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

 - Class of 1974

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1974 volume:

1 i ' 74 Jacksonian Andrew Jackson High School South Bend, Indiana 46614 Volume 9 X- ' ' ? . OLD HICKORY trnJ I ' ; c Student Life Academics . . Activities . . . Sports Album Advertising . - v- y BEST OF CKSON .J? . , Ref 373.9772 An25J 1974 Andrew Jackson High School (South Bend, Ind. ) LH Yearbook When one ' s days are numbered, he is more apt to savour the time remaining, more appreciative of what he once took for granted, cherishing the everyday experiences that he once described as tiresome. So it was at Jackson High School in 1973-74. The Board of School Trustees had announced in February, 1973, its sudden decision to convert Jackson to a middle school in the fall of 1975, leaving Riley as the only high school for the southeast side of the city. The community reacted with shock and resentment. Jackson had been built in 1965, ironically, to share the enrollment of an overcrowded Riley. Its academic, extracurricular and athletic programs just reaching maturity, with eight )nal Merit Sdiolarship finalists that were just reachmj National Merit Sc two straight years of winning the All- Sports trophy of the Northern Indiana Valley Conference. At first, morale sagged. What was the use to keep building for the future? But as school opened in the fall, a new spirit was evident: If the Board decision holds up and ' 74- ' 75 is to be a transition year, then this must be the best year. If we seek excellence, it must be now! This book tells the story of ' 73-74 . . . THE BEST OF JACKSON. STUDENT LIFE Summer proj ects include driver education Few students can forget their 2- week driver ed course or summer band with an air conditioning failure forcing them out into the yard. 4-H summer projects brought honors to Jacksonites. Pam Lofgren and Valerie Marsh went to the State Fair dress revue where Valerie won a first. Joel Zimmer ' s steer, Obadiah, finished 3rd in a class of 21. He weighed 860 pounds and was sold at 171 cents a pound. Vickie Marshall and her dog, Tiger-Jag en, placed 5th in state dog obedience competition. Some Jacksonites found pleasure in flying planes or riding bicycles. But whether on the ground or in the air, they made the most of a too short summer. DRIVER ED students listen as a police officer tells of the legal responsibilities of the driver. JACKSONITES (above) participate in the Calvary Temple bikathon. sewing, raising 4-H steers VICKIE MARSHALL (far left) com- mands her year-old Doberman Pinscher at the St. Joseph County 4-H fair. " Practice makes perfect, ' and these " juniors " (left) get plenty in summer band. Pilot Sam Heiter (below) fuels his plane before taking it out. GARY BEREBITSKY prepares his gear for a dav of riding the waves. Joel Zim- mer (left) brushes down his Heref9rd steer, which won honors at the 4-H fair. Junior Prom dress-up time for majority Most couples didn ' t arrive at the prom until close to 10 p.m. and the high-rollers started coming in around 11. At first, the guys compared tuxedos, the girls compared formals, and everybody discussed where they went for dinner. Things started rolling when the band. Promenade, started to play. People lost inhibitions, and began dancing. All night long the band heard requests for polkas and boogie music; and for most couples, the end of their Junior Prom came too soon. KIM HALL poses after being crowned queen of the Junior Prom. SHOWING HIS STYLE of dancinp. David Frick jives to the music. 10 THE JUNIOR PROM COURT of 1973 and their escorts are Dunville, Tom Ruth, Kim Hall, Tom DeShone, Terri Shaw, from left to right: Dean Stroop, Jenifer Brown, Scott Jessup, Tim Wilson, Jan Schneider, Jill Van Camp, Scott Marsh. Jackie Burger, Greg Crowner, Sue Dosman, Jim Stevens, Joan 11 • " ' ( qj l l FKP:SHMKN join in .s[)irito(l " Class tle Cry. " (Top) Principal James L. P arlv crowns Homecoming Qu(,-en Tina Nel- lans as escort John Sill a[)|)roves. (Right) Dean Hassell sinjjs in fals(;lto " I ahvavs vvanle ' i a foolhall . . . " 12 Giving shows, playing roles takes ' genius ' Too bad all the creative genius that went into pep session skits, football half-time shows, and swimathons did not always manifest itself on report cards. The band stepped out at the Fort Wayne Dwenger game with a Women ' s Lib show. The Homecoming pageantry helped make up for the loss of the football game on Oct. 5 to LaSalle as Principal James L. Early carried out the traditional crowning of the Queen, and the court rode around the field in the most magnificant cars the Booster Club could find. At the Homecoming pep session, an English class studying " The Spirit of Comedy " provided a take-off on a Cheech and Chong record, " Football Jones, " with Dean Bassett singing soprano. Combining salesmanship and show biz with their athletic ability, the boy and girl swim team members raised money by swimming laps in the Jackson pool, sponsored by fellow students and members of the community. Rick Rosenbaum raised $75.50 by swimming 200 continuous laps of butterfly. BUTTERFLY SWIMMER Rosenbaum is caught in mid-stroke at the fall swi- mathon. COSTUMED FOR THE ROLE OF THE dominated woman, Cathy Ogden por- trays " Dolly " in the band ' s Women ' s Lib show, " Hello Dolly. " 13 Mamiko brings bit of Japan to classmates Bicycling, once confined mainly to the annual " Little 500 " fund-raising event in May, became a means of transportation for some and an invigorating pastime for many others. With the Valley Wheelers, a cycling club sponsored by the South Bend Recreation Department, junior Marty Frash pedaled 100 miles in a one-day scenic trip. Horizons broadened in other ways. Mamiko Shiraishi brought a continuing taste of Japanese culture to her " family, " the Wilsons, and to Jackson. She found that America ' s teens, dating, and clothing styles are " similar to those in Japan. " TAKING TIME to rest at the Little 500 are Mark Buffin n and Rick Christy. On his bicycle trip, (top) Marty Frash enjoys Potawatomi Park scenery. End- of-the-race exhaustion shows on senior Chuck Goodman ' s face (right). 14 WIELDING CHOPSTICKS looks easy when foreign exchange student Mamiko Shiriashi demonstrates. BOOSTER CLUB PRESIDENT Kay Cline speaks at a school pep session. 15 f - z :.- ■ ' Craziness is indispensable part of life There are many ways to break up the monotony of school, and in most of us, it ' s that httle spark of craziness that makes life a little more fun. Whether it ' s climbing bridges, hugging favorite heroes, wearing strange hats, or making a lot of racket with your car, it takes all kinds of people to make up this school. That little spark of craziness is probably the only thing keeping us sane. AT LEFT are Bob Bennett, Doug Marsh, Sue Hat- field, Denise Steck, Mike Shrote, Mark Roth, Linda Cseresznyak, Debby Lehman, Valerie Marsh, Kathy Lapham, Donna Richardson, Ken Coffman, Joan Evans. The bridge is on the Saint Mary ' s College campus. CHICAGO CUBS baseball player Car- men Fanzone is the center of Susan Merriman ' s attention (top). A Jackson student displays his prowess on the cir- cular drive after school. WEARING THEIR favorite hats are Lynne Petersburg, Mike Fodroci, Tim Kapshandy, Kathy Hildebrand. Tom Welsh, Kent Heckaman, and Kim Kap- shandy. 17 ' Gotta go to vs ork ' is theme song Employment plays an impor- tant part in education. It teaches lessons that are not taught in the school ' s curriculum. The on-job experience shows a student his likes, dislikes, his abilities, and ineptitudes in certain lines of work. The opening of the Scotts- dale Mall provided many oppor- tunities for Jackson students to find close part-time employment. The types of jobs varied from selling shoes to moving pianos to working in an old-fashioned deli. These jobs provide valuable expe- rience in choosing a career later in life. In the meantime, " the money ain ' t too bad, either ... " USING hard sell tactics, Tim Evans persuades a customer to buy a coat. STACKING BOXES is one of Terri Santa ' s many responsibilities on the job. 18 of hundreds BECOMING a proficient cashier is a must for Carole Chrisman. At left. Sue Priebe and Joan Dunville sort stock. VACUUMING the carpet is one of Rob Burke ' s jobs (upper left). Waitress Kathy Platz picks up an order of ice cream for customers (upper right). Sharon Rosemeyer has a real " gas " on the job (middle right). 19 . . . and all South Bend Community Schools SEVERAL JACKSON STUDENTS slide down the hill at Erskine Golf Course (above). Getting cracked up with your sled mav not be all the fun it ' s cracked up to be. % i 20 are closed today ' — snow isn ' t so bad Even though there are those who can ' t stand the sight of snow, others welcome it with open gloves. Although it may mean sore throats and colds, snow can be made into a fun thing pretty easily. Skiing, tobog- ganing, snowmobiling, snowball lights, and even playing football in a foot of snow are activities even the most warm-blooded can enjoy. However, it is sort of nice to sit in the house and watch it snow all day long, or to wake up in the morning and turn on the radio just in time to hear that your favorite school has been closed. Maybe snow isn ' t so bad! CHRISTMAS came to the Scottsdale Mall in the form of Eiskimos and pen- guins. Braving cold weather, Craig Rodgers flies across an open field Oeft). WITH CAREFUL AIM, Susan Merri- man throws a snowball at the enemy. JOHN JEFFRIES, Mike Fodroci, and Kent Heckaman look on in amazement as a frozen football passes through a frozen Dave Leary ' s hands. 21 Fuel shortage threatens but students create own energy The President ' s request for lowering the speed limit from 70 to 55 did not have much effect on Jackson students. After all, who usually drives 70 miles per hour anywhere in town? The increase in the price of gas might have affected how often Jackson students drive, and the lowering of the school ' s thermostats may have forced a few to wear coats in class, but there was no great inconvenience. All in all, the energy crisis did not cramp our life style. And maybe we were healthier in the long run. THE LAYERED LOOK, popular this year in fashions, proved to be practical as well for 68-degree classrooms. ONE ADVANTAGE of the 50-mile speed limit was more miles to a gallon. 22 JENIFER BROWN, escorted by Jim Stevens, is crowned Basketball Home- coming Queen for 1973-74. SARA SUE HERCZEG, daughter of Jackson ' s social studies teacher, serves as crown-bearer for the homecoming ceremonies. ADDING FINAL TOUCHES to a pos- ter, Terri Gavin helps boost the Juniors to win the hall decorations contest. 23 Forty-four Jackson students were involved in Junior Achievement this year. They manufactured such products as thermometers, Ecology boxes, and even a newspaper published in the South Bend Tribune every month. The companies, each consisting of about 20 people from area high schools, began operations in late October. To fmance the manufacture of their products, companies sold stock at one dollar per share. The climax of the year was a trade fair held at the Scottsdale Mall. MICKEE LUBINSKI and Mary Powell fill herb jars for Ecstasy Company. BELOW RIGHT, Keith Blum figures accounts receivable for his company. Jh i 1 .1. fl l HBk -H 9h MANUFACTURING log racks, Sue McDonald and Terri Young use a di-acro bender to bend the metal framing, and Nancy Butler (right) cleans the rack. 24 AT FAR LEFT, AS HER COMPANY TREASURER, Dee Vee Deen makes out payroll checks. AT LEFT, MAKING A " booze lamp, " Michael Bruns prepares to drill a hole in a bottle. 25 BEFORE CHRISTMAS, school children were invited to paint the temporary panels which camouflaged the down- town construction areas. FIRST STEP toward realization of the new River Bend Plaza was rerouting of traffic around it. lu H VC ' 9J — 6 M DESPITE RESIDENTS ' protests, bull- dozers cleared trees for the widening of Ironwood Road. This was necessary, officials said, to handle the Mall traffic. ' ri- 26 South Bend gets face-lift; progress sometimes painful Never in South Bend ' s history did so many dramatic changes come in one year. The whole downtown area was Hterally torn out, leaving some gaping holes but also the promise of a modern business and civic center and a beautiful river front. Michigan Street was closed and replaced by tree- lined pedestrian walks. On the southeast side, change was just as dramatic. Following the completion of Scottsdale Mall, new eating places sprang up all along once placid Ireland Road; and the countryside around Ironwood would never be the same again. THE CLARK building, one of the last to fall to the wrecker ' s ball, is demolished by a firm named Jackson. NEW SIGNS indicating one-way streets proved to be almost as confusing as the new traffic patterns. 27 1 973-74 was wild year for world affairs The year 1973-1974 was filled with earth-shaking news. To some it was bad; to others even worse. Vice-president Spiro T. Agnew ' s resignation, the fuel shortage, the Mideast War, the Indochina War, and the Watergate scandal were grim reminders of the pernicious state of world affairs. Some of the not- so-bad news came with the appointments of William Simon as Energy Czar, Henry Kissinger as Secretary of State, and Gerald Ford as Vice-President. Vice- president Agnew really dropped a bomb when he announced his resignation. He was under increasing pressure from Con- gress and the press because of alleged kickback violations when he was governor of Maryland. This and a crackdown on high officials of the Nixon Adminis- tration for past practices seem to indicate a long overdue trend toward honesty in American politics. NEWLY APPOINTED Vice-president Gerald Ford (above). Henry Kissinger in conference with Moshe Dayan (nght). President Nixon lashes out at critics. HOLDING HER TROPHY high, BilHe Jean King scores for Women ' s Libbers. Below, war ' s devastation in Indochina. AT LEFT, ex-Vice-president Spire Agnew. Above, Energy Czar William Simon. 29 THE BEST OF ACADEMICS Classes are really what school is all about. Lectures, labs, discussions, field trips, read- ing, writing, thinking. Thinking? Heaven forbid! Seniors found out more than they wanted to know about Socrates and Plato and footnotes and outlines. " Outline? Oh, I ' m writing that after I finish my term paper. " Math students wondered if an innovation in Berkeley, Calif., would catch on here: Any- one havmg difficulty with computation in the Berkeley schools is given a computer cal- culator for instant answers. And it was fash- ionable this year, if one did have trouble add- ing and subtracting, to blame it on " the new math " that he was subjected to in elemen- tary school. In the business department, pupils learned a great deal about office systems, bookkeep- ing, accounting, and especially about Frank Pomarico, Notre Dame football captain who came from Sugar Bowl fame to student teaching at Jackson. German classes appar- ently were fascinated with food this year. They outdid each other in concocting such specialties as sauerkraut and fondues. Fourth period class had the natural advan- tage, however, as they had the lunch hour for their feast. One traditional culinary activity was somewhat curtailed, unfortu- nately, as a heavy snow closed school on Thursday before Christmas vacation, and the home economics classes could not bake their usual quota of Christmas cookies. Science students were disappointed in the much her- alded Comet Kohoutek which, instead of blazing brighter than Halley ' s Comet, fizzled in the New Year and just faded away. ' English ' is to appreciate and communicate English is more than the lan- gTiage we all speak so glibly. It is the word connotations, the vari- ous dialects, the slang, the poetry, the essays, fiction, and folklore of America and of all the ethnic groups which have formed its culture. English students learn to appreciate others ' use of the lan- guage and to communicate better themselves — sometimes through film, drama or debate, sometimes in their own publications — but always to communicate is the most important goal. ENGLISH IV VOCABULARY tests create controversy as to word meanings for Laurie Denning and Chris Crofoot. " THE NEWSPAPER in the Classroom " WITH THE ACTUAL writing of it out is the basis for Mrs. Harris ' s sophomore of the way, Senior English student English classes ' study of communication Sharon Simcox now must present her in tne South Bend Tribune. term paper in a panel discussion. 32 SPEECH CLASS PANTOMIMES give Jessica Fallot (left) a chance to " express " herself. MRS. NELSON HELPS junior film- makers get camera and set ready for their movie " Champs " (lower left). SHOWING HER DEXTERITY, Joan Dunville (below) portrays a bat. 33 T New three-year math program instituted; The Math department instituted a new Algebra- Geometry program to give students an opportunity to fulfill math requirements for college or technica school over a three-year span rather than over the regular two years. Social Studies class came alive with current events making class more relevant. Watergate, the energy crisis, the Arab-Israeli War, and talk of impeachment of the President were important dis- cussion topics. KELLY COX proves a theorem while Leslie Ball measures the angles of a quadrilateral. WHEN ALL ELSE fails, Tom Genrich turns to his calculator. MR. CONRAD (right) shows that even math teachers have a sense of humor. 34 current issues discussed in social studies MR. DUNLAP and his sociology class find informal discussion enjoyable. HELPING MR. KUZAN prepare resource materials (above) are freshmen Mike Everett, Wendy Hostetler, and Carole Frash. MR. HOYER (left) explains the Hoyer Association Method (HAM) to Sharon Buczolich and John Chapo. 35 Science students learn by doing ' in labs Answers to the age-old ques- tion, " How did life begin? ' are suggested in various theories in Biolo I. Life processes charac- teristic of all organisms, one cell or multicellular, are studied, with emphasis on reproduction, respi- ration, inheritance and digestion in all life forms. Biology II includes fetal pig dissection and microbiology as well as ecology and genetics. Chemistry I students learn the periodic law, the mole concept, and the quantities all things are measured in. This year Chemistry II was reinstated to expand on the concepts of Chemistry I. The Earth Science classes deal with the earth ' s geology, meter- ology and hydrosphere. In con- nection with a unit in astronomy. Earth Science students viewed a sky show at the local Kennedy School Planetarium. DEMONSTRATING NEWTON ' S LAW of acceleration (above) are Dave Dan- iels, Kent Klopfenstein, Mike Kirwan and Ken Elek. I 36 FOR AN ACCURATE experimental conclusion in Chemistry, Kim Garbacz (left) makes careful measurements. CONCENTRATION and a steady hand are a must for Cathy Rice (top) as she investigates catalysts in Biology I. PLOTTING SUN SPOTS on a globe is one of the experiments that Earth Sci- ence students Diane Woodworth and Kelly Squires muct perform. 37 Foreign languages prepare world trav elers With world travel on the increase, the demand to speak the languages of our neighbors is met with French, German, Latin, and Spanish being taught at Jackson. Along with teaching the lan ages themselves, each class introduces the students to traditional holiday customs and other celebrations. Each class reinacts the celebration of Christmas in the respective countries. The Latin class had their annual " Saturnalia " in December. German classes had candlelighted fondue parties and their annual " Octoberfest. " ■■u a ■ ■ J TEACHING, as Latin student Michele Pearson finds, is part of learning. TO IMPROVE her Spanish skills, Semia Abraham (above right) works in the language lab. PRONOUNCING VOWELS is essential to speaking a foreign language well. Practicing are Cindy Styles, Len Tre- vino, Liz Hohl, Karen Kovach, Linda Hilborn, and Kevin Jebelian. 38 , DECORATING A CHRISTMAS Tree in the French tradition is Nancy Fahey. STUDYING ALL RK LMS of German culture as well as the language, these students enjoyed some t ' pical German delicacies during class. 39 NANCY UMBAUGH CONCEN- TRATES on hitting that high note. ASSISTANT BAND director Mr. Dawson works with individ- ual sections in second hour band. 40 Music and art give personal satisfaction The fine arts— an expression of creativity. One looks back at the long nours spent on his masterpiece, the sacrifices made, the working out of sour notes or perfecting the lines and curves oi a drawing, until that perfect balance between individ- ualism and uniformity is reached. To work on a piece of music or art and mold it and shape it into a final product gives that sense of accomplishment that no one can take away. IT TAKES LOTS of mixing to get the right color for Gayle Juday ' s painting. BRIDGET KUBLEY DECORATES a clay bowl while Kathy Meiser holds it. WITH DECOUPAGE Cheryl Husvar (top) recycles an old cabinet into a fine curio as an art class project. 41 ' You can trust your cor to us ' . . . JHS shop Take one micrometer, one saw, one drill and one acetylene torch. Mix well and you come out with mashed fingers, singed eyebrows, sore thumbs and cut elbows. Add them all together, and they spell S-H-O-P. Although this may seem to the novice to be some- what of an exaggeration, those experienced in shop classes know it ' s all too true. But when the blood-sweat-and-tears disappear, a well made cabinet, a perfectly tuned motor, or a design above all others may have evolved. SETTING TYPE TAKES time and skill as Tim Williams learns in Graphic Arts. DRAFTING CLASS for Robert Bruntz (top) requires painstaking accuracy. WOODS CLASS offers Andy Kramer (right) a chance to develop his carpen- try skills. 42 JAMES JARRATT (left) prepares to work on a transmission. BRYAN CROWNER REALLY gets into his work as he tunes up English teacher Mrs. Claus ' s car. Meanwhile Chuck Whitmer checks out the heating and cooling system. 43 High cost of living challenges homemakers Learning to economize was the goal of this year ' s home economics classes. Foods classes studied nutrition and the preparation of food in ways to get their money ' s worth. Clothing project requirements ranged from skirts and blouses to the tailoring of suits. Family living classes studied ways to cope with problems faced by average families. They also studied housing and real estate. Buying furnishings for the home can be an easier task with help from the consumer guide book. Marriage and child care were also discussed. CAROL THONER AND LINDA STE- PHENS (right) proudly hang their cre- ations in the showcase. FINISHING OFF THE seams of her )urse, Diana Dean (above) completes ler knitting project. CLOTHING STUDENT Lisa Tanner (right) alters Jane Tucker ' s " Music Man " costume. 44 KEEPING A WATCHFUL eye, Beth Brodbeck joins the seams of her coat. STIRRING CONSTANTLY, Carrie Kindt (above) knows, can make the dif- ference between a success and a flop. MRS. TERLISNER helps Clothing III students Laura Balok, Deena Parmley, Patty Thornhill, and Kathy Kizer with their projects. 45 Look out, computerized world, here we come! The business department is doing its share to prepare Jacksonites for today ' s computerized world. More students take tj ing than any other business course, since knowledge of the typewriter keyboard is the starting point for work in hundreds of business and industrial fields. Future office workers become familiar with modern machines and techniques in such courses as Office Training and Data Processing. But the time-tested skill of shorthand still comes in for its share of attention. Through the Cooperative Office Education program, students leave school at noon to work in offices. SENIORS MARY MILLER and Ann Lacay transcribe their shorthand notes. AN ADDING MACHINE makes accounting easier for Debbie McClurg. 46 MASTER OF HER TYPEWRITER keyboard is Judy Long (above). MR. FENTERS explains the basics of marketing to his class. 47 PARTICIPANTS IN THE ANNUAL Office Education Association competition are COE girls Tina Nellans, Michelle Trevino, Vicki Marshall, Kathy Powell, Barb Mor- ton, Janet Ort, Nancy Peck, Diane Haluda and Darlene Elmerick. WINNERS AT DECA ' s district spring conference are Front row: Harold Grebe, Fred Gean, Mike Flaherty. Back row: Mr. Fenters, sponsor; Tim Lx)ng, Ted Gean, Lori Vanderwier, Rick Yates, Linda Cseresznyak, and Ken Hill. ICT STUDENT Cheryl Shuppert (right) gets on-the-job training as a lab tech at St. Joe Hospital. 48 Work-training programs at Jackson include Distributive Education (DE), Industrial Cooperative Training (ICT), and Cooperative Office Education (COE). Each provides classroom instruction at school in the morning and job experience in the afternoon. Distributive education One hundred students choose on-the-job training program emphasizes merchandising, marketing, and management techniques. ICT students worked in industrial jobs ranging from medical technology to trucking. COE members, all girls, held office positions with doctors, banks, the South Bend Tribune, and the Bureau of Streets. WORKING IN COOK ' S camera depart- ment, DE student Susan Edwards con- sults a price list. WHILE HER BOSS is out, COE stu- dents Marcia Paulson takes a telephone message (top left). TAKING X-RAYS Oeft) is a part of Barb Baney ' s ICT job as dental assistant to Dr. Harris in the South Bend Clinic. 49 Coed gym classes take bowling ' field trip ' This year coed gym classes were initiated for bowling, badminton, and folk dancmg. They took a " field trip " to Chippewa Lanes for a morning of bowlmg! Regular classes were also taught in tumbling, swimming and volleyball. Freshmen who had taken physical ed. five periods a week last year got a break and were not required to take it their sophomore year. In health class students were taught the practice of first-aid, mental hygiene and driver safety techniques. WITH THE HELP of Mr. Herczeg and classmates, Kevin McColley (right) learns tx) set a broken arm. AN ACTIVE GAME of basketball (below right) keeps the attention of all the participants. 7 " - = 50 JOHN WADE (above) exhibits agility on the parallel bars. EXECUTING GOOD bowling form is Pam Hartman in her coed gym class. 51 Mr ' ' f ■ ' -w:: ii ' «t ■%%, fy,»v - ' if; ' ■:.. BEST OF ACTIVITIES 1 E YEAR OF THE TIGER With the exception of dramatics, extracurricular activities seemed to be on the wane at Jackson. Bus transportation has always dictated the schedules of many students; and now more and more part-time jobs are occupying the after-school hours formerly spent in clubs and other school- fjg related activities. " Guardian angels " often could be seen in the halls decorating athletes ' lockers long after everyone else had left. Their handiwork of crepe paper, wall paper, and optimistic slogans made the outside of the lockers as interesting as the candy bars and homemade brownies made the inside. Band and orchestra members and vocal music students received academic credit for their eiforts, but they also gave many extra hours to performances and contests and the practicing for each. Publications staffers attended seminars and summer workshops to sharpen their skills. Most spent an hour a day on newspaper or yearbook production and were thankful for weekends " to catch up. " Students continued to serve the school as librarians, audio- visual operators, ushers, and office help. Some took leading roles in DECA, VICA, and COE, national clubs associated with the cooperative education program. Others assisted in athletics as timers, judges, " mat maids, " or " Cinderellas. " Such optional activities gave school an extra dimension for those who took part. . . Student Council refuses to ' play dead ' The decision to make Jackson a middle school has led some people to subscribe to the idea of " Why try to make things better, because in a year, Jackson High School won ' t be here any more? " Despi te this attitude. Student Council carried out a number of projects, although they were plagued, as always, by lack of student body support. One of the innovations of tnis year ' s Council concerns people who were not elected from their homerooms as Senators, but wanted to be in Student Council. If they explained to the satisfaction of a Board why they believed they should be m Student Council, they could become members. Tjo give students more activi- ties during the lunch period, the Council purchased a ping pong table and placed it in the gym. STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Mike Boocher and Darcy Midla prepare Thanksgiving baskets for the needy. WEARING MASKS, Jackie Burger and Scott Zachek promote ticket sales for the Council ' s Halloween dance. SENIORS BARB GRADY (above) and Jill Van Camp (right) try for extra points at the powderpuff football game. 54 DOUG GILBERT (left) generously gives his Basket Drive donations to Ugly Boy " Mark Buf fington. STUDENT COUNCIL officers (below) conduct the weekly meetings. STUDENT COUNCIL (Front row) Mary Kocy, Jamie Hill- man, Joan Danville, Jennifer Hillman, Andy Anderson, Cheri Keresztesi, Mike Fodroci, Mamiko Shiraishi, Darcy Midla, Sharon Rosemeyer. (Second row) Terry Gavin, Becky Stoeckinger, Connie Scholz, Brian Talboom, Dennis Sill, Brian Hairston. (Third row) John Sill, Sharon Fish- bum, Mark Buffington, Mamie Brehmer, Kim Reznik, Jan Lawecki, Michele Gartee, Erin Dolan, Debbie Cira, LjTin Sell, Kathy Ruhlman, Mel Kase, Sue Priebe, (Fourth row) Greorge White, Tim Damon, Jody Biscomb, Sharon Kraft, Terry Overhulser, Sara Moreland, Kathy Ashby, Janet Lehner, Tod Meek, Duncan Wheeler, Jackie Burger, Scott Zachek, Jill VanCamp, Sue Dosmann. (Fifth row) Jeff Brademas, Keith Mullin, Karen Cira, Jill Hanna, Carol Yates, Sebrina Lozier, Carrie Hepler, Sandra Daniels, Jay Julow. FACULTY ADVISER Mr. Lee Weldy observes a Student (Douncil meeting. 55 Senior band members honor Mr. DeShone Highlighting the band ' s march- ing season this year was a half- time show with the seniors honor- ing Mr. DeShone. Mr. DeShone also received awards from School Musician Magazine and the mayor for his outstanding con- tribution as the school ' s only head band director. Another show included the entire band tap- dancing to " Tea for Two. " Prac- ticing at 7 a.m. in both rain and snow, the band showed its pride and determination. Annual activ- ities included a money-raising chili supper and a chicken barbe- que in the spring. ALTHOUGH THE NIGHT was rainy and the crowd was small, the band proudly formed Mr. DeShone ' s initials, T.J. BAND (First row) Mr. DeShone, Barbara Gorman, Debra Senff, Mary Grande, Michele Pearson, Deborah Obenour, Marcia Lowe, Christine Grossnickle, Susan Ciauser, Laura Thompson, (Second row) Susan Gerbeth, Mindy Marshall, Terry Young, Michael Shaffner, Joe Grande, Robin Heston, Catherine Ogden, Sharon Buczolich, David Frick, Diana Woodworth, Sandra Seese, (Third row) Chris Willy, Kenneth Schenck, Daniel Blacketor, Lori Henry, Lori Garbacz, Nan Gindleberger, James Pankow, Rick Yates, Pete Shaffner, Alan Petersburg, Tom Coiten, (Fourth row) David Griffey, Pam Lofgren, Donald Vandewalle, Michael Christophel, Keith Tash, Craig Willy, James Shaw, James Woodlee, Dave Leary, Bill Langdon, Kent Heckaman, John Jeffries. PAM BUTTERWORTH AND Marcia Lowe present awards to Mr. DeShone from the mayor and School Musician Magazine. ASSISTANT DRUM MAJOR Tom Col- ten stands at attention during a half- time show. (Urst row) Diane Abraham, Carol Thoner, Laura Anderson, Linda Pavey, Cindy Brinley, Leslie Farrand, Steve Schurr, Jackie Gearhart, Lynn Myers, (Second row) Laurie Sell, Pam Molnar, Lori Lambka, Kris Gibson, Jean Griffey, Sandra Seward, Sue Palen, Sharman Veger, Mike Anderson, Carol Kendle, (Third row) Bryan Nafrady, Elaine Woodworth, James Schurr, Kenneth Woodworth, Bill Butterworth, Dave Leary, Kevin Hennessy, Andy Guymon, Todd Briscoe, Tony Roth, (Fourth row) Susan McDonald, George Kazmierzak, Rodney Nieter, David Melton, Tim Kapshandy, Todd Howell, Terry Johnson, Dean Stroop, Tony Veger, James Stevens, David Jacox, Luke Woodward. 57 Musicians perform for entire community Besides their regxilar concerts the Orchestra also provided the musical background for " The Music Man " with Mr. Kottlowski pla ing instead of directing. Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Daniel Miller, presented the annual Christmas and Spring concerts to the community. The Choraliers, also directed by Mr. Miller, entertained organiza- tions throughout the community with a variety of songs. JACKSON ' S CHOIR GIVES a concert lo the student body. ORCHESTRA (Front row) Wanada Baxter, Nan Jones, Tom Mabry, John Sill, Eli.% Maure, Cathy Groj n, Paula Moses, Scott Glassman, Kim Coleman, Robert Maljry, Sue McFarland, Kevin Piekarski, (Second row) Rot erta Baxter, Lewis Ray, Mike Shrote, Dennis Sill, Tim (irog-an, John Ray, John Hu s, Laurie Sell, Sue Palen, Pam Butterworth, Cathy Ogden, Michele Pearson, Min ly Marshall, Debbie Senff, (Tnird row) Debbie Hardman, Terry Johnson, Berry Thomas, Elaine WcKxiworth, Lori Henry, Joe Grande, Emily Morris, Tim Kapshandy, Andy Guyman, Tmid Howell, (Fourth row) Mr. Kottlowski, Mike Shaffner, Iye ; Brinley, Dan Blacketor. 58 CHORALIERS (Front row) John Sill, Jennifer Leonhard, Mary Jordan (pianist) Diane Woodworth, Kent Heckaman, Sue Merriman. (Second row) Dave Leary, Lori Henry, Pam Butterworth, Tim Damon, Jim Met- calfe, (Third row) Paula Moses, Sharon Fishbum, Becky Arnold, Sue Dewachter, Cathy Ogden, and Kim Kapshandy. GLEE CLUB (Front row) Rhonda LaMar, Barbara Leininger, Barbara Beyler, Barbara Nafrady, Nancy Umbaugh, Debby Lohman, Mamiko Shiraishi, Diane Woodworth, Mary Jordan, Mary Powell, Rita Powell, Jane Tucker, Michele Pearson, Donna Hess, Cindy Guin, Kathy Meilner, Leanne Truex, Janet Siri, Laura Frick. (Second row) Kathy Meiser, Jenifer Brown, Lori Henry, Sue Dewachter, Sue McFarland, Rebecca Brooke, Rhonda Rankin, Iris Bradshaw, Debby Funston, Nina Budde- meier, Mary Jeffries, John McFarland, Chuck Love, Jeff McFarland, Jeff Jones, Martha Ford, Michelle Lubinski, Cheri Spon, Cindy DeCk)ok, (Third row) Sheryl Fore, Linda Wright, Kathy Powell, Jennifer Leonard, Robin Whitmire, Diane Powell, Brian Brooke, Steve Johnson, Gary Hinton, Tom Tucker, Kent Heckaman, Paula Moses, Sharon Fishbum, Bar- bara Coscarelli, Cindy Belecz, Gwen Frazier, Pam Matthj- , Carol Funk, Karin Jones, (Fourth row) Becky Arnold, Mary Belecz, Michelle Kindig, Catherine Watts, Tamra Wilson, Robin Hill, Chris Monk, Mike Laing, Ken Koski, Jim Metcalfe, Chuck Kelly, Dave Leary, John Sill, Brian Hairston, Tim Damon, Sue Merriman, Nancy Stump, Ginny McVaj-, Caroline Miller, Lynne Petersburg, Kim Kapshandy, Cathy Ogden. 59 Drama department produces CHUCK KELLY straightens his tie and gets ready to go on stage (top) MAKING FRESHMAN BRIAN Hair- ston look middle-aged is a job for an expert, namely Mr. Kauss. At bottom, Sue McDonald applies her make-up. PUTTING ON MIKE Laing ' s eyeliner requires Sue Campbell ' s steady hand. 60 musicals Music Man ' and ' Dunderhead ' IKji ■ at H Drama at Jackson reached a high point in November with production of " The Music Man " Sy Meredith Willson. Many precedents were broken: the play was the first to cast faculty, it required the largest amount of money for royalties, and it utilized a greater number of cast members than any previous play. A total of four performances were " experienced " by full houses, (see pages 103-106). " Dunderhead, " a children ' s musical which is a combination of fairy tales, was also performed this year. Besides providing entertainment for children (and adults) this play was also a proto- type for an annual play which would provide a scholarship for a senior who plans drama as a career. Both musicals were directed by John H. B. Kauss and choreographed by Mrs. Nancy Stroop. STAGE CREW (Sitting) Tim Damon, Deborah Cossey, Cindy Cooke, Kurt Lin- ster, Chuck Kelly, Vicki Wells, Brant Campanaro, Joan Evans, Kathy Meiser, Mary Digles, Michelle Kindig, Barb Bey- ler, Steve Johnson. (Standing) Sue Hat- field, Emily Morris, Debby Brooks, Kent Heckaman, Mike Laing, Kim Kap- shandy, Brian Hairston, Anne DeFreuw, Chris Monk, Marty Katz, Mike Breza, Tim Breza, Dave Ruth. (Sitting top) Dean Stroop, Mike Morrison. POSING FOR THE " Dunderhead " pos- ter are Dunderhead (Joan Evans) the Sad Princess (Becky Arnold) and the Forest Magician (Mike Fodroci). Above, " Dunderhead " cast practices. 61 Old Hickory faces challenge of meeting weekly deadlines Under the guiding eyes of editor-in-chief Randy Smith, the Old Hickory told the news of Jackson each Friday. The paper received a Quill and Scroll International Honor Rating and the George H. Gallup Award, and also first place in the American Lung Association School Press project for the third straight year. Photographer Scott Shmikler won two first place trophies at the annual Michiana High School Journalism Seminar at Notre Dame. Eight editors and staff writers were elected to Quill and Scroll. PAGE TWO editor Eric Smith proof- reads the OH before it goes to press. ANN THOMAS and Eileen LaVelle ' s weekly job is to deliver the Old Hickory to subscribers ' lockers. WRINKLING HER BROW, staff artist , Pam Butterworth concentrates on fin- | ishing her cartoon. 62 FEATURE EDITOR Cathy Ogden interviews comedian Jerry Van Dyke for an Old Hickory story. Randy Figg lends moral support. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Randy Smith helps Scott Pankow plan a layout. OH STAFF MEMBERS Back row: Mark Roth, Todd Howell, Randy Smith, Cathy Ogden, Tom Welsh, Mark Rosheck, Scott Pankow, Don Brown; Front row: Joan Dunville, Eric Smith, Kathy Parker, Laurie Denning, Connie Landis, Doug Mac- Hatton, Inside: Pam Butterworth. QUILL AND SCROLL members Front row: Pam Butterworth, Scott Pankow, Rachaelle Lubinski, Tim Kapshandy, Doug MacHatton, Randy Smith, Debbi McClure, Todd Howell, Back row: Debby Lohman, Mark Roth, Michele Pearson, Valerie Marsh, Cathy Ogden, Eric Smith, Laurie Denning. 63 ' Largest Jacksonian yet ' boasts fold-ins When the 1974 Jacksonian arrived in May, the staff got together in the gym for a massive " fold-in " . Pages 3, 6, 103, and 106 had to be folded inward in each of the 1200 yearbooks before the time of the annual autograph party. Thus, the finishing touch was put on the largest book in Jackson ' s history. Four senior photographers vied for the most photo credits in the ' 74 Jacksonian, while also supplying the Old Hickory ' s weekly needs. JACKSONIAN STAFF— Front row: Kathy McGrath, Mary Digles, Debbi McClure, Debby Lohman, Joni Boswell; Back row: Mark Roth, Todd Howell, Tim Kapshandy, Gary Tepe, Dave Leary, Valerie Marsh, Michele Pearson. Not pictured: Rachaelle Lubinski, Kathy Larson, Cathy Grogan, Tim Damon. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Valerie Marsh is looking for a picture as always. BUSINESS MANAGER Todd Howell types out bills for advertisers. SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHERS Marty Katz (right) and Dave Abraham (far right). 64 PHOTOGRAPHERS Gary Tepe (far left) and Scott Shmikler (left) take pic- tures for both publications. LETTERING on the wall of the year- book office is the artwork of social stud- ies teacher Mr. Floyd Kazan. ojSf pnu ACADEMICS EDITOR Debby Lohman crops a picture for her layout. JONI BOSWELL Oeft) arranges under- class pictures in alphabetical order. 65 National Honor Society inducts 51 members The National Honor Society inducted fifty-one students in the society ' s ninth annual induction. Fifteen seniors and thirty-five juniors became members in the traditional candlelight ceremony highlighted with music from this year ' s drama production, " The Music Man. " After the ceremony a reception was held in the cafeteria for the NHS members and their parents. CATHY OGDEN escorts new NHS member, Kurt Belknap. Initiates Mike Christophel, Tim Damon, and Meredith Koski take their vows. Gary Berebitsky and Janice Lawecki and tneir parents enjoy the reception. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front row: V. Marsh, E. Headiee, C. Kendie, D. Bartsch, T. Nellans, M. Paulsen, B. Baker, M. Pearson, B. Leath, P. Brink, C. Chrisman; Second row: J. Hillman, S. Merriman, W. Baxter, L. Sell, L. Shultz, B. Wilhelm, N. Stump, C. Funk, C. Grossnickle, L. Petersburg, M. Paulsen, E. Woodworth, S. Gerbeth; Third row: T. Damon, K. Kocsis, M. Shiraishi, S. Fishburn, P. Butterworth, S. Heller, N. Fahey, J. Lawecki, J. Kretz, V. Keszei, G. Levan, S. Schurr; Fourth row: S. Christophel, J. Dodd, C. Ogden, M. Lowe, M. Hurwich, S. Zachek, E. Smith, J. Burger, J. Dunville, T. Kap- shandy, K. Hildebrand, T. Genrich, P. Smith, K. Tash; Fifth row: J. Burling, G. White, D. Leary, P. Moses, J. Hugus, E. Arnett, J. Huguenard, K. Elek, A. Smith, R. Metcalfe, D. Shindollar; Sixth row: G. Berebitsky, D. Melton, J. Metcalfe, M. Brokaw, T. Nowak, J. Grande, T. Howell, J. Hillman, K. Hildebrand, R. Tepe, D. Trenkner, R. Smith; Seventh row: M. Davis, K. Belknap, K. Parker, Mr. RoUo Neff. 66 LIBRARY HELP (Seated) Leslie Far- rand, Linda Kikly, Allan Huff, Sherri Witmer, (Standing) Greg Levan, Tracy Drew, Jeff Shreve, Sheryl Fore, Jean Montgomery, Kinga Kocsis, Carol Yates, Bob Micinski, Lou Anne Jena, Joan Martin. STAGE BAND performs for an audi- ence in the band room before a contest. AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB (Seated) Rafael Gallegos, Rick Yates, Susan Wunder, Vicki Marshall. (Standing) Janice Powell, Mike Anderson, Marj ' Wunder, Thomas Brandt, Joe Grande, Georgia Wunder, Bob Micinski, Brian Hairston, Terri Young, Bruce Zimmer. 67 Language clubs observe foreign customs Language clubs celebrated foreign holidays and customs whenever an opportunity Presented itself. Latin Club had aturnalia and a catapult- building contest in the spring. Spanish Club sold stationery as a money-raising project. The profits were used to give an Easter party at the Children ' s Hospital. The French Club had its annual Christmas party, with the traditional Christmas cake, and the German Club had their Oktoberfest. GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS: Michelle Paulsen, treasurer; Debbie Bartsch, president; Luanne Jena, secretary; Sue Clauser, activities chairman (seated). SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS: (seated) Chris Grossnickle, vice-President; Liz Hohi, treasurer (standing) Nancy Stump, president; Debbi McClure, secre- tary; Dee Vee Deen, social chairman. 68 LATIN CLUB OFFICERS: Michele Pearson, secretarj ; Sharon Buczolich, treasurer; Jim Miholich, sergeant-at- arms; Vickie McMains, vice-president; Dan Young, president (seated). FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS: Erin Headlee, treasurer; Barb Gorman, vice- president; Barb Wilhelm, president; Margie Colten, secretary. 69 Chess Club comes of age; bowlers continue Jackson ' s Chess Club competed this year for the first time in meets a inst other area schools. Instruction on strategy was given to members at their regular weekly meetings. The Jackson- Riley bowling team had intramu- ral competition every Saturday morning. John Manchow was the highest single game scorer for both schools with a total of 233. CHESS CLUB: (Front row) Brad Blu- meyer, Mark Roth, Tim Grogan, Dan Shane, (Second row) Jim Funk, Sue Wells, Scott Ringwald, Dave Ebbole, (Back row) Perry Smith, Steve Eggle- ston, Todd Howell, Tim Kapshandy, Eric Amett, Mr. Hanig. » ' MtlAHA V I AS PERRY SMITH watches, Steve Eggleston tries to use Bishop to Knight five to pressure Tim Kapshandy into a fatal error. 70 JACKSON MEMBERS OF BOWLING TEAMS (Front row) Lisa Tanner, Sherrie Pauwels, Gary Wasoski, Martha Thomas, Lynn Sanders. (Second row) Pat Vanderwall, Carol Funk, Debbie Leath, Natalie Thompson, Mike Schmidt, Greg Lubbers. (Third row) Jim Kurapka, Rod Nieter, Steve Brossart, Dennis Rader, John Manchow, Mike Shrote, Tim Thomas. KEEPING SCORE for her team is jun- ior Debbie Leath. 71 " SKIPPY AND the Hoppies " try to raise the spirits of the student body during a pep session. B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS are Brenda Simeri, Cheryl Husvar, Deborah Cira, Linda Bauer, Lori Lambka. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS are Front row: Kathy Hodges, Laurie Monk; Back row: Chen Spon, Jil ' Hanna, Sara Overhoiser. 72 Booster Club, cheerleaders promote spirit Working under the auspices of Booster Club were the Cheerleaders, Guardian Angels, and pep session and Homecoming committees. The Club sold spirit buttons, arranged fan buses (and canceled a few), and bore patiently the student body ' s complaints about their skits. The halls took on a festive air for Basketball Homecoming with each class decorating in honor of its own athletic heroes. ARTISTICALLY ARRANGING CANDY bars, Guardian Angel Carol Stout (above) decorates BillFahey ' s locker. CHEERING THE TEAM enthusiastic- ally is Janet Schneider Qeft) BASKETBALL HOMECOMING COURT (center) Queen Jenifer Brown. Kathy Gilroy, Jean Dunville. Jill Van- Camp, Sue Priebe, Marsha Kinner, Mel- odye Miller. Not pictured: Judy Wagner. 73 Many important developments have taken )lace on the sports scene this year. Mr. Waily jrartee resigned as head football coach after eight years of coaching. The task of coaching the team for their final two years fell upon Mr. Dale Rems, formerly assistant coach. Also, with the news that Jackson would no longer be a high school came a decision to disband the Northern Indiana Valley Conference. After a meeting of NI VC member schools, it was decided that continuing the conference or finding another member was not feasible. Each school was instructed to either join a new conference or become an independent after the 1974-1975 season. Good news in sports for the year came when it was announced that Jackson had won the All Sports Trophy for the sec ond year in a row. This award is given to the NIVC member school with the best overall mighty Tigers to break the domination of All Sports award by Penn who is the only other school ever to hold the award. It is too bad that Jackson has only one more year left. The Tigers were just beginning to pick up steam and receive state- wide recognition in sports. CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Bruce Knutson, Mr. Hoyer, Paul Rut- ledge, Terrv Thomas, Don Bauer, Coach Rems, and Coach Szczechowski. JOHN WADE PLOWS THROUGH a seemingly unending tide of LaSalle Lions (right). All conference tight end Mike Boocher confers with Coach Mojzik (below). VARSITY FOOTBALL First row: Coach Rems, Roy Tepe, Pete Roth, Mark Vanderheyden, Jim Metcalfe, John Wade, Greg Ettl, Tom Ruth, Tim Cira, Jeff Parsons, Bryan Naf- rady, Alan Woodlee. Second row: Ron Metcalfe, Jim Kretz, Randy Metcalfe, Harry Ganser, Dave MacHatton, Roger Lanary, Ken Bailey, Tony Roth, Doug MacHatton, Dan Hawley, Jim Boocher, Coach Ganser. Third row: Coach Mojzik, Vince Keszei, Kevin (Jeraghty, Craig Frazier, Greg Cieslik, Bill Miller, Rob Hepler, Duncan Wheeler, Dave Frame, Rich Duford, Jim LaFree, Kelly Robinson, Coach Herczeg. Fourth row: Hal Heemstra, Bill Hetzel, Jim Ellar, Greg Albright, Scott Sepanek, Dean Mochel, Don Miko, Tom Brandt, Dave Letcher, Kurt Klopfenstein, Joe Lacay, Gary Burger. 76 Tigers have new head coach in last year of conference Under new head coach, Mr. Dale Rems, the Tigers finished the season 3-6. Three of the team ' s six losses came from teams highly ranked in state polls. In the fall Jamboree the Tigers beat the state champion Washington Panthers. Highlighting the season were two exciting plays by Dave Mac- Hatton and Ron Metcalfe. Against St. Joe, MacHatton bat- ted down a pitch-out, recovered it, and returned it 75 yards for a touchdown. Against Clay, Ron Metcalfe returned a punt for 85 yards. § ! r ' " ACES ' [JAD t HP VARSITY FOOTBALL Opponent Jackson Riley 20 7 FW Dwenger 27 Penn (overtime) 14 21 Culver Military 14 13 LaSalle 34 MC Rogers 7 9 St. Joe 17 7 Marian 26 6 Clay 22 26 ROB HEPLER FACES FRUSTRA- TION as he tries to recover the fumbled pigskin (top). During practice, Randy M etcalfe goes into the air to block a pass (left). FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Front row: Ray Deranek, Dominic Ball, Dave LaFree, Joe Hohl, Chuck Lindeman, Mike Zielinski, John Rav, Steve Habart. Second row: Dave Harder, Dave Walor- ski, Tim Linton, Brian Arnett, Randy Mathews, Greg Kozak, Tom Vande- walle, Jim Witmer. Third row: Coach Szczechowski, Joev Wolfe, Mike Weides, Brent Bach, Ken Martin, Bob Leonard, Doug Wileman, Dave Halter, Jeff Payne, Coach Laiber. 77 Junior Mike Boocher named to All-Conference position COACH HERCZEG goes over defen- sive strategy during practice (above). Trying to regain his balance, Mike Boocher slips away from Riley defenders (right). 78 79 CROSSING THE FINISH LINE com- pletely exhausted is Jim Kruk (far right). Chuck Goodman races alongside Jamie Hillman (right). DETERMINED to keep a constant pace is Chuck (Goodman (lower right). Dis- plajing pleasure with their performance are the 1973 sectional champion Tigers (below). ■■v Opponent Jackson Mishawaka 24 37 Niles 29 28 LaVille 33 26 Clay 42 18 L Rilev f Penn ■ LaSalle 40 21 30 27 25 32 Culver Military 44 17 Washington 50 15 ■ St. Joseph ' s 43 18 1 Adams 47 16 1 Marian 43 20 f City Meet Second Sectional First LaPorte Invitational Fourth Elkhart Central Invitational Fourth 1 Regional Seventh 80 Cross country runners take second sectional in a rovs Jackson ' s cross country run- ners finished one of their finest seasons ever with a 10-2 record. In conference meets the Tigers were 4-1 with their only loss com- ing from the NIVC champion LaSalle Lions. The Tigers placed first in the sectional for the sec- ond year in a row. They placed four runners in the top fourteen places, beating LaSalle 62-86. The Tigers placed second in the city meet, and claimed the indi- vidual city championship for the second consecutive year. Captain Jamie Hillman turned in his best time of 13:04 in the sectional to win the individual title. JAMIE HILLMAN CROSSES the fin- ish line as Eric Arnett keeps score. CROSS COUNTRY Front row: Tom Mabry, Jim Greulich, Mike Wilson, Den- nis Sill, Jim Berger, Dennis Handschu, Randy Coleman. Second row: Mike Sim- mons, Rod Neiter, Bill Langdon, Tom Hillman, Scott Hudson, Don Vande- walle, Ted Gean, Tom Malkewicz, Fred Gean. Back row: Coach Morningstar, Tom Troeger, Jim Mathews, Jan Orcutt, Jamie Hillman, Chuck Goodman, Jeff Julow, Terry Johnson, Jim Kruk, Ken Elek, Eric Arnett. 81 Tennis team nets another great season The 1973 Jackson tennis team climaxed their 10-3 season by winning their first sectional. The Tigers collected 24 points, edging out Michigan City Rogers and Adams who finished with 23 and 22 points respectively. Besides capturing the team title, the net- men produced their first individ- ual cnampions. Don Bauer and Mark Rosheck won the doubles and placed second at the regional. The Tigers won their fourth consecutive NI VC crown and posted a perfect 6-0 record against conference opponents. For the second year in a row the netmen swept the NIVC singles meet as Bauer, Rosheck, Brown, Trenkner, and Crofoot all won their respective matches. DEMONSTRATING HIS OWN UNI- QUE STYLE is Don Brown (above). Don Bauer and Mark Rosheck await the serve (right). Setting up for a return is Mark Rosheck (far right). 82 GALLOPING AT FULL STRIDE into his return shot is Dave Trenkner (left). Kroy Crofoot puts all his strength behind his racquet (below). TENNIS Front row: Dave Trenkner, Mark Rosheck, Don Bauer, Don Brown. Sec- ond row: Tom Welsh, Kroy Crofoot, Jim Miholich, Tim Wilson, Coach Dunlap. X VARSITY TENNIS Opponent Jackson Penn 2 5 Washington 1 6 LaSalle 1 6 Mishawaka 1 6 Clay 1 6 Adams 4 3 Penn 7 Clay 7 Plymouth 2 5 LaSalle 7 Michigan City Rogers 4 3 Jimtown 1 6 LaPorte 4 3 Lafayette Doubles Tourney Third NIVC First Sectional First Regional Third 83 TEAM MEMBERS are introduced before a sectional game: Gretchen Weg- ner, Ruth Tezech, Sara Moreland, Con- nie Miller, Ginny McVay, Barb Marroni, and Kathy Goetz. CAPTAIN KATHY GILROY sets the ball up for a teammate to spike. CONNIE MILLER (right) waits to spike the ball. Ruth Tezich (far right) keeps the volley going. 84 Volleyballers semifinalists in sectional " The last part of the volleyball season was the best, " said Kathy Gilroy, a 3-year veteran of the team. " Kathv Goetz ' s father drove us to the New Prairie Sec- tional in a van which we all deco- rated. And the Sectional was very ' official. ' They introduced us indi- vidually, just as they do the boys in their tournaments. The 9-member team worked for a spirit of togetherness the night before the Sectional when they went to " American Graffiti " and then shared a gigantic pizza. They closed the season 6-6. COACH CAROLYN JUDD watches her team perform. Top left, Jenny Keresz- tesi tnes for a point on her serve. VOLLEYBALL TEAM: (Front row) Barb Marroni, Jennie Keresztesi, Mari- lou Marosz, Erin Dolan, Ginny McVay, Jill Houser. (back row) Miss Judd, Nancy Nellans, Christina Allen, Kathy Goetz, Kim Fletcher, Jeanne Cook, Sara Moreland, (Bonnie Miller. 85 Four out of five starters from senior class TOM TROEGER SHOOTS A LAY-UP through a jungle of arms (above). Against Plymouth, Dave Daniels takes a long jump shot (center). Jim Mathews tries to put one in against North Judson (right). FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front zynski, Jim Gruelich, Bob Leonard, row: Dan Roggeman, Dennis Sill, Larry Doug Wileman, Greg Clayton, Mike Wil- Shoemaker, Steve Habart, Tom Kaley, son, Lew Shortz, Todd Mabry, Coach Tom Vandewalle. Back row: Dale Wile- Schlundt. 86 4- ' ' ' M 87 GREG SPRINGER TRIES to get the ball into the lane (below). Jeff Julow takes a short jumper (right). Tryi ng to put in a long jumper is Steve Moreland (far right). VARSITY BASKETBALL Front row: Jeff Jones Greg Mathews, Al Smith, Dave Daniels, Bruce Knutson, Matt Mon- pnnger Kob Hepler Jeff Julow, Tom Troeger, John Hair- serez, Steve Moreland, John Jipping, Coach Cuyler Miller. Not ston. Back row: Coach Joseph Kreitzman. Mike Boocher. Jim nir-tnrpH ic Rarr, T.nft Joseph Kreitzman, Mike Boocher, Jim pictured is Barry Luft. 88 Basketball Tigers stronger than 7-14 record indicates The 1973-74 Jackson basketball team compiled a somewhat disappointing 7-14 season record. However, that record is not really indicative of how competitive the Tigers were. They lost two games in overtime and four othei s by six points or less against some of the toughest competition in the state. The Tigers were involved in one of the most unusual sectional bas- ketball games in recent history when thev shut out North Lib- erty for the first 14:01 of the game, led by as much as 17-0, and then coasted to an easy victory. VARSITY BASKETBALL Opponent Jackson Mishawaka 88 53 Plymouth Riley 78 68 74 72 Washington 80 57 Jimtown 72 74 LaVille 67 58 North Judson 88 66 LaSalle 67 63 Marian 50 76 New Prairie 61 87 LaSalle 70 64 Clay LaPorte 55 74 61 50 Penn 70 62 North Liberty 55 89 St. Joseph 56 50 M.C. Rogers Northridge 79 71 58 48 M.C. Marquette 66 74 B-TEAM BASKETBALL Front row: Greg Albright, Craig Frazier, Mike McGirr, Greg Cieslik, John Call. Back row: John Hairston, Coach Victor Papai, Doug Gilbert, Pablo Ponce, Joe Lacay, Tom Kovatch, Jeff Jones. SENIOR Barry Luft outjumps his oppo- nent (lower left). 89 Young Tiger wrestling team finishes with 7-3 record This year ' s team accomplished something that Coach Dale Rems has been after for nine years, a conference championship. Penn and LaSalle shared the title with Jackson, all owning a 4-1 conference record. For the third straight year, Jackson ruined Brandywine ' s perfect record, and beat LaSalle For the first time in the school ' s for the first time in the school ' s history. Eleven wrestlers placed in the conference meet with two emerging as individual champs (Koepkey and Keszei). The most impressive part of this season was that the team had only five senior wrestlers (one being cantain Jeff Koepkey) out of a total of nineteen on varsity. MARK KELL shakes hands with his opponent before taking him on (above). VARSITY WRESTLING Front row: Mike Cox, Mike Shaffner, Mark Keil, Jeff Koepkey, Brian Marcinkowski, John Sill, John Thomas. Back row: 90 TRYING tx) take down his opponent is Mike Shaffner (left). I V VARSITY WRESTLING 1 Opponent J ackson Niles 1 24 Hobart 48 6 LaSalle 18 35 LaVille 30 24 Washing-ton 18 48 Marian 00 55 Clay 18 27 Branriywino 22 28 St. JoJ 6 52 Pcnn 35 14 Penn Invitational Fifth Sectional Third B-TEAM Front row: Sean Boocher, Rick Kimmel, Jim Berger, Mark Kell, Stu Katz, John Weiss, Pete Shaffner, Mike Zielinski. Second row: Phil Hetzel, Dave Frame, Dave Harder, Jim Ellar, Brian Arnett, Rick Duford, Jeff Schmucker, Coach Mojzik. Coach Tim Mojzik, Jay Moellering, Dave MacHatton, Tom Ruth, Kevin Geraghty, Vince Keszei, Don Miko, Coach Dale Rems. 91 Tigerfish take Conference; Weisser state champ again A young swim team, under Coach Dave Dunlap, turned what was supposed to be a rebuilding year into an impressive season. The Tigerfish emerged from the State Meet with a third place finish, with junior Steve Weisser capturing two events, the 100 freestyle in a state record time of :47.8 and the 50 free in :22.2. Dunlap ' s squad compiled a 15-2 dual meet record, losing only to eventual state champion Munster and runner-up Adams. The Tigerfish also won the last NIVC Crown and dominated the fifth and final meet. Other ' Fish accomplishments were second place finishes in the city and sectional meets, with Adams edging out the Tigers in both. This year ' s team was a young one, with 28 of the 32 members underclassmen. The ' Fish next year will have to fill gaps left by senior divers Dan Lysohir and Brent Petty, Captain John Hugus, and Jim Petty. CAPTAIN John Hugus excelled in but- terfly, freestyle, and I-M. 92 FOUR TIMES A state champion and only a junior, Steve Weisser is the most successful athlete in Jackson ' s history. DIVER Brent Petty (far left) has been a consistent point-getter f or the Tiger- fish for four years. VARSITY SWIMMING Opponent Jackson MC Rogers 62 110 Penn 26 57 Munster Relays 2nd place LaPorte 65 106 Riley 57 104 Munster 107 65 Bishop Noll 63 109 Adams Invitational 2nd place Marian 43 85 Valparaiso 52 104 Washington 73 89 Mishawaka 67 101 Merrillville 61 111 Clay 63 109 Kokomo 60 103 Elkhart Central 65 103 John Adams 90 82 Elkhart Memorial 65 102 LaSalle 64 104 City Meet 2nd place Conference 1st place Sectional 2nd place State 3rd place 1973 I9H EARLY MORNING practice finds sen- ior Jim Petty practicing his freestyle. A new crop of divers (left) wait their turn as 4-year varsity man Dan Lysohir exec- utes a forward layout. VARSITY SWIM TEAM— Front row: Tim Gladura, Jeff Dodd, John Hugus, E -an Petty, Dan Lysohir, Jason Saylor, Jules Mazar, Brent Petty, Randy Gustafson, Mark Buffington, Jim Petty, Kelly Robinson, Gary Berebitsk ' , Coach Dunlap; Sec- ond row: Bill Fahey, Dale Dart, Rick Rosenbaum, Tom Schiffhauer, Tom (iolten, Bill Butterworth, Rhys Graham, John Petty, Alan Petersburg; Third row: Ke an Landry, Ben Ledley, Steve Weisser, Chris Thompson, Roy Roelke, Glen Spalding, Mike Burns, Richard Bohnsack, Tod Bradley, Dennis Kimmel. 93 Divers lead girls ' swim team SANDY SZEBERENYI swims laps for many hours during the season. FREESTYLE SWIMMER Darcy Midla raises her head for a breath of air. SWIMMING AGAINST the clock, Mary Fahey tries to trim seconds off on her turns. 94 to another vy inning season Even though the girls ' swim team was smaller than usual this year, it continued its winning ways. Junior Marnie Brehmer broke records in the 100-yard backstroke and 50 and 100 freestyle races. Captain of the Tigertunas was Darcy Midla, who was a mainstay especially in 200 and 400 freestyle. The diving squad was praised by Coach Brenda Gross as " the strongest in the four years I ' ve been here. " Mr. Chauncey Fahey, father of Mary and Nancy Fahey, built a girls ' record board to be placed on the wall in the pool area. The sea- son record was 7-14. GIRLS ' SWIM TEAM— Front row: Semia Abraham, Mary Fahey, Sarah McCandless, Lori Tanner, Sandy Szeber- enja, Kathy Harding; Second row: Carol Thoner, Cathy Farringtx)n, Dianna Cox; Third row: Marnie Brehmer, Nancy Fahey, Janet Lehner, Cathy Ashby, Car- rie Jackson, Jill VanCamp, Deb Ross, Darcy Midla, Laura Anderson, Coach Brenda Gross, Lori Garbacz. DEB ROSS gets ready to enter the water as her relay member touches the wall. FORM AND SKILL are shown by diver Lori Tanner (center). 95 Track team runs away with third city crown " So now it ' s Bill Schlundt and his Jackson Tigers showing their heels to everyone — and time is against them. " — South Bend Tribune. Besides winning the city meet for the third year in a row, the varsity track team won their first conference title and had their best season ever, winning 9 meets and losing only to state power Gary West Side. They also won the fconcord Relays for the third year in a row. The B-team, coached by Larry Morningstar, had an 8-2 record. Senior Dan Landman was undefeated in the 880-yard run, and his only loss in the mile came at the state meet, where he finished second. The season was not, however, all roses. At the Concord Relays, Roy Tepe pulled a leg muscle and was out most of the remaining season. A few events later, in almost the same spot, the same thing happened to Mike Bennett. But even when misfortune struck, the team spirit remained strong. 3 TR. ' VCK m " Opponent Jackaon Elkhart Memorial 55 72 LaSalle 43 84 Gar ' West Side 72 55 Riley 34 93 Penn 43H 83 ' , Marian 59 68 St. Joseph 18 109 Washinplnn 46 81 Clay 37 90 .Ailums 49 78 (iosheti kflays Third Place ConcDnl Relays First Place MVC First Place City Meet First Place Sectional Third Place Regional Tenth Place Eighteenth Place JACKSOH. GIVING HIS UTMOST EFFORT in the two-mile is Jamie Hillman at the sec- tional track meet. 96 MIKE LAWECKI grimaces in pain as (Doach Schlundt shows concern. B-TEAM TRACK— Front row: Mike Burns, Barry Staldine, Don Griffey, Harry Ganser, Tony Veger, Andy Myszak, Kurt Klopfenstein, Bob Huguenard, Jay Saylor, Randy Coleman, Mark Roth mgr. Second row: Bill Miller, Joe Lacay, Randy Yaciw, Gary Tepe, Eric Smith, Pete Roth, Mark Hillman, Rick Duford, Hal Heemstra, Tom Jena, Pat Jordan, Craig Frazier, Tom Troeger, Alan Huff mgr. Third row: Coach Schlundt, Jan Orcutt, Josie Harrell, Kevin Jebelian, Scott Hudson, Laszlo Kocsis, Jim LaFree, Tom Malkewicz, Barry Luft, Ken Griffey, Jim Metcalfe, Don Vanderwalle, Alan Woodlee, Kevin Geraghty, Coach Momingstar. VARSITY TRACK— Front row: Ted Gean, Ron Metcalfe, Jim Kosanovich, Ken Elek, Paul Rutledge, Dan Walters, Randy Metcalfe, Tim Damon mgr. Second row: Ken Bailey, Fred Gean, Mike Bennett, Rod Hershberger, Mike Gartee, Roy Tepe, Jim Kruk, Chuck Goodman, Jamie Hillman, Don Bauer. Third row: Coach Schlundt, John Wade, Randy Floyd, Scott Gibbs, Andy Zaderej, Dan Bell, Dan Landman, Mike Lawecki, Scott Marsh, Mike Battles, Tony Roth, Doug Fletcher, Coach Morningstar. 97 rni Terry Bartell leads 1 973 baseball team Overshadowing: a 13-13 record for the 1973 regiiTar season was the outstanding individual per- formance of Terry Bartell. During his senior year, Terry set eight season records out of a possible twenty-four. Among them are most doubles, most stolen bases, highest total offensive points, most strike outs pitched, and highest fielding percentage. Terry holds eight career records, which account for forty per cent of the Jackson recoras in this department. Among these career records are most total offensive points, most stolen bases, and most strike outj pitched. Other outstanding players were Dick Butler, wno won the Kiwanis award and Terry Thomas, who led the team in put outs. f% n 1 » WJH ' jiA BASEBALL — Front row: Tim Cira, Brian Burkart, Dave Tony Wantuch mgr., Mike Jacobs, Dave Handschu, Don Trenkner, Perry Smith, Jim Mathews, Randy Smith, Greg Jones, Jeff Springer, Dick Butler, Brian Talboom, Jim Rams- Ettl, Steve Wileman, Jeff Julow. Second row: Coach Miller, bey, Bob Winenger, Terry Thomas, Terry Bartell. DURING THE CLAY GAME, Jeff Julow takes a big rip (far left). Jim Ramsbey prepares to slide home (left). Coach Cuyler Miller concentrates on the game strategy (center). Pitcher Terry Bartell demonstrates good concentra- tion and a proper follow-through (below). 1973 Baseball Opponent Jackson Riley La Villa 1 4 5 7 UVille 4 6 John Glenn 3 1 Warsaw 1 Warsaw 3 LaSalle 5 Penn 1 7 Clay St. Joe 10 3 2 1 Calumet 6 2 Calumet 2 4 LaSalle 2 1 Elkhart Central 3 Elkhart Central 5 11 St. Joe 10 7 Penn 6 11 Marian 1 6 Chesterton 6 3 Chesterton 2 4 Clay 8 1 Marian 4 5 Buchanan 4 3 Buchanan 4 6 M. C. Elston 1 M. C. Elston 99 Golfers slice up opponents and clinch conference crovs n The 1973 golf season under the direction of Mr. James Peterson ended with a 17-4 record, and the Tigers were knotted in first place with LaSalle for the conference crown. Under the leadership of team captain Bob Cohen and most valuable player Bruce Knutson, the Tigers went undefeated at Erskine Golf Course. The Tigers averaged 316.8 strokes per game as opposed to 325.0 for their opponents. The best team performance for the season was turned in against Penn as the Tigers beat the Kingsmen 297 to 301. The Tigers finished second in the sectional, only one stroke behind Adams who later went on to win the state title. A fine individual performance was turned in by Bob Cohen as he finished as co-medalist in the sectional. The Tigers went on to finish fifth in the regional. m Opponent Jackson LaPorte 321 316 Elkhart Memorial 349 332 Wawasee 363 332 M. C. Elston 308 328 Marian 321 309 Adams 298 323 Washington 340 323 Clay 338 327 Riley 351 327 Penn 310 305 Plymouth 328 323 LaSalle 321 313 M. C. Elston 340 313 St. Joe 320 310 Marian 338 318 Clay 308 319 Penn 301 297 LaSalle 306 319 LaVille 353 319 Kaeppler Memorial Third Sectional Second Regional NIVC Fifth First NOT WORRYING ABOUT HIS ATTIRE while practicing is Maury Hur- wich (top). Dave Abraham does his best to get out of sand trap (above). 100 INDIANA 1973 WOMEN ' S MEDAL- IST Lori Garbacz practices her swing (left). VARSITY GOLF: Coach Peterson, Dave Abraham, Maury Hurwich, Bruce Knutson, John Manchow, Tony Thomp- son. CASUALLY SINKING AN EASY PUTT is Tony Thompson (left). 101 1 j HI IH ■ BB 1 HES ? S S! H i3BHi T WSf m m pH S ' 1 K! K 7 u E M. y ■ IxJj K . . ii H c ' ' ' !BB A - " P e .- ' fc= :S ' - ' 1 fjll,ll» -- ri ; S 5 ■I ■■ ■■ II 11 II swttciTfjflMny !% ' 1-: : . Jt- . T- C , r lMl .. t t PAGE 102— Mr. Praklet and his family watch a football game. Guardian Angels spread school spirit with their original locker decorations. . PAGE 103— Mr. Hoyer has a discussion with patron Ur. Thomas Tanner during open house. Mark Buffmgton gets j-ii j ..„ ♦„ y. -.i i...,; - Pi.jQc T ntrihiitmns for thp Thanks- ving Basket Drive. . AGE 106— A thorough job may be impressive but Dave Forsythe is not looking forward to the inevitable clean- up. PAGE 107— Football halftime brings Jacksonites Bruce Knutson and Barb Skoner to the concession stand for refresh- ments. We art ' {u-opK ' Itaniiti Id iriaki- decisions at Jarksmi lli li SifuH)!. Decisions ran e rroni trivial issues liki- tonics of thenies lo those that may influence us for the rest of our lives such as the decision U) go or not to go to colleg e. Whether we realize it or not, our idea s are influenced by the people who surround us the most, teachers, {)arents, counselors, the administration, and f rienils. We are people learning to make decisions in today ' s world about Waterj ate, the Middle East, Nixon ' s emerj ency energy crisis legislation. We learn to take on responsibilities for ourselves such as turning thermostats down in our homes, school, and places of business, and trying to conserve gasoline by driving fifty miles per hour on the highways. These issues influence {x;ople ail over the world, as well as us at Jackson, students and faculty alike. We are featured in the following section as today ' s youth. Take a good look at us, for we are the decision-makers of tomorrow. JAMES L. EARLY . . . Principal . . . " In the transition period in development of plans for the combination of Jackson- Riley school districts, the primary objec- tive is the maintenance oi a wholesome, stimulating environment conducive to a sound and beneficial educational pro- fram for all students in the combmed istricts. " JAMES CHAMBERS . . . Assistant Principal . . . " No problem, no prob- lem. " EVERETT HOLMGREN . . . Head counselor . . . " Everyone has a con- tribution to make. " LELANDWELDY. . .Counselor . . . Student council adviser . . . " Study without thought is vain; thought without study is dangerous. " SYLVIA KERCHER . . . Counselor . . . " Live and help live. " 108 Principals, counselors, teachers give advice STEPHEN FREEMAN . . . Chemistry, Bio-physics . . . " No comment. " ROBERT HARKE . . . Biology 1, Bio- physics . . . " Understand your rights as an individual and strive to protect them. " JOHN KOELLNER . . . Chemistry 1,2 . . . " This is true in all cases except in those cases where it isn ' t. " JOHN CLAYTON . . . Earth science, Physics . . . Ticket manager . . . " The freatest barrier to communications etween students and teachers is the failure of both sides to take a ' walk-a- mile-in-my-shoes ' attitude toward the other. " ROBERT SMITH . . . Biology 1,2 .. . Department head . . . " Mosquitoes that buzz the loudest get swatted lirst. " ANITA LANDRY (far left) . . . Coun- selor, Family Living . . . " There are no rules to success that will work unless you do. " ROSALIND HOOVER . . . Librarian ... " I admire the person who is an opti- mist: one who feels that the hope of life returns with the sun. " PAULINE ABRAHAM . . . " Books are the original ' instant replay ' on all that has happened since the dawn of time. " 109 DAVID DUNLAP (right) . . . Sociol- ogy . . . Tennis and swimming coach . . . " Excellence can ' t be expected; it must be earned. " THOMAS HOYER (far right) . . . U.S. history . . . Department head . . . " Do vou think of H.A.M.? and Jackson . . Fillmore . . . ! ERWINWEGNER. . . U. S. and World history . . . Athletic director . . . " It ' s enougn to drive one to drink. " FLOYD KUZAN . . . Social Studies . . . A.V. . . . " The joy of accomplish- ment is superior to tne embarrassment of being noticed because you haven ' t even tried. " VICTOR PAPAI (bottom left) . . . U. S. history . . . B-team basketball coach . . . " Nothing easily gained is long remembered. " JOSEPH CATANZARITE (second from left) . . . U.S. history, Government . . . " Why it ' s the U-Needa Biscuit that made the trouble. " TIMOTHY MOJZIK . . . Social studies . . . Assistant football and wrestling coach . . . " Live, love and enjoy life; for you will never pass this way again. " STEPHEN HERCZEG . . . Health, Social studies . . . Assistant football coach ... " A smile expresses more than 1,000 words. " ROLLONEFF. . .Government. . . NHS sponsor . . . " We are what we are because of the past. " make stage debut in ' The Music Man ' Eleven teachers had parts in " The Music Man, " and at least four others were involved, supervising the making of costumes, building and painting of sets, and t 7)ing the program. Band teacher Mr. Terry Dawson delighted the audience in his role of a traveling salesman who flirts with the heroine and then cries " Bully! " as the hero knocks him down. Mr. Ken Hanig, English teacher, and Mr. Harold Kottlowski, orchestra director, played violin in the pit orchestra for the musical as Mr. Dan Miller, vocal teacher, plaved the piano and Mr. T. J. DeShone, band teacher, directed. Behind it all loomed the outstanding show ' s director designer, Mr. John H. B. Kauss, English teacher. MARGARET BUTTERWORTH (top left) . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club sponsor . . . " Bien empezado pronto acabado. — A job begrun is a job half- done. " BARBARA RHOADARMER (above) . . . German . . . German Club sponsor . . . " Arbeit macht das leben suess. — To keep happv, keep busv. " JAMES STEBBIXS (far left) . . . Eng- lish 2, Latin . . . Department head . . . Latin Club sponsor . . . " Yard by yard, life is hard: inch by inch, it can be a cinch. " KATHLEEN JAROSZEWSKI (left) . . . French . . . French Club S{ )onsor ... " I never cease learning — from my students. " ZOETSA DALE . . . English 1, Spanish 2 . . . " The best faculty and best stu- dents to be found an -vvhere are here at Ts-CKSon FAYE NELSON . . . English 3, Speech . . . Manuscript adviser ... " ' The Music Man ' proved that getting involved is still the secret of self-satis- faction. " FRANCES SMITH . . . English 3,4 .. . " To love, to learn and to teach brings happiness, contentment and stacks of Sapers to grade. " OHN H. B. KAUSS . . . English 2,3 . . . Drama director . . . " Dost thou love life? Then do not squander time, for that ' s the stuff life is made of. " — Poor Richard GLORIA MURPHY . . . English 1,2,3 . . . Booster Club sponsor . . . " Lan- guage is man ' s greatest achievement. I am glad to be a part of this aspect of education. " STELLA THOMAS (center) . . . Eng- lish 4 . . . " Today well lived makes every yesterday a dream of happiness and every tomorrow a vision of hope. " GENEVIEVE HARRIS (center right) . . . English 2 . . . " You ' ve got to love life to have life, and you ' ve got to have life to love life. " 112 LOIS CLAUS (left) . . . English 3, Journalism . . . Department head, Pub- lications adviser . . . " Be accurate; be interesting; meet the deadline. " KENNETH HANIG (far left) . . . Eng- lish 1, 3 . . . Chess team coach . . . " We should change our behavior from what we are to what we can be. " Teachers have wide variety of interests The interests and abilities of the Jackson teachers cover a broad range of activities and pas- times. One teacher, Mr. Dennis Bodle, built his own house, while Mr. Robert Harke is an interior decorator. Mr. Robert Taylor serves on the City Council as a representative from the Fifth District. One of Mrs. Stella Tho- mas ' s favorite pastimes is baking Greek pastries. Several Jackson teachers teach Sunday School classes or sing in church choirs. MARTHA TERLISNER (above). . . Clothing, Foods ... " A stitch in time saves nine. " JACQUELINE VANDERWEIDE (above left) . . . English 1 . . . " There is something to learn from everyone if we ' d only listen. " RUTH ANN SMITH ... Art ... Art club sponsor . . . " My room isn ' t cold; it ' s stimulating. " ROBERT THOMAS (top) . . . Art . . . Department head . . . " No student ' s work is completely worthless. It can always be used as a bad example. " 113 BERNICE DEVRIES . . . DE Coordi- nator, Tj jing, Accounting . . . " Every- one has some good traits if we look for them. " DENNIS BODLE . . . ICT Coordinator . . . " You ' ve got to know what ' s going on. Read the newspaper. " MARY BREWER (below) . . . Typing, Office training. Shorthand 1 ... " .. . teach us to play so that when the game is over, all leave as friends and everyone wins. " DARNELL BAILEY (below, right) . . . Accounting 1, 2, Introduction to Busi- ness . . . Sophomore class sponsor . . . " Teaching at Jackson has been a pleas- ure. The student body and faculty and staff are terrific. " JAMES FENTERS (below, far right) . . . DE Coordinator, Marketing . . . " Success in one ' s career depends to a great degree on the person ' s attitude towards the career choice. " MARY VAN DE GENAHTE . . . Intro- duction to Data Processing, Typing, Office training . . . " Whatever your task, regardless of how small, put forth your very best effort. " DARLENE MCDONNELL (far right) . . . Typing, Business communication, Shorthand 2 . . . Senior class sponsor . . . " They said it couldn ' t be done — so they did it!! " 114 Teachers direct pupils toward career goals WALLACE GARTEE (far left) . . . Drafting 1, 2, Department head . . . " Pride is the same m all men; the differ- ence is the method of displaying it. " HARRY GANSER . . . Woods 1, 2, Graphic arts 1, 2 . . . " Live every day as though it were your last. " DALE EMMONS (below) . . . Machine processing 1, 2, Vocational machine processing 1, 2 . . . Ushers Club sponsor ... " A lot of today ' s troubles arise from workers who don t think, and thinkers who don ' t work. " RICHARD PRAKLET . . . Vocational Auto, Power Mechanics . . . " The age of the shade-tree mechanic is gone. Today ' s auto mechanic must be a highly trained technician who requires extensive schooling. " JOSEPH LAIBER . . . Health . . . Assistant football coach . . . " Nature never argues about what you do, but Jou must pay the consequences. " OSEPH KREITZMAN . . .Business relations. Introduction to business . . . Varsity basketball coach . . . " One of the most important things in life is to get up after you have been knocked down. " ROBERT TAYLOR. . .Health. . . Department head . . . " Learn— for we have staked the whole future of Amer- ica not on the power of government, but on the capacity of our citizens for self- government. " 115 JAMES PETERSON (right) ... Ele- mentary Algebra, Geometry . . . " Being in the majority doesn ' t necessarily make one right, nor does it necessarily make one wrong. " LEON BENDIT (far right) . . . College Algebra, Calculus, Elementary Algebra . . . " Be more concerned with character than with reputation since character is what one really is and reputation is what others think he is. " LLOYD CONRAD (below) . . . (Geome- try . . . " One of the greatest satisfac- tions in teaching is in seeing former stu- dents achieve prominence and success in life. " BILLSCHLUNDT . . .Elementary Algebra, Geometry . . . Freshman bas- ketball coach. Track coach . . . " The years spent helping and watching young people learn both mentally and physi- cally has proved to me that a person should never be too old to learn. " EUGENE HUDSON . . . Algebra-Tri- gonometry, (Geometry, (College Algebra . . . " Excellence is the perfect excuse ... Do it well and it matters little what. " DALE REMS . . . High School Mathe- matics . . . Football coach, Wrestling coach . . . " Freshmen! " LARRY MORNINGSTAR (above) . . . Algebra-Trigonometry, Elementary Algebra . . . Cross country coach, Assistant track coach . . . " Teaching is learning. " 116 Teachers, staff continue words of wisdom CUYLER MILLER . . . Physical Education . . . Base- ball coach, Assistant basketball coach . . . " Ambition is the staff of life. " CAROLYN JUDD . . . Physical Education . . . Volley- ball coach . . . " Do the best you can. " BRENDA GROSS (below left) . . . Physical Education . . . Softball coach, Swimming coach . . . " Girls ' athlet- ics are finally receiving the recognition they so rightly deserve LARRY SZCZECHOWSKI (below) . . . Physical Educa- tion . . . Assistant football coach . . . " Physical educa- tion has two purposes: building a sound mind and a sound body. " KAREN KASER (left) . . . Speech Cli- nician . . . " Kids with speech problems have special needs, just like we all do. " EVE ARNETT (far left) . . .School Nurse . . . " Happiness is preventing or helping to solve a health problem. " CHARLOTTE MIKEL (above) . . . Main Office secretary . . . " The words I say often are: ' (iood morning, Jackson High School. ' The promptness, atten- tiveness and courtesy on our telephone express our ' Southern hospitality. ' ' MARY WIDNER . . . Attendance sec- retary . . . " Work, work, work. " 117 Staff survive higher prices and less heat Rising prices of food and dwin- dling supplies of fuel plagued the kitchen staff and custodians with unparalleled headaches. Students realized on the first day of school their lunch budgets needed to be increased to compensate for the price hike in the plate lunches and ala carte items. The students also found the temperature in their classrooms during winter a few degrees lower than last year because of the energy crisis. Mrs. Eileen Stevens, cafeteria supervi- sor, kept the kitchen orderly and the price of chocolate chip cookies at 5 cents. Mr. Oscar Branden- burg, building engineer, coordi- nated efforts to conserve energy by turning the lights on later and then turnmg them off earlier every day. Custodians kept the building and grounds in proper order while all athletic wear and towels were clean on a moment ' s notice by the laundresses. DANIEL MILLER (center) . . . Vocal Music . . . " Any day is a good day to make music. " THOMAS DESHONE . . . Band Direc- tor . . . Pep Band . . . " Jackson High School is the most fantastic school to be a part of. " TERRY DAWSON . . . Assistant Band Director . . . " I ' ve never been poor, only broke. " GEORGIANABUEHRER. . .Guid- ance Office secretary . . . " Smile and the whole world smiles with you. " MARY WALL . . . Bookstore clerk . . . " Patience! " HAROLD KOTTLOWSKI . . . Orches- tra . . . " As my father often said, ' Don ' t be afraid to work extra hard. ' I have found him to be very correct, always. " 118 EILEEN STEVENS . . . Cafeteria Supervisor . . . " No chocolate chip cook- ies today??! " OSCAR BRANDENBURG and LES- TER ELLIS. . . Building Engineers. CUSTODIAL STAFF . . . John C. Papp (Head custodian) . . . Paul Cofield . . . Joseph Frietag . . . Jack Peterson . . . Richard Overmeyer . . . Ekimund Zielin- ski . . . Al Cole . . . Robert Strong CAFETERIA STAFF (Fnmt row) . . . Ruth Hess, LuVeda Tollar, Molly Mastagh, Grace Baughman, Jane Vandewalle, Pat Shreve, (Back row) Bessie Medich, Mary Thomas, Joan Dil- lon, Lilleth Campbell, Matilda Kulczar, Donna Mendenhall, Josephine Peters. LOUISE WYNN. . .Matron LORETTAEBEL. . .Laundress ETHELYN ZIELINSKI . . . Laundress 119 Senior class ' concerned about future ' Charles Francis Kettering once said " We should all be concerned about the future because we will have to spend the rest of our lives there. " Seniors found that the future suddenly wasn ' t so far off. They prepared by taking person- ally relevant courses: family liv- ing, business, or college prep. Seniors polished their talents in the arts by collectively being the core in singing, playing, acting, writing, and creating. And on weekends, many were concerned with a more immediate future; who ' s driving to Michigan, Where ' s the party, and will the job get in the way? SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are Front row: Marcia Lowe, treasurer; Kathy Gil- roy, social chairman; Lori Henry, secre- tary; Back row: Ginny McVay, vice- president; Tim Boocher, president. DAVE ABRAHAM — Golf 1,2,3,4; Old Hickory 3,4; Inter- est: Golf LISA ADDISON — French Club 1; GAA 1; Booster Club 1; Interest: Sociologj ' MARK EDWARD ANDERSON — Student Council 1,2,3,4; Football 1.2; " Music Man " 4; Class President 1; Student Leadership Institute 3,4; Counselor 4; Interest: Music DEBORAH ANTHONY — Powderpuff Football 3; Glee Club 2; Booster Club 3,4; DECA 4; Interest: Social Worker DAVE ARCH SUSAN ARMENTROUT — Publication representative 3,4; VICA; Interest: Dental Assisting ERIC ARNETT — Lab Assistant 3,4; Chess Cl ub 3,4; NHS 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Wrestling 2; Track 2; Interest: Engineering REBECCA SUE ARNOLD — " Once Upon a Mattress 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Greenwillow " 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; Choraliers 2,3,4; Glee Club 2,3,4; Interest: Theater KIM ATCHLEY — DE 4; Homeroom chairman 2; Booster Club 2,3; Interest: Bike Riding MICHAEL BACON — Swimming 1; Stage Crew 2; Interest: Fishing, Waterskiing DEBRA BARTSCH — Orchestra 1; German Club 2,3,4; Indi- ana University Honors Abroad 3; NHS 4; DECA 4; Glee Club 3; Interest: German, Business CAROL ANN BASTIAN — Spanish Club 1,2; Booster Club 1; GAA 1; Guardian Angel 4; Cmderella 3,4 120 BRENDA BATTLES — Cinderella 1,2,3,4; Mat Maid 2,3,4; Guardian Angel 2,3,4; Gymnastics 3; COE 4; Booster Club 1,2; Spanish Club 3; Interest: Dental assisting DON BAUER — Tennis 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3,4 WANADA BAXTER — Orchestra 1 3,4; NHS 4 ALISON BEACH — " Motion and Commotion " 1; Office Help 2; Guardian Angel 1,2,3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; Mat Maid 2; Cinderella 1,2; Interest: Special Education KURT E. BELKNAP — Football 1; Track 2; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4 LISA BENINATI LARRY BEREBITSKY — Football 1,2; Junior Achievment 1,2; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 BRUCE BEYLER — Interest: Basketball, Golf SALLY M. BINDER — French Club 1,2; Publications Rep- resentative 1,2,3; Powderpuff Football 3,4; GAA 2,3; Inter- est: College MARK BLETSH TIMOTHY CLAUDE BOOCHER — Class President 2,4; Football 1,2; Powderpuff Football Coach 3,4; Student Coun- cil 2,3; Little 500 2; Track 1,2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; Stage Crew 2,3 MICHAEL BREZA — Stage Crew 1,2,3,4; Interest: Elec- tronics BETH ANN BRODECK — GAA 1; Booster Club 1; JA 2; Human Relations Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Guardian Angel 2; Social Service Club 2; Publications Rep. 3,4; Cinderella 4; Interest: Home Economics ROBERT BROSSART — Engineering DONALD BROWN — Tennis 1 3,4; Basketball 1; Golf 2; Latin Club 1,3 JENIFER BROWN — " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Green Willow " 3; " Music Man " 4; Glee Club 2,3,4; Guardian Angel 2,3; Swim Team Timer 3; Booster Club 1; German Club 1; Basketball Homecoming 4; Interest: Dance LARRY BROWN DEBRA LEE BRYANT — Booster Club 1; FSA 2; Interest: Medical Work JACQUELINE BURGER — Student Council 3,4; Powder- puff Football 3,4; Swim Team Timer 1,2,3,4 BRIAN BURKART — Baseball 1,2,3,4; Interest: Pharmacy PAM BUTTERWORTH — NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1 ,3,4; Choraliers 3,4; Swim team 1; " The Adding Machine " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Green Willow " 3; " Music Man " 4; Guardian Angel 4; Old Hickory 2,3,4; Jacksonian 3; Inter- est: Cartooning ELIZABETH CASAD — Basketball GA 3; Interest: Busi- ness Management CAROLE CHRISMAN — German Club 1; Cinderella 2,3,4; GA 3,4; Homeroom Chairman 2; Interest: Dietician TIMOTHY J. CIRA — Football; Baseball 121 SUSAN CLAUSER — Band U,3,4; German Club 2,3.4; Ger- man Club Vice-President 3,4; Music Man 4; Interest: Educa- tion of the Deaf KAY S. CLINE — Human Relations Club U; Human Rela- tions Vice-President 2; Guardian Angel 2; Cinderella 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Booster Club President 4; Interest: Law KIM COLEMAN — GAA 1; Ushers Club 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,4; German Club 1; Interest: Music, Art LORI COLLMER — Student Council 1; COE 4; FSA 2; Interest: Medical MARJORIE COLTEN — French Club U, 3,4; Swim team 3; Swimteam Timer 1,2,3; Interest: Pharmacy CINDY CONKLIN — German Club 1; Booster Club 1; Guardian Angel 2; Cinderella 2; COE 4; Interest: Medical PATTI COOK — Volleyball 2,3; Swimteam Timer 3; Cinder- ella 2,3; Booster Club 2; GAA 2,3; Guardian Angel 2; COE 4; Interest: Business CYNTHIA ANN COOKE — Drama; Traveling; Backpack- ing DONNA COSSEY — Glee Club 1,2; Science Club 1 BRUCE CRAWFORD — Business THOMAS CROCKER — DE 4; Interest: Swimming, Snow- mobiling CHRIS CROFOOT — DE 4; College Preparatory; Elemen- tary Teaching MICHAEL CRUICKSHANK — Auto Shop; Four Wheel Drive Club; Interest: College GREGORY A, CSAKANY — DE 4; Interest: Automotive LUCINDACUKROWICZ JAMES CUNNINGHAM — Football 1; Interest: College DAVID DANIELS — Basketball 1,2,3,4; Interest: Business MATT DAVIS — Football 1; NHS 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Interest: College LAURIE L. DENNING — Old Hickory 3,4; Next Genera- tion Page 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Swimming Timer 2,3; French Club 1,2; Swimming Guardian Angel 2,3; Rifle Club 1,3; Interest: Journalism SUSAN KAY DEWACHTER — Choraliers 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; Guardian Angel 3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Swim team timer 3,4; Interest: Special Education JEFFREY D.J. DIERBECK — Football 1; Booster Club 1; Interest: Automative Engineering, Forest Conservation BILL DODDS — Football 1; Wrestling 1; Junior Achieve- ment 2; Interest: Business SUSAN DOSMANN — Class Secretary 1; Powdenpuff Foot- ball 3,4; Homeroom Chairman 2,3,4; Prom Court 3; Student Council 4; Interest: Secretarial DARLENE DUDECK — COE; Guardian Angel 3,4; " Music Man " Set Designer 4; Interest: Art, Swimming, Sewing %MM 122 JOAN DUNVILLE — Student Council U,3,4; Class Officer 3; Cheerleading 1 ; NHS 4; Swimming 1; Basketball Home- coming Court 4; Swim Team Timer 1 ,3,4; Interest: Adver- tising SUSAN E. EDWARDS — Track Guardian Angel 3; DE 4 STEVEN L. EGGLESTON — Football 2; Basketball 2; Hoo- sier Boys State 3; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Interest: Business, Law KENNETH E. ELEK — NHS 3,4; Cross Countn ' 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1; Class Treasurer 3; Publications Representative 4; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Interest: Medi- cine Publications Representative 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2; Interest: Business DAVID G. ELLIOTT Interest: Engineering GARY R. ELLIOTT - Management DARLENE ELMERICK — COE; Band 1,2; Cinderella U,3; Swimming Timer 2,3; Guardian Angel 1 3; Interest: Secre- tarial Work SUSAN ELAINE ENYART — Band 1,2,3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Music Man " 4; Interest: College Prepara- tory GREGORY MAYO ETTL — Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1 4; Swimming 2; Class Officer 1; Student Council 2,3; German Club 1; Interest: Plumbing JOAN EVANS — " Adding Machine " 1; " Motion and Com- motion " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Green Willow " 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunder- head " 4; " Dracula " 4; Stage Crew 1,4; TB Speech Winner 3; Human Relations Club 1,2; Booster Club 2,4; Guardian Angel 2; Office Help 4; Interest: Drama, Biology TIM EVANS — Disc-jockey THOMAS B. FELHABER — Student Council 1; Amateur Radio Club 2,3; Chorus 2,3; Snowmobile Racer 1,2,3 RANDY FIGG — Publications 4 ARLAN FILLERUP — Band 1 3,4 LYNN P. FIRTH SHARON FISHBURN — Student Council 4; NHS 3,4; Glee Club 2,3,4; Choraliers 4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; Guard- ian Angel 4; " Music Man " 4 A KEEN EYE AND QUICK HANDS make a juggler out of Dave Trenkner. PROM NIGHT is made even better for Laurie Denning (far left) by a formal dress, a corsage, and a big smile. 123 MICHAEL PATRICK FL. HERTY — DE 4; College Prep. MARY FLANAGAN — Libran- AssisUnl 1; Stage Crew 1: COE 4; Interest: College MICHAEL P. FODROCI — Swimming 2; Student Council Vice-president 4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " The Ugly Duckling " 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; " Dracula " 4; Interest: Astronomy SHERYL FORE — French Club 2; Glee Club 2.3.4; Interest: Special Education DAVE FORSYTHE — Swimming 2; Wrestling 1; Band 1; Interest: Business Management TERESA FOX — Mat Maid 2.3; Guardian Angel 1.2.3; Cin- derellas 1; GAA 2; G -mnastics 3; Interest: Sports, College SUZANNE FRAME — Cinderella 2.3.4; Guardian Angel 4; French Club 1.2; Interest: College RICHARD MICHAEL FREEMAN — Interest: Business Management DAVID L. FRICK — Band 1.2.3,4; Student Council 1; Bowl- ing 3; ICT4; Interest: Mechanics DANIEL GABOURY — Junior Achievement 2.3; Bowling 2,3; Latin Club 3; Sgt. at Arms 3; Interest: Stereos R. LPH GALLEGOS — Football 1; AV Club; Presi- dent of AV 4 CANDY GATES — Swim Team Timer 2.3; Interest: Art CATHY GATES — Sw im Team Timer 2.3; Interest: Science RHONDA GAVROS PATRICIA GEISLER — Spanish Club 1; Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Sports THOMAS W. GENRICH — College course at lUSB 4; National Merit Semi-finalist 4; NHS 3.4; Who ' s Who in American High Schools 4; Bowling 1; French Club 1; AV Clubl SUSAN GERBETH — Band 1.2,3,4; Cinderella 2,3; Guard- ian Angel 2; Latin Club 1,2,3; NHS 3,4; Interest: Biology and Botany „ TIMOTHY JAMES GIBSON — Band 1,2; Pep Band 2; Interest: Architectural Engineering KATHY GILROY — Class Officer 2,4; Basketball Home- coming Court 4; Student Council 2; Volleyball 2,3.4; Swim Team 1.3; Powderpuff Football 3.4; Guardian Angel 4; Cm- derella 2; Interest: College CHARLES THATCHER GOODMAN II — Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Who ' s Who in American High Schools 3,4; Interest: College BARBARA GORMAN — Band 1,2,3,4; Cinderella 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3; French Club 1.2; Mat Maid 2; " Music Man " 4; Interest: Horses THOMAS GRABB — Interest: Motorcycles BARB GRADY — Tennis Team 4; Booster Club 4; Swim Team Timer 1.3.4; Powderpuff Football 3.4 ANNETTE GRANDE — Band 1.3.4; Future Teacher 1: Swim Team Timer 2.3.4; Guardian Angel 3; French Club 2: Glee Club 2,3; " Once Upon a Mattress ' 2; " Greenwillow " 3; Interest: Education 124 Seniors find challenge in ii physics labs KEN ELEK measures the temperature of water in physics class. HAROLD ROBERT GREBE II — Band l;2; DE 4; Interest: Marketing GAIL LYNN GRENERT — AV 1; Stage Crew 2; Guardian Angel 3; Marketings; DE4; Interest: Marketing KEN GRIFFEY — Track 1 3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Interest: Life in Florida CATHERINE GROGAN — NHS 4; Jacksonian 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Music Man " 4; Swim Team 3; Guardian Angel 3; Social Service Club 2,3; Interest: Physical Therapy JAMES GUTKNECHT — Band 1,2,3,4; ICT 4; Interest: General KIM HALL — Junior Prom Queen 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; Booster Club 1,2; Social Chairman 3; Powderpuif Football 3,4; Guardian Angel 1,2 ,4; Walk for Development 2; 4-H 1; Interest: Home Economics DIANE HALUDA — Guardian Angel 3,4; Junior Achieve- ment 2; COE 4; Interest: Accounting JAMES HANEY DAN HARDER — Interest: Hiking DEBORAH LYNN HARDMAN — Orchestra 1 3.4; Glee Club 1; Spanish Club 3; Guardian Angel 3; " Once Upon a Mattress 2; Interest: College RONALD HARPER TERESA HAUCK — Cheerleader 3; Booster Oub 4; Guard- ian Angel 3; Glee Ouh 2; Walk for Development 1A3,4; Interest: Child Psychology 125 ERIN LYNELLE HEADLEE — French Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 4; Guardian Angel 3,4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; NHS 4; Interest: Sewing, Recreation SAMUEL L. HEITER — Track 1; Rifle Club 1 3; Interest: Aviation SUSAN HELLER — Cheerleader 1.2,3; Swimming 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; NHS 3,4; Guardian Angel 2; German Club 1; Interest: Physical Therapy LORI JUNE HENftY — Glee Qub 1,2,3,4; Choraliers 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3; Class Officer 4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Green Willow " 3; " Music Man " 4; Guardian Angel 2,4; Powderpuff Football 3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Interest: Music LINDA HILBORN — Glee Club 1; JA 2; Spanish Club 4; Interest: College, Political Science KAREN S. HILDEBRAND — Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2; Glee Club 1,2,3; NHS 3,4; Swim Team Timer 1,2,3; Cinderella 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Guardian Angel 1,2,3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Inter- est: Fashion Merchandising KATHY L. HILDEBRAND — Cheerleader 1 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1; Glee Club 1,2,3; NHS 3,4; Swim Team Timer 1,2,3; Cinderella 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Guardian Angel 1,2,3,4; Office Help 4; " Motion and Commo- tion " 1; Interest: Fashion Merchandising KENNETH HILL — Football 1 3; Wrestling 1,2; Baseball 1; DECA President 4; Interest: Sports ROBIN HILL — Glee Club 4; JA 3; Interest: Writing SUE HILL JAMES H I LLM AN — Cross-country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2,4; Interest; College ELIZABETH HITSON - Swimming 3; Interest: Nursing TODD HOWELL — Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; Chess Team 3,4; JA 2; Publications Business Manager 4: " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Music Ma n " 4; NHS 4: Ouill and Scroll 4; Interest: History CHARLIE HUDDLESTUN — Wrestling 4; Football 1; Lit- tle 500 3,4; Interest: Epoxy Flooring Systems JOHN HUGUEXARD — Little 500 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Interest: College JOHN HUGUS — Swimming 2,3,4; Student Council 3; NHS 3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Little 500 2,3,4; Interest: Botany WAYNE HURD — Little 500; Interest: Sports MAURY HURWICH — Student Council 1; Golf 2,3,4; Foot- ball 2,3; Swimming 1,2; Tennis 1; Little 500 2,3,4; " Adding Machine " 1; NHS 3,4; Interest: Golf STEVE IRVIN — " Our Town " 2; Publications Rep. 2; Inter- est: Music JOHN JACOX — Band 1; Interest: College, Outdoors KEITH JEBELIAN — Orchestra 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2; Glee Club 1; Track 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; Little 500 3; Interest: Physics JOHN JEFFRIES — Band 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2 THOMAS JENA — Football 1,2,3; Track 2,3,4; German Club 3,4; Little 500 3,4; Interest: Architecture TERRY JOHNSON — Cross Country 3,4; Band 3,4; " Music Man " 4; Suge Band 4; Little 500 3 126 Linda Stephens VN ins honors as ' Family Leader ' LINDA STEPHENS ' CAREFUL EYE, as well as other homemaking skills made her Betty Crocker " Family Leader of Tomorrow. " JEFF JULOW — Student Council 2; Class Social Chairman 2; Basketball 1 ,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Track 1; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; NHS 4; Interest: College TIM KAPSHANDY — Band, Stage and Pep 1,2,3,4; Orches- tra 1,2,3,4; Chess Team 3,4; NHS 3,4; Old Hickory and Jack- sonian 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; JA 2,3,4; " Motion and Commo- tion " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Music Man " 4; Hoosier Boys State 3; Interest: Political Science MELANIE JAYNE KASE — Powderpuff Football 3,4; Swim Team 1; Student Council 4; Football Homecoming Court 4; Cinderella 2,3; Swim Team Timer 1,2,3; Guardian Angel 1 3,4; Glee Club 1; Interest: Psychology MARTIN A. KATZ — AV 1; BOC 2; Jacksonian 2,3,4; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4 GEORGE KAZMIERZAK — Band 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3 NANCY KEB — Band 2,3; GAA 1; JA 2,3; Ushers Club 1,2 CHUCK KELLY — Booster Club 1; Glee Club 1,2.3,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Green Willow " 3; Bowling, Rifle Club; JA; Interest: Hunting, Fhing BRUCE KERSEY — Band 1.2.3; Wrestling 2,3; " Green Wil- low " 3; Tennis 2; Orchestra 2,3; Little 500 3; YFU Student 4; Interest: Traveling ARVIELENEKILBURN MICHELLE KINDIG — Glee Club 2,3,4; JA 3; Swim Team 1,2; French Club 1,2,3,4; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; Old Hickory 4; Guardian Angel 2,3,4; GAA 2; Interest: Lan- guage CARRIE KINDT — Nurses Help; Swimming MARSHA KINNER — Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Veterinarj ' Medicine 127 MICHAEL KIRWAN — Football 1; Wrestling U,3; Little 500 3,4; Interest: Mechanical Engineering KENT KLOPFENSTEIN — German Club 2,3 GAIL KNIGHT — Glee Club 1; Swim Team 1; JA 2; Inter- est: Swimming, Volleyball „,„„, „ BRUCE KNLTSON — Football 1,2; Basketball 1 ,3,4; Golf U,3.4;MVPGolf3 KINGA KOCSIS — NHS 4; Latin Club 1,3; Medical Explorer Post 501 3; Library- AssisUnt 4; Interest: Medicine MARY KOCY — Latin Club U,3; Student Council 3; JA 2 JEFFREY KOEPKEY — Football 1; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Cap- tain 4 KEN KOLACZ — ICT 3.4; Interest: Guns, Cars MANUEL KOUCOUTHAKIS — Wrestling 12; Football 1 KAREN KOVACH — Spanish Club 1,2,3; Art Club 1; Inter- est: Veterinary- Medicine ROSE KRAWCZYK JIM KRUK — Cross Countn,- 1,2,3,4; Track 1 A3 BRIDGET KUBLEY — JA 2; Swim Team 3 ANN MARIE LACAY — Publications Rep 1,2,3,4; French Club 2,3; Social Service Club 1,2; Booster Club 4; Cinderellas 3,4; Guardian Angel 3; JA 1,2 ROBIN S. LAMAR — Glee Club 1; COE 4 MICHAEL LAWECKI — Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1 3,4; Interest: Accounting Twelfth graders count the days till graduation HER GOAL OF BECOMING a licensed pilot is in sight for senior Elaine Wood- worth, who attended a flying camp last summer and followed up with weekly lessons. 128 DAVID LEARY — Track 1; Class Officer 1; Band 1 3,4; Pep and Dance Bands 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Glee Club 3,4; Chora- liers 4; " Adding Machine " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " The Ugly Duckling " 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; " Dracula " 4; Jacksonian 4; " Greenwillow " 3 JEFFREY A. LIECHTY — Rifle Club 2 DAVE LIES — Wrestling 1; Intramural Basketball 4 LARRY LIVENGOOD DEBBY LOHMAN — " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; Human Relations Club 1,2; Glee Club 1,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4- Jack- sonian 4; Cinderella 3,4; Swimming Guardian Angel 2- Inter- est: Psychology TIMOTHY A. LONG RICHARD E. LONZO — AV Club 3 CURT T. LOUTZENHISER — Jacksonian 4 MARCIA S. LOWE — Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4; Cinder- ella 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; Ugly Couple Contest 3; " Music Man " 4; Class Treasurer 4; NHS 3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1 MARK E. LOZIER — ICT 4; Glee Club 2; Interest: Automo- tive BARRY LUFT — Basketball 3,4; Track 3,4; Little 500 3; Interest: Business; Sports DANIEL LYSOHIR — Diving 1,2,3,4 KIM MANGUM — Interest; Secretarial Work JOHN MARK — ICT 4; Interest: Automotive MARIE MAROZSAN — German Club 1; Cinderella 2; " Motion and Commotion " ; Interest: College SCOTT MARSH — Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Interest: Law VALERIE JANE MARSH — Jacksonian Editor-in-chief 4; Cinderella 2,3,4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Guardian Angel 1,2,3; Quill and Scroll 4; JA 2; Interest: Home Economics VICKIE MARSHALL — Guardian Angel 2,3; AV 1,2,3,4; 4- H 1,2,3,4; Cinderella 2,3,4; Interest: Business JAMES A. MATHEWS — Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1; Cross countrj- 2,3,4; Interest: College VALERIE MAZAR DEBRA McCLURG DAVE McCUBBINS — Interest: Swimming TERRI L. McGEATH — COE 4; Publications Rep. 2; Future Secretaries of America 1; Interest: Business BRIAN McGINNIS — ICT; Machine Processing 1; Electron- ics 1 ; Interest: Automotive Repair 129 VIRGINIA McVAY KAREN MEDICH CATHY MEILNER — Swimming 1 .3; GAA 2; Glee Club 1,3,4; Guardian Angel 2; Booster Club 2,3; " Motion and Com- motion " 1; Interest; Swimming DAVID MELTON — Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Symphonic and Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 3,4 SUSAN MERRIMAN — " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Green Willow " 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Choraliers 1,2,3,4; Interest: Sports, Drama JAMES R. METCALFE — Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4 CRO Basketball 3,4: Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Choraliers 1,2,3,4 " Motion and Commotion " 1; Band 1,2; NHS 3,4; Interest Business, Accounting ROBERT MICINSKl — AV Club 1,2,3,4; " Motion and Com- motion " 1; Orchestra 1,2: JA 3,4 DARCENE MIDLA — Swimming 1,2,3,4; Powderpuff Foot- ball 3,4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Swim Team Timer 1,2,3,4; Germany YFU 4; Cinderella 1,2,3,4; Interest: Horses, Sports, College CINDY MILEWSKI — Swim Team 1; Spanish Club 1; Guardian Angel; Interest: Business, Education CHRIS MILLER — Cross-country 1,2; Distributive Educa- tion 4; Interest: Business Management LOU ANN MILLER — Band 1; German Club 3; Publica- tions 1,3; Booster Club 4; Guardian Angel 1,2,4; Interest: Water-skiing MARY KAY MILLER — Office Help 2; Cinderella 3; Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Secretarial Work MELODYE MILLER — Swim Team 1,2,3; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Spanish Club 1; Booster Club 3,4; GAA 1,2; Guardian Angel 3,4; Interest: Child Development BOB MILLER — ICT; Interest: Aviation PAMELA MONK — French Club 1; JA 2; Interest: Social Work, Wildlife Conservation EMILY MORRIS — Band 1,2,3,4; Art Club 2,3,4; Swim Team 1; Orchestra 2,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Music Man " 4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Interest: Art BARBARA MORTON — COE 4 PAULA MOSES — Orchestra 1 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Cho- raliers 3,4; NHS 3,4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Music Man " 4; Cmderella 2,3,4; Swim Team Timer 3; Sp anish Club 1; Publi- cations 4; Interest: Drama KEITH MULLIN — Student Council 4; Interest: Biology KIM MYERS — Basketball 2; Interest: Sports ANDREW MYSZAK — Track 2,3; German Club 1 3; Inter- est: Art BRYAN NAFRADY — Football 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 4; " Music Man " 4; Pep Band 2,3; Interest: Conservation DARLENE NEESE — COE 4; Interest: Business TINA MARIE NELLANS — Swim Team 1; French Club 1,2,3; Glee Club 3; NHS 3,4; COE 4; JA 2; Cinderella 2,3,4; Football Homecoming Queen 4; Student Council 1; Booster Club 1; Interest: Secretarial Work ft f 130 1 V LAURIE NELSON — " Adding Machine " 1; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; Student Council 3; Class Officer 3; " Music Man " 4; " Dunderhead " 4; Old Hickory 3; Interest: Drama, Biology NANCY NELSON — Cinderella 2,3; Swim Team Judge 2,3; Student Council 2; Guardian Angel 2; Booster Club 3; Foot- ball Homecoming Court 4; COE 4 MIKE NEMETH — Wrestling 1,2; Interest: Medicine GAIL NIMTZ — DE 4; Interest: Business CATHERINE OGDEN — Band 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4 Choraliers 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Old Hickorj- 3,4 " Motion and Commotion " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2 " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; " Greenwillow " 3 " Dunderhead " 4; " Music Man " 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Cinder- ellas 2,3,4; French Club 1; Guardian Angel 1,2,3; Interest: Music, Drama, Journalism JANET LEE ORCUTT — Swim Team 2,3,4; Track 3,4; Cross-country 4; Volleyball 1; 4-H 1,2,3,4; Interest College JANET ELAINE ORT — JA 1,2; Cinderella 3; Future Sec- retaries of America 2; Glee Club 1,2; Interest: Business JOE PALFI — Bowling 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 3,4 SCOTT PANKOW — Old Hickory 3,4; Golf 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2; Interest: College JONATHAN PARROTT JEFF PARSONS — Football 1,2,4; Wrestling 1,2; DECA 1; Interest: Business MARCIA ARLEEN PAULSEN — NHS 3,4; Cinderella 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; JA 2; COE-ET 4; Student Council 1; Inter- est: Secretarial Work MICHELLE AILEEN PAULSEN — NHS 3,4; Cinderella 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; JA 2; Interest: Nursing NANCY J. PECK — Future Secretaries Club 2; Golf 2,3; COE 4 GEORGE PEHLING II WENDY PEHLING — Band 1,2; DECA; Interest: Business DAVE PETERSEN — Interest: Sports, Conservation BRENT PETTY — Swimming 1 3,4; Interest: Sports JAMES PETTY — Swim Team 2,3,4; Interest: Sports DEBBIE POLLEX — Interest: Interior Decorator PABLO ROBERTO PONCE — YFU Student from Argen- tina; Interest: Geography RENNIE PORMAN — DECA 4; Interest: Business DIANA POWELL — Glee Club 1 3,4; Mat Maid 2; Guard- ian Angel 2; Stage Crew 2,3; COE 4; Interest: Phycology KATHRYN POWELL — COE 4; Glee Club 1 3,4; Cinder- ella 2,3: Guardian Angel 2,3; Future Secretaries of America 2; Track 1; Interest: Secre al Work, Music c J " ! " rV V 131 Seniors learn more about South Bend SUSAN PRIEBE — Student Council 3; Basketball Home- coming Court 4 DEXNIS RADER — Football 3; Latin Club 1,2, JA DIAXERANSCHAERT — Junior Achievement NANCY A. REMENIH — Cinderella 3,4; Guardian Angel 3,4; Interest: Golf DONALD REXTREW — Band 1,2; Interest: Business DONNA J. RICHARDSON — Social Service Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,4; Spanish Club 3; Interest: Conservation RON RINGENBERG — Columbus, Ind. 1 3 KIMBERLY ANN ROBINSON — Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Swim Team 3; Publications Rep. 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2; Guard- ian Angel 3,4; Glee Club 1,2; Junior Achievement 2; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Interest: Speech and Hearing Therapy MARK ROSHECK — Tennis 1,2,3,4; Old Hickory 4; Intra- mural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Interest: College PETER ROTH — Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Interest: Business BRIAN ROTRUCK — Rifle Club 2; DECA Club 4 PETER ROZOW TOM RUTH — Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Football 2,3,4 PAUL RUTLEDGE — Student Council 2,3; Track 1,2,3,4; Cross-country THERESA SANTA — Glee Club 1; Cinderella 1,2; Mat Maid 2,3,4; Guardian Angel 1 3,4; Interest: College LORI SCHEID — Social Service Club 1; Cinderella 3,4; Guardian Angel 2,3; Booster Club 4; Interest: Special Educa- tion TOM JENA, TOD FELHABER, and Ken Hill study the city ' s traffic patterns for a project in Mr. Dunlap ' s sociology class. 132 JANET SCHNEIDER — Spanish Club 12; Booster Club 1 ,3,4; Junior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; Cheerleader 2,3,4; Interest: Psychology LAURIE SELL — NHS 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1 ,3; Swim Team 3; " Music Man " 4; Swim Team Timer 3; Inter- est: Swimming, Sewing RON SHARP — Intramural Basketball 2,3 THERESA ANN SHAW — Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Junior Prom Court 3; Foot- ball Homecoming Court 4; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Guardian Angel 2,3; Powderpuff Football 3,4; German Club 1,2,3; Interest: Psychology SCOTT SHMIKLER — Jacksonian 2,3,4; Old Hickory 2,3,4; Interest: Photography LINDA SHULTZ — Latin Club 1,2,3; Cinderella 2,3; Booster Club 4; Interest: Health field CHERYL SHUPPERT — Music JOHN SILL — Wrestling 1 3,4; " Music Man " 4; Baseball 1; Student Council 1,3,4; Class Vice-president 2; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Motion and Commotion " 1; Choraliers 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1 3,4; " Greenwillow " 3 SHARON SUE SIMCOX — Guardian Angel 2,3; Powder- puff Football 4; Publications Rep 3,4; Interest: Art MAMIKO SHIRAISHI — YFU Student from Japan; Glee Club; Student Council; Football Homecoming Court 4 ERIC SMITH — Old Hickory 4; Track 1,2,3; Cross Country 23 KATHERINE SMITH PAUL SMITH —Interest: Mechanics PERRY SMITH — Baseball 1,2,3; Basketball 1; NHS 3,4; Chess Team 3,4; Old Hickory 3; Interest: Law RANDY SMITH — Basketball 1; Baseball 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Rotary Club 4; Old Hickory 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Interest: Business KEVIN SOWERS ALLEN SOWLE — Old Hickory 3; German Club 1 3; NHS 3; Booster Club 3; Homeroom Chairman 2,3; Swim Team 1,2,3; Wittenberg University 4 MICHAEL SPIEK — Interest: Architecture JACK W. SPILLMAN JR. — Interest: US Marines JAMES STEVENS — Baseball 1; Band 1 3,4; Interest: Business 133 LINDA STEPHENS — French Club 3,4; Betty Crocker Family Leader of Tomorrow 4; Cinderella 2,3,4; Medical Explorer Post 4; Booster Club 4; Guardian Angel 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Interest: Medical Laboratory- Worker PATRICK STEWART — Interest: Medicine SUSAN L. STICKLEY — Swim Team Timer 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,3; Senior Prom Court 4; DE 4; Powderpuff Football 3; Interest: Art DEAN W. STROOP — Band 1,2,3,4; " Music Man " 4; " Dun- derhead " 4; Tennis 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,3; Interest; Music LARRY STRYCKER — Intramural Basketball 3,4; Inter- est: Radio, Television NANCY STUMP — Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Glee Club 1,3,4; Swim Team Judge 3; Old Hickory 3; Publications Rep. 3,4; Social Ser ' ice Club 1; Interest: Nursing CINDY STYLES — Band 1,2,3; Guardian Angel 2,3,4; Inter- est: Airlines TIM SUTTON JANE ANN SWARTZ — Guardian Angel 1; Office Training 3; DE4; Interest: Horses DIANE SZABO — DE 4; Interest: Secretarial Work BRIAN BILL SZALAI — ICT 3,4; President 4; Wrestling 4; Interest: Conservation LORI TANNER — Swim Team 1,2,3,4; Powderpuff Foot- ball 4; Interest: Environmental Studies GARY TEPE — Old Hickory 3,4; Jacksonian 3,4; Football 2; Track 3; Interest: Photography ROY TEPE — NHS 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Football 1,4; Cross Country 2,3; Student Council 3; Interest: Business JOHN THOMAS — Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Track 2; Cross Country 3 STEPHEN P. THOMAS — AV 1; ICT 1; Swim Team 2; Interest: Cars BRIAN TINNY — Band 1 3; Interest: Radio PAMELA TOTTEN DAVID A. TRENKNER — Tennis 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Football 1; NHS 3,4; Student Council 1,2; Interest: Sports MICHELLE TREVINO — Art Club 1; Library Help 1; Ski Club 1; Spanish Club 1,2,3; 4-H 1,2,3,4; Lance 2; Powderpuff Football 2,3,4; Stage Crew 3; JA 3; OEA 4; COE 4; Interest: Business, College TOM TROEGER — Football 1; Cross Country 2,3,4; Basket- ball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Class Officer 1; Interest: Skiing JULIE TRUMP — COE 4; Powderpuff Football 3,4; Swim Team Timer 3; Interest: Business, EMucation LINDA TUBBS — Interest: College THOMAS D. TUCKER — DE 4; Interest: Management 134 Seniors take leadership in school affairs GREG UNDERHILL — ICT 4; Interest: Auto Mechanics JILL ANN VAN CAMP — Swim Team 1 ,3,4; Student Council; Junior Prom Court 3; Booster Club 1,3; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Special Education MARK VANDERHEYDEN — Football 1,2,3,4; Golf 2; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Interest: Accounting JO ANN VAN DE WALLE — Interest: Interior Design SUSAN MARIE VAS — Office Help 3; Booster Club 3; Powderpuff Football 4; Interest: Special Education JOHN WADE — Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Interest: Sports JUDY WAGNER — Social Chairman 1; Spanish Club 1; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Dentistry RICHARD WALLACE — Football 1,2; Cross-country 3 KATHYE WARD — Scholastic Art Competition 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Music Man " 4; Inter- est: Interior Design MICHAEL S. WARREN — Homeroom Chairman 2; Inter- est: Specialized Hydralics KIM WASOSKI — Booster Club 3; Powderpuff Football 3,4; Swim Team Timer 4; Interest: Psychology-, Special Edu- cation THOMAS WELSH — Tennis 1,2,3,4; Old Hickory 3.4; Ger- man Club 1; Interest: Music, Geology DEBBIE WERNSING — Interest: Home Economics, Inte- rior Decorating LINDA WHITING — GAA 1; Spanish Club 1,2: Track Guardian Angel 2; Human Relations Club 2; DECA 4; Inter- est: Sewing TOD WICKMAN — Interest: History, Politics STEVE WILEMAN SURROUNDED by bags, boxes, and cans, Jackie Burger, Darcy Midla, and Mary Kocy work on the Thanksgiving Basket Dnve for Student Council. 135 BARBARA SUE WILHELM — NHS 3,4; Treasurer 4; French Club 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 4; Orchestra 1,2,3; " Once Upon a Mattress 2; Cinderellas 2,3,4; Swim Team Timer 3,4; Guardian Angels 4; Interest: Interior I esign MARK WILLIAMS — " Music Man " 4; " Dark of the Moon " (Technical Assistant) 3; " Little 500 " 3,4; FVench Club 1,2; Homeroom Chairman 4; Interest: Biology ROBERT WILLIS — Booster Club 2 CRAIG A. WILLY — Marching Band 4; Stage Band 4; Con- cert Band 4; Pep Band 4 GREG WILSON — Swimming 1,2,3; " Little 500 " 2,3,4; Interest: Mountain Piock Climbing; Printing TIMOTHY WILSON — Student Council 1,2; Tennis 1 3,4; Interest: Biology CHARLES WITMER — Interest: Sales DEAN WOODCOX — Little 500 2 JAMES ALAN WOODLEE — Concert Band 1 3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Football 3,4; Interest: Business LUKE WOODWARD — Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3; Dance Ba nd 3,4; " Little 500 " 2,3,4; " Music Man " 4; Interest: Archi- ELAINE WOODWORTH — Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Cinderella 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Music Man " 4; Interest: Profes- sional Flying JOAN WRAY — Interest: College " ■ ««», SENIORS Tim Kapshandy and John Jef- fries find adventure in sliding behind cars before a snow plow spoils the fun. 136 Eighteen in Class of ' 74 not pictured SUSAN WUNDER — Library 1 ,3; AV 3,4; Secretary 4; Interest: Business RICK YATES — AV 1,2,3,4; Technical Adviser 3,4; Vice- president 4; Varsity Band 1,2; Concert Band 3,4; German Club 1,2,3; Rifle Club 4; " Music Man " 4; DE 4; DECA Senior District President 4; Radio Television Explorer Post 1,2,3; Interest: Photography, Business, Agriculture TOM YOUDBULIS — Basketball 1; Junior Achievement 3; Statistician 3; Interest: Engineering SCOTT ZACHEK — National Merit Semi-finalist 4; " Add- ing Machine " 1; " Once Upon a Mattress " 2; " Our Town " 2; " Dark of the Moon " 3; Student Council 3,4; National Scho- lastic Gold Key Art Award 2; NHS 4 DIANE ZANE — Interest: Horseback Riding, Art, Sky Div- ing, Sewing, Cooking MICHAEL ZATKOFF — Interest; Medicine JOEL ZIMMER — Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; " Our Town " 2; Little 500 3; Interest: Business, Accounting, Financing KAREN ZWICKL — Interest: Business SENIORS NOT PICTURED CHERYL BUSH TONY CARTWRIGHT — Track; Cross-countrv- LINDA CSERESZNYAK — Track Guardian Angel 3; DE 4; DECA Reporter 4 » DAVE DAUGHERTY — Interest: Music DENNIS ENYEART — Football 1; Interest: Auto Mechan- ics DOUG FLETCHER — Cross country 3; Track 3,4; Interest: Chemical Oceanography TOM GAYLOR MARK GUZEKO — Interest: Conservation RANDY HOOVER — Little 500; Interest: Math, Science JAMES JARRATT JOHN MANCHOW — Basketball 1,2,3; Golf 1,2,3; Football 1; Cross country 2,3; Interest: College DENNIS MICKOW PAUL S. NICHOLS — Interest: Lapidary- Work LISA RITTER — Interest: Visual and Commerical Design, Photography MIKE A. SAILORS — Football 1; Wrestling 1; Booster Club 1; Interest: Wild Life Conservation. DEBBIE SHELTER RICHARD SIEDE GARNET WARTHAN CONFERENCE and sectional tennis championship trophies are presented to the school by Mark Rosheck and Don Bauer. 137 Class of ' 75 slated to be last one Diane Abraham, Mary Abraham, Mary Anderson, Michael Ander- son, Joy Anes, Kenneth Bailey, Bonnie Baker, Leslie Ball Laura Balok, Barbara Baney, Kevin Barnaby, Philip Bassett, Cindy Belecz, Andrew Bella, Wil- liam Bentley, Gary Berebitsky Gary Berry, Lorie Bird, Ellen Bir- mingham, Lisa Bobrick, Mark BolenbauB-h, Mike Boocher, Sara Boocher, Joni Boswell Cheryl Bradberry, Jeff Brade- mas, Bridget Bradley, Tom Brandt, Marny Brehmer, Tim Breza, Phyllis Brink, Lee Brinley Mark Brokaw, Brian Brooke, Deborah Brooks, Steve Brossart, Greg Brown, Carol Brumer, Kathy Bruns. Robert Rruntz Sharon Buczolich, Mark Buffing- ton, Gary Burger, Jill Burger, Robert Burke, John Burling, Christine Byam, Guyla Campa- nello Susan Campbell, Diane Candler, Cynthia Cantwell, Jean Cerny, John Chapo, Mike Christophel, Bob Clark, Jean Gemans Ken Coffman, Cindy Connors, Kathy Cooper, Deborah Coesey, Kelly Cox, James Coyle, Michafl Crance, Dale Cranmer 138 to be graduated from Jackson High School The Junior Class demonstrated their spirit and ambition early in the year with a bake sale at Thnf ti-Mart that netted over $150. The sale was one of several projects designed to raise money lor the Junior Prom, which was the first formal affair ever for many juniors. Also part of the activities of the school year were thoughts of college and career. College-bound juniors found campus visits, talks with representatives and the SAT test all part of the complica- tions of choosing a college. JUNIOR KIM KAPSHANDY concen- trates on a Driver Ed. test. Kroy Crofoot, Kurtis Crowel, Bryan Crowner, Bill Crutchfield, Cynthia Cseresznyak, Timothy Damon, Dale Dart, Thomas Daugherty Cynthia DeCook, Deevee Deen, Anne DeFreeuw, Mary Dille, Christine Dillon, Jeffrey Dodd, Nanette Doyle, James EHlar Nancy Fahey, Jessica Faltot, Les- lie Farrand, Cathy Farrington, Vickie Fawley, Susan Feitz, Lyn- ette Feldman, Tracey Forsythe Marty Frash, Gwen Frazier, Linda Frey, Donald Frick, Carol Funk, Debra Funston, Harry Ganser, Kimberly Garbacz Theresa Gavin, Fred Gean, Ted Gean, Jacqueline Gearhart, Kevin GeraCTty, Douglas Gilbert, Nan Gindleberger, Julie Glanders 139 As number two in rank, juniors 4ry harder ' Kathy Goetz, Patrick Gostola, Joe Grande, Terry Grant, Jean Grif- fey, Geoffrey Gro an, Chris Grossnickle, Cindy Gum Randall Gustafson, Vickie Gus- lafson, Marlene Guyberson, Andy Guymon, Pat Haase, Kevin Ham- mer, Bob Harrah, Bonnie Harrell Susan Hatfield, Jody Hein, Scott Helms, Brian Hendrichs, Robert Hepler, Robin Heston, Kathy Hil- gendorf, Brenda Hill Michael Hill, Jennifer Hillman, Mark Hillman, Gary Hinton, Eliz- abeth Hohl, Brian Hopewell, Candy Horvath, Scott Hudson Tom Huguenard, Nancy Hum- phrey, Lynn Hurd, Cheryl Hus- var, Mike Jaworski, Kevin Jebe- lian, Laura Jeske, John Jipping Maria Jollif f, Anita Jones, Pat Jordan, Kim Kapshandy, Kevin Kell, Carol Kendle, Chery Keresz- tesi, Vincent Keszei Susan Ketcham, Linda Kikly, James Kimmel, Jill Kimmel, Kathy Kizer, Steve Knox, Laszlo Kocsis, Meredith Koski Mark Kovacs, James Kretz, Deborah Krusinski, Terrence Kubiak, James LaPree, Michael Laing, Rhonda Lamar, Connie Landis 140 Dana Landry, Roger Landry, Kathy Larson, Elizabeth LaVelfe, Janice Lawecki, Debra Leath, James Lefler, Barbara Leininger Greg Levan, Gregory Lilves, Krista Linton, Jennifer Lobeck, James Logan, Brian Logue, David Loutzenhiser, Susan Lowry Gregory Lubbers, Rachaelle Lubinski, Douglas MacHatton, David Mahank, Thomas Malkew- icz, Marti Mallory, Donald Man- ning, Patrick Manning Scott Marchbank, Brian Marcin- kowski, Mindy Marshall, Paula Mathews, Debra McClure, Nancy McGolley, Susan McFarland, Vicki McMains Glenn McQueen, Kathy Meiser, Linda Melton, Kenneth Menden- hall, James Mersich, Randall Metcalfe, Ronald Metcalfe, Jeri Micek James Miholich, Carolyn MiUer, Constance Miller, William Miller, Jay Moellering, William Molnar, Christopher Monk, Matthew Monserez Brian Montgomery, Susan Mont- gomery, Steve Moreland, Cindy Moreno, John Morrical, Mart Morrison, Michael Morrison, Jeanette Motts JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are Jenni- fer Hillman, social chairman; Jeff Brademas, vice-president, George White, president; Connie Scholz, secre- tary; Chery Keresztesi, treasurer. I . .?i« .1. m k 141 Lois Mvers, Richard Myers, Bar- bara Nagy, Barbara Naragon, Sheny Neidigh, Randy Nemeth, Jan Newman, Tom Nowak Debbie Obenour, Steve O ' Dell, Patti Olsen, Sue Palen, Kathy Parker, Ken Parker, Deena PannJey, Robert Parsons Cheryl Pauwels, Michele Pearson, Lynne Petersburg, Edward Petill, Carol Phel , Cheryl Phil- lips, Kathy Plata, Floyd Poor Janice Powell, Rita Powell, John Powers, Karyl P clik, Lewis Ray, Connie Renes, Jeff Richards, Jim Richardson Rebecca Ringwald, Craig Rodg- ers, James Rose, Sharon Rosem- eyer, Debra Ross, Tony Roth, Lynn Sanders, Ken Schenck Tom Schiffhauer, Michael Schmidt, Connie Scholz, Steve Schurr, Terri Scott, Patty Selby, Scott Sepanek, Sandra Seward Peter Shaff ner, Laura Sharp, James Shaw, Randall Shidaker, Doug Shindollar, Ken Shreve, Michele Siade. Cathy Sibert Brenda Simeri, Alan Smith, Bruce Smith, Cindy Smith, Jud- son Smith, Greg Springer, Brenda Stackhouse, Denise Steck Rebecca Stoeckinger, Barbara Strange, Mark Stu lik, Nancy Sutton, Kathy Swint, Sandra Szeberenyi, E2nc Tanner, Cheryl Tamow 142 Juniors ready to assume school leadership Keith Tash, Anthony Thompson, Laura Thompson, Patricia Thom- hill, Sean Thornton, Laura Tod- man, Dawn Torkelson, Dennis Trensey Len Trevino, Marianne Truax, Brent Truex, Diana Tschida, Nancy Umbaugh, Mary Urban- ski, Lori Vanderweir, Donald Vandewalle Christine Van Huffel, Anthony Veger, Thomas Walsh, Anthony Wantuch, Mary Ward, George Waschkies, Karen Waschkies, Gary Wasoski David Weeks, Gretchen Wegner, John Weiss, Steven Weisser, Duncan Wheeler, Daniel White, George White, Vicki Widener Idk -m J r ... ™, « - rai 1 1 ' f •- J In memoriam VINITA LOVELACE, a member of the Class of 1975, was born May 25, 1957, and died Aug. 31, 1973. Vinita was active in her church and had many friends there. She was on the girls ' swim team at Jackson and enjoyed all kinds of sports and gym- nastics. Tern Wileman, Carolyn Wilhelm, Kenneth Wilkin, Carol Williams, David Wise, Valerie Woolley, Mary Wunder, Kathy Wycoff Daniel Young, Steven Zellars 143 Paul Albright, Laura Anderson, Richard Anderson, Scott And er- son, Theresa Anderson, Catherine Ashby, Catherine Ball, Kandy Bamaby Kimberly Bauer, Linda Bauer, Diana Bean, Brian Bella, Rita Bender, Ellen Beres, Gail Berger, Craig Beutfil Barbara Beyler, Becky Bird, Deborah Biscomb, Daniel Blacke- tor, Sharon Bloom, Keith Blum, Sean Boocher, Henry Bon- Roger Borror, Kim Bowers, Iris Bradshaw, Terry Brooks, Jenni- fer Brown, Ralph Brown, Lance Bruggemann, Michael Bruns Keith Bruntz, Susan Buchanan, Robert Bucher, Roxann Buda, Brenda Buddemeier, Nina Bud- demeier, Cynthia Burke, Michael Bums Patricia Bush, Rebecca Bussert, Kathleen Butler, William Butter- worth, John Call, Matthew Car- rico, Austin Chambers, Robbin Chapman Gregory Cieslik, Deborah Cira, Lisa Cohen, Cynthia Cole, Randy Coleman, Thomas Colten, Jeanne Cook, Debbie Cooke Rodger Comett, Bsirbara Coscar- elli, Dianne Cox, Mary Crowner, Daniel Dart, Francis DeMike, Mark Derbin, Mary Digles Stacey Dill, Jack Dille, Jeanine Dillon, Erin Dolan, Anita Down- hour, Dean Dudeck, Alan Dudzin- ski, Richard DuFord 144 Sophs ponder dilemma over Jackson rings Those who happened to be sophomores at Jackson this year had a certain wistful quahty. " Why did it have to be us? " they sometimes asked. They were the ones who would change schools for their senior year. They were the ones who couldn ' t decide on a design for a class ring. Should it be Jackson or Riley or a combina- tion? They even had a choice of transfering to Riley this year or next, but they stayed on at Jack- son and put off the eventual shift of allegiance. One more year of familiar surroundings, and then, who knows? By 1975 it might be nice to meet new friends in a new SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are (Front row) Nancy Nellans, treasurer; Vickie Mikel, secretary; Fam Lofgren, social chairman. (Back row) Lori (Jar- bacz, vice-president; Ted Meek, presi- dent. David Ebbole, Cynthia Eckhart, Christine Elek, Virginia Epoer- son, Rillann Evans, Mary Fancy, Debra Farrington, Gregory Feathers tone Taryl Felhaber, Boyd Fillerup, Julie Flanagan, Kimberly Fletcher, David Frame, Craig Frazier, Kathy Frey, James Gaf f- ney Tomas Gallegos, Lori Garbacz, Michelle Gartee, Susan Geraghty, Cynthia Gerbeth, Susan Geyer, Kristine Gibson, Kristi Gilliom Judith Oilman, Garj- Golichowski, RobjTi Goodin, Patrick Goralski, Marchele Gordon, Michael Gra- ham, Kim Grebe, Sherrie Gregg 145 Tenth graders serve on advisory committee Steve Gregg, Da nd Griffey, Don- ald Griffey, Jefferj ' Guyoerson, Edward Hab, John Hairston, Mark Haluda, Dennis Handschu Kathleen Harding, Beverly Har- rell, Barbara Hart, Laura Hat- field, Jan Hatton, Daniel Hawley, Christopher Hazlitt, Kent Hecka- Hal Heemstra, Nancy Heim, Kevin Hennessy, Carroll Hepler, Philip Hetzel, Thomas Hillman Sandra Hooley, Jennifer Houser Robin Howard, Beth Huddlestun, Allan Huff, Daniel Huffer, Bob Huguenard, Suzanne Hundere, Carrie Jackson, Mark Jackson Mary Jeffries, Luanne Jena, Lisa Jerome, Kallie Johnson, Jeff Jones, Mary Jordan, Gayle Juday, Jay Julow Sherry Kalwitz, Stuart Katz, Ricky Keb, Mark Kell, Shawn Kelley, Mark Kendle, Danny Kiefer, Dale Kindelberger Kurt Klopfenstein, Julie Koch, Jennifer Koepkev, Alan Kohn, Lee Kosar, Gus Koucouthakis, Julie Kovach, Linda Kovach Thomas Kovatch, Andrew Kramer, Brian Kubiak, Jamet Kurapka, Lisa Kuzmits, Joseph Lacay, Elizabeth LaCluyze, Dan- iel LaFree Clii-r -. Ti.HV S f t, ' •N !♦ ' 146 ENTHUSIASTIC sophomores Mary Micinski and Sherry Kalwitz cheer on the Tigers. Lori Lambka, Kevin Landry, Wil- liam Langdon, Kathryn Lapham Melissa Laskin, Eileen LaVelle, Benjamin Ledley, Janet Lehner Jennifer Leonhard, David Letcher, Ruth Lewis, Catherine Linster, Pamela Lofgren, Judy Long, Michelle Lubinski, Thomas Mabry Thomas MacDonald, David Mac- Hatton, Robert Marnocha, Bar- bara Marroni, Debbie Marvin, Craig Mathews, Elise Mauro, JulesMazar Kevin McColley, Cynthia Mc- Donald, Susan McDonald. Jef- fery McFarland, John McFar- land, Mark McGill. Mark McGinnis, Michael McGirr Kathleen McGrath, David McKelvey, Kathleen Medich, Charles Medlock, Tod Meek, Douglas Merrill, David Merri- man, Mary Micinski AJyssa Midla, Vickie Mikel, Don- ald Miko, Lori Miko, Mary Miller, Richard Miller, Robert Miller, DeanMochel Pamela Molnar. Monte Monserez, Diane Morrical, David Morton, Chris Muessel, Karen Mullin, Lynn Myers, Barbara Nafrady 147 Driver ' s license goal of most sophomores Nancy Nellans , Lori Niblick, Rod- ney Nieter, Dennis Nimtz, John Nuner, Debra Orlowski, Terry Overhulser, James Pankow Mark Parent, James Parker, Sharon Parrott, Mark Paulsen, Linda Pavey, Gregory Payne, Theodore Petill, Evan Petty Jennifer Phipps, David Plain, Susan Poczik, Roy Ponto, Ronald Porman, Mary Powel Priebe, Rhonda Rankin Robert Susan Ranschaert, Jonathan Rer- ick, Kathleen Rice, Debra Rickey, Thomas Rickey, Scott Ringwald, Eldel Rishaug, Alan Robinson Kelly Robinson, Kimberly Rodg- ers, Richard Rosenbaum, Mark Roth, Shelley Rozanski, Kathleen Ruhlman, Benny Ruihley, Cindy Ryan James Salas, Tommy Samuels, Deborah Santa, Joseph Santilli, Jason Saylor, Thomas Schiff- hauer, Matthew Schirmer, Lynn Sell Michael Shaffner, James Sharp, Jennifer Sharp, Kevin Shene- field, Richard Snowalter, Ronald Shreve, Michael Shrote, Lauren Siede Michael Simmons, Janet Siri, Dorsey Skillem, Barbara Skoner, Sheryl Slater, David Smith, Glen Spaloing, Maureen Spangler UL 9g mm i ' ; . " 148 Marise Spillman, Kelly Squires, Ban7 Staldine, Thomas Stanton, Roger Stockton, Julie StoU, Carol Stout, Randy Stout Scott Talcott, Lisa Tanner, Karen Tarnow, Mark Taylor, Ruth Tezich, Timothy Thomas, Chris- topher Thompson, Carol Thoner William Tibbetts, Bruce Topping, Steven Tschida, Jane Tucker, Jane E. Tucker, Eleen Tumock, Patricia Vanderwall, Jon Van- derwier Phillip VanGoey, laizabeth Van- Namee, Sharman Veger, Beth Voss, Karen Walsh, Daniel Wal- ters, Roxanne Warthan, Dale Werner Karen Wemsing, Keith Whiting, Robin Whitmire, Susan Wick- man, Joni Wiley, Bryan Williams, Gregg Williams, Christopher Wilfy Cynthia Wise, Patricia Wood, Diane Woodworth, Kenneth Woodworth, Linda Wright, George Yaar, Randy Yaciw, Terry Young Brian Youngs, Bruce Zimmer LIVING UP TO THE NAME of Gar- bacz in South Bend isn ' t easy, but Lori has her share of golf trophies ah-eady, and she has just begun. W " ' 149 Loss of Marshall depletes Freshman ranks Although thev were the small- est class (308), tne freshmen J roved to be valuable additions to ackson. They were involved in everj hing from the varsity swim team to the Jackson-Riley consol- idation advisory council. The freshman class will spend only one more year as Jacksonites since they will attend Riley dur- ing their Junior and Senior years. A number of freshmen took part in Jackson ' s productions of " The Music Man " and " Dunderhead. " During the Thanksgiving Basket Drive they contributed more food and money than any other class — a total of 1,154 pounds and $22 in donations. Mr. Dave Dunlap ' s homeroom (216) led in the drive with 290 pounds. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS are Dennis Sill, president; Jill Hanna, trea- surer; Jim Greulich, vice-president; Sabrina Lozier, secretary; and Bob Leo- nard, social chairman. Robert Semia Abraham, Allen, Mary Alson, Barbara Albaugh, Christy Allen, Robert " ' ' ' I ' Anderson, Donald Anderson, Michael Andert Mary Andrusiak, Joan Annable, Brian Arnett, Debra Asbury, Brent Bach, Dominic Ball, Mark Banfy, Diane Bartach i a Richard Baatock, Elizabeth Bat- tles, Roberta Baxter, John Bay- man, Donna Bean, Nancy Beitler, Karen Belakovich, Mary Belecz Robert Bennett, James Berber, Nanette Birmingham, Patricia Biscomb, Charles Black, Susan Blakeney, Bradley Blumeyer, Richard Bohnsack 150 Craig Bolenbaugh, Sandra Boom- ershine, Jill Borror, Debra Bowl- ing, Michael Bowling, Tod Brad- ley, Marie Brandt, Cynthia Brin- ley Todd Briscoe, Rebecca Brooke, Sharon Brown, Edward Brunton, Nancy Butler, Timothy Butts, Brant Campanaro, Linda Candler Karen Cira, Gregory Clayton, Douglas Coney, Janine Cooper, Jeffrey Cooper, James Cossey, Janet Cossey, Michael Cox Brian Cripe, Pati Crocker, Mari- beth Csakany, Alan Cseresznyak, Sandra Daniels, Dawn Davis, Kimberly Davis, Paul DeKegelaer Raymond Deranek, William Dille, Chris Downie, Tracy Drew, Den- nis Elmerick, Thomas Eslinger, Thomas Ether, Michael Everett Jeffrey Ewin , William Fahev, Cynthia Ferris, Bradley Fish- bum, Donna Flory, John Fo ey, Martha Ford, Sue Fozo Carole Frash, Laura Frick, James Funk, Patti Funston, Beth Gan- ser, Denise Gant, Timothy Gla- dura, Geoffrey Glanders JOHN RAY, Dennis Sill, and Nanette Jones warm up for orchestra. 151 Scott Glassman, Mark Gordon, Debora Gosztola, Mary Grande, James Greulich, Patricia Griffis, Timothy Grogan, Cheryl Gurbick Leslie Gustafson, Terrell Gustaf- 8on, Deborah Guyman, Steven Habart, Lori Haefner, Brian Hairston, Kirk Hall, Sherry Hall David Halter, Jay Hammond, Karen Haney, Jill Hanna, Troy Hanyzewski, David Harder, Ron- ald Harrah, Pamela Hartman Lori Hays, Donna Hess, Brenda L. Hill, Patti Hill, Karen Hinton, Kathy Hodges, Kenneth Hodson, Joseph Hohl Michael Homing, Wendy Hostels ler, Elizabeth Houser, Ethel Howard, Diana Jachimiak, Dan- iel Jaciuon, David Jacox, Hark Jeske Robert Johnson, Steven Johnson, Karma Jolliff, Karin Jones, Sue Jones, Michael Kahle, Thomas Kaley, Steven Karegeannes IN EINGLISH teamwork is the answer for Larry Wolfe, Brad Blumeyer, and Jim Funk. 152 Freshmen now compose smallest class Jennie Keresztesi, Dennis Kim- mel, John Kimmel, Maureen Kin- dig, Thomas Klopfenstein, Brian Knapp, Jerry Koch, Catalina Kocsis Kathleen Kosar, Greg Kozak, Sharon Kraft, Karlvn Krepel, Kelcey Kreps, John Kroll, Katha Kurzhal, David LaFree Paula Lamar, James Landry, Robert Leonard, Kevin Liechty, Charles Lindenman, Kurt Lin- ster, Tim Linton, John Logan Terri Lohman, Charles Love, Sabrina Lozier, Robert Mabry, Marilou Marosz, Douglas Marsh, Joan Martin, Judy Martin Kenneth Martin, Randy Mathews, Pamela Matthys, Renee Mazar, Sarah McCandless, Pamela McClurg, Laurie McDonald, Brian McEnany Linda McNemey, Keith Menden- hall, Stephen Merriman, Diana Messana, Jeffrey Michelson, Christopher Miller, Meiinda Miller, Pamala Miller Jennifer Moffett, Demaris Mol- nar, Laurie Monk, Jean Mont- gomery, Sara Moreland, Patricia Morris, Thomas Mortensen, Dan- iel Morton Carol Motts, Debra Mueller, Lisa Myers, Susan Myers, Glenda Noe, Terry Oswald, Sara Overholser, Kenneth Paschke 153 Frosh excel in Thanksgiving basket drive Michael Patrick, Jeffrey Payne, Alan Petersburg, John Petty, Kevin Piekarski, Kim Pound, Kathy PuUin, Roxanne Raber John Ray, Brenda Reed, Kim- berly Reznik, Rose Rice, Kathleen Richard, Connie Rickey, Cathryn Riley, Rae Ringenberg Roy Roelke, Laura Rogers, Dan- iel Roggemann, Alan Rosemeyer, David Ruth, Renita Rutledge, Thomas Santilli, Terrie Schieber Jeffery Schmucker, Anthony Schnabel, James Schurr, Sandra Seese, Debra Senff, Daniel Shane, Victoria Shidaker, Larry Shoemaker Lewis Shortz, Jeffrey Shreve, Michael ShulLz, Dennis Sill, Eliza- beth Slott, Sheila Smith, Law- rence Snyder, Tamara Sparks Cheri Spon, Cathryn Stancati, Doris Strange, Scott Talboom, David Theuerl, Bernard Thomas, Ann Thomas, Natalie Thompson Cynthia Thornburg, Brenda Torkelson, Patricia Torok, Mike! Traver, David Truax, Leanne Truex, Merry Trump, Brenda Tubbs Thomas Tuttle, Robert Umbaugh, Joseph Urbanski, Thomas Vandewalle, Robert VanWiele, Douglas Waddell, Kimberly Wagner, William Wal- lace I 154 FRESHMAN TERRI LOHMAN shares her lollipop with a friend. THE THEORY THAT two heads are better than one is tested by Sally McCandless and Cathy Riley in Mr. Hanig ' s freshman English class. David Walorski, Brian Wantuch, Kyle Warren, Catherine Watts, Michael Weides, Kimberlv Weis- ser, Vicki Wells, James Whitmer Anne Wickizer, Dale Wilczynski, Douglas Wileman, Margaret Wil- son, Michael Wilson, Tamra Wil- son, Sherri Witmer, Joey Wolfe Suzanne Wolfe, Gary Wolff, Larry Wolff, Linda Woodward, Elizabeth Woyton, Steven Wru- ble, Georgana Wunder, Jeffrey Wuthrich Carol Yates, Kurt Youngs, Greg- ory Zeigert, Lori Zeltner, Cynthia Zernick, Michael Zielinski 155 [■ ?• ■ • i ' i :» ' ;; - :«- ' • I I i ' ■ ' M BESTPF DVERTISERS A ;T. JOSEPH Bfl CNV . OFFICE 6UIL0lM 5 The r2i£ Company Scottsdale Mall opened in August of 1973 and gave to the South Bend community its first enclosed, climate-controlled two-level mall. Scottsdale was meant to be more than a center of merchandising ... it was to be a facility for community service, social activity and public betterment. Scottsdale was designed and created as the nation ' s finest example in proper and efficient land use to serve people. Scottsdale was to be the " Peo- ple Place. ' Something was always going on in the " world " of Scottsdale Mall ... An Antique Show ... A Grand Bazaar . . . Bill Emmer- ton . . . the Frosty Follies ... or even a Sen- ior Prom. Yes. Life has been more interesting with the coming of Scottsdale Mall. Businesses provide community with foods, gifts, services Area businesses were not only sources for goods and services but also employers of hundreds of Jackson students as sales clerks, stock persons, waitresses, and mechanics. Youth buying power reached an apparent all-time high as more than 50 per cent of Jacksonites held part time jobs. Most juniors and seniors left school at 2:15 p.m. for the real world of selling, repairing, or waiting tables. And when the paychecks came, they hurried to the other side of the counter to become the buyers, the discrimi- nating consumers of food, fash- ions, and fun. FLOWERS BY STEPHEN, 4325 S. Michigan, provides prompt service, twin cit delivery on floral arrangements to suit every taste. Joni Boswell admires. SHAKEY ' S PIZZA and Ye Old Public House at 323 E. Ireland Rd., serves fun (also pizza). You get a " bunch of lunch " for only $1.92. Plenty of parking. AT BROADMOOR BARBERSHOP, Mark Roth knows his hair is in good , hands. For an appointment call 291- V 2044, or just come in any time. In the ' Broadmoor Shopping Center. 158 BUTCHER BLOCK, in the Ireland Plaza, specializes in service and a com- plete line of meats. Keeping up the high standards are Todd Felnaber and Dave Forsythe. FORD ' S DAIRY QUEEN is still the most popular meeting-place on the southeast side of town. Where else can ou cool off with a frosty treat at such a CIRA ' S GROCERY, 2904 S. Michigan, is a great place to buy milk — and meat — and fresh produce — and lots of other good things to eat. Just ask Tom Welsh. MOONEY ' S MARKET is popular with Greene Township food shoppers because o f its friendly service and convenient location at Ireland and Mayflower Roads. Kim Wasoski and Ken Shreve help a customer. 159 Bend Plaza is shaping up dov ntovs n X« COtlPM DICK COMPANY has prime and choice steaks and chops, hams and smoked bacon. To balance the food budget, Dick says, " Buy ' em by the box — quarters, halves, or cuts. Liquid nitro- gen frozen. " J.E. WALZ is newly rebuilt and it ' s full of beautiful furniture and appliance buys. Enter from either Michigan or Main Street entrance 3423 S. Michigan ROBERTSON ' S window looks inviting to a fashion-minded shopper like Nancy Sutton as she enters through the adjoin- ing parking garage — in the center of River BenaPTaza. 160 YANTIOTiMS ft f . JE ' ELERS FOR ORANGE BLOSSOM diamond rings, Girard Perregaux Quartz watches, or Accutron watches, the place to go is Van Home at 105 W. Washing- ton. (River Bend Plaza) INWOOD ' S STORE is full of gift possi- bilities, as well as garden supplies, cut flowers, and kitchen needs. Karen Waschkies admires a vase. CARL ' S SUPER MARKET at 61024 U.S. 31 South prides itself on quality meats. Matt Davis finds it handy to stop there after school for snacks too. M ' ' " " H , Is. ' s t H I ffj .. 1 :}r p SHOELAND SOUTH at 4321 S. Michi- gan St. has everything in footwear from winjp[ tips to tennis shoes. Mark Rosheck prefers tennis shoes. CHIPPEWA LANES is the meeting place for all the best Southeast side bowlers. Here Don Brown displays rare form. 161 Zehring Studio loves vs eddings WE ' VE ONLY JUST BEGUN ... as with Susan Enyart and Doug Richard- son. From high school through engage- ment portraits on through the wedding day, Zehring Studio will add that " Per- sonal Touch " to help capture and hold forever the excitement of those special occasions in your lives. Call 255-4121. 162 " LET HALL DO YOUR HAULING! " is the advice of Kim and Kirk Hall, and they ought to know. Call Maury Hall at 288-4411. He ' s the second generation of moving know-how at L.L. Hall. Also agent for North American Van Lines. MR. FLOYD KUZAN satisfies his taste for something cool and refreshing with the traditional bottle of Coke . . . from the Coca Cola Bottling Company of South Bend. MARIONETTE SHOP customers are well served by Jill Van Camo. The chil- dren ' s wear store owned bv Mrs. David Dunlap, is located at 2212 Miami. BERRY ' S TV SERVICE, at 22869 Road 23, has a good selection of Zenith, Admi- ral and otner fine TV sets. Ask for Gary. BERG ' S JEWELERS, 109 W. Jefferson, are registered jewelers who have sup- plied eight classes of Jacksonites with school rings. 163 in lovm HnaAvi. ANDREW 1E0E6ER CO. INC FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY OPEN SUNDAY BABY DEPT CARDS COSMETICS CANDIES STOK Houm 9.00 AM TO 9,00 PM DAILY 9i00 AM TO 1:00 PM AND 5.00 PM TO 9.00 PM SUNDAY 288-6225 - PRESCRIPTION 288-3834- STORE 1440 t CAIVERT AT TVnrCKENHAM BERGMAN Urn CUiti. ' t. Ph.. Pret. CONGRATULATIONS from the Bank that never closes ST. JOSEPH BANK TRUST COMPANY On the Plaza at Michigan Jefferson South Bend, Indiana 46601 234-4121 Lincoln Way West Branch 2806 Lincoln Way West South Bend, Indiana 46628 284-1345 Miami Branch 2105 Miami Street South Bend, Indiana 46613 284-1350 Roseland Branch 52530 U. S. 31 North South Bend, Indiana 46637 284-1355 Scottsdale Branch 4617 Miami Road South Bend, Indiana 46614 284-1371 Town Country Branch 3617 E. McKinley Avenue South Bend, Indiana 46615 284-1340 24 HOUR TELLERS AT. . . Miami, Roseland, and Town Country Branches MEMBER F.D.I.C. Congratulations to the Class of 1 974 from Mohawk Flush Doors, Inc. 402 N.Sheridan 164 Don ' s body shop Dial 291-5070 Don E. Huffaker President QUALITY FIRST 2715 South Main St. MU . MH . Mfi . .t Nr. The Place For Music and Home Entertainment Since 1 879 GRINNELL ' S Scottsdale Mall 291-5853 MohawkTmes ..•J fir. o McCREARY TIRE CLEMANS PHONE (219) 291-4616 60885 U.S. 31 SOUTH (Gilmer Park), SOUTH BEND, IND. 46614 165 :Aiichor SALES REALTORS Specialist in Southeast and Centre Township Real Estate Professional Staff of fourteen to Serve You Member of M.L.S. 807 East Jefferson, South Bend 288-4648 rt - " ' ' -= - -CALL- 291-5510 FOR COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE LAVEN INSURANCE AGCY 2628 S MICHIGAN King ' s Men Realty m B. Ken Sharp ■ 1 Duke Hoftman Builders, Realtors " S 1 Rentals, Home Sales Wi ' ■. 4 m 60261 US 31 s 291 -1502 USE OUR LAY AWAY PLAN TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS HEENWOOO SlMfpiai CmIw IraraM i( SI M n in-n77 S Qooi mdwoh Hfln Httus 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 1131 EAST riFTH 8TRBKT MiaHAWAKA, INDIANA Dearborn Fabricating Engineering Corporation of Indiana DESIONERS a FABRICATORS Conveyors, monorails ft Cranes Erectors, Riggers and Machinery movers HARRY DUNVILLE president PHONE 20S-2 4 166 ' ll Jim Jarratt Alison Beach Donald Bauer Chuck Kelly Terry Santa 1 o PQ You deserve the best o cr (0 3: (» CO s o IS Q P I T? OQ 09 Creative Photography for Michiana 1920 S. Michigan St. Phone 288-2506 Trust DeGroff Studio, the portrait specialists, for fine professional photography — whatever mood or occasion you want to remember — for portraiture and wed- ding candids, remember DeGroff Studio. o OB I I D3 C (D O s s Jo Ann VanDeWalle Dianne Arvin Sue Stickley Kim Wasoski 167 Index Abraham, David 65,100,101,126. 138 Abraham. Diane 57.138 Abraham, Mary 138 .Abraliam. Mrs. Pauline 109 Abraham, Semia 38.95.150 . ddison, Lisa 120 -■Mbaugh, Robert 150 Albright. Greg Allen, Christy 85 Allen, Robert 150 . Ison, Mar)- Ann 150 .Anchor Sales 166 Anderson, Barbara 150 Anderson, Donald 150 Anderson. Laura 57.144 -Anderson, Mark 55.105,120 Anderson, Mary 138 Anderson. Michael 57,67,138 Anderson, Richard 144 Anderson, Scolt 144 Anderson, Theresa 144 . ndcrl. Michael 150 Andrvsiak. Marv 150 Anes, ' Joy 138 Annable, Joan 150 Anthonv, Deborah 120 Arch, David 120 .Armcnlrout, Susan 120 Arnett. Brian 70.77.91,150 Arnett, Eric 66,81.120 Arnett, Mrs. Eve 117 Arnold, Rebecca 59,61,104,120 Asbury, Debra 150 .Ashby, Catherine 55.95,144 Atchley, Kim 120 Bach, Brent 77.150 Bacon, Michael 120 Bailey, Mrs. Darnell 111 Bailey, Kenneth 76,97,138 Baker. Bonnie 66.138 Ball, Catherine 144 Ball, Dominic 77,150 Ball, Leslie 34,138 Balok, Laura 45,138 BAND 56,57 Banev, Barbara 49,138 Banfy, Mark 150 Barnaby, Kandy 144 Barnaby. Kevin 138 Bartell, Terry 98.99 Bartsch, Debra 59,66,120 Bartsch. Diane 150 BASEBALL 98 BASKETBALL 86 Bassett, Philip 12.138 Bastian, Carol 120 Bastock, Richard 150 Battles, Brenda 121 Battles, Elizabeth 150 Battles, Mike 97 Bauer, Donald 82,83,97,121,136 Bauer, Kimberly 144 Bauer, Linda 72,144 Baughman. Grace 119 Baxter, Roberta 58,150 Baxter, Wanada 58,66,121 Bayman, John 150 Beach, .Alison 121 Bean, Diana 144 Bean, Donna 150 Beitler, Nancy 150 Belakovich, Karen 150 Belecz, Cindy 59,138 Belecz, Mary 59 Belknap, Kurt 66.121 ■ ' Bell, Dan 97 Bella, Andrew 138 Bella, Brian 144 Bender, Rita 144 Bendit, Mr. Leon 116 Beninati, Lisa 121 Bennett, Robert 17,150 Bennett, Mike 97 Benlley, William 138 Bcrebitsky, Gary 9,43,66,93,138 Berebitsky, Larry 121 Beres, Ellen 144 Berger, Gail 144 Bcrger, James 81,91,150 Berg ' s Jewelers 163 Berry, Gary 138 Beutel, Craig 144 Beyler, Barbara 59,61.144 Bevler. Bruce 121 Binder, Sallv 121 Bird, Beckv 144 Bird. Lorie 138 Birmingham. Ellen 138 Birmingham. Nanette 150 Bisconib, Deborah 144 Biscomb. Patricia 55,150 Black. Charles 150 Blacketor, Daniel 56,58,144 Blakenev. Susan 150 Blelsh. Mark 121 Bloom. Sharon 144 Blum. Keith 24,144 Blumever. Bradlev 150.152 Bobric ' k. Lisa 138 Bodle. Mr. Dennis 114 Bohnsack, Richard 93.150 Bolenbaugh. Craig 151 Bolenbaugh, Mark 138 Boocher, James 4.76,121 Boocher, Sara 138 Boocher, Sean 91.144 Boocher. Timothy 54,88,120,138 Boomershine. Sandra 151 Borr. Ilenrv 144 Borror. Jill 151 Horror. Roger 144 Boswell, Joni 64.65,126.138,158 Bowers, Kim 144 Bowling, Debra 151 Bowling. Michael 151 Bradberrv. Chervl 138 Brademas, Jeff 55,138.141 Bradlev. Bridget 138 Bradlev, Tod 93,151 Bradshaw, Iris 59,144 Brandenburg, Mr. Oscar 119 Brandt, Marie 151 Brandt, Thomas 67,76,138 Brehmer, Marian 55,95,138 Brewer, Mrs. Mary Lou 114 Brcza. Michael 61,121 Breza, Timothy 61,138 Brink, Phyllis 138 Brinley, Cvnthia 57,151 Brinley, Lee 58.138 Briscoe, Todd 57,151 Broadmoor Barber Shop 158 Brodbeck. Beth 45,121 Brokaw, Mark 66,138 Brooke. Brian 59,138 Brooke, Rebecca 59,151 Brooks, Deborah 61.138 Brooks, Terry 144 Brossart, Robert 121 Brossart, Stephen 71,138 Brown, Donald 82,83,121,161 Brown. Gregory 138 Brown, Jenifer 11,23,59,73,121 Brown, Jennifer 144 Brown, Larry 121 Brown, Ralph 144 Brown, Sharon 151 Bruggcmann, Lance 144 Brumcr, Carol 138 Bruns, Katliryn 1.38 Bruns, Michael 25.144 Brunton, Edward 151 Bruntz, Keith 144 Bruntz, Robert 42.138 Bryant, Debra 121 Buchanan, .Susan 144 Bucher, Robert 144 Buczolich, Sharon 35..56.69,1.38 Buda, Roxann 144 Buddemeier, Brenda 144 Buddemeier, Nina 59,144 Buehrer, Mrs. Georgiana 1 18 Buffington, Mark 14,55,93,103,138 Burger, Gary 76,138 Burger, Jacqueline 11,55,57,121, 135 Burger, Jill 138 Burkart, Brian 98,121 Burke, Cynthia 144 Burke, Robert 19,138 Burling, John 66,138 Burns, Michael 93,97,144 Bush, Cheryl 137 Bush, Patricia 144 Bussert, Rebecca 144 Butcher Block 159 Butler, Dick 98 Butler. Kathleen 144 Butler. Nancy 24,151 Butterworth. Bill 57.93,144 Butterworth. Mrs. Margaret 111 Butterworth. Pam,66, 121 Butts, Timothy 151 Byam, Christie 138 CAFETERIA STAFF 119 Call, John 89.144 Campanello, Guyla 138 Campanaro, Brant 61,151 Campbell, Mrs. Lillcth 119 Campbell. Susan 60,138 Candler, Diane 138 Candler, Linda 151 Cantwell, Cynthia 138 Carl ' s Supermarket 161 Carrico, Matthew 144 Cartwright. Phillip 137 Casad, Elizabeth 121 Catanzarite, Mr. Joseph 110 Cerny. Jean 138 Chambers, .Austin 144 Chambers, Mr. James 108 Chapman, Bobbin 144 Chapo. John 35,138 CHESS TEAM 70 CHORALIERS 59 Chrisman, Carole 19.56,121 Christophel, Michael 56.66,138 Christy, Rick 14 Cieslik, Gregory 76,89,144 Cira. Deborah 55,72,144 Cira ' s Grocery 159 Cira, Karen 55,151 Cira. Timothy 76,98,121 Clark, Robert 138 Claus, Mrs. Lois 113 Clauser, Susan 56,68,122 Clayton, Gregory 86,151 Clayton, John 109 Clemans, Jean 138 Clemans Tire 165 Cline, Kav 15,122 Coffman. Kenneth 17.138 Cofield. Mr. Paul 119 Cohen, Bob 101 Cohen, Lisa 144 Coca Cola 163 Cole, Al 119 Cole, Cynthia 144 Coleman, Kim 58.122 Coleman, Randy 81,97,144 Collmer. Lori 122 Colten, Marjorie 69,122 Colten, Thomas 5,56,57,93.144 Coney, Douglas 151 Conklin, Cindy 122 Connors, Cynthia 138 Conrad. Mr. Lloyd 34,116 Cook, Jeanne 85,144 Cook, Patti 122 Cooke, Cynthia 61,122 Cooke, Debbie 144 Cooper, Janine 151 Cooper, Jeffrey 151 Cooper, Kathleen 138 Cornett, Rodger 144 Coscarelli, Barbara 59,144 Cossey, Janet 151 Cossey, Deborah 61.1.38 Cossey, Donna 122 Cossey, James 151 Cox, Dianne 95,144 . Cox, Kelly 34,138 Cox, Michael 90.151 Coyle, James 138 Crance, Michael 138 Cranmer. Dale 138 Crawford, Bruce 122 Cripc, Brian 151 Crocker, Pali Ann 151 Crocker. Thomas 122 Crofoot. Chris ,32.122 Crofoot. Kroy 83,139 CROSS COUNTRY 81 Crowel, Kurlis 139 Crowner, Qryau 43,139 Crowncr, Gteg 11 Crowner, Mary 144 Cruickshank, Michael 122 Crutchfield, Bill 139 Csakany, Gregory 122 Csakany, Maribeth 151 Cseresznyak, .Alan 151 Cseresznyak, Cynthia 139 Cseresznyak. Linda 17,48,137 Cukrowicz, Lucinda 122 Cunningham, James 122 CUSTODIAL STAFF 119 Dale, Mrs. Zoetsa 112 Damon. Timothy 55,59,61,66,97, 126,139 Daniels, David 36,86,88,122 Daniels, Sandra 55,151 Dart, Daniel 144 Dart, Dale 93,139 Daugherty, David 137 Daugherty, Thomas 139 Davis, Dawn 151 Davis. Kimberly 151 Davis, Mathew 66,122,161 Dawson, Mr. Terry 40,117 Dearborn Fabricating 166 DeCook, Cynthia 59,139 Deen, DeeVee 25,68,139 DeFreeuw, .Anne 61,139 De Groff Studios 167 DeKegelaer, Paul 151 DeMike, Francis 144 Denning, Laurie 32,63,122,123 Deranek. Raymond 77,151 Derbin, Mark 144 DeShone, Mr. Tom 11,56,57,117 DeVries, Mrs. Bernice 114 DeWachter, Susan 59,122 Dick Company 160 Dierbeck, Jeffrey 122 Digles, Mary 61,64,144 Dill, Stacey 144 Dille, Jack 144 DiUe, Mary 139 Dille, William 151 Dillon, Christine 139 Dillon, Jeanine 144 Dillon, Joan 119 Dodd, Jeffrey 66,93,139 Dodds, Bill 122 Dolan, Erin 55,85,144 Don ' s Body Shop 165 Dosmann, Susan 11,55,122 Downhour, Anita 144 Downie, Chris 151 Doyle, Nanette 139 Drew, Tracy 67,151 Dudcck. Darlene 122 Dudeck. Dean 144 Dudzinski, Alan 144 DuFord. Richard 76,91,97,144 Dunlap, Mr. Dave 35,83.93,110 Dunville, Joan 11,19.33,55,66,73, 123 Earlv, Mr. James 12,108 Ebel, Mrs. Loretta 119 Ebbole. David 70.145 Eckhart, Cynthia 145 Edwards, Susan 49 .123 Eggleston, Steven 70.123 EIek, Christine 145 EIck, Kenneth 36,66.81,97,123,125 Ellar, James 76,91,139 Elliott, David 123 Elliott, Gary 123 Ellis, Mr. Lester 119 Elmerick, Darlene 48,123 Elmerick, Dennis 151 Emmons, Mr. Dale 115 Enyart, Susan 123,162 Enyeart, Dennis 137 Epperson, Virginia 145 Eslinger, Thomas 151 Ether, Thomas 151 Ettl, Gregory 76,98,123 Evans, Joan 17,61,123 Evans, Rillann 145 Evans, Timothy 18.123 Everett, Michael 5,35,151 Ewing. Jeffrey 151 Fahey, Mary 3,94,95,145 Fahey, Nancy 39,66,95,139 Fahey, William 93,151 Faltot, Jessica 33,139 Farrand, Leslie 57,67,139 168 Farrington, Cathy 95,139 Farrington, Debra 145 Fawley, Vickie 139 Featherstone, Gregory 145 Feitz, Susan 139 Feldman, Lynelle 139 Felhaber, Taryl 145 Felhaber. Thomas 123,132,159 Fenlers, Mr. James 47.48.114 Ferris. Cynthia 151 Figg, Randall 63.123 Fillerup, Arlan 123 Fillerup, Boyd 145 Firth, Lynn 123 Fishburn. Bradlev 151 Fishburn. Sharon Flaherty, Michael 48.124 Flanagan, Julie 145 Flanagan, Marv 124 Fletcher, Douglas 97,137 Fletcher, Kimberly 85.145 Flory, Donna 151 Flowers by Stephen 158 Floyd. Randy 97 Fodroci, Michael 17,21.55,61.124 Foegley, John 151 FOOTBALL 76.77 Ford. Martha 59,151 Ford ' s Dairy Queen 159 Fore, Sheryl 59,67,124 Forsythe, David 106,124 Forsythe, Tracey 139 Fox, Teresa 124 Fozo. Sue Ellen 151 Frame, David 76.91,145 Frame, Suzanne 124 Frash, Carole 35,151 Frash, Martin 14.139 Frazier, Craig 76,89,97.145 Frazier, Given 59.139 Freeman, Richard 124 Freeman, Mr. Stephen 109 Freitag, Mr. Joseph 119 FRENCH CLUB 69 Frey, Kathy 145 Frey, Linda 139 Frick, David 10.56.124 Frick, Donald 139 Frick, Laura 59.151 Funk, Carol 59.66,71,139 Funk, James 70.151,152 Funston, Debra 59,139 Funslon, Patti 151 Gaboury. Daniel 124 Gaffney, James 145 Gallegos, Rafael 67.124 Gallegos, Tomas 145 Ganser, Beth 151 Ganser, Harry 97,139 Ganser, Mr. Harry 76,115 Gant, Denise 151 Garbacz, Kimberlv 37.139 Garbacz, Lori L. 56,95.101,144.145 Gartee, Michelle 55,145 Garlee, Mike 97 Gartee, Mr. Wallace 115 Gates, Candy 124 Gates, Cathy 124 Gavin, Theresa 11,23.55,139 Gavros, Rhonda 124 Gaylor, Thomas 137 Gean, Fred 48,81,97.139 Gean, Ted 48,81,97,139 Gearhart, Jacqueline 57,139 Geisler, Patricia 124 Geneva ' s Beauty Salon 164 Genrich, Thomas 34,66,129 Geraghty, Kevin 76,91,97,139 Geraghty, Susan 145 Gerbeth, Cynthia 145 Gerbeth, Susan 56,66.124 GERMAN CLUB 68 Geyer, Susan 145 - Gibbs, Scott 97 Gibson, Kristine 57,145 Gibson. Timothy 124 Gilbert, Douglas 55,89,105,139 Gilliom, Krisli 145 Gilman, Judith 145 Gilroy, Kathleen 73,120,124 Gindleberger, Nan 56,139 Gladura, Timothy 93,151 Glanders, Geoffrey 151 Glanders, Julie 139 Glassman, Scott 58,152 GLEE CLUB 59 Goetz. Kathleen 84,85,140 GOLF 100 GolichoMski, Gary 145 Goodin, Robyn 145 Goodman, Charles 14,80,81,97,124 Goralski. Patrick 145 Gordon, Marchele 145 Gordon. Mark 152 Gorman. Barbara 56,69.124 Goslola. Patrick 140 Gosztola, Debora 152 Grabb, Thomas 124 Grady, Barbara 54,104.124 Graham, Rhys 93,145 Grande. Annette 124 Grande, Joseph 56,58,66,67,140 Grande. Mary 56,152 Grant, Terry Lee 140 Grebe, Harold 48,125 Grebe, Kim 145 Gregg, Sherrie 145 Gregg, Steven 146 Grenert. Gail 125 Greulich, James 81,86,152 Griffey. David 56,146 Griffev. Donald 97,146 Griffey, Jean 57.140 Griffey. Kenneth 97.125 Griffis, Patricia 152 Grinnell ' s 165 Grogan, Catherine 58,125 Grogan. Geoffrey 140 Grogan, Timothy 58,68,70,152 Gross, Miss Brenda 95,117 Grossnickle. Christine 56,59.66.140 Guin, Cynthia 59,105,140 Gurbick, Cheryl 152 Gustafson. Leslie 152 Gustafson, Randall 93,140 Gustafson, Terrell 152 Gustafson, Vickie 140 Gutknecbt, James 125 Guyberson, Jeffrey 146 Guyberson, Marlene 140 Guymon, Andrew 57,58,140 Guyman. Deborah 152 Guzeko. Mark 137 Haase, Patrick 140 Hab, Edward 146 Habart, Steven 77,86,152 Haefner. Lori 152 Hairston, Brian 55,59,60,61,67, 105,152 Hairston, John 88.89,146 Hall, Hauling 163 Hall, Kim 10,11,125,163 Hall, Kirk 152.163 Hall, Sherry 152 Halter. David 77,152 Haluda, Diane 48,125 Haluda. Mark 146 Hammer, Kevin 140 Hammond, Jay 152 Handschu, Dave 98 Handschu, Dennis 81,146 Haney, James 125 Haney, Karen 152 Hanig, Mr. Kenneth 70,112 Hannah, Jill 55.72,150,152 Hans-Burkart Pharmacy 159 Hans Haus 166 Hanyzewski, Troy 152 Harder, Daniel 125 Harder, David 77,91,152 Harding. Kathleen 95,146 Hardman, Deborah 58.125 Harke, Mr. Robert 109 Harper, Ronald 125 Harrah, Robert 140 Harrah, Ronald 152 Harrell, Bonnie 140 Harrell, Beverly 97.146 Harris, Mrs. Genevieve 32,112 Hart, Barbara 146 Hartman. Pamela 51,152 Hatfield, Laura 146 Hatfield, Susan 17.61,140 Hatton, Jan 146 Hauck, Teresa 125 Hawley, Daniel 76,146 Hays, Lori 152 Hazlitt, Christopher 146 Headlee, Erin 66,69,126 Heckaman, Kent 17,21,56,59,61, 105,146 1 i Heemstra, Hal 76,97,146 Heim, Nancy 146 Hein, Jody 140 Heiter. Sam 9,126 Heller, Susan 66,126 Helms, Scott 140 Hendrichs, Brian 140 Hennessy, Kevin 57,146 Henry, Lori 56.58,59.120 Hepler, Carroll 55,146 Hepler, Robert 76,77,88,140 Hershberger, Rodney 97 Herczeg, Mr. Stephen 50,76,78,110 Hess, Ruth 119 Hess, Donna 59,152 Heslon, Robin 56,140 Hetzel, Philip 76.91.146 Hilborn, Linda 126 Hildebrand. Karen 4.66,72,126 Hildebrand, Kathy 4,17,66,72,126 Hilgendorf, Kathleen 140 Hill, Brenda L. 140 Hill, Brenda 152 Hill, Kenneth 48,126.132 Hill, Michael 140 Hill, Patti 152 Hill, Robin 59.126 Hill, Sue 126 Hillman, James 55,66.80,81.96, 97.126 Hillman, Jennifer 55,66,140,141 Hillman, Mark 97,140 Hillman. Thomas 81.146 Hinton, Gary 59,140 Hinton, Karen 152 Hitson, Elizabeth 126 Hodges. Kathy 72.152 Hodson, Kenneth 152 Hohl, Elizabeth 68,140 Hohl, Joseph 77.152 Holmgren, Mr. Everett 108 Hooley, Sandra 146 Hoover, Randy 105,137 Hoover, Mrs. Rosalind 109 Hopewell. Brian 140 Horning, Michael 152 Horvath. Candy 140 Hostetler, Wendv 35,152 Houser, Elizabeth 85.152 Houser. Jennifer 146 Howard, Ethel 152 Howard. Robin 146 Howell. Todd 57,58.63,64.66,70,126 Hoyer, Mr. Thomas 35,74.103,110 Huddlestun, Beth 146 Huddlestun, Charlie 126 Hudson. Mr. Eugene 116 Hudson, Scott 81,97,140 Huegel, Matthew 4 Huff, Alan 67,97,146 Huffer, Daniel 146 Huguenard, John 66,126 Huguenard, Robert 97,146 Huguenard, Thomas 140 Hugus. John 58,66,92,93,126 Humphrey, Nancy 140 Hundere. Suzanne 146 Hurd, Lynn 140 Hurd, Wayne 126 Hurwich, Maurice 66,100.101.126 Husvar, Cheryl 41.72.140 Inwood ' s 161 Irvin, Stephen 126 Jachimiak. Diana 152 Jackson, Carrie 95,146 Jackson, Daniel 152 Jackson. Mark 146 JACKSONIAN 64 JACKSON-RILEY BOWLING 71 Jacobs, Mike 98 Jacox, David 57.152 Jacox, John 126 Jaroszewski, Miss Kathleen 111 Jarratt, James 43,137 Jaworski, Michael 140 Jebelian. Keith 126 Jebelian. Kevin 97.140 Jeffries. John 21.56,126,136 Jeffries, Mary 146 Jena. Luanne 67,146 Jena, Thomas 97.126.132 Jerome, Lisa 146 Jeske. Laura 140 Jeske, Mark 152 Jessup. Scott 11 Jipping, John 88,140 Johnson, Kallie 146 Johnson, Robert 152 Johnson. Steven 61.152 Johnson. Terry 57,58,81,126 Jolliff, Karma 152 Jolliff, Maria 140 Jones, . nila 140 Jones. Don 98 Jones, Jeffery 25,59,88,89.146 Jones, Nanette 25,58,151 Jones, Karin 59,152 Jones, Sue 152 Jordan. Mary 59,146 Jordan. V ' illiam 97.140 Juday, Gayle 41,146 Judd, Miss CarolyTi 85,117 Julow, Jay 55,146 Julow, Jefferv 81.88,98.99.127 Kahle, Michael 152 Kaley, Thomas 86,152 Kalwitz, Sherrv 146,147 Kapshandy, Kim 17,59,61,140 Kapshandy. Timothy 17,57,58,63, 64,66,127,136 Karegeannes, Steven 152 Kase, Melanie 55,127 Kaser. Mrs. Karen 117 Katz, Martin 61.64,127 Katz, Stuart 91,146 Kauss, Mr. John H. B. 60,112 Kazmierzak. George 57,127 Keb, Nancy 127 Keb, Rick 146 Keiter, Joseph Kell, Kevin 140 Kell, Mark 90.91.146 Kelley, Shawn 146 Kellv Charles 59,60,61,127 Kendle, Carol 57,66,140 Kendle, Mark 146 Kercher, Mrs. Sylvia 108 Keresztesi, Chery 55,140,141 Keresztesi, Jennie 85,153 Kersey, Bruce 127 Keszei, Vincent 36,66,76,79,91,140 Ketcham, Susan 140 Kiefer. Dannv 146 Kikly, Linda 67,140 Kilburn, Anielene 127 Kinimel, Dennis 93,153 Kimmel, James 140 Kimmel. Jill 140 Kimmel, Rick 91.153 Kindelberger. Dale 146 Kindig, Maureen 153 Kindig, Michelle 59.61.127 Kindt, Carrie 45,127 King ' s Men 166 Kinner. Marsha 73,127 Kirwan. Michael 36.128 Kizer, Kathv 140 Klopfenstein. Ken 36,45,128 Klopfenstein, Kurt 76,97,146 Klopfenstein. Thomas 153 Knapp, Brian 153 Knight, Gail 128 Knox, Steven 7.140 Knutson, Bruce 74.88,101,107,128 Koch, Jerry 153 Koch, Julie 146 Kocsis, Catalina 153 Kocsis, Kinga 66.67,128 Kocsis. Laszlo 97.140 Kocv, Marv 55.57.128,135 Koeilner, lilr. John 109 Koepkey, Jeffrey 90,128 Koepkey. Jennifer 146 Kohn. Alan 146 Kolacz, Kenneth 128 Kosanovich, Jim 97 Kosar, Kathleen 153 Kosar. Lee 146 Koski, Kenneth 59 Koski, Meredith 66.140 Kottlowski, Mr. Harold 58.118 Koucoutbakis, Gus 146 Koucouthakis, Manuel 128 Kovach, Julie 146 Kovach. Karen 128 Kovach, Linda 146 Kovacs, Mark 140 Kovatch, Thomas 89,146 Kozak, Greg 77,153 Kraft, Sharon 55,153 Kramer, Andrew 42,146 Krawczvk, Rose 128 Krepel.Karlyn 153 169. Kreps, Kelcey 153 Kretz, James 66.76,140 Kreitzman, Mr. Joseph 88,115 Kroll, John 153 Kruk, James 80,81,97,128 Krusinski. Debora 140 Kubiak, Brian 146 Kubiak. Terrence 140 Kublev. Bridget 41,128 Kulczar. Mrs. Matilda 119 Kurapka. James 71.146.159 Kurzhal, Katha 153 Kuzan, Mr. Floyd 35,104.110.163 Kuzmits. Lisa 146 Lacay. Ann 46.128 Lacay, Joseph 76,89,97,146 Lac]u ' ze. Elizabeth 146 LaFree. Daniel 146 LaFree. David 77,153 LaFree, James 76.97.140 Laiber. Mr. Joseph 77,115 Laing. Michael LaMar. Paula 153 LaMar. Rhonda 59,140 LaMar. Robin 128 Lambka, Lori 57,72,147 Landis, Connie 63,140 Landman. Dan 97 Landry. Mrs. .Anita 109 Landry. Dana 141 Landry. James 153 Landry. Kevin 93,147 Landry. Roger 76.141 Langdon, W illiain 56.81,147 Lapham, Kalhryn 17.147 Larson. Kathy 141 Laskin, Melissa 147 L. TIN CLUB 69 LaVelle, Eileen 62,147 LaVelle. Elizabeth 141 Laven Insurance 166 Laviecki, Janice 55,66.141 Lawecki, Michael 97,128 Leary, David 21,56,59,64.66,104,129 Leath. Debra 71.141 Ledley. Benjamin 93,147 Lefler, James 141 Lehner, Janet 55.147 Leininger. Barbara 59.141 Leonard. Robert 77,86,150,153 Leonhard, Jennifer 39,59,104,147 Letcher, David 76,147 Levan, Greg 66,67,141 Lewis, Ruth 147 Liechty, Jeffrey 129 Liechty, Kevin 153 Lies, David 129 Lilves, Gregory 141 Lindenman, Charles 77,153 Linster, Catherine 147 Linster, Kurt 61,153 Linton, Krista 141 Linton, Tim 77.153 Livengood, Larry 129 Lobeck, Jennifer 141 Lofgren. Pamela 56,145,147 Logan, James 141 Logan, John 153 Logue, Brian 141 Lohman, Debby 17,59,64,65,129 Lohman, Terri 153,155 Long, Judy 47,147 Long, Timothy 48,129 Lonzo, Richard 129 Loutzenhiser. Curt 129 Loutzenhiser, David 4.141 Love, Charles 59,153 Lovelace, Vinita 143 Lowe, Marcia 56,57,66,120,129 Lowry, Susan 141 Lozicr, Mark 129 Lozicr, Sabrina 55,150,153 Lubbers, Gregory 71,141 Lubinski, Michaelle 24,59,147 Lubinski, Rachaclle 63,141 Luft, Barry 89,97,129 Lysohir, Daniel 93,129 Mabry, Robert .58,158 Mabry, Thomas .58,81,86,147 MacDonald, Thomas 147 MacHatton, David 76,91,147 MacHatton, Douglas 63,76,141 MaHank, David 141 Malkcwicz, Thomas 81,97,141 Mallory, Marti 141 Manchow, John 70,71,101,137 Mangum, Kimberly 129 Manning. Donald 141 Manning, Patrick 141 Marchbank. Scott 141 Marcinkowski, Brian 90.141 Marionette Shop 163 Mark, John 129 Marnocha. Robert 147 Marosz, Marilou 85,153 Marozsan, Mario 129 Marroni, Barbara 84,147 Marsh, Douglas 16,153 Marsh, Scott 11.97,129 Marsh, Valerie 17,63,64,66,129 Marshall, Mindv 56.58,141 Marshall. Victoria 9,48,67.129 Martin. Joan 67.153 Martin. Judy 153 Martin. Kenneth 77,153 Marvin. Debra 147 Mastagh. Mrs. Molly 119 Mathews. Craig 147 Mathews, James 81,86,88,98,129 Mathews, Paula 141 Mathews, Randy 77,153 Matthys, Pamela 153 Mauro, Elise 58,59,147 Mazar, Jules 93,147 Mazar, Renee 153 Mazar, Valerie 129 McCandless, Sarah 95,153,155 McClure, Debra 63,64,68,141 McClurg, Debra 46,129 McClurg, Pamela 153 McColley. Kevin 50,147 McColley, Nancy 141 McCubbins, David 129 McDonald, Cynthia 147 McDonald, Laurie 153 McDonald, Susan 24,60 McDonnell. Mrs. Darlene 46,114 McEnany, Brian 153 McFarland, Jeffery 59,147 McFarland, John 59,147 McFarland, Susan 58,59,141 McGeath, Terri 11.129 McGill, Mark 147 McGinnis, Brian 129 McGinnis, Mark 147 McGirr. Michael 89,147 McGrath. Kathleen 64,147 McKelvey, David 147 McMains, Vicki 69,141 McNerney, Linda 153 McQueen, Glenn 141 McVay, Virginia 59,84,85,120,130 Medich, Mrs. Bessie 119 Medich. Karen 130 Medich, Kathleen 147 Medlock, Charles 147 Meek. Tod 55,145,147 Meilner. Cathleen 59,130 Meiser, Kathy 41,59,61,141 Melton, David 57,130 Melton, Linda 141 Mendenhall, Donna 119 Mendenhall, Keith 153 Mendenhall, Kenneth 141 Merrill, Douglas 147 Merriman, David 147 Merriman, Stephen 153 Merriman, Susan 17,21,59,66,104, 130 Mersich, James 141 Messana, Diana 153 Metcalfe, James 59,76,97,130 Metcalfe, Randall 66,76,77,97,141 Metcalfe. Ronald 76,97,141 Meyers Hardware 166 Micek. Jeri 141 Micinski. Mary 147 Micinski, Robert 67,130 Michelson, Jeffery 153 Mickow, Dennis 76,137 Midla, Alyssa 147 Midia, Darcene 54,55,94,95,130,135 Miholich, James 69,83,141 Mikel, Mrs. Charlotte 117 Mikel. Vickie 145,147 Miko, Donald 91 Miko, Lori 147 Milewski, Cynthia 130 Miller, Carolyn 59,141 Miller, Christopher 130,153 Miller, Constance 84,85,141 Miller. Mr. Daniel 118 Miller, Mr. Cuyler 88,98,99,117 Miller, Lou Ann 130 Miller, Marv K. 46,130 Miller, Mary L. 147 Miller, Melinda 73,153 Miller, Melodye 130 Miller, Pamala 153 Miller, Richard 147 Miller, Robert 130 Miller, Robert 147 Miller, William 76,97 Mochel, Dean 76.147 Moellering, Jay 91,141 Moffett. Jennifer 153 Mohawk Flush Door, Inc., 164 Mojzik, Mr. Timothy 76,90.91.110 Molnar, Demaris 153 Molnar, Pamela 57.147 Molnar. William 141 Monk, Christopher 59,141 Monk, Laurie 61,153 Monk, Pamela 130 Monserez, Matthew 88,141 Monserez, Monte 147 Montgomery, Brian 141 Montgomery, Jean 67,153 Montgomery, Susan 141 Mooney ' s Market 159 Moreland, Sara 55,85,91,153 Moreland, Steve 88,89,141 Moreno, Cindy 141 Morningstar, Mr. Larry 81,97,116 Morrical, Diane 147 Morrical, John 141 Morris, Emily 58,61.130 Morris, Patricia 153 Morrison, Mark 141 Morrison, Michael 61,141 Mortensen, Thomas 153 Morton, Barbara 48,130 Morton, Daniel 153 Morton, David 147 Moses, Paula 58,59,66,104,130 Motts, Carol 153 Motts, Jeanette 141 Mueller, Debra 153 Muessel, Christopher 147 MuUin, Karen 147 MuUin, Keith 55,130 Murphy, Miss Gloria 112 Myers, Kim 57,130 Myers, Lisa 153 Myers, Lois 142 Myers, Lynn 147 Myers, Richard 142 Myers, Susan 153 Mvszak. Andrew 97,130 Nafrady, Barbara 59.147 Nafrady, Bryan 57,76.130 Nagy, Barbara 142 Naragon, Barbara 142 Neese, Darlene 130 Neff, Mr. Rollo 66,110 Neidigh, Sherry 5,142 Nellans, Nancy 85,145 Nellans, Tina 4,12,48,66,130,148 Nelson, Laurie 131 Nelson, Mrs. Faye 33,112 Nelson, Nancy 131 Nemeth, Michael 131 Nemeth, Randy 142 Newman, Jan 142 Niblick, Lori 148 Nichols. Paul 137 Nieter, Rodney 57,71,81,148 Nimtz, Dennis 148 Nimtz, Gail 131 Noe, Glenda 153 Nowak, Thomas 66,142 Nuner, John 148 Obenour, Deborah 56.142 O ' Dell, Steve 142 Ogden, Catherine 13,56,58,59,63, 66,104,131 OLD HICKORY 62 Olson, Patti 142 ORCHESTRA 58 Orcutt, Janet 81,97,131 Orlowski, Debra 148 Ort, Janet 48,131 Oswald, Terry 153 Overholser, Sara 72,153 Overhulser, Terry 55,148 Overmeyer, Richard 119 Palen, Sue 57,58,142 Palfi, Joseph 131 Pankow, James 148 Pankow. Scott 56,62,63,131 Papai. Mr. Victor 89,110 Papp, Mr. John C. 119 Parent, Mark 148 Parker, James 148 Parker, Kathy 63,66,142 Parker, Ken 142 Parmley, Deena 45,142 Parrott, Jonathan 131 Parrott, Sharon 148 Parsons, Jeffrey 76,131 Parsons, Robert 142 Paschke, Kenneth 153 Patrick, Michael 154 Paulsen, Marcia 49,66,131 Paulsen, Mark 158 Paulsen, Michelle 59,66,131 Pauwels, Chervl 71,142 Pavey, Linda 57,148 Payne, Gregory 148 Payne, Jeffrey 77,154 Pearson, Michele 38,56,58,59,63,64, 66,69,142 Peck, Nancy 48,131 Pehling, George 131 Pehling, Wendy 131 Pendl, Denise 131 Petersburg, Alan 56,93,154 Petersburg, Lynne 17,59,66,142 Petersen, David 131 Petersen, Mr. Jack 119 Peterson, Mr. James 101,116 Petill, Edward 142 Petill, Theodore 148 Petty, Brent 93.131 Pettv, Evan 93.148 Pettv, James 93,131 Pettv, John 154 Phelps, Carol 142 Phillips, Cheryl 142 Phipps, Jennifer 148 Piekarski, Kevin 58,154 Plain, David 148 Platz, Kathy 19,142 Poczik, Susan 148 Pollex, Debra 131 Ponce. Pablo 89,131 Ponto, Roy 148 Poor, Floyd 142 Porman, Rennie 131 Porman, Ronald 148 Pound, Kim 154 Powell, Diana 59,131 Powell, Janice 67,142 Powell, Kathryn 48,59,131 Powell, Mary 24,59,148 Powell, Rita 142 Powers, John 142 Praklet. Mr. Richard 102,115 Priebe, Robert 148 Priebe, Susan 19,55,73,132 Pullin, Kathy 154 Pyclik, Karyl 142 Raber, Roxanne 154 Rader, Dennis 71,132 Ramsbey, Jim 98,99 Rankin, Rhonda 59,148 Ranschaert, Diane 132 Ranschaert, Susan 148 Ray, John 58,77,151,154 Ray, Lewis 58,142 Reed, Brenda 154 Remenih, Nancy 132 Rems, Mr. Dale 76,91 Renes, Connie 142 Rerick, Jonathan 148 Rexstrew, Donald 132 Reznik, Kimberly 55,154 Rhoadarmer, Mrs. Barbara 111 Rice, Kathleen 37,148 Rice, Rose 154 Richard, Kathleen 154 Richard, Ronald Richards, Jeffrey 142 Richardson, Donna 17,132 Richardson, James 142 Rickey, Connie 154 Rickey, Debra 148 Rickey, Thomas 148 Riley, Cathryn 155 Ringenberg, Rac 155 Ringenberg, Ronald 132 Ringwald, Scott 70,132,148 Ringwald, Rebecca 142 Rishaug, Edel 148 - Ritter, Lisa 137 Robinson, Kimberly 132,142 170 Robinson, Alan King 148 Robinson, Kelly 93,142 Rodgers. Craig 21,142 Rodgers, Kimberly 148 Roelke, Roy 93,154 Rogers, Laura Kay 154 Roggemann, Daniel 86,154 Rose, James 142 Rosemeyer, Alan 154 Rosemeyer, Sharon 19,55,142 Rosenbaum, Richard 13,93,148 Rosheck, Mark 63,82,83,132, 136,161 Ross, Debra Lynn 95,142 Rolh, Anthony 57.76,97,142 Roth, Mark 17,63,64,70,97,148.158 Roth, Peter 76,97,132 Rotruck, Brian 132 Rozanski, Shelley Ann 148 Rozow, Peter 132 Ruff, William Ruhlman. Kathleen 55,148 Ruihley, Benny 148 Ruth, David 61.154 Ruth, Thomas 11,76,91,132 Rutledge, Paul 97,132 Rutledge, Renita 154,224 Ryan, Cindy 148 Sailors, Michael 137 St. Joseph Bank 164 Salas, James 148 Samuels, Tommy 148 Sanders, Lynn 71,142 Santa, Deborah 148 Santa, Theresa 18,132 Santilli, Joseph 148 Santilli, Thomas 154 Saylor, Jason 93,97,148 Scheid, Lori 132 Schenck, Kenneth 56,142 Schieber, Terrie 154 Schiffhauer, Thomas 93,142,148 Schirmer, Matthew 148 Schlundt, Mr. William 86,97,116 Schmidt, Michael 71,142 Schmucker, Jeffery 91,154 Schnabel, Anthony 154 Schneider, Janet 11,72.73,133 Scholz, Connie 55,141,142 Schurr, James 57,154 Schurr, Steven 57,66.142 Scott, Terri 142 Scottsdale Mall 157 Seese, Sandra 56.154 Selby, Patty 142 Sell, Laurie 57,58,133 Sell, Lynn 55,148 Senff, Debra 56.58,154 Sepanek, Scott 76,142 Seward, Sandra Kay 57,142 Shaffner, Michael 56,90,148 Shaffner, Peter 56,91,142 Shakey ' s Pizza 158 Shane, Daniel 70,154 Sharp, James 148 Sharp, Jennifer 148 Sharp, Laura 142 Sharp, Ronald 133 Shaw, James 56,142 Shaw, Theresa 11,72,133 Shenefield, Kevin 148 Shetler, Debra 137 Shidaker, RandairT42 Shidaker, Victoria 154 Shindollar, Douglas 142 Shiraishi, Mamiko 14,15,55,59,66, 105,133 Shmikler, Scott 65,133 Shoeland, South 161 Shoemaker, Larry 86,154 Shortz, Lewis 86,154 Showalter, Richard 148 Shreve, Jeffrey 67,154 Shreve, Kenneth 142,159 Shreve, Pat 119 Shreve, Ronald 148 Shrote, Michael 17,58,71,148 Shultz, Linda 66,133 Shultz, Michael 154 Shuppert, Cheryl 48,133 Siade, Michele Marie 142 Sibert, Cathy Ann 142 Siede, Lauren 148 • Siede, Richard 137 Sill, Dennis 55,58,86,81.150,151 Sill, John 4,12,58,59,90,105,133,154 Simcox. Sharon 11,33,133 Simeri, Brenda 72,142 Simmons, Michael 81.148 Siri, Janet 59,148 .Skillern, Dorsey 148 Skoner, Barbara 107,148 Slater, Sheryl Sue 148 Slott, Elizabeth 154 Smith, Alan 66,88.142 Smith, Bruce 142 Smith, Cindy 4,142 Smith, David 148 Smith, Eric 63,66,97 Smith, Mrs. Frances 112 Smith, Judson 142 Smith, Katherine 133 Smith, Paul 11,133 Smith, Perry 70,98,133 Smith, Randolph 63,66,98.133 Smith, Mr. Robert 109 Smith, Mrs. Ruth Ann 113 Smith, Sheila 154 Snyder, Lawrence 154 Sowers, Kevin 133 Sowle, Allen 133 Spalding, Glen 93,148 Spangler, Maureen 148 SPANISH CLUB 68 Sparks. Tamara 154 Spiek, Michael 133 Spillman, Jack 133 Spillman, Marise 144 - Spon, Cheri 59,72,154 Springer, Gregory 88,142 Springer, Jeff 98 Squires, Kelly 37,144 Stackhouse, Brenda 142 Staldine, Barry 97,149 Stancati, Cathryn 154 Stanton, Thomas 149 Stebbins, Mr. James 111 Steck, Denise 17,142 Stephens, Linda 44,127,134 Stevens, Mrs. Eileen 119 Stevens, James 11,23,57,133 Stewart, Patrick 134 Stickley, Susan 134 Stockton, Roger 149 Stoeckinger, Rebecca 55,72,142 Stoll, Julie 149 Stout, Ca rol 73,149 Strange. Barbara 142 Strange, Doris 154 Strong, Mr. Robert 119 Stroop, Dean 11,57.61,134 Strycker, Larry 134 Stuglik. Mark 142 Stump, Nancy 59,66,68,134 Styles, Cynthia 134 Sutton, Nancy 142,160 Sutton, Timothy 134 Swartz, Jane 134 SWIMMING 93 Swint, Kathy 142 Szabo, Diane 134 Szalai, Brian 134 Szczechowski, Mr. Larry 74,77,117 Szeberenyi, Sandra 94,95,142 Talboom, Brian 98 Talboom, Scott 55.154 Talcott, Scott 144 Tanner, Eric 142 Tanner, Lisa 44,71,95,149 Tanner, Lori 134 Tanner. Dr. Thomas 103 Tarnow, Cheryl 142 Tarnow, Karen 149 Tash, Keith 56.66,143 Taylor, Mr. Robert 115 Taylor, Mark 149 TENNIS 83 Tepe Furniture 165 Tepe, Gary 64,65,97,134 Tepe, Roy 66,76.97,134 Terlisner, Mrs. Martha 45,113 Tezich, Ruth 84,149 Theuerl, David 154 Thomas, Bernard 58,154 Thomas, John 90,134 Thomas, Martha 71,154 Thomas, Mary 119 Thomas, Mr. Robert 113 Thomas, Mrs. Stella 112 Thomas, Stephen 134 Thomas, Terry 98 Thomas, Timothy 71,149 Thompson, Anthony 100,101,143 Thompson, Christopher 93,149 Thompson. Laura 56,143 Thompson, Natalie 71,154 Thoner, Carol 44,57,95,149 Thornburg. Cynthia 154 Thornhill, Patricia 45,143 Thornton, Sean 143 Tibbetts, William 149 Tinny, Brian 134 Todman. Laura 142 Tollar, Mrs. Luveda 119 Topping, Bruce 149 Torkelson, Brenda 154 Torkelson, Dawn 143 Torok, Patricia 154 Totten, Pamela 1.34 TRACK 97 Traver, Mikel 154 Trenkner. David 66,82,83,98,123, 134 Trensey, Dennis 143 Trevino, Len 143 Trevino, Michelle 48,134 Troeger, Jeff 164 Troeger. Thomas 81,86,88,97,134 Truax, David 154 Truax. Marianne 143 Truex, Brent 143 Truex. Leanne 59,154 Trump, Julie 134 Trump, Merry 154 Tschida, Diana 143 Tschida. Steven 149 Tubbs, Brenda 154 Tubbs, Linda 134 Tucker, Jane E. 44,149 Tucker, Jane 59,149 Tucker. Thomas 59,134 Turneck. Eileen 149 Tuttle, Thomas 154 Umbaugh, Nancy 40,59,143 Umbaugh, Robert 154 Underbill, Gregory 135 Urbanski, Joseph 154 Urbanski, Mary Jo 143,154 VanCamp, Jill 54,55,73,95,135 Van De Genahte, Mrs, Mary 114 Vanderheyden. Mark 76.135 Vanderwall. Patricia 71,149 Vanderweide, Mrs. Jacqueline 113 Vanderwier, Jon 149 Vanderwier, Lori 48.143 Vanderwalle. Donald 56.81,86,97. 143 Vandewalle, Jane 119 Vandewalle, Joann 135 Vandewalle, Thomas 77,154 Vangoey, Phillip 149 VanHorne 161 VanHuffel, Christina 143 VanNamee. Elizabeth 149 VanWiele, Robert 154 Vas, Susan 135 Veger, Anthony 57,97,143 Veger. Sharman 57.149 Voss, Beth 149 Waddell, Douglas 154 Wade, John 51,76,79,97,135 Wagner, Judith 73,135 Wagner. Kimberlv 154 Wakefield, Sill ' Wall. Mrs. Marv 118 Wallace. Richard 135 Wallace, ' tt ' illiam 154 Walorski, David 77,155 Walsh, Karen 149 Walsh, Thomas 143 Walters. Daniel 97.149 Wantuch, Anthony 98.143 Wantuch. Brian 155 Ward. Kathve 135 Ward, Marv 143 Warren, Kyle 155 Warren. Michael 135 Vi ' arthan. Garnet 137 Warthan. Roxanne 149 W aschkies, George 143 ' aschkies. Karen 143.161 Wasoski. Garv 71.135.143 Wasoski, Kimberly 135,159 Watts, Catherine 59.155 Weeks, David 143 X ' egner, Mr. Erwin 110 TS ' egner, Gretchen 84,143 Weides, Michael 77,155 Weiss, John 91,143 Wiesser, Kimberly 155 Weisser. Steven 93.143 ■ eldy. Mr. Leland 55.108 ■ ' ells. Sue 61.70,155 Welsh. Thomas Werner, Dale 149 Wernsing, Debra 135 Wernsing, Karen 149 Wheeler, Duncan 55,76,143 White, Daniel 143 White, George 55,66.141.143 Whiting, Linda 135 Whiting, Keith 149 Whitmer, James 77,155 Whitmire, Robin 59,149 Wickizer, Anne 155 Wickman. Susan 149 Wickman, Tod 135 Widener. X ' icki 143 Widner, Mrs. Mary 117 Wilczynski, Dale 86,155 Wileman. Douglas 77,86,155 Wileman. Steve 98,135 Wileman. Terri 143 Wilev, Joni 149 ' ttilhelm, Barbara 66,69,136 Wilhelm, Carolvn 143 Wilkin, Kenneth 143 Williams, Bryan 149 Williams, Carol 143 Williams, Gregg 149 Williams, Mark 11,136 Willis. Robert 136 Willy, Christopher 56.149 Willy. Craig 56,136 ■ ' ilson, Gregory 136 Wilson. Margaret 155 Wilson. Michael 81,86,155 Wilson. Tamra 59.155 Wilson, Timothy 11,83,136 X ' inenger. Bob 98 Wise, David 143 Wise, Cynthia 149 Witmer. Charles 43,136 Witmer. Sherri 67.155 Wolfe, Joey 77,155 Wolfe. Susanne 155 Wolff, Gary 155 WoUf, Larry 152,155 ' ood, Patricia 149 Woodcox, Dean 136 Woodlee. Alan 56.76,97.136 Woodward, Linda 155 X ' oodward. Luke 57,136 Woodworth. Diane 37.56,59.149 W oodworth. Elaine, 128,136 Woodworth, Kenneth 57 X oolley. X ' alerie 143 XX ' oyton. Elizabeth 155 rav. Joan 136 RESTLING 90 Wright. Linda 59,149 Wruble. Steven 155 under, Georgana 67.155 Wunder, Mary 67.143 under, Susan 67.137 W uthrich, Jeffrev 155 Wycoff. Kathy 143 W ynn. Mrs. Louise 119 Yaar, George 149 Yaciw, Randy 97.149 Yates. Carol 55.67.159 Yates. Richard 48.56,67,137 oudbulis. Thomas 137 oungs. Brian 149 Young. Daniel 69,143 oung. Terry 24.56,67.149 Youngs. Kurt 159 Zachek. Scott Zaderej. Andy 97 Zane. Diane 137 Zatkoff. Michael 137 Zielinski. Mr. Edmund 119 Zehring Studio 162 Zeigert, Gregory 159 Zellers, Steven 143 Zeltner. Lori 159 Zernick. Cvnthia 159 Zielinski. Michael 77.91.159 Zimmer. Bruce 67.149 Zimmer. Joel 9.137 Zurawski, Mrs. Ethelyn 119 Zwjckl, Karen 137 171 ' -- - PHOTO CREDITS Gary Tepe (Head Photographer) 12, 14, 21, 24, 25, 30, 33, 36, 37, 41, 45, 48, 50, 55, 61, 62, 63, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 76, 77, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85, 92, 103, 119, 123, 125, 161. Curt Loutzenhiser— 9, 72. Steve Freeman— 74, 75. Dave Abraham— 73, 86, 87, 88, 89, 100, 101, 102, 128, 161. Scott Shmikler— 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 12, 14, 15, 17, 19, 30, 31, 32, 33, 44, 48, 54, 67, 73, 76, 77, 74, 75, 78, 79, 91, 102, 145. Marty Katz— 2, 8, 14, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 24, 25, 33, 54, 55, 59, 61, 136, 137, 1973-74 JACKSONIAN STAFF Valerie Marsh — Editor-in-Chief Debby Lohman — Academics Editor Tim Kapshandy — Sports Editor Dave Leary — Student Life Todd Howell — Business Manager Garv Tepe — Advertising Manager Section Editor Rachaelle Lubinski — Senior Section Editor Kathy Larson — Senior Section Editor Debbi McClure — Activities Editor Michele Pearson— Academics Assistant Editor Joni Boswell — Girls ' Sports Editor Kathy McGrath— Index Editor Mark Roth, Tim Damon, Mary Digles— Assistant Editors « We would like to express our appreciation to many persons who have contributed to the 1974 Jacksonian: Mr. Dick Kennard, Newsfoto representative; the South Bend Tribune for the use of pictures on pages 26-29; Gene Zehring of Zehring Studio; Jon Meek, a 1973 JHS graduate, for a color picture on page 5; Chris Hall, a 1972 JHS graduate, for the ad picture on page 163; our understanding faculty; and especially to Mrs. Lois Claus, without whom this yearbook would not have been possible. The Editors .-rv

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Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.