Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 136

 

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1962 volume:

1962 EMERSONIAN EMERSON HIGH SCHOOL Gary, Indiana Our school color of gray was chosen to represent the steel mills, an industry synonomous with Gary. Table of Contents Academics 4 Organizations . 18 People 42 Sports 88 School Life . 108 Index 120 Welcome Inside EHS Towering elms, terraced lawns, and stately architecture are emblematic of Emerson High School. As Gary’s first high school, built in 1908, it was orginally called Gary School. It took its school colors from , sites that would be synonymous with Gary. Gray was chosen for the steel mills and gold for the sand dunes. EHS put Gary on the map by becoming the first school in the United States to have (1) an indoor swimming pool, (2) an art gallery in its corridors which is now valued at twenty thousand dollars, (3) a sc hool auditorium stage equipped like that in a legitimate theatre, and (4) the William A. Wirt Work-Study-Play System . . . kindergarten through twelfth grade in one building. In addition, Emerson was tbe first school in Gary to have a chapter of the National Honor Society (1930). However, physical beauty and past accomplishments are not sufficient to run a school. A school is first of all an institute of learning. Emerson takes pride in both her teachers and her curriculum. It is rated by the State of Indiana as a first-class commissioned high school and is a member of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Students obviously are the remaining factor to be mentioned, and Emerson has an enrollment of 800. The youth of EHS like rock n’ roll, go for new fads, go steady, and are even known to study occasionally. Con¬ tinual care is being taken to improve the methods of their education. The new language laboratory is an example of this. The names of Emerson’s students, their curriculum, special interests, and social school life are recorded in this yearbook. These things, however, must be examined through further study. Therefore the yearbook staff of Emerson High School says . . . Welcome Inside EHS. 3 Boys tend to business in Machine Shop. Academics Inside EHS Day in and day out Emersonians travel from class to class through interesting or boring hours, but always gain bits of knowledge or have particular days and incidents that earn special places in each one’s heart. Freshmen dashed about clutching a worn copy of The Yearling or The Covered Wagon. This was the year to first attempt a foreign language or get that first taste of algebra, and each was a great white hunter when the time came to catch insects for biology. Sophomores had the opportunity of meeting Ivanhoe, Julius Caesar, and friends. Triangles and rectangles made many really tangled in geometry, but the theorems were proved beyond a doubt—or were they? Accom¬ panying these two was World History which allowed everyone to peek into the cradle of civilization. The second and advancingly difficult year of foreign lan¬ guage was completed too. The juniors were found nose deep in the card catalog of the main library searching for sources to complete their term papers. Each semester a book report was due in U. S. History. For those with quick fingers, typing was attempted. This was also the year to tamper with the chemicals in the chemistry lab and see the wonders of science first hand. Senior year meant English IV or, for a chosen few. Advanced Literature. All struggled for points in Econom¬ ics and Government, always eyeing that first seat or at least in sly competition with close friends. Each tore down and then rebuilt a section of our fair city for the safety project. For Safety too, a health report lasting three long minutes was required. Physics was the last challenge in science. While reviewing the section that follows, many might discover that more knowledge was gained than had been realized through . . . Academics Inside EHS. 5 These Three Are For Improving Your English Joanne Easton presents a book report in her sophomore English class. A thorough study of our English language is re¬ quired of every student before graduation. In part, this study involves sentence structure, vocabulary, paragraphs, compositions, punctuation, and litera¬ ture. Freshmen review basic grammar rules and begin to establish a solid background by reading such classics as Treasure Island and The Yearling. Soph¬ omores go into Ivanhoe and the Drama. Juniors are taught research methods through work on term papers. A final preparation for college work is given to seniors. Exceptionally interested and capa¬ ble students may take Advanced Literature and Com¬ position during their senior year. It offers an in¬ tense study of drama, poetry, and composition. Speech is exactly what its name implies. Students work from three-minute demonstration speeches to eight-minute oratories. The do’s and don’ts of speech¬ making help overcome shyness and fear of appear¬ ing before a group. Drama students are instructed on basic acting methods. Experience gained here is used in school plays, and, for some, future study in the theatre. Jack Locke and David Miller lake their freshman English class for a grammar discussion. Languages Modernized With New Laboratory Miss Ban looks over the new language laboratory. Learning another language is a new and exciting experience. This experience has acquired a modern twist at EHS. A unique stysem of switches, tapes, and microphones in the form of a language laboratory has been installed. It enables the teacher to tune in individually any student even though they may all be speaking at once. Students do not hear one another and thus can overcome shyness in speech and still obtain teacher guidance. In addition to their cultural values, Spanish and French provide an opportunity for conversation. The laboratory is used primarily for these languages. They are significantly important when one realizes that the United States’ nearest neighbors, Canada and Mexico, speak French and Spanish, respectively. Latin assists the student in writing and speaking English more correctly and effectively. It enriches his vocabulary and helps him understand the meaning of English words because of their derivation from Latin stems. Latin also serves as an appropriate tool when used in the study of law and medicine. Study of this language enables students to read the works of great Roman authors. Karen Pittman gazes on the streets of Paris pictured on a poster in the language room. 7 We Cannot Defend What We Do Not Understand CR WORLD of the world’s trouble spots on We cannot defend what we do not understand. This is the reason for social studies courses. Who is able to stand up for his rights when he has no idea what they are? Who knows the reason for today’s world problems without knowing the backgrounds of the countries involved? How can corrupt government be cleaned up when the people do not know its func¬ tions from the most insignificant post to the Presi¬ dency? Man’s existence is traced back to the “Cradle of Civilization” between the Tigris and Euphrates Rivers on the eastern end of the Mediterranean Sea. World History follows him from this beginning through an¬ cient Egypt, the Golden Age of Greece, and Anglo- Saxon England to the exploration of the New World. United States History continues through the coloniza¬ tion period, the Revolution, Civil War, the Presidents, and American issues and development until the present day. United States Government is a detailed study of our Federal, state, and local governments. Here, too, the fundamentals of voting and political parties are taught. Community Civics centers on the function of municipal government. Man’s financial difficulties such as budgeting, monopolies, and the farm problem are topics of Eco¬ nomics. American Problems is concerned with major issues in our country today. World Geography acquaints students with the peo¬ ple of other lands. In this class one learns the living conditions, industries, governments, and geographical 8 You Can Succeed In Business If You Try There is a new Broadway play entitled “How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying.” May¬ be it can happen on the stage, but in real life things are different. Therefore, EHS offers business courses to help students prepare for careers in that field. General Business breaks the ice. Here students learn fundamentals such as writing checks, study¬ ing the stock market, and keeping elementary rec¬ ords. Bookkeeping is the follow-up in which the student actually handles ledgers and journals. For those inclined to secretarial work, courses in Shorthand (I and II) and Typing (I and II) are available. These two, however, are helpful to col¬ lege-bound students too. Fast note-taking is helpful, and homework that is typed is impressive and often required. Clerical practice offers work with stencils, adding machines, and files. Here the girls get the real feeling of office work. Distributive Education offers on-the-job training. Those taking DE attend classes in the morning and work in the afternoon. Miss Beeler helps Janice Grigonis with her shorthand problem. 9 Math And Science Tackle A Growing Problem Sharon Grau checks her calculations on a tough math problem. With the modern-day need for scientists, it is neces¬ sary that the science and mathematics departments offer students a solid foundation for college. Bio-physics is a preliminary science course. Biology is more advanced in the study of living things. Plant and animal life are studied thoroughly with a special emphasis on economic importance. Students get the “feel” of things by making the required insect collec¬ tion. Chemistry, the study of the composition and structure of matter and the changes in energy that are involved, gives the first opportunity for laboratory work. Physics students learn to apply various laws of nature through more advanced laboratory experiments. Among the many things they work with are light, mirrors, lenses, and images. In the mathematics field. General Math and Applied Math are basic arithmetic courses. Senior math is a follow-up to these two that is given to seniors only. Algebra I and II are available for those more interested in the subject. Plane Geometry is usually taken between the two years of algebra. One-half semester of Solid Geometry and one-half semester of Trigonometry are the final courses for math majors. Susan Charbonneau and Sybil Russell experiment with the distillation of water. The structure and functions of the flower are explained by Miss Tinsman to her biology class. 10 Art and Photography Both Educate and Aid Art and Photography pupils learn their assignments and aid the school at the same time. Photography students are taught the various types of film and are acquainted with camera structures. Through knowledge of developing and processing, methods of paper printing and enlarging are learned. Assignments are given to students after they have attained ability to use the equipment reliably. These assignments may include pho¬ tographing landscapes and snow scenes or covering sports events. Audio-visual students have class assignments that aid teachers who wish to show educational movies to their classes. Pupils run projectors and handle all of the equipment. Art students learn to work in pure design, lettering, and murals. They represent Emerson in poster contests such as the Apple Drive, Gordon’s Fashion Contest, and Poppy Posters. Many former Emersonians have earned scholar¬ ships and then gone on to future study in this field. Mary Torrez prepares a film reel in photography class. Industrial Arts Teaches Mechanical Trades Henry Thorton works in Machine Shop under the watchful eye of Mr. Moore. In the shop building, a block away from the main building, boys learn Industrial Arts. Machine Shop courses teach the handling of tools such as the drill press and lathe. The boys learn about gas engines and small motors. They are also instructed on the various types of steel. Woodshop teaches the art of carpentry. Here the boys are instructed on the different grains of wood and how to handle them. They are tutored also on the handling of wood tools such as saws and bevels. There are different projects assigned, such as the making of cabinets, chests, or lamps. Arts and Crafts deals with plastic, leather, sheet metal, and foundry work. The boys have had interest¬ ing creations such as bowls and figurines on display. Drafting students move up to the attic room for their instructions. The reason for taking drafting is to prepare for a career as an architect. Boys, and occasionally a few girls, learn to draw blueprints. Advanced work goes into electrical and landscape drawing. Mr. Aurit straightens out a few drafting problems for Nino Muffoletto and Harley Wolfe. 12 Mind and Body Work Hand in Hand in Phys. Ed, Recently a physical fitness program has been in¬ stituted at Emerson as advocated by both President Eisenhower a nd President Kennedy. In the fall, physical education teachers run series of tests which are the shuttle run, 200 yard run-walk, dash, softball throw, push-ups, sit-ups, and the standing broad- jump. In the spring everyone performs the tests again to see if individual and overall performance has im¬ proved. This program not only measures physical fit¬ ness, but serves as an incentive for improvement. Students taking physical education also participate in team sports. The girls like volleyball, basketball, softball, speedball, and tennis while the boys prefer touch football, basketball, baseball, and gymnastics. Everyone participates in swimming. Gym is a change-of-pace from the day’s activity. Here students switch into light-weight gym togs to exercise and compete against each other. No one needs to worry about homework or whether he studied his lessons. Two years of physical education are now required for graduation. Mrs. Mosier teaches her gym class the fundamentals of speedball before they go out on the field. Bob Bodnar leads his gym class in exercises to keep physically fit as Coach Rolfe supervises. Betty Crockers Are Made, Not Born At EH] Pinning a pattern for a new outfit in Home Economics class are Jackie Klim and Linda Knox, as Pat Farrell presses another garment. “Home at the range” and “Have needle, will sew” are mottos for the young ladies of the Home Economics classes. Here is the subject that teaches the cherished art of homemaking. In Clothing 1 and II and Advanced Clothing the girls learn the basic steps of sewing. These include cutting out patterns, using the machines, hemming and alter¬ ing, and the fine art of making button holes. In cooking classes our ladles are taught the im¬ portance of a basic diet and the various food values. Their culinary skill often begins from scratch, but they usually end the course with a fair ability to make many basic dishes. The kitchen is equipped with up-to- date appliances for best results. Home Nursing, a new addition to the department, instructs on basic first aid, health rules, and simple applications and treatments. After completing th s half- year course, the student should be well versed on the danger signs of certain illnesses and the patient care of an invalid. Betty Turner and Marie Barsuko carefully add the necessary ingredients of a new recipe. The Musically Inclined Find Many Oudets The downbeat is given in five music classes at Emer¬ son. Vocally, there are A Cappella and Glee Club; instrumentally. Band and Orchestra; intellectually, Theory and Harmony. The results of our music courses are extremely pleasant to the ear. Their work is heard at various occasions throughout the year. In the vocal department Glee Club and A Cappella can be heard at Christmas Vespers service, caroling in the halls on the last day before Christmas vacation, or at their spring concert. The Band plays and marches at football games. It has been called upon, too, by the city to play at certain civic affairs. Mayor Chacharis came to Emerson this year and personally gave to each member of tbe Band a medal for taking part in tbe grand opening of our through streets. Orchestra members play during inter¬ missions of school plays. Orchestra, as well as Band, gives annual concerts. Theory and Harmony is required for students wish¬ ing to earn a major in music. In this class students are tutored on the technique of writing music and the study of chords. Student musicians strike a note of harmony in Band class. Miss Sayers gives the downbeat to the Glee Club. 15 Safety Courses Put Accent On Staying Alive Mr. Spiece shows off the new driver training car. Traffic accidents are increasing only because peo¬ ple neglect to obey laws and fail to assume propter driving attitudes. Safety courses throughout the country, and at Emerson in particular, are striving to instruct students at the age when they first begin to drive so that they may grow up aware of their driving responsibilities. Health and Safety, a half¬ semester course, is required for graduation. It cen¬ ters on psychology of the driver, effects of certain diseases on drivers, traffic laws, auto parts and gauges, and the car’s abilities. At the end of the semester each student is required to build a scale model of a trouble traffic area, improving the traffic condition. Another requirement is the health report. Each student presents an oral report based on research done on a part of the human body or on some disease. Driver Training is a six week non-credit course. A skilled instructor teaches the young driver to handle an automobile in actual traffic conditions, and he really gets a workout in Gary’s unpredictable traffic situations. Coach Szulborski gives his okay on an excellent safety project to Dennie Davis, Sandy Lowther, and Maria Velligan. 16 Special Programs Encourage Teenage Minds JOE BERG—FIRST ROW: Tom Torrie, Paul Dawson, and Jeff Davies. SECOND ROW: Helen Young, Maria Velligan, Sally Stewart, Karen Skubish, Karen Pittman, Sybil Russell, and Susan Cbarbonneau. FOREIGN AFFAIRS—Left to right: Joyce Dixon, Steve Whetmore, Karen Skubish, John Karedes, and Liz Henderson. Although there is a dance almost every Wednesday night, the small group pictured below are able to attend only a few of them. Their Wednesdays are reserved for the Gary Joe Berg Advanced Study Program. Joe Berg, a Milwaukee industrialist, founded this program for the advancement of sciences and humanities outside of the schools. Students recommended by teachers are given special tests by the Berg instructors. Those who receive the highest scores from each school are chosen as representatives and take the course they desire in science, humanities, and foreign languages. The projects for the year were indeed fascinating. The psychol¬ ogy department did research on the problem of cheating in school. Chemistry students experimented on the treating and finishing of modern textiles. The study of radiation was the topic of the physics section. The biology department did re¬ search with various cultures. Another special student program is the World Affairs Forum. Members meet at a different school each month to discuss the various phases of the world problems. The host school pre¬ sents a panel discussion on a specific topic chosen at the be¬ ginning of the year. Emerson’s topic was “The Testing and Tam¬ ing of Nuclear Power.” Miss Hazel Greiger sponsors the group. FBLA girls sell taffy apples for their organization. Organizations Inside EHS Be it called club, organization, staff, association, council, or committee, it is still a group of Emerson teenagers who are taking on responsibilities that will help them find a place in our modern society. Each gets experience in working along with other students. Proj¬ ects are often difficult and time consuming, but here is an opportunity to make use of talents, meet new people, and train oneself to organize club time with homework time. Some activities are extracurricular and some are co- curricular. Orchestra, Band, Art Qub, Newstaff, Annual Staff, Spanish Club, Latin Club, Drama Club, Science Club, Desines, A Cappella, Glee Qub, ROTC, DE, and FBLA do their part after school hours but are also part of the curriculum. Student Council, Honor Society, Majorettes, Social Committee, Booster Com¬ mittee, Majorettes, and FTA must handle all of their business outside of school hours. Without organizations life would be a monotonous go-to-school-come-home-and- do-homework situation. This the student’s opportunity for a change of scenery. Everyone should have some extracurricular or co- curricular experience that stands out in his memory. Some of these might be meeting an annual or news¬ paper deadline, attending the Latin picnic or Spanish Fiesta, singing at Vesper Service, standing guard at Memorial or in the cold open air at Gilroy, going on an FBLA business trip, playing at a concert, being in¬ ducted into Honor Society, twirling at Gilroy, playing records at the dances, preparing for Homecoming, being a student substitute for an absent teacher, or preparing a talk to be given before an assemblage of the student body. Regardless of one’s personal experience, everyone should enjoy reviewing the . . . Organizations Inside EHS. 19 Executive Board Represents Student Body The Student Council of Emerson High School does not consist of a few people: it is composed of the entire student body. The Executive Board mem¬ bers represent all the high school students and are elected by them in one way or another. The board is under the direction of Mrs. Greenwald, its spon¬ sor, and under the leadership of its officers. Besides the officers, the board consists of a boy and a girl representative and the president from each class. There are also other members representing organiza¬ tions grouped together according to interest such as language clubs, career clubs, and publications. The Executive Board of the Student Council served the school and the community in numerous ways throughout the year. It directed the Christmas Basket Drive and worked to make Youth Appreciation Week and the S.O.S. Humanity Drive successes. Perhaps the most appreciated work the board members per¬ formed this year was in connection with graduation. Without their efforts the class of 1962 might have graduated at ten o’clock on a Friday morning. Every school needs a group of some sort to act as a median between students and teachers and among the various organizations. This, in addition to settling any problems that arise, is the work of the Executive Board at Emerson. Liz Henderson, vice-president, Paul Dawson, pres¬ ident, and Pat Farrell, secretary. ROW I: ?. Stewart, B. Rainey, J. Grigonis, D. Cvetetie, .1. Childress, H. Rajski. ROW II; A. Wright, E. White, J. Stawicki, P. Christo, A. Pawlik, J. Wellman. ROW III: A. Neely, G. Kalin, J. Demakas, .S. Cvetetie, A. Washko, J. Karedes. 20 Seniors Attain Scholastic Recognition M. Velligan, president; H. Young, publicity; S. Charbonneau, secretary; S. Stewart, induction chairman; K. Pittman, social chairman; J. Parker, S. Russell, book chairmen; K. Skubish, treasurer; Mrs. Pierce, sponsor; J. Karedes, vice- president. The Emerson Chapter of the National Senior Honor Society, founded in 1930, was the first chapter to be granted to a Gary high school. The purpose of this society is to recognize students who excel in scholar¬ ship, leadership, service, and character. The members are chosen twice a year, mainly from the senior class, with a few top juniors, by a faculty committee. All those invited to join are inducted at an assembly at¬ tended by juniors, seniors, and honor roll students. Every year the Honor Society tries to perform a service of use to the Emerson student body. For the last two years the project has been the sale of paper¬ back books. This was planned with the hopes that good literature at low prices would encourage students to read and to build up their private libraries. The profits earned from this service provide the Honor Society with funds for their formal tea, which follows the induction every year, and their informal picnic. The Honor Society picnic is a casual gathering for incoming and outgoing members of this organiza¬ tion. At this get-together you find the school eggheads roasting hot dogs, swimming, and laughing. Membership in the Society means a great deal. It is a deserved reward and a proud honor. Maria Velligan, Judy Parker, and Sybil Russell push the book sales. 21 Boosters Busy Boosting Better Teams RESERVES: C. Cline, B. Hennessy, D. Davies, A. Bodnar. SECOND ROW: J. Vician, T. Kalavros, Mrs. Palmer, S. Bynum, P. Franklin. VARSITY: J. Humbert, P. Burns, J. Dixon, J. Igneld, J. Childress. FOURTH ROW: C. Rogers, J. Rogers, J. Szabo. “Now we’ve got that spirit” is the rallying cry for Emersonians, and they have the Booster Committee to thank for it. This committee goes all out to encourage every type of school activity during the year. Jan Chil¬ dress, as president, directs the Committee in its money¬ making ve ures, such as the sale of hook covers. The committee consists of reserve and varsity cheerleaders and representatives elected from each class. This group is also responsible for advertising dances and games, arranging for transportation to and from games, mak¬ ing signs, and organizing pep sessions. The Booster Committee bolsters morale and helps make it possible for every student to take pride in Emerson and what it stands for. When a school has teams, in major sports, with more losses than wins, it is hard to maintain school spirit. But Emerson’s spirit has kept improving and with it, the team’s. When spirited cheers ring out at games and pep ses¬ sions you can be sure the Booster Committee has been working. Spreading the word is important. Sharon Bynum fixes the third-floor bulletin board every week. 22 Committee Promotes Social Activity And Fun FIRST ROW: Mr. DeLeurere, R. Sullivan, M. Edwards, G. Stanford, A. Bodnar, N. King. SECOND ROW: F. Bodnar, L. Gee, J. Jasperson, A. Templin, J. Cerda. The Social Committee is one of the most neces¬ sary organizations at school since nearly every club sponsors a dance as a money-making project. The sponsor and the members, representative of every class, are present at every dance to keep Science Club Sells The newly organized Science Club encourages students taking science courses to do experimental work on their own and do other scientific work. The officers are Carol Blaemire, president, Bill order and play the records which they purchase. These dances provide evening recreation and a w ' orthwhile social life for Emersonians. Frank Bodnar is chairman of this group which is dedi¬ cated to the pursuit of happiness. Students On Science Bedwell, vice-president, John Karedes, treasurer, Joe Festa, secretary, and Steve Wetmore, librar- FIRST ROW: Mrs. Hunter, S. Wetmore, M. Velligan, C. Blaemire, Mr. Twtetun. SECOND ROW: J. Karedes, F. Heilman, D. Ross, B. Bedwell, A. Wright, J. Festa. Publication Staffs Combine in Effort to Bob Bayer and Sue Charbonneau, co-editors, dismiss the EMER¬ SONIAN with Mrs. Smar, sponsor. Diane Cvetetic, Barb Rainey, and Janice Grigonis help put out the NORSE WIND. After combining, the newsstaff and yearbook staff members were faced with two big questions. Could they work efficiently together? Would the student body realize that the improvements made in the Norse Wind and Emersonian were definite and essential advancements? The staff members went to work with the hypo¬ thesis that both questions could be answered af¬ firmatively. Staff members who attended the sum¬ mer school journalism institute at Indiana Uni¬ versity pieced their knowledge together and the work began. Each staff member was given an as¬ signment for both the yearbook and the newspaper that would not overlap in responsibility. This suc¬ ceeded in maintaining an equilibrium between the two staffs. It was decided to have the Norse Wind printed professionally to give it a formal and dignified appearance. No article would be accepted if it was not newsworthy, well written, and interesting. Great care was taken in measuring exact columns. A few sentences are not sufficient, however, to describe the care and diligence needed to produce a newspaper. Long hours spent after school were rewarded with the knowledge that the job was well done. The yearbook staff, too, set up regulations to insure that the Emersonian would tell a better story of our high school year. To show that all was not play, the academic section was inserted. Here everyone could see pictures and read an ac¬ count of the curriculum that Emerson offers. Full- page pictures found their way into the yearbook for the first time. Another new feature, the index, was added for reader convenience. Special gratitude goes to Mr. Holubes and his apprentice photographers, Mr. Fallace and his DE classes, and to our patient publishers. The combined staffs have broken the ice at Emerson for future Emersonian and Norse Wind staffs. The ground work has been laid upon which to build better publications. This staff now has the experience necessary to make a near-{)erfect year¬ book, but their turn is over. Bill Marcotte and Vivian Davis check the records of EMERSONIAN sales. 24 Increase Service And Promote Efficiency EMERSONIAN STAFF Co-Editors B. Bayer, S. Charbonneau Business Managers V. Davis, B. Marcotte Sports D. Kapica, J. Grigonis Classes A. Muffoletto, P. Mitchener School Life and Faculty . S. Stewart, M. Mailath, V. Yancey Organizations S. Russell, K. Pittman Academics D. Cvetitic, S. Charbonneau Danny Kapica and Marge Mailath examine material for the NORSE WIND with Mr. Hancock, sponsor. NORSE WIND STAFF Editor D. Kapica Associate Editors M. Mailath, V. Yancey Page Editors --- J. Grigonis, D. Prentiss, L. Lewandowski, A. Muffoletto, D. Robison Columnists S. Charbonneau, A. Muffoletto, P. Sivertson Sports Editors D. Kapica, B. Marcotte Circulation B. Marcotte, V. Davis Karen Pittman and Sybil Russell make plans for the annual. Sally Stewart, Peggy Mitchener, and Paula Sivertson try to help Annette Muffoletto and Virginia Yancey with their copywriting. 25 DE Members Get Doivn To Business FIRST ROW: G. Woods, C. Hampton, A. Ware, G. Luscomhe, K. Cyprian, G. Hodorowski, B. Zigler, L. King ROW: D. Golden, S. Brewer, A. Walls, P. Thomas, J. Holt, G. Rodriguez, J. Langan, S. Rains, K. Cahill, P. Copley. THIRD ROW: J. Irwin, T. Miller, R. Zeimis, T. Walsh, G. Bryant, W. Tripp, G. Munoz, R. Predovich, R. Sullivan, Mr. Fallace. The Distributive Education program is designed for serious young people who wish to make a career in the business world. Juniors and seniors who participate in this program attend morning classes and work at business concerns in the afternoon. The DE plan assures students of experience in a promising profession. OFFICERS: J. Irwin, president, P. Copley, vice-president, P. Thomas, secretary-treasurer, Mh Fallace, sponsor, C. Hampton, historian. 26 Desines Have High Artistic Ideals STANDING: M. Kostur, Miss Solich, C. Sulich, E. Woffard, D. Samardzja. SEATED: L. Chalfant, M. Velligan, J. Gonzales, T. Bowden. Emerson’s art club, Desines, is busy all the year ’round helping the school. Members make Christmas decorations for the main hall, print signs for other organizations, enter and win many art contests, and this year they did some art work for the Junior-Senior Class Play. Of course. Desines has some private projects. too. By arranging field trips for art students this club encourages art appreciation. Members not only learn to appreciate art, but get practical ex¬ perience in sculpture, water color, oils, ceramics, and design. Desines provides an interesting and creative outlet for art students. Majorettes Proudly Strut Their Stuff FIRST ROW: R. Arthur, S. Grau, M. Plesko, head, A. Milosavljevic, P. Hanko. SECOND ROW: D. Vulinovich, A. Pawlik, L. Christ, M. Kne evic. 27 Band Students Get to Play and March for president; E. White, vice-president, G. Munoz, manager, J. Tolan, E. De La Garza, librarians. Wellman, oboe; M. Fleming, J. Andrey, S. Vondorcovich, L. Berry, J, Rodriguez, flutes; D. Wharton, h, J- Cunningham, P. Kruchowsky, G. Stupar, J. Dodds, K. Kirby, A. Pawlik, J. Strasburg, M. Jablonski, K. Boyd, J. Tolson, P. Heilman, P. Hunt, J. Brown, W. Cook, B-flat clarinet; P. Hackett, J. Neal, alto clarinet; J. Kozar, G. Kondos, bass clarinet; T. Corder, bassoon. BRASS: L. Chalfant, C. Blaemire, E. De La Garza, M. Chirigo, Wyatt, L. Heilman, saxophone; L. Patsel, R. Fitzgerald, The Emerson Band is an organization with a dual personality that makes it doubly valuable. It is both a concert band and a marching band. As a concert band it manifests one side of its per¬ sonality by giving a concert for the school, participating in the City-Wide Music Festival, and having a newly organized Dance Band which plays jazz, blues, and “swing” music. With a few changes in instrument and costume the Emerson Band reveals its other self by marching in Gary parades and at Emerson football games. The marching band has played at two recent civic occasions on the East Side for which members received special commemorative medals. From the many activities of this fine organization, it appears that a dual person¬ ality is a good thing for a band to have. 28 Many School and Civic Occasions Each Year D. Boone, S. Archer, French horns; E. White, W. Key, D. Baker, G. Fitzgerald, J. Dye, R. Hatcher, J. Carter, R. PoweU, M Karlsrud, J. Tolan, J. Grasham, trumpet; E. Chase, T. Nordahl, G. Munoz, B. Quinlan, T. Kraft, A. Pinkstaff, baritones; L. Hackett, F. Grasham, N. Pappas, L. Marschand, S. Szabo, G. Rodriguez, trombone; C. Alvarez, F. Grist, J. West, A. Pavloff, R. Irwin, sousaphone. « „ „ PERCUSSION: S. Brown, N. Kazonis, D. Edmonds, R. Sumler, R. Wallace, J. Kupres, C. Gill. 29 A Cappella Maintains Musical Services ( ! ] i -i 1 I 1 ' FIRST ROW: D. Lawrence, C. Gerhardt, M. Worth, D. Mitchell, M. Lind, J. Nowak, A. Bodnar, S. Campbell, P. Bums, N. Hum¬ bert, P. Kenneth, L. Henderson, J. Teeguarden. SECOND ROW: T. Pharr, S. Rainey, H. Rajski, N. Gracin, F. Brown, P. Silvertson, C. Sullivan, D. Prentiss, D. Lambie, H. Dunsworth, M. Lanham, S. Schwartz, J. Irish, B. Hennessey. THIRD ROW: R. Meek, R. Benjamin, J. Gonzales, K. Svengalis, L. Oros, D. Noble, F. Callaway, J. Davies, D. .Major, W. Timberman, R. Sander. FOURTH ROW: A. Kennedy, T. Miranda, J. Blaney, K. Norman, D. Davis, C. Rogers, R. Carpenter. The first in Gary, Emerson’s A Cappella Choir car¬ ries on many fine traditions. The Choir participates in the solemn and beautiful Vespers program at school and gives much happiness and Christmas cheer by carol¬ ing to patients at Mercy and Methodist hospitals who cannot be home for the holidays. The A Cappella also takes part in the annual City- Wide Music Festival. Combined with choruses from the other Gary schools, they sing a variety of numbers. Lastly, the part which the A Cappella Choir plays in Emerson’s commencement ceremonies is an impor¬ tant and pleasant one. Those who graduate will re¬ member A Cappella as an organization which con¬ tributes greatly to school life. OFFICERS: W. Timberman, president, D. Davis, vice-president, C. Rogers, boys’ treasurer, S. Campbell, secretary, J. Nowak, girls’ treasurer, E. Henderson, accompanist. Miss Sayers, sponsor. These Girls Are Happiest While Singing OFFICERS: N. King, president, N. Davis, accompanist. Miss Sayers, B. Spurlock, secretary, J. Vician, vice-president, B. Jurdzy, treasurer. “Glee” is supposed to be a synonym for happiness, and the Girls’ Glee Club is continually living up to its name. These are girls who enjoy singing, and there are no “Jenny One-Notes” among them. The Glee Club is happy to sing and sing they do, providing some glee for those who listen. Their repertory includes religious songs, semi-classi¬ cal songs, old favorites, recent hits, and tunes from Broadway musicals. The Glee Qub takes part in a Spring Concert, the Vespers program, the City-Wide Music Festival, and they do it happily. FIRST ROW: R. Massas, J. Morris, E. Wright, E. Miranda, L. Rzepzynski, C. Van Gorp, B. Spurlwk, D Thompson, K. Conquest. D. Davies, J. Nast, N. King, L Archer. SECOND ROW: Y. Hollingswor th, F. lanes, B- Ju- zy, H Ber , L. Freeman N. McMillan, S. Rubens, P. Blacketor, M. Bragdon, T. McCarthy, M. Karedes, S. Bewick. L. Oros. THIRD ROW: E. Docks, S. Deaton HI M- wards, M. Parnell, K. Fisher, J. Miller, L. Ward, S. Christea G. Capata, G. Montgomery, N. Davis, J. Vician, G. Sanchez, C. Miller. FOURTH ROW: M. Fleming, S. Hazimahalis, Christea, S. Champion, L. Brown, L. Tomama, C Hanaway, J. O Brien, £,. INosko, N. Pappas, B. Chionos. 31 Musicians Study Many Types of Instrument 1ST VIOLINS: J. Dixon, B. Rainey, V. Yancey, M. Simon, C. Sullivan, M. Hudspeth, M. Cress, A. A. Milosovljevic, F. Heilman, T. Vitkovich, M. Alexander, P. Farrell, J. Karedes, M. Plesko, S. Grau, N. Anast. 2ND VIOLINS: L. Atsas, A. Korfias, S. Morris, A. Glumac, B. Boromisa, R. Arthur, B. Boromisa, D. Marley, D. Vulinovich, J. Hudgins, R. Pappas, K. Pinkerton, C. Cruz, J. Tripp, F. Pasiemiak, J. Colosimo, M. Papakosmas, D. Zeigra, M. Santiago, M. Niswander, J. Cooley, L Patsel, B. Batalis, M. Knezevic, S. Mullins. VIOLAS: T. Poupolos, .M. Cunningham, L Gorby, J. Dodds, A. De La Garza, L. McCathren, B. Morris, A. Farrell, J. Georgiadis. Every year the Emerson Concert Orchestra gives a concert. These concerts are the end result of many years of study, and the Orchestra members really look forward to them. Even in the grades children at Emerson are studying instruments, both privately and in the Elementary Orchestra, with the hope of someday being in the Concert Orchestra. Those who finally make it participate not only in the annual concert, but also in the City-Wide Music Festival and Emerson’s commencement program. This is the reward for years of interesting musical studies. By the time Emersonians are in Concert Orchestra they are usually pro¬ ficient enough to enter the annual music contests. Many ensembles, trios, soloists, and so forth, enter these contests all over the state. They are awarded Which They May Play in Concert Orchestra ' 5 II ■ L ill s CELLOS: T. Forbes, Y. Richards, P. Long, K. Svengalis, D. Long, K. Lemon, P. Hanko, H. Fortner. BASSES; P. Page, W. Boyd, J. Webster, R. Smelko, A. Thomas. HARP: K. Skubish. WIND.S .4ND I ERCUSSION: M. Fleming, J. Andrey, flutes; G. Coolman, oboe; D. Wharton, L. Karver, P. Barton, L. Christ, clarinets; L. Patsel, R. Fitzgerald, D. Boone, horns; S. Wyatt, C. Blaemire, L. Chalfant, saxophones; E. White, W. Key, D. Baker, trumpets; F. Grasham, S. Szabo, trombones; S. Brown, N. Kazonis, R. Sumler, D. Edmonds, percussion. prizes on the basis of a point scale. Emerson is always well represented by anxious musicians who bring home the medals. Orchestra members also get a chance to play in the ensembles that perform at PTA programs, class play intermissions, the Saturnalia, and the orientation program for incoming freshmen. All in all, the Concert Orchestra is an integral part of Emerson school life It renders invaluable services and cooperation to many other organizations. In Concert Orchestra, as in other organizations, the members learn the value of working together. The officers, who have worked for many years to attain their positions, are Joyce Dixon, president, Pat Farrell, vice-president, Karen Skubish, manager, Barbara Rainey and Tom Forbes, librarians. 33 The Teaching Vocation Calls These Students ROW I; A. Ypsilantos, S. Karan, P. Reeves, V. Yancey, G. Jablonskj, L Levandowski, C. Miller, S. HiU. ROW II: F. Brown, N. Gracin, P. Hanko, M. Worth, M. Plesko, M. Sims, P. Kenneth. ROW III: M. Flem¬ ing, L. Karver, J. Ignelzi, C. Sullivan, K. Dian, P. Stanislaw, P. Mitchener. The Future Teachers of America, or FTA, is a club for students who plan to be teachers. Those who have not decided on a career and are considering teaching may also join. Through this organization the members are given a glimpse of the career of teaching by assisting and substituting for teachers. This gives these students an excellent opportunity to evaluate their fitness for the career. The club, although entirely composed of girls, is open to everyone. It is hoped that future male teachers will become interested in the organization. The FTA was headed this year by Margie Mailath as president, Johine Ignelzi as vice- president, Pat Farrell as secretary, and Sally Stewart as treasurer. ROW I: J. Dixon, E. White, H. Dunsworth, S. Stewart, M. Mailath. ROW II: E. Wofford, P. Long, M. BeUer, S. Kelly, Miss Andersen, sponsor. ROW III: G. Bisdaris, R. Williams, P. Farrell, K. Pittman, K. Clayton. 34 FBLA Prepares Members for Business Careers ROW I: D. Golden, A. Ware, F. Brown, P. Sivertson, L. Christ, S. Karan, A. Ypsilantes, D. Lawrence, L Levandowski. ROW II: D. Robison, G. Jablonski, J. Irish, S. Spence, L. Rowland, P. Stanislaw. S. Schwartz. ROW III: B. Withers, C. Miller, A. Pawlik, G. Bisdaris. M. Lanham, M. .Smith, C. Coines. ROW IV: P. Kenneth, T. Poupolos, L. Clark, D. Lambie, D. Prentiss, M. Chirigo, P. Franklin, C. Ranney. The purpose of the Future Business Leaders of America is to develop comptetent, aggressive leadership, to create more interest and under¬ standing of business occupations, and to im¬ prove and develop standards of performance in business courses. Members are required to take two business courses and to be at least a junior. Among the club’s activities are a potluck, an Awards Banquet, and the Induction Service. Also, the FBLA annually chooses a White Collar Queen who was Janice Grigonis this year. Annette Muffoletto and Gail Stanford were her attendants. This year’s FBLA officers were Janice Gri¬ gonis, president, Annette Muffoletto, vice-pres¬ ident, Janice Kruchowsky, secretary, and Ka¬ trina Clayton, treasurer. ROW I: Miss Beeler, sponsor, F. Paniaguas, P. McPherson, E. Spurlock, J. Grigonis, S. Bynum, V. Yancey, L. King, S. Hill. ROW II: E. Wolford, S. Motta, G. Stanford. K. Clayton, J. Kruchowsky, M. Beller, J. Tolan, K. Cyprian, J. Sutton. ROW III: S. Kelly, P. Farrell, A. Muffoletto, R. Williams, G. Luscombe, J. Harper, P. Griffin, J. Miller, D. Cvetetic. ROW IV: D. Danciu, M. Brackett, P. Tomlinson, S. Brewer, A. Ross, M. Sims. Students Seek Knowledge From the Classics Karen Skubish, Sybil Russell, Pat Burns, and Suzanne Karan feast at the Saturnalia. Liz Henderson and Pat Burns hold the sacrificial lamb used to find favorable omens for the Saturnalia. The Latin Club under its sponsor, Mr. De Leurere, was very active throughout the year. Its annual ac¬ tivities began in August when several members of the club attended the National Latin Convention at Indiana University. There they went to various lec¬ tures, panel discussions, workshops, and also social affairs. The first fall activity was a picnic held at Indiana Dunes State Park. About fifty members enjoyed hik¬ ing, playing football, and, of course, eating. A few did a little swimming in the frigid lake, though not intentionally. Several first year students were sold as slaves to the highest bidder for a price ranging from a few cents to over two dollars p)er slave. About a week later a manumission program was conducted in the school’s cafeteria. The Latin Club’s biggest affair was the annual Saturnalia, a banquet celebrating an ancient Roman holiday corresponding to our Christmas. The mem¬ bers, dressed as Romans, sat around tables in the girls’ lower gym which had been turned into a Roman dining hall for the evening. They feasted as they watched various skits and other entertainment. The guests then departed from the Roman scene and ended the Saturnalia with American music and danc- ing. The officers, Liz Henderson, president, Pat Burns, secretary, and George Kalin, treasurer, directed the sale of candy bars and helped make the club’s dances successful. With the proceeds a Latin scholarship was awarded on Qass Day, and the winner’s name was inscribed on a plaque. Seeking knowledge, this year’s large number of Latin students has pursued the study of the classics and has found pleasure as well as knowledge. ROW I: D. Herr, D. Samardzija, J. Gillen, S. Karan, P. Bums, G. Kalin, L. Henderson, P. Mitchener, A. Korfias, C. Hie, C. Bloomingdale, B. Bizadellis, Mr. De Leurere. ROW II: H. Young, E. de la Garza, M. Velligan, P. Barton, K. Hake, K. Skubish, K. Dian, B. Rainey, K. Pittman, K. Spearman, S. Chase, S. Wame, R. Siler. ROW III: R. Millington, H. Goodwin, T. Springman, R. Stuart, R. Flournoy, L. O’Neal, P. Zeimis, J. Holt, S. Prentiss, L. Brown, S. Champion, N. Davis, J. Festa, F. Koch, R. Bodnar. ROW IV: R. Vantrease, R. Hansen, J. Davies, R. Pittman, P. Dawson, J. Jasperson, N. Muffo- ietto, M. Keogh, J. Phillips, L. Mullins, N. Byrum, S. Archer, M. Tesanovich, T. Vitkovich, K. Svengalis. 36 Spanish Club Is Famous for Its Fiesta ROW I: A. Centano, R. McConnachie, S. Scroggins, L. Karver, C. Shaban, L. Duffy, M. Worth, N. Kupchick, M. Lalic. ROW If: R. Vaughn, J. Gondell, C. Spiering, C. Van Gorp, D. Mann, L. Montemayor, C. Blaemire, S. Lowther, C. Ignelzi, J. Farley, R. Utroske, F. Pierce. ROW III: W. Key. J. Hennessey, H. Lopez, D. Edmonds, T. Kraft, J. Rubens, R. Stutesman, B. Ricard, M. Szabo, R. Shaffer. ROW IV: T. Roy, J. Guzman, R. Patrick, D. Gorski, J. Demakas, F. Renzo, R. Young, D. Momcilovich, R. Johnson, J. Cerda, L. Klim, G. Stupar, G. Wellman. This year Spanish was taught at Emerson by Miss Mary Ban who filled the teaching position made vacant by the retirement of Mrs. Clara Rey- her, the former Spanish teacher. Miss Ban also took on the responsibility of sponsoring the Spanish Club as did her predecessor. Although teaching and learning Spanish kept the sponsor and students quite busy, they still found time to plan the annual Spanish Fiesta which was held during the appropriate time of Pan-American Week. The traditional Spanish custom of breaking the pinata was observed at the Fiesta. A member of the Spanish Club was chosen, blindfolded, and given a long stick with which to break the pinata. After a few blows, candy and small prizes poured onto those attending the dance. The Spanish Club is composed of students from all four classes who are enrolled in a Spanish course and have paid their dues. The club’s elected officers for 1961-1962 were president, Pat Farrell; vice-president, Marcia Lind; secretary, Bridget Hennessey; and treasurer, Johine Ignelzi. ROW I: Miss Mary Ban, sponsor, J. Ignelzi, P. Farrell, M. Lind, B. Hennessey, D. Davies. ROW II: T. Poupolos, J. Neal, G. Jablonski, P. Portillo, S. Guill, S. Parker. ROW III: C. Fesla, J. Vician, S. Champion, B. Moore, P. Long, H. Richardson. ROW IV: C. Erris, M. Culver, P. Lopez, K. Cool- man, S. Cvetetic, L. Barreoro, B. Jamski, M. Cruz. 37 These Amateur Actors Are Able to Take Part ROW I: N. Gracin, S. Bynum, J. Igelzi, A. Pawlik, J. Grigonis, C. Sullivan, C. Nelson, L. Christ, P. McPherson, F. Pan- iaguos, D. Vrtikapa, S. foieter, S. Hill. ROW U: K. Svengalis, J. Gallagher, J. Wolf, G. Kalin, T. Wool, B. Smith, J. Festa, N. Tesanovich, J. Repya, Mr. Aaker, sponsor. ROW HI: W. Stewart, B. Pardee, J. Blaney, D. Davis, J. Locke, R. Mihelic, D. Ross, M. Culver, M. Ihnat, L Mullins. The Drama Club was accepted this year as a member of the National Thespian Society, an or¬ ganization which boosts the drama tic activities of high schools. Also, for the first time freshmen were given the opportunity to join the club; its members now represent all four classes. Anyone interested in drama may join the Drama Club if he has paid his dues. Each member chooses which committee he would like to work on throughout the year from among the four: Publicity, Program, Production, and Technical. The members of this organization has a chance to apply their various talents as actors, actresses, make-up men, set creators, publicity promoters, and others. The result of the combination of all these talents may be seen in such events as the fall and spring plays and Spice and Variety. This year the Drama Club was under the direc¬ tion of its officers Dianne Cvetetic, president, Col¬ leen Sullivan, vice-president, Paula Sivertson, secre¬ tary, and Liz Henderson, treasurer. ROW I: K. Hill, J. Bubik, J. GiUen, G. Sanchez, A. Tichansky, C. Shaban, F. Pierce, S. Stath, G. Montgomeo ' , S. Ruebens, Z. Radovich, S. Kummerer. ROW II: M. Simons, M. Barsuko, I. Zaharias, G. Stanford, D. Cvetetic, J. Roszkowiak, B. Rainey, R. Evans, B. Dear. ROW III: S. Chase, K. Kirby, H. Rajski, J. Stawicki, S. Hazimahalis, L. Patsel, S. Metcafe, J. Warchus, L. Jablonski, G. Nixon. ROW IV: B. Timberman, J. Rogers, L. Parker, B. Cox, R. Mihelic, M. Clifford, D. Maloney, D. Locke, J. Emmart. In the Various Phases of Stage Production pM ' i I: ! iijij: N 1 ' ' ' ' i ii i m W- □ ROW I: C. Goodlow, L. O’Connell, T. Pharr, D. Stewart, H. Dunsworth, P. Sivertson, B. Carter, P. Blacketor, S. Salvetti. ROW II: C. Cline, S. Butler, C. Spiering, R. Clark, B. Withers, J. Easton. P. Long, S. Nash, ROW III: R. Arthur, C. Ranny, S. Karan, J. Nowak, K. Clayton, K. Dian, K. Hazimahalis, S. Stout. ROW IV: P. Burns, S. Rainey, P. Farrell, R Nosko, M. Jackson, F. Hill, D. Prentiss, B. Hennessey, M. Edwards. ROW I: D. Lawrence, C. Gerhardt, B. Spurlock, C. MiUer, C. McDowell, A. Bodnar, M. Lind, E. Spurlock, B. BizadeL lis, L. Levandoski. ROW 11: L. Henderson, M. Mailath, S. Stewart, G. Chmiel, P. Reeves, P. Kenneth, G. Bisdaris, V. Yancey, P. Arnett, AL Parnell. ROW 111: N. King, R. McConiiachie, V. Riley, P. Hunt, P. Zeimis, J. Holt, L. Karver, M. Fleming, K. Spearman, J. Vician, D. Herr. L. Oros. ROW IV: B. Jurdzy, C. Corder, P. Long, J. Gallagher, T. Wool, S. Cvetetic, T. Miranda, L. Kolodziej, M. Hernandez, K. Fisher, D. Davies, E. Janes. ROTC Acquaints Emerson Boys With Military OFFICERS: W. Pardee, B. Bedwell, Sgt. Costello, R. Wolf rath, I. Zanetti, M. Cruz. Emersonians need never fear attack; they are protected by their very own army. The Reserve Offi¬ cers Training Corps is popular with students at Emerson because it prepares its members for the service of their country, teaching them obedience, courtesy, and military routine, and acquainting them with many facets of military life. The Corps is governed by the Honor Council which draws up the constitution and rules, makes all major decisions, and is in charge of court martials. The ROTC also engages in various social activ¬ ities. The elaborate ROTC Dance in the fall is the occasion of the announcement of the new Honorary Cadet Lieutenants. The Military Ball held in the spring is attended by members in uniform and their dates in formals. The Emerson ROTC has always been a fine one. Their drill team and their rifle team continually do well in competition. Emerson has many reasons to be proud of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Honorary Cadet Lieutenants: P. Farrell, K. Skubish, G. Stanford. 40 Life And Prepares Them For Future Duty W. Thompson. FIRST ROW: W. Hill, J. Griffith, J. Walton, L. Burney, J. Chionos. SECOND ROW: F. Trathen, T. Santell, F. Cervantes, R. Williams. THIRD ROW: W. Boyd, A. Andreadis, N. Brewer, J. Brown. H. Flournoy. FIRST ROW: T. Forhes, T. Torie, D. Chavous, J. Ershick, L. Horton, J. Jeffries. SECOND ROW: J. Tidwell, F. Anogianakis, J. Hudgins, K. Stenson, M. Long.. THIRD ROW: E. Pichford, J. Locke, F. Grasham, R. Sanders, E. Pabon, T. Coleman. R. Predovich. FIRST ROW: S. Rajski, H. Thornton, B. Batalis, J. Peterson, T. Corder, F. Koch. SECOND ROW: R. Fitzgerald, R. Vasquez, D. Edmonds, A. Cox, L. Papadoupoulis. THIRD ROW: W. Tripp, P. Coleman, E. McWaters, R. Castle, R. Crooms. People Inside EHS These are our people. They are here pictured so that all may know and remember them. They played intri¬ cate parts in the story of Eimerson. As they leave, others will follow the examples that they have set. It is thus important that each has performed his part in the play of knowledge to the best of his abilities. Our principal plays the title role. The audience looks to him as the leading character. All action cen¬ ters around him. His assistant principals are next in line of importance. Emerson’s three counselors are stage directors. They cue students to the correct programs, and help them decide which vocation is best suited for each individual. The superintendent and the school board are the top brass in the production office. They have an audition for the characters and censor the plays. The office staff workers are the set designers. They are responsible for backstage arrangements. The truant officer and the nurse make certain that there is a large and healthy audience. Teachers play the supporting roles. No progress could be made without them. They handle the expla¬ nation of the story that is unfolded before the audience. In a sense, they are comparable, perhaps, to the choruses in the old Greek dramas. The students are the audience. They must grasp this play of knowledge. Each sees the play in his own way. Whether or not he pays attention to the action is his own responsibility. His parents pay his admission fee, and he must not waste the opportunities that ticket offers to him. The play will run as long as the playhouse, Emerson, stands. The players will always be the . . . People Inside EHS. Guiding Our Present, Influencing Our Future PRINCIPALS: Left to right, Homer Simpson, assistant principal; John Smith, assistant principal; and Marion B. Eng¬ land, principal. COUNSELORS: Left to right, Richard Pearce, Vivien McCray, and Julia Baran. SCHOOL BOARD: SEATED, left to right: Dr. Leroy Bingham, Samuel H. Moise, Dena Adams. STANDING: Joseph A. Luckey, Raymond Zale. These Officials Govern Gary School City Our principals lead very busy lives seeing that every- everything at Emerson runs smoothly. Their job, how¬ ever is not limited only to their administrative duties. A typical principal’s day is filled with parent, teacher, and student interviews. Our principals also see that the necessary building and ground improvements are made, work on community projects, and support our extracurricular activities. The counselors of our school extended this invitation to Elmerson students last September, “Come in and bother us.” In reply to their request, hundreds of stu¬ dents are constantly seeking information about pro¬ gram changes, aptitude tests, scholarships, and careers. From the counselors they have received advice and help with which to solve their school and personal problems. Our publications department is now authorized hy the Gary School Board to solicit advertising. This is only one example of the many services the School Board has performed this year to help our school. The School Board is constantly revising old programs, and adopting new plans to improve our educational system. Dr. Aldeti H. Blankenship, superintendent of schools, and Vincent C. DiPasquale, executive assistant to the superin¬ tendent. Their Constant Endeavor Is Our Well-Being Agnes Fonville, home visitor Ina Gtnnaway, nurse OFFICE STAFF: FIRST ROW, left to right: Maurine Link, Shirley Massey, Mary Callaway. SECOND ROW: Leona Nezo- vich, Minerva Short, Sylvia Frances. Our. efficient office staff works to keep the busi¬ ness part of our school running smoothly. They cater to our wishes as we run in and out asking this and that, securing admits, or depositing money. Their duties not only pertain to secretarial work but also to our many school activities. Issuing of cash boxes for dances and selling of tickets for basketball and football games are only a few of their many responsibilities. The physical health and welfare of Emerson students rests with the nurse. She determines the authenticity of students’ sicknesses, administers tuberculosis tests, and gives helpful health hints to the student body. She is an essential and worthy aid to our school. Mrs. Fonville checks students’ absences and makes home visits if they are necessary. Her duties are imperative to the successful function of our high school. We, the students of Emerson, wish to thank all of these people for the many times in which they have gone without thanks. Our Golden Rulers, Good Measurers For Life JOHN B. AAKER . . . B.A. . . . Speech . . . Dramatics . . . Drama Club . . . Sophomore Class . . . Saulk Centre, Minnesota. VAL AURIT . . . B.E. . . . Mechanical Draw¬ ing .. . Junior Class . . . Iona, Minnesota. ROMA K. ANDERSON . . . A.B. . . . English . . . F.T.A. . . . Junior Class . . . Chicago, Illinois. MARY BAN . . . A.B., M.S. . . . Spanish . . . French . . . Spanish Club . . . Junior Class . . . Elwood City, Pennsyl- BERNICE R. BEELER . . . B.A., B.S Typ¬ ing . . . Shorthand . . . F.B.L.A. . . . Freshman Class . . . Winterset, HAROLD G. CONNELLY . . . B.S., M.S. . . . Driver Train¬ ing .. . Cross Country . . . Track . . . Stearns, Kentucky. CHRIST CHRISTOFF . . . B.S. . . . World History . . . Assistant Basketball Coach . . . Sophomore Class . . . Gary, Indiana. D. C. CONNERLY . . . A.B., A.M. . . . Geome¬ try .. . Senior Math . - . Trigonometry . . . Junior Class . . . Green- castle, Indiana. 47 A Teacher Affects Eternity; He Can Never LAURENCE DeLEURERE . . . A.B. . . . Latin . . . French . . . Latin Club . . . Social Committee . . . Senior Class . . . Pitts¬ burgh, Pennsylvania. CATHERINE S. GREENWALD . . . A.B. . . . English . . . Ad¬ vanced Literature and Composition . . . Student Council . . . Senior Class . . . County Waterford, Ireland. » HAZEL -M. GRIEGER . . . B.S., M.S-U. S. History . . . World Af¬ fairs Forum . . . Fresh¬ man Class . . . Wanatah, Indiana. JOHN -M. HOLUBES . . . A.B., M.S. . . . Photography . . . Gen¬ eral Math . . . Junior Class . . . East Chicago, Indiana. JOHN W. HANCOCK . . . B.A. . . . English . . . Journalism . . . Norse tf ' ind . . . Junior Class . . . Hobart, In- HAROLD R. JONES . . . A.B., M.S. ... Al¬ gebra . . . Safety Patrol Committee . . . Senior Class . . . Gary, Indiana. 48 Tell Where His Influence Stops-Henry Adams DANIEL B. McDEVITT . . . A.B., M.A. . . . General Business . . . U.S. History . . . Ameri¬ can Problems . . . Build¬ ing and Grounds Com¬ mittee . . . Sophomore Class . . . East Chicago, Indiana. AUCE M. MITCHAM . . . B.S. . . . English . . . Freshman Class . . . Indianapolis, In- HELEN LORANDOS . . . B.S., M.S. . . . Typing . . . Bookkeep¬ ing . . . Clerical Prac¬ tice . . . Junior Class . . . Gary, Indiana. ANNE K. MASTERS . . . B.S., B.M Band . . . Orchestra . . . Band . . . Orchestra . . . Gary, Indiana. OLIVER L. MITCHELL . . . B.A., M.S. ... Al¬ gebra . . . General Math . . . Worth, Illinois. DEL.MAS MOORE . . . B.S. . . . Machine Shop . . . Gas Engines . . . Sophomore Class . . . Pleasantville, Indiana. GERTRUDE PALMER . . . B.L. . . . English . . . Booster Committee . . . Honor Society Coun¬ cil Member . . . Gary, Indiana. 49 The Whole Art Of Teaching Is Only The Art ESTHER S. PEARSON . . . B.A. . . . English Language to Foreign Born . . . Gary, Indiana. IRMA PLUM . . . A.B., B.LS. . . . Librarian . . . Senior Class . . . Evtinsville, Indiana. GLADYS PIERCE . . . A.B., M.S. . . . English . . . Sophomore Class . . . Senior Honor Socie¬ ty .. . Gary, Indiana. JOHN W. RHODES. .. B.S. . . . Arts and Crafts . . . Hammond, Indiana. ART ROLFE . . . B.S. . . . Athletic Director . . . Varsity Football . . . Varsity Baseball . . . Freshman Basketball . . . Senior Class . . . Ada, Minnesota. MARGARET SMAR . . . B.S. . . . English . . . journalism . . . Sopho¬ more Class . . . Emer¬ sonian . . . Ibid . . . Gary, Indiana. GRACE F. SAYERS . . . B.M.Ed., M.M. . . . Girls’ Glee Club ... A Cappella Choir . . . Theory and Harmony . . . Freshman Class . . . Girls’ Glee Club . . . A Cappella Choir . . . New Hampton, Iowa. CHARLES 0. SMITH . . . B.A., M.A. . . . Science . . . .Math . . . Sophomore Class . . . Winters, Texas. Of Awakening Youth s Natural Curiosity LUCILLE K. SOLICH . . . A.B. . . . Art . . . Commercial Art . . . De¬ sines . . . Cary, Indiana. HARRY M. SZULBORSKI ...B.P.E. . . . Health and Safety . . . Drivers Training . . . Physical Education . . . Freshman Class . . . De¬ troit, Michigan. DOUGLAS E. TWEETEN . . . B.S. .. . Biology . . . General Math . . . Chemistry . . . Applied Math . . . Phys¬ ics .. . Sophomore Class . . . Science Club . . . Grand Forks, North Da¬ kota. MARTHA J. WETEKAMP . . . B.S. . . . Clothing . . . Modem Living . . . Home Nurs¬ ing . . . Senior Class . . . Chaffee, Missouri. EARL L. SPIECE B.S. . . . Industrial Arts . . . Sophomore Class . . . Columbus, Indiana. ESTHER TINSMAN . . . A.B., M. of Ed. . . . Bi- •ology . . . Bio-physical Science . . . Freshman Class . . . Dundee, Michi¬ gan. RICHARD D. WELLS . . . B.S. . . . ' U.S. Gov¬ ernment . . . Economics . . . Senior Class . . . Hobart, Indiana. MARGARET L. WILSON . . . B.S. . . . Foods . . . Bio-Physics . . . Mountain City, Tennessee. JOSEPH A. ZAWISTOWSKI . . . B.M. . . . Band . . . Orchestra . . . Emerson Stage and Dance Band . . . Erie, Pennsylvania. 51 Freshman Class Officers—Left to Right, SEATED: Dianne Thompson, Secretary; Zorine Kadovich, Girls’ Treasurer. STANDING; Joe Cerda, Boys’ Treasurer; Bob Ricard, Vice-President; Gerry Wellman, President. Addison, A. .Adkins, J. Alexander, M. Allen, L. .Anasl, N. .Andrews, M. Archer, L. Arnett, P. Arthur, R. Atsas, L. Azcona, G. Baker, D. Barsuko, M. Bartley, R. Begley, M. Benjamin, R. Bercaw, B. Bernal, R. Berry, H. Berry, L. Billick, D. Blankenship, J. Bloomingdale, C. 52 ' 1 a a V a Dean, M. Dear, A. De la Garza. A. Docks, E. Dodds, J. Duffy, L. Edwards, L. Emmart, J. Farley, J. Fortner, H. Gajewski, J. Gallagher, P. Georgiadis, J. Goodwin, H. Gorby, L. Gorsici, D. Gran, S. Gress, M. Grist, F. Gould, D. Guzman, J. Hackett, P. Hake, K. Hanaway, C. n l ' i a Q a a I 5 Harris, D. Harris, L Harris, T. Hart, J. Hatcher, R. Hazimihalis, S. Heilman, L. Hinchman, M. Hollingsworth, Y. Hudgins, E. ' ' Ignelzi, C. Ilic, C. Irish, S. Irwin, R. Jablonski, L. Jolly, J. Juarez, J. Kalavros, T. Karedes, M. Karlsrud, M. Kazonis, N. Key, W. King, E. Klim, J. Klim, L. Knox, L. Kolodziej, L Kopnicky, R. Korfias, A. Koschal, R. Koulianos, I. Kowal, P. Kozar, J. Kraft, T. Kravcenko, M. Kruchowsky, P. Kummerer, S. Kupchik, N. Leyba, J. Lekar, J. Locke, D. Locke, J. Lopez, H. Lopez, J. Lutz, B. Major, D. Massus, R. Maya, X. McCarthy, T. McKnelly, C. McMillan, N. Medina, T. Niswander, M. Nixon, G. Norman, K. Nosko, E. Noyes, G. O’Brien, J. Panozzo, D. Papadopoulos, L Pappas, R. Parker, J. Parker, L. Parrish, R. Patrick, R. Patsel, L. Perez, M. Peterson, K. Phillips, R. Pinkstaff, A. 9 f a i. " !- i a 1 ■f 1 1 . s 9 r- ) ilbi A 9 Powell, R. Poznic, P. Prentiss, S. Pritchett, D. Pritchett, L. Preuss, R. Radovich, Z. Repya, F. Respoli, M. Ricard, R. Rodriquez, G. Roebuck, A. Rogers, F. Romanowski, T. Rubens, S. Rzepczynski, L. Saliaris, P. Scheper, C. Schneider, R. Serrano, H. Short, P. Siler, R. Sims, C. Sparks, R. Spearman, G. Spiering, C. Springmann, T Spurlock, B. Stafford, R. Stefan, R. Stephens, L. Stupar, G. Suengalis, K. Sullivan, R. Sumler, R. Swain, D. Szabo, S. Taylor, D. Tesanovich, M. Tesanovich, T. Thomas, A. Thomas, R. Thompson, D. Timberman, B. Tomala, L. Torres, R. ffil ' O €. - ' P e!) :r!l f C - i; ' ' fe 7 Van Gorp, C. Volinovich, D. Utroske, B. Ulroske, R. Van Liew, J. Valasquez, W. Velasquez, N. Vinzani, J. Vukadinovich, S. Walsh, D. Warchus, J. Ward, L. Warne, S. Washko, P. Webster, J. Wellman, G. Welsch, L. Widener, L. Williams, B. Williams, C. Wilson, L. Wolfe, A. Wozniak, D. Wright, T. Zarakas, S. Zukowski, M. Zurn, M. NOT PICTURED: Alvarez, J. Koslow, J. Aponte, G. Maragos, M. Boyd, R. Newell, V. Donald, C. O’Brien, C. Galoozis, T. Sawoscinski, R. Honeycutt, D. Shoemaker, K. James, P. Smelko, R. Jasperson, J. Vasquez, R. Johns, D. Wainman, R. Kawicki, F. Wendt, S. Kelly, A. Zeideman, D. 57 s 0 p H 0 M 0 R E Sophomore Class Officers—Left to Right, SEATED: Donna Samardzija, Vice-President; Shirley Bewick, Secretary. STANDING: Lynne Oros, Girls’ Treasurer; Robin Stuart, Boys’ Treasurer. Addison, R. •Andrey, J. Anogianakis, F. Archer, S. Armstrong, K. Barreiro, L. Barton, P. Beilis, B. Bewick, S. Blacketor, P. Bodnar, B. Bradford, R. Bragdon, R. Brewer, N. Brown, B. Brown, W. Bryant, G. Bubik, J. Cahill, W. Carson, C. Carter, B. Centeno, A. Chakos, G. Champion, S. 58 Deaton, S. Demakas, J. Denslaw, D. Dipizza, P. Dye, J. Easton, J. Edmonds, D. Ershick, J. Festa, C. Fisher, K. Fitzgerald, R. Fleming, M. Flournoy, R. Freeman, L Gill, C. Gillen, J. Gillens, G. Gondell, G. Goodlow, C. Gorby, D. Grasham, J. Grasham, R. Griffin, C Chase, E. Chase, S. Christoff, C. Clabaugh, J. Clifford, S. Coleman, M. Coleman, P. Collins, M. Colomlx), A. Connell, M. Coolman, G. Corder, C. Corder, T. Cothern, J. Cox, B. Culver,’M. Cunningham, J. Curran, S. Cvetetic, S. Dallas, C. Davies, D. Davis, N. Dear, B. a 1 0 ' A a i. o £ a a J. 9 j Griffin, C. Griffith, J. Grozdanis, L. Guill, S. Hanko, P. Hazimihalis, K. Hennessy, J. Herr, D. Hill, C. Hill, F. Horton, L. Hudgins, J. Hunter, T. Ivanyo, M. Jackson, M. Jadrnak, M. Jamski, B. Jeffers, J. Johnson, D. Johnson, R. Johnson, W. Jurdzy, B. Karver, L. Millington, R. Mitchell, D. I Montemayor, L Moore, G. Mroczek, C. Mullins, L. Neal, J. Neddof, S. Nestor, E. O’Neal, L. Oros, L. Oros, L. Parnell, M. Pavloff, A. Pendleton, B. Peterson, J. Phillips, J. Pickford, E. Pierce, F. Pittman, B. Rainey, S. Reese, C. Reeves, P. Richardson, H. Renzo, F. Riley, V. Ross, D. Roy, T. Rubens, J. Runions, P. Salvetti, S. Samardzija, D. Sanchez, G. Sanders, R. Santell, T. Savich, S. Schoon, V. Scroggins, S. Shaban, C. Shaffer, R. Simon, M. Skrivan, D. Stephenson, P. Stewart, T. Stinson, K. Stout, C. Strickland, G. Stuart, R. Statesman, B. Templin, A. Thrasher, V. Tica, M. Tichansky, A. Tidwell, J. Wolfrath, T. Worth, M. Wright, K Wyatt, A. Young, R. Ypsilantes, M. Zeigra, D. Zemis, P. Zigler, D. Momcilovich, D. Muffoletto, N. Perkins, D. Pozdol, G. Roszowiak, J. Ruszel, B. Smith, J. Sobh, Y. Tomich, T. West, G. 62 Junior Class Officers—Left to Right, SEATED: Anty Bodnar, Secretary; Debbie Lawrence, Girls’ Treasurer. STANDING: George Kalin, President; Gerry Elston, Vice-President; Roger Sullivan, Boys’ Treasurer. Anderson, A. Andrews, J. Armour, G. Batalis, B. Bisdaris, G. Bizadellis, B. Blaemire, C. Blanton, J. Boddie, F. Bodnar. A. Boyd, W. Brewer, S. Brown, A. Brown, F. Brown, J. C ! a o l ,, n ' - 1 ilL m ' if f! Brown. W. Burkhart. G. Burns, P. Butler, E. Butler. S. Cahill. K. Callaway. F. Campbell, S. Carpente r. R. Castle, R. Cervantes. F. Chalfant, L. Chionos, J. Chmiel, G. Chrigo, M. Gajda, T. Gerhardt, C. Golden, D. Grecco, J. Hansen, R. f%9 ?» A. ' T) Heilman, P. Henderson, L. Hennessy, B. Hernandez, M. Hill, S. Hill. W. Holt, J. Hudgins, B. Humbert. N. Ignelzi. J. Irish, J. Irwin, L. Jablonski. G. Jeffries, J. Jenkins, J. Jones, W. Kalin, G. Karan, S. Lawrence, D. Lavandoski, L. Lewis. R. Lind, M. Long, P. Lopez, R. Maleniak, R. Maloney, D. Matie, E. McDowell, C. McWalters. E. Metcalf, S. Mihelic, R. Miller, C. Miranda, T. J ' . V Kenneth, P. Kostic, M. ' h a m 9 B ■. : 0 Mitchener, P. Moskos, M. Newcomb, N. Noble, D. H w Norman, R. a I 3 n ' V x i- Ocasio, L. Olson, R. Pappas, N. Parker, P. Parker, S. ■ - a " A a Pawlik, A. Peterson, S. Pikelis, M. A: Msg Portillo, P. Poupolos, T. § j n? a 3 Poupolos, T. Prentiss, D. Radoja, R. Rains, S. Rajski, S. Ranney, C. Robison, D. Rodriquez, G. Rogers, C. Ross, S. ■3 C . 1 } a Rowland, L. Santell, R. Sarafin, S. Schwartz, S. Simmons, D. a Simms, M. Sivertson. P. Smith, M. Spearman, K. Spence, S. t 5 Stanislaw, P. Stath, S. Stout, S. Sullivan, R. Teegarden, J. a a yTj Thompson, W. Torie, T. Trathen, C. Tripp, J. Volk, E. Wallace, S. Ware, A. Wetmore, S. Williams, R. Williams, R. Withers, B. Wolfe, J. Wool, T. Wright, D. Ypsilantes, A. NOT PICTURED: Andreadis, A. Batalis, B. Boudreau, D. Colon, J. Cook, W. Evans, H. Floyd, S. Gee, L. Gonzalez, J. Harris, F. Hogan, T. Hosea. B. Kavadas, J. Kost, P. Lopez, R. Mason, S. Noskos, M. Parrish, P. Perkins, H. Pinkerton, F. Plesko, M. Poling, D. Rnic, B. Saurie, L. Stearns, D. Summers, B. Taylor, D. Taylor, P. Thornton, H. Tripp, W. Wainman, J. Walls, A. Walsh, T. Williamson, B. Woods, G. 67 Senior Class Officers—Left to Right, SEATED: Sue Charbonneau, Vice-President; Art Neely, President; STANDING: Karen Pittman, Secretary; Jim Holman, Boys’ Treasurer; Gail Stanford, Girls’ Treasurer. FRANK ANTHONY BODNAR Football Co-Captain Senior Personality Social Comm. Chairman Student Council Hoosier Boys’ State Junior Class Officer KENNETH JAMES BOYLE Photography Club Spanish Club D.E.C.A. THELMA LEE BOWDEN Art Club Glee Club Drama Qub F.B.L.A. Spice and Variety STANLEY CHARLES BROWN Concert Band Concert Orchestra TOMMY LEE BROWN Basketball Football SHARON DIANE BYNUM G.A.A. Board Booster Club Drama Club Officer F.B.L.A. Football Queen Girls’ Rifle Team SHIRLEY ELIZABETH CARTER Trans, from Ala. Luth. Academy Sophomore Class Sec. Junior Class Treas. Academy Chorus BONNIE CERJESKI 69 SALLY CHAMPION Prom Committee F. T.A. Social Chairman G. A.A. Drama Club Spanish Club F.B.L.A. SUSAN MARIE CHARBONNEAU EMERSONIAN Co-Editor Junior Class Pres. Senior Class V.-Pres. National Honor Society G.A.A. V.-Pres. Senior Personality TOM CHARBONNEAU CAROLYN CHASTAIN DEMARIS JAN CHILDRESS Varsity Cheerleader Booster Comm. Pres. Junior Class Officer Football Queen Att. Senior Personality Student Council KATRINA LYNETTE CLAYTON G.A.A. Board F.B.L.A. Officer Prom Committee Frosh. and Soph. Committees Drama Qub F.T.A. ADELE MARIE CIELIESZ G.A.A. F.B.LA. HERBERT COLEY Cross Country Spanish Club Basketball “E” Club 70 CONNIE CROSS MANUEL DE JESUS CRUZ French Club Spanish Club City R.O.T.C. Honor Counsel MARY CUNNINGHAM G.A.A. Concert Orchestra DIANNE MARIE KAREN CYPRIAN CVETETIC Drama Club Pres. G.A.A. Board Student Council Senior Personality Prom Committee EMERSONIAN 71 DENNIS LEE DAVIS A Cappella Officer Varsity Football “E” Club Drama Club ESPERANZA DE LA GARZA G.A.A. National Honor Society Concert Band Off. Dance Band Off. French Club Latin Club PAUL FREDERICK DAWSON National Honor Society Student Council Pres. Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Wrestling Co-Captain Hoosier Boys’ State MARGUERITE JOYCE DIXON G.A.A. President Head Cheerleader Concert Orchestra Pres. National Honor Society Student Council Booster Committee HOLLY KAY DUNSWORTH Glee Club Pres. G.A.A. French Club F.B.LA. F.T.A. A Cappella JOSEPH ANTHONY FESTA Jr. Boys’ Representative Prom Comm. Chairman Varsity Golf Drama Club Latin Club Science Club PATRICIA ANN FARRELL Student Council Officer G.A.A. Officer Miss Personality Homecoming Queen Spanish Club Pres. Honorary R.O.T.C. Lt. GERALDINE IRENE FITZGERALD Concert Band Spanish Club F.B.LA. 72 TOM FORBES HENRY NELSON FORD “E” Club Track Booster Committee Frosh Football G.A.A. Pin-up Boy Cand. JOHN GALLAGHER JAMES GARBETT Varsity Basketball Co-Captain Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Senior Personality Spanish Club Prom Committee NAN GRACIN PAT GRIFFIN G.A.A. F.T.A. Drama Club Art Club Prom Committee A Cappella ' JANICE ANN GRIGONIS F. B.L.A. Pres. Student Council G. A.A. Sports Co. Senior Personality EMERSONIAN White Collar Queen SHIRLEY ANN GULLETT Trans, from Portage Shorthand Award Science Award 73 LARRY HACKETT CALLIE ANN HAMPTON D.E1C.A. Officer F.T.A. F. B.L.A. G. A.A. JANET LEE HARPER Frosh Class Officer A Cappella V.-Pres. Nominating Committee Citizenship Award F. B.LA. G. A.A. FRED HELLMAN MARY JANE HENDRIX SANDR A ANN HOLLAWAY French Club Officer G.A.A. Gee Club A Cappella Prom Committee R.O.T.C. Girls’ Rifle Team GRACE ELIZABETH HODOROWSKI Latin Club G.A.A. F.B.LA. D.E.C.A. Speech Club JAMES GORDON HOLMAN Varsity Football Varsity Baseball ’’E” Club President Senior Class Treas. Junior Class V.-Pres. Senior Personality 74 MARIANNE ORA LEE HUGHES HUDSPETH Concert Orchestra G.A.A. JAMES EDWARD RAY JANICZEK IRWIN D.E.C.A. Pres. GEORGE DENNIS HORKAVI Latin Club “E” Club Varsity Football Varsity Wrestling Varsity Golf Prom Committee BETTY HUDGINS PAMELA HUNT MILO IHNAT Varsity Wrestling Reserve Football Reserve Basketball “E” Club Drama Gub DEWITE JOHNSON Varsity Track Varsity Basketball Co-Capt. R.O.T.C. Staff “E” Club Frosh Football JOHN KAREDES World Affairs Forum Student Council Science Club Concert Orchestra National Honor Society Citizenship Award DANIEL ARTHUR KAPICA NORSE WIND Editor EMERSONIAN Varsity Golf “E” Club Class Day Committee G.A.A. Pin-up Boy Cand. SHEILA ANN KELLY G.A.A. Board F.T.A. Officer F.B.L.A. Concert Band Science Club LINDA KING F. B.L.A. Officer G. A.A. F.T.A. D.E.C.A. Spanish Club Drama Club THEO KOULIANOS Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Social Committee “E” Club Officer Senior Personality Varsity Wrestling MIKE KLUG SHARON LEE KRIETER G.A.A. Drama Club 76 JANICE MARY KRUCHOWSKY G.A.A. F.B.LA. Sec. Girls’ Rifle Te2un Prom Committee. KAREN KATHERINE LEMMONS F. B.L.A. Art Club G. A.A. RICHARD E. LARSON Football Mgr. Wrestling Mgr. “E” Club Concert Band ROBERT D. LESENYIE Science Club Photography Club Frosh Football Frosh Basketball SANDRA ANN LOWTHER F.T.A. F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Spanish Club Head Majorette Concert Band MARGARET A. MAILATH EMERSONIAN F. T.A. G. A.A. NORSE WIND Prom Committee French Club GLORIA LUSCOMBE F.B.LA. Glee Club D.E.C.A. Art Club WILLIAM JOSEPH MARCOTTE EMERSONIAN NORSE WIND Latin Club Prom Committee F.B.LA. 77 ROGER MARLEY PHYLLIS DIANE McPherson G.A.A. Drama Club French Club F.B.LA. Soph. Hop Comm. Prom Committee MICHAEL J. McDonald R.O.T.C. Spanish Qub Science Club Football BRUCE ROBERT MILLER Spanish Qub D.E.C.A. Concert Band Science Club 78 SHARON ANN MOTTA ANNETTE JO MUFFOLETTO GA.A. G.A.A. Treasurer F.B.L.A. F.B.L.A. V.-Pres. D.E.C.A. EMERSONIAN NORSE WIND Senior Personality Bookkeeping Award GEORGE MUNOZ SANDRA NASH ARTHUR JAMES NEELY JANET CAROL NELSON Senior Class Pres. Football Co-Capt. Bldg, and Grounds Comm. Chairman “E” Qub Student Council Social Committee G.A.A. Majorette Concert Band Drama Club Soph. Hop Comm. JANNA SUE NOWAK Homecoming Queen Att. Senior Personality G.A.A. Social Committee Spanish Qub Sec. A Cappella Treas. ELIZABETH JOAN O’CONNELL G.A.A. Drama Club Frosh Frolic Comm. Soph. Hop Comm. F.T.A. Art Club 79 PATRICIA PAGE Concert Orchestra Dance Band G.A.A. F.B.LA. Prom Committee FLORENCE LOUISE PANIAGUAS Drama Club F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Junior-Senior Play Concert Band Majorette ANGELO PAPPAS WILLIAM PARDEE R.O.T.C. JUDITH JOAN PARKER Junior Class Off. French Club Officer National Honor Society Soph. Hop Committee Prom Committee TERRY PHARR LYNNE RAY PATSEL Concert Band Concert Orchestra All-City Band ALTON PICKFORD, JR. Varsity Baseball FRANCES EILEEN PIERCE G.A.A. Glee Club Spanish Qub Drama Club F.T.A. Fall Play JAMES PIPPINS Cross Country Track R.O.T.C Spanish Club EMERSONIAN ARCHIE PIKRAMENOS Citizenship Award Baseball Football R.O.T.C. Wrestling Art Club KAREN SUE PITTMAN Student Council Soph, and Sr. Class Sec. National Honor Society Latin Club Joe Berg Program ROBERT C. PREDOVICH Football Wrestling “E” Qub ).E.C.A. l.O. HENRIETTA RAJSKI Student Council G.A.A. A Cappella Drama Qub F.B.L.A. Dance Band BARBARA ANNE RAINEY Student Council G.A.A. Board Orchestra Officer EMERSONIAN NORSE WIND French Club JOHN EARL RODGERS Varsity Basketball Track Booster Committee R.O.T.C. 81 MARY ANN ROLSTON DAVID EDWARD ROSS Varsity Football Drama Qub Off. Prom Committee A Cappella Frosh Basketball “E” Club AMANDA ROSS RONALD ROSZKOWIAK Frosh Football Track Drama Club Spice and Variety Homecoming Escort BARBARA LYNN ROTA G.A.A. SYBIL JEANNETTE RUSSELL National Honor Society Berg Seminars A Cappella EMERSONIAN G.A.A. Board Bldg, and Grounds Comm. SANDRA ROWLAND KITTY SCHULLER 82 AUDREY WAYNNE SNELLING G.A.A. F.T.A. F.B.L.A. Prom Committee Spice and Variety EVELYN SPURLOCK Football-o-Rama Queen G.A.A. Board Homecoming Queen Att. Senior Personality Glee Club Pres. F.B.L.A. Officer GAIL ANN STANFORD Senior Class Off. Homecoming Queen Att. Senior Personality Social Comittee Honorary R.O.T.C. Lt. G.A.A. JANET MARIE STAWICKI G. A.A. Board Football Queen Att. Student Council Prom Comittee Soph. Hop Comm. H. S. Girls’ Phys. Fitness KAREN ANN SKUBISH National Honor Society Student Council Latin Club Pres. Concert Orchestra G.A.A. Secretary R.O.T.C. Hon. Cadet Capt. RICKY SMITH Varsity Football “E” Club Mr. Personality Science Club JACKIE SMITH Photography Club Spice and Variety Concert Band ROBERT SMITH Football Varsity Wrestling Drama Club Prom Committee “E” Club Science Club 83 Mill IF STEFONOVICH French Club SALLY JO STEWART National Honor Society Student Council EMERSONIAN F.T.A. Officer Prom Committee Chairman Spanish Club DIANN GRACE STEWART G.A.A. Board Drama Club Prom Committee WAYNE L. STEWART D.E.C.A. R.O.T.C. Art Club Reserve Football Drama Club Science Club CAROLYN ANN SLT.ICH Latin Club G.A.A. Drama Club F.B.L.A. Art Club COLLEEN RUTH SULLIVAN G.A.A. Board Drama Club V.-Pres. Cheering Block Head F.T.A. Prom Committee Majorette JACKIE SUE DELORES TAYLOR SUTTON F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Art Club 84 JON FRANCIS PAT THOMAS TEMPLIN Varsity Football Reserve Basketball Varsity Baseball Frosh Qass Pres. Class Day Committee Senior Personality WARREN D. VIRGINIA TIMBERMAN TOCKSTEIN Football A Cappella Pres. Senior Personality “E”Club Homecoming Escort Drama Club JOYCE ANN JOHN TOMA TOLAN Concert Band Off. F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Prom Committee Latin Club F.T.A. PATRICIA ANN TOMLINSON French Club Concert Band F.B.L.A. MARIA ANGELA VELLIGAN National Honor Society Pres. Latin Club Sec. Art Club V.-Pres. Science Club Berg Seminars Prom Committee 85 ALLEN WASHKO Soph. Boys’ Rep. Sr. Boys’ Rep. Prom Committee Photography Club Soph. Hop Comm. Chairman G.A.A. Pin-up Boy Cand. ADELLE WILLIAMS G.A.A. F.T.A. D.E.C.A. Ibid Staff 1960 Football-o-Rama Att. Prom Committee EDWINA DAWN WHITE Hoosier Girls’ State Student Council Concert Band Pres. Dance Band Pres. Spanish Club V-Pres. G.A.A. ROBERTA WILLIAMS MYRDIS WILSON EVELYN LOUISE WOFFARD F.B.L.A. D.E.C.A. Art Club Prom Committee ABRAHAM ARTHUR WILLIAM WOODS, JR. WRIGHT R.O.T.C. Basketball Mgr. Science Club Student Council Bldg, and Grounds Comm. Chairman Varsity Football Varsity Golf “E” Club Science Club IVAN ZANETTI BEVERLY ZIGLER RAY PAUL ZEIMIS Varsity Golf D.E.C.A. Drama Club Spanish Club JAMES ALLEN ZURN Varsity Wrestling Co-Captain SAM WYATT Dance Band R.O.T.C. VIRGINIA RAE YANCEY Spanish Club Concert Orchestra F. B.L.A. G. A.A. NORSE WIND EMERSONIAN HELEN PATRICIA YOUNG Berg Seminars National Honor Society Latin Club Junior Classical League Prom Committee IRENE GEORGIA ZAHARIAS G.A.A. F.B.L.A. F.T.A. Drama Club Art Club Science Club 87 Norsemen win the fight for another rebound. Sports Inside EHS High schools are often identified by their athletic scores or by an outstanding athlete. Thus, too often the accent is on winning. In sports, EHS has taken its knocks and then again has burst with pride at a moment of glory. The game may have been lost but a touchdown pass or a final drive made witnessing it memorable. The most important thing is that it is your school that is represented in the team that is playing. A part of you is out there, and that should cause pride to swell inside. Athletes themselves can better appreciate the attempts made by their fellow players. They know the odds better than anyone else and admire feats that were missed by the spectators. They have experienced the pride of pride of being a hero or the pain of being the goat. There is pride for sinking the winning basket, completing a thirty-yard pass,-coming in first, pinning an opponent, or making a double play. Pain comes after fouling out at a decisive moment, fumbling the footbtill, coming in last, losing a decision, or getting caught off first base. Athletics teach boys to win or lose gracefully. In competition they meet athletes from other schools and often make friends for life. But everyone is not a player. Spectators get enjoyment too. There will be laughter, chills, or even tears in future times when reminiscing over athletic events. Remember the nights at Gilroy when the thermometer dropped to 20° and the wind was merciless? The basketball games that were out of town and the Emerson side for a cheering section and the other side was filled? The track or cross country meet when your player panted home first? Your first wrestling match? The baseball games that you sat in the bleachers and bit the dust? All of these things might come to mind by reviewing . . . Sports Inside EHS. 89 Hobart Victory Highlights 1961 Grid Season FRONT ROW: T. Corder, J. Garbett, G. Horkavi, J. Templin, T. Koulianos, A. Neely, T. Lemley (Front), F. Bodnar, J. Holman, B. Bayer, T. Kolodzinski. SECOND ROW: L. Gee, T. Charbonneau, D. Davis, L. Hackett, D. Ross, A. Wright, P. Dawson, D. Noble, R. Smith. THIRD ROW: Coach K. Szulhorski, R. Sullivan, A. Brown, G. Elston, E Volk, J. Chionos, G. Burkhart, F. Callaway, Coach A. Rolfe. FOURTH ROW: T. Poupolos, F. Trathen, M. Maragos, R. Redoya, J. Cothren, C. Rogers, R. Fitzgerald, T. Hunter, J. Hennessey. It seems that every year, the Golden Tornado play the role of spoilers to powerful, state-ranked team. In 1960 we upset Horace Mann 33-27 and this year Hobart, a strong favorite, bowed to our boys 26-0. In the sixth annual Foothall-O-Rama, Lew Wallace beat us 7-6. Our first regular season game was against an old rival Mishawaka. The Cavemen ran up a twenty- eight point lead at halftime and then coasted home to a 48-12 victory. Art Neely scored both touchdowns for the Tornado. Then the Tornado gained revenge against Hohart and chalked up the upset of the year. Tolleston was our next opponent. The players seemed to throw “mudpies” instead of footballs over the drenched Gilroy gridiron. The Tornado were once on the Raider six-inch line with first down but the Tornado failed to push the ball over the goal. If the Tornado would have scored, the 6-0 Tolleston victory would have been changed. Emerson’s hopes of spoiling Lew Wallace’s Home¬ coming failed to materialize and the Hornets beat us scored tbe lone touchdown for Emerson. The Tornado recorded its first WNIHSC victory against Hammond Clark hy a score of 19-13. Eddie Volk scampered 97 yards on one of his two touchdown runs. Eddie’s run ranks high in Emerson history for longest runs from scrimmage. Gerry Elston’s recovery of a Pioneer fumble clincbed the win for the Tornado. Froebel’s long runs broke Emerson’s backs and the Blue Devils beat our boys 25-13. John Chionos scored both Emerson touchdowns. Two of Valparaiso’s five fumbles set up both Emerson touchdowns which beat Valpo 14-2. George Horkavi recovered a fumble in mid-air and raced for one of the touchdowns. The other TD was scored by John Chionos. Emerson and Horace Mann celebrated dual Homecom¬ ings, but only Mann’s was a success. The West NIHSC champs rolled by the Tornado 33-7. Ron Fitzgerald scored the lone touchdown for Emerson. Being really up for the final game of the season didn’t help the boys as Roosevelt beat us 20-0. The boys played spirited ball all year and fougbt always until the final gun. Emerson is pleased to salute the 1961 footbaU co¬ captains, Art Neely and Frank Bodnar for their great sportsmanship. Salutes go to graduating seniors Bob Bayer, Paul Dawson, Theo Koulianos, Tom Charbonneau, Ricky Smith, Larry Hackett, Art Wright, Dave Ross, Dennis Davis, Jon Templin, Jim Holman, Jim Garbett, and George Horkavi. Congratulations are in order to Theo Koulianos for being chosen aU-city guard. West NIHSC first team guard, third team All-State guard, and third team NIHSC guard; Jon Templin for quarterback honorable mention All-City, and quarterback honorable mention All-State; Tom Charbonneau for tackle honorable men¬ tion All-City, honorable mention All-State, and tackle honorable mention West NIHSC; Paul Dawson for end, honorable mention All-City and end honorable mention West NIHSC, and Eddie Volk for halfback honorable mention West NIHSC. 90 Reserves Are Second In City; Frosh 3-5 FIRST ROW: D. Noble, R. Redoya, M. Maragos, L. Gee, T. Hunter, G. Elston, J. Cothren, J. Hennessey. SECOND ROW: T. Corder, F. Callaway, F. Trathen, G. Burkhart, J. Chionos, A. Brown, T. Poupolos, T. Kolodzinski. THIRD ROW: T. Koulianos, T. Torrie, R. Millington, G. Gondell, J. Rubens, L. Oros, A. Templin, Coach H. Szulborski, FOURTH ROW: B. Beilis, F. Boddie, J. Tidwell, S. Cvetetic, W. Thompson, M. Connell, B. Kennedy. JFRONT ROW: M. Mako, M. Tesanovich, J. Rogers, R. Patrick, J. Cerda, J. Carter, M. Karlerud, G. Gajewski. SECOND ROW: J. Repya, S. Szabo, D. Harris, N. Anast, B. Ayres, L. Parker, G. Wellman, P. Gallagher. THIRD ROW: J. Stone, P. Coker, L. Welch, L Klim, J. Jasperson, B. Berkow, J. Vinzani. 91 BOB BAYER, SR. E RICKY SMITH, SR. T THEO KOULIANOS, SR. G FRANK BODNAR, SR. G DAVE NOBLE, JR. E GARRY BURKHART, JR. QB ART WRIGHT, SR. G TOMMY CORDER, SO. MGR. TONY POUPOLOS, JR. HB MICKY MARAGOS, SO. T ROGER SULLIVAN, JR. FB ART NEELY, SR. FB DENNIS DAVIS, SR. C. PAUL D.AWSON, SR. E COACH ARTHUR J. ROLFE L E T T E R M N E LARRY GEE, JR. G EDDIE VOLK, JR. HB GERRY ELSTON, JR. E JOHN CHIONOS, JR. FB RON FITZGERALD, SO. HB FRED TR ATHEN, SO. FB TED KOLODZINSKI, SO. -MGR. .. “We Will Link Your With the conclusion of the Roosevelt game, it marked the end of a long illustrious coaching career for Art Rolfe. Over Coach Rolfe’s thirty-four years as Emer¬ son’s head football coach, his Tornado squads have compiled a 171 win, 107 loss, and 28 tie record. Arthur J. Rolfe was born July 29, 1896, at Ada, Minnesota. At Ada High School and Carleton College, he won seven letters each in football, basketball, and baseball. Coach Rolfe came to Emerson in 1928 succeeding the late Elmer Lampe. At the helm only two years as head football coach, Rolfe guided his Tornado to a 9-1-1 record and Emerson’s first state title in 1930. Under Rolfe, Emerson won five West NIHSC division titles in 1930, 1938, 1939, 1950, and 1951, and two playoff titles from the East NIHSC winner in 1938 and 1940. The Tornado won city championships in 1933, 1938, 1939, 1942, 1946, 1951, 1952, and 1953, and tied Roose¬ velt in 1948 and 1954. Among his outstanding gridders are the Karras broth¬ ers—Alex, Ted, and Lou. Alex became an All-American tackle at Iowa and along with Ted and Lou has advanced to professional status. Others, such as Tom Kuzma, Bob Johnson, Bronco Taralio, and Joe Mihal reached prominence in college football. Over his thirty-four year span as head coach, nearly two thousand athletes at Emerson have been taught the fundamentals of football, good sportsmanship, fair play, and the desire to win. Coach Rolfe’s contributions to Emerson are not limited to coaching football only. He has coached fresh¬ man basketball and varsity baseball. He is also a gym Instructor from which all students have physically benefited. This is Coach Rolfe’s final year at Emerson. His thirty-four years at Emerson and his early coaching at Ada and Red Wing, Minnesota, and Anaconda, Mon¬ tana, conclude a teaching career with well-deserving praise and honor. Emersonians, past and present, salute Arthur John Rolfe as teacher, instructor, coach, and friend. Coaches Rolfe and Szulborski planning strategy to beat Coach Rolfe ponders the next move, the opponents. 94 Name With Fairness Honor And With Fame” . . . Right: Volk is off on another long run after stiff-arming a Froebel defender. TORNADO TALLIES EHS OPP 6 Lew Wallace 7 (Football-O-Raraa) 12 Mishawaka 48 26 Hobart 0 0 Tolleston 6 7 Lew Wallace 13 19 Hammond Clark 13 13 Froebel 25 14 Valparaiso 2 7 Horace Mann 33 0 Roosevelt 20 Trathen Below: Volk being tackled after a sizable gain against Froebel. and Burkhart stop a Pioneer for no gain. Harriers’ 8-3 Record Is Fourth in WNIHSC Left to Right: Coach H. Connelly, Mgr. C. Erris, N. Brewer, G. Coolman, J. Walton, M. Keogh, B. McCants, and K. Coolman. Emerson’s cross country thinlies finished with a 9-5 record this season. Their 8-3 conference mark boosted their total to a 29-4 conference record over the past three seasons. The Harriers were fourth in the city meet, sixth in the IHSAA Hobart Sectional, twelfth in the Hobart In¬ vitational, and twelfth in the NIHSC meet. Senior Robert McCants against Lew Wallace and Ham¬ mond Clark toured the Gleason Park course in 9:53. This tied a school record for a cross country race. In the city meet, sophomore Fred Lutz finished the course in 10:01, a personal best clocking for the fleet- footed sophomore. Those who received major letters include graduating seniors Robert McCants and Ivan Zanetti, junior Kurt Coolman, and sophomores Fred Lutz, Gordon Coolman, and Nat Brewer. Minor letters were won by sophomores John Walton and Mike Keogh. HARRIER SCOREBOARD (LOW SCORE WINS) EHS OPP EHS OPP 15 Edison 42 18 Horace Mann 37 30 Benton Harbor 27 25 E. C. Washington 31 35 Roosevelt 23 22 Lew Wallace 33 20 Froebel 37 21 Hammond Clark 35 37 Tolleston 20 21 E. C. Roosevelt 35 19 Hammond Tech 36 47 Valparaiso 16 19 Wbiting 37 33 Hammond 26 Robert McCants and Kurt Coolman are practicing for a Grapplers Show Steady Improvement FIRST ROW: J. Repya, D. Harris, T. Muffoletto, B. Koshal, R. Bartley, M. Tesanovich, and B. Kennedy, mgr. SECOND ROW: W. Thompson, B. Jamski, R. Millington, M. Karlsrud, R. Patrick, D. Gorski, B. Ayres, G. Gondell, and J. Wolfe. THIRD ROW: Coach H. Szulborski, A. Pinkstaff, D. Krieter, G. Burkhart, P. Dawson, M. Ihnat, R. Sullivan, J. Zum, B. Smith, R. Wallace, and R. Siler. Although this was only Emerson’s third season of wres¬ tling competition. Coach Harry Szulborski was able to dress both a varsity and a reserve squad. The varsity’s 5-4 record included wins over Horace Mann, Andrean, Portage, Lew Wallace, and Wirt. They were fifth in the City Wrestling Tournament and eighth in the Crown Point Sectional. The reserves were 1-1 after defeating Horace Mann and losing to Andrean. Varsity letters were won by Paul Dawson, Milo Ihnat, Bob Smith, and James Zurn, seniors; Garry Burkhart, Dave Krieter, and Roger Sullivan, juniors; Paul Dipiazza and Ray Wallace, sophomores; and Alan Pinkstaff and Ronnie Siler, freshmen. In the City Wrestling Tournament, Garry Burkhart placed second in the 156 lb. class. Paul Diapiazza and Roger Sullivan placed third in the 175 lb. class and the 127 lb. class, respectively. James Zurn and Garry Burkhart each placed third in the Crown Point Sectional in their respective weight divisions. Zum gets set to pin his man. GRAPPLER SCOREBOARD EHS OPP EHS OPP 35 Horace Mann 17 18 Tolleston 34 47 Andrean 5 3 Valparaiso 39 6 Roosevelt 47 38 Lew Wallace 14 26 ' Portage 24 33 Wirt 21 17 Edison 25 Reserves and Frosh Build Tomorrow ' s Varsity RESERVES; FIRST ROW: G. Moore, M. Ypsi’antes, C. Mroizek, J. Hennessy, R. Flournoy. SECOND ROW: P. Sims, mgr., B. Ricard, J. Ershick, D. Denslaw, N. Muffoletto, M. Culver, B. Pittman, and Coach C. Christoff. FRESHMEN: FIRST ROW: M. Perez, J. Cerda, R. Utroske. N. Anist, J. Gusmen, M. Clifford. SECOND ROW: J. Wellman, J. Vinsini, R. Utroske, M. Mako, L. Allen, T. Kraft. THIRD ROW: J. Jasperson, S. Szabo, L. Klim, R. Parrish, K. Norman, B. Bercaw, Coach A. J. Rolfe. Norsemens 6-5 Mark Is Sixth in West NIHSC KNEELING: C. Erris, mgr., Coach C. Christoff, and A. Woods, mgr. ST.4NDING: A. Anderson, F. Boddie, J. Tidwell, J. Blanton, D. Johnson, K. Coohnan, H. Flournoy, J. Rodgers, W. Jones, J. Garbett, T. Gajda, and R. Fitzgerald Our Norsemen compiled one of the best seasons an Emerson team has had in recent years. The Norse had a .500 average with ten victories and ten defeats. In the season’s opener, East Gary in the last six-seconds edged the Norse, 4140. John Rodgers tallied twenty points as the Norse beat Calumet Township, 64-42. We then de¬ feated Edison 70-47. After losing to Roosevelt, 80-48, the Norse, led by Harry Flournoy’s twenty-five points, bounced back to an 81-41 victory over East Chicago Roosevelt. Lew Wallace, our perennial rival, beat us, 59-51, as did Froebel, 61-53, in the City Holiday Touma- Led by a twenty-four point effort by Dewite Johnson, the Norse side-tracked the high-flying Trojans of Ches¬ terton, 79-52, on Chesterton’s floor. This was one of our greatest thrills because Chesterton had lost only two games during the season. Elmerson was then walloped by Wirt, 82-59. Five Norsemen scored in double figures as they downed Hammond Tech, 72-60. Following the Tech game, the Norse went into a slight slump as they lost to Froebel, 89-58, despite Jim Garbett’s twenty-four point effort, Hammond High, 72-48, and Tolleston, 5849. The Norse then proceeded to uncork a five-game winning streak, longest since 1959. The Norse rolled by Whiting, 56-48. Then they beat the always powerful Vikings of Valparaiso, 79-59, a team that went to the regionals. All five starters scored in double figures with Jim Garbett’s twenty-two points as high. In a game of control basketball, the Norse squeezed by Horace Mann, 39-38, in a West NIHSC thrill er. Kurt Coolman netted twenty-one points in Emerson’s 65-55 victory over Merrillville. Then the Norse downed the Hammond Qark Pioneers, 61-51. Emerson closed its regular season play with a 77-60 loss to Indiana’s second-ranked East Chicago Washing¬ ton. In the Gary Sectional we drew Lew Wallace and again they beat us, 72-60. Harry Flournoy led the Norse attack with twenty-six points. Coach Klug will lose four of his starting five this year by graduation. Seniors include Harry Flournoy, our big man under the boards and a great shooter with a soft touch; John “Jolly” Rodgers, who has been on the var¬ sity for four years and is one of the best liked guys on the team; Jim “Trash” Garbett, a great little guard with a deadly push-shot; and Dewite Johnson, our other guard who plays his heart out every game until the final whistle. 99 Flournoy comes down with the ball between two Blazers. VARSITY SCOREBOARD EHS OPP 40 E. G. Edison 41 64 Calumet Township 42 70 Edison 47 48 Roosevelt 80 81 E. C. Roosevelt 41 51 Lew Wallace 59 53 Froebel (Holiday Tourney) 61 79 Chesterton 52 59 Wirt 82 72 Hammond Tech 58 Froebel 48 Hammond 49 Tolleston 56 Whiling 79 Valparaiso 39 Horace Mann 65 Merrillville 55 61 Hammond Clark 51 60 E. C. Washington 77 60 Lew Wallace (Sectionals) 72 The eyes of the Norsemen are fixed on the game. 100 Norse Cagers Show Will Desire and Effort Johnson scoops in a RESERVE SCOREBOARD EHS OPP 26 E. G. Eidison 40 45 Calumet Township 41 32 Edison 23 18 Roosevelt 53 50 Lew Wallace 43 33 Chesterton 42 29 Wirt 30 29 Froebel 52 20 Hammond 51 17 Tolleston 40 35 Whiting 40 34 Horace Mann 36 28 Merrillville 33 30 E. C. Washington 54 30 E. C. Roosevelt 37 Rodgers sinks a charity tc Reserves battle for a jump ball against Wallace. 101 Through Effort And Hard Work GAA Board JOYCE DIXON MRS. MOSIER SUSAN CHAKBONNEAU President Sponsor Vice-President COLLEEN SULLIVAN ANNETTE MUFFOLETTO PAT FARRELL Indoor Treasurer Social Chairman Members Achieve Their Cherished Positions The Ideals Of Loyalty Sportsmanship, And SENIORS: ROW ONE: S. Charbonneau, J. Dixon, K. Skubish, A. Muffoletto, S. Cbampion, J. Crigonis, B. Rainey, S. Stewart, M. Mailatb, F. Pierce, J. Tolan. ROW TWO: K. Clayton, J. Nowak, M. Brackett, D. Cvetetic, S. Bynum, I. Zabarias, G. Stanford, C Sullivan, P. Farrell, P. McPherson, F. Paniaguas, A. Cieliesz, H. Rajski. ROW THREE: E. DelaGarza, R. Williams, J. Stawicki, J. Krucbowsky, K. Pittman, J. Miller, K. Lemmons, C. Sbaffer, S. Kelly, M. Beller, S. Motta. ROW FOUR: A. Snelling, J. Childress, B. Hudgins, A. Williams, E. Spurlock, E. White, H. Dunsworth, D. Danciu, S. Russell, S. Lowther, B. Moore, 0. Hughes, S. Stath. FRESHMEN: ROW ONE: T. Kalavros, K. Conquest, B. Spurlock, J. Blankenship, D. Thompson, R. Arthur, S. Kum- merer, S. Rubens, S. McKnelly, J. Hart, G. Montgomery, J. Miller, D. Marley, M. Zum, M. Chakos, S. Grau, A. Milisavljevic, A. DelaGarza, R. Masses, L. Archer. ROW TWO: C. Ignelzi, R. Thomas, M. Alexander, H. Berry, G. Nixon, M. Barsuko, L. Jablonski, D. Vulinovich, L. Rzepczynski, L. Ward, M. McMillan, G. Capata, M. Lalic, K. Ilic, M. Bragdon, S. Bloomingdale, C. Boyle, P. Arnett. ROW THREE: P. Saliaris, Y. Hollingsworth, G. Spear¬ man, B. Chionos, P. Christo, A. Dear, J. Klim, J. Morgan, D. Moscilovich, E. Hudgins, S. Wame, D. Wozniak, Z. Radovich, T. McKarthy, I. Koulianos, N. Kupchik, A. Kelly. ROW FOUR: K. Hake, L. Atsas, C. VanGorp, C. Scheper, L. Berry, P. Hackett, L. Brown, C. Prentiss, L. Tomala, C. Hanaway, R. Pappas, J. O’Brien, J. Warchus, L. Gorby, J. Georgiadis, A. Roebuck. Sociability Are Upheld By Avid GAA Members JUNIORS: ROW ONE: C. Cline, A. Ypsilantes, A. Bodnar, M. Edwards, S. CampbeU, J. Ignelzi, P. Sivertson, M. Lind, C. Ranney, V. Davis, D. Foster, L. Levandowski, C. Miller, S. Wallace. ROW TWO: D. Lawrence, P. Biuns, B. Hennessey, B. Withers, L. Henderson, D. Golden, L. Christ, S. Spence, R. Qark, G. Jablonski, D. Robison, G. Chimiel, P. Long, G. Bisdaris, L. Ocasio. ROW THREE: C. Gerhardt, S. Karen, P. Franklin, L. Chalfant, A. Pawlik, P. Portillo, D. Lambie, K. Dian, J. Langen, P. Reeve s, M. Plesko, P. Mitchner, G. Rodriguez, P. Kenneth, M. Chirigo. ROW FOUR: C. Blaemire, G. Woods, S. Floyd, G. Armour, F. Brown, A. Ware, A. Walls, J. Holt, D. Prentiss, N. Pappas, M. Lanhan, P. Stanislaw, L. Rowland. SOPHOMORES: ROW ONE: K. Hill, S. Goodlow, M. Simon, P. Blacketor, S. Salvetti, C. Shaban, A. Tichansky, G. Sanchez, E. Nosko, D. Mann, R. McConnachie, M. Parnell, E. Janes, B. Carter, L Oros, J. Bubik, P. Pendleton. ROW TWO: E. Wright, L. McGee, P. Hanko, D. Mitchell, S. Curran, S. Rainey, P. Long, J. Vician, D. Herr, B. Jurdzy, D. Davies, K. Fisher, V. Riley, D. Samardzija, S. Bewick, C. Corder. ROW THREE: N. King, J. English, M. Worth, J. Neal, K. Kirby, S. Guill, P. Barton, S. Champion, P. Bunions, S. Neddoff, R. Evans, B. Dear, D. Johnson, K. Hazimihalis, V. Schoon, M. Jadmak, J. Easton. ROW FOUR: S. Donald, M. Fleming, L Carver, J. Audrey, J. Cunningham, L. O’Neal, M. Ivanyo, J. Roszkowiak, P. Zemis, F. Hill, M. Jackson, 0. Brackett, M. Williams, J. Gillen, S. Scroggins, H. Richardson, C. Festa. GAA Girls Exhibit Prowess by Participation Evelyn Spurlock outlines baseball plans for Joyce Dixon, Dianne Cvetetic, Jan Nowak, and Janice Grigonis. Sandy Holloway outjumps Arlene Tichansky in a contest during basketball season. Liz Henderson demonstrates the jack-knife dive for admir¬ ing classmates, Anty Bodnar, Pat Burns, and Bridgett Hennessey, during swimming practice after school. 106 in Athletic Events Throughout the ' 62 Year Joyce Dixon catches the ball during the senior-freshman speedball game. Like the postman, nothing can stop GAA mem¬ bers in the course of their duty. TTiese athletic- minded girls play in wind, rain, snow, and long after the sun goes down. They are healthy, happy, and hardy creatures, well able to withstand bad weather and often prefer to play when it is a bit dark because of the brush rollers in their hair, the dirty, torn sweatshirts, and unmatched ber- mudas that they wear. While darkness luckily hides their appearance, it unfortunately hides their skill¬ ful ball-handling. It is truthful to say that after they play, the bruises and bumps are worth it all. But what do these avid members look forward to in GAA? Do they remain members just because they want sport activities? This may be partially true, but it is only a small fraction of the real reason. Each team sport, whether it be speedball, base¬ ball, basketball, or volleyball, has a varsity, chosen from girls who display special skills and techniques in their playing methods. The varsity teams com¬ pete to win, or try to win, the class plaque, which is awarded at the GAA Banquet in May. Freshinen and sophomores eagerly look forward to being chosen the outstanding players of their class. Jun¬ iors will anticipate being candidates for GAA board. But seniors, while happily looking forward to their last banquet, will sadly leave, knowing that this will be their final GAA responsibility. Through Mrs. Mosier, their sponsor, the girls are led through the paths of loyalty, good sports¬ manship, and a better, deeper appreciation for their fellow man. While GAA is one of the largest organizations in our school, it is also one of the best preparations for later life. Janice Grigonis participates in a favorite recreational sport —ping-pong. The Homecoming Queen and her es¬ cort beam as the crown is placed on her head. School Life Inside EHS “And remember the time we . . In the not-so-distant future old schoolmates will carry on a conversation for hours, bringing up memory after memory with these words. Their memories will probably be of the funny, proud, fantastic, or embarrassing things that happened to them in their four years at Emerson. And perhaps you will remember the time (s) you . . . entered your first high school class . . . saw your school pictures . . . were initiated into GAA . . . were a candidate for office . . . won an election . . . lost an election . . . went to the Freshman Frolic after staying to decorate until one hour before the dance . . . fell in the snow while trying to catch the Aetna bus ... re¬ ceived your first report card . . -. went . . . steady . . . made programs for a dance . . . went to the Sophomore Hop . . . did not sleep at a certain slumber party . . . finally attended a Couple Dance . . . were an outstand¬ ing freshman or sophomore or made GAA Board ... ate 109 lunch in VaTs . . . played football with the other boys in the park . . . rode the bus to the games . . . worked for SOS Humanity or Christmas Basket Drives . . . were crowned Homecoming or Football-O-Rama Queen . . . danced at the Chapel of the Dunes . . . patronized Hannon’s or Dunkenburger ... ate pizza at the Flamingo after the game . . . attended the Junior-Senior Prom . . . were handed your diploma? There are certain ways of associating what happened in which year. This might be through the styles, fads, or current events. The last two pages of this section are an attempt to help the reader do just that. It is con¬ ceivable that old friends will discuss a good many of these national and world happenings, too. Actually there is an untold number of things that will be discussed at some future reunion. It is hoped that a few will be brought to mind through . . . School Life Inside EHS. Senior Quee ns Reign Over Student Subjects Cold but happy on the night of Homecoming are left to right: Evelyn Spurlock and John Pantinas, escort; Joyce Dixon and Hen Ford, escort; Art Neely, senior class president; Queen Pat Farrell; Gail Stanford and Warren Timherman, escort; Bill Bedwell, escort; Jan Nowak and Ronnie Roszkowiak, escort. Beaming after being crowned Football-O-Rama Queen is senior Evelyn Spurlock. The first of the many “royal” positions conferred on Emerson girls is Football-O-Rama Queen. The candidates for this regal office are chosen during the summer from the junior and senior classes, and there are four in all. The girl who sells the most tickets to Gary’s Football-O-Rama, which usually takes place some five days before the beginning of school in September, re¬ ceives this honor and is crowned the queen on the night of the athletic contest. Evelyn Spurlock, senior, was crowned Emerson’s 1962 Football-O-Rama Queen with Marcia Lind, junior, run¬ ner-up. Being chosen Homecoming Queen is one of the greatest honors that students of Emerson can bestow upon a senior girl. Approx¬ imately one week before Emerson’s Homecoming football game, the student body as a whole picks five candidates from all of the eligible senior girls. Chosen this year were Joyce Dixon, Pat Farrell, Jan Nowak, Evelyn Spurlock, and Gail Stanford. The students then vote for one of the five, and the one who receives the most votes becomes queen. She is crowned, after two or three suspense filled days, on the night of the game. Pat Farrell was selected as Emerson’s 1962 Homecoming Queen on the night of October 25, 1961. Various Honors Conferred on Emerson Girls Honest studying helped Sybil Russell FBLA members elected Jan Grigonis, center, their White Collar win the country DAR citizenship award. Queen. Attending her are Annette Muffoletto, left, and Gail Stanford, right. The White Collar Queen is selected yearly by the members of the Future Business Leaders of America. From all of the senior girl members, five candidates are chosen. Another voting determines the queen from among the five. Elected as White Collar Queen this year was Jan Grigonis with Ann¬ ette Muffoletto and Gail Stanford serving as at¬ tendants. The Football Queen and Court is selected by the members of the football team from among the senior girls. The crowning takes place at the Foot¬ ball Dance signifying the end of the football sea¬ son. Receiving this honor was Sharon Bynum with her attendants Jan Childress and Janet Stawicki. In competition with twelve Lake County high school girls, Sybil Russell, senior, received the Daughters of the American Revolution citizenship award. Each of the girls in the contest was given an examination by one of her class sponsors cov¬ ering the history of the local area, the state, the United States, and current events. All of the can¬ didates were also expected to write an essay en- titTed “A Republic—If You Can Keep It.” The Daughters of the American Revolution, descendants of those who were patriotic during the Revolution, send tests to high schools throughout the country. Each school selects a representative to compete for the aw ard on the basis of leadership, character, reliability, and service. Sybil won the county competition. This enabled her to go on to the state level. The DAR contest continues to the national finals. Sharon Bynum, center, was selected by Emerson’s football team as Football Queen. Her Court includes Janet Stawicki, left, and Jan Childress, right. Ill Cheerleaders and Students Combine Theii Football season draws exuberant Emersonians to Gilroy Stadium to cheer their team on to victory. Cheering for the teams are, from left to right, the varsity cheerleaders Nancy Humbert; Pat Burns; Joyce Dixon, head; Johine Ignelzi; and Jan Childress. The jobs of the varsity and reserve cheerleaders are to lead the Emerson cheering sections at all of the football and basketball games and at the pep sessions. The varsity cheerleaders, under the leadership of Joyce Dixon, presented many new cheers to the students this year. This provided variety and appeal to all those who attended the games. The fine participation of the reserve cheer¬ leaders also brought much success to the reserve games. The sincere and untiring efforts of the cheerleaders are appreciated by all Emerson stu ¬ dents. Backing the reserve teams are, from left to right, the reserve cheerleaders Dawn Davies; Antionette Bod¬ nar; Bridget Hennessey, head; and Chuckie Cline. Efforts to Boost School Support and Spirit Tlie pep l)and gives musical support to Bimerson’s pep sessions. Students filled with enthusiasm leave the auditorium after a pep session. Pep sessions are frequently held during the football and haskethall seasons to boost school spirit and support of the teams. They usually are held after school and as close to the games as possible. The patriotic spirit instilled in the stu¬ dents at pep sessions encourages them to purchase game tickets and thus improve game attendance. The pep band, under the direction of Mrs. Anne Masters, helps as much as the cheerleaders to promote loyal school feelings at the pep ses¬ sions. They are little recognized for their con¬ tributions. but they conduce the success of these meetings. Many students, preparing to leave the building, hear the hand and are drawn into the auditorium by its enthusiastic sound. Those al¬ ready there are spirited into action by the lively marches and college songs. The addition of music to the physical cheering makes Emerson’s jwp sessions both effective and successful. GAA Couple Dance Highlights Holiday Season GAA officers and board members accompanied by their dates lead the grand march at the Couple Dance. Emerson’s active Girls’ Athletic Association holds two major social functions during the school year. Since girls are the only members of the club, both activities are turnabouts in which the girls ask the hoys to attend. The first of these is the GAA Couple Dance which is held annually as close as possible to Christmas. This year’s theme was “Candleglow and Mistletoe” which served to emphasize the holiday atmosphere. The semi-formal affair w ' as held in the Crystal Ballroom of Hotel Gary with arrangements being made by Pat Far¬ rell. social chairman for the club. In the spring, the GAA Banquet is held. A dinner is served to all GAA members and guests who at¬ tend, and at this time, the officers and board for the next year are announced. Outstanding members are also recognized. A dance follows the dinner, and all of the girls are formally attired for the occasion. This affair is also held at the Crystal Ballroom of Hotel Gary, and marks the end of the GAA year. Souvenir progra presented at the termination of the grand march. Weekly Dances Complete School Social Life Weekly dances offer opportunities for familiar couples to get together. Various clubs at Emerson sponsor the weekly dances which are usually held on Wednesday nights. These dances serve to complete the social lives of the students. Some of them carry out special themes such as the Spanish Fiesta, Home¬ coming Dance, and the Scum Dance; others serve to provide money or goods for charities such as the Christmas Basket Dance and the SOS Humanity Dance. The Scum Dance is one of the featured events of the year. Here the senior girls, who are mem¬ bers of the Girls’ Athletic Association, dress up their freshman “scums” who desire to join the club. This dance comes in the middle of Scum Week in which the seniors initiate the freshmen into GAA. The traditional Homecoming Dance follows the Homecoming football game. The newly- crowned queen and her attendants with their es¬ corts attend this gala affair. The Social Committee is in charge of all the records and the cloakroom for the dances. The proceeds all go to the sponsoring club except a small percentage which is paid to the Social Com¬ mittee for its services. This year Emerson students have been seen doing the latest dances: the Twist, the Fly, the Continental, and the Watusi. All this goes to prove that Emerson students really “swing” and enjoy themselves at the school dances. A good crowd always turns out for the Homecoming Dance. The seniors’ creativity is shown in the costumes of their scums. 115 Assemblies Stress Academic and Social Life Student Council installation is an impressive ceremony that first ac(|uaints students with their Council members. Assemblies make up an important part of life inside Emerson. They are usually held to present an educational program, to acquaint the student body with the Student Council functions, or to familiarize students with school procedures. Members of the faculty, alumni of Emerson, or prominent community figures are frequently guest speak¬ ers at these gatherings. One of the first assemblies, held in September on or near Constitution Day. September 17, is used for the purpose of installing the officers and members of the Executive Board of the Emerson Student Council. Faculty members, principals, and Emerson’s representatives to Hoosier Girls’ State and Hoosier Roys’ State are asked to speak at this time in addition to an outside speaker. Various other assemblies throughout the year are con¬ ducted by member of the Executive Board. Here class presidents and representatives speak to their respective classes, and club and committee representatives are able to talk to the entire student body. Students are informed as to the speaker’s Student Council activities and also to his club or committee work. It is customary for Mr. England to speak at the assem¬ blies and other events held in the auditorium. He is a familiar and welcome figure to all Emerson students who know and appreciate his fine work. Mr. England addresses the Emerson student body assembled before him. 116 PTA Festival Promises Fun for Everyone Paddling across the stage are Mrs. Davies and Mr. Pearce as they present their skit at the faculty talent show. The Fun Festival is conducted annually by the Parent-Teacher.s . ' Association of Emerson. It is held in February and provides enjoyment for all Emer¬ son students from five to eighteen. Throughout the building, in various rooms, games are set up for all to play. They range from the Fish Pond to the Spook House, and for most of them, small prizes are given. Refreshments con¬ sisting of cokes, popcorn, and other foods are sold at designated spots. Small souvenirs are also sold for nominal prices. Special dances are conducted by the Social Com¬ mittee in the girls’ gymnasium. One is for grades four through seven, and one for grades eight through twelve. They are usually extremely suc¬ cessful, and one of the most popular places at the carnival. Highlighting the festival this year was the fac¬ ulty talent show. Skits were performed by the teachers for those who attended this event. This new form of entertainment helped make the festival a success. At the conclusion of the carnival, attending stu¬ dents gathered in the auditorium for the crowning of Mr. Gold and Miss Grey. Jim Holman was crowned Mr. Gold and Pat Farrell. Miss Grey. They were selected from the senior class by the whole Steve Wetmore practices his putting as Pat Christo and Mr. Charles Whitt offer coaching advice at the PTA Festival. Colonel John Glenn made the first American orbital space flight. (Gary Post-Tribune) U. N. Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold was killed while on a mission to serve mankind. (Wide World) The World Will Note and Long Remember . . . The world goes on outside EHS too. Although some leaders in India predicted that the world was coming to an end, it continued anyway. History making events occurred despite the prediction. The entire country followed every word, breath, and pulse beat of America’s first astronauts as complete television coverage was permitted. Alan Shepard of the Navy was the first American space¬ man. Hoosier Virgil Grissom made the second suc¬ cessful sub-orbital flight. These two flights set the stage for Marine Colonel John Glenn’s historic three-orbit journey. In his Friendship 7 space cap¬ sule, he flow around the world three times in four hours. President Kennedy pushed the Peace Corps into high gear. College students accounted for the high¬ est percentage of volunteers. Members live abroad as American representatives. Fall-out shelters were the order of the day. These underground hide outs from a nuclear disaster were cheered and chided, but sold just the same. The free world lost two of its greatest leaders. United Nations Secretary-General Dag Hammar¬ skjold perished in an air crash in Northern Rho¬ desia while on a mission to end the fighting in the African province of Katanga. Back home. House Speaker Sam Rayburn succumbed to cancer. He had served in tbe House for 48 years and as Speaker for 17 years. Refugees poured into the free sector of Berlin until Red propaganda could not take the blows. The Communists finally erected a brick wall between Fast and free West Berlin. New York Yankee Roger Maris became the first baseball player in history to hit 61 home runs in one season. He accomplished this feat off pitcher Tracy Stallard of the Boston Red Sox on the last game of the season. Just for the record, the World Series went to the New York Yankees in five games over the Cincinatti Reds. Fads and Fashions Are Part of the 62 Story Left to right, Dave Ross, Sandy Rubens, Linda Levandowski, and Jim Holman sport the fashions in winter coats. Fads and fashions made news as always. This year brought a variety of fashion trends as Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy set many of the styles in fashion. To keep warm in the cold winter weather, the girls wore leotards and orlon, nylon, or cotton knee socks. Popular shoe styles were gym shoes, “man” shoes, saddle shoes, and loafers. The pleated skirts became shorter and with them, “roaring twenties” blouses, and sweaters of angora, English knit, and fur blend were worn. If the girl was going steady, she covered her ring with angora thread to match her outfit. With the chockos. or Russian cos- sack hat. the girls were wearing raccoon-collared coats of various colors. Boys’ fashion trends turned to fitted pants in the continental styles with pancho shirts and banlon or bulky knit sweaters. Shirts with button-down collars were also popular. Hush puppies with crepe soles and suede tops made the shoe scene. Topcoats and letter- men’s jackets kept the boys warm in the cold weather. Spectaculars such as El Cid, Spartacus, and King of Kings entertained the movie-goers on date nights. Other cinema favorites were Fanny and Breakfast at Tiffany s. The popular records of the day were songs like There’s A Moon Out Tonight, The Peppermint Twist, and It Will Stand. Jon Templin and Frances Pierce model some of the year’s clothing styles. The Index is the reader’s file to locate the people inside EHS. Index Inside EHS The index is a sign that the end is near. This could mean the last pages of the yearbook, the end of another school year, or the termination of the senior year. These endings are met with mixed emotions. Members of the yearbook staff accompany the end of their work with a sigh of relief, because the story of the school year took a great deal of effort to tell. Sometimes it brought the editors to the end of their patience, but it was told, and gladly. It is hoped that the staff did not find the editors too strict or demanding in originality and exactness and that they enjoyed their Freshmen, sophomores, and juniors have come to the end of another school year. No longer must they get up at 6:00, or 7:00, or 7:15, or 7:30, or 8:00. Now they can sleep, but they are not tired. There are no more textbooks to drag home or homework to complete, and they cannot find anything to do. They have become The most decisive ending is the termination of the senior year. The status of being the top vanishes at graduation. Now popularity or a handsome face will not be used as a scale for judging personal value. There is no more letting responsibilities and homework slide, if this has been the student’s habit. Life has an entirely new outlook. What kind of examples have this year’s seniors been? How have they spent their time? Did many attempt to make Honor Society through study and hard work? Did they join organizations to better themselves and their school? Would you have spent your high school days in the same manner? Choose a senior and follow his or her accomplishments as recorded in this book. You can do this with the aid of the . . . Index Inside EHS. 121 Seniors Bayer, Robert 24, 68, 90, 92 Bedwell, Bill 23, 40, 68, 108, 110,’ll5 Beller, Marian 34, 35, 68, 104 Blaney, John 30, 38, 68 Bodnar, Frank 23, 69, 90, 92 Bowden, Thelma 29, 69 Boyle, Kenneth 69 Brackett, Myrtle 35, 104 Brown, Stanley 29,33,69 Brown, Tommy 69 Bynum, Sharon 22, 35, 38, 69, 103, 104, 111 Carter, Shirley 69 Cerjeski, Bonnie 69 Champion, Sally 70, 104 Charbonneau, Susan 10, 17, 21, 24, 68, 70. 102, 104 Charbonneau, Tom 70, 90 Chavous, Egbert Duane 41 Childress, Jan 20, 22, 42, 70, 102, 104, 111, 112 Cieliesz, Adele 70, 104 Clayton, Katrina 34, 35, 39, 70, 103, 104 Coley, Herbert 70 Coros, Nick 71 Crooms, Robert 41 Cross, Connie 71 Cru2, Manuel 37, 40, 71 Cunningham, Mary 32, 71 Cvetetic, Dianne 20, 24, 35, 38, 71, 103, 104, 106 Cyprian, Karen 26, 35, 71 Danciu, Dulce 35, 71, 104 Davis, Alfreda 71 Davis, Dennis 16, 30, 38, 42, 72, 90, 93 Dawson, Paul 17, 20, 36, 72, 90, 93, 97 DelaGarza, Esperanza 28, 36, 72, 104 Dixon, Joyce 17, 22, 32, 34, 102, 104, 72, 106, 107, 110, 112 Dunsworth, Holly 30, 34, 39, 72, 104 Farrell, Pat 14, 20, 32, 34, 35, 37, 39, 40, 72, 102, 104, 110 Festa, Joe 23, 36, 38, 72 Fitzgerald, Geraldine 9, 29, 72 Flournoy, Harry 41, 88, 99, 100 Forbes, Thomas 33, 41, 73 Ford, Henry 73, 110 Gallagher, John 38, 39, 73 Garbett, James 73, 88, 90, 92, 99 Gracin, Nan 30, 34, 38, 73 Griffin, Patrica 35, 73 Grigonis, Janice 9, 20, 24, 35, 38, 73. 103 104, 106, 107, 111 Gullett, Shirley 73 Hackett, Larry 28, 74, 90, 92 Hampton, Callie 26, 74 Harper, Janet 35, 74 Heilman, Fred 23, 32, 74 Hendrix, Mary Jane 26, 74 Hodorowski, Grace 26, 74 Hollaway, Sandy 9, 74, 106 Holman, James ' 68, 74, 90, 93 Horkavi, George 75, 90, 93 Hudspeth, Marianne 32, 75 Hughes, Ora 75, 104 Hunt, Pamela 28, 39, 75 Ihnat, Milo 38, 75, 97 Irwin, James 26, 75 Janiczek, Ray 75 Johnson, Dewite 76, 99, 101 Kapica, Dan 25, 76 Karedes, John 17, 20, 21, 23, 32, 76 Kelly, Sheila 34, 35, 76, 103, 104 King, Linda 26, 35, 76 Klug, Mike 76 Koulianos, Theo D. 76, 90, 91, 92 Kruchowsky, Janice 35, 77, 104 Larson, Richard 77 Lemmons, Karen 77, 104 Lesenyie, Robert 77 Lowther, Sandy 16, 37, 77, 104 Luscombe, Gloria 26, 35, 77 Mailath, Margaret 25, 34, 39, 77, 104 Manning, Doyle Marcotte, William 24, 77 Marley, Roger 78 McCants, Robert 96 McDonald, Michael 78 McPherson, Phyllis 35, 38, 78, 104 Miller, Bruce 78 Miller, Joan 35, 78, 104 Miller, Trent 26, 78 Moore, Bridget 37, 78, 104 Motta, Sharon 35, 79, 104 Muffoletto, Annette 25, 35, 79, 102. 104. Ill Munoz, George 26, 28, 79 Neely, Arthur 20, 68, 79, 90, 93, 108, 110 Nelson, Janet 39, 79 Nowak, Jan 30, 39, 79, 104, 106, 110 O’Connell, Elizabeth 39, 79 Pabon, Edwin 41 Page, Patricia 33, 80 Paniaguas, Florence 35, 38, 80, 104 Pantinas, John 110 Pappas, Angelo 80 Pardee, William 38, 40, 80 Parker, Judith 21, 80 Patsel, Lynne 29, 33, 38, 80 Pickford, Alton 80 Pierce, Frances 37, 38, 81, 104,119 Pikrmenos, Archie 81 Pippins, James 81 Pt»niain, Karen 7, 17, 21, 25, 34, 36, 68, Predovich, Bob 26, 41, 81 Rainey, Barbara 20, 24, 32, 36, 38. 81. 103, 104 Rajski, Henrietta 20, 30, 38, 81, 104 Rodgers, John 22, 81, 99, 101 Rolston, Mary Ann 82 Ross, Amanda 35, 82 Ross, Dave 23, 38, 82, 90, 93 Roszkowiak, Ronald 82, 110 Rota, Barbara 82 Russell, Sybil 10, 17, 21, 25, 36, 82, 102 104, 111 Schuller, Kitty 82 Shaffer, Cora 104 Skubish, Karen 17, 21, 33, 36, 40, 83, 103, 104 Smith, Jack 83 Smith, Robert 38, 83, 97 Snelling, Audrey 83, 104 Spurlock, Evelyn 35, 39, 83, 103, 104, 106, 110, 120 Stanford, Gail 23, 35, 38, 40, 68, 83,104, 110 , 111 Stawicki, Janet 20, 38, 83, 102, 104, 111 Stefanovich, Millie 84 Stewart, Diann 39, 84, 103 Stewart, Sally 17, 20, 21, 25, 34, 39, 84, 104 Sutton, Jackie 35, 84 Templin, Jon 85, 90, 92, 119 Thomas, Patricia 26, 85 Timberman, Warren 30, 85, 110 Tockstein, Virginia 85 Tolan, Joyce 28, 29, 35, 85, 104 Toma, John 85 Tomlinson, Patricia 35, 85 Velligan, Maria 16, 17, 21, 23, 27, 36, 85 Washko, Allen 20, 86 White, Edwina 20, 28, 33, 34, 86, 104 Williams, Adelle 86, 104 Williams, Roberta 34, 35, 86, 104 Wilson, Myrdeis 86 Woffard, Evelyn 27, 34, 35, 86 Wolfrath, Richard 40 Wright, Arthur 20, 23, 86, 90, 92 Wyatt, Samuel 33, 87 Yancey, Virginia 25, 32, 34, 35, 39, 87 Young, Helen 17, 21, 36, 87 Zaharias, Irene 38, 87, 104 Zanetti, Ivan 40, 87 Zeimis, Ray 26, 87 Zigler, Beverly 26, 87 Zurn, James 87, 97 Juniors Anderson, Arnett 63, 99 Andreadis, Angelo 41 Andrews, Judy 63 Batalis, Bessie 32, 63 Batalis, Bill 41 Bisdaris, Georgia 34, 35, 39, 63, 105 Bizdellis, Barbara 11, 36, 39, 63 Blaemire, Carole 23, 28, 33, 37, 63, 105 Blanton, Jonathon 63, 99 Boddie, Fred 63, 91, 99 Bodnar, Antoinette 22, 23, 30, 39, 63 105, 106, 112 Boyd, Wilbert 33, 41, 63 Brewer, Susie 26, 35, 63 Brown, Alex 63, 90, 91 Brown, Fannie 30, 34, 35, 63, 105 Brown, James 41, 63 Brown, William 64 Burkhart, Garry 64, 90, 91, 92, 95, 97 Bums, Patricia 22, 30, 36, 39, 64, 105. 106, 112 Butler, Edward 64 Butler, Sue 39, 64 122 Cahill, Kathy 23,64 Callaway, Fred 30, 64, 90, 91 Campbell, Shirley 30, 64, 105 Carpenter, Robert 30, 64 Castle, Richard 41, 64 Cervantes, Francisco 41, 64 Chalfant, Linda 27, 28, 33, 64, 105 Chionos, John 41, 42, 64, 90, 91, 93 Chirigo, Maria 18, 28, 35, 64, 105 Chmiel, Gloria 39,64,105 Christ, Lillian 27, 28, 33, 35, 38, 64,105 Dark, Rosemary 39, 104 Cline, Charlice 22, 39, 64, 105,112 Coines, Christine 35, 64 Coleman, Thomas 64 Cook, Willester 28 Coolman,Kurt 37,64,96,99 Copley, Paulette 26, 64 Cruce, Whitt 64 Cruz, Carmen 32, 64 Davies, Jeff 17,30,36,64 Davis, Vivian 24, 64, 105 Dian, Kathleen 34, 36, 39, 64,105 Edwards, Mary 23, 31, 39, 64, 105 Elston, Gerry 63, 64, 90, 91, 93 Erris, Charles 37,64,96,99 Evans, Eddie 64 Evans, Mattie 64 Flournoy, Raymond 64 Floyd, Sheila 64, 105 Foster, Dianna 64, 105 Franklin, Patricia 22, 35, 64,105 Gajda, Tom 64, 99 Gee, Larry 23,90,91,93 Gerhardt, Carole 30, 39, 64,105 Golden, Diane 26, 35, 64, 105 Gonzales, Jesse 27, 30 Grecco, Judy 64 Hansen, Richard 36, 64 Heilman, Patricia 28, 65 Henderson, Elizabeth 17, 20, 30, 36, 39, 65, 105, 106 Hennessey, Bridgett 22, 30, 37, 39, 65, 105, 106, 112 Hernandez, Michael 39, 65 Hill, Sharon 34,35,38,65 Hill, Wesley 41, 65 Holt, Judy 26, 36, 39, 65, 105 Hudgins, Betty 65 Humbert, Nancy 22, 30, 65, 112 Ignelzi, Johine 22, 34, 37, 38, 65,105,112 Irish, Jo Ellen 8, 30, 35, 65 Irwin, Lynne 65 Jablonski, Georgia 34, 35, 37, 65, 105 Jeffries, Jimmy 41, 65 Jenkins, Jerry 65 Jones, Willie 65, 99 Kalin, George 20, 36, 38, 63, 65 Karan, Suzanne 34, 35, 36, 39, 65, 105 Kenneth, Pam 30, 34, 35, 39, 65, 105 Kostic, Monica 65 Kostur, Milica 27, 65 Krieter, David 65, 97 Krieter, Sharon 38 Lambie, Donna 30, 35, 65, 105 Langen, Janet 26, 65, 105 Lanha m, Mary 30, 35, 65, 105 Lawrence, Debbie 30, 35, 39, 63, 65, 105 Levandowski, Linda 34, 35, 39, 65, 105 Lewis, Robert 65 Lind, Marcia 30, 37, 39, 65, 105 Long, Patricia 34, 39, 65, 105 Lopez, Robert 65 Lopez, William 65 Maleniak, Richard 65 Maloney, Donald 38, 65 Matie, Eva 65 McDowell, Carla 39, 65 McWater, Eldridge 41, 65 Metcalf, Shirley 38, 65 Mihelic, Randall 38, 65 Miller, Carol 31, 34, 35, 39, 65, 105 Miranda, Tom 39, 65, 78 Mitchner, Marguerite 25, 34, 36, 66, 105 Nash, Sandra 39, 79 Newcomb, Nelda 66 Noble, David 30, 66, 90, 91, 92 Norman, Rita 66 Noskop, Martha 66 Ocasio, Lou 66, 105 Olson, Ronald 66 Pappas, Nicki 29, 31, 66, 105 Parker, Pat 66 Parker, Shirley 37, 66 Pawlik, Alice 20, 27, 28, 35, 38, 66, 105 Peterson, Steven 66 Pharr, Terry 30, 39 Pikelis, Marie 66 Plesko, Marie 27, 32, 34, 105 Portillo, Priscilla 37, 66, 105 Poupolos, Tony 66, 90, 91, 92 Poupolos, Toula 32, 35, 37, 66 Prentiss, Diana 30, 35, 39, 66, 105 Radoja, Ray 66,90,91 Rains, Sharron 26, 66 Rajski, Steve 41, 66 Ranney, Carolyn 35, 39, 66, 105 Robison, Dale 35, 66, 105 Rodriguez, Gladys 26, 29, 66 Rogers, Chris 22, 30, 66, 90 Ross, Sharon 66 Rowland, Linda 66, 105 Rowland, Sandra 66, 105 Santell, Rita 66 Sarafin, Steve 66 Schwartz, Sandra 30, 35, 66 Simmons, David 66 Sims, Mary 34, 35, 66 Sivertson, Paula 25, 30, 35, 39, 66,105, 115 Spearmem, Kathleen 36, 39, 66 Spence, Sandra 35, 66, 105 Stanislaw, Pat 34, 35, 66, 105 Stath, Stella 38, 66 Stewart, Wayne 38, 84 Stout, Sharon 39, 66 Sulich, Carolyn 27, 84 Sullivan, Roger 23, 26, 63, 66, 90, 92, 97 Taylor, Delores 84 Teeguarden, Judith 30, 66 Thompson, Walter 41, 66, 91, 97 Thornton, Henry 12, 41 Tone, Tom 17, 41, 66, 91 Trathen, Carolyn 66 Tripp, Juddith 32, 66 Tripp, Wayne 26, 41 Volk, Edward 42, 66, 90, 93, 95 Wallace, Sandra 66, 105 Walls, Aline 26, 105 Walsh, Tom 26 Ware, Audrey 26, 35, 66, 105 Wetmore, Steven 17, 23, 66,117 William, Woody 66 Williams, Robert 41, 66 Withers, Elizabeth 35, 39, 66, 105 Wolfe, Jeff 38,66,97 Woods, Abraham 86, 99 Woods, Gloria 26, 105 Wool, Tom 38, 39, 66 Wright, Diane 66 Ypsilantes,- Angie 105 Sophomores Addison, Robert 58 Audrey, Janet 28, 32, 58, 105 Anagianakis, Frank 41, 58 Archer, Steven 29, 36, 58 Armstrong, Kathie 58 Barreiro, Louis 37, 58 Barton, Peggy 28, 33, 36, 58, 105 BeUis, Bill 58, 91 Bewick, Shirley 31, 58, 105 Blacketor, Patricia 8, 31, 39, 58, 105 Bodnar, Bob 13, 36, 58 Brackett, Otis 105 Bragdon, Ronnie 58 Brewer, Nathaniel 41, 58, 96 Brown, William 58 Bryant, Gary 26, 58 Bubik, Joanne 38, 58, 105 Carson, Carolyn 58 Carter, Barbara 39, 58, 105 Centeno, Ada 37, 58 Chakos, George 58 Champion, Sandra 31, 36, 37, 58, 105 Chase, Elbert 59 Chase, Sharon 36, 38, 59 Christoff, Christ 59 Clabaugh, Jerry 59 Clifford, Sharon 59 Coleman, Memette 59 Coleman, Paul 41, 59 Collins, Michael 59 Colombo, Antoinette 59 ConneU, Michael 59, 91 Coolman, Gordon 28, 32, 59, 96 Corder, Connie 39, 59, 105 Corder, Tommy 41, 59, 90, 91, 92 Cothren,John 59,90,91 Cox, Allen 38,41,59 Cristea, Shirlee 31, 59 Culver, Martin 37, 38, 59, 98 123 Cunningham, June 28, 59, 105 Curran, Bonnie 59 Curran, Sandra 59, 105 Cvetetic, Steve 20, 37, 39, 59, 91 Dallas, Cynthia 59 Davies, Dawn 22, 31, 37, 39, 59, 105, 112 Davis, Nancy 31, 36, 59 Dear, Bertha 38, 59, 105 Deaton, Sandra 31, 59 Demakas, John 20, 37, 59 Denslaw, Dennis 59, 98 Dipiazza, Paul 59 Donald, Sheryl 105 Dye, Jim 29, 59 Easton, Joann 6, 39, 59, 105 Edmonds, Danny 29, 33, 37, 41, 59 English, Juanita 105 Ershick, James 41, 59, 98 Evans, Ruby 38, 105 Evans, Sheila 59 Festa, Christine 37, 59, 105 Fisher, Kathy 31, 39, 59, 105 Fitzgerald, Ronald 29. 33, 59, 90, 93, 99 Fleming, Martha 28, 31, 33, 34, 39, 59, 105 Flournoy, Robert 36, 59, 98 Freeman, Lajuanta 31, 59 Gill, Curtis 29, 59 Gillen, Judy 36, 38, 59, 105 Gillins, Gerald 59 Gondell, Gerry 37, 59, 91, 98 Goodlow, Cheryl 39, 59, 105 Gorby, Dennis 59 Grasham, James 29, 59 Grasham, Richard 59 Griffin, Carolyn 60 Griffin, Catherine 59 Griffith, James 41, 60 Grozdonis, Louis 60 Guill, Sue 37, 60, 105 Hanko, Pauline 27, 33, 34, 60, 105 Hazimihalis, Kathy 39, 60, 105 Hennessey, John 37, 60, 90, 91, 98 Herr, Delores 36. .39, 60, 105 Hill, Catherine 38, 60, 105 Hill, Fayth 39, 60 Horton, Larry 41, 60 Hudgins, John 32, 41, 60 Hunter, Tom 60, 90, 91 Ivanyo, .Mary 9. 60, 105 Jackson, Marjol 39, 60, 105 Jadrnak, Maryann 60, 105 Jamski, William 60, 97 Janes, Edith 39, 60, 105 Jeffers. Judy 60 Johnson, Dorothy 60, 105 Johnson, Robert 37, 60 Johnson, Woodrow 60 Jurdzy, Betty 31, 39, 60, 105 Karver, Lorraine 28, 33, 34, 37, 39, 60. 105 Kennedy, Allan 30 Kennedy, Robert 60, 91, 97 Keogh, Michael 36, 60, 96 Kerhin, Randy 60 King, Nancy 23, 31, 39, 60, 105 Kirby, Katherine 28, 38, 60,105 Kirk, Sally 60 Koch, Fred 41, 60 Kolodzinski, Ted 90, 91, 93 Koulianos, Theo 60 Lea, Sandra 60 Long, Mike 41, 60 Long, Patricia 33, 37, 39, 60, 105 Lopez, Pedro 37, 60 Lutz, Fred 60 Mann, Delores 105 Maragos, Mickey 60, 90, 91, 92 McConnachie, Rita 37, 39, 60, 105 McLaughlin, Jim 60 Millington, Roland 36, 60, 91, 97 Mitchell, Dorothy 30, 60, 105 Montemayar, Lucille 37, 60 Moore, Gregory 60, 98 Mroczek, Charles 60, 98 Muffoletto, Nino 12, 36, 48 Mullins, Larry 36, 38 ,60 Neal, Jo Amber 28, 37, 60, 105 Neddof, Sharon 61, 105 Norman, Kenneth 30 Nosko, Elyse 39, 105 O’Neal, Luella 36, 105 Oros, Larry 60, 91 Oros, I.ynne 31, 39, 61, 105 Papadoupoulis, Lazarus 41 Parnell, Mary 31, 39, 61, 105 Pavloff, Alex 61 Pendleton, Betty 61, 105 Petersen, James 41, 61 Phillips, Jack 36, 61 Pickford, Edward 41, 61 Pierce, Fred 61 Pittman, Bob 36, 61, 98 Rainey, Sally 30, 39, 42, 61, 105 Reese, Carol 34, 39, 61, 105 Reeves, Margaret 61 Renzo, Frank 37, 61 Richardson, Helen 37, 61, 105 Riley, Valerie 39, 61, 105 Ross, Dutch 61 Roszkowiak, Judy 38, 105 Roy, Tim 37, 61 Rubens, Jim 37, 61, 91 Runions, Pat 61, 105 Salvetti, Sharon 39, 61, 105 Samardzija, Donna 27, .36, 58, 61, 105 Sanchez, Grace 31, 38, 61, 105 Sanders, Richard 30, 41, 61 Santell, Tommy 41, 41, 61 Savich, Sam 61 Schoon, Virginia 61, 105 Scroggins, Sharon 37, 61 Shaban, Christine 37, 38, 61, 105 Shaffer, Ralph 37, 61 Simon, Marion 32, 38, 61, 105 Skrivan, Dennis 61 Stephenson, Patricia 61 Stewart, Thomas 61 Stinson, Kendall 41, 61 Stout, Carolyn 61 Strickland, Glenda 61 Stuart, Robin 36, 58, 61 Statesman, Robert 37, 61 Templin, Allan 23, 61, 91 Thrasher, Virginia 61 Tica, Mary 61 Tichansky, Arlene 38, 61, 105, 106 Tidwell, Joe 41, 61, 91, 99, 100 Trathen, Fred 41, 41, 62, 90, 91, 93, 95 Turner, Betty 14, 62 VanTrease, Richard 36, 62 Varga, .Mary 62 Vasquez, Ruhen 41, 62 Vaughn, Ron 37, 62 Velasquez, Hortencia 62 Vician, Jan 22, 31, 37, 39, 62, 105 Vitkovich, Tim 32, 36, 62 Vondorkovich, Stephanie 28, 62 Vrtikapa, Dessa 38, 62 Wallace, Ray 29, 62, 97 Walton, John 41, 62 Washington, Beneliie 62 Wharton, Don 28, 32, 62 White, Pamela 62 Williams, .Margaret 62, 105 Wolfe, Robert 62 Wolfrath, Terry 62 Worth, .Marion 30, 34, 37, 62, 105 Wright, Elmira 31, 62, 105 Wyatt, Anthony 62 Young, Richard 37, 62 Ypsilantes, Manuel 62, 97 Zeigler, Donna 62 Zeigra, Dixie 32, 62 Zeimis, Paula 36, 39, 62, 105 Freshmen Addison, Annette 52 Adkins, Leroy 52 Alexander, Mary 32, 52, 104 Alvarez, Jose 29 Anast, Nick 32, 52, 91, 98 Andrews, Mary 52 Archer, Lynn 31, 52, 104 Arnett, Peggy 39, 52, 104 Arthur, Robyn 27, 32, 39, 52, 104 Atsas, Linda 32, 52, 104 Ayres, Byron 52, 91, 97 Azcona, Guadalupe 52 Baker, Donald 29, 33, 52 Barsuko, Marie 14, 38, 52, 104 Bartley, Ronald 52, 97 Benjamin, Ronald 30, 52 Bercaw, William 52, 91, 98 Bernal, Robert 52 Berry, Helen 31, 52, 104 Berry, Linda 28, 52, 104 Billick, Don 52 Blankenship, Julianna 52, 104 Bloomingdale, Cheryl 36, 52, 104 Bona, Sam 53 Boyd, Richard 41 Boyle, Carol 53, 104 Bradgon, Mary 31, 53, 104 Brown, Elizabeth 53 Brown, Elizabeth E. 36, 53 Brown, Janet 28, 53 Bryant, Linda 53 124 Burney, Lowell 41 Byrum, Neill 36, 53 Capata, Gloria 31, 53, 104 Carter, James 28, 53, 91 Carver, Ralph 53 Centeno, Sonia 53 Cerda, Joe 23, 37, 52, 53, 91, 98 Chakos, Margaret 53, 104 Chambliss, Ronnie 53 Chionos, Becky 31, 53, 104 Christo, Patricia 20, 53, 104 Clifford, Mike 38, 53, 98 Coker, Paul 53, 91 Conquest. Karen 31, 53. 104 Cook, Wendell 53 Danciu, John 53 Day, Diana 53 Dean, Marcia 53 Dear, Alice 53, 104 DelaGarza, Arminta 32, 53, 104 Docks, Emily 31, .53 Dodds, Jacqueline 28, 32, 53 Duffy, Linda 37, 53 Edwards, Lee 53 Emmart, James 38, 53 Farley, James 37, 53 Fortner, Roger 33, 53 Gajewski, Jerome 53, 91 Gallagher, Patrick 53, 91 Georgiadis, JoAnn 32, 53, 104 Goodwin, Harold 36, 53 Corby, Linda 32, 53,104 Gorski, David 37, 53,97 Gould, Dennis 53 Grau, Sharon 10, 27, .32, 53, 104 Cress, Mary Kay 32, 53 Grist, Frank 29, 53 Guzman, John 37, 53, 98 Hackett, Pamela 28, 53, 104 Hake, Kathleen 36,53,104 Hannaway, Carol 31, 53, 104 Harris, Danny 54, 91, 97 Harris, Linda 54 Harris, Travis 54 Hart, Jeanne 54. 104 Hatcher, Robert 29, 54 Hazimihalis, Sophie 31, 38, 54 Heilman, Linda 28, 54 Hinchman, Milton 54 Hollingsworth, Yolanda 31, 54, 104 Hudgins, Elva 54, 104 Ignelzi, Carol 37, 54, 104 Ilic, Catherine 36, 54, 104 Irish, Susan 54 Irwin, Ronald 29, 54 Jablonski, Linda 38, 54, 104 Jasperson, James 23, 36, 91, 98 Jolly, John 54 Juarez, Jesse 54 Kalavros, Thelma 22, 54, 104 Karedes, Margaret 31, 54 Karlsrud, Gary Michael 29, 54, 91, 97 Kazonis, Nick 29, 33, 54 Kelly, April 104 Key, Jerry 37, 54 King, Eddie 54 Klim, Jackie 14, 54, 104 Klim, Larry 37,54,91,98 Kolodziej, Leonard 39, 54 Kopnicky, Robert .54 Korfias, Angeline 32, 36, 54 Koschal, Robert 54, 97 Koulianos, Irene 54, 104 Kowal, Philip 54 Kozer, Joe 28, 54 Kraft, Tim 37, .54, 98 Kravcenko, Marya 54 Kruchowsky, Pamela 28, 54 Kummerer, Sharon 38, 54, 104 Kupchik, Nancy 37, 54, 104 Kuprest, James 29, 54 Lalic, Mildred 37, 54 LeKar, Joseph 54 Leyba, Jack 54 Locke, David 38, 54 Locke, Jack 6,38,41,54 Lopez, Hector 37, 54 Lopez, Joseph 54 Lutz, Barbara 54 Major, Dave 30, 54 .Mako, Michael 55, 91, 98 Maleniak, Tamera 55 Mann, Delores 37, 55 Marley, Donna 32, 55, 104 Marschand, Lyle 29, 55 Mason, Larry 55 Masses, Ramona 31, 55, 104 McCarthy, Timmi 31, 55, 104 McKnelly, Cheryl 55, 104 McMillan, Norma 31, 55, 104 Medina, .Anthony 55 Meek, Ronald 30, 55 Miazga, Lewis 55 Milisavljevic, Angela 27, 32, 55, 104 Miller, David 6, 55 Miller, Dirk 55 .Miller, Joyce 31, .55, 104 Miranda, Estrella 31, 55 Montgomery, Gail 31, 38, 55, 104 Morales, Theresa 55 Morgan, Joan 55, 104 Morris, Gillespie 55 Morris, Joe 31, 55 Morris, Stella 32,55 Morrison, Brenda 55 Momcilovich, Diane 37, 55, 104 Mosher, Marlin 55 Muffoletto, Tony 55, 97 Mujica, Josepa 55 Niswander, Mary 32, 55 Nixon, Gloria 38, 55, 104 Norman, Ken 55, 98 Nosko, Elyse 31,55 Noyes, Gregory 55 O’Brien, Jane 31, 55, 104 Panozzo, Diane 55 Papadapoulos, Louis 55 Pappas, Rena 32, 55, 104 Parker, Judson 55 Parker, Larry 38, 55, 91 Parrish, Ronald 55, 98 Patrick, Richard 37, 55, 91, 97 Patsel, Linda 32, 55 Perez, Mike 55, 98 Peterson, Kathy 58 Phillips, Roger 55 Pinkstaff, Alan 55, 97 Powell, Ronald 29,56 Poznic, Peter 56 Prentiss, Cheryl 36, 56, 104, 115 Preuss, Richard 56 Pritchett, Dianna 56 Pritchett, Leila 56 Radovich, Zorine 38. 52. 56, 104 Ricard, Robert 37, 52. 56, 98 Rispoli. Marilyn 56 Rodrigues, George 28, 56 Roebuck, Antoinette 56, 104 Rogers, Joseph 38, 56, 91 Romanowski, Teddy 56 Rowe, Janice 56 Rubens, Sandra 31, 38, 56, 104 Rzepczynski, Linda 31, 56, 104 Salaris, Peggy 56, 104 Scheper, Claudette 56. 104 Schneider, Roger 56 Serrano, Harminia 56 Short, Patty 56 Siler, Roger 36, .56, 97 Sims, Cary 56, 98 Smelko, Richard 33 Sparks, Richard 56 Spearman, Gail 56, 104 Spiering, Candy 37, 39, 56 Springmann, Tom 36, 56 Spurlock, Barbara 31, 39, 42, 56, 104 Stafford, Richard 56 Stefan, Randy 56 Stephens, Linda 56 Stupar, George 28, 37, 56 Sumler, Robert 29, 33. 56 Svengalia, Kendall 30, 33, 36, 38, 56 Swain, Donna 56 Szabo, Steve 22, 29, 33, 37, 91, 98 Taylor, David 56 Tesanovich, Milan 36, 38, 41, 56, 97 Tesanovich, Vivian 56 Thomas, Annette 33, 56 Thomas, Renee 56, 104 Thompson, Diana 31, 52, 56, 104, 115 Timberman, Bruce .38. 56 Tomola, Lillian 31, 56, 104 Torres, Raymon 56 Utroske, Robert 57, 98 VanGorp, Charlene 31, 37, 57, 104 VanLiew, John 57 Velasquez, Hector 57 Velasquez, William 57 Vinzani, Julius 57, 91, 98 Vukadinovich, Steve 57 Vulinovich, Donna 27, 32, 57, 104 Walsh, Dick 57 Warchus, Joyce 38, 57, 104 Ward, Lynn 31, 104 Wame, Susan 36, 104 Webster, James 33, 57 Wellman, Gerald 20, 37, 52, 57, 91, 98 Welsch, Larry 57, 91 Widener, Larry 57 Williams, Barbara 57 Williams. Calvin 57 Wilson, Larry 57 Wolfe, Allen 57 Wozniak, Dorothy 57 Wright, Tony 57 Zarakas, Sevasti 57 Zukowski, Evelyn 57, 104 Zurn, Marlene 57 125 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY Vre Taylor-made "


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