Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 144

 

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1963 volume:

1963 EMERSONIAN Emerson High School Gary , Indiana i The bugle plays an important part in the lives of Emersonians. WELCOME Within the Call of the Bugle Dunes of sand, ingots of steel, stacks of books, and friendly people were representative of Emerson School in 1962-63. As the first school in the city of the dunes, Emerson had much to offer. Among her many firsts were a legitimate stage in a high school audi¬ torium, an indoor swimming pool, and a corridor art gallery valued at $20,000. Emerson had academic and eye appeal. However, beauty and firsts could not be the sole substances for a school. It must have academic achievements, too. Emerson could boast of her chapter in the Na¬ tional Honor Society and of membership in the North Central Associations of Colleges and Secondary Schools. History, beauty, and academics were all a reflec¬ tion of the fourth factor, students. The students of 1962-63 were just like their predecessors in that they were victims of fads, fashions, and fun. When stu¬ dents first came to Emerson, a wonder to them was the playing of the bugle immediately before and after school. The Emersonian staff of 1962-63 lays out the red carpet. Welcome . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” Weekly pep sessions attract taffy apple-eating students. ACTIVITIES Within the Call of the Bugle The Latin Club Satemalia includes much before-hand preparation. From the beginning of their freshman year to the end of their senior year, Emersonians participated in weekly and annual events whether team sports or the Junior-Senior Prom. Individually, students prided themselves in victories, suffered over defeats, were chosen for G.A.A. basketball varsity, lost their voices at a football game, performed in the variety show at the annual P.T.A. Festival, were elected to Honor Society, received their class rings, cried at Commencement exercises, and eventually, received their diplomas. From sports activities and organiza¬ tion-sponsored dances to daily chats at the lockers and making up time before and after school, Emer¬ sonians were always on the go. Although all Emersonians had some things in common, there were special incidents worth remem¬ bering in each student’s life. Perhaps some will be remembered with the help of School Life . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” Awaiting the big moment of the coronation are the queen candidates and their escorts: seniors, Tom Gajda, Bridget Hen- nessy, Ricky Hansen, Suzanne Karan, Tom Wool, Antoinette Bodnar, Kurt Coolman, Johine Ignelzi, Jeff Davies, and Shirley Campbell. Emerson Royalty Reigns Happy and smiling over her title of the 1962-63 Homecoming Queen is senior Bridget Hennessy and her escort Tom Gajda. Gold and grey streamers, glittery crowns, and fresh flowers added to the already festive Homecoming ceremonies on Friday, September 25, during the half-time of the Tornado vs Hornet game. The five candidates selected by the entire student body were Antoinette Bod¬ nar, Shirley Campbell, Bridget Hennessy, Jo¬ hine Ignelzi, and Suzanne Karan. Each girl anxiously awaited the crowning and secretly dreamed of receiving the football signed by the team. Tension increased as the candidates were es¬ corted around Gilroy Field in convertibles. The 1963 Homecoming Queen was Bridget Hennessy and her escort was Tom Gajda. Other escorts were Kurt Coolman, Jeff Davies, Ricky Hansen, and Tom Wool. The entire court was honored at the Homecoming Dance in the girls’ gym following the game. 7 Emerson’s 1962 Football-O-Rama Queen Lynne Oros, right, and attendant, Johine Ignelzi. Emerson Queens Reign Throughout the Year P.T.A. President, Mrs. Jack Burns, presents Shirley Camp¬ bell, Miss Gold; and Gerry Elston, Mr. Gray; with their trophies. If seniors Johine Ignelzi and Suzanne Karan or juniors Kathy Fisher and Lynne Oros were seen go¬ ing in and out of stores, apartment buildings, and stopping people on the street in the summer of 1962, it was probably because they were trying to sell tickets to Gary’s annual Football-O-Rama. From these four candidates the Football-O-Rama Queen was selected on the basis of the girl who sold the most tickets. The climax came when, amid cheering crowds of Emersonians, junior Lynne Oros was crowned queen with Johine Ignelzi, senior, as run¬ ner-up. Also contributing to Emerson’s variety of queens were the Future Business Leaders of America. Out of sixteen candidates, this club annually elects a White Collar Queen with two attendants. Linda Levandoski, was chosen queen with Sandy Spence and Pat Stanislaw as attendants. Two seniors are honored every year with the title of Miss Gold and Mr. Gray. These two people repre¬ sent Emerson as typical Emersonians. Selected on the night of the P.T.A. Carnival were Shirley Camp¬ bell as Miss Gold and Gerry Elston as Mr. Gray. 8 Outstanding Students Receive Recognition Outstanding citizens are chosen from the Senior Class by the Student Council on the basis of student contributions for the good of the school. Recognized at the annual Youth Appreciation Week Program held at Memorial Auditorium were seniors Sandy Spence and Ricky Hansen. Boys participating in freshman, reserve, and var¬ sity football are recognized each year at the Foot¬ ball Awards Banquet. Co-captains for the coming year are elected by the senior players and announced at the banquet. During their junior year Elizabeth Henderson, Whitt Cruce, and Gerry Elston were chosen to be Emerson’s representatives to Hoosier Girls’ and Boys’ State. Held during the summer, the purpose of the conventions are to acquaint high school stu¬ dents with the primary principles of state govern¬ ment. High school students from all over Indiana were taught the fundamentals of government on city, state, and county levels. Attending the Football Awards Banquet are Mr. Marion B. England and Coach A. J. Rolfe. Outstanding citizens: Ricky Hansen and Sandy Spence. GIRLS’ AND BOYS’ STATE REPRESENTATIVES—1 to r: Gerry Elston, Elizabeth Henderson, and Whitt Cruce. The grand march at the G.A.A. Couple Dance highlights the evening. G.A.A. Couple Dance Spins Christmas Magic G.A.A. officers and their dates lead the grand march. Highlighting the Christmas season each year is the Girls’ Athletic Association’s Couple Dance. The semi-formal affair is a turn-about because of the all girl membership of the club. “Christ¬ mas Carousel” was the theme for this year as couples danced to the music of Allan Isley in the Crystal Ballroom of Hotel Gary. The dance really ushered in the Christmas season as the first big social event of the year. Arrangements for the dance were made by G.A.A. Social Chairman, Paula Sivertson. In late spring, the G.A.A. held its final social event of the year; the annual Awards Banquet. Although many different awards were given out at this time, the three outstanding ones were the Class Plaque, for class team sports; the Lazart Sportsmanship Award, for outstanding sports¬ manship throughout the year; and the Jane Reynolds Loving Cup, in honor of the founder of G.A.A., and given to the girl who has been outstanding in her four years of G.A.A. and represents the ideal G.A.A. member. 10 Girls Take an Active Part in Activities These senior girls find basketball a fast game. When it comes to sports and extracurricular acti¬ vities, one finds that boys are not the only ones in¬ terested. A stranger coming to Emerson finds that Emerson girls are just as active as the boys and they spend a great deal of time keeping pace with the boys. With each new year, the rules of girls’ sports change more and more to match those of the boys. This comes in handy particularly when the senior boys and girls match their skills in their annual ex¬ hibition basketball game. Parties were a specialty of girls at Emerson. Al¬ though these parties may not have come during the school day, they were always considered a vital part of school life, for every Emersonian attended at least one such party during the year. Making the best popcorn in town was also a specialty of Emerson girls. They displayed their “popping” talents at both Gilroy Stadium and Me¬ morial Auditorium. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—1 to r: Charlice Cline; Bridget Hennessy; Johine Ignelzi, head; Pat Burns; and An¬ toinette Bodnar. Emerson Varsity and Reserve Cheerleaders Just as school spirit was an essential part of school life, so were the cheerleaders essential for good school spirit. Sponsored by the Booster Com¬ mittee and headed by senior Johine Ignelzi, the varsity cheerleaders did their best to make the crowd come alive and cheer. The pep sessions, held after school on game days, really pepped things up and put the cheering block in the right mood. Even be¬ fore school started, the cheerleaders were busy learn¬ ing new techniques and cheers. These new cheers made the games more interesting and exciting for everyone. Whether the basketball games were at Memorial Auditorium or at the other team’s gym, there were always Emersonians there to back the team. Many students gave up their nights out or even brought their dates along to the games so as not to miss a single, exciting game. This enthusiasm showed, with¬ out a doubt, that Emerson possessed tremendous school spirit, something no school should be without. Basketball games draw many excited fans. 12 Are Essential for Good School Spirit Excited Homecoming fans cheer their team onward. Those boys participating in varsity sports were not the only ones privileged enough to have cheer¬ leaders. The reserve cheerleaders did a commend¬ able job in getting the pre-game crowds to cheer for the reserve teams. Appearing at the pep sessions, they reminded people to come early to the game and back the reserves. Emphasizing the fact that the reserves would be Emerson’s future varsity team, the reserve cheerleaders helped draw larger crowds to the games with the promise of two exciting games, instead of one. Homecoming always drew large crowds of exu¬ berant fans, and it seems that no matter who the opponents were, Homecoming was always the most exciting game of the year. Emerson girls, wearing their gold mums, and Emerson boys, always shout¬ ing encouragement to the team, seemed to enjoy themselves regardless of the weather or the outcome of the game. The dance following also drew large crowds of both Emersonians and Emerson alumni. It served as a perfect ending to a perfect evening. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS—1 to r: Nancy King; Dawn Davies, head; Carol Ignelzi; and Mary Parnell. Familiar Haunts Frequented by Emersonians “M-m-m, good!” say hungry Emersonians at the Flamingo Lounge. During the 1962-63 school year, there were three places which attracted Emersonians during the week and on the week-ends. The Dunkenburger, located on Route 12-20, was the gathering place of students after the Chapel of the Dunes dances or Saturday night dates. Here, students stopped to exchange the latest news, meet friends from other schools, and enjoy the teen-age favorites—hamburgers and french fries. Another attraction to Emersonians was Polly’s, a local restaurant. Emersonians laughed and talked while listening to the latest record hits and drink¬ ing a Coke or Pepsi. This small, wood-paneled stu¬ dent haven housed students before school began, during lunch periods, and at the end of a tiring school day. On game nights, the Flamingo, a local pizza palace, was the gathering point for Emersonians celebrating a victory or mourning a defeat. Almost every Emersonian can remember table-hopping and enjoying pizzas or beef sandwiches with Seven-Ups or Cokes. 14 Typical Happenings Seen at Emerson “School days, school days, dear old Golden Rule days.” “What’s the center of attraction, girls?” “All right, where’s the dime you owe me for that taffy Alarm clocks awakened sleepy-eyed Emersonians to a new day of fun and learning at Emerson High School. Walking in groups of two’s and three’s, students carry folders with carefully written term papers, copies of Vergil’s Aeneid containing tattered vocab¬ ulary pages, and papers for government prepared at the Gary Public Library. Emersonians deposited their coats, books, and homework in their small, crammed lockers and met friends they had not seen or talked to since the previous day. The lockers are a popular meeting place of E.H.S. students during the school day. After a day full of tests, homework assignments, and classwork, weary E.H.S. scholars gathered in front, of the school auditorium to discuss the day’s events. Girls in gym clothes, boys in lettermen’s jackets, and students with regular school attire dis¬ cussed everything from the school’s newest “stead¬ ies” to student plans for the summer vacation. 15 “Library is open,” was a familiar sound to Emersonians. In the library, students prepared research papers for English, book reports for U. S. history, and did other reference work. Many talkative Emersonians can remember the warning “Shhh” coming from Mrs. Irma Plum, school librarian. In the study hall itself, E.H.S. students did homework, wrote letters, read either The Cov¬ ered Wagon, Julius Caesar, My Antonia, or Macbeth, or caught up on lost sleeping hours. Studies were interrupted by lunch bells which brought a welcome break to each tiring day. After lunch at home, in the cafeteria, at a local restaurant, or in the school gym, Emersonians gathered outside to await the start of afternoon classes. These Are Familiar Scenes to Emersonians The lunch hour—a break in the day’s studying—is welcomed by E.H.S. students. 16 E.H.S. Students Enjoy School Functions “Who needs American Bandstand?” says Lynn Oros to the delight of onlookers. Here are eight reasons why Arthur Murray may go bankrupt! . . and then Larry Gee said to Gerry Elston that . . At the school dances new rages in dancing such as the Popeye, the Scotch, the Pony, the Wobble, and the Wiggle Wobble were the fa¬ vorites among Emersonians. There were certain dances which had a special flair to them such as the Homecoming Dance, the Scum Dance with the dressed-up freshmen of the Girls’ Athletic Association and their sen¬ ior rushers, the Spanish Fiesta, the S.O.S. Hu¬ manity Drive Dance and the Christmas Basket Dance sponsored by the Student Council. The latter two are held annually to provide money or goods for charities. All school dances were under the supervision of the Social Committee sponsored by Mr. Law¬ rence DeLeurere. 17 “E” Day Honors Outstanding Emersonians “E” Day, the first annual assembly of its kind, was held on May 9, 1962, and consisted of two separate period meetings. The purpose of the assembly was threefold: (1) to reduce the number of recognition items on the program for Senior Class Day; (2) to recognize individuals and groups for commend¬ able service; (3) to note how many fine records had been made. Those mentioned included citations for excellence, con¬ sistently high and meritorious work or service and extra¬ ordinary performance. The Executive Board of the Student Council wished in no way to interfere with traditional award giving, banquets, and other recognition. In most cases these functions were those that had not been previously awarded. Awards and recogni¬ tion were given in the following departments and activities: Art Department, Thelma Bowden, Jesse Gonzales, Nan Gracin, Sybil Russell, Gail Stanford, Marie Velligan, and Evelyn Wofford; Commercial Department, Georgia Jablonski, Donna Lambie, Toula Poupolos, and Carolyn Ranney; Drama De¬ partment, Georgia Bisdaris, Rose Mary Clark, Elizabeth Henderson, Bridget He ' nnessy, Mike Hernandez, Pam Ken¬ neth, Tom Miranda, Diana Prentiss, Paula Sivertson, Bruce Cox, Joanne Easton, Kathy Hazimahalis, Delores Herr, Jack Locke, Larry Mullins, Linda Jablonski, Leonard Koldziej, Tony Medina, and Mickey Tesanovich; Homemaking De¬ partment, Mary Ann Jadrnak; Industrial Arts, Tom Brown, Jerome Dabney, and Ray Janiczek; Language Department, Cheryl Bloomingdale, Robert Bodnar, Patricia Bums, Patricia Christo, Juan Colon, Dawn Davies, Jeff Davies, Christine Festa, Esperanza de la Garza, Gerry Gondell, Nan Gracin, Juan Guzman, Elizabeth Henderson, Bridget Hennessy, Johine Ignelzi, Robert Johnson, George Kalin, Mike Keough, Ange- line Korfias, Nancy Kupschick, Hector Lopez, Rita McCon- nachie, Bridget Moore, Jo Amber Neal, Fred Pierce, Karen Pittman, Toula Poupolos, James Rubens, Sybil Russell, Shar¬ on Scroggins, Ralph Shaffer, Karen Skubish, Donna Samard- zija, Kendal Svengalis, Thomas Springman, Judith Teeguar- den, Ronald Vaughn, Jan Vician, Charlene Van Gorp, Terry Wolfrath, Marion Worth, Dorothy Woziak, Helen Young; Music, Don Baker, Wilbert Boyd, Stanley Brown, Linda Chalfant, Joyce Dixon, Geraldine Fitzgerald, Tom Forbes, Esperanza de la Garza, Fred Gresham, Larry Hackett, Linda Heilman, Mike Kazonis, Wayne Key, Jim Kupres, Nicki Pappas, Marie Plesko, Barbara Rainey, Henrietta Rajski, Yvonne Richards, George Stupar, Joyce Tolson, Don Wharton, Edwina White, Sam Wyatt, and Virginia Yancy; Photography, Thelma Bowden; Publications Department, Dale Robison and Paula Sivertson; R.O.T.C., Pvt. Danny Edmonds, Cadet Col. James Ershick, Cadet Sgt. Fred Trathan, Reg. Sgt. Major Tom Torie, Pvt. Ruben Vasquez, and Pvt. Richard Van Trease; Science Department, Patricia Christo, Thelma Kala- varos, Angeline Korfias, and Robert Utroski; Social Studies Department, Joyce Dixon, Elizabeth Henderson, John Karedes, Karen Skubish, and Steve Wetmore; Honor Roll (five periods), Susan Charbonneau, Paul Dawson, Joyce Dixon, Nan Gracin, Janet Harper, John Karedes, Dan Kapica, Margaret Mailath, Annette Muffoletto, Judith Parker, Alton Pickford, Karen Pittman, Sybil Russell, Sally Stewart, Marie Velligan, Helen Young, Carole Blaemire, Antoinette Bodnar, Pat Burns, Shirley Campbell, Lillian Christ, Jeff Davies, Gerry Elston, Elizabeth Henderson, Johine Ignelzi, Georgia Jablonski, George Kalin, Suzanne Karan, Donna Lambie, Toula Poupolos, Paula Sivertson, Mary Smith, Pat Stanislaw, Tom Torie, Stephen Wetmore, Peggy Barton, Robert Bodnar, Curtiss Gill, Judy Gillen, Mary Ann Jadrnak, Michael Keough, Tim Roy, Ralph Shaffer, Robin Stuart, Donna Samardzija, Mary Tica, Jan Vician, Terry Wolfrath, Marion Worth, Nick Anast, Juliana Blankenship, Cheryl Bloomingdale, Alice Dear, Jacqueline Dodds, Angeline Korfias, Sharon Kummerer, Milan Tesanovich, Richard Tesanovich, Robert Utroski, and Char¬ lene Van Gorp; Perfect attendance and perfect punctuality (through April 18), Marian Beller, Frank Bodnar, Janet Harper, Mike Klug, Sharon Krieter, Robert McCants, Alton Pickford, Carolyn Sulich, Collene Sullivan, Marie Vel¬ ligan, Evelyn Wofford, Helen Young, Bill Batalis, Fannie Brown, Barbara Bizdellis, Elizabeth Henderson, Linda Levan- doski, Richard Maleniak, Toula Poupolos, Gladys Rodriguez, David Simmons, Elizabeth Withers, Nick Anast, Juliana Blankenship, Joe Cerda, Mike Clifford, Jacqueline Dodds, Patrick Gallagher, Harold Goodwin, Dennis Gould, Frank Grist, Gary Karlsrud, Nick Kazonis, Larry Klim, Louis Papa- doupoulos, Richard Patrick, Bruce Timberman, Richard Utros¬ ki, Marlene Zurn, Peggy Barton, Robert Bodnar, Gordon Coolman, John Cothren, Nancy Davis, Martha Fleming, Mary Ann Ivanyo, Mary Ann Jadrnak, Michael Keogh, Dutch Ross, and Richard Van Trease; Groups: Cheerleaders, Emersonian Staff, Senior Honor Society, and Norse Wind. Staff; Unusual service to Social Committee, Frank Bodnar; Governor’s Youth Commission, Paula Sivertson; Boys’ State, Whitt Cruce and Gerry Elston; Girls’ State, Elizabeth Hender¬ son and Johine Ignelzi; Ticket Seller, John Kavadas. Emersonians Lose a Faithful Friend MR. DONALD CONNERLY Thoughts of Mr. Donald Connerly bring heartwarming memories to the minds of Emerson students and faculty. He taught geometry, senior mathematics, and trigonometry at Emerson. Mr. Connerly was born in Greencastle, Indiana, and attended Greencastle High School. He was graduated from DePauw University with a Bachelor of Arts degree and a Master of Arts degree. In September, 1928, Mr. Connerly came to Emerson and stayed until June 3, 1943, when he was com¬ missioned a first lieutenant and taught math in the Army Air Corps. He returned to Emerson in 1945 and remained here until October 29, 1962, the date of his death. Mr. Connerly was head sponsor of the class of 1963 and, in this capacity, also served as a leader, a friend, and a devout Emersonian. Throughout his teaching career, Mr. Connerly maintained that the best way to teach a child was to let him know that a teacher is also his friend. His constant interest in people make his image one for which everyone should strive. “A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops.” AUTHOR UNKNOWN 19 Within the Call of the Bugle With a ring of the school bell, a new day began, and with each consecutive hourly bell, students left one classroom with one group of faces and went on to their next class of new faces and fresh ideas. In their first year of high school, freshmen became accustomed to changing classes with other students. Accompanying the newness of high school were copies of The Yearling, biology books, and rulers and com¬ passes for Algebra I. Sophomores had their first taste of Shakespeare and, with inquisitive minds, they delved deep into the realms of plane geometry. Juniors who were not trying to break the language barrier struggled through the Civil War in the U. S. history class. Seniors not only learned the funda¬ mentals of U. S. government, but also read and evalu¬ ated many works of William Shakespeare. From general science and first year English to Physics and Advanced Literature and Composition, a wide variety of courses were offered at Emerson for the benefit of her students. Learn what Emer- sonians learned by reviewing Academics . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” The study of Algebra II is a challenge to many Emersonians. ROW 1,1 to r: Mr. John Aaker Miss Roma Andersen Miss Martha Adams ROW n, 1 to r: Mrs. Catherine Greenwald Mrs. Gertrude Palmer Mrs. Esther Pearson ROW m, 1 to r: Mrs. Gladys Pierce Mrs. Irma Plum Mrs. Arlene VonHom “ ‘I’ before ‘E’ except after ‘C ” The required three-year study of English gave each student a background on what our language is about. Spelling, reading, out¬ lining, diagraming, and para¬ phrasing were all part of the Eng¬ lish program at E.H.S. In the first year English classes, freshmen reviewed and built a solid foundation on some of the basics of English. English I re¬ quired the reading of such novels as The Yearling, Treasure Island, and The Cohered Wagon. Sophomores memorized those unforgettable lines, “Friends, Ro¬ mans, countrymen, lend me your ears.” Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar was only a small par t of their intense study of the Elizabethan Drama. Students Obstain a Better Understanding Senior English students prepare for the upcoming College Board exams. 22 Mrs. Pierce helps Carla McDowell paraphrase a soliloquy from Macbeth. of English Through a Three-Year Study Tom Wool and Angie Ypsilantes are thinking wishfully as they admire one of the travel posters in Mrs. Pierce’s room. Juniors were introduced to the thought-provok¬ ing science of the Humanities with Thornton Wilder’s Our Town. A requisite for the comple¬ tion of English III was a 15,000 word research paper, which was to develop interest in a pros¬ pective career. Shakespeare’s plays, including Macbeth and Hamlet, composed the main plan of study for senior English. The selected few seniors were in¬ vited to take advanced literature and composition. A progressive study of literature was made by these students. Working with pantomimes, dramatic readings, and extemporary speeches in speech class gave students an opportunity to overcome their shy¬ ness in talking before a group. 23 Mysteries of Earth and Space Were Probed Biology students prepare for one of Miss Tinsman’s quizzes. Tony Poupoulos, David Simmons, and Mary Smith conduct an experiment to find the focal point of a lens. With the help of Emerson’s Science Department, students were able to acquire a proper background for further study. Bio-physics and physical science were the two basic science courses. Insects, animals, plants, and humans were a few of the subjects discussed in biology. Laboratory work through experiments with the elements of nature was done by those taking chem¬ istry. This year the members of the Science Club made individual projects such as bacteria cultures and solar oscillators. Such puzzling questions as How fast does sound travel? How can a camera take a picture? and What are cosmic rays? were answered by the students in physics class. A study of matter, energy, light, heat, sound, electricity, the energy of moving bodies, and atomic energy was accomplished by those who wished to receive a major in the science field. 24 Math Is Important in Everyday Living Jeff Davies and Steve Wetmore work on a complica ted trig identity. Because of the ever-growing need for scientists, mathematics plays an important part in education today. Students who wish to explore the realm of numbers and angles could have taken any of the many math courses offered at Emerson. General math, applied math, and senior math were the basic arithmetic courses. The more interested students took Algebra I. This course dealt mainly with learning how to solve prob¬ lems by using letters and various other symbols in¬ stead of numbers. Those taking Algebra II learned to use determi¬ nants, quadratics, and logarithms in solving prob¬ lems. Tangents, cotangents, sines, and cosines were used in solving identities by. the trigonometry students. Mr. Eivaz explains a tough algebra problem to Paul Mather. TOP TO BOTTOM: Mr. Sargon Eivaz Mrs. Barbara Mitchell Mr. Orrin Artistic Ability Was Shown at Emerson Miss Solich gives her advice to Whitt Cruce, Byron Ayres, and Alex Brown on the construction of a sign for a football game. Millie Kostur and Linda Chalfant sold Christmas projects made by art students. Some students at E.H.S. were given the wonder¬ ful ability to create. The Art Department offered these people an opportunity to develop their talents. Boosting school spirit was a big job for the Art Department. The students spent many long hours drawing and painting the signs that were used at the football games and for pep sessions. During the Christmas season one was quite aware of the work these art classes had done. Along with the decorations for the auditorium, special projects such as Christmas trees, Santa Clauses, and wreaths were made. Throughout the year, art students participated in the making of the posters for Fire Prevention Week and the annual Clean-Up Campaign. 26 These Girls Are Our Future Homemakers . . . “So—a needle pulling thread; Te—a drink with jam and bread” ... Cooking class gave the girls a chance to learn about nutrition and kitchen management. Starting from scratch, the girls not only learned how to pre¬ pare simple basic dishes but also attractive ways in which to serve them. By the end of the semester, the girls had learned the fundamentals of cooking. The other semester course in homemaking was clothing. In Clothing I, the girls were instructed in hemming, cutting out patterns, making buttonholes, and knowing and using the parts of the machine. Clothing II and advanced clothing prepared the girls to apply the basic skills previously learned. Home nursing, a one-semester course, was offered to instruct girls in first aid treatments and caring for invalids. Maria Marianos, Lynn Ward, and Carolyn Richardson are learning to prepare a new dish. Mrs. Tyler helps Charlice Cline with her sewing project as Sandy Spence hems Alice Wilke’s dress. 27 Bringing enjoyment to the many students was the goal of Emerson’s music department. Throughout the year the band, orchestra, A Cappella and Glee Club spent many hours practicing their numbers which were presented in their annual spring concert. Emerson’s band prepared pre-game and half-time shows for football games and also participated in the Purdue Band Day at Purdue University. It was sometimes asked to take part in civic affairs. The pep band, composed of a selected few, added additional spice to the pep sessions. The orchestra members were called upon to perform for gradu¬ ation ceremonies and for various school activities. Taking theory and harmony entitled students to a music major. In this course they learned the structure and composition of music. Music Brought Joy to These Emersonians Miss Sayers prepares the Girls’ Glee Club for one of its musical performances. TOP to BOTTOM: Miss Grace Mrs. Anne Masters Mr. Joseph Zawistowski Marion Simon and Tim Vitkovich practice diligently for an upcoming concert. School and Industry Join Forces Chris Rogers and David Krieter work on advanced designs in drafting. Industrial arts taught Emerson students creative¬ ness and originality in preparation for careers in the mechanical fields. Drafting students practiced primary and advanced designs, according to their individual ability. They learned to plot building and shrubbery layouts in preparation for careers in architecture. Machine shop students worked with lathes, drills, buffers, and grinders to create tools such as ham¬ mers, screwdrivers, and various other items useful in domestic life. Future carpenters of Emerson used the same basic tools to make tables, chairs, lamps and gunracks. Students interested in gasoline engines and their functions enrolled in the relatively new course to learn their proper care and operation. This includes the repair of lawnmowers and small electrical appliances. 29 Miss Ban instructs first-year Spanish students in the use of the labs. Language Study Increases at Emerson Students prepared for further education through language courses offered at Emerson. The ever-changing world needs people well-versed in different languages. Fluency in various tongues may very well aid a student in later life. Latin is no longer a spoken language, but the study of Homer’s Odyssey related conditions of another world. French is the language of love and many students worked up gradually from a mere “Parlez-vous francais?” to a more difficult, “La Tache du Petit Pierre.” “Como esta usted?” is the Spanish way of saying “How are you?”. Emerson’s Spanish students learned customs along with the tongue. The new lab system advanced the study of languages and enabled more students to take advantage of this new technique of learning. 30 One, two, three, four . . . one, two, three, four was a fa¬ miliar sound in the physical education department during the 1962-63 school year at Emerson. President Kennedy’s physical fitness policy affected Emersonians in that a rigor¬ ous schedule of activity was introduced here. Gym classes participated in exercises including push-ups, toe-touches, and jumping-jacks. Team sports such as swimming in Emerson’s new pool, relays, volleyball, touch football, and softball added to the variety of other physical education activities enjoyed by Emersonians. Good sportsmanship and top performance were the pri¬ mary objects of this type of training. Through Emerson’s athletics, students worked hand-in-hand toward physical and mental fitness. Strong minds as well as strong bodies were the goals of the department as its students were urged to take part in all activities. Physical Fitness Comes to Emerson Sit-ups help girls in gym classes keep their figures. ROW 1, 1-r: Mr. Arthur Rolfe, Mr. Harry Szul- borski, Mr. Mike Sosh. ROW II, 1-r: Sgt. Allen Costello, Mrs. Helen Pam White and Elaine Williams try their hands at a five minute timing. Business Aids Emerson Students Emerson offered various business courses to in¬ sure an apt student’s success in his chosen field. General business was the basis for a career in almost any field. Bookkeeping taught the student to keep ledgers and journals. Shorthand and typ¬ ing aided students in quick note-taking and neat¬ ness, now and in the future. Distributive Education offered students practical training for a future in business. First-year stu¬ dents learned techniques of salesmanship in the classroom and second-year students trained in business firms in the afternoon. Clerical practice taught students to use adding machines and various other machines and new methods to make office work easily and quickly done. Clerical practice students transfer figures from texts to 32 Pictures Record Events at Emerson Emerson’s Photography Department aided the boost¬ ing of social events by insuring the presence of a repre¬ sentative. The photographers tried to cover every phase of student activities. Sporting events such as the Horace- Mann-Emerson football game were recorded as were the cheering fans and the grid stars on the field by the Emerson Photography Department. Students are responsible for the transportation of screens and projectors to and from classrooms, and the showing of informative films. Audio-visual students as¬ sisted teachers by making sure the correct films were distributed where they were requested. The photography students not only snapped the pic¬ tures but were required to process them also. Tom Hunter works with the enlarging machine in the Emerson darkroom. 33 Our Future Depends on History During U. S. history class, Lynn Oros contributes information with a report on the American Indian. ROW I, 1 to r: Mr. Christ Christoff, Mr. Richard Wells. ROW II, 1 to r: Miss Hazel Grieger, Mr. Daniel McDevitt, Mrs. Helen Conway. History of the world began with the caveman in his primitive state in world history. It developed into the wars and the quest for Christianity. Blood and circuses entertained the nobles of that time and gladiators were forced to combat beasts in the arenas. U. S. history picked up the pace with the colonization of Columbus’ and Vespucci’s America, later to become the United States. World geography took students on a tour of the world, emphasizing terrain and natural resources. Man’s social problems were solved in American prob¬ lems and government students discussed politics on local, state, and national levels. Modern American eco¬ nomy and business practices were studied in economics. 34 Emersonian and Norse Wind staffs combined their efforts in an endeavor to produce publications worthy of Emerson. Members of the Norse Wind staff participated in after-school sessions that consisted of proof-reading galleys for spelling and usage errors. They set up the paper and cut or lengthened articles as needed. The Norse Wind was improved in both quality and quantity by the new tabloid form. Emersonian staff members drew layouts, wrote copy, and reduced and identified the endless sea of pictures to appear in the 1963 Emersonian. Students were trained in advertising during the summer, before the beginning of this school term. They learned to make catchy ads to please the eye and attract the reader. This was the first time a course of this type has been offered at Emerson because of the newly-revived policy of advertising in high school publications. Emerson Students Covered the News Staff members Carolyn Ranney, Vivian Davis, Johine Ignelzi, Paula Sivertson, Linda Levandoski, and Nancy Humbert prepare to meet a deadline. Emerson’s Marching Band displays its talent at a foot¬ ball game. ORGANIZATIONS Within the Call Without organizations, school would have been a monotonous daily duty with only vacations in the limelight. Organizations provided the curricular and extracurricular activities needed to bring variety to student life. Whether denoted as a club, organization, association, or committee, all joined in the purpose of promoting interests in things besides books and grades. Athletics-minded girls developed their skills in G.A.A. team sports after school, while lettermen bet¬ tered their sportsmanship by joining the E Club. Students interested in teaching or business careers focused their interests on F.T.A. or F.B.L.A. The students who were dramatically inclined involved themselves in the Drama and Debate Clubs. Those bilingual students participated in their respective lan¬ guage clubs. Science Club interested chemistry and physics students, while those with creative minds worked in Desines. Social and Booster Committees encouraged students’ attendance at all social-functions. Some students limited their activities to one club while others had varied interests and participated in several. Nearly everyone participated in at least one organization. Students may be reminded of their specific interests through Organizations . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” of the Bugle F.B.L.A. girls sell taffy apple? for their organization. Student Council Directs School Activities Student Council Officers and Class Presidents—ROW I, 1 to r: Richard Vantrease, vice-president; George Kalin, presi¬ dent; Donna Samardzija, secretary. ROW II, 1 to r: Terry Wolfrath, Junior Class president; Gerry Elston, Senior Class president; Richard Patrick, Sophomore Class president; Angelo Stath, Freshman Class president. ROW I, 1 to r: Pam Kenneth, Rose Mary Clark, Anty Bodnar, Marion Worth. ROW II, 1 to r: Diane Thompson, Nicki Pappas, Pat Long, Paula Sivertson. ROW III, 1 to r: Jeff Davies, Bob Pittman, Mary Lanham, Liz Henderson. ROW IV, 1 to r: Theo Koulianos, Tom Tone, Steve Wetmore. Representing the entire Emerson High School stu¬ dent body is the Executive Board of the Student Council. The board is under the direction of Mrs. Catherine Greenwald, Council sponsor, and student- elected officers. Three officials head the govern¬ ment: the president, the vice-president, and the sec¬ retary. Along with the officers, the board consists of boy and girl representatives and the presidents of each class. Other members include representatives from the various organizations in Emerson classified into groups such as language clubs, career clubs, and publications. Stressing the principle of serving the student body and the community, the Council directed the Christ¬ mas Basket Drive, and worked to make successes of Youth Appreciation Week and the SOS Humanity Drive. The Executive Board’s efficiency and earnestness both in presiding at assemblies and in planning Council activities helped to make this year a memorable one. 38 Founded in 1930, the Emerson Chapter of the National Honor Society was the first chapter to be granted to a high school in the Gary Public School System. The purpose of the society is to recognize students who have excelled in scholarship, leader¬ ship, service, and character. Members are chosen twice a year from the Senior and Junior Classes by a faculty committee. Not more than five percent of the juniors and not more than ten percent of the seniors in the first semester of the school year, and fifteen percent of the seniors in the second semester of the school year, are eligible for membership. To be a member of this society is not the result of a short period of diligent work; it is the product of four years of constant effort. ROW I, 1 to r: Marie Plesko, secretary; Carole Blaemire, vice-president. ROW II, 1 to r: Steve Wetmore, president; Tom Torie, treasurer. Honor Society Recognizes Scholastic Achievement ROW I, 1 to r: Liz Henderson, Georgia Jablonski, Pat Burns, Shirley Campbell, Lillian Christ. ROW II, I to r: Toula Poupolos, Marie Plesko, Carol Blaemire, Steve Wetmore, Paula Sivertson, Mrs. Pierce, sponsor. ROW III, 1 to r; Tom Torie, Jeff Davies, George Kalin, Rozell Williams, Gerry Elston, Ricky Hansen. 39 Publication Staffs Combine Efforts EMERSONIAN STAFF Co-editors Peggy Mitchener. Paula Sivertson Advertising Manager Shirley Campbell Business Manager Vivian Davis Academics Nancy Humbert, Carolyn Ranney Classes Rose Mary Clark Index Diana Prentiss Organizations Johine Ignelzi, Linda Levandoski Photographer Walter Thompson School Life Jo Anne Bubik, Suzanne Karan Sports Jim Jasperson, Tim Kraft NORSE WIND STAFF Editor Dale Robison Reporters Steve Archer, Neill Byrum Sandra Champion, Kathy Fisher, Nancy Humbert Johine Ignelzi, Jim Jasperson, Suzanne Karan Sherrie Keenan, Wayne Key, Angeline Korfias Bob Koschal, Tim Kraft, Diana Pritchett Lynn Ward Emersonian co-editors Peggy Mitchener and Paula Sivertson review plans for the 1963 Emersonian. Counting the day’s receipts are advertising manager, Shirley Campbell, and business manager, Vivian Davis. Emersonian staff members Jo Anne Bubik, Diana Prentiss, Carolyn Ranney, and Suzanne Karan ponder the placement of copy on annual sheets. 40 to Produce Emersonian and Norse Wind Working diligently toward the production of a suc¬ cessful yearbook and newspaper, staff members often heard these familiar words, “How many yearbooks have you sold?” “You have to work at selling ad¬ vertising!” “Who is ready to type this article?” “Meet your deadline on time!” From September to June the editorial staffs of the Emersonian and Norse Wind, with the aid of faculty advisors Mrs. Margaret Smar and Mr. John Han¬ cock, worked to make this year’s publications the “best ever.” Preparing picture schedules, writing copy for the Emersonian and articles for the Norse Wind, select¬ ing a yearbook cover and theme, planning yearbook pages, and selling publication subscriptions are only a few of the tasks involved in producing the Emer¬ sonian and the Norse Wind. For the first time in several years, Gary Public High Schools have been permitted to include adver¬ tising in their publications. Accordingly, an adver¬ tising section was incorporated in the Norse Wind and Emersonian. Soliciting advertising from Gary businessmen helped staff members maintain the fi¬ nancial stability of the publications. Norse Wind Editor Dale Robison smiles when deadlines are met. Johine Ignelzi and Rose Mary Clark ctieck copy being typed by Nancy Humbert and Linda Levandoski. Publications sponsors, Mr. John Hancock and Mrs. Margaret Smar select photographs for the Emersonian taken by photog¬ rapher, Walter Thompson. 41 G.A.A. Girls Exhibit Ideals of Sportsmanship, G.A.A. BOARD—ROW I, 1 to r: Bridget Hennessy, treasurer; Anty Bodnar, sports co-ordinator; Paula Sivertson, social chairman; Mrs. Helen Mosier, sponsor; Elizabeth Henderson, president; Johine Ignelzi, secretary; Pat Burns, vice-president. ROW II, 1 to r: Debbie Lawrence, swimming; Mary Edwards, concessions; Beryl Withers, baseball; Marie Plesko, outdoor sports; Rose Mary Clark, indoor sports; Marcia Lind, basketball. ROW III, 1 to r: Sandy Spence, concessions; Carolyn Ranney, indoor sports; Alice Pawlik, volleyball; Charlie Cline, outdoor sports; Carole Gerhardt, speedball. 42 Loyalty, and Sociability Throughout the Year Senior girls use the sportsmanship and skills learned in past years in G.A.A. Jane Reynolds Deputy organized the Girls Athletic Association in 1927. During its first year, forty-four girls were initiated; today, the organization numbers three hundred. Competing to win the class plaque, G.A.A. mem¬ bers exhibited athletic prowess in speedball, basket¬ ball, volleyball, baseball, and swimming. Looking forward to the banquet in May, freshmen and sophomores hoped to be chosen the outstanding players of their class, juniors hoped to become board members, and seniors chose successors to their cher¬ ished board positions which they had achieved through hard work and effort. Memories of G.A.A. may fade, but its ideals of loyalty, sportsmanship, and sociability will always remain part of our high school memories. G.A.A. girls learn to officiate the games they play. 43 Budding Actors Further Their Talents hy Dino (Mickey Tesanovich), helps Shirley (Paula Sivertson), carry her books to the library. Mr. Sheridan (Whitt Cruce), Dino’s parole officer, tries to help Dino (Bruce Cox), understand himself and learn to get along with other people. Taking Part in Phases of Stage Production As Drama Club Technical Director, Alan Templin, junior, has charge of the lighting and set construction of all club produc¬ tions. Taking part in the various phases of stage pro¬ duction, Drama Club members, as a group, are able to learn something of dramatic technique, directing, stagemanaging, lighting, costuming, make-up, set creation, and publicity promotion. Placed in one of four committees—publicity, pro¬ gram, production and technical, club members are able to choose the one committee they would like to work on throughout the year. Combining fine acting with thought-provoking plots, the result of the talents of these amateur thes- pians was shown in the presentation of the fall and spring plays, “Dino” and “The Diary of Anne Frank.” DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS: Alan Templin, technical di¬ rector; Paula Sivertson, president; Rose Mary Clark, girls’ treasurer; Tony Muffoletto, boys’ treasurer; and Pat Long, publicity director. 45 Concert , Marching , and Pep Bands Participate FLUTES-PICCOLOS: Martha Fleming, Janet Andrey, Linda Berry, Stephanie Vondorkovich, Elizabeth Knowles, Loma Wetzel, Mike Muzar. OBOES: Gordon Coolman, Dan Wellman. B-FLAT CLARINETS: Don Wharton, Peggy Barton, Lorraine Karver, George Stupar, Jaqueline Do ' dds, Lillian Christ, June Cunningham, Alexa Vlassopoulos, Pamela Kruchowsky, Marsha Jablon- ski, Debra Hackett, John Strasburg, Jeanne Blaemire, Jo Amber Neal, Karen Teel, Alice Pawlik, Katherine Kirby, Janet Brown, Patricia Heilman, George Kondos. BASS CLARINETS: Joe Kozar, Mike Dittmer. ALTO CLARINETS: Pamela Hackett, Susan Wharton. SAXOPHONES: Linda Chalfant, Carole Blaemire, Maria Chirigo, Linda Heilman, Jo Ann Atsas. FRENCH HORNS: Ronald Fitzgerald, Darlene Boone, Steve Archer, Mike Karlsrud. Pep Band members help create enthusiasm at pep sessions and football games. in Many Civic and School Events TRUMPET: Wayne Key, Don Baker, Ron Powell, Jim Carter, Bob Hatcher, John Matison, Raleigh Plesko, John Grasham, Mike Karlsrud. BARITONE: Elbert Chase, Tim Kraft, Harold Goodwin, Allen Pinkstaff, Eva Paulk. TROMBONE: Tim Nordahl, Fred Grasham, Steve Szabo, Nicki Pappas, Lyle Marschand, Bill Quinlan. SOUSAPHONE: Caesar Alvarez, Frank Grist, Jimmie Edwards, Danny Harris, Larry Donald, Ronnie Irwin, Eddie Hudson. PERCUSSION: Robert Sumler, Robert Kazonie, Larry Rogers, Danny Edmonds, James Kupres, Neil Byrum, Terry Sulcer. GLOCKENSPEIL: Yvonne Richards, David Long, Marion Simon. FLAG DETAIL: Wilbert Boyd, Ken Svengalis, Jim Webster, Mike Kourmetis. Under the direction of Mrs. Anne K. Masters and Mr. Joseph Zawistowski, the Emer¬ son marching and concert band has developed into one of the school’s most valuable organizations. Adding to the zeal of Emerson football fans with colorful half-time shows and providing a pep band to spur enthusiasm at pep rallies, band members played an important part in school life. More important than these services were the presentation of the annual spring band concert, and participation by band members in the State Solo and Ensemble Contest. These activities proved the merit of the work that the marching and concert bands had done throughout the year. Years of Study Result in Concert l ,n| 1 J |j ill jgL f FIRST VIOLIN: Marion Simon, Tim Vitkovich, Mary Gress, Angeline Korfias, Rena Pappas, Beverly Boromisa, Linda Atsas, Marie Plesko, Mary Anne Alexander, Betsy Boromisa, Jessica Colosimo, Sharon Grau, Janet Cooley, Angela Milisavljevic, Nick Anast, Robyn Arthur. SECOND VIOLIN: Elena Kourmetis, Violet Milisavjevic, Felicia Pasimiak, Allan Stinson, Paul Domazet, Stella Morris, John Hudgins, John Die, Gloria Jakovljevic, Mary Niswander, Donna Marley, Sue Mullins, Carmen Cruz, Milca Santiago, Linda Patsel, Dixie Zeigra, Donna Vulinovich, Alex Gulmac. VIOLA: Toula Poupolos, Jackie Dodds, Pat Yancey, Linda Gorby, Bessie Morris, Linda McCathren, Jackie Knox, Annie Farrel, JoAnn Georgadis. Public programs gave Concert Orchestra members an incentive to work. The first semester’s work consisted of preparing for their Christmas debut. Years of study on the part of these aspiring musicians helped to make the night a success. Completing this project, members had little time to relax before it was time to enter the annual State Solo and Ensemble Contest. Emerson musicians scored well in both local and state competition. Taking part in the City Wide Music Festival, providing intermission music at Drama Club plays, and performing during Commencement ceremonies, the Emerson High School Concert Orchestra is an organization in which Emersonians can take pride. Orchestra Membership for Aspiring Musicians CELLO: Yvonne Richards, Ken Svengalis, Pat Long, David Long, Diane Spearman, Homer Fortner, Kathy Lemon, Diane Phil¬ lips, Charlene Movchan. STRING BASS: James Webster, Wilbert Boyd, Annette Thomas, Charles Carter. PIANO: Lynn Ar¬ cher. FLUTE: Martha Fleming, Janet Andrey. OBOE: Gordon Coolman, Dan Wellman. B-FLAT CLARINET: Don Wharton, Peggy Barton, Lorraine Karver, George Stupar. FRENCH HORN: Ronald Fitzgerald, Darlene Boone. TRUMPET: Wayne Key, Don Baker, Ron Powell, Jim Carter. TROMBONE: Tim Nordahl, Fred Grasham. SAXOPHONE: Linda Chalfant, Carole Blaemire, Linda Heilman. PERCUSSION: Robert Sumler, Nick Kazonis, Danny Edmonds, Neill Byrum, Jim Kupres. Emerson’s “gold medal” dance band provides entertainment for many school activities. Career Clubs Participate in Several FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA-ROW I, 1 to r: Miss Margaret Wilson, sponsor, Sharon Salvetti, Yolanda Hollingsworth, Geraldine Armour, Toula Poupolos, Fannie Brown, Alice Pawlick, Alice Dear, Linda Rowland, Gloria Chmiel, Lou Ocasio, Mrs. Judith Tyler. ROW II: Mable Baker, Cynthia Dallas, Marion Simon, Linda Rzepczynski, Gloria Capita, Aline Walls,- Georgia Bisdaris, Pat Franklin, Susan Irish, Mary Smith, Lynn Powell. F.B.L.A. OFFICERS-SEATED, 1 to r: Georgia Jablonski, vice-president; Pat Stanislaw, president; Miss Bernice Beeler. ROW II: Maria Chirigo, treasurer; Diana Prentiss, pub¬ licity chairman; Angie Ypsilantes, social chairman; Alice Pawlick, historian; Sandy Spence, secretary; Dale Robison, financial chairman. Sewing and cutting out patterns were the activities of the Future Homemakers of America, sponsored by Miss Margaret Wilson and Mrs. Judith Tyler. Students belonging to this newly-organized club gave gifts to the children in Mercy Hospital during the Christmas season. Worthwhile and interesting proj¬ ects were completed for appreciative charitable or¬ ganizations throughout the year. F.H.A. students attended F.H.A. District Meetings at Purdue Uni¬ versity and Andrean High School. Officers for the year included Toula Poupolos, president; Yolanda Hollingsworth, vice-president; Alice Dear, secretary; Alice Pawlick, treasurer; Gloria Chmiel, reporter; Lou Ocasio, historian; Fannie Brown, recreation leader; Sharon Salvetti, parliamentarian; Linda Roland, project chairman; and Geraldine Armour, assistant project chairman. 50 Chosen Fields of Learning and Skill Students who planned to become teachers joined the Future Teachers of America, sponsored by Miss Roma Andersen. These girls received a glimpse of the career of teaching by substituting and assisting for teachers. By doing so, the students decided whether or not they were suited for this career. New members were inducted into the club in the fall, and all members attended a senior breakfast which concluded the year. The Distributive Education Program, better known as D.E., was designed for students who wished to make a career in business. Mr. James Fallace, sponsor, found jobs for these students in the afternoon while they attended classes in the morning. The officers from Emerson for this year were secretary-treasurer, Judy Holt, and historian, Pat Long, both seniors. The junior officers were presi¬ dent, Ed Pickford, and secretary-treasurer, Valerie Riley. F.T.A. OFFICERS—SEATED, 1 to r: Peggy Mitchener, president; Pat Long, vice-president. STANDING: Angie Ypsilantes, social chairman; Pat Stanislaw, secretary; Kathy Dian, treasurer; Pam Kenneth, publicity. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB—ROW I, 1 to r: Judy Jeffers, Gloria Woods, Elmira Wright, Valerie Riley, Pat Long, Paulette Copley, Sharon Rains. ROW II: Pauline Hanko, Sue Guill, Arlene Tichansky, Gladys Rodriquez, Sharon Neddef, Audrey Ware, Virginia Thrasher. ROW III: Memette Coleman, Sally Kirk, Susie Brewer, Aline Walls, Judy Holt, Mary Tica, Janet Langan. ROW IV: Anthony Wyatt, Bruce Cox, Robert Wolfe, Allan Kennedy, Mr. James Fallace, Ed Pickford, Mike Young, Tom Santell. 51 A Cappella Brings Entertainment to E.H.S. OFFICERS—SEATED, 1 to r: Nancy Humbert, girls’ treas¬ urer; Liz Henderson, accompanist; Bridget Hennessy, secre¬ tary. STANDING: Lariy Oros, vice-president; Richard Han¬ sen, president; Jeff Davies, boys’ treasurer. The “Sound of Music” was heard especially clear and beautiful during the 1962-63 school year, as Emerson’s A Cappella, under the direction of Miss Grace Sayers, carried on its many fine traditions. Among its annual activities were the Christmas Vespers program and carolling in the halls of E.H.S. as well as in Mercy and Methodist Hospitals. In the spring, the A Cappella had its concert, and partici¬ pated in the City Wide Music Festival, and in the Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. To remember those graduating members of this or¬ ganization, a Senior Banquet was held as a final activity. ROW I, 1 to r: Debbie Lawrence, Carole Gerhardt, Charlice Cline, Laura Guy, Marion Worth, Dorothy Mitchell, Sally Rainey, Lynn Ward, Dawn Davies, Shirley Campbell, Anty Bodnar, Nancy Humbert, Liz Henderson, Judy Teeguarden, Shirley Bewick, Lynn Oros, Nancy King, Miss Grace Sayers. ROW II: Marcia Lind, Jane O’Brien, Kathy Fisher, Edith Janes, Nancy Davis, Elaine Williams, Fannie Brown, Linda Freeman, JoEllen Irish, Mary Lanham, Bridget Hennessy, Jan Vician, Grace Sanchez, Nicki Pappas. ROW III: Merle Clayton, Ronald Benjamin, Richard Hansen, Allan Kennedy, Pete Lalic, Angelo Stath, Leon Stath, Larry Oros. ROW IV: Robert Carpenter, Peter Morphis, Jim Castle, Jeff Davies, David Noble, Chris Rogers, Fred Calloway. GLEE CLUB—ROW I, 1 to r: Ramona Massa, Kathy Thompson, Cheryl McNelly, Kristine Pinkerton, Jacqueline Duffy, Kathy Boyd, Noelia Santiago, Mable Baker, Carolyn Hope, Carole Paul, Jackie Dodds, Linda Patton, Sue Taylor, Pat Neely, Lynn Archer. ROW II: Karen Conquest, Estrella Miranda, Yolanda Hollingsworth, Sharon Peterson. Singing Makes These Students Happy In the case of the Girls’ Glee Club, music, not love, makes the world go ’round. Directed by Miss Grace Sayers, the group per¬ formed in the Christmas Vespers, the spring Concert, Commencement exercises, and the City-Wide Music Festival. Individual members tested their vocal skills at the vocal music contests at Lew Wallace School. Club members observed others sing on their annual field trip to see a musical in Chicago. Through efforts of the Girls’ Glee Club, Emer- sonians learned music appreciation. OFFICERS, 1 to r: Carol Miller, president; Diane Thomp¬ son, treasurer; Barbara Spurlock, vice-president; Sue Taylor, secretary; Karen Conquest, accompanist. 53 Clubs Entertain and Encourage School Spirit BOOSTER COMMITTEE—1 to r: Mary Parnell, Carol Ignelzi, Dawn Davies, Nancy King. ROW II: Mrs. Leora Davies, sponsor, Anty Bodnar, Pat Bums, Johine Ignelzi, Bridget Hennessy, Charlice Cline. ROW III: Lynn Oros, Thelma Kal- varos, Allan O’Brien, Steve Szabo, Chris Rogers, Allan Templin, Pat Franklin, Kathy Boyd. SOCIAL COMMITTEE—FIRST ROW, 1 to r: Tom Hunter, Pat Christo, Julianna Blankenship. SECOND ROW: Jeff Davies, Tom Cayda, Richard Hansen, Joe Cerda. Whether boosting school spirits, selling gay red- and-green holly, or Tornado book covers, or deco¬ rating Gilroy Stadium for Emerson’s Homecoming, the Booster Committee worked diligently and in¬ dustriously for the betterment of our school. Mrs. Leora Davies, sponsor, and Antionette Bod¬ nar, president, worked closely together in planning Booster Club activities such as selling coffee and doughnuts and sponsoring voting. Two members from each class were elected by their classmates to serve in this organization whose primary purpose was to further the glory of the Gold and Gray. Playing the latest record hits and supervising all school dances were functions of Emerson’s hard¬ working Social Committee. Under the leadership of sponsor, Mr. Lawrence Deleurere, and president, Richard Hansen, the So¬ cial Committee took charge of seeing that I.D. cards were presented at the door by Emersonians before they entered the dances, and that Emer¬ sonians observed proper behavior habits. These Boys Are Proud of Their Work LETTERMEN—ROW I, 1 to r: Roger Sullivan, Nick Kazonis, Tom Hunter, John Hennessy, Richard Patrick, Tom Gayda, Paul Dipiazza, Joe Cerda, Roland Millington, Roger Siler. ROW II: Mike Karlsrud, Gerry Gondell, Jeff Davies, David Simmons, Chris Rogers, Garry Burkhart, Whitt Cruce, Dan Harris, Nick Anast, Joe Repya, Bob Rlcard. ROW III: Fred Trathen, Judson Parker, Manuel Ypsilantes, John Damakas, Tucker Jones, Jim Ershick, Fred Lutz, Byron Ayres, Don Baker, Alex Brown, Robert Pittman, Gerry Wellman, Bill Brown. ROW IV: Walter Thompson, John Chionos, David Noble, Fred Callaway, David Krieter, Gerry Elston, Ray Radoja, Kurt Coolman, John Cothren, Lou Barreiro, Mickey Maragos, Marty Culver, Eddie Volk, Alan Pinkstaff. Majorettes Proudly March Along L to r: Angie Milisavljevic, Mary Niswander, Charlene Mochan, Gloria Jakovlejevic, Lillian Christ, Alice Pawlick, Violet Milisavljevic, Robin Arthur, Sharon Graw, Marie Plesko, Gordon Coolman. 55 Clubs Hold Memories of the Past Newly organized this year was the French Club sponsored by Miss Mary Ban and Mr. Lawrence Delurere. The club was designed for students taking their second or third year of French. French Club officers were: Steve Wetmore, presi¬ dent; Paula Sivertson, vice-president; Thelma Kala- vros, treasurer; Sharon Kummerer, secretary. The Spanish Fiesta, held during the time of Pan American Week, was the main event of the Spanish Club sponsored by Miss Mary Ban. Annual tradi¬ tions followed by the students were the “Old Man’s Dance” and the breaking of the Pinata by Spanish Club students. SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS—1 to r: Larry Klim, vice-presi¬ dent; Dawn Davies, secretary; Gerry Wellman, treasurer; Kurt Coolman, president. FRENCH CLUB—ROW I, 1 to r: Sharon Kummerer, Jessica Colosimo, Cynthia Dallas, Mable Baker, Jackie Dodds, Carol Bragdon, Mary Tsakaris, Carol Boyle, Nanette Festa. ROW II: Gloria Nixon, Thelma Kalavros, Linda Berry, Marilyn Rispoli, Geraldine Armour, Diane Huntley, Betty Staples, Janet Brown, Charlene Mochan, Gale Spearman. ROW HI: John Stras- burg, John Bums, Johnny Wong, Mary Gress, Tamera Maleniak, Betty Tipton, Pat Christo, Dorothy Johnson, Julianna Blank¬ enship, Carolyn Richardson. ROW IV: Linda Helman, Steve Wetmore, Ronnie Bragdon, Paula Sivertson, Ruben Vasquez, Paula Zeimis, Kenneth Wilson, George Condos, Lyle Marschand, Robert Utroske, Nick Anast, Mary Anast. 56 Students Strive to Acquire Knowledge LATIN CLUB—ROW I, 1 to r: Kathy Ilic, Angeline Korfias, Cheryl Bloomingdale, Jane Blaemire, Darlene Boone, Sue Mullens, Nancy Davis, Pat Yancey, Karen Conquest, Sharon Peterson, Pat Neely. ROW II: Robert McConnell, Felicia Pasemeak, Kathy Christoff, Tamea Maleniak, Liz Henderson, Donna Smardzija, Pat Burns, Tina Kallamani, Bessie Mor¬ ris, Jim Carter, Karen Predovich. ROW III: Bill McCall, Steve Wetmore, Bill Cherry, Judson Parker, Mickey Tesanovich, Diane Phillips, Eva Paulk, Kenny Svengalis, Steve Vudadinovich, Leon Stath, Joe Day, Bruce Simmons. ROW IV: Alex Glumac, Jack Phillips, Mickey Keogh, Jim Jasperson, Chris Christoff, Peter Morphis, Larry Mullen, Tom Springman, Robin Cooper, Barry Hansen, Angelo Stath, Mullen Marcenko, Paul Mather. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Lawrence De Leurere, the Latin Club participated in many ac¬ tivities throughout the year. Their biggest affair was the annual Saturnalia, celebrating an ancient Roman holiday. The members dressed in gaily- decorated Roman costumes with sparkling jewelry to match. The first year students acted as slaves, and were required to cater to the other students. Music and entertainment were provided for this occasion by club members. Other activities included a pic¬ nic at Indiana Dunes State Park, and the National JCL Convention held annually at different colleges and universities. The officers, Liz Henderson, president; Jim Jas¬ person, treasurer; and Bob Bodnar, secretary; helped with all the club’s successful dances. To investigate analytical and persuasive think¬ ing in the area of drama was Mr. John Asker’s aim in organizing the Debate Club ' this year. Members took trips to the Purdue Legislative As¬ sociation and Debate Conference, the Regions De¬ bate League Conference, and the Indiana State De¬ bate Conference at Terre Haute. Officers fbr this past year were: Mike Hernandez, president; Steve Wetmore, vice-president; Mike Keogh, treasurer; and Jack Phillips, secretary. DEBATE CLUB—1 to r: Steve Wetmore, Steve Archer, Robert Johnson, Gerald Gillins, Jack Phillips, Larry Mul¬ lins, Mike Hernandez. 57 Students Recognize Special Programs FOREIGN AFFAIRS—1 to r: Miss Hazel Grieger, sponsor, Steve Whetmore, Suzanne Karan, Robin Stuart, Liz Henderson, Mike Keogh. Promoting advanced study in the areas of science, humanities, and foreign languages were goals of the Joe Berg Program. At the general meetings which were held once every two months, guest speakers contributed in learn¬ ing more about the different phases of biology and chemistry. These students toured an oil refinery, the Gary Steel Works, and the Argon National Laboratory. Students recommended by teachers were given tests to qualify for the advanced program. Those re¬ ceiving the highest scores were chosen as representatives. The World Affairs Forum, sponsored by Miss Hazel Grieger, dealt with world problems. Students were selected on the basis of interest, grades, and teachers’ recommendations. Two juniors and three seniors were selected from each of the eight Gary schools. Emerson’s topic for discussion this year was “The Common Market.” JOE BERG—SEATED, 1 to r: Mike Keogh, Steve Whetmore. STANDING: Robert Pittman, Bill Jamski, Terry Wolf- rath, Tom Torie. Science and Art Improve Students’ Skill ART CLUB—SEATED, 1 to r: Millie Kostur, Linda Chalfant, Barbara Bizadellis, Donna Samardzija, Steven Vukadinovich. STANDING: Miss Lucille Solich, Calvin Williams, Allen O’Brien, Dutch Ross, Dolores Mann, Linda Atsas, Sharon Ross, Rena Pappas. Scientific experiments and projects were carried out by Science Club students with the organization and help of Mrs. Mary Hunter and Mr. Douglas Tweeten, sponsors. Students taking chemistry and physics were urged and encouraged to do experi¬ mental work on their own in the fields of science and biology. Students grew crystals and bacteria as their club projects. Officers for the past year were: Jack Phillips, president; Mike Hernandez, vice-president; Gerald Gillins, secretary- treasurer. Decorations, contests, and posters were the Emerson’s Art Club, Desines, main interests. Members contributed to the Christmas Decorations of E.H.S. with mu¬ rals and small decorations, such as tooth¬ pick Christmas trees. They entered and won contests, and did work for the Drama Club play. They also aided many or¬ ganizations by making posters and signs for them, and took part in private proj¬ ects, which included work in art apprecia¬ tion. SCIENCE—ROW I, 1 to r: Mr. Douglas Tweeten, sponsor, Robin Stuart, Pam Kenneth, Carol Blamire, Curtis Gill, Mrs. Mary Hunter, sponsor. ROW II: Steve Wetmore, Richard Maleniak, Jack Phillips, Mike Keogh, Gerald Gillins. ROW HI: Randy Kerhin, John Demakas, Steve Cvetetic, Marty Culver. ROTC Boys Learn Phases of Military Life All phases of military life were covered in the high school preparation stage, the Reserve Offi¬ cers Training Corps. Directing the Emerson unit was Sergeant Allen T. Costello. Bullseyes were hit more often after daily prac¬ tice by members of the Rifle Team. Emerson’s Rifle Team won the city championship after de¬ feating Tolleston at a home match. They com¬ peted with teams from Gary and out-of-town for the honor. Officers were Bruce Summers, presi¬ dent; Ed Pickford, vice-president; and Tom Cor- der, secretary-treasurer. After winning first place in competitions at Tolleston Field in 1962, Emerson’s Drill Team was hopeful of retaining the trophy again in 1963. Often, alternates of the sixteen-member team challenged other members for their positions. Head commander was Fred Trathen. OFFICERS—1 to r: Fred Koch, 2nd Lieutenant; Ed Pickford, Major; Joe Tidwell, 2nd Lieutenant; Fred Trathen, Captain; Tom Torie, Colonel. RIFLE TEAM—ROW I, 1 to r: Larry Mullins, Ed Pickford, Tom Corder, Fred Koch. ROW II: James Dye, James Peterson, Jim Ershick, Tony Medina, Creighton Dickenson. ROW III: Jim Jeffries, William Rivera, Rueben Vasquez, Bruce Summers, Ronnie Bradford, William Pendleton. in Preparation for Future Obligations DRILL TEAM—ROW I: Ron Fitzgerald, Bob Sumler, Dan Edmunds, Ray Wallace. ROW II: Fred Trathen, Jack Locke, Bruce Cox, Ed Pickford. ROW III: Mike Long, William Brown, Rueben Vasquez, Jim Ershick. ROW IV: Tom Torie, Wilbert Boyd, Bill Batalis, Hector Lopez. In the 1962-63 school year, Emerson senior, Tom Torie, was selected as Regimental Commander of all Gary R.O.T.C. units. Tom competed with representa¬ tives from all Gary units. After completing and pass¬ ing a test which covered all military tactics, the boys had personal interviews with Major James Reeves, Professor of Military Science of the city of Gary. Tom’s appointment was based on his high test score and the interview. Emerson’s annual R.O.T.C. Dance, held in honor of the three girls chosen as Honorary Cadets, was held at the American Legion Post. The girls were pre¬ sented with roses and engraved bracelets by the R.O.T.C. as remembrances of their positions. After the annual Military Ball, for which all Gary units combined, Emerson cadets planned a field trip and senior supper to conclude the year. HONORARY CADETS—1 to r: Pam White, Captain, Paula Sivertson, Lieutenant Colonel, Connie Corder, Captain. 61 Loyal Emersonians back their team at Homecoming. SPORTS Within the Call of the Bugle Jonathan Blanton attempts to score against East Gary Edison. Sports occupy an important place in the extra¬ curricular life of Emersonians for both the partici¬ pant and the spectator. Accompanying the pigskin were red flags, flashing scoreboards and the brilliant lights of Gilroy Field. Also frequenting the stadium, Emerson’s cross-country and track teams were as fleetfooted as the wind. The grapplers mounted their third season hopeful of receiving the city champion¬ ship. Basketball entered the sports picture abounding with referee whistles, free throws and overtimes. Con¬ tinuing with a fairly new sport, Emerson golfers minded their clubs and tees carefully. Bats, balls, and mitts were again brought out for the 1963 Norse¬ man baseball season. The 1962-63 sports picture is complete. Another year of sports activities has passed, but that clear, musical tone before each event will often be remem¬ bered. Join us as we recall sports “Within the call of the bugle.” 63 Golden Tornado Lose to Wallace; Lou Barreiro listens intently as he receives instructions for the coming half. Lou Barreiro leads the way as the Tornado gallop onto the field John Cothren and Tucker Jones chase Richard Dilling of before the Wallace game. Horace Mann. Defeat Arch Rival Horace Mann, 26-13 The Golden Tornado rest and think over their mistakes during a half-time break in Gilroy’s locker room. 65 Golden Tornado Victorious Over Mann, l ' qg - 4 P 4 ? t -7 , 65 ' 61 6 60 MO ‘37 ‘ 50 ; 39 FIRST ROW, 1 to r: Coach Mike Sosh, Dave Noble, Larry Gee, Fred Callaway, Gerry Elston, Tommy Lemley, mgr., kneeling; Ed Volk, Tony Poupoulos, John Chionos, Roger Sullivan, Coach Harry Szulborski. SECOND ROW, 1 to r: Lou Barreiro, Mick Maragos, Ray Radoja, John Cothren, Gary Burkhart, Tom Torie, Alex Brown, Whitt Cruce, Walter Thompson. THIRD ROW, 1 to r: Tom Hunter, Jim Ershick, Jim Rubens, Manuel Ypsilantes, Gerry Gondell, John Hen- nessy, Fred Trathen, Bob Pittman, Roland Millington. FOURTH ROW, 1 to r: Jeff Davies, mgr.; Steve Szabo, Gerry Wellman, Mike Karlsrud, Tucker Jones, Rich Patrick, Bill Bercaw, Larry Parker, Rich Vantrease, David Simmons, mgr. Victories over arch rivals Horace Mann and Froebel proved to be the high points in 1962 for Emerson’s Golden Tornado. The 3-6 record com¬ piled by the Tornado was the same as their 1961 record. Following a 7-6 defeat inflicted by Lew Wallace in the Football-O-Rama, the season officially opened at Mishawaka where the Cavemen drubbed Emerson 35-0. Defeats by Hobart, 26-19, Tolleston, 39-13, Lew Wallace (Homecoming), 13-0, and Whiting, 25-13, followed. The team finally exploded as they beat Froebel, 25-6, Valporaiso, 21-6, and, at Horace Mann’s Home¬ coming, dashed the hopes of the Horsemen for a conference title, 26-13. This marked the second time in the last three years the Tornado has upset Horace Mann. The Roosevelt game marked the end of the season and the winning streak as the Panthers toppled Emerson, 13-7. Missing next year will be senior co-captains Gerry Elston and Eddy Volk, seniors Alex Brown, Gary Burkhart, Fred Callaway, John Chionos, Whitt Cruce, Larry Gee, Dave Noble, Tony Poupoupolos, Ray Radoja, Roger Sullivan, Walter Thompson, and Tom Torie. Coach Szulborski explains new plays to the Golden Tornado during summer practice. 66 Froebel and Valpo in 1962 EHS TORNADO TALLIES Lew Wallace OPP 6 (F ootball-O-Rama) Mishawaka 7 0 Hobart 35 19 Tolleston 26 13 Lew Wallace 39 0 Whiting 13 13 Froebel 25 25 Horace Mann 6 26 Valporaiso 13 21 Roosevelt 6 7 13 Roger Sullivan twists away from a Roosevelt Panther to gain more yardage. Ed Volk waits to snag another pass from Cary Burkhardt. Reserves 1-4-2; Freshmen 0-6-2 RESERVE TEAM—FIRST ROW, 1 to r: Coach Mike Sosh, Tom Hunter, Jim Rubens, Jim Ershick, Roland Milling¬ ton, Fred Trathen, Lou Barreiro, John Hennessey, Gerald Wellman, Bob Pittman. SECOND ROW, 1 to r: Tommy Lem- ley, mgr., Manuel Ypsilantes, Rich Vantrease, Tucker Jones, Mike Karlsrud, Larry Parker, Gerry Gondell, Bill Bercaw, Rich Patrick. THIRD ROW, 1 to r: Joe Repya, Pat Gallagher, Alan Pinkstaff, Theo Koulianos, Jim Jasperson, Byron Ayres, Joe Rodgers, Gary Bryant, Julius Vinzanni, Danny Harris, Gregory Moore. FOURTH ROW, 1 to r: Jeff Davies, mgr., Steve Szabo, Joe Cerda, Nick Anast, Ted Kolodzinski, Mick Tesanovich, Fred Grasham, Fred Lutz, Nick Kazonis, Fred Pierce, David Simmons, mgr. FRESHMAN TEAM—FIRST ROW, 1 to r: Leon Stath, Tom Trathen, Pete Lalic, Pete Morphis, Caesar Alvarez, Jimmy Edwards, Mike Leka, Rusty Popa, Ron Forbuss, John Grasham, Angelo Stath, Bob Simmons. SECOND ROW, 1 to r: Merle Clayton, Richard Pierce, Nat Dear, Alex Glumac, Bill Cherry, Jim Castle, Joe Day, Don Rodriguez, Bob Joseph, Mike Ypsilantes, Ed Nixon. THIRD ROW, 1 to r: John Bums, mgr., Bob Radovich, Ron Wise, Tom Blacketor, Peter Retorik, Mike Carnahan, Dave Templin, Carl Franzen, Jim Kerns, Bill Ranney, Ed Long, Coach John Petrou. 69 Harriers 5th in City Meet; 6-7 for Season Emerson’s 1962 cross-country team posted a 6-7 record. Their 5-5 conference record raised their four season conference record to 39-9. The Harriers placed fifth in the city meet, eight¬ eenth in the Hobart Invitational, fifteenth in the IHSAA Sectional, and twentieth in the conference. Kurt Coolman turned in the bes t time of the season when he ran two miles in 9:55. Major letter winners included senior Kurt Cool- man, juniors Gordon Coolman and Mike Keough, sophomores Judson Parker and Roland Wilson, and freshman Ruben Vasquez. Minor letter winners were freshmen Dave Coker, Jerry Mantakounis, and Frank Senovic, and sopho¬ more Ben Bunkley. Cross-country and track coach Harold Conelly supervises winter workout. Grapplers Finish Fourth in City ROW 1,1 to r: Jim Malast, Roger Siler, Jim Carter, Randy Kerhin, Ron Vaughn, Rusty Popa, Roland Wilson, and Julius Vinzani. ROW 2, 1 to r: Coach Harry Szulborski, Danny Harris, Tony Poupoulos, Dave Krieter, Garry Burkhart, Jim Dye, Paul DiPiazza, Alan Pinkstaff, and Harold Goodwin, mgr. ROW 3, 1 to r: Bob Radovich, Danny Malamatos, Richard Pierce, Paul Mather, Joe Rogers, Kendal Stinson, Mike Collins, Richard Vantrease, Byron Ayers, Gordon Coolman, Mike Karlsrud, Fred Trathen, Caesar Alvarez, and Larry Parker. ROW 4, 1 to r: Jim Orr, Don Summers, Bob Becker, Mike Mako, Rich Grasham, Lyle Marschand, Milton Hinchman, Nick Anast, Raymond Torres, Bob Koschal, Fred Koch, Larry Mullins, Allen O’Brien, Doug Kostel. “Pin him! Pin him!” This was the cry heard from the bench all season long as Emerson’s wrestling team, coached by Harry Szulborski, finished the 1962-63 sea¬ son with a 5-4 record. In both city meets and sectional competi¬ tion, the Norsemen had one first place win¬ ner. Garry Burkhart placed first in the city, and Roland Wilson in the sectionals. As a team, the Norse finished fourth in the city. Winning varsity letters were seniors Garry Burkhart, Dave Krieter, and Tony Poupolos; junior Paul DiPiazza; sopho¬ mores Alan Pinkstaff, Roger Siler, and Ro¬ land Wilson; and freshman Rusty Popa. Next year’s team will lose, through grad¬ uation, Tony Poupolos, who wrestled in the 138-pound class; Dave Krieter, 156-pound class; and Garry Burkhart, 165-pound class. Garry Burkhart attempts to pin a Horace Mann opponent. EHS OPP 33 Horace Mann 19 27 Griffith 23 5 Roosevelt 45 21 Tolleston 27 9 Valporaiso 31 27 Lew Wallace 17 24 Wirt 23 14 Edison 26 34 E. Gary Edison 11 71 Norse Forfeit Four Hoop Victories; KNEELING, 1 to r: Phil Kowal, mgr.; Tom Gayda, Woody Willis, Gregory Moore, Charles Broughn, Bob Ricard, Ed Volk. STANDING, 1 to r: Charles Erris, Mgr.; John Hudgins, Joe Tidwell, Nino Muffoletto, Kurt Coolman, Tucker Jones, Jon Blan¬ ton, and Coach William Klug. Upsetting Tolleston in the Holiday Tournament, 65-63, and near upsets of East Chicago Washington and Lew Wallace in the sectionals highlighted the 1962-63 season for Emerson’s Norsemen, head coach Bill Klug, and his assistant, Chris Christoff. The Norse were well through the season with vic¬ tories over Lew Wallace, 59-57; Whiting, 57-55; Tolleston, and Wirt, 47-40, when it was learned that forward Willie Jones was overage. As a result, the four victories were forfeited and Emerson en¬ tered the sectionals with an 0-21 record. Against Wallace in the sectionals, the Norse fell behind early by twenty points. Their second half rally was short and the Norse fell, 63-60. In the course of the season, Jon Blanton, Kurt Coolman, and Joe Tidwell turned in twenty-point games. Coolman had the high scoring game for the season with 26 points against Tolleston. Lost through graduation this year will be guards Jon Blanton, leading conference scorer for the Norse, Tom Gayda, Woody Willis, and Kurt Coolman, lead¬ ing team scorer for the season. Woody Willis foils the shot of a Lew Wallace player. 72 Finish Season With a 0-21 Record EHS OPP 63 East Gary 69 45 Calumet 46 59 Edison 66 44 Roosevelt 86 48 East Chicago Roosevelt 86 59 Lew Wallace (forfeit) 57 65 Tolleston (forfeit) 63 40 Roosevelt 62 41 Hammond Tech 62 56 Froebel 77 51 Hammond 64 49 Tolleston 84 47 Wirt (forfeit) 40 57 Whiting (forfeit) 55 52 Valporaiso 76 57 Merrillville 73 50 Horace Mann 69 59 Portage 78 40 Hammond Clark 68 59 East Chicago Washington 71 60 Lew Wallace 63 Guards Ed Volk and Bob Ricard set-up play against Portage. Bob Ricard takes aim and fires over the hand of a Ham¬ mond Clark player. Coolman shoots from corner as East Gary player watches apprehensively. 73 Reserves Finish Season With 4-10 Record ROW 1, 1 to r: Dale Barringer, Rich Utroske, Jim Lowe, Bill Bercaw, William Hanyard, and Bob Utroske. ROW 2, 1 to r: Coach Chris Christoff, Mike Clifford, Dennis Jolly, Anthony Miles, Pete Poznic, Kenny Norman, and mgr. Raymond Flournoy. Kenny Norman fails in tip-in attempt. EHS OPP 35 East Gary Edison 30 29 Ediso n 24 16 Roosevelt 46 28 East Chicago Roosevelt 47 16 Lew Wallace 23 42 Hammond Tech 31 38 Froebel 49 33 Tolleston 45 32 Wirt 21 40 Valporaiso 52 35 Merrillville 43 30 Horace Mann 42 38 Portage 52 30 East Chicago Washington 42 Freshmen Better 9 62 Record With 4-8 KNEELING, 1 to r: Bob Simmons, Bill Ranney, Coach Mike Sosh, Charles Sutton, and Larry Rogers. SECOND ROW, 1 to r: Mike Ypsilantes, Leon Stath, Nat Dear, Eddie Long, Joe Day, Alex Serafin. THIRD ROW, 1 to r: Mike Leka, Ed Nixon, Barry Hansen, Chester Cielesz, Jim Edwards, Pete Lalic, Tom Trathen, Dennis Jubinski, and Pete Morphis. Coach Christoff points out the reserves’ errors in a time-out. Dennis Denslaw stretches for a rebound in the Edison 75 Linkmen Finish Third in City Tourney KNEELING, 1 to r: Mickey Tesanovich, Jim Kupres, and Don Wharton. STANDING, 1 to r: Coach Michael Sosh, Eddie Evans, David Noble, Jeff Davies, and Dennis Denslaw. Emerson’s linkmen, coached by Harry Szul- borski, compiled a 6-13 overall record and a 3- 12 conference record in 1962. The tee-breakers ended the season tied with Hammond Morton for twenty-third in a field of twenty-six. Victories were scored over Hammond Clark, Hammond Tech, Wirt, Roosevelt, and Edison. In the City Golf Tourney at Gleason Park, Emerson finished third. Lost through graduation last year were Joe Festa and Dan Kapica. Returning lettermen Jeff Davies, Eddie Evans, seniors; Dennis Denslaw, and Don Wharton, juniors, formed the nucleus of the 1963 team coached by Mike Sosh. Dennis Denslaw takes a practice shot for the upcoming season. Norse Place Second in Conference Volk unleashes portside delivery against Horace Mann. 1962 saw Emerson’s baseball team tied for first place in the Eastern division of the West NIHSC with a 7-3 record. The first victory for the Norse was at the expense of Hobart in a non-conference encounter, 8-7. Fol¬ lowing victories were scored against Tolleston, 18-5; Lew Wallace, 1-0; Horace Mann, 2-1; Tolleston, 11- 2; Froebel, 5-0; Horace Mann, 2-1; and Valparaiso, 4-2. Defeats were administered by Froebel, 8-7; Roose¬ velt, 3-2, in a non-conference game; Valparaiso, 1-0; and Lew Wallace, 7-0. In the best two-out-of-three play-off for the con¬ ference crown, the Hornets stopped the Norse in the first two games. EHS OPPONENT 8 Hobart 7 18 Tolleston 5 7 Froebel 8 1 Lew Wallace 0 2 Horace Mann 1 2 Roosevelt 3 0 Valparaiso 1 11 Tolleston 2 5 Froebel 0 0 Lew Wallace 7 2 Horace Mann 1 4 Valparaiso 2 Elston and umpire await pitch as spectators watch intently. 77 Emerson’s 1962 track season saw old school records bettered. Seniors Harry Flournoy and Rickey Smith set new records while junior Fred Boddie tied an old mark in a season which saw Emerson’s track record drop to 2-7. Flourney broke the old record of 2:02.2 for the 880-yard run with a clocking of 1:59.8 in the sectionals. Smith topped the old shotput record of 50 feet 6% inches with a heave of 51 feet 4 4 inches against Edison. In the Conference Trials held at Gilroy, Boddie ran the 440-yard run in :50.7 which tied the record. Head coach Harold Connelly and assistant coach John Petrou will have twelve returning lettermen on this year’s squad. They will be senior Kurt Coolman; juniors Gordon Coolman, Fred Lutz, Jack Phillips, and Joe Tidwell; and sophomores Byron Ayers, Don Baker, Mike Karlsrud, Larry Klim, Judson Parker, Larry Parker, Alan Pinkstaff, Bob Utroske, and Rich Utroske. Byron Ayres and Don Baker stride over the low hurdles in early practice. KNEELING, 1 to r: Larry Klim, Alan Pinkstaff, Joe Tidwell, Byron Ayres, Gordon Coolman, and Larry Parker. STANDING, 1 to r: Coach Harold Connelly, Judson Parker, Rich Utroske, Mike Karlsrud, Don Baker, Bob Utroske, Jack Phillips, and Coach John Petrou. R.O.T.C. Honorary Cadet Colonel hopefuls meet before the announcement of the winner. PEOPLE Within the Call of the Bugle G.A.A. girls discuss the “important” happenings of the day in the gym after school. People made up the personality of Emerson; with¬ out them, the building would have been a shell filled with mere memories. Emerson’s people were divided into classes. Freshmen got their first glimpses of high school with initiations by the G.A.A. and the football play¬ ers. Freshmen and sophomores attended the Freshman Frolic and Sophomore Hop, respectively, as their first semi-formal high school dances. Juniors got their class rings and attended their first prom. Seniors experienced the thrill of being on top and the regret of not doing all that they could have done. From the beginning to the end of high school, Emersonians changed. They developed from “green,” self-conscious freshmen to experienced and worldly seniors. Classes came and went, but the people of E.H.S. remained primarily the same—friendly and warm-hearted. Here are the 1962-63 Classes . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” 81 Mr. John Smith, assistant principal. Mr. Homer Simpson, assistant principal. Adult Leaders Influence Emerson Uppermost in the minds of Emerson’s adult leaders was the welfare and happiness of E.H.S. students. Emerson’s principal, Mr. Marion B. England, and the assistant principals, Mr. John Smith and Mr. Homer Simpson, worked busily to keep Emerson in order. Their day was filled with activities such as interview¬ ing, overseeing school improvements, and checking on supplies. During assemblies, Mr. England and either Mr. Smith or Mr. Simpson spoke to the student body on such matters as school spirit, absences and tardi¬ nesses, and the need for better care of school equip¬ ment. They also attended school activities, curricular and extracurricular, such as teas, luncheons, dances, games, and Parent-Teacher Association meetings and functions. Even though these gentlemen were always quite busy, they had time to talk with students. Mr. Marion B. England, principal. 82 Officials Govern Gary’s School System “Onward and upward” may well be the motto of our Gary School Board and its superintendent. These officials strive to improve and perfect the operations of the Gary Public Schools. The School Board ' is appointed by the mayor and its members serve for a term of four years. They can also be reappointed at the expiration of their terms. The Board, in turn, appoints the superintendent, whose staff members check on each of the schools and their activities. The School Board is ultimately responsible for all School City activities. They also review con¬ tracts of teachers, principals, and custodians. Dr. Alden H. Blankenship, Superintendent of the Gary School System. SCHOOL BOARD—SEATED, 1 to r: Raymond Zale, Leroy Bingham, Andrew White. STANDING: Samuel Moise, Dena Adams. 83 JULIA BARAN RICHARD PEARCE VIVIEN McCRAY Guidance and Help Are Available to Students Our counselors guided our present and influenced our future. They were always willing to lend a help¬ ing hand when we were faced with problems that seemed large and unsolveable. The counselors helped us choose courses, find proper colleges, listened to personal problems, and many other things. It can be said with no hesitation that they were masters of all trades. The ladies of the E.H.S. office staff were always ready to cater to our millions of questions, deposit money for us, write admits, sell tickets to games, and issue cash boxes for other extracurricular ac¬ tivities. Their duties include everything from sort¬ ing report cards to issuing paper from the supply room. OFFICE STAFF—ROW 1, 1 to r: Maureen Link, Sylvia Frances, Mary Calloway. ROW 2, 1 to r: Minerva Short, Judy Radulovich, Anna Marcikic. 84 Emerson Administration Has Many Phases CAFETERIA STAFF—1 to r: Jesse Burr, Frances Tichansky, Mary Miklos, Margret Stutesman, Ollie Robinson, and Anna Everything from soup to nuts was prepared in the immaculate stainless steel kitchen of Emerson’s cafe¬ teria. Daily, during the lunch hour, E.H.S. scholars could be observed waiting anxiously in line to sample the culinary feats of our lady chefs. The well-fed Emersonians will long remember the delicious meals and taste tempting smells that originated in our cafe¬ teria. Another phase of Emerson’s administration was that of Mrs. Agnes Fonville, home visitor. Mrs. Fon- ville’s duties included visiting the homes of habitual¬ ly absent students and checking to verify that all absences were justifiable. She worked in cooperation with Mr. Smith, assistant principal in charge of school discipline. Bandaging scrapes and cuts, taking temperatures, and keeping Emersonians healthy were the major concerns of Emerson’s registered nurse, Miss Adeline Golkowski. She kept Emersonians safe from disease and bad health. Mrs. Agnes Fonville, home visitor. Miss Adeline Golkowski, school nurse. SENIORS 1962-63 STANDING, L-R: Whitt Cruce, Boys’ Treasurer; Gerry Elston, President; Ricky Hansen, Vice- President; Sandra Spence, Secretary; Sharon Rains, Girls’ Treasurer. ARNETT ANDERSON R.O.T.C. Basketball Basketball Mgr. JUDY ANN ANDREWS G.A.A. Latin Club BILL BATALIS GEORGIA BISDARIS F.H.A. F.B.LA. F.T.A. Drama Club Spice Variety 86 BARBARA BIZADELLIS Art Club Officer Drama Club G.A.A. Spice Variety F.T.A. Latin Club FREDERICK BODDIE Football Basketball Track R.O.T.C. Drill Team “E” Club WILLIAM BOYD Concert Orch. Mgr. Dance Band Mgr. All City Orchestra R.O.T.C. Drill Team ALEX BROWN Varsity Football Varsity Baseball “E” Club Soph. Boys’ Treas. Sr. Prom Committee FANNIE MAE BROWN F.B.L.A. F. T.A. G. A.A. F.H.A. Officer Prom Committee CAROLE ANNE BLAEMIRE National Honor Society G.A.A. Concert Band Spanish Club Spanish Club President Baccalaureate Comm. ANTOINETTE MARIE BODNAR Booster Comm. President G.A.A. Officer Varsity Cheerleader Social Committee Homecoming Attendant Student Council SUSIE ANN BREWER F.T.A. F.B.L.A. D.E.C.A. French Club WILLIAM BROWN JAMES BROWN 87 G ARRY EUGENE BURKHART Varsity Wrestling Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Freshman Basketball “E” Club R.O.T.C. EDWARD BUTLER KATHY CAHILL SHIRLEY JEAN CAMPBELL Miss Gold Homecoming Attendant National Honor Society Emersonian Ad Mgr. Social Committee Sophomore Class Officer RICHARD CASTLE PATRICIA KATHLEEN BURNS National Honor Society Varsity Cheerleader G.A.A. Vice-President Latin Club Officer Booster Committee ANNA SUE BUTLER Drama Club Science Club F.H.A. FRED LAWRENCE CALLAWAY Varsity Football “E” Club Sr. Prom Committee Frosh Basketball Drama Club ROBERT CARPENTER LINDA LOUISE CHALFANT Dance Band Officer Pep Band Marching Band Art Club Officer G.A.A. JOHN CHIONOS Varsity Football Drama Club “E” Club Officer Baseball Art Club MARIA ALICE CHIRIGO F. B.L.A. Officer Spanish Club G. A.A. Concert Band, Mgr. ROSE MARY CLARK Drama Club Officer Student Council G.A.A. Board Norse Wind Emersonian Sr. Prom Committee CHARLICE MAE CLINE Varsity Cheerleader G.A.A. Board Booster Committee Announcement Committee A Cappella Spanish Club THOMAS COLEMAN GLORIA JANE CHMIEL G.A.A. F.H.A. Officer Drama Club LILLIAN CHRIST National Honor Society F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Spanish Club Majorette Concert Band SHARON CLIFFORD CHRISTINE COINES F.B.L.A. Drama Club KURT W. COOLMAN Varsity Basketball, co-capt. Varsity Cross-Country Varsity Track Spanish Club President Baccalaureate Comm. 89 FREIDA PAULETTE COPLEY D.E.C.A. Officer CARMEN CRUZ Concert Orch. Officer G.A.A. VIVIAN LEE DAVIS Emersonian Norse Wind Bus. Mgr. Latin Club Spanish Club G.A.A. MARY THERESA EDWARDS G.A.A. Board Social Committee Drama Club Glee Club Spice Variety CHARLES STANLEY ERRIS Track Photography Club Spanish Club Cross Country Cross Country Mgr. Varsity Basketball Mgr. WHITT CRUCE Senior Class Officer Hoosier Boys’ State Varsity Football “E” Club Prom Committee Drama Club JEFFREY HALE DAVIES National Honor Soc. Student Council Freshman Class Pres. Social Committee “E” Club KATHLEEN DIAN Drama Club G.A.A. F.T.A. Officer Latin Club Concert Orchestra GERRY DEAN ELSTON National Honor Soc. Senior Class Pres. Student Council Hoosier Boys’ State Mr. Gray RAYMOND ALLEN FLOURNOY Latin Club Debate Club Concert Band Basketball Frosh Track Spice Variety 90 ELVIN FODRILL PATRICIA JEAN FRANKLIN Booster Committee Spice Variety G.A.A. F.H.A. F.B.L.A. LAWRENCE D. GEE Varsity Football Freshman Class Off. “E” Club DIANE MICHELE GOLDEN G.A.A. F.T.A. F.B.L.A. D.E.C.A. French Club F.H.A. RICHARD ALAN HANSEN National Honor Society Senior Class Officer A Cappella President Jr. Prom Committee Chairman Social Comm. Chairman Citizenship Award DIANNA KAY FOSTER G.A.A. Spanish Club Drama Club Frosh Committee Sophomore Committee Spice Variety THOMAS JOHN GAYDA Varsity Basketball Homecoming Escort Social Committee Student Council Spanish Club CAROLE ANN GERHARDT G.A.A. Board Student Council Frosh Frolic Committee Sophomore Hop Committee Class Ring Committee Sr. Prom Committee JUDITH GRECCO PATRICIA HELIMAN Concert Band G.A.A. 91 ELIZABETH ANN HENDERSON Hoosier Girls’ State National Honor Society Latin Club Pres. G.A.A. President Student Council Vice-Pres. A Cappella Accompanist MICHAEL DWANE HERNANDEZ R.O.T.C. Debate Club Pres. Science Club Vice-Pres. Drama Club Spanish Club NANCY LYNN HUMBERT Varsity Cheerleader Norse Wind Emersonian A Cappella Officer Miss Gold Candidate Booster Committee JO ELLEN IRISH Glee Club A Cappella F.B.L.A. F.T.A. GEORGIA JABLONSKI National Honor Society F. B.L.A. Officer Spanish Club G. A.A. Prom Committee F.T.A. BRIDGET ANN HENNESSY G.A.A. Officer Varsity Cheerleader Homecoming Queen Booster Comm. Spanish Club Off. A Cappella Officer JUDITH LOUISE HOLT D.E.C.A. Officer G.A.A. Latin Club Drama Club JOHINE ANN IGNELZI Emersonian Head Cheerleader G.A.A. Officer Booster Committee Homecoming Attendant Spanish Club LYNNE IRWIN WILLIE JONES 92 SUZANNE KARAN Homecoming Attendant Student Council Teen Correspondent Emersonian Norse Wind World Affairs Forum MIKE KOSTUR DAVID KRIETER Varsity Wrestling Football Track “E” Club Frosh Frolic Comm. MARY MARSHALEAN LANHAM Glee Club A Cappella F. B.L.A. G. A.A. Announcement Comm. SANDRA LEA PAMELA RAE KENNETH G.A.A. Student Council Drama Club Officer F.T.A. Officer A Cappella Debate Club MILLIE KOSTUR Art Club President Art Club Secretary JANET LANGAN DEBORAH MARIE LAWRENCE G.A.A. Board Jr. Class Officer Class Ring Comm. Drama Club A Cappella Glee Club LINDA LEE LEVANDOSKI White Collar Queen Emersonian Norse Wind G.A.A. F.B.L.A. Sr. Prom Committee 93 MARCIA REGINA LIND G.A.A. Board 1961 Football-o-Rama Alternate Spanish Club Officer A Cappella PEDRO LOPEZ RICHARD FRANK MALENIAK Science Club Sr. Prom Committee Latin Club SHIRLEY MASON CAROL JEANNE MILLER G.A.A. Spice Variety F.B.L.A. Glee Club President F.T.A. Drama Club PATRICIA LONG ROBERT J. LOPEZ Cross Country Fr. Basketball Fr. Football DONALD MALONEY carla McDowell G.A.A. Spanish Club Drama Club Spice Variety Orchestra Frosh Frolic Comm. MARGUERITE ANN MITCHENER Emersonian Co-Editor F. T.A. President Latin Club G. A.A. Norse Wind 94 NELDA JOYCE NEWCOMB Glee Club F.B.L.A. F.H.A. LOURDES AMINDA OCASIO F. H.A. Officer G. A-A. Drama Club PATRICIA PARKER F.B.L.A. LAWRENCE PETERSON MARIE ELLEN PLESKO National Honor Society Head Majorette G.A.A. Board Orchestra President F.T.A. Latin Club DAVID CARL NOBLE Varsity Football “E” Club President A Cappella Prom Committee Social Committee Freshman Football NICKI LYNN PAPPAS Concert Band Pres. Dance Band Pres. G.A.A. A Cappella Glee Club Drama Club ALICE JEAN PAWLIK G.A.A. Board Student Council Prom Committee F.B.L.A. Officer Majorette F.H.A. Officer FRANCES LAVERNE PINKERTON F. B.L.A. Drama Club G. A.A. Senior Gift Comm. Ch. Prom Committee PRISCILLA RUTH PORTILLO Prom Committee G.A.A. F.B.L.A. Spanish Club French Club Concert Band 95 ANTHONY NICK POUPOLOS Varsity Wrestling Varsity Football Track Science Club Baccalaureate Commi ttee Concert Band DIANA LYNN PRENTISS G.A.A. A Cappella Drama Club Norse Wind Emersonian F.B.L.A. Officer SHARON KAY RAINS Senior Class Officer D.E.C.A. MARGARET JANE REEVES G.A.A. F.T.A. Drama Club DALE VIRGINIA ROBISON Norse Wind, Editor F. B.L.A. Officer G. A.A. Latin Club Drama Club Baccalaureate Comm. Ch. TOULA N. POUPOLOS National Honor Soc. Sr. Prom Comm. Ch. Concert Orch. Off. F.H.A. President Spanish dub F.B.L.A. RAY RADOJA Varsity Football Reserve Basketball “E” Club Drama Club CAROLYN JUNE RANNEY G.A.A. Board Emersonian Norse Wind Spanish Club Officer Class Day Committee F.B.L.A. BRONKO RNIC GLADYS RODRIGUEZ D.E.C.A. G.A.A. 96 CHRIS ROGERS Soph. Class Pres. Baseball Football Frosh-Reserve Football Student Council Booster Committee LINDA KAY ROWLAND F. H.A. Officer G. A.A. F.B.L.A. F.T.A. SANDRA KAY SCHWARTZ A Cappella G.A.A. F.B.L.A. F.H.A. Glee Club MARY ELIZABETH SIMS G.A.A. F.T.A. F.B.L.A. French Club Science Club MARY SMITH SHARON ROSS STEVE SARAFIN French Club Prom Committee DAVID CONWAY SIMMONS “E” Club Varsity Football Mgr. Frosh. Football Spanish Club Class Ring Committee Class Day Committee PAULA RAE SIVERTSON Drama Club President Emersonian Co-Editor G.A.A. Officer National Honor Society R.O.T.C. Hon. Lt. Col. Student Council KATHLEEN JOYCE SPEARMAN Orchestra Latin Club G.A.A. 97 SANDRA KAYE SPENCE Senior Class Officer F. B.L.A. Officer G. A.A. Board Citizenship Award White Collar Queen Attendant Class Ring Committee STELLA STATH SHARON STOUT JUDITH RUTH TEEGAURDEN Prom Comm. Soph. Hop Comm. Frosh Frolic Comm. A Cappella Glee Club G.A.A. MARY TICA D.E.C.A. French Club PATRICIA STANISLAW F.B.L.A. President F. T.A. Officer White Collar Queen Attendant G. A.A. DIANA STEARNS G.A.A. F.H.A. ROGER SULLIVAN Varsity Football Varsity Wrestling Student Council WALTER J. THOMPSON Emersonian Norse Wind Varsity Football Wrestling R.O.T.C. “E” Club THOMAS PAUL TORIE Honor Society Officer R.O.T.C. Reg. Commander Joe Berg Student Council Football Wrestling 98 CAROLYN LEE TRATHEN F.B.L.A. F.T.A. WAYNE TRIPP R.O.T.C. SANDRA WALLACE AUDREY ELIZABETH WARE G.A.A. F.B.L.A. F.T.A. D.E.C.A. French Club ROZELL WILLIAMS JR. National Honor Society Joe Berg French Club Spice Variety JUDITH ANN TRIPP Concert Orchestra Drama Club F. B.L.A. G. A.A. EDWARD R. VOLK, JR. Varsity Football Co-Captain Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball Social Committee All Conference Football “E” Club ALINE WALLS French Club GAA. F.T.A. F.H.A. D.E.C.A. STEVEN J. WETMORE National Honor Society Student Council French Club Pres. Joe Berg Debate Club Vice-Pres. ELIZABETH WITHERS G.A.A. Board F.B.L.A. Drama Club Sr. Prom Committee 99 JEFFREY RONALD WOLFE Wrestling Drama Club Track French Club R.O.T.C. THOMAS WOOL Varsity Football DONNA ZEIGLER GLORIA JEAN WOODS French Club G.A.A. D.E.C.A. Science Club ANGIE YPSILANTES F.T.A. Officer F.B.L.A. Officer GAA. Class Motto Comm. 100 JUNIORS 1962-63 Left to right, SEATED: Grace Sanchez, secretary; Barb Carter, girls’ treasurer. STANDING: Paul Coleman, boys’ treasurer; Terry Wolfrath, president; Larry Oros, vice-president. Addison, Bob Andrey, Janet Anogianakis, Frank Archer, Steve Arias, Mickey Barreiro, Louis Barton, Peggy Beilis, William Bewick, Shirley Blacketor, Patricia Bodnar, Robert Brackett, Otis Bragdon, Ronnie Brewer, Nathanial Bryant, Gary Bubik, Jo Anne Butler, Edward Cahill, William Carter, Barbara Centeno, Ada Champion, Sandy Chase, Elbert Chase, Sharon Christoff, Christ 102 Juniors Coleman, Mernette Coleman, Paul Collins, Michael Connell, Mike Coolman, Gordon Corder, Connie Corder, Tom Cothren, John Cox, Bruce Cristea, Shirlee Culver, Martin Cunningham, June Cvetetic, Steve Daggy, Robert Dallas, Cynthia Davies, Dawn Davis, Nancy Deaton, Sandra Demakas, John Denslaw, Dennis Di Piazza, Paul Dye, James Easton, Joanne Edmunds, Danny English, Juanita Ershick, James Evans, Sheila Festa, Christine Fisher, Kathy Fitzgerald, Ronald Fleming, Martha Freeman, Lajuanta Gill, Curtis Gillins, Gerald Gondell, Gerry Gonzales, Noella Goodlow, Cheryl Gorby, Dennis Grasham, Fred Grasham, Richard Grozdanis, Louis Guill, Suzann Guy, Laura Hanko, Pauline Hennessy, John Hernandez, Mary Herr, Delores Hill, Catherine 103 Juniors Hill, Fayth Hubbard, Tony Hunter, Tom Ivanyo, Mary Ann Jadrnak, Mary Ann Jamski, Bill Janes, Edit h Janulis, Bob Jeffers, Judy Johnson, Robert Jurdzy, Betty Karver, Lorraine Keenan, Sherrie Kennedy, Allan Keogh, Mike Kerhin, Randy King, Nancy Kirby, Kathy Koch, Fred Kolodzinski, Ted Koulianos, Theo Long, Mike Long, Patricia Long, Shelly Lutz, Fred Maragos, Micky McConnachie, Rita McDaniels, Richard McLaughlin, Jim Millington, Roland Momcilovich, David Moore, Gregory Muffoletto, Nino Mullins, Larry Neal, Jo Amber Neddef, Sharon Nosko, Elyse Oros, Larry Oros, Lynne Papadopoulos, Louis Parnell, Mary Pavloff, Alex Phillips, Jack Pickford, Edward Pierce, Fred Pittman, Bob Rainey, Sally Reese, Carol 104 Juniors Renzo, Frank Richardson, Helen Riley, Valerie Ross, Dutch Roy, Tim Rubens, James Runions, Patsy Ruszel, Robert Salvetti, Sharon Samardzija, Donna Santell, Tommy Savich, Sam Schoon, Virginia Shaban, Christine Shaffer, Ralph Simon, Marion Stewart, Thomas Stinson, Kendall Stout, Carolyn Stuart, Robin Stutesman, Bob Templin, Allan Thrasher, Virginia Tichansky, Arlene Tidwell, Joe Tomlinson, Karen Trathen, Fred Turner, Betty Vantrease, Richard Vasquez, Ruben Vaughn, Ronnie Velasquez, Hortencia Vician, Jan Vitkovich, Tim Vondorkovich, Stephanie Wallace, Ray Washington, Benellie Wharton, Don White, Pam Williams, Elaine Williams, Margaret Wolfrath, Terry Worth, Marion Wright, Elmira Young, Richard Ypsilantes, Manuel Zeigra, Dixie Zemis, Paula 105 SOPHOMORES 1962-63 Left to right, SEATED: Karen Conquest, girls’ treasurer; Mike Mako, boys’ treasurer. STANDING: Joe Cerda, vice-president; Richard Patrick, presidert; Gerry Wellman, secretary. Addison, Annette Alexander, Mary Anne Alicea, Carmen Anast, Nick Andrews, Mary Archer, Lynn Arnett, Peggy Arthur, Robyn Atsas, Linda Ayres, Byron Baker, Mable Barr, Sandra Bartley, Ronald Beeks, Lee Benjamin, Ronald Bercaw, William Berry, Linda Billick, Donald Blankenship, Juliana Bloomingdale, Cheryl Boyd, Richard Boyle, Carole Bradley, Mary 106 Sophomores Bragdon, Mary Broughn, Charles Brown, Janet Brown, Larry Bryant, Linda Bunkley, Bennie Burns, Robert Byrum, Neill Capata, Gloria Carter, James Carver, Jennie Centeno, Sonia Cerda, Joe Chaney, Sharon Chionos, Becky Christo, Pat Clifford, Mike Coker, Paul Colombo, Antoinette Conquest, Karen Cook, Wendell Dean, Marcia Dear, Alice Dickerson, Creighton Docks, Emily Dodds, Jacqueline Ellison, Bruce Fortner, Homer Freel, Lee Gajewski, Jerry Gallagher, Patrick Galouzis, Thomas Garcia, Carmen Georgiadis, Joann Goodwin, Harold Gorby, Linda Gorski, David Gould, Dennis Graw, Sharon Gress, Mary Griffin, Carolyn Grist, Frank Guzman, John Hackett, Pam Hake, Kathy Hanaway, Carol Harbin, Roherra Harris, Dan 107 Sophomores Harris, Linda Hart, Jeanne Hatcher, Robert Hazimihalis, Sophie Heilman, Linda Hinchman, Milton Hollingsworth, Yolanda Holman, Vivian Hoover, Mable Horton, Larry Hosea, Marva Hosea, Mary Howard, Barbara Hudgins, Elva Huntley, Diana Ignelzi, Carol Ilic, Catherine Irish, Susan Irwin, Ronald Jablonski; Linda Jackson, Melton Jasperson, James Johnson, Janice Jones, Tucker Juarez, Jessie Kalavros, Thelma Karedes, Margaret Karlsrud, Mike Kazonis, Nick Key, Wayne Kirk, Harry Klim, Jackie Klim, Larry Kopnicky, Robert Korfias, Angeline Koschal, Robert Koulianos, Irene Kowal, Philip Kozar, Joe Kraft, Tim Kravcenko, Maria Kruchowsky, Pam Kreft, Linda Kummerer, Sharon Kupchik, Nancy Kupres, James Lalic, Mildred Lee, Melvin Sophomores Locke, Jack Lopez, Cynthia Lopez, Hector Lowe, Bobbie Lowe, Jimmie Lutz, Barbara Mako, Mike Malast, Jim Maleniak, Tamra Marley, Donna Marschand, Lyle Massas, Romona Maya, Xavier McCarthy, Timmi McGregor, James McKee, Diane McKnelly, Cheryl McLoughlin, Mary McMillan, Norma Medina, Anthony Miazga, Lewis Miles, Anthony Milisovljevic, Angela Miller, Dirk Miller, Joyce Miranda, Estrella Momcilovich, Diane Montgomery, Gail Morgan, JoAnn Morris, JoAnna Morris, Stella Morrison, Brensarita Muffoletto, Anthony Murphy, Terry Niswander, Mary Nixon, Gloria Norman, Kenneth O’Brien, Collette O’Brien, Jane Pappas, Rena Parianos, Maria Parker, Judson Parker, Larry Parrish, Ron Patsel, Linda Patrick, Richard Paul, Emmett Pendleton, Bill 109 Sophomores Phillips, Roger Pinkstaff, Allen Poole, Marvalene Powell, Ronald Poznic, Peter Prentiss, Sheryl Pritchett, Deanna Radovich, Zorine Repya, Joe Rickard, Bob Rodriguez, George Rogers, Joe Romanowski, Ted Rubens, Sandra Rzepczynski, Linda Salarias, Peggy Santiago, Ruth Scheper, Claudette Scroggins, Sharon Short, Pat Siler, Roger Smith, Margaret Spearman, Gail Springman, Thomas Spurlock, Barbara Stafford, Richard Staples, Behic Stefan, Randy Stephens, Linda Stone, Joe Stupar, George Sumler, Bob Svengalis, Ken Swain, Donna Szabo, Steve Taylor, David Tesanovich, Milan Thomas, Annette Thomas, Julia Thomas, Renee Thompson, Diane Timberman, Bruce Tipton, Brenda Tomala, Lillian Torres, Mary Torres, Raymond Utroske, Robert Utroske, Richard no Sophomores Van Gorp, Charlene Van Liew, John Vasquez, Randy Velasquez, Nestor Velez, Elisa Vinzani, Julius Vulinovich, Donna Wainman, Robert Warchus, Joyce Ward, Lynne Warne, Susan Webster, Janies Wellman, Gerald Welch, Larry West, Martha Weston, David Whiting, Velma Williams, Barbara Williams, Calvin Woods, Kathy Wozniak, Dorothy Yargus, Jean Zarakas, Sevasti Zukowski, Mitzi Zurn, Kenneth Zurn, Marlene FRESHMEN 1962-63 Left to right, SEATED: Kristine Pinkerton, girls’ treasurer; Tina Kalli- mani, secretary; Angelo Stath, president; John Burns, vice-president; Leon Stath, boys’ treasurer. Ackerman, John Adames, Anna Addison, William Allen, Peggy Alvarez, Cesar Anast, Mary Anagianakis, Mary Ann Antic, Elfreda Arnett, Patricia Atsas, Joanne Ayres, Cynthia Azconce, Fidel Barnes, Aria Barr, Bobbie Barringer, Dale Batalis, Anastasia Becker, Robert Begley, Margaret Bernal, Bertha Besaw, Richard Blacketor, Thomas Blaemire, Jeanne Bolland, Mary Boyd, Kathy 12 Freshmen Boone, Darlene Brock, Danny Brown, Jim Burklow, Carol Burns, John Calvert, Myra Canchola, Grace Carnahan, David Carnahan, Michael Carr, Edward Castle, James Castro, Alfredo Cherry, William Christoff, Kathy Cieliez, Chester Clapp, Bradley Clayton, Merlon Coker, David Colosimo, Jessica Cooley, Janet Cooper, Robin Cornett, Collette Cortez, Delphine Cox, Austin Cristea, Lynda Cutri, Frank Dallas, LaDonna Davis, Daryl Dawson, Barbara Day, Diana Day, Joe Dear, Nathaniel Dennis, Carolyn Dennis, Darrell Devlin, Ronald Docks, Rachel Dowell, Joan Dragash, David Drago, Barbara Dragoo, Linda Dudley, Terry Duffie, Jackie Duffy, Linda Durr, Douglas Edwards, James Evans, Fred Farrell, Annie Festa, Nanette 113 Freshmen Fitzgerald, Antoinette Flournoy, Deatra Fodrill, Loren Forbuss, Ronald Franzen, Carl Gilliam, Robert Gorski, Frank Grasham, John Grigonis, Bernadette Griffin, Mark Groom, Keith Guertin, Sharon Hanaway, Diane Hanyard, William Hansen, Barry Harris, Richard Henry, Howard Hope, Carolyn Houchin, Kenneth Hudgins, Edith Hudson, Joyce Husted, Fred Hutchinson, Steve Jablonski, Marsha Jaggers, Philip Jendzijczak, Gene Johnson, Benjamin Johnson, Janet Johnston, Bryan Jolly, Dennis Jones, David Jones, Marla Joseph, Bob Jubinsky, Dennis Kallamani, Tina Kerns, James Kirby, Norman Knezevic, Mildred Knight, Curtis Knox, Gary Knox, Jackie Kollar, Diane Kolodziej, Paula Kondos, George Kontos, Jackie Kostel, David Kourounis, Anna Koutsis, Kathy 114 Freshmen Krieter, Janet Kupehik, Pat Lalic, Peter Ledesma, Linda Lehman, Kathy Leka, Mike LeKar, Joe Lemon, Kathy Lemmons, Margaret Leyba, Jack Long, Edward Lopez, Estrellita Lopez, Mercedes Malamatos, Dan Mandujano, Louisa Mantakounis, James Marcinko, Milan Massas, Samuel Mather, Paul Maxwell, Edward McCall, Bill McCathem, Linda McConnell, Robert McGregor, Daniel Miller, Chad Miller, Lenord Miller, Robert Montemayor, Henry Montemayor, Louisa Moore, Janice Moore, Kathy Morano, Donald Morphis, Peter Mooris, Bessey Mouchan, Charlene Mouchan, Charollotte Muffoletto, Paul Mullins, Susan Neely, Patricia Ninkovich, Radmilla Nixon, Edward Novakowski, Robert O’Brien, Allen O’Brien, James O’Dell, Sheila Orr, James Parks, Ronald Parris, Lona 115 Freshmen Pasiemiak, Felicia Patrick, Judy Patterson, Larry Patton, Linda Paul, Carole Paulk, Eva Pearson, Max Perich, Cordana Peterson, Sharon Phillips, Diane Pierce, Richard Pinkerton, Kristine Plesko, Raliegh Popa, Sidney Portillo, Carlos Powell, Lynne Predovich, Karron Preuss, Richard Pritchett, Linda Pritchett, Norman Quinlan, Bill Radovich, Robert Ranney, William Rehtorik, Peter Renzo, Diane Repya, JoAnne Rich, Janet Richards, Yvonne Richardson, Carolyn Riley, Laurie Rodriguez, Donald Rodriguez, Rosa Rogers, Larry Rosas, Jose Russi, Noelia Santiago, Milca Santiago, Noelia Sarafin, Alex Schuster, David Selio, Raymond Senovich, Frank Serrano, Herminia Settele, Mathis Shinneman, Judy Simon, Bruce Simmons, Robert Smith, Arthur Spearman, Carol 116 Freshmen Stafford, Carol Stath, Angelo Stath, Leon Stephens, Edward Styers, Douglas Strasburg, John Struble, Beth Stultz, Karen Sukraw, Donald Sullivan, Joanne Summers, Donald Sutton, Charles Taylor, Susan Teel, Karen Templin, Dave Tesanovich, Vivian Thomas, James Thompson, Kathy Tolson, Jane Trathen, Thomas Tsakeris, Mary Valtierra, Mario Vantrease, Thomas Vasquez, Arthur Veek, Steven Vela, Anthony Vlassopoulas, Alexandra Waggoner, Gary Wainman, Paul Wallace, Margaret Ward, Richard Wardrop, Deloma White, Barbara Wilkie, Alice Wise, Ronald Wong, John Wright, Linda Yancey, Pat Ypsilantes, Mike Zehner, Judy 117 Yearbook work includes a great deal of filing. INDEX Within the Call of the Bugle Newspaper subscriptions are kept in order with the aid of index cards. Proper nouns refer to names of particular persons, places, and things. At Emerson, all of these came into the picture. Places Emersonians visited were the language room, the cafeteria, Memorial Auditorium, Gilroy Stadium, local snack shops and restaurants, and their own homes and the homes of fellow stu¬ dents. “Things” meant a dance in the girls’ lower gym, an assembly in the auditorium, a class ring, a newspaper, or even a biology book. Most important of these, however, is persons, and all the persons at Emerson are pictured in the 1962-63 Emersonian. The index section is an aid for Emersonians to find themselves and their friends . . . “Within the Call of the Bugle.” SENIORS Anderson, Arnett 86 Andrews, Judy 86 Armour, Geraldine 50, 56 Batalis, Bill 61,86 Bisdaris, Georgia 50, 86 Bizadellis, Barbara 59, 87 Blaemire, Carole 39, 46, 49, 59,87 Blanton, Jonathan 63, 72, 73 Boddie, Frederick 87 Bodnar, Antoinette 6, 7, 12, 38, 42, 52, 54, 87 Boyd, William 47, 49, 61, 87 Brewer, Susie 50, 87 Brown, Alex 26,55,66,87 Brown, Fannie 50, 52, 87 Brown, James 87 Brown, William 55, 87 Burkhart, Garry 55, 66, 67, Burns, Patricia 12, 39, 42, 54, 57, 88 Butler, Edward 88 Butler, Sue 88 Cahill, Kathy 88 Cahill, Kathy 88 Callaway, Fred 52,55, 66, 88 Campbell, Shirley 6, 7, 8, 39, 40, 52, 88 Carpenter, Robert 52, 88 Castle, Richard 88 Chalfant, Linda 26,46,59, 88 Chavous, Duane Chionos, John 55, 66, 89 Chirigo, Maria 46, 50, 89 Chmiel, Gloria 89 Christ, Lillian 39, 46, 55, 89 Clark, Rose Mary 38, 41, 42, 45, 89 Clifford, Sharon 89 Cline, Charlice 12,27,42, 52, 54, 89 Coines, Christine 89 Coleman, Thomas 89 Coolman, Kurt 7, 55, 56, 72, 73, 78, 89 Copley, Paulette 51, 90 Cruce, Whitt 9, 26, 44, 55, 66, 86, 90 Cruz, Carmen 48, 90 Davies, Jeffrey 7, 25, 38, 39, 52, 54, 55, 66, 69, 76, 77,90 Davis, Vivian 35, 40, 90 Dian, Kathleen 51, 90 Edwards, Mary 42, 90 Elston, Gerry 8, 9, 17, 38, 39, 55, 66, 76, 77, 86, 90 Erris, Charles 77 Evans, Eddie 76 Flournoy, Raymond 74, 90 Fodrill, Elvin 91 Foster, Dianna 91 Franklin, Patricia 50, 54, 91 Gayda, Thomas 7, 54, 55, 72, 91 Gee, Lawrence 17, 66, 91 Gerhardt, Carole 42, 52, 91 Golden, Diane 91 Grecco, Judith 91 Hansen, Rickey 7, 9, 39, 52, 54, 86, 91 Heilman, Patricia 46, 91 Henderson, Elizabeth 9, 38, 39, 42, 52, 57, 58, 92 Hennessy, Bridget 6, 7, 12, 32, 54, 92 Hernandez, Michael 57, 92 Holt, Judith 51,92 Humbert, Nancy 35, 41, 52, 92 Ignelzi, Johine 6, 7, 8, 12, 41, 42, 54, 92 Irish, Jo Ellen 52,92 Irwin, Lynne 92 Jablonski, Georgia 39, 50, 92 Jeffries, Jim 60 Jones, Willie 92 Kalin, George 38, 39 Karan, Suzanne 6, 7, 40, 58, 93 Kenneth, Pamela 38, 39, 59, 93 Kostur, Mike 93 Kostur, Millie 26,59,93 Krieter, David 29,55,71, 93 Langan, Janet 51, 93 Lanham, Mary 38, 50, 52, ■93 Lawrence, Debbie 42, 52, 93 Lea, Sandra 93 Levandoski, Linda 8, 35, 41, 93 Lind, Marcia 42, 52, 94 Long, Patricia 51, 94 Lopez, Pedro 94 Lopez, Robert 94 Maleniak, Richard 59, 94 Maloney, Donald 94 Mason, Shirley 94 McDowell, Carla 23, 94 Miller, Carol 53,94 Mitchener, Marguerite 40, 51,94 Newcomb, Nelda 95 Noble, David 52,55,66, 76, 77, 95 Ocasio, Lourdes 50, 95 Pappas, Nicki 38, 47, 52, 95 Parker, Patricia 95 Pawlik, Alice 42,46,50, 55,95 Peterson, Lawrence 95 Pinkerton, Frances 95 Plesko, Marie 29, 42, 48, 55, 95 Portillo, Priscilla 95 Poupolos, Tony 24, 66, 71, 96 Poupolos, Toula 39, 48, 50, 96 Prentiss, Diana 40, 50, 96 Radoja, Ray 55, 66, 96 Rains, Sharon 51, 86, 96 Ranney, Carolyn 35, 40, 42, % Reeves, Peggy 96 Rivera, William 60 Rnic, Branko 96 Robison, Dale 41, 50, % Rodriquez, Gladys 51, 96 Rogers, Chris 29, 52, 54, 55,97 Ross, Sharon 59, 97 Rowland, Linda 50, 97 Sarafin, Steve 97 Schwartz, Sandra 97 Simmons, David 24, 55, 66, 69, 97 Sims, Mary 97 Sivertson, Paula 35, 38, 39, 40, 42, 44, 45, 56, 61, 97 Smith, Mary 24, 50, 97 Spearman, Kathleen 97 Spence, Sandra 8, 9, 27, 42, 50, 86, 98 Stanislaw, Patricia 8, 50, 51, 98 Stath, Stella 98 Stearns, Diane 98 Stout, Sharon 98 Sullivan, Roger 55, 66, 67, 68, 98 Summers, Bruce 60 Teeguarden, Judith 52, 98 Thompson, Walter 41, 55, 66, 98 Tica, Mary 98 Torie, Thomas 38, 39, 58, 60, 61, 66, 98 Trathen, Carolyn 99 Tripp, Judith 99 Tripp, Wayne 99 Volk, Edward 55, 65, 66, 67, 68, 72, 73, 77, 99 Wallace, Sandra 99 Walls, Aline 50,51,99 Ware, Audrey 51, 99 Wetmore, Steve 25, 38, 39, 56, 58, 59, 99 Williams, Rozell 39, 99 Willis, Woody 72 Withers, Elizabeth 42,99 Wolfe, Jeffrey 100 Woods, Gloria 51, 100 Wool, Thomas 7, 23, 100 Ypsilantes, Angie 23, 100 Zeigler, Donna 100 JUNIORS Addison, Robert 102 Andrey, Janet 46, 49, 102 Anogianakis, Frank 102 Archer, Steven 46, 57, 102 Arias, Mickey 102 Barreiro, Louis 55, 64, 66, 69, 102 Barton, Peggy 46, 49, 102 Beilis, William 102 Bewick, Shirley 52, 102 Blacketor, Patricia 44, 102 Bodnar, Robert 102 Brackett, Otis 102 Bradford, Ronnie 60 Bragdon, Ronnie 56, 102 Brewer, Nathaniel 102 Brown, William 61 Bryant, Gary 33, 69, 102 Bubik, Jo Anne 40, 102 Cahill, William 102 Carter, Barbara 102 Centeno, Ada 102 Champion, Sandra 102 Chase, Elbert 47, 102 Chase, Sharon 102 Christoff, Christ 57, 102 Coleman, Mernette 51, 103 Coleman, Paul 102, 103 Collins, Michael 71, 103 Connell, Michael 103 Coolman, Gordon 46, 49, 55, 71, 78, 79, 103 Corder, Connie 61, 103 Corder, Tom 60, 103 Cothren, John 55, 64, 66, 68, 103 Cox, Bruce 44,51,61,103 Cristea, Shirlee 103 Culver, Martin 55, 59, 103 Cunningham, June 46, 103 Cvetetic, Steve 59, 103 Daggy, Robert 103 Dallas, Cynthia 50, 56, 103 Davies, Dawn 12, 52, 54, 56, 103 Davis, Nancy 52, 57, 103 Deaton, Sandra 103 Demakas, John 55, 59, 103 Denslaw, Dennis 75, 76, 77, 103 DiPazza, Paul 55,71,103 Dye, Jim 60, 71, 103 Easton, Joanne 103 Edmunds, Danny 47, 49, 61, 103 English, Juanita 103 Ershick, James 55, 60, 61, 66, 68, 69, 103 Evans, Sheila 103 Festa, Christine 103 Fisher, Kathy 52, 103 Fitzgerald, Ronald 46, 49, 103 Freeman, La Juanta 53, 103 Gill, Curtis 59, 103 Gillins, Gerald 59, 103 Gondell, Gerry 55, 66, 69, 103 Gonzales, Noella 103 Goodlow, Cheryl 103 Gorby, Cheryl 103 Gorby, Dennis 103 Grasham, Fred 47, 49, 69, 103 Grasham, Richard 71, 103 Grozdanis, Louis 103 Guill, Suzann 51, 103 Guy, Laura 52, 103 Hanko, Pauline 51, 103 Hennessy, John 55, 66, 69, 103 Hernandez, Mary 103 Herr, Delores 103 Hill, Catherine 103 Hill, Fayth 104 Hubbard, Anthony 104 Hudgins, John 48, 72 Hunter, Tom 33, 54, 55, 66, 69, 104 Ivanyo, Mary 104 Jadmak, Mary Ann 104 Jamski, William 58, 104 Janes, Edith 52, 104 Janulis, Robert 104 Jeffers, Judy 51, 104 Johnson, Dorothy 56 Johnson, Robert 57, 104 Jurdzy, Betty 104 Karver, Lorraine 46, 49, 104 Keenan, Sherrie 104 Kennedy, Allan 51, 52, 104 Keogh, Michael 57, 58, 59, 78, 104 Kerhin, Randy 59, 71, 104 King, Nancy 12, 52, 104 Kirby, Katherine 46, 104 Kirk, Sally 51 Koch, Fred 60, 71, 104 Kolodzinski, Ted 69, 104 Koulianos, Theo 38, 69, 104 Long, Mike 61, 104 Long, Patricia 38, 39, 45, 49, 104 Long, Shelley 104 Lutz, Fred 55, 69, 79, 104 Mann, Delores 59 Maragos, Mickey 29, 55, 66, 104 McConnachie, Rita 104 McDaniels, Richard 104 McGregor, James 109 McLaughlin, Jim 104 Millington, Roland 55, 66, 69, 104 Mitchell, Dorothy 52 Momcilovich, David 104 Moore, Gregory 69, 72, 104 Muffoletto, Nino 72, 104 Mullins, Larry 57, 60, 71, 104 Neal, Jo Amber 46, 104 Neddef, Sharon 51, 104 Nosko, Elyse 104 Oros, Larry 52, 102, 104 Oros, Lynne 8, 17, 34, 52, 54, 104 Papadupoulos, Louis 104 Parnell, Mary 13, 54, 104 Pavloff, Alex 104 Petersen, James 60 Phillips, Jack 57, 59, 78, 104 Pickford, Edward 51, 60, 61, 104 Pierce, Fred 69, 71, 104 Pittman, Robert 38, 55, 58, 66, 69, 104 Rainey, Sally 52, 104 Renzo, Frank 105 Richardson, Helen 105 Riley, Valerie 51, 105 Ross, Dutch 59, 105 Roy, Tim 105 Rubens, James 66, 69, 105 Runions, Pat 105 Ruszel, Robert 105 Salvetti, Shraon 51, 105 Samardzija, Donna 38, 57, 59, 105 Sanchez, Grace 52, 102 Santell, Tommy 51, 105 Savich, Sam 105 Schoon, Virginia 105 Shaban, Christine 105 Shaffer, Ralph 105 Simon, Marion 28, 47, 48, 50, 105 Stewart, Thomas 105 Stinson, Kendall 48, 71, 105 Stout, Carolyn 105 Stuart, Robin 58, 59, 105 Stutesman, Robert 105 Templin, Alan 45, 54, 105 Thrasher, Virginia 51, 105 Tica, Mary 51 Tichansky, Arlene 51, 105 Tidwell, Joe 60, 72, 73, 78, 79,. 105 Tomlinson, Karen 105 Trathen, Fred 55, 60, 61, 66, 69, 71, 105 Turner, Betty 105 Vantrease, Richard 38, 66, 69, 71, 105 Vasquez, Ruben 56, 60, 61, 105 Vaughn, Ron 71, 105 Velasquez, Hortencia 105 Vician, Jan 52,105 Vitkovich, Tim 28, 48, 105 Vondorkovich, Stephanie 46, 105 Wallace, Ray 61, 105 Washington, Benellie 105 Wharton, Don 46, 49, 76, 77, 105 White, Pamela 32, 61, 105 Williams, Margaret 105 Wolfe, Robert 39 Wolfrath, Terry 38, 58, 102, 105 Worth, Marion 38, 52 Wright, Elmira 39, 105 Wyatt, Anthony 51 Young, Richard 51, 105 Ypsilantes, Manuel 55, 66, 69, 105 Zeigra, Dixie 48, 105 Zemis, Paula 56, 105 SOPHOMORES Addison, Annette 106 Alexander, Mary 48, 106 Alicea, Carmen 106 Anast, Nick 48, 55, 56, 69, 71, 106 Andrews, Mary 106 Archer, Lynn 49, 53, 106 Arnett, Peggy 106 Arthur, Robyn 48, 55, 106 Atsas, Linda 48, 59, 106 Ayres, Byron 26, 55, 69, 70, 71, 78, 106 Baker, Donald 47, 49, 55, 70, 78 Baker, Mable 50,53,56, 106 Barr, Sandra 106 Bartley, Ronald 106 Beeks, Lee 106 Benjamin, Ronald 52, 106 Bercaw, William 74 Berry, Linda 46, 56, 106 Billick. Don 106 Blankenship, Juliana 54, 56, 106 Bloomingdale, Cherle 57, 106 Boyd, Richard 106 Boyle, Carole 56, 106 Bradley, Mary 106 Bragdon , Mary 56, 107 Broughn, Charles 72, 107 Brown, Janet 46, 56, 107 Brown, Lawrence 107 Bryant, Linda 107 Burns, Robert 107 Byrum, Neil 47, 49, 107 Capata, Gloria 50, 107 Carter, James 47, 49, 57, 71, 107 Carver, Jennie 107 Centeno, Sonia 107 Cerda, Joseph 54, 55, 69, 106, 107 Chaney, Sharon 107 Chionos, Becky 107 Christo, Patricia 54, 56, 107 Clifford, Mike 44, 74, 107 Coker, Paul 107 Colombo, Antoinette 107 Conquest, Karen 53, 57, 106, 107 Cook, Wendell 107 Dean, Marcia 107 Dear, Alice 50, 107 Dickerson, Creighton 60, 107 Docks, Emily 107 Dodds, Jacqueline 46, 48, 53, 56, 107 Ellison, Bruce 107 Fortner, Homer 49, 107 Gajewski, Jerry 107 Gallagher, Patrick 69, 107 Galouzis, Tom 107 Garcia, Carmen 107 Georgiadis, Jo Ann 48, 107 Goodwin, Harold 47, 71, 107 Gorby, Linda 48, 107 Gorski, David 107 Gould, Dennis 107 Grau, Sharon 48, 55, 107 Gress, Mary 48, 56, 107 Griffin, Carolyn 107 Grist, Frank 47, 107 Guzman, John 107 Hackett, Pamela 46, 107 Hake, Kathleen 107 Hanaway, Carol 107 Harbin, Roherra 107 Harris, Danny 47, 55, 69, 71, 79, 107 Harris, Linda 108 Hart, Jeanne 108 . Hatcher, Bob 47, 108 Hazimihalis, Sophie 108 Heilman, Linda 46, 49, 56, 108 Hinchman, Milton 71, 108 Hollingsworth, Yolanda 50, 53, 108 Holman, Vivian 108 Horton, Larry 108 Hosea, Marva 108 Hosea, Mary 108 Howard, Barbara 108 Hudgins, Elva 108 Huntley, Diane 56, 108 Ignelzi, Carol 13, 54, 108 Hie, Catherine 57, 108 Irish, Susan 50, 108 Irwin, Ronald 47, 108 Jablonski, Linda 108 Jackson, Melton 108 Jasperson, James 57, 69, 108 Johnson, Janice 108 Jones, Tucker 55, 65, 66, 69, 72, 74, 108 Juarez, Jesse 108 Kalavros, Thelma 54, 56, 108 Karedes, Margaret 108 Karlsrud, Mike 46, 47, 55, 66, 69, 71, 78, 79, 108 Kazonis, Nick 46, 47, 49, 55, 108 Key, Wayne 47, 49, 108 Kirk, Harry 108 Klim, Jackie 108 Klim, Larry 56, 78, 108 Kopnicky, Robert 108 Koschal, Robert 71 Korfias, Angeline 48, 57, 108 Koulianos, Irene 108 Kowal, Phil 72, 108 Kozar, Joe 46, 108 Kraft, Tim 47, 108 Kravcenko, Maria 108 Kruchowsky, Pamela 46, 108 Kruft, Linda 108 Kummerer, Sharon 56, 108 Kupchik, Nancy 108 Kupres, James 47, 49, 76, 77, 108 Lalic, Mildred 108 Lee, Melvin 108 Locke, Jack 61, 109 Lopez, Cynthia 109 Lopez, Hector 61, 109 Lowe, Bobbie 109 Lowe, Jimmie 74, 109 Lutz, Barbara 109 Mako, Mike 71, 106, 109 Malast, Jim 71, 109 Maleniak, Tamara 56, 57, 109 Marley, Donna 48, 109 Marschand, Lyle 49, 56, 71, 109 Massas, Ramona 53, 109 Maya, Xavier 109 McCarthy, Timmie 109 McCrigry, Pat McKee, Diane 109 McKnelly, Cheryl 53, 109 McLaughlin, Mary 109 McMillan, Norma 109 Medina, Anthony 44, 60, 109 Miazza, Lewis 109 Milisavljevic, Angela 48, 55, 109 Miles, Anthony 74 Miller, Dirk 109 Miller, Joyce 109 Miranda, Estrella 53, 109 Momcilovich, Diane 109 Montgomery, Gail 109 Morgan, Jo Ann 109 Morris, Jo Anna 109 Morris, Stella 48, 109 Morrison, Brenda 109 Muffoletto, Tony 45, 109 Murphy, Terry 109 Niswander, Mary 48, 55, 109 Nixon, Gloria 56, 109 Norman, Ken 74, 109 O’Brien, Collette 109 O’Brien, Mane 52, 109 Pappas, Rena 48, 59, 109 Parianos, Maria 27, 109 Parker, Judson 55,57,78, 109 Parker, Larry 66, 69, 71, 78, 109 Parrish, Ronald 109 Partick, Richard 38, 55, 66, 69, 106, 109 Patsel, Linda 48, 109 Paul, Emmett 109 Pendleton, William 60, 109 Phillips, Roger 110 Pinkstaff, Alan 47, 55, 69, 71, 78, 79, 110 Poole, Marvalene 110 Powell, Lynn 50 Powell, Ronald 47, 110 Poznic, Peter 74, 75, 110 Prentiss, Sheryl 110 Pritchett, Deanna 110 Radovich, Zorine 110 Repya, Joseph 55, 69, 110 Ricard, Bob 55, 72, 73, 110 Rodriquez, George 110 Rogers, Joe 69, 71, 110 Romanowski, Ted 110 Rubens, Sandra 110 Rzepczynski, Linda 50, 110 Salaris, Peggy 110 Santiago, Ruth 110 Scheper, Claudette 110 Scroggins, Sharon 110 Short, Patricia 110 Siler, Roger 55, 71, 110 Smith, Margaret 110 Spearman, Gail 56, 110 Spearman, Gail 56, 110 Springmann, Thomas 57, 110 Spurlock, Barbara 53, 110 Stafford, Richard 110 Staples, Betty 56, 110 Stefan, Randy 110 Stone, Joe 110 Stupar, George 46, 49, 110 Sumler, Robert 47, 49, 61, 110 Svengalia, Kendall 47, 49, 57, 110 Swain, Donna 110 Szabo, Steve 47, 54, 66, 69, 110 Taylor, David 110 Tesanovich, Milan 44, 57, 69, 76, 77, 110 Thomas, Annette 49, 110 Thomas, Julia 110 Thompson, Diana 38, 53, 110 Timberman, Bruce 110 Tipton, Brenda 56, 110 Tomola, Lillian 110 Torres, Mary 110 Torres, Raymond 71, 110 Utroske, Richard 74, 78, 110 Utroske, Robert 56, 74, 78, 110 Van Gorp, Charlene 111 Vanliew, John 111 Vasquez, Randolph 111 Velasquez, Nestor 111 Velez, Elisa 111 Vinzani, Julius 69, 71, 111 Vulinovich, Donna 48, 111 Wainman, Robert 111 Warchus, Joyce 111 Ward, Lynn 27, 52, 111 Wame, Susan 111 Webster, James 47, 49, 111 Wellman, Gerald 55, 56, 66, 69, 106, 111 Welsch, Larry 111 West, Martha 111 Weston, David 111 Whiting, Thelma 111 Williams, Barbara 111 Williams, Calvin 59, 111 Wilson, Kenneth 56 Wilson, Roland 71, 78 Woods, Kathleen 111 Wozniak, Dorothy 111 Yargus, Jean 111 Zarakas, Sevasti 111 Zukowski, Evelyn 111 Zurn, Kenneth 111 Zurn, Marlene 111 FRESHMEN Ackerman, John 112 Adames, Anna 112 Addison, William 112 Allen, Leroy 112 Alvarez, Caesar 47, 69, 71, 112 Anast, Mary Anogianaskis, Mary Ann 112 Antic, Elfreda 112 Arnett, Patricia 112 Atsas, Jo Anne 46, 112 Ayres, Cynthia 112 Azcona, Fidel 112 Barnes, Aria 112 Barr, Bobby 112 Barringer, Dale 74, 112 Batalis, Anastasia 112 Becker, Robert 71, 112 Begley, Margaret 112 Bernal, Bertha 112 Bernal, Robert 112 Berry, Helen 112 Besaw, Richard 112 Blacketor, Thomas 69, 112 Blaemire, Jeanne 46, 57, 112 Boland, Mary 112 Boone, Darlene 46, 49, 57, 112 Boyd, Kathryn 53, 54, 112 Brock, Danny 113 Brown, James 113 Bugman, Savico 113 Burklow, Carol 113 Bums, John 56, 59, 112, 113 Calvert, Myra 113 Canchola, Grace 113 Carnaham, David 113 Carnahan, Michael 69, 113 Carr, Edward 113 Castle, James 52, 69, 113 Castro, Alfredo 113 Cherry, William 57, 69, 113 Christoff, Catherine 57, 113 Cieliesz, Chester 75, 113 Clapp, Bradley 113 Clayton, Merle 52, 69, 113 Coker, David Allen 113 Colosimo, Jessica 48, 56, 113 Cooley, Janet 48, 113 Cooper, Robin 57, 113 Cornette, Collette 113 Cortez, Delphine 113 Cox, Austin 113 Cristea, Lynda 113 Cutri, Frank 113 Dallas, La Donna 113 Davis, Daryl 113 Dawson, Barbara 113 Day, Diana 113 Day, Joe 57, 69, 75, 113 Dear, Nathaniel 69, 75, 113 Dennis, Carolyn 113 Dennis, Darrell 113 Devlin, Ronald 113 Docks, Racheal 113 Dowell, Joan 113 Dragash, David 113 Drago, Barbara 113 Dragoo, Linda 113 Dudley, Terry 113 Duffy, Jacquelyn 53, 113 Durr, Douglas 113 Edwards, James 47, 69, 75, 113 Edwards, Lee 75 Evans, Fred 113 Farrell, Annie 48, 113 Festa, Nanette 56, 113 Fitzgera ld, Antoinette 114 Flores, Estella 114 Flournoy, Deatrice 114 Foddrill, Loren 114 Forbuss, Ronald 69, 114 Franzen, Carl 69, 114 Gillum, Robert 114 Glumac, Alexander 57, 69 Gorski, Frank 114 Goszewski, James Grasham, John 47, 69, 104 Grigonis, Bernadette 114 Groom, Keith 114 Guertin, Sharon 114 Hanaway, Diane 114 Hanyard, William 74,114 Hansen, Barry 57, 75, 114 Harris, Richard 114 Henry, Howard 114 Hope, Carolyn 53, 114 Houchin, Kenny 114 Hudgins, Edith 114 Hudson, Joyce 114 Husted, Fred 114 Hutchinson, Steve 114 Jablonski, Marsha 46, 114 Jaggers, Philip 114 Jendzejczak, Eugene 114 Johnson, Benjamin 114 Johnson, Janet 114 Johnston, Brian 114 Jolly, Dennis 74, 114 Jones, David 114 Jones, Marla 114 Joseph, Bob 69, 114 Jubinski, Dennis 75, 114 Kallimani, Tina 57, 112, 114 Kerns, James 69, 114 Kirby, Norman 114 Knezevic, Mildred 114 Knight, Curtis 114 Knox, Gary 114 Knox, Jackie 48, 114 Kolodziej, Paula 114 Kondos, George 46, 56, 114 Kontos, Jackie 114 Kostel, Doug 71 Kourounis, Anne 114 Koutsis, Kathy 114 Krieter, Janet 115 Kupchik, Patty 115 Lalic, Peter 52, 69, 75, 115 Ledesma, Linda 115 Lehman, Kathryn 115 Leka, Michael 69, 75, 115 Lekar, Joe 115 Lemon, Kathy 42, 49, 115 Lemmons, Margaret 115 Leyba, Jack 115 Long, Edward 69, 75, 115 Lopez, Estrellita 115 Lopez, Mercedes 115 Malamatos, Danny 71 Mandujano, Lucy 115 Mantakounis, Jim 115 Marcinko, Milan 57, 115 Massas, Samuel 115 Mather, Paul 57, 71, 115 Maxwell, Edward 115 McCall, BUI 57, 115 McCathren, Linda 42, 48, 115 McConnell, Robert 57, 115 McGregor, Dan 115 Miller, Chad 115 Miller, Lennie 115 Miller, Robert 115 Montemayor, Henry 115 Moore, Janice 115 Moore, Kathleen 115 Moreno, Donald 115 Morphis, Peter 52, 57, 69, 75,115 Morris, Bessie 48, 57, 115 Movchan, Charlene 49, 56, 115 Movchan, Charlotte 55, 115 Muffoletto, Paul 115 Mullins, Susan 48, 57, 115 Ninkovich, Radmila 115 Nixon, Edward 69, 75, 115 Nowakowski, Robert 115 O’Brien, Allan 54,59,71, 115 O’Brien, James 115 O’Dell, SheUa 115 Orr, Jim 71, 115 Parks, Ronald 115 Parris, Lona 115 Pasiemiak, Felicia 48, 57, 116 Patrick, Judy 116 Patterson, Larry 116 Patton, Linda 53, 116 Paul, Carol 53, 116 Paulk, Eva 47, 57, 116 Pearson, Max 116 Perich, Gordana 116 Peterson, Sharon 53, 57, 116 Phillips, Diane 49, 57, 116 Pierce, Richard 69, 116 Pinkerton, Kristine 42, 53, 112, 116 Plesko, Raleigh 47, 116 Popa, Sidney 69, 71, 116 Portillo, Carlos 116 Powell, Lynn 116 Predovich, Karron 57, 116 Preuss, Richard 116 Pritchett, Linda 116 Pritchett, Norman 116 Quinlan, Bill Radovich, Robert 69, 71, 116 Ranney, Bill 69, 75, 116 Rehtorik, Peter 69, 116 Renzo, Dianne 116 Repya, Jo Anne 116 Rich, Janet 116 Richards, Yvonne 47, 49, 116 Richardson, Carolyn 27, 56, 116 Riley, Laurie 116 Rispoli, Marilyn 56 Rodriquez, Donald 69, 116 Rodriquez, Rosa 116 Rogers, Larry 75 Russi, Noelia 116 Santiago, Milca 48, 116 Santiago, Noelia 53, 116 Sarafin, Alex 75, 116 Schuster, David 116 Selio, Raymond 116 Senovic, Frank 116 Serrano, Herminia 116 Settele, Mathias 116 Shinneman, Judith 116 Simmons, Bob 69, 75, 116 Simon, Bruce 57, 116 Smith, Arthur 116 Spearman, Carol 42, 116 Stafford, Carol 117 Stath, Angelo 38, 52, 57, 69, 112,117 Stath, Leon 52,57,69, 75, 112, 117 Stephens, Edward 117 Steyers, John 117 Strasburg, John 46, 56, 117 Stultz, Karen 117 Sukraw, Donald 117 Summers, Don 71, 117 Sutton, Charles 75, 117 Taylor, Susan 53, 117 Teel, Karen 46, 117 Templin, David 69, 117 Tesanovich, Vivian 117 Thomas, James 117 Kathy Thompson 53, 117 Tolson, Mabel 117 Trathen, Tom 69, 75, 117 Tsakyris, Mary 56, 117 Valtierra, Mario 117 Vantrease, Tom 117 Vasquez, Arthur 117 Veeck, Steve 117 Vela, Tony 117 Vlassopoulos, Alexandra 46, 117 Vukadinovich, Steve 57, 59 Waggoner, Gary 117 Wainmen, Paul 117 Wallace, Margaret 117 Waid, Richard 117 Wardrop, Deloma 117 White, Barbara 117 Wilkie, Alice 27 WUkie, Bruce 117 Wise, Ronald 69, 117 Wong, John 56, 117 Wright, Linda 117 Ypsilantes, Mike 69, 75, 117 Zehner, Judy 117 123 124 Advertising plays an important part in the publication of the newspaper and the annual. MERCHANTS Within the Call of the Bugle Emerson students patronize local merchants. Businesses play a significant role in the life of Emerson School. By advertising in the 1963 Emer¬ sonian, business concerns promoted good will within the school community and enabled the staff to pro¬ duce a bigger and better yearbook. Through adver¬ tisements students and their parents were made aware of the products and services available in the Gary area. Services rendered by businessmen developed friend¬ lier relations in the school community. Students ate with friends at the local restaurants and drug stores. Department and clothing stores provided items soon to become teen-age fads and fashions. Doctors and dentists in the downtown district kept Emersonians and their parents in good health. Hair grooming was taken care of at local beauty and barber shops. Stu¬ dent and teacher-owned automobiles were kept in good working order by East Side gas stations. The 1963 Emersonian extends its appreciation to this year’s advertisers. Out for a new catch? Try a new hairstyle. It’s sure to do the trick. BEST BEAUTY SHOP 31 East 6th Avenue “Don’t worry. Tony’s a sole-saver.” TONY’S SHOE REPAIR 119 East 7th Avenue YOUR FUTURE’S BRIGHT IN NORTHERN INDIANA If your eyes are on far horizons following gradua¬ tion, here’s a suggestion: Look around you right here in NIPSCOLAND! The are vast and challenging opportunities in north¬ ern Indiana for trained young men and women in industry, commerce and agriculture. Some of the greatest challenges await the talent and imagination of young people in the investor-owned utility busi¬ ness. We will be happy to discuss your career oppor¬ tunities at NIPSCO . . . drop in and see us! NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY serving today . . . building for the future ROYAL CLEANERS, Inc. Cleaning — Tailoring Men’s and Ladies’ Suits and Slacks Tailored to Order — All Types of Uniforms 1120 AETNA STREET GARY, INDIANA PHONE 938-5551 Pick Up and Delivery Service GEORGE BELESLIN Best Wishes to the Class of ’63 BEN RUBIN AND FAMILY Relief is just a block away at MEL’S PHARMACY “Hold it! I think you’re going to like this picture.” STERLING CONER STUDIOS 629 Washington Street Fashions for discriminating young ladies . . . HUDSON’S 755 Broadway “We can alwavs dream, can’t we?” GLEN VANTREASE De VANEY REALTY INSURANCE COMPANY 475 Broadway “The very spring and root of honesty and vir¬ tue lie in the felicity of lighting on good edu¬ cation. . . Plutarch “Let us entertain you” WANT SPARKLING REFRESHMENT? Call for COKE! STATE THEATER 21 West 7th Avenue SUPERIOR BEVERAGE COMPANY 226 East 21st Avenue TRY OUR NEW SERVICE BOOTH • Cash a check • Get a money order • pay your gas, light, water, or telephone bill Higher quality, lower cost through offset printing . . . ALL AT THE SAME TIME! DUNES REXALL DRUGS LAKE SHORE PRESS 810-12 Washington Street 5001 East Dunes Hwy. See hundreds of prom formals on 2nd floor. PEARSON’S 587 Broadway There’s no waiting when Vel serves you. EASTSIDE PHARMACY 5th and Virginia Street Your favorite sweater and skirt store BARNETT’S 611 Broadway For expert service on your T.V. — RADIO — HI FI it’s EASTSIDE T.V. SERVICE 715 East 7th Avenue 882-7506 STEEL CITY TIRE JACK EVANS “The Music Man” • Goodrich • Firestone • Goodyear 439 East 5th Avenue GARY, INDIANA (Across from Emerson) “Now, I’ll have to accept.” ALADDIN FLOWER SHOP 1715 East Dunes Hwy. Coyle’s Standard Service 1145 Aetna Street Dairy Discount 800 Virginia Street Gary Book Store 521 Broadway Gary National Bank 504 Broadway Gary Office Equipment 523 Broadway Dr. R. A. Gaunt 583 Broadway Home Wallpaper Paint Store 101 East 7th Avenue Lasser Stoner 475 Broadway Modern Foods 415 East 6th Avenue Robert N. Moise 475 Broadway Dr. E. E. Watts 765 Broadway Dr. William S. Yocum 790 Broadway Many Work Together to Produce a Yearbook The 1963 Emersonian staff gives special recognition and thanks to Mr. Robert Lew¬ is of Sterling Coner Studios and Walter Thompson, staff photographer, for their help in taking the Emersonian photos, to Linda Chalfant for her help in designing the cover, to The Gary Post Tribune and Indiana School Pictures for their help in securing student and activity photos, and to Mr. James Smock of Taylor Publishing Company for his advice and guidance in planning the book. Yearbook staffs seldom work without the help of others. This year, the Emersonian staff has had to employ the services of the photography department, the art depart¬ ment, and many individuals outside of the school. Without their aid, the publication of this book would not have been possible. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY


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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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