George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 184

 

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1963 volume:

limb every mountain, Search high and low, Follow every byway, Every path you know. Climb every mountain, Ford every stream, Follow every rainbow Till you find your dream! A dream that will need All the love you can give Every day of your life For as long as you live. Climb every mountain, Ford every stream, Follow every rainbow Till you find your dream! fOli As each student arrives at Clark in the fall, he has in mind a certain goal. For some that goal may be to make a varsity athletic team; others hope to achieve a straight A average; still others seek to act in a school play. To reach his peak of success, each student must possess high ideals, a willingness to work, and the courage to face disappointments. The athletic hopeful may not make the team; the dedicated scholar may not earn a straight A; the would-be Thespian may never play a major role. What ever the challenge may be, we face each with the determination and zest typical of Clark teen-agers. Every team, class, or activity to which we contribute adds to our total goal. As 1963 draws to a close, we believe we have at least attempted to climb every mountain that Clark has presented to us. find xjour dr ream and Library Provide Intellectual Stimulus Knowledge is furthered in all facets of a Clark student’s life. In academic courses, the conscientious help of the teachers awakens the individual to the wonders of knowledge. The library makes available vast stores of human thought. There, resource ma¬ terial supplements assignments. Students gather in the library during study periods and after school to complete assignments or to find books for reports or extra reading assignments. Informally, the Clarkite acquires knowledge from his companions. Throughout the entire day, students rehash assignments. Open discussion promotes bet¬ ter understanding of the subjects. In activities stu¬ dents gain information from many different fields. Total experiences of Clark life greatly aid the stu¬ dent in his search for knowledge. Students also learn outside the school. Friendships Widen Interests Friendships compose an important part of each Clarkite’s life. Some friendships are fleeting, while others may last a lifetime. Some greatly enrich a person, while others degrade. Whatever the character of the friendship, it always adds to one’s store of vast and varied experiences. Activities nuture friendships. Meeting with friends in an activity’s special location is an im¬ portant part of the school day. Fellow musicians congregate in the bandroom. Aspiring journalists gather in the Pioneer News room. The athletic- minded assemble in the gym office. Debaters, photographers, and senior class officers converge on Mr. Erickson’s room. Even the teachers are able to find relaxation by retiring to the teacher’s lounge. Friendships begin with the faculty’s ex¬ ample. v % 8 and Nourish Expanded Cooperation When Clark students organize to defend an idea, they strengthen their faith in reliance on a friend. Friendship thrives on faith. When it’s time to relax, thoughts turn to the topics of the day. Both teachers and students congregate to share in casual chatter. 9 C Tie of the group Clarkites Find Teamwork a Snap Students illustrate school spirit by dressing in blue and white with booster buttons. Kathy Plaris and Barbara Ferrence are just two of the untidy locker partners at Clark. Rings pass hands as Clark students discover the boy or girl meant for them. 10 in Organizations Sharing experiences is one of the greatest re¬ wards at Clark. Students work as an enthusiastic group in basketball, Booster Club, debate, and plays. The high caliber of these organizations reflects the teamwork that made them strong. Wherever stu¬ dents are going, to the sectionals, Washington D. C., Springfield, or over to Condes’, they go together. The group, filled with pride for its school, por¬ trays the spirit of the Clark tradition. Perhaps the reason Clarkites work and relax as a group is that they have many things in common. Everyone en¬ joys the “Twist,” “Jack the Ripper,” and the “Horse.” Decorating houses is another fad that keeps students busy. Messy lockers characterize everyone’s busy school day. The epitome of high school togetherness—going steady—is another ex¬ perience shared by Clark students. Bob Vater shows Clarkites’ enthusiasm. Pietrzak Center of Homecoming Clamour as 1962 Homecoming was the most elabroate cele¬ bration Clark had seen in years. The cheerleaders, faculty, and student body prepared for weeks in anticipation of the traditional pep assembly, game, and dance. Enthusiasm soared at the pep assembly Friday afternoon. The Seniors presented a clever skit based on West Side Story. The Juniors proved to be the noisiest class by winning the yell contest. Finally, Jim Stasny, Booster Club President, drama¬ tically announced the 1962 Homecoming Queen and her court: Cheryl Bazarko, freshman attendant; Marge Wisniewski, sophomore attendant; Lorraine Noworyta, junior attendant; Cheri Hoffman, sen¬ ior attendant; and Joyce Pietrzak, queen. The band led the hour-long parade through Whit¬ ing and Robertsdale. The Spanish Club’s float and the senior class’s car won the honors in the com¬ petition. The game against Hammond Tech was dampened by a pouring rain and a Pioneer defeat. A dance in the gym Saturday climaxed the moment¬ ous weekend for the Pioneers. As tension rises among the entire student body before the announce¬ ment of the Homecoming queen and her court, it also rises among the C-Club escorts grasping the roses, awaiting the big moment. Mr. Daugherty inspires the team and cheering section by filling them with the “desire and enthusiasm” to Little George, scout for the Pioneer team, listens to plans made by the Tech team during the Homecoming pep assembly, unaware of the danger awaiting him. 12 Seniors Take Honors Seniors are readying their car for the upcoming parade where they proved fortunate by winning first place. Queen Joyce Pietrzak gives up her cheering assignment temporarily while she represents Clark as the 1962 Home¬ coming queen. Joyce smiles regally at her admiring subjects. Spanish Club seizing second place last year returned this year to take first with their float, “We’re No Fan of Tech’s.” The Cheerleaders’ f aces shine with pride during the successful homecoming festivities. 13 Clark Improvements Add Comfort to Work After thirty-two years of loyal service, these exhausted rem¬ nants are being replaced. Marred by scratches and etchings, the desks are no longer useful to Clark’s new modern trend. Scratch-proof, fire-proof, and student-proof desks have intro¬ duced the “new look” at Clark. The student can no longer engrave their initials in these new formica top desks. A.V.O. boys prepare our new microphone and speaker system for an assembly program. School bells ring. Children sing? It’s back to old GRC again. But old GRC is tainted with a touch of “new”. Forsaking nostalgia for progress, GRC welcomed its 1963 facelifting. A light of wisdom now falls upon students com¬ fortably seated in the most modern desk facilities. So comfortable indeed, that now and then students have been known to fall asleep in them. To further the student’s home-away-from-home, vending ma¬ chines have been provided. Varying from beverage dispensers to fresh-fruit dispensers, the student’s health as well as pleasure is tended. The latest and most efficient speaker systems have been added to our vast audio-visual department. Our instructors have not been neglected in 1963. A recently completed teacher’s lounge replaces the makeshift meeting places previously used. With pride we hold our facelifted heads high. An extra added attraction this year was the installation of vending machines. Freshman Liz Kmetz rummages through her purse contemplating whether to buy a delicious pear while Sophomore Mary Ann Poracky inserts a coin in the fruit machine to get her apple. 15 Inotlxer role - for a time Junior Class Play “Motion study is fine as long as it’s somebody elses motions you’re studying,” complains the Gilbreth’s housekeeper. Fun and frolic invaded the GRC stage when the Junior Class presented “Cheaper By the Dozen.” Six¬ teen players and a patient Miss Jeani Knapp, faculty director, can truly boast a successful two-nighter. Sixteen long days in preparation was enough to make this warm story live again. Our junior thes- pians proved to be just the rascals to fill the bill. Efficiency was Dad Gilbreth’s creed— so efficient that our own Lee Marcisz, portraying Dad, was the first on stage for those nightly rehearsals. The six sons and six daughters of the Gilbreths’, were guinea pigs for the motion study experiments. If occasionally the “dozen” proved unwilling, only an experiment in laughter would result. One such instance was the matter of the family pet. From the moment the frisky collie set foot in the house, you could hear Dad protesting, “Any pet that doesn’t lay eggs is an extravagance that a man with twelve children can ill afford.” The task of leashing the lively collie inclined Virginia Sroka and Karen Vasilko to agree with Dad. Successfully surmounting all tasks, the final cur¬ tain fell and the last of the butterflies flew. It’s a rug for a tub in this bathing demonstration. 16 Proves Theatrical and Financial Success At fingernail inspection the children get a welcome surprise as Dad gives in. Each child receives a gift, manicure sets for the girls and jackknives for the boys. Anne (Janet Macocha) hesitantly displays the pettis and silk stockings she bought, and argues about changing from old childish black stockings to the latest fashion, silk hose. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbreth check a new chart devised by Mr. Gilbreth for the elimination of wasted time. Mr. Gilbreth, an expert timesaver, manages everything with proficiency. Auditorium Sparkles with First Musical Merits “It’s never too late!” contends Lord Brockhurst (Ken Miller). May, 1962 marked the most resounding dramatic success in the school’s history. The Boy Friend was the first full-scale musical comedy to be pro¬ duced on the Clark stage. The directors, Miss Jeani Knapp and Miss Thelma Wilcox, overcame seemingly unsurmountable problems—teaching 6’ 7” Jerry Bercik to tap dance, training altos to sing soprano solos, getting A. J. Saliga to do the Charles¬ ton, and talking Ken Miller into wearing a striped, 1920’s bathing suit. But in two months, the cast was dancing and singing through three acts with fourteen musical numbers—and loving every minute of the experience. The Friday night performance received the first standing ovation in Clark’s history. The Boy Friend is a spoof of the 1920’s. It por¬ trays the razzle-dazzle of the era down to the last “vo-de-o-do.” The stereotyped plot concerns the girls at a finishing school at the French Riviera who are tracking down boy friends. A hackneyed ending resolves everyon e’s love affairs to the tune of “I Could Be Happy With You.” Just as a boy friend was “sine qua non” to the flappers so was the pit orchestra to the total effect of the show. Under the supervision of Mr. Snider, this group reproduced the two-beat, saxophone- heavy, cymbal-crashing music of the 1920’s. Polly (Barbara Hered) sings to Tony (Jerry Bercik) “I Could Be Happy With You”, as they dance on the beach. 18 Wide Acclaim “Don’t worry!” Percival Brown (Ed Jacobsberg) consoles Polly (Barbara Hered). “He will come back again.” “Come on baby, let’s show them that old vo-de-o-do!” says Bobby Van Husen (A. J. Saliga) to his flapper girl friend, Maisie (Linda Field). Assemblies Improve as The school year 1962-63 marked a change in the assembly system. Because of increased enrollment, assemblies were divided into two shifts. Assemblies were financed by the Student Coun¬ cil’s magazine drive. The Council held its own assembly to encourage sales to earn the money. A panel of representatives from four classes presented an assembly on the Community Chest. After touring Hammond charities, the students took part in a “Truth or Consequences” program hosted by Clark’s own Mark Moynihan. The panel mem¬ bers were asked serious and stunt questions. Wrong answers to questions found Tom Allison and Barb Hered twisting and Tom Snider singing. Students were enlightened in the facts of the March of Dimes peanut drive in a Talent Scout assembly. Other assemblies throughout the year were presented by the Vocal Music department. One of many assemblies for 1962-63 was the Earlham College Choir which spellbound the students during the hour program. 20 Participants Harmonize Facts and Comedy A Bell Telephone representative is about to turn these four Clarkites into a human tele¬ phone line. This assembly informed the students on Telestar and how it is and will be used. Senior Bobby Priesol demonstrates his musical ability by “playing the water.” The music from this new instrument was heard during the Community Chest assembly. Arthur Condo Godfrey rises as he introduces his next guest, Moishe Kokot Pepic, in the Community Chest Assembly. A wide variety of talent was presented at the assembly in order to inspire students’ enthusiasm. Pep Sessions Launch Clark Spirit while iffBil? ESC! i l illii | : ' U iSrl This year Clark High organized the first card section in Sectional history. Here, are Miss Knapp and Mr. Mybeck shout¬ ing orders to the section as it forms a huge blue G.R.C. This section helped Clark win the Sportsmanship trophy. Pep assemblies boosted the spirit of the students before many of the important basketball and foot¬ ball games. The pep band playing jazz tunes, the students filing into the gym, the cheerleaders lead¬ ing cheers, and the singing of “Go You Pioneers” were commonplace at every pep session. Before the Homecoming football game against Tech, Mr. Daugherty, a Clark graduate, gave a rousing address. The seniors presented their take¬ off on West Side Story. Songs included “The Clark Song” and “Sargeant Halupke.” Basketball coach Steve Stavros addressed the students before the fierce Clark-Whiting basketball duel. Jim Stasny, Booster Club president, added a few comments on school spirit in anticipation of the cross-town rivalry. The assembly before the all-important Sectional Basketball Tournament was started by Mr. Lockey, who encouraged the whole student body to back the team. The cheering section, which was unique in its use of cards, took his advice and solidly presented a demonstration of school spirit and were awarded Sectional Sportsmanship Trophy. “Coach” McCampbell shudders from the applause as she prepares to talk to her “team” at a pep assembly. Dances Mark Victory Junior Mike Maruszczak was one member of this combo which provided the music for one of the school dances. Seniors reminisced at the Senior Class dance, “Memories are Made of This . . Several posters, containing the major activities sponsored by the Class of ’63, decorated the back wall of the big gym. Cartoons of the Ideal Seniors adorned the walls of the little gym, where refreshments were served. Barbara Hered and A1 Lewandowski were chosen senior Queen and King. The Junior Class earned money for the Junior Prom by presenting “Shangri-La.” They created “a little bit of paradise” in the big gym with the oriental atmosphere and a striking pagoda. Homecoming would not have been complete with¬ out a dance Saturday following the game. Home¬ coming Queen, Joyce Pietrzak, presided over the frolic. Hordes of alums gathered with the student body to help in the elaborate celebration. G.A.C. used a bit of sectional spirit at their pre-lenten dance. The Freshman and Sophomore classes added to this list of dances. Shoeless Nancy Bragiel and her date Leo Ruzycki enjoy a good fast dance at this school affair. Two of Clark’s most active teachers, Miss Myers and Mr. Mybeck, try their hand at a few whirls at a school dance. Elegance and true beauty describe the 1963 Prom as the couples are led in the Grand March by Junior class vice-president Cliff Liehe and president Bob Ference and their dates. The orchestra plays on as they parade around St. John’s Panel Room. Versatile Class of 1963 Stages Prom then The big night arrived. Proud Juniors and eager Seniors hastily hurried to their pre-Prom parties. The Juniors were proud of their Prom arrange¬ ments; the Seniors were eager—eager to enjoy the Prom. “In the Still of The Night”, amid a silver and blue theme, dates, friends, and honored guests descended upon the Panel Room. A fine Junior Prom committee arranged for the hall, proposed the theme and exquisite decorations, and employed the melodies of Mr. Michael Golden and Orchestra. This gala formal event of the year climaxed the Seniors’ high school social calendar. As is tradition, the Juniors bore the brunt of the expenses for their big brothers, the Seniors. As the magic hour of midnight neared, the fren¬ zied anticipation of the Grand March materialized. The climaxical symbol of proms, the Grand March signaled the exodus of “high-steppers” to the night lights of Chicago and local areas. Enjoyment abounded and with no regrets, weary night owls made their way to the sandy beaches for a Saturday of relaxation and more FUN. The decorations for the Junior Prom, “In the Still of the Night” are displayed by Dan Pramuk and Carol Tkach. The decorations are the results of one month’s labor. 24 The plaudits and honors, trophies and awards from oratorical and musical, athletic and scholastic competitions have been presented and received. A sigh of relief, and well rewarded by but weary Seniors pause a moment and reflect on their final fling at fun as young men and women, as Clarkites, but most of all as seniors. The class of 1963 has been notorious for its liberal light-heartedness, but recognized for its boundless potential and lauded for its achievements. It has its brains and brawn, and odds and ends, but also a rare form of individuality. This individuality is the classes’ greatest achievement. Our seniors have fortified those extras that are part of every graduating class. Of course a certain amount of protocol was retained, the traditional senior banquet and graduation announcements. The class song compliments the collegiate features of graduation. Even without the extras, our seniors remain as graduated as ever. .. . Turns Class Rings Michelle Kampo writes out the order for the name-cards Bill Kussy has chosen. Part of the profit from the name- cards is donated to the Senior Class. Senior Pat Schrage measures Ron Burk’s head, arms, shoulders, and height to insure a perfect fit in his gradua¬ tion cap and gown to be worn June 13. rr Studying in the library or at home, typing up a theme or a term paper, taking a quiz or a final exam . . . whichever it may be, one can be assured someone at Clark is doing it. At the conclusion of each school day every Clarkite has learned a little more. Whether it was as small as one vocabulary word in Spanish or more complex as a physics problem, he now has gone that much further in reaching his academic goal. ACADEMICS Liehe Named Valedictorian and Recipient Cliff Liehe received the Bausch and Lomb Sci¬ ence Award for maintaining the highest grade aver¬ age in high school science courses. Cliff was eligible to compete for a scholarship to the University of Rochester in New York. The recipient of the Daughters of the American Revolution Award was Barbara Hered. After being selected by the seniors and the faculty, Barbara took a three-hour test on citizenship and government. Eight senior boys were selected to attend meet¬ ings of the Hammond Rotary Club. The Junior Rotarians, as the boys were called, were chosen on the basis of their grades and participation in activ¬ ities. Each boy attended the weekly meetings for a month. Meeting community leaders and hearing discussions on current problems served to widen the boys’ interests. Junior Rotarians then contributed the acquired knowledge to the whole school. JUNIOR ROTARIANS—BOTTOM ROW: C. Liehe, M. Levin; SECOND ROW: M. Trombley, B. Ference; THIRD ROW: L. King, G. Gardner; FOURTH ROW: R. Burk, T. Allison. Cliff Liehe was the recipient of the Bausch-Lomb Award for 1963 for his academic achievement in the science field. Clark’s Daughters of the American Revolution Award was received by senior Barbara Hered. of Bausch-Lomb Award Clifford Liehe, with a near perfect high school academic record, captured the Valedictorian honors in his class, and Barbara Hered captured the Salu- tatorian honor. Gary Gardner and Tom Allison ranked number three and four, respectively. Gary Gardner rose from the ranks of the senior class, and became a National Merit Scholarship finalist. Thousands of students across the country competed for this high honor. The outstanding homemaker of 1962-63 was sen¬ ior Pat Mores, who received the Betty Crocker Homemaker Award for her outstanding perform¬ ance on a test taken in December. The Elizabeth Lyle Memorial Award was won by Junior Tom Snider. Awarded each year to the out¬ standing biology student, this award is in memory of one of Clark’s past biology teachers. Ranking two and one academically for the class of ’63 are Barbara Hered and Cliff Liehe, respectively. LEFT—Junior Tom Snider was presented the Elizabeth Lyle Memorial Award for his outstanding work and interest in the field of biology. MIDDLE—Senior Gary Gardner ranked as the only finalist from Clark in the National Merit Scholarship competition this year. RIGHT—Senior Pat Mores was chosen as the Bettv Crocker Future Homemaker of the Year. Pat won this title by making the highest score of all the girls at Clark who took a special test on home economics. 29 Science Courses Play Important Part in Freshmen Sandra Hanusan, Joan Norrington, and Carol Bellile watch their fellow biologist Lynn Dostatni take her chances with a stuffed baby alligator. By the end of the year the girls found this was far from hardest projects. The science courses at Clark provide a vital store of knowledge. Health, biology, physics, and chemistry explore the aspects of the physical world and its phenomenon. Man, the world’s most curious phenomenon, is analyzed in Health I. This one- semester course describes man’s physiology accord¬ ing to his nine body systems. Films illustrate and supplement the chapters in the text. Biology students realize that every living thing has certain distinctive characteristics. Learning these characteristics is a year-long project involving microscopes, leaf collections, and dissections. By studying and researching their topic the students are assured they will benefit. Physics is the fundamental science because it in¬ volves matter and energy— ' two basic things in everyday life. Through experiments and demon¬ strations, students can see the subject’s usefulness. Chemistry deals with the materials of which the earth is made. Students learn the properties, uses, and discoveries of the various elements. George, the anemic demonstration skeleton, is carefully examined by Cecelia Brizina and Fred Morganthaler in one of Mr. Daugherty’s health classes. Curriculum of Students Physics students Buzz Madsen, Ron Leckrone, Wally Steliga, and Wayne Michalak get charged up with an induction coil. Senior, Marc Levin and other industrious chemistry students diligently study in preparation for classroom discussion. During lab period, Marc carefully adds an unknown sub¬ stance to C 2 H r ‘(C 1, H 33 C0 2 ) :i to see what happens. Evidently William Jorkon and Dennis Hornsby conduct one of the many physics experiments given throughout the year. This par¬ ticular demonstration concerns tne Laws of Pressure. nothing drastic occurred, for Marc was still alive to discuss the experiment later with fellow would-be scientist Dan Pramuk. Beginning Algebra to Juniors Jim Antilla and Bob Kukta use a “giant size” slide rule to solve a difficult cube root problem in Mr. Watkins’ advanced algebra class. Solid Geometry Pursued in Math Courses The student who is ambitious enough to pursue college preparatory mathematics for four years gains a wide scope of knowledge. The curriculum in Clark’s math departments consists of beginning and advanced algebra, solid geometry, analytical geometry, and trigonometry. Freshman algebra introduces the theory of equa¬ tions. Advanced algebra surveys the complete num¬ ber system. Juniors learn to work with imaginary as well as real numbers. The slide rule, permuta¬ tions, and probability are essential parts of the curriculum, as it is taught at Clark. In plane geometry, sophomores construct geomet¬ ric figures with compasses and straightedges. The Pythagorean Theorem serves as the basis for solv¬ ing similar and congruent triangles. The geometry course touches on loci of points, a difficult topic usually left for analytical geometry. A special math course for seniors covers trig¬ onometry, solid geometry and analytical geometry. This fourth-year course climaxes the math curri¬ culum with a study of Mollweide’s Theorem. Inquisitive, wondering eyes turn as a difficult problem is explained in one of Miss Booth’s geometry classes. Demon¬ strating at the board, an essential part of classwork in geometry, is capably done by Nancy Cervone. 33 Ideas Expressed through Writing, Reading, Jack Brodowski, David Winner, and Jack Greenberg listen as Ward Weinberg debates the proposition of a Common Market for the Western Hemisphere. Communication is the manner in which man makes his ideas known to others. To get along in the modern world, one must be able to express himself accurately and concisely. Literature, com¬ position, speech, and debate classes enable students to develop communication skills. In literature and composition classes pupils learn how to set their ideas on paper. They study the writing of great writers and study the points which contribute to good writing. Speech students learn the basic principles of oration. They also study Parliamentary Procedure and debate technique. Debaters, under Mr. Erickson’s guidance explor¬ ed the area of free trade and built arguments on both sides of the question. Debaters acquired speak¬ ing prowess and the ability to think clearly. Ron Novak delivers his rebuttal as his colleague, Janet Norrington collects additional information and quotes. De¬ bating in speech class helps the students in speech delivery. 34 and Speaking Miss McCampbell discusses the adventures of early American Miss Carol Krupa, teacher of remedial reading, folk heroes with Sharon Labus and Leonard Marcisz. discusses some passages with Dorothy Priesol. Diligent sophomore students in Mr. Meadow’s English class develop a basis for their future themes through clear, concise sentence structure. In later weeks they will concentrate their efforts toward a major task—that of a research paper. 35 Keeping pace with the growing need for adept¬ ness in foreign communication, the Clark language arts department has made repeated progress these past several years. Supplementing the foreign languages of Latin, German, and Spanish is an elementary French course. This conversational language, as well as German and Spanish has created an influx of enter¬ prising students enrolling in the language arts. The Latin language still remains the most popular. These young Romans resounding their “amo, amore, amove”, complete the enrollment of 270 in the language department. Such precedented interest in foreign language warrants some necessity in teaching techniques and facilities. Clark’s long awaited language laboratory will debut in 1963-64. The realization of the lab will coincide with the predicted foreign language enrollment peak of 1963. This supplement to langu¬ age instruction augments a vast repertoire of prec¬ edented study aids. The graphic audio visual ser¬ vices in conjunction with active participation in the revived aspects of the language through sem¬ inars, lectures, and clubs proves to be the ultimate concept in modern language instruction. Latin students Mary Wescott and Jack Greenberg present a puppet show for a special project. Grasps Student Interest Providing a break in the strenuous routine of Latin class is a friendly Latin game of Scrabble. TOP—Students of Latin combine fun with learning by trans¬ lating a crossword puzzle into Latin. This increases their knowledge of the practical application of Latin words and phrases. MIDDLE—Susan Greenberg points out Berlin, the center of the development of German culture to her fellow- classmates. Studying the background of the language is also a part of a language class. BOTTOM—Spanish students read over daily translations of stories in class to become fluent in their chosen “second language”. 37 Social Sciences Stress Taxes and Cuba The social studies department pursues its cur¬ riculum by inductive reasoning. In Geography I and II, freshmen receive a general impression of the earth’s characteristics. Knowledge of climates, topography, and natural resources forms a basis for further study in the social sciences. Sophomores learn about the progress of man from the Stone Age to the present. World history scans the story of man’s adaptation to the earth. United States history relates man’s progress in America. Political, social, economic, and religious trends from the colonization period to the founda¬ tion of the United Nations are studied in detail. Government offers seniors explanations of the theories behind democracy, socialism, and capital¬ ism. Students learn why man in his particular en¬ vironment formed a certain governmental system. With the study of economics, the science of social studies, the department completes its journey from the general to the specific. As the students progress they delve deeper into specific areas of study. By their last two years, students can form personal conclusions about man’s relation to the world. Mr. Mybeck explains the development of the United States to history student, Bonnie Spanier. Mr. Charlet makes use of an opaque projector as an aid in the teaching of United States history to one of his classes. Cliff Liehe and Jim Stasny concentrate on an educational television program during one of their economics classes. Challenge Old Ideas 39 Seven Teachers Give Clark the Business; In preparing themselves for the future. Seniors apply themselves in Miss Coughlan’s advanced bookkeeping. Joe Nanista takes advantage of the adding machine, while others use worksheets. Joyce Pietrzak and Sharon Gootee use an adding machine to complete their assignment in business machines class. At one time or another, students at Clark venture into a commercial subject. Typing is the most popu¬ lar, and practical for use in other subjects. Short¬ hand, advanced typing, and transcription unite to form a firm stenographical career. For those who wish insight with the legal aspects of business, a business law course might prove inter¬ esting. On everyday situations, consumer problems gives ideas on how to interpret and benefit from them. Consumer’s education explains how to trans¬ late advertising claims along with the selection of goods and budgeting of the income. Business machines enlightens one in the use of machines through practical experience. Bookkeep¬ ing prepares students for further study in the field of accounting. Finally, general business offers the student a glimpse of now business affects his life. 40 Influence Many Lives Shorthand tests the skill and ability of attentive, speed¬ conscious advanced students. Miss Coughlan gives rapid dic¬ tation to increase the proficiency of the shorthand students. Speed and accuracy are the main objectives in advanced typing. Warm-up drills help accomplish this goal. Bill Kussy explains a problem to his classmates in consumer problems class. In this class students familiarize themselves with problems which will face them in their future lives. In a completely modernized kitchen, which Clark received this year, future home¬ makers Karen Vasilko and Nancy Wosczcynski follow a recipe closely. Creative Thought Varies the Fine Arts Sandy Fauth, Liz Oxford, Bob Seth, and Virginia Taylor dis¬ cuss techniques in Miss Morrison’s advanced art class. The re-modeled cooking room offered an ex¬ cellent opportunity for prospective homemakers to learn the workings of an efficient kitchen. In cook¬ ing courses students learned the rudiments of cooking, etiquette, and table setting. Sewing classes offered insight into clothesmak- ing. Girls studied fabric, styling, and the mechanics of sewing. Art students developed their imaginations and artistic skills while using the equipment in the art room. During art class, each student was allowed to follow his natural creative inclinations. While many students preferred drawing and painting, some made pottery and fired it in the kiln. Wood-working artists learned the use of the many tools in the shop. Boys learned how to use tools and how to construct items out of wood. Mechanical drawing acquainted students with the basic principles of the construction and design of buildings. Boys learned how to prepare neat and ac¬ curate blue-prints. 42 Wayne Chovan carefully uses a T-square and triangle to com¬ plete a drawing in Mr. Williams’ mechanical drawing cla;s. Future designers practice their skills on a patient model, Claudia Carpenter. A few more pins and it will be hemmed. Junior Mike Gerenda carefully cuts out a part for his proj¬ ect in Mr. Hein’s shop class. He is using one of many mod¬ ern power tools available to members of the class. Hearing speakers for SAC or IBM, taking trips to IIT or Springfield, practicing for a band concert or a solo contest . . . whichever it may be, one can be assured someone at Clark is doing it. By taking part in extracurricular activities Clark students broaden their scope of interests. Clarkites are given an opportunity to show leadership. While in these clubs they strive to reach their peak as an individual. ACTIVITIES Honorary Societies Symbolize the Hard Work NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—FRONT ROW: S- Green- bsrg, B. Hered, M. Toops, L. Hric, M. Kenes, C. Schalow, K. Dubich, R. Vater, M. A. Kokot, D. Hutira, V. Murzyn, J. Vater, J. Forauer, P. Veslocki. SECOND ROW: L. Swenson, M. Steliga, L. Field, M. Gaughan, H. Kasprzak, M. Kekich, M. Boswell, P. Schrage, N. Miller, J. Tolchinsky, L. Oxford, J. Norrington. THIRD ROW: P. Dzurilla, T. Mullins, K. Han¬ non, G. Terranova, M. Kessler, R. Burk, C. Liehe, M. Trom¬ bley, M. Levin, L. King. FOURTH ROW: C. Wolf, J. Fech, T. Snider, A. Berger, J. Silvian, R. Ference, T. Forbes, D. Bangert, G. Gardner, T. Allison. QUILL AND SCROLL—FRONT ROW: J. Tolchinsky, M. Wagner, M. Steliga. SECOND ROW: T. Golden, B. B ' enko, L. Swenson, B. Hered, J. Vater. THIRD ROW: M. Trombley, C. Liehe, G. Gardner, E. Foreman. FOURTH ROW: R. Burk, B. Ference, J. Stasny, T. Allison. The secondary schools, nationwide, scholastic, honorary group, comparable to the collegiate Phi Beta Kappa, is the National Honor Society. Ad¬ mission requires that the entering student be in the upper third of his class, and be of substantial moral and scholastic character. The eligible Juniors and Seniors pledge themselves to infinite enthusiasm for scholarship, promotion of leadership, rendition of service, and development of character. To these ends, the Honor Society is dedicated; and sponsored by Miss Veva McAtee, these goals are fostered in each of its faculty-elected members. To honor the scholastically adequate but journal¬ istically inclined student, Clark High School has established its chapter of the Quill and Scroll. Membership is achieved by any student whose con¬ tributions to the POWDER HORN or PIONEER NEWS have showed initiative and development in the field of journalism. 46 of Their Members N.F.L.—FRONT ROW: J. Tolchinsky; M. Kew, C. Tierney, L. Swenson, J. Sandilands, B. Hered, M. Boswell, H. Hum¬ phreys, C. Short, P. Kelso. SECOND ROW: B. Dalton, J. Kaplan, M. Trombley, J. Silvian, K. Hannon, G. Gardner, J. Greenberg, T. Forbes. THIRD ROW: Mr. Erickson (Spon¬ sor), M. Levin, J. Brodowski, D. Winner, W. Weinberg, B. Madsen, L. Marcisz, T. Snider, D. Pramuk. The National Forensic League is an honorary society for experienced speakers. Members of N.F.L. can earn the four degrees of merit, honor, excel¬ lence, and distinction by accumulating points. Points are awarded for participation in debate tournaments and speech meets. Activities included in the League’s program are debating, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, poetry and dramatic reading, radio announcing, and discussion. This year’s debate topics concerned the United States’ trade relations with the free world. Mr. Arthur Erickson sponsors this group. National Thespian Troup 1769 is one of the thousands of secondary-school acting guilds in the United States. Membership is awarded to talented participants in all areas of stage production. Dan Pramuk, the president of the organization, con¬ ducted the monthly meetings. In the spring, the Thespians sponsored the all-school musical Girl Crazy. Miss Jeani Knapp was in charge. THESPIANS—FRONT ROW: K. Kurasz, B. Yackish, J. Tolchinsky, B. Hered, R. Wetnight. SECOND ROW: B. Reichert, L. Swenson, J. Macocha, A. Poison, L. Ruf. THIRD ROW: C. Condo, M. Moynihan, D. Pramuk, M. Kessler, G. Gardner. 47 Council Sponsors Drive President Tom Allison calls the Student Council meeting to order as Bonnie Benko prepares to give financial report. Ward Weinberg finishes putting up a sign for the one-way stairway system which was used this year to avoid congestion. STUDENT COUNCIL CABINET—FRONT ROW: R. Vater, V. Murzyn, J. Tolchinsky. SEC¬ OND ROW: M. Levin, B. Benko. THIRD ROW: C. Liehe, G. Gardner, H. Weinberg. BACK ROW: J. Stasny, T. Allison, R. Burk. and Publishes First Student Directories STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES—-F RO NT ROW: T. Miskus, R. Duhon, C. Tokarz, K. Flans, S. Piskula, D. Winner, S. Babincsak, S. Kraly. SECOND ROW: C. Shimala, J. Carpenter, M. Popovich, L. Kmetz, K. Kurasz, J. Norrington, G. Duplaga. THIRD ROW: H. Strand, J. Weiss, K. Kantowski, M. Trombley, J. Picklin, T. Strbjak, S. Kaminski. FOURTH ROW: B. Labrant, B. Allison, J. Fech, B. Ference, B. Priesol, A. Berger. The axis of the Clark student government is the Student Council. As a group representative of each Clarkite, the Council is under the sponsorship of Mr. Buell. The officers, a product of a newly adapted election procedure, have successfully generated a general enthusiasm so necessary for an effective administration. A vital organ of the administration is the Council cabinet. It has been said that the prominence of this body lies in the names of its members. This reasoning proved erroneous as the cabinet has evidenced itself a powerful and con¬ structive cog in the wheel of student government. The representatives, the officers, and the cabinet have molded to form that necessary link between the student body and the faculty. This link has achieved such privileges and serv¬ ices as the installation of vending machines, provi¬ sion for student directories, sponsorship of the ma¬ gazine drive, and renovation of the intramural sports program. Such proposals have resounded on the Council floor, evolving to fit the best interest and enjoyment of all. Every two weeks, two student council members are selected to put up and take down the American flag. Marty Kessler and Sandy Psikula are displaying their patriotism and lul- ’illimr fheir council obligation h " t ' UH.Twr the flair. 49 GIRLS’ CHORUS—FRONT ROW: B. Leslie, J. Paylo, J. Stipulin, B. Liehe, C. Whyte, J. Winebarger, S. Fasnacht, L. Sudar, K. Brown, J. Chambers, S. Harangodv, G. Dzuro- vcik, T. Miskus, K. Fitzpatrick, M. Fauth, M. Dechantal, B. Barr, S. Kasper. SECOND ROW: M. Ashcraft, M. Garza, B. Bukvich, J. Rybarczyk, M. Rudser, L. Leimbach, P. Stra- bavy, B. Boncela, R. Graves, S. Psikula, G. Kubeck, T. Zajac, B. Trebs, L. Bazarko, C. Berlar.d, L. Kmetz, G. Johnson, P. Tucker. THIRD ROW: B. Forbes, D. Leimbach, R. Turn- quist, K. Kurtz, D. Dickey, M. Kukta, J. Michalak, B. Banik, K. Vicari, J. Bennet, B. Krall, C. Bellile, J. Faught, D. Kraj- nak, R. Ihnat, E. Jansak, P. Boguslaw, S. Schmidt, L. Kuker, L. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: B. Hered, S. Gonsiorowski, L. Baranowski, S. Gross, K. Kozak, P. Bojda, S. O’Drobinak, P. Ference, M. Benko, B. Vaughan, S. J. Stasny, B. Kelley, M. Westcott, C. Sturgeon, A. Laskaren, A. Kaminsky, D. Leslie, J. Kmetz, B. Shimala, S. Pavich, S. Walker. FIFTH ROW: K. Kowalski, L. Jallo, C. Seifert, C. Shimala, L. Boyer, M. Gaughan, C. Sobilo, B. Jallo, J. Mizerik, E. Gallas, M. Schwab, S. Pataky, P. Hackett, E. Hryniowiecki, P. Smutniak, R. Tkach, A. Markonni, P. Hmurovic, M. Laskarin, K. Best, A. Bajda. Darell Church Directs Music Department HARMONEERS—FRONT ROW: J. Navta, J. Ormes, J. ROW: A. Saliga, D. Panasuk, S. Wright, P. Banik, K. Hayes Madsen G. Patrick, G. Gurevitz, K. Hannon, B. Smith, R. R. Grigson, T. Forbes, K. Holman. FOURTH ROW: L. Mar- Leimbach. SECOND ROW: J. Csigas, P. Macnak, J. Csigas, cisz, D. Hornsby, T. Snider, G. Gardner, B. Madsen, M. Kes- R. Burk, H. Strand, W. Wood, D. Burk, J. Kaplan. THIRD sler, D. King, B. Harper. j- It t V ' VVVvv%h v, v; 50 Under the direction of Mr. Darell Church, the Vocal Music Department underwent some radical changes this year. With the new gym class pro¬ gram, the Girls’ Choruses were able to meet three times a week instead of only two times a week. For the second semester, a fifth hour Girls’ Choir was formed. The Madrigal Group was smaller and more selective this year. Christmas caroling and perform¬ ing for community organizations were two of the many activities on this groups agenda. In February the Madrigals traveled to compete in the Gary Lew Wallace district ensemble contest. The new Concert Choir consisted of students selected from all the other vocal music organizations in the department. In the Winter Concert this group sang selections from Handel’s Messiah. Fea¬ tured soloists in the concert were Roscoe Grigson, Ron Burk, and Mary Jane Schwab. During the Christmas season the A Capella Choir, Concert Choir, Madrigal Group, and Junior High choruses presented a Christmas assembly for the entire student body. The Vocal Music Depart¬ ment enjoyed a good year under the new director. CONCERT CHOIR—FRONT ROW: K. Hrasch, M. Treschak, M. Kenes, S. Amundson, C. To- karz, D. Sallay, W. Wood, H. Strand, R. Duhon, L. Halik, L. Mrzlock, C. Whyte, P. Mores, B. Barr. SECOND ROW: K. Avery, P. Schrage, C. Kirk, C. Marinaro, D. Burk, T. Forbes, B. Madsen, B. Smith, K. Hannon, P. Miller, J. Rybarczyk, T. Jancik, P. Johnson. THIRD ROW: M. Poracky, M. Schwab, L. Hric, S. Fauth, M. Yengich, B. Harper, R. Grigson, K. Hayes, P. Macnak, M. Dean, C. Carpenter, P. Whitman, M. Haw¬ kins, P. Bachi. FOURTH ROW: M. Benko, L. Bartholomay, C. Balog, M. Bobowski, H. Humphreys, J. Fech, T. Snider, D. Hornsby, M. Kessler, R. Burk, B. Jackson, D. Schellang, M. Wisniewski, C. Svi- tek. A CAPPELLA—FRONT ROW: M. Treschak, M. Kenes, S. Amundson, C. Tokarz, H. Strand, D. Sallay, R. Duhon, L. Halik, L. Mrzlock, P. Mores. SECOND ROW: K. Avery, C. Kirk, C. Svitek, C. Marinaro, R. Grigson, K. Hayes, M. Kessler, P. Miller, J. Rybarzyk, T. Janick. THIRD ROW: L. Forgetit, L. Hric, S. Fauth, H. Humphreys, B. Har¬ per, P. Macnak, M. Dean, C. Car¬ penter, P. Whitman, M. Hawkins, P. Bachi. FOURTH ROW: P. Schr¬ age, L. Bartholomay, C. Balog, B. Bobowski, M. Poracky, D. Horns¬ by, R. Burk, B. Jackson, D. Sch- F fd ' sn ' ews k‘’ Pianist-Linda J 4 Vj-V a . % • ' j • { «• 1 4 , 1 1 f - ' t i V f Orchestra Invests in Chic, New Uniforms Sandy Fauth prepares Bev Smith and Ken Holman for an¬ other orchestra rehearsal. She passes their folio to them. For the first time in Clark’s history the orchestra had uniforms. Miss Thelma Wilcox, the orchestra director, Miss Jeani Knapp, the drama coach, and many parents cooperated in creating the outfits. The girls’ ensembles consisted of floor length, black taffeta skirts, white blouses, and bright red cum- berbunds. The boys wore black slacks, white shirts, and red cumberbunds. In the Winter Concert the orchestra made its first striking appearance wear¬ ing their new outfits. The group made tremendous progress this year. It accompanied the Concert Choir in the Messiah for the Winter Concert. The orchestra’s repetoire consisted of such numbers as “Sine Nomine” by Ralph V. Williams, “The Great Gate of Kiev” by Moussorgsky, and “Prelude and Fugue” by Handel. The concert in March and the solo contest in Feb¬ ruary gave students great opportunities to develop their musicianship. ORCHESTRA—FRONT ROW: K. Holman, L. Marcisz, N. Cervone, L. Field, M. Brodowski, M. Fauth, L. Larsen, S. Fauth, M. Gradek. SECOND ROW: K. Lakatos, J. Green¬ berg, A. Gillis, J. Tolchinsky, L. Kessler, B. Hered, B. Yack- ish, B. Hered, H. Humphreys, T. Snider, K. Hannon, B. Smith, J. Silvian, R. Burk. THIRD ROW: Miss Wilcox (Director), C. Reichert, J. Brodowski, M. Kessler, B. Mad¬ sen, D. Burk, C. Liehe. and Plays the Messiah (. ”« " •» JJW- Miss Wilcox carefully adjusts the skirt of Junior Gwendelyn Theta booth. Miss Wilcox takes careful pains to help orches¬ tra students look their best in their new uniforms. Clark’s most talented senior girl, Linda Field, spends most of her free time developing her concert skills. Linda’s artis¬ tic achievements are well-known throughout the state. West Side Story, Quo Vadis BAND—FRONT ROW: B. Hered, E. Yackish, B. Forbes, M. Rudser. SECOND ROW: J. Fech, T. Mullins, K. Mc- Cutcheon, J. Navta, K. Hannon, B. Smith. THIRD ROW: J. Illijanich, P. Davis, S. Schmidt, C. Whyte, C. Krenz, T. Forbes, C. Turpin, C. Carter, L. Swenson. FOURTH ROW: S. Smith, L. Holt, J. Winebarger, B. Liehe, L. Harrier, T. Snider, C. Liehe, D. Madura, J. Silvian, J. Boswell, R. Grig- son, G. Jarabak, J. Picklin. The Senior Band, under the direction of Mr. Carlyle J. Snider, began the school year with an out¬ door concert during August. Selections included “Waggery for Woodwinds,” which featured the clarinet section, and Music from “West Side Story.” After school had started, the band presented many programs of precision marching at home football games. The band also participated in parades, two concerts, solo and ensemble contests, pep rallies, and the Hammond Music Festival. The pep band, a small ensemble composed mainly of upper-class musicians, performed at pep rallies and all home basketball games. It assisted the cheerleaders and helped boost school spirit and team morale with its peppy music. At the Winter Concert in January, the band played “Bolero” by Ravel, “Finlandia” by Sibelius, and “Triumphal March” from the movie Quo Vadis. At the Spring Concert, Mr. Snider presented the traditional band keys to all the graduating members of the band. A special gold key was given to the senior, whom the band members had voted the most valuable player. MAJORETTES—FRONT ROW: K. Pajak, S. Gootee, L. Parker. SECOND ROW: M. Cison, M. A. Kokot. THIRD ROW: B. Spanier, M. A. Laurincik. FOURTH ROW: A. 54 and " Bolero” Entertain Band Concert Guests FRONT ROW: J. Sandilands, L. Kessler, J. Tolchinsky. SECOND ROW: H. Humphreys, C. Krenz, C. Clouse, B. Krall, T. Miskus, B. Hered. THIRD ROW: J. Kaminsky, D. Carlson, M. Boswell, K. Avery, H. Jaczcwicz, L. Halik, D. Antkowiak, P. Schrage, G. Gardner. FOURTH ROW: R. Leckrone, M. Kessler, J. Beeson, G. Montgomery, B. Madsen, M. Treadway, D. Seth, S. Leland, P. Burkey, W. Weinberg, D. Burk, N. Miller, R. Burk. Ready? One, two, three . . . Danny Seth and Peter Burkey practice many long hours on their trom¬ bone duet in preparation for a future music contest. POM-POMS—FRONT ROW: E. Pinkston. SECOND ROW: C. Stanek, T. Konechni, M. Zelle z, C. Tierney. THIRD ROW: S. Poplawski, L. Noworyta, M. DeChantel, S. Gabbert, C. Sabilo. MODERN DANCE—FRONT ROW: J. Pietrzak, J. Tolchin- sky, E. Catchur, J. Vater, Miss Myers, sponsor, B. Yaekish, J. Michalak, C. Witkewicz. SECOND ROW: S. Gabbert, V. Murzyn, L. Gurevitz, C. Carpenter, K. Kurasz, S. Labus, S. Harangody. THIRD ROW: J. Dybel, M. Kampo, S. Poplaw- ski, P. Schrage, B. Spanier, B. Barr, N. Greskovich. Modern Dance Crows; Booster Club Stuns In the spring the modem dancers combined with other sectors of the girls’ physical education depart¬ ment in staging a performance. Techniques of ex¬ ercising, basic movements, and styles of modern dancing were demonstrated. The concentration of the group this year was on the inspiration received from music. Modern danc¬ ing requires a sense of rhythm, limber movements, and a flowing style. The group hopes to gradually improve its concepts of modern dancing through strenuous practicing. Modern dance membership was open to all high school girls. New members were chosen on the basis of their poise, coordination, cooperation, initiative, and regularity of attendance. The group met for 90 minutes on Tuesday nights. Before working with music, the girls limbered up with exercises. This year new exercises were added to challenge the girls’ endurance. The major part of each rehearsal was spent in creating original dances. By the end of the year, the student body could witness the achievements of the group. Sharon Gabbert, a member of the Modern Dance group, demonstrates her dancing skill and agility. Sounds of “Mighty Proud of It, G. R. C.” and “Pioneers, Pioneers, Go! Go!” could be heard echo¬ ing from the popular Booster Club. A valuable asset to the varsity cheerleaders, the Booster Club was one of the largest and most widely supported organ¬ izations. To instill a sense of sportsmanship in the avid Clark fans was the prime objective of the “Boosters.” With enthusiastic supervision of Miss Jeani Knapp, the “Boosters” strive for a rousing Clark cheering section. Countless projects have been designed to boost the morale of the Clark ath¬ letic teams and send them on to victory. The sale of the ever popular booster button was the major source of revenue for the club. This but¬ ton was proudly worn in the blue-white cheering section, which was lauded at home games as well as games away. The sponsorship of booster caravans to out of town games, a renovated cheering bloc, and a proposed card section all enhanced the Clark cheer¬ ing section making it the essence of sportsmanship. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS—STANDING: C. Condo, v- president, J. Stasny, president. SEATED: J. Norrington, secretary, M. Murzyn, treasurer. School with Button Varsity cheerleaders, Joyce Pietrzak and Virginia Murzyn busily prepare the Clark mascot, “George” for presentation. 57 Ten Select Members Comprise Stage Crew STAGE CREW—FRONT ROW: D. Sallay, M. Wisniewski, K. Holman, M. Moynihan, J. Carpenter, Joel Kaplan. B. Hered, C. Short, D. Dijak. SECOND ROW: L. Swenson, “Stage Crew members must never be seen or heard.” This requirement was preached during the first activity period of each month by Miss Jeani Knapp, the group’s sponsor. For the first time in years, the membership of Stage Crew was limited. Ten theatrical-minded, dependable students con¬ stitute the organization. These individuals pulled curtains, operated lights, and moved scenery for all assemblies, concerts, and plays. Experienced mem¬ bers were in charge of make-up for plays. Operating the new speaker system in the auditorium greatly enhanced the technical ability of the group. Stage Crew also constructed the float for the Homecoming Queen and her court. This year the paper-flower float was composed of five coronets and bore the slogan, “Midas well face it; we’ve got the touch down!” The entry won second place. Fun and excitement characterized only a segment of the crew’s activities. Sweeping the stage and cleaning the prop room were responsibilities rarely considered glamorous. Thus, the unofficial motto of the group is “Stage Crew will never die, but just perspire away.” Wardrobe mistresses Mary Ann Poracky and Marge Wisniew¬ ski check over some costumes to be used in the next play. Handle Many Chores Special lighting effects are the specialty of Joel Kaplan. He is seen here making last minute adjustments on one of the large spotlights necessary in a theatrical production. Roger Wetnight is shown as he carefully replaces one of the overhead lights backstage in the auditorium. As a member of the stage crew, senior Mark Moynihan is often called upon to assist during plays and assemblies. Opening and closing the curtain is just one of the jobs he may be asked to perform. 59 Y-Teens Adopt Little Sisters; Hi-Y Pop Y-Teens is the high school branch of the Young Women’s Christian Association. Its goals as a serv¬ ice group are to promote friendship between girls of all races and religions throughout the world. The Clark Y-Teens, sponsored by Miss Wilcox, were quite active. Early in the year, each member chose a little sister at the East Chicago Carmelite Orphanage for Girls. Each Y-Teen visited her sister, wrote to her, and most important, remembered her birthday. A panel discussion sponsored by the Y- Teens gave Jim Stasny, Tom Allison, Buck Makis, Greg Terranova, and A1 Berger a chance to com¬ ment on the opposite sex. They frankly aired their opinions on girls, their dress, conduct, and hair styles. They also answered the Y-Teens’ questions. Y-Teens raised money for their activities by sel¬ ling potato chips in March and yearbook covers in the spring. The money sent two girls to the state¬ wide Summer Y -Teens Conference at Lake Wawasee, Indiana. Y-Teens contributed to the Booster Club drive to improve the cheering section, and to the Hayward Memorial Fund. Miss Wilcox’s room, these Y-Teeners make plans for one of the many Y-Teen’s projects—selling potato chips. FROSH-SOPH Y-TEENS OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: L. Ha- lik, K. Fitzpatrick. SECOND ROW: C. Kowalski, M. Toops. 60 Sales for World Fund FRESHMEN HI-Y—FRONT ROW: E. Roszkowski, R. Skertich. SECOND ROW: F. Stolarz, T. Matej. “To create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community, high standards of Christian characterthis is the purpose of the Hi- Y. This year the Hi-Y was redivided and a fresh¬ man club, sponsored by Mr. Wilkinson, was formed for the first time. In addition, there is a sophmore, junior, and senior club sponsored by Mr. Watkins. The sophomore, junior, senior Hi-Y donated money from two paper drives, pop sales, and coat check at school dances to the world service project. Another project of the sophomore, junior, senior Hi-Y was the series of daily morning religious serv¬ ices which were held the week before Easter. For these services, speakers were obtained from various churches in the surrounding area. An activity in its second year for Hi-Y is the an¬ nual Hi-Y city basketball tournament. This year the Clark club sponsored this activity. The tourna¬ ment was held in the Clark gym and six teams from three of the Hammond high schools partici¬ pated in the sometimes wild competition. JR.-SR. HI-Y—FRONT ROW: R. Murzyn, T. Mullins, D. Burk, K. Powell, K. Hannon, M. Trombley, C. Liehe, T. Balko. SECOND ROW: C. Condo, B. Smith, M. Kessler, C. Madsen, D. Bangert, J. Boswell, T. Forbes, G. Hayes. THIRD ROW: J. Feeh, T. Snider, T. Wiak, M. Moynihan, R. Burk, W. Price, W. Chovan, Mr. Watkins, sponsor. 61 Services for Others Donated by Red Cross RED CROSS—FRONT ROW: L. Emey, R. Kovacich, A. Jez, C. Kirk, L. Clark, S. Pataky. SECOND ROW: R. Skert- ich, B. Konsynski, B. Lesak, J. Duncan, F. DeLong, P. Miles, M. Zellez. THIRD ROW: J. Buckner, J. Brown, J. Serafin, M. Treadway, K. Soy, P. Silaghi, V. Stofcik. One of the many service projects of the Junior Red Cross is filling gift boxes to be sent overseas. Louise Clark and Jim Smolar are preparing Clark’s boxes for shipment. George Rogers Clark’s Red Cross, which was formerly called the Junior Red Cross, completed several major projects this year. The organization sent a large gift chest filled with educational and recreational articles to a high school overseas. Indi¬ viduals in foreign countries received special gift boxes during the holiday season. The third project consisted of sending gifts and knickknacks to Beatty Memorial Hospital and a local veterans’ hospital. The homerooms played an essential role in sup¬ plying canned food and warm clothing for the group to distribute. Thirteen boxes of this food and cloth¬ ing were given to underprivileged children in the Calumet Region. The Red Cross also donated two Christmas gifts to the Good Cheer Project. In the spring, Janet Duncan and Louise Clark organized a special charity project. The results of this humanitarian effort were quite successful. The Veterans’ Project, under the leadership of John Buchner and Leonard Shifflett, also verified the group’s slogan, “We bel ieve in service for others.” LATIN CLUB—FRONT ROW: D. Mihalo, T. Matei, B. Bubnovich, B. Krall, N. Bubnovich, J. Ruf, S. Greenberg, M. Poracky, A. Jez, M. De Chantal, L. Halik, B. Trebs, L. Leimbach. SECOND ROW: K. Broderick, S. Hanerson, D. Leimbach, P. Boguslaw, R. Graves, M. Steliga, J. Fox, J. Sandilands, E. Oxford, J. Rybarczyk, C. Dvorscak, M. Fanno. THIRD ROW: T. Todd, T. Reczek, M. Westcott, M. Treschak, C. Leskovich, N. Cervone, S. Stasny, S. Hammersley, P. Clark, C. Masura, J. Mizerik, N. Swiontek. FOURTH ROW: H. Humphreys, L. Lohrmann, S. Schmidt, B. Forbes, M. Rudser, M. Loden, A. Bojda, J. Serafin, B. Kelley, C. Krenz, C. Haluska. FIFTH ROW: P. Regashus, G. Brown, T. Beaud- rie, J. Navta, B. Kiraly, F. Czechanski, T. Wiak, A. Dzuro- vcik, J. Ormes, A. Kress, M. Black. Romans Auction Off Members to Bidders Latin Club activities include freshman initiation, banquet and Saturnalia preparation, and the infamous Olympic Games. “Io Saturnalia!” This greeting to Latin students is as common as “Merry Christmas” is to us. It means hail Saturn. He was the god which the Rom¬ ans honored in December. During this time of the year the Latin Club held a Saturnalia party at which games of original Roman origin are played. Another activity of the club was the slave auc¬ tion. At this auction, freshman members were put up for sale to the highest bidder. These freshmen must list their attributes and flaws to enable the bidders to pick the one best-suited for the need. The money from this auction was used as the club’s chief source of income. Along with these two events, the monthly meet¬ ings provided a time for members to better acquaint themselves with Ancient Rome’s culture. Under the able leadership of sponsor, Mrs. Miller, the Ger¬ man Club members participated in many activities. Activities of the club included having a Christmas party and singing. German Club, sponsored by Mrs. R. Miller meets every third Wednesday during Activity Period. Members of the German Club strive for greater un¬ derstanding of the Germans and their language. At a Christmas party for all German I and II students, the German Club presented the play, “Die Frohlichsten Weihnachten.” Other activities in¬ cluded making bookmarks with famous German and American sayings on them, singing German songs, playing games in German, and learning about the history of Germany. The members of the German Club realized the importance of talking a language frequently while mastering it. The German Club also aided the lan¬ guage department by buying new language records. German Club Purchases Language Records GERMAN CLUB—FRONT ROW: J. Adley, B. Madsen, B. Harper, G. Gurevitz, P. Banik. SECOND ROW: B. Hered, L. Kessler, L. Holt, F. Ambrose, M. Fauth, D. Kuker, B. Liehe, B. Hered, C. Krenz. THIRD ROW: R. DeNardo, J. Kraly, J. Karls, G. Montgomery, J. Smolar, D. Sallay, G. Jarabak. FOURTH ROW: E. Kitka, K. Hayes, W. Steffel, K. Holman, J. Madsen, B. Smith. 64 Spanish Life Explained Winning first place in the Homecoming Float competition began a year full of activities for mem¬ bers of the Spanish Club. Their theme was “We’re no fan of Tech’s,” and effort was put forth by all. Presiding over their monthly meetings was Jan Michalak, president. Assisting her in duties were Barbara Vaughan, vice-president; Tim Simko, secre¬ tary; and Bob Kovacich, treasurer. Mrs. Judith Stoelting is club sponsor. At the meetings, Spanish customs and ways of life are introduced, explained, and discussed. They also venture into the world of Spanish music, sing¬ ing it to better acquaint themselves with the use of the Spanish language. Spanish Club members gather around Mrs. Stoelting as she strums a gay Spanish tune for them to dance. Singing and dancing are a couple of the favorite club activities. SPANISH CLUB—FRONT ROW: J. Michalak, T. Simko, B. Kovacich, B. Vaughan. SECOND ROW: P. Richards, L. Hric, N. Fuller, B. Spaulding, S. Garza, C. Whyte, S. Har- angody. THIRD ROW: P. Skertich, M. Kenes, A. Winsberg, P. Whitman, B. Shimala, B. Barr, J. Rybarazyk, J. Bennett, J. Stoelting, Sponsor. FOURTH ROW: S. Pataky, C. Kirk, V. Filas, C. Girski, M. Ashcraft, V. Drach, M. Cordova, B. Wittig. FIFTH ROW: D. Brown, M. Moskoil, P. Ratkovich, B. Spletzer, K. Kozak, C. Dostatni, K. Best. 65 Frenchmen Come to Clark; Literary Club The formation of the French Club immediately followed the addition of French to the list of aca¬ demic subjects taught at Clark. The French Club enables students of French to delve deeply into the language and customs of France. The French Club adds to the knowledge of the students in their daily French classes. During the club meetings, members of the French Club sang many songs like Allouette and Sur Le Pont d’Avignon. Students also constructed book¬ marks with French proverbs on them. To earn money, the French Club sponsored a raffle in Feb¬ ruary. Prizes included a portable phonograph, stuf¬ fed animal, and a free night of bowling. The last activity of the French Club was a Gallic dance. Participating in one of the many activities of the French Club are these members studying French customs, Cheri Ihnat, Kathy Wild, and Mike Janek. In the first year of organization, the club did many things. FRENCH CLUR—FRONT ROW: R. Ihnat, M. Janek, C. Gaughan, D. Etter, C. Berland, L. Bazarko, M. Jamrose, Bazarko, K. Wild, L. Ogren, J. Gilless. SECOND ROW: M. A. Kaminsky, P. Popovich. 66 Discusses Folk Music Members of the Literary Club enjoyed reading plays and poetry, telling stories from folklore, and listening to folk music. This year the group’s agenda included a trip to Chicago to see a play, a visit to the Chicago Public Library, and a tour of the Chica¬ go Historical Society. A gala Christmas party was the height of the year’s activities. Students who are interested in creative writing had an opporunity to share their original work and receive assistance in the fine points of style and grammar. Practicing oral interpretations was an¬ other project of the group. By means of a tape re¬ corder, these interpretations were reviewed and critically analyzed. Students studied the inflections of their voices in order to improve pronunciation. The Literary Club is sponsored by Miss Carolyn Lambert, a high school English teacher. Twenty- three students interested in the humanities compose the organization. Barbara Reid and Paul Nickel were president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. Some of the members of the Literary Club gather around Miss Lambert’s newly installed book shelf. The shelf is widely used by the club members for their research. LITERARY CLUB—FRONT ROW: J. Rybarczyk, C. Sinder, C. Svitek, J. Puplava, B. Reid, D. Ogle, C. Nednien. SECOND ROW: T. Lenz, S. Jones, S- Offredo, G. Penciak, S. Stasny, P. Nichel, L. Marcisz. 67 Photo Club Provides Top Service; A.V.O. Membership in the Photography Club was treas¬ ured by all its members, for Mr. Erickson hand-pics its members. The club gave the boys a better under¬ standing of the use of their cameras, and introduc¬ ing new methods to aid in better picture taking. Their activity never ceased. Whether it was a picture to take for the Powder Horn, or a special picture for an edition of the Pioneer News, the boys, headed by chief photographer Brant Olds, were snapping the shutter. Gym coaches often requested pictures of the outstanding athletes, while the boys automatically cover the varsity competition. Clubs may request their service to take pictures at any special functions or events. The Dark Room, in 223, served as the hive of their activity. Here the boys spent hours developing their own pictures. They could enlarge a print ten times, or make it half as big. They made one pic¬ ture from two prints by using cutouts. With the addition of a new print dryer, the club had a more efficient way of producing better prints faster. Clark shutterbugs now have a medium to improve and share their hobby. Juniors, Stanley Kalwinski and Terry Tomko, members of Clark’s snappy Photography Club prepare to dry some glossy prints in the dryer. These prints are to be used in the year¬ book. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB—FRONT ROW: P. Macnak, L. Potopowicz, C. Farrel. SECOND ROW: B. Olds, G. Udycz. THIRD ROW: S. Kalwinski. 68 Elects Dan Dziadosz A. V. O.—FRONT ROW: S. Kalwinski, A. Babinec, D. Shef¬ field, D. Dziadosz, L. Potapowicz, R. Eberle, W. Chovan, A. Clements, E. Roszkowski. SECOND ROW: P. Wilkinson, sponsor, J. Murzyn, T. Mihalso, K. Powell, G. Gordova, J. Csigas, B. Kussy, J. Albert. THIRD ROW: J. Taylor, R. Caspar, J. Greenberg, P. Macnak, C. Walker, G. Krieger, Purchase of a new arc projector and electric screen for the auditorium highlighted the year’s activities for the Audio-Visual Operators’ Club. The club, under the direction of Mr. Paul Wilkinson, also obtained a new public a ddress system for the auditorium and a new amplifier for the gym. The A. V. 0. members helped teachers supplement class¬ room work by the use of movie, slide, and filmstrip projectors. Other A. V. 0. equipment includes tape recorders, opaque projectors, and microphones. A. V. 0. boys ran the G. R. C. public address system and provided music for the dances held during the school year in the gym. The sixty members of the club were led by Dan Dziadosz, president; Wayne Chovan, vice-president; Leszek Potapowicz, secretary; and Ron Eberle, treasurer. Recreational activities of the club includ¬ ed a basketball party during Christmas vacation and softball games during the spring meetings. The club obtained its revenue from the fruit machine in the lunch room. A. V. O. meetings were held during Wednesday’s activity period. The beginning mem¬ bers of the club met on the second Wednesday. L. Lewandowski, F. Ehlers. FOURTH ROW: E. Stolarz, B. Spletzer, F. Morganthaler, S. Wright, R. Trzypek, F. Rosin- ski, R. Swetnam, M. Black. FIFTH ROW: R. Wetnight. J. Kaminsky, G. Gardner, D. Hornsby, R. Rusnak, J. Nanista, D. Par.asuk, R. Serafin. Senior Leszak Potapowicz prepares to carry a heavy pro¬ jector up the stairs for servicing in the A.V.O. room. Nurses Donate to Mental Health; Forum Sharon Gabbert, Diane Lohrmann, Linda Crozier, and Virginia Sroka, aid the school nurse. The girls spend one period each day in the nurse’s office learning health techniques and doing clerical work. NURSES CLUB OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: P. Bachi, D. Lohrmann. SECOND ROW: P. Rostanczk, S. Gross. The Nurses’ Club was composed of high school students approved by their homeroom teachers, and by Mrs. Miller, the club’s sponsor. The purpose of Nurses’ Club was to acquaint students with medical institutions. Students were given interviews to de¬ termine whether or not they were qualified to enter a career of nursing. Personality and intelligence were prime factors in determining a girl’s aptitude. This year the club had 155 members. Because of this increased membership, Mrs. Snider, the English teacher, was appointed co-sponsor. Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Snider selected the year’s program and tried to channel the girls into the right career. During the first semester the meetings featured films on the history of nursing and a speaker from the Lake County Cancer Society. During the Thanksgiving holidays, 35 girls visited a local hospi¬ tal. The program for the second semester included a film on Project Hope, and speakers from the Lake County Heart Association, Wesley Memorial Hospi¬ tal, the Health and Hospital Corporation of Marion County, and the Hammond Health Department. The group purchased the series of films about the history of nursing and a tooth-and-brush model for health instructions. Hosts SAC Speaker The Forum Club is the newest activity at Clark. Juniors and seniors, under the guidance of Mr. Heslin and Mr. Charlet, explore social studies. The objectives of the Forum Club are to interest and to inform students about current affairs. Activities of the Forum Club include lectures, movies, and field trips. A representative of the Strategic Air Command was engaged to present a lecture and to show a movie dealing with air de¬ fense. A member of the Peace Corps explained the foreign policy of the New Frontier. A tour conduct¬ ed by the Calumet Harbor Authority informed stu¬ dents about the assets of the Calumet area. The largest venture was a trip to Springfield, Illinois. Students explored Lincoln’s home and tomb and the Illinois State Capitol Building. Forum Club president, Marty Kessler conducts a monthly meeting. An interesting program is given monthly for its members. Hered, M. Kessler, K. Kurasz. SECOND ROW: M. Kenes, M. Kokot, B. Yackish, J. Fox, B. Benko, C. Bednar, J. Sandi- lands, F. Delong, M. Miller, C. Tkach, D. Gallagher, C. Svitek, C. Sinder, M. Wagner, D. Hutira, R. Lawson. THIRD ROW: C. Bencur, M. Steliga, J. Gibson, L. Hric, T. Konechni, S. Fauth, M. Brodowski, E. Oxford, L. Kessler, M. Kew, L. Swenson, K. Gregorovich, M. Treadway, D. Antkowiak, B. Finnegan, V. Gonsiorowski, S. Greenberg. FOURTH ROW: K. McCutcheon, M. Gaughan, M. Trombley, T. Allison, M. Gradek, J. Rybarczyk, J. Tolchinsky, S. Smith, L. Ruf, S. Poplawski, J. Petrovich, D. Lohrmann, T. Golden, V. Murzyn, J. Dvbel, M. Kampo. FIFITH ROW: C. Sturgeon, N. Soptich, B. Waszak, S. Grencik, D. Brenner, M. Levin, P. Yancich, R. Burk, J. Boswell, L. Marcisz, C. Condo, D. Pramuk, D. Madura, E. Bogucki, E. Burkat, C. Liehe. SIXTH ROW: F. Rosinski, T. Lenz, J. Stasny, G. Conn, J. Ihjanich, J. Pruzin, B. Kussy, J. Poloncak, J. Silvian, J. Murzyn, P. Macnak, R. Sotak, G. Gardner, B. Reichert, B. Ference, R. Adam, R. Rusnak. i— im mm m m 1 pi pmi 71 F.T.A.—FRONT ROW: K. Csigas, K. McCutcheon, G. John¬ son, M. Zellez, M. McLaughlin, M. Kenes, L. Hric. SECOND ROW: D. Countreman, D. Hutira, D. Bugajski, S. Fauth, J. Rybarczyk, M. Brodowski, J. Eggers. THIRD ROW: S. Schmidt, P. Smutniak, T. Konechni, M. Gradek, E. Oxford, N. Soptich, A. Budnyk, P. Richards. FOURTH ROW: L. Lohrmann, M. DeChantal, S. Hammersley, S. Stasny, C. Clark, S. Pataky, M. Summers. FIFTH ROW: R. Lawson, C. Shimala, M. Kekich, J. Beda, D. Dziadosz, R. Francis Future Teachers and Stenos Assist School FUTURE SECRETARIES CLUB—FRONT ROW: J. Vater, R. Lawson, D. Hutira, E. Catchur, S. Kamin. SECOND ROW: C. Hoffman, V. Murzyn, D. Cornelia, D. Bugajski. THIRD ROW: S. Poplawski, M. Kampo, J. Forauer, M. Wagner, P. Veslocki. FOURTH ROW: L. Zagrocki, J. Petro¬ vich, M. E. Puplava, E. Foreman. FIFTH ROW: K. Kulik, P. Ferguson, J. Fox, T. Golden. The Future Teachers of America Club, sponsored by Miss McCampbell, encourages students to enter the teaching profession. At the monthly meetings, speakers informed students about college life and job opportunities. Each student teacher at Clark was allotted one meeting to express his opinions about teaching. Some members of F.T.A. assisted teaching in the elementary grades. F. T. A. members served refreshments at P.T.A. meetings and operate check rooms at various school activities. At the end of each year the seniors are rewarded for their efforts at an honor banquet. The Future Secretaries Club is organized for the girls preparing for secretarial careers. Through the many club activities the girls achieve a more complete understanding of the responsibilities they will hold as secretaries of tomorrow. During the meetings held every fourth Wednes¬ day, speakers lectured the girls about the business world. Representatives from industry demonstrated machinery, stressed efficiency, good grooming and cooperation. Alumnae who had entered the business world returned to Clark and informed the girls about job opportunities. 72 LIBRARY CLUB—FRONT ROW: D. Dennington, D. Brown, D. Dickey, E. Shade. THIRD ROW: N. Kruk, J. Varellas, A. Kress, J. Pisowicz, C. Leskovich, S. Kmetz. SECOND J. Rozinski, M. Summers, K. Gregorovich, P. Kelso. ROW: S. Kasper, C. Sturgeon, D. Countreman, M. Jamrose, Library, Biology Clubs Travel and Learn A get-together at the beginning of the year began the numerous activities of the Library Club. Some of the other interesting activities included decorat¬ ing the library’s Christmas tree, planning a Christ¬ mas party, conducting a fund-raising drive, enjoy¬ ing the annual picnic, and traveling to the John Crerar Library at the Illinois Institute of Tech¬ nology in Chicago. All members must earn above-average grades and show the willingness to work hard. Devoting hours each day to the care of books and magazines was the major responsibility of a Library Club member. Biology Club, under the leadership of Mr. Edward Powell, consisted of thirty scientific-minded Clark- ites. Their activities included trips to the Indiana Dunes State Park, near Chesterton, and Chicago’s Brookfield Zoo. In these excursions the local fauna and flora were extensively analyzed. Members were expected to keep up with modern scientific advances by read¬ ing and conducting experimental research. Soil tests and respiration tests greatly increased the scientific knowledge of the students. BIOLOGY CLUB—FRONT ROW: C. Dvorscak, C. Krenz, L. Harrier, B. Kelley, C. Bellile. SECOND ROW: S. Hanusin, M. Murzyn, T. Rybarczyk, D. Winner, M. Lilly. THIRD ROW: V. Drach, B. Hered, J. Norrington, L. Dostatni, Mr. Powell, sponsor. FOURTH ROW: D. Etter, J. Norrington. Pioneer News Completes Thirtieth Year; As one passed the school late on a Thursday night, he may see a light from room 223. It was not the janitors cleaning up or even prowlers, but the alert, wide-awake staff of the Pioneer News. Since the service of the P.N. must continue in spite of torn stencils or late deadlines, often these budding young journalists were late in getting through. To produce the Pioneer Neivs much thought, plan¬ ning, and man power were needed. The 1962-1963 Pioneer Neivs was again noted by special editions. These were the opening edition. Homecoming, and Christmas editions. There were also 31 other fine issues in this the Pioneer News’ thirtieth year of publication. A new innovation of this year’s paper was the Christmas coloring book. This was prepared as a special project in Mrs. Gates’ senior composition class. These same classes also wrote poetry for the Christmas edition. Sponsor, Mr. George Muir gave much-needed advice to the staff and editor, Gary Gardner com¬ bined to give G.R.C. a sterling example of top-notch journalism. Feature Editor Mary Steliga and Sports Editor Ron Burk of the Pioneer News confer on their weekly assignments. Gardner Leads Staff P.N. typists are S. Gabbert, J. Dybel, J. Vater and V. Murzyn. Pioneer News staff members are L. Ruf, K. Kurasz, E. Foreman. Mr. Muir (right), Pioneer News sponsor and Gary Gardner (left), editor-in-chief of the Pioneer News discuss a news¬ paper received from a nearby school. The P.N. subscribes to papers from other schools to discover their interests. 75 Bernie, Jean and Bonnie are the ones responsible for putting this year’s Powder Horn together. As Editor-in-Chief Jean Tolchinsky was the force behind a talented staff. B., B., and T. Take Powder Horn to the Top FRONT—T. Golden, J. Pietrzak, Senior Editors; H. Hura- pherys, Underclass. SECOND—C. Liehe, J. Stasny, Sports; M. Trombley, Faculty. Accurately documenting the school year 1962- 1963 was the prime objective of the Powder Horn staff. Work started in the spring of 1962 when editor Jean Tolchinsky chose her staff and started preparing them for their jobs. During the summer at the Indiana High School Journalism Institute, the yearbook theme was decided on and the dummy was prepared. In August senior portraits were snapped at the Dressier Studio. After school had started, the different com¬ mittees swung into action. Taking pictures, writing, soliciting adds, holding subscription drives, and typ¬ ing composed the major work. Numerous consulta¬ tions between Mr. Muir and staff members smooth¬ ed out the endless difficulties. Everyone hurried to meet the dreaded deadlines. Over a year of planning and hard work produced the 1963 Powder Horn. At the Senior Banquet and the Signature Swing in June, the anxious students received their long-awaited yearbooks. 76 Don ' t You Think So? Helping picture editor Linda Ruf look over a week’s schedule of pictures is art editor Dan Pramuk. Literary editors, Barbara Hered and Linda Swenson, confer about a special story for this year’s Powder Horn. Charlie Reichert and Roger Wetnight run off some of the The final step in the production of the Pioneer News is 1500 copies of the Pioneer News. These boys put in a full the checking of papers. Here, Carole Tkach and Elaine days work when the paper goes to press. Pinkston busy themselves with this tedious chore. I don t care what you say! There has to be an easier way,” quips Kitty Kurasz to Linda Ruf. Kitty and Linda are the P.N. exchange editors who must send out close to a hundred papers each week. The tedious chore is handled in the best possible manner. Holding the 1963 Powder Horn mascot, “Laluja,” is publicity editor, Sharon Gootee. Looking on and laughing are publicity editor, M. A. Kokot and subscription manager, M. Wagner. Powder Horn typists Eve Catchur and Sharon Gabbert con¬ sult with each other over some material they have to pre¬ pare. Their job was a never ending one. 79 Punting or passing, shooting or dribbling, batting or pitching . . . whichever it may be, one can be assured a Clark athlete has tried it. Through interschool and intraschool competition Clark’s sportsmen build themselves physically and mentally. Fair play and good sportsmanship are the key qualities for which Clarkites strive. By these means they are in the process of reaching their competitive peak of success. SPORTS Tennis Team Takes Third in League Play TENNIS TEAM—FRONT ROW: C. Liehe, C. Wolf, M. Duray, R. Burk, T. Snider, D. Burk, M. Trombley. SECOND ROW: B. Haddas, J. Kaplan, S. Kiraly, B. Solkey, J. Miller, J. Mazurkeweiz, P. Drescher, C. Snuffer, J. Brodowski, G. Montgomery, R. Cottoner, P. Koroluk, T. Blazek. G -Hayes, T. Wiak, L. Fuchs. THIRD ROW: Coach Stavros, T. Mullins, F. Czechnski, J. Picklin, B. Hendry, L. Dennington, E. Palenik, T. Tokarz, R. Matis, S. Moreland, M. Saksa, W. Price, G. Rosen, B. Reichert, mgr. TENNIS SCORES Clark 4 E. C. Washington 1 Clark 1 Tech 4 Clark 3 Horace Mann 2 Clark 4 Lew Wallace 1 Clark 4 Tolleston 1 Clark 0 Hammond High 5 Clark 4 E. C. Roosevelt 1 Muscular Cliff Liehe summons all of his natural strength in order to return a high-speed serve. Manage 5-2 Record The Clark tennis team placed third in Western Division competition this year by attaining a record of five wins and two losses. The netmen won their first match 4-1 against East Chicago Washington. In their second match of the season against Hammond Tech, the Pioneers were defeated 1-4. The racketmen went on to win three matches in succession. Horace Mann was de¬ feated by Clark 3-2. The Pioneer team then defeat¬ ed Lew Wallace 4-1. Clark was also victorious over Gary Tolleston by the score 4-1. In Clark’s next match the racketmen suffered their second loss of the season. Playing host to Hammond High, the Conference champions, Clark was shutout 0-5. The Pioneers came back to win their last conference match of the season by de¬ feating East Chicago Roosevelt 4-1. During the season two non-conference matches were held with Gary Roosevelt. Only underclass¬ men participated in these matches. Clark won the first match 5-0 and won the second one 3-2. Because of graduation, four lettermen will be lost from this year’s team. They are Ron Burk, Mark Duray, Cliff Liehe, and Mark Trombley. Den Burk, Tom Snider, and Charles Wolf will be re¬ turning lettermen for next year’s team. Willowy Ron Burk puts forth a superior effort in reaching for a high and difficult shot. 83 Inspired Pioneers Weaken Roosevelt Myth Sophomore fullback Paul Miskus is anything but happy as he’s buried by Froebel’s line. Clark lost this one, 20-12. Clark’s 1962 football team fought through a heavy nine game schedule with a final 2-5-2 record. Three disappointing losses, Morton 33-6, Froebel 20- 12, and Tech 18-6, combined with a 32-0 loss to Indiana’s state championship team Hammond High for the Pioneer’s four one-sided defeats. The Pioneer’s greatest moment came in the sec¬ ond ball game of the season. Clark clawed and hustled its way to a 0-0 tie with powerful E. C. Roosevelt. Harnessing the best of their defensive strength, Clark stalled the single-wing power of the Rough Riders. Following Roosevelt, Washington clipped Clark 13-0. Once more the defensive line gave a strong performance. Clark faltered again later in the season as they tied Highland 0-0. Late in the schedule Gavit became the Pioneers first victim 7-0. It was a costly victory however as guard A1 Lewandowski suffered a broken foot. The following week, Clark ended the season with a historic victory over cross-town foe Whiting. When Jack Deshincoe took Bill Gulvas’ pass across the goal line, it marked the first time either team had been shut out two years in succession as Clark won 7-0. The Pioneers closed out their 1962 season on a winning note and looked forward to better times. VARSITY FOOTBALL—FRONT ROW: J. Deshincoe, G. Conn, S. Bendis, A. Lewandowski, J. Stasny, J. Banasak, M. Moynihan. SECOND ROW: L. King, R. Moffitt, B. Gulvas, J. Render, D. Dedinsky. THIRD ROW: J. Illijanich, H. Crouch, P. Miskus, L. Bazarko, B. Ross, J. Dijak, P. Hernan¬ dez. 84 Shut Out Whiting 7-0 Larry King reaches for a Gulvas “Bullet”, but a Governor end snatches the ball for an interception. Halfback King has his eyes on the goal, his hands on the ball and will soon be on the ground as a Governor eyes a quick tackle. A possible “center of traction” . . . that’s the prospect for ball carrier Bill Gulvas as he rips off short yardage. Clark 6 FOOTBALL SCORES Morton 33 Clark 12 Froebel 20 Clark 6 Tech 18 Clark 0 Hammond High 32 Clark 0 E. C. Roosevelt 0 Clark 0 E. C. Washington 13 Clark 0 Highland 0 Clark 7 Gavit 0 Clark 7 Whiting 0 FROSH FOOTBALL—FRONT ROW: J. Gilless, P. Dedinsky, T. Strbjak, T. Stiller, T. Carpenter, B. Buehler, T. Wiecinski, B. Westerfield, M. Stanek, A. Seth, T. Trzupek, H. Chiluski, J. Ladas. BACK ROW: B. Kussy, D. Kocsis, D. Girman, J. Petro, R. DeNardo, T. Parker, B. Kiraly, J. Lattak, D. Carl¬ son, G. Krieger, J. Kraly, S. Kennedy, J. Jancosek, F. Ehlers, manager, Coach D. Hein. B-SQUAD FOOTBALL—FRONT ROW: D. Haluska, C. Turpin, D. Dijak, J. Enright, J. Harbin, J. Latiak, B. Moynihan, B. Mastej, J. Bzibziak, T. Zygmunt, K. Bryant. R. Eberle, J. Ormes. SECOND ROW: M. Arnold, B. Harper, T. Merriman, J. Antilla, J. Merker, B. Staley, T. Michalak, G. Kohler, E. Kusnir, T. Novotny, E. Kitka, J. Krajnak, J. Juricic, C. Farrell. Clark’s lesser lights, the freshmen, glowed for only one victory and a tie in an otherwise dark sea¬ son. The Homesteaders gained a 6-6 tie with Ham¬ mond Tech on the merits of Phil Dedinsky’s lone touchdown. Tom Strbjak contributed the winning score as Clark won its next game 7-0 at Whiting’s expense. The rest of the season brought little to applaud. After falling to Gavit 25-0, powerful Hammond High shelled the Homesteaders 42-0. Morton dealt Clark its final defeat in grand fashion as the hap¬ less Homesteaders stumbled to a 45-0 loss. Clark’s youngest Pioneers finished the season 1-1-3 with a determination to resolve this year’s inexperience at next year’s varsity level. Clark’s B-Squad football team, despite a rather poor record, showed the promise important to fu¬ ture success. After an opening 20-0 loss to Morton, they bounced back for a 6-6 tie with Hammond Tech. The consistently improving Settlers lost their next contest to East Chicago Roosevelt 7-0. Clark’s defense dominated the game, however, and forced E. C. R. into numerous and glaring mistakes. The Settlers concluded their 1963 campaign as they dropped a close one 14-12 to Hammond High. The Clark outfit led at the half 12-0 as junior Har¬ vey Crouch rallied the Settler offense for two scores. Clark tired in the second half and yielded a pair of touchdowns and the game to the Wild- kittens. The Settlers’ final record read 0-3-1. 86 Snow, Rain Hinders Cross-Country Team CROSS COUNTRY—FRONT ROW: J. Fech, Manager, K. Hannon, T. Vrabel, P. Regashus, J. Ruf, P. Yancich, T. Milanowski, B. Hatczel, B. LaBrant, D. Smith, E. Bogucki, W. Steliga, U. Bangert, manager. SECOND ROW: P. Banik, D. Kauchak, J. Adley, P. Merich, D. Brenner, T. Kil¬ lian, D. Salley, B. Ferko, R. Hanchar, T. Mihalso, B. Kussy, J. O’Drobinak, D. Rirosko, W. Jorkan, T. Simko, R. Toma, B. Steffel, G. Stack. THIRD ROW: D. Kirk, T. Hovanec, J. Carnahan, G. Walsko, R. Babinec, J. Geffert, S. Bartoczek, D. Seth, D. Mihalo, R. Murzyn, P. Ratkovich, S. Leland, N. Bubnovich, J. Weiss, D. Dsida, B. Bubnovich. FOURTH ROW: T. Forbes, G. McGinty, J. Matlon, B. Walczak, J. Busch, R. Shureck, T. Tomko, B. Gehrke, R. Vasikak, R. Watson, C. Crouse, M. Wytrykus, Ed Shields, coach. Clark’s cross-country team, coached by Mr. Ed Shields, posted a hard-fought 7-10 record this, past season. The harriers started and ended their season on high notes with wins over Highland and Whiting respectively. The harriers could not, however, find the formula to keep up this pace throughout the rest of the sometime snowy and rainy season. Even though the harriers had a losing season, they look forward to a better season next year with Tom Milanowski being the only loss. Although lacking in wins, the harriers did not lack in effort this year. Bob Hatczel brought the Tri-City championship to Clark along with a rec¬ ord-breaking time of 8:06 for the mile and five- eighths course. The harriers also soundly defeated cross-town rival Whiting on three occasions. Because of these achievements and the fact that a veteran team will be returning, the cross-country team hopes for a better showing next year. Bob Hatczel and Tom Milanowski were the “take-charge” men for coach Shields’ cross country team. Both of them are shown here practicing at Forsythe Park. WRESTLING SCORES Clark 8 Lowell 39 Clark 5 T. F. South 49 Clark 19 Highland 26 Clark 44 Lew Wallace 8 Clark 8 Tech 40 Clark 22 Tolleston 30 Clark 8 Hammond High 40 Clark 13 Valparaiso 36 Clark 11 Crown Point 39 Clark 12 E. C. Roosevelt 36 Clark 38 E. C. Washington 8 Clark 6 Morton 36 7th in Western Division Tourney 5th in Sectional Tourney “Get off my back!” quips James O’Drobinak to Chris Condo. Clark’s wrestlers improve through constant practice. Eight Lettermen Bolster Crappler Hopes WRESTLING—FRONT ROW: N. Bubnovich, C. Carter, B. Buelher, T. Stiller, J. Jancosek. SECOND ROW: R. Cotner, D. King, P. Regashus, A. Dzurovick, J. Lados, B. Harper, J. Ormes, D. Dijak, P. Miskus, B. Henry, T. Michalak. THIRD ROW: M. Moynihan, D. Mihalo, P. Dresher, B. Kussy, S. Moreland, T. Rowley, K. Krause, D. Salley, A. Steliga, T. Jurisic, R. Eberle, Mr. Buell, Mr. Williams. FOURTH ROW: G. Mihalo, S. Leland, A. Seth, D. Galatzer, R. LaBi-ant, B. Kussy, C. Condo, J. O’Drobinak, R. Mastej, T. Novotny, P. Makis, D. Dziadosz. It’s hard to tell where Dan Galatzer leaves off and Steve Leland begins in this intricate hold. Dan Dziadosz and Buck Makis illustrate correct form as they execute the difficult pinning combination. Clark’s grapplers opened their season with a sound defeat at Lowell. This set the pace for a dismal 2-10 season record. The matmen followed their first loss with another one at T. F. South. In this match they garnered only one individual victory and lost. Some improvement was seen when the Clark team lost a close contest to Highland. Clark finally met with success on the wrestling mat when the grapplers trounced Lew Wallace in a sparkling victory. After this feat the Pioneer team dropped six consecutive dual meets. Clark was defeated by Tech, Tolleston, state champion Ham¬ mond High, Valpo, E. C. Roosevelt, and Crown Point. The second victory of the season for the grapplers came when they defeated E. C. Washing¬ ton. The season ended with a loss to Morton. In the Western Division Tourney the Clark team was only able to place seventh. However, Stephen Leland and Danny Galatzer each placed second. The wrestlers fared better at the Sectional Tournament by placing fifth with two individual seconds, a third, and three fourths. Hopes for a more re¬ spectable record next season are based on eight returning lettermen. Bob LaBrant puts the clamp on senior Bill Kussy during pre-match warm up. Both Bob and Bill are fine examples of the top physical conditioning achieved through wrestling. 89 Varsity Post 13-10 Overall Season Record Clark 50 S. B. Riley 49 Clark 60 Hobart 59 Clark 28 S. B. Washington 53 Clark 60 Hammond High 42 Clark 58 E. C. Roosevelt 54 Clark 44 Tolleston 69 Clark 60 S. B. St. Joseph 63 Clark 63 Bishop Noll 62 Clark 43 Whiting 44 Clark 86 Lew Wallace 63 Clark 49 Whiting 54 Clark 47 E. C. Washington 61 Clark 63 Valparaiso 75 Clark 44 Tech 37 Clark 70 Horace Mann 59 Clark 73 Gavit 42 Clark 52 Morton 61 Clark 46 Griffith 57 Clark 68 Emerson 40 Clark 57 Froebel 42 Clark 61 Crown Point 57 Clark 69 Tech 40 Clark 54 Highland 66 Whiting Holiday Tourney Sectional Tournament Jerry Novak has to do some jumping to keep the ball away from two menacing Froebel players. Win Two in Sectionals Clark shook off a mid-season slump and finished the 1962-63 basketball season with a record of 13 wins and 10 losses. Two early victories by a total margin of two points depleted the Pioneer scoring punch as they managed only 10 field goals during a 53-28 loss to Sounth Bend Washington. The Pioneers made their first venture of the season in the Western Division a wild success as they slammed highly touted Hammond High, 60-42. A glove-like defense throttled the Wildcats while Clark raced to an early lead in the conference. Prior to the holiday season, the courtmen won 58-54 at E. C. Roosevelt, then fell to Tolleston 69-44 and South Bend St. Joseph’s 63-60. In the Holiday Tourney Clark exhibited top-flight scoring balance and nipped Bishop Noll 63-62. In this con¬ test Whiting defeated the Pioneers 44-43 in the final. The new year saw Clark shelling Lew Wallace, 86-63. Clark then dropped three games in a row, losing 54-49 to Whit ing, 61-47 to Washington, and 75-63 to Valpo. Later in the season the Pioneers laid Tech and Horace Mann to rest by wide margins. After whipping Gavit 73-42, Morton and Griffith stopped Clark in successive outings. Emerson and Froebel breathed their last as the Pioneers ended their season with two decisive victories. For the third time in as many years, Clark won their way to the semi-finals of the Sectional but dropped the afternoon contest. With the sectionals behind them, Clark bases next season’s hopes on a full complement of lettermen at all positions. Senior Jeff Render drives in for a lay-up in the Tech game as a Tech defender futilely attempts to block Jeff’s shot. Harvey Crouch prepares to get in a rebounding position. B-Team, Frosh Cain Victories over Whiting This year the Freshman team posted a 3-12 rec¬ ord. The first five games of the season were lost to Valparaiso, Morton, T. F. North, E. C. Roosevelt, and Hammond High respectively. The Homesteaders gained their first victory over Morton, 41-39. They were then defeated by Tech, Whiting, Gavit, and E. C. Washington, but they won against Calumet Township, 39-38. In the city tournament the Frosh were eliminated by Gavit, 53-33. They were then again defeated by E. C. Roosevelt, 46-44. In their second game with Whiting the Frosh reversed the score of their first encounter and won 30-28. They ended the season with a 72-45 loss to T. F. North. The B-Squad team started its season poorly by losing to South Bend Riley, South Bend Washing¬ ton, Hammond High, E. C. Roosevelt, Tolleston, and South Bend St. Joseph respectively. In the Holiday Tourney at Tech the Settlers first defeated Whiting and then E. C. Roosevelt, but finally lost to Tech. After starting the new year with wins over Lew Wallace, 50-26, and Whiting, 39-36, the Settlers were defeated by E. C. Washington, Valpo, Tech, and Gavit. They came back to gain a victory over Morton with a score of 52-48. In the Michigan City Tourney the B-Squad lost out to Michigan City, 43-35, and South Bend St. Joseph, 39-37, giving them a 5-13 record for the 1962-63 basketball season. FROSH BASKETBALL—FRONT ROW: B. Westerfield, manager, T. Hovanec, T. Trzupek, G. Jarabak, S. Kraly, P. Ratkovich, B. Poppen, P. Dedinsky, T. Strbjak, G. Flesher, manager. SECOND ROW: J. Petro, J. Ulm, B. Kiraly, J. Matlon, E. Palenik, R. Shourek, R. Watson, T. Parker. B-SQUAD BASKETBALL—FRONT ROW: T. Killian, man¬ ager, T. Vrabel, J. Enright, R. Moffitt, M. Hein, C. Turpin, J. Latiak, J. Madsen, manager. SECOND ROW: E. Kitka, J. Busch, J. Antilla, T. Simko, J. Ruf, J. Krajnak, B. Alli¬ son, J. Kokcnis. GOLF—FRONT ROW: P. Zatorski, W. Weinberg, D. Pirosko, C. Wolf, E. Kusnir, T. Snider, J. Palko. SECOND ROW: J. Taylor, J. Eberle, G. Gross, D. Burk, K. Kantowski, R. Buell, coach. Youthful Teebreakers Record 5 Victories Clark golfers get valuable practice at Tod Park. Den Burk (top) and Jim Eberle (bottom) improve their techniques as their teammates watch their attempts. Clark’s golf team, coached by Mr. Ray Buell, ended its season with a conference record of 5 wins and 11 losses. This record earned the turfmen the sixth place spot in the Western Division. In conference play, the turfmen were victorious over Horace Mann, Gary Emerson, and Hammond Tech. The Pioneers were victorious over E. C. Roosevelt twice during the season. Highlighting the season play were two tourneys; the Lake Hills Invitational, and the Sectionals. In the Lake Hills Invitational, the four top players on the team shot a total of 375 to place 16 out of 23 teams. Later in Sectional play, the Pioneer divot- makers shot 377 to place 17 out of 24 teams. The Pioneers had only one senior on the team this year, so the returning players should improve on last year’s record because of the experience gained in a year of underclass varsity play. This year there will be three returning lettermen. These lettermen are: Jim Eberle, Ken Kantowski, and Den Burk. Also earning letters this year were Jack Taylor, who was the lone graduating senior on the team, and Greg Gross. 93 Hatczel Sets City Freshmen Mile Record; Speed merchants T. Allison, J. Kocsis, H. LaBrant, and H. Crouch sparked Clark’s mile-relay team to an unusually suc¬ cessful spring season. Star shot-putter Jack Deshincoe improves his technique by constant practice. This past season he made an all-out assault on Clark’s long-standing shot record. Senior Tom Milanowski ranks as Clark’s top distance run¬ ner. He is shown here completing his warm up. 94 13 Lettermen Return Clark’s track team, led by thirteen underclass¬ men, opened the 1962 season with the city indoor meet at the University of Chicago Fieldhouse. The Pioneers managed 221 2 points, which was good enough for third place. High point of the meet was sophomore Harvey Crouch, who captured first in the 440-yard dash with a time of 54.9 seconds. A week later the Pioneers and Coach Steve Stavros returned to the U. of C. Fieldhouse for the Con¬ ference Indoor. The cindermen fared well. Clark played host to Valparaiso in the first dual meet of the year. The Vikings crushed the Clark Hopefuls 74-34. The thinclads regained their con¬ fidence by placing first in every event and 1-2 in six events against rival Whiting. The final tally read 92-16 in favor of Clark. But the glory was short-lived. Morton bombed the Pioneers 87-20. Coach Stavros found T. F. North more to his liking as he led the cindermen to a 63-46 victory. Continuing the streak, Clark soared to a 72-36 win over the Trojans of Highland. After competing in the Hammond Relays, the trackmen journeyed to Tech for a triangular meet with the Tigers and Gary Lew Wallace. In conten¬ tion but not in the money, the thinclads garnered 501 2 points for second place. Clark next competed in the relays at Chesterton. Jack Deschincoe cap¬ tured first in the shot put with a heave of 48’. Returning home, the Pioneers welcomed Bishop Noll to Clark Field for a dual meet. The cindermen found the visitors stubborn but not unbeatable. The final score card pegged Clark the victor, 58-51. Closing out the season the track team ventured to LaPorte for the latter’s Invitational. Clark found the competition much too tough. Clark finished the season at the Hammond City Outdoor Meet. While lettering thirteen underclassmen, Coach Steve Stavros lost only three to graduation. Fresh¬ man Bob Hatczel set the city freshmen mile record, and junior Jack Deschincoe improved steadily. The mile relay team came within five seconds of break¬ ing the school record. With such prospects as these and with continued hard work, the outlo ok for 1963 can be nothing but bright. VARSITY TRACK—FRONT ROW: J. Kocsis, B. E. Best, E. Miles, T. Milanowski, J. Golembiewski. i ROW: J. Antilla, W. Michlak, R. Adam, T. Allison, I sky, J. Moffitt, R. Moffitt, C. Condo. THIRD ROW: D. Smith, H. LaBrant, J. Deshincoe, G. Koehler, S. Bendis, H. Crouch, L. King. Hatczel, SECOND D. Dedin- BASEBALL—FRONT ROW: G. Terranova, J. Latiak, J. Harbin, J. Render. SECOND ROW: T. Hovanec, P. Makis, J. Moffitt, B. Kukta, K. Bailey, C. Freeland, B. Kussy. THIRD ROW: E. Aldrich, E. Shields, S. Psikula, B. Gulvas, B. Smolar, L. Ruzycki, A. Lewandowski. Pioneers Third in Western Division Race Behind the capable leadership of Emerson Aid- rich, the hardballers of G.R.C. played even .500 baseball while capturing third place in the Western Division standings. Adding non-conference games, stickmen finished with an 8 and 7 record. The stickmen collected 12 hits in the season’s opener to dump Highland by a score of 11-2. The team then traveled to Lowell where they picked up a 13-0 victory by slamming out an identical total of hits. The team’s home debut was spoiled by a scrappy Governor squad (8-1), and Crown Point’s Bulldogs showed a balanced attack while slipping by the stickmen 6-4. The last non-conference game was a slim 4-3 victory over Calumet Twp., with the winning run crossing the plate in the bottom half of the seventh. Jeff Render pitched a brilliant two-hitter in the team’s first Western Division game, which the stick¬ men won 2-0 over Whiting. The hardballers w-ere once again defeated, this time by E. C. Roosevelt. In this game the team took a 4-3 lead, only to lose by a 5-4 score. Recovering, the diamondmen stopped E. C. Washington 14-1 and Tech 13-2. In the two games the Pioneers’ hit total was 20, and the pitch¬ ers yielded only a scanty eight hits. Rain postponed a few games, both conference and non-conference, but the baseballers quickly returned to action. First- round play was ended with a 5-4 defeat at the hands of Hammond High. The second-round opener found the hardballers absorbing their worst defeat of the season, (7-2) from a powerful E. C. Roosevelt team. The stick¬ men beat a much-improved Whiting team by a score of 8-7. This game was a 13-inning marathon, and ended in an Oiler strike-out with men on base. The following week it was a differentrstory as the Wild¬ cats held the team to two hits and no runs. The hardballers beat Tech, but ended the season by los¬ ing to E. C. Washington a close score of 6-5. Chuck Freeland led all regulars with a .315 aver¬ age. He also banged out 12 hits and scored 12 runs, enough to capture first in both departments. In the R.B.I.’s category, Jeff Render led with 9 for the season. 96 Scenic Clark field provides the setting as junior Bob Kukta launches a burning fast ball. Win Two At Whiting Bob Kukta swings and misses for his second strike. Bobby Jo lined the next pitch for a run-producing single. Junior Greg Terranova holds the runner with a quick glance at second base then completes his toss to first. Tom Hovanec punches a single to right field. Batting skill of this kind helped Clark to a winning season. 97 Physical Education Program Diversifies Tarzan, Joe Vargo, savagely clings to the rope tempts to climb to the top during Mr. Franklin’s as he at- gym class. Both males and females at Clark took part in the physical education program, of which four se¬ mesters were required of all students. The program was organized in such a way as to provide a variety of activities in which the students could participate. Girls, under the direction of Miss Doris Myers and Miss Jackie Bruno, took part in many activities. They learned poise, good sportmanship, and the skills of athletics. They participated in sports such as basketball, volleyball, and baseball. Even the trampoline was used by the girls for a short period of time to keep physically fit. Boys’ gym classes, under the instruction of Coach Joe Franklin, also included varied activities. Practic¬ ing calisthenics was an important, although hardly popular, method of getting the boys in shape. The boys took part in football, basketball, and baseball during the appropriate seasons. Emphasis was also placed on certain carry-over sports which could be played later on in life. Instruction was given in sports such as bowling, golf, and fishing, and even trap shooting and hunting. During free time in gym classes the boys could climb the rope, walk the ladder, do chins on the chinning bar, or skip rope in order to build up their stamina. Mihalo Directs Tumblers in Second Year The Tumbling Club, under the leadership of Joe Franklin, entered its second year as an organized club. George Mihalo was elected president. Serving with him were Warren Prickett, vice-president, and Bob Seth, secretary-treasurer. It has long been the wish of Coach Franklin that a club such as this could be organized. He feels that a boy with gymnastic ability should be given the chance to develop this ability. He also hopes that one day we will have much of the gymnastic equipment that we now lack. The Tumbling Club was formed for boys not out for athletics and no longer taking gym. The boys meet on each Wednesday to work and practice for the tumbling meets that are scheduled during the year. On these days the boys work on new stunts and routines, while also polishing the basic funda¬ mentals that must be learned. During the year tumbling meets are held with the different high schools in the city. In the spring the boys highlight the year with a picnic at Wicker Park. TUMBLING CLUB—FRONT ROW: E. Taylor, A. Clements, M. Lilly, S. Babinscak, R. Cotner. G. Mihalo. SECOND ROW: F. Stolarz, L. Babinicz, D. Mihalo, C. Carter, G. Walsko, C. Snuffer. THIRD ROW: J. Fasnacht, A. Gross, J. Ulm, W. Prickett, M. Stanek, T. Balko. FOURTH ROW: A. Wichlinski, J. Vargo, H. La Brant, J. Taylor, R. Francis. Girls Stress Fitness and Interested G.A.C. bowlers discuss the rules and procedures for their yearly tournament at Parkview Bowling Lanes. The three busdrivers will agree that “Ice Cream for G.A.C.” was an appropriate title for the annual G.A.C. picnic, and the G.A.C.ers sang their way to and from Marquette Park in Gary. During the picnic, the girls took part in relays, volleyball, pie¬ eating and treasure hunt contests, and even a few games of touch football. G.A.C. sweaters seemed to have been a real in¬ centive this year. Participation in the four sports was higher than ever before. While participating in softball, swimming, bowling, and basketball, the girls earned points towards their letters. A volley¬ ball tourney was also added. At the Mother-Daughter Banquet, held at the end of the year, awards are presented, new mem¬ bers are initiated, and letters, monograms or num¬ erals are presented to those girls with the required amount of points. Girls acquiring one-hundred fifty points are eligible to receive their sweaters with the numeral. Two-hundred fifty points are required to receive the monogram and three-hundred points are required to receive the letter. Under the sponsorship of Miss Doris Myers, the Girls’ Athletic Club has increased considerably the last few years. Keeping its members fit, trim, and healthy is the main goal of G.A.C. Fun in G.A.C. Pepsi is in unusual demand as the G.A.C. girls take up the task of selling their goodies. G.A.C. provides this useful service at all Pioneer home football games. C-CLUB—FRONT ROW: G. Terranova, A. Lewandowski, D. Dedinsky, M. Trombley, S. Leland, D. Galatzer, B. Kussy, T. Vrabel, C. Liehe. SECOND ROW: T. Snider, K. Kantowski, C. Wolf, W. Wood, D. Burk, T. Balko, L. Bazarko, B. Smolar, H. Crouch. THIRD ROW: J. O’Drobinak, J. Kocsis, J. Gol- embiewski, B. La Brant, P. Hernandez, E. Barlo, J. Render, J. DeShincoe, J. Latiak, D. Bangert. FOURTH ROW: L. Ruzychi, J. Fech, J. Antilla, B. Hatczel, H. La Brant, D. Dziadosz, R. Burk, B. Reichert, B. Ross, R. Moffitt, B. Kukta. FIFTH ROW: Coach Shields, T. Milanowski, J. Pruzin, C. Condo, D. Smith, T. Allison, S. Bendis, J. Eberle, K. Bailey, T. O’Rourke, J. Novak. Activities Increase under C-Club Plan With the able leadership from co-sponsors, Mr. Ed Shields and Mr. Richard Daugherty, plus high- spirited willingness to co-operate, this year’s C-Club established itself as one of the most active or- ganziations in our school. Boys automatically be¬ come a member of C-Club after they earn a major letter on the interschool competition basis. Some of the club’s major undertakings were selling programs at all home football games and selling popcorn at various home athletic events. A letterman jacket was presented to a sick letter holder who has been confined to bed for the past year. An annual C-Club dance in the latter part of the year and two parties for club members rounded out the social events for the boys. Highlighting all was the annual banquet at which time awards for the year were presented. Most of the money accumulated during the year was spent to procure trophies and other rewards for deserving members. What remained was stored in the treasury for future use. As leaders in the school, C-Club members dis¬ play sportsmanship, school spirit, and above all gentlemanly attitude in all their activities. President A1 Lewandowski, sponsor Mr. Ed Shields, and Jack DeShincoe present bed-ridden Marty Gajdos with his jacket. 102 Cheerleaders Aim for Crowd Cooperation VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—Virginia Murzyn, Janice Dybel, Michelle Kampo, Joyce Pietrzak. B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS—BOTTOM ROW: Carol Scha- low. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Kokot, Karen Pajak. THIRD ROW: Jan Macocha, Roberta Vater. TOP ROW: Avril Poison. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS—BOTTOM ROW: Cynthia Pajak, Cheryl Bazarko. TOP ROW: Lynda Poison, Judy Kmetz. Laughing or crying, walking or running, playing or working, eating or sleeping . . . which ever it may be, one can be assured someone at Clark is doing it. While each person at Clark is an individual, each wants to be one of the group. Although everybody is searching for his peak of success, all are trying to reach some goal. Whether it be teacher or student, one will find this type of individual at George Rogers Clark. PEOPLE The Administration Overcomes Problems As the principal here at Clark, Mr. Durward D. Lockey is kept quite busy supervising the activities of the entire school, dealing with unexpected prob¬ lems, and handling important school business. Although most of his free time is spent with his wife and two daughters, Mr. Lockey still finds time for other interests. He is a past President of the Hammond Lions Club, and is still very active in the organization. Mr. Lockey is a member of the board of the First Methodist Church in Hammond, and enjoys teaching Sunday school. He is also vice- president of the City Council of the P.T.A. In the past he has served as a colonel in the Community Chest Drive. His hobbies include all types of sports. He likes to golf, to bowl with the faculty team, and is Clark’s Number One booster. Mr. Lockey also en¬ joys gardening, especially raising flowers. Now in his second year here, Mr. Lockey says that he likes Clark very much. He commends Clark students for their friendliness, school spirit, and fine attitude toward their studies. He advises all students, that throughout life “When you play, play hard, and when you work, work hard.” Principal D. D. Lockey stops a moment during his busy schedule to catch up on necessary reading. A moment of peace and quiet is a rare one for our conscientious principal. Mr. Lockey converses with Dr. Tatum, former principal of Roosevelt High School following a monthly PTA meeting. Mr. Lockey and Miss Morrison, Clark’s art teacher, relax during a well-deserved coffee break. 106 and Plans for the Future HAMMOND SCHOOL BOARD—Mrs. Margaret Allen; Dr. Henry Eggers, president; Mr. Leo Bereolas, treasurer; Mrs. Claire Stern, secretary; Mr. Charles Scott. Another busy school year has been completed by the Hammond Board of Education. The board is made up of trustees elected by the people, and is headed by Dr. Henry Eggers, president of the five member group and R. B. Miller, Superintendent of Hammond Public School System. The board is responsible for the building of addi¬ tional educational facilities, the purchasing of land and school equipment, the appointment and transfer of teachers, and dealing with the various problems which arise during the school year. Much of the work done by the board is often not apparent to the students, but this is not always the case. Many changes and repairs seen throughout the building, such as new desks and fluorescent lights, are the result of work done by the board. Veva McAtee—A.B., M.A., H.M.S., Di¬ rector of Guidance, Guidance Counselor, Girls’ Counselor, National Honor So- Arnold Corder—B.S., M.S., Guidance Edna Howe—B.S., Ph.M., Guidance ciety Counselor, Boys’ Counselor Counselor, Group Testing 107 1963 will mark the end of Superintendent R. B. Miller’s long and dedicated career in education. Throughout his career, Mr. Miller has worked tire¬ lessly to fulfill his goal, which is “To render an important service to the youth of America.” After attending high schools in Illinois and Missouri, Mr. Miller entered Central Weslyan College in Warrenton, Missouri. He completed work on his B.A. degree at the University of Chicago. He did graduate work at Columbia University where he ob¬ tained his M.A. degree. Mr. Miller has since done additional graduate work at Indiana University and the University of Chicago. In 1915 Mr. Miller started teaching in Watson, Illinois, after which he taught for a single year at Whiting High School. From 1922-1926, he taught at Irving School. This was the first of many posi¬ tions he was to fill in the Hammond school system. He next served as principal of Franklin Jr. High School for six years. In 1932 Mr. Miller became principal at Clark. Throughout his eighteen year stay here, Mr. Miller was very popular with both faculty and students. It is said that he could walk down the hall and call every student by name. In 1950 he became Assistant Superintendent of Schools. In 1959, he was named the new Superintendent. Mr. Miller has held many positions and received many honors in connection with education. He has also been active in the community as a member of the American Legion, Masonic Lodge, Lions Club, and the Chamber of Commerce. He is married and his son Dr. R. Drew Miller is an Associate Director of the Mayo Foundation at the famous Mayo Brothers Clinic. 108 Faculty Keeps Scholastic Standards High EMERSON ALDRICH . . . B.S., M.S., . . . Algebra, Plane Geometry, Social Studies, Football and Base¬ ball Coach RAYMOND A. BUELL . . . B.S., M.S.L.S. History, Student Council, Golf Coach, Assistant Wrestling Coach _ „ BERNARD CHARLET . . . B.S., M.A., . U.S. History, Government, Forum Club DARRELL G. CHURCH . . . B.S., M.A.Vocal Music JOAN M. COUGHLAN . . . B.S., . . . Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Secretaries Club RICHARD DAUGHERTY . . . B.S.Industrial Arts, Health and Safety, C-Club, Safety Council CATHERINE DUNHAM . . . B.E.Typing, Bookkeeping, General Business ARTHUR A. ERICKSON . . . A.B., M.A.Sen¬ ior Class Sponsor, Economics, Chairman of Social Studies Department, Debate, Photography JOE FRANKLIN . . . B.S.Physical Education, Tumbling Club HELEN WULKOW GATES . . . B.A., M.A., . . . English, British Literature, Homecoming Committee DAVID HEIN . . . B.S., . . . Industrial Arts, B- Squad Basketball Coach JOHN D. HESLIN . . . B.S.World History, Geography, Forum Club MICHAEL HRISO . . . B.S., M.S.Algebra, General Mathematics, Commercial Mathematics, Geography, Freshman Class Sponsor MARGARET IDE . . . B.S., H.E.Home Manage¬ ment, Foods and Nutrition, Junior Red Cross DORIS JEAN KNAPP . . . B.S.English, Speech, Booster Club, Stage Crew, National Thes¬ pians. 109 Extracurricular Activities Encouraged by CAROL KRUPA . . . B.S.English, Remedial Reading, Frosh-Soph. Y-Teens HARRIET LAKE . . . A.B., . . . Librarian, Library Club CAROLYN LAMBERT . . . B.S.English, Litera¬ ture, Literary Club EDWIN MARTIN . . . B.S., M.S.Physics, Chemistry, Science Projects Club DOLORES McCAMPBELL . . . B.S., M.A. English, American Literature, Future Teachers of America ROBERT W. MEADOWS . . . B.S., . . . English, Literature, Sophomore Class Sponsor RENATE MILLER . . . B.A., M.A.German, French, German Club, French Club NORABEI, MORRISON . . . A.B., B.S., M.A., M.F.A., . . . Art Club WILLIAM R. MUELLER . . . B.S., M.S.World Geography, Washington D.C. Trip Sponsor GEORGE C. MUIR . . . B.S., M.S.English, Journalism, Quill and Scroll, Sponsor Pioneer News and Powder Horn DORIS MYERS . . . B.S., M.A., . . . Physical Edu¬ cation, Girls Athletic Club, Modern Dance, Cheer¬ leaders, Senior Class Sponsor MARIE NORDVIG . . . B.E.Clothing EDWARD POWELL . . . B.S.Biology, Health, Track Coach, Biology Club GERALD C. PREUSZ . . . B.S., . . . World History, U.S. History, Sophomore Class Sponsor EDWARD SHIELDS . . . B.A., M.A.Com¬ mercial Subjects, C-Club, Athletic Director 110 Members of the Faculty CARLYLE J. SNIDER . . . B.P.S.M., M.A. Instrumental Music, Band, City Coordinator of In¬ strumental Music DORIS SNIDER . . . A.B.English, Literature, Nurse’s Club STEVE STAVROS . . . B.S.Commercial Math¬ ematics, Business Law, Business Machines, Con¬ sumer Problems, Basketball and Tennis Coach JUDITH E. STOELTING . . . A.B., Spanish, Span¬ ish Club NANCY TURNER . . . A.B., . . . Assistant Librar¬ ian, Library Club ORAL E. WATKINS . . . B.S., M.S.Algebra, Advanced Algebra, Physics, Hi-Y, Football Home¬ coming Committee LILLIAN F. WILCOX . . . B.A.Latin, Latin Club THELMA WILCOX . . . B.M.E.Orchestra WANDA WILHARM . . . B.A., . . . Biology, World Geography PAUL A. WILKINSON . . . B.S., M.S., . . . Mathe¬ matics, A.V.O. RAY WILLIAMS . . . B.S., M.S.Industrial Arts, Wrestling and Football Coach DOROTHY MAE BURK . . . Office staff LAURA CARLSON . . . Secretary to Mr. Lockey CHARLENE SALLE . . . Bookkeeper 111 Always friendly and willing to help students get off their diet are the GRC cooks. Miss Nordvig is caught in her favorite after-school activity. She ranks as Clark’s top seamstress. Industrious Thelma Wilcox, Clark’s orchestra chief keeps in top symphonic shape while relaxing at her hobby. 112 Sponsors Place Serious Values on Future Miss Doris Myers and Mr. Arthur Erickson, sponsors of the senior class, plan activities for Com¬ mencement and Baccalaureate. Dear Seniors: “Too bad that youth is wasted upon young people,” wrote George Bernard Shaw. However, we don’t believe it has been wasted upon the young people of the Class of 1963! At times your enthusiasm and energy almost overwhelmed us; you used them with such conscious responsibility and exciting creativity that open pride was our emotion. Your presence has made a difference for us. We hope that these bright stars of youthful purpose will shine through your eyes again and again. We want you to make a joyous difference for the lives of all of those with whom you share the years ahead. “Should auld acquaintance be forgot and ne’er brought to mind?” Every year will bring reunion if we keep our youth, our stars, the pioneering spirit! - 113 Numerous Activities Occupy a Senior ' s K CLASS OFFICERS: B. Gulvas, v-president; L. Ruf, co¬ treasurer; J. Stasny, president; J. Pietrzak, secretary; P. Yancich, co-treasurer. “The pen is mightier than the sword” . . . And senior Dan Pramuk proves it while putting finishing touches to the class float, “Roll Thoz Tigers” We, the class of 1963, formed high ideals and goals to guide us through our four years at G.R.C. Our freshman officers were Jim Stasny, president; Jean Tolchinsky, vice-president; Sue Eaton, secre¬ tary; and Mark Trombley, treasurer. Our sponsors during our freshman year were Rhoda Kittelsen and Boyd Scarborough. Our freshman dance, “Hula-la,” was the most successful dance of the school year. Our first undertaking as sophomores was the con¬ struction of a class float, “Give ’Em The ’Ole Heave Ho.” After selecting our class rings, we began work on the class dance, “Bullwinkle’s Bounce” which proved to be a huge success as was the dance in our freshman year. Our junior year proved to be a challenge to our talents and capabilities. Mr. Arthur Erickson and Miss Doris Myers, our new sponsors, helped us to gain the success for which we strived. To our great disappointment, our class float, “Knock ’Em Down with One Blow,” was not considered for competi¬ tion in the Homecoming parade because of late entry. A few months later we eagerly awaited the announcement of the cast for our class play, The Matchmaker. Next on our busy schedule was the class dance, “Roaring Twenties.” Two chorus lines composed of junior students performed a Charleston for the amusement of many spectators. The climax of our junior year was on June 1, 1962, when we presented our prom “In the Still of the Night.” After three years of an uphill struggle, we ar¬ rived on top. We were seniors. We would work on our last Homecoming, make our final entry in the parade, choose our queen, perform in the senior skit, vote for our final officers, and hold our last dance, “Memories are Made of This . . .” which was a huge scrapbook commemorating the events of previous years. Following Baccalaureate and Com¬ mencement many of us will still retain the battle scars received from working on dances, on floats, on cars, in committees, on plays, in athletic com¬ petition, and in scholastic competition, but they are mementos of four wonderful years at Clark. 114 Lively Day at Clark “Ya think you’re tough don’t ya? Well, we’ll see ya tonight at the football field and decide,” quips the Tech gang composed of Clark girls during the Homecoming prelude. Seniors Cheryl Svitek and Ed Barlo make their picture Pensive Clark seniors listen intently as an I.U. representa- choices while Mr. Dressier points his finger to the dollar tive explains possible college problems, sign, indicating the cost. We Backed Our Team in All Events NANCY ADAM — Y-Teens 3, 4; Booster Club 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RONALD ADAM — Forum Club 4; Booster Club 4. THOMAS ALLISON — Ideal Senior - Most Friendly; Forum Club 4; C-Club 3, 4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 3; Student Council 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3; Baseball 1, 2; Track 3, 4. SHARON AMUNDSON — Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Future Teachers of America 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3. LINDA ANDERSON — Y-Teens 3, 4; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; Stage Crew 3; Nurses’ Club 4. ANDREW JAMES BABUSIAK — Spanish Club 1; A.V.O. 1, 2; Booster Club 4; Cross Country 2. KENNETH BAILEY — C-Club 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Football 3; Baseball 2, 3, 4. BARBARA ANN BALINT — Y-Teens 1, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; G.C.C.S. 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2. TIM BALKO — C-Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; A.V.O. 1; Stage Crew 1; Latin Club 1, 2; Golf 1; Football 3, 4; Cross Country 1. JACK BANAZAK — C-Club 2, 4; Football 1, 2, 4; Track 1. EDWARD BARLO — C-Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Booster Club 1; Football 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3. LARRY LEE BAZARKO — Ideal Senior - Dance; C-Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3. CAROL BEDNAR — Ideal Senior - Most Friendly; Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4. STEVE BENDIS — Ideal Senior - Eyes; C-Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. BONNIE BENKO — Forum Club 4; Junior Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; POWDER HORN 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; PIONEER ' NEWS 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, “Tonight at Eight”. 116 Hoping We Could Win NANCY BIEL — Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3. PAULA BLACK — Booster Club 4; Dyer Central High School 1, 2, 3. EDWARD G. BOGUCKI — Forum Club 4; Booster Club 2, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. JUDITH BOROWSKI — Y-Teens 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4. JAMES BOSWELL — Forum Club 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Drama Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 1, 2; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Football 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3. DIANE BUGAJSKI — Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; Future Teachers of America 4; POWDER HORN 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4. JUDY BUNN — Biology Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1; POW¬ DER HORN 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 2, 3. RONALD ALLAN BURK — Ideal Senior - Most Talented; Forum Club 3, 4; C-Club 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; “Boyfriend”. EUGENE BURKAT — Forum Club 4; Booster Club 3, 4. CLAUDIA CARPENTER — Y-Teens 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4. EVELYN CATCHUR — Y-Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 2; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secre¬ taries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Cheerleading 1. WAYNE CHOVAN — Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4; Photo Club 1, 2; Football 3; Track 2. NANCY MARIE COLLARD — Y-Teens 3, 4; G.C. C.S. 1; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Booster Club 2; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DIANA MARIA COMELLA — Forum Club 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Future Secretaries 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Stage Crew 3; German Club 2. CHRIS CONDO — Ideal Senior - School Spirit; Forum Club 4; C-Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; A.V.O. 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; National Thespians 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; “Stage Door”, “Tonight at Eight”, “Wizard of Oz”, “Shoestring Players”. 117 Ring Selection Combined Inspiration, KAREN CSIGAS — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3; Future Teachers of America 4; Latin Club 3. ROBERT DADO MARSHA DEAN — Y-Teens 3, 4; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Red Cross 1. DAVE DEDINSKY — Ideal Senior - Laugh; C-Club 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 2, 3; Baseball 3, 4. VIOLET FAYE DELONG — Forum Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Booster Club 3, 4; Junior Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4. JAMES S. DIJAK — C-Club 4; German Club 3; Wrestling 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Projects Club. DAVE JOHN DOLAK — Forum Club 4; C-Club 3, 4; Booster Club 4; German Club 1, 2, 3; Basket¬ ball 1; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2; Science Proj¬ ects Club. CONNIE ANN DUDA — Y-Teens 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4; Hi-Fi Club 2. BARBARA ANN DUDZIK — Y-Teens 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. MARK STEPHAN DURAY — Stage Crew 1; Ten¬ nis 1, 2, 3, 4. JANICE MARIE DYBEL — Ideal Senior - Dress; Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Da nce 2, 3, 4; Cheer¬ leading 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Majorette 2, 3. DANIEL EUGENE DZIADOSZ — C-Club 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Future Teachers of America 4; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 4; Football 3; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; “The Matchmaker”. JAMES ROBERT EBERLE — C-Club 4; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3. RONALD J. ELO — Basketball 1; Track 1; Cross Country 1, 2, 3. SANDRA JEAN FAUTH — Art Club 1; Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Future Teachers of America 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2; Nurses’ Club 4; Latin Club 2; Orchestra 2, 3, 4. 118 Anxiety, and Excitement PRISCILLA ANN FERGUSON — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; POWDER HORN 4; G.C.C.S. 3; Booster Club 4; Nurses’ Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. ROBERT MICHAEL FERENCE — Forum Club 4; Student Council 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Booster Club 4; Class Officer 3; Tennis 2, 3; Delegate Boys’ State 3; Junior Rotarian 4; Science Projects Club 3. LINDA JEAN FIELD — Ideal Senior - Most Tal¬ ented; National Honor Society 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2; Orchestra 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4.; “The Boyfriend”. JANET MA RIE FORAUER — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; POWDER HORN 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Future Secretaries 4; Modern Dance 1; Latin Club 1; Stage Crew 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 2, 3. EILEEN MARIE FOREMAN — Ideal Senior- Smile; Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; POWDER HORN 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. JUDITH ANN FOX — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Forensic League 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. SHARON GALE GABBERT — Forum Club 4; Y- Teens 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; G.C.C.S. 1; Class Officer 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; “The Match- DENISE HELEEN GALLAGHER — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 1, 4; Drama Club 1; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 3; POWDER HORN 1, 2; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2; Stage Crew 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1, 2. GARY MARTIN GARDNER — Forum Club 3, 4; Drama Club 2; National Honor Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 1, 3; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 4; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; National Thespians 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; PIONEER NEWS 2, 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; “Stage Door”; “The Wizard of Oz”; “The Match¬ maker”; “A Night of One Acts”; Junior Rotarian 4; Science Seminar 2, 3. TRUDY GOLDEN — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; PIONEER NEWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; POWDER HORN 1, 2, 3, 4; “The Matchmaker”. SHARON MARIE GOOTEE — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 2; Band 3; POWDER HORN 1; G.C.C.S. 2; Booster Club 4; G.A.C. 3; Nurses’ Club 1; PIONEER NEWS 1; Homecoming attendent 2. MARILYNN ELLEN GRADER — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organiza¬ tions 1, 2, 3; Future Teachers of America 3, 4. SUSAN ELSA GREENBERG — Art Club 1; Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Biology Club 1; PIONEER NEWS 4; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 4; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; POWDER HORN 4; Junior Red Cross 4. STEVEN JAMES GRENCIK — Ideal Senior - Wit; Forum Club 4; Booster Club 4; Football 2, 3. BILL GULVAS — C-Club 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. In Our Junior Year The Matchmaker BERNADETTE C. GUROS — Y-Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Biology Club 1, 2; Booster Club 1. CAROL ANN GYURCSAN — Y-Teens 3, 4; Booster Club 1. RICHARD ALLEN HANCHAR — Basketball 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA HERED — Ideal Senior - Most Likely to Succeed; Art Club 1; Forum Club 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; Stage Crew 2, 4; National Forensic League 3, 4; Modern Dance 1; National Thespians 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1; Debate 2, 3, 4; “Night of One Acts”; “The Boyfriend”; Girls’ State. PETER HERNANDEZ — C-Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2; Booster Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Track 1. CHERI MAE HOFFMAN — Ideal Senior - Eyes; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; Major¬ ette 1, 2; “The Matchmaker”. JAMES A. HOOVER — Drama Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Photo Club 1. DO NNA JEAN HUTIRA — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Future Teachers of America 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. SUSAN KAMIN — Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 1; G.C.C.S. 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4. MICHELLE ANN KAMPO — Forum Club 4; Y- Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; Cheerleading 3, 4. MARTIN HENRY KESSLER — Forum Club 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; National Honor Society 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Coun¬ cil 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 3; National Thespians 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Tennis 2, 3; “Night of One Acts”; “The Match¬ maker”; “The Boyfriend”; Hammond Youth Coun¬ cil; Hoosier Boys’ State. BARBARA ANN KINDLE — Y-Teens 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4. KATHERINE LOUISE KURASZ — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 2, 3; Future Teach¬ ers of America 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Student Council 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; National Thespians 4; Latin Club 2; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; “Tonight at Eight”; “The Matchmaker”; “The Boyfriend”. LARRY KING — C-Club 3, 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 3, 4; Wrestl¬ ing 1. MARSHA JOAN KNAPIK — Y-Teens 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; G.C.C.S. 1; Booster Club 1, 2; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 120 Displayed Our Talents WILLIAM D. KNOX — Ideal Senior-Smile. KATHERINE JEAN KULIK — Art Club 1; Y- Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 1; Junior Red Cross 2; Booster Club 4; Nurses’ Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; Library Club 1, 2. WILLIAM A. KUSSY — Forum Club 4; C-Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2; Wrestl¬ ing 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD S. LaBRANT — C-Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Student Council 3; Booster Club 3, 4; Tumbl¬ ing Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3; Hammond Youth Council 1. RITA ANN LAWSON — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Future Teachers of America 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. ELIZABETH ANN LAZOWSKI — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 4; Latin Club 2. MARC ARON LEVIN — Forum Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1; National Honor Society 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Student Council 3, 4; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Na¬ tional Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Photo Club 1; German Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Hammond Science Seminar 2, 3; Junior Rotarians 4; “The Matchmaker”. ALLAN JOEL LEWANDOWSKI — C-Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. CLIFFORD JAMES LIEHE — Ideal Senior - Most Likely to Succeed; Forum Club 4; C-Club 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 4; Student Council 4; Class Officer 3; Booster Club 4; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 4; German Club 1, 2, 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, ' ■ Hammond Science Seminar 2, 3; Junior Rotarian 4. CARREN LONG — G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Art Club 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2; Vocal Music 1, 2; Library Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3. GWEN LONGO — Y-Teens 4; Nurses’ Club 4. DIANA LOHRMANN — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 4; Nurses’ Club 3, 4. DANIEL MADURA — Forum 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 2. RONADA MAJCHER — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 4. LUANE MALONE — Y-Teens 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Band 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. 121 " In the Still of the Night " was a Marvel DIANA ANNE MARKOVICH — Y-Teens 2, 4; C- Club 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Library Club 1, 3. SUSAN ELIZABETH MATEJ — Y-Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Future Secretaries 4; Library Club 1. JACK MAYES — PIONEER NEWS 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2, 3. GEORGE ROBERT MIHALO — Forum Club 4; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 4; Latin Club; Wrestl¬ ing 4; Cross Country 1. THOMAS J. MILANOWSKI — C-Club 1, 2 , 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ANNE MILLER — Forum Club 3, 4; Y- Teens 3, 4; Band 2, 3; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3. NANCY S. MILLER — National Honor Society 1; Future Teachers of America 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Orchestra 4. MARK ARTHUR MOYNIHAN — Drama Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 4; Latin Club 2; National Thespians 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 4; Track 2; Wrestling 1, 2, 4; “Night of One Acts”. VIRGINIA ANN MURZYN — Forum Club 4; Y- Teens 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 2; POWDER HORN 3; Student Council 4; G.C.C.S. 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Girls’ FRANCES E. MYERS — Y-Teens 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Sunshine Club 2, 3. JOSEPH T. NANISTA — A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4. RONALD L. NOYAK JOSEPH STEPHEN O’DROBINAK — Forum Club 4; A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Football 3, 4. TERRY ALAN O’ROURKE — C-Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4. ELIZABETH ANN OXFORD — Ideal Senior - Most Shy; Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Future Teach¬ ers of America 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club. 122 of Our Junior Year JANICE MARIE PASYK — Art Club 1; Forum Club 3; Drama Club 2; Biology Club 2; Junior Red Cross 4; Booster Club 1, 4; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Library Club 1, 3, 4. JEAN MARIE PETROVICH — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Future Teachers of America 3; POWDER HORN 3; Junior Red Cross 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 1, 2; National Forensic League 3; Latin Club 2; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Debate 2. JOYCE THERESE PIETRZAK — Ideal Senior - Most Popular; Y-Teens 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; POWDER HORN 3, 4; G.C.C.S. 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; C-Club Sweetheart; Homecoming Queen. ELSIE ELAINE PINKSTON — Ideal Senior - Laugh; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4. ARLENE FRANCES PISKOROWSKI — Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY MARIE PIVOVARNIK — Y-Teens 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Music Organizations 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4. SANDRA ANN POPLAWSKI — Ideal Senior - Dance; Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 3; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4. LESZEK PAUL POTAPOWICZ — A.V.O. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 4; Photo Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1. DANIEL ALLEN I’RAMUK — Ideal Senior - Best Dressed; Art Club 1; Forum Club 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1; POWDER HORN 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Natjonal Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; National Thespians 2, 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3; “Tonight at Eight”; “Night of One Acts”; “The Wizard of Oz’ ; “The Matchmaker”. ROBERT PRIESOL — Ideal Senior - Hair; Spanish Club 1, 2; Student Council 4; Booster Club 4; Foot¬ ball 4. JOHN DAVID PRUZIN — Forum Club 4; C-Club 4; Student Council 3; Booster Club 4; Football 1; Track 3, 4; Cross Country 2. JOAN CAROL PUPLAVA — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 2; Literary Club 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 4; Library Club 1. MARY ELLEN PUPLAVA — Booster Club 1, 2, 3; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Fu¬ ture Secretaries 4; Y-Teens 2, 3. CHARLES ROBERT REICHERT — Forum Club 3, 4; C-Club 4; Drama Club 3, 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2, 3; National Thespians 4; Orchestra 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; “The Matchmaker”; “Night of One Acts”; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT ROSS — Ideal Senior - Most Shy; C-Club 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Wrestling 1; Baseball 2. 123 Our Minds Will Always Hold Precious LINDA SUE RUF — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; POWDER HORN 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 2, 3, 4; “Our Town”; “The Matchmaker”; “The Boyfriend”; “Night of One Acts”. RAYMOND RUSNAK — Forum Club 4; A.V.O. 3, 4; Booster Club 2, 3, 4. LEON RUZYCKI — C-Club 4; Biology Club 2; Baseball 3, 4. JANET MARIE RYBARCZYK — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1; Future Teachers of America 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 1; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4; PIONEER NEWS 1; Literary Club 4. KENNETH RYBICKI — Forum Club 4; Booster Club 3, 4. LORRAINE JEAN SAJDYK — Y-Teens 3, 4; G.C. C.S. 1; Booster Club 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 4. ANITA JILL SANDILANDS — Forum Club 3, 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1; Band 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 3; Debate 1, 3, 4; National Forensic League 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1; “Amicable Parting”. DEE SCHELLANG — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 4; Booster Club 4; Literary Club 3, 4. PATRICIA LEE SCHRAGE — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Cheerleading 1. JAMES SCHROEDER JON SCHROEDER — Junior Red Cross 1. WARD SCHWARTZ — Vocal Music Organizations 2; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 2, 3; Drama Club 1, 2, 3. ELLEN SHADE — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Hi-Fi 1; Booster Club 3; Nurses’ Club 1, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Library Club 3, 4. JOEY BERNARD SILVIAN — Forum Club 3, 4; Drama Club 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Booster Club 4; Vocal Music Organizations 2, 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3; Orchestra 3; Debate 1, 2, 3. CAROLINE SUE SINCLAIR — Y-Teens 1; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; Hi-Fi Club 1. 124 Memories of Graduation CAROLYN ANN SINDER — Ideal Senior - Hair; Forum Club 3; Y-Teens 3; Drama Club 1; Nurses’ Club 3; Booster Club 4; Future Teachers of America 1; Vocal Music Organizations 3. JOAN SLANAC — Y-Teens 4; Spanish Club 3; Booster Club 4; Junior Red Cross 1. RICH SLIVKA — Booster Club 4. DIANE MARIE SMIGLA — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2. SHARON ROSE SMITH — Forum Club 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT W. SMOLAR — C-Club 2, 3, 4; Basket¬ ball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2. JAMES N. STASNY — Ideal Senior - Most Pop¬ ular; C-Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; Student Council 3, 4; Class Officer 1, 2, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; “The Matchmaker”. MARY LOU STELIGA — Forum Club 3, 4; Y- Teens 4: Latin Club 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Junior Red Cross 1; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; Stu¬ dent Council 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SHARON KAY STEWART — Forum Club 4; Y- Teens 4; Booster Club 4; G.A.C. 3, 4; Nurses’ Club 4; Calumet High School 1, 2. VERONICA STOFCIK — Red Cross 4. FRED STREZO CHERYL SVITEK — Y-Teens 3; Drama Club 1; Nurses’ Club 3; Booster Club 2; Future Teachers of America 1; Literary Club 1; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 4. LINDA LUCILLE SWENSON — Forum Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3, 4; POWDER HORN 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1, 4; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; National Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; “Stage Door”; “Wizard of Oz”; “Tonight at Eight”; “The Matchmaker”; “The Boyfriend”; Student Review Board 2; Delegate to Indiana Coun¬ cil of World Affairs 3. JAMES TAYLOR VIRGINIA ELLEN TAYLOR — Art Club 1; Y- Teens 2, 3; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 2, 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 2, 3, 4. 125 In Four Years at Clark We Strived for CAROLE KATHLEEN MARIE TKACH — Ideal Senior - Wit; Forum Club 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Junior Red Cross 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4. JEAN D. TOLCHINSKY — Ideal Senior - Most School Spirit; Forum Club 4; Drama Club 1; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; Quill Scroll 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organiza¬ tions 1, 2; POWDER HORN 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Coun¬ cil 3, 4; Class Officer 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1, 2, 3; Debate 1, 2; “Wizard of Oz”; “Our Town”; “Ways and Means”; “The Match¬ maker”. MARK EDWARD TROMBLEY — Art Club 1, 2; Forum Club 4; C-Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2; POWDER HORN 4; Student Council 4; Class Officer 1; Boos¬ ter Club 4; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; “The Wizard of Oz”; Junior Rotarian; Science Seminar. JANET LEE VATER — Y-Teens 3; Band 1; G.C. C.S. 1; Booster Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Cheerleading 1. ROBERT R. VATER — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3. CAROLE VEGA —- Drama Club 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Red Cross 4; Vocal Music Organizations 4. PATRICIA LEE VESLOCKI — Y-Teens 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Nurses’ Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 3; Future Secretaries 4. MARCIA JEAN WAGNER — Forum Club 4; Y- Teens 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; POWDER HORN 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Future Secretaries 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4. DANIEL WARNER BERNADETTE PATRICIA WASZAK — Forum Club 4; POWDER HORN 3, 4; Junior Red Cross 3; G.C.C.S. 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 4; PIONEER NEWS 2, 3. ROGER WETNIGHT — Drama Club 2; Hi-Y 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4; “Boyfriend”; “The Match¬ maker”; Basketball 1; Cross Country 2. NANCY JEAN WOSZCZYNSKI — Y-Teens 1, 2; Biology Club 1, 2; POWDER HORN 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; PIONEER NEWS 1, 2, 3. EUGENE ROMAN WYTRYKUS — A.V.O. 2; Booster Club 4. ELIZABETH JANE YACKISH — Art Club 1; Forum Chib 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 3; POWDER HORN 1, 3, 4; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2; National Thespians 3, 4; Mode™ Dance 2 3 ’ 4 ! Orchestra 4; PIONEER NEWS14; “Wizard of Oz”; “Ways and Means”; Boy Friend ; Hammond Youth Council. 126 Success in All Ventures PETER PAUL YANCICH — C-Club 4; Hi-Y 2; Class Officer 4; Booster Club 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4. LOUISE ANN ZAGROCKI — G.C.C.S. 1; Booster Club 4; Nurses’ Club 2, 3; Future Secretaries 4. PETER MATTHEW ZATORSKI — Golf 3; Cross Country 2. JOANNE MARIE ZMIJA — Y-Teens 3, 4; G.C.C.S. 1, 2; Nurses’ Club 4. In Memoriam RONALD DOUGLAS FRANCIS — A member of the senior class, passed away unexpectedly Novem¬ ber 30, 1962. He participated in such school activities as Band, Wrestling, and Biology Club. He will al¬ ways be remembered for his friendliness. 127 A Touch of the Orient JUNIOR OFFICERS: FRONT ROW—D. Stombaugh, treas¬ urer; M. Popovich, secretary; W. Wood, co-president. BACK ROW—K. Kantowski, co-president. As Juniors the class of 1964 had a busy and suc¬ cessful year. Their float for Homecoming won a third place ribbon and they took first place in the pep assembly yell contest. Soon to follow in November came their dance and play. The theme of their dance was Shangra-La. Exotic Far Eastern decor added to its success. The play, Cheaper By The Dozen, brought funds to finance the Prom on May 31, 1963. Jim Antilla Diane Antkowiak Mike Arnold Patsy Bachi Carol Ann Balog Dave Bangert Lynn Bartholomay Kathy Bartoszek Judy Beda A1 Berger Jim Bilas Mary Boswell Don Brenner Muriel Brodowski Ken Bryant Andrea Budnyk Maryann Bugajski Den Burk Gary Conn Dianne Countreman Harvey Crouch Gregory Czaja Bill Dalton Peggy Davis Betti Domagalski Sharon Dostatni Kathy Dubich Dave Duerr Phil Dzurilla Janet Eggers Chet Farrell Joseph Fasnacht Jon Fech Den Fedor Bari Lynne Finnegan Tim Forbes Danny Galatzer Marcia Gaughan Bruce Gehrke Virginia Geleta Sandy Gibson John Golembiewski Valerie Gonsiorowski Jenny Grabara Janice Graefen Paula Grandboise Kathy Gregorovich Roscoe Grigson 128 Passes Through with Junior Class Dance Anthony Gross Laurie Gurevitz Danny Haluska Kent Hannon Marsha Hawkins Gary Hayes Phyllis Hernandez Bernie Hmurovich Dennis Hornsby Mary Howard Karen Hrasch Linda Hric James Ilijanich Judy Jackim Bev Jackson Barbara Jallo James Jamrosz Carolyn Jancek Theresa Jancik Tom Jez Gail Johnson William Jorkon Jim Kaminsky Maryann Kantor Ken Kantowski Henrietta Kasprzak Don Kauchak Maryann Kekich Bob Kemple Marita Kenes Laura Kessler Mary Kew Sandra Kmetz Frank Kocsis Joe Kocsis Mary Ann Kokot Theresa Konechni Phyllis Kostanczuk Bob Kovacich Janet Kowal Bob Kukta Bob LaBrant Sharon Labus Karen Lakatos Mary Alice Laurincik Ron Leckrone Karen McCutcheon Walt McLean Phil Macnak Janet Macocha Joseph Madejewski Buzz Madsen Paul Makis Mary Ann Mallek Leonard Marcisz Mike Maruszczak Carol Mazur Janice Means Tom Merry Bob Mergesky Wayne Michalak Tim Mihalso Kathy Mikulaj Barbara Miles 129 After Their Prom the Class of 64 Looks Jerry Modjeski Tom Mullins John Murzyn Richard Murzyn Evelyn Nagy Cheryl Nednien Janet Norrington Lorraine Noworyta Jim O’Drobinak Sandy Offredo Donna Ogle Mary O’Keefe Brant Olds Karen Pajak Jim Palko Joe Pazanin Rick Pemberton Georgene Penciak Diana Ruth Pfiester Dennis Pirosko Larry Pishkur Jerry Poloncak Avril Poison Marilyn Popovich Travis Pressley Wayne Price Marion Reffkin Fred Rosinski Dennis Rowden Tom Rowley John Rozcicha Judy Rozinski Bob Ruczewski Janice Saczawa Michael Saksa Carol Schalow Joann Smigla Beverly Smith Don Smith Robert Smith Jerry Smolek Tom Snider Cynthia Sobilo Nancy Soptich Nancy Sotak Ralph Sotak Bonnie Spanier Joe Sroka Virginia Sroka Cynthia Stanek Walter Steliga Donna Stombaugh Henry Strand A1 Strisko Carol Ann Sturgeon Michelle Summers Stan Szprychel Greg Terranova Carol Tierney Marge Tkacz Cathi Tokarz Ruth Tokarz Terry Tomko 130 to Their Senior Year Mary Toops Yvonne Trbovich Melby Treadway Janies Troksa Eugene Udycz Andrea Urban Joe Vargo Bob Vasil ko Karen Vasilko Roberta Vater Joe Wagner Shirley Walker Barbara Wallace Wayne Wallace Gene Watkins Marjorie Watson Terry Wiak Andrew Wichlinski Alexa Winsberg Cathy Witkewiz Walter Wood Charles Wolf Scott Wright Marilyn Yengich Carolyn Zrenchik Mary Ann Zvonar Thomas Zygmunt Ken Kantowski, Kathy Dubich and Sandy Kmetz display their class’s Homecoming ribbons. 131 Ring Worn with SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: FRONT ROW—J. Ruf, treasurer; M. A. Poracky, v-president; M. A. Murzyn, secretary; Mr. Preusz, sponsor. BACK ROW—Mr. Meadows, sponsor; A. Dzurovcik, president. In their sophomore year the class of 1965 moved from the frosh “greenie” category. Their class rings, ordered in October, arrived in mid-December. The rings worn with pride by the sophomores were displayed at every chance. The float, “Beat Those Striped Ca ts,” bedecked with beatniks, won fourth place and started the year off right for the sophomores. Charles Acheson Jack Adley Bruce Allison Frances Ambrose Mary Ashcraft Kathy Avery Burdette Banik Paul Banik Linda Baranowski Barbara Barr Bradley Barton Timothy Beaudrie Cheryl Bencur Mary Benko Kathy Best Tom Blazek Michael Bobalik Mary Ann Bobowski Sandee Bognar Phyllis Bojda Barbara Boncela Linda Boyer Nancy Brageil George Brown Christina Brownell Frank Bubala Nick Bubnovich Barbara Bugajski Judith Burkat Jim Busch Jim Carnahan Jeri Carpenter Joan Carpenter Diane Carros Nancy Cervone Jodie Chambers Marilyn Chilla John Cichon Marilyn Cison Claudia Clark Pat Clark Allan Clements Paul Companik Jo Ann Conrad Rich Crouch Linda Crozier John Csigas Frank Czechanski 132 Pride Is Part of a Sophomore ' s Big Year Nancy Dafcik Marge DeChantal Dave Dennington Dennis Dijak Phil Drescher Dennis Dsida Richard Dudzik Rosemary Duhon Bonita Dvorscak Laura Dybell Andy Dzurovcik Geri Dzurovcik Ronald Eberle Jack Enright Marilynn Fauth Ben Ferko Nancy Ferrara Suzanne Ferry Vicki Filas Kay Fitzpatrick George Fredy Larry Fuchs Nancy Fuller Richard Gajdos Carol Girski Pat Golembiewski Susan Gonsiorowski Danny Gootee Nancy Gora Stella Grabara Nancy Greskovich Sharon Gross Gary Gurevitz Bill Haddad Lynn Halik Sharon Harangody Jim Harbin Bob Harper Ken Hayes Mike Hein Dora Hernandez Bonnie Hicko Phyllis Hmurovic Ken Holman Rich Holmes Linda Holt Peter Hryniowiecki Holly Humphreys Helene Jacewicz Mary Jakuboski Diana Janik Thomas Janik Ethel Jansak Richard Joye Jim Juricic Charlene Kaegebein Joel Kaplan Sandra Kasper Diana Keister Ted Killian Dennis King Carole Kirk 133 Dance, 4th-Place Float, and " Co-Steady " Ed Kitke Gerry Klemensiewicz Sharon Kmetz Charlie Kocsis Gene Koehler John Kokenis Gloria Jean Kol Liz Kollmar Larry Kowal Kathy Kowlaski Kathy Kozak Jack Krajnak Kurt Krause Allen Kress Diane Kuker Ed Kusnir John Kuss Lynn Larsen John Latiak Diane Leimbach Steve Leland Barb Leslie Dottie Leslie Ruth McDonald Gary McGinty Mary Beth McLaughlin Jim Madsen Ava Markonni Cindy Marinaro Cindy Maslikowski Bob Mastej Connie Masura John Mazurkiewicz Janie Matlon Pete Merich John Merker Tim Merriman Janice Michalak Mary Michalak Tom Michalak Dan Mihalo Jerry Miller Pat Miller Paul Miskus Tamsie Miskus Janis Mizerik Roy Moffit Marion Moskal Bob Moynihan Loi s Mrzlock Jack Murzyn Marianne Murzyn Peggy Nednien Myra Niblett Cindy Noland Jerry Novak Thomas Novotny Sharon O’Drobinak Jim Ormes Dennis Panasuk Linda Parks Greg Patrick Mike Pawlus Jeff Picklin Mary Ann Poracky Karen Radloff 134 Week—All ' 65 Efforts Judith Radosa Pete Regashus Cora Remlinger Judy Richardson Jerlynn Rohrman Stanley Rokosz Gregory Rosen Jim Ruf Judy Rybarczyk A. J. Saliga Dave Sallay Pat Scepkowski Mary Jane Schwab Carol Seifert Chuck Semchuck Ralph Serafin Carol Shimala Judy Shrader Jayna Simko Tim Simko Allan Skiba Pamela Smutniak Bernie Staley Susan Stapke Shirley Jean Stasny Janellen Stipulin Judy Stofcik Paulette Strabavy Margie Strezo Bill Sweet Bob Swetnam Nancy Swiontek Ruth Tkach Carole Tokarz Stephen Tomko Terry Todd Barbara Trebs Mike Trelinski Mary Ann Treschak Pamela Troksa Chuck Turpin Randy Vasliak Barbara Vaughan Kathy Vicari Tom Vrabel Joyce Wagner Bill Walczak Charles Walker Sandi Walker Ward Weinberg Jeff Weiss Joe Wenglarz Phyllis Whitman Eileen Wisemiller Marge Wisniewski Beatrice Wittig Anna Mari Wotowicz Don Woszczynski Walter Wozniak Jim Yedinak Barbara Young Margaret Zellez 135 Class of 64, Clark ' s FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS: Tom Strybjak, president; Betty Shimala, treasurer; Sandy Psikula, secretary; Jerry Matlon, v-president. The greenies began their whirl this year. This whirl will get faster and faster until such events as their prom and graduation deem an end. The choosing of a homecoming attendant was the first big step for the Frosh. They set a field of four girls from which the student body selected one, as in previous years. Dances, clubs, games, pep-sessions and the rest of the high school activities welcomed the Freshman Class to the G.R.C. curriculum. Nancy Adam Jim Albert Steve Babincsak Ron Babinec A1 Babinicz Anita Bajda Geraldine Bajda Steve Bartoczek Cheryl Bazarko Linda Bazarko Janet Beeson Carol Bellile Charles Bellville Joyce Bennett Cheryl Benson Cathy Berland Kathleen Bissett Michael Black Pat Boguslaw Tad Bramer Robert Braun Kathy Broderick Jack Brodowski Kathy Brown Rudolph Broz Bob Bubnovich Bobert Buehler Kathleen Bugajski Barbara Bukvich Peter Burkey Dan Carlson Tom Carpenter Craig Carter Barbara Carty Ron Catner Howard Chiluski Linda Chomo Katherine Clouse Margie Conway Gerardo Cordova Maria Cordova James Csigas Lorraine Dancisak Phil Dedinsky Delia Deluna Robert DeNardo Debbie Dickey Lynn Dostatni 136 Largest Ever, Whirls into High School Stanley Dostatni Verna Drach Janet Duncan Gloria Duplaga Carolyn Dvorscak Fred Ehlers Debbie Etter Marianne Fanno Susanne Fasnacht Joey Faught Pat Ference Kathy Flaris Garry Flesher Dolores Francisco Jerry Franciski Robert Frankowiak Beth Forbes Ellen Gallas Elaine Gallas Ronald Gaspar John Geffert Anita Gelless John Gelliss Richard Girman Sharon Granger Alvin Graun Reynel Graves Jack Greenberg John Greven Pat Hackett Gerald Hajduk Carol Halsuka Sallyann Hammersley Sandra Hanusin Lana Harrier Toni Havens Bette Hered Bruce Hendry Barb Hoagfelt Faye Hoagfelt Tim Hovanec Elizabeth Hryniowieck: Rosmarie Ihnat Linda Jallo Marylou Jamrose John Jancosek Mike Janek Peter Jansak Godfrey Jarabak Ann Marie Jez Leslie Johnson Ray Kaleta Airlie Kaminsky Jim Karis Linda Katchmar Pam Kelso Barbara Kelley Sam Kennedy William Kiraly Darryl Kirk Liz Kmetz Judy Kmetz Pat Kmetz Dennis Kocsis 137 Class of ' 66 Begins Its Four Year Climb Joe Komyatte Betty Kontol Jack Kovich Diane Krajnak Barbara Krall Jim Kraly Scott Kraly Carol Krenz Claudia Krenz George Krieger Nancy Kruk Helen Kubeck John Kulik Kathy Kurtz Bud Kussy James Ladas Joe Lattak Leann Leimbaeh Richard Leirnbach Marilyn Lelito Carol Leskovich Carole Levin Beverly Liehe Michael Lilly Maureen Loden Linda Lohrmann Leonard Lewandowski Ken Malia Kerry Massig Tom Mates Rich Matis Jerry Matlon Carol Meinberg Sharon Mitchell Greg Montgomery Stephen Moreland Marilynn Murzyn Jeff Myers Jerry McGinty Jim Navta Jim Nanista Joan Norrington Doris Ogle Lynn Ogren Dorothy O’Rourke John Ormes Cynthia Pajak Emil Palenik Laura Parker Richard Parks Sandi Pataky Joan Paylo Jim Petro Janice Pisowicz Lynda Poison Penny Polucci Pamela Popovich Bob Poppen Dorothy Priesol Sandy Psikula Irene Quigley Martha Ranostaj Paul Ratdovich Therese Reczek 138 in the Halls of Clark Barbara Reid Margaret Repay Patricia Repay Peggy Richards Juanita Rokita Marilyn Romanski Edward Roszkowski Mary Rudser Marlene Rusnak Tom Rybarczyk Linda Saksa Eric Sandrick Sigrid Schmidt Judy Serafin Arthur Seth Daniel Seth Betty Shimala Ronald Skertich John Smith Jim Smolar Robert Solkey Barbara Spaulding Bill Spletzer Frank Sroka Gerald Stack Michael Stanek William Steffel Tom Stiller Debbie Stolarz Frank Stolarz Barbara Strabavy Tom Strbjak Linda Sudar Christine Szerniewicz Violet Tangel Kathleen Tapajna Jack Taylor Christine Tokarz Linda Troksa Tom Trzupek Richard Trzypek Pat Tucker John Turack Jim Ulm Joan Varellas Sharon Wachel Gregory Walsko Barbara Wargo Frank Watson Ray Watson Ron Weigl Mary Westcott William Westerfield Carol Whyte Tony Wiecinski Kathy Wild Janet Winebarger David Winner Phyllis Wojnar Mike Wytrykus Ronald Yates Tessa Zajac John Zatorski 139 Buying clothes or buying records, eating pizza or eating hamburgers, purchasing senior pictures or ordering class rings, saving money or spending it on gasoline . . . whichever it may be, one can be assured someone at Clark is doing it. Spending money and just having fun are the favorite pastimes of Clarkites. They are faithful patrons to the yearbook advertisers. In this way, the students help the Calumet area merchants reach their peak of business success. ADVERTISING Richard ' s Prescription Center Congratulations and Best Wishes 1350-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Leo. M. Zelenack Class of 1948 INDEPENDENT PETROLEUM WORKERS OF AMERICA, INC An Independent Union Organized, Operated, and Supported by Employees of the Standard Oil Co. 1932 Clarke Whiting 142 “When you say it with flowers . . . say it with ours” Whiting Flower Shop H. Stawitcke 1347-119th Street 659-0326 Whiting, Indiana “Serving the Calumet Region Since 1900” IDEAL CITIZEN MAYOR DOWLING City Hall Your Future ' s Bright In Northern Indiana If your eyes are on far horizons following graduation, here’s a suggestion: Look around you right here in NIPSCOLAND! There are vast and challenging opportunities in northern 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 business. We will be happy to discuss your career opportunities at NIPSCO . . . drop in and see us! serving today . . . building for the future NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 143 Best Wishes to the 1963 Senior Class 144 Dick Hoyt the Typewriter Man Inc. Across from the Community Center 647 State Street Ande ' s Pizza Hammond, Indiana Broiled Chicken, Fish Shrimp Georgianne Flowers 659-3078 1306-119th Street Closed Mondays Whiting, Indiana Open 4 p.m. 659-2587 Russell ' s T.V. Sales Service Best Wishes Russell Merry 1401-119th Street Sullivan and Gray Hoosier Beauty Shop Attorneys at Law 1236-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-0304 Geffert Hardware Johnson ' s Shoe Service and Cleaners “Pleasant Shopping With 1320-119th Street Friendly People” Adam ' s Hardware and Paint 817-119th Street 4507 Hohman Ave. Hammond, Indiana 659-4300 Westmore 2-1508 Joe Diombala, Prop. Sears Roebuck Josephine Style Shop 1331-119th Street and Company Whiting, Indiana “Satisfaction Guaranteed or your Michaels and Mann Money Back” 452 State Street Modern Men ' s Stores Hammond, Indiana 5237 Hohman Hammond, Indiana 145 Soucy ' s Standard Service 2070 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Armand Paul Your Self Service Friendly Independent Grocer SHIMALA ' S 904-119th Street 659-0754 Marcie ' s Ladies’ Apparel 1404-119th Street Whiting Cakes for Specialist in all occasions children’s cakes Boulevard Bakery 2141 Indianapolis Blvd. 659-0133 Drive in Pleasure at Art ' s 1402 Indianapolis Blvd. Phone 659-1626 Burton ' s Men And Boy ' s Wear 1250-119th Street Whiting, Indiana The Red Barn 822-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Dr. Myron S. Gordon Dr. Joseph L. Ritzi OPTOMETRISTS 1308-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Steinberg-Baum Company Wholesale General Merchandise 555 E. State Street Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-7070 Hoosier Pharmacy 3833 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana For 24 hour or hour after hour prescription service Phone 659-0299 Hoosier Drug Store 1342-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-0299 Free Delivery 24 Hour Prescription Service Wm. R. Siltanen, Jeweler Phone 659-1155 Whiting, Indiana Bernard A. Dziadowicz Funeral Home 4404 Cameron Avenue WEstmore 1-2800 Compliments of Singer Sewing Machine Company Hammond, Indiana WE 3-0486 146 Towne House Lanes 1710 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Peter Stecy, M.D. 2075 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Newberry ' s Largest 5 10 Cent Store 1412-119th Street Uliana Hotel and Hob Nob Restaurant 1204-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0600 Dr. M. D. Picklin Optometrist 1344-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Companik ' s Dairy Queen 1441 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Dr. John J. Vukovich Dentist Dolores Beauty Shoppe 1910 Clark Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0703 Varsity Grill Across from the school Douglas Park Barber Shop 3816 Hohman Avenue Air Conditioned, Parking, F.M. Music, Patient with children C. Drosos, Prop. Radio Center 1542-119th Street We sell the best and service the rest. OWEN ' S FUNERAL HOME 147 Have Trust In Your Savings As a student you should begin during high school to save for your future. Regular savings provide security in the years to come. Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 1321-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Ideal Seniors Most Likely To Succeed— Barbara Hered and Cliff Liehe American Trust and Savings Bank 148 Stop in at your friendly Drug Store . . . AREA 1020-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-4643 Ideal Seniors Friendly—Carol Bednar, Tom Allison The Best Dressed Shop At Brown ' s Apparel, Inc. 1343-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Ideal Senior Best Dressed—Jan Dybel Study for finals in a recliner from Sherman ' s 1326-119th Street Whiting 659-2050 Ideal Seniors Wit—Carol Tkaeh, Steve Grencik 149 Liberty Savings Loan Association 1904 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Andrew Smolen President Steve A. Kalina Sec.-Treas. Phone 659-6700 Ideal Senior Most Talented—Ron Burk " Eye " Adore Aronberg Jewelers Sidney Levin 1848-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0396 Ideal Seniors Eyes—Cherri Hoffman, Steve Bendis 150 Your Loyal Supporter Always Whiting 5 10 1334-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Ideal Seniors Hair—Bob Priesol, Carolyn Sinder Dress Right When You Look Your Best You Do Your Best Winsberg ' s 1341-119th Street Phone 659-0744 Mark Trombley The Price is Right For Sport Supplies at Neal Price ' s Firestone 1309-119th Street Ideal Seniors School Spirit—Jean Tolchinsky, Chris Condo Look Better Feel Better Fit Better LOGAN ' S Tuxedo Rental Go formal in style with our new lightweight summer formals— rentals and sales 5315 Hohman Hammond Ideal Seniors Dance—Sandy Ploplawski, Larry Bazarko 151 Pictured—Jan Forauer Congratulations and Best Wishes to the members of the George Rogers Clark High School Class of 1963 From the directors, officers, and staff members of THE FIRST BANK OF WHITING Walter E. Schrage, President 1500-119th Street Tel. Local 659-0043 Whiting, Indiana Chicago BAyport 1-3900 152 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Congratulations and Continued Success to the Class of 1963 American Oil Company Whiting, Indiana George Rogers Clark Franklin P.T.A. Board Members Tolchinsky ' s Pharmacy Dave Tolchnisky R. Ph. Woodmar’s Rexall Store 7011 Indianapolis Blvd. Phone Tllden 4-1915 Marcia Wagner To all the Seniors of 1963, we express our sincere thanks. We enjoyed very much having photographed for such a wonderful group of students. May each of you find success and happiness be¬ yond the realm of monetary value. Dressier Studio 7003 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Phone 845-1700 Ideal Seniors Laugh—Dave Dedinsky, Elaine Pinkston “She’ll adore YOU in clothing From . . .” LEWIN and WOLF Whiting’s Most Modern Men’s Store 1317-119th Street 659-0022 Ideal Senior Best Dressed—Dan Pramuk 154 Gatto Produce “Wholesale retail fruits and vegetables” Free Delivery Call 659-9697 Ideal Seniors Smile—Dave Knox, Eileen Foreman CONDES General Milling Place For Area Teens 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. Ideal Seniors Popularity—Jim Stasny, Joyce Pietrzak The House of Decor “Fashions in Furniture” 566- State St. Mike Kampo Jr. Class of ’37 567- Sibley St. Hammond, Indiana Pictured—Michelle Kampo Parkview Super Market 1836 Calumet Ave. Whiting, Indiana Pictured—Karen McCutcheon, Jan Eggers 155 Our Very Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1963 STATE BANK OF WHITING G. P. Smith, President C. A. Binhammer, Vice President and Cashier S. M. Sabol, Assistant Cashier Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Planning a Get-together VOGEL ' S Restaurant Dinner Dance Anniversary Banquet Club Party Wedding Birthday Business Meeting Political Rally Other Special events 1913 1963 “In Our 50th Year” CIESAR ' S Chrysler-Plymouth Imperial-V aliant 1939-45 Indianapolis Boulevard 659-1200 Whiting, Indiana SCHLATER FUNERAL HOME Telephone 659-0531 1620 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 157 Gregorovich Service 806-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Swionteck ' s Park and Shop Food Center 3817 Hohman Ave. Hammond, Indiana Parkview Bowling Lanes 1812 Calumet Whiting, Indiana Since 1892 Corley ' s May Flower Local World Wide Movers 4606 Hohman Flowers for all occasions . . . Hansen Brother Florists 5320 Hohman Ave. Leslie T. Hansen WEstmore 2-0201 Standard Drug Co. Open Bowling Every Saturday Sunday E. Brandman, R.Ph. Central State Bank Building Phone 659-1000 Whiting, Indiana You Never Outgrow Your Need For Milk Borden ' s 402 Clinton Hammond WEstmore 2-0536 Jerry Novak Nancy Gora 158 Baran Funeral Home Star Sales 1235-119th Street Whiting, Indiana “Open to the Public” Wholesalers of Name Brand Merchandise 659-4400 1703 Calumet 659-0087 Whiting Glenn Shoes Curosh ' s 1337-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 1238-119th Street Whiting Otto ' s Shoes Saylor ' s Paint Store 1346-119th Street Whiting Phone 659-9673 1504-119th Street Phone 659-1169 “Fashions for Children” Fred ' s Jack and Jill Shop Paint—Wallpaper—Supplies 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 1719 Calumet Ave. Whiting 659-3354 B. A. Weinberg, M. D. Andre ' s Beaute Box 1346-119th Street 1220-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-0250 Douglas Park Pharmacy Poppen ' s Auto Service We fill any doctor’s prescription 119th and Wespark Avenue Phone 659-1090 3835 Hohman Avenue WE 2-6220 Hammond 159 Holtz Florists Flowers For All Occasions Say it with Flowers 4205 Sheffield Ave. WE 2-0789 Dr. Edward F. Kosior 1902 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana SUPREME CLEANERS 1849 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Paxton Lumber Co. Clarence C. Klug OFFICE and YARDS Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-4488 Weiner Foods Super Market 1950 New York Avenue Whiting, Indiana Neumode ' s Hosiery and Juvenile Shop 442 State Street Hammond, Indiana rudolf ' s House of Beauty 1114-119th Street 659-0286 Uliana Garage Body-Fender-Painting and Welding Insurance work is our specialty. 1918 Calumet Whiting, Indiana Roy G. Osborne and Son Joe Tittle Sons Building Contractor Food Center 1745 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana 659-2317 5920 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana D. G. Pelino-D.O. W. V. Garuin-M.D. Whiting, Indiana McCreary ' s Barber and Beauty Shops Specialists in Ladies’ Hair Cutting 1821 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 160 As a member of the Sen¬ ior Class, very soon you will be making a decision regarding a big step into the future. Perhaps your decision will be to go on for fur¬ ther education. Or it may be, you will be looking for the job of your choice. In either event, this deci¬ sion will affect and shape your future life in many ways. Regardless of what you decide, we hope that the Inland Steel Company will be a part of your future. Many graduates are currently involved in successful careers here at the Harbor Works as part of the nation’s basic steel industry. Steel mill work today is highly complex, involving automated production lines which require people who can be trained in skilled jobs. Most of the jobs are in¬ volved directly in the steel- making process while others are available in the labora¬ tories or in various departmen¬ tal offices. Regardless of your interests, excellent opportunities exist with Inland Steel. In addition to excellent paying jobs and an out¬ standing benefit program, Inland offers a variety of on- the-job training programs plus the Purdue-Inland Program. This Program, offered to a full time employee, provides training in the areas of steelmaking, mechanics, and electricity. Plan now to investigate the many opportuni¬ ties for your future with Inland Steel Company. WHAT IS YOUR FUTURE? ti ffin INLAND 1 STEEL COMPANY 1a Harbor Works Employment Division 3113 Block Avenue East Chicago. Indiana Henry F. Eggers Inc. Building Materials Trucking and Excavating Fuel Oil 2227 New York Avenue 659-0697 Ideal Senior Talent—Linda Field 659-0025 659-0026 Fish Phone So. Chicago 8-6686 Chicken Frog Leg Phil Smidt and Son, Inc. Steak and Lobster 1205 N. Calumet, Hammond, Indiana Dinners Mail Address, Whiting, Indiana, Post Office 161 Whiting Hardware Co. Inc. 1600 East 119th Street Appliances—Cameras—Sporting Goods— Records—Television—School sweaters— Fishing tackle—Outboard motors J. W. Millikan Inc. 449 State Street WE 1-2760 Hammond Harry R. Barton, D. D. S. 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Mickey ' s Beauty Salon 2922-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-1041 Congratulations Class of 1963 Drs. George Thomas Jancosek Home Nationally Advertised Brands Whiting Store 1302-04-119th Street A and W Root Beer Drive-In 3823 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana -Spiccia ' s- Restaurant Lounge 2143 Calumet 659-2112 Whiting The Gallery 1926 Indianapolis Blvd. Original Oil Paintings Gifts Antiques Service in all Appliances Bell Appliance Shop 4730 Hohman WE 2-2067 The Class of ' 63 offers no hallow advice . . . only thanks and appreciation to the students, faculty, and friends of G.R.C. Mister Robert ' s on the corner of 119th Street and Calumet State Farm Insurance Co s Stan (Murphy) Murzyn Bloomington, Illinois Bus. 659-1086 1905 Clarke St. Res. 659-0581 Whiting, Indiana HAMMOND OUTDOOR THtATRI ' — OPENING SOON _j « fOR DATE— “Rain or Shine” Hammond " 41 " Outdoor Theater Calumet and Sheffield Green Northern Indiana Powers Lumber Company Belshaw 114th and Lake Danko 659-0670 Whiting, Indiana Hammond Times Your Newspaper A Heritage of Truth A Frontier of Freedom Lighting America’s Way Jersey Maid Ice Cream Hours 11:00 A.M. to 12:30 Delivery Service 4641 Hohman Avenue WEstmore 2-1122 The House of Pizza Central Drug Store Telephone Tllden 4-6065 Ernest F. Korosi, P.Ph. John D. Barton, 7008 Indianapolis Blvd. 1452-119th Hammond, Indiana Phone 659-0873 Whiting for the “Largest” Selection of Men’s Wear in Northern Indiana Go to Jack Fox and Son s In Downtown Hammond 164 Student Index . 71, 9 Acheson, Charles . Adam, Nancy . Adam, Nancy R. ... Adam, Ron . Adley, Jack . Albert, Jim . Allison, Bruce . 49, S Allison, Thomas_ 15, 20, 28, ' 71, 90, 1C Ambrose, Frances . 6 Amundson, Sharon ...... Anderson, Linda Louise . Antilla, Jim . 32, 92, 95, 1C Antkowiak, Diane . 27, 1 Arnold, Mike . Ashcraft, Mary . 50, Avery, Kathy . i Babincsak, Steve . Bobowski, Mary Ann . 51, 1 Bognar, Sandy . 1 Boguslaw, P. Boguasaw, Pat . 62, 1 Bojda, Phyllis . 50, 62, 1 Boncela, Barbara . 50, 1 Borowski, Judith . 1 Boswell, George James . 54, 71, 1 Boswell, Mary Margaret .... 9, 16, - 61, 1 Boyd, Eugene . Boyer, Linda . 50, 1 Bragiel, Nancy . 1 Bramer, Tad . 1 Braun, Guy . Braun, Robert . 1 Brenner, Don . 71, 1 Broderick, Kathy . 62, 1 Brodowski, Jack . 47, 52, 71, 3 Brodowski, Muriel . 52, 71, 1 Bromstrup, Frank . Brown, Douglas . 62, Babinel, Ron . 97, 136 Babinicz, A1 . 136 Bachi, Patsy . 51, 128 Bailey, Ken . 102, 116 Bajda, Anita . 50, 136 Bajda, Geraldine _ 136 Balint, Barbara Ann . 116 Balko, Tim J. 61, 116 Balog, Carol . 51, 128 Banaszak, John D. 116 Bangert, Dave . 61, 97, 102, 128 Banik, Burdee . 50 Banik, Paul . 97, 132 Baranowski, Linda . 50, 132 Barlo, Edward Thomas . 102, 116 Barr, Barbara . 50, 51, 56, 65, 132 Bartholomay, Lynn . 51, 128 Barton, Brad . 132 Bartoszek, Kathy . 128 Bartoszek, Steve . 97, 136 Bazarko, Cheryl . 66, 103, 136 Bazarko, Lawrence Lee 44, 66, 102, 116 Bazarko, Linda . 50, 136 Beard, Linda . Beaudrie, Tim . 62, 71, 132 Beda, Judy . 128 Bednar, Carol Ann . 71, 116 Beeson, Janet . 136 Beitler, Henry . Belleville, Charley . Brownell, Christena . Broz, Rudolph . Bryant, Ken . Brzinski, Dwight . Bubala, Frank .. Bubnovich, Bob . 62, 97, Bubnovich, Nick . 62, 88, 97, Budnyk, Andrea . Buehler, Bob . 88, Buehler, Jack . Buffington, Dennis . Bugajski, Barb . Bugajski, Diane . Bugajski, Kathy —.. Bugajski, MaryAnn Bendis, Steve . 95, 102, 116 Benko, Bonnie .. 46, 48, 71, 74, 76, 116 Benko, Mary . 50, 51, 132 Bennett, Joyce . 7, 50, 65, 136 Benson, Cheryl . 136 Berger, A1 . 49, 90, 128 Berland, Cathy . 50, 66, 136 Bernack, Bernard William . Bernacki, Kathy . Best, Kathy . 50, 65, 132 Beyer, Diana Lynn . Biel, Nancy Anne . 117 Bilas, Jim . 128 Bissett, Kathleen - 136 Black, Paula . 117 Blazek, Tom . 132 . 71, 117 Bukvich, Barbara Jane .... 10, 50, 1 Bunn, Judy . 77, 79, 1 Burk, Den . 9, 50, 51, 52, 61, i 102, 1 Burk, Ronald .... 26, 28, 46, 48, 50, ! 52, 61, 71, 74, 102, 1 Burkat, Eugene J. 71, 1 Burkat, Judy . 1 Burkey, Pete . 55, 71, 1 Busch, Jim . 92, 97, 1 Bzibziak, Jim . Bzibziak, John . Carlson, Dan . 136 Carnahan, Jim . 97, 132 Carpenter, Claudia . 43, 51, 56, 117 Carpenter, Jeri . 49, 132 Carpenter, Joan . 132 Carpenter, Tom . 136 Carros, Diane . 132 Carter, Craig . 34, 136 Catchur, Evelyn . 56, 79, 117, 172 Carty, Barbara . 136 Catner, Ron . 136 Cevone, Nancy . 33, 52, 62, 132 Chambers, Jodie . 50, 132 Chilla, Marilyn . 132 Chiluski, Howard . 136 Chomo, Linda . 136 Chovan, Wayne . 43, 61, 117 Cichon, John . 132 Cison, Marilyn . 54, 132 Clark, Claudia . 132 Clark, Pat . 62, 132 Clements, Allan . 132 Clouse, Kathy . 71, 136 Collard, Nancy . 117 Cornelia, Diana . 72, 117 Companik, Paul . 132 Condo, Chris .... 8, 21, 47, 57, 61, 71, 74, 88, 95, 102, 117 Conn, Gary . 71, 128 Conrad, JoAnn . 132 Conway, Margie . 136 Cordova, Gerrardo . 136 Cordova, Maria . 136 Cotner, Ron . 88 Countreman, Dianne . 128 Crouch, Harvey . 90, 95, 102, 128 Crouch, Rich . 132 Crozier, Linda . 132 Csigas, James . 50, 136 Csigas, John . 132 Csigas, Karen . 118 Czaja, Greg . 128 Czechanski, Frank . 132 Dado, J. Robert . 1 Dafcik, Nancy . 1 Dalton, Bill . 47, li Dancisak, Lorraine . li Davis, Peggy . 54, 1! Dean, Marsha . 51, 1 DeChantal, Marge . 50, 55, 62, li Dedinsky , Dave . 95, 102, 1 Dedinsky, Phil . 92, li DeLong, Faye . 62, 71, 1 DeLuna, Delia . 1 DeNardo, Robert . 1 Dennington, Dave . 1 Deshincoe, Jack . 95, 1 Dickey, Debbie . 10, 50, 1 Dijak, Dennis .-. 88, 1 Dijak, Jim . 1 Dolak, Dave . 71, 1 Domagalski, Bette . 74, 1 Dostatni, Lynn . 65, 71, 1 Dostatni, Sharon . 1 Dostatni, Stanley . 1 Drach, Verna . 65, 71, 1 Drescher, Phil . 88, 1 Dsida, Dennis . 97, 1 Dubich, Kathy . 74, 1 Duda, Connie . 1 Dudzik, Barbara . 1 Dudzik, Richard . 1 Duerr, Dave . 1 Duhon, Rosie . 49, 51, 1 Duncan, Janet . 1 Duplaga, Gloria. 1 Duray, Mark . 1 Dvorscak, Bonita . 1 Dvorscak, Carol . 62, 71, 1 Dybel, Janice .... 13, 56, 71, 75, 103, 1 Dybell, Laura . 1 Dziadosz, Dan . 88, 102, 1 Dzurilla, Phil . 1 Dzurovcik, Andy . 62, 88, 1 Dzurovcik, Geri . 50, 1 Eberle, Jim . 90, 93, 102, 118 Eberle, Ron . 88, 133 Eggers, Jan _ 128 167 Ehlers, Fred . Elo, Ron . Enright, Jack .. Etter, Debbie ... F Fanno, Marianne . 62, 137 Farrell, Chet . 128 Fasnacht, Joe . 128 Fasnacht, Susanne . 50, 137 Faught, Joey . 50, 137 Fauth, Marilynn . 50, 52, 64, 133 Fauth, Sandra . 42, 51, 52, 71, 118 Fech, Jon . 49, 51, 54, 61, 90, 97, 102, 128 Fedor, Den . 128 Ference, Pat . 10, 50, 137 Ference, Bob . 28, 46, 49, 71, 119 Ferguson, Priscilla . 72, 119 Ferko, Ben . 97, 133 Ferrara, Nancy . 133 Field, Linda . 51, 52, 119 Filas, Vicki . 65, 133 Fennigan, Bari Lynne . 71, 128 Fitzpatrick, Kay . 50, 133 Flaris, Kathy . 10, 49, 137 Flesher, Garry . 92, 137 Forauer, Janet .. 72, 119 Forbes, Beth . 50, 54, 62, 137 Forbes, Tim . 47, 50, 51, 54, 61, 97, 128 Foreman, Eileen .... 8, 72, 75, 100, 119 Fox, Judy . 62, 71, 72, 119 Francisco, Dolores . 137 Francis, Ron . 127 Franciski, Jerry . 137 Frankowiak, Robert . 137 Fredy, George . 133 Fuchs, Larry . 133 Fuller, Nancy . 133 Gabbert, Sharon . Gajdos, Richard . Gardner, Gary .... 28, 29, 46, 47, 50, 71, 75, 119 Garza, Martha . 50 Gaspar, Ronald . 137 Gaughan, Marcia . 50, 66, 71, 128 Geffert, John . 97, 137 Gehrke, Bruce . 97, 128 Geleta, Virginia . 128 Gelless, Anita . 137 Gellis, John . 137 Gibson, Sandy . 71, 128 Gilless, John . 52, 66 Girman, Rich . 137 Girski, Carol . 65, 133 Golden, Trudy .... 46, 71, 72, 76, 79, 119 Golembiewski, John . 95, 102, 128 Golembiewski, Pat . 133 Gonsiorowski, Sue . 50, 133 Gonsiorowski, Valerie . 71, 128 Gootee, Danny . 133 Gootee, Sharon . 54, 77, 79, 119 Gora, Nancy . 133 Grabara, Jenny . 71, 128 Grabara, Stella . 133 Gradek, Marilynn . 52, 71, 119 Graefen, Janice . 128 Grandbois, Paula . 128 Granger, Sharon .... Graun, Avin . Graves, Reynel . Greenberg, Jack Greenberg, Sue . Gregorovich, Kathy Grenchik, Stephen . Greskovich, Nancy . Greven, John . Grigson, Roscoe . Gross, Sharon . Gross, Tony . Gulvas, Bill . Gurevitz, Gary . Gurevitz, Laurie . Guros, Bernadette .. Gyurcsan, Carol . . 137 . 137 . 50, 62, 137 47, 52, 71, 137 . 62, 71, 119 . 71, 128 . 71, 119 . 56, 133 . 137 50, 51, 54, 128 . 50, 133 . 93, 129 . 119 . . 50, 69, 133 . 56, 129 H Hackett, Pat . 50, 137 Haddad, Bill . 133 Hajduk, Gerald . 137 Halik, Lynn.9, 51, 62, 133 Haluska, Carol . 137 Haluska, Danny . 129 Hammersley, Sally Ann . 137 Hanchar, Richard . 97, 112 Hannon, Kent .... 47, 50, 51, 52, 54, 61, 97, 129 Hanusin, Sandy.71, 137 Harangody, Sharon . 50, 56, 65, 133 Harbin, Jim .. 133 Harper, Bob . 50, 51, 64, 88, 133 Harrier, Lana . 54, 71, 137 Harris, Sue . 133 Hatczel, Bob . 95, 97, 102, 133 Havens, Toni . 137 Hawkins, Marsha . 51, 129 Hayes, Gary . 61, 129 Hayes, Kenneth . 50, 51, 64, 133 Hein, Mike . 92, 133 Hendry, Bruce . 88, 137 Hered, Barbara .... 18, 28, 29, 46, 47, 52, 54, 64, 71, 77, 120 Hered, Bette . 50, 52, 64, 71, 137 Hernandez, Dora . 133 Hernandez, Pete . 5, 102, 120 Hernandez, Phyllis . 129 Hicko, Bonnie . 133 Hmurovich, Bernie . 129 Hmurovic, Phyllis . 50, 133 Hoagfelt, Barb Kaye . 137 Hoagfelt, Paula Faye. 137 Hoffman, Cheri . 4, 72, 120 Holman, Kenneth. 50, 52, 64, 133 Holmes, Richard . 133 Holt, Linda . 54, 64, 133 Hoover, Jim . 120 Hornsby, Dennis . 50, 51, 129 Hovanec, Tim . 92, 97, 137 Howard, Mary . 129 Hoyda, Raymond . 9oj 129 Hrasch, Karen Marie . 51, 129 Hric, Linda . 51, 65, 71, 129 Hryniowiecki, Elizabeth . 50, 137 Hryniowiecki, Peter . 133 Humphreys, Holly .... 47, 51, 52, 62, IT . 76, 79-, 133 Hutira, Donna Jean . 71, 72, 120 I Ihnat, Rosemarie . 50, 66, 187 Ilijanich, James . 54, 71, 129 J Jacewicz, Helen . ] Jackim, Judy . ] Jackson, Bev . 17, 51, 1 Jakuboski, Mary . ] Jallo, Barbara . 50, 1 Jallo, Linda . 50, 1 Jancek, Carolyn . Jancik, Theresa .. Jancosek, John .... Janek, Mike . Janik, Diana . Janik, Tom . Jansak, Ethel . Jansak, Peter . Jarabak, Godfrey .... 54, 64, 71, 92, 1 Jaye, Richard . 1 Jez, Ann Marie . 62, 1 Jez, Tom Johnson, Gail . 50, 51, 1 Johnson, Leslie . 50, 1 Jones, Steve . Jorkon, Bill . 97, 1 Juricic, Jim . 88, 1 Kaminsky, Arlie . 50, 1: Kaminski, Stanley . Kaminsky, Gerald . : Kaminsky, James . 66, 1: Kamin, Susan . 72, l: Kampo, Michele Ann .... 25, 56, 71, 7 ins i Kantor, Maryann Kantowski, Ken ... 5, 49, 90, 102, 128, Kaplan, Joel . 47, 50, 1 Karis, Jim . 1 Kaspar, Sandra . Kauchak, Don . 97, 1 Keister, Diana . ] Kekich, Mary Ann . 71, 1 Kelly, Barbara . 50, 71, 1 Kelso, Pam . 47, 1 Kemple, Bob . 1 Render, Jeff . 90, 1 Kenes, Marita . 51, 65, 71, 1 Kennedy, Sam . 1 Kessler, Laura . 52, 64, 71, 1 Kessler, Martin . 47, 50, 51, 52 ' 71, 78, 1 . 9, 47, 71, 77, 1 . 92, 97, 1 Kew, Mary Ellen . Killian, Ted . Kindle, Barbara King, Dennis . 50, 88, 1 King Larry . 28, 95, 1 Kiraly, Bill . 62, 92, 1 Kirk, Carole . 51, 62, 65, 1 Kirk, Darryl . 97, 1 Kitka, Ed . 64, 92, 1 Kmetz, Liz . 15, 49, 50, 103, Kmetz, Pat . ; Kmetz, Sandra . " " " ; Kmetz, Sharon .; Knapik, Marsha .... " ; Knox, Dave . ; Kocsis, Charlie . " ; Kocsis, Deny .■ 168 Kocsis, Frank . I Kocsis, Joe . 90, 95, 102, 1: Koekler, Gene . 95, II Kokenis, John . 92, I Kokot, Mary Ann .... 9, 20, 54, 71, 1 79, 103, 1 Kol, Gloria . 1 Kollmar, Liz . 1 Komyatte, Joe . 1 Knoechni, Theresa . 1 Kontol, Betty . II Kostanczuk, Phyllis . 1 Kovacich, Bob . 65, 1 Kovich, Jack . 1 Kowal, Janet . 1 Kowal, Larry . 1 Kowalski, Kathy . 50, 1 Kozak, Kathy . 50, 64, 1 Krajnak, Diane . 50, 1 Krajnak, Jack . 92, 1 Krall, Barbara . 50, Kraly, Jim . 1 Kraly, Scott . 49, 92, 1 Krause, Kurt . 88, 1 Krenz, Carol . 54, 64, 1 Krenz, Claudia . 62, 71, 1 Kress, Allen . 62, 1 Krieger, George . 1 Kruk, Nancy ... 1 Kubeck, Helen . 50, 1 Kuker, Diane . 1 Kuker, Linda . Kukta, Bob . 32, 90, 102, 1 Kulik, John Longo, Gwen . 121 M Kurtz, Kathy ... Kusnir, Ed . Kuss, John . Kussy, Bud . Kussy, William . .. 25, 41, 71, 88, 97, LaBrant, Bob . 49, 88, 97, 102, 121 LaBrant, Howard . 95, 102, 121 Labus, Sharon . 35, 56, 129 Ladas, Jim . 88, 138 Lakatos, Karen . 19, 52, 129 Larsen, Lynn . 52, 134 Laskarin, A. 50 Latiak, John . 92, 102, 134 Lattak, Joe . 71, 138 Laurincik, Mary Alice . 54, 129 Lawson, Rita . 71, 72, 121 Lazowski, Betty . 121 Leckrone, Ron . 31, 129 Leimbach, Dian . 50, 134 Leimbach, Leann . 50, 62, 138 Leirnback, Rich . 50, 138 Leland, Steve . 88, 97, 102, 134 Lelito, Marilyn . 138 Lenz, Tom ... 67, 71 Leskovich, Carol . 62, 138 Leslie, Barb . 50. 134 Leslie, Dottie . 50, 134 Levin, Carole . 138 Levin, Marc .... 28, 31, 47, 48, 71, 121 Lewandowski, Allan . 102, 121 Lewandowski, Leonard . 138 Liehe, Beverly . 50, 54, 64, 138 Liehe, Cliff .... 20, 28, 29, 46, 48, 52, 54, 71, 74, 76, 102, 121 Lilly, Mike . 71, 138 Loden, Maureen . 62, 138 Lohrmann, Diana . 71, 121 Lohrmann, Linda . 138 Long, Carren . 121 McCutcheon, Karen . 54, 71, II McGinty, Gary . 97, II McGinty, Jerry . 11 McLaughlin, Mary . II McLean, Walt . 11 Macnak, Phil . 50, 51, 71, II Macocha, Janet . 9, 16, 47, 103, II Madejewski, Joseph . II Madsen, Buzz .... 31, 47, 50, 51, 52, 6 64, II Madsen, Jim . 64, 92, 11 Madura, Daniel . 54, 71, II Majcher, Ronada . II Makis, Paul . 88, l: Malia, Ken . 1 Mallek, Mary Ann . II Malone, LuAne . 3, 100, II Marcisz, Leonard .... 16, 35, 47, 50, 5 67, 71, II Marinaro, Cindy . 51, II Markonni, Ava . 50, II Markovich, Diana . II Maruszczak, Mike . II Maslikowski, Cindy . II Massig, Kerry . II Mastej, Bob . 88, II Masura, Connie . 62, II Matej, Susan . II Matej, Tom . 61, II Matis, Rich . II Matlon, Janie . II Matlon, Jerry . 92, 97, II Mayes, Jack . II Mazur, Carol . II Mazurkiewicz, John . 11 Means, Jan . II Meinberg, Carol . II Mergesky, Bob . 1! Merker, John . II Merich, Pete . 97, II Merriman, Tim . II Merry, Tom . II Michalak, Jan . 50, 56, 11 Michalak, Mary . II Michalak, Tom . 88, II Michalak, Wayne . 95, II Michalo, Dan . 88, 97, 11 Mihalo, George . 12, 65, 88, 11 Mihalso, Tim . 97, 1: Mikulaj, Kathy . II Milanowski, Tom . 95, 97, 102, ll Miles, Barbara . 1 Mileusnich, Maureen . 1 Miller, Jerry . 1 Miller, Mary . 71, 1 Miller, Nancy . 1 Miller, Pat . 51, 1 Miskus, Paul . 88, 1 Miskus, Tamsie . 6, 49, 50, 1 Mitchell, Sharon . 1 Mizerik, Janis . 50, 62, 1 Midjeski, Jerry . 1 Moffitt, Roy . 92, 95, 102, 1 Montgomery, Greg . 1 Moreland, Stephen . 88, 1 Mores, Pat . 28, Moynian, Bob . 6, 1 Moynihan, Mark . 47, 61, 88, 1 Mrzlock, Lois .-. 51, 1 Mullins, Tom . 54, 61, 1 Murzyn, Jack ... 1 Murzyn, John . 71, 1 Murzyn, Marianne . 45, 57, 1 Murzyn, Marilynn . 1 Murzyn, Richard . 61, 97, 130 Murzyn, Virginia .... 13, 40, 48, 56, 57, 71, 72, 75, 103, 122 Myers, Fran . 122 Myers, Jeff . 138 Nagy, Evelyn . 130 Nanista, Jim . 138 Nanista, Joseph . 40, 122 Navta, Jim . 50, 54, 62, 138 Nednien, Cheryl . 67, 130 Nednien, Peggy . 45, 134 Niblett, Myra . 134 Noland, Cindy . 134 Norrington, Janet . 16, 34, 57, 130 Norrington, Joan . 49, 71, 138 Novak, Jerry . 90, 102, 134 Novak, Ron . 34, 122 Novotny, Tom . 88, 134 Noworyta, Lorraine . 55, 130 O’Drobinak, Jim . 88, 97, 102, 130 O’Drobinak, Joe . 122 O’Drobinak, Sharon . 50, 100, 134 Offredo, Sandy .. 67, 130 Ogle, Donna . 7, 67, 130 Ogle, Doris . 138 Ogren, Lynn . 66 Olds, Brant . 130 Ormes, Jim . 134 Ormes, John . 50, 62, 88, 138 O’Rourke, Dorothy . 138 O’Rourke, Terry . 90, 102, 122 Oxford, Elizabeth . 42, 62, 71, 122 Pajak, Cynthia . 103, 1 Pajak, Karen . 54, 103, 1 Palenik, Emil . 92, 1 Palko, Jim . 90, 1 Panasuk, Dennis . 50, 1 Parker, Laura . 54, 1 Parker, Tony . Parks, Linda . 1 Parks, Richard . 1 Pasyk, Janice . Pataky, Sandi . 50, 62, 65, 11 Patrick, Greg . 50, 11 Pavich, Shirley . I Pawlus, Mike . II Paylo, Joan . 50, 1 Pazanin, Joe . 1 Pemberton, Rich . 1 Penciak, Georgene . 67, 1 Petro, Jim . 92, 1 Petrobich, Jean . 71, 72, 1 Pfiester, Diane . 1 Picklin, Jeff . 6, 49, 54, 1 Pietrzak, Joyce .... 13, 53, 57, 76, 1 114, 1 Pinkston, Elaine . 55, 78, 1 Pirosko, Dennis . 90, 1 Pishkur, Larry . 90, 1 Piskorowski, Arlene . 1 Pisowicz, Janice . 1 Pivovarnik, Dorothy M. 1 Poloncak, Jerry . 71, 1 Poison, Avril . 30, 47, 54, 77, 1 Poison, Lynda . 103, 1 Polucci, Penny . 1 Poplawski, Sandra _ 55, 56, 71, ' 169 Popovich, Marilyn .... 16, 49, 66, 128, 130 Popovich, Pamela . 138 Poppen, Bob . 92, 138 Poracky, Mary Ann .... 15, 51, 62, 74 135 Potapowicz, Leszek P. 123 Powell, Kenneth A. 61 Pramuk, Dan .... 24, 47, 71, 77, 114, 123 Pressley, Travis . 130 Price, Wayne . 43, 61, 130 Priesol, Bob N. 21, 49, 123 Prisol, Dorothy . 35, 138 Pruzin, Jack D. 71, 102, 123 Psikula, Sandy . 49, 50, 138 Puplava, Joan Carol . 67, 123 Puplava, Mary Ellen . 123 Q Quigley, Irene . 138 R Radosa, Judy . 1! Ranostaj, Martha . 1! Ratkovich, Paul . 65, 92, 97, II Reczek, Therese . 1! Reffkin, Marion . 1! Regashus, Pete . 88, ! Reichert, Robert C. 8, 47, 52, ' Reid, Barbara . Remlinger, Cora .. Repay, Margie . Repay, Pat . Richards, Peggy ... Richardson, Judy Rohrman, Jerry. Rokita, Juanita .... Rokosz, Stan . Romanski, Marilynn. 1 Rosen, Greg . 1 Kosinski, Fred . 71, 1 Ross, Bob . 102, 1 Roszkowski, Edward . 1 Rowden, Dennis . 1 Rowley, Tom . 88, 1 Rozcicha, John . 1 Rozinski, Judy . 1 Ruczewski, Bob . 1 Rudser, Mary M. 50, 54, 62, 1 Ruf, Jim . 62, 97, 1 Ruf, Linda .... 47, 57, 71, 75, 77, 1 92, 1 Rusnak, Marlene . 1 Rusnak, Raymond Charles .... 71, 1 Ruzycki, Leo . 102, 1 Rybarczyk, Janet .... 50, 51, 67, 71, 1 Rybarczyk, Judy .. . 6, 51, 62, 65, 1 Rybarczyk, Tom . 1 Rybicki, Kenneth . 1 s Saczawa, Janice . Sajdyk, Lorraine Saksa, Linda . Saksa, Michael Saliga, A. J. Sallay, Dave . Sandilands, Jill .. Sandrick, Eric ... Scepkowski, Pat . Schalow, Carol .. . 50, 135 51, 64, 88, 97, 135 . 47, 62, 71, 124 . 139 . 135 . 103, 130 Schellang, Dee . 51, 1 Schmidt, S. 50, 54, 62, 1 Schrage, Pat . 25, 51, 56, 1 Schroeder, James . 1 Schroeder, Jon . 1 Schwab, Mary Jane . 50, 51, 1 Schwartz, Ward Paul . 1 Seifert, Carol . 50, 1 Semchuch, Chuck . 1 Serafin, Judy . 62, 1 Serafin, Ralph . Seth, Arthur . 88, 1 Seth, Daniel . 55, 97, 1 Shade, Ellen . 1 Shade, Sharon Shimala, Carol Short, Connie .. Shourek, " Shrader, Judith . 1; Silvian, Joey . 47, 52, 54, 71, 1: Simko, Jayna Elizabeth . 1; Simko, Tim . 65, 92, 97, l: Sinclair, Caroline . l: Sinder, Carolyn . 67, 71, 1: Skertich, M. 6i, 62, 65, 1; Skiba, Allan . 1 Slanac, Joan . 1: Slivka, Rick . 1: Smigla, Diane . 40, 1 Smigla, Joann .. 1 Smith, Beverly . 50, 1 Smith, Bob .... 9, 51, 52, 54, 61, 64, 1 Smith, Donald E. 95, 97, 102, 1 Smith, John . 1 Smith, Sharon . 54, 71, 1 Smolar, Bob . 102, 1 Smolar, Jim . 64, 1 Smolek, Jerry . l Smutniak, Pam . 50, 1 Snider, Tom .... 29, 47, 50, 51, 52, £ „ 61, 93, 1 Sobilo, Cynthia . 50, 55, 1 Solkey, Robert . l Soptich, Nancy . 71, i Sotak, Nancy . i Sotak, Ralph . 71 i Spanier, Bonnie . Spaulding, Barbara . Spletzer, Bill . Sroka, Frank . Sroka, Joe . Sroka, Virginia . Stack, Gerald . Staley, Bernie . Stanek, Cynthia Stanek, Michael . Stapke, Susan . Stasny, Jim .... 5, 46, 4 Stasny, Shirley Jean . Steffel, William . Stelga, A. Steliga, Mary Lou . 54, 56, 130, 138 46, 62, 71, " 74, Steliga, Walter . ; Stewart, Sharon .... Stiller, Tom . Stipulin, Janellen . Stofcik, Veronica . Stolarz, Debbie . Stombaugh, Donna .. Strabavy, Barbara . Strabavy, Paulette Strand, Henry . 49, £ Strbjak, Tom . 7, 4 Strezo, Fred . Strezo, Margie . Jjtrisko, A1 . Sturgeon, Carolann . i Sudar, Linda . Summers, Michele Annette . 130 Svitek, Cheryl D. 7, 51, 67, 71, 125 Sweet, Bill . 135 Swenson, Linda .... 33, 46, 47, 54, 71, 77 Swetnam, Bob . 135 Swiontek, Nancy . 135 Szerniewicz, Chris . 139 Szprychel, Stan . 130 T Tangle, Violet . Tapajna, Kathy Taylor, Jack . Taylor, Jimmy . Taylor, Virginia .. Terranova, Greg . Tierney, Carol . Tkach, Carole . Tkach. Ruth . Tkacz, Marge . Todd, Terry . Tokarz, Cathi . Tokarz, Christine Tokarz, Ruth . Tolchinsky, Jean Toma, Jim . Tomko, Barbara Tomko, Steve . Tomko, Terry . Toops, Mary . . 40, 1 . 42, 1 . 90, 102, 1 . 47, 55, 77, 1 24, 71, 77, 126, 1 46, 47, 48, ! !, 71, 76, 100, 1 . 97, 1 Trbovich, Yvonne . 131 Treadway, Melby . 62, 71, 131 Trebs, Barb . 50, 62, 135 Trelinski, Mike . 135 Treschak, Mary Ann . 51, 62, 135 Troksa, James . 131 Troksa, Linda . 139 Troksa, Pamela . 135 Trombley, Mark .... 26, 28, 46, 47, 49, 61, 71, 76, 102 Trzypek, Richard . 139 Trzupek, Tom . 92, 139 Tucker, Pat . ----- u Udycz, Eugene . 131 Ulm, Jim . 92, 139 Urban, Andrea . 131 V Vasilko, Karen . 42, 1 Vater, Bob . 10, 1 Vater, Janet . 46, 56, 72, 75, 1 Vater, Roberta . 103, 131, 1 Vaughan, Barbara . 50, 65, 1 Vega, Carol Jeane . 1 Veslocki, Patricia . 72, 1 Vicari, Kathy . 50, 1 Vrabel, Tom . 92, 97, 102, 1 w Wachel, Sharon . 139 Wagner, Joe . 131 Wagner, Joyce . 135 170 Wagner, Marcia .... 46, 71, 72, 77, 79, 126 Walczak, Bill . 97, 135 Walker, Charles . 135 Walker, Sandi . 135 Walker, Shirley . 50, 131 Wallace, Barbara . 131 Wallace, Wayne . 131 Walsko, Gregory . 95, 130 Walsko, Rich . 126 Wargo, Barbara . 139 Warner, Dan . 126 Waszak, Bernadette . 71, 76, 126 Watkins, Gene . 131 Watson, Frank . 139 Watson, Marjorie —. 131 Watson, Ray . 92, 97, 139 Weinberg, Ward . 47, 48, 90, 135 Weiss, Jeff . 49, 135 Wenglarz, Joe . 135 Westcott, Mary _ 36, 50, 62, 139 Westerfield, William . 92, 139 Wetnight, Roger . 14, 47, 126 Whitman, Phyllis . 51, 65, 135 Whyte, Carol . 50, 51, 54, 65, 139 Wiak, Terry . 61, 131 Wichlinski, Andy . 131 Wiecinski, Tony . 139 Wild, Kathy . 66, 139 Winebarger, Janet . 50, 54, 139 1 Winner, Dave . 47, 49, 71, 139 Winsberg, Alexa . 65, 131 Wisemiller, Eileen . 135 Wisniewski, Marge . 51, 135 Witkewiz, Cathy . 56, 131 Wittig, Beatrice . 135 Wojnar, Phyllis . 139 Wojtowicz, Anne Marie . 135 Wolf, Charles . 90, 102, 131 Wood, Walter 5, 50, 51, 102, 128, 131 Woszczynski, Nancy . 42, 126 Wozniak, Wally . 135 Wright, Scott . 50, 131 Wrytrykus, Mike . . 97, 139 Wytrykus, Eugene . 126 Y Yackish, Beth .... 8, 47, 52, 54, 56, 57, 71, 126 Yancich, Peter 3, 7, 71, 97, 127 Yates, Ronald . 139 Yedinak, Jim . 135 Yengich, Marilyn . 51, 131 Young, Barbara . 136 z Zagrocki, Louise . 125 Zajac, Tessa .. 7, 20, 139 Zatorski, John . 139 Zatorski, Peter . 92, 127 Zellez, Margaret . 55, 62, 135 Zmija, Joann . 127 Zrenchik, Carolyn . 131 Zvonar, George . 7 Zvonar, Mary Ann . 131 Zygmunt, Thomas . 131 171 Faculty Index B H N Booth, Leah . Buell, Raymond . Burk, Dorothy Mae . 81 111 c Hein, David . 109 Nordvig, Marie 110, 112 Heslin, John . 39, 109 P Ide, Margaret 10Q Powell, Edward . 71, 110 Preusz, Gerald . 110 Charlet, Bernard . . 38, 71 1 Church, Darrel . . 109 1 Corder, Arnold . . 27 Coughlan, Joan . . 40, 109 Knapp, Jeani Krupa, Carol . D Daugherty, Richard . .. 12, 102, 109 Lake, Harriet . Dunham, Catherine E. . . 109 Lambert, Carolyn s Salle, Charlene . Ill Shields, Edward . 97, 102, 110 Snider, Carlyle . Ill Snider, Doris . Ill Stavros, Steve . 90, 111 Stoelting, Judith . 65, 111 T F M Turner, Nancy 111 Franklin, Joe ... 109 G Gates, Helen 109 McCampbell, Dolores . 22, 35, 110 Martin, Edwin . 110 Miller, Renate . 110 Morrison, Norabel . 110 Mueller, William . 8, 110 Muir, George . 75, 110 Mybeck, John . 23, 38 Myers, Doris 1. 9, 22, 56, 110, 113 w Watkins, Oral E. Wilcox, Lillian ... Wilcox, Thelma .. Wilharm, Wanda Williams, Ray Organizations Index A Cappella . AVO . Band . Baseball . Basketball . Biology . Booster . Cafeteria Staff C-Club . Cheerleaders ... Concert Choir . Cross Country Football . Forum . French . F.T.A. Girls’ Chorus . 60 Golf . 93 Harmoneers . 50 Hi-Y . 61 Latin . 63 Library . 73 Madrigals . 51 Majorettes . 54 Modern Dance . 66 National Forensic League . 47 National Honor Society . 46 Literary . 67 National Thespians . 47 Nurses’ Club .. 70 Pioneer News . Pom-Pom Girls . Powder Horn . Quill and Scroll . Red Cross . Secretaries’ . Spanish . Stage Crew . Student Council Cabinet . Tennis ..—-- Track . Y-Teens Cabinet 72 65 173 Advertising Index A H P Adam’s Hardware . 145 American Oil Co. . 152 American Trust Savings Bank 148 Andes Pizza . 145 Andre’s . 159 Area Pharmacy . 149 Aronberg Jewelers . 150 Art’s Drive-In . 146 A W . 162 Hammond Times . Hansen Brother Florists Holtz Florists . Hoosier Beauty Shop . Hoosier Drug . Hoosier Pharmacy . House of Decor . House of Pizza . Hoyt, Dick . 164 Parkview Bowling Lanes . 158 158 Parkview Super Market . 155 160 Paxton Lumber . 160 145 Pelino D. G., W. Y. Garuin Inc. 160 146 Pepsi . 144 146 Picklin, Dr. M. 147 155 Poppen’s . 159 164 P.T.A. 154 145 B Baran Funeral Home . 159 Dr. Barton . 162 Bell Appliance . 162 Borden’s . 158 Boulevard Bakery . 146 Brown’s . 149 Burton’s . 146 I Illiana Garage . 160 Illiana Hotel . 147 Independent Petroleum Workers .... 142 Inland Steel . 161 J R Radio Center . 147 Red Barn . 146 Richard’s Prescription Center . 142 Rudolf’s . 160 Russel’s . 145 s c Carley’s Mayflower Movers . 158 Central Drug Store . 164 Ciesar’s . 157 Companik’s Dairy Queen . 147 Condes Restaurant . 155 Curoshes . 159 D Delores Beauty Shoppe . 147 Douglas Park Barber Shop . 147 Dowling Mayor . 143 Dressier Studio . 154 Dr. Gordon and Ritzi . 146 Dziadowicz Funeral Home . 146 Jack Jill . 159 Jack Fox Sons . 164 Jancosek, Dr. 162 Jersey Maid Ice Cream . 164 Johnson Shoe . 145 Josephine Style . 145 K Kosior, Dr. Edward . 160 L Lewin Wolf . 154 Liberty Savings Loan Ass’n .... 150 Logan’s . 151 Saylor’s . Schalter’s Funeral Home . Sealtest . Sears Roebuck . Senior Class . Sherman’s . Shimala’s . Siltanen Jewelers . Singers . Smidt’s, Phil . Soucy’s Standard Service Spiccia’s . Standard Drug Co. State Bank of Whiting State Farm Insurance . Star Sales . Stecy, Dr. Peter . Steinberg and Baum . Sullivan and Gray . Supreme Cleaners . Swionteck’s - E M T Eggers, Henry E., Inc. 160 F Fred’s Paint Store . 159 First Bank of Whiting . 152 Forty-One Outdoor . 163 Fox, Jack and Sons, . 164 G Marcies . 146 McCreary’s . 160 Michael Mann . 145 Mickey’s . 162 Milikan’s . 162 Mister Robert’s . 163 N Neal Price . 150 Neumode’s Hosiery . 160 Newberry’s . 147 Northern Indiana Lumber . 164 Northern Indiana Public Service .... 143 Tittle, Joe and Son . 160 Tolchinsky’s Pharmacy . 154 Towne House . 147 V Varsity Grill . 147 Vogel’s Restaurant . 157 Vukovich, Dr. John . 147 w Gallery . 162 Gatto . 155 Geffert’s . 145 Georgianne Flowers . 145 Glenn’s Shoe Store . 159 Gordon, Dr. and Dr. Ritzi . 146 Green, Powers, Belshaw Danko 164 Gregorovich Service . 158 o Osborns, Roy . Otto’s . Owen’s Funeral Home Wejnberg, Dr. B. A. . . 159 Weiner Foods . 160 Whiting 5 10 . 150 Whiting Flower Shop . 143 Whiting Hardware . 162 Whiting Store . 162 Winsberg’s Store for Men _ 150 175 Acknowledgements Editor-in-chief . Jean Tolchinsky Associate Editors ... Bernie Waszak Bonnie Benko Literary Editors . Barbara Hered Linda Swenson Bob Ference Advertising Editors . Eileen Foreman Avril Poison Picture Editor .. Linda Ruf Senior Editors .. Joyce Pietrzak Trudy Golden Underclass Editors . Holly Humphrey Hank Kasprzak Faculty Section . Mark Trombley I. D. Editor . Carol Tierney Index Editor . Cythia Stanek Subscriptions . Marcia Wagner Art Editor . Dan Pramuk Sports Editors . James Stasny Cliff Liehe Typists . Evelyn Catchur Sharon Gabbert Publicity . Mary Ann Kokot Sharon Gootee Photographers . Inter-State Studio Dressier Studio GRC Photo Club Ellse Boness Printer . Benton Review Publishing Co., Inc. Engraver . Capital Engraving Co. Cover . S. K. Smith Co. Yearbook Consultant . Mr. Richard Brier Journalism Sponsor . Mr. George Muir One more Poivder Horn is completed and so is one terrific year. Aside from a few traumas, head¬ aches, and near heart attacks the staff has come through and completed the book. There is no way to express appreciation to the staff, students, fac¬ ulty, and businessmen who have co-operated to make this book possible. All I can do is say “THANKS” to every “cutie” and “bush” who has helped. There were times when I wasn’t sure if it could be done. So, I yelled and screamed, and threatened—and in return got barked at, criticized, and ignored. But through all this came an experi¬ ence which I know I shall never forget. To tell the story of Clark would require several volumes and demand full-time employment. I have tried to do it in one book, a few hours a day. If I have accomplished my goal—to tell the 1963 story—I will have “climbed every mountain” which has been presented to me. Jean Tolchinsky Editor-in-chief 176


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