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

 - Class of 1967

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George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1967 volume:

POWDER HORN POWDER HORN George Rogers Clark High School HammondIndiana 1967 Portrait Of Our Year School Year 4 Academics 25 Activities 49 Athletics 83 Clarkites 109 Advertising 147 Highlighting the Homecoming parade is the senior class float, Action Giant. The cleverly designed float is illuminated and movable. T.V. Commercials And Spirit Queen Carolyn Kukta charmingly smiles to the crowd. J. Milligan, L. Seth, B. Lesak, Carolyn Kukta, Valerie Johnson, Joan Poracky. The lights tell the story of a well-deserved Homecoming victory. The theme of commercials painted the 1966 Home¬ coming festivities on Oct. 21. Booster Club’s spirit week activated good spirit for the big day. Homecoming day opened with a colorful splash of huge pop bottles and a Pioneer wagon, which were part of the Booster Club display. The pep assembly, including a pep talk by Mr. Powell, enthused students. Homeroom signs shaded the gym. Senior skit Tech Tigers and the white knight delighted everyone. The climax of the assembly was the announcement of the Homecoming Queen, Carolyn Kukta. Carolyn and her court, seniors, Joan Poracky and Val Johnson; junior, Betty Lesak; sophomore, Linda Seth; freshman, Jeanne Milligan reigned over the day. Pastel hues of paper flowers colored the Homecoming parade. First place ribbons in the car division were awarded to the Junior Class and Latin Club. A half time show with band and pom-pon girls, a victorious game, and a dance ended an exciting picture for all Clark students. Week Color A Pioneer Victory Portrait Of Our Year Is Painted By Studying, challenging, questioning. Cheering, lauding, hushed silence. Buying season tickets, casting a vote. Wearing a formal or tux, receiving a diploma. Making the honor roll, getting a pass, hanging crepe paper. Rehearsing for a concert, getting into character. Clean¬ ing a locker, running to beat the homeroom bell, await¬ ing 3:40 dismissal. Sinking a putt, returning a punt. Visiting a counselor, changing a schedule. Growing up, acting young. Setting ideals, rejecting traditions. Fin¬ ishing twelve years of education, preparing to learn for a lifetime. Experiencing ecstasy, suffering a loss. Clark Boosters give their Valentine card to the Roundballers. Happiness is sharing a locker with anyone but Sharon Bellovich. Clarkites With Brushes Of Enthusiasm Students crowd the halls to talk before the home room bell rings. Growing from each minute experience, every Clarkite is affected by and affects this school year. His contri¬ butions, along with his companions, help make this year different from all others. All one thousand sixty students and faculty give this year a style of its own because of their own uniqueness as personalities. Like a single puzzle piece, each course, activity, experience, or person, alone, is inadequate to give the total picture of 1966-1967. But every incomplete part is integral to view this year in its proper perspective. Put together by Clarkites, these parts help to paint a portrait of our year. Clarkites portray another facet of extra-curricular activity. Pinnacles Are Surmounted By Ambitious Events colored white, blue, bronze, red, and tan per¬ sonalized the portrait of our year. The Great Blizzard of ’67, new band uniforms, a fire in the prop room, the Victory Bell and fieldhouse made 1967 a memorable year for Clark students. This year Clark’s athletic teams moved into their new home away from school, the fieldhouse, and the band received their long awaited uniforms. The semester break was surprisingly expanded by the Great Blizzard of ’67. With the arrival of Sectionals the Victory Bell was presented to the school by the Student Council. Early last spring the theatrical prop and dressing room was gutted by fire. Proper lighting completes the effect of an assembly. Mr. Charlet, recipient of the Fulbright Scholarship, points out the city in India where he studied for six weeks. 8 Our record two foot snowfall found many students relishing their unexpected five-day vacation when they weren’t shoveling snow. Clark band’s rouser sparks the cheering block at football game ’67 Clarkites First chain bandsman don new uniforms for the winter concert. Bobby tries to fend for himself as Beef lets his temper run wild. Play The final production of the 1965-1966 school year. Good News was a rollicking success. The colorful performances entertained two full house audiences. The plot concerns life at Tait College in Ohio. With football as the background, love blooms between Babe and Bobby, and Connie and Tom. Meanwhile, Tom must pass his astronomy exam in order to play in the Tait-Colton game. The color of life on campus: football games, cheer¬ leaders, exams, and songs gave vitality to the musical. Long hard work by cast and director paid off in the end and Miss Knapp’s last play will linger in the mem¬ ories of all. Pat and Bobby have a slight falling out over a delicate subject. Is Good News In More “Wise-up boys, she knows the game.” 10 “Surprise” is the understatement as George Yearsich and Craig Spaulding take a good long look at each other. Than Name Only Tom insists that Venus is next to him, not in the heavens. The entire cast belts out a happy song in the play Good News. “Pygmalion” a Success at Clark As Doug Guy and Lola McPheron discuss their futures in Pygmalion. After six weeks of strenuous rehearsals “Pygmalion” by G. Bernard Shaw was presented by the Junior Class. The successful show of the Class of ’68 also marked the first direction of a Clark play by Mrs. Barbara Savoy. Act One opened during a sudden summer rain which caught Mrs. Eynsford-Hill (Annette Flaris) and her daughter Clara (Maureen Gaspar) by surprise. They are told by the bystanders (Bob Ruf and Jim Condes) and Freddy Eynsford-Hill (Jim Francis) that there is no chance of getting a cab. Through various incidents Colonel Pickering, Eliza Doolittle and Henry Higgins (George Yearsich, Lola McPheron and Eric Tangalos) are introduced. Later Freddy returned with the taxicab driver (Mike Dzurocik) only to find his mother and sister have left. Act Two found Eliza on Higgins’ doorstep ready to be transformed into a duchess. Higgins and Pickering were willing to give it a try, but Mrs. Pearce (Eileen Jancosek) did not really approve. Later Alfred Doolittle, Eliza’s father (Doug Guy), came to Higgins to claim his daugh¬ ter, but a mutual agreement was reached that was satisfactory to all involved. Eliza Doolittle and her flower basket are the focus of attention outside the cathedral as Shaw begins his tale of Pygmalion. Savoy Directs The Junior Class The Pygmalion cast relaxes after the performances. Front Row: J. Grinstead, E. Jancosek, L. McPheron, D. Guy, J. Snider, M. Gaspar. Second Row: J. Francis, E. Tangalos. Third Row: J. Condes, B. Ruf, M. Dzurovcik, G. Yearsich. In Act Three Eliza is given her first real test. She is introduced to Mrs. Higgins (Jan Snider) and the Eynsford-Hills. After she and the Eynsford-Hills de¬ parted, a spirited discussion took place between Mrs. Higgins, Higgins and Colonel Pickering. In Act Four, after a huge ball, Eliza, angry with Higgins, ran away to Mrs. Higgins. The next day, in Act Five, Mrs. Higgins’ parlormaid (Jeanne Grinstead) brought the news that Henry was looking for Eliza. After Higgins told his mother that Eliza had disappeared lor no reason, Alfred Doolittle entered to reveal that he had been transformed into a gentleman. After Eliza appeared she and Higgins argued heatedly at the end of which she walked out on him. The story ended happily, however, as Eliza returned to Higgins, and the curtains closed. Henry Higgins defends his teaching of Eliza to her father Alfred Doolittle. Colonel Pickering intently looks on. White Monuments, Orange Sombreros, And Who have we here, but a few Clark Students ready to buy souvenirs. Mr. Erickson seems to have made friends with a child and her iguana. A gargoyle protects Mexican pyramids by frightening evil spirits. Red Rocks Splash By Clarkite Travelers An unusual view of the Statue of Liberty is captured by a Clarkite. School-sponsored vacations took students east, west, and south of the border. The Jr.-Sr. class trip introduced the Pioneers to an Eastern accent. In October these stu¬ dents journeyed to Washington, D. C. and New York. Remarkable was the dignity of Washington, and the hustle of New York. Kennedy’s grave, the Mint and Washington Monument highlighted this four-day trip. During spring vacation Forum Club sponsored tours to Colorado and Mexico. The Rockies were viewed from both countries. Colorado tourists will never forget rust- colored ground and rugged terrain. Mexico tourists were treated to vivid colors and dry climate. The skyline of New York is viewed from afar by Clark travelers. The awesome simplicity of Arlington is viewed in hushed silence. The home of our first president provides the Pioneers with a flashback to colonial times. Behind this mansion lies the Potomac. Clark Sophomore Mark Spaulding stocks supplit local clinic. From top to bottom: C. Pearson, C. Grinstead, C. Spaulding start at the bottom in a grocery store and work their way up. Washing windows is one of J. Pavlovich’s jobs at a local pharmacy. He learns to appreciate the value of a higher education. Top to Bottom: E. Antilla, P. Vasalik, R. Kovacik, J. Vrabel. Shoulder bags, V-neck sweaters, and knee socks were big this year. Clarkites model desert boots, loafers, laced ghillies, and wing tips. Clarkites Go Mod And Mad Over Money In addition to doing their homework and participating in extracurricular activities, many Clark students hold part-time jobs. Clarkites work in local restaurants, gro¬ cery stores, and gas stations. These students not only earn extra money, but learn responsibility, respect, and the ability to get along with others. Following the trend set by the college group, stu¬ dents wore V-neck sweaters with paisley, pin-stripe, and pastel shirts. Girls turned toward the boyish look. But¬ ton down blouses were fully equiped with fruit loops. Loafers were still tops in the shoe department. Although skirts and sweaters were very popular, the Carnaby- street look invaded America. Double-breasted jackets, mod dresses, and peacoats, creations from England, were frequently worn. “Learn By Other’s Mistakes” is the theme of underclass assembly given by life convicts of Michigan City Prison. Tom-Toms And Squire Drums Provide “Squires” perform with the “Kritters” sponsored by Clark’s Hi-Y. Ton-Tobi, demonstrator of Indian traditions, beckons for rain. The frug and jerk are the only ways to go-go for dancer Jack King. Beats For Clarkites The assembly program, under the direction of Mr. Erickson, mixed new entertainment and knowledge with a few of the old standards. Mr. Bumiller and his travelogues returned, as did the Convict assembly. The Indian’s way of life was presented by Ton-Tobi. Band and Choral concerts, the Red Cross movie, and Student Council assemblies composed a large portion of our program. This year was also the scene of the “Happening” as all underclassmen Language Clubs, Art Club and C- Club presented their annual dances. The Homecoming, Senior Class dance, and Inaugural Ball highlighted an exciting year of Clark programs. Interested Clarkites Delve Deeper Barb Repay attend- Helen Stecy and Karen Peterson ed Editor’s Work- were Girl’s State Representatives, shop. Len Shifflett, Tom Whiteside and Mike Leland and Cynthia Troksa Jerry Kruczek were Boy’s Staters. attended an I. U. history course. 20 Into Intellectual Fields Cheering camp was the place of learning for S. Macocha and M. Moynihan. Joan Poracky and Helen Stecy attended yearbook workshop. P. Davis, S. Kaplan and S. Schmidt acquired musical skills at work¬ shop. The I.U. Journalism Workshop provided experience in editing and layouts for three Clark editors. Biochemical research at the N.S.F. Science Institute at I.U. provided experience for young scientists. Four council members were prepared in council pro¬ gramming at the Student Council summer workshop at I.U. New yells and fun covered activities at the Smith Walbridge Cheering Camp for two rooters. Newspaper organization and operation at Ohio U. aided P.N. editors. Top musicians partook in orchestra and choral groups at the summer I.U. Music Clinic. The Social Studies Institute at I.U. gave two Clarkites insight on problems of the world. Boys and Girls State provided a look of local and state government for five selected students. Sue Smith, Sherry Milligan ar.d Jean Bangert spent one week of their summer vacation at a Y-Teen Camp in Syracuse, Indiana. 21 Hypnotist Entertained At Prom The Hotel Windermere in Chicago was the scene of the 1966 Junior Class Prom held on May 20. The elegant ballroom gave the Prom an atmosphere of “Mid-Summer Night’s Dreaminess”. The Junior and Senior class officers and their dates lead the impressive grand march to the music of the Don Fernando orchestra. An after-Prom party was held at Vogel’s restaurant. A dinner was served, and a well-known hypnotist, Edwin L. Baron, provided an interesting program with the help of volunteers. The Batmen, a local group ended the evening with music of a faster pace. Lost in the music of an enchanting evening, couples dance to¬ gether. Fate Forms Future Of Graduation was a very unique experience for the 1967 graduates as it has been and will be for all seniors. The young people were taking important steps as they walked down the aisles of the Tech auditorium during Commencement, June 7. Four years full of not just text¬ book learning but also general living experience pre¬ pared the seniors for the day. A feeling of anticipation and a longing to go back four years filled each grad¬ uate. Baccalaureate exercises and the Senior Banquet were just two of the many climaxes to a wonderful year. Kathy Enright and Jerry Kruczek sit for the last time at the reference table in the library. Seniors Sharon Moskal is measured for her graduation gown. 23 ACADEMICS There were many honors and awards bestowed on worthy students in the year of ’67. The position of valedictorian was awarded to the student with the highest scholastic average in his graduating class, Jerry Kruczek. The second highest position was that of salutatorian and was held by Marianne Masura. Other seniors who received honorable mention for their scho¬ lastic achievements were the top ten, now eleven schol¬ ars. Each of these students reached these outstanding goals through hard work and industrious efforts. Scholars who displayed superior talents were honored through various awards. The Elizabeth Lyle Memorial Award was presented to the junior who did the most outstanding work in the field of biology. Numerous Honors Valedictor ian Jerry Kruczek accumulated at 3.976 average. The Class of 67’s salutatorian was Marianne Masura. Top Ten, Seated: M. Duhon, D. Harrison, K. Peterson, S. Rezak. Standing: J. Piskorowski, L. Shifflett, W. Rudzinski, H. Stecy, J. Bangert. 26 National Commended Merit Scholars: W. Rudzinski, T. Whiteside, J. Kruczek, K. Peterson, M. Duhon. Are Bestowed On Clark Scholars Each year awards based on scholarship and citizenship are presented by local chapters of clubs to outstanding students. The Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizenship Award was presented to the senior girl who possessed the qualities of leadership, citizenship, de¬ pendability, service, and patriotism. The Hammond Rotary Club, an organization composed of teachers and businessmen, honored several outstanding senior boys. These Junior Rotarians were selected on the basis of scholarship to represent Clark at the Rotary Club’s weekly luncheon meetings. The purpose of this great privilege was to prepare these future leaders for their role in our community. Students who scored highly on the National Merit Scholarship Test received commended Scholar awards at a dinner given by the Bell Telephone Company. This year Clark had five such students. Helen Stecy was the 1967 recipient of the DAR award. Junior Rotarians, First Row: J. Mecklin, J. Kruczek. Second Row: K. Dudzik, R. Weiner. Third Row: J. Piskorowski, J. Milligan. Fourth Row: L. Shifflett, W. Rudzinski. One of Mrs. Huber’s developmental reading classes finishes their controlled reading tests. A Canvas Of English Literature mmm ■ Is Splashed With Shakespearean Hues Students use the vocabulary increasing aud-ex machine. Tom Zato loads a gun for his demonstration speech. Shakespeare’s hues, shades of Frost, and glitters of Mark Twain colored a canvas of English literature for 1966- 67. While reading romanticism to contemporary litera¬ ture, students also brushed up on English grammar and usage. Advanced Composition students pictured themselves in Greece while reading the plight of Oedi¬ pus Rex They then journeyed to the Globe Theatre to study the tragedy of Hamlet. Junior literature classes found themselves atop Moby Dick, while the sophomore literature classes glanced at a picture of ancient Rome through the play Julius Caesar. Medieval shades of Ivanhoe splashed through the minds of frosh literature students. Poetry, short stories, novels, and essays added the finishing touches to a picture of literature. Speech and debate classes, two combining pastels pro¬ vided a glimpse of new confidence. Demonstration, in¬ formative, and ice-breaker speeches were presented in speech class. Topics on world affairs flashed by debaters. Cathy Bajda acts out a scene for her final in drama class. Language Barriers Crack As Landscapes of culture and background in foreign lands dents. The language department offers an educational and interesting program for Latin, French, German, and Spanish students. Language labs added an audial ef¬ fect to a picture of foreign lands. While translating Caesar and Cicero, young Romans learned about daily Roman life in Latin classes. Frosh, sophomore, and Ad¬ vanced Latin classes prepared projects on daily Roman life. Grammar, French novels, and skits aided French students for a better knowledge of the French language. German students looked at glimpses of educational and interesting lanscapes of German songs, William Tell, vocabulary, and grammar. Filmstrips on daily Spanish living, Spanish songs, and translations helped students gain a better knowledge of the Spanish language. The language department this year proved to be a landscape well viewed. The basic umlaut vowel is mastered in first year German. That day, Mrs. Calvert requires both boys and girls to bring mirrors. Advanced Latin scholars George Yearsich and Sharon Kulasak demonstrate the persuasive oratory of Cicero. Clarkites Become Linguists Third and fourth year French students widen knowledge of the language through conversing, reading literature and studying grammar. Social Sciences Help Clarkites Learn Mr. Charlet, Clark’s first Fulbright scholar to India, clarifies a fine point in our American political structure. 32 Contemporary history students team through the use of magazines. About Their World Economics and government, required courses for gradu¬ ation, presented the complex mechanisms of our govern¬ ment and the basic principles of democracy at work. Geography students delved into the physical study of countries, with an emphasis on people. Learning that history repeats itself, students in world and United States history classes traced prehistoric man to modem times and drew many parallels. Social problems, an elective, offered Clarlates a basic understanding of the forces motivating a person’s be¬ havior. One’s scope is limited only by his imagination. The Social Studies department attempted to increase stu¬ dents’ scope by presenting ideas of people, past and present, and the land in which they live. Pam Miles points out the location of the Battle of Hastings. 33 V George Yearsich explains logarithms to an advanced Algebra class. Math Department Offers A Wide Class participation helps trig students to understand many difficult concepts. Brian Comelison solves a problem while the class looks on. 34 Preparation for college and for business careers was the objective of the Clark Math Department. Under the direction of Mr. Emerson Aldrich, the Math Department offers a variety of challenging courses to college-bound students. After obtaining a fundamental knowledge in beginning algebra and geometry, the students were able to elect advanced algebra, trigonometry and introduc¬ tory analysis. Freshman algebra students were introduced to posi¬ tive and negative numbers, equations, axioms, and other basic concepts. Plane geometry, a sophomore level course, emphasis logic thinking in terms of theorems, axioms, and geometric figures. Juniors analized complex equations and logarithms. Seniors studied intricate math¬ ematical problems to prepare for college work. Freshman Eugene Wisemiller graphs a linear equation. Plastic models help demonstrate spatial relationships. While weighing precipitate during a chemistry experiment, Cathy Bajda tries to master the balance. Physics And Chemistry Offer A Challenge The ultimate goal of theoretical chemistry is an under¬ standing of our physical environment. This is attempted mainly through the creation of mental models which correctly predict the behavior of matter. A course in chemistry is designed to introduce these models, show the student their value, and give him the opportunity to employ them in extending his knowledge of chemistry. This is accomplished through reading, class discussion, and, whenever possible, by actual experience in the laboratory. Experiences in the laboratory vary greatly, from the seemingly simple task of observing a burning candle to an investigation of quantitative chem¬ ical equilibrium. In all, these experiences show the stu¬ dent a practical definition of chemistry: what a chemist does. The macro-science, physics, make Clarkites aware of energy, motion, and force. Unlike chemistry, a macro¬ science, physics, presented problems calculated in tons and meters. The “why” of everyday occurrances had juniors view boiling water and a truck crossing a bridge with new prospective. Music changed from a natural phenomenon to an un¬ derstandable happening when class members brought their band and orchestra instruments to demonstrate the relation of pitch and frequency. In June the students viewed the world with a better understanding. The two classes brought laws into a sharper focus by individual experimentation. 36 To Clark Students Chemistry is often a source of mechanical aptitude as Seniors Lynda Miller and Jim Mecklin soon find out. 37 Science-minded Students Study The Substituting for Miss Wilharm is Mrs. Leland. She watches over an Earth Science class as they take a test. Students study simple forms of life, punnett squares, and dissect worms in Mr. Powell’s biology class. Animate And Inanimate Biology students began the study of the scientific aspects of life. The classes were updated with the introduction of the new text. Supplementing the course was the use of an egg incubator which was built by the Advanced Biology class the preceding summer. Earth Science students traveled to the Adler Plane¬ tarium to complement their classroom studies of the solar system and universe. The course included studies of the weather, and the geography and geology of the earth. Summer courses of advanced biological study for in¬ terested students have now been offered to afford a chance for students to learn more of the world about them. Health students learned the basics of keeping healthy and how their bodies function. Enthusiasm for biology glows as Pete Stecy studies the cell struc¬ ture of an elodea leaf through the lens of a microscope. Health student Richard Kessler emphasizes report with model eye. Beginning shorthand students are given timed transcription tests. Emphasis is placed on the ability to take dictation and to write the notes in longhand. Clarkites Enter Field Of Business Typing students are encouraged to maintain good posture. Both business and college prep students find typing a necessary skill. Modern Equipment Aids Their Study Business courses ranged from general typing to short¬ hand and transcription, the final step for some students. Business law, bookkeeping, business machines, and math also trained students for business careers. Senior girls in the advanced shorthand class had the opportunity to join the Future Secretaries Club, spon¬ sored by Miss Joan Coughlin. These students subscribed to a monthly magazine, Todays Secretary, which broad¬ ened their knowledge of business terms and practices. These business courses were keyed to the needs of the students entering the business field or a business school upon graduation. Bookkeepers respond to the effervescence of Miss Johnston. 41 Creativity, Whether In The Lab Or In The desire to express creativity, whether behind a paint- spattered smock or “over a hot stove”, was enthusiast¬ ically encouraged in Clark’s extensive fine arts program. Dormant talents were awakened in a variety of subjects; out of Clark’s mechanical drawing, art, sewing, music, and cooking classes would come the designers of the future. Perhaps the man who may envision your home on paper, or whose concerts you will anticipate, might well have first realized his potential under the skillful and patient guidance of Clark’s fine arts staff. Critical analysis by fellow students is essential to future artists. J. Kittka spoon feeds T. Richards as R. Weigl and R. Wozniak look on. Is Terry the only one brave enough to sample their dish? The Shop, Is A Vital Element At Clark admired, or a book appreciated, may have had its origin in one of the many elective classes available here at Clark. Skills useful not only in the “working world” but also as a highly personal creative outlet were developed, as well as a keen sense of pride in individual expression, and an awareness of new-found creative capacity. The importance of that pride to the preservation of the pro¬ cess of intellectual expansion was shown to be well understood by the executors of Clark’s fine arts curri¬ culum in their unfailing encouragement of students’ creative inclinations. Skill is required by boys to work the machines in shop class. Sophomore Marilee Ogren consentrates on her creation in art class. People, often unable to say exactly what they feel, turned to music to express their thoughts. This year approximately one-third of Clark’s student body chose to express themselves in this way. Vocal music classes met three to five times a week. These students learned history and theory through sing¬ ing contemporary and classical songs. Some individuals entered local music contests to gain more experience. Instrumental musicians journeyed outside the classroom to play for local school and church programs. Skills learned in school were employed when members formed dance bands and presented musicals. Organized this year was the Brass of ’68, who played music in the fashion of the Tijuana Brass. The six boys entertained at a band concert and during half-time of a basketball game. Vocal and instrumental musicians combined their talents to produce an all-school musical. Diligence, skill, and practice were required of all musicians. The discovery of hidden abilities often di¬ rected students into unexpected avocations. Music en¬ riched the lives of all devoted instrumentalists. Pioneers Express Mr. Meyette corrects interpretation for J. Poracky and H. Stecy. Vocal and instrumental musicians combine their talents to give the all-school musical. All practices are held after school or during the evening. Opening night was reached after two months of practice. Mr. Dycus offers constructive criticism to a flute duet. These extra instructions further improve technique and style. Brass of ’68 is caught at a strenuous practice. Row one: B. Bobin, L. Rusnak. Row two: G. Halik, M. Knox, D. Guy. Top: W. Dzurovcik. Their Many Moods Through Music The timing in “If By His Spirit” challenges Clark’s top-notch Concert Choir. Mr. Church gives the downbeat as rehearsal continues. Our Potential Journalists Prepare Journalism is exclusively a summer course at Clark. Practical experience in yearbook and newspaper work is stressed for the students enrolled in this class. The students journeyed to Chicago and Hammond to see how various newspapers are published. By putting out sum¬ mer editions of the Pioneer News, students learned to operate the machines, write effective editorials, lay out stories on a page, and do general newspaper work. Anyone wishing to work on the school newspaper or the yearbook is encouraged to take this course in order to prepare himself for the journalistic experiences he will encounter. Working on heads are Lynn Sotak, Sherry Milligan and Bob Talabay. Sophomore David Krall “runs off’ summer editions during Journal- Sherry Milligan, Pete Stecy, Ron Murzyn, Gail Walker, and George Yearsich leam production techniques. 46 Clark Captures First In Road-E-O Front Row: Mr. Thomas, R. Gas- par, C. Levin, K. Skurka, D. Merry. Second Row: E. Offredo, B. Kussy, D. Carlson, T. Yearsich, F. Sroka participated in the Drivers’ Road- With the sound of engines and noisy students, driver’s ed began. The first time the student was in the car, he learned the parts of the vehicle and how they operate. In the following lessons, he learned the skills of driving, such as: steering, forward and backward; right, left, and three-point turns; and signaling. The last two weeks were spent learning to park properly, both angle and parallel. During the course of the summer, each group took a two hour trip to a place of its choice, drove on an expressway, received a taste of night driv¬ ing, and learned to change a flat tire. Last spring, Clark and the other Hammond schools participated in a driver’s Road-E-O. Drivers were re¬ quired to drive through obstacle courses and were graded on their performance. Not only did Clark have the best girl and boy drivers, Karen Skurka and Frank Sroka, but also was rated the winning school. M. Gawrys and D. Gilpin demonstrate proper method of parking. 47 49 Exclusive, National Organizations Front row: J. Buksar, S. Toth, P. Davis, K. Skurka, M. Duhon, J. Roy, S. Moskal, G. Miterko, D. Brenner, C. Sutter, S. Rezak, P. Dubczak. 2nd row: K. Enright, B. Steffel, D. Kosior, L. Kottka, C. Chariton, K. Peterson, M. Masura, G. Gallas, S. Hmurovic, M. Franeiski, D. Kalina, M. Falda. 3rd row: M. Nowak, J. Snider, H. Stecy, S. Macocha, B. Repay, C. Sluka, J. Bangert, S. Martich, To qualify for the National Honor Society a student must have at least a 3.0 average and be in the top 10% of the class if he is a junior or 15% of his class if he is a senior. Officers for NHS seniors are Tom Whiteside, president; Jerry Piskorowski, vice president; and Helen Stecy, secretary. C. Troksa, M. Dembowski, T. Johnson, L. Spanier, E. Geffert. 4th row: E. Tangalos, J. Mecklin, R. Weiner, B. Ruf, W. Rud- zinski, T. Whiteside, L. Shifflett, K. Dudzik, M. Leland. 5th row: J. Kruczek, L. Burch, G. Yearsich, T. Yearsich, P. Entrop, T. Federenko, J. Milligan, J. Banik, T. Leskovich. Students who worked diligently on either the yearbook or the school paper received recognition for their efforts by being initiated into the Clark chapter of Quill and Scroll. Lights in the PN room were on many nights after school, while members prepared Friday’s edition of the PN or worked frantically on a yearbook deadline. Front row: P. Davis, M. Tkach, C. Dostatni, M. Molson, M. Duhon, A. Lucas. 2nd row: K. Skurka, V. Johnson, J. Poracky, S. Smith, K. Enright, K. Peterson, M. Moynihan. 3rd row: H. Stecy, S. Macocha, J. Roy, L. Miller, B. Repay, M. Nowak, K. Dudzik, J. Kruczek. 4th row: C. Pearson, G. Yearsich, B. Ruf, W. Rudzinski, J. Milligan, T. White- side, L. Shifflett, R. Weiner. 50 Honor Students Versed In All Fields Front row: M. Burney, S. Moskal, S. Schmidt, M. Gaspar, L. Antilla, S. Mrzlock, C. Spaulding. 2nd row: M. Leland, C. Bajda, K. Peterson, B. Steffel, B. Herakovich, E. Tangalos. 3rd row: H. Stecy, S. De- Peugh, L. Kottka, P. Davis, M. Dzurovcik, D. Guy, G. Yearsich. 4th row: L. Shifflett, B. Treadway, B. Ruf, J. Snider, J. Pavlovich, G. Humphreys. Clark’s National Thespian troupe 1769 is sponsored by Mrs. Barbara Savoy. Membership is awarded through achievement in all areas of stage production. The National Forensic League, under the direction of Mr. Arthur Erickson, is an honorary society for develop¬ ment of public speaking. Mr. Turpin, a new addition to the Clark Forensic Department, stimulates new interest in speech activities. The debaters participated in the Calumet Forensic Conference and the Metropolitan Debate Union. Other members specialized in individual events such as origi¬ nal oratory, poetry, and extemporaneous speaking. Front row: C. Bajda, E. Tangalos. 2nd row: J. Kruczek, B. Olds. 3rd row: G. Janiec, R. Weiner. 4th row: LI Shifflett, R. Fritz. Council Officers—L. Shifflett, J. Vrabel, J. Kruczek, J. Poracky. Student Council members work efficiently at bi-monthly meeting. Magazine Drive And Cabinet-T. Whiteside, E. Tangalos, K. Dudzik, K. Skurka, H. Stecy To provide the student body with a means of com¬ munication, to promote citizenship, and to regulate student activities were the objectives of this year’s Student Council. The new council began early by sponsoring a successful summer dance and by printing football programs and student directories. The council also introduced the first chess and ping- pong tournament in the history of Clark. A magazine drive was conducted to secure necessary funds for as¬ semblies and other activities. In addition, a new intra¬ mural sports program enthused Clarkites. Council hall monitors and flag raisers activated good citizenship. The year’s efforts culminated in the election of the new Student Council officers for 1967-1968. Chess Tournament Color Year « i ' ll Gl .jji { J5 0 J wj J■ V a w jfi . j T y A w Front Row: T. Mecklin, B. Theissen, S. Hmurovic, M. Ogren, S. Moskal, P. Gaylor, C. Chiluski, B. Vavrek, M. Spaulding, R. Diambola. Second Row: G. Jones, J. Francis, J. Condes, S. Milli¬ gan, B. Joyce, C. Chariton, M. Michalic, L. Rusnak, T. Zato, J. Banik, B. Winebarger. Third Row: R. Holmes, E. Antilla, A. Buksar, L. Bellovich, B. Lesak, K. Hayes, S. Duplaga, W. Turpin, R. Burr, J. King. Fourth Row: L. Steliga, M. Shimala, H. Pataky, B. Talabay, J. Kraly, S. Forbes, L. Walker, R. Yates, B. Hendry, W. Rudzinski, B. Bobin. Front Row: Miss Sauvain, A. Kaminsky, P. Giddings, C. Chiluski, S. Mulholland, S. Kaplan, C. Parks, J. Puplava, M. Vincent, P. Dunn, L. Matusik, L. Levin, M. Patrick, L. Weiner, K. Bodie, S. Haig, M. Csigas. Second Row: R. Dooley, P. Frenchik, S. Mor¬ rison, S. Robertson, L. McPheron, T. Jurek, K. Fleming, M. Franciski, J. Antkowiak, C. Kraly, N. Laurincik, C. Hric, L. Antilla, M. B. Burney, S. Moskal, C. A. Cerajewski, D. Harrison. Third Row: M. Ogren, K. Demkovich, K. Trelinski, K. Yuhas, L. Yusko, S. Winner, J. Bangert, M. Meldahl, K. Murzyn, P. Spauld- French Club Enjoyed The five year old French Club again worked to give its members a deeper insight into French. This was accomplished by adding the knowledge of French cul¬ ture to the study of the language. During the monthly meeting, the club used games and discussions to increase the understanding of French. Firsthand descriptions of Paris were given by Miss Sauvain, the sponsor. The membership of the club increased to eighty mem¬ bers. The beginning club elected Desa Bubnovich, presi¬ dent; Janet Jackim, vice president; Joan Bangert, secre¬ tary; and Jeff Justak, treasurer. The advanced club elected Pat Broderick, president; Jeanne Lesar, vice president; Nancy Laurincik, secretary; and Laura Yusko, treasurer. The two sections joined to build a Homecoming float. Other activities included a bake sale, dance, Christmas party and dinner at a French restaurant in Chicago. Officers: K. Broderick, N. Laurincik, L. Yusko. J. Lesar was absent at time of picture. ing, D. Kovach, S. Jones, S. Mulholland, C. Chariton, S. Kacocha, J. Bercik. Fourth Row: B. Anderson, R. Dudek, C. Salys, B. Steffel, D. Fuller, S. Toth, P. Broderick, K. Zaro, S. Hmurovic, A. Finkelstein, D. Bubnovich, J. Jackim, P. Swiontek, D. Gilpin, J. Lesar, C. Dobrowolski. Fifth Row: M. E. Kacoha, J. Snider, S. DePeugh, J. Enright, D. Hric, M. Kulasak, E. Geffert, T. ohnson, P. Kaminsky, M. J. Zientara, D. Svitek, D. Davis, J. ustak, D. Buehler, S. Murphree, A. Jamrose, B. Argus. Taste Of Paris 54 German Town Sparks Enthusiasm The motto of the German Club, “Einigkeit macht Stark,” meaning, “Unity makes strength” was well chosen since the membership of the club has increased almost fifty percent. This increase was attributed to the popular activities of the club. The money making projects for the year were the car wash, bake sale, and Fasching dance. With the money from these projects, the German Club bought a German magazine subscription and German books for the library. The members went to Lincoln Street, Chi¬ cago’s German town, and saw phases of German life. With this experience, a Christmas skit was produced for the older German folk of the community. GERMAN CLUB-Front Row: Mrs. Calvert, T. Zembala, B. Theissen, J. Ciesar, C. Sudar, J. Navta, K. Fleming, L. Warzak, T. Bielat, T. Cotner, T. Mecklin, J. Matusik, V. Halliar, S. Rezak, J. DeNardo, M. Raymond. Second Row: C. Foreman, G. Janiec, R. Duplaga, M. Spaulding, S. Schmidt, J. Ellis, S. Gurevitz, T. Schmidt, S. Hmurovic, P. Vater, E. Petyo, B. Smriga, D. Wooster. Third Row: P. Brandmen, D. Krall, L. Schurr, T. Markovich, J. Deluna, C. Sievers, E. Antilla, C. Peters, C. Moynihan, P. Ruf, S. Forbes, J. Florek, K. Kessler, C. Sichak, B. Lesak, M. Dzurovcik. Fourth Row: R. Fritz, J. Francis, J. Grinstead, M. Janas, P. Davis, D. Guy, H. Stecy, C. Troksa, C. Sluka, F. Foreman, R. Vavrek, E. Wisemiller, T. Zato, R. Kottka, B. Winebarger, L. Burch, L. Rusnak. Fifth Row: D. Sotak, P. Stecy, D. Argus, T. Nowak, D. Uhrin, S. Hurley, D. Ashby, R. Margeta, J. Kiraly, R. Chorba, P. Nowak, B. Bobin, B. Navta, D. Michalak, T. Leskovich, R. Argus, D. Buehler. Officers: M. Spaulding, T. Nowak, D. Guy, C. Foreman. Latin Float Takes First Advanced Latin Club Officers: J. Justak, R. Weiner, L. Shifflett, E. Tangalos, G. Yearsich, M. Molson, W. Rudzinski. Again this year there were four Latin Clubs meeting each Wednesday of the month. The four presidents, Joyce Rzonca, Janice Vrlik, Rick Weiner, and Walt Rudzinski worked together with the club’s sponsor, Mrs. Wilcox, throughout the year planning various projects. The Latin Club float won first place in the club car competition in the Homecoming parade. In December, the Saturnalia, a Roman Christmas party, was held. The Latin Club celebrated Vergil’s birthday on October 1, and Cicero’s birthday on January 3. A bake sale in November, and a booth at the P.T.A. Food Fair were sponsored by the Latin Club. Next came a dance in February followed by the annual ban¬ quet in March. In April, the third annual talent show proceeds were donated to the Hayward Memorial Fund. The club’s last project was the Littlest 500 chariot race in May at Clark field. Something new and exciting is in store for a Clark student this summer. The Latin Club has raised money for a Latin Club Honors Program which would send a Latin student to Italy for six weeks of study. Coopera¬ tion and enthusiasm have made this past year a huge success for the Latin Club. Front Row: C. Grinstead, B. Ethridge, J. Banik, R. Weiner, J. Kruczek, L. Shifflett, K. Dudzik, W. Rudzinski, G. Yearsich, E. Tangalos, T. Federenko, P. Entrop, J. Mecklin. Second Row: S. Martich, K. Peterson, J. Poracky, N. Chapek, J. Buksar, S. Bel- lovich, J. Bangert, K. Pavlovich, C. Shimala, S. Kulasak, L. Mc- Pheron, M. Wooster, C. Troksa. Third Row: Mrs. Wilcox, M. Duhon, M. Molson, J. Gabor, J. Hajduk, D. Rabe, B. Becich, B. Gripp, J. Tomko, B. Canner, K. Sandrick, R. Braun, M. Drapac, P. Turpin, R. Hoke, T. Houser, J. Vrlik, K. Dzurilla. Fourth Row: K. Enright, B. Repay, L. Canner, M. Tomko, J. Seth, G. Wall, J. Rzonca, S. Vasilak, M. Wargo, J. Paradzinski, D. Molenda, T. Schmidt, Y. Kaminsky, S. Lukacsek, S. Milligan, S. Fuchs, E. Geffert, G. Koscielski, L. Steliga. Fifth Row: R. Grose, P. Madura, Y. Modjeski, S. Becker, P. Wilson, M. Hahney, R. Geffert, J. Kraly, M. Durland, S. Micu, T. Mierwa, S. Saliga, L. Seth, D. Troksa, M. Duhon, C. Foreman. Sixth Row: J. Plowecki, V. Kusnir, D. Svitek, M. Sumrow, G. Walker, C. Dostatni, J. Justak, B. Pruzin, B. Becich, J. Tkacz. Seventh Row: R. Chovanec, H. Pataky, R. Walters, P. Dow, R. Margeta, T. Leskovich, D. Michalak, T. Pykosz, D. Price, C. Spanburg, G. Halik, T. Haig, D. Bellile, D. Senko, T. Kontol, B. Treadway. Front Row: C. Excell, A. Dora, C. Zajac, A. Jezuit, M. Kozak, P. Golding, E. Jancosek, L. Picklin, D. Levitt, M. L. Michalik, Mrs. Encinosa. Second Row: J. Maruszczak, C. Sichak, A. Kurek, R. Smith, B. Vavrek, S. Rezak, C. Dickey, M. Loden, P. Vasilak, J. Whyte, I. Potapowicz. Third Row: D. Ogle, C. Gaspar, C. Zmija, M. Mihalo, T. Johnson, K. Kuberski, D. Excell, K. Janik, Ballet-Background Of J. Marcisz, L. Rusnak, J. Condes, B. Bobin. Fourth Row: J. Bazarko, M. Beebe, S. Matura, P. Hruskoci, J. Homak, J. Milli¬ gan, M. Gaspar, M. E. Kacoha, E. Kekich. Fifth Row: B. Talabay, T. Pardonek, B. Ashcraft, T. Chariton, D. Howell, J. Jacewicz, M. Rusnak, M. Adam, J. Repay, L. Cox, G. Susoreny, K. En¬ right, M. Dzurovcik, B. Ruf. Tradition The largest Spanish Club in Clark’s history, sponsored by Mrs. Encinosa, had a very active and profitable year. The beginning and advanced clubs began the year with their Chiquita Banana float for the Homecoming parade. During the holidays, the combined clubs held a Christ¬ mas party which was highlighted by the traditional breaking of the pinata. The project that was initiated last year for the “Honor Program” scholarship was aided by a bake sale sponsored by the combined clubs. In the spring, the Spanish Club journeyed to Chicago to see the Mexican Ballet. The ballet gave a colorful back¬ ground of folklore and tradition. The club ended the year with the annual party in the gym for all members. The purpose of Spanish Club is not only to learn Spanish, but to actually enjoy the language. Officers: Front Row: L. Picklin, D. Levitt. Second Row: J. Milli¬ gan, E. Jancosek, M. L. Michalic. Third Row: G. Susoreny, T. Shim ala. Marching Groups Work Together To Color Front Row: B. Treadway, T. Whiteside, A. Jamrose, J. FranGis, S. Schmidt, J. Snider, L. Picklin, S. Smith, J. Bangert. Second Row: K. Peterson, L. Radloff, S. Madura, R. Lynch, M. Jacewicz, H. Weaver, J. Enright, K. Broderick, C. Sluka, C. Peterson, G. Wall, G. Wojtena, C. Parks, D. Gilpin. Third Row: S. Toth, L. Spanier, J. Whyte, D. Argus, P. Turpin, D. Bubnovich, J. Bangert, S. Forbes. C. Dostatni, M. Janas, S. Kaplan, M. Burney, D. Kroll, P. Nowak, B. Weaver, G. Halik, B. Bobin, J. Marcisz, L. Sciacero, C. Bodie, K. Yoder, P. Davis, K. Enright. Twirlers: P. Golding, R. Smith, K. Trelinski, M. Krause, B. Tokarz. With the help of their sponsor, Miss Johnston, the twirl¬ ers participated in parades, concerts and half-time shows at football games. The high-steppin’ Pom-Pon girls highlighted this year’s athletic events with performances at football and basket¬ ball games. Homecoming featured a special routine with the flag corps marching to the tune of “No Matter What Shape.” After years of selling candy and presenting concerts, the Clark Band finally attained their new uniforms. They were first worn at the Winter Concert. Flag Corps: Bottom, M. Ogren, P. Saksa, N. King. Second, C. Gaspar, T. Marciniak, K. Janek, C. Wojciechowski. Third, L. Seth, A. Buksar, C. Missal, D. Howell, M. Loden, E. Vanzo. Back, E. Jancosek, P. Ruf, J. Gajdos. 58 Pom Pons: Front: S. Moskal. Second: C. Chariton, M. Falda, C. Cerajewski, C. Dostatni, S. Fuchs, D. Geffert, M. Tkach, J. Ellis, M. Gas¬ per, R. Greskovich, P. Humola. Back: S. Mrz- lock, L. Kottka, M. Mol- son, B. Repay, T. John¬ son, S. Kacocha. Games And Add Sparkle To Parades Fourth Row: P. Golding, L. Jarabak, M. Mayercick, S. Becker, D. Gilpin, C. Wisotsky, B. Yoder, C. Spanburg, B. Winebarger, P. Skilling, C. Pearson, M. Leland, D. Buehler, L. Levin, D. Krall, S. Miller, J. Tokarz, T. Morz, R. Murzyn, M. Michalak, J. Ambrose, B. Strbjak, M. Dzurovcik, P. Stecy, R. Bobalik, L. Rusnak, C. Sievers, S. Seeley, T. Conner, G. Koscielski, G. Hum¬ phreys, B. Treadway, And Mr. Dycus director. Top-Notch Second semester additions to the Concert Choir: Front Row: B. Steffel, E. Bojda, S. Saliga, S. Toth. Second Row: F. Rowley, I. Whyte, K. Peterson, B. Hallier. Third Row: B. Lesak, V. John¬ son, J. Marcisz, B. Bobin. Fourth Row: D. Bellile, D. Guy, D. Senko, B. Ruf, G. Halik. The Concert Choir, one of the finest in the Calumet region, has finished another year of superb music. Under the direction of Mr. Darrell Church, the Concert Chou- performed such numbers as “Hallelujah Amen” by George F. Handel, “Sing and Rejoice” by Will James, and other short numbers included in the third annual Panorama of Popular Music. Another of Clark’s prized choral groups was the Girls’ Choir. Voices consisting of alto, first soprano, and sec¬ ond soprano compose this group. Songs chosen by Mr. Church for the choir were “Sing unto the Lord a New Song” by Cauperin, “Allelujah” by Mozart, and “Where ’Ere You Walk” by Handel. Beginning the year with elections, Helen Stecy and Joan Poracky were named co-president of the orchestra directed by Charles Meyette. Highlights from “The Messiah” were performed at the Holiday Concert with the semi-formal uniforms making their debut. Honor soloist Spring Concert and Music Festival ended the Clark Orchestral year. Orchestra: First Row: J. Poracky, B. Steffel, S. Milligan, J. Jackim, S. Winner, S. Gurevitz, M. Durland. Second Row: J. Bangert, S. Smith, S. Schmidt, T. Whiteside, K. Peterson, C. Sluka, B. Bobin, P. Davis, H. Stecy. Third Row: M. Janas, S. Kaplan, D. Kroll, C. Pearson, M. Leland, G. Humphreys, B. Treadway. Standing: Condes, E. Wisemiller, Mr. Meyette, P. Stecy, M. Dzurovcik, Murzyn. Orchestra And Choirs Harmonize Concert Choir: Front Row: D. Kosior, E. Geffert, S. Burke T Jurek, M. Repay, C. Demas, M. Caspa-, S. Moskal, P. Smith,’ M. Burney, T. Richards. Second Row: H. Steey, M. Mrzlock J. Snider L. Nagy, S. Mrzlock, J. Poracky, L. Miller, L. Kottka, M. Moynihan, L. Gumkowski. Third Row: Mr. Church, N. King, S Milligan, B. Moll, J. Condes, C. Grinstead, C. Poi, M. Leland, L. Rusnak, D. Uhrin. Fourth Row: S. Hurley, D. Carros, T. Funcik M. Kulasak, P Davis, W. Gazafy, E. Tangalos, M. Janas. Fifth Row: J. Schaffenberger, B. Kelderman, C. Pearson, T. Leskovich, C. Spaulding, D. Buehler, G. Ruskowsky, M. Dzurovcik, R. Warner, J. Francis. Girls Choir: First Row: S. Morrison, C. Gaspar, J. Navta, J. Jucknowski, J. Ellis, M. Csigas, K. Fleming, J. Denardo, J. Ban- gert, M. Smigla, C. Chiluski, K. Sandrick. Second Row: L. Seth, K. Trelinski, R. Hoke, R. Lynch, K. Zato, C. Strempka, R. Gres- kovich, C. Janik, D. Schmittel. Third Row: A. Finlcelstein, D. Beyer, S. Gurevitz, S. Winner, P. Wilson, C. Hric, T. Mierwa, L. Mottet, L. Sotak, A. Kaminsky, J. Jackim. Fourth Row: J. Grin- stead, M. Beebe, J. Stout, A. Bemacky, P. Olen, P. Leslie, C. Watson, J. Fasnacht, S. Forbes, C. Excell, P. Miles, J. Milligan. Fifth Row: D. Yakish, L. Kekick, T. Wagner, K. Lilly, L. Walker, S. Peterson, M. Zientara, P. Ruf, T. Nowak, L. Spanier, P. Kamin¬ sky, M. Kozak. 6t Musically Oriented Students Obtain The Boys’ and Girl s’ Choruses, open to all students, performed at all the concerts this year. These beginning choral groups learned the basic fundamentals of music in order to prepare themselves for singing in the more advanced groups, and the select ensembles. This year, Clark’s choral department boasted of hav¬ ing not only one, but two Girls’ ensembles. One group was composed of several girls picked from the Girls’ Choir, and the other ensemble consisted of girls selected from the Concert Choir. The “Serenaders,” formally known as the Concert Choir Mixed Ensemble, was an added highlight to all the concerts. Front row: E. Geffert, J. Snider, T. Richards, S. Burke, V. Johnson, P. Smith, H. Stecy, J. Poracky. 2nd row: C. Spaulding, S. Mrzlock, E. Tangalos, L. Kottka, J. Condes. 3rd row: M. Gas- par, B. Moll, M. Leland, B. Banas. 4th row: S. Moskal, L. Rusnak, C. Grinstead, C. Poi, M. Dzurovcik, M. Kulasak. Front row: L. Gumkowski, P. Davis, M. Repay. 2nd row: L. Miller, F. Rowley, S. Milligan. 3rd row: L. Nagy, J. Marcisz, M. Mrzlock. Self Satisfaction From Singing Boys’ Choir: First Row: Mr. Church, B. Bamay, M. Patrick T Bielat, E. Petyo, S. Midkiff, J. Ciesar, P. Vater, B. Smriga, R. Braun, L. Schurr. Second Row: B. Hendry, R. Duplaga, M. Spaulding, P. Dunn, K. Hardesty, G. Novotney, K. Raymond, P. Minor, B. Halliar, B. Winebarger. Third Row: C. Flatt, M. Ray¬ mond, E. Rosinski, D. Bates, G. Halik, M. Mooney, D. Bellile, T. Tumquist, T. Kekas, R. Hendry. Fourth Row: L. Robertson, J. Schultz, E. Wisemiller, B. Bobin, D. Senko, B. Ruf, N. Gani, G. Susoreny, D. Guy, L. Cox. Below is the Girls’ Chorus. This year’s enrollment was the largest ever. 63 Booster Club Officers: Ernie Offredo, vice president, Andrea Lucas, president. Matt Ferrara, treasurer, and Kathy Enright, Secretary. Booster Club H. R. Representatives: Front Row: K. E aright, P. Gaylor, N. King, M Tkach, L. Weiner, C. A. Cerajewski T. Marciniak, C. Peters. Second Row: C. Lenz, A. Lucas, D. Kalina, L. Miller, V. Johnson, S. Fuchs. Third Row: M. Ferrara, R. Jones, C. Dickey, C. Shim ala, S. Duplaga, C. Moynihan. Fourth Row: P. Ruf, B. Repay, S. Macocha, B. Kelderman, E. Jancosek, B. Tokirz, B. Ruf. Spontaneous Boosters The success of the G.R.C. Booster Club was proven by the spontaneous response of many spirited and enthusias¬ tic boosters. Members were responsible for sign painting, sectional activities and the chartering of buses to our athletic events in South Bend, Gary, and Valparaiso. The club’s major activities included a homecoming Back Team display, a trip to a Purdue football game, a hockey game, and a trip to Chicago to see the Ice Follies. Under the direction of Mr. Oral Watkins, the club concluded another successful year by channeling stu¬ dents’ energies to a common goal. UNICEF Cards Bring Profit The Forum Club, consisting of 167 members launched its first project of the school year, the UNICEF Christ¬ mas Card Drive. As in the past, it was a huge success. This success initiated a very busy year, which in¬ cluded Theatre parties to Chicago, a one day tobaggon trip to Galena Ill., an ice-skating party to the Dor¬ chester Club, and the Colorado trip. The Colorado trip lasted 4 days and the Clarkites ventured to Estes Park, Colorado University and most exciting of all, Pikes Peak. In the past Forum Club has donated to the John F. Kennedy Library, has adopted an orphan, and has donated money to build a house for a Korean family. The Forum Club also pays the tuition for students who are recepients of the National Science Foundation Insti¬ tutes at I.U. Forum Club Officers and Sponsors: Mrs. James Astle, sponsor, Jerry Piskorowski, vice-president, Linda Steliga, secretary, Ron Murzyn, president, and Mr. John Heslin, sponsor. Front Row: A. Crist, S. Kulasek, S. Bellovich, M. Tkach. Second Row: B. Duhon, R. Murzyn, S. Mrzlock, P. Kew, R. Stolarz, S. Sichak, Mr. Heslin. Third Row: J. Piskorowski, B. Bobin, Mr. Asde, L. Steliga, C. Jurbala, C. Stiller, B. Kelderman. Rosie Tomko smiles with delight as she watches her orphan play with his new fire engine at the Y-Teen Christmas orphan party. Helping those less fortunate was the primary aim of all Y-Teens. This goal was accomplished through several programs held during the year. The main undertaking was a Christmas party for orphans. The highlight of the festivity was the appearance of Santa Claus with a gift for every child. Food, entertainment, and, above all, companionship made the day a joyous and rewarding one for both the orphans and the Y-Teens. The annual potato chip sale augmented the Y-Teen treasury. The proceeds were used to send two deserving junior members to summer conference to prepare them for leadership in future Y-Teen programs. Through Y-Teens the girls were trained to become better leaders in tomorrow’s society. Y-Teens Bring Joy To Orphans Y-Teen Officers: Mrs. Cougill, sponsor, Mrs. Astle, sponsor, S. Linda Spanier and Laurie Antilla serve coffee at the P.T.A. Smith, v.p., J. Bangert, treas., R. Tomko, pres., M. Kacmarik, sec. open house last fall. Y-Teens served as hostesses for the occasion. 66 Hi-Y Concerts And Dances Swung Hi-Y, the male counterpart to Y-Teens, was one of the most active clubs at Clark last year. The 50 boys spon¬ sored a fall dance which featured the popular band, “The Boys Next Door”. Profits from the dance were donated to the band uniform fund. In January, a “Krit- ters.” and “Squires” concert was held. The club’s sponsor, was Mr. Tom Roman. Rick Yates, the president, was aided by vice president Denis Holmes. Bob Bajda handled the finances while Don Abercrombie served as secretary. A cabinet of seven, helped the offi¬ cers with their duties. Officers and cabinet met every third Wednesday during activity period. The final activity was a club-sponsored ski trip to Colorado during Eastern vacation. Front Row: R. Diombala, J. Vrabel. Second Row: G. Gaughan, R. Yates, D. Holmes. Third Row: J. King, M. Miskus. Fourth Row: F. Radloff, G. Koscielski, J. Vavrek. Fifth Row: Mr. Roman, D. Abercrombie. Front Row: F. Radloff, J. Vavrek, R. Yates, R. Diombala, D. Holmes, G. Koscielski, M. Miskus, D. Bajda. Second Row: M. Ferrara, B. Hendry, S. Rusnak, J. Haddad, P. Entrop, B. Schaffenberger, R. Ruman. Third Row: B. Argus, R. Pykosz, M. Adam, B. Ashcraft, M. Bugyis, W. Collard, R. Margetta, G. Novotny, T. Markovich. Fourth Row: J. Ambrose, B. Kelderman, D. Fortener, D. Domasica, J. Milligan, S. Hicko, J. King. 67 Library Club: Front Row: S. Atwood, J. Vrlik, C. Sudar, J. Baranowski, D. Missal, V. Halliar, S. Rezak. Second Row: Miss Lake, C. Locicero, V. Bourrell, D. Harrison, L. Strzempka, D. Kovach, P. Spaulding, L. Matusik, Mrs. Zweig. Third Row: L. Myers, S. Bencur, J. Janauskas, U. Kalwinski, V. Calloway, J. Cenjel, C. Missal, L. Herakovich. Club Members Burrow In Books Literary Club: Front Row: P. Palovick, C. Stolarz, C. Sluka, K. Demkovich, C. Dobrowski, N. Chapek, J. Buksar, C. Bajda. Second Row: E. Olechnowicz, S. Staudurs, S. Susoreny, C. Kukta, L. Caston, Mrs. Benne, R. Olio, B. Chovanec, C. Sutter, J. Mecklin. With service as it’s aim, the Library Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Harriet Lake, completed a busy year. Members of the organization aided students in the selection of books, and assisted Miss Lake with her work. A Christmas party and a fund raising drive to pur¬ chase a book chart were a part of this past years activi¬ ties. Mrs. Helen Gates’ first year as sponsor was marked by a revisal of the Literary Club. Meetings were held in an informal atmosphere where members could enjoy such programs as a talk by Mrs. Katherine Benne about her poetry, and engage in such activities as the examina¬ tion of college literary magazines. 68 Front Row: M. Leland, S. Winner, L. Levin, M. Burney, S. Kap¬ lan, S. Weiner, T. Schmidt, S. Rezak, S. Schmidt, S. Matura. Second Row: M. A. Wooster, M. Masura, C. Moynihan, J. Health Science Clubs Under the direction of Mr. Powell, Biology Club traveled to Coal City, Illinois, for a memorable day of fossil hunting and mountain climbing. The club also visited Argonne National Laboratories for the third con¬ secutive year and toured a pharmaceutical concern in Chicago. This year, with the guidance of Mrs. Florence Miller, the girls of the Health Careers Club saw movies on the various fields of nursing and listened to guest speakers from hospitals and the Peace Corps. The girls were en¬ couraged to tour nearby hospitals and most of all to consider nursing as a profession. The Future Physicians’ Club, also sponsored by Mr. Edward Powell, was devoted to stimulating and confirm¬ ing interest in the allied health sciences. Club discus¬ sions, educational movies, and tours of medical facilities formed the groundwork of club activities. Although no officers were elected, Ken Dudzik served as de Facto president. Marcisz, L. Kekich, J. Poracky, K. Peterson, C. Bajda, B. Halliar. Third Row: Mr. Powell, J. Hashu, S. Martich, R. Fritz, W. Rudzinski, P. Entrop, E. Tangalos, J. Florek, L. SchutT. Stimulate Health Career member Marilyn Repay demonstrates the proper way to apply an elastic bandage to a sprained wrist. Future Physicians: First Row: M. Leland, T. Haig, C. Sluka, K. Dudzik. Second Row: Mr. Powell, W. Rudzinski, B. Treadway, P. Entrop, E. Tangalos. FT A Encourages And Acquaints Front Row: Miss McCampbell, sponsor, J. Buksar pres., T. Richards, sec., N. Chapek v. p., D. Brenner, treas., S. Seeley, prog, chairman. Under the guidance of Miss McCampbell, the Future Teachers of America enjoyed the opportunity to learn by participating in a fall Round-Up at Hammond Tech, and a spring Service Program. Several of the senior members took part in a cadet teaching program. Janice Buksar held the office of president, and assist¬ ing her as vice president, was Nancy Chapek. Terry Richards served as secretary, Dawn Brenner managed the finances, and Sharon Seely aided the club as the program chairman. The aim of the club was t o encourage and to acquaint the students with the most honored profession of teach¬ ing. FTA members: Front Row: P. Miles, T. Richards, D. Brenner, J. Buksar, N. Chapek, S. Lucasek, L. Sotak. Second Row: L. Peeler, K. Yuhas, L. Yusko, J. Antkowiak, M. Franciski, J. Grinstead, C. Chariton. Third Row: C. Pavlovich, C. Olen, J. Bangert, K. Peterson, C. A. Gerajewski, S. Kacocha, S. Seeley, B. Komas. 70 Alumnae Aid Future Secretaries Nancy Chapek conscientiously transfers a column of figures to a practice balance sheet. Pausing from club duties are G. Miterko and M. Kacmarik. The Future Secretaries’ Club provided information about the work of stenographers concerning duties, expecta¬ tions and needed skills. At each monthly meeting a former Clark graduate spoke to the girls telling them how she obtained her job, her experience in finding it, and a preview of a typical day at the office. The sponsor, Miss Coughlan, helped train the girls to be good secretaries of the future. Front Row: C. Dostatni, M. Wild, B. Chovanec, J. Buksar, M. Kacmarik, G. Miterko, R. Tomko, C. Olen. Second Row: L. Deeson, M. J. Zmija, M. Wolowicz, J. Lesar, L. Kottka, P. Dooley, M. Jacewicz, N. Chapek. Third Row: M. Przybyl, R. Weigl, C. Tomko, J. Vince, B. Clemmens, L. Radloff, P. Simko, K. Vraban- cic, P. Palovcik. 71 Large Club Means More Pawns Move In its second year of existence, Clark’s Chess Club has become one of the most popular clubs in the school. Its one hundred and twenty members proved this fact. The club met every activity period because of the in¬ creased participation. Mr. Williamson and Mr. Bocken, Chess Club spon¬ sors, taught newcomers the basic fundamentals and guided the more experienced players to advanced tech¬ niques. An innovation this year was a chess problem of the week, posted on the bulletin board, for the members to solve. The club also sponsored a very successful club chess tournament. 72 Front Row: E. Nastav, R. Duplaga, R. Braun, G. Novotny, P. Dunn, T. Franciski, J. Hojnacki, B. Becich, D. Kovich, J. Merich, E. Skiba, J. Jurek, D. Kaminsky, R. Grosee. Second Row: T. Pardonek, M. Gabor, J. Pavlovich, D. Ruman, K. Hardesty, M. Shimala, M. Knox, D. Hauck, T. Holmes, B. Stasny, B. Olds, T. Jez. Third Row: H. Rozinski, J. Florek, G. Flatt, R. Hendry, E. Rosinski, S. Murphree, T. Petrovich, B. Becich, D. Stolarz, T. Franciski, G. Vaughn, B. Olds, D. Krall, B. Barany. Fourth Row: L. O’Drobinak, V. Shimala, K. Greenberg, T. Kontol, C. Span- berg, D. Bellile, J. Stasny P. Kantor, J. Martinez, R. Yates, G. Dudzik, J. Skalka, J. Becich. Fifth Row: K. Brackett, D. Milward, R. Gazda, T. Polys, D. Price, M. Rusnak, N. Gani, R. Zurek, E. Greven, J. Tkacz, B. Hendry, R. Mikuly, B. Rudzinski, R. Argus. A VO Aids In Augmenting Curricula This year marked the thirteenth year that A.V.O. has been serving the school. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Thomas, these boys learned to operate movie and slide projectors, tape recorders, and microphones. A.V.O.’s effectiveness was increased this year with the addition of a new, self-threading projector for the lan¬ guage department. These boys made it possible for interesting supple¬ mentary materials to be used in the classrooms. Several of A.V.O.’s more experienced members showed the an¬ nual Red Cross movie. A money-making project was undertaken to send two boys to the A.V.O. Conference at I.U. Dave Hauck and Jesse Martinez represented Clark last year. A.V.O. officers and sponsor: Chris Spanburg, Steve Hurley, Jesse Martinez, Eugene Greven, and club sponsor, Mr. Thomas. 73 Front row: T. Zanibo, M. Chambers, S. Kolodjieg, L. Myers, L. Antkowiak, D. Gilpin, C. Zmiga, C. Exce ll. Second row: M. Repay, L. Caston, M. Wolowicz, S. Stadurs, I. Potapowicz, K. Lacinski, M. Beebe, J. Maruszczak. Third row: B. Tokarz, D. Geffert, P. Pisowicz, V. Setmajer, C. Lewandowski, L. Emery, J. Navta, J. Ziak. Fourth row: D. Kalina, L. Gumkowski, C. Tkach. The 35-member high school Red Cross met every third Wednesday during the activity period. Officers were Linda Gumkowski, Pam Scepkowsla, Kathy Demas, and Donna Kalina. These four girls directed the activities throughout the year with the aid of sponsor Miss Ide. The major fund raising project was sponsoring the annual Red Cross movie. Proceeds from this were used to gather educational, recreational, health and safety supplies for an overseas gift chest. The last activity was an “adopt a friend” project, run in connection with Riverside School. Through this cam¬ paign the Red Cross bought clothes for a needy child, and made and bought items for the veterans’ hospital. Clark’s Red Cross Adopts A Friend Front row: W. Turpin, D. Smith, R. Burr, J. Florek, J. Kulas. 2nd row: D. Krall, M. Vacendak, S. Zatorski, T. Federenko, J. Haddad. 3rd row: G. Humphreys, B. Strbjak, D. Milward, H. Rozinski, B. Rudzinski, B. Olds, B. Olds. Talent Penetrates The Clark Scene Front row: P. Davis, K. Peterson, M. Duhon, S. Kaplan, S. Winner, R. Tomko, S. Schmidt, M. Ogren. 2nd row: B. Steffel, C. Dickey, K. Pavlovich, C. Peterson, J. Grinstead, L. Spanier. 3rd row: R. Yates, J. Milligan, J. Riskorowski, G. Yearsich, B. Ruf, E. Tangalos, H. Rozinski. 4th row: B. Treadway, G. Susoreny, T. Yearsich, C. Spaulding, C. Poi, M. Leland, J. Snider. A large part of the credit for the smooth running of our assemblies, plays, and concerts, went to our stage crew. When there was a curtain to be pulled, a drop was right on cue along with a mind full of helpful ideas. There can be no contradiction to the fact that the Stage Crew has helped to make this year a wonder¬ ful one. Photography Club members not only did a valuable service to the school, but also got experience for a use¬ ful hobby. The boys took pictures at dances, assemblies and games. Some of these pictures were used in the Powder Horn, Pioneer News, or on the bulletin board. 75 Sue Macocha and Andrea Lucas organized and solicited ads. Powder Horn Photographers; Dave Krall and Bruce Rudzinski. Leonard Shifflett and Jerilyn Roy planned literary material. Sports Editors: S. Rudzinski, T. Whiteside, C. Pearson, E. Tan- galos. 76 P. H. Staff: First Row: N. Chapek, M. Burney, M. Kacmarik, T. Whiteside, S. Moskal, V. Johnson. Second Row: K. Dudzik, S. Kaplan. Third Row: A. Lucas, P. Miles, J. Florek, E. Geffert. Fourth Row: P. Davis, B. Steffel, K. Peterson, C. Bajda, R. Weiner. Fifth Row: L. Miller, S. Toth, C. Pearson, C. Jurbala, J. Kitka, J. Roy. Sixth Row: T. Nowak, L. Steliga, G. Yearsich, S. Macocha, E. Tangalos. Seventh Row: J. Poracky, T. Federenko, S. Rudzindki, H. Stecy, D. Milward, L. Shifflett. New Process Highlights 1967 Yearbook This year brought a change in the printing process of the yearbook. A switch was made from letterpress to the simpler and less expensive off-set. With the money saved, four color pictures were added to the book. The home room that bought the most yearbooks in the sub¬ scription drive received their names printed in gold on the covers of their books. The staffs of both the book and the paper spent a day at the Valparaiso Journalism Seminar learning to perform their respective duties efficiently and correctly. The editor and assistant editor spent two weeks last summer at the Indiana High School Institute at Indiana University. Correspondents: C. Peters, S. Smith, B. Ruf, absent K. Enright. The Pioneer News staff spent hours meeting weekly deadlines, reporting news, and recording sports. Work on the paper did not end seventh period, it continued through the whole day. Students gave up study halls, lunch hours, and free time after school. Editor, Barb Repay, and Assistant Editor, Marilou Molson, supervised the publication of thirty-two weekly issues. Special two-page advertisements highlighted this years paper. The Pioneer News received a first class rating from the National Scholastic Press Association. The PN is also a member of Columbia University Scho¬ lastic Press, and Quill and Scroll Society. First Row: M. Duhon, M. Tkach, S. Bellovich, C. Dostatni. Second Row: C. Dickey, K. Enright, S. Winner, M. Ogren. Third Row: B. Repay, L. Miller, S. Smith, P. Miles. Fourth Row: J. Milligan, J. Kruczek, V. Johnson, J. Florek. Fifth Row: B. Treadway, T. Federenko, B. Ruf, K. Skurka, M. Molson, Sponsor Mr. Muir. Dedicated Journalists Strive To 78 Produce A Successful Paper 79 R. Drapac, K. Lacinski, A. Bemacky, create abstract designs out of raffia in art class. Art Appreciation, Creativity Increase Sophomore Adele Moreland signs her name to a completed picture. Students who participated in Art Club this year de¬ veloped a better appreciation for art. Under the direc¬ tion of Miss Norabel Morrison, the boys and girls learned different art skills and techniques. A spring dance was sponsored by the club to raise funds for new supplies. Some of the club’s members traveled to the Art Institute in Chicago. Senior Alice Bemacky works on her hanging raffia figure. 80 Top to Bottom: The rings challenge the muscular control of gymnast Jack Klasen. Barry Hargett flies through the air with the greatest of ease. The parallel bars extract primitive grace from Spike Murphree. From L. to R. First Row: A. Kubeck, R. Beeson, W. Allen, F. Foreman. Second Row: J. Klasen, B. Hargett, M. Janas, S. Murphree. Third Row: Coach Johnson, T. Haig, S. Hurley, P. Lund. Frank Foreman is up and over in a difficult reverse flip. Gymnastics Begins A New Tradition The Clark gymnastics squad got under full swing this year with a new coach and a dedicated corps of con¬ tortionists. Due to the efforts of Coach Mike Johnson and past coach Joe Franklin, Clark is one of the first schools in the area to boast an established gymnastics team. The stalwart sophomores leading this years entourage included Barry Hargett and Frank Foreman, experts in floor exercise, tumbling, and trampoline. Jack Klasen, a freshman, holds first position in the rings and parallel bars. 81 Clark Pioneers Start In Slump, But 84 The fire burned slowly under the Pioneer Gridmen this season, almost to the point of sputtering. However, in mid-season it finally took hold and burst into a full blaze. The Pioneers walked onto the Gavit field holding a 0-4 record. They walked off the field holding a 41-6 victory. In the next week’s game, Hammond High was crushed 12-0 by a fine defensive effort. Homecoming was a success as Tech was defeated 21-0. After this game the Pioneer fortunes came to an end. First, Roose¬ velt ended the three game winning streak by a lopsided 16-0 score. Then in the annual, closing game, Whiting toppled Clark by the slimmest margin, 13-12. Although the Gridmen earned a 3-6 record for the year, there were the unforgettable high points. The rugged defensive unit, headed by Tom and George Yearsich, held opposition scoreless for twelve consecu¬ tive quarters. One of the brightest parts of the year was Duane Duracz’s 100 yard kickoff return against the Whiting Oilers. The successes of the 1966 season can be attributed to the Senior lettermen: W. Turpin, L. Peters, B. Theis- sen, D. Holmes, E. Offredo, S. Hicko, L. Shifflett, D. Fortner, T. Yearsich, D. Abercrombie, and J. Milligan. Next year, lettermen P. Strabvy, M. Dzurocik, G. Yearsich, and D. Duracz will provide the nucleus of a winning ball club. Split end Dennis Holmes makes a great catch that gets a long gain. Revive To Post An Admirable 3-6 Record Front Row: S. Murphree, J. Klason, T. Zembala, S. Hurley, D. Abercrombie, R. Plys, C. Foreman, T. Haig, A. Miterko, P. Hru- skoci, C. Spanburg, P. Hargett. Second Row: L. Peters, M. Lesniewski, S. Hicko, L. Burch, D. Duracz, G. Yearsich, W. Tur¬ pin, J. Milligan, M. Dzurovcik, B. Hendry, J. Jacewicz, D. Price, T. Surma, G. Koscielski. Third Row: D. Jajchik, J. Justak, B. Herakovich, L. Shifflett, J. Pavlovich, B. Theissen, J. Repay, D. Holmes, T. Yearsich, D. Fortner, P. Strbavy, E. Offredo, D. Daves, B. Talaby, K. Enright, B. Grigson, J. Martinez, B. Kelderman. Clark’s brilliant defensive squad puts up an impenetrable wall that stops the Hammond Tigers in their tracks. 85 Front Row: F. Pirosko, P. Perhach, R. Blastick, H. Pataky, J. DeLuna, J. Komyatte, M. Shimala, R. Steffel, P. Klapak, E. An- tilla. Second Row: Coach Daugherty, J. Kozak, G. Kamin, J. Kiraly, J. Tomko, C. Saldana, C. Stapke, B. Cummings, B. Theissen, L. Warzak, G. Justak, Coach Schwingendorf. Third Row: F. Steliga, B. Vanek, T. Moore, D. Pavco, M. Beebe, A. Trevino, A. Artim, C. Dobrowolski, M. Johnson. Gridmen Make Homecoming A Success; Opp Clark A 1-4 record marked a poor season for Clark’s reserve Munster 14 6 football team. After being handed sound defeats by Noll 33 7 Hammond High and Tech, the reserves bounced back Morton 27 6 to stomp Whiting, 27-0. Although lacking experience Washington 27 13 and great numbers, this year’s team had plenty of go Gavit 6 41 each game. The whole season wasn’t glum, however. In Hammond High 0 12 the game against Tech, Andy Miterko went all the way Tech 0 21 on a kickoff to give Clark those badly needed six points. Roosevelt 16 0 The defeat of Whiting by 27 points did not bring tears to anyones eyes, either. The most disappointing game of Whiting 13 12 the whole season was the Roosevelt game in which a Rough Rider ran an 85 yard punt back for the only score. Under the leadership of new coach Robert Schwingin- dorf, the Frosh team presented an encouraging 5-3 rec¬ ord. Losing only one game against a Hammond school, Morton, the frosh placed second in City competition. Clark reserves look on, waiting for the call to go into battle. The Pioneer defense tramples the front line of the Tech Tigers. 87 Tigers Chomp E.C.R., Tolleston, Gary Front Row: C. Pearson, C. Grinstead, E. Tangalos, W. Rudzinski, Steffel, G. Humphrey, B. Winebarger, B. Treadway, L. ODro- R. Weiner, P. Brandman, P. Stecy. Second Row: Mr. Hein, C. binak, K. Solkey, E. Tonkovich. Eric Tangalos shows the determination which earned him the second singles spot and a 4-8 record. Roosevelt; Squad Loses Four Lettermen Third singles man Rick Weiner returns a difficult shot. Rick’s deliberate play landed him a 4-5 record. C. Pearson and C. Grinstead show the mental and physical co¬ ordination of a fine first doubles team. They achieved a 4-4 record. Skip Rudzinski displays the powerful backhand which earned him the first singles position and a 5-7 record, the team high. Last year proved to be very disappointing for Clark’s tennis team. The Heinsmen without a single letterman returning, ended the season with three victories and seven defeats. The tennis Tigers started off the season with a victory against Gary Roosevelt, defeating them 5-0. The Pioneers then lost the next four. The first loss went to Hammond High, 0-5; the second went to E.C.W., 1-4; the third to Horace Mann, 0-5; and the fourth to Tech, 1-4. The Racketmen bounced back to smash E.C.R. 4-1,. but lost to a tough Valporaiso squad, 1-4. The Heinsmen went on to win over the Tolleston Blue Devils, 4-1, and finished the season by losing to Gary Lew Wallace, 1-4. Sophomore Jim Haddad was Clark’s second powerful runner. Clark’s third runner, Mike Duhon, shows his ' determination while practicing. The Pioneer ace distance runner was J. Schaffenberger. The co-captains of the team Tom Whiteside. John Schaffenberger and This year’s Cross Country team, led by co-captains J. Schaffenberger and T. Whiteside and under the direction of Coach Ed Shields, finished the two-month season with a 6-12 record. The bright spots of the year included defeating Tech three straight times, the development of some young runners, and a new nickname. The Bluebirds managed several third place finishes in the tough Northwest Conference. Among the teams the Harriers beat were E.C.W., Horace Mann, Whit ing, and Tech. The lettermen for the year were J. Schaffenburger, T. Whiteside, J. Haddad, M. Duhon, B. Bobin, M. Leland, and B. Navta. Only three seniors will be lost to next year’s team. The Bluebirds Throttle Tech Thrice Front Row: G. Janiec, B. Bobin, J. Haddad, B. Ruf, J. Schaffen- burger, M. Duhon, B. Navta, M. Leland, L. Rusnak. Second Row: C. Sievers, J. Swierc, M. Gabor, J. Pint, J. Domalgalski, J. Pavlovich, P. Muvich, M. Spaulding, R. Kasprzak. Third Row: E. Dvorscak, B. Rudzinski, R. Palko, J. Cotner, T. Pykosz, B. Schaffenberger, R. Ruman, J. King, B. Comelison, G. Halik, R. Wasters, Coach Shields. Pioneers Shine In Double Overtime The Clark Pioneers under the guidance of mentor Dave Hein showed an abundance of determination and indi¬ vidual talent but failed as a team. The roundballers did, however, show the symptoms of a jelling team on numerous occasions. The spark of teamwork could be seen in near Pioneer upsets of the Valpo Vikings and Gary Roosevelt Panthers, the team who eventually cap¬ tured the regional crown. The Pioneers also showed unity in their upset victories over Gavit and Horace Mann. Especially commendable in individual performance was Don Abercrombie, who averaged 20.0 points per game. Skip Rudzinski, senior center, wins a decisive tip. Ken Solkey’s determined jump is matched by teammate Shimala’s 92 Upset Of Gavit, Tip Mann In Thriller Foreground, Coach D. Hein. First Row: B. Talaby, K. Sol- key, L. Peters, D. Abercrom¬ bie, J. Mecklin. Second Row: W. Rudzinski, T. Shimala, B. Ruf, P. King, W. Wisniewski. Freshmen Make Their First Try, While B-Tearn Squad: First row—L. Burch, D. Bajda, P. Hruskoci, E. erty, V. Shimila, B. Yoder, J. Pavlovich, P. Strabavy, G. Yearsich. Tonkovich, L. O’Drobinak, B. Navta. Second row: Coach Daugh- Freshman Team: First row: D. Ruman, H. Pataky, R. Steffel, M. row: Coach Williamson, C. Steffel, B. Vanek, J. Kirally, P. Shimala, R. Walters, J. Steliga, J. Komyatte, J. Deluna. Second Claypac, R. Skurka, R. Chorba, J. Pavlovich. 94 B-Squad Plays Their Games Closely Clark’s Basketball B-Team opened a dismal 5-13 sea¬ son with a promising victory over Lake Central. But, as the roundball season wore on, the victories came few and far between. Nevertheless, the season was high¬ lighted by two victories over cross-town rival Whiting, a rout of Highland and a tough victory over Hammond High. The Settlers always played a close game. A review of the score book revealed the fact that the B-Squad was only outscored 889-867 over the entire season. This point-spread showed that the season record could have been reversed with a little luck and a few points in the close ones. Settlers were led by the con¬ sistent scoring of Bob Navta. Freshman J. Komyatte scores in B-Squad game against E. C. Senators. During time-out Coach Daugherty gives the B-Squad team a pep-talk with the hope that it will stimulate them to victory. D. Davis snares a loose ball during mid-court action in a home game. 95 Clark Crowns Washington, Ties Highland Varsity Wrestling—Front Row: S. Murphree, T. Surma, B. Praed, J. Jacewicz, D. Holmes, D. Fortner, D. Duracz, J. Repay, Domasica, M. Leland, B. Thiessen, T. Cotner. Second Row: Coach L. Rusnak. Although the Clark grapplers finished the season with a 1-8-1 record, the team displayed unusual spirit and determination. Under the guidance of Coach Praed, the spirited underclassmen guarantee many successful sea¬ sons in die future. Seniors Bill Domasica and Denis Holmes placed fourth in the Sectional, while Mike Leland captured a first. Mike advanced to the Regional, lost in the morning session but defeated a strong opponent in the afternoon round to capture third place. Mike is to be congratulated on his four years of varsity wrestling without suffering a single defeat by a pin. SCORES Emerson Lost Washington Won Morton Lost Highland Tied Gavit Lost Gary Roosevelt Lost E. C. Roosevelt Lost Hammond Tech Lost Hammond High Lost Bishop Noll Lost 96 Leland Places Third In Regional Senior grappler Mike Leland shows the form and physique of an accomplished wrestler as he awaits his foe. B-Squad Wrestling — Front Row: J. Matusek, M. Gabor, P. Lampa, J. Tomko, P. Per- hach. Second Row: S. Hurley, D. Wozniak, E. Antilla, C. Sievers, B. Smriga. Third Row: Coach Schwingendorf, T. Zim- bala, J. Budnyk, M. Dzurov- cik, T. Moore, P. Novak, J. Kozak, B. Olds. The agony of total exertion shows on the face of Denis Holmes. Clark tracksters Bob Ruf, Jack King, and Jerry Milligan 0- to r.) put forth a maximum effort at hurdles. Frosh-Soph Team Wins Conference City Meet 2nd Hammond Tech Lost Conference Indoor 3rd Noll Indoor Relays - Gary Wirt, Noll 3rd HHS, Tech, Morton 4th ECW, G. Roosevelt, Tolleston 4th Froebel, Valpo, Whiting 3rd Hobart, Wallace, Emerson 3rd Andrean Relays - ECR, Gavit, G. Mann 3rd Hammond Relays - Rensselaer Relays - Conference Finals 10th City Outdoor 3rd Clark Relays 2nd The Clark track season was marked by regular winning by the Frosh-Soph team and record setting by the varsity. The Frosh-Soph runners finished first in the Con¬ ference with a record of 19-0. Other important firsts were the City Indoor and the Clark Frosh-Soph Relays. Individual leaders of this team were George Yearsich in the half, B. Bobin in the quarter, and C. Foreman in the broad jump. The varsity Cindermen finished with a less impres¬ sive overall record, third in the Conference, but with a greater number of individual heroics. J. Schaffenberger set a City record in the half, and Jeff Grigson took the Conference championship in the shotput. Front Row: R. Plys, M. Miskus, T. Holmes, M. Dzurvcik, Coach Powell, Coach Thomas, G. Susoreny, S. Murphree, B. Wine- barger, G. Halik. Second Row: J. Schaffenberger, B. Bobin, D. Duracz, G. Yearsich, K. Enright, B. Ruf, J. Vrabel, P. Ratkovich, M. Leland, J. Haddad, T. Hobmski. Third Row: W. Turpin, T. Yearsich, D. Kirk, L. Rusnak, T. Guzek, J. Domagalski, D. Schwarz, C. Spanhurg, T. Haig, J. Edmonson. Fourth Row: J. Condes, J. King, C. Foreman, T. Whiteside, B. Comelison, E. Offredo, J. Lattak, J. Adam, E. Roszkowski, L. Guzek. Trackster Bob Bobin trods G.R.C.’s sacred halls. Muscles tense, lungs heave, hopes rise. These emotions constitute an exciting Clark track meet. Sprinters are D. Kirk and J. Schaffenberger. 99 1 4r Pirates Post 7-7 Record As They Jim Mecklin gets ready to smash the ball in an important game against H.H.S. Don Abercrombie at first base makes the “big stretch”. Third baseman Jim Mecklin gets set to scoop the ball and make a crucial play. Bad weather and the loss of coach Emerson Aldrich during the final stretch of the season accounted for the Pirate’s 7-7 record. Contributing significantly to this year’s batting power were Seniors Scott Kraly and Tim Hovanec. Rounding out the battery were Senior pitchers J. Ulm and T. Trzupek and catcher J. Matlon. Coach Aldrich looks forward to a Conference championship next year. Lose Coach Aldrich In Mid-Season Front Row: G. Montgomery, S. Kraly, L. Peters, D. Abercrombie, B. Thiessen, D. Holmes, J. Mecklin, T. Shimala. Second Row: Opp Clark Crown Point 2 1 Munster 6 10 Hammond High 1 0 E. C. W. 2 1 E.C.R. 8 15 Gavit 0 1 Tech 0 13 E.C.R. 3 13 Gavit 11 5 Tech 10 2 E.C.W. 5 1 Whiting 2 3 Morton 4 2 Hammond High 8 3 Pitcher Dennis Holmes throws a perfect strike in a vital game. P. Gruskovich, J. Matlon, T. Strbjak, T. Trzupek, R. Diombala, T. Hovanac, J. Ambrose, Coach Williamson. Golf Team Sinks Hammond High Senior Rick Weiner shows his powerful Jerry Kruczek smashes a long, high shot. A long drive is blasted by Senior R. Matlon. Coach Oral Watkins last year as golf coach proved exciting but less than happy; the teebreakers lost ten matches by ten strokes or less. A 12-13 overall record was accumulated, yet when playing for big stakes the boys managed to pull out an 8-5 Conference record. The team finished fourth in Conference competition. The Sod Busters’ most exciting day came in May when they defeated Hammond High, 170-181. For almost eight years previous to this, Clark had not beaten a Hammond High golf team on the varsity level. The graduating lettermen were B. Bubnovich and B. Hendry. The returning lettermen will be B. Hendry, B. Matlon, R. Weiner, and J. Kruczek. 102 Big Cs Shine As Escorts And Athletes First Row: B. Navta, B. Theissen, A. Strabavy, D. Holmes, D. Abercrombie, J. Mecklin, P. Stecy. Second Row: S. Hurley, E. Tangalos, M. Leland, P. Brandman, W. Rudzinski, L. Burch, J. Haddad. Third Row: M. Duhon, R. Weiner, J. King, S. Hicko, W. Turpin, R. Yates, J. Milligan, D. Fortner. Fourth Row: B. Comelison, G. Yearsich, D. Duracz, C. Foreman, J. Martinez, P. King, M. Dzurovcik, D. Jajchik. Fifth Row: D. Daugherty, sponsor, T. Whiteside, B. Domasica, R. Plys, L. Peters, B. Talabay, K. Enright, J. Kruczek, E. Shields, sponsor. Under the sponsorship of coaches Ed Shields and Dick Daugherty, the C-Club, made up of major letter-winners, continued its program of rendering services to the school. As always, popcorn was a common sight in the halls as the C-Club sold it after school. Ushers and pro¬ gram sellers were used at all the basketball games. Other services included popcorn at frosh and B-squad games, ticket takers at wrestling meets and escorts for the Queen and her court at Homecoming. Under President Wendell Turpin and his cabinet, the C-Club took time out from its duties to plan a dance and stage the annual banquet later in the spring. C-Club Officers: R. Yates, W. Turpin, D. Holmes, and J. Milligan. Popcorn goes airborne as Skip Rudzinski and Tom Whiteside fill popcorn bags the hard way. 103 Cheering section at football game was led by Varsity Cheerleaders. Yells, Assemblies, Tags The front lines of the cheering sections this year were held by the Varsity, B-Squad, and Freshman Cheer¬ leaders. The cheerleaders not only led cheers, but also increased school spirit with cheers, pep assemblies, and tags. During the summer, the Varsity Cheerleaders attended Freshman: Bottom: T. Wagner, L. Walker. Top: B. Canner, K. Tolley. Varsity Cheerleaders—M. Moynihan, J. Ehlers, and S. Macocha. Rouse Students cheering camp and entered a car in the Whiting 4th of July parade. The cheerleaders, in collaboration with the Booster Club, planned and successfully executed Home¬ coming ’66. The day was a memorable one, ending with the traditional Homecoming dance after the game. B Squad: Donna Kalina, Linda Gumkowski, Laurie Picklin, Linda Spanier. Parkview Lanes was the scene for the G.A.C. action bowlers. M. Molson and her G.A.C. friends practice and improve their bowling skills. Mother-D aughter Banquet Ends Year The Mother-Daughter Banquet in May was the climax for the members of the Girls Athletic Club. 150 points are needed for a member to receive her numerals, 250 for her monogram and 350 for her letter. Points are received for participating in various sports including swimming, basketball, bowling, and softball. Other points are awarded for involvement in activities such as the spook house, selling refreshments at football games, and working on the Homecoming float. Throughout the year G.A.C. provided a chance for physical fitness through activities and promoted good sportsmanship through competition. Officers top to bottom: B. Duhon sec., K. Foster v. p., L. Antilla, head of sports, C. Dostatni treas., S. Smith pres., Miss Myers. 105 Happiness is being able to stand on ones head for boys in Mr. Johnson’s gym class. Healthy Competition Are Stressed Volleyball is only one of the sports in which girls gym classes Clark’s gym classes provided a variety of activities aimed at keeping Clarkites in top physical condition. Girls, under the supervision of Mrs. Kompier and Miss Myers, learned poise, good sportsmanship, and fundamentals and skills of popular sports. Girls partici¬ pated in softball, volleyball, basketball, and gymnastics. Coach Johnson and Coach Daugherty organized a diverse program of athletics. Boys competed in foot¬ ball, basketball, and gymnastics in order to build en¬ durance. The Student Council initiated a new and varied intra¬ mural program which ran a gambit of intra-school com¬ petition. Table-tennis and chess tournaments were conducted in the fall. In the frosty winter months, basketball, vol¬ ley, and bowling helped to break the monotony of an often dull winter’s day. Flag football, softball, and a golf tournament arrived with spring. The intramural program is designed with the hope of promoting physical fitness and healthy student com¬ petition. 107 Dr. Oliver Rapp began his first school year as super¬ intendent last September. Before assuming administra¬ tive duties. Dr. Rapp was principal of Hammond High for twelve years and earned his bachelors, master’s and doctor’s degrees at the University of Illinois. During World War II, he was stationed in Europe as executive officer of the CIC chief. While overseas, he earned the rank of Lt. Colonel and was awarded the Bronze Star. Today Dr. Rapp is active in community groups, such as the Red Cross and Secretary of the Hammond Com¬ mission on Human Relations. The School Board generously alloted money to have our gym floor refinished, and to have our girl’ locker room remodeled. Also, classrooms were painted and new seats were installed in the auditorium. Newly elec ted for the School Board in 1963 were Edgar Hudson and Ralph Potesta. Re-elected at that date were Clair Stem, Charles Scott and Henry Eggers. Former principal, Dr. Oliver Rapp took over the responsibility of Hammond School Superintendent last September. Gym Floor Compliments Of Board School Board Members: Seated: Claire Stem, Charles Scott and Henry Eggers. Standing- Ralph Potesta and Edgar Hudson. Mr. Lockey Arouses School Spirit George Rogers Clark’s “Number One Booster,” Mr. Dur- ward D. Lockey has completed his sixth year in serving as principal. Mr. Lockey not only is active as principal but is also a member of the Hammond Lions Club and the Community Chest. During the spring and summer he enjoys gardening at home. Mr. Lockey has a cheerful greeting for all of his stu¬ dents and faculty. He is never too busy to take time out for a pep rally where his cheers echo around the gym. We admire him for talking to everyone and any¬ one. Mr. Lockey believes in working hard but in en¬ joying himself. Ill Mr. Corder spends the better part of his day in counseling sessions. Mr. Arnold G. Corder, assistant principal at George Rogers Clark High School, attended Indiana University and Indiana State where he obtained his B.S. and M.S. degrees. In his spare time Mr. Corder enjoys gardening, sports of all kinds and participation in many Civic organiza¬ tions. He, in addition, is the sponsor of the National Honor Society. Mr. Corder was formerly a counselor but due to his excellent capabilities was named Assistant Principal. No one can assign ninth hours and suspen¬ sions like Mr. Corder, and his friendly grin will remain in the minds of many a Clark student. Mr. Raymond A. Buell, one of the members of our fine counseling staff, has the hectic job of counseling, guid¬ ing, and keeping in line this year’s Freshman Class, the class of 70. Those who are prone to being tardy or absent are well aware of Mr. Buell s main job as Di¬ rector of Attendance. Mr. Buell graduated from Indiana State with his Bachelor ' s degree and earned his Masters from Indiana State. If you can’t find Mr. Buell in his well known office, he will most probably be found bowling, golfing, or working in his garden. A ninth-hour is cheerfully assigned by Mr. Buell. Counselors Touch Clarkites World Miss Edna Howe attended the State College of Iowa where she earned her B. S. Degree, and the University of Wisconsin for her Ph. M. She is the sponsor of the Junior Class, Supervisor of the testing program and girls’ counselor at Clark High School. Miss Howe is fond of reading and listening to music. She also enjoys traveling around the country. Miss Howe is always willing to help students in need, especially at this im¬ portant time in high school life. The job of helping students choose their college and finance their education begins in the junior year and Miss Howe handles it with fine capability. The members of the Class of ’68 appreciate her efforts. Mr. Edwin Martin, former physics teacher, counsels the sophomore and senior classes. He received his B. S. and M. S. degrees at Indiana State University. He also completed work at New York Univer¬ sity, Indiana University, and Purdue University. Mr. Martin can often be seen looking up school records, aiding a senior in his choice of colleges, or just lending a helping hand as a friend. In his spare time, Mr. Martin enjoys fishing, garden¬ ing, golf, bowling, and a bit of encouraging behind the scenes of concerts. He remarks, “the Class of 1967 is my first and best graduating class.” Mr. Martin speaks softly but carries the stick of pa¬ tient persuasion. Miss Edna Howe dili gently devotes her time to counseling. She has spent endless hours guiding and stimulating her students. Mr. Martin stands in front of his bulletin board. Not only is it laden with scenic pictures but with educational material. I While They Juggle IBM Cards 113 Staffers Run School Efficiently Replenishing the mind and stomachs of Clark students is the rewarding job of the cafeteria staff. Preparing well- balanced meals and serving good food is their chief aim. This year a new freezer and a new stove were added to the cafeteria equipment. Many thanks to the underrated cafeteria staff. It’s 3:40 P.M., the bell has rung, and the students have been dismissed. Now Clark’s own “White Tornado” staff of four men and five women set about the endless task of keeping the school clean. Dusting, sweeping, and cleaning blackboards are just a few of the tasks which keep our janitorial staff busy. We appreciate them deeply. The bell schedule on Wednesday, and the daily bul¬ letin are a few of the many services performed by the efficient office staff, composed of Mrs. Barr, Mrs. Jack- son, Mrs. Carlson, and Mrs. Kolbus filed the enrollment cards for the entire school system. A high point for the office staff this year was the discovery of a mouse wrapped in a shipment of magazines. The daily bulletins are just a few of the mimeographed jobs handled by Mrs. Barr. The office staff is vital to efficient ad¬ ministration. Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Szabo begin preparing for a busy lunch hour with a supply of delicious muffins and a tasty dessert. Two of Clark’s veteran custodians Chester Centkowski a nd Fritz Krause take time out from their work to pose for a picture. 114 They Bequeath Us Their Insight EMERSON ALDRICH . . . B.S. and M.S., Indiana State University . . . Mathematics . . . Varsity Baseball Coach . . . Hobbies— sports, photography, flowers. BETTY ASTLE . . . B.S., Eastern Illinois University, . . . Shorthand, English . . . Jr.-Sr. Y-Teens Sponsor . . . Hobbies— reading, swimming, ice-skating. JAMES ASTLE . . . B.S., Eastern Illinois University . . . World History, U.S. History . . . Hobbies—all sports, music. RONALD BOCKEN . . . B.S., Taylor University . . . Science . . . Chess Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—golf, basketball, football, baseball. MARY BRENEMAN . . . B.S., University of Wisconsin . . . Family Living ... Jr. High Economics Club . . . Fr.-Soph Y- Teens Sponsor . . . Hobbies—restoring antique furniture, water skiing, designing clothes. ELDON BUSS . . . A.B., Capital Univer¬ sity, M.S., Michigan State University . . . Typing, Gen. Business, Consumer Problems . . . Hobbies—photography. MRS. JOAN CALVERT . . . B.A., Uni¬ versity of Sheffield, Diploma of Education . . . German . . . German Club . . . Hob¬ bies—gardening, reading, letter-writing. BERNARD CHARLET . . . B.S., Uni¬ versity of Illinois, M.A., Vanderbilt Uni¬ versity . . . Contemporary History, U.S. Government . . . Hobbies—reading, travel, civic groups-Kiwanias. DARRELL CHURCH . . . B.S., M.S., In¬ diana State University . . . Boy’s-Girl’s Chorus, Girls’ Choir, Concert Choir, Choral Ensembles . . . Hobbies—reading, travel¬ ing. CHARLES CONWAY . . . B.S., University of Illinois . . . Mathematics . . . Hobbies— sports. JOAN COUGHLAN . . . B.S., Indiana University, University of Chicago, Univer¬ sity of Colorado, University of Montana . . . Shorthand . . . Secretaries Club Spon¬ sor .. . Hobbies—golf, listening to semi- classical music, reading world news. KATHRYN COUGILL . . . B.A., Indiana University, Illinois Wesleyan University . . . English . . . Jr.-Sr. Y-Teens Sponsor, Coach of flag corps and pom-pons . . . Hobbies—playing piano, reading, listening to modern jazz, going to plays. 115 Teachers Sketch For Clarkites RICHARD DAUGHERTY . . . B.A., Colo¬ rado State College ... Jr. High Industrial Arts, Vocational Information, Physical Education . . . “C” Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—sports, hunting. CATHERINE DUNHAM . . . B.Ed., Wis¬ consin State University . . . Typing . . . Hobbies—boating, grandchildren. JAMES DYCUS . . . B.A., State College of Iowa, M.A., University of Michigan . . . Band . . . MARIA ENCINOSA . . . B.A., M.S., In¬ diana State University, University of Havana, Ph.D., . . . Spanish Club . . . Hobbies—T.V., reading. ARTHUR ERICKSON . . . A.B., M.A., DePauw University, University of Chicago, Northwestern University, University of New Mexico, University of Mexico . . . Economics, Head of Social Studies Dept., Government . . . Sponsor of Photography Club, Speech Arts, National Forensic League . . . Hobbies—photography, travel. HELEN GATES . . . B.A., M.A., North¬ western University . . . Adv. Comp., Lit¬ erature VII, English VII . . . Literary Club . . . Hobbies—travel, French con¬ versation, amateur movies, playing piano, spectator sports. DAVID HEIN . . . B.S., University of Wisconsin, Indiana University, Chicago Teachers College . . . Industrial Arts . . . Coach of Varsity Tennis and Basketball . . . Hobbies—all athletics. JOHN HESLIN . . . B.S., M.A., Indiana University, University of Utah . . . World History . . . Forum Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—reading, bicycling. MICHAEL HRISO . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana University, Purdue University . . . Geome¬ try, Algebra . . . Hobbies—golf, fishing, bowling, all sports, reading, camping. CAROL HUBER . . . B.S., M.A.T., Indiana University, . . . English, Developmental Reading . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . Hobbies—reading, golfing, travel, working crossword puzzles. G. R. HUBER . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University, Eastern Illinois Univer¬ sity . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . Hob¬ bies—golf, fishing, scuba diving. MARGARET IDE . . . B.S.H.E., Purdue University . . . Home Economics . . . Red Cross Sponsor . . . Hobbies—golf, bridge. 116 An Outline Wise And Inspiring MICHAEL JOHNSON . . . B.P.E. M.P.E., Purdue University . . . Physical Education . . . Gymnastics Club Sponsor . . . Hob¬ bies—camping, hunting. MARION JOHNSTON . . . B.S., Indiana University, Hanover College . . . Business Math, Bookkeeping . . . Senior Class Spon¬ sor, Twirlers Sponsor . . . Hobbies—read¬ ing, water sports. MARGARET KOMPIER . . . B.S.P.E., University of North Carolina . . . Physical Education . . . Hobbies—sewing, dancing. HARRIET LAKE . . . A.B., DePauw University, Indiana University . . . Libra¬ rian . . . Library Club . . . Hobbies— reading, knitting, planting. RICHARD MAJCHER . . . B.A., Univer¬ sity of Michigan, University of Illinois . . . Economics . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor, Jr. High Football Coach . . . Hobbies— fishing, all athletics. DOLORES McCAMPBELL . . . B.S., In¬ diana State University, M.A., Columbia University . . . English, American Litera¬ ture . . . FTA Sponsor . . . Hobbies— reading, travel, community theatre, specta¬ tor of sporting events. CHARLES MEYETTE . . . B.M.E., In¬ diana University . . . Orchestra, Beginning Band . . . Hobbies—all sports, travel. FLORENCE MILLER . . . R.N., Jewish Hospital, B.S., Columbia University, M.P.H., University of Minnesota . . . Nurse . . . Health Careers Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—gardening. ANITA MORRIS . . . B.A., Purdue Uni¬ versity . . . Spanish . . . Frosh-Soph Y- Teens Sponsor . . . Hobbies—sewing, read¬ ing. NORABEL MORRISON . . . A.B., B.S., University of Missouri, M.A., M.F.A., State University of Iowa . . . Art . . . Art Club . . . Hobbies—painting, rock collecting, beach combing, reading. WILLIAM MUELLER . . . B.S., M.E., University of Illinois . . . World Geo¬ graphy, World History, U.S. History . . . Hobbies—golf, bowling, tropical fish, rec¬ ords. GEORGE MUIR . . . B.S., Eastern Illinois University, M.S., University of Illinois . . . English, Literature . . . Publications, Quill ana Scroll Sponsor . . . Hobbies—camp¬ ing, gardening, reading, travel. Characteristics Of Clark Teachers- DORIS MYERS . . . B.S., M.A., Indiana State University . . . Physical Education . . . G.A.C. and Cheerleaders Sponsor . . . Hobbies—camping, all sports. MARIE NORDVIG . . . B.E., Northern Illinois University, Colorado State Univer¬ sity, University of Hawaii, University of Miami, DePaul University . . . Clothing . . . Hobbies—sewing, reading, travel. AL PETERSON . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana University . . . General Science . . . Varsity Football Coach . . . Hobbies—camping, fishing, all sports. EDWARD POWELL . . . B.S., Illinois State University, M.S., Purdue University, Illinois Institute of Technology, Indiana University . . . Biology . . . Biology Club Sponsor, Medical Arts Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—sports, tropical fish, “my child- CHUCK PRAED . . . B.S., Purdue Univer¬ sity . . . Mechanical Drawing . . . Wres¬ tling Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—wood working. THOMAS ROMAN . . . B.S., Purdue Uni¬ versity . . . U.S. History . . . Hi-Y Sponsor . . . Hobbies—water sports. SANDRA SAUVAIN . . . B.A., Indiana University . . . French . . . French Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—bridge, reading, traveling. BARBARA SAVOY . . . B.S., Wisconsin State University . . . English, Drama . . . Sponsor of Thespians and Stage Crew . . . Hobbies—theatre going, knitting, sewing. ROBERT SCHWINGENDORF . . . B.S., B.A., M.S., Purdue University . . . World History . . . Freshmen Football Coach . . . Hobbies—bowling, golf, fishing, camping. EDWARD SHIELDS . . . B.A., M.S., University of Iowa, Laros, University of Wisconsin . . . Typing . . . “C” Club Sponsor, Athletic Director . . . Hobbies— DORIS SNIDER . . . A.B., Indiana Uni¬ versity . . . English . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor . . . Hobbies—reading books, attending the theatre, playing bridge. STEVE STAVROS . . . B.S., Ball State University, M.Ed. DePaul University . . . Clerical Practice, Business Math, Typing . . . Hobbies—attending major sports events. 118 Interest, Patience, Expert Guidance EVERETT THOMAS . . . B.S., M.A., In¬ diana University . . . Health, AVO . . . AVO Sponsor . . . Hobbies—sports, music, officiating high school sports. THOMAS TURPIN . . . B.S. M.A.T., In¬ diana University . . . English, Speech, Debate . . . Debate Sponsor . . . Hobbies— directing and acting in plays, tennis. DOROTHY WALLACE . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Algebra, Trigonometry . . . Hobbies—bowling, read¬ ing, travel. ORAL WATKINS . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Adv. Algebra, Physics . . . Booster Club and Intramural Sports Sponsor . . . Hobbies—golf, bowling, spectator sports. LILLIAN WILCOX . . . B.A., Hastings College, University of Nebraska, Indiana University . . . Latin . . . Latin Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—music, reading, WANDA WILHARM . . . B.A., State College of Iowa, Purdue University, Illinois Institute of Technology, Indiana Univer¬ sity . . . Biology . . . Hobbies—astronomy, ornithology. RAY WILLIAMS . . . B.S., Northern Illi¬ nois University, M.S., Indiana University . . . Mechanical Drawing, Mathematics . . . Student Council Sponsor, Ass’t Varsity Football Coach . . . Hobbies—sports, camping. JACK WISEMILLER . . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Chemistry . . . Science Projects Club Sponsor. DOROTHY ZWEIG . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . Librarian . . . Library Club Sponsor. 119 Seniors Complete Finishing Touches Senior Class Officers, Standing: V. Pres. Rich Matlon, Pres. Jerry Milligan. Sitting: Sec. Linda Dzurilla, Treas. Sharon Bellovich. The Senior year adds the memorable finishing touches to the class of 1967. Shades of dances, helpfulness of class sponsors Miss Johnston and Mr. Erickson, golds and blues of a class ring, blues and whites of athletic events, pastels of the prom, and sketches of caps and gowns combine to form a complete portrait of a ’67 Clarkite. The Freshman year splashed with green launched a first dance, “Spring Fever”, “Superstition Swing”, and the first standardized rings highlighted the Sophomore year. “Slash the Trojans” float won a first place for Sophomores of the Class of ’67. The Junior year sparkled with another first place ribbon for the Homecoming float, “Monstro the Whale”. “Our Town” the Junior class play received a standing ovation. Danc¬ ing closed the year for Juniors at their prom “Midsum¬ mer Night’s Dream” with a Dunes safari the next day. A final Homecoming and Senior Skit, “Case of the Missing Coach” was the beginning of the end of paint¬ ing the Class of ’67 portrait. A second place ribbon for “Action Giant” float, “Good Grief, Were Graduating’, the Senior class dance, and Ideal Seniors added smiles to the senior portrait. The Senior Banquet, and com¬ mencement closed a year of achievement and fun for the ’67 Clarkite. The blues of sadness, remembrance, and the whites of happiness, the future were the finish¬ ing touches for the fighting Pioneers of ’67. Peanuts, Snoopy, and Lucy, Senior Class dance decorations, display the class of ’67’s achievements. 120 Of A Clark Portrait And Sketch A Future Ideal Seniors of the Class of ’67 proudly smile while showing their ideal badges at the Senior Class dance. Senior sponsors Miss Johnston and Mr. Erickson grin while thinking to themselves “Good Grief, They’re Graduating”. New Faces And ‘Spring Fever’ Engulfed DONALD ABERCROMBIE—Ideal Senior-Athletic; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; German Club 1; Hi-Y 4; Student Council 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4. IRIS ALLSBURY-Booster Club 1,2; G.A.C. 1,2; Library Club 3,4; Literary Club 4; Red Cross 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. GERALD MATTHEW AMBROSE—Ideal Senior-Hair; Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country. RICHARD BAILEY—Ideal Senior-Walk; Football 2,3; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 2; C-Club 2,3,4. CATHERINE JOAN BAJDA—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Literary Club 4; National Forensic League 4; National Thespians 4; POWDER HORN 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; Our Town; Good News; Pygmalion. ROBERT STANLEY BAJDA-Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1; Student Council 3; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; Track 1; C-Club 2. JEAN MARIE BANGERT-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1, 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 3; Latin Club 1, 2,3,4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Y- Teens 1,2,3,4. RICHARD BARTOCHOWSKI—Ideal Senior-Happy; Chess Club 3,4; German Club 1,2. LINDA LORAINE BEESON-Band 1,2,3; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1. SHARON LYNN BELLOVICH—Ideal Senior-Dance; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Class Officer 4. ALICE ELAINE BERNACKY—A.V.O. 4; Forum Club 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Bishop Noll 1. DIANA LYNN BEYER-Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2, 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. DAWN ELLEN BRENNER-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Stage Crew 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. JANET RUTH BROWN-Band 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Latin Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2. JOSEPH BROWN-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1,2,3; Forum Club 3,4; Literary 1; Red Cross PATRICIA JOAN BROWN-Ideal Senior-Shy; Forum Club 3; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. JOHN BUBALA-Bishop Noll 1,2,3. JANICE IRENE BUKSAR-Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 3; F.T.A. 2.3,4; Future Secretaries 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. The Lives Of The Class Of ‘67 Frosh MARY BETH BURNEY-Band 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 4; F.T.A. 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Thespians 4; POWDER HORN 4; Stage Crew 3,4; Y-Teens 4; Our Town; Good News; Pygmalion; Yokohama, Japan 1,2. RONALD EDWIN BURR—Booster Club 4; Photography Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1; Cross Country 1; Track 1. LINDA O. CASTON-Booster Club 1; G.A.C. 1; Library Club 1,2,3; Literary Club 4; Red Cross 1,2,4; Y-Teens 1,2. CAROL ANN CERAJEWSKI-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3; F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Pom Pons 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. NANCY JEAN CHAPEK-Ideal Senior-Couple; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 4; Future Secretaries 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Our Town. CINDY SUE CHARITON—Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 4; Pom Pons 4; Pom Pon Flag Corps 3; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. JAMES CHARNAGO—Biology Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; Gymnastics 2,3; Hi-Y 1; Latin Club 1,2; Photography Club 4; Basketball 1; Football 1. PAULETTE CHOMO-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. BEVERLY J. CHOVANEC—Ideal Senior-Walk; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 2,3; Health Career 3,4; Literary Club 4; Student Council 1. BRENDA CLEMENTS—Future Secretaries 4; Health Ca¬ reers 4. BRIAN DALE CORNELISON—German Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4. WAYNE COWLING-Band 1,2,3; Booster Club 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Wrestling 1. KENNETH COX-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganization. JANET CATHERINE CYBORSKI—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1; G.A.C. 1; Health Careers 3; Y-Teens 1. DONNA DANCER-Forum Club 4; Health Careers 2,3,4. DANIEL DELUNA-Art Club 1; Hi-Y 1,2; Football 1,2; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1. KATHLEEN M. DEMAS-Booster Club 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organization 1,2,3,4; G.A.C. 1; Red Cross 4; Stage Crew 1; Y-Teens 1,2. MARY BETH DEMBOWSKI—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,4; Health Careers 2; Powder Horn 3; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1. 123 A First Place Float And Shining Class SUSAN DEPEUGH-Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 3,4; National Thespians 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Stage Crew 3,4; Y-Teens 4; Good News; Our Town; Whiting High School 1,2. RONALD DERYBOWSKI—Booster Club 4; Forum Club 4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1. RICHARD D. DIOMBALA—Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1. WILLIAM DOMASICA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Football 1; Cross Country 2,3,4; Wrest¬ ling 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4; Our Town. PHYLLIS ANN DOOLEY-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; Health Careers 2; Red Cross 1,2,3,4. CONSTANCE JOYCE DOSTATNI—Ideal Senior-Hair; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; PIONEER NEWS 2,3,4; Pom Pons 4; Pom Pon Flag Corps 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Home¬ coming Attendant 3. JOHN DUBICH-Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1; Cross Country 1. KENNETH RICHARD DUDZIK-Biology Club 3,4; Boost¬ er Club 4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3; Future Physicians 3,4; Latin Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Student Council Cabinet 4; Junior Rotarian; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Our Town; Bishop Noll 1. BEVERLY ANN DUHON-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2; F.T.A. 1; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Y- Teens 1,2. MARY MARGARET DUHON-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organization 1,2; Health Careers 3; Latin Club 1, 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 3; Stage Crew 3,4; Y- Teens 1,2. KENNETH DZIADOSZ-Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Foot¬ ball 1. MARY LINDA DZURILLA—Ideal Senior-Personality; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Red Cross 3; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2; Class Officer 4. JANE ELLEN EHLERS—Ideal Senior-Friendly; Band 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1; F.T.A. 3,4; Cheerleaders 3,4; Homecom¬ ing Attendant 2. DIEDRA EMERY-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1; G.A.C. 1; Y-Teens 3. RICHARD ENC1NOSA—Forum Club 4; French Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Literary Club 4; Spanish Club 3; Stage Crew 3,4; Our Town; Good News. KATHY ENRIGHT-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organization 1; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. PAUL ENTROP—Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 2,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3; Future Physicians 4; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. BRUCE LEE ETHRIDGE—Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 4; Cross Country 2; Wrestling 1. 124 Rings Colored Happiness On Sophs’ Faces TED FECH—A.V.O. 1; Booster Club 2; Forum Club 4. MATTHEW JAMES FERRARA—A.V.O. 1,2,3; Biology 1, 2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2; Football 1; Tennis 3; Track 2. EDWARD FERRY-Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1; Wrestling 1; Track 1. DONALD FORTENER-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Football 2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; C-Club 3,4. KAREN FOSTER-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4; Y-Teens MICHELE FRANCISKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2,3,4; F.T.A. 4; Health Careers 3,4; Library Club 4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Y-Teens 2,4. GERALD PATRICK GAUGHAN-Hi-Y 4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1,2. MARY THERESE GAWRYS-Booster Club 2; Health Ca¬ reers 2,3; Hammond Tech 1. WAYNE ROBERT GAZAFY—Vocal Music Organizations 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . CHARLES GRINSTEAD-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 3; Golf 2,3,4; Tennis 3,4; C-Club 4. MICHAEL GROSS vS C-r T THOMAS PAUL GUZEK-A.V.O. 1; Chess Club 3,4; German Club 2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2,3. WILLIAM HALLIAR—Biology Club 4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 4. ROBERT HANCHAR MARJORIE ANN HARDESTY-Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 4; Y-Teens 4. DONNA KATHLEEN HARRISON-Mt. Vernon High School 1,2,3; National Honor Society 4. KAREN SUE HAYES-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; ' Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Stu¬ dent Council 3,4; Stage Crew 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. VIRGINIA HEARNE—Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers 4. 125 A ‘Whale’ Of A Float Along With PAUL HEGEDUS-Forum Club 1,2; Hi-Y 1; Spanish Club 1; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2. MILDRED DIANE HRABOVSKI—Booster Club 1,2,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. SCOTT HICKO-Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 4; Hi- Y 4; Latin Club 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3; C- Club 3,4. BARRY HOLT-Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Cross Country 2. DENIS HOLMES—Ideal Senior-Couple; Booster Club 2, 3; Hi-Y 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Football 1, 2,3,4; Wrestling 4; C-Club 2,3,4. MARY ANN THERESA JACEWICZ-Band 1,2,3,4,- Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; G. A.C. 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens; 1,2,3,4. ROBERT JOSEPH JAMROSE-A.V.O. 1,2; Chess Club 3; Cross Country 1; Track 2; Our Town. VALERIE ANN JOHNSON-Ideal Senior-Eyes; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,4; Homecoming Attendant 4. RICHARD JONES—A.V.O. 3,4; Biology Club 3; Hi-Y 4; Bishop Noll 1,2. CYNTHIA ANNE JURBALA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4. MARIANNE ROSE KACMARIK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Musical organizations 1,2,3; POWDER HORN 4; Y- Teens 2,3,4. SUZANNE MARIE KACOCHA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Frence Club 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; C.A.C. 2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Pom Pons 4; Pom Pons Flag Corps 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. ROBERT WILLIAM KELDERMAN—Ideal Senior-School Spirit; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 4; Hi-Y 4; Library Club 1, 2; Red Cross 1,2,3; C-Club 4; Football Manager; B-Squad Basketball Manager; Our Town. WILLIAM KERTIS—Booster Club 4; Art Club 4; Science Projects 1. PATRICIA KEW-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations, 1,2,3; Health Careers 3; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,4. JACK KING—Ideal Senior-Dance; Booster Club 2,3; Hi- Y 3; Student Council 4; Basketball 2; Football 1; Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 1. JANIS KIPKA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C.; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. 126 ‘Our Town’ Shaded Junior Success SANDRA KOROLUK—Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. CAROL KOTTKA LINDA KOTTKA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 3; National Honor Society 3,4; National Thespians 3,4; Pom Pons 4. RICHARD KOVAL—A.V.O. 1,2,3; Biology Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; Gymnasts’ Club 1,2,3; Photography Club 1,2; Wrestling 1; Basketball 1; Golf 1,2. DIANA JEAN KROLL-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Latin Club 1; Orchestra 1,2,3,4. CAROLYN KUKTA—Homecoming Queen; Senior Queen; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4. JAMES A. KULAS-Booster Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi- Y 2; Latin Club 2; Photography Club 4; Bishop Noll Insti¬ tute 1. JEROME KRUCZEK—Ideal Senior-Most Likely to Suc¬ ceed; Booster Club 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; National Fo¬ rensic League 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Golf 3,4; C- Club 3,4; Our Town; Class Officer 1,3; Student Council Officer 4; Lyle Award 3; Boys’ State 3. MICHAEL C. LELAND-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2, 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Future Physicians 3,4; Gymnasts 3,4; Thespians 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 2,3; Student Council 2,3; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1, 2,3,4; Track 1,2; C-Club 1,2,3,4; Our Town; Good News; Class Officer 1,2. JERRY LENZ—Football 1; Track 1; Tumbling Club 1. JEANNE LESAR-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1, 2,4; Future Secretaries 4; Health Careers 2; Student Coun¬ cil 3; Stage Crew 2,3. DAVID LILLY-Forum Club 3; Latin Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Wrestling 1,2; Track 1; Tumbling Club 1. ANN LORAINE LOERA-Booster Club 4; Health Careers 4; Bishop Noll 1,2. ANDREA JANE LUCAS-Ideal Senior-School Spirit; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2; Literary Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. SUSAN KAY MACOCHA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teen 2,3,4; Cheerleaders 1,3,4. ALICE MASTEJ-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers 2,3; Red Cross 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,4. MARIANNE ELIZABETH MASURA—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2, 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. 127 ‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream’ Closed Junior RICHARD MATLON—Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Golf 1 ,2,3; Class Officer 4. HAROLD MEANS—Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3; Gymnasts’ Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2; Cross Country 1,2. JAMES MECKLIN—Forum Club 3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Baseball 1,2, 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2; C-Club 3,4. DAVID MERRY—A.V.O. 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; Hi-Y 2,3; Latin Club 2; Baseball 1,2; Football 1; Cross Country 1; Wrestling 1. KENNETH MICHALAK-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3. MARSHA MICHALAK-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 4; Y-Teens 2. JUDIE MICU-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Orchestra 1,2; Spanish Club 1, 2,3,4. PAMELA ALEDA MILES-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 1,2; Spanish Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Art Club 4. LYNDA SUE MILLER-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2,3; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Stage Crew 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. MICHAEL MILLER—German Club 1; Baseball 1; Foot¬ ball 1; Wrestling 1; Track 1. JERRY MILLIGAN—Ideal Senior-Smile; Booster Club 2, 3; Forum Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Hi-Y 4; National Honor Society 4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Class Officer 3,4; Junior Rotarians; High Button Shoes; Our Town. GLORIA MARIE MITERKO—Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; Health Careers 2,3,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Bishop Noll 1. JANINA MODRZEJEWSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 3,4; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. BRUCE MOLL—Vocal Organizations 1,2,3,4; Gymnasts’ MARY LOUISE MOLSON-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1; Latin Club 1, 2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Pom Pons 4; Pom Pon Flag Corps 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Our Town. SHARON MOORE-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Health Careers 3,4. SHARON ANN MOSKAL-Ideal Senior-Dress; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Health Careers 1; National Honor Society 4; National Thespians 4; POW¬ DER HORN 4; Pom Pons 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Our Town; High Button Shoes. MARYELLEN MOYNIHAN-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2; Literary Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 2; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Cheerleaders 1,3,4; High Button Shoes. 128 Eyes As Senior Year Became An Awakening SUSAN MRZLOCK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organization 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; French Club 1; G.A. C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2; National Thespians 4; Pom Pons 4; Pom Pon Flag Corps 2,3; Stage Crew 1; Y-Teens 1,2; Good News. PAUL NOVOTNY—Booster Club 1,4; Forum Club 4; Latin Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2. ERNEST JOSEPH OFFREDO-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Ideal Senior Personality; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Student Council 3; C-Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4. EDWARD OLECHNOVICZ CAROL ELIZABETH OLEN-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2,3; F.T.A. 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,3,4. REGINA M. OLLO—Forum Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; F.T.A. 2,3; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Health Careers Club 2,3; Literary Club 3,4; Twirlers 3,4; Y-Teens 1,3; Cheerleaders 1. PATRICIA LYNN PALOVCIK-Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2; Literary Club 3,4; Red Cross 3,4; Stage Crew 3,4; Y-Teens 3. KRISTINE MARIE PAVLOVICH-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 2,3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 4; Y- Teens 1,2,3,4. CARL MARTIN PEARSON-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2,4; Chess Club 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Tennis 4; C-Club 4; Our Town. LAWRENCE J. PETERS-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2; Football 4; C-Club 4. KAREN PETERSON-Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Biology Club 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2.3.4; G.A.C. 1,2.3,4; F.T.A. 2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1, 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Thespians 4; POWDER HORN 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Girls’ State; Forum Club 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 1; High Button Shoes; Our Town; Good News. PAUL PETERSON-Track 4; West Terre Haute High School 1,2,3. LINDA MARIE PIATEK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 3,4; Y-Teens 2,4. JEROME THOMAS PISKOROWSKI-A.V.O. 1; Biology Club 3; Booster Club 4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Stage Crew 4; Baseball 2,4; Cross Country 1; Junior Rotarian. CHARLES MICHAEL POI—Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Our Town; Good News. JOAN F. PORACKY—Ideal Senior—Talent; Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1, 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2:3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; Student Council Secretary; Homecoming attendant 4. SARAH JANE POWELL-Forum Club 4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1,2,3; Health Careers 3; Red Cross 1. RONALD JOHN PRUSINSKI-Gymnasts 1,2; Track 1,2. 129 Ideal Seniors Flashed By As Seniors RONALD PUPLAVA-Latin Club 1,2. RICHARD PYKOSZ—A.V.O. 3; Hi-Y 4. FRANK ARTHUR RADLOFF-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Hi- Y 4; Latin Club 1,2; Student Council 2. LINDA CAROL RADLOFF-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; German Club 1; Vocal Music Organization 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. BARBARA JEAN REPAY-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS Editor; POWDER HORN 3; Pom Pons Flag Corps 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Pom Pons 4. SHEILA REZAK—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,4; F. T.A. 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2; Library Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4. TERRY LYNN RICHARDS-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organization 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. LAWRENCE ROBERTSON-A.V.O. 1; Vocal Music Or¬ ganization 1,2,3,4. MARSHA MARIE ROHON-Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1, 2,3; German Club 1; Health Careers 3,4. JERILYN BERTA ROY-National Honor Society 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Cl ub 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 1,3; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Class Offi¬ cer 2. WALTER W. RUDZINSKI—Biology Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; Future Physicians 3, ' 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1; Tennis 2,3,4; Track 1; C-Club 4; junior Rotarians; Boys’ State Alternate. GREGORY RUSKOWSKY—A.V.O.; Vocal Music Organi¬ zations 2,3,4. JOYCE THERESE RUZYCKl-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 4; Y-Teens 4. PAMELA ANN SCEPKOWSKI-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. JOHN W. SHAFFENBERGER-Booster Club 1,2; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3; Football 1,2; Cross Country 3,4; Wrestling 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4. SHARON LOUISE SEELEY-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; F.T.A. 2,3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 3. LEONARD STEWART SHIFFLETT—Biology Club 2,3; Booster Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Forensic League 3,4; Thespians 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 1,2; Student Council President; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; C-Club 1,2,3,4; Our Town; Good News; Junior Rotarian; Boys’ State. CELIA A. SHIMALA—Ideal Senior—Athletic; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,34; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 2; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. 130 Shouted ‘Good Grief We’re Graduating!’ CRAIG SPAULDING—Ideal Senior—Talent; Booster Club 3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3,4; High Button Shoes; Our Town; Good SHARON STADURS-Booster Club 1,2; G.A.C. 1; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Literary Club 4; Red Cross 4. EDWARD STASNY-Booster Club 1,2; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 1 , 2 . HELEN MARIE STECY-Ideal Senior-Most Likely To Succeed; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; German Club 3,4; F.T.A. 2; Forum Club 3,4; Y- Teens 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Thespians 4; PIONEER NEWS 3; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council Cabinet 4; Good News; High Button Shoes; Class Officer 2; D.A.R. Award; Girls’ State Repre¬ sentative; Government Leadership Conference; French Club 1,2,3; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4. LINDA STELIGA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1; Health Ca¬ reers 2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Stu¬ dent Council 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. CA ROLYN STILLER—Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2. LEILA STOUT-Booster Club 1,2,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4;, Latin Club 1; Y-Teens 1. GREGORY SUSORENY—Ideal Senior-Friendly; Booster Club 4; Chess Club 4; Spanish Club 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Track 3,4. SANDI SUSORENY-Booster Club 3; Chess Club 3; G.A. C. 3; Health Careers 4; Literary Club 4; Indiana Academy THOMAS SHIMALA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3 4; Golf 1; Cross Country 1,2,3. CAROLYN SICHAK-Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2; Span¬ ish Club 1,2,3. LAWRENCE SIMKO-Ideal Senior-Wit; Booster Club 1, 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; Photography Club 2; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 1; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Golf 1. PATRICIA SUSAN SIMKO-Forum Club 3; Future Secre¬ taries 4; Y-Teens 1. KAREN SKURKA-Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3; G.A.C. 3,4; Latin Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council Cabinet 4; Y-Teens 3; Bishop Noll 1,2. CAROL SLUKA-Band 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; Future Physicians 4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; German Club 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. DENNIS SMITH-Whiting High School 1,2,3. PAMELA SMITH—Booster Club 4; Vocal Music Organi¬ zations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4. SUSAN LYNN SMITH-Ideal Senior-Happy; Band 1,2,3, 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 2; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4. Hues Of Scholastic Achievement Shined CHRISTINE SUTTER-Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 3 4- F.T.A. 3; Latin Club 1,2; Literary 4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Spanish Club 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3. LAWRENCE TAYLOR—Ideal Senior-Eyes; Band 3; Ger¬ man Club 1. WILLIAM THEISSEN—Ideal Senior-Shy; Chess Club 4. MARJORIE KAREN TKACH-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organizations 1; PIONEER NEWS 1,2,3,4; Pom Pons 1,2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4. RICHARD TOKARZ—A.V.O. 1,2,3,4. CHRISTINE TOMKO-Booster Club 1,2; Future Secre¬ taries 4; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. ROSEMARY TOMKO-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 1,2; Future Secretaries 4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3; Thespians 4; Pom Pons 3; Stage Crew 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. BONNES SUE TREADWAY-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 2; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. CYNTHIA S. TROKSA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; German Club 3,4; Vocal Music Or¬ ganizations 1,2; Health Careers 1,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. TERRENCE TROKSA-Chess Club 4. WENDELL L. TURPIN-Ideal Senior-King; Booster Club 4; Photography Club 3; Student Council 1,2,4; Basketball 1,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4. DAWN ELLEN VANZO-Ideal Senior-Smile; Booster Club 4; Chess Club 3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers 1; Library Club 3; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y- Teens 1,4. KATHLEEN MARIE VANZO-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; G. A.C. 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 1 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3. ROBERT JAMES VAVREK-Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 1; Spanish Club 1,2. JEROME F. VRABEL—Biology Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Student Council Vice-President; Baseball 2,4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1,2. KATHLEEN ANN VRBANCIC-Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; Y-Teens 1,3,4. SHIRLEY WALCZAK—Booster Club 1,2,3; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2,3; Spanish Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1. As Commencement Completed A ‘67 Portrait RONALD WARNER—Vocal Music Organizations 2,3,4; Hi-Y 1; Golf 2; C-Club 3. ROSALINDA WEIGL—Booster Club 3,4; Future Secre- IUCHARD A. WEINER—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Latin C lub 2,4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 4; National Forensic League 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 1,2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 3; Golf 2,3,4; Tennis 2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Class Officer 1,2; Junior Rotarian. THOMAS M. WHITESIDE-Band 1,2.3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 4; POWDER HORN 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council Cabinet 4; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Our Town; Boys’ State. DANIEL WHITTEN—Biology Club 3; Booster Club 1; Hi-Y 4; Photography Club 1; Football 2; Cross Country 1; Wrestling 2; Track 1. INA WITTIG-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; G.A.C. 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4. MARCIA WILD MARIE WOLOWICZ—Future Secretaries 4; G.A.C. 1,2; Vocal Music Organizations 1,2; Red Cross 3,4. MARY ANN WOOSTER-Ideal Senior-Wit; Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 4; Forum Club 4; F.T.A. 4; Latin Club 3,4; Literary Club 4; Kankakee High School 2; West Junior High School 1. DENISE MARIE YAKISH-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Vocal Music Organizations 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1 . 2 . 3 . 4 . RICHARD YATES—Ideal Senior-Dress; A.V.O. 1; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Stage Crew 3; Baseball 3,4; Football 3,4; Cross Country 2; Track 1,2; C-Club 2.4. THOMAS GEORGE YEARSICH-A.V.O. 1; Biology Club 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Photography Club 2,3,4; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Bas¬ ketball 1; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3; Track 1,2,3; C- Club 1,2,3,4; Good News; Our Town. KAREN ELAINE YODER-Band 3,4; Booster Club 4; Forum Club 4; Health Careers 4; Red Cross 3. MARY JO ZMIJA—Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; Health Careers 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,4. Pygmalion, “It,” And Service Day The Class of 1968 closed out another highly successful year. The juniors swept first place honors in the annual Homecoming yell contest and in the competitive float judging. Betty Lesak was elected to represent her class in the Queens court. The inventive juniors sponsored their class dance. “It,” which was a tremendous success. Members with dramatic talents participated in Pygmalion, playing to a full house. The traditional Junior Prom provided an enjoyable and memorable evening for all who attended. For the first time the prom was held on a Saturday, May twenty- seventh. Couples dined before dancing to the music of Roddy Rogers and his band. The juniors now look for¬ ward to being the seniors of G.R.C. Junior officers and sponsors: Mr. George Huber, sponsor, Jerry Banik, pres.. Bob Bobin, treas., Kathy Carpenter, sec.. Bob Ruf, vice pres., Mrs. Carol Huber. Adam, Mike Antilla, Laura Antkowiak, Judi Judi Argus, Robert Arnold, Diane Balko, Barbara Banas, Bernice Banik, Jerry Bielat, Suzanne Bobin, Bob Bogucki, Mark Bojda, Evelyn Broderick, Pat Buckner, John Budnyk, John Buehler, Douglas Bugyis, Mike Burch, Lloyd Burke, Shellie Carpenter, Kathi Chovan, Dale Collard, Walter Condes, Jim Cornelison, Dave Crist, Arthur Crozier, Richard Davis, Prudy Demkovich, Kathy Dobrowolski, Charlene Dostatni, Sandra Drapac, Ruthann Dubczak, Paulette Duplaga, Sandy Duracz, Duane Dzurovcik, Mike Emery, Linda Enright, Kevin Ethridge, Bruce Excell, Donna Falda, Marybeth 134 Add Funds To The Class Coffer Fasnacht, Beatrice Fasnacht, Joan Federenko, Tom Fedor, Ron Flaris, Annette Fleming, Karen Florek, Jim Foreman, Chris Francis, Jim Fritz, Reinhard Fuchs, Suzanne Fuller, Donna Gajdos, Jan Gallas, Gloria Gaspar, Maureen Gazda, Ron Geffert, Debbie Geffert, Ellen Gilpin, Diane Gimian, Pat Golding, Pat Graun, Bette Greskovich, Ruthann Greven, Eugene Gumkowski, Lind; Guy, Doug Hardesty, Sherry Hauk, Dave Herakovich, Bob Hmurovic, Susan Hojnacki, Jack Holmes, Tom Homola, Pan Hric, Dianne Hurley, Steve Jackim, Tom Jamrose, Allen Jancosek, Eileen Janik, Kathy Jarabak, Lydia Johnson, Terri Jurek, Teresa Kacoha, Mary Ellen Kalina, Donna Kalwinski, Ursala Kaminsky, Yvonne Kaszkur, Christine Kessler, Ken Keras, Maribeth King, Nancy King, Phil Kinnane, Cindy Knight, Sherry Knox, Dave Koscielski, Greg Kosior, Debbie Kovacich, Ruthann Kovich, Dave Kozak, Maryann Kraly, Cindy Kulasak, Michele Kulasak, Sharon Kurek, Sharon 135 Juniors Sweep Homecoming With Lacinski, Cathy Laurincik, Nancy Lesak, Betty Leskovich, Tom Leslie, Pat Levitt, Debbie Lynch, Roseann Madura, Susan Malinowski, Gloria Marciniak, Tina Margeta, Ron Martich, Sue Martinez, Jesse Maruszczak, Phyllis McPheron, Lola Mensing, Loren Michalak, Dennis Michalic, Mary Lou Midkiff, Vic Mikos, Paul Mikulaj, Carol Mikuly, Roger Miskus, Mike Moore, Lynn Mrzlock, Marcia Murzyn, Ron Musielak, Regina Nagy, Linda Navta, Bob Novotney, Mike Nowak, Tina Noworyta, Terry Olen, Pat Pavlovich, Jack Peters, Cindy Picklin, Laurie Pisowicz, Jim Popelas, Ed Potapowicz, Irene Raymond, Carey Repay, John Repay, Marilyn Rowley, Faye Rozinski, Harold Ruf, Bob Ruskowsky, Eileen Rusnak, Lance Sargent, Cheryl Schmittel, Debbie Schlutz, John Sichak, Carolyn Skertich, Larry Skilling, Pat Skura, Barb Skurka, Don Smigla, Mary Ellen Snider, Janet Solkey, Ken Spanier, Linda Stasny, Bob Steffel, Barb 136 Juniors garner first with “Tigers Would Rather Switch Than Fight Pioneers.” Black-eyed Tiger And Spirited Yell Stolarz, Reisha Sudar, Cathy Surma, Ted Szanyi, Andrea Tangalos, Eric Tokarz, Barb Toth, Sandy Uhrin, Don Vavrek, Bev Vickery, Kathy Vinson, Roger Wandel, Rich Watson, Cathy Whitt, Larry Wisniewski, Wally Wittig, Ina Wozniak, Dan Wrona, Don Yearsich, George Zato, Kathy Ziak, Bob Following Tradition, Sophomores Sophomore Class Officers: Pres. Spike Murphree; Vice Pres. Sherry Milligan; Sponsor, Mrs. Snider; Sec. Cindy Caspar; Spon¬ sor, Mr. Majcher, Treas. Mark Spaulding. The sophomore class launched their second year as Clarlates by constructing their class float, “Toast TJm” for Homecoming. Representing the sophomore class was attendant Linda Seth. The election of officers began class activities. Serving the class of ’69 as president was Spike Murphree while Sherry Milligan, vice-president, aided him. Cindy Gaspar served as secretary. Mark Spaulding handled the finances for the class. The arrival of standardized class rings sparkled the sophomores’ year during the Christmas holidays. A sec¬ ond class dance was staged in February and proved to hop up financial aid for next year’s prom. Sophomores now await the play-filled, prom-filled life of juniors. Argus, Debbie Ashby, Dean Baranowski, Diane Bartoszek, Jim Bazarko, Jerry Bazarko, Ray Becich, Bill Bellovich, Lillian Bencur, Sandy Best, George Bielasco, Janice Bissett, Drake Blasko, Pat Bourell, Veronica Brackett, Ken Brandman, Peter Brummett, Frank Bryson, Bill Buksar, Audrey Cison, Nancy Comer, Susan Cotner, Jeff Csigas, Mary Dancer, Judy Davis, Dave Denardo, Jan Dickey, Claudia Domagalski, Joe Dora, Ann Dostatni, Christine Ellis, Jackie Excell, Carole Federenko, Jerry Ferry, Dena Foreman, Frank Gallagher, Jennifer Gani, Nick 138 Display Class Rings With Pride Garcia, Rosie Garreffa, Carol Gaspar, Cindy Gaylor, Patti Golden, Marty Golenibiewski, Jerry Grigson, Bill Grinstead, Jeanie Gripp, Robert Gurekovich, Steve Gurevitz, Suzy Guzek, Lloyd Haig, Tom Halik, George Halliar, Vicki Haddad, Jim Harbin, David Hendry, Bob Holmes, Roseanne Howell, Denise Hric, Cindy Hruskoci, Pete Humphreys, George Hutchins, Kathy Jacewicz, John Jezuit, Arlene Jones, Renee Jones, Sherrill Jucknowski, Judith Justak, Jeff Kalbac, Jean Kaminsky, Patty Kantor, Paul Kaplan, Sara Kekich, Liz King, Nancy Kolodziej, Sandy Kontol, Tom Kottka, Rocky Kowalski, Roberta Krall, David Krieger, Gayle Kroll, Debbie Kurella, Jeanne Lay, Danny Lenz, Cathy Levin, Leslie Locicero, Carlyn Loden, Marsha Lollis, Connie Lovasko, Tom Lukasek, Sue Manchak, Rich Marcisz, Janet Maruszczak, Judy Matura, Sandy Meldahl, Marcy Merich, Jerry Micu, Sharyn Mierwa, Teresa Mihalo, Marianne Milligan, Sherry 139 ‘Toast Urn,” Float, And Dance Mihvard, Douglas Missal, Cheryl Miterko, Andy Mizerik, Nancy Moreland, Mary Morrison, Sharron Moyninan, Carol Mulholland, Sally Mulholland, Susie Murphree, Spike Muryzn, Margaret Myers, Lois Namovice, Dennis Nix, Linda Novosel, Sam O’Brenski, Tim O ' Drobinak, Louis Ogle, Diane Ogren, Marilee Olio, Chris Pajak, Ruth Palko, Rich Pallo, Chuck Pardonek, Tom Perdock, Paulette Piatek, Steve Polys, Tom Price, Dean Pruzin, Bill Puplava, Edwina Pykosz, Tom Rabe, Donald Repay, Mike Roedel, Shannon Ruf, Pat Ruman, Rich Rusnak, Mike Rusnak, Scott Sacza, Ed Saksa, Patti Saliga, Suzie Schmidt, Sara Schurr, Lowell Segvich, Cathy Senko, Dan Seth, Linda Seto, Steve Shimala, Vincent Skalka, Joe Slivka, Carolyn Snyder, Walter Sotak, David Sotek, Lynn Spanburg, Chris Spaulding, Mark Spomic, Antoinette Stasny, Jerry Stecy, Pete Stolarz, Dan Stolarz, Carol Stombaugh, Bill Strabavy, Paul Strzempka, Linda 140 Give Sophs Practice In Responsibility Sumrow, Mary Susoreny, Pat Svitek, Debbie Swierc, John Szanyi, Elaine Szanyi, Mike Talabay, Bob Thompson, Rosalie Tkach, Cindy Tkacz, Joe Tonkovich, Emil Treadway, Bill Trebs, Bob Trelinski, Dennis Trelinski, Karen Troksa, Debby Vanzo, Edie Vasilak, Peggy Vavrek, Bob Walczak, Dan Walker, Gail Weiner, Leslie Wojciechowski, Carolyn Wojcik, Christine Whyte, Jody Wilson, Pam Winner, Sally Wisotsky, Cindy Yager, Darlene Yoder, Bill Yuhas, Kathy Yusko, Laura Zajac, Carolyn Zato, Tom Zatorski, Stan Zientara, Mary Jo Zmija, Carol Zurek, Ron Proof of being a Pioneer is shown by these two proud Clarkites. Frosh Come Abounding In Numbers, On the first day of school the Freshman Class had al¬ ready broken a record. Two hundred and eighty-nine members made the class the largest in Clark’s history. Adapting quickly to a new world, freshmen built their first Homecoming float and selected Jeanne Mil¬ ligan to represent their class in the Queen’s court. Energy-packed members pulled second in the Student Council Tug-Of-War. Election of officers in December gave President Joe Steliga, Vice President Sally De- Peugh, Secretary Celeste Chiluski and Treasurer Joan Bangert an opportunity to guide their energetic class¬ mates. Class sponsors Mr. Roman and Mr. Astle offered excellent suggestions and helped stage a successful class dance. Freshman Class officers and sponsors. Front Row: Joan Bangert, Sally DePeugh, Celeste Chiluski, Joe Steliga. Back Row: Mr. Thomas Roman and Mr. James Astle. Adam, Cyndi Anderson, Rebecca Antilla, Eric Antkowiak, Linda Artim, A1 Arson, Andy Atwood, Sherry Bailey, Linda Bangert, Joan Baranowski, Jeanette Barany, Bill Bator, Helene Becker, Sharon Beeson, Ron Bercik, Joann Bercik, Joe Bielat, Tom Blastick, Rich Bodie, Kathy Bojda, Corinne Braun, Rick Bubnovich, Desa Burr, Barry Calinski, Bob Callaway, Veronica Camp, Jackie Canner, Barbara Canner, Linda Czapla, Ray Cengel, Joanne Cervone, Jana Chamber. , Nancy Chemota, Francie Chiluski, Celeste Chomo, AnnMarie Chorba, Ron Chovanec, Rich Ciesar, Jeff Cokenour, Peggy Cotner, Tom Cummings, Bob Dado, Scott Davis, George Deluna, Javier DePeugh, Sally Dobrowolski, Clif Dooley, Rich Dora, Dorothy Possessing Largest Enrollment Ever Dow, Patrick Drach, Paulette Drapac, Mark Dubish, Jeanette Dudek, Bob Dudzik, Gerald Duhon, Diana Dunn, Phil Dv rfand, Martha Enright, Jean Ertmann, Liz Fasnacht, Maryanne Fech, Linda Finkelstein, Arlene Flatt, Gary Forbes, Susie Franciski, Tim Franciski, Tom Frenchik, Paula Gabor, Jack Gabor, Martin Garreffa, Linda Gazda, Marilyn Geffert, Ruth Giddings, Pam Gilpin, Debbie Golab, Karen Gordon, Gwen Greenberg, Ken Grose, Bob Gulledge, Barbara Gulledge, Marsha Gulledge, Paula Hahney, Marsha Haig, Susan Hajduk, Jim Hardesty, Ken Harrison, Dixie Hendry, Russel Herakovich, Liz Hoke, Ruth Holmes, Mary Ellen Houser, Trudy Hume, Rick Jackim, Jan Jaerek, Tom Janas, Mark Janik, Alicia Jankauskas, Jane Jez, Tim Jones, Regina Jones, Tom Jurek, Jim Justak, Guy Kamin, Greg Kaminsky, Andrea Karlovich, Christine Kasprzak, Rich Kessler, Rich Kiekenapp, Marc Kiraly, Joe Klapak, Paul Klassen, Jack Koch, Larry Kolat, RuthAnn Komyatte, John Kovach, Debbie Kovacik, Koval, Kozak, Jim Krajnak, Jan ' Km 143 Subtle Adjustment To High School Kusnir, Virginia Lacinski, Linda Lampa, Paul Lewandowski, Carol Lewicki, AnnaMarie Lilly, Karen Lund, Phil Macnak, Christine Madura, Patrice Mahns, Theresa Malinowski, Nancy Markovich, Tom Martinez, Bob Maruszczak, Doug Matura, Pat Matusik, John Matusik, Linda Mayercik, Mike Mecklin, Ted Midkiff, Stacy Mikos, Laurine Miller, Scott Milligan, Jeanne Miner, Phil Missal, Debbie Modieski, Yvonne Molenda, Dianne Moll, Dennis Moore, Terry Mottet, Linda Mroz, Tom Mucha, Pat Mudronik, Bob Murzyn, Kathy Muvich, Phil Nastav, Emil Navta, Joyce Novosel, Debbie Novosel, Nancy Novotney, Bob Novotney, Gary Nowak, Phil O’Bral, Ted Olds, Brian Olds, Bruce Ostler, Joyce Paradzinsld, Joan Parks, Carol Pataky, Henry Patrick, Mike Pavlo, David Pavlovich, Jeff Perhach, Phil Pers, Todd Peterson, Cheryl Pint, Jim Piroski, Frank Pisowicz, Patty Puplava, Janet Purkey, Linda Pustek, Susan Puta, Linda Raymond, Rechlie: Robertson, Susan Rojina, Joe Rokosz, Kathy Roper, Charlotte Rozinski, Richard 144 Makes Frosh Part Of The ‘Family’ Rudzinski, Bruce Ruman, Dave Rzonia, Joyce Suldana, Carlos Saliga, George Salys, Cassandra Sandrick, Kris Sciacero, Lynn Seth, Jackie Setmater, Virginia Shaw, Cherryll Shimala, Martin Sievers, Carroll Skertich, Karen Skiba, Ed Skurka, Rich Smith, Laura Smriga, Bill Spaulding, Pat Stapke, Charles Steffel, Charles Steffel, Rich Steliga, Joe Strempka, Cheryl Stinnett, Randy Stout, Jim Strbjak, Bob Sudar, Charlene Tabaczynski, Jackie Theisen, Bud Thompson, Ron Tokarz, Gerald Tolley, Karin Toma, Nancy Tomko, John Tomko, Marilyn Toth, Julie Ann Trader, Theresa Trevino, Armando Turack, Diane Turpin, Pam Ulm, Jeff Vacendak, Mike Vale, Blayne Vanek, Bob Vasilak, Sue Vator. Phil Vaughan, Gerald Vincent, Michele Volk, Debbie Vrlik, Janice Wagner, Terri Walker, Laura Wall, Gail Walters, Bob Wargo, Mary Warzak, Leo Wisemiller, Eugene Wohrle, Jim Wojtena, Gail Wolp, Shari Wooster, Don Yates, Barbara Young, Debbie Zajac, Theresa Zambo, Theresa Ziak, Jean Zrenchik, Nancy 145 INDEPENDENT PETROLEUM WORKERS OF AMERICA, INC An independent union organized, operated, and supported by employees of Standard Oil Co. 1932 Clark Street Whiting, Indiana Broasted Chicken, Fish, and Shrimp Carson, Pirie, Scott and Co. ANDE’S PIZZA 659-3078 6600 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana Closed Mondays Woodmar Shopping Center Open 4 p.m. Richards Prescription Center Congratulations Best Wishes 1350 — 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Leo M. Zelanack Class of 1948 Rosie Tomko, Bill Domasica, Carol Olen McCREARY’S Barber and Beauty Shops Town House Lanes 1821 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-1055 Plus Shaver Repair Service 1710 Calmet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Call for reservations 659-0806 148 Gansinger Jewelers Gregorovich Service 1246 — 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 809—119th Street 659-0283 Whiting, Indiana FINEST IN JEWELRY AND GIFTWARE DIAMONDS — WATCHES Sherman’s Indiana Supply “The Store With the Gingko trees out front” 1326 — 119th Street 659-2060 Ken Michalak, Kathy Enright rudolf s Bernard A. Dziadowicz HOUSE OF BEAUTY Funeral Home 4404 Cameron Avenue WEstmore 1-2800 Beauty Salon Air Conditioned 1114 — 119th Street 659-0286 Cosmetic Salon Costume Jewelry YOUR FRIENDLY A P 1241 — 119th Street 149 Whiting, Indiana Edward C. Minas Company Downtown Hammond River Oaks Shopping Center “Where the Young Crowd Likes to Shop” State Farm Insurance STAR SALES Stan (Murphy) Murzyn “Open to the public” Bloomington, Illinois Wholesalers of Bus.—659-1086 13I9-119th St. Res.—659-0581 Whiting, Ind. Name Brand Merchandise 1703 Calumet 659-0087 Whiting BEST OF LUCK From The CLASS OF 1967 In our recruiting we ask that applicants have completed their High School education. That ' s because we try always to fill higher, more responsible jobs from the ranks of our employees. And the records show—the better the em¬ ployee ' s education, the better he is at his job—and the better he does for himself. Inland employees continue to gain knowledge and ex¬ perience in special trades through formal apprenticeship programs offered in the following trades—Machinist, Patternmaking. Boilermaking, Welding, Shop Electrician, Wireman, Mason and Pipefitter. Many concentrate on certain phases of steelmaking by working in production while others work in laboratories helping to assure quality or developing new and better products for our customers. How about you? Inland Steel is steadily expanding. More and more opportunities will be open to you as our growth continues. Are you ready? An Equal Opportunity Employer in the Plans for Progress Program INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works Personnel Department 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana 151 SLOVAK GYMNASTIC SOKOL Phone 659-3700 269 Whiting, Indiana Sokol Club 1908 Calumet 659-9633 Jke J4eatlier Sh oppe 1716 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Complete Knitting Supplies Yams Private Instructions Compliments of Condes Restaurant and Catering Service 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-1052 Brown’s Apparel, Inc. 1343 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Janis Buksar, Janet Brown Frank E. Schlater Edward F. Mullaney Annette B. Schlater Registered Apprentice SCHLATER FUNERAL HOME Phone 1620 Indianapolis, Boulevard 659-0531 Whiting, Indiana 152 Compliments Of I39TH 4 4000 CALUMET AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 46320 Russell’s T.V. Sales Service 1400 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Russell Merry 659-1047 Dave Merry “Fashions For Children” Jack and Jill Shop White Star Superette 1401 - 121st Street 1240 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana 659-9612 Phone: 659-0478 Neal Price’s Illiana Body Shop 1309 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Body-Fender Painting Welding “Insurance Work Our Specialty” 1981 Calumet Whiting, Indiana 153 OTTO’S SHOES Roy G. Osborne and Son 1346 - 119th Street Building Contractor Whiting 1745 Calumet Avenue Phone 659-9593 659-2317 Young Men Dress Right With Fashions From THE RED SHIELD SHOP At Jack Fox And Sons in Downtown Hammond Wendall Turpin, John Gibbs, Ernie Offredo Best Wishes to the Class of 1967 Mayor Edward C. Dowling HOOSIER PHARMACY Compliments of 3833 Hohman Avenue Sears Roebuck and Co. Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-7070 154 Hammond, Indiana Get the best, get Sealtest Vogels Restaurant 1250 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-1250 4808 Hohman Hammond WE 2-0177 Your Loyal Support Always WHITING 5 10 1334 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Brian Comelison Parkview Foods 1836 Calumet Ave. Whiting, Indiana Paul Hegedus, Larry Simko Adams Hardware Paint EINHORNS Joe and Virg Diombala Hardware - Tools - Cutlery - Paints - Oils Town and Country Woman’s Apparel Shop 4507 Hohman Avenue WEstmore 2-1508 Woodmar Shopping Center 155 Parkview Bowling Lanes ART’S DRIVE-IN 1812 Calumet Avenue 1402 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-1626 Marjorie’s Beauty Salon 920 - 121st Street Whiting, Indiana 659-3920 Wed. Sat. 9:00 to 5:00 Open Tues., Thurs., Fri. Evening Lynda Miller, Valerie Johnson Geffert Hardware 1843 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Best Wishes From John, Ray, John Jr. and Ray Kashak Compliments of Phil Smidt and Son, Inc. Specializing In: Fish, Chicken, Frog Legs, Steaks Lobster Dinners — Tel. No. 659-0025 Dress Right When you look your best you do your best WINSBERG’S 1341 - 119th Street Phone 659-0744 Rich Diombala, Craig Spaulding 156 Congratulations and Continued Success to the Class of 1967 AMERICAN OIL Whiting, Indiana 157 Dawn Brenner, Carl Pearson The First Bank of Whiting Congratulations to the Class of 1967 Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation George Rogers Clark and Franklin P.T.A. Arnie’s Dog House 1503 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-9541 Featuring Vienna Hot Dogs and Polish Sausage Shell adore you in clothing from . .. LEWIN-WOLF Whiting’s Most Modern Men’s Store 1317 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0022 Valve Remanufacturing Service • Valve Repair • Steamship Repair ArdlllO • General Machining • • Fast Dependable Corporation service 4334 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana Phone 931-0405 Joe Diombala T ' ' IBm Hi 1 Carl Pearson, Cis Shimala, Marge Tkach " EYE ADORE” Aronberg Jewelers Sidney Levine 1848 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0396 Weiner Foods, Inc. 1950 New York Ave. Whiting, Indiana 159 Best Wishes from the Junior Class Ruthann Greskovich, Cindy Peters NEWBERRY’S OWENS FUNERAL HOME Whiting Jr. Department Store 1412 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 816 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana ANDRES-BEAUTE-BOX 659-0417 RADIO CENTER 1926 Indianapolis Blvd. 1542 - 119th Street 659-0250 659-0307 Best wishes and continued success in future years Dressier Studio 6944 Indianapolis Boulevard Hammond, Indiana Marilou Molson and Jeri Roy are learning how senior pictures are made. 160 PAXTON’S LUMBER Calumet Pet Supply Clarence C. King Office and Yards Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-4488 Aquaria Birds Cats Dogs Supplies Advice for further Care 5468 Calumet Avenue Hammond WE-2-2097 The Student Council Wishes Continued Success to the Class of 1967 Jack King, Linda Steliga FRED’S Flowers by Stamos Paint - Wallpaper - Supplies 4314 Calumet Avenue 1719 Calumet Whiting Hammond, Indiana 659-3354 Phone 931-2533 161 BEST WISHES TO THE 1967 SENIOR CLASS Shop at your friendly drug store .. . fe-jar ' li S a I jag Ef S)jg p AREA Sharon Bellovich, Linda Dzurilla 1 : - ' g,f 1 ' 1020 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana % “Sr )U hwi L 659-4643 Best of Luck to the Class of 1967 from Stan and Kay’s Inn 3324 East 136th Street Chicago, Illinois “Home of fine food” Liberty Savings Loan Association 1904 Indianapolis Boulevard Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-6700 163 Mary Beth Burney, Sue Smith AMERICAN TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK 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 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 1321 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0850 “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” Barb Repay, Nancy Chapek COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Open 7 days a week Dino’s Pizza Fast and Juicy Delivery or Carry Out “Once Tried Always Satisfied” 659-0715 1923 Calumet Ave. Whiting, Ind. Mary Duhon, Chuck Poi “In our 54th Year” 1913 CIESAR’S 1967 Chrysler - Plymouth 659-1200 1939 Indianapolis Boulevard Imperial - Valiant Whiting, Indiana Best Wishes Compliments of Continued Happiness to the Class of 1967 Joseph B. Grenchik G.A.C. Karen Foster, Bev Duhon, Connie Dostatni Sue Smith Mayor City of Whiting Poppen’s Auto Service 119th and Westpark Avenue Phone 659-1090 Congratulations to the Senior Class from The Language Clubs French German Senior Guys of Hi-Y Latin Spanish Say Goodbye to Clark High 166 Congratulations to the Clark graduates STATE BANK OF WHITING Mr. C. A. Binhammer, President Mr. G. P. Smith, Vice-Chairman of Board Mr. Charles J. Blackerby, Vice-President and Cashier Mr. Stephen J. Vargo, Assistant Cashier Mr. Delbert S. Watkins, Assistant Cashier Mr. Herbert R. Peterson, Assistant Cashier Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Peter Stecy, M.D. Dr. M. D. Picklin 1900 Indianapolis Blvd. Optometrist 1344 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana Dr. Thomas Jancosek Drs. Gordon Ritzi 1244 - 119th Street Optometrists 1308 - 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana Harry R. Barton, D.D.S. Dr. John J. Vukovich 1240 - 119th Street Dentist 1748 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana 168 Student Index Abercrombie, Paul (Don) 67, 85, 98, 99, 122, 168 Adam, Cynthia 63, 142 Adam, Jim 91 Adam, Michael 57, 63, 67, 134 Allen, Willie 81 Allsbury, Iris 122 Ambrose, Jerold 59, 67, 99, 122, 168 Anderson, Rebecca 54, 146 Antilla, Eric 17, 52, 53, 55, 86, 142 Antilla, Laura 31, 51, 54, 66, 105, 134 Antkowiak, Judith 31, 54, 70, 134 Antowiak, Linda 142 Argus, Debbie 55, 58, 138 Argus, Robert 54, 55, 67, 73, 134 Arnold, Diane 134 Artim, Elvin 86, 142 Ashby, Dean 55, 138 Ashcraft, William 57, 63, 67, Bailey, Linda 143 Bailey, Richard 122 Bajda, Catherine 5, 29, 33, 36, 51, 69, 77, 122 Bajda, Daniel 61, 67, 94, 134 Bajda, Robert 168 Balko, Barbara 134 Banas, Bernice 62, 134 Banik, Jerome 34, 50, 52, 53, 56, 134 Bangert, Jean 21, 26, 35, 50, 56, 58, 60, 66 Bangert, Joan 54, 58, 63, 70, 142 Baranowski, Diane 138 Baranowsla, Jeanette 63, 142 Barany, William 63, 73, 142 Bartoszek, James 138 Bates, Donald 63 Bator, Helene 142 Bazarko, Gerald 57, 138 Becich, Robert 56, 73, 138 Becich, Robert 56, 73 Becker, Sharon 56, 59, 142 Beebe, Mary 57, 61, 63, 138 Beebe, Michael 86 Beeson, Linda 71 Beeson, Ronald 81, 142 Bellile, Dell 56, 60, 63, 73, 138 Bellovich, Lillian 52, 53, 121, 138, 165 Bellovich, Sharon 6, 33, 56, 65, 78 Bencur, Sandra 138 Bercik, Joann 54, 63, 142 Bercik, Joseph 142 Bemacky, Alice 61, 80 Best, George 138 Beyer, Diana 33, 61 Bielasco, Janice 138 Bielat, Suzanne 50, 134 Bielat, Tom 55, 63, 142 Bissett, Drake 138 Blasko, Patricia 138 Blastick, Richard 86, 142 Bobolik, Richard 59 Bobin, Robert 45, 52, 53, 55, 57, 58, 60, 63, 65, 91, 96, Bodie, Cathy 54, 58, 63, 142 Bogucki, Mark 134 Bojda, Corinne 63, 142 Bojda, Evelyn 60, 63, 134 Bourell, Veronica 138 Brackett, Kenneth 73, 138 Brandman, Peter 55, 88, 138 Braun, Richard 56, 63, 73, 142 Brenner, Dawn 50, 70 Broderick, Patricia 54, 58, 134 Brown, Janet 152 Brummett, Frank 138 Bryson, Edward 138 Bubnovich, Desa 54, 58, 142 Buckner, John 134 Budnyk, John 134 Buehler, Douglas 38, 54, 55, 59, 101, 134 Bugyis, Michael 34, 67, 134 Buksar, Audrey 52, 53, 58, 138 Buksar, Janice 50, 56, 70, 71, 152 Burch, Lloyd 34, 37, 50, 55, 85, Burke, Shellie 53, 61, 62, 134 Burney, Chris 138 Burney, Mary Beth 3, 50, 51, 54, 58, 61, 69, 77, 123 Burr, Barry 142 Burr, Ronald 52, 75, 123 Calinski, Robert 142 Callaway, Veronica 63, 142 Camp, Jacqueline 142 Canner, Barbara 56, 104, 142 Canner, Linda 56, 63, 142 Carpenter, Kathy 134 Carros, Dale 33, 61 Caston, Linda 123 Cengel, Joanne 63, 142 Cerajewski, Carol 54, 59, 64, 70, 123 Cervone, Jana 63, 142 Chambers, Mary Ellen 142 Chapek, Nancy 56, 70, 71, 77, 123 Chariton, Cynthia 31, 50, 52, 53, 54, 59, 70, 123 Chariton, Thomas 57, 138 Charnago, James 7, 123 Chepregi, Joyce 63, 138 Chernota, Frances 142 Chiluski, Celeste 1, 52, 53, 54, 61, 63, 141 Chomo, Ann Marie 63, 142 Chomo, Paulette 123 Chorba, Ron 55, 94, 142 Chovan, Dale 106 Chovanec, Beverly 123 Chovanec, Richard 56, 71, 142 Ciesar, Jeff 55, 63, 142 Cison, Nancy 138 Clements, Brenda 123 Cokenour, Margaret 142 Collard, Walter 67, 134 Comer, Susan 63, 138 Condes, James 10, 52, 53, 57, 61, 96, 134, 60, 63 Comelison, Brian 34, 91, 96, 123, 155 Comelison, David 134 Cotner, Jeffrey 55, 91, 138 Cotner, Tom 55, 59, 142 Cox, Gerald 38, 57, 63 Cox, Kenneth 123, 168 Crist, Arthur 65, 134 Crazier, Richard 134 Csigas, Mary 54, 61, 138, 63 Cummings, Robert 86, 142 Cyborski, Janet 123 Czapla, Ray 142 D Dado, Scott 142 Dancer, Donna 123 Dancer, Judith 138 Davis, David 54, 85, 95, 138 Davis, George 142 Davis, Prudence 10, 21, 34, 35, 50, 51, 55, 58, 77, 134, 60, 75, 61, 62 Deluna, Daniel 123 Deluna, Javier 55, 86, 94, 142 Demas, Kathleen 61, 123 Dembowski, Mary 123 Demkovich, Kathleen 31, 54, Denardo, Janet 55, 138 Depeugh, Sally 51, 54, 63, 142 Depeugh, Susan 124 Derybowski, Ronald 124 Dickey, Claudia 57, 64, 78, 138, 75 Diombala, Richard 33, 52, 53, 67, 99, 124, 156, 168 Dobrowolski, Charlene 54, 63, Dobrowlski, Cliff 86, 142 Domagalsla, Joe 91, 96, 13 8 Domasica, William 4, 67, 124, 148, 168 Dooley, Phyllis 71, 124 Dooley, Richard 54, 142 Dora, Ann 57, 138 Dora, Dorothy 142 Dostatni, Christine 58, 63, 138 Dostatni, Constance 56, 59, 71, 78, 105, 124, 168 Dostatni, Sandra 134 Dow, Pat 56, 143 Drach, Paulette 28, 143 Drapac, Mark 56, 73, 143 Drapac, Ruthann 61, 80, 134 Dubczak, Paulette 50, 134 Dubich, John 124 Dubish, Jeanette 143 Dudek, Robert 54, 143 Dudzik, Gerald 73, 143 Dudzik, Kenneth 1, 20, 27, 50, 52, 56, 69, 77, 124 Duhon, Beverly 50, 65, 105, 124, 147, 168 Duhon, Diana 63, 143 Duhon, Mary 20, 26, 27, 34, 56, 78, 79 Duhon, Michael 56, 90, 91 Dunn, Phillip 54, 63, 73, 143 Duplaga, Ronald 55, 63, 73, 143 Duplaga, Sandra 52, 53,64,134 Duracz, Duane 85, 96, 97, 134 Durland, Martha 56, 60, 63, 143 Dvorscek, Edward 91 Dziadosz, Kenneth 34, 168 Dzurilla, Kathleen 56 Dzurilla, Mary (Linda) 121, 165 Dzurovcik, Michael 1, 45. 51, 57, 59, 85, 96, 134, 60, 91, 62 E Edmonson, John 96 Ehlers, Jane 40, 104 Ellis, Jacqueline 55, 59, 61, 63, 138 Emery, Linda 134 Encinosa, Rick 124 Enright, Jean 54, 58, 143 Enright, Kathleen 23, 50, 58, 64, 78, 124, 149 Enright, Kevin 56, 57, 85, 96, Entrap, Paul 50, 56, 67, 69, 124, 168 Ertman, Elizabeth 143 Ethridge, Bruce 56, 124, 134 Excell, Carolyn .57, 61, 138 Excell, Donna 57, 134 F Falda, Mary Beth 50, 59, 134 Fasnacht, Beatrice 63, 135 Fasnacht, Joan 63, 135 Fasnacht, Maryanne 143 Fech, Linda 63, 143 Fech, Theodore 125 Federenko, Gerald 138 Federenko, Thomas 34, 35, 50, 56, 77, 78, 135, 75 Fedor, Ronald 135 Ferrara, Matthew 43, 64, 67, 125 Ferry, Dena 1 38 Ferry, Edward 125 Finkelstein, Arlene 54, 61, 63, 143 Flaris, Annette 135 Flatt, Cary 63, 73, 143 Fleming, Karen 54, 55, 61, 135, 63 Florek, James 55, 69, 73, 77, 78, 135, 75 Forbes, Susie 52, 55, 58, 61, 63, 143 Foreman, Chris 34, 55, 56, 85, 96, 97, 135 Foreman, Frank 55, 81, 138 Fortner, Donald 67, 85, 125, 168 Foster, Karen 32, 105, 125, 168 Fox, Alicia 63 Francis, James 52, 53, 55, 58, 135, 61 Franciski, Michele 38, 50, 54, 70, 125 Franciski, Tim 73, 143 Franciski, Tom 73, 143 Frenchik, Paula 54, 63, 143 Fritz, Reinhard 51, 55, 69, 135 Fuchs, Suzanne 56, 59, 64, 135 Fuller, Donna 31, 54, 135 Funcik, Thomas 61 Gabor, Jack 56, 143 Gabor, Martin 73, 91, 143 Gajdos, Janice 41, 58, 63, 135 Gallagher, Jennifer 63, 138 Gallas, Gloria 50, 135 Gani, Nick 63, 73, 138 Garcia, Rosemarie 139 Garreffa, Carol 139 Garreffa, Linda 143 Gaspar, Cynthia 57, 58, 61, 138, 139, 163 Gaspar, Maureen 10, 51, 57, 59, 61, 135, 62 Gaughan, Gerald 38, 125, 168 Gawrys, Mary 47, 125 Gaylor, Patricia 52, 53, 64, 139 Gazafy, Wayne 125, 61 Gazda, Marilyn 143 Gazda, Rona 1 ' 1 73, 135 Geffert, Deborah 58, 63, 135 Geffert, Ellen 50, 54, 56, 61, 77, 135, 62 Geffert, Ruth 56, 63, 143 Giddings, Pamela 54, 63, 143 Gilpin, Debbie 59, 143 Gilpin, Diane 47, 54, 58, 135 Girman, Patricia 135 Golab, Karen 143 Golden, Martin 139 Golding, Patricia 34, 57, 58, 59, 135 Golembiewski, Gerald 139 Gordon, Gwenyth 63, 143 Graun, Bette 135 Greenberg, Ken 73, 144 Greskovich, Ruthann 58, 61, 135, 146 169 Greven, Eugene 34, 73, 135 Grigson, William 85, 139 Grinstead, Charles 16, 34, 56, 61, 62, 88, 89, 125 Grinstead, Jean 55, 61, 63, 70, 75, 135 Gripp, Robert 56, 139 Gross, Michael 38, 125 Grose, Robert 56, 73, 143 Gulledge, Barbara 143 Gulledge, Marsha 143 Gulledge, Paula 143 Gumkowski, Linda 1, 61, 104, 135, 62 Gurekovich, Steve 139 Gurevitz, Susan 55, 61, 63, 139, 60 Guy, Joe (Doug) 12, 38, 51, 55, 63, 45, 60, 135 Guzek, Lloyd 91, 139 Guzek, Thomas 34, 96, 125 Gyure, Kevin 139 H Haddad, James 67, 90, 91, 96, 139, 75 Hahney, Marsha 56, 143 Haig, Susan 54, 63, 143 Haig, Thomas 56, 69, 81, 85, Halliar, Victoria 55, 63, 139 Halliar, William 32, 63, 69, 125, 60 Hanchar, Robert 125 Harbin, Dave 139 Hardesty, Ken 63, 73, 143 Hardesty, Marjorie 125 Hardesty, Sherry 135 Hargett, Barry 81, 85 Harrison, Dixie 63, 143 Harrison, Donna 26, 50, 125 Hauck, David 73, 135 Hayes, Karen 52, 125 Hayes, Kerry 53 Hearne, Virginia 125 Hegedus, Paul 126, 155 Hendry, Robert 52, 53, 63, 67, 73 85 139 Hendry, Russell 63, 73, 143 Herakovich, Elizabeth 38, 63, 143 Herakovich, Robert 38, 51, 85, 135 Hicko, Scott 67, 85, 126 Hmurovic, Susan 50, 52, 54, 55, 135 Hojnacki, Jack 73, 135 Hoke, Ruth 56, 61, 63, 143 Holmes, Denis 67, 84, 85, 99, 125, 168 Holmes, Mary 63, 143 Holmes, Roseanne 52, 53, 139 Holmes, Thomas 34, 73, 91, 135 Holt, Barry 126, 168 Hohola, Pamela 135 Hornak, James 57 Houser, Trudy 56, 63, 143 Howell, Denise 57, 139 Hrabovski. Mildred 126 Hric, Cynthia 54, 61, 139. 63 Hric. Dianne 31. 34. 54, 135 Hruskoci, Peter 57, 85, 94, 139 Hume, Rickie 143 Humphreys, George 31, 51, 59, 88, 139, 75 Hurley, Steve 34, 55, 73, 81, 85, 135, 61 Hutchins, Kathleen 139 Jacewicz, John 57, 139 Jacewicz, Mary Ann 58, 71, 60 Jajchik, David 85 Jamrose, Allen 54, 58, 135 Jamrose, Robert 126 Janas, Mark 55, 58, 81, 143, 60, 61 Jancosek, Eileen 40, 56, 57, 58, 64, 135 Janek, Thomas 143 Janiec, George 55, 51, 91 Janik, Alicia 143 Janik, Kathleen 57, 58, 63, 135 Jankauskas, Jane 63, 143 Jarabak, Lydia 59, 135 Jez, Tim 73, 144 Jezuit, Arlene 57, 139 Johnson, Michael 86 Johnson, Theresa 50, 54, 57, 59, 135 Johnson, Valerie 4, 64, 77, 78, 126, 156, 60, 62 ones, Glenn 53 i, Regina 52, 63, 143 _ s, Renee 64, 139 ones, Richard 43, 126 ones, Sherrill 54, 139 ones, Tom 145 oyce, Barbara 52, 53 ucknowski, Judith 61, 139 . urbala, Cynthia 65, 77, 126 urek, Tames 73, 143 , urek, Teresa 54, 61, 135 Justak, Guy 86, 143 Justak, Jeffrey 139, 54, 56, 57, 85 Kacmarik, Marianna 66, 71, 77, Kalbac, Jean 139 Kalina, Donna 50, 64, 104, 135 Kalwinski, Ursula 135 Kamin, Greg 85, 143 Kaminski, Andrea 54, 61, 63, 143 143 Kaminsky, Yvonne 56, 135 Kantor, Paul 73, 139 Kaplan, Sara 21, 35, 54, 58, 60, 64, 77, 139, 75 Karlovich, Chris 63, 143 Kasprzak, Richard 91, 143 Kaszkur, Christine 135 Kekeis, Timothy 63, 126 Kekich, Elizabeth 57, 61, 69, 139, 63 Kelderman, Robert 64, 65, 85, 126, 168, 61 Kertis, William 38, 126 Kessler, Kenneth 55, 135 Kessler, Kenneth 55, 135 Kessler, Richard 39, 143 Kew, Patricia 65, 126 Kiekenapp, Marc 143 Kieras. Mary 135 King, Jack 4, 19, 67, 91, 96, 126 King, James 33, 52, 53, 67, King, Nancy 58, 61, 64, 139 King, Nancy 135 King, Phillip 4, 98, 135 Kinnane, Cynthia 135 Kiraly, Joe 55, 86, 94, 143 Kitka, Janis 77 Klapak, Paul 86, 94, 143 Klasen, Jack 81, 143 135 Koch, Lawrence 143 Kolat, Ruth Arm 63, 143 Kolodziej, Sandra 139 Komyatte, John 86, 94, 95, 143 Kontol, Thomas 56, 139 Komas, Barbara 70 Komas, Bridget 33, 63 Koroluk, Sandra 127 Koscielski, Gregory 56, 59, 67, 85, 135 Kosior, Deborah 50, 61, 135 Kottka, Carol 127 Kottka, Linda 10, 50, 51, 59, 61, 71, 129, 62 Kottka, Rockford 55, 139 Kovach, Deborah 54, 143 Kovacich, Rutbann 17, 135 Kovacik, Julie 143 Koval, Ken 143 Koval, Richard 127 Kovich, David 73, 135 Kowalski, Roberta 63, 139 Kozak, James 85, 143 Kozak, Maryann 135 Krainak, Jan 63, 143 Krall, David 46, 55, 59, 73, 76, 139, 75 Kraly, Cynthia 31, 54, 135 Kraly, Janis 52, 53, 56, 63, 144 Krause, James 34 Krause, Marilyn 58 Krieger, Gayle 139 Kroll, Deborah 139 Kroll, Diana 58, 127, 60 Kruczek, Jerome 4, 23, 26, 27, 34, 50, 51, 52, 56, 78, 79, 95, 127, 134 Kubeck, Andrew 81 Kuberski, Kathleen 57 Kuker, Donna Marie 144 Kukta, Carolyn 4, 127 Kulas, James 127, 75 Kulasak, Michele 31, 54, 135, 61, 62 Kulasak, Sharon 30, 56, 65, 135 Kurek, Arlene 57, 135 Kurella, Jeanne 139 Kusnir, Virginia 56, 63, 144 Lacinski, Kathryn 79, 80, 136, 144 Lacinski, Linda 63 Lampa, Paul 144 Laurincik, Nancy 31, 54, 136 Lay, Danny 139 Leland, Michael 20, 35, 50, 51, 59, 69, 91, 96, 127, 60, 75, 61, 62 Lenz, Cathy 64, 127, 139 Lesak, Elizabeth 4, 52, 53, 55, 136, 63, 60 Lesar, Jeanne 54, 127 Leskovich, Thomas 34, 50, 56, 136, 61 Leslie, Patricia 61, 136 Levin, Leslie 54, 59, 69, 139 Levitt, Deborah 55, 56, 57, 136 Lewandowsld, Carol 63, 144 Lewicki, Anna Marie 144 Lilly, David 127 Lilly, Karen 61, 63, 144 Locicero, Carolyn 139 Loden, Marsha 51, 58, 139 Loera, Ann 127 Lollis, Connie 63, 139 Lovasko, Thomas 139 Lucas, Andrea 6, 64, 76, 77, 127 Lukacsek, Susan 38, 56, 63, 70, McPheron, Lola 12, 54, 56, M Macnak, Christine 144 Macocha, Susan 21, 35, 56, 64, 76, 77, 104, 127 Madura, Patrice 56, 63, 144 Madura, Susan 58, 136 Mahns, Theresa 144 Malinowski, Gloria 136 Malinowski, Nancy 63, 144 Manchak, Richard 38, 139 Marciniak, Christina 58, 64, 136 Marciniak, George 127 Marcisz, Janet 57, 58, 69, 139, 60, 62 Margeta, Ronald 56, 67, 136 Markovich, Tom 55, 67, 144 Martich, Susan 50, 56, 69, 136 Martinez, Jesse 73, 85, 136 Martinez, Robert 144 Maruszczak, Douglas 144 Maruszczak, Judith 57, 139 Maruszczak, Phyllis 136 Mastej, Alice 127 Masura, Marianne 26, 50, 69, 127 Matlon, Richard 95, 121, 128 Matura, Patricia 144 Matura, Sandra 57, 69, 139 Matusik, John 55, 144 Matusik, Linda 54, 63 Mayercik, Michael 38, 59, 144 Means, Harry 128 Mecklin, James 27, 37, 50, 56, 98, 128 Mecklin, Ted 52, 53, 55, 98, Meldahl, Marcia 54, 63, 139 Mensing, Loren 136 Merich, Jerry 73, 139 Merry, David 47, 128, 153 Michalak, Dennis 56, 136 Michalak, Kenneth 128, 149 Michalak, Marsha 128 Michalic, Mary Lou 34, 52, 53, 55, 56, 57, 59, 136 Micu, Sharyn 56, 139 Midkiff, Stacy 63, 144 Midkiff, Vic 136 Mierwa, Theresa 56, 61, 63, 139 Mihalo, Marianne 51, 139 Mikos, Laurine 144 Mikos, Paul 136 Mikulaj, Carolyn 136 Mikuly, Roger 73, 136 Miles, Pamela 33, 61, 70, 77, 78, 79, 128 Miller, Lynda 6, 37, 61, 64, 77, 78, 79, 128, 156, 62 Miller, Scott 1, 59, 144 Milligan, Jeanne 4, 56, 61, 63 Milligan, Sherry 21, 35, 46, 52, 53, 56, 61, 72, 138, 139, 60, 62 170 Milward, Douglas 73, 77, 140, 75 Miner, Phillip 63, 144 Miskus, Michael 67, 96, 136 Missal, Cheryl 140 Missal, Debra 63, 144 Miterko, Andrew 38, 85, 140 Miterko, Gloria 5, 41, 50, 71, 129 Mizerik, Nancy 140 Modjeski, Yvonne 56, 63, 144 Modrzejewski, Janina 129 Molenda, Diane 56, 144 Moll, Bruce 61, 129, 62 Moll, Dennis 144 Molson, Mary 1, 20, 32, 34, 50, 56, 57, 59, 78, 79, 105 129, 146 Mooney, Michael 63 Moore, Sharon 128 Moore, Terry 86, 144 Moreland, Mary 80, 140 Morrisson, Sharon 54, 61, 140 Moskal, Sharon 23, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 59, 177, 128, 162 Mottet, Linda 28, 61, 63, 144 Moynihan, Carol 55, 64, 69, 140 Moynihan, Maryellen 21, 35, 50, 61, 79, 104, 128 Mroz, Tom 59, 144 Mrzlock, Marcia 61, 136, 62 Mrzlock, Susan 32, 51, 59, 61, 65, 129, 62 Mucha, Patricia 144 Mudroncik, Robert 144 Mullholland, Sally 140 Mullholland, Susan 54, 140 Murphree, Harold 54, 73, 81, 85, 96, 138, 140 Murzyn, Katherine 54, 144 Murzyn, Margaret 140 Murzyn, Ronald 46, 59, 65, 136, 60 Musielak, Regina 136 Muvich, Phillip 91, 144 Myers, Lois 140 Nagy, Linda 61, 136, 62 Namovice, Dennis 140 Nastav, Emil 73, 144 Navta, Joyce 55, 61, 63, 144 Navta, Robert 55, 91, 94, 136 Nix, Linda 140 Novosel, Craig 140 Novosel, Deborah 63, 144 Novosel, Nancy 144 Novotny, Gary 63, 67, 73, 144 Novotney, Michael 13 6 Novotney, Robert 144 Novotny, Paul 129 Nowak, Martina 50, 55, 61, 77, 136 Nowak, Phillip 55, 58, 144 Noworyta, Terrence 136 O Obral, Ted 144 Obrenski, Timothy 96, 140 O’Drobinak, Louis 73, 88, 94, 140 Offredo, Ernest 47, 64, 85, 96, 129, 154 Ogle, Diane 57, 140 Ogren, Marilee 40, 52, 53, 54, 58, 78, 79, 140, 75 Olds, Brian 73, 51, 144, 75 Olds, Bruce 73, 51, 144, 75 Olechnowicz, Edward 129 Olen, Carol 61, 70, 71, 129, 148 Olen, Patricia 136 Olio, Christine 140 Olio, Regina 129 Ostler, Joyce 144 Pallo, Charles 140 Palovcik, Patricia 71, 129 Palko, Richard 91, 140 Pajac, Ruth 140 Pardonek, Tom 57, 73, 140 Paradzinski, Joan 56, 144 Parks, Carol 54, 58, 63, 144 Pataky, Henry 52, 53, 56, 86, Patrick, Michael 54, 63, 144 Pavlo, David 86, 144 Pavlovich, Jack 10, 16, 51, 85, 91, 94, 136 Pavlovich, Jeffrey 73, 94, 144 Pavlovich, Kristine 56, 70, 129, 75 Pearson, Carl 16, 59, 76, 77, 88, 89, 129, 159, 61 Perdock, Paulette 140 Perhach, Phillip 86, 106, 144 Pers, Todd 144 Peters, Cindy 55, 64, 78, 136, 146 Peters, Lawrence 34, 85, 98, Peterson, Cheryl 58, 61, 63, 144, 75 Peterson, Karen 20, 26, 27, 34, 50, 51, 56, 58, 69, 70, 77, 129, 60, 75 Peterson, Paul 129 Petrovich, Tom 73 Petyo, Edward 55, 63 Piatek, Linda 129 Piatek, Steve 140 Picklin, Lauren 34, 56, 57, 58, 104, 136 Pint, James 91, 144 Pirosko, Frank 86, 144 Piskorowski, Jerome 26, 27, 50, 65, 129, 75 Pisowicz, James 136, 144 Pisowicz, Patricia 63, 144 Plawecki, Joseph 56 Plys, Randy 85, 96 Poi, Charles 129, 75, 61, 62 Polys, Thomas 73, 85, 140 Popelas, Edward 38, 136 Poppen, Linda 5 Poracky, Joan 4, 21, 35, 44, 50, 52, 56, 61, 69, 77, 129, 60, 62 Potapowicz, Irene 57, 136 Powell, Sarah 129 Price, Dean 56, 73, 85, 140 Prusinski, Ronald 129 Pruzin, William 56, 140 Przbyl, Myra 71 Puplava, Edwina 140 Puplava, Janet 54, 144 Puplava, Ronald 34, 130 Purkey, Linda 144 Pustek, Susan 63, 144 Puta Linda 63, 144 Pykosz, Richard, 67, 130, 168 Pykosz, Thomas 56, 91, 140 Rabe, Donald 56, 140 Radloff, Frank 67, 130, 168 Radloff, Linda 58, 71, 130 Ratkovich, Paul 96 Raymond, Carey 163, 136 Raymond, Michael 55, 63, 144 Rechlicz, Thomas 144 Repay, Barbara 1, 20, 34, 50, 56, 59, 64, 78, 79, 130 Repay, John 57, 85, 136 Repay, Marilyn 40, 61, 69, 136, Repay, Michael 140 Retegan, Theda 144 Rezak, Sheila 26, 50, 55, 57, 69, 130 Richards, Terry 61, 70, 130, 62 Robertson, Larry 63, 130 Robertson, Susan 54, 63, 144 Roedel, Shannon 140 Rogina, Joseph 144 Rohon, Marsha 130 Rokosz, Kathleen 144 Roper, Charlotte 63, 144 Rosinski, Edward 38, 63, 73, 91 Rowley, Faye 136, 60, 62 Roy, Jerilyn 31, 50, 76, 77, 130, 146 Rozinski, Harold 73, 136, 75 Rozinski, Richard 28, 144 Rudzinski, Bruce 28, 73, 76, 91, 145, 75 Rudzinski, Walter, 21, 26, 27, 35, 50, 52, 53, 56, 57, 69, 76, 77, 88, 89, 92, 98, 130 Ruf, Patricia 55, 58, 64, 140 Ruf, Robert 35, 50, 51, 57, 61, 63, 64, 78, 91, 96, 97, 98, 134, 136, 60, 75 Ruman, David 73, 91, 94, 145 Ruman, Richard 67, 140 Ruskowsky, Eileen 136 Ruskowsky, Gregory 130, 61 Rusnak, Lance 45, 52, 53, 57, 59, 91, 96, 97, 136, 61, 62 Rusnak, Michael 57, 73, 140 Rusnak, Scott 67, 140 Ruzycki, Joyce 130 Rzonca, Joyce 56, 145 S Saczawa, Edward 140 Saksa, Patricia 58, 140 Saldana, Carlos 86, 106, 145 Saliga, George 145 Saliga, Susan 56, 140, 63, 60 Salys, Cassandra 54, 145 Sandrick, Kristine 56, 61, 63, 145 Sargent, Cheryl 136 Scepkowski, Pamela 130 Schaffenberger, John 90, 91, 96, 97, 130, 61 Schaffenberger, Bruce 67, 91 Schmidt, Sara 21, 35, 51, 55, 58, 69, 140, 60 Schmidt, Teri 55, 56, 69 Schmittel, Deborah 61, 136 Schultz, John 34, 63, 136 Schurr, Lowell 55, 63, 69, 140 Schwarz, Donald 96 Sciacero, Lynn 58, 63, 145 Seeley, Sharon 34, 59, 70, 72, 130 Segvich, Kathy 140 Senko, Daniel 56, 63, 140, 60 Seth, Jacqueline 63, 145 Seth, Linda 4, 56, 58, 140 Seto, Steve 140 Setmajer, Virginia 63, 145 Shaw, Cherryll 145 Shifflett, Leonard 20, 26, 27, 34, 50, 51, 10, 52, 56, 57, 76, 77, 85, 130 Shimala, Celia 38, 56, 64, 130, 159 Shimala, Martin 52, 53, 73, 86, 94, 145 Shimala, Thomas 56, 57, 92, 98, 99, 131, 168 Shimala, Vincent 73, 94, 140 Sichak, Carolyn 40, 55, 57, 65, 131, 136 Sievers, Carroll 55, 59, 91, 145 Simko, Lawrence 55, 131 Simko, Patricia 71, 131 Skalka, Joseph 73, 140 Skertich, Karen 145 Skertich, Lawrence 136 Skiba, Edward 73, 145 Skilling, Patricia 59, 136 Skura, Barbara 63, 136 Skurka, Donald 54, 84, 136, 143 Skurka, Karen 20, 34, 47, 50, 52, 78, 79, 131 Skurka, Richard 94, 145 Slivka, Carolyn 140 Sluka, Carol 50, 55, 58, 69, 131, 60 Slupski, Dennis 145 Smigla, Jean 136 Smigla, Mary 63, 136 Smith, Laura 63, 145 Smith, Pamela 61, 62 Smith, Rita 57, 58, 136 Smith, Susan 21, 35, 58, 66, 78, 105, 168, 60 Smriga, William 55, 63, 145 Snider, Janet 10, 50, 51, 54, 58, 61, 136, 75, 62 Snyder, Walter 140 Solkey, Kenneth 88, 92, 98, 136 Sotak, David 55, 140 Sotak, Lynn 46, 70, 140 Spanberg, Christopher 56, 59, 73, 85, 96, 140 Spanier, Linda 50, 58, 61, 66, 104, 136, 75 Spaulding, Craig 10, 11, 16, 28, 51, 156, 75, 61, 62 Spaulding, Mark 1, 16, 52, 53, 55, 63, 91, 138, 140 Spaulding, Patricia 54, 63, 145 Spornic, Antoinette 140 Stapke, Charles 86, 145 Stasny, Edward 131 Stasny, Gerald 73, 140 Stasny, Robert 73, 136 Stecy, Helen 20, 21, 26, 27, 44, 50, 51, 52 55, 60, 61, 62, 77, 131, 175 Stecy, Peter 39, 46, 55, 59, 88, 140, 60 Steffel, Barbara 31, 50, 54, 51, 77, 136, 63, 60 Steffel, Charles 88, 94, 155 Steffel, Richard 86, 94, 155 Steliga, Joseph 86, 94, 142, 145 Steliga, Linda 52, 53, 56, 65, 77 Stiller, Carolyn 65 Stinnett, Randall 145 Stolarz, Carol 140 Stolarz, Daniel 43, 73, 140 Stolarz, Reisha 65, 137 Stombaugh, William 140 Stout, Leila 61 Strabavy, Paul 85, 94, 140 Strbjak, Robert 59, 75 Strempka, Chervl 63, 145 Strzempka, Linda 63, 140 Sudar, Catherine 55, 63, 137 Sudar, Charlene 30, 55, 155 Sumrow, Mary 56, 141 Surma, Theodore 85, 137 Susoreny, Gregory 56, 57, 63, 96, 97, 75 Susoreny, Patricia 141 Sutter, Christine 50, 132 Svitek, Deborah 54, 56, 141 Swierc, John 91, 141 Swiontek, Perry 54 Szanyi, Andrea 137 Szanyi, Elaine 141 Szanyi, Michael 141 171 Tabaczynski, Jack 63, 145 Talabay, Robert 46, 52, 53, 57, 85, 98, 141 Tangalos, Eric 10, 20, 28, 33, 34, 50, 51, 52, 56, 57, 69, 3, 75, 61, 62 Tapajna, Kathleen 135 Taylor, Larry 132, 139 Theissen, Bud 52, 53, 55, 86, 99, 145 Theissen, William 54, 85 Thompson, Ronald 145 Thompson, Rosalie 141 Tierney, Neal 132, 139 Tkach, Cynthia 141 Tkacz, Joseph 56, 73, 141 Tkach, Marjorie 50, 59, 64, 65, 78, 132 Tokarz, Barbara 57, 58, 64, 137, 143 Tokarz, Gerald 59, 145 Tokarz, Richard 74, 132, 139 Tokarz, Sandra 139 Tolley, Karin 63, 104, 145 Toma, Nancy 63, 145 Tomko, Anthony 139 Tomko, Christine 71, 132 Tomko, John J. 56, 86 Tomko, Marilyn 56, 145 Tomko, Rosemary 66, 71, 132, 148, 75 Tonkovich, Emil 88, 94, 141 Toth, Julieann 145 Toth, Sandra 31, 50, 54, 58, 77, 137, 63, 60 Trader, Theresa 145 Treadway, Bonnes 58, 132 Treadway, William 51, 56, 59, 69, 78, 88 141, 75 Trebs, Robert 141 Trelinski, Dennis 141 Trelinski, Karen 54, 58, 141 Trevino, Armando 86, 145 Troksa, Cynthia 20, 34, 50, 55, 56, 132 Troksa, Deborah 56, 63, 141 Tucker, Michael 61, 62, 143 Turack, Diane 145 Tumquist, Terry 63 Turpin, Pamela 56, 58, 63, 145 Turpin, Wendell 52, 53, 85, 96, 132, 154, 75 Uhrin, Donald 38, 48, 55, 137, e: Ulm, Jeffrey 145 V Vacendak, Michael 145, 75 Vanek, Robert 86, 94, 145 Vanzo, Dawn 132 Vanzo, Edith 63, 141, 158 Vanzo, Kay 132 Vasilak, Peggy 17, 57, 141 Vasilak, Susan 56, 63, 145 Vater, Philip 55, 63, 145 Vaughan, Gerald 73, 145 Vavrek, Beverly 52, 57, 137 Vavrek, Robert 55, 132, 141 Vavrek, Robert J. 67 Vickrey, Kathryn 137 Vince, Judith 71, 132 Vincent, Michele 54, 63, 145 Vinson, Roger 137 Volk, Deborah 63, 145 Vrabel, Jerome 17, 52, 67, 96, 13: Vrbancic, Kathleen 71, 132 Vrlik, Janice 56, 63, 145 W Wagner, Larry 32, 145 Wagner, Terri 38, 63, 104 Walczak, Daniel 141 Walker, Gail 46, 63, 141, 145 Walker, Laura 52, 53, 61, 63, 104 Wall, Gad 56, 58, 63, 145 Walters, Robert 56, 94, 145 Wandel, Richard 137 Wargo, Mary 56, 145 Warner, Ronald 133, 61 Warzak, Leo 55, 86, 145 Watson, William 91 Watson, Catherine 61, 63, 137 Weaver, Hedy 58 Weaver, William 58 Weigl, Renata 71 Weigl, Rosalinda 133 Weiner, Leslie 10, 54, 64, 69, 141 Weiner, Richard 4, 27, 50, 51, 56, 57, 77, 88, 89, 95, 133 Whiteside, Thomas 20, 27, 34, 50, 52, 58, 76, 77, 90, 96, 133, 60 Whit, Larry 137 Whitten, Daniel 133 Whyte, JoAnn 57, 58, 141, 60 Wild, Marcia 71, 133 Wilson, Pamela 56, 63, 141 Winebarger, Robert 52, 53, 55, 59, 63, 88, 96 Winner, Sally 54, 61, 69, 78, 141, 60, 75 Wisemiller, Eugene 35, 55, 63, 145, 60 Wisniewski, Walter 82, 83, 98, 137 Wisotsky, Cynthia 59, 141 Wittig, Ina 133, 137 Wohrle, James 145 Wojciechowski, Carol 58, 141 Wojtena, Gail 58, 145 Wolf, Shari 63, 145 Wolowicz, Marie 71, 133 Wooster, Donald 55, 145 Wooster, Mary Ann 56, 69, 133 Wozniak, Daniel 137 Wrona, Donald 137 Y Yager, Darlene 141 Yakish, Denise 61, 133 Yates, Barbara 63, 145 Yates, Richard 4, 52, 53, 67, 73, 133, 168, 75 Yearsich, George 11, 30 34, 46, 50, 51, 54, 57, 77, 85, 94, 96, 137, 3, 75 Yearsich, Thomas 47, 50, 85, 96, 133, 75 Yoder, Karen 40, 58, 133 Yoder, William 59, 94, 141 Young, Debbie 145 Yuhas, Kathleen 54, 70, 141 Yusko, Laura 54, 70, 141 Z Zajac, Carolyn 57, 141 Zajac, Theresa 145 Zambo, Theresa 145 Zato, Kathleen 54, 137 Zato, Thomas 29, 61, 52, 55, 61, 141 Zatorski, Stanley 141, 75 Zembala, Theodore 55, 85 Zembala, Thomas 55 Ziak, Jean 72, 145 Ziak, Robert 137 Zientara, Mary Jo 54, 61, 63, 141, 142 Zmija, Carol 57, 141 Zmija, Mary Jo 71, 133 Zrenchik, Nancy 142 Zurek, Ronald 73, 141 Faculty Index Aldrich, Emerson 115 Astle, Betty 66, 115 Astle, James 65, 115, 142 Bocken, Ronald 115 Breneman, Mary 115 Buell, Raymond 112 Buss, Eldon 115 Calvert, Joan 30, 55, 115 Charlet, Joan 8, 32, 115 Church, Darrell 63, 115 Corder, Arnold 112 Coughlan, Joan 115 Cougill, Kathryn 1, 66, 115 Daugherty, Richard 86, 106, 116 Dunham, Catherine 116 Dycus, James 59, 116 Encinosa, Maria 57, 116 Erickson, Arthur 22, 116, 121 Gates, Helm 116 Hein, David 88, 98, 116 Heslin, John 65, 116 Howe, Edna 113 Hriso, Michael 116 Huber, Carol 28, 29, 116, 134 Huber, George 116, 134 Ide, Margaret 116 ohnson, Michael 81, 117 ohnston, Marion 22, 41, 117, 121 Kompier, Margaret 117 Lake, Harriet 117 Leland, Virginia 38 Lockey, Durward 111 Majcher, Richard 32, 117, 138 Martin, Edwin 113 McCampbeU, Dolores 70, 117 Meyette, Charles 117 Miller, Florence 117 Morris, Anita 117 Morrison, Norabell 117 Mueller, William 117 Muir, George 78, 117 Myers, Doris 105, 118 Nordvig, Marie 118 Peterson, Alvin 86, 118 Powell, Edward 69, 86, 96, 97, 118 Praed, Charles 118 Roman, Thomas 67, 118, 142 Sauvain, Sandra 31, 54, 118 Savoy, Barbara 118 Schwingdorf, Robert 86, 118 Shields, Edward 91, 118 Snider, Doris 118, 138 Stavros, Steve 118 Thomas, Everett 47, 73, 96, 119 Turpin, Thomas 119 Wallace, Dorothy 34, 119 Watkins, Oral 119 Wilcox, Lillian 56, 119 Wilharm, Wanda 119 Williams, Ray 86, 119 Williamson, Jack 72, 99, 119 Wisemiller, John 119 Zweig, Dorothy 119 172 Art Club 80 A.V.O. 73 Band 58 Baseball 100, 101 Basketball 92, 93, 94, 95 Biology Club 69 Booster Club 64 Boys’ Chorus 63 Cafeteria Staff 114 C-Club 72 Cheerleaders 104 Chess Club 72 Concert Choir 5, 45, 61 Cross Country 90, 91 Debate 51 Adam’s Hardware 155 American Oil 157 American Trust 164 Andre’s Beaute-Box 160 Ardillo Corporation 159 Area 163 Amie’s Dog House 159 Aronberg Jewelers 159 Art’s Drive-In 159 Brown’s Apparel, Inc. 152 Calumet Pet Supply 161 Ciesar’s 165 Clark-Franklin P.T.A. 159 Condes 152 Dino’s Pizza 165 Dowling, Mayor 154 Dressler’s Studio 160 Einhom’s 155 First Bank of Whiting 158 Organizations Index Football 84, 85, 86, 87 Forum Club 65 French Club 54 F. T.A. 70 Future Physicians’ Club 69 Future Secretaries 71 G. A.C. 105 German Club 55 Girls’ Choir 61 Girls’ Chorus 63 Girls’ Ensembles 62 Golf 102 Gymnasts 81 Health Careers Club 69 Hi-Y 67 Latin Club 56 Library Club 68 Mixed Ensemble 62 National Forensic League 51 National Honor Society 50 National Thespians 51 Office Staff 114 Orchestra 45, 60 Photography Club 75 Pioneer News 78, 79 Pom Pons 59 Pom Pon Flag Corps 59 Powder Horn 76, 77 Ad Index Fred’s Paint Store 161 G.A.C. 168 Geffert Hardware 156 Grenchik, Joseph B. 168 Heather Shoppe, The 152 Hi-Y 168 Holiday Inn 153 Hoosier Pharmacy 154 Illiana Body Shop 153 Inland Steel 151 Jack and Jill 153 Jack Fox 154 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 168 Junior Class 160 Language Clubs 168 Lewin-Wolf 159 Liberty Savings 163 Marjorie Beauty Salon 156 Neal Price 153 Newberry’s 160 Osborne 154 Otto Shoes 154 Owen’s Shoes 160 Parkview Bowling 156 Parkview Foods 155 Paxton’s Lumber 161 Pepsi-Cola 160 Phil Smidt and Son 156 Poppen’s Auto Service 168 Radio Center 160 Red Shield Shop 154 Russel’s T.V. Sales and Service 153 Quill and Scroll 50 Red Cross 74 Spanish Club 57 Stage Crew 75 Student Council 52, 52 Student Council Cabinet 52 Tennis 88, 89 Track 98, 99 Tumbling Club 81 Twirlers 59 Wrestling 96, 97 Y-Teens 66 Schlater Funeral Home 152 Sealtest Foods 155 Sears and Roebuck and Co. Senior Class 150 Slovak Gymnastic Sokal 152 Stamos 161 Stan and Kay’s Inn 163 Standard Drug Co. 152 Star Sales 150 State Bank of Whiting 167 State Farm Insurance 150 Student Council 161 Vogel’s Restaurant 155 White Star Superette 153 Whiting 5 10 155 Whiting Flower Shop 165 Wiener Foods, Inc. 159 Winsberg’s 156 We’ve Cleaned Our Brushes, The Portrait Is Painted To say that we had mixed emotions as the final pages of the 1967 Powder Horn were mailed is an understate¬ ment. Relief and regret were experienced simultaneously. The endless hours of cropping, composing, and compil¬ ing were finished. The book could not have been completed without the help of numerous people, some who were not even on the staff. Their time and effort was priceless and any praise is not enough. A special thanks is due to Mr. George Muir and Mr. Frank Woschitz for their patience and advice. The book has been more than a job; it has helped us to know ourselves and each other. We have tried to portray, in a few school hours, the year nineteen sixty- seven at Clark. We hope we have succeeded in painting a portrait of our year. Editor-in-chief.Helen Stecy Assistant editor.Joan Poracky Literary editors.Jerilyn Roy Leonard Shifflett Chris Sutter Advertising editors.Ellen Geffert Sue Macocha Sports editors.Walter Rudzinski Tom Whiteside Eric Tangalos Business manager.Pete Stecy Senior editors.Ken Dudzik Linda Steliga Rick Weiner Underclass editors.Tina Nowak George Yearsich Faculty editors.Jerry Piskorowski Kay Vanzo Subscription editors.Valerie Johnson Cynthia Jurbala Jan Kitka Publicity editors.Nancy Chapek Marianne Kacmarik Cathy Bajda Index editors.Karen Peterson Sharon Moskal Sandy Toth Identification editors.Prudy Davis Mary Beth Burney Barb Steffel Typist.Terry Richards Photographers.David Krall Bruce Rudzinski Doug Milward Dressier Studio Inter-State Studio Printer..Paragon Yearbooks Mr. Frank Woschitz, yearbook consultant Cover.S. K. Smith Co., Mr. Jack Bundy Journalism sponsor.Mr. George Muir 174 _

Suggestions in the George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) collection:

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