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

 - Class of 1968

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George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1968 volume:

1968 Powder Horn George Rogers Clark High School Hammond, Indiana A switch from routine School Life . 4 Academics. 26 Activities . 52 Athletics . 90 Clarkites . 118 Advertisements. 164 9mm Miss Morrison instructs the students in her art class to express their feelings and views in their creative work. Transformations are seen as changes Young scientists utilize new facilities in the biology lab. contribute to growth and expansion of Clark Stimulating educational development provided the mo¬ tive for continued improvement at George Rogers Clark High School. Visible changes were seen in the addition of two portable classrooms, a new biology lab, reup¬ holstered auditorium seats, and framed paintings in the upper halls. New clubs and courses, changes in the ad¬ ministration and faculty, and an evaluation by the North Central Association, all contributed to the growth of Clark. The victory bell is rushed to acclaim our team’s first success. Two portable classrooms were added to accomodate extra students. Clark students get to know each other, both coming and going. As the school developed and offered better educational opportunities, so the individual matured and contributed to society. This year his mind was further enriched by new educational methods. Through participation in activities and association with people, he broadened his viewpoint. In competition he learned to accept victory and defeat in a sportman-like manner. Working with the community, he attempted to take his place in the adult world. Throughout 1968, changes—both physical and intel¬ lectual-appeared. Discreet observation detected a Switch From Routine. Individual maturity A sense of victory and a hypnotizing chant create the ties between—classmate to classmate and class to class. grows in the light of academics and participation Circus engenders excitement at Homecoming The giant ringmaster, the Homecoming display, welcomes alumni. A fifteen-foot ringmaster, an ineffable fat lady, and a merry-go-round of Pom-Pon girls were only a part of Homecoming. “The Big Top” lent itself to varied floats and a hilarious Senior skit. Winning the yell contest for the second consecutive year was the vociferous class of ’68. The efforts of the Sophomore class and German Club captured first place ribbons for their respective floats. The annual parade was highlighted by Homecoming Queen Laurie Picklin and her court. Little G.R.C., doomed without his spirit stick, plans action. Dirtied, but determined, J. Martinez pledges future revenge. Captivating crowds by her enormous size, the Seniors’ fat lady highlighted the Homecoming parade. Homecoming Court—Sophomore Y. Modieski, Freshman C. Etter, Junior N. King, Seniors, K. Carpenter, L. Picklin, queen; and D. Levitt. Summer studies beckon aspiring talents to seek new horizons To expand their knowledge, several Clark students at¬ tended summer learning programs. Indiana University became the second home for many Clarkites. Boys’ and Girls’ Staters participated in a mock democracy, while new ideas were the product of the Student Council Leadership Workshop. Music Clinics and Yearbook Workshops helped students cultivate talents. A VO boys studied technical innova¬ tions. Pom-pon girls worked diligently at the I.S.U. Work¬ shop and cheerleaders realized their responsibilities at the Smith-Walbridge Cheering Camp. Science enthusi¬ asts quenched their thirst for knowledge at Purdue and Iowa Universities. Journalists toiled at the Ball State Newspaper Workshop. Y-Teeners were inspired at a World Fellowship Conference. The World Boy Scout Jamboree offered American boys, including one Clarkite, the opportunity of meeting their foreign peers. J. Pavlovich, D. Hauck, J. Martinez, B. Olds mastered AVO skills. L. Emery, L. Walker, N. Laurincek, B. Tokarz, and J. Jackim promoted fellowship at the Y -Teens’ Summer Camp. E. Tangalos, J. Banik, R. Fritz labored in science research. J. Francis, R. Murzyn, S. Toth, and S. Hurley attended the Leadership Insti¬ tute. Post-game dances provide a place to expend pent up feelings. Pete beats the heat on first Bermuda Day. Clarkites conform to This year Clarkites were “chained” to fashion. Chains enhanced everything, from loafers to belts, and even graced the shoulders of some jumpers. Legalized culottes made an overnight hit, while knee socks made way for over-the-knee socks. Pin striped, button-down collar shirts were “in” for male and female, as were wide watchbands. Levis and loafers continued as the first choice of the guys. After school the well-dressed student chose cutoffs and his beloved Clark jersey. Daisies sprouted from every lapel in conjunction with the Student Council “Love-In” Week. Special days were set aside for the wearing of bermudas and jerseys in an effort to build enthusiasm and spirit. M. Dzurovcik bursts into Flower Day with a cluster of daisies. fashion rages; Bermuda and Jersey Days ecstatic Homecoming spirit abounds as Clarkites, Ron Murzyn and Ruth Greskovich proudly don jerseys on Jersey Day. World horizons awake ideals of five Clarkites Linguistics initiated an increase in the fluency for three Clarkites during the summer. Prudy Davis, Doug Guy, and Terri Johnson were selected for the I.U. Honors Program and traveled to Germany and Mexico respec¬ tively, where they adapted to a new way of life. With an opportunity to visit Europe, George Yearsich and Chris Foreman toured the continent and observed different cultures. T. Johnson, Spanish honor student, adjusted to Mexican customs. Dreams drift, while moonlight showers Inn Seniors appreciate the efforts of class sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. Huber, who made the 1967 Prom a successful endeavor. Emotions mounted to a pinnacle as couples entered a world filled with “Moonlight and Roses” at the Dor¬ chester Inn on May 27,1967. The sound effects of Wes Harrison followed dinner. Couples then descended onto the dance floor as Ronnie Rogers and his Orchestra further enhanced the evening. The Grand March began the final display of formal raiment and ushered the dream world to an end. A small ring and tie clasp, a pink program, a pressed flower; all tokens of friendship, are now remembrances of the 1967 Junior-Senior Prom. J. Banik, Junior Class President and date radiate happiness. IS Flourish of trumpets heralds For two evenings King Arthur and his Court reigned su¬ preme on the stage of the Clark Auditorium. On Friday, May 5, the curtain opened for the 1967 all-school play, “A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court.” The plot involved Hank Bennett, a 20th century genius, who had been thrust into the age of King Arthur. After surviving several conflicts, the modernization of the Court, and a plot to overthrow the king, Hank finally managed to return to the 20th century. Before the romantic flavor of the Round Table passed again into history, the cast completed another successful addition to the Clark theatre tradition. Concerned about Hank Bennett, Elaine offers help and friendship. CYKAC Cast Hank Bennett. Craig Spaulding Marion Bennett. Laura Walker Mrs. Bennett. Cheryl Peterson King Arthur. Steven Hurley Queen Guinevere. Cathy Bajda Merlin. Eric Tangalos Sir Sagamore. Mike Leland Clarence. Mark Janas 14 Elaine. Leslie Weiner Queen Morgan Le Fay. Sue DePeugh Sir Launcelot. Jim Francis Sandy. Sue Mrzlock Director.Mrs. Savoy “Connecticut Yankee in Hank is apprehended by Sagamore as astonished subjects look on. Arthur’s Court” King Arthur plans for immediate action when Merlin insists that his plot to eliminate Hank Bennett will succeed. Boos, hisses, peanuts and vaudeville Clark’s first melodrama was presented by the Junior class under the direction of Miss Carol Kramsky. Pure as the Driven Snow; or A Working Girl’s Secret offered an eve¬ ning of enjoyment to the audience. Peanut sellers and ushers dressed in straw hats and striped vests, vaudeville acts between the scenes, and an occasional boo or hiss from the audience added to the atmosphere. As the curtain opened. Parity Dean, the innocent hero¬ ine, was pursued by the black-hearted villain, Mortimer Frothingham. She accepted a job at the inn of Jonathan Logan and his wife, Zamah. Here Purity and the hero, Leander Longfellow, met and fell in love. Mortimer ar¬ rived on the scene, and with the services of ex-convict Jed Lunn, he began to make trouble. But the virtues of Purity surmounted the evilness possessed by Mortimer. The curtain closed as cheers for the hero and heroine rose from the audience. Between acts L. Weiner asks N. King, “Where would you be without me?” 18 “I’ve found a girl and she’s fainted dead away!” cries Leander. Lettie shows signs of fatigue as she drops the bags with a thud. Nellie, the beautiful cloak model, arrives in time to show Mortimer Frothingham in his true colors. acts capture mood of first melodrama Junior Class Play Cast Purity Dean. Mortimer Frothingham Jonathan Logan. Zamah Logan. Leander Longfellow .. Jed Lunn. . E. Z. Pickins. Alison Hewlitt. Mrs. Hewlitt. Imogene Pickins. Mrs. Faith Hogue. Lettie Barber. Nellie Morris. Director... .Sally Winner .Dean Price .John Swierc .Dena Ferry .Jerry Stasny .John Jacewicz .George Halik .Jeanie Grinstead .Sue Saliga .Carol Moynihan .Judi Jucknowski .Lynn Sotak .Jody Whyte Miss Kramsky Leander, the Logans, and Purity gaze at the newly-discovered baby. In their Raider outfits the Hartford Convention played for Clarkites at three dances and one Hi-Y concert. Assemblies create diversion in daily routine Through the efforts of Mr. Erickson and the Student Council, Clark students were presented with an inter¬ esting and varied assembly program. Clarkites were visited by Dr. Roland Myers speaking on linguistics, Mr. Bumiller and his travelogues, and Senator Birch Bayh. Three assemblies displayed stu¬ dents’ talents, those being the Latin Club Talent show, the Thespians’ skit, and the clothing classes’ fashion show. The choral department, band and orchestra pre¬ sented various concerts while Clarkites were also en¬ tertained by The Hartford Convention, The Renais¬ sance and The Brass of ’ 68. The Maharishi tells reporter E. Tangalos how to attain Nirvana. 20 Thespian Jack Pavlovich ponders the question of flying saucers. North Central evaluater cites the association s purpose. Singing the tune Mickey Mouse, the “President’s Cabinet” answers “Why Viet Nam?” with “because we like you!” The Forum Club Mexico trip offered interested Clarkites the opportunity to observe village market activity south of the border. Landmarks of Washington, New York, Vacation time not only meant a break from school, but for many Clarkites it also meant travel. Students who journeyed to Washington, D.C. and New York spent six days viewing the sights of the nation’s capital and the largest city in the U.S. The White House, United Nations building, Statue of Liberty and Empire State building are only a few of the landmarks which the students visited. Going south of the border, Clarkites traveled to Mex¬ ico. Many students enjoyed the first experience of air travel as their jet took off from Chicago. Upon arrival, they immediately felt the difference of the hot, dry climate. During their eight day stay, Clark’s travelers viewed many sights, some being the Spanish dancers, Mexican pyramids, and the University of Mexico. Clarkites made new friends while discovering Mexican culture. The Protestant National Shrine in the Capital attracts viewers. Clark tourists pause to rest their feet in mid-aftemoon. and Mexico entice Pioneer tourists The muteness of the Lincoln Memorial recalls tragedy of Civil War. 23 Caps and gowns symbolize past and future Graduation was the crowning touch for the Class of 1968. It meant the end of four years of hard work and rollicking fun. Earlier in the year tension mounted as the SAT and Achievement Tests neared and the final class ranks were announced. At the Senior Banquet, Seniors recalled four years of memories and were faced with their predicted futures. Baccalaureate on June 2 led to Commencement on June 6. In this, their last act as Seniors, they slowly mounted the platform, proudly accepted their diplomas, reluctantly flipped their tassels, and departed as men and women out to do their best. Tom Federenko realizes the importance of choosing the right college, a problem which confronts many Seniors. A culmination of four years’ devoted Valedictorian Eric Tangalos acquired a perfect 4.0 grade average. Sandy Toth was the 1968 recipient of the DAR citizenship award. From Freshmen to Seniors the Class of ’68 excelled in the academic field. Aspirations and study habits formed during the first three years of high school life opened a world of opportunity. Students saw a chance to learn, took advantage of the situations, and pointed their ef¬ forts in that direction. Now, in their final year, ten of these students have gained recognition. Valedictorian Eric Tangalos and Salutatorian Reinhard Fritz, along with eight other Seniors, were distinguished for continuous excellence Sandra Toth, recipient of the DAR Award, and Rein- hard Fritz, Eric Tangalos, and George Yearsich, National Merit Finalists, won acclaim for their accomplishments. The Junior Rotarians, chosen for school performance, represented Clark at luncheons with area businessmen. JUNIOR ROTARIANS—Front Row: B. Ashcraft, J. Banik. Second Row: T. Federenko, E. Tangalos. Third Row: R. Fritz, L. Burch. Third Row: B. Ruf, G. Yearsich. work reaps awards and distinction TOP TEN SENIORS—S. Toth, R. Fritz, J. Snider, E. Tangalos, D. Kalina, J. Banik, M.E. Kacoha, G. Yearsich, D. Kosior. Absent—K. Kuberski. English classes unearth excitement The literature classes traveled over the world geo¬ graphically and chronologically. In the world literature class the students trotted from Greece in the time of Sophocles around the globe to modern Spain. The Seniors confined their travels to England. They began with Beowulf in the Anglo-Saxon period, sauntered through the Elizabethan period with Hamlet, and wound up with the modern authors. The Juniors re¬ mained in America with Moby Dick and the works of Mark Twain. The Sophomores jumped from Julius Caesar in Rome to A Tale of Two Cities in London and Paris, while Freshmen covered medieval England with Ivanhoe and later-day France with Les Miserables. Stops were peppered with grammar, logic, short stories, and essays. Speech and debate classes traveled over the world, but confined themselves to modem problems and so¬ ciety. J. Jackim demonstrates the production of a paper in her speech. Committee “Jane Austen” brings 18th century England to Senior lit students. 30 and adventure in the world of books 31 The talent show offered German students the opportunity to present William Tell by the German poet Schiller. Students gain awareness through the 32 acquisition of a second language Whether one plans to become a teacher, a scientist, an artist, or just a normal citizen, knowledge of a foreign language and its people is a favorable advantage in education and awareness of the surrounding world. Since two years of language are required for a col¬ lege preparatory course, students had their choice of French, German, Latin, or Spanish. All four classes studied the basic requirements of the language and learned of the background, the people, their dress and the up-to-date news of the country. Beginning classes learned common vocabulary and practiced speaking the language through question and answer sessions, and short skits. More advanced classes wrote themes and read books and magazines in their chosen foreign language. While studying French, students learn the significance of the phrase, “Liberty, Fraternity, and Equality.” Portrayal of ancient myths provides the theme for Latin projects. Frustration increases as Senior trigonometry student Maureen Caspar strives to solve an indentity involving sine and cosine functions. Math scholars overcome pitfalls of A solution to this complicated algebraic equation requires concentration, logical thinking, and plenty of time. Theorems take form in the students’ minds as well as on the new transparencies used in geometry class. faculty logic and complicated logarithms The mathematics department at Clark provided a widely diversified program of study for developing the ability to apply sound and accurate reasoning. Algebra I introduced Freshmen to the theory of equations and axioms of equality. After successfully mastering the fundamentals of algebra. Sophomores plunged intensely into the study of geometry. Students learned the theorems, postulates, proofs, and reasoning power so necessary for their study of plane and Eu¬ clidean geometry. Advanced algebra offered a year of quadratics, exponents, logarithms, and imaginary num¬ bers. Fourth year trig and college algebra students entered the realm of higher mathematics. They studied logic, vectors, circular functions, and complex numbers. Drawing an angle on the board helps this student visualize a theorem. 35 Senior Ken Solkey and Junior Jerry Stasney scrutinize rocks and determine their mineral composition in earth science class. Animals reside in lab while students study 36 Learning human anatomy from a life-sized skeleton fascinates and instructs health and safety students. their surrounding environment Working with simple plants to complex animals, biology students studied the systems of all forms of life. The addition of some guinea pigs and mice made it possible for students to visualize many animal habits. Earth science classes learned of the geography and geology of the world by viewing samples of rocks, drawing maps, and seeing photos of natural landmarks. General science classes did not specialize in any specific field, but offered a basic introduction to the whole realm of science. While studying the body’s systems, health and safety classes viewed models of the ear and eye. G. Halik and P. Stecy employ skill and ingenuity while working on their weekly physics experiment. Experimentation highlights physics and chem With the tinkle of tubes «,atl the aroma ot a fre ' shlv-mixed sulfur compound. fitfoy young che mists congregated around lab tables, attempting to create a correct chemical mixture. Such laboratory experiments were ait important part of chemistry class. Along with lab work students learned through class discussion and lectures, Also doing extensive laboratory work, classes shied a wax from chemicals but w with practical e jx riment " and exvrvdax occ unvnc es. Much work was done with probh ms ' pertaining to modern circumstances and students became acquainted with phvsiek ri ]e in man ' s life, thaler the guidance ol Mr. Van Til. both classes gained expire me in the field of advanced science anal proved the reasons for mam cornmonlv accepted phe- the pin sics ■orbed more Chemistry students B. Lesak and L. Spanier use the effects of heat and polarized light to study crystals. A chem student observes crystal structures during a lab session. comprehension and awareness of life Mr. Roman points out the Louisiana Purchase to U.S. history students. Attempting to enlarge the students’ viewpoint of the world, the social studies department taught about people, past and present, and the land in which they lived. Government and economics helped show the student his place in American politics by explaining the basic and complex principles of democracy. World history students studied the advancement of man and his ability to cope with arising conflicts, while U.S. history classes related their nation’s past to its present. Geography showed students the importance of the earth’s natural features on different peoples’ ways of life and also on the occurrence of historical events. Offered as electives, social problems and contem¬ porary history allowed students to delve a little deeper into society. Staffed by nine teachers, the history department pre¬ pared students for the life ahead of them. Government students stage mock U.N. General Assembly to gain insights in the international scene. Mr. Church rehearses “Dixit Dominus” with the Concert Choir in preparation for the annual spring concert. Music theory and technique study offer The mystery of music unveils itself to the Music Theory class under the direction of Mrs. Lane. 42 Rehearsing difficult passages during band, clarinetists blend tones to achieve a balanced sound. student expression and Mrs. Lane guides and appreciates efforts of two young musicians. enrichment As no part of the world is without some form df-music, it is clear that there is a spontaneous impulse in man to sing, dance and play instruments. Music, more than any other pursuit, offers the-opportunity to get away from the ordinary things in life. While in school, music gave every student an oppor¬ tunity to express himself. Weekly lessons, given by Mr. Dycus and Mrs. Lane, augmented the music education of many students. A course in jnusic theory, taught by Mrs. Lane, was given to further benefit students. Vocal students under the direction of Mr. Church strove for perfection and order through the study of techniques and theory. Music played an active part in student life, ranging from brassy pep assemblies and psychedelic dances to Christmas caroling and concerts of the classics. Both listeners and participators learned to appreciate music as an enriching experience in their byes. 43 V, Increasing speed while decreasing errors demands daily practice. Business challenges of the future depend on a Under Miss Coughlan’s careful supervision, shorthand students prepare themselves for future employment. solid foundation of skill Opportunities of the business world are constantly in¬ creasing and becoming more complex. The Clarkite, who was concerned about his future, was well aware of this fact. To meet the challenges ahead a student must prepare himself. The business department at Clark of¬ fered students the opportunity for this advancement and preparation. Almost every student at Clark found typing part of the foundation on which he would build his various skills. For those who desired a secretarial position, a complete two-year shorthand course was offered. In addition, business machines and filing bestowed invalu¬ able office experience. In Business Law and Consumer Problems, students analyzed specific situations dealing with legal procedures and budgeting. These studies required dedicated efforts, from which most students reaped benefits of their labors. Using the adding machine, Bev Vavrek calculates her figures. Vocational Guidance students gain insights to prospective jobs. 45 Linda Spanier was the recipient of the General Mills award. Concentration is shown as a clothing student sews her first garment. Jim Hashu demonstrates that cooking is not always a woman ' s art. Homemakers practice for future family roles Amidst the constant hum of busy sewing machines, skilled hands trimmed original creations. All four semes¬ ters of clothing offered girls new horizons to conquer. Starting with the basic pincushion and shift, future seamstresses worked their way up to formals and spring coats. In the foods department both boys and girls learned the basic ingredients of a good meal, starting from setting the table to doing the dishes. All the way from muffins to apple pie, students learned the disappoint¬ ment of a failure and the ectasy of a success. Home Management and family living showed the girls situations which they would face in their future life. Besides learning how to balance a budget and select furnishings for a new home, students also experienced unexpected calamities. 47 Shop classes geared to blueprints and wood Whether a ten-story office building or a backyard play¬ house, all buildings need some sort of plan of construc¬ tion. In orienti ng students to the methods of designing a building, mechanical drawing teachers tried to pre¬ pare their classes for a future in architecture. Both boys and girls participating in these classes learned the basics of a blueprint and practiced drawing them. In shop classes boys constructed various objects from bird houses to book shelves. They learned the art of woodworking and experienced the pride of creating something with their hands. Aided by efficient instructors, industrial arts students learned more of the skills needed to create a home and furnish it. Safety and precision are two key words in industrial arts class. 48 Shop student uses lathe to form a lamp stand of his own design. Future engineers watch Mr. Williams expound a point of drafting. E. Antilla stirs thought to deed as he works to express a mood. Under the direction of Miss Norabel Morrison, the art department transformed Clark halls into a gallery dis¬ playing creative works of various students. Developing many hidden talents, art classes worked with various types of materials such as clay, wood, yam, and charcoal. Beginning art classes stressed the basic use of ar¬ tistic tools and the development of an ability to express oneself. Advanced students concentrated on sketching facial features and capturing the expressions of live models. The art department’s main projects for the year were creating ornaments for the Christmas trees and helping with the scenery for the plays and concerts. Artists brighten halls with creative works 49 Driver ed. students study the accident board in front of the Hammond City Hall. Drivers overcome angle parking, flat tires Eager to get behind the wheel, many Clarkites enrolled in driver education during the summer. Power under control was emphasized on the road as well as in the classroom. The first day of summer school found anxious Clark¬ ites buckling seatbelts, adjusting and checking rear view mirrors, and warily stepping on the accelerator. Clark field and Forsythe Park served as practice areas, as stu¬ dents learned to maneuver the cars. Sessions were devot¬ ed to night driving and a two-hour trip. Actual driving was only part of the course. Drivers learned the parts of the car and their functions. Safety be¬ came the important factor from the mechanics of the automobile to experience on the expressways. Ray Bazarko jacks up his car to change a flat tire in driver ed. SO Journalism class uses skills in cub edition Journalism students travel to area newspaper plants and radio stations, where they witnessed the integral workings of the news media. Textbooks, newspapers, field trips and open discussions formed the curriculum which aided promising writers in gaining knowledge in the field of journalism. Aside from the classroom learning, the most valuable ex¬ perience came with the writing and production of their cub edition of the Pioneer News. The students, under the supervision of Mr. Muir, had pressing deadlines to meet in the production of the Pio¬ neer News. Deciding what appeals to the reader helped in the preparation of a more interesting newspaper. The next steps of production followed. Articles were fitted into limited spaces, stencils typed, and papers mimeo¬ graphed. The deadline was met and the journalists bene¬ fited from their applied knowledge. Journalists expand their talents to the mass media on WCAE; Stu¬ dents planned, wrote, and presented area news and interviews. Honor societies, thespians, and debaters Dedicated to honoring students showing exceptional scholarship, leadership, and character, National Honor Society selected its members from all Juniors and Sen¬ io rs achieving a B average. Chosen by the faculty, mem¬ bers were inducted at an assembly. The honor society was comprised of 10 of the Juniors and 15 of the Sen¬ iors. Gold tassels were worn by NHS members at gradua¬ tion in recognition of their achievements. Gaining experience in all fields of stage production, members of National Thespians had to devote at least thirty hours to stage work and also had to have one walk-on part before being considered for membership. Members of the troupe examined dramatic and technical phases of the theater. Highlighting Troupe No. 1769’s activities was an original skit presented to the entire student body. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—Front Row: S. Saliga, D. Kalina, P. Debczak, M. Csigas, L. Weiner, M. Falda, S. Hmurovic, S. Bielat, G. Gallas. Second Row: D. Svitek.S. Kaplan, M. Medahl, T. Johnson, J. Grinstead, C. Olio, E. Geffert, C. Hric, I. Potapo- wicz. Third Row: K. Lacinski, M. Kulasak, S. Winner, P. Davis, K. Demkovich, S. Milligan, D. Troksa. C. Gaspar, B. Steffel, S. Toth. Fourth Row: T. Nowak, G. Walker, C. Dickey, P. Girman, J. Marcisz, D. Kosior, L. Spanier, J. Snider, D. Howell, M. Kacoha, S. Martich. Fifth Row: T. Haig, H. Murphree, G. Halik, B. Wine- barger, D. Guy, B. Ashcraft, R. Fritz, E. Tangalos. Sixth Row: T. Federenko, B. Ruf, T. Leskovich, L. Burch, J. Banik, D. Michalak G. Yearsich, P. Stecy. xi A u IO ? AL C THE j P i ANS T ' £ ron j Row: P- Davis, M. Gaspar, S. Winner, S. Kaplan, L. Weiner, L. Antilla, M. Heyden. Second Row: J. Condes, B. Herakovich, M. Janas, B. Steffel, C. Peterson, E. Jancosek, J. Snider, L. Thompson. Third Row: E. Tangalos, J. Pavlovich, M. Dzurovcik, G. Humphreys, B. Ruf, G. Yearsich, D. Guy, B. Treadway. devote hours to achieve perfection NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE—Front Row: A. Spomic, M. Ogren, R. Fritz, C. Foreman, M. Heyden, D. Kap¬ lan. Second Row: E. Tangalos, B. Gripp, G. Krieger, G. Janiec, C. Stenel, Mrs. Gehring. Third Row: Mr. Matzer, D. Carros, E. Puplava, J. Cervone, C. Missal, Mr. Erickson. Members of National Forensic League earned points through public speaking and debates. Participating in events with other schools, Clark Forensics learned their faults and capabilities. Under the guidance of Mr. Erickson and Mrs. Geh¬ ring, members received many honors in the fields of original oratory, poetry, extemporaneous speaking, and various types of debate. QUILL AND SCROLL—Front Row: Mr. Muir, S. Kaplan, L. Weiner, C. Kraly, S. Gurevitz, L. Sotak, C. Olio, J. Grinstead. Second Row: M. Gaspar, K. Fleming. K. Zato, T. Johnson, S. Duplaga, M. Falda, P. Davis, B. Steffel. Third Row: E. Jancosek, Sponsored by Mr. George Muir, Quill and Scroll is an international organization honoring top journalists. Mem¬ bers were selected from students in the top third of the Junior and Senior classes who were on the staff of either the Pioneer News or the Powder Horn. After achieving excellent journalistic work, those accepted received gold pins signifying their membership in the society. T. Nowak, S. Winner, C. Dickey, S. Toth, L. Nagy, L. Spanier, J. Marcisz, P. Ruf, J. Snider. Fourth Row: B. Treadway, T. Leskovich, B. Ruf, S. Hurley, D. Uhrin, G. Halik, D. Krall, E. Tangalos, G. Jerseys and a new intramural program S TUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES-First Row: D. Fer¬ ry, P. Madura, K. Fleming, B. Vavrek, J. Ciesar, T. Mroz, D. Flar- is, D. Ruhl, M. Michalic, L. Herakovich. Second Row: M. Shimala, L. Antilla, H. Pataky, C. Sudar, M. Vincent, G. Gordan, L. Bello- vich, R. Holmes, E. Greven. Third Row: D. Bubnovich, J. Grin- stead, K. Beisel, J. Marcisz, P. Dunn, J. Banik, K. Kessler, J. Con- des, B. Hendry, K. Solkey. Fourth Row: T. Zato, B. Winebarger, J. Marcisz, D. Uhrin, T. Leskovich, L. O’Drobinak, J. Pavlovich, W. Wisniewski, Mr. Majcher. lead Student Council activities STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS—S. Toth, sec.; M. Dzurovcik, veep; J. Francis, treas.; E. Tangalos, pres. The fund raising project sponsored by this year’s Student Council was one of originality. Students bought navy blue jerseys trimmed in white and gold with their re¬ spective graduating year. The profits made not only pro¬ vided funds for activities, but helped instill more school spirit. After a successful jersey drive, the Student Council undertook another campaign of selling student directo¬ ries. The directories arrived early in November. The intramural program was enriched by the addition of indoor soccer during the Winter months and flag-foot¬ ball in the Spring. A new feature to Clark’s line of activ¬ ities was the first Winter Festival. Students participated enthusiastically in a tug-o-war, ice sculpture competition, sled races, and skating relays. During the semester break a Computer Dance, where Clarkites were matched by computed to their ideal dates, was sponsored by the Stu¬ dent Council. At the end of the school year, the Council culminated its activities by sponsoring an Inaugural Ball for the 1968-1969 Council Officers. Clark’s homemade computer functions as an automated cupid. Student Council Representatives listen attentively during a meeting. i i it i , t t. " 4 ' WtA t- i J JL Vtv 1 4 Vi t t 1 jr t if t li| ; i U il J K ( if in a i i i GIRLS’ CHOIR—Front Row: L. Mottet, J. Jucknowski, M. Csigas T. Retegan, J. Puplava, R. Hoke, K. Janik, M. Smigla, J. Navta J. DeNardo, J. Ellis, S. Morrison, L. Puta. Second Row: S. Gure vitz, C. Chiluski, C. Parks, G. Wall, J. Milligan, L. Strzempka P. Wilson, D. Troksa, K. Trelinski, L. Sotak, C. Moynihan, M. Bee be, C. Gaspar. Third Row: L. Walker, K. Sandrick, S. DePeugh, S. Forbes, J. Vrlik, J. Bangert, S. Acmen, L. Seth, C. Excell, K. Watson, J. Grinstead, R. Geffert. Fourth Row: J. Fasnacht, M. Durland, P. Kaminsky, C. Peterson, P. Madura, E. Kekich, T. Wagner, K. Lilly, P. Ruf, A. Finkelstein, C. Dobrowolski. Choral groups enthrall listeners; GIRLS CHORUS—Front Row: N. Samek, S. Tomko, E. Rybicki, M. Saldana, G. Yuhas, J. Baranowski, C. Lollis, L. Cloghessy, J. Ruhl, C. Conley, S. Gossett, M. Vargo, S. Wolf, D. Volk, C. Fitz- hugh, D. Gyure, V. Halliar, K. Banik, G. Buehler, M. Meldahl C. Lewandowski, L Sciacero, C. Walters. Second Row: M. Elink- owski E. Dobrowolski J. Cervone, T. Houser, S. Vasilak, P. Bail- ey, S. Kinnane, G. Kirk J. Seth, S. Haig, J. Levin, S. Atwood, K. Bodie, K. Lampa, C. Lofay, P. Leimbach, S. Gaidos, S. Haddad, L. Wisemiller, K. Jefchak. Third Row: C. Strempka, P. Pisowicz D. Carros, C Karlovich, M. Miles, D. Furman, B. Jurbala, K. Tol¬ ley, J. Krajnak, P. Bebenek, P. Ason, S. Dziadasz, C. Parks, S. Ma¬ zur, S. Comer, J. Vasilko, G. Gordon, A. Fox, P. McDonald, L. Mottet. Fourth Row: J. Kraly, G. Jones, M. Holmes, K. Michaels, S. Robertson, D. Kovach, C. Buksar, D. Kaminsky, J. Bellile, J. Kovacik, D. Preis, J. Kritz, P. Spaulding, D. Jones, C. Palikan, P. Molson, C. Lucas, M. Hutsko, M. Heyden, M. Ruzycki, B. Rzep- ka, D. Hlebasko, J. Gonda. Fifth Row: K. Yager, N. Senko, P. Hen¬ nessey, I. Colbert, C. Bronowicki, Y. Modjeski, M. McGlinchy, J. Jankauskas, L. Fech, C. Roper, V. Kusnir, P. Miller, G. Repay, T. Drapach, S. Troksa, B. Korem, L. Cyborsfci, C. Etter, K. Ostrom, D. Bragg, B. Fasnacht, C. Dostatni, J. Shipley, B. Krupa, M. Zdan- kiewicz, C. Biestek. BOYS’ CHORUS—Front Row: L. Schurr, R. Duplaga, S. Midkiff, P. Vater, J. Ciesar. Second Row: W. Potter, T. Jez, P. Dow, J. Shields, T. Bielat, R. Calinski. Third Row: T. Tumquist, A. Ku- beck, A. Trevino, W. Barany, S. Maycunich, E. Petyo. Although it demands the devotion and concentrated ef¬ fort of all members, the choral department, 234 strong, reigned supreme as the largest organization at Clark. The department’s First production was the Fall Con¬ cert. It included the annual Panorama and an a- rousing patriotic sequence. This concert was presented to a standing-room-only crowd who rose from their seats at the conclusion to applaud the performing groups. The Christmas Concert included performances by the band, orchestra, and choral groups. Besides the tradition¬ al selections, “And the Glory of the Lord, Bach Canta¬ ta Number 142, and songs composed by Mr. Church were presented. In addition to these activities, the Concert Choir of¬ fered Christmas programs at Woodmar Methodist Church and later at Lake Central High School for a half-hour television special on Channel 50. The Choir topped off their busy season with a three-day tour in the spring. set speedy pace as largest department CONCERT CHOIR—Front Row: L. Gumkowski, K. Fleming, N. King, K. Zato, S. Saliga, R. Greskovich, T. Jurek, S. Milligan, J. Whyte, M. Patrick, M. Gaspar, S. Winner. Second Row: E. Bojda, M. Spaulding, P. Davis, M. Repay, F. Rowley, G. Novotney, P. Leslie, L. Rusnak, E. Geffert, J. Shields, Mr. Church. Third Row: P. Olen, S. Toth, J. Condes, B. Banas, J. Francis, M. Kula- saK, d. LesaK, m. .virzioc-K, c,. Spanburg. Fourth Row: D. Excell, B. Steffel, L. Spanier B. Bobin, M. Janas, B. Winebarger, D. Bellile, R. Kottka, M. Mooney, G. Halik, D. Uhrin. Fifth Row: J. Marcisz, S. Hurley D Guy, M. Dzurovcik, D. Buehler, D. Kosior, B. Treadway, D. Senko, T. No¬ wak, J. Snider, B. Ruf, T. Leskovich. 59 G I R L S’ ENSEMBLE— Front Row: S. Saliga, E. Bojda, C. Hric, M. Csigas, K. Fleming, L. Kekich. Sec¬ ond Row: S. Winner, B. Le- sak, J. Whyte, L. Sotak, B. Steffel, C. Gaspar. Spirited singing groups captivate audiences The Serenaders, comprised of Seniors, began the year with a program at the opening of the new Hammond Public Library. Selections for the Fall Concert ranged from “I’m in the Mood for Love” to “Back Home Again in Indiana.” The group presented a madrigal and the oper¬ etta, “Speak Up,” at the Spring Concert and on tour. Sailors at Great Lakes Naval Hospital and members of the Tri Kappa Sorority were entertained by the Girls’ Ensemble. “I’ll Never Say No” was a popular perform¬ ance number. Red pant jumpers, made by the girls, add¬ ed color to their diverse programs. SERENADERS—Front Row: F. Rowley, P. Davis, S. Toth, M. Gaspar. Second Row: J. Snider, B. Banas, M. Repay, L. Nagy, M. Kulasek. Third Row: J. Condes, L. Rusnak, J. Shields, M. Dzurovcik, S. Hurley. Fourth Row: B. Ruf, D. Guy, R. Kottka, E. Tangalos, T. Leskovich. 60 ORCHESTRA-Front Row: B. Steffel, J. Jackim, S. Milligan, S. Gurevitz, J. Shipley, R. Kortakrax, K. Gaitens, S. Winner, M. Dur- land. Second Row: L. Picklin, J. Snider, G. Wojtena, S. Toth, L. Spanier, M. Janas, S. Kaplan, G. Halik, C. Bodie, B. ' Treadway, L. Rusnak, B. Bobin, B. Winebarger. Third Row: Mrs. Lane, J. Con- des, E. Wisemiller, L. Levin, P. Stacy, G. Tokarz, R. Murzyn. Festival and concerts comprise Orchestra year Under its new director, Mrs. Dale Lane, the orchestra started a fresh season by performing in the annual Holi¬ day Concert. The Winter Concert, again held in January, was per¬ formed in conjunction with the band. “Camelot” and “Knightsbridge March” were presented. During the year, instrumentalists acquired new skills through lessons, conferences, and a workshop session held on the campus at Valparaiso University in March. The all-city Music Festival in February enabled the Clark musicians to display their talents. Mrs. Lane di¬ rected the all-city orchestra through “Marche Slave.” The annual Spring Concert in May was the final public performance for a musical year, orchestra version. 61 STRING CLUB OFFICERS —L. Rusnak, B. Herakovich, S. Kaplan, B. Ruf. String Club learns skills, displays talent The newly formed String Club enabled students to learn basic skills on various string instruments. Individual and group lessons were given by Mrs. Dale Lane. Members traveled to Chicago to see “The Nutcracker Suite” during Christmas vacation. They also went to recitals and popular concerts given by noted musicians and groups. A spring dance provided the funds necessary for the trips. The club members were rewarded for their efforts in the Latin Club Talent Show. D. Gilpin, K. Fleming, S. Kaplan, A. Crist. Second Row: M. Janas, S. Winner, D. Geffert, A. Kaminsky, K. Sandrick, B. Horvatich, E. Howell, J. Flis, C. Stapke. Third Row: G. Halik, P. Davis M. Dur- land, D. Guy, J. Condes, B. Herakovich, D. Kaminsky, S. Murzyn, B. Walters. Fourth Row: J. Martiez, D. Duracz, G. Yearsich, B. Ruf, L. Rusnak, B. Bobin, D. Imhof, B. Jendreas, B. Treadway, J. Repay. FLAG CORPS—Front Row: D. Missal, C. Wojcik, C. Zmija, L. Matusik. Second Row: J. Milligan, R. Kowalski, M. Mihalo, D. Matura. Third Row: M. Zientara, K. Lilly, L. Lacinski, B. Joyce. TWIRLERS—Front Row: P. Golding, K. Trelinski, B. Tokarz, R. Smith. Second Row: D. Novosel, S. Lukacsek, C. Peterson, J. Blas- ko. Absent at time of picture, A. Janik. Clark marchers exhibit precision and finesse The Pom-Pon and Flag Corps, sponsored by Mrs. Cou- gill, had another busy year. New outfits, designed by the girls, were worn for performances at basketball games to set the mood for their modern dance routines. A new trend was also set when the girls danced without pom-pons to the tune of “Pitty Pat.” Mrs. Gehring became the new leader of the Twirlers. Many of the Twirlers’ clever routines were set to the beat of “Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass.” Months of work, both in summer heat and winter snow, went into the snap precision these groups displayed in parades and at football and basketball games. POM-PON CORPS-Front Row: P. Saksa, S. Fuchs, M. Gaspar, N. King, C. Wojcie- chowski. Second Row: L. Seth, T. Marciniak, M. Og- ren, J. Ellis, C. Gaspar. Third Row: K. Janik, A. Bucksar, D. Geffert, R. Gres- kovich, B. Falda, M. Loden. Fourth Row: E. Jancosek, P. Ruf, T. Johnson, D. How¬ ell, E. Vanzo, C. Missal, J. Gajdos. Drum Major Jim Francis leads band through precision routines. Under the direction of Mr. James Dycus the G.R.C. Band played an active part in most school functions. Entertainment was provided at home and away foot¬ ball games during the fall. The pep band instilled school spirit with the rouser and “We’ve Got Spirit” at basket¬ ball games. With the coming of Christmas the band entered a float in the Hammond parade and marched with seasonal cheer. The Winter Concert, held in January, featured “High¬ lights from Hawaii and “Egmont Overture”. The Spring Concert ended the year with the presentation of Senior keys to those graduating. Band carries cultural repertoire; M. Janas, S. Kaplan, P. Turpin, C. Parks, B. Beisel, 1 Peterson. Third Row: A. Jamrose, J. Francis, M. Mayercik, R. Weaver, G. Halik, P. Nowak, B. Weaver, C. Holifield, J. Enright, P. Broderick, S. Hammonds, B. Sluka, C. Dostatni, S. Forbes, J. Bangert, B. Yoder, C. Spanburg, B. Winebarger, B. Bobin. Fourth Row: R. Lynch, S. Madura, C. Bass, G. Sciacero, M. Durland, D. Yoder, E. Kawecki, J. Marcisz, J. Dycus, L. Sciacero, K. Bodie, D. Buehler, D. Krall, L. Levin, B. Weaver, P. Dunn, S. Miller, T. The band’s spirited rouser cheers the team to victory. ilso incites spirit at athletic events 65 FRENCH CLUB—Front Row: L. Levin, N. Laurincik, P. Spauld¬ ing, M. Csigas, D. Gilpin, L. Weiner, S. Mulholland, D. Svitek, M. Meldahl, S. Jones. S. Morrison, Second Row: S. Mulholland, M. Patrick, L. Matusik, C. Parks, J. Puplava, S. Haig, P. Giddings, C. Kraly, J. Antkowiak, K. Fleming, S. Hmurovic, T. Jurek. Third Row: K. Zato, K. Murzyn, A. Kaminsky, C. Hric, A. Finklestein, S. Robertson, M. Vincent, S. Kaplan, S. Winner, S. Toth, T. Johnson, P. Broderick. Fourth Row: K. Demkovich, L. McPheron, E. Geffert, M. Kulasak, R. Dudek, J. Jackim, J. Bangert, D. Bubno- vich, M. Zientara, P. Frenchik, B. Anderson, C. Dobrowski, M. Ka- coha. French Club sells pennants; boosts spirit Clark’s French Club, in its sixth year, emphasized active participation. Members plunged into their first success¬ ful project by selling Clark pennants to boost school spirit. The annual Christmas party provided an enjoyable evening, as did a hayride in November. Other activities included a bake sale and a trip to a French restaurant in Chicago for dinner. Joining forces with the other lan¬ guage clubs, the French Club helped to sponsor a dance. Under the guidance of Miss Sauvain, regular monthly meetings were conducted. Besides discussing and plan¬ ning club activities, members studied about the French people and their customs to increase their understanding of the language. The officers, announced at last year’s French Club banquet were Pat Broderick, president; Sue Hmurovic, vice president; Marcy Meldahl, treasurer; Cindy Hric, secretary; and Nanci Laurincek, activities chairman. ADVANCED FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS AND SPONSOR- Miss Sauvain, M. Meldahl, C. Hric, P. Broderick, Nanci Laurincik, S. Hmurovic. German caroling adds to gaiety The Clark German Club displayed its growing member¬ ship by the addition of several new activities. These in¬ cluded the presentation of three editions of the German newspaper, “Die Puder Hupe,” to the German students and a very sucessful Christmas Bake Sale. Numbered a- mong annual activities were the Fall and Spring car washes, a tobogganing excursion, and a spring field trip to Chicago. Highlighting the club’s activities was an evening of German Christmas caroling, followed by the Christmas party. Club meetings often featured reports of Germany from I.U. Honor students, Doug Guy and Prudy Davis. Inter¬ ested students acquired a deeper and wider perspective of the language and German customs through these lec¬ tures, films, slides, and group activities. Club officers were President Chris Foreman: Vice President Doug Guy; Secretary Betty Lesak; and Treas¬ urer Bob Winebarger. Mrs. Ingrid Peek, in her first year of teaching at Clark, sponsored the German Club. GERMAN CLUB—Front Row: T. Bielat, P. Vater, J. Jurek, T. Mecklin, T. Cotner, J. Matusik, S. Gurevitz, C. Sudar, T. Schmidt. Second Row: P. Davis, E. Antilla, M. Janas, B. Smriga, E. Petyo, S. Hmurovic, K. Fleming, C. Moynihan, B. Lesak. Third Row: R. Margeta, T. Markovich, B. Winebarger, B. Vavrek, P. Brand- man, K. Kessler, J. Florek, J. Grinstead, P. Ruf, Fourth Row: G. Tokarz, D. Uhrin, T. Leskovich, P. Nowak, R. Chorba, G. Janiec, D. Michalak, S. Forbes, J. Camp. Fifth Row: D. Buehler, D. Guy, C. Foreman, R. Fritz, S. Hurley. 67 Fun night and pinatas; key to Spanish success The traditional Christmas party opened the year’s ma¬ jor activities for the Spanish Club. The Spanish atmos¬ phere was heightened by the breaking of three pinatas. It was with this seasonal good cheer that the Freshman Spanish Club sent Christmas packages to soldiers in Viet¬ nam. A trip to see the play, Man of La Mancha, gave Spanish students a chance to see their required reading in action. Flavorful food at a typical Spanish restaurant provided another cultural activity for the club members. The Span¬ ish atmosphere was completed when members were ser¬ enaded by music. Signaling the end of a prosperous and eventful year was the annual “Fun Night,” which was held in the gym. This year’s Spanish Club attained the largest member¬ ship of the language clubs. Because of its size, it was necessary to divide the club into two groups. Mrs. Encin- osa supervised the Advanced and Sophomore Clubs, while Miss Morris was in charge of the Freshman Club. SPANISH CLUB—Front Row: T. Retegan, P. Matura, G. Wojtena J. Baranowki, Mrs. Encinosa, P. Cokenour, M. Michalic, D. Levitt Kaminsky, L. Jarabak, S. Kulasek, S. Matura, J. Whyt Aipl . . _____ vich, T. Wagner, G. Novotny. Third Row.-’G. Gordon, J. Dubish D. Novosel, S. Dado, R. Blastick, J. Milligan, A. Kurek, " " kich, M. Mihalo, D. Excell, C. Gaspar, D. Howell. J. Francis, D. Dora, D. Kovach, A. Kubeck. Fourth Row: M. Beebe, T. Rechlicz, A. Ason, B. Cummings, J. Kozak, R. Steffel, P. Miller, K. Kuberski, K. Dzurilla, A. Fox, M. McGlinchy, T. Johnson, P. Susoreny, D. Ogle, S. Wolf. Fifth Row: B. Weaver, C. Saldana, B. Vanek, B. Novotney, M. Mayercik, M. Adam, B. Ashcraft, J. Steliga, M. Shi- mala, M. Kozak M. Gaspar, L. Spanier, B. Ruf, P. Golding, L. Walker, M. Kacoha, C. PaUo. Latin Club joins Junior Classical League FRESHMAN LATIN CLUB-Front Row: R. Rakes, M. Hoye, G. Vrabel, M. Vargo, K. Lampa. Second Row: D. Dvorscak, J. Pridmore, J. Shields, K. Michals, S. Hammonds. Third Row: G. Vaughn, J. Hutsko, C. Chiluski, J. Cervone, J. Kritz. Fourth Row: P. Hennessey, S. Murphree, D. Springer, J. Hetzel, B. Hutsko. Fifth Row: P. Dunn, C. Holifield, J. Jamrosz, B. Olds, D. Slupski, D. Sotak. A landmark in the life of Latin Club was the chartering of a chapter in the Junior Classical League for advanced Latin students. The purpose of this nation-wide organiza¬ tion is to unite students interested in the classical lan¬ guages. In the fall Latin Club worked with the language clubs to sponsor a dance and bake sale. Virgil’s birthday was celebrated in October and the slave auction took place at the Saturnalia. In March, Latin Club held their Talent Show in hopes of sending three students to Italy for six weeks of study. ADVANCED LATIN CLUB OFFICERS—Front Row: H. Pataky, G. Yearsich, J. Banik, G. Halik, T. Federenko. Second Row: P. Madura, J. Vrlik, Y. Modjeski, R. Hoke, J. Rzonia, L. McPheron, V. Kusnir. ADVANCED LATIN CLUB-Front Row: B. Canner, J. Vrlik, R. Hoke, Y. Modjeski, M. Drapac, B. Becich, R. Braun, R. Cho- vanec, S. Kulasak, L. McPheron, E. Geffert, G. Koscielski. Second Row: J. Rzonca, j. Seth, T. Houser, L. Canner, C. Spanburg, T. Haig, H. Pataky, J. Hajduk, J. Gabor, T. Mroz, Y. Kaminsky, K. Dzurilla, T. Schmidt, S. Milligan, T. Federenko. Third Row: S. Vasilak, V. Kusnir, P. Madura, M. Wargo, R. Geffert, M. Tomko, G. Halik, P. Dow, G. Walker, D. Svitek, M. Sumrow, P. Wilson, S. Lukacsek, D. Troksa, M. Duhon, G. Janiec, R. Margeta. Fourth Row: C. Dostatni, J. Paradzinski. G. Wall, K. Sandrick, J. Draly, M. Durland, T. Pykosz, B. Walters, J. Tomko, J. Plawecki, C. Foreman E. Tangalos, J. Justak, J. Domagalski, G. Yearsich, T. Leskovich, D. Michalak, J. Banik, D. Kovich. Books beckon beyond routine class lessons Both the Library and Literary Clubs offered the oppor¬ tunity to acquaint members with all types and phases of literature and to develop a richer, cultural back¬ ground. Devoted to assistance, members of the Library Club covered and arranged books, wrote book fine slips, found magazines for reference-minded students, and did over¬ all clean-up jobs. Miss Harriet Lake and assistant Mrs. Ruth Rudser combined their efforts to make the library serve the students. Highlighting the clubs activities was the annual Christmas party. As the library was available to all students, those par¬ ticularly interested were members of the Literary Club, sponsored by Miss Rozich. In her first year of sponsor¬ ship, Miss Rozich planned the beginning semester of school with a study in depth of poetry. By focusing atten¬ tion on the fine arts, a dramatic presentation of poetry and the theater was given. LITERARY CLUB—Front Row: L. Strzempka, C. Kraly, S. Ack- man. Center: Miss Rozich. Second Row: J. Cervone, R. Lynch, K. Demkovich. LIBRARY CLUB—Front Row: U. Kalwinski, V. Halliar, D. Turach, B. Furto, S. Ackman, M. Heyden, L. Schurr. Second Row: R. LaBrant, Miss Lake, K. Tolley, K. Yuhas, L. Mikos, Mrs. Rudser, R. Vinson. Ursula Kalwinski applies skills gained at a summer workship. ART CLUB—Front Row: Miss Morrison, J. Kurella, M. Smigla, M. Csigas, C. Lollis, G. Wojtena, C. Slivka, S. Saliga, S. Mulholland, C. Locicero, M. Hahney. Second Row: D. Kovach, B. Dugan, G. Buehler, P. Bailey, S. Troksa, K. Yuhas, N. Mizerick, D. Kuker, L. Lacinski, P. Vasilak, R. Smith. Third Row: M. McGlinchy. J. Kraly, T. Lovasko, K. Lacinski, J. Ingle, J. Cervone, C. Missal, I. Rosenberg, A. Kurek, J. Gallagher, C. Tkach, E. Puplava, Fourth Row: G. Janiec, E. Antilla, C. Dostaini, N. Senko, A. Moreland, J. Shields, T. Kurella, E. Rosinski, T. O’Bral, M. Mayercik, R. Kottka, B. Novotney. Art Club expresses psychedelic creativity Original ideas in art were attempted by this year’s Art Club. Sponsored by Miss Norabel Morrison, the members of the club expressed their creativeness with paper, paint, and pencil. One of the club’s unusual achievements was a psychedelic Christmas tree. The Art Club also made or¬ naments for the tree in the school hall. A psychedelic tattoo booth was one of the Art Club’s unique projects of the year. This was conducted at the Food Fair in October. A dance, which was held in the Spring, was the chief fund raising accomplishment of the club. The profits from these activities were used to buy new materials for the use of the club. ART CLUB OFFICERS AND SPONSOR-R. Kottka, P. Vasilak, J. Shields, M. Hahney, A. Moreland, C. Locicero, M. McGlinchy, M. Smigla, Miss Morrison. 71 SECRETARIES’ CLUB-Front Row: D. Kalina, S. Fuchs, R. Greskovich, T. Marciniak, B. Skura, G. Gallas, D. Kosior, U. Kal- winski. Second Row: B. Banas, D. Excell. K. Carpenter, B. Vav- rek T. Jurek M. Mrzlock, M. Repay. Third Row: K. Janik, J. Gajdos, A. Flaris, S. Bielat, A. Szanyi, R. Musielak, P. Girman, P. Maruszczak. World of business faces Future Secretaries The Future Secretaries’ Club was composed of Senior girls who were interested in pursuing careers as secre¬ taries. At each meeting a former shorthand student of Clark returned to share her experiences with the girls. Although the talks covered a wide range of subjects, de¬ scriptions of pre-employment tests, previews of office life, and grooming tips were most often discussed. A question and answer period followed each session. These meetings served as an incentive to the shorthand students who strived to meet the requirements necessary to obtain a position in the business world. The officers were Gloria Gallas, who served as presi¬ dent, and Barb Skura, who acted as secretary-treasurer. The club was under the direction of Miss Joan Gough¬ ian. FTA OFFICERS—S. Mar- tich, M. Gasper, E. Geffert, K. Demkovicn. FTA members perceive basics of teaching Future Teachers of America Club, under the leadership of Miss McCampbell, began the new year with the in¬ stallation of new members and officers. The officers in¬ stalled were Kathy Demkovich as president. Sue Martich, who assisted her as vice president, Ellen Geffert, record¬ er of the minutes, and Maureen Gaspar, who handled finances for the year. The girls got their first taste of what’s involved in the teaching profession with the movie, “Timmy and the FTA—Front Row: L. Antilla, M. Gaspar, M. Ogren, S. Lukacsek, L. Sotak, S. Matura, M. Mihalo, S. Gurevitz. Second Row: C. Olio, J. Antowiak, K. Yuhas, C. Zajac, L. Yusko, B. Komas, K. Demko- Three R’s,” which followed a youngster through a year of kindergarten. Since entering the field of teaching is the main ambi¬ tion of each member of the club, several girls participa¬ ted in cadet teaching to gain experience for future work. Under the guidance of Miss Dudas, elementary principal, the girls learned patience and the necessary qualities of an elementary teacher. The club also entertained handicapped children. vich, S. Robertson, B. Anderson, P. Leslie, L. Spanier. Third Row: J. Marcisz, J. Snider, P. Ruf, M. Kozak, B. Lesak, K. Dzurilla, S. Kulasak, A. Kurek, P. Dubczak, T. Johnson, S. Duplaga, B. Tokarz. BIOLOGY CLUB—Front Row: J. Marcisz, D. Svitek, S. Matura. C. Moynihan, M. Csigas, J. Camp, S. Vasilak, T. Johnson. Second Row: J, Florek, G. Taniec, E. Tangalos, C. Steffel, C. Spanburg, L. Schur, J. Matusik. Third Row: R. Fritz, C. Foreman, J. Hashu, D. Uhrin, P. Stecy, B. Smriga, Mr. Powell. Health and Science Clubs stimulate SCIENCE PROJECTS CLUB-Front Row: L. Yusko, T. Kontol, T. Zato, B. Winebarger. Second Row: D. Adams, B. Biech, M. Bugyis, J. Florek, Mr. Vantil, G. Federenko, T. Surma, J. Jurek, D. Carros. Third Row: B. Ashcraft, M. Mayercik, R. Fritz. Fourth Row: D. Namovice, S. Piatedk, D. Wozniak, D. Forbes. Mr. Powell, C. Spanburg, P. Stecy, D. Uhrin. interests in future careers Because of Mr. Powells strong interest in extra-curricular education, three Biology Club members attended the Museum of Natural History lectures during Christmas vacation. Three others were also able to attend NSF pro¬ grams at Purdue and Iowa Universities during the sum¬ mer. After examining the new biology lab during the first meeting of the ’67-68 school year, the club went to a Loyola University High School Day for its first field trip. The Medical Arts Club, also sponsored by Mr. Powell, was devoted to stimulating and confirming interest in the health sciences. Sponsored by Mr. VanTil, the Science Projects Club experimented with scientific phenomena. A Future Nurses’ Club was added in September, which was open to Junior and Senior girls definitely interested in nursing. In addition to movies, the girls attended an open house at Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago. Spon¬ sor of this club is Mrs. Miller. NURSES’ CLUB—Front Row: C. Kraly, S. Haig. A. Chomo. Sec¬ ond Row: M. Beebe, M. Michalic, T. Mierwa. Tnird Row: S. Sal- iga, B. Joyce. Fourth Row: P. Wilson, S. Dostatni, C. Dobrowolski. 75 DRAMA CLUB—First Row: Miss Kramsky, J. Jucknowski, S. Eb- berle, K. Lampa, C. Palikan, J. Levin, S. Gossett, L. Weiner, P. Turpin, C. Lotay, G. Vrabel. Second Row: S. Winner, C. Hric, C. Chiluski, D. Bragg, L. Wisemiller, D. Jones, J. Jackim, C. Sudar, K. Jefchak, S. Ackman, S. Mazur, C. Parks. Third Row: P. Dunn, B. Corman, C. Biestek, B. Krupa, J.E. Kritz, K. Astrom, D. Ferry, G. Vaughan, J. DeNardo, K. Demkovich, N. Samek, S. Volom, J. Mores. Fourth Row: J. Camp, G. Halik, J. Stasny, J. Grinstead, J. Whyte, J. Dubish, D. Novosel, P. Mizerik, S. DePeugh, A. Buksar, P. Gayson, J. Veal. Dramatic arts teach students theatrical skills STAGE CREW—First Row: C. Olio, M. Ogren, S Kaplan, L. Weiner, S. Gurevitz, S. Winner, M. Repay, M. Gaspar, Miss Kramsky. Second Row: B. Herakovich, J. Pavlovich, D. Guy, B. Olds, M. Janas, J. Pavlovich, K. Weaver, F. Woszczynski, P. Wilson, A. Moreland. Third Row: S. Hurley, G. Yearsich, E. Tangalos, D. Uhrin, B. Treadway, J. Snider, B. Ruf, C. Peterson, J. Condes. Clark’s Drama Department, under the direction of Miss Carol Kramsky, worked to achieve a greater understand¬ ing of the stage and its facilities. The newly founded Dramatics Club worked on acting exercises to improve imagination, concentration, and ability on the stage. Scenery and props for the plays and presentations given during the year were often made by Stage Crew members. The group met every month to learn more 76 about backstage equipment and the design of modem scenery. The purpose of the entire department was to leam about acting and the other facets of the theater. Pure as the Driven Snow and Androcles and the Lion enabled both the Dramatics Club and the Stage Crew to gain first-hand experience in stagecraft. Efforts of club members yield rewards Under the sponsorship of Mr. Erickson, Photography Club grew into an enthusiastic group of 33 boys. They took dozens of pictures, which they developed in the school darkroom. Many of the pictures were used in the Powder Horn, Pioneer News, and The Times. Photographers, Dave Krall, Bruce Rudzinski, Chuck Steffel, and Doug Milward have developed the club into an efficient organization which performs a necessary service to the publication departments of the school. The first year of the Advanced Reading Club was sponsored by Mrs. Carol Huber. The accomplishments of the club resulted from the efforts of its constituents. One of the money making projects was the “Semester Swing.’’The members also journeyed to Chicago to see Gone With The Wind. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB—Front Row: D. Comelison, J. Haddad, D. Krall, J. Florek, R. Ortega, M. Kalwinski. Second Row: Mr. Erickson, K. Enright, M. Mooney, D. Milward, B. Hicko, R. Vinson. Third Row: B. Buksar, B. Burr, R. Blastick, B. Stombaugh, S. Zatorski. Fourth Row: B. Olds, H. Rozinski, M. Vacendak, J. Blaizek, L. Cox. READING CLUB—Front Row: Mrs. Huber, L. Strzempka, M. Chemata, L. Bailey, D. Young, D. Groat, J. Kenaler, R. Kelk. Second Row: G. Roszkowski, S. Morrisson, C. Bojda, S. Roedel, D. Kroll, D. King, P. Miner M. Martinez. Third Row: L. Mottet, J. Milligan, K. Demkovich, C. Lewandowski. R. Lynch, B. Gubanicn, L. Wisemiller, M. Gallagher, B. Hicko. Fourth Row: R. Keldennan, J. Homak, R. Bazarko, P. Hruskoci, B. Russell, F. Wozezynski, T. Ruman, G. Duracz, T. Trelinski. 77 1968 -the year of change-recorded in P.H. LITERARY AND SPORTS EDITORS—S. Toth, E. Tangalos, K. Zato. Early in the spring of 1967 the framework of the 1968 Powder Horn took shape. Editor Barb Steffel and her assistant, Tina Nowak selected staff members and charted a course of the work that was to be done. In the fall, staff members began the actual task of re¬ creating the school year. They solicited ads, sold books, and tried to capture the sights and sounds of the Clark student body. In accordance with the theme, A Switch From Rou¬ tine, the ’68 Powder Horn featured more color pictures, more pages, and a new, coarser paper. Publications sponsor, Mr. George Muir, patiently guided the staff through some of their most exasperating crises. P.H. UNDERCLASS AND SENIOR EDITORS—S. Kap¬ lan, B. Treadway, T. Johnson, T. Leskovich. a larger, more colorful yearbook POWDER HORN STAFF—Front Row: R. Greskovich, L. Gum- kowski, K. Zato, L. McPheron, L. Antilla, J. Whyte, S. Kaplan, S. Winner. Second Row: T. Johnson, B. Lesak, S. Toth, J. Marcisz J. Grinstead, C. Dickey, B. Steffel. Third Row: D. Guy, D. Dickey, E. Tangalos, S. Hurley, B. Rudzinski, P. Stecy, B. Treadway, T. Leskovich, T. Nowak. P.N. PAGE EDITORS-S. Duplaga, S. Winner, G. Yearsich, B. Ruf, M. Gaspar. P.N. CO-EDITORS-P. Davis, J. Snider. Pioneer News staff strives to attain The Pioneer News completed its 35th year of publication as 32 mimeographed issues were printed and distributed during the school year. The editors, page writers, typists, proof readers, mime- ographers, and pagefolders worked together to make the Pioneer News ready to be distributed on time every Friday morning. The advisor, Mr. Muir, stressed the im¬ portance of speed and efficiency as each issue was pro¬ duced. P.N. correspondents also conveyed GRC news to The Times, Whiting Times Graffic, and other schools. A new feature was added to the paper. Each week one of the foreign exchange students wrote about his mem¬ orable experiences in a new land. School activities, sports, and students were also featured. The highlight editions were the Back-to-School issue. Thanksgiving issue, Christmas issue, and the Senior Memory book. P.N. ARTISTS—P. Vasilak, K. Lacinski, M. Ogren, E. Jancosek. PIONEER NEWS STAFF—Front Row: M. Hoyes, K. Demkovich, L. Sotak, S. Kulasek. C. Kraly, K. Fleming, L. Weiner, D. Duhon. Second Row: S. Saliga, S. Gurevitz. C. Gaspar, M. Ogren, M. Gaspar, S. Winner, C. Olio, S. Duplaga, D. Kalina, E. Puplava. Third Row: D. Kosior, P. Davis, D. Excell, P. Golding, E. Janco- sek, D. Bubnovich, J. Grinstead, L. Kekich, J. Snider. Fourth Row: G. Halik, K. Enrignt, G. Yearsich, B. Ruf, B. Navta, D. Uhrin, J. Marcisz, P. Ruf, L. Nagy, M. Mrzlock, L. Snanier, C. Adam. the goals of speed and efficiency P.N. PRODUCTION EDITORS—D. Uhrin, D. Bubnovich, C. Gaspar. P.N. CORRESPONDENTS—L. Sotak, L. Weiner, G. Halik, B. Falda, P. Ruf. Clubs eagerly contribute time to others In the fall new ideas were introduced in the Health Ca¬ reers Club. Although it was formerly open to any high school girl, the club was forced to cut its membership. This allowed for those girls genuinely interested in the field of health to become better informed of the types of careers open to them. The members saw movies and heard speakers on such careers as a dental hygenist, occupational or physiological therapist, dietician, or an X-ray, medical, dental, or lab technician. Sponsor of this club was Mrs. Florence Miller. Since 1942 Clark’s chapter of the National Youth Red Cross has raised funds by presenting a movie to the student body. The admittance fee of a quarter also served as dues. Proceeds from this project were used to send parcels to needy children in schools in less-fortunate countries overseas, and the remainder was donated to international and local assistance programs. This club is sponsored by Miss Margaret Ide. RED CROSS OFFICERS—L. Gumkowski, president, P. Saksa, secretary, D. Dora, treasurer, C. Excell, vice president. HEALTH CAREERS CLUB- Front Row: C. Karlovich, K. Golab, G. Kringer, K. Hutchins, S. Sith, C. Peters, D. Levitt. Second Row: D. Geffert, S. Haddad, S. Hammonds, C. Kraly, J. Antkowiak, P. Saksa, T. Spornic, L. Garreffa. Third Row: J. Gonda, R. Wozniak, C. Wiak, P. Cokenour, L. Ga z- da, M. Fasnacht, L. Myers, M. Michalak, P. Maruszczak. Fourth Row: S. Becker, A. Fox, M. Wargo, D. Dora, C. Sudar, J. Tabaczynski, M. Hrabovski, M. Kieras. RED CROSS—First Row: C. Karlovich, P. Saksa, L. Emery, L. Picklin, L. Gumkowski, K. Lampa, J. Navta, T. Spornic, M. Wargo. Second Row: P. Mucha, S. Madura, B. Skura, C. Strempka, A. Jez- uit, L. Myers, D. Dora. Third Row: M. Michalic, J. Ziak, D. Ful¬ ler. P. Girman, J. Shipley, P. Pisowicz, C. Roper, S. Becker, J. Tabaczynski. Fourth Row: K. Golb, C. Sudar, L. Smith, C. Excell, J. Potter, P. Susoreny, D. Ogle, J. Maruszczak, C. Slivka, R. Kolat. ADVANCED AVO—First Row: J. Florek, J. Ciesar, B. Barany, J. Budnyk, B. Becich, B. Ziak, J. Hoj nacki, J. Tkacz. Second Row: R. Igras, J. Pint, R. Duplaga, D. Milward, J. Plawecki, M. Novot- ney, P. Kantor, D. Hauck, Mr. Thomas. Third Row: E. Nastav, J. Steliga, L. O’Drobinak, G. Kozlowski, H. Rozinski, J. Merich, E. Greven, T. Noworyta. Fourth Row: L. Burch. T. Kontol, A. Ason, R. Ruman, J. Pavlovich, C. Spanburg, R. Mikuly, J. Martin¬ ez, D. Jajchik, B. oids. AVO expands operating techniques “Never a dull moment” could be the motto of the Audio Visual Organization. The boys kept busy answering the urgent pleas of teachers for equipment and qualified personnel to operate them. Members lent a helping hand in assemblies and at football games. The language lab continued to run smoothly under their watchful eye. The AVO provided entertainment at the Food Fair by showing films. Four boys attended the AVO Workshop at I.U. last summer. They returned to utilize their newly acquired knowledge, thus improving their form of operation. Officers of the club include Harold Rozinski, Eugene Greven, Jack Hojnacki, and Joseph Tkacz. The club continues to expand under the direction of Mr. Everett Thomas. AVO CLUB OFFICERS—Jack Hojnacki, Eugene Greven, Harold Rozinski, and Joseph Tkacz, absent. FRESHMAN AVO—First Row: L. Brown; K. Weaver, J. Prid- more, D. Pasyk, A. Moynihan, T. O’Drobinak. Second Row: M. Hoye, C. Holifield, T. Mi kulasak, S. Murzyn, M. Furto, B. Hutsko. Third Row: R. Troupe, G. Peterson, M. Beebe, K. Merry, J. Turack, J. Marcisz. Fullfillment of a Christmas wish is shown on an orphan’s face. Y-Teensprobe ideas of world fellowship The Y-Teens of GRC were proud to have two of their members elected to offices of the inter-club held at the YWCA in Hammond. Nancy Laurencik was chosen vice- president and Linda Emery, secretary. The girls attended meetings on the first Tuesday of each month and served Y-Teen members of all Hammond schools. The highlight of the year was the Christmas party for orphans. Cartoons, refreshments, and Santa Claus made the afternoon memorable for all. Other activities included a slumber party, a Spring dance, a potato chip drive, and a Summer conference which gave outstanding members a chance to exchange ideas with girls from other sections of Indiana. Members also participated in discussions during World Fellowship Week at the YWCA. FRESH-SOPH Y-TEEN OFFICERS AND CABI- NET-Front Row: L. Walk¬ er, L. Matusik, J. Jackim, P. Matura. Second Row: P. Spaulding, N. Zrenchik, K. Tolley, A. Kaminsky. Third Row: J. Krajnak, K. Lilly, T. Wagner, S. DePeugh. JR-SR Y-TEEN OFFICERS AND CABINET—B. Tokarz, T. Johnson, S. Hmurovic, M. Kozak, S. Toth, N. Lau¬ rencik, C. Kraly, C. Kin- nane, M. Michalik, S. Milli¬ gan, M. Zientara, J. Snider. HI-Y—Front Row: A. Kubick, D. Harbin, J. Jacewicz, D. Wozniak, D. Kovich, R. Ziak, J. Justak, T. Holmes. Second Row: J. Kozaks, B. Smirga, T. Zembala, S. Gurekovich, G. Greven, W. Wisnieski, J. Martinez. Third Row: D. Price, G. Yearsich, B. Navta. B Trebs, B. Ashcraft, B. Barany, M. Bugyis, J. Schultz, T. Federenko. Fourth Row: J. Kozak, T. Chariton, J. Repay, V. Shimala, S. Rus- nak, B. Hendry, T. Noworyta, D. Davis, P. King, D. Hauck. Hi-Y teaches members leadership principles The Hi-Y established themselves as one of the most active organizations at Clark. Sponsored by the Hi-Y for the first time was the Battle of the Bands Concert which featured such groups as “The Hartford Convention”and “The Renaissance.” They competed for the top prize of a hundred-dollar savings bond. Other fund-raising proj¬ ects were the annual car wash and “The Boys Next Door” Dance. With the proceeds from these money-making projects, Hi-Y members enjoyed two trips to the fabulous Cheetah where they saw “The Buckinghams” perform. Hi-Y also dedicated their services to other school projects and do¬ nated money toward scholarship funds to benefit those who were graduating. Besides sponsoring numerous ac¬ tivities, Hi-Y stressed the principles of leadership and fellowship throughout the school year. HI-Y OFFICERS AND CABINET—Front Row: B. Bobin, P. King, T. Holmes, W. Wisniewski. Second Row: D. Kovich, M. Miskus, S. Rusnak, G. Koscielski. Ski and hockey trips taken by Forum Club The Forum Club, with well over 200 members, was one of the largest organizations at Clark. Early in the year members ventured to the Bismark Theater in Chicago to see the highly acclaimed film, Camelot. Thus began a very successful year in which members went to a hockey game, took a ski trip, and saw a variety of concerts and plays in Chicago. The year was highlighted by a trip to Mexico which took place during the Easter Holidays. While in Mexico, Clarkites visited many famous places including the Uni¬ versity of Mexico, the Pyramid of the Sun built by the ancient Toltec Indians, and the city of Taxco where many fine articles of silver are produced. This past year, as in previous years, the Forum Club helped support an orphan in Asia and contributed to the Hayward Memorial Fund. , GE ROGERS FORUM CLUB OFFICERS—Secretary E. Geffert, Vice President D. Kosior, President B. Ashcraft. FORUM CLUB SENATE—Front Row: Mr. Heslin, T. Gajdos, K. Janik, T. Schmidt, S. Saliga, E. Geffert, B. Falda, Mr. Astle. Second Row: C. Dostatni, M. Kozak, L. Spanier, E. Vanzo, R. Pajak, P. Swiontek, L. Levin. Third’ Row: B. Ashcraft, R. Murzyn, R. Bazarko, J. Homak, J. Domagalski, L. Thompson, G. Humphreys, B. Navta. BOOSTER CLUB CABINET AND REPRESENTATIVES-Front Row: C. Olio, N. Cison, L. Bellovich, S. Wolf, J. Homco, L. Herakovich, N. Laurincik, C. Kinnane, M. Michalic, P. Turpin. Second Row: R. Holmes, T. Marciniak, K. Janik, D. Kalina, C. Zehner, P. Golding, N. Samek, D. Kuker, D. Missal. Third Row: C. Moynihan, S. DePeugh, P. Golding, M. Kozak, E. Jancosek, C. Etter, C. Palikan, L. Jarabak, J. Kritz, D. Bubnovich, P. Molson, S. Forbes, Fourth Row: T. Wagner, B. Ruf, M. Durland, L. Sker- tich, B. Bobin. C. Dickey, D. Kosior, S. Winner, P. Ruf. Fifth Row: K. Enright, D. Uhrin, L. O’Drobinak, P. King, G. Marciniak, J. Martinez. Booster Club generates spirit and enthusiasm BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS-D. Kalina, treasurer; C. Peters, vice president; E. Jancosek, president; K. Janik, secretary. “We Want Action Now” symbolized the feelings of Clark s students and faculty. The Booster Club fulfilled this task by boosting all school activities. During basketball games, members of the booster block created a new look by wearing blue capes and beanies and displaying cards. Under the helpful assistance of Mr. Oral Watkins, members proved to be united in promoting good sports¬ manship and enthusiastic participation in all schol ac¬ tivities. 87 Students pursue hobbies through The 143 members of Chess Club kept sponsors Mr. Wil¬ liamson and Mr. Bocken busy every activity period. Basic techniques were taught to new members, while ex¬ perienced players planned more advanced strategy. The club engaged in a tournament among members and a tournament at Bishop Noll. A state chess meet in Indianapolis highlighted the year. Members of the newly organized Knitting Club devel¬ oped fundamentals of knitting. Projects undertaken by the girls ranged from booties to sweaters. Miss Marie Nordvig patiently solved the beginners’ problems. Under the supervision of Mr. Williams and Mr. Powell, bridge prospects learned to count points, to trump, and to play partners. The first year of Bridge Club proved to be successful. Bridge Club offers the chance for concentration and chatter. Bea Fasnacht prepares her yarn for a Knitting Club project. 88 Chess, Knitting, and Bridge Clubs Chess Club members Marty Shimala and Rick Skurka concentrate on the board with checkmate on their minds. Players maneuver chessmen with skill gained from experience. Bridge Club members use logic and finesse to defeat opponents. Pioneers end season above .500; Although a valiant effort, this Clark halfback is brought down. Finishing over the .500 mark for the first time in 14 years, the ’67 Pioneer football squad boasted one of Clark’s best records. Two early season grudge victories over Munster and Morton, and a dramatic uphill struggle against Noll gave the Pioneers a 3-0 mark to start the season. A sec¬ ond-half passing game determined the Munster game, while Morton was beaten on the ground. Against Noll the Pioneers produced a touchdown with 1:30 left on the clock, capping an 85 yard drive on five consecutive pass¬ es. For the first time in years the cry of, “We’ve got spirit!” meant something other than defeat. Spirit, however, was dampened with the Pioneers slipping to a powerful Washington squad on a wet field. The two homecoming games that followed were anything but welcoming to the explosive Clark squad. Gavit’s homecoming was the scene of the first and only time the squad was held score¬ less. Facing Hammond High in their own Homecoming game, the Pioneers swamped the Wildcats in every de¬ partment except vital points. The Tech Tigers helped Clark get back into the win column as they succumbed to a devastating six touch¬ down bombing. Mud, rain, and snow marked the Roose¬ velt game with the Pioneers failing in another six point squeaker. In the traditional season closer the Whiting Oilers were no match for the Pioneers, as they recorded their fifth win of the season to post a 5-4 ledger. defeat Whiting in final With good blocking, halfback Duane Duracz leads the Clark team in scoring. Football Scores Clark 19 Munster 7 Clark 39 Morton 21 Clark 12 Noll 7 Clark 6 E.C. Washington 12 Clark 0 Gavit 7 Clark 12 Hammond High 14 Clark 41 Tech 0 Clark 7 E.C. Roosevelt 13 Clark 25 Whiting 0 game of season VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM—Front Row: G. Kamin, J. Kom yatte, R. Blastick, M. Shimala, B. Hargett, B. Theissen, A. Miterko S. Murphree, j. Budnyk, H. Pataky, J. Klasen, M. Martinez, G Saliga, M. Johnson. Second Row: J. Gabor, mgr.. T. Haig, J Steliga, D. Davis, B. Talabay, B. Hendry, G. Yearsich, D. Duracz J. Martinez, S. Hurley, M. Dzurovcik, J. Pavlovich, L. Burch, T Zembala, B. Cummings, E. Artim, R. StefFel, J. Federenko, mgr. Third Row: Coach Peterson, L. Warzak, M. Lesniewski, S. Novo- sel, C. Foreman, B. Vanek, T. Moore, P. Nowak, J. Repay, C. Spanburg, E. Antilla, P. Strabavy, P. King, A. Ason, B. Barany, J. Kozak, Coach Powell, Coach Williams. Noll defeated with only 1:30 remaining,- Duane Duracz uses his speed and agility to get past the defense. Numerous players received post season honors, showing the quality and quan tity of materials the coaching staff of Peterson, Powell, and Williams had to work with. Named to the all-county team were Duane Duracz and Steve Hurley; Yearsich and Strabavy received honorable mention. Duracz was also named to the All-Calumet Area team of the Chicago Tribune. A welcome addition to this year’s squad was Senior Phil King whose halfback options to Lloyd Burch or around end kept the opposition’s defense honest. Clark’s front four, composed of Mike Dzurovcik, Paul Strabavy, Steve Hurley and Jack Pavlovich, allowed the opposition only 81 points and helped the Clark offensive unit rack up a total of 161 points. Although most of the line will be graduating, an experienced backfield will return next year. Returning lettermen include Dave Davis, Bob Talabay, Marty Shimala, Spike Murphree, Jack Klasen, Bob Hendry, Andy Miterko, and Joe Steliga. The Freshmen and B-Squads did not fare as well as the varsity this season. B-Squad turned in a season record of 0-3-4, and the Freshman team posted a 1-7 season. The lone Freshman victory came with the defeat of Gavit 26-6. Outstanding players in that game and for the year were Bob Strabavy arid Larry Kessler. Although the B- Squad failed to win a game, they were never defeated by more than two touchdowns. Jack Klasen prepares to take on the Munster defense. The first game of the season, Clark fans looked forward to an exciting year. defense perfect as Tech blanked 41-0 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row: E. Kawecki, D. Krcmaric, G. Breclaw, B. Hicko, J. Hetzel, M. Conway, M. Gallagher. Second Row: K. Merry, L. Kessler, T. Michniewicz, A. Moynihan, D. Pasyk, F. Saksa, G. Duracz, M. Furto, D. Krause. Third Row: Coach Weaver, S. Hein, T. Ruman, T. Carpenter, B. Busch, D. King, D. Turner, B. Staley, B. Strabavy, R. Schwartz, Coach Bocken. Coach Peterson and Paul Strabavy watch the action on the field. Giving in size and weight, Marty Shimala still brings down his man. 95 Harriers gain fourth place in city meet With only three returning lettermen, Coach Shield’s cross-countrymen finished the season with a better than .500 average. Coach Shields based the team’s success on good leadership on the part of the senior lettermen and great backing from the fine junior runners. The Harriers led by Mike Duhon, team captain, placed fourth in the Hammond City Meet and gained a major victory by placing seventh out of twenty-two at the sectionals. Outstanding runners on the varsity squad were Javier Deluna, Jim Haddad, Bob Navta, Ken Sol- key, Joe Domagalski, Jerry Stasny, and Carroll Sievers. These runners consistantly turned in times under 11:00. The B-Squad showed strength by finishing with a per¬ fect .500 average. Mainstays on this squad were Chuck Stepke, Larry Koch, and Phil Murich. Jim Haddad finishes first lap of two mile course at Forsythe Park. Completing the course, B. Bobin takes time to regain his wind. 96 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row: C. Sievers, J. Domalgal- ski, J. Stasny, B. Navta, M. Duhon, K. Solkey, J. Deluna, J. Had¬ dad. Second Row: B. Jancos ek, R. Dooley, B. Novak, L. Koch, J. Rogina, D. Slupski, T. Pykoz, B. Grigson, C. Stapke, B. Ruf, B. Bobin, Coach Shields. Third Row: E. Dvorscek, mgr.; P. Hruscoci, J. Pint, R. Paldo. R. Swierc, B. Schaffenberger, J. Ulm, R. Ruman, T. Cotner, J. Pavlovich, P. Dunn, P. Muvich, B. Walters. Cross Country Scores Clark 33 Tech Clark 17 Highland Clark 4th Hammond City Clark 18 Hammond High Clark 45 Morton Clark 50 Tech Clark 31 Washington Clark forfeit Gary Roosevelt Clark 15 Tolleston Clark 27 Froebel Clark 50 Whiting Clark 18 Valparaiso Clark 15 Hobart Clark 27 Emerson Clark 31 Lew Wallace Clark 22nd Hobart Inv. Clark 30 Gavit Clark 32 Gary Roosevelt Clark 23 E.C. Roosevelt Clark 30 Horace Mann Clark 46 Munster Clark 45 Tech Clark 48 Whiting Clark 15th Sectionals Eying the finish line only 50 yards away, Javier Deluna pours 15 38 41 16 15 24 49 28 15 39 15 15 15 the 97 First singles man, Eric Tangalos, finished with a 6-9 record. Racketmen defeat 8 opponents,- drop 5 Led by a trio of experienced lettermen, Clarks tennis team battled its way to second place in the city with a respectable 8-5 season. The team opened the season with a close 3-2 win over the Gavit Gladiators. The Pioneers lost their next two matches to Hammond High and Lew Wallace, who later placed one and two in the conference, but immediately rebounded with a pair of easy victories over Tolleston and Gary Roosevelt. With only one senior on the team, Eric Tangalos, Coach Hein had to depend on the Juniors and the line doubles work of Pete Stecy and Louis O’Drobinak. Good performances were turned in by George Humphreys and Rich Skurka in the second and third singles spots and by Pete Brandman and Chuck Steffel, the second doubles team. Ending the season on an upswing, the racketmen captured four matches in a row. In the true tennis tradi¬ tion, the Heinsmen finished with one of the most respect¬ able varsity team records. First doubles, Pete Stecy and Louis O’Drobinak, finished 11-2. Tennis Scores Clark 3 Gavit 2 Clark 0 Hammond High 5 Clark 0 Lew Wallace 5 Clark 5 Tolleston 0 Clark 4 Gary Roosevelt 1 Clark 1 Horace Mann 4 Clark 3 Tech 2 Clark 2 E.C. Washington 3 Clark 1 Valporaiso 4 Clark 3 E.C. Roosevelt 2 Clark 3 Hobart 2 Clark 5 Gary Emerson 0 Clark 4 Morton 1 Coach Hein helped team make a come¬ back after last year’s losing 3-7 season. TENNIS TEAM—Left to Right: D. Kaplan, L. Levin, D. Sotak, R. Skurka, E. Tangalos, P. Stecy, L. O’Drobinak, P. Brandman, G. Humphreys, C. Steffel, B. Smirga, M. Fortner, G. Tan¬ galos. In the last regular season game of their high school careers seniors Phil King and Wally Wisniewski display teamwork in setting up a play. Roundballers show quality style in Senior Bob Ruf takes careful aim with a jump shot against Mann. Dave Hein’s basketball team initiated their season by losing a 64-62 heartbreaker to Lake Central. The Round¬ ballers bounced back to beat S. B. Washington for the first time since 1960. After dropping three straight to Valpo, Horace Mann, and Emerson, the Pioneers re¬ bounded to top Highland, 68-51. The Heinsmen next journeyed to Gary to challenge the tough Roosevelt Panthers. However, Clark fell at the hands of the eventual regional champs. Before entering the Holiday Tourney the Pioneers dropped a game to Lew Wallace. In the opening round of the tourney, Clark was dropped by Tech, but came back to defeat Gavit in the consolation match the following night. After conceding a close contest to Hammond High, the Pioneers played their best ball of the year as they nudged Tech, 70-67. This game served as an equalizer to avenge an earlier 23 point loss to the Tigers. Continuing their streak, the Roundballers disposed of Whiting, 67-59, as Seniors Bob Ruf and Phil King hit the nets for 24 and 18 points respectively. The next night the Pioneers journeyed to River Forest, but showed signs of wear from the previous night, and they lost to the Ingots. After nipping Gavit, the Hardcourtmen went into a five-game losing slump before bowing to eventual tourney champ. Tech, in the Sectionals. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM —P. Hruskoci, B. Navta, K. Solkey, B. Talabay, B. Walters, L. O’Drob inak, P. King, W. Wisniewski, P. Strabavy, B. Ruf, D. Davis, V. Shimala. overcoming Tech 70-67; finish 6-15 Basketball Scores Clark 62 Lake Central 64 Clark 60 S. B. Washington 42 Clark 65 Valparaiso 84 Clark 67 Horace Mann 73 Clark 45 Emerson 57 Clark 68 Highland 51 Clark 45 Gary Roosevelt 74 Clark 62 Lew Wallace 73 Clark 60® Tech 83 Clark 69® Gavit .56 Clark 56 Hammond High 61 Clark 70 Tech 67 Clark 67 Whiting 59 Clark 73 River Forest 80 Clark 67 Gavit 65 Clark 74 Morton 75 Clark 58 E. C. Roosevelt 86 Clark .56 E. C. Washington 65 Clark 59 Munster 61 Clark 60 Griffith 68 Clark 58®° Tech 73 Holiday Tourney® Sectional Tourney®® Bob Talabay adds two points with this layup during theGavit game. Settlers post 14-5 record,-Freshman B-SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM—Coach Williamson, J. Gabor, H. Pataky, M. Shimala, T. Pylosz, L. O’Drobinak, P. Strabavy, B. Walters, R. Ruinan, J. Steliga, R. Steffel, C. Stapke, mgr. FRESHMAN BASKET¬ BALL TEAM—Front Row: Coach Bocken, B. Strabavy, G. Tangalos, B. Jancosek, S. Hein, F. Saksa, D. Pasyk. P. Wetnight, mgr. Second Row: M. Fortener, B. Busch, L. Kessler, T. Ruman, D. King T. Ulm, B. Novak, G. Breclaw. 102 end 10-6, tie for city championship Hustling Louis O’Drobinak makes the cut to set up an open shot. The Settlers and Homesteaders posted outstanding records this season by finishing 14—5 and 10-6 respec¬ tively. First year coach Jack Williamson attributed the B-team’s success to a “hustling defense and a tremendous desire to win.” The team’s scoring fell upon the steady aims of Junior Paul Strabavy and Louis O’Drobinak and sophomore Bob Walters. The Settlers, playing host for the B-squad holiday tourney, placed third in this event behind E. C. Roosevelt and Tech. En route to their consolation game the Settlers defeated cross town rival Whiting 69-44 and Bishop Noll 69-50. Freshman coach Ron Bocken, another first year man, assumed this new coaching assignment after spending a season with the same team in 8th grade. His team also based its successful season on an unyielding defense. Top scorers for the Homesteaders were Bob Strabavy and Bob Busch. The Freshman finished tied with Tech for the conference championship and placed second to E. C. Roosevelt in their holiday tournament. E. C. Roosevelt proved to be a real disaster to the Clark boys who were unable to defeat them in three en¬ counters, thus constituting half of the team’s losses. Sophomore Boh Walters concentrates on scoring two free throws. One of the B-Squad’s big guns, Paul Strabavy takes this 15 footer. 103 As fans and fellow team mates chant the word, ‘pin,’ Dan Wozniak maneuvers his man into a winning combination while referee looks on. Grapplers overcome Munster andWhiting In his first year as a Clark coach, John Weaver led the Clark grapplers to a 2-7-2 season record. The grapplers were stronger than their record might suggest, failing to win five additional matches that depended on only one additional weight class victory. The team also ap¬ peared strong in the conference finals with three men placing in the finals for their weight class. Ted Surma and Steve Hurley received third place medals and Ted Mecklin, a sophomore, placed fourth. The team entered sectional competition with high hopes, being much improved over their showing to the conference break. However, only three matmen managed to place in the tough competition. Ted Surma placed third while Bud Thiessen and Dean Price drew fourths. Ted Surma, team captain, led the team’s scoring with a 16-3-1 tally at 133 pounds. The second best record was turned in by Bud Thiessen 12-4-1 at 112 pounds and Steve Hurley was third with 11-6-0 at 180 pounds. Ted Surma receives instructions on his offense between periods. 104 Tom Zembala racks up valuable riding time as he keeps his opponent on guard in the defensive position. B-SQUAD WRESTLING— Front Row: Coach Stuber, J. Matusik, L. Warzak, G. Saliga, P. Lampa, B. Olds, E. Nastav. Second Row: M. Johnson, B. Cummings, D. Krause, J. Hetzel, J. Bercik, P. Dunn, R. Blastick. GYMNASTICS TEAM—Front Row: J. Shields, B. Hargett, R. Beeson. Second Row: F. Foreman, A. Kubeck, W. Allen, H. Murphree, M. Janas. Third Row: Coach Johnson, J. Klasen, P. Lund, T. Haig, B. Hicko, C. Junior gymnasts swing into action,- Juniors led the gymnastics team to their second success¬ ful season by securing victories over Hammond High, Tech, Elkhart, and Hanover Central. With no Seniors on this year’s team, the burden of victory fell on Juniors Spike Murphree (parallel bars), Tom Haig (side horse), Barry Hargett (floor exercise), Frank Foreman (tumbling), and Jack Klasen (rings), all first men in their events. Sophomore John Shields, first man on the trampoline, showed great prowess and Sopho¬ mores Phil Lund and Ron Beeson rounded out the nucleus of the team. In last year’s state competition Frank Foreman placed 8th in tumbling, placing the team 10th in the state. Clark also captured the unofficial city title this year by defeating Hammond High, Tech, and the newly established Morton team in a quadrangular meet. Jack Klason displays the true gymnastic style of strength with grace. 106 capture 1st in city, 10th in state Gymnastics Scores Clark 64 % Crown Point 87 % Clark 77 Hammond High 75 Clark 61 Crown Point 93 Clark 101 Hammond Tech 38 Concord Invitational 6th place 12 teams Clark 81 Elkhart 73 Clark 103 Hammond Tech 48 Clark 86 Elkhart 64 Clark 96 Hammond High 57 % Clark 75 Hannover Central 31 City Meet 1st place 4 teams Frank Foreman tumbles through the air in his state finalist style. 107 First place at Clark Relays highlights season Bob Bobin utilizes all his muscles in his final broad jump attempt. Jack Klason gets off to a good start in the 880 relays at the Clark Relays. Coaches Powell and Johnson worked with a tal¬ ented Clark track squad and produced a rewarding season. In the individual meets the team fared much better than their final 12th place rating in the confer¬ ence outdoor meet. Proof of this was their second places in the conference and city indoor meets and firsts in the Renseleer and Clark Relays. The strongest events for this year’s team were the mile relay, the broad jump, and the hurdles. With a large turnout of new runners and a good supply of re¬ turning lettermen, Coach Powell has developed an ex¬ cellent system for a perennial top-notch team. The highlight of the season was the first place vic¬ tory won at our own Clark Relays. Before a home crowd of hundreds, the proud trackmen proved that they were the top team by capturing first place in nine of the eleven events. Individual winners were Bob Bobin and Mike Dzurovcik. Although competing with some of the best high school runners in the nation from the Gary schools, the close-knit trackmen always managed to place well and can boast one of the school’s best athletic records. 108 VARSITY TRACK TEAM-Front Row: G. Yearsich, K. Enright, J. Schaffenberger, B. Ruf, T. Holmes, B. Bobin, M. Dzurovick, J. King, M. Duhon, J. Pint, Mr. Thomas. Second Row: B. Navta, S. Murphree, T. Zembala, J. Deluna, J. Milligan, D. Duracz, J. Klasen, B. Herakovich, C. Steffel, P. Lampa, Mr. Johnson. Third Row: S. Seto, J. Pavlovich, F. Foreman, B. Walters, J. Swierc, J. Stasny, J. Domagalski, C. Spanburg, D. Slupski, D. Muvich, Fourth Row: R. Kasprzak, M. Kickenapp, B. Vanek, B. Cummings, J. Kir- aly, I. Roiina, M. Shimala, R. Blastick, J. Steliga, R. Steffel, P. Luna. Fifth Row: D. Jajchik, T. Moore, R. Chovanec, C. Foreman, J. Matusik. Track Scores Noll, Mann 2nd Munster, E. Gary 1st Dyer 1st Noll, East Chicago Washington 2nd Munster, Chesterton 1st Conference Indoor 2nd City Indoor 2nd Noll, Wirt 3rd Munster Relays 3rd Hamond, Tech, Morton 3rd Tolleston, E.C. Washington, Gary Roosevelt 4th Froebel, Valporaiso, Whiting 3rd Hobart, Gary Wallace, Gary Emerson 2nd E.C. Roosevelt, Gavit, Mann 3rd Rennseleer Relays 1st Hamond Relays 9th City Outdoor 4th Highland 2nd Clark Relays 1st Chris Foreman displays his first place style in broad jump effort. Mike Dzurovcik leads the pack in the 180 yd. low hurdles at Clark field. Rich Wandel streaks for first base. The Pioneers dropped this game to Whiting 0-1 in the 7th inning. Stickmen defeat Tech and post 3-8 record The baseball season started early in May with the Aldrichmen dropping the season opener to Gavit. Their next encounter was with Tech, whom they defeated 6-4 at this first engagement and 14-0 at a later date. The stickmen did not fare so well in their next four encoun¬ ters, facing an especially tough Whiting team. The squad’s next victory was an extra inning nerve wracker against Morton. Lloyd Burch and Bob Talaby provided the runs needed for the victory. The Pioneers suffered two more defeats before meeting up with Tech again. In the last game of season play Clark dropped a heart breaker to none other than Whiting. Trying to improve on this year’s 3-8 record will be re¬ turning lettermen Lloyd Burch, Phil King, Rich Wandel, Paul Strabavy, and Bob Talabay. Baseball Scores Clark 2 Gavit 3 Clark 6 Tech 4 Clark 0 Whiting 4 Clark 0 Washington 4 Clark 1 Hammond High 7 Clark 3 Washington 6 Clark 7 Morton 6 Clark 1 Roo sevelt 3 Clark 5 Gavit 9 Clark 14 Tech 0 Clark 0 Whiting 1 VARSITY BASEBALL—Front Row: J. Jacewicz, R. Wandel, D. Holmes, D. Abercrombie, J. Mecldin, R. Diom- bala, L. Burch, B. Talabay. Second Row: J. Vrabel, J. Ambrose, P. Strabavy, T. Shimala, P. King, B. Thiessen, J. Piskorowski, J. Schultz, Coach Aldrich. Coach Aldrich informs the base runners of the situation at the Denis Holmes is about to connect in the sectional game against Whiting. The Aldrichmen lost 4-2. Junior Paul Strabavy waits on deck for his turp at bat. Coach Aldrich is expecting a greater turnout of underclassmen to play ball. Charlie Grinstead looks for his ball in the water hazard. Golfers victors at Tolleston and Emerson The 1967 Clark golf team consisted of eight members, in¬ cluding returning lettermen Rick Weiner, Ron Warner, and Jerry Kruczek. Charlie Grinstead, Tom Zato, Bob Hendry, Jerry Golembiewski, and Paul Kantor rounded out the rest of the team as Mr. Bocken assumed the coaching reins in his first year at Clark. Embarking upon the ’67 season, the Teebreakers were washed out of five of the first seven matches at Lake Hills. A driving rain again plagued the finishing field at the Lake Hills Invitational, as Clark finished near the bottom of the field. Late in the season, the team tacked on victories at the expense of Emerson and Tolles¬ ton and narrowly missed defeating East Chicago Roose¬ velt by only two strokes. Ron Warner displays his putting style with this 20 foot green shot. GOLF TEAM—Front Row: B. Hendry, Coach Bocken, T. Zato. Second Row: J. Kruczek, R. Warner, R. Weiner, C. Grinstead. 112 Cheerleaders’ zeal evoke school spirit VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: L. Spanier, D. Kalina. Second Row: L. Picklin, L. Gumkowski. The Clark Cheerleaders enthusiastically led the student body in cheers during school athletic events. The Varsity Cheerleaders strived to bring Clark spirit to a peak as they led acclamation for all varsity games. B-Squad Cheerleaders encouraged the B-Squad Bas¬ ketball team to a winning season, while Freshman Cheer¬ leader’s started their first year with eagerness. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS—Kneeling: C. Palikan. Standing: S. Kinnane, K. Ostrum, Y. Kampo. 113 Up, up, and away” appears to be the theme of intramural volleyball. Intramurals bolster athletic zeal and fervor Keeping up with physical fitness, Clark’s Freshmen and Sophomore students were enrolled in gym classes which met two and three times weekly. Physical education activities ranged from trap-shooting to basketball, volley¬ ball to bowling, and flag football to cage ball. For those students desiring extra physical activity, the Student Council conducted an active intramural pro¬ gram. Rougher sports limited to boys were indoor soc¬ cer in the winter and flag football in the spring. Ping pong, bowling, volleyball, and chess tournaments, how¬ ever, were open to boys and girls. Trophies were awarded to the winners. Gym student learns ring fundamentals with Coach Johnson’s aid. C-CLUB OFFICERS—M. Duhon, M. Dzurovcik, P. King, G. Yearsich. ! t C-Club popcorn saves many a Clarkite from after-school starvation. f ft mi New lettermen stand rigorous initiation C-Club, composed of major letter winners, was under the sponsorship of Coach Ed Shields. The club’s new tradition of initiation got into full swing with the incom¬ ing members enduring a rigorous test of strength and stamina at Clark field. The new lettermen learned the re¬ sponsibilities required to entitle them to wear their “C.” As a service organization, members sold programs and served as ushers at home basketball games. The letter- men also acted as escorts for the Homecoming Court. Money-making projects included the selling of re¬ freshments at the P.T.A. Food Fair and the sale of pop¬ corn after school and at wrestling matches. The most valuable player awards were presented at the anual banquet held in May. C-CLUB—Front Row: H. Pataky, T. Surma, B. Theissen, J. Doma- galski, S. Murphee, J. Gabor, M. Duhon, A. Miterko, E. Tangalos. Second Row: T. Haig, T. Zato, P. Brandman, J. Stasny, J. Komyatte, J. Haddad, D. Duracz, G. Yearsich. Third Row: P. Stecy, B. Schaffenberger, C. Spanburg, J. Steliga, M. Shimala, R. Skurka. Fourth Row: J. Repay, D. Jajchik, T. Zembala, C. Steffel, T. Holmes, B. Bobin, K. Solkey, L. O’Drobinak, B. Hendry. Fifth Row: B. Navta, B. Ruf, S. Hurley, P. King, B. Herakovich, M. Dzurovcik, W. Wisniewski, J. Martinez, D. Davis, Coach Shields. Sophomore Martha Durland strives to perfect her style at G.A.C. bowl¬ ing. Girls’ Athletic Club mixes fitness and fun The Girls’ Athletic Club had one of its most active years under the guidance of their sponsor, Miss Tolchinsky. The year began with the traditional picnic, which was held at Marquette Park. Members received points for partaking in various sports including swimming, softball, bowling, basketball, and a newly added volleyball tour¬ nament. Assembling an elephant for the Homecoming float and working in the concession stand at all home football games provided another method of earning valu¬ able points. The girls were rewarded for their efforts at the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet held in May. They received their numerals, monograms, and letters. Trophies were presented to all members of the champion basketball team and to the top bowlers. GAC OFFICERS AND SPONSOR—Front Row: S. Duplaga, Miss Tolchinsky, J. DeNardo. Second Row; D. Ferry, P. Ruf, L. Sotak. 117 SCHOOL BOARD—Front Row: Mrs. Stem, Mr. Scott, Dr. Eggers. Second Row: Mr. Potesta, Mr. Hudson. Top brass determine destiny of Clark This year the Hammond School Board gave Clark the needed funds to refurnish the biology room with the adequate facilities required. It was also instrumental in the renovation of the guidance counseling office. An¬ other project which the School Board undertook on behalf of GRC was the purchase of a kiln, used in the art department to bake clay. At the close of the year, Dr. Oliver Rapp successfully completed his second year as the superintendent of the Hammond Public School System. Prior to his appoint¬ ment as superintendent, Dr. Rapp received his adminis¬ trative knowledge by serving for twelve years as the principal of Hammond High School. He earned his bachelor’s, master’s, and doctor’s degrees at the Uni¬ versity of Illinois. Having served in Europe during World War II, Dr. Rapp merited the rank of Lieutenant Colonel and was awarded the Bronze Star. At the present he is active in the Red Cross and is serving as the secretary of the Hammond Commission on Human Relations. Superintendent Oliver Rapp encourages high educational standards. 120 Mr. Lockey, principal, effectively maintains faculty-student lations, to keep Clark running smoothly. Administrators combine forces to renovate GRC With his friendliness and ever-present cheerful outlook, Mr. Durward D. Lockey has become one of Clark’s most popular leaders. As the “number one Pioneer booster,” Mr. Lockey can be heard spreading school spirit at pep assemblies and other school functions. His spirit was evident even while he was recovering from an accident incurred prior to the February basket¬ ball sectionals. One thousand students heard his voice over the public address system in the gym when he was unable to attend the pep assembly. Mr. Lockey is active outside of his duties at GRC as a member of the Lions Club and the Community Chest. His limited hobbies include golfing and bowling. Clark’s “new man,” Assistant Principal A. Joseph Esterhay, was given a chance to prove himself in Mr. Lockey’s absence. Prior to his appointment at Clark, Mr. Esterhay served as a counselor at Hammond Tech, where he had also taught drafting and mathematics. Miss Howe guides students in their college and career choices. Mr. Edwin Martin, Clark chemistry and physics teacher from 1950 through 1963, is now guidance counselor of the class of 1969. Together with a special personal interest in the Student Review Board, Mr. Martin enjoys golfing and gardening. The guidance counselor of the Class of 1970 and director of attendance, Mr. Raymond Buell is a 1946 GRC graduate and former teacher-coach. Interest lean¬ ings for Mr. Buell lie in bowling, golf, and gardening. Supervisor of the guidance services and sponsor of the school’s National Honor Society is Miss Edna Howe. School testing programs and careers’ information have allowed Miss Howe to be part of a student’s plans for the future. The Clark administrative department created a new position and received a very capable man to fill it. Former student and business teacher Mr. Steve Stavros assumed the responsibilities of the Dean of Students. Former girls’ physical education instructor, Miss Doris Myers became the guidance counselor for the Class of 1968. Miss Myers proved to handle her new job very capably in spite of the many college transcripts she had to process. Advising, disciplining and assisting 122 Mr. Stavros endeavors to promote responsibility in students. constitute workload of guidance staff Years of experience attest to Mr. Buell’s ability as a coun- The most enjoyable period of a student’s day is his lunch hour, and the cafeteria staff makes this possible. These ladies have the job of planning and preparing well-balanced meals for the exhausted Clarkite. Maintaining the confines of GRC is the job of the highly-skilled janitorial staff. Keeping Clark present¬ able for the students and faculty is a task which re¬ quires hours of work. As in the organization of any efficiently-run business, the office is the most active and important department for the entire operation. The GRC office provides the numerous clubs with a clearing house for their fund raising activities. The staff handles the bulk of an¬ nouncements and the records for absentees. Aside from their many other responsibilities, members of the staff serve as private secretaries to Mr. Lockey and Mr. Esterhay. The staff also keeps track of the students’ financial status for debts outstanding. The cafeteria staff works diligently to fulfill the daily menu. Clark staffs discharge duties with precision 124 EMERSON ALDRICH has taught at Clark for thirty years. In those years he has become math department chairman and teaches algebra and geometry. Mr. Aldrich is also head varsity baseball coach. HETTY ASTLE teaches shorthand and English. Mrs. Astle is sponsor of the Junior-Senior Y-Teens and, like the typical Clark faculty member, she likes to read. JAMES ASTLE appreciates good jazz. Expo ’67 renders exciting memories for Mr. Astle. His main duty is that of being a history teacher; he is also co-sponsor of Forum Club. STEPHEN BIEL recalls discussing the art of grenade throwing during his math class as his most unusual Clark experience. He enjoys bowling, golf, and basketball. RONALD BOCKEN is coach of the Freshman basketball team and assistant coach of the Fresh¬ man football team after only two years at Clark. Mr. Bocken teaches science. JAMES BOYLE is a high school business edu¬ cation instructor and assists as a junior high shop teacher. Mr. Boyle claims to be a relatively good golfer. Vigilance channels study habits toward success ELDON BUSS knows what it is like to teach typ¬ ing without any typewriters. This situation faced him on his first day of teaching. Mr. Buss is a business education instructor. BERNARD CHARLET is interested in reading and traveling and has studied in India and South¬ east Asia. Besides teaching history at Clark, he is the coordinator of social studies in Hammond. DARREL G. CHURCH heads the choral depart¬ ment. He composes many of the numbers which his groups perform. Some of Mr. Church’s works are in print. He also enjoys traveling. JOAN M. COUGHLAN heads the business edu¬ cation department and sponsors the Secretaries Club. Semi-classical music and non-fiction litera¬ ture occupy the rest of Miss Coughlan’s time. KATHRYN COUGILL teaches Senior English at GRC and is the sole sponsor of the Pom-pons and Flag Corps. Mrs. Cougill is a jazz enthusiast and enjoys playing the piano. CATHERINE H. DUNHAM is a typing teacher who enjoys reading and cooking. Grandchildren, houseboating, and gardening monopolize most of Mrs. Dunham’s spare time. TAMES DYCUS helps fill the halls with music as ne directs pep band, stage band, instrumental ensembles, soloists, and the GRC band. His interests include elementary electronics. MARIA C. ENCINOSA counts reading and travel¬ ing as her hobbies but spends the majority of her time teaching Spanish and sponsoring Spanish Club , which is the largest of the language cluDs. ARTHUR A. ERICKSON heads the social studies department at Clark. Mr. “E” is also in charge of assemblies and sponsors Debate and Photography Club. TERESA L. GEHRING is the new sponsor of Twirling and Forensic Arts. She teaches English III and speech classes. Miss Gehring enjoys skiing and frequently attends Clark athletic events. DAVID HEIN is the industrial arts instructor and varsity basketball coach. Heading the tennis team, camping, and fishing capture the rest of Mr. Hein’s JOHN HESLIN regards driver education class as unusual and exciting. Mr. Heslin also teaches World History and U.S. History. Co-sponsoring Forum Club is another of his activities. Advice in activities and individual MICHAEL HRISO directs his efforts toward the Class of ’71 as co-sponsor. When not teaching geometry and algebra he engages in various sport activities. CAROL HUBER unites all Seniors as class co¬ sponsor. Mrs. Huber is an English and reading teacher, and acts as the sponsor of the Reading Clubs. GEORGE HUBER serves as co-sponsor of the Class of ’68. Mr. Huber teaches General Mathe¬ matics and Geometry. His interests vary firom athletics to working crossword puzzles. MARGARET IDE is one of Clark’s home econom¬ ics teachers and sponsor of High School Red Cross. Miss Ide regards a twenty-five mile camping trip into the Canadian wilderness as a memorable experience. MIKE JOHNSON, a physical education teacher, is the gymnastics coach and the assistant track coach. Mr. Johnson enjoys camping and fishing at a summer camp in Ontario. CAROL KRAMSKY has undertaken the job of directing school plays. Miss Kramsky teaches Freshman English and Sophomore speech. She is the sponsor of Thespians and Stage Crew. 126 HARRIET LAKE is the head librarian at Clark and sponsor of the Library Club. True to form. Miss Lake loves to read. Knitting and growing plants also interest her. MARGARET LANE directs the high school or¬ chestra and sponsors String Club. She also assists Mr. Church by teaching a girls’ chorus class. Be¬ sides music, Mrs. Lane enjoys swimming. RICHARD MAJCHER is idolized by many female Clarkites. Mr. Majcher not only teaches Economics but also sponsors Student Council and co-sponsors the Junior class. DOLORES MCCAMPBELL is the only female assistant coach at Clark. Miss “Mac” teaches JVJ!P r .P nglis ! 1 ’, sponsors FT A, and is chairman of Clark s English department. FLORENCE MILLER is the school’s well-known nurse and sponsor of the Health Careers’ Club. Gardening is Mrs. Miller’s favorite pastime when not performing her duties at Clark and Franklin. JOSEPH MILLER teaches government and geography. He likes to read mystery novels and is kept busy raising a family. Mr. Miller also teaches junior high. assistance denote faculty concern JIM MOFFITT teaches Consumer Problems, Vocational Information, and physical education. He coaches the varsity golf team and the junior high basketball team. ANITA MORRIS is one of Clark’s Spanish teachers. Miss Morris is Spanish Club and Frosh-Soph Y-Teens sponsor. Reading and sewing are a few of the things she enjoys doing. NORABEL MORRISON devotes her time to her students. She is sponsor of the Art Clubs. WILLIAM MUELLER has interests which vary from tropical fish to golf and bowling. Mr. Mueller teaches world history, world geography, and United States history. GEORGE C. MUIR is adviser to the Powder Horn and the Pioneer News staffs. He teaches English and instructs the journalism classes. Camping and traveling occupy his spare time. MARIE NORDVIG is sponsor of Clark’s Knitting Club and functions as clothing instructor. Miss Nordvig derives a great deal of pleasure from vacationing in Florida. 127 INGRID PEEK, a native of Germany, has traveled throughout Europe. “Frau” Peek instructs students in the German classes and sponsors the German Club. ALVIN PETERSON has the positions of head football coach, biology instructor, and head of the science department. Anything pertaining to sports proves interesting to Coach Peterson. MARVIN PORTER is Clark ' s only special edu¬ cation teacher. When not helping his students, Mr. Porter spends much of his time bowling and play¬ ing basketball. EDWARD POWELL instructs the biology classes and assists the football team as assistant coach. Coaching the track team and raising guinea pigs and children keep Mr. Powell busy. THOMAS ROMAN teaches American history and economics. Outside of the classroom Mr. Roman acts as the sponsor of Hi-Y and the co-sponsor of the Class of 70. MARY ANN ROZICH, English teacher, directs the activities of Literary Club. In her spare time Miss Rozich enjoys reading and listening to music. Participation in student activities RUTH RUDSER is one of the librarians at Clark. She loves to read and assists the sponsoring of Freshman-Sophomore Y-Teens and Library Club. SANDRA SAUVAIN is French Club sponsor and French teacher. Playing bridge and reading keep her busy when she is not traveling to Europe, .Mexico, or Canada. ROBERT SCHNEIDER teaches bookkeeping, data processing, and business mathematics. Mr. Schneider is a first-year teacher and finds Clark “most enjoyable.” EDWARD SHIELDS fills the roles of athletic director, C-Club sponsor, and typing instructor. Coach Shields is well-known as “Tne Voice of the Pioneers” at all home football games. DORIS SNIDER is a Sophomore English teacher and one of die Junior Class sponsors. A two-week trip in the Rocky Mountains is her most memor¬ able experience. C.E. STUBER recalls the Pan-American games in Winnipeg as a trip worth remembering. Mr. Stuber is a junior high math teacher and assists as wrestling coach. 128 DAVID TALABY is a member of Clark’s English department. He is director of the intramural sports program. A sports enthusiast, he is interested in golf and bowling. pYERETT THOMAS coaches middle school foot¬ ball and high school soccer. He teaches health and safety and sponsors AVO. Mr. Thomas spends much of his leisure time listening to music. JEAN TOLCHINSKY came to Clark this year to assume the role of girls’ physical education in¬ structor. Miss “T” also sponsors GAC and all the cheering squads. She likes any type of sport. ALAN VAN TIL is Clark’s latest addition to the science department. When not filling his post as chemistry and physics instructor, he enjoys ex¬ ploring the fields of astronomy and photography. DOROTHY WALLACE, Clark’s only trigonome¬ try teacher, instructs Clarkites in college algebra analytical geometry, and general math. Miss Wallace has a fondness for travel and bowling. ORAL WATKINS is an active supporter of Clark sports. He serves as Booster Club sponsor and athletic financial manager. In addition, Mr. Wat¬ kins is a co-sponsor of the class of ' 71. builds a pleasant school environment JOHN WEAVER, U.S. History teacher, coaches varsity wrestling and Freshman football. In his free time Mr. Weaver delights in remembering past experiences. BETTY WHYTE, a newcomer to the Clark faculty, teaches home economics. She is the sponsor of the Home Economics Club and the Freshman-Sopho¬ more Y-teens. LILLIAN WILCOX is the head of the foreign language department at Clark. She teaches Latin and is sponsor to both Latin clubs. Mrs. Wilcox states that any type of travel captivates her. WANDA WILHARM is known throughout Clark for her intense interest in the study of Biology. She teaches biology, earth science, and world geogra¬ phy. RAY WILLIAMS teaches mechanical drawing and is an assistant coach of the football team. Mr. Williams delights in camping and sports events. JACK WILLIAMSON is a junior high science teacher. He devotes much time to his duties as B-squad baseball and basketball coach and Chess Club sponsor. Sports encampass his main interests. 129 Seniors attain final accomplishments The beaming faces of 1968’s Ideal Seniors mirror fortune from successful and eventful years at Clark. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—J. Banik, Mrs. Huber, Mr. Huber, L. McPheron, R. Murzyn, K. Carpenter. after four years of anticipation Coins dropped in the Seniors’ fountain paid for student wish- making. Excitement has been the key note in the history of the Class of 1968. Beginning with their first dance, “Spring Highlights,” success has accompanied their every under¬ taking. In their Freshman year they introduced the new idea of service day and repeated this event until their Senior year. The Sophomore year brought forth class rings, a first place float, “Dumbo flys with the Pionears,” and the new innovation of band concerts. The Squires were the featured attraction. The Junior year saw the production of Pygmalion and a Junior class dance, “IT,” to raise money for the prom, “Moonlight and Roses.” Class spirit was exhibited by winning first place in the yell contest. The Senior year proved by far the best. Sectionals and Homecoming had special meaning since they were to be the last. They had seen the introduction of the spirit stick and the victory bell. The Senior class dance featured the ideal seniors, and the theme, “Love is Blue.” With “Love is Blue” as the theme, the Senior class dance featured the announcement of the Ideal Seniors. 131 Service Day and first impressions SUSAN ANNETTE ACKMAN-Booster Club 4; Choral Music Department 4; Literary Club 4; Thespians 4. JAMES ADAM—Track 1. MIC HAEL JOHN ADAM—Booster Club 3,4; Fo¬ rum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. LAURA ELIZABETH ANTILLA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Thespians 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 2; Stage Crew 2,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Student Council 4. JUDITH ANN ANTKOWIAK—Booster Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 4; Red Cross 1,2; Stage Crew 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; DIANE JEAN ARNOLD—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 1; Kniting Club 4; PIONEER NEWS 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. WILLIAM ROYAL ASHCRAFT—Booster Club 2, 3,4; Forum Club 3; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3, 4; Choral Music Department 1; Rotarian 4; Sci¬ ence Projects 4; National Honor Society 4. DAN EDWARD BAJDA—Booster Club 1,2,3; Hi- Y 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3; Basketball 3; Cross Coun¬ try 1,2; Track 1. MICHAEL FRANCIS BAJDA JEROME MICHAEL BANIK—Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 2; Baseball 1; Cross Country 1, 2; Class Officer 3,4. DONALD LEWIS BATES SUZANNE CAROL BIELAT—Booster Club 3,4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Fo¬ rum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. ROBERT WILLIAM BOBIN—Band 1,2,3,4; Chor¬ al Music Department 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Or¬ chestra 3,4; Spanish Club 1; String Club 4; Stu¬ dent Council 1; C-Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 2,3,4; Football 1; Track 1,2,3,4; Class Officer 2,3. EVELYN IRENE BOJDA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3, 4; GAC 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. PATRICIA ANN BRODERICK-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Y- Teens 2,3,4. 132 united Freshmen as a spirited class JOHN STEVEN BUDNYK-AVO 3,4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Wrestling 1, 2,3,4. DOUGLAS BRIAN BUEHLER-AVO 1; Band 1, 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3, 4; German Club 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; Stage Crew 2,3,4. MICHAEL JOSEPH BUGYIS—Booster Club 3; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Science Projects 4. LLOYD WAYNE BURCH-AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; German Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4. SHELLIE RAE BURKE-Art Club 2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; GAC 1,2,3. JEROME PAUL BZIBZ1AK—Hi -Y 1. KATHY LOU CARPENTER-Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Forum Club 4; French Club 3; Future Secretar¬ ies 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4. FRANK CHMIEL—Hi-Y 3,4. DALE MICHAEL CHOVAN—Chess Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1. JAMES GEORGE CONDES—Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3,4; Football 1,2; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2; Good News ; Pygma¬ lion. DAVID HAROLD CORNELISON—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Photography Club 4. ARTHUR R. CRIST—A VO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4; Orchestra 1,2,3; String Club 4. RICHARD ALLEN CROZIER—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4. MARY CATHERINE CSIGAS-Art Club 4; Bio logy Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; French Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1; National Honor Society 4. PRUDENCE ELIZABETH DAVIS—Band 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Music Department 2,3,4; Forum Club 3; GAC 2,3; German Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Thespians 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; High Button Shoes; Good News; Our Town. 133 “Spring Highlights” ended Frosh KATHLEEN LOUISE DEMKOVICH—Booster Club 1; French Club 2,3,4; FTA 4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 2,3; Literary Club 3,4; Drama Club 4; National Honor Society 4. CHARLENE MAE DOBROWOLSKI—Nurses’ Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Knitting Club 4; Literary Club 1. SANDRA JEAN DOSTATNI—Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Forum Club 3,4; Choral Music Department 2; Knitting Club 4; Future Nurses’ Club 4. RUTHANN MARIE DRAPAC-Art Club 3; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3; GAC 2; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 2,3; Spanish Club 1; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2,3. PAULETTE IRENE DUBCZAK—FTA 4; Health Careers 2,3; Spanish Club 3,4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Drama Club 4. SANDRA MARIE DUPLAGA—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEERS NEWS 4; Y-Teens 3,4; Student Coun¬ cil 3; Quill and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 4. DUANE FRANCIS DURACZ-Booster Club 1,2, 3; Chess Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; C-Club 1,2,3,4; ROBERT GEORGE DVORSCAK-Booster Club 1,2; AVO 1; Forum Club 4 ; Latin Club 1; Science Projects 2,3,4. KATHLEEN ANN MARIE DZURILLA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 3,4; GAC 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2. MICHAEL D. DZUROVCIK—Band 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Student Council 2,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Wres¬ tling 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 1,2,3,4; Good News; Pygmalion. KEVIN PAUL ENRIGHT-AVO 1,2,3; Booster Club 4; C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Student Coucil 4; Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3,4. DONNA JEAN EXCELL-Booster Club 4; choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; FTA 2; Future Sec¬ retaries 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 3. MARY BETH FALDA-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Fo¬ rum Club 3,4; Health Careers 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Pom-Pons 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. BEATRICE M. FASNACHT-Booster Club 4; Choral Music Department 3,4; Knitting Club 4; Red Cross 3. JOAN FRANCES FASNACHT-Booster Club 1; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4. 134 year of fun, frolic and fascination THOMAS EDWARD FEDERENKO-Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Photography Club 3; POWDER HORN 3; Science Projects Club 4. RONALD JOSEPH FEDOR-Booster Club 1; Spanish Club 2,3,4. ANNETTE LOUISE FLARIS—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1; Library Club 1; Thespians 4; Stage Crew 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3, 4; Pygmalion. KAREN ANN FLEMING-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 2, 3,4; French Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 4; Health Careers 2; PIONEER NEWS 4; String Club 4; Student Council 4. JAMES FLIS—A VO 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; String Club 4. JAMES ALFRED FLOREK-AVO 1,2,3,4; Bio¬ logy Club 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 2,3,4; Latin Club 4; Pho¬ tography Club 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1; POW¬ DER HORN 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 1,2,3,4. CHRIS ALAN FOREMAN—Biology Club 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; French Club 4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 3,4; Library Club 1,2; Student Council 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4. REINHARD KARL FRITZ—Biology Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Future Physi¬ cians 2; German Club 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1; National Forensic League 1,2,3,4; Rotarian 4; Science Projects 4; National Honor Society 4; POWDER HORN 4. SUZANNE MARIE FUCHS-Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2, 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Latin Club 1,3, 4; Pom-Pons 2,3,4; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3. DONNA MARIE FULLER—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; French Club 2,3; GAC 1; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 2,3; Knit¬ ting Club 4; Red Cross 4. JANICE MARIE GAJDOS-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretar¬ ies 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 2; Health Careers 1,2,3; Pom-Pons 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2. GLORIA KATHLEEN GALLAS-Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Y-Teens 3. MAUREEN GASPAR—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3, 4; Bridge Club 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Thespians 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Pom-Pons 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Good News; Pygmalion; Quill and Scroll 4. RONALD JOSEPH GAZDA—AVO 1,2,3,4. DEBORAH S. GEFFERT—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; Health Careers 4; Li¬ brary Club 1; Pom-Pons 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Red Cross 1,2,3; String Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. 135 ‘Dumbo Flies with the Pioneers ELLEN GEFFERT—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 3; Stage Crew 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Class Officer 1. DIANE EDNA GILPIN—Band 2,3; Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; String Club 4. PATRICIA ANN GIRMAN-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3, 4; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. PATRICIA JANE GOLDING—Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Y- Teens 1,2,3,4; Twirlers 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4. BETTE JEANNE GRAUN—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 2,3; Health Careers 2,3; Y- Teens 2; Choral Music Department 1. RUTH ANN GRESKOVICH-Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Pom-Pons 2,3,4; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3. EUGENE GEORGE GREVEN—AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; String Club 4; Student Council 3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Football 1. LINDA SUE GUMKOWSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3, 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2; Cheerleaders 3,4; Homecoming Attendant 2. JOE DOUGLAS GUY—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cho¬ ral Music Department 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; String Club 4; Student Council 4; High Button Shoes; Good News; Pygmalion; National Honor Society 4. JAMES FRANCIS HASHU—Biology Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1. DAVID WILLIAM HAUCK-AVO 1,2,3,4; Boost er Club 1; German Club 1; Stage Crew 1; String Club 4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Cross Coun¬ try 1,2,3. KERRY ALLEN HAYES-AVO 1; Booster Club 1,2; German Club 1; String Club 4. ROBERT JOHN HERAKOVICH-Booster ClubT, 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2,3,4; String Club 4; Cross Country 1,2,3, 4; Football 3; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Our Town; Good News. MARITA JEAN HEYDEN-Whiting High School 1,2,3; Booster Club 4; Forum Club 4; FT A 4; Choral Music Department 4; Library Club 4; Na¬ tional Forensic League 4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; Spanish Club 4; Y-Teens 4. SUSAN KAY HMUROVIC—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 3, 4; Choral Music Department 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Student Council; Y-Teens 1,2,3, 4; Student Council Cabinet 4. while Sophomore memories mounted JACK HOJNACKI—AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2, 3,4. THOMAS F. HOLMES-AVO 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club3,4. PAMELA RUTH HOMOLA-Booster Club 1,2,3; Forum Club 3; Choral Music Department 1; Pom- Pons 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. DANIEL M. HORNYAK-AVO 1; Forum Club 1; German Club 1,2. GREGORY J. HOVAN-Spanish Club 1. MARGARET ROSE HRABOVSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; F orum Club 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3. DIANNE CHERI HRIC-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; Spanish Club 3. STEVEN JOHN HURLEY-AVO 1,2,3; Booster Club 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Ger¬ man Club 3,4; Gymnasts 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Student Council 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Track 1; C-Club 3,4; Good News; Con¬ necticut Yankee in King Arthurs Court; Quill and Scroll 4. MARY ANN HUTSKO-Booster Club 4; Choral Music Department 2,3; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Drama Club 4. ALLEN JOSEPH JAMROSE-AVO 3; Band 1,2, 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 2,3,4; French ciub 1,2,3. EILEEN JANCOSEK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Thespias 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Pom-Pons 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Stage Crew 3; Y- Teens 1,2,3,4; Good News; Pygmalion. GEORGE THEODORE JANIEC—Art Club 1; AVO 1,2,3; Biology Club 1,2,3; German Club 2,3; Latin Club 1; National Forensic League 3,4; Cross Country 1.2,3; Wrestling 1. KATHLEEN ROSE JANIK-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Pom-pons 3,4; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. LYDIA KATHERINE JARABAK-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Ca¬ reers 1; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. THERESA MARIE JOHNSON-Biology Club 4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Pom-pons 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 3,4; Stu¬ dent Review Board 2; Quill and Scroll 4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4. 137 Juniors assumed roles of upper classmen GLENN RANDALL JONES-AVO 1; Booster Club 2; Forum Club 2; German Club 1; Football 1 . SHERRILL ELIZABETH JONES-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Cho¬ ral Music Department 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2; TERESA ANN JUREK—Booster Club 1,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; French Club 1;2,3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 1,4; POWDER HORN. MARY ELLEN KACOHA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; FTA 2; Chess Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. DONNA JEAN KALINA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Cheerleaders 1,3,4; Girl’s State Alternate. URSULA ANGELA KALWINSKI—Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; Choral Music Depart¬ ment 1,2,3; Health Careers 2,3; Library Club 1,2, 3,4. YVONNE KAMINSKY—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; For¬ um Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Depart¬ ment 1; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4. CHRISTINE HELEN KASZKUR—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 3; Knit¬ ting Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. ROBERT KERTIS—Booster Club 1,3; Forum Club 3,4. KENNETH WAYNE KESSLER—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Chess Club 3; German Club 3,4; Student Council 2,4; Baseball 1; Basket¬ ball 1,2,3; Cross Country 1,2; Tennis 3; National Honor Society 4. MARY ELIZABETH KIERAS—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1; Y-Teens 2. NANCY IONA KING—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Span¬ ish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2; Nurses Club 4. PHILLIP KING—A VO 2; Chess Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Football 1,4; C-Club 2,3,4. CYNTHIA KAYE KINNANE-Nurses Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 3,4; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; SHERILL KNIGHT 138 Pygmalion parts also fulfilled MICHAEL RAY KNOX-AVO 1,2,3; Band 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4. GREGORY PAUL KOSCIELSKI—Band 1,2,3,4; Hi- Y 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Football 3. DEBORAH ANN KOSIOR—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Y-Teens 3,4. ROCKFORD O. KOTTKA, JR.—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 2, 3,4; German Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2,3,4. RUTHANN KOVACICH—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Choral Music Depart¬ ment 1; Red Cross 1,3; Y-Teens 2,3,4. DAVID CHARLES KOVICH—A VO 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; Track 1. MARY ANN KOZAK-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 1; POWDER HORN 3; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. CYNTHIA ROSEMARY KRALY—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 4; POW¬ DER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. JUDITH ANN KRAUSE—Student Council 1. DEBORAH ANN KROLL-Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Health Careers 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. KATHLEEN KUBERSKI—Booster Club 2,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. MICHELE LOUISE KULASAK-Art Club 3; Chess Club 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers 1; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 4; National Honor Society 4. SHARON LEE KULASAK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Span¬ ish Club 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. ARLENE ANETTE KUREK—Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4. THOMAS MICHAEL KURELLA-Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Gymnasts 1,2,3. Junior Homecoming was a time of firsts KATHRYN LOUISE LACINSKI—Art Club 1,2; Forum Club 3; GAC 1; PIONEER NEWS 1,2; Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1,2; Drama Club 4; National Honor Society 4. NANCY JEAN LAURINCIK—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4. ELIZABETH ANN LESAK-Booster Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; FTA 4; GAC 2,3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; POW¬ DER HORN 4; Student Council 1,3; Y-Teens 2,3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4. THOMAS MICHAEL LESKOVICH—AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3; German Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Forensic League 1; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 2,4; Student Council 4; Golf 2; Quill and Scroll 4; PIONEER NEWS 4. PATRICIA GAYE LESLIE-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 2; Choral Music Department 1, 2,3,4; Spanish Club 3; Y-Teens 1; Orchestra 4. DEBORAH JOANNE LEVITT-Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 2,3,4; Knitting Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Student Council 2; Cheer¬ leaders 1. ROSEANN LEE LYNCH-Band 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; GAC 2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; Health Careers 1,2,3; Literary Club 4. SUSAN ANN MADURA-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 4; Bridge Club 4; Health Careers 1,2,3; Red Cross 4. GLORIA ANN MALINOWSKI-Booster Club 1; French Club 1; Future Secretaries 4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3; Red Cross 1,2,3. CHRISTINA MARCINIAK—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1, 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Pom-Pons 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3. RONALD MARGETA-German Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4. SUSAN GAY MARTICH—Biology Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 3; Health Careers 1; Forum Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Spanish Club 3. JESSE JOSEPH MARTINEZ-AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1; C-Club 1,2,3,4. PHYLLIS DENISE MARUSZCZAK-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 1; Y-Teens 1,2. LOLA MARIE MCPHERON—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 1; Student Council 4; Y- Teens 3,4; Pygmalion. as spirit and float prevailed DENNIS PAUL MICHALAK—AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 3,4; Latin Club, 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1; Wrestling 1; National Honor Society 4. MARY LOUISE MICHALIC—Band 1,2,3,4; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3; Health Careers 1,2; Orchestra 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. SHARON ANDREA MICU—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2; GAC 2; Choral Music Department 2; Latin Club 1; Library Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Y-Teens 2. CAROLYN MIKULAJ-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3. ROGER DENIS MIKULY—AVO 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Track 1. MICHAEL ANTHONY MISKUS-Booster Club 1; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 1,2; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Football 1,2; Track 1,2. MICHAEL JOSEPH MOONEY-AVO 1; Boost er Club 1,2; Bridge Club 4; Forum Club 4; Pho¬ tography Club 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3, 4. MARY ADELE MORELAND-Art Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 1,2; French Club 1; Choral Music Department 2; Library Club 1,2; Red Cross 1; Stage Crew 2,3. MARCIA LOUISE MRZLOCK—Booster Club 1, 2; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. RONALD WILLIAM MURZYN—Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Student Council 4; Baseball 1,2; Cross Country 2. MARY REGINA MUSIELAK—Choral Music De partment 1,2; Knitting Club 4; Y-Teens 3. LINDA IRENE NAGY-Booster Club 1,2; Chor¬ al Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Fu¬ ture Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Spanish Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. ROBERT JOHN NAVTA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4. LINDA LOUISE NIX-Booster Club 1,4; GAC 1; Knitting Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2. MICHAEL PAUL NOVOTNEY—AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 4. 141 “Love is Blue” and hearts were sad MARTINA AGNES NOWAK-Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; GAC 2,3, 4; German Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4. TERRENCE ALBERT NOWORYTA—AVO 1,2, 3; Booster Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Cross Country 1. PATRICIA HELEN OLEN—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; POWDER HORN 1,2,3; PIONEER NEWS 4. MARY ANITA PARKS—Choral Music Department 1; Spanish Club 4. JOHN PAVLOVICH-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; For¬ um Club 3,4; Latin Club 1; National Thespians 2, 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Football 2,3,4; Track 1; C-Club 3,4. CINDY SUE PETERS-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; For¬ um Club 3,4; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; PIONEER NEWS 3; Red Cross 2; Spanish Club 3; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3. LAUREN BETH PICKLIN-Band 1,2,3,4; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 4; POWDER HORN 4; Red Cross 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Cheerleader 1, 2,4. IRENE JOSEPHINE POTAPOWICZ-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; POW¬ DER HORN 4; Red Cross 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. WARREN ELERY POTTER CAREY L. RAYMOND—Booster Club 1. JOHN TERRY REPAY-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; String Club 4; Base-ball 1; Cross Country 1,2; Football 3,4; Wrestling 3,4; C-Club 3,4. MARILYN CHARLOTTE REPAY-Booster Club 1,2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3; Future Secretaries 4; GAC 1,2,3; Health Careers 2,3; Red Cross 3; POWDER HORN 2,3; PIONEER NEWS 3; Stage Crew 4. SHANNON LEE ROEDEL-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1; Health Careers 2; Knitting Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Reading Club 4. EDWARD CAROLL ROSINSKI-Art Club 4; AVO 2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1. FAYE ANN ROWLEY-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3; GAC 1,2,3,4. 142 as Seniors parted from GRC HAROLD EUGENE ROZINSKI—AVO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Photography Club 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Span¬ ish Club 4; Stage Crew 3. ROBERT JOHN RUF-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Thespians 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Stage Crew 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1,2; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; Good News; Pygmalion, Football 1. EILEEN RUSKOWSKY—Booster Club 1; Girls’ Chorus 1,2; Office 4. LANCE RUSNAK-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1, 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Orchestra 3,4; Student Council 1,3; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,3,2,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; C-Club 4. DEBORAH LYNNE SCHMITTEL—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3; German Club 1,2; Choral Music Department 1,2,3; Knitting Club 4. JOHN SCHULTZ—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Baseball 3,4. LAWRENCE NICHOLAS SKERTICH-AVO 3; Booster Club 1,2; Latin Club 1,2; Chess Club 3; Cross Country 1. PATRICIA LYNN SKILLING-Art Club 4; Band 1,3,3,4; Booster Club 1; Chess Club 3; GAC 1, Health Careers 1; Spanish Club 2,3,4. BARBARA ANN SKURA—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; Future Secretaries 1,2; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 3,4; DONALD CHARLES SKURKA—AVO 3; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 2,3; Cross Country 1. PHYLLIS JEAN SMIGLA-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 2,3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4. MARY ELLEN SMIGLA—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. RITA ANNETTE SMITH—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Spanish Club 2,3; Twirlers 2,3,4; Y- Teens 1,3,4; National Honor Society 4. JANET LOUISE SNIDER—Band 1,2,3,4; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Orchestra 4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 1,2; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4; Good News; High Button Shoes; Our Town; Pygmalion. WALTER RALPH SNYDER—AVO 2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Chess Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2; Stage Crew 4. 143 Seniors reflected on past years while KENNETH HOWARD SOLKEY-AVO 2,3; Booster Club 1,4; Chess Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 2,4; Football 1; Tennis 3; C-Club 3,4. LINDA DIANE SPANIER—Band 1,2,3,4; Boost¬ er Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 2,3,4; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 4; POWDER HORN 3; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Stage Crew 1,2.3; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Cheerleaders 1,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. ROBERT JOHN STASNY-AVO 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 2,3. BARBARA ANN STEFFEL-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Nation¬ al Thespians 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4. REISHA LORRAINE STOLARZ—Booster Club I, 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2. THEODORE SURMA-Chess Club 4; Forum Club 4; Cross Country 4; Football 1,2,3; Wrest¬ ling 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4. WILLIAM NEIL SURRETT PERRY QUENTIN SWIONTEK-Booster Club 1, 2,3; Hi-Y 4; Chess Club 2,3,4; French Club 3; For¬ um Club 4. ERIC GEORGE TANGALOS—Biology Club 2,3; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Future Physi¬ cians 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Thespians 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Stage Crew 3,4; Student Council 1,2,4; Tennis 2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Rotarian 4; Elizabeth Lyle Award; National Science Foundation; Class Officer 2; Quill and Scroll 4. BARBARA ANN TOKARZ—Booster Club 2,3; GAC 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 2,3; PIONEER NEWS 2,3; Red Cross 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Twirlers 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. SANDRA LOUISE TOTH-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. WILLIAM CRAIG TREADWAY-Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Choral Music Department 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2; National Thes¬ pians 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Tennis 3; POWDER HORN 2,3,4; Stage Crew 1,2. DONALD JOSEPH JAMES U HRIN—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Chor¬ al Music Department 3,4; Future Physicians 3,4; German Club 3,4; Medical Arts 4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Stage Crew 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Brunnerdale High School 1,2. BEVERLY JEAN VAVREK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1; Future Secretaries 4; POWDER HORN 2,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Student Council 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. KATHRYN MARIE VICKREY-Art Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 3,4; Y- Teens 3,4. marching down the aisle to the future ROGER DALE VINSON-Library Club 1,2,3,4; Photography Club 3,4. JAMES ROBERT WALLACE-German Club 2; Cross Country 2. RICHARD S. WANDEL-Booster Club 1; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4. CATHERINE MARIE VVARGO—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3; Knitting Club 4; POWDER HORN 2. CATHERINE MARIE WATSON—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Knit¬ ting Club 4. RENATA ELIZABETH WEIGL—Booster Club 1; Forum Club 3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2; Health Careers 1,2,3. COLLETTE MARIE WIAK—Booster Club 1,2; German Club 3; Health Careers 4; Latin Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2. WALTER JOHN WISNIEWSKI-AVO 3; Boost¬ er Club 3,4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Football 1; C-Club 3,4. DANIEL EDWARD WOZNIAK-Booster Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Cross Country 3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4. ROSEANN MARIE WOZNIAK-Booster Club 1; Health Careers 3,4; Y-Teens 1. DONALD MATT WRONA—Booster Club 1; For¬ um Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1. GEORGE GENE YEARSICH—Biology Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Thes¬ pians 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Student Council 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4; Good News; Our Town; Pygmalion; Rotarian. KATHLEEN ANN ZATO-Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Department 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3, 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4, PIONEER NEWS 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Quill and Scroll 4. THOMAS FRANCIS ZEMBALA—Booster Club 4; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Football 3,4; Track 3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; C-Club 4. ROBERT ANDREW ZIAK-AVO 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Hi-Y 4. 145 Homecoming float and class play prepare JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—J. Justak, Mr. Majcher, C. Gaspar, G. Halik, S. Murphree, Mrs. Snider. Starting the year early, the Class of ’69 broke the summer routine by presenting a dance, “Charlie Brown in Won¬ derland,” featuring the ten foot rabbit, “Tibbar.” On entering their third year as Clarkites, Juniors elec¬ ted class officers. Once again leading the class was Spike Murphree as president. Vice president George Halik as¬ sisted him, while Cindy Gaspar served as secretary. Jeff Justak handled the finances. During the month of November, members of the class were kept busy working on the class play. Pure as the Driven Snow, or a Working Girl’s Secret, featuring short acts during intermission. Ending the year in a French atmosphere, the Junior class prom, “Longer Than Always,” brought Paris to the Shoreland Hotel. With the close of prom night Juniors began looking ahead to the soon approaching Senior year. Bacon, Earl Bacon, Virginia Banas, John Baranowski, Diane Bazarko, Jerry Bazarko, Ray Beakly, Jane Becich, Bill Beebe, Mary Beisel, Katie Bellile, Dell Bellovich, Lillian Bencur, Sandy Bielasco, Janice Blasko, Pat Bourrell, Veronica Brandman, Pete Brummitt, Gary Buksar, Audrey Burney, Chris Chariton, Tom Cison, Nancy Comer, Sue Cotner, Jeff Dancer, Judy Davis, Dave DeNardo, Janet Dickey, Claudia Dora, Ann Dostatni, Chris Juniors for Senior responsibilities Excell, Carole Federenko, Jerry Ferry, Dena Foreman, Frank Gaspar, Cindy Gaylor, Patti Golden, Marty Golembiewski, Jerry Grigson, Bill Grinstead, Jeanie Gripp, Bob Groat, Dale Gurekovich, Steve Gurevitz, Susy Guzek, Lloyd Gyure, Kevin Haddad, Jamie Haig, Tom Halik, George Halliar, Vicki Harbin, David Hendry, Robert Holmes, Roseann Homak, Jim Howell, Denise Hric, Cindy Hruskoci, Pete Humphreys, George Jucknowski, Judith Justak, Jeffrey Kalbac, Jean Kaminsky, Pat Kaplan, Sara Kantor, Paul Kekich, Elizabeth King, Nancy Kolodziej, Sandv Kontol Tom Kovacik, Julie Kowalski, Roberta 147 Memories from the Junior class prom Kozlowski, Gary Krall, David Kriegar, Gayle Kukta, Ken Kurella, Jeanne Lenz, Cathy Leswiewski, Matt Levin, Leslie Locicero, Carolyn Loden, Marsha Lollis, Connie Lovasko, Tom Lukacsek, Sue Marcisz, Janet Maruszczak, Judy Matura, Sanay Meldahl, Marcy Mihalo, Marianne Milligan, Sherry Milward, Doug Missal, Cheryl Miterko, Andrew Mizerik, Nancy Moymhan, Carol Mulholiand, Sally Mulholland, Sue Murphree, Spike Murzyn, Margaret Myers, Lois Namovice, Dennis Novosel, Sam Obrenski, Tim O’Drobinak, Louis Ogle, Diane 880® " i, Marilee ouO. Chris Paiak, Ruth Palko, Richard Pallo, Charles Pardonek, Tom Perdock, Paulette Piekarczyk, Debra Polys, Tom Pool, Vickie Price, Dean Pruzin, Bill 148 will linger “Longer than Always” Puplava, Edwina Pykosz, Thomas Repay, Mike Ruf, Pat Ruhl, Don Ruman, Richard Rusnak, Michael Rusnak, Scott Saksa, Patti Saliga, Suzie Shaffenberger, Bruce Schmidt, Teri Schurr, Lowell Segvich, Cathy Seth, Linda Shimala, Vincent SkaJka, Joe Slivka, Carol Sotak, Dave Sotak, Lynn Spanburg, Chris Spomic, Tootsie Stecy, Pete Stolarz, Carol Stombaugh, Bill Strabavy, Paul Strzempka, Linda Sumrow, Mary Susoreny, Pat Svitek, Debbie Talabay, Robert Tallungan, Zenneth Taylor, Linda Thompson, Larry Tkach, Cindy Tonkovich, Emil Trebs, Robert Trelinski, Karen Troksa, Debby Vanzo. Edie Vardalos, Chris Vasilak, Peggy Vavrek, Robert Walczak, Dan Walker, Gail Weaver, Hedy Weiner, Leslie Whyte, JoAnn 149 “Good grief! It’s Charlie Brown.... ” Wilson, Pam Winebarger. Robert Winner, Sally Wisotskv, Cindy Wojciecnowski, Carolyn Wojcik, Chris Yuhas, Kathy Yusko, Laura Zajak, Carol Zato, Tom Zientara, Mary Jo Zmija, Carol “Tibbar,” the Juniors’ rabbit, welcomed students to Wonderland. Sophs lose their “green” status The Class of 1970 started the year with a first place award for the Homecoming class float, “Trap ’em with Eze”. Yvonne Modjeski represented the sophomore class in the Homecoming Queen’s court. The first task of the year was the election of officers. The president of the Class of ’70 was Mark Janas, with Liz Herakovich serving as vice president. Yvonne Mod¬ jeski and Joan Bangert served as secretary and treasurer respectively. Later in the year. Sophomores proudly dis¬ played their new class rings. The class dance, which was held in November, proved to be the major money-making project. All profits went to the fimd which will be used to finance next year’s prom. Having completed an eventful year, members of the Class of’70 prepared for their future as upperclassmen. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—J. Bangert, Mr. Astle, Mr. Roman, L. Herakovich, Y. Modjeski, and M. Janas. Adam, Cyndi Addington, Natalie Anderson, Rebecca Antilla, Eric Antkowiak, Lin Artim, Elvin Arson, Andy Atwood, Sherry Bailey, Linda Bangert Joan Baranowski, Jeanette Barany, Bill Bator, Helene Becker, Sharon Beebe, Michael Beeson, Ron Bennett, Judy Bercik, Joanne Bercik, Joe Bielat, Tom Blastick, Richard Blazek,jack Bodie, Kathy Bojda, Corinne Braun, Rick Bubnovich. Desa Buksar, Bob Burr, Barry Calinski, Robert Camp, Jackie 151 “The Trap Play” brings Pioneers and Canner, Barb Canner, Linda Cengel, Jo Anne Cervone, Jana Chemota, Francie Chiluski, Celeste Chomo, Annmarie Chorba, Ron Ciesar, Jeff Cokenojr, Peggy Cotner, Tom Cummings, Bob Dado, Scott Davis, George DeLuna, Javier DePeugh, Sally Dobrowlski, Clifford Dooley, Richard Dora, Dorothy Dow, Pat Drach, Paulette Drapac, Mark Dubish, Jeanette Dudek, Robert Dudzik, Gerald Duhon, Dian Dunn, Phil Duplaga, Ron Durland, Martha Enright, Jean Farmer, Debby Fashacnt, Maryanne Fech, Linda Finklestein, Arlene Flatt, Gary Forbes, Susie Fox, Alicia Franciski, Tim Francisld, Tom Frenchik, Paula Furto, Barbara Gabor, Jack Gabor, Martin Garreffa, Linda Gazda, Lynn Geffert, Ruth Giddings, Pam Gilpin, Debbie Sophomores to a Homecoming victory Golab, Carren Gordon, Gwen Greenberg, Ken Hahney, Marsha Haig, Sue Hajduk, Jim Hardesty, Ken Hendry, Russell Herakovich, Liz Hoke, Ruth Holmes, Marv Houser, Trudy Karlovich, Christine Kasprzak, Richard Klapak, Paul Kiekena, Marc Kiraly, Joe Koch, Larry Hoye, Michael Iyras, Bob Jackim, Jan Janas, Mark Janik, Alicia Jankauskas, Jane Johnson, Michael Jones, Gina Jurek, Jim Kamin, Greg Kaminsky, Andrea Kolat, Ruthan i Koymatte, John Kovach, Debbie Kozak, Jim Krainak, Jan Kraly, Janis Krcmaric, Ronald Kubeck, Andy Kuker, Donna Kusuir. Virginia Lacinslci, Linda Lampa, Paul Leonard, Mickelene Lewicki, Anna Marie Lilly. Karen Lund, Philip McDonald, Paulette McGlinchy, Michele 1S3 Sophomores sell sweets to boost McGovern, Betty Madura, Patrice Mahns, Terri Malinowski, Nancy Markovich, Tom Martinez, Robert Maruszczak, Doug Matura, Patty Matusik, John Matusik, Linda Mayercik, Mike Mecklin, Ted Midkiff, Stacy Mikos, Laurine Miller, Scott Milligan, Jeanne Miner, Phil Missal, Debbie Modjeski, Yvonne Molenda, Dianne Mottet, Linda Mroz, Thomas Mucha, Patty Mudroncik, Bob Murzyn, Kathy Murvich, Phil Nastav, Emil Navta, Joyce Novosel, Debby Novosel, Nancy Novotny, Garv Novotney, Robert Nowak, Phil O’Bral, Ted Olds, Brian Olds, Bruce Parks. Roger Patacky, Henry Patrick, Mike Pavlovich, Jeff Perhach, Phil Peterson, Cheryl Peterson, Gary Petyo, Ed Pint, Jim Pisowicz, Patty 154 class funds and to create class unity Potter, Jan Puplava, Janet Puta, Linda Raymond, Mike Rechlicz, Tom Retegan, Theda Robertson, Sue Rogina, Joe Rokosz, Kathy Roper, Charlotte Rzonca, Joyce Saldava, Carlos Sliga, George Salys, Cassandra Sandrick, Kris Sciacero, Lynn Seth, Jaqueline Setmajer, Virginia Shaw, Cherryll Shields, John Shimala, Marty Shipley, Jane Shrader, Darrell Sievers, Carroll Skertich, Karen Skiba, Edward Skurlca, Rich Slupski, Dennis Smriga, Bill Spaulding, Pat Stapke, Charles Steffel, Charles Steffel, Richard Steliga, Joe Stout, Jim Strbjak, Bob Strempka, Cheryl Sudar, Charlene Swiontik, Joanne Tabaczynski, Jackie Taylor, John Theissen, Bud Tokarz, Gerald Tolley, Karin Toma, Nancy 155 Sophs await a hectic Junior year Tomko, John Toth, Julieann Trader, Thelesa Trevino, Armando Turack, Diane Turpin, Pam Ulm, Jeff Vacendak, Mike Vanek, Robert Vasilak, Sue Vasilko, Jeanette Vater, Philip Vaughan, Gerald Vincent, Michele Volk, Debbie Vrlik, Janice Warner, Terri Walaer, Laura Wall, Gail Walters, Robert Weaver BUI Wisemiller, Eugene Woitena, GaU Wolf, Shari Wooster, Don Yates, Barb Young, Debbie Zajac, Theresa Zamboj Theresa Zembala, Ted Frosh hurdle the challenge of first year Beginning their first year as Clarkites, members of the Class of 1971 launched their initial activity by creating a Homecoming float, “Cage the Wildcats.” Representing her class in the Queen’s Court, Chris Etter held the honor of Freshman Attendant. The Frosh employed their initia¬ tive in joining the activities. With the election of officers in December, the Frosh became a true part of Clark’s family. Heading the class was Roger Schwartz as president, while Lorraine Wise- miller held the office of vice-president. Minutes were re¬ corded by Diane Jones, while Peggy Golding handled the finances. This year’s Freshman class dance, “Shades of Green,” marked a successful peak for the class’ accomplishments. FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—L. Wisemil- ler, Mr. Watkins, P. Golding, D. Jones, R. Schwartz, Mr. Hnso. Abell, Johnny Ackman, David Adkins, Patricia Ason, Phyllis Bailey, Patsy Ballon, Nancy Banas, Edward Banik, Kim Bass, Challys Bebenek, Kenneth Bebenek, Pat Beegle, Pamela Beeson, Larry Beisel, Barb Bellile, Janine Benson, David Biestek, Catherine Blasko, Maureen Blastick, Patricia Bragg, Dora Breclaw, Greg Bronowicki, Christine Brown, Kevin Bubala, Joseph Bubala, Roseann Buehler, Gayle Burkat,’ Cynthia Burke, Joseph 157 Frosh float ' Cage those Wildcats” Busch, Robert Camp, James Carpenter, Timothy Carros, Dawn Chernata, Marsha Clifton, Vivian Cloghessy, Laura Colbert, Jackie Conley, Carmel Conway, Mike Cyborski, Laura Daugherty, David Dembowski, Diane Dobrowolski, Esther Drach, Loretta Drapach, Therese Dudzik, James Duracz, Gerry Durland, Melanie Dvorscak, Diane Dybell, Raymond Dziadosz, Shirley Eberle, Sandy Edgcomb, Wayne Elinkowski, Mary Kay Etter, Chris Fitzhugh, Carol Flaris, Dean Fleming, Ron Forbes, Doug Fortener, Mark Franckowiak, Daivd Furman, Denise Furto, Michael Gaidos, Sue Gaitens, James Gallagher, Michael Gilless, Carla Golding, Peggy Gonda, Jeanette Gossett, Sherry Grayson, Patricia Groat, David Gubanich, Barbara Guzek, Anthony Gyure, Delilah Haddad, Sally Hammonds, Susan 158 shows unity in their first class project Hanchar, Tim Hardesty, Dennis Hein, Stuart Hennessey, Patricia Hetzel, Joe Hicko, Brad Hlebakso, Diane Holifield, Claude Homco, Janine Horvatich, Benita Hoye, Maureen Hruskocy, Phil Hulsey, Dianne Hutsko, Basil Hutsko, Joe Hutsko, Sharon Imhof, Dave Ingle, Janet Jakubczyk, Diane Jakubovie, Dan Jamrosz Joseph Jancosek, Bill Jefchak, Karen Jendreas, Bruce Jones, Dianne Jones, Pamela Jurbala, Beth Kacmarik, Paul Kalwinski, Mark Kaminsky, Diane Kampo, Yvonne Kaplan, Daniel Kawecki, Edward Render, Jerry Kessler, Larry Kinnane, Shiela Kirk, Georgeanne Korem, Barb Kovach, Joe Krcmaric, Donald Kritz, JoEllyn Kruczek, Mark Krupa, Lucyna Kurella, Margaret Lampa, Karen Leimbach, Pam Levin, Joy Levin, Tracy “Shades of Green” colors the Class Loera, Robert Lofay, Cindy Lucas, Carolyn Madejewski, Kathy Marcisz, Joseph Markovich, Susie Martich, Mary Martinez, Mario Mazur, Susie Merry, Ken Michaels, Kathleen Michniewicz, Timothy Miklusak, Tom Miles, Marva Millen, David Miller, Pat Miskus, James Mizerik, Pamela Modrzejewski, Richard Molson, Patti Moore, Jim Mores, Donald Mores, Jo Ann Morris, Theodore Moynihan, Arthur Mrzlock, James Murzyn, Joseph Murzyn, Rose Murzyn, Steve Navta, Laura Niblett, Lawana Novak, Bob O’Drobinak, Thomas O’Hara, Cheryl Ortega, Ramon Ostrom, Kathy Palikan, Carol Paradzinski, Tom Parks, Cindy Pasyk, David Patterson, Paula Pietrzak, Jacqueline Preis, Denise Rakes, Rita Repay, Leon Repay, Virginia Richards, Talton 160 of ’71 energetic and successful Rootes, Debbie Roszkowski, Gloria Roznowski, Paul Ruhl, lane Ruzyeki, Margarite Rybicki, Elaine Rzepka, Beverly Saldana, Marie Samek, Nancy Schreier, Peter Schwartz, Roger Sciacero, Gayle Senko, Nancy Sinaj, Michael Slulca, Robert Springer, Donald Staley, Brandt Stombaugh, Mike Strabavy, Bob Strzempka, John Tangalos, Gregory Tharp, Patti Troksa, Sandi Tureck, James Ulm, Tom Urbanek, John Vargo, Marian Veal, Johanna Volom, Suzanne Vrabel, Gloria Walters, Carol Waring, Charles Weaver, Kevin Wetnight, Paul Whitten, Ruth Wilson, Darell Wisemiller, Lorraine Woolsey, Ben Wosyczynski, Frank Yager, Kathy Yoder, D ' Ann Yuhas, Gayle Zajac, Jerry Zamarocy, Rudy Zdankiewicz, Marie Zehner, Carol Zumik, Gabriella 161 George Rogers Clark and Franklin P.T.A. SOKOL U S A. White Star Superette Lodge No. 269 1908 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana 1401—121st Street Whiting, Indiana 659-9612 Best Wishes to the Class of 1968 Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio Your Prom Photographer 5905 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana Eileen Jancosek, Phone 932-4580 Wendell Turpin Lincoln Technical Institute Complete Auto Mechanics Training 1730 Calumet Avenue 659-6453 164 Wow Wee Drive In 1516 Indianapolis Blvd. Wow Wee Hamburgers Wow Wee Hot Dogs Italian Beef and Polish Sausage French Fries Shakes Proprietor—Jose S. Guerrero Adams Hardware Paint John and Mary Jachim Hardware-Tools-Cutlery -Paints-Oils Allen’s Dairy Mart 1608 Calumet Ave. Whiting, Indiana 4507 Hohman Avenue WEstmore 2-1508 The Convient Place to Shop” AN OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE An opportunity to serve awaits industrious young men and women at Northern Indiana Public Service Com¬ pany. As one of the top gas and electric distribution utilities in the United States, NIPSCO is constantly looking for new processes and methods of efficient operation. These include atomic power generation, extra high voltage transmission, underground electric distribution, computerized system planning, under¬ ground storage of natural gas, community analyses and electronic data processing. Ready to grow with a growing company? IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF GROWTH NIPSCO is one of the highest-paying utilities in the State of Indiana. Its attractive employe benefit pack¬ age-tuition refund plan, vacations, holidays, life in¬ surance, comprehensive medical insurance, pensions, etc.-provides an atmosphere for individual growth. Fifteen leading colleges and universities are strategi¬ cally located throughout its service area with others available in the greater Chicago area. Drop in. We ' ll be glad to talk jobs with you. Northern Indiana Public Service Company symbol of service in nipscoland Congratulations to the Class of 1968 from the SOPHOMORE CLASS Always Serve JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM Bernard A. Dziadowicz Funeral Home 4404 Cameron Avenue WEstmore 1-2800 4641 Hohman Avenue WEstmore 2-1122 “When you say it with flowers ... say it with ours” Whiting Flower Shop RADIO CENTER H. Stawitcke 1347-119th Street 659-0336 1542-119th Street 659-0307 Whiting, Indiana “Serving the Calumet Region since 1900” Michele Kulasak, Jim Francis Compliments of Whiting Plumbing and Heating, Inc 1510-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Star Sales FRED’S Paint-Wallpaper-Supplies 1719 Calumet Whiting 659-3354 “Open to the public” Wholesalers of Name Brand Merchandise 1703 Calumet 659-0087 Whiting Judy Antkowiak, Dale Chovan 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 tin lei contribute- ities that you., WT High School is a waste of time ... - goon use ui there ' hev’ve boa : strong! ' . des::,- " their chosen field. We need action-seeking graduates for oppi rtunities ir clerical . . . production . . . trthuical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Thins it over. It vbu have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find ou ' about a Career v, ith us. |p| See: V iur Scnool Counselor’ ’ • or ■ Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works ; INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street - East Chicago, Indiana “EYE ADORE” Shimala’s 904-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Bar an Son Funeral Home 1231-35 119th Street Whiting, Indiana Aronberg Jewelers Sidney Levine 1848-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0396 Carole Levin Bob Navta 659-4400 Best of Luck to the Class of 1968 Stan and Kay s 3324 East 136th Street Chicago, Illinois “Home of fine food” Town House Lanes Neal Price’s 1710 Calumet Avenue Serving the entire family Whiting, Indiana 1309-119th Street Call for reservations 659-0806 Whiting, Indiana 169 rudolf’s HOUSE OF BEAUTY Poppen’s Auto Service Beauty Salon Air Conditioned 119th and Westpark Avenue 1114-119th Street Phone-659-1090 659-0286 Cosmetic Salon Costume Jewelry State Farm Insurance Stan (Murphy) Murzyn Bus. 659-1086 1319-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Dino’s Pizza Fast and Juicy Delivery or Carry Out Open 7 days a week “Once Tried, Always Satisfied” 659-0715 1923 Calumet Ave. Whiting, Indiana Faye Rowley, Bill Ashcraft Hohman Rexall Pharmacy John Kilarski R.P.H. 3847 Hohman Avenue Comer of 139th Street WEstmore 1-5577 Hammond, Indiana “In our 55th year” 1913 CIESAR’S 1968 170 Chrysler—Plymouth 659-1200 1939 Indianapolis Boulevard Imperial—V aliant Whiting, Indiana Dress Right When you look your best you do your best WINSBERG’S 1341-119th Street Phone 659-0744 Tom Leskovich, Tom Holmes Compliments of Phil Smidt J Sherman s Indiana Supply and Son, Inc. “The store with the Gingko trees out front” 1326-119th Street Specializing In: Fish, Chicken, Frog Legs, Steaks, Lobster Dinners Mary Ellen Smigla, Kevin Enright Phone 659-0025 Arnie’s Dog House 1503 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-9541 Featuring Vienna Hot Dogs and Polish Sausage Phone 659-3700 Flowers by Stamos ZJke MeatLr Sit °PP e 1716 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Complete Knitting Supplies Yarns Private Instructions 4314 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana Phone 931-2533 171 " tance Rusnak, Linda Spanier Congratulations to the Class of 1968 from Pepsi-Cola Bottlers 1112 West Chicago Avenue East Chicago, Indiana “For those who think young” ART’S DRIVE-IN OWENS 1402 Indianapolis Blvd. 659-1626 FUNERAL HOME 816-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0417 Liberty Savings and Loan Association 1904 Indianapolis Boulevard Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-6700 Ruth Greskovich, Maryann Kozak Parkview Bowling Lanes 1812 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana HOOSIER PHARMACY 3833 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-7070 173 Your toy headquarters WHITING 5 10 1334-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Teresa Jurek, Diane Gilpin Hoosier Auditorium Theater 1335-119th Street Whiting Showplace of the Midwest The best in weekend motion picture presentations Auditorium Rental 219-659-1234 Parkview Foods 1836 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Uptown Pipeorgan Management Corporation Edward C. Minas Company Downtown Hammond River Oaks Shopping Center “Where the Young Crowd Likes to Shop” Bob Herakovich, Cindy Peters Valve Remanufacturing Service Get the best, get Sealtest Ardillo Corporation •Valve Repair •General Machining •Fast Dependable Service 4334 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 4808 Hohman Joe Diombala Hammond WE 2-0177 Phone 931-0405 Weiner Foods, Inc 1950 New York Ave. Whiting, Indiana ANDRES-BEAUTE-BOX 1926 Indianapolis Blvd. 659-0250 Ron Murzyn, Senior Class President Hats off to Clark from The Class of 1968 She’ll adore you in clothing from ... LEW1N - WOLF Russell’s T.V. Whiting’s Most Modern Men’s Store 1317-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0022 1401-119th Street We Service All Makes Russell Merry 659-1047 175 Congratulations from the people of Whiting Frank Harangody Mayor Roy G. Osborne and Sons Building Contractor 1745 Calumet Avenue 659-2317 Richards Prescription Center Congratulations Best Wishes 1350-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Leo M. Zelanack Class of 1948 Jack Pavlovich Mills Auto Supply, Inc 1343 Chicago Avenue WE 1-2600 Hammond Branch—1808 Indianapolis Blvd Compliments Of 176 GEFFERT HARDWARE Best Wishes to the Class of 1968 From John, Ray, John, Jr., and Ray Kashak Ellen Geffert Calumet Pet Supply Best Wishes and Continued Happiness to the Class of 1968 G.A.C. Aquaria Birds Cats Dogs Supplies advice for further care 5468 Calumet Avenue Hammond WE 2-2097 YOUR FRIENDLY A P 1241-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 177 Gregorovich Service 1809-I19th Street Whiting, Indiana Marjorie’s Beauty Salon CENTRAL STATE BANK BLOG. PHONE 659-1000_ WHITING INDIANA RUGCO 10 3 920-121st Street Whiting, Indiana 659-3920 Wed. Sat. 9:00 to 5:00 Open Tues., Thurs., Fri., Evening Marilyn Repay, Marcia Mrzlock Compliments of Condes Restaurant and Catering Service 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-1052 Senior Guys OTTO’S SHOES HI-Y Say Goodbye to Clark High Shoes for the entire family 1346-119th Street 659-9593 STATE BANK OF WHITING Mr. (!. A. Binhammer, President Mr. CP I Smith. Vice-Chairman ot Board Mr. Charles J, Blackerbv. Viet-President and Cash Mir Stephen J. Yaren. Assistant (lashier Mr. Delbert S. Watkins. Assistant Cashier Ml. IP rbert IP Peterson. Vssistant ( iashier Member of Federal Reserve System Member ot Federal Deposit Insuranee ( nrporation McCREARY’S J. W. Millikan, Inc Barber and Beauty Shops Sweaters—W ooljackets Everything for Sports 449 State Street Hammond, Indiana 1821 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-1055 Specialize in ladies’ and children’s haircuts and permanents Plus shaver repair service Whiting Youth Center c miAiuv vnu ri innunr, FflR IF II S QUALITY YOU RE LOOKING FOR Wishes Best of Luck to the Class of 1968 1412-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 180 Sue Fuchs, Betsy Falda The First Bank of Whiting Congratulations to the Class of 1968 Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation AMERICAN OIL Whiting, Indiana to the Class of 1968 Congratulations and Continued Success Phone 659-0478 Bill s Supply Uliana Garage Automotive Accessories 1952 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Body—Fender Painting Welding “Insurance Work Our Specialty” 1981 Calumet Whiting, Indiana Where would Clark be without the Junior Class Best wishes from the Class of 1969 Nancy King, Leslie Weiner “Fashions for Children” V ogel s Restaurant Jack and Jill Shop 1250 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-1250 INDEPENDENT PETROLEUM WORKERS OF AMERICA, INC. An independent union organized, operated, and supported by Employees of Standard Oil Co. 1932 Clark Street Whiting, Indiana Congratulations to the French German Senior Class from The Language Clubs Latin Spanish Compliments of Sears Roebuck and Co. Hammond, Indiana Best of Luck to Council 1969 from Student Council 1968 Student Council Officers and Cabinet PAXTON’S LUMBER Clarence C. King Office and Yards Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-4488 Carson, Pirie, Scott and Company 6600 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana Woodmar Shopping Center Best wishes and continued success in future years Dressier Studio 6944 Indianapolis Boulevard Hammond, Indiana Laura Antilla, Kathy Zato PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Peter Stecy, M.D. Dr. M. D. Picklin 1900 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Optometrist 1332-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Harry R. Barton, D.D.S. Dr. George Jancosek 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Orthodontist 839-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Dr. M. Gordon Dr. J. Ritzi Dr. John J. Vukovich Dr. I. Freedman Dentist 1748 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Optometrist 1308-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 185 Student Index A Abell, John 157 Ackman, David 157 Ackman, Susan 58,70,76,132 Adam, Cynthia 81,151 Adam, James 132 Adam, Michael 68,132 Adams, Dennis 74 Addington, Natalie 151 Adkins, Patricia 157 Allen, William 106 Anderson, Rebecca 66,73,151 Antilla, Eric 48,67,71,93,105,151 Antilla, Laura 54,56,73,78,79,132 Antkowiak, Judith 66,73,82,132, 167 Antkowiak, Linda 151 Arnold, Diane 132 Artim, Elvin 93,151 Ashcraft, William 28,54,68,74,85, 86,132,170 Ason, Andrew 68,83,93,151 Ason, Phyllis 58,157 Astrom, Kathy 76 Atwood, Sherry 58,151 B Bacon, Earl 146 Bacon, Virginia 146 Bailey, Linda 77,151 Bailey, Patricia 58,71,157 Bajda, Daniel 132 Bajda, Michael 132 Ballon, Nancy 157 Banas, Bernice 59,60,72 Banas, Edward 157 Banas, John 146 Bangert, Joan 58,65,66,151 Banik, Jerome 11,15,28,54,56,69, 130,132 Banik, Kim 58,157 Baranowski, Diane 146 Baranowski, Jeanette 58,68,151 Barany, William 59,83,85,93,151 Bass, Challys 65,1.57 Bates, Donald 132 Bator, Helene 68,151 Bazarko, Gerald 146 Bazarko, Raymond 50,77,86,146 Beakley, Jane 146 Bebenek, Kenneth 157 Bebenek, Patricia 58,157 Becich, William 69,83,146 Becker, Sharon 64,82,151 Beebe, Mary 58,75,146 Beebe, Michael 68,83,151 Beegle, Pamela 157 Beeson, Lawrence 157 Beeson, Ronald 106,151 Beisel, Barbara 64,157 Beisel, Katie 56,65,146 Bellile, Dell 59,146 Bellile, Janine 58,157 Bellovich, Lillian 56,87,113,146 Bencur, Sandra 146 Bennett, Judy 151 Benson, David 157 Bercik, Joann 151 Bercik, Joseph 105,151 Bielasco, Janice 63,146 Bielat, Suzanne 54,72,132 Bielat, Thomas 59,67,151 Biestek, Catherine 58,76,157 Blasko, Maureen 157 Blasko. Patricia 146 Blastick, Patricia 157 Blastick, Richard 68,77,93,105, 109,151 Blazek, Jack 77,151 Bobin, Robert 59,61,62,65,85,87, 96,97,108,109,116,132 Bodie, Kathy 58,61,65,151 Bojda, Corrinne 77,151 Bojda, Evelyn 59,60,132 Bourell, Veronica 146 Bragg, Dora 58,76,157 Brandman, Peter 67,98,99,116, 146 Braun, Richard 69,151 Breclaw, Gregory 95,103,157 Broderick, Patricia 64,66,132 Bronowicki, Christine 58,157 Brown, Kevin 157 Brown, Larry 83 Brown, Lloyd 83 Brummitt, Gary 146 Bubala, Joseph 157 Bubala, Rose 157 Bubnovich, Desa 56,64,66,81,87, 151 Budnyk, John 83,93,133 Buehler, Douglas 59,65,67,133 Buehler, Gayle 58,157 Bugyis, James 157 Bugyis, Michael 74,85,133 Buksar, Audrey 63,76,146 Buksar, Carol 58,157 Burch, Lloyd 10,28,54,83,92,110, Burkat, Cynthia 157 Burke, Joseph 157 Burke, Shellie 133 Burney, Chris 146 Burr, Barry 77,151 Busch, Robert 95,103,158 Bzibziak, Jerome 133 133 Calinski, Robert 59,151 Camp, Jacqueline 67,74,151 Camp, James 158 Canner, Barbara 69,152 Canner, Linda 69,152 Carpenter, Kathy 9,72,130,133 Carpenter, Timothy 95,158 Carros, Dale 55,74,158 Carros, Dawn 58 Cengel, Joann 152 Cervone, Jana 55,58,69,70,71,152 Chariton, Thomas 85,146 Chernata, Marsha 77,158 Chiluski, Celeste 58,69,76,152 Chmiel, Frank 133 Cliomo, Ann Marie 75,152 Chorba, Ronald 67,152 Chovan, Dale 133,167 Chovanec, Richard 69,109 Ciesar, Jeff 56,59,83,152 Cison, Nancy 87,146 Clifton, Vivian 158 Cloghessy, Laura 58,158 Cokenour, Peggy 68,82,152 Colbert, Jacqueline 58,158 Comer, Susan 58,146 Condes, James 4,8,54,56,59,60,61, 62,76,133,177 Conley, Carmel 58,158 Conway, Michael 95,158 Corman, Barbara 76 Comielson, David 77,133 Cotner, Jeffery 146 Cotner, Thomas 65,67,97,152 Cox, Gerald 77 Crist, Arthur 62,133 Cummings, Robert 68,93,105,109, 152 Cyborski, Laura 58,158 Dado, Scott 68,152 Dancer, Judith 146 Daugherty, David 158 Davis, David 85,93,101,116,146 Davis, George 152 Davis, Prudence 14,54,55,59,60, Deluna, Javier 13,91,105,109,152 Dembowski, Diane 158 Demkovich, Kathleen 54,66,70, Denardo, Janet 58,76,117,146 Depeugh, Sally 12,58,76,84,87, 152 146 Dickey, Claudia 54,55,78,79,87, U Dobrowolski, Charlene 58,66,75, 134 Dobrowolski, Cliff 152 Dobrowolski, Esther 58,158 Domagalski, Joseph 69,86,97,109, 116 Dooley, Richard 97,152 Dora, Ann 146 Dora, Dorothy 68,82.152 Dostatni, Christine 58,64,69,71, 86,146 Dostatni, Sandra 75,134 Dow, Pat 59,69,152 Drach, Loretta 158 Drach, Paulette 152 Drapac, Mark 69,152 Drapac, Ruthann 134 Drapach, Therese 58,158 Dubczak, Paulette 54,68,73,134 Dubish, Jeanette 68,76,152 Dudek, Robert 66,152 Dudzik, Gerald 152 Dudzik, James 158 Dugan, William 71,147 Dubon, Diana 68,81,152 Duhon, Michael 69,96,97,109, 110,116 Dunn, Philip 56,65,69,76,97,105, 152 Duplaga, Ronald 59,83,152 Duplaga, Sandra 55,73,80,81,117, 134 Duracz, Duane 62,93,94,109,116, 134 Duracz, Gerald 77,95,158 Durland, Martha 13,61,02,65,69, 87,117,152 Durland, Melanie 64,158 Dvorscak, Diane 69,158 Dvorscak, Edward 97 Dvorscak, Robert 134 Dybell, Raymond 158 Dziadosz, Shirley 58,158 Dzurilla, Kathleen 68,69,73,134 Dzurovcik, Michael 12,54,57,59, 60,93,109,115,134 186 Eberle, Sandy 76,158 Edgcorrtb, Wayne 158 Elinkowski, Mary 58,158 Ellis, Jacquline 58,63,147 Emery, Linda 11,82 Enright, Jean 64,152 Enright, Kevin 77,81,87,109,134, 171 Etter, Chris 9,58,87,158 Excell, Carole 58,68,82,147 Excell, Donna 59,68,72,81,134 Falda. Mary Beth 54,55,63,81,86, 134,181 Fanner, Debra 152 Fasnacht, Beatrice 58,88,134 Fasnaeht, Joan 58,134 Fasnacht, Mary Anne 82,152 Fech, Linda 58,68,152 Federenko, Gerald 74,93,147 Federenko, Thomas 28,54,69,85, 135 Fedor, Ronald 135 Ferry, Dena 19,56,76,117,147 Finkelstein, Arlene 58,66,152 Fitzhugh, Carol 58,158 Flaris, Annette 72,135 Flaris, Dean 56,158 Flatt, Gary 152 Fleming, Karen 55,56,59,60,62, 66,67,81,135 Fleming, Ronald 158 Flis, James 62,135 Florek, James 67,74,77,79,83,135 Forbes, Douglas 65,74,158 Forbes, Susie 58,64,67,87,152 Foreman, Chris 14,55,67,69,74, 93,109,135 Foreman, Frank 106,109,147 Fortner, Mark 99,103,158 Fox, Alicia 58,68,152 Francis, James 11,57,59,64,68,166 Franciski, Timothy 152 Franciski, Tom 152 Franckowiak, David 158 Franchik, Paula 66,152 Fritz, Reinhard 11,28,54,55,67,74, 135 Fuchs, Suzanne 10,63,72,135,181 Fuller, Donna 82,135 Furman, Denise 58.158 Gabor, Jack 69,103,116,152 Gabor, Martin 152 Gaidos, Sue 58,158 Gaitens, James 61,65,158 Gajdos, Janice 63,72,86,135 Gallagher, Jennifer 71 Gallagher, Michael 77,95,158 G alias, Gloria 54,72,135 Garreffa, Linda 82,152 Gaspar, Cynthia 54,58,60,63,68, 81,146,147 Gaspar, Maureen 10,54,55,59,60, 63,68,73,76,80,81,135 Gaylor, Patricia 147 Gazda, Marilyn Lynn 152 Gazda, Ronald 135 Geffert, Deborah 10,62,63,82,135 Geffert, Ellen 54,59,66,69,73,86, 136,177 Geffert, Ruth 58,69,152 Giddings, Pamela 66,152 Gilless, Carla 158 Gilpin, Deborah 152 Gilpin, Diane 62,66,136,174 Girman, Patricia 54,72,82,136 Golab, Karen 82,153 Golden, Martin 147 Golding, Patricia 63,64,68,81,87, 136 Golding, Peggy 87,158 Golembiewski, Cerald 147 Gonda, Jeanette 58,82,158 Gordon, C.wenyth 56,58,68,153 Gossett, Sherry 58,76,158 Graun, Bette 136 Grayson, Patricia 76,158 Greenberg, Kenneth 153 Greskovich, Ruth 10,13,59,63,72, 79,136,173 Greven, Eugene 56,83,85,136 Grigson, William 97,147 Grinstead, Jeanie 19,54,55,56,58, 67,76,79,81,147 Gripp Robert 55,147 Groat, Dale 147 Groat, David 158 Gubanich, Barbara 77,158 Gumkowski, Linda 59,79,82,113, 136 Gurekovich, Steve 85,147 Gurevitz, Susan 55,58,61,67,73, 76,81,147 Guy, Douglas 14,54,56,59,60,62, 67,76,78,79,136 Guzek, Anthony 158 Guzek, Lloyd 147 Gyure, Delilah 58,158 Gyure, Kevin 147 H Haddad, James 77,96,97,116,147 Haddad, Sally 58,82,158 Hahney, Marsha 71,153 Haig, Susan 58,66,75,153 Haig, Thomas 54,69,105,106,116, 147 Hajduk, James 69,153 Halik, George 19,54,55,59,61,62, 64,69,76,81,146,147 Halliar, Victoria 58,70,147 Hammonds, Susan 64,69,82,158 Hanchar, Timothy 159 Harbin, David 85,147 Hardesty, Dennis 159 Hardesty, Kenneth 153 Hargett, Barry 93,106 Hashu, James 46,74,136 Hauck, David 11,83,85,136 Hayes, Kerry 136 Hein. Stuart 95,103,159 Hendry, Robert 56,85,93,112,116, 147 Hendry, Russell 153 Hennessey, Patricia 58,69,159 Herakovich, Elizabeth 56,68,87, 151,153 Herakovich, Robert 13,54,62,76, 109,116,136,174 Hetzel, Joseph 69,95,105,159 Heyden, Marita 54,55,58,70,136 Hicko, Brad 77,95,106,159 Hlebasko, Diane 58,159 Hmurovic, Susan 54,56,66,67,79, Hojnacki, Jack 83,137 Hoke, Ruth 58,69,153 Holifield, Claude 64,69,83,158 Holmes, Mary 58,153 Holmes, Roseann 56,87,147 Holmes, Thomas 85,109,116,137, 171 Homco, Janine 87,159 Homola, Pamela 137 Homak, James 77,86,147 Hornyak. Daniel 137 Horvatich, Benita 62,159 Houser, Trudy 58,69,153 Hovan. Gregory 137 Howell, Denise 10,54,63,68,147 Howell, Edward 62 Hoye, Maureen 69,81,159 Hrabovski, Margaret 137 Hric, Cynthia 54,60,66,76,147 Hric, Diane 137 Hruskoci, Peter 77,97,101,147 Hruskocy, Philip 159 Hulsey, Dianne 159 Humphreys, George 13,54,65,86, 98 99 147 Hurley, Steven 10,11,55,56,59,60, 67,76,78,79,93,105,116,137 Hutchins, Kathleen 82,147 Hutsko, Basil 69,83,159 Hutsko, Joseph 69,159 Hutsko, Mary 58,137 Hutsko, Sharon 159 Jucknowski, Judi 19,58,76,147 Jurbala, Mary Beth 58,159 Jurek, James 67,74,153 Jurek, Theresa 59,66,72,138,174 Justak, Jeffrey 69,85,146,147 54 Kalbac, Jean 147 Kalina, Donna 29,54,72,81,87, 113,138 Kalwinski, Mark 77,159 Kalwinski, Ursula 70,72,138 Kamin, Gregoiy 93,153 Kaminsky, Andrea 62,66,84,153 Kaminsky, Dianne 58,159 Kaminsky, Patricia 58,147 Kaminsky, Yvonne 68,69,138 Kampo, Yvonne 113,159 Kantor, Paul 83,147 Kaplan, Daniel 55,65,99,159 Kaplan, Sara 10,54,55,61,62,64, 66,76,78,79,147 Karlovich, Chris 58,82,153 Kasprzak, Richard 109,153 Kaszkur, Christine 138 Kawecki, Edward 65,95,159 Kekich, Elizabeth 58,60,68,81,147 Kelderman, Ronald 77 Keltz, Roger 77 Render, Jerry 77,159 Kertis, Robert 138 Kessler, Kenneth 56,67,138 Kessler, Larry 95,103,159 Kiekenapp, Marc 109,153 Kieras, Mary 138 King, Donald 77,95,103 King, Nancy 9,18,63,147,183 King, Nancy 59,138 Ingras, Robert 83,153 Imhof, David 62,159 Ingle, Janet 71,159 153 Jaichik, David 83,109,116,147 Jakubczyk, Diane 159 Jakubovie, Dan 64,159 Jamrose, Allen 64,137 Jamrosz, Joseph 69,159 Janas, Mark 54,59,61,62,64,67,76, 106.151.153 Jancosek, Eileen 54,55,63,80,81, 87,137 Jancosek, William 97,103,159 Janiec, Ceorge 55,67,69,71,74,137 Janik, Alicia 153 Janik, Kathleen 58,63,72,86,87, 137 Jankauskas, Jane 58,153 Jarabak, Lydia 64,68,87,137 Jefchak, Karen 58,76,159 Jendreas, Bruce 62,159 Jez, Timothy 59,153 Jezuit, Arlene 68,82,147 Johnson, Michael 105,153 Johnson, Terri 14,54,55,63,66,68, 73,74,78,79,84,137 ;, Dianne 58,76,159 ;, Glenn 138 ones, Pam 159 ones, Gina 58,153 ;, Renee 13,147 . _„_J, Sherrill 68,138 Joyce, Barbara 63,75,147 187 King, Phillip 85,87,93,101,110, 116,138 Kinnane, Cynthia 84,87,138 Kinnane, Sheila 58,113,159 Kiraly, Joseph 109,153 Kirk, Georgeanne 58,159 Klapek, Paul 153 Klasen, Jack 13,93,94,106,108,109 Knight, Sherill-138 Knox, Michael 139 Koch, Lawrence 97,153 Kolat, Ruth Ann 82,153 Kolodziej, Sandra 147 Komyatte, John 93,116,153 Kontol, Thomas 74,83,147 Korem, Barbara 58,159 Kornas, Bridget 73 Koscielski, Gregory 65,69,85,139 Rosier, Deborah 29,54,59,72,81, Kottka, Rockford Kovach, Deborah 58,68,71,153 Kovach, Joseph 159 Kovacich, Ruthann 139 Kovacik, Julie 58,147 Kovich, David 69,85,139 Kowalski, Roberta 63,147 Kozak, James 68,85,93,153 Kozak, Maryann 68,73,84,86,87, 139,173 Kozloski, Gary 83,148 Krajnak, Jan 58,84,153 Krall, David 55,65,77,79,148 Kraly, Cynthia 55,66,70,75,81,82, 84,139 Kraly, Janis 58,69,71,153 Krause, David 95,105 Krause, Judith 139 Krcmaric, Donald 95,105,159 Krcmaric, Ronald 153 Krieger, Gayle 55,82,148 Krite, Jo Ellyn 58,69,76,87,159 Kroll, Deborah 77,139 Kruczek, Mark 159 Krupa, Lucyna 58,76,159 Kubeck, Andrew 59,68,85,106, 153 Kuberski, Kathleen 68,139 Kuker, Donna 71,87,153 Kukta. Ken 148 Kulasak, Michele 54,59,60,66,139, Kulasak, Sharon 68,69,73,81,139 Kurek, Arlene 25,68,71,73,139 Kurella, Jeanne 71,148 Kurella, Margaret 159 Kurella, Thomas 71,139 Kusnir, Virginia 58,69,153 Lacinski, Linda 63,71,153 Lampa, Karen 58,69,76,82,159 Lampa, Paul 105,109,153 Laurincik, Nancy 66,84,87,140, 177 Leimbach, Pam 58,159 Lenz, Cathy 148,180 Leonard, Michelene 153 Lesak, Elizabeth 39,54,55,56,59, 60,67,69,78,79,140,171 Leskovich, Thomas 54,55,56,59, 60,67,69,78,79,140,171 Leslie, Patricia 59,73,140 Lesniewski, Matthew 93,148 Levin, Joy 58,76,159 Levin, Leslie 61,65,66,86,99,148 Levin, Tracy 159 Levitt, Deborah 9,68,82,140 Lewandowski, Carol 58,77 Lewicki, Anna Marie l53 Lilly, Karen 63.68,84,153 Locicero, Carolyn 71,148 Loden, Marsha 63,68,148 Loera, Robert 160 Lofay, Cynthia 58,76,160 Lollis, Connie 58,71,148 Lovasko, Thomas 71,148 Lucas, Carolyn 58,160 Lukacsek, Susan 63,69,73,148 Lund, Phillip 106,109,153 Lynch, Roseann 65,70,77,140 Me McDonald, Paulette 153 McGlinghy, Michele 58,68,71,153 McGovern, Betty 154 McPheron, Lola 66,69,79,130,140 Madejewski, Kathleen 160 Madura, Patrice 56,58,69,154 Madura, Susan 65,82,140 Mahns, Theresa l54 Malinowski, Gloria 140 Malinowski, Nancy 154 Marciniak, George 87 Marciniak, Tina 10,63,72,87,140 Marcisz, Janet 54,55,56,59,65,73 74,79,81,148 Marcisz, Joseph 56,83,160 Margeta, Ronald 67,69,140 Markovich, Susan 73,140 Markovich, Thomas 67,154 Martich, Mary 160 Martich, Susan 54,73,140 Martinez, Jesse 8,11,62,83,85,87, 93,116,140 Martinez, Mario 77,93,160 Martinez, Robert 154 Maruszczak, Doug 154 Maruszczak, Judith 68,82,148 Maruszczak, Phyllis 72,136,140 Matura, Patricia 63,68,84,154 Mature, Sandra 68,73,74,148 Matusik, John 67,74,105,109,154 Matusik, Linda 63,66,84,154 Maycunich, Steve 59 Mayercik, Michael 64,68,71,74, 154 Mazur, Susan 58,76,160 Mecklin, Ted 67,105,154 Meldahl, Marcy 54,58,76,160 Merich, Jerry 83 Merry, Ken 83,95,160 Michaels, Kathleen 58,69,160 Michalak, Dennis 54,67,69,141 Michalic, Mary 56,65,68,75,82,84, 87,141 Michniewicz, Timothy 95,160 Micu, Sharyn 141 Midkiff, Stacy 59,154 Mierwa, Theresa 75,148 Mihalo, Marianne 63,68,73,148 Miklusak, Thomas 83,160 Mikos, Lorraine 70,154 Mikulaj, Roger 83,141 Miles, Marva 58,160 Millen, David 160 Miller, Patricia 58,160 Miller, Peter 65,68,154 Milligan, Jeanne 58,63,68,77,154 Milligan, Sherry 54,59,61,69,84, 148 Milward, Douglas 77,79,83,148 Miner, Phillip 77,154 Miskus, James 65,169 Miskus, Michael 85,141 Missal, Cheryl 55,63,71,148 Missal, Debra 63,87,154 Miterko, Andrew 93,116,148 Mizerik, Nancy 71,148 Mizerik, Pamela 76,160 Modjeski, Yvonne 9,58,69,151,154 Modrzejewski, Richard 160 Molenda, Diane 154 Molson, Patricia 58,87,160 Mooney, Michael 59,77,141 Moore, James 160 Moore, Terry 93,109 Moreland, Adele 71,76,141 Mores, Donald 160 Mores, Joann 76,160 Morris, Theodore 160 Morrisson, Sharon 58,66,77,148 Mottet, Linda 58,77 Moynihan, Arthur 83,95,160 Moynihan, Carol 19,67,74,87,113, 148 Mroz, Thomas 56.65.69,154 Mrzlock, James 160 Mrzlock, Marcia 59,72,81,141,178 Mucha, Patricia 82,154 Mudroncik, Robert 154 Mullholland, Sally 66,148 Mullholland, Susan 66,71,148 Murphree, Spike 54,69,93,106, , 109,116,146,148 Murzyn, Joseph 160 Murzyn, Katherine 66,154 Murzyn, Margaret 148 Murzyn, Ronald 11,13,56,61,65, 78,79,86,130,141,175 Murzyn, Rose 160 Murzyn, Steve 62,83,160 Musielak, Regina 72,141 Muvich, Phillip 97,109,154 Myers, Lois 82,148 N Nagy, Linda 55,59,60,81,141 Namoviee, Dennis 74,148 Nastav, Emil 83,105,154 Navta, Joyce 58,82,154 Navta, Laura 160 Navta, Robert 81,85,86,91,109, 116,141,169 Niblett, Lawana 160 Nix, Linda 141 Novak, Robert 103,160 Novosel, Deborah 63,68,76,154 Novosel, Nancy 68,154 Novosel, Sam 93,158 Novotney, Gary 59,68,154 Novotney, Michael 83,141 Novotney, Robert 68,71,154 Nowak, Philip 64,67,93,154 Nowak, Tina 10,54,55,59,79,142, 192 Noworyta, Terrence 83,85,142 O Obral, Ted 71,154 Obrenski, Tim 148 O’Drobinak, Louis 56,83,87,99, 101,103,148 O’Drobinak, Thomas 83,116,160 Ogle, Diane 68,82.148 188 Ogren, Marilee 55,56,63,73,76,80, 81,148 O’Hara, Cheryl 160 Olds, Brian 105,154 Olds, Bruce 83,154 Olen, Patricia 13,59,142 Olio, Chris 54,55,73,76,81,§7,148 Ortega, Ramon 77,160 Ostrom, Kathy 58,113,160 Pajak, Ruth 86,148 Palikan, Carol 58,76,87,113,160 Palko, Richard 97,148 Pallo, Charles 68,148 Paradzinsld, Joan 69,154 Paradzinski, Thomas 160 Pardonek, Tliomas 148 Parks, Carol 58,64,66,154 Parks, Cynthia 58,160 Parks, Mary 142 Parks, Patricia 160 Parks, Roger 154 Pasyk, David 83,95,103,160 Pataky, Henry 56,69,93,103,116, 154 Patrick, Michael 59,66,154 Patterson, Paula 160 Pavlovich, Jack 54,56,76,91,93, 142,176 Pavlovich, Jeff 11,76,83,109,154 Perdock, Paulette 148 Perhach, Phillip 154 Peters, Cindy 82,142.174 Peterson, Cheryl 54,58,63,64,76, 154 Peterson, Gary 154 Petyo, Edward 59,67,154 Piatek, Steve 74 Picklin, Lauren 9,11,61,64,82,113, Pint, James 83,97,109,154 Pisowicz. Patricia 58,82,154 Plawecki, Joseph 69,83 Polys, Thomas 148 Pool, Vivid 148 Potapowicz, Irene 68,142 Potter, Janice 82,155 Potter, Warren 59 ,142 Preis, Denise 58,160 Price, Dean 19,58,105,148 Pridmore, Jessie 69,83 Pruzin. William 148 Puplava, Edwina 55,68,71,81,149 Puplava, Janet 58,66,155 Puta, Linda 58,155 Pvkosz, Thomas 69,91,103,149 R Rakes, Rita 69,160 Raymond, Carey 142 Raymond, Michael 155 Rechlicy, Thomas 68,155 Repay, John 62,85,93,116,142 Repay, Leon 160 Repay, Marilyn 59,60,72,76,142, 178 Repay, Michael 149 Repay, Virginia 58,160 Retegan, Theda 58,68,155 Richards, Talton 160 Robertson, Susan 58,66,73,155 Roedel, Shannon 77,142 Rogina, Joseph 109,155 Rokosz, Kathleen 68,155 Rootes, Deborah 161 Roper, Charlotte 58,82,155 Rosaschi, Angelo 155 Rosenberg, Janina 71 Rosinski, Edward 59,71,142 Roszkowski, Gloria 77,161 Rowley, Faye 59,60,142,170 Rozinski, Harold 77,83,143 Roznawski, Paul 161 Rudzinski, Bruce 79 Ruf, Pat 55,58,63,73,81,87,117, 149 Ruf, Robert 10,28,54,55,59,60,62, 67,68,76,80,81,87,97,101,109, 116,143,180 Ruhl, Don 56,149 Ruhl, Jane 58,161 Ruman, Richard 83,97,103,149 Ruman, Thomas 77,95,103 Rusnak, Lance 59,60,61,62,65, 143,172 Rusnak, Mike 149 Rusnak, Scott 85,149 Russell, Robert 77 Ruzycld, Margaret 58,161 Rybicki, Elaine 58,161 Rzegocki, Lydia 155 Rzepka, Beverly 58,161 Rzonca, Joyce 69,155 Saksa, Frank 95,103 Saksa, Patricia 47,63,82,149 Saldana, Carlos 68,155 Saldana, Marie 58,161 Saliga, George 93,105,155 Saliga, Susan 19,54,59,60,71,75, 81,86,149 Salys, Cassandra 155 Samek, Nancy 58,76,87,161 Sandrick, Kristine 58,62,69,155 Schaffenberger, Bruce 97,116,149 Schmidt, Teri 67,69,86,149 Schmittel, Deborah 143 Schreier, Peter 161 Schultz, John 85,106,143 Schurr, Linda 70 Schurr, Lowell 59,74,149 Schwartz, Roger 95,161 Sciacero, Gayle 161 Sciacero, Lynn 58,65,155 Segvich, Kathy 149 Senko, Daniel 59 Senko, Nancy 58,71,161 Seth, Jacqueline 58,69,155 Seth, Linda 58,63,149 Setmajer, Virginia 155 Seto, Steve 109 Shaw, Cherryll 155 Shields, James 59,60,71,105,143 Shields, John 59,69,106,155 Shimala, Martin 56,68,89,93,95, 103,109,116,155 Shimala, Vincent 85,101,149 Shipley, Jane 58,61,62,82,155 Shrader, Darrell 155 Sievers, Carroll 65,97,155 Sinai, Michael 161 Skalka, Joseph 149 Skertich, Karen 155 Skertich, Lawrence 87,143 Sldba, Edward 155 Skilling, Patricia 143 Skura, Barbara 72,82,143 Skurka, Donald 143 Skurka, Richard 89,99,116,155 Slivka, Carolyn 71,82,149 Sluka, Robert 64,161 Slupski, Dennis 69,97,109,155 Smigla, Jean 143 Smigla, Mary 58.71,143,171 Smith, Laura 82,155 Smith, Rita 54,63,71,143 Smriga, William 67,74,85,99,155 Snider, Janet 10,29,54,55,59,60, 61,64,73,76,80,81,84,143 Snyder, Walter 143 Solkey, Kenneth 36,56,97,101, 116,144,177 Sotak, David 69,99,149 Sotak, Lynn 19,55,58,60,73,81, 113,117,149 Spanburg, Chris 59,65,69,74,75, 83.93,109.116.149 Spanier, Linda 11,39,46,54,55,59, 61,64,68,73,81,86,113,144,172 Spaulding, Mark 59 Spaulding, Patricia 58,66,84,155 Spornic, Antionette 55,82,149 Springer, Donald 69,161 Staley, Brandt 95,161 Stapke, Charles 62,97,103,155 Stasny, Cerald 19,36,76,97,109, 116 Stasny, Robert 144 Stecy, Peter 12,54,61,65,74,75, 78,79,99,116,149 Steffel, Barbara 10,54,55,59,60, 61,79,116,144,192 Steffell, Charles 55,74,75,79,98, 99,106,109,155 Steffel, Richard 68,93,103,109, 155 Steliga, Joseph 68,83,103,109, 116,155 Stolarz, Carol 149 Stolarz, Reisha 144 Stombaugh, Michael 161 Stombaugh, William 77 ' , 149 Stout, James 155 Strabavy, Paul 93,95,101,103,110, 111,149 Strabavy, Robert 95,103,161 Strbjak, Robert 155 Strempka, Cheryl 58,68,82,155 Strzempka, John 161 Strzempka, Linda 58,70,77,149 Sudar, Charlene 56,67,76,82,155 Sumrow, Mary 69,149 Surma, Theodore 74,105,116,144 Surrett, William 144 Susoreny, Patricia 68,82,149 Svitek, Deborah 54,66,69,74,75, Swierc, John 19,97,109 Swiontek, Joanne 155 Swiontek, Perry 86,144 Szanyi, Andrea 72 149 T Tabaczynski, Jackie 82,155 Talabay, Robert 93,101,110,149 Tallongan, Zenith 149 Tangalos, Eric 11,28,29,54,55,57, 59,60,69,74,76,78,79,98,99, 116,144 Tangalos, Gregory 99,103,161 Taylor, John 155 Taylor, Linda 149 Tharp, Patricia 64,161 Theissen, Bud 93,105,116,155 Thompson, Larry 54,86,149 Tkach, Cynthia 71,149 Tkacz, Joseph 83 Tokarz, Barbara 11,63,73,84,144, 180 Tokarz, Gerald 61,65,67,155 Tolley, Karen 58,70,84,155 Toma, Nancy 155 Tomko, John 69,156 Tomko, Marilyn 69 Tomko, Sharon 58 Tonkovich, Emil 149 Toth, Julieann 156 Toth, Sandra 11,28,29,54,55,57, 59,60,61,64,66,78,79,84,144 Trader, Theresa 156 Treadway, William 54,55,59,61, 62,65,76,78,79,144 Trebs, Robert 85,149 Trelinski, Karen 58,63,149 Trelinski, Theodore 77 Trevino, Armando 59,156 Troksa, Deborah 54,58,69,113, 149 Troksa, Sandra 58,71,161 Troupe, Ronald 83 Turack, Diane 70,156 Turack, James 83,161 189 Turner, David 95 Tumquist, Terry 59- Turpin, Pamela 64,76,87,115,156 U Uhrin, Donald 55,56,59,67,74,75, 76,81,87,144 Ulm, Jeffrey 97,156 Ulm, Thomas 103,161 Urbanek, John 161 V Vacendak, Michael 77,156 Vanek, Robert 68,93,109,156 Vanzo, Edith 63,86,149 Vardolos, Chris 149 Vargo, Marian 58,69,161 Vasilak, Peggy 71,80,149 Vasilak, Susan 58,69.74,75,156 Vasilko, Jeanette 58,156 Vater, Philip 59,67,156 Vaughan, Gerald 69,76,156 Vavrek, Beverly 15,67,72,144 Vavrek, Robert 149 Veal, Johanna 76,161 Vickrey, Kathryn 144 Vincent, Michele 56,66,156 Vinson, Roger 70,77,145 Volk, Deborah 58,156 Vblom, Suzanne 76,161 Vrabel, Gloria 69,76,161 Vrlik, Janice 58,69,156 W Wagner, Terri 58,68,84,87,156 Walczak, Daniel 149 Walker, Gail 54,69,149 Walker, Laura 11,58,68,84,156 Wall, Gail 58,64,69,156 Wallace, James 145 Walters, Carol 58,161 Walters, Robert 62,69,97,101,103, 109,156 Wandel, Richard 110,145 Wargo, Catherine 145 Wargo, Mary 69,82 Waring, Charles 161 Warzak, Leo 93,105 Watson, Catherine 58,145 Weaver, Hedy 64,149 Weaver, Kevin 65,76,83,161 Weaver, William 64,68,156 Weigl, Renata 145 Weiner, Leslie 18,54,55,62,66,76, 81,149,183 Wetnight, Paul 103,161 Whyte, Jo Ann 19,59,60,64,68,76, 79,149 Wiak, Colette 82,145 Wilson, Darell 161 Wilson, Pam 58,69,75,76,150 Winebarger, Robert 54,56,59,61, 65,67,74,150 Winner, Sally 10,19,54,55,59,60, 61,62,66,76,79,80,81,87,150 Wisemiller, Eugene 61,156 Wisemiller, Lorraine 58,76,77,161 Wisniewski, Walter 56,85,101, 116,145 Wisotsky, Cynthia 64,150 Woiciechowski, Carol 63,150 Wojcik, Chris 63,68,150 Wojtena, Gail 61,64,68,71,156 Wolf, Shari Wood, Ellen 64 Woolsey, Benjamin 161 Wooster, Don 156 Woszczynski, Frank 76,77,161 Wozniak, Daniel 74,85,105,145 Wozniak, Roseann 82,145 Wrona, Donald 145 Y Yager, Kathleen 161 Yates, Barbara 156 Yearsich, George 14,28,29,54,55, 62,69,76,80,81,85,93,105, 109,116,145,180 Yoder, D’Ann 65,161 Yoder, William 65 Young, Debbie 77,156 Yuhas, Gayle 58,161 Yuhas, Kathleen 70,71,73,150 Yusko, Laura 73,74,150 Z Zajac, Carolyn 73,150 Zajac, Jerome 161 Zajac, Theresa 68,156 Zamarocy, Rudolph 161 Zambo, Theresa 156 Zato, Kathleen 59,66,78,79,145 Zato, Thomas 55,56,74,112,116, 150 Zatorski, Stanley 77 Zdankiewicz, Marie 58,161 Zehner, Carol 87,161 Zembala, Ted 93,156 Zembala, Tom 85,105,109,116, 145 Ziak, Jean 82 Ziak, Robert 83,85,145 Zientara, Mary Jo 63,66,84,150 Zmija, Carol 47,63,150 Zrenchik, Nancy 84 Zumik, Gabriella 161 Faculty Index Aldrich, Emerson 110,111,125 Astle, Betty 125 Astle, James 86,125,151 Boyle, James 125 Buell, Ray 122 Buss, Eldon 125 Charlet, Bernard 125 Church, Darrell 59,125 Couglan, Joan 125 Cougill, Kathryn 125 Dunham, Catherine 125 Dycus, James 65,126 Encinosa, Maria 126 Erickson, Arthur 55,68,77,126 Esterhay, Joseph 123 Gehring, Theresa 55,126 Hein, David 101,126 Heslin, John 86,126 Howe, Edna 123 Hriso, Michael 126 Huber, Carol 15,77,126,130 Huber, George 15,126,130 Ide, Margaret 126 Johnson, Michael 106,109,126 McCampbell, Delores 127 Miller, Florence 127 Miller, Joseph 127 Moffitt, James 127 Morris, Anita 127 Morrison, Norabel 71,127 Mueller, William 127 Muir, George 55,127 Myers, Doris 122 Nordvig, Marie 127 Kramsky, Carol 76,126 Lake, Harriet 70,127 Lane, Margaret 61,62,127 Lockey, Durward 123 Majcher, Richard 56,127,146 Martin, Edwin 123 Peek, Ingrid 128 Peterson, A1 43,95,128 Porter, Marvin 128 Powell, Edward 74,75,83,128 Roman, Thomas 128,151 Rozich, Mary Ann 70,128 Rudser, Ruth 70,128 Sauvain, Sandra 128 Schneider. Robert 128 Shields. Edward 97,116,12 Snider, Doris 128,146 Stavros, Steve 123 Stuber, Charles 105,128 Talabay, David 129 Thomas, Everett 83,109,12! Tolchinsky, Jean 117,129 Van Til, Alan 74,129 Wallace, Dorothy 95,129 Watkins, Oral 93,129 Weaver, John 105,129 Wilcox, Lillian 129 Wilharm, Wanda 129 Williams, Ray 129 Williamson, Jack 103,129 Whyte, Betty 129 Organization Index Art Club 71 A.V.O. 83 Band 64,65 Baseball 110 Basketball 100-103 Biology Club 74 Booster Club 87 Boys’ Chorus 59 Bridge Club 88,89 Cafeteria Staff 124 C-Club 116 Cheerleaders 113 Chess Club 88,89 Concert Choir 59 Cross Country 97 Drama Club 76 Football 93-95 Forum Club 86 French Club 66 F.T.A. 73 Future Nurses’ Club 75 Future Secretaries’ Club 72 C.A.C. 117 German Club 67 Girls’ Choir 58 Girls’ Chorus 58 Girls’ Ensemble 60 Golf 112 Gymnastics 106,107 Health Careers Club 82 Hi-Y 85 Knitting Club 88 Latin Club 69 Library Club 70 Literary Club 70 Medical Arts Club 75 National Forensic League 55 National Honor Society 54 National Thespians 54 Office Staff 124 Orchestra 61 Photography Club 77 Pioneer News 80,81 Pom Pons 63 Pom Pon Flag Corps 63 Powder Horn 78,79 Quill and Scroll 55 Reading Club 77 Red Cross 82 Serenaders 60 String Club 62 Science Projects Club 74 Spanish Club 68 Stage Crew 76 Student Council 56,57 Tennis 99 Track 109 Twirlers 63 Wrestling 104,105 Y-Teens 84 Advertisement Index A P Food Store 177 A W Root Beer 180 Adam’s Hardware 165 Allen’s Dairy Mart 165 American Oil Company 182 American Trust and Savings Bank 167 Andre’s Beaute Box 175 Ardillo Corporation 174 Area Pharmacy 180 Amie’s Dog House 171 Aronberg Jewelers 169 Art’s Drive-In 173 Baran Son Funeral Home 169 Barton, Dr. 185 Bill’s Supply 183 Calumet Pet Supply 177 Carson Pirie Scott and Co. 184 Ciesars 170 Condes Restaurant 178 Dino’s Pizza 170 Dressier Photography 184 Dziadowicz Funeral Home 166 First Bank of Whiting 181 Fred’s Paint Store 166 Girls’ Athletic Club 177 Geffert Hardware 177 Gordon, Ritzi, and Freedman, Drs. 185 Gregorovich Service 178 Harangody, Mayor Frank 176 Heather Shoppe 171 Hi-Fi Studios 164 Hi-Y 178 Hohman Rexall Pharmacy 170 Holiday Inn 176 Hoosier Auditorium Theater 176 Hoosier Pharmacy 173 Illiana Garage 183 Independent Petroleum Workers 183 Inland Steel Company 163 Jack and Jill Shop 183 Jack Fox and Sons 177 Jancosek, Dr. 185 Jersey Maid 166 Junior Class 183 Language Clubs 184 Le win-Wolf 175 Liberty Savings and Loan 173 Lincoln Technical Institute 164 Marjorie’s Beauty Salon 178 McCreary’s Barber and Beauty Shops 180 Millikan Incorporated 180 Mills Auto Supply 176 Minas Edw C. Co. 174 Neal Price 169 Newberry 180 Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 165 Osborne, Ray G. and Son 176 Otto Shoes 178 Owen’s Funeral Home 173 Parkview Bowling Lanes 173 Parkview Foods 174 Paxton’s Lumber 184 Pepsi-Cola 172 Phil Smidt and Son, Inc. 171 Picklin, Dr. 185 Poppen’s Auto Service 170 P.T.A. 164 Radio Center 166 Richard’s Prescription 176 Rudolf’s House of Beauty 170 Russel’s TV 175 Sealtest 174 Sears Roebuck Co. 184 Senior Class 175 Sherman’s Indiana Supply 171 Shimala’s Grocery 169 Sokol U.S.A. 164 Sophomore Class 165 Stamos Flowers 171 Stan and Kay’s Inn 169 Standard Drug Store 178 Star Sales 166 State Bank of Whiting 179 State Farm Insurance 170 Stecy, Dr. 185 Student Council 184 Town House Lanes 169 Vogel’s Restaurant 183 Vukovich, Dr. 185 Weiner Foods 175 White Star Superette 164 Whiting Five and Ten 174 Whiting Flower Shop 166 Whiting Plumbing and Heating, Inc. 166 Winsbergs 171 Wow-Wee Restaurant 164 Youth Center 180 191 We’ve shown the Switch and changed our Routine New and exciting experiences were confronted while working on the 1968 Poxvder Horn. While presenting the changes in Clarkites, and in the school itself, 1968 has proved to be also for us A Switch From Routine. Elation and sadness were simultaneously experienced. Those final hurried hours of writing, cropping, and as¬ sembling will never be forgotten. Endless hours of work by staff members, and many others not even on the staff, helped create the book. A special thank-you is due for Mr. George Muir and Mr. Frank Woschitz for their constant patience and guidance. The measure of the time and effort spent by these people merits unceasing gratitude. By portraying the change of a Clarkite, we too have undergone a change. Through the acceptance of respon¬ sibility we have grown and matured as individuals. We hope that we have succeeded in showing you this year’s Switch From Routine. Judi Antkowiak Sue Hmurovic Lola McPheron Jody Whyte Ruth Greskovich Linda Gumkowski Teresa Jurek Donna Kalina _ David Krall Doug Milward Bruce Rudzinski Chuck Steffel Dressier Studio Inter-State Studio Paragon Yearbooks Mr. Frank Woschitz, yearbook consultant -S. K. Smith Co., Mr. Jack Bundy _ Mr. George Muir Editor-in-chief Barb Steffel Identification editors Assistant editor Tina Nowak Literary editors . Sandy Toth Kathy Zato Proofreader. ... - Reinhard Fritz Typists Business manager Betty Lesak Sports editor_ Eric Tangalos Senior editors _ Terri Johnson Tom Leskovich Photographers - Underclass editors_S ara Kaplan Bill Treadway Faculty editors_Laura Antilla Steve Hurley Ron Murzyn Advertising managers _ Claudia Dickey Printer Pete Stecy Subscription editors _ Doug Guy Betty Lesak Cover . Index editors_Jeanne Grinstead Jan Marcisz Journalism sponsor ... Sally Winner 192

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

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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