George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) - Class of 1969 Page 1 of 200
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Show Hide text for 1969 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1969 volume: “ 1969 Powder Horn George Rogers Clark High School Hammond, Indiana Volume 35 is our moment, our once in a lifetime Future moments hold great As she marches in the Fourth of July parade, Audrey Buksar’s smile reveals her pride in being a Pom-Pon girl. i’aces of two freshmen betray the sober im- jortance of receiving one’s first high school eport card. Accompanied by the victory cadence, jubilant Pioneers begin the parade home. expectations With the courage of true Clark- ites, we delve into the future, un¬ certain, yet unafraid. Disappoint¬ ments may dampen our hopes, but only for a moment. Despair quickly dissolves into enthusiasm with the realization that future moments and new opportunities exist. To be the person we each want to be involves individual enterprise tem¬ pered with cooperation, conformity, and dependence. Somehow, the vast amount of moments must be organized into a meaningful past. We ponder problems to find satisfying solutions, and determination to remake the world fires us with ambition. This is our moment, our once in a lifetime. Nothing will stop us; we are destined to accomplish great things. “Remember all the fun . . . !” With the flourish of a pen, a memory of a high school friendship becomes indelible. After an important football gain, sharing spontaneous elation takes precedence as time, for a moment, becomes frozen. Individual achievements strengthen Pondering what they can purchase with the money they have, hungry Clarkites await their turn in the lunch line. Clark unity Individuality marked each Clarkite as he stamped his identity into the ever-changing pattern of school life. For one student, school might have meant an academic schedule of Physics, Advanced Algebra, third year Spanish, and English, while for another Concert Choir, Band, Publi¬ cations and Student Council might have comprised the bulk of his sched¬ ule. Although Wednesdays meant ac¬ tivities open to everyone, one stu¬ dent’s choice might have been a lan¬ guage club, as another’s time was taken by GAC or Booster Club. But as unique as it was for each person, school unified all the students with a powerful bond of pride and a sense of common, over-all purpose of preparation for the future. “Nothing, but nothing, is more powerful than a locomotive,” cries Engineer Dave Krall to Super-Tuna Paul Strabavy. New routines were an important product of In an effort to learn from others, Marilee Ogren, Susy Gurevitz, George Halik, and Roseanne Sue Lukacsek and Karen Trelinski’s week of Holmes spent a week at the Indiana University Leadership Conference, hard work at Purdue University. Special interests delved into during Newswomen Sally Winner, Leslie Weiner, Pat Ruf, and Chris Olio dis¬ covered new techniques at Ball State and Wisconsin universities. Spike Murphree, John Shields, Jack Klasen, Phil Lund, and Frank Foreman expanded gymnastic abilities at the National Summer Palaestrum in Traverse City, Michigan. 8 Marilee Ogren realized her goals in art at an Indiana Artists’ Conference. summer 1968 Gaining new ideas for future pub¬ lications was the purpose of summer journalistic institutes. Twirlers, gymnasts, and cheer¬ leaders took advantage of specialized camps in their areas. Through the efforts of the National Science Found¬ ation, students were able to study scientific topics. Fine arts was another topic of interest as art and music skills were mastered. For the third year, audio-visual members attended the AVO convention. Communication was stressed at the institutes held for Student Coun¬ cil and Girls’ and Boys’ State rep¬ resentatives. At an audio-visual convention, Brian Olds was introduced to more modern equipment. Kansas, Purdue, and Western Michigan universities provided an opportunity for Pete Brand- man, Pete Stecy, Debbie Svitek, Cindy Hric, and Cindy Gaspar to delve into diversified scien¬ tific fields and sample college life. Seniors take honors in a Tiger roast Conforming with the theme of car¬ toon heroes, Clarkites worked for perfection in every aspect of the Homecoming activities. Diligent Booster Club members sacrificed hours of sleep to assem¬ ble a display on the school lawn. A spider web and cartoon characters proclaimed, “Our Super Heroes Will Entangle The Tigers.” The traditional pep assembly ignited school-wide enthusiasm. Sen¬ iors captured honors in the yell con¬ test as well as the homeroom sign contest. “Lockey and His Friends,” the Senior Skit, added comic relief to the atmosphere. Finally, in glaring silence, the queen was announced. That evening, a tension-filled audience watched the team of “Super- Heroes” score a winning touchdown in the final moments of play to climax one memorable event: Homecoming. Under King Alvin’s protection. Miss Home¬ coming joins the pre-victory celebration during the senior skit. Reigning over Homecoming festivities. Queen Linda Seth and attendants Teresa Mierwa and Carol Zmiga, seniors; Patty Matura, junior; Marie Zdankiewicz, sophomore; and Cindy Spanburg, freshman, added a regal touch. After three years of unsuccessful attempts, the Class of 1969 ' s final float resulted in a first place ribbon. GRC’s student ambassadors represent America abroad In order to understand foreign customs, Gail Walker, Sue Saliga, and Jeff Justak traveled through European countries. Ancient columns help recall a Roman trip for Clark travelers. Shopping and enjoying German culture proves a rewarding experience for Jeanie Grinstead. A taste of Europe was relished by four Clarkites this past summer. Jeanie Grinstead, who was accept¬ ed by the IU Honors Program, lived with a German family for eight weeks. Three Latin students, Jeff Justak, Suzie Saliga, and Gail Walker were introduced to the European way of life through the International Cul¬ tural Exchange School. Washington tourists examine historical doc¬ uments guarded in the National Archives. Adventurous Clarkites trek eastward Climbing the steps of the Wash¬ ington Monument, watching a Rock¬ ett es’ stage show—these experiences linger with students on the Washing¬ ton, D.C.-New York trip. In Washington, Clarkites toured the White House and journeyed on to Arlington National Cemetery. The trip progressed to New York for a touch of excitement at the Statue of Liberty and a taste of culture at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts. New York’s Statue of Liberty inspired students to review their natural bom free- Clarkites discussed the 1968 elections as they toured the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C. 13 Dance and dress stimulate Current fashion and dances, though well-defined, still allowed for interpretation. Chunkiness char¬ acterized girls’ shoes, while guys wore belted styles, or wing tips. Males donned CPO jackets, fisherman knit sweaters, and turtlenecks. Femininity, evident in frilly blouses and dirndl skirts, contrasted with the stiff look of antique leather separates for girls. Vests were popular with everyone. “Anything goes” governed the way students reacted to the pulsating beat at dances. Dancing became more creative and individual, as Clarkites did the “tighten’ up,” the “four cor¬ ners,” and countless variations of the two. With looser movement pre¬ vailing, 1968-1969 saw more boys dancing than ever before. Following the current fashion trends, these Clarkites display the mode of classroom attire for the 1968-1969 school 14 Moving figures and shadows prove that dancing can be an expression of communication or an emotional outlet in any surroundings. Caesar ' s Rome lives again in 1968 on Clark’s stage With exuberant voices, two Roman sol¬ diers praise their beloved country. “Can a determined group of non¬ conformists rebel against the estab¬ lishment?” This question was exam¬ ined in the production of Clark High’s annual all-school play, An¬ drades and the Lion, under the di¬ rection of Miss Carol Kramsky. By decree of the pagan Caesar, all the Christians in Rome were to be thrown to the lion for their re¬ ligious beliefs. Androcles, a Chris¬ tian, had already met the lion in the woods where he removed a thorn from its paw. Upon seeing Androcles, the lion remembered the favor and spared the lives of the Christians. They gain¬ ed the sympathy of the hardened Caesar and realized a new religious freedom all because of Androcles’ love for animals. With a combination of psychedelic costumes and protest songs, the fa¬ miliar play by George Bernard Shaw was transformed into a modern hippy happening. Lavinia prays that the lives of her im¬ prisoned companions be spared. Disregarding the threats of the Centurian, Christian women gossip among themselves. Androcles and the Lion Cast Lion . Eugene Greven Androcles. Douglas Guy Megaera . Janet Snider Centurian. John Jacewicz Captian. James Shields Lavinia . Marilee Ogren Lentalus . Eric Tangalos Mentalus . Thomas O’Drobinak Spintho . Mark Janas Ferrovius . Kenneth Greenberg Keeper . Jeff Pavlovich Begger and Editor. Don Uhrin Caller. Thomas Miklusak Caesar. Dean Flaris Director. Miss Carol Kramsky Lentalus, cowering from the rage of the hot- tempered Ferrovius, falls to the ground. Striped uniforms and army helmets give Roman persecutors a link to the present. 17 Plans are made for discreet burial of a body in the cellar by Abby and Martha Brewster and their brother, Teddy. Juniors portray proficient poisoners Arsenic and Old Lace, the first play effort of Mr. Richard Capio, brought comedy to the Clark stage in this year’s Junior Class play. Act one introduced Abigail and Martha Brewster, two sweet, old spin¬ sters, and their benignly insane neph¬ ew Teddy, who believed he was Theodore Roosevelt. Quite by acci¬ dent, another nephew, Mortimer, dis¬ covered a body which Abby and Mar¬ tha, out of the charity of their hearts, had poisoned. The arrival of the black sheep of the family, Jonathan, and his partner in crime, Dr. Herman Ein¬ stein, complicated affairs. Act two saw the Brewster home as a hideout and graveyard, while Elaine Harper, Mortimers fiancee, suffered through the comical confusion. In the last scene, Jonathan and Dr. Einstein were finally apprehended and Abby, Martha, and Teddy all made a new home at Happy Dale Sanitarium. Old family differences result in a rather tight situation for Mortimer as his brother Jonathan and Dr. Einstein prepare him for further abuse. Arsenic and Old Lace Cast Abigail Brewster .... Rev. Dr. Harper Teddy Brewster. Officer Klein. Officer Brophy. Martha Brewster Mortimer Brewster .. Elaine Harper. Jonathan Brewster ... Dr. Herman Einstein Mr. Gibbs. Officer O’Hara. Captain Rooney Mr. Witherspoon Body. Director .... .Cheryl Peterson .Jeff Pavlovich .Ken Greenberg .Tim Jez .Jim Kozak .Sue Vasilak .Gary Novotny .Laura Walker .Mike Johnson . Mark Janas .Marc Kiekenapp .Tom Markovich .Mike Vacendak .Phil Vater .Eugene Wisemiller Mr. Richard Carpio in annual theatrical venture A visitor i “charitable fects other With a loud “charge!” on the trumpet, Teddy signals his ascent of San Juan hill. 19 Music, French decor leave fond memories In elegance and grace, Linda Lacinski arrives at the Shoreland Hotel. Between dances. Junior Class sponsors Mr. Majcher and Mrs. Snider, and their spouses, reflect pride in the efforts of their class. French-inspired, the Shoreland Hotel was transformed into a scene of elegance for the 1968 Clark Prom. Couples were seated for dinner in the Louis XIV Ballroom, as strolling musicians serenaded. Bob Roberts and his Orchestra enhanced the night with the beautiful ballad, “More.” The New Colony Six, playing popu¬ lar music, brought to a close an eve¬ ning to be remembered “Longer Than Always.” 20 Graduates fit their ' part in the vast puzzle of life Thoughtful guidance and counseling pre¬ pares Bob Hendry for future college studies. Perseverance and the willingness to learn marked them as students. Part of an exploding generation, they questioned and examined, trying to find truth. Anxiety tampered their weaknesses, but they learned to be strong. From their knowledge, they began to mold a shapeless future. The graduates, united in hope, divided by individual goals, awaited the chance that would satisfy their desire to “accomplish great things. " Moments ago they were seniors. Now they are alumni, eager to face the future. 21 22 Flexibility in English program provides Reference is given to the Braille Alphabet by Nancy Samek after the Sophomore Eng¬ lish class studied the life of Helen Keller. While listening to a lecture, students attempt to jot down important facts for future use in reviewing for a test. Steadying the mirror, sophomore Bob Novak looks on as Greg Breclaw demonstrates to the class that a " close shave” requires a skillful hand. 24 backbone for other spheres of learning Attempting to give students a full-scale introduction to literature and language, each class experi¬ mented with some phase of outside reading. Freshmen learned many basic grammar techniques while study¬ ing novels like Ivanhoe and Hiro¬ shima. A concentration on speech attempted to renew sophomore con¬ fidence. Julius Caesar and The Tale of Two Cities were on their list of read¬ ing material. American authors chal¬ lenged junior minds as they discussed the symbolism of various works as Moby Dick and The Scarlet Letter. Seniors began with Anglo-Saxon poet¬ ry and progressed to the writings of the modem author. Students experi¬ mented with styles of writing and gained much composition experience with frequent themes. In order to bring English to life, students in the department trav¬ elled to Chicago to see the modern version of Romeo and Juliet. With an air of resolution, Carol Moynihan portrays a campus president trying to calm agitated listeners. Reliving the fairy tale, Cinderella, seniors Cindy Gaspar, Sherry Milligan, and Tom Kontol show that English class can be more than textbooks and compositions. 25 Spanish influences enter the students’ lives through tapes and supplementary texts. By using a variety of supplemen¬ tary materials, the language department deepened and broadened opportunities for advancement. While seated in the language lab, a student was able to listen to a prepared tape of a foreign language. This aided him in speaking more fluently. Visual aids were indispensable in making a language easier to learn. Back¬ ground material of countries and their peoples was presented through filmstrips and pictures. Frequently, additional texts were referred to because of their importance in aiding the student. become familiar through four languages Latin scholars Phil Dunn and Brian Olds learn not only the language, but also the cultural aspects of ancient Rome. Math stresses the practical application “Playing teacher”, Kathy Sagala attempts to show her Algebra class how to solve an equation with the use of an overhead projector. Achievements in the Math depart¬ ment were accomplished through the use of proper logic and clear thinking. Academic Math courses were of¬ fered at four levels. Freshmen strug¬ gled through first year Algebra, at¬ tempting to understand the purpose of equations. Sophomores continued with Geometry, learning theorems and working with proofs. As the jun¬ iors progressed to Advanced Algebra, they were exposed to the principles of the slide rule, imaginary numbers, and logarithms. Seniors concluded their high school Math with Trig¬ onometry. A taste of college algebra was introduced as students studied the processes of mathematical logic and circular functions. of reasoning Student explanations often clear confusion. After drawing an ellipse, Don Rabe begins to calculate the true meaning of the graph. 29 With the help of scale models and charts. Biology students examine the structures of different species of animals and plants. Science Department runs the gamut with To instill in the student an un¬ derstanding of science, classes were offered at all levels. General Science gave a founda¬ tion of knowledge to those students who felt they were not ready for Bi¬ ology. The Health and Safety course provided an opportunity to learn about the physical, social, mental, and emotional well-being of the individual. Biology classes made use of the new lab facilities. Physiology was offered in summer Advanced Biology. The geological history of the earth and its relationship to the universe was the subject of die Earth Science course. Now within reach, the moon represents a prime interest for Earth Science students. 30 Becoming familiar with the new General Science lab equipment re¬ quires background reading in the course text. Health and Safety students can examine and learn the parts of the eye by using a plastic scale model. courses for everyone Advanced Chemistry offers new horizons Bob Vavrek discovers that a slight movement of a scale on a single pan balance can mean the difference between a faulty and an accurate chemistry measurement. Learning to analyze situations in a scientific manner was a concept that was stressed in both the Physics and Chemistry classes. Juniors taking Physics grasped valuable principles of matter and en- ergy by studying electricity, light, electro-magnetism, nuclear physics, and mechanics. For the first time, seniors were of¬ fered an accelerated Chemistry course, in addition to a basic level course. Elements and compounds, their prop¬ erties and uses, were the basis of study. In both classes, experimentation was proof of the application of sci¬ ence to the modern world. 32 Yesterday and today, the world and its Drawing a supply and demand curve, Sandy Matura explains the U.S. price system. Comparing free hand and printed maps gives Geography students an appreciation of the location and boundaries of foreign nations. Through class participation and discussion, new knowledge about soci¬ ety unfolded in Social Studies. With the use of current maga¬ zine articles, students were presented with more than textbook information in History, Economics, and Govern¬ ment. Class discussion sought to stim¬ ulate the mind of the student as he was given facts. Debate was often em¬ ployed as a means of challenging state¬ ments. To allow students to study society more closely, the elective courses of Sociology and Contemporary History were offered. Customs and cultures of various social groups in the world were brought into view for students through Geography. 34 people unfold in Social Studies Research in the library enables Mr. Charlet’s World History students to prepare reports on past civilizations. Using his oratorical ability, senior Jim Pint comments on a recent government affair. Accentuating the opportunities for future business seekers, teachers pre¬ pared keen minds for positions in the complex business world. Shorthand and Typing classes set standards for future secretaries. Speed and accuracy could not be stressed enough as girls learned that competi¬ tion will be sharp, and the best quali¬ fied will receive the jobs. In a world of computers and new advances in machinery, Business Machines and Data Processing pre¬ pared the student in machine opera¬ tions and techniques. Fundamentals of various legal pro¬ cedures were studied in Business Law. Consumer Problems, important to the family man as well as the businessman, pointed out the future conflicts and problems that will be faced by the average consumer. Undecided minds were enlight¬ ened in Vocational Guidance. Taking the Business Machines course affords Antoinette Spomic the opportunity to perform A __ __ _7 operations such as multiplication and subtraction more efficiently. 41 • • I™ fjf r 7 fl Fill 36 speed spell success in business courses Attentive members of the Boys’ Chorus practice daily warm-ups before sight-reading a new song. Clark rings with music for the masses Providing almost a third of the student body with the opportunity for self-expression, Clark’s music depart¬ ment consisted of three distinct divi¬ sions. The Choral department, composed of Girls’ and Boys’ Choruses, Mixed Glee Club, Girls’ Choir, Concert Choir, and various ensembles, achieved the highest enrollment of all elective courses with 297 members. When not performing at football and basketball games, Band members were busy with parade routines and concert programs. Though an elective course, Band was able to attain a mem¬ bership of 68. Another channel of music appre¬ ciation was open to students through participation in Orchestra. Members performed in three concerts during the course of the year. Bandmen pause to perform their routine along the Fourth of July parade route. Tomorrow ' s homemakers prepare today Whether patching a pair of pants or setting the table for an afternoon luncheon, experience is a must for a successful homemaker. In the Foods department, each day brought a new adventure as stu¬ dents learned the proper methods of cooking a tasty meal. To aid students in the Clothing department, three new sewing ma¬ chines were purchased. Learning to keep up with fashion trends while selecting practical material and pat¬ terns was the aim of every Clark seam¬ stress. Aside from cooking and sewing. Family Living and Home Manage¬ ment taught students how to cope with problems that face the average homemaker. Unlimited patience aids Virginia Bacon in becoming an experienced seamstress. Emphasis centered on individual development in girls’ Physical Ed¬ ucation, under Jean Tolchinsky. Gym¬ nastics, a sport which allowed for per¬ sonal improvement, kept the girls’ di¬ vision working hard. Parallel bars, the horse, and trampoline were employed in testing physical capabilities. Group sports remained routine. Expanding the sports program, Coach Johnson introduced bait cast¬ ing techniques, weight training, trap shooting, and hunting. While striving for individual development in gym, Jerry Deluna, Bob Strabavy, and Dave Turner won awards from the Presi¬ dent’s Council on Physical Fitness. Physical Ed. accentuates the individual 41 Industrial Arts extracts hidden talent Ted Mecklin’s immediate concern is the completion of the initial steps of his project. Projects of the Industrial Arts classes had one thing in common: practicality. After acquiring the cor¬ rect basic concepts and methods, both the Shop and Mechanical Drawing classes advanced to the construction of plans and household “odds ’n ends.” Shop students combined safety, skill, and wood to produce such useful items as bowls, bookends, and benches. Extensive furniture repair work helped train future “handymen.” Beginning by sketching bricks, Mechanical Drawing students learned how proportion and accuracy relate to the construction of blueprints. Talton Richards cuts out some of the more intricate parts of his shop project with the use of a jigsaw. 42 Art room becomes the GRC museum of student work With its brightly painted towel boxes and displays of art work, the Art room was a center of creativity at Clark. Six semesters of Art were of¬ fered with study plans ranging from sketching to more intricate construc¬ tion in the third year. A sojourn to the Art Institute in Chicago allowed students to observe more professional works. Making unusual metal forms, Linda Lacinski and Jane Jankauskas show their individuality. Firing of clay pottery is one phase of art instruction for Eric Antilla and Peg Vasilak. Jan DeNardo and Nanci King show that concentration is an important factor in capturing the many moods and ideas of art. 43 Drivers’ Ed. kelps insure future safety Through the combined efforts of ten teachers, students began their Drivers’ Education course in hope of becoming safe and dependable driv¬ ers. In order to combat the heat of the summer months during the course, an air conditioner was installed in all but one car. Aside from the routine of behind- the-wheel driving, the student became acquainted with other aspects of driv¬ ing, from mechanics to safety. Under Mr. Peterson’s watchful eye, drivers leam responsibility for the appearance of a car. Intent on understanding the mechanics of an automobile, two Drivers’ Education students examine the complexities of the engine. In Journalism, Gayle Sciacero and Kim Banik discover that the ability to type is essential for the production of a newspaper. Aside from classroom learning, val¬ uable journalistic techniques were in¬ troduced to students through the pro¬ duction of a cub edition of die Pioneer News. Tours of WCFL and WJOB radio stations and The Chicago Trib¬ une newspaper plant allowed Clark- ites to see professional journalists at work. The value of communication was often the topic of discussion after these tours. Journalism students were intro¬ duced to psychology by an Indiana University student who discussed its relationship to advertising and mass communications. By creating a journalism notebook, the im¬ portance of news media is discovered. Mr. Muir demonstrates the use of the mimeo¬ graph machine in newspaper production to Shirley Dziadosz, Journalism student. Journalists communicate through modem methods jr 4 Activities 47 Clark students receive distinction for NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—SITTING: B. Winebarger, veep; J. Grinstead, treas.; C. Hric, sec.; P. Stecy, pres. FRONT ROW: S. Haig, P. Cokenour. P. Spaulding, T. Retegan, A. Kaminsky, S. Mil¬ ligan, L. Weiner, J. Vrlik, M. Tomko, K. Rokosz, C. Strempka, G. Wojtena, S. Mulholland. SECOND ROW: L. Yusko, A. Jezuit, D. Troksa, J. Bielasco, M. Loden, K. Trelinski, S. Winner, S. Kaplan, 1. Jackini, S. Vasilak, D. Svitek, S. Saliga, C. Gaspar, J. Maruszczak. THIRD ROW: J. Puplava, M. Meldahl, P. Susomey, L. Levin, F. Foreman, S. Murphree, P. Madura, L. Mottet, S. Forbes, D. Howell, C. Olio, V. Kusnir, P. Vater, C. Parks, D. Bubnovich, FOURTH ROW: K. Lilly, C. Peterson, T. Haig, T. Zato, C. Dickey, G. Walker, B. Talabay, B. Vanek, J. Steliga, P. Brandman, M. Durland, J. Marcisz, L. Walker, B. Cummings, T. Wagner, G. Halik. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE—FRONT ROW; D. Ferry, C. Moynihan, C. Krieger, D. Duhon, Mrs. Gehring, sponsor; M. Hah- ney. SECOND ROW: S. Gurevitz, M. Ogren, T. Rechlicz, D. Mores, E. Pup- lava, D. Kaplan, J. Cervone, L. Canner, B. Furto. THIRD ROW: S. DePeugh, P. Dunn, M. Janas, C. Adam, B. Olds, G. Novotny, L. Walker, T. Markovich, C. Peterson, R. Holmes. special merit Four national clubs honored stu¬ dents for various achievements. National Honor Society recog¬ nized those, chosen by the faculty, who attained a B average and por¬ trayed the qualities of leadership and good character. Membership was limited to 10% of the Junior Class and 15% of the Seniors. A symbol of recognition was the gold tassel worn by graduating seniors. Debating and public speaking students gained membership in the National Forensic League. Prospective members worked for points at speech meets in the fields of original oratory, poetry, extemporaneous speaking, and various forms of debate. Those interested in stage arts worked with the goal of becoming a Thespian. Membership requirements included 30 hours of stage work and one walk-on part. All phases of stage production were introduced to mem¬ bers of Clark’s Troupe No. 1769. Quill and Scroll, the journalis¬ tic honorary, consisted of Pioneer News and Powder Horn staff mem¬ bers who contributed excellent work. THESPIANS—FRONT ROW: C. Peterson, sec.-treas.; S. Winner, pres.; G. Novotny, veep. SECOND ROW: S. Kaplan, L. Weiner. THIRD ROW: C. Chiluski, S. Gurevitz, M. Ogren. FOURTH ROW: G. Halik, J. Jacewicz, K. Greenburg, J. Jackim. FIFTH ROW: M. Janas, G. Humphreys, L. Walker. QUILL AND SCROLL—FRONT ROW: K. Sandrick, J. Ellis, P. Vasilak, M. Loden, S. Milligan, L. Sotak, R. Pajak, L. Herakovich, L. Weiner, J. DeNardo, SECOND ROW: M. Ogren, S. Winner, T. Mierwa, S. Matura, E. Puplava, P. Madura, M. Mihalo, C. Hric, M. Meldahl, S. Gurevitz, S. Kaplan. THIRD ROW: D. Troksa, S. Lukacsek, C. Moynihan, C. Dickey, B. Pruzin, C. Peterson, L. Levin, C. Dostatni, J. Grinstead, M. Beebe, C. Gaspar. FOURTH ROW: T. Zato, N. Cison, M. Zientara, P. Ruf, G. Halik, P. Nowak, P. Stecy, L. ODrobinak, B. Winebarger, J. Marcisz, C. Olio, D. Bubnovich. STUDENT COUNCIL CABINET—FIRST ROW: S. Saliga, R. Holmes, C. Hric. SECOND ROW: D. Ruhl, J. Justak. THIRD ROW: G. Novotny, P. Stecy, B. Winebarger. STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES—FRONT ROW: J. Jones, C. Troksa, B. Vanek, L. Zajac, M. Sproch, L. Elbaor, A. Shields, K. Banik. SECOND ROW: T. Retegan, C. Chiluski, D. Gyure, M. Banas, P. Parks, D. Knazur, G. Tangalos, J. Halik, J. Caesar, N. Milligan, L. Condes, K. Sagala. THIRD ROW: D. Jones, M. Martich, D. Bragg, J. Jackim, D. Bubnovich, R. Holmes, K. Through their promotional antics, Student Council members receive a round of applause as they conclude their magazine drive skit. Trelinski, S. Forbes, C. Excell, G. Gordon, L. Wisemiller. FOURTH ROW: D. Howell, G. Buehler, S. Profilovich, C. Moynihan, S. Murphree, H. Pataky, D. Ruhl, D. Flaris, T. Zato, P. Madura, P. Vasilak, R. Jones. FIFTH ROW: T. Mroz, I. Colbert, D. Bellile, M. Janas, J. Jacewicz, R. Schwartz, L. Walker, M. McGlinchy, B. Hendry, E. Antilla, B. Novak, P. Miller, C. Spanburg. 50 Originality and enthusiasm exemplify ’68-’69 Council Even before the school year began, Student Council thrust itself into action. By sponsoring Clark’s first Powder Puff and intersquad foot¬ ball games, it displayed the imagina¬ tion and initiative that characterized all of its activities. Students were welcomed back to classes and introduced to a change of self-nomination in homeroom rep¬ resentative selections during “Con¬ vention Week.” The Council sponsored a mag¬ azine drive, roller-skating party, Field Day and a dance, themed “Those Were the Days,” which saw Clarkites return to childhood days of lollipops and Kool-Aid stands. Also concerned with serious mat¬ ters, members voted to abolish the Student Review Board. The Council closed the year with an Inaugural Ball honoring next year’s officers. With holiday spirits Student Council officers and cabinet do their part in adding a bit of Christinas to school life. CONCERT CHOIR—FRONT ROW: L. Sotak, K. Sandrick, K. Lam pa; C. Conley, J. Jucknowski, J. Ellis, T. Retegan, L. Strzempka R. Hoke, C. Strempka. SECOND ROW: Mr. Church, director; K Trelinski, P. Spaulding, S. Jurek, K. Bullion, J. Jackim, E. Rybicki C. Excell, J. Ruhl, C. Hric, A Finkelstein, L. Gibbs, C. Gaspar S. Milligan, N. Samek, J. Navta. THIRD ROW: J. Shields, J Cervone, D. Troksa, L. Mottet, S. Winner, G. Wall, P. Molson, R Duplaga, P. Vater, S. Morrisson, J. Colbert, S. Kinnane, L. Niblett J. Whyte, L. Seth, J. Puplava, J. Halik. FOURTH ROW: M. Spaulding, M. Patrick, J. Ciesar, D. Flaris, L. Schurr, J. Condes, G. Novotny, B. Winebarger, G. Halik, C. Peterson, B. Sluka, P. Wetnight, M. Kruczek, J. Justak, S. Forbes, V. Kusnir. FIFTH ROW: S. Maycunich, M. Janas, P. Ruf, B. Kalinski, S. DePeugh, E. Wise- miller, L. Walker, C. Spanburg, J. Marcisz, P. Dow, J. Camp, B. Jendreas, B. Barany, T. Jez, D. Bellile, E. Petyo, J. Marcisz, M. Durland. Through practice and performance, choirs Characterized by talent and ambi¬ tion, the choral department with 297 strong began the year with its annual Fall Concert. Craig Spaulding, an alumnus of the Choral department, performed in an assembly program with the “Singing Hoosiers” in the fall. Seasonal greetings were extended to all by the choirs, along with the Band and Orchestra, at the Christ¬ mas Concert. At this time the Sere¬ nades sang at many outside engage¬ ments including Great Lakes Naval Hospital for the sailors and Christmas programs for the Tri Kappas and Kiwanis. Featuring selections from “Marne,” “Music Man,” “Gypsy,” movie themes, and a county fair scene, the Spring Concert presented music with a va¬ riety of styles for everyone. After a lot of hard work, Concert Choir mastered the Vivaldi “Gloria” for performance. Also, an exchange program was done with Tech High School. 52 BOYS ' CHORUS—FRONT ROW: R. Dittoe, K. Martin, G. Tangalos, D. Wilson, J. Mottet, S. Mileusnich, D. Hardesty, B. Woolsey, J. Zajac. SECOND ROW: S. Markovich, F. Saksa, S. Midkiff, J. Pavlovich, T. Richards, B. Martinez, D. Braun, R. Kelderman. THIRD ROW: B. Igras, B. Hicko, D. King, R. Waslevich, P. Nowak, G. Breclaw, B. Staley, T. Carpenter, P. Vaughn, P. Carpenter. SERENADERS—FRONT ROW: J. Jucknowski, L. Sotak, S. Milligan, C. Gaspar, S. Saliga. SECOND ROW: M. Spaulding, M. Patrick, J. Justak, P. Vater. THIRD ROW: C. Hric, J. Whyte, S. Winner, D. Troksa, P. Ruf. FOURTH ROW: E. Petyo, G. Novotny, G. Halik, B. Winebarger, E. Wisemiller, C. Spanburg. GIRLS’ CHOIR—FRONT ROW: C. Troksa, K. Jefchak, S. Comer, L. Puta, L. Herakovich, P. Parks, P. Wall, S. Markovich, J. Seth, S. Haig, J. Baranowski, K. Tolley, C. Lewandowski, V. Halliar, J. Levin, K. Bodie, K. Banik. SECOND ROW: L. Cloghessy, C. Sudar, P. Tharp, S. Haddad, C. Palikan, S. Gaidos, M. Ruzycki, L. Cyborski, J. Kritz, C. Biestek, M. Elinkowski, M. Michaels, J. Krajnak, S. Wolf, S. Atwood, S. Dziadosz, P. Leimbach. THIRD ROW: D. Kovach, G. Sciacero, C. Roper, D. Hlebasko, L. Wise¬ miller, P. Madura, K. Ostrom, G. Gordon, D. Carros, E. Macocha, D. Preis, D. Bragg, Y. Modjeski, N. Milligan, S. Robertson, M. Vargo. FOURTH ROW: B. Rycerz, S. Troksa, J. Kraly, E. Dobrowolski, M. Zdankiewicz, K. Yager, M. Durland, L. Fech, G. Repay, P. Miller, M. McGlinchy, P. Hennessey, R. Geffert, C. Dostatni, I. Bellile, C. Bronowicki, J. Vrlik. 53 Clarkites climb ladder of vocal music Structurally, the Choral Depart¬ ment was somewhat different from past years. Beginning students interested in vocal music joined Girls’ and Boys’ Chorus. These groups concentrated on learning basic vocal technique and just singing for enjoyment. Mixed Glee Club, a new group meeting daily, was initiated for select fresh¬ men in preparation for entrance to the two choirs of the department. Tryouts allowed girls from Girls’ Chorus and Mixed Glee Club to as¬ pire to Girls’ Choir, where music in more parts was studied. This year the choir numbered 70. Singers from lower groups gained entrance into Concert Choir by audi¬ tion. This advanced choir had 52 members the first semester, but was increased to 77 in January. This year saw the beginning of an ensemble of freshman girls. Two groups from Concert Choir remained in existence, Girls’ Ensemble, com¬ posed of 12 juniors, and the Sere¬ nades, composed of 10 couples. MIXED GLEE CLUB—FRONT ROW: L. Zajac, C. Vuksanovic, R. Woolsey, P. Korbel, M. Plemich, M. Kaminsky, H. Musielak, L. Vargo, R. Banas, C. Tokarz. SECOND ROW: K. Sagala, J. Lewandowski, C. Parks, S. Mazur, M. Jez, A. Kirby, R. Poplawski, S. Filipiak, C. Spanburg, C. Slupski, P. Talabay. THIRD ROW: D. Novotney, K. Bobos, J. Demkovich, R. Kottka, R. Barany, P. Graves, D. Denton, K. Farmer, S. Profilovich, B. Hutnik, J. Bauer. FOURTH ROW: G. Cuculic, C. Kamin, M. Pondo, L. Serafin, S. Arendas, P. Gurekovich, G. Michalak, E. Federenko, R. Bemicky, A. Clark, G. Halik, P. Palovcik, A. Jakubczyk, M. Pykosz. D. Flaris, L. Michalak, M. Hoye, G. Yuhas, E. Petyo, C. Burland, S. Preisol, P. Bencur, L. Chavarria, S. Kantor. SECOND ROW: J. Jones, P. Bebenak, B. Rycerz, M. Solkey, G. Buehler, P. Zabrecky, A. Peterson, D. Furman, M. Saldana, D. Gilbert, S. Powell, J. Mayo, I. Janie, P. Ason, Mr. Schmitt. THIRD ROW: T. Tanchala, N. Novosel, M. Lewandowski, R. Dvorsak, M. Banas, D. Sinaj, S. Modjeski, R. Stout, B. Jurbala, A. Allen, P. Scepkowski, L. Hayes, J. Komyatte, K. Maruszczak, D. Doppler. FOURTH ROW: M. Kovach, N. Kriston, C. Winebarger, D. Truzpek, T. Wrona, C. Etter, J. Gonda, R. Dabertin, T. Drapach. N. Senko, N. Rusnack, C. Walters, C. Buksar, P. Rosier, C. Pustek, S. Stanutz, M. Refkin. ORCHESTRA—FRONT ROW: G. Wojtena, G. Wall, S. Milligan, J. Jackim, S. Gurevitz, S. Hutsko, K. Gaitens, M. Durland, S. Winner, L. Zajac, C. Stapke, S. Slowiak. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Lane, director; J. Whyte, D. Bubnovich, G. Halik, K. Bodie, B. Winebarger, C. Spanburg, B. Yoder, G. Humphreys, K. Beisel, D. Krall, L. Serafin, B. Fuller, M. Janas. THIRD ROW: E. Wisemiller, D. Kaplan, D. Forbes, G. Tokarz, P. Stecy. Orchestra features music for all tastes Orchestra met in two groups this year—the string section practiced every day, with selected members from the Band join ing them twice a week. Mrs. Lane led the group the first semester, with Mr. Schmitt taking over in January. Susy Gurevitz and Chuck Stapke assisted the teachers in the capacity of president and sec¬ retary, respectively. The Christmas Concerto by Co¬ relli and “For Unto Us a Child is Bom” by Handel were two of the major works performed in the Christ¬ mas concert. In February a winter concert was held jointly with the Band. Journeying to Valparaiso for an orchestra seminar and special per¬ formance climaxed the year. Orchestra members learn that attention to the conductor, as well as concentration on the music, is one of the many characteristics that a good musician must acquire. 35 BAND—FRONT ROW: J. Whyte, D. Bubnovich, G. Sciacero, M. Durland, P. Tharp, C. Peterson, G. Wall, G. Wojtena. SECOND ROW: C. Wisotsky, S. Becker, C. Bass, M. Tkacz, L. Serafin, B. Fuller, M. Janas, S. Kaplan, D. Springer, C. Parks, D. Flaris, P. Szarmach, B. Beisel. THIRD ROW: M. Mayercick, H. Weaver, F. Jacobsen, L. Gibbs, G. Halik, P. Nowak, B. Weaver, C. Holfield, Enright, S. Hammonds, T. Markovich, T. Howell, D. Jakubovie, . Sluka, C. Dostatni, S. Forbes, B. Yoder, C. Spanburg, B. Wine- Spirited Bandsmen march through a Under the direction of Mr. James Dycus, Band members could be seen working in all phases of school life. Football games, which brought intriguing halftime performances, lead to winter projects such as the Christmas parade. Bandsmen were rewarded for the work put into their float by a first-place check of $200. Pep Band members also entertained at the home basketball games. Along with marching perfor¬ mances, the Band presented three concerts, which featured more diffi¬ cult arrangements, often of a serious nature. Adding another first to the Band’s list of honors, Sara Kaplan was ac¬ cepted into the Indiana All-State Band. Long hours of work by Band members pay off in the creation of a first-place Christmas float. barger. FOURTH ROW: D. Dubczak, D. Yoder, N. Usselman, J. Kussy, J. Marcisz, S. Kawicki, J. Marcisz, L. Sciacero, D. Krafi, K. Weaver, L. Levin, P. Dunn, S. Miller, T. Mroz, P. Stecy, J. Tokarz, D. Kaplan, D. Forbes, J. Gaitens, D. Rusnak, D. Gilbert, Mr. Dycus, director; C. Sievers, M. Enright, S. Modjeski, J. Miskus, N. Usselman, T. Cotner, K. Biesel, G. Humphreys. 57 Cheerleaders invoke pep and enthusiasm After spending a strenuous, but rewarding week at Smith-Walbridge Cheering Camp, the Varsity Cheer¬ leaders planned for the coming year. Organizing pep rallies, aside from leading yells, was their main resppn- sibility. New gimmicks were created to boost spirit and to encourage par¬ ticipation at athletic events. A candle¬ light pep rally and a victory march against cross-town rival, Whiting, highlighted the year. The B-Squad, in preparation for their year as Varsity Cheerleaders, backe d the Settler team. Enthusiastically beginning their first year, Freshman Cheerleaders perfected traditional cheers and prac¬ ticed new ones. Miss Jean Tolchinsky completed her second year as sponsor. 59 With pride, eagerness, and bright smiles, the Twirlers, Pom Pons, and Flag Corps put their talents into all phases of school life. Their annual dance, with an amuse¬ ment park theme, caught the fancy of all who attended. With a major portion of their time being devoted to practice, routines were drilled until perfected. When football and basketball games paused for half-time shows, the perform¬ ers held audience attention. Catchy tunes set the pace as batons flew high, and Pom Pons kept the beat. Their performances at the Latin Club Talent Show brought bright smiles, dis¬ played a high degree of professionalism, and most important, offered enjoyment to all. Aside from school functions, all three groups performed with the Band in the Fourth ot July, Memorial Day, and Christmas parades. Countless weeks of practice result in a Pom-Pon routine performed with precision and ei Hard work pays off in marching units ASSOCIATE EDITOR AND EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—C. Dickey, J. Marcisz. Many new ideas worked their way into the 1969 Powder Horn. A three-column layout was used, along with an increased number of informal pictures throughout the class and club sections. Special touches were added by an additional closing page and five extra color pictures. Another new idea was the position of Layout Edi¬ tor, who took many responsibilities off the editor, leaving her more time for other important work. The busy year began in August, 1968, when the editors returned from a two-week institute at Ball State, and prepared the foundation for the book. Though deadlines often brought late hours of work, the year sped by, leaving a completed Powder Horn. Setting goals high, staff anticipates PHOTOGRAPHERS—M. Higgins, C. Steffel. the finished product POWDER HORN STAFF—FRONT ROW: S. Mulholland, N. King, J. Ellis. SECOND ROW: L. Sotak, P. Vasilak, S. Kaplan, R. Pajak. THIRD ROW: S. Matura, C. Hric, M. Meldahl, S. Mul¬ holland. FOURTH ROW: S. Lukacsek, S. Saliga, M. Mihalo, S. Milligan, C. Gaspar. FIFTH ROW: J. Jackim, D. Bubnovich, S. Forbes, L. Levin. SIXTH ROW: G. Halik, B. Pruzin, C. Dos- tatni, G. Walker, M. Zientara. SEVENTH ROW: P. Nowak, J. Marcisz, C. Dickey, C. Peterson, P. Stecy. EIGHTH ROW: E. Antilla, M. Janas, T. Zato, B. Winebarger, C. Steffel. LITERARY AND LAYOUT EDITORS—SEATED: S. Kaplan, D. Troksa. STANDING: C. Hric, G. Halik. SUBSCRIPTION AND ADVERTISING EDITORS—P. Vasilak, J. Ellis, C. Gaspar, S. Milligan. PIONEER NEWS STAFF—FRONT ROW: K. Sandrick, L. Herako- vich, J. DeNardo, L. Weiner, K. Banik, N. King, S. Dziadosz, J. Ellis. SECOND ROW: S. Winner, M. Loden, S. Matura, P. Vasilak, M. Mihalo, D. Kaplan, T. Mierwa, S. Gurevitz, THIRD ROW: R. Holmes, S. Vasilak, C. Olio, C. Moynihan, K. Beisel, L. Drach, P. Hennessey, A. Finkelstein. FOURTH ROW: T. Haig, E. Puplava, M. Durland, C. Adam, J. Kraly, M. Beebe. FIFTH ROW: G. Humphreys, T. Markovich, J. Kozak, P. Ruf, J. Jacewicz, L. ODrobinak, H. Pataky. Pioneer News serves a double purpose as THE TIMES AND TIMES GRAFIC CORRESPONDENTS—H. Pataky, E. Puplava, L. Hera- kovich, R. Holmes. As night quickly descends, Arlene Finkelstein and Sally Winner concentrate on finishing the final page of the weekly Pioneer News. informer, thought-provoker Clark’s newspaper, the Pioneer News, began its 36th year of reporting activities and sports, while featuring polls and controversial editorials. Special editions, longer than the weekly paper, included the Back-to- School, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter Editions, plus the Senior Mem¬ ory Book. These featured more hu¬ man interest and entertaining articles and creative student works. Pioneer News correspondents sent news to WCAE-TV, area schools, and The Times and Times-Grafic, area newspapers. Besides journalistic activities, the staff also sponsored “Go-Steady Week” in conjunction with St. Valentine’s Day. PRODUCTION EDITORS AND ART DI¬ RECTOR—A. Finkelstein, S. Matura, L. ODro- binak, N. Cison, P. Vasilak. ASSISTANT EDITOR AND EDITOR-IN- CHIEF—S. Winner, J. Grinstead. 65 German and Spanish Clubs enjoy foreign FRESHMAN SPANISH CLUE-FRONT ROW: J. Ja jchik, P. Dzurilla, J. Kritz, L. Zajac, S. Martinez, L. Shi- mala, G. Cuculic, D. Novotney. SECOND ROW: S. Priesol, C. Poi, D. Flaris, L. Vargo, M. Plemich, S. Kan- tor, B. Banas, M. Gadnarik, D. Korbel. THIRD ROW: K. Bobos, R. Poplawski, T. Kaminsky, M. Lewandowski, B. Fuller, J. Puplava, M. Jez, D. Dubczak, B. Kostanczuk, S. Modjeski, P. Parks. FOURTH ROW: D. Trzupek, B. Chidalek, J. Matura, A. Angel, C. Wargo, C. Kamen, A. Skurka, S. Humbarger, J. Demkovich, P. Hornak. FIFTH ROW: P. Kosior, M. Moldraski, N. Rusnack, J. Kanyur, D. Pallo, G. Halik, J. Palenik, R. Kottka, N. Kriston. ADVANCED SPANISH CLUB-FRONT ROW: J. Levin, J. Marcisz, T. Michniewicz, S. Gajdos, S. Troksa, G. Sciacero, T. Wagner, G. Woitena, D. Ogle, C. Pallo, P. Kacmarik, Miss Morris, sponsor. SECOND ROW: G. Yuhas, M. Jurbala. S. Haddad, C. Strempka, J. Ruhl, A. Jezuit, I. Maruszczak, S. Markovich, C. Etter, S. Kinnane, C. Lucas, E. Puplava, D. Kaminsky, E. Rybicki, C. Palikan, J. Kovacik. THIRD ROW: K. Ostrom, D. Bragg, C. Bass, B. Furto, P. Grayson, L. " - L - -K. Lilly, --- L 1 Drach, K. Yager, D. Kovach, 1 , D. Carros, D. Hlebasko, B. Rzepka, C. Buksar, N. Novosel, D. Duhon. FOURTH ROW: P. Susor- ney, M. McGlinchy, L. Walker, C. Adams, J. Zajac, F. Spolnik, M. Wleklinski, W. Banas, J. Kovach, J. Vrbenek, J. Bubala, B. Loera, L. Fech, N. Senko, M. Martich. FIFTH ROW: R. Schwartz, B. Busch, A. Ason, M. Beebe, P. Lampa, S. Hein, T. Miklusak, B. Weaver, T. Jez, M. Gabor, T. Ulm, B. Strabavy, B. Jancosek, J. Gaitens, M. Kruc- zek, J. Mrzlock. traditions Under the guidance of Miss Lynne Ackerman, the Cl ark German Club en¬ joyed an impressive membership. The club took part in various activities, such as a tobogganning trip to Palos Park, a successful back-to-school dance, a car wash, and a bake sale. The Christmas party and a trip to German town in Chicago were sources of pleasure and instruction. Through the year’s activities, re¬ ports, and lab recordings, the club learned more of the customs and peo¬ ple of Germany. Claiming the largest membership of all language clubs was the Spanish Club. The Advanced Club was spon¬ sored by Mrs. Maria Encinosa, while Miss Anita Morris was in charge of the Freshman Club. Highlight of the year proved to be a trip by club members to a Span¬ ish restaurant in Chicago. The annual Christmas party included the break¬ ing of a traditional, gift-filled pinata. In the spring, the club held a bake sale. To end the year, Spanish Club members enjoyed a fun night in the school gym. Transforming Rudy Zamarocy into the Statue of Liberty at the German Club Christmas Party proves to be an enjoyable job for Jeanie Grinstead and Marie Janas. GERMAN CLUB-FRONT ROW: R. Singer, D. Hera- kovich, P. Leimbach, D. Flaris, treas.; S. Forbes, veep; Miss Ackerman, sponsor; J. Grinstead, pres.; C. Olfo, sec.; K. Sagala, G. Michalak. SECOND ROW: R. La- Brant, S. Zabrecky, M. Jaeger, G. Zumik, M. Kovach, L. Schurr, P. Vater, J. Zamarocy, C. Wargo, P. Novosel, V. Halliar, K. Jefchak. THIRD ROW: D. Stack. J. Camp, G. Tokarz, M. Pavlik, T. Markovich, R. Modrzejewski, E. Wisemiller, M. Janas, B. Smriga, L. Kessler, B. Sluka, R. Zamarocy. 67 Language Clubs ' projects instill culture, offer fun In the fall, Latin Club, sponsored by Mrs. Lillian Wilcox, held a “Get Acquainted” dance and a bake sale in order to donate money to the Lan¬ guage Honors Program. With the help of Latin Club, the grandeur of Rome became a reality to three Latin students. Auditions open to the entire student body culminated in the club’s highlight of the year: the annual Talent Show. The goal this year was to send two more stu¬ dents to Europe with the show’s pro¬ ceeds. The ever-growing French Club participated in commercial and cul¬ tural projects. Under Miss Sandra Sauvain’s direction, the club’s roster totaled 85—the largest membership in the six-year history of French Club. Homecoming efforts proved suc¬ cessful as members constructed a first-place float. Other activities were a bake sale, a banquet, a dance spon¬ sored by all language clubs, French Day at the Museum of Science and In¬ dustry, a tobogganing excursion, and dinner at a French restaurant. LATIN CLUB-FRONT ROW: K. Sandrick, G. Vrabel, P. Szarmach, K. Kiraly, L. Serafin, K. Lampa, J. Kritz, M. Vargo, M. Hoye, J. Vrlik. SECOND ROW: M. Svitek, G. Walker, D. Troksa, D. Svitek, J. Rzonca, M. Durland, J. Gabor, J. Justak, S. Saliga. THIRD ROW: S. Milligan, J. Jones, K. Foster, R. Fernandez, C. Becich, S. Slowiak, K. Farmer, M. Pykosz, M. Tkacz, I. Janiec, R. Hoke, C. Tokarz, A. Shields, B. Canner. FOURTH ROW: L. Martinez, M. Enright, S. Hammonds, P. Hennessey, K. Martin, J. Mottet, D. Pustek, S. Dado, P. Hutnik, D. Canner, K. Vasilko, K. Michaels. FIFTH ROW: S. Vasilak, M. Tomko, J. Seth, Y. Modjeski, V. Kusnir, C. Dostatni, S. Lukacsek, R. Braun, H. Murphree, J. Kraly, J. Paradzinski, P. Madura, L. Canner. SIXTH ROW: D. Springer, J. Hetzel, E. Federenko, J. Jamrose, P. Dow, T. Pykosz, H. Pataky, C. Spanburg, G. Halik, B. Olds, P. Dunn, T. Mroz, B. Pruzin. FRENCH CLUB-FRONT ROW: N. Milligan, R. Murzyn, D. Hric, P. Giddings, K. Mode- jewski, S. Dziadosz, P. Bebenek, E. Petyo, C. Berland, P. Golding. SECOND ROW: 1. Condes, J. Bauer, B. Dudek, D. Kaplan, J. Jackim, P. Spaulding, A. Kaminsky, S. Haig, T. Hall. THIRD ROW: N. Samek, P. Scepkowski, D. Peterson, M. Kaminsky, K. Bodie, M. Meldahl, S. Kaplan, S. Mulholland, C. Vuksanovic, L. Condes, L. Hayes, P. Tharp. FOURTH ROW: C. Hric, L. Rzegocki, S. Morrisson, J. Shipley, J. Ciesar, J. Homco, M. Hoover, M. Morrisson, D. Svitek, D. Jakubczyk, D. Doppler, S. Winner. FIFTH ROW: L. Navta, S. Tomko, P. Molson, L. Krupa, C. Parks, J. Puplava, A. Finkelstein, R. Murzyn, D. Preis, C. Bies tek, Y. Kampo. SIXTH ROW: B. Lesar, A. Krull, C. Winebarger, J. Kasprzak, P. Miller, D. Bubnovich, V. Repay, M. Zientara, B. Staley, M. Vincent, M. Durland, E. Macocha. Ski trip heads list of Forum activities Though Forum Club did not intro¬ duce guest speakers nor initiate busi¬ ness procedures into meetings as many other clubs did, it served a major purpose. It sought to bring enjoyment to its members, as the officers planned activities. One of the major events of the club was the skiing trip to The Lake of the Four Seasons. The excitement of taking a first skiing lesson left every¬ one with aching muscles but unforget¬ table memories. To publicize Forum Club activities, members strategically place signs around the halls. 70 Flashing cards signify Boosters’ goal Starting with a desire to be the best and ending with the confidence that the year proved so, members of the Booster Club sought to promote school spirit. The usual pressures of Homecom¬ ing week kept the club busy as they constructed the traditional lawn dis¬ play. This year, a giant televison set, along with cartoon character football players, accompanied the traditional “good-luck” horseshoe. Colorful and eye-catching signs and banners, which were made by creative boosters, were displayed in the halls of the school. The purpose of these constructions was to formu¬ late a winning attitude before a game and to boost the team to victory. This year’s major goal for officers and cabinet was to begin a permanent card section. Shakeroos also added a variation to the cheering block. A trip to the Purdue-Virginia foot¬ ball game highlighted the year’s activ¬ ities. 71 HI-Y—FRONT ROW: A. Kubeck, M. Hove, B. Pruzin, D. Harbin, S. Davis, T. Zembala, J. Rogina, M. Spaulding, B. Becich. SECOND ROW: B. Igras, j. Dudzik, B. Barany, T. Obrenski, G. Kozlowski, S. Novosel, P. Hruskoci, P. Dunn, J. Skalka, T. Markovich, M. Johnson, E. Saczawa. THIRD ROW: B. Trebs, T. Rechlicz, K. Greenburg, T. Jez, C. Saldana, J. Federenko, J. Kozak, B. Olds, B. Olds, J. Hajduk. FOURTH ROW: B. Tonkovich, H. Pataky, D. Price, B. Hendry, B. Talabay, T. Pardonek, R. Hendry, J. Jacewicz, J. Pint, T. Haig. FIFTH ROW: G. Humphreys, T. Pykosz, T. Chariton, P. Strabavv, B. Novotney, C. Pallo, V. Shimala, B. Walters, D. Davis, P. Nowak, B. Yoder. B. Korem, veep; C. Dostatni, pres.; L. Matusik. treas.; C. Gaspar, S. Milligan, C. Conley. THIRD ROW: E. Rybicki, J. Ruhl, N. Samek, R. Poplawski, B. Furto, L. Canner, C. Becich, P. Spaul¬ ding, J. Mayo, M. Saldana, I. Navta. FOURTH ROW: D. Svitek, P. Tharp, D. Doppler, K. Bul¬ lion, B. Rzepka, D. Walczak, M. Lewandowski. FIFTH ROW: R. Palovcik, P. Wall, C. Moyni- han, D. Bragg, C. Puscak, C. Buksar, M. Enright, G. Zaiak L. Mottet, P. Grayson, E. Puplava, K Ostrum. SIXTH ROW: A. Kaminsky, J. Krajnak, L. Walker, P. Ruf, M. Zientara, G. Walker, J Enright, M. Durland, G. Jones, M. Fasnacht, M. Pondo. 72 Y- Teens and Hi-Y entertain orphans and student body For Y-Teens, 1968-69 was another year of “doing for others.” Donating $25 to World Fellowship, a worldwide organization of the YWCA, led the plan of events. December 20, the day of the annual Christmas party, meant happiness to many orphans from the Carmelite Home for Boys. Each mem¬ ber presented “her” orphan with a gift. To increase club funds and satisfy the cravings of Clarkites, a potato chip sale was held. As a climax, Y- Happiness is giving and receiving joy at the Y-Teen’s Orphan Christinas Party. Teens gave the Carmelite boys and girls a memorable Easter with an egg hunt. Mrs. Lucy Shacklett and Miss Patricia Walker sponsored the club. Hi-Y spent the year concentrating on providing entertainment for the student body. Officers were assisted by a several-men cabinet in planning a spring concert by a “rock” group to fill the lull between activities of other clubs. Mr. David Mudd was the club’s sponsor. 73 FTA—FIRST ROW: C. Zajac, S. Gurevitz, M. Vincent, L. THIRD ROW: L. Yusko, P. Mature, M. Durland, M. Zien- Rzegocki, C. Strempka. SECOND ROW: K. Sandrick, M. tara, P. Ruf, J. Marcisz, A. Finkelstein. Mihalo, S. Matura, A. Kaminsky, L. Matusik, M. Meldahl. and teachers preview tomorrow’s jobs Through the efforts of Miss Joan Coughlan, sponsor, and the officers, the Future Secretaries’ Club arranged for guest speakers at monthly meet¬ ings. Former shorthand students from Clark were asked to come back and relate their job experiences to the club. Through these talks, members of the club were able to look into future business openings. With an awareness of the need for qualified teachers, the Future Teachers of America began their training early. Classroom experience familiarized students with the rewards as well as the frustrations of teaching. Aside from school meetings, the club met at night. Guest speakers added formality to the meetings, while movies and refreshments presented a lighter touch to the business of the club. Future Secretaries’ officers ask the advice of Miss Coughlan as thev make some last-minute additions to the monthly agenda. 75 Library and Reading Clubs promote books For the Library Club, participa¬ tion in the various activities of library service offered an experience in which members learned to work with others. Under the new sponsorship of Mrs. Barbara Dobak and Mr. Charles Ma¬ son, the Library Club engaged in a Christmas candle sale to raise funds and one service project for the com¬ munity. Reading Club began another year with Mrs. Carol Huber as sponsor. Meetings were characterized by busi¬ ness and reading magazines or uti¬ lizing the games in the reading room. Later in the year, the club held a book fair, the proceeds of which were used to buy equipment for the lab. Plans also included going to Chicago to see a play and a movie. 76 Glittering ornaments intrigue Bob Gripp, while they add to the spirit of the holiday To many of Miss Norabel Morris- son’s Art Club members, the past year was one filled with numerous projects and hard, but enjoyable work. The Art Club float, “Touche Turtle,” be¬ gan the year’s activities. Then, on Miss Morrisson’s suggestion, the club made a profit by selling decorative stationery and note cards at the Food Fair. Beginning members benefited from informative lectures on ceramics, while juniors and seniors worked on more advanced art forms. Both clubs made decorations for Christmas trees. Art Club originates artistic endeavors ART CLUB—FRONT ROW: Miss Morrison, sponsor; B. Dugan, B. Gripp, D. King, P. Beegle, S. Troksa, N. Senko, B. Gubanich. SECOND ROW: S. Filipiak, B. Horvatich, P. Zabrecky, H. Musielak, M. Kurella, M. Hoye, B. Scott, C. Burkat. THIRD ROW: L. Niblett, C. Fekete, S. Humbarger, D. Hlebasko, T. Wrona, S. Hammonds, R. Zamarocy, S. Hutsko, P. Parks. FOURTH ROW: K. Bodie, G. Gordon, 1. Jurek, T. Lovasko, J. Kraly, B. Novotney, D. Dembowski, T. Fitzhugh. J. Whyte, D. Gyure, J. Mayo. 77 SCIENCE PROJECTS-FRONT ROW: T. Kontol, T. Pykosz, J. Camp, C. Dickey, G. Walker L. Guzek. SECOND ROW: D. Kaplan, D. Forbes, L. Levin, J. Bugyis, B. Pruzin, D. Jakubovie, E. Banas, J. Bubala. THIRD ROW: R. Fleming, D. Bellile, B. Winebarger, P. Brand- man, D. Rabe, B. Vavrek, T. Zato, G. Breclaw, T. Levin. NURSES CLUB—D. Kuker, S. Hammonds, J. Vrlik, A. Sproch, P. Cokenaur. FUTURE PHYSICIANS—FIRST ROW: D. Svitek, S. Vasilak. SECOND ROW: P. Brand- man, C. Steffel, Mr. Powell. THIRD ROW: J. Marcisz. Students experiment with 78 BIOLOGY CLUB-FIRST ROW: L. Weiner, P. Tharp, K. THIRD ROW: J. Marcisz, L. Navta, G. Walker, 1. Camp, L. Jefchak, M. Loden, S. Winner, S. Milligan, C. Zajac, C. Gaspar, Schurr, T. Haig, P. Brandman, J. Marcisz, C. Steftel, J. Gaitens, M. Mihalo. SECOND ROW: D. Jakubczyk, S. Matura, D. C. Spanburg. Svitek, L. Yusko, M. Durland, P. Wilson, S. Vasilak, Mr. Powell. medical careers and scientific projects This year’s Biology Club toured the Michael Reese Blood Center, Ar- gonne and Abbott Laboratories, and the medical section of the University of Chicago. Mr. Edward Powell spon¬ sored the club as well as the Future Physicians Club which traveled to area hospitals such as St. Catherine’s and Michael Reese. Led by Mrs. Florence Miller, the Nurse’s Club members worked in the school nurse’s office in order to observe and participate in minor medical problems. Individual experimentation in var¬ ious sciences was encouraged in Sci¬ ence Projects Club, supervised by Mr. Alan Van Til. On a Biology Club field trip to the Argon lab- ratory. Sue Vasilak visits one of the many exhibits and tests herself for radiation. 79 RED CROSS-FIRST ROW: D. Young, T. Mierwa, C. THIRD ROW: C. Roper, H. Bator, L. Myers, P. Susoreny, D. Excell, P. Pisowicz, J. Tabacyznski, C. Shaw, A. Spomic. Ogle, D. Piekarczyk, J. Ziak, C. Tkach, N. Malinowski, J. SECOND ROW: C. Lollis, K. Skertich, J. Demkovich, C. Maruszczak. Slivka, J. Zamarocy, T. Zajac, D. Dora, J. Bennett, J. Kurella. Health interest advances aid, careers Service to various channels was the key to Red Cross activities. After Christmas vacation, the Red Cross movie, The Spiral Staircase, was shown to the student body. Proceeds went to the Adopt-a-Friend program donat¬ ing clothes to needy children. Later in the year, servicemen in Viet Nam received gift boxes, and orphans at the Carmelite Home for Girls were treated to a spring picnic. Miss Ide was the Red Cross sponsor. Health Careers Club, under Mrs. Miller, offered a variety of information to girls considering careers in the health field. Movies, speakers, and printed material exposed members to the opportunities of such positions as dental hygenist, dietician, and lab technician. HEALTH CAREERS-FRONT ROW: K. Skertich, C. Lollis, J. Baranowski, J. Bennett, A. Spomic, J. Kurella. SECOND ROW: P. Cokenour, A. Jezuit, D. Dubczak, D. lakubczyk, S. Hammonds, C. Parks, J. Maruszczak. THIRD ROW: S. Slowiak, M. Elinkowski, L. Myers, P. Susoreny, D. Ogle, K. Golab, D. Piekarczyk, T. Mierwa, S. Haddad. 80 Clubs pool resources to further drama Founded to promote skill and in¬ terest in the dramatic arts, the Stage Crew and Drama Club worked jointly on auditorium productions. Experience in lighting and set construction was gained by the Stage Crew as it assisted in producing plays, concerts, and assemblies. The Drama Club acted and assisted on stage. Their main activity was sponsoring a one-night coffee-house with the Thespians. Mr. Richard Carpio sponsored both clubs. DRAMA CLUB—FRONT ROW: J. Jucknowski, J. Camp, K. Bullion. SECOND ROW: C. Tim Jez endures a little pain for a special Parks, J. Shipley, S. Volum. THIRD ROW: J. Bauer, J. Jacewicz, P. Vasilko, C. Roper. portrayal in the Junior Class play. 81 AVO-FRONT ROW: E. Nastav, T. Kontol, J. Pavlovich, C. Span- burg, T. Polys. SECOND ROW: R. Barany, J. Murzyn, D. Mores, T. Micnniewicz, P. Dow, D. Pallo, W. Edgecomb, T. Morris, D. Mroz. THIRD ROW: D. Krause, R. Duplaga, P. Kantor, J. Dudzik, M. Spaulding, A. Ason, J. Ciesar. B. Becich. FOURTH ROW: T. Carpen¬ ter, D. Milward, T. Miklusak, B. Olds, J. Marcisz, J. Pint, B. Olds, B. Barany, M. Lesniewski, R. Busch. A VO service activities finance workshop AVO, this year, continued under the direction of Mr. Everett Thomas. Members were awarded points for the performance of services to class¬ room teachers. In addition to their car wash, AVO assisted the PTA, Red Cross, and Y- Teens in their activities. Proceeds from the car wash and a cartoon fes¬ tival at the Food Fair were used to send two members to an Audio-Visual workshop at Indiana University. Making special efforts to arrive early and set up equipment daily are among the duties of AVO officers Tom Kontol and Jen Pavlovich. Clubs specialize in camerawork, strings PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB-FRONT ROW: E. Nastav, K. Bebenek, R. Blastick, R. Braun, D. Krall. SECOND ROW: T. Mecklin, D. Stack, S. Zatorski, E. Skiba, B. Hicko, D. Stolarz, Mr. Erickson, sponsor. THIRD ROW: D. Maruszczak, R. Strabavy, G. Kozlowski, R. Zurek, M. Higgins, B. Watson, C. Steffel, M. Vacendak. Photography Club began with some boys interested in taking pic¬ tures, and, after a year, ended with future photographers for the Powder Horn. With Mr. Aurthur Ericksons in¬ struction and experience, the mem¬ bers learned about photography, from the basic rules of picture-taking to the uses of advanced cameras and lighting effects. Clark’s equipment and dark¬ room afforded members the oppor¬ tunity to operate varied camera models, and to develop pictures. Each activity period, the orchestra room was open to students interested in stringed instruments. During these hours, String Club members, includ¬ ing bass players, violinists, viola play¬ ers, and pianists, practiced their re¬ spective instruments and worked to¬ gether on musical forms. Mrs. Marga¬ ret Lane was the sponsor. STRING CLUB—FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lane, sponsor, S. Gurevitz, L. P. Madura. THIRD ROW: S. Mileusnich, M. Durland, B. Olds, P. Weiner, M. Leonard, L. Brown, C. Lewandowski. SECOND ROW: Dunn, J. Kozak, E. Wisemiller, J. Bugyis. S. Slowiak, S. Winner, C. Dostatni, L. Brown, T. Zembala, J. Shipley, 83 Bridge, Chess, and Knitting Clubs allow “Making contracts” in activity period did not keep students occu¬ pied with business, but with bridge. Beginners in Bridge Club learned the basics while experienced players sharpened their games. Mr. Edward Powell and Mr. Ray Williams spon¬ sored the group’s activity. With cries of “checkmate!” and long, studied silences, Chess Club be¬ gan another year. Beginners practiced the intricacies of the game before at¬ tempting to play. Accomplished play¬ ers matched their wits against class¬ mates, under the supervision of Mr. Jack Williamson and Mr. John Kosto- poulos. Furthering a useful hobby, Knit¬ ting Club members perfected the art of knitting, and also embroidery. As¬ sisting the girls was Miss Nordvig. With a cautious attitude and a designer’s imagination, Mary Beebe embroiders a col¬ orful pillowcase in Knitting Club. Anticipation of future moves is a basic law taught to all beginning Chess Club members. 85 86 87 Pioneers win Homecoming in last minute; With interference in front of him, this Clark runner starts on a downfield trek. 1968 Football Scorebox Clark 14 Munster Opponent 13 26 Morton 22 0 Noll 12 7 E.C. Washington 33 28 Gavit 0 0 Hammond High 14 13 Tech 9 7 E.C. Roosevelt 23 25 Whiting 19 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: B. Strabavy, S. Murphree, M. Martinez, M. Johnson, L. Warzak, H. Pataky, B. Hargett, A. Miterko, J. Duracz, A. Ason, R. Ortega, T. Hall. SECOND ROW: D. Krause, D. King, J. Komyatte, J. Klasen, P. Miner, M. Furto, D. Pasyk, M. Wleklinski, A. Kubeck, J. Tomko, L. Eubanks, E. Kawecki, M. Hoye. THIRD ROW: Mgr. S. defeat Whiting to finish above .500 Miller, G. Saliga, R. Blastick, B. Smriga, R. Modrzejewski, M. Shimala, J. Steliga, J. Kozak, B. Busch, E. Antilla, B. Cummings, C. Spanburg, T. Haig, G. Kamin, T. Carpenter, Mgr. A. Moyn- ihan. FOURTH ROW: Mgr. J. Gabor, D. Turner, T. Moore, D. Davis, P. Strabavy, G. Tinsley, B. Vanek, J. Bercik, P. Nowak, J. Jacewicz, B. Hendry, B. Talabay, D. Price. A happy and well-deserved victory over Whiting in the final game of the season put the Pioneers above the .500 mark. The 1968 Clark football team finished the season with five wins against four losses. The Pioneers picked up their first win by clipping Munster with a score of 14-13, after which they journeyed to a new Morton field where they cap¬ tured their second victory against the Governors. A 12-0 defeat to a keyed- up Bishop Noll team and another to E.C. Washington set the record at 2 and 2. The Pioneers’ finest offensive and defensive game resulted with Clark rolling over Gavit 28-0. After suffer¬ ing a disappointing loss to Hammond High, the team bounced back with a Homecoming win against Tech. The Pioneers then were slapped at E.C. Roosevelt by a score of 23-7. The final game of the season was a typical Clark-Whiting clash with the Pioneers coming out on top, 25-19. Getting good protection from his linemen, Joe Steliga prepares to boom the ball out of his territory. 89 Using his breakaway speed. Jack Klasen bursts loose for an important gain. Clark obtains Desire, hard work, and the experi¬ enced instruction of Coaches Peter¬ son, Powell, and Williams paid off as the varsity squad completed a 5-4 season. Post-season honors were awarded to three Clark players. Senior Chris Spanburg was named lineman of the week by The Times after his outstand¬ ing defensive play against Munster. Bob Talabay, and Paul Strabavy, also seniors, were named to The Times Tri-City All-Star team while Span¬ burg received an honorable mention to the same team. Special recognition goes to the ten seniors who participated in foot¬ ball during all four years. These in¬ clude Dave Davis, Tom Haig, Barry Hargett, Bob Hendry, Jack Klasen, Andy Miterko, Spike Murphree, Chris Spanburg, Paul Strabavy, and Bob Talabay. The freshman team did not fare as well winning only one and losing seven. But the b-squad season proved successful with a 3-3-1 record, finish¬ ing at .500. honors, placing three on Tri-City team FRESHMAN FOOTBALL—FRONT ROW: J. Haig, S. Markovich, D. Hargett, I. Halik, E. Vargo, J. Mottet, A. Skurka. SECOND ROW: J. Bauer, J. Blazak, B. Kiepura, M. Gaylor, B. Bernicky, P. Gurekovich, D. Dooley, M. Oliver, M. Moldra- ski, D. Denton. THIRD ROW: Coach Weaver, Coach Bocken, B. Bielasco, R. Waslevich, J. Graun, D. Wilson, J. Shimala, B. Doody, D. Pallo, J. Palko. 91 Harriers nip Hobart on the Setting a fast pace in the early leg of a grueling two mile race, three Clark runners aim their sights at an overwhelming Pioneer victory. Preparing himself or an important race, Tom Pykosz formulates a winning attitude. CROSS COUNTRY—FIRST ROW: D. Krcmaric, A. Angel, T. Pykosz, C. Sievers, J. Stasny, J. DeLuna, L. Koch, R. Grigson, J. Domagalski. SECOND ROW: S. Emery, P. Roznawski, M. Pavlik, T. Cotner, J. Jajchik, R. Kottka, B. Jancosek. THIRD ROW: Coach Shields, J. Robertson, T. Ulm, R. Fleming, J. Hetzel, M. Kiekenapp, B. Novak, G. Breclaw, C. Holifield. 92 way to an 11-4-1 season Led by Coach Shields, the Harriers posted an 11-4-1 record this season. The highlights of the season were handing Hobart its only dual defeat of the year and identical record shat¬ tering runs by Jerry Stasny and Javier DeLuna, with a time of 9:57 for the two mile. An early summer running program proved profitable as the season open¬ ed with three consecutive victories. Clark then suffered its only dual meet loss to eventual sectional champs. Highland. In their first quadrangular meet, the Harriers beat Morton and Tech and lost to Hammond High. Clark then journeyed to the Highland Invita¬ tional and placed 6th in a field of 32 teams. Clark reached its peak against Hobart, beating the eventual con¬ ference champs 28-29, for Hobart’s only dual defeat of the year. The Shieldsmen won two meets, tied one, and lost one. Clark finished 8th in the sectionals and 16th in the LaPorte Invitational as Jerry Stasny participated in the re¬ gional meet. Breaking a long-standing record for the two mile run, Javier Deluna and Jerry Stasny achieved the time of 9:57, leading the Harriers to a third place finish in the conference. Important seconds speed by as Joe Domagal- ski strains for extra energy necessary for a credible performance. 1968 Cross Country Scorebox Meets Clark Opponent 26 Tech 30 19 Horace Mann 40 29 Munster 30 34 Highland 25 30 Hammond High 26 29 Tech 36 23 Morton 32 21 E.C. Washington 35 18 Emerson 38 31 Valpo 26 15 Whiting 50 28 Hobart 29 29 Gavit 29 19 Roosevelt 39 30 Tech 29 17 Whiting 46 Invitationals Name Place Highland 6th Hobart 10th City Meet 3rd Sectionals 8th LaPorte 16th Racketmen post a successful 5-3 season With six lettermen returning to the 1968 tennis squad, the racketmen possessed high expectations for an un¬ defeated season. A pair of extremely close losses thwarted this goal and the Pioneers were forced to settle for a disappointing 5-3 record. The tennis tigers opened their schedule with a close 2-3 loss to Mor¬ ton. The netmen then rebounded with successive victories over Valpo and Hobart. Another disappointing defeat was experienced when Tech proved victorious in a 2-3 contest. A suc¬ cessful streak followed as the racket- men surpassed Roosevelt, Washing¬ ton, and Gavit, but the final match of the season ended on a bad note with Hammond High on top, 0-5. TENNIS TEAM—FRONT ROW: M. Kalwinski, G. Humphreys, C. Steffel, P. Stecy, L. ODrob- inak, R. Skurka, P. Brandman, L. Levin. SECOND ROW: D. Vince, D. Mores, E. Banas, P. Wetnight, R. Chovanec, C. Stapke, M. Janas, D. Kaplan, Coach Hein. Forehand placement proves to be a strong asset for first singles man Chuck Steffel, as he attempts a difficult cross-court shot. Contributing the best record on the squad, Pete Brandman and Leslie Levin, second doubles team, finish a 7-1 season. Overtime losses spell disappointment Although the 1968-69 basketball team had a strong nucleus of return¬ ing lettermen, they finished with a disappointing 8-13 record. Highlight¬ ing the season were an opening vic¬ tory over cross-town rival, Whiting and double wins over Gavit. Last minute triumphs over Hobart and Griffith proved rewarding for all in¬ volved. However, offsetting events did occur. Early in the season the round- ballers were defeated by a strong Highland team, 60-59. During Janu¬ ary, the Pioneers traveled to Munster and returned, five points short of vic¬ tory. A week later, the team took on the Tech Tigers. The overtime loss, 64-62, proved to be an unlucky omen, as the hardcourt men lost to Tech in the Sectionals, 74-63. Dave Davis gets off his shot just in time to thwart an attempted block. With careful aim, Pete Hruskoci shoots over the outstretched a as round bailers end with 8-13 ledger VARSITY BASKETBALL—KNEELING: D. Kaleta, man- Shimala, D. Davis, L. Drobinak, M. Shimala. R. Steffel, ager: Coach Hein, D. Stack, manager. STANDING: H. B. Strabavy. Absent at time of picture: P. Strabavy. Pataky, P. Hruskoci, B. Talabay, B. Walters, R. Skurka, V. Moving around his man, forward Louis ODrobinak drives for the basket. 1968-69 Basketball Scorebox Clark 48 Whiting Opponent 33 48 S.B. Washington 66 59 Horace Mann 66 55 Valparaiso 70 59 Highland 60 85 Hobart 83 69 Gavit 62 49 Noll 93 65 Chesterton 57 66 Lew Wallace 69 55 Hammond 68 71 Munster 75 62 Tech 64 72 Gavit 69 54 Whiting 55 64 Lake Central 59 38 E.C. Roosevelt 72 67 Morton 69 63 T.F. North 55 62 Griffith 61 63 Techf 74 Holiday Tourney t Sectional B-squad compiles respectable 9-9 season B-SQUAD BASKETBALL—P. Wetnight, Manager; D. Busch, T. Human, B. Novak, T. Ulm, H. Pataky, B. Stack, Manager; Coach Williamson, S. Hein, D. Turner, B. Jancosek. as frosh sport best record Under the direction of Coach Williamson, the b-squad basketball team finished with a .500 record. Opening the season was the victory over neighboring Whiting, after which the Settlers conquered S.B. Washington. The encounter with Horace Mann followed and began a three game losing streak, as losses to Valparaiso and Highland ensued. The Settlers rebounded, winning five of their next eight games, losing only the Hammond High, Munster, and Tech clashes. To round out the season, the b-squaders defeated Griffith and T.F. North. Sporting the best record of all teams, the Freshman squad finished with an 11-7 ledger. The first half of the season saw the Homesteaders win seven and lose one, the only blemish coming in a loss to Calumet in the title game in the Calumet Holiday Tourney. The homecourt advantage proved rewarding as the frosh came up on the short end of the score only once, losing to E.C. Roosevelt in the season finale. One of the team’s high scorers, Bob Talabay tries to increase his total by two. Officially beginning the new season, senior Vinny Shimala jumps against Whiting’s center. 99 Attempting to add one more victory to his win column, sophomore Don Krcmaric thwarts his opponent’s try for a take down. Matmen overcome Whiting, Tech; end season in defeat This year’s wrestling team had difficulties putting together a winning season. The season began with a rous¬ ing victory over Whiting, 45-11. The Pioneers lost their next seven meets, but broke the losing streak with a victory over Tech. Losses to Morton and Crown Point ended the season on a disappointing note. Despite the losing season, many grapplers had fine individual records. Dean Price, heavy weight wrestler and one of two seniors on the team, finished 9-10. Junior Eric Antilla had a .500 season with a 6-6 record, while Don Krcmaric, a sophomore, had the best individual results, finishing 11-5. Both he and Hoppy Deluna took sec¬ ond place in the Hobart Invitational. The b-squad team fared some¬ what better with a 5-5 ledger. Bob Vanek was undefeated, winning eight matches and tying one. B-SQUAD WRESTLING—FRONT ROW: R. Ortega, P. Lampa, E. Nastav, M. Furto, B. Smriga, J. Kozak. SECOND ROW: J. Bubala, B. Vanek, J. Bercik, J. Steliga, B. Olds, J. Tomko. M. Janas. THIRD ROW: D. Ackman, M. Johnson, T. Cotner, R. Braun, G. Saliga, J. Halik, J. Matusik, D. Ruman. 100 Clark 45 Whiting Opponent 11 5 Hobart 37 11 Valparaiso 39 16 E.W. Washington 30 17 Hammond 27 20 Noll 26 6 Gavit 38 21 E.C. Roosevelt 30 22 Tech 19 6 Morton 42 0 Crown Point 48 Breaking the hold of his Gavit opponent Sievers turns the tables in his favor. 101 Team captures sixth, as Foreman tumbles VARSITY GYMNASTICS—FRONT ROW: I. Klasen, J. Shields, F. Foreman, B. Hargett, S. Murphree, SECOND ROW: Coach Hruskovich, T. Haig, B. Hicko, D. King, P. Lund, A. Kubeck, Coach Johnson. B-SQUAD GYMNASTICS—THIRD ROW: S. Demkovich, D. Brown, S. Markovich, S. Mileusnich, K. Brown, M. Stombaugh, D. Hargett, F. Saksa, R. Kostanczuk. 1969 Gymnastics Scorebox Meets Clark Opponent 71 Thomridge 82 81 Crown Point 72 53 Rich Central 79 86 Culver 67 94 Hillcrest 59 80 Elkhart 73 70 Crown Point 84 90 Madison Heights 63 74 Concord 79 89 South Bend Adams 65 72 Jimtown 82 Invitationals Concord 2nd Regional 4th State 6th to the crown After a loss to Thomridge, the gymnasts defeated Crown Point, 81- 72. Coach Johnson’s men then fin¬ ished second in the ten-team Concord Invitational and lost to Rich Central. Culver, Hillcrest, Elkhart, and Mad¬ ison Heights all fell to the might of Clark’s team, while Concord man¬ aged to squeeze by with five points. Of the four gymnasts who travelled downstate, Frank Foreman took high honors by regaining his state cham¬ pion tumbling title along with a 10th place in floor exercise. Jack Klasen and Phil Lund placed 6th and 10th respectively on the rings, while Spike Murphree took 7th place on parallel bars. Last year’s second place tramp- olinist, John Shields, was unable to compete because of a broken foot. With muscles straining and body quivering, a difficult floor exercise ma¬ neuver is executed by state qualifier, Barry Hargett. Displaying his State Championship form, Frank Foreman ends his routine with a flourish. 103 Determination and exhaustion are displayed simultaneously at the moment the relay baton is passed. Trackmen enjoy successful It was a record-breaking season for the 1968 track team. School records were surpassed in nine of the fifteen track and field events. The Pioneers abo broke conference, sectional, and city records. Trackmen boasted a very successful indoor season by beating eleven op¬ ponents and losing only once. In both the city and conference indoor meets, Clark placed second. In the Outdoor Western Division Conference meet, Clark missed taking first place by a heartbreaking one and one-half points. The second place finish, however, was the best a Pio¬ neer squad had ever done. Clark also placed second in the Sectional meet. Losing only to a powerful E.C. Wash¬ ington team, Coach Powell’s well- trained performers placed higher in the Sectional meet than Clark had ever placed before. Again, as in 1967, Clark won its division of the Clark Relays. One of the track team’s strongest events was the mile relay. The four man team broke the all-time Ham¬ mond city record with the swift clock¬ ing of 3:25.4. The Pioneers ' time gain¬ ed them a sixth place in state compe¬ tition. RECORD BREAKERS—FRONT ROW: Mike Duhon, two mile relay—8:29.6; Bob Herakovich, 880 relay—1:33.6; Javier Deluna, 880 relay—2:00.7, mile relay—3:25.4, two mile relay—8:29.6; Jack Klasen, 880 relay—1:33.6. SECOND ROW: Bob Navta, two mile run—10:03.8, two mile relay—8:29.6; Tom Zembala, 440 run—50.7, mile relay—3:25.4; Bob Bobin, mile relay—3:25.4; Dave Jajchik, manager. THIRD ROW: Coach Johnson: Kevin Enright, two mile relay—8:29.6; Mike Dzurovcik, 180 low hurdles—20.1, 120 high hurdles—15.0, 880 relay—1:33.6; Chris Fore¬ man, high iump—6 ' 2K " , 9th in state, 880 relay—1:33.6; George Yearsich, mile relay—3:25.4, two mile relay—8:29.6; Coach Powell. Stamina and strength excell as Bob Navta pushes for a record pace in the two mile. season as nine school records fall Jack Klasen puts on an extra burst of speed as he strives to break the tape. 1968 Track Scorebox Seasonal Meets Clark 53 . Noll 51 . E.C. Wash. 40 Clark 47. Munster 33 Chester ton 32 2 3 Clark 73 . . . Wirt 41 ... L. Central 23 Noll 57 .... Clark 47 .... R. Forest 40 Clark 85 ... . Tech 30 ... . Whiting 7 Clark 67.Emerson 34 Homewood-Flossmor 64 .... Clark 57 Invitational Meets Name Place City Indoor 2nd Conference Indoor 2nd Andrean Relays 2nd Conference Finals 2nd Interconference 5th Delphi Relays 5th Rensselaer Relays 2nd Hammond Relays 3rd Sectionals 2nd City Indoor 3rd Regionals 8th Clark Relays 1st TRACK TEAM-FRONT ROW: A. Miterko, F. Foreman, D. Krcmaric, J. Shields, P. Shrier, R. Ortega, M. Duhon, P. Roznawski, M. Fortner, L. Koch. SECOND ROW: J. Federenko, J. Domagalski, C. Sievers, J. Duracz, T. Zembala, B. Bobin, J. Deluna, G. Yearsich, M. Gaitens, J. Abell, S. Murphree, D. Jajchik. THIRD ROW: P. Lund, T. Holmes, D. Duracz, S. Hurley, R. Herakovich, C. Steffel, B. Navta, K. Enright, J. Stasny, B. Grigson, H. Rogina. FOURTH ROW: Coach Johnson, J. Pint, J. Steliga, D. Price, J. Klasen C Fore¬ man, B. Ruf, J. Swierc, B. SchafFenberger, M. Dzurovcik, B. Vanek, B. Walters, J. Haddad, Coach Powell. 105 Stickmen win seven, lose seven; Another Wildcat bites the dust after being put out by Clark third baseman Bob Talabay. VARSITY BASEBALL —FRONT ROW: E. Antilla, D. Ruhl, H. ROW—Coach Aldrich, R. Chorba, B. Yoder, L. ODrobinak, D. Pataky, P. Hruskoci, B. Talabay, J. Komyatte, S. Davis. SECOND Davis, P. Strabavy, G. Greven, P. King. despite inexperienced team With only three returning letter- men, Coach Aldrich’s hardballers fin¬ ished the season with a .500 average. The team was of all new blood except for senior Phil King and juniors Paul Strabavy and Bob Talabay. The Pioneers started the season off on the right foot by clipping Washing¬ ton, 4-3, but then fell to Morton and Roosevelt. The hardballers bounced back with a win over Gavit and then a 4-0 shutout against Tech. Revenge did prove sweet as Clark rolled over the Whiting Oilers, 7-3 after losing 1-0 at their last encounter. The next game did not end as happily with Hammond High on top, 5-3, but the Pioneers came back with their second win over Washington. After dropping the next two games, the stickmen defeated Gavit for the sec¬ ond time. Clark recorded its last victory against Tech before losing to Whiting and Hammond High. Clark pitcher Paul Strabavy burns a strike past an opposing Hammond Tech batter. Reaching for a wide throw, Louis ODro- binak shows his determination to make the play. 1968 Varsity Baseball Scorebox There is no escape for this opponent as he is caught in a run-down by the Clark defense. Clark Opponent 4 E.C. Washington 3 1 Morton 11 0 E.C. Roosevelt 8 3 Gavit 1 4 Tech 0 7 Whiting 3 3 Hammond High 5 6 E.C. Washington 4 4 Morton 10 7 E.C. Roosevelt 10 5 Gavit 4 Tech Forfeit 0 Whiting 3 0 Hammond High 4 Golfers struggle through 3-12 season Intense concentration is displayed as Jeff Ciesar contemplates his next move. Inexperience was the key word for the 1968 golf season. Despite the coaching of Mr. Jim Moffit, the team managed to salvage only three victo¬ ries of the fifteen-match roster. Match¬ es against Hobart, Gary Lew Wal¬ lace, and Gary Tolleston proved to be the highlights of the season. With the absence of seniors, juniors occupied the bulk of the playing positions. The first team, consisting of Bob Hendry, Tom Zato, Jim Bartoszek, Paul Kantor and Jerry Gerrard, played most of the matches at Lake Hills golf course. Several matches were held at Wicker Park. As shadows set in, Ron Duplaga and Jeff Ciesar finish a round of golf. GOLF TEAM—FRONT ROW: C. Spanburg, B. Hendry, T. Zato. SECOND ROW: P. Kantor, R. Duplaga, E. Nastav, J. Batoszek, J. Ciesar. 108 Banquets and GAC OFFICERS—M. Mihalo, veep; Miss Tolchinsky, sponsor, K. Beisel, treas.; D. Bubnovich, head of sports; S. Lukacsek, sec.; D. Ferry, pres. With the annual picnic signaling the start of the year, the Girls’ Athletic Club swung into action. Participating in the various sports offered by the club, members earned valuable points toward their numerals, monograms, and letters. As the end of the year approached, the Mother-Daughter Banquet was held. Awards were presented by Miss Jean Tolchinsky, club sponsor. C-Club, under the supervision of Mr. Emerson Aldrich and Mr. Ed Shields, spent this year serving the school. C-Club members sold pro¬ grams and ushered at home basket¬ ball games. They also sold popcorn after school. The annual dance was held, at which the C-Club Sweetheart was crowned. The proceeds from the dance helped to pay for the initiation of new members and the banquet in May. C-CLUB—FRONT ROW: D. Krcmaric, T. Mecklin, P. Strabavy, sgt. at arms; D. Davis, veep; B. Talabay, pres.; D. Jajchik, sec.-treas.; S. Davis, B. Theissen. SECOND ROW: D. Ruhl, T. Cotner, J. Komyatte, B. Hargett, S. Murphree, J. Klasen, F. Foreman, M. Martinez, A. Miterko, J. Deluna. THIRD ROW: J. Gabor, H. Pataky, VI. Shimala, T. Zato, J. Stasny, J. Domagalski, P. Kantor, J. Steliga, B. Smriga. 110 FOURTH ROW: P. Hruskoci, B. Hicko, T. Haig, P. Lund, B. Schaf- fenberger, C. Steffel, G. Kamin, E. Antilla, J. Kozak, B. Cummings. FIFTH ROW: C. Spanburg, J. Jacewicz, B. Hendry, B. Yoder, V. Shimala, T. Moore, P. Stecy, G. Humphreys, L. ODrobinak, T. Py- kosz, D. Price. services to the school characterize year GAC-FIRST ROW: P. Vasilak, R. Pajak, D. Bubnovich, S. Lukacsek, D. Ferry, M. Mihalo, L. Sotak, C. Gaspar. SEC¬ OND ROW: N. King, L. Herakovich, S. Haig, P. Spaulding, L. Matusik, P. Matura, J. Navta, D. Duhon, R. Hoke, B. Can- ner, K. Tolley. THIRD ROW: N. Zrenchik. J. Jackim, S. Gurevitz, K. Sandrick, K. Trelinski, S. Milligan, L. Bel- lovich, M. Meldahl, S. Mulholland, J. Vrlik, L. Canner. FOURTH ROW: S. Mulholland, A. Kaminsky, P. Madura, A. Finkelstein, C. Moynihan, A. Buksar, R. Holmes, V. Kusnir, M. Vincent, L. Myers, S. Matura. FIFTH ROW: L. Fech, T. Wagner, D. Novosel, S. Depeugh, J. Kraly, P. Ruf, J. Marcisz, M. Durland, G. Walker, K. Lilly, J. En¬ right, C. Dickey. 112 Clarkites School Board Dr. Rapp ardently supports the Clark-Hammond High merger. This year will stand as a land¬ mark in the history of the Hammond School Board. For many weeks the Board was concerned with the Clark- Hammond High issue. The measure was finally approved on November 29, 1968 providing for the merger of the two schools. Dr. Rapp, having completed an¬ other year as superintendent, has add¬ ed valuable experience to his super¬ vising career of twelve years as prin¬ cipal of Hammond High and two pre¬ vious years as School City Superin¬ tendent. After years of striving for new auditorium seat covers, Mr. Lockey finally achieved his goal. His dedi¬ cation to Clark’s improvement has strengthened the value of the school. 114 A typical Pioneer greeting to visitors is displayed by Mr. Lockey. votes 3 to 2 for Clark-HHS merger As assistant Principal Mr. A.J. Esterhay often found himself in a bind as he searched for substitute teachers during the winter flu epi¬ demic. Hunting and home mechanics fill his out-of-school hours. Sponsoring the National Honor Society and acting as Dean of Girls were only two of the services render¬ ed by Miss Edna Howe. When not guiding students in college choices, she reads and listens to music. Mr. Steve Stavros successfully closed his second year as Dean of Students. A chairmanship of the school safety committee filled much of his time, but he enjoys athletic events and landscaping. Seeking information, freshmen students t urn to Miss Howe for guidance. With the help of previous typing experience, Mr. Stavros completes one of many long forms. As Director of Curriculum, Mr. Esterhay is responsible for scheduling subjects. Guidance department obtains new offices School hours find Mr. Martin studying seniors’ college applications. Counseling the Class of 1969 oc¬ cupied the time of Mr. Edwin Martin. Having received his training in Chem¬ istry and Physics at Indiana State University, Mr. Martin entered his present position in 1963. Any spare time is filled with fishing and garden¬ ing. He now eyes the prospect of wel¬ coming a new class next year. Having his article published high¬ lighted the career of Mr. Raymond Buell. Earning his B.S. and M.S. de¬ grees at Indiana State University, Mr. Buell devoted much of his time to counseling the Class of 1970. Other hours were filled helping Mr. Martin advise the Class of 1971. Miss Doris I. Myers is another Indiana State University alumna. For¬ merly a girls’ Physical Education in¬ structor, Miss Myers guided the Class of 1972. Her interests include travel¬ ing and sports. Counseling and elementary Physical Ed¬ ucation form an active day for Miss Doris Myers. Willing to help any student, Mr. Buell con¬ centrates on problems concerning the Class of LYNNE ACKERMAN . . . B.A., University of Illinois . . . German . . . German Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Wa ter Sports, Tennis, Ice Skating. EMERSON ALDRICH . . . B.S., M.S., In diana State University . . . Algebra, Geom etry. Math Department Chairman . . . C Club Sponsor . . . Varsity Baseball Coach . . Hobbies—Sports, Photography, Gardening RON BOCKEN . . . B.S., Taylor University . . . General Science, Physical Education . . . C-Club Sponsor . . . Freshman Football and Basketball Coach . . . Basketball Tour of Far East. . . Hobbies—Athletics. JAMES BOYLE . . . B.S., M.S., Ball State University . . . Clerical Practice, Business Law . . . Hobbies—Golf, Sporting Events. ELDON BUSS . . . B.A., Capitol University, M.S., Michigan State University . . . Boot- keeping, Data Processing, Consumer Prob¬ lems . . . Delta Pi Espilon . . . Hobbies— Traveling, Reading, Photography. RICHARD CARPIO . . . B.A., Adams State College . . . English . . . Thespians, Drama Club, Stage Crew Sponsor . . . Hobbies— Antique Collecting, Dramatics. Blazers add color to Clark faculty BERNARD CHARLET . . . B.S., M.A., History . . . 1966 . . . . . Hobbies DARRELL CHURCH . . . B.S., M.A., In¬ diana State University . . . Choral Music Director . . . State Chairman of American Choral Directors Association . . . Five Pub¬ lished Choral Works . . . Hobbies—Travel¬ ing, Reading. JOAN COUGHLAN . . . B.S., Indiana Uni¬ versity . . . Shorthand . . . Business Depart¬ ment Chairman . . . Secretaries’ Club Spon¬ sor.. . Hobbies—Reading, Golf. BARBARA DOBAK . . . B.S., Keene State College . . . Librarian . . . Library Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Reading, Sewing. CATHERINE DUNHAM ... B.S., Wisconsin State University . . . Typing . . . Hobbies— Gardening, Outdoor Life, Houseboatihg. JAMES DYCUS . . . B.A., Iowa State Teach¬ ers College, M.A., University of Michigan . .. Band. University of Illinois . . . World Fulbright Scholarship Recipient City Social Studies Coordinator . —Reading, Traveling. 117 MARIA ENCINOSA ... Dr. of Pedagogy, University of Havana, B.A., M.S., Indiana University . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club Sponsor. ARTHUR ERICKSON . . . A.B., DePauw University, M.A., Northwestern University . . . University of New Mexico . . . Govern¬ ment . . . Social Studies Department Chair¬ man . . . Photography Sponsor, Forum Club Co-Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Photography, Travel. TERESA GEHRING . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . English, Speech . . . Twirlers Sponsor, Speech and Debate Coach . . . Hobbies—Spectator Sports, Swimming, Boat¬ ing. DAVID HEIN . . . B.S., Wisconsin State University . . . Industrial Arts . . . Varsity Basketball and Tennis Coach . . . Hobbies— Sports. JOHN HESLIN .. . B.S., M.A., Indiana Uni¬ versity . . . World History, U.S. History, Drivers’ Education . . . Lilly Fellowship in U.S. History, Indiana University . . . Forum Club and Junior Class Co-Sponsor . . . Hob¬ bies—Bicycling, Skiing, Reading, Travel¬ ing, Handball. MICHAEL HRISO . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana University . . . Algebra, Geometry . . . Soph¬ omore Class Co-Sponsor . . . Hobbies— Bowling, Fishing, Golf. Stepping out of their roles as teachers, CAROL HUBER . . . B.S., M.A.T., In¬ diana University . . . Reading, English . . . Reading Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Read¬ ing, Golf, Traveling, American Indians. MARGARET IDE . . . B.S., Purdue Uni¬ versity . . . Foods, Homemaldng . . . Red Cross Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Golf, Bridge. MICHAEL JOHNSON . . . B.A., M.A., Pur¬ due University . . . Physical Education . . . Gymnastics, Assistant Track Coach . . . Hob¬ bies—Camping, Hunting, Fishing. JOHN KOSTOPOULOS . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . U.S. History . . . Chess and Forum Club Co-Sponsor . . . Hobbies— Stereo Components, Jazz Music, Civil War. MARGARET LANE . . . B.S., Ball State University . . . Orchestra, Girls’ Chorus, Music Theory . . . String Club Sponsor . . . Vice President, Instrumental Music Division, Northwest Conference, Indiana State Teach¬ ers’ Association. RICHARD MAJCHER . . . B.A., University of Michigan . . . Economics . . . Senior Class Co-Sponsor and Student Council Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Fishing, Hockey. 118 CHARLES MASON . . . B.S., Indiana Uni- versity . . . Assistant Librarian . . . Library .ibranan . . . Library . Hobbies—Travel, DOLORES McCAMPBELL . . . B.S., In¬ diana State University, M.A., Columbia Uni¬ versity Teachers’ College . . . English, World Literature . . . FTA Sponsor, English Depart¬ ment Chairman . . . Hobbies—Reading, Travel, Sports. FLORENCE MILLER . . . R.N., Jewish Hospital, St. Louis, B.S., Columbia Uni¬ versity Teachers’ College, M.P.H., Univer¬ sity of Minnesota . . . Clark and Franklin School Nurse . . . Health Careers Club Sponsor. JOSEPH MILLER . . . B.S., Purdue Uni¬ versity . . . U.S. History, Government . . . President, Hammond Council of Social Studies . .. Hobbies—Reading Light Fiction. ANITA MORRIS . . . B.A., Purdue Univer¬ sity . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Sewing, Reading, Sports. NORABEL MORRISON . . . B.S., A.B., Uni¬ versity of Missouri, M.A., M.F.A., State University of Iowa . . . Art . . . Art Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Painting, Sculpturing, Reading, Rock Collecting. faculty members relax in club activities DAVID MUDD . . . B.S., Indiana Univer¬ sity . . . Math . . . Hi-Y Sponsor . . . Hobbies —Wrestling, Traveling, Bridge. WILLIAM MUELLER . . . B.S., M.E., Uni¬ versity of Illinois . . . World Geography, World History . . . Hobbies—Golf, Bowling, Tropical Fish. GEORGE MUIR . . . B.S., Eastern Illinois University, M.S., University of Illinois . . . English . . . Powder Horn and Pioneer News Advisor, Northern Indiana Journalistic Society Co-Chairman and Secretary-Treas¬ urer . .. Hob bies—Reading, Camping. MARIE NORDVIG . . . B.E., Northern Illinois State University . . . Clothing . . . Knitting Club Sponsor. AL PETERSON . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana University . . . Biology, Drivers’ Education . . . Science Department Head . . . Head Football Coach . . . Hobbies—Camping. MARVIN PORTER . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Special Education . . . Hobbies—Football, Basketball, Gymnastics. 119 EDWARD POWELL . . . B.S., Illinois State University, M.S., Purdue University . . . Biology . . . Assistant Football and Track Coach . ; . Bridge Club Co-Sponsor, Biology, Future Physicians Clubs Sponsor . . . Hob¬ bies—Sports. THOMAS ROMAN . . . B.S., Purdue Uni¬ versity, M.A., Roosevelt University . . . U.S. History ... Junior Class Co-Sponsor. MARY ANN ROZICH . . . A.B., M.S., In¬ diana University . . . English . . . Literary Club Sponsor. SANDRA SAUVAIN . . . A.B., Indiana Uni¬ versity . . . French . . . French Club Sponsor . .. Hobbies—Travel, Reading, Bridge. KATHRYN SCHWINCENDORF . . . B.A., Indiana University . . . English . . . Pom Pon and Flag Corps Sponsor . .. Hobbies—Travel, Plays, Movies. LUCY SHACKLETT . . . B.S., Indiana State University . . . Shorthand, Typing, Business Math, Business Education . . . Y- Teens Co-Sponsor. Teachers prepare students for EDWARD SHIELDS . . . B.A., M.A., Iowa University . . . Typing . . . C-Club Co-Spon- sor . . . Cross Country Coach . . . Hobbies— Athletics, Cattle Raising. DORIS SNIDER . . . A.B., Indiana Univer¬ sity . . . English . . . Senior Class Co-Spon¬ sor... Hobbies—Traveling, Bridge. LUCY STOVER . .. B.S., M.S., University of Illinois .... Home Living . . . Honorary Associate Degree, Cottey College . . . Hobbies—People, Crafts. C.E. STUBER . . . B.S., Wheaton College, M.S. Purdue University . . . Geometry, Math . . . Assistant Wrestling Coach . . . Hobbies—Golf, Athletics, Bowling. DAVID TALABAY . . . B.A., Indiana Uni¬ versity . . . English . . . Hobbies—Intramural Sports. EVERETT THOMAS . . . B.S., M.S., In¬ diana University . . . Health and Safety, Drivers’ Education Chairman . . . AVO Sponsor . . . Audio-Visual Building Coordina¬ tor .. . Soccer Coach . . . Hobbies—Offici¬ ating Sports. JEAN TOLCHINSKY . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . Girls’ Physical Education. Health and Safety . . . Cheerleaders and Girls’ Athletic Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies— Spectator Sports, Listening to records. ALAN VAN TIL . . . B.S., Purdue Univer¬ sity . . . Chemistry, Physics . . . Science Projects Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Astron- PATRICIA WALKER . . . B.A., North Cen¬ tral College . . . English . . . Y-Teens Co- Sponsor and Forensics Sponsor . . . Hobbies -Travel, Books. DOROTHY WALLACE . . . B.S., M.S., In¬ diana State University . . . Algebra, Math Analysis . . . Hobbies—Bowling, Golf, Read¬ ing. ORAL WATKINS . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Advanced Algebra, Freshman Algebra . . . Booster Club Sponsor and Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor . . . Ath¬ letic Financial Manager . . . Hobbies—Bowl¬ ing, Golf, Pinochle. JOHN WEAVER . . . B.S., Ball Stat e Uni¬ versity . . . U.S. History, World History. Drivers’ Education . . . Freshman Football and Wrestling Coach. advancement into the adult world LILLIAN WILCOX . . . B.A., Hastings College, University of Nebraska, Indiana State University . . . Latin . . . Latin Club Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Reading, Music, Traveling, Gardening. WANDA WILHARM . . . B.A., Northern Iowa University . . . Earth Science, Biology . . . Hobbies—Ornithology, Astronomy, Meteorology. RAY WILLIAMS . . . B.S., Northern Illinois University, M.A., Indiana University . . . Mechanical Drawing . . . Assistant Football Coach . . . Bridge Club Co-Sponsor . . . Hobbies—Sports, Camping. JACK WILLIAMSON . . . B.S., M.A.. Eastern Kentucky University . . . General Science, Health and Safety . . . Chess Club Sponsor . . . B-Squad Basketball and Base¬ ball Coach . . . Hobbies—Swimming, Camp¬ ing. 121 Personnel serve students and faculty Skilled in preparing meals for large groups, the cafeteria staff provid¬ ed daily meals for students and faculty members. Well-equipped, modern kitchens increased their efficiency. Along with their numerous tasks, the janitors could always be depended upon to stay late after Clark dances or provide assistance in emergency sit¬ uations. Their dedication resulted in a well-kept environment for learning. The office, hub of school activity, was continuously filled with infor¬ mation-seeking students. Club and class treasurers depended on the office vault for the safekeeping of funds. Prepared to meet the rush, the cafeteria staff pauses before the lunch hour bell rings. Clark is maintained by a custodial staff headed by Fritz Krause and Chester Centkowski. ORS—FRONT ROW: Happy: J. i Jones; Eyes: A. Miterko, C. Wojciechowski; King: D. Davis; Queen: L. Seth; Shy: R. Vavrek; Smile: B. Hendry; Hair: N. Mizerik, J. Stasny. SECOND ROW: Laugh: T. Pardonek, S. Saliga; Couple: J. Bazarko, C. Zmija; Most Likely to Succeed: C. Hric, S. Murphree; Personality: S. Murphree, S. Lukacsek; Dance: B. Hargett, N. King; Talent: N. King, G. Halik. THIRD ROW: Walk: D. Price: Wit: D. Sotak, D. Ferry; Athletic: B. Talabay, J. DeNardo; School Spirit: L. ODrobinak, C. Moynihan; Friendly: P. Strabavy, K. Beisel; Dress: G. Humphreys, C. Dostatni. Absent at time of picture: Shy: S. Morrisson; Smile: S. Milligan; Walk: D. Dowling. Officers and ideals top list of seniors Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Doris Snider and Mr. Richard Maj- cher, members of the Class of 1969 started their high school careers with the dance, “Good News Week.” Sophomore year brought class rings and the class dance, “Happiness Is . . . ,” which climaxed “Go Steady Week.” A candy sale was also held to boost the treasury. The junior year included two dances, “Charlie Brown in Wonder¬ land,” featuring Tibbar, and a Mardi Gras. The Prom, “Longer Than Al¬ ways,” was held at the Shoreland Hotel with the New Colony Six per¬ forming afterwards. In their final year, the Seniors created a first place Homecoming float. Highlighting the year were the dance, “Happiness Was ...” Se¬ nior Banquet, baccalaureate, and finally, graduation. 123 Personal achievements during the years As she prepares to take notes, Salutatorian Cindy Hric concentrates on getting the most out of her reading. During their last year at Clark, members of the Class of 1969 were honored in various capacities. Leading the class scholastically were Spike Murphree, valedictorian, and Cindy Hric, salutatorian. Cindy Hric was also chosen as the recipient of the Daughters of the American Revolution award for her scholarship and citizenship. Candi¬ dates were nominated by classmates, and the faculty had the final vote. Four seniors were named Com¬ mended Scholars by the National Merit Commission. These students ranked in the top six percent of all students taking the test. Eight boys showing leadership and maintaining high grade averages were named Junior Rotarians. Each boy attended weekly Hammond Ro¬ tary meetings for a month, listening to guest speakers and conferring with Rotarians from other schools. JUNIOR ROTARIANS—FRONT ROW: G. Halik, S. Murphree, F. Foreman, P. Brandman. SECOND ROW: B. Talabay, T. Haig, B. Winebarger, P. Stecy. 124 award students individual recognition With uncertainty, Freshmen experienced DEAN MITCHELL ASHBY—Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Football 1,3; German Club 2. EARL ROBERT BACON VIRGINIA FAYE BACON—Bridge Club 3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; Knitting Club 1,2. JOHN ANDREW BANAS—Chess Club 4; Library Club. DIANE KAY BARANOWSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Knitting Club 3; Student Council 1. JAMES RICHARD BARTOSZEK—Bridge Club 4; Golf. GERALD LAWRENCE BAZARKO—Ideal Senior Couple; Bishop Noll Institute 1; Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 4; Forum Club 4; Spanish Club 2. RAYMOND G. BAZARKO—Bishop Noll Institute 1; Basketball 2; Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4. ROBERT BRUCE BECICH—A VO 2; Biology Club 4; Chess Club 1,2; Latin Club 1,2; Science Projects Club 4. MARY MARGARET BEEBE—Booster Club 1,2; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Future Nurses 3; Health Careers Club 1,2; Knitting Club 4; Latin Club 3 (Treas. 3); PIONEER NEWS 4 (Circula¬ tion Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2. RONALD C. BEESON—A VO 2; Band 2; Booster Club, 4; C-Club 1,2; Chess Club 2; Gymnastics 1,2; Student Council 4. KATHERINE ANNE BEISEL—Ideal Senior Friendly; Whiting High School 1,2; Band 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; GAC 3,4 (Treas. 4); PIONEER NEWS 4 (Writer); Stu¬ dent Council 3,4. DELL L. BELLILE—AVO 1,2; Baseball 2; Booster Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2; Soccer 3,4; Student Council 4. LILLIAN RUTH BELLOVICH—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cheerleaders 3,4; Chess Club 4 (Sec. 4); GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Student Council 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. challenging aspects of high school life Seniors display their spirit as they take first in the Homecoming yell contest. JANICE MARIE BIELASCO—Booster Club 1,2,3; Bridge Club 3; Forum Club 3; Health Careers Club 2; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 3; Twirlers 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1 , 2 . DRAKE LAWRENCE BISSETT—Bridge Club 4; Span¬ ish Club 1. PATRICIA ELIZABETH BLASKO RICHARD JAMES BOBALIK JOHN JOSEPH BOBBY—Art Club 1,2; AVO 1,2; Bridge Club 1; Chess Club 1; Hi-Y 1,2. LARRY A. BOROWSKI VERONICA LEE BOURRELL—Choral Music Organiza¬ tions 1; Knitting Club 1,3; Library Club 1. PETER JOSEPH BRANDMAN—Biology Club 4; C-Club 2,3; Chess Club 1,2,3; Future Physicians Club 4; German Club 1,2,3; Medical Arts Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Science Projects Club 4; Tennis 1,2,3,4, National Science Foundation Institute. FRANK EDWARD BRUMMETT 127 Recipient of the Betty Crocker Homemaker Award was Senior Kathy Hutchins. Club 4: Drama Club 3; Flag Corps 2; Future Secretaries Club 4 (Pres. 4); GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 2,3; Pom-Pons 3,4 (Leader); POWDER HORN 2; Spanish Club 2 (Veep 2); Student Council 1,2; Y-Teens 1. CHRIS STEVEN BURNEY JANA SUE CERVONE—Art Club 2; Booster Club 1,2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,4; Latin Club 2; Literary Club 2,4; National Forensic League 2,4; PIONEER NEWS 1; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 1; Speech State Finalist. THOMAS EDWARD CHARITON—Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2. WILLIAM CHMIEL—Cross Country 1; Gymnastics 2; Science Projects Club 2; Wrestling 1. NANCY ANN CISON—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 2,3,4; Health Careers Club 1,2; Library Club 1,2; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Writer); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 2,3. SUSAN MAUREEN COMER—Booster Club 1,2,3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Knitting Club 4; PIONEER NEWS 2. JEFFREY LYNN COTNER JUDY DIANE DANCER Clarkites enjoyed DAVID ALAN DAVIS—Ideal Senior King; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2.3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4 (Veep 4); Football 1,2,3,4; French Club 2; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 1; Student Review Board 1. SAM ROBERT DAVIS—A VO 1,2 (Veep 2); Baseball 3; Basketball 1,2; C-Club 3,4; Football 1; Hi-Y 3,4. RONALD MICHAEL DECHANTAL—Gymnastics 1,2. JANET ELIZABETH DENARDO—Ideal Senior Athletic; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4 (Veep 3); German Club 1,2; PIONEER NEWS 3,4; Quill and Scro ll CLAUDIA ANN DICKEY—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 1,2,3; POWDER HORN 3 (Advertising Editor), 4 (Associate Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science Projects Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 2. f Good News Week” with Freshmen ’69ers JOSEPH LEO DOMAGALSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C- Club 3,4; Chess Club 4; Class Officer (Treas. 4); Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 1,3; Track 1,2,3,4. ANNA MAE DORA—Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; POWDER HORN 3; Spanish Club 2; Y-Teens 1.2. CHRISTINE JEAN DOSTATNI—Ideal Senior Dress; Art Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; (Girls’ Choir Pres. 4); Forum Club 3,4; Health Careers Club 2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Faculty Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 1,2; Stage Crew 3,4; String Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4). WILLIAM EDWARD DUGAN JACQULIN FRANCES ELLIS—Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Flag Corps 1; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 2,3,4; German Club 2; PIONEER NEWS 4; Pom- Pons 2,3,4; (Assistant Leader 4); POWDER HORN 4 (Subscription Editor); Quill and Scroll 4. CAROLYN SUE EXCELL—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Reading Club 4; Red Cross 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4); Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2,3; Y-Teens 2. GERALD FEDERENKO DENA KAREN FERRY—Ideal Senior Wit; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Organizations 1; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 1,2,3,4 (Head of Sports 3, Pres. 4); PIONEER NEWS 4; Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1; Pure as the Driven TERRY KEITH FITZHUGH—Art Club 4; Chess Club 4; Gymnastics 1,2; Hi-Y 3; Stage Crew 3. 129 Class Rings instilled sense of belonging FRANK JAMES FOREMAN—Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Ger¬ man Club 1,2; National Honor Society 4; Science Projects Club 4; Student Council 4; Track 2,3,4. CYNTHIA MARIE GASPAR—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4 (Sec. 4); Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Class Officer (Sec. 3,4); PIONEER NEWS 3 (Production Editor); Pom-Pons 3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Advertising Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. PATRICIA ANN GAYLOR—Booster Club 1,2,3,4: Bridge Club 3; Cheerleaders 1; Chess Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 1; Forum Club 3; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEW " ’ .. EWS 3; Student Council 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. GERALD ANDREW GERRARD—Booster Club 1,2,3; C-Club 3; Chess Club 2.3; Forum Club 3,4 (Sec. 4): Golf c-L-mu o, l-iuu 4 y o, r uruiu uuu o, t (o 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3; Student Review 1_ MARTIN DANIEL GOLDEN—Basketball 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 2,3,4; Cross Country 1; Forum Club 3; Student Council 1. WILLIAM EUGENE GRIGSON—AVO 4; Chess Club 1,2,3.4; Cross Country 3,4; Football 1,2; German Club 1; Track 3. MARTHA JEAN GRINSTEAD—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3; FTA 2; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4); National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 1,2,3,4 (Editor-in-Chief); POWDER HORN 3 (index Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 3; Thespians 3,4; I. U. Honors Program—German; Pure as the Driven S now; Pygmalion. ROBERT JOHN GRIPP—Bishop Noll Institute 1; Art Club 4; Booster Club 3; Latin Club 2; National Forensic League 2,3,4; Spanish Club 3. DALE BECKER GROAT—Chess C a Club 3. STEVEN PHILLIP GUREKOVICH—AVO 4; Chess Club 3; Football 1; German Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3. SUSAN JEAN CUREVITZ—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; FTA 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2,3; National Forensic League 4- Orchestra 1,2,3,4 (Sec. 2, Pres. 4); PIONEER NEWS 1,3 (Columnist), 4 (Features Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 3,4; String Club 4; Student Council 4 (Sec. 4); Thespians 4; Y-Teens 1; Androcles and the Lion. LLOYD STEVEN GUZEK—Booster Club 1; Chess Club 2,3; German Club 1; Hi-Y 2,3. KEVIN JAMES GYURE JAMES W. HADDAD—Booster Club 1,2,3; C-Club 2,3.4; Chess Club 3; Cross Country 1,2,3; Hi-Y 2; Photography Club 1,2,3 4; Red Cross 1; Track 1,2,3. THOMAS ARTHUR HAIG—AVO 1,2; Basketball 1; Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4 (Cabinet 4); C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; Future Physicians 2; Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3.4; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Sports Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Track 1; Boys’ State Repre¬ sentative; Junior Rotarian; National Merit Commended Scholar; Good News. as Sophomores accepted responsibilities GEORGE RAYMOND HALIK—Ideal Senior Talent; Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Or¬ ganizations 2,3,4; Class Officer (Veep 3); Cross Country 2; Hi-Y 2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 1,2); National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; POWDER HORN 4 (Layout Editor); Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Student Council 4 (Pres. 4): Thespians 4; Track 1; Junior Rotarian; Androcles and the Lion; Pure as the Driven Snow. VICTORIA ANN HALLIAR—Choral Music Organiza¬ tions 1,2,3,4; French Club 3; FTA 2; Future Secretaries Club 4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4). BARRY AARON HARGETT—Ideal Senior Dance; AVO 1; Basketball 1; C-Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Gymnas¬ tics 1,2,3,4. ROBERT WAYNE HENDRY—Ideal Senior Smile; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2- Football 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1; Golf 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 2,4 (Veep 4); Stage Crew 1; Wrestling 3,4. ROSEANNE L. HOLMES—Art Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Correspon¬ dent); POWDER HORN 2; Red Cross 1; Student Council 126.96.36.199 (Cabinet 4); Y-Teens 1,2,3. JAMES DENNIS HORNAK—Ideal Senior Happy; Art Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,4; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3.4 (Chaplain 4); Photography Club 3; Reading Club 3; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 1,2. TRUDY LYNN HOUSER—Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers Club 1; Latin Club 1,2. DENISE DEE HOWELL—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Pom- Pons 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Student Council 4. CYNTHIA SUZANNE HRIC—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4 (Sec. 3); National Honor Society 3,4 (Sec. 4); PIONEER NEWS 3 (Copy Editor); POWDER HORN 4 (Literary Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4 (Cabinet 4); Y-Teens 1,2; Girls ' State Alternate; National Science Foundation Institute. PETER ANDREW HRUSKOCI—Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Class Officer (Veep 4 ); Cross Country 3,4; Football 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Reading Club 3; Science Projects Club 4; Student Council 3. GEORGE WILSON HUMPHREYS—Ideal Senior Dress; Band 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4); Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3, 4; Forum Club 3 (Senate 3); Hi-Y 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Photography Club 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Soccer 3,4; Stage Crew 1,2; Tennis 2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Good News; Our Town; Pygmalion. KATHLEEN MARIE HUTCHINS—Art Club 2,3; GAC 1; Health Careers Club 2,3; Library Cluh 1; Red Cross 2; Y-Teens 1,2. JOHN JOSEPH JACEWICZ—C-Club 4; Football 1,2,4; Hi-Y 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4 (Columnist); Soccer 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4; Thespians 4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Androcles and the Lion; Pure as the Driven Snow. DAVID RICHARD JAJCHDC—C-Club 2,3,4 (Sec-Treas. 4); Football 2; Spanish Club 1,2; Track 2,3,4; C-Club Award of Merit. ARLENE CAROL JEZUIT—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 2; Chess Club 3; Health Careers 4; National Honor Society 4; Red Cross 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. 131 RENEE SUSAN JONES—Ideal Senior Happy; Bridge Club 3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2. JlUUClll VjUUIIUI i ) 1 ■ 1 ecus 1,X. BARBARA LYNN JOYCE—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1,2,3,4; Library Club 2; Pom-Pons 4; Red Cross 1,2; Student Council 2,3. Happiness is shaded by the realization that this is the last year to witness victories as an insider. Sophomores invited Snoopy and friends JUDITH ANN JUCKNOWSKI—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4 (Veep 4); Pure as the Driven Snow. JEFFREY EUGENE JUSTAK—Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 3,4; Class Officer (Treas. 3); Football 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2 (Treas. 2); Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 1,2,4); String Club 4; Student Council 4 (Cabinet 4); Wrestling 1 , 2 . PATRICIA LEE KAMINSKY—Booster Club 1,3,4; Bridge Club 3,4; Chess Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; French Club 1,2; GAC 1,2,3,4. PAUL KANTOR—A VO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 3,4; C-Club 4; Forum Club 3; Golf 3,4; Hi-Y 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2,3. SARA ANNE KAPLAN—Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1, 2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 2,3 (Underclass Editor), 4 (Literary Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3; String Club 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Indiana All- State Band; Good. News. NANCY KING—Ideal Senior Dance, Talent; Art Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; Pom-Pons 3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Publicity); Homecoming Attendant 3; Pure as the Driven Snow. SANDRA LEE KOLODZIEJ—Art Club 2: Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Health Careers Club 4; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 4. THOMAS JOSEPH KONTOL—AVO 1,2,3,4 (Veep 4); Booster Club 4; Latin Club 2; Science Projects Club 3,4; Student Council 1. JULIE ANN KOVACIK—Choral Music Organizations 1,2; GAC 1,2; Health Careers Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. 132 Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2. GARY KOZLOWSKI—AVO 3; Forum Club 4 (Pres. 4): Hi-Y 3,4; Photography Club 4. DAVID JOHN KRALL—AVO 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3,4; Ger¬ man Club 2; Photography Club 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 2,3,4 (Photographer); Stage Crew 2. JOHN A. KRAMER—Chess Club 1; Football 1. GAYLE MARIE KRIEGER—Booster Club 1,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Library Club 1; National Forensic League 2,3,4; Y-Teens 4. FRANCIS BERNARD KUBECK—Chess Club 1; Gym¬ nastics 1; Tumbling Club 1,2. to Clark to prove that " Happiness Is” KENNETH JAMES KUKTA—AVO 1; Booster Club 1. JEANNE FLORENCE KURELLA—Art Club 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Health Careers Club 4; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 1. DANNY R. LAY—Highland High School 1; Washington High School 2; AVO 2,3; Booster Club 4. CATHY SUE LENZ—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cheerleaders 1; Choral Music Organizations 1; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; Y-Teens 1. MATTHEW LESNIEWSKI—AVO 3,4; Basketball 1; Football 3; Gymnastics 1,2; Track 1. LESLIE HOWARD LEVIN—Band 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 2,3; Chess Club 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 2,3; National Honor Society 4; Orchestra 2,3; POWDER HORN 4 (Sports Editor); Science Projects Chib 4; Soccer 3,4; Student Council 4; Tennis 3,4. CAROLYN LOCICERO—Art Club 3 (Veep 3); Booster Club 2,3,4; Bridge Club 4; Future Secretaries Club 4; Health Careers Club 1; Library Club 2. MARSHA MAE LODEN—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4 (Cabinet 4): Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 3; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Exchange); Pom-Pons 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2,3; Y-Teens CONNIE LOLLIS—Carrier Mills High School 1; Art Club 3; Booster Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Health Careers Club 4; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 2,3. 133 Juniors entered world of melodrama with THOMAS PETER LOVASKO—Art Club 1,2,3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 3; Soccer 3,4. SUSAN MARIE LUKACSEK—Ideal Senior Personality; Bishop Noll Institute 1; Art Club 2 (Treas 2); Biology Club 4; Booster Club 2,3,4 (Treas. 4); Chess Club 2,3; Choral Music Organizations 2; Forum Club 3,4; FT A 2,3; GAC 2,3,4 (Sec. 4); Latin Club 2.3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Index Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Twirlers 2,3,4; Y- Teens 2,4. JANET MARIE MARCISZ—Band 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3; POWDER HORN 3 (Index Editor); 4 (Editor-in-Chief); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2 (Pres. 1); Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. JUDITH ANN MARUSZCZAK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2; Forum Club 3; Future Sec¬ retaries Club 4; Health Careers Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Red Cross 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 2 . SANDRA ANN MATURA—Biology Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Production Editor); POWDER HORN 4 (Exchange); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2. STEVEN PAUL MAYCUNICH—East Chicago Washing¬ ton High School 1,2; Booster Club 4; Choral Music Or¬ ganizations 3,4. MARCIA LYNN MELDAHL—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Choral Music Orga nizations 2,3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 3); FTA 4; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 1; National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Senior Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 1,2. TERESA PAULINE MIERWA—Art Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Or- 2,3; Forum Club 3; Future Secretaries Club 4 3AC 1,2; Health Careers Club 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Circulation Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 1,2; Homecoming At¬ tendant 4. MARIANNE MIHALO—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2,3,4; Flag Corps 3; Forum Club 4; FTA 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4 (Veep 4); Pom-Pons 4; POWDER HORN 4 (Typist); Quill and Scroll 4; Span¬ ish Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. gamzations (Sec. 4); ' SHERRY LYNN MILLIGAN—Ideal Senior Smile; Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Brid ge Club 3; Chess Club 2,3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Class Officer (Sec. 1, Veep 2); Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4 (Sec. 1); National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Advertising Edi¬ tor); Ouill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens, 1,2,3 (Pres. 2); Anarocles and the Lion. DOUGLAS MILWARD—A VO 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Photography Club 2,3,4; POWDER HORN 2,3 (Photo¬ grapher). CHERYL M. MISSAL—Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2; Flag Corps 2; Library Club 1,2 (Veep 2); Pom-Pons 3,4; Y-Teens 2. Basketball 1; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Footbau 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1; Student Council 1,2; Track 2,3,4. NANCY LORETTA MIZERIK—Ideal Senior Hair; Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2; Chess Club 2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Forum Club 3; GAC 1. SHARON RUTH MORRISSON—Ideal Senior Shy; Booster Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; Reading Club 3,4. 134 successful presentation of class play Tying in with the theme of the class dance, a giant heart is built by Seniors. CAROL LORRAINE MOYNIHAN—Ideal Senior School Spirit; Biology Club 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cheer¬ leaders 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; German Club — -“ ' orts Editor); POWDER ; Student Council 4; Y- 1,2.3; PIONEER NEWS 4’(Sports I HORN 1,2,3; Quill and Scroll 4; Stu( Tonne 1 0 . pi’rlc Ctola DanvapantAtliin. SALLY ANNE MULHOLLAND—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 1, 2,3; National Honor Society 4; POWDER HORN 4 (Typist); Y-Teens 1. SUSAN MARIE MULHOLLAND—Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3; French Club 1,2,3; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Typist); Y-Teens 1. HAROLD WALTER MURPHREE—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed, Personality; AVO 2,3; Booster Club 1, 2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Class Officer (Veep 1, Pres. 2,3); Foot¬ ball 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2; Gymnas¬ tics 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 3,4 (Pres. 3); National Honor Society 3,4; Student Council 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2; Boys’ State Representative; Elizabeth A. Lyle Memorial Award. MARGARET ANN MURZYN—Knitting Club 4; Red Cross 2. LOIS KAY MYERS—Booster Club 1,2,3.4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 1,2,3,4; Library Club 1,2; Red Cross 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. DENNIS JEROME NAMOV1CE—AVO 1; Booster Club 3,4; Forum Club 4; Science Projects Club 3,4. CRAIG STEPHEN NOVOSEI -AVO 1; Forum Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4. TIMOTHY V. OBRENSKI—AVO 1,2; Chess Club 3,4; Football 2; Hi-Y 4; Track 1. LOUIS RICHARD ODROBINAK JR.—Ideal Senior School Spirit; AVO 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3; Football 1; Forum Club 3,4; Hi-Y 2,3; PIONEER NEWS 4 (Production Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1; Stage Crew 2,3; Student Council 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 4); Tennis 2,3,4. DIANE LYNN OGLE—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3; Health Careers Club 4; Red Cross 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2, 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2. 135 " Longer Than Always " , Jr. Prom climaxed MARILEE PATRICIA OGREN—Booster Club 1,2,4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 2,3; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2; FT A 2,3,4; GAC 1.2: National Forensic League 3,4; PIONEER NEW S 2,3 (Artist), 4 (Correspondent); Pom-Pons 3; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Student Council 2,3,4 (Cabinet 3, Veep 4); Thespians 4; Girls’ State Alternate; Androcles and the Lion. CHRISTINE LOUISE OLLO—Art Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3; Ger¬ man Club 4 (Sec. 4); National Honor Society, 3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 3 (Exchange), 4 (News Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2. RUTH ANNE PAJAK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4 (Cabinet 4); Chess Club 2,3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Forum Club 3,4 (Senate 3); French Club 1,2; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 3,4 (Senior Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,4. RICHARD LEE PALKO—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3. CHARLES ROBERT PALLO—A VO 1; Basketball 2; Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Hi-Y; Spanish Club T ' h’OMAS PATRICK PARDONEK—Ideal Senior Laugh; AVO 2; Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2; Forum Club 3,4 (Veep 4); Hi-Y 3; Photography Club 4. CAROL JUDITH PARKS—Band 1,2,4; Choral Music Or¬ ganizations 1; French Club 1,2,4; National Honor Society 4; PIONEER NEWS 1. , , , _ STEVEN RICHARD PIATEK—Art Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Photography Club 2,3,4; Science Projects Club 1; Stage Crew 2,3. DEBRA JEANNE PIEKARCZYK—Bishop Noll Institute 1; Booster Club 4; Health Careers Club 3,4; Red Cross 4. JAMES JOSEPH PINT—AVO 2,3,4; Booster Club 4; Cross Country 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4; Track 1,2,3,4. VICKI POOL THOMAS JOHN POLYS—AVO 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 2,3; Football 1,2; Latin Club 1; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Track 1; Wrestling 1,2; Androcles ana the Lion. DEAN DAVID PRICE—Ideal Senior Walk; AVO 1,2; Baseball 1; Bo oster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Cross Country 3; Football 1,2,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Track 3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Pure as the Driven Snow. WILLIAM PAUL PRUZIN—Baseball 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Sports Writer); Quill and Scroll 4; Science Projects Club 4. EDWINA MARIE PUPLAVA—St. Mary of the Woods High School 1; Art Club 2,3; Booster Club 2,3,4; Forum Club 3; National Forensic League 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4 (Correspondent); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 4. three-year accumulation of class funds THOMAS LAWRENCE PYKOSZ—Baseball 2; Basketball 2,3; Booster Club 2,3,4; C-Club 4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; PIO¬ NEER NEW S 2; POWDER HORN 4; Science Projects Club 4. DONALD GREGORY RABE—Biology Club 2; Latin Club 1,2,4; Science Projects Club 4. MICHAEL JAMES REPAY—Spanish Club 2. PAT MARIE RUF—Band 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Flag Corps 2; FTA 2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3.4 (Treas. 3); German Club 1,2,3; PIONEER NEWS 3 (Correspondent), 4 (News Editor); Pom-Pons 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4. DONALD LLOYD RUHL JR.—Nappanee High School 1,2; Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; C-Club 4; Hi-Y 3; Student Council 3,4 (Cabinet 4); Student Review Board 3. RICHARD ALLEN RUMAN—A VO 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Track 1. MICHAEL RICHARD RUSNACK—Art Club 3; AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Science Projects Club 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 1,3,4. SCOTT RUSNAK—AVO 1,2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1,2,3 4; Cross Country 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; Gymnastics 1; Hi-Y 1,2,3,4 (Cabinet 2,3); Stage Crew 1,2; Track 1. EDWARD MICHAEL SACZAWA—Art Club 1; Hi-Y 4. PATRICIA ANN SAKSA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3,4; Pom-Pons 3,4; Red Cross 3 (Sec. 3); Y-Teens 2. SUSAN SARA SALIGA—Ideal Senior Laugh; Art Club 1,3; Booster Club 2,3,4: Choral Music Organizations 1,2. 3,4; Health Careers Club 2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 4; POWDER HORN 4 (Identification Editor); Red Cross 1,2; Stage Crew 1; Student Council 4 (Cabinet 4); Good News; Pure as the Driven S now. BRUCE ALAN SCHAFFENBERGER—AVO 1; Booster Club 2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. LOWELL ANTHONY SCHURR—Biology Club 2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4. KATHLEEN ANN SEGVICH—Booster Club 1,2,4; Li¬ brary Club 3,4; Red Cross 1. DANIEL JOHN SENKO—Choral Music Organizations 2,3; Latin Club 2. 137 JOSEPH SKALKA—A VO 2; Hi-Y 4; Wrestling 2. CAROLYN SLIVKA—Art Club 1; Booster Club 1,4; Health Careers Club 1; Red Cross 3,4; Y-Teens 1. LAURA LEE SMITH—Chess Club 1,2,3; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3; Drama Club 1,2; GAC 1,2,3; Knitting Club 1,2; POWDER HORN 1,2. DAVID JOHN SOTAK—Ideal Senior Wit; German Club 1,2; Latin Club 3,4. MARY LYNN SOTAK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cheer¬ leaders 1,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 4; FTA 2,3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 1; PIONEER NEWS 2,3; POWDER HORN 4 (Identifica¬ tion Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Pure as the Driven Snow. CHRISTOPHER LEE SPANBURG—AVO 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 2, Sec. 4); Band 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; C-Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Track 1,2. MARK CHARLES SPAULDING—AVO 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Class Of¬ ficer (Treas. 2); German Club 1,2,3 (Treas. 2); Stage Crew 1; Student Council 1,2. ANTIONETTE TOOTSIE SPORNIC—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Chess Club 1; Debate Club 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 2,3,4; Red Cross 2,3,4. GERALD JOHN STASNY—Ideal Senior Hair; AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Drama Club 3; Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Track 2,3,4; Pure as the Driven Snow. 138 PETER JOHN STECY—Band 1,2.3,4; Biology Club 3; C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3; Class Officer (Pres. 4); German Club 1,2; Medical Arts Club 3; National Honor Society 3,4 (Pres. 4); Orchestra 3,4; POWDER HORS 2 (Business Manager), 3 (Advertising Editor), 4 (Sports Editor); Quill ana Scroll 3,4; Student Council 4; Tennis 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . CAROL ANN STOLARZ—GAC 2,3; Health Careers Club 2; Literary Club 2,3; PIOSEER NEWS 3; POW¬ DER HORN 3. DANIEL WALTER STOLARZ—Booster Club 4; Chess Club 1,2; Latin Club 1; Photography Club 4; POWDER HORN 4; Soccer 4. WILLIAM STOMBAUGH—Art Club 1; Booster Club 1,2; Chess Club 2,3; Photography Club 2,3,4. PAUL RICHARD STRABAVY—Ideal Senior Friendly; AVO 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3,4; Bridge Club 2,3; C-Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4. LINDA DIANNE STRZEMPKA—Booster Club 1; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 2; Li¬ brary Club 2,3; Literary Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 3. moments, Seniors make final departure MARY LOUISE SUMROW—Boran High School 1; Art Club 2; Booster Club 3,4; Bridge Club 3; Health Careers Club 1,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Medical Arts Club 3. PATRICIA KATHRYN SUSORENY—Booster Club 1,2, 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries Club 1; GAC 1,2,3,4; Health Careers Club 1,4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1. DEBORAH JOYCE SVITEK—St. Mary of the Woods High School 1; Art Club 2 (Veep 2); Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 4; Bridge Club 3; French Club 2,3,4; Future Physicians Club 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4 (Sec. 4); National Honor Society 3,4; Y-Teens 4; National Science Founda¬ tion Institute. ___s Club 2,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Student Council 3; Track 1,2,3,4; Pure As the Driven Snow. ROBERT THOMAS TALABAY—Ideal Senior Athletic; AVO 1; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; C-Club 2,3,4 (Pres. 4); Chess Club 3,4 (Veep 4); Foot¬ ball 1,2,3;4; Hi-Y 3,4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 1,2; Boys ' State Representative; Junior Rotarian. LARRY E. THOMPSON—Gage Park High School 1; Luther South High School 2; Forum Club 3; POWDER HORN 3; Thespians 3,4. CYNTHIA MARIE TKACH—Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 1; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 1,2; Health Careers Club 1,2; Red Cross 1,2,4. JOSEPH G. TKACZ—AVO 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 4); Latin Club 1,2. EMIL ANTHONY TONKOVICH—Basketball 1,2,3; Booster Club 3,4; Bridge Club 3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; German Club 1; Hi-Y 4; Student Council 1; Tennis 1,2. Sense of unity stimulates seniors to ROBERT DENNIS TREBS—AVO 1,2; Bridge Club 3, 4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4 (Pres. 4); Photography Club 4. DENNIS JAMES TRELINSKI—AVO 1,2; Booster Club 2; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Golf L. KAREN J. TRELINSKI—Booster Club 2,3; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 1,2; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; GAC 2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Student Council 3,4; Twirlers 1,2,3,4. DEBORAH R. TROKSA—Bishop Noll Institute 1; Art Club 2; Booster Club 2,3,4; Bridge Club 3; Cheerleaders 3,4; Chess Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 2,3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; GAC 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4 (Veep 4); National Honor Society 3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Literary Editor); Quill and Scroll 4. TERRENCE TURNQUIST—AVO 1,2; Hi-Y 4; Booster Club 4. PAMELA TURPIN—Band 1,2,4; Booster Club 1,2,4; GAC 1,2; Latin Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2. EDITH ARLENE VANZO—Art Club 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3,4 (Senate 3); French Club 1; GAC 1,2,3 Pom-Pons 3,4; POWDER HORN 3,4; Red Cross 1 Homecoming Attendant 1. PEGGY RAE VASILAK—Art Club 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cheerleaders 1; Forum Club 3,4; GAC 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3 (Artist), 4 (Art Director); POWDER HORN 3,4 (Subscription Editor); Spanish Club 1,2; Stu¬ dent Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2. ROBERT MICHAEL VAVREK—Ideal Senior Shy; Chess Club 3; German Club 1,2,3; POWDER HORN 3; Science Projects Club 3,4. DEBORAH MAXINE VOLK—Choral Music Organiza¬ tions 1,2,3; GAC 1; POWDER HORN 3; Red Crews 1. DANIEL EDWARD WALCZAK—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1; Hi-Y 3,4. GAIL ANN WALKER—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1.2,3,4; Chess Club 4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 2,3; GAC 1,2,3 4; Latin Club 1,2, 3,4 (Pres. 4); Library Club 1; National Honor Society 3, 4; POWDER HORN 2,3,4; Science Projects Club 4; Y- Teens 1,2,3,4; I.C.E.S. Summer Study in Europe. WILLIAM ALBERT WATSON—AVO 1; Booster Club 1,2; Hi-Y 4; Photography Club 4; Spanish Club 1. HEDY EARLINE WEAVER—Band 1,2,3,4; Latin Club LESLIE CAROL WEINER—Biology Club 2,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3; French Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1; National Honor Society 3,4; PIONEER NEWS 3,4 (Features Edi¬ tor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Red Cross 1; Stage Crew 1 2,3; String Club 3,4; A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthurs Court; Good News. MO capture two firsts in last Homecoming JAMES A. WELLS JOANN WHYTE—Art Club 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Forum Club 3,4: GAC 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; POWDER HORN 3 (Identification Editor); Spanish Club 1,2,3 (Veep 2); Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 (Veep 2); Pure As the Driven Snow. Working diligently, Seniors paint their way to a first-place float. PAMELA LYNN WILSON—Biology Club 4: Booster Club 1,2; Forum Club 3; Health Careers Club 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Stage Crew 3; Pure As the Driven ROBERT NEAL WINEBARGER—AVO 1; Band 1,2, 3,4; Booster Club 1,2 ; Choral Music Organizations 2,3,4; Class Officer (Treas. 1); German Club 1,2,3 (Treas. 3); National Honor Society 3,4 (Veep 4); Orchestra 3,4; POWDER HORN 4 (Faculty Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 2,3,4; (Cabinet 4); Tennis 1,2; Track 1. SALLY MARLE WINNER—Biology Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; GAC 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; PIONEER NEWS 2,3 (Features Editor), 4 (Assistant Editor); POWDER HORN 3 (Index Editor); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2,3; String Club 3,4; Student Council 1; Stu¬ dent Review Board 1; Thespians 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2; Girls’ State Representative; Androcles and the Lion; Good News; Pure As the Driven Snow. CYNTHIA CLAIRE WISOTSKY—Band 2,3,4; Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3; Forum Club 3,4; Health Ca¬ reers Club 2; Knitting Club 3; Y-Teens 2. CAROLYN LEE WOJCIECHOWSKI—Ideal Senior Eyes; Booster Club 2,3,4; Flag Corps 2; Forum Club 3, 4; Future Secretaries Club 4; Health Careers Club 2; Pom-Pons 3.4. CHRISTINE MARIE WOJCIK—Booster Club 1,3; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3; Flag Corps 3; Forum Club 3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; Pom-Pons 4; Spanish Club 2,3 (Sec. 3); Student Council 2. DARLENE ANNETTE YAGER—Booster Club 2,3; Chess Club 3; Knitting Club 3,4. WILLIAM RAYMOND YODER—Band 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3; C-Club 4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 4. KATHLEEN SHARON YUHAS—Art Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3; Choral Music Organizations 1; French Club 1,2; FTA 2,3; GAC 1; Health Careers Club 2; Library Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 2; POWDER HORN 3. Maturity provides foundation for future LAURA JEAN YUSKO—Biology Club 4; Booster Club 1,2; Chess Club 3,4; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,2; FTA 3,4; Health Careers Club 2; National Honor Society 4; POWDER HORN 3; Y-Teens 2. CAROLYN KATHERINE ZAJAC—Art Club 2; Booster Club 2,3; Chess Club 4; Choral Music Organizations 1; Forum Club 3,4; FTA 2,3,4; Future Secretaries Club 4; Knitting Club 3; PIONEER NEWS 2; POWDER HORN 3. THOMAS JOSEPH ZATO—AVO 1; Booster Club 2,3; C-Club 3,4; German Club 2; Golf 2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; POWDER HORN 4 (Faculty Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Science Projects Club 2,3,4; Student Coun¬ cil 2,3,4. STANLEY ROBERT ZATORSKI—AVO 1; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1,2; Football 1; Photography Club 2,3,4; Science Projects Club 1. MARY JO ZIENTARA—Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Choral Music Organizations 1,2; Flag Corps 3; Forum Club 3,4; French Club 1,4; FTA 4; Pom-Pons 4; POWDER HORN 4 (Activity Editor); Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 3,4 (Cabinet 3). CAROL JEAN ZMIJA—Ideal Senior Couple; Booster Club 1; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3; Flag Corps 3; Future Secretaries Club 4; Pom-Pons 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Red Cross 2; Homecoming Attendant 4. RONALD JAMES ZUREK—AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Photography Club 4. SENIORS NOT PICTURED SENIORS NOT Michael F. Bajda Thomas Peter Boguslaw Linda Marie Counts Sharon Lee Counts Gerald Leonard Cox Donna Marie Dowling Edward Thomas Dvorscak PICTURED Carol Lynn Garreffa David Aaron Harbin Keith Robert Lloyd Judi Marie Meehan Steve James Seto Sheila Elaine Short Linda S. Thompson TERI SHASTA SCHMIDT passed away on November 18,1968, as the re¬ sult of cystic fibrosis. During her twelve years at Clark, she participated in Latin, German, Booster, Forum, and Biology Clubs and helped on the Pioneer News staff. Teri’s favorites during the school days were her En¬ glish and Social Studies classes and much of her spare time was filled with sewing and reading. Another interest was medicine, a subject which she planned to study at Indiana Univer¬ sity. 142 With the beginning of the new school year, the Junior class began to create its float for Homecoming. Grad¬ ually it took the shape of a roadrunner and captured a second place ribbon. In celebration of Sadie Hawkins Day, the class sponsored a turnabout dance. Marriage licenses were issued, Kickapoo juice spiced the refresh¬ ments, and an ideal Daisy Mae and ’Lil Abner, Linda Mottet and Mike Johnson, were chosen. Arsenic and Old Lace, the class play, brought scar-faced Jonathan Brewster and two gentle, but poison¬ ous old ladies to Clark’s stage. The annual prom was held at the Sherwood Club, with an after-prom party at Tiebel’s. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSOR-FRONT ROW: M. treas. SECOND ROW: Mr. Roman, sponsor; K. Greenburg, pres.; D. Johnson, veep; T. Retagan, iubnovich, sec. Combined efforts of Juniors create prom Adam, Cyndi Anderson, Rebecca Antilla, Eric Artim, Elvin Ason, Andrew Atwood, Sherry Bailey, Linda Baranowski, Jeanette Barany, Bill Bator, Helene Becker, Sharon Bennett, Judy Bercik, Joanne Bercik, Joseph Bielat, Tom Blastick, Richard Blazek, Jack Bodie, Kathi Bojda, Corinne Braun, Rick Bubnovich, Desa Buksar, Bob Burgner, Rita Burr, Barry Calinski, Robert Camp, Jackie Canner, Barb Canner, Linda 143 Daisy Mae and ’Lil Abner reign over Cengel, JoAnne Chiluski, Celeste Chomo, AnnMarie Chorba, Ron Ciesar, Jeff Cokenour, Peggy Cotner, Tom Cummings, Bob Dado, Scott DeLuna, Javier DePeugh, Sally Dooley, Rich Lynn Gazda takes a break after selling the most during the Juniors’ highly successful candy sale. Dora, Dorothy Dow, Pat Drach, Paulette Drapac, Mark Dubish, Dudek, Dudzik, Gerald kan.-th- Bob Duhon, Diana Dunn, Phil Duplaga, Ronald Durland, Martha Enright, Jean Eubanks, Pam Fasnacht, Maryanne Fech, Linda Finkelstein, Arlene Flatt, Gary Forbes, Susie Fox, Alicia Franciski, Tim Franciski, Tom Frenchik, Paula Furto, Barbara Gabor, Jack Gabor, Martin Gazda, Lynn Geffert, Joseph Geffert, Ruth 144 country doin’s at Sadie Hawkins dance Giddings, Pam Golab, Carren Gordon, Gwen Habell, Pam Hahney, Marsha Haig, Sue Hajduk, Jim Hendry, Russell Herakovich, Liz Hoke, Ruth Holmes, Mary Howell, Eddie Hoye, Michael Igras, Robert ackim, Jan anas, Mark anek, Thomas anik, Alicia ankauskas, Jane ez, Tim ohnson, Michael Jones, Gina Jurek, Jim Justak, Guy Kaleta, Donald Kamin, Greg Kaminsky, Andrea Kasprzak, Richard Kiekenapp, Marc Kiraly, Joe Klapak, Paul Koch, Larry Kolat, Ruthann Komyatte, John Kovach, Debbie Kowal, Al Kozak, Jim Krainak, Jan Kraly, Janis Krcmaric, Ron Kubeck, Andrew Kuker, Donna Kusnir. Virginia Lacinski, Linda Ladzinski, Karen Lampa, Paul Leonard, Michelene Lewandowski, Carol Lewicki, AnnaMarie Lilly, Karen Lindow, Bill Lund, Philip Macnak, Christine Madura, Patrice Malinowski, Nancy Markovich, Thomas 145 Under new supervision, Juniors present Martinez, Robert Matura, Patty Matusik, John Matusik, Linda Mayercik, Mike Mayo, Jeaneice McGlinchy, Michele McGovern, Betty Mecklin, Ted Midkiff, Stacy Mikos, Laurine Miller, Scott Milligan, Jeanne Miner, Phil Missal, Debbie Mlynarczyk, Modjeski, Yvonne Molenda, Dianne Moore, Terry Mottet, Linda Mroz, Thomas Mucha, Patty Mudroncik, Bob Murzyn, Kathy Nastav, Emil Navta, Joyce Novosel, Debby Novosel, Nancy Novotney, Bob Novotny, Gary Nowak, Phil O ' Bral, Ted Olds, Brian Olds, Bruce Ostler, Joyce Paradzinski, Joan Parks, Carol Pataky, Henry Patrick, Michael Pavlovich, Jeff Perhach, Phil Pers, Todd Peterson, Cheryl Peterson, Gary Petyo, Ed Pirosko, Frank Pisowicz, Patty Potter, Janice Puplava, Jan Pustek, Sue Puta, Linda Rechlicz, Tom Retegan, Theda Robertson, Sue Rogina, Joe Rokosz, Kathy 146 class play, ' Arsenic and Old Lace’ Roper, Charlotte Rosaschi, Angelo Ruman. Dave Rzegocld, Lydia Rzonca, Joyce Saliga, George Sandrick, Kris Sciacero, Lynn Seth, Jackie Setmajer, Virginii Shaw, Cherryll Shields, John Shimala, Marty Shipley, Jane Shrader, Darrell Sievers, Carroll Skertich, Karen Skiba, Edward Skurka, Rich Slupski, Dennis Smriga, Bill Spaulding, Pat Stapke, Charles Steffel, Charles Steffel, Richard Steliga, Joe Stout, Jim Strbjak Bob Strempka, Cheryl Sudar, Charlene Swiontek, Joanne Tabaczynski, Jackie Theissen, Bud Thompson, Ron Thompson, Rosalie Tokarz, Gerald Tomko, John Tolley, Karin Toma, Nancy Toth, Julieann Trader, Theresa 147 Candy sale sweetens Junior treasury Turack, Diane Ulm, Jeffrey Vacendak, Mike Vanek, Bob Vardalos, Christine Vasilak, Sue Vasilko, Jeanette Vater, Philip Vaughn, Gerald Vincent, Michele Vrlik, Janice Wagner, Terri Walker, Laura Wall, Gail Walters, Robert Warzak, Leo Weaver, Bill Wisemifler, Eugene Woitena, Gail Wolf, Shari Young, Debbie Zajac, Theresa Zembala, Ted Ziak, lean Zrencnik, Nancy BRUCE EDWARD RUDZINSKI died on July 7, 1968 as the result of an auto accident. Bruce had been active in school affairs since eighth grade, when he came to Clark from St. John the Baptist School. His main interest being cameras, Bruce hoped to be a free-lance photog¬ rapher. During his two years at Clark, he was an active member of Photog¬ raphy Club and greatly contributed to the Powder Horn as a staff photog¬ rapher. By constructing their entry in Homecoming float competition, the Class of 1971 began their class activi¬ ties. The Robertsdale Fire Station was the site of many days of hard work. A giant Bam-Bam, the cartoon cave¬ man, was portrayed walloping a tiger in “Bam Those Tigers.” Disappoint¬ ingly, the float placed third, after the Senior and Junior entries. In December, Sophomores pur¬ chased their class rings, adding to class unity. Several money-making projects were planned to help sup¬ plement their treasury. This money, in addition to funds raised at their dance, was set aside to help finance their future prom. Mr. Hriso and Mr. Watkins contin¬ ued their helpful sponsorship. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS-L. Cyborski, sec.; R. Schwartz, pres.; K. Lampa, treas.; P. Miller, veep; Mr. Watkins, sponsor; Mr. Hriso, sponsor. Sophomores strive to attain class unity Abell, John Ackman, David Ason, Phyllis Ballon, Nancy Banas, Edward Banik, Kim Bass, Challys Bebenek, Kenneth Bebenek, Patricia Bellile, Jan Benson, David Biestek, Catherine Blast ick, Patty Bragg, Dora Breclaw, Greg Bronowicki, Chris Brown, David Brown, Kevin Brown, Larry Brown, Lloyd Bubala, Joe Bubala, Rose Ann Buehler, Gayle Bugyis, James Buksar, Carol Bullion, Kathie Burkat, Cindv Burke, Joe 149 Trying to meet the parade deadline, Sophs put the final touches on their life-sized caveboy. Drach, Lori Duracz, Gerry Durland, Melanie Dvorscak, Diane Dziadosz, Shirley Elinkowski, Mary Kay Etter, Chris Eubanks, Larry Flaris, Dean Fleming, Ron Forbes, Doug Fortener, Mark Furto, Michael Caidos, Sue Gaitens, James Golding, Peggy Gonda, Jeanette Gorka, Ann Grayson, Patricia Groat, David Gubanich, Barbara Guzek, Anthony Gyure, Delilah H.uhl.id, Sally Hall, Terry Hammonds, Susan Hanchar, Tim Hardesty, Dennis Committee is appointed to Burkland, Deborah Busch, Bud Camp, James Carpenter, Paul Carpenter, Tim Carros, Dawn Chernota, Marsha Chintis, Tommy 150 gather information for the future Prom Hein, Stuart Hennessey, Patricia Hetzel, Joe Hlebasko, Diane Hicko, Brad Holifield, Claude Homce, Janine Hoover, Mary Ruth Horvatich, Benita Hoye, Maureen Hruskocy, Phil Hulsey, Dianne Hutsko, Basil Hutsko, Joe Hutsko, Sharon Ingle, Janet Jakubczyk, Diane Jakubovie, Dan Jamrosz, Joe Jancosek, Bill Jefchak, Karen Jendreas, Bruce Jones, Dianne Jones, Pamela Jurbala, Beth Jurek, Steve Kacmarik, Paul Kaminsky, Diane Kampo, Yvonne Kaplan, Daniel Kawecfei, Edward Kelderman, Ron Render, Jerrv Kessler, Larry King, Donny Kinnane, Sheila Kirk, Georgeanna Korem, Barb Kovach, Joe Krause, David Krcmaric, Don Kritz, Jo Ellen Kruczek, Mark Krupa, Barb Julius Caesar, in the form of Dean Flaris, moans melodramat¬ ically in his death scene during the Student Council magazine drive skit. Sophomores gain status as they purchase Kurella, Margaret Lampa, Karen Leimbaeh, Pam Levin, Joy Levin, Tracy Loera, Robert Lofay, Cindy Lucas, Carolyn Madjewski, Kathy Marcisz, Joe Markovich, Susie Martich, Mary Beth Martinez, Mario Mazur, Susie Michaels, Kathleen Michniewicz, Tim Miklusak, Tom Miles, Marva Miller, David Miller, Pat Miskus, Jim Mizerik, Pam Modrzejewski, Rich Molson, Pat Mores, Don Mores, Jo Morris, Theodore Morrisson, Mary Moynihan, Art Mrzlock, James Murzyn, Joseph Murzyn, Rose Murzyn, Steve Navta, Laura Niblett, Lawana Thomas O’Hare, Cheryl Ortega, Ramon Ostrom, Kathy Palikan, Carol Parks, Cindy Pasyk, David Pietrzak, Jacquelin Precis, Denise Repay, Leon Repay, Virginia Roszkowski, Gloria Roznawski, Paul Ruhl, Jane Ruman, Tom Ruzycki, Margie Rybicki, Elaine Rzepka, Beverly Saksa, Frank Saldana, Marie 152 Topeye’, FRESHMAN OFFICERS-J. Halik, pres.; P. Wall, veep; D. Herakovich, treas.; L. Kritz, sec.. the Quickly adapting themselves to high school life, the Class of 72 ac¬ tively took part in the Homecoming festivities. They selected Cindy Span- burg to represent them in the Queen’s Court and entered their float “Can Those Tigers” in the parade. The first dance of the new year, “Enchant Your Troubles Away,” pro¬ vided an entertaining evening. It was the Freshman Class’ initial money¬ making project of the year. Featuring the “Enchanters,” a twelve member band, the dance was a financial suc¬ cess. This year, two newcomers to Clark, Miss Ackerman and Mr. Mudd, took on the responsibility of sponsoring the class. Allen. Anne Angel, Alan Arendas, Steve Badnarik, Michael Banas, Mary Banas, Robert Banik, Jill Baran, Joseph Barany, Ron Bauer, Jeff Becich, Cathy Bencur, Andy Bencur, Pamela Benko, Ron Berland, Christina Bernicky, Robert Bielasco, Bill Blazak, jeffrey Blazak, Michael Bobos, Kathleen Breclaw, Val Brown, Thomas Brummett, Ron Bubash, Arlene Bugyis, Edward Calinski, Richard Camp, Robert Canner, David Chavarria, Linda Chidalek, Bernadette Ghorba, Diane Clark, Allan Colbert, Donald Colbert, Dorothy Condes, John 154 Frosh Class float, displays ingenuity Condes, Lori Cuculic, Gayle Dabertin, Rita Davidson, Jan Demkovich, Joanne Denton, Donald Dijak, Bob Dilbeck, Janet Dittoe, Robert Dombrowski, Steve Doody, Bill Dooley, Dale Doppler, Diane Dubczak, Denise Dubish, Sherlynn Dvorcsak, Reggie Dybell, Cassie Dzurilla, Patty Edgcomb, Diane Elbaor, Linda Emery, Steven Enright, Maureen Farmer, Karen Federenko, Ed Fekete, Chris Fernandez, Rita Filipiak, Susan Flaris, Denise Foster, Kathy Fox, Evie Freund, Janet Fuller, Betty Gaylor, Michael Gibbs, Les Graun, John Graves, Patti Gumkowski, Randy Gurekovich, Paul Hahney, Lynn Haig, Jim Halflc, Gloria Halik, Jim Hargett, David Hayes, Laurel Herakovich, David Higgins, Karen Hmurovich, Gwen Homak, Paula Hric, Deborah Humbarger, Susan Jacobsen, Fred Jaeger, Marlene Jaicnik, Jerry Jakubczyk, Annie Janiec, Irene Jerzyk, Charlene 155 Freshmen anticipate future activ ities Jez, Mary Jo Jones, Joanne Ramin, Cindy Kaminsky, Linda Kaminsky, Mary Kaminsky, Tom Kantor, Susan Kanyur, Joe Kasprzak, Jane Katchmar, Mike Keeton, Vicki Kessler, Bill Kidd, Lonnie Kiepura, Bob Kiraly, Kathy Kirby, Alice Knazur, Dave Knight, James Komyatte, Joanne Korbel, Pat Kosior, Peggy Kostanczuk, Robert Kottka, Ron Kovach, Mary Beth Krieger, Terry Kriston, Nancy Kritz, Linda Krull, Andy Kryszewicki, Barb Kubeck, Steve Kussy, Jim LaBrant, Roy Lewandowski, Marcel Macocha, Ellen 156 Fluffed flowers add to the Homecoming fantasy theme of cartoon heroes as Freshmen transform a car into their first float. At the end of the day, exhausted Freshmen discuss the trials and tribulations of being “greenies Markovich, Stephen Martin, Kevin Martinez, Laura Martinez, Sylvia Maruszczak, Kari Matlon, Frank Matura, John Maycunich, Terry McPheron, Georgina Mecklin, John Merry, Ken Metzger. Rita Michalak, Greg Michalak, Linaa Mileusnich, Steven Milligan, Nancy Modjeski, Sharon Moldraski, Marty Mooney, Kathy Mottet, James Musielak, Holly HC Nolbertowicz, Carol Novosel, Pat Novotney, Nancy Novotny, Debbie Nowak, Alan Oakley, Alan Oliver, Michael Palenik, John Palko, John Pallo, David Palovcik, Paula Parks, Patricia Freshmen enchant their troubles away Pavlik, Michael Peters, Ron Peterson, Andrea Petyo, Eileen Plemich, Mary Poi, Cynthia Pondo, Mary Poplawski, Rita Powell, Sheryl Priesol, Suzee Profilovich, Sophie Puplava, Joan Puscak, Cheryl Pykosz, Mary Radloff, Marian Reczek, Marian Reffkin, Marilyn Robertson, John Rokosz, Frank Rosascni, Pam Rusnack, Nancy Rusnak, Daneen Rycerz, Barbara Sagala, Kathy Scepkowski, Pauline Scott, Barbara Serann, LouAnn Shields, Ava Shimala, Cynthia Shimala, Joe Shimala, Linda Simchak, Doreen Sinaj, Donna Sinaj, Michele Singer, Rich Skura, Stacia Skurka, Albert Slowiak, Susan Slupski, Christina Smith, Debbie Smith, Vivian Spanburg, Cindy Sproch, Diane Solkey, Marilyn Stanutz, Sandra Stepnoski, Jean nine Stevens, Carolyn Stout, Rhonda Strickland, Patricia Surma, Celeste Szarmach, Phyllis Szprychel, Richard Szura, Debbie Talabay, Pat Tamez, Criselda 158 as they present their first dance Thompson, Reatha Tinsley, Linda Tinsley, Merry Lou Tokarz, Cindy Tokarz, Pat Tomko, George Tomko, Tom Troksa, Cathy Truzpek, Diane Vargo, Ed Vargo, Linda Vaughn, Paul Vuksanovic, Carol Walczak, Denise Wall, Patty Wargo, Christine Waslevich, Randy Widiger, Tom Wilson, Dick Winebarger, Charlotte Woolsey, Randy Wrona t Tamara Zabrecky, Patricia Zajac, Genny Zajac, James Zajac, Leslie Zamarocy, Julie Zambo, Marilyn Zebracki, Sue Zembala, Marianne 160 Advertising PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Joseph R. Jarabak Thomas P. Cavanaugh, Jr. Laurence 1. Carlsen, Jr. Orthodontists Dr. Harry Silvian Physician Surgeon Best Wishes Dr. C. E. Frankowski Harry R. Barton, D.D.S. 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Dr. John J. Vukovich Dentist 1748 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Dr. M. Gordon Dr. J. Ritzi Dr. 1. Freedman Optometrists 1 308 —11 9th Street Whiting, Indiana Dr. M. D. Picklin Dr. George Jancosek Optometrist 1332-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Orthodontist 839-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Byron G. Cory, D.D.S. 1004-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Nicholas L. Polite, M.D., F.A.C.O.G. 837—119th Street 7127 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Hammond, Indiana Peter Stecy, M.D. 1900 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Dr. Paul J. Koch Chiropractor 1636 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Dr. B. H. Goldstein Compliments of Dentist 1106-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Dr. William Bercik Congratulations to the Class of 69 from Student Council 1969 Student Council Officers and Cabinet J. W. Millikan, Inc. School Sweaters and Jackets Everything for Sports 449 State Street Hammond, Indiana Tri-City Drive-in Cleaners We Own Operate Our Own Plant Main Office 1825 Calumet Avenue “3 Hour Service " Phone 659-0728 Coin-op Self Service Cleaning Available Ande’s Pizza Carry out and delivery Broasted chicken, fish, shrimp 659-3078 Nancy King, Paul Strabavy Nancy King, Paul Strabavy Richards Prescription Center Congratulations Best Wishes 1350-1 19th Street Whiting, Indiana Leo M. Zelanack Class of 1948 Gregorovich Service 806-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Russell’s TV “41” THEATRE 1401-119th Street ON CALUMET AVENUE AT 129th STREET Color TV Specialists Russell Merry 659-1047 WE 2-2180 DUNKIN’ DONUTS 52 Varieties Indianapolis Blvd. at Lake Avenue Whiting, Indiana 659-9583 Always Open Donuts Fresh—Every 4 Hours Calumet Pet Supply Phone 659-3700 Aquaria Birds Jlte J4eatlier Shoppe Cats Dogs Supplies advice for further care 5468 Calumet Avenue Hammond WE 2-2097 1716 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Complete Knitting Supplies Yarns Private Instructions Mary Kay’s Dairy Queen 1441 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana PAXTON’S LUMBER Clarence C. King Office and Yards Hammond, Indiana WEstmore 1-4488 Best Wishes Jim Hornak, John Jacewicz, Audrey Buksar ONE STOP SERVICE Whiting Laundromat Professional Dry Cleaning Professional Dry Cleaning Laundry Service Monday to Saturday 7:00 a.m.-lO p.m. Closed Sundays Holidays 1423-East 119th Street Tel. 659-3166 Shop at your friendly drugstore . . . AREA 1020-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-4643 John’s Clark Super 100 1849 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana John Burks—Manager McCREARY’S Barber and Beauty Shop 1 821 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-1055 Specialize in ladies ' and children ' s haircuts and permanents Plus shaver repair service Lincoln Technical Institute Complete Auto Mechanics Training 1730 Calumet Avenue 659-6453 Congratulations to the Clark Graduates Mrs. Margaret Turner, Spike Murphree, Karen Trelinski STATE BANK OF WHITING Whiting, Indiana Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Wargo Insurance Agency Insurance of All Types 1438-1 19th Street Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-1059 Vogel’s Restaurant 1250 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-4250 i Jt’i 1 191 r ft CLASS of “69” bids Farewell Sponsors: Mrs. Snider, Mr. Majcher Officers: Pete Stecy, President Pete Hruskoci, Vice President Linda Seth, Secretary Joe Domagalski, Treasurer Johnson’s Shoe Service Dry Cleaners 1320-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-4667 Best Wishes from Wally and Sally Dora A W Rootbeer Drive-In 3823 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana Carol Zmija, Sandy Matura “EYE ADORE” Aronberg Jewelers Sidney Levin 1848-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-0396 Best of luck to the Class of ’69 Hoosier Flower Shop 1244-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-1148 Wow Wee Drive-In 1514 Indianapolis Blvd. Wow Wee Hamburgers Wow Wee Hot Dogs Italian Beef and Polish Sausage French Fries Shakes Proprietor—Jose S. Guerrero Marjorie’s Beauty Salon 920-121st Street Whiting, Indiana 659-3920 Wed. Sat. 9:00 to 5:00 Open Tues., Thurs., Fri., Evening Star Sales " Open to the public " Wholesalers of Name Brand Merchandise 1703 Calumet 659-0087 Whiting In our 56th year 1913 1969 CIESAR’S Chrysler-Plymouth Imperial-Valiant 659-1200 1939 Indianapolis Boulevard Whiting, Indiana TAKE A LOOK AT INLAND Steel . one of our nation s most basic—yet most exciting industries. Inland .. dynamic in its approach to steelmaking has provided challenging oppor¬ tunities for thousands of young men and women. Whether your interest is in production, laboratory or clerical areas or in any of numerous craft training programs. Inland has the size to suit your growth potential the job to challenge your ability. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland ' s Personnel Department INLAND STEEL COMPANY «♦»! © INDIANA HARBOR WORKS—3210 WATLING STREET—EAST CHICAGO. INDIANA 46312 An equal opportunity employer HAMMOND YELLOW CHECKER CAB, INC. 5108 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana We 1-4400 Carrie’s 1331-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-3110 Thomas Coulis Class of ' 43 Bernard A. Dziadowicz Funeral Home 4404 Cameron Avenue WEstmore 1-2800 Get the best, get Sealtest Whiting Flower Shop H. Stawitcke 1347-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-0478 Uliana Garage Body-Fender Painting 8t Welding “Insurance Work Our Specialty " 3 Calumet Whiting, Indiana When you say it with flowers . . . Say it with ours " Best Wishes and Continued Happiness to the Class of 1969 G.A.C. Katie Beisel, Mac Mihalo, Dena Ferry, Desa Bubnovich COMPLIMENTS OF MAYOR JOSEPH E. KLEN Mayor of Hammond Frank Shaver Pontiac, Inc. White Star Superette Hammond, Indiana 1401-121 st Street Whiting, Indiana 659-9612 Frank E. Shaver, President FRED’S PAINT STORE Edward C. Minas Company 1719 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana 659-3354 Painting Decorating—Free Estimates—We Deliver Standard Drug Co. 1902 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-1000 659-9870 E. Brandman—R.Ph. Downtown Hammond River Oaks Shopping Center “Where The Young Crowd Likes To Shop " Edie Vanzo, Dave Davis, Nancy Mizerik Compliments of Whiting Plumbing and Heating, Inc. 1510-119th Street Whiting, Indiana RADIO CENTER 1542-119th Street 659-0307 Dress Right When you look your best you do your best WINSBERG’S 1341-119th Street Phone 659-0744 Vinny Shimala, Jim Pint, Bob Becich, Ed. Saczawa Co ngratulotions from the people of Whiting Frank Harangody Mayor EVERETT’S SINCLAIR SERVICE 1842 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. Baran Son Funeral Home WHITING 659-9659 INDIANA 1231-35 119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-4400 Compliments of Georgianne Flowers Town-House Lanes Complete Floral Service Home of the Clark Junior Leagues 1306-119th Street 1710 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana 659-2587 659-0806 Russ Meyer, General Manager SWINGS ; Mr. Michael Benko, Sally Mulholland, Tom Kontol, Renee Jones, Tom Zato, Edwina Puplava, Dell Bellile, Pat Ruf, Butch Tonkovich, Katie Beisel, George Best, Sue Mulholland 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 1321-11 9th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-2799 State Farm Insurance Kinnane’s Supreme Cleaners 659-0391 Stan (Murphy) Murzyn Bus. 659-1086 Res. 659-0581 1319-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Drop Off Station Coin-Op 1849 Indianapolis Blvd. 1809 Indianapolis Blvd. 8 A.M.-6 P.M. Daily 8 A.M.-10 P.M. 7 Days 8 A.M.-7 P.M. Saturday Whiting, Indiana Prop.—Mariella Kinnane Poppen’s Auto Service 119th and Wespark Avenue ? Phone 659-1090 Tom Pardonek Dena Ferry, Pope WHITING 5 10 OWENS FUNERAL HOME 1334-119th Street Whiting, Indiana 81 6-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Knights of Columbus Parkview Foods John XXIII Council No. 1696 1836 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Whiting, Indiana einhorns Tnw W f 70 mc ' 4 Kris Korner Whiting’s Own Ice Cream Parlor 1329-119th Street WHITING CABS 659-0708 659-0709 CALUMET CABS, Inc. Serving the Calumet Region 24 hours each day woodmar shopping confer 6540 indlanapolis boulevard, hammond, Indiana 1310-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Cy’s Barber Shop 1 706 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Bob Hendry, Sue Lukacsek Roy G. Osborne and Sons Building Contractor 1 745 Calumet Avenue 659-2317 Sherman’s Indiana Supply " The store with the Gingko trees out front " 1326-119th Street 659-2060 Neal Price’s 1309-119th Street Whiting, Indiana “Serving the Entire Family " Whiting Shade Awning Co. Window Shades—Canvas—Metal—Fiberglass Awnings—Aluminum Windows—Aluminum Doors—Draperies—Shutters “Everything for the Window” 1242—119th Street Whiting, Indiana 659-3482 Mrs. Stephanie Grabovac, Chris Dostatni, Chris Spanburg Liberty Savings and Loan Association 1904 Indianapolis Boulevard OTTO’S SHOES 1337-119th Street Phone 659-3490 Weiner Foods, Inc. 1950 New York Avenue Whiting, Indiana Otto Schmidt Whiting, Indiana Dino’s Pizza Fast and Juicy Delivery or Carry Out Open 7 Days a Week “Once Tried, Always Satisfied " 659-0715 1 923 Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Barry Hargett, Barb Joyce, Bill Chmiel Marianne Mihalo, Mark Spaulding Mills Auto Supply, Inc. 1868 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana ANDRES—BEAUTE-BOX 1926 Indianapolis Blvd. 1 343 Chicago Avenue Hammond, Indiana 659-0250 SPEEDWAY SALES LEASING 1820 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Chicago 312-734-1190 Jim Love Whiting 219-659-7070 Rod Rankin Hobart 219-942-3163 Roger Schwartz, Pat Miller, Karen Lampa, Laura Cyborski Best Wishes to the ALWAYS SERVE Jersey Maid Ice Cream Class of ' 69 Sophomore Class 4641 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana 932-1122 Whiting, Indiana AMERICAN OIL Congratulations and Continued Success to the Class of 1969 Valve Remanufacturing Service • Valve Repair • General Machining • Fast Dependable Service 4334 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ardillo Corporation Hoosier Beauty Shop 1236-1 19th Street Whiting, Indiana Phone: 659-0304 Phone 931-0405 Joe Diombala Best Wishes to the Class of 1969 " Fashions For Children " Jack and Jill Shop GEFFERT HARDWARE 1240-119th Street Whiting, Indiana Arnie’s Dog House 1503 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana 659-9541 Featuring Vienna Hot Dogs and Polish Sausage From John, Ray, John, Jr., Ellen, Ruthann, Geffert and Tom Markovich Peg Vasilak, Chuck Pallo Compliments Of Compliments of rudolf’s Condes Restaurant and HOUSE OF BEAUTY Catering Service Beauty Salon Air Conditioned 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. 1114-119th Street 659-0286 Whiting, Indiana 659-1052 Cosmetic Salon Costume Jewelry 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 Class of ‘‘69 " Jackie Ellis, Bob Vavrek, Mr. Herman W. Stauffer, Jr. Consult the “First” about a Free College Student Checking Account The First Bank of Whiting Offering every banking service Plus walk-up, drive-up windows—ample parking Walter E. Schrage, President 1 500—119th Street Route 41 at 45th Avenue Whiting, Indiana Highland, Indiana Highland, Indiana When Banking Think ‘‘First " Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Bill’s Supply Flowers by Stamos Automotive Accessories 1952 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Phone 659-6079 4314 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana Phone 931-2533 Compliments of Phil Smidt and Son, Inc. Specializing In: Fish, Chicken, Frog Legs, Steaks, Lobster Dinners Cindy Gaspar, Bob Talaby, Sherry Milligan, Bill Grigson 1205 N. Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 659-0025 Compliments of Sears, Roebuck and Co. 452 State Street Hammond, Indiana INDEPENDENT PETROLEUM WORKERS OF AMERICA, INC An independent union organized, operated, and supported by Employees of Standard Oil Co. 1923 Clark Street Whiting, Indiana Advertising Index A W Rootbeer Drive-In 168 American Oil Company 180 American Trust Savings 175 Ande’s Pizza 164 Andres-Beaute-Box 179 Ardillo Corporation 181 Area 166 Amies Dog House 181 Aronberg Jewelers 169 Baran Son Funeral Home 174 Barton, Dr. Harry 162 Bercik, Dr. William 163 Bill’s Supply 184 Calumet Pet Supply 165 Carrie’s 171 Ciesar’s 169 Clark Super 100 166 Condes Restaurant Catering Service 182 Cory, Dr. Byron 163 Cy’s Barber Shop 177 Dairy Queen 166 Dino’s Pizza 179 Dunkin’ Donuts 165 Dziadowicz Funeral Home 171 Einhom’s 177 Edward C. Minas, Co. 173 Everett ' s Sinclair Service 174 First Bank of Whiting 183 “41” Theatre 165 Frankowski, Dr. C. E. 162 Frank Shaver Pontiac, Inc. 172 Fred’s Paint Store 173 G.A.C. 172 Geffert Hardware 181 Georgianne Flowers 174 Goldstein, Dr. B. H. 163 Gordon, Ritzi, Freedman, Drs. 162 Gregorovich Service 164 Hammond Yellow Checker Cab, Inc. 171 Harangody, Mayor Frank 174 Heather Shoppe 165 Hi-Y 182 Holiday Inn 181 Hoosier Beauty Shop 181 Hoosier Flower Shop 169 Illiana Garage 171 Independent Petroleum Workers of America, Inc. 184 Inland Steel 170 Jack Jill 181 Jack Fox 184 Jancosek, Dr. George 163 Jarabak, Cavanaugh, Jr., Carlsen, Tr. Drs. 162 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 179 Johnson’s Shoe Service Dry Cleaners 168 J. W. Millikan, Inc. 164 Kinnane’s Supreme Cleaners 176 Dr. Paul 163 Kris Korner 177 Liberty Savings Loan Association 178 Lincoln Technical Institute 166 Marjorie’s Beauty Salon 169 McCreary’s Barber Beauty Shop Mills Auto Supply 179 Neal Price’s 178 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 182 Otto’s Shoes 178 Owens Funeral Home 176 Parkview Foods 176 Paxton’s Lumber 166 Pepsi Cola General Bottlers, Inc. 185 Phil Schmidt Son, Inc. 184 Picklin, Dr. M.D. 163 Polite, Dr. Nicholas 163 Poppens Auto Service 176 P.T.A. 174 Radio Center 173 Richards Prescription 164 Roy G. Osborne and Sons 177 Rudolph’s House of Beauty 182 Russell’s T.V. 165 Sealtest 171 Sears, Roebuck Co. 184 Senior Class 168 Sherman’s Indiana Supply 177 Silvian, Dr. Harry 162 Sophomore Class 179 Speedway Sales Leasing 179 Stamos Flowers 184 Standard Drug, Co. 173 Star Sales 169 State Bank of Whiting 167 State Farm Insurance 176 Stecy, Dr. Peter 163 Student Council 164 Town-House Lanes 174 Tri-City Drive-In Cleaners 164 Vogel’s Restaurant 168 Vukovich, Dr. John 162 Wargo Insurance Agency 168 Weiner Foods, Inc. 178 White Star Superette 172 Whiting Cabs 177 Whiting 5 10 176 Whiting Flower Shop 171 Whiting Laundromat Professional Dry Cleaners 166 Whiting Plumbing Heating 173 Whiting Shade Awning 178 Winsberg’s 173 Wow Wee Drive-In 169 Index 154 Ackman, Dave 149 Adam, Cindy 48,66,143 Aldrich, Mr. Emerson 106,117 Allen, Anne 54,154 Anderson, Becky 143 Angel, Alan 66,92,154 Antilla, Eric 14,43,50,88,106, 110,143 Arendas, Steve 54,154 ART CLUB 77 Artim, Elvin 143 Ashby, Dean 126 Ason, Andy 66, 82,88,109,143 Ason, Phyllis 54,149 Atwood, Sherry 53,143 AUDIO-VISUAL ORGANIZA¬ TION 83 Bacon, Earl 126 Bacon, Virginia 40,75,126 Badnarik, Mike 66, 154 Bailey, Linda 143 Ballon, Nancy 149 Banas, Bob 54, 66 Banas, Ed 66,78,95,149 Banas, John 126 Banas, Mary 54,154 BAND 56,57 Banik, Jill 54,72,154 Banik, Kim 45,50,53,149 Baran, Joe 154 Baranowski, Diane 126 Baranowski, Jeanette 53,143 Barany, Bill 52,82,143 Barany, Ron 54,72,82,154 Bartoszek, Jim 108,126 BASEBALL 106,107 BASKETBALL 96,97,98,99 Bass, Challys 56.66,149 Bator, Helene 80,143 Bauer, Jeff 26,54,69,81,91,154 Bazarko, Jerry 123,126 Bazarko, Ray 70,126 Bebenek, Ken 83,149 Bebenek, Pat 54,69,149 Becich, Bill 126 Becich, Bob 72,82,126.173 Becich, Cathy 68.72,154 Becker, Sharon 56,143 Beebe, Mary 49,85,126 Beebe, Mike 66 Beegle, Pam 77 Beeson, Ron 126 Beisel, Barb 57 Beisel, Katie 55,57,71,110,123, 126,175 Bellile, Dell 37,50,52,78,109, 185 Bencur, Andy 154 Bencur, Pam 154 Bencur, Sandy 75,127 Benko, Ron 154 Bennet, Judy 80,143 Benson, Dave 149 Bercik, Joann 143 Bercik, Joe 88,143 Berland, Chris 26,54,69,71,72, 154 Bemicky, Bob 54.91,154 Best, George 10,70,127,175 Bielasco, Bill 76,91,154 Bielasco, Jan 48,61,127 Bielat, Tom 143 Biestek, Cathy 53,69,149 BIOLOGY CLUB 78 Bissett, Drake 127 Blasko. Pat 75,127 Blastick, Pat 149 Blastick, Rich 83,88,143 Blazak, Jeff 91,154 Blazak, Mike 154 Blazek.Jack 143 Bobalik, Rich 127 Bobby, John 127 Bobos, Kathy 54,66,71,154 Bocken, Mr. Ron 91,98,117 Bodie, Kathy 53,55,69,77,143 Bojda, Corinne 71,143 BOOSTER CLUB 70 Borowski, Larry 127 Bourrell, Veronica 127 Boyle, Mr. James 117 BOYS’ CHORUS 52 Bragg, Dora 53,66,71,72,149 Brandman, Pete 9,48,78,79,95, 124,125,127 Braun, Rick 52,68,83,143 Breclaw, Greg 52,78,92,149 Breclaw, Valerie 154 BRIDGE CLUB 84,85 Bronowicld, Chris 53,149 Brown, Dave 102,149 Brown, Kevin 102,149 Brown, Larry 83,149 Brown, Lloyd 83,149 Brown, Tom 154 Brummett, Ed 127 Brummett, Ron 154 Brummitt Gary 128 Bryson, Bill 128 Bubala, Joe 66,78,109,149 Bubala, Roseann 149 Bubash, Arlene 72,154 Bubnovich, Desa 48,49,50,55, 56.69,110,111,143 Buehler, Gayle, 50,54,149 Buell, Mr. Ray 116 " -is, Ed 154 r, Audrey 4,60,75,111, 128,143,166 Buksar, Carol 54,66,72,149 Bullion, Kathie 52,72,81,149 Burgner, Rita 143 Burkat, Cindy 77,149 Burke, Joe 149 Burkland, Debbie 150 Burney, Chris 128 Burr, Barry 143 Busch, Bob 66,82,88,98,150 Buss, Mr. Eldon 117 CAFETERIA STAFF 122 Calinski, Bob 143 Calinski, Rick 154 Camp, Jackie 67,78,79,143 Camp, Jim 52,81,150 Camp, Robert 154 Canner, Barb 68,71,111,143 Canner, Dave 68,154 Canner, Linda 48,68,72,111,143 Carpenter, Paul 52,150 Carpenter, Tim 52,82,88,150 Carpio, Mr. Richard 117 Carros, Dawn 53,66,150 C-CLUB 110 Cengel, Joanne 144 Centlcowski, Mr. Chester 122 Cervone, Jana 48,52,128 Chariton, Tom 72,128 Charlet, Mr. Bernard 117 Chavarria, Linda 54,154 CHEERLEADERS 58,59 Chemota, Marsha 150 CHESS CLUB 84,85 Chidalek, Bernadette 66,154 Chiluski, Celeste. 49,50,144 Chintis, Tom 150 Chmiel, Bill 128,179 Chomo, Ann Marie 144 Chorba, Dianne 71,154 Chorba, Ron 106,144 Chovanec, Rich 95 Church, Mr. Darrell 117 Ciesar, Jeff 52,69,82,108,144 Cison, Nancy 49,128 Clark, Allan 54,81,154 Cloghessy, Laura 53,150 Cokenour, Peggy 48,78,80,144 Colbert, Don 154 Colbert, Dorothy 154 Colbert, Jackie 50,52,54,150 Comer, Sue 53,128 CONCERT CHOIR 52 Condes, John 52,69,154 Condes, Lori 69,154 Conley, Carmel 52,72,150 Conway, Mike 150 Cotner, Jeff 128 Cotner. Tom 57,110,144 Coughlan, Miss Joan 74,117 CROSS COUNTRY 92,93 Cuculic, Gayle 54,66,71,154 Cummings, Bob 48,88,110,144 Cyborsld, Laura 53,149,150,179 Dabertin, Rita 54,154 Dado, Scott 68,144 Dancer, Judy 128 Daugherty, Dave 150 Davidson, Jan 154 Davis, Dave 71,72,88,97,106, 110,111,123,129,173 Davis, Sam 72,106,110,129 DeChantel, Ron 129 Deluna, Hoppy 29,92,93,104, 105,110,144 Dembowski, Diane 77,150 Demkovich, Joanne 54,66,80, 154 DeNardo, Jan 43,49,123,129 Denton, Don 54,91,154 DePeugh, Sally 48,52,53,111, 144 Dickey, Claudia 8,48,49,62,63, 78,111,129,192 Dijak, Bob 154 Dilbeck, Jan 76,154 Dittoe, Bob 52,154 Dobak, Mrs. Barbara 117 Dobrowolski, Cliff 129 Dobrowolski, Esther 53,150 Domalgalski, Joe 92,93,105, 110,123,129,168 Dombrowski, Steve 154 Doody, Bill 91,154 Dooley, Dale 91,154 Dooley, Rich 144 Doppler, Diane 54,69,72,154 Dora, Ann 129 Dora, Dorothy 13,80 Dostatni. Chris 49.53,57,68,72, 73,83,123,129,178 Dow. Pat 52,68,82,144 Drach, Lori 27,66,71,150 Drach, Paulette 144 DRAMA CLUB 81 Drapac, Mark 144 Dubczak, Denise 66,80,154 Dubish, Jeanette 144 Dubish, Sherlynn 155 Dudek, Bob 69.144 Dudzik, Jerry 72,144 Dudzik, Tim 82 Dugan, Bill 77,129 Duhon, Diana 48,66,111,144 Dunham, Mrs. Catherine 117 Dunn, Phil 27,48,57,68,72,83, 144 Duplaga, Ron 52,82,108,144 Duracz, Jerry 88,90.105,150 Durland, Martha 48,52,53,55 68,72,74,79,83,111,144 Durland, Melanie 53,56,69,72, 150 Dvorscak, Diane 150 Dvorscak, Reggie 54,155 Dybell, Cassandra 155 Dycus, Mr. James 57,117 Dziadosz, Shirley 45,53,69,150 Dzurilla, Pat 66,155 Edgcomb, Diane 155 Edgcomb, Wayne 82 Elboar, Linda 50,155 Elinkowski, Mary 53,80,150 Ellis, Jackie 49,52,60,63,64,75, 186 Enright, Jean 56,72,111,144 Enright, Maureen 57,68,72,155 Erickson, Mr. Arthur 83 118 Esterha % Mr. A. Joseph 138, Etter, Chris 54,61,66,71,150 Eubanks, Larry 88,150 Eubanks, Pam 144 Excel!, Carole 50,52,76,80,129 Farmer, Karen 54,68,155 Fasnacht, Maryanne 72 Fech, Linda 53,66,111,144 Federenko, Ed 68,155 Federenko, Jerry 54,72,105,129 Fekete, Chris 77,155 Fernandez, Rita 155 Ferry, Dena 48,49,71,75,110, 111, 123,129,176 Filipiak, Sue 54,77,154 Finkelstein, Arlene 52,69,111, 144 Fitzhugh, Carol 76 Fitzhugh, Terry 77,129 FLAG CORPS 61 Flaris, Dean 50,52,67,150 Flaris, Denise 54,66,72,155 Flatt, Gary 144 Fleming, Ron 78,92,150 EOOTBALL 188.8.131.52 Forbes, Doug 57,78,150 Forbes, Sue 48,50,52,53,57,63 67,71,144 Foreman, Frank 8,48,102,105, 110,124,130 Fortener, Mark 105,150 FORUM CLUB 70 Foster, Kathy 68,155 Fox, Alicia 144 Fox, Evelyn 155 Franciski, Tim 144 Franciski, Tom 144 FRENCH CLUB 68,69 Frenchik, Paula 144 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 74 Fuller. Betty 66.155 Furto, Barb 48.66.72,144 Furto, Mike 88,150 FUTURE PHYSICIANS CLUB 78 Gabor, Jack 68,88,110,144 Gabor, Martv 66.144 Gaidos, Sue 53,61,68,150 Gaitens, Jim 57,66,79,105,150 Gazda, Marilyn 144 Geffert, Joe 81,144 Geffert, Ruth 53,144 Gehring, Mrs. Teresa 48,118 GERMAN CLUB 67 Gerrard, Jerry 70,130 Gibbs, Les 4,52,56,98,155 Giddings, Pam 69,145 GIRLS P ATHLETIC CLUB 111 GIRLS’ CHOIR 53 GIRLS’ CHORUS 54 GIRLS’ ENSEMBLE 53 Golab, Karen 80,145 Golden, Marty 130 Goldmg. Peggy 61,89,71,150 Gonda, Jeanette 150 Gordon, Gwen 50,53,77,145 Gorka, Ann 150 Graun, John 91,155 Graves, Patti 54,155 Grayson, Pat 66,72,150 Greenburg, Ken 49,72,143 Grigson, Bill 92,105,130,184 Grinstead, Jeanie, 12,48,49,64, 67,130 Gripp, Bob 15,76,77,130 Groat, Dale 130 Groat, Dave 150 Gubanich, Barb 77, 150 Gurekovich, Paul 54,81,91,155 Gurekovich, Steve 130 Gurevitz, Susy 8,16,48,49,50, 51,55,74,83,111,130 Guzek, Lloyd 130 Guzek, Tony 151 GYMNASTICS 102,103 Gyure, Delilah 50,77,151 Gyure, Kevin 130 ,131, Habell, Pam 145 Haddad, Jim 105,130 Haddad, Sally 53,66,80,151 Hahney, Lynn 155 Hahney, Marsha 48,145 Haig, Jim 91,155 Haig, Sue 48,53,69,111,145 Haig, Tom 48,64,65,71,72,79 184.108.40.206, T- 138 Hajduk, Jim 72,145 Halik, George 8,48,49,50,51,52, 220.127.116.11.68.123.124, 130 Halik, Gloria 54.66.155 Halik, Jim 50,52,71,91,154,155 Hall, Terry 69,88,151 Halliar, Vicki 53,67,75,76,131 Hammonds, Sue 57,68,77,78, 80,151 Hanchar, Tim 151 Harbin, Dave 72 Hardesty, Dennis 52,151 Hargett, Barry 88,102,110,123, 131,179 Hargett, Dave 91,102,155 Hayes, Laurel 69,71,155 HEALTH CAREERS 80 Hein, Mr. David 95,97,118 Hein, Stuart 66,98,151 Hendry, Bob 21,50,72,73,88, 108,110,123,131,145, 177 Hendry, Russ 72 Hennessey, Pat 53,68,151 Herakovich, Dave 67,154,155 Herakovich, Liz 49,53,61,111, 145,154 Heslin, Mr. John 70,118 Hetzel, Toe 68,92,151 Hicko, Brad 52,83,102,109,110, 151 Higgins, Karen 155 Higgins, Mike 83 HI-Y 72,73 Hlebasko, Diane 53,66,77,151 Hmurovic h, Gwen 155 Hoke, Ruth 52,53,68,111,145 Holifield, Claude 56,92,lol Holmes, Mary 145 Holmes, Rose 8,48,50,71,111, 131 Homco, Janine 69,151 Hoover, Mary Ruth 69,151 Hornak, Jim 70,123,131,166 Hornak, Paula 66,71,155 Horvatich, Benita 77,151 Houser, Trudy 131 Howe, Miss Edna 115 Howell, Denise 48,50,84,131 Howell, Ed 145 Hoye, Maureen 54,55,68,77, 151,165 Hoye, Mike 72,88 Hric, Cindy 9,48,49,50,52,53, 63,69,123,124,125,131 Hric, Debbie 69,155 Hriso, Mr. Michael 118,149 Hruskoci, Pete 9,72,96,97,110, 123,131,168 Hruskocy, Phil 151 Huber, Mrs. Carol 118 Hulsey, Dianne 151 Humbarger, Sue 66,77,155 Humphreys, George 49,55,57, 71,72,94,95,109,110,123 131,171 Hutchins, Kathy 128,131 Hutnik, Phil 54,68 Hutsko, Basil 151 Hutsko, Joe 151 Hutsko, Sharon 77,151 Ide, Miss Margaret 118 I gras, Bob 52,72,145 Ingle, Janet 151 J Jacewicz, John 49,50,62,72,81, 88,110,131,166 Jacobsen, Fred 4,56,155 Jackim, Jan 48,50,52,53,55,62, 69,71,111,145 Jaeger, Marlene 67,155 Jajcnik, Dave 37,104,105,110, 111,131 Jaichik, Jerry 66,155 Jakubczyk, Anne 54,155 Jakubczyk, Diane 69,79,80,151 Jakubovie, Dan 57,78,151 Jamrosz, Joe 68,151 Janas, Mark 48,49,50,52,55,57, 63,67,95,145 Jancosek, Bill 66,151 Janek, Tom 145 Janiec, Irene 54,68,155 Janik, Alicia 13,61,145 Jankauskas, Jane 43,145 Jefchak, Karen 53,67,79,151 Jendreas, Bruce 52,151 Jerzyk, Charlene 155 Jez, Mary Jo 54,66,72,145,156 Jez, Tim 52,66,72,81,145 Jezuit, Arlene 48,66,80,125,131 Johnson, Mr. Mike 102,104, 105,118 Johnson, Mike 34,72,88,143, 145 Jones, Dianne 71,151 Jones, JoAnne 50,54,68,156 Jones, Pam 151 Jones, Regina 72,145 Jones, Renee 50,123,132,175 Joyce, Barb 60.71.132,179 Jucknowski, Judy 52,53,81,132 Jurbala, Mary Beth, 54,66,151 Jurek, Jim 77,145 Jurek, Steve 52,151 Justak, Guy 145 Justak, Jeff 12,50,52,5: 2,53,68,132 Kacmarik, Paul 66,109,151 Kaleta, Don 97.145 Kalwinski, Mark 52,95 Kamin, Cindy 54,66,156 Kamin, Greg 88,110,145 Kaminsky, Andrea 48,61, 69,72, 74,75,111,145 Kaminsky, Diane 66,72,151 Kaminsky, Linda 156 Kaminsky, Mary 54,69,76,156 Kaminsky, Pat 75,132 Kaminsky, Tom 66,156 Kampo, Yvonne 69,151 Kantor, Paul 82, 108,110,132 Kantor, Susan 54,66,156 Kanyur, Joe 66,156 Kaplan, Dan 48,55,57,64,69,78, 95,151 Kaplan, Sara 8,48,49,57,63,69, Kasprzak, Jane 69,156 Kasprzak, Rich 145 Katchmar, Mike 98,156 Kawecki, Scott 56,88,151 Keeton, Vicki 156 Kelderman, Ron 52,151 Render, Jerry 151 Kessler, Bill 156 Kessler, Larry 29,67,151 187 Kidd, Lonnie 156 Kiekenapp, Marc 92,145 Kiepura, Bob 91,156 King, Don 52,77,88,102,151 King, Nancy 43,60,71,111,123, Kinnane, Sheila 29,52,66,151 Kiraly, Joe 145 Kiraly, Kathy 156 Kirby, Alice 26,54,156 Kirk, Georgeanne 151 Klapak, Paul 145 Klasen, Jack 8,88,90,102,104, 105,110 Knazur, Dave 50,156 Knight, Jim 156 KNITTING CLUB 84,85 Koch, Larry 92,105,145 Kolat, Ruth 145 Kolodziej, Sandra 132 Komyatte, JoAnne 54,156 Komyatte, John 88,106,110, Kontol, Tom 78,82,132,175 Korbel, Pat 54,66,156 Kubeck, Steve 156 Kuker, Donna 61,71,78,145 Kukta, Ken 133 Kurella, Jeanne 80,133 Kurella, Margaret 77,152 Kusnir, Ginny 48,52,68,111,145 Kussy, Jim 56,156 LaBrant, Roy 67,76,156 Lacinski, Linda 20,43,60,145 Ladzinski, Karen 145 Lampa, Karen 52,68,71,149, 152,179 Lampa, Paul 66,145 Lane, Mrs. Margaret 39,55,83, 118 LATIN CLUB 68,69 Lay, Danny 133 Leimbach, Pam 53,67,72,73, 152 Lenz, Cathy 37,133 Leonard, Michelene 76,83,145 Lesar, Brian 69,156 Lesniewski, Matt 82,133 Levin, Joy 53,66,71,152 Levin, Leslie 48,49,63,78,95, 109.124.133 Levin, Tracy 78,152 Lewandowski, Carol 53,76,83, 145 .ndowski Lewandowski, Michele 54,6i 72 Lewicki, Anna 145 LIBRARY CLUB 76 Lilly, Karen 48,60,66,85,111, 145 Lindow, Billy 145 Lockey, Mr. Durward 114 Locicero, Carolyn 75,133 Loden, Marsha 48,49,60,64,71, 79.133 Loera, Bob 66,152 Lofay, Cindy 152 Lollis, Connie 80,133 Lovasko, Tom 77,109,134 Lucas, Carol 61,66,152 Lukacsek, Sue 5,8,49,61,63,71, 72,79,110,111,123,134, 177 Lund, Phil 8,102,105,110,145 Korem, Barb 72,73,151 Rosier, Peg 54,66,156 Kostanczuk, Bob 66,102,156 Kostopoulos, Mr. John 118 Kottka, Ron 54,66,98,156 Kovach, Debbie 29,53,66,145 Kovach, Joe 66,151 Kovach, Mary Beth 67,76,156 Kovacik, Julie 66,132 Kowal, Alan 145 Kowalski, Roberta 133 Kozak, Jim 14,72,81,83,88,110, 145 Kozlowski, Gary 70,72,83,133 Krainak, Jan 53,72,145 Krall, Dave 7,55,83,133 Kraly, Jan 53,68,77,111,145 Kraly, Kathy 68 Kramer, John 42,133 Krause, Dave 82,88,151 Krause, Mr. Fritz 122 Krcmaric, Don 92,100,105,110, 151 Krcmaric, Ron 145 Krieger, Gayle 48,133 Krieger, Terry 156 Kriston, Nancy 66,76,156 Kritz, JoEllen 53,68,151 Kritz, Linda 66,154,156 Kruczek, Mark 52,66,151 Krull, Andy 69,156 Krupa, Barb 69,151 Krvszewicki. Barb 156 Kubeck, Andy 72,88,102,145 Kubeck, Fran 133 156 Madejewski, Kathy 152 Madura, Patrice 48,49,50,53,68, 83,111,145 Majcher, Mr. Richard 20,118, 123,168 Malinowski, Nancy 80,145 Marcisz, Jan 8,48,49,52,56,62, 63,7 4,79,111,134,192 Marcisz, Joe 52,56,66,78,79,82, 152 Markovich, Steve 52,91,102, 157 Markovich, Sue 53,66,152 Markovich, Tom 48,57,64,67, 72,145 Martich, Mary Beth 5( Martin, Mr. Edwin 116 Martin, Kevin 52,68,81,157 Martinez, Bob 52,146 Martinez, Laura 68,157 Martinez, Mario 109,110,152 Martinez, Sylvia 66,157 Maruszczak, Douglas 76,83 Maruszczak, Judy 48,66,75,80, 134 Maruszczak, Karen 157 Mason, Mr. Charles 119 Matlon, Frank 98,157 Matura, John 66,157 Matura, Pat 10,60,72,73,74, 9,149,152, 111,146 Matura, Sandy 34,49,63,74,79, 111,134,169 Matusik, John 146 Matusik, Linda 60,72,73,74, 111.146 Maycunich, Steve 52,134 Maycunich, Terry 157 Mayercik, Mike 56,146 Mayo, Jeaneice 54,77,146 Mazur, Sue 54,152 McCampbell, Miss Dolores 119 McGlinchy, Michele 50,53,66, 146 McGovern, Betty 146 McPheron, Georgina 72,157 Mecklin, John 98,157 Mecklin, Ted 42,83,110,146 Meldahl, Marcy 48,49,63,69,74, 18.104.22.168 Merry, Ken 157 Metzger, Rita 76,157 Michaels, Kathleen 53,68.152 Michalak, Greg 54,67,157 Michalak, Linda 54,157 Michniewicz, Tim 66,82,15 2 Midkiff, Stacy 52,76,146 Mierwa, Theresa 10,49,75,80, 134 Mihalo, Marianne 49,60,63,64, 74,79,110,111,134,179 Miklusak, Tom 66,82,152 Mikos, Laurine 146 Miles, Marva 152 Mileusnich, Steve 52,83,102, 157 Miller, David 152 Miller, Mrs. Florence 119 Miller, Mr. Joseph 119 Miller, Pat 50,53,69, W 179 Miller, Scott 57,88,146 Milligan, Jeanne 60,71,146 Milligan, Nancy 53,59,69,71, 157 Milligan, Sherry 16,39,48,49, 52,55,68,71,72,79,111, 134.184 Milnarczyk. Adrian 146 Milward, Doug 82,134 Miner, Phil 88,146 Miskus, Jim 57,152 Missal, Cheryl 60,134,146 Missal, Debbie 60 Miterko, Andy 37,88,105,110, 123.134 Mizerik, Nancy 123,134,173 Mizerik, Pam 52 Modjeski, Sharon 54,57,66,71, 157 Modjeski, Yvonne 53,61,68,71, 146 Modrzejewski, Rich 67,88,152 Moldraski, Martin 66,91,98,157 Molenda, Diane 146 Molson, Pat 52,61,69,152 Mooney, Kathy 157 Moore, Terry 88,110,146 Mores, Don 48,82,95,152 Mores, Joann 152 Morris, Miss Anita 66,119 Morris, Ted 82,152 Morrison, Miss Norabel 77,119 Morrisson, Mary 69,152 Morrisson, Sharon 52,69,76,134 Mottet, Jim 52,68,91,98,157 Mottet, Linda 48,52,53,61,71, 22.214.171.124 Moynihan, Art 88,152 Moynihan, Carol 9,48,49,50,58, 64,71,72,111,123,132, 135.185 Mroz, Dave 82.98 Mroz, Tom 50,57,68,146 Mrzlock, Jim 66,152 Mucha, Pat 146 Mudd, Mr. David 73,119,154 Mudroncik, Bob 146 Mueller, Mr. William 34,119 Muir, Mr. George 45,119 Mulholland, Sally 48,63,69,75, 175 Murphree, Spike 8,9,48,50,68, 71,88,102,105,110,123, 124,125,135,167 Murzyn, Joe 82,152 Murzyn, Katherine 146 Murzyn, Margaret 135 Murzyn, Rose 69,152 Murzyn, Steve 152 Musielak, Helen 54,77,157 Myers, Miss Doris 116 Myers, Lois 80,111,135 Nagy, John 98,157 Namovice, Dennis 135 Nastav, Emil 82,83,108,146 NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 48 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 48 NATIONAL THESPIANS 49 Navta, Joyce 52,53,61,72,111, 146 Navta, Laura 72,79,152 Neal, Ron 157 Niblett, Lawana 52,77,152 Nolbertowicz, Carol 157 Nordvig, Miss Marie 119 Novak, Bob 50,92,98,152 Novosel, Debby 61,111,146 Novosel, Nancy 54,66,146 Novosel, Pat 67,157 Novosel, Sam 70,72,135 Novotney, Bob 53,72.77.146 Novotney, Debby 54,157 Novotney, Nancy 66,157 Novotny, Gary 6,48,49,50,52, 146 Nowak, Alan 157 Nowak, Phil 49,52,56,72,88, 146 NURSES CLUB 78 Oakley, Alan 157 Obral, Ted 146 Obrenski, Tim 72,135 ODrobinak, Louie 49,50,51,64, 71,94,95,97,106,107, 110,123,135,152 OFFICE STAFF 122 Ogle, Diane 66,80,135 188 Ogren, Marilee 8,9,16,48,49,50, 51,136 Ohara, Cheryl 152 Olds, Brian 9,27,72,82,83,146 Olds, Bruce 48,72,82,146 Oliver, Mike 91,157 Olio, Chris 8,48,49,67,136 ORCHESTRA 55 Ortega, Ramon 88,105,152 Ostler, Joyce 146 Ostrom, Kathy 53,66,71,72,152 Paiak, Ruth 49,71,72,111,136 Palenik, John 66,71,157 Palikan, Carol 53,66,71,152 Palko, John 91,98,157 Palko, Rick 136 Pallo, Chuck 66,72,98,136,181 Pallo, Dave 66,82,91,1 57 Palovcik, Paula 54,72,157 Paradzinski, Joan 68,146 Pardonek, Tom 70,72,123,136, 176 Parks, Carol 48,57,69,80,136, 146.152 Parks, Cindy 54,76,81 Parks, Pat 53,66,77,157 Pasyk, Dave 88,152 Pataky, Henry 50,68,71,72,88, 126.96.36.199.146 Patrick, Mike 52,53,146 Pavlik, Mike 67,158 Pavlovich, Jeff 52,82,146 PEP BAND 57 Perhach, Phil 146 Pers, Todd 146 Peters, Ron 158 Peterson, Mr. Alvin 44,91,119 Peterson, Andrea 54,72,73,158 Peterson, Cheryl 48,49,52,53, 57.61.146 Peterson, Gary 146 Petyo, Ed 52,53,146 Petyo, Eileen 54,69,158 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB 82 Piatek, Steve 136 Piekarczyk, Debby 80,136 Pietrzak, Jackie 152 Pint, Jim 35,72,82,105,136,173 PIONEER NEWS 64,65 Pirosko, Frank 146 Pisowicz, Pat 80,146 Plemich, Mary 54,66,71,158 Poi, Cindy 66,158 Polys, Tom 10,82,136 PON-PONS 60,61 Pondo, Mary 54,72,158 Pool, Vicki 136 Poplawski, Rita 54,66,72,158 Porter, Mr. Marvin 119 Potter, Janice 146 POWDER HORN 62,63 Powell, Mr. Edward 78,79,104, 105,120 Powell, Sheryl 54,72,158 Preis, Denise 53,69,152 Price, Dean 72,88,105,110,123, Priesol, Sue 54,66,158 Profilovich, Sophie 50,54,158 Pruzin, Bill 33,49,68,72,78,136 Puplava, Edwina 48,49,64,66 72,76,136,175 Puplava, Janet 48,52,53,61,69, 71,148 Puplava, Joan 66,158 Puscak, Cheryl 158 Pustek, Don 68 Pustek, Sue 146 Puta, Linda 53,146 Pykosz, Mary 54,68,158 Pykosz, Tom 33,68,72,78,92, 109,110,137 QUILL AND SCROLL 49 Rabe, Don 29,78,137 Radloff, Jan 158 READING CLUB 76 Rechlicz, Tom 48,146 Reczek, Marian 158 RED CROSS 80 Reffkin, Marilyn 158 Repay, Leon 152 Repay, Mike 137 Repay, Ginny 53,69,152 Retegan, Theda 48,50,52,53, 61,143,146 Richards, Talton 42,52 Robertson, John 92,158 " ’ ' a, Sue ' e 53,146 Robertson, S Rogii Roko,_ Rokosz, Kathy 48,146 Roman, Mr. Thomas 120,143 Roper, Charlotte 53,80,81,147 Rosaschi, Angelo 147 Rosaschi, Pam 158 Roszkowski, Gloria 152 Rozich, Miss Mary Ann 120 Roznawski, Paul 105,152 Ruf, Pat 8,49,52,53,60,64,65, 72,74,111,137,175 Ruhl, Jane 52,66,72,110,152 Ruhl, Don 50,71,106,137 Ruman, Dave 147 Ruman, Rich 137 Ruman. Tom 98,152 Rusnack, Mike 81,137 Rusnack, Nancy 54,66,158 Rusnak, Daneen 57,158 Rusnak, Scott 70,137 Ruzycki, Marge 53,76,152 Rybicki, Elaine 52,66,72,152 Rycerz, Barb 53,54,158 Rzegocki, Lydia 69,72,147 Rzepka, Bev 66,152 Rzonca, Joyce 68,147 Saczawa, Ed 137,173 Sagala, Kathy 28,54,67,158 Saksa, Frank 52,102,152 Saksa, Patti 60,137 Saldana, Carlos 72 Saldana, Marie 54,152 Saliga, George 88,147 Saliga, Suzie 12,48,50,53,68, 123,137 Samek, Nancy 52,61,69,71,72, 73,153 Sandrick, Kris 49,52,61,68,71, 74,111,147 Sauvain, Miss Sandra 120 Scepkowski, Pauline 54,158 Schaffenberger, Bruce 105,110, 137 Schmidt, Teri 142 Schurr, Lowell 52,67,79,137 Schwartz, Roger 50,66,71,149, 153,179 Schwingendorf, Mrs. Kathryn 120 Sciacero, Gayle 45,53,56,66, 153 Sciacero, Lynn 56,147 SCIENCE PROJECTS 78 Scott, Barb 77,158 SECRETARIES CLUB 75 Segvich, Kathy 137 Senko, Dan 137 Senko, Nancy 54,66,77,153 Serafin, Lou Ann 54,55,56,68, 158 SERENADERS 53 Seth, Jackie 53,68,147 Seth, Linda 10,52,60,71,75,123, 138,168 Setmajer, Virginia 147 Shacklett, Mrs. Lucy 120 Shaw, Cherry 11 80,147 Shields, Ava 50,54,68,71,158 Shields, Mr. Edward 91,120 Shields, John 8,52,102,105,147 Shimala, Cindv 158 Shimala, Joe 91,98,158 Shimala, Linda 59,66,71,158 Shimala, Marty 88,91,97,110, 147 Shimala, Vinny 72,97,99,110, 138,173 Shipley, Jane 69,81,83,147 Shrader, Darrell 147 Shrader, Jennifer 158 Sievers, Carroll 92,101,105,147 Sinaj, Donna 158 Sinaj, Michele 54,158 Spanburg, Skalka, Joe 72,138 Skertich, Karen 80,147 Skiba, Ed 83,147 Skura, Stacia 158 Skurka, A1 66,91,158 Skurka, Bob 52,67,153 Skurka, Rich 33,95,97,147 Slivka, Carol 80,138 Slowiak, Susan 55,68,80,83,158 Sluka. Bob 52,57,67,153 Slupski, Chris 54,158 Slupski, Dennis 147 Smith, Debbie 158 Smith, Laura 138 Smith, Vivian 158 Smriga, Bill 67,88,110,147 Snider, Mrs. Doris 20,120,123, 168 Solkey, Marilyn 54,158 Sotak, Dave 123,138 Sotak, Lynn 9,49,52,53,58,72, 111,138,185 imrg, Chris 52,53,55,57,68, 79,82,88,108,110,138, 178 Spanburg, Cindy 10,50,54,158 SPANISH CLUB 66 Spaulding, Mark 52,53,71,72, 82,138,179 Spaulding Pat 48,52,69,72,111, Spolnik, Fred 66,153 Spomic, Tootsie 36,80,138 Springer, Don 57,68,153 Sproch, Diane 158 Sproch, Mary 50,78 Stack, Dennis 67,83,97,98,153 STAGE CREW 81 Staley, Brandt 52,69,153 Stanutz, Sandy 54,158 Stapke, Chuck 55,95,147 Stasny, Jerry 92,93,105,110, 123,138 Stavros, Mr. Steve 115 Stecy, Pete 9.48,188.8.131.52, 63,71,94,95,110,123 124,125,139,168 Steffel, Chuck 78,79,83,95,105, 110 Steffel, Rich 97,147 Steliga, Joe 33,48,88,89,105, 110.147 Stepnoski, Jean 158 Stevens, Carol 158 Stolarz, Carol 138 Stolarz, Dan 83,138 Stombaugh, Bill 138 Stombaugh, Mike 102,153 Stout, Jim 147 Stout, Rhonda 54,158 Stover, Mrs. Lucy 120 Strabavy, Bob 66,88,97,153 Strabavy, Paul 7,72,73,88,107, 110,111,123,138,164 Strempka Stricklam STRING CLUB 82 Strzempka, John 153 Stuber, Mr. Charles 120 STUDENT COUNCIL 50,51 Sudar, Charlene 53,71,147 Sumrow, Mary 139 Surma, Celeste 158 Susoreny, Pat 48,66,75,80,139 Svitek, Debbie 9 48.68,69,72, 78,79,125,139 Svitek, Mike 68 Swierc, John 105,139 Swiontek, Joanne 147 Szarmach, Phyllis 68,158 Szprychel, Rich 158 Szura, Debbie 54,158 T Tabaczynski, Jackie 80,147 189 Talabay, Bob 9,48,72,88,97, 108,110,111,123,124 Talabay, Mr. David 120 Talabay, Pat 54,158 Tamez, Criselda 158 Tangalos, Greg 52,153 TENNIS 94,95 Tharp, Patty 53,57,69,72,79, 153 Theissen, Bud 110,147 Thomas, Mr. Everett 120 Thompson, Linda 139 Thompson, Reatha 159 Thompson, Ron 147 Thompson, Rosalie 147 Tinsley, Gary 88 Tinsley, Linda 159 Tinsley, Merry Lou 76,159 Tkach, Cindy 75,80,139 Tkacz, Joe 139 Tkacz, Maureen 56,68 Tokarz, Cindy 54,68,159 Tokarz, Jerry 55,57,67,147 Tokarz, Pat 159 Tolchinsky, Miss Jean 110,121 Tolley, Karin 53,58,71,111,147 Toma, Nancy 71,147 Tomko, George 159 Tomko, John 33,88,109,147 Tomko, Marilyn 68 Tomko, Sharon 69 Tomko, Tom 159 Tonkovich, Emil 72,139,175 Toth, Juliann 147 TRACK 104,105 Trader, Terry 147 Trebs, Bob 73,140 Trelinski, Dennis 140 Trelinski, Karen 8,48,5 ' 111, 140,167 Troksa, Cathy 50,53,59,71,72, 159 Troksa, Debby 9,48,49,52,53, 58,63,68,75,140,185 Troksa, Sandy 53,66,77,153 Troupe, Ron 153 Trzupek, Diane 66,159 Turack, Diane 148 n 153 Turner, Dave . . Tumquist, Terry 140 Turpin, Pam 140 153 TWIRLERS 61 Ulm, Jeff 148 Ulm, Tom 66,92,98,153 Usselman, Nancy 56 Usselman, Norm 57 Vacendak, Mike 83,148 Vanek, Bob 48,50,88,105,148 Vale, Marie 153 VanTil, Mr. Allen 121 Vanzo, Edie 60,140,173 Vardalas, Chris 148 Vargo, Ed 91,159 Vargo, Linda 54,66,76,159 Vargo, Marian 53,68,153 Vasilak Peggy 43,49,50,71,111 Vasilak, Sue 48,68,78,79,143 Vasilko, Jeanette 149 Vasilko, Kathy 68,153 Vater, Phil 48,52,53,67,81,148 Vaughan, Gerry 148 Vaughan, Paul 52,159 Vavrek, Bob 32,78,123,124,140, 183 Volk, Debbie 140 Volum, Sue 81,153 Vrabel, Gloria 54,68,71,153 Vrlik, Jan 16,53,68,71,78,111 Wagner, Terri 48,58,66,111, 148 Walczak, Dan 140 Walczak, Denise 72,159 Walker, Gail 12,48,68,72,79, 105,111,125,140 Walker, Laura 48,49,50,52,53, 58,66,71,72,148 Walker, Miss Patricia 121 Wall, Gail 52,53,55,57,148 Wall, Patty 53,71,72,73,154, 159 Wallace, Miss Dorothy 121 Walters, Bob 72,97,98,148 Walters, Carol 54,61,153 Wargo, Chris 66,67,159 Waring, Chuck 153 Warzak, Leo 88,148 Waslevich, Randy 52,91,159 Watkins, Mr. Oral 121,149 Watson, Bill 83,140 Weaver, Bill 56,66,148 Weaver, Hedy 56,140 Weaver, Mr. John 91,121 Weaver, Kevin 56,153 Weiner, Leslie 8,49,79,83,140 Wells, Jim 141 Wetnight, Paul 52,81,95,98,153 Whitten, Ruth 153 Whyte, Jody 52,53,55,56,77, 141 Widiger, Tom 90,98,159 Wilcox, Mrs. Lillian 121 Wilharm, Miss Wanda 121 Williams, Mr. Ray 121 Williamson, Mr. Jack 98,121 Wilson, Darell 52.153 Wilson, Dick 91,98,159 Wilson, Pam 79.141 Winebarger, Bob 7,48,49,50,52, 184.108.40.206.124.125.141 Winebarger, Charlotte 54,69, 159 Winner, Sally 8,9,48,49,52,53, 220.127.116.11.125.141 Wisemiller, Gene 29,52,53,55, 67,83.148 Wisemiller, Lorraine 50,53,153 Wisotsky, Cindy 56,141 Wlekinski, Martin 66.88 Wojciechowski, Carol 60,75, 123.141 Wojcik, Chris 36,60,75,141,171 Wojtena, Gail 48,55,57,66,148 Wolt, Shari 53,148 Woolsey, Ben 52,153 Woolsey, Randy 159 Woszcynski, Frank 81,153 WRESTLING 100,101 Wrona, Tamara 54,77,159 Y Yager, Darlene 141 Yager, Kathy 53,66,153 Yoder, Bill 55,57,72,106,110, 141 Yoder, D’Ann 56,153 Young, Debbie 80,148 Y-TEENS 72,73 Yuhas, Gayle 54,66,153 Yuhas, Kathy 141 Yusko, Laura 48,74,79,142 Zabrecky, Sue 54,67,77,159 Zajac, Carol 74,75,79,142 Zajac, Genevieve 72,159 Zajac, Jerry 66,153 Zajac, Jim 52,159 Zajac, Leslie 50,54,55,66,159 Zajac, Terry 80,148 Zamarocy, Julia 67,80,159 Zamarocy, Rudy 67,77,153 Zambo, Marilyn 159 Zato, Tom 48,49,50,78,108,110, 142,175 Zatorski, Stan 83,142 Zdankiewicz, Marie 10,53,153 Zebracki, Sue 159 Zembala, Marianne 159 Zembala, Ted 72,148 Ziak, Jean 80,148 Zientara, Mary Jo 49,60,69,72, 74,142 Zmija, Carol 10,60,75,123,142, 169, Zrenchik, Nancy 58,111,148 Zumik, Gabby 67,153 Zurek, Ron 83,142 190 To everyone involved, we say thank you Cooperation between advisors and editors is the key to yearbook production. No yearbook is completed by the editors alone. During the past year, many people have contributed to the Powder Horn, but did not re¬ ceive sufficient recognition. One of these people is Mr. George Muir, ad¬ visor, who patiently helped us during our late-hour deadlines. Also, Mr. Al Schlegelmilch, our representative from Paragon Yearbooks, who was always available to answer our many questions. Root Photographers de¬ serve a grateful thanks for all the work they have done for us. Around school, we would like to thank everyone, from the janitress- es, who worked around us on nights and weekends, to the faculty, who put up with picture schedules that constantly interrupted class. A final thanks goes to everyone who helped us in any way, from the official staff members, to the boys who moved the risers. 1969 Powder Horn Staff Editor-in-Chief .Jan Marcisz Associate Editor Claudia Dickey Layout Editor .George Halik Literary Editors Cindy Hric Sara Kaplan Debby Troksa Advertising Editors Cindy Gaspar Sherry Milligan Senior Editors. Marcy Meldahl Ruth Pajak Underclass Editors .Susie Forbes Phil Nowak Cheryl Peterson Faculty Editors Chris Dostatni Bob Winebarger Tom Zato Subscription Editors Jackie Ellis Peggy Vasilak Sports Editors Les Levin Pete Stecy Sports Writers Eric Antilla Bill Pruzin Index Editors Desa Bubnovich Sue Lukacsek Activities Editor Mary Jo Zientara Publicity Editor .Nancie King Exchange Editor .Sandy Matura Typists Marianne Mihalo Sally Mulholland Sue Mulholland Photography. Mike Higgins Dave Krall Bruce Rudzinski Chuck Steffel Stan Zatorski Interstate Studio Root Photographers Printer Paragon Yearbooks Mr. Al Schlegelmilch yearbook consultant Cover . .S. K. Smith Co. Mr. Jack Bundy Cover Design Marilee Ogren Yearbook Advisor Mr. George Muir Suzie Saliga Lynn Sotak 191 Identification Editors And so, a moment of time has passed Approval is shown as Claudia Dickey and Jan Marcisz browse through the 1969 Powder Horn. Dreams and desires are part of everyone’s life. The 1969 Powder Horn is our dream in reality. For one year, this book has dominated our lives. It slowly crept in with summer fun, it encompassed much of our free time, and it even in¬ vaded the classroom. Now that this project is completed, an unfamiliar interval of leisure fills our day. Around deadline weeks, the year¬ book was a lifetime job, but now that it is completed, we realize only a moment has passed. Yet, this experi¬ ence will never be forgotten because, this was our moment, our once in a lifetime. Let us move on to the next. Lights bum into the night in silent tribute to long hours spent working toward a goal. Mr. Ed, always seeming to have the final word, signals the conclusion of another momentous Clark activity. 353 ”
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