George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1971 volume:
1971 Powder Horn George Rogers Clark Hammond, Indiana Enrollment 1060 Volume 37 TABLE OF CONTENTS Opening . 2 Student Life ... 10 Academics .... 32 Activities . 38 Athletics . 96 Personalities ... 11 8 Advertisements . 162 Index .184 1,060 individual Pioneers experienced the thrills of victory, the sorrows of defeat, yet remained united with one distinctive feeling, Pride. Student Life Tenderness, excitement. Laughter, tears. The pride is in being A part of it all. Cheerleaders Evie Kampo, Carol Palikan, Spending a week at I.U., Girls’ Staters ' Mary Ruth Hoover and Laura Navta, and I.S.U. Boys’ Sheila Kinnane, and Janine Homco devel- Staters’ Stu Hein, Bob Novak, and Bob Sluka learned about governmental proceedings, oped skills at Northwood College. During his week’s stay at Ball State Univer¬ sity, Allan Clark studied approved debate techniques and procedures. Leadership instituters Greg Tangalos, Pat Miller, Carol Buksar and Roger Schwartz participated in student govermental proce¬ dures at Indiana University. Powder Horn editors, Peggy Golding and Nancy Samek, learned layout and copy techniques at Indiana University. Institutes face work with enthusiastic desire Summer institutes provided stu¬ dents with the chance to gain more knowledge, skills, and new tech¬ niques. More style and creativity were added to the routines of the Cheerleaders and the Pom Pon Corps. Other select Clark students took an active part in band and art programs during the summer. An interest in many subjects drew students to the debate program. Students involved in the Leadership Institute and the Girls’ and Boys’ State Programs participated in governmental proceedings and in¬ creased their leadership qualities. With the intention of learning more about the creation of a fine year¬ book and school newspaper, four Clark students traveled to univer¬ sities in search of such knowledge. The National Science Foundation Program allowed students to learn more about the field, what it in¬ volves, and how it can be applied in the world today and in the world to¬ morrow. Not only did all of these students gain knowledge in their re¬ spective fields, but they also ob¬ tained an idea of what college life is like. Their summer was one of knowledge supplemented by plea¬ sure, while preparing to put their information into use. Deep concentration, a learned part of ar¬ tistic development is reflected by D ' Ann Yoder after classes at I.U.’s Art Institute. Pom-pon girls, Debbie Novotny, Barb Korem, Marilyn Solkey, and Gayle Cuculic attended Vincennes University, while Nancy Samek and Peggy Golding attended Ball State in order to obtain new ideas from their respective summer institutes. National Science Foundation scholars Jim Gaitens, Dan Kaplan and Bob Sluka spent their summers at such universities as Western Michigan, New Mexico, and Indiana furthering their knowledge of science by using the school’s facilities. 1970 HOMECOMING COURT—Junior L. Vargo; Seniors Martinez; and Sophomore M. J. Buksar. C. Palikan, P. Golding, C. Etter, queen; Freshman R. Lucious looking Bob Novak portrays Twinkletoes while Jiminy Cricket, Mike Stombaugh, looks for Gladiators. The elegance of the Homecoming dance is reflected as the attendants and their escorts take the center floor after making their walk down the aisle. Pioneer victory over Gavit fulfills the 1970 Homecoming expectations Band and Flag Corps members set the scene for Homecoming before the victorious game. The 1970 George Rogers Clark Homecoming was just another game on a typical football day: cold, windy and excessively damp. The exception was that for many weeks students labored at the construction of floats, posters, and banners that symbolized one thought: beat the Gladiators! Additional support for the team was displayed on each day of Homecoming Week. To boost the winning spirit, students partici¬ pated in Red, White, and Blue Day, Frontier Day, Button and Bows Day, Hat Day, and on Friday of the week, Blue and White Day. To add to the enjoyment of the big game itself, the Band, Pom Pon Corps, and Twirlers worked for weeks on halftime rou¬ tines. The horn ' s of preparation finally paid off, for Clark slipped past Gavit, 14-13. “Jimmy” Roger Schwartz narrates the Se¬ nior Skit at the Homecoming assembly. A scene which prevailed at most Clark dances was that of kids having fun. Clark sees medley of fashions A change was experienced as Clarkites followed a new dress code. with the release of the dress code With the release of the dress code, Clark saw a wide variety of fashions. Many girls chose the added warmth and comfort of slacks and pant suits, while others continued to wear the traditional school dress of skirts, sweaters, dresses, and jumpers. Clarkites con¬ tinued to follow the current trends in fashions as midis followed maxis into Clark halls. Longer hair and sideburns were prevalent among the males. As desert boots, Levis, and vests becams increas¬ ingly popular, members from both sexes donned bell bottoms, and a few garnished their jeans with peace symbol patches. Some brave Clarkites tried beards, mustaches, and even the Afro look in hair styles. Classes and organizations spon¬ sored dances as a source of enter¬ tainment for Clarkites. Students were brought into full swing by the , popular music of selected bands. Clarkites “tighten up” to the music of the Clearlight. 17 Three spend summer months in Europe A summer spent in the city of Krefeld, Germany on the lower Rhine was part of the IU Honors Program Abroad in which Karen Jefchak and Doug Forbes partici¬ pated. Thirty students from the state spent nine weeks in Germany attending classes designed to help increase their fluency in the lan¬ guage and going on field trips in the surrounding areas. Both Karen and Doug lived in homes of German families speaking only in German. Karen said, “My adopted brother is probably the only boy in Europe with a Clark ’71 football jersey.” Also a participant of a foreign lan¬ guage exchange program Nancy Us- selman toured Italy, Switzerland, France, and Spain. Die Pfalz, a medieval toll booth in the Rhine River, was viewed by Karen and Doug during their summer studies. Karen Jefchak and her German family, Ulrike and Ulrich Ziemer, stand on the tower of the Burg Linn castle as they overlook the city of Krefeld. A view of the Capital, as seen by Clarkites, proved to be a moving experience. A first for many Clarkites, the jet ride proved to be an exciting experience for all. Air excursion made to Washington An authentic bullfight in Spain was one of the many events experienced by Nancy Ussleman as a foreign exchange student. The Washington-New York Trip was a unique experience this year, for it was the first time the traveling students arrived at their objective airborne. After arriving at the na¬ tion’s capital, the students from Clark and Tech High Schools spent over ten hours sightseeing and touring. Next on the itinerary was an all day tour of New York, which included sights as the United Na¬ tions Building and Chinatown. Al¬ together, the journey was pleasur¬ able and enlightening. Clark ' s tourists posed for a parting shot as they prepared to take off for Washington, D.C. 19 Burns describes the situation as police sur¬ round the building to catch the spies. After a long trip, the Sultan and his wife socialize during a visit to the American Embassy. Junior Class comedy begins in The talents of the Junior Class were brought to light in the comedy “Don’t Drink the Water”, which was also the first directing effort by Mr. Steven Shepard at Clark. The lights dimmed to find American tourists taking refuge in the United States embassy of a small country behind the Iron Cur¬ tain, after having been pursued by Communist police as spies. Mr. and Mrs. Hollander demanded to be re¬ turned to the United States im¬ mediately, but diplomatic matters moved slowly in the hands of the Ambassador’s bumbling son, Axel. While Axel was desperately plotting a means of escape for the family, he encountered Susan, the Hollander’s daughter, and romance blossomed. After many tribulations Axel thought of a workable plan, but as the curtain closed Susan decided that she would rather remain at the embassy with Axel permanently. Mr. and Mrs. Hollander continued their peri¬ odic arguments even at the American Embassy. As a part of most stage productions, Dave Herakovich creates his stage character. Don’t Drink the Water Cast Father Drobney . . . Ambassador Magee Kilroy. Axel Magee. Marion Hollander . Walter Hollander . . Susan Hollander . . Krojack. Bums. Cook. Sultan of Basher . . Sultan’s Wife. Kasmar. Countess Dordoni . Guard. . .. Kevin Martin Dave Herakovich .... John Condes . . . . Mike Pavlik . . . Rita Dabertin .Allen Clark .Alice Kirby . . . . Denise Flaris .... Steve Emery Sharon Modjeski .Dave Pallo .... Chris Tamez .John Matura .... Gloria Halik . . Tom Kaminsky turmoil, ends in romance During an interrogation, Krojack puts Magee on the spot as he defends the Hollanders. 21 Junior Dance highlights Food Fair Although the P.T.A. Food Fair was delayed until late January, the annual fun fest lost none of its zest and liveliness. Among the usual fea¬ tures of the fair were the Fish Pond, Game Room amusements, the unbelievable Fortune Tellers, helium-filled balloons, and the A. V. O. Television Booth. Fair-goers refreshed themselves at the Desert Bar with hot dogs and soft drinks and later munched with determi¬ nation on cotton candy cones. Highlighting the Food Fair was the Junior Class Dance, which featured the Kritters, a popular rock group. Student Council members Bruce Jendreas, Jim Halik, and Pat Miller combine work and amusement as funds are raised for future assemblies. 22 Assemblies provide entertainment and a switch from routine Interesting, informative and en¬ joyable assemblies were presented through the efforts of the Student Council. To start off the year, the “Singing Hoosiers” filled everyone with the excitement of their music. Other assemblies such as Mr. Bumiller’s travelog on Greece and Dr. Ross’s powers of hypnotism were presented. By chance, Clark David Rubinoff, internationally famous vio¬ linist, performed at a Clark assembly to in¬ troduce the art of mastering the violin. was able to hear the world- renowned Rubinoff and his violin. With the idea of lending enthu¬ siasm to the up-coming drive, the Student Council gave their tradi¬ tional Magazine Drive assembly. A special assembly on drugs was presented to the student body in which a former drug addict told of his personal experiences. Former Clarkite Craig Spaulding solos for the Singing Hoosiers assembly. Mrs. Clemens was often horrified by her son’s candid remarks. A student and faculty member discussed David ' s odd habits of cleanliness. As was often the case, an English assignment turned into a heated discussion among the pupils. 24 All-School Play, David and Lisa, overcomes difficulties with success Lisa especially enjoyed learning when taught by her trusted friend, John. The All-School Play, David and Lisa, directed by Mr. Steven Shepard, climaxed five weeks of ef¬ fort by cast and crew. Although they encountered many problems such as stolen programs, a cut fire curtain, and small restless audienc¬ es, the play was successfully presented March 18 and 19. The story told of two mentally disturbed teenagers—Lisa, a schi- zophrinus who talked in rhymes, and David, a paranoid afraid to be touched. The play began with David being taken to the institute by his over-protective mother. He soon met Lisa and a strong attraction developed between the two. Lisa, who had trusted David, and David, who had trusted no one, began to trust Lisa. After an incident in the park when David rescued Lisa from two attackers, each took a step towards overcoming his problem as they walked back to the institute, confidently, hand in hand. r- As head of the school, Dr. Alan Swinford sought to help students overcome their in¬ dividual problems of life. With eyes closed for moral support, David overcame his fear and took Lisa’s hand. David and Lisa Cast David Clemens.Brandt Staley Mrs. Clemens.Rita Dabertin Lisa. Anne Allen Dr. Alan Swinford . . Greg Tangalos Mrs. Ferris.Diane Kaminsky Porter.Chris Bobos Secretary.Sue Nowicki Maureen Hart . Kathleen Kortokrax Josette.Kathy Bullion Carlos.Dennis Roper Sandra.Denise Dubczak Simon.John Martich Kate.Rose Murzyn Barbara.Mary Jo Chovanec Robert.Kevin Martin Ben.Roy LaBrant John.John Condes Mr. Clemens.Lloyd Brown Girl.Mary Mierwa Woman.Dawn Carros First Boy.John Stangel Second Boy.Mike Dabertin School Children . . . Brenda Ansbro Chris Tigner 25 Mr. Erickson’s homeroom lost to Miss Reed’s homeroom in the intramural volleyball finals. Mudd’s team takes intramural B-Ball Student Council sponsored in¬ tramurals started off the year with the basketball tournament. After many close games, Mudd’s team took first place. All-stars were selected and awarded trophies before the annual East-West game, in which the players from the West were victorious. Next on the agenda was ping - pong. The tournament and playoffs were held in the lunchroom as Dave Turner and Eileen Petyo became the final contenders, with Dave Turner as winner. The next six weeks involved Tuesdays after school at Towne House Lanes, as guys and gals alike strove to get that high game trophy. Diane Kaminsky and Mike Price were the winners. Along with spring flowers came volleyball season. Homeroom against homeroom, the hot swel¬ tering gym set the scene for vigor¬ ous ball playing. Miss Reed’s homeroom took top honors, and plans are being made for a game be¬ tween the homeroom winner from Whiting High School. In the proper form, Nancy Milligan ex¬ ecutes a hopeful strike. 26 ‘New Sights and Sounds Edition 71’ uses ‘Hello Dolly’ as finale number The ’71 edition of the Sights and Sounds of the ’70’s was presented May 27 and 28 in the G.R.C. audi¬ torium. Members of the Girls’ En¬ semble and Pom Pon Corps, with the music of the Stage Orchestra, provided an evening of dance and song to today’s popular music and musicals. The program included such songs as “The Stripper,” “Pink Panther,” “Sunny,” and selections from “Oliver.” “Hello Dolly” served as the finale. To an outsider, the show was very well done, and rendered a delightful evening, but to members it was the end product of many weeks of time, effort, and practice. Carmel Conley and Diane Jakubczyk swing to the beat of " The Stripper.” Sherwood Club, K of C Hall setting of ‘Quiet Night of Quiet Stars’ “Quiet Night of Quiet Stars” was chosen as the theme for the 1971 Junior-Senior Prom. An evening of enchantment awaited Prom couples at the Sherwood Club beginning at 8 o’clock. A setting of twinkling, silver stars and soft music provided those who attended with a quiet, romantic evening. Couples, sponsors, and chap¬ erones then proceeded to the Knights of Columbus Hall in East Chicago for the After-Prom Party. Entertainment by Courage and soft lights greeted them and added another magic moment to an evening filled with memories. Junior Class Sponsors Miss Reed and Mr. Talabay reflect the satisfaction of a job well accomplished and presented. Gwen Hmurovich and Mike Stombaugh beam as a funny thought comes to mind. Sandi Toth and Jim Kussy found Prom time to be a good time to chat. 28 As a part of the honor of being a co-valedic¬ torian, Laura Navta gives her address. The tradition of switching the tassel upon graduation is led by Senior President, Bob Novak. Navta, Samek preside over 234 30 I Nancy Samek, co-valedictorian, receives Senior leaders had the privilege of leading their fellow classmates into Baccalaureate exer- her diploma with top honors. cises held in the Clark auditorium on June 6. Seniors as co-valedictorians The George Rogers Clark Class of 1971 graduated on Wednesday, June 9, at the Hammond Tech Audi¬ torium. The evening commence¬ ment exercise signified the official completion of high school for the 234 Senior students. Laura Navta and Nancy Samek presided as co¬ valedictorians after obtaining a 3.895 grade average. Actually, the final graduation evening was preceded by a week of final examinations, commencement rehearsals, a class photograph, and a Sunday afternoon Baccalaureate followed by a tea, at which parents and students mingled and discussed future plans as well as memories of the past years at Clark. The mortarboard tassel of each student will serve as a nostalgic reminder of the 1971 Commence¬ ment. An overall view of the Class of 1971 catches them together for the last time. 31 MRS. KATHRYN SCHWINGENDORF . . . B.A., Indiana University . Pom Pon, Flag Corps Sponsor . . . sixth year at Clark. . Senior English . . . English students Chris Bronowicki and Lor¬ raine Wisemiller satirize women in govern¬ ment during a required skit. MRS. ALICE TURNER . . . B.A.. Purdue University . . . Sophomore English . . . first year at Clark. Senior independent study initiated with success New literary experiences and development of theme writing skills became the foundation of English studies for upperclassmen. Juniors, involved in the study of American authors, gained greater understanding of the symbolism in such works as Moby Dick, The Scarlet Letter, and Walden through group discussions. Literary terms were brought to life through repeated use. Senior English classes searched for meaning in modernistic books such as 1984 and Brave New World, while delving into old English ideas through studies of Chaucer’s Can¬ terbury Tales and Shakespeare’s Hamlet. Formation of an independent study group for select Seniors saw creativeness expressed through in¬ dividual projects, discussions, and the production of a motion picture. MRS. CAROL TALABAY . . . B.A., Mac- Murray College . . . Sophomore, Junior English . . . Cheerleaders Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. Betty Fuller and Sue Kantor increase their vocabulary through the use of records. MRS. PATRICIA BOASE . . . B.A., North Central College . . . Freshman, Senior English . . . Forensics Sponsor . . . third year at Clark. MISS DOLORES McCAMPBELL . . . B.S., Indiana State University; M.A., Columbia University . . . Freshman, Junior English . . . FTA Sponsor . . . English Department Chairman . . . twenty-first year at Clark. MRS. CAROL HUBER . . . B.S., M.A.T., In¬ diana University . . . Basic and Develop¬ mental Reading . . . Reading Club Sponsor . . . tenth year at Clark. 35 Sophomores learn communication basics Poetry, short stories, novels, and grammar were the basic ingredients covered by English classes as a whole, while the individual’s crea¬ tivity came to the fore as students tried their hand at themes, essays, and speeches. Freshmen experienced the chi¬ valry of Ivanhoe, the misery of Les Miserables, and the horrors of Hiroshima mingled with down-to- earth discussions of sentence and paragraph structure. Sophomores witnessed the assa¬ ssination of Julius Caesar, the guillotining of thousands in A Tale of Two Cities, and the tragic love of Romeo and Juliet, while gaining poise and self confidence through speech making. For the first time each was allowed to view his own successes and failures by means of the videotape machine and other The process of making an original bulletin board is demonstrated by Kathy Chariton. Audio Visual equipment. MR. RICHARD CARPIO . . . B.A., Adam State College . . . Freshman, Sophomore English . . . third year at Clark. 36 MRS. DORIS SNIDER . . . A.B., Indiana University . . . Sophomore English . . . Student Council Sponsor . . . tenth year at Clark. MR. GEORGE MUIR . . . B.S.. Eastern Illinois State University; M.S., University of Illinois . . . Freshman English, Journalism . . . Pioneer News and Powder Horn advisor . . . Secretary-Treasurer of Northern Indiana Journalism Seminar . . . sixteenth year at Clark. MISS MARY ANN ROZICH . . . A.B., M.S., Indiana University . . . Freshman, Junior English . . . fourth year at Clark. MR. STEVEN SHEPARD . . . B.S., Indiana State University . . . Junior English . . . Drama Club Sponsor and Director . . . first year at Clark. Sophomore English student Patti Jamrose explains to her fellow classmates tech¬ niques of proper camera usages. MISS IRENE SARIVALAS . . . B.A., Purdue University . . Sophomore English, Speech . . . Forensics Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. 37 MRS. MARIA ENCINOSA . . . B.A., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club Sponsor . . . seventh year at Clark. Foreign languages help to broaden MRS. CHARLOTTE SKELTON . . . A.B., University of Illinois . . . French . . . French Club. Sophomore Class Sponsor. . . second year at Clark. Advanced German student Pam Jones simplifies her dialogue studies with the language lab. 38 student awareness of other cultures MR. CECIL PALMER . . . B.A., Purdue University . . . German Club Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. MRS. LILLIAN WILCOX . . . B.S., Hastings College; University of Nebraska; Indiana University . . . Latin . . . Latin Club Sponsor . . . eleventh year at Clark. Which tense to use, what word is right, and how to put it all together, were some of the problems faced by languages students. With today’s new awareness of man and his relation to the sur¬ rounding world, the understanding of different cultures is deemed im¬ portant in an education. In order to understand the basic requirements of the language, courses were supplemented by the use of filmstrips, records, and the language lab facilities. Advanced classes wrote themes, read books, and carried on discus¬ sions using their chosen language, while vocabulary and pronuncia¬ tion were mastered by beginning classes. 39 Walt Ebel tries to find an equation’s posi¬ tion in a maze of dots. Martin Dybel and Anna Lewandowski use the blackboard as a means to illustrate the perimeter of an object. 40 Math stresses abilities to apply sound reasoning The math department offered a variety of courses that sought to be beneficial to everyone. General math covered a little bit of every¬ thing while college prep mathe¬ matics became much more special¬ ized. In all classes the ability to apply sound and accurate reasoning was emphasized strongly. Freshman algebra classes delved into the mysteries of equations, pos¬ itive and negative numbers, and axioms of equality. After these con¬ cepts were mastered, math students moved to Sophomore geometry which stressed logical reasoning in terms of theorems, postulates, and proofs. MISS DIANA WOZNIAK . . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Algebra, Geometry . . . sec¬ ond year at Clark. MR. CHARLES STUBER . . . B.S., Wheaton College; M.S., Purdue University . . . Math, Ge¬ ometry . . . Wrestling Coach . . . fourth year at Clark. MR EMERSON ALDRICH . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . . Algebra, Advanced Algebra, Geometry . . . Math Department Chairman, C-Club Sponsor . . . twenty-eighth year at Clark. Mathematical techniques lead to MR. GLENN MAUGER . . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Chemistry, General Math . . . Science Projects Club, Freshman Class Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. MR ORAL WATKINS . . . B.S., M.S., In¬ diana State University . . . Freshman Al¬ gebra, Physics . . . Senior Class, Pinochle Club Sponsor, Golf Coach, Athletic Finan¬ cial Manager .. . fourteenth year at Clark. To calculate heat of vaporization, Jim Halik and Joe Shimala determine water temperature. scientific understanding As college enrollments swell, the demand for advanced training in high school science and math courses increases. To fulfill these demands, George Rogers Clark High School offers instruction in modern math analysis, advanced algebra, physics, and chemistry. College- bound students are thus given a broader base of knowledge for education at the university level. For example, the math analysis and advanced algebra courses prepare students for college calculus and trigonometry, as physics and chem¬ istry courses enable the student to cope with college-level science pro¬ grams. As an extra-curricular in¬ structional program, Explorer Post 290 offers similar courses for the in¬ terested student. K ' MISS DOROTHY WALLACE . . . B.S., M.S. Indiana State University . . . Freshman Algebra, Math Analysis . . . tenth year at Clark. Chemistry student Jo Ellen Kritz strives to gain accuracy while measuring a solution. 43 MR. JACK WILLIAMSON . . . B.S., M.A., Eastern Kentucky University . . . Science Club Sponsor, Freshman Football, Head Basketball Coach . .. ninth year at Clark. Continual changes prompt MR. RON BOCKEN . . . B.S. Taylor University . . . General Sciences . . . Assistant Basket¬ ball and Baseball Coach, C-Club Sponsor . . . fifth year at Clark. MISS WANDA WILHARM . . . B.A., Uni¬ versity of Northern Iowa . . . Biology, Earth Science, Advanced Earth Science . . . over twenty years at Clark. Bob Dugan analyzes minute organisms with true concentration. new mysteries in scientific fields Determining unknown minerals, these Earth Science students use their knowledge of geology. The planet earth is in a state of continuous change. As its ancient mysteries are being solved, new queries arise. It is for the pursuit of understanding of both contem¬ porary and prehistoric facts and secrets of the earth that students study earth science, biology, and general science. Students taking these courses study in depth the bases of natural phenomena, biological occurrences, and the fascinating world of micro¬ organisms. Also studied are the uni¬ versal but diverse fields ranging from meteorology, geology, en¬ tomology, astronomy, and oceano¬ graphy to the contemporary problems effected by air and water pollution and their respective reso¬ lutions. MR. LARRY LIDDLE . . . B.S., Hanover College; M.E., Xavier University . . . Biology . Varsity Basketball, Assistant Track Coach . . . second year at Clark. 45 MR THOMAS ROMAN . . . B.S., Purdue University; M.A., Roosevelt University . Government, Economics . . . Conservation Club Sponsor . . . sixth year at Clark. m ' De w UW Universi ‘y= MS-. Northwestern University; Uni¬ versity of Chicago; University of New Mexico . . . Sociology, Psychology, Government Photography Club, Senior Class, Assemblies Sponsor . . . thirty-second year at Clark. Economics students, involving themselves with stock sheets, listen to a stock report. ha 4U +4 J iff a -C JtjPnc MR. RICHARD MAJCHER . . . B.A., Uni¬ versity of Michigan . . . Economics, Con¬ temporary History . . . Conservation Sponsor . . . sixth year at Clark. Social Sciences enlighten students about man and his world Under the direction of Mr. Arthur Erickson, the Clark Social Sciences Department approached the task of instructing students about man and his world via courses in psychology, sociology, government, and econ¬ omics. Not only did the students learn the functions and duties of federal, local, and state govern¬ ments, but became aware also of the voting right and procedure as it relates to the individual citizen. It is hoped that this instruction will make the student a more respon¬ sible and enlightened citizen. In the psychology and sociology classes, students were shown the problems and hardships confronted by modern man and his attempts to resolve the problems. Also pursued JOHN KOSTOPOULOS . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . American, World History . . . was a study of man’s inner being. Chess Club, Sophomore Class Sponsor. . . third year at Clark. MR. WILLIAM MUELLER . . . B.S., M.E., University of Illinois . . . World Geography . . . Washington D.C.—New York Trip Chairman . . . seventeenth year at Clark. MR. JOSEPH MILLER . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Government, Geography, Vocational Information . . . seventh year at Clark. Questioning, listening, and studying notes were vital in the process of learning history. Historians wander through ages, eras An important part of man’s life today is his historical heritage, for a study of the past is often useful in understanding the present and fu¬ ture. For this reason, world, con¬ temporary, and United States his¬ tory are offered at Clark. World History involves the study of man’s past from the beginning of recorded history to the most recent epoch. World History students trav¬ el through time, experiencing the exploits of Hannibal, reliving the Crusades, and observing the strate¬ gy of the Axis powers. American and Contemporary His¬ tory deal with events in the history of the U.S. and happenings and problems of the modern world. Through studying the globe, World History students learned of places far and near. MR. THOMAS CAMERON . . . B.S.. Indiana State University . . American History ... As¬ sistant Wrestling Coach . . . first year at Clark. MR. JIM RENZ . . . B.A., Wittenberg Uni¬ versity . . . World and American History . . . Freshman Football, Freshman Basket¬ ball Coach . . . first year at Clark. 49 With a look of determination, these Typing I students strive to get a perfect paper. MR. EDWARD SHIELDS . . . B.A., M.A., Iowa University . . . Typing, Consumer Problems, Business Management . . . Athletic Director, C-Club Sponsor, Cross Country Coach . . . thirtieth year at Clark. MISS BETTY REED . . . B.S., Indiana State University . . . Typing . . . Shorthand, General Business . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. MISS JOAN COUGHLAN . . . B.S., Indiana University . . . Shorthand, Transcription . . . Business Department Chairman . . . over thirty years at Clark. 50 Clerical Practice in strong demand as complexities of business world increase The rising costs of college and the increasing job opportunities open to graduates cause a great many students to take advantage of the business courses offered at Clark. As usual, shorthand and typing classes were in demand as they taught basic business skills. To sup¬ plement the basic knowledge, students had a choice of ten other courses, such as clerical practice, data processing, and bookkeeping. The keen competition in the business world makes it necessary for students to take such courses to get an edge on the person without this extra knowledge, and to gain insights into prospective jobs. MRS. BEVERLY WATSON . . . B.S., Fairmont State College . . . Typing, Business Law, Business Math . . . first year at Clark. MR. JAMES BOYLE . . . B.S., M.S., Ball State University . . . Clerical Practice, Business Math . . . fifth year at Clark. Denise Furman utilizes the popular dictaphone to supplement her business knowledge. MR. DAVID MATUSIAK . . . B.S., Indiana State University . . . Mixed Chorus, Orchestra . . . Stage and Technical Director . . . second year at Clark. Band and Choir studies popular, standard music Music played an important role in the lives of some students and a minor role in others’, but it was evident that many enjoyed this ac¬ tive form of self-expression. In the choral field, perfection of vocal techniques was emphasized while an effort was made to cover music from all eras, such as the Romantic, Baroque, and Contem¬ porary periods. With Orchestra meeting only two days per wee k, many extra rehearsals were required to perfect music for prfor- mances. Stress was placed on stage and popular music although small groups played some classical music. After the pressures of football season when intricate routines were performed, band concentrated on standard music. Techniques learned were displayed at two concerts. MR. JAMES DYCUS . . . B.A.. University of Northern Iowa; M.A., University of Michigan . . . Band Director . . . Pep Band Sponsor . . . fourth year at Clark. 52 MISS NORABEL MORRISON . . . A.B., B.S., University of Missouri; M.A., M.F.A., State Uni¬ versity of Iowa ... Art... Art Club Sponsor . . . nineteenth year at Clark. Individual ability escapes in art class Sue Volom illustrates the art of weaving, which is included in many of the art classes offered to students. As an escape from the pressures of trying classes and competition, art classes became workshops for creative expression and self-satis¬ faction. First year classes discovered the many facets of art through the application of its numerous tools. Free hand and charcoal sketches, wire and paper forms, and paint¬ ings contributed to the development of a sense of keen observation. Increased application of in¬ dividual skills and interests directed advanced art students. Inner tensions were released through an appreciation for art, it’s forms, and its possibilities. The end product resulted in an even greater accomplishment, pride. Advanced art student, Mike Stombaugh, creates a chalk picture with an individual touch. 53 Fundamentals aid physical balance MR. EVERETT THOMAS . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana University . . . Health and Safety, Physical Education . . . Soccer Coach, Audio-Visual Sponsor . . . sixteenth year at Clark. MISS KAZIA MACEY . . . B.S., Ball State University . . . Girls’ Physical Education, Girls’ Physical Education Department Chairman . . . G. A.C. Sponsor. . . second year at Clark. Freshman and Sophomore gym classes, meeting two or three times a week, concentrated on techniques to keep the body in good physical condition. Girls’ activities started with soccer, and included volleyball, square-dancing, tumbling, basket¬ ball, and physical fitness tests. Boys’ gym classes dealt with touch football, soccer, wrestling, basketball, gymnastics, fitness tests, track and field activities and soft- ball, as well as a few carry over sports when time permitted. Fun¬ damentals were taught for each sport so every boy would have the same knowledge. All-stars, in¬ dividual champs and tournaments were all part of the program. Special education classes in¬ cluded such subjects as math, spelling, and science. These classes included both individual and group efforts to widen knowledge. MRS. MARGARET KOMPIER . . . B.S.P.E., University of North Carolina . . . Physical Education . . . second year at Clark. MRS. VIRGINIA DILLON . . . B.A., M.A., Illinois Teacher’s College . . . Special Education . . . first year at Clark. While working on the trampoline, participants in girls’ gym classes developed coordination they flew through the air under the watchful eyes of friends. MR. RICHARD HEMINGWAY . . . B.S., M.S., Indiana State University . . .Physical Education, Mechanical Drawing . . . Assis¬ tant Varsity Football, Varsity Track Coach . . . second year at Clark. Today’s practice prepares tomorrow’s homemakers, craftsmen Applying her sewing skills, Denice Muse strives to stitch a perfect hem. Industrial Arts classes concen¬ trated on preparing the student for every day life. The arts of creating balanced meals, making household objects and even formulating blue¬ prints for the house itself were taught. Ambitious seamstresses ad¬ vanced from pincushions and aprons to formal gowns. Foods students progressed from basic des¬ serts until they became French chefs creating gourmet delights, while the practicalities of proper table settings and canning vegeta¬ bles were dealt with also. After one basic assignment, those enrolled in Shop classes were allowed to make something of their own choice. Among the favorite projects were ashtrays, bowls, lamps, and speaker boxes. MR. DALE A. WINGEN . . . B.S., Mankato State College . . . Shop I, Mechanical Drawing I. . . third year at Clark. MISS MARILYN CREEKMORE . . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Family Living, Foods I. . . first year at Clark. MR. DAVID HEIN . . . B.S., Wisconsin State University . . . Industrial Arts . . . Tennis coach . . . twenty-third year at Clark. 56 MISS MARIE NORDVIG . . . B.E., Northern Illinois State University . . . Clothing . . . twenty-first year at Clark. MISS MARGARET IDE . . . B.S., Purdue University . . . Foods, Homemaking. . . Red Cross Sponsor . . . over twenty years at Clark. Determination is reflected on the face of a beginning Mechanical Drawing student. MR. RAY WILLIAMS . . . B.S., Northern Illinois University; M.S. Indiana University . . . Mechanical Drawing . . . Assistant Football Coach . . . Bridge Club Sponsor . . . twenty-third year at Clark. 57 FORENSICS—Front Row: B. Staley, M. Stombaugh. Second Row: J. Demkovich, K. Kiraly. Third Row: R. Dabertin, M. Kaplan. Fourth Row: D. Herakovich. Fifth Row: T. Kruczek, J. Matura. Back Row: M. Pavlik, A. Clark. Making money to pay for pins are NHS members Dora Bragg and Dan Kaplan. Nationally recognized societies NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—Front Row: K. Banik, L. Zajac, A. Allen, M. Plemich, G. Sciacero, P. Beegle, N. Milligan, D. Hric, A. Gorka. Second Row: M. Hoover, D. Kaminsky, T. Hall, J. Marcisz, N. Samek, D. Hlebasko, P. Golding, C. Troksa. Third Row: S. Filipiak, M. Reffkin, M. Jez, K. Jefchak, M. Banas, L. Navta, L. Martinez, P. Homak, D. Novotny, E. Rybicki, I. Janiec. Fourth Row: L. Shimala, P. Parks, J. Colbert, L. Cyborski, C. Winebarger, C. Buksar, C. Biestek, P. Szarmach, M. Pykosz. Fifth Row: S. Haddad, E. Bugyis, D. Herakovich, J. Mottet, D. Forbes, B. Sluka, B. Krupa, L. Drach, C. Bronowicki, S. Kantor. Back Row: D. Flaris, D. Kaplan, G. Repay, M. Pavlik, S. Hein, J. Gaitens, B. Novak, F. Rokosz, D. Bragg. QUILL AND SCROLL—Front Row: N. Samek, S. Markovich, M. Plemich, K. Jefchak, L. Zajac, I. Janiec. Second Row: P. Roznawski, D. Kaminsky, E. Rybicki, M. Hoover, J. Kritz, G. Sciacero, B. Sluka. Third Row: J. Col¬ bert, P. Golding, L. Navta, J. Demkovich, K. Bobos, J. Zamarocy, D. Doppler, D. Flaris. Fourth Row: L. Cyborski, C. Winebarger, K. Kiraly, D. Preis, L. Drach, D, Bragg, G. Cuculic, D. Novotny. Back Row: C. Biestek, C. Bronowicki, P. Miller, D. Herakovich, E. Federenko, M. Pavlik, G. Repay, B. Krupa, M. Morrison. require leadership, scholarship, service NATIONAL FORENSICS LEAGUE—Front Row: M. Pavlik, J. Demkovich, K. Kiraly, R. Dabertin. Second Row: D. Herakovich, K. Sagala, J. Martich. Third Row: J. Matura, M. Kaplan, T. Kruczek. Fourth Row: A. Clark, M. Banas, D. Walczak. Fifth Row: M. Reffkin, S. Filipiak, M. Kaminsky. Back Row: Miss Sarivalas, Mrs. Boase. The ulterior motive of mem¬ bership in Quill and Scroll was to honor and encourage achievements in the field of Journalism. To be eligible for membership, prospec¬ tive journalists serving on school publications had to be either a Junior or Senior, and rank in the upper third of the class. National Honor Society members were elected on the ideals of schol¬ arship, leadership, character, and service. Membership was restricted to 15% of the Senior Class and 10% of the Junior Class. The National Forensics League encouraged debating and public speaking within the club itself. Members also participated in speech meets with other area high schools with hopes of qualifying for the Indiana High School Forensics Speech Sectionals and Regionals. 61 A symbol of pride, the victory bell makes an appearance in the Homecoming parade with the help of Student Council leaders. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS AND SPONSOR—R. Schwartz, pres., G. Sciacero, sec., Mrs. Snider, sponsor, C. Buksar, treas., G. Tangalos, v. pres. The Student Council assembly revealed many hidden talents, as shown by these talented males. 62 First year sponsor Mrs. Snider supervises Constitution amendment The George Rogers Clark Student Council was sponsored this year by Mrs. Doris Snider. As sponsor, Mrs. Snider advised and helped organize the Student Council. Meeting bi-monthly with home¬ room representatives, the Council planned money-raising activities to maintain the Council treasury. Also, procedures on various matters of school business were discussed and resulted, in one case, in the amend¬ ing of the school constitution. Among the activities planned by the George Rogers Clark Student Council were various assemblies, dances, and conduction of Council elections. Newly elected members of the 1972 Council were installed in STUDENT COUNCIL CABINET—Sitting: N. Samek, M. Stombaugh, P. Wall, B. Sluka. A. A P ril b y president Roger Schwartz. Moynihan. Standing: T. Hall, S. Priesol, B. Jendreas, P. Miller, C. Buksar, G. Sciacero. STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES—Front Row: J. Ason, S. Nowicki, J. Banik, L. Cloghessy, C. Conley, L. Jakubczyk, J. Osborne, D. Marvel, D. Babinec, M. Mierwa, S. Blastick, K. Vasilak, K. Kortokrax, B. Banas. Second Row: L. Zajac, S. Pint, A. Halik, C. Surma, S. Kin- nane, S. Mazur, L. Navta, D. Kaminsky, E. Rybicki, C. Bronowicki, B. Vanek, L. Condes, R. Stout. Third Row: P. Pavlik, J. Schmidt, J. Retegan, P. Waldridge, S. Hlebasko, P. Kontol, N. Milligan, D. Rusnak, C. Conley, E. Schmidt, M. Jez, G. Hmurovich. Fourth Row: L. Cloghessy, D. Mecklin, J. Vrlik, S. Zabracki, D. Novotny, K. Bobos, D. Yoder, G. Francis, D. Krause, J. Kovach, M. Martich, C. Zehner, L. Shimala, G. Cuculic. Fifth Row: C. Dobos, M. Kovach, C. Gora, P. Parks, J. Lewandowski, J. Gaylor, J. Mecklin, J. Halik, D. Flaris, J. Jackim, J. Haig, R. Benko, M. Kraft. Back Row: S. Holman, H. Kriston, M. Buksar, J. Condes, C. Stecy, E. Marcisz, B. Novak, L. Kessler, D. Turner, H. Wintczak. 63 Sue Priesol helps decorate the traditional Christmas tree, sponsored by Student Council to brighten Clark halls. GIRLS’ CHOIR—Front Row: J. Carter, M. Chovanec, B. Mottet, M. Conley, E. Petyo, C. Walczak, L Janiec, S. Dziadosz, M. Lewan- dowski, J. Schmidt, J. Prucnal, A. Halik, L Droba, C. Poi, Q Lewark. Second Row: D. Strempka, J. Banik, D. Doppler, C. Hritz, P. Zabrecky, S. Kantor, D. Kaminsky, N. Milligan, C. Surma, G. Cuculic, R. Dvorscak, D. Kapp. Third Row: P. Sandilands, M. Pykosz, K. Kor- tokrax, P. Kontol, A. Allen, J. Jones, C. Puplava, S. Owczarzak, D. Novotny, R. Stout, K. Biestek, M. Biestek, K. Bobos, D. Rusnak. Back Row: D. Michaels, K. Gaitens, P. Colbert, P. Palovcik, N. Smolar, L. Serafin, N. Companik, S. O’Drobinak, M. Elinkowski, M. Reffkin, N. Kriston, D. Rozinski, P. Kosior, M. Kovach, S. Stanutz. BOYS’ ENSEMBLE—Front Row: B. Cervone, G. Flaris, J. Nastav. Second Row: C. Bobos, J. Vavrecan, L. Cuculic, J. Kovach. Third Row: D. Osborne, M. Buehler, J. Lovrinic. Back Row: E. Truthan, R. Elinkowski, H. Ochampaugh, R Joyce. Concert Choir performs on WJOB; makes an appearance on Channel 11 The busy life of the vocal music participant was first put into full gear at the Fall Choral Concert. After the traditional serious section was performed by select groups, all forces united to present the popular Panorama of Popular Music. The Christmas season was a very busy one, especially for advanced groups. The annual Holiday Concert was presented with the aid of both band and orchestra. Concert Choir spread Christmas greetings over mass media by a radio program on WJOB. Choir also performed at various local churches in sacred Christmas concerts. The Girls’ En¬ semble, a very active group, per¬ formed for those less fortunate men at Great Lakes Naval Hospital who could not be home for the holidays. This group also made an overnight trip to southern Indiana where they performed in Dana and then moved on to Indianapolis to observe tech¬ niques used in high schools there. The school year wound up with a Concert Choir performance on Channel ll’s Sunday Evening Club Concert Choir members turn on their little girl charm as they learn about numbers. and the Spring Concert. CONCERT CHOIR—Front Row: K. Bullion, S. Kinnane, P. Molson, P. Wall, K. Lampa, J. Colbert G. Sciacero, E. Rybicki, N. Samek, C. Troksa, C. Winebarger. Second Row: A. Shields, L. Cloghessy, C. Conley, S. Haddad, D. Gyure, L Vargo, P. Hlebasko, L. Zajac, L. Michalak, P. Leimbach. Third Row: B. Banas, V. Dukes, W. Wachel, K. Michaels, S. Bobin, S. Tomko, L. Wisemiller, T. Tomko, R. Szprychel, S. Filipiak, M. Vargo, K. Banik. Fourth Row: M. Boyer, R. Mroz, W. Stawitcke, M. Banas, D. Hlebasko, G. Francis, P. Hen¬ nessey, L. Bragiel, L. Gibbs, J. Halik. Fifth Row: D. Roper, P. Wet- night, S. Mileusnich, J. Bellile, M. Kruczek, P. Miller, B. Banas, G. Halik, J. Mottet, S. Jurek, R. Benko. Back Row: J. Atwood, J. Bubala, J. Condes, B. Staley, B. Jendreas, G. Michalak, J. Marcisz, M. Flatt, J. Filipiak, R. Kottka, W. Keith. 65 Superstar’ finale for spring concert Carol Burnett, with her shoes, mop, and bucket was one of the characters portrayed at the Spring Choral Concert. DAILY GIRLS’ CHORUS—Front Row: L. Kruczek, J. Retegan, M. Brewer, L. Martinez, J. Vrlik, N. Sowa, C. Scivinsky, T. Stolarz, S. Pint. Second Row: P. Pavlik, J. Smigla, T. Bobos, J. Ason, M. Steed, C. Potasnik, S. Finkelstein. Third Row: P. Rosaschi, M. Kaminsky, C. Gora, B. Vanek, P. Scepkowski, S. Holman, C. Schmitt, D. Hutsko, C. Tamez. Back Row: S. Hlebasko, K. McGlinchy, M. Mastej, M. Wytrykus, C. Gradek, S. Puscak, S. Miller, M. Vargo, B. Falda, P. Zdankiewicz. MIXED GLEE CLUB—Front Row: E. Excell, D. Surma, K. Lien, S. Witzke, D. Jentsch, M. Bodie, E. Dziadosz, J. Petyo. Second Row: S. Young, D. Kriston, D. Gerenda, E. Dvorscak, D. Krause, J. Banas, C. Vasilak, D. Gaitens. Third Row: R. Banas, M. Troksa, A. Lewandowski, J. Halik, M. Dybel, T. Bobos, J. DeChantal, D. Marvel. Fourth Row: D. Pruett, P. Levitt, R. Kaminsky, N. Androskaut, H. Bronowicki, C. Lewandowski, K. Hutsko, T. Gorka. Fifth Row E. Schmidt, B. Dittoe, J. Widiger, J. Navta, C. Tigner, L. Allen, C. Furto, A. Barany. Back Row: J. Gaylor, M. Kraft, R. Carpenter, M. Myers, R. Schraffenberger, J. Haddad, D. Nowak, N. Rokosz, M. Mrzlock. The finale of " Jesus Christ, Superstar” was enthusiastically put across by members of the Concert Choir. ORCHESTRA—Front Row: D. Strempka, C. Lovrinic, D. Lynch, L. Earl, K. Kortokrax, K. Gaitens, K. Gross, P. Szarmach, B. Florek. Sec¬ ond Row: G. Sciacero, N. Usselman, M. Tkacz, B. Fuller, D. Flaris. Third Row: R. Banas, A. Bostwick, D. Dubczak, B. Banas, C. Vasilak, M. Buehler, D. Kaplan, D. Forbes, D. Jefchak, R. Quigley, J. Bailey, S. Modjeski. Back Row: E. Schmidt, M. Litavec, D. Michaels, H. Wintczak, C. Holifield, M. Kaplan, S. Mileusnich, J. Tokarz, G. Francis, N. Devaris, D. Mecklin, D. Haig, P. Waring. Orchestra partakes in Sights and Sounds ’71 The Clark Orchestra exhibited its talents through various concerts during the year. This talented group began its hard work immediately after the “marching season” ended. Under the guidance of Mr. David Matusiak, two days a week were spent improving various techniques employed in music. During the year, the Orchestra performed with the Band as well as the Choral Department in the Christmas Concert. The annual Winter Concert was held in January, while April hosted the Spring Concert. Much effort was spent on the Sights and Sounds ’71 Edition held in late May. Leading in " Hurts So Bad,” Dick Mecklin gives what it takes to make a good performance. The concentration required to be an Orchestra member is seen in the eyes of Sophomore Kathy Gaitens. BAND—Front Row: G. Sciacero, N. Usselman, P. Bereolos, C. Tonkovich, J. Navta, D. Gaitens, K. Jakubowicz, L. Schurr, S. Finkel- stein, B. Florek, D. Flaris, P. Szarmach. Second Row: B. Banas, M. Golding, R. Schraffenberger, D. Michaels, M. Bodie, B. Falda, J. Carter, J. Osborne. Third Row: L Berendt, M. Halliar, M. Kaplan, N. Companik, M. Torres, M. Soltis, T. Fritz, P. Price, K. Vasilak, D, Springer, W. Saliga, J. Antilla, D. Gaida, P. Atwood, D. Pasyk, M. Baranowski, P. Waring, D. Mecklin. Fourth Row: D. Wisotsky, J. Szarmach, S. Witzke, E. Dziadosz, J. Widiger, C. Lewart, E. Marcisz, M. Kraft, J. Marcisz, E. Kawecki, J. Vavrecan, L. Serafin, B. Fuller, G. Games, parades, concerts; A first-place win in the Fourth of July parade was the first of many endeavors taken up by bandsmen. The vigor of football halftimes, basketball games, and pep as¬ semblies was due to the efforts of the performers. Under the direction of Mr. James Dycus, three concerts were given throughout the year in order to raise money for new uniforms needed for the expanding membership. An¬ other money-making project was REX, an all purpose liquid soap. Enough money was raised for 15 new uniforms and plumes for the entire band. Among the five parades in which the band members participated, the Fourth of July parade was the most R.s.ng to play “Go You Pioneers” pep band members add to a pep assembly. outstanding. A Christmas float was made for the Hammond Christmas parade which placed third. 68 Francis, J. Lovrinic, M. Habell, B. Kowal, M. Price, D. Haig, N. Devaris, S. Kristoff, M. Hill, E. Federenko, R. Sievers, S. Modjeski. Fifth Row: D. Dubczak, R. Whitten, J. Smigla, S. Wojtena, T. Gorka, S. Fleming, C. Smith, J. Mathis, D. Vasilak, C. Holifield, A. Bostwick, H. Wintczak, B. Buksar, D. Buczkowski, M. Enright, P. Antilla, J. Saliga, B. Fett, J. Bailey, R. Quigley. Sixth Row: D. Brown, D. Moore, W. Stawitcke, K. Kasper, D. Forbes, A. Pietranczyk, D. Kaplan, J. Woszczynski, E. Schmidt, D. Usselman, J. Gaitens, M. Buehler, Mr. Dycus. Bandsmen keep moving throughout year Jk afjfm - 4 m As a part of being a band member, these Clarkites brave the cold to enliven a foot¬ ball halftime for team boosters. 69 Side line cheer, “Hey Big Blue,” anticipates another victory as Carol Palikan, varsity cheerleader, arouses loyal Pioneer fans. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS—Bottom to Top: S. Blastick, S. Wojtena, D. Gaitens, C. Conley. Varsity cheerleader Sheila Kinnane helps Tradition broken; new rule initiated After attending Northwood Insti¬ tute and attaining membership in the American Cheerleader’s Associ¬ ation, varsity cheerleaders Janine Homco, Evie Kampo, Sheila Kin- nane and Carol Palikan put their knowledge to work. Although leading cheers at games was a major part of their jobs, they also decorated lockers, planned as¬ semblies, and raised money for new outfits. This year a new rule was ini¬ tiated in which Freshman and Sophomore girls were able to try out for B-squad, and Sophomore and Junior girls varsity cheerleading. The old tradition of picking Junior girls for B-squad, who automatically became varsity cheerleaders was broken. This year’s B-squaders Reggie Dvorscak, Linda Shimala, Celeste Surma, and Cathy Troksa were found at Saturday morning B-squad football games, and at 6:30 basket¬ ball games. The Homesteaders were lead by Sherry Blastick, Crystal Conley, Dolores Gaitens and Sue Wojtena. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—R. Dvorscak. L. Shimala, C. Surma, C. Troksa. 71 Crushed flowers, a first place trophy, and many happy memories are all that remain from the Fourth of July Parade and Homecoming. Flag Corps member, Daneen Rusnak, displays the form learned during many pract ices as her newly made flag waves in the wind during the Grand Entry. TWIRLERS—Front Row: M. Conley, J. Davidson. Second Row: M. Dumezich, C. Potasnik. Back Row: M. Jez, C. Walters, S. Priesol. POM PON CORPS—Front Row: D. Jakubczyk, D. Gyure. Second Row: D. Hric, L. Zajac. Third Row: P. Molson. Fourth Row: M. Solkey, C. Conley, L. Cloghessy, C. Lucas. Fifth Row: S. Markovich, L. Michalak, P. Golding, D. Novotny. Sixth Row: D. Preis, N. Samek, G. Cuculic. Back Row: B. Korem, C. Etter. Girls charm many half-time audiences FLAG CORPS—Front Row: L. Kritz, S. Pint. Second Row: K. Chariton, J. Jones. Third Row: D. Rusnak, R. Stout, J. Schmidt, S. Olszewski. Fourth Row: P. Wall, N. Milligan. Fifth Row: C. Puplava, S. Bobin. Back Row: S. Stanutz. Pom Pon girls Debby Hric and Laura Cloghessy display their talent and abilities at halftime. Although not thought of as team boosters, Poms, Flags, and Twirlers put much effort into routines to back their team by making half times much more enjoyable. With insufficient space for prac¬ ticing, Poms, under the leadership of Patti Molson, and Twirlers, under the leadership of Carol Walters, were found practicing in the lower hall during fifth hour, after school, and sometimes even at night. Their effort were revealed throughout the year during various parades, football and basketball games, the Latin Club Talent show, and finally the Sounds of the 70’s. Flag Corps, under the leadership of Nancy Samek, marched during the year and debuted in the talent show, held in March. Head twirler Carol Walters shows the poise and smile which helped make half times enjoyable for everyone. 73 Booster Club changes BOOSTER CLUB REPRESENTATIVES—Front Row: S. Nowicki, S. Finkelstein, C. Troksa, C. Surma, D. Surma, L. Zajac, P. Dudzik, P. Pavlik, D. Kriston, R. Dvorscak. Second Row: S. Kin- nane, G. Vrbancic, B. Vanek, C. Schmitt, C. Conley, N. Derybowski, M. Bondi, D. Mosca, L. Cyborski. Third Row: T. Kaminsky, J. Homco, E. Kampo, N. Kriston, L. Mish, R. Murzyn, J. Gonda, E. Rybicki, D. Kaminsky, R. Poplawski, A. Bugajski. Back Row: G. Koch, M. Kraft, B. Strabavy, J. Mottet, J. Shimala, J. Atwood, R. Benko, J. Haig, B. Whyte. Sectionals was a time of participation by everyone, as Pom Pons and Flag Corps members joined in as part of the block. 74 start new procedures at meetings Booster Club Meetings, held on the fourth Thursday of each month, were supervised by the first-year sponsor Mr. Thwing, assistant libr¬ arian. To prevent disorder among the large group of 480 members, meetings this year were conducted for the first time by Roberts Rules of Order. In this procedure students were not permitted to speak unless given the right to do so by this year’s president, Rose Murzyn. The new parliamentarian officers were added to the cabinet during the 1970-71 school year. Their re¬ sponsibilities dealt with any ques¬ tions regarding parliamentary pro¬ cedures during the meeting. A constitutional committee was appointed during the month of March to begin work on the c onsti¬ tution. The committee worked on the constitution and by-laws until the end of the year. The results will be presented and initiated at the first meeting next year. BOOSTER CLUB CABINET—Front Row: E. Kampo, S. Kinnane, C. Palikan, D. Kaminsky, N. Kriston. Second Row: N. Derybowski, S. Nowicki, L. Zajac, C. Surma, J. Lampa, D. Jakubczyk, S. Finkelstein, J. Homco. Back Row: L. Mish. A. Bugajski, D. Hlebasko, J. Gonda, C. Holifield. J. Marcisz, D. Murzyn, G. Koch. Booster Club bought shakeroos and made name cards and lettering for use at the Sectionals. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS— R. Murzyn, pres.. E. Rybicki, sea, L. Wisemiller, treas., A. Moynihan, v. pres. PHOTOGRAPHERS—M. Kaplan, M. Mandas, Mr. Erickson. FACULTY EDITORS—J. Levin, P. Miller. ADVERTISING EDITORS—P. Jones, L. SENIOR AND UNDERCLASS EDITORS—J. Navta. Kritz, L. Zajac, D. Novotny, P. Molson. 1971 Powder Horn’s new A big change occurring in the production of the Powder Horn was the switch to a summer delivery. A wider range of activities were covered for theme development with the first deadline being in April. The second and final deadline in June allowed for the coverage of all spring sports, graduation, and the Junior Prom. Different techniques utilized to make the yearbook more interesting were rainbow color, spot color, and etchtone screening. “Don’t be a slowpoke’’ was the sales pitch used during the subscription drive, which totaled approximately 800 books. ASSISTANT EDITOR AND EDITOR-IN- CHIEF-P. Golding, N. Samek. LITERARY EDITORS AND THEME DIRECTORS—Front Row: C. Biestek, C. Bronowicki, C. Winebarger. Back Row: M. Hoover, B. Sluka. SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES EDITORS— SUBSCRIPTION EDITORS AND TYPISTS—Front Row: D. Preis, R. Murzyn. Back Row: E. Front Row: P. Roznawski. Back Row: D. Rybicki, S. Markovich, D. Hlebasko, J. Gonda, D, Kaminsky. Pasyk, B. Krupa, J. Homco. summer delivery focuses on entire year INDEX, IDENTIFICATION, AND EX¬ CHANGE EDITORS—Front Row: P. Wall, P. Korbell, E. Kampo. Back Row: B. Korem, G. Cuculic, S. Hutsko. POWDER HORN STAFF—Front Row: J. Levin, E. Kampo, B. Krupa, M. Hoover, B. Korem, S. Nowicki, M. Golding, P. Wall, G. Cuculic, J. Kritz, P. Jones, L. Navta, S. Markovich, C. Biestek. Second Row: C. Bronowicki, D. Hlebasko, S. Hutsko, P. Golding, J. Homco, D. Kaminsky, M. Kaplan, P. Korbel, E. Rybicki, J. Gonda, P. Miller, L. Zajac, P. Roznawski. Back Row: D. Preis, B. Sluka, S. Finkelstein, R. Murzyn, D. Novotny, C. Winebarger, P. Kontol, P. Molson, N. Samek, D. Pasyk. PROOFREADERS—M. Golding, P. Kontol. EDITORS-IN-CHIEF—K. Jefchak, L. Drach. Pioneer News Editors SPORTS EDITORS—T. Kruczek, E. Federenko. NEWS EDITORS—G. Sciacero, J. Colbert. iv TIMES AND TIMES GRAPHIC COR¬ RESPONDENTS—D. Bragg, J. Zamarocy, L. Cyborski. PRODUCTION AND CIRCULATION EDITORS, TYPISTS AND ARTISTS—Seated: D. Preis, S. Dziadosz, M. Hoover, M. Stombaugh. Back Row: D. Roper, M. Martich, C. Etter, R. LaBrant, J. Szepanski, P. Korbel, M. Plemich, M. Morrisson. alternate control of 1971 paper Pioneer News, under the guid¬ ance of Mr. Muir, tried a new system this year. The experimental project dealt with having alternating editors, one each semester. Lori Drach and Karen Jefchak served as the alter¬ nating editors. Purpose of this proj¬ ect was to get more ideas and more students involved in the school paper as an extra activity. In April nineteen students at¬ tended the Northern Indiana Jour¬ nalism Seminar on the Valparaiso University campus. The purpose of NIJS is to give students opportunity to view and discuss up-to-date ideas in high school newspaper trends and later use them for their benefit. PIONEER NEWS STAFF—Front Row: K. Banik, S. Dziadosz, K. Jefchak. Second Row: D. Jefchak, P. Korbel, M. Plemich. Third Row: I. Janiec, M. Biestek, G. Sciacero, K. Bobos. Fourth Row: M. Hoover, J. Szepanski, D. Preis, H. Bronowicki, D. Michaels. Fifth Row: M. Jez, D. Doppler, P. Hornak, L. Cyborski. Sixth Row: L. Martin¬ ez, C. Bobos, P. Colbert, J. Colbert, L. Bragiel, E. Rybicki, J. Zamarocy. Back Row: T. Kruczek, M. Pavlik, E. Federenko, D. Herakovich, M. Kaplan, D. Bragg, R. LaBrant, G. Repay. Careful planning and hard work went into the making of the Latin Club’s float, “Bury ’Em” which captured second place. Latin and German Clubs raise money A stationery sale, bake-sale, and The Talent Show raised money for the Latin Club. The club, sponsored by Mrs. Wilcox, used these funds for the Honor’s Program, the Hayward Memorial Scholarship Fund and the Stage Fund. Through some of these funds, students were sent to Italy and Greece. The Latin Club Banquet was decorated to the theme of “Neptune’s Palace.” Members of the German Club participated in such fund-raising projects as a bake-sale, and the Food Fair at which they had a “jail.” A major part of these funds were contributed to the Honor’s Program. The members, along with their club sponsor Mrs. Kos- topoulos, enjoyed a meal in a German restaurant, a trip to Ger¬ mantown, and the club banquet. THIRD THURSDAY LATIN CLUB—Front Row: D. Springer, v. pres., N. Usselman, pres., L. Martinez, treas. Second row: J. Vrlik, J. DeChantal, M. Vargo, M. Tkacz, L. Chavarria. Third Row: C. Davis, D. Muse, P. Hennessey, M. Pykosz, S. Bobin, R. Brandman. Fourth Row: D. Haig, B. Dittoe, D. Canner, P. Szarmach, S. Slowiak. Back Row: P. Waring, L. Berendt, J. Mottet, R. Porter, R. Mroz, K. Martin. The Talent Show revealed German Club’s talent during “1st das nicht ein Schnitzelbank?” GERMAN CLUB—Front Row: S. Profilovich, treas., K. Jefchak, Sec., D. Forbes, v. pres., P. Hennessey, pres., T. Bobos, S. Wojtena, D. Tipsword. Second Row: M. Ford, D. Olio, D. Pasyk, G. Vasilak, M. Baranowski, C. Lukacsek, J. Kania, B. Vardalos, J. Kovach, K. Paunicka, H. Bronowicki. Third Row: S. Trelinski, S. Zebracki, L. Schurr, P. Novosel, J. Szepanski, J. Szar- mach, M. Biestek, S. Haddad, M. Elinkowski, M. Kovach, S. Filipiak. Fourth Row: R. Woolsey, M. Entrop, B. Fett, G. Granger, M. Plesha, S. Mattes, D. Lange, P. Hernandez, J. Martich, M. Sotak. Back Row: C. Snowe, P. Jones, R. Benko, D. Herakovich, T. Levin, J. Shimala, R. Sluka, J. Filipiak, B. Gonsiorowski. SECOND THURSDAY LATIN CLUB—Front Row: L. Serafin, v. pres., D. Mecklin, pres., B. Banas, treas. Second Row: C. Tokarz, S. Finkelstein, L. Earl. Third Row: S. Rogina, D. Rusnak, P. Graves, D. Kapp. Fourth Row: D. Walczak, S. Stanutz, J. Wohrle, K. Kiraly, R. Elinkowski. FRESHMAN SPANISH CLUB—Front Row: P. Dudzik, E. Excell, K. Kasney, D. Gaitens, S. Holman, J. Smigla, L. Cuculic. Second Row: J. Matusik, C. Lewark, E. Aguirre, M. Droba, E. Dziadosz, B. Baliga, D. Kriston, M. Kolodziej, K. Gross, T. Gorka, M. Smolen, L. Kruczek, P, Levitt. Third Row: K. Kalena, S. Dora, M. Dumezich, M. Bondi, V. Pykosz, R. Kaminsky, C. Furto, L. Smaluk, T. Bobos, M. Markovich, H. Bugajski. Fourth Row: L. Martinez, J. Osborne, C. Bobos, L. Jakubczyk, C. Kowal, C. Ruman, M. Parros, M. Litavec, K. Jakubowicz, C. Hritz, S. Ward, R. Shimala, S. Blastick. Fifth Row: J. Nastav, B. Cervone, S. Spolarich, B. Falda, A. Lesar, M. Dybel, G. Francis. L. Gaspar, K. Demkovich, P. Dydek, M. Grenchik. Back Row: J. Rokosz. P. Drac, J. Navta, R. Kulas, ' C. Tonkovich, ). Haddad, M. Myers, D. Nowak, J. Kocsis, K. Kiraly. French Club president, Sharon Tomko, dreams of her first trip to France. ADVANCED SPANISH CLUB—Front Row: K. Bullion, pres., L. Chavarria, v. pres., P. Hornak, sec., S. Kantor, treas., S. Olszewski, S. O ' drobinak, S. Owczarzak, M. Kacoha. Second Row: J. Retegan, S. Nowicki, G. Vrbancic, J. Prucnal, N. Derybowski, M. Golding, K. Kor- tokrax, J. Dziezak, S. Rowden, M. Steed, R. Fernandez, M. Bognar, B. Mullholand. C. Tamez, C. Surma. Third Row: S. Pint, N. Sowa, S. Dziadosz, B. Chidalek, P. Kontol, S. Hlebasko, K. McGlinchy, C. Gora, B. Vanek, M. Elinkowski, S. Haddad, R. Poplawski, S. Priesol, D. Michaels, B. Martinez. Fourth Row: D. Jefchak, J. Carter, C. Gradek, K. Gaitens, L. Mish. P. Bereolos, P. Jamrose, C. Puplava, L. Martinez, P. Parks, D. Walczak, D. Rusnak, L. Shimala, K. Bobos. Fifth Row: K. Skrzypek, P. Hlebasko, M. Vargo, L. Bragiel, D. Novotny, P. Kosior, D. Dubczak, N. Companik, D. Kocel, L. Serafin, J. Colbert, S. Miller, M. Jez, N. Kriston. Sixth Row: T. Stolarz, S. Marti¬ nez, J. Kruczek, B. Mauck, A. Bugajski, J. Lampa, M. Wozniak, C. Kovich, R. Zajac, J. Mature, R. Tanski, L. Wachel, A. Bugaski. Back Row: D. Flaris, J. Knazur, B. Buksar, G. Koch, M. Mandas, C. Zehner, H. Wintczak, J. Shimala, R. Benko, H. Slifko, D. Murzyn, R. Guiden, T. Kozlowski, M. Pasyk. French and Spanish Clubs enjoy parties, ‘Man of la Mancha,’ banquets The French Club, sponsored by Mrs. Skelton, was involved in a number of activities and projects. Among these was a Christmas party, a trip to see “Man of la Mancha”, and a banquet for the club in the spring. A bake-sale, dues, and the selling of de cou pages at the Food Fair raised money to help send students to France through the Honor’s Program. Receiving first place for their homecoming float was an achieve¬ ment of the Spanish Club, spon¬ sored by Mrs. Encinosa and Miss Mazur. A Christmas party and an outing to see “Man of la Mancha” were two of the fun-filled activities for the members. A bake-sale and dues provided funds for the honor’s program and for the Haywood Memorial Fund. THIRD THURSDAY FRENCH CLUB—Front Row: M. Kaplan, treas., C. Winebarger, pres., D. Hric, v. pres., H. Antilla, sec. Second Row: R. Banas, M. Troksa, M. Chovanec, A. Halik, J. Petyo. Third Row: P. Pavlik, K. Madejewski, S. Witzke, K. Chariton, C. Dobos, R. Brown, A. Bostwick. Fourth Row: T. Fritz, L. Navta, J. Woszczynski, L. Kurella, P. Price, V. Smigiel. Back Row: S. Condes, M. Reffkin, B. Krupa, M. Banas, C. Biestek, B. Florek. SECOND THURSDAY FRENCH CLUB—Front Row: M. Pantalon, D. Lynch, E. Petyo, sec., C. Borland, A. Allen, treas. Second Row: P. Golding, J. Schmidt. Third Row: M. Price, M. Soltis, C. Lovrinic, R. Wagner. Back Row: K. Sherman, N. Vardalos, C. Vogel, D. Rudzinski. Spanish Club’s float " Let’s Drive ’Em Goofy” won a first place ribbon. Dean Flaris separates silver from an old dime. He later determined its quantity and per cent composition. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA—Front Row: C. Etter, T. Drapach, R. Murzyn, L. Cyborski. Second Row: L. Cloghessy, A. Gorka, C. Burkat, S. Dziadosz, K. Skrzypek. Third Row: D. Ward, S. Martinez, M.Plemich, J. Banik, C. Conley. Fourth Row: M. Elinkowski, G. Sciacero, D. Jackubczyk, M. Kaminsky, S. Haddad. Back Row: D. Bragg, P. Hennessey, S. Profilovich, D. Doppler, C. Becich. Future Teachers, Science SCIENCE PROJECTS—Front Row: J. Bugyis, P. Roznawski, J. Jamrosz, T. Miklusak, B. Strabavy, F. Saksa. Second Row: E. Banas, L. Wachel, J. Zabrecky, D. Flaris, J. Murzyn. Third Row: D. Forbes, M. Kaplan, B. Banas, T. Kruczek, R. Barany. Fourth Row: D. Flaris, K. Kawecki, J. Gaitens, J. Palenik. Back Row: J. Mrzlock, K. Yuhas, J. Marcisz, T. Michniewicz, T. Guzek, B. Sluka. 84 Projects; basis for future life studies Mr. Glenn Mauger headed the Clark Science Projects Club this year. As sponsor, he aided and ad¬ vised members as they researched and developed individual scientific projects. The Biology Club was sponsored by Mr. Larry Liddle. Under his guidance, the members were able to probe the secrets of animal and plant biology through experi¬ mentation and individual biological study. For the first year, the Future Teachers Club met on an activity day basis. The club consisted of twelve girls who plan careers in teaching. The girls were instructed in modern teaching methods by Miss McCampbell, club sponsor, and were able to apply their knowledge in the form of tutoring elementary students. Glass-working is a delicate, patient task, as discovered by Jim Gaitens, Bob Sluka, and Dan Kaplan, Science Projects members. BIOLOGY CLUB—Front Row: K. Chariton, A. Shields, D. Jefchak, J. Dziezak, G. Flaris, M. Buksar. Second Row: P. Hornak, M. Jez, M. Enright, D. Jakubczyk. Back Row: R. Banas, T. Kruczek, M. Kaplan, M. Reffkin, R. Murzyn. Health Careers backs March-A-Thon RED CROSS—Front Row: M. Zambo, treas., A. Gorka, pres., D. Pruett, sec. Second Row: L. Martinez, S. Dziadosz, L. Bogucki, C. Burkat, D. Lynch. Third Row: L. Earl, M. Tinsley, L. Tinsley, S. Dora, R. Woolsey, A. Lewandowski. Back Row: C. Lewandowski, D. Trzupek, J. Gonda, N. Rokosz, D. Kapp, G. McPheron. HEALTH CAREERS CLUB—Front Row: J. Dziezak, M. Banas, G. McPheron, D. Flaris, C. Parks, D. Furman. Back Row: S. Brown, D. Stremka, P. Tokarz, M. Tinsley, L. Vargo, L. Kurella, Mrs. Eynon. The 35 members of Red Cross, led by Miss Ide, sponsored many proj¬ ects, the biggest being this year’s fund raising movie, “Guns in the Heather.” With these funds the club was able to benefit needy children at home and abroad. The overseas school chest and a picnic for orphan children were among such projects. Health Careers, sponsored by Mrs. Eynon, toured various hos¬ pitals and the Trade Winds building. Members also took gifts and sang carols at St. Ann’s Home at Christ¬ mas. Guest speakers, such as a dental hygienist and a representative from a mental health clinic, have appeared at Clark to talk at meetings. The Club has also sponsored “Ship Hope” and the March of Dimes March-A- Thon, held in May. 86 Members of Health Careers advertised the March-A-Thon in Clark halls. AVO members washed cars to raise money to send members to a summer institute. FRESHMAN AVO—Front Row: P. Hernandez, M. Habell, R. Kraft, B. Cervone, J. Vavrecan. Second Row: D. Lowe, T. Florek, J. Buehler, B. Potter, N. Vuksanovic. Back Row: J. Kovacik, M. Wachel. M. Dabertin, G. Strickland. AVO provides services to all teachers AVO, under the sponsorship of Mr. Everett Thomas, promoted many fund raising projects during the year. In order to send two members to the AVO workshop at Indiana University, the organization sponsored the annual cartoon fes¬ tival at the Food Fair and a car wash in April. Members of the club earned valu¬ able points for their pins and C- Club letters through their services to classroom teachers. The club felt a great pride in the fact that Clark was the only Ham¬ mond school to own a video tape projector, a television, and a port¬ able video tape machine. ADVANCED AVO—Front Row: J. Kertis, T. Kozlowski, D. Bugaski, J. Zabrecky, A. Bugajski, D. Buczkowski Second Row: J. Lewandowski, J. Palko, T. O’Drobinak, D. Krause, B. Bielasco. T. Brown. Third Row: A. Olechnowicz, D. Kocel, D. Ogle, K. Martin. T. Walczak, S. Condes. Back Row: J. Palenik, M. Oliver, R. Peters, A. Nowak, T. Michniewicz, J. Marcisz, D. Moore, R. Kottka. 87 Bridge, Pinochle Clubs teach basics; BRIDGE CLUB—Front Row: J. Zamarocy, P. Zabrecky, M. Zembala, D. Doppler. Back Row: M. Hill, T. Jarosz, J. Zajac, T. Walczak, G. Tangalos. As a part of any game, the mastering comes after experiment and help. Concentration, a part of bridge, is revealed in Tamara Wrona as she plans a move. 88 add to skills of experienced players SECOND THURSDAY PINOCHLE CLUB—Front Row: K. Kosarko, K. Chariton, D. Michaels, S. Markovich, C. Lucas. Second Row: B. Dyak, J. Golden, M. Pasyk, K. Kasper, R. Mroz. Back Row: J. Condes, J. Kovach, G. Tangalos, R. Waslevich, R. Potter, G. Koch, S. Kristoff. Bridge Club gave students an op¬ portunity to fill their activity periods with pleasure. The club’s sponsor, Mr. Williams, strove to teach students the fundamentals of the game, while experienced players were enabled to add to their skills. Keeping and counting scores were symbolic of what Clarkites were doing while playing pinochle. The club, which was sponsored by Mr. Watkins and Mr. Talabay, allowed students to match their wits against those of their class¬ mates to better their game. Sophomore pinochle players try to outwit each other as they play out a trick. THIRD THURSDAY PINOCHLE CLUB—Front Row: R. Wagner, M. Amazzo, M. Golding, J. Carter, J. Schmidt, B. Zajac, J. Lampa. Second Row: G. Vrbancic. A. Bugaski, J. Matura. D. Bugaski, S. Olszewski. Third Row: K. McGlinchy, D. Dubczak, D. Doppler, C. Puplava. M. Plemich, E. Excell, H. Bronowicki. Fourth Row: L. Mish. M. Wytrykus. S. Stanutz, J. Hein, S. Miller, M. Mastej, M. Bognar. Back Row: J. Robertson, K. Babusiak, H. Slifko, J. Hovanec, T. Widiger, D. Bondi, W. Ebel, R. Gulden, P. Roznawski. GIRLS IN CHESS CLUB—Front Row: C. Bernacki, H. Bronowicki, P. Zabrecky, D. Gaitens, T. Gorka, K. Kortokrax, K. Madejewski. Second Row: S. Dziadosz, D. Davis, A. Barnaby, E. Rybicki, L. Navta, C. Biestek, M. Conley, N. Derybowski. Third Row: B. Krupa, R. Wagner, C. Noworyta, S. Markovich, L. Shimala, R. Dvorscak, P. Parks, E. Schmidt. Back Row: C. Span- burg, P. Colbert, L. Serafin, D. Rusnak, S. Slowiak, C. Tonkovich, P. Szarmach, K. Gaitens, C. Lucas. After deliberations, Shirley Dziadosz makes a decisive move in an effort to win. Rules, concentration, basic to chess During every activity period, the cafeteria is filled with the ponder¬ ous silence of concentration as Chess Club members struggle with their pieces. Beginners learn the fundamentals from the club’s sponsor, Mr. Kostopoulos, and by the end of the first day are ready for their first game. The more experi¬ enced members take up their boards and a favorite opponent then lose themselves and their problems in intense concentration. There just never seems to be enough time in one hour to make that last clinching move to finally win a game. BOYS IN CHESS CLUB—Front Row: N. Devaris, K. Kasper, L. Wachel, N. Brown, J. Lovrinic, T. Jarosz, A. Pietranczyk. Second Row: D. Krcmaric, D. Harmon, J. Matura, D. Mikulaj, J. Zabrecky. Third Row: B. Gonsiorowski, A. Olechnowicz, J. Mecklin, R. Ortega, M. Pantalon, A. Bugajski, W. Wachel, J. Hovanec. Fourth Row: J. Matura, M. Badnarik, S. Kristoff, P. Roz- nawski, J. Nagy, M. Mandas, J. Hein. Back Row: A. Clark, M. Pavlik, J. Palenik, E. Vargo, F. Rokosz, D. Pasyk, R. Modrzcjewski, J. Kovach, B. Jancosek, J. Matej. 90 fV Library Club sells candles, t-shirts Purchasing equipment and ma¬ terials for Clark’s library were the accomplishments of the Library Club. Behind the success of selling of candles and t-shirts were president, Jan Dilbeck, secretary Pam Bencur, treasurer Lloyd Brown, sponsor Mrs. Dobak, and 20 working members. Reading Club, sponsored by Mrs. Huber, collected paperback books and attended a show in Chicago this year. Dues, along with a bake sale, helped in providing books, reading equipment, and magazines. READING CLUB—Front Row: J. Jajchik, D. Walczak, K. Jefchak. Second Row: K. Martin. P. Scepkowski, D. Szura, S. Vastinar. Back Row: E. Marcisz, J. Condes, R. Dabertin, T. Knazur, P. Jones. Gus Flaris and Wendell Keith search for the right book in Reading Club. LIBRARY CLUB—Front Row: S. Sheets, J. Dilbeck. pres., P. Bencur, sec., C. Berland, M. Ford, J. Szepanski. Back Row: N. Randall, B. Schraffenberger, M. Entrop, A. Jakubczyk. B. Banas, S. Hlebasko, D. Melton. D. Krause. Lack of funds curtails many Stage Crew services Stage Crew, directed by Mr. Ma- tusiak, offered its services in the production of plays, concerts, and assemblies throughout the year. Improvements, including new flats, a communication system, and a cyclorama helped to improve the present operation of stage produc¬ tion. Attempts by the Stage Crew to purchase new curtains and elec¬ trical equipment, however, were un¬ successful due to the lack of funds. Dramatics Club, under the first year sponsorship of Mr. Shepard, conducted sensitivity experiments and one act plays and skits. STAGE CREW—Front Row: M. Lewandowski, L. Mish, A. Kirby. Second Row: L. Serafin, P. Novosel, C. Lovrinic, M. Pykosz, S. Filipiak, I. Janiec, L. Kritz. Third Row: S. Kantor, R. Poplawski, N. Kriston, M. Kovach, P. Palovcik, J. Demkovich, K. Kiraly. Back Row: J. Volk, R. LaBrant, R. Benko, E. Justak, M. Buehler, K. Yuhas, C. Kamin, H. Musielak, P. Scepkowski, J. Antilla, M. Mastej, P. Kosior, R. Uhrin, M. Boyer, V. Novotney, J. Pardonek. Lloyd Allen, a Stage Crew member, helped many groups with stage lighting. 92 DRAMATICS—Front Row: D. Flaris, M. Chovanec, M. Mierwa, S. Fleming, D. Zaja, D. Caida. Second Row: P. Korbel, J. Stepnoski, P. Beegle, S. Skura, K. Sagala, J. Ason, R. Banas, M. Kurella. Third Row: E. Dziadosz, S. Gootee, L. Kurella, P. Antilla, M. Golding, S. Dombrowski, C. Walczak, J. Vrlik. Fourth Row: L. Chavarria, D. Saldana, C. Chavarria, A. Gorka, P. Golding, D. Mosca, A. Lewandowski, D. Dubczak, L. Harrington, C. Waldridge, J. Carter. Fifth Row: S. Dora, W. Wachel, S. Emery, E. Mullins, R. Kaminsky, N. Hetzel, K. Hutsko, A. Greskovich, J. Nastav, P. Alexander, D. Baldwin. Sixth Row: L. Condes, C. Tigner, J. Demkovich, K. Kiraly, D. Carros, C. Bobos, P. Kosior, D. Novotny, R. Brown, K. Bullion. Back Row: M. Lenz, P. Waring, C. Zehner, P. Dabertin, A. Clark, J. Gonda, K. Martin, M. Martich, D. Roper, J. Dil- beck. First year of existence successful; Conservationists plan education area With a membership of well over 150 students, the Conservation Club began its first year of existence. The Conservation Club was formed by Mr. Roman and Mr. Majcher, who together sponsored the club and its quarter-monthly meetings. Among the plans of the club are the development of the south end of Wolf Lake and construction of an education area, similar to the Na¬ ture Center at Sandridge. During the course of the year, club officers and officials discussed their plans on local television and met with Mayor Klen to discuss city aid and cooperation in the development of Wolf Lake. The club also met with the Lake County Conservation Club and the Outdoor Education Associ¬ ation of Indiana, Inc., to discuss plans for possible affiliation. Mr. Roman and members of Conversation Club Cabinet met with Mayor Klen to make plans for an environmental area at the south end of Wolf Lake. CONSERVATION CLUB CABINET AND SPONSORS—Sitting: D. Knazur, S. Volom. Standing: D. Jakubovie, R. LaBrant, D. Herakovich, M. Ruzycki, Mr. Majcher, D. Bragg, S. Haddad, M. Martich, M. Elinkowski, L. Navta, F. Woszczynski, Mr. Roman. ART CLUB—Front Row: M. Pasyk, pres., D. Markiand, sec., P. Hlebasko, v. pres., C. Potasnik, treas., C. Fekete, treas., B. Bernicky, v. pres. Second Row: T. Olechnowicz, M. Zambo, S. Johnson, J. Mores, D. Colbert, D. Surma, S. Young, R. Phillips, D. Flaris, M. Enright. Third Row: P. Sandilands, K. Kiraly, D. Walczak, D. Edg- comb, D. Hutsko, D. Pasyk, S. Zebracki, J. Zamarocy. Fourth Row: B. Quigley, P. Zdankiewicz, L. Freund, B. Kryszewicki, C. Lovrinic, P. Galus, S. Rogina, C. Noworyta. Back Row: K. Vavrek, W. Stawitcke, D. Murzyn, R. Barany, M. Stombaugh, S. Kawecki, S. Humbarger, D. Trzupek, T. Alvarez. 94 Art Club bake sale profits go toward materials for 2 5-minute film Weaving intricate designs and shapes was an interest of Diane Edgcomb. The Freshman-Sophomore Art Club worked, through a planned program, with clay and copper tooling designs, to make mobiles and plastic coated flowers, while the Junior-Senior Art Club worked on an individual workshop basis. The advanced club made pastel and finger paintings, clay models, Christmas ornaments. Both clubs joined forces and baked goods to raise money for a film made by the art classes. The film, approximately 25 minutes long, involved abstract shapes and colors accompanied by modern jazz music. Students used rice, tooth¬ paste, paper, and glue to obtain various transparencies for a three dimensional effect. Barb Kryszewicki turns a piece of clay into For an Art Club project, Scott Kawecki finishes his clay model, a small flower pot. 95 Season terminates with 1970 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOX Opponent Clark Munster cancel Morton forfeit 13 Bishop Noll 0 20 E.G Washington 0 13 Gavit 14 21 Hammond High 22 12 Tech 13 28 E.C. Roosevelt 0 0 Whiting 58 Coach Peterson, J. Graun, and D. Wilson show approval after a game saving fumble recovery. The traditional huddle before the game aroused the emotions of every player to a peak. Reminiscing about his recent touchdown pass, Dave Pasyk contemplates his next move against the Gladiators. Making a difficult catch look easy, Bob Strabavy proves his ability as a threatening offensive flanker on passing situations. 98 record setting Oiler slaughter, 58-0 With fine teammate blocking, Gerry Duracz battles his way to a crucial first down. Because of a lengthy teachers’ strike, which unfortunately ex¬ tended into the Clark football season, the Pioneers were able to play only seven of a scheduled nine games. The first game, against the Munster Mustangs, was cancelled. The following game, scheduled for September 11 against Morton, was a forfeit win for the Governors. When the Pioneers were finally prepared to do battle, they were unable to score against Bishop Noll and E.C. Washington, losing by scores of 13-0 and 20-0, respectively. The Clark grid team gelled at last and won its next three encounters against Gavit, Hammond High, and Tech by one-point margins. The season was capped with a smashing 58-0 triumph over the Whiting Oilers. Bud Busch, Mike Furto, Stu Hein, Don King, and Rich Modrzejewski were named to the Lake Shore All- Conference Team for their fine in¬ dividual play. Honorable mention awards went to Dave Pasyk and Bob Strabavy. Added mention also goes to Dave Turner, offensive sparkplug for the team, who had an 8.5 yards per carry average. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM—Front Row: D. Krause, J. Duracz, R. Modrzejewski, S. Hein, D. Turner, E. Vargo, J. Graun. Second Row: T. Tomko, K. Schoknecht, M. Furto, F. Saksa, B. Busch, D. King, T. Carpenter, L. Kessler, B. Hicko, G. Tangalos. Third Row: J. Gulvas, R. Szprychel, B. Strabavy, M. Buehler, D. Brown, J. Deluna, C. Holifield, D. Harmon. Fourth Row: Coach Peterson, B. Kovach, M. Oliver, D. Pasyk, J. Martinez, D. Radloff, R. Zehner, D. Kalapach, J. Grenchik, J. Namovice, Coach Williams, Coach Hemingway. Back Row: J. Zabrecky, J. Haig, D. Kiraly, J. Mottet, A. Skurka, J. Blazak, J. Jackim, D. Roper, D. Denton. Oppor 1970 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL SCOREBOX lent Clark 6 Bishop Noll 20 0 E.C. Washington 7 14 Gavit 7 22 Hammond High 7 7 Tech 28 18 E.C. Roosevelt 14 0 Whiting 18 1970 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOX Clark 6 Bishop Noll 8 0 E.C. Washington 24 20 Gavit 14 8 Hammond High 2 0 Tech 26 8 E.C. Roosevelt 32 Tim Carpenter shouts encouragement as Dave Turner struggles for extra yardage. Members of the Pioneer offense watch one of their halfbacks advance through a hole they have opened. FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM—Front Row: G. Francis, T. Geffert, A. Chavarria, D. Haig, J. Buehler, M. Myers, C. Cole, J. Gaylor. Second Row: R. Bobby, P. Hernandez, J. Bellovich, M. Kraft, L. Gaspar, D. Puta, M. Lewandowski, R. Carpenter, T. Canner. Third Row: Coach Williamson, J. Summers, M. Dabertin, R. Gougeon, M. Smolen, D. Krcmaric, P. Antilla, S. Mattes, R. Papach, R. Drac, D. Lowe, Coach Renz. Fourth Row: R. Kraft, D. Carpenter, D. Noworyta, B. Fett, J. Matusik, R. Kovach, H. Bugajski, P. Dydek, K. Kasney. Fifth Row: J. Kovach, A. Brokop, D. Novak, J. Stangel (Manager), M. Sotak, J. Winiecki, M. Markovich, D. Coppage, M. Plesha. Settlers, Homesteaders boost season records with early wins The strike had little effect upon the J unior Varsity and Frosh squads, as they both initiated their seasons by recording wins against their first two opponents. The Settler record was then blemished by defeats to Gavit and Hammond High by less than a touchdown. The Junior Varsity posted a 4-2 season by thrashing Tech and E.C. Roosevelt by scores of 26-0 and 32- 8, respectively. The Homesteaders registered an early win over Bishop Noll, but later fell to Gavit and Hammond High. The Frosh then came back to beat Tech, 28-7, followed by a 18-14 loss to E.C. Roosevelt. The newcomers concluded the season with a resounding 18-0 victory over arch-rival Whiting, enabling them to finish above the .500 mark. Don Denton carries several Senator players with him toward a first down. After a bruising first half, the Settlers take time to rest and talk over strategy that will get the team together to overcome their opponent. 101 Harriers capture third in Conference This year’s Hamers posted an impressive 13-9 record, relying mainly on the running of returning lettermen Paul Roznawski, Don Krcmaric, Dave Mroz, John Ro¬ bertson, and A1 Angel. The highlights of the season were a third place finish in the Conference Meet and a fourth in the City Meet. In the sectionals, Junior Dave Mroz placed tenth out of two-hundred competi¬ tors, leading the Harriers to a ninth place team finish. Next year, Coach Shields should expect an experienced squad as the members of this year’s B-squad posted a 13-4 season. At the sound of the gun, Clark’s Harriers begin another grueling race at Forsythe Park. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM—Front Row: J. Hutsko, A. Angel, D. Mroz, D. Krcmaric, J. Robertson, R. Zamarocy, P. Roznawski, B. Hutsko. Second Row: M. Dumezich, T. Florek, J. Hein, J. Lampa, B. Gonsiorowski, A. Bugajski, T. Bobos, C. Bobos, L. Cuculic, J. Drapac. Last Row: C. Horecky (mgr.), S. Piatek, R. Uhrin, J. Wohrle, C. Palko, D. Murzyn, J. Hovanec, H. Slifko, J. Atwood, B. Tanski, H. Wintczak, Coach Shields. 1970 CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOX Oppo nent Hammond High Clark Forfeit 39 Whiting 20 Tech, E.C. Washington 2nd 30 Gavit 25 21 Morton 36 50 E.C. Roosevelt 15 Tech. Whiting 2nd 31 Lake Central 24 Hobart Invitationals 20th City Meet 4th Conference 3rd | Sectic mals 9th Exemplifying the spirit of true determina¬ tion, Don Krcmaric exerts an effort beyond a spectator’s comprehension. 1970 JUNIOR VARSITY SCOREBOX Opponent Clark Hammond High Forfeit 40 Whiting 19 50 Gavit 15 29 Morton 28 50 E.C Roosevelt 15 City Meet Frosh-Soph Conference 4th 2nd VARSITY TENNIS TEAM—Front Row: M. Kalwinski, J. Matura, T. Kaminsky, M. Pavlik, D. With a masterful swing of his racket, Dan Herakovich. Second Row: Coach Hein, J. Zabrecky, D. Kaplan, R. Zajac, J. Matura, J. Martich. Kaplan drives the ball over the net. Last Row: T. Kruczek, T. Levin, M. Badnarik, D. Rudzinski. Racketmen end with .500 season In perfect position to return a serve, Tracy Levin hits the ball toward his opponent. 1970 TENNIS SCOREBOX Opponent Clark 5 Morton 0 1 Tech 4 2 E.C. Washington 3 2 E.C. Roosevelt 3 5 Hammond High 0 5 Gavit 0 With only two lettermen on the squad, Clark’s tennis team was cen¬ tered on youth. They started off the season by being edged by Morton. They came back to win the next two matches over Tech and E.C. Wash¬ ington, 4-1 and 3-2, respectively. In their next match, the racketeers never got started as Hammond High blanked them 5-0. The racketmen beat E.C. Roosevelt before ending the season at 3-3 by losing to Gavit. Having only three seniors on the team, Dan Kaplan, Tracy Levin, and Mark Kalwinski, many un¬ derclassmen gained playing experi¬ ence. The first doubles team, Mike Pavlik and Dave Herakovich, will be returning next year. Also re¬ turning will be John Matura, Tom Kaminsky, and Tom Kruczek. The return of these players gives Coach Hein prospects of a better season. Sectional victory over Highlanc 1971 HAMMOND SECTIONAL CHAMPS—Front Row: T. Ruman, B. Row: Coach Renz, Coach Bocken, J. Palko, J. Shimala, D. Radloff, D. Jancosek, J. Nagy, B. Strabavy, J. Mecklin, B. Busch, J. Hovanec. Back Wilson, E. Marcisz, S. Hein, Coach Liddle, Mr. Shields, Mr. Lockey. Mm climaxes 14-10 season Coach Larry Liddle, the man praised for building Clark into a basketball threat, tells his team to stall for one shot. The defending Hammond Sec¬ tional Champs started the season with a 69-66 victory over Lake Cen¬ tral, Dick Wilson adding 31 points. The next five games proved disas- terous as the Pioneers lost to E.C. Roosevelt, Valparaiso, and E.C. Washington. The Roundballers broke out of their slump via a seven game winning streak climaxed by a Holiday Tourney win over Bishop Noll, 62-58. Last-second baskets by John Nagy and Bob Strabavy helped the Pioneers slip past Hobart and Hammond High, respectively. Matched against Gavit in the first game of the Sectionals, the Pioneers escaped with a three point victory. Balanced scoring caused the down¬ fall of Munster as five players reached double figures. Against Highland, Dick Wilson popped in 32 points and Bud Busch added 21, as Clark seized its second straight Sectional victory. As was the case last year, the Roundballers fell to eventual state champs, E.C. Wash¬ ington in a close game, 62-51. With a reflection of pride and joy. Bob Strabavy cuts a piece of Sectional net after a dramatic victory over Highland. 1970-71 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOX Opponent Clark 66 Lake Central 69 67 South Bend Washington 64 60 Horace Mann 53 61 E.C. Roosevelt 52 57 Valparaiso 53 92 E.C. Washington 51 66 Hobart 68 65 Tech + 68 58 Bishop Noll + 62 62 Gavit 73 63 Hammond High 65 63 Munster 66 59 Tech 71 75 Highland 73 55 Whiting 51 65 Morton 72 86 Gary Andrean 74 60 Chesterton 52 57 T.F. North 65 64 Griffith 77 50 Gavit 53 62 Munster 71 78 Highland 87 62 E.C. Washingtont 51 + Holiday Tourney “Sectionals t Regionals Tom Ruman shows poise and coordination while sinking a one handed bank shot. 105 Settlers finish 11-10; Frosh lose 6 games by 2 The towering frame of Ed Marcisz looms as an intimidating figure while he ties an op¬ ponent for a jump ball. This year’s Settler squad finished its season with an 11-10 record. One of the highlights was a four game winning streak, during which it defeated Highland, Whiting, Morton, and Gary Andrean. Several members of the J.V. Squad played well enough to earn a shot at a posi¬ tion on the Varsity Team. Among these Roundballers were Jim Mottet, Del Radloff, and Joe Shimala. With the added height of Radloff, Shimala, and Marcisz, Clark’s next Varsity Team will have the height necessary to control the boards. Clark’s Freshman Team suffered a tough season as they fell to four¬ teen opponents while defeating four, Whiting three times and Ham¬ mond High. Although the record looks disappointing, it does not tell the entire story. Six of the 14 losses were by two points or less. The Homesteaders did have one highlight in the season, which was a second place finish in the Freshman Tournament. 1970-71 B-SQUAD BASKETBALL SCOREBOX Oppon ent Clark 50 Lake Central 60 60 South Bend Washington 53 39 Horace Mann 47 37 E.C. Roosevelt 33 40 Valparaiso 39 48 E.C. Washington 42 38 Hobart 52 43 Hammond High 56 54 Tech 53 59 Morton 44 53 Gavit 60 55 Hammond High 44 40 Munster 46 58 Tech 45 59 Highland 64 33 Whiting 52 36 Morton 40 44 Gary Andrean 53 52 Chesterton 47 81 T.F. North 51 37 Griffith 40 •Holiday Tourney JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—Front Row: F. Matlon, J. Hein, Coach Mr. Bocken, J. Gulvas, G. Koch. Back Row: H. Slifko, D. Grigson, J. Hovanec, E. Marcisz, J. Palko, J. Holmes, J. Matej. 106 Rich Bobby eyes the basket as he maneuvers around his Whiting adversary. FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM—Front Row: L. Gaspar, M. Kraft, J. Gaylor, T. Bobos, M. Lewandowski, J. Kovach, G. Orapac. Back Row: D. Carpenter, Manager, R. Bobby, M. Myers, T. Geffert, C. Palko, R. Papach, L. Cuculic, R. Vaught, B. Fett, Coach Mr. Revnz. 1970-71 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL SCOREBOX Oppor lent Clark 27 Whiting 45 57 T.F. North 55 36 Morton 34 53 E.C. Washington 28 45 E.C. Roosevelt 43 47 Tech 44 49 Munster 42 46 Gavit 36 48 Lake Central 24 43 Hammond High 42 47 Bishop Noll 28 33 Whiting 42 37 Hammond High 38 41 Gavit 27 36 Highland 28 23 Whiting 48 37 E.C. Roosevelt 27 32 T.F. North 30 ‘Fresh men Tournament Jim Mottet shows excellent body control as he drives for two points against Andrean. 107 1971 VARSITY WRESTLING SCOREBOX Working for his favorite takedown, Tom Kozlowski waits for the right time to strike. Opponent Clark 28 Gavit 19 25 Hammond High 20 25 E.C. Washington 18 17 Tech 25 29 Morton 17 22 E.C. Roosevelt 21 17 Whiting 23 31 Bishop Noll 8 18 Crown Point 28 13 Gary East 32 32 Griffith 10 1971 JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING SCOREBOX Opponent Clark 38 Gavit 12 19 Hammond High 29 19 E.C. Washington 29 16 Tech 36 22 Morton 25 13 E.C. Roosevelt 30 12 Whiting 25 28 Bishop Noll 19 28 Crown Point 23 10 Gary East 37 16 Griffith 28 JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM—Front Row: R. Kraft, J. Lampa, R. Sievers, D. Haig, D. Krcmaric. Back Row: R. Mroz, C. Horecky, D. Kalapach, Coach Cameron, J. Lewandowski, R. Zehner, B. Gonsiorowski. With a look of victorious satisfaction, se¬ nior wrestler Don Krcmaric maneuvers his opponent over to register a pin. 108 With strength, coordination, speed, and VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM—Front Row: D. Krcmaric, T. Kozlowski, A. Angel, J. Deluna, J. pure determination, Bruce Gonsiorowski Kussy, Coach Stuber. Back Row: M. Pantalon, C. Davis, J. Jajchik, L. Tomko, M. Buehler, J struggles to overcome his opponent. Buehler, D. Krause, D. Kiraly, J. King, K. Schoknecht, S. Kubeck. B-squad Grapplers take Conference Clark’s Grapplers wrestled their way to a 4-6-1 season led by captain Don Krcmaric, who posted and 8-2- 1 record. Two main hopes for next year’s team will be sophomores Jerry Deluna and Tom Kozlowski. Jerry captured an impressive second place and Tom a fourth place in Conference, while both finished fourth in the sectionals. The B-squad, under the leader¬ ship of first year Coach Tom Cameron, pinned their way to a championship in the Conference with a 7-4 season. During the Frosh- Soph Tournament, Tom Kozlowski, Lou Tomko, and Rich Zehner took first as the team placed second. MAT MAIDS—G. Vrbancic, S. Finkelstein, S. Nowicki, K. McGlinchy, S. Olszewski. 109 VARSITY TRACK TEAM—Front Row: D. Harmon, B. Strabavy, P. Roznawski, M. Kraft, D. Lowe, J. Lampa, B. Gonsiorowski, A. Angel. Second Row: J. Gaitens, G. Koch, J. Robertson, R. Porter, H. Slifko, R. Zamarocy, D. Mroz. Back Row: Coach Hemingway, R. Uhrin, J. Atwood, B. Doody, R. Waslevich, C. Holifield, J. Namovice, J. Hutsko, Coach Liddle. Grabbing another first for the Pioneer cause is Marco Kraft in the 220-yard dash. 1971 VARSITY TRACK SCOREBOX I Opponent Clark 89, 7 Tech, Whiting 49 90,27 Gavit, E.C. Roosevelt 27 94,33 Hammond High. E.C.W. 18 1 95 Morton 22 33 2 3 East Gary 83 1 3 INVITATIONAL MEETS Name 1970 1971 Conference Meet 4th 7th City Meet 4th 6th Hammond Relays 4th 8th Highland Relays 5th 6th Rensselaer Relays 3rd 4th Clark Relays 1st 3rd Hammond Sectionals 8th State Track Meet— C. Steffel 6th 1971 JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK SCOREBOX Opponent Clark 60.13 Tech, Whiting 68 46,21 Gavit, E.C. Roosevelt 74 56.13 Hammond High, E.C.W. 68 45 2 Morton 65 ' 2 INVITATIONAL MEETS Name 1970 1971 Conference Meet 6th 6th City Meet 6th 4th City Freshmen Meet 6th 3rd Clark Frosh-Soph Relays 3rd 4th Kraft ties city record in 100, 220-yard dashes The 1971 Pioneer Track Team was hampered by injuries to many members of the squad. Claude Holifield, Paul Roznawski, Bob Strabavy, Dave Mroz, and Jim Mottet were key individuals who were plagued with various ailments throughout the season. Due to this fact, the thinclads posted a disap¬ pointing 1-4 record. One outstand¬ ing prospect to keep an eye on is Marco Kraft who tied the Frosh- Soph City Meet record in the 100- yard dash with a 10.3 and the 220- yard dash with a time of 23.3 sec¬ onds. Losing only six Seniors, next year’s squad should prove to be more successful. Clark’s J.V. low hurdler Gary Koch strides to his last hurdle and another first place. 110 Paul Roznawski passes the baton to Bob Strabavy on the final leg of the mile relay. With a look of complete exhaustion, Claude Holifield breaks the tape ahead of team¬ mate Bob Strabavy in the quarter-mile. In an effort to lower his time, Paul Roz¬ nawski turns on a final burst of speed. JUNIOR VARSITY TRAC K TEAM—Front Row: J. Summers, mgr., M. Kraft, D. Harmon, D. Lowe, D. Haig, D. Puta, T. Bobos, J. Lampa, B. Gonsorowski. Second Row: G. Drapac, R. Uhrin, G. Koch, R. Bobby, L. Cuculic, M. Dumezich, M. Plesha, D. Kiraly. Back Row: Coach Hemingway, R. Porter, H. Slifko, J. Atwood, M. Myers, C. Palko, B. Whyte. B. Fett, H. Win- tazak, J. Namovice, Coach Liddle. Ml Finding the runner too far off base, Tom Ruman fires to Del Radloff to pick the runner off. Modrzejewski collects 13 RBI’s VARSITY BASEBALL SCOREBOX 1970 1971 Opp Cl Opp Cl Tech 0 10 Noll 7 2 Gavit 3 5 0 1 Tech 1 4 7 2 Whiting 5 3 5 2 Hammond High 10 11 12 9 Whiting 6 7 4 13 E.C. Roosevelt 11 1 6 5 E.C. Washington 5 0 0 5 Morton 6 3 16 7 Hammond High 3 2 1 0 Whiting 2 4 8 10 E.C.Roosevelt 4 3 7 2 Tech 1 2 17 0 Gavit 5 11 5 0 E.C. Washington 4 2 1 0 Morton 5 0 12 2 Gavit 3 4 4 6 Tech 15 10 1970 Sectionals Opponent Clark 3 Gavit 10 1 Hammond High 9 10 Bishop Noll 4 1971 Sectionals 3 Munster 2 3 This year’s baseball team started off the season in fine fashion by winning five of their first seven games. The rest of the season proved disasterous, however, as they lost nine of the next 13 games giving them a 9-11 overall record. The offense was led by Sophomore Del Radloff with a .385 batting average and 8 runs batted in, and Rich Modrejewski, who hit .333 with four home runs and 13 runs batted in. Leading the pitching staff was Junior Bob Kiepura, who posted a 4-2 record. Leaving the squad due to graduation are Bud Busch, Rich Modrzejewski, and Tom Ruman. After taking a throw, Robert Kostanczuk puts the tag on a Senator in a cloud of dust. 112 1971 BASEBALL TEAM—Front Row: S. Emery, mgr., R. Kostanczuk, F. Matlon, B. Kiepura, J. Jajchik, T. Kozlowski, B. Lesar. Back Row: Coach Williamson, T. Ruman, B. Busch, R. Modr- zejewski, D. Wilson, D. Radloff, J. Hovanec. reaches .333 batting average Gritting his teeth, Bob Kiepura slashes a single to right field, driving in another run. Catching warm-up tosses before the game, Rich Modrzejewski snatches a high throw. 113 Soccer team places second in city tournament Many goals by opponents due to penalty shots hampered the Soccer team and caused them to fall to a 2- 6 season. The highlight of the season was back to back defeats of Tech and Hammond High by iden¬ tical 2-1 scores. At the end of the campaign, a city tournament was held. The first matchup was be¬ tween Clark and Hammond High. Led by Frank Saksa with two goals and Jim Halik adding another, the Wildcats were stopped 3-1. In the Championship game, the team bowed to Morton by a score of 2-0 gaining a second place standing. 1971 SOCCER TEAM—Front Row: K. Martin, B. Zajac, J. Lewandowski, S. Kristoff, J. Drapac, J. Jackim. Second Row: L. Berendt, R. Zehner, F. Saksa, J. Hein, B. Bernicky, J. Filipiak. Back Row: Coach Thomas, R. Kottka, R. Rokosz, D. King, S. Hein, T. Geffert, D. Bondi. In showdown with Gavit defenders, Rick Zehner takes a shot on goal. Being pressured by an opponent, Frank Saksa kicks the ball out of the Pioneer zone. 1970 SOCCER SCOREBOX Opponent Clark Scores 1 Tech 3 Janr.osek 2 Gavit 0 0 Morton 2 Hammond 2 Ason, Saksa High 2 Saksa, Krause 0 Tech 2 Ason 0 Gavit Saksa 1 Morton 2 Hammond 0 High 2 King. Jancosek 1971 SOCCER SCOREBOX Opponent Clark Scorers 3 Hammond High 1 lackim 3 Morton 0 2 Gavit 1 Saksa 1 Tech 2 Jackim 1 Hammond High 2 Rokosz, Halik 4 Morton 0 3 Gavit | Halik 3 Tech 1 Bernicky 1 Hammond High 3 Halik. Saksa (2) 2 Morton 0 | City Tournament 114 On a fine defensive maneuver. Pioneer Donny King blocks an opponent’s shot. Inexperience slows golf team efforts 1971 GOLF TEAM—Front Row: D. Mecklin, D. Bugaski, M. Pasyk. Back Row: M. Pavlik, J. Palenik, D. Murzyn, T. Kruczek. With a steady hand and a delicate touch, Don Bugaski sinks a 25 foot putt for a par. On a fairway at Lake Hills, Tom Kruczek hits a 3 iron shot toward the green. mu With a young, inexperienced team, this year’s golf squad stroked their way to a disappointing 3-15 season. The three victories were over the East Chicago teams. Wash¬ ington was the first victim of the season for the linksters who won 181-196, while Roosevelt dropped two by scores of 193-196 and 140- 168. Due to an injury, the team was disqualified in the Sectionals. Without losing any members, Coach Oral Watkin’s squad should be stronger next year, due to the expe¬ rience gained this year. GOLF SCOREBOX 1970 1971 1 Opp Cl Opp Cl T.F. North 193 217 172 223 Morton 187 209 168 231 Gavit 161 183 157 207 Merrillville and 160 201 169 197 Lew Wallace 170 179 228 Morton 189 190 173 218 Gavit 168 183 187 219 Tech 177 186 192 230 Highland 170 213 188 228 Whiting 173 186 227 217 E.G Washington 196 181 187 230 EC. Roosevelt 196 193 160 205 Hammond High 173 194 175 208 Highland 171 189 172 206 Hammond High 179 188 167 195 East Gary 178 193 EC. Roosevelt 168 140 176 220 Griffith 181 189 Hammom d City Meet 5th Sectional s Dis qualified 1971 JUNIOR VARSITY GOLF SCOREBOX 1 Opponent Clark 225 T F. North 234 224 Morton 225 190 Highland 225 186 Griffith 224 158 Merrillville 205 218 East Gary 198 115 As a part of being a G.A.C. member, Laura Cyborski participates in a sport during an activity period. nr C-CLUB—Front Row: D. Herakovich, D. Krcmaric, A. Angel, J. Kussy, T. Kaminsky, J. Deluna. Second Row: F. Saska, T. Carpenter, L. Kessler, J. Duracz, M. Furto. Third Row: B. Strabavy, D. Turner, J. Matura, D. Krause, M. Kalwinski. Fourth Row: D. Mroz, D. Pasyk, J. Mottet, R. Zehner, T. Kruczek, E. Vargo, P. Roznawski. Fifth Row: R. Schwartz, C. Holifield, S. Hein, M. Pavlik, D. Wilson. B. Kiepura, J. Robertson, D. King. C-Club, G.A.C. members At the seventh annual Food Fair, Dave Herakovich and Mr. Aldrich sell Pepsi at the C-Club concession. ■‘It’s Time for a Victory” was the theme of the G.A.C. float, made by members for points. G.A.C.—Front Row: L. Kritz, M. Vargo, E. Petyo, C. Troksa, C. Borland, A. Shields, C. Tokarz. Second Row: B. Rycerz, D. Hlebasko, D. Novotny, treas., G. Hmurovich, sports, C. Kamin, pres., D. Yoder, V. Pres., J. Colbert, sec. Third Row: J. Levin, C. Tamez, J. Jones, P. Wall, D. Jakubczyk, L. Michalak. N. Samek, S. Kantor, R. Stout. Fourth Row: P. Tokarz, D. Kaminsky, E. Rybicki, M. Solkey, P. Rosachi, R. Scepkowski, 1. Janiec, N. Milligan, P. Golding. Fifth Row: D. Walczak, C. Wargo, J. Kritz, N. Kriston, C. Cuculic, K. Bobos. L. Wisemiller, M. Lewandowski. Sixth Row: L. Shimala, M. Jez, P. Parks, P. Palovcik, J. Demokovich, M. Pykosz, R. Dvorscak. Seventh Row: J. Homco, S. Kinnane, E. Kampo, C. Palikan, N. Rusnak. M. Pondo, M. Kovach, J. Zajac, R. Poplawski. Eighth Row: P. Molson. L. Cyborski, R. Murzyn, C. Spanburg, A. Jakubczyk. R. Dabertin. G. Halik, S. Stanutz, B. Korem, D. Preis. participate in sports to earn letters C-Club officers Tim Carpenter, Bob Strabavy, and Don King raise money for their popcorn machine while collecting ballots for the C-Club Sweetheart. Leadership of G.A.C. this year was turned over to the Juniors, as Cindy Kamin became president. Members participated in various sports with hopes of earning enough points for their numerals, mono¬ grams, and letters to put on their sweaters. As hopes for a new gym are coming into effect, club sponsor Miss Macey believes that an increase in the number of activities will be in line. C-Club was led by President Bob Strabavy and assisted by Vice- President Don King, Sargent-at- arms Tim Carpenter, and Secretary- treasurer Dave Turner. During the year, the club purchased a portable popcorn machine, which was used after school and for all games. The annual C-Club Dance, with Barb Mottet being crowned Sweetheart, helped pay for the C-Club Banquet. TOP TEN—Front Row: B. Sluka, L. Navta, J. Gaitens, J. Marcisz, D. Kaplan, K. Jefchak. Back Row: N. Samek, K. Madejewski, M. Hoover, J. Colbert. DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERICAN REVO¬ LUTION AWARD—M. Hoover. JUNIOR ROTARIANS—Front Row: E. Banas, D. Kaplan. Back Row: D. Flaris, J. Gaitens, P. Kacmarik, B. Novak. Awards acknowledge IDEAL SENIORS—Front Row: G. Vrabel, Walk; R. Ortega, Shy; L. Drach, Wit; M. Stombaugh, Wit, Talent; D. Wilson, M. Zdankiewicz, Couple, King and Queen; A. Moynihan, D. Kaminsky, School Spirit. Second Row: K. Lampa, Talent, Happy; D. Krause, Friendly, Happy; C. Buksar, Friendly; J. Kritz, D. King, Personality; D. Hlebasko, D. Pasyk, Smile. Third Row: J. Homco, Athletic; D. Preis, Nose; J. Bellile, Dress; D. Gyure, Dance; L. Cyborski, Laugh, Nickname; B Strabavy, Athletic; P. Golding, L. Kessler, Eyes. Back Row: M. Hoover, Most Likely to Succeed: C. Etter, Hair; B. Busch, Laugh; B. Martinez, Dance; R. Modrzejewski, Nickname; T. Ruman. G. Repay, Legs. 120 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—Mr. Watkins, sponsor, L. Kessler, treas., L. Cyborski, sec., B. Novak, pres., D. Krause, v. pres., Mr. Erickson, sponsor. individual efforts during high school As Freshmen, the class dance, “Shades of Green,” taught many unique individuals to work together as one body. This aided the Frosh and prepared them for the hard labor they put in on their Homecoming float, “Cage Those Wildcats.” The Sophomore year was high¬ lighted by their class dance, “It’s About Time,” Homecoming entry, “Bam Those Tigers,” and class rings. The third year of high school found the Juniors recipient of a sec¬ ond place ribbon for their float, “Blast Dem Cats.” Along with a class dance, the Juniors presented, “Up the Down Staircase,” to earn money for their Prom. The Senior year brought with it a special effort to be the best because so many things would be the last. The Homecoming Court consisted of Queen Chris Etter, attended by Peggy Golding and Carol Palikan. Although Seniors captured first place in the yell contest, their float entry, “We’re Too Sweet To Beat,” received a second. “Go Steady Week,” was climaxed by the Senior Class Dance, “We’ve Only Just Begun.” The highlight of the evening was the announcement of the Ideal Seniors. Baccalaureate ceremonies, on June 2, and Gradua¬ tion, June 9, climaxed four years of harmony and hard work. NATIONAL MERIT FINALIST AND COMMENDED SCHOLARS—D. Forbes, D. Kaplan, finalist, D. Flaris. PHYLLIS ASON—Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1,2; Health Careers Club 3; Pioneer News 2-4; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 1- 3. NANCY BALLON—Booster Club 1-2; Red Cross 1-2 (V. Pres.). ED BANAS—Biology Club 2; Conservation Club 4; Junior Rotarian 4; Pioneer News 1; Science Projects Club 2- 4; Spanish Club 2; Tennis 2. KIM BANIK—Choral Dept. 1-4; Pioneer News 1-4; Red Cross 2-3; Y-Teens 1-3; National Honor Society 4. KEN BEBENEK—Photography 1. PATTY BEBENEK—Booster Club 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-2; French Club 1-4 (v. pres.); Pioneer News 4 (Circulation); Y-Teens 3. ‘Cage Those Wildcats,’ PAM BEEGLE—Art Club 1 (Pres.); Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Drama Club 4; Pioneer News 3; National Honor Society 4. BARB BEISEL—Band 1; Booster Club 1-3; Pioneer News 2-4; Red Cross 3. JANINE BELLILE—Ideal Senior Dress; Booster Club 1- 3; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Health Careers Club 3; Red Cross 3; Pioneer News 2-4; Y-Teens 1-3. DAVID BENSON CINDY BERNACKI—Booster Club 2-4; Y-Teens 1-3. CATHY BIESTEK— Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-2,4 Chess Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4 Drama 2; French Club 1-4; National Honor Society 4 Powder Horn 4 (Theme Dir.); Quill and Scroll 4. MAUREEN BLASKO—Booster Club 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Red Cross 3-4. PATTY BLASTICK—Art Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-2; Drama Club 4; Pinochle Club 2; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 2-3. DORA BRAGG—Biology Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); Drama Club 1; FT A 3-4; GAC 2-4; Pinochle Club 2-3; National Honor Society 4; Pioneer News 4 (Corres.); Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council 2; Quill and Scroll 4. 122 Enthusiastic Seniors fill the gym with their cries for a victory. RITA BRAGIEL—Bishop Noil Institute 1-2; Art Club 3; Chess Club 3; Conservation Club 4. CHRIS BRONOWICKI—Booster Club 2-4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Homecoming At¬ tendant 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Powder Horn (Lit. Ed.); Student Council 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Up the Down Staircase. ‘Shades of Green ’ united Frosh DAVE BROWN—Art Club 1; Gymnastics 1-2; Football 4; Pinochle 3-4; Student Council 3. LARRY BROWN LLOYD BROWN—David and Lisa JOE BUBALA—Choral Dept. 2-4; Conservation Club 4; Cross Country 1; National Forensics League 1; Pioneer News 4; Science Projects Club 2; Soccer 2; Spanish Club 1; Up the Down Staircase; Wrestling 3; Androcles and the Lion; The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corner. ROSE ANN BUBALA—Booster Club 1-4. JIM BUGYIS—German Club 1; National Forensics League 3; Science Projects Club 2-4; String Club 2. CAROL BUKSAR—Ideal Senior Friendly; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-3; Pi¬ nochle 2; Student Council 4 (Treas.); Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-3; National Honor Society 4. KATHIE BULLION—All State Choir 3-4; Art lub 3; Booster Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Drama 2,4; French Club 3; Spanish Club 2-4; Y-Teens 2; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck; Tom Jones; David and Lisa. CINDY BURKAT— Art Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1; FT A 1; GAC 1-2; Red Cross. 123 Sophomores gained status as JOE BURKE—Booster Club 3; Pioneer News 1-3; Powder Horn 1-3. BUD BUSCH—Ideal Senior Laugh; AVO 1; Booster Club 1-2; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Bridge Club 1; Chess Club 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Football 1-4; Hi-Y 1; Spanish Club 1; Pinochle 1-2. PAUL CARPENTER TIM CARPENTER—AVO 1; Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 1-2; C-Club 2-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Football 1-4; Pi¬ nochle 1-3; Soccer 1-3; Up the Down Staircase; Wres¬ tling 1-4. TOMMY CHINTIS—Booster Club 3; Pioneer News 1-3. LAURA CLOGHESSY—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flag Corps 3; FT A 4; GAC 1; Pinochle 3; Pom Pom Corps 4; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 3-4; Y-Teens 1. JACQUELINE COLBERT—Booster Club 2-4; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-4 (Sec.); German Club 1-3; National Honor Society 3-4; Pi¬ nochle 3; Pioneer News 3-4; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck; Quill and Scroll 4. CARMEL CONLEY—Booster Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1-4; Student Council 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 1-4; Flag Corps 3; Pom Pom Corps 4; FTA 4; Pinochle 3; Literary Club 1-2; Red Cross 3- Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. LAURA CYBORSKI—Ideal Senior Laugh; Ideal Senior Nickname; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-2; Choral Dept. 1-3; Class Officer 2-4 (Sec.); Conservation Club 4; FTA 4; GAC 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle 3; Pioneer News 4 (Corres.J; Spanish Club 1; Quill and Scroll 4. DAVID DAUGHERTY DIANE DEMBOWSKI—Art Club 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4- Pinochle 3-4. ESTHER DOBROWLSKI— Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Drama Club 1-2; Red Cross 1-2; Pinochle 1. LORETTA DRACH—Ideal Senior Wit; Biology Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chess 1; Conservation 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle 1; Pioneer News 1-3 (News Ed.), 4 (Ed.), Quill and Scroll 3-4. THERESE DRAPACH—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept 1-2; FTA 3-4; GAC 1; Health Careers Club 2; Pinochle 3, Pioneer News 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Y-Teens 2-3. JERRY DURACZ—Bridge Club 2; C-Club 2-4; Conserva¬ tion Club 4; Football 1-4; Pinochle 3; Reading Club 1; Soccer 3. 124 they claimed Field Day victory DIANE DVORSCAK—Art Club 1; Chess Club 2-3; Latin Club 1-2; Pinochle 3; Y-Teens 3. SHIRLEY DZIADOSZ—Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-4 (Sec;); French Club 1-3 (Treas.); FT A 4; Pioneer News 2 (Prod.), 4 (Circu. and Writer); Red Cross 3 (Act. Chairman); Spanish Club 3-4. WAYNE EDGCOMB—AVO 1; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1-2; Track 1-2. MARY KAY ELINKOWSKI—Booster Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; FT A 4; Health Careers Club 2-3; Spanish Club 2-4; Up The Down Staircase. CHRIS ETTER—Ideal Senior Hair; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Flag Corps 2; FTA 4; GAC 1-3; Homecoming Attendent 1; Homecoming Queen 4; Pioneer News 4; Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 3-4; Spanish Club 1-3; Y-Teens 2. MICHAEL FALK CAROL FITZHUGH DEAN FLARIS—Choral dept. 2-3; Conservation Club 4; German Club 2-3 (Treas.); National Honor Society 3-4; Pioneer News 3; Powder Horn 3; Soccer 2-4; Student Council 3 (Cab.); Androcles and the Lion; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck; Tom Jones; Up the Down Staircase. DOUG FORBES—Band 1-4 (Pres.); German Club 3-4 (V. Pres.); Indiana University Honors Program in Foreign Languages; National Science Foundation—Astro Science Workshop; Orchestra 2-4; Science Projects Club 1-4; National Honor Society 4. MARK FORTENER—Tennis 1; Track 1. DAVE FRANCKOWIAK—Booster Club 2; Pinochle 2. DENISE FURMAN—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Health Careers Club 4; Y-Teens 3 (Treas.). MIKE FURTO—AVO 1; Booster Club 1-2; C-Club 3-4; Chess Club 1-3; Football 1-4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-4. SUE GAIDOS—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 1; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1-3; Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 3; Reading Club 4; Spanish Club 1-2. JIM GAITENS—Band 1-4; Biology Club 2-4 (Pres.); Cross Country 2-3; Junior Rotarian 4; Na tional Honor Society 3-4; National Science Foundation—Student Science Training Program; Science Projects Club 3- 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Track 1-4. 125 Junior talents revealed in class MICHAEL GALLAGHER PEGGY GOLDING—Ideal Senior Eyes; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club Sweetheart 1; Drama Club 4; Flag Corps 2; French Club 1-4; GAC 1-4; Homecoming Attendant 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pom Pon Corps 3-4; Powder Horn 3 (Index Ed.), 4 (Ass’t Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 3. JEANETTE GONDA—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 4; Health Careers Club 1-3; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn 4 (Sub.); Red Cross 4; Up the Down Staircase. ANN GORKA—Biology Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 4; Drama Club 4, Health Careers Club 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Red Cross 4 (Pres.); Spanish Club 3; Y-Teens 2-3. PAT GRAYSON—Booster Club 1,3-4; Bridge Club 3; Health Club 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens 2-3. DAVE GROAT BARB GUBANICH—Art Club 2-4; Reading Club 1. TONY GUZEK—AVO 1-4 (V. Pres.); Chess Club 2-3; Pi¬ nochle 3; Science Projects Club 2-4. DELILAH GYURE— Ideal Senior Dance; Art Club 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 1- Pinochle 2-3; Pom Pon 4; Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 1-3. SALLY HADDAD—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; FTA 4; German Club 3-4; Health Careers Club 1-3; National Honor Society 3-4; Spanish Club 1-4. TERRY HALL—Baseball 2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1- 4; Football 2; French Club 1-3; Gymnastics 1; National Honor Society 3-4 (Pres.); Pinochle 3-4; Rec Cross 1; Student Council 4 (Cab.); Wrestling 2-3; Up the Down Staircase. SUE HAMMONDS—Art Club 1; Band 1-3; Booster Club 2- 4; Bridge Club 3; Health Careers Club 1-2,4 (Sec.); Latin Club 1-2; Y-Teens 2-3 (Treas.). TIM HANCHAR— Art Club 1; Chess Club 1; Conserva¬ tion Club 4. STU HEIN—Baseball 1; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4; Boys’ State 4; C-Club 3-4; Chess Club 1-4; Football 1-4; Hi-Y 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle 3; Soccer 3-4; Spanish Club 1 (Pres.), 2. PAT HENNESSEY—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; FTA 4; German Club 4 (Pres.); Latin Club 1-4; National Forensics League 3; Pioneer News 2 (Writer); Powder Horn 3; Y-Teens 1; Up the Down Staircase. 126 play, ‘Up the Down Staircase’ JOE HETZEL—Booster Club 4; Cross Country 2-3; Chess Club 1-3; Football 1; Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1-2,4; Pinochle 3-4; Soccer 1; Track 2-4; Wrestling 1-2. BRAD HICKO—C-Club 2-4; Choral Dept. 1; Conservation Club 4; Football 1-4; Gymnastics 1-3; Photography Club 1-4; Pinochle 3; Reading Club 1; Soccer 1-4; Up the Down Staircase. DIANE HLEBASKO—Ideal Senior Smile; Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-4; Language Award, Spanish 2; National Honor Society 3-4 (Treas.); Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Quill and Scroll 4. CLAUDE HOLIFIELD—AVO 1-2; Band 1-4; Booster Club 2-4 (Cab.); C- Club 4; Chess Club 2-3; Cross Country 1-2; Football 3-4; Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1-4; Orchestra 3-4; Track 2-4; Androcles and the Lion. JANINE HOMCO—Ideal Senior Athletic; Booster Club 1-4; Cheering 3-4; French Club 1-3; GAC 2-4; Pinochle 3; Pioneer News 4; Y-Teens 1; Up the Down Staircase. MARY RUTH HOOVER—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Broadway High School, Virginia 1; Band 1; Biology Club 3-4 (V. Pres.); Booster Club 2-4 DAR; French 2-3; FT A 4; Girls’ State 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Outstanding Teenager of America 4; Pioneer News 3 (Artist), 4 (Art Dir.); Powder Horn 4 (Theme Dir.); Y-Teens 3; Up the Down Staircase; Quill and Scroll 4. Classmates enjoy the talents of Jim Turek while he “does his thing” during an English skit. BENITA HORVATICH—Art Club 2-4; Bridge Club 4; Red Cross 3; String Club 1-2. MAUREEN HOYE—Art Club 2-4; Booster Club 1-2; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1; Latin Club 1-2; Spanish Club 1; String Club 2; Y-Teens 3. PHIL HRUSKOCY—Conservation Club 4; Pioneer News 3; Science Projects Club 3. DIANNE HULSEY—Art Club 3; Booster Club 4; Bridge Club 4; Health Careers Club 3-4; Y-Teens 3. BASIL HUTSKO—AVO 1; Chess Club 2-3; Conservation Club 4; Cross Country 4; Latin Club 1-3; National Forensics League 3; Pinochle 3-4; Speech and Debate Team 3. JOE HUTSKO—Chess Club 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Cross Country 4; Debate Team 3; Latin Club 1-4; Na¬ tional Forensics League 3; Pinochle 3-4. 127 SHARON HUTSKO—Art Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 4; GAC 2-4; Pinochle 3; Powder Horn 4 (Exchange); Y-Teens 1. JAN INGLE—Art Club 1-2; Choral Dept. 3; Drama Club 3-4; Health Careers Club 1-2; Library Club 3; Up the Down Staircase. DIANE JAKUBCZYK—Biology Club 2-4; Booster Club 1- 4; (Cab.); Flag Corps 3; Conservation Club (Cab.) French Club 1-3; FTA 4; GAC 2-4; Health Careers Club 1-3; Pom Pon Corps 4. DAN JAKUBOVIE—Ideal Senior Nose; Band 1-3; Con¬ servation Club 4; Photography Club 3; Science Projects Club 2-4. BILL JANCOSEK—Basketball 1-4; Chess Club 1-4; Cross Country 1-2; Hi-Y 3; Pinochle 3-4; Soccer 3- Spanish Club 1-2. KAREN JEFCHAK— Biology Club 2; Choral Dept 1-3; German Club 1-4 (Sec.); Indiana University Honors Pro¬ gram in Foreign Languages—German; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle 3; Pioneer News 1-3 (Corres.), 4 (Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3-4; Reading Club 3-4. Junior Prom ‘A Time for Us’ BRUCE JENDREAS—AVO 1-2; Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Gym¬ nastics 1-2; Pinochle 2-3; Stage Crew 1-2; String Club 1- 2; Student Council 4 (Cab.); Track 2-3; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck, Up the Down Staircase. DIANE JERZYK—Art Club 1; Booster Club 4; Bridge Club 4; Health Careers Club 4; String Club 2; Y-Teens 2. DIANNE JONES—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-2; Choral Dept. 1-2; Class Officer 1 (Sec.), 3 (Treas.); Con¬ servation Club 4; Drama Club 1-2; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1- 2; Library Club 3; Reading Club 4; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 1-2. PAM JONES—German Club 1-4; Reading Club 4; Powder Horn 4 (Ad. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4. MARY BETH JURBALA—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1; Pinochle 2; Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2. STEVE JUREK— Spanish Club 1-2; Chess Club 1-4; Pi¬ nochle 1-4, Choral Dept. 2-4; Hi-Y 3; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. PAUL KACMARIK—Chess Club 1-3; Cross Country 2; Football 1; Hi-Y 3; Junior Rotarian 4; Pinochle 3-4; Soccer 1; Spanish Club 1-2; Wrestling 1-2. MARK KALWINSKI—Ideal Senior Hair; AVO 2 C-Club 4; Chess Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Photography Club 1; Pinochle 3; Soccer 2-4; Tennis 2-4. DIANE KAMINSKY—Ideal Senior School Spirit; Boos¬ ter Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4 (Pres.); Conservation Club 4; GAC 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle Club 3; Pioneer News 3-4; Powder Horn 2-4; Spanish Club 1- 2; Student Council 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Y-Teens 1-2; Up the Down Staircase, David and Lisa. L I J The essence of spirit fills Seniors participating in Spirit Week ' s " Hat Day.” EVIE KAMPO—Booster Club 1-4; Cheering 1,3-4; GAC 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Y-Teens 3; Quill and Scroll 4. DAN KAPLAN—Band 1-4; Booster Club 3-4; C-Club 3-4; Debate Team 1-2; French Club 1-2; National Forensics League 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pioneer News 2; Science Projects Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4; Up the Down Staircase. featured Hal Morris Orchestra ED KAWECKI—Art Club 4; Band 1-2,4; Football 1-2; Science Projects Club 2,4; Soccer 2; Wrestling 2,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4. JERRY RENDER—Booster Club 3-4; Pinochle Club 3-4; Reading Club 1-2. LARRY KESSLER—Ideal Senior Eyes; Basketball 1; Bridge Club 1-2; C-Club 3-4; Chess Club 1-2; Football 1,3-4; German Club 1-2; Pinochle Club 3; Soccer 3-4; Student Council 1-3; Wrestling 2-3. DON KING—Ideal Senior Personality; Art Club 1-2; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Booster Club 4; C-Club 2-4 (V. Pres.); Chess Club 1-2; Choral Dept 2; Football 1-4; Gym¬ nastics 2-3; Photography Club 3; Pinochle Club 3; Reading Club 1; Soccer 2-4. SHEILA KINNANE—Booster Club 1-4; Cheering 1,3-4; Chess Club 2; Choral Depts. 1-4; GAC 2-4; Pinochle Club 3; Pioneer News 4 (Corres.); Powder Horn 4, (Typist); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1-2 (V. Pres.), 3; Student Council 1,4; Y-Teens 3; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. GEORGEANNE KIRK—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1; Choral Dept. 1-2; German Club 1-2; Red Cross 1-4; Y-Teens 1-2. BARB KOREM—Art Club 4 (Treas.); Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept 1; Drama Club 1-2; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-4; Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4; Y-Teens 3 (V. Pres.). JOE KOVACH—Booster Club 4: Bridge Club 2-3; Chess Club 1-3; Cross Country 1; Pinochle Club 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2. DAVE KRAUSE—Ideal Senior Happy; Ideal Senior Friendly; AVO 1-4; (Pres.); Booster Club 1-4; Class Of¬ ficer 4 (V. Pres.); Football 1-4; Pinochle 3; Science Projects Club 3; Soccer 3; Student Council 4; Wrestling 1-4; The Remarkable Incident at Carson’s Corner; Up the Down Staircase. Ideal Seniors reflect four years DON KRCMARIC—Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-3; Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; Pinochle 2-3; Spanish Club 1-2 (Treas.); Student Council 3; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. JO ELLEN KRITZ—Ideal Senior Personality; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Drama Club 1-3; GAC 1-4; Latin Club 1-2 (Sec.), 3 (Treas.); Library Club 3 (Pres.); Powder Horn. 4 (Sen. Ed.); Quill and Scroll. MARK KRUCZEK—Booster Club 3-4; Bridge Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Pioneer News 4; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. BARB KRUPA—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept 1; Drama Club 1; French Club 1-4; Pinochle 3; Powder Horn 4; Quill and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 4. MARGE KURELLA—Art Club 2; Booster Club 2-4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1; Drama Club 3-4; Health Club 4. RICH KWASNY— Art Club 1; AVO 1-4; Booster Club 1,2-4; Chess Club 1; Photography Club 1; Reading Club 1; Stage Crew 1-2. KAREN LAMP A—Ideal Senior Happy; Ideal Seniot Tal¬ ent; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4- GAC 1-4; Latin Club 1-4; Red Cross 1,3; Student Council 1; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. PAM LEIMBACH—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-3; German Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-3 (Pres.). JOY LEVIN—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-2; Drama Club 1-2; GAC 1-3 (Head of Sports), 4; Pinochle 3; Powder Horn 4 (Fac. Ed.); Spanish Club 1-2; Up the Down Staircase. TRACY LEVIN—Booster Club 4; German Club 3-4; Science Projects Club 2; Student Council 3; Tennis 3-4; Up the Down Staircase. BOB LOERA—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 2-3; Gym¬ nastics 2-3; Pinochle 3; Spanish Club 1-2. CINDY LOFAY—Choral Dept. 1; Pioneer News 2; Boos¬ ter Club 1-4; Library Club 1; Reading Club 3; Drama Club 1; Pinochle 3-4; Literary Club 2. DENISE LOXAS—Pioneer News 4; Booster Club 3-4; Conservation Club 4; Chess Club 3; GAC 4. CAROLYN LUCAS—Choral Dept. 1; Flag Corps 2; Pom Pon Corps 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-4; Pinochle 3-4. KATHY MADEJEWSKI—French Club 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; Reading Club 4. 130 of feelings toward classmates JOE MARCISZ—AVO 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 2-4; Band 2-4; Outstanding Teenager of America Award 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Science Projects Club 3-4; Future Physicians 2-3; Biology Club 2; Conser¬ vation Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. SUSIE MARKOVICH—Choral Dept. 1-2; Flag Corps 3; Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Typist); Pioneer News 3 (Exchange) Spanish Club 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-4 Pinochle 3-4; Quill and Scroll 4. MARY BETH MARTICH—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 4; FTA 3-4; Pinoch¬ le 3; GAC 1-3; Spanish Club 1-2. MARIO MARTINEZ—AVO 1-2; Booster Club 3-4; C- Club 1-3; Chess Club 1-2; Football 1-3; Gymnastics 1-2; Spanish Club 3- Soccer 1-3; Wrestling 1-3. SUE MAZUR—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept 1-2; Chess Club 4; Drama Club 2; Health Careers Club 1-2; Literary Club 2; Pinochle 3-4; Reading Club 3. KATHY MICHAELS—Booster Club 2-4; Choral Dept. 1- 4; Latin Club 1-2; GAC 1; Pinochle 3-4; Red Cross 3-4. TIM MICHNIEWICZ—Booster Club 1-4; AVO 2-4; Con¬ servation Club 4; Football 1; Pinochle 3; Science Projects Club 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2. TOM MIKLUSAK—AVO 1-4; Conservation 4; Hi-Y 3. MARVA MILES—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept 1; GAC 3; Health Careers Club 1; Literary Club 2; Pioneer News 3; Y-Teens 1-2. PAT MILLER—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 2-4; French Club 1-3; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn 4 (Acad. Ed.); Pinochle 3; Student Council 2,4 (Cab.); Quill and Scroll. KATHY MINDAS—Booster Club 3-4; Chess Club 4; GAC 3. PAM MIZERIK—Booster Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1; Drama Club 1-2; French Club 1-2; GAC 1-2. RICH MODRZEJEWSKI—Ideal Senior Nickname; Boos¬ ter Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-4; C-Club 3-4; Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; German Club 1-3. PATTY MOLSON—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flag Corps 2; French Club 1-3; GAC 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 3-4 (Leader); Powder Horn 4 (Sen. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. DAN MONASTYRSKI Seniors capture Homecoming spirit DON MORES—AVO 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Hi-Y 3; Tennis 2-3. JO ANN MORES—Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 1-3; Drama Club 1-2; GAC 1. MARY LOU MORRISSON—Booster Club 2-4; French Club 2-3; Quill and Scroll 4. ART MOYNIHAN—Ideal Senior School Spirit; AVO 1; Booster Club 1-4 (V.-Pres.); C-Club 2-3; Football 1-2; German Club 2-3; Soccer 2; Student Council 1-4 (Cab.). JAMES MRZLOCK—AVO 3-4; Science Projects Club 4; Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew 2-3. JOE MURZYN—AVO 2-3 Hi-Y 3; Science Projects Club ROSE MURZYN—Booster Club 1-4 (Pres.); Biology Club 4; French Club 1-3; FTA 3-4; Powder Horn 4; Y-Teens 2; David and Lisa; Up the Down Staircase. LAURA NAVTA—Co-valedictorian; Booster Club 2-4; Biology Club 2; Chess Club 4; Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); French Club 1-4 (Sec.); Girls’ State; Outstanding Teenager of America Award 4; Powder Horn 4 (Ad. Ed.); Pioneer News 3; Pinochle 3; Y-Teens 2; Quill and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Student Council 4. LAWANA NIBLETT—Booster Club 1-4; Art Club 1; Choral Dept. 1-3; Chess Club 1; Drama Club 1; Pinochle 1; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. BOB NOVAK—Booster Club 4; Boys’ State 3; Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 1-2; Chess Club 1-3; German Club 1- 2; Junior Rotarian; National Honor Society 3-4; Student Council 2,4. TOM O’DROBINAK—AVO 1-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Tom Jones; Androcles and the Lion. CHERYL O’HARA—Booster Club 4. RAMON ORTEGA—Ideal Senior Shy; Chess Club 1; Football 1; Photography Club 1; Soccer 1; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-3. KATHY OSTROM—Booster Club 1-4; Cheering 1; Choral Dept 1-2; Ches s Club 3-4; Conservation 4; GAC 1- 4; Pioneer News 1; Pinochle 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2 (Pres.); Y-Teens 2. CAROL PALIKAN—Booster Club 1-4; C-Club Sweet¬ heart 3; Cheering 1,3,4; Choral Dept 1-3; Chess Club 3; Drama Club 1; GAC 1-4; Homecoming Attendant 4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3-4; Powder Horn 4 (Act. Ed.); Pi¬ nochle 3; Spanish Club 1-2; Quill and Scroll 4; Up the Down Staircase; The Remarkable Incident at Carson’s with Winnie the Pooh character CINDI PARKS—Booster Club 3-4; Chess Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Drama Club 1-2; Health Careers Club 1-2,4; Library Club 1-2; Y-Teens 3. DAVE PASYK—Ideal Senior Smile; Basketball 1; Baseball 1-3; C-Club 3-4; AVO 1; Football 1-4; French Club 1-2; Powder Horn 4 (Sports Ed.); Pinochle 3; Science Projects Club 4. JACKIE PIETRZAK DENISE PREIS—Ideal Senior Nose; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation 4; Drama Club 1; Flag Corps 3; French Club 1 (V. Pres.), 2-3; GAC 1-4; Pioneer News 4 (Typist); Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Typist); Quill and Scroll. LEON REPAY—AVO 1; Chess Club 1-3; German Club 1; Photography Club 3-4; Wrestling 1. GINNI REPAY—Ideal Senior Legs; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; French Club 1 (Pres.), 2-3; GAC 1-4; Pinochle 3; Pioneer News 3-4 (Spec. Ed.); National Honor Society 4; Quill and Scroll 4. b . UHfc mm Pride prevails as Senior float entry " Winnie the Pooh” travels past the Homecoming crowd. RON RICE TALTON RICHARDS—Art Club 2; AVO 1-2. GLORIA ROSZKOWSKI—Booster Club 1-4; Conserva¬ tion 4; Reading Club 1; String Club 1-2. PAUL ROZNAWSKI—AVO 1; C-Club 3-4; Cross Country 2-4; Chess Club 3; Pinochle 3; Powder Horn 4 (Sports Ed.); Science Projects Club 4; Track 1-4. ELAINE RYBICK1—Booster Club 1-4 (Sec.); Chess Club 4; Conservation 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Pioneer News 3-4 (Circ.); Powder Horn 4 (Sub.); GAC 2-4; Spanish Club 1- 2; Quill and Scroll 4, Y-Teens 1-2; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. BEVERLY RZEPKA—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Pinochle 3; Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens FRANK SAKS A—Basketball 1; Booster Club 3-4; C-Club 4; Choral Dept. 2-3; Chess Club 1-3; Football 3-4; Gym¬ nastics 2-3; Pinochle 3; Soccer 2-4. MARIE SALDANA—Choral Dept. 1-2; Art Club 3; Boos¬ ter Club 1-4; GAC 1-2; Health Careers Club 4; Pinochle 2; Spanish Club 1; Y-Teens 2-4. NANCY SAMEK—Co-valedictorian; Booster Club 1-3 (Cab.) 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Drama Club 1; French Club 1- 3; Flag Corps 2; Elizabeth A. Lyle Memorial Award; GAC 1-4; Girls’ State Alternate; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck; National Honor Society 3-4 (Sec.); Outstanding Teenager of America Award 3-4; Pinochle 3; Pom Pon Corps 3 (Choreog.), 4 (Ass’t Leader); Powder Horn 3 (Ads Ed.), 4 (Ed.-in-chief); Student Council 4 (Cab.); Quill and Scroll 3-4; Up the Down Staircase; Y-Teens 2 (Cab.). ROGER SCHWARTZ—Chess Club 1-3; C-Club 2-4; Con¬ servation Club 4; Football 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Stage Crew 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council 4 (Pres.); Wrestling 1-2. GAYLE SCIACERO—Choral Dept. 2-4; Band 1-4; Boos¬ ter Club 1-4; FTA4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pioneer News 3-4 (News Ed.); Student Council 3-4 (Sec.). NANCY SENKO—Art Club 1-2; Booster 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; Bridge Club 3-4; Conservation Club 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens 3. Grade averages end at 3.35 for ROBERT SLUKA—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Band 1-2; Biology Club 2-3; Baseball 2; Boys’ State; Choral Dept. 2-3; Elizabeth A. Lyle Memorial Award; Future Physicians 2-3; Powder Horn 3-4 (Lit. Ed.); Na¬ tional Honor Society 3-4; National Science Foundation; Outstanding Teenager of America Award; Student Council 4 (Cab.); Science Projects Club 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4. FRED SPOLNIK—Chess Club 2; Pinochle 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Science Projects Club 3-4. DON SPRINGER—Ideal Senior Walk; Band 2,4; Bridge Club 2; Chess Club 1; Latin Club 1-4. BRANDT STALEY—Ideal Senior Dress; Booster Club 1- 4; Choral Dept. 1-4; French Club 1-2; Forum Club 1- Chess Club 1-2; Football 1; National Forensics League 3- 4; David and Lisa; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. MIKE STOMBAUGH—Ideal Senior Wit; Ideal Senior Talent; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Art Club 3-4; Pioneer News 3-4; Gymnastics 1-3; National Forensics League 3-4; Student Council 4 (Cab); Soccer 2. BOB STRABAVY—Ideal Senior Athletic; Football 1-4; C-Club 2-4 (Pres.); Basketball 1-4 Track 1-4; Science Projects Club 4. JOHN STRZEMPKA—Science Projects Club 1-2. GREG TANGALOS—Conservation Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Chess Club 1-3; Basketball 1; Androcles and the Lion; David and Lisa; Football 4; Tennis 1-3; Tom Jones; Pinochle 3-4; Student Council 4 (V. Pres.); Spanish Club 1 - 2 . CECILIA TOMKO—Booster Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1-3. 134 SHARON TOMKO—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4, FTA 3; French Club 1-4 (Pres.); Health Careers Club 2; Y-Teens 1. SANDI TROKSA—Art Club 1-2; Booster Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4; Pinochle 3; Spanish Club 1-2 (Sec.); Y-Teens 3. Senior English Class offers students opportunities for self-expression. top ten per cent of Senior Class JIM TURACK— A VO 1; German Club 1; Science Projects Club 2-4. DAVE TURNER—AVO 1-2; Basketball 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 2-4; Chess Club 1-4; Football 1-4; Pinochle 3- 4; Track 1-3. PAUL TURNER TOM ULM—Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 1-3; Spanish Club 1. JOHN URBANEK—Science Projects Club 4; Spanish Club 1. NANCY USSELMAN—T. F. South l ' i years; Art Club 2; Band 1-4; Booster Club 3-4; FAC 3; FTA 2; Latin Club 1-4; National Forensics League 3; Orchestra 3-4. MARIAN VARGO—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 2-4; Latin Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1. KATHY VASILKO—Booster Club 4; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 2-3; Latin Club 2; Red Cross 4; Stage Crew 3; Up the Down Staircase; Y-Teens 3. SUE VOLOM—Art Club 3 (Pres.); Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 1-3; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew 3; Up the Down Staircase. 135 Graduation brings 234 GLORIA VRABEL—Ideal Senior Walk; Booster Club 1- 4; GAC 2-4; Conservation Club 4; Latin Club 1-3; Drama Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2. CAROL WALTERS—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; GAC 2-4; Twirlers 2-4 (Leader); Y-Teens 1-2. CHUCK WARING KEVIN WEAVER—AVO 1-4 (V. Pres.); Band 1-3; Orchestra 3; Stage Crew 1-3. PAUL WETNIGHT—Baseball 1-2; Choral Dept. 1-4; Drama Club 1-2; Football 1; French Club 1-2; Stage Crew 1-3 (V. Pres.) 4 (Pres.); Tennis. 1-3; The Remarkable In¬ cident at Carson’s Corner; Lord, Love an Ugly Duck. RUTH WHITTEN—Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; French Club 1-3; Health Careers Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1-2. DARELL WILSON—Ideal Senior King; Ideal Senior Couple; Booster Club 2-4; Choral Dept. 2-3; String Club LORRAINE WISEMILLER—Booster Club 1-4 (Treas.); Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 1; Reading Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1; GAC 1-4. FRANK WOSZCZYNSKI—AVO 1-3; Chess Club 2-3; Conservation Club 4; Gymnastics 2-3; Photography Club 2-3; Pinochle Club 3; Stage Crew 1-3; Track 1. KATHY YAGER—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Health Careers Club 3; Red Cross 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2. D’ANN YODER—Band 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Conserva¬ tion Club 4; GAC 1-4 (V. Pres.); Health Careers Club 3; Spanish Club 1; Pinochle Club 3. Seniors together for last time GAYLE YUHAS—Booster Club 3-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Health Careers Club 3; Conservation Club 4; Pinochle Club 3; Spanish Club 1-2. JERRY ZAJAC—Biology Club 1; Spanish Club 1-2. RUDY ZAMAROCY—Booster Club 2-3; Cross Country 3-4; Hi-Y 3; German Club 1-2; Science Projects 3-4; Track 3-4; Up the Down Staircase. MARIE ZDANKIEWICZ—Ideal Senior Queen; Ideal Se¬ nior Couple; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-3; French Cljub 1-3; FTA 3-4; GAC 2; Homecoming Attendant 2; Y-Teens 2-3. CAROL ZEHNER—Booster Club 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Chess Club 4; Drama Club 3-4; Health Careers Club 3; Library Club 1; Pinochle Club 2-3; Pioneer News 1. GABI ZUMIK—Booster Club 1-2; GAC 1-4; German Club 1-2; Health Careers Club 4; Y-Teens 3. John Abell Kevin Brown Dawn Carros Dave Combs Sandy Eberle Joe Jamrosz Steve Murzyn Bob Russell Lawana Smith Ron Troupe Marty Wleklinski Gayle Buehler Marsha Chernota Nancy DeArmond Jo Ann Eliopoulos Ron Kuss Tom Paradzinski Margie Ruzycki Dennis Stack Marie Vale Ben Woolsey Linda Bogucki Debbie Burkland Mike Conway Ray Dybell Joe Geber Jim Moore Tom Ruman Mike Sinaj Teddy Trelinski Nancy Varner SENIORS NOT PICTURED Pat Adkins As a springtime mood prevails, Senior girls “horse around.” Bob Novak and Joy Levin add finishing touches to the Senior Class Disney character, Winnie the Pooh, on Homecoming eve. 137 The Junior Class was rewarded for many hours of hard work as their float, “Dumbfound the Gla¬ diators,” took a first place ribbon for class float competition. Linda Vargo represented the Juniors as their attendant in the Homecoming celebrations. “Don’t Drink the Water,” the class play, was a sophisticated comedy about an American Em¬ bassy in Europe. In preparation for the upcoming prom, the Junior Class sponsored two dances. The first dance was held in August. Their refreshments and decorations carried through ther theme “Signs of the Zodiac.” The second class dance was held during the annual Food Fair. The Prom was held at the Sher¬ wood Country Club, with an after¬ prom party at K. of C. Hall in East Chicago, Indiana. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—J. Shimala, v. pres., C. Spanburg, treas., Mr. Talabay, Miss Reed, sponsors, C. Tamez, sec., J. Mottet, pres. Juniors sponsor successful Anne Allen Alan Angel Steve Arendas Michael Badnarik Mary Banas Rob Banas Jill Banik Ron Barany Cathy Becich Andrew Bencur Pam Bencur Ron Benko Chris Berland Bob Bernicky Bill Bielasco Kathleen Bobos Tom Brown Ron Brummett Linda Buckner Ed Bugyis Robert Camp Dave Canner Linda Chavarria Bernie Chidalek Diane Chorba Allan Clark Donald Colbert Dorothy Colbert John Condes Lori Condes 138 Gayle Cuculic Rita Dabertin Jan Davidson Joanne Demkovich Donald Denton Bob Dijak Janet Dilbeck Bill Doody Dale Dooley Diane Doppler Denise Dubczak Reggie Dvorscak Cassie Dybell Diane Edgcomb Linda Elbaor Maureen Enright Chris Fekete Rita Fernandez Prom at the Sherwood Club Sue Filipiak D enise Flaris Kathy Foster Janet Freund Betty Fuller Mike Gaylor Les Gibbs John Graun Randy Gumkowski Loris Habell Jim Haig Gloria Halik Juniors use honors study to munch on food and chat while studying. Members of the Junior Class enthusias¬ tically take part in a Pioneer cheer. Teresa Howell Deborah Hric Sue Humbarger Bill Hutnik Jerry Jajchik Anne Jakubczyk Irene Janiec Charlene Jerzyk Mary Jo Jez Joanne Jones Cindy Kamin Linda Kaminsky Mary Kaminsky Tom Kaminsky Susie Kantor Joe Kanyur Jane Kasprazak Mike Katchmar Bill Kessler Bob Kiepura Kathy Kiraly Dave Knazur Joanne Komyatte Pat Korbel Peggy Kosior Bob Kostanczuk Ron Kottka Mary Beth Kovach Terri Krieger Nancy Kriston Linda Kritz Barb Kryszewicki Jim Kussy Roy LaBrant Brian Lesar Marchell Lewandowski AMi r 1 -v X Jk. I I 140 Juniors win float contest; second in yell competition Stephen Markovich Karen Maruszczak Kevin Martin Laura Martinez Sylvia Martinez Frank Matlon John Matura Terry Maycunich Georgina McPheron John Mecklin Ken Merry Greg Michalak Linda Michalak Joe Miklusak Steve Mileusnich Nancy Milligan Sharon Modjeski Marty Morris Jim Mottet Dave Mroz Holly Musielak John Nagy Patty Novosel Nancy Novotney Debbie Novotny Alan Nowak Alan Oakley John Palenik John Palko Dave Pallo Paula Palovcik Patricia Parks Nancy Paryl “Dumbfound the Gladiators,” the Junior Class float, at¬ tracts attention from onlookers along the parade route. Michael Pavlik Ron Peters Eileen Petyo Mary Plemich Cindy Poi Mari Pondo iX Rita Poplawski Sue Priesol Sophie Profilovich Joan Puplava Cheryl Puscak Mary Pykosz Janet Radloff Marian Reczek Marilyn Reffkin John Robertson Frank Rokosz Pam Rosaschi Diane Rozinski Daneen Rusnak Nancy Rusnak Barb Rycerz Pauline Scepkowski LouAnn Serafin Cindy Shimala Joe Shimala Linda Shimala Donna Sinaj Michele Sinaj Rich Singer Stacia Skura A1 Skurka Susie Slowiak Chris Slupski Vivian Smith Marilyn Solkey Cindy Spanburg Diane Sproch Sandy Stanutz Jeanni Stepnoski Carolyn Stevens Rhonda Stout 142 Junior talents prevail in play ‘Don’t Drink the Water’ Celeste Surma Phyllis Szarmach Richard Szprychel Debbie Szura Criselda Tamez Reatha Thompson Linda Tinsley Merry Tinsley Maureen Tkacz Cindi Tokarz Pat Tokarz George ' Tomko Tom Tomko Cathy Troksa Diane Trzupek Ed Vargo Lynda Vargo Dan Vasilak Denise Walczak Patty Wall Dianna Ward Randy Waslevich Tom Widiger Charlotte Winebarger Randy Woolsey Tamara Wrona Pat Zabrecky Genny Zajac Jim Zajac Leslie Zajac As president of the Sophomore Class, Rich Guiden took on the re¬ sponsibility of 282 students. The initial class project of the year was their Homecoming float, with Donald Duck as their Disney character. The theme was entitled, “Quack ’Em Up.” To represent the Sophomores, Mary Jo Buksar was chosen as the attendant. Class unity and strong desire brought about a successful candy sale at the beginning of the year. After choosing from a variety of styles and colors, class rings were received in December. Sponsors of the Class of 73, Mrs. Skelton and Mr. Kostopoulos, ex¬ emplified their pride in the class throughout the year by assisting class officers and members. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—Front Row: K. Chariton, sec., E. Mar- cisz, v. pres. Back Row: J. Retegan, treas., Mrs. Skelton, Mr. Kostopoulos, sponsors, R. Guiden, pres. Sophomores take third place ribbon on Tom Adam Lloyd Allen Mike Amazzo Leora Ansbro Heidi Antilla Jeanie Antilla Joan Ason John Atwood Kenneth Babusiak Barb Bacon Brenda Baliga Barbara Banas Joanne Banas Mary Baranowski Charlene Benedict Louie Berendt Patricia Bereolos Mary Biestek Kenneth Bobby Sharon Bobin Michelle Bognar Damian Bondi Bonnie Brackett Linda Bragiel Liz Brasel Shirlyn Brown Dan Buczkowski Mark Buehler Andy Bugajski Donald Bugaski 144 Mary Jo Buksar Jill Carter Ed Cerajewski Kathy Chariton Pam Colbert Pat Cole Nancy Companik Steve Condes Michelle Conley Peter Dabertin Wendel Dafcik Chuck Davis Dianne Davis Jane Dechantal Jerry Deluna Nancy Derybowski Nick Devaries Bill Dijak Homecoming float, ‘Quack ’Em Up’ Cindi Dobos Jeffery Drapac Leslie Droba Marie Dumezich Elizabeth Dvorscak Judie Dziezak Linda Earl Richard Elinkowski Marilyn Farmer Jerry Filipiak Sheryl Finkelstein Michael Flatt Barbara Florek Leta Francisco Diane Frankowiak Margaret Freund Kathy Gaitens Patricia Galus A Sophomore math class livens up with the feeling of attainment. 145 Sophomore projects successful; candy sale, dance yield future funds Nancy Glover Jim Golden Mary Golding Carol Gora Charmaine Gradek Jim Grenchik David Grigson Richard Guiden Joseph Gulvas Mark Halliar Kathy Hardesty Dyrel Harmon John Hein Mike Hill Patricia Hlebasko Sue Hlebasko Jim Holmes Terri Holmes Belinda Horvatich Joe Hovanec Kay Hutchins Jeff Jackim Patti Jamrose Tom Jarosz Diane Jefchak Rich Joyce Margie Kacoha Drew Kalapach Jeannie Komyatte Matthew Kaplan Garry Koch Carol Kohan Patty Kontol Kathleen Kortokrax Ronald Kostanczuk George Koutropoulos Robert Kovach Chris Kovich Tom Kozlowski Debbie Krause Steven Kristoff Joseph Kruczek Thomas Kruczek Mike Kulas Linda Kurella Joe Lampa Pete Livos Celene Lovrinic Denise Lynch Mary Maleckar Mike Mandas Edward Marcisz Don Markland Jim Martinez Mariellen Mastej Jim Matej Jim Matura Bill Mauck Kathy McGlinchy Dick Mecklin Debbie Melton Bonnie Merry Debbie Michaels Dennis Mikulaj Sue Miller Lydia Mish 147 Larry Missal Dave Moore Judy Mores Rich Mroz Beth Mulholland Dennis Murzyn Denice Muse John Namovice John Novak Sue Nowicki Cheryl Noworyta Mike Nunley John Ochampaugh Dave O’Drobinak Sue O’Drobinak Doug Ogle Anthony Olechnowicz Sue Olszewski Carl Ostlund Sue Owczarzak Michael Pantalon Mark Pasyk Rhonda Phillips Anthony Pietranczyk Sharon Pint Jim Porter Richard Porter Yolanda Potapowicz Cindy Potasnik Tim Plawecki Barb Pers Jan Prucnal Barb Prygon Carol Puplava Del Radloff Nancy Randall 148 Mary Jo Buksar reigns as Soph Homecoming attendant Joyce Retegan Dennis Roper Shelley Rowden Sandy Rogina Marie Rogalska Daniel Rudzinski Kathi Sagala Juanita Saucedo Jan Schmidt Cheryl Schmitt Kurt Schoknecht Linda Schurr Catherine Scivinsky Sharon Sheets Kevin Sherman Rolla Sievers Karen Skrzypek Robert Slamkowski Carol Slazyk Howard Slifko Donald Smith Louis Soltis Marilyn Soltis Bill Sorge Nancy Sowa Warren Stawitcke Charles Stecy Maureen Steed Teresa Stolarz Debbie Strempka Janet Szarmach Jo Ann Szepanski Roseann Szprychel Marcia Tabaczynski Bob Tanski Debbie Tipsword seen at football games, Sophomore men assist in leading cheers. Sophomore initiative starts new idea as yellmen cheer Lou Tomko Miriam Torres Sandee Toth Robert Uhrin Doreen Usselman Barbara Vanek Marilyn Vargo Cheryl Vogel Jim Volk Gloria Vrbancic Judy Vrlik Lenny Wachel Walter Wachel Debbie Wagner Rose Wagner Chris Walczak Debbie Walsko Phil Waring Sheila Williams Hank Wintczak Debbie Wisotsky John Wohrle Mark Wozniak Mary Beth Wytrykus Albert Y ager Paula Zdankiewicz Rick Zehner Kathy Yocum Bob Zajac IN MEMORY OF JOAN HANEY The Freshman Class of 285 students quickly became acquainted with high school life by partici¬ pating in Homecoming festivities. Much toil and initiative was displayed in their class float “By Jiminy, Let’s Bug ’Em!” Ruth Marti¬ nez was chosen to represent the Class of ’74 in the Queen’s Court. This year’s Freshman Class Dance entitled “The Night of Love and Peace” exposed class organiza¬ tion abilities and served as the ini¬ tial money-making project of the year. The Freshman sponsors, Mr. Mauger and Miss Mazur, assisted class officers Greg Francis, Mary Mierwa, Rich Guiden and Diane Babinec m carrying out class proj¬ ects. Frosh turn to Francis for leadership Elsa Aguirre Patti Alexander Nancy Androskaut Brenda Ansbro Phil Antilla Rich Arnold Paulette Atwood Diane Babinec Jim Bailey Greg Baliga Roberta Banas Ray Barany Adrienne Barnaby Joe Bellovich Sherry Blastick Richard Bobby Christopher Bobos Thomas Bobos Tina Bobos Mollie Bodie Maureen Bondi Janellen Borza Amy Bostwick Richard Brandman Marcia Brewer Art Brokop Donna Brown Nelson Brown Roberta Brown Helen Bronowicki 151 Mary Mierwa and Paulette Atwood spend their lunch hour snacking and Tom Canner Dale Carpenter Bill Cervone Albert Chavarria Conchita Chavarria Mary Jo Chovanec Sheren Clements Linda Cloghessy Shonnie Comer Crystal Conley Daryl Coppage Mary Counts Larry Cuculic Anna Cyr Michael Dabertin Barbara Domasica Margaret Dora Doug Dostatni Peter Drac Greg Drapac Marlene Droba Patti Dudzik Robert Dugan Milo Dumezich Martin Dybel Paul Dydek Elaine Dziadosz Mark Entrop Ellen Excell Barbara Falda Bill Fett Gus Flaris Sheryl Fleming Terance Florek Mike Ford Greg Francis 152 By preparing themselves for careers, Frosh take first step to graduation Peggy Francis Bill Frayer Terri Fritz Dave Fuller Christine Furto Mark Fusak Debra Gaida Dolores Gaitens Larry Gaspar Joe Gaylor Bill Gazda Tom Geffert Debbie Gerenda Shelly Gootee Theresa Gorka Richard Gougeon Greg Granger Mary Lou Grenchik Andrew Greskovich Karen Gross Jeanne Haddad Donald Haig Audrey Halik John Halik Mark Hanchar Gerrilyn Harrell Linda Harrington Pat Hauck David Henderson Nancy Hetzel Nancy Himes Susan Holman Carol Hritz Donna Hutsko Kathy Hutsko Raymond Jacobsen Float and class dance create harmony among Class of’74 Linda Jakubczyk Karen Jakubowicz Donna Jentsch Sandy Johnson Eugene Justak Kathy Kalena Rochelle Kaminsky Jean Kania Kenneth Kasney Wendell Keith Jocelyn Kessler Tom Knazur ' John Kocsis Mary Anne Kolodziej John Kovach Richard Kovach Joe Kovacik Carol Kowal Marco Kraft Roger Kraft Diane Kriston Laura Kruczek Rose Kulas Maureen Lentz Alan Lesar Joyce Lesar Patti Levitt Ann Lewandowski The Freshman class float, " By Jiminy, Let’s Bug ’Em!” captures the attention of bystanders as it passes by. rPW. ' Jif Si?. XU II Colette Lewandowski Mark Lewandowski Chari a Lewark Marianne Litavec Dean Lowe John Lovrinic Carol Lukacsek J Mark Markovich John Martich Elizabeth Martinez Leticia Martinez Ruth Martinez Debbie Marvel Jim Mathis Steven Mattes James Matusik Mary Mierwa Stephen Miller Janie Mindas Debbie Mosca Barbara Mottet Marian Mrzlock Joseph Nastav Jennifer Navta Janis Novosel Vincent Novotney Greg Novak Debbie Nowak Dennis Noworyta Deborah Olio Jane Osborne Carl Palko Ray Papach James Pardonek Michele Parros Debbie Pasyk Thomas Patrick Kathy Paunicka Patti Pavlik Joyce Petyo Stan Piatek Mike Plesha Patrick Price Daloris Pruett Grace Prygon Donald Puta Valerie Pykosz Diane Retegan Carol Ruman Debra Rusnack Janet Rokosz 155 Freshman class introduces ‘The Night of Love and Peace’ Nancy Rokosz Dolores Saldana Gery Scasny Jill Schaffenberger Robert Schraffenberger Ellen Schmidt Gina Shanks Rita Shimala Joseph Slupski Lynn Smaluk Veronica Smigiel Jan Smigla Cheryl Smith Nancy Smolar Mike Smolen Crystal Snowe Margaret Sorg Mark Sotak Debbie Spann Stephanie Spolarich Nick Stepnoski Joe Summers Donna Surma Joseph Swiontek Chris Szarmach Leonard Szczygiel Alicia Tamez Cindy Tonkovich Sandy Trelinski Marcia Troksa Edwin Truthan Raymond Vanderbye John Vargo Catherine Vasilak Steve Vastinar John Vavrecan Nich Vuksanovic Lynn Wojnarcwicz Sharon Ward Joyce Widiger Jim Winiecki Susan Witzke Bill Whyte Susan Wojtena Judy Woszczynski Renee Woolsey Sheila Young Steve Zurek 156 Strike halts administrative authority SCHOOL BOARD—Front Row: Dr. Albert L. Kaye, Secretary; Alfred J. Kuhn, President; Dr. Henry W. Eggers, Vice-president. Back Row: Ralph J. Potesta, Max H. MaSon. The indecision in previous years as to the future of Clark was finally settled when the School Board, under the direction of Superin¬ tendent Robert Medcalf, decided to make an addition with plans for eventually renovating the main building. The $1.5 million plans were completed in late winter and provided for a gym, three shops, and choral, orchestra, band, health, team teaching, and practice rooms. The beginning of school in Sep¬ tember was delayed ten days by a teachers’ strike. The teachers de¬ manded better salaries and working conditions from a tight budget, but a compromise was reached and the strike was settled by negotiation. Mr. Lockey set an example for all students with his spirit enthusiasm, and friendliness while serving as both principal and pioneer. A pat on the back is an integral part of Mr. Lockey’s true Pioneer spirit. Assuming his second year position as su¬ perintendent, Dr. Robert L. Medcalf was confronted with the teachers’ strike. Bridging the generation gap, students and teachers worked together to get back to school. MRS. MARY MERRITT . . . B.S., Goshen College; M.S., Purdue University . . . Guidance Counselor. . . first year at Clark. A smiling face and willingness to help others is always displayed by Mrs. Shirley Allen. MR JOSEPH ESTERHAY . . . B.S., Ball State University; M.S., Indiana University . . . Assis¬ tant Principal. . . fourth year at Clark. 158 Unhappy students confront counselors MR. FORREST WELCH . . . B.A., Upper Iowa University; M.E.D., DePaul University . . . Guidance Counselor . . . second year at Clark. After much discussion the dress code was released by the new Dean of Students, Mr. Talabay. A sense of comfort pervaded the school as students were allowed to wear any¬ thing that was in good taste. The Guidance Department, headed by Mr. Corder, sought to help students with their problems, make satisfying schedules, and help plan for the future. Mr. Welch directed the seniors through their last year while Miss Meyers and Mrs. Merritt combined to take care of the freshmen, along with their regular loads of juniors and sopho¬ mores. Last year’s policy of early dis¬ missal of seniors was revised to include all grades. Any student with parental consent was allowed to eliminate useless study halls by late homeroom or early dismissal. MR. ARNOLD CORDER . . . B.S., M.S., In¬ diana State University . . . Supervisor of Guidance . . . National Honor Society Sponsor . . . first year back at Clark. 159 Personnel serve distressed Clarkites Office ladies were a source of in¬ formation for incoming Freshmen, as well as many upperclassmen who lost articles, combinations, or even schedules and occasionally their “cool.” Mrs. Eynon, first year nurse at Clark, was initiated into Clark life by being responsible for giving eye and ear tests to sophomores, as well as taking care of everyday sick¬ nesses. Cafeteria ladies made nutritious meals for Clarkites using the government surplus program, while a new system, buying only a part of the lunch, came into effect. Janitors and janitresses were found working late at night, cleaning up for the next day’s classes. After a hectic morning of preparing lunch, OFFICE LADIES—Laura Carlson, Juanita Wagner, Linda Muscarella. the cafeteria ladies hurriedly clean-up. MR. LAWRENCE THWING . . . B.A., Purdue University . . . Librarian . . . Boos¬ ter Club Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. MRS. BARBARA DOBAK . . . BED., Keene University; MED., Purdue University ... Li¬ brarian . . . Library Club Sponsor . . . third year at Clark. MRS. VICTORIA EYNON . . . B.S., Loyola University . . . School Nurse . . . Health Club, Baton Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. Seniors typify Clark students as they hesitantly choose their sandwiches for lunch. 161 WHITING 5 10 All your general purchasing needs can be conveniently filled at the one stop store, Whiting 5 10. 1334—119th Street is where you can find something for everyone. Dial 659-1390 and bring a friend. T. Hall and K. Jefchak SPICCIA’S Located at 2143 Calumet Avenue, Spiccia’s Restaurant Lounge spe¬ cializes in Italian-American food. As manager Michael Willardo and Owner Lee Wagner claim, “We cater to showers and weddings.” They may be reached by phoning 659-2112. D. Krause and K. Madejewski SHERMAN ' S Sherman’s Indiana Supply, alias “The store with the Ginko trees out front” also offers the best in hard¬ ware and household supplies in¬ side. Visit this store at 1326—119th Street or call 659-2060. C. Buksar, T. Michniewicz, T. O’Drobinak J. Bubala and M. Kruczek NIPSCO Opportunities to serve await young men and women at Northern Indiana Public Service Company. Its employee benefit package-tuition refund plan, vacations, holidays, life insurance, comprehensive med¬ ical insurance, pensions—provides for individual growth. FIRST BANK OF WHITING Now you can bank in the pleasant atmosphere of “The First Bank of Whiting” at two convenient loca¬ tions. In the heart of downtowntown Whiting, at 1500—119th Street, banking is done quickly and ef¬ ficiently by personnel headed by President Walter E. Schrage. You can call them at 659-0043. The newest branch is located in the growing town of Highland at Route 41 and 45th Avenue. Their phone is 923-3400. At either location, “A savings account at ‘The First’ is for you.” T. Drapach, C. Bronowicki, D. Kaminsky 165 LE WIN-WOLF S. Tomko, G. Sciacero, J. Colbert GAZDA’S E. Rybicki, D. Kaplan For the latest in men’s clothing visit Lewin-Wolf, ‘‘Whiting’s Most Modern Men’s Store.” You’ll find CONDES just what you want at 1317—119th Street. Stop in and see the newest fashions, or call 659-0022. 1- Marcisz, D. Jakubczyk, B. Novak Gazda’s is where you can find a fine selection of sportswear lines featuring Jeanie, Aileen Girl, Quincy, Red Eye, and Ship ’n Shore. Stop at 1288—119th Street, or dial 659-0308. RALPH’S Ralph’s Restaurant, located at 1342 119th Street, Whiting, is popularly known as “A good place to eat.” Dial 659-9509 for Ralph’s homestyle cooking in a pleasant family atmosphere. D. Forbes and B. Sluka Contact Condes Restaurant and Catering Service at 659-1052 when you plan to hold a banquet or recep¬ tion in a comfortable atmosphere. If you would like to have a fine meal, stop in at 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. C. Biestek and P. Jones ANDE S PIZZA Call Ande’s Pizza at 659-3078 for broasted chicken, shrimp, roast beef, or pizza. You may have your order delivered, or pick it up at 2001 Indianapolis Blvd. Remember, “If pizza could talk, it would say ‘Ande’s’.” WHITING FLOWERS “When you say it with flowers . . . say it with ours.” Whiting Flow¬ er Shop, located at 1347—119th Street, offers an array of flowers for any occasion that calls for the warm thoughts and wishes flowers can convey. C. Etter S. Markovich, C. Walters, M. Zdankiewicz NEWBERRY’S Do you want a quick, delicious snack, some school supplies, candy, or yard goods? Whatever your need, J. J. Newberry, 1412—119th Street, Whiting, can fill it. For further in¬ formation call 659-0056. P. Golding, D. King HOLIDAY INN The home of Hoosier hospitality is Hammond’s own Holiday Inn. Always a gracious host, the inn offers well-furnished rooms, a swimming pool, and the services of the “Red Coals” restaurant. 139th and Calumet Ave. 167 PEPSI COLA GENERAL BOTTLERS P. Miller, B. Jendreas, K. Michaels, M. Fortner, S. Mazur, R. Ortega Pepsi Cola General Bottlers, Inc. “have a lot to give” to the Pepsi Generation. These fine folks answer the thirsty wishes of the Calumet Region with the NO. 1 soft drink— Pepsi Cola. Its unmistakable taste is a big part in the active life for “those who think young.” From their location at 9300 Calumet Avenue in Munster, the Pepsi people bring us the best in drinking enjoyment. That’s why “We’ve got a lot to live!” HOHMAN REXALL Located at 3847 Hohman Ave., Rexall Pharmacy has Hallmark cards, Fannie May candies, vi¬ tamins, and cosmetics. Prescrip¬ tions are filled by registered phar¬ macist John Kilarski. The phone number is 931-5577. R. Modrzejewski, P. Bebenek, B. Korem PARK VIEW MART L. Cyborski and M. Martich MOODS 3 GIFTS For fascinating “Gifts of yester¬ day, today, and tomorrow” shop at Moods 3 Gifts. This boutique is located at 1343 119th Street. Phone 659-4608 for information. Sophomore officers E. Marcisz, R. Guiden, K. Chariton, and J. Retegan bid the Seniors farewell as the class prepares to become upperclassmen. SOPHOMORE CLASS Sophomore officers play house. Park View Super Mart, Inc. sells the finest dairy, meat, produce, and grocery products. 1836 Calumet Avenue is where you’ll find “Whiting and Robertsdale’s Finest and Largest Super Market Serving the Calumet Area.” SENIOR CLASS The two hundred and forty-three members of the Class of Seventy- One say good-bye to Clark after four years of work and play. The Senior Class sponsors are Mr. Oral Watkins and Mr. Arthur Erickson. The Senior Class proudly forms “71.” WINSBERG’S “When you look your best, you do your best.” To “dress right,” visit Winsberg’s store for men. Winsberg’s is located at 1341-119th Street in Whiting. Call 659-0744. J. Mrzlock and L. Navta ARONBERG’S “Eye Adore” Aronberg’s wide va¬ riety of fine jewelry. 1848-119th Street is where you’ll find Aron¬ berg’s, and 659-0396 is the number to dial if you would like to talk to the owner, Mr. Sidney Levin. J. Levin, C. Palikan, B. Hicko S. Kinnane and J. Homco AMERICAN TRUST and SAVINGS BANK As a student you should begin during high school to save for your future. Regular savings provide se¬ curity for you in the years to come. Have trust in your savings at the American Trust and Savings Bank, which is situated in downtown Whiting at 1321-119th Street. This savings institution is a member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Cor¬ poration. For any further questions you may have, call 659-0850. CLARK-FRANKLIN PTA D. Preis, G. Zumik GEFFERT For your household and garden hardware needs, it’s Geffert Hard¬ ware at 1843 Calumet Avenue in Whiting. Come in and browse around, or phone 659-4300. DR. POLITE Dr. Nicholas L. Polite offers con¬ gratulations and best wishes to the Class of ’71 upon completion of four years of hard work and play at G.R.C. P.T.A. officers P.T.A. officers Mrs. E. Kortokrax, v.p.; Mr. J. Lampa, treas.; Mrs. J. Dryjamski, sec.; Mrs. H. Levin, sec.; and Mrs. G. Wind, pres., offer best wishes to the Clark H.S. graduating class of’71. FRESHMAN CLASS Dr. Nicholas Polite The George Rogers Clark Class of ’74 wishes the graduating class of ’71 good luck in the future as they «£ ' S. Dziadosz, M. Elinkowski DR. STECY STAR SALES As “wholesalers of name brand merchandise,” Star Sales is “open to the public” at 1703 Calumet Avenue in Whiting. Stop in, or call 659-0087 for more information on sports equipment, school supplies and other goods. Doctor Peter Stecy offers congrat¬ ulations and best wishes to the George Rogers Clark High School Graduating Class of 1971. Dr. Peter Stecy RICHARDS PRESCRIPTIONS Adult Booster Club officers Consult Mr. Leo M. Zelanack at Richards Prescription Center “for all your medical needs.” Either phone, the number is 659-3060, or visit 1350-119th Street in Whiting for service. ADULT BOOSTER CLUB Adult Booster Club officers Mrs. Howard Getts, Mrs. Thomas Pavlik, Mr. John Kovach, and Mrs. Ronald Schoknecht organize activities to raise money to support all school activities. 173 AMERICAN OIL D. Pasyk, L. Cloghessy, and R. Zamarocy get first-hand experience in oil refining at the American Oil plant in Whiting. EINHORN ' S For all the Standard Oil products, come to Poppen’s Auto Service, located at 951-119th Street in Whiting. This Chicago Motor Club POPPEN’S member does 24 hour towing and road service and can be reached at 659-1090. G. Tangalos, C. Holifield, S. Haddad G. Yuhas and S. Troksa Located in the Woodmar Shop¬ ping Center at 6540 Indianapolis Boulevard, Einhom’s is where you’ll find the fashions you want, including Town Country Women’s Apparel. Come in, girls, and try on a new outfit. MAYOR KLEN In his large office at City Hall, Hammond Mayor Joseph E. Klen shows two Clark students a book of law. C. Lucas, B. Staley, Mayor Klen 175 STAMOS Whatever the occasion, a birthday, Mother’s Day, or prom, send your special someone flowers from Stamos. Stop in and see their fine selection of floral arrangements at 4314 Calumet Ave. or phone 931- 2533. A quality flower from Stamos ILLIANA GARAGE Illiana Garage specializes in car body and fender painting and welding. The garage is located at 1918 Calumet Avenue in Whiting, and the phone is 659-0478. The very friendly people at Illiana Garage say “Insurance Work Is Our Specialty.” KENTUCKY FRIED Try Kentucky Fried Chicken of Hammond, Inc. at 1730 Indianap¬ olis in Whiting, 4120 Calumet in Hammond, or seven other locations. Opening at 11 a.m. and featuring Colonel Sanders’ Recipe, “We cater to any size group.” J. Murzyn S. Murzyn. P. Blastick, L. Niblett G.A.C. officers bowl at local lanes. G.A.C. This year’s G.A.C. officers, G. Hmurovich, D. Yoder, D. Novotny, J. Colbert and C. Kamin bid farewell and best wishes to the graduating class of 1971. Representatives take a break. STUDENT COUNCIL Student Council officers Roger Schwartz, Terry Hall, Carol Buksar and Gayle Sciacero, along with their cabinet, planned the activities and assemblies of the ’70-’71 school year. NATIONAL OIL WORKERS UNION An independent union operated by employees of Standard Oil Com¬ pany, the National Oil Workers Union, Local 1, congratulates the G.R.C. Class of’71. M. Morrison CIESAR’S B. Krupa, S. Kawecki AL KNAPP For good food and service, visit A1 Knapp Restaurant, Inc. Take your family to this fine restaurant at 1052 Indianapolis B 1 d. in Roby or call 659-1425. In their 57th year, Ciesar’s offers automobiles in the Chrysler- Plymouth and Imperial-Valiant lines. The address is 1939 Indianap¬ olis Blvd. in Whiting, and the phone is 659-1200. L. Wisemiller, T. Levin 177 INLAND STEEL COMPANY High School is a waste of time . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your studies. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school—and also strongly desire to grow per¬ sonally and in their chosen fields. Inland’s future growth depends on 178 the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to con¬ tribute—with the rewards and re¬ sponsibility that go with it—Inland wants to talk to you. We need action-seeking graduates for oppor¬ tunities in clerical, production, technical, and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See your school counselor or Inland’s Per¬ sonnel Department Indiana Harbor Works at 3210 Watling Street in East Chicago. DUNKIN’ DONUTS DUNKIN ' DONUTS JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM For many flavors of delicious ice creams and sherberts, check out Jersey Maid Ice Cream. The Jersey Maid Company processes and dis¬ tributes its products from the plant at 4601 Hohman Avenue in Ham¬ mond. For fresh donuts every four hours, come to Dunkin’ Donuts, located at Indianapolis Blvd. and Lake Avenue in Whiting. There are 52 varieties at Dunkin’ Donuts, the store that’s always open. Call 659- 9583. GINGISS E. Kampo, L. Kessler “For the latest in formal wear, come to Gingiss” at 5614 Hohman in Hammond. The number is 931- 6180. In Gary, Gingiss is located at 4845 Broadway, and the Gary number to call is 887-6544. DR. PAUL KOCH Chiropractor Paul J. Koch offers his best wishes to the class of 1971. Dr. Koch’s office is located at 1636 Indianapolis Blvd. in Whiting, and the phone number is 659-1205. The sun sets at the end of a full day. GLENW’D STABLE Looking for something different to do? Try horseback riding on the trails at Glenwood Riding Stables Inc. on Glenwood-Lansing Road. Hay rides are also offered by the Stables, which can be reached at 312—758-5749. DAIRY QUEEN In the mood for something cool and frosty? Stop in at Mary Kay Dairy Queen, located at 1441 India¬ napolis Blvd., and treat yourself to one of a wide variety of sundaes, shakes, or cones. Phone 659-1144. M. Plemich M. Martinez, D. Surma P. Jones. L. Navta MERRY ISLE To satisfy your hunger for tacos, hamburgers, shrimp, hot dogs, chile dogs, chicken dinners, spaghetti, fish, sundaes, shakes, and cones, visit Merry Isle at 1915 Calumet Ave. Also, order by phoning 659- 3133. J. Kritz, S. Hein NORTHWEST BANK OF INDIANA ifilKI BAN ?jT NDIANA THE STUDENT LOAN PLACE. $7500 A HIT. LIBERTY SAVINGS AND LOAN As a young person, you should develop good saving habits. At 1904 Indianapolis Boulevard in Whiting, Liberty Savings and Loan Associ¬ ation is prepared to handle your banking and borrowing needs. This savings institution, which is a member of the Federal Deposit In¬ surance Corporation, may be reached by phoning 659-6700. 182 MINAS In the River Oaks Shopping Center and in downtown Ham¬ mond, Edward C. Minas is where you’ll find your wardrobe needs, including clothing, hats, wigs, jewelry and sewing supplies. S. Hutsko, C. Conley, A. Gorka DR. JANCOSEK Debbie Szura, patient, represents Dr. George Jancosek, orthodontist, in wishing the graduating class of 1971 congratulations and good luck in the future. D. Szura ADVERTISING INDEX Adult Booster Club 173 A1 Knapp, Inc. 177 American Oil Company 174 American Trust Savings Band 171 Ande’s Pizza 167 Aronberg Jewelers 170 Ciesar’s 177 Clark-Franklin P.T.A. 172 Condes Restaurant Catering Service 166 Dunkin’ Donuts 179 Edward C. Minas Co. 183 Einhorn’s 175 First Bank of Whiting 165 Freshman Class 172 Gazda’s 166 Geffert Hardware 172 Gingiss Formalwear 179 Girls Athletic Club 176 Glenwood Riding Stables, Inc. 180 Hohman Rexall Pharmacy 169 Holiday Inn 167 Illiana Garage 176 Inland Steel Company 178 Jancosek, Dr. George 183 Jersey Maid Ice Cream Co. 179 J. J. Newberry 167 Kentucky Fried Chicken of Hammond, Inc. 176 Koch, Dr. Paul J. 180 Lewin-Wolf 166 Liberty Savings Loan Association 182 Mary Kay Dairy Queen 180 Mayor Joseph E. Klen 175 Merry Isle 180 Moods 3 Gifts 169 National Oil Workers Union 177 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 164 Northwest Band of Indiana 181 P arkview Supermart, Inc. 169 Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers 168 Polite, Dr. Nicholas 172 Poppen’s Auto Service 175 Ralph’s Restaurant 166 Richard’s Prescription Center 173 Senior Class 170 Sherman’s Indiana Supply Co. 164 Sophomore Class 169 Spiccia’s Restaurant Lounge 164 Stamos Flowers 176 Star Sales 173 Stecy, Dr. Peter 173 Student Council 177 Whiting 5 10 164 Whiting Flower Shop 167 Winsberg’s 170 183 Index A Abell, John Abner, Debra Abner, Ricky Ackman, David Adam, Thomas 144 Adams, Ann Adkins, Pat Advanced Reading Club Aguirre, Elsa 82 Aldrich, Mr. Emerson 42 Alexander, Patti Allen, Anne 25, 60, 64, 83, 138, 141 Allen, Mrs. Shirley 158 Allen, Lloyd 66, 92, 144 Alvarez, Antonio 94 Amazzo, Michael 89, 144 Anderson, James Androskaut, Nancy 66 Angel, Alan 102, 109, 110, 116, 138 Ansbro, Brenda Ansbro, Lee 144 Antilla, Heidi 83, 144 Antilla, Jeanne 69, 92, 144 Antilla, Philip 69, 92,100 Arendas, Stephen 138 Arnold, Richard Art Club 94, 95 Ason, Joan 63. 66, 92, 144 Ason, Phyllis 122 Atwood, John 65, 74, 102,110, 111, 144, 149 Atwood, Paulette 69, 152 Adva ' nced AVO Club 87 B Babusiak, Kenneth 89,144 Babinec, Diane 16, 63 Bacon, Barb 144 Badnarik, Michael 90, 103, 138 Bailey, James 67, 69 Baldwin, Diana 92 Baliga, Brenda 82, 144 Baliga, Greg Ballon, Nancy 122 Banas, Barbara 63, 65, 67, 68, 81,91, 144 Banas, Ed 84, 120, 122 Banas, Joanne 66, 144 Banas, Mary 60, 61, 65, 83, 86, 138 Banas, Robert 65, 84, 85, 92, 138 Banas, Roberta 66, 67, 83 Band 68, 69 Banik, Jill 63, 64, 84, 138 Banik, Kim 60, 65, 79,122 Baran, Joseph Baranwoski, Mary 69, 81, 144 Barany, Ramon 66 Barany, Ronald 84, 94, 138 Barclay, Lawrence Barclay, Robert Barnaby, Adrienne 90 Barrientez, Ernest Baseball, B-Squad Baseball, Varsity Basketball, B-Squad 106 Basketball, Freshman 107 Basketball, Varsity 104, 105 Bebenek, Ken 122 Bebenek, Pat 169 Becich, Catherine 84, 138 Beegle, Pam 60, 92, 122 Beisel, Barb 122 Bellile, Janine 65, 120, 122 Bellovich, Joseph 100 Bencur, Andrew 138 Bencur, Joseph Bencur, Pamela 91, 138 Bendist, Ricky Benedict, Charlene 144 Benko, Ronald 63, 65, 74, 81, 82, 92, 138 Benson, David 122 Berendt, Louis 68, 80, 114, 144 Bereolos, Patricia 68, 82, 144 Berland, Christine 83, 91, 117, 138 Bernacki, Cynthia 90, 122 Bernicky, Robert 94, 114, 138 Bielasco, William 87, 138 Biestek, Catherine 47, 60, 61, 64, 76, 77, 83, 90, 122, 167 Biestek, Mary 64, 79, 81, 144 Biology Club 85 Blasko, Maureen 122 Blastick, Pat 122, 176 Blastick, Sherry 63, 70, 82 Blazak, Jeffery 99 Blazak, Michael Boase, Mrs. Patricia 35, 61 Bobby, Kenneth 144 Bobby, Richard 100, 107, 111 Bobin, Sharon 65, 73, 80, 144 Bobos, Christopher 64, 79, 82, 92, 102 Bobos, Kathleen 61, 63, 64, 79, 82, 117, 138 Bobos, Thomas 66, 81, 102, 107, 111 Bobos, Tina 66, 82 Bocken, Mr. Ron 44, 104, 106 Bodie, Mollie 66 Bognar, Michelle 82, 89, 144 Bogucki, Linda 86 Bondi, Damian 89,114,144 Bondi, Maureen 69, 74, 82 Booster Club 74, 75 Borza, Janellen Bostwick, Amy Jo 67, 68, 83 Bourrell, Randy Boyer, Mark 65, 92 Boyle, Mr. James 51 Boys’ Ensemble 64 Brackett, Bonnie 144 Bragg, Dora 60, 61, 79, 84, 93, 122 Bragiel, Linda 65, 79, 82, 144 Bragiel, Rita 123 Brandman, Richard 80 Brasel, Elizabeth 144 Brennan, Mrs. Josephine Brewer, Marcia 66 Bridge Club 88 Brokop, Arthur 100 Bronowicki, Chris 35, 60, 61, 63, 76, 77, 123, 165, 170 Bronowicki, Helen 66, 79, 81, 89,91 Brown, David 99, 123, 192 Brown, Donna 68 Brown, Kevin Brown, Larry 123 Brown, Lloyd 123 Brown, Nelson 90 Brown, Roberta 83, 92 Brown, Shirlynn 86, 144 Brown, Thomas 87, 138 Brummett, Ronald 138 Brummett, Sheila 152 Bryson, Douglas Bubala, Joe 65,123,164 Bubala, Rose 123 Bubash, Arlene Bubash, Leona 152 Buckner, Linda 138 Buczkowski, Daniel 68, 87, 144 Buehler, Gayle Buehler, James 87, 100, 152 Buehler, Mark 64, 67, 69, 92, 99, 109, 144 Bugajski, Andy 74, 75, 82, 87, 89, 90, 102, 144 Bugajski, Henry 82, 100, 152 Bugajski, Don 82, 87, 89, 115, 144 Bugyis, Edward 60, 138 Bugyis, James 84,123 Buksar, Carol 12, 60, 62, 63, 120,123, 164 Buksar, Mary Jo 14, 63, 85, 145 Buksar, William 68, 82 Bullion, Kathie 64, 65, 82, 92, 123 Burgess, Harry Burkat, Cindy 84, 86, 123, 170 Burke, Joe 124 Burkland, Deborah Busch, Bud 99, 104, 113, 120, 124 Buss, Mr. Eldon 50 C Calinski, Richard Cameron, Mr. Tom 49, 108 Camp, James Camp, Robert 138 Canner, David 80, 138 Canner, Thomas 100, 152 Carlson, Mrs. Laura 160 Carmody, Michael Carpenter, Dale 100,107,152 Carpenter, Paul 124 Carpenter, Ronald 66,100 Carpenter, Tim 99, 100, 116, 117.124 Carpio, Mr. Richard 36 Carros, Dawn 92 Carter, Jill 64, 69, 82, 89, 92, 145 “C” Club 116 Cerajewski, Edmun 145 Cervone, William 64, 82, 87, 152 Chariton, Kathy 17, 36, 73, 83, 85, 89, 144, 145 Chavarria, Albert 100,152 Chavarria, Conchita 92,152 Chavarria, Linda 80, 82, 92, 138 Cheerleaders 70, 71 Chernota, Marsha Chess Club 90 Chidalek, Bernadet 82,138 Chidalek, Daniel Chintis, Tom 124 Chorba, Diane 138 Chovanec, Mary Jo 64, 83, 92, 152 Christie, Bruce Church, Mr. Carrell 52 Clark, Allan 12, 20, 60, 61, 90, 92, 138 Clements, Sheren 152 Cloghessy, Laura 3, 63, 65, 72, 73, 84, 124, 174 Cloghessy, Linda 63, 152 Colbert, Donald 138 Colbert, Dorothy 90, 94,138 Colbert, Jackie 60, 61, 64, 65, 78, 79, 117,120, 124,162, 166, 176 Colbert, Pam 64, 79, 82, 145 Cole, Chris Cole, Mike 100 Cole, Patrick 145 Combs, Tom Comer, Shonnie 152 Companik, Nancy 64, 68, 82, 145 Concert Choir 65 Condes, John 25, 63, 65, 89, 91, 138 Condes, Lorena 63, 92,138 Condes, Steve 83, 87, 145 Conley, Carmel 63, 65, 72, 72, 84, 124, 183 Conley, Crystal 63, 70, 75, 152 Conley, Michelle 64, 72, 90, 145 Conservation Club 93 Conway, Mike Coppage, Daryl 100, 152 Corter, Mr. Arnold 159 Cotton, Barbara Coughlan, Miss Joan 51 Counts, Mary 152 Creekmore, Miss Marilyn 6 Cross Country Team 102 Cuculic, Gayle 13, 61, 63, 64, 72, 74, 77, 111, 117, 139 Cuculic, Larry 64, 82, 102, 107. 152 Cushing, Charles Cyborski, Laura 60, 61, 74, 79, 84, 116, 117, 120, 121, 124, 169 Cyr, Anna 152 Czalbowski, Debra D Dabertin, Michael 87, 100, 152 Dabertin, Peter 92, 145 Dabertin, Rita 20, 22, 24, 60. 61, 117, 139 Dafcik, Wendel 145 Daily Girls’ Chorus 66 Daugherty, Dave 124 Davidson, Janice 72, 139 Davis, Charles 80, 109, 145 Davis, Diane 90, 145 Dechantel, Jane 66, 80, 145 Deluna, Jerry 99, 109, 116, 145 Dembowski, Diane 124 Demkovich, Joanne 16, 26, 34, 60,61,69,79, 92, 117,139, 168 Demkovich, Judith 92 Demkovich, Kathy 82 Denton, Donald 99, 101, 139 Derybowski, Nancy 74, 75, 82, 90, 145 Detloff, Jerome Devaris, Nick 67, 69, 90, 145 Dillon, Mrs. Virginia 54 Dijak, Robert 139 Dijak, William 145 Dilbeck, Janet 91, 92,139 Dittoe, Robert 66, 80 Doback, Mrs. Barbara 57, 159, 161 Dobos, Cynthia 63, 83, 145 Dobrowlski, Esther 124 Dodge, Glen Doll, Kevin Domasica, Barbara 152 Dombrowski, Steve 92 Doody, William 110,139 Dooley, Dale 139 Doppler, Diane 61, 64, 79, 84, 88, 89, 139 Dora, Sue 82,86, 92,152 Dostatni, Douglas 152 Drac, Peter 82, 100, 152 Drach, Loretta 12, 60, 61, 78, 120,124 Dramatics Club 92 Drapac, Gregory 102, 107, 111, 152 Drapac, Jeffry 114,115 Drapach, Therese 84, 124, 165 Droba, Leslie 64, 145 Droba, Marlene 82, 152 Dubczak, Denise 67, 68, 82, 89, 92,139 Dubish, Laura Dubish, Sheryln Dudzik, Patricia 74, 82, 152 Dugan, Robert 44,152 Dukes, Vera 65 Dumezich, Marie 72, 145 Dumezich, Milo 82, 102, 111, 152 Duracz, Gerald 99, 116, 124 Dust, Brian Dvorscak, Diane 124 Dvorscak, Elizabeth 66, 145 Dvorscak, Regina 6, 64, 71, 74, 90, 117, 139 Dyak, Bill 89 Dybel, Martin 66, 82, 152 Dybell, Casandra 139 Dybell, Ray Dycus, Mr. James 52, 69 Dydek, Paul 82, 100, 152 Dziadosz, Elaine 66, 68, 82, 92, 152 Dziadosz, Shirley 58, 64, 79, 82, 83, 86, 90, 124, 173 Dziezak, Judie 82, 85, 86, 145 Dzurilla, Patricia E Earl, Linda 67, 81,86,145 Ebel, Walter 40, 89 Eberle, Sandy Edgcomb, Diane 94, 95,139 Edgcomb, Wayne 124 Elboar, Linda 5, 139 Elinkowski, Mary 64, 81, 82, 84, 93, 125, 173 Elinkowski, Richard 64, 81, 145 Eliopoulos, Joann Emery, Steven 92, 101, 113 Encinosa, Mrs. Maria 38 Enright, Maureen 69, 85, 94, 139 Entrop, Mark 81, 91, 152 Erickson, Mr. Arthur 4, 46, 121 Esslinger, Linda Esterhay, Mr. Joseph 76, 158 Etter, Chris 4, 14, 72, 79, 84, 120,125,167 Excell, Ellen 66, 82, 89, 152 Eynon, Mrs. Victoria 86,159, 161 F Falda, Barbara 66, 69, 82,152 Falk, Mike 125 Farmer, Marilyn 145 Farris, Ricky Federenko, Edward 61, 69, 78, 79 Fekete, Christine 94,139 Fernandez, Rita 82, 139 Fett, William 69, 81,100,107, 111, 152 Filip, Pamela Filipiak, Jerome 65, 81, 114, 145 Filipiak, Susan 60, 61, 65, 81, 92, 139 Finkelstein, Sheryl 66, 69, 74, 75, 77, 81, 109, 145 Fitzhugh, Carol 5, 125 Flag Corps 73 Flaris, Dean 60, 61, 63, 84, 120, 121, 125 Flaris, Denise 21, 67, 69, 82, 84, 86, 92, 94, 139 Flaris, Gus 64, 85,91,152 Flatt, Mike 65, 145 Fleming, Sheryl 68, 92, 152 Florek, Barbara 67, 69, 83, 145 Florek, Terance87,102,152 Football, Freshman 100 Football, Varsity 98, 99 Forbes, Douglas 18, 60, 67, 68, 81, 84, 121, 125, 166 Ford, John Ford, Mike 81, 91, 152 Forensics Club 60 Fortner, Mark 125, 168, 170 Foster, Kathy 139 Fox, Evelyn Fox, William Francis, Greg 63, 65, 67, 69, 82, 100, 152 Francis, Peggy 153 Francisco, Leta 145 Frankowiak, David 125 Frankowiak, Diane 145 Frayer, William 153 French Club 83 Freshman AVO Club 87 Freshman Reading Club Freund, Janet 94, 139 Freund, Margaret 145 Fritz, Theresa 68, 83, 153 Fuller, David 153 Fuller, Elizabeth 35, 67, 68, 139 Furman, Denise 51, 86, 125 Furto, Christine 66, 82, 153 Furto, Mike 99, 116, 125 Fusak, Mark 153 Future Teachers of America 84 G G.A.C. 117 Gaida, Deborah 69, 92, 153 Gaidos, Sue 125, 170 Gaitens, Dolores 66, 68, 70, 82, 91, 153 Gaitens, Kathleen 64, 67, 82, 90, 145 Gaitens, James 13, 60, 69, 84, 85, 110, 120, 125 Gallagher, Mike 126 Galus, Patricia 94, 145 Garreffa, Shirley Gaspar, Larry 82,100, 107,153 Gaylor, Joe 63, 66,100,101, 107, 153 Gaylor, Michael 139 Gazda, William 153 Geber, Joe Geffert, Thomas 100,107,114, 153 Gerenda, Deborah 66,153 German Club 81 Gibbs, Les 65,139 Giddings, Pam Girls’ Choir 64 Girls ' Ensemble 64 Glaze, Michael Glover, Nancy 146 Golden, James 89, 146 Golding, Mary 68, 77, 82, 89, 92, 146 Golding, Peggy 13,14, 60, 61, 72, 74, 76, 77, 83, 92, 117, 120, 167, 189, 126 Golf Gonda, Jeanette 74, 75, 77, 86, 92, 126 Gonsiorowski, Bruce 81, 90, 102, 108, 109, 110, 111 Gootee, Shelley 92, 153 Gora, Carolyn 63, 66, 82, 146 Gorka, Ann 58, 60, 84, 86. 92, 170, 183, 126 Gorka, Theresa 66, 68, 82, 90, 153 Gougeon, Richard 100,153 Gradek, Charmaine 66, 82, 146 Granger, Gregory 81,153 Graun, John 98, 99, 139 Graves, Patricia 81 Grayson, Pat 126 Grenchik, James 99, 146 Grenchik, Mary Lou 82, 153 Greskovich, Andrew 92, 153 Grigson, David 106, 146 Groat, Dave 126 Gross, Karen 67, 82, 153 Gubanich, Barb 126 Guiden, Richard 82, 89, 144, 146, 148 Gulvas, Joseph 99, 106, 146 Gumkowski, Randy 139 Gurekovich, Paul Guzek, Anthony 84, 170, 126 Gyure, Delilah 3, 65, 72, 120, 161, 170, 126 H Habell, Loris 139 Habell, Matthew 69, 87 Haddad, Jeanne 66, 82, 153 Haddad, Sarah 60, 65, 81, 82, 84.93, 175, 126 Hahn, Marie Hahney, Lynn Haig, Donald 67, 69, 80, 100, 108, 111, 153 Haig, James 63, 74, 99, 139 Halik, Audrey 16, 32, 63, 64, 83, 153 Halik, Gloria 65,177,139 Halik, James 22, 43, 63, 65, 93, 114, 139 Halik, John 66, 153 Hall, Terry 60, 63, 164, 170 Halliar, Mark 68,146 Hammonds, Sue 126 Hanchar, Mark 153 Hanchar, Tim 126 Harbison, Mr. Ken 41 Hardesty, Kathy 146 Hardesty, Kenneth Hargett, David 139 Harmon, Dyrel 90, 99, 110, 111 Harrell, Gerrilyn 153 Harrell, Randy Harrington, Linda 92, 153 Hauck, Patricia 153 Hayes, Laurel Health Careers Club 86 Healy, Michael Hein, Mr. David 56, 103 Hein, John 89, 90,102, 106, 114, 146 Hein, Stu 12. 60, 99, 104, 114, 116, 181, 126 Hemingway, Mr. Richard 55, 99, 110, 111 Henderson, David 153 Hennessey, Pat 65, 80, 81, 84 Henry, Lela 139 Herakovich, David 21, 60, 61, 79.81.93, 103, 116, 139 Hernandez, Patrick 81, 87,100, 101 Heslin, Mr. John 48 Hetzel, Joe 173, 127 Hetzel, Nancy 92, 153 Hicko, Brad 99, 116, 170, 127 Higgins, Karen Hill. Michael 69, 88, 146 Hill, Randall Himes, Nancy 153 Hirsch, Robert Hlebasko, Diane 60, 65, 75, 77, 117, 120, 169, 127 Hlebasko, Patricia 65, 82, 146 Hlebasko, Susan 63, 66, 82, 91, 94, 146 Hmurovich, Gwen 6, 12, 28, 63, 117, 139, 176 Holda, Robert Holifield, Claude 67, 68, 75, 99, 110, 111, 116, 175, 127 Holmes, Margaret Holmes, James 48, 106, 146 Holman, Susan 63, 66, 82, 153 Homco, Janine 12, 71, 74, 75, 77,78,117,120,171, 127 Hoover, Mary Ruth 12, 60, 61, 76, 77, 79, 120, 127 Horacky, Carl 16, 102, 108, 139 Hornak, Paula 60, 79, 82, 85 Horvatich, Belinda 146,127 Horvatich, Benita Hovanec, Joseph 89, 90, 102, 104, 106, 113, 146 Howell, Teresa 140 Hoye, Maureen 127 Hric, Deborah 3, 60, 72, 73, 83, 140, 141 Hritz, Carol 64, 82, 153 Hruskocy, Philip 127 Huber, Mrs. Carol 5, 35 Hulsey, Dianne 127 Humbarger, Susan 94, 140 Hutchins, Kay 146 Hutsko, Basil 102, 127 Hutsko, Donna 66, 94, 153 Hutsko, Joe 102, 110, 127 Hutsko, Kathleen 66, 92, 153 Hutsko, Sharon 77, 128, 183 Ide, Miss Margaret 57 Imhoff, Dave Ingle, Janet 128 J Jackim, Jeff 63, 99, 114, 146 Jacobsen, Ray 153 Jafchik, Jerome 91,101,109, 113,140 Jakubczyk, Anne 91, 117, 140 Jakubczyk, Diane 72, 75, 84, 85, 117, 128, 166 Jakubczyk, Linda 63, 82, 154 Jakubovie, Dan 93, 128 Jakubowicz, Karen 69, 82, 154 Jamrose, Patricia 37, 82, 146 Jamrose, Joe 84.169 Jancosek, Bill 90, 104, 128 Janek, Philip Janiec, Irene 60, 61, 64, 79, 92, 117, 140 Janiga, Jeffery Jarosz, Thomas 88, 90, 146 Jefchak, Diane 67, 79, 82, 85, 146 Jefchak, Karen 18, 60, 61, 78, 70,81, 120, 128, 164, 170 Jendreas, Bruce 22, 29, 63, 65, 93, 128, 168, 170 Jentsch, Donna 66, 154 Jerzyk, Charlene 140 Jerzyk, Diane 128 Jez, Mary Jo 60, 63, 72, 79, 82, 85, 117, 140 Jezuit, Terrence Johnson, Sandra 94, 154 Jones, Danny Jones, Dianne 128 Jones, Douglas Jones, Joanne 64, 73,117,140 Jones, Pamela 38, 76, 77, 81, 91, 128, 167, 170, 180 Joyce, Richard 64, 146 Jurbala, Mary 128 Jurek, Steven 65 Justak, Eugene 92, 154 K Kacmarik, Paul 120, 128 Kacoha, Margaret 82, 146 Kalapach, Drew 48, 99, 108, 146 Kalena, Kathy 82, 154 Kalwinski, Mark 11, 103,116, 128 Kamin, Cynthia 92,117, 140, 176 Kaminsky, Diane 58, 60, 61, 63, 64, 74, 75, 77, 117, 120, 128, 165 Kaminsky, Linda 140 Kaminsky, Mary 61, 66, 84, 140 Kaminsky, Rochelle 66, 82, 92, 154 Kaminsky, Thomas 74,103, 116, 140 Kampo, Evie 12, 70, 74, 75, 77, 117, 129, 179 Kania, Jean 81, 154 Kantor, Susan 35, 60, 64, 83, 92, 117, 140 Kanyor, Joseph 140 Kaplan, Matthew 47, 60, 61, 67, 68, 76, 77, 79, 83, 84, 85, 146, 148 Kaplan, Dan 13, 16, 29, 60, 67, 69, 85, 103, 120, 121, 129, 166 Kapp, Dina 64, 81, 86,146 Kasney, Kenneth 82, 100, 154 Kasper, Kennan 68, 89, 90, 146 Kasprzak, Jane 140 Kasprazak, Kathleen 146 Katchmar, Michael 140 Kawecki, Edward 68, 84, 94, 95, 129, 177 Keith, Wendell 65, 91,154 Kekeis, Roger 154 Render, Jerry 129 Kerner, Fred 154 Kertis, John 87, 146 Kessler, Jocelyn 154 Kessler, Larry 63, 99, 116, 121, 129,179 Kessler, William 140 Kidd, Lonnie Kiepura, Robert 113,116, 140 King, Don 99, 114, 116, 117, 120, 126, 129, 167 King, Janet 16,146 King, John 109, 146 Kinnane, Sheila 12, 63, 65, 70, 74, 75, 78, 117, 129, 171 Kiraly, Dan 99, 109, 111, 146 Kiraly, Kathryn 60, 61, 79, 81, 82, 92, 94, 117, 140 Kirby, Alice 21, 92 Kirk, Georgeanne 129 Knazur, David 93,140 Knazur, John 48 Knazur, Joseph 82, 146 Knazur, Tom 91 Knight, Debby Kocel, Daniel 82, 87, 146 Koch, Garry 74, 75, 82, 89, 106, 110, 111, 147 Kocsis, John 82,154 Kohan, Carol 147 Kolodziej, Mary Anne 82,154 Komendat, Richard Kompier, Mrs. Margaret 54 Komyatte, Jean Komyatte, Joanne 140 Kontol, Patricial 63, 64, 77, 82, 147 Korbel, Pat 77, 79, 92, 140 Korem, Barbara Jo 13, 72, 77, 117, 129, 169 Kortokrax, Kathleen 63, 64, 67, 82, 90, 147 Kosarko, Kevin 89 Kosior, Peggy 64, 82, 92, 140 Kostanczuk, Robert 112,113, 140 Kostanczak, Ronald 147 Kostopoulos, Mr. John 47, 144 Kostopoulos, Mrs. Lynne 39 Kottka, Ronald 65, 87, 114, 140 Koutropoulos, George 147 Koutropoulos, Jon Kovach, Joe 89, 90, 129, 170 Kovach, John 63, 64, 81, 100, 107, 154 Kovach, Mary 63, 64, 81, 92, 117, 140 Kovach, Richard 100,154 Kovach, Robert 99,147 Kovacik, Joe 87, 154 Koval, Pamela Kovich, Chris 82, 147 Kowal, Carol 82, 154 Kowal, Robert 69 Kozlowski, Thomas 82, 87, 108, 89, 109, 113, 147 Kraft, Marco 63, 66, 68, 74, 100, 107, 110, 111, 114 Kraft, Roger 87, 100, 108, 154 Krause, Dave 63, 87, 99, 109, 116, 120, 121, 129, 164 Krause, Deborah 66, 91, 147 Krcmaric, Dave 100, 108 Krcmaric, Don 57, 90, 109, 116, 130,170 Krieger, Terri 140 Kristoff, Steven 69, 89, 90, 114, 147 Kriston, Diane 66, 74, 82, 154 Kriston, Nancy 63, 64, 74, 75, 82, 92, 117, 140 Kritz, Jo Ellyn 43, 61, 76, 77, 117, 120, 130, 181 Kritz, Linda 73, 92, 117, 140 Kruczek, Joseph 82, 115, 147 Kruczek, Laura 154 Kruczek, Mark 65, 130 Kruczek, Thomas 60, 61, 78, 79,84,85,97, 103, 116, 147, 164 Krupa, Barb 60, 61, 77, 83, 90, 130, 177 Kryszewicki, Barb 94, 95,140 Kubeck, Milan Kubeck, Steve 109 Kulas, Michael 147 Kulas, Rose 82, 154 Kunis, Donald Kunis, Francine Kurella, Linda 83, 86, 92, 147 Kurella, Margie 92, 130 Kuss, Ron Kussy, Jim 28, 109, 116, 140 Kwasny, Rich 130 L LaBrant, Roy 24, 79, 92, 93,140 Lampa, Joe 75, 82, 89, 102, 108, 110, 111, 147 Lampa, Karen 65, 120, 130 Lange, Dave 81 Latin Club 80, 81 Leimbach, Pam 65, 130 Lentz, Maureen 92, 154 Lesar, Allan 82, 155 Lesar, Brian 113, 140 Lesar, Joyce 154 Levin, Joy 76, 77, 117,130,137, 170 Levin, Tracy 74, 81,103, 130, 177 Levitt, Pat 66, 82, 154 Lewandowski, Ann 66, 86, 92, 154 Lewandowski, Colette 66, 86, 154 Lewandowski, John 63, 87, 108,114 Lewandowski, Marchell 64, 92, 117, 140 Lewandowski, Mark 100,107, 154 Lewark, Charla 64, 68, 82, 154 Library Club 91 Liddle, Mr. Larry 4, 45, 104, 105, 110, 111 Lien, Karen 66 Litavec, Marianne 67, 82 Livos, Pete 147 Livos, Steve Lockey, Mr. Durward 2, 104, 157 Loera, Robert 130 Lofay, Cindy 130 Lovrinic, Celene 67, 83, 92, 94 Lovrinic, John 64, 69, 90,154 Lowe, Dean 110, 111 Lowe, Jerry 87, 100, 154 Loxas, Denise 130 Lucas, Carolyn 72, 89, 90, 130, 175 Lukacsek, Carol 81, 155 Lynch, Denise 67, 83, 86, 147 M Macey, Miss Kazia 54 Macielewicz, Vince Madejewski, Kathy 83, 90, 120, 130,164 Majcher, Mr. Richard 46, 93 Malecki, Mary 147 Mandas, Michael 76, 82, 90, 147 Marcisz, Edward 63, 68, 91, 104, 106, 144, 147 Marcisz, Joe 60, 65, 68, 75, 84, 87, 120, 131, 166 Markland, Don 94,147 Markovich, Mark 82, 100, 154 Markovich, Steve 59, 141 Markovich, Sue 61, 72, 77, 89, 90, 131, 167, 170 Martich, John 61, 81,103, 154 Martich, Mary Beth 63, 79, 92, 93, 131, 169 Martin, Kevin 24, 80, 87, 91, 92, 114, 141 Martin, William Martinez, Bob 120 Martinez, Elizabeth 82, 155 Martinez, James 99, 147 Martinez, Laura 60, 79, 80, 82, 141 Martinez, Laticia 66, 82,155 Martinez, Mario 131, 180 Martinez, Ruth 14, 155 Martinez, Sylvia 82, 84,141 Maruszczak, Karen 141 Marvel, Deborah 63, 66, 155 Mastej, Mary 66, 89, 92, 147 Matej, James 90, 106 Mathis, James 68, 155 Matlon, Frank 106,113,141 Mat Maids 109 Mattes, Steven 81, 100,155 Matura, James 82, 89, 90, 103, 147 Matura, John 60, 61, 90,103, 116, 141 Matusiak, Mr. David 52 Matusik, James 82, 100, 155 Mauck, Richard Mauck, William 82vl47 Mauger, Mr. Glenn 42 Maycunich, Terry 141 Mazur, Miss Kathy 38, 57 Mazur, Sue 63, 131, 168, 170 Mecklin, John 63, 90, 104, 141 Mecklin, Richard 5, 12, 63, 67, 69, 81, 147 Malton, Deborah 91, 147 Merritt, Mrs. Mary 158 Merry, Bonnie 174 Merry, Kenneth 141 Mettzger, Rita Michaels, Debra 64, 66, 67, 68, 79,82, 89, 147 Michaels, Kathleen 65, 131, 168, 170 Michalak, Gregory 65, 141 Michalak, Linda 65, 72,117, 141 Michalak, Lucy Michniewicz, Tim 84, 87, 131, 164 Mierwa, Mary 63, 92, 152, 155 Mikluska, Joe 141 Miklusak, Thomas 84, 131 Mikulaj, Dennis 90, 147 Miles, Marva 131 Mileusnich, Steve 65, 67, 141, 192 Miller, Mr. Joseph 48, 89 Miller, Pat 12, 22, 29, 61, 63, 65, 76, 77, 131, 168, 170 Miller, Stephen 155 Miller, Susan 66, 82,147, 148 Milligan, Nancy 25, 60, 63, 64, 73, 117, 141 Mindas, Jane 155 Mindas, Kathleen 131 Mish, Lydia 74, 75, 82, 89, 92, 147 Mish, Victor Missal, Larry 148 Mixed Glee Club 66 Mizerik, Pam 131 Modjeski, Sharon 67, 69, 141 Modrzejewski, Rich 90, 99, 113, 120, 131, 169, 170 Molson, Pat 7, 64, 65, 72, 76, 77,117, 131 Monastyrski, Dan 49,131 Moneta, Walter Mooney, Kathleen Moore, David 68, 87, 148 Moore, Jim Mores, Don 132 Mores, Joann 132 Mores, Judy 94, 148 Morris, Martin 47, 59, 141 Morrison, Miss Norabel 53 Morrisson, Mary 61, 79,132, 170, 177 Mosca, Debora 74, 92, 155 Mottet, James 60, 65, 74, 80, 99, 107, 116,138, 141 Moynihan, Art 63, 75,120,132 Mroz, Dave 102,110,116, 141 Mroz, Rich 65, 80, 89, 108, 148 Mrzlock, Jim 84, 132,170 Mrzlock, Marian 66,155 Mueller, Mr. William 48 Muir, Mr. George 37 Mulholland, Beth 82, 148 Mullins, Vickie 92 Mullins, William 92 Murzyn, Dennis 75, 82, 94, 10 2, 148 Murzyn, Joe 84, 132, 176 Murzyn, Rose 74, 75, 77, 84, 85, 117, 132 Murzyn, Steve 176 Muscarella, Mrs. Linda 160 Muse, Denice 56, 80,148 Musielak, Holly 92,141, 142 Myers, Mike 82, 100, 111 Myers, Miss 158,159 McCampbell, Miss Dolores 35 McGlinchy, Kathy 66, 82, 89, 109 McIntosh, Cheryl McPheron, Georgine 80,141 N Nagy, John 90, 104, 141 Namovice, John 99, 110, 111, 148 Nancy, Danny Nastav, Joseph 74, 82, 92, 155 National Forensics League 61 National Honor Society 60 National Thespians Navta, Jennifer 66, 68, 82, 155 Navta, Laura 12, 28, 47, 60, 61, 63, 76, 77, 83, 90, 93, 120, 121, 132, 170, 180 Neal, Ronnie Nelson, Rita Niblett, Lawana 132, 176 Nordvig, Miss Marie 57 Novak, Bob 12, 14, 28, 60, 63, 120, 121, 132, 137, 166 Novak, Donald 100 Novak, Gregory 155 Novak, John 148 Novosel, Janis 155 Novosel, Pat 81, 92, 141 Novotney, Nancy 141 Novotney, Vincent 92, 155 Novotny, Debbie 13, 60, 61, 63, 64, 72, 76, 77, 82, 92, 117, 141,176 Nowak, Allan 87, 141 Nowak, Deb 66, 82,155 Nowicki, Suellen 63, 74, 75, 77, 82, 109, 148 Noworyta, Brian 100 Noworyta, Cheryl 90, 94, 148 Noworyta, Dennis 155 Nunley, Mike 148 O Oakley, Alan 141 Ochampaugh, John 64, 148 O’Drobinak, David 148 O’Drobinak, Susan 64, 82, 148 O’Drobinak, Tom 87, 132,164 Ogle, Douglas 87, 148 O’Hara, Cheryl 132 Olechnowicz, Anthony 87, 90, 94, 148 Oliver, Michael 87, 99 Olio, Deb 81, 155 Olszewski, Sue 49, 73, 82, 89, 109, 148 Orchestra 67 Orlando, James Ormes, Patrick Ortega, Ramon 90, 120,132, 168, 170 Osborne, David 64 Osbome, Jane 63, 69, 82,155 Oslund, Carl 148 Ostrom, Kathy 132,161 Owczarzak, Susan 29, 64, 82, 148 P Palikan, Carol 12, 14, 70, 74, 132 Palko, Carl 102, 107, 111, 155 Palko, John 87, 104, 106, 141 Pallo, Dave 20, 59,141 Palmer, Mr. Cecil 39 Palovcik, Paula 64, 92,117, 141 Pantalon, Michael 90,109, 148 Papach, Ramond 100, 107,155 Paradzinski, Tom Pardonek, Jim 92,155 Parks, Cindy 133 Parks, Pat 60, 63, 82, 86, 90, 117, 141 Parros, Michele 82, 155 Paryl, Nancy 141 Pasyk, Dave 77, 90, 98, 99, 116, 120, 133,170, 174, 192 Pasyk, Deb 69,81,94,155 Pasyk, Mark 82, 89, 94, 148 Patrick, Tom 155 Patterson, Barbara Patterson, Paula Paunicka, Kathryn 81,155 Pavlik, Mike 21, 60, 61, 79, 90, 103,116,141 Pavlik, Pat 63, 66, 74, 83, 155 Pers, Barbara 148 Peters, Ron 81, 141 Peterson, Mr. Alvin 45, 98, 99 Petyo, Eileen 64, 83, 117, 141 Petyo, Joyce 66, 83, 155 Phillips, Rhonda 94, 148 Piatek, Stan 102,155 Pietranczyk, Tony 68, 90,148 Pietrzak, Jackie 133 Pinochle Club 89 Pint, Sharon 63, 66, 73, 74, 82, 148 Pioneer News 78, 79 Plawecki, Tim 148 Plemich, Mary 60, 79, 84, 89, 141,180 Plesha, Mike 81.100, 111, 155 Poi, Cindy 64, 141 Pom Pons 72 Pondo, Mary 117,141 Poplawski, Rita 74, 82, 92,117, 142 Porter, James 148 Porter, Rich 80, 110, 111, 148 Potapowicz, Yolanda 148 Potasnik, Cindy 66, 72, 94, 147, 148 Potter, Bob 87, 89 Powder Horn 76. 77 Preis, Denise 61, 72, 77, 79, 117,120,133,172 Price, Mike 68, 69, 83 Price, Patrick 83, 155 Priesol, Sue 6, 63, 72, 82, 142 Profilovich, Sophie 81, 84, 142 Prucnal, Jan 64, 82, 148 Pruitt, Dolores 66, 86, 155 Prygon, Barb 148 Prygon, Grace 155 Puplava, Carol 64, 73, 74, 82, 148 Puplava, Joan 142 Puscak, Cheryl 66, 142 Pustek, Dave Pustek, Don Puta, Don 111, 155 Pykosz, Mary 60, 64, 80, 92, 117, 142 Pykosz, Valerie 82,155 Q Quill and Scroll 61 R Radloff, Del 2, 99, 104, 112, 113, 148 Radloff, Jan 142 Randall, Nancy 91, 148 Reading Club 91 Reczek, Marian 142 Red Cross 86 Reed, Miss Betty 28, 50,138 Reffkin, Marilyn 60, 61, 64, 83, 142 Renz, Mr. Jim 49, 100, 104, 107 Repay, Leon 133 Repay, Ginni 60, 61, 79, 119, 120,133 Retegan, Diane 155 Retegan, Joyce 63, 66, 82, 144, 149 Rice, Ron 133 Richards, Talton 133 Robertson, John 89, 102, 110, 116, 142 Rogalska, Marie 149 Regina, Sandy 81, 94, 149 Rokosz, Frank 60, 90,114,142 Rokosz, Jan 82, 86, 155 Rokosz, Nancy 66, 156 Roman, Mr. Thomas 93,192 Roper, Dennis 65, 79, 92, 99, 149, 192 Rosaschi, John Rosaschi, Pam 66, 117, 142 Roszkowski, Gloria 133 Rowden, Shelly 82, 149 Rozich, Miss Mary Ann 37 Rozinski , Diane 64, 142 Roznawski, Paul 61, 77, 102, 11, 133 Rudzinski, Dan 83, 103, 149 Ruman, Carol 82,145 Ruman, Tom 104, 105, 112, 120 Rusnack, Debra 155 Rusnack, Nancy 117, 142 Rusnak, Daneen 72, 73, 82, 90, 142 Russell, Bob Ruzycki, Marge 60, 93 Rybicki, Elaine 60, 63, 64. 65, 74, 75, 77, 79, 90,117,133, 161,166 Rycerz, Barb 117, 142 Rzepka, Beverly 133 S Sagal, Kathy 61, 92, 149 Saksa, Frank 84, 99, 114, 116, 134 Saldana, Dolores 92, 156 Saldana, Marie 22, 134 Saliga, John 69 Saliga, William 69 Samek, Nancy 12,13, 60, 61, 63, 64, 65, 72, 76, 77, 117, 120,121, 134, 189 Sandilands, Paula 64, 94 Sarivalas, Miss Irene 61 Saucedo, Juanita 149 Saunders, Rose Scasny, Gery 156 Scepkowski, Pauline 66, 91, 92, 142 Schaffenberfer, Jill 156 Schmidt, Ellen 63, 66, 67, 69, 90,156 Schmidt, Jan 63, 64, 73, 83, 89, 149 Schmitt, Cheryl 66, 74,149 Schoknecht, Kurt 99, 109, 149 Schraffenberger, Bob 66, 68, 156 Schurr, Linda 69, 81,149 Schwartz, Roger 12, 15, 57, 62, 134 Schwingendorf, Mrs. Kathryn 33, 34 Sciacero, Gayle 12, 60, 61, 62, 63, 65, 67, 84, 134, 166 Science Projects Club 84 Scivinsky, Cathy 66,149 Senko, Nancy 134, 170 Serafin, Lou Ann 64, 68, 90, 92, 142 Shanks, Gina 156 Sheets, Sharon 91, 149 Shepard, Mr. Steven 37 Sherman, Kevin 83,149 Shields, Ava 65, 85, 117 Shields, Mr. Ed 50, 102, 104 Shimala, Cindy 142 Shimala, Joe 43, 74, 81, 82, 104, 138,142 Shimala, Linda 6, 60, 63, 74, 82, 90, 117, 142 Shimala, Rita 82, 156 Shrader, Jennifer Sievers, Rolla 16, 69, 108, 149 Sima, Thomas Simchak, Doreen Sinaj, Donna 142 Sinaj, Michele 142 Sinaj, Mike Singer, Richard 142 Skelton, Mrs. Charlotte 4, 57, 144 Skilling, David Skrzypek, Karen 82, 84, 149 Skura, Stacia 92,142 Skurka, A1 57, 99, 142 Slamkowski, Robert 149 Slazyk, Carol 149 Slifko, Howard 82, 89,102, 106, 110, 111, 149 Slowiak, Susan 80, 90, 142 Sluka, Robert 12,13, 60, 61, 63, 76, 77, 81, 84, 85, 120, 134, 166 Slupski, Christina 142 Slupski, Joseph 156 Smaluk, Lynne 82, 156 Smigiel, Veronica 83, 156 Smigla, Janice 66, 68, 82, 156 Smith, Cheryl 68, 156 Smith, Donald 149 Smith, Lawana Smith, Marion Smith, Vivian 142 Smolar, Nancy 64,156 Smolen, Michael 82,100,156 Snider, Mrs. Doris 36, 62 Snowe, Crystal 81, 156 Soccer 114 Solkey, Marilyn 13, 72, 117, 142 Soltis, Louis 149 Soltis, Marilyn 68, 83, 149 Sorg, Mararet 156 Sorge, William 149 Sotak, Mark 81,100, 156 Sowa, Nancy 66, 82, 149 Spanburg, Cindy 90, 117,138, 142 Spanish Club 82 Spann, Debbie 156 Spolarich, Stephanie 82,156 Spolnik, Fred 134 Springer, Don 68, 80, 134 Sproch, Diane 142 Stack, Dennis Stage Crew 92 Staley, Brandt 24, 25, 60, 65, 134, 175 Stangel, John 100 Stanutz, Sandy 64, 73, 81, 89, 117,142 Stawitcke, Warren 65, 68, 94, 149 Stecy, Charles 63,149 Steed, Maureen 66, 82, 149 Stemp, Fawn Stepnoski, Jeannine 92, 142 Stepnoski, Nicholas 156 Stevens, Carolyn 142 Stolarz, Teresa 66, 82,149 Stombaugh, Mike 6, 15, 28, 53, 60, 63, 79, 94, 120, 134 Stout, Rhonda 63, 64, 73, 74, 117,142 Strabavy, Bob 46, 74, 84, 98, 99, 120, 104, 105, 110, 111, 116,117, 134 Strempka, Debra 64, 67, 86, 149 Strickland, Gary 87 Strickland, Patricia Strzempka, John 134 Stuber, Mr. Charles 41, 109 Student Council 62, 63 Summers, Joseph 100, 111, 156 Surma, Celeste 63, 64, 71, 74, 75, 82, 142 Surma, Donna 66, 74, 94, 156, 180 Svitek, Michael Swiontek, Joseph 156 Szarmach, Christopher 156 Szarmach, Janet 68, 81, 149 Szarmach, Phyllis 60, 67, 69, 80, 90,143 Szcaygiel, Leonard 156 Szepanski, Joann 79, 81, 149 Szprychel, Rich 65, 143 Szprychel, Roseann 149 Szura, Debbie 143, 10, 91, 183 T Tabaczynski, Marcia 149 Tabor, Bill Talabay, Mrs. Carol 34 Talabay, Mr. David 28,138, 158 Talabay, Patti Tamez, Alicia 138, 156 Tamez, Cris 20, 66, 82, 117, 138,142, 143 Tangalos, Greg 12, 25, 62, 88, 89, 99, 134, J75 Tanski, Bob 82, 102, 149 Tennis 103 Thomas, Mr. Everett 54,104 Thompson, Reatha 143 Thwing, Mr. Larry 74,159, 161 Tigner, Christine 66, 92 Tigner, James Tinsley, Linda 86, 143 Tinsley, Mery Lou 86,143 Tipsword, Debra 6, 81, 149 Tkacz, Maureen 80, 81, 67, 143 Tokarz, Cindi 81,117,143 Tokarz, Pat 117, 143, 186 Tomko, Cecelia 134 Tomko, George 143 Tomko, Louise 109 Tomko, Sharon 65, 82, 135, 166 Tomko, Tom 65, 99, 143 Tonkovich, Cynthia 68, 82, 90, 156 Torres, Miriam 68 Toth, Merle Rae 28 Track, B-Squad 111 Track, Varsity 110 Trelinski, Ted Troksa, Cathy 60, 64, 65,71, 74, 117,143 Troksa, Marcia 66, 83, 156 Troksa, Sandi 135, 175 Troupe, Ron Truthan, Edwin 64, 156 Trzepacz, Larry Trzupek, Diane 86, 94,143 Turack, Jim 135 Turner, Alice 34 Turner, Dave 57, 63, 99, 100, 116, 135 Turner, Paul 135 Twirlers 72 U Uhrin, Bob 92, 102, 110, 111 Ulm, Tom 135 Urbanek, John 135 Usselman, Doreen 69 Usselman, Nancy 18, 67, 68, 80,85 V Vanderbye, Raymond 156 Vanek, Barb 63, 66, 74, 82 Vardalos, Bill 81 Vardalos, Bick 83 Vargo, Ed 16, 90, 99, 116, 143 Vargo, John 156 Vargo, Linda 14, 56, 86, 143 Vargo, Marian 65, 80, 81, 135, 169 Vargo, Marilyn 66, 82, 117 Vasilak, Catherine 63, 66, 67, 81, 156 Vasilak, Dan 68, 143 Vasilko, Kathy 68, 135 Vastinar, Stephen 91,156 Vaughn, Paul Vaught, Bobby Vaught, Randall 107 Vavrecan, John 64, 68, 87, 156 Vavrek, Kenneth 94 Vogel, Cheryl 83 Volk, Jim 92 Volom, Suzanne 53, 93,135 Vrabel, Gloria 120, 136 Vrbancic, Gloria 74, 82, 89, 109 Vrlik, Judy 63, 66, 80, 81, 92 Vuksanovic, Carol Vuksanovic, Nicholas 87,156 W Wachel, Leonard 82, 84, 90 Wachel, Walter 65, 87, 90, 92 Wagner, Debbie Wagner, Mrs. Juanita 160 Wagner, Rose 5, 89, 90 Walczak, Chris 64, 92 Walczak, Denise 61, 81, 82, 91, 94, 117, 143 Walczak, Thomas 87, 88 Waldridge, Chris 92 Waldridge, Patricia 63 Wall, Patricia 63, 64, 65, 73, 77, 117, 143 Wallace, Miss Dorothy 43 Walsko, Debra Walters, Carol 5, 72, 73, 136, 167, 170 Ward, Dianna 84, 143 Ward, Sharon 82, 156 Wargo, Christine 117 Waring, Charles 136 Waring, Phillip 67, 69, 80, 92 Waslevich, Randall 89,110, 143 Watkins, Mr. Oral 42, 121 Watson, Mrs. Beverly 51 Weaver, Kevin 7,136 Welch, Mr. Forrest 159 Wetnight, Paul 65,136 Whitezel, Karen Whitten, Hattie 68, 136 Whyte, William 74, 111, 156 Widiger, Joyce 66, 68, 156 Widiger, Tom 89, 143 Wilcox, Mrs. Lillian 39 Wildasin, David Wilharm, Miss Wanda 44 Williams, Mr. Ray 57,192 Williams, Judy Williams, Sheila Williamson, Mr. Jack 44, 99, 100, 113 Wilson, Darrell 120, 136 Wilson, Dick 98, 104, 113, 116 Winebarger, Char 60, 61, 64, 65, 76, 77, 83, 141, 143 Wingen, Mr. Dale 56 Winiecki, James 100, 156 Wintczak, Henry 63, 67, 68, 82, 111 Wisemiller, Lorraine 35, 65, 75, 117,136, 177 Wisotsky, Debra 68 Witzke, Susan 66, 68, 83, 156 Wleklinski, Martin Wleklinski, Thomas Wohrle, John 81, 102 Wojnarowicz, Lynne 156 Wojtena, Susan 68, 70, 81, 156 Woolsey, Ben Woolsey, Randy 143 Woolsey, Renee 81, 86, 156 Woszczynski, Frank 93, 136 Woszczynski, Judy 69, 83, 156 Wozniak, Miss Diana 41 Wozniak, Mark 82 Wrestling, B-Squad 108 Wrestling, Varsity 109 Wright, Charles Wright, Jim Wrona, Tamara 88,143 Wytrykus, Mary 66, 89 Y Yager, Albert Yager, Bruce Yager, Kathleen 136 Yocum, Kathy Yocum, Tom Yoder, D’Ann 13, 63, 117,136, 176 Young, Sheila 66, 94, 156 Yuhas, Gayle 137,175 Yuhas, Keith 84. 92 Z Zabrecky, James 84,103 Zabrecky, John 87, 90, 99 Zabrecky, Pat 60, 88, 90, 143 Zajac, Diane 92 Zajac, Genny 117,143 Zajac, Jerome 137 Zajac, Jim 88, 143 Zajac, Leslie 3, 60, 61, 63, 65, 72, 74, 75, 76, 77, 143, 192 Zajac, Robert 82, 89, 103,114 Zamarocy, Julie 61, 79, 88, 94, 143 Zamarocy, Rudy 102, 110, 137, 174 Zambo, Marilyn 86, 94, 143 Zdankiewicz, Marie 120, 137, 167 Zdankiewicz, Paula 66, 94 Zebracki, Sue 63, 81, 94, 143 Zehner, Carl 82, 99, 108, 114, 116 Zehner, Carol 63, 92,137,163 Zembala, Marianne 88 Zontos, Spiros Zubay, Eddie Zumik, Gabriella 137,172 Zurek, Steve 156 1971 Powder Horn Staff Editor-in-chief Nancy Samek Associate Editor Peggy Golding Literary Editors Chris Bronowicki Bob Sluka Charlotte Winebarger Faculty Editors Joy Levin Pat Miller Sports Editors Dave Pasyk Paul Roznawski Advertising Editors Pam Jones Laura Navta Theme Directors Cathy Biestek Mary Ruth Hoover Underclass Editors Debbie Novotny Leslie Zajac Proofreaders Mary Golding Pat Kontol Senior Editors Jo Ellyn Kritz Patti Molson, Assistant Typists Denise Preis Sheila Kinnane, Assistant Susie Markovich, Assistant Subscription Editors Jeanette Gonda Diane Kaminsky Diane Hlebasko Rose Murzyn Elaine Rybicki Activities Janine Homco Barb Krupa Carol Palikan Identification Editors Pat Wall Gayle Cuculic, Assistant Index Evie Kampo Pat Korbel Barb Korem Photographers Mr. Arthur Erickson Matt Kaplan Leon Repay Dennis Stack Printer Paragon Yearbooks Mr. A1 Schlegelmilch, Consultant Mr. George Kingsley, Consultant Cover S.K. Smith Co. Mr. Jack Bundy, Consultant Advisor Mr. George Muir Deadlines met; editors say ‘thanks’ There are many thanks to be said to many people: to Mr. George Muir, who braved with us through thick and thin, to our photographers and Mr. Arthur Erickson, who were always around to comply with our last minute requests, and last, but far from least, the members of our staff. The challenge of working on the Powder Horn as a newcomer brought out qualities of responsi¬ bility in some, a lack of concern in others. Giving up Saturdays and after school hours to work on the Powder Horn was like giving up a part of existence—a part that took an unfailing devotion to give up. This devotion evolved from a pas¬ sion to make this yearbook better than any other yearbook; a year¬ book that reflects a pride felt in 1971. Thanks. Nancy Samek, Editor-in-chief Peggy Golding, Associate Editor ■ m Lynn Pelham, Life Magazine 0 Time Incorporated IN MEMORIUM Charles DeGaulle Vince Lombardi Jimi Hendrix Cardinal Cushing Pierre LaPorte Gamal Abdel Nasar Janis Joplin 190 Artwork by Mike Stombaugh It happened not only at G.R.C., but all over the world. Vietnam crisis, Apollo XIV, William Calley Trial, Women’s Lib, drug problems, Frazier-Ali fight, the education dilemma, new medical breakthroughs, 18 year old vote, conservation. How will another generation record our responses? 3 1161 00730 7617
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