George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1972 volume:
1972 POWDER HORN George Rogers Clark Hammond, Indiana Volume 38 Being a youth I feel gay, carefree, happy— Being a youth I feel despair, anger, grief— Must this end; when do I feel no more Or shall this linger forever? A TIME OF I stroke my face What is it, I feel moisture, I taste salt l ask myself what is this, what is its cause This is a tear—this is an emotion. EMOTIONS My emotions, my spirit—rising or falling Each put a mark in mind and heart Each victory, each defeat, makes me realize That I am part of a union—a group Made up of many kinds of players Each learns to accept defeat or heartbreak Graciously and the joys of victory with vibration Defeat, a heartbreak; victory, a joy—emotions. Who can say how I feel, who can say who I am I know how I feel, but who am I Love, anger, hate, fear Emotions shape my character My emotions change. I grow from my youth. Yet, I am a youth . . . HI advancement, awareness, and emotions Each person is unique-expressing himself by " doing his own thing” whether alone or in a group. On a typical Summer day, students could be found walking beaches, playing tennis, invading the children ' s swings or just soaking up the coolness of the nearest air-conditioner. Everyone received a mid-summer lift as the Fourth of July festivities provided fun for spectators and participants. The first step toward Clark ' s new addition was taken when Mr. Lockey led the official ground-breaking ceremonies. If construction proceeds as scheduled, the new building should be completed by the fall of 1972. Awareness and appreciation of different lands and peoples formed part of a golden summer as six Clarkites traveled abroad. Touring and sightseeing were main features of the Latin program in which Patty Parks, Sue Filipiak, and Charlotte Winebarger gained insight into the cultures of Mexico, Germany, and France by spending eight weeks learning cultures and customs. Laughing, talking, sharing, crying, being one of hundreds, or being absolutely alone- each moment, each emotion added to the individual and the glow of an exciting summer. Clarkites acquire new skills at institutes To be fearful, to feel out of place, was the reaction of students as strange faces and unfamiliar places were found. Clark students traveled to various institutes to gain concentrated training in their specific fields. However, gradually the awkwardness left, friends were made, work began, and good times were had. Cheerleaders and Pom Pons learned new techniques to enhance their future performances to the fullest. Becoming aware of the true functions of all levels of government was the purpose of Girls ' and Boys ' State for five Clark students. Select Student Council members studied methods of involving each student in his own school government. Rounding out the government aspect were John Mature and Bill Bielasco whose minds were stimulated by lively discussion groups at the Political Science Institute. Editors of the Powder Horn and Pioneer News learned by experience to develop journalistic talents. Developing greater music appreciation was a focal point of an I.U. workshop attended by interested band members. Center left-Noncy Milligan, Joanne Jones, Sharon Pint, Sue Olszewski, and Jan Schmidt demonstrate the smiles and poise necessory to the Pom Pons. Center right-Ed Federenko reflects upon his task of edit¬ ing a Pioneer News each week Lower left—Solitude and communion with nature be¬ comes important to photographer Matt Kaplan Right-Discussing programs used by other Student Coun¬ cils becomes beneficial for Jim Holik, Dick Mecklin, Potty Wall, and Leslie Zaiac Washington trip and assemblies a change Sunshine reflected on the windows of o jet winging its way eastward Peering out the windows were a group of Clark and Tech students gazing at their destination: Washington, D. C. Awe-inspiring upon sight, Washington was presented for closer inspection by the students. Our heritage was brought to the forefront with the viewing of the Lincoln Memorial and Arlington National Cemetery. One day was spent in Williamsburg where many old buildings were seen. The annual Washington trip became one of the many memories of a fun-filled year. First period, English; homeroom; second period Math; third period . . . A typical robot-like day. “Let ' s travel I” With these words Ted Bumiller transported bored students to the picturesque islands of the Aegean Sea. Sounds of the contemporary music filled the auditorium as the Potter’s Clay proclaimed peace and love for all. Win Stracke provided folk entertainment. While Clark ' s own band presented both classical and popular songs. For entertainment or knowledge, assemblies were a change from routine. Upper leH-Ted Bumiller shores his global exploits with Clark sfudents Center right-Potter ' s Oay express feelings on love and peace by song. Left-During the. Bond assemble, Ken Kosper plays symphonic drums. tower right-This yearNASA sponsored an assembly to give insight on the Sky- lab program. 15 Field Night sets The air was a little crisper, the wind a little cooler, people walked a little faster as Autumn arrived with all the beauty of her golden leaves and frosty mornings. Cold hands, burning leaves, warm coats, army games, pumpkins, and turkeys marked the changing of seasons. Balloons, flowers, hot dogs, and smiling faces flooded Clark’s lower hall the night of the Food Fair. Merriment filled the air as children and adults joined to play games, eat, dance, and have fun together. Flowered faces, broken balloons and frozen freshmen were results of the activities at Field Night. The huge hole in the playground was filled, foundations were laid, and the skeleton of a gym became recognizable. the pattern for fall events “Mother Goose ’ 1971 Homecoming theme The day was October 15 . . . It was a typical football game day. Floats, signs, and the yell contest, finished weeks of preparation. Frizzies, buttons, and 1950, anticipated a week of spirit. With speeches, presentations of awards, a skit, and cheering, the student body participated in a Pep Assembly. Crying and happiness surrounded the students when the queen was crowned. The cardboard characters along with the live ones brought out the theme " Mother Goose " in the lawn display. The time was 7:30 . . . The kickoff was made. The opponent was Hammond High. The band, poms, twirlers, and flag corp, provided the halftime entertainment. Although the game was lost, the Pioneers ' spirit reigned; it was the end of . . . Homecoming 1971 Upper right—Drum Maior, Dick Mecklin, leads the bond in the Homecoming Parade Center left-The Booster Club ' s lawn display takes on a special meaning as the dimensions of a Pioneer come to life. Right-Students, Barb Falda and Ron Carpenter, end a week of spirit, pride, and togetherness, by attending the Homecoming Dance. Far right—Ron Benko imitates a bubbly cheerleader. Some people have all the talent! 18 Individuality as well as conformity is seen Individuality was the key to the fashion world at Clark, as students were free to wear anything of their choosing. Comfort was also important, especially for girls who felt more relaxed in slacks. During warm weather, shorts and sandals made sitting in a hot building more bearable. Winter months brought the traditional skirts, sweaters, jumpers, pantsuits, and jeans. Although some girls chose midis and maxis, others took the opposite direction and wore hot pants. Long hair and sideburns were increasingly popular among the boys, while both sexes seemed to approve of wire-rimmed glasses. through definite styles 77 Class of ’73 presents “The Odd Couple” " For crying out loud, I ' m proposing to you I What do you want, a ring? " With these words Oscar established his relationship with Felix in " The Odd Couple. " Written by Neil Simon and directed by Mr. Shepard, the play was produced by the Junior class. As the play opened, Oscar, a card-playing, beer-drinking divorcee invited Felix to share his apartment while separated from his wife. Felix, insisting on cleanliness, soon drove Oscar to near insanity. After ruining Oscar’s prospects for a great date, Felix was promptly informed that he was no longer welcome in the apartment. However, all was not lost for the homeless Felix. As the play closed he found happiness under the wings of the Pigeon sisters, and Oscar returned to his messy, but comfortable, apartment. Upper left-Oscor, Bill Mouck, speaks with his ex-wife about his delayed alimony payments. Upper right—Felix raises his voice for the first time with an explanation of what a ladel is. Center left—The Pigeon sisters, Kathy Sogola, and Patti Hlebasko enjoy a friendly chat with Felix about the weather. Center right-Shirt and tied. Felix contrasts the " slobs " of the weekly poker game Left-Oscar takes it easy while he explains why he needs a night off. 23 April-Snow! Clarkites find Spain and France a way to ward off winter slump Winter . . . the cheery warmth of a fireplace after a romp in the cold, the silent stillness of the land after a heavy snowfall, the frozen sensation of the fingers and toes after an afternoon of skating. Joyous greetings, last-minute shopping, twinkling lights, shiny tinsel, and glowing faces appeared as happy thoughts of Christmas crossed everyone ' s mind. Winter was a lovely season for those who could appreciate it and a dead, bitter season only for those who refused to see its beauty. The Eiffel Tower, the Rock of Gibraltar, Versailles, the Alahambra, the Seine, the Kasbah, Notre Dame, the tombs of Napoleon and Columbus, the Louvre . . . exciting scenes for those used to viewing Barstow Hill and the Little Calumet River. Easter vacation became a time for the realization of dreams as many students and faculty members travelled to Spain and France. Although their feet were marked by painful blisters, their minds were printed with indelible memories of a thrilling vacation in a far away land. 25 “Summertree” is quite effective as it relates With over half the audience in tears, a young man uttered the last words of his life. “Mom! Dad! Please I " The lights slowly faded to mark the end of the All-School Play, " Summertree. " The production was directed by Mr. Steven Shepard and presented on March 23 and 24. The portrayals of the youth, and his family and friends were sensitively done and merited the praise of all who attended. " Summertree " was a dream. It was a nightmare of memories which passed before the eyes of a sensitive youth moments before he died. The central figure of the tree dominated and influenced the memories and experiences of the young man. It was a refuge and an escape. It was sometimes friendly and sometimes ominous. In any event, the " summertree " was the ultimate survivor in life. Center left—The Young Man, ployed by Chris Bobos and the Soldier, played by Kevin Martin ore sitting beneath the tree reading letters they hove received from their parents. They find that they read their letters often, to re¬ call happy memories of the past. Center right-The Young Man realizes that a hond could be stripped like a leaf. " I guarantee you, you won ' t feel a thing. Except yourself . . . screaming. " Right—Trying to make her love hoppy, the Girl, por¬ trayed by Debbie Novotny, becomes saddened by the news of her lover. They both realize that a scholarship will be impossible for the Young Man to receive, be¬ cause his family has too much money. 26 to moments on the battlefield in Viet Nam. Upper left-Denise Dubczak, portrays a highly posses¬ sive mother. She sketches a portrait of her son to be placed over the piano. Upper right-During a picnic, the Girl becomes shocked ot the thought of her lover wanting to have twelve children. Center left-Gus Flaris, os the little Boy, becomes in¬ volved in digging up the tree. He learns that people have roots, just like trees. Center right-A self-centered father, played by Tom Kruczek, feels that his son has died, because it was his duty to him and his mother. He is proud of his son, now! kight-The Young Man realizes that his life is coming to an end. " I can ' t feel my hands. Mom! Dad! Please ! ' ' Student Council sponsor spring intramurals Spring . . . A time of rebirth; a time to rejoice at the coming alive of nature. A time to appreciate the things that one so often takes for granted-the smell of a flower, the song of a bird, the twinkle of a star, the sparkle of a day after a spring shower. A time to feel young and vibrant, tender and gentle, playful and silly . . . A multitude of emotions to be experienced in Spring. Spring . . . A time to participate with others in school activities. Volleyball, intramural ' s featured sport, drew large crowds and eager players, all willing to defend the honor of their homerooms. Two benefit student-teacher games highlighted the basketball season, while ping-pong players were faced with stiff competition. Upper right—Freshman homerooms learn the value of working as a unit in the intramural volleyball tournament. Center left-lntramurals Chairman Jim Haig cheerfully re¬ flects on the successful basketball tournament. Right-While friends wait readily, o Freshman puts all her strength behind the ball as she plays in her hoomroom ' s first game. Far right-A delicately-colored butterfly lights on a 28 “Today’s Wishes—Tomorrow’s Memories” is Held amidst an atmosphere of beauty and excitement, the 1972 Junior-Senior Prom will hold lasting memories for many. Masses of colorful daisies and wishing wells set the theme " Today ' s Wishes—Tomorrow ' s Memories " for the garden scene at the Ramada Inn. Music was provided by Bill Thomas and his Orchestra. Following the Prom, couples attended the After-Prom at the Knights of Columbus Hall in Whiting. Couples “broke loose " and danced to the music provided by Hay-Market Riot. All prom-goers received decoupage and charms in remembrance of the evening. Many exhausted but happy couples headed for the Indiana State Dunes Park after the Prom to participate in picnics. Upper right—Lori Condes and Tom Miklusak share mem¬ orable moments os they dance to the music of Bill Thomas and his Orchestra. Center left-Mr. George Oprisko, G.R.C. faculty mem¬ ber, not only fulfills his iob as o chaperone, but manages to enjoy himself as well. Right—Patty Jomrose and Bill Mauck lough at a mutual joke as they enjoy the dreomy atmosphere of Prom. a dream come true for these Clarkites June 8 proves Right-Challenging her listeners to choose " the rood less traveled by, " Charlotte Winebarger presents her saluta¬ tory address. For right—Senior class president, Kathy Kiroly, proudly leads her fellow graduates in switching their tassels. Center left—John Lewondowski finds another use for his cop at the Senior tea following the Baccalaureate lower right-After four years of academic excellence, valedictorian John Mecklin receives his diploma, symbol of his achievements, from Mr. Potesta. to be a memorable day for the Class of 1972 Graduation . . . both an ending and a beginning. With mixed emotions, graduates realized that commencement signified an end to school routines and activities, as well as the beginning of a new life. Broad grins and teary eyes demonstrated the diversified reactions of the graduates. Caps and gowns, tassels, speeches, " Pomp and Circumstance, " and diplomas all formed part of an important evening that would soon become only a memory. United for the last time, the 252 members of the class of 1972 were reminded that their class had been unique. Prepared for the future, graduates spent a few final moments reminiscing on their past studies and activities at Clark. 33 Student Council exercises self-government Demonstrating Student Council ' s concern for the environment, the new position of ecologist was added to encourage clean-up projects such as CREAD. Another profitable endeavor on the part of Student Council was collecting for muscular distrophy on Saint Patrick ' s Day. Congratulated as the only school in Lake County to participate, Clark students could be proud that they worked unselfishly on a damp, dreary day. Although assembly programs were hampered by a lack of money and advance planning, the student body still enjoyed presentations by NASA, Win Stracke, the " Potter ' s Clay, " and Mr. Bumiller. A hootenany, the movie " The RA Expedition, " an assembly by " The Picture, " and two student-faculty basketball games were given for the benefit fund. Other Council money was obtained through two dances, student directories, and smile buttons. Involving more students in Council activities was the aim of Field Night and intramural sports. 36 STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES-Front Row: D. Homco, J Leimbach, M Bobos, D. Novotny, D. Herakovich, J. Halik, P, Parks, B. Franiak, V. Catania, J. Klen, J Halback. Second Row: C. Troksa, S. Pint, L. Kansky, C. Saksa, N. Wisemiller, L. Mich alak, J. Jones, A. Allen, K. Maruscak, L. Kritz, N. Sowo, R. Zubay, A. Beuyer, P. Paulucci D, Mecklin. Third Row: P. Wall, L. Condes, S. Filipiak, S. Rowden, E. Aquirre, L. Smalek E. Excell, D. Pasyk, J. Osborne, R. Martinez, C. Vasilak, M. Mierwa, S. Sichart, M. Le wandowski, J. Haig. Fourth Row: S. Stanutz, S. Ostrom, J. Radloff, M. Conley, C. Gora C. Wolczak, J. Ason, C. Schmidt, G. Francis, C. Spanburg, R. Dawecki, B. Vanek, L Gibbs. Fifth Row: C. Horecky, B. ' Kovach, S. Miller, M. Pykosz, K. Bobos, S. Profilovich, C. Winebarger, P. Hornak, S. Zebracky, R. Dvorscak, L. Shimala, N. Componik, M. So- tak, F. Rokosz. Sixth Row: D. Pallo, J. Gaylor, B. Mauck, T. Kruczek, H. Winctzak, T. GeFlert, S. KristoFI, L. Berendt, J. Beuhler, K. Kasney, J. Hein, J. Jackim, J. Namovice, M Kraft, M. Pavlik. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-Front Row: S. Finkelstein, S. Pint, C. Trokso, S. Kantor, J. Jones, D. Hric, L. Zojoc, L. Michalak, J. Prucnal. Second Row: K. Chariton, M. Plemich, K. Kortokrax, M. Tkacz, A. Allen, M. Golding, D. Dubczak, J. Dziezak, G. Vrboncic, J. Vrlik. Third Row: I. Janiec, S. Filipaik, R. Dvorscak, S. Owczorzok, M. Biestek, M RePfkin, K. Gaitens, P. Jamrose, K. McGlinchy, N. Milligan, M. Kovach. Fourth Row: S. Miller, M. Jez, l. Martinez, M. Pykosz, G. Cuculic, N. Companik, J. Marcisz, N. Kriston, P. Kontol, P. Porks, K. Bobos, D. Novotny. Back Row: P. Szarmach, D. Bugaski, D. Mecklin, T. Koz- lowski, D. Herakovich, M. Pavlik, F. Rokosz, J. Mottet, T. Kruczek, M. Kaplan, C. Winebarger. 38 Honorary Societies recognize achievements FORENSICS-From Row: K. Kiraly, J. Demkovich Second Row: S. Emery, C. lewark. Third Row: M. Kaminsky, D. Dop¬ pler, M. Jez, J. Martich. Fourth Row: M. Dybel, M. Kubeck, M. ReFfkin, A. Bostowick. Fifth Row: J. Biazak, M. Dabertin, R. Dabertin, J. Winiecke, E. Schmidt. Making their organization more than just a name was the goal of sponsor, Mr. Corder, and National Honor Society. Two bake sales and a car wash provided funds for pins, certificates, cards, and a formal initiation ceremony. Performing a vital service, members proctored at many testing programs. Gold tassels at graduation indicated that the wearers had exhibited leadership, scholarship, and character. Creative participation in journalistic efforts was rewarded by admission to Quill and Scroll. Membership was further restricted to those Juniors and Seniors ranking in the upper third of their classes. The art of public speaking was learned by members of the National Forensics League. They saw that effective speech comes only after careful planning. A highlight of their year was a trip to Purdue for the Debaters ' and Legislators ' Congress. QUILL AND SCROLL-Front Row: I. Janiec, S. Pint, S. Kontor, D. Hric, M. Golding. J. Dziezak, E. Petyo, L. Zaiac, D. Doppler, K. Bobos. Second Row: P. Wall, M Plemich, R Fernandez, M Kaminsky, K. Kiraly, D. Michaels, P. Parks, M. Kovach, D. Novotny, N Milligan. Third Row: M. Reffkin, K. McGlinchy, N. Companik, L Brogiel, L. Martinez, G. Cuculic. P. Kontol, D. Muse, M. Biestek, D. Jefchak. Bock Row, M Pykosz, P. Kosior, R LaBrant, D. Mecklin, D. Herakovich, M. Pavlik, E Federenko, T. Kruczek. M Kaplan, D Bugaski, C. Winebarger. 39 Yearbook staff changes Powder Horn style All things must pass. Happily for some, sadly for others, the school year drew to a close. However, memories lingered in each person ' s mind—memories of sorrow or frustration, of joy or victory, of defeat or sadness. Capturing the elusive moods, dreams, and ideas of Clark students and faculty was the desire of the Powder Horn staff. Compiling a book with which each student could identify was not easily accomplished. Hundreds of hours were spent selecting pictures, perfecting copy, and typing. One of the main aims of the staff was to make their book unique. Old styles were discarded for newer techniques such as colored pages and staggered copy blocks. Upper right-Working tor a better yearbook are sub¬ scription editors and typist, R. Poplowski, L. Kritz, M. Ko¬ vach, R. Stout, and N Milligan. Not pictured is typist M. Dumezich. Center left-Correcting any unnoticeable errors are proofreaders, S. Kantor, N. Kriston, and P. Kosior. Center-Selling ads for the yearbook are M. Pykosz and D . Hric. Center right- " Remember the beautiful things,” a thought that is kept in mind when literary editors C. Winebarger and C. Bobos write the copy blocks. Right-Shuffling through exchange yearbooks for new ideas in class layouts are underclass editors, D Muse and P. Zdonkiewicz, and senior class editors, S. Stanutz and P. Parks. Pioneer News informs Clarkites of events Scattered paper, worn-out typewriter ribbons, ink-stained hands, frustrated reporters, tired typists only a few of the sights and sounds common to room 206. The P.N. staff sometimes worked into the wee hours of the night to meet their dead¬ lines and satisfy the student body. Although often used as bookcovers or jet planes, staff members could be proud of the tangible evidence of their labor— the Pioneer News. Guided by editor, Ed Federenko, the staff attempted to provide information about activities, create entertainment through features, and stimulate thought with editorials. Twenty enthused journalists attended a seminar in April to gain new ideas and make Clark productions more relevant. PIONEER NEWS STAFF-First Row: Sponsor, Mr. Muir, D. Bugoski, J. Martich, J. Filipiak. Second Row: T. Kruczek, A. tesar, E. Federenko, J. Dziezak, K. Kiraly, S. Zebracki. Third Row: R. Fernandez, M. Biestek, D. Michaels, I. Janiec, D. Jefchak, D. Doppler, J. Banik, P. Korbel. Fourth Row: M. Koplan, L. Bragiel, L. Martinez, S. Pint, C. Gora, N. Componik, K. McGlinchy, M. Samek, P Waring. Fifth Row: C. Bobos, D. Mecklin, D. Herakovich, M. Pavlik. Back Row: J. Blazak, F. Rokosz, J. Lovrinic, J. Jojchik. Cheerleaders show Pioneer spirit at games " V-l-C-T-O-R-Y, victory, victory, that’s our cry! " Amid the noise and confusion of a football or basketball game, the ceaseless chants of the cheerleaders were heard. Though games were lost, nothing could defeat the true purpose of cheerleading—to create enthusiasm. Loyalty, leadership, scholarship, and ability comprised the list of qualifica¬ tions for cheerleaders. For the first time in Clark history, the varsity squad consisted only of Juniors. Cindi Dobos, Sheryl Finkelstein, Sue Nowicki, Jan Prucnal, and Gloria Vrbancic worked hard to perfect new routines learned at a workshop in Albion, Michigan. B-Squad cheerleqders, Sherry Blastic, Dolores Gaitens, Kathy Gaitens, and Chris Walczak were better prepared to back the Settlers after attending a summer camp at Vincennes University. The Homesteader fans were lead by Margie Bobos, Sandy Dery- bowski, Carolyn Kovach, and Cathy Mahns. Weeping tears of joy, smiling proudly after a loss, and continuing against all opposition, the cheerleaders exemplified the true Pioneer spirit. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERIEADERS-Bottom to Top: D. Gaitens, C. Wolczak, S. Blostick, K. Gait BOOSTER CLUB REPRESENTATIVES-Front Row: S. Pint, C. Mohns, R. Zubov, S. Holman, D. Gaitens, L. Jakubczyk, N. Sowo, P. Levitt, M. Miller, P, Pavlik, C. Chariton. Second Row: D. Marvel, D. Baldwin, S. Tolabov, L. Kansky, M. Plemich, S. Modieski, K. Foster, S. Martinez, C. Jurek, J. Schmidt, A. Barnaby, P. Jamrose. Third Row: L. Cloghessy, J. Uh- rin, J. Woszczynski, R. Shimala, A. Halik, M. Dumezich, C. Puplava, S. Bobin, D. Mi¬ chaels, M. Mrzlock, C. Conley, D. Olio. Fourth Row: G. Dropac, F. Biedron, S. Savich, C. Slasyk, A. Allen, S. Filipiok, M. Bobos, J. Biel, K. Herokovich, M. Flatt, K. Bobos. Bock Row: R. Stout, L. Shimola, P. Scepkowski, S. Zebrocki, S. Profilovich, L. Serafm, S. Frank¬ lin, S. Ostrom, C. Winebarger, C. Komin, C. Spanburg, M. Kovach. Booster Club wins sportsmanship trophy BOOSTER CLUB CABINET-Front Row: S. Blastick, D. Gaitens, C. Walczak, K. Gaitens, Back Row: R. Poplowski, P. Scepkowski. S. Modieski, H. Slifko, D. Wilson, M. Povlik. R S. Finkelstein, G. Vrbancic, J. Prucnal, S. Nowicki, C. Dobos. Second Row: I. Janiec, D. Guiden. Retegan, P. Dudzik, M. Kraft, L. Mish, C. Berland, C. Noworyta, D. Wagner, C. Slazyk. Carrying an eight-foot goose to school at 400 a.m. amidst odd stares from the few passers-by was only one of the projects undertaken by Booster Club. Through their efforts. Mother Goose and her friends reigned over the front lawn, while Spirit Week built enthusiasm for the Homecoming festivities. Seeking to boost every activity of the school, the club supported not only athletic events, but also plays, concerts, and dances. Banners, posters, and girls painting signs in the main hall reminded students of upcoming activities. Under the enthusiastic leadership of first, Mr. Thwing, and then Miss McCampbell, the originator of the club, buses were taken to every activity in which students desired to participate. Basketball season afforded a real challenge for Booster Club organizers. However, buses were always ordered, cheering blocks set up, and Pioneer boosters proudly backed a winning team. Clark was publicly recognized as having superior organization and spirit by winning the Sportsmanship Award in the sectionals. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS AND SPONSOR-Gary Koch, v. pres., Mr. Thwing, Sponsor, Gloria Halik, tres., Mike Povlik, parlimentarian, Reggie Dvorscak, sec. Joe Shimala, pres. Grenchik. Fourth Row: M. Kraft, R. Zehner, T. Geflert, T. Kaminsky, M. Meyers, J. Gulvas, G. Drapac. Bock Row: J. Buehler, l. Cuculic, D. Herakovich, M, Pavlik, B, Kiepura, K. Schoknecht, J. Martinez, D. Grigson. C-Club—Front Row: T. Kozlowski, D. Mroz, J. Mottet, A. Angel, D. Wilson, M. Buehler. Second Row: S. Emery, D. Haig, J. Kussy, J. Kovach, D. Bugajski, M. Lewandowski. Third Row: T. Kruczek, D. Kiraly, J. Robertson, M. Pasyk, J. Mature, J. Golden, J. Matura, J. C-Club, G.A.C. reflect one’s ability Leap frog, sack races, pie-eating and bubble-blowing contests, and the initiation of freshman girls contributed to the fun at the G.A.C. picnic. At the Mother-Daughter banquet a high¬ light of the year for G.A.C. members, was the awarding of trophies for bowling and basketball. Next year ' s officers were also announced. Softball, bowling, basketball, and baseball occupied the girls throughout the year as they strove to earn numerals, monograms, and letters while maintaining physical fitness. C-Club members decided that the traditional initiation of new members was becoming a little too violent, thus it was cancelled. Tradition was upheld, however, in the ushering at games, selling of programs, and sponsoring of the annual C-Club dance. Left-After work is completed, and finishing touches are made, the G.A.C. homecoming entry stonds ready to be G.A.C.—Front Row: K. Bobos, D. Dubczak, 0. Jefchak, M. Chovanec, P. Bencur, R. Popl- owski, J, Schmidt, C. Spanburg, R. Szprychel. Second Row: L. Kritz, P. Colbert, sports, S. Hlebosko, treas., G. Hmurovich, pres., J. Vrlik, sec., P. Hlebasko, v. pres., D. Novotny, L. Zojac, C. Berlond. Third Row: C. Troksa, D. Olio, N. Milligan, K. Maruszczak, C. Wal- czak, M. Kacoha, J. Jones, I. Janiec, S. Filipiak, S. Kantor, C. Dobos. Fourth Row: P. Tokarz, P. Wall, R. Stout, S. Toth, B. Baligo, L. Jakubczok, C. lewandowski, P. Dudzik. M. Golding, C. Tamez, L. Michalak, C. Tokarz. Fifth Row: M. Jez. K. Kiroly, P. Bereolos, M Wytrykus, L. Bragiel, R. Dvorscak, M. Lewandowski, L. Shimalo, G. Cuculic, H Ant- i I la C. Gradek, P. Kontol, J. Demkovich. Back Row: P. Scepkowski. M Pykosz, P. Palov- cik, ' M. Kovach, S. Stonutz, S. Miller, N. Companik, C. Komin, A. Jokubczak, P. Parks, G. Halik, N. Kriston. 49 Girls enhance half-time performances Halftime shows vibrated with the exciting sound of the band and the sparkling smiles of 44 young ladies. Practice, precision, and pride were keys to the success of three performing groups- Flag Corps, Pom Pons, and Twirlers. Finding appropriate music, willing choreographers, and practice space were problems handled by Pom Pon leaders, Gayle Cuculic and Linda Michalak. All of these obstacles were overcome, however, and the girls performed intricate routines at football and basketball games, parades, and the Talent Show. Marching with the band gave Flag Corps members valuable experience in poise and technique. The twirling of fire at the Homecoming show was a thrilling experience for each participant and spectator. Led by Mary Jo Jez, the Twirlers devoted much time and effort to their performances in parades, halftime shows and the Talent Show. POM PON CORPS-Front Row, M. Solkey, L. Zaiac, L. Michalak, asst, leader, G. Cuculic, leader, J. Schmidt, L. Kritz Second Row: D. Hric, S. Pint, S. Olzewski. Third Row: P. Wall, N. Milligan, D. Rusnak, C. Puplava, J. Jones. Fourth Row: R. Stout, K. Chariton. Filth Row: D. Novotny, S. Stanutz. FLAG CORPS-Front Row: A. Halik. Second Row: N. Sowo, B. Mottet Third Row: P. Dudzik, J. Ason, L. Droba. Fourth Row: B. Faldo, R. Shimala, D. Olio, T. Bobos. Bock Row: M. Buksar, S. Owczorzak, L. Mish, N. Smolar, S. Hlebasko. Right-Pom Pon leader, Gayle Cuculic, proudly leads the corps in their Homecoming routine. 50 51 Concert Choir performs at Morton and Life in surrounding rooms was made a little more pleasant by the soothing sounds produced in room 4. Although sometimes interrupted by the complaints of an irate director, usually students could do their mechanical drawing, typing, or theme writing with a musical background. Under the direction of Mr. Darrell Church, singers learned folk, popular, sacred, and classical music. Members of the department expressed their individual emotions through singing, while enjoying the benefits of working as a group. By appearing at school functions and local affairs, the vocal groups gained professional experience as well as personal satisfaction. Concert Choir, the top group, performed at the Lions ' Convention, Elks Club, and WJOB, while beginning groups learned singing techniques and prepared for concerts. ACCIDENTALS-Front Row.- L. Gibbs, C. Troksa, T. Tomko. Second Row: P. Wall, J. Halik, R. Szprychel, L. Zajac. Back Row: S. Filipiak, G. Michalak, J. Mottet, G. Halik, C. Wineborger, R. Kottka, J. Condes, J. Banik. CONCERT CHOIR—Front Row: C. Troksa, J. Carter, J. Banik ' , J. Schmidt, L. Zaiac, L. Dvorscak, R. Szprychel, S. Bobin, C. Puplava, L. Bragiel, R. Mroz, J. Nastav, P. Kontol, S. Michalak, C. Surma, C. Poi, I. Janiec, D. Strempka, J. Jones, Second Row: R. Stout, M. Stanutz, G. Francis, M. Kraft, C. Wineborger, L. Serofin, G. Halik. Back Row: J. Halik’ R. Reffkin, S. Kantor, S. Filipiak, M Kovach, D. Rusnak, N. Milligan, M. Conley, S. Owczar- Kottka, M. Boyer, S. Arendas, B. Schraffenberger, W. Keith, G. Michalak, J. Atwood, L. zak, P. Wall, T. Tomko, J. Kovach, L. Condes, C. Bobos. Third Row: P. Hlebosko, R Cuculic, J. Filipiak, R. Joyce, J. Mottet, J. Condes, D. Osborne, L. Gibbs. Elks Club; host to Richmond Choir GIRLS ' CHOIR-Front Row: J. Vrlik, C. Potasnik, M. Chovanec, D. Kriston, C. Scivinsky B. Mottet, E. Dziadosz, E. Petyo, M. Lewandowski, C. Lewark, L. Martinez, M. Bobos, J Osborn, C. Vasilak, A. Halik, M. Droba, S. Holman. Second Row: C. Furto, D. Doppler M. Steed, K. Paunicka, N. Sowa, L. Vrbin, S. O ' Drobinak, L. Dvorscak, J Retegan, M Biestek, J. Zajac, D. Kapp, D. Surma, D. Conley. Third Row: M. Mrzlock, S. Witzke, C Hritz, D. Hutsko, V. Pykosz, D. Michaels, K. Gaitens, S. Elastic, K. Kortokrox, J. Prucnol, J. Ason, K. Bobos, T. Bobos, D. Gaitens, L. Droba. Back Row: M. Wytrykus, M. litovec, B. Falda, M. Kaminsky, M. Vargo, N. Smolar, S. Hlebasko, T. Fritz, M. Samek, M. Ku- rella, A. Bostwick, N. Companik, S. Miller, S. Gradek, D. Gerenda, S. Young, E. Schmidt. 53 MIXED GLEE CLUB—Front Row: A. Lewondowski, M. Miller, D. Jones, S. Heslin, M. Opr- isko, K. Palma, J. Banas, K. Pappalardo, K. Kokotis, A. Bugyis, P. Bobos. Second Row: M. Guiden, D Retegon, D. Gesik, F. Stemp, C. Jurek, M. Bodie, P. Philip, L. Kansky, K. Anderson, D. Serofin, S. Derybowski, S. Tolabay. Third Row: M. Flott, K. Shebesh, M. Moynihan, S. Novta, L. Quattrin, L. Navta, C. Soksa, B. Froniok, R. Zubay, P. Paolucci, P. Dybell, D. Colbert, K. Wagner, N. Wisemiller Bock Row: M. Roznawski, C. Kovach, D, Remlinger, K. Hutsko, V, Smigiel, E. Allen, S. Szarmach, M. Serafin, M. Walro, L. Sass, J. Kania, C. Lewondowski, C. Dziezak, J. Mish. DAILY GIRLS ' CHORUS-Front Row: E. Excell, S. Gaylor, J. Smigla, P. Pavlik, M. Kolodziei, T. Gorka. Second Row: N. Androskaut, S. Banas, M. Trokso, E. Aguirre, A. Szonyi, C. Morrison. Third Row: R. Martinez, C. Lewark, L. Weber, J. Petyo, J. Novta. Back Row: S. Ostrom, J. Haddad, N. Rokosz. Lett—Fellow Mixed Glee Club members listen attentively os soprano soloist Dan Dolato performs " Sweet Little Jesus Boy ' Musical performances show hidden talent Although scales, chords, and reading exercises sometimes became boring, their fundamentals were necessary for beginning vocalists. Mixed Chorus, meeting only two or three days per week, spent most of their time singing, while Daily Girls ' Chorus could concentrate on vocal technique. Each member discovered that a cheery song makes the day pass more quickly. Hampered by the prolonged absence of their director, Mr. Matusiak, the orchestra failed to be as active as in past years. However, the group participated both in the Clark Christmas Concert and in a program at Sacred Heart Church. Left—During fifth hour Mr. Matusiak and orchestra mem¬ bers practice hard for their performance at Sacred Heart Church in June. ORCHESTRA-Front Row: C. Lewark, K. Gross, D. Gaitens, C. Vasilka, D. lynch. Second D. Micheols, K. Goitens, P. Szarmoch, F. Surrett, J. Porubyanski. B. Florek, E. Schmidt, M. Row: J. Dziezok, K. Kortokrax, D. Dubczak, D. Seroffln. D. Strempka, L. Earl. Back Row: litovec. 55 Concert Choir presents Spring finale With a song in their hearts, the Choral Department presented the annual Fall Concert. Realizing that people are more important than things, the singers chose " Up with People " as their theme for the annual panorama of popular music. To preserve a musical balance, sacred selections were also presented. The Holiday Concert was a joint effort of the choral, band, and orchestra departments. Some varied from the humorous " Snoopy ' s Christmas " to the majestic " Hallelujah Chorus. " The Spring Concert, considered to be the best-liked, featured each group in a staged segment. Daily Girls’ Chorus enacted a costume party. Mixed Chorus members were transformed into Walt Disney characters, and Boys ' Ensemble presented the dynamic songs of George M. Cohan. A " Bob Despair U.S.O. Show, " with acts such as Sonny and Cher, the Golddiggers, and a patriotic sequence was performed by Girls ' Choir. After segments by Ensemble Three, Accidentals, and Girls ' Ensemble, Concert Choir joined forces to close the concert with selections from " Oklahoma! " Smiles, applause, and laughter were the only rewards received by these singers, but each found satisfaction in making others happy. Upper right—Girls ' Choir members do their imitation of the Golddiggers during the Spring Concert. Center left-The Tinman is comforted by his loyal friends as the Accidentals perform selections from " Wizard of OZ. " Right—Marilyn Vargo as Phyllis Oilier explains to Bob Despair that beauty isn ' t everything. 56 “Oklahoma” a skit to the song of " Hardrock, Coco and Joe " in Rain, shine, or snow Bandsmen perform Boosting Pioneer spirit by setting the pace at parades, football and basketball games, and pep assemblies was a major accomplishment of the Band Depart¬ ment. Consisting of 103 instrumentalists, the band was one of the largest and most enthusiastic in Clark history. Under the direction of Mr. James Dycus, the band performed at three concerts for a disappointing number of students and adults. The variety of music, from tone poems to rock numbers, greatly enhanced the band members ' knowledge, while still providing pleasurable entertainment for the audiences. The Band Department, planning to move into a new addition next year, held two soap sales and a coupon drive to help in buying new equipment and a much-needed drum set. Right-Saxophone plover. Hank Wintczok, performs a solo during the winter band concert. The piece he per¬ formed is entitled " Solode Concert by Singelee. " For right—Accuracy is necessary in the clarinet section as they do a selection from " Instant Concert. " " Jeannie with the Light Brown Hair " is being played. BAND-Left Side Front Row: M. Golding, D. Dubczak, C. Vasilak, S. Finklestein, J. Os¬ born, J. Navta Second Row: L. Berendt, P. Bereolos, S. Witzke, E. Dzoidosz Third Row: C. Tonkovich, D. Michaels, T. Gorka, J. Mathis. Fourth Row: M. Hallier, K. Glass, D. Wisotsky, S. Woitena. Back Row: R. Schraffenberger, M. Kaplan, J. Smigla, J. Widiger. Platform Level Front Row: T. Fritz, D. Gaida, B. Saliga, D. Beyer. Second Row: S. Doro, J. Szarmach, M. Engle, C. Smith, R. Kawecki, H. Wintczok, E. Federenko, S. Slowiak. Back Row: T. Wandel, S. Wheeler, S. Bobowsky, K. Palma, C. Lewark, B. Szarmach, J Lane, M. Sciacero, E. Marcisz, M. Kraft, A. Bostwick, D. Buczkowski, Mr. Dycus. Right throughout school year Left-Jan Fisher and Lisa Schoknecht display enthusiasm as the G.R.C. Band supports their school during the annual Christmas Parade. Lower-With only a few weeks of preparation, bond members build a winter float with Snoopy os Prince of Sandwiches. Side Front Row: D. Gaitens, L. Schurr, K. Jakubowicz, B. Florek, P. Szarmach. Second Row: D. Quigley, P. Atwood, J. Carter, M. Bodie. Third Row: D. Haig, M. Baranowski, P. Waring, D. Mecklin. Fourth Row: G. Baranowski, B. Fett, J. Bailey, S. Modjeski. Platform Level Front Row: J. Pike, D. Buehler, K. Hutchins, J. Arendas, M. Carter, J. Lovrenic, G. Francis, M. Hill, N. Devoris. Back Row: M. Jakubovie, D. Usselmon, J Woszczynski, H. Brown, E. Schmidt, T. Pietronczyk, K. Kasper, Y. Leonard, B. Wittig, W. Stawitcke, S. Kristoff, J. Boiley, B. Hadley, L. Francis, R. Flaris. ADVANCED SPANISH CLUB-Front Row: J. Smiglo, E. Dziodosz, A. Barnaby, S. Blast- ick, M. Droba, S. Pint, J. Ason, J. Carter, l. Droba, P. Korbel, S. Martinez, L. Chavarria, L. Martinez, Second Row: J. Matusik, M. Smolen, L. Jakubczyk, D. Gaitens, L. Cuculic, B. Faldo, M. Bondi, A. Lesar, C. Tomez, M. Plemich, L. Gaspar, J. Osborne, T. Bobos, E. Aguirre, Third Row: D. Pruett, M. litavec, K. Kortokrax, L. Zajac, C. Surma, V. Smith, M. Golding, C. Gora, G. Vrbancic, A. Tomez, M. Sorg, R. Kaminsky, M. Parros, T. Gorka, J. Dziezak, D. Kriston, M. Kolooziej, S. Nowicki. Fourth Row: S. Olszewski, E. Excell, C. Hritz, C. Furto, M. Grenchik, C. Slasyk, P. Kontol, C. Gradek, M. Mrzlock, J. Navta, M. Kacoha, K. McGlinchy, S. Sporlarich, E. Martinez, S. Holman, V. Pykosz, S. Miller, Filth Row: S. Hlebasko, C. Walczak, N. Companik, R. Ferondes, L. Martinez, P. Parks, P. Hor- nak, C. Tonkovich, P. Kosior, M. Jez, K. Kiraly, D. Dubczak, J. Rokosz, P. Dudzik. Back Row: M. Dumezich, H. Bugajski, M. Markovich, C. Bobos, J. Kocsis, M. Dybel, P. Dydek, R. Papoch, D. Noworyta, P. Droc, G. Francis, C. Szarmach, R. Mauck, A. Greskovich. Language Clubs’ projects raise money M jiteMgJr •- ’ hP , § iil h%) ■ z4riSr4 S. . ADVANCED GERMAN CIUB-Front Row: E. Bugyis, pres., D. Jefchak, sec., S. Profilovich, reas., S. Filipiak, v. pres. Second Row: C. Vasilok, S. Wojtena, J. Dziezok, T. Bobos, M. Ford. Third Row: K. Paunicka, D. Olio, D. Brown, L. Woinarowicz, J. Szepanski. Fourth Row: C. Lukocsek, M. Sotak, J. Widiger, S. Zeoracki, M. Biestek, J. Martich. Back Row: H. Bronowicki, N. Devaris, G. Granger, B. Dust, J. Ftaddad, M. Entrop, J. Kania. Being fed pudding by a blindfolded friend was part of the formal initiation ceremony at the German Club Christmas party. Other attractions included relay races, German telephone, sloppy joes, and a Santa. Club meetings were occupied with playing German Scrabble and planning future activities. Members demonstrated their acting abilities in a modern version of Snow White at the Talent Show. The club’s spring activity was an enjoyable trip to the Candle¬ light Theater for Fiddler on the Roof. Hamburger and Hot sauce were basic ingredients of one Spanish Club meeting in which sponsors Mrs. Encinosa and Miss Mazur taught members to make tacos. Those who realized thet they could never be Spanish chefs participated in a trip to the restaurant, La Hacienda del Sol. Other activities included a bake sale, a Christmas party, and a prize-winning Homecoming float of Little Miss Muffet. 61 French assist other language clubs in Creating the float " Humpty Dump Em, " Christmas caroling, and dining at a French restaurant kept French Club members busy. Under Mrs. Skelton ' s direction, the club also sponsored a bake sale to raise money for a picnic at Wicker Park. Meanwhile, Latin Club co-sponsored a bake sale for the Kiwanis. A chariot, old world posters, and costumes created a romanesque setting for this worthy cause. For pleasure, sponsor Miss Leach and members visited the Museum of Natural History and held their annual banquet. New ideas, old philosophies, and love stories were made available to Reading Club members. Sponsor Mrs. Huber provided books for both those who wanted to escape from reality and those ready to face the world as seen through the eyes of an author. Keeping students and club members supplied with information, magazines, or just good books was the task of Library Club. LATIN CLUB-Si ting: R. Fernandez, D. Kapp, M. Pykosz. Standing: D. Haig, B. Dugan, R. Brandham, E. Federenko, B. Schraffenberger. FRENCH CLUB-Front Row, K. Poppalardo, D. Quigley, A. Allen, M. Reffkin, H. Antillo, E. Petyo, W. Lantz. Second Row: M. Flaris, N. Milligan, D. Hric, K. Chariton, J. Schmidt, P. Pavlik, M. Chovanec, S. Witzke, T. Fritz, J. Petyo, D. Lynch. Third Row: N. Dobos, I. Weber, M. Moynihan, L. Schoknecht, D. Serafm, P. Colbert, S. Navta, J. Fisher, L. Navta, K. Kokotis, C. Berlond. Fourth Row: K. Sherman, P. Price, V. Smigiel, L. Kurella, E. Schmidt, A. Bostwick, C. Dobos, R. Brown, R. Brandman, T. Wolczak. Back Row: R. Zuboy, R. Wagner, P. Potter, M. Razumich, J. Porubyanski, C. Vogel, B. Florek, M. Walro, P. Galus, G. Mandas, T. Wolczak. making the Talent Show a big success LIBRARY CIUB-Front Row: P. Levitt, B. Domasica. Second Row: B. Baliga, A. Jakubczyk, C. Berlond, S. Hlebosko, P. Sandilands. Third Row: P. Talabay, S. Sheets, L. Kruczek, L. READING CIUB-Front Row: S. Smith, T. Skalka. Second Row: K. Langohr, M. Kaminsky. Bock Row: M. Zabrecky, K. Martin. Harrington, J. Szepanski, B. Franiok, M. Oprisko. Back Row: N. Brown, M. Entrop, F. Biedron, G. Brokop, M. Ford. Center right—The Library and Home Ec Clubs combine during an activity period to dis¬ cuss a trip to China Town. Healt h Club, Home Ec, and Sewing Club Hundreds of happy, but exhausted kids walked twenty miles on a cold, damp day for the benefit of polio-stricken children. Organized at Clark through the Health Careers Club, members were often tempted to stop, but thoughts of the children they were helping stirred them on. Members of the club also took tours of various hospitals in Chicago to see where they might spend their futures. Seeking a more democratic arrangement, councils replaced officers in Home Ec Club. Diamond rings and venereal disease were mong the pertinent topics discussed by this group. After demonstrations, club members were ready to try their luck at pot roast or roshky. Searching through pattern books. Sewing Club members could visualize them¬ selves in anything from formal gowns to hot pants. Their dreams became reality as they discovered that making clothes was both economical and fun. HEALTH CAREERS CLUB-Front Row: J. Rokosz, I. Joniec, C. Tokarz, D. Strempka, S. T. Gorka, D. Gaida. Fourth Row: J. Demkovich, B. Merry, J. Navta, V. Pykosz, D. Mel- Dora. Second Row: P. Korbel, D. Doppler, J. Banik, S. Toth, L. Chavarria, L. Schurr, C. ton, C. Walczak, M. Randall. Back Row: N. Rokosz, S. Rogina, K. Kiraly, C. Tonkovich, Scivinsky. Third Row: P. Houck, D. Sproch, D. Dubczak, S. Williams, J. Ason, K. Yocum, P. Hornok, J. Borzp, K. Kasprzak, J. Widiger. Upper right—Charlene Benedict puts extra core into her sewing while making herself a apply skills to life situations HOME ECONOMICS CIUB-Front Row: J. Schmidt, C. Puplava, S. Talabay, C. Price, B. Baligo, J. Kessler Second Row: K. Gonsiorowski, L. Martinez, J. Mores, L. Schurr, D. Babinec, S. Young. Back Row: P. Talabay, D. Gerenda, K. Hutsko, R. Kaminsky, N. Andros kaut, C. Vogel, N. Rokosz, M. Troksa, P. Galus, R. Wagner, D. Fankowiak, P. Houck, L. Harrington. Future Homemakers, Linda Harrington, Rochelle Ka¬ minsky, and Kathy Hutsko, prepare appetizing meals. SEWING CLUB-Front Row: L. Kruczek, C. Vogel, R. Wagner, D. B. Domosica, E. Martinez, D. Melton, N. Hetzel, J. Kessler, J. Razumich, N. Randall, J. Petyo, F. Stemp, C. Lukacsek, M. Litov Pykosz, C. Tokarz, L. Condes, D. Baldwin. Serafin, P. Bobos, D. Brenner, B. Merry. Second Row: Lesar, D. Mosca, M. Bondi. Third Row: P. Levitt, M. rec, E. Schmidt. T. Bobos. Back Row: G. Mandas, V. 65 Efforts of Stage Crew and Thespians express The show must go on. This is one of the many things any aspiring young actor or actress needs to know. The Thespians, through their participation in plays and under the guidance of Mr. Shepard, mastered these fine points of drama. An important part in the production of Clark plays or concerts was hardly noticed. A group of students. Stage Crew, controlled lighting and sound effects. Mr. Matusiak sponsored this club and helped out when finer techniques were needed. Interest in the aspects of drama usually originated in the classroom. Future Teachers, through Miss McCampbell ' s directions, began to see how a teacher ' s method of instructing can reach a student and ultimately influence him. i rPUWk v. ' a L S - Uwf STAGE CREW—Front Row: J. Novosel, B. Prayer, R. Kaminsky, K. Hutsko, M. Plesha, R. Philips. Second Row: R. Zdan- kiewicz, C. Lewark, J. Antilla, J. Gloss, L. Earl, A. Bostwick, S. Derybowski, D. Wolsko, C. Kamin. Third Row: D. Mi¬ chaels, M. Baranowski, H. Antilla, D. Strempka, M. Litavec, B. Florek, C. Lewandowski, C. Ruman, P. Novosel, R. Kraft. Back Row: W. Keith, H. Alexander, J. Lovrinic, B. Kowal, L. Allen, J. Lowe, R. Kovach, M. Buehler, R. Benko, K. Yuhas, R. LaBrant. Center left—Wendell Keith cleans the stage after a hard nights work. Right-Thespions and Stage Crew members help con¬ struct a tree to be used in the All School Ploy. 66 desire to serve school productions THESPIANS—Front Row: J. Condes, R. Dabertin, C. Komin, K. Kiroly, P. Kosior, J. Martich, Second Row: W. Wachel, L. Kurello, K. Martin, A. Kirby, L. Allen, R. LaBront, M. Buehler. Third Row: D. Gaida, C. Bobos, S. Emery, L. Condes, A. Allen, M. Mierwa, J. Novosel, D. Dubczak. Fourth Row: J. Banos, M. Guiden, S. Gaylor, T. Wendell, M. Bodie, P. Houck, M. Miller, K. Shebesh, J. Dziezak. Fifth Row: D. Sproch, M. Golding, N. Dobos, K. Sagala, T. Fritz, N. Dery- bowski, D. Davis, K. Kokotis, Mr. Oprisko. Back Row: M. Moynihan, C. Tigner, J. Kania, S. Miller, T. Kruczek, J. Had¬ dad, R. Guiden, B. Mauck, C. Slupski, J. Vrlik. GIRLS IN CHESS CLUB-Front Row: L. Brogiel, V. Smigiel, R. Bonos, J. Petyo, J. Carter, B. Mottet, L. Martinez. Second Row. M. Drobo, E. Schmidt, C. Vasilak, S. Wojtena, D. Pasyk, D. Babinec, D. Sproch, D. Saldana, P. Atwood. Third Row: L. Drobo, E. Dziadosz, J. Smiglo, M. Kolodziei, J. Gorka, P. Pavlik, P. Dudzik, L. Cloghessy, J. Vrlik, E. Petyo, C. Poi, L. Chavarria, D. Retegan. Fourth Row: R. Shimala, D. Olio, J. DeChantal, D. Wogner, K. Chariton, S. Olszewski, M. Golding, H. Bronowicki, Ri Brown, K. Paunicko, R. Kaminsky, K. Hutsko, M. Sorg, A. Tamez, M. Mierwa. Fifth Row: C. Conley, B. Falda, S. Spolorich, M. Buksor, D. Doppler, C. Hritz, D. Walsko, S. Owczarzok, C. Wolczak, J. Demkovich, M. Biestek, K. Gaitens, C. Goro, A. Girman. Bock Row: D. Muse, J. Demkovich, M. Kocoha, K. McGlinchy, M. Jez, K. Kiroly, C. Snowe, C. Tonkovich, M. Enright, P. Zdonkiewicz, C. Slozyk, M. Mrzlock, M. Grenchik, C. Ruman, J. Navta. Bridge and Chess games require strategy BOYS IN CHESS CLUB-Front Row: G. Brokop, M. Sciacero, M. Ford, R. Jacobsen, C. Badnarik, D. Puta, M, Cole, M. Boyer, P. Dobertin. Second Row: W. Keith, H. Bugajski, A. Olechnowicz, J. Lampa, M. Pantalon, J. Stangle, V. Catanio, W. Wachel, A. Greskovich, M. Dumezich, P. Price, C. Szarmach, R. Benko, Third Row: E. Truthan, S, Markovich, E. Zuboy, J, Holik, A. Bugajski, J. Matura, M. Markovich, T. Conner, J. Buehler, D. Mro, T. Kozlowski, A. Angel. Fourth Row; L Cuculic, J. Atwood, D. Murzyn, l. Berendt, J. Matej, R. Peters, W. Ebel, N. Brown, B. Kiepuro, F. Surett, G. Scasny, D. Buczkowski, R. Slamkowski. Back Row: F. Bagwell, E. Vorgo, J. B lozak, R. Waslevich, B. SchraFfenberger, C. Zehner, C. Horecky, D. Wilson, W. Fett, T. Geflert, J. Martinez, K. Schoknecht, D. Kiraly, M. Kraft. With a touch of luck and a little skill, a Chess Club member might win a game. A board with opposite colored squares and pieces, might mark the resemblence that both boys and girls are members of the club. Unlike other clubs there is a distinct air of silence. Concentration and fundamentals are much a part of winning. Mr. Kostopoulos and Mr. Tobin, the club ' s sponsors are responsible for the beginning members. The more experienced members tried to make the winning move. Bridge—a structure built over a river, road, or gap; a connection of two sides. Although the Bridge Club is not a structure, its purpose is similar. The club brings together students to experience the ioys of winning or the sadness of defeat. Mr. Williams , the club ' s sponsor acts as a moderator. The newer players learned the fundamentals while the experienced players added to their skills. AVO members help speech teachers by " That’s me! " After the shock of recognition, embarrassment was a typical reaction of speech students, football and basketball players, and wrestlers as they viewed their performances on video¬ tape. AyO club, sponsored by Mr. Thomas, enabled many to see themselves as others saw them. Changes were seen in many areas as students concentrated on im¬ proving errors manifested by the videotape. Preservation of the Wolf Lake area has been the aim of both Conservation and Science Projects clubs. Members of the latter, along with Mr. Oprisko, their sponsor, have been found graphing temperatures, studying currents, and mapping the bottom of the lake. Conservation club, under the guidance of Mr. Roman and Mr. Majcher, continued in its efforts to clean the lake and inform service groups of the need for preservation of this area. CONSERVATION CLUB CABINET AND SPONSORS-Front Row: D. Knazur, N. Devaris, F. Motion, M, Kaplan, K. Martin. Back Row: Mr. Roman, B. Bielosco, S. Dombrowski, D. Dooley, B. Bernicky, M. Katchmar, M. Mandas, J. Ja- ckim, Mr. Maicher, M. Enright. FRESHMAN AVO-Front Row: A. Olechnowicz, J. lewandowski, pres., J. Palenek, v. pres., R. Peters, T. Kozlowski, treas. Second Row: D. Ogle, G. Bobos, M. Corpen, B. Szarmach, D. Basham. Third Row: T. Walczak, J. Pike, J. Toops, T. Senchak. Fourth Row: F. Biedron, G. Brokop, K. Cushing, D. Bobalik, B. Strempka, B. Vrlik. Back Row: D. Benoist, B. Nanny, S. Kretchmer, W. Ebel, J. Galus, T. Adam, F. Behrens. 70 taping students during talks SCIENCE PROJECTS-Front Row: A. Bencur, W. Ebel, L. Wochel, E. Bugyis, B. Mauch, E. Morcisz. Second Row: Mr. Oprisko, M. Halliar, P. Scepkowski, C. Tonkovich, M. Reffkin, J. Dziezak, B. Wittig. Third Row: D. Bugaski, R. Mroz, F. Biedron, P. Janek, J. Zabrecky, M. Amazzo, B. Vrlik, Fourth Row: J. Haig, G. Dodge, J. Matura, M. 8adnarik, M. Hill, K. Martin, j. Halik. Back Row-. L. Kruczek, B. Banos, S. Arendas, J. Blazak, R. Waslevich, M. Nunley, R. Joyce, D. Kiraly. Upper right-inspecting the land they hope to preserve from further damage ore concerned Conservation club members. Center left—AVO club members, Gary Koch, entertains his friends with one of Clark ' s newest movies. ADVANCED AVO-Front Row: D. Ogle, sec., J. Lewandowski, pres., J. Palenik, v. pres., R. Peters, T. Kozlowski, treas. Second Row: A. Olechnowicz, R. Kraft, M. Hobell, D. Lowe. Third Row: J. Vavrean, M. Plesho, R. Vonderbye, M. Bad- narik, G. Koch. Bock Row: T. Florek, K. Martin, J. Blazak, D. Buczkowski, F. Bagwell, W. Eble. Art Club members express themselves as Paper, glue, wire, string - a project! A place to escape from reality! Whether painting, drawing, modeling clay or just messing around, creative minds were always running free in Art Club. The Frosh-Soph Art Club worked through a semi-planned program, while the Juniors and Seniors were free to " do their own thing. " With an abundance of original ideas, projects were created to suit each student ' s individual taste. A few chose to experiment with ceramics, while others stuck with the conventional materials of paper, paint, clay, or chalk. The two clubs combined their artistic talents to spread happiness through plastic flowers sold at the Food Fair. 72 individuals through a project ART CLUB-Front Row: l. Quatrin, Treos., S. Heslin, Sec., D. Quigley, V. Pres., B. Ber- nicky, Pres., D. Sproch, Treas. Second Row: J. Knox, J Mores, S. Bonos, K. Hutchins, R. Grigson, M. Carter, M. Flaris. Third Row: C. Kowal, S. Gootee, K. Kortokrox, M. Flott, B. Mulholland, S. Toth, D. Kriston. Fourth Row: J. Porubyanski, J. Woszczynski, S. Zebracki, L. Habell, 6. Marvel, S. Holman, Y. Leonard. Bock Row-. M. Halliar, M. Dobertin, Jeff Blozak, B. Schraflenberger, R. Vonderbye, M. Hill, M. Enright. ECR defeated; first time since 1944 When a new surfer takes to the water, he is usually aware of the basic rules and techniques of surfing. His greatest obstacle is his own lack of experience, which can only be overcome through long months of practice. Such was the case with this year ' s varsity football squad. Coach Britton, in his first efforts at Clark, was faced with a young team that lacked only one quality—maturity. The team ' s first victory came late in the season against Hammond Tech. The following weeks were also successful as the squad defeated East Chicago Roosevelt for the first time in 28 years and ended the season by tying Whiting. Catching 18 passes for four touchdowns entitled Jim Mottet to the position of wide receiver on the Lake Shore Conference All Star Team. Team honors went to Mark Buehler, Dan Kiraly and Jerry Deluna for their individual contributions to the squad. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row: J. Summers, M. Pasyk, J. Mottet, D. Hoig, M. Lewandowski, A. Skurko, J Blazak, J. Deluno, M. Kroft, E. Vargo, B. Martinez, J. Gulvas, M. Buehler. Second row: M. Plesha, D. Lowe, E. Barrientez, R. Guiden, D. Puta, B. Dust, S. Mattes, J. Gaylor, J. Kovach, J. Graun, R. Waslevich, T. Geffert, J. Buehler, D. Kala- pach, D. Kiraly. Back Row: Coach Britton, T. Tomko, G. Francis, J. Gold-on, D. Nowo- ryta, M. Myers, F. Bagwell, J. Kovach, C. Zehner, J. Martinez, K. Schoknect, J. Holmes, D. Grigson, J. Grenchik, T. Wleklinski, Coach Williamson, Coach Hemingway. 76 FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row: M. Zabrecky, L. Jones, R. Rewers, V. Catania, D. Hein, F. Balind, J. Leimback, G. Domasica, G. Bobos, L. Zembala, J. Kowal. Second Row: J. Biel, J. Henry, D. Slazyk, M. Jakubovie, D. Szura, M. Mashuro, T, Kowal, R. Kawecki, C. Badnarik, D. Fett, C. Kalmas, M. Baran, mgr. Back Row: Coach Renz, M. Druszynski, R. Wleklinski, A. Lucas, J. Jacewicz, T. Wohrle, C. Spanburg, S. Savich, A. Adam, F. Behrens, S. Kretchmer, J. Vargo, J. Sheets, K. Degeanis, mgr., Asst. Coach Cameron. Center left-Linebacker Jim Buehler by heading off a de¬ fender gains yardage. Center-Quarterback, Mark Lawandowski straight arms a defender os he gains tough yardage against Tech Ti¬ gers. In a season filled with battered hopes, a victory af¬ ter seven losses is " the heights. " Right-Frosh beat Whiting rivals in a smashing victory 34- 1971 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL SCOREBOX opponent Clark 20 Morton 6 6 Bishop Noll 8 E. C. Washington 12 40 Gavit 6 8 Hammond High 6 24 Tech 22 14 E. C. Roosevelt 8 7 Whiting 34 77 Fall sports display pride and dedication What is it that makes an athlete run miles each day? Is it in anticipation of the screaming crowds cheering him on? Not for the tennis and cross country teams; their only driving forces were dedication, pride, and a love of sports. The tennis team displayed ability, desire, and hard work throughout the season, resulting in a second place conference tie. The experienced duo of Mike Pavlik and Dave Herakovich led the team with an overall record of 9-3. Coach Shields relied on Dave Mroz, Al Angel, and John Robertson to carry the Harriers to a fourth place conference record. Highlights of the season were 13th place in the Hobart Invitational, 11th in the Sectional, and Dave Mroz with a record- breaking time of 9:50 in the two-mile. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row: A. Angel, J. Robertson, D. Mroz, G. Drapac, l. Cuculic, H. Wintczak. Second Row: M. Carpen, J. Atwood, A. Bugaiski, R. Porter, J. Hovonec, D. Murzyn, J. Lampa, C. Davis, H. Slifko, S. Cheatham, M. Chorba. Back Row: R. Mroz, M. Smolen, M. Sotak, J. Davis, S. Makorowski, J. Leslie, L. Gasper, D. Carpenter, D. Krcmaric, J. Toops, D. Vida. 78 Right—Kurt Schoknecht puts art arm-lock PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING Homesteaders finish with a 6-9 record FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: J. Toops, M. Boron, J. Simko, D. Vida. Second Row: M. Kruszynski, R. Rewers, M. Carpen, M. Chorba, J. Kowal, R. Mroz. Third Row: J RadloFf, C. Badnarik, J. Vargo, C. Spanburg. Back Row: Coach Renz, A. Lucas, S. Cheatham, S. Savage D. Moore, C. Kalmos. Under the direction of Coach Bocken, the Settlers compiled a record of 12 wins and 8 losses. Starting off the season with a victory over Lake Central, the J.V. fell to four of their next five opponents. Bouncing back by beating Hobart, the B-Squad was then defeated by Hammond High in the first game of the Holiday Tourney. The Settlers came back in the latter part of the season, winning nine out of their last 12 games, to finish four games over .500 for the year. Combining teamwork with stiff defense, the Homesteaders finished the 1971-72 season with a 6-9 record. Early in the season the team failed to operate as a unit, costing them many close games. Falling by only one point, the Frosh lost their first tournament game to East Chicago Roosevelt. Opponent 1971-72 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL SCOREBOX Clark 44 Whiting 41 46 Bishop Noll 48 70 Hammond High 52 36 30 28 E.C. Roosevelt 32 72 T.F. North 40 32 Munster 26 38 Tech 53 43 Gavit 34 49 Lake Central 48 42 Calumet 44 36 E.C. Roosevelt’ 35 56 " Highland 50 32 E.C. Roosevelt 45 46 E.C. Washington 27 46 Whiting “Freshmen Tournament 50 For left-Andy Lucas pops on a fall-away jumper. Left-Rolph Rewers hits on o driving lay-up against E.C. Roosevelt. Mroz breaks record with 4:24.5 in mile Behind the leadership of Dave Mroz, Rich Porter, and Marco Kraft, the track team finished 2-0 in duel meets and 3-3 in triangular events. Mroz who ran a record-breaking 4:24.5 in the mile, and Kraft were the only members of Clark ' s team to advance beyond sectional competition. The season ' s high point was a 103-7 demolishing of Whiting early in the year. The best relay result of the year was a second place in the Rensselaer meet. Marco Kraft, and Vince Catania also set records: Kraft a 10.0 in the 100 yard dash and Catania a 51.4 in the 440 yard. 1972 TRACK TEAM-Front Row: J. Biel, M. Smoler, V. Catania, M. Kraft, D. Harman, D. Puta, R. Arnold, C. Spanburg. Second Row: D. Lowe, L. Zembolo, J. Mottet, D. Mroz, B. Graham, J. Davis, R. Brummet. Third Row: J. Summers, R. Gougeon, M. Plesha, C. Davis, M. Jakubovie, T. Bobos, R. Porter, L. Cuculic, G. Dropoc, R. Mroz, J. Mottet, R. Zehner, L. Geffert, J. Atwood, Coach Hemmingway. Upper right-Marco Kraft, utilizing a quick tokeoff from the starting blocks, begins on the 100-yard dosh. Right-Distance runner Mark Jakubovie snaps the tape ahead of other mile runners. 86 87 A frustrating baseball season is the result of 1972 BASEBALL TEAM—Front Row: J. Orlando, J. Deluna, L. Gaspar, G. Dodge, F. Mat- vas, J. Hovanec, J. Matej, D. Radloff, D. Wilson, B. Kiepura, A. Bugajski, M. Lewan- lon, P. Antilla, T. Kozlowski, J. Kovach, J. Gaylor. Back Row: Coach Williamson, J. Gul- dowski. Coach Boken. bad hitting, fielding, and inclement weather Hampered by the inclement weather, the baseball team was unable to get on the track early in the season. As a result, the stickmen failed to become a conference title threat. Poor hitting, and fielding were the main problems as the team lacked the power to back up the fine pitching of Bob Kiepura, Jim Matei, and Dick Wilson with the needed runs. Added to this year ' s already lengthy schedule was a three day trip to Evansville, which was cut short by the snow. Losing only two players through graduation, next year ' s team should be able to improve on this year ' s disappointing record. Far left—Frank Motion rounds third and comes home with a run against Gavit. Left-first baseman, Del Radloff, begins to move up, an¬ ticipating the bunt. Center right—Bob Kiepura swings and misses on a high and tight fastball. Soccer finishes with a 1 -7 record; Golfers end 1972 SOCCER TEAM-Front Row: E. Centkowski, R. Zehner, T. Geffert, J. Halik, J. Haig, B. Bernickv. Second Row: J. Klen, J. Jackim, D. Kocel, L. Berendt, P. leva, J. Jajchik, F. Rokosz. Third Row: D. Rudzinski, B. Zajac, B. Mauck J Filipiak, B. Saliga, Fourth Row: J. Hein, R. King, J. Namovice. Back Row: Coach Thomas, N. Devaris. 90 with successful season Losing its first three conference matches by less than 15 strokes-, the golf team came back to salvage a fine season with several upset victories. Calumet was dropped by 11 and Tech by 32 to provide the team with two much needed wins. On the other side of the coin, Michigan City Rogers defeated the golfers by 42 at Michigan City. The starting nucleus of Tom Kruczek, Mike Pavlik, John Palenik, and Don Bugaski were aided by Ken Kasney and Mark Sotak when Dick Mecklin was sidelined by a back injury. Failing to muster a potent offense, the soccer team was able to score only seven goals in eight games, finishing the year with a 1-7 record and failing to qualify for tournament competition. The lone victory of the year came on a 3-0 trouncing of Tech, as Tom Geffert picked up his only shutout, while Jim Haig, Jerry Jajchik, and Ed Vargo added the scoring punch. Themes, speeches reveal hidden creativity " I ain ' t " and “haven ' t got no " were among the pet peeves of Clark ' s English teachers, who tried constantly to instill better speaking and writing habits in their students. Poetry, short stories, and novels were traced from their origins to modern times, while grammar rules were continually forced into reluctant minds. Themes, essays, and speeches aroused each student’s creativity and often revealed hidden emotions and opinions. Freshman English classes experienced the misery of Les Miserables and the unforgettable romance of Romeo and Juliet. Studying the proper delivery of a speech occupied the first semester of the Sophomore classes, while the second was devoted to essays, short stories, and the novel Alas Babylon. Upper right-MR. GEORGE MUIR . Freshman English Pioneer News and Powder Horn Advisor . at¬ tempts to know and understand students in order to oid their learning growth. Center left—MRS. DIANE BAKER . . Freshman, Senior English . . . does not feel that any paper is an " F " paper because it represents on effort on the student ' s part. Right—After preparing a brief summary. Elaine Dziodosz recites her findings to her classmotes os a topic for fur¬ ther discussion. Far right-MISS MARY ANN RICHARDS . Freshman, Junior English . . journeyed to London during the re¬ cent Easter vacation. Upper left-MRS. NORMA PETERSON . . . Sophomore English . . . Forensics Cooch . ottempts to instill in students o desire for knowledge and self-improvement. Upper right-MRS. DORIS SNIDER . . . Sophomore English . . . Student Council Sponsor. . . encourages students to fulfill their potentials. left-MR. RICHARD CARPIO . . Freshman, Sophomore English . . . emphasizes upon an improvement of a student ' s weaknesses. Center right-Cindy Kritz, Steve Cheatham, and Celeste Jurek portray Portia, Bassanio, and Nerissa as they act out a scene from " Merchant of Venice. " English classes budget time, create projects From the eerie murders of Poe to the civil disobedience of Thoreau, Juniors came to appreciate American literature by looking beyond surface meanings and discovering symbolism. Scattered index cards, piles of notes, and stacks of reference materials evidenced work on a Junior ' s moior project—his first term paper. Seniors travelled from the primitive world of Beowulf and Grendel to the futuristic societies of 1984 and Brave New World.The near-perfection of Shakespeare was seen in the tragedies of Macbeth and Hamlet. Learning to budget their time, members of an independent study class displayed their individual creativity through independent projects. • - 4 Upper left-MRS. CAROL TALABAY . . . Senior English . . . Cheerleaders Sponsor. likes her classes to be relaxed enough so that everyone learns while having fun. left-MRS. PATRICIA BOASE . . . Freshman, Senior English . . . Forensics Club Sponsor. finds it quite embarrass¬ ing, os an English teacher, to misspell a word. Center right-MRS. CAROL HUBER . . . Basic, Developmental Reading . . Freshman, Advanced Reoding Club would like to see more facilities along with a seven period day. 97 Reasoning serves as basic math objective Learning to think was a basic objective of all math classes. Although seemingly an easy proposition, deductive reasoning could be very difficult. Freshman algebra, the first step on the long road of college prep math, established basic concepts on which to build future information. Finding values for x, factoring equations, and simplifying radicals sometimes seemed impossible to impatient students. Deciding which lines to shade between, which dots to color in, and which to leave open involved not a knowledge of art, but an understanding of how to graph lines and inequalities. Making triangles, prisms, spheres, ellipses, and cylinders that only faintly resembled the desired shapes frustrated aspiring geometry students. Proving theorems and postulates often became a long, drawn-out process. Designed to extend skills already learned, general math classes applied mathematical principles to everyday life through thought-provoking problems. 98 Left-MR. CHARLES STUBER . . . Moth, Geometry . . Wrestling Coach . seeing objectives accomplished alter winning a wrestling meet is his personal Center-Mr. Tobin confers with one of his students in or¬ der to reach understanding of a problem. Lower left-MISS DIANA WOZNIAK . . . Algebra, Ge¬ ometry, Math . knitting and liquid embroidering take up a portion of her spore time. Lower right-MISS DOROTHY WALLACE . Algebra, Math Analysis ... is very pleased after receiving an " A " paper, but disappointed with herself after seeing on " F " paper. Upper left-MR, ORAL WATKINS . . Algebra, Physics . . . Golf Coach . . , seeing students reach their goal is most satisfying to him. Upper right-MR. EMERSON ALDRICH . . . Advanced Algebra, Geometry, Math . . . overlooks frustrations of everyday classes by being positive in his approach to teaching. Center right-Ken Babusiak, Steve Kristoff, and Dyrel Harmon measure o series of parallel wiring. Left-By using the Wheatstone bridge method. Physics students determine precise measurements of resistance. Math principles applied to everyday lives It has been said that math is a framework on which our existence is built. Students in advanced math and science classes learned how basic mathematical principles can be applied to our everyday lives. Physics students learned that electricity and light are not unsolvable mysteries. They found that they appreciated these conveniences much more when they under¬ stood their workings. Matter and energy were proved to be the basis of any existence. Beakers, Bunsen burners, and compounds became familiar instruments to each chemist. The complexities of atomic structure and chemical reactions no longer baffled these students. Exper¬ imentation made it possible for these scientists to make their own discoveries. Advanced algebra furthered studies in imaginary numbers, logarithms, series, and. sequences. Story problems related material to real-life situations. In math analysis, students delved into studies of vectors, functions, and trigonometry. An independent study class was set up for select students, to enable concen tration on areas of special interest. toi Complex mysteries revealed, made clearer in Nature became thrilling to biology students as they were made aware of the complexities of man and his environment. Participants could not help but be fascinated by the perfect order of the universe—from the one-celled algae to the intricate systems of the human body. The mysteries of the coloring of leaves, the blooming of flowers, and the habits of bees all became clearer. The secrets of the sun, moon, and stars were revealed to those studying earth science. Their areas of concentration ranged from the ocean ' s depths to the mountain ' s heights, and included minerals, weather, and prehistoric life. General science was the ideal course for those not wishing to become involved in scientific detail. Instead of concentrating on specific areas, the course attempted to cover a broader range of material. 102 Biology, Science classes 4 Man’s progress viewed in history classes When viewed against the vastness of time, modern man must realize his own unimportance. However, each period of history has had an effect on succeeding generations. History courses sought to help students build on past successes and avoid repeating past failures. Man ' s progress from the Neanderthal period, through the Crusades, the Napoleonic era, and two world wars was traced in World History. The fantastic empires of Babylon and Rome, the dark Medieval ages, the Renaissance, and the terrors of Hitler ' s Germany both frightened and fascinated students. The founding and progress of a great nation were the essence of studies in American History. Left-MR. JOHN KOSTOPOUIOS . . . World History . Chess Club, Junior Class Sponsor. . . often feels thot he has failed his students when they hove done poorly on tests or in class. Center right-Roger Kekeis carefully considers an answer while taking a World History test for on important grade. Upper left-MR. TOM CAMERON .US. History . Assistant Freshman Football. Assistant Varsity Wrestling Coach, Freshmon Class Sponsor does not like giving 105 Social science classes explore man’s life Man . . . A sometimes irrational animal having great difficulty in comprehending his own motives, desires, and actions. Understanding man and his relationships with others formed the basis for psychology and sociology classes. Exper¬ imentation with mice, group discussions, and lectures aided in communicating ideas about behavior patterns, the learning process, and mental disorders. Learning about social problems and their underlying causes was the basic function of studies in sociology. Faced with the new responsibilities of being registered voters, students were more eager to learn about the workings of their government. After reviewing the stands of each candidate, these voters were prepared to make intelligent choices. Living on their mythical island, Clark’s economists discovered that an economic system is necessary for any society. 106 Foreign languages use new methods as uses an informal approach to teaching. Right-MISS KATHLEEN MAZUR . . Spanish . . . Flag Corps, Pom Pon, Sophomore Class, Spanish Club Sponsor . . hopes that her students enjoy class while accepting 108 students learn to communicate, to have fun When wild gestures, pantomimes, drawings, and all else failed, language teachers used their last resort— English. Finding correct tenses, spellings, and pronunciations composed only part of the language student ' s problem. Each knew the frustrations of not being able to express himself because of inadequate vocabulary. Trying to make the learning process fun, ambitious teachers devised many new methods. Newspapers, games, dis¬ cussions, magazines, skits, and room decorations stimulated students ' minds. Films and language lab facilities not only aided communication, they also added a touch of foreign culture. Advanced students had the satisfaction of reading everything from mysteries to love stories in their foreign languages. Upper Center-John Biel and Kevin Herakovich compare their German assignments with each other (or accuracy. left-MRS. LYNNE KOSTOPOUIOS . German German, Music Appreciation Club Sponsor . . . really enjoys working on outside projects with students. Center right-MRS. MARIA ENCINOSA . . . Spanish . Spanish Club Sponsor. . her pronunciation of English words is frequently strange to her students. 109 Business courses benefit future job hunters Whether ready to go out and face the world, or just better prepared for college, most students found they could benefit by taking business courses. Giving up on the hunt-and-peck system, typing students found a much more efficient method. Worn-out erasers, scattered papers, and smear marks were results of an amateur typist ' s efforts at an assignment. Strange little markings, slightly resembling ancient Egyptian writing, took on meaning for shorthand students. After months of practice, these future secretaries could take dictation at an incredible rate of speed. Learning the rules of filing and how to manipulate calculators, dictaphones, adding machines were problems tackled by clerical practice students. An aptitude with figures was desirable for those trying to balance the books in bookkeeping. Running their own imaginary businesses gave students experience in business management and business law. Completing the list of courses in the business field were consumer problems, data processing, general business, and business math. With a firm background in the business department, students found it much easier to find a good job. Center left—Mary Beth Kovach and Paula Hornak use calculators to accumulate sum totals of figures. Upper right-MR. ELDON BUSS . . Bookkeeping, Busi¬ ness law. Business Math, Introduction to Data Process¬ ing .. . hos used many constructive suggestions from his Right-MR. EDWARD SHIELDS . . . Typing, Business Management, Consumer Problems . . . Athletic Director, Cross Country Coach . . . realizes that a defeat is al¬ ways bitter for a coach, but that he must not show his emotions too much. no Expression of talents, creativity, unleashes Providing not only a break in the day, musical organizations and art classes also allowed students to release pent-up emotions. Musicians became totally involved in their music and artists unleashed their creativity on their projects. Vocal selections included sacred, folk, popular, and staged numbers to give students a background in many areas of music. The art of marching and performing with precision and unity was practiced by the band. Technique, tonation, and rhythm were stressed in orchestra rehearsals. Using charcoal, wire, clay, paints, or just paper and pencil, artists created projects which reflected their individual personalities. Musicians and artists enriched their lives through rewarding experiences, while desiring excellence and achieving professionalism. Upper right—MR. JAMES DYCUS . Band Director . Pep Band Sponsor. . finds a lack of time during practices. Center lett-Testing a new technique, band members exhibit their talents at the Winter Band Concert in January. Right-MR. DAVID MATUSIAK . . . Mixed Chorus, O rchestra Director. . Stage Crew Sponsor, Technical Director . . teaches music to elementary pupils at three schools. 112 in Band, Orchestra, Choir, And Art Classes Upper left—Mr. DARRELL CHURCH . . Director of Concert Choir, Girls ' Choir, Boys ' Ensemble, Girls ' Chorus . . . Assists with Stage Crew and Music Appreciation Club . . . operates his own music publishing firm. Upper right-John Martich applies papier-mache to his modern art construction. Center left—Daily Girls ' Chorus members take part in the annual Fall Concert. Right-MISS NORABEL MORRISON ... Art... Art Club Sponsor enjoys sculptur¬ ing, painting, reading, rock collecting, and hiking . . . wonts her students to try out new creative ideas. Special And Physical Ed. Exhibit Dedication Education consists of training not only the mind, but also the body. Freshmen and Sophomores developed coordination, skills, and good sportsmanship by participating in sports such as volleyball, soccer, football, and softball. After rules and techniques had been taught, sides were chosen and gym students gave the game their all. Screams of encouragement to friends, sighs over a body that refuses to do just one more push-up, and groans after a long session were audible evidences of the efforts put forth. Two-second showers, wet hair, exhaustion, fun, and blue bloomers were also memorable parts of gym classes. Special education classes widened knowledge of such subjects as math and spelling through group participation as well as individual endeavors. Upper left-MR. EVERETT THOMAS . Physicol Education, Heolth and Safety Soccer Coach. Audio-Visuol Club Sponsor.. .hos seen an abuse of the freedom of some students. Upper right—MRS JUSTINE PETRUKITAS . Special Education crocheting is one of her Left-MRS. MARGARET KOMPIER Physical Education . follows the philosophy that how one ploys a game is more important thon winning. Center right—Sue Navta develops her volleyball skills while learning the overhead volley. Liberation seen in Clark’s Foods, Crafts, Clark School was finally liberated as girls sawed and hammered while boys sifted and stirred. Practicality was the basis of Mr. Wingen’s girls ' shop class. The girls took great pride in their ability to repair everyday objects and make handy items. Both girls and boys learned the importance of precision in formulating blueprints. " Set the table! Wash the pans! Check the cookies! " became familiar language to both sexes as each gourmet chef proudly ate his own creation. Their tempting aromas wafted down the hall to the typically girl- filled sewing room where beginners were learning parts of the machine, and experienced seamstresses were transforming material into elegant evening gowns. w Hr Right-MISS MARGARET IDE . Foods, Future Home¬ making Home Economics Club Sponsor , likes gardening and golfing . once got locked in a supply room by an oil boys cooking class Far right-MR DAVID HEIN . Industrial Arts, Wood¬ working Tennis Coach . enjoys gardening, all sports, and outdoor activities . . has discovered o loss of pride and responsibility in many students Shop classes while sewers further talents Upper left-MISS MARILYN CREEKMORE . . . Family Living . . likes sewing, skiing, swimming, gourmet cooking . maintains o comfortable atmosphere in her classroom. Upper right-MR. RAY WILLIAMS . Mechanical Drawing, Moth Bridge Club Sponsor . . . tries to prepare students for life os an odult. Center left-MR. DALE WINGEN . Girls ' Shop . is frustrated when project mate¬ rials aren ' t available. Center right—Sylvia Martinez pauses to question Mr. Wingen about the instructions for cutting out a jig saw puzzle. Right—Concentration and determination can be found in the faces of Stan Piatek ond Vince Catanio while working to achieve the finished product in Shop class. Construction begins; administrators focus on A new school year . . . The construction of a new building! Both are symbolic of a beginning. As the foundation of the gym was its blocks of cement, the foundation of our school was the student body. A long steel structure beaming upward was a sign of the ever rising Pioneer. The Board of School Trustees finalized the plans. Ground breaking ceremonies were held and construction went into full swing. A spirited fan, a person with high hopes the principal—Mr. Lockey was responsible for many enthusiastic school days. All phases of a school are said to keep on growing, thus something must always begin. Serving as Dean of Students for his second year, Mr. Tala bay strove to keep disciplinary problems at a minimum. To avoid difficulties, hall passes were required and attendance sheets were collected each hour. Finding substitute teachers, and planning teacher and Thursday activity schedules were tasks pursued by Assistant Principal, Mr. Esterhay. Although forced to take a leave of absence, Mr. Corder and his thoughts were with the school and the guidance department. Upon his return, he continued in his capacity as Director of Guidance and sponsor of National Honor Society. Center left-BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES: Alfred J. Kuhn, President; Dr. Albert L. Kaye, Secretary; Dr. Henry W. Eggers, Vice-president; Max M. Moson ; Ralph J. Po testa. Dr. Robert L. Medcalf, Superintendent. Center right-Mr. Durward Lockey exhibits his true pio neer spirit at the sectional ' s pep assembly. Left-Mr. Durward Lockey, Principal, radiates while checking on some necessary information for his fjes and record books. 118 progress, apply talents, create change Upper left-A view o( the construction during its early stages in the (all shows that it is taking shape. Upper right—Mr. Joseph Esterhay pauses after completing an assignment as Assistant Principal. Center left-Sponsoring the National Honor Society and supervising the Guidance De¬ partment were the jobs for Mr. Arnold Corder. Center right-Mr. David Talabay served as Dean of Students, and wos in charge of disciplining students. Counselors and office personnel offer guidance and Upper left-looking over schedules for the second semester is sophomore counselor Mr. Forrest Welch. Upper right-Mrs. Shirley Allen prepares report cards during a normal, busy day. Center left-Before writing out on admit. Junior and Freshmen counselor Mrs. Mary Merritt listens to one of the many students to whom she is responsible for guiding through high school. Right—Smiling after an active day of counseling Seniors and Freshmen, Miss Doris Myers leaves her office. 120 varied service to Clarkites in need of assistance Guiding Freshmen through their " green " year, helping Sophomores with speech and geometry classes, pushing juniors through scores of tests, and aiding Seniors in making vital decisions were jobs handled by counselors Miss Myers, Mrs. Merritt, and Mr. Welch. Finding schedules and combinations, answer¬ ing questions, and depositing money were only a small part of the daily routine of Mrs. Muscarella, Mrs. Carlson, Mrs. Wagner, and Mrs. Brennan. Mrs. Allen, the guidance office secre¬ tary, helped with testing programs, schedules, and all types of forms. Cut fingers, bloody noses, imaginary headaches, and a variety of other ailments were quickly cured by Mrs. Greer. The librarians provided books, magazines, and pamphlets for research papers, reports, or more rarely, just for pleasure. 121 A Youth Identifies . . . Outstanding efforts of individuals rewarded The Senior year was filled with the out¬ standing efforts of many individuals. Based on seven semesters of work, the top ten seniors were determined, with John Mecklin as valedictorian and Charlotte Winebarger as salutatorian. Charlotte Winebarger was announced as th«; recipient of the DAR award. This award is given yearly to one senior girl who has shown outstanding leadership in social opportunity areas. In addition to their other achievements, John and Charlotte became National Merit Finalists, which Clark has not had more than one of since 1967. At the end of go-steady week, seniors showed what they thought of their classmates by choosing Ideal Seniors. Junior Rotarians were selected so that one senior boy would represent Clark each month. NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS-C. Winebarger, J. Mecklin. IDEAL SENIORS—Front Row: S. Stanutz, D. Herakovich, Couple; P. Wall, Talent, J. Holik, King and Queen. Second Row: S. Priesol, Personality, Dress, Friendly,- S. Profilovich, Happy; K. Moruszczak, Nickname; R. Stout, Dimples, J Mecklin, Most Likely to Succeed. Third Row: J. Davidson, Eyes, Legs; C. Berlond, Dance; T. Krieger, Wit, Spirit; N. Milligan, Laugh; K. Bobos, Walk. Fourth Row: D. Horgett, Dance; M. Lewandowski, Nose; G. Cuculic, Hair; R. Dvors- cak, Smile; G. Hmurovich, Athletic. Fifth Row: M. Katchmar, Nickname,- M. Gaylor, Happy, Spirit; R. Benko, Nose; E. Vargo, Dress; A. Angel, Walk; F. Motion, Hair. Bock Row: B. Bernicky, Eyes; K. Hardesty, Friendly, Personality. J- Shimalo, Legs, J. Mottet, Athletic, Dimples; M Pavlik, laugh. 124 Seniors’ Homecoming float takes first place Guided by the sponsorship of Miss Reed and Mr. Talabay, the Seniors took on their responsibility of leading the school in the year ' s activities. The Seniors began their year by placing first in the Homecoming float competition, the yell contest, and the Field Night Activities. Later during the year, the Seniors sponsored their class dance, " Good Grief, We ' re Graduating. " As the year ' s end drew closer, the pace for the Seniors quickened with the Prom at the Dorchester Inn, the Senior Banquet, baccalaureate, and finally the commencement exercises on June 8. Senior Class Officers and Sponsors—D. Rusnak, treos., Mr. Talaboy, Miss Reed, S. Profllovich, sec., K. Kiraly, pres., M. Katchmar, v. pres. ANNE ALLEN—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; French Club 1-4 (Sec. 1,4; Pres. 4) ; GAC 2-4; Girls ' State; National Honor Society 3,4 (Treas.); Reading Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 4; David and Lisa. ALAN ANGEL—Booster Club 4 ; C-Club 1-4; Cross Country l-4 ; Ideal Senior Walk; Spanish Club 12; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4; STEVE ARENDAS—Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 3-4 ; Science Projects Club 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Lord Love an Ugly Duck. MICHAEL BADNARIK—AVO 1-4; Booster Club 4, Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 3; Cross Country 1-2; Photography Club 4 ; Science Projects Club 4, Spanish Club 1-2; Tennis 1-2; Wrestling 2. BOB BAN AS—Biology Club 1-3; Chess Club 1; Choral Dept. 1-3; Con¬ servation Club 3-4; Forensics 1, National Forensics League 1; Science Projects Club 1-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Lord Love an Ugly Duck. JILL BANIK—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; FTA 3; Pioneer News 4 ; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 1-3; Y-Teens 1-2. JOE BARAN—Booster Club 2-4; Bridge Club 3; Pinochle Club 3. RON BARANY-Art Club 2-3,- AVO 1; Chess Club 1; Choral Dept. 1-2, Science Projects Club 2. CATHY BECICH-Booster Club l-4 ; Forensics 1; FTA 1 ; GAC 1; Latin Oub 1; Library Club 1; Pioneer News 1; Y-Teens 1-2. 126 ANDY BENCUR PAM BENCUR-Booster Club 1-4; GAC 1-4; Library Club 2-3 (Sec.); Y- Teens 1-2. RON BENKO-AVO 1-2; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 2-4; Ideal Sen¬ ior Nose; Pioneer News 2-3; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew 1-4 ; Student Council 3; Thespians 3-4. CHRIS BERLAND-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2-4); Choral Dept. 1-2; French Club 1-4; GAC 1-4; Ideal Senior Dance; Library Club 3-4; Pinochle Club 2; Y-Teens 1 ROBERT BERINCKY—Art Club 1-4 (V-Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Booster Club 1-2; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); Football 1 ; Ideal Senior Eyes; Soccer 1-4. BILL BIELASCO—Art Club 1-2; AVO 1-3 (Treas.); Conservation Club 3-4 (Pres.); Football 1-2; Library Club 1. JEFF BLAZAK—AVO I; Baseball 1-2; Conservation Club 3; Football 1-4; Wrestling 1-2. MIKE BLAZAK KATHY BOBOS—Booster Club 1-4; Chorual Dept. l-4 ; GAC 1-4; Ideal Senior Walk; National Honor Society 4; Pioneer News 2-3; Powder Horn 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Student Council 2-4; Y-Teens 1. TOM BROWN—AVO 2-4 ; Booster Club 1-2; Stage Crew 2. RON BRUMMETT ARLENE BUBASH—Booster Club 1-3; Conservation Club 3; Health Ca¬ reers Club 2-3, Red Cross 2, Y-Teens 1-2. 127 LINDA CHAVARRIA-Booster Club 1-4, Chess Club 1,2,4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4 ; Drama Club 2-3; Health Careers Club 4 ; Spanish Club 1-4 (V-Pres. 3); Y-Teens 3. BERNIE CHIDALEK-Booster Club l-4 ; Drama Club 3; Spanish Club 1-3; Y-Teens 2. DIANE CHORBA-Booster Club 1-4. DONALD COLBERT DOROTHY COLBERT-Art Club l-4 ; Band 1-3; Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept. 1-3; GAC 1; Heolth Creers 1-3. JOHN CONDES—Accidentals 4, Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept, 1-4; Drama Club 2-4; French Club 1-2; Pinochle Club 2-4 ; Student Council I- 2; Thespians 3-4; David ond Lisa; Don ' t Drink the Water; Lord Love an Ugly Duck. LORI CONDES—Booster Club 1-2; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1-4 (Libr. 3-4); Conservation Club 3; Drama Club 1-3; French Club 1-2 (Sec.); Girls ' Ensemble 4 ; Pinochele Club 2; Student Council 1-4; Thespians 4 GAYLE CUCULIC—Booster Club 1-4, Chess Club 2-3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Qass Officer 2 (Treas.); Conservation 3-4; Flag Corps 2; GAC l-4 ; Ideal Senior Hair; National Honor Society 4 ; Powder Horn 3 (Ident. Ed.); Pom Pon Corps 3 (Choreog) 4 (Leader); Quill and Scroll 3; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council 1-3. RITA DABERTIN—Booster Club 1-2; Choral Dept. 1, Drama 3-4; Foren¬ sics 2-4; GAC 2-4; Literary Club I ; National Forensics League 2-4,• Read¬ ing Club 3; Spanish Club 2; Thespians 3-4; David and Lisa,- Don ' t Drink the Water. JAN DAVIDSON-Art Club I, Booster Club 1-3; Drama Club 3; GAC 1; Homecoming Attendant 2; Ideal Senior Eyes; Ideal Senior Legs; Thes¬ pians 3; Twirlers 2-4 ; Y-Teens 1. JOANNE DEMKOVICH-Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4 ; Drama Club 3; Forensics 2-4 (Sec. 3); GAC l-4 ; Heolth Careers Club A, National Forensics League 3-4; Pioneer News 2- 3 (Page Ed ); Powder Horn A, Quill and Scroll 3-4 ; Red Cross 1; Spanish Qub 1-2; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 2. DON DENTON—Baseball 2-4; Booster Club 1-2, Football 1-3; Gymnas¬ tics 2; Photography Club 2. JANET DILBECK—Booster Club I; Drama Club 3; Library Club 1-3. STEVE DOMBROWSKI—Booster Club 1-4; Conservation Club 3-4; Drama Club 1; Gymnastics 1; Music Appreciation 4. BILL DOODY—Booster Club 1-2; Football 1-2; Track 1-3; Wrestling 1-3. 128 DALE DOOLEY—Booster Club 3; Conservotion Club 3; Cross Country 1 ; Football 1; Track 2. DIANE DOPPLER—Booster Club 1 -4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 4 ; Cho¬ ral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 4 ; Forensics 4; F rench Club 4 ; Club 1-2; FTA3; GAC 1-2; Health Careers Club 4 ; Pinochele Club 3; Pioneer News 2-4 (Corres.); Powder Horn 4; Quill and Scroll 3; Y-Teens 3. DENISE DUBCZAK—Band 1-4; Booster Club 3; Drama Club 3-4, GAC 1- 4 ; Health Careers Club l-4 ; Orchestra 3-4 ; National Honor Society 4 ; Pioneer News 2, Pinochele Club 3, Powder Horn 7, Spanish Club 1-4; Thespians 3-4; David and Lisa; The Remarkable Incident at Carson Cor¬ ners; Summertree. SHERLYNN DUBISH-Booster Club 1, Y-Teens 2. VERNA DUKES REGGIE DVORSCAK-Booster Club 1-4 (Sec.); Cheerleader 3; Chess Club 2-3; Choral Dept. 1 -4; FT A 2; GAC I -4 ; Ideal Senior Smile; Orches¬ tra 2; National Honor Society 4 ; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council 4. CASSIE DYBELL-Booster Club 1-2; GAC l-2 ; Red Cross 2, Y-Teens 2. PATTY DZURILLA DIANE EDGECOMB-Art Club 1,3-4; Booster Club 1-2,4; GAC 1; Red Cross 1; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 2. STEVE EMERY—Baseball 2-4; Booster Club 1; C-Club 4 ; Cross Country 1-2; Dramo Club 3; Forensics 4 ; National Forensics League 4 ; Photogra¬ phy Club 2; Pioneer News 3; Thespians 4 ; Don ' t Drink the Water. ED FEDERENKO—Band 2-4 ; Booster Club I; Choral Depv 1-2; Latin Qub 1-4; Pinochele Club 2-3; Pioneer News 3-4 (Ed.) CHRIS FEKETE—Art Club 1-3. (Trees.); Booster Club 4 ; Conservation Club 3-4; Y-Teens 2. RITA FERNANDEZ—Booster Club 3-4; Creative Writing Club 3; Interna¬ tional Exchange School 3; Latin Club 1-4 (Sec.-Treas); Pioneer News 3-4, Spanish Club 3-4 ; Y-Teens 2. SUE FILIPIAK—Accidentals 4. Art Club 1-2, Booster Club 14 Choral Dept. 1-4; Forensics 1-3; GAC 1-4; German Club l -4 ; (V-Pres ); Indiana University Honors Program in Foreign Longuages-German, Notional Honor Society 3-4 ; Pioneer News 2, Powder Horn 4; Stage Crew 2. Stu¬ dent Council 4.- Y-Teens 2. KATHY FOSTER-Band 3; Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept 1-2. Con¬ servotion Club 3.- FTA 3; Heolth Careers Club 1.4; Latin Club 1 -2; Library Qub 4; Y-Teens 1 129 MIKE GAYLOR—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Football 1-3; Ideal Senior Happy; Ideal Senior Spirit; Track 1-3; Wrestling 1. LES GIBBS—Band 1; Basketball 1, Booster Club 2-4; Chess Club 1-2, Choral Dept. 1-4; Cross Country 1-2; Ideal Senior Smile; Music Appre¬ ciation Club 4 ; Soccer 203; Student Council 4 (Cab.),- lord Love an Ugly Duck. JOHN GRAUN—Booster Club 1-2; C-Club 3; Football 1-3; Photography Club 2, Track 1-2. LYNN HAHNEY—Booster Club 1 -2; Chess Club 1; Conservation Club 3- 4; Drama Club 3; Pinochele Club 2-3; Red Cross 1 ; Y-Teens 2. JIM HAIG—Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept. 1-2; Chess Club 1-2 Con¬ servation Club 4; Football 1-3; Gymnastics 1-2; Pinochele 1-3 Soccer l-4 ; Science Projects Club 4. GLORIA HALIK—Accidentals 4 ; Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 4); Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 1-4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Coun¬ cil 4; Y-Teens 2; Don ' t Drink the Water. JIM HALIK—Accidentals 4, Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 4 ; Football 1-2; Freshman and Sophomore Class Presi¬ dent; Gymnastics 1-2; Ideal Senior King; Junior Rotarians; Soccer 3-4; Student Council 1-4 (Pres.); Track 1-2; Wrestling 1. DAVE HARGETT-Art Club 1 ; Booster Club 3; Footboll 2; Gymnastics • Ideal Senior Dance. LAUREL HAYES—Booster Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-2, French Club GAC 1-2; Girls ' Ensemble 1; Y-Teens. 130 LELA HENRY-Booster Club 2-3; Y-Teens 2. DAVE HERAKOVICH-Booster Club 1-2; Bovs ' Slate 4 ; C-Club 3-4; Con¬ servation Club 3; Forensics 3; German Club 1-2; Ideal Senior Couple; Junior Rotarians 4; National Forensics League 3-4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3-4, Pioneer News 3-4 (Sports Writer), Powder Horn (Sports Ed.); Quill ond Scroll 3-4; Reading Club 1-2; Student Council 4 (V-Pres.) ; Ten¬ nis 3-4; Track 1 -2; Don ' t Drink the Water KAREN HIGGENS GWEN HMUROVICH—Booster Club 1 -4, French Club 2; GAC 1-4 (Head of Sports 3; Pres. 4); Girls ' GAA Basketball Team 2; Ideal Senior Athletic; Reading Club 2,- Student Council 3. CARL HORECKY—Booster Club; Chess Club 2; Cross Country 1-3; Con¬ servation Club 3-4; Pioneer News 2-3; Soccer 2-4; Stage Crew 2; Student Council 4 (Ecologist); Wrestling 1-3. PAULA HORNAK—Biology Club 2-3; Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 2-3; Choral Dept. 1-2; Conservation Club 4 ; GAC 2; National Honor Society 3-4; P ioneer News3-4 ; Spanish Club 1-4 (Sec. 3). TERESA HOWELl-Band 1-2; Booster l-4 ; GAC 1-2, Health Careers Club I; Pioneer News 1-3; Spanish Club 1; Y-Teens. DEBBIE HRIC-Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Dept. 1-2; Flag Corps 2 ; French Club 1-4 (V-Pres., Pres.),- Girls ' State Alternate; Girls ' En¬ semble 1 -2; National Honor Society 3-4; Pom Pon Corps 3-4 (Sec.); Pow¬ der Horn 4 (Ad. Ed.),- Reading Club 4. JERRY JAJCHIK Seniors show how the Pioneers will trample Hammond High Wildcats. 131 ANNE JAKUBCZYK-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; GAC 1-4, li¬ brary Club 3-4 (Sec.). IRENE JANIEC—Biology Club 1; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab.), Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 4 ; Health Careers 1 (Pres.); Latin Club 1-2; National Honor Society 3-4; Pioneer News 1-4 (Writer, Special Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3-4; Stage Crew 1-2; Y-Teens 1. JEFF JANIGA-AVO 3; Booster Club 1-3, Stage Crew 2 CHARLENE JERZYK-Booster Club l-4 ; Health Careers Club I- 1-2; Y- Teens 1-2. MARY JO JEZ-Biology Club 2-3; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Cho¬ ral Dept, 1 -2. Conservation Club 4 ; GAC 1 -4, Notional Honor Society; 3- 4; Spanish Club l-4 ; Student Council 3, Twirlers 1-4 (Ass ' t Leader 3, Leader 4); Y-Teens 1-2. TERRY JEZUIT—Reading Club I. JOANNE JONES-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 4 ; Lotin Club 1-2; National Honor Society 4 ; Pom Pon Corps 3-4; Student Council 1-2,4; Y-Teens 2. CINDY KAMIN—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-2; GAC 1-4 (Pres. 3); Girls ' GAA Basketball Team 2; Stage Crew 3-4 ; Spanish Club 2; Thes- LINDA KAMINSKY—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept, 1-3; Home Econom¬ ics Club 4 ; GAC 1-2, Health Careers Club 1; Pioneer Newsl-3; Spanish Qub 1; Y-Teens 1 MARY KAMINSKY—Choral Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 1; Forensics 1- 2; French Club 1-2; FTA l ; GAC 1-3; Library Club 1-2; Reading Club 1. TOM KAMINSKY-Booster Club 3-4. C-Club 3-4 ; Spanish Club 1-2; Ten¬ nis 3-4; Track 1-2; Don ' t Drink the Water. SUSIE KANTOR-Booster Club l-4 ; Bridge Club 4 ; Choral Dept. l-4 ; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 1; Nationol Honor Society 3-4 ; Powder Horn 4 (Proofreader); Spanish Club 1-3 (Trees.); Stage Crew 3. JOSEPH KANYUR JANE KASPRZAK-Booster Club 1-4, Bridge Club 4; French Club 4 ; Y- Teens 2. BILL KESSLER-Government Leadership Conference 3 ; Music Apprecia¬ tion Club 4 ; Notional Honor Society 3-4 ; Spanish Club 1-2. 132 BOB KIEPURA-Boseboll 1-4; C-Club 3-4, Football 1. KATHY KIRALY-Booster Club 2-3; Chess Club 4 ; Drama Club 3-4 ; Fo¬ rensics 2-4; FT A 4 ; GAC 1 -4; Latin Club I -4 (V-Pres. 2); National Forensics League 2-4 (Pres. 3); Pioneer News 2-4 (Feat. Ed 3, Times Corres. 4); Quill and Scroll 3-4, Spanish Club 3-4; Senior Class President, Stage Crew 3- 4 ; Thespians 3-4; Y-Teens I; The Remarkable Incident at Carson Corners. ALICE KIRBY-Booster Club l-3 ; Choral Dept 1-2; Drama Club 2, Foren¬ sics 1; German Club 1-2, Red Cross 1; Stage Crew 3; Thespians 3-4 ; Da¬ vid and Lisa; Don ' t Drink the Water, The Remarkable Incident at Carson Corners; Tom Jones; Up the Down Staircase. DAVE KNAZUR-AVO 1-3; Booster Club 1, Conservation Club 3-4 ; Pio¬ neer News 1, Spanish Club I, Stage Crew l ; Student Council 2. JOANNE KOMYATTE-Booster Club l-2 ; Choral Dept. 1-2, GAC 1, Pio¬ neer News 3, Student Council I PAT KORBEL-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 3; Health Careers Club 4, Pioneer News 2-4 (Artist); Powder Horn 3 (Index Ed.) ; Quill and Scroll 2-4; Red Cross 3; Spanish Club 1-2,4 (Sec. 1); Student Council 2; Y-Teens PEGGY KOSIOR-Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept. 1-3; Conservation Club 4 ; Drama Club 3; Forensics 3; Reading Club 2; Spanish Club 1-4; Stage Crew 3; Thespians 4. BOB KOSTANCZUK-Baseball 2-4; Conservation Club 3; Gymnastics 1; Soccer 1; Spanish Club 1-2. RON KOTTKA-AVO 3; Basketball I; Booster Club 1-4, Chorol Dept. I- 4; Cross Country 1-2; Soccer l-4 ; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew 1-3; Lord Love an Ugly Duck. MARY BETH KOVACH-Booster Club 1 -4, Choral Dept I -4; GAC 1 -4. German Club 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 4; Library Club I; National Honor So¬ ciety 4, Powder Horn 4 (Subs. Ed.); Stage Crew 3; Student Council 2-3. TERRI KRIEGER-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-4; GAC 2-4, Reading Club 1; Ideal Senior Spirit; Ideal Senior Wit. NANCY KRISTON-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3); Choral Dept 1-3. GAC I- 4; Library Club I ; Powder Horn 4 (Proofreader); National Honor Society 4 ; Spanish Club 1-3; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 3. LINDA KRITZ-Booster Club 1-4, Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-4; Pom Pon Corps 4 ; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club I -2; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 1,4 BARB KRYSZEWICKI-Art Club 1-2, Booster Club 1; French Club 1-2 JIM KUSSY-Band 3; Booster Club 4 ; C-Club 4, Spanish Club 2; Wres¬ tling 3. 133 ROY LABRANT-Booster Club 1-4 ; Bridge Club 3; Conservation Club 3- 4; Cross Country 1-2; German Club 1-2; Library Club 1; Photography Club 4; Pioneer News 2-3 (Prod. Ed.) ; Powder Horn (Photographer); Soc¬ cer 1-2; Stage Crew 2-4; Thespians 3-4 ; Wrestling 1-2; David and Lisa. CHARLES LEGG BRIAN LESAR-Baseball 1-4; French Club 1-2. MARCHELL LEWANDOWSKI-Booster Club 1-4, Choral Dept. 1-4; GAC 1-4; Ideal Senior Nose; Reading Club 2; Spanish Club 1-2; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 4; Y-Teens I. PETE LIVOS-Booster Club 1. STEPHEN MARKOVICH-Art Club 1, Booster Club 1; Chess Club 1; Cho¬ ral Dept. 1; Football 1; Track 1; Wrestling 1; The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corners. KEVIN MARTIN-AVO 1-4; Choral Dept. 1 ; Conservation Club 3-4 ; Dramo Club 1-3; Gymnastics 1-2; Latin Club 1-3 (Pres.) ; Reading Club 3; Science Projects Club 4; Soccer 2-4; Stage Crew 1-2; Student Council 1; Thespians 3-4; Dovid and Lisa,- Don ' t Drink the Water; The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corners; Summertree. LAURA MARTINEZ-Booster Club 3-4; International Exchange School 3; Latin Club 1-4 (Sec,2, Treas. 3); National Honor Society 3-4; (Sec.); Pio¬ neer News 2-4 (News Ed.) ; Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 3-4; Y-Teens 2. SYLVIA MARTINEZ-Booster Club 1-4; Forensics 2; Photography Club 1, Pioneer News 4 ; Powder Horn 4; Spanish club 1-4 (Pres., V-Pres.); Y-Teens KAREN MARUSZCZAK-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2; Choral Dept. 1- 3; FTA 2; GAC 1-4; Ideal Senior Nickname; Library Club 1-2; Pinochle Club 2 ; Pioneer News 1-2; Powder Horn 1-4; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1-2. FRANK MATLONBaseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Chess Club 3; Con¬ servation Club 4; Cross Country 1-2; German Club 1; Ideal Senior Hair; JOHN MATURA-C-Club 3-4; Chess Club 1-3; Cross Country 1; Con¬ servation Club 3-4; Forensics 2-4 ; Music Appreciation 4 ; National Foren¬ sics League 2-4 (Parliamentarian); Spanish Club 1-2; Tennis 3-4; Track 1. TERRY MAYCUNICH-Booster Club 3-4. GEORGINA MCPHERON-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 2, Health Ca¬ reers Club 3-4; Home Economics Club 4; Reading Club 1; Red Cross 3. JOHN MECKLIN-Baseball 1, Basketball l-4 ; (Varsity Co-Captor Booster Club 1; Chess Club 2-3; Cross Country 1; Junior Rotarian 4 Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Notional Honor Society 4 , Valedictorian. 134 KEN MERRY GREG MICHALAK-Booster Club l ; Chess Club 1-2; Choral Dept. l-4 ; Conservation Club 3-4; German Club 1-2; Science Projects 1. LINDA MICHALAK-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 4; National Honor Society 4 ; Pom Pons 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council 2-4. JOE MIKLUSAK NANCY MILLIGAN-Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept. 1-4, Flog Corps 3,- French Club 1-4; Freshman Cheerleader; GAC l-4 ; Girls ' Ensemble l-4 ; Ideal Senior Laugh; National Honor Society 3-4; Pom Pons 4; Powder Horn 4 (Typist); Student Council 1-3; Y-Teens 1-2. SHARON MODJESKI-Band 1-4; (Veep 4); Booster Club 1-4, Choral Dept. 1-2; Drama Club 1; GAC 1-4; Orchestra 1-3; Powder Horn 4; Span¬ ish Club 1; Stage Crew ! ; Y-Teens I; Don ' t Drink the Water,- Tom Jones; The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corners. MARTY MORRIS—Baseball 1; Choral Dept. 2; Cross Country t; Football I; Spanish 1. JIM MOTTET—Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 1 -4 ; Boys ' State 4; C-Club 3- 4 (Pres. 4) ; Choral Dept. 1-4; Football 1-4 (Copt. 4); Ideal Senior Athletic; Ideal Senior Dimples; Junior Rotarian 4; Latin Club 1-4 (Veep 2); Na¬ tional Honor Society 3-4; Track 1 -4. DAVE MROZ-AVO 1; Basketball 1; Booster Club 4; C-Club 2-4; Cross Country 1-4; Student Council 1; Track 1-4. HOLLY MUSIELAK-Art Club 1; Booster l-4 ; Choral Dept. 1-2; Drama Club 3; GAC 1-4; German Club 2; Pioneer News 1-2; Powder Horn 4; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 2. PAT NOVOSEL-Booster Club 3-4; Drama Club 2, German Club 1-3; Stage Crew 3-4; Thespians 4. NANCY NOVOTNEY-Booster Club l-4 ; Spanish Club 1-2. DEBBIE NOVOTNY-Booster Club 1-4, Choral Dept. 1-3; Drama Club 3; Flag Corps 2,- FTA 1-2; GAC 1-4 (Trees. 3); Girls ' Ensemble 1; Home¬ coming Attendant 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pom Pons 3-4; Powder Horn 3-4 (Underclass Ed. 3, Editor-inChief 4) ; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Span¬ ish Club 1-2 (Trees. 2); Student Council 2-4 ; Summertree. AL NOWAK-AVO 2-3; Chess Club 1 -2; Conservation Club 3,- French Club I; German Club 2. 135 MIKE OLIVER —AVO l-3 ; Football 1-3; Reading Club I. JOHN PALKO-AVO 3 (Sec); Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4, Con¬ servation Club 3; Football 1; Spanish Club 1. DAVE PALLO-AVO 2,3; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1, Biology Club 1,2; Booster Club I -4; Football 1,2; German Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2; Pinochle Club 3; Spanish Club 1.2 (Veep 2); Student Council Cab. (Assemblies) 4; Don ' t Drink the Water. PAULA PALOVCIK—Booster Club l-4 : Choral Dept. 1-3; GAC l-4 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1, Pioneer News 2, Powder Horn 4 ; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1. PAT PARKS-Art Club 1, Bridge Club 2 ; Choral Dept. 1.2; Chess Club 3; Conservation Club 4; GAC l-4 ; I. U. Honor Student 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Powder Horn (Senior Ed.) 4 ; Spanish Club 1-4; Student Coun¬ cil 1-3 (Treasurer 4). MIKE PAVLIK-Boys ' State 3; Booster Club I -4, Booster Club Cab. 3,4 (Parliamentarian); C-Club 3,4; Forensics 2-4; German Club 1,2; Golf 2-4 ; Ideal Senior Laugh; Junior Rotorians 4 ; National Forensics League 2-4; National Honor Society 3,4 ; Pioneer News 3,4 (Sports Writer); Powder Horn 4 (Sports Ed.),- Quill ond Scroll 3,4 ; Student Council Cab. (PTSA Chairman); Tennis 2-4; The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corners 2; Don ' t Drink the Water. RON PETERS-AVO 3.4; Booster Club 4 ; Boys ' Ensemble 2; Chess Club 1-3; Football 1. EILEEN PETYO-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4, Choral Dept. l-4 ; (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); French Club 1-4; GAC 1.2. Powder Horn 4 (Lit. Ed.) MARY PLEMICH-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1,2; Conservation Club; Forensics 2; FTA 2-4; Notional Honor Society 3,4 ; Pinochle Club 3; Pioneer News 2,3 (Typist); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-4; (Veep 4); Y-Teens 1,2. 136 CINDY POI-Art Club 2-4; Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 4; Choral Dept. 2-4; French Club 4 ; Spanish 1,2. MARY PONDO-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1,2; GAC 1-4; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn 2; Y-Teens 1,2. RITA POPLAWSKI-Booster Club 2-4 (Publicity 4); Choral Dept. 1,2; GAC 1-4; Pinochle Club 2,3; Powder Horn 4 (Subscription Ed.); Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1. SUZEE PRIESOL-Booster Club 1-4, Choral Dept. I; GAC I; Home¬ coming Queen; Ideal Senior Dress; Ideal Senior Friendly; Ideal Senior Personality; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council Cab. 1,2 (Publicity, Activities); Twirlers 1-4. SOPHIE PROFILOVICH-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1,2; Forensics 2; FTA 3,4; German Club 2-4 (Treas. 3,4); Ideal Senior Happy, Pioneer News 1; Student Council 2,4. JOAN PUPLAVA-Booster Club 1-4, Spanish Club 1,2. CHERYL PUSCAK-Booster Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Forensics 1 2. Spanish Club l-4 ; Y-Teens I X MARY PYKOSZ-Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 2; Choral Dept. 1-3; GAC 1-4; Latin Club 1-4 (Pres, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Latin Honor Program 3; National Honor Society 3,4, Powder Horn 4 (Advertising Ed.); Stage Crew 3; Student Council 4; Y-Teens 1,2. JANET RADLOFF-Booster Club 1, Reading Club 1. MARIAN RECZEK-Booster Club 2-4 (Cab. 4). MARILYN REFFKIN-Biology Club 3; Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Forensics 2-4; French Club 1-4 (Veep 4); GAC 1-3; National Honor Society 3,4, Powder Horn 4 (Lit. Ed); Science Projects 4. JOHN ROBERTSON-AVO 1 2; Booster Club A, C-Club 2-4; Con¬ servation Club 3; Cross Country 1-4; Pinochle Club 3; Track 1-4. FRANK ROKOSZ-AVO 2; Booster Club 2-4 ; Chess Club 3, Notional Honor Society 3,4. Powder Horn 3,4; Student Council Cab. 4 (Activities Chairmon); Soccer 2-4. PAM ROSASCHI DIANE ROZINSKI—Booster Club 2-4 ; Choral Dept 2.3, GAC 2. Health Careers 4 ; Powder Horn 4, Pioneer News 4 137 NANCY RUSNACK-Art Club 1; Booster Club 1-4 Choral Dept. 1,2; GAC 1-4; Health Careers 3, Pioneer News; 2, Powder Horn 2; Reading Club I; Y-Teens 1,2. DANEEN RUSNAK-Band 1,2; Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flog Corps 3; Pom Pons 4; Student Council 3. BARB RYCERZ-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1,2; Forensics 2; GAC 1- PAULINE SCEPKOWSKI—Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Chess Club 2; Cho¬ ral Dept. 1-4; French Club 1,2, GAC l-4 ; Powder Horn 4 ; Science Projects 4 ; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Tom Jones. WANDA SENTELL LOU ANN SERAFIN-Band 1-3; Booster Club l-4 ; Chess Club 2,3; Cho- rol Dept. 1-4; Conservation Club 3,4; Drama Club 1; Knitting 1 ; Latin Club 1 -4 (Pres. 2, Veep 3); Orchestra 1 -A, Pinochele 2, Pioneer News 2,3; Reading Club 1; Red Cross 1,2; Spanish Club 3; Stage Crew 1-3; Y-Teens CINDY SHIMALA-Booster Club 1,2,4; Reading Club 1; Y-Teens 2. JOE SHIMALA-Baseball 1,2; Basketball l-4 ; Booster Club 1-4; (Pres. 4); Chess Club 1-3; Football 1,2; German Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2; Ideal Senior Legs; Junior Rotarians 4; Spanish Club 1-3; LINDA SHIMALA-Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1,3; Chess Club 3; Conservation Club 3; Future Physicians 2; GAC 1-4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2 (Veep 2); Student Council 1-4; Y-Teens 2. DOREEN SIMCHAK-Booster Club 1-3; Choral Dept. 1,2; Spanish Club DONNA SINAJ-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1 ; GAC 1 MICHELE SINAJ-Booster Club 1-4, GAC 1. RICH SINGER-Booster Club 4 ; Chess Club 1,2; Conservation Club 3,4; Germon Club 1-3. STACIA SKURA-Booster Club l-4 ; Choral Dept. 2; Conservation Club 3; Dramo Club 3; Y-Teens 1,2. AL SKURKA-Booster Club A, Chess Club 1; Football 4; Hi-Y 1 ; Spanish Club 3; Wrestling 1. 138 SUE SLOWIAK—Bond l-4 ; Booster Club 3,4, Chess Club 2,3; Con¬ servation Club 4, Health Careers 2; Lotin Club 1-3; Music Appreciation 4; Orchestra 1, String Club 2; Tom Jones. CHRIS SLUPSKI—Art Club 1 -3; Booster Club 1 -4 ; Choral Dept. 1; Foren¬ sics 1; Health Careers 1; Library Club 1-4; Y-Teens 3. VIVIAN SMITH-Art Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,4; Spanish Club 1-4. MARILYN SOLKEY—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club l ; Choral Dept. 1-3; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1-3; Pom Pons 3,4. CINDY SPANBURG-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 12; Library Club 4; Pioneer News 3; Student Counci l 1. DIANE SPROCH-Art Club 1-4 (Pres. 3); Booster Club 1-3; Drama Club 4 ; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 12- SANDY STANUTZ-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2 ; Choral Dept. l-4 ; Flag Corps 3; FTA 1; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 1,4; Health Careers 2; Ideal Senior Couple; Latin Club 1 -3; Pinochele Club 3; Pioneer News 2, Pom Pons 4 ; Powder Horn 4 (Senior Ed.); Student Council 1,2,4 (Assem¬ blies Co-Chairman); Y-Teens 1,2. JEANNINE STEPNOSKI RHONDA STOUT-Art Club 1; Booster Club 1-4, Choral Dept. l-4 ; Con¬ servation Club 4; Flog Corps 3; French Club 1,2; GAC 1-4; Health Ca¬ reers 1; Ideal Senior Dimples; Pom Pons 4; Student Council 3. CELESTE SURMA-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3); Cheerleader 3; Choral Dept. 2-4; Conservation Club 4 ; Forensics 2; GAC 1,2; Spanish Club 2-4; Student Council 2-4. PHYLLIS SZARMACH-Band 1-4, Booster Club 1-4, Chess Club 2,3; Con¬ servation Club 4 ; Latin Club 1-3; Music Appreciation 4 ; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 3,4. RICH SZPRYCHEL-Accidentals 4 ; Booster Club 3,4; Choral Dept. 2-4; Football 2,3; Ideal Senior Wit; Powder Horn 4 ; Track 2,3. DEBBIE SZURA—Booster Club 1; Choral Dept. 12; Conservation Club 4 ; Drama Club 2; French Club 2; Health Careers 2 ; Reading Club 3. PAT TALABAY-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1,2; Home Ec. Club 4 (Chairman); Library Club 3,4. CRISELDA TAMEZ-Booster Club 1 -4 ; Choral Dept. 3; Conservation Club 4 ; Forensics 2; GAC 1 -4, Pioneer News 3, Powder Horn 3; Spanish Club 1-4; Student Council 4 ; Don ' t Drink the Water. 139 REATHA THOMPSON LINDA TINSLEY-Reading Club l ; Red Cross 2,3; Y-Teens 3. MERRY TINSLEY-Booster Club 1 -A, Health Careers 3; Home Ec. Club A (Chairman); Library Club I; Red Cross. MAUREEN TKACZ—Band 1-3; Booster Club 3, Chess Club 1-3; GAC 1-3; Latin Club 1-3; National Honor Society 4 ; Orchestra 1-3. CINDI TOKARZ-Booster Club 1-4 ; Choral Dept. 1,2 ; GAC l-4 ; Health Careers 3 (Veep); Latin Club 1-3; Pioneer News 1,2; Sewing Club 4 ; Y- Teens 2. PAT TOKARZ-Booster Club l-4 ; GAC 1-4; Heolth Careers 1-3; Reading Club I (Sec.); Y-Teens 1,2. GEORGE TOMKO—Booster Club I -4; Chess Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2. THOM TOMKO-Basketball Statistician 2-4; Chess Club 2 ; Choral Dept. 2-4; (Concert Choir Pres. 4) ; Football Manager 2-4; Ideal Senior Talent, Junior Rotarians 4 ; String Club. CATHY TROKSA—Accidentals 4; Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 2; Cheerleader 1,3; Choral Dept. l-4 ; GAC 1-4, Girls ' Ensemble 2,3; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3.4; Student Council 1,2,4 (Cab. 4-lntramurals); Lord Love an Ugly Duck. DIANE TRZUPEK-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-3; Bridge Club 7, Choral Dept. 1,2; GAC 1-4; Red Cross 3; Spanish Club 2; Y-Teens 2. ED VARGO-AVO 7, Booster Club 2-4; C-Club 2,3; Chess Club 2,3; Con¬ servation Club 3,4; Football 1-4; Ideal Senior Dress; Photography Club LINDA VARGO DAN VASILAK-Band 1-3; Booster Club 4 ; Photography Club 3,4. PAUL VAUGHN CAROL VUKSANOVIC DENISE WALCZAK TOM WALCZAK—Bridge Club 3,4 ; Conservation Club 4; French Club 4 ; Swimming (Bishop Noll) 1,2. PATTY WALL-Accidentals 4; Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 2; Choral Dept. 1-4; Flag Corps 3; Freshmen Class Officer (Veep.) GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 1-3; Homecoming Attendant 4 ; Ideal Senior Queen; Ideal Sen¬ ior Talent; Pom Pons 4 (Choreog 4); Powder Horn 2-4 (Ident. Ed. 3, Asst. Ed. 4) ; Student Council 1-4 (Cab. Intramurals 3, Activities 4); Y-Teens 1,2 (Veep 2) ; Lord Love an Ugly Duck. CHRIS WARGO RANDY WASLEVICH-Art Club 1; Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 3,4; Choral Dept. 1,2; Conservation Club 3,4; Football 1,4; Pinochle Club 3; Science Projects 4 ; Track 1-3. TOM WIDIGER-AVO 1; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 3.4; Bridge Club 4; Choral Dept. 1,2; Conservation Club 3,4; Crass Country 1,2; German Club 2; Pinochle 3. DICK WILSON-AVO l,2 ; Baseball 1-4, Basketball 1-4; Booster Club I- 4 ; C-Club 2-4,- Chess Club l-4 ; Conservation Club 3,4; Football 1-3; Spanish 1. CHARLOTTE WINEBARGER-Accidentals A, Booster Club 1-4; Choral Dept. 1-4; DAR Award; Elizabeth Lyle Award (Biology); French Club 1-4 (Pres. 3, Veep 4) ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 -3; Ideal Senior Most Likely To Suc¬ ceed; I. U. Honor Program 3; National Honor Society 3,4; National Merit Semi-Finalist; Outstanding Teenager of America; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn3,4 (Lit. Ed. 4); Reading Club 2; Salutatorian; Student Coun- TAMARA WRONA Art Club 1,2,4 ; Booster Club 2-4; Bridge Club 3; Chess Club 3; Choral Dept. 1,2. 141 PAT ZABRECKY GENNY ZAJAC-Booster Club l-4 ; Bridge Club 4 ; Choral Dept. 3; French Club 1,2; GAC 1-3; Health Careers 2,3; Pinochle Club 3; Powder Horn 4 ; Y-Teens 1,2. JIM ZAJAC LESLIE ZAJAC-Accidentols 4 ; Booster Club 1 -4 (Cob. 3); Choral Dept 1 - 4; Flog Corps 2, FTA 2, GAC l-4 ; Girls’ Ensemble 1, Notional Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Orchestra 1, Pom Pons 3,4; Powder Horn 3,4; Spanish Club 1-4 Student Council 1-4 (Sec. 4). JULIE ZAMAROCY-Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 1 2: Bridge Club 2,3- Ger¬ man Club 1; Pioneer News 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4 ; Red Cross 2; Y-Teens MARILYN ZAMBO—Art Club 1-3; Booster Club 1,2,4; Conservation 3; Health Careers 2 ; Red Cross 2-3; Y-Teens 1. Club SUE ZEBRACKI-Art Club 2-4; Booster Club 2-4; GAC 1; German Club 1- 4, Pioneer News 4 (Art Director); Student Council 3,4. MARIANNE ZEMBALA-Art Club 2, Booster Club l-4 ; Bridge Club 3; Conservation Club 4. SPIROS ZONTOS—Gymnostics 1,2; Soccer 1,2 (Zokynthos, Greece). SENIORS NOT PICTURED BOB CAMP PAUL CARPENTER DAVE DAUGHERTY BOB DITTOE ROBERT DIJAK LINDA ELBAOR MAUREEN ENRIGHT DENISE FLARIS BETTY FULLER PATTI GRAVES KEN HARDESTY BOB HOLDA SUE HUMBARGER DIANE JERZYK MIKE KATCHMAR STEVE KUBECK DONALD KUNIS JOHN LEWANDOWSKI BOB MARTINEZ BUDDY MCINTOSH LUCY MICHALAK STEVE MILEUSINICH KATHY MOONEY ALAN OAKLEY JOHN PALENIK NANCY PARYL DONALD PUSTEK ANASTASIOS SKLIVOS RON SOBILO PAT STRICKLAND MIKE SVITEK WILLIAM TABOR MARK TURNER RANDY WOOLSEY Juniors sponsor Prom at Dorchester Inn Countless hours of work earned the Class of 1973 second honors With their Homecoming entry, " Nimble and Quick We ' ll Do The Trick. " Janet Schmidt was their choice as attendant. Strong class unity was again shown in the successful production of the " Odd Couple. " Excitement ran high as Juniors competed for the responsibilities of offices in Student Council and Booster Club. In anticipation of the up¬ coming Prom, the Juniors held their dance without theme or decorations, to raise a maximum of funds At the close of an enchanted evening of dancing at the Dorchester Inn, Juniors looked with eagerness toward their long-awaited Senior year. Junior Class Officers and Sponsors—Mrs. Skelton, K Chariton, Sec., D. Rudzinski, pres., J. Schmidt, trees., B. Mauck, v. pres., Mr. Kostopoulos. Tom Adam Mike Amazzo Heidi Antilla Jeanne Antilla Joan Ason John Atwood Kenneth Babusiak Brenda Baliga Joanne Banos Mary Baranowski Louie Berendt Patricia Bereolos Mary Biestek Kenneth Bobby Sharon Bobin Michelle Bognar Damian Bondi Randy Bourrell Mark Boyer Linda Bragiel Liz Brasel Shirllyn Brown Don Buczkowski Mark Buehler Andy Bugajski Donald Bugajski Mary Jo Buksar Jill Carter Kathy Choriton Pam Colbert Pat Cole Nancy Companik Steve Condes Michelle Conley Joyce Conrad 143 John Hein Mike Hill Patti Hlebosko Sue Hlebasko Jim Holmes Belinda Horvatich Joe Hovanec Kay Hutchins Jeff Jackim Patti Jamrose Thomas Jarosz Diane Jefchak Rick Joyce Margie Kacoha Drew Kalapach Matthew Kaplan Dina Kapp Kennan Kasper Kathie Kasprzak John Kertis Janet King Dan Kiraly Dan Kocel Garry Koch Carol Kohan Patti Kontol Kathleen Kortokrax George Koutropoulos Robert Kovach Elizabeth Koval Chris Kovich Tom Kozlowski Debbie Krause 145 Sue Olszewski Jim Orlando Sue Owczarzak Mike Pantalon Mark Pasyk Rhonda Phillips Tony Pietranczyk Sharon Pint James Porter Richard Porter Yolanda Potapowicz Ondy Potosnik Mike Price Jan Prucnol Carol Puplava Del Rodlofl Nancy Randall Joyce Retegon Rebecca Reynolds Sandy Rogina Dennis Roper Shelley Rowden Dan Rudzinski Kathi Sagala Bill Saliga Paulo Sandilands Juanita Saucedo Janet Schmidt Cheryl Schmitt Chuck Schmittel Kurt Schoknecht Linda Schurr Catherine Scivinsky Sharon Sheets 147 Kevin Sherman Karen Skrzypek Bob Slamkowski Carol Slazyk Howard Slifko Don Smith lou Soltis Bill Sorge Nancy Sowa Warren Stawitcke Maureen Steed Terese Stolarz Janet Szarmach Jo Ann Szepanski Rosea nn Szprychel Marcia Taboczynski Robert Tanski Miriam Torres Sondee Toth Robert Uhrin Doreen Usselman Barb Vanek Marylyn Vargo Kenny Vavrek Cheryl Vogel Gloria Vrboncic Judy Vrlik Lenny Wachel Walter Wachel Debbie Wagner RoseAnn Wagner Chris Walczak Debbie Walsko Phil Waring Hank Wintczak Debbie Wisotsky Mark Wozniak Mary Beth Wytrykus Kathy Yocum Keith Yuhas Sophomores sponsor candy sale, success. Chicken wire, napkins, hay, and hard work were slowly combined to form a Sophomore creation. Little Boy Blue. The results merited the Class of 74 a third place ribbon in the Homecoming float competition. Mary Mierwa was chosen as their representative to the Queen ' s court. Anticipation ran high as Sophomores chose from a variety of styles and colors of class rings. As symbols of memories and achievements in high school, these rings were cherished by their wearers. Vending candies in the halls, on the street, door-to-door, ambitious sophomores strove to earn money to boost funds and provide for future activities. Sophomore Class Officers and Sponsors-C. Vasilak, treas.; Miss Mazur, D. Retegan, Sec.; M. Kraft, Pres.; J. Kvach, V. Pres. Debra Abner Elsa Aguirre Patti Alexander Nancy Androskaut Phil Antillo Rich Arnold Paulette Atwood Diane Babinec Furman Bagwell James Bailey Roberta Bonas Rav Barony Adrienne Barnaby Charlene Benedict Sherry Blastic Chris Bobos Thomas Bobos Tino Bobos Mollie Bodie Maureen Bondi Janellen Borza Amy Bostwick Richard Brandman Marcia Brewer Art Brokop Helen Bronowicki Donna Brown Nelson Brown Roberto Brown Sheila Brummett Douglas Bryson Leona Bubash Jim Buehler Henry Bugajski Tom Conner 149 YV Bill Frayer Theresa Fritz Dave Fuller Christine Furto Mark Fusak Debi Gaida Dolores Gaitens larry Gaspar Joe Gaylor Bill Gozda Tom Geflert Debbie Gerenda Shelly Gootee Thereso Gorka Richard Gougeon Greg Granger Mary Lou Grenchik Andrew Greskovich Karen Cross Jean Haddad Don Haig Audrey Halik John Halik Mark Hanchor Gerrilyn Harrell Linda Horrington Pat Houck Michael Healy Debroh Heldenbrand Nancy Hetzel Susan Holman Corol Hritz Donna Hutsko Kathy Hutsko Ray Jacobsen Linda Jakubczyk Karen Jakubczyk Donna Jentsch Doughlas Jones Kathy Kalena Mary Mierwo Steve Miller Jane Mindas Debbie Mosca Barbara Mottet Marian Mrzlock Vickie Mullins Joe Nastav Jennifer Navta Janis Novosel Vincent Novotney Don Novak Debbie Novak Dennis Noworyta Deborah Olio Jane Osborne Carl Palko Jim Pardonek Michele Parros Debbie Pasyk Tom Patrick Kathy Paunicka Patti Pavlik Joyce Petyo Mike Plesha Patrick Price Daloris Pruett Grace Prygon Don Puta Valerie Pykosz Barry Remlinger Diane Retegan Carol Rumon Debbie Rusnack Janet Rokosz Nancy Rokosz Dolores Saldana Gery Scasny Jill Schaflenberger Robert Schroflenberger Ellen Schmidt Rita Shimala 153 Lynn Smoluk Veronica Smigiel Jan Smigla Cheryl Smith Nancy Smolar Mike Smolen Crystal Snowe Margaret Sorg Mark Sotak Stephanie Spolarich John Stangel Fawn Stemp Nick Stepnoski Joe Summers Donna Surma Chris Szarmach Leonard Szczygiel Cindy Tonkovich Sandy Trelinski Marcia Troksa John Vargo Lyn Cathy Vasilak John Vovrecan Bill Whyte Joyce Widiger James Winiecki Susan Witzke The combined efforts of the Sophomores their float, " Little Boy Blue. " 154 Freshman orient to school life as Pioneers Becoming acquainted with high school life was the first big step for incoming Freshmen. Homecoming exhibited class organization and ability as the freshmen constructed their first class float " Knock ' Em Down and Break Their Crowns. " Representing her class in the Queen ' s court, Karen Gonsiorowski held the honor of Freshman Attendant. As the year progressed Freshmen orientation acquainted them with classes, events, an d extra-curricular activities. Newcomers shared in the excitement of their first money-making project selling candles. The money was to be used for future activities. Freshmen Class Officers and Sponsors-Mr. Williamson, K. Gonsiorowski, Sec., M. Somek, Treos., V. Catania, Pres., R. Zubay, V.Pres., Mr. Cameron. Tony Adam Patricia Aguirre Harlan Alexander Edith Allen Jim Arendas Chuck Badnarik Joe Bailey Allan Baida Sharon Banas Teena Banas Mark Baron George Barnowski Danny Basham Mike Becich Fred Behrens Cindi Berzinski Ann Beyer Dave Bobalik Greg Bobos Marjorie Bobbs Pam Bobos Sharon Bobowsky Randy Braun Dorothy Brenner Burt Brin Gregg Brokop Henaleto Brown Jenny Bubash Dawn Buehler Ann Marie Bugyis Brenda Burklond 155 Mark Cappello Michael Carpen Mark Carpenter Mike Carter Vincent Catania Ken Charnota Theresa Chidolek Michael Chorba Debra Colbert Patricio Colbert Annette Cyganiewicz Kim Dafcik Gwen Davis Joel Davis Kenneth Degeanis Karlotta Delas Casas Sandy Derybowski Nanci Dobos Dan Dolato Greg Domasico Pom Dunn Cindi Dziezak Dorothy Emerson Barbara Eski David Fett Jan Fisher Mary Flaris Melody Flatt Lynn Francis Barbara Franiak Susan Franklin Terry Lynn Franklin John Galus Sharon Gaylor 156 left-The pride of being chosen Freshman attendant is reflected in the face of Karen Gonsiorowski. Center right-Freshmen become acquainted with school halls through the fomiliar rou¬ tine of changing dosses. Greg Geffert Diane Gesik Annette Girman Jeff Glass Linda Glaze Karen Gonsiorowski Paul Gougeon Joyce Katchmor Robin Kowecki Joyce Knox Woyne Koble Kothy Kokotis Richard Kottko Carolyn Kovach Jack Kowol Stanley Kretchmer Mary Kristek Cindy Kritz Milan Kruszynski Jim lane Karen langohr William Lantz Jeff Leimbach Young Leonard Jim Leslie Mary Lesniewski John Loden Andy Lucas Kathy Mahns Stanley Makarowski Gayle Mandas Rosa Martinez Mike Mashura Sue McClure Vanessia McPheron Tom Meier Dale Merry Patti Metzger Maribeth Miller Joanne Mish Robert Miskus Bob Mitchell 158 Dwight Moore Karen Morrison John Mottet Melissa Moynihan James Murin Linda Navta Susan Novta Frank Nowok Myrna Joyce Oprisko Susan Ostrom Kathy Palma Evelyn Pantalon Pam Paolucci Karen Poppalardo Gala Payne Jim Pike Steven Pondo Jim Porubyanski Patricia Potter Christine Price Lydia Quattrin Donna Quigley Jim Radloff Maria Razumich Doreen Ready Debbie Remlinger Ralph Rewers Charlene Reynolds Betty Rosenberg Mary Rozinski Mary Beth Roznawski Cindy Soksa Victor Saliga Marylynn Samek Lois Sass Steven Sovich Lisa Schoknecht Margie Serafin Karen Shebesh James Sheets Sue Sichhart O Freshmen band members perform at their first football game 159 James Simko Therese Skolka Dave Slazyk Susan Smith Craig Spanburg Marianne Spebar Nancy Stanley Thomas Stolarz Robert Stremgka Fred Surrett Suellen Szarmach Carolyn Szepanski Dave Szura Bill Szarmach Sharon Talabay Deloris Tate Nancy Tinsley John Toops Elizabeth Tranthon Judy Uhrin Linda Urban Jerry Vorgo Matthew Variot Dan Vida Mary Villanueva Robert Vrlik Susan Vujko Kathleen Wagner Tim Walczak Margaret Walro Terri Wandel Lindo Weber Sandra Wheeler David Whitezel Deme Williams Nadine Wisemiller Bob Wittig Penni Yercine Jean Zajac Larry Zembala Mary Ann Zolkes Renee Zubay Freshmen get their first experience w ' Em Down and Break Their Crowns. " 160 Competent cooks and custodial aid students Turning out tasty meals for hungry students was the task of Clark ' s cooks. Choices ranged from spinach to the ever- popular pizzaburgers, and something was usually found to satisfy even the pickiest eater. Government aid was received in the form of foods such as fruits and peanut butter. At the sound of the bell, custodians were ready to remedy any problem. A vital part of the operation of the school, their hours often began when students and faculty had left for the day. Tiny lights penetrating the night sky told the story— the faithful custodians were still at work. 161 A Youth Advertises . . . Banking is done quickly and efficiently by personnel headed by President Walter E. Schrage at the FIRST BANK OF WHITING. The bonk is located at I500-I19th Street and the phone is 659-0043. 164 cifcT le " r J , 0hn 1 Malu , ro helps Cindi Poi ' Paula Hornak, and Mary Jo Jez at STAR , i L . ES ' - ° ' rs of name brand merchandise, " located at 1703 Calumet Avenue Whiting, 659-0087. ™v l,in9 n pre " v " Jim Hais ahd Mike G °v ' or fi " d ,h °» SHER- MANS INDIANA SUPPLY CO. offers seats and accessories along with hardware AW9M? ' h ° USeWare ' and 9i(tS - Lp0k ,or the sinko ,rees at ' 326-119th Street, Whiting! Lower right-frank Rokosz and Jerry Jaichik go to GEFFERTS HARDWARE for their ho ““ hold and garden har dwa re needs. Come in and browse at 1843 Calumet Avenue in Whiting or phone 659-4300. Center left-EDWARD C. MINAS is the store for all your needs from housewares to hanker- chiefs. Leslie Zajac, Debbie Novotny, and Chorlotte Winebarger enjoy trying out the fine mer¬ chandise in the furniture deportment. Come in at 460 State Street, or call 932-1800. Right-Cathy Troksa selects a new outfit at EINHORN ' S featuring Town Country Women ' s Apparel. The store is locoted in the Woodmar Shopping Center at 6540 Indianapolis Blvd. Call Tl 4-1185 for information. lower left-GAZDA ' s is your store for sportswear " Jeanie-Red Eye-Ship n ' Shore ' Mary Py- kosz and Debbie Hric model some of the latest clothes for teens. Stop in 1288-119th Street, or dial 659-0308. Lower right-Sandy Stanutz ond Dove Herokovich get ' tied ' ' up at WINSBENGS the clothing store with styles for men and boys. It is located at 1341-119th Street. Call them at 659-0744 Upper-MAYOR JOSEPH E. KLEN expresses his best wishes to the graduating class of " 72. " In his office, located at City Hall, he reveals the newly acquired flag for the city of Hammond to two inter¬ ested Clork students Suzee Priesol and Steve Mileusnich. Left-The JUNIOR CLASS, represented by Kathy Chariton, Bill Mauck, Jan Schmidt and Dan Rudzinski, say good-bye to the Seniors of 1972. Next year, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Skelton and Mr. Kosto- poulos, they will enter their last year at Clark. Center right—The SENIOR CLASS before saying good-bye to Clark High share some happy moments together at Forsythe Park. The class is sponsored by Miss Elizabeth Reed and Mr. David Talabay. 167 Center left-At ARONBERG JEWELERS, Potty Wall and Jim Halik select a beautiful star- sapphire ring which is just one example of the fine jewelry sold. The store is located at 1848-119th Street, or dial 659-0396. Upper right-MOODS 3 GIFTS SHOP offers interesting gifts as well as fantastic coiffures. Gayle Cuculic models an example of one of these coiffures prepared by Ron. Come in at 1343-119th Street, or call 659-4680 for information. Upper left—ST AMOS FLOWER SHOP has a fine selection of floral arrangements, corsages, and cut flowers. Order your special someone flowers by dialing 931-2333 or visit the shop at 4314 Calumet Avenue. Right—WHITING FLOWER SHOP located at 1347-119th Street, offers an array of flowers for every occasion. Paula Palovcik ond Sharon Modjeski select some beautiful roses from the varied selection available. Stop in or coll 659-0326. 168 Left-Tom Kaminsky examines one of the wreckers at ULIANA GARAGE, where insurance work is their specialty. The garage is located at 1918 Calumet Avenue in Whiting or call them ot 659-0478. Center right-Linda Kritz and Bob Kiepura enjoy browsing through the floor exhibits at CIESAR ' S lo¬ cated at 1939 Indianapolis Blvd. in Whiting. " After 57 years, there must be a reason why customers keep coming bock. " Lower—POPPEN ' S AUTO SERVICE provides a variety of services for Clark students Mary Plemich, Sophie Profilovich, Sue Zebracki, John Robertson, and Joanne Demkovich. They are o member of the Chicago Motor Club and provide 24 hour towing and road service. Either come in at 951-119th Street, or call 659-1090. Right—D. Rozinski, P. Tokorz, R. Poplowski, and N. Kris- lon choose from the variety of homestyle cooking at RALPH ' S RESTAURANT. For pleasant, friendly atmos¬ phere come in at 1342-119th Street, or call 659-9509. Center left-Covered with popcorn and other treats, J. Banik with the assistance of M. Pavlik and L. Serafln shops for her grocery needs. PARK VIEW SUPER MART is located at 1836 Calumet Avenue. Center right-D. Rusnak, D. Chorba, and G. Micholak are a few of the employees who provide 52 varieties of donuts at DUNKIN ' DONUTS; open 24 hours a day, it is located at 1541 Indianapolis Blvd., or coll them at 659- 9583. Lower—J. Haig and M. Gaylor know that " If pizza could talk, it would soy ANDE ' S ' . Call in your deliverable or¬ der at 659-3078, or pick up your order ot 2001 In- dionapolis Blvd. 172 Upper Left-Anticipating their upcoming use of GRC ' s new gym ore the 1971-72 GAC of- flcers-Gwen Hmurovich, president; Patty Hlebasko, vice-president; Judy Vrlik, secretary,- Sue Hlebosko, treasurer; Pam Colbert, head—of—sports,- Miss Kazio Mocey, sponsor. Upper Right-Best wishes are extended to the graduating class of 72 by the CLARK- FRANKLIN P.T.A. whose officers are: Mr. Hoig, president; Mrs. Levin, 1st vice-president; Mrs. Modieski, 2nd vice-president; Mrs. Bodie, secretory; Mrs. Turner, correspondence sec¬ retory, Mrs. Lampo, treasurer. Center left-The 1971-72 STUDENT COUNCIL, lead by pres. Jim Holik, arranged inter¬ esting assemblies, intramural basketball, ping pong, and homeroom volleyball. Right-The ADULT BOOSTER CLUB is active in backing all school activities. The officers this year are: Mrs. Felt, president; Mrs. Carpenter, vice-president; Mr. Kovach, treasurer,- Mrs Schoknecht, secretary. 174 i m Center Left-For excellent service and fine dining, Linda Michalak Nancy Milligan choose Al KNAPP, INC Bring your entire family for a delicious meal to 1052 Indianapolis Blvd. in Roby, or call 659-1425. Right-DELOCK ' S located at 1413 Indianapolis Blvd., can make your shopping trips simple. They have a wide variety of produce at a reasonable price. L. Kaminsky and Nancy Rus- nak squeeze ' some appetizing fruit. lower Left-Mr. Vogel and his daughter Cheryl are two important people behind the scenes at VOGEL ' S RESTAURANT, located at 1250 Indianapolis Blvd. Vogel ' s provides ex¬ cellent food in elegant surroundings. The phone is 659-1250. Lower Right-Lori Condes knows the place to go for a fine meol in a comfortable atmos¬ phere. CONDES RESTAURANT is the place to call for catering service for any occasion. Phone 659-1052 or stop in at 1440 Indianapolis Blvd. in Whiting. 177 High School is a waste of time ... . . unless vou find a job that turns you on We need action-seeking graduates for and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school-and strongly desire to grow person¬ ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute—with the rewards and responsibil¬ ities that go with it—Inland wants to talk to you. INLAND STEEL COMPANY Left-Congratulations and best wishes go out to the graduating class of 72 from the NATIONAL OIL WORKERS UNION, LOCAL 1. It is an independent union operated by employees of Standard Oil Company. opportunities 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 Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer Right-Diane Bobinec prepares iust one of the many delicious ice cream treots found at MARY KAY DAIRY QUEEN. The next time you wont something special stop in ot 1441 Indianapolis Blvd. Phone 659-1144. 179 Center left-The JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM COMPANY supplies Clark High School stu¬ dents with many ot its delicious ice cream products. Their plant is located at 4601 Hohman Avenue in Hammond. Right—J.J. NEWBERRY, located at 1412-1 19th St., offers the community a wide variety o( quality merchandise. John Palko finds their shoes and clothing just right for him. Two spe¬ cial features at Newberry ' s is their lunch counter and yard goods department. lower Left-lEWIN-WOlf offers the finest quality in men ' s apparel. They feature name brands such as Eagle suits. Dick Wilson and Mr. Mel Wolf display a foshionable trench coat. Stop in at 1317-119th St. The phone is 659-0022. lower Right-Susie Kantor has some fun with the many different shapes of styrofoam at WHITING 5 10. The store, located at 1334-119th St„ has everything from candy to cos¬ metics. Phone 659-1390. MUCH SUCCESS! The people at Northern Indiana Public Service Company extend their best wishes to this year’s graduating seniors. May you enjoy many successes in a bright and challenging luture. The world awaits the energy, resourcefulness and imagination of today ' s youth as we anticipate the making of a better life for all. Good luck! THE gas COMPANY IMoptihenn Indiana Public Service Company Upper left-DR. TERRENCE L. WIAK, D.D.S. groduote of the Class of ' 65 sends his con¬ gratulations to the Class of 72. His office is located at 839-119th Street which is across the street from GRC. Dial 659-7060 for information. Upper Right-Pat Parks and Denise Dubczak find that HOHMAN REXAIL PHARMACY located at 3847 Hohman Ave. has cures for every ailment. Prescriptions are filled by registered phar¬ macist John Kilarski. The phone number is 931-5577. Left-RICHARD ' S PRESCRIPTION CENTER located at 1350-119th Street in Whiting, has drugs and equipment for all your medical needs. Mary Beth Kovach tests some of the products avail¬ able on " patient " Pauline Scepkowski. The phone number is 659-3060. 181 Northwest Bank of Indiana Congratulations—and may we add our voice to that of your families and friends in wishing you continued suc¬ cess in the years ahead. Sue Filipiak and Roy LaBrandt receive some sound advice before entering college from Mr HA. Yeates, president. Advertising Index Adult Booster Club 174 Al Knapp, Inc. 177 American Oil Co. 169 American Trust Savings Bank 173 Ande ' s Pizza 172 Aronberg Jewelers 168 Condes Restaurant Catering Service 177 Ciesar ' s 171 Clark—Franklin P.T.A. 174 Dunkin ' Donuts 172 Delock ' s 177 Edward C. Minas Co. 166 Einhorn’s 166 First Bank of Whiting 164 Gazda ' s 166 Geffert Hardware 165 Girls Athletic Club 174 Uliana Garage 171 Inland Steel Co. 179 Jancosek, Dr. George 175 Jersey Maid Ice Cream Co. 180 J.J. Newberry 180 Junior Class 167 Koch, Dr. Paul J. 175 Lewin—Wolf 180 Liberty Savings Loan Assoc. 170 Mary Kay Dairy Queen 179 Mayor Joseph E. Klen 167 Moods 3 Gifts 168 Motor Valet Car Wash 178 National Oil Workers Union 179 Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 181 Northwest Bank of Indiana 182 Pepsi—Cola General Bottlers 176 Polite, Dr. Nicholas 175 Poppen ' s 171 Ralph ' s Restaurant 172 Richard ' s Perscription Center 181 Senior Class 167 Sherman ' s Indiana Supply Co. 165 Stamos Flowers 168 Star Sales 165 Stecy, Dr. Peter 175 Student Council 174 Vogel ' s Restaurant 177 Walt ' s Standard Station 178 Whiting 5 10 180 Whiting Flower Shop 168 Winsberg ' s 166 Wiak, Dr. Terrence 181 Hohman Rexall Pharmacy 181 Parkview 172 182 Index Abner, Debra 149 Abner, Ricky Accidentals 52 Adam, Anthony 60, 77, 155 Adam, Thomas 71, 143 Aguirre, Elsa 37, 54, 60, 149 Aguirre, Patricia 60, 155 Aldrich, Mr. Emerson 100 Alexander, Harlan 61, 66, 155 Alexander, June 149 Allen, Anne 13, 37, 38, 46,62,67. 125, 126 Allen, Edith 54, 155 Allen, Lloyd 67 Allen, Mrs. Shirley 120 Amazzo, Michoel 70, 143 Anderson, James Anderson, Kim 54, 155 Androskaut, Nancy 65, 149 Angel, Alan 48, 69, 78, 81, 124, 126 Antilla, Heidi 49, 62, 66, 143 Antilla, Jeanne 66, 143 Antilla, Philip 80, 149 Arendas, James 59, 60, 155 Arendos, Stephen 52, 70, 126 Arnold, Richard 149 Art Club 73 Ason, Joan 37, 50, 53, 60, 64, 143 Atwood, John 52, 69, 78, 143 Atwood, Paulette 59, 68, 149 AVO Club 71 Babinec, Diane 65, 68, 149, 179 Babusiak, Kenneth 100, 143 Badnarik, Charles 69, 77, 155 Badnarik, Michael 70, 71, 126 Bogwell, Furman 69, 71,76, 83, 98, 149 Bailey, James 59, 149 Bailey, Joseph 49, 155 Bajda, Allan 155 Baker, Mrs. Diane 94 Baldwin, Diana 46, 65 Baliga, Brenda 49, 63, 65, 143 Bolind, Frank 77 Banas, Christine 155 Banas, Joanne 54, 67, 143 Banas, Robert 70, 126 Banas, Roberta 68, 149 Banas, Sharon 54, 73, 155 Band 58. 59 Banik, Jill 43, 52, 64, 126, 172 Baran, Joseph 126 Baran, Mark 60, 77, 155 Baranowski, Dan Baranowski, George 59, 155 Baranowski, Mary 66, 143 Barany, Ramon 53, 149 Barany, Ronald 126 Barnaby, Adrienne 43, 46, 60, 49 Barrientez Ernest 76 Bartlett, George 61 Baseball, Varsity Basham, Dan 71, 96, 155 Basketball, B-Squad 84 Basketball, Freshman Basketball, Vorsity 83 Becich, Catherine 126 Becich, Michael 155 Behrens, Fred 60, 71, 77, 70, 155 Bellovich. Joseph Bencur, Andrew 70, 127 Bencur, John Bencur, Joseph Bencur, Pamela 49 Benedict, Charlene 64, 149 Benko, Ronald 2, 18, 66, 69, 124, 127 Benoist, Danny 71 Benoist, Ricky Berendt, Louis 37, 58, 69, 143 Bereolos, Patricia 49, 58, 143 Berland, Chris 47, 49, 62,63, 124, 127 Bernicky, Robert 70, 72, 73, 124, 127 Berzinski, Cynthio 155 Beyer, Ann 37, 58, 155 Biedron, Fred 46. 63, 71, 155 Biel, John 46. 61, 77. 109, 155 Biel, Mr. Steve 109 Bielasco, William 13, 70, 127 Biestek, Mary 38, 39, 43, 53, 61, 68. 143 Blankenbeckler, Dianna 155 Blasko, Brian Blasko, Joseph Blastick, Sherry 13, 44, 47, 53,60. 149 Blazak, Jeffery 38, 43, 69, 70, 71, 73. 76. 127 Blozok, Michael 127 Board of School Trustees 118 Boase, Mrs. Patricia 97 Bobalik, David 71, 79, 155 Bobby, Kenneth 143 Bobby, Richard 79, 84 Bobin, Sharon 46, 143 Bobos, Chris 26,27.40,41.43,60,67, 149 Bobos, Greg 71, 77, 80, 155 Bobos, Kathy 37, 38, 39, 41, 46, 49, 53, 124, 127 Bobos, Margie 37, 45, 46,53, 60, 155 Bobos, Pam 54, 65, 155 Bobos, Tom 53, 61, 84, 149 Bobos. Tina 50, 53, 60, 65, 149 Bobowsky, Sharon 58, 155 Bocken, Mr. Ronald 83, 84, 103 Bodie, Mollie 54. 59, 67, 149 Bognar, Michelle 143 Bondi, Damian 143 Bondi, Maureen 60, 65, 149 Booster Club 46, 47 Borza, Janellen 64, 149 Bostwick, Amy 38, 53, 58, 62, 66, 149 Bourrell, Randy 143 Boyer, Mark 52, 69, 143 Boyle, Mr. James 110 Boy s Ensemble 53 Brackett, Bonnie Bragiel, Linda 39, 42, 43, 49, 52, 68, 143 Brondman, Richard 62, 149 Brasel, Elizabeth 143 Braun, Rondy 155 Brennan, Mrs. Josephine 121 Brenner, Dorothy 65, 155 Brewer, Marcia 149 Bridge Club 68 Bridges, Steve Brin, Burton 155 Britton, Mr. Elmer 76, 104 Brokop, Arthur 149 Brokop, Gregory 63, 69, 71, 155 Bronowicki, Helen 61, 68, 149 Brown, Donno 61, 68, 149 Brown, Henaleta 59, 155 Brown, Nelson 63, 69, 149 Brown, Roberta 62, 68, 149 Brown, Shirllynn 143 Brown, Thomos 127 Broyles, John Brummett, Ronald 127 Brummett, Sheilo 149 Bryson, Douglas 149 Bubacz, Thomas Bubash, Arlene 127 Bubosh, Jenny 155 Bubash, Leona 149 Buckner, Linda 127 Buczkowski, Dan 58, 69, 143 Buehler, Dawn 59, 60. 155 Buehler, James 37. 48, 53, 69, 76, 81, 104, 149 Buehler, Mark 48, 66, 67, 76, 81, 143 Bugalski, Andy 61, 69, 78, 143 Bugaiski, Henry 60, 69, 149 Bugaski, Don 38, 39, 43, 48, 70. 71, 143 Bugyis, Ann Marie 54, 155 Bugyis, Edward 61, 70, 125, 127 Buksar, Mory Jo 50, 51. 68, 143 Buksor, William Burkland, Brendo 155 Burns, Mitzi Buss, Mr Eldon 110 Butler, Mrs. Yolanda 117 Calinski, Richard Cameron, Mr. Tom 105 Camp, Robert Conner, Dovid 127 Conner, Thomas 69, 149 Cappello, Mark 156 Carlson, Mrs. Laura 121 Carpen, Michael 78, 156 Corpenter, Dale 78, 150 Carpenter, Mark 71, 156 Carpenter, Paul Carpenter, Ronald 18, 150 Corpio, Mr. Richard 95 Carter, Jill 52, 59, 60. 68, 143 Carter, Michael 59, 73. 103, 156 Catania, Vincent 37, 69, 77, 117, 156 " C " Club 48 Centkowski, Eddy Ceroiewski, Edmund Cervone, William 53, 150 Chariton, Cathy 4, 38, 46, 50.62, 143, 167 Charnota, Kenneth 156 Chavarria, Albert Chavarria, Conchita 150 Chovarria, Lindo 60, 64, 68, 128 Cheathom, Steve 78, 95 Cheerleaders 44, 45 Chess Club 68 Chidalek, Bernie 128 Chidalek, Dan Chidalek, Theresa 60, 156 Chorba, Diane 128, 172 Chorba, Michoel 78, 156 Chovanec, Mary Jo 49, 53, 62, 150 Church, Mr. Dorrell 113 Clements, Sheren Cloghessy, Linda 46, 68, 150 Colbert, Debra 54, 156 Colbert, Don 128 Colbert, Dorothy 128 Colbert, Pam 49, 143, 174 Colbert, Pat 62, 156 Cole, Chris Cole, Jonathan Cole, Mike 69, 150 Cole, Potrick 143 Companik, Nancy 37, 38, 39, 43, 49, 53, 60, 143 Concert Choir 52 Condes, John 52. 67, 128 Condes, Loreno 37, 65, 67, 128, 177 Condes, Steve 143 Conley, Crystal 46. 51, 53. 68, 150 Conley, Michelle 51, 57, 143, 144 Conrad, Joyce 143 Conservation Club 70 Coppage, Daryl 150 Corder, Mr. Arnold 119 Cotton, Barbara 150 Coughlan, Miss Joan 111 Croft, Robert Credille, Fred 150 Creekmore, Miss Marilyn 117 Crick, William Cross Country Team 78 Cuculic, Gayle 38, 39, 49, 50. 51, 124, 128, 168 Cuculic, Larry 48, 52, 60, 69. 78, 150 Cushing, Charles Cushing, Keith 71 D Dabertin, Michael 38. 73. 150 Debertin, Peter 69, 144 Dabertin, Rita 38, 39. 67. 128. 170 Dofcik, Kim 156 Dafcik, Wendel Daily Girls Chorus 54 Davidson, Jon 51, 124, 128 Davis, Chorles 78, 80, 144 Davis, Diane 67, 80, 144 Davis, Gwendolyn 61, 156 Davis, Joel 78, 156 Dechantal, Jane 68. 80, 144 Degeanis, Kenneth 77, 156 DelosCasas, Karlotta 60, 156 Deluna, Jerry 76. 81. 144 Demkovich, Joanne 38. 49, 64, 68, 128, 171 Demkovich, Juey 68, 144 Denton, Don 128 Derybowski, Nancy 67, 80, 144 Derybowski, Sandro 45, 54, 66, 156, 175 Detloff, Jerome Devaris, Nick 59, 61, 70, 79, 144 Dijok, Robert Dijak. William Dilbeck, Jan 128 Dittoe, John Dittoe, Robert 53 Dobak, Mrs. Barbara 121 Dobos, Cindy 13, 44, 47, 49, 62, 67, Dobos, Nanci 62, 156 Dodge, Glen 22, 70, 144 Dolato, Daniel 156 Doll, Kevin Domasica, Barbara 63, 65, 150 Domasico, Greg 60, 77, 80, 156 Dombrowski, Steve 70, 128 Doody, William 128 Dooley, Dale 70. 129 Doppler, Diane 38, 39, 43. 53, 64. 129, 170 Dora, Sue 64, 150 Dostatni, Douglas Drac, Peter 60, 150 Drapac, Gregory 46, 48, 78. 84, 150 Dropac, Jeffry 144 Droba, Leslie 50. 53, 60, 68. 144 Drobo, Marlene 58, 60, 68, 150 Dubczok, Denise 27. 38, 49, 55,58, 60, 64, 67, 129, 181 Dubish, Laura Dubish. Sherlynri 129 Dudzik, Patty 47, 49, 50. 60, 68. 150 Dugan, Robert 62, 150 Dukes. Verna 129 Dumezich, Marie 46. 51, 144 Dumezich, Milo 60. 69. 150 Dunn, Pamela 156 Cyganiewicz, Annette 156 Dvorscok, Regina 2,37, 38,47, 49, 52, 129, 124 Dybel, Martin 38, 63, ISO Dybell, Cossy 129 Dybell, Patty 54, 60 Dycus, Mr. James 58 Dydek, Paul 60. 150 Dziadosz, Elaine 53, 58,60,68.94, 150 Dziezak, Cindy 54, 68, 156 Dziezak, Judy 38, 39, 43, 55, 60. 61, 67, 70, 144 Dzurilla, Patty 129 Earl, Linda 55. 66, 144 Ebel, Wolter 69. 70, 71 Edgcomb, Diane 129 Elbor, Linda Elinkowski, Richard Emerson, Dorothy 156 Emery, Steve 38, 48, 67, 129 Encinosa, Mrs. Mario 109 Engle, Bill Engle, Michael 53. 58, 156 Enright, Maureen 68. 70, 73 Entrop, Mark 61, 63, 150 Erickson, Mr. Arthur 188 Eski, Barbara 60, 156 Esterhay, Mr. Joseph 119 Eubanks, Kathy 150 Excell, Ellen 37, 54, 60. 150 Feketo, Chris 129 Fernandez, Rita 11,39,43,60,62, 129 Fett, David 61, 77, 156 Fett, Will,am 59. 69, 150 Filip, Pam Filipiak, Sue 11,37, 38. 46, 49, 52, 61, 125, 129 Filipiak, Jerome 43. 52, 144 Finkelstein, Sheryl 13, 38, 45, 47, 144 Fisher, Janet 58. 62. 156 Flag Corps 50 Flaris, Denise Flaris, Gus 27. 53. 150 Flaris, Mary 59. 62. 73, 156 Flatt, Melody 46, 73, 156 Flatt, Mike 54, 144 Fleming, Sheryl Florek, Barbara 55. 59, 62, 66, 144 Florek, Terance 71, 150 Footboll, Freshman 77 Footboll, Varsity 76 Ford, John Ford, Mike 61. 63, 69, 150 Forensics Club 38 Foster, Kothy 46, 129 Foster, Randy 130 Fox, Evelyn 130 Fox, Mary Fox, William Fracis, Greg 37, 52, 59, 60, 76, 150 Francis, Peggy 150 Francis, Lynn 59. 156 Francisco, Leta 151 Franiok, Barb 37, 54, 63, 156 Franklin, Susan 48, 156 Franklin, Terry 156 Fronkowiak, Diane 65, 144 Frayer, Williom 66, 67, 151 French Club 62 Freund, David Freund, Janet 73, 130 Freund, Margaret MAMMON April 22 m March A Mile For the life of a Child MARCH OF DIMES - PREVENT BIRTH DEFECTS pMl Fritz, Terry 53, 58, 62, 67, 151 Fuller, Dovid 151 Fuller, Elizabeth Furto, Chris 53. 60, 151 Fusak, Mark 151 Future Teachers of America 67 G G. A. C. 49 Gaida, Deborah 58, 64, 67, 151 Gaitens, Dolores 13, 44, 46, 47,53, 55, 59, 60, 151 Gaitens, Kathy 13, 38. 44, 47, 53, 55. 68, 144 Galus, John 71, 156 Galus, Potricia 62, 65, 144 Gorreffa, Charlie Gospar, Larry 60, 78, 151 Gost, Dawn Gaylor, Joe 37, 76, 151 Gaylor, Mike 122, 124, 130, 165, 172, 173 Gaylor, Sharon 54, 67, 156 Gazda, Williom 151 Geber, Robert Geflfert, Greg 157 Geffert, Thomas 37, 48,53,69,76, 104, 151 Gerenda. Deborah 53, 65, 151 German Club 61 Gesik, Dianne 54, 60, 157 Gibbs, Les 36. 37, 130, 174 Girls ' Choir 53 Girman, Annette 60, 68. 157 Gloss, Jeffery 66, 157 Glass, Kathy 58, 144 Glaze, Linda 157 Gloze, Michael Glover, Nancy 144 Golden, James 48, 76, 144 Golding, Mary 25, 38, 39, 41, 49, 58, 60, 67, 68, 144 Goll 91 Gonsiorowski, Bruce 81 Gonsiorowski. Karen 60, 65, 157 Gootee, Shelly 73, 151 Goro. Carolyn 37, 43, 60. 68, 144 Gorko, Theresa 54, 58, 60.64,68, 151 Gougeon, Paul 157 Gougeon, Richard 151 Gradek, Charmaine 49, 53, 60, 101, Graham, Robby 157 Granger, Greg 61, 151 Graun, John 17, 76, 130 Groves, Patricia Greer, Mrs. Dorothy 121 Grenchik, James 48, 76, 144 Grenchik, Mary Lou 60, 68, 151 Greskovich, Andy 60, 69, 151 Grigson, Dave 48, 76, 144 Grigson, Richard 73, 157 Gross, Karen 65, 151 Guiden, Maria 54, 67, 157 Guiden, Richard 22, 47, 67. 76, 144 Gulvas, Joe 48, 76, 144 Gumkowski, Randy 130 Gurekovich, Paul IX Guyton, Mike 61, 157 Haas, Mr. Marsha 121 Ho bell, Loris 73, IX Habell, Mathew 71 Haddad, Jeanne 54, 61, 67, 151 Hadley, Brian 59 Hahney, Lynn IX Haig, Don 48, 59, 62, 76, 81. 151 Haig. Jim 6, 36, 37. 70, IX, 165, 172, 173, 174 Halik, Audrey 36.46. SO, 53, 151, 174 Halik, Gloria 47, 49, 52, IX Halik, Jim 12, 36, 37, 62. 69, 70, 124, IX. 168, 174 Halik. John 151 Hall, Kevin 157 Halliar, Mark 58, 70. 72, 73, 144 Honchar. Mark 79, 151 Hardesty, Dennis Hardesty, Kathy 144 Hardesty, Kenneth 24 Hargett, David 124, IX Harmon, Dyrel IX Harrell, Randy Harrington, Linda 63, 65, 151 Hastings, Richard 157 Hauck, Patty 64, 65, 67, 151 Hayes, Laurel IX Health Coreers Club 64 Healy, Michael 151 Hein, Mr. David 79, 116 Hein, David 60, 77, 157 Hein, John 37, IX, 145 Heldenbrand, Debroh 152 Hemingway, Mr. Richard 76, 115 Henry, Lela 131 Henry, Jack 77, 157 Herakovich, David 13, 36, 37, X, 39 41,43, 48, 79, 96, 124, 131, 166,174 Herakovich, Kevin 46, 61, 109, 157 Hernandez, Patrick Heslin, Mr. John IX Heslin, Sharon Rose 54, 73, 157 Hetzel, Nancy 65, 151 Higgins, Karen 131 Hildebranski, Marcia 157 Hill, Michael 59, 70, 73, 145 Hill Randall Himes, Nancy 151 Hirsch, Robert Hlebasko, Patty 23, 32, 49, 145, 174 Hlebosko, Sue 49, SO, 51, 53 60 63 145, 174 Hmurovich, Gwen 49, 124, 131, 174 Holda, Robert Holman, Sue 46, 53. 60. 73, 151 Holmes, Jim 76, 84, 145 Holmes, Terri Homco, Damon 37, X, 157 Home Economics Club 65 Horecky, Carl 16, 36, 37, 69, 131 Hornak, Paula 2, 37, 60,64, 131, 162, 165 Horvatich, Belinda 145 Holsombach, Joey 37, 157 Hoover, Charles 60, 157 Houser, Stacy Hovanec, Joseph 78, 83, 145 Howell, Teresa 131 Hric, Debbie 3, X, 39, 40. 41,68, 125, 131, 163, 166 Hritz, Carol 53, 60, 68, 151 Hruskocy, Mike Huber, Mrs. Carol 97 Hulsey, Sherry 157 Humbarger, Sue Hussey, Dianne 157 Hutchins, Kay 59, 73, 145 Hutchins, Koreen 157 Hutsko, Donna 53, 151 Hutsko, Kathleen 54, 65, 66, 68, 151 Ide, Mrs. Margaret 116 Jocewicz, James 77, 157 Jackim, Jeff 37, 70, 103, 145 Jacobsen, Ray 53, 69, 81. 151 Jajchik, Jerry 43, 131, 165 Jakubczyk, Anne 49, 63, 132 Jakubczyk, Linda 46, 49, 60, 151 Jakubczyk, Robert 61, 157 Jakubowicz, Karen 59, 151 Jakubovie, Mark 59, 77, 157 Jamrose, Patty X, 46, 51, 145 Jamrosz, Sally Janek, Philip 70 Janiec, Irene X, 39,42, 43, 47, 49, 64, 132 Janiga, Jeff 132 Jarosz, Mike 157 Jarosz, Tom 68, 145 Jefchak, Diane 39, 41, 43, 48,61, 145 Jentsch, Donna 151 Jerzyk, Charlene 132 Jez, Mary Jo 2, X. 49. 51, 60, 68. 122, 132, 162, 165 Jezuit, Terrence 132 Johnson, Sandro Jones, Debra 54, 157 Jones, Douglas 151 Jones, Joanne 12, 17, 37, X, 49, 50, 52, 132 Jones, Leonard 77, 157 Joyce, Richard 52, 70, 145 Jurek, Celeste 46, 54, 60, 157 Justak, Eugene Kacoha, Margaret 49, 60, 68, 145 Kalapach, Drew 76, 145 Kolena, Kathy 151 Kalmas, Chris 77, 157 Kamin, Cindy 46, 49, 66, 67, 132 Kaminsky, Greg 157 Kaminsky, Linda 132, 177 Kaminsky, Mary X, 39. 53, 63, 132 Kaminsky, Rochell 60, 65, 66, 68, 152 Kaminsky, Tom 48, 79, 132, 171 Kania, Jean 54, 61, 67, 152 Kansky, Laura 37, 46, 54, 61, 157 Kantor, Sue X, 39,40, 41,49, 52, 58, 132, IX Kanyur, Joe 132 Kaplan, Matthew 12, X, 39, 41,42, 43, 58, 70, 145 Kapp, Dino 53. 62. 145 Kasney, Kenneth 152 Kasny, Kim 37, 157 Kasper, Kennan 59, 145 Kasprzak, Jane 132 Kasprzak, Kathy 64, 145 Katchmar, Joyce 158 Katchmar, Mike 70, 124, 126 Kawecki, Robin 37, 58, 77, 158 Keith, Wendell 66, 69, 152 Kekeis, Roger 105, 152 Kenneth, Johnson Kerner, Fred 152 Kertis, John 145 Kessler, Jocelyn 68, 152 Kessler, William 132 Kiepure, Robert 48, 69, 133, 171 King, Janet 145 King, John 81, 145 King, Richard 81 Kinney, Betty Kiraly, Dan 48, 69, 70, 76, 81, 145 Kiraly, Kathy 38, 39, 43, 49, 60, 64. 67, 68, 126, 133 Kirby, Alice 67, 133 Kitchens, Debra 152 Klen, Joe 2, 37, 81 Knazur, David 70, 133 Knazur, Joe 145 Knazur, Tom 152 Knox, Joyce 173, 158 Koble, Wayne 158 Kocel, Dan 145 Koch, Garry 47, 71, 145 Kocsis, John 60, 152 Kohan, Carol 145 Kokotis, Kathy 54, 62, 67, 158 Kolodziei, Mory 54, 60, 68, 152 Komendat, Richard Kompier, Mrs. Margaret 115 Komyatte, Jean Komyatte, Joanne 133 Kontol, Patty 38, 39,41,49, 52,60, 145 Korbel, Pat 43, 60, 64, 133 Kortokrax, Kathleen 38, 53, 55,60,73, 145 Kosarko, Kevin Kosior, Peggy 39, 40, 41, 60, 67, 125, 133 Kostanczuk, Robert 133 Kostanczak, Ron Kostopoulos, Mr. John 105, 143 Kostopoulos, Mrs. Lynne 109 Kottka, Richard 158 Kottka, Ronald 52, 133 Koutropoulos, George 145 Koutropoulos, Jon Kovach, Carolyn 45, 54, 158 Kovach, John 37, 48, 57, 76, 84, 152 Kovach, Mory Beth 38, 39, 40, 41,46, 49, 52, 110, 133, 181 Kocach, Richard 61, 66, 152 Kovach, Robert 80, 145 Kovacik, Joe 149 Koval, Pam 152 Kovich, Chris 145 Koval, Elizabeth 145 Kowal, Carol 73 Kowal, Jack 77. 158 Kowal, Robert 66, 67 Kowal, Timothy 77, 80 Kozlowski, Tom 38, 48, 69, 71,80, 81, 145 Kraft, Marco 32,47, 48, 52,58,69. 76, 149, 152 Kraft, Roger 66, 71, 80, 152 Krammer, Richard Krause, Deborah 145 Krcmaric, Dave 78, 81 Kretchmer, Stan 71, 77, 158 Krieger, Terri 124, 133 Kristek, Mary Ann 158 Kristoff, Steven 37, 59, 146 Kriston, Diane 53, 60, 73, 152 Kriston, Nancy 38, 40, 41,49, 133, 172 Kritz, Cindy 95, 158 Kritz, Linda 37, 40, 41,49, 50, 133, 171 Kruczek, Joe 145 Kruczek, Laura 63, 65, 152 Kruczek, Tom 22, 23,27, 37, 38,39. 41, 42, 43, 48, 67, 70, 123, 146 Kruszynski, Milan 158 Kryszewicki, Barb 133 Kubeck, Milan 38, 152 Kubeck, Steve 81 Kulos, Michael 146 Kulas, Rose 152 Kunis, Don Kunis, Francine Kurella, Linda 53, 62, 67, 146 Kussy, James 48, 133 Laabrant, Roy 39, 41, 66, 67. 134 Lampa, Joe 69, 78, 80, 146 Lane, James 58, 158 Lange, Dave Longohr, Karen 63, 158 Lantz, William 62, 80, 158 Latin Club 62 Leach, Mrs. Kathleen 108 Legg, Charles 134 Leimbach, Jeff 37, 77, 158 Lentz, Maureen 152 Leonard, Young 59, 73, 158 Lesor, Alan 42, 43, 60, 152 Lesar, Brian 134 Lesar, Joyce 65, 152 Leslie, James 78, 158 Lesniewski, Mary 158 Levitt, Pat 46, 63, 65, 152 Lewandowski, Ann 54. 61, 152 Lewandowski, Colette 49, 54, 152 Lewandowski, John 71 Lewondowski, Marchell 37, 41,49, 53, 124, 134 Lewandowski, Mark 48, 76, 84, 152 lewark, Charla 38, 53, 54, 55, 58, 66, 67, 152 Library Club 63 Liddle, Mr. Larry 83 Lien, Karen 152 Litavec, Marianne 53, 55, 60, 65, 66, 152 Lives, Pete 134 Livos, Steve 152 lockey, Mr. Durward 6, 10, 83, 118 Loden, John 60, 158 Lovrinic, Celene 146 Lovrinic, John 43, 53, 59, 66 Lowe, Jerry 66, 71, 76, 152 Lucas, Andrew 60, 77, 158 Lukacsek, Carol 61, 65, 152 Lynch, Denise 55, 62, 146 Macey, Miss Kazia 114, 174 Macielewicz, Vince Mohns, Cathy 45, 46, 60, 158 Majcher, Mr. Richard 70, 107 Makarowski, Stanley 61, 78, 158 Maloch, Jim Mondas, Gayle 62, 65, 158 Mandas, Michael 41, 70, 146 Marcisz, Ed 6, 38, 58, 70, 83, 146 Markovich, Mark 60, 69, 80, 152 Markovich, Steve 69, 134 Mortich, John 38, 39, 43, 61, 67, 113, 152 Martin, Kevin 26, 63, 67, 70, 71, 134 Martinez, Elizabeth 60, 65, 152 Martinez, Jomes 48, 69, 76, 146 Martinez. Laura 11, 38, 49, 42,43, 60, 134 Martinez, Leticia 53, 60, 65. 68, 152 Martinez, Rose 54, 60, 158 Martinez, Ruth 37 Martinez, Sylvio 46. 60. 117. 134 Maruszak, Tim Maruszczak, Karen 37, 49, 124, 134, 178 Marvel, Deborah 46, 73, 80, 152 Mashura, Michael 60, 77, 158 Mastei, Mary 146 Matej, James 69, 83, 146 Mathis, James 58, 152 Motion, Anthony 60 Motion, Frank 70. 79, 124, 134 Mot Maids 80 Mattes, Robert 61 Mattes, Steven 76 Mature, James 48. 69, 70, 79, 146 Matura, John 2, 13, 39, 48, 79, 134, 162, 165 Matusiak, Mr. David 112 Matusik, James 60, 81, 152 Mauck, Richard 60, 152 Mauck, William 22, 23. 37, 67, 70, 143, 146, 167 Maycunich, Terry 134 Mayo, Sherri Mazur, Miss Kathy 149 McCampbell, Miss Dolores 96 McClure, Suzanne 158 McGlinchey, Kathy 38, 39, 43,60, 68, 80, 146 McIntosh, Frank McPheron, Georgina 134, 158 McPheron, Vanessia 61 Mecklin, John 17. 83, 124, 125, 176 Mecklin, Richard 12, 18, 36. 37, 38, 39, 41, 43, 124, 125, 146, 174 Meier, Thomas 158 Melton, Deborah 64, 65, 146 Merritt, Mrs. Mary 120 Merry, Bonnie 64. 65, 146 Merry, Dale 158 Merry, Kenneth 135 Metzger, Pot 158 Michaels, Debra 39,43, 46,53,55, 58, 66, 146 Michalak, Greg 52, 135, 172 Michalok, Linda 37, 38, 49. 50, 52, 135, 177 Michalok, Lucy Mierwa, Mary 37, 67, 68, 153 Miklusak, Joe 135 Mikulai, Dennis 146 Mileusnich, Steve 13, 124, 167 Miller, Mr. Joseph 106 Miller, Maribeth 46, 67, 158 Miller, Mary 54 Miller, Stephen 153 Miller, Sue 37, 38, 49, 53, 60, 67, 146 Milligan, Nancy 12, 38,39,40, 49, 50, 62, 124, 125, 135, 177 Mindas, Jane 153 Mish, Joanne 54, 60, 158 Mish, Lydia 47, 50, 146 Mish, Victor Miskus, Robert 158 Missal, Lorry Mitchell, Robert 158 Mixed Glee Club 54 Modieski, Sharon 41, 46, 47, 59, 135, 162. 168 Moneta, Walter Montana, Roger Mooney, Kathy Moore, David 146 Moore, Dwight 159 Mores, David Mores, Judith 65, 73, 146 Morris, Martin 135 Morrison, Karen 54, 159 Morrison, Miss Norabel 113 Mosca, Debora 65, 153 Mottet, Barbara 50, 53, 68, 151, 153 Mottet, Jim 13, 38,48,52,76,83, 124, 135, 176 Mottet, John 60, 159 Moynihan, Melissa 54, 62, 67, 159 Mroz, Dave 48, 69, 78, 135 Mroz, Rich 62, 70, 78, 81 Mroz, Ron Mrzlock, Morion 46, 53, 60, 68, 153 Mueller, Mr. William 107 Muir, Mr. George 43, 94 Mulhollond. Beth 73, 146 Mullins. Vickie 153 Mullins, William Murin, Jim 159 Murzyn, Dennis 69, 78, 146 Muscarella, Mrs. Linda 121 Muse, Denice 39, 40, 41, 68, 146 Musielak, Holly 107, 135, 178 Myers, Mike 48, 53, 76 Myers, Miss Doris 120 N Nagy. John 83. 135, 176 Namovice, John 37, 146 Nance, Danny Nanny, William 71 Nastav, Joe 52, 153 National Forensics League 39 National Honor Society 38 Novto, Jenny 54, 58, 60, 64, 153 Navto, Lindo 54, 62, 159 Navta, Susan 54, 62, 115, 159 Novak, Don 153 Novak, Greg Novak, John Novosel, Janis 66, 67, 153 Novosel, Pat 2, 66, 135 Novotney, Nancy 35 Novotney, Vince 153 Novotny, Debbie 13, 17, 26,27, 37, 38, 39, 41, 49, 50. 135, 166 Nowak, Alan 135 Nowak, Debbie 153 Nowok, Frank 159 Nowicki, Suellen 13, 45, 47, 60, 146 Noworyta, Brian Noworyta, Cheryl 47 Noworyta. Dennis 60, 76, 153 Nunley, Mike 70, 146 Nunley, Tina O Oakley. Alan Ochampaugh, John 146 O ' Drobinak, David O ' Drobinak, Sue 53, 146 Ogle, Doug 71 Olechnowicz, Tony 69, 71, 146 Oliver, Mike 136 Olio, Debbie 46, 49, 50, 68, 153 Olszewski, Sue 12, 17,50,60,68,147 Oprisko, Mr George 70 Oprisko, Myrno 54, 63, 67, 159 Orchestra 55 Orlondo, Jim 147 Ormes, Pot Osborne, Dove 52, 144 Osborne, Jane 37, 58, 60, 153 Ostrom, Sue 37, 46, 54, 159 Owczorzak, Sue 38, 50, 57, 68, 147 Polenik, John 71 Polko, Carol 79, 84, 153 Palko, John 83, 136, 176, 180 Polio, Dave 36, 37, 116, 136, 174 Palma, Kathy 54, 58, 159 Palovcik, Paulo 41, 49, 136, 162, 168 Pantalon, Evelyn 159 Pantolon, Mike 69, 147 Paolucci, Pam 37, 54, 159 Papach, Romond 60, 84 Pappolardo, Karen 54, 62, 15 9 Pardonek, Jim 153 Parks. Pat 11. 36,37, 38, 39, 40, 41,49, 60, 125, 136, 174 Parras, Michele 60, 153 Paryl, Nancy Pasyk, Debra 37, 68, 153 Pasyk, Mark 48, 76, 147 Patrick, Tom 153 Paunicka, Kathy 53, 61, 68, 153 Pavlik, Mike 13, 36, 37, 38, 39, 41,43, 47, 48, 79, 124, 136, 172, 174 Pavlik, Pat 46,54, 62,68, 80, 150, 153 Payne, Gala 159 Pers, Barbara Peters, Ron 69, 71, 136 Peterson, Mr. Alvin 102 Peterson, Mrs. Norma 95 Petrukitas, Mrs. Justine 115 Petyo, Eileen 39, 41, 62, 68, 136 Petyo, Joyce 54, 62, 65, 68, 153 Phillips, Pam 54. 66. 150 Phillips, Rhonda 147 Piatek, Stan 117 Pietranczyk, Tony 59. 147 Pike, Jim 59, 71, 159 Pint. Sharon 12, 37, 38, 39, 43, 46. 60, 80, 144, 147 Pioneer News 42, 43 Plowecki, Tim 147 Plantz, Kathy Plantz, Sheron Plemich, Mary 38, 39, 46, 60, 67, 136. 171 Plesha, Mike 66. 71, 76, 83, 153 Poi, Cindy 2, 52, 68, 137, 162, 165 Pom Pons 50 Pondo, Mary 137 Pondo, Steve 159 Poplawski, Rita 40, 41,47, 49, 137, 172 Porter, Jim 147 Porter, Rich 78, 147 Porubvanski, Mik 55, 62, 73, 159 Potapowicz, Yolanda 147 Potasnik. Cindy 51, 53, 147 Potter, Pat 62, 159 Potter, Robert Powder Horn 40, 41 Price. Chris 60, 65, 159 Price, Mike 147 Price, Patrick 62, 69, 153 Priesol, Sue 4, 51. 124, 137, 167 Profllovich, Sophie 19, 37, 46, 61, 67, 124, 126, 137, 171 Prucnol. Jan 13. 38. 45, 47, 53, 147 Pruett, Daloris 60, 150, 153 Prygon, Barb Prygon, Grace 153 Puplova, Carol 46, 50. 52, 65, 147 Puplava, John 137 Puscok, Cheryl 137 Pustek, David Pustek, Don Puto. Don 69, 76, 153 Pykosz. Mary 11,37, 38, 39,40, 41,62. 125, 137, 163, 166, 168 Pykosz, Valeri e 41,53. 60. 64, 65, 153 Q Quattrin, Lydio 54, 60, 73, 159 Quigley. Donna 59, 62, 73, 159 Quigley, Robert Quill and Scroll 39 R Radloff, Del 83, 147 Radloff. James 37, 159 Radloff, Janet 137 Ragland, John Randall, Nancy Jo 64, 65, 147 Raymond, Daniel Razumich, Maria 62, 65, 159 Reading Club 63 Ready, Doreen 159 Reczek, Marian 137 Reed, Miss Elizabeth 126 Reed, James Reeise, Cheryl Reffkin, Marilyn 38, 39, 41, 62, 70, 137, 175 Remlinger, Barry 153 Remlinger, Debbie 54, 159 Renz, Mr. Jim 76, 83, 104 Retegan, Diane 47, 54, 68. 149, 153 Retegan, Joyce 53, 147 Rewers, Ralph 77, 159 Reynolds, Charlene 61, 159 Reynolds, Rebecca 147 Ringer, Jerold Robertson, John 17, 48. 78, 137, 171 Rogina, Sandy 64, 147 Rokosz, Dan 61 Rokosz, Frank 36,37,38, 43, 137, 165, 174 Rokosz, Jan 60, 64, 153 Rokosz, Nancy 54, 64, 65, 153 Roman, Mr. Thomas 70, 107 Roper, Dennis 23, 53, 147 Rosachi, John Rosaschi, Pam 137 Rosenberg, Elizabeth 159 Rowden, Shelly 37, 147 Rozich, Miss Mary Ann 94 Rozinski, Diane 137, 167, 172 Rozinski, Mary 159 Roznawski, Marybeth 54, 60, 159 Rudzinski, Dan 143, 147 Rumon, Carol 66, 68, 153 Rusnack, Debra 153 Rusnack, Nancy 138, 177 Rusnak, Daneen 126, 138, 172 Russell, Glenn Rycerz, Barb 121, 138 S Saga la, Kathy 23, 67, 147 Soksa, Cindy 37, 54. 159 Saldana, Dolores 68, 153 Saligo, Victor 159 Saligo, William 58, 80 Samek, Marylyn 43. 53, 61, 159 Sandilands, Paula 63, 147 Sass, Lois 54, 159 Soucedo, Juanito 147 Sounders, Rose Sovich, Steve 46, 77, 159 Scasny, Gery 69, 153 Scepkowski, Pauline 41, 46, 47, 49, 70, 138, 181 Schaffenberger, Jill 153 Schmidt, Ellen 38,53, 55, 59, 62,65, 68, 153 Schmidt, Janet 12, 46, 49, 50, 62, 65, 143, 147, 167 Schmitt, Cheryl 37, 147 Schmittel, Charles Schoknecht, Kurt 48,69, 76, 80, 81, 147 Schoknecht, Liso 58, 62, 159 Schraffenberger, Robert 52, 58,62, 69, 73 Schurr, Linda 64, 65, 147 Sciacero, Mark 58, 69 Science Projects Club 70 Scivinsky, Cathy 53, 64, 147 Senchak, Tom 71 Sentell, Wanda 138 Serofin, Dano 54, 55, 62, 65, 159 Serafin, Lou Ann 46, 138, 172 Serafin, Margaret 54 Shebesh, Karen 54, 67, 159 Sheets, James 77, 159 Sheets, Sharon 63, 147 Shepard, Mr. Steven 96 Sherman, Kevin 62, 148 Shields, Mr. Ed 78, 83 Shimala, Cindy 138 Shimala, Joe 47, 83, 124, 138, 176 Shimala, Linda 37, 46, 49, 107, 138 Shimala, Rita 46, 50, 68, 153 Simchok, Doreen 138 Sichhart, Sue 37, 159 Simo, Tom Simko, James 160 Sinaj, Donna 138 Sinai, Michele 138 Singer, Rich 138 Skalka, Theresa 63, 160 Skelton, Mrs. Charlotte 109, 143 Skrzypek, Karen 67, 148 Skura, Stacia 138 Skurka. Al 138 Slamkowski, Bob 69, 148 Slazyk, Carol 46, 47, 60, 68, 148 Sbzyk, David 60. 77, 150 Slifko, Howard 47, 78, 148 Slowiak, Sue 58, 139 Slupski, Chris 67, 139 Slupski, Joe Smaluk, Lynne 37, 154 Smigiel, Veronica 54, 62, 68, 154 Smigla, Janice 54, 58, 60, 68, 154 Smith, Cheryl 58, 154 Smith, Don 148 Smith, Marion Smith, Sue 63, 160 Smith, Vivian 60, 139 Smolar, Nancy 53, 154 Smolen, Michael 60, 78, 154 Snider, Mrs. Doris 36, 37, 95, 174 Snowe, Crystal 68, 150, 154 Soccer 90 Solkey, Marilyn 139 Soltis, Louis 148 Sorg, Margoret 60, 68, 154 Sorge. William 148 Sotak, Mark 37, 61, 78, 154 Sowa, Nancy 37, 46, 50, 148 Spanburg, Craig 37, 77, 160 Sponburg, Cindy 46, 49, 139 Spanish Club 60 Sparks, David Spebar, Marianne 160 Spolarich, Stephanie 60, 68, 154 Sproch, Diane 64, 67, 68, 73, 130 Stage and Technical Crew 67 Stangel, John 69, 154 Stanley, Nancy 160 Stanutz, Sandra 36, 37, 40, 41,49, 50, 52, 96, 125, 139, 166 Stowitcke, Warren 59, 148 Stecy, Charles Steed, Maureen 53, 148 Stemp, Fawn 54, 65, 154 Stepnowski, Jeannine 139 Stepnoski, Nicholas, 154 Stevens, Carolyn Stolarz, Teresa 148 Stolarz, Tom 160 Stout, Rhonda 40, 41, 46, 49, 50 52, 124, 139 Strempka, Debra 52, 55, 64, 66 Strempka, Robert 71, 160 Strickland, Gary Strickland, Pat Stuber, Mr. Charles 81 Student Council 36, 37 Summers, Joe 76, 154 Surma, Celeste 52, 60, 139 Surma, Donna 53, 152, 154 Surrett, Fred 55, 61, 69, 1S6, 160 Swiontek, Joe Svitek, Mike Szanyi, Anita 54, 160 Szarmach, Chris 60, 69, 154 Szarmoch, Jan 58, 148 Szormach, Phyllis 12, 38, 55, 59, 139 Szarmoch, Suellen 54, 160 Szczygiel, Leonard 154 Szepanski, Corolyn 61, 160 Szepanski, Joann 61, 63, 148 Szprychel, Rich 52, 139 Szprychel, Roseonn 49, 148 Szura, Dave 77, 160 Szura, Debbie 139 Tabaczynski, Marcia 148 Tabor, Bill Talobay, Mrs. Carol 97 Talabay, Mr. David 119, 126 Tala bay, Patti 63, 65, 139 Tolabay, Sharon 46, 54, 65, 160 Tomez, Alicia 60, 68 Tamez, Chris 49, 60, 107, 139 Tanski, Robert Tate, Deloris 160 Tennis 79 Thespians 67 Thomas, Mr. Everett 115 Thompson, Reatha 140 Thwing, Mr. Larry 47, 121 Tigner, Chris 67 Tincher, Mary Tinsley, Linda 140 Tinsley, Nancy 160 Tinsley, Merry Lou 140 Tkocz, Maureen 38, 140 Tobin, mr. Lawrence 98 Tokorz, Cindi 49, 64, 65, 140 Tokarz, Potty 49, 140, 172 Tomko, George 140 Tomko, Louis 148 Tomko, Thom 52, 76, 124, 140 Tonkovich, Cindy 58, 60, 64, 68, 70, 154 Toops, Jon 71, 78, 160 Torres, Lydia Torres, Miriam 148 Toth, Sendee 49, 64, 73, 148 Track 86, 87 Tranthan, Elizabeth 160 Trelinski, Sandro 154 Troksa, Cathy 36, 37, 38, 49, 52, 140, 166, 168, 174 Troksa, Marcia 54, 65, 154 Truthan, Edwin 69 Trzepacz, Larry Trzupek, Diane 141 Twirlers 51 Vocendok, Robert Vonderbye, Raymond 71, 73 Vonek, Barbara 87, 148 Vargo. Ed 69, 76, 124, 141 Vargo, Jerry 60, 77, 160 Vargo, John 154 Vargo, Linda 141 Vargo, Marilyn 53, 148 Variot, James 160 Vasilak, Cathy 37, 53, 55, 58, 61, 68, 149, 154 Vasilak, Danny 141 Vastinar, Stephen Vaughn, Paul Vavrek, Kenney 148 Vaught, Bobby Vaught, Randall Vavrecan, John 53, 71, 154 Vida, Dan 60, 78, 160 Villanueva, Mary 160 Vogel, Cheryl 62, 65, 148, 177 Vrbancic, Gloria 13,38, 46,47, 60, 148 Vrlik, Judy 38, 49, 53,67,68, 148, 174 Vrlik. Robert 70, 71, 160 Vuiko, Sue 160 Vuksonovic, Carol 141 Vuksanovic, Nick Wochel, Leonard 70, 148 Wachel, Walter 67, 69, 148 Wagner, Debbie 47, 68, 80, 148 Wagner, Kathy 54, 160 Wagner, Rose 52, 65, 148 Wagner, Mrs. Juanita 121 Walczak, Chris 37, 44, 47, 49, 60,64, 68, 148 Walczak, Denise 13, 141 Walczak, Tom 62. 68, 141 Walczak, Tim 62. 71, 160 Wall, Patty 6,12, 13, 36,37, 39, 41, 49, 50, 52, 124, 141, 168. 174 Wallace, Mrs. Dorothy 99 Walro, Margaret 54, 62, 160 Walsko, Debra 66, 68, 148 Wandel, Terri 58, 60, 67, 160 Wargo, Chris 141 Waring, Phil 12, 23, 43, 73, 148 Woslevich, Randy 69, 70,76, 141, 173 Watkins, Mr. Oral 100 Weber. Linda 54, 62, 160 Welch, Mr. Forrest 120 Wheeler, Sandra 58, 160 Whitezel, David 160 Whitezel, Karen Whyte, William 154 Widiger, Joyce 58, 61, 64, 154 Widiger, Tom 68, Ml Williams, Belinda Williams, Deme Ann 160 Williams, Judy Williams, Mr. Ray 117 Williams, Sheila 64 Williamson, Mr. Jack 76, 114 Wilson, Richard 17, 47, 48, 59, 83, 141, 176. 180 Wineborger, Char 11. 17, 37, 38. 39, 40, 41, 46. 52, 124, 125, 142, 166 Wingen, Mr Dole 117 Winiecki, James 38, 154 Wmtczak, Henry 37, 58. 78, 148 Wisemiller, Nadine 37, 54, 160 Wisotsky, Debra 58, 148 Wittig, Robert 59, 70, 160 Witzke, Sue 53, 58, 62, 154 Wleklinski, Ron 77 Wleklinski, Tom 76 Wohrle, John Wohrle, Tom 77 Wojnarowicz, Lynne 61, 154 Wojtena, Sue 58, 61, 68, 154 Woolsey, Randy Woolsey, Renee 154 Woszczynski, Judy 46, 73, 154 Wozniok, Miss Diana 99 Wozniak, Mark 148 Wozniok, Nancy Wrestling, B-Squad 80 Wrestling, Varsity 81 Wright, Charles Wrong, Tamara 142 Wytrykus, Mary 49, 53, 148 Yocum. Kathy 64, 148 Young, Sheila 53, 65, 154 Yuhas, Keith 66, 148 Zabrecky, James Zabrecky, John 70, 79 Zabrecky, Michael 63, 77 Zabrecky, Pot Zajac, Genny 142 Zajac, Jean 41, 53, 60, 160 Zoiac, Jim 142 Zaiac, Leslie 12,36, 38. 39, 41,50, 52, 60, 142, 165, 174 Zajac, Robert 148 Zamarocv, Julie 142 Zambo, Marilyn 142 Zdankiewicz, Paula 40, 41,66,68, 148 Zebracki, Sue 37, 43, 46, 60, 73, 142, 171 Zehner, Carl 48. 69, 76 Zembala, Larry 77, 80, 160 Zembala, Marianne 142 Zolkes, Mary 160 Zontos, Spiros 142 Zubay, Ed 69 1972 POWDER HORN STAFF Editor-in-chief Debbie Novotny Associate Editor Patty Wall Literary Editors Char Winebarger Chris Bobos, Assistant Faculty Editors Mary Golding Pat Kontol Sports Editors Dave Tom Kruczek Herakovich, Assistant Mike Pavlik, Assistant Advertising Editors Debbie Hric Mary Pykosz Theme Director Holly Musielak Underclass Editors Denise Muse Paula Zdankiewicz Proofreaders Susan Kantor Peggy Kosior Senior Editors Patty Parks Sandy Stanutz Typists Marie Dumezich Nancy Milligan Subscription Editors Mary Kovach Linda Kritz Rita Poplawski Rhonda Stout Identification Editors Leslie Zajac Jean Zajac, Assistant Index Kathy Bobos Marchell Lewandowski Photographers Mr. Arthur Erickson Matt Kaplan Roy LaBrant Mike Mandas Bob Quigley Printer Pa ragon Yearbooks Mr. George Kingsley, Jr., Consultant Cover S.K. Smith Co. Mr. Jack Bundy, Consultant Advisor Mr. George Muir Gifts of the heart given to us The most important gift I had was the companionship of a friend. This friend was Patty, my assistant editor. Patty and I did not have to search for the world ' s greatest treasure, we found the gold of friendship everywhere. It was this gold, with the help of a willing staff, that helped to make our book the best ever. What would a book be without pictures? This question we asked ourselves often, when our photographers would say, " I cannot find that picture! " But whatever job they did, they started it well, and carried it through. And there was always one special person there giving advice and helping the staff in anyway possible. We know Mr. Muir has a love for people and he is able to express it by being a man of great understanding. This man, we have come to appreciate, not as an advisor, but as a person. We would also like to thank everyone who helped to make this book the best ever. Debbie Novotny, Editor-in-chief Patty Wall, Associate Editor 188 In memory of a great teacher Mr. Erickson Arthur Erickson lived from May 24, 1916 to May 6, 1972. For 26 of these years he served as a social sciences teacher at Clark. He sponsored many activities, including Forum Club, National Forensics League, Photography Club, and Drama Club. He gave of his time to be a Boy Scout leader and to run a camp for underprivileged children. Much of the photography in Clark yearbooks, including this one, was done by him. For these and many other worthy achievements he was named the Hammond Chamber of Commerce Man of the Year in 1946. A man. . . A creature who walks the earth for a time, and then returns to the elements from which he came. But some, such as this man, remain forever living in the hearts of those who knew and loved him. Mr. Arthur Erickson . . . A man who contributed more than his share. A man who was willing to become involved— to give of himself and all that he owned. A man who was not afraid to share his time, his feelings, his apartment, or his most cherished thoughts; not afraid to help a friend in need. A man who possessed not only knowledge, but wisdom. A man who will be remembered for something different by each perso n who knew him—his constant smile, his piano playing, his openness, his slight limp, his camera and photographs, his speaking in French, his twinkling eyes, his love of others. A very special kind of teacher . . . A very special kind of man. 189 I look around and ask myself why. Why must men destroy trees, birds, lakes, the air, each other? All I see are hate and destruction. But yet I hope. I dream of a world free from war, poverty, pollution, and fear. I strive to live up to this ideal that I have created; to make my dream a reality.
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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