George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1973 volume:
1973 POWDER HORN George Rogers Clark Hammond, Indiana Volume 39 To envision dreams into concrete realities, One need only faith in himself and the world around him. The past is an occurrence soon forgotten, when The present reveals itself ready to mold into the future. Yesterday was, tomorrow may be, but Today is the first day of the rest of our lives . . . Opening 5 I am an individual Alone just a number, a statistic But, I am unique With different views and emotions I am me . . . But, what have I to look forward to A gone yesterday, a remaining tomorrow— Where will I find the strength To continue today . . . Suddenly I find myself . . . Not as an individual, not alone— Frightened and weak against the world I notice people; my friends As a person I try to be involved I recall the memories of yesterday, And look for the future in tomorrow But today I discover an awakening— Today ... is the first day Of the rest of our lives! Opening 7 Summer institutes widen knowledge Kathleen Kortokrax-Indiana University Hon¬ ors Program in Spanish—San Luis Potosi, Mexico. Mary Golding, Patti Jamrose—High School Journalism Institute Yearbook Workshop—In¬ diana University. Steve Kristoff— Operation Catapult-Rose Hulman Institute of Technology; Lenny Wa- chel—National Explorers Award—Baltic Sea area; Judie Dziezak-Indiana State University Honors Program in Life Science—Indiana State University; Matthew Kaplan—National Science Foundation Institute—Indiana Uni¬ versity; John Hein—Indiana Youth Con¬ servation Corp—Monroe County, Indiana. Experience and achievement paral¬ leled for Clark students who at¬ tended summer institutes. Concen¬ trated effort in their respective fields resulted in refined skills, knowledge, and techniques. Editors of the Powder Horn and the Pioneer News learned to develop new jour¬ nalistic talents. Six delegates for Boys’ and Girls’ State focused their studies on the true functions of our city, county, and state governments. Student Council officers utilized a week in a Student Leadership Pro¬ gram. Drama Club members ob¬ served various aspects of the the¬ ater. In another area of study, Lenny Wachel spent his summer near the Baltic Sea studying marine biology. While John Hein attended a con¬ servation program, Matt Kaplan par¬ ticipated in a biology course on the National Science Foundation Pro¬ gram. Steve Kristoff was engaged in a month long engineering program. Outside the classroom, the cheer¬ leaders learned new techniques to enhance their performances. Look¬ ing ahead, two students sought col¬ lege credit in the fields of philoso¬ phy, religion, and music. To many students, the summer proved to be most rewarding. Front Row: Patti Hlebasko, Cindi Dobos, Sherry Blastick, Kathy Gaitens, Sheryl Finkelstein. Jan Prucnal—International Cheerleaders ' Foundation—Franklin College. Back Row; Sandi Derybowski, 10 Front Row: Mary Golding, Sue Owczarzak—Hoosier Girls ' State—Indiana University. Back Row: Steve Kristoff, Tom Kruczek, Ed Marcisz, Bob Zajac—Hoosier Boys ' State—Indiana State University. Linda Bragiel, Mary Biestek—High School Journalism Institute News Workshop-In- diana University; Judie Dziezak—Western Kentucky Summer Journalism Seminar- Western Kentucky University. Sue Nowicki, Sue Miller—Theatre and Drama Front Row: Nick Devaris, Bill Mauck. Back Row: Tom Kruczek, Pat Bereolos—Student Leadership High School Institute—Indiana University. Institute—Indiana University. Dick Mecklin, Diane Jefchak—Collegiate Credit for High School Students in Music, and Philosophy and Religion—Indiana University: Phil Waring—Performers ' Clinic-Indiana University. Student Life 11 Pioneer spirit prevails as 33-31 The Booster Club display portrays a different version of television commercials by substituting the names of football players for various products. “T. V. Commercials,” the theme of Homecoming 1972, inspired the cre¬ ativity of the student body as the Pioneers prepared homeroom signs and floats. Frizzies, the 1950’s, daisies, and backwards day, along with the traditional Blue and White Day, exhibited the Pioneer spirit. The highlight of the Pep Assembly was the crowning of Jan Schmidt as Queen. The Booster Club lawn dis¬ play, featuring a gigantic television set, was " tuned” into a Pioneer vic¬ tory, as the football team rallied to defeat Gavit by the score of 33-31. The band, the pom pons, and the twirlers combined their efforts dur¬ ing halftime. Winning floats van¬ quished tired bodies as first place awards were given to the soph¬ omores and Spanish Club, while the seniors cheered to top honors in the yell contest. With victory in hand, the Homecoming dance ended a week sprinkled with the memories. Wearing frizzies and blue jeans. Chris Wal- czak displays her spirit during Homecoming Another homecoming victory is evident in the smiles of Clark ' s varsity cheerleaders. 12 victory highlights Homecoming Amidst a week of anticipation and excite¬ ment, 1972 Homecoming Queen Jan Schmidt finds even more delight while dancing in the arms of Del Radloff. 1972 HOMECOMING COURT—Senior Mary Jo Buksar, Senior Mary Biestek. Queen Jan Schmidt, Junior Linda Jakubczyk, Sophomore Lydia Quattrin, Freshman Parthena Antoniadis. Sue Miller makes it clear to all that, “I want to be Buehler! " as fellow Senior Skit members laugh¬ ingly support her stand. At the Homecoming dance, Margie Kosalko and Chris Bobos listen to the beat of Heavy. Modeling typical school attire from blue jeans to midi coats are (front row) Paula Sandilands, Kevin Herakovich, Celeste Jurek, (back row) Carol Gora, Hank Wintczak, Adrienne Barnaby, and Bill Mauck. Karen Lien, joanne Banas, and Elsa Aguirre loosen up with their own style of dancing. School life sparks individuality Joe Klen, Sandy Derybowski, and Kim Dafcik prefer to just sit and listen to the music of Bull Run at the Food Fair dance. Student dress continued to be much the same as in previous years; how¬ ever, individual tastes prevailed as students set their own dress code. Blue jeans took on a distinctive look as patches and embroidered designs added personality to them. While boys continued to sport the long hair, many girls considered the shorter hair styles. Several students were seen in body shirts, Palazzo pants, and overalls. Although many styles were seen around school, stu¬ dents usually wore what they were most comfortable in. As an extra-curricular activity, the very few dances that were held were largely attended. If dancing was not one’s thing, he was found relaxing to the music of the band. Wearing blue jeans and assorted shirts at Sig¬ nature Swing, senior girls typify many Clark students. Student Life 15 Clarkites finally enter new addition; During the first varsity basketball game in Clark ' s own gym, ]an Schmidt anticipates a Del Radloff free throw. Flashy varsity basketball players warm up for their first “home " game in the new school gym. Although only just a building, the new addition symbolizes a long wait. A Gary F.B.I. agent informs Clark students of various missions of investigation. auditorium becomes stage for variety Learning and construction have much in common. Both efforts result in growth: abstract expansion of the mind and material growth of a struc¬ ture. These processes occurred si¬ multaneously, as this year marked the completion of the new addition to the school building. Physical edu¬ cation and athletic facilities, a new music department, four shop areas, and a carpeted study hall are con¬ tained within the structure, in addi¬ tion to the long-awaited new gymna- sium. Blueprints have been completed for the renovation of the auditorium and other departments in the main building. Assemblies provided a learning ex¬ perience outside of the classroom, along with the anticipated break in the routine schedule of classes. Be¬ sides being entertained, students were made aware of current issues demanding their involvement now and in the future. Students eagerly participated in a humorous demon¬ stration of hypnotism, as well as in a debate concerning the legalization The singing duo of Myers and Van Delender provide entertainment at an assembly. °f marijuana. Alumnus Tom Tomko returns to Clark to once again exhibit his talents. Repeating different words and suggestions, Dr. Ross begins to hypnotize Ellen Excell. Student Life 17 Waiter-Bathe ' W A monument signed by all the athletes who participated in the 1972 Summer Olympics forms the background for Sandy Derybowski in Munich, Germany. Devoted workers Kathy Chariton and Jane t Schmidt enjoy selling balloons to Food Fair partici¬ pants while raising funds for future pom performances. Clarkites travel to foreign countries; successful Food Fair ends with dance Despite the surrounding haze, the Washington Monument stands proudly. Clark students displayed liveliness and zest at the PTA Food and Fun Fair. Several club-sponsored booths included a fish pond, a candle shop, a balloon room, and a jail. The festi¬ val was closed with a dance spon¬ sored by the Student Council. Juniors and seniors joined students from other Hammond high schools for a five-day tour of Washington D. C. Sights included in their tour were the White House, the Lincoln Me¬ morial, and the colonial town of Williamsburg, Virginia. During the spring vacation several Clarkites had the opportunity to tour Spain and Germany. Those who toured Spain visited the fa¬ mous cities of Granada, Toledo, and Madrid, while those who traveled to Germany spent their ten days vis¬ iting the Rhine River, Munich, and the Black Forest, along with several sights in Switzerland, Austria, and Denmark. Diane Jefchak gets a breath of fresh air near the Rhine River. Student Life 19 Students engage Escorts wait at the punch line to get drinks for themselves and for their dates. Helping out at the Student Council Winter Formal, Damon Homco serves fellow Clar- kites at the coat-check room. in intramurals, Jim Martinez pulls down a rebound as the intramural basketball team challenges the teachers. 20 take delight in Winter Formal A Christmas-time setting of candles, red stockings, candy canes, blinking lights, Christmas trees, and a roman¬ tic atmosphere added to the excite¬ ment of the evening. Sponsored by the Student Council for the first time, the Winter Formal gave female as well as male students the oppor¬ tunity to ask their special someone to the semi-formal event. One hun¬ dred nine couples danced to the mu¬ sic of “Renaissance” at the Whiting Knights of Columbus Hall. Another activity sponsored by the Student Council was the Intramural Sports Program. This activity gave several students who were not able to participate in either varsity or B- Squad competition throughout the school year a chance to play various sports. Football, tennis, basketball, and volleyball intramurals gave many students the chance to com¬ pete against their classmates and friends by the official rules. With the desire to help his homeroom win, Nick Stepnoski exerts his efforts in returning the volleyball. As the basketball flies loose in the air. students and faculty wait to claim the ball. Student Life 21 Rings of circus talent show forth; The ingenuity of youth was re¬ flected in the presentation of “Sights and Sounds—Edition ’73.” The con¬ cert, made possible by the combined efforts of Serenaders and Stage Or¬ chestra, included a medley of songs performed by the groups while on tour earlier in the month. “Who Can I Turn To?” and “Scarborough Fair” were among the selections played. Accompanied by the Stage Orches¬ tra, the Serenaders performed “Days of Wine and Roses” and “Moonlight Serenade.” “Three Ring Circus,” the theme of the Language Clubs’ Talent Show, explicitly described the entertaining program. Students performed a vari¬ ety of acts ranging from the most se¬ rious soap opera to the more com¬ ical skits during the program. The proceeds from the Talent Show went towards the Indiana Univer¬ sity Honors Program Scholarship Fund. Carefully following his score, Mr. Matusiak directs the orchestra with precision. Marco Kraft, Tom Geffert, Rick Zehner, Joe Gaylor, and Jack Atwood don shaving attire in order to advertise Gillette razor blades at the Talent Show. All-Star Wrestler Jack " The Ripper” Atwood finds himself close to defeat at the hands of Drew “The Bruiser” Kalapach. 22 ’73 Sights and Sounds reflect tour The top choral group, Serenaders. join in on the performance of " Sights and Sounds of the 70s. " Even the teachers have talent as Mr. Huber, Mr. Yelton, Mr. Baranowski, and Mr. Vinyard become Alvin, Thaddeus, Simon, and Dave of the Three Chipmunks. Stage Orchestra members provide modern in¬ terlude music at the Talent Show ' s night performance. Skilled pianist Cathy Vasilak once again exhibits her talents while accompanying the Stage Or¬ chestra at “Sights and Sounds of the 70 ' s. " Orchestra, Concert Choir combine to Concert Choir and Orchestra com¬ bined efforts to produce the Broad¬ way musical, “George M.” The mu¬ sical, presented on May 31 and June 1 and 2, played to sell-out crowds. Receiving standing ovations on all three nights, “George M” was the first musical staged at Clark since 1966. The musical was based on the actual life of George M. Cohan. Cane bits and tap routines were characterized by Chris Bobos as George M. The entire effort put into the memo¬ rizing of lines, the learning of dance routines, and the singing of verses was aimed at the final performance, and yet, when it came, no one really wanted it to end. Chris Bobos portrays George M. Cohan as he leads the entire cast in a tribute to our country by singing about the flag. Jerry and his son George discuss how they are to tell whether or not the new show that they are to star in will be good. Sam Harris, played by Jerry Filipiak, assists George while he reads telegrams at the party. produce Broadway musical, ‘George M’ Nellie Cohan, played by Sharon Bobin, Jerry Cohan, portrayed by Marty Dybel, and Josie Cohan, played by Chris Walczak perform a tap routine during an audition for a show. George and Agnes Nolan, portrayed by Patti Hlebasko, have a friendly discussion about people on the way home from a party which sparks a relationship between them. Student Life 25 ‘On the Threshold of a Dream’ provides Shiny stars add to the decorative background as Pat Colbert and Joe Bencur wait to be posed for their Prom photograph. Mr. Shepard and Miss Mazur, Junior Class sponsors, take time to stop by the pond at the Scherwood Club. an enchanted atmosphere for 1973 Prom Prom-going couples carry on a happy conversation while waiting for dinner to be served. Breaking away from the traditional Prom this year, juniors decided to hold the entire event at the Scher- wood Club in Schererville. Featur¬ ing a footbridge and a fountain, “On the Threshold of a Dream” themed the Junior-Senior Prom held on Friday, May 25. The night was per¬ fect, as only Prom night can be. Amidst a romantic atmosphere, couples dined and danced to the music of Ken Holden and Co. The After Prom provided much enter¬ tainment for individual couples as they loosened up to the music of Guild. Several hours later most Prom goers donned informal attire to spend a peaceful Saturday at the Dunes. Now, only a tender moment yet re¬ called, a pressed bouquet, a remem¬ bered dance, and a goodnight kiss not forgotten remain from that one special evening. Before having their pictures taken, different couples share a discussion with each other. In the enchanting atmosphere provided at the Prom, Paula Sandilands and Hank Wintczak find delight in dancing together. Gloria Vrbancic, Sue Nowicki, and Kathy McGlinchy find the Senior Tea a good time to recall their past experiences in high school. Kathleen Kortokrax describes her influential high school years as she delivers her valedic¬ tory address. After completing four years of high school, Salutatorian Diane Jefchak accepts her di¬ ploma with honors. With her newly-awarded diploma in her hand, Kathy Gaitens returns her cap and gown. Kortokrax, Jefchak lead Class of 1973 As part of his duty of being class president, Don Bugaski leads his fellow seniors in the traditional switching of tassels. its last moments together while waiting to receive 1 The Class of 1973 spends at graduation ceremony in school gym The conclusion of one’s high school career leaves him with a combined feeling of elation and sadness. Final examinations, commencement re¬ hearsals, anticipation of summer jobs, a class photograph, and the last farewell to friends reinforce these emotions, while further contributing to the last minute hustle-bustle of Graduation Day. Seniors assembled for the class pic¬ ture and Baccalaureate on Sunday, June 3. Following the services the Class of ' 73 met for the Senior Tea. On Wednesday, June 6, at the eve¬ ning Commencement exercises held for the first time in Clark’s new gym, the 258-member Class of 1973, sit¬ ting together for the last time as an entire class, officially became alumni of G.R.C. While talking to Mike Amazzo and Bob Slamkowski before the graduation processional, Mark Wozniak makes sure that his cap will stay on his head. Student Life 29 — Renewed enthusiasm To meet the standard t, igiaT Although they are rig] fathom beyond limits And reveal unturned stones MISS MARY E. RICHARDS . . . Freshman English . . . Freshman Class Sponsor . . . sixth year at Clark. Ken Charnota examines a public announce¬ ment for Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar. MRS. NORMA PETERSON . . . Sophomore. Junior English . . . Forensics Sponsor . . . second year at Clark. Freshmen learn rudiments of grammar; Karen Gonsiorowski maintains eye contact while presenting a speech. 32 sophomores gain skills in speaking MR. GEORGE C. MUIR . . . Freshman English . . Powder Horn, Pioneer News Sponsor eighteenth year at Clark. Unlike a foreign language in that it is our own, Freshman and Soph¬ omore English classes reviewed and experimented in different fields of literature. Freshmen experienced their first taste of William Shake¬ speare through the well-known lovers of Romeo and Juliet. Exces¬ sive repetition of basic grammar and sentence structure was put into ac¬ tion in the form of essays and themes covering a wide variety of topics. Overcoming dry mouths, sweaty hands, and cold feet, sophomores fa¬ miliarized themselves with speech writing and oral presentations. After completing a semester as amateur orators, students plunged into read¬ ing Dickens’ novel, Tale of Two Cities, and analyzed short stories. Mrs. Mary Ann Molchan came to Clark for the second semester to take Mrs. Alice Turner’s place. Mrs. Turner taught Sophomore English. Academics 33 MR. STEVE SHEPARD . . Junior English. Drama, Speech . . . Drama Coach, Junior Class Sponsor . . . third year at Clark. Developmental Reading students Rich Porter and Hank Wintczak strive to increase their vocabu¬ laries with the word game, Scrabble. 34 English classes examine literary works Cartridge pen and typing paper were familiar tools for the Junior English student as he prepared to spend an evening with a theme topic. Juniors learned how history influenced American literature as they experienced the Salem witch trials in The Crucible and the roar¬ ing ’20’s in The Great Gatsby. Ju¬ niors also experienced the step-by- step process for writing a term paper. Senio rs culminated their English studies by acquainting themselves with some of the world’s classics— Cervantes’ Don Quixote and Chau¬ cer’s Canterbury Tales. Daily atten¬ dance was not required in the accel¬ erated English class, enabling students to devote more time to in¬ dependent study projects. MRS. CAROL HUBER . . . Basic, Developmental Reading . . . Freshman, Advanced Reading Club Students paced themselves against Sponsor. . . twelfth year at Clark. machines to improve specific skills in Developmental Reading class. MISS DOLORES McCAMPBELL . . . Junior English, Chairman English Department . . . FTA Sponsor, Booster Club Sponsor . . . twenty-third year at Clark. Academics 35 Clark hosts first exchange student Beginning Spanish, French, and Ger¬ man students studied and drilled sentence structures, word pronun¬ ciations, and basic verb tenses in quest of an understanding of lan¬ guages spoken in other areas of the surrounding world. Students who progressed past the listen and repeat “parrot” stage be¬ gan to probe the deeper areas of their respective languages. While concentrating on building their vo¬ cabularies and speaking fluently, students learned grammar uses by analyzing short stories, skits, and es¬ says. Advanced students who de¬ sired to improve their skills even further read novels written by au¬ thors from various countries. The small-sized Advanced Spanish class met before the regular school hours. The Spanish classes hosted Clark’s first exchange student, Miss Andrea Saieg of Chile, who at¬ tended classes here for ten weeks. 36 MISS KATHY MAZUR . . . Spanish . . . Jun¬ ior Class Sponsor, Pom Pon Corps’ Sponsor, Music Appreciation Club Co-sponsor . . . fourth year at Clark. MRS. CHARLOTTE SKELTON . . . French . . . Senior Class Sponsor, French Club Spon¬ sor, Music Appreciation Club Co-sponsor . . . fourth year at Clark. Andrea Saieg, exchange student from Chile, learns more about the American way of life through a discussion with fellow classmates. MRS. LYNNE KOSTOPOULOS . . .German. . . German Club Sponsor . . . fifth year at Clark. Academics 37 3-D conic sections, oversized slide MR. EMERSON ALDRICH . . . Advanced Al¬ gebra, Geometry, Chairman Math Department . . . thirtieth year at Clark. Business Math, based on actual of¬ fice calculations, gave students the understanding and practice to math¬ ematical problems awaiting them in their future careers. General Math classes reviewed and applied skills already learned to problems in ev¬ eryday life. Many students found this course to be most rewarding, as it enabled them to continue their mathematical education. While college bound freshmen learned the importance of algebra by factoring equations, graphing variables, and solving for the un¬ known, juniors deepened their knowledge in algebra by participat¬ ing in an advanced course. Geome¬ try students used logic, theorems, and the help of different construc¬ tions to understand the relationship between angles. By proving post¬ ulates and theorems, students also discovered what appeared to be equal may not have been. Preparing students for college proved to be the main goal of the math department. MR. THOMAS TENNYSON . . . Algebra, Math . . . Soccer Coach, Assistant Wrestling Coach . . . first year at Clark. 38 Taking advantage of spare time, math student Tony Evano starts his homework. rules help students visualize theories Academics 39 Kevin Sherman and Jim Golden combine their efforts to determine the sides and angles of a tri¬ angle by using the cosine formula. MR. GEORGE W. OPRISKO, JR. ACS . . . Chemistry . . . Science Projects Sponsor . . . second year at Clark. MISS DOROTHY WALLACE . . . Algebra. Math Analysis . . . twelfth year at Clark. 40 Ken Kasper identifies the components of a compound through paper chromatography. MR. ORAL WATKINS . . . Algebra, Advanced Algebra, Physics . . . Pinochle Club Co-sponsor, Golf Coach, Athletic Financial Manager . . . sixteenth year at Clark. Principles lead to understanding With the technological advance¬ ments of the world today, the ability to reason becomes more important than ever before. Only through rea¬ soning and understanding of the chemical and physical principles can one fully appreciate and assist in this progress. Math analysis, chemistry, and physics developed the use of reason and gave the stu¬ dents a background for his future studies in college. The math analysis course served as an introductory course to the higher levels of college learning, as it provided a back¬ ground for college calculus and tri¬ gonometry. Basic knowledge con¬ cerning the electron and the origin of principles set the foundation for further studies in chemistry and physics. Therefore, an understand¬ ing of these courses increases one’s appreciation of many mysteries of the universe. Jim Zabrecky, Advanced Chemistry student, isolates a protein in order to identify its amino acid. Lab partners Maureen Bondi and Lynn Smaluk use a balance to attain the proper amount of mag¬ nesium for an experiment. Academics 41 Biology students probe mysteries MR. AL PETERSON . . . Biology, Health, Chairman Science Department . . . twenty- fifth year at Clark. MR. JACK WILLIAMSON . . . General Science . . . Baseball Coach, Assistant Foot¬ ball Coach, Sophomore Class Sponsor, Pi¬ nochle Club Co-sponsor . . . tenth year at Clark. MR. JEFFREY YELTON . . . General Science . . . first year at Clark. MR. LARRY L. LIDDLE . . . Biology . . . Varsity Basketball Coach, Assistant Track Coach, C-Club Sponsor . . . fourth year at Clark. 42 of insect, plant and animal life The sciences provided the answer to many questions concerning the earth and the universe. Biology classes offered students the chance to look into the many wonders which nature conceals. Microscopes scrutinized the minute structures of one-celled plants and animals, while leaf collections enabled students to distinguish between trees and smaller plants, and weeds and flowers. Students enrolled in Earth Science classes studied the earth and sever¬ al of the other planets. Mineralogy, geology, oceanography, and astro¬ nomy were some of the various fields viewed in class, after which the knowledge was applied to daily living in several ways. Students taking General Science were taught on a non-technical basis. Conducting class experiments allowed students to gain an under¬ standing of a broader range of the sciences. Carol Lukacsek and Cathy Vasilak use their own methods to learn Earth Science. MISS JEANNE ARONSON . . . Geography. Earth Science . . . Rockhound Club Sponsor . . . first year at C lark. Steve Kruszynski, freshman biology student, gives an oral presentation on all aspects of the life of a ferret. Academics 43 MR. TOM CAMERON . . . United States His¬ tory . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor, Wres¬ tling Coach, Assistant Freshman Football Coach . . . third year at Clark. Historians relate past to present MR. ELMER BRITTON . . . United States History. Health and Safety . . . Varsity Football Coach . . . second year at Clark. Though the world and its many countries may differ in speech, dress, and government, similarities were noticed by viewing the countries separately through their historical and geographical outlines. The United States faced many prob¬ lems, wars, governmental squabbles, and various uprisings which made history. Juniors enrolled in the U.S. History class developed a deeper understanding of why America has prospered by studying their country through numerous classroom activi¬ ties. World History classes took stu¬ dents through the realm of the Phar¬ aohs to the Cold War of today. Geography students studied the im¬ portant landmarks of many countries around the world, pausing to better acquaint themselves with America. MR. JOHN KOSTOPOULOS . . . World His¬ tory . . . Senior Class Sponsor, Chess Club Sponsor . . . fifth year at Clark. MR. WILLIAM R. MUELLER . . . World Geography . . . nineteenth year at Clark. Academics 45 Social Sciences explore all facets MR. RICHARD MAJCHER . . . Economics, Sociology . . . Conservation Club Co-sponsor . . . eighth year at Clark. MR. THOMAS ROMAN . . . Government, Psychology . . . Conservation Club Co-spon¬ sor .. . ninth year at Clark. With understanding behavior being the theme of the course, psychology students become more aware of man and his environment. Students created optical illusions and tested their sense of perception. Sociology classes temporarily be¬ came encounter groups as they held sensitivity sessions. While some stu¬ dents delved into different facets of criminology, a select group attended Lafayette school to tutor. Through comparing market to com¬ mand economies, economists dealt with terms such as capitalism and Gosplan. Reports on less developed countries were submitted. Learning about the functions of the political institutions in the United States and elsewhere proved to be enlightening to government classes. Realization of what goes on behind the scenes came to many. Psychology students, Joan Ason and Kathy McGlinchy, test their sense of perception. . of man’s surrounding world Economics student, Nancy Sowa, leads a dis¬ cussion of the previous day’s assignment. Government students engage in a conversation concerning economic and political systems. A dowt Uu MR. JOSEPH P. MILLER . . . Economics, Vocational Information, Chairman Social Studies De¬ partment . . . tenth year at Clark. Academics 47 Students train for business careers MR. JAMES T. BOYLE . . . Clerical Practice, Business Math . . . sixth and last year at Clark. Between writing “chicken scratch,” maintaining ledgers, balancing ac¬ counts, and punching out figures on calculating machines, many stu¬ dents were adequately prepared to seek jobs in the field of business. Beginning shorthand classes concen¬ trated on learning basic symbols, while advanced stenographers pushed to increase speed, and to im¬ prove transcription skills. Typing students pounded away and erased as data processors learned how to work with computers. Clerical prac¬ tice classes consisted of nine weeks each of business machine usage and filing. “Debits” and “credits” be¬ came familiar words to bookkeepers. Rounding out the curriculum, gen¬ eral business, consumer problems, business law and math, and busi¬ ness management aided job seekers. MR. JIM CASEY . . . Typing, General Busi¬ ness . . . first year at Clark. MR. EDWARD SHIELDS . . . Typing, Busi¬ ness Management, Chairman Physical Educa¬ tion Department . . . Athletic Director, Cross Country Coach . . . thirty-second year at Clark. MR. PHILIP L. VINYARD . . . General Busi¬ ness, Business Law, Typing, Accounting, Busi¬ ness Math, Clerical Practice . . . Co-sponsor Booster Club . . . first year at Clark. 48 MR. ELDON BUSS . . . Bookkeeping, Introduction to Data Processing, Chairman Business Depart¬ ment . . . eighth year at Clark. Pam Colbert arranges her file box during cler¬ ical practice class. MISS BETTY REED . . . Beginning Short¬ hand, Advanced Shorthand and Transcrip¬ tion, Typing . . . third year at Clark. Academics 49 Rita Shimala strives to improve her typing speed and efficiency. Physical Education provides group Clark’s gym classes, consisting of freshmen and sophomores, were in¬ troduced to the fact that the training of the body is a vital part of the learning process. Concentrating on developing their skills in such activ¬ ities as volleyball, basketball, base¬ ball, football, gymnastics, and track, devoted effort was converted into ability. Both boys’ and girls’ gym classes were able to move from the old gym to the new facilities at the beginning of the second semester. Basic rules and techniques of play¬ ing a game were taught. Teams were chosen, after which students uti¬ lized their knowledge gained in class. After changing out of gym shorts or bloomers, students often experienced sore bodies and legs. MISS KAZIA MACEY . . . Girls’ Physical Education . . . Girls’ Athletic Club Sponsor . fourth year at Clark. Pat Aguirre strives to perfect the overhead volley. MR. DICK HEMINGWAY . . . Boys ' Physical Education, Industrial Arts . . . Varsity Track Coach, Assistant Varsity Football Coach, Athletic Aids Sponsor . . . fourth year at Clark. 50 participation, competition Miss Macey uses one of her students to illustrate the proper form for a head stand. MR. RON BOCKEN . . Boys ' Physical Edu¬ cation . . . Assistant Varsity Basketball, As¬ sistant Varsity Baseball Coach, C-Club Spon¬ sor .. . seventh year at Clark. Academics 51 MR. D A. WINGEN . . . Shop I. Girls’ Shop . . . fifth year at Clark. Beginning carpenters, novice chefs, Dennis Murzyn discovers that accuracy and precision are essential in mechanical drawing. Green paint is only part of Louis Berendt ' s wood shop project, a boat. 52 MRS. MARILYN RIZZO . . . Sewing . . . Sewing Club Sponsor . . . third year at Clark. amateur seamstresses develop skills Specified vocational training en¬ abled both boys and girls to learn trades through shop and mechanical drawing. Acquainting themselves with different tools, beginning shop students built such items as book¬ cases, tables, and lamps for their own use. Advanced students gained more knowledge as they worked on various projects. Fundamentals in dimensioning and sketching were taught to beginning mechanical drawing students, while the ad¬ vanced classes applied the basic principles to projects such as land¬ scaping and home designs. Sewing, cooking, and managing household problems were some of th e goals reached in home econom¬ ics classes. Food classes developed skills in cooking various meals, sew¬ ing classes expanded their ward¬ robes through sewing techniques, and Family Living dwelled upon married life. MISS CAROL L. STOVER . . . Foods, Sew¬ ing, Family Living . . . Twirlers Sponsor . . . first year at Clark. MR. DAVID HEIN year at Clark. . . . Woodworking . . . Tennis Coach, Intramural Sponsor . . . MR. JAMES DYCUS . . . Concert Band, Marching Band, Wind Ensemble . . . Pep Band Sponsor John Martich unleashes his creative abilities . . . seventh year at Clark. in Art class by water color painting. 54 Fine Arts students express talents MISS NORABEL MORRISON . . . Art . . . Art Club Sponsor . . . twenty-first year at Clark. The key word to the musical organi¬ zations and art classes, which en¬ abled students to enjoy themselves, was creativity. Many students, art¬ ists, or musicians became emotion¬ ally involved with their work while preparing their ideas for the public to view. Sacred, folk, spiritual, pop, rock, and classic were a few of the many types of vocal selections reviewed, which prepared students for the field of music. The skill and art of performing while marching with ex¬ actness was dwelled upon in band. The orchestra, stressing rhythm, quality, and dynamics, was often found practicing to perform with the Choral Department. Whether drawing or painting, artists often created projects similar to their per¬ sonality and taste. MR. DARRELL G. CHURCH . . . Concert Choir, Girls’ Choir, Boys ' Ensemble, Girls ' Chorus . . . Serenaders, Girls’ Ensemble, As¬ sistant Stage Crew Director . . . eleventh year at Clark. Playing her flute to “Festival Prelude " pro¬ vides Dolores Gaitens with a change from the daily routine of studies. MR. DAVID MATUSIAK . Orchestra, Mixed Chorus . . . Stage and Technical Direc¬ tor .. . fourth year at Clark. Academics 55 STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES-Fronl Row: W. Wachel, M. Mierwa, D. Serafin. Second Row: L. Girman, D. Devaris, K. Sankowski, C. Mahns, M. Guiden, J. Osborne, C. Lewandowski, S. Blastick. Third Row: K. Mecklin, C. Barnaby, P. Sandilands, S. Hlebasko, M. Kacoha, S. Ostrom, K. Dafcik, J. Uhrin. Fourth Row: F. Biedron, C. Badnarik, A. Bu- gajski, V. Catania, C. Slazyk, S. Miller, C. Gradek, K. Kristoff. Back Row: J. )ackim, R. Kawecki, C. Spanburg, T. Kozlowski, K. Kasney, M. Pasyk, G. Francis, M. Pavlovich. S. C. expands activities, creates center Student Council, the governing body at Clark, supplemented the cultural needs of the students with many dif¬ ferent assemblies, intramural pro¬ grams, dances, and the newly formed student activity center. A large turnout at the Winter For¬ mal, sponsored for the first time by the Student Council, helped to make this dinner-dance one of the high¬ lights of the year. Combined efforts of both Whiting and Clark Student Councils produced an outdoor sum¬ mer concert. Plans were also made for a student lounge. The Council planned an expanded curriculum to familiarize students with different types of classes. In or¬ der to acquaint themselves with stu¬ dent governments elsewhere. Coun¬ cil members participated in an exchange program with region high schools. STUDENT COUNCIL CABINET—Front Row: L. Kansky, N. Sowa, P. Pavlik, P. Dudzik, D. Bugaski. Second Row: Mrs. Snider, spon., M. Samek, M. Biestek, P. Jamrose, D. Mecklin. Back Row: R. Guiden, D. Murzyn, M. Kaplan, C. Bobos, S. Owczarzak, C. Noworyta. 58 STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS AND SPONSOR—P. Bereolos, sec., N. Devaris, treas., B. Mauck, v.pres., T. Kruczek, pres., Mrs. Snider, sponsor. Along with her other duties, secretary Pat Bereolos takes roll at a Thursday meeting. Instilling the spirit of Christmas to an other¬ wise routine cabinet meeting, Bill Mauck dons typical Yuletide attire. Music by The Renaissance provides just the right atmosphere for Mr. and Mrs. Snider at the Holiday Dinner-Dance. Planning the expanded curriculum program, cabinet member Dick Mecklin and Mrs. Skelton dis¬ cuss scheduling problems. Organizations 59 Sheryl Finkelstein voices her approval as the FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS-Front: J. Homco. Second Row: K. Mecklin, J. Ruf, F. Luptak. Third Pioneers score again in a winning cause. Row: N. Bezan, L. Colberg, M. Hegedus. Top: N. Kamin. . i it ini ' jlixVnbi In anticipation of a basket, B-Squad cheer¬ leader Sue Wojtena boosts Pioneer spirit. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Front: S. Finkelstein. Second Row: S. Blastick, K. Gaitens. Third Row: C. Dobos, P. Hlebasko. Top: ]. Prucnal. Cheerleaders promote enthusiasm Amid the excitement of a fast-mov¬ ing game, endless chants, cheers, and songs of the Pioneer fans were led by spirited cheerleaders. In¬ structing underclass girls for tryouts, planning pep assemblies, decorating locker rooms, and raising money for camp and uniforms contributed to make this a busy year for the 1972-73 cheerleaders. Varsity cheerleaders Cindi Dobos, Jan Prucnal, Sheryl Finkelstein, Patti Hlebasko, Sherry Blastick, and Kathy Gaitens attended a workshop at Franklin College, where they ac¬ quired new cheers and perfected their skills. After attending camp at Vincennes University, B-Squad cheerleaders Sandy Derybowski, Donna Quigley, Dolores Gaitens, Sue Wojtena, and Cathy Vasilak spent many hours practicing cheers. Two freshmen squads of four cheer¬ leaders each were chosen this year, enabling them to support both Homesteader basketball teams. Sherry Blastick displays the spirit and ex- B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS-D. Quigley, C. Kovach, C. Vasilak, S. Derybowski, D. Gaitens. S. huberance needed to cheer a team to victory. Wojtena. Organizations 61 Many hours of practice are evident in the half time performance of Crystal Conley. Pom Pon Rita Shimala engages in a top per¬ formance during a football game’s half time. Half times sparkle through FLAG CORPS—Front Row: S. Gaylor, E. Dziadosz. Second Row: T. Wandel, J. Smigla, J. Zajac. Third Row: L. Kansky, M. Guiden, D. Retegan, M. Droba, M. Samek. Fourth Row: G. Mandas, K. Shebesh. Back Row: A. Girman, D. Hutsko. TWIRLERS—Front Row: C. Potasnik, leader, C. Conley, asst, leader. Second Row: P. Jamrose, M. Conley. Back Row: S. Wheeler, N. Hetzel, D. Brown, K. Paunicka. Absent is M. Dumezich. efforts of Poms, Flags, Twirlers Performing to songs such as “Sem¬ per Fidelis” and “Darktown Strut¬ ter’s Ball,” parades, football and bas¬ ketball half times, and the Language Clubs’ Talent Show sparkled with the performances given by the pom pons, twirlers, and flag corps. Smiling faces and earnest efforts were seen among the poms pons while entertaining half time au¬ diences. In order to raise money for new outfits, the pom pons and flag corps, under the leadership of Kathy Chariton and Sue Olszewski respec¬ tively, sponsored the “Balloon Booth” at the Food Fair. Pom Pons Leslie Droba, Sue Owczarzak, Nancy tasnik boost spirit at the first pep assembly in t wa, and Carol Puplava, and Twirler Cindy Po- new gym. With their coordinated routines, the twirlers also provided unique enjoy¬ ment. Due to windy weather on Homecoming, the twirlers broke tra¬ dition by twirling fire at the Clark- Whiting game. Money raising projects consisted of a rummage sale and bake sales, while Cindy Potas- nik and Crystal Conley served as leader and assistant leader. Flag corps members Elaine Dziadosz steps in time to the beat of the band. POM PON CORPS-Front Row: K. Chariton, leader, S. Olszewski, asst, leader. Second Row: S. Pint, N. Sowa, B. Mottet, P. Dudzik, L. Droba. Third Row: R. Shimala, J. Schmidt, A. Halik, N. Smo- lar, J. Ason. Fourth Row: D. Olio, C. Puplava, S. Hlebasko, T. Bobos. Fifth Row: L. Mish, B. Falda. Back Row: S. Owczarzak, M. Buksar, L. Smaluk. Organizations 63 C-CLUB—Front Row: T. Geffert, sgt. at arms, J. Deluna, pres., T. Kozlowski, v. pres., D. Bugaski, treas. Second Row: J. Lampa, V. Catania, D. Harmon, M. Kraft, M. Lewandowski, D. Haig, A. Bu- gajski. Third Row: T.Bobos, C. Davis, J. Grenchik, J. Golden, J. Buehler, B. Kovach, D. Rokosz, M. Pasyk. Fourth Row: D. Kalapach, T. Kruczek, J. Gaylor, D. Kiraly, G. Bobos, P. Antilla, M. Buehler. Fifth Row: J. Martinez, J. Matura, D. Bryson, M. Myers, K. Kasney, M. Sotak, R. Zehner, J. Gulvas. Back Row: J. Matej, L. Cuculic, J. Hovanec, J. Atwood, D. Radloff, M. Jakubovie, J. Holmes, K. Schoknecht, R. Porter. Margie Bobos participates in a lively game of volleyball during a GAC activity period. ATHLETIC AIDS—Front Row: L. Navta, R. Zubay, L. Nelson, J. Petyo, P. Metzger, D. Marvel, D. Davis, J. Retegan, P. Pavlik, A. Halik, P. Anto- niadis, S. Finkelstein. Second Row: J. Prucnal, S. Navta, S. Gootee, D. Babinec, A. Barnaby, L. Sass, J. Lesar, P. Paolucci, R. Martinez, C. Ko- wal, L. Jakubczyk, M. Chovanec, K. Pappalardo. Third Row: L. Kruczek, D. Sowa, R. Kaminsky, R. Brown, G. Vrbancic, S. Olszewski, K, McGIinchy, C. Puplava, C. Schmitt, L. Martinez, D. Shebesh, P. Levitt, K. Graber. Fifth Row: C. Dobos, L. Jones, A. Tamez, M. Grenchik, D. Muse, P. Zdankiewicz, D. Wagner, K. Pieters, M. Bondi, L. Smaluk, D. Hutsko, J. Vrlik, J. Schmidt, K. Chariton. Back Row: N. Derybowski, N. Smolar, J. Morgan, T. Palko, R. Capretz, A. Gougeon, J. Haddad, S. Rogina, M. Dust, N. Bezan, J. Bondi, S. Miller, R. Shimala, S. Holman, V. Pykosz. Athletic clubs promote sport interest To meet with the desires of girls to help with the athletic curriculum, the Athletic Aids was formed. Meet¬ ing every other Thursday during ac¬ tivity period, a large membership of girls learned how to take statistics for basketball games, track meets, and baseball games. C-Club, open to boys who lettered in any of the varsity sports, was spon¬ sored by the coaching staff. During the year, members ushered specta¬ tors at home basketball games and operated the concession stand after its completion. Members received their letters at the fall sports ban¬ quet, while a large awards banquet was also held in the spring. Spending activity periods and after school hours bowling and playing volleyball and basketball, freshmen through senior girls earned points to be admitted into GAC. As their points built up, members received numerals, monograms, and letters. Awards were given out at the an¬ nual Mother-Daughter Banquet. GAC—Front Row: S. Wojtena, S. Derybowski, P. Colbert, pres., S. Miller, treas., L. Bragiel, sec., C. Lewandowski, v. pres., P. Pavlik. Second Row: D. Quigley, J. Osborne, C. Kovach, J. Zajac. P. Dud- zik, S. Hlebasko, M. Samek, M. Guiden, K. Pappalardo. Third Row: L. Navta, A. Bugyis, S. Navta, J. Schmidt. M. Golding, M. Droba, B. Mottet, A. Halik, S. Gaylor, D. Brenner. Fourth Row: D. Gesik, L. Schoknecht, D. Babinec, L. Cloghessy, C. Kowal, M. Chovanec, V. Pykosz, B. Eski, L. Quattrin. Fifth Row: L. Jakubczyk, D. Davis, D. Pasyk, A. Barnaby, R. Shimala. B. Falda, D. Olio, N. Dery¬ bowski, M. Bondi, D. Kriston. Sixth Row: R. Szprychel, J. Vrlik, S. Spolarich, N. Smolar, P. Ber- eolos, P. Zdankiewicz, K. Gaitens, D. Jefchak, M. Bobos, P. Kontol, R. Martinez. Back Row: N. Com- panik, S. O’Drobinak, H. Antilla, M. Walro, C. Snowe, M. Serafin, C. Gradek, M. Wytrykus, M. Vargo, M. Mastej. Boosters generate spirited support; BOOSTER CLUB REPRESENTATIVES-Front Row: K. Gonsiorowski, M. Golding, P. Jamrose, S. Hlebasko, M. Kacoha, T. Wandel, M. Oprisko. Second Row: J. Prucnal, M. Chovanec, M. Baranowski, S. Talabay, B. Eski, P. Antoniadis, K. McGlinchy, S. Pint. Third Row: T. Bobos, P. Kon- tol, J. Vrlik, C. Kowal, D. Pasyk, C. Kovach, R. Martinez, M. Guiden, R. Shimala. Back Row: J. Woszczynski, A. Barnaby, K. Hutsko, E. Martinez, J. Miller, J. Dechantal, S. Miller, J. Ruf, M. Bobos, D. Haig, M. Serafin. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS AND SPONSORS-Front Row: G. Koch, pres., D. Haig, v. pres. Back Row: Mr. Vinyard, spon., K. Gaitens, sec., M. Golding, treas., Miss McCampbell, spon. A " picture " of Booster Club Sponsor Miss McCampbell forms a part of the original lawn display created by members. capture fourth sportsmanship trophy With the prospect of a victory close at hand, cheering block participants are encouraged to display their staunch team support. Shuffling feet and chattering teeth was a familiar scene as anxious stu¬ dents anticipated the coming of the booster bus on chilly evenings. Along with ordering buses for sports e vents, the Booster Club organized a cheering block for basketball games. At the first home game in the new gym, the Booster Club members dis¬ played their Pioneer emblemed t- shirts for the first time. Together with blue and white Clark beanies that the club sold at the Food Fair, the uniform appearance of the cheering block enabled spirited Pio¬ neers to once again capture the sportsmanship award. Homecoming Week served as the re¬ ward for a summer’s work as the Booster Club display reigned proudly on the front lawn. Under the guidance of Miss McCampbell and Mr. Vinyard, the club’s large general meetings offered an oppor¬ tunity for all members to sound off their viewpoints and express their ideas. Paying one dollar dues, each member received a booster button. BOOSTER CLUB CABINET—Front Row: C. Vasilak, D. Gaitens, S. Blastick, S. Wojtena, M. Gold¬ ing. M. Baranowski, P. Pavlik, P. Dudzik, S. Miller, P. Zdankiewicz. Second Row: S. Derybowski, C. Kovach, P. Hlebasko, J. Mish, D. Hutsko, S. Holman, J. Osborne, S. Hlebasko, D. Quigley, J. Pruc- nal. Back Row: M. Guiden, D. Bugaski, M. Kraft, M. Pasyk, D. Murzyn, R. Guiden, G. Koch, R. Ar¬ nold, L. Mish, Noworyta, K. Gaitens, C. Dobos, D. Haig. Booster Club President Garry Koch presides over the first pep assembly in the new gym. Organizations 67 Checking coats at home basketball games is one of the various duties performed by Mary Biestek, a National Honor Society member. Quill and Scroll member Cindy Tonkovich finds scanning through old yearbooks helpful to check facts and acquire new ideas. Honorary societies recognize scholars; NATIONAL HONOR S OCIETY—Front Row: C.Lewark, S. Blastick, D. Gaitens, K. Gross, J. Dzie- zak, D. Kapp, T. Kruczek, v.pres., K. McGlinchy, sec.-treas., D. Bugaski, pres., P. Pavlik, S. Ol¬ szewski, K. Chariton, N. Sowa, B. Mottet, J. Prucnal. Second Row: M. Golding, M. Litavec, M. Bi¬ estek, E. Martinez, T. Fritz, G. Vrbancic, M. Ford, R. Kraft, S. Pint, P. Kontol, H. Bronowicki, K. Gaitens, D. Jefchak, S. Finkelstein, K. Kortokrax. Third Row: J. Vrlik, P. Bereolos, S. Owzarzak, D. Haig, T. Bobos, C. Bobos, L. Wachel, E. Marcisz, M. Lewandowski, L. Bragiel, S. Hlebasko, P. Jam- rose, T. Kozlowski, J. Osborne, P. Price, Mr. Corder, spon. Back Row: S. Miller, M. Kaplan, J. Lovri- nic, S. O ' Drobinak, C. Noworyta, C. Tonkovich, W. Keith, L. Cuculic, S. Kristoff, N. Brown, C. Gra- dek, J. Summers, N. Companik, B. Zajac. QUILL AND SCROLL-Front Row: J. Dziezak, K. Kortokrax, W. Wachel, M. Golding, M. Bondi, V. Pykosz, S. Trelinski, N. Companik, N. Sowa. Second Row: L. Mish, C. Noworyta. P. Kontol, K. Gaitens, L. Bragiel, D. Muse, K. Gross, S. Hlebasko, J. Vrlik, M. Biestek, D. Bugaski, M. Ford, S. Owczarzak, K. Chariton. Back Row: P. Jamrose, B. Mauck, S. O’Drobinak, J. Lovrinic, A. Lesar, N. Brown, T. Kruczek, C. Bobos, C. Tonkovich, M. Kaplan, S. Miller, L. Wachel, P. Bereolos, J. Szepanski. members offer abilities, render service FORENSICS—Sitting: L. Earl, E. Schmidt, L. Allen. Standing: C. Lewark, S. Heslin, M. Litavec. J. Winiecki, K. Glass. M. Kubeck, K. Kristoff. The second semester enabled 39 juniors and seniors to enter National Honor Society. As us ual, five per¬ cent of the senior class and ten per¬ cent of the junior class were elected this year. Candidates must maintain a 3.0 grade average and are eval¬ uated on leadership, character, and service. Under the guidance of Mr. Corder, National Honor Society sponsored a check room for home basketball games. Donations pro¬ vided funds for pins and certificates. Juniors and seniors qualified for the Quill and Scroll Society by helping in the production of the Pioneer News or the Powder Horn, and by ranking in the upper third of their classes. Although not actively participating in competition this year, Forensics members united careful planning and confidence into effective speech. Organizations 69 EDITOR-IN CHIEF—Mary Golding, ASSOCI¬ ATE EDITOR—Patti famrose. IDENTIFICATION EDITORS-Front Row: Bill Mauck, Sue Miller. INDEX EDITORS-Back Row: Jean Zajac, Joanne Szepanski, Paula Sandilands. PROOFREADERS-Maureen Bondi, Margie Bobos. PH screening renders unique effect Passing out over 1,000 boxes of Milk Duds to coincide with the subscrip¬ tion theme, “Don’t be a ‘Dud,’ buy your yearbook now,” keyed the start of the production of the 1973 Pow¬ der Horn. Staff members assisted Editor-in-Chief Mary Golding and Associate Editor Patti Jamrose in condensing an eventful year into 192 pages. The bright cover design introduced the theme of the 1973 Powder Horn, “Today is the first day of the rest of our lives,” a theme found in every day life as well. Chrome yellow spot color, applied to the initial picture of the book, meant to catch a reader’s eyes from the very start. Old linen screening used on division pages helped to make the yearbook unique. “Kickers,” along with the placement of captions, aided in the identification of page content. The positions of copy blocks and head¬ lines varied, creating a variety of layouts and coverage. COPY EDITORS-Bottom to Top: Chris Bobos, Kathleen Kortokrax, Cindy Tonkovich. SPORTS EDITORS—Front Row: Don Bugaski. Tom Kruczek. ORGANIZATIONS EDI¬ TORS—Back Row: Paula Zdankiewicz, Denise Muse, Kathy Gaitens. POWDER HORN STAFF-Front Row: K. Shebesh. S. Derybowski. S. Banas. V. Pykosz. M. Bondi M. Golding, |. Zajac, K. Pappalardo, S. Trelinski. K. Kortokrax. A. Bugyis. Second Row: J. Vrlik. P Kontol, L. Quattrin, C. Kovach, D. Serafin, P. Jamrose, S. Miller, S. Hlebasko, P. Sandilands, J. Sze panski, D. Gesik. Third Row: D. Bugaski. T. Kruczek. S. Owczarzak. P. Bereolos. C. Bobos, M. Ka plan, B. Mauck, M. Bobos, M. Walro, C Tonkovich. F. Surrett. Back Row: K. Chariton. K. Gaitens N. Sowa, L. Mish, D. Muse, M. Mastej, P. Zdankiewicz. C. Noworyta. C. Puplava. C. Potasnik. EXCHANGE EDITOR-Front Row: Mariellen Mastej, SUBSCRIPTION EDITORS-Sue Hle¬ basko, (Back Row) Patti Kontol, Judy Vrlik. Organizations 71 PN positions rotate at semester end EDITORS-IN-CHIEF—Linda Bragiel (first semester), Judie Dziezak (second semester, news editor first semester). What happens when a number of potential journalists plunge into newspaperwork eager to incorpo¬ rate their new ideas into the Pioneer News? They are confronted with ap¬ proaching deadlines and mountains of dummy sheets, as well as plagued by lack of sleep, resulting from PN work into the late hours of the night. Under the patience of Mr. Muir, stu¬ dents became aware of many as¬ pects of journalism, and thus were transformed from skeptics to experi¬ enced high school reporters. One concept insitituted for the year was that of two different staffs, one each semester. Linda Bragiel headed the staff first semester, while Judie Dziezak served as editor second se¬ mester. A welcomed result of this project was the involvement of more students on the paper. PIONEER NEWS STAFF—Front Row: J. Biel, K. Herakovich, D. Homco, W. Wachel, G. Michaels, K. Kortokrax. Second Row: J. Lovrinic, K. Gross, M. Flaris, N. Dobos, S. Hlebasko, H. Antilla. Third Row: G. Bartlett, M. Biestek, L. Dvorscak, A. Barnaby, M. Wytrykus, L. Mish. Fourth Row: C. Noworyta, J. Glass, P. Price, M. Flatt, L. Bragiel. Back Row: T. Kruczek, C.Bobos, A. Lesar, N. Brown, S. O ' Drobinak, P. Colbert. TIMES CORRESPONDENTS-Front Kathleen Kortokrax, Wally Wachel (s semester). Back Row: Sue O’Drobinak, Pam Colbert (first semester). NEWS EDITORS—Mary Biestek, Chris Bobos (second semester, assistant editor first semester). FEATURES EDITORS—Celene Lovrinic (editorials editor second semester, artist), Nelson Brown, Karen Gross. Organizations 73 EXCHANGE—Front Row: Heidi Antilla, Adrienne Barnaby, TYPISTS—Janet Schmidt, Lydia Mish. PRODUCTION EDITORS-Back Row: Joe Lovrinic, Jeff Glass, ARTIST-Cheryl Noworyta, CIR- CULATION—Liz Dvorscak. SPORTS EDITORS—Bottom to Top: A1 Lesar, Damon Homco, Kevin Herakovich. New wind ensemble displays talents Robin Kawecki puts in many hours of prac¬ tice in order to assure a flawless band concert. Clark band members added color and spirit to the Fourth of July pa¬ rade, Christmas Parade, and Memo¬ rial Day Parade. But to achieve bal¬ ance and perfection in concert work, Clark’s band director, Mr. James Dycus, selected 61 of the more experienced musicians in the band to form the wind ensemble. The group became familiar with a wide range of musical styles from Rim- sky-Korsakoff’s “Scheherazade” to highlights from " Fiddler on the Roof.” In preparation for the NIS- BOVA (Northern Indiana School Band Orchestra, and Vocal Associa¬ tion) band contest, musicians prac¬ ticed si ght-reading many new num¬ bers. However, due to poor atten¬ dance for rehearsals, the entry was canceled. Setting the Pioneer spirit to music at basketball games, pep band mem¬ bers entertained fans during half time shows while adding unison and dimension to the blue and white. Fulfilling his role as a band member, Dan Buc- zkowski enlivens a half time performance. WIND ENSEMBLE—Front Row: M. Golding, P. Bereolos, C. Tonkovich, D. Michaels, C. Vasilak, D. Gaitens, L. Schurr, K. (akubowicz, B. Florek. Second Row: K. Glass, M. Halliar, B. Schraffenberger, S. Witzke, L. Ber- endt, M. Variot, T. Banas, B. Saliga, G. Davis, D. Quigley, S. Finkelstein, J. Osborne, D. Pasyk, P. Atwood, J. Navta. Third Row: S. Wojtena, S. Dora, T. Gorka, J. Mathis, M. Engle, M. Sciacero, K. Hutchins, D. Bueh- 74 at half times, parades, and concerts Pep band members again display the customary enthusiasm so often shown at athletic events. Band members give a sampling of their talents at the annual Winter Concert. ler, T. Banas, S. Kristoff, J. Bailey, J. Lovrinic, G. Francis, M. Habell, M. Hill, N. Devaris, D. Haig, M. Baranowski, P. Waring, D. Mecklin. Back Row: J. Widiger, C. Smith, J. Szarmach, A. Bostwick, H. Wintczak, R. Kawecki, D. Buczkowski, G. Baranowski, J. Lovrinic, J. Woszczynski, T. Pientranczyk, B. Wittig, H. Brown, R. Kottka, T. Wintczak, Mr. Dycus, L. Francis, M. Flaris, B. Fett, J. Bailey. Organizations 75 CONCERT BAND-Front Row: M. Engle, T. Wandel, S. Wheeler, B. Eski, K. Kristoff, A. Beyer, J. Fisher, L. Schoknecht. Second Row: G. Michaels, K. Palma, J. Westfall, T. Sholar, M. Saliga, W. Szarmach, B. Smith, K. Hines, K. Graber, D. Gaida, J. Clemens, S. Walters, C. Filipiak. Third Row: K. Reid, B. Porubyanski, J. Allegret, B. Kish, D. Gaida, J. Szarmach, Large band divides into two groups; 76 D. Forbes, K. Hutchins, D. Buehler, T. Banas, J. Biel, V. Saliga, M. Fin- kelstein, K. Kortokrax, M. Pavlovich, J. Pike, J. Arendas, M. Carter. Back tig, D. Vuksanovic, Mr. Dycus, B. Broderick, R. Longoria, B. Umlauf, Row: J. Lovrinic, E. Szynalik, R. Powell, J. Delgado, T. Wintczak, B. Wit- B. Hadley. concert band Due to conflicting activities and a large enrollment, the Band Depart¬ ment was divided into two bands, marching band and concert band. By having a consistent turnout for rehearsals, marching band was able to perform with precision during half time shows, while concert band spent practice time in the band room preparing for future concerts. After the football season, the more experienced members of both bands were selected for the wind ensemble. Getting used to a “big sound” was one of the adjustments for Clark musicians when the Band Depart¬ ment moved into the new addition. The larger room and improved acoustics made band members more aware of balance and intonation. Overcoming an echo effect was an¬ other adjustment, as the Winter Concert was held in the new gym this year. In the NISBOVA solo and ensemble contest, Clark musicians again brought back several firsts. Organizations 77 spends time preparing During fifth-hour band, trombonists work to improve accuracy as they share " Colorama.” STAGE AND CONCERT ORCHESTRA-Front Row: D. Lynch, M. Bodie. S. Dora, C. Lewark, M. Litavec, C. Price, D. Michaels, D. Strempka, Second Row: D. Gaitens, K. Kokotis, D. Shebesh, P. Kovach, M. Carter, M. Baranowski, K. Kortokrax, D. Serafin, A. Bostwick, H. Wintzak. Third Row: J. Porubyanski, S. Derybowski, L. Earl, M. Scia- cero, D. Mecklin, D. Haig, P. Bereolos, K. Gaitens, G. Francis, R. Joyce. Back Row: J. Bailey, B. Fett, J. Lovrinic, C. Tonkovich, B. Florek, C. Vasi- lak, T. Wintczak, E. Schmidt, D. Forbes. M. Buehler. Music groups unite to sponsor dance Fred Surrett and Jim Porubyanski harmonize on their basses as they take part in " Sights and Sounds of the ’70’s—Edition 73.” The Stage Orchestra met on Tues¬ days, and on Monday and Thursday evenings. Playing modern selections, the group exhibited many hours of practice at the Talent Show. The high point for their season proved to be a two-day spring tour. Members journeyed to Southern Indiana and Illinois, where they performed such songs as “More,” “Rainy Days and Mondays,” and “Pink Panther” for college, elementary, and high school students. Students active in the Music Appre¬ ciation Club met on all four Thurs¬ days. The purpose of the club was to instill an appreciation for various types of music in its members. Later in the school year the club attended a concert in Chicago and raised money for better equipment. Members of both the Music Appre¬ ciation Club and the Stage Orches¬ tra combined efforts and sponsored a dance in February. Orchestra members put forth all their efforts to make " Days of Wine and Roses” delightful. 78 During Music Appreciation activity period, Linda Bragiel looks over the " Golden Nuggets” album, while Leslie Droba changes records. Music Appreciation member Mike Mandas controls the sounds system at the Talent Show. MUSIC APPRECIATION—Front Row: R. Joyce, T. Wintczak, P. Waring, N. Devaris, H. Wintczak, J. Hovanec, M. Mandas, J. Namovice, M. Katch- mar. Second Row: L. Earl, J. Dziezak, M. Baranowski, P. Atwood, D. Ge- sik, K. Shebesh, A. Cyganiewicz, H. Ochampaugh, A. Bostwick, S. Witzke, S. Hebda. Third Row: R. Kulas, J. Mores, M. Fox, J. Widiger, C. Schmitt, J. Retegan, L. Bragiel, D. Babinec, A. Barnaby, J. Lamp a, L. Droba. Fourth Row: B. Florek, R. Kawecki, M. Kraft, R. Porter, R. Kekeis, M. Habell, C. Tonkovich, S. Franklin, C. Gradek, N. Sowa, M. Flaris, D. Harmon, K. Sherman, ). Winiecki, B. Schraffenberger, W. Keith, M. Myers, T. Knazur, R. Vanderbye, P. Dydek, J. Porter, D. Smith, P. Bereolos. Organizations 79 CONCERT CHOIR—Front Row: M. Bodie, G. Flaris, M. Chovanec, L. Droba, K. Kortokrax, D. Strempka, M. Samek, T. Bobos, S. Witzke, S. Blastick, E. Dvorscak, C. Vasilak, J. Schmidt, J. Carter, B. Mottet. Second Row: Mr. Church, D. Kapp, J. Osborne, S. Bobin, L. Kurella, D. Michaels, C. Conley, C. Puplava, M. Kraft, M. Biestek, C. Walczak, K. Glass, A. Halik. Third Row: C. Hritz, S. Miller, L. Bragiel, C. Gradek, C. Bobos, G. Francis, J. Nastav, J. Vavrecan, R. Mroz, J. Kovach, P. Colbert, K. Gai- tens, S. Helbasko, S. Owczarzak, D. Hutsko. Back Row: M. Buehler, J. Gaylor, M. Dybel, R. Joyce, W. Keith, B. Schraffenberger. T. Geffert, L. Cuculic, J. Atwood, J. Filipiak, S. Piatek, M. Engle, D. Osborne, J. Lovrinic. Musical groups display talent on tour Girls’ Choir participated in all the concerts throughout the year; how¬ ever, the Spring Concert proved to be their most imaginative. Turning the entire stage into a “Toyland,” the choir presented several selections from Mother Goose, Charlie Brown, fairytales, and comic strips. Concert Choir engaged in various community activities by singing for WJOB radio, the Woodmar Method¬ ist Church, and Saint Ann’s Home. The choir also had representatives participating in the All-State Choir and the solo contest. Presenting a “Musical Review” in the Spring Concert, a special program at the li¬ brary, serious selections with the or¬ chestra, and a spring tour compiled the Concert Choir’s year. The Serenaders, a select ensemble from the Concert Choir, presented concerts for various organizations throughout the year. The group also depicted the “fifties era” in the Spring Concert and accompanied the orchestra on tour. All-State Choir members Greg Francis, Jack Atwood, Rick Joyce, and Sharon Bobin com¬ bine voices to reach perfect intonation. 80 Participating in the Christmas Cantata, Sha¬ ron Bobin instills the Yuletide spirit singing, “O Little Town of Bethlehem.” SERENADERS—Front Row: P. Hlebasko, C. Walczak, J. Schmidt, D. Strempka, M. Conley, S. Ow- czarzak, D. Kapp, S. Bobin. Second Row: S. Francis, B. Schraffenberger, J. Lovrinic, J. Carter, L. Bragiel, C. Bobos, G. Flaris. Back Row: J. Atwood, M. Kraft, J. Gaylor, R. Joyce, M. Dybel. GIRLS’ CHOIR—Front Row: C. Lewark, E. Aguirre, A. Szanyi, K. Palma, P. Pavlik, E. Dziadosz, P. Bobos, J. Smigla, M. Droba, M. Kolodziej, J. Banas, S. Gaylor, J. Zajac, K. Pappalardo, S. Young, D. Pruett. Second Row: L. Quattrin, M. Miller, L. Kansky, S. Navta, S. Talabay, D. Ge- renda, M. Troksa, S. Derybowski, S. Banas. A. Bostwick, K. Kokotis, C. Vasilak, L. Navta, A. Bugyis. Third Row: T. Gorka, D. Gesik, C. Lewan- dowski, P. Paolucci, J. Mish, J. Navta, S. Szarmach, B. Falda, L. Sass, K. Shebesh, D. Serafin, M. Litavec, D. Gaitens, D. Kriston, S. Heslin. Back Row: M. Bobos, C. Dziezak, C. Kovach, E. Excell, M. Flatt, S. Sichart, M. Walro, M. Serafin, S. Ostrom, M. Mrzlock, K. Paunicka, C. Price, V. McPheron, E. Schmidt. Organizations 81 Choral groups harmonize at concerts; The beginning groups of the Choral Department practiced reading mu¬ sic, harmonizing, and self-discipline to prepare themselves for the more advanced sections. The Mixed Chorus, the beginning section for all singers, highlighted their year in the spring concert, sing¬ ing songs composed by Cole Porter. The MWF Girls’ Chorus also high¬ lighted their season by singing themes from motion pictures. The Daily Girls’ Chorus staged and sang famous Shirley Temple songs for the spring concert while the Boys’ Ensemble sang country and western songs. Both groups partici¬ pated in the Fall and Christmas Concerts. The Girls’ Ensemble, a select group from the Concert Choir, received a first in contest. DAILY GIRLS’ CHORUS-Front Row: S. Hebda, M. Yancich, S. Wallers, M. Oprisko. Second Row: K. Wagner, J. Deluna, T. Justak, R. Baldon, B. Franiak. Third Row: D. Jones, D. Remlinger, R. Zubay, M. Roznawski. Back Row: E. Martinez, E. Allen, M. Moynihan. GIRLS ' ENSEMBLE-Front Row: L. Droba, A. Halik, S. Witzke, B. Mottet, M. Chovanec. Second Row: C. Hritz, D. Michaels, P. Colbert, C. Conley, T. Bobos. Back Row: J. Osborne, S. Hlebasko, T. Fritz, M. Samek, E. Dvorcsak. Turning on their little-girl charms, members of Girls’ Chorus recall childhood songs. 82 stage spring performance BOYS’ ENSEMBLE—Front Row: B. Cervone, G. Bartlett, M. Hlebasko, K. Kortokrax. Second Row: R. Barany, M. Brown, J. Glass, R. Winderlich, J. Crawford. Back Row: B. Mullins, R. Carpenter, C. Spanburg, M. Healy, D. Dolato, D. Forbes. Girls’ Chorus members reveal their hidden talents as they tap dance to the tune, " I Want To Walk In the Rain. " MIXED GLEE CLUB—Front Row: J. Kunis, D. Vuksanovich, R. Turpin, C. Filipiak, K. Wagner, M. Hlebasko, D. Shebesh, D. Williams, D. Ri- quelme. Second Row: M. Sikora, D. Zatorski, S. Vrbanek, L. Girman, D. Hussy, J. fakubovie, L. Bebenek, P. Biestek, A. Tamez, L. Nelson. Third Row: D. Halik, K. Mecklin, R. Boskovich, D. Modjeski, D. Sowa, M. He- gedus, L. Jamrose, C. Barnaby, B. Kish, K. Kristoff, M. Kosalko. P. Singer. Back Row: L. Colberg, K. Doppler. N. Bezan. S. Bobowski. M. Pardinek, M. Murphy. M. Repay, K. Kortokrax, T. Palko, M. Hildebranski. J. Ruf. N. Lozano. Organizations 83 ADVANCED SPANISH CLUB—Front Row: E. Martinez, pres., T. Bobos, v. pres., K. Kortokrax, sec., K. Gross, treas., L. Quattrin, pres., B. Fra- niak, v. pres., L. Jones, sec.-treas. Second Row: S. Smith, L. Martinez, D. Surma, E. Dziadosz, P. Aguirre, E. Aguirre, C. Lewark, M. Baran, J. Toops. Third Row: J. Mish, M. Oprisko, K. Wagner, M. Spebar, C. Jurek, R. Martinez, C. Kritz, S. Banas, D. Gesik, D. Brenner, P. Dudzik. Fourth Row: E. Excell, V. Pykosz, M. Bondi, K. Gonsiorowski, L. Jakubczyk, M. Litavec, M. Roznawski, S. Holman, M. Golding, K. De Las Casas, B. Eski. Fifth Row: T. Chidalek, C. Berzinski, A. Girman, A. Tamez, M. Mrzlock, C. Tonkovich, S. Spolarich, J. Navta, A. Barnaby, J. Osborne, G. Francis. Back Row: M. Mashura, A. Matlon, J. Vargo, J. Leslie, A. Lucas, D. Vida, N. Brown, D. Slazyk, T. Florek. The relaxed scene set by the Spanish Club restaurant provides Carol Hritz, Nancy An- droskaut, and friends a place to chat and en¬ joy tacos at the Food Fair. FRESHMAN SPANISH CLUB-Front Row: M. Miklusak, pres., K. Girman, v. pres., J. Homco, sec., B. Molle, treas., R. Turpin, pres., J. Jakubovie, v. pres., F. Luptak, sec., D. Halik, treas., K. Kortokrax, pres., J. Kunis, v. pres., K. Bognar, sec., D. Babusiak, treas. Second Row: P. Kovach, A. Vrabel, S. Walters, B. Riquelme, S. Guerrero, A. DybeJ, S. Duhon, D. Smith. Third Row: J. Bielat, T. Brock, L. Girman, K. Mecklin, C. Kruse, L. Dabulsky, D. Mikulaj, T. Justak. Fourth Row: J. Kosarko, R. Pan¬ talon, J. Clemens, B. Porubyanski, G. Zabrecky, K. Reid, D. Biedron, D. Sowa, C. Muvich. Fifth Row: C. Moore, K. Susoreny, T. Wintczak, B. Pers, B. Mish, M. B. Pustek, J. Bondi, N. Federenko. Sixth Row: B. Sorge, S. Szarmach, K. Vastinar, R. Senko, M. Repay, C. Dziezak, M. Pardinek, M. Cutka. M. Hlebasko. Seventh Row: K. Hajduch, K. Behrens, K. Pieters, M. Finkelstein, M. Saliga, L. Jones, C. Mattes, J. O’Drobinak. Back Row: P. Raycroft, J. Miller, M. Berry, C. Mihalov, J. Galus, J. Miklusak, M. Krajnak, D. Gulvas, R. Rudzinski. 84 Linguists supplement learning FRESHMAN GERMAN CLUB-Front Row: K. Hinds, K. Doppler, C. Zamarocy, C. Filipiak, pres., L. Jamrose, v. pres., M. Hegedus, sec., P. Singer, treas., M. Kosalko. Second Row: D. Forbes, G. Zele- nack, M. Brown, G. Michaels, D. Cloghessy, N. Avgerinos, B. Umlauf, B. Kish. Back Row: E. Ma- tuska, M. Zawadski, J. Westfall, M. Dabertin, J. Buhring, J. Lovrinic, B. Smith. For Spanish Club, " We’ve Got a Grip on ’Em” was this year’s first place Homecoming float. At the Food Fair the club ran a taco restau¬ rant, while in the spring members enjoyed the atmosphere of a Mexi¬ can restaurant in Whiting. In the Language Clubs’ Talent Show, mem¬ bers performed a take-off on the Fi- scher-Spassky chess tournament. German Club activities for the year began with the construction of its Homecoming float, “Tan Their Hides.” The Christmas party this year featured games, refreshments, and a personal appearance by Santa Claus. Adding their talent to the Language Clubs’ Talent Show, mem¬ bers performed a revised version of “The Student Prince.” As with Spanish Club, funds went to the Honors Program Scholarship. ADVANCED GERMAN CLUB-Front Row: C. Snowe, pres., G. Davis, v. pres.-sec., G. Granger, treas., T. Bobos, acts. chmn. Second Row: S. Finkelstein, L. Allen, C. Reynolds, L. Urban, J. Dziezak, V. McPheron. Third Row: L. Kansky. M. Samek, A. Bugyis, A. Cyganiewicz, J. Ruf, K. Vasilak. M. Hildebranski. Fourth Row: D. Pasyk, M. Ford, K. Paunicka, J. Biel, B. Strempka, T. Stolarz, K. Hera- kovich. Fifth Row: J. Murin, H. Bronowicki, M. Biestek, D. Hutsko, B. Dust, C. Lukacsek, D. Olio, D. Kovach. Back Row: T. (arosz, J. Martich, M. Guyton, M. Entrop, B. Fett, S. Savich, J. Haddad. Organizations 85 Thespians compete with one-act play; THESPIANS—D. Gaida, P. Lee, W. Wachel, treas., S. Miller, hist., N. Derybowski, pres., T. Kruczek, v. pres., D. Davis, sec., L. Allen, J. Banas, A. Szanyi. Second Row: G. Flaris, M. Kosalko, M. Yancik, C. Filipiak, M. Mier wa, K. Thomas, K. Graber, S. Nowicki, P. Kovach. Third Row: T. Donovan, C. Jurek, C. Saksa, N. Dobos, J. Czepiel, D. Remlinger, I. Gierymski, B. Rosenberg, K. Kristoff. Fourth Row: K. Kokotis, L. Sass, R. Kaminsky, S. Holman, P. Hlebasko, C. Walczak, M. Golding, L. Jakubc- zyk, V. Pykosz, K. Hutsko. Fifth Row: C. Lovrinic, L. Bearden, T. Korman, S. Ostrom, S. Sichart, J. Navta, M. Cutka. B. Kish, L. Kurella, S. Hlebasko. Back Row: C. Bobos, R. Winderlich, J. Haddad, R. Guiden, M. Pavlovich, M. Dybel, M. Buehler, B. Mauck, D. Haig. Thespians rehearse for their one-act play, “By the Waters of Babylon.’ French Club members were allowed to enrich their cultural background through playing games and learning French songs. The members also participated in the Language Clubs’ Talent Show and held a bake sale to raise money for the Honors Program. Despite the Clark stage being out of use, members of the Stage Crew, un¬ der the leadership of Mr. Matusiak, were far from idle throughout the year. The crew accompanied the choral department during their con¬ certs at Gavit and the Marion Guild. Although the Thespians had a rather inactive year, they participated in a Drama Contest at Valparaiso High School. Winning an award for an all-around-best-actor, Rudy Wind¬ erlich brought a touch of pride to the Drama Club. They also spon¬ sored a garbage can sale. Rudy Winderlich shows the poise and ex¬ pression that it takes to win a first place in Thespian competition. French Club, Stage Crew give service FRENCH CLUB-Front Row: D. Quigley, K. Pappalardo, J. Czepiel, sec. D. Pruett, treas., M. Moynihan, v. pres., H. Antilla, pres., P. Galus, treas. S. Witzke, sec., M. Flaris, J. Petyo, D. Lynch. Second Row: P. Kaminsky J. Allegret, M. Sikora, S. Hebda, M. McCampbell, L. Navta, N. Dobos, D Serafin, L. Weber, D. Shebesh, K. Kokotis, |. McCoy. Third Row: R Zubay, P. Biestek, M. Chovanec, L. Kurella, L. Schoknecht. L. Bearden, N. Bezan, G. Mandas, A. Bostwick. P. Pavlik. L. Bebenek, K. Anderson, S. Navta. Back Row: B. Lantz, V. Smigiel, T. Fritz, M. Razumich, M. Walro, S. Ostrowski, M. Kubeck, J. Porubyanski, B. Florek, P. Price, R. Brown, C. Furto. STAGE CREW-Front Row: D. Pruett, K. Thomas, K. Palma. T. Ryzewski, R. Baldon. J. Szarmach, J. Petyo, J. Buhring. Second Row: T. Korman, L. Earl, A. Bostwick, ). Novosel, G. Russell, M. Bara- nowski, J. Antilla, C. Barnaby. K. Banik. Third Row: G. Russell, R. Powell. B. Adam, D. Lowe, W. Dafcik, D. P ecenka, B. Strempka, Mr. Matusiak, spon. Fourth Row: M. Plesha, J. Glass, J. Crawford, F. Behrens, B. Florek, M. Buehler, J. Nastav, D. Kovach, J. Givens. Back Row: D. Forbes. F. Biedron, W. Keith, M. Murphy, J. Lovrinic, M. Buksar, M. Guyton, H. Antilla. Organizations 87 Sandy Rogina explains some of the aspects of a rock fossil to Charla Lewark. Bending florist wire, Roseann Szprychel pre¬ pares to dip her flower into liquid plastic. Art Club encourages self-expression; Creativity, the main objective of the Art Club, allowed many students to use their imagination on individual projects. Students not in art class had time to do things which would not have been possible in a regular school day. Those who were en¬ rolled in an art class were able to use their knowledge to do extra projects. Drawing, sketching, and painting kept students occupied dur¬ ing the entire activity period. Many students had been avid rock collectors for many years; therefore, the Rockhound Club was formed, giving many the opportunity to study the structure and composition of rocks. During several activity pe¬ riods, students involved themselves with tumbling and polishing rocks. ART CLUB—Front Row: M. Carter, v.pres., S. Rogina, sec., A. Beyer, pres., M. Flaris, treas., B. Miller, sec. Second Row:). Mores, S. Talabay, K. Kokotis, V. Martinez, M. Wagner, J. Mindas. Third Row: D. Marvel, D. Vujko, J. Szepanski, J. Novosel, C. Szepanski, L. Hines, J. Deluna. Back Row: D. Ambrose, M. Moynihan, Y. Leonard, M. Dybel, J. Porubyanski, C. Ruman, L. Colberg. interested rockhounds form new group ROCKHOUND CLUB—Front Row: B. Jakubczyk, C. Lewark, S. Rogina. Second Row: M. Jarosz, J. Holsomback. Third Row: D. Rokosz, Miss Aronson, spons., W. Koble. John Novak takes the first steps in trans¬ forming a lump of clay into a molded figure. A Rockhound activity period enables mem¬ bers to pursue their hobby in more depth. Organizations 89 During Art Club activity period, John Stangel contemplates new ideas to add to his water painting. Conservationists visit game preserve; Preservation of the Wolf Lake area has been the aim of both Con¬ servation and Science Projects Clubs. Conservation Club, under the guidance of Mr. Roman and Mr. Majcher, purchased trees for plant¬ ing and conducted a tree count of the area. Two field trips to the Jas- per-Pulaski State Game Preserve furthered their concern for the environment. Science Projects Club, along with Mr. Oprisko, their sponsor, concen¬ trated their efforts on mapping the bottom of the lake. This process in¬ volved plotting a course on the lake and using a sounding device to de¬ termine the depths at various points. This data is the basis for current and temperature studies in the future projects of the club. CONSERVATION CLUB CABINET—Front Row: A. Barnaby, M. Buksar, K. Chariton. Back Row: Mr. Roman, spon., J. jackim, Mr. Majcher, spon., M. Mandas, J. Hovanec, D. Radloff, D. Rudzinski, W. Ebel, J. Hein. CONSERVATION CLUB—Front Row: K. Chariton, N. Devaris, J. Ason, M. Smolen. Second Row: J. Haddad, M. Buksar, S. Trelinski, B. Dijak, J. Kruczek. Third Row: H. Wintczak, L. Cuculic. J. Hein, J. Jackim. Fourth Row: K. Yuhas, D. Rudzinski, M. Mandas. Back Row: M. Fusak, J. Hovanec, W. Ebel, D. Osborne, E. Zubay. 90 Science Projects Club maps Wolf Lake Organizations 91 Dick Mecklin and Kathy Chariton decide to take one of Jasper Pulaski ' s many trails. SCIENCE PROJECTS—Front Row: M. Entrop, B. Wittig, M. Ford. Second Row: P. Jamrose, S. Pint, M. Litavec, E. Schmidt, J. Widiger, C. Tonkovich, J. Dziezak. Back Row: G. Zelenack, G. Dodge, D. Kocel, M. Nunley, R. Mroz. Conservation Club members Keith Yuhas, Del Radloff, Dave Osborne, and John Namovice decide to rest awhile after a long hike. Rich Brandman discovers that, although innu¬ merable species of animals live at Jasper Pu¬ laski, it does not have all the comforts of Health Careers, homemakers, Ruth Martinez adds finishing touches to her Sewing Club bake sale sign. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-Front Row: P. Bobos. D. Buehler. Second Row: T. Gorka, S. Brum- met, B. Horvatich, D. Kapp, B. Baliga. Third Row: S. Rowden, D. Strempka, D. Pruett, G. Vrbancic, D. Krause, J. Vrlik. Back Row: K. Hutchins, J. Mish, R. Wagner, C. Vogel, M. Lentz, B. Cotton, K. De Las Casas. 92 Paulette Atwood applies the knowledge gained in class to the construction of her jumper. FTA provide for tomorrow FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-Front Row: K. Skrzypek, C. Lewark. Back Row: S. Spolar- ich, E. Dvorscak, M. Steed. Material and other items necessary to make toys for orphans were pur¬ chased from dues and a bake sale held by the Sewing Club. Under the leadership of Mrs. Rizzo, the club met on all four Thursdays. Cadet teaching allowed students in the Future Teachers of America Club to help elementary teachers conduct their classes. This activity gave many the opportunity to un¬ derstand the facts behind teaching. A guest speaker from St. Margaret’s Hospital and a speech and hearing therapist highlighted the year for the Health Careers Club. Under the guidance of Mrs. Michalak, the club discussed various health careers. Members of the Home Economics Club experimented in cooking and sold stationery throughout the year. SEWING CLUB-Front Row: P. Dvorscak. M. Bodie, N. McCormick, K. Wagner, M. Kristek, D. Hussey, L. Urban, B. Williams, T. Wandel. Sec- oncTRow: D. Hutsko, j. Smigfa, L. Navta, K. Pappalardo, D. Oliver, C. Muvich, L. Weber, S. Wheeler, R. Boskovich. Third Row: M. Bondi, T. Bobos, M. Kolodziej, D. Biedron, M. Hildebranski, R. Zubay, N. Randall, D. Gaida, P. Francis. Fourth Row: P. Hauck, P. Atwood, D. Frankowiak, J. Komyatte, P. Galus, V. Smigiel, D. (ones, L. Smaluk, J. Borza. Back Row: J. Woszczynski, R. Martinez, N. Rokosz, C. Ruman, E. Pantalon, K. Langohr, M. Walro, M. Rozinski, C. Lukacsek. Organizations 93 Card players bid for experience, For many students, Pinochle Club was a chance to learn a card game that would give them many hours of fun and relaxation. The club was able to meet every Thursday under the guidance of Mr. Watkins and Mr. Williamson. Beginners concentrated on learning the fundamentals of the game, while players with more ex¬ perience directed their attention to¬ ward the improvement of their abili¬ ties. The club brought together students to experience the joy of winning, or the sadness of defeat. Bridge Club, which met every other Thursday, offered students the op¬ portunity to learn another popular card game. The newer members ac¬ quired the basic skills to play, as the advanced players renewed their strategy while discovering new ways to winning the game. GIRLS IN PINOCHLE CLUB—Front Row: S. Nowicki, S. Pint, F. Kunis, J. Petyo, D. Babinec, T. Stolarz, S. Witzke, L. Martinez, T. Wandel, M. Droba, R. Zubay. Second Row: L. Droba, K. Wagner, J. Zajac, L. Weber, J. Smigla, S. Hlebasko, R. Wagner, K. Gonsiorowski, E. Dziadosz, T. Banas, S. Gaylor. Third Row: M. Parros, M. Bondi, D. Saldana, A. Girman, J. Ruf, V. Pykosz, E. Excell, S. Gootee, R. Kaminsky, D. Retegan, B. Mottet. Fourth Row: G. Vrbancic, B. Vanek, K. Reid, J. Sze- panski, N. Smolar, H. Bronowicki, D. Walsko, C. Lewandowski, M. Grenchik, J. Widiger, D. Olio, K. Hutsko, S. Olszewski. Fifth Row: A. Barnaby, J. Schmidt, C. Hritz, B. Porubyanski, M. Roznawski, M. Razumich, J. Uhrin, B. Franiak, P. Paolucci, R. Shimala, D. Kriston, L. Smaluk. Back Row: M. Vargo, M. Walro, J. Rokosz, J. Navta, C. Vogel, D. Nowak, M. Serafin, K. McGlinchy, S. O ' Drobinak, M. Gutka, V. Smigiel. 94 supplement basic concepts BOYS IN PINOCHLE CLUB-Front Row: M. Kazmierski, R. Rewers, J. Kovach, B. Lantz, L. Jones, M. Wozniak, J. Lampa, R. Scasny, K. Sher¬ man. Second Row: T. Walczak, T. Bobos, L. Gaspar, M. Zabrecky, G. Francis, J. Summers, R. Kekeis, C. Schmittel, M. Smolen. I. Golden. Third Row: J. Deh-na, T. Jarosz, M. Pasyk, B. Slamkowski, F. Kerner, B. Uhrin, R. Porter, J. Matura, M. Kubeck, D. Fuller, K. Schoknecht, Mr. William¬ son, spon. Back Row: S. Piatek, J. Hovanec, J. Matej, J. Atwood, B. Schraffenberger, B. Fett, R. Papach, L. Cuculic, T. Knazur, P. Dydek. BRIDGE CLUB-Mr. Williams, spon., J. Davis, R. Grigson, P. Gougeon, D. Wisotsky. Organizations 95 Students examine strategies; With service as its main objective, AVO Club and Library Club com¬ bined this year to form Media Club. Under the guidance of Mrs. Dobak and Mrs. Boyden, this new club presented an opportunity to instruct and train students in the use of the library and the audio-visual equip¬ ment. At the Food Fair, Media Club entertained students by showing cartoons. READING CLUB—Front Row: P. Metzger, J. McCoy, K. De Las Casas. Back Row: D. Krause, B. Ba- Liga, N. Dobos, D. Williams. Developing the art of concentration proved to be enjoyable for those stu¬ dents in Chess and Reading Clubs. Chess members used strategy to out¬ wit their opponents as the sponsors, Mr. Kostopoulos and Mr. Huber, gave helpful hints. Reading Club members discovered new horizons of experience and knowledge in books. The club, under the direction of Mrs. Huber, sold home-made can¬ dles at the Food Fair. Rich Mauck and Greg Granger test their con¬ centration in anticipation of future moves. 96 BOYS IN CHESS CLUB—Front Row: J. Zabrecky, J. Klen, M. Simko, M. Sciacero, S. Duhon, B. Lantz. Second Row: D. Slazyk, J. Kovach, H. Bugajski, M. Amazzo, D. Bugaski, B. Sorge. Third Row: C. Spanburg, R. Mauck, T. Jarosz, V. Novotney, B. Dugan, A. Pietranczyk. Fourth Row: M. Hill, C. Cole, N. Brown, G. Dodge, J. Deluna, V. Saliga. Back Row: R. Zehner, J. Holmes, J. Matej, J. Atwood, K. Yuhas, K. Schoknecht. service clubs unite in goals GIRLS IN CHESS CLUB-Front Row: D. Wagner, C. Vasilak, T. Stolarz, K. Kortokrax, L. Clog- hessy, J. Szepanski, M. Droba, N. Sowa, L. Droba. Second Row: K. Glass, K. Gonsiorowski, L. Schoknecht, R. Brown, D. Olio, M. Sorg, M. Litavec, B. Franiak, M. Gulden. Third Row: C. Lukac- sek, E. Schmidt, H. Bronowicki, P. Jamrose, C. Dziezak, M. Golding, E. Excell, B. Falda, M. Conley. Back Row: A. Tamez, S. Hlebasko, C. Slazyk, M. Biestek, K. Gaitens, C. Gradek, P. Bereolos, S. Miller, L. Mish, S. Bobowski, R. Szprychel. Media Club members set up a movie projector for classroom use. MEDIA CLUB—Front Row: B. Baliga, L. Jones, B. Nanny, G. Koch, M. Habell, D. Krause, D. Frank- owiak. Second Row: B. Szarmach, J. Vavrecan, B. Broderick, J. Pike, C. Badnarik, G. Russell, T. Senchak, K. Charnota. Back Row: B. Strempka, D. Benoist, R. Vanderbye, J. Winiecki, T. Adam, F. Behrens, T. Florek, J. Kowal, T. Stolarz. Organizations 97 s effort t is won today May be lost tomorrow, .JL-yJS As I jump each hurdle Deluna surpasses 1000 yards; With multiple offenses and de¬ fenses, Clark fans were treated to an exciting, explosive style of football in a 5-4 season. Overtime games proved to be a problem as the losses to Munster and to Roosevelt came after a tie in regulation play. Against Washing¬ ton, with a slot I formation, Jerry De¬ luna was able to roll up 172 yards in the win. Homecoming against Gavit proved to be a wild offensive dis¬ play with Mark Lewandowski scor¬ ing three TD’s. Whiting was an easy win in the final contest, but in this game Deluna surpassed the 1000- yard rushing mark for a single sea¬ son. He also finished his career with a total of 1878 yards and was ranked an All-State Player. Jim Martinez, the other senior back, finished his career with 925 yards on the ground. Besides Deluna, Drew Kalapach, Kurt Schoknecht, and Rick Zehner were awarded All-State honors in the Honorable Mention category. Jerry Deluna, who finished the year with over 1000 yards rushing, turns on the speed against two Bishop Noll opponents. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row: J. Simko, P. Antilla, E. Bar- rientez, M. Hill, A. Chavarria, R. Rewers, B. Kovach, V. Catania, J. Gay- Ior, J. Deluna, M. Lewandowski, M. Kraft, L. Zembala, M. Baran. Second Row: J. Biel, j. Gulvas, J. Henry, F. Behrens, L. Jones, T. Adam, M. Krus- zynski, J. Buehler, M. Buehler, D. Haig, M. Pasyk, J. Kowal, D. Kalapach. Third Row: J. Golden, J. Grenchik, D. Kovach, T. Kowal, J. Sheets, T. Pat¬ rick, D. Fett, D. Osborne, J. Holmes, J. Martinez, D. Grigson, L. Berendt, Coach Williamson. Back Row: Coach Britton, B. Dust, D. Noworyta, R. Zehner, T. Geffert, K. Schoknecht, D. Kiraly, S. Savich, M. Myers, C. Kalmas, C. Spanburg, Coach Hemingway. 100 four take All-State honors The defense becomes the offense, as Butch Kovach makes his way down the sidelines following an interception against Tech. Running out of the wishbone formation, Marco Kraft runs a power sweep against Morton. Dave Grigson, who totaled 151 yards receiv¬ ing, reaches for a Mark Lewandowski pass. 1972 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 13 Munster 6 20 Morton 14 0 Bishop Noll 22 6 E. C. Washington 21 31. Gavit 33 29 Hammond High 26 12 Tech 16 14 E. C. Roosevelt 12 0 Whiting 33 Clark ' s defense, led here by Jim Buehler and Butch Kovach, moves to stop a Wildcat run. Athletics 101 Settlers prepare for next year; Finishing the year 2-4, the B-Squad employed the platoon system to make full use of the 27 men squad in an abbreviated season. Leading the way for the offense were Ralph Re- wers at quarterback, and Vince Ca¬ tania, Jack Kowal, and Jim Sheets at the running back position. Acting as a training ground for the next season varsity, the frosh foot¬ ball team finished with one of its best records in the history of the sport at Clark. Defense was the high spot of the team, allowing only 24 points while racking up 93 counters, and holding the opposition scoreless on four occasions. Gavit’s defeat proved to be the biggest win of the season, but the triumph over Roose¬ velt was the hardest fought, in a tight 6-0 contest. Quarterback Rich Osborne scrambles out of his blocking pocket to gain yardage. Dave Gulvas, frosh running back, carries off left tackle against Gavit. 102 frosh finish with a 6-2-1 record FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row: K. Brown, mgr., D. Smith, J. Mindas, J. Stanek, M. Hlebasko, A. Villanueva, B. Pers, B. Broderick, S. Smith, R. Sima, mgr. Second Row: Coach Cameron, R. Winderlich, R. Rosaschi, R. Osborne, D. Pecenka, V. Kazmierski, M. Kazmierski. J. Schmidt, J. Crawford, D. Gulvas. Third Row: P. Chappell, R. Robertson, P. Olen, L. Marvel, S. Kruszynski, D. Groat, R. Longoria, Coach Renz. 1972 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 0 Lake Central 14 2 Morton 6 0 Bishop Noll 26 14 E.C. Washington 7 8 Gavit 34 6 Hammond High 0 0 Tech 0 0 E.C. Roosevelt 6 forfeit Whiting 1972 B-SQUAD FOOTBALL SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 6 Lake Central 12 28 Morton 6 9 Bishop Noll 0 0 E.C. Washington 19 26 Gavit 6 22 Hammond High 0 cancel E.C. Roosevelt cancel Tech cancel Whiting Athletics 103 Cuculic sets record with 12 : 56 ; CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row: M. Smolen, T. Bobos, D. Bu- gaski, J. Toops, R. Mroz. Second Row: T. Matlon, M. Jakubovie, G. Drapac, L. Cuculic, J. Atwood, C. Davis, R. Arnold, M. Cole. Third Row: B. Jakubczyk, B. Lantz, T. Evano, M. Krajnak, J. Miller, D. Puta, J. Biel, A. Bugajski, D . Harmon, R. Porter, R. Solkey, J. Davis. Back Row: Coach Shields, R. Fasnacht, D. Smolar, C. Mihalov, K. Bognar, J. Miklusak, E. Matuska, M. Skertich, B. Fett, R. Gougeon, A. Lucas. Three distance runners, Chuck Davis, Dyrel Harmon and Rich Arnold, sprint to the finish. 1972 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 35 E.C. Roosevelt 20 29 Tech 30 Whiting, Morton 1st. 33 E.C. Roosevelt 24 40 Gavit 19 Hammond High, Whiting 2nd E.C. Washington, Tech 2nd Hobart Invitationals 10th Conference 3rd City Meet 4th Sectionals 9th 1972 FROSH-SOPH CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 50 E.C. Roosevelt 15 19 Tech 36 • 42 Whiting 18 E.C. Roosevelt, Morton 1st 50 Gavit 15. Hammond High, Whiting 2nd Tech, E.C. Washington 2nd City Meet 4th City Frosh Meet 3rd Tennis finishes second in Conference Jeff Jackim smashes a two-handed backhand while partner Dan Rudzinski gets in position for the return. 1972 TENNIS SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 3 Griffith 2 0 E.C. Roosevelt 5 1 E.C. Washington 4 1 Morton 4 1 Tech 4 2 Gavit 3 4 Hammond High 1 First singles Tom Kruczek starts his racket into position for the initial serve. Coach Shield’s Harriers, paced by Larry Cuculic, Mark Jakubovie, Greg Drapac, and Tom Bobos, finished with a 7-3 Varsity record. Cuculic set a school record of 12:56 for the new two and a half mile course. He and Jakubovie were selected among the top ten conference runners-a highlight for the past season and an honor for Clark. Dropping its f J rst match, but then winning five in a row before losing to Hammond High, the Tennis team was able to capture a second place finish in the Lake Shore Conference. Doug Bryson and Dan Rokosz, the second doubles team, finished with the best record on the squad, 8-2, while being undefeated in confer¬ ence. Tom Kruczek finished with the second-best record in the confer¬ ence and 8-3 for the season. Playing singles, Dan Rudzinski was able to advance to the semi-finals in the Sectionals before dropping out. TENNIS TEAM—Front Row: M. Carpen, D. Bryson, D. Rokosz. J. Loden, M. Carter, K. Herakovich, T. Kruczek, N. Devaris. Back Row: Coach Hein, L. Gaspar, R. Hastings, C. Badnarik, S. Piatek, A. Lesar, M. Hanchar, J. Matura. Athletics 105 Varsity shares Conference title; One of Clark’s top scorers, Jim Matej shoots a free throw against the Brickies. In regular season play, the varsity basketball team rolled up 12 wins by ten points or more and tied for the conference championship to cap an 18-2 slate for the year. The round- bailers began the season with victo¬ ries over Lake Central and New Al¬ bany. Falling to South Bend Washington, the squad emerged vic¬ torious over top teams Gary Roose¬ velt, E.C. Washington, then ranked number two in state, and Hobart. Bishop Noll handed the Pioneers their only other regular season set¬ back. An 11-game winning streak countered the defeat, including South Bend LaSalle’s loss to Clark, on a last second Radloff basket. The sectional tourney’s early action went according to predictions, with Morton and Munster falling to Clark to set up the final contest against Hammond High. Tied at the end of 32 minutes of play, 57-57, the Wild¬ cats ruined Clark’s dream of four consecutive sectional titles, with a 70-62 overtime triumph. Rich Bobby drives into the lane and prepares to lay the ball up toward the basket. Moving on the baseline, Joe Hovanec sets up a play against the Trojans. Using one of his patented baseline drivers, Larry Cuculic moves past a Hobart defender. 106 win 13 out of last 15 contests VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: D. Gulvas, mgr., D. Grig- Bocken. Back Row: Coach Liddle, L. Cuculic, S. Cheatham, R. Papach, E. son, J. Holmes, C. Kalmas, J. Matej, J. Hovanec, Coach Renz, Coach Marcisz, C. Palko, D. Radloff, R. Bobby. 1972-73 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOX I OPPONENT CLARK 59 Lake Central 93 70 New Albany 77 70 S.B. Washington 68 55 E.C. Roosevelt 76 59 Gary Roosevelt 61 65 E.C. Washington 71 58 Hobart 68 37 Bishop Noll + 24 45 Gavit + 56 50 Gavit 66 45 Hammond High 48 53 Munster 79 68 Hammond Tech 70 67 Highland 84 61 Whiting 78 51 Morton 85 51 Andrean 90 48 Chesterton 53 70 S B. LaSalle 71 53 Griffith 69 51 Morton 67 22 Munster 41 70 Hammond High 62 + Holiday Tourney ‘Sectionas Ed Marcisz outreaches his Highland opponent for a rebound at the new gym ' s opening. Under pressure, AU-Conference Del Radloff fires a fall away jump shot. Athletics 107 1972-73 B-SQUAD BASKETBALL SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 42 Lake Central 40 37 New Albany 35 38 S.B. Washington 48 41 E.C. Roosevelt 32 49 Gary Roosevelt 51 51 E.C. Washington 28 51 Hobart 47 30 E.C. Roosevelt + 51 40 Gavit+ 27 36 Bishop Noll + 37 32 Gavit 30 48 Hammond High 35 39 Munster 34 55 Hammond Tech 37 60 Highland 48 42 Whiting 33 34 Morton 39 41 Andrean 48 34 Chesterton 45 59 S.B. LaSalle 62 40 Griffith 36 + Holiday Tourney B-SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM—Front Row: L. Gaspar, R. Rewers, J. Toops, M. Lewandowski. Back Row: D. Vida. A. Lucas, S. Cheatham, S. Savich, C. Kalmas. Mike Krajnak drives against four Whiting Oilers. Carl Palko pulls down a rebound against Highland opponent. B-Squad finishes 8-13, improves near end; FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: J. Schmidt, D. Smolar, J. Miller, M. Skertich, R. Rosinski, J. Carpen, M. Krajnak, R. Osborne, R. Turpin, mgr. Back Row: G. Miklusak, D. Grote, C. Mihalov, M. Shimaia, D. Babusiak, K. Bognar, M. Pavlovich, D. Gulvas, Coach Renz. Absent S. Os- trowski, G. Gabrys. 1972-73 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 42 Hammond Tech 50 41 Bishop Noll 38 42 Gavit 38 36 E.C. Washington 38 44 Hammond High 34 42 Morton 40 37 Munster 32 37 E.C. Roosevelt 32 43 Griffith 34 35 Lake Central 42 45 Calumet 38 29 Hammond Tech 24 27 Hammond Tech + 39 41 E.C. Roosevelt + 38 22 Bishop Noll + 33 45 Highland 25 35 E.C. Roosevelt 36 30 + Freshrr Whiting tan Tournament 36 Homesteaders finish third in Although the B-Squad began slowly, Coach Bocken’s team rallied late in the year to finish the campaign at 8- 13. Their 51-49 overtime triumph over Gary Roosevelt was the most exciting victory of the year, while the Morton win began the late sea¬ son comeback for the Settlers. In an attempt to get the maximum amount of playing time for each of the players, there was no set starting lineup for the season. Those who did see considerable floor time were Steve Cheatham, Larry Gaspar, Mark Lewandowski, and Carl Palko. Relying on hustle and defense, the Frosh battled their way to a 7-11 sea¬ son. In the midseason tourney, Coach Renz’s men finished third, then won two of their final three games to end the season on a high note, including a victory over E.C. Roosevelt. Tourney Larry Gaspar drives the left side of the free throw lane on a two on one fast break. Frosh leading scorer Mike Skertich sets on a jumper from the outside. Athletics 109 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM-Front Row: D. Kiraly, K. Schoknecht, J. Klen, J. Lampa, T. Kozlowski, R. King, B. Gonsiorowski, J. Deluna, R. King, P. Antilla, J. Buehler, M. Buehler. Back Row: Coach Cameron, J. Kraft, Coach Tennyson. MAT MAIDS—Front Row: N. Derybowski, D. Davis, D. Wagner, J. DeChantal, S. Toth. Back Row: P. Pavlik, E. Excell, V. Pykosz, M. Bondi, D. Marvel, L. Schoknecht, S. Heslin, M. Moynihan, C. Price, E. Allen, B. Franiak, M. Grenchik. 1972-73 VARSITY WRESTLING SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 19 E.C. Roosevelt 40 12 Whiting 49 21 Gavit 27 17 Hammond High 31 29 Gary Emerson 25 14. E.C. Washington 42 22 Tech 32 16 Morton 43 14 Bishop Noll 50 10 Munster 42 Portage Tournament 4th Hobart Tournament 4th Conference Tournament 1st Sect ional Tournament 5th 1972-73 B-SQUAD WRESTLING SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 36 E.C. Roosevelt 30 47 Whiting 23 57 Gavit 12 52 Hammond High 18 33 Gary Emerson 39 29 E.C. Washington 32 54 Tech 15 35 Morton 29 21 Bishop Noll 49 110 Wrestlers place first in Conference Roger Kraft tries to block an attempted escape by his opponent. Clark’s varsity wrestlers, aided by a perfect record, brought home a con¬ ference championship this past sea¬ son. The team finished with an over¬ all record of 9-1. Leading the team were Kurt Schoknecht with a record of twenty wins, four losses, and one tie, Jerry Deluna, 18-3, Jim Buehler, 18-5, Tom Kozlowski, 16-2-1, Dan Ki- raly, 16-6, John King, 14-5-1, Rich King, 13-5-3, and Mark Buehler with a 12-4-1 record. The highlights of the year proved to be a fourth place in the Portage Tournament, fourth in the Hobart Tournament, fifth in the Sectionals, and a first in the Confer¬ ence Tournament. Deluna and Schoknecht both captured first place in the Sectionals, and Kurt went on to finish second in the Regionals. The B-Squad, led by outstanding un¬ derclassman Fred Behrens, ended the season with a 3-6 record. Beh¬ rens and Mike Healy placed second in the Reserve Tournament. Putting a head-lock on a HH grappler, Rick Sima struggles for a reversal. B-SQUAD WRESTLING TEAM—Front Row: L. Zembala, B. Broderick, R. Sima, B. Dugan, B. Lantz, F. Behrens. Back Row: M. Markovich, B. Saliga, T. Rosenberg, J. Leimbach, G. Zelenack, V. Kazmierski. Athletics 111 TRACK TEAM—Front Row: R. Mroz, M. Smolen, T. Bobos. D. Harmon, G. Drapac. L. Cuculic, M. Jakubovie, J. Winiecke, D. Pula. Second Row: I. Mottet. R. Arnold, C. Davis, J. Atwood, M. Kraft, V. Catania, R. Porter, J. Davis, J. Biel, L. Zembala, R. Winderlich. Third Row: J. Lampa, G. Zelanack, K. Murzyn, J. Miklusak, T. Matlon, K. Bognar, J. Biel, C. Miha- lov, B. Fett, B. (akubczyk, R. Gougeon, Coach Hemingway. Back Row: D. Pecenka, G. Gabrys, P. Olen, M. Skertich, J. Miller, D. Smolar, R. Ro- zinski, M. Krajnak, R. Solkey, M. Pavlovich. 112 Three cindermen set school records Under the leadership of captain and most valuable player Rich Porter, Clark’s varsity track team finished the season with a 5-4 record. Rich, who ran a 21.5 in the 180 yard low hurdles, Marco Kraft, who sprinted to a 22.5 in the 220 yard dash, and Larry Cuculic, who raced to a 4:22.8 in the mile run, all set school records and were the only team members to advance to the Region- als. The highlights of the year were when Clark took first in its own relays and third in the Rensselaer Relays. The Frosh-Soph track team finished the 1973 year with an admirable 6-2 record and has many fine prospects. Anticipating a good finish, Rich Arnold concentrates on a quick start. Vince Catania anchors the relay team to an¬ other first place. 1973 VARSITY TRACK SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 37 East Gary 80 94 Hammond High 49 9 Whiting 49 38 Gavit 52 56 E. C. Washington 52 59 Morton 64 28 E. C. Roosevelt 64 52 Bishop Noll 37 70 Hammond Tech 37 INVITATIONAL MEETS Hammond Relays 7th Rensselaer Relays 3rd All Conference 6th Sectionals 7th Clark Relays 1st 1973 FROSH-SOPH TRACK SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 56 Hammond High 66 7 Whiting 66 52 Gavit 61 36 E. C. Washington 61 39 Morton 83 25 E. C. Roosevelt 83 50 Bishop Noll 47 52 Hammond Tech 47 INVITATIONAL MEETS Frosh-Soph All Conference 5th Frosh All Conference _ 3rd Dyrel Harmon passes the baton to Greg Drapac in one of the relay races. Athletics 113 BASEBALL TEAM—Front Row: J. Kovach, F. Balind, J. Deluna, M. Le- Row: Coach Willamson, J. Kowal, L. Gaspar, J. Gaylor, J. Matej; D. Rad- wandowski. P. Antilla, G. Dodge, A. Bugajski, J. Golden, D. Szura. Back loff, J. Hovanec, J. Gulvas, Coach Bocken. Gaspar, Golden, Lewandowski, Radloff Jim Golden smashes a low-inside fastball through the infield for a hit. Shortstop Joe Hovanec hits a pop-up to the left side of the infield. 114 earn All-Conference baseball honors In perfect position blocking the plate. Butch Kovach sets to apply the tag to the runner. Sliding under the tag, Larry Gaspar attempts to score from second base. - ° g Tt. A » 1 A strong early season showing en¬ abled the baseball team to counter¬ act the late season slump. In the sec¬ tionals, Coach Williamson’s team was defeated by Bishop Noll (9-2), who went on to win the tournament. Hitting improved throughout the season for the Pioneers as Andy Bu- gajski, Larry Gaspar, Del Radloff, and Jim Golden provided the major source of power to the line up. Jim Matej, Jack Kowal and Gaspar led the hill corps in the rain-shortened season. Mark Lewandowski, along with Gaspar, Golden, and Radloff, were named All-Conference. 1973 BASEBALL SCOREBOX I OPPONENT CLARK 4 Whiting 7 1 Whiting 2 7 Bishop Noll 0 10 Hammond Tech 2 6 Morton 5 1 Calumet 5 0 Hammond High 1 2 Bishop Noll 0 1 Whiting 3 4 E. C. Roosevelt 6 4 E. C. Washington 5 0 Hammond High 14 11 Morton 13 3 Whiting 7 2 E. C. Roosevelt 6 7 Hammond Tech 14 3 Hammond Tech 2 5 E. C. Washington 9 3 Morton 2 3 Gavit 2 9 Bishop Noll 2 ' Sectionals 1973 SOCCER SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 1 Hammond High 0 5 Morton 1 Gavit 3 4 Hammond Tech 1 2 Hammond High 0 7 Morton 1 2 Gavit 1 0 Hammond Tech 4 SOCCER TEAM-Front Row: B. Mauck, E. Centkowski, N. Devaris, R. King, J. Klen. B. Dugan. R. Kraft, L. Marvel. Back Row: S. Livos, f. Grenchik, B. Zajac, S. Kristoff, B. Saliga, M. Price, J. Fili- piak, Z. Vlahovic, B. Adam, Coach Tennyson. Soccer finishes season with 4-0 win; 116 With a look of grim determination on his face, Tom Kruczek utilizes every ounce of strength in his body to propel the ball forward. Finishing up high, Don Bugaski hits a three wood off the fairway grass. 1973 GOLF SCOREBOX OPPONENT CLARK 189 Hammond High 191 171 Gavit 176 225 Hammond High 223 341 M. C. Rogers 378 381 Hammond Tech 378 205 Morton 185 E. C. Washington 183 Hammond Tech 182 Whiting 182 E. C. Roosevelt 183 Morton 183 260 E. C. Washington 183 Griffith 175 Hammond Tech 182 Whiting 182 E. C. Roosevelt 169 179 Hanover Central 166 224 Highland 226 164 Gavit 171 163 Hammond High 171 INVITATIONAL MEETS Conference Tourney 3rd City Tourney 3rd Sectionals 10th _ linksters end at 9-5 in Conference GOLF TEAM—Front Row: B. Vrlik, D. Bugaski, A. Lesar, M. Sotak. Back Row: J. Radloff, R. Hastings, K. Kasney, D. Benoist, T. Kruczek. Clark’s golf team, led by senior co¬ captains Don Bugaski and Tom Kruczek, took fourth place in the conference with a 9-5 record. Mark Sotak, A1 Lesar, Ken Kasney, and Rich Hastings rounded out the start¬ ing nucleus that added to the team’s 11-9 overall record. The highlights of the year were third places in the Conference and City Meets. A more productive offense was the key feature of Clark’s soccer team for this season. The two victories were in convincing fashion over Ga- vit and Tech. Although Clark tied for the final playoff position they did not compete for the champion¬ ship as they lost the coin toss to de¬ termine the final position. Instead of using the blasting method, Mark Sotak employs his putter to get out of a sand Athletics 117 For judgement and advice, And weigh tfitefee words With the freedom of youth lif TOP TEN—D. Mccklin, third: P. Jamrose. seventh; M. Kaplan, sixth; M. D. Jefchak, second; D. Bugaski, tenth. Absent is C. Stecy, fifth. Golding, fourth; K. Kortokrax, first; J. Oziezak. eighth; M. Biestek. ninth; Four years of effort bring awards, JUNIOR ROTARIANS—Front Row: D. Bu¬ gaski, M. Kaplan, D. Mecklin. Second Row: T. Kruczek, B. Mauck. Back Row: S. Kristoff, E. Marcisz. Absent is L. Wachel. 120 Year after year it has been the prac¬ tice to recognize those seniors who have displayed outstanding efforts in achievement. Judie Dziezak was named the Clark recipient of the DAR Award. A total of eight Junior Rotarians were chosen to represent Clark, one each month, at Rotary In¬ ternational Club meetings. From the Class of ’73 came three Merit Final¬ ists and two Commended Scholars who had shown high scores on their NMSQ Tests. The Top Ten of the senior class was determined from their grade-point average after seven semesters’ work. Scholastically leading the class was Kathleen Kortokrax, while Diane Jefchak presided as salutatorian. Jan Schmidt accepted the title of 1972 Homecoming Queen, while Mary Bi¬ estek and Mary Jo Buksar reigned as senior class attendants. The band, M R Rush, provided the music for the Senior Class Dance, “Senior Super- stars.” Ideal Seniors, chosen by their fellow classmates on the basis of popularity, characteristics and suc¬ cess, were announced at the dance. Four years of work, accomplish¬ ments, and memories came to an end on June 6 as many of the seniors ■ began to accept the future. NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED SCHOLARS-Front Row: P. Jamrose, K. Kortokrax. NA¬ TIONAL MERIT FINALISTS—Back Row: M. Kaplan, S. Kristoff, D. Mecklin. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—Front Row: L. Mish, treas., S. Bobin, sec., D. Bu- VALEDICTORIAN AND SALUTATORIAN— gaski, pres. Back Row: Mrs. Skelton, Mr. Kostopoulos, spons., D. Rudzinski, v. pres. K. Kortokrax, D. Jefchak. acknowledgments to several seniors IDEAL SENIORS—Front Row: B. Mauck, S. Finkelstein, Wit; J. Prucnal, Nickname; T. Kozlowski, Couple; M. Buksar, Couple, Personality, Queen; J. Holmes, King. Second Row: D. Mecklin, Talent; K. Chariton, Dress, Hair, Walk; J. Lampa, Walk; L. Droba, Shy. Third Row: A. Bugajski, Nose; T. Kruczek, Most Likely to Succeed, Personality; L. Mish, G. Koch, School Spirit. Fourth Row: M. Golding, J. Deluna, Athletic; D. Wagner, Dimples, Laugh; J. Golden, K. Gaitens, Smile. Back Row: E. Marcisz, S. Owczarzak, Legs; S. Kristoff, M. Biestek, Eyes. Seniors 121 “Gut the Cats” marked freshman HEIDI ANTILLA—Booster Club 1-4; French Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); GAC 1-4; Pioneer News 4 (Exchange); Stage Crew 2-4. JEANNE ANTILLA—Band 2; Booster Club 1-4; Choral De¬ partment 3.4; GAC 1,2; Pioneer News 2; Stage Crew 2-4. JOAN ASON—Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 4; Choral De¬ partment 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 1; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-3; Health Careers Club 2; Music Apprecia¬ tion 4; Pinochle Club 4; Pom Pon Corps 4; Student Council 1-3. JACK ATWOOD—Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 4; Choral De¬ partment 1-4; Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; Music Appre¬ ciation 3; Pinochle Club 2,3; Serenaders 4; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1; George M. KENNETH BABUSIAK—Art Club 1; Booster Club 2; Music Appreciation 1; Pinochle Club 1. BRENDA BALIGA—Booster Club 1-4; GAC 1-3; Health Ca¬ reers Club 4; Home Ec. Club 3,4; Library Club 1-4; Media Club 4; Pioneer News 1,2; Reading Club 3,4; Science Projects 3; Spanish Club 2. JOANNE BANAS—Booster Club 1-3; Choral Department 2,3; Drama Club 2,3; Health Careers Club 2; Stage Crew 2,3. MARY BARANOWSKI—Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Conservation Club 3; German Club 1,2; Music Apprecia¬ tion 4; Orchestra 2-4; Science Projects 3; Stage Crew 2,3; Student Council 1. LOUIE BERENDT-Band 1-4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2; Boys’ State Alternate 4; Chess Club 1-4; Football 1; Latin Club 1,2; Soccer 2,3; Student Council 3. PAT BEREOLOS—Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2-4; GAC 1-4; Music Appreciation 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 4; Orchestra 3,4; Pinochle Club 1; Pioneer News 2,3; Powder Horn 4 (Fac. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4 (Sec.). MARY BIESTEK—Ideal Senior Eyes; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,3,4; Choral Department 2-4; Conservation Club 3; German Club 1-4; Music Appreciation 4; Home¬ coming Attendant 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pioneer News 2-4 (Exchange 3; News Ed. 4); Student Council 4 (Cab.); Top Ten; George M. SUE BOBBY SHARON BOBIN-Booster Club 2,3; Choral Department 1- 4; Conservation Club 4; Flag Corps 2; Girls’ Ensemble 3; Health Careers Club 4; Latin Club 1,2; Music Appreciation 4; Pioneer News 1; Senior Class Sec.; Science Projects 3; Se¬ renaders 4; George M. MICHELLE BOGNAR-Booster Club 1-4: Choral Depart¬ ment 1,2; Conservation Club 3; GAC 1.2; Health Careers Club 4; Pinochle Club 2; Sewing Club 3; Spanish Club 1,2. RANDY BOURRELL 122 class’ first step toward unity MARK BOYER-Chess Club 2-4; Choral Department 1-3; Cross Country 1; Stage Crew 1-3; Wres tling 1. LINDA BRAGIEL—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Choral Department 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 3; GAC 2-4 (Sec. 4); Girls’ Ensemble 3; Music Appreciation 4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Pinochle Club 1; Pioneer News 1,3,4 (News Ed. 3, Ed.-In- Chief 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Serenaders 4; Spanish Club 1,2; George M. LIZ BRASEL SHIRLLYN BROWN-Booster Club 2-4; Health Careers Club 2-4; Music Apprecia¬ tion 4; Pioneer News 1-3. DAN BUCZKOWSKI—AVO 1-4; Band 1-4; Chess Club 1-4. MARK BUEHLER-AVO 1-3; Band 1-3; C- Club 2-4; Chess Club 1; Choral Department 1-4; Football 1-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pinochle Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1-4; Thespians 1-3; Track 4; Wrestling 1-4; George M. Pat Bereolos and Sue Owczarzak con¬ template purchasing Powder Horn pic¬ tures at the Food Fair. ANDY BUGAJSKI—Ideal Senior Nose; Art Club 2; AVO 1,2; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2); C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 3; Cross Country 1-4; Pinochle Club 1; Spanish Club 1,2 (Treas. 2); Student Council 4. DON BUGASKI—AVO 1,2; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); C- Club 3,4 (Sec.-Treas. 4); Chess Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2,4; Golf 1-4; Junior Rotarians 4; National Honor Society 3,4 (Pres. 4); Pinochle Club 1; Pioneer News 1,2; Powder Horn 4 (Sports Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science Projects 3; Senior Class Pres.; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4 (Cab.); Top Ten. MARY JO BUKSAR—Ideal Senior Couple, Queen, Person¬ ality; Biology Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2,3; Choral Department 1,2; Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); Flag Corps 3; German Club 1,2; Pinochle Club 3; Homecoming Attendant 2,4; Pom Pon Corps 4; Student Council 3. WILLIAM BUKSAR—Band 2; Football 1; Golf 1; Spanish Club 1. JILL CARTER-Band 1-3; Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 3; Choral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Drama Club 2; GAC 1,2; Girls’ Ensemble 3; Pinochle Club 2; Serenaders 4; Spanish Club 1-3. ED CERAJEWSKI—Booster Club 1,2; Music Appreciation 4; Pinochle Club 2. Seniors 123 Carol Gora and Cheryl Schmitt cut out articles from reference materials for a class project. Prosperous candy sale yielded desired KATHY CHARITON—Biology Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2,3; Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); Flag Corps 2; French Club 1-3; junior Class Sec.; National Honor Society 3,4; Pinochle Club 1,2; Pom Pon Corps 3,4 (Leader); Powder Horn 4 (Ads. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Sophomore Class Sec. Ideal Senior Dress, Hair, Walk. PAM COLBERT—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-4; GAC 1-4 (Hd. of Sports 3, Pres. 4); Girls’ Ensemble 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Pinochle Club 1,2; Pioneer News 1-4 (Times Corre. 4, Typist). PATRICK COLE—Baseball 1; Chess Club 1,2; Cross Coun¬ try 1; Pinochle Club 3. NANCY COMPANIK—Band 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-4; GAC 1-4; Girls’ Ensemble 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Pioneer News 3 (Typist); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 3. STEVE CONDES-Art Club 2-4; AVO 2,3; Booster Club 2,3; French Club 2. MICHELLE CONLEY-Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 1,2; Chess Club 3; Choral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-4; Girls’ Ensemble 3; Pinochle Club 3; Serenaders 4; Student Council 1,2; Twirlers 2-4. JOYCE CONRAD CHUCK DAVIS-AVO 1; Booster Club 1,2; C-Club 4; Cross Country 1-4; Latin Club 2; Music Appreciation 4; Track 3-4; Wrestling 2,3. DIANNE DAVIS—Athletic Aids 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2,3; Drama Club 3,4; GAC 1-4; Mat Maids 3,4; Pioneer News 4 (Typist); Thespians 4 (Sec.). JANE DECHANTAL—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2,3; Choral Department 1-3; GAC 1-4; Latin Club 1,2; Mat Maids 3,4. JERRY DELUNA—Ideal Senior Athletic; Art Club 1; Base¬ ball 1-4; Booster Club 2; C-Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Football 1-4 (Cap. 4); Pinochle Club 3,4; Student Council 2; Wrestling 1-4 (Cap. 4). JUDI DEMKOVICH—Booster Club 1-4; Health Careers Club 2-4; Pioneer News 2,3; Y-Teens 1. NANCY DERYBOWSKI—Athletic Aids 2,3; Booster Club 1- 4; Chess Club 2; Drama Club 3,4; GAC 1-4; Mat Maids 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3; Thespians 3,4 (Pres. 4). NICK DEVARIS—Band 1-4; Biology Club 1; Booster Club 2; Chess Club 1,2; Conservation Club 3,4 (Cab.); German Club 3; Golf 2; Music Appreciation 3,4; Orchestra 2,3; Science Projects 3; Soccer 3,4; Student Council 4 (Treas.); Tennis 3,4. CINDI DOBOS-Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3,4); Cheerleader 3,4; French Club 1-3 (Sec. 1); GAC 1-4; Student Council 2. money to an ambitious sophomore class GLEN DODGE JEFF DRAPAC-Booster Club 1,2; Choral Department 1; Football 2; Soccer 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 3. LESLIE DROBA—Ideal Senior Shy; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,3,4; Choral Department 1-4; Flag Corps 3; Girls’ En¬ semble 4; Music Appreciation 4; Pinochle Club 4; Pom Pon Corps 4; Spanish Club 1-3; George M. MARIE DUMEZICH—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 1; Powder Horn 3,4 (Typist); Twirlers 2-4. ELIZABETH DVORSCAK-Booster Club 1-4; Choral De¬ partment 1-4; FTA 4; Girls ' Ensemble 4; Pioneer News 1-4 (Circ.); Powder Horn 2,3; Spanish Club 2 3. JUDIE DZIEZAK—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Bi¬ ology Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1; Choral De¬ partment 1,2; Conservation Club 3; DAR 4; German Club 3,4; Health Careers Club 2 (V. Pres.); Music Appreciation 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 2-4; Pioneer News 2- 4 (Ed.-in-Chief 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-3; Stage Crew 3; Thespians 3; Top Ten. LINDA EARL—Booster Club 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Fo¬ rensics 4; Latin Club 1,2; Music Appreciation 4; Orchestra 1-4; Powder Horn 3; Red Cross 2; Stage Crew 2-4. RICH ELINKOWSKI JERRY FILIPIAK—Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-3; Choral De¬ partment 1-4; Cross Country 1; German Club 1-4; Music Appreciation 3; Pioneer News 2,3; Soccer 2-4; Tennis 4; George M. Seniors 125 Juniors sponsored successful donut sale SHERYL FINKELSTEIN—Ideal Senior Wit; Athletic Aids 4; Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Cheerleader 1,3,4; Choral Department 1,2; FTA 4; GAC 1,2; German Club 4; Homecoming Attendant 1; Latin Club 1,2; Mat Maids 3; National Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Student Council 1,2 (Cab. 2). MIKE FLATT—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-3; Football 2; Pioneer News 1; String Club 1. BARB FLOREK—Band 1-4; Booster Club 1- 4; French Club 1-4; Music Appreciation 4; Orchestra 2-4; Stage Crew 3,4. DIANE FRANKOWIAK-Booster Club 1-4; Home Ec. Club 3,4; Pioneer News 1; Sew¬ ing Club 4. MARGARET FREUND-Art Club 1-3; Booster Club 1,2; FTA 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Music Appreciation 4. KATHLEEN GAITENS—Ideal Senior Smile; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3, Sec. 4); Cheerleader 3,4; Chess Club 1-4; Choral Department 2-4; GAC 1-4; Girls ' State Al¬ ternate 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Or¬ chestra 1-4; Powder Horn 4 (Organizations Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Top Ten 3. Senior Bob Slamkowski engages in a game of ping pong at the newly created activity center. PATRICIA GALUS-Art Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; French Club 3,4 (Treas. 4); Home Ec. Club 3,4; Sewing Club 4. KATHY GLASS-Band 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Chess Club 4; Choral Department 4; Forensics 4; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Marion High School 1,2. JIM GOLDEN—Ideal Senior Smile; Baseball 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 3,4; Football 1,3,4; German Club 1,2 (Pres. 2); Pinochle Club 1,2,4. MARY GOLDING—Ideal Senior Athletic; Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 4); Chess Club 1,3,4; Drama Club 2-4; GAC 1-4; Girls ' State Delegate 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pi¬ nochle Club 2; Powder Horn 2 (Proofreader), 3 (Faculty Ed.), 4 (Ed.-in-Chief); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-4; Thespians 2-4; Top Ten. BRUCE GONSIOROWSKI—Chess Club 1,2; Cross Country 1; German Club 1,2; Soccer 4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 2-4. CAROL GORA-Booster Club 4; Choral Department 2; GAC 3; Pinochle Club 1; Pioneer News 2 (Typist); Powder Horn 3; Sewing Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 3. 126 their to raise necessary funds for Prom Seniors 127 Seniors Lydia Mish and Nancy Derybowski compare their workbooks in bookkeeping class. JOE GULVAS—Baseball 1-4; Booster Club 1,2; C-Club 3,4; Football 1-4; Spanish Club 1,2. MARK HALL1AR—Art Club 3,4; Band 1-4; Science Projects KATHY HARDESTY-Booster Club 1.2,4; Drama Club 1; Health Careers Club 4; Reading Club 1; Red Cross 2. CHARMAINE GRADEK—Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 1; Chess Club 4; Choral Department 1-4; GAC 2-4; Music Ap¬ preciation 4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 4. JIM GRENCHIK-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2; C-Club 3,4; Cross Country 1; Football 2-4; German Club 1; Soccer 4. RICHARD GUIDEN—Basketball 2; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2-4); Chess Club 2; Cross Country 1,2; Drama Club 3,4; Freshman Class V. Pres.; Music Appreciation 4; Pinochle Club 1,2; Soccer 3; Sophomore Class Pres.; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 1-4 (Cab. 4); Thespians 3,4; Odd Couple. JOHN HEIN—AVO 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; Conservation Club 1-4; Cross Country 1,2; Music Appreciation 3,4; Pinochle Club 1,2; Science Projects 4; Soccer 1-3; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 2,3; Tennis 3; Track 1. MIKE HILL-Art Club 3,4; Band 1-4 ; Bridge Club 1,2; Chess Club 1; Football 4; Gymnastics 1; Science Projects 3; Span¬ ish Club 1. PATRICIA HLEBASKO-Art Club 1.2; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Cheerleader 1,4; Choral Department 1-4; Con-, servation Club 3,4; Drama Club 3,4; GAC 1-4 (V. Pres. 3, Hd. of Sports 4); Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 1; Odd Couple; George M. Senior cook Cheryl Vogel mixes a com¬ bination of ingredients as she prepares a recipe for her foods class. SUE HLEBASKO-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Choral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-4 (Treas. 3); Girls’ Ensemble 3,4; Library Club 2,3; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Pinochle Club 4; Pioneer News 4 (Typist); Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Sub. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1-4; Student Council 2; George M. JIM HOLMES—Ideal Senior King; AVO 1,2; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; C- Club 2-4; Chess Club 3,4; Conservation Club 3,4; Football 1-4; Science Projects 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Track 1,2. BELINDA HORVATICH JOE HOVANEC—Ideal Senior Dress; Base¬ ball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 1,2,4; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 2; Conservation Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Cross Country 1-3; Music Appreciation 2-4; Spanish Club 1,2. Broadway comedy, The Odd Couple, KAY HUTCHINS-Booster Club 1-4; GAC 1,2; Health Ca¬ reers Club 4; Library Club 1,2; Powder Horn 1; Y-Teens 1. JEFF JACKIM—Ideal Senior Hair; Booster Club 1,2; Con¬ servation Club 3,4; Football 1,2; Soccer 2,3; Student Council 2-4; Tennis 3,4. PATRICIA JAMROSE-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Depart¬ ment 2; GAC 1-3; National Honor Society 3,4; National Merit Commended Student; Pioneer News 1; Powder Horn 4 (Asst. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Science Projects 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4 (Cab.); Top Ten; Twirlers 3,4; Y-Teens 1. TOM JAROSZ-Bridge Club 1,3; Chess Club 1-4; Con¬ servation Club 3; German Club 1-4; Pinochle Club 4. DIANE JEFCHAK—Biology Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; GAC 1-4; German Club 3,4 (Sec. 3); National Honor Society 4; Orchestra 2-4; Pioneer News 3 (Feature Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Salutatorian; Spanish Club 1.2. RICHARD JOYCE-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,2; Choral Department 1-4; Music Appreciation 4; Orchestra 1-4; Science Projects 3; Serenaders 4; Spanish Club 1. MARGARET KACOHA-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3,4; GAC 1-4; Music Appreciation 3,4; Pioneer News 2; Spanish Club 1-3 (Treas. 3); Y-Teens 1. DREW KALAPACH-Booster Club 4; C-Club 2-4; Football 1-4 (Cap. 4). MATTHEW KAPLAN-Band 1-3; Biology Club 1,2; Chess Club 1; Debate 1,2; Forensics 1,2; French Club 1,2 (Treas. 2); Junior Rotarians 4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Merit Finalist; Orchestra 2; Photography Club 2,3; Pioneer News 2,3 (Feature Ed. 3); Powder Horn 2-4 (Photog.); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science Projects 2; Student Council 1,4 (Cab. 4); Top Ten. 128 Senior Marcia Tabaczynski awaits instruc¬ tions before taking dictation. Grappler Bob Kovach and Mat Maid Dianne Davis help sell popcorn to raise funds for wrestlers. presented as Junior Class Play DINA KAPP—Booster Club 2-4; Choral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Health Careers Club 4; Home Ec. Club 4 (Pres.); Latin Club 1-3; National Honor Society 4; Powder Horn 3; Red Cross 2; Serenaders 4. KENNAN KASPER-Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Chess Club 1,2; Conservation Club 3; Pinochle Club 1,2; Science Projects 2-4. KATHLEEN KASPRZAK-Booster Club 1-3; Bridge Club 1; Home Ec. Club 4. JOHN KING-AVO 1; Football 1; Pinochle Club 1; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. DAN KIRALY-AVO 1; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 1-4; Football 1-4; Rockhound Club 4; Science Projects 3; Stage Crew 1; Track 2; Wrestling 1-4. JOSEPH KNAZUR—Booster Club 1-4; Spanish Club 2. DAN KOCEL—AVO 1-3; Conservation Club 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Photography Club 1; Science Projects 4; Soc¬ cer 3; Spanish Club 1,2; Wrestling 1,2. GARRY KOCH—Ideal Senior Spirit 1-4; AVO 1-4 (Pres. 4); Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 2 (Cab.), 3 (V. Pres.), 4 (Pres.); Cross Country 1; Pinochle Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2; Track 1,2. CAROL KOHAN Seniors 129 PATRICIA KONTOL-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Depart¬ ment 1-4; GAC 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pioneer News 3; Powder Horn 2 (Proofreader), 3 (Faculty Ed.); 4 (Sub. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 1,2. KATHLEEN KORTOKRAX-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,2,4; Home Ec. Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; National Merit Commended Student; Orchestra 1-4; Pioneer News 4 (Times Corre.); Powder Horn 4 (Copy Ed.); Spanish Club 1-4 (Sec. 4); Valedictorian; David and Lisa. BOB KOVACH-Booster Club 4; Football 1; Pinochle Club 1; Reading Club 1; Stage Crew 1; Wrestling 2. LIZ KOVAL-Art Club 4; Home Ec. Club 4. CHRIS KOVICH-Art Club 1,2; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Bi¬ ology Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 2; Chess Club 1-4; Cross Country 2; Football 3; Music Appreciation 3,4; Pioneer News 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2 (Treas. 2); Stage Crew 1-3. TOM KOZLOWSK1—Ideal Senior Couple; AVO 1-3 (V. Pres. 3); Baseball 1-3; Boys ' State Alternate 4; Booster Club 4; C-Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Cross Country 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Student Council 4; Wrestling 1-4 (Cap. 4). Juniors staged prom, “Today’s Wishes, DEBORAH KRAUSE-Home Ec. Club 3,4; Library Club 1-4; Media Club 4. STEVEN KRISTOFF—Ideal Senior Eyes; Band 1-4; Bo ys’ State Delegate 4; Chess Club 1,2; Conservation Club 3; Ju¬ nior Rotarians 4; Music Appreciation 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 4; National Merit Finalist; Science Projects 3,4; Soccer 2-4; Student Council 3,4; Tennis 3. JOSEPH KRUCZEK—Conservation Club 4; Photography Club 1,2; Science Projects 4; Spanish Club 1,2. TOM KRUCZEK—Ideal Senior Most Likely to Succeed, Personality; Biology Club 2; Boys’ State Delegate 4; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 2-4; Debate 1-3; Drama Club 3,4; Forensics 1-4; German Club 1; Golf 1-4 (Cap. 3,4); Junior Rotarians 4; National Honor Society 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Pioneer News 1-4 (Sports Ed. 2,3); Powder Horn 3,4 (Sports Ed.); Student Council 3,4 (Pres. 4); Tennis 1-4 (Cap. 4); Odd Couple, Summertree. MIKE KULAS FRAN KUNIS-Art Club 1; Booster Club 3; GAC 1; Home Ec. Club 1. LINDA KURELLA—Booster Club 1; Choral Department 2-4; Conservation Club 3; Drama Club 2-4; French Club 1-4; (Pres. 1); Health Careers Club 2; Thespians 3,4; George M. JOE LAMPA—Ideal Senior Walk; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2); C-Club 4; Conservation Club 3; Cross Country 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2 (V. Pres. 2); Music Appreciation 3,4; Pinochle Club 1-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. DENISE LYNCH-Booster Club 1-4; French Club 1-4; Or¬ chestra 1-4. 130 VINCE MACIELEWICZ—Booster Club 1-4; Football 1. MICHAEL MANDAS—Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 1-3; Conservation Club 1-3 (Cab.), 4 (Pres.); Golf 2; Music Ap¬ preciation 2-4; Photography Club 1-3; Science Projects 3; Spanish Club 1,2. EDWARD MARCISZ-Ideal Senior Legs; AVO 3; Band 1-3; Basketball 1-4 (Cap. 4); Boys ' State Delegate 4; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 4; Chess Club 1; Conservation Club 3,4; Junior Rotarians 4; Music Appreciation 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Reading Club 2; Science Projects 3; Sophomore Class V. Pres.; Student Council 2,4. MARIELLEN MASTEJ-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Bridge Club 1; Choral Department 1,2; Forensics 1; GAC 1-4; Pi¬ nochle Club 2,3; Powder Horn 4 (Exc. Ed.); Stage Crew 1,2. JIM MATEJ—Ideal Senior Nickname; Baseball 2-4; Basket¬ ball 1-4; Booster Club 1-3; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 1,3,4; Cross Country 1; Music Appreciation 3,4; Track 1. JIM MATURA—Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 3,4; Chess Club 1-3; Conservation Club 4; Cross Country 1; Golf 2.3; Music Appreciation 2-4; Pinochle Club 3,4; Science Projects 3; Soccer 4; Spanish Club 1,2 (Pres. 2); Tennis 2-4 (Cap. 4). Tomorrow’s Memories” at Dorchester Inn STEPHANI MATY I WILLIAM MAUCK-Bishop Noll High School 1; Ideal Senior Wit; Booster Club 2,3; Junior Class Treas.; Junior Rotarians 4; Powder Horn 4 (Ident Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Science Projects 3,4; Soccer 3,4 (Cap. 4); Spanish Club 2; Student Council 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Thespians 3,4; Odd Couple. KATHY MCGLINCHY—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Choral De¬ partment 1,2; GAC 1,2; Mat Maids 3; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3,4 (Sec.-Treas. 4); Pi¬ nochle Club 2,4; Pioneer News 3; Powder Horn 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 1. RICHARD MECKLIN—Ideal Senior Tal¬ ent; Band 1-4; Basketball 1; Chess Club 2,4; Conservation Club 2,3; Cross Country 1; Golf 1-3; Junior Rotarians 4; Latin Club 1,2 (Pres. 2); National Honor Society 3,4; Na¬ tional Merit Finalist; Orchestra 1-4; Pio¬ neer News 3 (Features Ed.); Student Coun¬ cil 1-4 (Cab. 3,4); Top Ten. DEBBIE MELTON BONNIE MERRY-Booster Club 1-4; Cho¬ ral Department 1; Health Careers Club 3; Reading Club 3; Sewing Club 3. Hank Wintczak strives for perfection while playing “Sounds of Silence” on his saxophone. Seniors 131 1972-73 school year casts seniors in DEBBIE MICHAELS-Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 2-4; Girls’ En¬ semble 4; Music Appreciation 3; Orchestra 2-4; Pinochle Club 3; Pioneer News 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 2,3. DENNIS MIKULAJ-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1; Spanish Club 2,3. SUSAN MILLER—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Choral Department 1-4; Drama Club 3,4; GAC 1-4 (Treas. 4); Na¬ tional Honor Society 3,4; Pinochle Club 2,3; Powder Horn (Ident Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Coun¬ cil 2,3; Thespians 3,4; George M. LYDIA MISH—Ideal Senior Spirit; Art Club 2; Booster Club 2-4 (Cab.); Chess Club 4; Choral Department 1; Con¬ servation Club 3; Flag Corps 3; Pinochle Club 3; Pioneer News 4 (Typist); Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Sr. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Senior Class Treas.; Spanish Club 2; Stage Crew 2,3; Y-Teens 1. JUDY MORES-Art Club 2: Booster Club 2; Choral Department 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Red Cross 1. RICH MROZ—Chess Club 1; Choral De¬ partment 4; Cross Country 1; Latin Club 2; Pinochle Club 1; Wrestling 3; George M. Joe Gulvas pauses at his locker to get the books he needs for his classes. BETH MULHOLLAND-Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-3; Drama Club 3; GAC 1,2; Pinochle Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2. DENNIS MURZYN-Art Club 2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2-4); Cross Country 1-3; Golf 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2 (V. Pres. 2); Student Council 4 (Cab.). DENICE MUSE—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Drama Club 3; Latin Club 1,2; Powder Horn 3 (Underclass Ed.), 4 (Organizations Ed.); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 3. SUE NOWICKI—Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 2.3); Cheerleader 1,3; Choral Department 1; GAC 1-3; Mat Maids 2; Pinochle Club 4; Powder Horn 2; Spanish Club 1,2 (Sec. 2): Student Council 1,2: Thespians 4; David and Lisa, The Remarkable Incident at Carson ' s Corner. CHERYL NOWORYTA-Ideal Senior Talent; Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 2-4 (Cab. 4); Chess Club 2; Choral Department 1; National Honor Society 4; Pioneer News 4 (Artist); Pow¬ der Horn 4 (Sr. Ed.): Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 2: Student Council 4 (Cab.): Y-Teens 1. MIKE NUNLEY-AVO 3; Football 1: Music Appreciation 4: Reading Club 1; Science Projects 3.4: Spanish Club 1: Track 132 roles of responsibility, leadership HOWARD OCHAMPAUGH—Choral Department 1-3; Mu¬ sic Appreciation 3,4. SUE O’DROBINAK—Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-3; GAC 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Pinochle Club 4; Pioneer News 3,4 (Times Corres.); Powder Horn 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2 (V. Pres. 2). DOUGLAS OGLE ANTHONY OLECHNOW1CZ—Art Club 1.2; AVO 2.3; Chess Club 1,2. SUE OLSZEWSKI—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 3; Flag Corps 2; GAC 1-3; Mat Maids 2: National Honor Society 4; Pinochle Club 2,4; Pom Pom Corps 3.4; Powder Horn 3; Spanish Club 1,2 (Pres. 2); Student Council 4; Top Ten 3. DAVID OSBORNE—Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-3; Choral Department 1-4; Cross Country 1; Music Appreciation 3.4: Student Council 1; George M. SUE OWCZARZAK—Ideal Senior Legs: Booster Club 1-4: Chess Club 3; Choral Department 1-4: Conservation Club 4 (Cab.); Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-3: Girls’ Ensemble 3; Girls’ State Delegate 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pioneer News 2; Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Fac. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Serenaders 4; Spanish Club 1,2 (Sec. 2): Student Council 4 (Cab.); George M. MIKE PANTALON-AVO 3; Chess Club 1-4: Cross Country 1; Science Projects 3,4; Wrestling 1,2. MARK PASYK-Art Club 2; AVO 1-3: Basketball 1: Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); C-Club 3.4; Chess Club 2-4: Cross Coun¬ try 1; Football 3,4; Golf 1,2; Gymnastics 1; Music Apprecia¬ tion 2,3; Pinochle Club 2-4; Reading Club 3. Seniors wait to receive instructions before taking their I.Q. tests. Seniors 133 RHONDA PHILLIPS—Art Club 1-4; Pi¬ nochle Club 1. ANTHONY PIETRANCZYK—Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Chess Club 2-4; Choral De¬ partment 1; Spanish Club 1. SHARON PINT—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1,2; Con¬ servation Club 3; Flag Corps 2; Freshman Class Treas.; GAC 1,2; Mat Maids 2,3; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3,4; Pinochle Club 4; Pom Pon Corps 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3; Science Projects 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stu¬ dent Council 2,3. TIM PLAWECKI—AVO 1.2; Booster Club 4; Science Projects 3,4. Homecoming Queen Janet Schmidt beams happily as she parades down the field during the half time performance. Biestek, Buksar grace Homecoming Homecoming attendant Mary Jo Buk¬ sar and Tom Kozlowski spend an ex¬ citing evening together as they dance to the captivating music of “Heavy. " JAMES PORTER-Booster Club 1,4; Latin Club 2; Music Appreciation 4. RICHARD PORTER-Booster Club 1-4; C- Club 3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Football 1; Latin Club 2; Music Appreciation 4; Pi¬ nochle Club 3,4; Track 2-4 (Cap. 4). YOLANDA POTAPOWICZ-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1-3; GAC 1-4; Pioneer News 3. CINDY POTASNIK-Art Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-3; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 1; Twirlers 2-4 (Leader 4). JAN PRUCNAL—Ideal Senior Nickname; Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3,4); Cheerleader 3,4; Choral Department 1-3; GAC 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Pi¬ nochle Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1-3. CAROL PUPLAVA—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-4; Flag Corps 2; Home Ec. Club 3; Pinochle Club 2; Pioneer News 1; Pom Pon Corps 3,4; Powder Horn 4; Spanish Club 1,2. 134 DELMAR RADLOFF—Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 3,4; C-Club 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Football 1; Pi¬ nochle Club 2,3. NANCY RANDALL-Art Club 4; Booster Club 1-3: Health Careers Club 3; Home Ec. Club 4; Library Club 1,2: Y-Teens JOYCE RETEGAN—Athletic Aids 4: Booster Club 1-4: Chess Club 3,4; Choral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Home Ec. Club 3; Pioneer News 1; Spanish Club 1,2 (Sec.); Student Council 2. BECKY REYNOLDS SANDY ROGINA-Art Club 2-4 (Sec. 4); Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1; Health Careers Club 3; Latin Club 1,2; Rockhound Club 4. DENNIS ROPER—Choral Department 1-3; Drama Club 2: Football 1,2; Latin Club 1; Pioneer News 2; Odd Couple. Court as Schmidt reigns as Queen SHELLEY ROWDEN-Booster Club 3; Choral Department 1,2; Health Careers Club 2-4; Home Ec. Club 4 (V. Pres.); Red Cross 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Coun¬ cil 3; Y-Teens 1,2. DAN RUDZINSK1—Ideal Senior Dimples; Baseball 1; Conservation Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Football 1; French Club 1,2; Junior Class Pres.; Senior Class V. Pres.; Soccer 3; Ten¬ nis 2-4. WILLIAM SAL1GA—Band 2-4; Cross Country 1; Soccer 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Wrestling 2-4. PAULA SANDILANDS—Art Club 2: Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 2,3; French Club 2; Powder Horn 4 (Index Ed.): Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 4. JANET SCHMIDT—Athletic Aids 4: Band 1; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1- 4; Drama Club 2; Flag Corps 2; French Club 2,3; GAC 1-4; Girls ' Ensemble 3; Home Ec. Club 3; Homecoming Attendant 3, Queen 4; Pinochle Club 2,4; Pioneer News 4 (Typist): Pom Pon Corps 3.4: Se¬ renades 4; Student Council 1,2,4; George M. CHERYL SCHMITT-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; GAC 4; German Club 1; Mu¬ sic Appreciation 4; Student Council 1-3. Mary Biestek takes her place in the Homecoming Court as she is escorted by Donny Bugaski. Seniors 135 Seniors place first in yell contest, KURT SCHOKNECHT-C-Club 2; Football 4; Pinochle Club 1; Wrestling 4. LINDA SCHURR—Band 1-4; Booster Club 3; Choral De¬ partment 1; German Club 1,2; Health Careers Club 3; Home Ec. Club 3. SHARON SHEETS KEVIN SHERMAN-Bishop Noll High School 1; French Club 2,3; Pinochle Club 4. THOMAS SIMA-AVO 1; Conservation Club 3; Forum Club 1; Latin Club 1; Pioneer News 1,2; Soccer 4. ANASTASIOS SKLIVAS Margie Kacoha tries to decide what she will buy for her lunch. KAREN SKRZYPEK—Booster Club 1-3; FTA 2-4; GAC 1-3; Pioneer News 3; Span¬ ish Club 1,2. BOB SLAMKOWSKI—Bishop Noll High School 1; Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Pinochle Club 4; Spanish Club 2. CAROL SLAZYK-Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3); Chess Club 3,4; Choral Department 1; GAC 1-3; Pioneer News 1; Spanish Club }- 3; Student Council 4. LOUIS SOLTIS WILLIAM SORGE-AVO 1,2; Baseball 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1. NANCY SOWA-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; Choral Department 1-3; Flag Corps 3; GAC 1-3; Music Appreciation 4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Pioneer News 1; Pom Pon Corps 4; Powder Horn 4 (Ads. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 3,4 (Cab. 4). Present skit at Homecoming assembly Typical senior students busily engage themselves in studying their econ. WARREN STAWITCKE—Art Club 2; AVO 1; Band 1-3; Choral Department 1-3; Football 1; Pinochle Club 2,3; Se¬ renades 3; Wrestling 1. MAUREEN STEED-Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 2; Cho¬ ral Department 1-3; Conservation Club 3; Forensics 1; FTA 4; Health Careers Club 3; Music Appreciation 4; Pioneer News 3; Spanish Club 1,2. TERESE STOLARZ-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; Cho¬ ral Department 1,2; GAC 1-3; Pinochle Club 4; Pioneer News 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2. DEBBIE STREMPKA—Ideal Senior Nose; Art Club 1; Cho¬ ral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 3; Girls ' Ensemble 3; Health Careers Club 2-4 (Treas. 3); Orchestra 2-4; Pinochle Club 2; Serenades 4; Stage Crew 3,4. JANET SZARMACH—Band 1-4; German Club 1,2; Health Carees Club 1. JO ANN SZEPANSKI—Art Club 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 4; GAC 2; German Club 1-3; Library Club 2,3; Pinochle Club 4; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn 4 (Index Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4. ROSEANN SZPRYCHEL—Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2; Chess Club 4; GAC 1-4; Pioneer News 3; Reading Club 1 (Sec.). MARCIA TABACZYNSKI—Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1-3; GAC 1-3. BOB TANSKI—Booster Club 1-4; Cross Country 1,2; Music Appreciation 4; Spanish Club 1,2. Senios 137 Students become “Superstars” at dance LOUIS TOMKO MIRIAM TORRES-Band 1-3; Spanish Club 1. SANDEE TOTH-Art Club 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1; GAC 1-4; German Club 1,2; Health Careers Club 1-3; Mat Maids 4; Pioneer News 2,3; Powder Horn 3. BOB UHRIN—Booster Club 1,2; Conservation Club 1-4; Cross Country 2,3; Football 1; Music Appreciation 4; Pi¬ nochle Club 1-4: Stage Crew 1,2; Track 1-3. DOREEN USSELMAN-Art Club 1; Band 1-4. BARB VANEK-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 2,3; Freshman Class Sec.; GAC 2,3; Pinochle Club 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Student Council 1-3. MARYLYN VARGO-Booster Club 1-4; Choral Department 1-3; GAC 1-4; Pinochle Club 4; Pioneer News 3; Spanish Club 1,2. KENNY VAVREK-Art Club 1-4; Biology Club 1,2; Booster Club 1-4. CHERYL VOGEL-Booster Club 1-4; Conservation Club 3; French Club 1-3; GAC 1; Health Careers Club 4; Home Ec. Club 3; Music Appreciation 4; Pinochle Club 4; Powder Horn 3; Sewing Club 3. Sue Owczarzak accepts her Ideal Se¬ nior award from Lydia Mish. GLORIA VRBANCIC—Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 3); Cheerleader 1,3; Choral Depart¬ ment 1,2; GAC 1-3; Girls’ State Alternate 4; Health Careers Club 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Pinochle Club 2,4; Spanish Club 1-3. JUDY VRLIK—Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 2,3; Choral Depart¬ ment 1-3; Drama Club 2,3; GAC 1-4 (Sec. 3); Health Careers Club 4; Latin Club 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Powder Horn 4 (Sub. Ed.); Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 2; Thespians 3. LENNY WACHEL-Boys ' State Alternate 4; Chess Club 3; Forensics 1; Junior Rota- rians 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Science Projects 1-4; Spanish Club 1,2. WALTER WACHEL-Boys ' State Alter¬ nate 4; Booster Club 1,2,4; Chess Club 1-3; Choral Department 1,2; Drama Club 1-4; Pioneer News 4 (Times Corres.); Quill and Scroll 4; Stage Crew 1,2; Student Council 4; Thespians 3,4; The Remarkable Incident at Carson’s Corner. as class members elect Ideal Seniors DEBBIE WAGNER—Ideal Senior Dimples, Laugh; Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 1); Bridge Club 2; Drama Club 1; GAC 1,2; Mat Maids 3,4. ROSE ANN WAGNER-Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 2; Chess Club 2; Conservation Club 3; French Club 1-3; GAC 1; Health Careers Club 1; Home Ec. Club 3; Music Appre¬ ciation 4; Pinochle Club 2-4; Powder Horn 3; Sewing Club 3; Y-Teens 1. CHRIS WALCZAK—Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 3; Cho¬ ral Department 1-4; Conservation Club 4; GAC 1-4; Girls’ Ensemble 3; Pinochle Club 4; Serenaders 4; George M. DEBBIE WALSKO-Bo oster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,2; GAC 1; Pinochle Club 1; Stage Crew 1. PHILLIP WARING—Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Drama Club 1,2; Music Appreciation 3,4; Orchestra 1-3; Pioneer News 2; Powder Horn 2; Thespians 1,2; Odd Couple; The Remarkable Incident at Carson’s Corner. HANK WINTCZAK—Band 1-4; Conservation Club 4; Cross Country 1-3; Golf 1; Music Appreciation 3,4; Orchestra 2-4; Powder Horn 2; Spanish Club 1,2; Student Council 1-3; Track 2,3. DEBBIE WISOTSKY-Band 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Bridge Club 4; Chess Club 2; Music Appreciation 3,4; Y-Teens 1. JOHN WOHRLE-Booster Club 1-4; Cross Country 1; Foot¬ ball 2,3; Latin Club 2; Soccer 2; Spanish Club 1; Wrestling 1-3. MARK WOZNIAK-Booster Club 2.3; Bridge Club 1,2; Chess Club 1-3; Music Appreciation 3,4; Pinochle Club 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2. Drew Kalapach shows his approval of the Ideal Seniors’ announcement. Seniors 139 Class of 1973 numbers 260 students; MARYBETH WYTRYKUS—Booster Club 1-4; Choral De¬ partment 1-3; Conservation Club 3; GAC 1-4; Pinochle Club 2; Pioneer News 4 (Typist); Stage Crew 4. ALBERT YAGER-Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,2; Foot¬ ball 1. KATHY YOCUM-Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 1; Health Carreers Club 2-4; Home Ec. Club 4; Library Club 3. KEITH YU HAS—Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 4; Con¬ servation Club 4; Music Appreciation 4; Science Projects 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1-3; Thespians 3,4. JIM ZABRECKY—Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-3; Chess Club 2,3; Cross Country 1; Science Projects 2-4; Spanish Club 1,2; Tennis 2,3. JOHN ZABRECKY-AVO 2; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chess Club 1,4; Football 1,2; Music Ap¬ preciation 1; Reading Club 1; Science Projects 3. BOB ZAJAC—Boys’ State Delegate 4; Booster Club 1-3; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Pinochle Club 2; Science Projects 3,4; Soccer 1-4; Spanish Club 1,2; Stage Crew 1; Tennis 2. PAULA ZDANKIEW1CZ—Art Club 2; Athletic Aids 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Cab. 4); Chess Club 2; Choral Department 1-3; Drama Club 1; GAC 1-4; Powder Horn 3 (Underclass Ed.), 4 (Organizations Ed.); Stage Crew 3. RICK ZEHNER-Booster Club 1-4; C-Club 2-4; Football 1-4; Music Appreciation 3; Soccer 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2; Track 3,4; Wrestling 1,2. SENIORS NOT PICTURED TOM ADAM MIKE AMAZZO JOSEPH BENCUR ROBERT BENNETT RICK BENOIST KEN BOBBY DAMIAN BONDI MITZI BURNS PETER DABERTIN WENDEL DAFCIK BILL DIJAK WALTER EBEL BILL ENGLE REGGIE EVANS BILL FOX DIANE GALVAN DAVE GRIGSON DYREL HARMON JEAN KOMYATTE KEVIN KOSARKO RON KOSTANCZUK GEORGE KOUTROPOULOS BOB KOWAL MIKE LAVELY CELENE LOVRINIC JIM MALOCH JIM MARTINEZ JIM MILES WALT MONETA DAVE MOORE JOHN NAMOVICE JOHN NOVAK DAVE O’DROBINAK JIM ORLANDO BARBARA PEREZ MIKE PRICE DAVE PUSTEK JOHN ROSASCHI KATHY SAGALA JUANITA SAUCEDO STEPHEN SAVAGE CHUCK SCHMITTEL CATHERINE SCIVINSKY DON SMITH CHARLES STECY SHEILA WILLIAMS TOM WLEKLINSKI RANDY WOOLSEY CHARLES WRIGHT ED ZUBAY Dennis Murzyn watches as the Senior Class Float, " Bowl ‘Em Over” drives by. 140 juniors hold Prom at Scherwood Club JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS—B. Kovach, pres., Mr. Shepard, spon., P. Dudzik, v. pres., J. Osborne, treas.. Miss Mazur, spon., L. Cloghessy, sec. Emerging from the laughter and frenzy in the assembly line of fold¬ ing and fluffing paper flowers, the towering Homecoming float, “Wipe ' em Out,” earned third place honors for the Class of 1974. Linda Jakub czyk represented the juniors in the Queen’s Court. In an attempt to dis¬ play additional class unity, the ju¬ niors were unable to present their play due to faulty stage equipment. A controversial campaign for Stu¬ dent Council offices sparked the ju¬ niors into action. Several paper drives and a donut sale were the projects completed by the juniors in order to raise badly needed funds. After sponsoring a successful Prom at the Scherwood Club, juniors an¬ ticipated their senior year. Debbie Abner Elsa Aguirre Nancy Androskaut Phil Antilla Rich Arnold Paulette Atwood Diane Babinec Jim Bailey Roberta Banas Ray Barany Adrienne Bamaby Sherry Blastick Rich Bobby Chris Bobos Tina Bobos Tom Bobos Mollie Bodie Maureen Bondi Janellen Borza Rich Brandman Marcia Brewer Helen Bronowicki Nelson Brown Roberta Brown Sheila Brummett Leona Bubash Jim Buehler Henry Bugajski Dale Carpenter Bill Cervone A1 Chavarria Conchita Chavarria Mary Jo Chovanec Linda Cloghessy Mike Cole Seniors Juniors 141 Juniors attain third place Amidst the everyday confusion of the cafe¬ teria, Henry Bugajski and Rich Bobby find a place to relax and enjoy their lunches. Crystal Conley Mark Cooper Barbara Cotton Larry Cuculic Michael Dabertin Kevin Doll Barbara Domasica Sue Dora Peter Drac Greg Drapac Marlene Droba Patti Dudzik Bob Dugan Brian Dust Marty Dybel Paul Dydek Elaine Dziadosz Mark Entrop Ellen Excell Barbara Falda BUI Fett Gus Flaris Sheryl Fleming Terry Florek Mike Ford Greg Francis Peggy Francis Terri Fritz David Fuller Christine Furto Mark Fusak Debi Gaida Dolores Gaitens Larry Gaspar Joe Gaylor 142 honors with “Raid Kills Glads Dead” Tom Geffert Debbie Gerenda Shelly Gootee Terri Gorka Richard Gougeon Greg Granger MariLou Grenchik Andrew Greskovich Karen Gross Matt Ha bell Jeanne Haddad Don Haig Audrey Halik John Halik Mark Hanchar Gerrilyn Harrell Pat Hauck Mike Healy Nancy Hetzel Sue Holman Carol Hritz Cindy Hubbard Donna Hutsko Kathy Hutsko Linda Jakubczyk Karen Jakubowicz Eugene Justak Kathy Kalena Rochelle Kaminsky Ken Kasney Wendell Keith Roger Kekeis Fred Kerner Jocelyn Kessler Tom Knazur After many hours of hard work, the Class of ' 74 displays their creation, " Raid Kills Glads Dead,” at the Homecoming parade. Juniors 143 Juniors sponsor T-shirt sale John Kocsis Mary Anne Kolodziej John Kovach Pam Koval Carol Kowal Marco Kraft Roger Kraft Diane Kriston Laura Kruczek Milan Kubeck Rose Kulas Maureen Lentz A1 Lesar Patti Levitt Ann Lewandowski Colette Lewandowski Mark Lewandowski Charla Lewark Karen Lien Marianne Litavec Steve Livos Dean Lowe Carol Lukacsek Mark Markovich John Martich Elizabeth Martinez Leticia Martinez Ruth Martinez Debbie Marvel Jim Mathis Steve Mattes Jim Matusik Rich Mauck Mary Mierwa Steve Miller Junior boys enjoy the privileges offered to them by honor study hall. 144 Debbie Mosca Barb Moltet Marian Mrzlock Eddie Mullins Joe Nastav Jennifer Navta Don Novak Janis Novosel Vincent Novotney Debbie Nowak Dennis Noworyta Debbie Olio Jane Osborne Carl Palko Jim Pardonek Michelle Parros Debbie Pasyk Tom Patrick Kathy Paunicka Patti Pavlik Joyce Petyo Mike Plesha Pat Price Daloris Pruett Grace Prygon Don Puta Valerie Pykosz Diane Retegan Janet Rokosz Nancy Rokosz Carol Ruman Jackie Saeger Dolores Saldana Robert Schraffenberger Rita Shimala Juniors 145 College-bound juniors take SAT’s; Lynn Smaluk Veronica Smigiel Jan Smigla Cheryl Smith Nancy Smolar Mike Smolen Crystal Snowe Margaret Sorg Mark Sotak Stephanie Spolarich Nick Stepnoski Joe Summers Chris Szarmach Leonard Szczygiel Alicia Tamez Cindy Tonkovich Sandy Trelinski Marcia Troksa John Vargo Cathy Vasilak John Vavrecan Bill Whyte Joyce Widiger Jim Winiecki Sue Witzke Lynn Wojnarowicz Judy Woszczynski Bruce Yager Sheila Young Steve Zurek Juniors Diane Babinec. Dolores Saldana, Adrienne Barnaby, and Audrey Halik enjoy an active game of pinochle. 146 Catania leads class for second term SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS-Front Row: T. Wandel. v. pres., S. Gaylor, sec., M. Samek, treas. Back Row: Mr. Cameron, Mr. Williamson, sponsors, V. Catania, pres. Displaying a united spirit, the Class of ’75 captured a first place ribbon in the Homecoming float com¬ petition. Building the creation, “We’re the Wonder Team, We Don’t Loaf Around,” the sophomores used an unprecedented van as the shape for a gigantic loaf of bread. Lydia Quattrin was chosen by the soph¬ omore class as their representative in the Homecoming Court. Cherished as a symbol of pride and class unity, sophomores chose from a variety of styles and colors of class rings. Several money-raising projects were planned, while Mr. Cameron and Mr. Williamson served as class sponsors. Tony Adam Pat Aguirre Edith Allen Kim Anderson Jim Arendas Chuck Badnarik Joe Bailey Ronna Baldon Sharon Banas Teena Banas Mark Baran George Baranowski Mike Becich Fred Behrens Danny Benoist Ann Beyer Fred Biedron John Biel Brian Blasko Joe Blasko Mark Cappello Dave Bobalik Greg Bobos Margie Bobos Pam Bobos Sharon Bobowsky Randy Braun Dorothy Brenner Henaleta Brown Tom Bubacz Dawn Buehler Ann Marie Bugyis Brenda Burkland Mark Cappello Michael Carpen luniors Sophomores 147 Sophomores buy class rings Brian Hadley deposits his money for a class ring as fellow sophomores anxiously wait to place their orders. Mark Carpenter Mike Carter Vince Catania Steve Cheatham Theresa Chidalek Pat Colbert Josh Cole Annette Cyganiewicz Kim Dafcik Gwen Davis Joel Davis Karlotta De Las Casas Sandy Derybowski Nanci Dobos Dan Dolato Greg Domasica Cindi Dziezak Dorothy Emerson Mike Engle Barb Eski David Fett Jan Fisher Mary Flaris Melody Flatt Mary Fox Lynn Francis Barb Franiak Susan Franklin Terry Franklin John Galus Sharon Gaylor Greg Geffert Diane Gesik Annette Girman Jeff Glass 148 reflect pride, class unity Karen Gonsiorowski Paul Gougeon Robby Graham Richard Grigson Maria Guiden Mike Guyton Brian Hadley Richard Hastings Dave Hein Kevin Herakovich Sharon Heslin Marcia Hildebranski Joey Holsomback Damon Homco Stacy Houser Sherry Hulsey Diane Hussey Koreen Hutchins Jim Jacewicz Robert Jakubczyk Mark Jakubovie Debbie (ones Lenny Jones Celeste Jurek Chris Kalmas Greg Kaminsky Laura Kansky Kim Kasney Robin Kawecki Joe Klen Joyce Knox Wayne Koble Kathy Kokotis Rick Kottka Carolyn Kovach Sophomores 149 Sophomores build winning float Jack Kowal Cindy Kritz Milan Kruszynski Karen Langohr William Lantz Jeff Leimbach Young Leonard Jim Leslie John Loden Andy Lucas Kathy Mahns Gayle Mandas Rosa Martinez Tim Maruszczak Michael Mashura Bob Mattes Sue McClure Vanessia McPheron Tom Meier Dale Merry Patti Metzger Beth Miller Joanne Mish Robert Miskus Bob Mitchell Dwight Moore Dave Mores Karen Morrison John Mottet Melissa Moynihan James Murin Bill Nanny Linda Navta Sue Navta Frank Nowak Mike Chorba attempts to apply his knowledge of geometry in solving a problem. 150 Tina Nunley Myrna Oprisko Don Osborn Suzee Ostrom Kathi Palma Evelyn Pantalon Pam Paolucci Karen Pappalardo Jim Pike Steven Pondo Jim Porubyanski Patricia Potter Christine Price Lydia Quattrin Donna Quigley |im Radloff Maria Razumich Jim Reed Deborah Remlinger Ralph Rewers Charlene Reynolds Danny Rokosz Marybeth Roznawski Cindy Saksa Victor Saliga Marylynn Samek Lois Sass Stevan Savich Lisa Schoknecht Mark Sciacero Dana Serafin Margie Serafin Anita Szanyi Suellen Szarmach William Szarmach Sophomores 151 Sophs take 2nd in yell contest; Karen Shebesh Jim Sheets Sue Sichart Teresa Skalka Dave Slazyk Craig Spanburg Marianne Spebar Thomas Stolarz Bob Strempka Fred Surrett Carolyn Szepanski Dave Szura Sharon Talabay Jon Toops Judy Uhrin Linda Urban Jerry Vargo Matthew Variot Dan Vida Robert Vrlik Kathleen Wagner Tim Walczak Margaret Walro Terri Wandel Linda Weber Sandy Wheeler Belinda Williams Deme Williams Nadine Wisemiller Robert Wittig Tony Wood Penni Yercine Jean Zajac Renee Zubay A reading assignment proves to be humorous as well as educational to sophomore Glenn Russell. 152 Gulvas chosen to lead freshmen Homecoming festivities offered the graduating Class of ’76 a chance to become familiar with the various as¬ pects of high school life. Working together for the first time as a sym¬ bol of class unity, the freshmen con¬ structed their Homecoming float, " Dry ’em Up!” Parthena Antoniadis held the honor of freshman atten¬ dant in the Queen’s Court. As the year progressed, freshmen became more acquainted with their classes, events, and extra-curricular activities. Although officers were chosen late in the year, the class be¬ gan thinking of the future. Mr. Hu¬ ber and Miss Richards assisted the class as sponsors. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSORS-D. Gulvas, pres., Mr. Huber, Miss Richards, spons., K. Mecklin, v. pres., L. Colberg, treas. J. Ruf, sec. Am f y i Robert Adam Patrick Ader Joni Allegret Lisa Allen Dave Amb rose Garry Anderson Parthena Antoniadis Nick Avgerinos Dave Babusiak Steve Badnarik Kevin Banik Cindy Barnaby Denise Beard Lisa Bearden Linda Bebenek Kathleen Behrens Cindy Bencur Mike Bencur Gary Berendt Mike Berry Natalie Bezan Debra Biedron fames Biel Janice Bielat Pat Biestek Ken Bognar Joyce Bondi Jeanie Boskovich Theresa Brock Bill Broderick Jeff Brown Kevin Brown Mark Brown Jeff Buhring Mike Buksar Sophomores Freshmen 153 Freshmen acquaint with the various Renee Capretz John Carollo Paul Chappell Jean Clements David Cloghessy Linda Colberg Tom Cole Pat Cotner John Crawford Mary Cutka Joellen Czepiel Mark Dabertin Yolanda Deluna Patty Demkovich Debbie Devaris Linda Dabulsky Carol Dixon Terri Donovan Kathy Doppler Sandy Drapach Steve Duhon Marla Dust Pauline Dvorscak Andy Dybel Barbara Dzieciolowski Greg Elbaor Tony Evano Michael Ewing Ray Fasnacht Nancy Federenko Carol Filipiak Mark Finkelstein Dave Forbes Pam Frayer Anita Gaidos Ivone Gierymski Louis Gikas Karen Girman Lori Girman Mike Givens Andrea Gougeon Kathy Graber Freshmen students in the new gym cheer with much enthusiasm. 154 activities of Clark School Freshman orientation provides freshmen a chance to get familiar with high school life. Michael Graziani Dan Groat Bertha Guerrero Sylvia Guerrero Dave Gulvas Kathy Hajduch Debbie Halik Sue Hebda Maria Hegedus Mike Hernandez Kim Hinds Laveta Hines Mike Hlebasko Debbie Holsomback Janice Homco Steve Howard Bridget Hruskocy Elizabeth Hubbard Jan Jakubovie Lynn Jamrose Karen Janik Lisa Jones Tina Justak Natalie Kamin Dorothy Kaminsky Pam Kaminsky Marty Kazmierski Vincent Kazmierski Barbara Kish Teri Korman Keith Kortokrax Margie Kosalko Pam Kovach Mike Krajnak Cathy Kristoff Freshmen 155 Joe Kritz Carol Kruse Steven Kruzynski Mary Kubeck Susie Kulik Joan Kunis Nancy Kurella Jim Lacinski Pat Lee Bob Levitt Renee Longoria Joe Lovrinic Fran Luptak Letty Martinez Veronica Martinez Larry Marvel Carol Mattes Ed Matuska Margie McCampbell Nancy McCormick Janice McCoy Kathy Mecklin Jan Meldahl Tom Metzger Gina Michaels Chuck Mihalov Jerry Miklusak Mary Miklusak Deborah Mikulaj Joe Miller Bob Miller John Mindas Barb Mish Lisa Miterko Dolores Modjeski 156 Freshmen gain through orientation Bambi Molle Cindy Moore Judi Morgan Rick Mores Mark Murphy Kevin Murzyn Dwight Muscarella Carol Muvich Jack Nanny George Nednien Melanie Nelson Linda Novosel Annette Noworyta Joni O’Drobinak Pat O’Hara Debbie Oliver Ron Ormes Rich Osborne Steve Ostrowski Theresa Palko Robert Pantalon Mary Therese Pardinek Mark Pavlovich Dave Pecenka Bill Pers Cindy Phillips Kim Pieters Kevin Pirosko Barb Porubyanski Robert Powell Joe Preneta Mary Beth Pustek Kathy Ramsey Patrick Raycroft Kristin Reid Mary Kay Repay Rob Robertson Rick Rosaschi Tony Rosenburg Rick Rosinski Jean Ruf Kathleen Ruman Cindy Barnaby works hard on her home¬ room ' s sign for the Homecoming sign contest. Unity shown in float, “Dry ’em Up;” Maryellen Writt Mary Yancik Christina Zamarocy Debbie Zatorski Michael Zawadski George Zelenack Janice Skrzypek Karen Slamkowski Brian Smith David Smith Dave Smolar Pam Snider Nancy Sobilo Geoff Russell Tod Ryzewski Maria Saliga Bob Sandrick Kathy Sankowski Rita Senko Richard Seth Debbie Shebesh Mike Shimala Teresa Sholar Michelle Sikora Rick Sima Pam Singer Mark Skertich Roger Solkey Bob Sorge Diane Sowa Jeff Stanek Michelle Sudas Karen Susoreny Judy Szarmach Ellen Szynalik Yolanda Tamez Karen Thomas Ruth Ann Tinyo Pete Toth Ben Tumidalsky Ricky Turpin William Umlauf Sherri Urbanek Dave Vanderburg Lisa Vargo Patty Villanueva Andrea Vrabel Mark Waclawik Michelle Wagner Susan Walters Jeff Westfall Debbie Williams Rudy Winderlich Tom Wintczak Jeanette Wojciehowski 158 Board faces problems, makes progress BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES-Dr. David P. Cooley, Mr. Richard Shreiber, Mr. Alfred J. Kuhn, Mr. Max H. Mason, Dr. Albert L. Kaye, Dr. Robert Medcalf, Superintendent. From the balcony, Mr. Lockey gets an overall view of the construction of the new gym. Mr. Lockey, Principal, contemplates the prospects of the facilities of the new addition. Changing . . . growing . . . becom¬ ing better. All changes, though minute in their beginnings, result in an overwhelming rush of success. The completion of the new building, like the fulfillment of a dream, high¬ lighted the school year. Much of the success of ’73 is attributed to Clark’s fine administration. The Board of School Trustees continued its plans as the renovation of the old building progressed. A tremendous and never-ending amount of the true Pioneer spirit was exhibited throughout the year by the school Principal, Mr. Lockey. His cheerfulness and enthusiasm were reflected, as always, through his pride and devotion to Clark. More than proud of the new addi¬ tion, Mr. Lockey acknowledged this as an important phase of his career. Mr. Everett Thomas efficiently fulfills his new role as Dean of Students. He has been a mem¬ ber of Clark’s staff for 19 years. Miss Doris Myers, Senior Counselor, assists in preparing students for college and future ca¬ reers. She has been at Clark 14 years. Mr. Joseph Esterhay, Assistant Principal, smiles after an active day. He has been on Clark ' s staff for six years. 160 Clark schedules seven-period day Scheduling a seven-period day and issuing computerized report cards brought on many technical diffi¬ culties for the Guidance Depart¬ ment. Nevertheless, the counselors found time to confer with individual students concerning future plans best suited to their desires and abili¬ ties. Supervising the Guidance De¬ partment and sponsoring National Honor Society were assignments for Mr. Corder. Miss Myers directed the seniors through their last year, while Mr. Welch and Mr. Guiden com¬ bined to take care of the freshmen, along with their regular loads of ju¬ niors and sophomores. The responsibility of minimizing disciplinary problems was assumed by the new Dean of Students, Mr. Thomas. Assistant Principal Mr. Es- terhay often found himself occupied in planning faculty and activity schedules, along with securing the services of substitute teachers. Speaking at Freshman Orientation, Mr. Paul Guiden plays his roll as Freshman and Soph¬ omore Counselor of two years. Mr. Arnold Corder. Supervisor of Guidance Department, also sponsors National Honor Society. He has been at Clark for over 20 years. People 161 Clark staffs work behind the scenes Planning menus, keeping the kitchen in order, and serving a vari¬ ety of foods were the requirements of the cafeteria ladies. Even with the rising cost of living, Clark’s cafeteria seemed to offer the best bargains in food prices. Along with school business transac¬ tions and routine office work, the main-office secretaries were kept busy meeting the needs of students. Mrs. Allen was seen assisting the counselors and filing and main¬ taining student records. Working behind the scenes into the wee hours of the night, Clark custo¬ dians were responsible for the gen¬ eral upkeep of the building and the school grounds. While the nurse was responsible for the general health of the student body, the librarians maintained the library and hunted down books in circulation. Office ladies, Mrs. Juanita Wagner, Mrs. Laura Carlson, and Mrs. Linda Muscarella, pause a mo¬ ment at the main desk anticipating a busy day. 162 to keep school functioning CAFETERIA LADIES—Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Poulos, Mrs. Stout, Mrs. Bakajsa, Mrs. Filipiak. JANITORS—Mr. Chester Centkowski, Mr. JANITRESSES—Mrs. Mary Stofcik, Mrs. Gladys Poplawski, Mrs. Pauline Stofcik, Miss Peggy Larry Stromberg. Knazur. People 163 A bold step forward . . Being frowned upon J rrrtist H myself P For l am the product Of the future Chris Walczak assists Joan Ason in making her final decision from among the wide selection of fine jewelry at ARONBERG ' s. The store is located at 1348 119th Street. Kevin Sherman and Mark Wozniak browse through the many selections at NEAL PRICE’S, Whit¬ ing’s most complete record store, featuring low prices and special order service. Stop in at 1309 119th Street or call 659-1744. RICHARD S PRESCRIPTION CENTER, lo¬ cated at 1350 119th Street, serves your every pharmaceutical need. Linda Earl and Dina Kapp test one of the many products available at Richard ' s. Phone 659-3060. Mary Biestek and Leslie Droba model the lat¬ est styles available at GAZDA’S, 1302 119th Street. Gazda’s features the Red Eye, Vicki Vaughn, and Ship n ' Shore lines. Stop in or call them at 659-0308. Patti Hlebasko, Sue Hlebasko, and Liz Koval enjoy a “finger lickin ' good " snack at one of the nine area KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN stores. Those at 6621 Columbia Avenue. 4301 Indianapolis Boulevard, and 3844 Guthrie Street also feature the extra crispy variety. Rick Zehner and Drew Kalapach relax in the pleasant atmosphere of RALPH’S RESTAURANT. Located at 1342 119th Street, Ralph’s features a wide menu of delicious food. Stop in or call them at 659-9509. Denice Muse and Carol Slazyk demonstrate their creativity at the WHITING 5 10 which features the supplies needed to carry out all of your decorating whims. The store is located at 1334 119th Street, or call 659-1390. Advertisements 167 Wally Wachel and Andy Bugajski make a withdrawal at the AMERICAN TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK, a member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Serving all your banking needs, it is located at 1321 119th Street. Stop in or call 659-0850. Joe Lampa, Dennis Murzyn, and Mark Pasyk enjoy visiting GEFFERT ' S, the store for all your home repair needs, located at 1843 Calumet Ave¬ nue. Phone 659-4300. DUNKIN’ DONUTS, open 24 hours a day, offers a wide variety of fresh donuts and friendly people to serve you. Kathy McGlinchy greets cus¬ tomers with a smile at 1541 Indianapolis Boulevard. Phone 659-9583. Sue Miller is assisted by Mark Buehler and Mike Mandas in making a purchase at STAR SALES, “wholesalers of name brand merchandise.” The store is located at 1703 Calumet Avenue or call 659-0087. DR. PETER STECY extends best wishes and continued success to the Class of 1973. Advertisements 169 " Congratulations . . . and may we add our voice to that of your family and friends in wishing you continued success in the years ahead. " Mary Beth Wytrykus and |udy Vrlik discuss student loans with Mrs. Elizabeth Herakovich at THE BANK OF INDIANA. The bank has branches in Highland. St. John, Cedar Lake, and is also located at 1449 119th Street. Whiting. Bank of Indiana PARK VIEW, serving the Calumet area, sells the best in dairy, meat, pro¬ duce, and grocery products. Steve Kristoff, Paula Sandilands, and Mary Baranowski pick bananas at 1836 Calumet Avenue. 170 Tom Kruczek is assisted by Hersch Winsberg in the selection of a new sport coat at WINSBERG’S, the clothing store for men and young men. Winsberg ' s is located at 1341 119th Street, or call 659-0744. MERRY ISLE, located at 1915 Calumet Avenue, features hot sandwiches, dinners, beverages, and hand packed and soft serve ice cream treats. Jan Prucnal and Jeff Drapac enjoy sharing a delicious shake. Stop in or call 659-3133 for carry-out or delivery service. High School is a waste of time ... . . . unless you find a job that turns you on 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. We need action-seeking graduates for 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 INLAND STEE L COMPANY An equal opportunity employer The AMOCO OIL COMPANY, Whiting refinery, offers congratulations and best wishes to the Class of ' 73. HOLIDAY INN, “The World ' s Innkeeper,” is well known for its many services, including that of the " Red Coals” restaurant. The inn, located at 4000 Calumet Avenue, also provides banquet and meeting accom¬ modations for groups of all sizes. For reservations, call 931-0900. Carol Gora and Jim Holmes enjoy dining in the pleasant atmosphere of CONDES RESTAURANT, located at 1440 Indianapolis Boulevard. Phone 659-1052 for catering service for any occasion. Bill Engle and Joe Kruczek test the durability of a tow truck at ILLIANA GARAGE, specializing in car body painting and welding. The garage is located at 1918 Calumet Avenue. Judie Dziezak admires a floral arrangement at STAMOS FLOWER SHOP. Located at 4314 Calumet Avenue, the store features flowers to suit any occasion. Stop in or call 931-2533. Advertisements 173 Chuck Davis helps Rich Porter achieve a quick start at POPPEN’S the Chicago Motor Club and is available 24 hours a day for towing and AUTO SERVICE, located at 951 119th Street. Poppen’s is a member of road service. Call them at 659-1090. 174 Chris Kovich and Cindi Dobos are shown the convenience of the drive- in facilities at THE FIRST BANK OF WHITING. Established in 1895, the bank now has branches at 1500 119th Street, Whiting, Route 41 at 45th Avenue, Highland, and 1121 Sheffield Avenue, Dyer. First JSonk OF WHITING Advertisements 175 MOTOR VALET CAR WASH, located at 4715 Hohman Avenue, provides the facilities needed to automatically wash and wax your car. Cheryl Noworyta and Margie Kacoha take advantage of the self-service area also available at the car wash. WALT’S STANDARD STATION never tires of serving your automotive needs. Donny Bu- gaski and Ed Marcisz visit the station at 1360 Indianapolis Boulevard in Whiting. 176 DR. NICHOLAS POLITE, gynecologist, extends his congratulations to the graduating class of 1973. The doctor ' s office is located at 837 119th Street, or phone 659-5300. Brenda Baliga welcomes customers at TOMMY ' S PIZZA, located at 309 Gostlin Street in Hammond. Call 932-2020 for fast delivery service. Pat Jamrose aids Bill Mauck in getting the perfect fit at LEWIN-WOLF, INC. Located at 1317 119th Street, the store offers a large selection of name brand merchandise. Call 659-0022. Diane Gesik and Greg Granger, patients of DR. GEORGE JANCOSEK, orthodontist, represent him in extending best wishes to the Class of ' 73. Dr. Jancosek ' s office is located at 1244 119th Street. For an appointment call 659-4222. Advertisement 177 Dana Serafin serves a delicious pizza to Pat Bereolos and Sue Owczarzak at ANDE’S. Stop in at 2001 Indianapolis Boulevard, or call 659-3078 for delivery service. DR. PAUL J. KOCH, chiropractor, offers his congratulations to the graduating class of ' 73. His office is located at 1636 Indianapolis Boulevard, or call 659-1205 for an appointment. Carol Puplava and Cindy Potasnik model the latest fashions chosen from EINHORN’S TOWN COUNTRY WOMEN ' S APPAREL. The store is located in the Woodmar Shopping Center at 6540 Indianapolis Boulevard, or call 844-1185. The 1972-73 STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, Patti, Tommy, Billy, and Nicky, extend best wishes to next year’s Council as they say goodbye to G.R.C. 178 LIBERTY SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION can handle all banking needs quickly and effi¬ ciently. Jim Mature and Jan Schmidt investigate the safety mechanisms at 1904 Indianapolis Boule¬ vard. Dial 659-6700. Advertisements 179 G.A.C. encourages the participation of high school girls in a wide range Sue Miller, Colette Lewandowski, and their sponsor, Miss Macey, say of athletic activities. This year ' s officers, Linda Bragiel, Pam Colbert, good luck to the graduating seniors. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS Kathy Caitens, Mary Golding, Donny Haig, and Garry Koch aroused the spirit of Clark students in an effort to strengthen the support of school events. The MARY KAY DAIRY QUEEN serves a va¬ riety of refreshing ice cream treats. Sue Hol¬ man prepares a delicious cone at 1441 In¬ dianapolis Boulevard. Phone 659-1144. 180 Whiting Local 7-1 of the OIL CHEMICAL AND ATOMIC WORKERS INTER¬ NATIONAL UNION extends best wishes and Continued success to the graduates of 1973. 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 future. The world awaits the energy, resourcelullness and imagination ol today ' s youth as we anticipate the making of a better life lor all. Good luck! rgy to enjoy exciting todays build better tomorrows IMortihem Indiana Public Service Company Patti Kontol examines one of the unusual items available at RON’S COIFFURES MOODS 3 GIFTS. Located at 1343 119th Street, the shop also provides the services of qualified beauticians who can cut and style hair to suit all tastes. Phone 659-4608. Advertisements 181 Nancy Sowa and Kathy Chariton look forward to the re¬ freshing taste of an ice-cold Pepsi at the end of a long ride. Pepsi is distributed by PEPSI COLA GENERAL BOT¬ TLERS, INC., 9300 Calumet Avenue. PEPSICOLA 182 Patrons of VOGEL’S RESTAURANT enjoy dining in an elegant atmosphere. Mr. Vogel and his daughter Cheryl see to it that all runs smoothly at 1250 Indianapolis Boulevard. Phone 659-1250. Mary Jo Buksar takes a break at DELOCK ' S, located at 1413 Indianapolis Boulevard. The store offers a variety of fresh produce as well as other grocery needs. Call 659-1022. Advertisements 183 A dream comes true for ADULT BOOSTER CLUB as the long awaited addition becomes reality. This year ' s officers are (front row) Mrs. Kan- sky, sec., Mrs. Fett, pres., Mrs. Carpenter, v. pres., and Mrs. Kaminsky, treas. The Board of Directors consists of (back row) Mrs. Pavlik, Mr. Gehring, and Mr. Lockey. The officers of the CLARK-FRANKLIN P.T.A., Mrs. Getts, corre. sec., Mrs. Levin, pres., Mrs. Welch, first v. pres., Mrs. Modjeski, recording sec., Mr. Oprisko, treas., and Mrs. Keith, second v. pres, extend their hope for continued success to the Class of ' 73. Advertising Index Adult Booster Club 184 American Trust Savings Bank 168 AMOCO Oil Company 172 Andes Pizza 178 Aronberg Jewelers 168 Bank of Indiana 170 Ciesar’s 166 Clark-Franklin P.T.A. 184 Condes Restaurant Catering Service 173 Delock’s 183 Dunkin’ Donuts 169 Einhorn’s 178 First Bank of Whiting 175 Gazda ' s 167 Geffert’s Hardware 169 Girls’ Athletic Club 180 Holiday Inn 173 Illiana Garage 173 Inland Steel 171 Jancosek, Dr. George 177 Kentucky Fried Chicken 167 Koch, Dr. Paul 178 Lewin-Wolf, Inc. 177 Liberty Savings Loan Assn. 179 Mark Kay Dairy Queen 180 Mayor Joseph E. Klen 183 Merry Isle 171 Motor Valet Car Wash 176 Neal Price’s 166 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 181 Oil, Chemical, and Atomic Workers International Union 181 Parkview 170 Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers 182 Polite, Dr. Nicholas 177 Poppen’s Auto Service 174 Ralph’s Restaurant 167 Richard’s Prescription Center 166 Ron’s Coiffures Moods 3 Gifts 181 Senior Class 181 Sherman’s Indiana Supply Co. 170 Stamos Flowers 173 Star Sales 169 Stecy, Dr. Peter 169 Student Booster Club 180 Student Council 178 Tommy’s Pizza 177 Vogel’s Restaurant 183 Walt’s Standard Station 176 Whiting 5 10 167 Whiting Flower Shop 174 Whiting Plumbing and Heating 174 Winsberg’s 171 Index A Abner, Debra 141 Abner, Ricky Adam, Bob 87, 116, 153 Adam, Tom 97, 100 Adam, Tony 147 Ader, Pat 153 Aguirre, Elsa 14, 81, 94, 141 Aguirre, Pat 50, 84, 147 Alden, Mrs. Anita 54 Aldrich, Mr. Emerson 38 Alexander, Harlan 147 Alexander, Patti Allegret, Joni 76, 87, 153 Allen, Edith 82, 110, 147 Allen, Lisa 69, 85, 86, 153 Allen, Mrs. Shirley 162 Amazzo, Mike 96 Ambrose, David 88, 153 Anderson, Gary 153 Anderson, Jim Anderson, Kim 87, 147 Androskaut, Nancy 84, 92, 141 Antilla, Heidi 65, 72, 73, 87, 122 Antilla, Jeanne 871122 Antilla, Phil 64,100, 110,114,141 Antoniadis, Parthena 13, 64, 66, 153, 156 Arendas, Jim 77, 147 Arnold, Richard 67,104, 112,141 Aronson, Miss Jeanne 43, 89 Art Club 88 Ason, Joan 46, 63, 90, 122, 166 Athletic Aids 64 Atwood, Jack 22, 64, 81, 95, 96, 104, 112, 122 Atwood, Paulette 75, 79, 80, 92, 93, 141 Avgerinos, Nick 85, 153 B Babinec, Diane 64, 65, 79, 94,141, 146 Babusiak, Dave 84, 109, 153 Babusiak, Ken 31, 122 Badnarik, Chuck 58, 97, 105, 147 Badnarik, Stephan 153 Bagwell, Furman Bailey, Jim 75, 78, 141 Bailey, Joe 75, 147 Bailey, Michael Bajda, Allan Bakajsa, Mrs. Sharon 163 Baldon, Ronna 82, 87, 147 Baliga, Brenda 92, 96, 97, 122,177 Balind, Frank 114 Banas, Joanne 14, 81, 86, 122 Banas, Roberta 141 Banas, Sharon 71, 81, 84, 147 Banas, Teena 74, 77, 94, 147 Band 74, 75, 76, 77 Banik, Kevin 87, 153 Baran, Mark 84, 100, 147 Baranowski, George 147 Baranowski, Mary 66, 67, 75, 78, 79, 87, 122, 170 Barany, Ray 82, 141 Barnaby, Adrienne 14, 59, 64, 65, 66, 72, 73, 79, 84, 90, 94, 141, 146 Barnaby, Cindy 58, 83, 87, 153, 157 Barrientez, Ernie 100 Bartlett, Greg 72, 82 Baseball 114, 115 Basketball, B-Squad 108 Basketball, Freshman 109 Basketball, Varsity 106, 107 Beard, Denise 153 Bearden, Lisa 86, 87, 153 Beaulieu, Larry Bebenek, Linda 83, 87, 153 Becich, Mike 147 Behrens, Fred 87, 97, 100, 111, 147 Behrens, Kathy 84, 153 Bellovich, Joe Bencur, Cynthia 153 Bencur, Joe Bencur, John Bencur, Mike 153 Benedict, Charlene Bennett, Rob Benoist, Danny 97, 117, 147, 151 Benoist, Rick Berendt, Louie 52, 74, 100, 122, 166 Bereolos, Pat 11, 59, 65, 68, 69, 70, 71, 74, 78, 79, 97, 122, 123, 178 Berry, Mike 84, 153 Berzinski, Cindy 84 Beyer, Ann 77, 88, 147 Bezan, Natalie 60, 64, 83, 87,153 Biedron, Debbie 84, 93, 153 Biedron, Fred 58, 87, 147 Biel, Jim 77, 104, 112, 152 Biel, John 72, 85, 100, 112, 147 Bielat, Janice 84, 153 Biestek, Mary 11, 13, 58, 68, 69, 72, 73, 80, 85, 97, 120,121, 122, 135, 167 Biestek, Pat 83, 87, 153 Blasko, Brian 147 Blasko, Joe 147 Blastick, Sherry 10, 58, 60, 61, 67, 68, 80. 141 Board of School Trustees 159 Bobalik, Dave 147 Bobby, Ken Bobby, Rich 106, 107, 141, 142 Bobby, Sue 122 Bobin, Sharon 80, 81, 121, 122 Bobos, Chris 13, 58, 68, 69, 71, 72, 73, 80, 81, 86, 141 Bobos, Greg 64, 147, 183 Bobos, Margie 64, 65, 66, 70, 71, 81, 147 Bobos, Pam 81, 92, 147 Bobos, Tina 63, 66, 80, 82, 84, 93t 141 Bobos, Tom 64, 68, 85, 95, 104, 112, 141 Bobowski, Sharon 83, 97, 147 Bocken, Mr. Ronald 51, 107, 114 Bodie, Mollie 78, 80, 93, 141 Bognar, Ken 9, 84, 104, 109, 112, 153 Bognar, Michelle 122 Bondi, Damian Bondi, Joyce 64, 84, 153 Bondi, Maureen 40, 64, 65, 69, 70, 71, 84, 93, 94, 110, 141 Booster Club 66, 67 Borza, Janellen 93, 141 Boskovich, Jeanie 83, 93, 153 Bostwick, Amy 74, 78, 79, 81, 87 Bourrell, Randy 122 Boyden, Mrs. Gloria 162 Boyer, Mark 56, 123 Boyle, Mr. James 48 Boys’ Ensemble 83 Bragiel, Linda 11, 65, 68, 69, 72, 79, 80, 81, 123, 180 Brandman, Rich 91, 141 Brasel, Liz 123 Braun, Randy 147 Berendt, Gary 153 Brenner, Dorothy 65, 84, 147 Brewer, Marcia 141 Bridge Club 95 Brin, Burt Britton, Mr. Elmer 44, 100 Brock, Theresa 77, 84, 153 Broderick, Bill 97, 103, 111, 153 Bronowicki, Helen 68, 85, 94, 97, 141 Brown, Donna 62 Brown, Henaleta 75, 157 Brown, Jeff 153 Brown, Kevin 103, 153 Brown, Mark 82, 85, 153 Brown, Nelson 68, 69, 72, 73, 84, 96, 141 Brown, Roberta 64, 87, 97, 141 Brown, Shirllyn 123 Broyles, John Brummett, Sheila 92, 141 Bryson, Doug 64, 105 Bubacz, Tom 147 Bubash, Leona 89, 141 Buczkowski, Dan 74, 123 Buehler, Dawn 74, 76, 92, 147 Buehler, Jim 64,100,101,110,141 Buehler, Mark 31, 64, 78, 80, 86, 87, 100, 110, 123, 169 Bugajski, Andy 2, 58, 64,104,114, 121, 123, 168 Bugajski, Henry 96, 141, 142 Bugaski, Don 58, 64, 67, 68, 69, 96, 104, 117, 120, 121,123, 135, 176 Bugyis, Ann Marie 65, 71, 81, 85, 147 Buhring, Jeff 85, 87, 153 Buksar, Bill 123 Buksar, Mary Jo 13, 63, 90, 121, 123, 134, 183 Buksar, Mike 87, 153 Burkland, Brenda 147 Burns, Mitzi Buss, Mr. Eldon 49 C C-Club 64 Cameron, Mr. Thomas 44, 103, 110 Canner, Tom Cappello, Mark 147 Capretz, Renee 64, 154 Carlson, Mrs. Laura 162 Carollo, John 154 Carpen, Jeff Carpen, Mike 105, 109, 147 Carpenter, Dale 141 Carpenter, Mark 148 Carpenter, Ron 82 Carpio, Mr. Richard 33 Carter, Jill 80, 81, 123 Carter, Mike 77, 78, 88, 105, 148 Casey, Mr. Jim 48 Catania, Vince 58, 64, 100, 112, 147, 148 Centkowski, Mr. Chester 163 Centkowski, Eddy 116 Cerajewski, Ed 123 Cervone, Bill 82, 141 Chappell, Paul 103, 154 Chariton, Kathy 18, 63, 64, 68, 69, 70, 71, 90, 91, 121, 124, 182 Chamota, Ken 32, 97 Chavarria, Albert 100, 141 Chavarria, Conchita 141 Cheatham, Steve 107, 108, 148 Cheerleaders 60, 61 Chess Club 96, 97 Chidalek, Dan Chidalek, Theresa 84, 148 Chorba, Mike 150 Chovanec, Mary Jo 64, 65, 66, 80, 82, 87, 141 Church, Mr. Darrell 55, 80 Clements, Jean 77, 84, 154 Cloghessy, Dave 85, 151, 154 Cloghessy, Linda 65, 971141 Colberg, Linda 60, 83, 88,153,154 Colbert, Debra Colbert, Pam 49, 65, 72, 80. 82, 124, 180 Colbert, Pat 148 Cole, Chris 96 Cole, Jonathan 148 Cole, Mike 104, 141 Cole, Patrick 124 Cole. Tom 154 Companik, Nancy 65, 68, 69, 79, 124 Concert Band 76, 77 Concert Choir 80 Condes, Steve 124 Conley, Crystal 62, 80, 82, 142 Conley, Michelle 62, 80, 97, 124 Conrad, Joyce 124 Conservation Club 90 Cooper, Mark 142 Coppage, Daryl Corder, Mr. Arnold 68, 161 Cotner, Pat 154 Cotton, Barbara 92, 142 Crawford, John 82, 87, 103, 154 Cross Country 104 Cuculic, Larry 64, 68, 80, 90, 95, 104, 106, 107, 112, 142, 145 Cushing, Keith Cutka, Mary 84, 86, 94, 154 Cyganiewicz, Annette 79, 85,148 Czepiel, Jo Ellen 86, 87, 154 D Dabertin, Mark 85, 154 Dabertin, Mike 142 Dabertin, Peter Dabulsky, Linda 84, 154 Dafcik, Kevin Dafcik, Kim 15, 58, 148 Dafcik, Wendel 87 Daily Girls’ Chorus 82 Davis, Chuck 2, 64,104,112,124, 174 Davis, Dianne 64, 65, 86,110,124, 129 Davis, Gwen 75, 85, 99, 148 Davis, Joel 95, 104, 112, 148 Dechantal, Jane 64, 110, 125 DeLasCasas, Karlotta 84, 92, 96, 148 Delgado, Joe 77 Deluna, Jerry 64, 65, 88, 95, 96, 100, 110, 114, 121, 125 Deluna, Jolly 82, 154 Demkovich, Judy 125 Demkovich, Patty 154 Dennison, Tim Derybowski, Nancy 64, 65, 110, 125, 127 Derybowski, Sandi 10,15,18,61, 65, 67, 71, 78, 81, 148, 151 Detloff, Jerry Devaris, Debbie 154 Devaris, Nick 11, 58, 59, 75, 79, 105, 116, 125, 178 Dijak, Bill 90 Dixon, Carol 154 Dobak, Mrs. Barbara 162 Dobos, Cindi 10, 60, 125, 174 Dobos, Nanci 64, 72, 86, 87, 96, 148 Dodge, Glenn 91, 96, 114, 125 Dolato, Dan 83, 148 Doll, Kevin 142 Domasica, Barb 142 Domasica, Greg 148 Donovan, Terri Lynn 86, 154 Doppler, Kathy 83, 85, 154 Dora, Sue 74, 78, 142 Dostatni, Doug Drac, Peter 142 Drapac, Greg 104, 112, 142 Drapac, Jeff 125, 170 Drapach, Sandy 154 Droba, Leslie 63, 79, 80, 82, 94, 97, 121, 125, 167 Droba, Marlene 62. 65, 81, 94, 97, 142 Dudzik, Patti 58, 63, 65, 67, 84, 141, 142 Dugan, Bob 96, 110, 116, 142 Duhon, Steve 84, 96, 154 Dumezich, Marie 62, 125 Dumezich, Milo Dunn, Pam Dust, Brian 85, 100, 142 Dust. Marla 18, 64, 154 Dvorscak, Liz 72, 73, 80, 82. 93, 125 Dvorscak, Pauline 93, 154 Dybel, Andy 84, 154 Dybel, Marty 80, 81, 86, 88, 142 Dycus, Mr. James 54, 75, 76, 77 Dydek, Paul 79, 95, 142 Dziadosz, Elaine 62, 63, 81, 84, 94. 142 Dzieciolowski, Barb 154 Dziezak, Cynthia 68, 81, 84, 148 Dziezak, Judie 10, 11, 69, 72, 79, 85, 91, 97, 120, 121, 125, 173 Flaris, Mary 72, 75, 79, 87, 148 Flatt, Melody 72, 81, 148 Flatt, Mike 125 Fleming, Sheryl 142 Florek, Barb 75, 78, 87, 126 Florek, Terry 84, 97, 142 Football, B-Squad 102, 103 Football, Freshman 103 Football, Varsity 100, 101 Forbes, Dave 76, 78, 83, 85, 87, 154 Ford, John 85, 142 Ford, Mike 68, 69, 91 Forensics 69 Fox. BUI Fox, Mary 79, 148 Francis, Greg 58, 75, 78, 80, 81, 84, 95, 142 Francis, Lynn 75, 148 Francis, Peggy 93, 142 Franiak, Barb 82, 84, 94, 97, 110, 148 Franklin, Sue 79, 148 Franklin, Terry 148 Frankowiak, Diane 92, 93, 97,126 Frayer, Bill Frayer, Pamela 154 French Club 87 Freund, Dave Freund, Margaret 126 Fritz, Terry 68, 82, 87, 142 Fuller, David 95, 142 Furto, Chris 87, 92, 142 Fusak, Mark 7, 90, 142 Future Teachers of America 93 Earl, Linda 69, 78, 87, 125, 166 Ebel, Walter 90 Elbaor, Greg 154 Elinkowski, Rich 125 Emerson, Dotty 148 Encinosa, Mrs. Maria 36 Engle, Bill 75, 173 Engle, Mike 74, 76, 80, 148 Entrop, Mark 85, 91, 142 Eski, Barbara 65, 66, 76, 84, 148 Esterhay, Mr. Joseph 160 Eubanks, Kathy Evano, Tony 38, 104, 154 Evans, Reggie Ewing, Mike 154 Excell, Ellen 17, 81, 84, 94, 97, 110, 142 F Falda, Barb 63, 65, 81, 97, 142 Falk. Tim Fasnacht, Ray 104, 154 Federenko, Nancy 84, 154 Fett, Bill 75, 78, 85, 95, 104, 112 Fett, Dave 100, 148 Filip, Bob Filip, Pam Filipiak, Carol 77, 83, 85, 86, 154 Filipiak, Mrs. Helen 163 Filipiak, Jerry 80, 116, 125 Finkelstein, Mark 77, 84, 154 Finkelstein, Sheryl 10, 60, 64, 68, 75, 85, 121, 126 Fisher, Janet 77, 148 Flag Corps 62 Flaris, Gus 80. 81, 86, 88, 142 G GAC 65 Gabrys, Glenn 109, 112 Gaida, Debbie 77, 86, 93, 142 Gaida, Diane 76 Gaidos, Anita 154 Gaitens, Dolores 20, 55, 61, 67, 68, 75, 78, 81, 142 Gaitens, Kathy 10, 60, 61, 65, 66, 67. 68, 69, 71, 78, 97,121,126, 180 Galus, John 84, 148 Galus, Pat 87, 92, 93, 126 Gaspar, Larry 39, 95, 105, 108, 109, 114, 142 Gaylor, Joe 22, 64, 80, 81, 100, 114, 142 Gaylor, Sharon 62, 65, 81, 94,147, 148 Gazda, Bill Geber, Robert Geffert, Greg 148 Geffert, Tom 22, 64, 80,100,119, 143 Gerenda, Debbie 81, 143 German Club 85 Gesik, Diane 65. 71, 79, 81, 84, 148, 177 Gierymski, Ivone 86, 154 Gikas, Louis 154 Girls ' Choir 81 Girls’ Chorus 82 Girls’ Ensemble 82 Girman, Annette 62, 84, 94, 148 Girman, Karen 84, 154 Girman, Lori 58. 83, 84, 154 Givens, Mike 87, 154 Glass, Jeff 73, 82, 87, 148 Glass, Kathy 69, 72. 74, 80, 97,126 Glaze, Mike Golden, Jim 40, 64, 95, 100, 114, 118, 121, 126 Golding, Mary 10, 11, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 74, 84, 86, 97, 120, 121, 126, 180, 192 Golf 117 Gonsiorowski, Bruce 110, 126 Gonsiorowski, Karen 32, 66, 84, 94, 97, 149 Gootee, Shelly 64, 94, 143 Gora, Carol 14, 124, 126, 173 Gorka, Terry 74, 81, 92, 143 Gougeon, Andrea 64, 154 Gougeon, Paul 95, 149 Gougeon, Rich 104, 112, 143 Graber, Kathy 64, 76, 86, 154, Gradek, Charmaine 58, 65, 68, 79, 80, 97, 127 Graham, Robby 149 Granger, Greg 85, 96, 143, 177 Graziani, Mike 155 Grenchik, Jim 64, 100, 116, 127 Grenchik, Mary Lou 64, 94, 110, 143 Greskovich, Andy 143 Grigson, Dave 100, 101, 107 Grigson, Rich 95, 149 Groat, Dan 103, 109, 155 Gross, Karen 68, 69, 72, 73, 84, 143 Guerrero, Bertha 155 Guerrero, Sylvia 84, 155 Guiden, Maria 62, 65, 66, 67, 97, 149 Guiden, Mr. Paul 161 Guiden, Rich 58, 67, 86, 127 Gulvas, Dave 84, 102, 103, 107, 109, 153, 155 Gulvas, Joe 64, 65, 100, 114, 127, 132 Guy ton, Mike 85, 87, 149 H Habell, Matt 75, 79, 97, 143 Haddad, Jeanne 64, 85, 86, 90,143 Hadley, Brian 77, 148, 149 Haig, Don 64, 66, 67, 68, 75, 78, 86, 143, 180 Hajduch, Kathy 84, 155 Halcomb, Joyce Halik, Audrey 63, 64, 65, 80, 82, 143, 146 Halik, Debbie 83, 84, 155 Halik, John 143 Hall, Kevin Halliar, Mark 74, 127 Hanchar, Mark 105, 143 Hardesty, Kathy 127 Harmon, Dyrel 64, 79, 104, 112 Harrell, Gerrilyn 92, 143 Harrell, Randy Hastings, Richard 105, 117, 149 Hauck, Pat 93, 143 Health Careers Club 92 Hebda, Sue 79, 82, 87, 155 Hegedus, Maria 60, 83, 85, 155 Hein, Dave 105, 149 Hein, Mr. David 53 Hein, John 10. 90, 127 Hemingway, Mr. Dick 50, 51,100, 112 Henry, Jack 100 Herakovich, Kevin 14, 72, 73, 85, 105, 149 Hernandez, Mike 155 Hernandez, Pat Heslin, Mr. John 44 Heslin, Sharon 69, 81, 110, 149 Hetzel, Nancy 62, 143 Higgason, Ron Hildebranski, Marcia 83, 85, 93, 149 Hill, Mike 75, 96, 100, 127 Himes, Nancy Hinds, Kim 76, 85 Hines, Laveta 88, 155 Hlebasko, Mike 82, 83, 84, 103, 155 Hlebasko, Patti 10. 60, 61, 67, 86, 127 Hlebasko, Sue 63, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 71, 72, 80, 82, 86, 94, 97, 128, 167 Holder, Connie Holman, Sue 64, 67, 84, 86, 143, 180 Holmes, Jim 64, 96,100,107,121, 128, 173 Holsomback, Debbie 155 Holsomback, Joey 89, 149 Homco, Damon 20, 72, 73, 149 Homco, Janice 60, 84, 155 Home Economics Club 92 Hoover, Chuck Horvatich, Belinda 92, 128 Houser, Stacy 149 Hovanec, Joe 64, 79, 90, 95, 106, 107, 114, 128 Howard, Steve 155 Hritz, Carol 86, 82, 84, 94, 143 Hruskocy, Bridget 155 Hruskocy, Mike Hubbard, Cindy 143 Hubbard, Liz 155 Huber, Mrs. Carol 35 Huber, Mr. Joseph 23, 39, 153 Hulsey, Sherry 149 Hussey, Diane 83, 93, 149 Hutchins, Kay 76, 92, 128 Hutchins, Koreen 74, 92, 149 Hutsko, Donna 62, 64, 67, 85, 93, 143 Hutsko, Kathy 66, 86, 94, 143 Ide, Miss Margaret 52 Ideal Seniors 121 J Jacewicz, Jim 149 Jackim, Jeff 58, 90, 105, 128 Jakubczyk, Bob 89, 104, 112, 149 Jakubczyk, Linda 13, 64, 65, 84, 86, 143, 145 Jakubovie, Jan 83, 84, 155 Jakubovie, Mark 64, 104, 149 Jakubowicz, Karen 75 Jamrose, Lynn 83, 85, 155 Jamrose, Patti 10, 62, 66, 68, 69, 70, 71, 91, 97, 120, 128, 177,192 Jamrosz, Sally Janik, Karen 155 Janitors 163 Janitresses 163 Jarosz, Mike 89 Jarosz, Tom 85, 95, 96, 128 Jefchak, Diane 4, 11, 19, 65, 68, 120, 121, 128 Johnson, Dave Johnson, Harold Johnson, Ken Jones, Debra 82, 93, 149 Jones, Leonard 84, 95, 97,100,149 Jones, Lisa 64, 84, 155 Joyce, Rick 78, 79, 80, 81, 128 Junior Rotarians 121 Jurek, Celeste 14, 84, 86, 149 Justak, Eugene 143 Justak, Tina 82, 84, 155 K Kacoha, Margie 66, 128, 136. 176 Kalapach, Drew 22, 31, 64, 100. 126, 139, 167 Kalena, Kathy 143 Kalmas, Chris 100, 167, 10 8 149 Kamin, Natalie 60, 155 Kaminsky, Dorothy 155 Kaminsky, Greg 149 Kaminsky, Pam 87, 155 Kaminsky, Rochelle 64, 86, 94, 143 Kansky, Laura 58, 62, 81. 85, 149 Kaplan, Matthew 10, 58, 68, 69, 70, 71, 120, 128 Kapp, Dina 68, 80, 81, 92, 129, 166 Kasney, Ken 117, 143 Kasney, Kim 58, 64, 149 Kasper, Ken 40, 129 Kasprzak, Kathy 129 Katchmar, Mary 79 Kawecki, Robin 58, 74, 79, 149 Kazmierski, Marty 95, 103, 155 Kazmierski, Vincent 103, 111, 155 Keith, Wendell 68, 79, 80, 87, 143 Kekeis, Roger 79, 95, 143 Kerner, Fred 95, 143 Kertis, John Kessler, Jocelyn 143 King, Janet King, John 110, 128 King, Rich 110, 116 Kinney, Teresa Kiraly, Dan 64, 100, 110, 129 Kish, Barb 76, 82, 85, 86, 155 Klen, Joe 15, 96, 110, 116, 149 Knazur, Joe 129 Knazur, Miss Peggy 163 Knazur, Tom 79, 95, 143 Knox, Joyce 149 Koble, Wayne 89, 149 Kocel, Dan 91, 129 Koch, Garry 66, 67, 97, 121, 129, 180 Kocsis, John 144 Kohan, Carol 129 Kokotis, Kathy 78, 81, 86, 88,149 Kolodziej, Mary Anne 81, 93,144 Komendat, Rich Komyatte, Jean 93 Kontol, Patti 65, 66, 68, 69, 71, 130, 181 Korman, Therese 86, 87, 155 Kortokrax, Kathleen 10, 68, 69, 71, 72, 78, 80, 84, 92, 97, 120, 121, 130 Kortokrax, Keith 77, 82, 83, 84, 155 Kosalko, Margie 13, 85, 86, 155 Kosarko, Jackie 84 Kosarko, Kevin Koslovsky, John 58 Kostanczuk, Ron Kostopoulos, Mr. John 44, 121 Kostopoulos, Mrs. Lynn 19, 37 Kottka, Rich 75, 149 Koutropoulos, Andrea Koutropoulos, George Koutropoulos, John Kovach, Bob 64, 129, 130 Kovach, Carolyn 10, 61, 65, 66, 67, 71, 81, 149 Kovach, John 80, 95, 96,100,101, 114, 141, 144 Kovach, Pam 36, 78, 84, 86, 155 Kovach, Richard 85, 87, 100 Kovacik, Joe Koval, Liz 130, 167 Koval, Pam 144 Kovich, Chris 56, 130, 174 Kowal, Bob Kowal, Carol 55, 64, 65, 66, 144 Kowal, Jack 97, 100, 114, 150 Kowal, Tim 100 Kozlowski, Tom 64, 68, 110, 121, 130, 134 Kraft, Marco 22, 64, 67, 79, 80, 81, 100, 101, 112, 144 Kraft, Roger 68, 110, 111, 116, 144 Krajnak, Mike 84, 104, 108, 109, 112, 155 Krause, Debbie 92, 96, 97, 130 Krcmaric, Dave Kretchmer, Stan Kristek, Mary Ann 93 Kristoff, Cathie 58, 69, 76, 83, 86, 155 Kristoff, Steve 10,11, 68, 75,116, 120, 121, 130, 170 Kriston, Diane 7, 65, 81, 94, 144 Kritz, Cindy 84, 150 Kritz, Joe 156 Kruczek, Joe 90, 130, 173 Kruczek, Laura 64, 144 Kruczek, Tom 3, 11, 59, 64, 68, 69, 71, 72, 86, 105,117, 120, 121, 130, 170, 178 Kruse, Carol 84, 156 Kruszynski, Milan 100, 150 Kruszynski, Steve 43, 103, 156 Kubeck, Mary 87, 156 Kubeck, Milan 69, 95, 144 Kulas, Mike 130 Kulas, Rose 79, 144 Kulik, Susan 156 Kunis, Fran 94, 130 Kunis, Joan 82, 84, 156 Kurella, Diane 36 Kurella, Linda 36, 80, 86, 87, 130 Kurella, Nancy 156 L Lacinski, James 156 Lamberson, Dave Lampa, Joe 7, 64, 79, 95, 99, 110, 111, 112, 121, 130, 169 Lane, James Langohr, Karen 93, 150 Lantz, Bill 87, 95, 96, 104, 111, 150 Lavely, Mike Lee, Patty 86, 156 Leimbach, Jeff 111, 150 Lentz, Maureen 92, 144 Lesar, A1 69, 72, 73,105, 117,144 Lesar, Joyce 64 Leslie, James 84, 150 Levitt, Bob 156 Levitt, Patti 64, 144 Lewandowski, Ann 144 Lewandowski, Colette 58, 65, 81, 94, 144, 180 Lewandowski, Mark 64, 68, 100, 108, 114, 144 Lewark, Charla 68, 69, 78, 81, 84, 88, 89, 93, 144 Librarians 162 Liddle, Mr. Larry 42, 107 Lien, Karen 14, 144 Litavec, Marianne 68, 69, 78, 81, 84, 91, 97, 144 Livos, Steve 116, 144 Lloyd, Barry Lockey, Mr. Durward 159 Loden, John 105, 150 Longoria, Renee 65, 77, 103, 156 Lovrinic, Celene 36, 73, 86 Lovrinic, Joe 73, 75, 76, 85, 156 Lovrinic, John 68, 69, 72, 75, 78, 80, 81, 87 Lowe, Dean 87, 144 Lucas, Andy 84, 104, 108, 150 Lukacsek, Carol 42, 85, 93, 97,144 Luptak, Fran 60, 84, 156 Lynch, Denise 78, 87, 130 M Macey, Miss Kazia 50, 51, 180 Macielewicz, Vince 131 Mahns, Cathy 58, 150 Majcher, Mr. Richard 46, 90 Makarowski, Stan Maloch, James Mandas, Gayle 62, 87, 150 Mandas, Mike 79, 90, 131, 169 Marcisz, Ed 4, 11, 68, 107, 120, 121, 131, 176 Markovich, Mark 111, 144 Martich, John 54, 85, 144 Martin, Cindy Martin, Mr. Louis 53 Martinez, Elizabeth 66, 68, 82, 84, 144 Martinez, Jim 20, 64, 100 Martinez, Leti 92, 94, 144 Martinez, Leticia 94, 156 Martinez, Rosa 58, 66, 84, 150 Martinez, Ruth 64, 65, 92, 93,144 Martinez, Veronica 88, 156 Maruszczak, Tim 150 Marvel, Debbie 18, 64, 88, 110, 144 Marvel, Larry 103, 116, 156 Mashura, Mike 84, 150 Mastej, Mariellen 65, 71, 131 Mat Maids 110 Matej, Jim 64, 95, 96, 106, 107, 114, 131 Mathis. Jim 74, 144 Matlon, Tony 84, 104, 112 Mattes, Bob 150 Mattes, Carol 84, 156 Mattes, Steve 144 Matura, Jim 7, 30, 64, 95,105,131, 179 Matusiak, Mr. David 22, 55, 87 Matusik, Jim 144 Matuska, Edward 85, 104, 156 Matyi, Annette Matyi, Stephani 131 Mauck, Bill 11, 14, 59, 69, 70, 71, 86, 116, 120, 121, 131, 177, 178 Mauck, Rich 96, 144 Mauer, Tony Mazur, Miss Kathleen 37, 141 McCampbell, Miss Dolores 35, 66 McCampbell, Margie 87, 156 McCarty, Valerie McClure, Suzanne 150 McCormick, Nancy 93, 156 McCoy, Jan 38, 87, 96, 156 McGlinchy, Kathy 46, 64, 66, 68, 94, 131, 169 McPheron, Vanessa 81, 85, 150 MeCklin, Dick 11, 58. 75, 78, 91, 120, 121, 131 Mecklin, Kathy 58, 60, 83, 84,153, 156 Media Club 97 Meier, Tom 150 Meldahl, Jan 156 Melton, Debbie 131 Merry, Bonnie 131 Merry, Dale 150 Metzger, Patty 64, 96, 150 Metzger, Tom 156 Michaels, Debbie 74, 78, 80, 82, 132 Michaels, Gina 72, 76, 85, 156 Michalak, Mrs. Frances 162 Mierwa, Mary 58, 86, 144 Mihalov, Chuck 9, 84, 104, 109, 112, 156 Miklusak, Jerry 84,104,109,112, 156 Miklusak, Mary 84, 156 Mikulaj, Debbie 84, 156 Mikulaj, Dennis 132 Miles, Jim Miller, Bob 156 Miller. Joe 66, 84, 104, 109, 112, 156 Miller, Mr. Joseph 47 Miller, Maribeth 81, 88, 150 Miller, Steve 144 Miller, Sue 11, 13, 58, 64, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 80. 86, 97, 132, 169, 180 Mindas, Jane 88 Mindas, John 103, 156 Mish. Barbara 84, 156 Mish, Joanne 66, 81. 84, 92, 150 Mish, Larry Mish, Lydia 63, 67, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 97, 121, 127, 132, 138, 166 Mish, Victor Miskus, Bob 150 Mitchell, Bob 150 Miterko, Lisa 156 Mixed Glee Club 82 Moats, Don Modjeski, Dolores 82, 156 Molchan, Mrs. Mary Ann 33 Moneta, Walter Moore, Carla Moore, Cynthia 84, 157 Moore, David Moore, Dwight 150 Moore, Mark Mores, Dave 150 Mores, Judy 79, 88, 132 Mores, Richard 157 Morgan, Judy 64, 157 Morgan, Nancy Morrison, Karen 150 Morrison, Miss Norabel 55 Mosca, Debbie 145 Mottet, Barb 63, 65, 68, 80, 82, 94, 145 Mottet, John 112, 150 Moynihan, Melissa 20, 82, 87, 88, 110, 150 Mroz, Rich 80, 91, 132 Mroz, Ron 104, 112 Mrzlock, Marian 81, 84, 145 Mueller, Mr. William 44 Muir, Mr. George 33 Mulholland, Beth-132 Mullins, Ed 82, 145 Murin, James 85, 150 Murphy, Mark 83, 87, 157 Murzyn, Dennis 52, 58, 67, 132, 140, 169 Murzyn, Kevin 112, 157 Muscarella, Dwight 157 Muscarella, Mrs. Linda 162 Muse, Denice 64, 69, 71,132, 167 Music Appreciation Club 79 Muvich, Carol 84, 93, 157 Myers, Miss Doris 160 Myers, Mike 64, 79, 83, 100, 143 N Namovice, John 35, 79, 91 Nanny, Bill 97, 150 Nanny, Jack 157 Nastav, Joe 80, 87, 145 National Honor Society 68 Navta, Jennifer 75, 81, 84, 86, 94, 145 Navta, Linda 64, 65, 81, 87, 93, 150 Navta, Susan 64, 65, 87, 150 Nednien, George 157 Nelson, Melanie 64, 83, 157 Novak, Don 145 Novak, Greg Novak, John 89 Novosel, Janis 87, 88, 145 Novosel, Linda 157 Novotney, Vincent 96, 145 Nowak, Debbie 94, 145 Nowak, Frank 150 Nowicki, Suellen 11, 86, 94, 132, 174 Noworyta, Annette 157 Noworyta, Cheryl 4, 58, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 132, 176 Noworyta, Dennis 100, 145 Nunley, Mike 91, 132 Nunley, Tina 151 O Ochampaugh, Howard 79, 133 O ' Drobinak, Dave O’Drobinak, loan 84, 157 O’Drobinak, Sue 65, 68, 69, 72, 73. 94, 133 Office ladies 162 Ogle, Doug 133 O ' Hara, Patrick 157 Olechnowicz, Tony 133 Olen, Paul 103, 112 Oliver, Debra 157 Olio, Debby 63. 65, 85, 93, 94. 97, 145 Olszewski, Sue 5, 63, 64, 68, 94, 133, 170 Oprisko, Mr. George 40 Oprisko, Myrna 66, 82, 84. 151 Orchestra 78, 79 Orlando, Jeff Orlando, Jim Ormes, Pat Ormes, Ronald 157 Osborn, Don 100, 109 Osborne, Dave 80, 90, 91, 133 Osborne, Jane 58, 65, 67, 68, 75, 80, 82, 84, 141, 145 Osborne, Richard 102, 103, 157 Ostrom, Susan 58, 81, 86, 151 Ostrowski, Steven 87, 109, 157 Owczarzak, Sue 11, 58, 63, 68, 69, 70, 71, 80, 81,121,123,133,138, 178 P Palko, Carl 107, 108, 145 Palko, Theresa 64, 83, 157 Palma, Kathleen 76, 81, 87, 151 Pantalon, Evelyn 93, 151 Pantalon, Mike 133 Pantalon, Robert 84, 157 Paolucci, Pam 64, 81, 94, 151 Papach, Ray 95, 107 Pappalardo, Karen 64, 65, 71, 81, 87, 93, 151 Pardinek, Mary 83, 84, 157 Pardonek, Jim 145 Parros, Michelle 94, 145 Pasyk, Debbie 65, 66, 75, 85, 145 Pasyk, Mark 64, 67, 95, 100, 133, 169 Patrick, Tom 100, 145 Paunicka, Kathy 62, 81, 85, 145 Pavlik, Patti 58, 64, 65, 67, 68, 81, 87. 110, 145 Pavlovich, Mark 58, 77, 86, 108, 112, 157 Payne, Gala Payton, Kathy Pecenka, David 87, 103, 112, 157 Perez, Barbara Pers, Bill 84, 103, 157 Peterson, Mr. A1 42 Peterson, Brian Peterson, Mrs. Norma 32 Petyo, Joyce 64, 87, 94. 145 Phillips, Cynthia 157 Phillips, Rhonda 134 Piatek, Stan 80, 95, 105 Pieters, Kimberly 64, 84, 157 Pietranczyk, Tony 75, 96, 134 Pike, James 77, 97, 151 Pinochle Club 94, 95 Pint, Sharon 4, 63, 65, 68,91, 94, 134, 170, 190 Pioneer News 72, 73 Pirosko, Kevin 157 Plawecki, Tim 134 Plesha, Mike 87, 145 Pom Pon Corps 63 Pondo, Steve 151 Poplawski, Mrs. Gladys 163 Porter, Jim 79. 134 Porter, Rich 34, 40, 64. 79, 95, 104, 112, 134, 174 Porubyanski, Barb 76, 84, 94,157 Porubyanski, Jim 4, 78, 87, 88,151 Potapowicz, Yolanda 134 Potasnik, Cindy 62, 63, 71, 134, 178 Potter, Patty 151 Poulos, Mrs. Bessy 163 Poulos, George Powder Horn 70, 71 Powell, Robert 77, 87, 157 Preneta, Joseph Price, Christine 78, 81, 92, 110, 151 Price, Mike 116 Price, Pat 68, 87, 92, 145 Prucnal, Jan 10, 60, 64, 66, 67, 68, 121, 134, 170 Pruett, Doloris 81, 87, 92, 145 Prygon, Grace 145 Puplava, Carol 63, 64, 71, 80,134, 178 Pupsiewicz, Terry Pustek, David Pustek, Marybeth 84, 157 Puta, Don 104, 112, 145 Pykosz, Valerie 64, 65, 69, 70, 71, 84, 86, 94, 110, 145 Q Quattrin, Lydia 13, 65, 71, 81, 84, 149, 151 Quigley, Donna 10, 61, 65, 67, 75, 87, 151 Quill and Scroll 69 R Radloff, Del 13, 64, 90, 91, 107, 114, 135 Radloff, Jim 117, 151 Ramsey, Kathy 157 Randall, Nancy 93, 135 Raycroft, Patrick 84, 157 Raymond, Dan Razumich, Maria 87, 94, 151 Reading Club 96 Ready, Doreen Reed, Miss Betty 49 Reed, Jim 151 Reid, Kristen 76, 84, 94, 157 Remlinger, Deborah 82, 86, 151 Renz, Mr. James 44, 103, 107,108 Repay, Mary Kay 83. 84, 157 Retegan, Diane 62, 94, 145 Retegan, Joyce 64, 79, 135 Rewers, Ralph 95, 100, 108, 151 Reynolds, Charlene 85, 151 Reynolds, Rebecca 135 Richards, Miss Mary 32, 153 Ringer, Jerold Riquelme, Brenda 83, 84 Rizzo, Mrs. Marilyn 53 Robertson, Robert 103, 157 Rockhound Club 89 Rogina, Sandy 64, 88, 135 Rokosz, Danny 84, 89, 105, 151 Rokosz, Janet 94, 145 Rokosz, Nancy 93, 145 Roman, Mr. Thomas 46, 90 Roper, Dennis 135 Rosaschi, John Rosaschi, Richard 103, 157 Rosenberg, Betty 86 Rosenburg, Anthony 111, 157 Rosinski, Richard 84, 109, 112, 157 Rowden, Shelly 92, 135 Rozinski, Mary Kay 93 Roznawski, Marybeth 82, 84, 94, 151 Rudzinski, Dan 90, 105, 121, 135 Ruf, Jean 60, 66, 83, 94, 153, 157 Ruiz, Rebecca Ruman, Carol 88, 93, 145 Ruman, Kathleen 157 Rusnak, Debbie Russell, Geoffrey 87, 158 Russell, Glenn 87, 97, 152 Ryzewski, Tod 87, 158 Rzada, Susan S Saeger, Jackie 145 Sagala, Kathy Saieg, Andrea 37 Saksa, Cindy 86, 151 Saldana, Dolores 94, 145, 146 Saliga, Bill 75, 111, 116, 135 Saliga, Maria 76, 84, 158 Saliga, Victor 77, 96, 151 Samek, Marylynn 58, 62, 65, 80, 82, 85, 147, 151 Sandilands, Paula 14, 58, 70, 71, 135, 170 Sandrick, Robert 158 Sankowski, Kathryn 58, 158 Sass, Lois 64, 81, 86, 151 Saucedo, John Saucedo, Juanita Saunders, Richard Savage, Steve Savich, Steve 85, 100, 108, 151 Scasney, Gerry Scasney, Randell 95 Schmidt, Ellen 69, 78, 81, 91, 97 Schmidt, Jan 13,16,18, 63, 64, 65, 73, 80, 81, 94, 134, 135, 179 Schmidt, Jay 103, 109 • Schmitt, Cheryl 64, 79, 124, 135 Schmittel, Chuck 95 Schoknecht, Kurt 64, 95, 96, 100, 110, 119, 136 Schoknecht, Lisa 65, 77, 87, 97, 110, 151 Schraffenberger, Bob 74, 79, 80, 81, 95, 145 Schurr, Linda 75, 136 Sciacero, Mark 74, 78, 96, 151 Science Projects Club 91 Scivinsky, Catherine Senchak, Thomas 97 Senko, Rita 84, 158 Serafin, Dana 58, 71, 78, 81, 87, 151, 158 Serafin, Margie 65, 66, 81, 94,151 Serenaders 81 Seth, Richard 158 Shebesh, Deb 64, 78, 83, 87, 158 Shebesh, Karen 62, 71, 79, 81,152 Sheets, James 100, 152 Sheets, Sharon 136 Shepard, Mr. Steven 34, 141 Sherman, Kevin 40, 79, 95. 136, 166 Shields, Mr. Ed 48, 104 Shimala, Mike 109, 158 Shimala, Rita 49. 62. 63, 64, 65, 66, 94, 145 Sholak, Teresa 76, 158 Sichart Sue 81, 86, 152 Sikora, Michelle 83, 87, 158 Sima, Rich 103, 111, 158 Sima, Tom 136 Simko, James 96, 100 Singer, Pam 83, 85, 158 Skalka, Theresa 152 Skelton, Mrs. Charlotte 37, 59, 121 Skertich, Mark 104, 109, 158 Sklivas, Anastasios 136 Skrzypek, Jan 158 Skrzypek, Karen 93, 136 Slamkowski, Karen 158 Slamkowski, Bob 95, 126, 136 Slazyk, Carol 58, 97, 136, 167 Slazyk, David 84, 96, 152 Smaluk, Lynn 40, 63, 93, 94. 146 Smigiel, Veronica 87, 93, 94, 146 Smigla, Jan 62, 81, 93, 94, 146 Smith, Brian 76, 85, 158 Smith, Cheryl 74, 146 Smith, Dave 84, 103, 158 Smith, Debbie 84 Smith, Don 79 Smith, Steve 103 Smolar, Dave 104, 109, 112, 158 Smolar, Nancy 63, 64, 65, 94,146 Smolen, Mike 90, 95,104, 112,146 Snider, Mrs. Doris 32, 58, 59 Snider, Pam 158 Snowe, Crystal 65, 85, 146 Sobilo, Nancy 158 Soccer 116 Solkey, Roger 104, 112, 158 Soltis, Lou 136 Sorg, Margaret 97, 146 Soige, Bill 96, 136 Sorge, Bob 84, 158 Susoreny, Karen 84, 158 Sotak, Mark 64, 117, 146 Sowa, Diane 64, 83, 84, 158 Sowa, Nancy 47, 58, 63, 68, 69, 70, 71, 79, 97, 136, 182 Spanburg, Craig 20, 58, 82, 96, 100, 152 Spanish Club 84 Spebar, Marianne 84, 152 Spencer, Darrell Spolarich, Stephanie 65, 84, 93, 146 Stage Crew 87 Stanek, Jeff 103, 158 Stangel, John 89 Stawitcke, Warren 137 Stecy, Charles Steed, Maureen 93, 137 Stepnoski, Nick 146 Stofcik, Mrs. Mary 163 Stofcik, Mrs. Pauline 163 Stolarz, Theresa 94, 97, 137 Stolarz, Tom 85, 97, 152 Stout, Mrs. Henrieta 163 Stover, Miss Carol 53 Strempka, Debbie 5, 78, 80, 81, 92, 137 Strempka, Rob 85, 87, 97, 152 Strickland, Gary Stromberg, Mr. Larry 163 Stuber, Mr. Charles 39 Student Council 58, 59 Sudac, Michelle 158 Summers, Joe 68, 95, 146 Surma, Donna 84 Surrett, Fred 70, 71, 78, 152 Swiontek, Joe Szanyi, Anita 81, 86, 151 Szanyi, Brian Szarmach, Bill 76, 97, 151 Szarmach, Chris 146 Szarmach, Janet 74, 137 Szarmach, Judith 76, 87, 158 Szarmach, Suellen 81, 84, 151 Szczygiel, Leonard 146 Szepanski, Carolyn 88, 152 Szepanski. Jo Ann 69, 70, 71, 88, 94, 97, 137 Szprychel, Rose 65, 88, 97, 137 Szura, Dave 114, 152 Szynalik, Ellen 77, 158 Tabaczynski, Marcia 129, 137 Tabor, Denise Talabay, Mrs. Carol 34 Talabay, Sharon 66, 81, 88, 152 Tamez, Alicia 64, 83, 84, 97, 146 Tamez, Yolanda 158 Tanas, Phil Tanski, Bob 137 Tate, Deloris Taylor, Mrs. Pauline 163 Tennis 105 Tennyson, Mr. Tom 38, 110, 116 Thespians 86 Thomas, Mr. Everett 160 Thomas, Karen 86, 87, 158 Tigner, Chris Tinyo, Ruth 158 Tkach, Vicki 18 Tomko, Louie 138 Tonkovich, Cindy 68, 69, 71, 74, 78, 79, 84, 91, 146 Toops, Jon 84, 104, 108, 152 Top Ten 120 Torres, Miriam 138 Toth, Pete 158 Toth, Sandee 110, 138 Track 112, 113 Trader, Ann Trelinski, Sandy 69, 70, 71, 90, 146 Troksa, Judy Troksa, Marcia 81, 146 Trzepach, Larry Tumidalsky, Benedict 158 Turner, Mrs. Alice 33 Turner, Mr. James 34 Turpin, Rick 83, 84, 109, 158 Twirlers 62 U Uhrin, Bob 95, 138 Uhrin, Judy 58, 94, 152 Umlauf, Bill 77, 85, 158 Urban, Linda 85, 93, 152 Urbanek, Sharon 158 Usselman, Doreen 138 V Vacendak, Robert Vanderberg, Dave 18, 158 Vanderbye, Ray 79, 97 Vanek, Barb 94, 138 Vargo, Jerry 84, 152 Vargo, John 84, 97, 146 Vai-go, Lisa 158 Vaigo, Marylyn 65, 94, 138 Variot, Matt 74, 152 Vasilak, Cathy 19, 23, 43, 61, 67, 75, 78, 80, 81, 85, 97, 146 Vastinar, Kathy 84 Vastinar, Steve Vaught, Bobby Vaught, Randy Vavrecan, John 80, 97, 146 Vavrek, Ken 138 Vida, Dan 84, 108, 152 Villanueva, Americo 103 Villanueva, Mary Villanueva, Patti 158 Vinyard, Mr. Phillip 23, 48, 66 Vlahovich, Zoran 116 Vogel, Cheryl 92, 94, 128, 138, 182 Vrabel, Andrea 84, 158 Vrbancic, Gloria 64, 68, 92, 94, 138 Vrlik, Judy 64, 65, 66, 68, 69, 92, 138, 170 Vrlik, Robert 117, 152 Vujko, Dusan 88 Vujko, Susan Vuksanovic, Debbie 77, 83 Vuksanovic, Nick W Wachel, Lenny 10, 68, 69, 138 Wachel, Wally 58, 69, 72, 86, 138, 168 Waclawiak, Mark 58 Waclawiak, Mark 58 Wagner, Debbie 64, 82, 97, 110, 121, 139 Wagner, Mrs. Juanita 162 Wagner, Kathy 83, 84, 93, 94,152 Wagner, Michelle 88, 158 Wagner, Rose 92. 94, 139 Walczak, Chris 12, 80, 81, 86, 139, 166 Walczak, Tim 95, 152 Wallace, Miss Dorothy 40 Walro, Margaret 65, 71, 81, 87, 93, 94, 152 Walsko, Debbie 94, 139 Walters, Sue 77, 82, 84, 158 Wandel, Terri 62, 66, 76, 93, 94, 152, 157 W Waring, Phil 11, 75, 79, 139, 174 Watkins, Mr. Oral 40 Weber, Linda 87, 93, 94, 152 Welch, Mr. Forrest 160 Westfall, Jeff 76, 85, 158 Wheeler, Sandy 62, 76, 93, 152 Whitezel, David Whitezel, Karen Whyte, Bill 146 Widiger, Joyce 74, 79, 91, 94, 146 Williams, Belinda 93, 152 Williams, Debbie 158 Williams, Deme 83, 96, 152 Williams, Mr. Ray 53, 95 Williams, Sheila Williamson, Mr. Jack 42, 95,100, 114 Winderlich, Rudy 82, 86,103,112, 158 Wingen, Mr. Dale 52 Winiecki, Jim 69, 79, 97, 112 Wintczak, Hank 14, 34, 74, 78, 79, 90, 131, 139 Wintczak, Tom 75, 77, 78, 79, 84, 158 Wisotsky, Debby 95, 139 Wittig, Bob 75, 77, 91. 152 Witzke, Sue 74, 79, 80, 82, 87, 94, 146 Wleklinski, Ronald Wleklinski, Tom Wohrle, John 139 Wohrle, Thomas Wojciehowski, Jean 158 Wojnarowicz, Lynn 92, 146 Wojtena, Sue 10, 60, 61, 65, 67, 74 Wood, Anthony 152 Wood, George Woolsey, Randy Woolsey, Renee Woszczynski, Judy 66, 75, 93,146 Wozniak, Miss Dianne 39 Wozniak, Mark 95, 139, 166 Wozniak, Nancy Wrestling 110, 111 Wright, Charles Wright, Mary Writt, Maryellen 158 Wytrykus, Marybeth 65, 72, 140 Y,Z Yager, A1 140 Yager, Bruce 146 Yancik, Mary 82, 86, 158 Yelton, Mr. Jeffrey 23, 42 Yercine, Penni 152 Yocum, Kathy 92, 140 Young, Leonard 88, 150 Young, Sheila 81, 92, 146 Yuhas, Keith 56, 90, 96, 140 Zabrecky, George 84 Zabrecky, Jim 40, 96, 140 Zabrecky, John 56, 96, 140 Zabrecky, Mike 95 Zajac, Bob 11, 68, 116, 140 Zajac, Jean 62, 65, 70, 71, 81, 94, 152 Zamarocy, Chris 85, 158 Zatorski, Debra 83, 158 Zawadski, Mike 85, 158 Zdankiewicz, Paula 64, 65, 67, 71 140 Zehner, Rick 22, 31, 64, 96, 100, 140, 167 Zelenack, George 85, 91, 111, 112, 158 Zembala, Larry 100, 111, 112 Zolkes, Mary Ann Zubay, Eddie 90 Zubay, Renee 64, 82, 87, 93, 94, 152 Zurek, Steve 146 189 Events occur all around us And still we wonder where do we go, What will we encounter, And to whom can we turn. If this is peace, is there honor? By what means will we achieve our end— Watergate affair, Pentagon papers, Pot, acid, booze, vandalism . . . Good or bad, each day is unique Our actions today reflect our tomorrow. Closing 191 1973 Powder Horn Staff Editor-in-Chief Mary Golding Tom Kruczek Associate Editor Patti Jamrose Photographers Matthew Kaplan Fred Surrett Copy Editors Chris Bobos Kathleen Kortokrax Cindy Tonkovich Faculty Editors Pat Bereolos Sue Owczarzak Advertising Editors Kathy Chariton Nancy Sowa Sports Editors Don Bugaski Senior Editors Lydia Mish Cheryl Noworyta Underclass Editors Valerie Pykosz Sandy Trelinski Organizations Editors Denise Muse Kathy Gaitens, Assistant Paula Zdankiewicz, Assistant Index Editors Paula Sandilands Jo Ann Szepanski Jean Zajac Identification Editors Bill Mauck Sue Miller Proofreaders Margie Bobos Maureen Bondi Subscription Editors Sue Hlebasko Patty Kontol Judy Vrlik Exchange Editor Mariellen Mastej Printer Paragon Yearbooks Mr. George Kingsley, Jr., Consultant Cover S.K. Smith Co. Mr. Jack Bundy, Consultant Advisor Mr. George Muir Cover Designer Chris Bobos Editors say thank you, we quit! After spending a whole school year searching for the right words and the right pictures to make this book the best ever, we found that our last step in completing it was to search for words of appreciation. Deadline times were very hectic. To those who gave up Saturday morn¬ ings and after-school hours to de¬ velop pictures and write captions and copy blocks, we say thank you for meeting with our never-ending demands. One special person who was always around to guide us was our dear ad¬ visor, Mr. Muir. With his strong faith and true desire to be of help at all times, along with the many extra hours of work put in by certain indi¬ viduals, we were able to make the 1973 Powder Horn a success. A special thanks to M.J. Holloway and Company for donating over 1,000 boxes of Milk Duds for our subscription drive, and to Mr. R.E. Hutton, photographer, for his pic¬ ture of the gym on page two. Thank you. Mary Golding, Editor-in-Chief Patti Jamrose, Associate Editor 192 The End!
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