Page 1

Leslie Anderson Leads Class of 66 in Honors

Valedictorian Leslie Anderson

Martha Mosher Salutatorian

Leslie Anderson, Valedictorian, and Martha Mosher, Salutatorian, led the class of 1966 to a new high in scholastic honors today at the second Maine South Senior Honors assembly. Other scholarship honors went to Chery Fridstrom, Jo Ann Engelke, Linnea Priest, Linda Lucas, Bill Fitch, Jane Klancnik, Eleanor Florence, Bill Cook, Derek Gilna, and Dick Fess. The Park Ridge Chapter of DAR awarded its Good Citizen Award to Margaret Jacobs. The Harvard Club of Chicago Book Award was presented to John Reinke; Bill Murphy was given the Dartmouth Alumni Association Book Award. Terry Gill received the Panhellenic Scholarship Award; Margaret Bussert received the twentieth Century Club Juniors Scholarship award.

Other scholarships included Karen Meyer, Sue Kay and Dan C a l b o w , Park Ridge Art League; Margaret Bussert, Geraldine Coditis, Jill Conway, Cathy Duncan, Dick Fess, Mary Fisher, Terry Gill, Margaret Grant, Caren Karpiak, Faith Otis, and Marilyn Rishardson, Mother's Club; and Diane Drengberg, Business Club; Dick Fess and Terry Gill, Student Council. Seniors who received Departmental Awards included Jan Goble, Art; Pat Micek, Business Education; Linnea Priest, English; Sherry Donaghy, Home Economics; Tom Dewar, Industrial Education; Lewese Davis and Cynthia Peterson, Language; Cheryl Fridstrom Mathematics; Dave Anderson, Music; William Thorns, Physical Education; Stephanie Haas and Carol Quick, Physical Educa-

tion; William Fitch, Science; and Derek Gilna and Margaret Grant, Social Sciences. Dick Hood was named outstanding athlete by the M-Club. Good Will Awards were presented to Donna Fisher, Margaret Grant, Sandy Guzzetta, Caty Huff, Margaret Jacobs, Betty Paulauskas, George Cantonis, Dick Hood, Bill Ikler, Rick Kilinski, Greg Knudson, and Ed Walsh. Junior Honor Guard were Bob Denny, Gail Griffiths, Ken Hansen, Connie Healy, Kathy Metz, Marjorie Press, Laura Pudelwitts, John Reinke, Jim Scherffius, Mark Schrag, Gail Swinnerton, and Tom Whitson. Awards presented for the first time this year were to Chris Udischas, Affiliated Book Club; Margaret Bussert, Thespian Society Scholarship; and the Kirk Miller Memorial Physics Award.

Music Department Holds Merit Awards Program June 6, 1966

Maine Township High School South, Park Ridge, III.

Vol. 2, No. 14

Dramatists Receive Recognition The annual Thespian Banquet was held on Friday, May 27, in the cafeteria and auditorium. New officers were elected, new members were initiated, and awards were given. New officers are: Don Anderson '67, president; Randy Salo •'67, vice-president; Carla Oleck '68, secretary; Jeff Kroon '67, treasurer; Lee Brainerd '68, scribe; and Edie Mangun '67, . historian. The Best Thespian award, which carries national recognition, was given to Cyndi Brown • '66, who was judged to be the

4 Win at State In Industrial Ed Four Maine South students were recently awarded high honors at the State Industrial Education Exhibit held in Normal, Illinois on May 19, 20, and 21. Bill Rizzo, '66, won an honorable mention for the letterhead he designed in printing class. Ron Stocking, '69, won an out, standing award for a calendar he made in print shop. A superior award was given to Ralph Bruntz, '66, for a multicolor „ sweatshirt he made by silkscreen printing. Mr. John Kilcullen was the instructor of these three boys. Arnold Miller '67, won a superior award for a machinist's vise made in machine shop under the direction of Mr. Walter Kratsch.

best Thespian of the year at Maine South. Thespian members honored for an extra hundred hours of service were Judy Munsen '67, Donna Pomeraning '66, Diane Reporto '66, and Gretchen Van Natta '68. Those honored for an extra two hundred hours of service were Bonnie Buderus '66, Peggy Bussert '66, Richard Fess '66, Don Anderson '67, Jan Goble '66, Jeff Kroon '67, Terry Maloney '66, and Karen Waldmann '68. Members honored for three hundred hours of extra service were Dick Herron '68, Carol Koulos '66, Dave Mallow '66, Edie Mangun '67, Don Munn '66, and Barb Olsen '67. Honor Thespians, who have served five hundred extra hours, were Cyndi Brown '66, Jack Miller '67, and Miss Barbara Bobrich, faculty advisor to the Pom-Pom Corps and Choreographer for many shows. Other Thespians were given special awards in the form of a scholarship and trophies. Peggy Bussert was awarded the one hundred dollar Thespian scholarship. Edie Mangun received a service award. Ellen Mohill, Peggy Bussert, Don Anderson, Carla Oleck, and Marybeth Gaudette '66, were given awards for outstanding acting. Tony Halda '66, and Pete Ranallo "67, received awards for comedy. Jack Miller was given a lighting award. Kathy Soales '66, and

Margo DeCicco '67, were given awards for set design, and Carole Zielinski '66 was awarded a trophy for make-up. Marsha Mountain '66, was the recipient of an award for her student direction of Kiss Me Kate, and Dave Mallow was given one for his work as stage manager of The Miracle Worker.

Senior Music Awards night banquet and attendant programs attracted over two hundred parents and students to Maine South on May 24. Following the banquet, students and parents adjourned to the school auditorium for the presentation of merit awards. Arion Awards were awarded to Ginny Isoz and Karen Zander for their work in the orchestra; to Peggy Bussert for her work in Choir; and to Cyndi Brown for her outstanding participation in band. Mary Anne Dibble was given the National School Orchestra Award, Jane Klancnik received the John Philip Sousa Award, and Donna Fisher was

Science Students Reap Benefits of Hard Work Seventy-one students received science awards for their excellent achievement on Thursday, May 26. Students presented with Biology I awards include Nancy Berger, Robert Cowie, John Davis, Tom Dent, Susan Duzynski, Linda Hogan, Carl Johnson, Linda Johnson, Howard Keenan, Mary Kerner, Marcia Krahl, J a n e t Kurth, Debby LaDolce, Linda Lynch, Bob Manning, Gary McClelland, Susan Nagel, J o h n Ongman, John Priest, Guy Riddle, Ross Rubino, and Nancy Stinton. Jill Conway and David Knuth received awards for Bilogy II. Students who received Chemistry I awards are Scott Bremer, Wendy Carlsen, Eleanor Florence, Kenneth Garverick, Debra Hannibal, Thomas Malik, Roy Martino, Martha Mosher, Thomas Petty, Paul Phillips, James Powers, Geoffrey Priest, Rodney Rieger, Thomas Rupte,

Thomas Steinbach, and Chris Wuehrmann. Those presented with Chemistry II awards include Leslie Anderson, William Fitch, Cheryl Fridstrom, and John Nielsen. Barbara Aman, Sandra Martin, and Robert Morton received awards in Earth Science. General Science Honors were awarded to Eileen Doelman, Linda Fischrup, Linda Manzelmann, Frank Rahder, Greg Saewert, Tom Schuessler, Natalie Steinbach, and Tom Valenti. Students who received Physical Science awards are Kenneth Brocker, Laurence C r a m e r , Douglas Pedersen, William Pletch, George Ristoff, Joy Schaefer, and Arthur Sigmund. Pysics awards were presented to Joyce Bussell, Steven Hyde, David McKenzie, Douglas Olsen, Marjorie Press, Jeffrey Reinke, James Scherffius, Gail Swinnerton, and Thomas Whitson. %

given the National School Choral Award. Students receiving four year M pins were: Dave Anderson, Cyndi Brown, Bonnie Buderus, Ron Carlson, Jill Conway, Cathy Daly, Donna Day, Richard Dean, Bob Denes, Mary Anne Dibble, Ed DiDomenico, Gary Ehrhardt, Judy Engel, Pam Evans, Rich Fess, Donna Fisher, Gail G e r i c k e, Derek Gilna, Charles Harris, Jonette Harstick, Alice Virginia Isoz, Pam Juergens, and Jane Klancnik. Others who received M pins include: Carol Koulos, Diane Link, Scott McCullough, Sara Mellen, Christine Mesier, Marsha Mountain, Sharon Navratil, Cinde Ochab, Jane Page, Margaret Pirie, Paul Phillips, Carol Quick, Jim Richmond, Chris Scarpelli, Elizabeth Smith, Sue Turley, Leonard Wichmann, Ken Wille, Chris Wuehrmann, and Karen Zander. Students receiving pins for less than four years service to the music department were: Judy Atkins, Peggy Bussert, Barb Button, Terrence Cotteleer, Kathleen Dewar, Mary Fisher, Linda Gawaluck, Karen Goll, Francis Halda, Donna Hardman, Mary Lynn Harvey, Judi Johnson, Linda Krettler, Roberta Lambrecht, Terry Maloney, John Merz, Karen Meyer, Dave Pirie, Diane Reporto, Shirley Ristau, Tom Semerau, Nancy Stagg, Maureen Tracy, Dee Van Wiltenburg, Rick Wilhelm, and Cathy Wilson.

St. Olaf Names Honor Scholar Paul Lund '66, has been named a Freshman Honor Scholar at Saint Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota. This is one of the highest honors an incoming freshman can receive.


Department Awards

Department Awards

Department Awards

Department Awards

Department Awards

Art Janei Goble

Business Education Patricia Micek

English Linnea Priest

Home Economics Sherry Donaghy

Industrial Education Tom Dewar

Pag* 2

June 6, 1966


A Look At the Future: Would You Believe...? I was trembling with excitement as I approached cafeteria C-147 where the twenty-year reunion of the class of '66 was being held. Immediately evident w e r e Tom Malik and Bill Fitch, who were picketing the cafeteria with signs reading "Reunions are conformity." As you probably know, Tom Malik, after a long courtship, has married his umbrella; and he and his wife have brought along all their little parasols. Upon entering the cafeteria, I could immediately see that elaborate preparation had gone into making it appear just as we remembered it. Caron Tiberi and her expert committee, Rose Kortas, Kathy Soales, Jackie Overbeck, a n d Bill Ikler, decorated it for the occasion. Half-filled milk cartons, lunch bags, and various other kinds of garbage had been carefully arranged under the tables. The seat of each chair was decorated with chewing gum and spilt milk, and the gayly decorated garbage cans and tantalizing aroma of Parmesian cheese gave the reunion an especially homey atmosphere. I arrived just in time to hear the last words of Greg Knudson's opening speech. He had just boomed the immortal "Vote for Jeff." Sue Bradford, official hostess for the occasion, was lovingly greeting all the guests and making them feel at home, while Karen Decanini mumbled, "You're such a sweetie" to anybody who would listen. My attention was first attracted by weird noises coming from a small group assembled under a table in the corner. Upon further investigation, I found that it was Rich Fess conducting a seance for Sara Mellen, Terry Maloney, Sue Turley, Carole Zielinski, and Diane Reporto in order to contact the spirit of Ray Matthies who had died of peroxide poisoning, while Sue Sieber was singing "Claudia" to the tune of "Gloria." Linnea Priest, who was also with the group was trying to contact the realm of the dead by reading one of her famous poems about death to the accompaniment of Ron Pahnke on the bongos. Bill Crooker, head dietician at Maine South, was in charge of refreshments, but Suzanne Geremia, Sue Gunn and Cindy Loew, who never refuse free food, were eating anyway. Peggy Bussert and Judy Atkins were pushing their "homemade" elderberry wine, but most of the guests were strangely hesitant to accept. Refusing the wine most vehemently were the Kool-aid kids, Jiggs Cunningham, Bart Sheard, Greg Bushelle, and Craig Henderson. Our class has certainly turned

Department Awards Language Lewese Davis

out many notables. Senator D. Alan Harris was discussing (?) with Cherie Hill his upcoming campaign speech to the Sixth Annual Convention of Religious Enthusiasts, which is headed by Bill Rizzo. Dick Dean, Marsha Mountain, Carol Koulos, Bonnie Buderus, Cindi Brown, Sharon Navratil, Chuck Doubler, Linda Krettler, Jill Conway, Karen Meyer, Dave Pirie, Janette Harstick, Ted Gregory, Elizabeth Smith, Chris Wuehrman, and Carol Quick had formed a repertoire group and were still trying to get Wally to check it out. Sue Henkin, Peggy Jacobs, Bunny Parnell, Chris Ryg, Barb Schultz, and Caren Karpiak were prominent members of t h e school board and were trying to push through a regulation allowing co-educational gym in the forest preserve. The entertainment, directed by Sue Gaskill, was spectacular. A sentimental welcoming speech written by Dave Knuth was stirringly delivered by Betty Parkhurst. Opening the show were Greg Ziols and Sam Bruscato who presented a magnificent Flamenco dance choreographed by Jan Goble. Dave Mallow, next on the program, amazed even the most skeptical by pulling Joel Murdy out of his hat. The climax of the show was a rousing rendition of Sergi Prokoviev's Opus 32 in D Minor performed by Dave Anderson on the Jew's harp, Chris Scarpelli playing the kazoo, Gary Erhardt swingin' out on the gut bucket, Jim Richmond pounding the garbage can, Jane Klancnik on the washboard, and John Merz keeping time on the sandpaper blocks. Giving an extra flair to the music were Maggie Friend and Nancy Sullivan who were pre-

Department Awards Language Cynthia Peterson

senting an impressionistic watusi on the table. Margo Diamond, Sylvia Domaratius, Donna Hood, Linda Ladin, and Bobbie Lambrecht were on another table teaching their new pompom routine to Terry Cotteleer, Al Parks, Rennie Smith, Fritz Zeisberg, and George Cantonis. Notably absent from the gogo groups was Margi Grant, who was participating in the famous Miss Post Toasties Pageant. The talents of the class were not confined to those of the entertainment world, but encompassed many diverse areas. Working in a near-by factory were Larry< Glaug, Ed Walsh, Al Johnson, Jim Manzelmann, and John Naatz, who were employed by George Cantonis to sew sequins on the costumes for his flea circus. Mary Fisher congratulated Martha Mosher on having received her B.A., B.S.N., M.S., M.M.E., M.A., and A.B. degrees and working on her PH.D. in Macedonian Culture. Leslie Anderson, reknowned nuclear physicist, had recently perfected a method of reassembling the atom that Einstein had split. Chris "Stilts" Headly had become the center of the American Women's Olympic Basketball Team. Linda Lucas, who was running a used car lot, was discussing with Liz Buzas a trade in with her Flammy. Donna Pomeraning had tried to turn in a matched set of West Point plebes for the next year's models, but she could not agree on a price. Tim Nillis, Glen Woerz, Andy Frano, and Wes Hendrikson, were known as the "Dirty Old Men", a string quartet playing strictly classical music. Tony Halda, an English professor, was helping Kathy Dewar brush up on her Shake-

Department Awards Mathematics Cheryl Fridstrom

speare. Meanwhile Steve White, top juvenile officer of this area, was questioning Sandy Guzetta, Tom Dewar, and Eleanor "Cookie" Florence about the vicious slaying of the ducks on the Maine South pond. I was surprised to see that Frank Arrigoni had become bald. Jamie Metzger was trying to sell him Gro-A- Hair, her own special brand of hair restorer. Karl Tinghino, who had just pinned his 180th girl, had broken the long standing national record.Augie Matjzel, Ron Grove Doug Robertson, Bob Holz, Joe Cram, Terry Harmon, and Greg Byrniczka, reminiscing over the old M-Club days, were making Mike Sarcia push against the wall and scream, "The walls are falling." Nearby, Joann Engelke was modeling boots that came to her neck for Barb Aman. The boots were from "Boots by Bock," a very exclusive fashion house. The highlight of the evening were girls' and boys' beauty contests. Among the contestants in the girls' contest were Katie Huff, Betty Paulaskas, Chris Swanson, Donna Hodd, and Marilyn Richardson. The lucky judges were Derek "Harpo" Gilna, Jim McClure, Jim Reider, John Mosher, and Tom Glogr. Roger Greene had just skiied in on time to take part in the judging. Tom Devrane, mildmannered reporter, was covering the story for the Daily Planet. Included among the bevy of beauties for the boys' contest were Louis Hardacre, Paul Burr, Dave Strom, Dennis Raffaelli, Al Thorsen, Burt Glass, Mike Petell, Dick Hood, Paul Vollmers, Dick Lizzy, and last but not least, Blozy. Cathy Daly and Janine Fentiman were judging from the vantage point of their motorcycles. As the evening drew to a close, we were all anxiously awaiting the announcement of

the winners. The special awards were presented first by Diane Link, editor of Mad Magazine. Receiving the award for the most original dress was Jane Page, who wasn't really wearing a dress, but had wrapped her hair around herself twelve times. The award for the most successful graduate was given to Jim Sparks, who has taken over for Hugh Hefner. The winner of the boys' beauty contest was Paul Vollmers, who earlier this year had received the title of "Mr. America". There was no winner announced for the girls' beauty contest due to the judges' violent disagreement which ended with Roger Greene's skis being broken. The evening was climaxed when Ray Rozny lead the group in a rousing chorus of "Hail to the Hawk" which brought tears to the eyes of many, especially Marybeth Gaudette. Then as the lights began flickering on and off we knew it was time to go. Nancy Reinhardt, Chris Rojek, Chris Headly, Jackie Ciulla, and Sue Wells were stationed at the door to hand out souvenir corsages of algae from the pond. As I walked from the building, I was suddenly saddened at the thought of never seeing Maine South again. I found, however, that my fears were in vain, for when I reached my car I found a parking ticket and a note saying that I was to appear in Student Court the following Tuesday. As I contemplated the ticket, which was given because the second tread of the left rear tire was less than 5.96 centimeters from the line, I realized that Maine had not changed in twenty years. It had remained indestructible in the march of time and if I may quote from the June 7, 1965 edition of Southwords, the forest has "preserved it forever."






English Dept. Purchases Britannica Lecture Films A breakthrough against the usual lectures took place this spring when Maine South, East, and West purchased 29 Encyclopedia Britannica films on the humanities. The films, tracing the literary heritage of Western man, will aid the art, drama, and English departments. Mr. Marian Davis, English department chairman, said, "These films are the finest aids that we have had. They are a stimulant to the student as well as the teacher." The films include Our Town and Hamlet, films on the Greek tragedies, Aristotle, Dickens, the theater and the arts. Two new series of films added to the collection are Huck Finn and

Department Awards Music David Anderson

Macbeth. Teachers report that student responses to these films have been excellent. Previously rented, these films were difficult to schedule. Now located in the district, the films will be easily accessible to classes. English students at all levels *. will be able to view the films. "These films are informative; they present a good solid view with supporting evidence. These ' films are more than a supplement, they are a stem of ideas and direction. The money for the films was well spent," said Mr. Gene Haas, A d v a n c e d Placement teacher, who has just shown his classes the films on Hamlet.

Department Awards Physical Education â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Boy* William Thorns

June 6, 1966


Pag* 3

Being of Shattered Mind and Body, I Will... »








We, the Southwords girls, will to the new sports editor, Gary Muka, our staff of willing eager young lady reporters to fill in any time his boys fail to come through. I, Derek Gilna, of questionable mental alertness after a year as Southwords sports editor, will to Gary Muka a staff of reporters that would rival that of I don't know what. To any enterprising boy, I will my position as the only male in Concert Orchestra. I, Alan Harris, leave Miss Singer to Mark and Barb and Sue and Kathy and Judy and Steve and all the others; and good luck to Miss Singer! We, Judy Gindele and Roberta Thompson, bequeath to next .year's Eyrie editors our halfcompleted page layouts and our horizontal candids (that should have been vertical). I, Claudia Nusser, being naturally stupid, and always volunteering to do crazy things for the Southwords editors, do leave to them one pair of red, wornout hands which I received from typing all these wills! I, Linnea Priest, being of unsound mind and weary body, hereby will all my fond and loving teachers the happy knowledge that there are six more Priests coming, and a word of advice—watch out! I also will all my old term papers, themes, tests, and notes to the Priest family archives. To the new Southwords editors, I leave an eager-beaver, ready-to-go, hardworking, well-trained, well-nagged staff; also the official Southwords chicken, one bullwhip, and Super-strobe. We, Karen Decanini and Barb Aman, will our assigned seats numbers one and three on the northwest corner of the middle table in the first row from the windows of the cafeteria C-147 to anybody. At a low price, anybody may also have the privilege of eating the delicious rolls of the cafeteria, because we know, after faithfully and economically buying them for a year, that they are the best things you can get for two cents. We, the senior girls, will the junior boys back to the junior girls on the condition that they return the senior boys to us. I, Jim Powers, donate to this school my statue rising from the center of the pond, 389 feet of purple and gold splendor, as sublime Apollo rose from Rhodes. I, Tony Halda, being of sound mind and sound body, do hereby will to Jeff Krausman my swimming suit, and to Jim Kendall, my strongest athletic supporter, my nickname, "Chopper". I, Wally Kuhn, leave my "Abolish Student Council" signs to one of the more intelligent and individualistic members of

the incoming freshman class. I, James Fisher, will be an exceptional body and fender repair man, my rusted and kicked -in babymoon hubcaps which some lovable rock so conveniently demolished with the help of his Beatle boot. I, Sue Stackley, do hereby leave all my Creepy Crawlers to Mrs. Gordon in memory of her second period senior gym class. We, Tom Kruse and Dee Van Wiltenburg, do will and bequeath many happy "History on Wheels" hours to our favorite chaperone, Mr. E. U. Edstrom. I, Margi Grant, after much painful deliberation and in full awareness of the sacrifices involved, bequeath my title of Gawk to the tallest Pom-Pom girl on the '66-67 squad in hopes she wears it as well as I did. I, Dick Hood, being of tattered body, do hereby will Bob Simpson a pair of plastic football cleats so that he may tromp those teams we didn't this year. I, Diane Messervey, do will to the next winner of the Safe Driver Award my plaque and my dad's increased insurance bill after my two accidents. I, Mike O'Mar, will my Polish dancing shirt to Joe Nitti. I feel he will do it justice. I, Judi Johnson, will my cool gym locker complete with 146 Suzie Q wrappers and one holely swim cap to Edith Freeman on the condition that she remembers its location. I, Janet Sandberg, will my seat in mechanical drawing, all my tools, and all my drawings to any junior girl who has the guts to be the only girl in the class. I, Dick Dean, do hereby will a pair of large gym shorts to Don Anderson so that during musical show practice he will not split his pants. I, George Cantonis, will to my freshman brother and financial backer, Junior, all the money that he has lent me over the past year for dates, for without his support much of that activity would not have been possible. I, Paulette Parnell of Park Ridge do hereby give, devise, and bequeath the school pond to all future gym classes who indulge in the fine arts of canoeing, scuba diving, and algae scraping. We, Sandy Guzzetta and Bill Ikler, do hereby will the reamining 968 "Up and Comings" 50 homecoming bids, 209 senior class play tickets, 155 prom dinner tickets, 35 "Be There" eye charts to "Beep-Beep" Hahn and the class of '67. I, George Czerniak, being of unsound body, not to mention mind, do hereby will to Dave Wintergerst my football uniform, number 29, still clean after two years on the bench.

I, John Barry, will Bob Benedict 101 amazon women all named Sylvia. I also leave him their chains, but not the key. In my absence next year, I, Paul Vollmers, leave the attendance office rest and relaxation. I, Chris Ryg, being of weak mind and still weaker body, will my surfboard to anyone nutty enough to try and surf in Lake Michigan or better yet, in our fabled pond. I, Jeanne Dunham, hereby will one dilapidated poetry book and a slightly used lemon to any future contest speaker. We, Haime and Renny Smith do hereby will one quarter to Dick Wenz to use next spring in Florida in order for him to get as much enjoyment out of "Magic Fingers" as he did this past vacation. I, Pat Dunn, will my white sweat socks and an old army blanket to any underclassmen who decides to follow the baseball team. I, Dave Anderson, will to Keith Clotfelter, the greatest section of the Concert Band, and the continued wrath from "Big G" which will undoubtedly fall upon him. I, Jill Conway, hereby will three cans of green beans from the food basket drive to Kathy Metz with pleasure. I, Freye McCanless, will my job as nurses' aid to a great kid who can't stand the sight of blood. I, Maggie Friend, do hereby will to my "little brother," Dave Switzer, my lucky house, two tons of spaghetti, 50 loaves of French bread, 75 cases of Coke, any left-over poster board from Susie's and Murph's campaigns, and all my best wishes and support in hopes that he decides to run next year. I, Teresa Gill, being of broken-down body and very weary mind, will one slightly crumpled and mashed master-ditto copy of "Gonna Build a Mountain" to the next student music director of V-Show. I, Pam Juergens, bequeath to all teachers, especially Mrs. Orr, a recorded message of "Don't go through the library." I, Augie Matejzel, will to any junior boy my lease on the whirlpool during 7b study. I will to my brother everything in my room except the stereo. He is also to have all my balloons and other party supplies. Spasmodically, W. W. Nicholas. We, Diane Link and Marcia Ginn, do will two pairs of glasses, different in shape, size, and form, to all junior girls who think they have the stamina to take the daily greetings of "nice glasses" from the freshman boys. I, Steph Hass, do hereby bequeath to Miss Dawn Butler the legendary snails that have plagued her for the last year.

I, Glenn Love, do herby will the name of "Erik, the teenage rebel from parts unknown," to any junior who can portray the role of a rough, tough, teen-age, delinquent bum. I, Chuck Harris, bequeath to any junior who wants it, my parking space in the south parking lot so that he may get his daily exercise. I, Ray Rozny, leave to anyone who will take it one poetry book, two half footballs that slide a little, and a hope that Rusty Sieboldt will match my wrestling record. I, Donna Fisher, will to the next c a p t a i n of the Varsity Cheer-leading Squad, one pair of ripped, torn, faded, and wholly indecent cut-offs, my impecable ability for remembering things, and the worn-out cheerleading book that she will turn over to the secretary who will faithfully forget to bring the book to every game. I, Terry Maloney, unsure of what state my mind is in, bequeath to my brothers 40 pounds of make-up smeared Kleenex, and three empty hair-whitener bottles; and to the Drama Department, I bequeath a year of Mr. C's sidelong glances and of Mr. M. saying, "Such a deal." I, Janet Bengston, will to any up-coming senior leader, brave enough a great, rambunctious junior gym class containing K r i s t i e Pederson, Colleen Lynch, Cindy Carlson, Peg Ratliffe, Carol Paulaskas, Margo DeCicco, and Carol Milligan, all in one class! I, Leslie Anderson, being of sound mind and questionably sound nylons, do will to any girl brave enough to take Chemistry H one bottle of 12 molar HCL and a slightly used balance room machine. I, Carlos Maningas, of high morals, do hereby will my pitching arm to any deserving conference pitching candidate. I, Greg Ziols, leave my beloved nickname, "Wingtips," to my kid brother, Ronnie Ziols. I, Judy Atkins, do hereby leave one set of genuine, antique, ceramic tools to any underclassman foolhardy enough to make the world's largest ceramic skyscraper. I, Joel Murdy, being of sound mind and rhythmic heart, do hereby leave all my dancing ability to Bob Schroeder, Jim Meyer, and Paul Riss in hopes that they will learn their routines quicker next year. I, Bonnie Griffith, will all my old Batman comic books to Bill (Boy Wonder) Murphy from which he may gain strength and wisdom—zowie! I, Susan Ring, do hereby leave to all the students remaining at Maine South a box of bandaids, because you can very seldom get one from our well-equipped school nurse.

I, Jan Iicko, will to any junior taking modern history the good fortune to have Mr. Hinkemeyer, if he's still around by then. I, Bev Gillman, being of sound mind, do hereby will to Joyce Jonasen, Carla Nicoletti, and Sandi DePhillips, to save them hard work and labor, my beautiful "Up and Coming" calendar which has all the days numbered from September to June and all the days crossed out with red magic marker to save them the bother. I, Roger Greene, being of a questionable mental state, do bequeath to John Pirie one worn -out skateboard, one Pussy Galore fan-club sweatshirt, an Ace Bandage, a box of corn flakes with blueberries, which has been in my locker for the past two months (the blueberries stay fresh because they are freeze-dried), and two free passes to the Plaza Art Theatre in Old Town. I, Sue Turley, will to Mr. Chastain a burnt remnant of Arsenic and Old Lace in the form of a coat, so he may hang it in the girls' make-up room as a warning to other girls—do not hang coats on the lights! I, Pat Boyle, will to one lucky and deserving junior girl my Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award in hopes that she, too, will cherish her new name of Betty Crocker. I, Pat Mastores, will my consistent gum-chewing in homeroom and the ability to always get caught to anyone stupid enough to try it. I, Mike Sarcia, of almost reassonable mind as well as body, do hereby bequeath the hope that Debby Butler will solve all the problems she had which I always seemed to complicate. Dipstick Doug Dypold, feeling exceptionally cynical, does hereby bequeath the sum total of all knowledge gained in study hall to any person naive enough to think there is any, and my name of Dipstick to Dick Johnson in the hope that it will help him get his car started next winter! I, Bonnie Buderus, hereby will to Fred Jaeger, with nostalgia, my gloriously ironed and much revered choir robe, and to Mr. Bell one buried hatchet. I, Ed (sound mind) Ward, do hereby will to Don Lossman and Dave Wintergerst, one each of my hard and holely JV football socks which will undoubtedly make them super stars. I, Scott J. Candrian, being of sound mind and body, will my priceless stainless steel canopener to any junior who doesn't use pop-tops. I, George Gallant, being of sound mind and body, ain't leavin' nuttin' to nobody. I'm takin' it wit me!


Q Department Awards Physical Education — Girls Stephanie Haas

Department Awards Physical Education — Girls Carol Quick

Department Awards Science William Fitch

Department Awards Social Science Derek Gilna

Department Awards Social Science Margaret Grant

Page 4


C.S.L Champs, Hawks Go To State Hawks won first round of State tourney 13 to 0 in five innings over Rock Island. Look for O' SOUTHWORDS special baseball issue. The Maine South Baseball picture of late has been a story of one success after another starting with a district win against Notre Dame and result-

ing in a co-conference championship and an undefeated tournament record. After defeating Notre Dame 5 to 1, the Hawks edged Ridgewood 3 to 2 to win the district championship. Big blow for South was a two run triple to center in the third inning by Strom.

romped to a 10 to 3 victory. Richards was the winning pitcher for South. South then assured themselves of a regional championship with a decisive 5 to 0 shutout over Niles North. Spiggos went the distance again pitching a 2-hitter. Strom smashed a two run homer in the first. After a 7 to 4 non-conference victory over Notre Dame, the Hawks went on to sectional competition at Glenbrook West. The Hawks took a 1 to 0 squeaker over Glenbard with John Spiggos scattering five hits and Bob Holz scoring South's only tured first in the CSL, as did run on an error. last year's team. The conferIn the sectional championship ence win climaxed a season in against Morton East coach Van which the underclassmen com- Proyen called on Chuck Richpiled an outstanding 16 to 1 ards to pitch, but Richards rerecord overall, with five and tired in favor of Spiggos at the zero in conference. end of three. Spiggos went on to Chris Hansen was the out- win 4 to 3. Highlight of the day was Dave standing performer on this level, climaxing his 16 and 1 rec- Strom's Mammoth homerun in ord with the frosh-soph cham- the sixth inning. It was a 400pionship at first single. His foot, tape-measure blast to left counterpart at second and third field. singles, Shannon and Martino, The momentum gained in also finished first at their level. tournament play carried on into With the graduation of Dave conference competition as the Knuth, Bill Osterland, and Dick Hawks took their final two conSchneider, the varsity team of ference contests. 1967 will be led by four returnMaine beat tough Niles West ing lettermen, three of them by only one run but shut out sophomores. Masoncup, Flana- Niles North 6 to 0. North's loss gan, Lathrop, and Denny will to Niles North the day before all return, along with the best ensured Maine a share of the of the frosh-soph squad, in all conference championship. probability to give the tennis Maine and Glenbrook finished team its third straight confer- the season with identical 7 and ence championship. 3 records.

Girls 'Join In' T V Teen Panel Karen Spencer '67, and Barb Ulvilden '67 have been selected to make a guest appearance on "Join In", a teen-panel discussion program to be telecast on Sunday, June 12 at 8:30 a.m. on channel 5. The girls will represent Horizon Club which is the senior high program of the Camp Fire Girls' Organization.

ly team to repeat as conference champs. At first singles, sophomore Mike Masoncup finished second in conference behind Greg Peterschmidt of Deerfield. Dave Flanagan, another sophomore, also finished second in conference behind another Deerfield player. Senior Dave Knuth capped four years of tennis competition by taking the third singles championship, 6 to 4 and 6 to 0, as did Bill Osterland and Dick Schneider at first singles. . . . Osterland Top Senior The conference win for Bill and Dick was a fitting climax to a year in which they have chalked up the best team record. Bill was the top performer, chalking up an 18 and 4 ledger overall in both singles and doubles competition. When teamed with Dick he totaled up a 16 and 4 record. Junior Bob Denny and sophomore Don Lathrop took the conference top spot at second singles when they defeated Niles North 6 to 1 and 10 to 8. . . . Frosh-Soph Tops The frosh-soph team also cap-

Varsity Golfers Take Conference; John Places in State Tourney The Varsity golf team remained undefeated to bring the conference golf championship to Maine South. The team had an already predicted good year. Besides winning the conference crown, the team took a second in district and placed a golfer in the state meet on May 19 and 20. The team's overall record was 12 and 0 and 6 and 0 in conference. Steve Johnson remained the low scorer this year and took 17th in State. Steve was first in conference taking the title of Medalist. In the conference meet, Steve had a score of 76 for a first.

Another golfer who had a good year was Rusty Siebolt, '67, who showed his talents with a remarkable 100 in the conference meet. In the last two conference meets, South beat Conant 170 to 180 and won by forfeiture to Notre Dame. In the Conant meet, juniors Dick Wenz, Bob Seidel, and Cliff Haka with the help of sophomore Less Matthews turned in good performances. Seniors S c o t t Candrian, George Yost, and Scott Pitt were also a great help this year. The two Scotts shot an 84 and 83 respectively in District to finish their four years of Maine golf.

Bob Benedict, John Weiss, and Rick Syverson took seconds for Maine in their respective events. The relay team, consisting of Bruce Zintz, Dave Wintergerst, Bryant Murphy, and John Weiss, covered the mile distance in a fine 3:32. Gordie Williams captured the broad jump championship with a leap of 20 feet, 5 inches. . . . Butz Is Runner-up Freshman Dave Butz continued his precocious performances by taking the runner-up slot in the discus, as did Bob Benedict and John Weiss in the 180 and 440 yard runs, respectively. Seniors Ed Ward and Rick Syverson continued their standout performances. Rick added a second in the mile run to cross country and indoor mile championships. Ed took seconds in the 120-yard hurdles and in the 180-yard low hurdles.

Writer Congratulates Athletes, Chides Sports Fans by Derek Gilna It finally hit me last week that these would probably be the last words I would ever write for Southwords. It is with mixed emotions of sadness, nostalgia, happiness and not a little fatigue that I look upon events of 1966. The varsity baseball team deserves all the credit possible for putting Maine South on the Illinois sports map in only its second year of competition. Until now, many unfair things have been said about senior athletics, but the fact remains that recently most of the breaks have gone against us. . . . Heart, Not Size Key The football team, lacking size but making up for this lack by pure heart on the part of key individuals, made a credible showing after many students lost interest in their efforts. The basektball team worked

under the disadvantage of a tough early schedule and was forced to go out to prove itself to the fans after early losses. Despite a loss to Glenbrook South opening its conference schedule, the team roared back and, in a game never to be forgotten by those who witnessed it, defeated a fired-up Titan team on its own court by two points. After the upset at Niles that cost us a tie for first in conference, the fans once again lost interest—as they did after the Maine East loss. No one was more disappointed than the team itself, but it got little sympathy from many fans. . . . Strong Finish The baseball team started with hopes much the same as those held by the basketball team at the start of their season. Despite all-around good play, the team's lack of success against Glenbrook North formed

Coach Glen Van Proyen (left) looks on as John Spiggos '66, star pitcher, and Russ Gibe '66 (right), solid-hitting outfielder, present Athletic Director Olan Wilson with the first state competition trophy won by a Maine South team. The baseball varsity won the championship trophy by defeating Niles North 5 to 0 in the regional tournament finals.

These four peppy people are the new officers of Pep Club. They are (from left to right) Sally Emerson '67, treasurer; Jan Jacobsen '69, first vice president; Jeannie Hosey '67, president; and Sallie Thompson '67, second vice-president.

Trackmen Third in CSL; Ward Sixth in State The Maine South varsity track team climaxed a highly successful season last Saturday by taking a third in the outdoor meet held at Glenbrook South, Mr. Smith's boys piled up .42 points to finish behind firstplace Deerfield and host school Glenbrook South. Previous to this the Hawks were four and one in conference dual meets, but the placing is determined by the results of the conference meet. . . . Ward at State In the state meet, senior cinderman Ed Ward finished in sixth place in the 120-yard high hurdles with a time of 14.6 seconds. Ed also qualified for state in the lows, but failed to reach the finals. In the conference meet Gordie Williams and the mile relay team took the only first for the Hawks. Dave Butz, Ed Ward,

an unfavorable impression on many South fans, many of whom had not—and have n o t seen any other but that 9 to 2 shellacking of our Hawks on their worst day of the season. Just as our football and basketball team had, the baseball team kept trying. In tournament play the pegs began to fall into the proper holes. Once again people came to the games—to support a winner. In reality the success of the team and their uphill fight to Peoria came not so much from fan support as from pure guts. It was the result of hard efforts which in other sports have gone largely unnoticed. . . . Fan Support An I'm not just talking about football and basketball, either. A little fan support does wonders, as Maine showed in the second Maine-Glenbrook basketball game. No matter what the sport, my hat goes off to all

athletes, and non-athletes too, who had the guts to keep plugging when the going got tough and the fans lost interest. My hat also goes off to the baseball team, which has shown what comes of hard work and deserved breaks. I'd like to thank all the coaches and players for all the valuable help they gave me, especially Mr. Brady. G a r y Muka, John McCallum, R a y Rozny, and Dan Pittman who deserve credit for lightening the load on my shoulders. . . . Last Will To Gary Muka, next year's sports editor, I leave a year's supply of midnight oil, in the hope he does not have to use it as much as I. I also leave him a five foot samurai sword, for chastizing recalcitrant girl editors. I also leave Gary Mr. Beatty, the best friend a struggling sports editor ever had.

Pag* 5

Coaches Cite Top Senior Athletes

After Ridgewood tied it in the fifth, Russ Gibe put it away for the Hawks in the seventh with a run-scoreing single to right. Spiggos got the win. The Hawks advanced to regional competition where they met Holy Cross. The crusaders proved to be a soft touch for Van Proyen's nine as South

Knuth Wins 1st, 2cd Doubles; Tennis Men Conference Champs The varsity tennis team, following in the footsteps of last year's championship team, became the fourth varsity team to cop conference honors. The netmen finished five and zero in conference dual meet competition and cinched the crown with a first place finish in last Saturday's conference m e e t . The Hawks finished second in the district but did not qualify anyone for state competition. The team edged out secondplace Deerfield 33 to 23 (out of a possible 40) to become the on-


June 6, 1966 June 6, 1966

Jim McClure '66 (second from left) is the winner of the American Legion Constitution Contest and a $300 scholarship. Sue Bradford (second from right) is the runnerup and winner of a $150 scholarship. Congratulating the winners are M r . William T. Zurek, chairman of the American Committee of the Mel Tierney Post No. 274 of the American Legion, and Mrs. Alice Aegerter a member of the faculty committee at Maine South.

As South's second year of progress draws quickly to a close. Southwords again cites eight Hawk athletes for their individual achievement in the field of sports. These are some of the standout performers responsible for bringing conference championships to Maine while exhibiting the kind of sportsmanship that brought the Milton Sprunger Award to South. . . . Dick Hood An all-around athlete, Dick Hood lettered in football, gymnastics, and baseball during his junior and senior year. As a senior he was co-captain of the varsity football team and received honorable mention on the all-conference selections. In gymnastics he captained the varsity in his senior year. In the conference meet he took a fifth on rings, fourth on high bar, sixth on parallel bars, and fourth all-around. After doing well in Districts, Dick Hood took a fourteenth place on rings in State. . . . Rick Kilinski Rick Kilinski this year climaxed four years in baseball and basketball. This year Rick was chosen the basketball team's captain and was one of Maine's three all-conference selections. The "out" man, Rick still managed to compile the third highest scoring average on the team. In baseball Rick last year pitched and played but this year mainly confined his talents to the hot corner where he was a regular all season. . . . Greg Knudson Greg Knudson, this year's top swimmer, was elected most valuable player on this the varsity. Greg was the team's top butterfly specialist individually and swam this stroke on the 200-yard relay team that placed in state. . . . Ed Walsh Ed Walsh was a fine competitior in football and wrestling throughout his four year career. Ed lettered in football as a junior. He was most valuable player on the vasity football team as a senior and was an honorable mention all-conference back. He captained the varsity wrestling squad as a senior and was elected president of the "M" club.

Rick Kilinski

Ed Walsh

lettering as a senior with histalented toe. As a sophomore cinderman Gordie took fifth in the Conference meet in both broad jump and pole vault. He took an identical fifth in the same events at the North Shore invitational meet. As a letterman in his junior year Williams took a fourth in high jump at the conference meet and a fifth in broad jump at the Maine Relays. As a senior, Williams took a first in conference in the fourlap relay; a second in the pole vault and a second in broad jump. . . . Steve Johnson Steve Johnson concentrated all his efforts on one sport in becoming South's finest golfer. He was captain of his freshman team. He was most valuable player on his sophomore team and tied for second in conference and tenth in districts. He also had the lowest average on the soph squad. As a letterman, he captained his team and led the team with low average again. Steve took a fifth in the districts. . . . Dave Strom Dave Strom has excelled in both basketball and baseball. He captained his basketball and baseball teams in both his freshman and sophomore years. He lettered in both sports as a junior. As a senior, Dave was the outstanding man on the varsity five in basketball as an allCentral Suburban League forward. After this laural, he was awarded honorable mention on the all-area team and honorable mention on the all-suburban team. He lettered for a second time in baseball as a senior and has hit two homeruns to date in tournament play.

Gray Knudson

Ed Ward

Gordon Williams

On a conference championship team in his second year he set another Maine East low hurdle record, breaking his own previous mark. He was elected most valuable by his teammates. As a junior he was Conference champion in high hurdles and set the conference champion high hurdle record. He placed second in districts and competed down state. In his final year Ed took the conference indoor records in

both of those events. In the Proviso Invitational he took a first in high hurdles and a second in low hurdles. In his final performance as a Hawk in the Districts he took a first place in high hurdles and a second place in low hurdles. . . . Gordon Williams Along with Ed Ward, Gordon Williams has been one of Maine's outstanding track stars for four years as well as a fine football player. Williams has played football all four years,

Dick Hood

Dave Strom


Diane Drengberg '66, winner of the $300 Business Scholarship, receives congratulations from Dr. Clyde K. Watson. Also present are Mrs. Rosella Dieter and Mr. Norman Anderson, Business Club sponsors.

Three Maine South students received Honorable Mention Awards in the 1966 National High School Art Exhibition in New York. They are Marcia Gibbons '67, second from left, for ink drawing; Paula-Forray '67, second from right, for graphic design; and Andrew Ekman, right, for photography. Also pictured are M r . Fred Bacon and M r . David Johnson, art instructors.

Members of Southwords staff get their first look at the 1966 Eyrie as it was delivered to the student body on May 26. Using the gymnasium as headquarters for distribution, the Eyrie staff distributed 1500 books in fortyfive minutes. The balance of the 1800 books were handed out during lunch periods. Miss Carol Singer, Eyrie sponsor reported there were absolutely no extra copies this year. The moral is: order your book early next year.

Many Anne Dibble smilingly accepts the National School Orchestra Award from Lloyd Spear, orchestra director, during the recent music awards night presentations.

Page 6


June 6, 1966

Southwords Sings Praises of Unsung Heroes . . . Dave Anderson

. . . Tom Dewar

Being president of Modern Music Masters is just one of the many responsibilities held by Dave Anderson. Music Man, My Fair Lady, Oklahoma, Kiss Me Kate, and Think Young are

only a partial list of the school productions he has participated in in high school. As a result of his extensive work on school productions, Dave is a member of the Thespian Troupe at South. Dave plans to attend the University of Illinois at Urbana in September, where he will study Mechanical Engineering. He plans to be a mechanical design engineer. Dave stated, "The greatest honor is to be able to have such fine music teachers as South has, and to be under the fine leadership of Mr. McLean, the band director." He added, "I wish that more people could get to know the music department and the teachers in it, and take advantage of the fine instruction offered by it, and the excellent opportunities for the instrumental or choral performer."

Davt Andtrson

. . . Bill Fitch

Cyndi Brown

Worker and Arsenic and Old

Lace. She played Mabel in the Thespian One Act Play Festival. Cyndi is interested in music, has played the flute in Concert Band and Marching Band for four years, and has been a member of Tri-Mi for three years. This year she held the positions of Orientations Committee Chairman for Girls' Cluband president of Bridge Club. She has been a member of Bridge Club for three years and Pep Club Council for one year.


Jill Conway

. . . Jill Conway

Jill Conway likes to sing. In her freshman year, she was in Girls Chorus and in her sopho-

more year, Girl's Glee. She made Senior Choir in her junior year and participated in the Kiss Me Kate vocal chorus. She became a member of TriM in her sophomore year. About the Music Department she commented, "It's great. Kids should support the Music Department and attend the concerts." The extra-curricular activity for which she feels she has worked the hardest and which she has enjoed the most was the position of Public Relations Chairman on the Student Council. Jill feels that something worthwhile has been accomplished by the Public Relations Committee. Her academic record was excellent all four years. She took three years of accelerated English and then A.P. in her senior year.

Kartn Dacanini

. . . Karen Decanini

Karen Decanini is a heroine of literary activities. As a sophomore she worked on the class newspaper staff, and was a member of the Southwords staff in her junior year. This year Karen served as News Bureau editor, working hard each week to circulate news stories to the city newspapers. Another important job Karen had this year was reading editor for the creative writing magazine. Karen has participated in other activities including V-show in her junior and senior year, and she was elected this year to National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll. In community service, Karen taught the mentally retarded for two years and was a religion teacher's helper a St. Paul of the Cross.

. . . Greg Knell

Elected to the National Honor Society in his junior year, Bill Fitch accepted the responsibility of the presidency of that organization this year. His work in the National Honor Society and other activities, such as being a member of the It's Academic team, and also receiving four departmental s c i e n c e awards, has shown his willingness to foster an academic spirit at Maine South. Bill has also been interested in other areas. He was on the wrestling team for two years. He has participated in two VShows and was a member of the dance chorus for this year's spring musical, Kiss Me Kate.

. . . Cyndi Brown

Cyndi Brown has been actively involved in school productions as president of the Thespian Society, stage manager of V-Show '66, properties head of V-Show '65 and Kiss Me Kate, and business manager of the Miracle

erhood Society she strove to create enthusiasm for the school. Peggy's many talents have not gone unnoticed. She was award- > ed the DAR Good Citizenship Award this year. She also was runner-up in the Park Ridge Junior Miss Pageant and an AFS semi-finalist. This year she was initiated into the National Honor Society. Her other activities were the V-Show and the Junior-Senior leader program.

Tom Dewar has been active in sports and student government at Maine South. Tom played on the varsity baseball and football teams this year and has been an "M" Club member his junior and senior years. He was elected to Brotherhood Society his sophomore year and is now president. Tom has been on Student Council for three years. This year he was Organizations Committee chairman, and he was a member of the Sportsmanship Committee his sophomore and junior years.

Tom Dawar

Bill Fitch

. . . Tony Halda

Remember those two "intelligent" gangsters from Kiss Me Kate? One of them was Tony Halda (the blond one). Tony moved here last year from Virginia, and since then he has really climbed (up) the ladder of success. His talents range from singing to playing football. Last year Tony played one of the leads in South's first musical, Oklahoma, as Jud. This year he was in the V-Show chorus and also in Concert Choir, (and, of course, Kiss Me Kate). On top of that, Tony showed his athletic ability by being honored as a member of M-Club for his outstanding achievements in football and swimming. This year he is secretary of the club. . . . Alan Harris Being Editor-in-Chief of Eyrie heads off Alan Harris' list of responsibilities this year. Along with his work on the yearbook, Al was a member of the Crosscountry Team, the Track Team, and 'M' club. Alan's academic achievements include being captain of this year's "It's Academic" Team, being elected a member of National Honor Society, belonging to Quill and Scroll, the high school journalistic society, and Sigma Chi Sigma, the honorary reading society. Al will attend the University of Illinois at Champaign, and plans to enter the foreign service. Al commented about his work on the yearbook, "The yearbook sponsor. Miss Carol Singer, along with the section editors and editorial assistants really deserve all the credit for this year's book. With all our juniors learned during the year, next year's Eyrie cannot help but be one of the greatest books a Maine school has ever produced." . . . Peggy Jacobs Hardworking Peggy Jacobs has been active in many ways at Maine South. She has worked on Student Council for four years, holding the offices of Speaker of the Upper House, and vice-president. She was also on Class Council for two years. Peggy helped to foster school spirit by being a cheerleader for three years; serving as captain in her junior year. Through Pep Club Council and the Broth-

P*99y Jacob*

Gregg Knell has played an important role in debating and servicing the school and community. In his junior year, his first in debating, Gregg led the debators in total wins, total NFL > points, and was elected Most Valuable Debator and president. He received his NFL Degree of Excellence that year. He continued his fine record this year by again accumulating the highest total points and by receiving the Degree of Distinction, the highest honor given by the National Forensic League. He served as president of the debate club this year. His other speaking activities include extemporaneous speaking at Individual Events Contest and sportscasting f o r WMTH. Gregg, president of Key Club, has played an important role in Key Club for four years. He received Distinguished Service Awards in his sophomore, junior, and senior years. This year he was awarded the Sandy Nerringer Award, Key Club's highest service honor. Gregg is presently involved with his new job as entertainment committee chairman for the International Key Club Convention at the Chicago Hilton. . He is also a gold key member and vice-president of Sigma Chi Sigma. . . . Betty Parkhurst

Betty Parkhurst has been an excellent student all four years, a fact clearly shown by her academic record. All eight semesters she was on the " B " honor roll. As a junior she became a member of the Sigma Chi Sigma and as a senior she was president of this honorary reading organization. She was a National Merit finalist and also a Constitution test finalist. Her other activities include the class newspaper as a sophomore, Service Committee Chairman of Grils' Club as a senior, a library helper in her junior and senior years, and a participant of Variety Show in her junior and senior years. . . . Linnea Priest

Batty Parkhurst

In four years of high school, no one could have done more than Linnea Priest, Editor-inChief of Southwords! Hard-working and ambitious, the only thing she hasn't joined is the varsity football team. Beginning in her junior year, Linnea was elected to National Honor Society and became a member of Quill and Scroll for outstanding journalistic achievements. She was one of the semifinalists in the AFS program, and received honorable mention in the American Association Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese Contest. This year Linnea again won honorable mention in the contest. Adding to her list of contributions to the betterment of the school, she was an alternate for the "It's Academic" team this year, a National Merit finalist, and one of the ten finalists in * the Constitution test. Besides that, she found time to be Prompter for The Importance of Being Earnest last year

Linnaa Priatt

and was in this year's V-Show, making her a member of Thespians Society.


June 6, 1966

Page 7


89% Class 66 Have Higher Education Goals COLLEGE AND VOCATIONAL SCHOOL Alabama Alabama, University of: Cheryl Ludes. Arizona Arizona, University of: Steve Johnson, Chris Ryg, Ray Seidel, Jim Spark, Karl Tinghino. California California, University of: Sue Bradford.



Colorado Denver, University of: Russ Gibe, Carlos Maningas, Ken Maynard, Jamie Metzger, Donna Pomeraning. Connecticut Choate: Ray Matthies. Florida Florida, University of: vKraft.

Indiana Butler University: Barb Aman, Debbie Berg, Marybeth Gaudette. De Pauw University: Chuck Harris, Katie Huff, Bill Osterland, Kay Peterson. Indiana University: Bonnie Buderus, Karen Goll, Becky Padgitt, Paulette Parnell. Purdue University: Stephanie Haas, James Kokenos, Jim Reeder, Carol Quick.

Illinois State University: Gail Gericke. Kendall College: Frank ArriGeorgia goni, Warren Butler, Dan DalGeorgia Institute of Technol- ton, Jerome Highsmith. ogy: Eric Carlson. Knox College: Dave Lambert, Sue Turley. Illinois American Academy of Fine Lincoln Junior College: Paul Buhr, Carol Mortenson, Peggy Arts: Dan Calbow. American Beauty Culture Staack. Lutheran General School of . School: Lillian Neubauer. Art Institute: Judi Atkins, Nursing: Kay Ricketts. Lutheran General School of 窶「 Leslie Krussell, Cynthia ThackX-Ray Technology: Linda Raser, Vickie Zujewski. Augustana College: Faith mussen. MacCirmac College: Vicki Otis, Paul Phillips. Automation Institute IBM Parke, Roselle Podrazik. Mayfair College: Susan Ring. School: Cindy Ochab. Blackburn' College: Teresa NcCormick . Junior College: Gill. Jean Lewis. Bradley College: Ron Carlson, Monmouth College: Rick WilGwen Caldwell, Pat Dunn, Keith helm. Erickson, Linda Lucas, Mike Moody Bible Institute: Donna ツォO'Mar, Diane Reporto, Larry Fisher. Vogler. Moser Secretarial School: Sue Bryant and Stratton Business Davis, Linda Hurlstone, Connie College: Linda Lane. , Career Academy: Janet Geng- Krumbein, Kris Litewski, Jo Piraino. ston. National College of Education: Chicago, University of: Carl Judy Engel, Mary Ann Ray. Swanson. Northern Illinois University: Data Processing School: Ron Joan Allen, Kris Anderson, Greg Pahnke. De Paul University: Larry Barrows, Rich Carlson, Geri Codilis, Linda Cook, Pam Diack, Fosbury, Ron Polit. Taylor University: Donna Day Evanston School of Nursing: Mary Fisher, Anne Fritz, Sue Cheryl Fridstrom. Gaskill, Dale Goodrich, Caren Judy Gindele. Valparaiso University: Greg Harrington Institute of Inter- Karpiak, Tom Kocim, Carol ior Design: Janine Fentiman, Koulos, Gary Lundgren, Terry Knudson, Karen Meyer. Maloney, Pat Mastores, Scott Andi Lavin, Jan Sundberg. Iowa Illinois, University of, Cham- McCullagh, Marsha Mountain, Buena Vista College: Michael paign-Urbana: Dave Anderson, Tim Nilles, Donna Phillips, Sklena. Ann Brunkow, Jay Clotfelter, Stephany Scheer, Donna Stinson, Clarke College: Pam DevaGeorge Czerniak, Karen Deca- Chris Udischas, Edward Ward, ney. nini, Eleanor Florence, Maggie Bob Williams. Coe College: Tony Halda. North Park College: Patricia Friend, Linda Gawaluck, Louie Hardacre, Alan Harris, Sue Hen- Bayer, Jim Martin, Kathie Drake University: Jan Goble, 4 kin, Donna Hood, Bill Ikler, Mi- Soales. Dave Mallow, Carole Welsh. Northwestern University: Larchael Lazaro, Glenn Love, AuDubuque, University of: Bob gie Matejzel, Sara Mellen, Pat ry Ciupik, Derek Gilna, Domini Holz, Judy Morris. Miller, Bill Nicholas, Bruce Pet- Hunt, Bob Lyons, Thomas MalIowa State University: Pat erson, Nancy Reinhardt, Ray ik, Elizabeth Neskow, Rick Ski- Boyle, Bob Denes, Nancy HamRozny, Dave Strom, Chris Swan- ba. ilton, Don Larson, Dee Van WilPassavant Memorial Hospital tenburg. son, Roberta Thompson, June 窶年ursing: Claudia Nusser. Wurmstedt, Robert Wyatt. Iowa, University of: Nancy Patricia Stevens Career Col- Champion, Sylvia Domaratius, Illinois, University of Chicago Mary Lynn Harvey, Peggy JaCfrcle: Laura Angell, Glen lege: Sylvia Cline. P r e s b y t e r i a n-St. Luke's cobs. Bredfeldt, Ed Didomenico, JeanLuther College: David Knuth. ne Harrison, Marge Jares, Ei- School of Nursing: Christine Mesiar. Midwestern: Terry De Barleen L'Esperance. Principio College: Elizabeth tolo, Gary Gardner. Illinois Teachers College: Sam Smith. Parsons College: Ron Grove, Gallucci, Karen Novak. Robert Morris Junior College: Don Munn. Illinois Institute of TechnolLance Eilering. Upper Iowa: Sue Stackley. ogy: Jim Powers. Rockford College: Lewese Davis. School of Practical Nursing: Linda Wolek. Southern Illinois University: Robert Brettrager, Liz Buzas, Larry Ciolkoszy, Jackie Ciulla, Joe Cram, Bill Crooker, Sharon Fanning, Michael Green, Paul Gunderson, Tom Haban, Chris Headley, Janet Jerz, Gwen Jones, Francis Kern, Dwight Klotz, Linda Krettler, Len Lawnicki, Jackie Overbeck, Mike Petell, L a u r e n Piano, Dee Schwabe, Laurie Steffen, Al Thorsen. Trinity College: Jim Larson, Linda Turnstrom. Triton College: John Dattilo. Vander Cook College of Music: Gary Ehrhardt. Western Illinois University: John Barry, Greg Bryniczka, Bob

South Carolina Converse College: .Mary Anne Dibble.

Bill Catugno, Dick Dean, Debbie De Rosa, Sherry Donaghy, Catherine Duncan, Jim Fisher, Ron Flynn, Suzanne Geremia, Ted Gregory, Sandy Guzzetta, Sue Kendall, Bob Kurowski, Linda Ladin, Pam Levey, Barb Meister, Ron Mentgen, Joel Murdy, Sharon Navratil, Mike S a r c i a, Bill Thomas, Paul Wen man. Wheaton College: David Kemmerer. Winston Churchill Junior College: Paula Horman. Wright Junior College: Louis Cashmore, Richard Cook, Robert Fischrup, Craig Kelly, Jan Licko, Marlene Lukaszewski, Terri Minner, Rose Salzman, John Spiggos, Karen Washbirn.


Tennessee Memphis State: Scott Candrian, Scott Pitt. Texas Texas A and M: Jim Stiggleman. Utah Brigham Young University: Walter Plant. Washington, D. C. Georgetown University: Jane Oshinski.

Kansas College of Emporia: Kathryn Haizmann. Kansas, University of: Judy Marr. Kansas Wesley an University: John Naatz. Wichita State University: Ginny Isoz. Kentucky Kentucky, University of: Marcia Reid, Karen Robbins. Louisiana Tulane University: Fritz Zeisberg. Massachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology: Dick Hood. Wellesley College: Joanne Engelke, Linnea Priest. Michigan Adrian College: Diane Messervey. Hope College: Kathy Dewar, Shirley Ristau. Michigan Technological University: Ed Self. Michigan, University of: Leslie Anderson, Cyndi Brown, Bill Fitch, John Mosher, Martha Mosher, Bryant Murphy, Sue Sieber. Minnesota Carleton C o l l e g e : Chris Wuehrmann. Gustavus Adolphus College: Jill Conway. Macalaster College: Jim Kersting. Saint Olaf College: Paul Lund. Mississippi Mississippi State College for Women: Margaret Pirie. Southern Mississippi State: Jill Featherstone. Missouri Culver-Stockton College: Linda Andress, Chris Scarpelli. Hyram Scott College: Nancy Textrum. Kansas City Art Institute: Sue Kay. Saint Joseph College: Jim Donahue. Tarkio College: Jeanne Dunham, John Link, David Pirie, Kathy Williams. William Woods College: Linda Gerrard. New Jersey Princeton: George Cantonis. New York Long Island University, C. W. Post College: Rich Fess. United States Military Academy: Paul Vollmers. Ohio Bowling Green State University: Chuck Doubler. Dennison University: Jane Klancnik, Betty Parkhurst. Miami University of: Cindy Loew. Ohio University: Bill Mohill. Oklahoma Oklahoma, University of: Jim Manzelmann. Oral Roberts University: Ken Franson.

Wisconsin Beloit College: Bobbi Lambrecht. Cardinal Stritch Convent: Sue Gunn, Penny Kauss, Tillie Sullivan. Caroll College: Anita Cook, Pat Harrison, Diane Link. Carthage College: Lynn Michaels, Nancy Post, Janet Sundberg. Marquette University: Marcia Butz, Judy Lonze. Ripon College: Bart Sheard, Craig Splinter. Stout State University: Jim Braser. Wisconsin, University of: George Gallant, Roger Greene, Dave Kozie, Fernan Montero. Wisconsin State University: Sue Menchetti, Pat Masterson, Dick Sexton. Queen's Courtice.

Canada University:


ARMED FORCES Larry Morrison, Rick Stauss, John Wiszowaty. WORK Bob Bakutis, Chris Benjamin, Maria Catalpo, Fran Ehrhardt, Pamela Evans, Joe Geishecker, Bev Gillman, Bonnie Griffith, Donna Hardwicke, John Hastings, Linda Ivy, Judi Johnson, Joan Kasper, Barb Kort, Chris Landeck, Mariann Leichfuss, Ruth Lewandowski, Freya McCanless, Pat Micek, Margaret Nelson, Rick Nelson, Sam Pampenella, Cathy Sciarra, Shirley Steerup, Ellen Tidball, Sherry Thomas, Theodosia Verush, Mark Welindorf, Rick Zimmerman. MARRIAGE Barb Becker John Datilo, Wally Kuhn, Peggy Swieringa, Ken Wille. TRAVEL Maria Catalpo, Linda Kahlke, Joan Kasper, John Kaucich, Ruth Lewandowski, Cathy Sciarra, Pam Wallace, Greg Ziols. UNDECIDED Steve Brinker, Mary Ann Bryn, Tom Cunningham, Bob Daley, Cathy Daly, Doug Dypold, Kay Ephland, Larry Glaug, Tom Gloger, Dennis Hebert, Janis Johnson, Roy Johnson, Jim Jones, Pam Juergens, Edward Lawler, George Luft, Tim Mellon, Kathy Reilly, Karen Reynolds, Larry Smaha, Maureen Tracy, Gary Tetzlaff, Glenn Woerz.

Page 8


June 6, 1966

5 0 0 Attend Art Awards As 100 Artists Honored Over 500 parents, guests, and s t u d e n t s attended the art awards night on Wednesday, May 25, in the Maine South auditorium. One hundred outstanding art students were honored with national citations, blue ribbons, gold keys, and scholarships, plus art teacher citations. Dr. Clyde K. Watson, principal, spoke about the importance of thinking in the high school program and Mrs. Lee Barth, chairman of the Park Ridge Art League, announced this year's three scholarship winners, Karen Meyer, Sue Kay, and Dan Calbow. Mr. Joseph Stilp, chairman of the art department, spoke about "What Students Learn in the Creative Process." Each art teacher presented eight outstanding art students with gold pins for creative achievement this year. Students of Mr. Fred Bacon who received gold pins are: Sally Emerson, Melissa Finney,

Susan Kay, Leslie Krussell, Joan Kuntz, Edward Lawler, Laura Loughlin, and Jacqueline Strybel. Mr. David Johnson awarded pins to Marion Blomberg, Pam Diack, Mary Gindele, Margaret Grant, Debbie LaDolce, Chris Matthiesen, Linna Ramlow, and Sandra Schille. Gail B r a u n s d o r f , Carol Brooke, Eileen Heath, Sue Kenealy, Karen Meyer, James Shafer, Christine Swanson, and K a r e n Waldmann received awards from Miss Constance Quick. Recipients of awards from Mr. David York are Martine Bethards, Susan Bowen, Diane DiSylvestro, Georgene Gray, Harold Leuder, Mary Murray, Kathy Nettnin, and Natalie Steinbach. Mr. Joseph Stilp awarded pins to Lynet Anderson, David Chittum, Marcia Ginn, Janet Goble, Sue Hendricks, Gayle Mathis, Lynn Matousek, and Caron Tiberi.

Winners of the Chess Club Tournament pose with the tools of their trade. Seated (from left to right) are Craig Netter '68; Warren Pacen '67, second place; Paul Lund '66, first place; Richard Roark '67; and Paul Schmitt '68. Standing behind them are their sponsors Mr. John Vergoth, and Mr. Dan Silkowski.

Hans To Leave July 26; Tells of American Life by Hans Grabbe differences between his Ameri"Since various members of can and German friends, Hans my family, including my father, replied, "We do not date as had been to this country before, much. Most of us do not have American life did not surprise access to cars. Going steady me too much. I did, however, does not exist; we are mostly expect to see more crew cuts!" together in big groups. In gencommented Hans Grabbe, Maine eral, we show more interest in South's AFS student this year. politics." His expectations of On July 26, after spending ex- American teenagers were not. actly one year in this country, Hank admitted, totally accurate. Hans will leave New York on He said, "I expected American the ship Seven Seas to return to teenagers to stress social life Germany. "I will carry with and sports, in other words, to me many memories of Maine try to be 'in.' I was surprised South and of America," said by the many responsibilities they have and the hard work most of Hans. "One of the most interesting them are doing." Hans has been very busy in aspects of American life I found here at Maine South. American his year in America. He was students, their school life and invited to speak at meetings of extracurricular activities are not several organizations, and he only entirely different from what also competed for Maine South we have in Germany, but also a in several speech contests. great experience," Hans replied After returning to Germany, when asked what aspects of Hans will have to serve in the American life impressed him the Army there for two years. After most. He added, "I will not at- that, his plans include studying tempt to compare German and the social sciences. He wants to American schools, since they return to America for a visit but represent two different educa- does not plan to live here permtional philosophies." anently. Hans stated, "I am glad to Hans stated that his views of America have changed since his once again to be able to voice arrival in this country. "My my appreciation for everything views in general probably be- that has been done for me. I came more realistic," he said. want to thank the students for "I do not have any exact 'view their friendliness and the teachof America,' because I did not ers for their help and advice. see enough of your country. The I have enjoyed being your forimpression I havegained from eign student and I'm sure I can living in Park Ridge is a very say that next year's AFS student at Maine South will be a very favorable one." In answer to a question about fortunate one."

Brotherhood Society members planted flowering trees on the north side of the music wing and weeded the art court as a service project on Saturday, May 21. Some of the students who participated include: (left to right) Kristie Pedersen '67, Linda Boidy '67, Cassie Chauvin '69, Jeff Reinke '67, Tom Dewar '66, Kathy Merz '67, Julie Johnson '67 and Nancy Reinhardt '66. Maine South seniors displayed their typical mode of dress on Clash Day. Fashion plates pictured here are (top row) Tillie Sullivan, Maggie Friend, and Sue Gunn, (second row) Linnea Priest and Claudia Nusser, (seaded) Dave Mallow.

The pom-pom squad for the '66-'67 school year are as follows: Top row: Sue Braun '67, captain; Pat Standa '67, Gayle Mathis '68, Luz Montero '68, co-captain; Pat Konopka '68, Barb Sinsenbrenner '67. Middle row: Merry Schute '68, Vicki Grant '69, Georgiann Greshiu '68, Narda Greising '68, alternate; Chris Dernehl '67, Joanne Rosensteil '67. Bottom row: Pat Ewing '69, alternate; April Aleosio '69, Mary Lou Kilinski '67, Lenore Raia '69, Chris Geisler '67 and Debby Butler '67. Sponsor is Miss Barbara Bobrich.

Vol 02, Issue 14  
Vol 02, Issue 14  

Vol 02, Issue 14