Academy of Our Lady / Spalding Institute - Summa Yearbook (Peoria, IL)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1986 volume:
54 92 H4 168
Sports Academics People Advertisements
Offensive coordinator, Coach David Lang, junior Lien Loung looks through the card Senior athletic supporters Bill Kelly, Steve After a Bradley game senior Chris Broadhurst
md receiver Ed Cundiff observe the action on catalogue at the Peoria Public Library prepar- Maley, and Tim Frank, and non-supporter enjoys a pizza at Shakey's, one of the Sum-
the field of Peoria Stadium. ing for her English III term paper. Mike King cheer the Irish against Betgan. ma's loyal advertisers.
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Academy of Our Ladyfspalding Institute
401 N.E. Madison
Peoria, IL 61603
As volunteers at the Red Cross blood
drive, Sophomore Skip Stolz and
Kate Cooper prepare the bags in
which the donated blood is stored.
W - we
Senior art student Tony Murphy paints with watercolors.
As part of their Economics class, juniors Jim Kelly and Char-
lie Gavin decorate jars of candy for St. Patrick's Day.
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Pieces. They're what the year is made of.
Grammar books and liquid paper. Almost
freezing to death at a football game.
:lass rings. Working until 4 A.lVl. on your
'erm paper. French fries and honey buns . . .
Mrs. Taylor watches as Senior Joe Lersch
works on a Homecoming float before it is driv
en to Peoria Stadium in the parade.
Senior Tom Dwyer volunteers in a znd
grade classroom at St. lVIarlc's School as part
Spirit banners hanging from the
windows of the Academy build-
ing show the evidence of Home-
Senior Wendy Wilton gets a
hand from Senior Jenny Stone
with her flower.
Forgetting your P.E. clothes. The Rainbow
Raffle. Searching for the perfect prom
dress. TEC. Scrihbling down class notes.
O.K. Time to clean up. Look around ana
pick up the garbage. Push in your chairs.
Shoes line the stairs in the gym foyer during the St. Patriclcys
Day dance, sponsored by the Key Club.
Prior to the parade before the Homecoming game Freshman
Kim Krumholz makes a sxgn.
P I b P I
It's the way the year comes together: piece
piece. Throwing rolls of crepe paper
truck to truck in the Homecoming pa
The revival of the flat-top. Jamming
Confetti's on ring day. Open centers
Running through that musical number
more time. Waiting in line to get your
taken at Vice Versa. Retreat with
Trickster. Gracluation. Our year.
Freshmen Jennifer Schelp and
Mike Donovan enjoy the
Homecoming clance at the Pere
Lieutenant Governor George Ryan speaks at a
special assembly, voicing his concern about sub-
stance abuse among teenagers.
Dressed up for I-lomecoming's 5o's clay,
Senior Michelle Krumholz touches up
Senior Julie Langan's lipstick.
At the ring day ceremony, Junior Bill Ker-
nan receives his newly blessed ring from Sis
Life in the
A student's life doesn 't
stop once he or she
leaves campus for the
day. Television, travel,
fashion, music, food,
and entertainment help
fill up the remaining
You're never too old
for Bugs Bunny
Remember when you were five or six,
and you would sneak downstairs at about
6:30 A.M. to watch cartoons? It was the
highlight of the week. Five straight hours
of cats being hit over the head with frying
pans, Superheroes saving the world from
destruction, and Scooby Doo begging for
High-school students, mature young
adults, would seem to be too old for car-
toon-watching. They're not. What better
way is there to unwind after school or to
waste a Saturday morning than watching
Land of the Lost? There is one significant
change in the way high-school students
view cartoons, as opposed to six-year-
olds. No more do they get up at six
o'clock in the morning. Ten o'clock is the
time a mature adult gets up to watch the
Saturday morning cartoons.
Bugs Bunny 260lo
G.l. Joe 12010
inspector Gadget 40lo
Scooby Doo 396
"Ninety-nine bottles of beer on the wall.
Ninety-nine bottles of beer. If one of those
bottles. . . "The song is a sure indication
that someone is having a bus trip. Two
bus trips to Wisconsin ski slopes were
organized by the senior senate members.
One was for seniors onlyg the other was
open to all classes, as long as the student
could survive the five and a half hour bus
ride. The bus and admission to the slope
were included in the cost of the trip. Ski
rental was extra.
Expert skiing was extra, too. Falling
down was part of the fun. Senior Tom Gor-
man said, "They all liked the Chinese
downhill. Everybody piled up and
Father George Wolf does some exhibition skiing
- going down the hill backwards.
Senior Jeff Boundy gathers up his skis and poles
after getting off of the bus.
Fashion lives, despite the dress code
Navy blue. Top button buttoned. Oxford
cloth. Polyester plaid. Doesn't seem to
leave much room for fashion statements,
Somehow, though, students manage to
add a personal touch to the dress code.
Jewelry, ties, bows, shoes, socks, coats,
sweaters, and haircuts are used to spice
up the fashion life at Spalding, both legal-
ly and illegally.
Tennis shoes, sweaters in colors other
than navy, and socks in colors other than
blue and white are the most common
ways people ignore the dress code. lf
successful, these efforts enable people
to exhibit their wardrobes and to be com-
fortable, as well as to defy authority.
Failed attempts can result in financial
loss due to confiscated sweaters and
Ctopj Junior Mary Kate Riddell's hairstyle isn't tabovel A student takes advantage of the dress
common, but it shows some popular features in code's flexibility on shoes by wearing spotted
hair: layering and spiking.
socks with flowered slippers.
loss of time due to detentions.
The more faint-hearted often choose to
go the law-abiding way and stay within
'the code.' Jewelry is a prime area of di-
versity. Earrings range from single pearls
to long dangling arrangements. Thin gold
chains adorn some necks: others support
heavy rhinestone necklaces, recently
purchased at Goodwill.
Hairstyles exhibit the same difference
in tastes. "Buzzed" heads are every-
where. Even the flat-top has been re-
vived. Girls wear short-short cuts, bobs,
long braids, and shaved portions.
At a glance, students may seem to
dress exactly alike, but, whetherthe style
is classic, punk, or Madonna-wear, no
one is totally the same.
Sophomore Michelle Peeples wears jewelry typical
of fashionable students: an elaborate pin and more
subdued earrings in her double-pierced ears.
'I 7 Ofc
Battle of the
The rivalry between two Italian restau-
rants, LaGondola and Spaghetti House
and Avanti's, became more serious than
the usual "who makes the better gondo-
la?" question. Avanti's began a legal bat-
tle to force LaGondola to stop using the
name "gondola" for its submarine sand-
wich. Eventually Avanti's won the suit,
and LaGondola began calling its sand-
wich the "torpedo" lt was also required
to drop the "and" from its name, making it
the LaGondola Spaghetti House. Avanti's
came out on top in a student poll, despite
the fact that it has only two locations,
both in Peoria. LaGondola has locations
in Peoria, East Peoria, Bartonville, Creve
Coeur, and Morton.
"Tell y'all a story 'bout
a man named Jed . . . "
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Do you know the theme song to The Spalding Re run
Beverly Hillbillies by heart? Can you name Favorites
I all the members of the Brady household,
including the dog? Can you describe ten The Brady Bunch QSQ6
specific episodes of Gilligan's Island?
What do the names Lumpy and Eddie
Haskell mean to you? Leave It To
lf you can answer these questions, you Beaver 21Qb
are probably a cult follower of the after-
noon re-runs. During the day you may
seem intelligent, well-read, and cultured, Dynasty 1696
but when you get home after school, you
regress into a more primitive state. The
Munsters causes you to laugh wildly. WKRP 1Oqb I
Even though you've seen the episode be-
fore, you become involved in the melodra- Mork and Mindy 8136
ma of Dynasty. The dumber Mork s jokes '
are, the more you laugh. You can spend I
hours talking about your favorite epi- GfllfQ3I7'S lSf8I'Id 796
H- s ss ss as sedeseFH9ream-efde-anrrie.You1:an re- s- """ W-sf-as as sssss As sas+s-s-++dM-
peat from memory lines of dialogue from .
television shows made before you were Dncferent Strokes 3qb
Although not everyone is a cult follower The Jeffersons 3196
of afternoon re-runs, almost everyone has
one favorite show. ln a school poll, stu-
dents were asked to name their favorites. Dallas 396
See the chart for the results.
Jim Toftie, a member of the Breakfast Club morning
radio team, is pictured in the WWCT 106 studios.
WYE! 66 Gio
WKZQZ 31 Glo
"rockin' with the best"
"Not the same song every time you turn
on the radio." Those are the words to a
commercial for WWCT 106. Their arch-
rival radio station, WKZW 93, promotes
itself with a flashy television commercial
featuring sultry models drenched with wa-
ter. In a school poll, a majority of Spalding
students chose 106 as their favorite radio
station. Sophomore Lori Kingery said
why she prefers 106 to KZ 93: "They play
different songs all the time."
Other radio stations named as the fa-
vorites of a small number of students
were WXCL, WGLO, WSWT, WBMQ,
WLS, WCCI, and WBMX.
to do in Peoria
"There's nothing to do in Peoria." The
number of teenagers saying that phrase
has decreased since October of 1985.
On Friday, October 18, Stage 2 celebrat-
ed its grand opening. An under-21 dance
club, Stage 2 filled the void left when Con-
fetti's moved and discontinued its under-
2t nights. For a four dollar cover charge,
teenagers can dance on one of several
dance floors, watch videos on a huge
screen, drink free soda, and generally en-
joy the night-club atmosphere usually re-
stricted to adults.
Senior Tracie Setterlund takes her tree soda
from Anthony Braggs, a senior and an employee
of Stage 2.
A large dance floor, lights flashing in the darkened
room, and crowds of people make Stage 2 a
popular place to be.
"Maybe l'll just have water."
"Coke is it." "A Pepsi generation." De-
spite the fierce competition that has al-
ways existed between the two colas, the
rivalry has always been relatively simple.
One person says Coke is better. Another
says Pepsi is better. Others reject both in
favor of Dr. Pepper, 7-up, Sprite, or root
beer. During the past year, though, the
Coke-Pepsi competition has become
Coke began the changes by develop-
ing a new Coke formula to replace the
original Coke recipe. But the company
found that messing around with "the real
thing" wasn't a good idea. Eventually,
'old' Coke was revived as 'Classic' Coke.
Meanwhile, Pepsi capitalized on Coke's
changes: if Coke is "the real thing," why
was it changed?
With new, classic, cherry flavored, caf-
feine-free, sugar-free, and nutrasweet co-
las to choose from, deciding on a bever-
age can become time-consuming.
Spalding 8t Downtown: 8.S....,.a
Over the years, Spalding
has had a very close rela-
tionship with Peoria, espe-
cially the region known as
downtown. Whether it is the
Pere Marquette or the busi-
nessmen who walk through
the mall, it is not easy to
forget that AOLXSI is locat-
ed in the heart of Peoria's
downtown. lt is a part of the
city that has seen hard eco-
nomic times in the recent
past, and the effects can be
easily seen. The Madison
Theater was closed and left
vacant. Bergner's depart-
ment store on Adams
But, at the same time,
good things were also hap-
block formerly occupied by
Bergner's, and, combined
with Sears, it may become
the site of a river-front
Throughout the trygng
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area. The Civic Center was
built. G. Raymond Becker
constructed the Twin
Towers, which contain
shops and condominiums.
Newly renovated, the Hotel
Pere Marquette opened its
doors. Another renovation
project was begun on the
Madison Theater. A local
developer purchased the
times that Peoria's down-
town has seen, AOLXSI has
remained constant in its
commitment to the down-
town area. By constructing
the mall and by simply stay-
ing at its long-time location,
AOLISI has shown its con-
fidence in the ability of
Peoria's downtown to sur-
vive and prosper.
x -'C'-55 'il
Freshman Alan Hoff approaches the
corner of Madison and Main and
looks to see if he has missed his
-1+ . si.
Sophomore Gina Paluska emerges
from the American Legion, a
convenient place to buy pop and
snacks after school.
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Sitting in Fulton Plaza, Sophomore
Monica Hickman waits to meet a
One of the Twin Towers 'towers'
over pedestrians and the rest of the
Students ready their change and find
their bus passes in order to board
the Knoxville bus.
Sophomores Kent DeCapp, Michael
Christy, and Dan Boehm use the
library as a stop-over between
school and home.
Spalding 8t Downtown: hands
"The lights are much
brighter there. You can for-
get all your troubles, forget
all your cares. So go down-
town. Things'll be great
when you're downtown . . .
Everything's waiting for
you." The words from the
1960's song by Petula
Clark aren't exactly what
come to mind when the
average Spalding student
thinks of downtown.
School, tests, and studying
are more likely to be asso-
ciated with that section of
However, class only lasts
until 2:20 P.M., and many
students find that they have
time on their hands. Some
have to wait for a city bus,
but that's only about half an
hour. Others wait for their
parents to get off work in
order to get a ride home.
Wasting time until a late
basketball practice begins
or until it's time for bingo
keep more students down-
Trying to use their extra
time constructively, stu-
dents sometimes go to the
Peoria Public Library to
study. However, an almost
equal number go there to
talk and look at the latest
issues of Vogue and GO. In
the winter, everyone goes
there to keep warm.
During more pleasant
weather, students can be
seen walking through the
courthouse plaza and Ful-
ton Plaza, buying a snack at
the Nut House, eating ice
cream outside World Drug,
and browsing in shops in-
side the Jefferson Bank
Peoria's downtown isn't
just a backdrop for Spald-
ing's social and academic
life. For many it is an inte-
gral part of their high
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Senior Barb Klein stops near the Renovation work OH Sl- MHI'Y'S
Continental Regency on her way to Cathedral began in the spring.
meet her ride home.
The Importance of Being
Earnest -- Cast and Crew
Algernon Montcrieff iMike Donovanl
Lane the Butler CChris Miller!
Jack Worthing CStann Weiblerb
Lady Bracknell KLaurel Bergeb
Gwendoline Fairfax CCyndi Lemanh
Miss Prism CKathleen Schelpl
Cecily Cardew QSusie Stickelmaierb
Rev. Chausable KKris Whitby!
Merriman CBill Grebnerl
Worthing's Maid lNatalie Kirnl
Producer, Director: Kathleen A.
Domineering stage mother Phyllis
Owen lCarrie Heinzenj warns her
daughter Jennifer lMissy Warnerj not
lo talk back to the owner of the Surf
and Sand Playhouse in Babes in
Stann Weibler 81 Kathleen Schelp
Ass 't. Director!Stage Mgr.:
Light Board Operators:
Jeff Radke 81 Irene Shea
Props: Kathy Boehm
Running Crew: Irene Shea
. 1 W
Bunny lMicheIle Boosl, Susie lKim
Dallavisj, Gus lStann Weiblerj, Ter-
ry lJulie Kieferj, and an apprentice
lGina Paluskal sing the title song,
"Babes in Arms."
Jack Worthing lStann Weiblerj and
Gwendoline Fairfax lCyndi Lemanl
gaze into each other's eyes in The lm-
poriance of Being Earnest.
A Classic Season: Earnest and Babes
At first there was only a bare
stage, but as the season con-
inued things slowly took
shape. Students and teachers
iuilt sets, gathered props, and
sewed costumes. Actors
nemorized cues, lines, and the
vords to songs. The crew de-
signed the lighting, practiced
set changes, and made sure
everything ran smoothly. Final-
y, on November 8 and 9 and
Jlarch 21, 22, and 23, respec-
ively, The Importance ofBeing
Earnest and Babes in Arms
ivere presented to the public in
the Academy Theater.
Oscar Wild's The Impor-
tance of Being Earnest re-
volves around the identity of
Earnest. Two men, Algernon
Montcrieff and Jack Worthing,
call themselves Earnest when
they propose to two women,
Cecily Cardew and Gwendoline
Fairfax. Entertaining confusion
results when the two women
believe they are engaged to
the same man.
Action in the spring musical,
Babes in Arms, takes place at
the Surf and Sand Playhouse in
Cape Cod, Massachusetts.
The sinister Seymour Fleming
is taking over Bunny Bryon's
share of the theater. To her
rescue come Valentine White,
Susie Ward, and the appren-
tices who work at the play-
house. They want to stage a
musical revue to raise money
for Bunny to buy Fleming out,
but Fleming extends the run of
the current show, The Deep
North. So, the apprentices
have to resort to sabotage and
deception to ruin The Deep
North, attract the attention ofa
Babes in Arms - Cast 81
Press Agent KPaul-David Glorel
Terry Thompson lJulie Kieferj
Gus Feild CStann Weiblerb
Valentine White tFtuss Apicib
Susie Ward QKim Dallavish
Seymour Fleming tKris Whitbyl
Bunny Bryon tMichelIe Boosb
Lee Calhoun tBill Grebnerl
Jennifer Owen tMissy Warner!
Phyllis Owen lCarrie Heinzenb
Steve Edwards CJeft Carlson!
Apprentices KM. Borin, C. Burton,
M. Donovan, T. Dugard, K.
Dunniway, R. Gathers, T. Geb-
hards, A. Hoff, A. Morris, G. Pa-
tClockwise from left! Seniors Stann
Weibler, Kathleen Schelp, Fresh-
man Bridget Riddell, and Sopho-
more Robin Gathers prepare forthe
performance of Babes in Arms.
Babes in Arms, a musical about put-
ting on a musical and a play, has an
apprentice lAlan Hoffj building a set
In The Importance of Being Earnest,
Algernon Montcrieff tMichaeI Dono-
vanj proposes to Cecily Cardew tSu-
famous drama critic, and save
A musical in the most tradi-
tional sense, Babes in Arms
had two romantic leads, two
comic leads, a villain, as well
as the classic songs "The
Lady ls a Tramp" and "My Fun-
ny Valentine." Classic is a
good word to describe the sea-
son. The lmportance of Being
Earnest, a classic example of
British wit, and Babes in Arms,
a classic Hollywood musical.
luska, B. Riddell, M.K. Riddell.
Staging Dir. !Set Design.
Kathleen A. Boehm
Choreographer: Charlene Glore
Accompaniast: Brenda Conroy
Ass't. Dir. fStage Mgr.:
Lights: Maggie Dille
Spotlight: Jeff Radke
Props: Jeanne Petit
Make-up: Miss Kathy Boehm
Ass't. Chor.: Sharene Glore
Running Crew: K. Schelp, J.
Schelp, J. Morrison, C. Miller, C.
Link. Flute: Val Kistner
Students Stop to Reflect, Celebrate
Class of '87 Get Rings
Months and months ago, when
the Class of '87 were just choosing
their rings, it may have seemed that
Ring Day would never come. They
were preoccupied with the huge
number of choices that had to be
made: Gold or silver? Sapphire or
amethyst or diamond? How will I
come up with the money?
With all the choices behind them,
the juniors finally got down to the
business of celebration on Septem-
ber 11. After attending a couple of
morning classes, they walked to St.
Mary's Cathedral for the traditional
mass and blessing of the rings.
Then they met at Confetti's for
lunch and dancing.
Soon the cycle started all over
again with the Class of '88.
Retreat Makes Us Think
"What's your favorite movie?"
"Who in your group do you most ad-
mire and why?" Gathered into
groups of five or six, students at the
retreat pulled question such as
these from envelopes labeled 'safe'
or 'risky.' 'Safe' questions were ba-
sically superficial, but 'risky' ques-
tions asked students to take a
chance and share their thoughts
and feelings with their group.
The 'riskylsafe' questions were
only a small part of the retreat run
by Father Terry Diefenbach, also
known as the "Trickster." He mixed
mime performances to such songs
as "Mr. Bo Jangles" and "Piano
Man" with short lectures, films, and
a large amount of student participa-
tion. Between standing up to state
what you would do in a situation de-
scribed by Fr. Terry or actually get-
ting up to the microphone to say
what the retreat meant to you, stu-
dents had little chance to be bored.
Obviously, Ring Day centers around juniors receiv-
ing their class rings. The rings represent years the
wearer spent in high school, as well as the wear-
er's accomplishments in scholarship, activities,
Junior John Kaufman accepts his ring from Sr.
Marcia during the ceremony at St. Mary's
tClockwise from foregroundb Sophomores Amy La
Hood, Matt Miller, Mark Ludolph, and Craig Link
discuss a moral decision as described by Fr
Fr. Terry delivers an inspirational message
through a mime performance to the song "Mr. Bo
Senior Neil Slevin tells the senior class his views
on the retreat as Fr. Terry looks on.
Special guest, Lieutenant Governor
Ryan, describes the effects of drunk
Spirited freshmen join in the cheering at
Members of the varsity football team,
Steve Maley, Ben Shea, and Charlie
Callaway, get students support for a
game against Richwoods.
Bradley basketball star Hersey Hawkins
visits Spalding prompting students to
participate in the 1986 Mayor's Food
We Meet Again
Dean Lowder and Mark Lamb dress up
as cheerleaders to add excitement to a
Kathy McLaughlin informs students
about the way St. Jude cares for cancer
News 25 cameraman and Spalding Alum,
Lee Hall, gets a piece of the action,
Garry Moore reports on the lieutenant
governor's visit to school.
Hall decorators used crepe paper, bal-
loons, and signs, spray-painted on
butcher paper to pep up the Academy
building, even the entrance to the girls'
gym. Juniors won the hall decs competi-
tion. Seniors placed second, followed
by sophomores and freshmen.
Kim Klise 81 Chuck Meismer, portraying
Chicago movie critics Gene Siskel and
Roger Ebert, introduced each skit.
Homecoming dress-up week gave senior
Phil Tallon a chance to show off his
nerd fashion sense. Note these daring
accessories: galoshes and taped glass-
Hall Decked and Skits-o-phrenic!
On Sunday afternoon for
three hours, hall decorations
went up. On Monday morning in
five minutes, hall decs came
down. The hall decorators let
out a sigh. That's Homecom-
Homecoming '85 to be ex-
act. Theme: At the Movies.
Freshmen became Masters of
the Universe for their hall.
Sophomores went Back to the
Future. Juniors followed the
yellow-brick road and seniors
transformed themselves into
the 'soul men', Jake and El-
wood, the Blues Brothers.
Decorating the halls was
only the first step in the home-
coming festivities, though.
Spirit days invited students to
rummage through their attics
and dress according to
themes, including the Blues
Brothers, 50's dress, nerd day,
At the end of the week came
the variety show, titled At the
Movies. Back to the Future,
presented by the sophomore
class kicked the evening off. ln
the skit, Springfield Southeast
punks Matt Buchner and Da-
vid Gamache, steal Spalding's
lucky football and are pursued
by three Spalding students.
fTony Tradd, Todd Waldsch-
midt and Dawn Diekoffj By
stepping on the school seal,
they all go through a time warp
into the 1950's and see faculty
members as high schoolers.
Juniors continued the show
with The Wizard of Oz. Dorothy
fMichelle Dentinoj and Toto
fTom Gilfillanj travel to Oz
only to witness the demise of
the Wizard fBrent Lonteeni as
he is busted by the Miami Vice
duo, Crockett and Tubbs fMatt
Tadie and Francisco DeLa-
Cruzj. Despite its dramatic
slow-motion finale, the skit lost
out to the sophomores and
seniors, probably due to its
lack of relation to homecoming
ln the senior skit, Springfield
Southeast didn't take Spald-
ing's lucky spirit stick or lucky
Hun FW? 'fl 'MUS I 'Wi fllllillrli SUI ' 'W SKI :li
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whatever: they stole Coach
McMahon fSteve Zerboniaj.
The Blues Brothers, Jake fTom
Dwyerj and Elwood tTom
Pennl are responsible for re-
turning him in time for the
With such novelties as a
white Ray Charles tSumner
Borinj and a tandem bicycle as
the Bluesmobile, the Seniors
came in on top. Sophomores
were second and Juniors fol-
Skits was, by no means, the
end of homecoming festivities.
Still to come the bonfire,
pep rally, parade, game, and
Thugs Matt Smith and Dave Law-
less guard the kidnapped Coach
McMahon fSteve Zerbonial in the
first place senior skit.
Using the popular cartoon, He-Man,
as a model, freshmen decorated the
fourth floor of the Academy: the first
event of their first homecoming.
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Behind the scenes at skits, Father Bruce King
helps Dave Herrera with his tin-man costume
before the junior sets off on the yellow brick
High Spirits. The two words
sum up the mood of homecom-
ing weekend. The feeling was
ignited during the skit perfor-
mance Friday evening. Later
that night at the pep rally, it
exploded into a bonfire and a
crowd of fired-up Irish fans.
At the rally, amid flying
sparks, the pom pon girls and
cheerleaders performed, foot-
ball players gave the crowd a
DSO talk. and hnmnrenminrx
queen Heather Hartwig was
announced. As comic relief,
Fr. Fudd and Fr. Wolf did a rou-
tine in drag. When the crowd
Psyched, Spirited, and
had left, it didn't mean the
homecoming spirit had gone
out. Everyone had gone inside
for a homecoming jam.
Saturday morning prepara-
tions for the parade to Peoria
Stadium began behind the
Academy building. Crepe pa-
per, streamers, signs, and bal-
loons were taped Csometimes
not so firmly! to the trucks of
those brave enough to haul
loads of screaming students
Fans, some still screaming
and chanting, others already
hoarse, left the trucks and
streamed into the stadium to
watch Spalding rout Spring-
field Southeast, 47-O.
At nine o'clock that night,
the homecoming dance be-
gan, the grand finale to home-
coming week. Held at the ele-
gant Pere Marquette Hotel on
Main Street, the couples
danced to the music of "Fly-
er." Some even took a roman-
tic ride in the horse-drawn car-
riages. Finally, a chance to re-
lax after the exhilarating high
spirits of Homecoming '85.
1985 Homecoming Court: Tony Trad, Freshman Attendant Katie Ford, Bob Kocher, Junior Attendant Angela
Hennessey, Matt Drew, Queen Heather Hartwig, Senior Attendant Misty Wikoff, Todd Brooks, Sophomore Atten-
dant Michele Gorman, Alex Kilgo.
Senior Jim Klise joins in preparing for
the parade held Saturday morning be-
fore the homecoming game.
f re 3
Vice Versa Court: Dawn Dickhoff, Freshman Atten-
dant Robb Larson, Katie Panczak, Junior Atten-
dant Bryan Tilly, King Jon Baer, Michelle Krumholz,
Senior Attendant Tom Dwyer, Nancy Lee, Lisa Ad-
ams, Sophomore Attendance Craig Tanner.
Along For The Ride
On February 28th, couples
arrived at the lobby of the Civ-
ic Center Theater. They came
by car and limo to the Vice
Versa dance. The girls paid
the tab, the guys came for the
ride, and everyone had fun.
Most people's evenings
started with a nice dinner at a
restaurant such as the Ftiver
Station or Jumer's. Then they
went to the dance to join their
friends. The couples enjoyed
themselves whether they
were dancing to the music of
Ready, Steady, Go, having
their picture taken, or riding in
the lobby's glass elevator.
Near the end of the evening
Vice Versa King Jon Baer and
his court were crowned as all
watched. All too soon the
dance was over and thoughts
turned to next year.
Seniors Christopher Broadhurst, Tracie Setter-
lund, Elaine Harvey, and Tom Gorman pose in
the lobby of the Civic Center Theater.
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Couples take time out from dancing to
pose for a picture.
Prom Court 1986 Cl to rl: juniors Chris
Green and Maribeth Fryp seniors Andrea
Klodnycky and Ben Sheag Queen Mary
Lisa Muchow and Jeff Boundyg senior
Wendy Wilton and Jeff Meixsellg juniors
Mike Richardson and Melissa Warner.
This year's prom, Forever ln
My Heart, was held at Quail
Meadows Country Club. It was
a unique and exciting exper-
ience. Most people arrived
after the dance had gotten un-
der way and after they had ea-
ten. As people came through
the front doors, it was almost
like a Cinderella story. Friends
seen every day had somehow
transformed into someone
A Cinderella Story
stately. Everyone was ele-
gantly dressed and in good
spirits, which contributed to
the festive mood.
The mood for prom was set
by Escape. Like most things in
life, they had room for im-
provement. A slower tempo
would have helped, but over
all they were pretty good.
After everyone had their
pictures taken and socialized
for a bit, they broke up into
smaller groups and went their
own ways. Prom in many ways
is the best dance of the year.
One of the things that helps
establish this is the fact that it
gives you and your friends a
chance to dress up all the
way, to go out, and to lose the
regular hassles and frustra-
tions of closing up the school
Sr. Marcia congratulates Andrea
Klodnycky for being chosen prom
Bill Kelly and Tricia Zarley arrive at
prom in style.
Stann Wiebler and Penny Smith
prepare to ride home after an extremely
always plays a large part rn graduation
Here Tuna Thomas poses for a fam-
wlth her sister Katie In the gym foyer.
Charles Callaway accepts his diploma from Bish
op Edward O'Flourke. Commencement exercises
were held May 16 at 8:00 P.M. inthe Spalding
Jennifer Estoye hugs her boyfriend, Mike Wood,
in the mall. Following the ceremony students em-
braced and congratulated each other. Then, they
proceeded to the attendance office to exchange
their caps and gowns for their diplomas.
Art: Maria Navarro
Business: Susan Bolton
Drama: Kathleen Schelp
English: Erika Dowell
Home Economics: Diane Brady
Languages: Chad Langford
Mathematics: Mary Thomas
Music: Michelle Boos
Religion: Krisiopher Whitby
Science: Mary Thomas
Social Studies: Daniel Gordon
Speech: Michelle Wokoff
American Legion Award
DAR Citizenship Award
Letter of Commendation - Qualifying Tests
Illinois State Scholars
PJ Merit Recognition Scholarship
Julie Beyera "
Christopher Broadhurst '
Erika Dowell '
Heather l-lartwig '
Mark Horst '
Nancy Lee "
Katherine Panozak '
Thomas Penn '
Mary Thomas '
Jacqueline Uhll '
Certificate of Merit
Semi-finalist 81 Finalist
Elizabeth Smariesse hugs sophomore Jill Miche-
let after graduation ceremonies.
Valedictorian Erika Dowell wears a nose and
glasses to lighten the mood of the graduation
brunch. Her speech focused on the uncertainty of
Sr. Frances Virginia Cholet, C.S.J., Provincial of
the Sisters of St. Joseph of Carondolet, gave the
commencement address. She was invited to
speak in commemoration ofthe sesquicentennial
of the order.
After three practices during the week before
graduation, the seniors were well-prepared to pro
cess into the gym. Here, they wait for the signal to
Medals displaying the school seal were presented
to award winners for the first time in 1986. Each
was engraved on the back with the name of the
award. The medals could be worn with the cap and
gown in the graduation ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs.
A Piece Gf Cake
children about disabilities. Capturing the year in pictures. Supporting our teams
The Bloodmobile's visit. Freezing nights collecting cans for the Christmas baskei
Going over routines at early morning practices. Meeting deadlines. Teachin
drive. They put in long hours of Work, but Irish organizations make it look like z
piece of cake
A magnificent array of canned goods is the result A
of the student senate's annual Christmas basket
The pom-pon squad welcomes a new member and
mascot for the Homecoming parade to Peoria Sta-
Freshman Sarah Woolsey and Sophomore Mi-
chele Maroon operate the puppets Mark and Senior Julie Lee is checked on by a Red
Melody, as the characters discuss lVlark's cerebral Cross nurse. The Key Club sponsored the
palsy. Bloodmobile visit.
Student Senate Benefits
AOLISI Students And The Community
Jackie Uhll is overwhelmed by the number of food Dan Gordon stacks the boxes of cans collected during the Christmas Basket Drive.
Greg Joseph donates money to Moira Slevin and Kandice Moore for Hogfest '85.
Student Senate: Cfront row! Amy Shaheen, Moira Slevin, Sarah Langford, Cynthia Thomas, Chris Couri.
lsecond row! David Gamache, Matt Miller, Maria La Hood, Maria Aranas, Jeff Gilfillan, Chris Cutter. fthird
row! Michele Staats, Leeann Meizelis, Molly Stephens, Tami Moore, Michelle Dentino, Bob Carroll. lfourth
row! Dan Gordon, Tim Frank, Chuck Meismer, Jim Klise, Tina Thomas, Laura Bouchard, Michelle Boos, Katie
Panczak. ffifth rowj Matt Drew, Erik Heinzen, Tom Penn, Fr. George, Dave Heinzmann, Jackie Uhll, Joe
Michelle Staats adds a ham to one of the Christmas baskets
The 1985-86 Student Senate had a suc-
cessful year. The numerous activities in
which they were involved not only benefitted
students of AOLXSI but also the Peoria com-
munity. The Senate began this year with the
Big BrotherfBig Sister program, in which
students already attending AOLXSI "adopt-
ed" incoming freshmen to help them be-
come familiar with the other students of
AOLXSI. During the freshman Orientation,
the Big Brothers and Sisters participated in
a mass and had lunch with their newly ac-
quired "brothers and sisters." Senate also
sponsored the annual back-to-school dance
held in the Spalding Center.
At the fall carnival, each class was repre-
sented by its Senate members who worked
various booths. Senate members also orga-
nized all of the Homecoming events: the
dance, parade, skits, hall decoration, and
Spirit Week. Specific class Senators were in
charge of planning school functions includ-
ing the Mother!Daughter Breakfast Csopho-
moresb, Ring Day and Prom Kjuniorsl, and
Senate also organized the Christmas
Basket Drive, in which cans were collected
and baskets were filled and distributed to
those in the Peoria area in need of food.
Senate conducted Hogfest in 1985, in which
each class donated money so its nominees
for Ham king and queen would reign at the
Hogfest Dance. The collected money was
used to buy hams for Peorians who wouldn't
have been able to afford a Christmas dinner.
This Christmas basket, as well as all of the others, was given to a
family in need of food during the Christmas season.
A Guide To Christian Faith
SPEC CSpecial People Encounter Christi is a vo-
luntary organization designed to teach the phys-
ically handicapped about Christian Faith. Academy!
Spalding students make up a majority of the volun-
teers in this program, though anyone is welcome to
share one hour a week with the affectionate students
participating in this learning experience. The ses-
sions are held at St. Mark's on Mondays and at St.
Vincent's on Wednesdays. The resulting friendships
between the volunteers and students are truly signs
of God's loving presence in the Christian community.
Generally, each meeting focuses upon a different
aspect of Christ's teachings. After dividing into small
groups, the volunteers discuss the evening's scrip-
ture reading with the students, and then the students
and volunteers work on an art project that reflects
what they have just learned. The gathering usually
ends with religious singing. Mass is sometimes cele-
The students in SPEC experience great delight at
these gatherings. They look forward to each meeting
because the students enjoy the attention they re-
ceive from the volunteers. The students not only like
to relate their experiences through the week to their
teachers but also they like to be asked about them-
selves. Appreciative of volunteers' patience, these
people are very cooperative in group activities. Of-
tentimes, the students imitate their teachers at
SPEC and terribly miss teachers if they don't come.
Erik Heinzen shows off a finished art project given to him by a
Before teaching, SPEC volunteers from AOLXSI find time to
pose for the camera.
Tracy Setterlund accompanies a SPEC student playing the
Academy!Spalding's Key Club
is a group organized to benefit
society and the community
through its services. Made up of
approximately 54 students, this
group volunteers its time to help
with various events and projects.
The members of Key Club have
served at the fall sports' ban-
quets, worked bingo, helped in
the development office, neigh-
borhood house, and blind center,
and walked in the pro-life march.
They have also rung bells forthe
Salvation Army. Throughout the
school year they have sold
doughnuts, milk, and hot choco-
late to the students in the cafete-
ria before classes begin.
This organization of dedicated
members meets once a week be-
fore school in the library to dis-
cuss upcoming projects and ser-
vices needed by the church,
school, or community. Volunteer-
ing its time to improve the quality
of life for others, the Key Club will
accept no money for its efforts.
"Their volunteer work reflects
our irish spirit of helping others,"
says moderator Mrs. Taylor,
"and all jobs are always well
done. l'm always proud to say
that these are AOLXSI students.
Academy!Spalding is known in
the Peoria area for our students
who are always ready and willing
to help in any situation."
The class officers include
Jackie Uhll, Presidentg Dave
Lawless, Vice President: Jenny
Crocker, Secretary, and Dan
With Mrs. Taylor's help, officers Jackie Uhll and
Dave Lawless conduct a Key Club meeting in the
Mrs. Taylor relaxes Jenny Stone before she don-
Pat Kelly bravely watches as the Fted Cross volunteer prepares him for
his donation of blood.
Sophomores attentively listen to the agenda discussed at one of weekly
Miss Boehm applies Carrie Heinzen's make-up be-
fore a performance.
AOL!Sl's band participates in the downtown pa-
Singing Irish has been a tradition of song and dance
for many years at Spalding - made up of 12-16
singers who enjoy singing and bringing joy to audi-
ences throughout our civic community. The mem-
bers join together, twice a week, all school year to
prepare for traditional gigs of importance like the
Santa Claus Parade, Catholic High Fall Festival,
and all Christmas parties for the Peoria Country
Club, as "old English style" carolers. its members
include Ifront rowl Tricia Dugard, Kris Whitby, Allen
Hoff, Jean Minor, Csecond row! Kim Dallavis, Mike
Adler, Richie Weitzel, Julie Kiefer, fihird FOWI Carol
Boyer, Jerry Evans, Sarah Woolsey, Jill Cunning-
ham, Gina Paluska, MaryKate Riddell, Stann
Wiebler, and Terri Gebhards.
Musical And Theatrical
, J, tytttll , g
vtrs. Fredericksen instructs Kathy 0'Brien and
Dam Curtis of the Mixed Chorus.
Kabovej E.T.C, members include Cfront row! Chris Miller, Stann Wiebler, Mike Dono-
van, Laurel Berge, Natalie Kirn, Cindy Leman, fsecond FOWI Miss Boehm, Kim Dalla-
vis, Valerie Kistner, Gina Paluska, April Rodde, Jenni Morrison, Amy Kirchgessner,
Kathleen Schelp, fthird rowj MaryKate Riddell, Jeff Radke, Carrie Dunniway, Kris
Whitby, Susan Stickelmaier, and Mary Lawless.
Caboveb Members of Mixed Chorus and Freshman
Chorus include Ifront row! Allen Hoff, Laura Gam-
bogi, Angie Powell, Maureen Maher, Mara Garbs,
Kim Clary, Diane Tran, Csecond FOWI Tim Filzen,
Toby Hansen, Tina Goldsby, Robynn McGann, Nan-
cy Oates, Becky Slate, Chrissy Disharoon, Andrea
Sutton, Ithird row! Jenny Maison, Latrice Robinson,
Lean Frezza, Sharon Willi, Bridget Riddell, Jenny
Beckman, Kristen Yontz, Cfourth FOWI Jenny Tome-
tioh, Kris Waller, Pam Curtis, Noelle Langfels, Mike
Adler, Michelle Athen, Kandice Moore, Laura Herrin,
Richie Weitzel, Pat Walker, Sarah Woolsey, lfifth
row! Megan Alizapour, Nicole Noreuil, Carol Boyer,
Mike Gray, MaryKate Riddell, Don Krause, and Ma-
Kids Cn The
A New Form Of Education
Kids on the Block, a recently devel-
oped organization at AOLISI, begun in
May 1983, is an educational program or-
ganized by Easter Seals and Red Cross
nationwide. This group presents puppet
shows designed to educate the public
about afflictions unfamiliar to most peo-
ple. Some of the topics discussed at their
performances are leukemia, deafness,
mental retardation, blindness, spina bi-
fida, child abuse, and cerebral palsy.
Their unique approach to familiarize
people with the symptoms of various dis-
eases and afflictions has proved to be an
overwhelming success. Children for
whom the plays are presented are very
receptive to the puppets and are comfort-
able talking with the puppets and asking
them questions. Through their direct ex-
periences with these puppets, children
readily grasp the nature of the diseases
and therefore are more willing to accept
those afflicted whom they encounter in
everyday life. The Academy!Spalding
students involved in this educational pro-
gram truly carry onthe school's tradition
of unselfish service.
The members of Kids on the Block in-
clude Russ Apici, Chad Langford, Jackie
Uhll, Kris Bradshaw, Stacey Calvert, Liz
Crocker, Michelle Dentino, Sheila Don-
noe, Jill Draggist, Lisa LaBrush, Luanne
Landuyt, Cindy Leman, Tim McCraith,
Jenny Pfister, Irene Shea, Meredith Borin,
Amy Bunce, Regina Clay, Bridget Riddell,
Jenni Shea, Becky Slate, Andrea Sutton,
Kristen Yontz, Paige Wentworth, Sarah
Woolsey, Mike Donovan, Kerri Dunniway,
Monica Hickman, Lori Kingery, Valerie
Kistner, Maria LaHood, Michele Maroon,
Janet McGrew, Nancy Oates, Maggie
Paczut, Jeanne Petit, April Rodde, Jeff
Schultz, and Amy Snider. The moderator
is Clara McCraith.
Mike Donovan and Stacey Calvert take a break
from practice to pose for the camera.
Jackie Uhll and Russ Apici enjoy themselves as they present a puppet show.
Mrs. McCraith discusses the afflictions which will be touched upon in the puppet presentation
The 1985-86 French Club was moderated by Mrs. Mini.
Cofficersb Julie Wagnaar, Tad Frank, Jill Pilon, Joe Ta-
die, Chad Langford, Meg Ritschel, Lisa Adams.
The 1985-86 German Club was moderated by Mrs. Jor-
gensen. ifrontl Theresa Kaufmann, Donna Bell, Jamie
Martin, Michelle Pestl, Anne English, Mary Brocksmith,
Luanne Landuyt, Penny Smith, Jennie Kencke, Reenie
Carroll, Tricia Dugard, Linda Myrna, Lien Dinh. isecond
fowl Anita Keck, Jeff Gilfillan, Mike Christy, John Kauf-
mann, Stacey DeFrance, Jim Jorgensen, Tim Greene,
Martin Lee, Dave Berry, Peter Jennetten, Dan Boehm,
Tim Waters. ithird rowl Chrissy Carr, Amy Palka, Chris
Bullock, Susan Stickelmaier, Anji Williams, Missy Stim-
pert, Molly Wright, Valerie Briggs, Julie Glubb, Christy
Schepke, Lisa Selman, Susan Mencke.
The 1985-86 Spanish Club was moderated by Mrs. Dob-
bins. iirontl Marty Miller, Sumner Borin, Jeff Frazier,
Wayne Hall, Tony McEnroe, John Thomas, Andrew Nor-
euil, Steve Meiford. isecond rowj Tim McCraith, Pat
Kelly, Jim Klise, Chris Broadhurst, Julie Beyers, There-
sa Serangeli, Jenny Crocker, Liz Sager, David Ga-
mache, Joe Maushard, Tiffany Orr, Joe Varda. Cthird
rowl Julie Kiefer, Amy LaHood, Michelle Gorman, Molly
Stevens, LeeAnn Meizelis, Julie Morris, Heather Fiobin-
son, Janet McGrew, Diane Tran, Monica Hickman, Mi-
chelle Maroon, Tuyen Dinh, Kim Bishop, Cfourth rowl
Kelly Jonas, Phyllis Hanley, Amy Snider, Troy Hatter-
man, Mike Murphy, Jenni Morrison, Maggie Paczut, Val
Kistner, Amy Bunce, Erica Baird.
This year's National Honor So-
ciety, advised by Brother George
Searles, was composed of stu-
dents excelling in scholarship,
service, and character. This dis-
tinguished group of students at-
tended a cermony in which new
members were inducted and old
members were honored again.
The members of this association
truly exemplified the strong quali-
ties and abilities for which AOL!
Sl students are known.
ln order to be eligible for Na-
tional Honor Society, the stu-
National Honor Society
dents must have had a cumula-
tive grade point average of 9.000
KB+J or higher. The faculty was
given rating forms and an activity
summary sheet on which were
listed the activities in which each
candidate participated. The fac-
ulty members then independently
and secretly rated the candi-
dates. These rating forms were
returned to the adviser who aver-
aged the ratings and those can-
didates who averaged the re-
quired ratings were then select-
The Spirit Of Tradition Continues
ed to membership.
Families of the NHS members receive communion in the induction liturgy.
Several of last year's NHS members participate in the 1986 induction mass.
Present members of NHS are: Carol Adams, Melinda Aranas, Julie Beyers,
Diane Brady, Sarah Brick, Christopher Broadhurst, Charles Callaway, Cullen
Casey, Jennifer Crocker, Erika Dowell, Jennifer Estoye, Timothy Frank, Timothy
Fuertges, Karen Fulton, Daniel Gordon, Sharene Glore, Heather Hartwig, Erik
Heinzen, Mark Horst, William Kelly, Glenn Kiesewetter, James Klise, Chad Lang-
ford, Nancy Lee, Stacey McQueIlon, Mark Michelet, Lisa Nevitt, Katherine Panc-
zak, Thomas Penn, Rebecca Schaub, Rebecca Schmitt, Scott Settlemyer, Tere-
sa Serangeli, Jodi Swigris, Mary Thomas, Tina Thomas, Jacqueline Uhll, Kris-
topher Whitby, Michelle Wikoff, and Nancy Wikoff.
NHS members inducted March 9, 1986 are: Jeffrey Bolton, Sumner Borin, Lisa
Bourazak, Lucy Castle, Thomas Gorman, Elaine Harvey, Paul Moore, Maria Na-
varro, Matthew Smith, Rajesh Swaminathan, Joseph Tadie, Marsha Aranas, Briar
Couri, Elizabeth Crocker, Sheila Donnoe, Kevin Eisfelder, Brian Flaherty, Charle
Gavin, Troy Hatterman, Deborah Horst, Peter Jennetten, John Kaufman, Stev
Mefford, Lee Ann Meizelis, Martin Miller, Patricia Nauman, Andrew Noreuil, Tiffany
Orr, Matthew Paluska, Christian Patterson, Julie Powers, Heather Robinson, Ann
Marie Schmitt, Michelle Staats, Sandra Swanson, Matthew Vignali, Phan Vu, and
Scholastic Team Answers To Success
vtrs. Dowell, assistant coach ofthe Scholastic Team, scoffs at the competition
Nhile Mrs. Krause, assured of the victory, browses through a magazine.
Ehris Broadhurst takes notes on the strategy for a match discussed by Erika
owell and Jim Klise, while Pat Kenny views the competition.
vlrs. Krause gathers her belongings after securing new material for the Scholas-
lic Team to study.
fain U A WK
The Spalding Scholastic Team had a very impressive season
this year. The team captured third place at lllini Bluffs and later a
first place trophythere. Theteam tookfirst place in the consola-
tion bracket at the sixty team Streator tournament. Moderated
by Mrs. Krause, the members met each Thursday to quiz each
other on current events. This year's Scholastic Team included:
Seniors - Chris Broadhurst, Erika Dowell, Jeff Bolton, Mark
Horst, Tim Fuertges, Jim Klise. Juniors - Matt Vignali, Andrew
Noreuil, Kevin Eisfelder, John Kaufman, Pat Kenny.
The Summa staff listens intently as the yearbook rep pro-
vides helpful hints for a better yearbook.
Blood, sweat and tears! A good de-
scription of what it takes from a staff to
put a yearbook together. Eleven
months, every week, at least three
days a week, and several hours a day.
Pictures to take, articles to write, cap-
tions to get, headlines to create
spreads to design, ideas to develop
coverage for groups and events, peo-
ple to please. Making sure they cover
the main school events in 200 pages
and still try to create a picture that will
remind us ten years, 20 years or 50
years from now what this year was like
and how it was unique.
Rising to this responsibility were
SUMMA staffers Erika Dowell, Troy
Hattermann, Mike Glastetter, Tiffany
Orr, Kim Bishop, Janet McGrew, Jenny
Morrison, Michelle Staats, Robert Es-
toye, Maggie Paczut, Carrie Irwin,
Chris Broadhurst, Tom Gorman, Greta
Majeske, Kim Dallavis, Ingrid Dowell,
Katie Cooper and adviser Mrs. Os-
Helping take over 2000 photos of
which only about 600 will be chosen
are photographers Pete Jennetten,
Wendy Wilton, Jenny Stone, Donna
Bell, Kate Fagan, Jim Klise, Jeff Bol-
ton, Suzie Dries, Chris Broadhurst,
Troy Foster, Julie Lee and adviser Tom
Ingrid Dowell putting some finishing touches
on a sports layout.
With Erika Dowell, Chris Broadhurst dis-
cusses his sports layouts.
cademy Spalding Publications
8t Madison Street Journal
The MSJ staff was responsible for the
nine issues of the AOLXSI newspaper dis-
tributed throughout the school year. The
staff met once a week on Tuesdays to dis-
cuss new ideas for feature stories and as-
sign articles. Layout consisted of seven
hours, in which ads and articles were ar-
ranged and then glued on the specific pages
of the newspaper.
Besides writers, the MSJ staff consisted
of the editor, Heather Hartwig, who conduct-
ed all meetings, typed headlines, assigned
articles, and headed the layoutsg copy edi-
tor, Tiffany Orr, who proofread the articles
before they were printed, business man-
ager, Laura Bouchard, who organized the
finances and made the adsg coordinating
manager, Tina Thomas, who assigned peo-
ple to distribute the papers, sports editors,
Tom Gorman and Mike King, who were re-
sponsible for assigning all sports articles,
and Marty Miller, the cartoonist, who pro-
vided drawings. The moderator, Mrs. Finan,
attended all of the meetings and layouts.
The contributing staff included Jeff Bol-
ton, Pat Walker, Diane Tran, Natalie Kim,
Laurel Berge, Cindy Leman, Jim Klise, Tere-
sa Serangeli, Ingrid Dowell, Erica Baird,
Chad Langford, Keri Heinzen, Valerie
Kistner, Tobi Hansen, Mike Donovan, Kris
Whitby, Eric Heinzen, Chris Kennedy, Bren-
dan Williams, and Chris Burton.
While Heather Hartwig crops an athletic team's pic-
ture forthe center spead, Jim Klise cuts out a drawing
for another page.
Left: As Laura Bouchard reads an editorial, Heather
Hartwig and Tina Thomas edit an article.
Above: Laura Bouchard pieces together an article.
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This year's pom-pon squad included Cfront rowj Tracie Setterlund,
Michelle Pestl, Heather Robinson, Missy Warner, Arlene Harvey,
Zenaida Falcon, Isecond row! Liz Crocker, Carol Adams, Wendy
Fliecker, Raegan Dwyer, Katie Panczak, Natalie Kirn, Cthird fowl
Jenny Crocker, Cheryl Stolz, Lisa LaBrush, ffourth rowj Diane
Brady, Elaine Harvey, and lfifth fowl Nancy Lee.
. . A
om Pon Squad And Tumblers
Moderated by Mrs. Young, this year's
pom-pon squad has been very successful
in entertaining the crowds at both football
and basketball games. Certainly, the
girls' enthusiasm, spirit, and dedicated
practices contribute to their outstanding
performances. The girls practice on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6:30 until
7:30 a.m. If they feel it's necessary, they
call extra practices, usually in the morn-
Most of the ideas for the routines come
from camps they attend, and then the
girls work in small groups and make up
the pom-pon routines. Generally, whoever
coordinates the routine decides upon the
music and the outfits, usually uniforms,
that they will wear. Though camp is very
competitive, the girls enjoy it very much.
The girls are split up in groups of four, and
each group learns four routines. After
three days of intense practicing, they are
judged on each of the four routines. They
are awarded with blue, red, or white rib-
bons. The best part about camp is that
the squad gets closer.
What is the difference between the
cheerleaders and the pom-pon squad?
Cheerleaders and pom-pon girls both
perform for the enjoyment of the crowd,
but pom-pon involves much more dancing.
This year, however, the two groups are
doing many more activities together. For
example, this year the cakes received by
the athletes at the pep rallies were made
by both the pom-pon girls and the cheer-
When asked about the responses at
the football and basketball games, the
pom-pon girls felt they were generally the
same, however, captain Nancy Lee said,
"I think the routines look better at football
games because they are easier to see
from a greater distance."
Though the pom-pon squad doesn't
have many fund raisers, this year it sold
caramel apples at the carnival, and its
member raised a lot of money by working
in the Irish Shop. Also, this year the squad
received money from the Rainbow raffle
through the girls' great selling effort, with
special thanks to Elaine Harvey and
Cheryl Stolz, who were the top sellers of
Heather Robinson, Ftaegan Dwyer, Carol Adams, and Cheryl
Stolz move in rhythm during their routine.
Above left: Jenni Morrison and Jeannie Kencke lead the tum-
blers in the parade. This year's tumblers included Emily Duncan,
Jennie Kencke, Jenni Morrison, Terri Gebhards, Amy Snider, Jue
lie Stenger, and Jenny Wilson.
The pom-pon squad gets situated on the homecoming truck with an Irish bear at the front.
Joanne Bousky, Tricia Zarley, Annie Klodnycky, Michelle Boos, Jody Swigris, and
Michelle Krumholz share a laugh while decorating a truck for the homecoming parade.
! , ,
, 'LII ' l'ir illi LLVL
Michele Gorman and Jill Brady get enthused at a football game. At a pep-rally, Meaghan Slevin and Meg Callaway show the
students the cakes they baked for the football players.
hi lt' A
The J.V. Cheerleaders cheer for the freshman and
sophomore boys' football and basketball. Kfrontb Amy
Lahood, Missy Stimpert. Kmiddlel Kim Krumholz, Alicia
Zarley, Jill Brady. tbackj Chris Ruscheinski, Michelle
Despite the cold and wind, Irish cheerleaders are in
unison and aligned.
tbottomb The Spirit Squad cheers for the boys' varsity
soccer. tfrontb Terri Setterlund, Karen Joseph, Michelle
Boos, Jenny Janovetz, Meaghan Slevin, Jill Scherer,
Melinda Aranas. The Varsity cheerleaders cheer for the
boys' varsity football and basketball. Qbackl Michelle
Krumholz, Jody Swigris, Meg Callaway, Annie Klod-
nycky, Tricia Zarley, Misty Wikoff, Joanne Bousky.
Karen Joseph and Meg Callaway show their spirit.
The 1985-86 Athletic Supporters, mo-
derated by Mrs. Maley, was jointly found-
ed by eight forefathers: Chris Broad-
hurst, Charlie Callaway, Bill Kelly, Joe
Tadie, Steve Maley, Ed Cundiff, Dan
Gordon, and Tim Frank. Other members
included Ron Dwyer, Tom Swanson, and
Greg Dickerson. Begun to increase
school spirit at athletic events, the Athle-
tic Supporters performed at basketball
games, baseball games, and school
dances. The group practiced for twenty
minutes every Monday, and before each
game or event, they gathered in Mrs. Ma-
ley's room for a two hour practice. The
only qualification for membership was not
to be afraid to make a fool of oneself.
When asked why he felt the crowd
joined Athletic Supporters in their cheers,
Chris Broadhurst answered, "Because
we make fools of ourselves, the crowd
gets a good laugh, and after we have their
attention, we get them involved with dif-
Tim Frank, Bill Kelly, Chris Broadhurst, and Steve
Maley perform in firemen's hats and coats.
Athletic Supporters hold up their banner during their
Raegan Dwyer supports AOL!Sl through her purchase from Laura Bouchard in
The Spalding Hockey Team had a very
lOL!SI-Bergan Hockey Team: ffront rowj. Tom Mazzola, John Donlan, Brian Flaherty, Sean Magher. good Season this year with 3 13-1 recgrd,
second row! Coach Tim Staats, Terry Flaherty, Pat Cusack, Dan Lyons, Dave Lawless, Pat Derner, Winning the Conference and Champion,
"ex Kngo' Knot pmuredi Joe Lyonsy' ship tournament. Members on the team
from Spalding were seniors - Captain
Terry Flaherty, Alternate Captain Dan
Lyons, Dave Lawless, juniors - Brian
Flaherty, Joe Lyons, and sophomore -
Junior Brian Flaherty makes the save in the third
period of the Bloomington Quarter Final game.
Seniors Terry Flaherty, Dave Lawless, and Dan Lyons are waiting for the puck to drop during the BIoomington!Spalding game,
The varsity football team
hustles out onto the field
for another game.
Sophomore Jim Sharp wrestles against a Bergam-
opponent in the 167-lb. weight class-
Q-f Tho -Action
Beating your own time. Diving in the dirt to block a goal.
Striking out. The silence before a serve. Overtime. Playing out
under the lights. The tension on a putting green. The tie-
hreaking point. Action. Irish sports have got a lot of it.
T Sophomores Miko Hobo. and Joff Gilfillan
battle for the ball in an intra-squad game.
The Gridiron Wars
Irish Razzle-Dazzle Foes
The Spalding Football team finished
the season with a very respectable 9 and
2 record. The Irish were picked to finish
first by pre-season coach's poll. A coach
said, "The team did better than we ex-
pected with all the pressure put on the
team to succeed."
Spalding's offense was led by All Con-
ference three year starter Steve Maley.
He passed for 1092 yards this season
and completed 55 percent of his passes.
All-State and All American honorable
mention Bill Kelly ran for a conference re-
cord 1583 yards and a season total of
1882 yards. After regular play Bill had
finished 2nd in the state and after the
play-offs he 'Razzle-dazzled' us all, fin-
ishing 1st in the state. Other players who
didn't have great statistics contributed to
the team. The Irish could not have had
such a successful season with a bunch of
individuals. They played as a unit. The
offensive line did the job. They controlled
the trenches. They made big holes for the
runningbacks and became a force while
protecting the quarterback. Also, the
scout team got the starters ready for
games by practicing like the opponents.
While the offense was generating
about 27 points a game, the defense was
giving up only 12 per contest. The men on
the line attacked and attacked until they
could get through and swallow the oppos-
ing quarterback. Frequently, the swarm-
ing defense led by, All-conference selec-
tions Mike Davidson and Michael
Tucker,dropped runningbacks behindthe
line and intimidated receivers. They
proved to be a force with which to be
The Irish tradition continued. The sum-
mer conditioning programs, the prac-
tices, the prayer services, the meals be-
fore the games and the pep talks all com-
bined to bring the plan together. It was a
good year that won't be forgotten espe-
cially by the guys who wore the Irish
pride, the uniforms.
Front row: Ben Shea, Steve Maley, Tim Frank, Charlie Calloway, Bill Kelly, Mike Davidson, Todd Skaggs,
Glenn Kieswetter, Mike Buehler, Jon Kendall, Mike Richardson. 2nd row: Gary Filzen, Mike King, Cullen
Casey, Mark Michelet, Brian Couri, Jeff Carlson, John Kubitschek, Bryan Tilly, Troy Cambell, Bill Kelch, Flon
Dwyer, Bill Ludolph. 3rd row: Coach J. McMahon, Marty Goble, Chris Broadhurst, Mike Tucker, Charlie
Gavin, Jim Jorgensen, Chuck Tanner, Craig Slaughter, Mark Thatcher, Jim Ftediger, Chuck Meismer, Steve
Fry. Back row: Coach Hifzeroth, Dick Cushing, Coach Doyle, Scott Harter, Ed Cundiff, Chris Green, Dave
Heinzmann, Greg Dickerson, George Driggs, Jim Kelly, Coach Lang, Coach Larson, Coach Burk.
rambles through the S'5g1ringfield'de-
fense. V . '
Limestone 27- 7
Spring. S.E. 47- O
Bergan 42- 6
Spring. High 26-22
Manual 27- O
Behind the Scenes . . .
Scout teams are usually com-
posed of non-starting team mem-
bers. These scout teams run the
various offensive plays and de-
fensive stunts that the coaches
feel the opposing team will run
against them during the game.
Chris Broadhurst feels, "lt was
great watching the team have a
successful year. l think the scout
teams really helped prepare the
team for what to expect on game
day." "l think, adds Bill Kelch,
"that they helped the first team
out to get them physically and
Far left: Watching the game, Dave
Heinzmann and Ed Cundiff discuss a
plan of action. Left: With sure footing,
Charlie Calloway attempts the conver-
sion while Chris Broadhurst holds the
Leaving Spartans 1
able mention All 'BNI,"KqNy-
Overall 9-2: Conference 6-1
Attempting to leave Central in the dust,
Robb Larson slashes through the defen-
Sophomore Football Team - Front Flow:
Earl Stolz, Joe Maushard, Joe Powers, Pat
Armstrong, Alex Kilgo, Matt Pendergrass,
Chuck Anthony, Bob Carignan. Second Row:
Danny Hayden, Steve Baer, Chris Galietta,
Mark Ludolph, Troy Skaggs, David Berry,
John Thomas, Dan Behm, Craig Tanner. Third
Row: Coach Doyle, lsacc Anzaldua, Jeff Fra-
zier, Doug Ludolph, Mike Stone, Andy Welch,
Ed Hopkins, Joe Hartwig, Anthony Broad-
hurst, Jay Varda, Coach Larson.
Looking to the Future
The freshman squad ended the football
season with a 6-4 record. Coach Hitzer-
oth described the season as "fine, con-
sidering the team did not have anyone
over 150 pounds." The highlight of the
season was being the only team to beat
Central. In another contest, Bergan was
ahead 14-0 at half time. Coach Hitzeroth
gave them "a pretty good pep talk" at the
half, and the Irish battled back for a thrill-
ing 22-20 victory.
The sophomore football team finished
their season sporting a 5-3 record under
the direction of Kevin Doyle. The team's
record included wins over Limestone,
Woodruff, Central, Bergan, and Manual.
Coach Doyle said, "I enjoyed
year as coach." As for his team, "We won
the games we were capable of winning,
and with hard work the future looks prom-
ing for the Irish.
Left: Protected by his offensive line, sophomore quarterback Pat Arm-
strong receives the snap from center Doug Ludolph against the Bergan
Trojans. Above: Freshman Ryan Maley "rises" to the occasion after scor-
Freshman Football Team -
Front row: Tim Filzen, Eric Moss, Scot Nay,
Bill Joseph, Mike Riley, Tom Flenski, Chris
Couri, Ed Connor, Tom Oltman, Ed Papas,
Ryan Maley. Second row: Flobb Larson, Chris
Dunne, Jeff DeFrance, John Newsom, Brent
Ludolph, Eric Flediger, Jodie Trammell, Jake
Bell, Adam Heinz, Doug Cady, Tom Grow,
Doug Bowers. Third row: Coach Hitzeroth,
Matt Johnston, Doug Bishop, Pat Donnelly,
Greg Heller, Dave Torrey, Dave Joseph, Kurt
Nelson, Dan Coyle, Greg Dugard, Mike Day,
Opponent Score WIL
Quincy High 2-0 W
Quincy N.D. O-1 L
Richwoods 2-1 W
Central 4-1 W
Sp. Lanphier 4-1 W
Chatham Glen 2-O W
Bergan 0-2 L
Woodruff 4-O W
Alton 3-4 L
Washington 2-O W
Springfield 2-O W
Sp. Southeast 4-1 W
Woodruff 5-1 W
Fiichwoods 2-O W
Normal 2-1 W
Pekin 5-2 W
Manual 5-1 W
Manual 4-O W
Quincy High 2-1 W
Quincy N.D. O-5 L
Overall 16-4: Conf. 8-1
Stopping an offensive attack by Man-
ual, Captain Danny Gordon heads
the ball away.
Leading the Irish attack, All Stater Dave
Herrera dribbles down the sideline during a
late season game.
Irish Capture Crown
Soccer Team Gains State-Wide Respect
The Spalding soccer team completed
their year with an outstanding record of
16-4 overall and 8-1 in the Mid-State 10.
The 16 victories is a new Peoria area re-
This year, eight seniors and a large
group of talented juniors and sophomores
united under the guidance of first-year
coach Wayne Miller and assistant coach
For the year, the Irish outscored oppo-
nents 54 goals to 22. The scoring attack
was led by All-State selection Dave Her-
rera C19 goalsl and All-Sectional honor-
able mention Paul Kenny C17 goalsl.
Tony Murphy added 6 goals and 9 other
players scored during the year. Paul Ken-
ny and Brian Flaherty proved to be un-
selfish as they passed to the open man
and each recorded 9 assists. Also, Bob
Kocher and Jeff Schlink were credited
with 8 and 7 assists.
The Spalding defense, coined "U.S.S.
Defense" contained all opponents and
helped All-Sectional honorable mention
Joe Tadie shutout 7 opposing teams.
Following in the varsity team's foot-
steps was the JV team. This program was
enhanced with the efforts of first year
coach Mike Dixon. The team showed po-
Varsity Team - Front row: Tom Dwyer, Dan Gordon fcaptj, Jeff Schlink, Bob
Kocher, Brian Flaherty, Tony Murphy. Second row: Mike McNutt, Tom Gilfillan, Mike
Schuerte, Dan Gamache, Paul Kenny, Bob Carroll, Randy Gordon, Harry Snider,
Tom Gorman. Back row: Joe Tadie, Dave Petit, Dan Schaub, Pat Kenny, Tom
Hanley, Andy Smith, Fran DeLaCruz, Terry Flaherty, Dave Herrera.
tential for future years with an 8-3 regular
season record and 9-5 overall.
They won the conference title for the
second time in three years. They beat
three Regional Champions in Chatham,
Springfield and Normal. They continued
with success and hopefully the Irish dyn-
asty will continue. Coach Miller chal-
lenged the younger players to work hard
and dedicate themselves to improving for
The Soccer program was aided by two
good managers, Brittney Boos and Terri
Waldschmidt, programs profiling the
players, concessions at the games, large
fan involvement and wonderful cheer-
leaders. The 1985 season was a tremen-
Coach Miller rallies his team
between quarters and discusses
JV Team - Front row: Dave Fuertges, John Knight, Joe Boley, Andy Bowton,
Jeff Gilfillan, Chris Cutter, Mike Hobin. Second row: Mike Hoehn, Jim Schiefel-
ing, Todd Waldschmidt, Dave Gamache, Shannon Kelly, Frank Baxter, Jeremy
Englert. Back row: Coach Dixon, Tim Willi, Jason Marks, Craig Rezac, Matt
Buchner, Mike Rebatzke, John Mielke, Sean O'Hanlon.
J. V. Team -- Front Row: Gina Paluska, Michele Maroon, Kristen Yonlz, Laura Gambogi,
Anna Maubach, Kristi Lahood, Dawn Diekhoff, Back Row: Manager Bridget Riddell,
Amy Koegel, Amy Snyder, Ellen Eason, Jennifer Maison, Carrie lrwin, Christy Neal,
Jennine Lilly, Coach Cindy Clark.
Above: Before a Central serve, the varsity team
crouches in readiness.
Right: Monica Cundiff shows her aggressiveness
by putting down this spike with authority,
Irish Bump Adversaries
Dedication Pays Off
Two All-Conference players, Lisa Boura-
zak and Monica Cundiff, led the Fighting
Irish Volleyball Team to a second place
finish in the Mid-State 10 Conference. The
1985 team featured an experienced core
of players whose dedication resulted in a
conference record of 11-3 and an overall
mark of 14-8. Balance was the key to the
Academy!Spalding strong attack. This
,was reflected in the voting for the excep-
tional contributions made to the team. Lisa
Bourazak was named the team's Most
Valuable Player for her overall play. Moni-
ca Cundiff was named Best Offensive
Player for her aggressive net play. Wendy
Wilton received the Best Defensive award
for her superior back court play. But as
Miss Wilton said, "We put it all together to
form as one, and in Volleyball, that is the
only way you can succeed." "We won as a
team but more importantly," continued
Dawn Callan, "we lost as a team." Moni-
que Fortune was named Most improved.
Coach Clark attributes the season's suc-
cess to the girls' disciplined commitment.
I ....,.. -..
Front Row: Dawn Diekhoff, Heather Hartwig, Wendy Wilton, Lisa Bourazak, Dawn Callan.
Back Row: Coach Clark, Sandy Swanson, Carrie Irwin, Julie Powers, Monica Cundiff,
Monique Fortune, Tammy Moore, Trisha LaHood.
Woodruff 15-05 15 11
Woodruff 15-04 15-02
Central 05-15 11 15
Central 15-08 15 11
Manual 17-15 15-05
Springfield 15-05 15-07
Lanphier 09-15 08 15
Washington 15-04 15 10
Bergan 15-10 15-06
Pekin 15-07 15-04
Woodruff 15-02 15 10
Q.N.D. 09-15 O6 15
Lewiston O3-15 07 15
Central 09-15 15-01
Lanphier 12-15 O9 15
Springfield 10-15 O1 15
Manual 15-06 15-07
Richwoods 12-15 11 15
l.V.C. 15-O3 15-O0
Bergan 15-11 15-04
Above: Dawn Diekhoff congratu-
lates the team and gives Monica
Cundiff a high five as the Irish de-
stroyed Woodruff 15-04.
Eyes On The Tape
Cross Country Makes Its Move
The team was rather small with mem-
bership fluctuating around 15. Some
members lasted only a few days, some
weeks, and some stuck to it with determi-
nation. Those that stayed gained valua-
ble experience in teamwork, determina-
tion, and racing. Most all members
achieved a noticeable improvement in
their times by the end of the season.
During the season the girls competed
with a full team in two races, the Canton
Invitational and the Bergan dual. This is
the first time Spalding has ever fielded a
full team of female runners. On Septem-
ber 14th, Senior Jerry Gray placed third
in the 11th Annual Morton Pumpkin Run.
His time of 14.54 was the 17th best time
in the history of the meet. At the lHSA
regional junior Andy Noreuil placed four-
teenth, good enough to advance to the
Sterling Sectional. As the only member of
the AOLXSI team advancing to section-
als, he placed 51st,
By its dual record of 3-3, this season
may not look very impressive, but consid-
ering the number of runners, it was more
commendable. Competing against
schools with triple the number of runners,
Spalding's team stood their ground. Our
members turned in five first, four second,
and two third place finishes in dual meets.
ln addition to Jerry Gray's third place fin-
ish in Morton, Lori Millar placed in the top
ten in four major invitationals. Andy Nor-
euil won the open boy's race in the Run-
nin' Fled Invitational in Metamora and
placed seventh in the Mid-State 10 con-
Despite injuries and sickness the team
did rather well. "We met one of our goals
in that we placed in the top five in the
conference meet," said Coach Bradle.
Jerry Gray was forced to drop out of the
IHSA regional due to injuries and Chris
Patterson's heat stroke at Galesburg
held the team back but it soon got back
on its feet and proved itself.
Bill Kernan strains to put forth the effort as
he eyes the finish line.
Cross country racing takes a toll on a runner's
body. Jerry Gray sits, exhausted, after a race at
lFrontrow: Ingrid Dowell, Karen Millar, Michelle Lowe, Liz Crocker, Lauren
Wright, Lori Millar. Back row: Brian Montefusco, Chris Patterson, Bill
,Kernan, Jerry Gray, Tony McEnroe, Coach Ed Bradle, Tim Waters, John
lLeyland. Not pictured: Andy Noreuil, Tom Thomas, Kirk Henderson,
Chuck Donahue, Eric Hoerr.
Bill Kernan, Andy Noreuil and Jerry
Gray find their way at the start of the
Conference ra,r:.e., 1 ,
Pekin Dual 38-30 L
Bergan Dual 22-33 W
Central Dual 31-28 L
Manual Dual 27-28 W
Flichwoods Dual 42-17 L
Woodruff Dual 15-40 W
Far left: Karen from the pack
and, left: Ingrid her move.
It ' I Jl1il,tlntl
' 'I 1id'l:',r'
Irish Ace Rivals I . . . l
I Midseason comeback revitalizes team
The tennis team started off slowly this
year, but did well in the Rock Island Invita-
tional. Jackie Uhll and Stacy McQueIlon
came in second place in the doubles
bracket. Michelle Dentino and Karen
Fulton also finished second in the dou-
bles bracket. The Irish won six of their
last seven matches to finish with a record
of 8-3. For the year, Jackie Uhll was vot-
ed Most Valuable Player, and Maria La-
Hood voted Most Improved.
three sets in the doubles championship.
In sectional play, Uhll and McQuellon
placed first by defeating Pekin 6-4, 6-3.
At the State tournament, they lost 6-3, 6-3
in the third round Cfield of 321 to the P51
seeded doubles team in the whole tourna-I
ment. Then they won three rounds in the
consolatiion bracket before falling to Elmf
hurst York 6-3, 7-5. The girls represented
AcademyfSpalding well by finishing as
one of the top 32 doubles teams in Illinois.
Opponent Scores W X L
Normal 4-5 L
Pekin 5-4 W
Bergan 4-5 L
Spring, S.E. 5-3 W
Morton 7-2 W
Woodruff 6-3 W
Central 5-4 W
Manual 7-2 W
Ftichwoods 2-7 L
Bloom. C.C. 7-2 W
Washington 9-0 W
4th-Flock Island Invit.
4th-Mid State 10
For varsity, this is the only way to play. Michelle Den-
tino, Karen Fulton, StaGyMdQuelIon, Jackie Uhll,
it J- Sarah Brick.
Senior Jackie llhfi showsioft'l1er powerful backhand
' and prepares to smash a return.
At the Conference tournament the team
placed fourth as Jackie and Stacy lost in
f?1"'QT' "T L N"""'T' "T 'lliss1m1m...
f a s aa, -,. 'N
K -s L , ,
.... ,f . ..,.. ,.,,., I
Fronfrow: Liz Sager, Karen Brecklin, Sarah Langford, Maureen Koch,
Christy Bohlmarg Middle row: Maria LaHood, Cindy Schmidt, Karen
Fulton, Meg Ftitschel, Sherrie O'Brien, Michelle Dentino, Coach Dona-
hueg Back row: Peggy McLaughlin, Sarah Brick, Jackie Uhll, Stacy
Experience pays off
The girls' swim team enjoyed a great re-
surgence of interest. Of the 18 freshmen
who joined the team, many brought pre-
vious swimming experience which was part
of the reason for the teams' success. Led
by Senior Captain Jenny Moore, the girls
improved steadily through the season. The
hard work paid off and the girls' teams fin-
ished higher inthe conference than any of
the recent years. Coach Pilat feels the
larger team and greater talent and dedica-
tion will make the team even more competi-
tive next year. Other outstanding perform-
ers this year were Pattie Nauman in the
Individual Medley and Backstroke and Kris
Penn in Diving and Breaststroke. Mr. Pilat
said, "Over the entire season the girls
showed great spirit and determination.
They encouraged each other all the time."
Fronfrow: Maggie Dille, Maureen Maher, Cynthia Thomas, Amy Sha-
heen: Middle row: Jenny Moore, Aleece Robinson, Ann Jorgensen,
Twynette Petrany, Moira Slevin, Beth Shanks, Holly Frascog Back
row: Jenny Efinger, Jenny Tilly, Adina Avila, Sarah Woolsey, Katie
Ford, Molly Muchow, Jenny Kirchgessner, Patty Nauman. Not pic-
tured: Kris Penn, Julie Newby.
Opponent Scores W!L
Pekin 62-106 L
Olympia 93-73 W
Normal 49-34 W
Ottawa 27-49 L
Woodruff 82-84 L
Central 66-103 L
Manual 114-51 W
Ottawa 97-71 W
Flichwoods 50-33 W
Galesburg 62-20 W
5th-MidState Conf. Meet
Practice at the was a rigorous event which
the dedicated girls put up with everyday.
Senior Jenny Mouri greets the camera as she
Swims by. finishing up one Of her laps.
,. 1,14 ,, .i i.ii . i..i V .H M.,-d,i,1,..t
Records: Varsity Fresh!Soph
Overall K1-91 C5-BJ
bites his mumu,1Hi,an1icg16aiiQn.3,as Brad
Fulton sinks hisxkplttti,flgljftfql-Iftiitgghomore
Chuck Smith shygi?gqs,ytQfiltat'fQidbd form
c c e s s .
The Future Looks Promising
This year was described by Miss
Schallau as "a rebuilding year" for the
golf team. It lost eight seniors from last
year. Only one senior, Tom Penn, was on
the team. The Irish finished with a record
of 1-9 and finished eighth in the Mid-State
10. Despite this year's record. Miss
Schallau is looking forward to the future.
She said, "I see the potential to have z
good team in the next couple of years . .
a really good team."
Chuck Smith, a sophomore, won the
award for the lowest average with a nine
hole average of 41.4. Smith also cap
tured the award for the most birdies witl
a season total of eleven.
Front row: Mike Maroon, Rich Kovars, Martin Lee, Rob Abson,
George Groh, Todd Callan. Middle row: Shaun Walder, Jerry
Maushard, Craig Link, Brad Fulton, Troy Foster. back row: Tim
Winkler, Chuck Smith, Matt Sandvos, Matt Vignali, Tom Penn
, I agf,,..,,,,,
Coach Tom Pilat displays lap numbers to his swimmers to let xv.
them know how many laps remain.
-..Q-liiligitl-t5i,.. .W .
.1 it wit-13.1 5 .-:on we
tt .1 mt .tt it M.
1 it 1. t. at ig it -. J It it ,T L 1 .
. . . . 1 'its lt-'til iq.-.-3.-,+.Lr12-ff".- tr
Front row: Erik Heinzen, Tom Penn, Sumner Boring Middle row:
Jeff Schultz, Brett Hoerdemann, Hans Lewinski, Tim Greeng Back
row: Kevin Krigbaum, Chris Kennedy, Coach Tom Pilat.
Individuals Make Steady Progress
The boys swim team was not as suc-
essful this year as they had hoped. The
ize of the team meant they couldn't be
s competitive in dual meets. The boys
who did swim all season made steady
rogress and the underclassmen show
romise. Seniors Erik Heinzen, Sumner
orin and Tom Penn led the team with
heir spirit and dedication. As a result of
tis hard work Tom Penn became the third
swimmer in the history of Spalding to
qualify for the state meet in two events.
Tom set new school records in the 50
yard and 100 yard freestyle during the
preliminaries. Considering the difficulties
this season, the team can be proud of
their individual accomplishments and
look forward to a stronger showing next
iq ,.... -, F -L V-
. , .ft .....,.. . ..., X..
iiirtiww 1 s -.rn
titlhlm . 1
Senior Tom backstroke
a practice at the
-X 1 it -ttit 1 -1- .,', ':-em 1,
0PPonent Score WXL
Pekin 44-122 L
Ottawa 75-89 L
Olympia 67-93 L
Woodruff 47-105 L
Ram Relays: Tied for 10th
Central 48-120 L
Manual 47-120 L
Limestone 52-99 L
Richwoods 40-124 L
Normal 50-104 L
Conference Meet 7th Place
Monmouth 70-76 L
Sectionals 6th Place
Overall Record: 10- 1 OD
all J H .1 W? LQ -Q,
. ,F .,
Building For The Future
Girls' basketball team sticks with it
The 1985-86 Girls' Varsity Bas-
ketball team compiled an overall re-
cord of 9-16 and a Midstate-10 re-
cord of 3-12. Despite its losing re-
cord, this year's young team gained
valuable experience that can be uti-
lized in the future.
The major highlight of the season
was an upset win over Washington
in the Washington Regional by a
score of 52-47.
Special awards given to players
were: best defensive player, Cara
Williamsg best offensive player,
Monica Cundiffg most improved
player, Christina Leeg and most
valuable player, Shelley Winkler.
Coach Cindy Clark feels that with
much hard work and dedication in
the upcoming year that this team
composed of three freshmen, five
sophomores, three juniors, and one
senior will be second to no-one.
Varsity. Front row: Jenny Olson, Dawn Diekhoff, Cara Williams, Carol Anne
Bolton, Kari Smith. 2nd row: Tonya Moredock, Tricia LaHood, Monica Cundiff,
Shelly Winkler, Tami Moore, Jamie Martin, Christina Lee, Coach Cindy Clark.
Junior Varsity. Front row: Jenny Beckman, Carol Anne Bolton, Amy Palka, Laura
Gambogi, Paige Piokerill, Vanessa Farraher, Katie Smith. 2nd row: Niki Bainter,
Tricia LaHood, Jamie Martin, Leah Frezza, Katie Ford, Lisa Boucher, Coach
Sophomore Jamie Martin goes for a jumpshot
over the Ftichwoods defenders.
Varsity coach Cindy Clark gives
team during a time-out.
instructions to the SCOREBOARD
Opponent Score W!L
Washington 43-38 L
Flichwoods 55-22 L
Lincoln 65-31 L
Danville 65-42 L
Morton 52-48 L
Woodruff 54-35 L
Lanphier 48-43 W
Pekin 56-49 L
Manual 47-24 L
Limestone 57-43 L
Bergan 53-44 W
Southeast 49-46 L
Central 51-31 L
Richwoods 71-35 L
Central 66-25 L
Lanphier 70-40 L
Pekin 36-26 L
Manual 84-43 L
Bergan 44-34 L
Southeast 67-56 W
The JV bench encourages their team as they play
a home game,
Monica Cundiff shoots against Ftichwoods at her
home court. She was the leading scorer and re-
bounder for the Irish.
Mike Davidson working for a pin against Rich-
woods, Mike had a record of 36-3, was a MS-10
champion and was Spalding's first ever State
qualifier in wrestling.
Varsity Wrestling: Front row - Jon Kendall, Matt Paluska, Frank Baxter,
Brian Montefusco, Jeff Boundy, Brad Pascual. Ftow 2 - Mike Richardson,
Mike Paar, Chuck Anthony, Tom Grow, Brian Couri, Tim Eason, Ron Dwyer.
Back row - Barry Donald, Troy Campbell, Mike Buehler, Scott Harter,
George Driggs, Mike Davidson.
Frosh!Soph Wrestling Team: Front row - Doug Ludolph, Matt Aaron, Chris
Cutter, Jeff Gilfillan, Jeff DeFrance, Tom Grow, Bill Joseph, Ed Connor, Chris
Couri, Jeremy Englert. Row 2 - Bill Brewster, Matt Buchner, Dave Ga-
mache, Skip Stolz, Chuck Anthony, Ryan Maley, Mike Stone, Andy Welsh.
Back row - Eric Moss, Tony McEnroe, Tom Thomas, Isaac Anzaldua, Joe
Hartwig, Jim Sharp, Bob Carignan, Mike Carlsten.
Doug Ludolph winning in the Pekin Sophomore Invita-
Pinning a Great Year
Wrestlers set school records
The 1985-86 Wrestling
Team finished with its most
successful season in the
school's history under Varsi-
ty Coach Kevin Burk and his
assistant, Gordon Hitzeroth.
The Varsity team finished the
season with a 20-3 dual-
meet record while winning
the city championship for the
second year in a row. The
team established twenty-
three school records during
the season and, also had the
first conference champions
in the history of the school in
George Driggs and Mike
The team had six wres-
tlers qualify for sectionals
ieorge Driggs working for a pin against Rich-
roods. George finished the season with a 35-2 re-
ord and was a MS-10 champion.
Barry Donald K34-93, Brad
Pasqual 434-99, Brad Pas-
qual C33-103, Troy Camp-
bell t31-6J, Mike Buehler
132-11-ll, George Driggs
135-21, and Mike Davidson
436-35 and established an-
other first when Mike David-
son advanced to the state
tournament. Mike placed in
the top sixteen in the state at
the heavyweight division.
This team beat East
in Spalding Wrestling histo-
ry. It beat Class A state-
ranked Tremont 33-25 and
pinned Ftichwoods for the
city championship 30-15.
Dual Meets - Varsity
Spalding Surprises Many
Third in conference
Scott Schaumtxltttjg and
Baer try to trapixwdogiruttgg
Opponent Score W1L
Chi. Collins 54162 L
Chi. Harlan 66165 W
Chillicothe 62147 W
Southeast 68155 W
Woodruff 48158 L
Manual 51178 L
12nd Place Consolation?
Benton 41161 L
Salem 57144 W
Chi. Hersey 52139 W
Centralia 52161 L
Central 43174 L
Bergan 64147 W
Lanphier 78166 W
Pekin 46144 W
Flichwoods 56160 L
Bergan 65158 W
East Peoria 71150 W
Southeast 48139 W
Springfield 45157 L
Woodruff 58152 W
Manual 57192 L
Lanphier 43154 L
Pekin 49146 W
Metamora 47166 L
Richwoods 45179 L
F?eQi0f121l Number 52, Jon Baer, puts in two
Centra' 53154 L to add to his season's 14 points
Overall Record 13-13 a game average-
Conf. Record 8-6
Jeff Bolton gets the tip-in over
the Woodruff Warriors.
Coach Kelly stresses the impor-
tance of hustle.
Charlie Gavin showing
good defensive posture
against guard from Wood-
Mike Tucker goes up inside to take the
lead by four against Bergan.
Varsity Boys Basketball: Front row: Bryan Tilly, Doug Powers, Mike
Tucker, Charlie Gavin, Jim Kelly, Scott Schaumburg, Phil Tallong Back
row: Ben Shea, Darin LaHood, Jeff Bolton, Jon Baer, Don Fiddes, Chris
Green, Tom Swanson.
The 1985-86 Spalding Bas-
ketball team, under the guid-
ance of Coach Kelly, was
picked in a preseason poll to
finish eighth in the Mid-State
10. At the end of the season,
they had surprised many by fin-
ishing in third place in the con-
ference. The team's finish
shows all of us that a lot of hard
work and dedication does pay
The season included two
hard-fought victories over a fine
Pekin team, the first time this
has happened in fifteen years.
Spalding surprised Lanphier
with a 12 point win when the
Lions were ranked tenth in the
state. Also the team took two
from arch-rival Bergan including
a 65-58 double overtime win.
Jon Baer and Don Fiddes
led the team with 14 points per
game averages as Jeff Bolton
added 10 a game. The front line
of Baer, Fiddes and Bolton
averaged 6 rebounds per con-
test. The guard duo of Phil Tal-
lon and Mike Tucker provided
leadership. Sixth man, Ben
Shea showed leadership and
played aggressively. For the
year, Spalding ended with a 13-
13 record. Finishing behind 3rd-
in-State Manual and state-
ranked Ftichwoods is very re-
Special awards: MVP - Jon
Baer, Purple Power - Don
Fiddesg Mike Haley Sportsman-
ship Award - Jeff Bolton and
Captain - Ben Shea.
Improvement will bring successful future 1'
The Freshmen and Sophomore
Basketball teams did not have such
a good year from a won-loss view-
point. The freshman team which
was coached by Kevin Doyle ended
with a perfect record - perfect in
the loss column, 0-14. The sopho-
mores, coached by Jay Whalen,
ended their season with 5 wins and
The freshmen and sophomores
did work as hard as anyone else,
but they lacked height. The teams
had some quickness and got the
ball down low when they could. Here
are the thoughts of two sophomore
players dealing with the season.
"Our record was deceiving. We lost
10 games by less than 7 points in
one of the best conferences in the
state," Craig Tanner. "I thought
that our team had a lot of class! We
never gave up even when we were s
losing by a lot. We also tried to look
ahead and not at what had already
happened," Chuck Smith. l
There is room for improvement '
and hopefully they will work hard to
improve. If they want to be success-
ful in the future they must decide to
go out and practice. They need
Dedication, Desire and Discipline
and then the rewards will come.
--- ----- 'T '
Freshmen Boys Basketball: Doug Cady, Jason Marks, Dan Hopkins, Nic Maroon, Rob
Larson, Mike Maroon. Row 2: Matt Johnston, Phil Baer, Paul Damerell, Doug Bishop, Dave
Torrey, Kirk Henderson, John Knight, Trent Stone, John Newsom. Coach Doyle.
Anthony Broadhurst shouts words ot encouragement to teammate
at free throw line.
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Sophomore Boys Basketball: Pat Donnelly, Pat Armstrong, Mike Riley, Chris Williams, John
eeples. Row 2: Logan Tucker, Matt Pendergrass, Greg Heller, Anthony Broadhurst, Chuck
mith, Jeff Frazier, Craig Tanner, Mike Hobin.
Number 12, John Peeples, get his
hance at the free throw line against
Coach Doyle rallying the
team, before their game.
Softball teams meet challenges
Fielding seemingly endless ground balls, getting your
glove dirty, keeping your eye on the ball, and running the
bases time after time are all components of practicing
and playing softball. Meeting these challenges were
this year's softball teams, both varsity and frosh-soph.
These two groups went forward with determination to
produce a season that they could be proud of.
Looking toward the future, the varsity team will be
losing five seniors which makes it hard to predict next
year's performance, but with a good number of returning
varsity letter winners one can guess the season will
reflect the team's talent and hard work. The frosh-soph
is also coming up strong and is always looking for new
talent. These two softball teams certainly deserve
Varsity - Front Row: Monica Cundiff, Laura Gambogi, Lisa Bowers, Anne Schmitt,
Cindy Schmitt, Jenny Kelly, Lisa Bourazak. Second Flow: Coach Schallau, Amy
Snider, Sandy Swanson, Raegan Dwyer, Shelley Winkler, Monique Fortune, Becky
Schmitt, Jenny Beckman.
, .,,,,, K7 5
Frosh-Soph - Front Row: Jenny Kelly, Paige Pickerill, Julie Stenger, Amy Snider,
Michele Maroon, Donna Bell, Laura Gambogl. Second Ftow: Coach Moehring, Mi-
chelle Kinney, Lisa Selman, Kris Oltman, Crissy Davidson, Ellen Eason, Jenny
Beckman, Jenny Kirchgessner.
Lisa Bourazak and freshman Jenny Beckman work for an
with two Limestone baserunners on the same bag.
Jenny Kelly, a freshman, warms up before a game against
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Waiting for the ball at first base is senior Monique Fortune.
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Sophomore Michele Maroon sprints to first base
alter her hit.
Catcher Monica Cundiff, a sophomore,
pitch in a game at the Booster Field.
Steve Maley, leader of long jumpers this year, de-
scends onthe long jump sand pit.
Senior Mike Tucker falls to second place in the
100m dash, but was undefeated in the 200m.
Vaulting over the second high hurdle, Bac Pham
runs in the 100m high hurdle.
ndy Noreuil and Bill Kernan test their determi-
nation in the 3200m run.
Leader of the open 800m dash, Fran DeLaCruz
scopes the finish line.
Rebirth, rebuilding, and rewards
The boys' track team was
successful this year due to the
fine leadership and inspiration
of a talented and dedicated
group of seniors. The squad
once again re-established it-
self with the track powers of
the conference. For the first
time in many years the track
squad was represented in the
highly prestigious Journal Star
Honor Roll Meet by both a re-
lay team and an individual.
Highlights of the season in-
clude dual meet victories over
Woodruff and a rout of Bergan
On May 9, the track team's
rebirth became a fact when
they successfully finished
ahead of perennial power
Springfield Southeast, Wood-
ruff and Bergan in the Mid-
State 10 Conference meet.
The season was capped off
with the fine performances by
senior Mike Tucker and the
800m relay team in the Journal
Star Meet. ln a meet open to
94 area schools, Mike finished
fourth in the 200m dash while
the 800m relay team of Tim
Frank, Jeff Carlson, Mike
Tucker and Steve Maley
With the addition of forty-six
members and good talent at
the underclass levels the
track program has built and
looks to much success' in the
Front Row: L to R: Tim Frank, Brian Couri. Skip Stolz,
Dave Torrey, Chris Broadhurst, Jeff Carlson, Doug Pow-
ers, Gary Filzen, Steve Maley, Mike Tucker, Fran DeLa-
Cruz, Craig Slaughter, Andy Noreuil. 2nd Row: John Ley-
land, Dan Coyle, Brian Mannlein, Mike Boley, Robb Lar-
son, Jeff DeFrance, Bill Kernan, Terry Flaherty, Jeff
Frazier, Dave Petit, Mark Michelet, Sean O'Hanlon, Tom
Ed Hopkins projects the 12 pound shot put at the
Thomas, Bac Pham, Chris Couri. Back Row: Assist.
Coach Kevin Doyle, Assist. Coach Kevin Burk, Head
Coach Ed Bradle, Tom Grow, Ryan Maley, Dave Tomso-
vic, Chris Patterson, Greg Heller, Ed Hopkins, Terry Lind-
sey, Trent Stone, Joe Armato, Bill Joseph, Tony McEnroe,
Kirk Henderson, Tim Waters, Mike Stone, Andy Welsh,
Girl's track pursues goals
Running track without a track is something
like playing tennis without the benefit of tennis
courts. Proper finish lines, running on the
curves, setting relay exchanges, practicing
high and long jump, and several other tech-
niques can never really be practiced without a
propertrack. Success then, as a team, must be
based upon improving individual performances
throughout the season. With this criteria in
mind, the girl's track team has had a most suc-
cessful season. Jenny Moore, the only senior
and the team's most valuable point earner, an-
chored the two mile relay and was one of the
area's best milers. The last two seasons Jenny
has missed state qualification in the mile by
less than one second. Her 5.28 mile this sea-
son has earned her the right to compete in the
prestigious Journal Star honor roll meet. Karen
Millar, Cara Williams, and Lori Millar, the oth-
Junior Michelle Pestl stretches as she prepares
for a race at Peoria Stadium.
Freshman Lori Millar starts her leg of a relay as
Jenny Moore is seen in the background.
er three legs of the two mile relay team, novl
with Jenny hold the new school record in this
event with one of the best times in the area
Individually, Karen's mile run and Lori's 800 me-
ter run have both greatly improved this season
Barb Willi has increased her discus throw thi
season by almost thirty feet. Lien Luong bega
running the two mile this season and by sea-
son's end has cut her time by almost two min-
utes. Trish LaHood, now a consistent five fool
jumper, has also contributed greatly to the
team's total performance. Junior leaders Mi-
chelle Pestl, Karen Joseph, Mary Fortune.
and Jenny Hagemann in addition to contribut-
ing numerous key points have provided a mucf
needed spirit and morale boost essential to any
successful team. With so many talented under-
classmen, the girl's track team will be looking
forward to many future successful seasons.
: 1 r
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Front row: Becky Slate, Jenny Moore, Jennine Lilly,
Karen Millar, Lien Luong, Lori Millar, Marsha Aranas,
Maria Aranas, Natalie Reiser, Jill Michelet, Camille
Bentley, and Nicole Noreuil, Second row: Barb Willi,
Mai Luong, Cara Williams, Val Briggs, Jenny Schelp,
Top: Junior Karen Millar breaks from the starting
line with opposition from both Hichwoods and
Jenny Moore, the only senior, earned the most
points for the team.
."i... kit' an-lag: - In
ky ' A, ,i Q 2,
Tricia LaHood, Sharon Willi, Regina Clay, Maggie
Paczut, Michelle Pestl, Jenny Hagemann, Mary For-
tune, Lisa Outlaw, Liz Crocker, Nita Carrigan, Carol
Boyer, Christina Lee, and Katey Fitzanko.
Bill Kelly gets ready to fire his pitch at Southeast.
Senior Ed Cundiff studies his grip, as he gets
ready to hit against Southeast.
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Varsity team - Front row: Adam Abraham, Bill Lu- Cundiff. Back row: Jim Kelly, Chuck Heinz, Jeff Bol-
dolph, Bill Kelly, Dan Gordon, Jeff Fladke. Second ton, Don Fiddes, Ben Shea.
Second baseman Dan Gordon shows his fielding tech- row: Mark Thatcher' Phi' Tanon' Charlie Gavin' Ed
nique by getting his glove in the dirt.
Runs, Hits, Errors
The 1986 Varsity Baseball
team had its ups and downs. The
Irish started off the season on a
good note by whipping the de-
fending conference champions,
The Irish experienced a hitting
drought towards the end of the
season, losing six in a row. But
they won the last two games of
the regular season and went into
the Regional tournament playing
their best baseball all year.
Spalding met Richwoods in the
A season with lots of curves
first game ofthe regionals. Both
teams started their aces and it
showed on the scoreboard.
There was no score after eight
innings as Don Fiddes was pitch-
ing an excellent game. In the top
of the ninth, Fiddes struck out the
first batter but walked the next
four as the Irish lost a heart-
Ed Cundiff led the team in hit-
ting 03881, while Bill Kelly 1.3713
and Dan Gordon C3683 also con-
tributed greatly. Cundiff also led
the team in RBI's with 39. The
Irish had a well-balanced pitch-
ing staff. Don Fiddes had a 2.96
earned run average, while Char-
lie Gavin was 5-1 with a team-
leading 48 strikeouts. Adam
Abraham was the relief ace for
All in all it was a successful
season. Spalding finished in a tie
for 5th with an 8-6 conference re-
cord. They beat the three confer-
ence champions at least once.
Their final record was 15-16.
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Opponent Score W!L
E. Moline 6-3 W
E. Moline 3-9 L
Peoria 11-1 W
Woodruff 10-11 L
Eureka 2-1 W
Eureka 10-2 W
Richwoods 15-5 W
Morton 9-10 L
Morton 7-4 W
Pekin 3-5 L
Manual 7-4 W
E. Peoria 3-13 L
Hins. Central 4-8 L
Bergan 3-2 W
Limestone 16-10 W
Springfield 11-12 L
Springfield 7-6 W
Woodruff 12-2 W
E. Moline 5-9 L
Southeast 2-5 L
Southeast 6-4 W
Richwoods 5-4 W
Bergan 7-3 W
Limestone 1-4 L
Limestone 8-9 L
E. Peoria 2-5 L
Pekin 0-6 L
Galesburg 2-16 L
E. Peoria 13-5 W
Peoria 15-11 W
Richwoods 0-3 L
his triple against Southeast.
Junior Bill Kelly slows down after
First baseman Jeff Bolton gets in
his 'monkey' stance against Bef-
Hard work leads to great success
The 1986 Sophomore Baseball
Team was made up of 16 players
who worked very hard throughout
the year. This team showed alot
of pride by not giving up or get-
ting down on themselves. They
became one of the better teams
in the league the second half of
The 1986 Freshmen Baseball
Team, on the other hand, had a
very successful season. Their fi-
nal record was 15-7. They won
ten out of twelve against teams in
the conference and beat every
school in the city twice.
Ed Papis led the team in bat-
ting average C.436D and stolen
bases C191 Eric Eisfelder led
the Irish in RBl's with 24. The two
leading pitchers were Chris Wil-
liams C4-19 and Joe Sander K3-
With a lot of hard work these
two groups will enjoy great suc-
cess in the future.
Ed Papis shows his batting technique against Pekin
Leader of strikeouts with 28, Eric Eisfelder winds up for the pitch
Kd -f Mzffaga
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W Freshmen team - Front row: Joe Sander, Adam Rebatzke, Chris Williams. Back row: MattJohnston,
Joe Sanders makes the Sure twcphanded catch- Heinz, Dan Hopkins, Ed Papis, Eric Moss. Second Eric Eisfelder, Greg Dugard, Doug Bishop, Doug
row: Todie Trammell, Jake Bell, Brent Ludolph, Mike Cady, Kurt Nelson, Scott Sylkaitus.
Sophomore team - Front row: Brian Montefusco, Dan Behm, Craig Tanner, Anthony Broadhurst, Dave
Jim Kouri, Craig Rezac, Bill Connett, Pat Armstrong, Joseph, Randy Williams, Joe Hartwig, Ron Bullock,
Dave Lakin, Chuck Anthony, Steve Baer. Back row: Matt Pendergrass.
Centerfielder Joe Hartwig hustles in after the third out.
lliflllww 'V 4
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jwiif' Craig Rezac observes closely, while
m,"'- keeping the scorebook.
, ,i,, Craig Tanner hurls a pitch to the catch
'i-- f M er, Pat Armstrong, against Bergan.
Swaminathan was voted Most Improved by
his teammates. Here-lRai displays his most
powerful weapnfl, his blistering first serve.
Opponent Score WXL
Washington 3-6 , L
Woodruff 5-4 W
Central 4-5 L
Manual 7-2 W
Normal U-High 3-6 L
Pekin 3-6 L
Flichwoods O-9 L
Bergan 9-0 W
Galesburg O-9 L
Morton 3-6 L
East Peoria 6-3 W 'A V
Woodruff 8,1 W N r-f---,,.. ,..,.i1,:, ,t,., .
Boys' tennis shows determination
The boys' tennis season began
slowly, but by the end of the year
the Irish had their act together.
With a record of 5-7 the team fin-
ished fifth in conference where
David and Scott Settelmyer
. were third in doubles.
The team finished the year with
a second place finish at section-
als. Placing second in doubles
the Settelmyer brothers ad-
vanced to state.
Scott Settelmyer was voted
Most Valuable Player. He was
the number one player and con-
tributed enormously to the team
by instructing his teammates and
by being a spirited team member.
Raj Swaminathan with his blister-
ing first serve and overhands was
voted Most Improved.
Junior Muc Nguyen hits a hard backhand to his op-
ost Valuable Player, senior Scott Settelmyer,
inishes oft apoint with an overhead smash as his
rother David, a freshman, watches.
Front row: Muc Nguyen, Martin Lee, Gorman, David Settelmyer, Alex Kilgo
Brian Flaherty, Scott Settelmyer, Brad Raj Swaminathan, Mike King, Juan Na
Fulton, Chris Goehausen, David Whi- varro, Eric Hoerr, Hans vonLewlnski
teside, Pat Flaherty. Secondrow: Tom Mrs. Donahue.
v v 4
Whether offering congratula-
tions or condolences, warming up
or cooling down, a team works
together and offers support to its
members. Each individual con-
tributes hard work and determi-
nation and receives encourage-
ment and camaraderie from the
unit. This enables team members
to relieve stress, feel comfort-
able with one another, accept
defeat, and celebrate their victo-
ries. Team unity is the backbone
of any team.
Leftr The football team gathers in a huddle for a
prayer before a game, one way a team supports its
Below left: The varsity soccer team celebrates
after an important goal, as several players share
their emotion with one another.
Below: A relay is one of the most obvious ways a
team works together. Here Lori Millar hands the
baton to Sharon Willi.
Athletics is more than the
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competition. lt's the . . .
support of the crowd.
huddles before play.
timing by the coach.
snoozes between runs.
official time keeping.
hauling of hurdles
to the track.
X warm-up before the game
singing of the
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of Gur Minds
Really being interested in a subjectj Borrowing notebook paper.
Junior Meg Rirschel, Seniors Phil Viewing microscopic life. Dozing off. Cramming for a test. The
R. Tillong Joes gwiiris, Ycindbi first faltering words of a speech. Getting an A. Field trips.
ICC er, ara FIC , HH afo . . . 7 .
Adams gather for a discussion of their Getting a D. Finally understanding. They you 11 see a piece of
workbook pages in Economics, OLII' I'l'1lI'1ClS.
Dissection projects in biology included this
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Senior Barb Klein drills for speed and accu-
racy in Typing I.
Mrs. Finan, assuming a typical pose, makes a
point in one of her Catholic Vocations classes.
It was a chilly January morning when
my alarm went offg blaring music from
106: My day usually begins at six-thirty
in the morning Csometimes 7:45J. It is a
special time when I can enjoy loud music
blaring to wake me up with my mom join-
ing in. The toughest decision is whether
to eat a good breakfast or opt for junk
food. I settled for a Pepsi and cold pizza.
Maybe I should have stopped at McDon-
Heading For School
Rush, Run, Panic. Do I have every-
thing? l've got to hurry if l'm going to
catch the bus. Oh no, my socks don't
match. There goes the bus. Now I guess
l'll have to ask Dad for a ride to school.
Junior football players discuss Saturday's Home
Irish students trudge up and down the stairs be
Jim Jorgenson finds the German language capti-
Mrs. Finan presents the issue ot male and female ste-
reotyping to students in her Christian Vocations
"Where is my contact?" Karen
"We haven't said
"What time do we get
11:00 can only mean one thing . . . lunch for the up'
During center, Seniors cram for their afternoon
but a little late.
ve locker, get my
time she was
was late tor home-
gave me a tardy.
minutes to finish all of
the l didnt do last night, be-
hour. What a way to be-
fore l get
gin a three forms to fill
was keeping us up. l
from any of my
friends because they were asleep too. lf
Mr. lrwin wakes me up again - l'm go-
ing to tell him l'm definitely not a sports
fan. Ten minutes after l got to third hour,
I got a note to report immediately to the
dean's office. I now have eight hours of
detention and l have-n't even done any-
A Typical Day Continues
Best Excuses In Class:
Julie Carmen emerges from the Academy, confident
of passing her last test.
As students watch attentively, Mrs. Colgan explains
various uses of verbs in her Spanish class.
"I didn't feel motivated." Anonymous 2
"I only have a three subject notebook." Bill Connett
"I need food from Big Boy Sandwich shop." Chuck Eddy
Finally! Time to relax and unwind from
all my morning classes. I'm starved,
where's my lunch money? Oh no, not
again, I forgot it. I can't ask my friends,
it's the third time this week and l'd feel
so stupid borrowing again. When I get in
line, I see it's another dog fight to be the
first in line. Everyone goes through the
line like they haven't eaten in three
years. Some have compared it to the
L.A. Expressway at rush hour.
Center is supposed to be a time to re-
lax and talk to friends or finish studying
for an afternoon class. Not today!! I have
two quizzes later and they announced
for our class to go to the theater. Two
more quizzes l'll have to flunk.
Ford is all ears during Mr. MaIoney's biology
'A' A' is
Chuck Meismer grabs some shut-eye in Mr. Hit-
Laura Gambogi finds Don Johnson and Philip Mi-
chael Thomas to be the perfect locker decor.
Q +1.15 t
After climbing one thousand stairs to
the top floor, I reached the typing room.
While typing, my electronic typewriter
started beeping and wouldn't type. What
did I do now? They never told me that my
fingers had to operate individually. During
prayer time, the only thing going through
my head is, "Please God, get me through
the rest of this day!" Sixth hour, l had to
dissect a rabbit. Now l'll smell like formal-
dahide the rest of the day, l'm lucky I
didn't have to do it first hour. I tried to rest
7th period, but Mr. Laird thought my face
the book. Then finally
minute of the day,
When it's finally
iam to my favorite tunes,
ca and lie to my mom that my
Change of Pace
On display in the Gallivan Media Center is Pat Fla-
herty's model of the Leaning Tower of Pisa.
Projects . . .
"give you a chance to show
"are very educational and in-
"give us a chance to get with
other people and form different
Carolyn Kenny does her part by tying ribbons on
candy jars sold by Gilfillan Enterprises.
Mr, Hawthorne of West. III. University tells an Eco-
nomics class how to choose a college.
do, you can stop
reading right now because this paper
tarticiej is for those who don't like writ-
ing term papers. Writing a term paper
can interrupt your social and economic
life and most importantly your brain.
I recently had to write a term paper
and let me tell you, I hated it. I found the
hardest part to be getting around to do-
ing it. Lisa Bowers disagrees, she
thinks the hardest part is "writing it."
Well that's fine Lisa, but "writing it"
would include everything.
To do my term paper, and complete it on
'time, I had to spend countless days at
the library. I went through a whole tree of
paper and two Paper Mate pens taking
notes. I, of course, had a gallon of liquid
paper on hand for the typing of my mas-
The finishing touches, or actually the
whole thing, was completed the night be-
fore due day. When I was finished, my
paper had a few good quotes, some
statistics and yes, lots of cow manure.
My social life was ruined due to the
time spent in the library. My savings for
the month, 35.69, was spent on photo
copies, liquid paper, and typing paper.
My brain sustained permanent damage
due to all the thinking it had to perform. I
have just one good thing to say about
term papers . . . well, I guess not even
Wendy Wilton and Jennifer Skender search
through the card catalogue in the school library.
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Why are there term papers?
"To prepare us for college papers." Janet McGraw
"So the teachers have something to grade." anonymous
"To expand our knowledge on specific subjects." Maggie Paczut
Jenny Stone selects another source to use in her upcoming
How do you pass a class?
"Study! Study! Study!"
"Study, Mrs. Hubert cured me
"Do the work, study hard, is-
ten in class, then if all else fails,
fake my way through it."
Lynn Cramton makes good use of her time by get-
ting in some last minute cramming for a test.
Mark Dwyer uses his time on some unfinished
---sg? ,,,, 1 ss -
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During center Shelly Follis gets some last minute an
swers out of her history book
Strain of Your Brain
Sometimes a break is needed from studying. Lucy
Castle knows this as she shows Joe Tadie her
Friends, why is it that students have
to study and take tests? It all goes back
to Biblical times, l tell myself. When Eve
ate that forbidden fruit, the ball was set
in motion. God, in His rath, stated to
man, By the sweat of your brow shall you
till the earth in order to get food. What
most people forget is that He also said
something like this to his students: By
the strain of your brain shall you study in
order to get a high school diploma.
So it was determined, at the beginning
of the earth, that students would have to
study. l asked some Irish students where
their favorite place to study was. Here
were their answers: "my room," Jill Cun-
ninghamg "the library," Matt Pender-
grass: "during center," Sean 0'Hanlong
and "no where, I don't like to study,"
Pam Curtis. l then asked them where
place they've ever tried to
was. I got these answers: "in the
Brent Loudolph: "at the
Karen Fultong "under the
Bridge, Angie Williams:
like it or not, in order to
school, we'll have to study for
It doesn't matter if we study in
library or a whirlpool, just that we
By reading The Old Man and the Sea, lsaac Anzal-
dua relaxes during one of his classes.
Katie Panczak, Rick Burns and Mike Davidson
join forces while studying for an English test,
"Five minutes left."
"Don't write on the test paper."
"Keep your eyes on your own paper."
These are but a few of the common
phrases students hear during almost any
test. lt doesn't matter what type of test
it is - religion, social studies, English,
or science - you can almost guess it
will be a pain.
Speaking of a pain - have you ever
had one of those days when all your
teachers plan tests for the same day?
Why do they do this? Are they plotting
against us? Are they conspiring to lower
our grades, ruin our social lives, keep us
away from television, or make us hiber-
nate in our rooms at a desk? Though the
answer to these questions may be yes,
those kind of days can remind one of the
dreadful end of a semester with those
non-stop, hour long, somewhat mind-
boggling exams: finals.
After studying all night for a test, what
goes through the mind of a person?
Most students are usually confident after
all-night studying the previous evening
and into the morning, but others are not
so sure. Some THINK they know their
stuff, but two minutes into the test they
go blank. When questioned by friends
about why they didn't pass, their answer
is, "l don't know what happened. l knew
it before the test!" A common reply of
"Sure you did," often follows. Once
again the mental block prevented the pu-
pil from achieving the almighty "A".
Getting the "A" sometimes creates a
problem: how? Frequently students re-
sort to the easy way out and cheat.
in a variety of
Soph. Alex Kilgo awaits instructions given by Mr
Wiss for the Educational Development Series Test
!':' K 1 ' -1, II if 'Q T SL, ii.
h How do you pass a test?
M ATC l-ll N G
MuLTi PLE C Notts "Study and pray!!" Robynn McGann
ANSWER "Study in the class before it." Mike Maroon
TRUE - FALSE
"Go on a 24 hr vigil before it." Mike Criss
Incoming Freshman from St. Marks meet chal-
lenges presented by the eighth grade placement
Sophomores Ed Hopkins and Bret Hoerdeman
prepare themselves for an exam administered by
You don't always have to sit at a desk
to take a test. As a matter of fact, you
could be behind the wheel of a grey
automobile, or be at a table staring at a
frog, knife, and dissecting pins. Or bet-
ter yet, you could be '
sweating as you
or right circle is broken. You could be
waiting to proceed on to the next station
after staring through a microscope at
specimen and wondering whether it is a
paramecium, diatom, or just a piece of
lint. So the next time you're doing some-
thing extraordinary at school, or any-
else, remember, you could be
Kathleen Schelp files papers at Methodist Hospital
for her volunteer service.
Suzie Dries and Raegan Dwyer keep company with
two youngsters at Mrs. Dries' Day-Care.
As stated by
be a lot more
we are doing."
While answering the phone, Laurie Anderson,
copies a schedule in Methodist HospitaI's Ambula-
tory Surgery Department.
While the daytime attendants are at lunch, Penny
Smith watches infants at Crisis Nursery.
Sociology . . .
"gives us students a chance to be teachers." Elaine Harvey
"gives me a chance to learn from other people." Jennifer Estoye
fgetting to see parts of the community never seen before." Julianna Lee
At Methodist Hospital, Russ Apici cleans emer
gency rooms for incoming patients.
Raegan Dwyer and Matt Drew take time out to pose
Nith friends at Mrs. Dries' Day-Care. Sociology stu-
dents help watch 6-7 children every Tuesday and
As all good things must end, so must our
high school years. When we graduate,
we will be entering the "Real World."
What does this real world consist of, as
in job market opportunity, and how does
high school help prepare us for this real
First of all, what did some of our juniors
and seniors say about the job market?
Senior Dan Gordan says "survival and
success in the job market is concerned
more with things not taught in texts."
Another senior, Holly Heer, thinks the
job market is a "kill or be killed type of
How about the opportunity part of our
real world? Kim Dalavis wrote, "there
are some great opportunities if you look
for them." Most students agreed that
the opportunities are thereg you just
need to work at them.
Now, do our classes prepare us for the
real world? Senior Jenny Janovitz
thinks that English and speech will help
her. Jeff Carlson says "sociology and
psychology help prepare us." Matt
Smith wrote, "none of them, all classes
expand your mind and the real prepara-
tion comes through interaction with oth-
ers around you."
The Real World will be waiting for us
when we get our diplomas. The real
world is made up of tough competition
and few opportunities. As to what
classes prepare us, well it is up to the in-
dividual. Just remember, "wherever you
go, there you are."
How are you preparing for the real world?
"By being more independent." anonymous
"By taking each day, one at a time." Kari Smith
"Study hard, apply yourself, and understand what is going on."
Wondering if she is using the right color, Maria Na-
varro paints on her picture in art class.
I ,..., -,slits
Jeff Radke and Chuck Donahue try desperately
to debug a program during computer class.
While Joe Lyons measures for the proper length,
Dave Lawless works on completing one of many
Dana Galietta carefully picks the right spot to be
gin her stitch in sewing class.
l'm preparing for college by . . .
"trying to keep up with the college information."
"going to meetings held in Peoria about the colleges."
visiting schools to get an idea of where I want to go."
Mrs. Hubert attentively listens while a parent ques-
tions her child's grade.
Joe Tadie, Meaghan Slevin, Tom Gilfillan, and
Francisco DeLaCruz browse through books at a
career conference in the cafeteria.
Mrs. Jorgensen discusses her students' grades
Gary Filzen passes free time in economics by fill-
ing out his ACT registration forms.
Sr. Grace hands out report cards and teacher lists
on report card night.
Mr. and Mrs. Fortune discuss their ohiIdren's futures at
report card night.
lt's Hard To Wait For Lunch time
Many students will testify that
it's hard to wait for lunch time to
roll around. lt is sheer torture to
the sophomores when freshmen
take over the 5a lunch spot.
Many people cannot and do not
wait for lunch time to eat. Chang-
ing inthe locker room in P.E. is an
excellent time to pull out a donut
or some cookies. Some people
who are not so fortunate to have
P.E. before lunch are forced to
eat in class. This usually means
Skittles and that usually means
dropping them all over the floor.
Whenever you have P.E. or lunch
it always seems as though you
are hungry, and that always
means you will go to any lengths
to relieve that hunger.
Jim Kelly keeps an orange on hand in
case of an emergency craving for food.
When You Don't Know the Answer
In whatever class you're in,
there will always be the chance
you will be called on and you
won't have an answer. To try to
avoid being called on there are
always the old tricks of staring
past the teacher or just trying to
look interested. Other people
don't try to avoid being called on
and just repeat, but reword, pre-
vious answers. ln any case it's
usually a safe bet to raise your
hand with whatever answers you
do have. Many teachers will skip
you if you have your hand up.
AOLXSI Announces . . .
1 Mat Hematics 1.25781
2 E.N. Glish 1.12501
3 RE. Ligion 1.12101
4 Socia L. Studies 1.10151
5 P. Ed Ucation 1.08981
6 S. Cience 1.08201
7 Lan Guages 1.06251
8 Homee Conomics 1.02731
9 Art 1.02341
10 Com Puter 1.01951
RE. Cordkeeping 1.01951
Tracy Setterlund frantically finishes the
last pages of a typing assignment for
Lan Guages 1.20611
E.N. Glish 1.20051
Mat Hematics 1.14761
R.E. Ligion 1.11071
S. Cience 1.09471
Socia L. Studies 1.07791
Ty Ping 1.03341
Ameri Canlistener 1.02221
P. Ed Ucation 1.01941
Fl.E. Cordkeeping 1.01941
In the picture above Chuck Donahue is studying in a
Above Dave Lawless,
af if WN K
Mrs. Fredericksen signs a pass during one
of her American Listener classes.
Seniors Dawn Callan, Kim Kinney, Kathleen
Schelp and Caroline Haifa pose for a picture
with Mrs. Cychol, dressed in full Madonna cos-
tume. The clean donated her time to raise money
People. We've got all kinds.
Supporting staff. Teachers
and students. Girls who hug
each other and squeal in the
hallway. Jocks. The stereo-
typical freshman with a huge
pile of books. Class clowns.
The kind who enjoy dragging
their fingernails down the
chalkboard. Salvation Army
chic. Tough guys in letter
jackets who never seem to
smile. Smart-alecks. People
who never run -- no matter how
late they are for class.
You - no matter who you are.
We're all masterpieces.
for the Christmas basket drive.
junior Tami Moore joins in decorating the
trucks in the Homecoming parade.
junior Angie Unes sits in class, looking as if
the routine is getting a little old.
Freshmen Moira Slevin and Jill Swigris
chat with Sophomore cheerleader Michele
CAROL ADAMS -M Honor non 1,2,3,4Q Mammal Han-
or Society 3.43 Koy Glub 33 Pom Pon Sqnacl 1,2,4Q
WflG'S Who3 Soc. ollliiisi. Am. l-LS. Studonls.
JWCHAEL ADLER -- Football 1,23 Basketball EI
Baseball 1.2: Wrestling 13 Singing irish 43 School
Musical 4. Sl. Philomena.
MARTHA ALLE -- Tumbling 2.3, St. Vincent do Paul
ANGELA ANDERSON M SPEC 3,43 Homecoming
Skite 2,3,4. Si. Philomena.
LAlJRlE ANDERSON -4 Basketball 1,23 Madison
Street Journal 1,23 international Club 1,23 Homecom-
ing Sltits 253. St, Bernarda.
J. RUSSELL APIC! -- Honor Roll 43 Swimming 3,43
Madison Street Journal 43 international Club 13
School Play 11 ETC 1,2,43 School Musical 1,2,4i
Chilclrews Thoatre. St. Joseph.
MELINDA ARANAS - Honor Roll 1,2,3,43 National
Honor Society 3,43 Key Club 1.2.33 international
Club 1,23 Cheerleader 2,3,4Q Homecoming Stills 2.3:
Whos Who3 Soo. ol Dist. Am. l-LS. Students 4. St,
TERESSA ARMATO H- Swimming 1.2: Reel Cross
Club l,2,3. St. Thomas.
-IGN BAER M- Basketball 1,2,S,43 Vice-Versa King
4. Sl. Bernarda. V,
SUSAN BERGIA -
-.ll.ll.lE BEYERS -- Honor Roll l,2,3,43 National Hon-
or Society 3,43 Sterling Merit Award 44 Too Ten:
illinois State Soholaf 4: Key Glubl2: Madison Street
Journal 142,43 international Club 1,43 Homecoming
Skills 2. Blessed Sacrament. 3
XJEFFERY aovron - normrlnnll l,2,3,4: national
Honor Sooioty 43 illinois State Sonolar 4: Soholastlo
Showdown, 41 Football 12 Basketball 1.23.45 Base-
ball l,2,3,4: Madison Street Journal 43 Photography
Club.-lc Soanlanclub 3. St. Phllomena.
SUSAN BQLTGN -- Key Club 2: international Glub
1,2. Si. Pllilomena. I
MICHELLE BUGS -- Honor Roll 1.23.41 Tennis 33
Volleyball 1,23 Student Senate 3,44 Cheerleader 43
Stngingtlrisll 1: School Musical 1,2,3.4: Homecom-
ing Sltite 2,335 Spanish Stub 1.2. Sl. Pltllomena-
BURNER BOFtlN v- Honor Roll 1,223.43 National
Honor Society 43 illinois State Scholar 43 Swimming
xl",2N,4Q lnlramurals 3,43 Key Club 2: lniornalionalfblub
3.43 Homecoming Stills 2,43 Whcfs Who 43 Soo. ol
Dist. Ani. l-1.8. ,Students 23,433 Math Team 3..
LAURA BOUCHARD -0 Honor Roll 12.3.43 Student
Senate 43 Key Club 3,4g,Maclioon Street Journal 3,4:N
Spanien Club 1,23 Homecoming Skills 43 Whoo Who
4. Blessed Sacrament. 1 l 3 .
JEFFREY BOUNDY Q- Cross Country 1,233 ffraoli.
1,23 Wrestling l,2,3,2l: Intramurals 39 Key Club 233,43
lntornalional Club 253,42 Homeoonnngl Slcile 3,43 Op-
timist Award. Blessed Sacrament.
USA, BQURAZAK -- Honor Roll 31.23.43 lilational
Honor Society 4g Volleyball 1,2,3,42 Softball 1,2,a,43
Key Clolmlig. lntornalional Club 1,2,3. Sl, Monica.
JUANNE BOUSKY -7- Tlf3Gk, l,2,4: SPEC 3: Cheer-
leader 12.3.43 l-lomeoomlfig Stills 2. Sig ifinoont de
Paul. 1 3 l 1
DIANEBRADY -M Honor Roll 1,2,3,43 National Honor
Society 3,43 llllnolsstafe Scholar 4: Basketball 1:
Tennis t,2,33.,lnlrarnuralsl 23 Key Club 1: SPEC 3:
Pom Pon Squad 43 Whois Who 334: Soo. of Dist. Am.
H.S. Students 3,4g l-lam Dance Cluoen 4. St. Thomaol
ANTHGNY BRAGGS -- Football 1,2,3g Grose Coun-
try 1: Track 1,23 Drnmlamzl Bugle Gorp 1,2,3,4. New
Morning oral Baptist. 1
SARAH BRICK -- Honor Roll 1 ,2,-3,43 National Honor
Society 3,43 Tennis 1,2.3.4: lntramurals 23 SPEC 33
international Club 1,232 School nllneioal 3: Homo-
oomlng Skits 2,8,4. St.. Bemarols. '
CHFNSTGPHER BROAD!-IURST y-- Honor Roll
1.2,-3,43 National Honor Sooiety 3,43 Too Ten 43 Stor-
llng Merit Award 4g illinois Slate Scholar 4: Scholas-
tic Showdown 43 Football 1,2,3,43 Basketball 13
Baseball l,2: Tracxkmlntramurals 3,43 Key Club 13
.SPEC l,2,'3,-ig SUMMA 43 Photography Club 4: inter-
national Club 1,2,3,43 Wl'lo'o Who 8,45 Soc. Dist.
l-LS. ,Siuclonta 223,43 Alhlolio. Supporters 3.4. Holy
Family, 1 3 1
,, l.,, ,oo
Q Z f
ffyfff Z4 fff
Carol Fl. Adams
Michael A, Adler
Martha R. Alle
Angela M. Anderson
J. Russell Apici
Melinda L. Aranas
Teressa B. Armato
You Know You're A Senior When -
"you don't care if you get a referral."
"you go to the prom."
"you think you're smarter than all the teachers."
f'you're looked up to by everyone in the school."
l'it's your last year of high school."
you don't have a bad conscience about not doing homework."
Jon M. Baer
Julie L. Beyers
Jeffery C. Bolton
Susan R. Bolton
Michelle C. Boos
Sumner A. Borin
Laura E. Bouchard
Jeffrey T. Boundy
Lisa A. Bourazak
Joanne E. Bousky
Diane M. Brady
Anthony E. Braggs
Sarah l, Brick
Christopher M. Broadhurst
MARY BROCKSMITI-l -- Honor Roll 1.2.3,43 Photog-
raphy Club 1,2.3.43 International Club l,2,43 ETC
1,25 Singing Irish 2,31 School Musical 1,2g Home-
coming Skits 45 Foreign Exchange Student tC-erl 4.
MlCl-lAEl. BUEI-ILER - Honor Roll 4: Football
1,2,3,43 Track l,2,3: Wrestling t,2,3,-ll: SPEC 1,3.
RICHARD BURNS - St. Bernarda.
DAWN CALLAN -w Honor Roll t,2,3,4: Basketball
2,33 Volleyball 1,2,3,4. St. Thomas.
CHARLES CALLAWAY -- Honor Roll t,2,3,4g Na-
tional Honor Society 3,43 Football 1,2,3,4g Basket-
ball tg Baseball 1,2g Track Sglntramurals 33 Key Club
23 Pep Club 4. Si. Thomas.
WANDA CARSON - Homecoming Skits 2,33 Ham
Queen 1. Sf. Thomas.
CULLEN CASEY - Honor Roll 1,2,3.43 National
Honor Society 3,43 Ill. State Scholar 43 Football
1.2,3,4g Intramurals 3,43 Key Club 2,3. St. Patricks:
Lucv cnsrta M 1-loner nun i,2.e,4l rl-out ig
Club 35 SPEC 3,43 Homecoming Slcits 2.3.4. Sacred
DENNIS COURI -- Baseball 23 Student Senate 13
Key Club 3g School Musical 1. St. Sharbel.
JOSEPH CRAMER -- Football t. Si. Marys tMeta.l
JENNIFER CROCKER -- Honor Roll 1,2,3,4I Nation-
al Honor Society 3,43 Ill. State Scholar 4g Tennis 1,23
Key Club 2,3,43 Liturgical Committee 3,43 SPEC
1,2,3,43 Pom Pon Squad 3,43 Who's Who 45 Soc. of
Dist. Am. H.S. Students 2,3,4g Spanish Club 1,2,3,4g
School Musical 1,2,3I Homecoming Skits 2,3,43 Op-
timist Award. St. Vincent cle Paul,
EDWARD CUNDIFF -- Football 1.2.3,-4g Baseball
t,2,3,43 Pep Club 45 Athletic Supporters 3,43 TEC
3,4. St. Monicas.
PAMELA CURTlS -- Key Club 3: SUMMA 1. Holy
MICHAEL DAVIDSCN -- Honor Roll 4: Football
1,2,3,43 Basketball tg Wrestling 2,3,4Q Intramurals
3,4. St. Philomena.
MICHELLE DAY - Homecoming Sl-rits 35 Freshmen
Choir tg Spanish Club 2. St. Mary Of Lourdes.
STACEY DEFRANCE - German Club 3.4. Sr.
PAIGE DESJARDINS -- St. Vincent de Paul.
GREGORY DICKERSON -- Football 1,3,4g Track
2,3,45 Intramurals 3,43 Pep Club 43 Athletic Support-
ers, Hog Prince. St. Anthony's.
CHARLES DONAHUE -- Honor Roll 2,33 Cross
Country l,2,3,4g Tennis 253,43 Key Club 3. St. Ber-
BARRY DONALD M Honor Roll 4: Football 12 Wres-
tling 1,2,3,43 Intramurals 2,3,4g Homecoming Skits 3.
ERIKA DOWELL - Honor Roll 'l,2,3,4: National
Honor Society 3,41 Top Ten 4: Valedictorian 43 lll.
State Scholar 43 Scholastic Showdown 2,3,43 Madi-
son Si. Journal 33 SUMMA 1,2,3,43 French Club
1,2,33 Natl. Merit Semi-Finalist. St. Marks.
MATTHEW DREW - Honor Roll 4g Tennis 1,23 Stu-
dent Senate 3,43 Key Club 2.3: International Club
1,2,3,4g School Play 33 School Musical 33 Homecom-
ing Skits 2,3,4: Vice-Versa Attendant 2. St. Marks.
Mary Beth Brocksmith
Richard A. Burns
Dawn M. Callan
Charles W. Callaway
Wanda J. Carson
Cullen L. Casey
Lucy E. Castle
Dennis T. Couri
Joseph D. Cramer
Jennifer A. Crocker
Edward P. Cundiff
Pamela D. Curtis
Michael E. Davidson
Michelle L. Day
Stacey C. DeFrance
Paige M. DesJardins
Gregory G. Dickerson
Charles A. Donahue
Barry M. Donald
Erika J. Dowell
Matthew K. Drew
SUZANNA DBIES -- Honor Floll l,8,43 Traok 13 ln-
tramurals 4g Photography Club 43 Pep Club 4: Homo-
ooming Skits 2,3,4. Sf. Marks.
EMILY DUNCAN - Track 3,43 Tumbling Squad
2,3,4. Si. Thomas.
CARFHE DUNNE -- Spanish Club 1,23 Homecoming
Skits 2.4. St. Bernarda.
MARK DWYER -- Wrestling l,2,3. Sacred Haart.
RAEGAN DWYER - Softball 1,2,3,4Q Key Club 3,43
Spanish Club 23 Pom Pon Squad 3.4: Pap Club 4:
Homecoming Skits 2,3,4Q Homecoming Attendant 3.
RONALD DWYER -- Football 1,2,3,4Q Baseball l,23
Wrestling 1,2,3,4: lntrarnurals 2.3.43 Madison Street
Journal 45 l-lam King 4. St. Thomas.
THOMAS DWYER 0- Honor F-toll 43 lnirarnurals 83
Soccer l,2.i3,-43 Homecoming Slots 43 Vice-Versa
Attendant 4. St. Marks.
STAFANIE ESPOSITO -- Key Club 33 Gorman Club
1,21 Homecoming Slots 4. St. Marks.
JENNIFER ESTDYE -- National Honor Society 3,43
French Club 33 Homecoming Skiis 2. Forest Hill Unir-
JERRY EVANS - Freshman Chorus3 Singing irish 43
School Musical 33 Pep Band 2: Drum and Bugle Corp
2. Sacre Couar.
BEUNDA FALCON - Honor Roll 1,2,3,4. Sf. Vin-
DON FIDDES -- Honor Holi 1,4Q Basketball 1,2,3,4Q
Baseball 1,2343 Homecoming Skits 4. St. Marks.
GARY FILZEN -- Honor Roll 23 Who's Who 3,41
Football l,2,3,43 Track l,2,3,43 lntranlurals 3,43 Pep
Club 43 SPEC 3. Sf. Marks.
MARK FILZEN W- Football 1,23 lntramurals 3,4. St,
MlCHAEl. FILZEN -M Honor Roll 43 Football 23
Wrestling 1.2.33 lntramurals 3,43 Student Senate 3g
Homecoming Skita 334. Sl. Marks.
COLLEEN Fl'l'2SlMMONS H- Honor Roll 4g Track
2.3: Spanish Club 1,2. Sr. Edwards.
TERRY FLAHERTY - Honor Fioll 43 Track 1,2.S,43
Hockey 1,2,3,4Q Soccer 12.3.43 Homecoming Skits
3. St. Philomena.
MONIQUE FORTUNE -- Honor Roll 1.2.2-3,43 illinois
State Scholar 43 Volleyball l,2,3,4: Softball 1,2,3,4Q
SPEC SA. St. Marks.
KiM FOSTER -- Honor Roll 43 German Club 1,2. St.
Tlllll FRANK -- Honor Floll 1,2,3,43 National Honor
Society 3,41 illinois State Scholar 43 Football
1,233.42 Basketball 1,2313 Track 1,2,3,4Q lntramurals
3,43 Student Senate 4: Key Club 2,33 international
Club 3.4: Pep Club 4. St, Thomas.
TIM FUERTGES - Honor Roll 1,2,3,4Q National
Honor Society 3,43 illinois Stale Scholar 43 Scholas-
tio Showdown 43 Baseball 13 Golf 1,23 lntramurals
3,43 International Club 1.2. Sr. Thomas.
KAREN FULTON -- Honor Roll i.2.3,43 National
Honor Society 3,43 Tennis 1,2,3,4Q Key Club 23 Rod
Cross Club 1,2,33 French Club 1,23 School Musical
1.2.33 Homecoming Skits 2. Sl. Marks.
Jil , "
Suzanna C. Dries
Emily A. Duncan
Carrie L. Dunne
Mark A. Dwyer
Raegan N. Dwyer
Ronald P. Dwyer
Thomas S. Dwyer
Jennifer E. Estoye
Jerry L. Evans
Belinda M. Falcon
Donald C. Fiddes
Gary F. Filzen
Mark P. Filzen
Michael B. Filzen
Colleen M. Fitzsimmons
Terrance M. Flaherty
Monique E. Fortune
Kimberly A. Foster
Timothy T. Frank
Timothy J. Fuertges
Karen S. Fulton
TrnureloixS.4g Soccer 53,45 Key Club 2,33 Madison
1onnn. onLle'rfrn .a+-,fl-lfinon Rollin! key
lrlorneoominooliiie 253. Sr. Marks.. i - 1.
DANIELGAMAGHE -flflonor Roll 3,43 Baseball 33
Track 3: Wrestling 31 Swimming 49 Soccer 4g lrlookey
4: Singing, irish .35 Peo Band 4. Sf: Marks. A
ARCHIE GARMER -- Football i.2g l-lomecomlno
Suits 2. United Merhodist Charon of Dunlap.
SHARENE GLDRE 4- Honor Roll l,2.3.4: National
Honor Society 3,-llg E.'l'.G. 1,2,3g School Play 3:
School Musical 1.2: Childrens Theatre t. Blessed
!l8ARTlN.GOBLE -,Football 1,253.41 Baseball 11
Track 2.3: Wrestling 1. Sr. Thomas. i
DANIEL GORDDN -- Honor Roll l,2.3.4: National
Honor Society 3,4g Baseball 'l,2,3,4p Soccer t,2.8,4:
Student Senate 4: Key Club 3.4: Peo Club 3: Opti'
mistlliwnrd 4. Sl. Thames. l . l
IHQMAS oonninnl -f Honor Ron 1,2,n.4g National
.i-lonorl Society rig Sterling Merit Award 44 lllinoio
State Scholarli4:gBeelrelbell 1,2g Tennis 2.3.15 lntraf
Sireietplourneil 3,42 SDMMA41 Homecoming Sluts 4:
,Sloenlen .Glub 2.3.41 Main Team 3. Sr. Marko. l
1iK5Ei3GBAl'iGl6UGHi-e St. Bernardo, l
QERALD GRAY -- Honor Roll 4: Cross Country
l,2.3,4g 'Troon e'l,2l,-Bi lntrernurels 3,43 Homecoming
,Sluts 3.81. Phiiomene. i .
MlGHAEiJGRAYl+- Track 1,233.45 Golf 23 lntremurf
olc53,1l:'Kev Club 1,2,3.4g Red Cross Club 3,4g inter-
national Club lg Singing irish 35 l-iam Kino 1. St.
Thomas. Q ,
CAROLINE HAIFA ,- Honor Roll 12.3.45 Key Club
3. St. Snarbeis.
WAYNE HALL M Baseball 2. St. Marys.
KIRSTEN HARPMAN we Spanish Club 2. St. Marys
HEATHER HARTWIG -M Honor Roll l.2.3,43 Nation'
el Honor Society S,4g Top Ten 45 Sterling Merit
Award 43 illinois State Scholar 4g Volleyball 'l,2,3,41
Whofs Who: Soc. ct Dieting. Am. l-LS. Studenteg
SPEC 3.43 Madison Street Journal l,2,,4: interna-
tional Club 1.2.33 School Musical 2,35 Homecoming
Queen 43 DAR 41 Gptimlet Award 4. St. Marys of
ELAINE HARVEY - Honor Roll 1,253.45 National
Honor Society 43 illinois State Scholar 45 Who's
Whoa Soo. of Dieting. Am. l-i.S. Studenteg Key Club
i,2.3,4: international Club 12.3.45 Pom Pon Squad
3.44 Homecoming Slriis 2.3.4. St. Joseph.
HOLLY HEER -M Honor Roll 23,45 Key Club 2:
SPEC 29 Singing lrien lx French Club 2,3,4. Sr. Vin-
cent do Paul.
ERIK HEINZEN H-. Honor Roll 'l,2,3,4g National Hon-
or Society 3.4: illinois State Scholar 4: Swimming 43
Wno'e Who: Student Senate i,2,3,4g Key Club
'l,2,3,4g SPEC 3,4g Madison Street Journal 4: inter-
national Club 1.23 Homecoming Skiis 2.3.4: Optirniet
Awgard 4. Sr. Vincent do Paul,
DAVE! HEINZMANN fe Football l,2,3,4g Track
i,2,-3,4g Gott 4g Swimming 43 Intramurals 3,44 Student
Senetovlo Key Club 2.31 Red Cross Club 33 interna-
tional Gini: 33 E.T.C. 3: Homecoming Sklts 4. St.
MARK HGRST -- Honor Roll lg2,3,4g National Honor
Society 3,4: Top Ten 4: illinois State Scholar 43
Scholastic Showdown 4: Basketball 23 Golf l,2,3:
lniramuralo 3.4: Key Club l,2.3,4g French Club
1,2,3,4. St. Thomas.
JENNIFER JANOVETZ -W Honor Roll 1.2,3,4g Vol-
leybaltlz Key Club 2,3,4z Madison Street Journal
1.2.33 international Club l.2,S,4g Cheerleader 3,1-ig
.Homecoming Skiis 2.3.4. St. Phllomena.
Economy Average Deluxe
Dana L. Galietta
Daniel Fl. Gamache
Archie Fl. Garmer
Sharene A. Glore
Martin J. Goble
Daniel P. Gordon
Thomas P. Gorman
Deborah M. Gough
Gerald M. Gray
Michael G. Gray
Wayne T. Hall
Heather R. Hartwig
Elaine Fl. Harvey
Holly H. Heer
Erik C. Heinzen
David S. Heinzmann
Mark R. Horst
Lori A. lnskeep
Jennifer M. Janovetz
DEBBIE JQI-INSON -A Honor Roll lg Homecoming
Slots 23 Freshmen Chorus. St. Philomena.
MICHELLE KAI-II.. -- Honor Roll l.2,3.4: Soltball 2:
SPEC ig international Club 1.2.33 Homecoming Skits
2. Sr. Monica.
J.D. KEENAN H- Honor Roll 43 Swimming 1.2.43 Key
Club 1.23 Homecoming Sl-rits 2.3. Blessed Sacra-
WILLIAM KELCI-I -v Football 1,2,3.4: Track 23
Wrestling 2. St. Bernarda.
PATRICK KELLY - Wrestling 1,23 E-.'.T.C. 13 Home-
coming Skits 33 Spanish Club 4. St. Marks.
WILLIAM KELLY -f Honor Roll 12.3.41 National
Honor Society 3.4: illinois State Scholar 43 Football
i.2.3.4g Basketball 43 Baseball 1,243.43 Wrestling
1.23 Intramurals 3.43 Athletic Supporters. St. Marys
JENNIE KENCKE W- Track 1,21 Tennis 1,2Q Photog-
raphy Club ls Tumbling Squad 41 Homecoming Sluts
3,43 German Club 4, St. Bernardo,
CARDLYN KENNY A- Honor Roll 1.4: SPEC 3.4:
International Club 1.2: Homecoming Skite 2.4. St.
PAUL KENNY - Basketball 13 Soccer l.2..43 Li-
turgical Committee 1: Homecoming Sklts 4. St.
GLENN KIESEWETTER -A Honor Holi 1.23.42 Na-
tional Honor Society 3.43 Football 'I,2,3,4Q Wrestling
1.2.5-lg Key Club 3.4. Saoro Coeur.
MICHAEL KING -- Honor Holt 1.3.41 Football 1.2.44
Tennis 2.3.43 Intramurals 3.43 Key Club 23 SPEC 33
Madison Street Journal 3,41 lnternational Club 33
Homecoming Slrits 3. St. Marks.
KIMBERLY KINNEY -- Key Club 3. St. Marys Cs-
NATALIE KIRN M Honor Roll 1,253.45 Madison
Street Journal 2.3.43 E.T.C. 4: Porn Pon 3.43 School
Play 43 Homecoming Skits 2,33 Who's Who. St. Jo-
BARBARA KLEIN -- Honor Roll 1.2.3,-4: Illinois
State Scholar 43 Key Club 2g Madison Street Journal
2.3: Homecoming Sluts 2. St. Marys-Lourdes.
JAMES KLISE -- Honor Roll 1,255.41 National Honor
Society 3.4: Soholastio Showdown 4: Swimming
1.2.33 Student Senate 1.3.43 Key Club t.2g SPEC
3,4Q Madison Street Journal 4: Photography Club 4g
Homecoming Slots 2.3.43 Spanish Club 12.3.41
Whois Who. St. Marks.
ANDREA KLQDNYCKY -H Softball tg Cheerleader
2.3.45 Homecoming Skits 2. St. Patricks. l
PATRICIA KNDTT M- Sr. Philomena.
MICHELLE KRUMHOLZ - Cheerleader 2.3.43 Tum-
bling Squad 1: Homecoming Slots 2.3.43 Homecom-
ing Attendant 2. Blessed Sacrament.
DARIN LAHDOD -- Basketball t.2.3.4: Tennis 2.4:
Intramurals 3. Holy Family.
MARK LAMB -- Football 1.2: Basketball iz Base-
ball 1.2: Wrestling 2. St. Pitilomena.
JULIE LANGAN -M Volleyball 1.2: Key Club 2.3,4Q
Madison Street Journal lg International Club 1.23
Speech Team 4: Homecoming Slots 2.3.43 Gptimist
Award 4. Sr. Bernarda.
CHAD LANGFORD - Honor Roll 2.3.43 National
Honor Society 3.4: Fleol Gross Club 184.108.40.206: Madison
Street Journal 3: French Club l.2.3.4: Drama Club
1.23 E.T.C. 1.2. St. Thomas.
Debbie E. Johnson
Michelle L. Kahl
John D. Keenan
Patrick K. Kelly
William P. Kelly
Jennie M. Kencke
Carolyn M. Kenny
Paul J. Kenny
Glenn A. Kiesewetter
Michael A. King
Kimberly L. Kinney
Natalie K. Kirn
Barbara S. Klein
James T. Klise
Andrea Fl. Klodnycky
Paula M. Knaus
Patricia L. Knott
Michelle L. Krumholz
Mark S. Lamb
Julie A. Langan
Chad T. Langford
DAVID LAWLESS -- Honor Rai! 12.3.45 Cross
Geuntry 1,25Traci1 1,23 Wrestiing 151-lockey1,2,3,4g
Key Club 2.3.45 Homecoming Skits 2,3,4. Hoiy Fame
JUUANNA. LEE -A Honomoii 1,2,3,45 Track 15 Phn-
tography Club 45 Homecoming Skite 25 Wi1o'e Whe.
Sf. Meeks. . .
NANCY LEE - Honor nan 1.2.5-1.45 Marianas Henan
Society 3,11-5Top Ten 45 Track 3.45 Key Ciub 23,45
SPEC 35 Mar1ieen5S1reettJeurnai 15 Pom Pen Squad
3,45 Hemecnming Skiie 35 when Whe. United Me-inf
odisi., J X 1 . f
IKELLEY LEMQNS -e Swimming 25 Voiieybaii 15
'Softbaii 15 Phntelgrephy Club 1,25 Pom Pon Squad 25
Schnpi Piay 15 Homeo1ominQtSkite 45 Band 1.2.
JOSEPH LERSCH -- Fnotbaii 1,2: Track 25 Key
Giub 3,43 SUMMA 4. Sf. Patricks.
BEAN Lowoee 4- Fonnaaii 1,25 Track 1,45 intre-
rnureis 3,45 tnternaticnei Giub 3.4: Pep Club 4. St.
DAN LYGNS --' Cross Country 1,25 Track 1,23 Key
Binh 2,3,45 Hockey 1,2.3,4. Holy Family.
STEVEN MALEY -Q Feotbaii 1,2,3,4: Baskeitaaii 45
Beeebati 15 Track 2,3,45 iniramurais 3,45 Pep Ciub 45
Athietic Supporters 3.4. St. Edwards.
DONALD MATHEY - Feotbai! 25 Homecoming
Skits 3. St. Marks.
KATHLEEN MQLAUGHUN -f- Key Stub 2.3: SPEC 35
Homecoming Skits 23,45 Homecoming Attendant.
THOMAS MGNALLY - St. Monicas.
STACY NMQUELLON -- t-tener Rei! 1,2,3,45'Na1ion-
ai Honnr Society 3,45 Baaketbaii 1,35 Tennis 1,2,3,45
Key Ciub '25 Homecoming Skits 2.3.4. St. Marks.
CHARLES MEISMER - Honor Roi! 2,3,45 Iliinois
Sia1e Sehoiar 45 Foetbaii 12.3.45 Basketbail 2,35
Intramurals 45 Student Senate 45 Key Ciub 2.3.45
Homecoming Skite 4. St. Johns.
MARK MICHELET '- Honer R011 1,2,3,45 Netionat
Honor Society 3,45 Sterling Merit Award 45 itiinnie
State Sehniar 45 Fcoihaii 45 Track 1 ,2,3,45 Key Club
2. St. Phifomena.
JEAN IMNQR 4- Veiieyhaii 15 Pam Pon Squad 15
Singing irish 3,45 Pep Band 1.2,3,4. St. Joseph -M
JENNfFER MOGRE -- Honor Fioii 3,45 Track
12.3.45 Swimming 1,2,3,45,Key Giub 2: SPEC- 4:
Homeenming Skits 2,3,4. St. Marks.
PAUL MODRE W- Hamer Roi! 1,231.45 National Honor
Society 45 Track 25 tnrramurais 45 Key Stub 3.
MARY MSA. MUCHGW -f- Key Ciuh 1,2,35 SPEC
2.3.45 Sehooi Musinai 1,2235 Hemecoming Skits
2.3.4. Sr. Thomas.
ANTHONY MURPHY M Beeebeii 1,2: Wreetiing 1,25
intramuraie 3.45 Soccer 1,2,3,4. St. Mary of
AARON NAAS-- Biessed Sacrament.
MAMA NAVABRG -- Honor Roi! 1,25 National Honor
Society 45 Track 1,25 Voiieybati 1.2: Schoei Piay 1.
School Day Hassles
Not being able to get a library pass when you
Studying for a test that you re going to take next
- Chuck Meismer
Not having enough time to get ready in the morn-
f 'N mg.
- Stacy McQuellon
Making up homework after being absent a long
- Sharene Glore
Flunking a test.
Getting a referral for having your top button un-
Being caught in the hall during a class without a
- Stann Wiebler
David E. Lawless
Julianna L. Lee
Nancy H. Lee
Kelley A. Lemons
Joseph F. Lersch
Dean A. Lowder
Daniel C. Lyons
Steven M. Maley
Donald R. Mathey
Kathleen M. McLaughlin
Thomas J. McNally
Stacy M. McQuellon
Charles H. Meismer
Mark A. Michele!
Jean A. Minor
Jennifer S. Moore
Paul M. Moore
Mary Lisa Muchow
Anthony D. Murphy
Aaron D. Naas
Maria J. Navarro
MICHAEL NEUHAUS -- St. Marys4Klckapoo.
USA NEVITT -- Honor Roll 1,2,S,4: National Honor
Sooiely.3,4g Key Club 1.2.3, Sl. Bernarda.
PATBRZK .GVBRIEN -+ Football 1: Track 2. Sr.
JAMES QNKEN -- Blessed Sacrament
SCDTT 0SMULSKl -- Football 1,23 Wrestling 1.2:
lnlramurals 3,4.LSf'. Marks. h
KA'l'l-lERlNE PANCZAK -- Honor Roll 1,2,3.4: Na-
lional Honor Society 3,43 Top Ten 43 Salutalorlan 43
Sterling Nleril Award 45 illinois Stale SGPQIBY 4:
Track 2,3,43 Student Senate 3.4: Key Club 23 French
Club 1,2,3,4: Pom Pon Squad 3,4g Homecoming
Skils 2,3,4. Sr. Marks.
DIANE PAVEK -- Volleyball l,2g Homecoming Sklts
2.. Sr. Philomena.
THOMAS PENN W- Honor Holi 1.2.5-3,43 National Hon-
or Sooiely 3,43 Top Ten 4: illinois State Scholar 4:
Scholastic Showdown 2: Baskelball lg Golf 2.3.45
Swimming 2,3,4g lntramurals 3,4g int. Club 2:VS1udenl
Senate 1,2,4g Key Ciob i,2,3,4g Flecl Cross Club 2,35
Homecoming Skits 2,3,4. Sf. Thomas.
BINHAPHAM -- Si. Johns.
DQUGLAS POWERS -- Basketball 1,2,3.4: Track
4. St. Bernarda.
MELANIE PRITCHARD -- Key Club 3. Redeemer
JON QUAST -- Track 13 Key Club 2,3. Sl. Joseph.
JEFFREY RADKE - Honor Roll 3,4g Basketball 1,23
Baseball 1,253.45 Key Club 3g Madison Street Jour-
nal 12,35 E.T.G. 41 School Play 2,3,43 School Musi-
cal 2,3,4. Sr. Vincent de Paul.
JGSEPH RAKESTRAW - St. Marks.
JAMES REDIGER - Football 1,2,3,4g Track 2,33
WENDY RlECKER -- Pom Pon Squad 3,45 Horne-
coming Skits 2.3. Sf. Marks.
VERDA ROGERS -0 St. Marks.
JEFFREY ROSE -- Honor Roll l,2,3,4Q Football 1,23
Baseball 1,21 Wrestling 12,33 lntramurals 3,43 Vice-
Versa Attendant 3. St. Marks.
MATTHEW ROSSITER -- l-loner Floll 1,2,3,4: Na-
tional Honor Society 3,41 Basketball 1: Wrestling
2,31 lnlramurals 3,43 Homecoming Skills 2.3. St.
KAREN SALTSMAN -M Honor Roll 1,253.41 Volley-
ball 15 Spanish Club 1. Holy Family.
REBECCA SCHAUB -- Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g National
Honor Society 3,41 Drama Club ig E.T.C. 1. Sl.
V37 if. '
Michael A. Neuhaus
Lisa M. Nevitt
P. Thomas O'Brian
James M. Onken
Scott M. Osmulski
Katherine A. Panczak
Diana E. Pavek
Thomas J. Penn
Binh N. Pham
Douglas M. Powers
Melanie J. Pritchard
Jonathan L. Quast
Jeffrey S. Radke
Joseph A. Rakestraw
James P. Rediger
Wendy K. Riecker
Verda J. Rogers
Jeffrey W. Rose
Matthew J. Fiossiter
Karen M. Saltsman
Rebecca S. Schaub
Amrmesu SQ!-ELF Hand? R511 .gz.qmfgm5u.Q1yB
1.2Qg.4ggEj:jf.Cg '?,2.3.4g Singingflrisgg 2: ASbjhdqi,Eft5y
2,:qg4gAAA sqg1z3utAgAMp5icgf.YQ,?,S,4.155. Mgf1q5:.AA' A1 A
...Iggy sgrfsegan A egg? gyms:-srfsc. 1,2,a.w:gnpeg-
AMX :Af SGHIEELING +f-47:2-pak '15 Tentiia 33iQKSy.
2,sfsPEC'2,3,4g 1.2. A"A St, Marks .'ff Q, fAAfA'
REBECQA SCFIMITLT +- Hpfimaevu'.1,2,S,,4:Nafianaa
'Hcmecbminaskit-s 2.3. -.,, St. MEHfSrKiCkahQG4 :A'f A
'A tai. AAH9hb1j'Q?Sbci+liiy' 3.4: SPEG 15.,4gJMaS3dis6ff '
dahrnalfgigqffmieinafichal Ghibli ,2'.5Q3Q.,,5ff
SCUTT 47f.!T10f1fff' .Fff?"1 fE3A13?4? Wai,
' Yiiuhgt1AHzmsr Af-' Sbcieiy 3.49. i1lirinisA,S5ai6.,Schoigrfy.
Tennigsf11,2.3.AgA,intramgif55.is,A..3:4f'.KeSr"fC4115 31 iiioijtfefb
canjgig 'SkiiS,5:- MgthA Tlgam ,5t.Ayfjr5cep1,8h ,,, Fafilg
23' equggn, 4. saga 3,43 Pgm Pm? .Sqdid A41 Avvfgm.
AAnenaahfs4Asf, Phildminsgv A ' . A A-A
fsenmumf sl-:EA 'FQazba1n"'1,fz.s.4. Aadsgkefhazz
1,2g:3,,4g Bbsebawa ,'2.3,'4I"KiY cmd 2. Bigssea Sim
rament, M A -' ' f A ,
MARY BHERER..-- Hdficr Roi!"3f4ff3fl Pf?flUfTl3?7H-
REGINA SHULTS -+- Homecuming Skiis 25 Sr, Banf-
faqs. A " - - ., ' -,
TQDD SKAGGS -- Football 220.127.116.11 Holy Famity
JENNIFER SICENDER A- Humor Ra!! 4. Pam Pan'
Squad 35 Homecoming Skits 2.3. St. Marks. A
NEIL SLEVIN -- Illinois State Schotar 4. Sf. Wnaent
defgaul. A A AA A A A A ' A.
ELIZABETH SMARJESSE -- Dfama Glgb 1: Schani
Musical 1,231 Hmmecciming Skits 2. St. Marks.
MATTHEW SMH' H -- Honor Ra!! 1.3.3.-45 National
Honor Society 45 minuia State Sshcnar 4g Footbaii 1:
Tennis 3,1 intrarnurals 3,45 Student Senate A2: Key
Ctub 35 Liturgicat Commitiee 3: Red Crass Stub 22
Hamecbming Suits 2.3.4. Bisssenfs-scrament. .,
veneusvs smrrn --- Anpnqfffzqza 4. E.1.o.A1gAAsing-
ing irish-23'Sc:!jsool Musica! 1 ,2'1:H0mE6QmiriQ3f4ifS'4.
S1.fSernaifi1S:,,Y A' A ' A 1 A - "
BRiAN'ASTfARLiNG f- Frgmballi 11331. -Sf.frnardsQA ,'..
CHERYLSTQLZ Q- Pfam Pon 25quad"3,4Z Tiqxfzbling'
squgd 1gH6mecom5n13ASkitsff:f1,,4: Qpgimisf fkaiaftni,
-,5H+2fH'Qveur.- A' AAAA 1 ,..., 3 ...,
Jeumssa stuns f-'Hem-sr any N41 Asnuban 1.2.2.
19hQ?t52gF1?5i?hSZQ!3iub ami ,lnt6mafi5naiA'Cfi1bf
cfsming Suits-3A,4,ASt. Prffiamenag A .AAAA Q AQA A
susan swAm:uA'rHA151 wagner nqggf1.2.s,4:jRsf
ziQnaiA,H0qqi sammy '43 . Bsgfzefbazr if .Saginaw 115
TetiniSf 2,3.4g 'iipfijamzirals 3,-4g Keyl'Giuh.A 3.3.35 -Reel
.Cru-ss' CiL:b'1Q2i Madison Asiireet -iciurnal-1.2 ,f3:
Hnmesqming Skita 2.3.45 Optimiat,AAAw3fd'4."'
THDMASQSWANSGN, - HQndrARuI1'1Ag ..1A. B agkqtbaii
12,35 Basdbaii 1.2.35 lnirimuratsfA4i.,Hnm6txbming
skim 4331, Jaaepfusf ' . 1.. A '.., A Vvv.,
Jonvvswseaxsy- Honfir api: '1'g2.s,41,.N5gisQn31 Hein-A
Dr ,Society 3.4gBey Giugi 2: Chiqerleader 3.3.53 Iuka-A
biing 'Aiciuad ig Hofneaohgitig Skitaf'2,3.4'.'ASf. 'Wgrqerit
de Paul, AA ., A . A
Kathleen M. Schelp
Jill A. Scherer
Amy S. Schifeling
Rebecca L. Schmitt
Scott H. Settelmyer
Tracie D. Setterlund
Benjamin M. Shea
Mary M. Sherer
Regina L. Shults
Brian T. Skaggs, ll
Jennifer G. Skender
Neil J. Slevin
Elizabeth R. Smarjesse
Matthew B. Smith
Penelope K. Smith
Cheryl M. Stolz
Jennifer S. Stone
Thomas R. Swanson
Jody L. Swigris
JOSEPH TADlE -- Honor Roll 'l,2,3,4g National Hon-
or Society 4: illinois State Scholar 43 Baseball ly
Track 2,3,4Q Tennis 4: lntramurala 3,43 Soccer
l,2,3,43 Athletic Supporters 33 Student Senate 2,41
Key Club 1,2,33 Liturgical Committee 1,23 Find Crocs
Club 83 SPEC 2,33 Madison Street Journal 2,33 inter-
national Club t,2,3,43 iilrarna Club 3: E.'l'.C. 33
School Play 33 School Musical 33 Homecoming Slcits
2,3,4. St. Edwards.
Pl-llLlP TALLON -S Basketball t,2,3,43 Baseball
1,2,3,ft. Holy Family.
MARK Tl-IATCHER --- Football 3,43 Baseball 1,2,4g
Wreatling 1.2. Saoro Coeur.
MARY THCMAS -- Honor Roll 1,2,3,43 National
Honor Society 3,43 Top Ton 43 illinois State Scholar
43 Basketball lj Key Club 23,42 Pied Cross Club S3
Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. Blessed Sacrament.
'UNA THOMAS --+ Honor Roll l,2,3,4g National Hon-
or Society 3,43 Intramurals 13 Student Senate
t,2,3,43 Key Club 3,43 SPEC 3,41 Madison Street
Journal i,2,3.4, International Club 2: Whos Whog
Homecoming Sklta 2,-4. Sf. Marks.
MICHAEL TUCKER -- Honor Ftoll 1,2,3,-4: Football
l,2,S,43 Basketball l,2,3,4: Track 1,2,3,43 interna-
tional Club t,2,-3. St. Philomena.
JACQUELME UHLL -- Honor Roll 1.2.3,-43 National
Honor Society 3.4: ,Top Ten 4: Sterling Merit Award
4: illinois State Scholar 43 Basketball 1,33 Track 2,83
Tennis l,2,3,4: Student Senate t,2,3,43 Key Club
l,2,3,4: Fld Cross Club 2,,-43 SPEC 2,32 Homecom-
ing Sl-zito 2,3,4: Prom Attendant 83 Kids on the Block
1,2,3,4I Clotimiat Club Award 3. St. Marks.
TERlClA WALDSCl'lMlDT -4 Honor Ftoll t,2,3,4:
Volleyball 23 lntramurals 23 Kay Club 'l,2,3g Rad
Croao Club lg Sohooi Musical 33 Homecoming Slrita
2,3,-il. St. Monica.
PATRKIK WALKER -- Madison Street Journal 3,43
Drama Club 2: Pep Club 4: School Play 21 School
Musical 2. Sr. Edwards. ,
BONNIE WElSBRl.lCl-l -- Honor Roll 4g Kids on the
Block 3. St. Bernarda.
JOSEPH WELSH W- Track 2. Blessed Sacrament.
KRlSTCrPl'tER WltlTBY -- Honor Roll l,2.3,4g Na-
tional Honor Society 3,43 Madison Street Journal
l,2,3,4Q orama Club l,2,3,4:fE.T.C. aaa: annual
Play 3,43 School Musical l,2,3,43 Homecoming Skila
43 Drum and Buqlgjlorp l,2,3. Gbrlag glijljloran.
MARC Wi-tlTE -+- 'lfraok,2. Sr. Marks. 3
STANN WHEELER - Maolaon Street Journal 3,43
Drama Club l,2,3,4Q E.T.C. t,2,8,4: Slnoingrlrish
l,2,3,45 School Play 3,1-lg School Musical t,2,3,4g
Pao Band 1,23 Cptimist Award 4. St. Anlhonya.
MICHELLE WlKCFF we Honor Roll i,2,3,43 National
Honor Society,3,4g Key Club 2,352 SPEC t,2,3,43
' international Club 1,23 Cheerleader t,2,3,4g Homa-
ooming Skita 215,43 Homecoming Attendant-4. Sr.
NANCY WHCGFF -- Honor Roll 1,2,3,-43 National
Honor Society 3,49 Key Club 1,23 international Club
't,2. Sf. Bernarda.
WENDY WIETON - Honor Roll 43 Track ig Volley-
ball t,2,3,4g Kay Club 13 SPEC 3.4L Photography
Club 3,43 international Club t,2. First United Moth-
SHELLEY WINKLER ef- Basketball l.2,3,4: Tonnie
1: Softball l,2,3,4. St. Bernarda.
ENC WHEEL -H St. Joseph.
Still YAP -c Sr. Marks.
'l'RlCtA ZAELEY -- Track 13 Cheerleader 2,3,43
Tumbling Squad tx Homecoming Shilo 2.3. St. Vin-
cent do Paul.
STEVEN ZERBGNIA -- Football 3: Homecoming
Skilo 4. St. Marks.
ToP TEN Music enoups
John Cougar Mellencamp
Tears For Fears
Prince and the Revolution
Joseph L. Tadie
Philip M. Tallon
Mark A. Thatcher
Mary A. Thomas
Tina M. Thomas
Michael P. Tucker
Jacqueline Fl. Uhll
Terecia S. Waldschmidt
Patrick M. Walker
Bonnie L. Weisbruch
Joseph A. Welsh
Kristopher R. Whitby
Marc E. White
Stann J. Wiebler
Michelle M. Wikoff
Nancy E. Wikoff
Wendy L. Wilton
Shelley M. Winkler
Eric T. Whrel
Tricia A. Zarley
Steven T. Zerbonia
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You Know You're A Junior When
"you get your class ring."
- Michelle Hanley
"You have only 2 years of high school left."
- Thomas Gorman 24.5 1'm:i'ii'.t.lll':t
"You have too much homework." ' Q S r
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"you've memorized the lunch prices."
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HASSLES OF THE SCHOOL DAY
-- Bill Ludolph
Getting dressed in the morning.
-- Veronica Farraher
-- Lia Baxter
Crossing the mall
Staying awake in class
Climbing up so many stairs
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' Joseph O'NeiII
You Know You're A Junior When
'you have to take 100 tests for College."
- Joe Cramer
'you sell an elevator pass to a freshman."
"it doesn't bother you to blow off homework,"
- Danny Gordon
"you're finally an upperclassman."
R as Michelle Peer:
Mary Kate Riddell
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Top Ten Restaurants CJan
Avanti's Italian Restaurant
Jumer's Castle Lodge
Vonachen's Old Place
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You Know You're A Sophomore When
"you take driver's ed."
"you're no longer the low-life of the school."
"you look back and laugh, look ahead and sigh."
- Kimberly Dallavis
"the freshmen start praising you."
- Jill Pilon
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Michael Christy A
Jill Cunningham .
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HASSLES OF THE SCHOOL DAY
Cramming For Tests
J Making lt To Class in Five Minutes
Changing Clothes in P.E.
The Dress Code!
Walking Between Buildings tn Bad Weather
f The Lunch Line in The Cafeteria
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Days Of Our Lives
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You Know You're A Freshman When
J "you're called a frog."
"you trip on the stairs and your books go everywhere."
- Mara Garbs .
"you have your tie tied before you get to school." -
- Troy Hattermann f
"your skirt is as long as it's supposed to be." V Nt-0 X
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Top Ten Movies Han. 86k
A Nightmare on Elm Street
Back to the Future
The Breakfast Club
Beverly Hills Cop
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You Know You're A Freshman
When . . .
you don't know where your locker is."
- Kent DeCapp
you buyan elevator pass"
you carry a stack of books taller than you."
- Marc White
you get lost and walk into class late."
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in Brenden Williams
1 5? N-i Cara Williams
X, wi- fx .r Christopher Williams
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L 4. . - , ,.i,. :DM Jennifer Wilson
HASSLES OF 'THE SCHOOL DAY '
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Getting up in the morning '
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Tobi Hansen ' A
When everything felis out of your locker.
Going through the lunch iine.
Climbing up and down the stairs so much.
i Trying to get my ,hair tool-:ing normal after gym
Jody Gltman ig i i
Friday night homework
Matt Kline A
Going to homemomi 3555 in
You Know You're A Teacher When -
"you always have a five foot stack of papers to grade."
- Mary Osborne
"you listen for bells on the weekend."
- Tom Pilat f 15
"you have 43 more compositions to correct at 11:30 pm."
- Mary Pat Haley
"your mustache is older than your freshmen."
- Tim Irwin
"you're the one that nobody listens to."
- A Sports Fan
5 ..... .lf
B. 5 .-
Sister Catherine Beauron,
Sister Angela Marie Becker
Dean of Girls
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Brother George Searles, dressed for homecoming, packs to leave at the
end of a long week.
Pat Maley, coach for AOL1Sl faculty, prepares her team for their volley-
ball match against Bergen.
Enjoying a coffee break, teachers compare summer vacations at the
Back-to-School lnstitute day.
Sister Rita Dooley,
Mary Pat Haley,
Sister Anna Rita Higgins,
lists 0 at
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Sister Fioberta Houlihan,
, Ann Jorgensen,
Dean of Men
Sister Barbara Marie Lin
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Haley and Si
break in the c
Coach Bradie is at the
Development Office Staff Pat Killian, Ann Slaughter, Grace
Youngman. Ronald Haley.
Building a community of Christian believers
and proclaiming the "Good News" to the young
women and young men enrolled at AOL! Sl are
two ofthe major goals of AOLISI. It is the goal
of the Development Gffice to communicate the
mission and message of the school to the
school's community. Members of the school's
community include current students, parents of
current students, alumni, parents of alumni and
faculty. Our hope is to build loyal and regular
sacrificial giving by members of the school's
community. ln addition to the fund development
program, the Development Office is responsi-
ble for alumni affairs, the school's public rela-
tions and recruiting activities.
Sister Grace Rahn,
AOL 1 SI Dishwashers:
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Sister Margaret Schulz,
TOP FIVE T.V.
Days of Our Lives
Hill Street Blues
TOP FlVE MOVES
Out Of Africa
The Color Purple
Back To The Future
P E X Health
Especially for You is a gift shop in Peoria Heights
run by Mrs. I-larter. Here, she poses in the bou-
tique with her son Scott Hatter a junior.
Jill Scherer, TV Weatherman Bill Houlihan,
Molly Muchow, Mary Lisa Muchow,
Darin LaHood, Moira Slevin, Tom Swan-
son, Charlie Callaway and jill Brady pose at
Pieces of Eight
companies. Pizza pla
ces, Parents. Drug
Memories and Messages. Insurance
stores. Realtors. Alu
ni business people.
" Advertisers. Money.
put a yearbook toget
At Scherer Buick f Pontiac f
Izuzu, Senior Charlie
Callaway stands before a Pon-
Money. You can't
ber Without pieces of
111111IuV111I " '
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1 I1 il tml . AA'1,,A A-11AM- I
1 ,.-.f 'i' - AB I1 H it lV'v'qi is Mary Lisa Muchow - -
I ' T is ji' not lm Mary Lisa, our wish for you is a life full
I 1 1 - .
1 I .i.i4 II Iii, ,I M gg QQ or g of celebration, good health, loving
If ea 1157! -o o o '!""- oooo ' friends, and strong faith. You'll be a
1 ,N V III 1 great "Berey"! Love, Mom and Dad
ttttt Q tttttttt Katie Panczak - Tracie Setterlund -
E1 1.-' V-I I LI ,J I Thanks, Katie, for the fun you've given Stay positive, set goals, and keep and
Mary Brocksmith -
Mary Congratulations you ve reached
another milestone on your trip through
life. Remember - we re cheering you
every step of the way. Love Mom Dad
Becky Schmitt -
Congratulations on your first 12. Good
luck with your future. Love Mom Dad
Jeff Jane Jerry Rob Cindy Josh
Raisin Panther Teddi.
Melanie Pritchard -
Congratulations! We wish you love
loyal friendships courage and joy
Christ s Wisdom and Peace and wings
to carry you to your dreams. Love
Mom and Dad
Debbie Johnson -
You make our life beautiful. Your spe-
cial love and smile make us happy year
in and out. God love you! Mom and Dad
Lucy Elizabeth Castle -
Congratulations Lucy! You are God s
special gift to us. Always please Him
and you will please us. Mom and Dad
Misty Wikoff -
Warmest congratulations on your
graduation from Academy!Spalding. I
am so very proud of you and of your
many fine accomplishments. You are
the very greatest. Love Mrs. John Wi-
Diane Brady -
We are so very proud of you. May you
be blessed in the days ahead. With
love Dad Mom Jill and Michael
Colleen Fitzsimmons -
You have always been a joy in our
lives we are very proud of you. Con-
gratulations and good luck. Love You.
Mom and Dad
Jeff Rose -
Jeff congratulations on your four suc-
cessful years at Spalding. We wish you
the best at S.l.U. and in the future.
Love, Mom, Dad, Diana
Diana Pavek -
We love you for who you are! Mom and
I I I
I I I I I I
I I I
us these past 18 years. We're so
roud of you. All our love. Mom and
topher Whitby -
ake God with you as you leave this
of childhood. You will accomplish
everything you desire. You deserve
best. Love. Mom and Dad
I1 LOWCIGI' -
Memories of all you've been, pride for
all you are, hope for all you'll be and
love for always. Joe and Del Dolan
Marti Alle -
May your dreams come true. Be proud
ourself as we always shall be of
You'Il never walk alone. Mom 81
Dad, Paula 81 Michael
Tom "The G.T.0. Kid" O'Brien -
wish the "very" best to you in
m we are well pleased. Love and
support always. Mom and Dad
ie Klodnycky -
rest Annie. You have given us
h happiness and joy. Congratula-
tio s and the best of everything in your
future. All our love, Mom and Dad
the gifts God has given you as you
I through life and be the best per-
you can. Love, Mom and Dad
Patrick Kelly -
gratulations on your graduation
We wish you the very best on this
special day and always love and pray-
Mom and Dad
14111111 H. .. U 'E 'SZ' ' , I
eiei . . x
nourish your faith! You're a special
daughter and your go
shine. Mom and Dad
Joseph A. Welsh -
Joe, we hope all you desi ein your life
will come true and we're ery proud of
you and love you very much. Love,
Mom and Dad
Elaine. We wish you joy, peace, and
happiness. You're very
special to us.
Love. Mom, Dad, Arlene
Mary A. Thomas -
'86. Rich and Dorothy
and Class of
Wendy, dear, see here, see here,
Graduation day is near. Have we made
ourselves clear? lT'S H
you. Mom and Dad
Belinda Falcon -
Belinda. I am very proud
ERE! We love
of your excel-
lent behavior and Academic accom-
plishments. A mother couldn't ask for
more. Keep up the good work. Love,
Mark. We've been so proud of you
these past years - and hope to con-
tinue to go on to be all you are meant to
be. Mom 81 Dad
Jennifer Skender -
We thank God for you, your courage,
and the beautiful friends who've
helped you through this year. You've
accomplished much, and we're proud
of you. Mom 81 Dad
Mark Horst -
Congratulations and good luck with
your studies at U of I. Love, Mom and
' 'I?m2i.gg1f'-'73--- '-'--"' Milli,--"I-Ii. 1' 11' l ,,., 1,1 ...,.,,..,.,..,,.. LW' ,..,. ' ,..,.L.f.ff..f.f.ff.fY. -... L .-1Yf--.V-Y I Y-- f- I -J -H ---- -- - - . .
"T'W"l ' '
Tommy Swanson -
Congratulations! You've completed
the first 12 years. The next 4 are even
more crucial. When the pressures
seem too demanding, don't give up,
work harder. Your Father
Susan Bolton -
Keep smiling, Keep shining Knowing
you can always count on us. ln good
time and bad times We'll be on your
side forevermore. Mom and Dad
Jackie Uhll -
Here's to four more years with the
'Fighting lrish'. We love you. Mom and
Laura E. Bouchard -
Be as proud of yourself as we are of
you. Know that you are loved. Good
luck on the road to success. Mom and
Michelle Kahl -
We love you, Mich. May you fulfill all
your dreams. Thanks for all the happi-
ness you have given us. Mom and Dad
Dawn Callan -
You've made us very proud. Whatever
you decide you want to do - go for it!
Love, Mom and Dad
Dave Heinzmann -
Congratulations from Mom and Dad:
Peg 8. Dave: Ann 8t Edd, Jane 81 Dong
Barb, Chuck 8. Laure. We love you!
Erik Heinzen -
Erik. Congratulations on a job well
done. We're proud of you! Mom and
Dad, Sisters and Brothers
Carrie Dunne -
Nothing about Living is Easy. You have
to work at it to make it worthwhile. Be
yourself and love your life. Carrie, we
Christopher Broadhurst -
God gives great gifts - He gave us
you! We're very proud of you and all
your achievements during these won-
derful four years at Spalding. God
Bless You today and all your tomor-
rowsl Mom and Dad
Daniel Lyons -
Congratulations and best wishes in
your future endeavors. Love, Mom and
Bill Kelch -
Dear Bill, Congratulations on a job well
done. We're very proud of you, son.
Much love, Mom and Dad
Tony Murphy -
You have grown from little "Smurf" into
a young man and we are proud of you
as you are. Always let your light shine.
We love you. Mom and Dad
Jill Ann Scherer -
Jill, you have given us beautiful memo-
ries and your life is just beginning. We
hold you close. Lovingly, Mom and Dad
Natalie Kirn -
Congratulations Baby Cub. We are
proud of you. Your future begins now
...lt's your responsibility . . . Go for it!
Love ya. Mother and Dad
Dear Boze -
We are very proud of you! Congratula-
tions on a job well done. Mom and Dad
Thomas Patrick Gorman -
Tom, congratulations on your four
years at Spalding. May you always
achieve your goals and dreams! Don
and Jane Gorman
Michael King -
Thanks for the memories and four good
years. You did it. We're proud of you
and love you. Mom and Dad
Sharene Glore -
lt is hard to express the pride we feel in
Charlie Callaway -
We didn't know when we chose you
that we received the "child of the uni-
verse" - for you have given us pure
joy. Mom 8t Dad
Kim Foster -
We know your years at Spalding were
happy ones. Graduation means you
move onto the rest of your life. Good
luck - We love you. Mom and Dad
Danny Gordon -
Congratulations on your accomplish-
ments and contributions to the tradi-
tion of AOL!Spalding - Leadership,
integrity, Spirit, Pride. These attributes
insure your future success. Mom and
Elizabeth Ruth Smarjesse -
Congratulations, Brave Heart! May HE
always be your constant companion,
guiding you to a happy destination.
With love and pride. Mother and Dad
Karen Fulton -
There will always be "oatmeal kiss-
es"! Love, Mom and Dad
Cullen Casey -
Congratulations on a job well done. We
wish you the best of everything in the
future. Mom and Dad
Don Mathey -
Don, your life has been like an accident
looking for a place to happen. lt's a
miracle we will see you graduate.
"Congratulations" Love, Mom and
Russ Apici -
Go for the stars! Congratulations on a
great four years. Mom and Dad
Tony Braggs -
May your graduation day be the won-
derful beginning of a future filled with
satisfaction and happiness. Mother
Kathy McLaughlin -
Congratulations Kathy! We're so proud
of the caring young woman you are.
May the Lord keep you sweet and
close to Him always. Love, Mom and
watching you grow. Our faith, trust and
love are always behind you. Mom and
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The Qmiholie lf-26555
Newspaper of the Diocese of Peoria
8700 N. Allen Rd.
Box 3156, Peoria, IL 61614
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SCHOOL PORTRAITS Foro good look.
682-65 1 0
CLocated in the Sterling Plazal
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To Sensors , f H S .q, -ii ' '
Jackue Russ 81 Chad xi .X Q 'R R 2 '
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Supports Academy ! Spalding
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The Booster's Club membership
includes parents, alumni, and
friends of AOLXSI. They are a fund
raising group. Officers of the group
Robert Schmitt, President
Herman Brooks, Vice President
Emma Taylor, Secretary
Bob Carman, Treasurer
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The purpose of the Parents Association is to de-
velop programs that will involve parents in school
activities with the objective to promote better com-
munications and understanding between parents,
faculty and students.
The AOLXSI Parents Board is responsible for the
Freshmen Parents' Night Fteceptiong 8th Grade Par-
ents' Night Fteceptiong National Honor Society Re-
ceptiong Teacher Appreciation Dinnerg Cocktail!
Involved with students at AOLXSI
Theatre Partyg Parents' Newsletterg Concession
Standg Chaperonesg Alcohol Studyg Safe Home Pro-
gramg Academic Awards - distributed in May
tNew this yearlg 315,000 new lighting system in
theatreg completed renovation of student centerg fi-
nancial assistance with "Self-Study and Evalua-
tion"g S5000 towards a new computerg and contribu-
tion to the party after graduation.
Members of the Board for the 1985-86 school
Mr.lMrs. Robert Jennetten, President: Mr.lMrs. Mi-
chael Rebatzke, Vice-Presidentg Mr.!Mrs. Edward
Dugard, Secretaryg Mr.lMrs. David Dunniway, Trea-
surerg Mr.!Mrs. Terry Flaherty: Mr.!Mrs. Philip Mil-
larg Mr.!Mrs. Ronald Dwyerg Mr.!Mrs. Steve Mef-
fordg Mr.!Mrs. Patrick Killiang Mrs. Marge Wikoffg
Mr.!Mrs. Larry Tadieg Mr.!Mrs. Steve Powersg Mr.!
Mrs. Harry Settelmyerg Mr.!Mrs. Jack Richardsong
Sister Marcia Ann, Ex-officiog Father Charles Bee-
Family and Friends
Sr. Roberta Houlihan, C.S.J. Emma Taylor Father Wolf
Sisters ef Si, Joseph Tom Pilat Brother George
Ron 8. Mary Pei Haley Coach McMahon Pat Maley
Bev Fisher M. Schallau Father Beebe
Phyllis A, Colgan Sr. Barbara Marie Joanne Shafts
Mrs, CyCh0I Dennis Woiwode Tom Smith Plumbing
Ben Meister John Wikoff Dr. 8t Mrs. Heinzen 8t Family
Bill 8t Mary Osborne Sr. Margaret Schulz, C.S.J.
Gayle Young Jean Dodd
The following information was written by Mrs.
Mary Ann LaHood Penn, President ofthe AOLXSI
School Board, for Irish Pride.
Since 1863, when the Sisters of St. Joseph of
Carondolet founded a boarding school for girls
named the Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred
Heart and the subsequent establishment of an in-
stitution for boys named Spalding Institute, our
community has been blessed with a tradition of
educational leadership based in a deep Christian
faith and the philosophy that each student is a
unique individual - a tradition of excellence in
meeting the student's needs. In "Tradition and the
individual Talent", T.S. Eliot writes, "lt ttraditionl
cannot be inherited and if you want it you must
obtain it by great labor." Over a century of tradition
has grown because of the "labor" of God and His
children - a century which has brought both
schools together as a coeducational institution
with the continued service of the Sisters of St.
Joseph of Carondolet - a century of changes pro-
viding opportunities for continued growth.
In 1983, the Board of Education of Academy of
Our LadyfSpaIding Institute was established "for
the purpose of enabling the Catholic community,
clergy, religious and laity to address fundamental
questions about educational needs and to share
responsibility for the educational mission of the
Church which the high school embodies." The
goals of the Board of Education have been numer-
ous, but there are three which remain constant:
To provide the finest academic, spiritual and ex-
tra-curricular program in downstate lllinois:
- During the 85186 school year the Administra-
tion and Staff completed a self-study of curriculum
and related areas of the entire school program.
This will provide an articulation of strengths and
weaknesses, as well as recommendations for
- The Board is conducting a comprehensive study
of Academy!Spalding faculty salaries and benefits
along with the internal and external factors which
affect the same. The primary goal is to increase
salaries and benefits.
- This year marked the introduction of student
academic achievement awards to be given annual-
- A Chemical Abuse!Dependency Advisory
Council has been established to recommend ac-
tion which will provide education about and preven-
tion of chemical abuse.
To provide a physical facility which is efficiently
maintained and aesthetically pleasing:
- In 1983, the Spalding building was recognized
as "a distinctive structure with special architectur-
al significance" and placed on the National Flegis-
ter as an historical structure. Simultaneously, the
School Board approved a five-year plan for exteri-
or improvements to it and to its 1929-built sister
across the mall. This year the Board has reviewed
and revised that plan, while developing a plan for
remodeling and redecorating the interior of the
To provide a program which is economically ac-
cessible to all students:
- The annual operating budget of 31,500,000 re-
flects a per-student cost of approximately S1,800.
This is met through a tuition tCatholic studentsl of
31000, parish support of S550, with the remaining
S250 per student being provided through fund rais-
ing. Academy!Spalding attracts students from
over 55 grade schools living in a multi-county area.
This goal is one that sees increasing challenge
Membership on the Board for the 1985-86
school year include the following: Mrs. Mary Ann
Penn, Presidentg Mr. Raymond LaHood, Vice-Presi-
dentg Mr. Jimmie Moore, Secretaryg Mr. Maurice
Leman, Treasurerg Mrs. Susan Boosg Mr. Michael
Baerg Mrs. Elaine Beyersg Mr. Leo Jordanp Mrs.
Marjorie Klisep Father Thomas Murphy, Sister Mar-
cia Ann, Ex-officiog Father Charles Beebe, Ex-offi-
ciop Mr. Flobert Schmitt, Ex-officiog Mr.!Mrs. Rob-
ert Jennetten, Ex-officio, Mr. Timothy Donnelly,
Board Accountantp Mr. Timothy Irwin, Faculty Fie-
This May Seem Dumb Now, But . . .
. . . one day it may be interesting to look through these four
pages. Time doesn't stop when you leave Spalding, and maybe
the lists of songs and T.V. shows will help you remember what
was popular in 1986. And if your kids ever have a hard time
believing that a candy bar used to cost only forty cents, you'll
Concert Qfsiffggf Top 10 Singles
LP's . 1. Heart - "These Dreams"
45'S - 51-79 2' Qt'fQfff 33z'f.iM'gi:sgzL.LOf'S'
3514.50 ' --R.O.C.f. inthe U.S.A?'
4. Starship - "Sara"
5. Falco - "Rock Me Amadeus"
6. Elton John - "Nikita"
7. INXS - "What You Need"
8. Thompson Twins - "King for a
9. The Bangles - "Manic Monday"
10. Mr. Mister - "Kyrie"
Top Ten TV
1. The Cosby Show CNBC?
2. Family Ties CNBC!
3. Academy Awards CABCJ
4. Murder, She Wrote CCBSJ
5. Who's the Boss? CABCJ
6. Cheers CNBC?
7. Golden Girls CNBCJ
8. Perfect Strangers CABCJ
9. Movie: Mrs. Delafield CCBSJ
10. Barbara Walters CABCJ
60 Minutes CCBSJ
ground beef ..................
Oreos ............... ......
milk ihalf gallonb ...........
eggs .................... ..... S .99!doz
pack of gum ..... ......... S .30
candy bar ............ ...... S .40
Cvending machinej ...... ...... S5 .50
Kool Aid ................. ....... S .19.
Out of Africa
Kiss of the Spiderwoman
The Trip to Bountiful
Best Supporting Actor
Best Supporting Actress
Out of Africa
"Say You, Say Me" -
Top 10 Music
I 1. Heart -- "These Dreams"
2. Lo erbo --
"This Could, Be the Night" E
3. Joh c M ii - it
'C GTS --e.2,.e1??liiZ5'ET?
S3 75 4. Eiien Jenn - "Nikita"
- 5. iNxs - "what You Need"
6. Marilyn Martin - "Night Moves"
I 7. The Firm --
Gas Prlces "All ine King's Horses"
8. Whitney Houston --
"How Will I Know?"
9' Robert Palmer , i
"Addicted to Love"
regular unleaded 10. ELO - "Calling America"
Top 10 Videocassette
1. Return of the Jedi 6. Pinocchio
2. Jane Fonda 's New Workout 7. Silverado
3. Rambo: First Blood, 8. Prime Time
Part ii 9. The Wizard of Oz l
4. Beverly Hills Cop 10. Gone With the Wind
5. Jane Fonda 's Workout
Bus Fare Movie Rentals
President of U.S.
Sec. of State
Pope John Paul II
1. Sade - Promise
2. Whitney Houston - Whitney
3. Dire Straits - Brothers in Arms
4. Barbara Streisand - The
5. Heart - Heart
6. Mr. Mister - Welcome to the Real
7. Pretty in Pink - Soundtrack
8. Ozzy Osbourne - The Ultimate
9. INXS - Listen Like Thieves
10. Phil Collins - No Jacket
1. The Bourne Supremecy, Ludlum 1. Fit for Life, Diamond
2. The Mammoth Hunters, Auel 2. The Be-Happy Attitudes, Schuller
3. Lake Wobegon Days, Keillor 3. Callanetics, Pinckney
4. Lie Down with Lions, Follett 4. You're Only Old Oncei, Seuss
5. Home Front, Davis 5. Bus 9 to Paradise, Busgalia
6. Seasons of the Heart, Freeman 6. lacocca: An Autobiography, lacocca
7. Nerilka's Story, McCaffrey 7. Yeager: An Autobiography, Yeager 81
8. Break In, Francis
9. Texas, Michener 8. The Rice Diet Report, Moscovitz
10. Cyclops, Cussler 9. Women Who Love Too Much, Norwood
10. Wiseguy, Pileggi
Adams, Carol: 44, 48, 49, 92, 116, 117, 199
Adler, Michael: 40, 41, 116, 117
Alle, Martha: 116, 117, 166
Anderson, Angela: 116, 117
Anderson, Laurie: 106, 116, 117
Apici, J. Russell: 17, 42, 107, 116, 117, 167
Aranas, Melinda: 44, 51, 99, 116, 117
Armato, Teressa: 116, 117
Baer, Jon: 27, 74, 75, 116, 117
Beyers, Julie: 43, 44, 116, 117
Bolton, Jeffery: 44, 74, 75, 116, 117
Bolton, Susan: 116, 117, 167
Boos, Michelle: 17, 37, 51, 108, 116, 117
Borin, Sumner: 23, 43, 44, 69, 116, 117
Bouchard, Laura: 37, 52, 116, 117, 167
Boundy, Jeffrey: 9, 29, 72, 116, 117
Bourazak, Lisa: 44, 63, 116, 117
Bousky, Joanne: 50, 51, 116, 117
Brady, Diane: 44, 48, 116, 117, 166
Braggs, Anthony: 11, 116, 117, 167
Brick, Sarah: 44, ee, 67, 92, 116, 117
Broadhurst, Christopher: 27, 43, 44, 45, 52, 56,
Brocksmith, Mary Be1h:43, 116, 117, 166
Buehler, Michael: 56, 72, 73, 102, 116
Burns, Richard: 118, 119
Callan, Dawn: 63, 118, 119, 167
Callaway, Charles: 20, 44, 52, 56, 57, 118, 119,
164, 165, 167
Carson, Wanda: 118, 119
Casey, Cullen: 44, 56, 118, 119, 167
Castle, Lucy: 44, 103, 118, 119, 166
Couri, Dennis: 118, 119
Cramer, Joseph: 118, 119, 139
Crocker, Jenniler: 39, 43, 44, 48, 118, 119
Cundiff, Edward: 52, 56, 57, 118, 119
Curtis, Pamela: 41, 103, 118, 119
Davidson, Michael: 56, 72, 118, 119
Day, Michelle: 118, 119
DeFrance, Stacy: 43, 106, 118, 119, 144
DesJardins, Paige: 118, 119
Dickerson, Gregory: 52, 56, 118, 119
Donahue, Charles: 65, 109, 118, 119
Donald, Barry: 72, 73, 118, 119
Dowell, Erika: 44, 45, 118, 119
Drew, Matthew: 24, 37, 106, 118, 119
Dries, Suzanna: 106, 102, 121
Duncan, Emily: 49, 120, 121
Dunne, Carrie: 102, 121, 167
Dwyer, Mark: 102, 102, 121
Dwyer, Raegan: 52, 48, 49, 106, 107, 120, 121
Dwyer, Ronald: 52, 56, 72, 102, 121
, Thomas: 3, 23, 61, 64, 120, 121
Esposito, Stephanie: 120
Estoye, Jennifer: 44, 106, 107, 120, 121
Evans, Jerry: 40, 120, 121
Falcon, Belinda: 120, 121, 167
Fiddes, Donald: 75, 120, 121
Filzen, Gary: 56, 111, 120, 121
Filzen, Mark: 120, 121
Filzen, Michael: 120, 121
Fitzsimmons, Colleen: 120, 121, 166
Flaherty, Terrance: 53, 61, 99, 106, 120, 121
Fortune, Monique: 63, 120, 121
Foster, Kimberly: 120, 121, 167
Frank, Timothy: 37, 44, 52, 56, 120, 121
Fuertges, Timothy: 44, 120, 121
Fulton, Karen: 44, 66, 95, 120, 121
Galietta, Dana: 109, 122, 123
Gamache, Daniel: 61, 122, 123
Garmer, Archie: 122, 123
Glore, Sharene: 17, 44, 122, 123, 127, 167
Goble, Martin: 56, 122, 123
Gordon, Daniel: ae, 37, as, 44, 52, eo, 61, ioa,
122, 123, 139, 167
Gorman, Thomas: 9, 27, 44, 61, 122, 123, 134,
Gough, Deborah: 122, 123
Gray, Gerald: 64, 65, 122, 123
Gray, Michael: 41, 122, 123
Haifa, Caroline: 114, 122, 123
Hall, Thomas: 43, 122, 123
Harpman, Kirsten: 122, 123
Hartwig, Heather: 24, 44, 63, 122, 123
Harvey, Elaine: 27, 44, 48, 49, 107, 122, 123, 167
Heer, Holly: 108, 113, 122, 123
Heinzen, Erik: 37, 38, 44, 69, 122, 123, 167
Heinzmann, David: 37, 56, 57, 122, 123, 167
Horst, Mark: 44, 122, 123, 167
. I :IJ
lnskeep, Lori: 122, 123
Janovetz, Jennifer: 51, 108, 122, 123, 200
Johnson, Debbie: 124, 125, 166
. . if ,ll
, 1 mcg 6 f
A I 4 J ,
, ,V by ' , K .V
Kahl, Michelle: 124, 125, 167
Keenen, John: 124, 125
Kelch, William: 56, 57, 124, 125, 167
Kelly, Patrick: 39, 43, 124, 125, 166
Kelly, William: 29, 44, 52, 56, 57, 124, 125
Kencke, Jennie: 43, 49, 124, 125
Kenny, Carolyn: 99, 124, 125
Kenny, Paul: 61, 124, 125
Kiesewetter, Glenn: 44, 56, 124, 125
King, Michael: 56, 124, 125, 167
Kinney, Kimberly: 114, 124, 125
Kirn, Natalie: 16, 41, 48, 124, 125, 167
Klein, Barbara: 15, 93, 124, 125
Kllse, James: 22, 24, 37, 43, 44, 45, 124, 125
Klodnycky, Andrea: 28, 29, 50, 51, 124, 125
Knaus, Paula: 124, 125
Knott, Patricia: 124, 125
Krumholz, Michelle: 7, 27, 50, 51, 124, 125
LaHood, Darin: 75, 124, 125, 164
Lamb, Mark: 21, 124, 125
Langan, Julie: 7, 124, 125
Lang1ord, Chad: 42, 43, 44, 124, 125
Lawless, David: 23, 39, 53, 109, 126, 127
Lee, Julianna: 35, 107, 126, 127
Lee, Nancy: 27, 44, 48, 49, 126, 127
Lemons, Kelley: 126, 127
Lersch, Joseph: 3, 126, 127
Lowder, Dean: 21, 126, 127, 166, 199
Lyons, Daniel: 53, 126, 127, 167
Maley, Steven: 20, 52, 56, 126, 127
Mathey, Donald: 126, 127, 167
McLaughlin, Kathleen: 21, 126, 127, 167
McNally, Thomas: 126, 127, 134
McQuelIon, Stacy: 44, 66, 67, 126, 127
Meismer, Charles: 22, 37, 56, 97, 126, 127
Michelet, Mark: 44, 56, 126, 127, 167
Minor, Jean: 40, 126, 127
Moore, Jennifer: 67, 82, 83, 126, 127
Moore, Paul: 44, 126, 127
Muchow, Mary Lisa: 29, 126, 127, 164, 166
Naas, Aaron: 126, 127
Navarro, Maria: 44, 109, 126, 127
Neuhaus, Michael: 128, 129
Nevitt, Lisa: 44, 128, 129
O'Brien, Thomas: 128, 129, 166
Onken, James: 128, 129
Osmulski, Scott: 128, 129, 199
Panczak, Katherine: 27, 37, 44, 48, 128, 129, 166
Pavek, Diana: 128, 129, 166
Penn, Thomas: 23, 37, 44, 68, 69, 128, 129
Pham, Binh: 128, 129
Powers, Douglas: 75, 128, 129, 199
Pritchard, Melanie: 128, 129, 166
Quast, Jonathan: 128, 129
Radke, Jeffrey: 17, 41, 109, 128, 129
Rakestraw, Joseph: 128, 129
Rediger, James: 56, 128, 129
Riecker, Wendy: 48, 128, 129
Rogers, Verda: 128, 129
Rose, Jeffrey: 128, 129, 166
Rossiter, Matthew: 128, 129
Saltsman, Karen: 128, 129
Schaub, Rebecca: 44, 128, 129
Schelp, Kathleen: 17,41, 106,114,130,131,198
Scherer, Jill: 51, 130, 131, 164, 169
Schifeling, Amy: 130, 131
Schmitt, Rebecca: 44, 130, 131, 166
Serangeli, Teresa: 43, 44, 130, 131
Settelmyer, Scott: 44, 130, 131
Setterlund, Tracie: 11, 27, 38, 48, 112, 113, 130,
Shea, Benjamin: 20, 29, 56, 75, 130, 131
Sherer, Mary: 130, 131
Shults, Regina: 130, 131
Skaggs, Brian: 56, 130, 131
Skender, Jennifer: 100, 130, 131, 167
Slevin, Neil: 19, 130, 131
Smarjesse, Elizabeth: 130, 131, 167
Smith, Matthew: 23, 44, 108, 130, 131
Smith, Penelope: 29, 43, 106, 130, 131
Starling, Brian: 130
Stolz, Cheryl: 48, 49, 130, 131
Stone, Jennifer: 4, 39, 101, 130, 131
Swaminathan, Rajesh: 44, 130, 131
Swanson, Thomas: 44, 52 63, 75, 130, 131, 164,
Swigris, Jody: 50, 51, 92, 130, 131
' I' :a ' I' I
Tadie, Joseph: 37, 43, 44, 52, 61, 103, 110, 132,
Tallon, Philip: 22, 75, 92, 132, 133
Thatcher, Mark: 56, 132, 133
Thomas, Mary: 44, 132, 133, 167
Thomas, Tina: 37, 44, 132, 133
Tucker, Michael: 56, 75, 127, 132, 133
Uhll, Jacqueline: 36, 37, 39, 42, 44, 66, 67, 132,
Waldschmic1t,Tericia: 132, 133
Walker, Patrick: 41, 132, 133
Weisbruch, Bonnie: 132, 133
Welsh, Joseph: 132, 133, 167
Whitby, Kristopher: 17, 40, 41, 44, 102, 132, 133,
White, Marc: 132, 133, 154
Wiebler, Stann: 17, 29, 40, 127, 132, 133, 198
Wikoff, Michelle: 27, 44, 51, 132, 133, 166
Wikoff, Nancy: 44, 132, 133
Wilton, Wendy: 4, 29, sa, 100, 132, 133, 167
Winkler, Shelley: 70, 132, 133
Wrhel, Eric: 132, 133
Yap, Sin: 132, 133
Zarley, Tricia: 29, 50, 51, 132, 133
Zerbonia, Steven: 23, 132, 133
J'J'1.'J'LL'JRfi Glass ' ' '
Abraham, Adam: 134
Aldridge, Jody: 134
Anderson, Lisa: 134
Aranas, Marsha: 44, 83, 134
Athen, Michelle: 41, 134
Bauers, Jodi: 134
Baxter, Lisa: 134, 137, 150
Berge, Laurel: 40, 134
Bishop, Kimberly: 43, 134
Boley, Michael: 134
Bowers, Lisa: 100, 134
Boyer, Carol: 40, 41, 83, 134
Bradshaw, Chrissy: 42
Brown, Lewis: 134
Burk, Christopher: 134
Callan, Todd: 68, 134
Callaway, Margaret: 50, 51, 134
Calvert, Stacy: 42, 134
Campbell, Troy: 56, 72, 73, 134
Carlson, Jeflrey: 17, 56, 108, 134
Carman, Juliannz 96, 134
Carroll, Robert: 37, 61, 134
Clayton, Toby: 134
Cornick, Scott: 134
Couri, Brian: 44, 56, 72, 134
Cramer, Deborah: 134
Crocker, Elizabeth: 42, 44, 48, 65, 83, 135
Daly, Kathleen: 135
Daly, Matthew: 135
Davis, Melanie: 135
Dawson, Shannon: 135
DeLaCruz, Francisco: 23, 61, 110, 135
Dentino, Michelle: 23, 37, 42, 66, 67, 116, 135
Dinh, Tuyen: 43, 135
Donahue, Johanna: 135
Donnoe, Sheila: 42, 44, 135
obnovan, Kerrie: 99, ioa, 109, 135
Draggist, Jill: 42, 135
Driggs, George: 56, 72, 73, 135
Durand, Winsley: 106, 135
Duvall, Jack: 135
Eason, Timothy: 72, 135
Eisfelder, Kevin: 44, 135
English, Anne: 43, 135
Esposito, Christine: 135
Estoye, Robert: 134, 135, 137
Fahey, Kevin: 135
Falcon, Zenaida: 48, 135
Fitzanko, Sylvester: 135
Flaherty, Brian: 44, 53, 61, 135
Flynn, Margaret: 135
Follis, Shelley: 102, 135
Fortune, Mary: 83, 135
Fry, Maribeth: 28, 135
Furniss, Kristen: 135
Gallagher, Brian: 135
Gavin, Charles: 2, 44, 56, 75, 135
George, Joseph: 136
Gilfillan, Thomas: 23, 37, 61, 110, 136
Golianis, Christopher: 136
Gordon, Randall: 61, 136
Green, Christopher: 28, 56, 75, 136
Green, Timothy: 43, 69, 136
Griffin, Margaret: 136
Groh, George: 68, 136
Halfner, Erin: 136
Hagemann, Jennifer: 83, 136
Hanley, Michelle: 134, 136
Hanley, Phyllis: 43, 136
Hanley, Thomas: 61, 136
Harris, Robert: 136
Harter, Scott: 56, 72, 136, 164
Harvey, Arlene: 48, 136
Hatcher, Joanna: 136
Hattermann, Troy: 43, 44, 136, 150
Heinz, Charles: 136
Hennessey, Angela: 24, 136
Herrera, David: 23, 60, 61, 136
Herrin, Laura: 41, 136
Higgins, M, Christine: 136
Highfill, Angie: 136
Horst, Deborah: 44, 136
Jennetten, Peter: 43, 44, 137, 200
Jinkerson, Robert: 137
Jorgensen, James: 43, 56, 95, 137
Joseph, Karen: 51, 137
Kaulman, John: 43, 44
Keating, Angela: 137
Kelly, James: 2, 56, 75, 113, 137
Kendall, Jonathan: 56, 72, 137
Kenny, Patrick: 45, 61, 137
Kernan, William: 7, 64, 65, 137
Koch, Maureen: 66, 137
Kocher, Robert: 24, 61, 137
Kraus, Donald: 41, 137
Kubitschek, John: 56, 137
LaBrush, Lisa: 42, 48, 137
Landuyt, Luanne: 42, 43, T37
Langfels, Noelle: 41, 137
Leary, Erin: 137
Leman, Cinthia: 17, 41, 42, 137
Lonteen, Brent: 23, 137
Ludolph, William: 56, 137
Loung, Lien: 82, 83, 137
Lyons, Joseph: 53, 109, 137
Mahan, Michelle: 137
Mahony, Ann: 138
Majeske, Greta: 138
Mangan, Matthew: 138
Martin, Robert: 138
Mattingly, Monica: 138
Mattson, Mark: 138, 200
McCraith, Timothy: 42, 43, 138
McLinden, Molly: 138
McNutt, John: 61, 99, 138
Mefford, Steven: 43, 44, 138
Meizelis, Lee Ann: 37, 43, 44
Millar, Karen: 65, 82, 83, 138
Miller, Martin: 43, 44, 138
Moore, Brian: 138
Moore, Tami: 37, 63, 70, 98, 114, 1
Moredock, Tanya: 70, 99, 138
Morris, Julie: 3, 138
Muchow, Margaret: 138
Murphy, Michael: 43, 138
Nauman, Patricia: 44, 67, 138
Newby, Julie: 67, 138
Newsom, Melinda: 138
Nguyen, Muc: 138
Noreuil, Andrew: 43, 44, 65, 138
O'Brien, Kathleen: 138
O'NeiIl, Joseph: 138
Orr, Tiffany: 43, 44, 127, 139
Ou, Younxiang: 139
Paar, Michael: 72, 139
Paluska, Matthew: 44, 72, 139
Pasco, Samuel: 139
Pascual, F, Bradley: 72, 73, 139
Patterson, Christian: 44, 65, 139
Pestl, Michelle: 43, 48, 82, 83, 139
Petit, David: 61, 139
Petrone, Matthew: 139
Pfister, Jennifer: 42, 139
Pham, Bac: 139
Powers, Julie: 44, 63, 110, 139
Powers, Paige: 139
Rebatzke, Michelle: 139
Rezac, Kevin: 139
Richardson, Michael: 29, 56, 72, 139, 198
Riddell, Mary Kate: 9, 40, 41, 139
Ritschel, Margaret: 43, 66, 92, 139
Robbins, Allen: 139
Robinson, Heather: 43, 44, 48, 49, 139
Ryan, Colleen: 92, 139
Sager, Elizabeth: 43, 66, 139
Sandvos, Matthew: 68, 110, 139
Schaub, Daniel: 61, 139
Schauerte, Michael: 61, 139
Schaumburg, Scott: 74, 75, 140
Schlink, Jeflrey: 61, 140
Schmitt, Anne: 44, 140
Schultheis, Elizabeth: 140
Setterlund, Teresa: 51, 140
Shea, lrene: 16, 42, 140
Slate, Jenniler: 140
Slaughter, Craig: 56, 140
Slevin, Meaghan: 50, 51, 110, 140
Smith, Andrew: 61, 140
Smith, Jerrick: 140
Smith, Kari: 70, 109, 140
Snider, Harold: 61, 140
Speer, Michael: 140
Staats, Michele: 37, 40, 140
Stenger, Todd: 140
Stephens, Molly: 37, 43, 140
Swanson, Sandra: 44, 140
Swearingen, Shea: 140
Tadie, Matthew: 23, 140
Tanner, Charles: 56, 141
Taraska, Katrina: 141
Thierer, Christopher: 141
Tilly, Bryan: 26, 56, 75, 141
Tomsovic, David: 141
Unes, Angela: 115, 141
Varda, Joseph: 43, 95, 141
Vest, Veronica: 141
Vignali, Matthew: 44, 68, 141
Vu, Phan: 44, 141
Wagnaar, Andrew: 44, 141
Wahl, Kevin: 141
Warner, Melissa: 17, 29, 48, 102, 141
Weisbruch, Amy: 141
Weitzel, Richard: 40, 41, 141
Willard, Annette: 141
Willi, Barbara: 82, 83, 141
Wiswall, Erin: 141
Yap, Ping: 141
Zeithammer, William: 141
Ziegler, Matthew: 141
Aaron, Matthew: 72, 142
Abson, Robert: 142
Adams, Lisa: 26, 43, 142
Anderson, Stefanie: 142
Anthony, Charles: 58, 72, 142
Anzaldua, Isaac: 58, 72, 142
Aranas, Maria: 37, 83, 142
Armato, Joseph: 142
Armstrong, Patrick: 58, 59, 76, 77, 142
Azizpour, Megan: 41, 142
Backer, Nicol: 142
Baer, Stephen: 58, 148
Baird, Erica: 43, 142
Baker, Stephanie: 142
Baxter, Frank: 61, 72, 142
Behm, Daniel: 14, 43, 58, 142
Bell, Donna: 43, 142
Bentley, Camille: 83, 142
Berry, David: 43, 58, 142
Bloom, Kelly: 113, 142
Bolton, Carol: 70, 142
Boucher, Lisa: 70, 142
Brady, Jill: 50, 51, 142, 164
Brant, Sara: 142
Briggs, Valerie: 43, 83, 143
Broadhurst, Anthony: 58, 76, 77, 143
Brocksmith, Ross: 143
Buchner, Matthew: 23, 61, 72, 143
Bullock, Christina: 43, 143, 144
Bullock, Ronald: 143
Carnigan, Robert: 58, 72, 143
Carlsten, Michael: 72, 143
Carr, Christine: 43, 143
Carrigan, Nita: 83, 143
Carroll, Maureen: 43, 143
Christy, Michael: 14, 43, 143
Collins, Christopher: 143
Connett, William: 96, 143
Coombes, Emily: 143
Cooper, Kathryn: 1, 143
Cooper, Kendra: 3
Couri, Carla: 143, 144
Cramer, Diane: 143
Cramer, Stephen: 100, 143
Cramton, Lynne: 102, 143
Cundiff, Monica: 62, 63, 70, 71, 143
Cunningham, Jill: 40, 103, 143
Cutter, Christopher: 37, 61, 72, 2, 143, 144
Dallavis, Kimberly: 17, 40, 41, 108, 143
Dawson, Harold: 3
DeCapp, Kent: 14, 113, 143
Dickerson, Jennifer: 144
Diekhoff, Dawn: 23, 26, 62, 63, 70, 144
Dille, Margaret: 17, 67, 144
Dinh, Lien: 43, 144
Dowell, Ingrid: 65, 144
Dugard, Patricia: 17, 40, 43, 144
Dunniway, Kerri: 17, 41, 42, 144
Durbin, Edward: 144
Dwyer, Kathleen: 144
Eddy, Charles: 96, 144
Efinger, Jennifer: 67, 144
Jul JRL5 Glass oi
Fahey, Heather: 144
Fitzanko, Kenneth: 144
Fitzanko, Katherine: 83, 144
Fleissner, Kristen: 144
Fleming, William: 144
Ford, Gina: 96, 144
Frank, Tad: 43, 144
Frazier, Jeffrey: 43, 58, 77, 4
Fry, Steven: 56, 144
Fuertges, David: 61, 144
Fulton, Brady: 68, 144
Galietta, Christian: 58, 144
Gamache, David: 23, 37, 43, 61, 72, 144
Garske, Thomas: 144
Gathers, Robin: 17, 145
Gebhards, Terri: 17, 40, 49, 145
Gilfillan, Jeffrey: 43, 55, 61, 72, 145
Glastetter, Michael: 145
Glubb, Julie: 43, 145
Gorman, Michele: 24, 43, 50, 51, 115, 144
Grace, Jennifer: 145
Harper, Toni: 145
Hartwig, Joseph: 58, 72, 145
Hatcher, Michelle: 145
Hayden, Daniel: 58
Heller, Michael: 145
Hickman, Monica: 13, 42, 43, 145
Highfill, Tammy: 145
Hobin, Michael: 55, 61, 77, 145
Hoerdemann, Brett: 69, 105, 145
Hopkins, Edward: 58, 105, 145
lhnken, Ann: 144, 145
lrwin, Carrie: 62, 63, 142, 145
Jonas, Kelly: 43, 145
Joseph, David: 145
Kahl, Stephanie: 145
Kaufman, Theresa: 43, 145
Keck, Anita: 43, 145
Keenan, Jacquelyn: 145
Kelley, John: 145
Kelly, Shannon: 61, 145
Kiefer, Julie: 17, 40, 43, 145
Kilgo, Alexander: 14, 53, 58, 105, 145
King, Wayne: 146
Kingery, Lori: 10, 42, 146
Kinney, Michelle: 146
Kirchgessner, Amy: 16, 146
Kistner, Valerie: 16, 41, 42, 43, 146
Kline, Gabriel: 146
Kline, Matthew: 146, 157
Kouri, James: 146
Kouri, Kevin: 146
LaHood, Amy: 18, 43, 51, 146
LaHood, Maria: 37, 42, 66, 146
LaHood, Tricia: 63, 82, 83, 70, 146
Lakin, David: 146
Lawless, Mary: 16, 41, 146
Leary, Jennifer: 146
Lee, Christina: 70, 83, 146
Lee, Martin: 43, 68, 146
Lefler, Timothy: 6
Lilly, Jennine: 62, 83, 146
Link, Craig: 18, 68, 146
Ludolph, Douglas: 58, 59, 72, 73, 146
Ludolph, Mark: 18, 58, 146
Luong, Loan: 146
Luong, Mai: 83, 146
Majeske, Laura: 146
Maroon, Michele: 35, 42, 43, 62, 146
Martin, Jamie: 43, 70, 71, 146
Maushard, Gerald: 68, 146, 147
Maushard, Joseph: 43, 58, 146
McEnroe, Anthony: 43, 65, 72, 146
McGrew, Janet: 42, 43, 101, 147
Melcher, Allison: 137, 147
Michelet, Jill: 83, 147
Midlam, Roger: 147
Mielke, John: 61, 147
Miller, Matthew: 18, 37, 147
Mocilan, Christina: 147
Montefusco, Brian: 65, 72, 147
Morrison, Jennifer: 17, 41, 43, 49, 147
Myrna, Linda: 43, 147
Navarro, Juan: 147
Neal, Christine: 25, 62, 147
Neilson, Jeffrey: 147
Oates, Nancy: 41, 42, 147
O'Brien, Sherrie: 147
O'Hanlon, Sean: 61, 103, 147
Oltornan, Kristen: 147
Onken, Mary: 147
Paczut, Magdalena: 42, 43, 83, 101, 147
Palka, Amy: 43, 71, 147
Palmer, Joseph: 147
Paluska, Gina: 13, 17, 40, 41, 62, 147
Parker, Monte: 147
Parker, Nicole: 147
Peeples, John: 77, 147
Peeples, Kayla: 147
Pendergrass, Matthew: 58, 77, 103, 148
Penn, Kristine: 67, 148
Petit, Jeanne: 17, 42, 148
Pilon, Jill: 43, 137, 142, 148
Pitcher, Elizabeth: 148
Powers, Joseph: 58, 147, 148
Reeves, Roger: 148
Reiser, Natalie: 83, 148
Reiser, Nicole: 148
Rezac, Craig: 61, 148
Richardson, James: 148
Rodde, April: 41, 42, 147, 148
Schepke, Christina: 43, 148
Schifeling, James: 61, 148
Schlink, Jennifer: 148
Schmitt, Lucinda: 68, 148
Schultz, Jeffrey: 42, 69, 148
Schweickert, Mary: 148
Selman, Lisa: 43, 148
Sharp, James: 55, 72, 148
Shea, Elizabeth: 148
Shernak, Lisa: 148
Shults, Karen: 148
Sier, Robin: 148
Skaggs, Troy: 58, 148
Smith, Charles: 68, 76, 77
Snider, Amy: 42, 43, 49, 62, 148
Spencer, Tammie: 148
Stash, William: 148
Stickelmaier, Susan: 17, 41, 43, 148
Stimpert, Melissa: 43, 51, 148
Stolz, Earl: 1, 72, 58, 148
Stone, Michael: 58, 148
Storm, Angela: 148
Tanner, Craig: 26, 58, 76, 77, 148
Taylor, Chad: 148
Thomas, John: 43, 58, 148
Thomas, Thomas: 65, 72, 148
Tomsovic, Brian: 149
Trad, Tony: 23, 24, 149
Varda, Jay: 58, 149
VonLewinski, Hans Philipp: 149
1 v I
Waldschmidt, Todd: 23, 25, ai, 149
Waters, Timothy: 43, 65, 149
Welsh, Andrew: 58, 72, 149
While, Kristine: 149
Willi, Timothy: 61, 149
Williams, Angela: 43, 149
Winkler, Timothy: 68, 147, 149
Wright, Molly: 43, 149
Zarley, Alicia: 51, 149
5 :..Lii:JEI1.fI.Eil.NT Glas 4 QQ '39
Avila, Adina: 67, 150
Bader, Christina: 150
Baer, Phillip: 76, 150
Bainter, Nicole: 70, 150
Barksdale, LaTriece: 150
Bartley, Michael: 150
Beckman, Jennifer: 41, 70, 150
Beil, Jacob: 59, 150
Bergevin, David: 150
Bishop, Douglas: 59, 76, 150
Bohlman, Christina: 66, 150, 157
Boley, Amanda: 150
Boley, Joseph: 61, 150
Boos, Brittney: 61, 150
Borin, Meredith: 17, 42, 150
Bowers, Douglas: 59, 150
Bowton, Andrew: 61, 150
Brecklin, Karen: 66, 150
Brown, Craig: 27, 150
Brown, Michael: 150
Buehler, Patrick: 150
Bunce, Amy: 42, 43, 150
Burton, Christopher: 17, 150
Cady, Douglas: 59, 76, 150
Cisneros, Luz: 150
Clary, Kimberly: 41, 150
Clay, Regina: 42, 83, 150
Conley, Erin: 151
Connor, Edward: 59, 72, 151
Cooper, Krista: 151
Cooperl Maria: 41, 151
Corey, Patrick: 151
Couri, Christopher: 37, 59, 72, 151
Coyle, Daniel: 59, 151
Criss, Michael: 105, 151
Damerell, Paul: 76, 151
Davidson, Christina: 151
Daxenbichler, Christine: 151
Day, Michael: 59, 151
DeFrance, Jeff: 59, 72, 151
DeSanty, Keith: 151
Disharoon, Kristen: 41, 151
Donnelly, Patrick: 59, 77, 151
Donovan, Michael: 6, 17, 40, 42, 151
Dugard, Gregory: 59, 151
Dunne, Christopher: 59, 151
Dwyer, Ginny: 151
Eason, Ellen: 62, 151
Eisfelder, Eric: 151
Englert, Jeremy: 61, 72, 151
Farquharson, lan: 151
Farraher, Vanessa: 70, 151
Farraher, Veronica: 137, 151
Fieffer, Renee: 151
Filzen, Timothy: 41, 59
Flaherty, Patrick: 27, 98, 151
Ford, Kate: 24. 67, 70, 151
Foster, Troy: 68, 152
Frasco, Holly: 67, 152
Frezza, Leah: 41, 70, 152
Gambogi, Laura: 41, 62, 70, 97, 152
Garbs, Mara: 41, 150, 152
Gillham, Paul: 152
Glore, Dennis: 152
Glore, Paul David: 17, 152
Goldsby, Tina: 41, 152
Grebner, William: 17, 152
Grow, Thomas: 59, 152
Haerr, Eric: 152
Hawley, Jonathan: 152
Hallam, Robert: 152
Hanley, Mary: 152
Hansen, Tobi: 41, 152, 157
Heinz, Adam: 59, 152
Heinzen, Carrie: 17, 40, 152
Heller, Gregory: 59, 77, 152
Henderson, Kirk: 65, 76, 152
Hoehn, Michael: 61, 152
Hoelzel, Sarah: 152
Hoff, Allen: 13, 17, 40, 41, 152
Hopkins, Daniel: 76, 152
Hunsicker, Eric: 152
Jacobus, Michael: 152
Johnson, Brian: 152
Johnston, Matthew: 59, 76, 152
Jorgensen, Anne: 67, 152
Joseph, Gregory: 36, 59, 152
Joseph, William: 59, 72, 152
Kelch, Jennifer: 152
Kelly, Jennifer: 153
Kennedy, Christopher: 69, 153
Kennedy, Steve: 153
Keogel, Amy: 62, 153
Khattar, Laurie: 153
Kirchgessner, Jenny: 67, 98, 153
Kirn, Nicole: 153
Knight, John: 61, 76, 153
Kovars, Richard: 68, 153
Krigbaum, Kevin: 69, 153
Krumholz, Kimberly: 5, 51, 153
LaHood, Kristi: 62, 153
Langan. Deborah: 153
Langford, Sarah: 37, 66, 153
Larson, Jacques: 26, 58, 59, 68, 76, 153
Laux, Richard: 153
Lewis, Christine: 153
Leyland, John: 65, 153
Lindsey, Terry: 153
Loving, Crystal: 153
Lowe, Michele: 65, 153
Ludolph, Brent: 59, 153
Maher, Maureen: 41, 67, 153
Maicina, Kathy: 153
Maley, Ryan: 59, 72, 153
Maison, Jennifer: 41, 62, 154
Mannlein, Brian: 154
Mansfield, April: 154
Marks, R. Jason: 61, 76, 154
Maroon, C. Michael: 68, 76, 105, 154
Maroon, Nicholas: 76, 154
Marsh, Frank: 154
Matheny, Tricia: 154
Mathewson, Beth: 154
Matthews, Rachel: 154
Maubach, Anna: 62, 98, 154
Maubach, Cassandra: 98, 154
McAfee, Ranee: 154
McCulla, Tonya: 154
McGann, Robynn: 41, 105, 154
McLaughlin, Peggy: 67, 154
McQuirter, Brian: 154
Menke, Susan 43, 154
Millar, Lori: 65, B2, 83, 154
Miller, Christopher: 16, 17, 41,
Miller, Ray: 154
Moore, Kandice: 36, 41, 154
Morris, Amy: 17, 154
Moss, Eric: 59, 72, 154
Mounts, Julia: 154
Muchow, Molly: 67, 154, 164
Murphy, Stephen: 154
Myrna, Deborah: 155
Nay, Scot: 59, 155
Nelson, Kurt: 59, 155
Newsom, John: 59, 76, 155
Noreuil, Nicole: 41, 83, 155
O'Brien, Mary: 155
Olson, Jennifer: 50, 155
Oltman, Jody: 155, 157
Oltman, Thomas: 59, 155
Outlaw, Lisa: 27, 83, 155
Papis, Edward: 59, 155
Patterson, Danya: 155
Petrany, Twynette 57, 155
Pickerill, Paige 70, 155
Powell, Angela: 41, 155
Powers, Amy: 155
Rath, Cynthia: 155
Rebatzke, Michael: 61, 155
Rediger, Eric: 59, 155
Renick, Molly: 155
Renski, Thomas: 59, 155
Riddell, Bridget: 17, 41, 42, 62, 155
Riley, Michael: 59, 77, 155
Robinson, Aleece: 41, 67, 155
Rose, Diana: 155
Ruscheinski, Christine: 51, 155
Sander, Joseph: 155
Schelp, Jennifer: 6, 17, 83, 155, 157
Schwartz, Michelle: 156
Schwartz, Sherry: 156
Settelmyer, David: 156
Shaheen, Amy: 37, 67, 156
Shanks, Kathryn: 67, 156
Shea, Jennifer: 41, 156
Simkins, Christopher: 156
Slate, Rebecca: 41, 42, 83, 156
Slevin, Moira: 36, 37, 67, 115, l
Smith, Jennifer: 156
Smith, Katherine: 70, 156
Stenger, Julie: 49, 156
Stone, Trent: 72, 76, 156
Sutton, Andrea: 41, 42, 156
Swigris, Jill: 115, 156
Sylkaitis, Scott: 156
Thomas, Cynthia: 37, 67, 156
Tilly, Jennifer: 67, 156, 157
Tornetich, Jennifer: 41, 156
Torrey, David: 59, 76, 155
Trammell, Jodie: 59, 155
Tran, Diane: 41, 43, 104, 156
Tucker, Logan: 77
Urbana, Mallhew: 156
Vaughn Noah: 156
Vest, Bernard: 156
Wagnaar, Julie: 43, 157
Walder, Shaun: 68, 157
Waldschmidt, Terri 61, 157
Waller, Kristina: 41, 157
Waters, Jeffrey: 157
Webb, Steven: 157
Webster, James: 157
Wentworth, Paige: 42, 157
Whalen, Ann: 157
Whiteside, David: 157
Willi, Sharon: 41, 83, 157
Williams, Aimee: 157
Williams, Brendan: 157
Williams, Cara: 70.82, 83, 157
Williams, Christopher: 77, 157
Wilsdorf, Roger: 157
Wilson, Jennifer: 49, 157
Woolsey, Sarah: 35, 40, 41, 42,
Wright, Laura: 65, 157
Yontz, Kristen: 41, 42, 62, 157
Young, Jill: 157
On stage nn Babes m Arms, Semors Kathleen Schelp
and Stann Weibler assemble a coffee table.
Mike Rxchardson recexves a pass as he warms up at
Une Piece at a Time
The final pieces. Wondering if you've got a B+ average. And the finals
checlule will be . . . Summer plans. Cleaning the year's accumulated garbage out
if your locker. Summer vacation. For three months, the echo of the bells in
eniors Scott Osmulski, Sin Yap, and Carol Adams dis-
l1SS a problem in Catholic Vocations.
During retreat, Doug Powers and Dean Lowder participate
1 a game of Simon Says, along with their whole class.
Senior Jennifer Janovetz and juniors Peter Jennetten and
Mark Mattson decorate a truck for the Homecoming parade
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