Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN) - Class of 1981 Page 1 of 208
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I declared more form » vanity and a chase Succeaaora CMAPT [ ' Minot Hit and a time for every matter under heaven; a time to he born, and a time to die; a time to plant, and a time to pluck up u’hat is planted; • i r i • i ‘ i r 1 a time to kill, and a time to heal; a time to break down, and a time to build up; a time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance; a time to cast away stones, and a time to gather stones together; a time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing; a time to seek, and a time to lose; a time to keep, and a time to cast a way; a time to rend, and a time to sew; a time to keep silence, and a time to speak; a time to love, and a time to hate; a time for war, and a time for peace. CHAPTER 5 n “t your h j,. t , m ' , ' ur utterance and U “ftwance wttfc many no us fult n mpnl , — ' m, uetay ,n looK. fulfil J ; | no pteas.nc lc f ' U make a V«»% to od, d«Uy not mdkc Tumit it 5 i M lh " " take w and " “ i ' UlllN uul iTv ml ™C tne, -|, i ™ “ hiN ttv»oc«u s jch ». nfc • “ 0 «l hr Jnivicd 0 Gam and Uoaa of Good . « Vu fact. ,i, M ou tec op- ‘nc poor, and violation of nchtv J lhe w do n ‘ " ' hiKkrd . ° r htgh ofiWial has another ic aatshuijt him and above these vull i Vet an advantage ' • respect u a Wing tor • ’ ' ' " o cr satisfied tavth 10 H 1 cm Of mV v Cld upo «« k 10 fchcre there ire aW • many to devout hry to the owner escept U Veep iv sweet to hether hr eats UttW or 15 Ecclesiastes S A 4 K • If MIMA I IMP 2 TABLE OF CONTENTS 12 Academics 38 Freshmen 52 Organizations 78 Sophomores 92 Sports 124 Juniors 138 Student Life 158 Seniors 184 Patrons 196 Index 200 Acknowledgements Editors: Fred Arrieta Stacy Troxel Moderators: Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B. Mrs. Joyce Thomas 3 . . . For everything there is a season, and a time for every matter under heaven . . . Springtime — the bloom of new color and new life; Summertime — the soft chatter of birds; Autumn — the crackle of falling leaves; Wintertime — the chill of brisk winds. Changing seasons, changing times — everything grows and develops within the hours of eternity. Lifetime — this is our time. 4 . . . a time to be born and a time to die . . . Everything has a beginning and an end. Andrean comes into existence the day we enter it as freshmen. For four years it is the vital force and focus of our young lives. Then, it blinks out suddenly, like a candle, the day we graduate. Yet, Andrean lives on, not only in our hearts and memories, but in our beliefs and actions. It remains an indelible, inseparable part of who we are — and what we become. 5 . . . A time to cast away stones and a time to gather stones together . . . Have you ever cast a rock deep into the waters where it became engulfed by the seas and lost forever? Yet that very same stone can serve a purpose if placed with others and used instead to construct a building. Our lives are similar to that stone. We have a choice as to whether we want to be cast into our vast universe, overpowered and lost among the evils of society, or intertwined with others in our likeness, striving for set goals and making of ourselves something significant. For we, the stones, are the builders for eternity. And we must determine whether we want to become stumbling blocks or stepping stones. . . . A time to seek and a time to lose . . . The puzzle pieces lie scrambled before us, waiting to be placed together to form a composite picture, to solve the puzzle that is our future. Searching among the pieces, we try to choose those which will best fit into our lives. Through our learning and experience we begin to get an idea of what the final picture should look like. The pieces, however, do no t always link together as we plan. Our arrangements often change from day to day and year to year, and we lose sight, for a time, of the design. We find ourselves beginning again, setting aside old pieces, picking up new ones, searching for those values which will bring fulfillment and meaning, for the pieces that complete the pictures of our lives. Now is the time to rend the fabric of our former lives, to put away childish things, to discard and destroy the foolish ideas we once accepted unquestioningly. Youth is a time to ask, to seek reasons, to demand answers — from ourselves as well as from others. Only when we have replaced our childhood behavior and beliefs with the actions and values of adulthood can we begin to construct our new garments of maturity. . . . A time to rend and a time to sew . . . 9 . . . A time to love, a time to hate . . . . . . A time for war, a time for peace . . . Sitting back, looking upon each class — the monotony of everyday routines, the long hours of studying and working — can create a feeling of discontent and irritation. Yet the unity between student and teacher, the concern, participation, and involvement, sometimes overpower us. The days are inescapable. We must face them, however, and put our best foot forward, guided by our strongest efforts. ... A time to plant and a time to pluck up what is planted . . . The seed of curiosity, the stem of learning, the leaves of impression, the buds of enlightenment — together these form the plant of knowledge which must be nourished and cared for properly. Our knowledge is continuously growing and branching. And our purpose is fulfilled when this knowledge takes root in other minds, and the cycle of life continues. 12 Academics _ Administration TOP: Mr. Barancyk takes time off from his duties as Dean of Students to look at pictures. CENTER LEFT : Father Ward’s smile is motivated by the fact that the school day is nearing an end. CENTER RIGHT: Chaperone duties at the dance marathon don’t prevent Sister Christopher from keeping an eye on the Notre Dame game. ABOVE: Mr. Jovanovic checks his calendar for the day’s agenda. Bells, schedules, computer print-outs, detention, late slips, announcements, recruitment, and calendars are just small parts of what an administrator is really all about. Our administrators are the thinkers and the organizers behind a smooth operation. Because of their education and experience, they bring to Andrean unique abilities to set curriculum, construct a personal schedule for each student, and present a well-rounded calendar of events. They are primarily responsible for the general academic and disciplinary standards at Andrean. But there is another very essential quality which our administrators possess which adds to their effectiveness. They do their job with a selfless dedication and love for the student. Their primary goal is executing a smoothly operated school year to give us the best education possible. Their obvious care and concern for bach student as a person serves to motivate us to do our best. Rev. Donald E. Benwitz, C.S.B. Principal Rev. John J. Ward, C.S.B. Assistant Principal for Boys, Algebra I, II, III 14 — Administration FAR LEFT: Father Ward prepares to make the morning announcements informing the student body of the various activities and meetings scheduled. LEFT: Mr. Jovanovic’s organized key rack makes finding the right key to the right door an easy job. CENTER: Father Benwitz displays two very important qualities which come with being a principal of a high school: a large ring of keys and a sense of humor. BELOW: A weary Sister Christopher confers with Mrs. Paulsin at the end of a tiring day. Sr. M. Christopher, SS.C.M Assistant Principal for Girls, General Math Mr. William Barancyk Dean of Students Mr. James Jovanovic Treasurer, U.S. History X Rev. Norman Murphy, C.S.B. Chaplain Administration — 15 Library Books, books, and more books, magazines, card catalogue, stereo, newspapers, and television make Andrean’s library more than just another room in the school. It serves as an information center, a resource center for audio-visual equipment, a theatre, a meeting room, and a place for serious study or quiet reflection. Father Martin and Mrs. Owen are always ready to help students and faculty utilize our library. They make available and explain to us the many, many sources of information and educational techniques which our Andrean library contains. TOP: Addison McGuffin watches carefully as Father Martin demonstrates how to focus the movie camera. ABOVE: Doreen Hanna receives vital information from Robyn Goodwine moments before the assignment is due. CENTER RIGHT: Father Martin previews some of the many new library materials which are delivered to his desk each day. RIGHT: Dorinda Mack searches the card catalogue for help on an English assignment. FAR RIGHT: Rose Sgambelluri enjoys paging through one of our library’s many magazines. 16 — Library Mr. Jeffery Edwards Guidance Counselor, Psychology Sr. M. Alfred, SS.C.M. Guidance Counselor, General Math Rev. Dennis Kauffman, C.S.B. Guidance Counselor, Psychology Guidance CENTER: Counseling college- bound seniors is an important part of Sister Alfred’s daily routine. BELOW: Office assistant Jackie Walsko helps Mr. Edwards arrange his daily counseling appointments. BOTTOM: Father Kauffman’s duties include sending students’ references and transcripts to colleges and prospective employers. P.S.A.T. and I.Q. scores, college catalogues, scholarships, financial assistance, schedule changes, and letters of recommendation are vital concerns of Andrean guidance counselors. Our guidance department has the necessary forms, catalogues, and brochures to help us choose colleges and careers that are best suited for us. We also get our personal schedules styled to meet individual needs. Besides invaluable help with the practical business of scheduling courses and choosing the right colleges and careers, Andrean students find in our counseling staff a warmth and friendliness that make us feel at ease and confident discussing goals, interests, or difficulties. Guidance — 17 Theology Bibles, statues, crucifixes, chapel, liturgies, prayers, priests, and sisters are all visible signs around Andrean exemplifying without words that we are a Catholic Christian school. But we do not stop at external signs; we internalize our faith in our study of theology. Our theology classes help us to understand our faith and nourish its growth so that we are spiritually prepared to face and to cope with a complex and sometimes chaotic universe. Our study of our religion causes us to become increasingly aware of the presence of God in our world and in ourselves. Biblical Literature and New Testament in ninth and tenth grades teach us the foundations of our faith. Psychology helps us to understand ourselves and each other as children of God. Faith and Morality prepare us to participate in society as responsible Christian adults. TOP: Sr. Edith listens intently as Elaine Mendez presents a report to a New Testament class. CENTER: One of Sr. Paul’s many activities is grading theology papers. CENTER RIGHT : As the day comes to an end, Sr. Pamela concludes her lecture in Psychology. ABOVE: To get a better understanding of the Old Testament, freshmen Lisa Conroy and Ernie Douglas read their Bibles in Biblical Literature class. RIGHT: Sr. Paul points out important Old Testament material to freshmen for their next quiz. 18 — Theology LEFT: A thoughtful mood prevails in fourth hour Psychology class as junior girls prepare for final exams. BELOW: A few helpful hints from Sr. Rosemary make the assignment easier for Tony Grubl and John Brett. BELOW LEFT: An open book exam in faith class demands Phil Paulson’s complete concentration. S.M. Edith, SS.C.M. Department Chairman, New Testament, Faith S.M. Pamela, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature, Psychology, English IVX S.M. Rosemary, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature, New Testament S.M. Paul, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature, Latin I S.M. Sara, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature, Faith, Geometry Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B. New Testament, English I Theology — 19 English Verbs, nouns, complex sentences, clauses, novels, poems, plays, and paragraphs are parts of the wide variety of disciplines on which our Andrean English department focuses to make us think and write clearly, speak fluently and read comprehensively and critically. Often our success in our other subjects depends on our knowledge of and expertise with our native language. In the midst of a difficult drill on the mechanics of grammar or the fascination of an interesting story or character in literature, the Andrean student is allowed to exercise his creativity in both written and oral English. The concern of the English department is not only to develop the basic and necessary skills of the English language but to encourage us to use these skills in the development and expression of our own unique personalities. 20 — English Rev. James Kelly, C.S.B. Department Chairman English Mix, IV, Dramatics, Morality Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck English I, I TOP: Mr. DeFabio experiments with a new way of teaching English grammar. CENTER LEFT: Mrs. Crary shows us that the art of teaching English involves paper in hand and lots of blackboard use. CENTER RIGHT: Jean Brown ponders an answer to Father Kelly’s question about Macbeth in English III x. Mr. Raymond DeFabio English I, III Mrs. Edith Dakich English III, Journalism, Public Speaking LEFT : Mrs. Gilbertson wonders why everyone doesn ' t have his composition submitted on time. BELOW: Fr. Heidt enjoys a humorous moment with his freshman English class. CENTER LEFT: Individualized instruction from Mrs. Landeck helps to improve composition skills. CENTER RIGHT: Greek mythology sparks interest and inspires Greg Blachly to respond. Language Conjugations, declensions, idioms, colloquialisms, customs, cultures, translations are the tools with which we learn the languages of other countries and, through the language and its literature, arrive at a better understanding of society. Marshall McLuhan’s “global village” becomes more and more of a reality. As our world shrinks through jet travel and advanced communication techniques, our horizons broaden. Today’s international business world and the foreign language population in America demand the knowledge of a second language. Knowledge of our own language helps us to communicate better in our own English speaking world. Better communication with peoples of other languages and cultures means better understanding of these people. Andrean has a curriculum to meet these needs. TOP: Suzanne Peters giggles at Brad Botsch’s German report. CENTER: Shawn Paulson re-checks the blackboard to make sure she is spelling the French vocabulary words accurately. ABOVE: Miss Gonder leads her Spanish IV class through a pronunciation drill. RIGHT: Sister Marguerite uses an overhead projector to illustrate past and present verb tenses in Spanish. Sr. Marguerite Dankulich, SS.C.M. Department Chairman, Spanish I, Biblical Lit. Mrs. Joan Hanas French I, II, III, IV 22 — Language Mrs. Judy Pete German I, II, III, IV, World History Miss Susan Gonder Spanish II, III, IV ■ — ■ 1 A TOP LEFT: A German class listens intently as they learn about the geography of Germany. TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Hanas enjoys listening to her students recite a French pronunciation drill. CENTER: Mrs. Pete brings a little humor into her German I class. LEFT : Open house visitors learn about Andrean’s language department from Mrs. Pete. Language — 23 24 — Mathematics Mathematics Permutations, combinations, probabilities, equations, theorems and general confusion meet the new math student at Andrean. But with help of an excellent, experienced faculty, we soon learn to conquer this strange new world of numbers and symbols and proceed to new levels of difficulty in Algebra, geometry, trigonometry and calculus. Our math department sharpens our ability to be precise and accurate, giving us the necessary acuity to work efficiently with the complexities of mathematical problem-solving. Success in the intricacies of mathematical computations furnishes a degree of scholastic achievement which serves as a solid basis for college work and a possible career in the field of mathematics. TOP: Sister Gerard explains to John Stern how she arrived at his final grade. CENTER LEFT : Ernie Mirich tackles yet another tough problem in Algebra II. CENTER RIGHT: Along with his administrative duties, Father Ward finds time each day to teach algebra and geometry. ABOVE: Working with fractions at the blackboard makes it easier for Tom Jimenez to understand the procedure. RIGHT: Richard Hamrlik finds that working with a calculator is essential in mathematics. LEFT: Father Doser guides students to make sure they get the right book for the right course. BELOW: JoEllyn Dolatowski knows that concentration is a very important quality for learning math. CENTER LEFT: Theresa Bosak and Jack Waldron check the board to make sure they are using the correct formula. CENTER RIGHT: With her book in one hand and chalk in the other, Sister Roselle solves a problem at the board. Rev. Edward Doser, C.S.B. Department Chairman Calculus, Algebra lx, II , Trigonometry, Adv. Math Mr. Eugene Giorgio, Trigonometry, Algebra II, Analytic Geometry, Geometry Sr. M. Gerard, SS.C.M. Algebra I, lx, II Mrs. Charlotte Matusiak, Geometry Mathematics — 25 Science Cells, microscopes, bell jars, bunsen burners, hypotheses, and H 2 0 are just a few of the concepts introduced to the Andrean science student. Our science department challenges us to experiment and discover. The world of scientific research offers many avenues to answer our many questions. The world of making observations and drawing conclusions is a fascinating one, and the Andrean science department offers courses, facilities, and a knowledgeable faculty to help us as we work with, observe, and record our many new discoveries. Our science department helps us understand the physical world about us, and offers a firm foundation for further study in college for careers in the field of science. Sr. M. Roselle, SS.C.M. Department Chairman Algebra I, Physical Science Mrs. Nancy Dustman Biology, Advanced Biology Mrs. Helen Giorgio Chemistry, Physical Science TOP: With a demonstration at the board, Mrs. Giorgio explains how a chemical reaction works. ABOVE: Paulette Dolatowski tells her chemistry classmates how to get from H 2 S0 4 to NaOH through a chemical equation. ABOVE RIGHT : Organic chemistry lab gives Lucy Rodriguez, Jeanne Shepitka, and Paulette Dolatowski an opportunity to combine efforts and skills. RIGHT: Lab partners share a microscope, discuss their observations, and record them in their lab books. 26 — Science Mr. James Sullivan Biology, Algebra I Mr. Ralph latarola, Organic Chemistry, Electricity Electronics, Chemistry, Physics Mr. John Bennett, Athletic Director, Basic Drawing, Biology ■ LEFT: An interested eighth grader is captivated by Bill Mueller’s explanation of Andrean’s science equipment at Open House. BELOW: Science students carefully review the lab procedure before going to the tables and beginning the experiment. CENTER: Mr. Bennett realizes the importance of the blackboard for achieving clarity and emphasis when explaining a scientific procedure. BOTTOM LEFT: Mr. latarola realizes that the study of organic chemistry does have its lighter moments. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshman Mike Burroughs guides open house visitors through the science lab. Science — 27 Social Studies Maps, geography, government, presidents, international intrigue, election procedures, assassinations, wars and conflict are all indications of our diversity as a world community. The study of history helps us to situate the reasons for this diversity and examine paths toward unity and world peace. As we probe the diversity of various cultures and countries, we see how their roots have formed their national ideologies. As we observe and scrutinize the past, we change our perceptions of the present and construct new ideals for the future. At Andrean, we study the political, social and economic struc tures of our own and other world societies, noting carefully their differences and, in the process, we come to understand ourselves, our nation, and our world. TOP: During government class, Theresa Henry volunteers her opinion on a current event. CENTER: Nancy Ribordy, Tina Nevill and Janice Mathews lead a sociology class discussion about crime prevention. CENTER RIGHT: Mr. Morgan moves from his teacher’s desk to a student’s desk in order to get the best vantage point to hear a student report. ABOVE: Mr. Szot portrays the judge while Terry Baldin plays a witness as the class tries cases of famous historical characters. RIGHT : History is never dull when Miss Trapane does a dramatic interpretation for her class. 28 — Social Studies TOP LEFT: Mr. Szot answers a question posed to him by one of his history students. TOP RIGHT: John Nault, Michele Metz and Tony Lorenz represent the three 1980 candidates in a formal government class debate. LEFT: Sarita Givens delivers a special audio-visual report, complete with pinata, on Mexican culture in a world history class. Mrs. Anne Weiss, Department Chairman, U.S. History, Accounting I Mr. Michael Lobdell, World History, Health and Safety Miss Roseann Trapane, Sociology, Typing, Business English Mr. David Pishkur, U.S. History, Physical Education Mr. Mark Morgan, U.S. Government, Economics Mr. John Szot, World History, U.S. History Social Studies — 29 Business Take a letter, type, re-type, balance, debit, credit, deficit, cash balance, checking account, and savings account, become very real terms in the business student’s vocabulary. Our business department teaches our students the basics of good business practice and consumer education. In a world where balancing one’s budget has become a real feat, our business courses assist students in making the transfer from high school to the working world. We learn secretarial skills as well as the finer points of accounting, bookkeeping and marketing. Knowledge of business practices and techniques assists one in managing his personal finances and develops marketable career skills for the business world. I i L- TOP: Sandy Bodnar and Ginette Rebeck use adding machines to balance an account in their office procedures class. CENTER: Julie Hargarten discovers that getting the paper in straight is the first step in Typing I class. ABOVE: Sister Beatrice times her Typing II class on production skills. RIGHT: Betty Buergler and Kathy Brady compare projects in Accounting II. 30 — Business Sr. M. Beatrice, Mr. Mark Horvath, SS.C.M. Accounting I, General General Business, Typing Business, Peronal Typing TOP LEFT: Dan Alvarez sneaks a peek at the keys in Typing I TOP RIGHT: Sister Daniel explains the procedure for filling out a file card. CENTER: A second semester addition to our business faculty is Miss Nora Smith, an Andrean graduate. ABOVE: Mr. Horvath checks an accounting tabulation with his class. LEFT: Jackie Walsko learns from Sister Daniel the correct way to issue a receipt. Business — 31 Music Four-four time, F sharp, flute, violin, piano, score, lyric, tune-up, measure 8 make up some of the complicated and technical vocabulary of an Andrean music student’s life. The Andrean music department teaches us the complexities and fine points of this musical language. Some of us choose to become acquainted with this language by singing in the choir while others choose to learn the language through playing a musical instrument. Unlike most of our other school subjects, music is meant to be learned and then performed for the enjoyment of others. Our band and choral groups perform in concerts during the year for us. The pep band adds vitality and spirit to our football games and pep assemblies. The complexity and difficulty of studying music are compensated for when we see the delight and appreciation of our audiences. TOP: Practicing together daily is the necessary ingredient for a good sound. ABOVE LEFT: Many of our musicians contribute their talents to our school Masses. ABOVE RIGHT: Good harmony and rhythm depend on the expert conducting of Mr. Watts. RIGHT: With much practice, Al Trevino can make this large, complicated machine produce music. 32 — Music Fine Arts •Chalk, crayons, paints, rulers, India ink, silk screen, clay, saws, plastics, metals, woods are just a few of the tools students at Andrean use in courses that really call forth their creativity. The talent of expressing oneself through art and ceramics gives the student a sense of accomplishment. Andrean’s art program seeks to develop this talent. Technical Drawing, Drafting and courses in shop serve as a very practical base where students can apply what they have learned by using the materials themselves. This kind of knowledge and ability will certainly be an asset in the future. Artistic talents can be channeled into successful careers in commercial art or advertising. Mr. Sammy Listro, Art Dept. Chairman, Desigri — Drawing, Ceramics — Sculpture, Painting — Graphics Miss Christine Shepitka, Design — Drawing Mr. Peter Billick, Ind. Arts Dept. Chairman, Shop, Technical Drawing, Drawing and Woods, Drafting, Creative Design TOP: Jeff DeMars confidently sketches his mechanical drawing assignment. CENTER LEFT: Mixing the proper colors, Lynn Henderlong uses her artistic abilities to recreate an ocean scene. CENTER: Lori Dobis and Jim Bortolini concentrate on a design- drawing class project. ABOVE: Debby Guerrero transforms a photograph into a pen and ink masterpiece in Drawing III class. Fine Arts — 33 _ Miss Cindy Hill, Department Chairman, Foods, Clothing, Home Management Home Economics Pots, pans, teaspoons, ingredients, stitching, mending, washing, sewing, cleaning up — doesn’t sound like school, does it? But these objects and activities are a vital part of our everyday lives, and at Andrean we have the opportunity to work with these to develop homemaking skills. One of the benefits of the women’s liberation movement has been the realization that, whatever career we may pursue, each of us becomes a homemaker. Andrean’s home economics department reflects this awareness with an increase in male enrollment, as boys and girls together learn the science and skills necessary to share the responsibilities of homemaking and family living. TOP RIGHT: Making sure she has threaded the machine properly, Layne McCabe sews on a practice piece of material. TOP LEFT: Rick Jimenez and Kim O’Brien contribute their dishwashing talents to the home economics department Thanksgiving dinner. CENTER: Miss Hill teaches Sue Buckner the art of proper pattern placement. ABOVE: Jeff Urbaniak and Ellen Ferguson demonstrate a vital skill in food preparation, that of opening the can. RIGHT : Miss Hill demonstrates the importance of accurate measurement food preparation. 34 — Home Economics Physical Education Wall ball, dodge ball, calisthenics, floor ho ckey, volleyball, basketball, practice horses, ropes, and mats are just as much a part of an Andrean student’s day as history or English. The fact that physical education is required highlights its importance. We learn that a healthy body is just as essential as a healthy mind for the overall development of the person. Our social and emotional well-being depend on our physical health. Besides learning the basics of good overall personal health, we are also able to incorporate these personal strengths into the learning experience of competitive sportsmanship and the strategies that go into playing a particular game or using a particular piece of equipment. Mr. Daniel Rogovich, Miss Donna Bombassaro, Physical Education, Physical Education Health and Safety TOP: Education films make Mr. Rogovich’s health and safety classes exciting. CENTER: Ellen Miklosy and Kathy Coleman enjoy a break from routine classwork in their physical education course. ABOVE: Interested girls listen attentively to Miss Bombassaro’s instructions. LEFT: Dom Bonta puts forth all of his energy as he stuffs the ball over the net during a volleyball game. Physical Education — 35 Record keeping, clerical duties, food preparation, first aid, housekeeping chores, repairs, maintenance . . . working behind the scenes to keep Andrean running smoothly, the secretarial, cafeteria and maintenance personnel are all too often taken for granted. But imagine a day with locked doors, no heat, no food, dirty classrooms, littered hallways, and an absence of all the other services and comforts on which we rely. The importance of those staff members becomes immediately apparent. We take for granted their efficiency and friendliness, too. Andrean wouldn’t be Andrean without their dedicated services, without the thousand tasks they perform cheerfully each day. Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse, Treasur er’s Office TOP: Among the many other jobs on her desk, Mrs. Sawyer takes time from her busy schedule to work on the attendance list. CENTER: Keeping attendance records is only one of the many valuable services Mrs. Jane Ridgely performs for Andrean students. ABOVE: Jackie Walsko assists main office secretaries as part of her third hour duties. Mrs. Jane Ridgely, Medical Room Mrs. Suzanne Owen, Library 36 — Office Staff Cafeteria Staff: LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Mihalik, M. Hall, M. Bennett, S. Mikulka, J. Surovic, A. Sawochka, V. Skirpan, M. Quade, M. McConnell. Maintenance Staff: LEFT TO RIGHT: Ron Cooper, Tom Collins, Ray Smith, Joe Pavinc, ABSENT: Walter Bennett. TOP: Mid-morning finds Mrs. Hall hard at work preparing pizza burgers for the daily special. CENTER: Marie Quade knows exactly how many pieces of pie are needed to satisfy a hungry lunch crowd. FAR LEFT: Mr. Jovanovich discusses the necessary repairs needed around the building with two members of his maintenance crew. LEFT: Mrs. Skirpan divides the food into separate containers for easy access by the students. BOTTOM: Cleaning pots, pans and dishes is only one of the many duties performed by Mrs. Joanne Surovic. Cafeteria and Office — 37 . . . A time to break down and a time to build up . . . As children we spent many hours playing with building blocks, creating objects of many forms for various purposes. And if we were unhappy with what we had made, we knocked it down and began again. As young adults, we spend many hours building plans for our lives, setting goals for our future. We arrange and rearrange our lives to fulfill our promises. If we are unhappy with what we make of ourselves we can break away from the old habits and start to build new ways. This process of construction, however, is a never-ending one — for we are constantly changing and developing as time progresses. VsN 38 Freshmen 39 Maria Acosta Phillip Allen Melissa Alvarez Barb Ambrozich John Antosik Elizabeth Arceo Richard Arrieta John Augsburger Anthony Augustine Christian T. Badar Joseph Barbarossa Michelle Becke Suzanne Bellich Tambre Bellot Robert Berger Rebecca Bernat Susan Best Junia Bicalho Sandra Billick Janie Bistrow Gregory Blachly 40 — Freshmen Thomas Blake George Boby Duane Bonnetts Robert Bonta John Borisenko Theresa Bosak Anthony Bosevski Timothy Boyles Thomas Brandt Heidi Brett Derrick Brown Elisa Bruscemi Kathleen Buckner Stephen Bunjan Brian Buoscio Cheryl Burns Michael Burroughs Yvonne Carreno Robert Carter Kevin Casey Christina Cefaii Ann Chester Paul Ciminillo Dawn Cloonan Mark Close Maris Cole Kathryn Coleman Camilla Conlon Mary Connell Lisa Conroy TOP: To her dismay, Jennifer Herd receives an unexpected sprinkle at the water balloon toss during the freshman picnic. CENTER: At the end of the day, Charles Nicholson attacks his homework in a clutter of books. Freshmen — 41 CENTER LEFT: Frosh players stand poised and ready to execute their next play. CENTER RIGHT: Her Spanish I class gives Maria Mallonee the chance to express her feelings about winter. BOTTOM: The only drawback to the school day for Tina Lopez is the pile of books she must carry home. Roger Corey Charles Costanza Michelle Daly John F. Davis V 1 John R. Davis Eric deBie Lisa DeBois Elizabeth DelRisco Brian Demkowicz George Diaz George Dominguez . » Terri Donald Ernest Douglas Jamie Drake Rebecca Drakis Lisa Dreyovich Brett DuBroja Daree Durosseaux Denise Dynek John Eliopoulos Charles Erris -1 42 — Freshmen Kevin Farmer Julie Figurski Kristine Fillmon Kathleen Fitzgerald Anthony Forszt Stephen Fromm Manuel Gabato Bettina Galindo Belinda Galvan Cynthia Garibay Anna-Marie Gassaway Margaret Gaydos Stephen Geier Mildred Gonzalez Robyn Goodwine Shawn Gordon TOP LEFT: Freshman cheerleaders break into a chant at an assembly to activate the crowd. TOP RIGHT: Freshmen relax with refreshments after a day of fun and games at the annual picnic. LEFT: Freshman girls find time to chat as the school day comes to a close. Bettina Fadda John Falconburg Frank Farkas Freshmen — 43 Steven Grantham Jeff Greenwell Robert Gregor Tijuana Griffin Amy Gross Lisa Guernsey Lupe Guzman Christine Hargarten Jeannine Harvey Jennifer Herd Elizabeth Hill Alphe Holsey Thomas Hughes Robert Inman Donna Ivanyo Crystal Jackson Jodi Jackson Thomas Jagiella Angela Jankowski Ja - ' y , RadmarJao M : TOP: Tommy Badar highlights important points in his Biblical Literature assignment. RIGHT: Kathleen Buckner stands out in the crowd on Hat Day. 44 — Freshmen Josephine Jeffers Sally Jensen Thomas Jimenez Kenneth Johnson Anthony Karras Marilyn Karwowski Daniel Katich Danielle Kazmier Denise Kazmier John Kazwell Donald Keel Christopher Kerr Richard Kettle Lisa Knudson Richard Koke Dan Komisarcik Mike Komisarcik Jeffrey Kontor Robert Kopko John Krupchak Chaiyaporn Kulsakdinun Chuanchom Kulsakdinun Michael Kunas Kim Lach Jennifer Lapham Karen Lavendusky Vincent Lentini ABOVE LEFT: Tom Brandt enjoys a moment of peace and quiet after a demanding football practice. ABOVE RIGHT: Mr. Lobdell’s enthusiasm for health and safety keeps his class alert. Freshmen — 45 Mark Lewandowski Erich Loechner Susan Loehmer Tina Lopez Emil Lukstein Brandt Lundahl Gabriela Magana Maria Mallonee Patricia Marsalek John Massa Laureen Massengiil Eileen Mathis Barbara Maxin David McAfee Cathleen McCarthy Michelle McCrovitz Daniel McCullough Sylvia McDonald Joseph McLean Everitt McMillin Michele Mellady Sloan Metz Theresa Mikalowsky TOP: Asking questions is the key to learning for Don Sorbello and John F. Davis in Mrs. Dustman’s biology class. CENTER: Sally Jensen strikes an eye-catching pose during Rec Night activities. RIGHT: Technical drawing class requires meticulous concentration and precise measurement from Steve Piontek. 46 — Freshmen Ellen Miklosy Elaine Miles Michael Miller Christine Misiak Dee Molden Grant Monahan Julie Monek Michele Moore Michael Morley John Mueller Lynne Mueller Eileen Murphy Glory Murray Charles Nicholson Suzanne Nicksic Chris Nieto David O’Connell Kelly Oiler Donald Onofrey Rosario Ornelas TOP LEFT: Joseph Schreiner masters the art of opening his locker in record time. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Barancyk sees double as he chats with Leslie and Laura Sowinski. CENTER: Freshmen seize the chance to show their class spirit at a pep assembly. Freshmen — 47 Karen Owen David Owens Maurice Padilla Kevin Pawlak Ferdinando Perez Suzanne Peters Roy Phifer Steven Piontek John Pipas Cynthia Pishkur Jennifer Pishkur Tonda Poindexter Victor Prasco TOP: Jane Suelzer and Christine Hargarten combine learning and fun on the Science Club’s field trip to Brookfield Zoo. ABOVE: Math scholars find that erasers can be helpful at times. RIGHT: Sally Jensen surprises Miss Hill with a birthday cake. Melissa Prgomelja ' Beatrice Pulliam Anthony Puntillo Brian Quinn Kelly Quinn Georgana Rahfeldt 48 — Freshmen Randy Ramusack Charles Reibly John Ring Mary Rodino Carla Romero Jennifer Rondinelli Patrick Rose Stephen Rosta John Sabo Daniel Saffa Michelle Saliaris Matthew Sanchez Sylvia Sanchez Michael Schafer Mary Schneider Freshmen — 49 Jennifer Rovy Pamela Schumann Joseph Schreiner Michael Schutz Toni Scott Gena Shackleford Karen Shaughnessy Amy Shoemake TOP: Nourishing food and friendly conversation are the reasons Dan McCullough and Craig Stone cherish their thirty minutes of lunch time. CENTER: Freshman Class Officers: SEATED: Mary Carol Welsh, President and Michelle Sunny, Secretary, STANDING: Kelly Quinn, Treasurer and George Diaz, Vice President. Leslie Sowinski Gary Spicer Susan Staehle Sandra Stark 50 — Freshmen Olivia Silva Anita Simic Tim Sims Timothy Sinai William Sindlinger Angela Smith Don Sorbello Laura Sowinski Brian Stephens Jennifer Stern John Stern Craig Stone Philip Strimbu Robert Sum Michelle Sunny Andrew Szentesy Alex Todd Lisa Todd Steven Topp TOP: Kermit and Miss Piggy make an appearance at the Halloween sock hop and stay to show off their new dance, the Puppet. CENTER: Teamwork is the essential element for success for Ernest Douglas and Mike Komisarcik at the freshman picnic. CENTER LEFT: Amy Gross finds a quiet moment to meditate during the busy school day. CENTER RIGHT: Peter Torres listens carefully to his first assignment from Sister Edith — buying books. Peter Torres Tien Tran John Tsataros Patrick Tuszynski Scott VanBuskirk Mary Vargas Keith Vaughan Michelle Verdeyen Richard Verduzco Robert Vieceli Jack Waldron Eileen Walsh Wendy Ware Beth Wasilewski Mary Carol Welsh Linda Wesbecher David Whitney Lorri Wieczorek Katrina Wilczynski Christine Wilmore Jennifer Wilson John Wing Anthony Wisneski Lisa Yee James Zaloudek Barb Zerebecki Wayne Ziga Tina Zimmerman Freshmen — 51 ... A time to keep silence and a time to speak . . . So many times we feel that if we could just put our two cents in, if we could only express ourselves freely without being judged, life would be so much easier. Organizations offer us the opportunity to speak out, to present our original ideas and hear those of our fellow students. We learn, as we participate, how and when to speak, and when to let our silence speak for us. 52 Organizations 53 Democracy at Work The Student Council, the voice of the student body, performed actively this year with proposals, benefits, and activities in order to generate school spirit and unity. Under the direction of Father Martin and Sister Sarah, the Student Council sponsored successful activities which included sock-hops, dances, student exchanges, rec-nights, holiday mailboxes, and pep assemblies. The proceeds of this year’s dance marathon, headed by the Student Council, went to help the Craven family. From other benefits, money was donated to mission organizations around the world, including the Italian Earthquake Fund. The Thanksgiving food drive brought food to needy families in the community. The annual Student Council- sponsored Armageddon contests, the final activity of the school year, demonstrated class spirit as classes competed against each other. TOP: STANDING: Tom Chester, vice president; Frank Barancyk, president, SEATED: John Zambory, treasurer; Maria Lorenz, secretary. CENTER LEFT: Maria Lorenz reads the minutes of the previous Student Council meeting to give an update on school activities to members. CENTER RIGHT : Student Council President Frank Barancyk reviews an invitation from the Lake Central High School Student Council inviting some Andrean students to participate in a student exchange. ABOVE: Seniors Marie Shaughnessy, Marcela Jimenez, and Brian Sajko listen attentively to a debate. RIGHT: After visiting Valparaiso High School in a student exchange program, Treasurer John Zambory and Senator Alex Mishel share new Student Council ideas. 54 — Organizations TOP LEFT: Students enjoy a night out in disguise at the Student Council-sponsored Halloween sock-hop. TOP RIGHT: An enthusiastic Tom Chester calls the special dance committee meeting to order. CENTER LEFT: Kip Krupchak listens to the overwhelming number of ayes in response to his proposal that rec-night proceeds be sent to the Italian Earthquake Fund. ABOVE: Rec- nights, sponsored by the Andrean Student Council, make recreational facilities available and provide opportunities for all students to participate in friendly conflicts such as this one. LEFT: Conducting a Student Council meeting, Frank Barancyk pauses to hear a proposal. Organizations — 55 Meet the Press Just as any newspaper serves its community, the Acropolis serves Andrean. Under the guidance of Mrs. Dakich, the newspaper staff produced eight editions during the school year. The Acropolis was a center of information and ideas. The paper served as a news medium for the student body by keeping them abreast of the latest Andrean happenings. The editorial section in each Acropolis issue was a forum for student opinion, with topics ranging from class leaders to Presidential elections. The quality of articles written by journalism students and staff members made it a showcase of student talent. The Acropolis served the interests of Andrean by becoming an integral part of the school. s 4 ' ' ' .jJDi TOP RIGHT: Co-editor Betsy Yurko finishes her article as another issue of the Acropolis goes to press. TOP LEFT : Jean Oprish, Mrs. Dakich, and Jane Curley enjoy a light moment while working to meet an Acropolis deadline. CENTER: Senior Jean Oprish ponders the best way to end her feature story for the next edition. ABOVE: Lori Dobis, Jane Curley, and Jim Platis work diligently to edit copy before sending it to the printer. RIGHT: Editors, SITTING: Jane Curley, Jean Oprish. STANDING: Lori Dobis, Jim Platis, and Betsy Yurko. .k« 56 — Organizations 1 Published Memories Yearbooks provide us with a link to the past. Long after facts crammed for an all-important exam have been forgotten and the cheers for that life-or-death game have died away, a yearbook remembers the people, the events that, for a few short years, were all-important in our lives. For Decussata staffers, the experience of preserving those memories is an exhausting and all-consuming pastime. Their holidays are spent not on ski slopes or sunny beaches, but in room 47. When the school day ends, their responsibilities begin, ending only when the final deadline is met. Stacy Troxel and Fred Arrieta, this year’s editors, and dedicated staff members which included Mario Angotti, chief photographer, and Paula Muskin, Jill-of-all- trades, came through with the 1981 Decussata, the book that remembers for us. Father Heidt and Mrs. Thomas were moderators. TOP: Marie Fontanez and Marita Jao make sure they have enough layouts drawn for their section of the yearbook. CENTER LEFT: Sophomores Michelle Fles and Elizabeth Vegter count money carefully while waiting to pay for their 1981 Decussatas. CENTER RIGHT: Yearbook staff member Beth Wojkovich, would rather not be photographed for the Decussata. LEFT: Julie O’Connor and Mark Palm, members of the yearbook staff, rush to meet the first Decussata deadline. ABOVE: Senior Bob Dobis recites cut line notes to himself before turning them in for approval. Organizations — 57 Artistically Inclined The Drama Club, under the direction of Father Kelly, gives students excellent opportunities to develop their singing, dancing, and dramatic talents and introduces them to the discipline and mechanics of good theater. Accepting the challenge, Andrean’s actors and actresses spellbound audiences with their fall production of Agatha Christie’s Ten Little Indians and delighted them with Guys and Dolls, the spring musical based on Damon Runyan characters. The Art Club, organized to help students develop creative talents, meets in room 104 and, with Mr. Listro’s guidance, works on individual and group projects of their own choosing. In addition to decorating windows of various businesses and in the community to celebrate Halloween, members also designed and silk-screened t-shirts for Niner fans to demonstrate their support for our championship basketball team. TOP: Drama Club Officers: Tom Chester, president; Michelle Metz, secretary; Brian Sajko, vice president. CENTER LEFT: Art students celebrate Halloween by displaying their talents on art room windows. CENTER RIGHT: Art Club Officers: SITTING: E. Ferguson, treasurer; Mr. Listro, moderator; Debby Guerrero, secretary, STANDING: Lynn Henderlong, president; Fellica Drake, vice president. ABOVE: Mr. Listro and Sandi Luzzi rush to complete Niner fan t-shirts for basketball sectionals. RIGHT: Ellen Ferguson and Fellica Drake await Mr. Listro’s critique of their Art Club project. 58 — Organizations Candid Cameras The art of good photography can be a hobby or a profession. The world of photography as a career offers many possibilities. Colleges offer a variety of courses and degrees and knowledge of photography is essential in such fields as commercial art and journalism. The students in our photography club, under the direction of Mr. Sullivan, may not be thinking of photography as a career but they are indeed interested in photography as an artistic endeavor and hobby. The club meets every Wednesday to discuss and work with the practicalities of a camera and developing pictures. Kinds of cameras, types of film, degrees of exposure, ways of developing a picture, varieties of lenses and focus are the practical tools that our young photographers need as they develop their “photographic eye” and gradually come to see the world through a lens of a camera. TOP: After a long academic day, members have the chance to pursue their hobby as photographers by watching a demonstration on film developing. CENTER LEFT: Photography Club director, Mr. Sullivan, explains the possible ways of shooting a professional photograph. ABOVE: Club members listen to the rules of darkroom procedure before beginning to develop film. LEFT: Photography Club Officers: Fred Arrieta, President; Ellen Flassig, Treasurer; Mr. Sullivan, Moderator; Peter Jeschke, Vice President. Organizations — 59 Mental Calisthenics Both the Math and Chess Clubs gave members the chance to increase their intellectual capacities and have fun doing it. The Math Club focused on acquiring knowledge while the Chess Club focused on the use of knowledge. Under the guidance of Fr. Doser, the Math Club challenged its members’ minds with complex math. Members received the satisfaction of conquering the difficult problems as well as extra credit in math classes for their efforts. The highlight of the year was the computer demonstration by a representative from Computer World. Under the direction of Mr. Giorgio, the Chess Club met in room 219 to engage in mind battles. Each week, members competed against each other to improve their playing skills and learn new types of strategy. Further incentive was added with the point system as members vied to raise their scores. The club also expanded their competition to include students from other schools. ■ r; fl-i TOP: Chess Club Officers: Larry Eleftheri, Vice President: Rudy Silich, President. AGOVE: Rudy Silich is in for a surprise when he finds that his opponent, Andy Fitzgerald, has put him in check. CENTER: Mr. Giorgio kibitzes as Steve Volan and Jerry Kinzie match wits over a friendly game of chess. RIGHT: On her way home, Math Club President, Ellen Flassig, stops in Fr. Doser’s room to pick up her Math Club extra credit sheet. FAR RIGHT: Fr. Doser, Andrean’s Impossible Math Problem Solver, presents his solutions to Math Club members. rf 1 9 a " « i. 9 Ji i i 60 — Organizations , ■ | j: % i i t v - TOP: With a watchful eye, Charles Nicholson kicks the ball down the field to assist the offense. TOP RIGHT: Lorenzo Imbesi teaches Cindy Hull how to play Scuba during an Italian club meeting. CENTER: John Zambory and Gerri Amore listen attentively as they learn the rules of Scuba, an Italian card game. ABOVE: Italian club officers: LEFT TO RIGHT: Maria Lorenz, secretary; Lorenzo Imbesi, president; Anthony Amore, vice president; Merri Kopil, treasurer. FAR LEFT: Mark LaMere gets under the ball to make an aerial pass to a teammate. LEFT: During halftime, the soccer team plans strategy to defeat Bishop Noll. A First for Everything In 1981, two more organizations joined the ranks of Andrean’s already extensive list of clubs. They are the Italian Club and the Soccer Club. The Italian Club, under the direction of Mr. Listro, gives students an opportunity to learn more about Italian culture. Members viewed movies about Italy and played the popular Italian card game of Scuba. They also dined at an Italian restaurant, Giovanni’s. The Soccer Club, guided by Mr. Morgan and Mr. Sanchez, was formed in answer to student requests for a soccer team. They played all of their games on the road this year. They are presently on a trial basis, but their future, which depends upon the success of this year’s team, looks bright. Organizations — 61 Scientifically Inclined The Science Club gave students the opportunity to explore different realms of science in more depth and detail than the normal classroom situation allows. Through participation in the club students had an opportunity to perform experiments first hand that are only mentioned or described in their texts. During their bi-monthly meetings the club members, under the direction of Mrs. Giorgio, gained deeper insights into the workings of science through experimentation and discussion sessions. This year’s activities included separation of the components of milk, a month long project of observing the growth of life in an egg, and demonstration of a laser. The club also took a trip to Brookfield Zoo in the fall. TOP: Addison McGuffin and Rob Kruszynski take a sneak preview of the chick embryo inside the egg with the use of a candler. CENTER LEFT: Club members observe the behavior of monkeys during an excursion to Brookfield Zoo. CENTER RIGHT: Mrs. Giorgio shares some scientific knowledge with members of the Science Club during one of their bi-monthly meetings. CENTER: Mrs. Giorgio explains to budding scientists that even a paper cup can provide a useful purpose in the growth of plants. RIGHT: Science Club Officers: RIGHT TO LEFT: Alicia Oresik, treasurer; Lucy Rodriguez, secretary; Rahul Somani, president; Julie Hargarten, vice president. 62 — Organizations Skilled Efficiency Practical application of business skills was the goal of the Business Club in this their second year. Under the direction of Sister Daniel club members were responsible for typing and running off the programs used at school Masses. Members also helped teachers by typing worksheets for them. During the planning of the annual Mother-Son and the Daddy Date Night dinner dances, members sharpened accounting and organizational skills. Through these activities members gained first hand experience developing skills that they will encounter in the business world. | at •: ; wr i + ; wmi 1 «r”| - - P sr TOP: Business Club members Jackie Walsko and Diane LoVerde learn how to use a mimeograph machine, an important part of office procedure. CENTER: Business Club Officers: Diane Loverde, secretary; Jackie Walsko, treasurer; Sister Daniel, moderator, Sue Buckner, president; Sandy Bodnar, vice president. ABOVE: Business club members Terri Rothenberg, Kathy Brasich and Kim O ' Brien watch as awards are presented to mothers of seniors at the Mother-Son Night. FAR LEFT : Sister Daniel casts a watchful eye over Sandy Bodnar’s typing performance. LEFT: Sister Daniel supervises as Sue Buckner runs off invitations for Daddy Date Night. Organizations — 63 Speaking to the World For members of the Latin Club, the language of ancient Rome remains a living language. Under the guidance of Sister Paul, students celebrate the Roman mid-winter festival of Saturnalia and commemorate the Ides of March, marking the assassination of Julius Caesar. Members perform Latin skits and don togas to establish an authentic atmosphere, and recreate the traditional social system of the Romans by making “slaves” of new members. Through attendance and participation in club activities, members rise in status to achieve the highest position in Roman society, that of patrician. Under th e direction of Mrs. Pete, the German Club brought a part of the culture of Deutschland to Andrean. The club raised funds by selling German candy, giving many of us our first opportunity to sample German sweets. Members also took an excursion to Klaus German Inn to enjoy the cuisine of Germany. TOP: Chris Hargarten brings the news of Julius Caesar’s death to fellow Romans in the Latin Club skit commemorating the Ides of March. ABOVE: Greg Thomas dons a Roman toga and sings Latin songs to celebrate the Latin Club ' s annual Saturnalia. CENTER RIGHT: Latin Club Officers: Greg Thomas, Vice President; Laura Young, Secretary; Ron McQuillin, Treasurer; Julie Hargarten, President. RIGHT: German Club Officers: Rahul Somani, President; Bridget Thomas, Secretary; Kate Conlon, Vice President; Rohit Somani, Treasurer. Rohit Somani carefully arranges German artwork on Mrs. Pete’s bulletin board. 64 — Organizations Vive la France " Je vous salue, Marie ...” is the opening prayer at French Club meetings. With a membership of approximately fifty students, this year proved to be a very successful one. The purpose of the club is to give interested students exposure to the history, culture, cuisine, and language of France. Under the direction of Madame Hanas, students participated in a hay ride, a trip to the Chicago Art Institute, and to a French restaurant. Bake sales raised funds for this year’s Le Cercle Francais. A visit from Le Pdre Noel to the French Christmas party and celebration of Mardi Gras were the most important festivities of the year. TOP: Masks, mammoths, and French pastries give Jeanne Sheptka and Jane and Kathy Curley the full flavor of Mardi Gras. CENTER LEFT: The masquerading French students draw smiles from Kathy Brady, Mrs. Hanas, and Karen Owen. CENTER RIGHT: Sophomores Julie Zakutansky and Carol Garcher display their Christmas spirit and holiday cheer during the annual Christmas party. CENTER: French Club Officers: LEFT TO RIGHT: Jane Curley, president; Madeleine Costanza, vice president; Mrs. Hanas, moderator; Beth Vegter, secretary; Michael Mioduski, treasurer. ABOVE: French cuisine in the form of a chocolate mousse prepared by Kathy Brady is a special Mardi Gras treat for French Club members. LEFT: During Mardi Gras festivities, Madeleine Costanza unmasks so that she can enjoy her refreshments. Organizations — 65 La Cultura Hispanica This year’s Spanish Club gave its members many opportunities to immerse themselves in la cultura hisp nica. Under the guidance of Senorita Gonder, club members met in room 128 to organize events. The year began with a bake sale as a fund raiser. Members also participated in Spanish Masses and took excursions to two restaurants, Casa Blanca and La Margarita, to sample Spanish cuisine. The highlight of the year was the trip to the Shubert Theater to see Evita, a musical based on the life of an Argentine folk heroine. Members not only spoke Spanish at meeting but also learned about the culture behind the language. ABOVE RIGHT : A Chilly evening didn’t prevent Yolanda Flores, Alma Jimenez, and Henry Flores from clowning for the camera on the Spanish Club hayride. CENTER LEFT: A hayride offered change-of-pace for everyone. CENTER: RIGHT: Wintry winds make chaperone Miss Gonder and Al T revino glad they brought a blanket to the hayride. RIGHT: Spanish Club Officers: Ada Gonzalez, secretary; Henry Flores, president; Yolanda Flores, vice president; Alma Jimenez, treasurer. 66 — Organizations Spirit Makers Signs in the halls rousing school spirit and humorous skits during pep assemblies do not just automatically appear. They are carefully coordinated by the Booster Club. With the help of their moderator, Miss Bombassaro, the Booster Club helps to fill Andrean with spirit for various sports activities. The club sponsors bus excursions to away games so Niner pride can follow our teams in battle. Other activities this year included selling pep ribbons, buttons, and bumper stickers to promote Niner unity and pride. TOP: Niner fans display team spirit at a basketball game against Merrillville. CENTER LEFT: Miss Bombassaro instructs freshman Booster Club member Suzanne Bellich in the art of sign painting. CENTER RIGHT: Senior Brian Sajko, alias Big Bird, takes a leisurely break during half-time activities at a basketball game. LEFT : For seniors James Bullock, Brian Pillar, and Dan Dakich, Fantasy Island becomes a reality at this pep assembly. ABOVE: Angie Jankowski expresses her enthusiasm for the basketball team by helping the Booster Club with sign painting. Organizations — 67 Play to the Beat The gift of being able to read music and play a musical instrument is not given to everyone. Hard work in the form of daily drills and practice is necessary for a student to develop his talent. Whether he plays the piccolo, flute, trombone, trumpet, or drum, the musician joins his fellow musicians and creates a community of harmony and melody. Under the direction of Mr. Watts, combined talents of Andrean musicians entertained audiences at Christmas, winter, and spring concerts. They also joined our pep assemblies and football and basketball games to stir us to enthusiasm and encourage us to cheer. The band also made its yearly grade school tour and, in doing so, became a very real sign of the quality education which Andrean offers. FRONT ROW: D. Dynek, T. Hammersmith, A. Jordan, S. Quinn, librarian, P. Christian, BACK ROW: H. Perez, T. Berg, J. Chustak, B. McAfee, T. Boyles. FRONT ROW: J. Wilson, B. Ambrozich, S. Givens, BACK FRONT ROW: J. Ring, R. Santos, BACK ROW: S. Paulson, W. ROW: R. Kesel, president; C. Campbell. Ware, S. Bellich, B. Maxin. FRONT ROW: J. Borisenko, M. Sanchez, J. Ambrose, A. FRONT ROW: D. Pera, D. Cimesa, J. Swanson, T. Chustak, Trevino, BACK ROW: T. Braun, P. Znika, S. VanBuskirk, V. BACK ROW: A. Arrieta, K. Adkinson, F. Colon, R. Verduzco, Dapkus, S. Bunjan, J. Thomas. R. Arrieta, J. Sanchez, ABSENT: S. Karagin, vice president, K. Zuran, secretary-treasurer. 68 — Organizations TOP LEFT: Band members Corline Campbell and Sarita Givens exhibit their talents at a home football game. TOP RIGHT: Because of their extensive musical Knowledge and ability, some students like Sheila Quinn are elected to conduct the band. CENTER LEFT: At half-time festivities, Jim Ambrose concentrates on his music as his trombone adds some key notes to the band’s version of " Night Train. " ABOVE: Pep assemblies give the band a chance to play before a responsive audience. LEFT: Pete Znika and Vincent Dapkus keep in rhythm with other band members during a performance at a pep assembly. • Organizations — 69 Song Birds The choral groups at Andrean, under the direction of Mr. Watts, develop individual talents while they learn to blend their voices and function as a harmonious whole. The evidence of their considerable talent and learning appears at Christmas, winter, and spring concerts and at school assemblies, when their efforts provide first rate entertainment for appreciative audiences. Another valuable service performed by the Andrean choir is their participation in the annual recruitment program at grade schools throughout the diocese. TOP: The varied activities of Andrean’s choral group make Mr. Watt’s office a busy place. RIGHT: Beginning Choral: FRONT ROW: N. Cruz, S. Lanfear, S. Mihalik, P. Schumann, SECOND ROW: L. Melevage, vice president, E. Mendez, M. Sunny, A. Smith, librarian; L. Owens, president; D. Webster, S. Stark, BACK ROW: F. Ostrowski, E. Graegin, L. Felix, secretary- treasurer; K. Oiler, E. Miles, D. Herndon, J. Davis, J. Tucker, R. Flack, BOTTOM: Mixed Choral: K. Johnson, T. Cooke, E. Sikorski, T. Henry, R. Cooper, C. Surovic, SECOND ROW: R. Ross, S. Swanson, J. Driscoll, vice president; S. Franz, president; D. Nelson, J. Willis, secretary-treasurer; T. Polak, M. Verdeyen, BACK ROW: E. Barancyk, B. Jones, W. Owens, W. Kapranos, J. Glowacki, S. Karagin, Librarian. 70 — Organizations T.L.C. Patience and concern for others characterize members of the Youth Association for Retarded Children. Under the guidance of Sister Paul, Y. A. R. C. members help special children feel that they are important and accepted members of society. The club sponsors Halloween, Christmas and Easter parties which broaden the experiences and brighten the lives of children. Members meet in room 1 19 to organize party activities which, this year, included designing invitations, preparing party refreshments, and planning games. TOP: After enjoying Halloween games and treats, Sister Paul’s Y. A. R. C. friends take time to show off their costumes. CENTER: Y.A.R.C. members join their young guests for a sing along at the annual Halloween party. CENTER LEFT: Club Officers: RIGHT TO LEFT: Madeleine Costanza, secretary; Lori Wallo, treasurer; Mary Fealy, vice president; Betsy Burke, president. ABOVE: Two Y.A. R. C. guests help themselves to refreshments prepared by Y. A. R. C. members. LEFT: Costumed Y. A. R. C. hostesses assist special children in creating pumpkin pictures. Organizations — 71 Mission Possible The goal of the Mission Club, this year as every year, was to give aid to those in need by sending money to missions throughout the world. Under the direction of Mrs. Pete, members held bake sales and carnation sales. They also passed around mission bags in homerooms each week, giving students an opportunity to help. To some, this may seem a thankless job, but when letters are received from missions where money has been sent, telling of how children ate a good meal or did not go to bed hungry for a change, or how families now have roofs over their heads, club members receive the best thanks, the satisfaction of helping others. TOP: Mission Club member Paula Muskin takes orders for Valentine carnations. ABOVE: Mission Club moderator Mrs. Pete totals weekly homeroom donations for missions. CENTER RIGHT: Mission Club officers Mary Beth Bonta, vice president, and Regina DeMass, secretary- treasurer. ABSENT: Lucy Rodriguez, president. RIGHT: Joe Alvarez persuades Dan Alvarez to donate his last few cents to the missions. hbuiUS Ond Alaria orrriio ond laiqona fcsperc ond h Z Sstgr ■e ond _ i p? Us |fyo and Jo us S nd ' _ pard Gecra von 72 — Organizations Love Is . . . “Love thy neighbor as thyself,” was the motto of this year’s Christian Service Club. The club took an active role in carrying out Christ’s message in our community. In November, the club sponsored the annual Thanksgiving food drive and gave many families their first opportunity to sample a traditional Thanksgiving meal. Members also sang carols and took gifts to patients in nursing homes to brighten their holiday season. The clown troupe, an integral part of the club, participated in the United Way dinner at the Holiday Inn and received warm receptions from the people at various community schools and parishes. The clown troupe was honored for its work with a plaque presented by the Optimist Club of the Dunes. The Christian Service Club responded to Christ’s call to love and brought happiness into the lives of many. TOP: Kevin Pawlak paints on his make-up to achieve the perfect clown face. CENTER: Jerry Kinzie applies a base on his face, the first step in transforming himself into a clown. ABOVE: Sister Christopher and Mike Mioduski check in donations for the Thanksgiving food drive. LEFT: Christian Service Club Officers: Laura Young, president; Mike Mioduski, secretary; Cecelia Horkavi, vice president; Jeff Cogelja, treasurer. Rose Kesel, clown manager. Organizations — 73 Dance Fever Long hours of practice characterize the dedication of Andrean’s pom-pon squad, the Ninerettes. Three afternoons a week, these girls practice routines for their halftime performances at all home games. Many Ninerettes attend camps each summer to acquire new ideas and techniques for the coming year. Under the direction of Sister Marguerite and Mrs. Boliker, who acts as a consultant for the squad, the Ninerettes not only perform their own routines with the Marching Band but proudly display their expertise in area parades. Making refreshments for the team following home games is another generous service of the Ninerettes. TOP: The Ninerettes stand at attention for the “Star Spangled Banner’’ to begin a pep assembly. CENTER LEFT: Ninerettes Kim Perfetti and Carol Garcher create angel wings for skit costumes. CENTER: Ninerettes salute the flag during the playing of the National Anthem at a basketball game. ABOVE: The Ninerette “line” climaxes the precision of a series of accurate steps and pom-pon semaphores. RIGHT : Mardee La Mere reflects the enthusiasm which makes Ninerette routines lively entertainment. 74 — Organizations TOP LEFT: Long hours of pom-pon practice make high kicks easy for Carol Garcher. TOP RIGHT: Ninerettes react as Merrillville makes a basket and ties the score. CENTER LEFT : Ninerettes assist the cheerleaders in helping to generate school spirit before football and basketball games. CENTER RIGHT: Marching in formation, Ninerettes wait patiently for a cue from the band. LEFT: Members of the Andrean pom-pon squad conclude their performance at a pep assembly. ABOVE: Ninerettes listen attentively for the first beat of music before embarking on their routine to “All Over the World.” Organizations — 75 To the Slopes Under the direction of Mrs. Gilbertson and Father Martin, 140 ski club members survived a relatively snowless winter. Because of the lack of snow, the club had to cancel two ski trips. The club, however, did manage to take trips to Swiss Valley, Alpine Valley, Wilmont, and The Pines. Because not all members could attend the planned Saturday trips, The Pines offered a special rate to Andrean students on Tuesday nights. Prior to hitting the slopes, members viewed movies on skiing techniques and safety. Members also invited speakers to talk to them about the sport of skiing. Once on the slopes, members put into practice what they had learned from the movies and speakers. Members are already dreaming of the time when Old Man Winter will provide a good snow base and many hours of enjoyment. TOP: To keep their minds off the freezing weather, Ski Club members discuss their strategy for attacking the slopes at Alpine Valley. CENTER LEFT: Mrs. Gilbertson assures an anxious driver that her directions will lead him to the slopes. CENTER RIGHT : Ski Club officers, Suzy Welsh, secretary; Nancy Ribordy, vice president; Kassy Welsh, president. ABOVE: Holding fast to the tow rope, Jim Walsh prepares to conquer another slope. RIGHT: Theresa Bosak heads for the ski lift for yet another try at the slopes. 76 — Organizations Leaders and Scholars Under the direction of Sister Edith, the Cardinal Flahiff Chapter of the National Honor Societ y undertakes the direction and organization of Andrean’s annual College Night and the open house for prospective students and their families. For NHS members, however, these activities represent only a small part of their contributions to the school. They are leaders in many organizations and give their time and talent generously to almost every Andrean activity. Membership in the NHS is based upon four qualities: scholarship, leadership, service, and character. Students who are nominated for this honor must have a 3.75 academic average, a record of leadership and service, and the recommendations of their teachers. In January, 1981, seventeen juniors and fifteen seniors were added to the ranks of NHS at an initiation ceremony attended by members, nominees, parents, and faculty. TOP: New NHS members hear speeches written and delivered by NHS officers about the qualities of leadership, scholarship, service and character. CENTER LEFT: Father Ward presents a certificate of membership in the NHS to Maria Lorenz. CENTER: Inductee Betsy Yurko walks into the cafeteria for the NHS initiation ceremony. CENTER RIGHT: At the induction ceremony, NHS president Al Volk lights a candle symbolizing the leadership which is a quality characteristic of every member. FAR LEFT: NHS Officers: Al Volk, president; Laura Young, secretary; Michael Mioduski, treasurer; Betsy Burke, vice president. LEFT: Greg Bosak proudly receives his stole from Sister Christopher. Organizations — 77 ... A time to mourn and a time to dance . . . No life is all joy or all grief. The mixture of bitter and sweet helps us to gain wisdom, to grow. Grief teaches us patience and compassion; joy teaches us generosity and love. Coping with both — over the deepest valleys and across the highest peaks — we become complete, more rich in faith, more strong in love. refer. ' : • 78 Sophomores Ken Adkinson Paul Allegretti Richard Alvarez James Ambrose Michael Ambrozich Gerilyn Amore Gilbert Arceo Doreen Ard Debbie Argenta Albert Arrieta Laura Ashford Suzanne Augsburger John Ayala Robert Bajgrowicz Daniel Baker Terry Baldin Susan Baron Silvia Barrera Donna Behnke Scott Bell Timothy Berg 80 — Sophomores Michael Berger Jeannie Betancourt Gregory Bielefeld Nancy Bielski Sheila Blake Jim Blondet TOP: Sophomores find that New Testament class is often entertaining as well as educational. LEFT : Even though the rest of the class laughs when he gives the wrong answer, Jim Keough can always count on Mrs. Gilbertson to understand. BELOW: Enthusiastic girl-watchers Dorn Bonta, Lowell Cisowski, Don Mueller and Tony Bonta have a field day at a girls’ wallball game. Anthony Bonta Dominic Bonta Theresa Braun John Brett Charisse Brokemond Joseph Bruscemi David Bryan Kris Buckner Jackie Bucko Kim Cammack Corline Campbell Cindy Charbonneau Carol Chirby Timothy Chouinard Pam Christian Julie Chustak Lauren Cidulka Dominic Cimesa Lowell Cisowski Jennifer Clancy Fernando Colon Sophomores — 81 Katherine Conlon Rhonda Cooper John Craven Carmen Cruz Kathy Curley Judy Cusumano Roy Dakich Beth Daniel Vincent Dapkus Kim Davis Anthony Degani Eric Deggans Karen DeMars Kenneth Dianda Karen Dienes Diana Dobis James Drapac Sue Dreyovich Christopher Dristas Kathleen Drzewiecki Suzy Duffy Mark Easton Annette Euvino TOP: Theresa Henry and Tamara Forand practice an important scene during dress rehearsal for Ten Little Indians. ABOVE LEFT: Marie Jeffers tries to find the Spanish word for fun while describing her Christmas vacation for a Spanish assignment. ABOVE RIGHT: Sarita Givens, Pauline Young and Sheila Blake present a history class report on Mexican customs. 82 — Sophomores LEFT: Thinking caps enable Duane Mattingly and Andrew Giorgi to pool their knowledge before the typing test begins. BELOW: Sophomore girls keep time to the music during the pom-pon girls’ newest routine. BOTTOM: Freshmen and sophomores unite once more to display the product of their many flower-fluffing parties. Cathy Fagen Laura Falcone Anita Fernandez Michelle Fles Tamara Forand Diana Frazzini Carol Garcher Elizabeth Garcia Penny Garibay Stephen Gatons Monika Geier Gene Geraci David Gerchak Ann Gertz Steven Gianikos Andrew Giorgi Sarita Givens Robert Golding Brock Gonzales Ada Gonzalez Sophomores — 83 Linda Gonzalez Magali Gonzalez Lisa Goranovich Ellen Graegin Ronald Grammas George Greszczuk Anthony Grubl Chris Grusak Regina Gurdian Megan Haller Timothy Hammersmith Doreen Hanna Joseph Hayduk Janette Hernandez Martha Hernandez Debbie Herndon Mark Hevezi Michael Hill Willette Hooks Roger Hruskovich TOP: Father Heidt and Rob Bajgrowicz confer on Rob’s report for New Testament class. ABOVE: Sophomore Class Officers: SEATED: Bill Rodriguez, Vice President. STANDING: Marita Jao, President; Ron Grammas, Treasurer; Beth Wojkovich, Secretary. CENTER: Reserve basketball players analyze their opponents’ defensive plays. RIGHT: Pam Christian wishes she had a protractor to solve a puzzling geometry problem. 84 — Sophomores William Jackson Joyce Jagiela Jeff Jakubielski James Jamieson Marita Jao Marie Jeffers Peter Jeschke Gilbert Jimenez Felicia Johnson Kendra Johnson Terence Johnson Edricias Jordan Theodore Karras Rebecca Keck James Keough Kelly Kepchar Debbie Kish Elissa Kopack Jeanine Krejci Robert Kruszynski Bernadette Kuczka Amy Kuzmanoff Elaine Lafata Aimee LaMere TOP: Rich Alvarez runs the distance and betters his cross country record. CENTER: Gerty Wimmer looks up scriptural references for New Testament class. LEFT: Sophomore girls don’t find it difficult to smile as the school rules are being read on opening day. Sophomores — 85 Susan Lanfear John Lewandowski San Lewis David Ligda Jeffrey Loehmer Dean Lopez Lemuel Lopez Michael Lovich Monica Lumpkin Dorinda Mack Michael Magura Jack Manushaw Annette Martin Thomas Matovina John Matta Layne McCabe William McCullough Sharon McDougall Addison McGuffin Jenny McKissack Erin McManus Annette Mellady Elaine Mendez Susan Michalec Stacey Mihalik Mary Miller Cindy Milligan Ernest Mirich Maureen Mohan TOP: Perched at the top of the bleachers, sophomores make it clear that they are tops in school spirit. ABOVE: Beth Wojkovich receives advice from Stacy Troxel about the layout for the Decussata’s introductory page. 86 — Sophomores Jackie Moore Joyce Morrison Tom Morton Don Mueller David Nahra Pam Neal Kim Newton David Nicksic Julie O’Connor Dean Oiler Philip Oresik Lisa Owens Mark Palm Polly Paulsin Gregory Pavlik Kathy Pearce David Pera Henry Perez Kim Perfetti Marianne Pfeifer Karen Phipps Judy Polimac M. Claire Prusiecki Komis Psaros Gregory Pupillo Linda Quinn Loren Rachford Theresa Reibly Charles Rice TOP: Taking notes in Modern World History class keeps Kathy Pearce, Carol Garcher, and Brett Yancy busy. ABOVE: Tension mounts for Karen Buncich, Tony Degani, and Dave Nicksic as Fr. Martin times the final seconds of an Armageddon wallball game. Sophomores — 87 BELOW: Mrs. Matusiak helps Sue Swanson with a puzzling geometry proof. BOTTOM: The sophomores go wild when they are called upon to show their spirit as the class of 1983. Pam Rice John Roby Sandra Rodriguez William Rodriguez Carie Rogovich Rosemarie Ross Lisa Rothenberg Susan Royer Barbara Ruesch Mary Ryan Kathy Sabo Marcia Sandoval Michael Saroian Elizabeth Satkoski Jenny Schlotman Jeffrey Schneider Corinna Sebastian Stan Sech Wendy Sera Charlene Seward Sue Sgambelluri David Shanks Paul Shaughnessy 88 — Sophomores LEFT: John Matta checks directions on the blackboard to make sure his design is right the first time. RIGHT: Dan Katich and Elissa Kopack enjoy discussing current events in General Business class. Richard Singel Lisa Slatton Dan Small Walter Smith William Sneiderwine Rohit Somani Vincent Stefanelli Douglas Stevenson Nancy Stojsavljevic Julian Stryczek Paul Stubblefield Jane Suelzer Carolyn Surovic Sue Swanson Debbie Szmutko Joseph Szymczak Paul Thiel Molly Tittle Sophomores — 89 Anthony Tonello Joseph Townsend Denise Trapp Albert Trevino Christine Trevino Lori Trevisol David Tucker Joseph Tucker Miguel Valtierra Beth Vegter Terry Velligan Stephen Volan Sarah Vondorkovich Bart Walden Kim Wallace Deanna Walsh Jim Walsh Aaron Wasilewski Diane Webster Steven Wellman Henry Westforth Sue Wilczynski Gerty Wimmer Beth Wojkovich TOP: Sophomores Dave Tucker, Chuck Rice and Dean Lopez give the girls’ basketball team some advice. LEFT: Mark Magura takes a sneak preview of the answer to number 21, an extremely difficult math problem. CENTER: Sophomores dance away the evening at an Andrean Halloween sock-hop. RIGHT: In his role as Napoleon on trial, Tony Bonta awaits the verdict of his Modern World History classmates. 90 — Sophomores Mary Ann Wolfe Barry Wornhoff Niki Wukich Brett Yancy James Yonker David York Pauline Young Tracy Young Julie Zakutansky Laura Zaper Maria Zembillas Pete Zervos Peter Znika TOP LEFT : Sue Baron and Marita Jao no longer doubt the old saying that “sophomore year is the hardest.” TOP RIGHT: Mark Easton and Anthony Tonello examine the list of activities offered at Rec Night. CENTER: Beth Wojkovich, Marita Jao and Sue Wilczynski proudly escort the Hulk to the Homecoming Game. LEFT: Dave Nicksic is ready to go the moment Coach latarola calls his number. ABOVE: As the end of Modern World History class draws near, sophomores hope the announcements will be short so they can head home after a long day. Sophomores — 91 ... A time to kill and a time to heal . . . From the intramural rivalries to the murderous assaults of Armageddon, sports foster competition and, sometimes, combat. Our devotion to a single class, a team, or a cause teaches us cooperation and loyalty. It separates us from our opponents and makes us aggressive foes. But sports also unite us. The healing comes when we put old struggles aside, wins and losses, and join together, proudly chanting — one school, one voice — “A-N-D — A-N-D-R-E-A-N.” 92 Sports Andrean 31 19 15 25 32 17 44 48 22 30 Harriers Break Even Opponent Hobart 25 fcalumet 40 Emerson 50 Griffith 30 Lake Central 27 Wirt 46 Gary Roosevelt 17 Crown Point 15 Lew Wallace 37 Merrillville 29 Sectionals 3rd Regionals 5th Rensselaer Invit. 6th Highland Invit. 2nd Hobart Invit. 5th Record: 5-5 TOP: Worn out from a long grueling run, John Tompi is greeted at the finish line by Joe Gawor. CENTER RIGHT: Niner cross countrymen are off and running at the start of speed drills in preparation for their upcoming meet. Led by team captain Bill Parks and Most Valuable Runner Dan Duffy, this year’s cross country team improved steadily. Head coach Father Ward and his team broke even with a 5-5 varsity record. The top seven runners’ best season times were posted at sectionals or regionals. Dan Duffy qualified for semi-state with a sixth place time of 1 6: 1 2 at the regional meet. Dan went on to place thirty-first at semi-state with a 16:43 run. John Tompi was named the team’s Most Improved Runner. The team as a whole finished in second place at the Highland Invitational. KNEELING: P. Ciminillo, R. Corey, B. Bonta, S. Pawlak, T. Erdelac, J. Tompi, D. Richter, K. Casey, STANDING: E. Brandt, R. Kruszynski, R. Alvarez, M. Sanchez, L. Rachford, D. Duffy, B. Parks, G. Monahan, V. Kostoff. 94 — Cross Country TOP LEFT: Steve Pawlak and Rich Alvarez pick up speed and gain valuable ground on their opponents. TOP RIGHT : The final stretch to the finish line proves to be the incentive Bill Parks needs to overcome the opposition. ABOVE: Father Ward shouts advice and encouragement to a determined Dan Duffy. LEFT: Before the meet, team members relax before starting the long trail ahead. CENTER: Tom Erdelac and Rich Alvarez keep each other company as they run through the lonesome miles of a cross country run. Cross Country — 95 Net Gains Under the skilled leadership of Miss Bombassaro, the 1980 tennis team exhibited enthusiasm, ability, and promise. Ending with a respectable record of 7-5, the team was led by Senior Oscar Blando, who was named Most Valuable Player for the third consecutive year with a personal record of 8-4. Other team standouts were Varsity Most Improved Player Rohit Somani and Reserve Most Valuable Player Tommy Badar. The season was additionally highlighted when Amy Gross (9-3) and Bryan Botsch (7-5) placed second in the doubles competition at the Highland Invitational. 5 1 5 2 1 5 5 5 5 5 2 1 Andrean — Opponent Calumet Bishop Noll River Forest Hobart Highland Roosevelt Edison Wirt West Side Hammond Gavit Merrillville Crown Point Record: 7-5 TOP: Brian Wood attempts to stay ahead of his opponent with a forceful overhead smash. ABOVE: Throughout a tiring match, Oscar Blando keeps his pace with smooth, even strokes. CENTER RIGHT: Bob Moore’s strong forehand shots continue the long volley between his opponent and himself, providing spectators with an exciting match. Varsity: KNEELING: O. Blando, B. Botsch, STANDING: B. Botsch, R. Somani, A. Gross, R. Somani. TOP LEFT: Quick steps and fast reflexes make Paul Bicalho’s game deadly. TOP RIGHT: Bob Moore unleashes a powerful return in response to his opponent s volley. CENTER: A smooth follow-through allows Bryan Botsch to stay on top of his game. ABOVE: Positioning himself for a powerful return, Rahul Somani moves in for the kill. Reserve: T. Forszt, K. Fillmon, R. Berger, T. Badar, M. Gaydos R. Jao, M. Verde. Tennis 97 Volleying Around The girl’s volleyball team, under the leadership of Mr. Pishkur and his assistants Phil Gerbick and Dee Vatterodt, completed an impressive season of 16-10. Although young and inexperienced, the team accomplished decisive victories over highly regarded Michigan City Marquette and Calumet. The highlight of the season, however, was the Battle of Broadway and the team’s victory over rival Merrillville. The Most Valuable Player award was given to Junior Paula Grubl, while Cathy Fagen was named Most Improved Player. Louise Babicka, who was the team’s high scorer, was named Best Defensive Player and Mary Clark was honored by receiving Mr. Pishkur’s own Pride, Hustle, and Defensive Player award. TOP: Louise Babicka displays the serving technique which earned her the team’s high scorer title. ABOVE: A very determined Mary Ellen Wolf prepares to spike the ball out of the reach of her opponents. CENTER: Teamwork proves to be the key to successfully returning the ball over the net. Varsity: KNEELING: K. Wallace, L. Lesch, L. Babicka, R. DeMass, A. LaMere, K. Pawlak, C. Molik, STANDING: Mr. Pishkur, Coach, S. O’Connell, M. Wolf, M. Fealy, G. Wiatrolik, P. Grubl, C. Fagen. 98 — Volleyball Morton 4-15 15-6 16-14 Wallace 15-9 15-9 Bishop Noll 15-13 15-12 Valparaiso 15-6 9-15 13-15 McCutcheon 15-11 15-13 Morton 13-15 13-15 Bishop Noll Valparaiso 15-6 15-9 9-15 15-12 13-15 ■Hobart 15-11 15-4 West Side 15-2 15-3 r Wirt 15-9 15-9 Munster 15-5 1-15 15-4 Chesterton 10-15 15-10 13-15 Hebron 10-15 12-15 Lake Station 15-6 15-2 Merrillville 15-6 0-15 15-13 Highland 10-15 13-15 Crown Point 12-15 15-10 13-15 Lowell 15-9 15-6 15-4 15-1 Boone Grove M.C. Elston 15-3 15-4 Highland 13-15 4-15 Record: 16-9 TOP RIGHT: Together with coaches Pishkur and Gerbick, Niner girls receive last minute strategies and helpful advice. CENTER LEFT: Taking a breather, Georgia Waitrolik is substituted by relief ace Aimee LaMere. CENTER: A quick Ann Chester beats Marielle Haller to the ball and bumps it back to her opponents. ABOVE: Reserve Coach Dee Vatterodt stresses a key factor to prepare the girls’ defensive charge. Reserve: KNEELING: K. Wallace, L. Bruscemi, R. Goodwine, E. Walsh, K. Owen, S. Morrison, STANDING: S. Nicksic, S. Baron, A. Chester, M. Garrett, M. Haller, M. Costanza. Volleyball — 99 TOP: Varsity cheerleaders welcome the opposing team’s fans by doing a friendly hello cheer at half time. CENTER: Cheerleaders lead fans in singing the school song. CENTER RIGHT: Melissa Mirich hopes to motivate Niner fans by doing a peppy cheer. 100 — Cheerleading The Crowd Pleasers Few people realize just how demanding the role of a cheerleader can be. Eighteen girls and six boys, Andrean’s varsity and reserve squads, work hard at developing their skills and preparing routines to rouse school spirit. Practicing throughout the summer, squad members attend cheerleading camps at their own expense. This past summer, varsity cheerleaders went to an Indiana University camp to learn new routines and sharpen skills, while reserves attended a similar camp at The University of Notre Dame. The varsity squad was led by Melissa Mirich; Sheila Heylin was captain of the reserves. Mrs. Frances Crary is their moderator. Varsity: FRONT ROW: T. Cooke, K. Paulson, B. Burke, M. Metz, M. Mirich, T. Henry, BACK ROW: B. Wilczynski, K. Krupchak, M. Mustafa, B. Mueller, D. Baruch. TOP LEFT: Cheerleaders Melissa Mirich, Kerry Paulson, Dave Baruch, and Edgar Stiles form the foundation for a pyramid. TOP RIGHT: Cheering along the sidelines during a JV basketball game, Carol Candiano claps in beat. CENTER: At the homecoming game, Terese Cooke and Sue Swanson do a little dance step during the halftime festivities. Freshmen: SITTING: M. Mallonee, J. Pishkur, J. Bicalho, S. Metz, S. Billick, STANDING: S. Staehle. Cheerleading — 101 Comeback Sensation Facing one of the toughest schedules in the state, the 1980 Varsity gridders, coached by Mr. Billick and Mr. latarola, displayed pride and determination. Despite four quick losses at the outset of the season, they battled back against many state-ranked teams and ended the season 5-5. The major upset of the year came when the Niners defeated thirteenth-ranked Portage 14-7, thus ruining any playoff hopes the Indians may have had. Ron Wojkovich was chosen the Most Valuable Defensive Back and was also named the Post Tribune’s Defensive Player of the Week during the season. Co-captain Bill Mueller received the team’s Most Valuable Player award while Larry Thomas was named the team’s Most Improved Player. Also leading the team were Most Valuable Offensive Lineman John Carter, Most Valuable Offensive Back Keith Zimmer, and Most Valuable Defensive Lineman Steve Martin. SITTING: H. Hamrlik, P. Allegretti, M. Gore, M. Gonzalez, R. Wojkovich, T. Mellady, C. Wild, K. King, J. Lavorci, E. Beishline, D. Baruch, S. Martin, S. Pluchinsky, KNEELING: J. Nault, B. Wilczynski, M. LaMere, D. Bonta, J. Mahan, B. Morgan, Coach, D. Frasca, A. Volk, M. Mustafa, J. Tonello, R. Jimenez, B. Mueller, J. Poje, STANDING: D. Bittner, E. Mendoza, T. Karras, B. Wornhoff, D. Kacmar, T. Steffens, K. Zimmer, K. Mulroe, P. Kedziora, D. Lepp, J. Barton, T. Rooney, L. Thomas, G. Burczyk, T. Chester, J. Carter, E. Stiles, J. Ervin, P. Shakula, C. Boyles, J. Dailey, T. Degani, J. Roby, J. Sanders, C. Rice; P. Billick and R. latarola, coaches. TOP: Larry Thomas makes a quick break down field in order to avoid the Merrillville defense. CENTER: Jim Lavorci has a running start advantage over his Michigan City Rogers opponents. RIGHT: Mike Mustafa pays close attention to last minute instructions and coach’s warnings before taking his position on the field. FAR RIGHT : A somber Coach Billick wonders if an early lead will spark a turnaround for his team. 102 — Varsity Football Andrean Opponent 7 Chesterton 22 7 Gary Roosevelt 14 0 South Bend St. Joe 27 0 Hobart 35 27 Michigan City Rogers 0 7 West Side 6 14 Lew Wallace 0 14 Portage 7 6 Merrillville 13 51 Wirt 2 Record: 5-5 TOP LEFT: Just short of gaining a first down, Bill Mueller is stopped by Michigan City opponents. TOP RIGHT: Tom Chester (85), Larry Thomas (22), and John Carter (78) prevent the Roosevelt offensive line from gaining yardage. CENTER: After receiving a perfect execution of the ball from quarterback Keith Zimmer (12), Rick Jimenez (88) begins his scramble away from Merrillville gridders. FAR LEFT: Wirt linemen run into trouble when they meet up with Niner defenders Ron Wojkovich (44) and Kevin Mulroe(77), who stop them dead in their tracks. LEFT: Taking a necessary break from the game, Rick Jimenez (88), Mike Mustafa (5 1 ), and Larry Thomas (22) watch the action from the sidelines. Varsity Football — 103 TOP LEFT: Larry Thomas uses his lightning speed to elude his Michigan City Rogers opponents. TOP RIGHT: Niner football players put forth their best efforts in blocking an opponent’s extra point attempt. CENTER LEFT: Dave Lepp (61) prepares to aid Tony Degani (35), as he executes a devastating charge against Wirt’s offensive line. CENTER RIGHT: Aided by excellent blocking, Jim Lavorci’s (23) great talent and swiftness help him to stay well out of reach of any Roosevelt defenders. RIGHT: Pete Shakula, with the help of Marty Gonzalez, sends off a well-aimed kick to add the extra point to a Niner touchdown. FAR RIGHT: Along with Coaches latarola and Billick, Niner gridders follow the action on the field. 104 — Varsity Football Gaining Experience The reserve football team, coached by Mr. Lobdell, and the freshman team, coached by Mr. Morgan and Mr. Szot, battled against tough schedules and gained valuable experience during the 1980 season. The reserves completed their season with a respectable 5-4 record, which included a victory over their biggest rival, Bishop Noll. The team was sparked by Most Valuable Player Ted Karras and Most Improved Player Terry Velligan. Paul Shaughnessy was also honored by receiving the team’s Most Spirited award. The freshman season was also highlighted by a 6-0 victory over rival Bishop Noll in what was called “the superbowl of freshman football.” Ending the season with a 3-6 record, the team was led by Most Valuable Back Charlie Costanza, and Most Valuable Lineman Tony Karras. Freshmen: FRONT ROW: Mr. Morgan, Coach, T. Boyles, S. Gordon, T. Puntillo, M. Jimenez, J. Sabo, C. Costanza, Mr. Szot, Coach, 2nd ROW: K. Quinn, C. Stone, B. Steffens, B. Vieceli, J. Schreiner, D. Onofrey, S. Rosta, D. O’Connell, 3rd ROW: D. Katich, E. Loechner, A. Szentesy, D. Owens, T. Karras, B. Sum, B. DuBroja, B. Sindlinger, TOP ROW: S. Fromm, G. Boby, B. Demkowicz, J. Wing, T. Brandt. TOP: Freshman running back Charlie Costanza (23) picks up yardage deep in the opponents’ territory. ABOVE: Reserve Tony Degani shouts encouragement to his fellow defensive teammates. Reserve: SITTING: T. Velligan, S. Wellman, D. Oiler, C. Rice, D. Bonta, J. Keough, S. Gianikos, J. Ayala, T. Baldwin, KNEELING: D. Stevenson, B. Bajgrowicz, M. Hill, P. Shaughnessy, T. Degani, M. Lovich, B. Walden, J. Hayduk, T. Tonello, STANDING: Mr. Lobdell, Coach, J. Pavlik, G. Bielefeld, R. Dakich, B. Wornhoff, J. Roby, T. Karras, P. Allegretti, K. Dianda, M. Easton. Football — 105 God and Rogy The two years of great basketball that began in 1979 will live in history as the Golden Age of Andrean basketball. Past years brought us outstanding athletes from time to time, but Andrean’s basketball history had heretofore been remarkable only for its consistent good sportsmanship and fan loyalty. It didn’t take long, however, for us for the whole state to notice that Andrean had something very special going in its favor. A compiled record of 46-6 for two seasons marked the best in Andrean’s history. The 1980-81 basketball team was a reflection of hard work, talent, desire, and dedication. KNEELING: K. Zimmer, R. Dudenski, D. Dakich, R. Gough, J. Bullock, G. Bosak, M Tretter, STANDING: J. Nault, R. Hamrlik, D. Frasca, C. Kaminski, J. Dailey, G. Farmer, B. Thompson, R. Wojkovich, D. Hanlon, Mr. Rogovich. Starters were forward Dan Dakich, who averaged 24.2 points per game and couldn’t be stopped by dazzled opponents; forward Jim Bullock, who grabbed rebound after rebound; Ray Gough, at center, who proved an assist wizard at 6 6 " ; and Dan Hanlon, who stood only 5 ' 9 " but made up for his lack of height with astonishing jumping ability. The other guard position changed from game to game in the first month of the season. In search of the best all-around player, Coach Rogovich experimented with Glenn Farmer, Ron Wojkovich, and Chris Kaminski to fill the slot and add needed defense. In December, Chris became permanent fifth man. Greg Bosak was a capable sixth man. Varsity Basketball — 107 REGIONALS Roosevelt OT, 84 Whiting SEMI-STATE 67 Brownsburg 66 80 Anderson 84 RECORD: 22-4 Andrean 64 Roosevelt 59 Lew Wallace 76 River Forest 74 Emerson 64 Merrillville 63 Wirt 71 Portage KENTUCKY CLASSIC 66 Bryan Station OT, 67 HIGHLAND TOURNEY 54 Bishop Noll 53 61 Highland OT, 62 86 Crown Point Calumet 74 77 64 65 West Side 60 89 Hammond Tech 60 82 Hobart 52 72 Chesterton 55 60 Lake Central 52 73 Hammond Morton 72 ,£T 76 4 86 Hammond Gavit 101 Lowell 48 SECTIONALS 59 Hammond 47 71 Hammond Morton 68 The Niners opened their season with a victory over Gary Roosevelt and proceeded to post a 17-3 season record. Inspirational victories came against Merrillville, Bishop Noll, and Lowell, with a century-reaching score. According to area press and some fair-weather fans, Andrean’s season was to end against Roosevelt in the Regional tournament. But the favored Panthers bit the dust as Niners captured a 92-84 overtime victory and won the Regional crown for the second straight year. At semi-state, Niners were not so fortunate, ending their season at the hands of the Anderson Indians with an 84-80 loss. Opponent 58 50 53 OT, 70 49 65 58 108 — Varsity Basketball ♦ .V Rogy, assisted by Mr. Edwards, administrative assistant John Nault, and manager Richard Hamrlik, guided Niners to the Semi-state tournament and a 22-4 season record. Providing added depth and senior experience were Dan Frasca and Keith Zimmer. Underclassmen Matt Tretter, Bob Thompson, Rick Dudenski, and Jim Dailey rounded out the cast of characters. The Golden Age of Andrean basketball gained for our school the attention and respect of press and public throughout the state. School spirit reached new heights and brought together students, administrators, faculty, families, alumni, and friends, as we united to cheer for the team that will always be Number One in our hearts and memories. Varsity Basketball — 109 JV Players Gain Experience The 1980-81 Junior Varsity basketball team, under the direction of its coach, Mr. Jeff Edwards, finished the season with an 8-10 record. The main purpose for a JV team is to give playing time to as many players as possible in order to develop them for future varsity assignments. Many new, talented basketball players were discovered, such as guard Lowell Cisowski, who led the JV team in scoring. Dorn Bonta was named Player of the Month in January. His best game was against West Side when he scored thirteen points. Paul Stubblefield had the most rebounds. Dedicated team members practiced daily at six a.m. for four months. Memorable games included the 44-30 victory over Calumet and a thrilling comeback to defeat Lake Central in overtime 42-41. Lowell Cisowski was named Most Valuable Player and Roy Dakich Most Improved Player. TOP: Guard Dom Bonta jumps to intercept his Portage rival’s pass. ABOVE: Paul Stubblefield capitalizes on having long arms to grab many rebounds. CENTER: Dribbling the ball down court, guard Lowell Cisowski gets the ball within shooting range. CENTER RIGHT: Terry Velligan waits for Andrean’s defense to take the rebound. KNEELING: E. Mirich, G. Pavlik, D. Bonta, T. Velligan, S. Wellman, S. Bell, J. Stryczek, STANDING: T. Karras, R. Dakich, D. Tucker, P. Stubblefield, B. Wornhoff, L. Cisowski, J. Walsh, Mr. Edwards. 110 — JV Basketball Future Stars, Class of 1984 Niners fans can expect some good basketball seasons from the class of 1984. As freshmen, these sportsmen ended the season 9- 9. Mr. Mark Morgan coached the frosh A team and Mr. Mike Lobdell coached the frosh B team, which ended the year 7-5. Coach Morgan led all the other frosh coaches in the area by giving the most playing time to all the players. Every player was given an equal chance to prove himself — experience which will pay off next year. The frosh team was characterized by Coach Morgan as having lots of hustle and desire. The highlight of the season came when they defeated Pearce in overtime on a 45 foot shot by Grant Monahan. Grant earned the honor of being named the A team’s Most Valuable Player. Tom Blake was Most Valuable Defensive Player. Jeff Kontor received the Most Dedicated award and John Augsberger was the Most Improved Player. Other players showing potential are Roger Corey, Greg Blachly, and Dan Saffa. FIRST ROW: D. Owens, T. Karras, J. Kontor, J. Schreiner, D. Saffa, R. Corey, Mr. Morgan, BACK ROW: T. Blake, G. Blachly, G. Monahan, J. Augsburger, M. Schulz, T. Prasco. TOP: Frosh basketball players regroup to discuss game plans with Coach Morgan. CENTER LEFT: Guards Roger Corey and Tory Prasco try to recover the ball after Tony Karras throws a low pass. CENTER RIGHT: Jeff Kontor passes the ball to a fellow teammate. ABOVE: Frosh gain control of the ball as the game begins. Frosh B. Team: LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Burroughs, and B. Bonta, ABSENT FROM PICTURE: D. Brown, K. Farmer, B. Quinn, A. Szentesy, K. Casey, S. Fromm, B. Dubroja, J. Masa, T. Brandt, Mr. Lobdell, coach. Frosh Basketball — 111 SITTING: N. Hayduk, K. Pawlak, FIRST ROW: D. Madvek, S. O’Connell, M. Haller, T. Bosak, L. Babicka, SECOND ROW: R. Kesel, M. Wolf, M. Malicki, P. Grubl, C. Magura, L. Lesch, Miss Bombassaro, Coach. TOP LEFT: It ' s hands up for Mary Malicki, who hopes to grab the rebound before her opponent does. TOP RIGHT: Sidelined Niners join Coach Bombassaro in cheering on their teammates. RIGHT: Outjumping her opponent, Paula Grubl tips the ball to waiting Niner hands. FAR RIGHT: Louise Babicka (25) successfully passes to Kathy Pawlak (23), who then shoots and scores. op Andrean 41 Griffith 30 Highland 41 M. Outfit on 28 Lake ' Central 24 Calumet 24 Merrillville 48 M. C. Rogers 46 Le rWallace 36 Hammond 30 E. C. Washington 48 Horace Mann 31 W J_ 23 Cfi3 29 Edison 44 River Forest 39 Lowell 34 XjBptvrt Pot® 37 Hobart ponent 47 112 — Girls ' Basketball Girls on the Rebound The highlight of the 1980-81 girls’ basketball season was their 48-29 victory over Horace Mann. Although the girls finished the season with a 3- 16 record, it was a learning experience for many newcomers in the starting line-up. 1981 was a year for strengthening and rebuilding the Niner girls’ basketball program. Miss Bombassaro was head coach and Mrs. Audrey Arceo was JV coach. Paula Grubl excelled throughout the season and was named Player of the Month in January. Seniors Kathy Pawlak and Nancy Hayduk were team captains. Junior Varsity: SEATED: A. LaMere, FRONT ROW: M. Mellady, M. Ryan, SECOND ROW: C. Pishkur, C. Romero, K. DeMars, BACK ROW: W. Sear, G. Rahfeldt, A. Mellady, M. Geier. TOP LEFT: Mary Ellen Wolf puts all her effort into making two points for the Niners. TOP RIGHT: A determined Paula Grubl is intent on successfully completing an important free throw. CENTER: Looking around for an open Niner to receive her pass, Paula Grubl is careful not to let opponents steal the ball. FAR LEFT: Reserve forward Karen DeMars loops the ball over opponents’ heads to awaiting Niner guards. LEFT: Aimee LaMere races down court ahead of her opponents to recover the ball for Andrean. Girls ' Basketball — 113 Andrean Oppone 12 Valparaiso 45 20 Kanakee Valley 46 36 Lew Wallace 42 23 Lake Station 39 12 Merrillville 51 34 River Forest 34 32 Griffith 37 37 M. C. Elston 30 42 Gary Roosevelt 32 RECORD: 2-6-1 Merrillville Invitational: 4th. Place Crown Point Tourney: 9th. Place Hobart Tourney: 4th. Place Sectionals: 3rd. Place TOP LEFT: Team Captain Greg Thomas takes control of the match as he stays on top of his Merrillville opponent. TOP RIGHT:. John Carter displays wrestling techniques that helped him qualify for the wrestling state finals in Indianapolis. CENTER: Ron Grammas uses all his strength and energy to twist his opponent back down on the mat. ABOVE: Wrestlers listen to Coach latarola as he reads rules and regulations at practice. JV Team: FRONT ROW: P. Ciminillo, A. Tonello, J. Townsend, R. Koke, M. Hill, T. Kaminski, J. Tucker, R. Verduzco, BACK ROW: J. Tonello, B. Schafer, E. Loechner, K. Mulroe, L. Rachford, H. Loechner, L. Thomas, J. Zambory, A. Mishel, Mr. latarola. 114 — Wrestling Wrestlers Take Control of the Mats Coach latarola’s 1980-81 wrestling team finished its season with a record of 2-6-1. Led by senior captains Greg Thomas, John Carter, and Steve Martin, this year’s team was a young one with many sophomores and freshmen. They ended the season by finishing third in sectionals and placing four wrestlers in regionals at Crown Point. John Carter and Ron Grammas were sectional champs, with Steve Martin and Greg Thomas as runners-up. Ron Grammas, at 185 pounds, was eliminated at semi-state level and heavyweight John Carter advanced to state finals in Indianapolis where he lost in the first round. It was fitting that John Carter, the first Andrean wrestler to reach state finals in five years, be named Most Valuable Wrestler, and Ron Grammas Most Improved Wrestler. Varsity: FRONT ROW: E. Beishline, A. Arrieta, S. Geier, G. Thomas, M. Passe, R. Grammas, J. Mahan, BACK ROW: S. Pawlak, J. Bielefeld, R. Allegretti, S. Martin, J. Carter, P. Kedziora, J. Jakubielski, Mr. latarola. TOP: Paul Allegretti struggles to prevent his opponent from taking control of the match. CENTER: Ron Grammas uses the cradle technique to dominate his opponent. FAR LEFT: The referee moves closer to make an accurate call in Pete Kedziora’s close match. LEFT : In an exhibition match at Andrean’s Winter Preview, Dean Lopez and Alex Todd display various wrestling moves. Wrestling — 115 Girls on Right Track The girls’ track team underwent some changes in its 1981 season. Miss Sue Gonder was the new head coach and Mr. Ralph latarola was the new assistant coach. Wearing bright new A.H.S. warm-up suits, the girl tracksters encountered difficulty at the beginning of the season but, through a lot of hard work and determination, were able to get on the winning track before the season ended. Kathy Pawlak and Becky Prusiecki qualified for sectionals. Karen Buncich was Most Valuable Runner and Lucy Rodriguez was Most Improved. TOP: Becky Prusiecki uses the same high jump technique that qualified her for secti onals. ABOVE: Niner sprinters get ready to race. TOP RIGHT: At the sound of the gun, Suzy Welsh, Marnita Poindexter, and Karen Buncich begin the race. CENTER: Lucy Rodriguez makes hurling the heavy discus look easy. RIGHT: Coach latarola and Lisa Rothenberg help remove exhausted runner Laura Falcone from the track. 1 16 — Girls ' Track FRONT ROW: T. Bellot, K. Owen, K. Johnson. SECOND ROW: B. Prusiecki, T. Zimmerman, S. Wilczynski, C. Seward, E. Jordan, K. Buncich, B. King, M. Poindexter, K. Pawlak, J. Schlotman, L. Rothenberg, K. Drzewiecki, D. Frazzini. BACK ROW: E. McManus, D. Argenta, V. Salinas, A. Jordan, L. Brown, R. Kesel, L. Rodriguez, K. Newton, S. Welsh, A. Chester, L. Falcone, K. Fagen, Miss Sue Gonder, Coach. TOP: LaToyle Brown stretches to add extra inches on her jump. CENTER LEFT: Soaring over hurdles, Jean Brown must be careful not to knock them down. CENTER RIGHT: Rose Kesel and Laura Falcone execute a perfectly timed hand-off in the 1600 meter relay. FAR LEFT: Violet Salinas gains momentum to hurl the discus. LEFT: Laura Falcone waits at her starting place for the race to begin. Girls’ Track — 117 KNEELING: A. Arrieta, J. Wing, J. Kazwell, R. Verduzco, D. O’Connell, M. Lovich, M. Burroughs, T. Bonta, S. Pleva. FIRST ROW: L. Rachford, P. Allegretti, J. Schreiner, S. Gordon, S. Pawlak, D. Duffy, T. Erdelac, J. Tompi, P. Shaughnessy, A. Tonello, M. Passe, R. Wojkovich, SECOND ROW: T. Jimenez, B. Parks, E. Brandt, J. Carter, T. Chester, J. Barton, J. Bullock, J. Bielefeld, R. Alvarez, L. Thomas, T. Chustak, E. Stiles, P. Lelek, J. Ervin, J. Tonello, Mr. Billick, Coach. ABOVE: John Barton swings arms and legs to get an extra kick in the long jump. CENTER: Andrean ner Hammond Gavit Calumet owell mmond High Bishop Noll H?gSd Lowell Calumet ew Wal Wirt Hammond Morton Calumet Bishop Noll Emerson Crown Point RECORD: 12-4 59 42 41 59 44 ' 73 35 34 31 1 84 47 36 46 32 51 Sectionals: Fourth Place Regionals: Fifth Place State: Thirty-fourth Place Jim Bullock races over hurdles and leaves his opponent behind. CENTER RIGHT: Ed Brandt runs his lap of the two mile relay in sectionals. RIGHT: Pole vaulter Al Arrieta hopes to clear the bar and land safely. FAR RIGHT: Before sectionals start, Bill Parks takes a warm-up lap around the track. 118 — Boys’ Track To the Finish Line The 1981 Boys’ Track Team had an outstanding season, with a record of 12-4. Mr. Pete Billick was Head Coach. Mr. Mike Lobdell and Fr. Ward were Assistant Coaches. The team was supported by twenty-four lettermen, including ten dedicated and talented seniors. Team Captains Bill Parks, Tom Erdelac, and John Barton provided positive attitudes, leadership and the experience necessary for a successful year. New records were set in the high jump, high hurdles, shuttle relay, and two-mile relay. Eighteen people qualified for sectionals. From this group, John Barton (hurdles) and Dan Hanlon (high jump), and Jim Bullock (hurdles) advanced to regionals, with Dan and Jim going on to the state track meet. Most Valuable Runner was Jim Bullock. John Barton was the team’s Most Valuable Member, and Dan Hanlon was Most Valuable in field events. TOP: Paul Allegretti’s expression reveals how strenuous hurling the shot-put can be. RIGHT: Dan Hanlon displays the high jump technique that took him to the state meet. CENTER: Dan Duffy prepares to cross the finish line and set a new record for the two-mile relay. LEFT : Jim Bullock clears the bar with inches to spare. Boys’ Track — 119 Andrean 189 189 190 176 200 174 170 179 194 172 160 164 170 172 Golfers Drive In Victories TOP: Tory Prasco keeps his eye on the ball and follows through his swing. CENTER: Jim Peters takes a full swing and drives the ball down the fairway. CENTER RIGHT: Bob Moore carefully checks his lie prior to a crucial putt. The 1981 Boys’ Golf Team was made up of twelve hard working golfers and one very patient coach. Mr. John Szot, in his second season as coach, saw his varsity team finish with a 1 1-7 record, an improvement over last year. Home matches were played at Turkey Creek. The team was led by sophomore, Tom Matovina, who held the number one man spot on the team and was medalist nine times. He was given the Most Valuable Golfer Award. Tory Prasco was the Most Improved Golfer. The Junior Varisty Golf Team had an impressive 10-1 record. Coach Szot anticipates a strong team with a lot of experience next year, with eight of the twelve golfers returning. RECORD: 11-7 Merrillville Highland Calumet Highland Hammond Morton Rensselaer Central Crown Point M.C. Marquette Hanover Central Bishop Noll Portage Hammond Gavit Merrillville Lake Central Hammond Clark Bishop Noll Boone Grove Valparaiso Opponent 189 184 210 183 193 189 186 186 190 197 167 167 157 163 202 190 178 168 KNEELING: C. Kulsakdinun, J. Peters, T. Matovina. STANDING: Mr. Szot, Coach, T. Prasco, K. King, J. Platis, B. Berger, B. Dougherty. MISSING: T. Drakos, D. Lopez, B. Moore, R. Corey. 120 — Boys ' Golf Girl Golfers Putt to Victory The 1980-81 girls’ golf team was dominated by seniors. Six of the twelve members on the team were seniors. The team also had its share of girls named Nancy — Nancy Yast, Nancy Ribordy, and Nancy Hayduk, all of whom are seniors. Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck is the head coach. Mrs. Betty Sawyer and Mrs. Bernie Chelich are assistant coaches. The girls practiced almost every day from August until the season ended in October. Kathy Walsh was chosen for the second year in a row as Most Valuable Golfer. Theresa Bosak, the only freshman on the team, was named the Most Improved Golfer. The team finished the season 6-5 and qualified for regionals. Karen Buncich was medalist at what turned out to be the last match of the year at regionals with a score of 106. Andrean Opponent 209 M. C. Elston 225 200 Hobart 239 212 Knox 218 217 Chesterton 207 212 Portage 225 215 Merrillville 231 219 Munster 192 219 Valparaiso 203 220 M. C. Marquette 235 220 M. C. Rogers 189 228 LaPorte 195 Record: 6-5 LEFT TO RIGHT: L. Dobis, K. Buncich, T. Bosak, N. Yast, K. Walsh, N. Ribordy, L. Henderlong, S. McDougall, J. Jones, K. Kepchar, S. Royer, N. Hayduk. TOP: Preparing for a successful drive, Sharon McDougall tees up the ball into perfect position. FAR LEFT: Karen Buncich abides by an important golfer’s rule: always keep your eye on the ball. LEFT: A confident Nancy Hayduk sinks her putt for a par. Girls ' Golf — 121 A Grand Slam Season The 1981 Varsity Baseball Team broke all previous school records for the best over-all season with its impressive 21-5-1 finish, which included a fourteen game winning streak. Head Coach Mr. Dave Pishkur, pitching Coach Mr. Dar Cox, and outfield Coach Mr. Joe Mustafa provided the leadership responsible for success. Memorable games included the upset over Highland, a shut-ou t against Portage, and the 15-1 victory over Hobart. Dan Dakich, Al Volk, Bill Mueller, and Marty Gonzalez served as Team Captains. Dan Dakich was named Most Valuable Player. Reserve: KNEELING: B. Vieceli, R. Hurskovich, E. Mirich, J. Brett, J. Bruscemi, A. Todd, S. Gianikos. STANDING: C. Erris, M. Schafer, D. Mueller, R. Dakich, D. Saffa, T. Degani, D. Bonta, D. Stevenson, B. Sum, Mr. Listro. TOP LEFT: Rick Jimenez, Terry Velligan, and Jim Richter shout encouragement to teammates. TOP RIGHT: Second baseman, Marty Gonzalez, catches a routine popped up fly ball. CENTER TOP: Out! Catcher Bill Mueller stymies the runner’s attempt to steal second base. ABOVE: Coach Dar Cox gives Jim Lavorci the signal to steal second. ABOVE RIGHT: Niners wait in their dugout for the game against Merrillville to start. RIGHT: Tom Siminski hopes to get a linedrive basehit in the game against Lake Central. FAR RIGHT: Infielder Mike Mustafa keeps a runner close to the base. 122 — Baseball Varsity: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Lavonci, T. Todd, B. Mueller, J. Richter, R. Gough, R. Jimenez, D. Dakich, A. Volk, M. Gonzalez. MISSING FROM PICTURE: M. Mustafa, A. Szentesy, M. Tretter, T. Siminski, G. Farmer, T. Velligan, K. Kenbok. RIGHT CORNER: Mr. Pishkur, Coach. Andrean Opponent ° 13 Wirt 5,1 Merrillville 2 Lowell 3 Highland 1 Lake Central 12 Hammond Gavit 9 River Forest £ West Side 5 Hebron 8 [13 Roosevelt o 3 Horace Mann 12,4 Portage 2 Griffith 9,12 Hammond High Lake Station Hobart Hammond Clark Chesterton Wheeler Hammond Tech m ‘SECTIONALS 1 Calumet m ECORD 21-5 TOP: Coaches Dave Pishkur and Joe Mustafa discuss the players’ performances and work to improve the team. CENTER TOP: Dan Dakich slams at hit to left field and adds to his team high .519 batting average. ABOVE: Reserve Coach Sam Listro waits at the third base line, hoping to wave in Niner runners. CENTER BOTTOM: Reserve members wait to take their positions on the field. FAR LEFT: Shortstop Tom Todd reveals his glove talent by catching a linedrive. LEFT: Marty Gonzalez takes his place in the batter’s box and waits for the right pitch. Baseball — 123 ... A time to embrace and a time to refrain from embracing . . . Take a grasshopper and hold it tightly in your hand. Open your hand, and the grasshopper will hop away because it wants to be free. Take a child and hold him securely in your arms. Open your arms, and the child will toddle away. He, too, wants to be free. And so it is with us. We’ve traveled a long route — first in diapers, then in blue jeans — from the all-embracing control of parents and teachers to the freedom that we have earned as young adults. We must make our own decisions now. Yet, we look back with love upon the guidance given us, comforted by the knowledge that no matter where our journeys take us, we can return. 124 Juniors Anthony Amore Christina Ayala Nancy Aydelotte Kathryn Ayers Louise Babicka Marite Badar David Barrera April Basista Paul Beiriger Eric Beishline Robert Berger Paul Bicalho Janet Biegel James Bielefeld Carolyn Billicik Donald Bittner Pamela Bonnetts Mary Beth Bonta Bradley Botsch Brian Botsch Christopher Boyles 126 luniors Jean Brown Karen Buncich Christine Buoscio Gabriel Burczyk Megan Burgess Maryann Burrell Gregory Camisa Christopher Carmouche MajellaChube Thomas Chustak Kristin Cleaver Jeffery Cogelja Belinda Colon Gladys Colon John Connell Colleen Conroy Madeleine Costanza Ricardo Cruz James Dailey Richard Daniel Jacqueline Darby LEFT: Junior Class Officers: Suzy Welsh, Secretary; Lawrence Eleftheri, Treasurer; Bob Wilczynski, President; Rose Sgambelluri, Vice President. BOTTOM: The use of a T-square enables Mary Ellen Wolf to complete her Mechanical Drawing project with neatness and accuracy. Juniors — 127 RIGHT: Kathy Janssen, Theresa Lauerman, and Kristi Palmer add last minute flowers to their car before the homecoming parade begins. BOTTOM: A speeding tennis ball eludes Bob Moore’s racquet. Yvette DeBois Regina DeMass Susan Doherty JoEllyn Dolatowski Theodore Doolin Brian Dougherty Richard Dudenski Daniel Duffy Rudolph Dziczkowski Lawrence Eleftheri Michael Ellison LaDana Emerson John Ervin Henr Flores Ignacio Flores Robert Flack Marie Fontanez Timothy Frahm 128 — Juniors Samuel Galler Oralia Garcia Charles Gard Joseph Gawor Steven Gersna Raymond Gholson Richard Gill Louis Gilles Mark Glibota Thomas Glowacki Christine Gonzales Susan Goodrich Mark Gore Paula Grubl Geri Halaschak Renee Halfman Marielle Haller Theresa Hammersmith Janice Hamnik Cheryl Hanna Lori Haynes Lucinda Hull TOP: In between basketball and wallball games at Rec-Night, Maria Lorenz and Jeff Cogelja engage in a battle of minds — backgammon. LEFT : Edgar Stiles adjusts his turban at the Halloween sockhop while Shawn Paulson dances to the beat. Juniors — 129 130 — Juniors Sandra Ihnat Lorenzo Imbesi Marirose Isla Claudia Itin Kathryn Janssen Jennifer Jarrell Alma Jimenez Patrick Johnson Deborah Jones Jody Jones Angela Jordan Theodore Kaminski Kenneth Kenbok Gary Kerr Elizabeth King Kris King Gerald Kinzie Patricia Koch Richard Koch TOP RIGHT: Using eye-to-hand concentration, Louise Babicka delivers another powerful serve for her team. CENTER LEFT : Despite an imminent term-paper deadline, Maria Lorenz finds time to smile. CENTER: Marielle Haller gets final confirmation on the rules of dodge ball at the first Rec-Night of the year James Kolczak Maria Kolettis Thomas Komenda Mary C. Kopil Mary T. Kopil Vincent Kostoff Joseph LaMere Marie LaMere Theresa Lauerman Edward Lavendusky Patrick Lelek Laurie Lesch Maria Lorenz Donna Madvek John Mahan Mary Malicki John Manley TOP: With fingers arched and back straight, Jim Mirabella and Joe Gawor complete their assignments for Personal Typing. CENTER: Janet Biegel and Maria Lorenz find the stage offers a good vantage point from which to watch the activities of Rec Night. BOTTOM: Curling helps John Zambory develop his biceps. Juniors — 131 Lisa Martinez Carol Maycher Kathy McDougall Laurette Melevage Edward Mendoza John Metro James Mirabella John Mirabella Peter Mirabella Patricia Mirich Mary Susan Misch Alex M ishel Martha Mohr John Mooney Robert Moore Sandra Morrison Allan Mostello Karen Mulroe Kevin Mulroe Laura Murphy Paula Muskin Doris Nelson TOP: Steve Pawlak and Mike Passe take a quick breather between laps during track practice. RIGHT: Larry Thomas, Niner running back, returns to the sidelines after being injured while scoring the winning touchdown in the Michigan City Rogers game. 132 Juniors Daniel Nettles Jennifer Nicksic Rosemarie Nieves Richard Novoa Susan O’Connell Thomas Onda Alicia Oresik Frances Ostrowski Daniel Palansky Kristine Palmer Carol Paradzinski Michael Passe Jeffrey Paulson Kerry Paulson Shawn Paulson Stephen Pawlak Christina Pena Rosa Perez Lance Pinerski TOP: Ninerette Mardee LaMere uses the cast on her broken ankle to display her school spirit. CENTER: A Franklin College representative answers questions about finances, housing and curriculum for students and parents at College Night. LEFT: Donna Robledo aligns her paper before beginning another typing project. Juniors — 133 Douglas Pishkur Steven Pleva Stephen Pluchinski Marnita Poindexter Rhonda Prenizny Jerome Prince Jeffrey Quinn Tracy Quitasol Edmund Reaves Susan Rettig James Richter Thomas Rivera Donna Robledo James Rudolph Kevin Ryan Julie Ann Rykovich Ingrid Sanchez John Sanchez Rosa Sanchez Michel Santaquilani TOP: Cindy Garibay, Kathy Ayers, and Kelly Schacki add a little sugar and spice in hope the blueberry turnovers come out nicely. CENTER: Rec Night gives junior boys an opportunity to release their tensions on an unfortunate opponent. RIGHT: A shared joke enlivens English class for Steve Pluchinsky, Bill Tittle, and Curt Wild. 134 — Juniors Margaret Schumann Margaret Settle Mary Susan Sewell Rosemarie Sgambelluri Peter Shakula Marcey Shedlak Rudolph Silich Peter Skirpan Adrienne Smith LeeAnn Smith Patricia Smith Susan Someson Kim Steffens Edgar Stiles Elizabeth Stone TOP: Juniors participate in the creation of a “storm” at a pep assembly. CENTER: Concentration and accuracy guarantee John Mahan a perfect mechanical drawing project. LEFT : Marielle Haller has the answer to a difficult question in English Mix. Juniors — 135 Michael Stulac Jonathan Swanson Kevin Symanski Kati Szabo Mark Szuster Zoraida Tagupa Linda Terzich Ruthann Thiel James Thomas Larry Thomas Robert Thompson William Tittle John Tompi John Tonello Matthew Tretter Kurt Turner Laurie Villarreal Gerald Waddell Ruth Walsh Elizabeth Webster TOP: At the Vocations Mass, Lori Whitney offers Liz Webster the sign of peace. CENTER: A lecture during U.S. History class on the causes and effects of the Civil War fascinates Mark Gore. RIGHT: Karen Buncich, Cathy Fagen, and John Stern learn that there is more to German I than Gesundheitf 136 — Juniors Suzanne Welsh Lori Whitney Georgia Wiatrolik Robert Wilczynski Curt Wild Kechia Williams Jeannette Willis Mary Ellen Wolf Lud James Yards Lorraine Yates Elizabeth Yurko Bert Zajac Jerome Zakutansky i John Zambory Peter Zuran TOP: A pep assembly for the Andrean-Merrillville game brings out the beast in Steve Pleva. CENTER: Carol Billick begins the tedious process of chipping away plaster to create an original sculpture. LEFT: Janet Biegel and Sue Misch listen to Student Council proposals at a regular Wednesday afternoon meeting. Juniors — 137 ... A time to weep and a time to laugh . . . Remember the very first day at Andrean, the empty feeling that you were the only person unable to open his locker or that you were always a few seconds behind the bell? How about the heartbreaking sports games that were fought so well but ended in a loss? Perhaps you recall that first report card that you were unwilling to show to your parents. All of this seemed so discouraging and hopeless at the time. Yet now, looking back at these moments, we are able to sit down calmly and smile, perhaps even laugh at our pettiness. These experiences aid us in growth and maturity — for only through the hard times do we open all dimensions of our minds, and learn to appreciate the laughter of good times. 138 Student Life 139 Religious Activities For students at Andrean, both spiritual and academic growth are important. In addition to the theology courses required at Andrean, students benefit from frequent Masses and penitential services for the entire school. Daily Mass is also held in the priests’ chapel and Holy Communion is distributed there every school day during the lunch periods. Each class also has its own retreat day during which students get to know themselves and each other better. RIGHT: Father Kauffman celebrates Mass for the senior retreat. BELOW: Peggy Schumann receives Holy Communion from Father Benwitz at the opening Mass of the school year. CENTER RIGHT: Sister Pamela provides accompaniment for Brian Sajko’s solo after Communion. ABOVE: Rose Kesel and Betsy Burke rehearse a few hymns before the senior retreat Mass begins. CENTER RIGHT: Ray Gough leads the entrance procession for the Mass which begins the academic year at Andrean. RIGHT: Eric Deggans waits patiently for his cue during Mass. 140 — Religious Activities TOP LEFT: Father Belisch, vocation director of the Basilian Fathers, joins us to celebrate Mass for vocations. TOP RIGHT: Mike Aloia, Jim Platis and Maureen Blake combine their musical talents to make the senior retreat successful. CENTER LEFT: Bishop Grutka expresses his wish for a happy and successful school year. CENTER RIGHT: Sister Pamela and her volunteers lead the student body in song at the Thanksgiving Mass. LEFT: Father Benwitz presents a stole, the sign of the office of a priest, to Father Murphy in recognition of his fifty years of service. ABOVE: Father Ward prayerfully celebrates the Eucharist at a student body Mass. 141 Homec The homecoming festivities of September 19, 1980, began with the cheering of Niner fans and the honking horns of the homecoming parade. 1 The freshman-sophomore float won first prize at half-time activities. Maureen Blake and friends took the prize for best decorated car. The excitement peaked with the announcement of the 1980 Homecoming Queen, Nancy Ribordy. The grand finale was the victory over Michigan City Rogers. RIGHT: All eyes turn towards Nancy Ribordy as she is named 1980 Homecoming Queen. BELOW: Hard work finally pays off for Lawrence Eleftheri, Paul Bicalho, Jeff Quinn and Alex Mishel as they pose on top of the finished float. CENTER RIGHT: The Incredible Hulk dwarfed the goal posts on the freshman-sophomore float, just as freshman and sophomore spirit was incredible. ftiBjjoceffS BftXBFC S fc ABOVE: Able hands, creative minds, and enthusiastic smiles are the elements which the senior boys combined to make a float for homecoming. ABOVE RIGHT : Maureen Blake and friends secure the last flowers before the long ride down Broadway. RIGHT: After weeks and weeks of hard work the junior float joins the homecoming parade. 142 — Homecoming TOP LEFT: Nancy Ribordy escorted by Tony Lorenz. TOP RIGHT: 1979 Homecoming Queen Alane Cooke escorted by Darryl Collins. CENTER LEFT: Betsy Burke escorted by Ed Brandt. CENTER: 1980 Homecoming queen, Nancy Ribordy. CENTER RIGHT: Lisa Lopez escorted by Dave Brezik. BOTTOM LEFT: Melissa Mirich escorted by Bill Parks. BOTTOM RIGHT: Carole Radigan escorted by Ted Drakos. Homecoming — 143 Homecoming Dance At the October 20, 1980 homecoming dance, clowning around was just the kind of fun that was anticipated in view of the football team’s victory the night before over Michigan City Rogers. The victory put everyone in great spirits and ready for “Just Clowning Around,” the theme of this year’s dance. The team, now in suits and ties, and the girls, changed out of jeans and into semi-formal dresses, looked forward to an evening of dining and dancing. The 129 couples filled the “Big Top,” the setting for the dance. Couples danced in the balloon-adorned cafeteria to the music of “Fallen Angel.” Freshman clowns Theresa Bosak, Sally Jensen, Michelle McCrovitz, Kelly Oiler, and Mary Carol Welsh served refreshments to the guests. As the evening came to a close, stuffed clowns were taken home for cherished memories of the evening. TOP: Tom Chester and T. J. Steffens coax their dates to the dance floor. RIGHT: Bill Kapranos and Kathy Mihalik enter the Big Top. FAR RIGHT: John Barton and his date share a quiet moment over punch. BELOW: Iggy Flores shows his date, Alma Jimenez, some fancy dance moves. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshmen Michelle McCrovitz, Sally Jensen, and Theresa Bosak enjoy clowning around while serving refreshments. 144 — Homecoming Dance Froshmore Night Freshmen and sophomores enjoyed an evening of dance and good company at Froshmore Night on March 21, 1981. The band, South Shore, treated the 229 people present to a “Tropical Heat Wave.” Paper palm trees decorated the tables, and Bob Wilczynski, Terri Ann Defenser, Lisa Lopez, John Zambory, and Betsy Burke served refreshments. All the hours spent after school were made worthwhile as guests danced among palm trees and pineapples. TOP LEFT: Christine Hargarten and Jody Jackson enjoy the spirit of a “Tropical Heat Wave” at the 1981 Froshmore Night. TOP RIGHT: “A nice Hawaiian punch” is added to the other colorful decorations by Lemuel Lopez. CENTER: Freshmen and sophomores wait in line to have tickets checked by Sister Crhistopher and Father Ward. ABOVE: Tom Badar, Marie Jeffers, and Marita Jao try some dance moves to get others onto the dance floor. LEFT: A successful Froshmore Night involves the cooperation of many willing and able freshmen and sophomores. Froshmore Night — 145 Daddy Date Night “Love Is . . . Dining and Dancing with Daddy” was the theme for Daddy Date Night, sponsored by the Business Club on February 8, 1981. More than two hundred Andrean fathers joined their daughters in the cafeteria for a roast beef dinner. A festive atmosphere was created by cupids, “Love Is” posters, and personalized hearts hanging on pink trees. Pictures were taken after dinner and then couples promenaded to the gym for some square dancing. After the do-si-dos, awards were given to fathers who attended for four years with their senior daughters, dads with the most girls, birthday fathers and daughters, and the dad who had attended the most Daddy Date Nights. “Bittersweet” picked up the beat, after the award ceremony, with waltzes, polkas, rock numbers, and Greek music. As every year, the annual Daddy Date Night was a success. RIGHT: Sophomores Kathy Fagen, Laura Falcone, Kim Newton and their fathers are amused by the Senior waiters. BELOW: Sue Swanson, Sandy Koch and dads practice their smiles as they stand in line for pictures. CENTER: Sue Swanson and her father do-si-do as instructed by the square-dance caller at the 1981 Daddy Date Night. ABOVE: Susan Sewell and her father try to anticipate the next move of the square dance. CENTER: Kip Krupchak and Tony Lorenz present Senior Julie Hargarten and her father an award for attending Daddy Date Night each year for four years. RIGHT: Before joining the other couples on the dance floor, Rosemary Lopez and her father pose for a picture to keep as a memory. 146 — Daddy Date Night Mother — Son Night Andrean mothers and sons enjoyed an evening together at the second annual mother-son dinner dance on October 26, 1980. The cafeteria set the scene for a roast beef dinner, served in an atmosphere of autumn leaves and pumpkins. Business Club members, under the guidance of Sister Daniel, served as waitresses. After dinner the couples adjourned to the gym for some dancing competition. Prizes were given to the best waltzers, disco and rock dancers. Then the experts took over, with “Bittersweet” playing a variety of music for the dancers. Each mother received a corsage as a souvenir of her evening. TOP: Mother-Son Night provided a special moment for each mom present — a slow dance with her son. CENTER RIGHT: Mrs. Dobis has her son Bob pin on a corsage before they start the evening. CENTER LEFT: Business Club members Kim O’Brien, Chris Ivanyo, and Cathy Brasich prepare corsages for mothers. LEFT : Andrean mothers relax and enjoy an after dinner chat. ABOVE: Mothers and sons put their best feet forward for the dance contest. Mother-Son Night — 147 Ten Little Indians The fall play, Ten Little Indians, was presented for four nights beginning November 20, 1980. The action of the play takes place on a totally isolated island where eleven guests have been invited by an unknown person. The characters discover that they are being murdered, one by one, according to the dictates of a children’s rhyme, “Ten Little Indians.” Suspicion falls on each guest and each suspects the other. At the end, not even the two surviving characters know who the murderer is! Suspense provided by Agatha Christie and our students kept the audiences captivated and, to Father Kelly’s delight, the play was one of the most successful in Andrean history. TOP RIGHT: Vera Claythorne and Anthony Marston listen patiently as Emily Brent explains the proper handling of circumstances. ABOVE: Dave Lepp and Tom Chester take time out to discuss dramatic technique. CENTER RIGHT: The entire cast gathers before the action begins. SEATED: Rudy Silich and Tamara Forand, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave Lepp, Ed Lavendusky, Tom Chester, Steve Karagin, John Zambory, Tom Onda, Chris Carmouche, Sheila Quinn, and Theresa Henry. RIGHT: Mr. Rogers watches with suspicion as his wife serves Vera Claythorne cocktails. 148 — Ten Little Indians THE CAST ROGERS Dave Lepp MRS. ROGERS Sheila Quinn FRED NARRACOTT Ed Lavendusky VERA CLAYTHORNE Theresa Henry PHILIP LOMBARD John Zambory ANTHONY MARSTON Steve Karagin WILLIAM BLORE Chris Carmouche GENERAL MACKENZIE Rudy Silich EMILY BRENT Tamara Forand SIR LAWRENCE WARGRAVE Tom Chester DR. ARMSTRONG Tom Onda TOP LEFT: Sir Lawrence Wargrave and Mr. Blake discuss possible suspects for the murders which have occurred. CENTER LEFT: Backstage talent is abundant. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Patrick Johnson, Bert Zajac, Greg Petrites, Joe Tucker, SECOND ROW: Tim Chouinard, Marcella Jimenez, Melanie Amico, Gertrude Wimmer, Ann Chester, Jean Brown, Doug Pishkur, Laura McClellan, BACK ROW: Charles Strimbu, Don Sorbello, Ted Kaminski, Tom Rooney, Brian Sajko, Harry Hamrlik, Sue Sgambelluri, Larry Eleftheri. CENTER RIGHT: Philip Lombard greets Sir Lawrence Wargrave cordially as William Blore eyes Wargrave with suspicion. LEFT: The insane Sir Lawrence Wargrave attempts to complete his plans by murdering Vera Claythorne. ABOVE: Father Kelly coaches Dave Lepp during the last rehearsal. Ten Little Indians — 149 Turnabout Not even the Scrooge could have dampened the festive spirits of the 151 couples attending the Turnabout Dance on January 31, 1981. The magic began when the couples followed an evergreen-lined path into the “Winter Wonderland” to be greeted by the merry-making sounds of “Bittersweet.” Although the air in the cafeteria was actually very warm, every couple received a personalized pair of mittens as a souvenir of the occasion. Artificial snow was abundant in the form of snowflakes which graced the dance floor and the snowmen which sat on the tables. Freshman girls disguised as elves were busy checking coats and serving refreshments. Even Mother Nature contributed to the theme of the dance, “Winter Wonderland,” with a light sprinkling of snow as the couples left the dance. TOP RIGHT: Under the icicles of a winter wonderland, Regina DeMass and Bob Wilczynski share a special dance. TOP LEFT: Dorinda Mack and her escort take time out from dancing to enjoy a quiet moment together. ABOVE: Kevin King and Lisa Gregoline present Sister Christopher with their ticket to the Turnabout Dance. CENTER: A highlight of the Turnabout Dance for Donna Behnke and Jeff Quinn is posing for their picture. RIGHT: Mr. Listro displays one of his many talents. His band, “Bittersweet,” provided music for dancing at the Turnabout. 150 — Turnabout Armageddon The boys’ gym was the place to be for Andrean students on Friday afternoon and Saturday night, May 15 and May 16, 1981. The competition of the 1981 Armageddon Games began with a pep assembly Friday afternoon. The assembly began with a prayer, the singing of the national anthem, and of course, roll call of the classes. Then, the class of ’81 made it ' s big entrance with Blues Brothers hysteria. Officially commencing the games, senior Dan Hanlon carried in the torch. The assembly began the friendly war between the classes; a traditional sock-hop the next night ended the games. For the first time in three years, a live band, " Orion”, provided music for the Armageddon sock-hop. The highlight of the evening for the seniors was the awards ceremony. The class of ’81 for their second year in a row, won everything, including the trophy and the spirit jug. TOP LEFT: John Barton and John Carter excite a crowd of enthusiastic students with music by the Blues Brothers. TOP RIGHT: The spirit of the senior class is expressed by Kip Krupchak as he accepts the spirit jug at the Armageddon sock-hop. CENTER: Seniors, dressed in outfits from the fifties, dance to the music of the Blues Brothers at the last pep assembly. ABOVE: Anna-Marie Gasaway and Annette Martin groove to the tunes of “Orion” at the last sock-hop of the year. LEFT : Janet Biegel and Mark LaMere enjoy the beat of a live band at the Armageddon sock-hop. Armageddon — 151 Seniors Sweep Armageddon RIGHT : Dan Hanlon lights the traditional Armageddon torch. CENTER: 1981-82 Student Council President Bob Wilczynski calls roll at the Armageddon pep assembly. CENTER RIGHT: Tony Lorenz polishes his frisbee skills between contests. BOTTOM LEFT: Marita Jao and Bill Rodriguez announce the presence of the class of ’83 by carrying in the sophomore class flag. BOTTOM RIGHT: The annual intramural tug-of-war draws more laughter than encouragement from onlookers. 152 — Armageddon It’s Armageddon, and the classes clash! The battles began with each class carrying in its flag and the lighting of the torch by Dan Hanlon. Freshman John Wing started his class off with four points by eating ten chocolate covered hard-boiled eggs. Juniors proved their skills by finishing in first place on the class officer obstacle course. Competition continued Friday evening and all day Saturday. Classes competed in everything from football and volleyball to chess. Seniors took first place with 62 points, followed by juniors with 59, sophomores with 53V2, and, in last place, freshmen with 35Vs points. As a finale, classes struggled in a tug-of- war to determine the class with most spirit. The class of ’81 emerged undefeated. TOP: Andrew Fitzgerald and Steve Volan try to outwit each other in chess at the 1981 Armageddon Games. CENTER: Freshmen and juniors battle it out on the basketball court. CENTER RIGHT: Sophomore gourmet Don Mueller faces his Armageddon challenge — chocolate covered hard- boiled eggs. LEFT: “Orion” furnished live music for dancing at the sock hop. ABOVE: Kickball becomes a violent sport when classes vie for glory. Armageddon — 153 Guys and Dolls On four successive nights between May 7 and May 10, 1981, audiences were carried from the Andrean gymnasium to New York’s Times Square in the 1950’s to meet fascinating characters — gangsters, chorus girls, and missionaries — who soon won their hearts. This feat was accomplished by a group of some fifty students who contributed to the production of the musical comedy, Guys and Dolls, under the direction of Father Kelly. Older members of the audience reminisced over old favorite songs and lines while the younger generation picked up new lingo. TOP: The cast of Guys and Dolls takes a break between scenes at a dress rehearsal. CENTER: Nathan pleads with Miss Adelaide to be patient with him. ABOVE: All musicals should have happy endings, and Guys and Dolls is no exception; both Sky and Nathan get the girls of their dreams. RIGHT : After betting a thousand dollars against the gamblers’ souls, Sky Masterson sings “Luck be a Lady”. NICELY-NICELY JOHNSON Steve Karagin BENNY SOUTHSTREET Don Sorbello RUSTY CHARLIE Bob Flack SARAH BROWN Mary Ann Wolfe ARVIDE ABERNATHY Rudy Silich AGATHA Chris Grusak CALVIN Greg Bosak HARRY THE HORSE Dave Lepp LT. BRANNIGAN Chris Carmouche NATHAN DETROIT Bill Mueller ANGIE THE OX Pete Znika MISS ADELAIDE Sandi Morrison SKY MASTERSON John Zambory JOEY BILTMORE Joe Sanders MIMI Nancy Ribordy GEN. MATILDA B. CARTWRIGHT Michelle Metz LIVER LIPS LOUIE Greg Petrites SOCIETY MAX Tom Chester BIG JULE John Carter M.C. Joe Sanders DRUNK Jim Bielefeld FIRST WAITER Frank Polaski SECOND WAITER Rick Jimenez POLICEMAN Bob Wilczynski 154 — Spring Play LEFT: When Lieutenant Brannigan enters the scene, the New York gamblers feign innocence. BELOW: The gansters all join in singing an ode to Nathan Detroit, “The Oldest Established.’’ CENTER: Sarah Brown, Sky Masterson and Arvide Abernathy discuss the chances of Sky finding salvation. CENTER LEFT: Cuban dancers look on as Sarah and Sky dine in Havana. CENTER RIGHT: Bill Mueller as Nathan Detroit and Sandi Morrison as Miss Adelaide are determined to get their lines right before opening night. BOTTOM LEFT: Accompanied by Doug Pishkur, chorus girls rehearse an intricate dance routine. BOTTOM RIGHT: Father Kelly helps Jim Bielefeld choose a suitable costume from the Drama Club’s wardrobe collection. Even in the Quietest Moments “Even in the Quietest Moments,” the extravaganza of the 1981 Junior-Senior Prom, delighted 161 couples on the evening of May 1. Elegantly dressed couples were treated with class on their arrival at the Hellenic Cultural Center. Sophomore boys escorted girls to the doors while attendants parked their dates’ cars. Inside the hall, fantasies of the Prom became real, starting with dinner at eight. After dinner, “Mandingo” took over as couples graced the dance floor. At midnight, the formal dance came to a close. Couples were given souvenirs of wine glasses and mugs as they left the doors of enchantment. TOP LEFT: Entertainment for the evening was provided by Mandingo. TOP RIGHT: As he waits for his date, a tuxedo- clad Dan Dakich practices his shooting form. ABOVE: LEFT TO RIGHT: Theresa Henry, Ray Gough, Mike Rose, Robin Doherty. CENTER RIGHT : Bill Mueller and Jackie Bucko enjoy the upbeat music of the band. RIGHT: Kathy Michalec and Bill Kapranos share a fast dance as the evening draws to a close. 156 — Prom LEFT: LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Horst Loechner, Terry Ann Defenser, John Nault, Becky Prusiecki, STANDING: Steve Martin, Nancy Ribordy, Kathy Walsh, Terry Mellady. CENTER LEFT: LEFT TO RIGHT: Jane Bucko, Dan Hanlon, Melissa Mirich, Ron Wojkovich. BELOW: Jeff DeMars escorts his date onto the dance floor. BOTTOM LEFT: Lynn Henderlong and her date show their enthusiasm for the music of Mandingo. BOTTOM RIGHT: LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Carole Radigan, Jim Platis, Polly Paulsin, STANDING: Ted Drakos, Kevin King, Lisa Gregoline, Nancy Yast, and John Barton. Prom — 157 ... a time to keep and a time to throw away . . . During our long years of school, we have amassed a vast collection of treasures . . . snapshots, laboriously filled notebooks, lucky gym shoes, prom corsages, athletic letters, detention notices, favorite books, worn blazers. We mean to keep them, always. But somehow we know that they’ll be lost in the shuffle of time, intentionally or inadvertently thrown away. And then we will realize that our genuine treasures are the knowledge we’ve gained, the friends we’ve made, the maturity we’ve acquired. And those are ours, forever. 158 Seniors 159 A high school senior is a paradox. The word senior itself contains the contrasts and conflicts that make up the personal qualities inherent in every youth on the brink of adulthood. S represents the Success we have had in completing twelve years of schooling and the Struggle we will encounter in colleges, careers, and vocations. E stands for the Enthusiasm of our past years at Andrean including sports, dances, and high marks, as well as the Ennui we have experienced with schoolwork, lectures, and waiting in cafeteria and ticket lines. N depicts the evolution from our little Narcissistic world to the realization of the physical, spiritual, and mental need for Nourishment of the people of the world. stands for the Intelligence we have gained these past four years and the ignorance we still must overcome. O represents the Originality we strive for in a world where the Ordinary is dominant. The final letter R illustrates the Relief we feel once we have the diploma in our hands and the Restlessness we feel in our desire to extend our life, love, and learning. TOP: Senior basketball players Dan Dakich, Dan Hanlon, Jim Bullock, and Ray Gough make a feisty foursome. ABOVE: Terry Rothenberg, Kim O’Brien, Kathy Brasich, Joni Orton and Lisa Someson end a hard day of classes with forty-five minutes of merriment at a pep assembly. CEN TER RIGHT: Senior Class Officers: BACK ROW: Kipton Krupchak, President; Brian Sajko, Treasurer, SEATED: Lisa Lopez, Vice President; Carole Radigan, Secretary. RIGHT: Joe Craven braces himself for the onslaught of students between classes. FAR RIGHT: Jim Peters flashes an elf-like grin while decorating the French room for the Christmas season. Not pictured in this section: Mary Clark, Cindy Nawrocki, Ron Santos. 160 — Seniors Patricia Anderson Mario Angotti Frederick Arrieta Timothy Ayers John Barton David Baruch Patrick Basco Jennifer Baughman Christopher Beaulieu Seniors — 161 Maureen Blake Oscar Blando Sandra Bodnar James Bortolini David Brezik Karen Brown LaToyle Brown Suzanne Buckner 162 — Seniors Jane Bucko Betty Buergler Carol Candiano James Bullock Elizabeth Burke Terese Cooke Robert Costello Joseph Craven Noemi Cruz Jane Curley Janice Cusumano Daniel Dakich Terry Ann Defenser Seniors — 163 Jeffrey DeMars Robin Doherty Theodore Drakos John Enyeart Paulette Dolatowski James Dravet Terrence Dougherty Felicia Drake Craig Dreyovich Jeannette Driscoll Thomas Erdelac David Falcone Glenn Farmer 164 — Seniors Stephanie Franz Daniel Frasca Mary Galler Robert Gholson James Glowacki Victoria Gomez Andrew Fitzgerald Mary Kay Garrett Diane Gonzales Seniors — 165 Michele Gonzales Annette Gonzalez Martin Gonzalez Paula Gonzalez Raymond Gough Todd Greenwell Lisa Gregoline Denise Gross Robert Hanna Julie Hargarten Frances Haviza Nancy Hayduk 166 — Seniors Lynn Henderlong Sheila Heylin Cecilia Horkavi Christine Ivanyo David Ivanyo Theresa Henry Allan Huettner Marcela Jimenez Richard Jimenez Randall Johnson Barry Jones Daniel Kacmar Kristine Kallimani David Kaminski William Kapranos Seniors — 167 Steven Karagin Jane Keough Thomas Kopko Therese Lafata Emery Kostelnik Kara Krasnansky Kipton Krupchak William Lanfear James Lavorci Joan Lazar Seniors Mary Longa Diane LoVerde Janice Mancilla ij Maria Martinez Carter Martin Steven Martin Horst Loechner Tony Lorenz Christine Magura David Lepp Rosemary Lopez Barbara Lynn Lisa Lopez Steven Marovich Susan Massey Seniors — 169 Lisa Lopez endures the smoke of a sizzling grill as she charcoal broils hamburgers for the Senior class picnic. Janice Mathews Laura McClellan Paul McGrath Ronald McQuillin Kathleen Matta Michael Mikulich Michael Mioduski Daniel Mirabella Melissa Mirich 170 — Seniors Christina Modrak Carol Molik Joseph Montoro Harry Moynihan William Mueller Mark Muradas Michael Mustafa John Nault Dana Nelson Tina Nevill Kimberly O’Brien John Olsen Joseph Onofrey Jean Oprish Joni Orton Willie Owens Seniors — 171 William Parks Philip Paulson Theresa Pavlik Kathleen Pawlak Catherine Penn James Peters Gregory Petrites Nancy Phipps Brian Pillar James Platis John Poje Teresa Polak 172 — Seniors Wendy Rogovich Thomas Rooney Michael Rose Terri Rothenberg Randall Russell Brian Sajko Douglas Rettig Lucy Rodriguez Angela Ross Violet Salinas Seniors — 173 Joseph Sanders George Sheffer Scott Snemis Christopher Schneider Monica Schulte Marie Shaughnessy Jeanne Shepitka Elisa Sikorski Thomas Siminski Rahul Somani LisaSomeson Donna Sopko — Seniors Raymond Staresina Ronald Stark Thomas Steffens Laura Szmutko Theresa Tazbir Brigid Thomas Gregory Thomas Thomas Todd Timothy Tomasic Renee Townsend Stacy Troxel Jeffery Urbaniak Sandra Valenzuela Marc Verde Albert Volk Susan Waddell Seniors — 175 Rebecca Zaradich Keith Zimmer Julie Zook Kathleen Welsh Brian Wood John Zakutansky Catherine Zuran 176 — Seniors TOP LEFT: Ron Wojkovich finds that a quiet chuckle relieves the tension of painting. TOP: Frank Barancyk, Doug Rettig and Ray Staresina relax after a hard fought Rec-Night basketball game. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Joe White measures John Barton for his graduation cap and gown. CENTER LEFT: John Carter keeps vigil over the bookstore as he waits for the afternoon rush. CENTER: An unexpected delay in the Homecoming schedule poses serious problems for organizers Terry Defenser and Fr. Martin. CENTER RIGHT: Jim Bullock discovers that a quick nap is the perfect remedy for a long and exhausting school day. ABOVE LEFT: Mary Kasarda enjoys the solitude of the library during lunch period. ABOVE: Rowdy senior fans cheer the Niners to a 64-49 basketball victory over the Pirates. LEFT: Lori Wallo, Mary Fealy, Betty Buergler, Chris Ivanyo and Ron McQuillin gear up before the Homecoming caravan takes to the road. Seniors — 177 Senior Dinner Graduation rehearsal, a steak dinner, awards, class predictions, and scholarship announcements comprised the senior class dinner. Kip Krupchak, Lisa Lopez, Carole Radigan, and Brian Sajko, with the help of Sister Daniel and Father Kauffman, organized events which took place in the old familiar Andrean cafeteria. Father Kauffman and Sister Daniel gave awards for the best of almost everything in the class of 1981. Brian Sajko and Kip Krupchak imagined Andrean alumni returning for a ten year reunion as brain surgeons and big game hunters. The evening ended with scholarship announcements and distribution of memory books. TOP: Father Benwitz chats with senior dinner guests, John Carter and John Barton. BELOW: Senior moderators, Sr. Daniel and Fr. Kauffman, present leadership awards to Lisa Lopez and Frank Barancyk. CENTER: Classmates Julie Hargarten and Jane Curley discuss post-graduation plans during the senior dinner. 1981 Class Royalties: Best Humor — Joe Sanders, Janice Mathews; Best Leader — Frank Barancyk, Lisa Lopez; Best Dancer — Rick Jimenez, Theresa Henry; Most Athletic — Dan Hanlon, Kathy Pawlak; Best Musical Talent — Willie Owens, Stephanie Franz; Most Versatile — Bill Mueller, Jane Bucko; Most Attractive — Steve Martin, Nancy Ribordy; Most Extra-Sociable — Kip Krupchak, Carole Radigan; Most Artistic — Ron Wojkovich, Lynn Henderlong; Most Likely to Succeed — Kevin King, Betsy Burke; Best Dressed — Jim Platis, Melissa Mirich; Best Smile — Allan Huettner, Michelle Metz; Most Beautiful Eyes — John Barton, Melissa Mirich; Best Legs — Ron Wojkovich, Marcela Jimenez; Best Personality — Dan Hanlon, Nancy Ribordy; Funniest Laugh — Mike Mioduski, Lynn Henderlong; Most Scholarly — Rahul Somani, Jane Curley; Most School Spirit — Kip Krupchak, Terry Ann Defenser; Nicest Hair — Tom Chester, Kassy Welsh; Best Dramatic Talent — Brian Sajko, Theresa Henry; Best Physique — Ron Wojkovich, Theresa Henry; Most Mischievous — Kip Krupchak, Janice Mathews; Best Couple — Ted Drakos, Carole Radigan. 178 — Seniors Graduation On Ascension Thursday, May 28, the graduating class of 1981 gathered at Holy Angels Cathedral to celebrate Baccalaureate Mass. At this time of prayer, thanksgiving and reflection, the Most Reverend Bishop Andrew Grutka talked about courage. At Sunday’s commencement exercises, co- valedictorians Kevin King, Rahul Somani, and Jim Platis delivered speeches explaining their views on the past years at Andrean and giving advice to their fellow graduates. Others earning academic honors were Al Volk, salutatorian; Jane Curley, Carol Molik, Greg Petrites, Kathy Walsh, Julie Hargarten, and Janice Cusumano. TOP: Not one, not two, but three valedictorians shared top honors in 1981. CENTER: Salutatorian Al Volk receives congratulations from his proud and happy family. ABOVE: Sister Christopher announces the presentations of scholarships and special awards to 1981 graduates. LEFT: The 1981 graduates assemble at Holy Angels Cathedral for their Baccalaureate Mass. Seniors — 179 TOP: Senior Bill Mueller shares a moment of graduation happiness with parents, Don and Kathleen. TOP RIGHT: Bishop Grutka completes Jane Curley’s high school education with the presentation of her diploma and a handshake. CENTER: Senior girls wait patiently for the commencement procession to begin. ABOVE: Coach Dan Rogovich presents daughter, Wendy, with an “I’m proud of you” graduation kiss. RIGHT: Jim Bullock congratulates fellow graduate Karen Brown. 180 — Seniors ■■■■Iff TOP LEFT: Mrs. Gonzales reveals a mother’s pride in her daughter, Michele. TOP: After four long years of anticipation, Barry Jones receives his diploma. CENTER: Lisa Lopez, Lori Dobis, Jane Bucko, and Terry Defenser are all smiles and bouquets following commencement exercises. ABOVE: Co- Valedictorian Rahul Somani addresses classmates, faculty, family, and friends at 1981 commencement exercises. LEFT: The smiles of these 1981 graduates reveal the relief and joy graduation brings. Seniors — 181 Andrean High School 1980-1981 Merrillville, Indiana Jane Curley, Editor MILESTONES MARK 1980-81 Assassin’s Bullet Injures Pontiff Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Giorgio, Andrean faculty members, became the proud parents of a son, Philip Eugene, on May 14, 1981. Generating much excitement among students and faculty members, the new addition arrived at St. Anthony’s Hospital weighing 5 pounds, 13 Vi ounces. Alma Mater Chosen Andrean adopted a new alma mater in the fall of 1980. During homeroom periods, each class gathered to learn the new school song, written by Sr. Pamela: Andrean, we sing to you, Red and Gold Andrean, we bring to you faith untold You challange and inspire; Your hope is our desire. We sing to you, our Alma Mater, Red and Gold. We come with youth and dreams, bold and free. We seek the truth you teach glori- ously. Andrean, you’re our guide; You open up our lives To growing greatness, Alma Mater, Bold and free. Pope John Paul II sustained seri- ous bullet wounds to the abdo- men during a papal audience at St. Peter’s Square, May 20, 1981. Italian authorities arrested Meh- met Ali Agca, a Turkish terrorist, in connection with the assassina- tion attempt. The pontiff underwent a series of operations to repair intestinal wounds before release from the hospital three weeks later. Due to his healthy physical condition, Pope John Paul avoided danger- y 4m Pope John Paul II ous complications and infection. Prayer vigils were held in the Vatican City and throughout the world for the speedy recovery of the Pontiff and two American women who were also wounded. Reagan Wins Ronald Wilson Reagan, Republi- can Presidential nominee, ousted incumbent President Jimmy Car- ter by a landslide vote on Nov. 4, 1980. Carrying 29 states, the for- mer governor of California and renowned actor captured 444 electoral votes to become, at 69, the oldest man ever elected to the Presidency of the United States. Eluding opponents Carter and John Anderson, independent can- didate, Reagan emerged as the popular winner of a series of cru- cial debates in his bid to become the fortieth President. Vice-presi- dential running-mate, George Bush, assisted on the campaign trail. In the wake of Reagan’s land- slide, Republicans overtook the Senate after 26 years of Demo- cratic majority. 182 — Highlights U. S. Welcomes Hostages, Reagan Rev. Norman Murphy Father Murphy Commemorates Golden Jubilee Fifty-two American hostages were released by their Iranian captors on Jan. 20, 1981, as Ronald Reagan pledged the Presidential oath of office. After a series of frustrating complications concerning the transfer of Iranian assets, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini restored freedon to the Americans after 444 days of captivity. Minutes after Reagan assumed Presidency, the hostages departed for Algiers aboard two jet airliners. During their recuperation period at a hospital in Wiesbaden, West Germany, former President Carter visited them as an official envoy of the new administration. J ubilation greeted the lostage release and added Father Norman Murphy, school chaplain, celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of his ordination on Oct. 26. 1980. Andrean students and faculty applauded his achievement with the presentation of a stole during the Thanksgiving Mass in November. He publicly commemorated this personal milestone at St. Basil’s Church in Toronto, Canada, with five fellow golden jubilarians. His Eminence George Cardinal Flahiff was also among honored celebrants. Distributing communion and hearing confessions as Andrean’s chaplain, Father Murphy has served as a religious guide to faculty and students for many years. Lennon Slain Former Beatle John Lennon was murdered Dec. 8, 1980. New York City police arrested Mark David Chap- man in connection with the murder. At the request of Yoko Ono, Lennon’s wife, millions of fans assembled in Central Park for a silent vigil. Signs Display AHS Appeal To publicize scholastic and extracurricular opportunities at Andrean, billboards were installed in front of the school and on 1-65 North near 61st Avenue. While the signs advertised noteworthy events such as Andrean Parents Club activities, and Drama Club productions and important information concerning exams and registration dates, they also contained messages, such as “Andrean High School, Quality Catholic Education” and “Andrean, Home of the 59er’s,” throughout the year. This public relations effort, initiated in November, was apparently successful; an increased number of prospective students took the entrance exam and consequently enrolled. Credit for the employment of these billboards is attributed to Mr. John Cidulka of State Outdoor Advertising. increased vigor and enthusiasm to the inaugural festivities. A parade, fireworks, and gala parties delighted inaugural guests. As Americans evinced their proud faith in the 52 captives by tying yellow ribbons around trees, they also celebrated this liberation. Prince Weds On Feb. 24, 1981, Buckingham Palace officials announced the engagement of Charles, Prince of Wales and heir to the British throne, and Lady Diana Spencer. The celebrated couple were married on |uly 29, 1981 at St. Paul’s Church amid the pomp and splendor befitting their royal status. Prominent billboard on 1-65 serves to promote education at Andrean. Columbia Succeeds Columbia, the revolutionary space shuttle designed by the National Aeronautics Space Administration, successfully completed its first two-day mission in 1981. Astronauts John Young and Robert Crippen com- manded the reusable craft. After two years of postponements and setbacks, the shuttle took off from the Houston Space Center on April 12. Due to computer malfunctions, NASA engineers abandoned the original launch date of April 10. Highlights — 183 PATRONS BEACH CAFE RESTAURANT 903 Shelby St. (Miller) Phone 886-9090 Joe Hayduk Joe Koualick ACADEMIC COUNSELING SERVICE, INC. 9250 Columbia Ave. Munster, IN (219)-836-1172 m Personal Patrons Andrean Business Club Mr. and Mrs. William Barancyk Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dobis Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Giorgio, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mooney Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Mr. and Mrs. Phillip S. Sawyer Mr. and Mrs. John J. Thomas Mario Angotti Mr. and Mrs. John D. Barton Gus Duriavig Mr. and Mrs. Edward Laskowski Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse The Right Grip Tennis Pro Shop Mr. and Mrs. George Sewell Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Wirtz 184 — Patrons ALLIED INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 6695 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 ANGIE’S DELI 269 W. Lincoln Hwy. K-Mart Plaza Rt. 30 Merrillville, IN 46410 ART’S QUALITY BAKERY 2200 West 10th Avenue Gary, IN 46404 BIEGEL’S Carburetor Ignition Service Automotive Repair Service 130 N. West St. Crown Point, IN Ph. 663-0077 Chry sler. • LeBaron. Plymouth. .Arrow. Sapporo. BOSAK MOTOR SALES, INC. 3111 W. Lincoln Hwy. (US 30) MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 Bus. Phone 738-2323 JOHN J. BOSAK BOSAK MOTOR SALES, INC. 3111 W. Lincoln Hwy. (US 30) MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 Bus. Phone 738-2323 Patrons — 185 CHAPEL PLAZA OFFICE 7900 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 Phone: 769-3000 v CALUMET NATIONAL BANK Member F D.I.C Kim wine William J. Davis P. O. Box 66 — Route 130 Hobart, IN 942-1501 186 — Patrons BORNS, QUINN, KOPKO LINDQUIST, PROFESSION CORP. 1000 East 80th Place Merrillville, Indiana 46410 Some of the most successful ERA sales agents are still going to school. When you wear the t RA blue blazer you can earn more than the average real estate agent You an earn more bee ause you learn more As an J RA Real E state Specialist you can take ad- vantage of the most com- prehensive training pro- grams in real estate Our 40 Hour Sales I raining course c an help you bee ome a master at gaining listmgsand ( losing sales We, help you every step of the way And our continuing educ ation programs keep you up-to- date on the latest in real estate, sue h as new methods of f inane mg. legal changes, and new sales tools and techniques I ind out how we can help you succeed in real estate Phone or visit our office soon It ' s an educ ation in itself JOHN P. BUSHEMI, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Phone 887-7444 Radio Dispatched Trucks 5847 Broadway SANDERS READY-MIXED CONCRETE, INC. Big Enough to Serve You Small Enough to Know You Steve T. Sanders 3800 Rhode Island St. Tom S. Sanders Gary, Indiana © GARY NATIONAL BANK (i(K)D NEIGHBOR BANK Serving the Family and Business Community Merrillville, Indiana 46410 To the Class of 1981 Congratulations and Best Wishes DR. DOUGLAS A. HASKELL D.D.S. MERRI-GIFTS, INC. Mr. and Mrs. John Dougherty DORTA ' S GIFTS COLLECTIBLES 4732 Cleveland St. Gary, IN 46408 Phone: 980-4710 Mon.-Fri. 12:00-5:30 Sat. 10:00-5:30 Lladro, Dresden, Hummell’s, Gold Jewelry, Marano Glass Crystal MEMORY LAND CARDS GIFTS 5126 Broadway Plaza Merrillville, IN 46410 Phone: 980-1380 Mon.-Fri. 10-8 Sat. 10-6 Sun. 12-5 Viking Glass, Fenton, Wedding Invitations Enesco’s Precious Moments, Leadro, Dresden, Hummells CENTRAL FLORIST 4231 Broadway Gary, Indiana 46409 U Congratulations to the Class of ’81 DR. MRS. ERNEST C. MIRICH 188 — Patrons TOTAL HAIR CARE SALON 440 E. 4th St. Hobart, IN 942-7624 Cheshire hall Any Social Gatherings: Banquets, Showers, Weddings P.O. Box 701, Crown Point IN Hall: 662-1736 Reservations 942-7624 DR. CHARLES COBURN, D. D. S 8695 Connecticut St. Merrillville, IN 46410 V 4 5340 Broadway Plaza — Merrillville U.S. and Highway 55 — Merrillville U.S. 30 and Coolwood — Valparaiso 999 West Old Ridge Road — Hobart 6010 West Ridge Road — Griffith Patrons — 189 NORTHERN INDIANA’S LARGEST SCHWINN DEALER 923-2555 3731 Ridge Highland IN Bike Accessories — 500 Bikes in Stock Racing and Touring Equipment 190 — Patrons ympm y, P.O. Box 6330 Gary, IN 46406 0m. GOUGH CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. HIGHLAND SEWING CENTER Compliments of: DR. MRS. RODOLFO L. JAO — AND — CHILDREN Marita Roderick Rodolfo Jr. Radmar Michelle Rodney Rodger Mylene Rodell JANE’S SHAKLEE DISTRIBUTORSHIP 237 W. 54th Ave., Merrillville 887-2368 55th AVENUE PHARMACY 5490 Broadway Plaza Merrillville, Indiana 4610 Oldsmobile Honda DeLorean 6501 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 (219) 980-0430 • i 1 % jEH 1 ' .. J LENNERTZ FIREPLACE STORE, INC. 2910 E. 83rd PI. Merrillville, Indiana LOMPRECHT FLORIST — GREENHOUSE 8941 Kleinman Street Highland, IN (219)-838-4754 Patrons — 193 SERVING NORTHWEST INDIANA OVER 58 YEARS State Outdoor ADVERTISING INC. 1770 W. 41st Ave., Gary John C. Cidulka, President THE POSY SHOPPE 608 S. Lake St. Gary 938-2440 P M WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 21 North Court Crown Point, Indiana 46307 Compliments of DR. MRS. ADRIANO A. AGANA 194 — Patrons STOP SHOP TOM’S MAYTAG HOME APPLIANCE CENTER 3750 West 80th Ln. 2835 Highway Ave. Merrillville, IN 46410 Highland, Indiana 46322 MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY Membership Is awarded only to selected ewelers possessing proven gemologlcal knowledge and ethical standards. JEWELERS • INC. CERTIFIED GEMOLOGIST More Than 37 Years of Service to the Business and Civic Community 769-0770 7980 Broadway Merrillville WENDY’S OLD FASHIONED HAMBURGERS 5700 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 WILCO FOOD CENTER, INC. 6300 Miller Ave. Gary, IN 46403 Patrons — 195 . n Acosta, Maria C. 40 Adkinson, Kenneth 68, 80 Allegretti, Paul 80, 102, 105, 1 15, 1 18, 1 19 Allen, Phillip 40 Aloia, Michael 141, 161 Alvarez, Daniel 31, 72, 161 Alvarez, Joseph 72, 161 Alvarez, Melissa 40 Alvarez, Richard 80, 85, 94, 95, 118 Ambrose, James 68, 69, 80 Ambrozich, Barbara 40, 68 Ambrozich, Michael 80 Amico, Melanie 149, 161 Amore, Anthony 61, 126 Amore, Gerilyn 61, 180 Anderson, Patricia 161 Angotti, Mario 161 Antosik, John 40 , Arceo, Elizabeth 40 Arceo, Gilbert 80 Ard, Doreen 80 Argenta, Debbie 80, 117 Arrieta, Albert 68, 80, 1 15, 118 ' Arrieta, Frederick 59, 161 Arrieta, Richard 40, 68 Ashford, Lori 80 Augsburger, John 40 Augsburgfer, Suzann Augustine, Anthony Ayala, Cftifstina 126 Ayala, John 80, 105 Aydelotte, Nancy 12 Ayers, Kathryn 126, Ayers, Tjlpthy 161 Babicka, Louise 98, 1 Badar, Christian T. 4 ' Badar, MaiSite 126 Badar, Melfssa 161 Bajgrowicz, Robert 8 Baker, Daniel 80 Baldin, Terry 28, 80, 105 Banashair, Edward 1 Barancyjt, frank 54, Barbarossa, Joseph Baron, SSnn 80, 91, Barrera, David 126 Barrera, Silvia 80 . Barton, John 102, 118; 177 ' 1 LSi Baruch, David 100, 10] Basco, PSujck 161 Basista, April 126 Baughman, Jennifer 161 Beaulieu, Christopher ,161 Becke, Miqhelle 40 Behnke. Donna bo isaM Beiriger. Paul 126 Beishline.Eric 102, 115, 126 Bell, ScotflO. 110 Bellich, Suzanne 40, 67, 68 Bellot, T ambre 40, 1 1 7 f Benus, Tom 162 Berg, Timothy 68, 80 Berger, Francis 162 Berger, Michael 81 Berger, Robert J. 40, 97 Berger, Robert P. 120, 126 Bernard, Jianie 162 Bernat, Rebecca 40 Best, Susan 40 Betancourt, Jeannie 81 Bianco, Thomas 162 Bicalho, Junia 40, 101 Bicalho, Paul 97, 126, 142 Biegel, Janet 126, 131, 137, 151 Bielefeld, Gregory 81, 105, 115 Bielefeld, James 118, 126, 155 Bielski, Nancy 81 Billick, Carol 126, 137 Billick, Sandra 40, 101 Bistro, Jamie 40 Bittner, Donald 102, 126 Blachly, Gregory 21, 40, 111 Blake, Maureen 141, 142, 162 Blake, Sheila 81, 82 Blake, Thomas 41, 1 1 1 Blando, Oscar 96, 162 Blondet, Jimmy 81 Boby, George 41, 105 Bodnar, Sandra 30, 63, 162 Bonnetts, Duane 41 Bonnetts, Pamela 126 Bonta, Anthony 81, 90, 118 Bonta, Dominic 35, 81, 102, 105, 110, 122 Bonta, Marybeth 72, 126 Bonta, Robert 4 1 , 94, 111 Borisenko, John 41. 68 Bortolini, James 33, 162 Bosak, Gregory 7T, 107, 162 Bosak, Theresa 25, 41, 76, 1 12, 121, 144 Bosevski, Anthony 41 Botsch, Bradley 22, 96, 126 Botsch, Bryan 96, 97, 126 boyles, Christopher 102 Boyles, Tim 41, 68, 105 I Brady, Kathleen 65, 1 62| Brandt, Edward 94. 1 ’8, 143, 162 Brandt, Tom 41, 45, 105JB11 Brasich, Catherine 63, 1 Braun, Theresa 68, 81 ” Brett, Heidi 41 Brett, John 19,81, 122 Brezik, David 143, 162 Brokemond, Charisse 8l Brown, Derrick 41, 111 Brown, Jean 20, 117, 127 Brown, Karen 162, 180 Brown, LaToyle 117, 162 ■ Bruscemi, Elisa 41, 99 Bruscemi, Josep h 81, 122® Bryan, David 81 Buckner, Kathleen 41, 44 I Buckner, Kristina 81 Buckner, Suzanne 34, 63, 1$2 Bucko, Jackie 81, 101, 156® Costanza, Madeleine 65, 71, 99, 127 Costello, Robert 163 Craven, John 82 Craven, Joseph 160, 163 Cruz, Carmen 82 Cruz, Noemi 70, 163 Cruz, Ricardo 127 Curley, Jane 56, 65, 163, 178, 180 Curley, Kathy 65, 82 Cusumano, Janice 163 Cusumano, Judy 82 Dailey, James 101, 102, 127 Dakich, Daniel 67, 107, 123, 156, 160, 163 Dakich, Roy 82, 105, 110, 122 Daly, Michelle 42 Daniel, Beth 82 Daniel, Richard 127 Depkus, Vincent 68, 69, 82 Darby, Jacqueline 127 Davis, John F. 42, 46, 70 Davis, John R. 42 Davis, Kimberly 82 DeBie, Eric 42 DeBois, Lisa 42 DeBois, Yvette 128 Defenser, Terry A; 145, 157, 163,, Degani, Tony 82 87, 102, 104, 1C Deggans, Erjc82, 140 PBfe. 150 n 42, 105 , Evangeline If ‘ 89 49 Jane 157, 163, 181 :r, Betty 163, 177 . James 67, 107, 1 126, 130 ,97,145 160, 163 151, 157, 161, 102,161 Aich ■Corline ( Candiano, Carol 101, 163 Carmouche, Christopher 12? Carreno. Yvonpe 4 1 Carter, John 102, 103. 114, 11 177, 178 Carter, Robert 41 Casey, Kevin 41, 94, 111 Cefali, Cristina 41 Charbonneau, Cindy 81 Chester, Ann 41, 99, 1 17, 149 Chester, Thomas 54, 55, 58, 102, 103, 118, 144, 148, 163 Chirby, Carol 81 Chouinard, Timothy 81, 149 Christian, Pamela 68, 81, 84 Chube, Majella 127 Chustak, Julie 68, 81 Chustak, Thomas 68, 118, 127 Cidulka, Lauren 81 Cimesa, Dominic 68, 81 Ciminillo, Paul 41, 94, 114 Cisowski, Lowell 81, 110 Clancy, Jennifer 81 Cleaver, Kristin 127 Cloonan, Dawn 41 Close, Mark 41 Cogelja, Cynthia 163 Cogelja, Jeffery 73, 127, 129 Cole, Maris 41 Coleman, Kathryn 35, 41 Colon, Belinda 127 Colon, Fernando 68, 81 Colon, Gladys 127 Conlon, Camilla 41 Conlon, Katherine 64, 82 Connell, John 127 Connell, Mary 41 Conroy, Colleen 127 Conroy, Lisa 18, 41 Cooke, Terese 70, 100, 101, 163 Cooper, Rhonda 70, 82 Corey, Roger 42, 94, 111 Costanza, Charlie 42, 105 177 , 181 Drapac, , Dravet, Dreyovich, Craig 164 Dreyovich, Lisa 42 Dreyovich, Susan 82 Driscoll, Jeannette 70, 164 Dristas, Christopher 82 Drzewiecki, Kathleen 82, 117 DuBroja, Brett 42, 105, 111 Dudenski, Richard 107, 128 Duffy, Daniel 94, 95, 1 18, 1 19, 128 Duffy, Suzy 82 Durosseaux, Daree 42 Dynek, Denise 42, 68 Dziczkowski, Rudolph 128 Easton, Mark 82, 91, 105 Eleftheri, Lawrence 60, 127, 128, 142, 149 Eliopoulos, John 42 Ellison, Michael 128 Emerson, LaDana 128 Enyeart, John 164 Erdelac, Thomas 94, 95, 118, 164 Erris, Charles 42, 122 Ervin, John 102, 118, 128 Euvino, Annette 82 Fadda, Bettina 43 Fagen, Cathy 83, 98, 117, 136, 146 Falconburg, John 43 Falcone, David 164 Falcone, Laura 83, 1 16, 1 17, 146 Farkas, Frank 43 Farmer, Glenn 107, 164 Farmer, Kevin 43, 111 Fealy, Mary 71,98, 165, 177 Felix, Lisa 70, 165 Ferguson, Ellen 34, 58, 165 Fernandez, Anita 83 Figurski, Julie 43 Fillmon, Kristine 43, 97 196 — Index Fitzgerald, Andrew 60, 153, 165 Fitzgerald, Kathleen 43 Flack, Robert 70, 128 Flassi fcllen 59, 60, 165 Fles, ■chelle 57, 83 Vfles, fjfeltbrJ65 W£IoJKlgnacio FomKHK, Forand! emara 8l , _ Forszt, Anthony 43, 97 " Fowler, Vaferie 165 Frahm, Tinrothy 128 Franz, Stephanie 70, 165 Frasca, Daniel 102, 107, 165 Frazzini, Diana 83, 117 Fromm, Steven 43, 105, 111 Gabato, Manuel 43 Galindo, Bettina 43 Galler, Mary K. 165 Galler, Samuel 129 , Galvan, Belinda 43 Sarcher, Carol 65, 74, 75, 83, 8 1 ' arcia , Elizabeth 83 ©eycia, Oralia 129 _pharles 129 aribaJ Cynthia 43, 134 Iribay, Sanny 83 Garrett, Ma7frtiL.99, 165 Gas al t y l A n ng fra me 4 3 , l! Gatons. Stephen 83 Gawor, Joseph 94, 129 Gaydos, Margaret 43, 97 " Geier, Mor ika EEL 113 Geier, Steph Hia, 115 tGeraci, Gene I j Gerchak, David V k Gersna, Stephen! jlertz, Ann 83 3holsonrR y 129 Sholson, Rot Sianikos, Stephen 83, " $! Sill, Richard 129 Sides, Louis 129 or oi. Andrew I Givens, Sarrta-g§, 68, 69, |l2, 83 Slibota, Mar1 129 cki, James 70, 1£ Tom 183 ick} gs, Broc Shris Gre on znez, Maj nzalez, Mar odzalez, Milo nzalez, Pau odric|»»!86san dwine! Robyi ch, Lisa , Shawn 4: Mark 102, 1 h, Raymond 70, mas,_0bnald teve I, Jeff 44 ell, Todd 16i le, Lisa 15 r, Roberi czuk, Georgi , Tijuana 44 s, Amy 44, 51, is, Denise 166 Anthony I, Paula 98, 1 ‘ ak, Christini uernsey, Lisa uerrero, Debl 33, 58, Gurdian, Regj a 84 Guzman, Li Halaschak, G Halfman, Rei Haller, Mariel Haller, Meg Hallet, Kim Hammersmfi 4, 122, 1|3, 166 99 riis 6 123, 140, 151 [114, 115 r 160, 1 44 i 129 129 99, 129, 112 1, Theresa t Hammersmith, Timothy 68, 84 Hamnik, Janice 129 Hamrlik, Richard H. 24, 102, 107, 149 l66 Hanlon, Daniel 107, 151, 152, 157, 16( 166 Hanna, Cheryl 129 Hanna, DoreeoJ6, 84 H an nafT Robert Hargarten, Christine Hargarten, Julie 62, 64, Harvey, Jeannine 44 Haviza, Frances 166 Hayduk, Joseph 84, 105 Hayduk, Nancy 1 12, 121, 166 Haynes, Lori 129 Henderlong, Lynn 33, 58, 121, 157, 67 Henry, Theresa 28, 70, 82, 100, 148, 156, 167 Herd, Jennifer 41, 44 Hernandez, Janette 84 Hernandez, Martha 84 Herndon, Deborah 70, 84 Hevezi, Mark 84 Heylin, Sheila 101, 167 Hill, Elizabeth 44 Hill, Michael 84, 105, 114 Holsey, Alphe 44 Hooks, Willette 84 Horkavi, Cecilia 73, 167 Hostetler, Robert 167 Hruskovicb, Roger 84, 122 Huettner, Allan 167 ughes, Tom 44 J.ucinda.61, 129 — 1ra 30 si, Lorer«4£1, 130 i, Rob Ih Imb Inmi Isla, Itin rose 130 udia 130 Ivgrfyo, Christine 147, 16? yo, David 167 inyo, Donna 44 ickson, Crystal 44 ackson, Jodi 44, 145 ickson, William 85 Jaij Ja J issen, K j;yn 12§j 130 D, Marita I 9o, Radmar • Darrell, Jennifer’’ Jeffers, Josephine Jeffers, Marie 82 , f Jimenez, Ridhard 34, 102, 103, 15 Jimenez. ToriS mv 2 4. 45. 105, 118 rfohnspn, FeliciS 85 , rfon, Kendra 70, 85 Jafensq Kenneth 45, 1 17 JohasOn, ' PS|trick 130, 149 Johnson, Randall 167 nson, Terencfe 5 . Barry 70, iT Deborah 130 ' ody 12 1 dan, Angela68, 117, 130 Olits 85 117 rdiaj taorn SUlimarfj, Kri Kaminski. Davi ' Kaminski, Theodol 107, 1 « 30 , 149 Kapranoe.Bill 70, l4 t, 156 67 ‘ iven 68, 70 148, 163 hony 45, 10S Karagii Karra: Karri lr, I4€lly86, 121 Ihr 45 fait 130 isemarie 68, 73, 1 12, 1 17, 140, ard 45 Fabeth 117, 130 fevin 120, 150, 157, , hstopher 102 J3 Gerald 60, 73, 2 bie 85. Jsa 4t 168 om 131 ik, Daniel 45 cik, Michaa t5, 50 ' , Jeffrey 45 1 1 1 , Elissaap 89 4arf 131 pil.llarAjflH31 3ko, Rotjirt 45 Kopk Bwunas 168 Kostelnik, Emery 168 Kostoffivincent 94, 131 Krasr ansly, Kara 168 Krejci Alejlnine 85 Krurchak, John K. 45 Kruddhli Kipton 55, 100, 151, 160, 168 j, Robert 62, 85, 94 rnadette 85 , Chaiyaporn 45, 120 Chuanchom 45 h3fel 45 , Ajny 85 0inef85 grgse 168 ee 85, 98, 99, 113 j 32. 131 51 T31, ' 168 « | 149, 169 k10l J Long ■§ Dean 86, , Lemuel r Lopez, Lisa Jig Lopez Rose Lopez. Tii Lorenz. I 169 131 ill 4.6 pinBM ca 86 il, Brandt 46 Kac eodore85, 102 105, 110. Ill Marilv n AR rowski, Marilyn 45 irda, Mary 168, 177 t Sandr ; Barba Dorin vek.J ana, i 169 ugh, Jc igo, . 85, 1055 ,ne Marsak lartin, Ar fricia 46 inette 86, 151 Index — 197 Martin, Carter 169 Martin, Steven 102, 115, 157 Martinez, Lisa 132 Martinez, Maria 169 Massa, John 46, 111 Massengill, Laureen 46 Massey, Susan 16 iilithews, Janice 2 Mathis, Eileen 46 Matovina, Thomas 86 , 120 Matta, John 86 , 89 Matta, Kathleen 170 Maxin, Barfftfe 46, 68 MdvcherXardl 132 McAfee David 46, 68 McCpbe, Layneji4, 86 McCarthy, Catl leen 46 McClpllah, Laura 149. 0 McOfcyvitz, Mict®HBl44 McCullough]MBMMM9 MeCullough. William 86 Me Don Jd McDourlall Kathli McDougall Sharon McGratm, F aul 170 McGuffAt, A ddist W; § 2, 8 McKissack, Jennifer 86 McLean, JosepWljfe McManus. Erin f 6 . 117 McMillin, Everitt 46 McQuillin, Ronalb 64, 170, 1 Meievage, Laurette 70, Mellady, An hett ; Mell y, Michele 46. 1 12 t W Tewence 102 , 1 ' Mendez, Ela ne 18. 70, 8 t Mendoza, Ed wardt 102, 132 Merkouri, Mary 170 Metro, John 132| iche|l oan 46, fc.fcathy 144, 156, 170 lec, Susie 86 Ljk, Stacey 70 i sky, Theresa 46 Ellen 35, 47 MikuTich.Michael 170 Miles, Elaine 47. 70 Miller, Mary Mich illigen, Cynti ki, r 8 Bella, rabella, Mlrabellajohn 132 MlrabellajPeter 132 Mirich, Ernest 24, 86 , Mirich, Melissa 100, 1 Mirich, Patricia 132 Misch, Mary Susan 132, 137 Mishel, Alex 54, 114, 132, 142 Misiak, Christine 47 Modrak, Christina 171 Mohan, Maujeen 86 Mohr, Marth 132 Molden, Dee 47 Molik, Carol 98, 171 Monahan, Grant 47, 94, 111 Monek, Julja47 Montoro, Joseph 171 Mooney, Jonn 132 Moore, Jackie 87 Mueller. Donald 81, 87, 122, 153 Mueller, John 47 Mueller. Lynne 47 Mueller, William 27, 100, 102, 103, 122, 123, 155, 156, 171, 180 Mulroe, Karen 132 Mulroe, Kevin 102, 103, 114, 132 Murphy, Eileen 47 Murphy, Laura 132 Murray, Glory 47 fluskin, Paula 72, 132 , Michael 100, 102, 103, 122, If 1 Pillar, Brian 67, 172 Pinerski, Lance 133 Piontek j le 47 96,97, 120, 128, 132 iael 47 ce 87 ndrp 99, 132, 155 71 ft Pai Paulson, Jeftrey 1 33 Paulson, Kerry 100, 101, 133 Paulson, Philip 19, 172 Paulson, Shawn 22, 68 , 129 ' iviik, Gregory 87, 105, 1 10 jvlik , Theresa 172 iwlak, Kathleen 98, 1 12, 1 16, 1 17, 172 iwlak, Kevin 48, 73 jJCT iwlak, Stephen 94. 95, 1 15, 118. 132, 133 Pearce, Kathleen 87 101 Pena, Christina 133 atherine 172® lavid 68. 8 ’ lei dinando 4 Henry 68, 87 Rosa 133 ti, Kimberly 74 James 120, 160 ' s. Suzanne 22. 48 es. Gregory 149 ;r. Marianne 87 , Roy D 48 K?ps. Karen 87 Phipps, Nancy 172 Richter , James 122. Ring, John 49, 68 ■ Rivera. Thomas Robledo. Donna 12 Roby John 88. 102 [Rodino, Mary 49 Rodriguez, Lucy 26, 62. 72. 116. 117, 173 ■odriguez. Sandra 88 guez. William 84,88. 152 173 Rogovich. Cane 88 Rogovich, Wendy 173,180 Romero, Carta 49, 113 Rondinelli, Jennifer 49 Rooney, Thomas 102, 149 Rose, Michael 156, 173 " I Rose, Patrick 49 Ross, Angela 173 Ross. Rosemarie 70. 88 Rosta. Stephen 49. 105 Bothenberg, Lila 88, 116, 117 Lthenbe rri 63, 160 noyer, ousan oo, u i Rudolph. JameSel34 esch, Barb kissell. Randall 173 yan, Kevin 134 Byan, Mary 88, 1 13 iRykovich, Julie 134 Sabo, John 49, 105 Sabo, Kathy 88 Saffa, Daniel 11,49, 122 Sajko, Brian 54, 58, 67, 140, 14 , 160, 173 Saliaris, Michelle 49 Salinas Violet 117, 173 Sanchez, Ingrid 134 Sanchez, John 68, 134 Sanchez, Matthew 49, 68 Sanchez, RosaJ34 Sanchez, Sylvia 49 Sanders, Joseph f Sandoval, Marcia 88 Santaquilani, Joel Santaquilani, Michel Santos, Ronald 68 Saroian, Michael 88 Satkoski, Elizabeth 88 Schacki, Kelly 134, 174 Schafer, Donna 174 Schafer, Michael 49, 122 Schafer, William 114, 174 Schlcfman, Jerjnifer 88, 117 Schndider, Chri 174 Schqeider, Jeffrey 88 Schrulder, Mary 49 Schreiher, Joseph 47, 49, 105, 1 Schulte lonica 174 Schumann, Margaret 135, 140 Schumann, Pamela 49, 70 Schutz, Michael 49, 111 Scott, Toni 49 Sebastian, Corinna 88 Sech, Stanley 88 Sera, Wendy 88, 1 1 Settle, Margaret 135 Seward, Charlene 88, 1 Sewell, Mary Susan 135 Sgambelluri, Rosemarie 16, Sgambelluri, Sue 88, 149 Shackleford, Gena 49 Shakula, Peter 102, 104, 135 Shanks, David 88 Shaughnessy, Karen 49 Shaughnessy, Marie 54, 1 Shaughnessy, Paul 88, 1 18 Shedlak, Marcey 135 Sheffer, George 174 Shepitka, Jeanne 26, 65, 17- Shoemake, Amy 49 Sikorski, Elisa 70, 174 Silich, Rudolph 60, 135, 148 va, Olivia 50 Simic, Anita 50 Sindlmger. Willi am 5o] Skirpan, Peter 135 Slatton l isaH Small, Dan 89 Smith, Adrienne Smith, Angela 50, 70 Smith, Leeann 135 Smith, Patricia 135 Smith. Walter 89 Sneiderwine, William 89 Snemis, Thomas S 174 Somani, Rahul 62, 64, 96, 97 Somani, Rohit 64, 89, 96 Someson, Lisa 160, 174 Someson, Susan 135 Sopko, Donna 174 Sorbello, Don 46, 50, 149 Sowinski, Laura 47, 50 Sowinski, Leslie 47, 50 Spicer, Gary 50 Staehle, Susan 50, 101 Staresina, Raymond 175, 177 Stark, Ronald 175 Stark, Sandra 50, 70 Stefanelli, Vincent 89 Steffens, Bryan 50, 105 Steffens, Kim 135 Steffens, Tom 102, 144, 175 Stern, Jennifer 50 Stern, John 24, 50, 136 Stevenson, Doug 89, 105, 122 Stiles, Edgar 101, 102, 118, 129, 135 ojsavljevic, Nancy 89 tone, Craig 49, 50, 105 Stone, Elizabeth 135 Strimbu, Philip 50 Stryczek, Julian 89, 1 10 Stubblefield, Paul 89, 110 Stulac, Michael 136 Suelzer, Jane 48, 89 Sum, Robert 50, 105, 122 Sunny, Michelle 49, 50, 70 Surovic, Carolyn 70, 89 Swanson, Jonathan 68, 136 S ( wanson, Sue 70, 88, 89, 101, 146 ymanski, Kevin 136 zabo, Kati 13i Szentesy, 50, 105, 111 Szmutko, D6bra 89 Szmutkqr ' Laura 175 Szusj Mark 136 czak, Joseph 89 agupa, Zoraida 136 Tazbir, Theresa 175 Terzich, Linda 136 Thiel, Paul 89 Thiel, Ruthann 136 Thomas, Brigid 64, 175 Thomas, Greg 64, 1 14, 1 15, 175 Thomas, James 68, 136 Thomas, Larry 102, 103, 104, 114, 118, 132, 136 Thompson, Robert 107, 136 Tittle, Molly 89 Tittle, William 134, 136 Todd, Alex 50, 115, 122 Todd, Lisa 50 Todd, Thomas 123 Tomasic, Tim 175 Tompi, John 94, 1 18, 136 , Tonello, Anthony 90, ' 91, 105, 1 14 n8 ! Tonello, John 102, 114, 118, 136 Topp, Steven 50 Tss, Peter 51 send, Joseph 90, 114 d, Renee 175 n, Tien 5 1 " Sfcii. 175 Waddell, Gerald 136 Waddell, Susan 175 Walden, Bart 90, 105 Waldron, Jack 25, 51 Wallace, Kim 90, 98, 99 Wallo, Lori 71, 176, 177 Walsh, Deanna 90 Walsh, Eileen 51, 99 Walsh, James 76, 90, 1 10 Walsh, Kathy 121, 157, 176 Walsh, Ruth Ann 136 Walsko, Jickie 17, 31, 36, 63, 176 Ware, We dy51,68 Wasile arf , Aaron 90 , Beth 51 iane 70, 90 pE izabeth 136 ’Steven 90, 105, 1 10 rat ileen 76, 176 , Mar i Carol 49, 51, 144 Welsh, Suz nne 76, 116, 117, 127, 137 Wesbecher Linda 51 Westforth, I lenry 90 Whitney, Di id 51 Whitney, Lo i 136, 137 Wiatrolik, G lorgia 98, 99, 137 Wieczorek, orri51 Wilczynski, I atrina51 Wilczynski, I obert 100, 102, 137, 145, 150, 152 Wilczynski, 5 jsan 90, 91, 117 Wild, Curtis 02,134,137 Williams, Ke lia 137 Willis, Jeann tte 70, 137 Wilmore, Chi stine 51 Wilson, Jennler 51, 68 Wimmer, Gertrude 85, 90, 149 Wing, John 51, 105, 1 18 Wise, Brett 1fl6 Wisneski, Antfcony 51 o v ich. Bah 57, 84, 86, 90, 91 Wojkovich. Ronald 102, 103. 107, 118. 157, 77 1 I 176, Wolf, Wolfe Wblfe, 32,66, 68.90 ivino, Christina 90 Trevisol, Lori J. 90 roxel, Stacy 86. 1 John 51 ucker, David 90, 110 Tucker, Joseph 70, 90, 1 14, 149 Turner, Kurt 136 Tuszynski, Patrick 51 Urbaniak, Jeffery 34, 175 Valenzuela, Sandra 175 Valtierra, Miguel 90 VanBuskirk, Scott 51, 68 Vargas, Mary 51 Vaughan, Keith 51 Vegter, Elizabeth 57, 65, 90 Velligan, Terry 90, 105, 110, 122 Verde, Marc 97, 175 Verdeyen, Michelle 51, 170 Verduzco, Richard 51, 68, 114, 118 Vieceli, Robert 51, 105, 122 Villarreal, Laurie 136 Volan, Stephen 60, 90, 153 Volk Albert 77, 102, 123, 175, 179 Vondorkovich, Sarah 90 ryE 98, 112. 11 |ary A. 91. 101 ; Hatrick h76 HwoodJ3rian 96, 176 Wornhoff, Barry 91, 102, 105, Wukich, Niki 91 Yancy, Brett 87. 91 Yards, Lud 137 Yast, Nancy 121 157, 176 Yates, Lorraine 1 37 Yates, Michael 176 Yee, Lisa 51 Yonker, James 9 1 York, Dayid 91 Young, Laura 64, 73, 77, 176 . Pauline 82. 91 loung. Yurko. Elizabeth 56, 77, 137 Zajac, Bert 137, 149 Zakutansky, Jerome 137 tansky, John 176 Zakutansky, Julie 65, 91 Zaloudek, James 51 Zambory. John 54,61, 114, 131, 137, 145, 148 Zaper, Laura 91 Zaradich, Rebecca 176 Zembillas, Maria 91 Zerebecki, Barbara 51 Zervos, Pete 9 1 Ziga, Wayne 51 Zimmer, Keith 102, 103, 107, 176 Zimmerman, Tina 51,1 17 Snika, Peter 68, 69, 91 Zook, Julie 176 Zuran, Catherine 68, 176 Zuran, Peter 137 Index — 1981 DECUSSATA STAFF Jill of All Trades: Paula Muskin Chief Photographer: Mario Angotti PHOTOGRAPHERS: JUNIORS: Fred Arrieta Sue Sewell Bill McCullough Terri Kopil John Mooney Betsy King Debbie Argenta Alicia Oreski Aaron Wasilewski INTRODUCTION: ACADEMICS: Beth Wojkovich Jean Brown FRESHMEN: Mark Brown Nancy Yast Theresa Reibly ORGANIZATIONS: Julie O’Connor Jody Jones SENIORS: Majella Chube Robert Dobis SOPHOMORES: Tim Tomasic Betsy Burke Jeff Urbaniak SPORTS: Sandy Valenzuela Lori Dobis Tina Modrak Lisa Someson Lori Wallo ARTWORK: INDEX: Donna Madvek Bettina Galindo Beth Wojkovich Rosie Ornelas STUDENT LIFE: Maria Acosta Marybeth Bonta PATRONS: Colleen Conroy Stacy Troxel Rose Sgambelluri SPECIAL THANKS TO: the coaching staff Mr. Ray DeFabio Mr. James Jovanovic Mrs. Mary Jo Given Giolas Studios Mr. James Sullivan John Nault Greg Petrites Tom Kopko Mrs. Peg Sullivan Marita Jao Jane Curley Chai Kulsakdinun Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse Mrs. Betty Sawyer Photography Club Marnita Poindexter the administration Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Mirich Sr. Jeanne Ambre Dan Katich Mrs. Edith Dakich Taylor Publishing Company Mike Aloia George Sheffer Mark Urban Marie Fontanez Kim Davis Bill Sneiderwine Tory Prasco Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Mrs. Suzanne Owen our families, who for days on end thought we were lost 200 — Acknowledgements ”
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