Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1982 volume:
Andrean High School Merrillville, Indiana ANDREAN HIGH SCHOOL A — Alpha, the beginning of all things. The Lord said, “I am the Alpha and the Omega . . A is a prized mark of excellence to the scholar, a mark of quality on a product, a source of strength in the Gothic arch, a symbol of pride to the worthy. Introduction— 3 Grade A milk, an A in English — these are familiar uses of the letter A. Just as the best quality, the highest grade, even the first point in an outline, ar e represented by this letter, so too An- drean embodies these chracteristics. Quality education is an integral part of our school, where ex- cellence is the rule rather than the exception. At An- drean, an A on a paper or exam is an accomplishment recognized by honor rolls, the National Honor Society, and report cards. But ex- cellence applies not only to grades; our quality also ap- pears in our attitudes and ambitions. All of these at- tributes are combined in our school to make An- drean a quality, or A1, school. Introduction— 5 6 — Introduction In a photograph, color adds distinction. To an artist, color means beauty and depth. To objects, color gives meaning and significance. Our school colors, red — the symbol of St. Andrew, and gold — the sym- bol of victory, truly display our loyalty. Combined they form the “Big A,” a school as bright as its colors. Our colors exemplify our excellence. We display them with pride. Introduction— 7 8 An aerial view reveals that our school is shaped in the form of a capital A, the ar- ch — the basis of strength in architecture. For us, the “Big A” is a source of strength and endurance, not only externally, in its structure, but internally, in its people. An- drean unites different ages, sexes, races and nationalities to grow as one body. We work together to improve our school as well as ourselves. Andrean gives us strength — academic, spiritual, and per- sonal — to endure. Introduction— 9 biueoerries and brownies The Blueberry-Brownie controver- sy began two years ago when the company that supplies our girls’ uniforms discontinued manufac- ture of the brown uniform which had been regulation dress for An- drean girls since 1973. At that time, students were shown the uniforms available and voted to adopt the now-familiar blue a-line skirt and vest. Thus we became a school divided. The 1981-82 school year found us evenly divided between Brownies — juniors and seniors wearing brown blazers and plaid skirts, and Blueberries — freshmen and sophomores in pastel blue skirts and vests and navy blazers. The controversy rages. “Too short,” grumbles Sister Christopher. “But we love our old uniforms!” cry upperclassmen. “Definitely dated ... out of style,” claim detractors. Even the Blueberries are divided in opinion about their uniforms. Some boast of its flattering lines and skirt length, while others la- ment that they lack the opportuni- ty to wear the variety of sweaters their older sisters enjoy. “We hate being Blueberries!” complain some freshmen and sophomores. “At least we’re fashionable; the ‘mini’ is dead!” retort underclassmen who wear their blue uniforms with pride. Until the class of ’83 is graduated and the last brown uniform is laid away in mothballs, the battle of the Blueberries and the Brownies will continue. 10 — Student Life Out of Uniform Dress up days and special events give Andrean students a chance to show off current fashion trends. Girls wear everything from velvet knickers to tweed blazers at sock hops and dances. The preppy look is in, and penny loafers are making a definite comeback. Cowboy boots and moccasins reflect the popularity of country styles. Boys, too, are making their mark on the fashion scene. Flannel shirts and corduroy pants have given way to cable knit sweaters, neckties and tweed pants. For both sexes, designer jeans remain leisure time favorites. Fashion freedom permits Niners to express their personal tastes. The classic penny loafer is perennial favorite for Niner footwear. The clothes are dressy but the talk is casual as Jody Jones and Alicia Oresik serve as Parents’ Night guides. Cowboy boots and high top shoes bring back a taste of the Old West. 12 — Student Life Student Life— 13 Chris Buoscio and Renee Halfman are fashionable in their tropical print shirts. Sporting a beret, Mr. House proves that flair for fashion is not limited to the stu- dent body. Loren Rachford and Dave Nicksic display boot camp haircuts, a popular summer trend. After weeks of preparation, Susan Dot An evening of excitement begins as the ty, Claudia Itin, and Renee Halfman p sun sets behind the senior float. udly present their award-winning produ Making last minute adjustments on the Froshmore float are Chu Kulsakdinun and Sally Jensen. Mark LaMere congratulates his twin sister with a bear hug. 14— Student Life ! Homecoming Court of 1981 are, Using the theme of The West Side Story, n left to right, Majella Chube, Louis the Junior float predicts THE END of the es, Rose Sgambelluri, Tom Rivera, West Side Cougars. :y Welsh, John Connell, Mardee , lere, Bob Thompson, Maria Lorenz, 1 Alex Mishel. Homecoming Homecoming Day, October 2, 1981, was filled with tradition. Niner fans were ner- vous and excited about the upcoming football game against the Gary West Side Cougars as the results of flower-fluffing and float-building parties came rolling down Broadway. The senior float with its “Pooh on the Cougars, Let’s Winnie” theme led the parade. Next in line was the award-winning junior float with a theme of “West Side Story.” The freshman- sophomore “Can the Cougars” float followed, leading a line of luxury cars car- rying Homecoming Gueen candidates. Not far behind were the decorated cars, with Susie Doherty driving her award- winning best decorated car. Halftime found Mardee LeMere standing in the midst of scattered Homecoming mum petals, with a spine-tingling north wind blowing, receiving her 1981 Homecoming Oueen crown from Nancy Ribordy, 1980’s Oueen. And Niners crowned the evening by bringing home a 21-0 victory over the Cougars. •The following evening, a dance in the cafeteria climaxed Homecoming events. Mardee and her escort, Larry Thomas, began the traditional first dance to the music of Kathy’s Rhythm Machine. Soon, other couples joined them on the dance floor, making the annual celebration a memorable “Saturday in the Park.” Mardee LaMere, the 1981 Homecoming Queen. . . . and Then the Dance Mardee LaMere, this year’s Homecoming queen, and her Joe Gawor and his date bring escort Larry Thomas take the back Chuck Berry’s “Twist” first slow dance at Homecom- to Homecoming, 81. ing, 1 98 1 . Carrie LaMere, Barbie Swan- son, Karen Page, and Lisa Schumann stand at attention, ready to serve refreshments to guests at the Homecoming dance. Taking a break from the dance, Bill Tittle, Maria Mallonee, Jeff Quinn and Don- na Behnke enjoy refreshments buffet style. 16— Student Life m i Turnabout The Turnabout Dance of 1982 was characterized by simple fun and good times. With a theme of “A Night on the Town”, couples danced to the music of Joker, in an at- mosphere of the Roaring Twenties. Prohibition-era wall murals were provid- ed through the artistry of Beth Wojkovich. A spirit of friendship and fun prevailed throughout the evening; couples arrived early and stayed until the doors closed. Flappers Andrea Alexan- drowicz and Ingrid Sanchez make the scene in fashionable Twenties styles. John Mooney shares one of his favorite lines with Betsy Yurko and Theresa Reibly. Jennifer Herd and John Borisenko spend a quiet mo- ment away from the excite- ment of the dance floor. Larry Thomas and Sue Swan- son demonstrate their en- thusiasm for the music of Joker. Student Life — 17 18 — Student Life Face Value The face of Andrean is many faces . . . flat noses, almond eyes, broad smiles, high cheekbones, charming dimples, wrinkled brows, long eyelashes, thin lips and other features are only a few of the many characteristics showcased by the numerous faces of Andrean. Dripping with sweat or tears, smothered with acne or Cover Girl, smiling with delight or twisted with pain, they blend together to form the face of Andrean. Moonlight and Roses The 1982 junior-senior prom began when one hundred and twenty couples assembled at the Hellenic Center in Merrillville on the evening of May 6 for a formal din- ner and dancing. The hall, decorated in keep- ing wit h the theme “Moonlight and Roses”, reverberated to the sound of the band, Pawnz. A highlight of the evening was the crown- ing of the lucky winner of the prom queen drawing, Silvia Barrera. Junior and senior class officers and moderators Sr. Christopher and Father Kauffman spent long months of planning and preparation to insure the successful event that was the Andrean prom, ’82 edition. Mrs. Bonta crowns queen Silvia Barrera. prom Jerry Kinzie impresses his The regal attire of Edmund date with some fancy steps. Reaves and his date is ap- propriate for an evening of Moonlight and Roses. 20— Student Life Fun is . . . dancing with your date to the beat of the band, according to Judy Polimac and Jack Manushaw. A mood of elegance and ex- citement prevails at the 1982 junior-senior prom. Student Life— 21 Katie Conlon and There Reibly demonstrate a rig hand exchange for Ju O’Connor, Rosemarie Ro and their dads. Mommy and Daddy Date Nights are yearly events — those nights when daughters turn into princesses and fathers change to kings. Mothers become queens with princes by their sides. Sponsored by the Business Club, these evenings bridge the generation gap and foster family pride. Flowers for photographer parents, to capture the moment for family albums, and a dinner begin the evening’s activities. Later, diners adjourn to the gym where they can dance. Polkas, reels, waltzes, and popular dances of the day draw everyone to the dance floor sooner or later. Business Club members provide further entertain- ment in the form of skits and award ceremonies. Kevin Ryan proposes cream toast to his mom. 22— Student Life A break between dance numbers gives dads and daughters time to square their sets. Mrs. Mirabella receives triple at- tention from her handsome escorts, triplets John, Peter, and Jim Mirabella. Mrs. Cisowski and son Lowell share a smile. Energetic dads keep pace with their daughters during a square dance session. Student Life— 23 The same winter snows which Chauncey’s woebegone countenance drove hundreds of people to hud- reflects the feelings of every creature, die around the fire brought Paul two-footed or four-footed, who struggled Bicalho to the slopes to perform to survive the bitter winter of ’ 82 . his ski acrobatics. 24— Student Lite Cold Facts When Shakespeare refer- red to “the winter of our discontent,” he might very well have been talk- ing about the winter of 1982. With Arctic cold spells and paralyzing blizzards, this winter was the harshest on record. The mercury plummeted to twenty-six degrees below zero in Indiana, but the thermometer didn’t tell the whole story. High winds created a chill factor of eighty- one below, the coldest ever. Snow storms dumped two-foot winter wonderlands on the ground; power outages were frequent, and sometimes traffic was stifled completely. The wind, snow, and cold also teamed up to make life miserable for An- drean students and facul- ty. Only two snow days were called on account of bad weather, because the snow and freezing cold invariably hit hardest on Friday nights, and cleared up just in time for school on Mon- day mornings. The icy grip of winter held fast until late April, when it finally subsided to make way for warmer summer weather. It isn ' t a bird or a plane — it’s A wind chill factor of sixty Mr. Morgan leaping a snow below sends Rose Sgambelluri pile in a single bound! scurrying to school. Student Life — 25 i-un ana Games Are your Friday and Saturday nights getting humdrum and routine? Are friends leaving you out of their excursions? Is your dog your best friend? Do you know all of the “Love Boat” crew on a first name basis? If you answered yes to any of these questions you ought to attend sock hops or rec nights sponsored by the Andrean Student Council. At sockhops, headed by commit- tee chairmen Joe Gawor and Janet Biegel, students learn new dances, listen to new songs, and meet new people, even Mr. or Miss Right. Rec Nights, organized by Tony Amore and Lorenzo Imbesi, offer students of all abilities an oppor- tunity to play games such as basketball, wallball, volleyball, dodgeball, and ping pong. These Student Council activities offer something for everyone. John Augsburger and Sue Augsburger definitely have the beat. Freshmen and juniors race to gain possession of the dodge ba 26— Student Life Mary Ryan vociferously disputes a call made by referee Marielle Haller. Mary Beth Bonta and Pete Skirpan model Andrean’s own version of New Wave fashions. Marite Badar and Donna Madvek assume a spec- tator position to watch a game of volleyball. Student Life— 27 The Bottle Begins From the lighting of the torch at U.S. Steel’s Gary Works to the awarding of the winners’ jug and spirit trophy in the Andrean gymnasium, Armageddon was a complete success. Festivities started with the Armageddon assembly, where sophomores won the raw-hot-dog eating contest and juniors won the obstacle course race. Then the games themselves began, with the four, classes competing in over twenty different sports and contests. Juniors finally came out the victors, followed by the seniors, freshmen, and sophomores. By the time games were over, a shaving-cream fight had already broken out in the parking lot — and there, it was every student for himself. The spirit award went to the seniors who won a long and arduous battle in the tug-of-war. The twenty-second annual Ar- mageddon games closed with the traditional sockhop, where the trophy and jug were awarded. Kevin Ryan models what the well- dressed senior wears to Armageddon assembly. Dan Duffy passes the Armageddon torch to John Tompi, as Andrean athletes relay it from U.S. Steel, where it was lit, to Andrean. Freshmen and sophomore girls vie for the 1982 dodgeball championship. 28— Student Life Junior Pete Zervos looks for an open receiver as seniors Rich Koch and Alex Mishel close in. Seniors and sophomores tangle in a dodgeball match. Sophomore Sally Jensen outdistances freshman Lisa Schumann to lead her powder-puff team to victory. Student Life — 29 Juniors Emerge Victorious Seniors demonstrate the muscle ai determination which earned them the fi mageddon spirit award. Shaving cream combatants negotiate a Everybody loves a shaving-cream fight, cease-fi r e. 30— Student Life end of a long, exciting day finds Al ta and Jodi Jackson dancing a slow ber at the Armageddon Sockhop. The triumph of a hard-fought battle shines on the ecstatic faces of juniors. The Armageddon sockhop becomes a fashion show for the latest styles in casual wear. Student Life— 31 Suspense in the Round Suspense, humor, and horror were themes of the 1981 fall Drama Club presentation, Night Watch. A suspense thriller performed in the round, Night Watch is the tale of Elaine Wheeler, a chronically ner- vous woman who believes she has seen a corpse in an abandoned building. After she is examined by a psychiatrist, she sees the dead man again. This time, however, he is very much alive. Is she going mad, or has she really seen something? Or is there another possibility? While some members of the stu- dent body were concerned with learning lines and blocking, others served on crews that provided lighting, props and sound. Tom Glowacki and Phil Strimbu directed the lighting for Night Watch and Bill Sneiderwine head- ed the sound crew. Making certain that all cast members looked their best were the costume crew, headed by Sister Daniel, and the make-up crew, headed by Jeff Cogelja and Jean Brown. Karen Buncich’s props crew and Joe Tucker’s set construction and set crew created the atmosphere and provided the essential foundation work for the production. Don Bitt- ner and Pete Shakula handled publicity and Beth Wojkovich designed the programs. For almost four months, the members of both cast and crew worked diligently under the direc- tion of Father Kelly. The successful outcome of the production was proof that their hard work had been well worth the effort. Blanche Cooke telephones the Mayo Clinic to inform them of her delayed arrival. Ted Kaminski assists Rudy Silich in exec- uting the perfect murder under the direc- tion of Father Kelly during try-outs for Night Watch. High above the gym floor, Ted Kaminski and Tom Glowacki adjust the lightinq for Night Watch. Rudy Silich gets star treatment as Jean Brown and Sandy Morrison help apply his make-up. 32— Student Life A frustrated Elaine Wheeler attempts to convince Lieutenant Walker that she is not a madwoman. Stage managers Ted Kaminski and Mar- ielle Haller take command of backstage activities. Cast Elaine Wheeler John Wheeler Helga Vanelli Curtis Appleby . . Blanche Cooke Lieutenant Walker . . Dr. Tracey Lake Sam Hoke . Susan Doherty Tom Onda Claudia Itin Alex Mishel Rudy Silich Sandy Morrison Pete Znika Elicia Metz . Bob Wilczynski orrified by what she sees, Elaine heeler seeks comfort from an unsym- ithetic husband. 33— Student Life Dyf Dye Birdie The teens of Sweet Apple perform e thusiastically for their hero, Conrg Birdie. A drafted rock star’s manager, his impatient fiancee, and a town full of adolescents combined to create the music and comedy of Bye Bye Birdie. Based on life in the fifties, Bye Bye Birdie satirized teen idols, their frenzied fans, and the helpless parents who never understood them. But for Drama Club members in the eighties, life was more hectic; the highly successful production required long hours of hard work and total dedication from all its participants. The cast and crews, all under the direction of Father Kelly, pulled out all the stops in producing a five-star show. Among the crew members who gave much of their time and effort were stage managers Mar Haller and Ted Kaminski, who were assisted by Chai Kulsakdinun and Tom Jagiella; Ellen Tucker choreographed all the dance routines, and Joe Tucker and Mike Berger directed the set construction. Members of the technical crews of Bye Bye Birdie assemble for an informal meeting. THE CAST Albert Peterson Rose Alvarez . . Conrad Birdie . . Kim MacAfee . . Kim MacAfee . . Mr. MacAfee . . . Mrs. MacAfee . . Randolph Mae Peterson . . Hugo Peabody . Ursula Merkle . . Tom Onda . . . Sandi Morrison PeteZnika . . . . Jennifer Stern . . Mary Ann Wolfe Rudy Silich Kris Buckner John Tompi Claudia Itin Jeff Quinn Michelle Verdeyen The town of Sweet Apple turns out to greet rock star Conrad Birdie. 34 — Student Life Jeff Quinn, in his role as Hugo Peabody, enjoys the attention of two Kim MacAfees, alternately played by Mary Ann Wolfe and Jennifer Stern. Drama Club Officers: Back, Tom Onda, Co-President; Rudy Silich, Vice President; Front, Sandi Morrison, Secretary; Marielle Haller, Co-President. Makeup artist Jody Jones applies powder to a patient Kevin Ryan. Conrad Birdie’s adoring fans bid him farewell. Student Life— 35 Sara ■■■■ ■ ■ ■i.i mi aa » a a i i «i !■ 5Sf S S 36 The smile of accomplishment and the u ncertainty of advancement play an important part of each day. As we look back upon our past, we find security. We know that the good marks were worth the studying and a top-notch per- formance was worth the many hours of practice. Yet, as we turn forward toward the future, we see many challenges. We know that there will be many bleak hours ahead. When we give it our best shot, however, we can be confi- dent in knowing that our efforts are contributing to the improvement of ourselves and our world. 37 Together in In order to form a more perfect union, the administration and stu- dent council work together for the benefit of every Andrean student. They establish justice and main- tain tranquility. They provide for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty for ourselves and our posterity. In addition to overseeing student council activities, administrators take care of attendance, an- nouncements, and dreaded deten- tion. They are responsible for scheduling and supervising events during the school year and establishing and maintaining good academic and disciplinary criteria. Besides suggesting proposals, the Leadership student council appoints responsi- ble committeemen to organize sock hops, Armageddon, rec nights, dances, and other student events. The student government appropriates money for expen- ditures needed for school organizations and activities. Working together, the administra- tion and student council keep the high standards of Andrean intact. Student council officers, seated, Ron Grammas, Treasurer, Carie Rogovich, Secretary, Maria Lorenz, Vice President, standing, Bob Wilczynski, president. Student council proceedings hold the rapt attention of concerned students. No school day would be complete without Fr. Kauffman ' s reading of the dai- ly announcements. On Orientation Day, Fr. Benwitz teaches incoming freshmen the Alma Mater. 38 — Academics During a student council meeting, Mr. Bennett explains the price of athletic event tickets. Administration, standing, left to right: Mr. Barancyk, Dean of Students: Fr. Kauffman, Boys’ Assistant Principal; Sr. Christopher, Girls’ Assistant Principal; Mr. Jovanovic, Treasurer. Seated: Fr. Benwitz, Principal. Martin discuss Academics— 39 Maintaining the A The maintenance, secretarial, and cafeteria staffs are an integral part of Andrean, yet their contributions go largely unnoticed. These are the people responsible for making Cafeteria Staff, standing, left to right, Mary Bennett, Sylvia Mikulka, Marie Quade, Arlene Sawochka, Carol Mihalik, Karen Monroe, sitting, Marion Hall, Mary McConnell, Vickie Skirpan. sure our school day runs smoothly. By making repairs, preparing and serving food at lunchtime, manag- ing school business, and maintain- ing a friendly attitude to help students, staff members have become an important part of Andrean. Greg Bielefeld has trouble choosing bet- ween chili, chicken noodle, or cream of celery soups. Mrs. Paulsin makes last minute touches Sporting a sombrero, Mrs. Marie Quade on a letter to be sent to parents, while adds a Latin touch to Mexican Day and Mardee LaMere checks student files for Kelly Quinn’s lunch, spelling. 40— Academics Repairing electrical outlets is one of the many maintenance chores done by Joe Pavinc. Maintenance Staff, left to right, Ray Cooper, Ray Smith, Joe Pavinc. Academics— 41 Resource center From the orientation tour in English I to researching senior term papers, the Andrean library plays many roles in the academic career of a Fifty-niner. Fr. Martin and Mrs. Owen serve as guides to the library, pa- tiently watching over and assisting the countless students who are study- ing, researching, photocopying, meeting, or just relaxing. With its collection of audio-visual equipment and material for classroom use, the library is a goldmine of in- formation for students and faculty alike. 42 — Academics er lunch hour rush, Mrs. ren and Maria Kolettis helve returned books. Mr. Edwards explains the ins and outs of majors and minors as he helps a student work out his schedule for 1983. Academic Architects The Andrean guidance department, with its col- lege brochures and career information, is a familiar place to seniors and juniors planning for the future. Fo r sophomores and freshmen, counselors help to determine Each new quarter finds Sr. Alfred arranging lists of A Honor Roll members in the display case. schedules for the upcom- ing years. Counselors have the best interests of the students in mind and are always willing to listen to pro- blems, both academic and personal. Orientation day finds Fr. Heidt, Sr. Alfred, and Mr. Ed- wards awaiting students who want to file for a schedule change. Academics — 43 New Testament students listen as Mr. Garrity explains a difficult passage. Sr. Pamela, Mr. Garrity, and Henry Flores lead the Andrean choir during a school Mass. 44— Academics One in the Spirit “There are many faiths, but the spirit is one in me, in you, in every man,” said Tolstoy. This statement reflects the philosophy of Andre- an’s religion department. Through projects and activities we begin to develop a mature outlook on our- selves and our faith. As we learn the history and basic teachings of Christianity, we incorporate this knowledge into dealing with every- day problems and events. Throughout our religious educa- tion, we are reminded that we must find Christ for ourselves before we can achieve our full potential as human beings. Sophomore New Testament student Tim A thoughtful John Eliopoulos takes notes Dailey wracks his brain for an elusive during New Testament class. answer during a difficult test. Sr. Paul and Francis Taylor become audio-visual engineers during a classroom film. Fr. Martin conducts a morality class dis- cussion. Academics— 45 Y.A.R.C., Christian Service, and Mission Club officers; left to right, standing: Marnita Poindexter, Tracy Young, Colleen Conroy, Betsy King, Jeff Cogelja, Sue Baron, and Kim Cammack. Seated: Betsy Yurko, Madeleine Costanza, Julie Chustak, Bill Sneiderwine. Thanksgiving at Andrean is a time of shar- ing and caring as Marnita Poindexter, Dan Palansky, and Colleen Conroy prove in the Christian Service Club’s annual food drive effort. 46— Academics Faith, Hope, and Love Campus Ministry, founded by seven faculty members to organize religious activities, with sugges- tions from the student body, is responsible for coordinating retreats and Masses. Several times this year the Campus Ministry has invited students to after school dis- cussions. The Mission Club exists primarily to aid the poor. Mission represent- atives are in charge of collecting money every Thursday in home- rooms. Twice a year this money is sent to missions selected by the clu b. The Mission Club also holds bake sales and sells carnations on St. Patrick’s Day to raise money. The Christian Service Club brings happiness to the lives of area shut- ins. The Club has had Christmas and Halloween parties at various homes for the aged and special children. Members also sponsor the Thanksgiving Food Drive, an annual blessing to needy families. An important part of the Christian Service Club is its clown troupe. The clowns are often asked to per- form for schools, scout troops, nursing homes, and hospitals. The Andrean clowns have been pre- sented with many awards. Julie Chustak counts money from a weekly mission collection. All the world loves a clown. Monika Geier receives Communion from Bill Rodriguez shares ideas for the senior Fr. Heidt. retreat with Campus Ministry members. Academics— 47 Academics— 49 Y.A.R.C. Cares ie Youth Association for jtarded Children is one of Andre- i’s oldest and most worthwhile Jbs. Under the direction of Sister jul, Y.A.R.C.’s nearly fifty mem- ;rs organize parties and plan imes and activities at Halloween, Christmas, Easter, and in June for retarded children in our area. Learning how to deal lovingly with retarded children makes being a Y.A.R.C. member a rewarding experience. lif) I Ji ISS a! Y.A.R.C. members in disguise produce and perform in a Halloween skit. Sr. Paul explains last minute plans for the Y.A.R.C. Christmas party. Theresa Lauerman pauses to reflect up her English IV reading assignment. Sister Leocadia helps her reading enrich- Writing an outline is the subject of Mrs. ment class develop listening skills with Crary’s English lesson, regular reading sessions. 50— Academic . DeFabio makes an important point in English II lecture. rite’s warning has special significance An exciting English lesson keeps Francis Father Kelly’s classes. Taylor on the edge of his seat. Readin ' . . . If the pen is mightier than the sword, Andrean students are well- armed. During our four years of re- quired courses in the English department with its strong em- phasis on communication and composition skills, we write, write, write. Starting with the study of grammar and paragraph construc- tion as freshmen, we progress to the mastery of essays and research papers in our senior year. Along the way the English cur- riculum develops our knowledge and appreciation of literature — of poetry, short stories, novels, and non-fiction. Somehow in those busy years, we find time to im- prove our spelling, our vocabularies, and our speaking skills. With courses geared for remedial, regular, and accelerated students, the English department also meet individual needs and in- terests with courses in dramatics, journalism, and public speaking. Academics — 51 And ' rifin ' In English department organiza- tions, we put our special skills to work to benefit the entire Andrean community. The Acropolis, guided by Mrs. Dakich, and the Decus- sata, moderated by Father Heidt and Mrs. Thomas, use and develop journalistic and creative talents to produce the school newspaper and yearbook. Under the direction of Father Kelly, aspiring thespians do more than dream about the bright lights of Broadway; the Drama Club produces two plays each year, employing student tal- ent both on stage and backstage. This year, the Drama Club’s con- tributions to the school and com- munity were polished productions of Night Watch, a drama, and Bye Bye Birdie, a musical. An anxious Elaine Wheeler watches as The end of a busy day finds Kim Cam- her husband John phones police. mack identifying pictures for the Decus- sata. Acropolis officers, standing: Kat Curley, Betsy Yurko, and Jody Jon seated: Kevin Ryan, Kathy McDougall. 52— Academics Regina DeMass and Ted Kaminski learn that the art of acting requires knowledge of the body movement. her Kelly blocks a crucial scene during Kathy McDougall and Jody Jones discuss ctice for the fall play Night Watch. feature stories for the next Acropolis edi- tion. Academics— 53 As she campaigns for Karen Buncich in the government class elections, Marnita Poindexter finds that the quickest way to a voter’s heart is through his stomach. Mr. Pishkur pauses a moment to let his U.S. History class catch up on their lecture notes. Creativity abounds on the back wall of the government classroom during the Democratic Presidential elections. 54— Academics Social Studies Social science courses provide us with a basic knowledge and understanding of world events. Equipped with this knowledge, we participate in projects designed to give insight to past, present and future events. These projects include open discussions, war games, mock trials and elections. Students find that these projects are an interesting way to learn. Modern World History and U.S. History familiarize us with the political history of the European states and the development of the United States. Economics is the study of how man satisfies his basic needs with the means available to him. It provides a brief introduction to economic problems and prin- ciples, taxation, the pricing process, and other issues. The American Federal System is the topic of study for U.S. Government students. This course prepares us to assume the duties and obligations of citizenship. Confident that he knows the answer, Andy Szentesy volunteers to recite in Mr. Clements’ World History class. Academics— 55 Shaping Up! Dancing and physical education may not seem to have anything in common, but physical education students this year are combining energetic dancing and popular music in a new form of exercise called dance aerobics. Soccer, wallball, football, and other sports are also part of the weekly agenda An eager freshman responds to Coach Rogovich’s question on why smoking is hazardous to your health. in physical education classes. Health and safety classes teach basic first aid techniques and the importance of maintaining good health. The dangers of alcohol and drugs are stressed, along with common sense ways to prevent accidents. Junior Kelly Kepchar returns the ball in a volleyball match, while Elaine Lafata stands ready to help her. f Freshman Courtney Walters finds that £ semester of physical education can be strenuous. 56 — Academics Chess Club Officers: right to left: President: Larry Eleftheri; Vice-President: Steve Volan. And ' rifhmefic Andrean’s mathematics department has some- thing for everyone. Less able students can enroll in moderately-paced courses in general math- ematics, algebra, and geometry, where these subjects are presented with a simplified approach. Students with average math skills may study beginning and advanced algebra, geometry, trigonometry, and analytic geometry. For mathematical whizzes, the math department offers accel- erated classes in algebra and geometry along with calculus and advanced mathematics. These classes challenge the advanced student and give him a strong founda- tion for college level math studies. Whatever one’s abilities or needs, the Andrean mathematics department can meet them. Fr. Doser, the depart- ment dean, also moderates Mu Alpha Theta, where students meet regularly to further their knowledge of mathematics. Members of the Math Club supple- ment their regular studies with problems at their own levels of progress, from basic algebraic skills to differential equa- tions and also complete worksheets worth extra- credit points toward math grades. Every Monday in Room 219 battles are staged on desk tops, small-scale wars on black-and-white checkered surfaces. The Chess Club, under the supervision of Mr. Giorgio, meets to play this ancient game of tac- tics and strategy. The club also participates in area chess tournaments throughout the year. Sr. Sara gives sophomores a new angle on geometry. 58— Academics Mr. Giorgio looks on as Steve Volan decides which move will give him an advantage over opponent Lawrence Eleftheri. Fr. Doser reviews with his class for a semester math exam. Math Club Officers, from right to left: President: Steve Pleva; Vice-President: Pete Shakula; Secretary-T reasurer: Steve Volan. Academics— 59 What ' s the Matter? Earth Space Science, a new addi- tion to the science department, is proving to be very beneficial to those who take the course. Includ- ing laboratory experience, this course surveys topics in geology, astronomy, meteorology and oceanography. Still an important part of the science department are the standard courses of biology, chemistry, and physics which stress the underlying concepts of these fields and the mathematical relationships involved. For the advanced student other available courses include Organic Chemistry and Advanced Biology. In these courses much emphasis is placed on laboratory work. Miss Burke, with the assistance of Larry Eleftheri, transforms a flat picture in the chemistry book into a three dimensional view of the d-shell of an atom. An array of colors starts to appear as stu- Jeff Quinn is overcome with exhaustion as dents in an Earth Space Science class do a grueling hour in Earth Space Science a lab on flame testing. comes to an end. 60 — Academics Mr. House dispenses refreshments as Sophomore German student Suzy Peters Bryan Botsch, fourth year German stu- enjoys the German cuisine at the dent, returns for seconds. Oktoberfest party. ' Vein, Weib und Gesang! " “Wine, women, and song!” is the motto for this year’s German club, led by faculty newcomer Mr. House. Rootbeer, pretzels, Ger- man folk music and spectacular slide shows on Germany and Aust- ria punctuated Oktoberfest activi- ties. Other club activities slated for this year were a trip to German- town and to a restaurant featuring German cuisine, a visit from Saint Nicholas, and a German Christmas party with its own traditionally dec- orated tree. Mr. House teaches all four years of German classes. While the first two classes deal mainly with basic grammar and vocabulary of the language, third and fourth year courses teach an understanding of German culture through films and literature. In gen- eral, laughter and learning are the fare for each new day in German class. Mr. House lectures his second year stu- dents on the geography and history of Germany. 62— Academics Mr. House enunciates for the benefit of German II students. German club officers are, from left to right, Rohit Somani, Brad Botsch, James Rudolph, and president Karen Buncich. Academics— 63 Bonjour etudiants! Andrean’s French Club, composed of nearly thirty members, gives an added dimension to regular class- room studies. Club activities this year included films on the customs and people of France, a crepe- making demonstration, and a din- ner at Bon Appetit restaurant in Crown Point. Mardi Gras, cele- brated on the Tuesday before Lent, is the club’s annual social event. Members also demon- strated Christmas spirit by caroling at area nursing homes and having a party, . complete with a visit from Pere Noel. French Club officers, left to right, Mark Close, Treasurer; Madeleine Costanza, President; Marite Badar, Vice President. dy Ryan, French I student, checks the ackboard to see if she has done her imework correctly. Alicia DuBois takes advantage of a free moment to finish her French I assignment. Mrs. Hanas leads her class through a review of French verbs. Academics— 65 " Salvefe, disci puli ' ! " No matter who we are or where we live, the ancient Latin language touches our lives daily. Many of the words we speak can be traced to a Latin source. Sister Paul, Andrean Latin instructor, describes the study of Latin as “an invaluable tool, not only for the future college student, but for anyone who wants an edge on the fascinating world of vocabulary.” Latin, besides being the ladder of success in school, also makes an enlightening cultural adventure. . . Sr. Paul illustrates the intricacies of Latin verbs for her first year Latin students. An Latin Club moderator Sr. Paul expounds the virtues of studying Latin as students listen with rapt attention. Latin Club treasurer Alicia Oresik looks on as new members Laura Fath and Laura Anders are initiated at the Satur- nalia party. 66— Academics Senior Tom Onda presides over Latin Club Saturnalia festivities. First year Latin student Carie Rogovich declines the Latin noun legatus. Latin Club officers are, from left to right, John Zambory, Doug Pishkur, and Tom Onda. Treasurer Alicia Oresik is not pic- tured. Academics — 67 Hablas Espanol? Do you speak Spanish? You prob- ably do if you belong to Andrean’s Spanish Club! This is not, however, a mandatory requirement. Only an interest in Spanish culture is needed. The activities of this popu- lar organization, moderated by Mrs. Cano, this year included the construction of papier-mache pinatas and a holiday Mass for Our Lady of Guadalupe. ed levels. Mrs. Cano’s first year students are introduced to the sounds and structure of Spanish, while advanced students, guided by Sister Jane, develop a com- mand of the language through regular practice, along with knowledge about the literature and cultures of Spain and Latin America. Spanish classes offer language learning at beginning and advanc- Mrs. Cano listens as a first year Spanish student gives an account of his summer vacation. Spanish club moderator Mrs. Cano oper the first meeting of the year. 68— Academics Spanish club officers, from left to right: Alma Jimenez, Gladys Colon, Ada Gon- Students in Spanish I take on serious atti- zalez, and Lupe Guzman. tudes as exam time approaches. shmen Kathy Schutz and Amy Town- d practice a dialogue in Spanish. Academics— 69 Business is A basic knowledge of business is a necessity. Balancing checkbooks, typing letters, and budgeting are fact of business we use every day. Business classes offer us the skills to handle these tasks. Business courses assist us in managing per- sonal finances and developing career skills for the business world. Students who are interested in pursuing business careers can ac- quire secretarial skills as well as accounting, bookkeeping, and marketing techniques. In March the office procedures class gained valuable experience from a two week job program. Various local businesses gave students jobs so that they might learn about the demands and responsibilities of a business career. A typical day for one student included typing forms, answering telephones, and dicta- tion. These jobs gave students an opportunity to test skills they develop in the classroom. Mr. Horvath teaches his General Business students that they too can be problem solvers. Booming! Under Mrs. Matusiak’s watchful e; Megan Haller and her classmates co plete an Accounting I assignment. 70— Academics r. Daniel and members of the Business ilub discuss plans to make Mother-Son )inner-Dance a success. Business Club Officers (back to front) : April Basista, treasurer; Mary Beth Bonta, president; Regina DeMass, vice president; Lynne Mueller, secretary. Mary Ryan carefully erases a mistake dur- ing a hectic Typing I project. Tom Hughes practices letter writing skills in General Business class. 71 A New Beat Andrean’s band takes pride in its achievements. The mar- ching band has under- gone several major changes this year under the supervision of Mr. Freedman. Instead of marching, the band now boogies at halftime shows. Also new are the band’s three feature Jon Swanson and Dominic Cimesa demonstrate their showmanship during a halftime routine. twirlers, Charlotte Oates, Connie Oates, and Mark Close, who perform at football games, basketball games and assemblies. After marching season ends, band members work to ready themselves for con- certs, pep assemblies, music assemblies, and their annual grade school tour. Dave Pera’s solo, Mangione’s “Feels So Good, " highlights the November music assembly. Band members left to right: (front row) R. Flack, A Jordan, J. Sanchez, J. Swanson, J. Thomas, (second row) J. Ring, K. Fitzgerald, J. Kabella, D. Cimesa, F. Colon, V. Dapkus, D. Shanks, M. Peterson, (third row) M. Sanchez, G. Rahfeldt, B. Ambrozich, J. Wilson, W. Ware, D. Dynek, R. Verduzco, R. Arrieta, S. VanBuskirk, K. Farmer, S. Bunjan, (fourth row) J. Denfield, C. Burton, W. Rogers, M. Komechak, H. Micka, S. Sera, D. Todd, T. Bishop, J. Kimbrough, A. Verduzco, A. Hill, (standing) P. Znika, Mr. Freedman, D. Pera. 72 James Thomas and Scott VanBuskirk know that a fine performance demands total concentration. Having completed another halftime performance, twir- lers Charlotte Oates, Mark Close, and Connie Oates flash appreciative smiles for their fans’ applause. Senior Bob Flack trans- forms a bench into a podium as he leads the band through a rendition of " Fame.” Academics — 73 Do-Re-Mi Under the direction of Mr. Freedman, students learn how melody, harmony, rhythm, tone color, dynamics, tempo, and good choral technique unite to produce a fine performance. According to choir members chorus class is fun but demand- ing. Before Christmas, the choir spent many hours rehearsing for a special Christmas Con- cert, “A Ceremony of Carols.” In January, choir members prepared music for Andrean’s first voice contest. After competing, students met with the judges to discuss ways to improve their perform- ance. The Andrean choir back row, left to right: J. Davis, D. Herne E. Miles, J. Willis, T. Donald, E. Graegin, middle row, D. Sorbr E. Mendez, M. Sunny, S. Lopez, S. Stark, L. Melevage, fr row, R. Flack, A. Smith, M. Wolfe, M. Verdeyen, P.Schumanr Stern. Michelle Sunny and Sylvia Lopez led the candle light pro- cession at the Christmas con- cert. Michelle Verdeyen, Mary Ann Wolfe, Adrienne Smith, and Sylvia Lopez join voices in “Spring Carol.” 74— Academics What ' s Cookin ' ? Every course at Andrean gives students the oppor- tunity to learn new ideas, develop new skills or polish old ones, and earn grades and credits towards graduation. But where can we ac- complish all these goals and enjoy good food or acquire stylish new clothes at the same time? The home economics department offers these bonuses. Foods classes combine the science of nutrition and the art of food preparation to educate us for homemaking or careers. And whether we plan a career in home economics or the clothing industry, or just want some smart new additions to our war- drobe, clothing courses meet our needs. Home management classes of- fer bonuses, too. There we learn to organize and operate a household, to become smart shoppers, and to balance our budgets — learning we need not wait until we have homes of our own to put to practical use. Suzy Peters learns that in sew- ing class ripping is as common as threading a needle. Cathy Fagen pores over the perplexing problem of a puzz- ling pattern. ary Vargas, Lisa Owens, Amy Shoemake, Cindy Simko, and iristine Misiak work together to produce a mouth-watering jssert. Home Economics— 75 Ingenuity Creativity is the heart of Andrean’s fine arts classes. The Industrial Arts Department offers a wide variety of classes. From technical dr awing to general drafting and woods, Mr. Billick instructs students how to direct their talents towards preparation for careers in industry. A glance at the paintings and drawings in the Art Department window reveals that art students put their talents and skills to good use. Whether learning the basics of design drawing or making a vase in ceramics, Mr. Listro and Miss Shepitka teach students to use their creativity. The photography club, under the direction of Sis- ter Gerard, and the art club, guided by Mr. Lis- tro, help students extend their learning beyond reg- ular class work. Dean Oiler enjoys the warn fall weather as he puts finish ing touches on his metal pro ject. 76 — Fine Arts t club officers (left to right) : nna Madvek, Treasurer; sie Doherty, President; jrid Sanchez, Secretary; and iren Owen, Vice-President. Photography club officers (back row, left to right) : Sister Gerard, Matt Lottes, Peter Jeschke, Michael Anderson, (front row) : Lisa Todd, Yvonne Carreno, and Karen Owen. Bryan Steffens relaxes from a hard day of classes by enjoy- ing an hour of painting. Chuck Gard and Jean Brown shade their sketches in art class. Fine Arts— 77 A + Plus = NHS The National Honor Society hon- ors those students who give freely of their time and talents to commu- nity and school activities. Under the direction of Sister Edith, the Cardinal Flahiff Chapter of the N.H.S. added 18 juniors and 17 seniors to the total membership of the society. Membership in the N.H.S. is based on the qualities of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. A student must main- tain a grade point average of 3.75 to be eligible. N.H.S. members assist as guides at the Parents Club Open House and serve as ushers for the Baccalaureate Mass and commencement in June. These Andrean students are hon- ored at an induction ceremony in January where parents, students, and faculty gather in recognition of their outstanding accomplish- ments. Four years of leadership, service, scholar- ship and character have earned Janice Hamnik the right to receive her N.H.S. stole from Sr. Christopher. Louise Babicka proudly receives h N.H.S. pin from Fr. Kauffman. Officers, clockwise: Majella Chub President; Rudy Silich, Vice Presider John Zambory, Treasurer; Marielle Halle Secretary. Majella Chube, Kathy Janssen, and Maria Lorenz chat with Sister Edith during Par- ents Night. Pete Shakula, Susan Sewell and Ingrid Sanchez take part in the candlelight pro- cession that begins induction ceremonies. 78 — Academics The golden A, worn with pride by An- drean athletes, is a symbol of their achievement and excellence. It represents effort, skill and determination. More important, however, it is given to those chosen and accepted to represent our school — Andrean High School. 81 RACKETEERS Staying close to most of their opponents, the 1981 tennis team, under the leadership of Miss Bombassaro, displayed talent and competitiveness. Headed by first singles player Lori Zugbaum, the team finished the season with a record of 3-6. The season was highlighted when the doubles teams of Brad Botsch-Lori Zugbaum and Rohit Somani-Bob Moore reached the semi-finals of the Highland In- vitational Doubles Tourney in their respective divisions. Rohit Somani was named Most Valuable Player and Bob Moore was named Mos t Improved Player. A blast of power enables Bob Moore to make a smashing return. Sports — 82 y Gross moves back for a serve as d Botsch, her doubles partner, pre- ss for the return shot. Andrean Opponent 2 Crown Point 3 2 Bishop Noil 3 2 Hobart 3 2 Highland 3 5 River Forest 0 3 Marquette 2 5 Edison 0 0 Munster 5 1 Merrillville 4 Record 3-6 Far left: Concentrating on keeping the ball in play, Bryan Botsch returns his op- ponent’s serve. Left, varsity: back, left to right, R. Somani, L. Zugbaum, Brad Botsch. Front, S. Rosta, Bryan Botsch. Absent: A. Gross, B. Moore. Above, reserve: back, left to right, L. Lopez, M. Burroughs, R. Arrieta, K. Fillmon, A. Forszt. Front, C. Kulsakdinun, R. Jao, T. Badar, T. Rosta. Sports— 83 Matt Sanchez gets in shape before a big race at Gleason Park. Bob Bonta, cross country member, stays ahead of his teammates at a meet in Gleason Park. Roger Hruskovich, voted most imprc ed runner of the season, practices a meet. -P pponent Andrean 40 Hobart 25 55 Calumet 25 41 Gary Roosevelt 33 30 Griffith 33 40 Gary Wirt 15 15 Crown Point 40 40 E.C. Washington 15 49 Hammond High 47 30 Lake Central 31 40 Lew Wallace Gavit Invit. 2nd Lowell Invit. 3rd Highland Invit. 7th Hobart Invit. 2nd Sectionals 2nd Regionals 4th Semi-State 1 1th Record: 7-3 15 Coach Horvath assigns numbers to Niner Bob Bonta takes a refreshing dr runners Loren Rachford, Bob Bonta, and after a gruelling 3. 1 mile race. Paul Ciminillo before the Crown Point meet. 84— Sports I eeling, left to right, Tim Dailey, Mike iley, Frank Mayer, Jay McHargue, ry Fogarty, Paul Ciminillo and Bob nta. Standing, Dan Duffy, John Tompi, Loren Rachford, Greg Bielefeld, Rich Alvarez, Matt Sanchez, Roger Hruskovich, Steve Pawlak and Coach Horvath. In the Long Run The 1981-82 cross country team advanced to semi-state competition, their first appearance since 1966. The team ran seven miles every morning and five miles every night to prepare for regionals and semi-state. Coached by Mr. Horvath, the team won seven of its ten meets and finished second in sectionals. Dan Duffy was Most Valuable Runner and Roger Hruskovich, Most Improved Runner. Loren Rachford, Dan Duffy, and Matt Sanchez warm up for a meet in Gleason Park. The team’s most valuable player, Dan Duffy, pre- pares to run at Robinson Park in Hobart. Sports— 85 Par Excellence Andrean golfers swung their way to successful seasons. Mrs. Landeck’s girls putted their way to regionals despite being plagued by often incle- ment weather, and the boys surprised Coach Szot in what was to be a rebuilding season by decimating most of their opposition. Karen Buncich begins with a vigorous practice swing. Following an afternoon golf practice, Bob Berger retrieves golfballs that did not quite make the fairway. Junior varsity golf, left to right: Betsy King, Jackie McDougall, Karen Phipps, Laura Buncic Mrs. Landeck. 86 — Sports m Matovina concentrates the angle of an all- sortant golf shot. Girls Golf Andrean Opponent 217 La Porte 193 219 Valparaiso 204 Munster 215 206 Knox 214 199 Portage 225 204 Merrillville 211 217 M. C. Rogers 172 211 M. C. Elston 209 205 Chesterton 219 211 Roosevelt 273 210 Marquette 225 Record: 5-6 Boys Golf Andrean Opponent 179 Crown Point 184 398 Calumet 346 166 Gary Roosevelt 207 162 Hammond Noll 195 180 Renssalaer Central 231 Lake Station 280 174 Merrillville 188 167 Griffith 181 339 Rensselear Invitational 164 Highland 168 161 Hammond Noll 186 Hammond High Forfeit 168 Hammond Norton 171 158 Hammond Gavit 136 17 Gary Roosevelt 183 164 Boone Grove 162 Valparasio 155 344 LaPorte Invitational 152 Portage 152 345 Lake Hills Invitational 350 Sectionals Regionals: Tom Mantovina shot a 76 and qualified for semi-state. sity: Sharon McDougall, Bosak, Karen Buncich, Jody rolyn Burke, Theresa Jones, Mrs. Landeck. Boys ' golf, front, left to right: T. LoVerde, C. Kulsakdinun, T. Matovina, Dean Lopez. Mid- dle, Bob Berger, J. Medved, T. Forszt, J. Kazwell, D. Kaiafas, B. Bonta. Rear, T. Puntillo, J. Bradach, B. Dougherty, T. Prasco, J. Massa, G. Graegin. Sports— 87 Red Letter Season The girls’ varsity volley- ball team was a shining light in the ’81-’82 Andrean athletic season. Under Coach Dave Pish- kur the team had a 24-5 regular season record, the most successful in Andrean’s history. Led by most valuable players Mary Ellen Wolf and Paula Grubl, this talented group conquered such powerful teams as Fort Wayne Luers, South Bend Adams, and Ham- A solid bump provided by Cindy Simko is the first step to a successful return. mond Morton. The high- light of the season was a win over long-time rival Merrillville. At the end of the season, the team took third place in the tough South Bend tour- nament. The season, however, had a disap- pointing end. The team was beaten in the first round of sectionals by Highland, which Andrean had defeated during the regular season. Mary Ellen Wolf unleashes a powerful spike against her Lowell opponents. Junior Varsity: back, left to right, Coach Sue Hayes, L. Wiatrolik, A. Chester, L. Schumann, S. Baron, S. Nicksic, L. Czernoch, E. Rizzo. Middle, A. Szymczak, R. Goodwine, C. Simko, K. Page, H. Rogovich, C. LaMere. Bottom, E. Walsh. 88— Sports As she covers for a fallen Georgia Wia- trolik, Cathy Fagen demonstrates that teamwork is the key to a successful season. Andrean Opponent Griffith 11-15 15-6 15-3 Whiting 15-4 15-12 Lowell 15-1 15-6 Wheeler 15-8 15-13 Calumet 1-15 6-15 Hammond Morton 10-15 15-8 7-15 Marquette 15-4 12-15 15-13 Bishop Noll 8-15 15-6 15-5 Lew Wallace 15-0 15-9 Hammond Clark 15-10 15-12 Mother Seton 15-6 15-2 Hammond Morton 7-15 14-12 15-6 McCutcheon 13-15 15-8 7-15 Portage 15-4 15-8 Lake Station 15-3 15-8 Hobart 15-4 15-10 Crown Point 15-4 15-1 Hammond Gavit 14-12 15-3 Hebron 15-1 15-7 Merrillville 15-4 13-11 Highland 15-4 15-10 Concord 15-3 15-3 Valparaiso 15-11 15-2 Fort Wayne Luers 11-15 15-7 13-7 South Bend Adams 12-15 14-16 Munster 15-4 14-7 Boone Grove 15-3 13-15 15-12 E.C. Roosevelt 15-0 15-1 Lowell 15-4 15-1 Highland 1-15 6-15 Varsity Record 24-6 Varsity: Top, left to right, P. Grubl, A. LaMere, N. Kemper. Middle, L. Babicka, R. DeMass, C. Fagen, S. Blake. Bottom, M. Wolf, L. Lesch, G. Wiatrolik, S. O’Connell, K. Schutz. Sports— 89 Rising Stars What goes up, must come down — and that’s exactly what happened to the 1981 freshman football schedule. They started the season by defeating both Highland and Lew Wallace. By midpoint of the season, however, freshman for- tunes fell. “We’ve got a lot of good players; we just don’t have a good team. It’s different, you see. Football’s a team game. You can have five, six, seven good in- dividuals, but if you don’t have those extra three or four, you’re going to lose; and that’s what happen- ed to us,’’ explained Freshman Coach John Szot. Mike and Mark Lesch, of- fensive backs and linebackers, and Francis Taylor, offensive back, were cited as three major score contributors. Ron Gholson, linebacker, Mike McNeil, left tackle, Tony Hill, defensive and offensive lineman and Johnny Johnson, flanker, were also noted as outstanding players. Though the 1-6 record was far from impressive, the freshmen dug in and held fast. They never gave up exhibiting strong will and determination. They just took one game at a time. With agility and speed, junior Mike Lovich escapes the Hornets’ sting. Freshman Mike Lesch calls the play and checks for proper for- mation. Andrean Oppone 0 Highland 12 Lew Wallace 0 Gary Wirt 6 Harrison 0 West Side 6 Pierce 4 3 Gary Roosevelt Record: 1-5-1 KNEELING: M. Aguirre, T. LoVerde, R. Beck, C. Hafner, D. Wagner, J. Hussey, B. Zervos, B. Sech. CENTER: M. Lesch, J. Gregoline, M. Reardon, R. Gholson, B. Carden, R. Gaydos, G. Beird, F. Taylor, R. Gregoline, T. Pawlak, STANDING: Coach Szot, J. Tomasic, B. Stuhlmacher, P. Steuer, T. Hill, D. Stevenson, G. Babicka, M. McNeil, C. Wood, C. Jostes, J. Bates, M. Lesch. 90— Sports Bittersweet Season The sophomore football team and Coach Jim Wiltshire tasted both the sweetness of victory and the bitterness of defeat. Although the spirits of the team may have been wounded, the competi- tive spirit lived on. Charlie Sophomore Bob Sum assists kicker Tom Blake in scoring an extra point. Costanza was nominated Most Valuable Player. Other notable players were Dan Saffa, Tom Hughes, Tom Blake, Dave Owens and Brett DuBroja. Highlights of the season included wins over Chesterton and Wirt. The ability to accept fail- ure as gracefully as the acceptance of victory made this team outstand- ing. drean Munster Hobart Lowell Bishop Noll Gary Wirt Lew Wallace Portage Merrillville Chesterton Lake Central Record 1-6 Quarterback Brett DuBroja tries a lateral pass to avoid an opponent. Kneeling: A. Todd, D. O’Connell, T. Puntillo, C. Costanza, K. Quinn. Second row: K. Krupchak, T. Jimenez, J. Sabo, D. Owens, T. Brandt, B. Steffens, R. Verduzco. Third row: J. Wing, B. Sum, B. Vieceli, A. Szentesy, T. Hughes. T. Wisneski. Back row: T. Blake, J. Roby, M. Schutz, Coach Wiltshire, B. DuBroja, D. Onofrey, D. Saffa, D. Katich, B. Demkowicz. Absent: D. Komisarcik and C. Stone. Sports— 91 a tor trrorr The ’81-’82 varsity football season was the roughest, toughest, most challenging season the Niners have faced in many years. The 4-6 cumulative record was not im- pressive, but the team, coached by Mr. Pete Billick, Mr. Ralph latarola, and J.V. Coach Mr. Mark Morgan, was loaded with special qualities to make it an “A Plus” team. The highlights of the season were a Homecoming victory of 21-0 over West Side, the defeat of Lew Wallace, a painstaking win over Gary Roosevelt, and a season- ending victory over Wirt. Ac- complishments included the recognition of junior Roy Dakich and senior Larry Thomas as Post Tribune players of the week. Other recognition went to seniors Mark Gore, Mark LaMere, and Pete Shakula, and juniors Mike Lovich and Tony Degani. Junior Ron Grammas was noted by Coach Billick as “A tough athlete with an excellent attitude.” Varsity coaches Pete Billick and Ralph latarola follow action on the field closely. Junior Mike Lovich gets the hand off and A rampaging Hobart Brickie puts an runs around the end for extra yardage end to Dom Bonta’s attempted pass, eluding a pack of Hornets. 92— Sports A worried Roy Dakich takes a quick glance at the time remaining on the game clock. Atter a rough series of defensive downs, Mark Gore returns to the sidelines. Trainer Tony Bonta gives first aid to a sidelined John Ayala. Andrean Opponent 0 Chesterton 5 14 Gary Roosevelt 0 2 South Bend St. Joseph 42 0 Hobart 21 20 Michigan City Rogers 26 21 West Side 0 17 Lew Wallace 14 7 Portage 14 7 Merrillville 23 10 Wirt Record: 4-6 6 Kneeling: K. Mulroe, J. Dailey, L. Thomas, K. King, E. Beishline, P. Shaughnessy, M. Lovich, R. Grammas, B. Bajgrowicz. Standing, first row: K. Turner, E. Reaves, M. Gore, M. LaMere, J. Quinn, G. Pavlik, M. Magura, J. Keough, P. Zervos, T. Baldin, S. Sech. Second row: J. Zambory, J. Mahan. J. Tonello, B. Wilczynski, E. Mendoza, E. Stiles, J. Ayala, T. Degani, D. Mueller, P. Allegretti, T. Tonello, D. Stevenson. Third row: P. Shakula, J. Ervin, J. Bielefeld, C. Boyles, G. Burczyk, Coach Billick, M. Hill, D. Nicksic, R. Dakich, D. Tucker, C. Rice, M. Easton, J. Roby. Absent: D. Bont a, J. Manushaw, B. Wornhoff, L. Eleftheri, R. Gholson, Coach latarola. Sports— 93 Frosty Fun With the guidance of moderators Mrs. Ella Gilbertson and Father Stephen Martin, a group of students and faculty gather together to “think snow.” During its four years of existence, the Andrean Ski Club has grown to include 120 members. United by their love for the daring sport of skiing, the club usually makes four or five ski ex- cursions. This season took skiers to nearby resorts Swiss Valley and Wilmot Mountain. Earlier in the season the club had a guest speaker from the Pines Ski Resort in Valparaiso. Ski Club of- ficers this year were senior president Suzy Welsh, junior vice- president Dean Oiler, and sophomore secretary Mary Carol Welsh. Sophomore Kelly Quinn ex- Beth Vegter goes downhill the hibits excellent form during a hard way— no poles! daring Spread Eagle. 94— Sports Ski Club officers: Mary Carol Welsh, Secretary-Treasurer; Dean Oiler, Vice President; Mrs. Gilbertson; Suzy Welsh, President. Juniors Carolyn Surovic and Beth Vegter begin a day of frosty fun. Sports— 95 Bosket Blues The varsity basketball team con- cluded its season with a disheartening 3-18 record, and one of their victories came by way of a forfeit. Coach Rogovich called losing “an indication of what it takes to win,” and he plans to use the season as a yardstick to bring next year’s hoopsters out of the shadow of last year’s squad. Junior Lowell Cisowski, who was named Post-Tribune player of the week, led the squad in scoring, and was named to the P.T.’s all- conference team. Dave Tucker metamorphoses into the Hulk to prevent a Merrillville opponent from scoring. 96— Sports Lowell Cisowski outdistances the competition. Andrean Opponent 36 Gary Roosevelt 76 61 Lew Wallace 76 55 River Forest 68 53 E.C. Roosevelt 71 60 Merrillville 84 47 Wirt 68 56 Highland 65 58 Munster 62 58 Portage 69 51 Crown Point 53 65 Calumet 67 55 West Side 67 43 Highland 66 51 Hobart 53 68 Hammond Gavit 41 59 Chesterton 66 67 Lake Central 68 76 Hammond Gavit 69 66 Kankakee Valley 82 59 Lowell Sectionals 72 44 Hammond Morton Record: 3-18 55 Varsity: Back, B. Dougherty, J. Dailey, B. Wornhoff, P. Stubblefield, R. Dakich, D. Tucker, R. Dudenski. Front: M. Tretter, B. Thompson, J. Brett, D. Bonta, L. Cisowski. Barry Wornhoff grimaces as a Hornet interferes with his plan to score. Happy Ending The freshman basketball team under Coach Horvath posted a 4-11 final record. The squad utilized the initial half of the season as a learning ex- perience, acquainting themselves with each other’s styles of play. During the second half of the season the hoopsters tacked a dozen points onto their game average and ended the season by winning three of their last four confrontations. Matt Doolin was named most valuable player, Tom Richter was named most improved player, and Paul Steuer and Mike Jonas were praised for their Best Hustle attitude. Andrean Opponent 33 Gary Wallace 55 40 Gary Roosevelt 46 35 Hobart 21 33 Calumet 40 34 Pierce 38 33 Hammond Morton 55 35 Gary West 41 33 Gary Wirt 47 37 Pierce 43 49 Griffith 41 56 Hammond Gavit 59 40 River Forest 24 44 Hammond Noll 48 47 Lowell 39 48 E.C. Roosevelt 51 Record: 4- 1 1 Jim Gregoline amazes his op- ponents with a “why not?” shot. Mike McNeil overwhelms his Griffith foe with a shot from the free throw line. Freshman basketball: Front, J. Gregoline, J. Nicksic, M. Doolin, J. Attar, M. Jonas, P. Steuer. Back, Mr. Horvath, S. Nodd, T. Richter, C. Wood, M. McNeil, G. Babicka, D. Stevenson. 98— Sports Belated Victories The junior varsity basket- ball team was chagrined by its 2-18 record in the 1981-82 season. The J.V. Hoopsters got off to a shaky start, going into double digit losses before acquiring their pair of victories. Turnovers plagued Mr. Edwards’ ball club. Greg Blachly and Tom Blake, in addition to being co- captains, led the team in scoring and rebounds respectively. Mike James’ long jump shot Spotting an open sideline, stymies the Lowell zone Tory Prasco begins his drive defense. to the basket. Opponent Calumet 37 West Side 47 Highland 29 Hobart 40 Hammond Gavit 39 Chesterton 46 Lake Central 47 Hammond Morton 57 Kankakee Valley 30T 60 Lowell 56 Gary Roosevelt 68 Lew Wallace 48 River Forest 47 E.C. Roosevelt 44 Merrillville 43 Wirt 52 Highland 35 Merrillville 43 Portage 54 Crown Poi nt 48 Record: 2-18 Back row: M. Perez, B. Bonta, D. Brown, M. James, D. Zink, B. Quinn, J. Schreiner. Front row: J. Massa, G. Blachly, J. Augsburger, J. Davis, M. Schutz, T. Prasco, T. Blake. Sports— 99 Semisweet After an unimpressive season, the girls’ basketball team surprised us all with an impressive sectional vic- tory, their first in three years. Par- ticularly surprising was the fact that they won at the expense of Calumet, who defeated the Lady Niners earlier in the season. Late season victories were the result of a new man-to-man defense which improved team- work. The Cinderella story, however, ended abruptly with a twenty-six point loss to Crown Point in the second game of the sectionals. Aimee LaMere attempts to break an early tie with a lay-up shot. Andrean Opponent 28 Edison 32 33 Highland 40 30 Griffith 26 38 Lew Wallace 54 45 Calumet 49 37 Lake Central 26 33 M.C. Rogers 46 31 Merrillville 43 34 Valparaiso 48 27 Portage 57 30 Hammond Morton 39 46 Horace Mann 47 38 Wirt 58 33 Crown Point 56 37 River Forest 24 48 Chesterton 60 24 Hobart Sectionals 51 43 Calumet 39 2 7 Crown Point Record: 4-15 53 Junior Varsity: Back, Coach Bombassaro, E. Christe, E. Rizzo, A. Mellady, L. Czernoch, C. LaMere, J. Ryan. Middle, L. Hevezi, C. Burke, L. Schumann, K. Schutz, M. Bruce. Front, M. Ryan. 100— Sports jresa Bosak’s attempt to drive the lane BELOW: Pregame freethrow practice im- lay-up is hampered by her Hobart proves accuracy and confidence at the Donent. line. ,ry Malicki penetrates a tenacious ckie defense. Varsity: Back, J. Attar, M. Geier, M. Haller, M. Wolf, M. Malicki, P. Grubl, T. Bosak, J. Ryan. Front, A. Jordan, A. LaMere, W. Sera, L. Babicka, S. O’Connell, L. Lesch, K. DeMars, J. Morrison. Sports — 101 Bill Zervos tallies two more points duri his match against a Lake Central opf nent by exposing his back to the mat. Wrestling: seated: J. Townsend, D. Komisarcik, S. Geier, R. Verduzco, D. Oiler, P. Bicalho, L. Roman. Kneeling: A. Arrieta, E. Beishline, S. Pawlak, J. Keough, T. Tonello, E. Turner, T. Degani. Standing: M. Magura, J. Tonello, J. Bielefeld, R. Grammas, Mr. latarola (coach) , K. Mulroe, D. Katich. Semi-state qualifier Ron Grammas awaits the referee’s whistle to begin the second half of his match against Michigan City rival. 102 — Sports Matmen j Andrean matmen grap- pled their way to a 5-5-1 record to conclude the 1981-82 wrestling season. Eric Beishline and Ron Grammas co- captained the squad that sent Paul Allegretti, Jim Bielefeld, Kevin Mulroe, and Ron Grammas to Crown Point regionals. Grammas, after captur- ing the red ribbon in regionals, advanced to semi-state competition at Merrillville. Steve Pawlak clinches a vic- tory by pinning his opponent to the mat. During his bout Bill Zervos takes his opponent down to the mat. Andrean 27 Munster Opponent 39 24 Crown Point 28 36 Kankakee Valley 30 36 E.C. Washington 36 15 Lew Wallace 30 9 Merrillville 36 33 Lake Station Edison 27 46 River Forest 27 42 Wirt 27 39 Gary Roosevelt 33 23 M.C. Elston 41 Record: 5-5-1 Among Friends Every Saturday for six weeks, forty Andrean in- tramural teams con- gregated in an attempt at friendly annihilation. Guided by Fr. Martin, Mr. Szot, Mr. Clements, Mr. Veldhoen, Miss Vidal and Mr. Garrity, the teams prepared for final con- frontation in the spring at Armageddon. Steve Pawlak eases a shot over the outstretched arms of Edgar Stiles. Kap Krupchak is only tem- porarily stymied by Scott Van- Buskirk, Randy Ramusack, and friends. Sitting down on the job does not prevent Aimee LaMere from making a successful return. Mary Ryan sets the ball for Mr. Veldhoen during an early mor- ning practice game. 104— Sports Soccer, Front, J. Wing, J. Gawor, M. Sanchez, M. LaMere, R. Grammas, P. Jeschke, S. Pleva, M. Gore. Back, Mr. Clements, Mr. Morgan, Mr. Grammas, T. Pliske, L. Lopez, R. Arrieta, P. Oresik, G. Pupillo, P. Waranimman, R. Silich, P. Shakula, Mr. Sanchez. Sports — 105 Alive and Kicking The Andrean soccer club boasted a very suc- cessful 1982 season, steadily improving over last season’s first year team. After losing the in- door championship to Bishop Noll, the team moved outside to form the nucleus of the out- door squad. Steve Pleva’s attempt to block his Portage opponent’s pass is too much too late. After a shaky start with losses to Portage and East Chicago Washing- ton, the team solidified and trounced Bishop Noll and Highland. Talented underclassmen framed a promising future under the guidance of Mr. San- chez and Mr. Grammas. Precision footwork helps Charlie Costanza keep possession of the ball during his drive down field. Andrean Opponent 1 E.C. Washington 6 0 Hamm ond Morton 2 5 Hammond Gavit 1 4 Hammond High 0 2 Munster 5 9 Bishop Noll 3 2 Highland 1 3 Merrillville 3 5 Wirt 1 Record: 5-3- 1 Farm Cub Effective pitching highlighted the 1982 junior varsity baseball team under the direction of Coach James Wiltshire. Sophomore pit- cher Chuck Erris led the team with the most strike outs at 14. Sophomore Brett Dubroja held the highest batting average. Freshman Ron Potter held the most number of stolen bases with 6. Team captains were sophomores Randy Ramusack, Bob Vieceli, and Brett Dubroja. Most Valuable player was Bob Sum. Southpaw Dan Saffa offers his opponent his best pitch. t ! Andrean Opponent 6 Wirt 3 0 Wirt 11 2 Highland 1 5 Lake Central 6 6 Lake Central 7 6 Portage 7 6 Lake Central 12 3 Roosevelt 1 1 Crown Point 2 4 Crown Point 15 5 Roosevelt 3 13 Chesterton 10 2 Chesterton 3 0 Lake Station 6 1 Merrillville 13 1 Portage 6 3 Hobart 8 Record: 5-12 I W i t Junior Varsity, Back: T. Dubroja, M. James, T. Brandt, Barbarossa, A. Todd, M Augustine, R. Ramusack, B. Coach Wiltshire. Front, R. Perez, D. Doherty, F. Perez. Sum, C. Erris, S. Nodd, B. Potter, J. Karras, J. 106— Sports When Andrean leads 8-0 in the seventh inning Ron Potter can afford to relax on the bench. Catcher Mike Jonas is ready for anything. Tony Degani scrambles headfirst back the bag to avoid being pegged by a W Side first baseman. Varsity Baseball, Front: D. Saffa, D. Mueller, J. Brett, S. Gianikos, J. Bruscemi, D. Zink. Middle: Trainer T. Bonta, R. Hruskovich, D. Stevenson, J. Richter, A. Szentesy, J. Zambory, S. Wellman, M. Jonas. Back: Asst. Coach Cox, B. Wornhoff, T. Blake, J. Sgouroudis, R. Dakich, T. Richter, T. Schutz, Head Coach Dave Pishkur. Andrean 4 Merrillville 1 Highland 3 West Side 6 Wirt 3 River Forest 13 Horace Mann 12 Lake Central 17 Lake Central 9 Hebron 4 Crown Point 8 Horace Mann 12 Lake Station 7 West Side 10 Hammond High 10 Hammond High 18 Calumet 3 Roosevelt 6 Griffith 13 Hammond Gavit 2 Merrillville 12 Lew Wallace 8 Lew Wallace 5 Hobart 6 Wheeler 4 Hammond Clark 0 Chesterton 5 Chesterton Sectionals 5 Lew Wallace 6 Merrillville 3 Calumet Record: 19-11 Oppone 1 108— Sports Recharged Battery Dakich robs a West Side batter of an ild hit. KT «■ m ■■■(■■■ I WPflM . Coach Pishkur endeavors to improve Mike Jonas’s batting stance. The 1982 varsity baseball team showed many new young and talented faces with only two retur- ning lettermen. The roster con- sisted of two seniors and a whop- ping 16 underclassmen who will be back next year. Head Coach, Dave Pishkur, skippered the team to a 19-1 1 record. He was assisted by pitching coach Andy Szentesy concentrates on com- pleting his stretch and getting a pitch into the strike zone. Dar Cox and outfield coach, Joe Mustafa. Outstanding games by the Niners included a 17-3 drilling of Lake Central, a 12-2 victory over Lake Station, and a 10-0 thumping of Hammond. The team also set new records for the most RBI’s and stolen bases in a season. ABOVE: After scoring, Jim Richter waits at the plate to congratulate John Sgouroudis on the batter’s four bagger. Sports— 109 qualified Success The 1982 varsity track team, under the leadership of head coach Mr. Pete Billick and assistants Mr. Jeff Edwards and Mr. Mark Horvath, finished their tough season with a record of 1-7. Co-captains Larry Thomas and John Tompi provided leadership for their less experienced team- mates. Experience and diligence paid off as 28 trackmen qualified for sectionals. The two-mile relay quartet o f Loren Rachford, Greg Bielefeld, Dan Duffy and Steve Pawlak set an Andrean record with a time of 8.11.9. Larry Thomas won the long jump in every indoor meet of the season. Long distance runner John Tompi also ran consistently well throughout the season, which lasted from late February to mid-May. With a mighty wind-up, Paul Allegretti prepares to hurl the discus. Larry Thomas splashes down after mak- ing a twenty-foot leap. Urged on by Mr. Horvath, Jim Bielefeld strives for an extra few inches to clear the bar. 1 10— Sports t Jamieson’s long legs and smooth Faced with steep competition, Paul es make the high hurdles look easy. Shaughnessy puts forth his best effort. Season Schedule Bishop Noll Griffith Calumet, Crown Point, Portage Lake Central Relays Merrillville, Wirt Hammond Morton Relays Lew Wallace Andrean Relays Crown Point Portage Valparaiso Relays Lowell Invitational Relays Gary Sectional Track Meet Varsity Track Team, Front: A. Arrieta, D. Tumas, F. Mayer, J. Jamieson, S. Pawlak, T. Johnson, J. Ayala, G. Humphrey. Center: P. Allegretti, J. Tonello, J. Gregoline, M. Reardon, R. Gregoline, M. Mucha, D. O ' Connell, J. Yonker, B. Steffens. Back: G. Bielefeld, J. Bates, L. Rachford, K. Mulroe, D. Tucker, D. Katich, G. Blachly, L. Thomas, R. Kruszynski, J. Bielefeld, Coach Billick. Sports — 1 1 1 Efforts Rewarded The 1982 girls’ track team is rebuilding under head coach Sue Hayes and faculty advisor and assistant coach Ralph latarola. In addition to the new head coach, the Niner squad boasted nearly a dozen newcomers. Mr. latarola stressed qualifying for sectionals as the cinderwomen’s primary ob- jective, and Karen Buncich (100 meter hurdles) , Carolyn Burke (high jump) , and their 800-meter relay partner Chris Borisenko, heeded their assistant coach’s words. Carolyn Burke connects with Karen Bun- cich for a vital handoff in a relay. Determination helps Lisa Schumann complete a successful toss on the shot put event. Andrean Opponer 19 Hobart 6 16 Morgan Township 4 Lake Central 8 Munster 2 24 Wirt 7 15 Chesterton 8 20 Merrillville 5 Wirt 5 43 Emerson 3 Lew Wallace 5 32 Edison 3 31 Boone Grove Whiting 6 Portage 7 40 River Forest 6 25 Highland 7 Calumet 3 17 Gary Roosevelt 7 48 E. C. Washington 5 Bishop Noll 5 48 Hammond Gavit Record: 2-19 6- Cathy Fagen stretches out before the long stretch around the track. 1 12— Sports ions of the finish line dance through jra Buncich’s head at the starting ck. A final burst of adrenalin gives Annette Szymczak, Michele Mohan and Lisa Uhles the energy to reach the finish line. ck Row: Coach Hayes, K. Lavendusky, Fagen, M. Bruce, A. Chester, L. wton, E. McManus, A. Townsend, L. lumann, C. Burke, T. Bosak, M. " itillo, K. King, Mr. latorola. Second w: K. Drzewiecki, B. King, J. Lapham, Uhles, M. Mallonee, A. Jagiela, C. Vlere, M. Mohan, M. Mohr. Third Row: T. Bellot, A. Easton, A. Szymczak, A. Metz, D. Frazzini, L. Conroy, C. Borisenko, K. Shaughnessy, C. Oates, M. Schneider, C. Velasco, H. Rogovich. Front Row: L. Buncich, K. Buncich, J. Schlotman, L. Rothenberg, N. Kemper, S. Wilczynski. Karen Lavendusky and Chris Borisenko keep in step. Sports— 113 Star Performers The 1981-82 pompon squad consisted of thirty two girls who showed their dedication to An- drean teams and fans by performing at home games and pep assemblies. In addition to long hours of practice, many attend summer camps to polish skills and learn new routines for the coming season. Pom captain Yvette DeBois says, “Because of dedication to the ideals of the Ninerette organization the routines are successful and help to promote school spirit. " Miss O’Neil and Sister Jane were moderators. Well-executed pom routines Theresa Lauerman stands at are perennial pep assembly attention during the National favorites. Anthem. Pompon Squad: front: left to right, Y. DeBois, (Captain) , T. Young, (Co-Captain) , N. Aydelotte, (Treasurer), M. LaMere, (Secretary) . 2nd row: C. Brokemond, D. Mack, T. Lauerman, K. Janssen, S. Misch, I. Sanchez, D. Behnke, S. Morrison, J. Schlotman. 3rd row: J. Jackson, L. DeBois, A. Gonzalez, K. Davis, C. Cefali, B. Bernat, E. Miklosy, J. Biegel, D. Durosseaux. 4th row: C. Jackson, M. Lumpkin, A. Jimenez, P. Neal, A. Oresik, C. McCarthy, L. Bruscemi, M. Gonzalez, M. Poindexter. 114 — Sports Sandi Morrison and Donna Behnke demonstrate exper- tise and enthusiasm in a pep Poms conclude a rousing assembly pompon routine. halftime routine. Yvette DeBois adds flash and vigor to the pompons half time routine. Sports— 115 Freshmen, left to right, R. Erdelac, H. Rogovich, D. Coria Schutz, C. Velasco, B. Swanson. 1 16— Sports Gimme an A Cheerleaders are the spirit behind our teams. Our players need enthusi- asm from the fans, and cheerleaders promote this enthusiasm by get- ting fans fired up with their cheers. Even when our team is behind, our cheerleaders, organized and moderated by Mrs. Crary, keep up the spirit. Junior varsity cheerlead- ers agree, “We have faith in our teams,” and show it with their enthusiastic demonstrations. A successful field goal brings out a blast of enthusiasm from the cheerleaders. irsity: Top, left to right, M. olfe, Second Row, K. ■arce, P. Paulsin. Third Row, R. DeMass, J. Bucko, S. Swanson. Bottom, J. Mirabella, P. Znika, B. Wilczynski, E. Mendoza, L. Thomas, E. Stiles. Sloan Metz leads the cheering section during the J.V. game against Lowell. Sports — 117 V wr i. We are Andrean . . . From Acosta to Zuran, we are in- dividuals whose names and faces constitute the identity of our school, at a time when we are all together. Seniors graduate . new freshmen come to fill their places . . . new faces appear in faculty ranks ... but for now, we are Andrean. 119 Sr. Alfred, S.S.C.M.: Guidance Counselor. Mr. William Barancyk: Dean of Students. Mr. John Bennett: Athletic Director, Biology. Rev. Donald Benwitz, C.S.B.: Principal. Mr. Peter Billick: Industrial Arts Dept. Chairman, Basic Technology, Creative Design, Drafting, Fiberglass and Metals, Shop, Technical Drawing. Miss Donna Bombassaro: Physical Education. Miss Kathleen Burke: Chemistry, Physical Science. Mrs. Ursula Cano: English II, Spanish I. Sr. Christopher, S.S.C.M.: Assistant Principal for Girls. Mr. Roland Clements: Health and Safety, World History. Mrs. Frances Crary: English III, IV. Mrs. Edith Dakich: English II, III, Journalism, Public Speaking. Sr. Daniel, S.S.C.M.: Business Department Chairman, Office Procedures, Shorthand I, II, Typing II. Mr. Raymond DeFabio: English I, III. Rev. Edward Doser, C.S.B.: Mathematics Department Chairman, Algebra I, II, Calculus, Geometry, Trigonometry. Mrs. Nancy Dustman: Advanced Biology, Biology, Physical Science. After greeting freshmen at the Freshman Picnic, teachers gather to eat lunch and renew acquaintance. .. 120— Faculty Sr. Edith, S.S.C.M.: Theology Department Chairman, Faith, New Testament. Mr. Jeffery Edwards: Christian Morality, Guidance Counselor. Mr. Frank Freedman: Beginning Band, Beginning Chorus, Concert Band, Mixed Chorus, Music Appreciation, Music Theory. Mr. Shawn Garrity: Christian Morality, New Testament. Sr. Gerard, S.S.C.M.: Algebra I, II. Mrs. Ella Gilbertson: English II, III. Mr. Eugene Giorgio: Algebra II, Analytic Geometry, Geometry. Trigonometry. Mrs. Joan Hanas: French I, II, III, IV. Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B.: English I, Guidance Counselor. Mrs. Judy Hevel: Home Economics Department Chairman, Advanced Clothing, Clothing, Foods, Home Management. Mr. Mark Horvath: General Business, Marketing. Mr. Cornelius House: German I, II, III, IV, World History. Mr. Ralph latarola: Organic Chemistry, Electricity and Electronics, Physics. Sr. Jane, S.S.C.M.: Language Department Chairman, Spanish II, III, IV. Faculty — 121 Mr. James Jovanovic: Treasurer, U.S. History. Rev. Dennis Kauffman, C.S.B.: Assistant Principal tor Boys. Rev. James Kelly C.S.B: English Department Chairman, Drama, English III, IV, Marriage and Human Sexuality. Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck: English I, II. Sr. Leocadia, S.S.C.M.: Reading Enrichment. Mr. Sammy Listro: Art Department Chairman, Ceramics, Sculpture, Drawing I, II, III, iv, Painting-Graphics I, III. Rev. Stephen Martin ' , C.S.B.: English II, Library, Marriage and Human Sexuality. Mrs. Charlotte Matusiak: Accounting I, Geometry. Mr. Mark Morgan: U.S. Government, Economics. Miss Mary Ellen O ' Neil: Algebra I, General Math. Sr. Pamela, S.S.C.M.: Christian Morality, Enqlish III, IV. Fr. Kauffman take freshman roller skat 122— Faculty Fr. Heidt, Sr. Roselle, and Miss Burke give up time from their busy schedules to plan retreats with students at a Campus Ministry meeting. Miss Suzanne Pasierb: Business Law, Personal Typing, Typing I, II. Sr. Paul S.S.C.M.: Biblical Literature, Latin I, II. Sr. Philip, S.S.C.M.: Reading Enrichment. Mr. David Pishkur: Physical Education, U.S. History. Mr. Daniel Rogovich: Health and Safety, Physical Education. Sr. Roselle, S.S.C.M.: Earth Space Science. Sr. Rosemary, S.S.C.M.: Biblical Literature. Sr. Sara, S.S.C.M.: Faith. Geometry. Miss Christine Shepitka: Design-Drawing. Mr. John Szot: U.S. History, World History. Mrs. Joyce Thomas: English I, IV, IV . Miss Roseann Trapane: Business English, Personal Typing, Sociology, Typing I. Mr. William Veldhoen: Biblical Literature, New Testament. Miss Patricia Vidal: Biology, Physical Science. Mrs. Anne Weiss: Accounting I, II, U.S. History. Mr. James Wiltshire: Algebra I, II, llx. Faculty — 123 Caryn Adamo Mark Aguirre Michael Aguirre Andrea Alexandrowicz Toni Amico Laura Anders Amy Andrews Maria Arceo Sylvia Arceo Georgann Ard Jeff Attar Jodi Attar Gary Babicka Carmen Baker Thomas Baron Greg Barrera Jim Bates Cynthia Becht Richard Beck Charles Beird Diane Benus 124— Freshmen Thomas Bielefeld Traci Bishop Lori Blissmer Christine Borisenko Jeff Braddach Michael Brandt Frank Braun Melissa Bruce Nancy Buckley Lori Bujdoso Laura Buncich Carolyn Burke Laura Burton Brian Carden David Carr James Cavarretta Cathy Cavazos David Chary Renee Chenoweth Laura Chevigny Edilyn Christe Dan Chustak Andrea Clay Curt Cleaver Dan Cloonan Tom Conroy Jeannine Cordova Doreen Coria Richard Cuculick Toyka Cunningham Lieu Cuttino Linda Czernoch Tom Pawlak wheelbarrows Rich Cuculick down the courtyard during a relay at the freshman picnic. Freshmen— 125 Mike Dailey Timothy Dailey Tracie Dallas John Dandurand Debra Darby Michele David Stephanie Davis Christopher DeEspinosa Victoria DelaPaz John Denfeld Sivalai Dhana Dan Doherty Matt Doolin Jackie Doyle Alicia DuBois Scott Duffy Deborah Dykhuis Angie Easton Kevin Egyed Tracy Erby Ruth Erdelac Daniel Espinosa Ralph Falconburg Dianna Farias Sean Farmer Laura Fath Valerie Fles Joaquin Flores Jerry Fogarty Gail Francis Robert Franz Michelle Frappier Susan Frazzini James Gagan Angela Garcia Maria Garcia Anthony Garritano Karen Gaspadarek Ronald Gaydos Georgiana Geimer Dave Gertz Ronnie Gholson Daryl Gibbs 126 — Freshmen FAR LEFT: Making new friends and sharing secrets is the objective of freshmen Eunice Rizzo, Heidi Rogo- vich, Karen Page and Tammy Szmutko at the freshman picnic. LEFT: Freshmen follow leaders Annie Chester and Law- rence Eleftheri during a game of Simon Says at the freshman picnic. BELOW: Freshman Class OFFICERS: (clockwise) Jeff Attar, President; Matt Reardon, Treasurer; Sylvia Lopez, Secretary; Barbara Swan- son, Vice President. Robin Gill Marlene Golding Kelli Gonzalez Scot Govert William Govert Geoffrey Graegin Jim Gregoline Ray Gregoline Chris Hafner Mark Hamady Joseph Hamnik Stephania Hasara Mark Hernandez Patra Herron Lynn Hevezi Anthony Hill Lachandra Hogan Lori Hokenson Michelle Hornick Gerald Humphrey Stephanie Hunt Jon Hussey Joetta latarola Freshmen— 127 Hermilo Isla Annette Jagiela Teresa Jankowski Margaret Jelovic Kristi Jeschke Edward Jocus John Johnson Mike Jonas Ramon Jones Christopher Jostes Linda Jakubielski John Kabella Demetrios Kaiafas Nanette Kalamir Jeffrey Kamradt John Karas Chris Karras Jerry Karwowski Doug Kenbok Julie Kimbrough Kristen King Nick Kohl Elizabeth Koke Mary Komechak Kevin Koranda Mary Koroncz Rick Cuculick and Sr. Alfred are determined to find the correct combination for his stub- born locker. 128 — Freshmen Brian Kostelnik Bob Krantz Michelle Krayniak Ann Krienke Mary Kroepfl Ruangpung Kulsakdinun Mary Lahaie Carrie LaMere Michele Lee Chris Lepp Mark Lesch Michael Lesch Sylvia Lopez Matthew Lottes Thomas LoVerde Maria Magana Mike Matta Frank Mayer Andrew McAfee Jackie McDougall TOP: Freshman Elicia Metz remains in character during long nights of practice for the fall play, Nightwatch. LEFT: Assistant Principal Sr. Christopher lends a helping hand at Mass. Freshmen — 129 Cathy McGuckin Jay McHargue Mike McNeil Jim Medvecz John Medved Michelle Meier Michael Mellady Michelle Mendoza Elicia Metz Heidi Micka Jennifer Mihalik Julie Mirabella Michele Mohan Beth Molden Kim Morton Carolyn Mosby Michael Mucha Shibly Nabhan James Nash Leslie Newton RIGHT: Beth Molden hops to a sock race victory for her team at the freshman pic- nic. FAR RIGHT: A line drive and charge for first base help Rina DelaPaz score a run. 130 — Freshmen Jim Nicksic Stefanie Nieto Steve Nodd Charlotte Oates Colleen O’Brien Kevin O’Rourke Jeanine Osborne Michelle Ottomanelli Andrew Pacholski Karen Page Pete Pavletich Thomas Pawlak Nancy Penilla Jenny Perez Marco Perez Rosa Perez Jeff Persic ARshion Peterson Mike Peterson Joe Pieters A few hours in the hot sun, two potato sack races, and one balloon toss later, freshmen welcome refreshments at the hman picnic. ABOVE: Twirler Charlotte Oates demonstrates her skill at Homecoming halftime. Freshmen — 131 Timothy Pliske Ron Potter Harry Prassas Mary Puntillo Thomas Puschak Patrick Putz Colleen Quinn Pat Quinn Israel Quinones Patrick Ray Matthew Reardon Joyce Reeds Thomas Richter Jean Ring Eunice Rizzo Wendy Rogers Heidi Rogovich Luis Roman Mike Rosta Jean Ryan Judy Ryan Brian Saule TOP: Mr. DeFabio’s English I class proves that English can be fun. RIGHT: Mr. Szot introduces two freshmen at this year’s freshman picnic. 132 — Freshmen Deidre Schilling Christine Schulte David Schutkovske Lisa Schumann Kathy Schutz Robert Sech Anne Marie Sedlak Carolyn Sepiol Sonja Sera Susan Settle Tera Shaw Cindy Simko Sharon Sledge Matthew Spence v Sandy Staresina TOP: Tony Garritano and Sister Christopher match skills at Asteroids during the freshman skating party. LEFT: A baffled Tony Garritano seeks Sister Jane’s help in buying books on orientation day. Freshmen— 133 Paul Steuer Dwight Stevenson Diane Stryczek Brian Stuhlmacher Katie Sullivan Patrick Sullivan Barbara Swanson Tammy Szmutko Annette Szymczak Francis Taylor Theresa Thiel Carrie Thorn Darnell Todd Jon Tomasic Amy Tomecko Amy Townsend Maria Treyes Duane Tumas Eric Turner Lisa Uhles ABOVE RIGHT: An apprehensive Jim Gagan receives his Biblical Literature test from Sr. Rosemary. RIGHT: Francis Taylor listens in as Miss Vidal explains the Andrean course list to Patrick Putz. 134 — Freshmen Maria Vazanellis Chris Velasco Al Verduzco Linda Vernia Mary Wachowiak Dean Wagner Courtney Walters James Whittaker Laura Wiatrolik Sandy Wilmore Ann Wolf Naree Wongse-sanit Cary Wood Dawn Yates Holly Yates Clifford Yee Theresa Yudt Sherry Zajac Nicole Zelin Bill Zervos ' JTER: Jeff Attar returns the ball during a game of volleyball at the freshman picnic. ABOVE: On orientation day, the freshman ■s poses for its first official portrait. FRESHMEN— 135 Maria Acosta Phillip Allen Melissa Alvarez Barbara 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 Christina Bicalho Junia Bicalho Sandra Billick Janie Bistrow 1 36— Sophomores Gregory Blachly Thomas Blake George Boby Robert Bonta John Borisenko Theresa Bosak Anthony Bosevski Tim Boyles Tom Brandt Heidi Brett Derrick Brown Elisa Bruscemi Kathleen Buckner Stephen Bunjan Brian Buoscio Cheryl Burns Michael Burroughs Yvonne Carreno Robert Carter Kevin Casey TOP ' The smiles of Suzy Peters and Sally Jensen spread warmth during a chilly football game. LEFT: Sophomores Becky Bernat and Leslie Sowinski present a dialogue for their Spanish class. ABOVE: Amy Gross, Lisa Conroy, and Belinda Galvan pause to spot friends in outlandish costumes on the dance floor at the Halloween sock hop. Sophomores — 1 37 Cristina Cefali Ann Chester Paul Ciminillo Dawn Cloonan Mark Close Maris Cole Kathryn Coleman Camilla Conlon Mary Connell Lisa Conroy Charlie Costanza John F. Davis John R. Davis Eric DeBie Lisa DeBois Brian Demkowicz George Dominguez Terri Donald Ernest Douglas Jamie Drake Lisa Dreyovich BELOW: At the summer yearbook workshop, Tina Lopez glances through a magazine for layout ideas. RIGHT: With Mr. Wiltshire’s help, Majella Chube adds pizazz to her dancing. BOTTOM: Sandy Billick takes her turn at washing dishes after a home economics lab. 138— Sophomores Stepping Out 5 arning to dance is fun. It builds con- ;nce and, unlike sports, dancing can be enjoyable activity throughout one’s ole life,” says new faculty member and mer Fifty Niner, Mr. Jim Wiltshire. During t ’81-’82 school year, Mr. Wiltshire taught dents many different kinds of dances, m disco to ballroom. Many who were king in dancing skills and, at first, reluc- it to learn, soon became enthusiastic imbers of the after school dance class. Brett Dubroja Daree Durosseaux Denise Dynek John Eliopoulos Charles Erris Bettina Fadda John Falconburg Frank Farkas Kevin Farmer Julie Figurski Kristine Fillmon Kathleen Fitzgerald Anthony Forszt Steven Fromm Manuel Gabato Bettina Galindo Belinda Galvan Cynthia Garibay Matthew Gariup Anna-Marie Gasaway ABOVE: Heidi Brett prepares to receive communion from Sister Daniel. LEFT: Mrs. Hevel checks the hem in Cynthia Garibay’s skirt. Sophomores — 1 39 BELOW: John Stem and Steve Bunjan treat their mothers to dinner during the Mother-Son Dim Dance. BOTTOM: Yvonne Carreno erases yet another mistake in typing. Margaret Gaydos Stephen Geier Mildred Gonzalez Robyn Goodwine Jeff Greenwell Robert Gregor Tijuana Griffin Amy Gross Lisa Guernsey Lupe Guzman Christine Hargarten Jennifer Herd Elizabeth Hill Tom Hughes Robert Inman Donna Ivanyo Crystal Jackson Jodi Jackson Thomas Jagiella Michael James 1 40 — Sophomores )P: Sue Wilczynski and Karen Owen take a behind the scene break from crew work on Night itch. ABOVE: Tony Augustine and his mother prepare to have their picture taken at the : ther-Son Dinner Dance. Angela Jankowski Radmar Jao Josephine Jeffers Sally Jensen Tommy Jimenez Marilyn Karwowski Dan Katich Danielle Kazmier John Kazwell Donald Keel Chris Kerr Richard Kettle Lisa Knudson Richard Koke Daniel Komisarcik Michael Komisarcik Robert Kopko John Krupchak Chaiyaporn Kulsakdinun Chuanchom Kulsakdinun Michael Kunas Kim Lach Jennifer Lapham Sophomores — Georgana Rahfeldt takes a break during a Christmas concert rehearsal. Karen Lavendusky Vincent Lentini Mark Lewandowski Michael Lewis Erich Loechner Susan Loehmer Tina Lopez Patricia Lucas Gabriela Magana Maria Mallonee Patricia Marsalek John Massa Laureen Massengill Eileen Mathis Barbara Maxin David McAfee ' Cathleen McCarthy m l . Daniel McCullough Michelle McCrovitz i v 5 Joseph McLean Michele Mellady Sloan Metz Theresa Mikalowsky Susi Staehle reads a report to her Spanish class. 142— Sophomores Cube Fever! Rubik’s cube, the game that is fascinating Andrean students this year, provides a great challenge to reasoning. Few students can solve the cube, but sophomore Mike Shutz can do it in an average time of two minutes. How do teachers feel about the new fad that’s taking so much of students’ time? Sister Rosemary says, “It’s a wonderful thing that every student should be interested in, as long as it’s not done during class time.” LEFT: For some, the challenge of the enigmatic Rubik’s cube becomes an obses- sion. BOTTOM: While fellow classmates Christine Misiak and Tom Jagiella look on, Kathryn Coleman watches the birdie. Ellen Miklosy Elaine Miles Michael Miller Christine Misiak Dee Molden Julie Monek Michele Moore Michael Morley John Mueller Lynne Mueller Suzanne Nicksic Chris Nieto Constance Oates David O’Connell Kelly Oiler Donald Onofrey Rosario Ornelas Karen Owen David Owens Maurice Padilla Kevin Pawlak Ferdinando Perez Suzanne Peters v NOT AVAILABLE PHOTO Sophomores — 143 Brian Quinn Kelly Quinn Georgana Rahfeldt Randy Ramusack Charles Reibly John Ring Joe Roberts Carla Romero Jennifer Rondinelli Patrick Rose Stephen Rosita TOP LEFT: Matt Sanchez pays close attention in his French I class. TOP RIGHT: Leslie Sowinski and Theresa Bosak flash smiles as the final bell rings on Fri- day. RIGHT: Mary Schneider has a few pro- blems with the sleeve of her blouse. FAR RIGHT: Kelly Gonzales and Andy Szentesy exchange papers in a General Business quiz. 144— Sophomores Jennifer Rovy John Sabo Daniel Saffa Michelle Saliaris Matthew Sanchez Sylvia Sanchez Michael Schafer Mary Schneider Joseph Schreiner Pamela Schumann Michael Schutz Toni Scott Karen Shaughnessy Amy Shoemake Anita Simic Tim Sims Tom Sinai Don Sorbello Laura Sowinksi TOP: John Wing struggles with a tough mechanical drawing assignment. CENTER: Tom Hughes pores over a puzzling geometry problem. BOTTOM: Lynne Mueller concentrates in- tently on her typing assignment. Sophomores — 1 45 Leaning on her crutches for support, Lori Zugbaum asks a classmate to carry her books. Sophomore class officers— seated: Mary Can Welsh, Vice President; Annie Chester, Secretar Standing: Chai Kulsakdinun, President; Radmar Ja Treasurer. Leslie Sowinski Gary Spicer Susan Staehle Sandra Stark Bryan Steffens Jennifer Stern John Stern Craig Stone Philip Strimbu Robert Sum Michelle Sunny Andy Szentesy Alex Todd Lisa Todd Steven Topp Peter Torres John Tsataros Patrick Tuszynski Scott VanBuskirk Mary Vargas x ■ w Senhorita Christina “Everybody I have met at Andrean ha gone out of his way to be friendly,” sai Christina Bicalho. Christina is a Brazilian e change student attending Andrean for he sophomore year. Christina, who is currentl living with her cousins, Paul and Juni Bicalho, came to the United States to lear English because of its growing importanc in Brazil. While many things in our culture are different, watching “Vegas” on TV an listening to the music of Billy Squire and th Doors makes Christina feel at home. 1 46 — Sophomores Michelle Verdeyen Richard Verduzco Robert Vieceli Jack Waldron Eileen Walsh Wendy Ware Beth Wasilewski Mary Carol Welsh David Whitney Lorri Wieczorek Katrina Wilczynski Jennifer Wilson John Wing Anthony Wisneski Lisa Yee James Zaloudek Barbara Zerebecki Wayne Ziga Tina Zimmerman Dale Zink Lori Zugbaum Sophomores— 147 Paul Allegretti Richard Alvarez Michael Ambrozich Gerilyn Amore Gilbert Arceo Doreen Ard Debbie Argenta Albert Arrieta Laura Ashford Suzanne Augsburger John Ayala Robert Bajgrowicz Daniel Baker Terry Baldin Mini Bansal Susan Baron Silvia Barrera Donna Behnke Scott Bell Timothy Berg Michael Berger 148— Juniors Jeannie Betancourt Gregory Bielefeld Nancy Bielski P: Kathy Pearce expresses high hopes for a vic- to Dominic Bonta at a pep assembly for that ht’s football game. ABOVE: Turnabout ticket ven- s Sue Swanson, Maureen Mohan and Carol Gar- ;r inspect the sign-up list. Sheila Blake Jim Blondet Anthony Bonta Dominic Bonta Theresa Braun John Brett Charisse Brokemond Joseph Bruscemi David Bryan Kris Buckner Jackie Bucko Kim Cammack Corline Campbell Jill Cantwell Cindy Charbonneau Carol Chirby Timothy Chouinard Pamela Christian Julie Chustak Lauren Cidulka Dominic Cimesa Juniors— 149 Christopher Dristas Kathleen Drzewiecki Mark Easton TOP: Mr. Billick gives John Craven tips on varnishing his plaster mold during shop class. RIGHT: Carrying heavy boxes is a labor of love for Ellen Miklosy, Jennifer Pishkur, Polly Paulsin and Sue Swanson during the Thanksgiving Food Drive. Lowell Cisowski Katherine Conlon Rhonda Cooper John Craven Kathy Curley Roy Dakich Beth Daniel Vincent Dapkus Kim Davis Anthony Degani Eric Deggans Karen DeMars Karen Dienes Diana Dobis James Drapac Sue Dreyovich 150 — Juniors Tim Edwards Jacqueline Emery Annetfe Euvino Cathy Fagen Laura Falcone Anita Fernandez Becky Fields Michelle Fles Tamara Forand Diana Frazzini Carol Garcher Elizabeth Garcia Penny Garibay Steve Gatons Monika Geier Gene Geraci Dave Gerchak Ann Gertz Steve Gianikos TOP: Karen DeMars is relieved to discover she has only one more page to type. LEFT: Juniors triumphantly pre- sent the results of all their flower fluffing and float building parties. Juniors — 151 Big Little Sister Kim Perfetti and Carol Garcher, assisted by Sister Jane, junior class moderator, organized the Big-Little Sister Party held in the boys’ gym on September 15. Junior girls served as a welcoming committee as each was assigned a freshman “little sister” to adopt and offer sisterly support during her early months at Andrean. Juniors served refreshments and entertained their guests with a gentle satire on “A Day in the Life of a Blueberry.” Freshman Andrea Clay summed up the feelings of many freshman girls when she said, “Having a ‘big sister’ gives me a sense of security and con- fidence and makes being a freshman a lot easier.” RIGHT: Junior girls clean up their props and dispose of Blueberry costumes after a successful performance of their skit at the Big- Little Sister Party. Sarita Givens Robert Golding Brock Gonzales Ada Gonzalez Linda Gonzalez Magali Gonzalez Lisa Goranovich Ellen Graegin Ronald Grammas George Greszczuk Anthony Grubl Chris Grusak Megan Haller Timothy Hammersmith Doreen Hanna Janette Hernandez Martha Hernandez Debbie Herndon Mark Hevezi Michael Hill Willette Hooks Roger Hruskovich William Jackson 152— Juniors Joyce Jagiela Jeff Jakubielski James Jamieson Marita Jao Marie Jeffers Peter Jeschke Gilbert Jimenez Felicia Johnson Kendra Johnson Terence Johnson Rebecca Keck Nancy Kemper James Keough Kelly Kepchar Debbie Kish Elissa Kopack Jeanine Krejci Robert Kruszynski Bernadette Kuczka Amy Kuzmanoff CENTER: Jeanine Krejci and Lorenzo Imbesi prepare their props before presenting a commercial during marketing class. ABOVE: Julie O’Connor consults Mary Beth Bonta and Jane Suelzer on picture place- ment in a yearbook layout. LEFT: Junior girls proudly present their new “little sisters.” Juniors — 153 Elaine Lafata Susan Lanfear Patrick Lee 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 William McCullough Sharon McDougall Addison McGuffin Jenny McKissack Erin McManus Annette Mellady TOP: Addison McGuffin checks his homework against Dorinda Mack’s before the beginning of Mr. DeFabio’s English III class. ABOVE: Juniors focus their attention on the presentation of the Thanksgiving food baskets during Mass. RIGHT: Junior Bill McCullough sits out a game of basketball during gym class. 0 154— Juniors Elaine Mendez Susan Michalec Stacey Mihalik Mary Miller Cindy Milligan Ernest Mirich Maureen Mohan Jackie Moore Joyce Morrison Tom Morton Don Mueller Pam Neal Kim Newton David Nicksic Julie O’Connor Dean Oiler Philip Oresik Lisa Owens Mark Palm Polly Paulsin Gregory Pavlik Kathy Pearce TOP: Loren Rachford puts finishing touches on his mechanical drawing project. CENTER: Junior boys team up to form a firing squad during a dodge ball game. LEFT: Sue Wilczynski sighs with relief as she finds that she has not exceeded her lunch budget. Juniors — 155 David Pera Henry Perez Kimberly Perfetti Marianne Pfeifer Karen Phipps Judy Polimac M. Claire Prusiecki Komis Psaros Gregory Pupillo Linda Quinn Loren Rachford Theresa Reibly Charles Rice Pam Rice John Roby Sandra Rodriguez William Rodriguez Carie Rogovich Rosemarie Ross Lisa Rothenberg Susan Royer Barbara Ruesch CENTER: As the big game nears, Juniors Terry Baldin and Kim Cam- mack work to finish their Homecoming float. RIGHT: An uncertain Carie Rogovich consults Sister Paul on the correct conjugation of a Latin verb. 156— Juniors LEFT: Kathy Sabo and Kel- ly Quinn put on some unusual thinking caps to do Sister Roselle’s assignment in Earth Space Science. CENTER: Jimmy Blondet uses his creative energies to produce a silk screened image. Mary Ryan Kathy Sabo Marcia Sandoval Jenny Schlotman Jeffrey Schneider Corinna Sebastian Stanley Sech Wendy Sera Sue Sgambelluri Aris Sgouroudis David Shanks Paul Shaughnessy Richard Singel Lisa Slatton Dan Small Walter Smith William Sneiderwine Rohit Somani Vincent Stefanelli Juniors— 157 Douglas Stevenson Nancy Stojsavljevic Julian Stryczek Paul Stubblefield Jane Suelzer Carolyn Surovic Sue Swanson Debra Szmutko Joseph Szymczak Paul Thiel Molly Tittle Anthony Tonello Joseph Townsend Denise Trapp Albert Trevino Lori Trevisol David Tucker Joseph Tucker Miguel Valtierra Beth Vegter Stephen Volan Sarah Vondorkovich CENTER: The Great Wise Man of China, Dominic Bonta, gives advice to an uncertain Mary Ann Wolfe. CENTER RIGHT: Junior Class officers: SEATED: Bill Sneiderwine, Treasurer. STANDING: Sheila Blake, Secretary; Marita Jao, President. RIGHT: Steve Volan single- handedly returns his opponent’s serve during Rec-Night. 158— Juniors Bart Walden Kim Wallace Deanna Walsh Jim Walsh Prachaya Waranimman Aaron Wasilewski Diane Webster Steven Wellman Sue Wilczynski Gertie Wimmer Beth Wojkovich Mary Ann Wolfe Barry Wornhotf Brett Yancy James Yonker David York Pauline Young Julie Zakutansky Laura Zaper Maria Zembillas Pete Zervos David Zink Peter Znika TOP: Words, phrases, and punctuation are food for thought for junior Dave York. LEFT: Kim Perfetti’s smile doesn’t dissuade Mr. DeFabio from con- fiscating her note. Juniors— 159 Seniors ore Survivors — Small in number but large in hope, the class of 1982 entered the doors of Andrean in 1979 and trudged through its halls in bewilderment and awe. We suffered the swimming pool and elevator-to-the-basement gags of upperclassmen and clung to our pride despite the low status traditionally ac- corded freshmen. We endured. Returning as sophomores, still patronized by up- perclassmen, we earned the privilege of attending dances and found some consolation in persecuting freshmen. We learned geometry and discipline the hard way. We showed them. Junior year brought us drivers’ licenses, U.S. History and the ordeal of PSAT s. Only the hope of becoming seniors saved us from despair in times of trial. We made it. Open lunches, three button shirts, and freedom from blazers marked our elevated status as our senior year began. New anxieties concerning college admission and career plans replaced the fears we had known as underclassmen of drop- ping a cafeteria tray or walking into the wrong class Time flew in the early months, then slowed to a crawl in the final weeks before our graduation. Commencement, to our sur- prise, brought mixed emotions, a sense of finality and the uncertainty of a new beginning, the triumph of winning and the awareness of time forever lost, the joy of freedom and the sadness of parting. We survived. TOP: The end of the school day finds Paula Muskin at her post as business manager of the Decussata. CENTER: Senior Class Of- ficers: (clockwise) John Zambory, Treasurer; Kevin Ryan, Vice President; Majella Chube, President; Suzy Welsh, Secretary. ABOVE: Rose Nieves ' s and Tom Komenda’s smiles prove that happiness is sharing. RIGHT: As they wait to be measured for their caps and gowns, seniors realize that the big day is near. 160 — Seniors 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 Billick Donald Bittner Seniors— 161 Deborah Bollinger Mary Beth Bonta Bradley Botsch Bryan Botsch Christopher Boyles Jean Brown Karen Buncich Christine Buoscio Gabriel Burczyk Christopher Carmouche 162 — Seniors Megan Burgess Maryann Burrell Gregory Camisa Jeffery Cogelja Belinda Colon Gladys Colon James Dailey Ingrid Achievements of An- drean students are not limited to the classroom. A good example is Ingrid Sanchez , winner of the 198 1 Miss Latin American pageant. Ingrid was chosen from seven- teen other eligible girls to reign as Queen of the Latin American com- munity. Ingrid will go on to compete in the 1982 Miss Indiana pageant. When asked her feelings about becoming Queen, Ingrid replied, “I was very happy, honored, and proud to have been chosen the 1981 Miss Latin American. I have learned that dedication, determination, and positive thinking are essential in achieving the goals I have set for myself. This expe rience has given me the con- fidence I need to face the future. It was fun, ex- citing, and an experience I’ll treasure always.” John Connell Colleen Conroy Madeleine Costanza Richard Daniel Jacqueline Darby Yvette DeBois Seniors— 163 wm m Theodore Doolin nm m Rudolph Dziczkowski JoEllyn Dolatowski Lawrence Eleftheri Michael Ellison Daniel Duffy Brian Dougherty Richard Dudenski Regina DeMass Susan Doherty Mardee LaMere, surrounded by her court, is overwhelmed by the announcement of the 1981 Queen. LaDana Emerson John Ervin 164— Seniors Henry Flores Ignacio Flores Marie Fontanez Robert Flack Timothy Frahm Samuel Galler Oralia Garcia Charles Gard Joseph Gawor Steven Gersna Richard Gill Louis Gilles Mark Glibota Thomas Glowacki Christine Gonzales Susan Goodrich Seniors — 165 Mark Gore Paula Grubl Geri Halaschak Renee Halfman Marielle Haller Theresa Hammersmith Janice Hamnik Cheryl Hanna Lori Haynes Lucinda Hull Sandra Ihnat Lorenzo Imbesi Claudia Itin Kathryn Janssen Jennifer Jarrell Marirose Isla 166 — Seniors Kristopher King Richard Koch Hat day inspires John Tompi to show his school spirit with bizarre headgear. Gary Kerr Elizabeth King Gerald Kinzie Angela Jordan mr James Kolczak Alma Jimenez Theodore Kaminski Patrick Johnson Kenneth Kenbok Jody Jones Seniors— 167 Kathleen McDougall Edward Mendoza James Mirabella Mary Susan Misch Pat Johnson wonders if he has forgotten anything as he heads for home. John Metro John Mirabella Peter Mirabella Patricia Mirich Alex Mishel Martha Mohr John Mooney Seniors — 169 Robert Moore Sandra Morrison Allan Mostello Karen Mulroe Kevin Mulroe Paula Muskin Doris Nelson Daniel Nettles Rosemarie Nieves Richard Novoa Susan O’Connell Thomas Onda Alicia Oresik Frances Ostrowski Daniel Palansky Carol Paradzinski 170— Seniors Rhonda Prenizny Jeffery Quinn Tracy Quitasol Edmund Reaves Seniors— 171 Susan Rettig James Richter Thomas Rivera Donna Robledo James Rudolph Kevin Ryan Julie Ann Rykovich Ingrid Sanchez Michel Santaquilani Margaret Schumann 172— Seniors Rosemarie Sgambelluri Rudolph Silich Peter Shakula Peter Skirpan Adrienne Smith LeeAnn Smith Kim Steffens Edgar Stiles Seniors— 173 Patricia Smith Susan Someson Kati Szabo Mark Szuster Zoraida Tagupa 174— Seniors Kevin Symanski Linda Terzich James Thomas Larry Thomas Robert Thompson William Tittle JohnTompi John Tonello Matthew Tretter Kurt Turner LisaViene Elizabeth Webster Suzanne Welsh Robert Wilczynski Curtis Wild Seniors— 175 Kechia Williams Jeannette Willis Mary Ellen Wolf Lud Yards Lorraine Yates Elizabeth Yurko Bert Zajac Jerome Zakutansky Peter Zuran 176— Seniors Towards the end, time accelerates for seniors. After the long, bitter winter and the grey, dragging days of March, the imminent approach of commencement comes as a surprise to even the most impa- tient, restless seniors, to- day — prom. Tomorrow — Ar- mageddon: and then the days come in a whirlwind of ‘lasts’ — English assignment, last Government class, last open lunch, last shaving-cream fight. Senior Dinner Suddenly it’s Wednesday, the day some of us spend waiting for the phone call that, if we are lucky, never comes — the call that tells us we haven’t made it, that we’ve left un- done those things we ought to have done. Relieved and rejoicing, we line up on Wednesday evening for graduation rehearsal and march to the traditional Senior Dinner. We watch and applaud as Senior Royalties are read amidst an at- mosphere of excitement, laughter, and just a touch of sadness — another last. Their official duties having ended, class of- ficers Suzy Welsh, Majella Chube, and Kevin Ryan relax and enjoy their dinner. An obvious choice for Best Legs award is Jennifer Nicksic. And the winner of the Best Smile award is — Nancy Aydelotte! Senior Royalties, 1982: BEST HUMOR, Jerry Kinzie and Pa Mirich; MOST ATHLETIC, Larry Thomas and Paula Grubl; MO! HANDSOME ATTRACTIVE, Allan Mostello and Jennifer Nicks MOST BEAUTIFUL EYES, Lawrence Eleftheri and Jennifer Nicks MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT, Tom Komenda and Maria Lorenz; BE LEADER, Bob Wilczynski and Majella Chube; MOST LIKELY ' SUCCEED, Rudy Silich and Majella Chube; MOST SCHOLARL Bryan Botsch and Alicia Oresik; BEST DRESSED, Bill Tittle a Maria Kolettis; BEST MUSICAL TALENT, Doug Pishkur a Angela Jordan; NICEST HAIR, Jim Mirabella and Maria Koletl BEST PERSONALITY, Jeff Quinn and Peggy Schumann; BE: DANCER, Ray Gholson and LaDana Emerson; MOST ARTISTI Chuck Gard and Sue Doherty; NICEST SMILE, Bill Tittle a Nancy Aydelotte; BEST DRAMATIC TALENT, Rudy Silich a Claudia Iten; BEST LEGS, Larry Thomas and Jennifer Nicks FUNNIEST LAUGH, Kris King and Sue Someson; MO! VERSATILE, Steve Pawlak and Rose Sgambelluri; BE! PHYSIQUE, Kurt Turner and Kerry Paulson; MOf MISCHIEVIOUS, Jim Dailey and Kathy Ayers; MOST EXTR SOCIABLE, Jeff Cogelja and Peggy Schumann; BEST COUPL Alex Mishel and Maria Lorenz. 178 — Seniors Baccalaureate Thursday evening finds us solemnly trekking down the wide aisle of Holy Angels Cathedral, listening with pride as Bishop Grutka recounts our achievements and with humility as he reminds us of the awesome tasks ahead. We share in the Eucharist, another last, for we will not celebrate this mystery as a group, all together, ever again. At the final blessing, we embrace and bless each other, and march out into the evening to greet family and friends. The graduating class of 1982 march into Holy Angels Cathedral to celebrate their last Mass together. Kurt Wild shares his musical talent with fellow students at Baccalaureate Mass. Terri Kopil reads the first reading for the Baccalaureate Mass. Seniors— 1 79 Graduation Sunday, at Commencement, Bryan Botsch, our salutatorian, begins the ceremony. Proud in our red and gold, we make the last march across the stage, and the prize is ours. Scholarships are announced, honors acknowledged and, after all the years and days and hours and minutes of waiting, Alicia Oresik, our valedictorian, makes her speech. Our last proces- sion leads us out of the gym — and into the world. WE MADE IT! With mixed emotions, Maryann Burrell hugs a fellow graduate. Bishop Grutka addresses the graduating class of 1982. Center: With the symbolic changing of tassels, Marite Badar and Louise Babicka become graduates of Andrean High School. Ted Kaminski and Regina DeMass show their relief after gradua- tion ceremony. 180 — Seniors Jim Mirabella proudly receives the Industrial Arts award. Center: Donna Madvek and Sue Goodrich radiate their joy at having new diplomas. Patrick Johnson’s shorts are the practical solution to hot weather on Graduation Day. 5vin Ryan, Majella Chube, Alicia Oresik, Fr. auffman and Fr. Benwitz prepare to begin ommencement. Seniors — 181 Above and Beyond Job titles don’t begin to describe what these ladies do or what they mean to everyone at An- drean. Administrators, teachers, and students alike owe much to their dedicated, selfless ser- vice. Their devotion, their genuine concern for all of us, their loyalty, and their unfailing good humor constitute the mortar that holds the Big A together as a school, a communi- ty, and a fa mily. We take this opportunity to express our affection and gratitude, and to sing the praises, on behalf of the entire school, of these unsung heroines. Mrs. Suzanne Owen Library Mrs. Jane Ridgely Medical Room Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse Treasurer’s Office Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Main Office Mrs. Betty Sawyer Main Office 182— Special thanks PERSONAL PATRONS drean Business Club and Mrs. William Barancyk and Mrs. Charbonneau and Mrs. Donald Erdelac Drts 2000 Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Giorgio, Jr. De Rosa Imports Rodger Lawrence Agana Jao Mr. and Mrs. Edward Laskowski Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas Mr. and Mrs. John Madvek Merrillville Florist Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mooney R and J Electric Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wirtz TO THE CLASS OF 1982 CONGRA TULATIONS BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE Finding Jobs All Over the U.S. For Degreed Electronics Engineers Never a Cost or Obligation To the Individual L.J. SAROIAN ASSOCIATES A LICENSED EMPLOYMENT AGENCY OUR 18TH YEAR Lamprecht Florist 8941 Kleinman St. Highland, 838-4754 Patrons— 183 BIEGEL’S Carburetor and Ignition Service Automotive Repair Service 130 N. West St. Crown Point 663-0077 GOTTA GETTA GUBOKI Logo Designs 942-5830 MERRILLVILLE BRIDAL 7005 Madison Street Merrillville, IN 184— Patrons SULLIVAN’S STANDARD U.S. 30 and Broadway Auto Repairs Air Conditioning Amoco Motor Club Chicago Motor Club Electric Repair Certified Mechanic Towing Merrillville 769-7022 769-9693 769-2904 24-HOURS A DAY- 7 Days A Week! DUNES OFFICE— DUNES PLAZA Downtown AutoBank — 505 Adams St. DUNES OFFICE - Dunes Plaza DOWNTOWN AUTO BANK - 505 Adams St. HOBART-EAST OFFICE - Save More Plaza SOUTHLAKE OFFICE - Outside on U.S. 30 VILLAGE OFFICE - Village Shopping Center RIDGE-GRIFFITH OFFICE - 1203 E. Ridge Road BROADWAY PLAZA - 5470 Broadway MUNSTER OFFICE - Calumet Shopping Center HOBART-WEST OFFICE - Wiseway Plaza DYER - Sheffield Commons - Ribordy ' s GARY NATIONAL BANK Patrons— 185 Phil LaMere, class ’73 Rick LaMere, class ’68 LAMERE REALTY R.J. LaMere Sales Listing Agent 769-5058 663-0058 663-0059 JANE ' S SHAKLEE DISTRIBUTOR 237 W. 54th Ave. Merr. 887-2368 HIGHLAND SEWING CENTER 2845 Highland HWY Highland, IN 186 — Patrons TOM’S MAYTAG Highland, IN 838-5372 ALLIED INSURANCE 6695 Broadway Merrillville, IN STATE SENATOR BUSHEMI 5847 Broadway Merrillville, IN George Kingsley HERFF JONES COMPANY Division of Carnation YEARBOOKS ANNOUNCEMENTS RINGS Box 747 Monticello, Indiana Patrons— 191 Acosta, Maria 136 Adamo, Caryn 124 Aguirre, Martin 124 Aguirre, Michael 90, 124 Alexandrowicz, Andrea 17, 124 Allegretti, Paul 93, 110, 111, 148 Allen, Phillip 136 Alvarez, Melissa 136 Alvarez, Rich 85, 148 Ambrozich, BArb 72, 136 Ambrozich, Michael 148 Amico, Toni 124 Amore, Anthony 161 Amore, Geri 148 Anders, Laura 66, 124 Anderson, Michael 77 Andrews, Amy 124 Antosik, John 136 Arceo, Elizabeth 136 Arceo, Gilbert 148 Arceo, Maria 124 Arceo, Sylvia 124 Ard, Doreen 148 Ard, Georgann 124 Argenta, Debbie 148 Arrieta, Albert 31, 72, 102, 111, 148 Arrieta, Richard 83, 105, 136 Ashford, Lori 148 Attar, Jeff 93, 124, 127 Attar, Jodi 101, 124 Augsburger, John 26, 99, 136 Augsburger, Suzanne 26, 148 Augustine, Tony 106, 136, 141 Ayala, Christina 161 Ayala, John 93, 111, 148 Aydelotte, Nancy 114, 161, 178 Ayers, Kathryn 161 Babika, Gary 90, 98, 124 Babicka, Louise 89, 101, 161, 180 Badar, Christian T. 83, 136 Badar, Marite27, 64, 161, 180 Bajgrowicz, Robert 93, 148 Baker, Carmen 124 Baker, Dan 148 Baldin. Terry 93, 148, 156 Bansal, Mini 148 Barbarossa, Joseph 106, 136 Baron, Susan 46, 88, 148 Baron, Thomas 124 Barrera, David 161 Barrera, Greg 124 Barrera, Sylvia 20, 148 Basista, April 71, 161 Bates, Jim 90. Ill, 124 Becht, Cynthia 124 Beck, Richard 90, 124 Becke, Michelle 136 Behnke, Donna 16, 114, 115, 148 Beird, Charles 90, 124 Beiriger, Paul 161 Beishline, Eric 4, 93, 102, 161 Bell, Scott 148 Bellich, Suzsanna 136 Bellot, Tambre 113, 136 Benus, Diane 124 Berg, Tim 148 Berger, Bob 86, 87, 161 Berger, Michael 148 Berger, Robert 136 Bernat, Rebeca 114, 136, 137 Bese, Susan 136 Betancourt, Jeannie 149 Bicalho, Christina 136, 146 Bicalho, Junia 116, 136 Bicalho, Paul 24, 102, 161 Biegel, Janet 1 14, 161 Bielefeld, Gregory 40, 85, 111, 149 Bielefeld, James 93, 102, 1 10, 1 1 1, 161 Bielefeld, Thomas 125 Bielski, Nancy 149 Billick, Carol 161 Billick, Sandy 116, 136, 138 Bishop, Traci 72, 125 Bistrow, Janie 136 Bittner, Donald 161 Blachly, Greg 99, 111, 137 Blake, Sheila 89, 149, 158 Blake, Thomas 91, 99, 108, 137 Blissmer, Lori 125 Blondet, Jimmy 149, 157 Boby, Jay 91, 137 Bollinger, Deborah 162 Bonta, Anthony 93, 108, 149 Bonta, Dominic 7, 27, 97, 149, 158, 192 Bonta, Mary Beth 71, 79, 162, 172 Bonta, Robert 85, 87, 99, 137 Borisenko, Christine 113, 125 Borisenko, John 17, 137 Bosak, Theresa 87, 101, 113, 137, 144 Bosevski, Tony 137 Botsch, Bradley 63, 83, 162 Botsch, Bryan 62, 83, 162 Boyles, Chris 93, 162 Boyles, Tim 7, 137 Bradach, Jeff 87, 125 Brandt, Michael 106, 125 Brandt, Tom 91, 137 Braun, Frank 125 Braun, Theresa 149 Brett, Heidi 137, 139 Brett, John 97, 108, 149 Brokemond, Charisse 1 14, 149 Brown, Derrick 99, 137 Brown, Jean 77, 162 Bruce, Melissa 100, 113, 125 Bruscemi, Lisa 114, 137 Bruscemi, Joseph 108, 149 Bryan, David 76, 149 Buckley, Nancy 125 Buckner, Kathleen 137 Buckner, Kristina 149 Bucko, Jackie 117, 149 Bujdoso, Lori 125 Buncich, Karen 63, 86, 87, 1 12, 162 Buncich, Laura 86, 113, 125 Bunjan, Steve 72, 137 Buoscio, Chris 13, 162 Buoscio, Brian 137 Burczyk, Gabriel 93, 162 Burgess, Megan 162 Burke, Carolyn 87, 100, 112, 113, 125 Burns, Cheryl 137 Burrell, Marianne 162 Burroughs, Michael 83, 137 Burton, Laura 125 Camisa, Greg 162 Cammack, Kimberly 46, 52, 149, 156 Campbell, Corline 149 Cantwell, Jill 149 Carden, Brian 90, 125 Carmouche, Christopher 162 Carr, David 125 Carreno, Yvonne 77, 137 Carter, Robert 137 Casey, Kevin 137 Cavarretta, James 125 Cavazos, Cathy 125 Cefali, Christina 114, 138 Charbonneau, Cindy 149 Chary, David 125 Chenoweth, Renee 125 Chester, Ann 88, 113, 127, 138, 146 Chevigny, Laura 125 Chir by, Carol 149 Chouinard, Tim 76 Christe, Edilyn 100, 125 Christian, Pamela 149 Chube, Majella 15, 78, 138, 160, 162, 178, 181 Chustak, Dan 125 Chustak, Julie 46, 47, 149 Chustak, Thomas 162 Cidulka, Lauren 149 Cimesa, Dominic 72, 149 Ciminillo, Paul 84, 85, 138 Cisowski, Lowell 23, 97, 150 Clay, Andrea 125 Cleaver, Curt 125 Cleaver, Kristin 162 Cloonan, Dan 125 Cloonan, Dawn 138 Close, Mark 64, 73, 138 Cogelja, Jeff 46, 163 Cole, Maris 138 Coleman, Kathryn 138, 143 Colon, Belinda 163 Colon, Fernando 72 Colon, Gladys 69, 163 Conlon, Camilla 138 Conlon, Katherine 22, 150 Connell, John 15, 163 Connell, Mary 138 Conroy, Colleen 46, 163, 174 Conroy, Lisa 113, 137, 138 Conroy, Tom 125 Cooper, Rhonda 156 Cordova, Jeannine 125 Coria, Doreen 116, 125 Costanza, Charlie 91, 105, 138 Costanza, Madeleine 46, 64, 163 Craven, John 150 Cuculick, Richard 125, 128 Cunningham, Toyka 125 Curley, Kathy 52, 150 Cuttino, Lieu 125 Czernoch, Linda 88, 100, 125 Dailey, James 93, 97, 163, 173 Dailey, Mike 85, 126 Dailey, Timothy 45, 85, 126 Dakich, Roy 93, 97, 108, 109, 150 Dallas, Tracie 126 Dandurand, John 126 Daniel, Elizabeth 150 Daniel, Richard 163 Dapkus, Vincent 72, 150 Darby, Debra 126 David, Michele 126 Davis, John F. 1 38 Davis, John R. 99, 138 Davis, Kimberly 114, 150 Davis, Stephanie 126 DeBie, Eric 138 DeBois, Lisa 114, 138 DeBois, Yvette 114, 115, 163 DeEspinosa, Christopher 126 Degani, Tony 93, 102, 108, 150 Deggans, Eric 150 DelaPaz, Victoria 126, 130 DeMars, Karen 101, 150 DeMass, Regina 53, 71, 89, 1 17, 164, 180 Demkowicz, Brian 91, 138 Denfeld, John 72, 126 Dhana, Sivalai 126 Dienes, Karen 150 Dobis, Diana 150 Doherty, Dan 106, 126 Doherty, Susan 14, 77, 164 Dolatowski, Jo Ellyn 164 Dominguez, George 138 Donald. Terri 74, 138 Doolin, Matt 98, 126 Doolin, Ted 164 Dougherty, Brian 87, 97, 164 Douglas, Ernest 138 Doyle, Jackie 126 Drake, Jamie 138 Drapac, James 150 Dreyovich, Lisa 138 Dreyovich, Sue 150 Dristas, Chris 150 Drzewiecki, Kathy 113, 150 DuBois, Alicia 65, 126 DuBroja, Brett 91, 106, 139 Dudenski, Rick 97, 164 Duffy, Dan 6, 28, 85, 164 Duffy, Scott 1 26 Durosseaux, Daree 114, 139 Dykhuis, Debrah 126 Dynek, Denise 72, 1 39 Dziczkowski, Rudolph 1 64 Easton, Angie 113, 126 Easton, Mark 93, 150 Edwards, Timothy 151 Egyed, Kevin 126 Eleftheri, Lawrence 58, 59, 60 , 127, 164 Eliopoulos, John 45, 139 )n, Mike 164 rson, LaDana 164 ry, Jacqueline 151 Tracy 126 ■lac, Ruth 116. 126 i, Charles 106, 139 l, John 93, 164 nosa, Daniel 126 no, Annette 151 da, Betsy 139 sn, Cathy 75. 87, 112, 114, 151 onburg, John 139 onburg, Ralph 126 one, Laura 151 as, Dianna 126 ;as, Frank 139 ner, Kevin 72, 139 ner, Sean 126 i, Laura 66, 126 landez, Anita 151 is, Rebecca 151 rski, Julie 139 ton, Kristine 83, 139 jerald, Kathleen 72, 139 k, Robert 72, 73, 74, 165 , Michelle 151 , Valerie 126 es, Henry 165 es, Ignacio 44, 165 es, Joaquin 126 arty, Jerry 85, 126 tanez, Marie 165 ind. Tamara 151 ;zt, Anthony 83, 87, 139 tm, Timothy 165 tcis, Gail 126 tz, Robert 126 tpier, Michelle 126 izini, Diana 113, 151 2 ini, Susan 126 nm, Steven 1 39 tato, Manny 139 ian, James 126 ndo, Bettina 139 er, Sam 165 ran, Belinda 137, 139 cher, Carol 149, 151 cia, Angela 126 cia, Elizabeth 151 cia, Maria 126 cia, Oralia 165 d, Charles 77, 165 ibay, Cynthia 139 ibay, Penny 151 iup, Matthew 139 ritano, Anthony 126 away, Anna-Marie 139 padarek, Karen 126 ons, Stephen 1 5 1 vor, Joseph 16, 105, 165 dos, Margaret 140 dos, Ronald 90, 126 er. Monika 47, 101, 151 er, Stephen 102, 140 ner. Georgiana 126 aci, Gene 151 chak, David 151 sna, Steven 1 65 tz, Ann 151 tz, Dave 126 tlson, Ron 90. 126 •tikos, Steve 108, 151 bs, Daryl 126 Richard 165 Robin 127 ss, Louis 15, 61, 165 ins, Sarita 152 ota, Mark 165 wacki, Thomas 32, 165 ding, Marlene 127 ding, Robert 152 izales, Brock 152 tzales, Chris 165 tzalez, Ada 69, 114, 152 izalez, Kelli 127, 144 Gonzalez, Linda 152 Gonzalez, Magali 114, 152 Gonzalez, Mildred 140 Goodrich, Sue 165, 181 Goodwine, Robyn 88, 140 Goranovich, Lisa 152 Gore, Mark 93, 105, 166 Govert, Scot 127 Govert, William 127 Graegin, Ellen 74, 152 Graegin, Geoffrey 87, 127 Grammas, Ronald 38, 39, 93, 102, 105, 152 Greenwell, Jeffrey 140 Gregoline, Jim 90, 98, 111, 127 Gregoline, Ray 90, 111, 127 Gregor, Robert 140 Greszczuk, George 152 Griffin, Tijuana 140 Gross, Amy 83, 137, 140 Grubl, Paula 89, 101, 166 Grubl, Tony 152 Grusak, Christine 152 Guernsey, Lisa 140 Guzman, Lupe69, 140 Hafner, Chris 90, 127 Halaschak, Geri 166 Halfman, Renee 13, 14, 166 Haller, Marielle 27, 33, 35, 166 Haller, Megan 70, 152 Hamady, Mark 127 Hammersmith, Theresa 166 Hammersmith, Tim 152 Hamnik, Janice 78. 166 Hamnik, Joseph 127 Hanna, Cheryl 166 Hanna, Doreen 42, 152 Hargarten, Christine 140 Hasara, Stephania 127 Haynes, Lori 166 Herd, Jennifer 17, 140 Hernandez, Janette 1 52 Hernandez, Mark 127 Hernandez. Martha 152 Herndon, Deborah 74, 152 Herron, Patra 127 Hevezi, Lynn 100, 127 Hevezi, Mark 152 Hill, Anthony 72, 90, 127 Hill, Elizabeth 140 Hill, Michael 93, 152 Hogan, Lachandra 127 Hokenson, Lori 127 Hooks, Willette 152 Hornick, Michelle 127 Hruskovich, Roger 85, 108, 152 Hull, Lucinda 166 Hughes, Tom 71, 91, 140, 145 Humphrey. Gerald 111, 127 Hunt, Stephanie 127 Hussey, Jon 90, 127 latorola, Jo-etta 127 Ihnat, Sandra 166 Imbesi, Lorenzo 166 Inman, Robert 140 Isla, Hermilo 128 Isla, Marirose 166 Itan, Claudia 14. 166 Ivanyo, Donna 140 Jackson, Bill 152 Jackson, Crystal 114, 140 Jackson, Jodi 31, 114, 140 Jagiela, Annette 113, 128 Jagiela, Joyce 153 Jagiella, Thomas 140, 143 Jakubielski, Jeff 153 Jakubielski, Linda 128 James, Mike 99, 106, 140 Jamieson, James 111, 153 Jankowski, Angela 141 Jankowski, Teresa 128 Janssen, Kathryn 78, 114, 166 Jao, Marita 153, 158 Jao, Radmar83, 141, 143 Jarrell, Jennifer 166 Jeffers, Joanne 141 Jeffers, Marie 153 Jelovcic, Margaret 128 Jensen, Sally 14,29, 137, 141 Jeschke, Peter 77, 105, 153 Jeschke, Kristine 128 Jimenez, Alma 69, 114, 167 Jimenez, Gilbert 153 Jimenez, Tom 91, 141 Jocus, Edward 128 Johnson, Felicia 153 Johnson, John 128 Johnson, Kendra 153 Johnson, Patrick 167, 174, 181 Johnson, Terry 111, 153 Jonas, Mike 98, 107, 108, 109, 128 Jones, Jody 12, 35, 52, 53, 87, 167 Jones, Ramon 128 Jordan, Angela 72, 101, 167 Jostes, Christopher 90. 128 Kabella, John 72, 128 Kaiafas, Demetrias87, 128 Kalamir, Nanette 128 Kaminski, Theodore 32, 33, 53, 167, 180 Kamradt, Jeffrey 128 Karas, John 106, 128 Karras, Chris 128 Karwowski, Jerry 128 Karwowski, Marilyn 141 Katich, Dan 91, 102, 111, 141 Kazmier, Danielle 141 Kazwell, John 87, 141 Keck, Rebecca 153 Keel, Don 141 Kemper, Nancy 89, 113, 153 Kenbok, Doug 128 Kenbok, Kenneth 167 Keough, James 93, 102, 153 Kepchar, Kelly 56, 153 Kerr, Christopher 141 Kerr, Gary 167 Kettle, Richard 141 Kimbrough, Julie 72, 128 King, Elizabeth 46, 86, 113, 167 King, Kristen 113, 128 King, Kristopher 93, 167 Kinzie, Gerald 4, 20, 167, 172 Kish, Debbie 153 Knudson, Lisa 141 Koch, Richard 29, 167 Kohl, Nick 128 Koke, Elizabeth 128 Koke, Richard 141 Kolczak, James 1 67 Kolettis, Maria 43, 55, 168 Komechak, Mary 72, 128 Komenda, Thomas 160 Komisarclk, Danny 102, 141 Komisarcik, Michael 141 Kopack, Elissa 1 53 Kopil, Mary C. 168 Kopil, MaryT. 168, 179 Kopko, Robert 141, 147 Koranda, Kevin 128 Koroncz, Mary 128 Kostelnik, Brian 129 Kostoff , Vincent 1 68 Krantz, Bob 129 Krayniak, Michelle 129 Krejci, Jeanine 153 Krienke, Ann 129 Kroepfl, Mary 129 Krupchak, John Kap91, 104, 141 Kruszynski, Robert 61, 111, 153 Kuczka, Bernadette 153 Kulsakdinun, Chaiyaporn 83, 87, 129, 141, 143 Kulsakdinun, Chuanchom 14, 141 Kulsakdinun, Ruangpung 129 Kunas, Michael 141 Kuzmanoff, Amy 153 Lach, Kim 141 Lafata, Elaine 56, 154 Lahaie, Mary 129 La Mere, Aimee89, 100, 101, 104 LaMere, Carrie 16, 88, 100, 1 13, 129 LaMere, Mark 14, 93, 105, 168 Index — 193 1 M LaMere, Marie 15, 16, 114, 164, 168 Lanfear, Sue 154 Lapham, Jennifer 113, 141 Lauerman, Theresa 50, 114, 168 Lavendusky, Edward 168 Lavendusky, Karen 113, 142 Lee, Michele 129 ' f® Lee, Patrick 154 Lelek, Patrick 168 Lentini, Vince 142 Lepp, Chris 129 Lesch, Laurie 89, 101, 168 Lesch, Mark 90, 129 Lesch, Michael 90, 129 Lewandowski, John 154 Lewandowski, Mark 142 Lewis, Michael 142 Lewis, San Aungelica 154 Ligda, David 154 Loechner, Erich 142 Loehmer, Jeff 154 Loehmer, Susan 1 42 Lopez, Dean 87, 154 Lopez, Lemuel 83, 105, 154 Lopez, Sylvia 74, 127, 129 Lopez, Tina 138, 142 Lorenz, Maria 15, 38, 78, 168 Lottes, Matthew 77, 129 LoVerde, Thomas 87, 90, 129 Lovich, Mike 90, 92, 93, 154 Lucas, Patricia 142 Lumpkin, Monica 114, 154 Mack, Dorinda 1 14, 154 Madvek, Donna 27, 77, 168, 181 Magana, Gabriela 142 Magana, Maria 129 Magura, Michael 95, 102, 154 Mahan, John 93, 168 Malicki, Mary 101, 168 Mallonee, Maria 16, 113, 116, 142 Manley, John 168 Manushaw, Jack 21, 154 Marsalek, Patricia 142 Martin, Annette 154 Martinez, Lisa 168 Massa, John 87, 99, 142 Massengill, Laureen 142 Mathis, Eileen 142 Matovina, Tom 87, 154 Matta, John 154 Matta, Mike 129 Maxin, Barbara 142 | Mayer, Frank 111, 129 McAfee. Andrew 129 McAfee, David 142 McCarthy, Cathleen 114, 142 McCrovitz, Michelle 142 McCullough, Dan 142 McCullough, William 61, 154 McDougall, Jackie 86. 129 McDougall, Kathleen 52, 53, 169 McDougall, Sharon 87, 154 McGuckin, Cathy 130 McGuffin, Addison 61, 154 McHargue, Jay 85, 130 McKissack, Jenny 154 McLean, Joseph 142 McManus, Erin 113, 154 McNeil, Mike 90, 98, 130 Medvecz, Jim 130 Medved, John 87, 130 Meier, Michelle 130 Melevage, Laurette74, 169 Mellady, Annette 100, 154 Mellady, Michael 112, 130 Mellady. Michele 142 Mendez, Elaine 155 Mendoza, Edward 4, 74, 93, 1 17, 169 Mendoza, Michelle 130 Metro, John 169 Metz, Elicia 113, 129, 130 Metz, Sloan 116, 117, 142 Michalec, Susan 155 Micka, Heidi 72, 130 Mihalik, Jennifer 130 Mihalik, Stacey 155 Mikalowsky, Theresa 142 Miklosy, Ellen 114, 143 Miles, Elaine 74, 143 Miller, Mary 155 Miller, Mike 143 Miligan, Cindy 155 Mirabella, James 23, 117, 169, 181 Mirabella, John 23, 169 Mirabella. Julie 130 Mirabella, Peter 23, 169 Mirich, Ernest 155 Mirich, Patricia 169 Misch, Mary Susan 114, 169 Mishel, Alex 15, 29, 169 Misiak, Christine 75, 143 Mohan, Maureen 149, 155 Mohan, Michele 113, 130 Mohr, Martha 113, 169 Molden, Beth 130 Molden , Dee 143 Monek, Julie 143 Mooney, John 17, 169 Moore, Jackie 155 Moore, Michele 143 Moore, Bob 82, 170 Moreley, Michael 143 Morrison, Joyce 101, 155 Morrison. Sandra 32, 35, 114, 115, 170 Morton, Kim 65, 130 Morton, Thomas 155 Mosby, Carolyn 130 Mostello, Allan 76, 170 Mucha, Michael 111, 130 Mueller, Don 93, 108, 155 Mueller, John 143 Mueller, Lynne 71, 143, 145 Mulroe, Karen 170 Mulroe, Kevin 93, 102, 111, 170 Muskin, Paula 70, 160 Nabhan, Shibly 130 Nash, James 130 Neal, Pamela 1 14, 155 Nelson, Doris 170 Nettles, Daniel 170 Newton, Kimberly 155 Newton, Leslie 113, 130 Nicksic, David 13, 93, 155 Nicksic, Jennifer 178 Nicksic, Jim 98, 131 Nicksic, Suzanne 88, 143 Nieto, Chris 143 Nieto. Stephanie 131 Nieves, Rosemarie 160, 170 Nodd, Steve 98, 106, 131 Novoa, Richard 170 Oates, Charlotte 73, 131 Oates, Connie 73, 113, 143 O ' Brien, Colleen 131 O ' Connell, Dave 91, 111, 143 O’Connell, Susan 89, 101, 170 O ' Connor, Julie 22, 155 Oiler, Dean 76, 95, 102, 155 Oiler, Kelly 143 Onda, Thomas 67, 170 Onofrey, Don 91, 143 Oresik. Alicia 12, 66, 67, 1 14, 170, 181 Oresik, Philip 105, 155 Ornelas, Rosario 143 O ' Rourke, Kevin 131 Osborne, Jeanine 131 Ostrowski, Frances 170 Ottomanelli. Michelle 131 Owen, Karen 31, 77, 141, 143 Owens, Dave 91 Owens, Lisa 75, 155 Pacholski, Andrew 131 Padilla, Maurice 143 Page. Karen 16, 88, 127, 131 Palansky, Daniel 4, 46, 170 Palm, Mark 155 Paradzinski, Carol 170 Passe, Mike 171 Paulsin, Polly 117, 155 Paulson, Jeffrey 1 7 1 Paulson, Kerry 171 Paulson, Shawn 171 Pavletich, Pete 131 Pavlik, Greg 93, 155 Pawlak, Kevin 143 Pawlak, Stephen 85, 102, 103, 104, 1 1 1, 171 Pawlak, Thomas 125, 131 Pearce, Kathleen 117, 149, 155 Pena, Christina 171 Penilla, Nancy 131 Pera, David 72, 156 Perez, Ferdinando 106, 143 Perez, Henry 156 Perez, Jenny 131 Perez, Marco 99, 106, 131 Perez, Rosa 131, 171 Perez, Rosa Evita 1 7 1 Perfetti, Kimberly 156, 159 Persic, Jeff 131 Peters, Suzanne 62, 75, 137, 143 Peterson, Agnes 131 Peterson, M]ke 72, 131 Pfeifer, Marianne 156 Phifer, Roy 144 Phipps, Karen 86, 156 Pieters, Joe 131 Pinerski, Lance 171 Pishkur, Cynthia 144 Pishkur, Douglas 67, 1 7 1 Pishkur, Jennifer 144 Pleva, Steven 59, 105, 171 Pliske, Timothy 105, 132 Pluchinsky, Steve 171 Poindexter, Marnita 46, 54, 114, 171 Poindexter, Tonda 144 Polimac, Judy 21, 156 Potter, Ron 106, 107, 132 Prasco, Victor 87, 99, 144 Prassas, Harry 132 Prenizny, Rhonda 171 Prusiecki, Mary 156 Psaros, Komis 156 Puntillo, Anthony 87, 91, 144 Puntillo, Mary 113, 143 Pupillo, Greg 105, 156 Puschak, Thomas 132 Putz, Patrick 132 Quinn, Brian 99, 144 Quinn, Colleen 132 Quinn, Jeff 16, 35, 60,93, 171 Quinn, Kelly 40, 91, 94, 144, 157 Quinn, Linda 156 Quinn, Pat 132 Quinones, Israel 132 Quitasol, Tracy 171 Rachford, Loren 13, 84, 85. Ill, 156 Rahfeldt, Georgana 72, 142, 144 Ramusack, Randy 104, 106, 144 Ray, Patrick 132 Reardon, Matthew 90, 111, 127, 132 Reaves, Edmund 20, 93, 171 Reeds, Joyce 1 32 Reibly, Charles 144, 146 Reibly, Theresa 17, 22, 156 Rettig. Susan 172 Rice, Charles 93, 1 56 Rice, Pamela 156 Richter, James 108, 109, 172 Richter, Thomas 98, 108, 132 Ring, Jean 1 32 Ring, John 144 Rivera, Thomas 15, 172 Rizzo, Eunice 88, 100, 127, 132 Roberts. Joe 144 Robledo, Donna 172 Roby, John 93, 156 Rodriguez, Sandra 156 Rodriguez, William 47, 156 Rogers, Wendy 72, 132 Rogovich, Carie 38, 67, 156 Rogovich, Heidi 88, 1 13, 1 16, 127, 132 Roman, Luis 102, 132 lero, Carla 144 dinelli, Jennifer 144 e, Patrick 144 s, Rosemarie 22, 156 ta, Mike 132 ta, Steve 83, 144 henberg, Lisa 113, 156 •y. Jennifer 145 er, Susan 156 lolph, James 63, 172 isch, Barb 156 in, Jean 100, 132 in, Judy 65, 101, 132 in, Kevin 22, 28, 35, 52, 160, 172, 178, 181 in. Mary 27, 71, 100, 104, 157 ;ovich, Julie 172 )o, John 91, 145 o, Kathy 157 fa, Dan 91, 106, 108, 145 iaris, Michelle 145 ichez, Ingrid 17, 77, 78, 1 14. 163, 172 ichez, John 72, 172 ichez, Matthew 72, 84, 85, 144, 145 ichez, Rosa 172 ichez, Sylvia 145 idoval, Marcia 157 itaquilani, Mike 172 jle, Brian 132 lafer, Michael 145 lining, Deidre 133 llotman, Jennifer 113, 114. 157 ineider, Mary 113, 144. 145 ireiner, Joseph 99. 145 lulte, Christine 133 lumann, Lisa 16, 29, 88, 100, 112, 113 lumann, Margaret 172 lumann, Pamela 74, 145 lutkovske, David 133 lutz, Kathy 69, 89, 100, 108, 133 lutz, Michael 91, 99 ott, Toni 145 bastian, Corinna 157 ch, Robert 90, 133 ch, Stanley 93, 157 dlak, Ann Marie 133 piol, Carolyn 133 ra, Sonja 72, 133 ra, Wendy 101, 157 ttle, Peggy 173 ttle, Susan 133 well, Mary Susan 78, 173 ambelluri, Rosemarie 15, 25, 173 ambelluri, Susan 157 ouroudis, Arist 108, 109, 157 akula, Peter 59, 78, 93, 105, 173 anks, David 72, 157 aughnnessy, Karen 113, 145 aughnessy, Paul 93, 111, 157 aw, Tera 133 oemake, Amy 75, 145 ich. Rudolph 32, 35, 105, 173 nic, Anita 145 nko, Cindy 75, 88, 133 ns, Tim 145 lal, Timothy 145 lgel, Richard 157 irpan, Peter 27, 173 itton, Lisa 157 jdge, Sharon 133 tall, Daniel 157 lith, Adrienne 74, 173 lith, Leeann 173 riith, Patricia 173 lith, Walter 157 eiderwine, William 46, 157, 158 imani, Rohit 61, 63. 83, 157 imeson, Susan 173 irbello, Don 74, 145 iwinski, Laura 145 iwinski, Leslie 137, 144, 146 ence, Matthew 133 licer, Gary 146 urling, Dena 133 aehle, Susan 142, 146 Staresina, Sandy 133 Stark, Sandra 74, 146 Stefanelli, Vincent 157 Steffens, Bryan 77, 91, 111, 146 Steffens, Kim 173 Stern, Jennifer 35, 74, 146 Stern, John 146 Steuer, Paul 90, 98, 134 Stevenson, Doug 93, 108, 158 Stevenson, Dwight 90, 98, 134 Stiles, Edgar 93, 104, 117, 173 Stojsavljevic, Nancy 158 Stone, Craig 146 Stone, Elizabeth 174 Strimbu, Philip 146, 147 Stryczek, Diane 134 Stryczek, Julian 158 Stubblefield. Paul 21, 96, 97, 158 Stuhlmacher, Brian 90, 134 Stulac, Michael 174 Suelzer, Jane 158 Sullivan, Katie 134 Sullivan, Patrick 134 Sum, Robert 91, 106, 146 Sunny, Michelle 74, 146 Surovic, Carolyn 95, 158 Swanson, Barbara 16, 116, 127, 134 Swanson, Jonathan 72, 174 Swanson, Sue 17, 117, 149 Symanski, Kevin 174 Szabo, Katalin 174 Szentesy, Andy 55, 91, 108, 109, 144, 146 Szmutko, Debbie 158 Szmutko, Tammy 127, 134 Szuster, Mark 174 Szymczak, Annette 88, 113, 134 Szymzak, Joe 1 58 Tagupa, Zoraida 174 Taylor, Francis 45, 51, 90, 134 Terzich, Linda 174 Thiel, Paul 158 Thiel, Ruthann 174 Thiel, Theresa 134 Thomas, James 72, 174 Thomas, Larry 16, 17, 93, 1 10, 1 1 1, 1 17, 175 Thompson, Robert 15, 97, 175 Thorn, Carrie 134 Tittle, Molly 158 Tittle, Bill 16, 175 Todd, Alex 91, 146 Todd, Darnell 72, 134 Todd, Lisa 77, 106, 146 Tomasic, Jon 90, 134 Tomecko, Amy 134 Tompi, John 28, 85, 167, 175 Tonello, Anthony 93, 102, 158 Tonello, John 93, 102, 111, 175 Topp, Steven 146 Torres, Peter 146 Townsend, Amy 69, 113, 134 Townsend, Joe 102, 158 Trapp, Denise 158 Tretter, Matthew 97, 175 Trevino, Albert 158 Trevisol, Lori 158 Treyes, Maria 134 Tsataros, John 146 Tucker, Dave 93, 96, 97, 111, 158 Tucker, Joseph 158 Tumas, Duane 111, 134 Turner, Eric 102, 134 Turner, Kurt 93, 175 Tuszynski, Patrick 146 Uhles. Lisa 113, 134 Valtierra, Miguel 158 VanBuskirk, Scott 72, 73, 104, 146 Vargas, Mary 75, 146 Vazanellis, Maria 135 Vegter, Beth 94, 95, 158 Velasco, Chris 113, 116, 135 Verdeyen, Michelle 74, 147 Verduzco, Al 72, 135 Verduzco, Richard 72, 91, 102 147 Vernia, Linda 135 Vieceli, Bob 91, 147 Viene, Lisa 175 Volan, Stephen 31, 58, 59, 158 Vondorkovich, Sarah 158 Wachowiak, Mary 135 Waddell, Gerald 175 Wagner, Dean 90, 135 Walden, Bart 159 Waldron. Jack 147 Wallace, Kimberly 159 Walsh, Deanna 1 59 Walsh, Eileen 88, 147 Walsh, Jim 159 Walsh, Ruth 175 Walters, Courtney 56, 135 Waranimman, Prachaya 159 Ware, Wendy 72, 147 Wasilewski, Aaron 159 Wasilewski, Beth 147 Webster, Diane 159 Webster, Elizabeth 175 Wellman, Steve 108, 159 Welsh, Mary Carol 95, 146, 147 Welsh, Suzanne 15, 55, 95, 160, 175, 178 Whitney, David 147 Whitney, Lori 175 Whittaker, James 135 Wiatrolik, Georgia 88, 175 Wiatrolik, Laura 88, 135 Wieczorek, Lorri 147 Wilczynski, Katrina 147 Wilczynski, Robert 38, 93, 117, 175 Wilczynski, Susan 113, 141, 155, 159 Wild, Curt 175, 179 Williams, Kechia 176 Willis, Jeannette 74, 176 Wilmore, Sandy 135 Wilson, Jennifer 72, 147 Wimmer, Gertie 159 Wing, John 91, 105, 145, 147 Wisneski, Tony 91, 147 Wojkovich, Beth 159 Wolf, Ann 135 Wolf, Mary Ellen 88, 89, 101, 176 Wolfe, Mary Ann 35, 74, 117, 158, 159 Wongse-sanit, Nareeporn 135 Wood, Cary 90, 98, 135 Wornhoff, Barry 57, 97, 108, 159 Yancy, Brett 159 Yards, Lud 176 Yates, Dawn 135 Yates, Holly 135 Yates, Lorraine 176 Yee, Clifford 135 Yee, Lisa 147 Yonker, Jim 111, 159 York, David 159 Young, Pauline 159 Young, Tracy 46, 114 Yudt, Theresa 135 Yurko, Elizabeth 17, 46, 52, 176 Zajac, Bert 176 Zajac, Sherry 135 Zakuntansky, Jerome 176 Zakutansky, Julie 64, 159 Zaloudek, Jim 147 Zambory, John 67, 79, 93, 108, 160, 176 Zaper, Laura 159 Zelin, Nicole 135 Zembillas, Maria 159 Zerebecki, Barbara 147 Zervos, Bill 90, 103, 135 Zervos, Pete 29, 93, 102, 159 Ziga, Wayne 147 Zimmerman, Christina 147 Zink, Dale 99 Zink, David 108, 159 Znika, Pete 34, 35, 72, 1 17, 159 Zugbaum, Lori 83, 146 Zuran, Pete 176 H PC ■ « iiVEMTS » » % » ■ v : w :V£ • V w ' WNJv ' • «■•■ • - % . ; r . Whether we are seniors looking back on a year that has concluded our Andrean education, or freshmen for whom the year has been just a beginning, this book represents a diversity of people, experiences, and memories. As we flip through its pages, we can laugh at a friend’s expres- sion or reminisce over a first prom. And when we reach the end we can gently close the book, remembering so many things about this past year of our Andrean ex- perience, and remembering too, that while we are here, it is we who are the “Big A.” 199 1982 Decussata Staff Editor in Chief Sophomores Mary Susan Sewell Bettina Galindo Photography Editor Chu Kulsakdinun John Mooney Lynne Mueller Editorial Assistant Chai Kulsakdinun Julie O’Connor Juniors Moderators Jody Jones Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B. Tom Morton Mrs. Joyce Thomas Kim Cammack Photographers Charisse Brokemond Bill McCullough Seniors Aaron Wasilewski Betsy King Deb Argenta Marite Badar Peter Jeschke Nancy Aydelotte Business Geri Halaschak Paula Muskin Chris Pena Rob Kruszynski Debbie Bollinger Bill Sneiderwine Index Kevin Ryan Rosie Ornelas Chai Kulsakdinun Special Thanks to: Michael Soroian Mr. Bill Veldhoen Introduction the coaching staff Beth Wojkovich Mr. James Jovanovic Linda Quinn Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse Art Giolas Studios Beth Wojkovich Mrs. Edith Dakich Jennifer Lapham the Acropolis staff Academics and Organizations Mrs. Betty Sawyer Theresa Reibly Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Ellen Graegin Mrs. Suzanne Owen Colleen Quinn Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Mirich Jane Suelzer Katie Conlon Laura Zaper Betsy Yurko Julie Zakutansky Steve Volan Gertie Wimmer Julie Chustak Student Life Tony Bonta Chris Grusak Paula Grubl Michelle Saliaris Andrew McAfee Mary Lahaie Jeff Cogelja San Lewis Terri Kopil Millie Gonzalez Mary Beth Bonta Marita Jao Steve Pawlak Sports Greg Blachly Kevin Ryan Miss Jane Sulewski Lisa Conroy Amy Thomas Patty Lucas Mr. William Barancyk Jennifer Lapham Mrs. Ella Gilbertson Freshmen the Andrean Ski Club Jean Brown Rob Pleva Melissa Bruce understanding administrators, teachers, and Tracie Dallas parents Carmen Baker 200 — Acknowledgements san angelo. texas
Suggestions in the Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.