Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN)

 - Class of 1983

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Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1983 volume:

TABLE OF CONTENTS 8 Administration 10 Student Life 34 Freshmen 44 Academics 74 Sophomores 84 Organizations 110 Juniors 120 Sports 158 Seniors 182 Community 198 Index 200 Acknowledgements Editors: Debbie Argenta Julie O’Connor Theresa Reibly Moderator: Mrs. Joyce Thomas 1983 DECUSSATA Andrean High School Merrillville, Indiana A 1 To See Ourselves . . . From the moment when primitive man first saw his reflection in a pool, we have been fascinated with mirrors and with images of ourselves. A Greek myth recounts how Narcissus lost his humanity as a punishment for preoccupation with his own image. But it is a healthy curiosity, not vanity, which impels us to scan the faces and pages of this yearbook, to search its mirror for clues to our identity, for a definition of who we are, individually and collectively. 4 — Introduction The foresight we must have to prepare for the future depends upon the insight we acquire now. Seeing ourselves clearly is essential; we must know who we are in order to know what we may become. These pages bring us glimpses and images of the present, of ourselves as we go about the daily business of being and becoming, of learning and preparing for a future that depends upon the countless events ana experiences that shape our present lives. Introduction — 5 Some day we will return to these pages, impelled by nostalgia and the desire to rememner who we were. Seeing again these words and faces, we will recall the time we spent together here, the educators who shaped and sharpened our minds, the events that ? ;ave meaning to our hours and years, and the riends who filled our hearts and lives. Then, our in- sight will be augmented with hindsight, and we will finally see ourselves clearly across the years. Farsighted Leadership Keepine the Andrean ship sailing smoothly is a difficult joo. The work is hard, the hours are long, and the tasks are endless. From making policy decisions that will affect the lives of students for years to come, to locking doors at the end of the day, ad- ministration must attend to hundreds of details in- volved with Andrean’s continued operation. We Sister Christopher sorts boxes and bags of food for the Thanksgiving Food Drive. are fortunate in that we have an administration comprised of seasoned professionals who do their jobs with efficien- cy, proficiency, and love. In fact, the care that our administrators bring to their jobs distinguishes them among their peers. These are people who believe in wnat they are doing. In the end, that makes all the difference. One of the functions of Mr. Barancyk is the keeping of up-to-the-minute attendance records. Rev. Norman Murphy, C.S.B. Chaplain l Rev. Donald Benwitz, C.S.B. Principal Sr. Christopher, SS.C.M. Assistant Principal for Girls Rev. Dennis Kauffman, C.S.B. Assistant Principal for Boys, Human Sexuality and Marriage Mr. William Barancyk Dean of Students Mr. James Jovanovic Treasurer As the school year begins, Mr. Jovanovic and Mrs. Weiss await customers for their social studies texts. Father Benwitz gives his benediction as the first Mass of the school year draws to a close. 10 — Student Life Mark and Matt Ligda share a common point of view. 12 — Student Life Mr. Listro casts an artistic eye on Becky Fields’ latest painting. Focus From bright pink frames with quarter-inch thick glass to tnirty-year-old hornrimmed bifocals, eyeglasses can be as in- dividual as the people who wear them. Many people choose frames that will reflect their per- sonality or flatter the shape of their face. No matter what the frames look like, however, all glasses serve the same purpose, to bring the world around us in- to focus. Without this focus we would be lost in a confusing blur of images, unable to perceive or interpret the details ot our world — an important warning on a bottle of medication, or the in- tricate beauty of a flower. Eye glasses give us a sharper perspective and, at the same time, provide a mode of self- expression through the frames we choose. San Lewis’s businesslike specs are ideal for Student Council business. Kumar Paturi focuses his attention on a difficult report. r » Student Life — 13 Homecoming Queen candidates and their escorts nervously await the beginning of halftime festivities. Hat Day brings out the spirited smiles of Kristen King, Mary Puntillo and Nicki Zelin. Freshman cheerleader Paula Reardon bestows a congratulatory hug on newly-crowned Queen Jackie Bucko. 14 — Student Life Suspense gives way to ela- tion as Jackie Bucko is an- nounced 1982’s Home- coming Queen. Of Carriages and Queens Horsedrawn carriages were used for the first time during Homecoming, 1982 to transport queen candidates to the festivities. They par- ticipated in the Homecoming parade, climaxing an entire week of preparation and special spirit days. Another innovation of this year’s Homecoming was that queen candidates Charisse Brokemond, Jackie Bucko, Marita Jao, Kathy Pearce and Beth Wojkovich, were escorted by relatives rather than classmates to the football field at halftime. Suspense and excitement crackled in the air as Jackie Bucko was an- nounced Homecoming Queen for 1982 and crowned by 1981 Queen Mardee LaMere. A sock hop the following even- ing climaxed an eventful Homecoming week for Niner fans. Mardee LaMere, the former Homecoming Queen, yields the coveted crown to her successor, Jackie Bucko. Beth Wojkovich and Kathy Pearce wait in an old- fashioned carriage for the beginning of the parade. Student Life — IS Karen DeMars applies her artistic ability to a pep sign for Homecoming. Juniors Randy Ramusack, Bob Bonta and Dawn Cloonan create an award-winning junior class float. 16 — Student Life Spirit Days The spirit of Niner fans comes through in many ways, par- ticularly at Homecoming. From pep buttons to pep assemblies, from Booster Club to band, many outlets are available for Niner spirit. Niners this year showed their spirit at Homecoming with a special Spirit Week, consisting of Crazy Socks Day, Hat Day, Tie Day, and finally, Cowboy Hat and Red and Gold Day. Major attractions of the Homecoming parade were the three class floats. The junior float, proclaiming “Teepee the Indians,” claimed first prize. A panel of faculty members judged decorated cars. Horsedrawn car- riages carrying the Homecoming Queen candidates added a touch of nostalgia to the parade. A Niner fan shows innovative spirit during Homecoming week. Cathy Fagen and Roger Hruskovich enjoy soft music and a slow dance at Turnabout. A quiet moment for conver- sation rounds out an evening of dancing for Denise Trapp and her escort. Turnabout Once a year Andrean’s female population focuses its attention on finding a date for the Turnabout dance. The theme of the February dance, which was organized by Kathy Pearce and Mary Ann Wolfe, was “Love will turn you around.” Students decorated the gym with hearts, streamers, and a silver tinsel carousel, and the music of Pawnz provid- ed a romantic backdrop for couples enjoying an evening of dancing. Helen O’Connell and Paula Pearce offer guests punch, cookies, and friendly smiles. Student Life — 17 Marita Jao, Mary Connell, and Patricia Lucas explain the rules for the costume judging at the masquerade sock hop. Carrie LaMere takes careful aim dur- ing dodgeball. Luis Roman and Beth Wojkovich learn the steps at the Homecoming sock hop. 18 — Student Life Walter Smith and Charisse Brokemond spend a lively Saturday evening at the Homecoming sock hop. Duncan Hines and Georgann Ard model their costumes at the masquerade sock hop. Dueling and Dancing For years, sock hops and rec nights have been a time for An- drean students to get together and enjoy themselves, a time to get out of the house, make new Friends and meet old acquaint- ances. At rec nights, classmates sharpen athletic skills and challenge each other to friendly contests of agility and coordina- tion. Rec nights offer many Student Life — 19 sports for participation, includ- ing basketball, volleyball, ping- pong, dodgeball, and wallball. Two special sock hops were held this year, the Homecoming sock hop and a masquerade sock hop in November. The Homecoming sock hop replaced the traditional Homecoming dance. Sock hops and rec nights are sponsored by the Student Council. Let’s Dance Froshmore Night is back by popular demand! This year sophomore and freshman of- ficers got together and decided to bring back this spectacular event. With the help of Father Cerretto and Sister Paul, the dance became a reality. Three members of the band which pro- vided the dance with music were Andrean students, Paul Vale on the guitar, Bob Luckiewicz on the drums, and Jesse Martinez on the keyboard. 20 — Student Life For Shawn Hutchens and Karen Roytan, good music and a crowded dance floor are the perfect ingredients for an enjoyable evening. Gary Babicka and Nicki Zelin enjoy a fast moving dance. ' urv brings a rock beat to Froshmore urv Jit h t festivities. Carie Rogovich is amused by Karen Owen’s display of dancing talent. Tradition? Winter Wonderland was the theme of Andrean’s first Junior- Senior dance. Despite the cold and dreary January weather, the ? iris’ gym was warm and cheer- ul, decorated with candy canes and twinkling lights. Guests danced to music provided by a local D.J., and enjoyed refresh- ments which were supplied and served by classmates. The Junior-Senior dance was in- itiated by the junior and senior class officers in the hope that it might become a tradition. Lynne Mueller and Tony Puntillo en- joy the fun of the Junior-Senior dance. Bare feet don’t hamper the dancing spirit of Connie Oates. Student Life — 21 Good Company Mommy and Daddy Date Nights give Andrean students a chance to entertain their parents at an evening of dining and dancing. To commence the ac- tivities at both events this year, families gathered in the cafeteria to eat. Students and parents used this time for conversation. After the meal, a photographer took pictures to record the families’ memorable experiences. Then the dances began — square dances, polkas, and contemporary music provided by Abbey Road. With such a variety, everyone found a favorite dance. Graduating parents, those who have at- tended with their student for all four years, received diplomas and yellow carnations. The events were sponsored this year by Mrs. Hevel and a group of volunteer student workers. Elicia Metz and her father swing to the rhythm of Abbey Road. Mr. Wiltshire demonstrates square dancing for a group of fathers and daughters. 22 — Student Life Toni Amico, Robin Gill, and their escorts enjoy a friendly conversation after dessert. Mrs. Aydelotte receives double atten- tion from twin nephews Michael and Mark Lesch. Mrs. Zelin and son Bill promenade home. Student Life — 23 Roger Hruskovich and Joyce Jagiela relay the Armageddon torch from United States Steel’s Gary Works. Frank Mayer and Carrie LaMere ad- mire each other’s taste in clothing on Clash Day. Eyecatcher 24 — Student Life Commands from Dave Owens lead juniors to another victory over freshmen. Mr. Listro gets a taste of the Armaged- don mudfight. An unidentified victim emerges from the Armageddon mud battle. Mudslinging Rain brought mud and chaos to the twenty-third annual Ar- mageddon games. Mudfights kept many participants out of the gym and indoor events. Two days of games began with the lighting of the torch at the pep assembly. Class officers ran a relay race, and the juniors won the food-eating contest, which consisted of picking jelly beans out of chocolate pudding without using hands. Despite cancellations and delayed games, seniors scored an over- - Niner Style whelming victory. Juniors placed a firm second, and freshmen narrowly escaped the cellar position occupied by sophomores. Additions to the usual schedule of Armageddon events included Monopoly, Frisbee football, and earthball, an instant success. The spirit award, determined by the number of participants in Spirit Week competitions, was cap- tured by sophomores. Student Life — 25 26 — Student Life Secret Places Once we learn, painfully and early in our freshman year, that AndTrean has no swimming pool, no elevator, no basement, and no third floor, we believe that we know our way around the school. We move from class to class with confidence, seldom pausing to wonder what that locked door hides, where teachers go when the bell rings, or where old desks go to die. The Decussata wondered, though, and sent photographer Deb Argenta to seek out tne secret places of Andrean. How many can you iden- tify? Answers are below. ILl : 1 ft 1 m m I •uiooj aaqog -8 ’uiooj sotsAqd jjo ‘uiooDjjeQ •£ -uiooj [jeui Aainoej - 9 -aatjjo s.jedpuug aqt oj juaoefpe ‘uiooj iCjjaqj uqo{ -g -a8e}S)peq ‘ oap SuiiqSiq -eijatajeo £qnaej •£ uioojajojs saisXqj • z -aSunoi .sjaqaeaj. SH3MSNV— 1 Student Life Prom chaperons, Mr. and Mrs. Welsh, Mr. and Mrs. Bonta and Mr. and Mrs. Bosak, enjoy punch and conversation before dinner. 28 — Student Life Prom King Dom Bonta and his Queen Kathy Pearce share the traditional first dance. Karen Phipps and her date enjoy a fast dance to the music of Third Power. Beth Wasilewski and her escort discover that an evening of dancing can be tiring as well as enjoyable. A Touch of Class The rustle of gowns, the fragrance of roses, the scent of fine food, and the rhythm of music created an evening which sparkled with “a touch of class.” As guests ar- rived at the Hellenic Cultural Center on April 29 for the 1983 Junior-Senior Prom, they placed their choices for Prom King and Queen in a secret ballot box. Before dinner, guests chat- ted, mingled with friends Student Life — 29 and admired each other’s gowns and tuxedos. After a catered dinner the dancing began, with music by Third Power, and amidst drumroll and applause, Dom Bonta and Katny Pearce were in- troduced as Prom King and Queen. The fun and excite- ment lasted until midnight when guests departed, tak- ing with them wine glass souvenirs and many memories of the 1983 Prom. Rob McMahon and Laura Knudson proudly receive medals from Father Benwitz. View From the Top 30 — Student Life Olympians On April 25, Andrean freshmen competed in the National Language Arts Olympiad. The test consisted of objective questions which measured vocabu-lary, spelling, gram-mar and reading comprehension skills. Rob McMahon and Laura Knudson achieved top scores. Rob McMahon, Braden D’Andrea, and Paul Conarty led the boys’ team and Laura Knudson, Tal Wongse- sanit and Meri McLean led the girls’. The combined scores of both teams placed Andrean among the top thirty schools in the nation. Mental Bloc The Andrean Quiz Bowl team won its way to the semi-finals of the 1983 WAKE Radio 1500 Scholastic Challenge, leaving behind a two-year record of six wins and only one loss. The team, nicknamed “the Mental Bloc,” included seniors Mike Magura and Steve Volan, junior Tom Jagiella, sophomore sub Andy McAfee and moderator Fr. Martin. The season was marked by a nar- row 225-200 victory over Chesterton and a heartbreak- ing loss to Merrillville in the semi-finals. They only look idle. In actuality, Mike Magura, Steve Volan and Tom Jagiella are busily honing their wits for an upcoming Quiz Bowl battle. t- TP r D i bf The A Team In October six Andrean seniors were announced as semi-finalists in National Merit competition. Eric Deggans, Christine Grusak, Julie O’Connor, Linda Quinn, Stephen Volan and Laura Zaper advanced to semi-finalist standing because of their high PSAT NMS- QT scores. As semi-finalists, the six seniors became eligible for scholarships from colleges and cor- porations. Scholarships available ranged from a one time $1,000 award to a renewable $8,000 award for four years of study. The National Merit Semi-finalists are Laura Zaper, Eric Deggans, Linda Quinn, Chris Grusak, Steve Volan and Julie O’Connor. Winning Grandchildren A casual conversation that began with three students swapping tales their grandparents had told them developed into an all-school English assignment, and From there to an essay contest. After teachers made preliminary choices from their students’ “Tales My Grandparents Told Me,” a panel of three teachers and three students made final judgment and selected three award- winning stories. Eric Deg- gans earned first prize, and Mike Saroian and Mini Bansal placed se- cond and third respectively. Mini Bansal, Mike Saroian and Eric Deggans are win- ners of the 1983 English essay contest. According to Mrs. Thomas, one of the facul- ty judges, “These stories reveal a wealth of lore that reflects the rich, diverse ethnic back- round of our student ody. We hope to make these stories available for students to share and to make the contest an an- nual event.” Other faculty members who participated were Sister Pamela and Father Martin. Seniors Christine Grusak, San Lewis and Steve Volan, the three whose conversation started it all, appropriate- ly served as student panelists. Student Life — 31 On Broadway • • • Success was the word for this year’s Drama Club presentation of Whose Life Is it Anyway? Brian Clark’s ver- sion of the controversial English play deals with the issues of euthanasia and suicide, expertly combining serious philosophical statements with light comedy. Whose Life Is it Anyway? is the story of Claire Harrison, a young woman who has survived an automobile accident which has left her paralyzed from the neck down. Claire decides that her life is no longer worth living and asks that she be released from the hospital and allowed to die. When the hospital administrator refuses her plea, she hires a lawyer and the case goes to court. In the final courtroom scene, the judge must decide whether Claire has the r ight to die or the responsibility to live. Hard work and determination were essential to the success of this year’s play. Student director Sue Wilczyn- ski organized the production and supervised publicity and sales. Directors Father Heidt and Andrean alumna Shirley Pavlish coached the actors and actresses. Stage managers Tom Jagiella and Chai Kulsakdinun kept backstage operations orga- nized, and over fifty crew members provided assistance for the production. Cast List Claire Harrison Sue Swanson Nurse Anderson . .Leslie Newton M.J. Sadler Lori Beth Blissmer John Eric Deggans Dr. Scott Pete Znika Dr. Emerson Mary Ann Wolfe Mrs. Boyle Elicia Metz Margaret Hill Chris Grusak Dr. Jacobs Laura Knudson Mrs. Kershaw . . . Julie Kimbrough Dr. Barr Joe Adams Mr. Eden Mark Ligda Judge Wyler Don Sorbello Claire is outraged that Dr. Emerson has injected her with a potent tranquilizer against her will. 32 — Student Life Dr. Scott receives a stern warning from Dr. Emerson regarding his sympathy for Claire Harrison. The 1982-83 Drama Club officers, clockwise, Treasurer, Sue Wilczynski; Secretary, Sue Swanson; President, Pete Znika; Vice-President, Mary Ann Wolfe. Miss Sadler and John argue over Claire’s decision to die. Backstage preparations become hectic for Kim Davis and Elicia Metz as curtain-time draws near. Student Life — 33 FRESHMEN Consider Yourself At Home To some people, the Freshman Picnic spells food, fun, and games. To others it means a chance to meet new classmates. Besides exciting events like the three-leggea race, the wheelbarrow race, and the potato sack race, freshmen also enjoyed lunch and laughter and received a ticket to even more fun, the September sock hop. Ac- quainted with classmates and teachers, the class of ’86 was ready for school to begin. Top: Freshman Jay Close takes refuge in a shady spot to relax with a hot dog and soft drink at the Freshman Picnic. Right: David Toth puts his best feet for- ward in an effort to finish first in the Freshman Picnic potato sack race. Bot- tom: Senior class officer Tony Bonta, right, assists freshmen Helen Erby and Kevin Wolf as they begin a three-legged race. 34 — Freshmen Joe Adams Brad Aeschliman Helen Aguirre Mark Aloia Laurie Alvarez Tammy Anaszewski Bill Anderson Dea Ard Pam Arvay Mike Bader Victoria Baker Tony Barlas Jerry Barnes Dapnne Bates Tim Beird Christine Bellich Mike Benac Amy Bernat Jeff Bistrow Aileen Blake Marianne Blanton Myrna Blondet Bob Boby Paul Bodney Tim Bohney Bob Boldin Marie Bosevski Timothy Boudreaux Scott Bradach Top: After Orientation, Missy Gard and Colleen Hill examine their schedules to see if they have any classes together. Bottom: Father Benwitz welcomes the class of ’86. Freshmen — 35 Chris Brandt Vicky Braun Amy Brislen Chris Brody Shawn Brokemond Brenda Bryan Sandy Bucheck Mike Bujdoso Sean Bunjan Suzie Bunjan Shirley Calloway Mike Carlson Tony Cavazos Kristyn Chapas Erica Christianson John Cidulka Lori Ciminillo Jay Close Evetta Collins Lisa Compton Paul Conarty Pat Conlon Mia Costanza Susan Craig Bob Crawford Patrick Cusick Jackie Dakich Braden D’Andrea Pauline Davis Mignon DeBie Diane DeMars Paul Todd Dennison Andrea Deruntz Don Doffin Sean Doolin Big-Little Sister party brings junior Suzy Nicksic and freshmen Paula Pearce and Paula Rear- don closer together with sunshine and conver- sation. 36 — Freshmen What’s your favorite subject? An- drean freshmen who were asked to rate their favorites and not-so- favorites on a questionnaire came up with some surprising answers. On a scale of one to ten, freshmen rated gym, language classes, music, art, and drawing nighest with an average score of eight for each. English classes earned a rating of seven, while algebra led other math courses with a six. Biblical Literature, Biology and Health tied for last place in freshman affection with an average score of five each. In making their choices, freshmen revealed a profile of their class as a positive group of students. Eye-Catcher Wall-ball is a perennial favorite in freshman gym classes. Kathy Dorris John Duncan Nita Dzickowski Lynda Easton Helen Erby Mike Fagen Bob Fazekas Timothy Fealy Robert Fedorchak Steve Finley Kimberly Foreman Pete Fotinos Bill Funcheon Andy Galler Missy Gard Roxanne Gard Amy Gast Teresa Gianoli Joseph Gonzales Rafael Gonzalez Dana Govert Eric Grafton Bryan Greenwell Rusty Gudino Jenn Guelinas Kimberly Hawkins Bridget Heckler Lori Heldt Karen Hibbs Michelle Higgins Colleen Hill Germaine Hill Duncan Hines Mary Joe Hnat Robby Holcomb Freshmen — 37 Kimberly Hollie Jenny Hrebec Robbie Hruskovich Tom Huber Kris Hunter Shawn Hutchens Maria Isla Nola Isla Dan Ivanyo Josh Janke Susie Janssen Rodger A. Jao Bertram Jensen Joey Jimenez Taso Kaiafas Doug Katich Lisa Kaufman Doug Keller Frances Kepes Mike Kinasiewicz Thomas King Chad Kinghorn Laura Knudson Bill Koch Mickey Kopil Kenny Kopp Dan Koulianos Jackie Kranik Kris Krasnansky Bottom: Dana Govert pitches in to help the yearbook staff meet its first deadline. — Looking Up “What’s it like, being a senior?” asked one freshman in surprise. “I think it would be great to get an open lunch on Wednesdays and wear Izod Lacoste shirts!” Another freshman said, “I think I would like to be a senior because seniors are looked up to, while freshmen are discriminated against.” But the most common attitude was, “I think it would be great to earn ex- emptions from exams.” Although freshmen are deprived of the privileges of senior status, some still manage to enjoy life as underlings. Top: Freshmen Pam Arvay and Lisa Comp- ton chat with seniors Lem Lopez and Mike Lovich. 38 — Freshmen Freshman class officers: standing, Secretary, Mia Costanza; President, Marcella Mirich; Vice-President, Mark Page; Treasurer, Rodger Jao. TO | r Geralyn Kuhn Keith Kusmierz Jill Lach Danny LaMere Dawn Lanfear Tia Largura Ralph Larson Steve Leka Inga Dee Lewis Mark Ligda Matt Ligda Yvette Logue Andrew Lopez Debra Lopez Larry Lopez Kirk Lowe Bobby Luckiewicz Carla Luthe Deanna Magura Chris Maichrowicz Mary Malloy Frank Manista Tabby Maris Beth Martin Lynn Martin Jesse Martinez Beth McCarthy Melody McClinon Ken McCullough Peggy McGuire Tony McKinley Meri McLean Rob McMahon Pat McNeil Carmen Mendez Steve Michaels Tim Mihalik Freshmen — 39 40 — Freshmen Carrie Miller Marcella Mirich Therese Moran Tom Mueller Missy Muraco Monica Myles Margaret Napules Matt Negrelli Rich Nix Lvnn Novak Jeff Novorita Danny Oates Helen O’Connell Patti Oprish Jim Osborne Mark Page Kerry Pangere Kumar Paturi Sandy Paulsin Tom Paulson Steve Pavicich Paula Pearce Mark Perfetti Dwane Peterson Eric Pictor Darcey Pliske Tom Powell Gina Pozzo Jeannine Punak Nancy Raich Don Rarity Stephen Ratkay Paula Reardon Amy Reed Elisa Reed John Reey Carrie Regan Lisa Remenius Bert Restyanszki Chris Rettig Johann Richardson Sylvia Richter Sara Riley Carole Rohrer Michele Roig Mikka Romanenko Kari Rondinelli Karen Roytan Tom Ruzga Greg Saffa Michael Sanchez Phyllis Sanchez Kim Salomon Karen Saroian Mike Sawochka Amanda Schaefer Noelle Schneider “Even though you have a twin,” says Matt Ligda, “You have your own personality that sets you apart.” Matt speaks with first-hand knowledge, but he and his brother Mark aren’t the only duplicates in the class of ’86. Brad and Brian VanBuskirk are also a matched set. The only pair of twins in the freshman class that teachers and classmates can distinguish with cer- tainty are the Bunians; Suzie wears a blue uniform — Sean doesn’t. Top: Sean and Suzie Bunjan learn to use the library Xerox machine. Right: Look-alikes Brad and Brian VanBuskirk build a living totem pole. Bottom: Identical twins Matt and Mark Ligda chat with bookstore clerk, Phil Strimbu. Left: On a hot after- noon, Yvette Logue seeks the refuge of a shady tree. Bottom: Freshman Cam Stram accompanies the beginning band during the Christmas concert. Vicki Schreiner Kevin Schutz David Schwartz Rhonda Sebo David Sepulveda Darin Sherman Donna Shipp Tina Sierra Kathy Silich Linda Simon John Skomac Shawn Smith Tom Sneiderwine Francisca Sosa Jill Stern Kerry Stone Cam Stram Matt Suris Laura Susoreny Sandy Tchoukaleff Craig Teske Sheryl Thomas Thuptara Thupvong Katrina Todd Stephanie Trexler Dave Topp Dave Torrence David Toth Eye-Catcher It takes real courage to be a Niner. It takes even more courage to enter our doors that first, frightening day of school. Terrified by tales — true and tall — their older brothers and sisters have told them, freshmen quake at the thought of attending Andrean. Awed by our reputation for tough teachers, high academic standards, and strict discipline, they creep timidly through our halls. Is it true that freshmen are confined to cells in the basement for forgetting homework, wear- ing gym shoes to class, or failing to show proper respect for seniors? Is it true that the blood drive is mandatory and that students are expelled for not selling all their raffle tickets? Does that tree in the courtyard really mark the Tomb of the Unknown Freshman? Freshmen who survive their first year at An- drean graduate to the ranks of tale-tellers, horrifying younger friends and siblings with the same stories that struck terror in their own hearts only a year before. A note of pride creeps into their tales . . . it’s a tough job being a Niner, but someone’s got to do it! Are freshmen who are mischievous in biology classes locked in the greenhouse to be eaten alive by carnivorous plants? 42 — Freshmen Chrissie Uhles Paul Vale Brad VanBuskirk Brian VanBuskirk Valerie Verde Mark Vician Jeff Viene Greg Volan Victoria Vucich Don Wagner Carol Walker Pamela Wallace Jeanne Walsko John Walton Brian Webb Mary Weber Cheryl Webster Dan Welsh Lorna White Robert Wiatrolik Linda Wilczynski Renee Williams Kevin Wolf Tal Wongse-sanit Dee Woodard James Wright Georgine Yandris Stephen Yarchan n . — . Jason Young Kirk Zapp ■v Tony Zaradich Chris Zekis « , Bill Zelin Freshmen — 43 Academics — 45 Insights Our school motto, “Magister Meus Christus,” or, “Christ is My Teacher,” is a perfect example of the degree to which religion influences our lives here at Andrean. Theology classes help us to under- stand our faith, to learn why we believe what we believe. Once we discover our role in the universe, our faith is reinforced and our ties to God are strengthened. Classes about the Bible, morality, faith, and love bring us closer to the Church, helping us to understand our God, our world, and ourselves. Ron Potter carefully checks Fr. Kauffman aids Bishop his worksheet in New Testa- Grutka in celebrating the ment class before he hands it first Mass of the school year. in. Sister Roselle and choir members serve by singing at Mass. 46 — Academics Miss Carol Mullaney New Testament, Faith Rev. Michael Cerretto.C.S.B. Biblical Literature, Christian Morality. Sr. Sara, SS.C.M. Geometry, Geometry , Faith. Mr. Thomas Uhlig New Testament, General Math Sr. Rose Mary, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature Naree Wongse-sanit makes a report on the definition of faith for her New Testament class. THEOLOGY ■» Academics — 47 Seniors Carie Rogovich and Greg Pupillo puzzle over the results of an EKG in Ad- vanced Biology. Cells and Stars From the humble fresh- man who eagerly awaits his next biology class to the mighty senior cram- ming for a physics final, science plays a major part in the lives of Andrean students. For those willing to accept a challenge, science classes are stimulating and infor- mative, expecially when Mini Bansal forms glass tubes before starting a melting point experiment in Organic Chemistry, a senior honors course. students involve all their senses during a lab or visual aid session. Whether one is watching one-celled animals under a microscope or perform- ing experiments to deter- mine brain wave activity, science classes at An- drean are both exciting and challenging. Wendy Sera, senior, observes the blood circula- tion of a lizard after injec- ting it with dye as a final iroject for Advanced iiology. Academics Don Keel and Scott Van- Buskirk check the results of their chemistry experiment. Ann Chester escorts visitors through the science department. Mrs. Nancy Dustman Advanced Biology Physical Science Biology Mr. Ralph Iatarola Chemistry Physics Elec tricity and Electronics Organic Chemistry Sr. Roselle, SS.C.M. Earth Space Science Physical Science Mr. Ruben Alexander Physical Science Biology Miss Kathleen Burke Chemistry Chemistry Mr. John Bennett Biology Science -I Academic — 49 Windows to the Past According to historians, “The history of the future is the history of the past.” Andrean students are readv to face the future boldly with a solid background of social science courses from sophomore through senior year. In World History, U.S. History, Government, Economics, and Sociology classes, students learn about the beginnings of civilization ana the way governments control socie- ty. Social studies classes at Andrean are windows to the past and present, but through them we see vi- sions of the future. An Arcadian visits Miss As Napoleon, Andrew Trapane’s sociology class to McAfee defends himself in a explain the videogaming World History mock court, craze. Mike Schutz and Brian Demkowicz take notes dur- ing U.S. History X class. Susan Settle and Heidi Rogovich enjoy the lighter side of history. 50 — Academics Mr. Szot and Michael Lesch A visit from the Arcadians in collaborate on a strategy to Sociology class is highlighted win World War I during by the appearance of Father World History war games. Pac-Man. Members of the Third Reich, Matt Lottes, Jim Medvecz, Andrew McAfee, and Jim Nicksic, prepare for a blitz- krieg that will destroy the Allies. Mr. James Klora Modern World History U.S. History Mrs. Anne Weiss U.S. History U.S. History x Accounting 1 Accounting II Mr. John Szot Modern World History History Academics — 51 52 — Academic 20 20 Vision Mathematics is an in- separable part of our daily existence. Whether finding the speed of a subatomic particle for physics class, balancing a checkbook, calculating a batting average, or simply counting the change in our pockets, we use math in almost everything we do. The math department’s goal is to teach the prin- ciples of hi g h e r mathematics. In four years at Andrean, the math major works his way through algebra, geometry, trigonometry, and calculus, all the while encountering new ideas and increasing his knowledge. Specially modified courses are available to challenge advanced students and assist remedial ones. Whatever the need, from General Math all the way up to Advanc- ed Math, the math department has a course for everyone. Father Doser explains mathematical axiom to h calculus class. Bob Boby awaits a positive reaction as Mr. Wiltshire checks his work. Mr. Charles Reynolds, C.S.B. Algebra I New Testament Miss Mary Jo Schweitzer Algebra I Geometry Mr. James Wiltshire Algebra I Algebra II Mr. Eugene Giorgio Analytic Geometry Geometry T rigonometry Algebra II Mary Komechak constructs a perpendicular bisector in geometry class. Fr. Edward Doser, C.S.B. Advanced Mathematics Algebra lx Algebra II Algebra IIx Calculus Trigonometry The Lively Art The success of Andrean students in all academic areas depends upon their ability to express them- selves in English. During four years of English courses, students develop language skills through study of great literature and intensive writing prac- tice. Freshmen read such classics as The Merchant of Venice and To Kill A Mockingbird. By the time they graduate, students Tim Boudreaux, Shawn Hut- chens, and Kim Holly study in Reading Enrichment. will have read epic poems such as The Iliad, and great plays including Oedipus Rex, Hamlet, Macbeth, and The Glass Menagerie. Through this strong English program, made complete by composition and appreciation of literature, students learn the effective language usage demanded in all classes and the basic skills demanded by all teachers. Drew Walter reads Our Town by Thornton Wilder for an English assignment. Mrs. Ella Gilbertson Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B. Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck English II English II English I New Testament English I English — 54 — Academics During class discussion in English III, Mr. DeFabio listens to recitation from the back row. Sr. Pamela supplies Geof Graegin with books he will need for his English II class. Mrs. Frances Crary English III English IV English IV Sr. Leocadia, SS.C.M. Sr. Philip, SS.C.M. Mrs. Joyce Thomas Reading Enrichment Reading Enrichment English I English IV Mrs. Edith Dakich English II English III Journalism Public Speaking Sr. Pamela Smith, SS.C.M. English IIIVEnglish IVx Christian Morality Academics — 55 The French Connection In the classroom of Mrs. Joan Hanas, colorful maps and posters, France’s tricouleur, and a scale model of the Eiffel Tower set the scene for the many students studying French at Andrean. In the first year of study, textbooks, tapes and group recitations acquaint students with basic gram- mar and vocabulary. Reading, speaking, and writing help French II students polish basic skills. French history and culture come alive in third and fourth year classes through maps, film strips, and literary works from France and Canada. All facets of French language and culture are skillfully combined to create the well-rounded French program at Andrean. Tara Thupvong compares notes with a classmate on an Mrs. Hanas introduces assignment for French I. future tense. Daphne Bates and Shawn Smith present a dialogue for their French I class. Mrs. Joan Hanas French I French II French III French IV — French V I— French Academics Latin: Alive and Well Once again the sounds of “Vini, vidi, vici " echo through Andrean’s halls as Latin classes translate accounts of Caesar’s Gallic Wars. This reinstatement of ad- vanced Latin comes in response to a nationwide renaissance of classical studies. First year Latin students learn grammar, vocabu- lary, and Roman mythology. Second year course offers still more grammar with emphasis on translation of Caesar’s Gallic Wars. A knowledge of the language and literature, however, is on- ly part of the Latin cur- riculum. Students also ac- quire a knowledge of the culture and customs of ancient Rome. Latin, far from being a dead language, is alive and well at Andrean. Ac- cording to Sr. Paul, who teaches all levels of Latin, “Latin shall not pass from Andrean in my lifetime.” Tim Dailey translates a passage from his Latin Tom LoVerde checks his textbook. Latin translation. Sr. Paul, S.S.C.M. Latin I Latin II Biblical Literature Carolyn Burke and Ray Gregoline study their Latin vocabulary. Latin Academics — 57 Mr. Cessna proctors an open book test. Lisa DeBois reads her Spanish presentation to the class. I — Spanish 58 — Academics Aim Mr. Kevin Cessna Spanish 1 Accounting I Sr. lane, SS.C.M Spanish II Spanish III Spanish IV Spanish IV discusses Cer- vantes’ Don Quixote. Con Mu cho Gusto For centuries, the Spanish language and culture have influenced millions of people worldwide. Beginning Spanish students at Andrean study the principles upon which the Spanish language is based, and learn the art of Spanish conversation. Correct pronunciation is emphasized, along with building a large Spanish vocabulary. Advanced Spanish students delve in- to the rich area of classical Spanish literature as they read works by Alarcon and Cervantes. Im Augenblick Although the operas of Wagner and the modern new wave rock of Kraftwerk aren’t daily fare in Mr. House’s four German classes, they help provide the cultural exposure necessary for serious language students. The many German students discover the cultural heritage of Germany and Austria through colorful films provided by the Ger- man Consulate. While third Robert Fedorchak fields questions from the floor after his presentation. and fourth year students translate stories and present dramatic dialogues, first and second year students are in- troduced to the grammar and basic structure of the language. The best way to learn a foreign language is in a comfortable, friendly at- mosphere and, as any stu- dent in Mr. House’s language class will tell you, the learning atmosphere in Room 212 is Wunderbar! Chrissie Uhles and Amy Brislen work together on a group assignment. Mr. House marks the days until Christmas with a Ger- man Advent calendar. Mr. Cornelius House German I German II German Ill German IV Modern World History German — Academics — 59 With an Eye to the Future Whether a student plans to take his place in the business world of tomor- row or simply wants to acquire techniques for the business of daily liv- ing, he can learn these valuable skills at An- drean. In typing, ac- counting, and shorthand classes, students prepare for the business world through hard work and constant practice. With computers gaining impor- tance, typing skills are fast becoming as essential as speech for efficient communication in today’s world. And a good background in typing and shorthand aids students in preparing their assignments for other classes. Marketing, Business Law, and Business English round out the business depart- ment, teaching modern commercial methods and ideas. Times change, but a solid grasp of business skills and concepts re- mains necessary for suc- cess in the job market. Denise Trapp checks her Ac- counting II homework before class starts. Sandy Bucheck gives the Senior Addison McGuffin Pepsi Challenge to a General completes an assignment for Business classmate. Personal Typing. 60 — Academics Mrs. Suzanne Beck Office Procedures Typing II Personal Typing Record Keeping Mr. Mark Horvath General Business Marketing Personal Typing I ohn Cidulka demonstrates lis version of a commercial during a General Business class. Below Left: Preparing an assignment for Personal Below: Mr. Zimmer lectures Typing, Sloan Metz sets her his Business Law class on the margins. subject of assault. Miss Roseann Trapane Mr. Ivan Zimmer Shorthand I Shorthand II Personal Typing Typing I Business English Sociology Business Law Business 61 Key Notes Music is an expression of the human spirit. When a musi- cian performs, he is not merely playing an instru- ment; he is revealing every facet of himself. Andrean’s music department not only teaches students how to sing or play an instrument, but helps them understand themselves and the world around them. From begin- ning band to mixed chorus, lessons learned within the classes can be applied to life itself. Craftsmanship, team- work, patience, and for- titude are just a few of the traits that the study of music instills in us. Perhaps the most important value that music teaches, however, is dedication. In this way, then, we not only learn how to be better musicians, but we learn how to be better people as well. John Denfeld awaits his cue as Mike Benac and Mark Ligda play on. Freshman Joe Adams ap- pears dwarfed by his bass viol as he relaxes during a break. Mr. Freedman joins the con- cert band on the tuba. — Band 62 — Academics Mr Frank Freedman Beginning Band Concert Band Beginning Chorus Mixed Chorus Music Ap- preciation Music Theory Andrean Band members concentrate intently on their music during a rendi- tion of the old favorite, “Washington Grays.” Shawn Smith and Corline Senior drummer Eric Deg- Campbell believe in the gans shares his talent by ac- adage, “Practice makes companying musicians at perfect.” Mass. Academics — 63 Joined Voices Music and the apprecia- tion of good music have been prized by every na- tion and every culture. Good music, however, is more than the perfect tone of an instrument or the harmony in a choir of joined voices. Members of the Andrean chorus Chorus students eagerly await further directions from Mr. Freedman. work hard to convey this harmony of voice and en- vironment in their sing- ing. Under Mr. Freed- man’s direction, the beginning chorus and mixed chorus convey this joy and harmony to their audiences. Freshmen Vicky Braun and Chris Brandt listen attentive- ly in chorus class. — Bright Lights Andrean parents, students, faculty, and friends were treated to an afternoon of song and dance during the music department’s spring concert. The show was comprised of selections from Tony-award winning musicals, ranging from Oklahoma’s rustic flavor to the urban beat of 42nd Street. Andrean’s concert band, jazz band, and concert choirs pooled their talents to produce a memorable performance. — CHORUS 64 — Academics Learning No matter who we are or what we hope to be, a course in home econo- mics will certainly be valuable in our lives. John Sgouroudis learns to nis dismay that washing dishes is an important part of food preparation. for Living Even in today’s changing society, family and home values remain a cor- nerstone of American life. Classes such as Foods, Sewing and Home Man- agement give students a practical education, preparing them for the challenge of family living. Mrs. Judy Hevel Foods Clothing, Advanced Clothing, Home Manage- ment. Andrea Clay and Georgann Ard seek Mrs. Hevel’s advice on a detail of clothing construction. Mrs. Hevel takes part in a taste test as Laura Chevigny and Bridget Heckler enjoy the meal they have prepared. HOME ECONOMICS Academics — 65 The Mind’s Eye Art — the word brings visions of Raphaels and Picassos. Yet those masters were once ap- prentices, just as An- drean’s budding artists are apprentices of both decorative and applied arts. The industrial arts department emphasizes the practical aspects of art and design to prepare students for careers in trade and industry. Mr. Billick teaches classes ranging from Technical Drawing to Fiberglass and Metals. Miss Shepitka’s and Mr. Listro’s students learn how to express their creative talents through such forms of art as pain- ting and sculpture. The aesthetic value of such courses, however, needs no justification for, as Emerson reminds us, “. . . Beauty is its own ex- cuse for being.” Mr. Listro guides Jennifer Kap Krupchak observes as Lapham in proper painting Marco Perez adds color to tecnnique. his Nativity scene. Christopher DeEspinosa completes the details on his clay castle. 66 — Academics Sophomore Mike Mucha Senior Carol Chirby gingerly concentrates on his project adds the fine details to her in Advanced Technical clay model. Drawing. Completed drawings and busy clutter bear witness to the inspiration and hard work of art students. Mr. Sammy Listro Ceramics-Sculpture, Paint- ing Graphics, Design Drawing Mr. Peter Billick Technical Drawing Basic Tech., Design Draw- ing Woods, Fiberglass and Metals Miss Christine Shepitka Design Drawing ART Academics — 67 Healthy Physical Education class, the time to slim down, trim down and tone those muscles back into shape, is in session once again. As blood surges through veins and heart rates in- crease, physical ability and endurance are tested in friendly competition against classmates. With Miss Bombassaro, freshman and junior girls learn the correct team at- titude in such sports as volleyball and basketball. Boys in Mr. Pishkur’s and Mr. Rogovich’s physical education classes learn basically the same sports, along with more agressive Outlook sports like football. They gain valuable playing ex- perience which can even- tually be used against a rival high school on the football field or the basketball court. Strenuous activity pro- vides an excellent outlet for tensions caused by that occasional “rough day in class.” Michelle Higgins and Aimee LaMere get ready for a three-legged race during gym class. Gym assistant Maria Zem- billas puts the ball in play for Evetta Collins and Peggy McGuire. I— GYM Theresa Bosak rushes past opponent Suzy Nicksic. Miss Donna Bombassaro Girls’ Physical Education, Health and Safety Mr. Dan Rogovich Boys’ Physical Education, Health ana Safety 68 — Academics Alive and Aware The required health and safety courses at An- drean help students to develop the knowledge, experience and understanding essential for maturation into ac- tive and successful members of a strong and healthy society. We are provided with motiva- tion and knowledge Tim Beird reviews his notes during Health and Safety class. to achieve emotional, mental, social, and physical health and to live safely and happily in our changing world. Our health instructors, Miss Bombassaro, Mr. Pishkur, and Mr. Rogovich, help us to understand both ourselv es and our environment. Marianne Blanton listens in- tently as Coach Rogovich lectures on CPR. Mr. David Pishkur Boys’ Physical Education Health and Safety U.S. History Coach Rogovich’s humor brightens Health class for Karen Saroian, Marcella Mirich, Mary Malloy, and Gina Pozzo. Health — I Academics Looking It Up Besides its use as a resource center, the library serves as Student Council chambers. Here, Brad Van Buskirk makes a proposal during a council meeting. When freshman classes enter Andrean, they are given library orientation tours by Fr. Martin, who shows them what the library has to offer and how to use it as an effective tool. The library, however, is not just a place for study. In the library, a student can choose from a variety of magazines or other works of literature to enjoy in his free time. Before school, after school, or during study hall, many students come to the library to relax by listening to the stereo, looking at magazines, or reading a book. The library, of course, is also very useful for intensive study and research, since it contains books on almost every subject. Fr. Martin and Mrs. Owen work hard to keep the library stocked with up-to-date records, films, slides, and tapes, so that students and teachers alike may share the benefits of a modern, efficient library. Addison McGuffin and Ernie Mirich hastily work to finish their organic chemistry take-home test. Dan LaMere works diligent- ly on his biology assignment. 70 — Academics Guiding Light Andrean students faced with problems involving academic or personal issues find assistance in the guidance department. Experienced counselors, Sr. Alfred, Mr. Edwards, and Mr. Nicolini, share Sr. Alfred counsels freshman Mark Vician on his schedule for next year. their knowledge and ex- pertise with pupils, using every resource available to meet the individual needs of every Andrean student. From course selection to college admis- sion, the individual is the main concern of the guidance staff as they aid us in the resolution of our difficulties and the attain- ment of our goals. Mr. Christopher Nicolini Guidance Counselor, Athletic Director, Economics Mr. Jeffery Edwards Guidance Counselor, Human Sexuality and Marriage Sr. M. Alfred, SS.C.M. Guidance Counselor Mr. Edwards makes ar- rangements for represent- atives from nearby colleges and universities to visit Andrean. GUIDANCE Academics — 71 Keeping an Eye on Things The comfort of every An- drean student depends upon the efficiency and dedica- tion of many people who perform tasks we take for granted. The cafeteria staff works every day preparing meals that tempt student tastebuds and satisfy even the healthiest appetites. Repairing mechanical Cafeteria staff, standing left to right: Mrs. Carol Minalik, Mrs. Marion Hall, Mrs. Esther Weinberg, Mrs. Mary McConnell, Mrs. Mary Ben- nett and Mrs. Sylvia breakdowns and keeping Andrean running smoothly are members of the maintenance staff. The dedicated office personnel perform many unseen tasks every day, such as clerical duties, record keeping and medical aid. Working side by side, special people make Andrean a special place. Mihulka. Sitting are: Mrs. Marie Quade, Mrs. Vicki Skirpan and Mrs. Arlene Sawochka. Mrs. Sawyer enjoys hat day, too. Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse Treasurer’s Office Mrs. Suzanne Owen Library Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Main Office Mrs. Jane Ridgely Medical Room Academics Pictured left to right are: Mr. Mrs. Madvek is one of the Henry Ernest, Mr. Raymond many staff members who Smith, Mr. Ron Cooper and take pride in keeping the Big Mr. Joseph Pavinc, A spotless and shining, maintenance men. Keeping kitchen equipment clean is an important daily chore for Mrs. Mihalik and the entire cafeteria staff. Staff —I Academics — 73 Wise Fools Being a sophomore is a drag. Nowhere City. The flush of freshman excitement at being in high school has faded, and the glorious state of up- perclassmanship is still light- years away. Overlooked and underrated, sophomores wait in the wings, dutifully reading Julius Caesar and the Indiana Driver’s Manual, studying geometry and world history, giving their quarters to Thurs- day mission collections an d their best efforts to the JV. They endure gags about being “wise fools” and wait to be discovered by teachers and coaches and the opposite sex. A bewildered Frank Braun fills out a questionnaire during the sophomore retreat. A Jeopardy game in Mr. Szot’s world history class captures Sherry Zajac’s attention. While Carrie LaMere finishes her chemistry homework, Lisa Schumann and Linda Czernoch study the volleyball roster. Sophomores Caryn Adamo Martin Aguirre Michael Aguirre Andrea Alexandrowicz Toni Amico Laura Anders Amy Andrews Maria Arceo Sylvia Arceo Georgann Ard Jeff Attar Jodi Attar Gary T. Babicka Mark Banter Tom Baron Greg Barrera Jim Bates Cynthia Becht Chuck Beird Diane Benus Alecia Bicalho Lori-Beth Blissmer Chris Borisenko Jeff Bradach Mike Brandt Lisa Bratton Frank Braun Melissa Bruce Sophomores — 75 Nancy Buckley Lori Bujdoso Laura Buncich Carolyn Burke Laura Burton Maria Campo Brian Carden David Carr Jim Cavarretti Cathy Cavazos David Chary Laura Chevigny Edilyn Christe Andrea Clay Curt Cleaver Dan Cloonan Tom Conroy Jeanie Cordova Doreen Coria Richard Cuculick Toyka M. Cunningham Lieu Anna Cuttino Linda Czernoch Michael Dailey Tim Dailey Michele David Stephanie Davis Christopher DeEspinosa Tony Onder prepares to print a picture for the Decussata. 76 — Sophomores i cvv jciac Most classes have one jersey but Andrean sophomores have two. They ordered new class jerseys this year because the ones chosen last year were unpopular. Those light blue, dark blue, and white shirts resembled T-shirts more than jerseys. To promote the sale of the new blue and gold jerseys, sophomore class officers organized a raffle. Yvette Dejesus Victoria DelaPaz John Denfeld Sivalai Dhana Dan Doherty Matt Doolin Jackie Doyle Alicia DuBois Scott Duffy Debrah Dykhuis Angi Easton Tracy Erby Ruth Ann Erdelac Daniel Espinosa Ralph Falconburg Dianna Farias Sean Farmer Laura Fath Valerie Fles Gail Francis Bob Franz Michelle Frappier Sue Frazzini James L. Gagan II Angela Garcia Maria Garcia Anthony Garritano Karen Gaspadarek Ron Gaydos Sophomores — 77 Gigi Geimer Dave Gertz Ronnie Gholson Daryl Gibbs Robin Gill Kelli Gonzalez Scot Govert Geof Graegin James A. Gregoline Ray Gregoline Cnris Hafner Mark Hamady Joseph Hamnik Stephania Hasara Stephen Hembroff Mark Anthony Hernandez Patra Herron Lynn Hevezi Lachandra D. Hogan Lori Hokenson Michelle Hornick Jerry Humphrey Stephanie Hunt Jon Hussey Jo-Etta Iatarola Hermilo Isla Annette Jagiela Linda Jakuhielski Teresa Jankowski Sophomore class officers, standing: Treasurer, Matt Reardon; President, Bob Franz. Seated: Vice-President, Car- rie LaMere; Secretary, Sylvia Lopez. 78 — Sophomores - House Full of Love — | Twenty-eight brothers and sisters? Theresa Thiel can tell you what it’s like. In 1962, after the death of their first child, Theresa’s parents decided to open their home and hearts to foster children in need of love and care. Over the years, the Thiels have raised a total of twenty-three foster children in addition to their own six. Helping her family care for the babies gave Theresa a responsibility and was an important part of her life. Though the foster children are now gone and living in other homes, the memories Theresa holds will remain forever. She says, “I contributed time and love for these infants, but I received more love from them than I could ever give.” Margie Jelovcic Kristine Jeschke Edward J. Jocus John Johnson Michael Jonas Ramon Jones Chris Jostes John Kabella Demetrios Kaiafas Nanette Kalamir Jeff Kamradt John Karas Christine Karras Jerry Karwowski Doug Kenbok Julie Kimbrough Kristen King Nicholas Kohl Beth Koke Mary Komechak Kevin Koranda Brian Kostelnik Bob Krantz Ann Krienke Denise Kroepfl Pung Kulsakdinun Mary Lahaie Carrie LaMere Chris Lepp Michele Lee Mark Lesch Michael Lesch Sylvia Lopez Matt Lottes Tom LoVerde Sophomores — 79 Mike Matta Frank Mayer Andrew McAfee Jackie McDougall Cathy McGuckin Jay McHargue Mike McNeil James Medvecz John Medved Michelle Meier Mike Mellady Michelle Mendoza Elicia Metz Heidi Micka Jennifer Mihalik Julie Mirabella Michele Mohan Beth Molden Kim A. Morton Carolyn Mosby Mike Mucha Shibly Nabhan Jim Nash Leslie Newton Jim Nicksic Steve Nodd ABOVE: Angie Easton keeps her opponent at arm’s length as she runs for a goal at a powder-puff footballgame. BELOW: Melissa Bruce’s essay for English Ilx is the subject of her Conference with Fr. Martin. 80 — Sophomores Far left: Matt Lottes ex- plains a chapter in the Acts of the Apostles to his New Testament class. Right: Dawn Cloonan and Mike McNeil compare notes on the day’s classes. Below right: Demetrios Kaiafas listens attentively as Miss Shepitka explains a Design Drawing assignment. Charlotte Oates Colleen O’Brien Tony Onder Jeanine Osborne Michelle Ottomanelli Andy Pacholski Karen Page Pete Pavletich Thomas Pawlak Nancy Penilla Jenny Perez Marco Perez Rosa Perez Jeff Persic Joe Pieters Tim Pliske Ron Potter Harry Prassas Mary Puntillo Tom Puschak Pat Putz Colleen Quinn Pat Quinn Issy Quinones Patrick Ray Matthew Reardon Joyce Ann Reeds Tom Richter Sophomores — 81 Jeanie Ring Wendy Rogers Heidi Rogovich Louie Roman Mike Rosta Jean Ryan Judy Ryan Brian J. Saule Chris Schulte Lisa Schumann Kathy Schutz Bob Sech Carolyn Sepiol Sonja Sera Susan Settle Tera Shaw Matt Spence Sandy Staresina Dwight Stevenson Brian Stuhlmacher Katie Sullivan Pat Sullivan Barbie Swanson Tammy Szmutko An nette Szymczak Francis Taylor Theresa Tniel Carrie Thorn Dream Come True Did you ever daydream of be- ing an exchange student and going to school in a far-away country? Did you wonder what it would be like, what new friends you’d meet, or w r hat difficulties you’d have with a foreign language and foreign customs? Alecia Bicalho did more than wonder about it. She followed her daydream from her native Brazil to Indiana, where she lives with an aunt and uncle and attends Andrean with her cousin, Junia Bicalho. “My sister Christina came to Andrean last year,” Alecia ex- plains, “and ner experiences were so interesting and ex- citing that I wanted to try a year at Andrean, too.” The language differences aren’t a serious problem for Alecia, who studied English in Brazil. She is rapidly becoming fluent in English and learning to en- joy American customs and culture at the same time. 82 — Sophomores Charlie Tilka Jon Tomasic Amy Tomecko Amy Townsend Maria Treyes Duane Tumas Eric Turner Lisa Uhles Maria Vazanellis Chris Velasco Al Verduzco Linda Vernia Mary Wachowiak Dean Wagner Drew Walter Courtney Walters [anes Whittaker Laura Wiatrolik Sandy Wilmore Ann Wolf Nareeporn Wongse-sanit Cary B. Wood Dawn Yates Holly Yates Clifford Yee Sherry Zajac Nicki Zelin Bill Zervos Dan Zink Sophomores — 83 84 — Organizations Organizations — 85 The Ayes Have It Every student has a voice, through the representatives he elects to the Student Council, in Andrean student government. At its weekly meetings, the Stu- dent Council provides a forum for student opinion and attends to its business of organizing extra-curricular activities. Guid- ed by Fr. Martin and Sr. Sara, Student Council members raise and disburse money for a variety of organizations and events, in- cluding rec nights and sock hops. Student Council officers: Charlie Costanza, Treasurer; Ron Grammas, Vice-President; Marita Jao, President; Ann Chester, Secretary. Senior class Vice-President Beth Wojkovich checks a Student Council proposal before presenting it for discussion. Student Council Secretary Ann Chester reads minutes from the previous week’s meeting. 86 — Organizations Monika Geier sells pep ribbons to Karen DeMars as a Booster Club fund raiser. Tony Bonta turns into the Lone Ranger to rescue Niners from the Indians. Football players Roy Dakich, Dom Bon- Ron Grammas, Greg Pavlik, and Greg ta, and Ron Grammas boost school Bielefeld applaud a pep assembly skit, spirit at a pep assembly. Star Makers From pep assemblies to Homecoming mums, the An- drean Booster Club manages to excite school spirit in students and boost the morale of team members. Under the direction of Miss Mullaney, this year’s club stimulates enthusiasm during E ep assemblies. At home basket- all games a special section of the bleachers is reserved for those Niner fans willing to scream and shout until they are red and gold in the face. Throughout the year, members sell pep ribbons, paint booster signs, prepare skits and build pride and spirit in the Fifty Niners. Organizations — 87 Open House visitors watch Spa nish Club members Michele Lee and An- nette Jagiela as they demonstrate the art of pinata construction. Mark Hamady, Michele Lee, and Clif- ford Yee help Maria Garcia make a volleyball net of twigs at the Lemon Lake picnic. C " Cdfjano ed The Spanish Club has pro- gressed and grown this year under the guiding hand of its new moderator, Mr. Cessna. One of the club’s first priorities was to select a name tor itself, that of Andres Bello, a Spanish educator. At the beginning of the year, members held a picnic and a roller skating outing to ac- quaint old members with new ones. Later, the group made an expedition to a Spanish play, La Barca Sin Pescaao r, which gave members a taste of Latin culture and a preview of how the language sounds when spoken fluently. The Spanish fiesta at Christmastime is always a highlight of the year. This year members enjoyed a variety of Spanish foods and games. Festivities ended with cracking the pinata. Mr. Cessna discusses plans for the next Spanish newspaper with members Meri McLean, Linda Simon and Michele Roig. 88 — Organizations I Came, I Saw, I Conquered The magic of the ancient Roman Empire comes to life once again unaer the direction of Sr. Paul and Latin Club members. The club translates an ancient culture for a modern generation by performing Latin skits and celenrating the Roman mid- winter festival of Saturnalia. Students dress in togas to bring the ancient culture into modern reality. Sister Paul guides Denise Kroepfl and Joe Adams through a ceremony for the feast of Saturnalia. At Latin Club initiation ceremonies, junior Anita Simic impersonates the goddess Flora. Laura Anders and Chuck Reibly welcome Cynthia Becht into the Latin Club. Organizations — 89 Tim Fealy is stumped by Joe Adams’s strategy. Chess warriors Steve Finley and Greg Volan try to out- manuever each other. Knight Moves “Bishop to Bishop seven checkmate!” . . . “What’s my rating right now?” . . . “You want to play another game? Okay, choose a hand . . The Chess Club, a tradition at Andrean since 1967, meets every Thursday in Room 219 under tne supervision of Mr. Giorgio. The club participated in several interscnolastic matches against such schools as Hammond Gavit, Hebron, and North Newton. This year’s agenda also included the Hebron Invitational match, in which An- drean placed fifth, and the annual regional tournament. Greg Volan, right, moves against a Gavit player. Chess Club officers, Philip Strimbu, Vice-President; Steve Volan, President. 90 — Organizations Flurries Racing down a hillside on white powdery snow is the dream of every skier. This year, under the guidance of Mrs. Gilbertson, members of the Ski Club have fulfilled this dream and conquered the slopes of Wilmot, Swiss Valley, and Alpine Valley. These outings, along with films, guest speakers, and demonstrations, of- fer fun for skiers and non-skiers alike. Snow doesn’t stop the Ski Club from gathering to enjoy a day at Wilmot. Lisa Yee, Wendy Rogers and Sivalai Dhana set out to con- quer another slope at Alpine Valley. Ski Club Officers: left to right; Michelle Sunny, Secretary-Treasurer; Mrs. T , , . . Gilbertson, Moderator; Kap John Karas makes his way Krupchak, Vice-President; a ong the slopes of Alpine Dea n Oiler, President. Valley. Organizations — 91 Y.A.R.C. Club officers, stan- ding Julie O’Connor, Secretary; Julie Chustak, President; Theresa Reibly, Treasurer; Kris Buckner, Vice-President. Jane Suelzer and Julie O’Connor serve refresh- ments at the Y.A.R.C. Hallo- ween party. A Gleam of Light The Youth Association for Retarded Children was established to pro- vide a cheerful at- mosphere in which An- drean students and special children gather to celebrate throughout the year. Moderated by Sister Paul, Y.A.R.C. sponsors parties and pic- nics. From the tradi- tional games of musical chairs and duck-duck- goose to enjoying cookies and punch, all activities encourage new relationships and lasting friendships. Y.A.R.C. members keep the spirit of sharing and giving alive and are rewarded with the laughter of hap- py children. Theresa Reibly signals the beginning of a Y.A.R.C. skit. Y.A.R.C. members don costumes to entertain children at the Halloween party. 92 — Organizations Community Giving The work of the Christian Service Club, under the guidance of Sister Rose Mary, exemplifies the true ideals of Christianity. Love and concern for the aged and far less for- tunate people are the motives for efforts put forth by the members of the club to bring hap- piness to the people of this community. This year members organized the Thanksgiving food drive to distribute food to area families, planned a toy drive so children would have presents at Christ- mastime, and caroled at nursing homes to enter- tain the elderly. Far left: Linda Quinn, Joyce Morrison, and Robin Gill erform one of their many uties, presenting the offer- ings at Mass. During the Thanksgiving food drive, Sue Baron ana Rob Kruszynski pack boxes that will be distributed to needy families in the area. Christian Service Club of- ficers, Left to Right: Linda Quinn, Secretary; Joyce Morrison, President; Jane Suelzer, Vice-President; not pictured: Robin Gill, Treasurer. Organizations — 93 Michele Lee collects mission monev from Jerry Kar- wowsxi while Steve Hem- broff looks on. Mission Club officers, Top: Vice President, Sue Baron; Secretary, Theresa Reibly. Bottom: Treasurer, Katherine Conlon; Presi- dent, Julie Chustak. Loving Enterprise Andrean’s Mission Club helps people in this community, in other states, and in foreign countries. Some of its projects are Caracas Missions in Venezuela, the Marianist Missions in Nigeria, and missions in Bombay, Chile, New Mexico, and Mexico. The Missions Club also aids local families with its contributions to Christian Service Club’s Thanksgiving food drive. Mission Club members make collec- tions in homeroom every Thursday. The Mission Club owes its existence to the efforts of its members and to the generosity of the Andrean family of car- ing students. Julie Chustak buys a carna- tion for her Valentine from Mission Club member Susan Royer. 94 — Organizations Together In Faith The Campus Ministry brings together students and faculty to organize Andrean’s religious ac- tivities. Members meet to plan retreats, penance services, and Masses. Throughout the year, they hold discussions on religious subjects, see films, and visit area chur- ches. Working together, Campus Ministry members serve a vital urpose in the religious ife of Andrean. IS Miss Mullaney, posing as an archbishop, gives advice to juniors on retreat. Sister Roselle supervises a group project at the sophomore retreat. Miss Burke and Mr. Cessna sing John Denver’s “Flying Away” to tell juniors of life beyond high school. Organizations — 95 Candid Creativity Thomas A. Edison’s remark that “Success is one percent inspira- tion and ninety-nine percent perspiration” aptly describes yearbook staffers, who put in long hours to produce a good yearbook. Layouts must be designed, copy written, and deadlines met before the book can be completed. With the help of moderator Mrs. Thomas and co-editors Julie O’Connor and Theresa Reibly, staffers learn valuable skills in designing and drawing layouts and get a chance to improve and demonstrate their writing talents. Under the direction of phot ography editor Deb Argen- ta, students master the art of tak- ing and developing photographs. Other staffers learn the business side of the yearbook from business managers, Julie Zakutansky and Anita Simic. Working as a team, Decussata staffers provide a service for the entire student body. Deb Argenta works with Tom Morton arranging pictures for the freshman section of the yearbook. Staffer Paul Conarty plans a page for the Decussata. Yearbook co-editor Julie O’Connor works to meet a yearbook deadline. 96 — Organizations At the final meeting, Presi- dent Addison McGuffin col- lects election ballots from Phil Oresik and Rohit Somani. Science Club Officers, left to right, Laura Anders, Treasurer; Mike Burroughs, Secretary; Rohit Somani, Vice-President; Addison McGuffin, President. r wr « .1 4 V-5 ■ .tuf H i • f ym Dr. Tim Stabler, a pro- fessor of biology at IUN, addresses the Science Club on the subject of ham radios. Science Club Secretary Mike Burroughs calls a meeting to discuss a forthcoming excur- sion to the Indiana Dunes. Scientific Insight The Science Club teaches its members theories of science. Monthly lab meetings further members’ skills and knowledge of electronics, biology and other science- related topics. At one meeting, member Mike Burroughs shared his knowledge of computer program- ming. Members also took a learning trip to the Museum of Science and Industry and heard guest speakers lecture at their meetings on such varied subjects as computers, en- vironmental problems, and construction of radios. Organizations — 97 PRINTOUT The 1982-83 school year heralded the arrival of the computer age at An- drean. The computer corner of the library became a busy place as experienced computer buffs and beginners alike vied for places at the two new computers to learn operation and programming, to solve problems, do home- work, and play games. Before the computers arrived, the Science Club offered computer programming courses to interested students and faculty. Fr. Martin and Miss Trapane at- tended special courses to learn their use so that they might educate col- leagues and students in the use and operation of these fascinating new tools. An engrossed audience watches as Mr. ( im Scnulter displays the printer inter- ace of the computer. Organizations Mike Burroughs directs Bob Kopko in the process of in- itializing a disk. Mr. Jim Schulter from Midwest Visual of Chicago shows faculty members the principles of computer operation. COmPUTER VI5IDN 1 Organizations — 99 Just for Kicks Andrean’s soccer team finished their third season with a respec- table 7-8 record. Coach- ed by Mr. Sanchez and Mr. Clements, they earned fourth place in the Lake-Porter con- ference. Captains Ron Grammas, Matt San- chez, and Charlie Costanza led the Niners through a grueling Below: Tim Pliske steals the ball away from his opponent. schedule to victory over Highland in overtime during the conference play-offs. Ron Grammas was chosen Most Valuable Player by the National Soccer Coaches Association of America and Matt San- chez was leading scorer. Right: Prachaya Waranim- man expertly dribbles the ball down the field for the game-winning score. Soccer team, left to right, seated, A. Arrieta, B. Ander- son, D. Walter, P. Waranim- man. Kneeling, left to right, M. Benac, M. Negrelli, M. Sanchez, B. Restyanszki, T. Pliske, R. Arrieta, N. Kohl, D. LaMere. Standing, left to right, Mr. Clements, D. Toth, D. Chary, P. Znika, P. Oresik, P. Jeschke, M. Sanchez, R. Grammas, C. Costanza. Ab- sent: L. Lopez, R. Hruskovich. ft 100 — Organizations Powder Power Powder Puff football is a game for girls only. Father Martin is moderator, with help from student captains )ackie Bucko, Aimee LaMere, Theresa Bosak, Car- rie LaMere, Paula Reardon, and Jeannine Punak. The girls trained with deter- mination to prepare themselves for competitive games between the grades. The first game ended with seniors victorious over sophomores, and juniors beat freshmen in the second game. Championship and consolation games ended the season with the following rankings: first place, seniors; second, juniors; third, sophomores, and fourth, freshmen. Left: Senior Monika Geier kicks off as Lisa Rothenberg and Polly Paulsin prepare to charge. Below: Carrie LaMere outruns her pursuers at the Homecoming Powder Puff football game. Left: Theresa Bosak passes to a team member while Lynne Mueller and Suzy Nicksic ward off opponents. Above: Aimee LaMere searches for a receiver in a Powder Puff game. Organizations — 101 Sheila Blake matches her French skills against Amy KuzmanofPs in a game of French Monopoly as scorekeeper Julie Zatcutan- sky counts up the points. Tres Bon The Andrean French Club attempts to educate students in areas of French that can’t be learned in the classroom. The club brings to life the French language and culture through various outings and activities. Under the guidance of Mrs. Hanas, members have sampled French cuisine at L’Escargot in Chicago and visited the Art Institute to see French paintings. This year they held a traditional Christmas party and celebrated Mardi Gras with French food and games. Through these activities, members of the French Club learn the French language by experiencing it. French Club officers: Julie Zakutansky, President; Becky Fields, Vice-President; Karen Owen, Treasurer; Carol Garcher, Secretary. Right: President Julie Zalcutansky and Vice- President Becky Fields submit plans for an excur- sion to Bon Appetit restaurant. 102 — Organizations Culture and Cuisine In Germany students often group together to take field trips called Klassenfahrten which may last several days. The German Club, in May, for its Klassenfahrten, visited the Klaus restaurant in Frankfort, Illinois, for authentic German cuisine. They also celebrated various holidays. Members danced and enjoyed refreshments at the Oktoberfest party. For Left: A German Advent calendar graces the bulletin board in Mr. House’s room to help students count down to Christmas. Christmas, the club trim- med the Tannenbaum, decorated the classroom, set up Advent calendars, and sang Christmas carols. The long Fasching season before Lent was observed with classroom discussions on German Fasching and Lenten traditions. Mr. House, moderator of the club, gave lectures recognizing the German composer, Richard Wagner, and the poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. Below: Herr House decorates a Christmas tree according to German traditions. Karen Phipps assumes the role of assistant teacher to help Mr. House explain Christmas traditions in Germany. Organizations — 103 The Year in World and National News Unemployment Rate Rises . . . Barney Clark: Modern Miracle . . . Beach Boys Banned Soviet President Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev died of heart failure on November 10, 1982. Brezhnev became the head of the Soviet Com- munist Party in 1964 and Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet in 1977. - £$ — The Chrysler Corpora- tion reported a 170 million dollar profit in February after five years of record losses. Chairman Lee Iacocca engineered the com- pany ' s recovery partly through production reorganization and a powerful advertising campaign. The National Conference of Catholic Bishops issued a controversial pastoral letter in early May calling for a bilateral weapons freeze. Cardinal Joseph Bernar- din of Chicago served as Chairman of the drafting committee. Princess Grace of Monaco, the former screen actress Grace Kel- ly, died on September 14, 1982 after an auto acci- dent. In the 1950’s, Grace Kelly was one of Hollywood’s most suc- cessful actresses, winning an Oscar for her perfor- mance in The Country Girl. - 0 — Tylenol capsules laced with cyanide caused the deaths of seven people in the Chicago area. While investigators searched for the culprits, manufacturers of Tylenol withdrew the product from the market. - s - In September, Israeli soldiers allowed Lebanese Phalangist soldiers to enter two Palestinian refugee camps in Beirut, where Christian militiamen deliberately murdered almost 800 Arabs. After four months of Israeli in- vestigations, Ariel Sharon resigned as Defense Minister. - S - Pope John Paul II signed a new code of canon law, the first revision of the code since 1917. The code will take effect on November 27, 1983 and emphasizes the role Church members can play in liturgical functions and parish government. - 0 - Secretary of the Interior James Watt survived another controversy by accepting President Reagan’s “shot in the foot award.” Watt admitted that his earlier statement that the Beach Boys at- tracted an undesirable ele- ment to the July 4 concert was hasty because Mrs. Reagan enjoys their music. - 0 — The National Football League Players Associa- tion went on strike September 21 after team owners refused to meet demands of players. The 57 day strike marked the longest strike in United States sports history. - 0 - Epcot Center opened on October 1 in Lake Buena Vista, Florida, adjacent to the Walt Disney World theme park. The park, which contains exhibits from countries around the world as well as a Future World, explores the ex- citing possibilities of tomorrow. - — Sir Richard Atten- borough’s epic produc- tion of Gandhi garnered eight academy awards including best picture. Ben Kingsley portrayed Mohandas K. Gandhi in the film which captured the ideals and grace of the great leader. - s - An economic forecast issued by the Reagan administration in- dicates that the unemployment rate for 1983 may reach 10.9%, higher than the 41 year high of 10.8% recorded in December, 1982. Nielsen ratings deter- mined that the February 28 episode of MASH was the most-watched television show in view- ing history. After eleven years of entertaining millions with humor amidst the tragedy of war, the characters of MASH said good-bye to a nation of loyal fans. 104 — Organizations While world-wide con- troversy raged over the deployment of nuclear arms installations in Europe, the Reagan ad- ministration proposed an increased United States defense budget. President Reagan con- tends that the budget should be treated separately from the na- tion ' s overall economic program. Utah dentist Dr. Barney Clark made medical history with his courageous decision to receive the world’s first permanent artificial heart. Clark believed that the 112 days of life he gained before dying of circulatory collapse “were worth it. ” — — The West-German photo-weekly Stern announced April 21 that it was in possession of 62 volumes of Adolf Hitler’s diaries from 1932 to 1945. The 4 million dollars reportedly paid by the magazine was lost, however, when world- wide interest produced experts who declared the diaries forgeries. Focus ' Andrean News Benwitz Leaves Andrean . . . Dustman Teacher of the Year . . . Rogy Steps Down A seventh hour rounded out the Andrean schedule for the 1983 school year. The ex- perimental seventh hour afforded more students opportunities to take art, music, study hall or personal typing. - — , . The Andrean Athletic Association established the 59 ' er club in September, 1982, as a replacement for revenue gained from the annual car raffle of past years. Membership in the club is limited to 590 and members are eligible to win up to $1,000 in the monthly drawings. FreshmanPaul Conarty received four awards in the Calumet Regional Science Fair held at Pur- due Calumet University. Paul’s science project, “Lightwave Communica- tions,” was entered in the senior division and won awards in both the engineering and electronic Fields. - 0 - Mr. Ivan Zimmer joined the Andrean faculty as head football coach. Before coming to Andrean, Mr. Zim- mer played football for the University of Nebraska and was an assistant coach at Lake Central High School. The annual Homecoming Dance was changed from a date dance to dressy sockhop in order to in- volve more students. The sockhop, featuring a disc jockey instead of a band, was open to all Andrean students. - - A flash flood in the cafeteria was traced to its source in room 226 above. An organic chemistry class working on titrations produced the peculiar yellow li- quid which leaked through the cafeteria ceiling and required ex- tensive repairs. - — Rev. Donald Benwitz came to Andrean in 1974 as a Spanish teacher and later took on the duty of Assis- tant Principal. He has concluded his five-year term as Principal and, as he departs on a trip to Mexico and a religious renewal program, he takes with him the prayers and good wishes of the Andrean community. - © - April 1 was a day that would live in Andrean history. Dr. Harry Piltdown, nuclear physicist, presidential candidate, and part- time Maytag repair- man, visited our school, meeting with a delega- tion of students and faculty to discuss his latest book, Seeing Is Believing; The Loch Ness Monster In Lemon Lake. Blue polyester blazers with missing buttons can be replaced with sweaters in the fall of 1983. The mandatory blazers, worn from December through April, have been discarded because of their high cost. — 0 — An era of boys’ basketball under the leadership of Coach Dan Rogovich ended as Rogy stepped down to head Andrean’s new office of alumni af- fairs. Rogovich, whose winning record included a trip to the state finals, became an Andrean basketball coach in 1965. — 3 — Two Andrean teachers ad- ded new members to their families in 1983. Mr. Eugene Giorgio welcomed Catherine Marie Giorgio on February 16, 1983. St. Patrick’s Day ushered in a new addition to the Nicolini family as Gina Marie Nicolini arrived. The mothers of both babies are former An- drean teachers. - 0 — , Under the direction of Sr. Paul, 42 Andrean Latin scholars earned awards in a National Latin exam. James Nash merited a gold medal for his perfor- mance on the exam. M ismatched office doors were the result of a mishap involving sophomore Pat Ray. Pat’s elbow collided with the closing office door and the glass door shattered. - 0 — For the last time, senior girls modeled brown plaid skirts which have chacterized the uniform since the class of ’77. The plaid skirts graduated with the senior girls as freshmen through juniors wore blue skirts. The first year Andrean participated in the Inland Steel best all-around teacher competition, Mrs. Nancy Dustman was awarded top honors. From a field of other area teacher candidates, Mrs. Dustman earned recogni- tion as 198 Vs best teacher because of her obvious dedication to her students and to her work. - Sp — A new polic y closed the doors after every school day at 4:30. The new rule reflected the ad- ministration’s interest in protecting the school from vandalism. Organizations — 105 Candidates Rohit Somani and Dom Bonta await their induction into the National Honor Society. Before induction ceremonies, Presi- dent Ron Grammas reviews the even- ing’s program with N.H.S. moderator, Sr. Catherine Ann. Cum Laude The forty-nine members of the Na- tional Honor Society possess the qualities of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. This year, the Cardinal Flahiff Chapter, headed by Sister Catherine Ann, had thirty-eight seniors and eleven juniors. Members of the National Honor Society are active in a variety of organizations at An- drean and in their communities. Na- tional Honor Society members are responsible for overseeing the Bac- calaureate Mass and graduation. The members also organize the annual Open House for incoming freshmen. National Honor Society officers: left to right, Julie O’Connor, Treasurer; Ad- dison McGuffin, Secretary; Marita Jao, Vice-President; Ron Grammas, President. 106 — Organizations N.H.S. members Christine Hargarten, Tom }agiella, Radmar Jao, and Addison McGuffin participate in the symbolic light ceremony. Fr. Kauffman bestows the National Honor Society stole on Kathy Pearce. NATIONAL [_ HONOR SOCIETY £ Organizations — 107 Artistically Inclined The Andrean Art Club, moderated by Mr. Listro, has been providing Andrean’s halls with creativity for years. Posters and advertisements for school dances and plays are produced by the Art Club, which also sponsors cheek painting on St. Patrick’s Day. Club members provide service not only for the school but for the community as well. This year, members painted a mural for the Lake County Convalescent home and received first prize for their Halloween decorations at the Village Mall. Above right: Art Club officers, left to right, Elicia Metz, Treasurer; Beth Wojkovich, President; Mr. Listro, Moderator; Carol Garcher, Secretary; Kimberly Newton, Vice-President. Above: Tim Chouinard rolls clay slabs in preparation for a sculpting project. Right: Cindi Pishkur chips away on her wood carving. 108 — Organizations Left: Carie Rogovich confers with Mrs. Dakich on a sports page layout for an upcoming issue of the Acropolis. Below: Feature editors Annette Euvino and Karen Owen check for errors in copy before sending the paper to press. Spreading the News From sports and departmental news to student polls and thoughtful essays, the Acropolis spreads the word to the Andrean student body. With Mrs. Dakich as faculty advisor, the staff and writers publish eight issues year- ly, each filled with information about current school activities. As a written view of student life at Andrean, the Acropolis is good news. Left: Co-editors Kathy Curley and Charles Reibly plan assignments for the next issue of tne Acropolis. Organizations — 109 Junior Pow Wow What does it mean to be a junior? For this year’s juniors it meant winning. The junior class started off the year on the warpath by selling the most rattle tickets and having the prize-winning float, grasp- ing victory away from tne undefeated, class of ’83, with the motto “Teepee the In- dians.” For three weeks juniors worked under the leadership of class officers, Miss Burke, and Mr. Listro, the junior class moderators, to construct a large teepee. Homeroom 223 congratulate themselves as winners of the annual raffle ticket sales. Phil Strimbu relaxes between customers at the bookstore. Mike Lewis approaches the finish line with a knowledge of victory. Junior class officers: left to right, Chai Kulsakdinun, Treasurer; Patricia Lucas, Secretary; Mary Carol Welsh, Vice-President; Kap Krupchak, President. Juniors 110 — Juniors Cam Conlon Mary Connell Lisa Conroy Charlie Costanza John Davis Eric de Bie Lisa DeBois Brian Demkowicz George Dominguez Terri Donald Karen Dorris Ernie Douglas Jamie Drake Lisa Dreyovich Brett Dubroja Daree Durosseaux Denise Dynek John Eliopoulos Chuck Erris Betsy Fadda John Falconburg Tom Jagiella dazzles his op- Charlie Costanza, Annie ponent with his strategy in a Chester, and Ron Grammas game of Risk while Kevin take up the offerings during a Koranda kibitzes. school Mass. Juniors — 113 Tony Forszt Len Freeman Steve Fromm Manuel Gabato Bettina Galindo Belinda Galvin Cynthia Garibay Matt Gariup Anna-Marie Gasaway Margaret Gaydos Stephen Geier Millie Gonzalez Robyn Goodwine Jeff Greenwell Bob Gregor Amy Gross Lisa Guernsey Christine Hargarten Jennifer Herd Beth Hill Robert Inman Donna Ivanyo Crystal Jackson Jodi Jackson Tom Jagiella — Family Affair On September 29, Andrean’s freshman and junior girls ditched their last hour classes, with official approval, to hold their annual Big-Little Sister party in the hoys’ gym. Hosted by junior girls with the help of Miss Burke, junior moderator, the party introduced freshmen to their new sisters. Every freshman girl was assigned a junior big sister to give sisterly support in her early months at Andrean. Games, refreshments, and new friends made the afternoon memorable. Freshman Jill Lach enjoys the advice Big Sister Suzy Peters offers. 114 — Juniors Michael James Angie Jankowski Raamar A. Jao Joanne Jeffers Sally Jensen Tom Jimenez Marilyn Karwowski Dan Katich Danielle Kazmier John Kazwell Don Keel Chris Kerr Rich Kettle Lisa Knudson Danny Komisarcik Michael Komisarcik Bob Kopko J. Kapland Krupchak Chai Kulsakdinun Chuanchom Kulsakdinun Michael Kunas Kim Lach Jennifer Lapham Karen Lavendusky Mark Lewandowski Michael Lewis Erich Loechner Susan Loehmer Tina Lopez Patricia Lucas Maria Mallonee Patricia Marsalek John Mas sa Laureen Massengill Eileen Mathis Barbara Maxin Dave McAfee Cathy McCarthy Michelle McCrovitz Dan McCullough Joe McLean Michele Mellady Juniors — 115 116 — Juniors Sloan Metz Theresa Mikalowsky Ellen Miklosy Elaine S. Miles Mike Miller Christine Misiak Dee Molden Julie Monek Michele Moore Mike Morley John Mueller Lynne Mueller Suzy Nicksic Connie Oates Dave O’Connell Kelly Oiler Don Onofrey Rosie Ornelas Karen Owen Dave Owens Maurice Padilla Kevin Pawlak Ferdinando Perez Suzy Peters Duane Phifer Cindi Pishkur Jen Pishkur Tonda Poindexter Victor Prasco Tony Puntillo Watch Out . . . Look out Connors, Borg, and McEnroe. Here comes Lori Zugbaum! Lori has won over sixty tennis titles. She has played on the Wightman cup team and in the Orange Bowl. She was ranked number one in Northern Indiana and twenty fourth in the Western. Due to a knee injury, however, she lost the rankings when she was forced to stay off the courts for a year. At Andrean she has attained a high school record of 14-2, winning the Highland doubles tourney in 1982 with senior Rohit Somani. Lori commented, “I hope to regain my old rankings and get a good national ranking this year. If my knee holds out I would love to travel all over the United States playing na- tional tourneys throughout the sum- mer. Tennis is very important to me and I hope to continue playing on scholarships when I go to college.” Most Valuable Player Lori Zugbaum ex- ecutes a cross-court backhand. World Class Trumpet player Rich Arrieta has been chosen to tour Europe this summer with the United States Collegiate Wind Band. This opportunity, spon- sored by the American Musical Foundation, is given to talented juniors and seniors. He will spend approximately twenty-one days touring Europe and performing in concerts in London and other cities in France, Switzerland, Italy, and Germany. Later, on his journey back to the United States, Rich and other tour members will make a recording of their musical pieces in London. Earlier this year, Rich won two musical awards, one of which was All-American Honors. Rich commented, “I am glad I have this chance to see Europe and am grateful to Mr. Freedman and the Andrean music department.” Brian Quinn Kelly Quinn Georgann Rahfeldt Randy Ramusack Charles Reibly John Ring Joe Roberts Carla Romero Jennifer Rondinelli Patrick Rose Steve Rosta Dan Saffa Michelle Saliaris Matthew Sanchez Laura Sowinski, Randy Ramusack, and Dawn Cloonan rush to finish the junior float as Homecoming Day draws near. ]uniors — 117 Sylvia Sanchez Mike Schafer Mary Schneider Joe Schreiner Pamela Schumann Mike Schutz Toni Scott Karen Shaughnessy Amy Shoemake Anita Simic Tim Sims Timothy Sinai Don Sorello Laura Sowinski Leslie Sowinski Jeff Stawicki Bryan Steffens Jennifer Stern John Stern Craig Stone Philip Strimbu Spinning Steel _ Mark D. Close began baton twirling when he was four years old and started competing at the age of six. In- spired by his mother, a United States Twirling Association teacher, he has continued to twirl in teams, corps, and solo acts, earning over a hundred trophies. At fourteen he competed na- tionally with a corps, rece iving first place over all competitors in the United States. At Andrean he twirls with Connie and Charlotte Oates, with whom he has been twirling for ten years. This trio competed in the United States Twirling Association Competition this summer, receiving a third. Mark is working towards the forthcoming competition in Italy. “Twirling has been very rewarding in the sense it has taken me worldwide and developed my coordination,” says Mark. He plans to twirl in college, either in Indiana, Michigan, or Arizona. After college he would like to become a teacher and a judge for the United States Twirling Association. 118 — Juniors Wayne Ziga Tina Zimmerman Dale Zink Lori Ann Zugbaum Robert Sum Michelle M. Sunny Andy Szentesy Alex Todd Lisa Todd Steven Topp Pete Torres John Tsataros Patrick Tuszynski Scott VanBuskirk Mary A. Vargas Michelle Verdeyen Rich Verduzco Bob Vieceli J. T. Waldron Eileen Walsh Wendy L. Ware Angela Washington Betn Ann Wasilewski Mary Carol Welsh David Whitney Lorri Wieczorek Trina Wilczynski Jennifer Wilson John Wing Lisa Yee Jim Zaloudek Barbi Zerebecki Liz Arceo greets friends as she and Heidi Brett make their way to the park- ing lot. Juniors — 119 120 — Sports Sports — 121 Different Strokes Under the direction of newcomer Mr. Klora, the 1982 tennis team compiled a record of 10-3 for the varsity and 13-0 for the junior var- sity. This exceptional season was capped by an outstanding show- ing in the Highland Invitational Tourney. Highlights of the MVP Lori Zugbaum’s intense concen- tration results in a successful backhand return. tourney included a doubles vic- tory by Lori Zugbaum and Rohit Somani. Chai Kulsakdinun and Amy Gross were runners-up in their doubles division. Along with doubles team Tom Badar and Steve Rosta, the sextet earned the tourney’s first place trophy. Steve Rosta shows excellent form in a well-executed cross-court volley. Andrean Opponent 2 Crown Point 3 3 Bishop Noll 2 4 Hobart 1 5 Wirt 0 5 River Forest 0 3 Highland 2 5 Gary Roosevelt 0 4 Lake Station 1 2 Merrillville 3 0 Munster 5 4 West Side 1 4 Lake Central 1 5 Lowell 0 Record: 10-3 TENNIS 122 Amy Gross’s powerful return con- tributes to her team’s victory over Hobart. Rohit Somani uses a forehand swing to return his opponent’s serve in a win- ning match against Lake Station. Varsity: left to right, A. Gross, R. Somani, S. Rosta, T. Badar, Coach Klora, T. Forszt, L. Zugbaum, K. Fillmon. Not pictured, C. Kulsakdinun. Junior Varsity: back, left to right, L. Lopez, M. Burroughs, D. Kaiafas, Coach Klora, M. Rosta, B. Zelin, N. Kohl. Front, T. Baldin, C. Teske, T. Moran, R. Jao, R. Jao, M. Gabato. Sports — 123 Men on the Run The Andrean Cross Country team experienced a rebuilding year. Although they lost five of the top seven runners from last year’s semi-state team, the harriers finished with a respectable 7-7 record, placing fourth in sec- tionals and qualifying for regionals. The team was led by senior captain Roger Hruskovich. Roger was named Most Valuable Player, broke the school record twice, and placed second of 112 runners in sectionals with a time of 15:56 for the 3.1 mile course. The squad’s Most Improved Run- ner award went to Jay Close, one of several freshman lettermen. Hi • m ft Andrean Opponent 34 Merrillville 22 46 Chesterton 27 24 Highland 33 36 Hobart 19 23 Calumet 32 15 Gary West 50 47 Griffith 18 47 Gary Roosevelt 18 65 Crown Point 17 15 Gary Wirt 50 31 Lowell 21 15 Gary Wallace 50 22 M. C. Marquette 33 15 Hammond High Record: 7-7 50 3rd Place Lowell Invitational 6th Place Hobart Invitational 4th Place Sectionals 6th Place Regionals Long hours of practice pay off in mucn-needed stamina for Mike Lewis during an important meet. Matt Sanchez finishes a grueling race. Jay Close and Rich Alvarez keep pace throughout a long hard race against Crown Point. Roger Hruskovich displays the dedica- tion which made him this year’s Most Valuable Player. Kneeling, left to right, M. Lewis, D. Tumas, T. McHargue, M. Dailey, R. McMahon, M. Sancnez, F. Mayer. Stan- ding, left to right, J. Close, R. Hruskovich, R. Alvarez, R. Hruskovich, M. Sanchez, B. Restyanszki, Coach Hor- vath. Not pictured, G. Pupillo. Sports — 125 Volley Girls One of the youngest teams in Andrean history hit the volleyball court in this year’s volleyball season. Led by Coach Pishkur and senior co-captains Cathy Fagen and Aimee LaMere, four seniors, three juniors, four sophomores, and three freshmen rounded out the season with a winning record of 14-13. Outstanding veterans recog- nized for tneir efforts include Cathy Fagen, Most Valuable Player, Aimee LaMere, Best Defensive Player, and Sheila Blake, winner of the Pride, Hus- tle, and Desire award. Newcomer Lisa Schumann was named Most Improved Player. Annie Chester leaps to block her oppo- nent’s spike. Aimee LaMere’s well-executed set Varsity: front row, left to right, A. results in a powerful spike by Linda LaMere, C. Fagen, S. Blake, N. Kemper, Czernoch. K. Schutz. Back row, left to right, E. Walsh, L. Czernoch, S. Nicksic, A. Chester, S. Brokemond, P. Arvay, C. LaMere. Not pictured, P. Reardon. 126 — Sports VOLLESfBALL t( i — i ■ ' «i U ' Cathy Fagen’s teammates watch her in- tently as she jumps to spike the ball. With a back row pass, Nancy Kemper sends the ball to a teammate. Ijl IlJ Junior varsity, seated, left to right, H. O’Connell, L. Susoreny, C. Walker; kneeling, M. Mohan, M. Muraco, D. Coria, N. Dziczkowski; standing, Coach Sue Hayes, A. Blake, M. Bruce, L. Schumann, L. Hevezi, D. DeMars, J. Punak. Andrean Opponent Griffith Wheeler Whiting Calumet Munster Hammond Morton Bishop Noll Highland West Side Lew Wallace Hammond High Hammond Clark Lake Station Hobart Hammond Gavit Chesterton Hebron Merrillville E. C. Roosevelt Crown Point S. B. Riley Concord 15-8 10-15 14-11 15-7 15-8 8- 15 15-13 12-15 10-15 15-10 11-13 15-6 15-13 4- 15 13-15 15-12 7-15 8-15 15-4 15-6 15-1 15-3 15-10 12-15 15-9 15-8 15-12 15-8 15-7 15-4 15-12 15-4 15-7 15-8 15-12 9- 15 15-4 11-15 15-7 15-10 12-15 15-10 8-10 15-12 5-15 15-2 5- 15 15-5 12-15 12-15 15-12 13-15 3-15 12-15 6- 15 15-13 12-15 12-15 12-15 1-15 2-15 15-8 15-4 New Prairie Mishawaka Lowell Boone Grove Record: 14-13 Sectionals: Lake 10-15 15-10 13-15 Station Sports — 127 Varsity: left to right, S. McDougall, S. Junior Varsity: clockwise, upper left, N. Royer, T. Bosak, K. Kepchar, K. Phipps, Buckley, L. Buncich, J. McDougall, M. C. Burke. Puntillo. Not pictured, L. Wilczynski. Watch the Birdie Despite poor weather condi- tions, skies were sunny for the girls’ golf team and Coach Mrs. Landeck. They won three of their last four matches and placed second behind Val- paraiso in sectionals, earning them a spot in the regional tour- nament. The team’s low score for the season was a 184, which came in the last week of their regular season. This year’s Most Improved Player Award went to senior Sharon McDougall, while Theresa Bosak received the Most Valuable Player Award. Theresa Bosak drives her way to victory. C - Andrean Opponent 205 M. C. Marquette 216 208 LaPorte 180 192 Valparaiso 186 192 Munster 221 192 Knox 224 202 Portage 220 185 Gary Roosevelt 258 209 M. C. Rogers 160 209 M. C. Marquette 188 218 Merrillville 208 218 South Newton 196 184 M. C. Elston 203 184 Chesterton 205 225 Gary Roosevelt 277 201 Rensselaer 192 Record: 8-7 2nd Sectionals 8th Regionals 128 — Sports — r f. Eye on the Ball Coach John Szot led the 1982-83 boys’ golf team to a season record of 10-8. Highlights of the season included tne Rensselaer Invitational in which the team placed fourth out of fourteen teams, and sectionals, where it came in sixth out of twenty teams. Senior Tom Matovina was named Most Valuable Player. Tom golfed an 81 at sec- tionals and a 73 at regionals, qualifying him for semi-state competition. Most Improved Player was sophomore Tom LoVerde. The hoys’ JV team finished the season with a 6-6 record. First row, left to right: J. Zaloudek, P. Conlon, C. Kulsakainun, T. Forszt, J. Medved. Second row: J. Stawicki, V. Prasco, J. Massa, T. Puntillo. Not pic- tured: B. Bonta, C. Brody, D. Doherty, D. Kaiafas, J. Kazwell, C. Kinghorn, T. LoVerde, T. Matovina. Junior Tory Prasco concentrates on practicing his swing. Andrean Opponent 179 Rensselaer Central 175 175 Bishop Noll 192 161 Hammond Clark 200 170 Crown Point 176 181 Merrillville 173 159 Lake Central 156 172 Hammond Gavit 165 170 Griffith 151 176 Michigan City 169 4th Marquette Place Rensselaer 179 166 Invitational 200 185 Calumet 195 Gary Roosevelt 186 171 Hanover Central 165 Boone Grove 28th Valparaiso 166 Place LaPorte Invitational 168 171 Portage 192 153 Chesterton 181 Kankakee Valley 155 Hobart 6th Sectionals Place Record: Varsity 10-8 JV 6-6 Sports — 129 FOOTBALL Mike Lovich pushes past an opponent to gain extra yardage for the Niners. Coach Iatarola rounds up the varsity team for some last minute advice on the next play. On the Fifty Yard Line A new system instituted by first- year coach Ivan Zimmer was the key to the 1982 varsity football team. Early morning spring workouts, weight-lifting sessions in the s ummer, and double sessions throughout August insured that the players would all be in good shape by the beginning of the football season. Coach Zimmer also in- troduced a host of new offensive and defensive plays during the season. Most players agreed that the new system was effective, but nevertheless difficult to implement fully in one year. By midseason, however, the Fifty-Niners had cap- tured an impressive victory over twentieth-ranked Michigan City Rogers, followed by a victory over Lew Wallace, tough overtime losses to Portage and Merrillville, and a season-ending defeat of Gary Wirt. Senior Ron Grammas finished his Andrean football career as Most Valuable Player, as well as Most Valuable Offensive Lineman. This year’s Most Improved Player Award went to Greg Pavlik; other award-winners were Paul Allegret- ti, Most Valuable Defensive Lineman, Roy Dakich, Most Valuable Linebacker, and Tom Blake, Most Valuable Receiver. Andrean Opponent 00 Chesterton 07 13 Gary Roosevelt 36 14 S.B. St. Joseph 34 06 Hobart 36 21 M.C. Rogers 10 06 West Side 26 09 Lew Wallace 06 07 Portage 13 13 Merrillville 16 07 Gary Wirt Record: 3-7 06 130 — Sports Front row: T. Bonta, F. Taylor, J. Schreiner, M. Lesch, C. Costanza, R. Grammas, J. Keough, M. Lovich, M. Magura, D. O’Connell, G. Arceo. Sec- ond row: M. Aguirre, M. Hill, T. Tonello, R. Gholson, J. Manushaw, P. Zervos, R. Dakich, J. Roby, B. Wornhoff, M. Schutz, J. Boby. Third row: Mr. Vassar, coach; M. Reardon, J. Hum- phrey, Mr. Wiltshire, coach; J. Nicksic, G. Babicka, Mr. Nicolini, coach; D. Katich, B. Demkowicz, C. Rice, M. San- chez, M. Easton, M. McNeil, Mr. Kirk, trainer; Mr. Zimmer, head coach; Mr. Iatarola, coach. Fourth row: B. Sech, T. Brandt, C. Stone, D. Onofrey, B. Vieceli, P. Allegretti, D. Mueller, D. Owens, D. Nicksic, G. Bielefeld, G. Pavlik, D. Bon- ta, D. Stevenson, J. Gregoline, S. Sech, C. Jostes, M. Lesch. Not pictured: J. Ayala, M. Banter, Mr. Burns, coach; S. Gatons, J. Hamnik, T. Jimenez, Mr. Mako, coach; P. Pavleticn, H. Prassas, D. Saffa, P. Shaughnessy, D. Tucker, D. Wagner, J. Wing. 132 — Sports Young and Promising Smashing victories brightened an otherwise grim season for Andrean’s junior varsity and freshman football teams. The J.V. team, coached by Mr. Wiltshire, ended its season with an 8-0 win over Portage, after having sandbagged West Side 26-0. Mark Lesch was named Most Valuable Player and Gary Babicka captured the Most Im- proved Player award. Freshmen, who crowned their 3-5-1 career with a 20-0 win over Wirt, were coached by Mr. Szot. Most Valuable Player was Bob Luckiewicz, and Brad Aeschliman was named Most Improved Player. Freshmen, first row: J. Janke, M. Bui- doso, J. Novorita, J. Jimenez, D. LaMere, C. Majchrowicz, T. Kaiafas, D. Kellar, M. Aloia, T. King, E. Grafton, B. Koch, M. Negrelli, Mr. Sheub, head coach. Second row: Mr. Szot, coach; B. Boby, D. Koulianos, R. Holcomb, S. Pavicich, B. Luckiewicz, K. Wolf, D. Doffin, D. Katich, T. Powell, B. Aeschliman, M. Perfetti, J. Walton, J. Duncan, Mr. LaMere, coach. Third row: Mr. Zimmer, coach; J. Viene, D. Toth, T. Beird, J. Osborne, M. Page, D. Welsh, M. Kinasiewicz, S. Bradach, K. Lowe, M. Vician, R. Crawford. Andrean Opponent 00 Lowell 07 08 Lake Central 00 00 Chesterton 05 00 Merrillville 12 07 Lew Wallace 08 06 Gary Wirt 12 12 Hobart 13 26 West Side 00 00 Bishop Noll 12 00 Highland 32 08 Portage Record: 3-8 00 Junior varsity, first row: I. Gregoline, F. Taylor, B. Sech, I. Humphrey, T. Bonta, T. Tonello, R. Gnolson, M. Lesch. Sec- ond row: J. Bates, J. Karwowski, C. Stone, C. Jostes, M. Spence, Mr. Wiltshire, coach; G. Babicka, M. Rear- don, J. Nicksic, M. McNeil, S. Sech. Sports — 133 Going for the Pin Despite near-perfect individual records of 24-2 and 19-8 by seniors Ron Grammas and Paul Allegretti respectively, the 1982- 83 matmen suffered a disap- pointing season. The varsity team, led by Coach Ralph Iatarola and co-captains Gram- mas and senior A1 Arrieta, finished the season with a 1-10 record. Nonetheless, Allegretti and Grammas won sectional titles, and senior Joe Townsend captured second place in sec- tionals, although all three lost in regionals. The varsity MVP went to Ron Grammas, who possesses three section titles, two second place regional finishes, and a semi-state finish. Joe Townsend was chosen this year’s Most Im- proved Player. The reserve team finished on a more positive note with a 5-2 record, while freshmen grappled to an undefeated season at 3-0. Senior Dean Oiler racks up points as he takes down his opponent. During an intense match with River Forest, Coach Iatarola analyzes his players’ moves. First row: B. Zervos, J. Walton, S. Geier, P. McNeil, J. Bistrow, M. Bujdoso. Sec- ond row: B. Luckiewicz, R. Holcomb, R. Grammas, B. Boby, B. Aeschliman. Third row: M. Vician, M. Lesch, R. Ver- duzco, D. Oiler. Fourth row: T. Powell, C. Jostes, D. Katich, Mr. Iatarola, P. Allegretti, J. Townsend, J. Viene, J. Boby, Mr. Amsted. Not pictured: M. Aloia, A. Arrieta, J. Barnes, D. Katich, D. Owens. 134 — Sports Steve Geier concentrates before at- tempting a three-quarter nelson. Most Improved Player Joe Townsend demonstrates a well-executed cross face cradle. Andrean Opponent 18 Munster 56 14 Valparaiso 56 41 Lew Wallace 22 29 E.C. Washington 44 24 West Side 47 18 Lew Wallace 42 06 Merrillville 59 13 Lake Station 56 30 River Forest 38 27 Gary Wirt 36 24 M.C. Elston Record: 1-10 38 River Forest grapplers watch Tom Powell’s single-leg maneuver against an Ingot opponent. Sports — 135 Grace and Style The camera can capture the fraction of a moment to reveal the effort and energy, joy or agony that make up a polished athletic performance. A split- second grimace, a sudden graceless leap can be preserved forever to give us yet another way to see ourselves. Hoop Group The varsity boys’ basketball team showed much talent in the ’83 season. A 66-55 victory over Kankakee Valley topped the season as the highlight game, while vic- tories over Hobart, Lowell, and Gavit were also important. In the Highland Holiday Tourney, the Niners were beaten by Highland 73-68, but came back to win the Munster game 56-55, finishing third overall. In the sectionals, a loss to Hammond Morton ended the season for the varsity team. Mr. Rogovich, our coach for nineteen years, never gave up on his team during the season. The team fin- ished with a 6-15 record, earning most of its wins towards the end of the season. Senior Lowell Cisowski received the Most Valuable Player award, while Eric Washington won the Most Improved Player award. In the sectional game, senior Dom Bon- ta outmaneuvers the Morton defense. Most Valuable Player Lowell Escaping his opponents, junior Steve Cisowski searches for an open team- Clingan chalks up another basket for mate to put the ball in play. the Niners. 138 — Sports Senior Eric Washington soars for a jump shot during the sectional game with Morton. Andrean Opponent 63 Gary Roosevelt 67 74 Lew Wallace 92 82 River Forest 68 55 Merrillville 64 46 Gary Wirt 55 68 Highland 73 56 Munster 55 47 Portage 54 47 Crown Point 63 48 Calumet 49 42 West Side 52 46 E. C. Roosevelt 65 75 Hobart 57 69 Hammond Gavit 60 39 Chesterton 60 59 Lake Central 90 67 Hammond Morton 69 66 Kankakee Valley 55 70 Lowell 57 62 Highland Sectionals 64 59 Hammond Morton Record: 6-15 66 Kneeling, left to right; R. Hruskovich, J. Schreiner, J. Brett, S. Clingan, D. Bonta, S. Nodd. Standing: G. Blachly, P. Stubblefield, T. Prasco, R. Dakich, J. Augsburger, M. James, L. Cisowski, E. Washington, T. Bonta. Sports — 139 Freshman A team, first row: K. Wolf, M. Carlson, K. Zapp, P. Vale, J. Novorita. Second row: D. Toth, B. Res- tyanszki, M. Page, B. Zelin, D. Doffin, R. Hruskovich. Freshman B team, first row: R. Wiatrolik, M. Sanchez, R. McMahon, J. Cidulka, C. Teske. Second row: M. Kinasiewicz, M. Fagen, J. Osborne, C. Brody, M. Suris, S. Doolin. Potential Power Under the guidance of Mr. Edwards, the 1982-83 J.V. basketball team fin- ished the year with a 7-13 record. A 47- 34 victory over Hammond Morton capped the season. Other victories in- cluded the Lowell game and the close contest against Merrillville. Tom Richter not only captured the most re- bounds throughout the season, but was the team’s high scorer, racking up a total of 153 points in twenty games. This year’s freshman A team demonstrated promising talent. Coached by Mr. Horvath, the team finished the season with a record of 6- 14. Highlights of the season were a vic- tory over West Side and a one point loss to undefeated Bishop Noll in the final seconds of the game. Bill Zelin received the Most Valuable Player award, and Robbie Hruskovich was chosen Most Improved Player. Mr. Clements coached the freshman B team through a season which ended in a 6-7 record. The B team’s highlight this year was a victory over Griffith, made possible by a shot in the last five seconds of the game. The Most Valuable Player award went to Michael Sanchez, and Mike Fagen received the Most Improved Player award. Bert Restyanszki was another outstanding player on the B team. Robbie Hruskovich drives the lane for an easy lay-up. 140 — Sports im Nicksic attempts to bring the ball in lounds. Andrean Opponent 45 Gary Roosevelt 47 41 Lew Wallace 77 33 River Forest 31 44 Merrillville 42 34 Gary Wirt 40 44 Merrillville 47 45 Highland 52 27 Portage 38 18 Crown Point 52 52 Calumet 51 29 West Side 42 25 E.C. Roosevelt 48 45 Hobart 59 45 Hammond Gavit 44 38 Chesterton 53 35 Lake Central 38 47 Hammond Morton 34 44 Kankakee Valley 57 38 Lowell 32 44 Highland Record: 7-13 Freshman A Team Record: 6-14 Freshman B Team Record: 6-7 41 Junior varsity, first row: D. Carr, J. At- Gregoline, B. Zelin, T. Richter, B. Matt Suris strips the ball from his oppo- tar, J. Nicksic, J. Gregoline, M. Doolin. Carden, J. Hamnik. nent during the Morton game. Second row: D. Stevenson, R. Sports — 141 Kathy Schutz fights for the rebound following an attempted free throw. Andrean 38 44 38 37 29 33 39 47 48 Opponent 40 Edison Highland 52 Griffith 40 Calumet 41 M.C. Rogers 59 Whiting 43 Merrillville 48 Lake Central 46 Chesterton 62 31 Valparaiso 44 34 Portage 42 47 Bishop Noll 37 48 Horace Mann 55 42 Wirt 44 36 Crown Point 48 51 River Forest 39 53 Lowell 36 47 Hobart 22 27 Merrillville (Sectionals) 43 Record: 5-13 Junior Varsity Record: 10-8 Junior varsity player, Maria Arceo, escapes the defensive moves of Brickie opponents by passing the ball to a fellow Niner. Varsity Basketball, seated, left to right: M. Ryan, M. Geier, A. LaMere. Kneel- ing, W. Sera, C. LaMere, T. Bosak, M. Haller. Standing, C. Burke, K. Schutz, G. Rahfeldt, L. Schumann, L. Hevezi. 142 — Sports Close Calls Lady Niners found the 1982-83 season filled with close calls. The girls’ varsity team, coached by Miss Bombassaro, ended the year with a record of 5-12. Niners won the last three games but fell to archrival Merrillville at the Lake Station sectionals. The highlight of the season was Megan Haller’s thirty-one points against Chesterton Trojans, set- ting a new school scoring record. Senior Aimee LaMere searches for an open Niner to help her bring the ball down court. Junior Varsity, seated, left to right: I. Ryan, N. Dziczkowski, J. Ryan. Kneel- ing, P. Reardon, A. Blake, V. Schreiner, C. Pishkur. Standing, G. Hill, S. Richter, S. Brokemond, L. Czernoch, M. Bruce, M. Arceo, Coach Hayes. Senior Megan Haller attempts a shot at the basket while an opponent tries to block her. Sports — 143 Cary Wood confers with a Hobart player during a break in the action. Catcher Jim Osborne warms up with his teammates before a game. Kneeling, left to right: J. Osborne, M. Sawochka, J. Bistrow, M. Perez, K. Zapp, B. Luckiewicz, P. Sanchez. Standing: Mr. Zapp, D. Doffin, M. Carlson, C. Wood, B. Zelin, D. Steven- son, J. Karwowski, Mr. Wiltshire, K. Wolf, C. Jostes. Not pictured: S. Bradach. 144 — Sports Jim Osborne races around second base on his way to a stand-up triple. Minor Leaguers This year’s junior varsity baseball team was coached by Mr. Wiltshire through a season which ended with a 7-14 record. Most Valuable Player Kevin Wolf, who played in several var- sity games, achieved the most hits and most runs batted in for the JV team. Sophomore Chris I ostes had the most stolen bases; tome run hitters were Jeff Bistrow, Mike Sawochka, Kevin Wolf, and Bill Zelin. Andrean Opponent 4 LaPorte 1 3 LaPorte 12 3 Harrison 4 2 Lake Central 3 4 Griffith 8 0 Merrillville 10 8 Lake Cental 10 6 Roosevelt 3 8 Bishop Noll 10 8 Lake Central 9 8 Chesterton 10 4 Hobart 5 2 Lake Station 3 10 Bishop Noll 4 9 Roosevelt 14 1 Portage 3 5 Harrison 4 0 West Side 3 9 West Side 2 8 West Side 7 7 Hobart 6 Record: 7-14 Chris Jostes slides easily into third base before the opposing infielder can field the throw. Sports — 145 David Carr swings — and misses — during a home game against Hammond Ready for the pitch, catcher Mike Clark. Carlson extends his mitt. ■ (W)innings Under the coaching of Mr. Pishkur, the varsity baseball team finished the 1982-83 season with an outstanding 20-10 record. Notable events included a 15-1 victory over River Forest and a 10-0 win over Hebron. At sectionals Andrean defeated Mann 7-0 and Lake Station 3-2, but the season ended with a disappointing loss to Mer- rillville. Most Valuable Player Awards went to John Sgouroudis and Steve Wellman. Ron Potter was named Most Improved Player, and junior Tom Blake received the award for Pride, Hustle, and Desire. Left to right, seated: B. Demkowicz, T. Jonas, J. Sgouroudis, B. Wornhoff, B. Blake, R. Potter, M. Carlson, K. Wolf. DuBroja, T. Richter, A. Szentesy, D. Kneeling: T. Augustine, S. Wellman, D. Stevenson, not pictured: R. Ramusack. Carr, B. Vieceli, R. Sum. Standing: M. 146 — Sports BASEBALL Randy Ramusack leaps to catch a fly ball in a game against Hobart. Andrean Opponent 04 LaPorte 01 01 Hammond Clark 06 03 Merrillville 06 09 Merrillville 03 10 Lowell 03 11 Calumet 04 01 Chicago Mt. Carmel 05 03 Chicago St. Francis de Sales 02 15 River Forest 01 05 Griffith 01 01 Lake Central 03 03 Lake Central 02 10 Hebron 00 11 Crown Point 07 05 Lew Wallace 02 02 Lake Station 00 03 North Judson 00 10 West Side 12 10 Hanover Central 00 05 Hammond High 03 07 Roosevelt 06 16 Calumet Baptist 06 00 Hammond Morton 01 13 Bishop Noll 02 02 Hobart 07 04 Chesterton 06 01 Chesterton Sectionals 05 07 Mann 00 03 Lake Station 02 13 Merrillville 02 Record: 20-10 Tagging up is essential for this Niner to remain on base. Sports — 147 Andrean Opponent 08 Griffith 54 Hammond High 80 Portage 86 7th Place Bronko Finals 29 Lake Central 51 Chesterton 65 54 Calumet 64 9th Place Bishop Noll Relays 87 Gary Wirt 39 41 Calumet 86 52 Bishop Noll 75 3rd Place Morton Relays 36 Merrillville 91 33 Lew Wallace 99 4th Place Andrean (V) Relays 7th Place Andrean (F S) Relays 42 Crown Point 117 Hebron 00 23 Portage 93 Bishop Noll 42 5th Place Valparaiso (V) Relays 5th Place Valparaiso (F S) 5th Place Relays 82 Lowell Relays 45 5th Place Boone Grove Frosh Invitational Record: 3-13 Chuck Beird waits as Mike Fagen warms up for an event. Before the relays begin, Mr. Edwards advises participants of meet rules. 148 — Sports Individual Excellence Spirit and dedication characterized the 1983 boys’ track team. Led by Coach Billick, the team finished with a record of 3- 13, but produced ten individual sectional qualifiers. Freshmen Tim Beird and Tim Mihalik set records in the 400 meter dash and 300 meter low hurdles. The team’s Most Valuable Player was Roger Hruskovich. James Jamieson received The Most Valuable Run- ning Events award, while the Most Valuable Field Events award went to senior Mike Lovich. The Most Improved Player in field was Eric Turner, ana Jason Close was Most Im- proved in running. With tremendous effort, Doug Katich successfully completes a pole vault. Jay Close psyches himself for an im- pending relay race. Seated, left to right: D. Tumas, M. Fagen, J. Close, J. Cavaretta, I. Novorita, M. Close, H. Isla, T. Mihalik, M. Hamady. Kneeling: P. McNeil, F. Mayer, J. McHargue, P. Shaughnessy, M. Lovich, D. Katich, D. Kellar, J. Yonker, J. Bates, M. Reardon, Standing: Coach Edwards, T. Ruzga, J. Hum- phrey, Coach Horvath, M. Mucha, B. Aeschliman, E. Washington, R. Alvarez, D. Tucker, B. Turner, D. Saffa, D. Katich, P. Allegretti, T. Johnson, J. Tucker, C. Rice, J. Jamieson, M. McNeil, M. Magura, D. Hines, G. Bielefeld, R. Hruskovich, Coach Billick. Not pictured: G. Barrera, C. Beird, T. Beira, D. Komisarcik, E. Pictor. Sports — 149 Lori Buidoso and Chris Borisenko pace themselves at practice. Andrean Opponent 41 Horace Mann 45 Gary Wirt 50 61 E.C. Roosevelt 30 E.C. Washington 35 22 Chesterton 59 Crown Point 53 44 Portage 61 22 Merrillville 88 47 Lowell 60 River Forest 12 33 Hammond Gavit 26 Highland 67 5th Place Calumet Relays 41 Hobart 58 Washington Twp. 27 49 Boone Grove Record: 5-10 51 Seated, left to right: C. Borisenko, L. Bujdoso, L. Ciminillo, M. Bosevski, H. Rogovich, R. Erdelac, M. Mirich, J. Guelinas. Kneeling: Coach Hayes, L. Buncich, A. LaMere, P. Reardon, M. Puntillo, A. Blake, A. Jagiela, M. Wachowiak, M. Costanza. Standing: C. Burke, M. Haller, M. Bruce, L. Schumann, N. Buckley, J. Jagiela, J. Punak, Coach Iatarola. Not pictured: B. Martin, P. McGuire, V. Scnreiner, C. Thorn, S. Wilczynski, S. Brokemond, S. Calloway, M. Mallonee 150 — Sports Determination Coached by Sue Hayes and Ralph Iatarola, the girls’ track team finished its schedule with a 5-10 record, with victories even- ly distributed throughout the season. Sectionals proved rewarding with Meg Haller plac- ing fifth in the shot put, ana the 800 meter relay team of Laura Buncich, Carolyn Burke, Chris Borisenko, and Paula Reardon coming in first place. The relay team placed fourth in regionals, qualifying for state finals. The Most Valuable Player in track events was Laura Buncich, while senior Meg Haller was named MVP in field events. The Most Improved Player award went to Annette Jagiela, and Paula Rear- don was the year’s Most Valuable Freshman. Laura Buncich takes a break from exer- cises as Sue Wilczynski helps Carolyn Burke with her warm-ups. Mary Puntillo works on her high jump skills at practice. Maria Mallonee stretches out before a track meet. Sports — 151 Student trainer Tony Bonta checks John Ayala’s ankle for possible injury at the Merrillville Football O’Rama. i Behind the Scenes All too often, sports pages are filled with exciting stories and pictures of All-American athletes, while neglecting the many dedicated peo- ple who work behind the scenes, training and managing, keeping scores or statistics. Andrean coaches know, however, that these are the people who truly deserve recognition, for they take much of the worry about details from coaches, leaving them free to con- centrate on their coaching duties. These are the people without whom no team or game would be successful. Senior Tony Bonta, head student trainer at Andrean for the past two years, defines his job as simply be- ing a part of “everything and JV records in hand, basketball manager Brian Quinn heads for a con- ference with coaches. anything that goes on” in sports. As our “resident intern,” he is in- volved in the prevention and rehabilitation of injuries, doubling in his spare time as statistician, scorekeeper, manager, and assis- tant coach. During the basketball season, Tony was aided in these lat- ter duties by the JV boys’ basketball manager Brian Quinn and scorekeeper statistician Felic ia Johnson. Others who assisted throughout the year are various managers, including Jerry Hum- phrey, Tim Dailey, Eric Grafton, Pat Sullivan, Ed Jocus, Robin Gill, and Sonja Sera, and numerous scorekeepers statisticians, among them Michelle Becke, Amy Shoemake, and Dave Chary. With a little help from her friends, Phyllis Sanchez records scores and statistics for a JV baseball game. Sports — 153 Confidence and enthusiasm radiate from varsity cheerleaders as they ex- ecute a perfect pyramid. Cheers Regardless of weather and score, Andrean cheerleaders are always at athletic events, ready to enlist fans to cheer their team on to victory. With rousing chants andf complicated pyramids, they convey school spirit to the Fifty-Niners and their opponents. But the faultless skill and coordinated movements are actually the results of long hours of practice each week . Many cheerleaders also attend summer camps to learn new cheers. Mrs. Crary is moderator of all three squads. Undaunted by the rain, Junia Bicalho and Jackie Bucko share a laugh during a home football game. 154 — Sports Varsity, left to right: K. Pearce, J. Bicalho, J. Bucko, J. Pishkur, M. Mallonee, C. Fagen. Junior varsity, left to right: A. Szymczak, C. Velasco, E. Metz, H. Rogovich, R. Erdelac, S. Billick. Freshmen, first row, left to right: T. Moran. Second row: V. Verde, L. Susoreny. Third row: T. Thupvong, C. Walker, M. Mirich. Seated, from left to right: L. Burton, J. Attar, L. DeBois, J. Jackson, C. McCar- thy, M. Lumpkin. Standing, from left to right: A. Tomecko, C. Jackson, L. Sowinski, W. Rogers, P. Lucas, S. Peters, M. Mellady, T. Lopez, K. Page, B. Vegter, E. Miklosy, T. Zimmerman, C. Cefali, N. Zelin, B. Bernat, J. Ring, M. Wachowiak, M. Saliaris, C. Surovic. 156 — Sports Routine Dazzle Strenuous practice and hard work identity the 1982-83 pom- pon squad, the Ninerettes. Throughout the school year, they held frequent practices at which Ninerettes polished old routines and learned new steps to popular tunes. Many memDers of the squad also at- tended four-day summer camps to improve their skills. Under the guidance of Sr. Jane and Miss Schweitzer, the poms pro- vided entertainment for pep assemblies and home football and basketball games. Junior Lisa DeBois was captain of the squad. Sophomore Karen Page breaks into a smile as she finishes a pom-pon routine. Monica Lumpkin and captain Lisa DeBois lead the pom-pons in halftime entertainment during a basketball game. Sports — 157 LOOKING . . . Looking back . . . we were few, just a handful of people from a variety of schools, clinging to our old friends for security, unsure of our place in a bewildering new world. But, as days passed, our uncertainties disappeared. We fit in; we contributed. We learned to take charge instead of being led. Looking around . . . we are one. One common goal unites us, bridging the gaps of different interests and points of view. For a few short days, we think the same thoughts and experience the same feelings. Memories of the past and fears of the future combine into a kaleidoscope of last day of school, senior dinner, baccalaureate, graduation. Looking ahead . . . we will be many. Soon we will be scat- tered, alone, independent, learning to be individuals and making our mark. Yet, no matter what our futures, An- drean will be a part of us, as inseparable, unforgettable, and near as our favorite memories. Mirror, mirror on the wall . . . Cap and gown in hand, Chuck Rice leaves Andrean as the last day of senior classes draws to a close. Walter Smith and Charisse Broke- mond break away from festivities of Turnabout to enjoy refreshments. 158 — Seniors Climbing Higher “I suppose I feel much like an athlete who receives a Most Valuable Player award or a musician who is invited to join a well- known orchestra. That is, I have worked hard in an area where my talents lie, and I have achieved something.” Those were the thoughts of Linda Quinn when she learned that she would be valedictorian of the Class of 1983. With a f ;rade point average of 5.43, she has certain- y earned the honor. Linda plans on major- ing in pre-med at Notre Dame. Salutatorian Marita Jao will attend North- western University, majoring in pre-med with a minor in music. Marita’s grade point average is 5.12. On learning of her achieve- ment Marita said, “I am honored that I have been chosen as the salutatorian. It took a lot of time and ef- fort, especially with all my extracurricular activities, but it was all worth it.” The top ten students are Linda Quinn, Marita Jao, Christine Grusak, Greg Pupillo, Julie O’Connor, Mike Ambrozicn, Sheila Blake, Gertie Wimmer, Al Arrieta, and Ron Grammas. Shaving cream in hand as well as in hair and on face, Greg Pupillo charges a victim during the Iast-aay-of-school craze. Class Secretary Sheila Blake and Vice-President Dom Bonta share the head table with Father Benwitz at Senior Dinner. Seniors — 159 We Gather Together After rehearsing for graduation, only four days away, the senior class of 1983 gathered for a final meal together. During an unprecedented cafeteria meal of steaks and salads, royalties were awarded to students who, in the opinion of their classmates, influenced the school and the class of ’83 most. Afterwards, more serious awards were given for special achievements and special services per- formed for the benefit of the school. The evening ended with the distribution of senior mugs and memory books — the mementos of four years of life at Andrean. Upper Right: A smiling Deb Argenta receives the Post- Tribune Most Valuable Staffer Award from Fr. Benwitz. Lower Right: Vice-President Beth Wojkovich and Treasurer Tony Bonta relax at the Senior Dinner. Above Left: Following tradition, junior Theresa Bosak serves Steve Gianikos dinner. 160 — Seniors Senior Royalties, 1983: BEST HUMOR, Jim Walsh and Dorinda Mack; MOST ATHLETIC, Paul Allegretti and Megan Haller; MOST HANDSOME ATTRACTIVE, Dave Tucker and Jenny Schlotman; MOST BEAUTIFUL EYES, Dave Tucker and Ann Gertz; MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT, Tony Bonta and Jackie Bucko; BEST LEADER, Ron Grammas and Marita Jao; MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED, Ron Grammas and Marita Jao; MOST SCHOLARLY, Steve Volan and Linda Quinn; BEST DRESSED, Dave Nicksic and Lori Trevisol; BEST MUSICAL TALENT, Eric Deggans and Mary Ann Wolfe; NICEST HAIR, Steve Gianikos and Molly Tittle; BEST PERSONALI- TY, Dom Bonta and Jackie Bucko; BEST DANCER, Lem Lopez and Laura Falcone; MOST ARTISTIC, Brock Gonzales and Beth Wojkovich; NICEST SMILE, Dom Bonta and Nancy Bielski; BEST DRAMATIC TALENT, Pete Znika and Mary Ann Wolfe; BEST LEGS, John Ayala and Carol Chirby; FUNNIEST LAUGH, Dean Lopez and Carol Chirby; MOST VERSATILE, Dom Bonta and Sheila Blake; BEST PHYSIQUE, Paul Allegretti and Jenny Schlotman; MOST MISCHIEVOUS, Don Mueller and Corinna Sebastian; MOST EXTRA-SOCIABLE, Tony Bonta and Lisa Rothenberg; BEST COUPLE, Dom Bonta and Kathy Pearce. Paul J. Allegretti Rich Alvarez Michael Ambrozich Geri Amore Gilbert A. Arceo Deborah Argenta Albert Arrieta Lori Ashford Suzanne Augsburger John Ayala Dan Baker Terry M. Baldin Mini Bansal Susan Baron Silvia Barrera Donna Behnke Seniors — 161 Traci Braun John Brett Charisse Brokemond 162 — Seniors Joseph Bruscemi Nancy Bielski Sheila Blake Scott Bell Michael A. Berger Jeanie C. Betancourt Gregory W. Bielefeld David Bryan Kristina Buckner Jacqueline Bucko Corline D. Campbell Jill Cantwell Jamel Cecilio Cindy Charbonneau Carol A. Chirby Tim Chouinard Pamela Christian Julie Chustak Dominic Cimesa Lowell Cisowski Katherine Conlon ♦ ■v L Kathy Curley I Roy Dakich Beth Daniel Kim Davis Eric C. Deggans Karen DeMars Seniors — 163 Karen Dienes Diana Dobis James Drapac Chris Dristas Kathleen Drzewiecki Mark Easton Timothy A. Edwards Annette Euvino Cathy Fagen Laura Falcone Anita Fernandez Becky Fields Michelle Fles Tamara Forand Diana Frazzini Carol Garcher 164 — Seniors Elizabeth Garcia Penny Garibay Steve Gatons Monika Geier David Gerchak Ann Gertz Steve Gianikos Sarita Jan Givens Robert Golding Brock Gonzales Monika Geier helps Aimee LaMere get a better look at the snow. Seniors — 165 Maggie Gonzalez Lisa Goranovich Ellen Graegin Ron Grammas George J. Greszczuk Christine Grusak Megan Haller Anthony Grubl Janette Hernandez Martha Hernandez Doreen Hanna Tim Hammersmith Debbie Jo Herndon Mark Hevezi Michael Hill Roger Hruskovich 166 — Seniors Bill Jackson Joyce Jagiela Jeff Jakubielski James Jamieson Marita Agana Jao Marie Jeffers Petejeschke Gilbert Jimenez Nancy A. Kemper James Keough Kelly Kepchar Debbie Kish Seniors — 167 Elissa Kopack Jeanine Krejci Robert Kruszynski Bernie Kuczka Amy Kuzmanoff Elaina LaFata Aimee LaMere Sue Lanfear Pat Mallory Lee John Lewandowski San Lewis David Ligda Jeffrey Loehmer Dean Lopez Lemuel Lopez Mike Lovich 168 — Seniors John Matta k f-J. Jenny McKissack Michael Magura Jack Manushaw Annette Mellady Elaine Mendez Susie Michalec Monica A. Lumpkin Annette Martin Erin McManus Stacey Mihalik Thomas Matovina Dorinda Mack William P. McCullough Jr- Sharon McDougall Addison McGuffin II Seniors — 169 Mary Miller Cynthia Milligan Ernest Mirich Maureen Mohan The class of 1983 is a versatile cast of characters. Its members are involved in pur- suing a variety of interests, hobbies and career-oriented activities. These seniors serve to illustrate the rich diversity of in- terests and talents which make their class unique. A winning smile and outgoing personality earned Sue Baron the title of Miss Con- geniality in the 1983 Hobart Junior Miss Pageant. Sue was chosen by her fellow con- testants to receive the “Spirit of Junior Miss” award. Eric Deggans is the drummer for the band Pegasus, which he formed in 1982. He learn- ed to play the drums during his freshman year at Andrean and began playing for a gospel group. Later, he moved on to perform- ing professionally with the bands First Class and South Shore, which performed at the 1981 Froshmore Night. Indiana’s top ranked motocross racer is Mark Hevezi. He rose to this position after four years during which he competed in amateur and semi-professional racing and won over fifty trophies. Mark’s accomplishments are Jackie Moore Joyce Morrison Thomas Morton Don Mueller 1st. X Pamela Neal Kimberly Newton David Nicksic Julie O’Connor 170 — Seniors especially remarkable because he is the youngest person ever to be ranked first in the state. Representing Indiana in the nationwide 1983 Miss Love’s Baby Soft Teen Model Competi- tion was Gertie Wimmer, who was chosen over thousands of other girls on the basis of her photographs. As a state winner, she received an engraved gold necklace. Seated from left to right: Eric Deggans, Gertie Wim- mer, Mark Hevezi, Sue Baron. Dean Oiler Philip Oresik Lisa Ann Owens Mark Palm Polly Paulsin Greg Pavlik Kathy Pearce Henry M. Perez Seniors Komis Psaros Greg Pupillo Linda M. Quinn Theresa Reibly Chuck Rice Pamela Rice John Mark Roby Carie Diane Rogovich T— y . Rosemarie Ross Lisa Rothenberg Susan Royer Barb Ruesch Mary Ryan Kathy Sabo Marcia Sandoval Michael Saroian 172 — Seniors ■■»;: IchOJ - m «■■ Wendy E. Sera Sue Sgambelluri John Sgouroudis David Shanks Paul Shaughnessy Rick Singel Lisa Slatton Dan Small William Sneiderwine Rohit Somani Vincent Stefanelli Seniors — 173 Nancy Stojsavljevic Jane Suelzer Paul Thiel Molly Tittle TonyTonello Joe Szymczak Joe Townsend 174 — Seniors Joe Tucker Miguel A. Valtierra Beth Vegter Stephen Volan rachaya Waranimman Bart Walden Kimberly Wallace Jim Walsh Aaron Wasilewski Diane Webster Seniors Steve Wellman Sue Wilczynski Gertrude Wimmer Beth Wojkovich Mary Ann Wolfe Barry Wornhoff Jim Yonker Dave York Pauline Young T racy Y oung Maria Zembillas Pete Zervos Dave Zink Pete Znika 176 — Seniors As a symbol of class unity, Beth Wojkovich offers to Bishop Grutka the class flag which she designed. Together We Stanav . Baccalaureate Mass is the last time that seniors are united as a class in the spiritual reverence that has been a part of their lives for four years. Bishop Andrew G. Grutka celebrated the Mass and emphasized the duties that graduates will face as Christian adults. Graduates presented communion gifts, each gift representing a part of themselves. The closing benediction holds special meaning for graduates as they “go in peace, to love and serve the Lord.” Upper Right: Accompanied by Mr. Listro, Mary Ann Wolfe sings “Gen- tle Shepherd” as a communion meditation. Above: Bishop Grutka performs the ritual of incensing the gifts at Baccalaureate Mass. Left: During communion meditation, Kim Newton and Pam Neal reflect on their upcoming graduation. Seniors — 177 Graduates- At Last in gold, boys in red, we line up ner- vously, academic leaders and officers first, then the rest of us in alphabetical order. The line moves forward. A grey spring drizzle outside reroutes our line of march through the locker rooms. Then, weTe inside the gym packed with families and friends, and suddenly it’s SERIOUS. It’s HAPPENING. Bishop Grutka, Father Fowerbaugh, and our principals await us. Marita salutes us and reminds us of the road we have traveled together at Andrean. Then, it’s our turn. We mount the stairs to the stage as our names are called, walk across to receive a diploma and a greeting from the Bishop, ana descend the stairs on the other side. All that work — all that waiting — and the moment is over. Sister Christopher announces awards and scholarships, and Linda takes her turn at the podium to remind us of the road that lies ahead. We sing our Alma Mater, really meaning it this time, and rise at the benediction to leave the gym — graduates at last. Above right: In the circus-like atmosphere after G raduation ceremonies, Julie Zakutansky poses or a photo with Mrs. Hanas. Above: Early in the school year, Jim Jamieson is measured for gradua- tion. Right: A grateful Roger Hruskovich accepts his diploma from Bishop Grutka. 178 — Seniors Left: Father Benwitz presents the class of 1983. Below left: As senior class pictures are distributed, Lisa Rothenberg, Jenny Schlot- man and Kim Wallace search for friends’ faces. Below: Linda Quinn delivers her valedictory address. Seniors — 179 I’ll Be Seeing You . . . The ending of a school year brings to a close the activities ana studies which have sharpened our talents and minds. As our thoughts switch to summer plans, we realize that if and when we return to Andrean, changes are inevitable. Therefore, we say good-bye to ad- ministrators, coacnes, teachers, and friends who have guided our progress throughout the year. We hope we will never say good-bye to the memories and insights we gained at Andrean, for they are ours to savor for a lifetime. Closing — 181 COMMUNITY Mrs. Hazel Moorhouse Sophomore Classroom 5 Dunkin Donuts Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Wirtz Miss Leticia Vera Miss Kathy Burke Mr. and Mrs. William Barancyk The Carl Terlicher Family Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Giorgio Mr. James Klora Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Ray Mrs. Suzanne Owen Gary Camera Sisters of SS. Cyril and Methodius Mrs. Edith Dakich Miss Carol Mullaney Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas To The Class of 1983 Congratulations And Best Wishes Dr. Douglass A. Haskell D.D.S. CALUMET NATIONAL BANK Member F 0 I C CONGRATULATIONS TO THE THE CLASS OF 1983 THE CHARLES H. REIBLY FAMILY 182 — Community HOBART LUMBER COMPANY EVERYTHING FOR YOUR HOME FROM OUR HOME CENTER CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1983 R J ELECTRIC MR. AND MRS. RUDY G. ZAPER COMPLIMENTS OF JOHN BUSHEMI AN ANDREAN ALUMNUS CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1983 FROM THE ARGENTA FAMILY MARY ’68 JIM 75 JOE 70 JAN 76 RUTH 71 JOHN 79 TONI 72 DEB ’83 JOIN THE CROWD AT ARBY’S 5790 BROADWAY, MERRILLVILLE OPEN 10:30 am — 10:00 pm Community — 183 Community — 185 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1983 FROM THE DENNISON FAMILY AND PAUL, CLASS OF 1986 KEOUGH BATH AND GIFT SHOP 6675 BROADWAY MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 55th AVENUE PHARMACY 5490 BROADWAY PLAZA MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 LAMPRECHT FLORIST-GREENHOUSE 8941 KLEINMAN S TREET HIGHLAND, IN. 46322 Eye Glass 5194 U.S. HIGHWAY 6 PORTAGE, INDIANA 763-1538 3103 CALUMET VALPARISO, INDIANA 464-4936 5390 BROADWAY MERRILLVILLE, INDIANA 887-3149 • Eye Examinations • Glasses Repaired • Hard Soft Contacts • Prescriptions Refilled 186 — Community CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1983 FROM De La Paz Medical Corporation OSCAR DE LA PAZ M.D. UROLOGY THELMA DE LA PAZ M.D. REHABILITATION MEDICINE 8679 CONNECTICUT MERRILLVILLE, INDIANA 769-3648 Community — 187 188 — Community Community — 189 Spasoff . . . photography CHAPEL PLAZA 7895 BROADWAY SUITE T • MERRILLVILLE. IN 46410 (219) 738-2544 We use Kodak paper... for a good look. 190 — Community NORTHERN INDIANA’S LARGEST SCHWINN DEALER 923-2555 3731 RIDGE HIGHLAND IN Bike Accessories — 500 Bikes in Stock Racing and Touring Equipment BRIDALS BY ARTEMIS 7201 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 South Shore Marina, Inc. STORAGE DOCKING Sales — Service — Repairs Johnson Motors — Starcraft Boats — Campers Junction 249 1-94 1 Mile West on Frontage Road 762-2304 1700 Marine Street Portage, IN Community — 191 192 — Community Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1983 From the ROSS CLINIC, INC. The Ross Clinic is a professional corporation of 23 physicians in the private group practice of medicine. Medical services available are: Allergy, Family Practice, Internal Medicine, General Surgery, Obstetrics Gynecology, Orthopedics, Ophthalmology, Otolaryngology, Pediatrics, Psychiatry, Radiology, and Urology. Other facilities available are Physical Therapy, Same Day Surgery, Audiology testing, Optical Department, Pharmacy, Psychological Testing, Emergency Center open six (6) days per week, 8 am-9 pm on weekdays and 9 am-3 pm on Saturdays. ROSS CLINIC, INC. 6111 Harrison Street Merrillville, Indiana 46410 (219) 980-6000 Community — 193 BEST OF LUCK FROM THE LAZZARO COMPANIES Plastics • Steel Doors • Hardware • Glass • Windows • Mirrors 2775 W. 11th Ave., Gary 980-0860 5880 Broadway, Merrillville Carl Lazzaro — Ben Lazzaro — Chuck Lazzaro — George Putz — Frank Lazzaro Jr. THE BADAR FAMILY THE KORNER Extends Good 1000 EAST 80th PLACE MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 Wishes to the Class of 1983 Dr. Mrs. G. F. ODYSSEY RESTAURANT 7876 BROADWAY MERRILLVILLE, IN. 46410 Badar and Children Melissa — Class of ’81 C. Gregory Marite — Class of ’82 Bernadette Christian — Class of ’84 HAL LIEBER TROPHY SHOP 4950 BROADWAY GARY, IN. 46409 194 — Community Congratulations To The Class Of 1983 you ccut im yitte it, (fact ccut achieve it. y ot ccut cOieam it, y a can became it. Dr. Mrs. Ernest (Eleanor Kay) Mirich Michele, Melissa, Marcella, Ernest II, and Eric Community — 195 196 — Community Acosta, Maria Cristina 111 Adamo, Caryn 75 Adams, Joe 35, 89, 90 Aeschiiman, Brad 35, 133, 134, 149 Aguirre, Helen 35 Aguirre, Martin 75 Aguirre, Michael 75, 131 Alexandrowicz, Andrea 75 Allegretti, Paul J. 131, 134, 149, 161 Allen, Phillip 111 Aloia, Mark 35, 133 Alvarez, Laurie 35 Alvarez, Melissa 111 Alvarez, Rich 125, 149, 161 Ambrozich, Barb 111 Ambrozich, Mike 161 Amico, Toni 23, 75 Amore, Geri 161 Anaszewski, Tammy 35 Anders, Laura 75, 89, 97 Anderson, Bill 35, 100 Andrews, Amy 75 Antosik, John 111 Arceo, Elizabeth 111, 119 Arceo, Gilbert A. 131, 161 Arceo, Maria 75, 142, 143 Arceo, Sylvia 75 Ard, Dea 35 Ard, Georgann 19, 65, 75 Argenta, Deborah 96, 160, 161 Arrieta, Albert 100, 161 Arrieta, Rich 100, 111 Arvay, Pam 35, 38, 126 Ashford, Lori 161 Attar, Jeff 75 Attar, Jodi 75, 156 Augsburger, John 111, 139 Augsburger, Suzanne 161 Augustine, Tony 111, 146 Ayala, John 152, 161 Babicka, Gary T. 20, 75, 131, 133 Badar, Tommy 111, 123 Bader, Mike 35 Baker, Dan 161 Baker, Victoria 35 Baldin, Terry M. 123, 161 Bansal, Mini 31, 48, 161 Banter, Mark 75, 131 Barbarossa, Joe 111 Barlas, Tony 35 Barnes, Jerry 35 Baron, Susan 93, 94, 161, 171 Baron, Tom 75 Barrera, Greg 75 Barrera, Silvia 161 Bates, Daphne 35, 56 Bates, Jim 75, 133, 149 Becht, Cynthia 75, 89 Becke. Michelle 111 Behnke, Donna 161 Beird, Chuck 75, 148 Beird, Tim 35, 133 Bell, Scott 162 Bellich, Christine 35 Bellich, Suzanne 111 Bellot, Tambre 111 Benac, Mike 35, 62, 100 Benus, Diane 75 Berger, Michael A. 162 Berger, Robert 111 Bernat, Amy 35 Bernat, Rebecca 111, 156 Best, Susan 111 Betancourt, Jeanie C. 162 Bicalho, Alecia 75, 82 Bicalho, lunia 111, 154, 155 Bielefela, Gregory W. 87, 131, 149, 162 Bielski, Nancy 162 Billick, Sandie 111, 155 Bistrow, Janie 111 Bistrow, Jeff 35, 134, 144 Blachly, Greg 111, 139 Blake, Aileen 35, 127, 143, 150 Blake, Sheila 102, 126, 159, 162 Blake, Tom 111, 146 Blanton, Marianne 35, 69 Blissmer, Lori-Beth 75 Blondet, Jimmy Blondet, Myrna 35 Boby, Jay 111,131,134 Boby, Bob 35, 53, 133, 134 Bodney, Paul 35 Bodney, Phil 111 Bohney, Tim 35 Boldin, Bob 35 Bonta, Dom 29, 87, 106, 131, 138, 139. 159. 162 Bonta, Robert 16, 112 Bonta, Tony 34, 87, 131, 133, 139, 152. 160. 162 Borisenko, Chris 75, 150, 160 Borisenko, John 112 Bosak, Theresa 68, 101, 112, 128, 142, 160 Bosevski, Tony 112 Bosevski, Marie 35, 150 Boudreaux, Timothy 35, 54 Bradach, Jeff 75 Bradach, Scott 35, 133 Brandt, Chris 36, 64 Brandt, Mike 75 Brandt, Tom 112, 131 Bratton, Lisa 75 Braun, Frank 75 Braun, Traci 162 Braun, Vicky 36, 64 Brett, Heidi 112, 119 Brett, John 139, 162 Brislen, Amy 36, 59 Brody, Chris 36 Brokemond, Charisse 19, 158, 162 Brokemond. Shawn 36. 126, 143 Brown, Derrick 112 Bruce, Melissa 75, 80, 127, 143, 150 Bruscemi, Lisa 112 Bruscemi, Joseph 162 Bryan, Brenda 36 Bryan, David 162 Bucheck, Sandy 36, 60 Buckley, Nancy 76, 128, 150 Buckner, Kathy 112 Buckner, Kristina 92, 162, 174 Bucko, Jacqueline 14, 15, 154, 155. 162 Bujdoso, Lori 76, 150 Bujdoso, Mike 36, 133, 134 Buncich, Laura 76, 128, 150, 151 Bunjan, Sean 36, 41 Bunjan, Steve 112 Bunjan, Suzie 36, 41 Buoscio, Brian 112 Burke, Carolyn 57, 76, 142, 150, 151 Burns, Cheryl 112 Burroughs, Mike 97, 99, 112, 123 Burton, Laura 76, 156 Calloway, Shirley 36 Campbell, Corline D. 63, 162 Campo, Maria 76 Cantwell, Jill 163 Carden, Brian 76, 141 Carlson, Mike 36, 146 Carr, David 76, 141, 144, 146 Carreno, Yvonne 112 Cavaretta, Jim 76, 149 Cavazos, Cathy 76 Cavazos, Tony 36 Cecilio, Jamel 163 Cefali, Cristina 112, 156 Chapas, Kristyn 36 Charbonneau, Cindy 163 Chary, David 76, 100 Chester, Annie 49, 86, 112, 113, 126 Chevigny, Laura 65, 76 Chirby, Carol A. 67, 163 Chouinard, Tim 108, 163 Christie, Edilyn 76 Christianson, Erica 36 Chustak, Julie 92, 94, 163, 174 Christian, Pamela 163 Cidulka, John 36, 61 Cimesa, Dominic 163 Ciminillo, Lori 36, 150 Ciminillo, Paul 112 Cisowski, Lowell 138, 139, 163 Clay, Ange 65, 76 Cleaver, Curt 76 Clingan, Steve 112, 138, 139 Cloonan, Dan 76 Cloonan, Dawn 16, 81, 112, 117 Close, Jay 34, 36, 125, 149 Close, Mark 112, 149 Coleman, Kathryn 112 Collins, Evettea 36, 68 Compton, Lisa 36, 38 Conarty, Paul 36, 96 Conlon, Cam 113 Conlon, Katherine 94, 163 Conlon, Pat 36, 129 Conwell, Mary 18, 113 Conroy, Lisa 113 Conroy, Tom 76 Cordova, Jeanie 76 Coria, Doreen 76, 127 Costanza, Charlie 86, 100, 113, 131 Costanza, Mia 36, 39, 150 Craig, Susan 36 Crawford, Bob 36, 133 Cuculick, Richard 76 Cunningham, Toyka M. 76 Curley, Kathy 109, 163 Cusick, Patrick 36 Cuttino, Lieu Anna 76 Czernoch, Linda 76, 126, 143 Dailey, Mike 76, 125 Dailey, Tim 57, 76 Dakich, Jackie 36 Dakich, Roy 87, 131, 139, 163 D ' Andrea, Braden 36 Daniel, Beth 163 David, Michele 76 Davis, John 113 Davis, Kim 33, 163 Davis, Pauline 36 Davis, Stephanie 76 DeBie, Eric 113 DeBie, Mignon 36 DeBois, Lisa 58, 113, 156, 157 DeEspinosa, Christopher 66, 76 Deggans, Eric 31, 63, 163, 171 Dejesus, Yvette 77 DelaPaz, Victoria 77 DeMars, Diane 36, 127 DeMars, Karen 16, 87, 163 Demkowicz, Brian 113, 131, 146 Denfeld, John 62, 77 Dennison, Paul 36 Deruntz, Andrea 36 Dhana, Sivalai 77, 91 Dienes, Karen 164 Dobis, Diana 164 Doffin, Don 36, 133, 144 Doherty, Dan 77 Dominguez, George 113 Donald, Terri 113 Doolin, Matt 77, 141 Doolin, Sean 36 Dorris, Karen 113 Dorris, Kathy 37 Douglas, Ernie 113 Doyle, Jackie 77 Drake, Jamie 113 Drapac, James 164 Dreyovich, Lisa 113 Dristas, Chris 164 Drzewiecki, Kathleen 164 DuBois, Alicia 77 DuBroja, Brett C. 113, 146 Durosseaux, Daree’ 113 Duffy, Scott 77 Duncan, John 37, 133 Dynek, Denise 113 Dykhuis, Debrah 77 Dziczkowski, Nita 37, 127, 143 Easton, Angi 77, 80 Easton, Lynda 37 Easton, Mark 131, 164 Edwards, Timothy 164 Eiliopoulos, John 113 Erby, Helen 34, 37 Erby, Tracy 77 Erdelac, Ruth Ann 77, 150, 155 Erris, Chuck 113 Espinosa, Daniel 77 Euvino, Annette 109, 164 Fadda, Betsy 113 Fagen, Cathy 17, 126, 127, 155, 164 Fagen, Mike 37, 148, 149 Falconburg, John 113 Falconburg, Ralph 77 Falcone, Laura 164 Farias, Dianna 77 Farmer, Kevin 113 Farmer, Sean 77 Fath, Laura 77 Fazekas, Bob 37 Fealy, Tim 37, 90 Fedorchak, Robert 37, 59 Fernandez, Anita 164 Fields, Becky 13, 102, 164 Figurski, Julie 113 Fillmon, Kris 113, 123 Finley, Steve 37, 90 Fitzgerald, Kathy 113 Fles, Michelle 164 Fles, Valerie 77 Forand, Tamara 164 Foreman, Kimberly 37 Forszt, Tony 114, 123, 129 Fotinos, Pete 37 Francis, Gail 77 Franz, Bob 77, 78 Frappier, Michelle 77 Frazzini, Diana 164 Frazzini, Sue 77 Freeman, Len 114 Fromm, Steve 114 Funcheon, Bill 37 Gabato, Manuel 114, 123 Gagan, James 77 Galindo, Bettina 114 Galler, Andy 37 Galvan, Belinda 114 Garcher, Carol 102, 108, 164 Garcia, Angela 77 Garcia, Elizabeth 165 Garcia, Maria 77, 88 Gard, Missy 35, 37 Gard, Roxanne 37 Garibay, Cynthia 114 Garibay, Penny 165 Garritano, Anthony 77 Gariup, Matt 114 Gasaway, Anna-Marie 114 Gaspadarek, Karen 77 Gast, Amy 37 Gatons, Stephen 131, 165 Gaydos, Margaret 114 Gaydos, Ron 77 Geier, Monika 87, 101, 142, 165 Geier, Stephen 114, 134 Geimer, Gigi 78 Gerchak, David 165 Gertz, Ann 165 Gertz, Dave 78 Gholson, Ronnie 78, 131, 133 Gianikos, Steve 160, 165 Gianoli, Teresa 37 Gibbs, Daryl 78 Gill, Robin 23, 78, 93, 152 Givens, Sarita Jan 165 Golding, Robert 165 Gonzales, Brock 165 Gonzales, Joseph 37 Gonzalez, Ada 165 Gonzalez, Kelli 78 Gonzalez, Linda 165 Gonzalez, Maggie 166 Gonzalez, Millie 114 Gonzalez, Rafael 37 Goodwine, Robyn 114 Goranovich, Lisa 166 Govert, Dana 37, 38 Govert, Scot 78 Graegin, Ellen 166 Graegin, Geof 78 Grafton, Eric 37, 133 Grammas, Ron 86, 87, 100, 106, 113, 131,134,166 Greenwell, Bryan 37 Greenwell, Jen 114 Gregoline, James A. 78, 131, 133, Index — 197 141 Gregoline, Ray 57, 78, 141 Gregor, Bob 114 Greszczuk, George ). 166 Gross, Amy 114, 123 GrubI, Anthony 166 Grusak, Christine 12, 31, 166 Gudino, Rusty 37 Guelinas, Jenn 37, 150 Guernsey, Lisa 114 Hafner, Chris 78 Haller, Megan 142, 150, 166 Hamady, Mark 78, 88, 149 Hammersmith, Tim 166 Hamnik, Joseph 78, 131, 141 Hanna, Doreen 166 Hargarten, Christine 107, 114 Hasara, Stephania 78 Hawkins, Kimberly 37, 43 Heckler, Bridget 37, 65 Heldt, Lori 37 Hembroff, Stephen 78, 94 Herd, Jennifer 114 Hernandez, Janette 166 Hernandez, Mark Anthony 78 Hernandez, Martha 166 Herndon, Debbie Jo 166 Herron, Patra 78 Hevezi, Lynn 78, 127, 142 Hevezi, Mark 166, 171 Hibbs, Karen 37 Higgins, Michelle 37, 68 Hill, Colleen 35, 37 Hill, Beth 114 Hill, Germaine 37, 143 Hill, Michael 131, 166 Hines, Duncan 19, 37, 149 Hnat, Mary Joy 37 Hogan, Lachandra 78 Hokenson, Lori 78 Holcomb, Robby 37, 133, 134 Hollie, Kimberly 38, 54 Hornick, Michelle 78 Hrebec, Jenny 38 Hruskovich, Roger 17, 24, 125, 139, 149, 166, 178 Hruskovich, Robbie 38, 125 Huber, Tom 38 Humphrey, Jerry 78, 131, 133, 149 Hunt, Stephanie 78 Hunter, Kris 38 Hussey, Jon 78 Hutchens, Shawn 20, 38, 54 Iatarola, Jo-Etta 78 Inman, Robert 114 Isla, Hermilo 78, 149 Isla, Maria 38 Isla, Nola 38 Ivanyo, Dan 38 Ivanyo, Donna 114 Jackson, Crystal 114, 156 Jackson, Jodi 114, 156 Jackson, Bill 167 Jagiela, Annette 78, 88, 150 Jagiela, Joyce 24, 150, 167 Jagiella, Tom 30, 113, 114 Jakubielski, Jeff 167 Jakubielski, Linda 78 James, Michael 115, 139 Jamieson, James 149, 167, 178 Janke, Josh 38, 133 Jankowski, Angie 115 Jankowski, Teresa 78 Janssen, Susie 38 Jao, Marita 18, 86, 106, 167 Jao, Radmar A. 115, 123 Jao, Rodger A. 38, 39, 123 Jeffers, Joanne 115 Jeffers, Marie 167 Jelovcic, Margie 79 Jensen, David 38 Jensen, Sally 115 Jeschke, Kristine 79 Jeschke, Pete 100, 167 Jimenez, Gilbert 167 Jimenez, Joey 38, 133 Jimenez, Tom 115, 131 Jocus, Edward J. 79 Johnson, Felicia 167 Johnson, John 79 Johnson, Kendra Shante ' 167 Johnson, Terence 149, 167 Jonas, Michael 79, 146 Jones, Ramon 79 Jostes, Chris 79, 131, 133, 134, 144, 145 Kabella, John 79 Kaiafas, Demetrios 79, 81, 123 Kaiafas, Taso 38, 133 Kalamir, Nanette 79 Kamradt, Jeff 79 Karas, John 79, 91 Karras, Christine 79 Karwowski, Jerry 79, 94, 133 Karwowski, Marilyn 115 Katich, Dan 115, 131, 149 Katich, Doug 38, 133, 134, 149 Kaufman, Lisa 38 Kazmier, Danielle 115 Kazwell, John 115 Keck, Becky 167 Keel, Don 49, 115 Kellar, Doug 38, 133, 149 Kemper, Nancy A. 126, 127, 167 Kenbok, Doug 79 Keough, James 131, 167 Kepchar, Kelly 128, 167 Kepes, Frances 38 Kerr, Chris 115 Kettle, Rich 115 Kimbrough, Julie 79 Kinasiewicz, Mike 38, 133 King, Kristen 14, 79 King, Thomas 38, 133 Kinghorn, Chad 38 Kish, Debbie 167 Knudson, Lisa 115 Knudson, Laura 30, 38 Koch, Bill 38, 133 Kohl, Nick 79, 100, 123 Koke, Beth 79 Komechak, Mary 53, 79 Komisarcik, Danny 115 Komisarcik, Michael 115 Kopack, Elissa 168 Kopil, Mickey 38 Kopko, Bob 99, 115 Kopp, Kenny 38 Koranda, Kevin 79, 113 Kostelnik, Brian 79 Koulianos, Dan 38, 133 Kranik, Jackie 38 Krantz, Bob 79 Krasnansky, Kris 38 Krejci, Jeanine 168 Krienke, Ann 79 Kroepfl, Denise 79, 89 Krupchak, J. Kapland 66, 91, 110, 115 Kruszynski, Robert 93, 168 Kuczka, Bernie 168 Kuhn, Geralyn 39 Kulsakdinun, Chai 110, 115, 129 Kulsakdinun, Chuanchom 115 Kulsakdinun, Pung 79 Kunas, Michael 115 Kusmierz, Keith 39 Kuzmanoff, Amy 102, 168 Lach, Jill 39, 114 Lach, Kim 115 LaFata, Elaina 168 Lahaie, Mary 79 LaMere, Aimee 19, 68, 101, 126, 150, 165, 168 LaMere, Carrie 18, 24, 78, 79, 101, 126, 142 LaMere, Danny 39, 100, 133 Lanfear, Dawn 39 Lanfear, Sue 168 Lapham, Jennifer 66, 115 Largura, Tia 39 Larson, Ralph 39 Lavendusky, Karen 115 Lee, Michele 79, 88, 94 Lee, Pat 168 Leka, Steve 39 Lepp, Chris 79 Lesch, Mark 23, 79, 131, 133 Lesch, Michael 23, 51, 79, 131, 134 Lewandowski, John 168 Lewandowski, Mark 115 Lewis, Inga 39 Lewis, Michael 110, 115, 124, 125 Lewis, San 13, 168 Ligda, David 168 Ligda, Mark 12, 39, 41, 62 Ligda, Matt 12, 39, 41 Loechner, Erich 115 Loehmer, Jeff 168 Loehmer, Susan 115 Logue, Yvette 39, 41 Lopez, Andrew 39 Lopez, Dean 168 Lopez, Debra 39 Lopez, Larry 39 Lopez, Lemuel 38, 123, 168 Lopez, Sylvia 78, 79 Lopez, Tina 115, 156 Lottes, Matt 51, 81, 79 LoVerde, Tom 57, 79 Lovich, Mike 38, 130, 149, 168 Lowe, Kirk 39, 133 Lucas, Patricia 18, 110, 115, 156 Luckiewicz, Bobby 39, 133, 134, 144 Lumpkin, Monica A. 156, 157, 169 Luthe, Carla 39 Mack, Dorinda 169 Magura, Deanna 39 Magura, Michael 30, 131, 149, 169 Maichrowicz, Chris 39, 133 Mallonee, Maria 115, 151, 155 Malloy, Mary 39, 69 Manista, Frank 39 Manushaw, Jack 131, 169 Maris, Tabby 39 Marsalek, Patricia 115 Martin, Annette 169 Martin, Beth 39 Martin, Lynn 39 Martinez, Jesse 39 Massa, John 115, 129 Massengill, Laureen 115 Mathis, Eileen 115 Matovina, Tom 169 Matta, John 169 Matta, Mike 80 Maxin, Barbara 115 Mayer, Frank 24, 80, 125, 149 McAfee, Andrew 50, 80 McAfee, Dave 51, 115 McCabe, Layne McCarthy, Beth 39 McCarthy, Cathy 115, 156 McClinon, Melody 39 McCrovitz, Michelle 115 McCullough, Dan 115 McCullough, Ken 39 McCullough, William 169 McDougall, Jackie 80, 128 McDougall, Sharon 128, 169 McGuckin, Cathy 80 McGuffin, Addison 60, 97, 106, 169 McGuire, Peggy 39, 68 McHargue, Jay 80, 149 McKinley, Tony 39, 125 McKissack, Jenny 169 McLean, Joe 99, 115 McLean, Meri 39, 88 McMahon, Rob 30, 39, 125 McManus, Erin 169 McNeil, Mike 80, 81, 131, 133, 149 McNeil, Pat 39, 134, 149 Medvecz, James 51, 80 Medved, John 80, 129 Meier, Michelle 80 Mellady, Annette 169 Mellady, Michael 80 Mellady, Michele 115, 156 Mendez, Carmen 39 Mendez, Elaine 169 Mendoza, Michelle 80 Metz, Elicia 22, 33, 80, 108, 155 Metz, Sloan 61, 116 Michaels, Steve 39 Michalec, Susie 169 Micka, Heidi 80 Mihalik, Jennifer 80 Mihalik, Stacey 169 Mihalik, Tim 39, 149 Mikalowsky, Theresa 116 Miklosy, Ellen 116, 156 Miles, Elaine 116 Miller, Carrie 40 Miller, Mary 170 Miller, Mike 116 Milligan, Cynthia 170 Mirabella, Julie 80 Mirich, Ernest 170 Mirich, Marcella 39, 40, 69, 150 Misiak, Christine 116, 155 Mohan, Maureen 127, 170 Mohan, Michele 80 Molden, Beth 80 Molden, Dee 116 Monek, Julie 116 Moore, Jackie 170 Moore, Michele 116 Morley, Mike 116 Moran, Therese 40, 123 Morrison, Joyce 93, 155, 170 Morton, Kim 80, 96 Morton, Thomas 170 Mosby, Carolyn 80 Mucha, Mike 67, 80, 149 Mueller, Don 131, 170 Mueller, John 116 Mueller, Lynne 21, 101, 116 Mueller, Tom 40 Muraco, Missy 40, 127 Myles, Monica 40 Nabhan, Shibly 80 Napules, Margaret 40 Nash, Jim 80 Neal, Pamela 170, 177 Negrelli, Matt 40, 100, 133 Newton, Kimberly 108, 170, 177 Newton, Leslie 80 Nicksic, David 170 Nicksic, Jim 51, 80, 131, 133, 141 Nicksic, Suzy 36, 68, 101, 116, 126 Nix, Rich 40 Nodd, Steve 80, 139 Novak, Lynn 40 Novorita, Jeff 40, 133, 149 Oates, Charlotte 81 Oates, Connie 21, 116 Oates, Danny 40 O’Brien, Colleen 81 O’Connell, Dave 116, 131 O’Connell, Helen 17, 40, 127 O’Connor, Julie 31, 92, 96, 106, 170 Oiler, Dean 91, 134, 171 Oiler, Kelly 116 Onder, Tony 76, 81 Onofrey, Don 116, 131 Oprish, Patti 40 Oresik, Philip 100, 171 Ornelas, Rosie 116 Osborne, Jeanine 81 Osborne, Jim 40, 13?, 144, 145 Ottomanelli, Michelle 81 Owen, Karen 21, 102, 109, 112, 116 Owens, Dave 25, 116, 131 Owens, Lisa Ann 171 Pacholski, Andy 81 Padilla, Maurice 116 Page, Karen 81, 156, 157 Page, Mark 39, 40, 133 Palm, Mark 171 Pangere, Kerry 40 Paturi, Kumar 13, 40 Paulsin, Polly 101, 171 Paulsin, Sandy 40 Paulson, Tom 40 Pavletich, Pete 81, 131 Pavlik, Greg 87, 171, 131 Pavicich, Steve 40, 133 Pawlak, Kevin 116 198 — Index Pawlak, Thomas 81 Pearce, Kathy 15, 29, 107, 155, 171 Pearce, Paula 17, 36, 40 Penilla, Nancy 81 Perez, Ferdinando 116 Perez, Henry 171 Perez, Jenny 81 Perez, Marco 66, 81, 144 Perez, Rosa 81 Perfetti, Mark 40, 133 Persic, Jeff 81 Peters, Suzy 114, 116, 156 Peterson, Dwane 40 Pfeifer, Marianne 171 Phifer, Duane 116 Phipps, Karen 29, 103, 128, 171 Pishkur, Cindy 108, 116, 143 Pishkur, Jen 116, 155 Pictor, Eric 40 Pieters, Joe 81 Pliske, Darcey 40 Pliske, Tim 81, 100 Poindexter, Tonda 116 Polimac, Judy 171 Potter, Ron 46, 81, 146 Powell, Tom 40, 133, 134, 135 Pozzo, Gina 40, 69 Prasco, Victor 111, 116, 129, 139 Prassas, Harry 81, 131 Prusiecki, M. Clare 171 Psaros, Komis 172 Punak, Jeannine 40, 127, 150 Puntillo, Mary 14, 81, 128, 150, 151 Puntillo, Tony 21, 116, 129 Pupillo, Greg 48, 158, 172 Pushchak, Tom 81 Putz, Pat 81 Quinn, Brian 117, 153 Quinn, Colleen 81 Quinn, Kelly 117 Quinn, Linda 31, 93, 172, 179 Quinn, Patrick 81 Quinones, Israel 81 Rahfeldt, Georgann 112, 117, 142 Raich, Nancy 40 Ramusack, Randy 16, 117, 147 Rarity, Don 40 Ratkay, Stephen 40 Ray, Patrick 81 Reardon, Matthew 78, 81, 131, 133, 149 Reardon, Paula 14, 36, 40, 143, 150 Reed, Amy 40 Reed, Elisa 40 Reeds, Joyce 81 Reey, John 40 Regan, Carrie 41 Reibly, Charles 89, 109, 117 Reibly, Theresa 92, 94, 172 Remenius, Lisa 41 Restyanszki, Bert 41, 100, 125 Rettig, Chris 41 Rice, Chuck 131, 149, 158, 172 Rice, Pamela 172 Richardson, Johann 41 Richter, Tom 81, 141, 146 Richter, Sylvia 41, 143 Riley, Sara 41 Ring, Jeanie 82, 156 Ring, John 117 Roberts, Joe 117 Roby, John Mark 131, 172 Rodriguez, Sandy Rogers, Wendy 82, 91, 156 Rogovich, Carie 21, 48, 109, 112, 172 Rogovich, Heidi 50, 82, 150, 155 Rohrer, Carole 41 Roig, Michele 41, 88 Roman, Louie 48, 82 Romanenko, Mikka 41 Romero, Carla 117 Rondinelli, Jennifer 117 Rondinelli, Kari 41 Rose, Patrick 117 Ross, Rosemarie 172 Rosta, Mike 82, 123 Rosta, Steve 117, 122, 123 Rothenberg, Lisa 101, 172, 179 Royer, Susan 94, 128, 172 Roytan, Karen 20, 41 Ruesch, Barb 172 Ruzga, Tom 41, 149 Ryan, Jean 82, 143 Ryan, Judy 82, 143 Ryan, Mary 142, 172 Sabo, Kathy 172 Saffa, Dan 117, 131, 149 Saffa, Greg Saliaris, Michelle 41, 117, 156 Salomon, Kim 41 Sanchez, Matthew 100, 117, 124, 125 Sanchez, Michael 41, 100, 125, 131 Sanchez, Phyllis 41, 144, 153 Sanchez, Sylvia 118 Sandoval, Marcia 172 Saroian, Karen 41, 69 Saroian, Michael 31, 172 Saule, Brian 82 Sawochka, Mike 41, 144 Schaefer, Amanda 41 Schafer, Mike 118 Schlotman, Jenny 173, 179 Schneider, Jeff 173 Schneider, Mary 118 Schneider, Noelle 41 Schreiner, Joe 118, 131, 139 Schreiner, Vicki 42, 143 Schulte, Chris 82 Schumann, Lisa 82, 127, 142, 150 Schumann, Pamela 118 Schutz, Kathy 82, 126, 142 Schutz, Kevin 42 Schutz, Mike 50, 118, 131 Schwartz, David 42 Scott, Toni 118 Sebastian, Corinna 173 Sebo, Rhonda 42 Sech, Bob 82, 131, 133 Sech, Stanley 131, 133, 173 Sepiol, Carolyn 82 Sepulveda, David 42 Sera, Sonja 82 Sera, Wendy 48, 173 Settle, Susan 50, 82 Sgambelluri, Sue 173 Sgouroudis, John 65, 146, 173 Shanks, David 173 Shaughnessy, Karen 118 Shaughnessy, Paul 131, 149, 173 Shaw, Tera 82 Sherman, Darin 42 Shipp, Donna 42 Shoemake, Amy 118 Sierra, Tina 42 Silich, Kathy 42 Simic, Anita 89, 118 Simon, Linda 42, 88 Sims, Tim 118 Sinai, Timothy 118 Singel, Rick 173 Skomac, John 42 Slatton, Lisa 173 Small, Dan 173 Smith, Shawn 42, 56, 63 Smith, Walter 19, 158, 173 Sneiderwine, Tom 42 Sneiderwine, William 173 Somani, Rohit 97, 106, 123, 173 Sorbello, Don 118 Sosa, Francisca 42 Sowinski, Laura 117, 118 Sowinski, Leslie 118, 156 Spence, Matt 82, 133 Staresina, Sandy 82 Stawicki, Jeff 118, 129 Stefanelli, Vincent 173 Steffens, Bryan 118 Stern, Jennifer 118 Stern, Jill 42 Stern, John 118 Stevenson, Doug 131, 141, 146, 174 Stevenson, Dwight 82 Stojsavljevic, Nancy 174 Stone, Craig 118, 131, 133 Stone, Kerry 42 Stram, Cam 41, 42 Strimbu, Philip 90, 110, 118 Stubblefield, Paul 139, 174 Stuhlmacher, Brian 82 Suelzer, Jane 92, 93, 174 Sullivan, Katie 82 Sullivan, Pat 82 Sum, Robert 119, 146 Sunny, Michelle 91, 119 Suris, Matt 42, 141 Surovic, Carolyn 156, 174 Susoreny, Laura 42, 127, 155 Swanson, Barbie 82 Swanson, Sue 33, 174 Szentesy, Andy 119, 146 Szmutko, Debbie 174 Szmutko, Tammy 82 Szymczak, Annette 82, 155 Szymczak, Joe 174 Taylor, Francis 82, 131, 133 Tcnoukaleff, Sandy 42 Teske, Craig 42, 123 Thiel, Paul 174 Thiel, Theresa 79, 82 Thomas, Sheryl 42 Thorn, Carrie 82 Thupvong, Thuptara 42, 56 Tilka, Charlie 83 Tittle, Molly 174 Todd, Alex 119 Todd, ' Katrina 42 Todd, Lisa 119 Tomasic, Jon 83 Tomecko, Amy 83, 156 Tonello, Tony 131, 133, 174 Topp, Dave 42 Topp, Steve 119 Torrence, David 42 Torres, Pete 119 Toth, David 34, 42, 100, 133 Townsend, Amy 83 Townsend, Joe 134, 135, 174 Trapp, Denise 17, 60, 175 Trevino, Albert 175 Trevisol, Lori 175 Trexler, Stephanie 42 Tsataros, John 119 Treves, Maria 83 Tucker, David 131, 149, 175 Tucker, Joe 149, 175 Tumas, Duane 83, 125, 149 Turner, Eric 83, 149 Tuszynski, Patrick 119 Uhles, Chrissie 43, 59 Uhles, Lisa 83 Vale, Paul 43 Valtierra, Miguel 175 VanBuskirk, Brad 41, 43 VanBuskirk, Brian 41, 43 VanBuskirk, Scott 49, 119 Vargas, Mary A. 119 Vazanellis, Maria 83 Vegter, Beth 156, 175 Velasco, Chris 83, 155 Verde, Valerie 43, 155 Verdeyen, Michelle 119 Verduzco, Al 83 Verduzco, Rich 119, 134 Vernia, Linda 83 Vician, Mark 43, 71, 133, 134 Vieceli, Bob 119, 131, 146 Viene, Jeff 43, 133, 134 Volan, Greg 43, 90 Volan, Stephen 30, 31, 90, 175 Vondorkovich, Sarah 175 Vucich, Victoria 43 Wachowiak, Mary 83, 150, 156 Wagner, Dean 83, 131 Wagner, Don 43 Walden, Bart 175 Waldron, J. T. 119 Wa lker, Carol 43, 127, 155 Wallace, Kimberly 175, 179 Wallace, Pamela 43 Walsh, Deanna Walsh, Eileen 119, 126 Walsh, Jim 175 Walsko, Jeanne 43 Waiter, Drew 54, 83, 100 Waiters, Courtney 83 Walton, John 43, 133, 134 Waranimman, Prachaya 100, 175 Ware, Wendy 119 Washington, Angela 119 Washington, Eric 139, 149, 175 Wasilewski, Aaron 175 Wasilewski, Beth 29, 43, 119 Webb, Brian 43 Weber, Mary 43 Webster, Cheryl 43 Webster, Diane 175 Wellman, Steve 146, 176 Welsh, Dan 43, 133 Welsh, Mary Carol 110, 119 White, Lorna 43 Whitney, David 119 Whittaker, James 83 Wiatrolik, Laura 83 Wiatrolik, Robert 43 Wieczorek, Lorri 119 Wilczynski, Linda 43 Wilczynski, Sue 33, 176 Wilczynski, Trina 119 Williams, Renfee 43 Wilmore, Sandy 83 Wilson, Jennifer 119 Wimmer, Gertrude 171, 176 Wing, John 119, 131 Wojkovich, Beth 15, 18, 86, 108, 160, 176, 177 Wolf, Ann 83 Wolf, Kevin 34, 43, 133, 146 Wolfe, Mary Ann 33, 176, 177 Wongse-sanit, Nareeporn 47, 83 Wongse-sanit, Tal 43 Wood, Cary 83, 144 Woodard, Dee 43 Wornhoff, Barry 131, 146, 176 Wright, James 43 Yandris, Georgine 43 Yarchan, Stephen 43 Yates, Dawn 83 Yates, Holly 83 Yee, Clifford 83, 88 Yee, Lisa 91, 119 Yonker, Jim 149, 176 York, Dave 176 Young, Jason 43 Young, Pauline 176 Young, Tracy 176 Zaiac, Sherry 83 Zaluitansky, Julie 102, 176, 178 Zaloudek, Jim 119, 129 Zaper, Laura 31, 176 Zapp, Kirk 43, 144 Zaradich, Tony 43 Zekis, Chris 43 Zelin, Bill 23, 43, 123, 141, 144 Zelin, Nicki 14, 20, 83, 156 Zembillas, Maria 68, 176 Zerebecki, Barbi 119 Zervos, Bill 83, 134 Zervos, Pete 131, 176 Ziga, Wayne 119 Zimmerman, Tina 119, 156 Zink, Dale 119 Zink, Dan 83 Zink, Dave 176 Znika, Pete 33, 100, 176 Zugbaum, Lori Ann 116, 119, 122, 123 Index — 199 1983 DECUSSATA STAFF Editors in Chief Julie O’Connor Theresa Reibly Photography Editor Deborah Argenta Section Editors Academics — Eric Deggans, Gertie Wimmer Freshmen — Tom Morton Organizations — Chuanchom Kulsakdinun Seniors — Jane Suelzer Sports — Linda Quinn Student Life — Chris Grusak Photographers Moderator Mrs. Joyce Thomas Business Anita Simic Staff Tony Onder Matt Lottes Pam Wallace Pete Jeschke Paul Conarty Bettina Galindo Lori Heldt Karen Hibbs Nola Isla Frances Kepes San Lewis Meri McLean Mark Vician Greg Volan Stephen Volan Beth Wojkovich Laura Zaper Friends Ad Craft Printers Mr. William Barancyk Mr. and Mrs. William Benac Tony Bonta Mr. Ray DeFabio Rev. Edward Doser, C.S.B. Roger Hruskovich Mr. James Jovanovic Mrs. Bonnie Kroll Mr. Sammy Listro Rev. Stephen Martin, C.S.B. Tom Matovina Andrew McAfee Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Mirich Mrs. Suzanne Owen Mrs. Bonnie Paulsin Dr. Harry Piltdown Colleen Quinn Kathy Schutz Mr. Steve Talsma Mr. Tom Uhlig Julie Zakutanskv the coaching staff the boys’ golf team understanding administrators, teachers, and parents the few , the proud, the Decus-saters 200 -I r .


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