Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN)

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 206

 

Andrean High School - Decussata Yearbook (Merrillville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1984 volume:

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Yet, sometimes, when we are alone here in the early morning or late afternoon, we feel an awareness of Andrean’s history and a kinship with those students of former years who have passed through its halls. In the now integrated south corridor, we try to picture a time, twenty-five years ago, when it was off limits for male students and only girls’ classes met here. A peek in the biology room makes us wonder how many ill-fated frogs have been dissected here. The empty stairs — are these the same flights that have withstood hourly stampedes for twenty five years? Introduction — 1 2 — Introduction DECUSSATA Andrean High School Merrillville, Indiana Silver Anniversary Issue 1959-1984 CONTENTS Student Life 12 Academics 32 Sports 64 Organizations 98 Album 122 Seniors 154 Community 178 Index 195 Acknowledgements 200 Introduction — 3 Then . . . “Andrean High, the first Catholic high school in the city of Gary, began its history on September 14, 1959, with 331 freshmen enrolled. This school, hoped for by the people of Gary for many years, and sacrificed for during the fund raising campaign begun in 1956, was established by the Most Reverend Andrew G. Grutka, bishop of Gary, as a co-institutional school. A co-institutional school is one in which boys and girls are taught in separate classes by a dual faculty under a single administration. As such a school, Andrean has one principal, Father John Burke, C.S.B., and two assistant principals, Father Robert O’Halloran, C.S.B., for the boys and Sister Rose Mary, SS.C.M., for the girls. The Basilian Fathers of Toronto, Canada, and lay men teach the boys; the Sisters of Saints Cyril and Methodius, from Danville, Penn- sylvania, and lay women teach the girls. Most of the classrooms are located in two areas, the boys’ wing and the girls’ wing, but all students use the same library and cafeteria facilities. Andrean’s curricular offerings are divided into two major areas, the col- lege preparatory program and the non-college, with majors in business and homemaking. Besides the atmosphere of a Catholic school, Andrean offers its students opportunities for spiritual growth in the annual three-day retreat, the First Friday Mass, daily Mass, availability of confessors, and accessibility of two chapels. Despite the fact that the boys and girls are taught in separate classes, they take part in many social and ex- tracurricular activities through the various clubs and activities which have grown up during these four years. Every aspect of Andrean’s activities — educational, spiritual, social, physical — flows from the basic philosophy of the school, the forma- tion of ‘the true Christian ... the supernatural man who thinks, judges and acts consistently in accordance with right reason illumined by the supernatural light of the example and teaching of Christ; in other words . . . the true and finished man of character.’ (Pius XI)” Decussata, 1963. . . . and Now Since its opening, Andrean has had twenty-two graduating classes pass through its halls. Established by Bishop Andrew G. Grutka in 1959, Andrean to- day is a co-educational Catholic high school. Andrean has gradually changed from co-institutional to co-educational. A co- ed institution is one in which classes have both male and female students in integrated classes taught by a single faculty. Andrean has one principal, Father Whitley, and two assistant prin- cipals, Father Kauffman and Sister Christopher, just as it did at its opening. The Basilian Fathers of Toronto, Canada, and the Sisters of Saints Cyril and Methodius, of Danville, Penn- sylvania, now work as a unit, along with lay teachers, to instruct the entire An- drean student body. Although most of its classes are still college preparatory, Andrean has ex- panded its curriculum to meet the needs of students with a broader range of in- terests and needs. For example Andrean has a strong foreign language depart- ment, offering classes in French, Ger- man, Latin and Spanish. No other area high school has so many of its students enrolled in foreign language classes. Spiritual learning has always been em- phasized. Theology classes, daily Mass in the chapel, penance services, and yearly retreats are some of the many oppor- tunities still offered at Andrean. Andrean’s founder Bishop Grutka sums up the spirit of Andrean when he says, “You know what the joy of win- ning is like in competition with other schools. Well, 1 would like to see the joy extended some, too, to winning the greatest prize of all, a place in heaven. Also I would like to see the Andrean students inspiring other students to recognize God in each other and, as a result, bring triumphs that will last forever.” Introduction — 5 6 — Introduction Upstairs in what was once the exclusive province of males, we pass the chemistry room and marvel that, despite a quarter of a century of beginners’ mistakes and labs gone wrong, no one has ever blown it up. How many of today’s important scientists have mixed their first chemicals or performed their first ex- periments here? Downstairs again, in the holy stillness of the chapel, we say a prayer for those who have prayed here before us, and think about the many, many prayers Andrean’s athletic teams have offered here, and the daily Masses of Basilian Fathers. The walls of the empty cafeteria still echo with applause for twenty five years of inept tray droppers, and we wonder why, after many years of integration, boys and girls still gravitate to opposite sides of the room. And how many literary masterpieces, we wonder, were born here in our library, before first hour? Introduction — 7 8 — Introduction A Talk With Bishop Grutka To prepare its twenty-fifth anniver- iry issue, the Andrean Decussata :nt seniors Tom Jagiella, Chai ulsakdinun, and photographer ichard Verduzco to interview His Ex- dlency Bishop Andrew G. Grutka. nder the Bishop’s able direction, the ocese united in 1959 in a great spirit sacrifice to establish the first atholic high school in the Gary area, nee that time, the Bishop, who will tire this year, has spiritually over- men and guided us, while Andrean is flourished as a symbol of ex- :llence in education. : Why was Andrean built? : Originally Bible studies were per- mitted in Gary public high schools so there was no need for any Catholic school in the Merrillville area. The theological instruction was sufficient. Academically, Gary high schools were sound; Froebel was nationally respected. However, need for a Catholic high school arose when the Supreme Court ruled that Bible studies had no place in public schools. What were your hopes for Andrean? To be an outstanding Catholic school, promoting all principles of Christian living. What are your expectations now? A: Although I an never satisfied, An- drean has lived up to my expecta- tions. Yet, there could be more vocations; quite a few young peo- ple are not listening to the call. Q: What do you foresee for Andrean after pour retirement? A: For it to continue to excel and to produce the type of person that at- tracts attention to things divine. Q: What is pour opinion on public aid to Catholic education? A: It would be a good thing, because it helps, I think, to gain more students, but not if this brought government intervention into the curriculum. Then, we would prob- ably be better off without it. After all, in the past, we built, staffed, and maintained our high schools without government support. If we continue as we presently are, we will still produce the kind of people that are not only good citizens of their country, but good citizens of heaven. Q: Is the Garp Diocese progressive? A: We simply respect the freedom of will which God has given every human being and what we try to do is to have our people conform their wills to Divine Will, which is the essence of religion. Q: Do you see the role of computers in education as important? A: I cannot agree to all that. There is nothing in a computer that was not put there. They can serve a pur- pose, but how do you explain the unemployment in this area? Is this an attempt to do away with menial labor? Who will do the work that will always be necessary as long as human nature remains the same? How can a computer change a flat tire? Computers are good for stor- ing data and bringing it to our atten- tion quickly, but what if everyone forgot how to write and type? Q: What is the primarp purpose for Andrean? A: To show Catholic values to the out- side world. Students have to act well to all people, to show a good example. The purpose is not what you know but what you show. This should be love for God, and love for each other. God put all of us here and God never makes mistakes, so we cannot condemn anyone. We must make the necessary ad- justments to get along with others. He wants us to show our love for God and for one another. After that, everything else will fall into place. Andrean is here to help in this endeavor. In a lighter mood, the Bishop shares in an in- Tom Jagiella interviews the Bishop for the formal conversation with his Andrean Andrean Decussata. interviewers. Introduction — 9 Down in the gym our footsteps echo on the empty floor, evoking thoughts of aspiring young musicians, actors, and athletes who took their first steps toward careers here. Other scenes fill the mind’s eye, and we think of dances and sock-hops, Masses, and pep assemblies. Almost every important activity at Andrean has found its way into this gym, and we remember our own first nervous orientation assembly as freshmen. We look forward to that day of our last assembly here, our own commencement, and all the excitement remain- ing between these two events. By the time we are seniors, the halls seem smaller and a bit warmer, more like home. We know where the light switches are, and the corners aren’t quite so dark. The faces we see to- day are those of people we call our friends. The ghosts are here, but they, too, are the faces of friends ... the ghosts of Andrean past. 10 — Introduction iiM 1 Introduction — 11 - ' umageddon r m 1970 -72 c 3 ■ • ' 77 197 ' -72 {( 7. •78 197? -‘72 |C 3 -79 197 ; -74 7 - ' M a i I97‘ -74 0 -81 197 -75 li l -‘81 Student Life Student Life — 13 Spirit Triumphs We got spirit, yes we do; We got spirit, how ’ bout you? For a week before Homecoming, electricity crackled in the air. Ac- tivities for spirit week included such classics as Dress-Up Day and Red and Gold Day. Three new additions were Hawaiian Day, Backwards Day, and Forties Day, which helped promote the dance theme of “Puttin’ on the Ritz.” Events at the end of the week raised enthusiasm to a feverish pitch. A pep rally held on Friday roused the spirit of students as well as the team. In the parade which preceded the game, the froshmore float received the coveted title of first place. For their mockup of an “Urban Assault Vehicle,” the senior class earned the award for Most Unusual Motorized Vehicle. During the game, Homecoming Queen finalists Annie Chester, Maria Mallonee, Sloan Metz, Connie Oates, and Mary Carol Welsh waited in an- ticipation for the half-time announce- ment of 1983 Homecoming Queen. The tense waiting ended when this prestigious title was bestowed upon Sloan Metz. Amy Bernat kicks up a storm at half-time. Sister Jane braves the cold to wait patiently for a Homecoming touchdown. Former Queen Jackie Bucko crowns 1983 Queen Sloan Metz during thunderous applause. The dazzling froshmore float wins a blue ribbon. 14 — Student Life m { Sloan Metz, fourth from left, smiles with her court, Maria Mallonee, Mary Carol Welsh, Annie Chester and Connie Oates. Michele Lee, Maria Treyes, Melissa Bruce, Judy Ryan, Michelle Hornick, and Jean Ryan paint pep signs for Homecoming game. Joe Hamnik and Chris Velasco model appropriate Forties Day attire. Freshmen and sophomores proudly display their banner. Student Life 15 Puttin’ on the Ritz A Record Number of Niners Show for a Fun-filled Evening Although Andrean suffered a defeat at its Homecoming game, a record number of Niners, 171 couples, demonstrated their undaunted school spirit by attending the Homecoming dance. The theme, “Puttin’ on the Ritz,” called for formal attire. Decor of the Student Council sponsored event consisted of hearts containing the names of each couple, tables with conversation mints, and black and white balloons. Abbey Road provided live music for dancing. Melissa Alvarez and her escort write Homecoming dance memories in the back of their program. Mike Matta, Dawn Cloonan, Linda Vernia, and Pete Pavletich break for refreshments and conversation. Barb Ambrozich and her escort look fo: their names and memory book a Homecoming dance. 16 — Student Life David Jensen escorts Mia Costanza onto the dance floor. Karen Hibbs and Matt Ligda share a quiet moment beneath the palms. Dance With Me Girls Ask Boys to Turnabout Leap year is a special year. Tradi- tionally it is the only time when a girl gets the chance to ask out the boy of her choice, but Andrean gives girls this chance every year. The theme of the February dance was “Two Tickets to Paradise.” Although Mother Nature didn’t provide warm, sunny weather, students decorated the gym with tropical island scenes and helium-filled balloons. Couples re- ceived personalized palm trees as souvenirs of the occasion. Pawnz pro- vided romantic music for dancing. Cristina Cefali’s date for Turnabout obvious- ly hates being surrounded and admired by pretty girls. Student Life — 17 A Boy’s Best Friend Boys Splurge for Night on the Town for Lucky Moms At Mommy Date night Andrean boys treated their mothers to an even- ing of dinner and dance. Mothers and sons danced to the music of Abbey Road in a heart-filled atmosphere, in keeping with the Valentine’s Day theme. The dance, sponsored by the Home Economics department and stu- dent volunteers, gave the boys a chance to express their gratitude for a lifetime of motherly love. Mark and Jay Close share their mother at Mommy Date Night. 18 — Student Life Lori Ciminillo shows her dad the steps of the eighties. 20 Annual D Dy-D ni Mw Odm 23 rd 5 : 00 - 9:30 Cost- ft l7 TVftOouac ' hfm- RtmPtm StNVi t icr to mistn oers U? WSfU i£.nOi flrXfSftjMCflf Ort 10 Dancing Dads Daughters Treat Dads To Evening of Fun On October 23, Andrean girls treated their dads to an evening of dining and dancing. Daughters and their dads had their pictures taken before the dancing began. Mark Ellen- son led the square dancing and Abbey Road, with Mr. Listro, provided other music to create a night of fun for daughters and their dads. This event was organized by Mrs. Hevel and stu- dent volunteers, Liz Arceo, Susie Bellich, Tambre Bellot, Kathy Buckner, Cindi Pishkur, and Dana Go vert. Daddies and their dates enjoy friendly con- versation along with their meal. Student Life — 19 CAST Dracula Is a Hit Drama Club Vanquishes Vampire Of Classic Horror Fame On November 25, 26, and 27, Dracula came to Andrean. The fall play Dracula was written by Stephen Hochner and based on the novel Dracula by Bram Stoker. In the play, Doctor Van Helsing and his friend Jonathan Harker risk becoming vam- pires to free Mina Harker and Lucy Wenstrom from Dracula’s power. Although Count Dracula is aided by other vampires, he is defeated in the end. The fall play was directed by Mr. Freedman, with Richard Arrieta and Chai Kulsakdinun as stage managers. Philip Strimbu was lighting director and Kevin Farmer and Richard Verduzco were sound technicians. Jeanie Ring supervised the costumes and makeup. Pat Sullivan designed and built the sets, and Lori Knudson was in charge of finding the props. Carolyn Sepiol headed the publicity. The stage crew and actors worked hard for a spectacular performance of Dracula. Jonathan Harker Gretchen Count Dracula Three Vampire Sisters Offstage Voice . . Arthur Holmwood Dr. Van Helsing . Lucy Wenstrom . , Mina Harker . . . . Mrs. Wenstrom . . Helga Greka Hati Monica Lisa Georgette Coachman Don Sorbello Duncan Hines .... Lori Knudson Joe Adams . Linda Wilczynski Kristyn Chapas Tonia Munoz . . . Kristyn Chapas Michael Burroughs Mark Ligda Elicia Metz Lori Blissmer Cathy Duffy Lisa Remenius . .Julie Kimbrough . . Jennifer Pishkur Terri Donald .... Lori Knudson Susan Craig . . . Jennifer Stern Missy Gard Eric Grafton 20 — Student Life Dracula terrifies his victim as he At dress rehearsal, Eric Grafton prepares for the kill. prepares for his role as coachman in Dracula. Dr. Van Helsing chains Mina Jeanie Ring helps Joe Adams Harker to a cross so she will be prepare for his role as Dracula. protected from Dracula. Arthur and Mina rejoice as Lucy Jonathan Harker yields to a awakes from her coma, but Dr. Van female vampire as she Helsing alone knows that Lucy is prepares to drink his blood, now a vampire. Student Life — 21 Nurses and Seabees delight in performin ' for the troops. 22 — Student Life CAST South Pacific gana Michelle A. Jao jrome Rodney A. Jao enry Rodger A. Jao nsign Nellie Forbush Jennifer Stern Linda Wilczynski mile de Becque Don A. Sorbello Radmar A. Jao loody Mary Elaine S. Miles lewpot Andy Galler uther Billis Joe Adams rofessor Bob Boby t. Joseph Cable, U.S.M.C. . Rich Verduzco apt. Geo. Bracket, U.S.N Jay Boby MDR. Wm. Harbison, U.S.N Kevin Farmer iat Roxanne Gard t. “Buzz” Adams Brian Demkowicz U.S. Seabees, Sailors and Marines Mike Burroughs Tony McKinley Mark Close Eric Grafton Jay Close John Davis U.S. Navy Nurses . Suzie Bunjam Laura Burton Susan Craig Cathy Duffy Kathleen Fitzgerald Mary Joy Hnat Crystal Jackson Sylvia Lopez Drama Club Provides an Enchanted Evening On May 10-13 Andrean presented its Spring Musical South Pacific, adapted from James A. Michener’s novel, Tales of the South Pacific. In the play, Emile de Becque, a fugitive French planter, falls in love with En- sign Nellie Forbush on an island in the war-torn Pacific. Nellie refuses Emile’s proposal for marriage because she learns he is the father of two native children, Ngana and Jerome. She sings to the nurses, “I’m Gonna Wash That Man Right Outa My Hair,” but can’t stop loving Emile. Meanwhile, Lieutenant Joseph Cable has fallen in love with Liat, a young Tonkinese girl. Emile de Becque and Joseph Cable go to the Marie Louise islands to observe Japanese troops and ships to get in- formation. Cable is killed, but Emile returns and is reunited with Nellie. South Pacific was produced by director Bobby Samar and assistant director Mark Ligda. Andrean’s music director, Mr. Freedman, conducted the music. Jennifer Mirich Charlotte Oates Connie Oates Helen O’Connell Rosie Ornelas Jeanie Ring Wendy Rogers Jill Stern Nurses do their daily laundry. Nellie sings “Honey Bun” during the Thanksgiving show. Bloody Mary brings Lieutenant Joseph Cable to Bali Ha’i, where he falls in love with Liat. Student Life — 23 Dream Come True Promgoers Choose Welsh and Bonta as Queen and King Prom — the gala event of the year — took place on Friday, May 4 at the Greek Hall in Merrillville. “Un Soir A Paris " (A Night In Paris) was the theme. This traditional event, spon- sored by the junior and senior classes, began at eight p.m. with a catered din- ner, followed by dancing from nine to twelve. Entertainment was provided by the local band, Framework. Promgoers selected Bob Bonta and Mary Carol Welsh, who led the tradi- tional dance, as prom King and Queen. Upon leaving, couples re- ceived souvenir goblets to com- memorate the evening. Gary Babicka and Nikki Zelin make a toast. Sue Frazzini pours a drink for her date. Jen Pishkur and Matt Gariup, voted Best Couple by the senior class, share a special moment together. Jim Zaloudek and Karen Dorris engage in the lively art of conversation. Among the elegantly clad dancers at Prom ’84 are Michele David and Jeff Kamradt. Chris Kerr and Pam Wallace make wishes by the fountain. Student Life — 25 ■l» ; Laura Chevigny prepares to destroy her op- ponents in dodgeball. Casualties of a dodgeball game cheer on their team. Let the Good Times Roll Rec Nights Give Students a Break from Schoolwork And a Time to Put Energy and Skills into Action Rec nights at Andrean provide an invigorating escape from the pressures of school. Games like volleyball, dodgeball, wallball, and basketball help students release pent- up energy and show off athletic skills. For those who lack strength, rec nights provide a meeting place for socializing. Occasionally, students display Michael Jackson skills through break dancing. Whether slam dunk- ing, moon walking, kicking, running, or screaming, rec nights are the only place where sweat is chic. Trish Marsalek and Karen Lavendusky check the time schedule for girls’ wallball consolation game. Frantic freshmen fight for the spike. £ |V- mm S0 26 — Student Life Sock Hoppin’ Masquerade and Benefit Highlight Hop Calendar Sock hops reveal the energetic and wild sides of Andrean students. At the masquerade sock hop, weird beings danced and modeled costumes. On March 17 from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m., a special dance marathon raised funds to help Matt Suris’s family pay his hospital bills. Dancers were allowed a ten minute break each hour to rest and feed their tired but determined bodies. Fruit of the Loom women, Suzy Peters, Jen- nifer Stern, Jennifer Herd, Wendy Rogers, and Patricia Lucas show off their second place prize. Matt Suris is surrounded by all his friends at the dance marathon held for him. Mark Ligda and his “newlywed,” Jenny Mirich, anticipate a blissful future at the masquerade sock hop. Deanna Magura, Tom King, and Yvette Logue put a little gusto into their dancing at the dance marathon. Student Life — 27 Seniors end the year with a little “Risky Business” at the pep assembly. Class Struggle Juniors Emerge Victors of Armageddon Games The junior class emerged victorious in the 1984 Armageddon games. Juniors won both categories, games and spirit award, for having the most participants in Spirit Week. Spirit Week included Dress-up Day, Sunglasses Day, Hawaiian Day, Class Colors Day, and Red and Gold Day. The games began with the lighting of the torch at the pep assembly on Friday, May 11. New additions to this year’s games were Trivial Pursuit, a bicycle relay, and the Walk-a-thon. The junior class placed first in the games with a total score of 75. Freshmen came in second with 63 V 2 points, with seniors close behind with a score of 61. Sophomores finished fourth with a total of 53 points. The twenty-fourth annual Armageddon games ended with a sock hop on Saturday night. Senior John Wing demonstrates the pie- eating expertise which has made him a four- year champion. Mr. DeFabio, Jeanie Ring, Michelle Men- doza, and Mary Walters fight the cold in the Walk-a-thon, the first event of Armageddon. 28 — Student Life ihaving cream fights are an integral part of Armageddon for Cary Wood, Nikki Zelin, nd Jackie McDougall. Student Life — 29 Randy Ramusack solos at the Junior-Senior Dance. Laura Buncich and Greg Blachly take a break from the excitement of the Junior- Senior dance “The Big Chill” for a few minutes of conversation. Fancy Free The Big Chill Warms Hearts Of Juniors and Seniors On December 16, the annual Junior-Senior Christmas Dance with the theme of “The Big Chill” was held in the girls’ gym. This evening offered excitement and adventure for up- perclassmen. Music was provided by D. J. Francisco Gonzalez. The Junior- Senior dance committee consisted of the officers of the junior and senior classes and some homeroom senators. The gym was decorated in the Christmas spirit, with Mary Carol Welsh in charge of decorations. Freshmen Valerie Kidd and Tracy Hrnjak serve refreshments at the Junior-Senioi help Juniors Elicia Metz and Chrissy Karras Dance. 30 — Student Life Footloose Froshmores Kick Off Sunday Shoes Much to the entertain- ment of guests, break danc- ing “broke out” at Froshmore Night, the an- nual dance which is the ex- clusive privilege of underclassmen. Mr. Cessna assisted freshmen John Olivieri and Toni Rossi and sophomores Marcella Mirich and Sheryl Thomas in organizing the event, which was attended by two hundred and fifty students. The theme was the popular oldie, “Shout!” and music was provided by a local D.J. Sophomores Lynn Martin, Sheryl Thomas, and Yvette Logue demonstrate the latest steps. Toni Rossi and Angela Duffy make posters for Froshmore Night. Student Life — 31 Academics Academics — 33 Rev. Norman Murphy, C.S.B. Chaplain Fr. Whitley and Mr. Nicolini share the responsibilty of plan- ning and organizing athletic schedules for the coming year. — ADMINISTRATION 34 — Academics Mr. James Jovanovic Treasurer Mr. William Barancyk Dean of Students Sr. Christopher, SS.C.M. Assistant Principal for Girls Rev. Dennis Kauffman, C.S.B. Assistant Principal for Boys Human Sexuality and Marriage Motivating Force Administrators Set Standards to Keep Andrean on Top for Eighties Father Whitley’s goal is “to make Andrean the best school in Indiana, both academically and spiritual- ly.” To accomplish this goal he has worked tirelessly since his arrival in the sum- mer of 1983. A native of Rochester, New York, Rev. John Whitley, C.S.B. , came to Andrean from Catholic Central High School in Detroit, Michigan, where he served as assistant principal. In an interview with the Decussata staff, Father outlined his objectives for Andrean. One of his tasks this year has been to visit Subbing for Miss Bombassaro, Sr. Christopher calls time out in a gym class dodgeball game. twenty-two area elementary schools to publicize An- drean and tell eighth graders about the oppor- tunities that await them here. Changing the An- drean curriculum to con- form with the new state legislation concerning education was an early but easy job for Father Whitley. “The only big changes,” he said, “were to add com- puter courses for the graduating class of ’85 and a few minutes to each class in the daily schedule. In- diana, in other areas, is coming up to the standards that Andrean has held for years.” Academics — 35 LIBRARY Peace and Quiet Library Collection Represents Twenty Five Years of Growth The Andrean library represents twenty five years of collecting books and materials to provide infor- mation for students and teachers alike. Father Mar- tin, assisted by Mrs. Suzanne Owen and a staff of student aides, presides over the library, its books, periodicals, audio-visual ma- terials and equipment. Whether a student is look- ing for a book about Shelley for his English term paper, an article about lasers for a science class report, or a popular magazine with which to relax while waiting for his ride home, the library meets his needs. Rev. Stephen Martin, C.S.B. English Ilx Human Sexuality and Marriage Librarian Edilyn Christe, Pung Kulsakdinun, Sivalai Dhana, and Kevin Whited share ideas in the library before heading home. The quiet library is a perfect place for Jerome Robinson, Tony Montemayor, and Dawn LoVerde to begin their homework for the next day. Pat Conlon listens to the radio and unwinds after a hard day at school. 36 — Academics Sr. Alfred, SS.C.M. Guidance Steering Committee Guidance Department Eases Transitions For Students on Every Level Mr. Christopher Nicolini Guidance Athletic Director Freshmen look forward to becoming seniors and seniors look forward to becoming freshmen in col- lege. Our guidance staff makes these transitions easier. Sr. Alfred, Mr. Ed- wards, and Mr. Nicolini help students choose classes, prepare for PSAT and SAT tests and apply to colleges. With their guidance, seniors are assured of getting sound advice about the tough tran- sition to colleges or life in this big, fast-paced world. As we cross bridges to new and better things, our guidance department helps us to pass over them with ease. Mr. Jeffrey Edwards Guidance Morality ster Alfred counsels Bob Mr. Edwards teaches eceli on how to better his underclassmen how to use the ades for the next report card. curriculum guide in choosing courses for the coming year. Academics — 37 V d Act of Faith Cross of St. Andrew Leads School Through First Twenty Five Years Rev. Michael Cerretto, C.S.B. Christian Morality General Business Sr. Marlene, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature New Testament St. Andrew, the school’s patron, is a model for all Andrean students. In our school, St. Andrew’s guiding presence is displayed by the silver and blue crosses which are set in the glass of each classroom door throughout the school. This cross, the Decussata, symbolizes the martyrdom of St. Andrew. Many Andrean students form strong religious ties from our traditions and from the great depth of our theological studies. An- drean offers Biblical Literature, New Testament, Morality, and Faith for the benefit of the students. These classes help Andrean students develop spiritually, as well as intellectually, to give them a sturdy founda- tion of faith for life. THEOLOGY Father Doser delivers his homily on peace and justice. 38 — Academics Miss Carol Mullaney New Testament, Faith Sr. Rose Mary, SS.C.M. Biblical Literature Sr. Sara, SS.C.M. Geometry , Faith Mr. Thomas Uhlig, C.S.B. New Testament Academics — 39 Communicating A persuasive speech on the sub- ject of computers is Mark Page’s English assignment for today. English Classes Sharpen Skills , Increase Pen and Podium Power Reading and writing are the primary subject matter of English classes, but im- portant skills add variety and fun to Andrean’s English curriculum. Re- quired speech assignments in all English classes give students an opportunity to polish oral communication skills, and are a welcome diversion from vocabulary and grammar exercises. Whether a speaker chooses “What 1 Did On My Summer Vacation” or “United States’ Involve- ment in Lebanon — Pro or Con?” he learns and puts into practice the rules that will help him communicate successfully and keep his classmates awake. Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck English I Sr. Philip, SS.C.M. Reading Enrichment Sr. Philip’s Reading Enrich- ment class aids students who are eager to learn how to ap- preciate a good book. Here, Acquanetta Washington shares a favorite passage from her reading assignment. Fr. Martin teaches his English IIx students the proper way to deliver a speech. ? cf 40 — Academics Mrs. Edith Dakich English II, III Journalism, Public Speaking Rev. Edward Heidt, C.S.B. English I, IIP New Testament Mr. Raymond DeFabio English III, I Mrs. Ella Gilbertson English II, IP Mrs. Joyce Thomas English I, IV, IVx ABOVE LEFT: Even at a basketball game, Fr. Martin finds time to grade English papers. LEFT: Rob McMahon delivers an English class speech to fellow sophomores. ENGLISH —I Academics — 41 Political Ac tion Seniors Stage Political Convention; Senator Bushemi Praises Performance By the time senior year rolls around, an Andrean student has accomplished three years of social sciences. Besides routine lectures, readings, and tests, students have fun. In World History, sophomores reenact the trial of Napoleon. In U.S. History, juniors take part in the North and South struggle. In senior year, students take part in a tradition started this year by Mr. Horvath, who gave seniors a taste of politics in government class mock campaigns, which consisted of five parts: a primary, two campaigns, conventions, and an election. Both campaigns for President included passing out goodies, painting signs, shaking hands, and discuss- ing contemporary pro- blems. The second floor of Andrean was filled with posters supporting the many candidates. On the day of the party conven- tions, the boys’ gym was transformed into a conven- tion hall. After the wheeling and dealing was finished, delegates voted for their candidates for President and Vice President. Indiana Senator John Bushemi congratulated Democratic party can- didates, Tony Forszt and Bob Bonta, and the Republican party can- didates, Bob Gregor and John Wing. Indiana Senator John Bushemi congratulates the candidates and students for their realistic portrayal of a Presidential convention. Bob Gregor’s victory as Republican Presidential nominee triggers a demonstra- tion by his supporters. ' ■« t L HISTORY 42 — Academics Mr. Mark Horvath U.S. Government Economics Mr. James Klora Modern World History U.S. History Mrs. Anne Weiss U.S. History, U.S. History x Accounting I, II Sr. Aniceta, SS.C.M. Modern World History Library Secretary Republican candidates Matt Gariup, John Wing, Bob Gregor , and Dave Owens prepare to answer questions from classmates regarding their qualifications. Mr. John Szot Modern World History Democrats Tony Forszt and Bob Candidates for Presidential Bonta prepare their acceptance nominees display their campaign speech after a victory over posters around school to gain Republicans Bob Gregor and support from classmates. John Wing. Academics — 43 Two’s Company Friday the Thirteenth Lucky Day For Math Department Newlyweds In mathematics, thirteen is just another two digit number. Yet, in everyday life, anything associated with the number thirteen is thought of as unlucky, especially when the thir- teenth day of a month falls on a Friday. But one “unlucky” Friday was very special. The date was April 13, 1984. The occasion was the marriage of Mr. Wiltshire and Miss Schweitzer. To supersti- tious people, being married on such a date is an invita- tion for a disastrous out- come. But defying supersti- tion, the two mathematics teachers chose that date so they could honeymoon dur- ing spring vacation and return to school as Mr. and Mrs. Wiltshire. After explaining a simple algebra problem, Mrs. Carstensen prepares for the next problem. Mr. Giorgio approves of Crystal Jackson’s solutions to a geometry problem. 44 — Academics Miss Mary Jo Schweitzer Algebra I, II Mr. James Wiltshire Algrebra I, II Mr. Charles Reynolds, C.S.B. Algebra I ' Christian Morality Mr. Eugene Giorgio Algebra II , IIx Trigonometry Analytic Geometry Rev. Edward Doser, C.S.B. Algebra I, lx Algebra II Trigonometry Calculus Advanced Mathematics ABOVE: Miss Schweitzer helps freshmen solve the mysteries of algebra. LEFT : Algebra II students listen attentively as Mr. Wiltshire ex- plains a problem. Academics — 45 Theresc Moran watches the potassium nitrate melt while Jackie Doyle keeps an eye on the chemistry lab clock. Sr. Roselle, SS.C.M. Earth Space Science Physical Science Mr. Joseph Chester Biology Physical Science Miss Kathleen Burke Mr. John Bennett Chemistry Biology Chemistry Biology 46 — Academics Concepts Expand Horizons Broaden for Science Classes As Niners Learn Principles and Practices Science labs are the best way to break the routine of daily note-taking, and they give a chance for fledgling scientists to try their wings. What’s more exciting than seeing a chloroplast moving under the microscope or fin- ding the heart of a frog? Creating aromas interests those who have a grasp of precise chemical calcula- tions as well as a nose that works. Prodding and dissec- ting frogs and worms are for non-squeamish people who want to learn about livers, veins, and intestines. These labs spark student in- terest in science and help to develop the potential within each student. By reacting magnesium with hydrochloric acid, Tom Richter and Chris Schulte show their ex- pertise in chemistry lab. “Did you see what I saw?” Peter Rogovich asks Sherry Bun j an. Alicia DuBois and Annette Jagiela follow lab procedures precisely while finding the solubility of potassium nitrate. Peter Duehas and Kirk Lowe are victorious in their search for the elusive planaria. SCIENCE J Academics — 47 Aimee Lynn Hanas’s arrival in December necessitated the ar- Mrs. Hanas shows off newborn rival of a new French teacher, Aimee Lynn. Miss Vivienne Palaiologos. Mr. Cessna’s Spanish I student experiment with headphone and are amused at hearing thei own voices. LANGUAGES 48 — Academics Mr. Kevin Cessna Spanish I, Accounting I We’re Number One Andrean Leads Area in Language Enrollment Despite Interruption What’s French for stork? A visit from that bird highlighted the school year for French classes when Aimee Lynn Hanas arrived on November 30 to inter- rupt her mom’s five year teaching career at Andrean. Proud mom Mrs. Joan Hanas took a leave of absence for the second semester and Miss Vivienne Palaiologos took over French lessons in room 130. Mia Costanza helps Rodger Jao with his French homework. Latin Club officers Helen O’Connell, Tom Jagiella, Bob Bonta, and Tal Wongse-Sanit perform the ceremonial lighting of candles at Saturnalia. Sr. Paul, SS.C.M. Latin I, Latin II, Biblical Literature Mr. Cornelius House German I, German II, German III, German IV Sr. Jane, SS.C.M. Spanish II, Spanish III, Spanish IV Mrs. Joan Hanas French I, French II, French III, French IV Academics — 49 The World of Work Business Classes Develop Skills For Personal, Professional Purposes The business department continually serves an in- creasingly important func- tion at Andrean. Here, students acquire skills they need to manage personal finances and to prepare themselves for future business careers. In the spring, members of Mrs. Beck’s Office Pro- cedure class get practical, on-the-job training when they spend a month work- ing in various business and professional offices throughout the community. There, they apply skills learned in the classroom — typing, filing, shorthand, dictaphone transcription, and bookkeeping. Lorri Wieczorek translates Miss Trapane times Julie Monek her shorthand into English. and Sandy Billick to test their speed and accuracy at shorthand. 50 — Academics Miss Roseann Trapane Shorthand I, II Personal Typing Sociology Mr. Ivan Zimmer Business Law Marketing Typing Mrs. Suzanne Beck Record Keeping Office Procedures Business English Personal Typing, Typing II Dave Jensen and classmates are careful not to peek at the keys during a t yping drill. BUSINESS -I Academics — 51 At the Keyboard Computer Classes Open Doors To Opportunities for ’85 Graduates Even before the state legislature made computer literacy mandatory in In- diana schools, Andrean’s computer education pro- gram got underway in 1983 with nineteen new com- puters and two full time computer instructors on its faculty. Mrs. Teresa Carstensen launched the program for computer lear- ning in August, beginning regular classes in computer instruction in January, when she was joined by Basilian associate Mr. Zoski. Under their guidance, students quickly learn the language and operations of computers, creating their own programs, writing term papers and even playing games. a Greg Blachly and Charlie Gilbert Yee and Pamorn Costanza are proud to be a part Kulsakdinun enjoy experimen- of Andrean’s first computer ting with computer games, class. With Mr. Zoski’s aid, Chai Kulsakdinun acquires mastery of computer skills. L COMPUTERS Mrs. Teresa Carstensen Computer Center General Math 52 — Academics To Your Health Active Participation is Key to Fitness In Health, Physical Education Classes Even though the talkboard and chalk are Dt used, learning does not op in physical education asses, where fun and tness are the goals. The 2y to these classes is active articipation by both udents and teachers, Mr. ogovich, Miss Bom- issaro, and Mr. Pishkur. heir teaching is not limited gymnasium activities. All three coaches instruct freshmen in Health and Safety. Emergency medical care and mental and physical health are among the topics included in this course. Good health pro- mises a productive life, and under the guidance of these dedicated teachers, students acquire knowledge necessary for a healthy life. Mr. David Pishkur Basketball is a favorite gym Boys’ Physical Education class activity for freshman girls. Health and Safety U.S. History Mr. Dan Rogovich Boys’ Physical Education GYM HEALTH J Academics — 53 Chris Borisenko and Lisa Guern- sey prove that clothing classes offer both practice and theory. Homemakers Are Managers Home Economics Courses Gain Increased Importance in Eighties The modern homemaker holds little in common with the homemaker of thirty years ago. The ever- changing role of women in society, influenced by the economy and technological advances, has necessitated a revision of home man- agement. Home economics courses prepare adults of tomorrow to organize and operate a home efficiently. Clothing classes transform students into tailors , and young chefs exercise their gourmet flair in foods courses. Germaine Hill wonders if this piece of fabric will ever become the new skirt she wants. 54 — Academics Hard to be Humble Individual Talents Combine to Spark Group Excellence Imagine trooping onto a football field on a brisk Oc- tober evening to provide half-time entertainment or performing during the Christmas season for various organizations. That is exactly what the band does. Mastering musical talents through many long hours of practice, they execute their pieces perfect- ly to bring enjoyment for their listeners and, for themselves, satisfaction and pride in a job well done. Mr. Frank Freedman directs the John Kabella and Cam Stram band at a home game, keeping produce mellow music on their the spirit of Andrean supporters baritones. high. BAND Heidi Micka, Gabriel DelaPaz, and John Mueller join in. 56 — Academics Academics — 57 Commanding Performances Caroling, Concerts Highlight Year For Andrean Mixed Choir Members At the height of the Christmas shopping season at Southlake Mall, shoppers took a break from toy store rounds to listen to An- drean’s concert choir. The choir sang carols and other popular songs of the season. One of the highlights of the program was “Silent Night” sung in different languages to show the ethnic diversity of Andrean. On December 18, the choir and band performed in the boys’ gym for their annual Christmas concert. Following their individual performances, the band and choir joined with the audience in an old- fashioned sing-along. Directed by Mr. Frank Freedman, it was caroling at its best. Soprano Section: Standing from left to right — Kim Salomon, Katie Sullivan, Katrina Todd, Linda Wilczynski, Judy Penn, Tonia Munoz, Pam Rhodes, Charity -Rodriguez, Chris Brandt, Michelle Denton. Seated: Jennifer Stern, Carolyn Sepiol, Sylvia Lopez, Lisa Uhles, Lori-Beth Blissmer. Mr. Freedman demonstrates his versatility by conducting and playing at the same time. 58 — Academics Alto section: standing, from left to right: Jeannie Ring, Theresa Thiel, Frances Sosa, Kimberly Hollie, Beth Vidal, Michele David, Cathy McGuckin. Seated from left to right: Julie Monek, Elaine Miles, Terri Donald, and Julie Kimbrough. Tenor bass section of concert choir: standing from left to right: Duncan Hines, Rodger Jao, Bob Rayson, Brian Van Buskirk, Josh Janke, Roderick Jao. S eated from left to right: Rad- mar Jao, John Davis, Don Sorbello, Mr. Freedman. CHOIR - Academics — 59 The First Step Budding Artists Learn Techniques, Strive for Mastery of Art and Craft Throughout history, man has striven to express himself through the arts. From the earliest cave writings to Renaissance paintings to modern ar- chitecture, his progress is evident. Still, he continues to improve. With new ideas and techniques constantly emerging, the artistic world is forever changing. Helping to bring about these changes and improvements are the artists of tomorrow — those who are using and improving their talents to become skillful masters $n the art world. Many bud- ding artists at Andrean are doing exactly that. Labor- ing painstakingly in either an industrial art course or a fine arts course, the young artist is aided in making a distant dream become a reality — that he, too, could become one of the greats in the eternal art world. Maria Isla shows her mother and brother the intricate work done by one of Andrean’s industrial arts students. Incoming freshmen tour the in- dustrial arts department during open house. 60 — Academics Chris Kerr works diligently to complete his representation of the Statue of Liberty. Eileen Mathis, nearing completion of her sculpture, makes the inside of it smooth. Mr. Peter Billick Plastics and Metals Creative Design, Basic Tech., General Shop, Advanced Tech., Advanced Design-Drawing Mr. Sammy Listro Design-Drawing Painting, Graphics Ceramics, Sculpture Miss Christine Shepitka Design-Drawing Academics — 61 Service With A Smile Office, Cafeteria, and Maintenance Staffs Keep School Running in Top Form When we arrive each morning, our school is spotless and shining. Cor- ridors and classrooms have been swept and polished, and the glass across the front is always gleaming. In the spring and fall the grounds are always attrac- tive with carefully tended grass, flowers, and shrubs, and in winter the snow is cleared from the walks and roads. Elves, right? Wrong. A hard-working main- tenance staff performs all the chores we take for granted, keeping our school a showplace and giving us more cause for pride in our school. In the offices, efficient secretaries perform the same taken-for-granted duties that keep our school running smoothly, and in the cafeteria, an experi- enced food service crew guarantees that a nutritious meal will be waiting for us when the bell rings for lunch. Cafeteria staff, standing, left to right: Mrs. Vicki Skirpan, Mrs. Carol Mihalik, Mrs. Sylvia Mihulka, Mrs. Mary Bennett, and Mrs. Arlene Sawochka. Seated: Mrs. Mary McConnell, Mrs. Marion Hall and Mrs. Esther Weinberg. Not pictured is Mrs. Marie Quade. Mrs. Jane Ridgely Treasurer’s Office Mrs. Suzanne Owen Library Mrs. Gloria Wojkovich Main Office Mrs. Jo Ellyn Powell Medical Room L STAFF 62 — Academics LEFT: Pictured left to right are Mr. Wally Bennett, Mr. Henry Ernest, Mr. Ron Cooper, Mr. Joseph Pavinc, and Mr. Ray- mond Smith, maintenance men. BELOW LEFT: Andrean maintenance man Ron Cooper comes to the rescue of a student with a flat tire. BELOW: Pic- tured from left to right: Mrs. Kathy Antonakopoulos, Mrs. Hariklia Antonakis, Mrs. Frances Montorsi, and Mrs. Helen Madvek, housekeeping staff. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Paulsin gives Mrs. Ridgely an assist with her duties in the treasurer’s office. i Academics — 63 Sports Sports — 65 Tough Schedule a Challenge Volleyball Team Overcomes Inexperience To Learn Teamwork and Earn Moral Victory With only one returning senior, the volleyball team worked extra hard, im- proving gradually to reach semi-finals in sectionals. Miss Hayes spoke of her first year as a varsity coach as “a lear- ning experience for both the players and myself. It presented a good challenge.” Most Valuable Player Award went to junior Linda Czernoch. Sophomore Paula Reardon was honored with Most Improved. Pride, Hustle, and Desire awards were given to senior Annie Chester and junior Carrie LaMere. Best Defensive Player was junior Michele Mohan. The varsi- ty record was 10-15. The junior varsity team, with a record of 5-11, also had a new coach, Aileen Blake serves up a challenge for he opponents. Miss Burke, who said about her team “The majority were freshmen and ac customed to being ‘stars’ in grad school. But this year they had to cofm together after a lot of hard work to b a team.” Awards went to Lym Malocha and Melissa Muraco, Mos Valuable, and Jodie Wylie, Mos Improved. VOLLEYBALL Above: Annie Chester leaps to return the ball to the opposing team. Coach Sue Hayes watches her girls attack on the volleyball court. Andrean Opponents Griffith 12-15 15-8 8-15 Whiting 11-4 15-7 Wheeler 13-15 15-6 15-8 Calumet 11-15 8-15 Hammond Morton 13-15 16-14 9-15 Bishop Noll 4-15 9-15 Crown Point 12-15 2-15 Hammond Clark 4-15 9-15 Lake Station Hammond High Chesterton 15-4 15-13 Hebron 15-12 15-2 Highland 6-15 15-3 15-5 Hammond Gavit 7-15 15-11 12-9 Munster 15-11 15-4 Record: 10-15 Sectionals: Hobart 6-15 15-6 12-15 66 — Sports Lynn Hevezi aids her team with a powerful spike. VOLLEYBALL CHESTER Andrean Opponent Griffith Whiting 7-12 11-13 Wheeler 15-4 15-2 Calumet 8-15 14-16 Hammond Morton 15-6 8-15 15-10 Bishop Noll 7-15 4-15 Crown Point 12-15 11-15 Hammond Clark 10-15 15-9 8-15 Lake Station Hammond High Chesterton 6-15 18-20 Hebron 4-15 6-15 15-6 Highland 12-14 8-15 Hammond Gavit 16-14 15-5 Munster 2-15 3-15 Hobart 11-15 15-9 12-15 Record: 5-11 Varsity volleyball team, left to right, seated: C. LaMere, M. Mohan, A. Blake; kneeling, P. Reardon, A. Chester, N. Dziczkowski, J. Punak; standing, S. Brokemond, L. Czer- noch, K. Schutz, L. Hevezi, P. Arvay. Miss Burke rallies her team with a spirited pep talk. Sports — 67 Rob Hruskovich stays just ahead of Jay Close and Bert Restyanszki during a team practice. Tim Beird, Jay Close, and Bert Restyanszki ready themselves for the start of a race. CROSS COUNTRY Seated: M. Sanchez, J. Close, T. Baron, S. B. Restyanszki, Coach Horvath, J. Laphan Nigro. Kneeling: M. Dailey, M. Bader, M. M. Cavarretta. Close, F. Mayer. Standing: R. Hruskovich, fl Jay Close bridges the last few steps between him and his opponent. 68 — Sports Commendable Season Captains Close and Mayer Lead Team To Ten-Seven Record of Solid Wins The 1983-84 boys’ cross country am finished a commendable season ith a final record of ten wins and ven losses. According to Coach Hor- ith, it was a good season despite lany injuries. Sophomore Jay Close as the Most Valuable Player and a team captain, while Frank Mayer was the other captain, and Jonathan Lapham was chosen Most Improved Player. Some of the biggest wins were against Chicago Mt. Carmel, Quigley South, and Bishop Noll. CROSS COUNTRY Andrean Opponent 33 Merrillville 24 23 Wheeler 35 35 Highland 23 39 Chesterton 16 16 Bishop Noll 39 15 Mt. Carmel 50 15 Quigley South 50 27 Hobart 28 15 Calumet 50 35 Griffith 20 36 Gary Roosevelt 19 15 Gary Wirt 50 19 Lew Wallace 36 28 Lowell 27 15 West Side 50 26 Lake Station 29 28 South Bend St. Joseph Record: 10-7 27 MVP Jay Close keeps pace with his Hobart opponent. Sports — 69 Frosh, JV Show Promise Shut-Outs Over West Side, Lowell, E.C. Washington Promise Bright Future for Fifty-Niner Football The freshman football team, led by Coach Gerry Scheub, completed its season with a 6-3 record. Coach Scheub said, “We had a group of young men who blended into a unit that had a special ingredient which enabled them to execute as well as any team I have ever coached.” Freshmen won outstanding victories over East Chicago Washington and Highland. John Lustina was named Most Valuable Player, and Ronald Robinson and David Owen received Big Hitter Awards. The JV team finished its season with a record of 4 wins, 4 losses, ani 2 ties, winning an overwhelming vi tory over Gary West Side, with a fine score of 23-0. Most Valuable Playe for the team was Kevin Wolf, am Most Improved Player was Car Wood. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 70 — Sports Left, Mr. Chester gives last-minute instruc- tions to defensemen before the next series of downs. Below, Junior Steve Nodd is ready to defend an Andrean ball-carrier as he dashes for the goal posts and a much needed Niner touchdown. JV FOOTBALL Junior Varsity Football Andrean Opponents 1 East Chicago Washington 0 8 Highland 8 7 Munster 14 12 Hobart 13 0 Gary Lew Wallace 0 26 Gary Wirt 13 6 Lowell (Mot) 23 Gary West Side 0 7 Merrillville 35 6 Portage Record: 4-4, 2 ties 20 grim turn of events during the Munster ime finds Coach Ivan Zimmer, and )phomores Dave Toth and Mike Kinasiewicz in a solemn mood. The game ended in a heartbreaking Niner loss of seven to fourteen for the JV. Andrean Freshman Football Opponent 32 East Chicago Washington 6 6 Crown Point 14 7 Lowell 0 26 Gary Lew Wallace 12 14 Gary Wirt 20 17 Harrison 7 38 Gary West Side 26 6 Pierce 7 20 Highland Record: 6-3 6 Sports — 71 CRUNCH! Varsity Football Team Ties for First Place in Cluster The boys’ varsity football team pro- vided Andrean fans with some outstanding moments, including a 41- 6 trouncing of East Chicago Washington, a 20-6 win over Ham- mond Clark, and a season-high 7-6 win over arch-rival Bishop Noll, plac- ing Andrean in a three way tie for first place in the cluster with Ham- mond and Bishop Noll. Even though the season ended with a 6-3 loss to Hammond in the play-off tie-breaker, it was outstanding from beginning to end. Major contributors were Mike Schutz at the guard position, Jay Boby and Tony Puntillo playing tackle, and Charlie Costanza and Joe Schreiner in the backfield. On the defensive squad, Dan Katich, Dave O’Connell, and Dan Saffa were large parts of a fine defensive unit. VARSITY FOOTBALL Andrean Opponent 6 Chesterton 14 3 Munster 6 20 Hammond Clark 6 35 East Chicago Roosevelt 0 7 Hobart 41 41 East Chicago Washington 6 0 Hammond High 14 3 Merrillville 23 7 Bishop Noll 6 0 Michigan City Rogers 31 State Playoff 3 Hammond High 6 mm ltr r y Seated: D. LaMere, M. Aloia, P. McNeil, B. Bonta, J. Schreiner, C. Costanza, D. Brown, D. Koulianos, T. King, B. Sech. Second Row: K. Kusmierz, M. McNeil, R. Holcomb, J. Gregoline, J. Nicksic, B. Crawford, K. Wolf, B. Luckiewicz, D. Saffa, K. Krupchak, P. Pavletich, D. Wagner, B. Aeschliman, T. Zaradich, J. Novorita, Mr. Chester. Third Row: B. Kellenburger, F. Taylor, R. Gholson, J. Johnson, D. Onofrey, B. Sum, B. Vieceli, T. Brandt, D. O’Connell, J. Hussey, M. Lesch, G. Humphrey, R. Gorski, T. Peebles, M. Bujdoso. Fourth row: Mr. Mako, Mr. Iatarola, J. Viene, M. Negrelli, D. Kellar, C. Wood, D. Katich, G. Babicka, M. Lesch, S. Nodd, D. Komisarcik, D. Katich, D. Owens, J. Osborne, M. Kinasiewicz, C. Jostes, S. Michaels, D. Toth, Mr. Zimmer. Back row: Mr. Quinn, T. Powell, D. Doffin, M. Vician, S. Pavicich, H. Prassas, B. Boby, M. Matta, M. Reardon, D. Welsh, S. Rosta, D. Zink, M. Schutz, Mr. Wiltshire, B. Demkowicz, T. Puntillo, J. Boby, T. Blake, M. Sanchez, M. Page. Dean Wagner psyches himself for his next turn on the field. 72 — Sports Chris Jostes churns for yards against class 3- A cluster 17 foe East Chicago Roosevelt. Jim Nicksic outmaneuvers his Hammond Clark opponents. Francis Taylor attempts a half-back option pass against the Brickies. VARSITY FOOTBALL Sports — 73 SPORTS 74 — Sports . SPORTS Sports — 75 Varsity cheerleaders pep up spectators at a girls’ basketball game. JV cheerleaders, back row: M. Mirich, J. Dakich, L. Susoreny. Second row: R. Gard, T. Moran. Front: M. Lee. Freshman cheerleaders add to the excite- ment of a basketball game. 76 — Sports Freshman cheerleaders, left to right, J. Brody, K. Skowronski, D. LoVerde, S. Tomecko, A. Matovina. Not pictured, M. Dennison. CHEERLEADING Dazzling Display Cheerleaders ’ Enthusiasm Sparks Team Support Cheerleaders provide tremendous energy, support, and spirit to our athletic teams. Cheering at football games and basketball games and com- peting in contests during the summer make cheerleading an all-year sport. All cheerleaders are required to at- tend United States Cheerleading Association cheerleading camps in the summer and compete as a squad or in- dividually. Varsity cheerleaders Heidi Rogovich and Ruth Ann Erdelac com- peted as a duo this summer and were chosen to go to Nationals in Lansing, Michigan, to compete with girls and boys throughout the Midwest. In the duo category, Ruth Ann and Heidi placed sixth. Breaking the conventional cheerleader stereotype, male cheerleaders contribute much to help support the teams. During the basket- ball season, they devote much time and energy to boosting the spirit of the teams. Varsity cheerleaders dazzle fans with a well- executed mount. Sports — 77 Right: The poms, led by Lisa DeBois, believe that exercise can be fun. Below: Ninerettes perform for fans during halftime. NINERETTES A Splash of Color Spirit, Entertainment Are Products Of Practice for Perfectionist Poms The 1983-84 pom pon squad, under the supervision of Sister Jane, is expert in showing school spirit. The accuracy and precision of the pom pons are the fruits of hard work and strict discipline. As Sister Jane remarked, “If any of the girls doesn’t know the routine, then she just doesn’t perform.” Captain Lisa DeBois and co-captains Amy Tomecko and Jodi Attar have shown their creativity in many routines. The pom pons have performed to songs ranging from Broadway hits like “Marne” to contemporary rock hits like “Beat It.” With the help of Becky Bernat, squad treasurer, and Patricia Lucas, secretary, poms have done an excellent job at boosting school spirit at basketball and football games and assemblies. Jodi Attar and Susie Janssen reflect the tei sion of pre-performance jitters. 78 — Sports Poms show ingenuity in their “E” formation for the Mickey Mouse Club theme. Ninerettes Kim Hawkins and Tina Zimmer- man show the enjoyment and hard work that go into a pom pon routine. Pretty girls with pom pons are perennial pep rally favorites. NINERETTES Sports — 79 BASKETBALL Above: Kevin Palansky shoots over the defense for a basket. Above left: freshman basketball, A team, front row, left to right, G. Hamnik, J. Lustina, P. Morley. Middle row, J. Pishkur, P. Rogovich, R. Dziubla. Back row, K. Palan- sky, T. Bennett, C. Lee, M. Higgins. Above right: Pat Morley fights for a shot against a tough Highland defense. Right: Kevin Feuerbach drives for a basket against Highland. W t r ’ ■ 80 — Sports Overcoming the Odds JV, Frosh Teams Show Tenacity and Teamwork Despite Tough Schedules and Bad Breaks The J.V. basketball season was uch better than its 6-12 record in- cates. The team won two of its four je rtime games and lost seven games ) five points or fewer. Highlights of le season include a 49-32 win over ighland’s Trojans, and a last second win over Wirt on a Craig Teske shot at the buzzer in overtime. With players like Don Doffin, Most Valuable Player, and Craig Teske, Most Improved Player, on the varsity, 84-85 will be a great season. The freshman team, led by Mr. Left: freshman basketball, B team, front row, left to right, T. Montemayor, M. Tall, M. Prusiecki. Back row, L. Randolph, K. Feuerbach, D. Monroe, T. Sullivan. Below: JV basketball, seated, left to right, C. Brody, R. Hruskovich, D. Toth, S. Mc- Cune, C. Teske. Kneeling, Coach Horvath, D. Doffin, B. Restyanszki, M. Page, T. Johnson. Rogovich, finished the 83-84 season with a 13-9 record. The Most Valuable Player was Mike Higgins, and the Most Improved Player was Matt Tall. BASKETBALL 0 T1R EA Andrean Opponent 17 Gary Roosevelt 50 28 River Forest 23 36 E. C. Roosevelt 43 34 Merrillville 54 45 Hammond Gavit 46 33 Portage 30 35 Crown Point 41 31 Gary Wirt 30 41 Munster 50 26 Calumet 27 44 Gary Wallace 61 35 Hobart 24 27 Chesterton 42 31 Lake Central 53 41 Hammond Morton 34 38 Kankakee Valley 57 47 Lowell 48 49 Highland 32 Andrean Opponent 37 Hammond 40 55 Griffith 32 70 Wheeler 47 42 Lew Wallace 64 34 Gary Roosevelt 89 43 E. C. Washington 58 39 Bishop Noll 53 28 Hobart 51 30 Calumet 25 50 Harrison 40 37 Wirt 31 37 Pierce 39 40 West Side 36 40 E. C. Roosevelt 47 50 Gavit 42 36 Lowell 27 46 Highland 43 67 River Forest 35 34 Lake Central Record: 13-9 31 Sports — 81 Top right: Steve Nodd, number 44, shows his magic fingers to the awe-struck crowd. Middle: Bill Zelin and Tory Prasco consult Coach Rogovich on their next plays. Below: Tim Boudreaux looks for a team- mate as he prepares to pass the ball. Bottom right: Varsity basketball, seated: B. Zelin, D. Carr, J. Robinson, T. Boudreaux, J. Attar. Kneeling, W. Conley, T. Richter, B. DuBroja, T. Prasco, S. Nodd, J. Hamnik. BASKETBALL 82 — Sports Mowhere to Go but Up Disastrous Season Gives Varsity Determination, Experience for Future Wins )espite the worst season in An- an basketball history, the team er quit trying. Young players red much experience as under- ismen took many team honors, in- ling Most Improved Player, Bill n, who was also leading rebounder, I Mental Award Winner Wayne Conley, a freshman who started twelve games this year, including the final seven games. Niners, even in this disappointing season, gave their best in every game. In the final contest of the season against Clark, the Niners were as close as one point, but just could not pull it off, losing 55-50. BASKETBALL Andrean Opponent 29 Gary Roosevelt 97 43 River Forest 50 41 E. C. Roosevelt 89 34 Merrillville 72 57 Hammond Gavit 73 30 Bishop Noll 83 59 Munster 83 44 Portage 57 36 Crown Point 52 42 Gary Wirt 67 44 Munster 52 50 Calumet 53 52 Gary Wallace 103 50 Hobart 63 56 Chesterton 71 48 Lake Central 87 50 Hammond Morton 76 48 Kankakee Valley 66 55 Lowell 72 52 Highland 70 50 Hammond Clark 55 Andrean’s varsity basketball team hud- dles to spark team spirit. Sports — 83 Ladies of the Court Girls ' Basketball Season Begins , Ends Well for Lady Niners The girls’ basketball season started with four wins in a row, but a mid- season slump set in. The girls turned the season around, however, winning five in a row, including two games at the Merrillville sectional. The season ended in the sectional championshp game against eventu; state champion Crown Point. Most Valuable Player was Lyn Hevezi, Most Improved Player we Theresa Bosak, and the Mental A titude award went to Lisa Schumann. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Andrean 62 Edison Opponent 19 55 Highland 34 47 Griffith 36 52 Calumet 34 32 Whiting 41 39 M. C. Rogers 55 39 Merrillville 52 32 Lake Central 39 41 Chesterton 45 37 Valpo 49 44 Hammond Morton 41 35 Portage 44 41 Horace Mann 54 35 Wirt 37 24 Crown Point 46 41 River Forest 9 48 Lowell 29 41 Hobart 28 52 Sectionals Lake Station 24 40 Calumet 29 29 Crown Point 65 Girls’ varsity basketball, seated: A. Washington, S. Brokemond, N. Dziczkowski, L. Hevezi, T. Bosak, C. LaMere, C. Burke; Kneeling: J. Ryan, G. Rahfeldt, A. Blake, J. Ryan, L. Schumann; Standing: P. Arvay, Coach Bombassaro, T. Amico. Miss Bombassaro beams with pride at superstar players Carolyn Burke and Theresa Bosak. 84 — Sports Girls’ JV basketball, seated left to right: D. Demkowicz, T. Rossi, A. Duffy, J. Gaydos. Kneeling, J. Scheuer, L. Rahfeldt, M. Mihalik, B. Kroepfl, M. Macielak. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL i Left: Carolyn Burke jumps to shoot the ball over her opponent in a game against Calumet. Closely guarded by her Calumet opponent, Lynn Hevezi searches for help. Sports — 85 Wrestling, seated: M. Sidor, S. Bunjan, B. Krienke, D. Oates, J. Bistrow, M. Bujdoso, P. McNeil. Second row: J. Zuniga, R. Holcomb, T. Conroy, M. Aloia, G. Gatons, T. Kaiafas. Third row: T. Powell, D. Katich, D. Owen, B. Luckiewicz, B. Aeschliman, D. Kellar, D. Troutman. Standing: Williford, T. Spurlock, M. McNeil, 1 Lesch, D. Koulianos, R. Verduzco, Boby, E. Turner, B. Zervos, S. Parfeno M. Fagen, J. Hussey. 86 — Sports All Out Effort Mike Lesch First in Sectionals; Dave Owen Is JV Most Valuable Andrean matmen wrestled their ay to a 4-12 season under the direc- on of Coach Iatarola. The inex- erienced team boasted only three up- erclassman, Mike McNeil and co- aptains Mike Lesch and Dan Katich. Mike Lesch took first place at sec- tionals, while Dan Katich and Mike McNeil both took seconds. Mike Lesch also took Most Valuable Flayer honors, and Tom Powell was named Most Improved Player. On the junior varsity team, Dave Owen was award- ed the Most Valuable Player trophy and Mike Fagen was the Most Improved. WRESTLING Mike Lesch struggles to pin his opponent from Gary Wirt. Andrean Opponent 24 Chicago Mendel Catholic 36 6 Valpo 66 18 Lowell 51 12 Crown Point 55 36 Kankakee Valley 27 0 Penn 72 30 Wallace 29 28 Lake Station 42 27 West Side 33 45 Horace Mann 15 30 Lew Wallace 36 11 Merrillville 60 15 River Forest 48 21 Wirt 42 36 Gary Roosevelt 30 12 Michigan City Elston 51 Sports — 87 Annie McGuire races for the gold. Running for Ribbons Girls Track Team Scores 10-3; Athletes Earn Many Honors The 1983-84 girl’s track team, coached by Mr. Iatarola, was full of determination and expectation, which helped them to achieve a record of 10-3. Team member Carolyn Burke was deemed the Most Valuable Run- ner while Vicky Rowland won Most Improved Player. Tricia Thorn won Most Valuable Field and Most Im- proved Field went to Heidi Rogovich. GIRLS ' TRACK Paula Reardon and Carolyn Burke provide Laura Buncich with some confidence- building words. Girls’ track team, bottom row: Heidi Rogovich, Ruth Ann Erdelac, Sherry Bun- jan, Sue Tomecko, Lori Bujdoso, Carrie Blaney, Maureen Murawski, and Kim Ma- jchrowicz. Second row: Chris Borisenko, An- nie McGuire, Angela Duffy, Annette Jagiela, Tiffani Mayer, Robin Gill, Tricia Thorn, and Vicky Rowland. Top row: Coach Ralph Iatarola, assistant coach Sue Hayes, Tambre Bellot, Laura Buncich, Maria Mallonee, Paula Reardon, Carolyn Burke, Courtney Walters, Lisa Kaufman, Laura Chevigny, and Carrie Thorn. Heidi Rogovich and Courtney Walters watch happily as their times are recorded. 88 — Sports Seated: Geoff Graegin, Shelton Taylor, Randee Lenoir, Jeff Novorita, Paul Vale, Gregory Barrera, Tim Boudreaux, Ronald Robinson, Jose Roig, Greg Badar. Second row: Mike Dailey, Tom Puschak, Jon Tomasic, Tim Mihalik, Ron Gaydos, Gerald Humphrey, Eric Turner, Jim Bates, Paul Simatovich, Jim Cavarretta. Top row: Mr. Edwards, Matt Reardon, Mr. Horvath, Frank Mayer, Mike Mucha, Pat Putz, Jonathan Lapham, Dan Komisarcik, Denis Howorth, Tom Baron, Ron Hargro, John Lustina, Jay Close, Doug Katich, Mr. Billick. BOYS ' TRACK On Your Mark! Track Team Gives Honors for Outstanding Performances As the season drew to a close with a good peformance at the Lowell relays, the team ended their year with a record of 4-9. Jay Close won the Most Valuable Runner award and Tim With an amazing show of strength, Tom Puschak throws the shot put. Mihalik won the Most Improved Run- ner. Most Valuable Field award went to Tom Puschak and John Lustina won Most Improved Field. Eric Turner was named the Most Valuable Player. Mike Cavarretta, Mike Dailey, Frank Mayer, and Jay Close warm-up before an important meet. Sports — 89 At Last Flash Flood Creates Long-Awaited Swim Team The Andrean varsity swim team had its spontaneous genesis on Tues- day, May 22. Their first meet was held on Route 330, east of Schererville, under a railroad overpass. Swim team coach, Mrs. Myrtle Jones, was driving thirty seven An- drean students home on the Lake County Bus Service Schererville route when a flash flood struck. The high- water warning sign was obscured, so Coach Jones, oblivious to any threat, drove in to seven feet of mucky water. As the front of the bus began to float upwards, quick-thinking swim team members opened the bus win- dows and doors to let the water in. In- geniously, students piled their schoolbooks on stacks of bus seats to save them from the flood. Nonswim- mers desperately employed their seats as flotation devices. Schererville police served as cheerleaders for the newly-formed swim team, remaining on dry ground and shouting en- couragement to team members, who swam the ten feet to higher ground. Residents near the swim site pro- vided coffee, pop, blankets, towels, and telephones to the winners. Some varsity swim team members were picked up by parents; others were escorted home in Schererville police cars and ambulances. Mike Falcone, freshman, heroically carried his books to safety. Other swimmers later salvaged their waterlogged books and notebooks, just in time for final exams. No casualties were reported. Lack of a school pool proved no deterrent to these stalwart amphibians who, according to team captain Chris Hafner, have no immediate plans for further aquatic feats. They are, however, ready to take the plunge at a moment’s notice. SWIMMING Post Tribune P 90 — Sports Par for the Course Golfers Finish With 11-7 Season; Szot Optimistic Despite Loss of Stars A final record of four wins and eight losses does not reflect the hard work, dedication, and enthusiasm of the girls’ varsity golf team. With Most Valuable Player Theresa Bosak and Most Improved Player Nancy Buckley leading the way, the team entered the regional competition and went downstate for the second year in a row. Mrs. Landeck, who coached the team, said that it was “a pleasant season because of the cooperation, good attitude, and overall spirit of the girls.” The 1983-84 boys’ golf team ended its season with an 11-7 record and a victory over Hobart. Most Improved Player was Demetrios Kaiafas, and Most Valuable Player was Tory Prasco, who also entered the regional competition. Because five of the senior players on the team will not be returning, Coach Szot will have to de- pend on the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors next year. Nonetheless, he remains optimistic about next year’s team. GOLF Top: Boys’ Varsity Golf: J. Medved, D. Doherty, J. Kazwell, D. Kaiafas, J. Massa, C. Kulsakdinun, T. Puntillo, T. LoVerde. Seated: T. Prasco. Bottom: Boys’ JV Golf: R. Larson, P. Kulsakdinun, P. Conlon, G. Keelen, R. Ramusack, T. King, R. Valenzuela. Tom LoVerde goes for a birdie. Sports — 91 Matt Prusiecki keeps an eye on the batter as he winds up for the pitch. J V Baseball; seated: B. Mirabella, S. Mostello, M. Prusiecki, M. Perry. Kneeling: P. Rogovich, S. Attar, D. Owen, P. Morley. Standing: Mr. Chester, T. Bennett, M. Hig- gins, D. Monroe, C. Lee. JV BASEBALL 92 — Sports Late Bloomers Coach Chester Pleased With Team’s Comeback At the beginning of the season for le J.V. baseball team, coached by lr. Chester, underclassmen lost six of leir first seven games. But because of leir growing sense of teamsmanship, le team rallied to win five of their last jven games. Mr. Chester said, “The team developed and improved over the year. They played very well and came on strong at the end.” Pete Rogovich and Dave Owen both won Most Valuable Player awards and Tom Bennett was awarded the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award. JV BASEBALL Andrean Opponent 3 Bishop Noll 13 2 Bishop Noll 7 2 Lake Central 12 6 Roosevelt 7 8 Mt. Carmel 7 4 Mt. Carmel 10 1 Portage 2 6 Merrillville 17 5 West Side 5 5 Crown Point 6 6 Crown Point 7 6 Bishop Noll 16 7 Chesterton 2 5 Harrison 6 8 Lake Station 7 12 Harrison 2 13 Harrison 3 9 Hobart 8 6 Merrillville 16 Coach Chester gives last-minute advice. Sports — 93 Chris Jostes gets a jump on the pitch, hoping to steal home. VARSITY BASEBALL Andrean Opponent 2 LaPorte 12 6 Lowell 5 12 Griffith 2 4 Merrillville 5 5 Merrillville 8 5 Wirt 2 13 West Side 6 12 Mt. Carmel 13 17 Roosevelt 6 11 River Forest 1 9 Lew Wallace 1 4 Lew Wallace 3 13 West Side 0 4 Lake Station 2 5 Hanover Central 2 3 Hammond 1 0 Crown Point 2 10 Calumet Baptist 0 4 Lake Central 11 5 Portage 2 5 Portage 6 2 Chicago Simeon 5 1 Chicago Simeon 1 11 Horace Mann 1 6 Morton 3 3 Bishop Noll 2 2 Hammond High 5 3 Hammond Clark 1 1 Chesterton 5 8 Lake Station 5 9 Horace Mann 0 2 Merrillville 3 Brett DuBroja scores another run for the Fighting Fifty Niners. Tom Richter adds another strike-out to his impressive record of fourteen. 94 — Sports Grand Slam Season Strong Seniors , Underclassmen Lead Niner Nine to 20-11 Season With Promise for Future Wins The slugging Fifty Niners safely :ablished a twenty win, eleven loss :ord along with one rained out me. Despite their winning record at i end of the year the Niners suf- ed a disappointing loss to Mer- ville in the sectional championship me. This loss, however, was over- sowed by a first place win by An- drean in the tournament against Bishop Noll. Tom Blake was named Most Valuable Player. Bob Viecelli won Most Improved, Andy Szentesy received the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award, and Rookie of the year award went to Mike Sawochka. Asked about his All Star Team, Coach Pishkur commented, “I am confident that Andrean has one of the best ball clubs around. Our fantastic record proves it.” Concerning next year’s team, pitcher Tom Richter said, “We’re losing some good seniors but we still have a good pitching staff and should be strong offensively next year.” VARSITY BASEBALL sity baseball, bottom row: Don Doffin, e Sawochka, Ron Potter, Jim Osborne, Dave Carr. Second row: Bob Sum, Mike as, Bill Zelin, Kevin Wolf, Bob Vieceli, y Babicka, and Andy Szentesy. Top row: Coach Dar Cox, Dan Saffa, Chris Jostes, Cary Wood, Tom Blake, Brett DuBroja, Tom Richter, Coach Ivan Zimmer, and Coach Dave Pishkur. Andy Szentesy swings . . . and misses. Sports — 95 Rodger Jao demonstrates his back hand. Service With a Smile Niner Netmen Record a 7-7 Season on the Court Considering its youth and inex- perience, the Andrean tennis team, under the guidance of Coach Klora, finished with a respectable record of seven wins and seven losses. After a bad start, winning only two of their first seven matches, the team looked to players like Roderick Jao and Ton; Forszt, the two Most Valuable Players along with Most Improved Player Nick Kohl. With that leadership, th boys’ tennis team rallied to take fiv of their last seven matches. BOYS ' TENNIS Andrean 0 0 2 4 2 1 4 0 4 3 0 4 5 5 Crown Point Portage Bishop Noll Gary Wirt Hammond Hobart River Forest Highland Gary Roosevelt Merrillville Munster Gary West Side Lake Central Lowell Record: 7-7 Opponent 5 5 3 1 3 4 1 5 1 2 5 1 0 0 Boys’ tennis, kneeling: N. Kohl, C. Teske, R. Jao, M. Rosta, R. Jao, M. Barloga. Standing, R. Jao, T. Forszt, G. DelaPaz, D. Kaiafas, T. Barlas. Bp ' ' ilsi rV ;|Sj ■ j f HA i I tmw ' k (. 1 r 1 j Tony Forszt exhibits his tennis expertise. 96 Sports “Youthful Enthusiasm” MVP Therese Moran Sets Pace for Victorious First Season Despite inclement weather and the essures of establishing an all-girl ten- ; team, the 1984 Lady Niners aced sir way into semi-finals and section- ; with seven wins and four losses, le concentration and endurance of lerese Moran, Most Valuable Player, set the pace for a victorious season. Michele Mohan, Most Improved, played number one doubles despite an earlier injury. Mr.James Klora, when asked about future teams, replied, “1 have high hopes for the next several seasons. It’s so wonderful that the Top left: Girls’ tennis, kneeling: T. Sierra, N.Wongse-Sanit, V. DelaPaz, K. Kozlowski, D. LoVerde, M. Reed, A. Reed. Standing: K. Fillmon, K. Milbrath, T. Moran, D. Kaz- mier, L. Compton, M. Mohan. Bottom left: Mr. Klora approves of Victoria DelaPaz’s serve. Top right: Kristine Fillmon, as captain of the team, brings her forehand into play. team members show such youthful enthusiasm.” GIRLS ' TENNIS A smashing return is all in a day’s work for Amy Reed. Sports — 97 Organizations Organizations — 99 SOCCER That ' s Using Your Head Soccer Team Becomes Varsity Sport; Promises Bright Future The first year that soccer was a var- sity sport, sixteen players earned let- ters. The young squad consisted of three seniors, four juniors, ten sophomores, and eight freshmen. They finished the season with six wins, eight losses, and one tie. A highlight of the season was a 5-1 upset victory over Merrillville in the tourna- ment. Young players gained valuable John Olivieri heads the ball to make a defen- sive save against Munster. experience with thirteen lettermen returning next season. Tim Pliske, Matt Sanchez, and Charlie Costanza, seniors, led the scoring, and Bert Res- tyanszki headed the young defense. “We are all looking forward to next season with the prospect of playing on our home field,” said Coach Sanchez. Also coaching the team was Mr. Restyanszki. Bert Restyanszki, Dave Toth, and team- mates take a well-earned break at half-time. Andrean Hammond High Bishop Noll Lake Central Merrillville Munster Chesterton land age Highland ’ ake Central Culver Military Wirt Munster Tournament Merrillville Munster Opponent 2 2 0 5 5 1 6 7 4 3 7 2 3 Soccer, first row: Tony Kerr, Steve Fardy, Mike Benac, Doug Kellar, Darren Darnell; second row: Charlie Costanza, Dave Toth, Bert Restyanszki, Bob Bonta, Matt Sanchez, Tim Pliske, Robbie Holcomb, Jim Cavarret- ta, Tim Sullivan; third row: Mr. Restyanszki, Drew Walter, Bill Anderson, Joh n Olivieri, Mike Sanchez, Matt Negrelli, Rob Hruskovich, Rob McMahon, Mr. Sanchez. 100 — Organizations SOFTBALL Wl Andrean Opponent 14 Hammond Clark Jk ii 16 Bloom Trail 5 5 Crown Point 8 8 St. Francis DeSales 6 St. Francis DeSales i 5 Chesterton 3 8 Merrillville JV 6 5 Hammond Clark 7 2 Merrillville 16 4 Bishop Noll 10 fo Munster 1 22 E. Chi. Washington 5 4 Valparaiso 10 2 Chesterton 10 7 Crown Point 4 New Game in Town Annie Chester Sparks First Softball Club; MVP Honors Go to Nita Dziczkowski With encouragement and support from Fr. Whitley, our first softball team was born. Mr. Joe Chester, Sr. took on the responsibility of head coach with assistance from Ira Zimmer and Barbara Chester. Nita Dziczkowski was Most Valuable Player on the team with Kathy Bottom row: Theresa Bosak, Robyn Goodwine, Annie Chester, Eileen Walsh, Kathleen Buckner. Middle row: Aileen Blake, Nita Dziczkowski, Michelle Men- doza, Jean Ryan, Phyllis Sanchez, Karen Schutz the Most Consistent Player. An- nie Chester was elected team Spark Plug, and Jean Ryan displayed the best mental attitude. Page, Jennifer Guelinas. Top row: Lynn Hevezi, Kathy Schutz, Maria Arceo, Mikka Romanenko, Linda Czernoch, Pam Arvay. Tension-filled Kathy Buckner cheers on her team. Kathy Schutz pitches another winning inning. Organizations — 101 QUIZ BOWL Mental Bloc The Andrean Mental Bloc: Tom “6.022x10” Jagiella, Ch: “2.71828” Kulsakdinun, Andrew “3.14159” McAfee, and F Steve “Blochead” Martin. Andrean Quiz Bowl Team Goes to Final Round; Second in Area How many ridges are on the side of a quarter? At what does a piscatologist excel? Chai Kulsakdinun, Tom Jagiella, or Andrew McAfee could almost in- stantly answer either of these questions. As members of the Andrean Quiz Bowl team, nicknamed “The Mental Bloc,” they specialize in the kind of knowledge known as trivia. Quiz Bowl hopefuls attempt to answer questions during the tryouts. Under the leadership of Fr. Martin, officially the “Bloc Head,” the team suc- cessfully defeated Wheeler, Hebron, and Michigan City Rogers in competition similar to that of the Col- lege Bowl. In the quest to regain the area title, however, the team was defeated by Merrillville in the final round of play. The Quiz Bowl Team ponders a question during competition at WAKE studio in Valpo. SCIENCE CLUB ience Club Officers: Treasurer, Chai Kulsakdinun; President, ke Burroughs; Moderator, Mrs. Dustman; Secretary, Rich Arrieta. Exploring Students Acquire Knowledge With Extra-curricular Labs, Demonstrations Twice a month in Room One, future scientists challenge their knowledge of science with extracur- ricular labs and demonstra- tions. Among the many ex- periments was one that in- volved using everyday uten- sils, such as forks, spoons, tape, and the like, in order to design a catapult to launch a styrofoam ball, and a contest was held to see which catapult launched the ball farthest. For members that like chemistry, a titra- tion lab was held to test the acidity of different brands of vinegar (HC 2 H 3 0 2 ), and on another day, members studied the shapes and dif- ferences among crystals. Dr. Tim Stabler returned to the Science Club to make another presentation on amateur radio. As a service to outside organizations, the club helped start a science club at Hammond Noll, and three members of An- drean’s Science club helped judge science fairs in area grade schools. The fulfilling year ended in May with an excursion to Godfather’s Pizza. Mrs. Dustman congratulates Stephania Hasara and Frances Lori Knudson for winning the Kepes demonstrate a chemistry science fiction short story con- lab to guests at open house, test, sponsored by the Science Club. Organizations — 103 HONOR SOCIETY Newly inducted members Carolyn Burke, Wendy Rogers, and Liz Arceo are all smiles as they pose with Sr. Catherine Ann for proud parents to snap their pictures. As members and inductees enter for the in- duction ceremony, seniors Rich Arrieta and Mike Burroughs play “Pomp and Circumstance.” NHS officers Chai Kulsakdinin, Chu Kulsakdinun, Rosie Ornelas, and Radmar Jao join Fr. Whitley in welcoming CBS newscaster Mr. Harry Porterfield. 104 — Organizations “ HONOR SOCIETY _ NHS Hosts Cardinal Flahiff Chapter Hears CBS’s Harry Porterfield At Induction Ceremony for Thirty-Nine New Members The Cardinal Flahiff Chapter of the National Honor Society, moderated by Sister Catherine Ann, inducted thirty-seven new members to add to its ten returning members. These honored students are selected by the faculty of Andrean and all possess the four criteria of the society: Scholar Cardinal Flahiff meets with Fr. Whitley and a delegation of the Cardinal’s namesakes, members of the Cardinal Flahiff NHS chapter. ship, Leadership, Character, and Ser- vice. Members aid Andrean by acting as guides at the annual Open House and overseeing Baccalaureate Mass and graduation. The annual induction ceremony was highlighted by ad- dresses of NHS officers and the ap- pearance of Mr. Harry Porterfield, who served as guest speaker. Sister Catherine Ann adjusts Bob Bonta’s NHS stole during the induction ceremony. Organizations — 105 SPANISH CLUB Parties and Pinatas Visit From Three Kings, Flemenco Dancers and Mexican Cuisine Flighlight Spanish Club Year The Spanish Club, moderated by Mr.Cessna, initiates inquiring students into a foreign world. A skating party opened the new school year for Spanish Club members. Later the members celebrated Epiphany. Just as American children look forward to Santa Claus on Christmas Eve, Latin- American children eagerly await the arrival of the three kings who come bearing gifts on Epiphany. The highlight of the year was a trip to Purdue Calumet, where members saw Flemenco dancers from Spain and topped off the evening by dining at a Mexican restaurant. Mike Benac and Mr. Cessna make plans fc a Spanish Club outing. Following a Spanish Club excursion, members imitate a Flamenco dancer and a Mariachi player for the folks back home. Spanish Club officers are, seated, Belinda Galvan, Vice President, and Lisa Yee, Presi- dent; Standing, Pung Kulsakdinun, Secretary, and Clifford Yee, Treasurer. Spanish Club members Yvonne Carreno, Frances Sosa, and Nola Isla explain their “God’s Eyes,” a Spanish Club project. 106 — Organizations GERMAN CLUB ot Govert tackles a colossal pizza in the ly Italian restaurant in Munich, Germany. Auf Deutschland u 12,4 ■ n h u tmong the points of interest which the Ger- man Club visited in Europe are: Jeuschwanstein Castle in southern Ger- nany and the Von Trapp family home from he movie The Sound of Music in Salzburg, Austria. German Club Members Visit Southern Germany, Switzerland, and Austria During Spring Break At spring break, the dreams of several Andrean students came to life. A trip to the German speaking coun- tries of Europe, coordinated by Mr. House, German Club moderator, evolved into an exhilarating adventure. The group traveled through the Black Forest, trekked across the Alps, and wandered through the quaint little villages scattered throughout the countryside. In southern Germany, Switzerland, and Austria, the group visited ten major cities, in which they viewed many historical sites, including the ancient Heidelberg Castle, Munich’s Hofenbrau Haus, and the ski slopes of Innsbruck, twice the site of the Winter Olympics. Bottom Row: Sr. Catherine Ann, Eileen Walsh, Mrs. Walsh, Mr. House, Mrs. Schindler. Second Row: Michelle McCrovitz, Suzy Peters, Toni Amico, Tom Baron, Curt Cleaver, Pat Quinn, Germaine Hill, Belinda Galvan. Third Row: Anna-Marie Gasaway, Amy Gross, Mrs. Anderson, Donna Ivanyo, Karen Dorris, Kathy Dorris, Theresa Thiel, Lori Knudson, Becky House, Greg Volan, Erika Christianson, Linda Simon, Maurice Padilla, Mrs. Galvan, Franz Mittermeier (tour guide). Top Row: Tom McCobb, Tony Barlas, Bill Anderson, Geoff Graegin, Jim Bates, Scot Govert, Kathy Coleman, Mr. Christianson. Organizations — 107 LATIN CLUB Pagan Rites Sister Paul’s Patricians and Plebians Carouse at Roman Festivals The Latin Club has recaptured the special flavor of ancient Roman times. The club year began with the traditional initia- tion and induction meeting where new members wore special slave bands around their arms and performed menial tasks for all old members. The object was for these new members to attain the rank of patrician by earning a specific number of points through regular attendance at meetings. With special club meetings such as the Satur- nalia celebration, the pagan counterpart of Christmas, and the humorous explana- tion of the assassination of Caesar on the Ides of March, members had dif- ficulty staying away. Above, right: The 1984 Latin Club officers are, top, Vice President, Bob Bonta; President, Tom Jagiella; bottom: Treasurer, Tal Wongse-Sanit, and Secretary, Helen O’Connell. Above, The cast of the Ides of March play includes, left to right, Bob Bonta, Brian Quinn, Rosie Ornelas, Kevin Schutz, Inga Lewis, Kris Fillmon, Vicki Vucich, Frances Kepes, and Marilyn Karwowski. Right, Caesar (Bob Bonta) comforts his nagging wife Calpurnia (Rosie Ornelas), while Caesar’s advisor (Kevin Schutz) mediates. 108 — Organizations FRENCH CLUB p: Even the conversation is in French as club members and their nsor gather for haute cuisine. Middle: Charity Rodriguez, Patti ' rish, Shari Paul, and Pierre DeBois cast their ballots for French lb officers. Bottom: “Fromage!” say Alicia DuBois, Demetrios iafas, and Jackie Doyle. French Club Officers: Secretary Kristen King, Treasurer Jackie McDougall, Moderator Miss Palaiologos, President Jennifer Herd, and Vice President Demetrios Kaiafas. Dining in Style Adventures in French Cuisine Spark French Club Schedule Probably the best way to experience a foreign culture, language, and cuisine, without spending too much money, is to visit a nearby foreign restaurant, and that is exactly what the French Club did this year. In November, several French Club members went to Bon Appetit restaurant in Crown Point, where they had a small party for an ex- pectant Mrs. Hanas. In the spring, they visited L’Escargot in Chicago. At both restaurants, members practiced their French, en- joyed good food, and had a good time. Through these two events, club members learned of la vie Parisienne and the cost of such joys. Organizations — 109 Karen Hibbs practices for the Calculator Contest. MATH CLUB Of Math and Men Andrean Math Club Takes Second and Fourth Place at Area Math Contests In February, twelve members of the Andrean Math Club went to Purdue North Central for a math tournament where, as a group, they placed a re- spectable fourth, with the Geometry and Algebra II teams both placing third. Five students were awarded trophies: Kevin Schutz won first place in the Geometry division; Greg Volan picked up a second place in the Algebra II division; Brian Hibbs and Dave Chary each received third place for Algebra I and Algebra II, respectively; and Karen Members of the 9-10 team of the Calculator Contest: Kevin Schutz, Karen Hibbs, and Greg Volan. Hibbs won a fourth place trophy in the Geometry division. In March, six students went to Indiana University Northwest for the annual Calculator Contest. Both the 9-10 grade team and the 11-12 grade team placed se- cond. Kevin Schutz and Dave Chary received se- cond place trophies in the 9-10 division and 11-12 divi- sion respectively. Ribbon winners were Greg Volan, fifth place, Michael Bur- roughs, sixth place, and Karen Hibbs, tenth place. Winners of the Math Contest at Purdue North Central: Brian Hibbs, Karen Hibbs, Andrew McAfee, Kevin Schutz, David Chary, and Greg Volan. 110 — Organizations CHESS CLUB Greg Volan decides on his move against Chess Club President Phil Strimbu. Gambits and Mates Can You Match Wits With Chess Club To Solve These Challenging Problems? are trickier because they re- quire two moves each. Your first move must put the opponent’s king into check in such a way that only one move is possible for the opponent to make. Your second move must win the game. One last note: you are the white player in all problems ex- cept Problem 2. Can you find out how to win these games? (Answers on p. 191.) Meetings of the Chess Club do not give photographers much chance for action shots because all of the action takes place on the chess board. But now, you can get a taste of this action through the chess problems below. The object is to get your opponent in checkmate in either one or two moves. Problem 1 is easy and can be won in only one move. The other three — CHESS CHALLENGERS Organizations — 111 ART CLUB Under the watchful eye of Mr. Listro, Mike poster for the spring musical, South Pacific. Kunas, left, and Chris Kerr, right, print a For Art’s Sake Art Club Activities Result in Service, Fun Many students take art courses at school, but their creativity often ex- tends beyond the classroom. Art club members were involved in many ex- citing art-related activities. In October, they ventured to the Chicago Art In- stitute to view the Vatican art exhibit. For the holidays, they decorated the art room windows with colorful designs. Talented students were recruited to design and print posters to advertise school plays and members painted theater sets for the fall play, Dracula. At the end of the year, they traveled to Comiskey Park to see the Chicago White Sox play the California Angels — just for fun! Art club officers are, standing, Kap Krup- chak, president; middle, Karen Hibbs, treasurer; Lisa Dreyovich, vice president; and Jennifer Lapham, secretary. Mr. Listro, seated, is the moderator. Mr. Listro receives a plaque awarded to An- drean art students for placing third overall in the Northern Indiana Art Show. 112 — Organizations BOOSTER CLUB Spirit Sales Kapland Krupchak interviews semi- alists for Homecoming queen. Boosters Make Games, Rallies Lively, Spread Spirit for All Occasions “School spirit salesmen” best describes members of the Booster Club. Under Miss Mullaney’s guidance, Boosters enliven pep rallies with skits, adorn the school walls with colorful posters, and replenish funds by selling pep ribbons and Homecom- ing mums. Spirit days, fan buses, and decorated football team lockers all play a part in the efforts of the An- drean Booster Club. Jay Boby addresses the student body at a pep assembly. Mary Puntillo, Michelle Mohan, and Annie Chester award cookies to varsity football players. Organizations — 113 RELIGION Faith, Hope, Love Religious Organizations Channel Efforts of Members to Student Boc y and Community Andrean is the home of three religious organiza- tions: Campus Ministry, Christian Service Club, and Mission Club. Campus Ministry members, under the guidance of Fr. Cerretto and Sr. Roselle, are respon- sible for planning retreats, penance services, and masses. The Christian Ser- vice Club, led by moderator Sr. Marlene, brings help and happiness to members of our community. The Thanksgiving Food Drive provides food for the needy families in the area. The Christmas Toy Drive sup- plies the nearby Carmelite Home with presents for or- phans. The Mission Club’s weekly collections help peo- ple here, in other states, and in foreign countries. With Fr. Cerretto’s help, they aid local families with donations for turkeys and fresh food during the Thanksgiving Food Drive. The Mission Club also spon- sors a Christmas carnation sale. “You must perceive that a person is justified by his works, and not by faith alone. Be assured, then, that faith without works is as dead as a body without breath.” (James 2:24,26) Through their selfless works, these organizations exhibit not only faith, but the true spirit of Christianity. Students prepare to send letters for the Christmas Mailbox, a fund raiser for Missions. Nileema Pargaonker collects mission donations from Kelly Cusick and Gabriel delaPaz. 114 — Organizations RELIGION rticipating Andrean students congregate in a meeting room at the Hobart Knights of Columbus Hall a leadership conference sponsored by the Christian Service Club. Beth Kroepfl, Michele Alston, and Donna Shipp distribute homeroom mission bags on Tuesday, mission collection day. Fr. Cerretto, and Miss Mullaney (sitting), along with Sr. Roselle and Miss Burke (standing), take care of business of Campus Ministry. Organizations — 115 Y.A.R.C. Above; Officers Cindi Pishkur Y.A.R.C. officers, left to right: and Christine Hargarten moderator Sr. Paul, Vice President choose decorations for a Karen Owen, President Christine party. Above, right: Kristine Hargarten, and Treasurer Cindi Jeschke and Andrea Clay Pishkur. Absent is Suzie Bellich, decide on holiday cards. Secretary. Y.A.R.C. Gives T.L.C. Happiness for Special Children Is Goal; Y.A.R.C. Delivers Tender, Loving Care The Youth Association for Retarded Children, popularly known as Y.A.R.C., is one of An- drean’s oldest clubs. Under the guidance of Sr. Paul, members learn how to work with special children with loving care. They sponsor parties at Halloween, Christmas, and Easter for children in our area. The club meets in room 119 to organize activities for par- ties which include making invitations, preparing refreshments, and planning games. Members volunteer their time and services and are rewarded by the children’s laughter and love and the joy that comes from giving. 116 — Organizations CLOWNS r all clowns, learning to apply make-up is as important as practic- j and performing routines, and even for experienced clown Jeff imradt it is still an exacting and tedious process. Make ’em Laugh Andrean Clown Troupe Spreads Happiness in Northwest Indiana Clowns — they have de- lighted and amused us all for as long as we can remember. The Andrean Clown Troupe carries on this tradition of entertain- ment as it has since its in- ception. Performing for young and old alike, the clowns of Andrean help spread joy and happiness throughout the community. New clowns in the troupe spend their first few months training, learning how to ap- ply make-up, practicing skits, and memorizing the rules of clowning. During this time, they also develop characters of their own; Guest speaker, TC the Clown, out of make-up, answers Sr. Marlene’s question. each member makes up an original face, an original name for his character, and a silly personality to round out the act. When Sr. Marlene and the troupe of- ficials feel rookies are ready, they hold a gradua- tion ceremony in which new clowns perform for the others, then receive licenses permitting them to perform as official clowns. Clowns perform for many different audiences, including frequent trips to convalescent homes, or- phanages and children’s homes. Jeff Kamradt, Cythia Becht, and Lori Knudson, alias Popcorn, Rainbow, and Yo-Yo, practice their skit. Organizations — 117 ACROPOLIS Acropolis co-editor Karen Owen writes an article for the next issue of the school paper. Keeping in Touch Student Journalists Do Their Part To Keep Niners Informed and Aware From sports and religion to politics and polls on stu- dent opinion, the Acropolis, Andrean’s school newspaper, expresses an opinion uniquely Andrean! With the help of editors-in- chief Karen Owen and Chuck Reibly, along with Mr. DeFabio, moderator, the Acropolis turns out eight issues of interesting, quality journalism. Throughout the year students can look forward to crisp, down-to-earth writing about things impor- tant to them. Bob Kopko, circulation manager for the Acropolis, counts profits from the Valentine ad sale. Acropolis editors consolidate their efforts to plan a layout. 118 — Organizations DECUSSATA scussata editors Chu Kulsakdinun and Greg Volan select slides to int for color pages of the yearbook. Capturing Memories Decussata business manager Anita Simic finds the file she needs. Academics editor Radmar Jao shows Teresa Gianoli how to do a layout. Decussata Staff Records Andrean History in the Making Most students at An- drean seldom think about their yearbook. Their con- cern lies only with ordering their book in September and picking it up a year later. During this interval, they assume that the book is being taken care of. Yearbooks, however, do not appear overnight, and few people realize the work and planning necessary to produce a high-quality year- book. Staffers first must design and plan each page, then pictures have to be taken and fitted, and copy, headlines, and captions must be written. Ad sales and the patron drive are also vital to lessen the high cost of the book. Decussata staffers sacrifice hours of their own time after school and work during vacations to meet deadlines. Without these volunteers, we would have no yearbook — no book for all our friends to sign, no book in which to find our pictures, and nothing to show our children many years from now. Organizations — 119 STUDENT COUNCIL Above, Jay Boby, Gail Francis, and Radmar Jao prepare for the weekly student council meeting with moderators Sister Sara and Father Martin. Right, Student council officers: President Jay Boby, Treasurer Matt Reardon, Vice- president Radmar Jao, and Secretary Gail Francis. Democracy at Work Student Council Follows Classical Form To Provide Every Student With a Voice More than 2500 years ago, Athe- nians introduced a new form of government in which all the citizens met periodically to discuss and vote upon the important issues of the day. They called it democracy. The Romans developed a similar political system, but Rome was too large for the direct participation of citizens, as in Athens, so the citizens elected representatives to deal with political matters for them. Our student council patterns itself after the ancient Greeks. Although senators are elected every year, any student may attend the meetings and participate in the actions of the council. No other student council in this area has open meetings. In most schools, only elected representatives go to meetings, and their student bodies hear only published results. Andrean, however, realizes that the student body is small enough to have open meetings. We are allowed to par- ticipate directly in our government — just as the Greeks did more than 2500 years ago. To celebrate Valentine’s Day, Elisa Bruscemi proposes a “pin a heart on your favorite guy” contest, while the assembly listens. 120 — Organizations PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB otography Club officers: Mr. Uhlig, moderator; Tara Thupvong, :e President; Frank Manista, Secretary; Pam Arvay, President. Picture Perfect Photo Club Makes Masterpieces By Combining Art and Science “Before one can apply photography as an art, he must first master photography as a science.” As Mr. Uhlig points out, photography consists of more than just snapping pic- tures. Members of the Photography Club learn the science of taking better pic- tures and developing and printing pictures in the dark room. After mastering the how to’s, the real fun begins. On an occasional ex- cursion day, members gather to find original angles to photograph. By mastering the science and perfecting the art, the Photography Club manages to turn out talented photographers. Organizations — 121 122 — Album fjTi f ' la I j . ■ i Album Album — 123 Class of ’87 Freshman class officers, clockwise from lower left, Toni Rossi, President; Pierre DeBois, Vice President; Dave Owen, Treasurer; and Angela Duffy, Secretary. Becky Acevez Vicky Acevez Steven Acosta Tommy Aguilar Ed Anaszewski Lynora Aponte Olivia Arceo Scott Attar Jane Austgen Tony Azad Greg Badar Mitch Barloga Greg Barrera Bob Bates Stephy Becht Laura Beckmann Robert Behnke Tom Bennett 124 — Freshmen Class of ’87 Brian Berger Julie Bernard Sarah Berndt David Best Dave Bettens Carrie Blaney Randy Blanton Michelle Bobruk John Bodie Rob Bono Larry Bosevski Robert Bosevski Jackie Brody Jim Bucko Andriel Buggs Sam Bunjan Sherry Bunjan Mark Carpenter Anthony Cesario Mike Chary Nicquel Chavers Angela Chiarella Stephanie Chirby Jill Chrispell Wayne Conley Robb Connors Lynn Conroy Demetrica Cook Gregory Alan Crook Kelly Cusick Amy Dailey Darren Darnell A1 Davila Freshmen — 125 Class of ’87 Pierre DeBois Gabriel de la Paz Simone DeMass Danielle Demkowicz Marissa Dennison Michelle Denton Mike DeRosa Mary Kay Deruntz Brian Devine Yvonne Diwyk Angie Dixon Walter Drakis Thomas DuBois Angela Duffy Cathy Duffy Ray Dziubla Kevin Eldridge Ana Equihua Stephanie Erickson Mike Erris Daphne Facemyer Martin Falatic Jean Falconburg Mike Falcone Steve Fardy Mary Fazekas Kevin Feuerbach Nancy Finley Lisa Fleming Beth Flesher Angie Fordham Jeff Freese Eileen Friel Greg Gatons Jennifer Gaydos Steve Gaydos Gino Giacomin Eve Giacomin Elaine Gonzalez 126 — Freshmen Class of ’87 Sister Jane helps ease first-day-of-school confusion for Taratip Thupvong, Andrea Matovina and Shawna Mioduski. Rachelle Goodman Jennifer Grecco Laurie Greer Angie Grigoraki Rahul Gupta Madeline Hafner George Hamnik Ronnie Hargro Andrew Hasara Michelle Haynes Christine Heim Allison Heuring Tom Heylin Brian Hibbs Mike Higgins Tom Hokenson Denis Howorth Tracy Hrnjak Bob Hruskoci Lara Hughes Freshmen 127 Class of ’87 Pat Ilada Mike Inman Joe Jakubielski Roderick Jao Todd Jaskolski Sheila Jeffers Kristen Jenkins Julie Jeschke Todd Johnson Sandy Jonas Sue Jonas Marvin Jones Jim Kaminski Chris Keel Tony Kerr Valerie Kidd Mike Kish Karen Komechak Marty Kopil Kim Kozlowski Jodi Kratkoczki John Kratkoczki Bill Krienke Beth Kroepfl Pamorn Kulsakdinun Jonathan Lapham Marcella Larson Laura Lavendusky Chris Lee Randee Lenoir Kimberly Leslie Patty Lopez Dawn LoVerde Jeff Lucas Mike Ludwiczak John Lustina Teri Lynch Michele Macielak Kim Majchrowicz 128 — Freshmen Class of ’87 Lynn Malocha Eileen Manley Debbie Markovich George Martinez Andrea Matovina Eddie Maya Tiffani Mayer Thomas McCobb Amy McCullough Susie McCullough Anne McGuire Mike McKissack Marcos Mejia Patrice Mellady Ben Mendoza Mary Mihalik Kathleen Milbrath Chantel Miller Shawna Mioduski Bill Mirabella Charles Mirich Jenny Mirich Terry Molnar Cherri Monik Dan Monroe Tony Montemayor Pat Morley Steve Mostello Tonia Munoz John Muratori Maureen Murawski Tim Murphy Steve Nigro Reuben Ofsaiof Jennifer Olejnik John Olivieri Michael Oluvic Zorina Ombac Julie Ortegon Class of ’87 David Owen Kevin Palansky Steve Parfenoff Nileema Pargaonker Shari Paul Judy Penn Mark Perry Betsy Peterson John Pishkur Pattie Polansky Kim Poleski Tonya Polk Harry Porterfield Tamra Powell Matt Prusiecki Nino Radojicic Leanne Rahfeldt Denise Ramirez Courtyard Becomes Playground Brightly colored name tags identified members of the class of ’87 as the freshman picnic, hosted by the student council, began. Varsity cheerleaders rallied the new Niners to spirit and involvement. Upperclassmen served traditional picnic fare, pop and hot dogs, to refresh freshmen and give them energy for sock races, water-balloon tosses, three-legged races and other contests which united new classmates in friendly competition. Julie Ortegon wheels Jose Roig toward the finish line during the freshman picnic wheelbarrow race. 130 — Freshmen Class of ’87 Leandrew Randolph Jim Rangel Robert Rayson Molly Reed Pamela Rhodes LaShanda Rice Melissa Rios Cathy Rivera Jerome Robinson Ronald Robinson Charity Rodriguez Peter Rogovich Jose Roig Ruth Roman Mary Romcevich Toni Rossi Vicky Rowland John Roytan Dawn Rucker Christine Sakes Barb Samplawski Jim Schenher Judy Scheuer Todd Shaw Mitchell Sidor Paul Simatovich Kim Skowronski Chris Smith Todd Smith Amy Someson Freshmen — 131 Class of ’87 Anthony Spurlock Mark Stanger Timothy E. Sullivan Timothy P. Sullivan Dave Susoreny George Synowiec Matt Tall Sheldon Taylor Adam Thierer Tricia Thorn Taratip Thupvong Terri Tolman Susie Tomecko Daniel Troutman Segundino Ucab Rick Valenzuela Anthony Vasquez Bob Vega Beth Vidal Jeff Villeneuve Randy Voller 132 Freshmen Class of ’87 Mike Walden Gordon Walton Kobjit Waranimman Acquanetta Washington Neal Whited Dave Wielgus Don Wilkins Scott Wilkins Trina Wilkins Krissy Willard Chayako Williams Tom Williford Sonya Woodard Jodie Wylie Beth Wynne Michael Yazvec Gilbert Yee Dawn Zajdel David Zielinski Matt Zima Joe Zuniga Freshmen 133 Class of ’86 Joe Adams Brad Aeschliman Helen Aguirre Mark Aloia Michele Alston Laurie Alvarez Tammy Anaszewski Dea Ard Bill Anderson Pam Arvay Mike Bader Tony Barlas Tim Beird Chris Bellich Mike Benac Amy Bernat Jeff Bistrow Aileen Blake Marianne Blanton Myrna Blondet Robert Boby Paul Bodney Tim Bohney Robert Boldin Matt Suris Makes Comeback! September 2, 1983, was a near-tragic day for sophomore Matt Suris and his family. Driving home from the Andrean-Hammond Clark football game with his father, his car was hit by a drunk driver. Taken to Broadway Methodist Hospital, he underwent six hours of surgery. Two blood clots and a crushed brainstem hampered surgery and the surgeon told his parents that he had a ten percent chance of surviving the morning. But Matt beat the odds and was still alive the next morning. Only one thing kept his family from rejoicing: Matt was in a coma. For eight weeks, Matt lay in a coma while his family kept a prayerful vigil. At Andrean, a special Mass and hourly prayers were offered for his recovery. Matt’s slow but sure return to consciousness signalled a time for prayers of thanksgiving. But Matt’s greatest ordeal still lay ahead. From Merrillville, Matt was transferred to the Chicago Rehabilitation In- stitute, where he slowly worked his way back into life. He went to physical therapy three times a week, and to school one hour a day. In therapy he did exercises, swam, and gradually developed his muscles. After ten weeks of grueling exercises and therapy lessons, Matt came home. On January 15, 1984, Matt was released from the hospital. One week later, on January 24, 1984, Matt returned to Andrean to visit his friends and to make ar- rangements for tutors to help him prepare for a full-time return in the autumn of 1984. Welcome back, Matt! Matt Suris and parents, standing proud. 134 — Sophomores Class of ’86 Tim Boudreaux Chris Brandt Vicky Braun Amy Brislen Chris Brody Shawn Brokemond Brenda Bryan Sandy Bucheck Mike Bujdoso Sean Bunjan Susie Bunjan Shirley Calloway Tony Cavazos Kristyn Chapas Erica Christianson John Cidulka Lori Ciminillo Jay Close Evetta Collins Lisa Compton Mark Ligda portrays Dr. Von Helsing in the fall play Dracula. Marie Bosevski Sophomores — 135 Class of ’86 Paul Conarty Pat Conlon Mia Costanza Susan Craig Rob Crawford Pat Cusick Jackie Dakich Braden D’ Andrea Pauline Davis Mignon DeBie Paul Dennison Andrea Deruntz Don Doffin Sean Doolin Kathy Dorris Nita Dzickowski Lynda Easton Helen Erby Mike Fagen Bob Fazekas Timothy Fealy Robert Fedorchak Steve Finley Pete Fotinos Bill Funcheon Andy Galler Milissa Gard Roxanne Gard Teresa Gianoli Rafael Gonzalez Robert Gorski Dana Govert Maria Govert Eric Grafton Bryan Greenwell Jennifer Guelinas Kimberly Hawkins Bridget Heckler Karen Hibbs Michelle Higgins Colleen Hill Germaine Hill 136 — Sophomores Class of ’86 Duncan Hines Mary Joy Hnat Rob Holcomb Kimberly Hollie Jenny Hrebec Rob Hruskovich Kris Hunter Shawn Hutchens Maria Isla Nola Isla Dan Ivanyo Josh Janke Susie Janssen Rodger Jao Dave Jensen Joey Jimenez Taso Kaiafas Doug Katich Lisa Kaufman Brian Kellenburger Nita Dzickowski serves an ace for the Niners. Sophomores 137 Class of ’86 Frances Kepes Michael Kinasiewicz Thomas King Lori Knudson Bill Koch Mickey Kopil Ken Kopp Dan Koulianos Jackie Kranik Kris Krasnansky Geralyn Kuhn Keith Kusmierz Gerald LaBroi Marechalneil LaBroi Jill Lach Dan LaMere Dawn Lanfear Tia Largura Ralph Larson Inga Lewis Mark Ligda Matt Ligda Yvette Logue Debra Lopez Kirk Lowe Bobby Luckiewicz Deanna Magura Chris Majchrowicz Mary Malloy Frank Manista Dan LaMere brings LiF Andy to life. When the moon is full, Joe Adams becomes Count Dracula. 138 — Sophomores CLASS OF ’86 She Flies Through The Air “She flies through the air with the greatest of ease, the daring young girl on the flying trapeze.” This daring young girl is Karen Hibbs, sophomore. Karen has always been an acrobat; even at the age of three she was perfor- ming on the suspended rings. At the age of nine Karen first at- tended circus camp at Camp Tecumseh. There she learned various tricks of trade, such as tightrope walking and riding the unicycle. Though she enjoys both of these, her favorite by far is the flying trapeze. From the trapeze she does flips, somer- saults, and all types of difficult moves. Although Karen does not attend circus camp any more, she still practices on her trapeze at home. Karen Hibbs displays her acrobatic skills as she prepares to do a flip in midair. Tabitha Maris Beth Martin Lynn Martin Jesse Martinez Beth McCarthy Melody McClinon Ken McCullough Simon McCune Peggy McGuire Tony McKinley Meredith McLean Rob McMahon Patrick McNeil Carmen Mendez Steve Michaels Tim Mihalik Carrie Miller Marcella Mirich Sophomores — 139 Class of ’86 Therese Moran Tom Mueller Melissa Muraco Monica Myles Margaret Napules Caryn Navarro Matt Negrelli Jeff Novorita Danny Oates Helen O’Connell Shannon Olson Patti Oprish Jim Osborne Class officers Dan LaMere, Treasurer; Marcella Mirich, Vice Dawn Lanfear and Tam- President; Paul Vale, President; my Anaszewski talk over Sheryl Thomas, Secretary. the day’s events. Mark Aloia puts the finishing touches on his Design Draw- ing project. 140 — Sophomore Class of ’86 Mark Page Kerry Pangere Sandy Paulsin Steve Pavicich Paula Pearce Todd Peebles Dwane Peterson Eric Pictor Darcey Pliske Tom Powell Gina Pozzo Jeannine Punak Nancy Raich Steve Ratkay Paula Reardon Amy Reed Elisa Reed John Reey Carrie Regan Lisa Remenius Bert Restyanszki Chris Rettig Johann Richardson Sylvia Richter Carole Rohrer Michele Roig Mikka Romanenko Kari Rondinelli Karen Roytan Tom Ruzga Greg Saffa Kim Salomon Michael Sanchez Phyllis Sanchez Karen Saroian Mike Sawochka Amanda Schaefer Noelle Schneider Vicki Schreiner Kevin Schutz David Schwartz Rhonda Sebo Sophomore — 141 Class of ’86 David Sepulveda Darin Sherman Donna Shipp Tina Sierra Kathy Silich Linda Simon John Skomac Carol Smallman Shawn Smith Mark Snedden Tom Sneiderwine Frances Sosa Jill Stern Kerry Stone Cam Stram Laura Susoreny Sandy Tchoukaleff Craig Teske Sheryl Thomas Thuptara Thupvong Katrina Todd Dave Topp David Toth Stephanie Trexler - Olympic Gold? Jeanne Walsko practices for state gymnastics finals. Sophomore Jeanne Walsko has been a gymnast since third grade. Working hard through two classes, she is in the intermediate stage and has made it to the State Championship finals. She is currently working under three instructors, Lynn Knight, Janet Grant, and Sue Hewitt. Jeanne studies ballet and jazz, practicing for two and a half hours, four times a week. She has com- peted for two years in many cities, including LaPorte, Lafayette, and South Bend. Learning her sport is not enough for Jeanne. She also teaches tumbling to children from ages four and up on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The choice to teach seemed to make itself, as she loves both children and tumbling. She plans to begin teaching aerobics soon. Even though she has a weak point, the beam, her two strong points, her skill on uneven parallel bars and floor exercises make up for it. Good luck, Jeanne! 142 — Sophomores Class of ’86 Chrissie Uhles Paul Vale Brad VanBuskirk Brian VanBuskirk Valerie Verde Mark Vician Jeff Viene Gregory Volan Victoria Vucich Don Wagner Carol Walker Pam Wallace Jeanne Walsko John Walton Mary Weber Cheryl Webster Dan Welsh Lorna White Bob Wiatrolik Linda Wilczynski Kevin Wolf Tal Wongse-Sanit Dionne Woodard James Wright Stephen Yarchan Jason Young Kirk Zapp Chris Zekis Bill Zelin Sophomores — 143 ■ Class of ’85 Caryn Adamo Martin Aguirre Michael Aguirre Andrea Alexandrowicz Toni Amico Laura Anders Maria Arceo Sylvia Arceo Jeff Attar Jodi Attar Gary Babicka Mark Banter Thomas Baron Gregory Barrera Jim Bates Cynthia Becht Chuck Beird Diane Benus Lori-Beth Blissmer Chris Borisenko Mike Brandt Lisa Bratton Frank Braun Melissa Bruce Linda Vernia and Pete Michele Lee and Melissa Bruce Pavletich, Dawn Cloonan and get sign painting advice from Mike Matta enjoy an evening at junior classmates. Homecoming. 144 — Juniors Class of ’85 Junior class officers: standing, Jon Hussey, President; Mike Dailey, Treasurer; seated, Mary Puntillo, Vice-President; and Sylvia Lopez, Secretary. Varsity football player Dave O’Connell gives cheerleader Elicia Metz a flower as a token of appreciation for the cheerleading squad’s support at Homecoming. Nancy Buckley Lori Bujdoso Laura Buncich Carolyn Burke Laura Burton Brian Carden David Carr Jim Cavarretta Cathy Cavazos David Chary Laura Chevigny Edilyn Christe Andrea Clay Curt Cleaver Tom Conroy Jeannine Cordova Doreen Coria Rich Cuculick Juniors 145 Class of ’85 Homecoming Unites Junior Effort Juniors manifested their class spirit through participation during Spirit Week in enthusiasm and dedication to the construction of their float. In the weeks preceding the Homecoming parade, juniors gathered to decorate their float, which was titled “Can the Cats,” and consisted of stuffed cats dumped upside down into garbage cans. Junior girls gather to watch Melissa Bruce and Michele Lee paint a sign for the junior homecoming float. Toyka Cunningham Linda Czernoch Mike Dailey Tim Dailey Michele David Stephanie Davis Christopher DeEspinosa Yvette Dejesus Rina de la Paz John Denfeld Sivalai Dhana Dan Doherty Matt Doolin Jackie Doyle Alicia DuBois Peter Duenas Debra Dykhuis Angie Easton 146 — Juniors Class of ’85 Tracy Erby Ruth Ann Erdelac Ralph Falconburg Dianna Farias Sean Farmer Laura Fath Gail Francis Bob Franz Sue Frazzini Jamie Gagan Maria Gallardo Angela Garcia Anthony Garritano Ron Gaydos Gigi Geimer Mike Gentleman Dave Gertz Ronnie Gholson Daryl Gibbs Robin Gill Kelli Gonzalez Scot Govert Geoff Graegin Jim Gregoline Ray Gregoline Chris Hafner Mark Hamady Joe Hamnik Stephania Hasara Steve Hembroff Mark Hernandez Lynn Hevezi LaChandra Hogan Lori Hokenson Michelle Hornick Gerald Humphrey Stephanie Hunt Jon Hussey Joetta Iatarola Hermilo Isla Annette Jagiela Linda Jakubielski Class of ’85 Margie Jelovcic Kristine Jeschke Edward Jocus John Johnson Mike Jonas Ramon Jones Christopher Jostes John Kabella Demetrios Kaiafas Nanette Kalamir Jeff Kamradt John Karas Chrissie Karras Doug Kenbok Julie Kimbrough Kristen King Nick Kohl Beth Koke Mary Komechak Kevin Koranda Brian Kostelnik Ann Krienke Denise Kroepfl Jodi Attar and Jeanie Ring practice make- up application before the opening night of Dracula. 148 — Juniors Class of ’85 Ruangpung Kulsakdinun Carrie LaMere Mary Lahaie Michele Lee Christine Lepp Mark Lesch Mike Lesch Sylvia Lopez Matt Lottes Tom Lo Verde 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 Lori-Beth Blissmer sits patiently as make-up crew member Missy Gard fixes her hair before a performance of Dracula. Juniors 149 Class of ’85 Pat Sullivan builds a better mousetrap. Heidi Micka Jennifer Mihalik Julie Mirabella Michele Mohan Carolyn Mosby Mike Mucha Shibly Nabhan Jim Nash Jim Nicksic Steve Nodd Charlotte Oates Colleen O’Brien Tony Onder Jeanine Osborne Andrew Pacholski Karen Page Donald Pavic Pete Pavletich Tom Pawlak Nancy Penilla Jenny Perez Rosa Perez Jeff Persic Joe Pieters 150 — Juniors Class of ’85 Timothy Pliske Ron Potter Harry Prassas Mary Puntillo Tom Puschak Pat Putz Colleen Quinn Juniors — 151 Class of ’85 Pat Quinn Pat Ray Matt Reardon Joyce Reeds Tom Richter Jeanie Ring Wendy Rogers Heidi Rogovich Mike Rosta Jean Ryan Judy Ryan Brian Saule Chris Schulte Lisa Schumann Kathy Schutz Bob Sech Carolyn Sepiol Sonja Sera Susan Settle Tera Shaw Sandy Staresina Dwight Stevenson Brian Stuhlmacher Kate Sullivan Pat Sullivan Barbie Swanson Courtney Walters and Heidi Micka enjoy a few minutes in the shade while watching games at the freshman picnic. 152 — Juniors Class of ’85 Tammy Szmutko Francis Taylor Theresa Thiel Carrie Thorn Charlie Tilka Jon Tomasic Amy Tomecko Maria Treyes Eric Turner Lisa Uhles Maria Vazanellis Chris Velasco Linda Vernia Dean Wagner Drew Walter Courtney Walters Mary Walters Kevin Whited Laura Wiatrolik Sandy Wilmore Ann Wolf Naree Wongse-Sanit Cary Wood Holly Yvonne Yates Clifford Yee Sherry Zajac Nicole Zelin Bill Zervos Dan Zink Juniors 153 Class of ’84 Time Goes By . . . In August, 1980, the new freshman class assembled for orientation and a picnic afterwards. Some of us started our high school careers by making new friends and learning the rules of the school. We were growing up, uncertain and bewildered by our new environment at Andrean . . . and time went on. By August, 1981, we were no longer the little freshmen who brought into this school the blue corduroy uniforms. The Rubik’s cube was this year’s fad. We were warned that this year would be the hardest year in high school but we persevered . . . and time went on. When August, 1982 came around, we were upperclassmen. We sat on the lower part of the bleachers. We sold the most raffle tickets and built the prize-winning float. It ws time to take charge . . . and time went on. From August 22, 1983 to June 3, 1984, we were the distinguished senior class. Death-mobiles, Trivial Pursuit games, and parties filled our Saturday nights. Graduation rehear- sal, Senior Dinner, Baccalaureate Mass, and Commencement Exercises occupied our last week at Andrean. After graduation, we were on our own, making our marks as individuals. No matter what our futures hold for us, we will remember always the times we had at Andrean High . . . and times goes on. Tom Jagiella kicks up his heels with gle after receiving his diploma. 154 — Seniors Class of ’84 Senior class officers are: Mary Carol Welsh, vice president; Kap Krupchak, president; Bob Bonta, treasurer; and Connie Oates, Secretary. Jolly Jay Boby (center) and his helpers, Greg Blachly, Annie Chester, Brian Demkowicz, Suzie Bellich, and Cindy Pishkur glow with Christmas goodwill. The Top Two The top two students of the class of 1984 are Chai Kulsakdinun and Rich Arrieta. Chai, the valedic- torian, maintained a grade point average of 5.39 out of 5.00, while Rich finished with a g.p.a. of 5.30. Through outstanding involvement in extracurricular activities, Chai and Rich have earned the reputa- tion of being Andrean’s finest students. Both Chai and Rich have long records of achievement including awards for math and science, membership in the National Honor Society, involvement in sports, and many scholarships. Chai has held the positions of class president in his sophomore year, class treasurer in his junior year, and president of National Honor Society in his senior year. He has also been a member of the Debate Club and the Quiz Bowl team as well as the golf team and tennis team. Rich has been first trumpet player and senior band captain. In his junior year, Rich toured Europe with the United States Collegiate Wind Band. He has also been an important member of the soccer team. Both plan to continue their academic excellence in college. Chai will attend Johns Hopkins University in Maryland, where he will enter a pre-medical program. Rich will attend the California In- stitute of Technology in Pasadena to major in chemical engineering. Seniors — 155 Class of ’84 Baccalaureate On May 31 the senior class, dressed in caps and gowns, gathered at Holy Angels Cathedral to celebrate the Mass for the last time. Bishop Grutka acted as celebrant and urged the class to live dynamically as Christians. Several members of the senior class took part in the Mass by reading and presenting symbolic gifts in the offer- tory procession. Gifts like the school flag, yearbook, Student Council gavel, and newspaper symbolized the works performed by seniors during their four years at Andrean. After receiving Communion and the closing blessing, the class left the Cathedral united as members of a spiritual community. Right, Ushers Tom Richter and Mike McNeil heave a sigh of relief as their duties officially end for the day. Below, Mr. Klora and Sr. Aniceta comment on the beauty of the ceremony. Right, Seniors Rosie Ornelas, Kristi Fillmon, and Anna-Marie Gasaway receive a con- gratulatory hug from Mr. Iatarola. 156 — Seniors Class of ’84 Left, Rosie Ornelas and Rich Arrieta pre- sent books and a diploma to Bishop Grutka in the offertory procession. Below, Father Cerretto and Father Whitley lead the procession of seniors out of Holy Angels Cathedral. Above, Senior John Borisenko is greeted by family and friends after the Baccalaurate Mass. Left, Rich Arrieta chats with Chu Kulsakdinun and Rosie Ornelas before lining up for Baccalaureat e. Seniors 157 Class of ’84 Pomp and Circumstance Graduates dressed in the school colors of red and gold line up anxious- ly in alphabetical order. Carefully and slowly we walk down that dreaded aisle to the familiar tune of “Pomp and Circumstance.” We stand sur- rounded by families and friends busily snapping photos with flashes flashing like an indoor thunderstorm. Then, we sing the National Anthem, know- ing that graduation has officially begun. After the butterflies in our Above: Student Council President, Jay Boby, shows the sentiments of fellow seniors: “We’ve finally made it!” stomachs have settled, we listen as Rich Arrieta voices our gratitude for the memories we have of Andrean. Then, Father Whitley greets us with a letter from the Bishop, who could not attend. Soon the moment of truth ar- rives and we are awarded our diplomas. In mere seconds, the single event that we have awaited for eterni- ty comes and goes. After the applause dies, Father Fowerbaugh congratulates us on our achievements. Sister Christopher Right: Graduates tearfully embrace at the realization of the end of their high school days. reads the names of awards and col leges offering scholarships as the win ners stand in recognition. Fathei Fowerbaugh also hands out award: for achievement in math, science English, history, and attendance Then, Chai Kulsakdinun gives us en couraging advice in his last speech tc the class. Finally, Father Whitley blesses the class and presents a paint ing of Bishop Grutka which com memorates the building of Andrean, We sing our Alma Mater for the last time. We have graduated. Tony Forszt pins a graduation corsage on sweetheart Tina Lopez. 158 — Seniors Class of ’84 Left: Melissa Alvarez helps Tonda Poindex- ter with her cap. Below: Rich Arrieta, class salutatorian, ad- dresses the class of 1984. Above: The distinguished class of 1984 march in to “Pomp and Circumstance.” Left: Kevin Pawlak and Lynn Mueller pose for parents’ cameras. Left: Phil Strimbu receives his diploma from Father Fowerbaugh, who substituted for the absent Bishop Grutka. Seniors — 159 Class of ’84 Senior Dinner Graduation activities began on Wednesday, May 30, with senior din- ner following graduation rehearsal. The class of 1984 gathered for their last meal in the cafeteria, after practic- ing for baccalaureate and graduation. Fr. Kauffman and Sr. Christopher an- nounced senior royalties and special awards after the dinner, recognizing distinguished members of the senior class. With only four more days before graduation, Seniors Jay Boby, Mark Close, Belinda Galvan, Kap Krupchak, and Mike Schutz reveal their growing enthusiasm. SENIOR ROYALTIES, 1984: BEST HUMOR — Kap Krupchak and Janie Bistrow; MOST HANDSOME AT- TRACTIVE — Tom Brandt and Cristina Cefali; MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT — Kap Krupchak and Sally Jensen; MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED — Chai Kulsakdinun and Lisa DeBois; BEST DRESSED — Tom Jimenez and Michelle McCrovitz; NICEST HAIR — Brett DuBroja and Belinda Galvan; MOST ATHLETIC — Tom Blake and Theresa Bosak; MOST BEAUTIFUL EYES — Bob Vieceli and Jennifer Ron- dinelli; BEST LEADER — Jay Boby and Mary Carol Welsh; MOST SCHOLARLY — Chai Kulsakdinun and Cristy Acosta, BEST MUSICAL TALENT — Rich Arrieta and Elaine Flanked by Sr. Sara and Mary Carol Welsh, class treasurer Bob Bonta reminisces. Miles; BEST PERSONALITY — Be Bonta and Connie Oates; BES DANCER — Tommy Badar and Conn Oates; NICEST SMILE — John Boi senko and Suzy Nicksic; BEST LEGS - Tony Puntillo and Ellen Miklosy; MOS VERSATILE — Tom Blake and Ann Chester; MOST MISCHIEVOUS — Ai dy Szentesy and Janie Bistrow; MOS ARTISTIC — Kap Krupchak, Lis Dreyovich, and Jen Lapham; BES DRAMATIC TALENT — Radmar Ja and Elaine Miles; FUNNIEST LAUG1 — Brian Demkowicz and Liz Arce BEST COUPLE — Matt Gariup an Jen Pishkur, BEST PHYSIQUE — Tor Brandt, Joe Schreiner, and Sloan Met; MOST EXTRA-SOCIABLE — Mar Close and Sally Jensen. Belinda Galvan receives an award for nice hair. Cristina Cubas, Michele Moore, and Chris Misiak are amused by senior royalties. Showing off his award for Best Dancer, Tommy Badar boogies back to his seat. Cathy McCarthy, JoAnne Jeffers, and Am Gross pose for friends’ cameras. 160 — Seniors Maria C. Acosta Phillip Allen Melissa Alvarez Barbara Ambrozich Elizabeth Arceo Richard Arrieta Tony Augustine Christian T. Badar Joe Barbarossa Michelle Becke Suzie Bellich Tambre Bellot Seniors — 161 Maria Mallonee and Sally Jensen suppress giggles as Kap Krupchak interviews them during a pep assembly. Thomas Blake Greg Blachly Robert Bonta John Borisenko Jay Boby Philip Bodney Tony Bosevski Derrick Brown Elisa Bruscemi Theresa Bosak 162 — Seniors Yvonne Carreno Cristina Cefali Annie Chester Paul Ciminillo Mary Connell Lisa Conroy Charlie Costanza John Davis Seniors — 163 Eric DeBie Lisa DeBois Brian Demkowicz George Dominguez John Eliopoulos Charles Erris John Falconburg Kevin Farmer 164 — Seniors f Anthony Forszt Steven Fromm Manuel Gabato Bettina Galindo Belinda Galvan Stephen Geier Mildred Gonzalez Robyn Goodwine Jeff Greenwell Seniors — 165 Donna Ivanyo Crystal Jackson Jodi Jackson Thomas Jagiella Radmar Agana Jao Sally Jensen Tom Jimenez 166 — Seniors Marilyn Karwowski Daniel Komisarcik Chaiyaporn Kulsakdinun Dan Katich Chris Kerr Danielle Kazmier John Kazwell Rich Kettle Lisa Knudson Mike Komisarcik Bob Kopko Kapland J. Krupchak Seniors — 167 Foreign students completing high school or doing post-graduate work at Andrean are Cristina Ortega Cubas, Sergio Bicalho, anc Ron Herce. Not pictured, Cristina Machado Pessoa. “Hola!” “Hei!” and “Kumusta Ka!” rang through the halls of Andrean with the ar- rival of four exchange students from Mexico, Brazil, and the Philippines, helping Niners learn first hand about different cultures represented by these students. Ronald C. Herce arrived in August from Luzon in the Philip- pines. He is staying with the family of junior Courtney Walters, and plans to return home to pursue a medical career. Ronny enjoys dancing, fishing, swimming, water skiing, and photography. The beginning of second semester marked the arrival of the other three students. Cristina Machado Salazar Pessoa is from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. She is staying with her cousin, senior Junia Bicalho, for six months. On her return to Brazil, she will continue college studies towards a degree in mechanical engineering. Cristina’s hobbies include run- ning and sailing. Also from Brazil is Sergio M. Bicalho, who comes from Belo Horizonte, M.G. He too is staying with cousin Junia Bicalho. After a three-month stay, Sergio will return to Brazil to complete his first year oi medical school. Sergio likes reading, movies, meeting in- teresting people, classic con- certs, the theater, and parties. Cristina Ortega Cubas is from Mexico City. Her plans for the future include studying at the Iberian American University in Mexico where she will major in communications and, possibly, industrial engineering. Cristina enjoys going to the theater and fencing. All of these students have ex- pressed their gratitude to An- drean for its friendship and hospitality. Sergio speaks for everyone when he says, “I would like to thank all of the people that tried to make this experience in a foreign country easier for us. It has been a fascinating experience. Thank you.” 168 — Seniors Eileen Mathis John Massa Laureen Massengill Michelle McCrovitz WBmmmEli wMJ 1 Cathleen McCarthy David McAfee Ellen Miklosy Elaine Semon Miles Mike Miller Barbara Maxin Dan McCullough Theresa Mikalowsky Christine Misiak Seniors — 169 Dee Ann Molden Julie Monek Michele Moore Mike Morley John Mueller Lynne Mueller Suzanne Nicksic Constance Oates Dave O’Connell Kelly Oiler Don Onofrey Rosie Ornelas Karen Owen Dave Owens Maurice Padilla Kevin Pawlak 170 — Seniors Suzy Peters Duane Phifer Cindi Pishkur Jen Pishkur Tonda Poindexter Tory Prasco Tony Puntillo Brian Quinn Kelly Quinn Randy Ramusack Georgan Rahfeldt Chuck Reibly At Homecoming pep assembly, seniors dressed in army fatigues hope to terrorize the opposition with Andrean’s fighting spirit. Seniors — 171 Carla Romero Jennifer Rondinelli Patrick Rose John Ring Stephen Rosta Dan Saffa Michelle Saliaris Matthew Sanchez Sylvia Sanchez Mike Schafer Mary Schneider Joe Schreiner Pamela Schumann Mike Schutz Toni Scott Karen Shaughnessy 172 — Seniors Amy Shoemake Laura Sowinski Leslie Sowinski Anita Simic Timothy Sinai Don Sorbello Jeffrey Stawicki Bryan Steffens Philip Strimbu Craig Stone Seniors — 173 Steve Topp Scott VanBuskirk Peter Torres John Tsa taros Mary Vargas Rich Verduzco Bob Vieceli Patrick Tuszynski Classmate Greg Blachly con- gratulates seniors Lisa Yee and Chris Hargarten on their prize- winning essays in the Glen Park Optimist Club essay contest. The topic was “Freedom: Our Most Precious Heritage.” Angela Washington Beth Ann Wasilewski 174 — Seniors Lori Zugbaum begins an essay in Engish IVX. JWP Katrina Wilczynski Jennifer Wilson John Wing Lisa Yee Jim Zaloudek Barbara Zerebecki Wayne Ziga Christina Zimmerman Dale Zink Lori Zugbaum The death of Rev. Donald Benwitz, C.S.B., on November 18, 1 983, brought to an end a lifetime of devotion and service, distinguished by many accomplishments not often found in such a short life. It would be impossible to enumerate all the achievements of a life so rich, full and active, up until the very end. Here at Andrean, where he served as principal for five years, and in many places beyond, lies evidence of Fr. Benwitz’ s devoted labor to the people around him. Father Benwitz will always be remembered as a warm, sen- sitive, humble man with great love for God and his communi- ty. His students were also of great concern to him, especially those who were experiencing problems or difficulties. Everyone had great respect for him because of his sensitivity, supportiveness, and leadership. May our Divine Lord be generous and merciful to him and grant him eternal rest and peace. COMMUNITY Mr. and Mrs. W. Barancyk Fr. J. Whitley Mr. and Mrs. John James Thomas Mr. and Mrs. E. Giorgio Mr. and Mrs. C. Wirtz Mr. J. Klora Deborah A. Argenta Miss C. Mullaney Miss K. Burke Mrs. E. Dakich Mrs. Alice Rose Landeck BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1984 From Dr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Goodwin State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. State Outdoor ADVERTISING, INC. - ©CC Trailer Sales On Rt. 30 l A Mi. East of Rt. 41 (219) 865-1656 Coachmen Nomad Prowler Palomino Motor Homes Travel Trailers 5th Wheels Fold Down Campers Sales and Service Community — 179 Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class of 1984 L. J. Saroian Associates Highland, Indiana Electronics Personnel Placement Northwest Indiana’s Largest Schwinn Dealer 923-2555 3731 RIDGE HIGHLAND, IN Bikes and Accessories — 500 in Stock Racing and Touring Equipment JOIN THE CROWD AT ARBY’S 5790 Broadway Merrillville OPEN 10:30 a.m.-10:00 p.m. 18 0 — Community Congratulations to All the Graduates of 1984 Compliments of: CROWN POINT CLINIC, INC. P. E. GUTIERREZ, M.D. P. W. STEWARD, M.D. W. A. ZATO, D.O. L. C. YEE, JR., M.D. A. J. BECKMAN, M.D. J. W. GENTLEMAN, D.O. M. B. GABATO, M.D. MU-RONG LEE, M.D. Highland Dental Clinic Dr. Peter D. Rucinski Dr. Charles C. Puntillo 3741 45th St. Highland, IN 46319 Community — 181 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1984 FROM THE DENNISON FAMILY AND Paul, Class of 1986 Marissa, Class of 1987 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1984 FROM Dr. and Mrs. Lucio C. Yee Lisa, Cliff, Gilbert, and Edward 182 — Community Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ’84 BADAR MEDICAL SERVICES, INC. G. F. BADAR, M.D. M. R. AYALA BADAR, M.D. FAMILY PRACTICE 5490 BROADWAY 5021 CENTRAL AVE. MERRILLVILLE, IN. LAKE STATION, IN. (219) 887-9070 (219) 962-4070 5340 Broadway Plaza Merrillville 999 Old Ridge Road Hobart U.S. 30 and Coolwood Valparaiso 6010 West Ridge Road Griffith BEST OF LUCK FROM THE LAZZARO COMPANIES PLASTICS • STEEL DOORS • HARDWARE • GLASS • WINDOWS • MIRRORS i 980-0860 738-1810 5880 BROADWAY, MERRILLVILLE Carl Lazzaro — Ben Lazzaro — Chuck Lazzaro — George Putz — Frank Lazzaro Jr. Community — 183 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1984 COMPLIMENTS OF DR. AND MRS. LEON E. KINASIEWICZ AND FAMILY Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1984 from Constancio B. Acosta, M.D. Pediatrician Babies and Children Clinic 1500 West 37th Ave. Hobart, IN 46342 Phone — Office 962-1036 John P. Bushemi Professional Corp. Atty. 5847 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 Positive Printing 3404 Ridge Road Highland, IN 46322 Reeves Flowerama, Inc. 7886 Broadway Merrillville, IN 46410 184 — Community Lifetime Warranty: As long as you own your new car CARS • TRUCKS • VANS TEIBEL’S There are a number of outstanding restaurants in and around Chicago but few with the reputation and longevity of TEIBEL ' S in Schererville, Indiana, located at the busy intersection of Routes 30 and 4 1 . The big attraction, of course, is their good food and reasonable prices. Their fresh lake perch and fried chicken are two of the most sought after items on the menu, with over 6,000 pounds of chicken and 3,000 pounds of perch leaving the kitchen each week. There are ideal accommodations at TEIBEL ' S for all types of group functions, such as wedding receptions, industrial banquets, anniversary parties, etc. Three delightful rooms are available for most size groups from 40 to 450 guests. For information or reservations, call (1-219) 865-2000. They will be happy to assist you. Open daily for lunch and dinner from 1 1 am to 10 pm. Reservations suggested for weekends. U.S. Highways 30 41, Schererville, In 1-219-865-2000 EXCLUSIVE TKD 2-STEP SYSTEM RUSTPROOFING 1 2 Penetrant: Exclusive TKD material creeps into every crimp and crevice: helps stop rust even on used cars. Sealant: Exclusive TKD material keeps salt, moisture and air out; seals weather- exposed areas against future rusting. Full repair warranty long as you own your new car. Used cars: three year full refund warranty. Conditional warranties: Ask us for details. • Jujftlll Exterior Glaze OWNER GEORGE H. SMITH CLASS OF ’64 CALL OR COME IN NOW TUFF-KOTE DINOL RUSTPROOFING 4189 EAST LINCOLN HIGHWAY (US 30) 1 MILE EAST OF THE SOUTH LAKE MALL MERRILLVILLE, INDIANA 46410 (219) 769-0244 (219) 942-4324 Community — 185 From The Class of 1986 Rev. Benwitz MULTA MEMINi TUl MEMINI VIRANI MAGNI DUX MEMOR VESTRl LOCUTUS TACET Si FUTURUM EST, FIET! Rev. Donald E. Benwitz . . . Former Andrean Principal Dr. Mrs. Ernest (Eleanor Kay) Mirich Michele, Melissa, Marcella, Ernest II, and Eric 186 — Community First in Selection, Satisfaction, Savings and Service Office Furniture Office Machines Office Supplies 3ary 1818 W. 35th Ave. 181-1131 • Printed Forms • Office Design Merrillville 7880 Broadway 738-2770 «9AC KSENS JttC. 219) 938-1103 MILLER DRUG CO., INC. Your “Ask FRANK” Store FRANK J. PERSIC, R. Ph. 540 S. Lake St. Owner Gary (Miller), IN 46403 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1984 Dr. Mrs. Manuel B. Gabato Manny, Jr. and Rachel Community — 187 To The Class of 1984 Congratulations and Best Wishes Dr. Douglas A. Haskell D.D.S. ‘Peafite ' P iyet . . . ‘Tttetn uf ‘Ttta enA StcccU b 63 W. 68th Place Merrillville, IN 46410 Phone (219) 769-0674 GEORGE KINGSLEY, INC. TROXEL JEWELERS, INC. 7980 Broadway Merrillville, Indiana Phone 769-0770 Certified Gemologist Registered Jeweler SPECIALIZING IN: Representing Herff Jones Division of Carnation Andrean High School’s Official Supplier of: • Class Rings • Famous Watches • Neck Chains and Bracelets • Birthstone Rings • Charms Class Rings Stationery Graduation Apparel More Than 4 Decades of Service to the Business and Civil Community 188 — Community CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1984 ONLY THOSE WHO WILL RISK GOING TOO FAR CAN POSSIBLY FIND OUT HOW FAR ONE CAN GO! Dr. Mrs. Ernest (Eleanor Kay) Mirlch Michele, Melissa, Marcella Ernest II, and Eric Community — 189 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1984 FROM De La Paz Medical Corporation 8679 CONNECTICUT MERRILLVILLE, INDIANA 769-3648 190 — Community Answers to Chess Problems on p. Ill Problem 1: Move the queen 2 spaces forward. Problem 2: Move the closer rook left 3 spaces. The only move that white can make is to capture the rook with his pawn. Then move your other rook 3 spaces left. Problem 3: First, capture the bishop with your pawn. This puts the king in check. The king must move 1 space to the left. Then move your knight to square 7. Problem 4: Move your knight to space 11. The oppo- nent’s king can only move diagonally forward. Then move the bishop diagonally forward 5 squares to where the knight was. PAMPALONE INSURANCE AGENCY 6695 Broadway Merrillville, Indiana 46410 M. J. Pampalone, Sr. M. J. Pampalone, Jr. N. J. Pampalone ( 219 ) 736-6000 Community — 191 Congratulations Class of 1984 Best of Luck in the Future BURGER W£ Bob and Diane Ross 61st and Broadway Merrillville, IN Bishop Noll Graduates Bob ’55 and Mary 58 msnp FAST FRIFN01Y SIRVICI OOOOH LUBRICATION CENTERS. INC. Thiel Try Our Fast, Friendly Services! Produce Andrean Scholars Ruthann 82 Paul 83 Theresa 85 Christina 88 Carmen 90 Peter 91 Oil Change, Filter and Lube Transmission Change; Filter, Fluid and Gasket Reverse Radiator Flush Includes Anti-Freeze A C Re-Charge No Appointment Needed Merrillville — 5920 Broadway Griffith — 309 W. Ridge Rd. Hammond — 6808 Calumet Ave. Lansing — 17803 Torrence Ave. Calumet City — 1450 Sibley Blvd. 192 — Community Andrean, you’re with us. " Times for All Local News, Sports, and Advertising and the Top Quality Market in the Calumet Region Congratulations to the Class of ’84 Mr. Mrs. Walter McCarthy and Cathleen — Beth Ann — Michael NILlEK Electric Co. Richard P. Bellich Community — 193 Andrean Victories Fifty Niners excel in a variety of academic and artistic areas. These in- dividuals gain honor for themselves as well as their school through the many awards and contests they have won. Some of their many honors are as follows: Jay F. Higgins Scholarship Rob Hruskouich Frances Kepes Natrional Merit Semi Finalists Mike Burroughs Bob Gregor Tom Jagiella Karen Owen National Merit Commendations Maria C. Acosta Richard M. Arrieta Greg Blachly Marilyn Karwowski John Kazwell Chaiyaporn Kulsakdinun Tory Prasco Don Sorbello Jeff Stawicki National Achievement Scholarship Program for Outstanding Black Students Lisa DeBois Junior Museum Art Show at the Art Institute in Chicago Keuin Pawlak’s “Girls on Film” “Lakeside Park” Northern Indiana Art Show Brian Carden ’s “Say What?” Kristine Fillmon ’s “Victory,” “Notredame” Karen Hibbs’ “Play ball,” “Matthew” Jennifer Lapham ’s “Laces” Patrick Rose’s “The Price” Father Whitley congratulates Rob Hruskovich and Frances Kepes for win- ning the Jay F. Higgins Scholarship for outstanding achievement in Math and English. 1st row: National Merit Semi Finalists, Bob John Kazwell, Rich Arrieta, Cha Gregor, Karen Owen, Mike Burroughs, Na- Kulsakdinun, Marilyn Karwowski, Crist; tional Achievement Scholarship Program for Acosta. 3rd row: National Merit Commenda Outstanding Black Students, Lisa DeBois, tions, Tory Prasco, Greg Blachly, Mik National Merit Semi Finalist Tom Jagiella. Schutz, Jeff Stawicki, Don Sorbello. 2nd row: National Merit Commendations, American Musical Ambassadors Band Mary Walters Helen O’Connell Outstanding High School Teacher Award Sr. Paul Stuart Hall Olympic Essay Contest Lisa Todd Optimist Essay Contest Chris Hargarten Lisa Yee Indiana Junior Classical Language Convention Tom Jagiella Helen O’Connell Kevin Schutz Rich Verduzco Andrean Latin Club 1st place for Latin quiz bowl Optimist Speech Contest Glen Park Susan Craig, 1st Inga Lewis, 2nd Dan Oates, 1st Mark Vi dan, 2nd Robert McMahon, 3rd Merrillville Suzie Bunjan, 1st Jim Kaminski, 1st John Olivieri, 2nd Brad VanBuskirk, 3rd Dunes Simon McCune, 1st Mike DeRosa Bob Boby Band members Mary Walters and H O’Connell will tour Europe with the Ameri Musical Ambassadors Band. Calumet College Math and Science Contest Chaiyaporn Kulsakdinun 1st place — Biology Richard Arrieta 2nd place — Physical Science Mike Schutz 3rd place — Trigonometry Andrew McAfee 3rd place — Physics evez, Becky 124 evez, Vicky 124 osta, Maria C. 161, 194 osta, Steven 124 amo, Caryn 144 ams, Joe 20, 21,22,23, 134, 138 schliman, Brad 72, 86, 134 uilar, Tommy 124 uirre, Helen 134 [uirre, Martin 144 [uirre, Michael 144 zxandrowicz, Andrea 144 en, Phillip 161 3ia, Mark 72, 86, 134, 140 iton, Michele 115, 134 varez, Laurie 134 varez, Melissa 16, 159, 161 nbrozich, Barbara 16, 161 iiico, Toni 84, 107, 144 laszewski, Ed 124 laszewski, Tammy 134, 140 iders, Laura 144 iderson. Bill 100, 107, 134 lonte, Lynora 124 ceo, Elizabeth 104, 161 ceo, Maria 101, 144 ceo, Olivia 124 ceo, Sylvia 144 d, Dea 134 rieta, Richard 103, 104, 155, 157,159,161,194 vay.Pam 67,84, 101, 121, 134 tar, Jeff 82, 144 tar, Jodi 78, 144, 148 tar, Scott 92, 124 igustine, Tony 161 istgen, Jane 124 ad, Tony 124 bicka, Gary 24, 72, 95, 144 dar, Christian T. 160, 161 dar, Greg 89, 124 der, Mike 68, 134 nter, Mark 144 rbarossa, Joe 161 rlas, Tony 96, 107, 134 rloga, Mitch 96, 124 ron, Thomas 68, 89, 107, 144 rrera, Gregory (’85) 89, 144 rrera, Greg (’87) 124 tes. Bob 124 tes, Jim 89, 107, 144 cht, Cynthia 117, 144 cht, Stephy 124 eke, Michelle 161 ckmann, Laura 124 hnke, Robert 124 ird, Chuck 144 ird, Tim 68, 134 llich, Chris 134 llich, Suzie 116, 155, 161 Hot, Tambre 88, 161 nac, Mike 100, 134 nnett, Tom 80, 92, 124 nus, Diane 144 rger, Brian 125 rger, Robert 161 rnard, Julie 125 mat, Amy 14, 134 rnat, Rebecca 161 rndt, Sarah 125 st, David 125 st, Susan 161 ttens, Dave 125 :alho, Junia 161 :alho, Sergio 168 lick, Sandie 50, 76, 162 itrow, Janie 162 :trow, Jeff 86, 134 ichly, Greg 30, 52, 155, 162, 174, 194 ike, Aileen 66, 67, 84, 101, 134 ike, Thomas 72, 95, 162 iney, Carrie 88, 125 inton, Marianne 134 inton, Randy 125 Blissmer, Lori-Beth 20, 58, 144, 149 Blondet, Myrna 134 Bobruk, Michelle 125 Boby, Bob 23, 72, 86, 134, 194 Boby, Jay 22, 23, 29, 72, 1 13, 120, 155, 158, 160, 162 Bodie, John 125 Bodney, Paul 134 Bodney, Philip 162 Bohney, Tim 134 Boldin, Bob 1 34 Bono, Rob 125 Bonta, Robert 43, 49, 72, 100, 105, 108, 155, 160, 162 Borisenko, Chris 54, 88, 144 Borisenko, John 157, 162 Bosak, Theresa 84, 101, 162 Bosevski, Larry 125 Bosevski, Marie 135 Bosevski, Robert 100, 125 Bosevski, Tony 162 Boudreaux, Tim 82, 89, 135 Brandt, Chris 58, 135 Brandt, Mike 144 Brandt, Tom 72 Bratton, Lisa 144 Braun, Frank 144 Braun, Vicky 135 Brislen, Amy 135 Brody, Chris 81, 135 Brody, Jackie 77, 125 Brokemond, Shawn 67, 84, 135 Brown, Derrick 72, 162 Bruce, Melissa 15, 144, 146 Bruscemi, Elisa 120, 162 Bryan, Brenda 135 Bucheck, Sandy 135 Buckner, Kathleen 101, 163 Buckley, Nancy 145 Bucko, Jim 125 Buggs, Andriel 125 Bujdoso, Lori 88, 145 Bujdoso, Mike 72, 86, 135 Buncich, Laura 30, 88, 145 Bunjan, Sam 125 Bunjan, Sean 86, 135 Bunjan, Sherry 47, 88, 125 Bunjan, Steve 163 Bunjan, Suzie 23, 135, 194 Burke, Carolyn 84, 85, 88, 104, 145 Burns, Cheryl 163 Burroughs, Mike 20, 22, 23, 103, 104, 163, 194 B urton, Laura 23, 145 Cabella, John 56 Calloway, Shirley 135 Carden, Brian 29, 145, 194 Carpenter, Mark 125 Carr, David 82, 95, 145 Carreno, Yvonne 106, 163 Cavarretta, Jim 89, 100, 145 Cavazos, Cathy 145 Cavazos, Tony 135 Cefali, Cristina 17, 163 Cesario, Anthony 125 Chapas, Kristyn 20, 135 Chary, David 110, 145 Chary, Michael 125 Chavers, Nicquel 125 Chester, Annie 15, 66, 67, 101, 113, 155, 163 Chevigny, Laura 88, 145 Chiarella, Angela 125 Chirby, Stephanie 125 Chrispell, Jill 125 Christe, Edilyn 145, 150 Christianson, Erica 107, 135 Cidulka, John 135 Ciminillo, Lori 19, 135 Ciminillo, Paul 163 Clay, Andrea 116, 145 Cleaver, Curt 107, 145 Cloonan, Dawn 16, 144, 163 Close, Jay 18, 22, 23, 68, 69, 89, 135 Close, Mark 18, 22, 23, 68, 160, 163 Coleman, Kathryn 107, 163 Collins, Evetta 135 Compton, Lisa 97, 135 Conarty, Paul 136 Conley, Wayne 82, 125 Conlon, Camilla 163 Conlon, Pat 91, 136 Connell, Mary 163 Connors, Robb 125 Conroy, Lisa 163 Conroy, Lynn 125 Conroy, Tom 86, 145 Cook, Demetrica 125 Cordova, Jeannine 145 Coria, Doreen 145 Costanza, Charlie 52, 72, 100, 163 Costanza, Mia 17, 49, 136 Craig, Susan 20, 22, 23, 136, 194 Crawford, Rob 72, 136 Crook, Gregory 125 Cubas, Cristina 160, 168 Cuculick, Rich 145 Cunningham, Toyka 146 Cusick, Kelly 114, 125 Cusick, Pat 136 Czernoch, Linda 67, 101, 146, 151 Dailey, Amy 125 Dailey, Mike 34, 68, 89, 145, 146 Dailey, Tim 146 Dakich, Jackie 76, 136 D’Andrea, Braden 136 Darnell, Darren 100, 125 David, Michele 25, 59, 146 Davila, At 125 Davis, John 23, 59, 163 Davis, Pauline 136 Davis, Stephanie 146 DeBie, Eric 164 DeBie, Mignon 136 DeBois, Lisa 78, 164, 194 DeBois, Pierre 109, 124, 126 DeEspinosa, Christopher 146 Dejesus, Yvette 146 DelaPaz, Gabriel 56, 96, 114, 126 DelaPaz, Victoria 97, 146 DeMass, Simone 126 Demkowicz, Brian 23, 72, 155, 164 Demkowicz, Danielle 85, 126 Denfeld, John 146 Dennison, Marissa 77, 126 Dennison, Paul 136 Denton, Michelle 58, 126 DeRosa, Mike 126, 194 Deruntz, Andrea 136 Deruntz, Mary Kay 126 Devine, Brian 126 Dhana, Sivalai 146 Diwyk, Yvonne 126 Dixon, Angie 126 Doff in, Don 72,81,95, 136 Doherty, Dan 91, 146 Dominguez, George 1 64 Donald, Terri 59, 164 Doolin, Matt 146 Doolin, Sean 136 Dorris, Karen 25, 107, 164 Dorris, Kathy 107, 136 Doyle, Jackie 46, 109, 146 Drake, Jamie 164 Drakis, Walter 126 Dreyovich, Lisa 112, 164 DuBois, Alicia 47, 109, 146 DuBois, Tom 126 DuBroja, Brett 82, 94, 95, 164 Duefias, Catherine 164 Duehas, Peter 47, 146 Duffy, Angela 31, 85, 88, 124, 126 Duffy, Cathy 20, 23, 136 Durosseaux, Daree 164 Dykhuis, Debra 146 Dynek, Denise 164 Dziczkowski, Nita 67, 84, 101, 136, 137 Dziubla, Ray 80, 126 Easton, Angi 146 Easton, Lynda 136 Eldridge, Kevin 126 Eliopoulos, John 164 Equihua, Ana 126 Erby, Helen 136 Erby, Tracy 147 Erdelac, Ruth Ann 76, 88, 147 Erickson, Stephanie 126 Erris, Chuck 164 Erris, Michael 126 Facemyer, Daphne 126 Fagen, Mike 86, 136 Falatic, Martin 126 Falconburg, Jean 126 Falconburg, John 164 Falconburg, Ralph 147 Falcone, Mike 126 Fardy, Steve 100, 126 Farias, Dianna 147 Farmer, Kevin 22, 23, 164 Farmer, Sean 147 Fath, Laura 147 Fazekas, Bob 136 Fazekas, Mary 126 Fealy, Timothy 136 Fedorchak, Robert 136 Feuerbach, Kevin 80, 81, 126 Figurski, Julie 165 Fillmon, Kristine 97, 108, 154, 156. 164, 194 Finley, Nancy 126 Finley, Steve 136 Fitzgerald, Kathleen 23, 165 Fleming, Lisa 126 Flesher, Beth 126 Fordham, Angie 126 Forszt, Anthony 43, 96, 158, 165 Fotinos, Pete 136 Francis, Gail 120, 147 Franz, Bob 147 Frazzini, Sue 24, 147 Freese, Jeff 126 Friel, Eileen 126 Fromm, Steven 165 Funcheon, Bill 136 Gabato, Manuel 165 Gagan, James 147 Gallardo, Maria 147 Galler, Andy 22, 23, 136 Galindo, Bettina 165 Galvan, Belinda 106, 107, 160, 165 Garcia, Angela 147 Gard, Milissa 20, 136, 149 Gard, Roxanne 23, 76, 136 Garibay, Cynthia 165 Gariup, Matthew 25, 43, 165 Garritano, Anthony 147 Gasaway, Anna-Marie 107, 156, 165 Gatons, Greg 86, 126 Gaydos, Jennifer 85, 126 Gaydos, Margaret 165 Gaydos, Ron 89, 147 Gaydos, Steve 126 Geier, Stephen 165 Geimer, Gigi 147 Gentleman, Mike 147 Gertz, Dave 147 Gholson, Ronnie 72, 147 Giacomin, Gino 126 Gianoli, Teresa 119, 136 Gibbs, Daryl 147 Gill, Robin 88, 147 Gomez, Eve 126 Gonzalez, Elaine 126 Gonzalez, Kelli 147 Gonzalez, Millie 165 Gonzalez, Rafael 136 Goodman, Rachelle 127 Goodwine, Robyn 101, 165 Gorski, Robert 72, 136 Govert, Dana 18, 136 Govert, Maria 136 Govert, Scot 107, 147 Graegin, Geoff 89, 107, 147 Grafton, Eric 20. 23, 136 Grecco, Jennifer 127 Index 1 5 Greenwell, Bryan 136 Greenwell, Jeff 165 Greer, Laurie 127 Gregoline, Jim 70, 72, 147 Gregoline, Ray 147 Gregor, Bob 42, 43, 166, 194 Grigoraki, Angie 127 Gross, Amy 107, 160, 166 Guelinas, Jennifer 101, 136 Guernsey, Lisa 54, 166 Gupta, Rahul 127 Hafner, Chris 147 Hafner, Madeline 127 Hamady, Mark 147 Hamnik, George 80, 127 Hamnik, Joe 15, 82, 147 Hargarten, Christine 116, 166, 174, 194 Hargro, Ronnie 89, 127 Hasara, Andrew 127 Hasara, Stephania 103, 147 Hawkins, Kimberly 79, 136 Haynes, Michelle 127 Heckler, Bridget 136 Heim, Chris 127 Hembroff, Steve 147 Herce, Ronald 166 Herd, Jennifer 27, 109, 166 Hernandez, Mark 147 Heuring, Allison 127 Hevezi, Lynn 67, 84, 85, 101, 147 Heylin, Tom 127 Hibbs, Brian 110, 127 Hibbs, Karen 17, 110, 112, 136, 139, 194 Higgins, Michelle 136 Higgins, Mike 80, 92, 127 Hill, Beth 166 Hill, Colleen 136 Hill, Germaine 54, 107, 136 Hines, Duncan 20, 59, 137 Hnat, Mary Joy 15, 23, 137 Hogan, LaChandra 147 Hokenson, Lori 147 Hokenson, Tom 127 Holcomb, Robbie 72, 86, 100, 137 Hollie, Kimberly 59, 137 Hornick, Michelle 15. 147 Howorth, Denis 89, 127 Hrebec, Jenny 137 Hrnjak, Tracy 30, 127 Hruskoci, Rob 127 Hruskovich, Rob 68, 81, 100, 127, 137, 194 Hughes, Lara 127 Humphrey, Gerald 72, 89, 147 Hunt, Stephanie 147 Hunter, Kristine 137 Hussey, Jon 72, 86, 145, 147 Hutchens, Shawn 137 Iatarola, Joetta 147 Ilada, Pat 128 Inman, Mike 128 Inman, Robert 166 Isla, Hermilo 147 lsla, Maria 60, 137 Isla, Nola 106, 137 Ivanyo, Dan 137 Ivanyo, Donna 107, 166 Jackson, Crystal 23, 166 Jackson, Jodi 166 Jagiela, Annette 47, 88, 147 Jagiella, Tom 9, 49, 102, 108, 154, 166, 194 Jakubietski, Joe 128 Jakubielski, Linda 147 Janke, Josh 59, 137 Janssen, Susie 78, 137 Jao, Radmar 18, 23, 96, 104, 119, 120, 166 Jao, Roderick 59, 97, 128 Jao, Rodger 23, 49, 59, 96, 137 Jaskolski, Todd 128 Jeffers, JoAnne 160, 166 Jeffers, Sheila 128 Jelovcic, Margie 148 Jenkins, Kristin 128 I9t — Index Jensen, David 17, 51, 137 Jensen, Sally 162, 166 Jeschke, Julie 128 Jeschke, Kristine 116, 148 Jimenez, Joey 137 Jimenez, Tom 166 Jocus, Edward 148 Johnson, John 72, 148 Johnson, Todd 81, 128 Jonas, Mike 95, 148 Jonas, Sandy 128 Jonas, Sue 128 Jones, Marvin 128 Jones, Ramon 148 Jostes, Chris 72, 73, 94, 95, 148 Kabella, John 148 Kaiafas, Demetrios 96, 109, 148 Kaiafas, Taso 86, 91, 137 Kalamir, Nanette 148 Kaminski, Jim 128, 194 Kamradt, Jeff 25, 117, 148 Karas, John 148 Karras, Chrissie 30, 148 Karwowski, Marilyn 108, 154, 167, 194 Katich, Dan 72, 137, 167 Katich, Doug 86, 89, 137 Kaufman, Lisa 88, 137 Kazmier, Danielle 97, 167 Kazwell, John 91, 167, 194 Keel, Chris 128 Keel, Don 167 Keelen, Greg 91 Kellar, Doug 72, 86, 100, 137 Kellenburger, Brian 72, 137 Kenbok, Doug 148 Kepes, Frances 103, 108, 137, 194 Kerr, Chris 25,61, 112, 167 Kerr, Tony 100, 128 Kettle, Rich 167 Kidd, Valerie 30, 128 Kimbrough, Julie 20, 59, 148 Kinasiewicz, Mike 71, 72, 138 King, Kristen 109, 148 King, Thomas 27, 91, 72, 138 Kish, Mike 128 Knudson, Lisa 138, 167 Knudson, Lori 20, 103, 107, 117 Koch, Bill 138 Kohl, Nick 96, 148 Koke, Beth 148 Komechak, Karen 128 Komechak, Mary 148 Komisarcik, Daniel 72, 89, 167 Komisarcik, Mike 167 Kopil, Marty 128 Kopil, Mickey 138 Kopko, Bob 118, 167 Kopp, Ken 138 Koranda, Kevin 148 Kostelnik, Brian 148 Koulianos, Dan 72, 86, 138 Kozlowski, Kim 97, 128 Kranik, Jackie 138 Krasnansky, Kris 138 Kratkoczki, Jodi 128 Kratkoczki, John 128 Krienke, Ann 148 Krienke, Bill 86, 126 Kroepfl, Beth 85, 115, 128 Kroepfl, Denise 148, 150 Krupchak, J. Kapland 72, 112, 113, 155, 160, 167 Kuhn, Geralyn 138 Kulsakdinun, Chaiyaporn 52, 91, 102, 103, 104, 155, 167, 194 Kulsakdinun, Chuanchom 104, 119, 157, 167 Kulsakdinun Pamorn 52, 91, 128 Kulsakdinun, Ruangpung 106, 149 Kunas, Michael 112, 167 Kusmierz, Keith 72 LaBroi, Gerald 138 LaBroi, Marechalniel 138 Lach, Jill 138 Lach, Kim 167 Lahaie, Mary 149 LaMere, Carrie 67, 84, 149 LaMere, Dan 72, 138, 140 Lanfear, Dawn 138, 140 Lapham, Jennifer 15, 112, 168, 194 Lapham, Jonathan 68, 89, 128 Largura, Tia 138 Larson, Marcella 128 Larson, Ralph 91, 138 Lavendusky, Karen 26, 168 Lavendusky, Laura 128 Lee, Chris 80, 92, 128 Lee, Michele 15, 76, 144, 146, 149 Lenoir, Randee 89, 128 Lepp, Christine 149 Lesch, Mark 149, 151 Lesch, Mike 72, 86, 187, 149 Leslie, Kim 128 Lewandowski, Mark 168 Lewis, Inga 108, 138, 194 Lewis, Michael 168 Ligda, Mark 20, 27, 135, 138 Ligda, Matthew 17, 138 Loechner, Erich 168 Loehmer, Susan 168 Logue, Yvette 27, 31, 138 Lopez, Debra 138 Lopez, Patty 128 Lopez, Sylvia 23, 58, 145, 149 Lopez, Tina 158, 168 Lottes, Matt 149 Lowe, Kirk 47, 138 LoVerde, Dawn 77, 97, 128 LoVerde, Tom 91, 149 Lu cas, Jeff 128 Lucas, Patricia 61, 168 Luckiewicz, Bobby 72, 86, 138 Ludwiczak, Mike 128 Lustina, John 80, 89, 128 Lynch, Teri 128 Macielak, Michele 85, 128 Magura, Deanna 27, 138 Majchrowicz, Chris 138 Majchrowicz, Kim 88, 128 Mallonee, Maria 15, 29, 88, 162, 168 Malloy, Mary 138 Malocha, Lynn 129 Manista, Frank 121, 138 Manley, Eileen 129 Maris, Tabitha 139 Markovich, Debbie 129 Marsalek, Patricia 26, 168 Martin, Beth 139 Martin, Lynn 31, 139 Martinez, Jesse 139 Martinez, George 129 Massa, John 91, 169 Massengill, Laureen 169 Mathis, Eileen 61, 169 Matovina, Andrea 77, 127, 129 Matta, Mike 16, 72, 144, 149 Maya, Eddie 129 Mayer, Frank 34, 68, 89, 149 Mayer, Tiffani 88, 129 Maxin, Barbara 169 McAfee, Andrew 102, 110, 149, 194 McAfee, Dave 169 McCarthy, Beth 139 McCarthy, Cathy 160, 169 McClinon, Melody 139 McCobb, Thomas 107, 129 McCrovitz, Michelle 107, 169 McCullough, Amy 129 McCullough, Dan 169 McCullough, Ken 139 McCullough, Susie 129 McCune, Simon 81, 139, 194 McDougall, Jackie 29, 109, 149 McGuckin, Cathy 59, 149 McGuire, Anne 88, 129 McGuire, Peggy 139 McHargue, Jay 149 McKinley, Tony 23, 139 McKissack, Mike 129 McLean, Joe 169 McLean, Meri 139 McMahon, Rob 100, 139, 194 McNeil, Mike 72, 86, 149, 156 McNeil, Patrick 72, 86, 139 Medvecz, James 149 Medved, John 91, 149 Meier, Michelle 149 Mejia, Marcos 129 Mellady, Mike 149 Mellady, Michele 169 Mellady, Patrice 129 Mendez, Carmen 139 Mendoza, Ben 129 Mendoza, Michelle 28, 101, 149 Metz, Elicia 76, 145, 149 Metz, Sloan 14, 15, 169 Michaels, Steve 72, 139 Micka, Heidi 56, 150, 152 Mihalik, Jennifer 150 Mihalik, Mary 85, 129 Mihalik, Tim 89, 189 Mikalowsky, Theresa 169 Miklosy, Ellen 169 Milbrath, Kathleen 97, 129 Miles Elaine 23, 59, 169 Miller, Carrie 31, 139 Miller, Chantal 129 Miller, Mike 169 Mioduski, Shawna31, 127, 129 Mirabella, Bill 92, 129 Mirabella, Julie 150 Mirich, Charles 129 Mirich, Jenny 23, 27, 129 Mirich, Marcella 76, 139, 140 Misiak, Christine 160, 169 Mohan, Michele 67, 97, 1 13, 150, 151 Molden, Dee Ann 170 Molnar, Terry 129 Monek, Julie 50, 59, 170 Monik, Cherri 129 Monroe, Dan 81, 92, 129 Montemayor, Tony 81, 129 Moore, Michele 160, 170 Moran, Therese 46, 76, 97 Morley, Mike 170 Morley, Pat 80, 92, 129 Mosby, Carolyn 150 Mostello, Steve 92, 129 Mucha, Mike 89, 150 Mueller, John 170 Mueller, Lynne 159, 170 Mueller, Tom 56, 140 Munoz, Tonia 20, 58, 129 Muraco, Melissa 140 Muratori, John 129 Murawski, Maureen 88, 129 Murphy, Tim 129 Myles, Monica 140 Nabhan, Shibly 150 Napules, Margaret 140 Nash, Jim 150 Navarro, Caryn 140 Negrelli, Matt 72, 100, 140 Nicksic, Jim 72, 73, 150 Nicksic, Suzanne 170 Nigro, Steve 68, 129 Nodd, Steve 71, 72, 82,150 Novorita, Jeff 72, 89, 140 Oates, Charlotte 22, 23, 150 Oates, Constance 15, 22, 23, 155, 170 Oates, Danny 57, 86, 140, 194 O’Brien, Colleen 150 O’Connell, Dave 72, 145, 170 O’Connell, Helen 23, 49, 108, 140, 194 Ofsaiof, Reuben 129 Olejnik, Jennifer 129 Olivieri, John 100, 129, 194 Oiler, Kelly 170 Olson, Shannon 140 Oluvic, Michael 129 Ombac, Zorina 129 Onder, Tony 150 ofrey, Don 72, 170 rish, Patti 109, 140 telas, Rosie 23, 104, 108, 154, 156, 157, 170 :egon, Julie 129, 130 aorne, Jim 72, 95, 140 Dome, Jeanine 150 ren, David 86, 92, 124, 130 ren, Karen 116, 118, 170, 194 lens, Dave 43, 72, 170 :holski, Andrew 150 dilla, M aurice 107, 170 je, Karen 101, 150 3 e, Mark 40, 72, 81, 141 ansky, Kevin 80, 130 igere, Kerry 141 -fenoff, Steve 86, 130 •gaonker, Nileema 114, 130 Jl, Shari 109, 130 ilsin, Sandy 141 dc, Donald 1 50 dcich, Steve 72, 141 detich, Pete 16, 72, 144, 150 wlak, Kevin 159, 170, 194 vlak, Tom 150 tree, Paula 141 tbles, Todd 72, 141 lilla, Nancy 150 in, Judy 58, 130 ez, Jenny 150 ■ez, Rosa 150 ■ry, Mark 92, 130 sic, Jeff 150 :ers, Suzy 27, 107, 171 erson, Betsy 130 erson, Dwane 141 fer, Duane 171 tor, Eric 141 ters, Joe 150 hkur, Cindi 25, 55, 1 16, 155, 171 hkur, Jen 20, 76, 171 hkur, John 80, 130 ike, Darcey 141 ike, Tim 100, 151 ndexter, Tonda 159, 171 ansky, Pattie 130 eski, Kim 130 k, Tonya 130 terfield, J. J. 31, 130 ter, Ron 95, 151 veil, Tamra 130 veil, Tom 72, 86, 141 :zo, Gina 141 sco, Tory 82, 91, 171, 194 ssas, Harry 72, 151 siecki, Matt 81, 92, 130 lak, Jeannine 67, 141 itillo, Mary 113, 145, 151 itillo, Tony 72,91, 171 chak, Tom 89, 151 z, Pat 89, 151 nn, Brian 108, 171 nn, Colleen 151 nn, Kelly 171 nn, Pat 107, 152 lojicic, Nino 130 ifeldt, Georgan 84, 171 ifeldt, Leanne 85, 130 :h, Nancy 141 nirez, Denise 130 nusack, Randy 30, 91, 171 idolph, Leandrew 81, 131 igel, Jim 130 kay, Steve 141 , Pat 152 son, Robert 59, 131 rdon, Matt 72, 89, 120, 152 rdon, Paula 67, 88, 141 d, Amy 97, 141 d, Elisa 141 d, Molly 97,131 ds, Joyce 152 y, John 141 an, Carrie 141 ly, Chuck 171 lenius, Lisa 20, 141 Restyanszki, Bert 68, 81, 100, 141 Rettig, Chris 141 Rhodes, Pamela 58, 131 Rice, LaShanda 131 Richardson, Johann 141 Richter, Sylvia 141 Richter, Tom 47, 82, 94, 95, 152, 156 Ring, Jeanie 21, 22, 23, 28, 59 148, 152 Ring, John 172 Rios, Melissa 131 Rivera, Cathy 131 Robinson, Jerome 82, 131 Robinson, Ronald 89, 131 Rodriguez, Charity 58, 109, 131 Rogers, Wendy 23, 104, 152 Rogovich, Heidi 76, 88, 152 Rogovich, Peter 47, 80, 92 Rohrer, Carole 141 Roig, Jose 89, 130, 131 Roig, Michele 141 Roman, Ruth 131 Romanenko, Mikka 101, 141 Romcevich, Mary 131 Romero, Carla 172 Rondinelli, Jennifer 172 Rondinelli, Kari 141 Rose, Patrick 172, 194 Rossi, Toni 31, 85, 124, 131 Rosta, Mike 96, 152 Rosta, Steve 72, 172 Rowland, Vicky 88, 131 Roytan, John 131 Roytan, Karen 141 Rucker, Dawn 131 Ruzga, Tom 141 Ryan, Jean 15, 84, 101, 152 Ryan, Judy 15, 84, 152 Saffa, Dan 72, 172 Saffa, Greg 141 Sakes, Christine 131 Saliaris, Michelle 172 Salomon, Kim 58, 141 Samplawski, Barb 131 Sanchez, Matthew 68, 72, 100, 172 Sanchez, Michael 100, 141 Sanchez, Phyllis 101, 141 Sanchez, Sylvia 172 Saroian, Karen 141 Saule, Brian 152 Sawochka, Mike 95, 141 Schaefer, Amanda 141 Schafer, Mike 172 Schener, Jim 131 Scheuer, Judy 85, 131 Schneider, Mary 172 Schneider, Noelle 141 Schreiner, Joe 72, 172 Schreiner, Vicki 141 Schulte, Chris 47, 152 Schumann, Lisa 84, 151, 152 Schumann, Pamela 172 Schutz, Kathy 67, 101,152 Schutz, Kevin 108, 110, 141 Schutz, Mike 160, 172, 194 Schwartz, David 141 Scott, Toni 172 Sebo, Rhonda 141 Sech, Bob 72, 152 Sepiol, Carolyn 58, 152 Sepulveda, David 141 Sera, Sonja 152 Settle, Susan 152 Shaughnessy, Karen 172 Shaw, Tera 152 Shaw, Todd 131 Sherman, Darin 142 Shipp, Donna 55, 115, 141 Shoemake, Amy 173 Sidor, Mitchell 77,86, 131 Sierra, Tina 97, 142 Silich, Kathy 142 Simatovich, Paul 89, 131 Simic, Anita 119, 173 Simon, Linda 107, 142 Sinai, Timothy 173 Skomac, John 142 Skowronski, Kim 77, 131 Smallman, Carol 142 Smith, Chris 131 Smith, Shawn 142 Smith, Todd 131 Snedden, Mark 142 Sneiderwine, Tom 142 Someson, Amy 31, 131 Sorbello, Don 20, 23, 59, 173, 194 Sosa, Frances 59, 106, 142 Sowinski, Laura 173 Sowinski, Leslie 173 Spurlock, Tony 86, 132 Stanger, Mark 132 Staresina, Sandy 152 Stawicki, Jeff 173, 194 Steffens, Bryan 173 Stern, Jennifer 20, 23, 27, 58, 173 Stem, Jill 23, 142 Stem, John 173 Stevenson, Dwight 152 Stone, Craig 173 Stone, Kerry 142 Stram, Cam 56, 142 Strimbu, Philip 111, 159, 173 Stuhlmacher, Brian 152 Sullivan, Kate 58, 152 Sullivan, Pat 150, 152 Sullivan, Tim E. 130 Sullivan, Tim P.81, 100, 132 Sum, Robert 52, 72, 95, 173 Sunny, Michelle 173 Suris, Matt 134 Susoreny, Dave 132 Susoreny, Laura 76, 142 Swanson, Barbie 152 Synowiec, George 132 Szentesy, Andy 95, 173 Szmutko, Tammy 153 Tall, Matt 81, 132 Taylor, Francis 72, 73, 153 Taylor, Sheldon 89, 132 Tchoukaleff, Sandy 142 Teske, Craig 81, 96, 142 Thiel, Theresa 59, 102, 153 Thierer, Adam 132 Thomas, Sheryl 31, 140, 142 Thorn, Carrie 88, 153 Thorn, Tricia 88, 132 Thupvong, Taratip 127, 132 Thupvong, Thuptara 121, 142 Tilka, Charlie 153 Todd, Katrina 58, 142 Todd, Lisa 173, 194 Tolman, Terri 132 Tomasic, Jon 89, 153 Tomecko, Amy 153 Tomecko, Susie 77, 88, 132 Topp, Dave 142 Topp, Steve 174 Torres, Peter 174 Toth, David 71, 72, 81, 100, 142 Trexler, Stephanie 142 Treyes, Maria 15, 150, 153 Troutman, Daniel 86, 132 Tsataros, John 174 Turner, Eric 86, 89, 153 Tuszynski, Patrick 174 Ucab, Segundino 132 Uhles, Chrissie 143 Uhles, Lisa 58, 153 Vale, Paul 89, 140, 143 Valenzuela, Rick 91, 132 VanBuskirk, Brad 143, 194 VanBuskirk, Brian 59, 143 VanBuskirk, Scott 174 Vargas, Mary 174 Vasquez, Mary 174 Vasquez, Anthony 57, 132 Vazanellis, Maria 153 Vega, Bob 132 Velasco, Chris 15, 153 Verde, Valerie 143 Verduzco, Rich 23, 86, 174, 194 Vernia, Linda 16, 144, 153 Vician, Mark 72, 143, 194 Vidal, Beth 59, 132 Vieceli, Bob 72, 95, 174 Viene, Jeff 72, 143 Villeneuve, Jeff 132 Volan, Gregory 57, 107, 110, 111, 119, 121, 143 Voller, Randy 132 Vucich, Victoria 108, 143 Wagner, Dean 72, 153 Wagner, Don 143 Walden, Mike 133 Walker, Carol 143 Wallace, Pam 25, 143 Walsh, Eileen 101,107,174 Walsko, Jeanne 143 Walter, Drew 100, 153 Walters, Courtney 88, 152, 153 Walters, Mary 28, 153, 194 Walton, Gordon 133 Walton, John 143 Waranimman, Kobjit 133 Ware, Wendy 174 Washington, Acquanetta 84, 133 Washington, Angela 174 Wasilewski, Beth 174 Weber, Mary 143 Webster, Cheryl 143 Welsh, Dan 72, 143 Welsh, Mary Carol 15, 155, 160, 175 White, Lorna 143 Whited, Kevin 153 Whited, Neal 133 Whitney, David Wiatrolik, Bob 143 Wiatrolik, Laura 153 Wieczorek, Lorri50, 175 Wielgus, Dave 133 Wilczynski, Katrina Wilczynski, Linda 20, 22, 23, 58, 143 Wilkins, Don 133 Wilkins, Scott 133 Wilkins, Trina 133 Willard, Krissy 133 Williams, Chayako 133 Williford, Tom 86, 133 Wilmore, Sandy 153 Wilson, Jennifer 175 Wing, John 28,43, 154, 175 Wolf, Ann 153 Wolf, Kevin 72, 95, 143 Wongse-Sanit, Naree 97, 153 Wongse-Sanit, Tal 49, 108, 143 Wood, Cary 29, 72, 95, 153 Woodard, Dionne 143 Woodard, Sonya 133 Wright, James 143 Wylie, Jodie 133 Wynne, Beth 133 Yarchan, Stephen 143 Yates, Holly Yvonne 153 Yazvec, Michael 133 Yee, Clifford 106, 153 Yee, Gilbert 52, 133 Yee, Lisa 106, 174, 175, 194 Young, Jason 143 Zajac, Sherry 153 Zajdel, Dawn 133 Zaloudek, Jim 25, 175 Zapp, Kirk 143 Zaradich, T. 72 Zekis, Chris 143 Zelin, Bill 82, 95, 143 Zelin, Nicole 29, 124, 153 Zerebecki, Barbara 175 Zervos, Bill 86, 153 Zielinski, David 133 Ziga, Wayne 175 Zima, Matt 133 Zimmerman, Christina 79, 175 Zink, Dale 72, 175 Zink, Dan 153 Zugbaum, Lori 175 Zuniga, Joe 86. 133 Index — 197 Until Tomorrow Like the end of a good book, the end of the school year brings a satisfied feeling to the hearts of Andrean students. We eagerly make plans for summer jobs and parties. We anticipate a fun-filled three months of vacation away from the duties of school. Yet along with these urges to move forward we find ourselves, again as in reading, leafing back to the best parts and mentally reliving them. When we speak of endings we also unconsciously speak of new beginnings. We have to set new goals and learn new skills. Yet no matter what else we learn in our lives, the education, the ex- perience, and the memories gained at Andrean will strengthen our determination to achieve our dreams. 198 — Closing Colophon Taylor Publishing Company published 700 copies with 200 pages of the 1984 Decussata under the Mark program with 80 lb. enamel paper. All copy and cap- tions are Souvenir Solid in 12 and 10 pts. All headlines are 18, 24, 30, and 36 pt. Souvenir Bold. Subheadlines are 18 pt. Souvenir Italics. Cover — black with silver Helvetica Standard type Academics — grey border and 3 pt. tool line Sports — 3 pica 70% black band across the page with 24 pt. Serif Gothic Bold caps reverse type for titles on the band. Organizations — 1 pica and 3 pt. black tool line at the top of each page Classes — 2 picas of tool lines down the side. Freshmen — 30% black Sophomores — 50% black Juniors — 70% black Seniors — red and gold trim The Community — 3 pt. and 1 pt. tool lines around pages. All Senior por- traits were taken by Mr. John Giolas of Giolas Studios, Merrillville, Indiana. Closing — 199 Editor in Chief — Chuanchom Kulsakdinun Moderator — Mrs. Joyce Thomas Photography Moderator — Mr. Tom Uhlig Business — Anita Simic Introduction — Bettina Galindo Student Life — Karen Hibbs Steve Fardy Brian Hibbs Academics — Radmar Jao Cathy McGuckin Theresa Thiel Teresa Gianoli Organizations — GregVolan Sports — Paul Conarty Mike Benac Melissa Bruce Freshmen — Frances Kepes Sophomores — MarkVician Juniors — Dianna Farias Maria Treyes Colleen Quinn Seniors — LisaYee Rosie Ornelas Writers — Cristy Acosta Walter Drakis Laura Knudson Index — Lynda Easton Beth Flesher Beth Kroepfl Computers — Mike Burroughs Andrew Hasara Photographers — Frank Manista Greg Volan Teresa Gianoli Special Thanks to: John Kazwell Kim Skowronski Shari Paul Chris Sakes Tom Jagiella Mr. Ray DeFabio Rev. Stephen Martin, C.S.B. Sr. Sara, SS. C. M. Mr. Steve Talsma Sr. Alfred, SS. C. M. the secretarial staff Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Mirich Mr. John Giolas Mr. Cornelius House Mr. Kevin Cessna Mr. Ivan Zimmer Miss Vivienne Palaiologos Mrs. Victoria Voller Mr. Steve Euvino Dr. John Dustman Rev. John Whitley, C. S. E — Section Editors Chris Smith Tony Onder Matt Lottes 200 — Staff


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