Gavit High School - Futura Yearbook (Hammond, IN)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 192

 

Gavit High School - Futura Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1979 volume:

‘We Are The R-O-W-D-I-E, is that the way you spell rowdie? No, you spell it R-O-W- D-Y, but any way you spell it, it means Gavit. What do you think of when you hear the word ‘rowdy’? Homecoming week, the pep rally, painting the bridge, parties, Halloween night, class with a sub, etc. ... All these times and many more are examples of rowdiness, and they’re all here at Ga- vit. Just imagine how boring school would be without rowdies. Picture the halls during homecoming week not plastered with crepe paper and signs. Imagine a pep rally with everyone just sitting there with their mouths shut. NO WAY!! So, let’s not let our reputation of being rowdy dwindle away, let’s get ROWDY!!!!!!!!!! UPPER RIGHT: Chris Bukowski and Dave Lipman look on while Bill Stephens shows off what he thinks is a great “physique.” CEN- TER LEFT: Sue Evak performs at the Inter- national Culture Festival held at Morton High School. CENTER RIGHT: The Gla- dettes help the Cheerleaders in a skit at the Homecoming Pep Rally. LOWER RIGHT: Donna Stula, Carolyn White, Judy Spak, are right on time, but Rob Anderson and Carol Smaron seem to have a malfunction. Opening And r Q67V vUiiit t Glads!’ UPPER LEFT: Bob Banchich, Nancy Stahura, Judy Spak, Rob Anderson, and Carol Smaron show their rowdiness during the Homecoming Pep Assembly. UPPER RIGHT: Seniors enjoy the fun of “Autograph Day” during Spirit Week. CEN- TER: Seniors gather together for a midnight rush to finish the float. LOWER LEFT: Freshmen guys cheer the team on to victory. LOWER RIGHT: Kenny Osario says “We’re still the One!” Who Says Gavit Life Isn’t Exciting? Opening Opening 5 ‘We’re Still The One!” At a certain time in October as fall approaches and most all is still, there is a place in Hammond which is restless, active and loud — a place which flows with school spirit. Have you guessed where this place is? Certainly! It’s Gavit High School on Homecoming week, screaming with enthusiasm “We’re still the One!” But who shouted louder among the Gavit students? Who showed more spirit? The Class of ’79 did as they took on the 1978 Homecoming Spirit Award. The sen- iors not only expressed their spirit by shouting, but also by taking active part in all of the wacky activities put on by Student Council for Spirit Week. Apart from shouting and screaming, the Gavit students also worked diligently on constructing their floats. Each float resulted into a great piece of art. The freshmen float was especially fine as their float, themed “We’ve Tamed the Ti- gers!,” won them the Float Award. Yes folks, after the 1978 Homecoming, Gavit’s still the one! UPPER LEFT: Queen Sheila Tite and Mr. Foot- ball John Tite pose for a pic- ture at the Homecoming dance. UPPER RIGHT: Winning float, “We’ve Tamed the Tigers” was con- structed by the freshmen class. MIDDLE RIGHT: A Gavit touchdown pass helps the Gladiators to a victory. LOWER LEFT: The class of ’80 cries “We’re Number 1!” LOWER RIGHT: The football players perform a humorous skit at the Pep Rally. 6 Opening It’s Homecoming night, October 20. It’s been a very hectic week with all the preparations we’ve had to make for the float and the pep rally, etc. Finally everything is done. I gazed out upon the football Field and the lights glowed in the distance, homecoming comes but once a year and the true excitement lies in the question, ‘Who will be voted the prettiest, most popular girl in school?’ It’s cold outside, but everyone is warm with excitement that Fills the air. Finally, the buzzer sounds and it’s halftime. Hearts begin to beat faster, and the tension mounts. The announcer comes on and 1978 Gavit football Home- coming court is announced: Lisa Beck, escorted by Dave Hollis; Laura Csonka, escorted by Dudley Latham; Jody Kosanovich, escort- ed by Tim Cunningham; Michelle Levin, escorted by Nick Kikalos; Letty Perez, escorted by Mike Thompson; Dana Shike, escorted by Jason Lamb; Shiela Tite, escort- ed by Tom Zerkel; and the 1977 Homecoming Queen, Dorothy Mrzlock, escorted by Jeff Wright. Then, the announcer says, ‘The 1978 Homecoming Queen is ... Shiela Tite! Screams of joy were Heard from all over the stands, and Shiela Tite was crowned the 1978 Gavit Football Homecoming Queen. UPPER FAR LEFT: Laura Csonka UP- PER LEFT: Lisa Beck UPPER LOWER LEFT: Jody Kosanovich UPPER CEN- TER: Queen Sheila Tite UPPER RIGHT: Michelle Levin UPPER LOWER RIGHT: Letty Perez UPPER FAR RIGHT: Dana Shike CENTER: Queen Sheila Tite and her escort Tom Zerkel express great happiness after her corona- tion. LOWER LEFT: The 1978 Home- coming Court consisted of Letty Perez, escorted by Mike Thompson; Dana Shike, escorted by Jason Lamb; Laura Csonka, escorted by Dudley Latham; Lisa Beck, escorted by Dave Hollis; 1978 Homecom- ing Queen Sheila Tite, escorted by Tom Zerkel; 1977 Homecoming Queen Doro- thy Mrzlock, escorted by Jeff Wright; Jody Kosanovich, escorted by Tim Cun- ningham; and Michelle Levin, escorted by Nick Kikalos. Opening 7 Patterns Of A Gavit Day Students study or relax with a good book in the library. Such good friends yet such good enemies. Senior Letty Perez admires the display case advertising the 1979 yearbook. 8 Opening Over the teeth and through the gums look out here it comes! After a hard day of school work, a full parking lot instantly becomes an empty one. Opening 9 Hamming it up — Carol Smaron, Liz Rytel, Nancy Stahura and Beth Winkley pose for a picture. 4 stomach munch! That is the Dana Rush quenches her thirst with a McDonalds coke. Taking a break from the routine of classwork, students relax on the Gavit G-Bench. question. 10 Opening The Long And UPPER RIGHT: Couples gather around to smile for the camera. LOW- ER LEFT: Joanne Zajac and Rich Blastic take time out to quench their thirst at the punch bowl. LOWER RIGHT: Philip Stoffregen and Kathy Toomey walk with Tom Popa and Margaret Stoffregen to start off the evening Prom. May 13, 1978 — Prom Night — brought about a feeling of mellow ro- mance which overwhelmed the couples as the evening festivities began. The dance, sponsored by the Junior Class, was held at the Holiday Inn in Harvey, Illinois. As the couples melted into the atmo- sphere of the dance, the evening’s enter- tainment, selected by the prom chairmen Patti Clark and Carol Smaron, added an appealing touch to the picturesque night. “Night Magic” entertained the couples with its easy-going tunes, and to contrast the evening, the band “Empire” brought about a festive mood with its rowdie, vivid music. Highlighting the evening was the coro- nation of the queen, Laura Fantin and her escort Dan Bobrowski, and her court: Danielle Stula (Steve Skorupa), Kathy Pawlus (Ernie Vanderstien), Dorothy Mrzlock (Jeff Wright) and Sandy Tuskan (Chuck Benirschke). Winding Road TOP: The 1978 Prom Court consisted of Queen Laura Fantin (Dan Bobrowski), Danielle Stula (Steve Skorupa), Kathy Pawlus (Ernie Van- derstien), Dorothy Mrzlock (Jeff Wright), and Sandy Tuskan (Chuck Benischke). LOWER LEFT: Dale Skalba and Sue Holt take time out to catch their breath before dinner. MIDDLE: Sharon O’Janovac and Jim Latham stop to say hello to Donna Stula and Nick Kikalos. LOWER RIGHT: Couples dance to the music of “Empire”. Opening il Talented Gavit Students On March 3, 1978, the Drama Department, un- der the direction of Mr. Martin Stiglitz, presented the classic play, Jane Eyre. The production was a huge success because of the hard work of the entire Drama Department, Cast, and Crew. The play was an excerpt from the book, Jane Eyre, written by Charlotte Bronte. Jane Eyre was about an English woman who lived in the 19th Cen- tury. She came to live at a house to take care of a little girl, Adele. While she was there, she fell in love with Adele’s father, Rochester, but found he was married. She ran away, and years later, came back to find him blinded. They realized then that they were in love with each other and married at the end of the play. The cast professionally conveyed both the humor and drama of the plot of this famous English play. UPPER RIGHT: Rochester (Adam Lamb) doctors Mr. Mason (John Dun- ham). LOWER LEFT: Rochester (Adam Lamb) and Blanche (Melinda Hastings) exchange a glance. LOWER RIGHT: Rochester (Adam Lamb) and Jane Eyre (Barbie Cave) share a touch- ing moment. 14 School Life s ♦ ♦ ♦ School UPPER LEFT: Mrs. Fairfax, (Pauline Hudson) watches as Adele (Eva Palfi) shows affection towards Rochester (Adam Lamb). UPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Fairfax (Pauline Hudson) expresses her wishes to Leah (Lani Ford). MIDDLE: Blanche (Melinda Hastings) converses with Lady Ingram (Jodi Medley). LOWER LEFT: Grace Poole (Barbara Bell) stands in si- lence. CREW Debra Brooks Tammy Brown James Caldwell David Cantrell Barbie Cave John Dulskey Jack Dunham Ronnie Emmett Lani Ford Dave Graczyk Adam Lamb Robert Malcolm Marilynn Mardis Deanne Martin Scott Outler James Philips Betsy Shryock Mike Warot CAST Jane Eyre: Barbie Cave Rochester: Adam Lamb Leah: Lani Ford Mrs. Fairfax: Pauline Hudson Grace Poole: Barbara Bell Adele: Eva PalFi Birtha: Sally Fink Lady Ingram: Jodi Medley Blanche: Melinda Hastings Mary: Kathy Bonnell Frederick: Ronald Brooks Mr. Mason: John Dunham Rev. Wood: Michael Warot Present Jane Eyre Too Soon A Memory On a hot and humid Wednesday evening on June 7, the Senior Class of 1978 sat nervously in their caps and gowns pondering their futures and what it will hold for them. During the ceremony many speeches were given but none were as touching as the vale- dictory and salutatory speeches given by Frank Gavrilos and Tom Chorba, respectively. They reminded each stu- dent of all the good and bad times of their high school years. TOP: The Senior Class of ’78 nervously waits to receive their diplomas. MID- DLE. The Junior Officers lead Seniors into their last memorable day at Gavit High. BOTTOM: Frank Gavrilos gives his last words to his fellow graduates. UPPER LEFT: Tom Chorba speaks of his memorable times at Gavit. UPPER RIGHT: Seniors wait to flip their tassels and complete their years at Gavit. BOTTOM LEFT: Anita Gad- berry is overjoyed with the completion of her Senior year. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Jones and Mr. Spitzer, lead the way to begin the ceremonies. School Lite i? Most Likely To After four years of hard work and studying, the class of 1978 fi- nally made its way to the G.H.S. Gym for senior honors day. The tension mounted as each reward was named and the list of recipients were given. Frank Gavrilos was honored with the title of Valedicto- rian. The honored position of Salu- tatorian was given to Tom Chorba. The final ceremonies brought the award of most outstanding boy and girl, given to Rich Blastic and Rose Bielat — voted for by the seniors themselves. Upper Right: Scott Opasik receives trophy for Outstanding Student Council Boy from Henry Perez. Above: Maria Hall- gren was Gavit’s exchange student from Sweden. Middle: Mrs. Keller congratu- lates Rose Bielat for Outstanding senior girl. Middle Right: Mr. Welte awards Rich Blastic with the Honor of Outstand- ing senior boy. Bottom: Dr. Jones presents Frank Gavrilos with the Valedictorian award. 18 School Life . Should We Gong Them Or Applaud Them? 1 [ J v The really crazy people came out for Gavit’s version of the Gong Show. The seats were full as Chuck Barris (Steve Skorupa) got the au- dience ready for a lot of fun. There was a wide range of interest, from a rock band to a recitation of the poem, “The Raven.” As the night came to a close, it was time to an- nounce the winners. The winners were John Vrehas and Barbie Cave for their disco dance routine. This night proved to be a success as there were lots of laughs and some proven talent. UPPER LEFT: John Vrehas and Barbie Cave proudly receive their prize (2200 pennies) from Steve Skorupa. MIDDLE LEFT: The unknown comic tells some of his brown-bag humor to Steve Skorupa. MIDDLE RIGHT: Bob Banchich, Debbie Huntington, and Mark Janiga provide some laughs of their own as they judge the acts. LOWER LEFT: Jason Lamb proves that mime is his specialty. School Life IS Throughout the school year there are many dances. Discos seemed to be the “in thing” with all the lines, dances, and soul train lines. The major disco was the Dance Marathon sponsored by the Gladettes. The dance lasted 6 hours with a short intermission for the dance contest, at which the winners were John Vrehas and Sheral Peterman. Another dance that’s very popular is the Yearbook Sign- ing Dance. It’s the last time everyone gets together before school lets out. Gavit Students Show TOP: Beth Moore and Marcia Demkovich exchange Year- books. BOTTOM LEFT: Marie Schieve signs a Yearbook for a friend. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dawn Shurlow gives the camera- man a big smile. 20 School Life Their Way Of Having Fun TOP LEFT: Sheral Peterman and John Vrehas show off their dancing talents. TOP RIGHT: Sue Evak and her partner get down to the music. BOTTOM LEFT: Jason Lamb shows Joanne Zajac a new step. BOTTOM RIGHT: Couples dance to the beat of the disco music. School Life NCA Evaluates School Program On October 17 through 21, Gavit’s program was “looked over” by a group of educators from various Indiana schools. The evaluation, which takes place every seven years, helped each de- partment look at itself objectively, pointing out its strengths and weak- nesses, and suggesting possible alterna- tives. The agenda of the team included vis- its to classrooms, endless meetings, and a tea in the cafeteria. A festive dinner was held in honor of the team members in appreciation of their work. UPPER RIGHT: Principal Dr. Jones, NCA Chairman Robert Ayres, and Gavit Steering Committee Chairman Lee Mann discuss an upcom- ing meeting. MIDDLE LEFT: Mr. Swaim and Jason Lamb enjoy a discussion at the din- ner. MIDDLE RIGHT: Guests at the NCA Dinner en- joy conversation. LOWER LEFT: Dr. Jones, Dr. Con- greve, and Mr. Dimon make their way along the buffet line. LOWER RIGHT: Scott Outler and Amy Livengood provide entertainment at the dinner. 22 School Life chow as they enjoy the dinner. Upper Right: Chris Hav- lin and Sue Holt help prepare food for the din- ner. Middle Left: Everyone awaits the dinner to say grace. Middle Right: Mrs. Sprouse takes time out to cool the drinks with a lit- tle ice. Lower Right: John Klap- kowski cuts the rolls as Lynn Hendershot and Dawn Majkowski help out. Each year the Advanced Foods Class prepares an annual Thanksgiving meal. This year, preparation gave the students the opportunity to learn and prac- tice special skills, such as learning to prepare meals in quantity. The dinner preparation also taught them how to plan ahead and manage an extra meal. Each student was allowed t o invite one teacher of their choice, who had a lunch hour that corre- sponded to the time of the dinner. Gobble, Gobble Jpper Left: Tommy Zer- kel and Ken Parsley “EVERGREEN On December 22, 1978, over one hundred couples had the pleasure of attending the annual Inaugural Ball. They enjoyed the ro- mantic atmosphere and dancing to the music of “Horizon.” Couples also took time to relax and be served refreshments in the lounge. The Stu- dent Council sponsors this dance annually. This year’s dance proved to be very success- ful. 24 School Life UPPER RIGHT: Last year’s Inaugural queen Lori Fantin and escort Dan Bo- browski announce the 1979 Queen. MIDDLE LEFT: Letty Perez gives a smile as she is crowned Queen. MIDDLE RIGHT: The 1979 Inaugural Court is Sophomore Beth Winkley, escorted by Tom Bobrowski, Queen Letty Perez, escorted by Mike Bobrowski; Fresh- man Eva Palfi, escorted by Ray Rosaschi; and Sheila Tite, escorted by John Zacklac. BOTTOM LEFT: Miss Malciauskas and Mrs. Reinke prepare the hors d’oeuvres for the evening. BOTTOM RIGHT: Janna Latham and date Keith Webster take time out to en- joy the Christmas atmo- sphere. UPPER LEFT: Lynn Shevchenko and her date admire her flowers. UPPER RIGHT: Couples dance to the music of “Horizon.” MIDDLE RIGHT: Couples enjoy the refresh- ments served in the lounge. MIDDLE RIGHT: Carolyn White and Kim Devore enjoy their last Inaugural. BOT- TOM LEFT: Sophomore Sherri Minton has a hard time trying to find a place for her coat. School Lite 25 Gavit Students A new thing was done in the Gavit Music Department this year. Two programs were pre- sented within three weeks of one another. The first program was “A Fall Concert”. On December 11th, a Christ- mas assembly was presented to the entire student body. The band began the concert. The Concert Choir did a medly called the “Miracle of Hunakuh”. Then the Choir sat around a fire and sang. Solos were done by Carol Smaron, Scott Outler, John Vre- has, and Tom Williams. The Freshmen Chorus soon joined the party. The concert was ended with a mixture of both groups singing “Merry Christ- mas Around the World.” Upper Left — Mr. Zaley faces audience. Upper Right — Carol Smaron sings a holiday song. Lower Right — Mr. Zaley leads band. 26 School Life Sound Spectacular . 4 ' j mi 7 ? k t L N — V M Upper Left — Tammy Brown and Scott Outler welcome guests. Upper Right — Kathy Salmon and Mr. Zaley make a quick exchange. Lower Left — Choir listens while Scott Outler wishes them a White Christmas. Lower Right — Gavit Choir girls sing Christmas Carols. School Lue 27 The Summoning Of Everyman UPPER RIGHT: Discretion, Strength, Beauty and Five Wits make their plea to Everyman. MIDDLE RIGHT: As Scott Outler prepares himself for Death, he becomes shakey. MID- DLE LEFT: Knowledge places the robe of Goodness on Ev- eryman. LOWER RIGHT: Beauty betrays Everyman. LeadMonk . . Everyman . . Voice of God Fellowship . . Kindred .... Cousin Goods Discretion . . Beauty Five Wits . . . Strength .... Knowledge Good Deeds Death John Vrehas, Scott Outlet Jim Gavrilos Stephanie Gavrilos Ann Williams Lani Ford Barb Bell Kathy Thompson Donna Tidwell Deanne Martin Becky Johnson Cissy Sullivan Barbi Cave Isaac Carter M 28 School Life M On the nights of Thursday-Friday, No- vember 9 10, the Gavit Drama Depart- ment presented a liturgical drama called “The Summoning of Everyman.” The play dealt with the impending Death of a charac- ter named Everyman, and the things that he has to face before his death. He must face the vices and virtues of his past. The vices he faces are: Fellowship, Kindred, Cousin, and Goods. The Virtues he must face are: Good Deeds, Knowledge, Discretion, Strength, Beauty, and Five Wits. All of his Vices and Virtues desert him in the end, except for his Good Deeds. The scenery and costumes were entirely constructed by Mr. Stiglitz and the Stage Crew. The choir sang from the stage and from the balcony. The play was a great success and will hopefully start a tradition of serious dramatic plays at Gavit. Upper Left: John Vrehas delivers the final speech of the play. Middle left: The Robe of Death is placed on Five Wits (Deanne Martin). Middle Right: Knowledge (Cissy Sullivan) and Good Deeds (Barbi Cave) tell Everyman that they will abide by him. School Life 29 Kids Make “Waves” Despite a dishearting 66-73 loss to Whiting High School, the evening of February 9, 1979 turned out to be an enjoyable one. During half time Senior Dana Shike escorted by Jason Lamb, received the honor of becoming Gavit’s basketball Queen. Dana’s royal court consisted of: Jody Kosanovich, escorted by Dave Lipman; Donna Stula, es- corted by Dale Cardwell; Letty Perez, escorted by Mike Thomp- son; Michelle Levin, escorted by John Tite; Laura Csonka, escort- ed by Dudley Latham; and Cathy Paquette, escorted by Jimmy Latham. Earlier at a pep assembly Sen- ior Tony Davis was awarded Mr. Basketball. After the game, over 200 stu- dents attended the dance and rocked to the beat of “Waves” which was successfully sponsored by Gavit’s Cheerleaders. Upper Right — Homecoming Court: Left to Right, Donna Stula and Dale Cardwell, Michelle Levin and John Tite, Dana Shike and Jason Lamb, Letty Perez and Mike Thompson, Cathy Paquette and Jimmy Latham, Jody Kosanovich and Dave Lipman, Laura Csonka and Dudley Latham. Lower Left: Homecoming finalists and their escorts line up to be announced and honored at the half-time activities. Lower Right: Homecoming Queen, Dana Shike and Escort Jason Lamb share happy moments with friends. 30 School Life At Homecoming Upper Left — Cheerleaders and fans show their spirit at Homecoming. Upper Right — Roy Goodman jumps up to throw ball across court. Center Left — Dave Williams keeps ball in play for Gavit. Center Right — Couples slow dance while Waves play at Homecoming dance. Lower Left — Girls gather together while Waves take a break. School Life 31 32 Organizations Lights . . . Camera Time, hard work and talent . . . Stage Crew. THESPIANS — TOP ROW: B. Cave (Pres.), J. Vrehas (V. Pres.), B. Shryock (Sec.), B. Johnson (Treas.), CENTER: J. Smith, L. Rytel, J. Miklusak, B. Bell, S. Outler; BOTTOM: Mr. Stiglitz. Great things have happened in the Gavit Drama department this year. Two plays were done, the first, “The Summoning of Everyman,” and the second, “West of the Pecos.” Be- tween the two plays much work was done on sets and lighting for the fall and Christmas concerts, the Drama Reviews and the spring concert. The amount of work done by Mr. Stiglitz and the Stage Crew before one production, is mind boggling. They must build scenery, make cos- tumes, set and adjust lights, then, tryouts, stage blocking line memori- zation, dress rehearsals, alterations in set and costume design, and the list goes on and on . . . Finally, as the end of the year comes around, the time and hard work finally pay off. Those who have worked the hardest are given the hon- or of being made Thespians. A new tradition of excellence has been started in the Drama depart- ment this year ... a tradition that will hopefully continue! 34 Organizations Action!!! Usherettes . . . Behind the scenes help. All The World’s A Stage, And All The Men And Women Merely Players. They Have Their Exits And Their Entrances. William Shakespeare Organizations 35 Cheerleaders Rate In ‘78’ This year’s cheerleaders pro- vided a great deal of spirit during football and basketball season. They attended camp last summer at Vincennes University. During their stay they learned many new cheers and dances. The cheer- leaders organized the football Homecoming Pep Rally and spon- sored the Basketball Homecoming Dance. Their main goal is to boost the spirit of the student body and to improve student participation in outside activities. To support this goal they decorate the team play- ers’ lockers and decorate the halls. r jb Wk A FRESHMAN SQUAD — Front — Kelly McCaw, Kim McCaw, Beth Ann Hines; Back — Kelly Kroslack. B-TEAM — - Back to Front — Sopho- mores Rhonda Frye, Nancy Stahura, Beth Winkely, and Tammy Turner. 36 Organizations And Shine In 7 9’ VARSITY SQUAD — Left to Right — Carol Smaron, Judy Spak, Carolyn White, Donna Stula (Captain), and Michelle Levin. BOTTOM: CHEERLEADERS AND GUYS — Left to Right — Larry Fatheree, Paul Dolak, Jim Wilkie, Mike Hayden, Bob Ban- chich, Rob Anderson, and Dave Dunlap. Organizations 37 This summer the Gladettes were very busy attending two summer camps. The first was held at Notre Dame by the American Scholastic Drill Team Association. The girls at this camp learned many routines and gained a lot from the competi- tions. They won the Spirit Frog and a ribbon for Dance Execution. The second camp was held at Rockford sponsored by the Badgerette Drill Team. These girls were very proud that they won 2nd and 3rd place ribbons and a 2nd place trophy. The Gladettes held a Dance Mara- thon in November that proved to be very successful. The Gavit Marching Band pro- gressed very much. They sold Toot- sie Rolls to raise money. The Band practices very hard to perfect per- formances at half-time during Bas- ketball and Football season. Gladettes: Left to right: Juniors C. Sneda- cor, H. Waywood, S. Evak, L. Orcutt, C. Faulkner. Up and Down: Seniors M. Mla- cina, B. Moore, S. Peterman, K. DeVore, S. O’Janovac (Co-Captain), L. Rytel (Co- Captain), C. Gonzales, J. Zajac, J. Kosan- ovich, M. Demkovich. Left to Right: Sophomores M. Mudroncik, L. Kucer, S. Minton, J. Black, J. Surovek. Let Us Entertain You The Gavit Marching Band practices every day to give us excellent performances at each home Basketball and Football game. -rflUL gigPl 38 Organizations The Spirit Of Gavit m id — Jl — 1 Ji. - ■ ■ ■ ‘ i i hi _ y — - S x Pep Club enjoys help- ing out with the spirit at Gavit. The members come to the games to help the cheerleaders with cheers and chants. Even though it is a small orga- nization, the Pep Club does its best to keep up the morale of the student body at all times. The Student Council is going strong this year with the help of a new sponsor — Mrs. Sula Sampson. Helping solve prob- lems within the student body and bettering communications between student and faculty is a challenge being tackled by Student Council. Not only has Student Council sponsored the annual Inaugural Dance, which proved to be very successful this year, but they also sponsored a “Back to School Dance”, the Homecoming Dance, and student exchanges during the year with Morton and Highland High Schools. LEFT: STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS: Left to Right — Lori Gorski (Treasurer); Jason Lamb (President); Carol Smaron (Secretary); Standing — Letty Perez (Vice President). BELOW: Student Council members try to make Gavit a better place to be. Organizations 39 Sing These people generously shared their talent with us this year. mum- rv - ®j»s«as Sk ' ' V yp 1 fe gjqMaB. l ; • M »ilwI9k? SKStC ’ " ' JlS ifi EPfo j- ri ' ' Jr I d, ' x ■ The Freshmen Choir began High School on a good note. 40 Organizations Sing A Song. STANDING: B. Schideler, D. Hardigan, K. McCaw, S. Kolka, J. Johnson, K. Zacny, F. Lucas, P. Malacina; SITTING: J. Gavrilos. It is hard to look at a department or a team and realize what they do to pre- pare for a performance. The music de- partment worked very hard this year to make it a success. The choir participated in the produc- tion of “The Summoning of Everyman,” held fall and Christmas concerts, went caroling and gave a spring concert. One of the great accomplishments of the department this year was that of Carol Smaron and John Vrehas, when they qualified for All State Choir. Congratulations, for making it a very exciting year for the Gavit Choral de- partment, and, also, thank you for giv- ing us such beautiful music to listen to. MODERN MUSIC MASTERS: C. Dahn (Sec.), B. Schideler (Hist.), R. Frye (V Pres.), C. Chang (Treas.), A. Livengood (Pres.) Organizations 41 Students Enjoy A Variety Of Interests One reason a student joins a club is to learn how to use a cer- tain skill. That is exactly what happened this past year in Fish and Game Club. The members sharpened their senses by learn- ing the proper and safest way to fish and hunt. Cinema club consisted this year of fewer members, so that each student could enjoy the pre- sentation of different films. The members viewed many entertain- ing films, such as, “The Mickey Mouse Club” and “Close En- counters of the Third Kind”. Cinema Club proves its popularity by its membership of 115 members! FISH AND GAME: First Row — D. Boyken, J. Sherbit, F. Bond, J. Shevchenko; Second Row — S. Muehlman, P. Petro, N. Kikalos, C. Stoker, D. Stahura, J. Egge- brecht, D. Zilai; Third Row — Mr. Kobe, B. Boring, D. Hedsey, M. Van Buskirk, K. Hatfield, K. Cieslek, K. Friedrich, J. Topp. 42 Organizations Macrame club is a great opportunity to learn a new skill, even one with which to earn more money. They learned how to create beautiful wall hangings and jewelry. Varsity shop aids will help you choose from a variety of things available in the varsity shop. The assistance of these aids are very much appreciated by the students and faculty. VARSITY SHOP AIDS: First Row — J. Milobar, M. Stoffregen, B. Cardwell, J. Sturonus, M. Carroll. MACRAME: First Row — C. George, V. Slayton, K. Courtney, B. Johnson, M. Motes; Second Row — G. Boyden, C. Hatcher, J. Hobbs, J. Jackson, B. Jackson, K. Bates, L. Yankovich, R. Pledger. Aids Serve School Needs Beware of the Hall Monitors that watch wandering students. Several groups were formed in September to fulfill special needs at Gavit. These aids helped teach- ers and students alike, while giving themselves a feeling of responsibil- ity and self-worth. Hall Monitors found it their job to keep hall loitering to a mini- mum. The A.V. Aids, composed of both high school and junior high students, helped Mr. Culbertson provide audio-visual materials to classroom teachers. The Lab Aids enjoyed working with such “fun” beings as mice, snakes, etc., while the Gym Aids worked with more tame beings as the rings, bars, and “horse”. The Bookstore Aids sold statio- nery items, such as pencils and pa- per, to students and teachers. They also helped Mrs. Barrell take care of many of the school’s transac- tions. A.V. AIDS: First Row — J. Dunham, B. Sandoval, J. Sopher, B. Westerfield, S. Patterson, J. Banker, M. Scott, K. Hudson, J. Philips. Second Row — B. Shideler, T. Hedge, R. Rivers, A. Janih. 44 Organizations Gavit Lab Aids are kept quite busy by taking attendance, grading papers, and aiding students with their science projects. Gym Aids help take role and demonstrate different skills and techniques in various areas of sports. BOOKSTORE AIDS: B. Shryock, J. Geheb, H. Carpenter, L. House, L. Clark Organizations 45 Everyone Needs A Helping Hand Are you ever confused? Or don’t know where you are going? Well why not ask a Gavit aid? There were many different types of aids this past year at Gavit. Each type helped the student body with whatever problems they may have had. Gavit has aids such as Library, Main Of- fice, Nurse, Guidance Office and Attendance Office aids. The Li- brary aids helped keep books or- ganized and helped students find books. In the Main Office the aids helped answer the tele- phone, take messages, and count out the Monday Messages; Nurse aids helped the nurse with students who were ill and helped keep order in the Nurse’s Office. The counselors also had aids in the Guidance Office. These aids helped file and run errands for them. The Attendance Office aids helped with the attendance sheets and run errands. They also helped Mr. Saliga in any duties during the day. It would have been difficult to get through the day without the help of our aids. GUIDANCE OFFICE AIDS: M. Ferree, D. Estep, J. Cieslak, L. Ingram, S. Marcus, M. Kujawa, K. Devore, J. Hobbs, J. Surovek. LIBRARY AIDS: First Row — J. Frysztak, A. Stroffregen, R. Clark; Second Row — Mrs. G. Boyden (Librarian), D. Ewan, S. Gordon, Mrs. M. Clutter (Paraprofessional). 46 Organizations wm ATTENDANCE OFFICE AIDS: First Row — I. Jakubowski, S. Karnes, S. O’Janovac; Second Row — K Hartman D. Marsh, S. Sanders, M. Hines; Third Row — J. Yarck, Z. Milanovic, C. Brzozkiewicz, D. Parsons, B. Stephens, M. Kearney, M. Baxter, K. Milo, L. Schmitt, Mrs. D. Denton. MAIN OFFICE AIDS: First Row — L. Bowman, L. Wilkie, D. Farmer, R. Slayton; Second Row — T. Patterson, K. Gaither, C. Sullivan, C. Ploense. Organizations 47 Athletes And Aids In Action The Letterman Club is a club of pres- tige at Gavit. To join this club, one has to receive at least two letters. The G.A.A. (Girl’s Athletic Associ- ation) is a club for girls who want to participate in sports on their free time. Such activities as ping-pong, basketball, and volleyball are included. Mat Maids is a club that helps the Gavit wrestling team with various things as keeping score, and planning money- raising projects. Track Aids helped the track men and record times while cheering their team on to a winning season. Swim Aids also helped keep scores, times and spirits up during Gavit’s swimming season. Sports Aids devoted their time and effort to help Gavit teams in their win- ning efforts. All of the athletes and coaches appreciated these aids, and they extend a big thank-you to everyone who helped. G.A.A.: The Girls’ Athletic Association had many fun times during the year. They participated in many sports activities on their own time. GLADIATORS LETTERMEN CLUB: To join the Lettermen Club one has to receive at least two letters during their time at Gavit. Gavit is proud of the students who have participated in this club. 48 Organizations Mat Maids: This year the Mat Maids helped the Gavit Grapplers in many ways. They participated in many activities like keeping score and cheering their team on. Track Aids: 1st Row; D. Martinez, C. Miller, B. Rutledge, L. Druzbicki, C. Schuster; 2nd Row: C. Kucer, L. Graves, J. Black K. Thompson, S. Minton; 3rd Row: L. Rytel, G. Fantin, L. Kucer, K. Kroslack, M. Malloy. Swim Aids: 1st Row: S. Carpenter, C. Kucer, M. Malacina, B. Shryock, T. Howe; 2nd Row: L. Csonka, M. Mudroncik, J. Black, N. Stahura, S. Minton, B. Winkley. Organizations 49 Meet The Newsmakers Gavit was enhanced this past year with a fantastic group of re- porters, printers, and photogra- phers. With their talents they in- formed the student body what was happening in and around the school. Working hard, these five groups of students gave us an infor- mative and entertaining year. The Scroll and News Bureau kept us up-to-date on such items as sports and school life. Several stu- dents were honored with member- ships to the Quill and Scroll. Gladiator Press and Graphic Arts used their skills to print the newspaper. Student photographers provided the yearbook with many photographs. QUILL AND SCROLL: B. Bell, C. Jones, T. Howe, J. Vrehas, K. Milo, L. Rytel, E. Szalony. SCROLL- C Jones, S. Gilchrist, B. Henry, M. Mason, F. Lucas, D. Martin K Milo, J. Vrehas, B. Cave, J. Cummings, B. Lamb, T. Sheehen, S. Rowe, B. Rutledge, B. Wright, D. Woodward, T. Bunn, D. Rubottom. 50 Organizations GLADIATOR PRESS: B. Lamb, M. Carrier, T. Cataldi, J. Dunham, M. Felling, Mr. R. Clausen, T. Mangerson, J. Cummings, J. McCarty, K. Kulczyk, D Godbolt, G. Augustyn, R. Speelman, M. Janiga. STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHERS: D. Ru bottom, J. Vaitekunas, T. Howe, S. Meuhl man. GRAPHIC ARTS: T. Cataldi, D. Zilai, M. Carrier, J. Cummings, T. Mangerson, G. Lewis, R. Speel Perrin, R. Wotkun, Mr. R. Clausen, D. Godbolt; Bottom Row — G. Augustyn, M. Janiga. man, B. Lamb, J. Byers, D NEWS BUREAU: J. Vrehas, K. Milo ■ • . l i Organizations 51 Business Clubs Prepare For Future H.E.R.O.: First Row — K. Bonnell. Sec- ond Row — A. Stratsky; C. Howard; S. Peterman. Third Row — D. Hamilton; E. Hyrb; A. Grabowski; M. Mardis. Several clubs at Gavit are designed for students who are interested in working to- ward career choices and researching job requirements. These clubs include C.O.E. (Cooperative Office Education), H.E.R.O. (Home Economic Related Oc- cupations), Future Homemakers of Amer- ica, and Career Club. C.O.E. Club helps students to prepare for business careers. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA: First Row — D. Nu- gent; R. Morris; G. Earl; T. Patterson; J. Kucharski. Second Row — E. Herb; L. Wilkie; M. Collins; E. Deck; M. Driscoll; J. Acimovich. Career Club helps students to prepare for their future career occupations. 52 Organizations Different Strokes For Different Folks Spanish club enj oyed many cultural expeditions this past year. SPEECH AND DEBATE: First Row — C. Massey; D. Huntington; S. Dycus. Second Row — L. Hansen; S. Marcus; S. Brach; E. Palfi. Third Row — D. Marsh; Mrs. Escalante; Mrs. Kalina; M. Mybeck. Q J . a Two clubs are for students who are interested in a ' foreign country’s language, customs, and culture. CThese include the Spanish and French clubs. i Science club students look into the interesting " Tield of science, while the Speech and Debate team v piembers compete with forensic students from other schools. National Honor Society is an honorary society of a students who have shown excellence in all phases Science club discovered many new concepts while experimenting. National Honor Society received new honorary members Organizations 53 Humanities Program Initiated The Humanities Program was started this year in the English department; Humanities is basi- cally art, music, history, and lit- erature. The program involved Dr. Jones, Mrs. Board, Miss Fed- deler, Mr. Fischer, Mr. Stiglitz, Miss Miller, Mrs. Franey, and Mrs. Renslow. Mrs. Penny and adviser Mr. Sidney Eisen also helped these teachers with the program. The English department also added Independent study, a course open to juniors and sen- iors. 1. Miss Margaret Fitzgerald, Indiana Uni- versity, M.A., B.A. 2. Miss Dalia Malciauskas, Northern Illinois University, M.S., B.S. 3. Mrs. Jeanne Moll, Purdue, University, M.S., Indiana University, A.B. 4. Miss Fitzgerald gives tomorrow’s assign- ment. 5. Mr. John Quinn, Purdue University, B.S. 6. Mrs. Rebecca Board, Indiana State Uni- versity, M.S., B.S. 7. Mrs. Sula Sampson, Indiana University, M.S., Arkansas State, B.S. 8. Mr. Cary Eckard, Indiana University, M.S., B.S. 9. Mr. Donald Kopenec, Purdue University, M.A., Quincy College, B.A. 56 Language Arts 1. Mr. Donald Kopenec helps Senior Barb Bell in the Independent Study Program. 2. Mrs. Penny’s class listens to Senior, Liz Rytel as she gives a speech. 3. Mrs. Shirley Franey, Indiana University, M.S., University of Iowa, B.A. 4. Mrs. Meg Renslow, Indiana University, B.S., Valparaiso University, Reading En- dorsement. 5. Mr. Martin Stiglitz, Indiana State Univer- sity, M.A., Indiana University, B.S. 6. Mrs. Angela Penny, Indiana University, M.S., B.A. 7. Mr. Raymond Huey, Ball State Universi- ty, M.A., Marion College, A.B., B.S. 8. Mr. Aram Daronatsy, Indiana University, M.S., B.S. 9. Mrs. Barbara Hayes, Indiana University, M.S., Purdue University, B.A. Language Arts 57 Business Courses Help Students Plan For Their Futures The Business Department, which is under the direction of Mr. Robert Welte, offers three courses — stenographic, book- keeping, and clerical. There is the Distributive Edu- cation program available to ju- nior and senior students which is under the direction of Mr. Kirk- patrick. There is also the C.O.E. program which is under the di- rection of Mr. Welte. This pro- gram gives students experience in an office environment. Wtim 1. Mrs. Bobbie Escalante, Ball State Uni- versity, B.S. 2. Mr. Robert Bradtke, Notre Dame, B. B.A. 3. Mrs. Kathleen Canner, Ball State Uni- versity, B.S. 4. Mr. James Boyle, Ball State University, M.A., B.S. 5. Mr. Kenneth Kirkpatrick, Trinity Uni- versity, B.S.; Indiana University, Voca- tional-D.E. 6. Mr. Robert Welte, Ball State Universi- ty, M.A.; Manchester College, B.S.; Indi- ana State University, Vocational-D.E. C. O.E. 58 Business Foreign Language Expands Horizons The Foreign Language De- partment, which is headed by Mr. Martin Hunt, gives students the opportunity to learn not only the language of a foreign country but also about its culture and its people. The foreign languages which are available to Gavit middle and high school students are French, Spanish, and Ger- man. During the summer of 1978 senior Patti Clark spent seven weeks in Germany. She was cho- sen to go by the I.U. Honors Pro- gram. This program enables gift- ed foreign language students to learn more about the culture and people of the country they are studying. 1. Mrs. Sara Katona, Purdue Universi- ty, B.A. 2. Mr. Martin Hunt, University of Ev- ansville, B.A., Indiana University, M.S. 3. Mrs. Leslie Keller, Indiana Universi- ty, B.A., Indiana University Northwest, M.S. 4. Mrs. Marcel Raduenzel, Indiana University, B.A., Valparaiso Universi- ty, M.S. 5. Mr. Javier Abrego, Indiana State University, B.A., M.S. 6. Sophomore Sherri Minton enjoys an interesting Spanish class. Foreign Language 59 5 + 5 = Mathematics Department Eleven eighth-grade students took ninth-grade Algebra be- cause of a new program devel- oped by Mr. Marshall DelGreco. These students were selected on their performance in seventh grade Math. With this program these students will be able to take five years of Math instead of four years. This will help widen a student’s mathematical back- ground. The Math department is gradually converting to the met- ric system and students are be- ginning to think in “metric terms.” .gladiators 1. Miss Celilia Filas, Purdue University Calumet, M.A.T., St. Joseph Calumet, B.S. 2. Mr. Lee Mann, Purdue University, M.A.T., B.S. 3. Mr. Marshall DelGreco, Purdue University, M.A.T., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, B.S. 4. Sophomore Anita Singer solves a math problem with the help of a calcu- lator. 5. Mrs. Phyllis Prater, Purdue Univer- sity, M.A., University of Kentucky, A. B. 6. Mr. Robert Johns, Purdue Universi- ty, M.A.T., Upper Iowa University, B. S. 60 Mathematics GLADIATORS i- . — 1. Mr. Richard Willis, Purdue Univer- sity, M.A.T., St. Josephs College, B.S. 2. Mr. Delbert Stevens, Purdue Univer- sity, M.A., B.S., Valparaiso University, B.A. 3. Mr. Kenneth Wysocki, Purdue Uni- versity, M.A.T., B.S. 4. Mr. Richard Willis looks on as Ju- nior Mary Phalen demonstrates her ability to solve the math problem. 5. Mrs. Lenora Roberts, Butler Univer- sity, B.S. 6. Mr. Stanley Bobowsky, Purdue Calu- met, M.S., Marian College, B.A. Mathematics Students ‘ Face The Nation ’ Social Studies has the most varied program at Gavit. It ranges from study of history, world and American, to the study of our society, mentally and physically. Besides the var- ied social studies classes, psy- chology is also offered. Govern- ment and economics, which are one-semester courses, are offered to the seniors to help them better understand why certain laws are the way they are, and also why certain items are priced the way they are. Most of the social classes try to give students a look at how other nations live in comparison to their own. Some students even find themselves with a little cul- ture at the end of the semester. 1. Mr. Thomas Zygmunt, Ball State, M.S., B.S. 2. Mr. Ron Whitcombe, Indiana State University, M.A., B.A. 3. Robert Martin hands Dan Stahura class notes. 4. A government class enjoys a substi- tute’s lecture. 5. Miss Louise Williams, Southeasl Missouri State, B.S. 6. Mrs. Mary Concialdi, University of Wisconsin, Indiana University, M.A., Missouri State College, B.S. 2 Social Studies 1. Miss Caryle Feddeler, Northern 111. University, M.S. 2. Mr. Gerald Rouse, Indiana University, M.S., B.S. 3. Miss Diane Clinton, University of Buffalo, N.Y., M.E.D., Houghton College, N.Y., B.A. 4. Mr. Tom Chintis, University of San Francisco, B.S. 5. Mr. John Swanson, Stanford University, M.A., Colo- rado State University, B.S. 6. Mr. Ken Petyo, Indiana University, M.S., University of Chattanooga, B.A. Norih America 1 Social Studies 63 Science Involves All Kinds Changes were many in the Sci- ence Department. Independent Research was a new program in which students looked into areas in which they were interested. Dan Gorski researched “The Ef- fects of Physical Factors on the Regeneration of Digesia Darote- cephala” and Carrie Fulte worked on “The Effects of Sound Intensities on the Birth- rate of Drosophilia Melanogas- ter.” Physical Science, a new one-semester course, was of- fered. New teacher to the depart- ment was Mr. Fariss. Depart- ment chairman is Mr. Michael Kobe. 1. Larry Fatheree and Milan Jurich perform a chemistry experiment. 2. Mr. William Farris, Indiana Univer- sity, A.B., M.A.T. 3. Mrs. Francis Reinke, Indiana Uni- versity, B.S., University of Michigan, M.A. 4. Mr. Michael Kobe, Purdue Universi- ty, B.S., B all State University, M.S. 5. Mrs. Laurel Krol, Franklin College, B.A., Purdue University, M.S. 6. Mr. Carl Tchalo, Purdue University B.S., Indiana University, B.S., M.A.T. 7. Mr. Thomas Kujawa, Indiana State University, B.S., M.S. 8. Mr. Earl Thompson, University of Illinois, B.S., M.S. Of Nature 64 Science Special Education Helps Special Students Learn The Special Education De- partment provides an opportuni- ty for students who may have special learning problems to re- ceive extra help in the classroom. Teachers are able to teach their classes on a more personalized basis. This year the department im- proved their program by spon- soring more field trips for stu- dents, expanding the Learning Disabilities Program, and ac- quiring new equipment for the visually handicapped. Mrs. Tilka was a new addition to the department this year. 1. Mrs. Sheila Hoekstra, Northern University, B.S. 2. Mrs. Pamela Tilka, Indiana State University, B.S. 3. Miss Emma Brown, Indiana State University, B.S. 4. Mrs. Rosellen Kozel, Indiana State University, M.S.; Indiana University, B.S. 5. Mrs. Patricia Kalina, University of Miami, M.Ed.; West Chester State College, PA, B.S. Special Education 65 Chow! Chow!! Chow!!! The Home Economics Department this year acquired a new microwave unit. The students learned how to prepare food in record time, while studying the safety, op- eration, and care of the unit. The Advanced Foods class added two new units to their course of study — crepe making and fondue making. A new cooperative program begun this year was H.E.R.O. Mrs. Sandra William- son coordinated the program. New to the department this year was Miss Hill. 1. Miss Colantha Hill, Cornell University, New York, B.S. 2. Mrs. Joyce Sprouse, William Carey College, Hattiesburg, Miss, B.S. 3. Mrs. Loretta Schneider, Indiana University, M.S.; Southern Illinois University, B.S. 4. Mrs. Sandra Williamson, Purdue University, M.S., B.S. 66 Home Economics I Talents In Music And Art Abound The Music Department, consisting of the choral groups and band, were led by Mr. Tom Clark and Mr. Stan Zaley. These groups proved their tal- ents to many as they performed in concerts, assemblies, and parades. Art I and II are popular choices for many students. These courses cover the basics of designing art and observ- ing design principles. Some of the projects in these classes involved working with enamel and the potters wheel, along with different forms of drawing and painting. t 1. Mr. Reginald Gilbertson, University of Minnesota, M.Ed., B.S. 2. Mr. Robert Fischer, Institute of Design, M.S.; Ball State University, B.S. 3. Miss Barbara Miller, Indiana State College, M.S., B.S. 4. Mr. Clarks choral group practices a Christmas carole to pre- pare for an upcoming concert. 5. Miss Pamela Ogilvie, University of Illinois, B.S. 6. Mr. Thomas Clark, Indiana University, M.S.; American Con- servatory, M.M., B.M.; Illinois Benedictine College, B.A. 7. Mr. Stanley Zaley, Vandercook College of Music, M.M.; Jordan College of Music — Butler University, B.S. Music, Art 67 P.E. Begins Co-Education Physical Education is more than just building your muscles; it’s gaining an insight on teamwork and following the rules of a game. Using muscles and senses gives each student a feeling of excite- ment and fulfillment. Swimming, track, and basketball are among the many sports in which the students can participate. There are also many competitive co-ed sports which everyone can enjoy. 1. Mr. Paul Brush, Indiana University, M.A., Illinois State University, B.S. 2. Miss Margaret Kelly, Purdue Universi- ty, M.S., B.S. 3. Jim Komasinski “hot dogs” it in gym class. 4. Mrs. Sally Woodrick, Purdue Universi- ty, M.A., Franklin College, B.A. 5. Mr. Wayne Wagner, Ball State Univer- sity, M.A., B.A. 68 Physical Education Students Learn Profitable Trade Skills Industrial arts courses are becoming very popular — for girls and boys. The depart- ment offers a wide variety of courses, which includes topics of study such as electricity, mechanics, woods, mechanical drawing, pat- tern development, architectural drawing, ba- sic techniques, sheet metal drawing, graphic arts, offset type, basic photography, and the Gladiator Press. The Gladiator Press does much of the production work for the newspa- per, The Scroll. Mr. Clausen is the department chairman. Mr. Strbjak is new to the department. 1. Ron Gaskey and Larry Gerdich work on a drafting assignment. 2. Mr. Norman Banas, Indiana State University, M.A., Purdue University, B.A. 3. Mr. Erwin Brauer, Bradley University, M.S., Illinois State University, B.S. 4. Mr. Richard Clausen, Indiana State University, M.S., B.S. 5. Mr. Robert Cogan, Indiana State University, B.S. 6. Mr. Tom Strbjak, Indiana State University, M.S., B.S. Industrial Arts 69 Responsibility Is The Word 1. Dr. Gary E. Jones, Indiana Universi- ty, Ed. D., M.S.; Youngstown State University, B.S. 2. Hammond School Board: TOP: Mr. Alfred Kuhn; Superintendent — Dr. Willard Congreve; Mr. Max Mason. BOTTOM: Mrs. Lois Bell; Mr. Rich- ard Schreiber; Mrs. Janis Vance. 3. Mr. Gene M. Swaim, Indiana Uni- versity, M.S.; Ball State University, B.S. 4. Mr. George J. Saliga, Indiana Uni- versity, M.S.; St. Joseph’s College, A.B. 70 Administrators Working Together To Heighten Our Future This year’s counselors worked together achieving a well- planned and fulfilling year. With their help and patience the stu- dents planned out their schedules which furthered and developed each student’s education. The counselors also assisted the stu- dents with personal problems, by being there when most needed. 1. Miss Joanne Armintrout, Loyola University, M.Ed., Earlham, B.A. 2. Mr. Lawrence Kocal, Indiana Uni- versity, M.S., B.S. 3. Mr. Don McLean, Illinois State, M.S., B.S. 4. Mr. John Guiden, Indiana State Uni- versity, M.A., B.S. 5. Miss Wilma Clair, Loyola Universi- ty, M.Ed., Western Illinois University, B.S. 6. The counselors peek out the ir doors in anticipation of a busy day of schedul- ing. Counselors 71 Gavit Professionals Assist Students 1. Mrs. Gloria Boyden, Media special- ist, Purdue University, M.S., B.S. 2. Mrs. Marcella Clutter, Para-profes- sional. 3. Miss Zelda Black, Nurse, Ohio State University, M.A.; Vanderbilt Universi- ty, B.S.N.; Camden Clark Memorial Hospital, Parkersburg, W.V., R.N. 4. Seniors seek their reference informa- tion in the library. 5. Mr. Warren Culbertson, Chicago State College, M.S., Western State University, B.S.; Media Specialist. With the assistance of Mrs. Boyden and Mrs. Clutter, this year students turned the library into an oasis of knowledge. They helped the students become more familiar with the surroundings and usage of the library. The stu- dents were better able to broaden their scope with the very infor- mative and entertaining films and filmstrips, which were fur- nished by Mr. Culbertson. Miss Black, Gavit’s very com- petent nurse, helps students to be relieved of their aches and pains, which is always a part of school life. 72 Staff • i Gavit’s Staff Creates Tranquility ABOVE: GAVIT SECRE- TARIES — First Row: Mrs. Doris Middleton, Educational Secretary; Second Row: Mrs. Mary Kay Vince, Guidance Sec- retary; Mrs. Ruth Barrell, Book- keeper; Mrs. Diane Denton, At- tendance Secretary; Mrs. Mary Paquin and Mrs. Irma Veith, Main Office Secretaries. Gavit’s staff this year assisted the entire school with their harmonious work. The secretaries were a great help in accom- plishing a smooth running school system. They also added their much needed help in enforcing the new attendance rules. The cafeteria staff and custodians were also a tremendous asset. With this great staff, Gavit ran much smoother. BELOW: CAFETERIA LA- DIES — First Row: L. Koerner, V. Juranovich, S. Ostoich, J. Salmon, M. Speelman, R. Bar- beria, M. Greary; Second Row: I. Wendlinger, S. Roberts, R. Hryb, L. Alexanderson, L. Strayer, M. Kosanovich, G. Dutz. Staff 73 Looking back on our years at Ga- vit, the fun and laughter we had great ly overshadow the unhappiness we felt. As Freshmen we come into the school thinking that our Senior year will never come, it’s just too far into the future. Then, before we realize it, we’re Soph- omores, then Juniors, then . . . suddenly . . . SENIORS. We’re now faced with the biggest deci- sions of our lives. These deci- sions are 74 Seniors mere- ly sim- ple ones, like what to wear or who to go out with, but, rather, whether or not to go to college, if so, which one, what can the future possibly hold for me?!? After all the decisions are made and the applications are sent in, we begin to realize that this is the end. We will soon be scat- tered all over the United States, attend- ing colleges and working. Ending Senior year is a very emotional time, a time of solemn reflections. It is hard to say good-bye to the people who we’ve been close to for so long. So, don’t ever waste this time in High School, for it’s time that passes so quickly. not ROBERT ALAN ADAMS — LEO — Cinema Study Club 2, 3, 4; Baseball 4; Monitor 2. ROBERT ALDRICH — ARIES — Spanish Club 1; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Monitor 1; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Pep Band 1, 2, 3. VIC ANDERSEN — SCORPIO — Baseball 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Letter Club 4 ; Modern Music Club 3; Gym Asst. 4. ROBERT SCOTT ANDERSON — CAPRICORN — Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 4; Modern Music Club 3; Gym Asst. 4; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Guy Cheerleader 3, 4. JEFF ARSENEAU — CANCER — Track 1, 2; Cinema Study Club 3, 4. EDWARD MARK ATZHORN — GEMINI — Football 1; Golf 1; Cinema Study Club 4; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Plastics and Ceramics). GREG AUGUSTYN — PISCES — Football 3; Cinema Study Club 1; Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, 4; Class Officers 3 (Pres.), 4 (Tres,); Lab Asst, 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Teacher’s Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4 (Graphic Arts); Boy’s State 3 (alternate); Gladiator Press 2, 3, 4; Who’s Who In American High School Students 3, 4. SUSAN BALIGA — CANCER — Spanish Club 3, 4; Counselor Aids 3; Lab Asst. 4; Yearbook 4. LISA LYNN BANCHICH — PISCES — French Club 4 (Tres.); Attendance Aids 1; Lab Asst. 3; Mat Maids 1, 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook 3. CHRISTOPHER BARNES — CANCER — Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BETH ELLEN BAUER — SAGITTARIUS — Cinema Study Club 1, 2; Mat Maids 3, 4 (Sec.); Monitors 1, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4. LISA BECK — SAGITTARIUS — Cinema Study Club 2, 3, 4; CUC 1; Monitors 2, 3; Newspaper 3; Football Flomecoming Court 4. BARBARA JOAN BELL — SAGITTARIUS — Cinema Study Club 2; Science Club 3, 4; Library Aids 1; Newspaper 2, 3 (Bus. Manager), 4 (Co-Editor); Quill and Scroli 3, 4; Speech and Debate Team 1; Thespians 3, 4; “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.” 1; “Cinderella” 2; “Jane Eyre” 3; “The Sum’ moning of Everyman” 4. SANDRA BEVERLY — AQUARIUS — Track 1, 2, 3 (Conference Champ.) 4; Modern Dance Club 1; Stage Band 1, 2, 3; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 3, 4. PAULA JEAN BIANCARDI — SAGITTARIUS — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 3, 4; Bat Girls 3; Lab Asst. 4. 76 Seniors JAMES JOSEPH BOGUCKI — CAPRICORN — Cinema Study Club 1, 3; Monitors 1; D.E.C.A. Club 4. FRANK BUDDY BOND — LEO — Cross Country 1; Swimming 2; Coin Club 2; Hunting and Fish- ing Club 3, 4. KIMBERLY BONNELL — VIRGO — CUC 2, 3; Macrame Club 4; H.E.R.O. 4. BRYAN K. BORING — CAPRICORN — Baseball 2; Football 4; Cinema Study Club 4; Attendance Aids 2; Wrestling 4. SANDRA BOYER — VIRGO LINDA ANN BRACK — LIBRA — French Club 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Bat Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleaders 2, 3; Gym Asst. 4; Lab Asst. 3, 4; Mat Maids 2; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 3. DONNA JEAN BRAXTON — SAGITTARIUS — Track 1; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Future Nurses 1; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1; Bookstore Aids 2; Stage Crew 1; “U.S.A.” 2. ROBERT BROWN — LEO CHRISTOPHER BUKOWSKI — LIBRA — Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Football 1, 3, 4; Swimming 2; Letter Club 4: Modern Music Club 3; Student Council 4. LORI LYNN BUKSAR — LIBRA — Swimming 1, 2; Ciema Study Club 4; CUC 1 , 2; G.A.A. 1 , 2. 3; Monitors 3; Nurse’s Aids 3; Powder Puff Football 1, 2, 4. ROBERT BUSH — CAPRICORN — Football I, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1; Track 2, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 2; Graphic Arts Club 1; Monitors 2 JOHN BYERS — ARIES — Monitors 3; Teacher ' s Asst. 4 (Graphic Arts); D.E.C.A. Club 3, 4; Gladiator Press 3, 4. ROGER DALE CARDWELL — CANCER Baseball 2, 4; Basketball 1,2; Football 1; Cinema Study Club 2, 3, 4; Monitors 4. MIKE CARRIER — PISCES — Footbal 1; Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Herpetology Club 1; Lab Asst. 4; Monitors 3; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Graphic Arts); Gladiator Press 2, 3, 4. BARBARA ANN CAVE — VIRGO — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 1, 2; Con- cert Choir 4; Lab Asst. 2, 3; Make-up Crew 1, 2; Marching Band i; Newspaper 4; Pep Band 1; Stage Crew I, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2; Thespians 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); “U.S.A. " 1; “Dra- cula’’ 1; “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.” 1; “Shakespeare’s Ladies” 2; “Mur- der In Rehearsal” 2; “Jane Eyre” 3; “Winnie the Pooh” 3; “The Summoning of Everyman” 4. Seniors 77 VICKY CHANDOS — ARIES — Track 1; Cinema Study Club 2, 3; Mat Maids 3; H.E.R.O. 4. MICHELE CHANT — TAURUS — Track 3; Cinema Study Club 4; CUC 1; Lab Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARC CHARNEKAR — PISCES — Concert Choir 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 1; Mixed. Glee 2. DANNY CHINN — SAGITTARIUS — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 1; Gym Asst. 1. PATTI JO CLARK — LEO — Tennis 1, 2; Track 2, 3 (Co-Captain), 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 (Tres.); Letter Club 4; Class Officers 1 (Tres.); Gym Asst. 4; Mat Maids 1, 2 (Tres.), 3 (Pres.); National Honor Society 3, 4; Prom Chairman; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ State 3; Inaugural Court 3; I.U, Honors Program 3; D.A.R. 4; V.F.W. Voice of Democracy 3 (2nd Place). JACKIE GERALDINE COMER — ARIES — Track 1; Cinema Study Club 1; Lab Asst. 1; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Mat Maids 1,2; Office Aids 1; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; Yearbook 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3. BRUCE CRAFT — PISCES — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1; Track 1; Cinema Study Club 1, 2; D.E.C.A. Club 3, 4 (Pres ). LAURA THERESE CSONKA — CAPRICORN — Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2 (Captain); Tennis 1; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 2,. 3. 4; Bat Girls 3; Counselor Aids 4; Gym Asst. 4; Speech and Debate Team 2; Swim Aids 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Homecoming Court 3, 4; Basketball Homecom- ing Court 3. JEFFREY CUMMINGS — GEMINI — Soccer 4; Swimming 1; Tennis 1, 2; Graphic Arts Club 3, 4; Herpetology Club 1; Lab Asst. 4; Monitors 3; Newspaper 4. TOM DAVEY — LIBRA — RONALD A. DAVIS — CAPRICORN — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Letter Club 4; Gym Asst. 4. DWANA DEAN — SCORPIO — Sewing Club 2. LAWRENCE DAVID DECK — CANCER — AMANDA ALICIA DE LAROSA — CANCER — CUC 1; Sewing Club 2; Bat Girls 1, 2 Lab Asst. 4; Teadher’s Asst. 2, 3, (English). MARCIA ANN DEMKOVICH — SCORPIO — Drill Team 3, 4; French Club 1; Lab Asst. 4; Mat Maids 2, 4; Nurse’s Aids 2; Office Aids 3; Prom Committee3 (Decora- tions); Student Council 2; Swim Aids 1, 2. 78 Seniors KIMBERLY SUE DEVORE — GEMINI — Drill Team 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1., 2; Sewing Club 2; Bat Girls 1, 2, 3; Counselor Aids 4; Mat Maids 4; Student Council 3; Yearbook 4; Powder Puff Football 2, 3; Daisy May 3. PAUL MARTIN DOLAK — LEO — Football 2, 3; Track 2, 3, 4; Modern Music Club 3; Class Officers 4 (Pres.); National Honor Society 3, 4; Student Coun- cil 4; Rotarians 4; Guy Cheerleader 4. ROBERT W. DRIVER — PISCES — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 3; Letter Club 3; Monitors 3. JOHN ROBERT DRUDGE — LEO — Cinema Study Club 1, 2; Graphic Arts Club 3; Counselor Aids 1; D.E.C.A. Club 4. DAVID E. DRUZBICKI — CANCER — Swimming 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 1; Graphic Arts Club 2, 3. MICHELE KAY DUFFALA — AQUARIUS — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Volleyball 1, 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1; Mat Maids 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 4. DAVID W. DUNLAP — PISCES — Football 1: Track 1; Wrestling 1. 2, 3, 4; Lab Asst. 3. PATRICIA EAGAN — TAURUS — Teacher ' s Asst. 1, 2 (English). GAIL MARIE EARL — CANCER — CUC 1, 2. 3; Nurse’s Aids 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers of America 4. GLENDA JILL EDDLEMAN — CAPRICORN — Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Usherettes Club 4; Nurse’s Aids 1, 2, 3. DEBBIE JEAN ESTEP — ARIES — Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1; Usherettes Club 4; Counsel- or Aids 4; Girls ' Choir 2; Mixed Chorus 1; Nurse’s Aids 1, 2. GLORY LYNN FANTIN — VIRGO — Cinema Study Club 4; Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Attendance 3; Mixed Chorus 1; Student Coun- cil 3, 4; Track Aids 2, 3, 4; Student Court 4. LAWRENCE FATHEREE, JR. — CAPRICORN — Football 1; Statistician 1, 2, 3, 4; Guy Cheerleader 4. MAUREEN JOYCE FERREE — SCORPIO — Cinema Study Club 2, 3, 4; CUC 1; Girls’ Choir 1, 2; Nurse’s Aids 1; Office Aids 1, 3, 4. LORI CAMILLE FLENER — VIRGO — French Club 1, 2; Lab Asst. 3; Library Aids 1; Marching Bad 1, 2, 3, 4; Monitors 2; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Swim Aids 1, 2; Concert Band 1,2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Ensemble Club 3, 4. Seniors 79 MAUREEN FOGARTY — GEMINI Main Office Aids 3. JANET SUE FULTE — ARIES — Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 (Treas.), 4 (Pres.); Counselor Aids 2; Lab Asst. 3; Monitors 1; National Honor Society 3, 4. RALPH FURMAN — ARIES PAMELA KAY GADBERRY — GEMINI — CUC 1, 2; Stage Band 1; Attendance Aids 1; Nurse’s Aids 1; D.E.C.A. Club 4 (Sec.). LORRAINE ALICE GAMEZ — GEMINI — Cinema Study Club 3; Newspaper 3. STEPHANIE MARIE GAVRILOS — LIBRA — Swimming 1, 2, 3; Track 2, 3; CUC 1; Future Nurses 2; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; O.E.A. Club 3, 4; Attendance Aids 1, 2; Bat Girls 3; Comedy Team 1, 2; Gym Asst. 1, 2, 3; Make-up Crew I, 2; Mat Maids 2, 3; Monitors 1, 2; Nurse’s Aids 1, 2, 3; Puppeteers 3; Speech and Debate Team 2; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3-; Swim Aids 1, 2, 3; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Track Aids 1,2, 3; Business Club 3; Drama Club 1; “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.” 1; “U.S.A.” 1; “Black Comedy” 1; “The Summoning of Every- man” 4; “Cinderella” 2; Light Crew 1,2, 3. TAMARA ANN GEHEB — AQUARIUS — Cinema Study Club 3; O.E.A. Club 4; Counselor Aids 2; ■Nurse’s Aids 2, 3; Office Aids 1. KATHERINE GIRSKI — PISCES — Cinema Study Club 3; Pep Club 1; Swim Aids 1; D.E.C.A Club 4; D.E. 4. DOUG GODBOLT — GEMINI — Graphic Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CARMEN CHRISTINE GONZALES — CAPRICORN — Track 3; Drill Team 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Bat Girls I, 2; Cheerleaders 1; Lab Asst. 3; Monitors 3; Prom Committee 3 (Publicity); Teacher’s Asst. 3 (Accounting). BRET GOOD — LIBRA — Soccer 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3 4 TIMOTHY CHARLES GORMAN — LIBRA — Baseball 4; Basketball 1; Cinema Study Club 1, 2- Voc Info Club 3, 4; D.E.C.A. Club 3, 4. LORELEI ANN GORSKI — CAPRICORN — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1; G.A.A. 1, 2; Bat Girls 1; Class Officers 3 (Treas.); Mat Maids 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Prom Committee 3 (Hall); Student Council 3, 4 (Treas.): Teacher s Asst. 4 (English); Voice of Democracy 4 (2nd Place) National Merit Letter of Commendation 4. ANNE GRABOWSKI — GEMINI — Mat Maids 1, 2, 3; Monitors 1; Macrame Club 4. ANTHONY DARRELL GRAVES — ARIES — D.E.C.A. Club 4. 80 Seniors LISA ANN GRAVES — LEO — Swimming 3; Tennis 1, 4; Track 2, 3; Volleyball 2, 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3, 4 (Sec.); Letter Club 4 (V. Pres.); Bat Girl 2, 3; Class Officer 1 (Sec.); Lab Asst. 1, 4; Marching Band 1; Mat Maids 1, 2 (Pres.), 3 (Sec.); Pep Band 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Track Aids 3; Girls’ State Nominee 3; Powder Puff Foothall 1, 7 JOANN GUEVERA — ARIES — Cinema Study Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Bookstore Aids 3; Mat Maids 3. DEANNA HAMILTON — SAGITTARIUS — Macrame 4; Gym Asst. 3; Mat Maids 1. JEFFREY RAY HARRELD — GEMINI — Swimming 1, 2; Cinema Study Club 1. GREGORY HARTMAN — VIRGO — Baseball 4; Cinema Study Club 3. 4; Graphic Arts Club 1, 2. CHERYL ANN HASTY — ARIES — Cinema Study Club 4; Monitors 2. GRANT WESLEY HAYNE — PISCES — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Academic Award 2; Tennis Conference Champ 4; MVP 3; “A " Honor Roll Award 2, 3; Cinema Study Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Lab Asst. 4; Nat‘1 Honor Society 3, 4. TERESA G. HEADRICK — LIBRA — Track 1, 4; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; CUC 1; G.A.A 1, 4; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Typing). LYNN ANN HENDERSHOT — CANCER — Swimming 1, 2; Track 1; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Letter Club 1; Pep Club 1; Gym Asst. 3; Swim Aids 1. KEITH ROBERT HENRY — CAPRICORN — Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Coin Club 1, 2; Hunting Fishing Club 3, 4; Richard Lugar Symposium 3; United Way Citizenship Program 3. SCOTT HENSLEY — LEO LORI SUZANNE HERBST — PISCES — G.A.A. I; O.E.A. Club 3, 4 (V. Pres.); Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Office Aids 2; “Woman In Business” Seminar 3. mu s? ss-u £ ' $ y ' l - mm ' y y Lr- v YZf ' . - V vdMMi - -% J-v 1 •j i Wm¥M KEN HATFIELD — TAURUS — H.E.R.O Relations Program 4: Cross Country 1; Track 1; Graphic Arts Club 1; Monitors 1; Hunting Fishing Club 1. CHRIS D HAVLIN — CAPRICORN — Football I. 2, 3. 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1; Cinema Study Club 1, 2. MTCHAEL EUGENE HAYDEN — PISCES — Football 1; Wrestling 1,2, 3, 4; Teachers Asst. 4 (Biology). M VrUS — ■f-YOyl Sj) ff - } i 4 : J ' y J T mi Wwxin •v y ' y ( pl " ypi ' jf f ' i v- ' V- Z -Vv ' . ' N . V :flt ' M y 4 Z’ •‘4 v »Ov 4vv4 ; ' ,. ?• i, p ' .♦VVSofP VJ ( ' ■ it ' -(Ml f ' M Kf ' -Vvd jfi i , ' ) z • : v • . • a ,;• si » vvy f ' .Xys Q ' .wy • ,7- v? vyv i y- Seniors S 1 MICHELLE BETH HILDENBRAND — ARIES — DAVID HOLLIS — LEO — Football 1; Track 2. CAROLE ANN HOWARD — TAURUS — Volleyball 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Gym Asst 4; Mat Maids 4. TERRI LYNN HOWE — CANCER — G.A.A. 1; O.E.A. 3; Spanish Club 1; Class Officer 1 (V. Pres.); Mat Maids 1, 2; Nat’l Honor Society 3, 4; Quill Scroll 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3 (V. Pres.), 4; Swim Aids 1, 2, 3; Swim Team (Mgr.) 3; Yearbook 3, 4 (Co-Editor); Junior Achieve- ment 2; Vice Pres, of Sales in Junior Achievement 2; C.A.R.E. Committee 4; Calumet College Book Award 3; Powderpuff Football 1; Girls’ State Nominee 3; Who’s Who Among Ameri- can High School Students 3. EMILY ANN HRYB — CAPRICORN — Attendance Aids 1; Mat Maids 1, 2; Student Council 2; FHA 1 . DENISE HUNTINGTON — VIRGO — ' Swimming 1; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Mat Maids 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Debate Team 1; FHA I. PEGGY HUSSEY — AQUARIUS — Cinema Study Club 4; CUC 1; Spanish Club 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3, 4 (Typing). MARK JOSEPH JANIGA — CAPRICORN — Graphic Arts Club 3 (Sec.-Treas,), 4 (V. Pres.); Spanish Club 1, 2; Monitors 4; Teacher’s Asst. 1 (Spanish); “Gong Show” 3 (Judge); Gladiator Press 3, 4, DONALD RAYE JEZIERSKI ' — PISCES — Baseball 1, 3, 4; Football I, 3; Wrestling 4 (Captain); Cinema Study Club 4. RANDI LYNN JOHNSON — SAGITTARIUS — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorable Mention Basketball Volley- ball 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 4; G.A.A. 1 , 2, 3, 4; Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1 ; Bat Girls 1,2,3, 4; Gym Asst. 4; Mat Maids 2; All Conference Volleyball 4. REBECCA J. JOHNSON — VIRGO — Swimming 1; French Club 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Choir 3; Library Aids 1, 3; Make-up Crew 1, 2; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Swim Aids 1, 3; Thespians 3, 4; Macrame Club 4; “Cinderella”, 2; “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.” 1; “Watercolor Summer” 2; “Everyman” 4. SONJA JOHNSON — CANCER CANDY S. JONES — CANCER — G.A.A. 1; Modern Music Club 3; Spanish Club 1; Concert Choir 1; Girls’ Choir 2; Mixed Chorus 1; Track Aids 1 ; Ensem- ble Club 1. KARLEEN JONES — PISCES — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; CUC 1; Lab Asst. 1; Marching Band 1; Mat Maids 1; Monitors 1; Newspaper 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Student Council 1; Yearbook 2, 3; Class Officer 1 (Pres.), 2 (Sec.). MARK A. JURATICH — VIRGO 82 Seniors KEN JURGENS — VIRGO MILAN JURICH — PISCES — Tennis 4; Coin Club 1; Science Club 3, 4; Class Officer 2 (Pres.); Lab Asst. 2; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Nat’l Honor Society 3, 4 (Pres.); Pep Band 1, 2. 3; Speech Debate Team 2; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Prep. English); Boys’ State 3; Who’s Who Among American Hgh School Stu- dents 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Citizen Apprenticeship Pro- gram 3. SHERRI DIANE KARNES — LIBRA — Future Nurses 2; Modern Music Club 3; Attendance Aids 4; Marching Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Solos Ensemble Club 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA LYNN KAYES — CAPRICORN — Cinema Study Club 1; Modern Music Club 3; Bat Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls’ Choir 2, 3; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Mat Maids 2, 4; Pep Band 1,2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Track Aids 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. RODNEY KELLEY — CANCER — Football 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain); Cinema Study Club 4. NICK KIKALOS — LEO — Baseball 2; Basketball 1 , 2, 3; Soccer 4; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Music Club 3; Sewing Club 1, 2, 4; Monitors 2, 4. KARL KOCH — AQUARIUS — Soccct 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain); Cinema Study Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Monitors 1, 2. 3. 4: Boys ' State Nominee 3. ROBERT W. KOCON — CAPRICORN — Track 2; Wrestling (Mgr.) 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 3. 4. Monitors 1, 2; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4. JODY BETH KOSANOVICH — ARIES — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1. 2, 3. 4; Drill Team 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 4: Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3; Bat Girls 1, 2, 3; Lab Asst. 4; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3, 4 (Sec.); F.B. Homecoming Court 3, 4: Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; Girls ' State Nominee 3; Powderpuff Football 1, 2. LARRY KUCSERA — TAURUS STEVE LACH — VIRGO — Monitors 2; Nat’l. Honor Society 3, 4; Drama Club 1. JULIETTE LAGNEAU — LIBRA French Club 1; Office Aids 1. ROBERT LAMB — LIBRA — Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, 4; Lab Asst. 3, 4; Newspaper 4; Student Council 2; Gladiator Press 2, 3, 4; " Gong Show” 3. JASON DANIEL LAMB — PISCES — Student Council President 4. JIM LATHAM — TAURUS — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Monitors 4. Seniors 83 84 Seniors m ] JAMES FRANK LEDBETTER — ARIES MARK TIMOTHY LEE — PISCES — Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.V. Aids 1, 2; Gym Asst 2, Monitors 3, 4. PAUL LEWIS — VIRGO MICHELLE PATRICE LEVIN - PISCES - G A A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1,2,3. 4; Bat Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cheerleaders 3, 4; Class Officer 2 (V. Pres.); Gym Asst. 4; Mat Maids 1, 2 (Sec.), 3, 4 (Treas.); Prom Committee (Decorations Chairman); Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Track Aids 3; F.B. Homecoming Court 4; Student Art Representative 4; Powder- puff Football 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID MARK LJPMAN — TAURUS — Basketball (Mgr.) t. 2. 3, 4; Football (Mgr.) 1, 3, 4; Golf 2, 3; Letter Club 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; Gym Asst. 4; Speech Debate Team 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3 (Biology); Voice of Democracy Contest (Third Place) 2. VICTOR LIVINGOOD — SAGITTARIUS — Science Club 3, 4; Lab Asst. 3, 4; Monitors 2, 3; Student Council 3, 4. CAROL ANN LUCAS — CANCER - Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Stamp Club 2; Monitors 1. 2, 3, 4. BARBARA LYNN MAHONEY — CAPRICORN Cinema Study Club 4; CUC 1; Modern Music Club 3; Usher- ettes Club 1; Lab Asst. 4; Nurse’s Aids 1, 2; Swim Aids 2. MICHELE MARIE MALACINA - ARIES — Drill Team 3, 4; French Club 1, 3 (Treas.), 4; Lab Asst. 2, 4; Mat Maids 2; Prom Committee; Swim Aids 1 , 2, 3, 4; Teacher’s Asst. 2 (English); Powderpuff Football 4. VIC B. MANN — VIRGO — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Coin Club I; Monitors 2. MARILYNN MARDIS — AQUARIUS — Sewing Club 3; FHA 4. DAVID R. MARSH — CAPRICORN — Cinema Study Club 1; Modern Music Club 3; Attendance Aids 4; IV. Aids 1, 2; Comedy Team l, 2; Monitors 3; Speech Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; D.E.C.A. 3, 4; D.E.C.A. Ad Layout Contest (First Place) 3. ROBERT JOHN MARTIN — TAURUS — Swimming 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Cinema Study Club 4; Graphic Arts Club 1, 2. KAREN LYNN MAURY — LIBRA — C.O.E. 4; O.E.A. Club 4. LAURA McCABE — VIRGO — H.E.R.O. Relations Program 4; Cinema Study Club 4. jan McCarty — pisces — Basketball 2; Volleyball 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1 , 2, 3, 4: Letter Club 4; Spanish Club 3; Bat Girls 1; Gym Asst. 4; Mat Maids 2; Nat’l. Honor Society 3, 4; Office Aids 1. SHAWN WILLIAM McCAW — AQUARIUS — Track 4; Soccer 4; Cinema Study Club 3, 4: Gym Asst. 2; Lab Asst. 3, 4; Monitors 1, 2. 3. 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3, 4 (Plastic). GREGORY S. MICHELIN — CAPRICORN — Basketball 1, 2; A.V. Aids 1; Lab Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4. JEFF R. MIKLUSAK — AQUARIUS — Tennis 3; Spanish Club 1; Comedy Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Make-up Crew 1, 2, 3; Monitors 2, 3, 4,; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Club 2, 3; “U.S.A.”; " Dracula”; “Murder In Rehearsal " ; “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.”; " Watercolor Sum- mertime " ; “Cinderella”. ZORAN MILANOVIC — SCORPIO — Chess Club 1; Science Club 2, 3. 4; Attendance Aids 4; Lab Asst. 3; Monitors 2; Nat’l. Honor Society 3. 4; Student Council 3, 4; Astro- Science Workshop 3 JAYNE MILOBAR — LIBRA — Cinema Study Club 3; O E.A. Club 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Monitors 3; Varsity Shop Aid 3, 4. KATHERINE M. MILOSAVIJEVIC — LEO — G.A.A. 1; Science Club 3, 4; Attendance Aids 4; Lab Asst. 3; Newspaper 2, 3. 4 (Business Mgr.); Quill Scroll 3, 4; Speech Debate Team 1, 2 (Sec ); Hammond Times Region Youth Column Correspondent 4. WANDA MINTON — LIBRA — Cinema Study Club 3; Attendance Aids 3; Monitors 3. LARRY MISTA — CAPRICORN — Football I, 2, 3; Monitors 4. i ' -vj. rVA-y J MM am L ' X Sy BETH ANN MOORE — SCORPIO — Tennis 1, 3, 4; Drill Team 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Spanish Club I, 2; Lab Asst. 4; Mat Maids 3, 4; Prom Committee (Bids Favors Ch.) Student Council 2, 3, 4. DAWN MARIE MOORE — LEO — Cinema-Study Chib 4; CUC 2; Future Nurses 3; Attendance Aids 1; Girls’ Choir 1, 2, 3; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Biology). MICHAEL MUDRONCK — SCORPIO — Football 1,2, 3, 4; Wrestling 3. TERENCE MURPHY — CAPRICORN — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 4. MARCIA ANN MYBECK — LEO — Cinema Study Club 3; CUC 2; Concert Choir 4; Girls’ Choir 2. 3; Mixed Chorus 1; Speech Debate Team 4; Student Council 3, 4. JAMES MYERS — LIBRA Seniors 85 LAURA MYSLIVE — SCORPIO — G.A.A. 1; Mat Maids 1,2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Bat Girls 1, 2; Lab Assistant 4; Quill Scroll 3; Yearbook 2, 3. JEAN MARIE MYSZAK — AQUARIUS — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 (Pres.); Bat Girls 1, 2; Gym Assistant 4; Monitors 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; I.L.S.C. All Star Team (Volleyball) 4; Chesterton Math Contest Invitational 1, 3, 4; Michigan City Rogers Math Contest 1, 2. STEVE NARANTIC — TAURUS — Football 1, 2, 3, 4. JANICE LOUISE NOVOTNEY — SAGITTARIUS — G.A.A. 1, 2; Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1; Class Officer 3 (V. Pres.); Concert Choir 4; Girls Choir 2, 3; Lab Assistant 3, 4; Mat Maids 2, 3, 4 (V. Pres.); Mixed Chorus 1; Student Council I, 2, 3, 4. SHARON LEE O’JANOVAC — CANCER — Drill Team 2, 3, 4 (Captain); French Club 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Attendance Aids 4; Office Aids 1, 2; Student Council 4; Swim Aids 1. JERRY ORZECHOWICZ — CAPRICORN — Football 1, 2; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Monitors 3, 4. JOSEPH J. OSTAPCHEK — ARIES — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Teacher’s Assistant 4 (English Aid). SCOTT WILLIAM OUTLER — SCORPIO — Cinema Study Club 1; Spanish Club 1, 2; Concert Choir 3, 4; Make-Up Crew 1; Stage Crew 1, 2; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1; “Death Knocks” 1; Dracula 1; “Cinderella” 2; “You Can’t Take It With You” 2; “Drama Review” 3; “Everyman” 4. KEN PARSLEY — VIRGO TERRI PATTERSON — PISCES — Sewing Club 2; Bat Girls 2; Track Aids 2. MICHELLE PENCZAK — ARIES — French Club 1; O.E.A. Club 3, 4 (Pres.); Counselor Aids 2, 3; Lab Assistant 3; Mat Maids 2, 3; Monitors 1; Office Aids 2; Prom Committee (Decorations) 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Swim Aids 2; Teacher’s Assistant (Biology) 3. LETICIA PEREZ — AQUARIUS — Tennis (Manager) 1; Track 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; Class Officers 1 (Treas.); Lab Assistant 4; Mat Maids 1, 2 (V. Pres.), 3 (V. Pres.); Prom Committee (Publicity Chrmn.) 3; Quill Scroll 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 (V. Pres.); Yearbook 3, 4 (Co-Ed.); Student Court 4; Inaugural Court 4; S.C. Outstanding Soph, and Junior Girl 2, 3; Snowqueen 4; Powder Puff Football 1, 2. DONNA PERRIN — AQUARIUS — Cinema Study 3, 4; CUC 2; Pep Club 1; Monitors 1, 2; Prom Committee (Artwork) 3; Photography Award 3; Gladiator Press 3, 4. LINDA JEAN PERUTS — LIBRA — G. A.A. 1; O.E.A. Club 4 (Officer); Spanish Club 1,2, 3; Na- tional Honor Society 3, 4; Nurse’s Aid 3; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Swim Aids 2, 3; Yearbook 2, 3 (Editor- In-Chief). SHERAL RENEE PETERMAN — TAURUS — Drill Team 3, 4; Mat Maids 2; Teacher’s Assistant (Home Ec.) 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Junior Achievement 2 (V. Pres. Sales); H. E.R.O. 4; F.H.A. 3 (Pari.), 4 (Pres.). 86 Seniors PHILLIP PETRO — ARIES — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Cinema Study Club 3, 4. ROBERT CHRIS PHILIPS JR. — SCORPIO — Track 1; Wrestling 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hunting Fishing 3, 4. DONNA J. POOR — PISCES — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; French Club 2; Pep Club 1; Lab Assistant 2; Matmaids 2; Monitors 1, 3; Newspaper 4; Swim Aids 2. BETH ANN PORACKY — ARIES — Swimming 1, 2, 4; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Attendance Aids 4; Bat Girls 2, 3; Mat Maids 2; Newspaper 2; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Swim Aids 1, 2; Track Aids 2; Yearbook 2; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Monitor 1; Intermural Swimming 1. THERESA M. PUCHLEY — SAGITTARIUS AL Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4 (Capt.); Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 (Capt.); Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Capt.); G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 (V. Pres.); Letter Club 3, 4 ( Pres.); Gym Assistant 3, 4; Mat Maids 2; Girl’s State Nominee 3; All Conference Basketball 3; All Conference Volleyball 4; Top 150 Girls In Basketball In Indiana 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Pep Club 1 ; Flag Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Names Faces 4. HEIDI MICHELE REED — LEO — Cinema Study Club 4; CUC 2; Bat Girls 1, 2; Bookstore Aids 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Special Ed. Aid 2; Junior Achievement 3; Macrame Club 3. SUSAN LYNN RIGGS — LEO — Future Nurses 1, 2: Monitors 2, 3; Teacher’s Assistant (English) 1 . BRIAN RINDOKS — TAURUS — Modern Music Club 3; Attendance Aids 1, 4. GLADYS JEANETTE RODRIGUEZ — ARIES — Sewing Club 1; Bookstore Aids 3; Mat Maids 2. 3; Office Aids 3; Macrame Club 4. JAMES J. ROGALA — LEO — Graphic Arts Club 3; Spanish Club 2; Lab Assistant 2; Mixed Glee 3; Speech Debate Team 1; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Teacher’s Assistant (M.S. Art) 2; D.E. 4; D.E.C.A. 4. STEVEN MICHAEL RUSSELL — PISCES — Lab Assistant 1; Fish Game Club 4; Monitor 4. JAMES RYBECKI — SCORPIO — Swimming 3. ELIZABETH THERESA RYTEL — VIRGO — Cinema Study Club 4; Drill Team 3, 4 (Capt.); French Club 1 (Treas.), 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; Modern Music Club 3; Basketball Aids 2; Comedy Team 2; Make-Up Crew 2; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3 (Sec.), 4 (H.R. Rep.); Thespian 2, 3, 4; Track Aid 3, 4; Year- book 2, 3 (Underclass Ed., Copy Ed.); Drama Club 2; Student Court 4 (Reporter); Girl’s State 3; Washington Workshops 3; N.C.A. Committee 3; “Murder In Rehearsal” 2; “Cinderella” 2; “You Can’t Take It With You” 2; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Vial of Life Chairman 4. JOSEPH SACZAWA — PISCES — Football 1; Cinema Study Club 4. LILLIAN MARIE SAJDYK — CAPRICORN — Modern Music Club 3; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Lab Assis- tant 2, 3, 4; Monitors 4; Teacher’s Assistant (Spanish) 1. Seniors 87 KATHLEEN J. SALMON — GEMINI — G.A.A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 2; Bat Girls 2; Marching Band 1 , 2, 3, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4 (Treas.); Pep Band I, 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3 (Band Chrmn.); Concert Band I, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble Club 3, 4; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Drum Major 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff Football 1 . SUSAN J. SANDERS — SAGITTARIUS — Swimming 1; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1; Attendance Aids 4; Mat Maids 1; Hunting Fishing Club 3; Powder Puff Football L 2. MARIE SCHEIVE — LIBRA SCOTT EDWARD SCHUBERT — LEO — Golf 4; Cinema Study Club 1,2, 3, 4. DANA COLLEEN SHIKE — SAGITTARIUS — Swimming I, 2; Track 1, 2, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 2, 3, 4; Bat Girls 3; Class Officer 3 (Sec.), 4 (V. Pres.); Gym Assis- tant 2; Library Aid 4; Marching Band 1, 2; Football Homecom- ing Court 3, 4; Basketball Homecoming Court 3. BETSY ANN SHRYOCK — LIBRA — G.A.A. 1; Sewing Club 1, 2 (Pres ); Bookstore Aid 4; Concert Choir 4; Make-Up Crew 1, 2; National Honor Society 3, 4 (V. Pres.); Prom Committee (Tickets, Posters, Invitations, Bids Committee Chrmn.) 3; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council I, 2, 3, 4; Swim Aids 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4 (Sec.); Yearbook 4 (Copy Ed.); F.H.A. 3 (Treas.), 4 (Pari.); Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 3, 4; “F.L.LP.P.E.IX” 1; " Cin- derella” 2; Monitors 1; Powder Puff Football 1. JEFFREY DEAN SHURLOW — Leo — Baseball 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 1, 4; Hunting Fishing Club 3. TAMMI S. SIEBER — VIRGO — O.E.A. 4; Sewing Club 1, 2; Lab Assistant 3; Monitors 1; F.H.A. 3. MORRIS SILVERMAN — PISCES — Wrestling 1, 2, 3. JACKIE K. SIMON — LEO — Sewing Club 2; Macrame Club 3; C.O.E. 4. ARLENE MARIE SKRATSKY — PISCES — Volleyball 1, 2, 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Sewing Club 2; Bat Girls 2; Mat Maids 4. VICKI LYNN SLAYTON — TAURUS — Pep Club 1; Sewing Club 2; Nurse’s Aid 3, 4; F.H.A. 3; Ma- crame Club 4. CAROL SMARON — SAGITTARIUS — Swimming 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; Bat Girls 3, 4; Cheerleaders 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls Choir 2 (Sec,), 3; Mat Maids 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Mixed Chorus 1 (Sec,); National Honor Society 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee (General Chrmn.) 3; Rhythmettes 2; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 (Sec.); Swim Aids 2; All State Choir 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Hoosier State Bank Junior Board of Directors 3, 4; Powder Puff Football 1, 2. JUDITH P. SPAK — CAPRICORN — G.A.A. 1; Pep Club I, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Bat Girls I, 2; Cheerleaders 1, 3, 4; Gym Assistant 4; Lab Assistant 3; Mat Maids 2; Student Council 3; Yearbook 2, 3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4. ROY JOHN SPEELMAN — AQUARIUS — Graphic Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas.); Teacher’s Assistant (Graphic Arts) 3; Gladiator Press 3, 4. 88 Seniors m DANIEL PAUL STAHURA — TAURUS — Swimming 1; Cinema Study Club 3; Hunting Fishing Club 4. WILLIAM RICHARD STEPHENS — TAURUS — Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 3, 4; Atten- dance Aids 4; Student Council 3, 4; Boys ' State 3; Rotarians 4; Speech Club 1. GERALDINE ANNE STEVENS — PISCES — Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Concert Choir 1,2,3, 4; Lab Assistant 2 . SHARON ST. JOHN - AQUARIUS — O.E.A. 4; Pep Club 3: Newspaper 3; Teacher ' s Assistant (Eng- lish) 3; Scroll Typist Award 3. MARY KATHLEEN STOFFREGEN — LIBRA — Cinema Study Club 3; O.E.A. Club 4; Pep Club 1; Bookstore Aid 2; Mat Maids 2; Varsity Shop Aid 3, 4. DONNA MARIE STULA — PISCES — Swimming 2; French Club 2; G.A.A. 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Bat Girls 4; Cheerleaders 1, 2, 3, 4 (Capt); Mat Maids 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Swim Aids 2, 3; Lab Assistant 3, 4; Yearbook 3, 4; Who’s Who Among Ameri- can High School Students 3, 4; Powder Puff Football 1, 2. ED SZALONY — PISCES — Basketball 1 ; Soccer 3. 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newspaper 2, 3, 4 (Editor); Quill Scroll 3, 4. JOSEPH D SZILAGY — CAPRICORN — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Footb all 1, 3; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1. JOHN A. TACKETT — VIRGO — Cinema Study Club 4; Chess Club 3; Herpetology Club 1; Mixed Glee 1, 2. . NANCY LYNN THOMAS — AQUARIUS — Cinema Study Club 2, 3; O.E.A. Club 4; Pep Club 1 ; Mat Maids 1 ; Swim Aids 1 . DEBORAH ANN THOMPSON — SCKCPIO — Basketball 1; G.A.A. 1, 2; O.E.A. Club 3, 4 (Historian); Span- ish Club 1; Powder Puff Football 1, 2 CHARLES JOHN THORBJORNSEN — PISCES — Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Golf 4; Tennis 4; Track 1, 2, 3; Cinema Study Club 4; National Honor Society 3, 4. JEFF THORNESBURY — LEO — Football I, 2, 3, 4. RANDY THRALL — AQUARIUS — Track 1. JOHN TITE — SCORPIO — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club 3, 4; Letter Club 1,2, 3, 4; Mr. Football 4. Seniors 89 CATHERINE ANN TOBIN — CAPRICORN — Cinema Study Club 3; Spanish Club 4; Lab Assistant 2, 3, 4. MICHEAL TOWNES — PISCES — Football 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSE MARIE TOZER — AQUARIUS — O.E.A. Club 3; Pep Club 1; CATHERINE JENI TURNER — LIBRA — Swimming 2; CUC Club 2, 3; Stage Band 1; Lab Assistant 3; Marching Band 1, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Monitors 4; Pep Band 1, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 3, 4; Ensemble Club 4; C.O.E. 4. JEFFREY J, VAITEKUNAS — TAURUS — Coin Club 1; Stage Band 1, 2; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble Club 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Masters 4; Yearbook Photogra- pher 3, 4; Music Theory 3; Drum Leader 4. ROBERT MICHEAL VARGO — SAGITTARIUS — Graphic Arts Club 2, 3 (Pres.); Spanish Club 1; A.V. Aids 1; Monitors 2; Student Council 1, 2; D.E.C.A. Club 4. ANGELA VON VERT — SCORPIO — Band 1, 2, 3; Teacher’s Assistant {Sewing) 1; D.E.C.A. 3, 4. JOHN GEORGE VREHAS — VIRGO — Cross Country 1, 2; Science Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; A.V. Aids 1, 2; Concert Choir 3, 4 (V. Pres., Choreographer); Lab Assistant 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Mixed Glee 3, 4; Newspa- per 2, 3, 4; Quill Scroll 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Student Council 2, 3; Thespians 2, 3 (Sec.), 4 (V. Pres.); All State Choir 4; Ensemble Club 4; Music Masters 4; " Cinderella " 2; “You Can ' t Take It With You” 2; “Watercolor Summer " 3; " Sing Holly- wood” 3; “Everyman” 4; N.I.S.B.O.V.A. — 1st Place 3. JIM WENDLINGER — SCORPIO — Lab Assistant, 2, 3, 4; Gladiator Press 4. KEITH WESTER — SCORPIO — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4; Football 1, 3, 4; Cinema Study Club L, 2, 3, 4. CAROLYN MARIE WHITE — ARIES — Swimming 1 , 2, 3, 4 (Capt.); Tennis 1 ; G. A. A. 1 , 2, 3, 4; Letter Club 2, 3 (Sec.), 4 (Treas.); O.E.A. Club 3; Pep Club 1, 4; Cheerleaders 4; Class Officers 4 (Sec.); Gym Assistant 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Prom Committee (Bids Favors Chrmn.) 3; Student Council 1, 2, 4; Swim Aids 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl’s State 3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3, 4; Flag Football 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES J. WIELGOS — CANCER — Football 1; Track 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2; Cinema Study Club 1, 2, 3; Gym Assistant 1, 2; Basketball Statistician 1; Football Statistician 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling Trainer 3. JAMES RUSSELL WILKIE — SCORPIO — Football 1; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Guy Cheerleaders 4; Creative Stitchery 2, 3. DAVID ALLAN WILLIAMS — GEMINI — Baseball 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Letter Club 3, 4; Marching Band 1; Powder Puff Football Coach 2. THOMAS C. WILLIAMS — LEO — Concert Choir 4 (Pres.); Mixed Chorus 1; Mixed Glee 2, 3; D.E. Club 4. 90 Seniors DAVE WOERPEL — ARIES — Football 3, 4; Graphic Arts Club 4; Gym Asst. 1, 4. RUTH LORRAINE WOTKUN — LEO — French Club 1; Lab Asst 3, 4; Monitors 1; Office Aids 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3, 4 (Biology); Gladiator Press 3, 4. JEFFERY PAUL YAMADA — SCORPIO — Graphic Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 3; Teacher’s Asst. 2, 3 (Graphic Arts); Gladiator Press 2, 3; DECA 4. KATHLEEN J. ZACNY — SAGITTARIUS — Swimming 2, 3, 4; Track 1 , 2; Cinema Study Club 3; G.A.A. 1 , 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Science Club 4; Attendance Aids 4; Gym Asst. 1, 2; Mat Maids 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Swim Aids 1, 2, 3, 4; Flag Football 1, 2, 3, 4. JOANNE ZAJAC — VIRGO — Drill Team 4; French Club 1, 2 (Sec.), 4 (Pres.); Modern Music Club 3; Basketball 1, 2; Comedy Team 2; Make-Up Crew 2; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Swim Aids 2; Thespians 2 (Ct. Clerk), 3, 4; Yearbook 2, 3, 4; “Murder In Rehearsal” 2; “Cinderella " 2; “You Can’t Take It With You " 2; Student Court. DENNIS O. ZASADA — LEO — Swimming 1, 2; Lab Asst. 4; Teacher’s Asst. 4 (Art). THOMAS LEROY ZERKEL — VIRGO — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3; Cinema Study Club 1, 2,- 3, 4; Letter Club 3; Little Abner 3. CAMERA SHY SENIORS CINDY CRUZ JOHN DUNHAM SUSAN HOLT DONNA JACKSON JAMES JOHNSON GARRY LEWIS CARON LOUIS DAWN MAJKOWSKI JERRY PERKINS DOUGLAS SATTERFIELD TERENCE SAUNDERS JEFFERY SMITH GARY STAHL THOMAS STIVERS THERESA TEMPLETON ELIZABETH WEBSTER MICHAEL ZAIKIS What mark will I leave? How will anyone ever know I’ve been here? What sign will tell the future traveler that I existed? Shall I carve it on a door? “I am here! Today . . . I exist.” I believe the deepest impression is made In those moments when I can say, I Care I Love Leonard Nimoy " M. Seniors 91 United We Stand a j ►; ►: ►: — 3 . I Z G? V ZZ ZZ ' v ►ZM ' • e? v One O ’Clock, Two O ’Clock Seniors All Rock I found my thrill . . . The class of ’79 found their thrill on 50’s day, January 9th. Guys came dressed in leather jackets, white socks, skinny ties and hair slicked back with a vari- ety of greasy concoctions. Girls wore hair up in pony tails, poodle skirts, peter pan collars, cat-eye glasses and bobby socks. It was a very fun day, one that will be marked down in Senior memory books as a day fondly remembered. TOP: The class gathers around their new set of wheels. MIDDLE LEFT: The ‘Pink Ladies’ wait for their men. MIDDLE RIGHT: Even in the coo- lest gangs there are a few nerds. BOTTOM LEFT: “Don’t we make a cute couple?” BOTTOM RIGHT: The Class of ‘59’?? poses for a picture. Seniors 93 The Stars Aries March 21- April 20 If you were born an Aries, you most likely have that feeling that you al- ways have to be first. You’re always coming up with new ideas, new schemes, and are a highly organized person. Though those brilliant ideas and plans may not be yours, you take the credit, anyway. You have a strong ego and you are disliked for your self-centered ways, but you don’t care since you know it’ll win you an accomplished goal. When you fall in love, it’s usually at first sight and you’re mostly attracted to the physical appeal. An Aries is known to marry people they haven’t known for long. You are a very dramatic person and in an ending affair, you hold a motto which keeps you up — love, lose, and forget. Your best ro- | mance would be with a Gemini who has a hard-to-get quality which ap- peals to you. You will make an excel- lent parent, but tend to show favorit- ism. You’re stubborn with money, and great with power. Cancer June 21-July 21 A person full of feelings, deep emotions, and senti- ment. That’s a Cancer. If you’re a person born under this sign, you are a very affectionate person who holds a strong sensitivity to life as well as an understanding. You value love strongly and in a love affair you tend to be selfish. You always want to receive as much love as you give. A Leo would be the most compatible sign for you since Leo loves to love. You have the jealous possessive na- ture and you want to possess as well as be possessed. When a problem arises in a family relationship, you usually ignore it letting it solve itself. You’d make a successful parent mostly because you give so much love. You spend alot of your money on charity and if you see something you like, you ignore the price and buy it. You buy alot when you’re depressed. Cancers are not usually ambitious, but whatever your job is, keep personal problems away. Taurus April 21-May 20 Taurus, your strongest force would be your great endurance. You’re very determined when it comes to competition. You also think you’re always right and you’ll hold on to your opinion ’till death. Though a Taurus has great power, you tend to sometimes be lazy and indulgent, which ruins your per- fection. You are very possessive with your belongings and you’re a highly jealous person, especially in roman- tic matters. It is said that Taurus is the sexiest sign of the zodiac and also the most passionate. In a love affair, the most important factors to you are beauty and security. A Cancer would be your best match. Beware of Scorpio! You value your family high- ly and would make a good parent, too. You also value money alot! You’re a practical spender but some- times considered “cheap”. A Taurus may love money but you’d rather have a secure job. Career Caution: Don’t be lazy! Leo July 21-August 22 Leos, the most dramatic of all signs. A Leo is a very spirited and coura- geous person. You have a strong amount of will, self-respect, pride, and arrogance. You can rarely see another’s point of view since you keep to your opinions so stubbornly. A Leo is considered the most lovable sign in the zodiac. To you, romantic approval is a very important factor. You usually prefer a person who will “enhance your prestige.” You de- mand alot of attention from your lover and your wish is for them to always drown you with compliments. You love flattery and who else could be better at doing this than a Gemi- ni. Leos and Geominis make excel- lent matches. Marriage for you is a great deal of stress because of the commitment. You choose your mate by the traits they have that you wish you had. You will raise a small fam- ily. Gemini May 21 -June 20 Being a Gemini, you’re not al- ways taken too seriously. You easily change your mind, are very witty and you also have the ability to make others laugh. A Gemini is gifted in the area of communication. You can be very moody and others find it hard to under stand your ways. In romance, Geminis love not just one, but many. You rarely get whipped, but if you 1 do, it’s to a Libra. You’re known as a “spend- thrift” with money and hate bore- dom. TO XV AS lCL I f born under the sign of Virgo, you are a perfectionist with sharp intel- lingence and a keen insight. You are very choosy about your roman- tic partner. Virgos are highly sexed but only intimates know what you’re really like. You match best with a Tau- rus. You will marry someone shy and you’ll set high goals for your children. You look for things of high quality and drive a hard bargain to get them. Your career is very important to you no matter what it is. | August 23-September 21 O Virgo 94 Seniors And You Taken from Argent Books, Inc. Libra September 23-October 22. Libras are witty, sensative, gentle V and charming. They are some- what emotional and very senti- mental. Libras attract conservative types with a streak of uniqueness in them. Libras are most com- patible with people under the sign of Leo, and least compatible with people under the sign of Can- cer. Libras usually marry early, and to partners with great prominence. Status is important to you, and you will be extreme- JlQ ly disappointed if your search for it is not fulfilled. Li- bras are very good listen- ers, but do not reveal their Scorpio October 23- November 21 ,© A Capri- corns are stead- fast, com- ™ passionate Mr nd WiUy ' ’ A ' HX Capricorn s outlook tends to be somewhat on the gloomy side most the t ' me ’ but that doesn’t stop you from laughing your problems away. Capricorns are very unpre- dictable. Anyone who wins the affec- tions of a Capricorn should be honored. I You don’t bother with just anyone. You get along well with Taurus’ and badly with Aries. Capricorns are very frugal people, you survey situations very carefully before you get yourself into it. You have great potential; you’ll sacrifice everything to get what you want. Capricorn December 2- January 20 Sagittarius November 22- December 20 A (J Scorpians are considered to be the most powerful sign of the Zodiac. You are the most determined of the signs and fixed toward your one goal. You have the power to go far, and to misuse this power is the greatest mis- take of all. Scorpians are either very calm and cool, or a bundle of nerves. There are not many who are in be- tween. Scorpians are not really the ideal mates, but are rather the type of people one would have a short fling with. Scorpians can go for years without having a relationship, then all of a sudden fall head over heels for someone. Scorpios are very hard workers. Your career is very impor- tant to you, but you must be recog- nized for your hard work. The one basic principle thing Scorpians love to do is experience everything, but you must experience these things with someone you love. You have the patience of a saint, and you know yourself better than anyone else knows you. Aquarius January 21-February 19 Sagittarians love to have challenge. You will take the I hardest assignments with zest. You’re very honest, sometimes too honest. You offer your opinions in all situations, usually where they’re not welcome. You are adventurous and optimistic. You’re a faithful friend and wildly adventurous. You’re not the ideal mate because you have trouble staying in one place. You prefer “playing the field” most of the time. It’s important for you to have a| common interest with your mate. Even after a broken romance you I can ' t be kept down for very long. I You are able to get along with Li-I bras best, and your worst mate is a| Taurus. The ideal mate for a Sagit- tarius is a witty and outgoing conver-l sationalist. You share a common I philosophical bond with your mate,! and you love and laugh at the samel things. You’re jovial, optimistic and devil-may-care. Your only fear is | that of failure. Pisces February 19 March 20 Aquarians are surpri- sig people. No one knows exactly what an Aquarian is going to do at any given moment. You are very fixed in your beliefs and have a flaring temperament. Sometimes you are secretly amused at people’s confusion over you. You are very positive, and always look on the bright side of things. Aquarians worry alot about their own destinies. You are fascinated with humanity as a whole, and worry not so much about individual effects, but rather the entire social group. Aquarians many times achieve their goals by a good friend, usually not a member of the family, but just a good friend. Also, many other people have found their place in life because of the di- rection and advice of an Aquarian. Aquarians have alot of love to give to others and many people’s lives will be changed because of your guid- ance and gentle understanding. Pisceans are said to have a sixth sense common to all of them. You are very compassionate, the most | compassionate of all the signs. You are easily hurt by others, and some- times perfer solitude to crowds be- cause of this. You have very few I frustrations because you are very adaptable. Sometimes this quality becomes a burden because it’s hard for you to take command of a situa- tion. You get along best with people under the sign of Scorpio, and worst with those under the sign of Aries. Pisceans often marry more than one I time, not having many children in these marriages (3 is considered alot to a Pisces). Your mate is usually attractive and talkative. You are also usually the mouse in the relationship. Pisceans are strangely strengthened I by adversity. You can go through the worst experience in your life and live to tell and even laugh about it. You’re terribly unique, but you lovej being that way. Seniors 95 And At The Top We Have Did you ever ask yourself; “What will I have done when I graduate from High School?” To have gone through 12 years of school, and to look back and be proud, is the greatest accomplishment a High School senior could ever hope for. If you’re able to over look all the tears and headaches, it’s all worthwhile. You can remember all those times when you abso- lutely weren’t going to get up, or when you walked to school in the rain and were SURE you had pneumo- nia, when we lost the homecoming game, or when your class got rooked out of the spirit award ... all this doesn’t matter anymore. The people on this page are the epitome of success. They truly accomplished great things and can be very proud of themselves, we are proud of them too. UPPER RIGHT: COMMENDED MERIT SCHOLARS: Lori Gorski and Zoran Milanovic. LEFT CENTER: ROTARIANS: Bill Stephens and Paul Dolak. CENTER RIGHT: GIRLS BOYS STATE: Milan Jurich, Liz Rytel, Bill Stephens and Carolyn White. LOWER LEFT: WASHINGTON WORKSHOPS: Liz Rytel. LOWER MIDDLE: ALL STATE CHOIR: John Vrehas and Carol Smaron. LOWER RIGHT: I. U. GERMAN HON- ORS PROGRAM: Patti Clark. 96 Seniors Top — TOP TEN — Top Row: 1 Zoran Mi- lanovic Milan Jurich; 2nd Row: 2 Beth Bauer; 3 Lori Gorski; 4 Jean Myszak; 5 Grant Hayne; Bottom Row — 6 Janet Fulte; 7 Heidi Reed; 8 Jody Kosanovich; 9 Bill Ste- phens; 10 Terri Howe. Center left — Co-Vale- dictorians Milan Jurich and Zoran Milanovic. Center right — Salutato- rian Beth Bauer. Bottom left — Voice of Democ- racy winner Lori Gorski. Bottom Right — D.A.R. Patti Clark. Seniors 97 ever. They earned money to help pay for the prom while they add- ed to the fash- ion scene by sel- ling necklaces with all the graduating years and key chains with “Class of 80” engrav- ed on them. Guiding and helping the junior class were sponsors, Mr. Johns and Mrs. Hayes. The class officers of the junior class were Dan Gorski — President; Ernie Perez — Vice President; Lynn Clark Secretary, and Cindy Snedacor — Treasurer. 98 Juniors In the past three years the class of 1980 has accomplished many things. Even though they haven’t captured the spirit award yet, they have tried exception- ally hard to add their touch of pride for their school. The fel- low students of the junior class had a great time put- ting together their float “Put the Tigers in the Doghouse”. The juniors were very enthused about their prom this year. The prom was held May 5, 1979, and the theme was “Al- ways and For- Reminiscing Always And Forever ” Adams, Bob Aldridge, Bill Anderson, Patty Baker, Mike Banchich, Bob Bates, Karen Bates, Melissa Baxter, Margaret Benirschke, Bill Berkley, Ken Boring, Bret Boykin, David Brown, Judy Brown, Tammy Bryk, Joanna Brzozkiewicz, Cari Buono, Lori Camperman, Richard Junior Karen Gaither seems to enjoy working in the main office during her study hall. Carpenter, Howard Carroll, Margaret Cataldi, Anthony Chandos, Penny Clark, Arlena Crilly, Penny Cumpston, Steve Curtis, Donald Curtis, Michelle Dahn, Cindy Davis, Bill Davis, Debbie Davis, Tammy DeLisle, Dean Doan, Pat Dunn, Karla Durkin, DeAnn Dutz, Sherri Juniors 99 Juniors Enhance The Fashion Scene Eberle, Rick Edens, Jeff Eder, Tim Eggebrecht, John Elkins, George Ellison, Bruce Evak, Sue Evans, Greg Falk, Barbara Fannin, Kellie Faulkner, Cheryl Ferguson, James Fietz, Ed Fischer, Peggy Frederick, Diane French, Rich Frysztak, Joan Fulkerson, Jerry Fulte, Carrie Gaither, Karen Gaskey, Rick Gaul, Lisa Genovesi, Darlene George, George Gilchrist, Sue Gillian, Noran Gordon, Sharon Gorski, Dan Gough, Jim Graczyk, David Griffin, Bill Grimmett, Bev Groves, John Hansen, Eileen Hatcher, Sheri Hector, Tracy Junior Class President Dan Gorski always knew it was sometimes “lonely at the top.” 100 Juniors Hedge, Tim Hollis, Kathy Homrich, Diane Ince, Susan Jacobson, Scott Jankowski, Amy Jerles, Linda Jones, Karen Jurca, Phil Kearney, Maureen Kelley, Pamela Kidd, Alan King, Donna Knight, Ron Kochopolous, Debbie Kolarczyk, Jerry Kolbert, Kathy Kovacich, Michelle Koziol, Paula Kucer, Chris Kulczyk, Keith LaVelle, Susie Levin, Robbie Livengood, Amy Lucka, Trina Martin, Robin Martinez, Diana McDonald, Jim Miller, Cheryl Misiak, Marion Montanes, Jessie Muehlman, Marcie Myers, Jim Nagy, Charley Neubaur, Johnnie Newton, David Juniors 101 Novak, Charles O’Neill, Brian Orcutt, Lynette Osorio, Keny Pankowski, David Paquette, Catherine Parker, Carleen Perez, Ernesto Phalen, Mary Pittman, Brian Pitts, Gloria Plawecki, Ronald Three Years Down One To Go Junior Peggy Fisher assists Junior Bill Aldridge in setting up a Film for showing. Pledger, Robin Pool, Lisa Proffitt, Dana Puglia, David Rainford, Christin Rak, Sue Reich, Steven Rosko, Maureen Rubottom, David Sabat, Daniel Sanchez, Teresa Schaller, Jerry Schubert, Steven Schuster, Cynthia Shavey, David Sheehan, Thomas Sherbit, James Shevchenko, Lynn Shropshire, Denise Simon, Janette Skufakiss, Jeffrey Snedecor, Cynthia Soltesz, James Sotos, Stacy 102 Juniors Starastu, Karen Stephens, Robert Stevens, Patricia Stewart, Mitzy Stoffregen, Amy Stone, Darrell Stout, Paula Sturonas, Joseph Sudicky, Mark Sullivan, Ted Sutkowski, Timothy Szot, Brian Temple, Sharon Therault, Carol Thompson, Robert Tite, Sheila Topp, John Townley, Charlene Traczyk, Dan Treadway, Catherine Tretter, Randy Utley, Cindy Vahst, Fred Van, Lori Ann Vance, Cheryl Vert, Pamela Wantroba, Eileen Waywood, Heidi Werblo, Barb Westerfield, Donna White, Lois Wilkie, Linda Winkler, James Wisniewski, Ann Wojcicki, Edward Wojciehowski, Judi Juniors 103 ‘ Always And Forever ’ — ’79 Prom Theme Williams, Greg Woodward, Debbie Woomer, Brian Wright, Beth Wright, Tammy Yankovich, Linda Zasada, Karen Zilai, David The junior class shows how hard they work in English class. Camera-Shy Juniors Alvarez, Michael Cieslak, Kevin Davis, Robin Decrescenzo, George Douglas, Denny Flagg, Ricky Flamini, Michael Friedrich, Kurt Garza, Alfonso Gerdich, Tom Gormley, Kevin Grabowski, Nancy Hobbs, Mary Irby, Dawn Jezierski, Peggy Jurgens, Kenneth Klaphowski, John Kovach, Brian Kroslack, Richard Lamb, Amy Mangerson, Thomas Mason, Pamela Meeks, Jo Moore, Richard Orvaert, Marie Pankowski, David Quesada, Anna Resunenko, Katherine Richmond, Gregory Rutherford, Sharon Shultz, Richard Sizemore, Donnie Petroff, Donna Smith, April Sobota, Stacy Weller, Edward Wesley, Ricky Williams, Catherine 104 Juniors entered their float “This Means War” in the parade. Everyone in the class showed spirit and enthu- siasm by working to make their float the best. The class officers of the sophomores who helped their class get together were: Tom Puchley — President; Kay Stephens — Vice President; Sherri Minton — Secret- ary, and Scott Templeton — Treasurer. Sophomores 105 The sophomore class started off their second year at Gavit by having a paper drive. They planned to put forth the money they had made for their prom, which will be held in May of 1980. The sponsors who put out much time to help the class are: Mr. R. Gilbertson and Mrs. M. Raduenzel. The class rings were an exciting thing for the sophomores, because they got to choose from so many different colors and designs. For Home- coming the class of 1980 ■ Sophomores Have Bake Sales’ Alonso, Lori Atkinson, Tracy Baliga, Bob Beal, Anita Belford, Cindy Berumen, Ron Beverly, Kerry Biancardi, James Bielat, Bruce Black, Jill Bobrowski, Tom Bonnell, Karen Borgetti, Bob Brach, Susan Brack, Curtis Brandhandler, Linda Broderick, Robert Buckmaster, Robert Bukowski, Bob Bunn, Tom Caldwell, Jim Campbell, Julie Carpenter, Sarah Carroll, Jim Carter, Rick Cataldi, Mike Chalifoux, Gary Chant, Colette Charleston, Troy Biology teacher, Mr. Kobe, takes time out to help soph- omores Rhonda Frye and Tom Bobrowski with an ex- periment. Cline, Ken Cody, Lenora Coleman, Ron Collins, Marc Cox, Diant Cross, Charley Davis, Roger Dawson, Sue Deck, Steve Delehanty, Candy ■» 106 Sophomores Sophomores 107 Domogala, Lisa Driscoll, Tim Druzbicki, Diane Dulsky, John Durham, Michelle Dycus, Sue Eagan, Richard Edens, Darrell Estep, Paulette Falk, Dean Ferree, James Ferris, Dan Felling, Mike Fink, Sally Foor, Tom Ford, Lani Frye, Rhonda Futrell, Ed Gaisser, Diane Gamez, Kathy Ganz, Dave Geheb, Jackie George, Connie Golenia, Jennifer Gordon, Sue Graczyk, Rosemary Green, Robin Greenwell, Philip Greenwood, James Grise, Cindy Guy, Elizabeth Haager, Charmain Hansen, Larry Hansen, Lisa Hastings, Melinda Hasty, David Hausenfleck, Greg Havlin, Robert Hayden, Brian Hefley, Sherry Sophomores Order Class Rings Higgason, Lori Hinton, William Hobbs, Jodeen Holeman, Debbie House, Lisa Howe, Tim Huntington, Debbie Jackson, Joanne Jett, Chuck Johnson, Julie Johnson, Lisa Jones, Brenda Juratich, Richard Jusko, Mike Kaminski, Lois Kawecki, Sandy Kearney, Kelly Kirk, Darla Klefeker, Larry Kleutch, Ann Kochopolous, Pete Kolarczyk, Diane Kovacich, Lori Krakowiak, Jerry Kucer, Lisa Lagneau, Rosemary Latham, Janna Laviolette, Barb Laws, Mamie Lewis, Andrea Majkowski, Lisa Malcolm, Robert Malloy, Tom Mangerson, Kim Marcus, Sherif Mardis, Wendell Martin, Deanne Martin, Keith Massey, Christine McCabe, Heather Sophomore Kim Mangerson finds the calcu- lator helpful when doing his math homework. 108 Sophomores McCarley, Lisa McCarty, James McCarty, John McDonald, Mike McGill, Kathy Medley, Jodie Mensing, Joetta Miller, Joan Miller, Kathy Minton, Sherri Mondragon, Gus Moore, Sheila Morariu, Harry Motes, Monica Mudroncik, Mary Muehlman, Steve Newcomb, David Newgent, Dennis Nugent, Debbie O ' Donnell, Kathy Oiler, Wanda Opasik, David Orzechowicz, James Outler, Jeff Painter, Debbie Pankowski, Paul Parker, Cathy Paulson, Glen Petryna, Luba Pierce, Donna Pittman, Anita Poor, Mike Pucalik, Kathy Puchley, Tom Pyle, Dennis Pyle, Donald Regnier, Bobby Resunenko, Alexander Richter, Deanne Rivera, Rosa Sophomores 109 Rowe, Susan Rusinski, Mike Rutledge, Barbara Sajdyk, Doug Saltanovitz, Mary Sandefur, Tim Sannita, Mark Satterfield, Diane Schaller, Leonard Scheive, Joanne Schmitt, Laura Schoeler, Scott Curtis Brack seems to enjoy his sundae in the Gavit cafe. Schoonover, James Schroeder, Diane Schwader, Charles Scott, Randy Shevchenko, Joe Shinkle, Troy Thompson, Kathy Thorbjornson, Scott Tidwell, Donna Turner, Crystal Shoup, Rebecca Shurlow, Dawn Singer, Anita Silverman, Jack Simmons, Cindy Smack, Randy Smith, Don Sobota, Chris South, Sherry Spies, Joe Stahura, Nancy Stephens, Kay Stidham, Don Stocker, Cory Stone, Kelly Sullivan, Claris Taroli, Ken Templeton, Scott 1 10 Sophomores Paper Drive Held Turner, Tammy Vanvynckt, Ronald Warot, Mike Wayt, Debbie Webster, Edwin Webster, Eddie Westerfield, Carol Williams, Shirley Winkley, Beth Wojcicki, Roseann Wojciehowski, Joe Wolpoff, Greg York, Carol Zartuche, Martin Zura, Pam Zyla, Gail CAMERA-SHY SOPHOMORES Curtis Brack Sandra Brogden Robert Brooks Michael Cataldi Gregory Cummings Ada Evans Donald Gale David Garcia Jerome Krakowiak Steve Kwolek Michelle Laws Merri Licciardone Sheila Moore Rhonda Morris Glen Poulson Sherry Pressley Judith Regnier Sherry Sadler Doris Shimuzi Donald Smith Micheal Tysen Gary Wade Sophomores 1 1 1 1 12 Freshmen Beginning their first year of high school, the freshman were very ambitious in selling their candy. This effort turned out to be profitable. The money earned will go to their prom, which will be held in 1981. The freshman class all worked hard on their float, “We’ve Tamed the Tigers as You Can See We’re No. 1 and Riding Free”, which captured first place in the float competition. Their wise and helpful officers were: Jim Gavrilos — President; Dale Carter — Vice President; Mary Sue Malloy — Secretary; Rick Davis — Treasurer. The spon- sors who took time out to help this class were: Mr. Robert Fischer, and Ms. San- dra Williamson. Adams, Kathryn Atchison, Kevin Basham, Todd Bates, Marilyn Baughman, Marcia Beal, Kurt Beaver, Kenneth Benson, Kenneth Berdine, Theodore Blummer, George Bond, Robert Boring, Dawn Bowling, Timothy Bowman, Lynn Brandhandler, Terri Brazlovitz, Bob Brock, Joseph Brooks, Scott Bryant, Tina Brzozkiewicz, Kris Buda, Paul Bunn, Jeffery Butler, Jeffrey Camp, Robert Cardwell, Rebecca Carlton, Kimberly Carroll, Michael Carter, Dale Mr. Hunt seems to be enjoying this German class. Chang, Candace Charleston, Joy Chrisman, Nancy Cieslak, Scott Clark, Elizabeth Clark, Rebecca Clevinger, Roshell Coberg, Lisa Collins, Marilyn Conner, Yvette Courtney, Kelly Cummings, Debra Cumpston, Jody Curtis, Michael Dahn, Charles Davis, Douglas Freshmen 113 Devore, Joseph Duffala, Lisa Dunham, Jeffery Dunne, John Earl, John Eichensehr, Mary Engle, Carol Farmer, Donna Flagg, Lorain Foor, John Foster, Anna Gajewski, Daniel Garza, Minerva Gaskey, Ronald Gavrilos, James Gerling, Dianne Gilchrist, Barb Godbolt, Doyle Gordon, Daniel Grabowski, Michael Grise, Jeffery Guevara, Robert Guy, Holly Halfacre, Philip Hall, Johnnie Hamilton, Allison Hartigan, David Hedge, Terry Hefley, Robert Henderson, Layy Henry, Bnap HerkeJ avid TwotFs shmen girls talk about their last classes. Hines, Mary Beth Holmes, Carole Holm, James Hollandsworth, Judy Hooker, Brenda Hric, Caroline Jerles, Sherri Johnson, Darla Johnson, Jennifer Juhasz, Karl Juranovich, Kathleen Juskiw, Steve Karczewski, Andrew Kayes, Nancy Kelley, Rebecca Kelm, Ronald 1 14 Freshman Kiest, Kimberly Kiser, Marc Knight, Marcia Kosanovich, Joseph Koziol, Frank Krejci, Laura Kroslack, Kelly Komasinski, Jim Kucer, Philip Kujawa, Midge Kulka, Susan Lagneau, Martha Lamberg, David Lindfors, Tegan Lucas, Frank Lucka, Kevin Lynch, John Mac Donald, Daniell Mahns, Kimberly Mahoney, Ann Malacina, Patrick Malloy, Mary Mann, David Martin, Timothy Martinez, David Me Caw, Kelly Me Caw, Kimberly Me Cay, Julie Me Gill, Gary Miklusak, Lawrence Miller, Debra Mizerik, Amber Moore, Larry Morford Brian Moyer, William Myers, Joyce Narantic, Kenneth Nemec, Roger Novak, Tina O’Aert, John Nowak, Albert O’Keefe, Sharon Oiler, Glendon Orze, Kerry Osorio, Maria Palfi, Eva Pawlowski, Larry Pazdur, Connie Freshmen 115 Perkins, Denise Perry, Carol Peruts, Joanna Petty, Robert Phillips, James Pickett, Faye Ploense, Carl Rainford, Lisa Razo, Dolores Richardson, Michael Robertson, Julie Rodda, Joyce Rodriguez, Edwin Rosko, Brian Ross, Tina Rush, Dana Savickis, Anthony Scieska, Mark Seljan, Ronald Sertich, Joann Sheehan, Kathy Shideler, William Shotwell, Hugh Shultz, Robert Simmons, Susan Simoneau, Deana Slemp, Sheila Smith, James Smith, Michael Snyder, Beth Sopher, Rollin Stanimirov, Stephanie “Jubilation . . . j-o . . . j-o . . . j-o . . . j-u . . . j-u . . . j-u-b ... i-1 ... jubilation!” Starastu, Richard Stevens, John Stone, Donna Swisher, Jackie Szot, Curtis Taylor, David Teets, Robert Theis, Mary Thrall, Tammy Tiede, Cynthia Tobin, Daniel Tretter, Rosemary VanVynckt, Vivian Watkins, Virginia Weller, Jodi Welsh, Cynthia 16 Freshmen ‘ Freshmen Build Winning Float ’ Whitehead, Wayne Wilkie, Laura Wilkins, Mary Williams, Anne Williams, Cynthia Wilson, Wendy Wise, Tina Withrow, Robert Woerpel, Sherry Wright, Tina York, Karen Zacny, Karen Zerkel, Franklin Zolowicz, Caroline Zuver, Rebecca CAMERA-SHY FRESHMEN Aldridge, Sherry Ally, Sandra Atchley, Thomas Beal, Donna Benson, Kenneth Berwanger, David Beverly, Connie Blankman, Arthur Borowski, Timothy Brock, Roger Cash, Jerry Cummings, Theresa Campbell, Jeff Andis, Kenneth Balch, Kathy Baughman, Marcia Brogden, Theresa Caul, Ronald Deck, Steven Eldridge, Herbert Ellis, Christopher Fliris, Jackie Gaffney, John Geary, Steven Dingman, Richard Shoup, Rebecca Demoff, Mitchell Easterday, Allen Driver, Barry Ewan, Dwight Fetzko, Paul Garcia, Angelina Gerdich, Lawrence Gonzalez, Sonia Greer, Mark Hausenfleck, Mark Hoole, Diana Howard, Buddy Kapec, Ronald Kayes, Nancy Keller, Brian Klapkowski, Alfred Komasinski, Jim Kordelewski, Gerald Kucer, Philip Lamberg, David Ledden, James Lee, Laura Lindstrom, Allen Lindstrom, Richard Bais, John Mason, Brian Melion, Michael Neal, Charles Norman, Jack Norton, Judith Nowaczyk, Jerome Ovaert, Jimmy Owens, Diane Petro, Janice Phalen, Albert Phelps, Ralph Phipps, Christopher Richardson, Elliot Robson, Gerald Sandefur, Cynthia Schickel, Theresa Slayton, Rhonda Smith, Matthew Stewart, Roy Strickland, Laura Sudicky, Gregory Van Buskirk, Matthew Westerfield, William Wilder, Tracey Helton, Cathleen Lewis, Timothy Lindquist, Arnold Martin, Kenneth Martinez, Anna Neal, David Schickel, Chris Sims, Steve Tarne, John Tatum, Joseph Freshmen 117 Staff Does It All For You! Did you ever wonder how this yearbook was made? Well, we’ll let you in on it. It all began in early September when a bright, cheery advisor walked into a yearbook class, which was full of eager faces. (We should say ‘fresh’ eager faces, for 90% of the yearbook staff was inexperi- enced at working in yearbook.) So, this bright and cheery advisor, as you may know is Mrs. Canner, went into a great challenge along with the yearbook co-editors, Terri Howe and Letty Perez. Here, my friends began the process of the 1978-79 yearbook. Alot of people might’ve thought it was ‘a piece of cake,’ but it was really a very hard-working task. After the staff was given instructions and lessons on the mechanics of the book, they began to put the puzzle together. So, they worked hard putting their own touch of creativity into each page as almost every deadline caused most of the staff members headaches and ulcers. But, they all well recooperat- ed after the puzzle was finished. Alot of words, titles, pictures, imagination and most important of all, memories, were all fit in their right positions by the staff to form that great big puzzle: the 1979 Futura yearbook. So, Gavit Glads! The Futura staff has gladly pre- sented to you ‘Patterns of ’79’. We hope you enjoy it as much as we enjoyed working to make it the best for you! UPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Kathleen Canner, Yearbook Advisor. MIDDLE RIGHT: Co-Editors-In-Chief: L. Perez, T. Howe. LOWER RIGHT: Business Manager, T. Howe. NEXT PAGE — UPPER LEFT: Seniors: J. Zajac (co-editor), L. Perez (co-editor), B. Shryock. UPPER RIGHT: Copy Writ- ers: D. Stula, B. Shryock (editor), M. Curtis. MIDDLE RIGHT : Academics: Top — K. Gaither (co-editor) Middle — T. Hector, P. Anderson. Bottom — B. Jones, S. LaVelle (co- editor), J. Latham. MIDDLE LEFT: Organizations: Top — J. Latham. Middle — S. Gordon, B. Shryock, J. Comer, B. Jones, Bottom — S. Baliga (co-editor), S. Evak (co-editor). LOWER RIGHT: School Life: Top — K. DeVore, Middle — S. Evak, C. Brzozkiewicz (co-editor), S. Tite, J. Zajac, Bottom — S. Baliga, T. Davis, J. Bryk (co-editor). LOWER LEFT: Sports: K. Stephens (co-editor), S. Baliga, J. Latham, D. Stula, D. Russell (co-editor), Bottom — B. Jones. 118 Staff Like A Puzzle We Put It Together UPPER RIGHT: Underclass — Bot- tom row — (co-editors) S. Gordon, P. Anderson. 2nd ro w — K. Stephens, T. Hector, S. LaVelle, K. Gaither. MID- DLE LEFT: When Dennis talks, people listen . . . MIDDLE RIGHT: ... or maybe not. BOTTOM RIGHT: Staff — Bottom row - (co-editors) T. Howe, L. Perez, 2nd row — S. Baliga, B. Jones, K. DeVore, D. Russell, T. Davis, 3rd row — P. Anderson, K. Gaither, J. Zajac, S. Gordon, J. Latham, C. Brzoz- kiewicz, S. Tite, J. Bryk, T. Hector, S. LaVelle, 4th row — J. Comer, K. Ste- phens, B. Shryock. 120 Staff UPPER LEFT: Ads — Bottom row — S. Evak, D. Russell, T. Davis, 2nd row — (co-editor) M. Curtis, K. DeVore, S. Tite, J. Bryk, J. Comer. MIDDLE LEFT: Yearbook staff puts their heads together for brilliant ideas. MID- DLE RIGHT: Closing Index — Bottom — D. Stula, 2nd — K. DeVore, 3rd — J. Zajac. BOT- TOM LEFT: “Patterns of ’79.” Staff 121 Gladiator Gridiron Has This year’s 1978-79 varsity foot- ball team was led by the coaching staff of Mr. John Quinn, Mr. Tom Kujawa, and Mr. Ted Karras. These coaches led their boys to an overall record of 5-5. The team captains for the Home- coming game were Mike Townes, Dave Williams, Mike Mudroncik, and Bruce Kraft. The Gavit 78-79 team, as well as past teams, regrets to lose John Quinn and Tom Kujawa as their coaches. The new coach is yet un- known for the upcoming football season. VARSITY FOOTBALL GAVIT OPP 12 Griffith 20 28 Gary Mann 0 32 Gary Wirt 0 35 E.C. Washington 0 6 Hammond High 31 6 Clark 16 8 Noll 14 24 E.C. Roosevelt 28 28 Hammond Tech 0 22 Morton 6 Coach J. Quinn looks over the team plays while Coach T. Karras looks on. Senior Jim Latham runs for the first down. Seniors Phil Petro and Bill Stephens use teamwork to run a play. 124 Sports Improving Season FIRST ROW: B. Driver, D. Woerpel, C. Bukowski, J. Thornsberry, S. Narantic, M. Mudroncik, C. Havin, M. Townes, B. Craft, D. Williams, P. Petro, B. Stephens, D. Lipman. SECOND ROW: R. Kelly, T. Bobrowski, B. Thompson, T. Eder, R. Gaskey, K. Osario, D. Newton, R. Plawecki, J. McCarty, R. Flagg, J. Tite, J. Latham. THIRD ROW: D. Russell, M. McDonald, S. Kwolek, J. McCarty, L. Hansen, S. Schoeler, S. Templeton, M. Jusko, M. Poor, J. Silverman, K. Klefeker, R. Eagan, B. Bush. Senior Phil Petro’s punt surprises the opponent. Senior Steve Narantic makes an attempt to receive a Junior Bob Thompson begins a Gavit touchdown, pass. Sports B- T earn Welcomes New Coach Gavit’s B-Team worked very hard this season, along with their coaches, Mr. Karras and Mr. Kujawa. The team ended with a seasonal record of 3 wins and 5 losses. Head coach Mr. Karras was pleased with the perfor- mance of the players who worked to their utmost each Saturday morning. The B-team players who will be moving up to varsity positions promise to make the ’79-80 sea- son one of the best ever. GAVIT 0 14 — -g 14 14 0 0 Griffith Horace Mann Morton E.C. Washington Clark Bishop Noll E.C. Roosevelt OPP. 6 27 15 12 8 14 14 UPPER RIGHT: Coach Karras and team players watch the action on the field. MIDDLE LEFT: Ken Osario slides away and tries for a touchdown. MIDDLE RIGHT: Rich Eagan checks out the defender’s position while making the count- down. BOTTOM LEFT: Larry Klefeker gets up with pain after gaining a few yards. BOTTOM RIGHT: Ken Osario dodges a Bishop Noll defender. 26 Sports Freshmen Team Tries Vigorously For A Victorious Season GAVIT ttiosw rimsfl tons Freshmen Football Glads this year were very enthusiastic and looked well as a team. Being well coached by Mr. Ed Soyka, the team gave their season a tremen- dous amount of effort. They end- ed the season with a record of 5 wins and 6 losses. They placed third in the city tournament. The boys who were considered the outstanding players were G. McGill, A. Nowak, and W. Blummer. MIDDLE LEFT: Coach Ed Soyka and Asst. Coach B. Driscoll contemplate a new play. MIDDLE RIGHT: R. Seljan tries to break through the line, to score. BOT- TOM LEFT: After a good tackle, J. Malacina looks to see what other action is going on. BOTTOM RIGHT: R. Seljan prepares to throw the ball to an open teammate. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — First Row: E. Rodriguez, J. Gavri- los, F. Zerkel, T. Curtis, D. Berwanger, B. Rosko; Second Row: L. Pawlowski, D. Taylor, R. Seljan, L. Miklusak, P. Malacina, J. Devore, F. Koziol; Third Row: G. Sudicky, C. Dahn, G. McGill, K. Narantic, A. Karczewski, R. Gaskey, S. Cieslak; Fourth Row: S. Juskiw, T. Berdine, J. Lynch, L. Moore, J. Earl, J. Nowaczyk, L. Gerdich; Fifth Row: B. Mason, M. Holm, M. Grabowski, K. Beaver, T. Hedge, A. Nowak. Sports Lady Glads Bump Their Way To Regionals l 2 1 ! k n 122 5 f 33 1 25 It M — " w Tt a. VI Uk) J ) M ; L 18l . M_ -ct 2 Xr 9 " " m - iL-- M UPPER LEFT: Judy Hollandsworth returns a howling serve from an opponent. UPPER RIGHT: Junior Varsity — First Row: J. Watkins, D. Kolarczyk, K. Thompson; Second Row: L. Duffala, J. Hollandsworth, J. Golenia, J. Miller, D. Pierce, Coach Margaret Kelly; Third Row: D. Osario, J. Sertich, C. Pazdur, J. Medley, K. Stephens, J. Rodda. MIDDLE RIGHT: Connie Pazdur shows the concentration needed to be a good player. LOWER RIGHT: The successful play of Kay Stephens and Joan Miller holds a promising future of the Lady Glads. The Lady Glads had a winning season with 24 wins and 10 losses. Seniors Theresa Puchley and Randi Johnson were chosen for the all-conference 1st. team, Theresa Puchley by unanimous vote, and Jeanne My- zak was also chosen for all-conference 2nd team. The girls finished their season on top with a sectional win and placing second in Regionals. The Junior Varsity squad had a fine season and finished with 13 wins and 10 losses. This year they were coached by Sharon Meier. Considering the excellent coaching of Miss Kelly and the superb playing of the girls, it appeared that the Lady Glads were truly “The Pride of Hammond”. 128 Sports GAVIT JR. VARSITY GAVIT VARSITY L W W W L W L W W W W W W W W W W L OPPONENT Gary Roosevelt Gary West Side South Bend Riley Portage Valparaiso Munster Griffith Morton Clark Bishop Noll Hammond High Lake Central Whiting E.C. Roosevelt E C. Washington Hammond TeclC Morton CaluirrM Portage Highland UPPER LEFT: “Ffffff — for Pete’s sake — I almost missed that one!” UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY — P. Biancardi, J. Kosanovich, M. Rosko, Coach M. Kelly, J. McCarty, J. My- szak, K. Zasada, L. Graves, C. Paquette, T. Puchley, R. John- son, E. Hansen. MIDDLE LEFT: The team gathers around Coach Kelly for a strategic time-out. LOWER RIGHT: Sen- ior Theresa Puchley shows the bumping form that has brought her much success throughout her career at Gavit. LOWER LEFT: Seniors Randi Johnson and Jean Myszak seem to be enjoying a good joke — or maybe even a winning volley! Sports 129 ‘ Go Bananas ' !! TOP: SWIM TEAM: First Row — K. Koch, D. Hartigan, M. Lewellen, K. Zacny; Second Row — D. Lamberg, E. Szalony, D. Druzbicki, T. Bobrowski, S. Jacobson, C. Novak, G. Blum- mer, D. Taylor; Third Row — B. Winkley, L. Schmitt, S. Minton, J. Brown; Fourth Row — Coach Jacobson, C. Kucer, D. Martin, L. Kucer, M. Malacina, M. Mudroncik, S. Carpen- ter. Not pictured C. White. BOTTOM: Coach Jacobson checks over team scores. Gavit’s swim team had a tough year this year as a team, but individually accomplished many things. Their record was 2 wins, 10 losses. The two teams they beat were Gary Horace Mann and Gary Roo- sevelt. Good progress was shown by Senior co-cap- tains Karl Koch and Carolyn White, Seniors Ed Szalony, Dave Druzbicki and Juniors Chuck Novak and Steve Jacobson. High point scorer for the team was Chuck Novak. 2nd place was Senior Karl Koch and 3rd place Junior Steve Jacobson. Junior Chuck Novak and Senior Dave Druzbicki also qualified for sectionals in the 50 yd. freestyle. The individuals did a good job and kept their morale high this year. This will hopefully be a sign for good results in the future. 1 30 Sports GAVIT OPPONENT 60 Lew Wallace 100 53 West Side 1 19 46 Wirt 124 73 41 Clark ft Bishop Noll ( 97 125 56 Hammond Tech 110 84 Horace Mann .» 64 46 Hammond High 121 46 Hammond Morton 130 65 Griffith 93 4 Hobart 126 106 Roosevelt 47 TOP LEFT: Karl Koch struggles for another Gavit vctory. TOP RIGHT: “Did anyone see my goggles?” BOTTOM LEFT: Dave Lamberg plans his strategy. BOTTOM RIGHT: Chuck Novak — alias “Man from Atlantis.” Sports 131 ‘ Cross Country Team Rebuilding’ Cross Country is a difficult test of an individual’s stamina. It takes strength, endurance, and true dedi- cation. Every day, members of the team run count- less miles in preparation for the 2 and IVz mile courses which they run at various meets. This year Gavit’s team was joined by a girl, Mi- chelle Lewellen, a former conference champ. Coach Abrego feels that Jeff Edens and Dale Carter, the freshmen conference champs, were the team’s leaders. The team’s overall record was 5 wins and 10 losses, while they placed 8th in Conference. Gavit entered 7 of its runners in the Sectionals. TOP RIGHT: Freshman John Foor shows us his version of “Beat the Clock.” MIDDLE: VARSITY: 1st Row: A. Kidd, D. Carter, C. Sabota. 2nd Row: J. Stur- onas, Coach J. Abrego, J. Edens, D. Edens. BOTTOM: B-team: 1st Row: D. Carter, M. Lewellen, J. Foor, D. Hardingan, 2nd Row: K. Taroli, T. Sandefur, Coach J. Abrego, C. Sabota, D. Edens, J. Caldwell. 1 T. . 7 .. rjV ttxfo., ' -..; £pg£ rl 132 Sports GHS OPP 31 Gary West 25 79 Griffith 35 79 Merrillville 24 17 E.C Roosevelt 41 132 J Whiting 23 16 Morton k 47 16 Tech 44 28 Lew Wallace 27 28 Wheeler 28 50 H. High 15 41 E.C. Washington 18 19 Wirt ' 36 19 Munster 36 7th place Highland Invitational 7th place Lake Central Invitational 4th place Gavit Invitational 5th place Highland Invitational 50 Clark 15 50 Noll 15 8 th place Conference Meet TOP RIGHT: Junior, Alan Kidd gets a good lead on his opponents. MIDDLE: Junior, Joe Sturonas puts forth all of his energy. BOTTOM: Junior, Jeff Edens races to the finish line. Sports 133 The Varsity Basketball Team had a record of 2 to 19 this past year. The new year 1979 started with a win over Hammond Clark, 61-51. The team showed their spirit and good sportsman- ship with many exciting games. The starting line up for the 1978- 79 season con sisted of Guards: Senior Vic Anderson and Junior Jeff Edens, Center: Junior Tim Hedge, and Forwards: Senior Phil Petro and split time between Senior Tony Davis and Senior Dave Williams. The varsity team was coached by Mr. Bob Bradtke. Junior Jeff Edens tries to pass the ball to Senior Vic Anderson at the game against Hammond High. B-Ballers Never Give Up! VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row — Dave Lipman, Mgr., Jeff Edens, Keith Wester, Dan Chinn, Charles Nagy, Mgr. Back Row — Dave Shavey, Phil Petro, Tim Hedge, Tony Davis, Vic Anderson, Dave Williams, and Mr. Bob Bradtk, Coach. When Coach Bradtke speaks, team players lis- ten! 134 Sports GA VIT OPPONENT 39 Lake Central 45 50 Munster 67 44 E.C. Washington 57 51 Gary Mann 63 62 Hammond High 85 67 Hobart 74 66 Gary West Side Lowell Holiday T- A ’ SL ; 49 Hanover 56 49 Lowell 55 61 Hammond Clark 51 50 Gary Wirt 61 Hammond Morton 80 68 Gary Wallace 101 49 Bishop Noll 65 48 Calumet 71 44 E.C. Roosevelt 57 65 Hammond Tech 66 66 Whiting 73 60 Griffith 76 72 Twin Lakes 68 Senior Tony Davis jumps high to “rebound that basketball.” Junior Jeff Edens watches anxiously as Junior Tim Hedge attempts two points. Coach Bradtke questions a referee’s decision. Gavit players keep their opponents on their toes! Sports 135 J. V. Prepares Young Athletes For Varsity The Gavit Junior Varsity team’s season ended with a re- cord of 3 wins and 16 losses. Two of their victories were against Lake Central and Bishop Noll. Although the season did not end as well as wished, the team had fighting spirit. The coach of the junior varsity team was Mr. Fred Vucas. B-TEAM: — Coach Fred Vukas, D. Herky, J. Brancardi, B. Bukowski, W. Mardis, A. Nowak, S. Templeton; 2nd Row — J. Earl, T. For, C. Cross, T. Puchley, J. Spies, C. Brach, Manager J. Caldwell. 136 Sports “Freddy” coaches Sophomore Bob Bu- kowski on his antics. Sophomore Wendell Mardis dazzles ‘em Sophomore Scott Templeton defen- sively rebounds the ball against the opposing team. Sophomore Dave Herkey goes up for right-hand lay-up. mi rjur f ri GAVIT OPPONENT Lake Central Munster 42 Horace Mann 63 E.C. Washington 43 Hammond High 53 Hobart C l West Side Hammond Tech Hammond Clyfc Wirt Hammond Morton Calumet E.C. Roosevelt 41 Wallace 48 Noll 33 Whiting 30 Griffith 50 Twirf Lakes 36 Freshman Albert Nowak fakes ball against the Indians. Coach Thompson has pep talk with the Frosh team. Freshman Ricky Davis goes up for a lay-up against the Indians. Set It Up — Put It In ... That’s The Way To Win!! FRESHMEN TEAM: 1st Row — L. Miklusak, P. Buda, B. Rosko, D. Tobin; 2nd Row — J. Hall, K. Beal, G. Sudicky, R. Davis, L. Gerdich; 3rd Row — R. Brock, T. Curtis, A. Nowak, J. Earl, D. Herkey. The 1978-79 Gavit Freshmen Basketball Team ended its season with a record of (2) wins and (11) losses. Some of the most exciting games played were against Calumet and Salesian Prep. Coached by Arther Thompson, the team learned some of the tactics of the game along with good sportsmanship. Even though the season did not end as well as the team had hoped, they gained experience in working together as a team. With everything the Frosh have learned, they will be ready to practice and work hard together for future seasons at Gavit. 138 Sports Senior Paula Biancardi displays great effort Lady Glads show defense against the opponent, to pass the ball. Senior Theresa Puchley shows determination in her attempt to move the ball. Senior Randi Johnson concentrates very hard on getting the ball. The Lady Glads did very well this year, ending the season with 11 wins and 6 losses. The Lady Glads won the first two games of the sectionals, which were against Hammond High 61-49 and Clark 47-29, but unfortu- nately they lost the last game against North 33-42. All of the Lady Glads played well this year with the training and guidance of their coach, Miss Margaret Kel- ly. gavit OPPONENT 34 Calumet 37 45 Morton 42 29 E C. Roosevelt 62 48 Portage 39 46 Munster 45 60 E.C. Washington 56 51 Griffith 50 37 Bishop Noll 52 55 Lake Central 62 60 Hammond Clark 40 59 Hammond High 39 36 Highland 54 61 Whiting Wm 39 68 Hammond Tech 15 Sectionals 61 Hammond High 49 47 Hammond Clark 29 33 Morton 42 VARSITY: 1st Row — R. Johnson, M. Rosko, J. Kosanovich, P. Biancardi, S. Rak. 2nd Row — N. Gillian, S. Baliga, K. Zasada, J. Myszak, L. Cso nka, T. Puchley, E. Hansen, Coach M, Kelly. Get ’Em .. . Get ’Em .. . Get ’Em!! The Girls B-team basketball team started off the season with a win to Calumet; the score was Gavit 36, Calumet, 6. Miss Kathy Witt was the coach and it was her first year of coaching. She did a fine job of leading the team to victory. Connie Pazdur and Jodi Med- ley were allowed to play on varsi- ty team during the sectional tournament. They ended their season with 8 wins and 7 losses. B-TEAM: Kneeling — K. Courtney, L. Brandhandler, J. Hollansworth, J. Miller, K. Stephens. Standing — Coach K. Witt, D. Kolarczyk, D. Razo, T. Davis, J. Sertich, C. Pazdur, J. Medley, R. Graczyk, D. Osario, K. O’Donnell. v r G 36 Calumet 31 Morton 28 ,J EdZ. Roosi 30 Portage 20 E.C. 23 Munste 17 Bishop 24 Griffith 32 Lake Central Hammond Clark 18 Hammond High 27 Highland ILSC JV Tourney 26 Whiting 26 Whiting 41 Hammond Tech " ' I -A OPPONENT 6 34 35 29 27 49 19 10 ' 31 3 22 15 13 20 43 B Sophomore Lady Glads scramble for the ball. Freshman Connie Pazdur shows her tech- nique on rejecting the opponent. Sophomore Kathy O’Donnell passes the ball to a teammate. Sophomore Jodi Medley outjumps an opponent. Sports 139 Wrestlers Have Successful Season’ UPPER RIGHT: Varsity — First Row — F. Zerkel, K. Taroli, E. Rodriguez, K. Beverly; Second Row — R. Levin, J. Wilkie, D. Dun- lap, M. Hayden, J. Tite; Third Row — Coach R. Jay, R. Bush, J. Lamb, M. Mudroncik, M. Grabowski, Coach E. Sojka. UPPER LEFT: Kerry Beverly, Sophomore, prepares a “cross body.” MIDDLE RIGHT: Sophomore Ken Taroli struggles to get his opponent’s shoul- der to the mat. LOWER MIDDLE: Jason Lamb, Senior, contemplates his next move. The wrestling team led by Coaches Jay and Sojka ended its season with pride. The guys had a conference re- cord of 5 wins, 2 losses and one tie. This year’s team was packed with talented athletes including Seniors John Tite, Dave Dunlap, and Jason Lamb, and Sophomore, Ken Taroli, who all won Sectional championships. At the Regionals they were joined by Seniors Mike Hayden and Jim Wilkie who had placed second at the Sec- tionals. At the Regionals, Ken won a second and John and Dave each won firsts. This qualified them for Semi- State where Ken placed third and Dave placed first, qualifying for State competition. The B-team had a season record of 2 and 8. On the team are seven young men with the potential to earn the same respect Gavit students have al- ways had for their wrestling teams. 140 Sports Varsity Wrestling Gavit 12 23 41 4 1 5th 28 46 5th 27 20 18 4tfr 3rd 4th 7th «- itral T forfeit Crown l J o Gary Wes Clark Tech Warren (_ Whiting Morton E.C. Washing E.C. Roosevelt E C. Washingtoi Bishop Noll Hammond High Varsity Conference Sectional Regional Semi-Sta UPPER LEFT: Freshman Gary McGill anxiously waits to begin. UPPER RIGHT: Senior Mike Hayden adds a couple more points to his score. MIDDLE LEFT: B- team: First Row — D. Gajewski, D. Russell, M. Rusinski, G. McGill; Second Row — Coach R. Jay, R. Seljan, R. Tretter, M. Holmes, Coach E. Sojka. MIDDLE RIGHT: Senior Dave Dunlap says, “Do you give up?” B-team Wrestling % If gavit f J jfcmi Opponent 13 1 Crown Point 51 4 Gafy West Side 55 33 m Clark 27 27 21 Tech Whiting 4 30 Morton 39 E.C. Roosevelt forfeit 21 E.C. Washington 40 6 Bishop Noll 37 8th Junior Varsity T i mL Hammond High k 34 Sports 141 What’s Your Racket? The Lady Glads had a tough but enjoyable season last year with a re- cord of 4 wins and 8 losses, and in Conference, 4 wins and 2 losses over- all. These girls deserve much credit for staying with the team in spite of all the hard practices out in the cold. The captain of the 1978 team was Dorothy Mrzlock, who always seemed to be right there when the team needed help. Coach Maricich named Theresa Puchley most valu- able player and Maureen Rosko, most improved. This year the girls got to- gether and worked as a team which seemed to improve as the season came to an end. mm GAVIT 3 Lowell 2 Ha mmond High 2 Portage 3 ECR 3 Morton 0 Clark 5 Tech 0 Munster 2 Crown Point 2 Calumet 3 ECW 2 Griffith TOP LEFT: Theresa Puchley returns a blistering serve. TOP RIGHT: D. Druzbicki, B. Winkley, C. York, B. Werblo, M. Miterko, D. Mrzlock, T. Puchley, M. Rosko, B. Moore, L. Gorski, D. Kolarczyk, C. Schuster, M. Duffala. MIDDLE LEFT: The doubles team of Michele Duffala and Maureen Rosko keep their challengers at bay. UPPER MIDDLE: Cindy Schuster shows her winning style. LOWER MIDDLE: Carrie Fulte slams a tough shot. Sports ‘Racketmen’ Have Improved Season 1 Andrean 4 5 Whiting 0 TOP LEFT: Grant Hayne displays true determination. TOP CENTER: Senior, Milan Jurich says, “I’m ready, how about you?” TOP RIGHT: Doug Satterfield knows just where he wants to put this one. MIDDLE LEFT: “Try to return this one,” says Junior, Mark Sudicki. MIDDLE RIGHT: Coach Jay gives the team some words of encouragement. LOWER LEFT: FIRST ROW: T. Murphy, M. Jurich, G. Hayne, C. Thorbjornsen, J. Biancardi. SECOND ROW: D. Gordon, M. Sudicki, Coach R. Jay, T. Puchley, D. Satterfield. This year’s tennis season improved as it progressed. As they went through the season, the guys became tougher and tougher to beat. The team had a 3 win 5 loss Con- ference record and a 3-10 overall re- cord. Senior, Grant Hayne was the outstanding player this season. Grant was undefeated during the season with an incredible record of 17-0. Grant was also the Champion Confer- ence singles player. The boys and Coach Jay are optimistic about next year, and are hoping for more partici- pation. Sports 143 Meet The Runners-Up On your mark, set, go . . . and they did, all the way. Gavit’s 1978 track team had an outstanding season, plac- ing 2nd in conference with a record of 6-2, and an overall record of 10-4. While the junior varsity was this year’s indoor outdoor champ. Gavit placed 2nd and 1st respec- tively in the Highland and Hammond Relays, and 4th in Sectionals. Three of Gavit’s top athletes were conference champs and qualified for both sectionals and regionals — Scott Templeton in the long jump, Jim Chenault in the pole vault, and Joe Sturonas in the high jump. Joe also qualified for the state track meet. Other conference winners were Dar- win Harwell in the 220 yard dash and Steve Hojnacki in the 440. TOP RIGHT: FIRST ROW: R. Plawecki, J. Sturonas, T. Puchley, C. Sabota, C. Thorbjorn - sen; SECOND ROW: R. Anderson; T. Gerdich, J. Edens, J. Chenault, D. Edens, J. Greenwood; THIRD ROW: Coach J. Abrego, T. Cataldi, S. Templeton, S. Hojnacki, J. Saltanovitz, D. Reeise, T. Foor, Asst. Coach A. Thompson. MIDDLE LEFT: Senior Steve Hojnacki psy- ches himself up for a race he wants to win. MIDDLE RIGHT: Joe Sturonas says, “So, where’s my competition?” BOTTOM LEFT: Preparing to break the tape is Senior, Jeff Wright. 144 Sports GAVIT OPPONENT 71 Hanover Central 56 76 River Forest 51 72 Gary Wirt 53 — E.C. Roos. 21 34 Lew Wallace 65 — Horace Mann 60 55 Hammond High 75 — Bishop Noll 31 112 Whiting 22 - — E.C. Roos. 21 60 Hammond Tech 78 — E.C.W. 20 61 Clark 56 — Morton 35 2nd. I.L.S.C. 4th. Sectionals 1st. Hammond Relays 2nd. Highland Relays Hi UPLr J«k || UPPER LEFT: Strength, determination, and Jun- ior Steve Narantic — that’s what it takes to throw the discus well. LEFT: B-TEAM — FIRST ROW: J. Silverman, M. Poor, D. Opasik, D. Russell, J. Wojciehowski, M. Zartuche, J. McCarty; SEC- OND ROW: Coach J. Abrego, T. Cataldi, D. Edens, J. Edens, C. Sabota, T. Puchley, J. McCarty, J. Greenwood, Asst. Coach A. Thomp- son; THIRD ROW: J. Sturonas, T. Gerdich, S. Templeton, R. Plawecki, T. Bobrowski, T. Foor. LOWER LEFT: Senior, John Saltanovitz once again displays the stamina of a good long-distance runner. BELOW: Sophomore, Jeff Edens gets his second wind for that important ‘kick’ which could mean victory. Sports 145 Girls Track Team If one’s looking for a sport that takes a lot of endurance, skill, spirit, and team- work, one’s found it on the Girls’ Track Team. Even though they had a 4 and 12 record, they proved to be a very hard- working bunch of girls. Two girls tried hard enough to place first in the Confer- ence Meet. These girls were Junior Sandi Beverly and Freshman Kay Stephens, who placed in the long jump and the 880, re- spectiv ely. Other outstanding girls that helped to lead the team to a third place in the Conference Meet were: Freshman, Ja- nice Cheek, Sophomore, Judy Brown, Jun- iors, Randi Johnson and Patti Clark, and Senior Kathy Pawlus. UPPER LEFT: Junior Sandi Beverly breaks an- other record in the long jump. UPPER RIGHT: Junior Patti Clark takes a break after completing a successful run. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshman Kay Stephens hands off to Freshman Donna Pierce. 146 Sports Endures Tough Season GHS OPP 5 Valparaiso 100 62 Morton 42 40 Whiting 28 40 Lake Station 66 15 Calumet 43 15 Merrillville 76 21 Muns ter 42 21 Gary West 42 45 EC Washington 58 78 Whiting 27 47 Hammond High 57 42 Clark 62 83 Hammond Tech 11 45 Chesterton 87 75 ILSC Meet 10 Highland 51 10 Gary Roosevelt 73 TOP: Junior Michelle Levin stops the watch after Junior Patti Clark crosses the finish line. BOTTOM LEFT: Freshman Dawn Shurlow runs for home. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior Lisa Graves attempts to beat her oppo- nent with a high jump. Sports 147 Gavit Golfers Swing Coach Jim Boyle was very proud of the Gavit golfers, who had an outstanding record during the 1978 season. This group of five boys ended the year with a record of 19-7. The co-captains were Bob Kolbert and Tom Hudson. Tom Hudson and Tom Chorba tied for 2nd in the confer- ence tourney with a sensational score of 76. Also, the golfers came back with fantastic scores, winning both the sectional and re- gional conferences. Bob Kolbert placed 1st in the conference tourney with a score of 74. We’re proud of our team. GOLF TEAM: UPPER LEFT: Jeff Skufakiss, Tom Chorba, Coach Jim Boyle, Tom Hudson, Bob Bukowski. Not Pictured: Bob Kolbert UPPER RIGHT: Dave Lipman loosens up for a long round of golf. MIDDLE RIGHT: Bob Bukowski hits a long drive as Scott Schubert and Jeff Skufakiss look on. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Bob Bukowski retrieves the ball after sinking a putt. 148 Sports Into Season Action Gavit Opponent 173 Hanover 165 178 Munster 164 166 Highland 164 166 Morton 170 177 Clark 186 177 Hammond High 189 180 Lowell 178 180 Andrcan 165 167 Calumet 182 164 Noll 176 IAA Morton Clark 174 186 170 170 Hammond High 182 162 Munster 160 181 Hanover 182 181 Lake Central 158 168 Noll 189 168 M orton 183 163 E.C. Roosevelt 198 163 Whiting 191 165 E.C. Roosevelt 203 165 Whiting 180 163 E.C. Washington 218 163 Tech 209 168 E.C. Washington 231 168 Tech 219 UPPER LEFT: Coach Boyle shows good form for a win- ning season. UPPER RIGHT: Coach Boyle discusses strat- egy with Dave Lipman and Scott Schubert. LOWER LEFT: Coach Boyle discusses the next drive with Doug Satterfield. Sports 149 Kicking For Goals, Kicking To Win “Pass it to the left, Jack! . . . Watch It! He’s gaining on you! . . . Give it to Wilson! . . . Alright Pele, it’s all yours!! . . . Now center it . . . GOAL!!!” Goal! — That word which in Soccer means success. Every time a Gavit soccer player experiences this success, it’s a score for Gavit and a great feeling of satisfaction and pride for that player. Even if at the time that goal was made for Gavit, while Gavit was being de- feated, the moment was still very triumphant and Gavit would re- sume to play with more confidence and will to challenge their oppo- nent proudly. This happened to Ga- vit’s soccer team many times as they stood up to many challenging teams. Among these challenging teams, Gavit held triumphs to two and held defeats to six in their 1978 season. Gavit’s successful victories were to Highland, defeating them 2-0 and to E.C. Washington, de- feating them 2-1. Coach John Quinn trained the 1978 Gavit Soccer team with seven seniors leading the team. Among these seniors were: Dan Bobrowski, Frank Gavrilos, Fred Martinez, Scott Opasik, Henry Perez, Scott Plawecki and Dave White. 1. Senior Henry Perez — Kicks for Gavit, kicks to win. OPPOSITE PAGE TEAM: First Row — D. White, H. Perez, S. Plawecki, S. Opasik, F. Gavrilos, D. Bo- browski, F. Martinez, Second Row — E. Perez, M. Townes, T. Thompson, J. Tite, B. Driver, C. Havlin, K. Koch, E. Szalony, Third Row — Coach Quinn, L. Hansen, T. Eder, B. Banchich, K. Osario, R. Eagan. 2. Senior Frank Gavrilos uses some fancy footwork to out-manuever his opponent. 3. Senior Dave White surprises his opponent as he skillfully passes the ball to Junior John Tite. 2©0 oQJZ Cttl- 150 Sports Hot Dogs , Apple Pie And The wind up, the pitch, he swings, it’s a . . . it’s a . . it’s a homerun! Those were words often heard around the Gavit baseball diamond in the spring of 1978. Gavit ended its season as Indiana Lake Shore Conference champs with a conference record of 14- 2, and an overall season of 31-4. Working together to make this fantastic season possible were: Senior, third baseman Jeff Wright; Senior, second baseman Tim Cunningham, who ac- cumulated an amazing batting average of .435, and Senior pitcher Robbie Clark, along with all the oth- er expert players. All three seniors were named to the All Conference Team, while Robbie was also named to the All State Team. Other outstanding seniors were: catcher Rich Blastic, and Senior out- fielders Rich Russell and Billy Sandoval. Gavit’s 22-game winning streak made it a most successful season in 1978. Congratulations team!! CENTER LEFT: Senior Robbie Clark stretches for third; ABOVE: “Safe!” RIGHT: Senior Tim Cunningham and Junior Chris Bukowski use teamwork to perform a double play. tponent Whiting nd Tech ashington Gavit 2 11 4 12 10 13 , 5 5 f 4 5 5 11 5 10 9 12 , Griffith Lew Wallace Hammond T.F. North Gary West Sii Gary West Side Hammond High Hammond Tech t.(C. Washinj licago Orr :ago Orr Morton Andrean Andrean .C. Roosevelt 15 od ary Ro Whiting unster Non mm Hammond High Marion Catholic Morton I 152 Sports Gavit’s Winning Team VARSITY: FIRST ROW: M. Wielgos, R. Clark, J. Szilagyi, R. Blastic, R. Russell, B. Sandoval, T. Cunningham, J. Latham; SECOND ROW: G. Friedrich, J. Wright, B. Thompson, P. Petro, C. Bukowski, B. Stephens, L. Klefeker; THIRD ROW: Coach T. Kujawa, K. Henry, J. Kolarczyk, J. Shurlow, B. Baliga, Coach R. Bradtke. FAR LEFT: Senior Rich Blastic — Deter- mination! CENTER: Gavit’s team relaxes during an energetic game. 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M ' M ' ' ' M ' M M » ' " " " M «« «« t « M « M M « . . ..., ••••••»•••••••• • i— i .. ?;?• Advertising 159 •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« Sr: Bob Brazlovitz, Noran Gillian VIERK’S HESSVILLE FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana MOTOR FREIGHT EXPRESS , INC. SPECIAL COMMODITIES DIVISION Serving Points From Chicago Area To Points In Connecticut Delaware Indiana Massachusettes New Jersey New York Ohio Pennsylvania Virginia W. Virginia d$ - Woodmar Shopping Center 6540 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana 46324 (312) 821-5257 ( •••••••••••••••••••••••••• 160 Advertising PEPSI COLA GENERAL BOTTLERS. INC. An 1C Industries Company 9300 Calumel Avenue Munster Indiana 46321 Advertising 161 • ?? " •••••••••••••• • • • • • HI ' y 9 i - IP llltM I ' H 1 • » uAi SBC uv IB tmt ' w- Barb Dust, Debbie Horvat, Michele Duffala, Carol Howard WENDY’S OLD FASHIONED HAMBURGERS 6527 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana SEE FEHRING FOR WA TCH REPAIRING WE MAKE YOUR WATCH WELL 30 YEARS IN SAME LOCATION FEHRING WA TCH REPAIR 7338 Calumet Ave. Hammond WEI — 7322 CALUMET FEDERAL SA VINGS “S SK ' Uand LOAN ASSOCIATION Isavjmos and LOANj[[ 7007 Calumet Ave • Hammond, IN 46324 Clarence A. Tapper President Area Code 219 932-4480 SUPERIOR LUMBER CO. 1014165th St. Hammond, Indiana 931-2900 • • • • a • 9 • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« • • •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• . 162 Advertising z.zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz ; • — — mm 1 1 ii - REACH OUT TO YOUR HORIZON . . . Touch the goals you place there You can By taking all ot your talents and abilities and using them prop- erly you can reach out grab the future that is on your horizon, and bring it back into the present. A! Inland Steel, we want only those people who are willing to use all of their talents in order to grow in their chosen field. We realize that our future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of our people If you are looking for a company where your abilities provide you with an oppor- tunity to contribute and the rewards and responsibilities that go with it, Inland would like to talk to you We need productive individuals for positions in clerical production, technical and craft apprenticeship areas If you have a desire to use all of your talents and be fully rewarded for it take the time to find out about a career with us. See Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland s Personnel Department VENTRELLA LOUNGE PIZZA r »i2ilil » « « • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 163 Advertising ,;A •••- ••• •••- ••• ••••« •••- •••- •••• •••• §•••- •••- ••• ••• •••- •••• ••••■ •••- •••« ••• •••- ••• ••• •••- •••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• •••« ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••« ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• •••• ••• •••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• •••• ••• •••• ••• •••- •••- •••- ••• ••• •••- •••- • •••• • •»••••••• t ••» » ••»•«»»»•• ® « e »•••••• • • ••• •••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ••••••• •»•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • • • ■ Compliments of 6820 Calumet Ave. Hammond , Indiana 46324 Dial 932-8080 WHEN WE FEED ’EM — WE FILL ’EM GARY NATIONAL BANK GOOD NEIGHBOR BANK Serving The Family And Business Community Deposits Insured By FDIC » • ••• ‘••I •Ml •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| M| •M| •M| •M| M| ••• •M| •••• •M| •M| •M| M| •M| •M •M| •M| M| •M| •M| •Ml •M| •M| ••• •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| ••• «••• •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| ••• •M| ••• ••• •M| ••• •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •M| •Ml •M| ••• •M| •Ml ••• ••• ••• ••• •m| •Ml ••• ••• ••• •M| •Ml •M| •Ml •Ml •Ml •Ml •Ml •M| •Ml ••• •M| ••• •Ml •M| •M| •••I ••Ml ••M| •M| •Ml •Mil •Ml Our Craftsmanship Is Quality GILLESPIE OPTICAL 3319 Ridge Road Lansing, Illinois 60438 Phone 474-1145 TUES., WED., THURS. 9:00 A.M.-5:30 P.M. MON. AND FRI. 9:00 A. M. -8:00 P.M. SAT 9:00 A.M.-2.00 P.M. Congratulations and Best Wishes Mayor Edward J. Raskosky •M| •M| • a i • • • • • i « ■ i i 1 1 • i 09999999999999 9999999999999999999999999999999 99 9999999999999999999999999999999999999999c 9 9 Advertising 164 ••• •••!: •••« •••- ••• •••« ••• •••« ••• •••• •••- ••• •••« ••• ••• ••• ••• •••- •••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••- ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• • • • • • • • McCloskey’s Auto Supply, he. 610! Kennedy Avenue Hessville, Indiana 46323 Congratulations Raymond McCloskey Terrence McCloskey Visit our new dining area ! Enlarged menu features Italian and American cuisine. Now serving wine beer. Fast delivery and carry-out. Hours: Mon.-Thur. 4:30 pm-12:30 am Fri-Sat 4:30 pm-l:00 pm Sun-4:30 pm-12:00 am Carry-Out 836-5111 Dining Room 836-1283 8124 Calumet, Munster • ••• ••• «••• «••• ••• ••• • ••• ••• »••• ••• ••• •••• • •• ••• ••• ) ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• «••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• «••• «••• ••• ••• •••I ••• ••• «••• ••• ••• ••• •••i ••• • ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ■•••• ■•••§ ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• • ••••♦••••• ' ' ' JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJiJJJJtJiiilliiiiiJttii • Advertising 165 • •. :::::: t :::::::::::::::::::::::::: t :::::::::::: : ::::::: r ::::::::::::::::::::::::: : r .• • ' ' : : : : LJL-L_L_L .» •••- ••• •••- •••- •••• •••- •••- •••- ••• §••• •••« •••- ••• §••• ••• ••• ••• : ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••- ••• ••• •••• ••• • ••• ••• ••• • ••• ••• ••• ••• • ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• c ••• • •• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• • ••- •••■ ••• • ••• ••• • •• • •• ••• ••• ••• • ••• ••• • ••• • •• V AL IM4 VS DEPEND ON US STORE HOURS: All STORES OPEN MON. thro SAT. 8 AM to 10 PM SUN. 9 AM to 6 PM + + + WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES • MUNSTER RIDGE ROAD And STATE LINE • DYER 1218 SHEFFIELD HAMMOND 165th And COLUMBIA • MUNSTER 1830 45th Ave. ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• •••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• •••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• •••• ••• »••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• • •I • •• • •• • •• • ••• ••• ••• ••• • •• ••• ••• ••• •••I ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• »••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• •••• ••• »••• ••• •••• »••• «••• 166 Advertising •• • • • • ???????? t t t ?! 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CHRISTENSON CHEVROLET 9700 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland, Indiana ••• -••Of -••oi - •• ••• ••• • •• ••• ••• • • ••• ••• •••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ••Of • •• •••• ••• ••• ••• •••Of •••• •••of ••• ••• ••• ••• • ••• ••• ••Of ••• •••• ••• •••• -••of ••• •••Of •too •••O® •••• ••• ••• • •• ••• •••• «••• ••• •••• •••• • •• ••• «••• • ••• • ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• ' ••Of ••• • ••• •••• ••• •••• • ••• •••• ••• ••• •••• ••Of •••• •••• •••• •••• ] 74 Advertising . : • • • ••I?!tltti;» • .... I. I77III7III77I77IIIIII7. tt????;;;? . •• •••• o ( ; • ? 1 Senior Lisa Graves shops for a CB connector. RAILROAD SALVAGE 543 State Street Hammond, Indiana ALMIRA ’S PASTRY SHOP 836 Sibley Hammond, Indiana 932-1922 2635 — 169th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-4334 dong T icLtu[ation± d[ci±± o f’79 See Us For All Your Photo Needs’ makes home entertainment special again MINOLTA XG-7 35MM REFLEX CAMERA The compact easy-does-it cam- era with automatic exposure and electronic self-timer Optional Auto Winder G advances the film about two frames a second ywS id " Wi VIEDO CASSETTE RECORDER Record all your favorite shows and movies. iSS ' video photographic emporiums Located in the Harrison Ridge Square 435 Ridge Road, Munster, Indiana (219) 836-2385 Open Daily 1 0am - 9pm, Wednesday and Saturdays 1 Cam - 5pm, Sundays Noon - 4pm VISA and Mastercharge accepted or apply for instant credit to $750 Advertising 175 SSli; Thank you Steve Muehlman for taking pictures for the ad section. Kathleen Zacny and Mike Rucinski with help like this Schlesinger AL WA YS makes the Sale O O SCHLESINGER REALTY 449 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana 46324 844-4747 176 Advertising The Greatest Thing About Something Ending Is TOP LEFT: Bill Stephens struggles to make the final touchdown of the game. MIDDLE: GRADUATION: The final steps a Senior has to take. TOP RIGHT: Kim Devore congratulates Michele Malacina on being picked favorite Gladette. MIDDLE LEFT: Carolyn White and Judy Spak watch their last basketball game as cheerleaders. BOT- TOM LEFT: Jody Kosanovich swings her partner, Tony Davis, at their last Inaugural. BOTTOM RIGHT: Phil Petro waits for the last out to end the season. That Something New And Exciting Always Begins!! TOP LEFT: Freshman Frank Zerkel gets a few pointers from Coach Jay be- fore his First match. TOP RIGHT: Frosh show their spirit at their first Homecoming. MIDDLE LEFT: Junior Sue Evak is excited about getting a mum from her favorite guy. MIDDLE RIGHT: Junior Dan Gorski Finds something new in his favorite dish. BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Beth Winkley and Tom Bobrowski exchange their brand new class rings. BOTTOM RIGHT: Summertime brings fun for all. L. 1 C • ( 1 0 V Jill 38, 49, 106 BL fK. MISS ZELDA 72 Blair, Robert Blankman, Arthur Blummer. George 113, 130 BOARD. MRS REBECCA 56 BOBOWSKY, MR. STANLEY 61 Bobrowski, Thomas 24, 106, 130, 145, 178 Bogucki, James 77 Bond, Frank 42, 77 Bond, Robert 1 13 Bonnell, Karen 106 Bonnell, Kimberly 52, 77 Borgetti, Bob 106 Boring, Bret 99 Boring, Bryan 42, 77 Boring, Dawn 113 Borowski, Timothy Bowling, Timothy 113 Bowman, Diana Bowman, Lynn 113 Caldwell, James 106, Camp, Robert 1 13 Campbell, Jeff Campbell, Julie 106 Camperman, Richard 99 CANNER, MRS. KATHLEEN 58. 118 Cardwell, Rebecca 43. 113 Cardwell, Roger 30, 77 Carlson. Sandra Carlton, Kimberly 113 Caron, Louis Carpenter, Howard 45. 99 Carpenter. Sarah 49, 106, 130 Carrier, Mike 51, 77 Carroll. Jimmy 106 Carroll, Margaret 99, 43 Carroll, Michael 113 Carter, Dale 113. 132 Carter. Rick 106 Cash. Jerry Cataldi. Anthony 51, 99, 144, 145 Cataldi. Michael 106 Caul, Ronald Cave, Barbara 14. 19. 29, 34, 50, 77 Chandos, Penny 99 Chandos, Vicky 78 Chang, Caiidace 41, 113 Chant, Colette 106 Chant, Michele 78 Charleston, Joy 1 1 3 Charleston, Troy 106 Charnekar, Marc 78 Chinn, Danny 78, 134 CHINTIS, MR. THOMAS 63 Chrisman, Nancy 113 Cieslak, Kevin 42 Cieslak, Scott 113, 127 CLAIR, MISS WILMA 71 Clark, Arlena 45, 99 Clark, Elizabeth 1 1 3 Dahn, Charles 1 13, 127 Dahn, Cindy 99 DARONATSY, MR. ARAM 57 Davey, Thomas 78 Davis, Billy 99 Davis, Deborah 99 Davis, Douglas 1 13 Davis, Richard 1 13 Davis, Robin Davis, Roger 106 Davis, Tammy 99, 120, Davis, Tony 78, 134, 13 Dawson, Susan 106 Dean, Dwanna 78 Deck, Lawrence 78 Deck, Steven 106 Deckard, Dwayne 113 Decrescenzo, George DEL GRECO, MR MARSHALL 60 De La Rosa, Amanda 78, 113 Delarosa, Aminta » Delehanty, Candace 106 y Deleon, Ruth 1 Delisle. Dean 99 Demkovich, Marcia 27 38, Demoff, Mitchell Denney, John Denny, Douglas Devore, Kimberly 25, 45, 38, 79, 118, 120, 121, 177 Devore, Joseph 114, 127 Dingman, Richard Doan, Patrick 99 Dolak, Paul 37, 79 Domogala, Lisa 107 Driscoll, Timothy 107 Driver, Barry Driver, Robert 79, 125, 150 Drudge. John 79 Druzbicki, David 79, 130 Druzbicki, Diane 49, 107, 142 Duffala, Lisa 114. 128 Duffala, Michele 79, 142, 162 Dulsky, John 107 Dunham, Jeffery 114 Dunham, John 14, 44, 51 Dunlap, David 37, 79, 140, 141 Index 179 Dunn, Karla 99 Dunne, John 114 Durham, Michelle 107 Durkin, De Ann 99 Dutz, Sheri 99 Dycus, Sue 53 E Eagan, Patricia 79 Eagan, Richard 107, 125, 126, 150 Earl, Gail 52, 79 Earl, John 114, 127 Earley, David Easterday, Allan Eberle, Richard 100 ECKARD, MR. CARY 56 Eddleman, Glenda 79 Edens, Darrell 107, 132, 144, 145 Edens, Jeffrey 100, 132, 133, 134, 135, 144, 145 Eder, Timothy 100, 125, 150 Eggebrecht, John 42, 100 Eichensehr, Mary 114 Eldridge, Herbert Elkins, George 100 Ellis, Christopher Ellison, Bruce 100 Engle, Carol 114 ESCALANTE, MRS. BOBBIE 53, 58 Estep, Deborah 45, 79 Estep, Paulette 107 Evak, Susan 21, 38, 100, 118, 121, 178 Evans, Ada Evans, Gregory 100 Ewan, Dwight 45 F Falk. Barbara 100 Falk, Dean 107 % Fannin, Kellie 100 Fantin, Glory 49, 79 Farmer, Donna 1 14 Fatheree, Larry 37, 64, 79 Faulkner, Cheryl 38, 100 FEDDLER, MISS CARYLE 63 Felling, Michael 51, 107 Ferguson, James 100 Ferree, James 107 Ferree, Maureen 45, 79 Ferris, Danny 107 Fetzko, Paul Fietz, Edward 100 FILAS, MISS CECILIA 60 Fink, Sally 107 FISCHER, MR. ROBERT 67 Fisher, Peggy 100, 102 FITZGERALD, MISS MARGARET 56 Flagg, Lorain 114 Flagg, Ricky 125 Flam ini, Michael Flener, Lori 79 Fliris, Jackie Fogarty, Maureen 80 Foor, John 114, 132 Foor, Tom 107, 144, 145 Ford, Lani 15, 107 Foster, Anna 1 14 FRANEY, MRS. SHIRLEY 57 Frederick, Diane 100 Freeman, Tammy French, Richard 100 Friedrich, Kurt 42 Frye, Rhonda 36, 41, 106, 107 Frysztak, Joan 45, 100 Fulkerson, Gerald 100 Fulte, Carrie 100, 142 Fulte, Janet 80 Furman, Ralph 80 Futrell, Eddie 107 G Gad berry, Pam 80 Gaffney, John Gaisser, Diane 107 Gaither, Karen 99, 100, 1 18, 120 Gajewski, Daniel 114, 141 Gale, Donald Gamez, Kathy 107 Gamez, Lorraine 80 Ganz, Dave 107 Garcia, Angelina Garcia, David Garza, Alfonso Garza, Minerva 114 Gaskey, Ricky 100, 125 Gaskey, Ronald 114 Gaul, Lisa 100 Gavrilos, James 41, 114, 127 Gavrilos, Stephanie 80 Geary, Steven Geheb, Jacquelyn 107 Geheb, Tamara 45, 80 Genovesi, Darlene 100 George, Connie 43, 107 George, George 100 Gerdich, Lawrence 127 Gerdich, Thomas 144, 145 Gerling, Dianne 1 14 Ghormley, Kevin GILBERTSON, MR. REGINALD 67 Gilchrist, Barb 114 Gilchrist, Bette 114 Gilchrist, Susan 50, 100 Gilleland, Kevin Gillian, Noran 100, 138 Girski, Katherine 80 Godbolt, Douglas 51, 80 Godbolt, Doyle 1 14 Golenia, Jennifer 107, 128 Gonzales, Carmen 38, 80 Gonzalez, Sonia Good, Brett 80 Gordon, Daniel 114, 143 Gordon, Sharon 45, 100, 120 Gordon, Susan 107, 118 Gorman, Timothy 80 Gorski, Daniel 100, 178 Gorski, Lorelei 39, 80, 142 Gough, James 100 Grabowski, Anne 52, 80 Grabowski, Michael 114, 127, 140 Grabowski, Nancy Graczyk, David 100 Graczyk, Rosemary 107, 139 Graves, Tony 80 Graves. Lisa 49, 81, 128, 147, 174, 175 Green, Glenda Green, Robin 107 Greer, Mark Greenwell, Philip 107 Greenwood, James 107, 144, 145 Griffin, William 100 Grimmett, Beverly 100 Grise, Cynthia 107 Grise, Jeffery 1 14 Groves, John 100 Guevara, Joann 81 Guevara, Robert 1 14 GUIDEN, MR. JOHN 71 Guy, Elizabeth 107 Guy, Holly 1 14 H Halfacre, Philip 1 14 Hall, Johnnie 1 14 Hamilton, Allison 1 14 Hamilton, Deanna 52, 81 Hanger, Charmain 107, 168 Hansen, Eileen 100, 129, 138 Hansen, Lawrence 107, 125, 150 Hansen, Lisa 53. 107 Harreld, Jeff 81 Hartigan, David 41, 114, 130, 132 Hartman, Gregory 81 Hartman, Kimberly Hastings, Melinda 14, 15, 107 Hasty, Carol Hasty, Cheryl 81 Hasty, David 107 Hatcher, Cheri 43, 100 Hatfield, Kenny 42, 81 Hausenfleck, Greg 107 Hausenfleck, Mark Havlin, Chris 23, 81, 125, 150 Havlin, Robert 107 Hayden, Brian 107 Hayden, Michael 37, 81, 140, 141 HAYES, MRS. BARBARA 57 Hayne, Grant 81, 143, 168 Headrick, Teresa 81 Hector, Tracy 100, 118, 120 Hedge, Terry 44, 114 Hedge, Timothy 101, 127, 134, 135 Hefley, Robert 114 Hefley, Sherry 107 Helton, Cathleen Hendershot, Lynn 23, 81 Henderson, Larry 114 Henry, Brian 50, 114 Henry, Keith 81, 153 Hensley, Scott 42, 81 Herbst, Lori 81 Herkey, David 114 Higgason, Lori 108 Hildenbrand, Michele 83 HILL, MISS COLANTHA 66 ' Hines, Mary Beth 36, 114 Hinton, William 108 Hobbs, Jodeen 43, 45, 108 Hobbs, Mary HOEKSTRA, MRS. SHEILA 65 Holeman, Debra 108 Hollandsworth, Judy 114, 128, 139 Hollis, Kathy 101 Holm, James 1 14 Holmes, Carole 1 14 Holmes, Michael 141 Holt, Susan 1 1, 23 Homrich, Diane 101 Hooker, Brenda 114 Hoole, Diana Houchin, Kerri House, Lisa 45, 108 Howard, Buddy Howard, Carol 52, 82, 162 Howe, Terri 49, 50, 82, 118, 120, 184 Howe, Timothy 51, 108, 171 Hric, Caroline 1 14 Hryb, Emily 52, 82 HUEY, MR. RAYMOND 57 HUNT, MR. MARTIN 59, 113 Huntington, Debra 19, 53, 108 Huntington, Denise 82 Hussey, Peggy 82 I Ince, Susan Ingram, Craig Irby, Dawn J Jackson, Donna 43 Jackson, Joanne 43, 108 Jacobson, Stephen 130 Janiga, Mark 19, 51, 82 Jankowski, Amy 101 JAY, MR. RICHARD 140, 141 Jerlcs, Sherri 1 14 Jett, Charles 108 Jezierski, Donald 82 Jezierski, Peggy JOHNS, MR ROBERT 60 Johnson, Darla 114 Johnson, James Johnson, Jennifer 41, 114 Johnson, Julia 108 Johnson, Lisa 108 Johnson, Randi 82, 129, 138 180 Index Johnson. Rebecca 34, 43, 82 Johnson, Sonja 82 Jones. Brenda 108, 118, 120 Jones, Candy 50, 82 JONES. DR. GARY E. 17. 18, 2 , 70 Jones. Karen 101 Juhasz, Karl 1 14 Juranovich. Kathleen 114 Juratich, Mark 82 Juratich, Richard 108 Jurca, Philip 101 Jurgens. Kenneth 83 Jurich, Milan 64, 83, 143 Juskiw, Steve 1 14, 127 Jusko, Michael 108, 125 K KALINA, MRS PATRICIA 53. 65 Kaminski. Lois 108 Kapec. Ronald Karczewski, Andrew 114. 127. Karnes, Sherri 83 KARRAS. MR. WILLIAM 64, 124, 126 a KATONA, MISS SARA 59 ' Kawecki, Sandra 108 Kayes. Barbara 83 Kayes, Nancy 114 Kearney. Kelly 108 Kearney, Maureen 101 Keller. Brian KELLER. MRS LESLIE 18. 59. 128, 129. 138 Kelley, Pamela 101 Kelley. Rebecca 1 14 Kelley. Rodney 83, 125 KELLY. MISS MARGARET 68, 128. 129 Kelm, Ronald 1 14 Kidd. Charles 101, 132 Kiest. Kimberly 115 Kikalos. Nick 7, 1 1, 42, 83 King. Donna 101 Kirk, Darla Jo 108 KIRKPATRICK, MR KEN NET E 8 Kiser, Marc 115 Klapkowski. Alfred Klapkowski, John 23 Klefeker, Larry 108, 125, 126. 153 Kleutch, Ann 108 Knight. Marcia 1 1 5 Knight, Ronnie 101 KOBE. MR MICHAEL 42. 64. 106 KOCAL, MR LAWRENCE 7| Koch, Karl 83, 130, 131. 150 Kochopolous. Debra 101 Kochopolous, Peter 108 Locon, Robert 83 Kolarczyk, Diane 108, 127, 139, 142 Kolarczyk, Jerry 101, 153 Colbert. Kathryn 101 omasinski, Jim 115 KOPENEC, MR DON ALD 50. 56 Kordelewski, Gerald Kosanovich, Jody 7. 30, 38, 83. 129, 138, 177 Kosanovich, Joseph 115 Kovach, Brian Kovacich, Lori Ann 108 Kovacich, Michelle 101 Kowalsky, Dean Kowalsky, Jacqulyn KOZEL. MRS. ROSELLEN 65 Koziol, Frank 115, 127 Koziol, Paula Krakowiak, Jerome 108 Krejci, Laura 1 1 5 KROL, MRS. LAUREL 64 Kroslack, Kelly 36, 49, 115 Kroslack, Richard Kucer, Christine 49, 101, 130 Kucer, Lisa 38, 49, 108, 130 Kucer, Philip 1 15 Kucsera, Lawrence 83 Kujawa, Midge Mari 45, 115 KUJAWA, MR. THOMAS 64, 153 Kulczyk, Keith 51. 101 Kulka, Susan 1 15 Kwolek, Steve 1 25 L Lach, Steve 83 Lagneau, Juliette 83 Lagneau, Martha 1 15 Lagneau, Rosemary 108 Lamb. Amy Lamb, Jason 7, 19, 21, 30, 39. 83, 140 Lamb, Robert 50, 51, 83 Lamberg, David 115, 130, 131 Latham, Janna 24, 108, 118, 120 Latham. Jim 11, 30. 83, 124, 125, 153 Lavelle, Susan 101, 118, 120 Layiolettc, Barbara 108 Laws, Mamie 108 Laws, Michelle Ledbetter. James 84 Ledden, James Lee, Laura Lee, Mark 84 Levin, Michelle 7, 30, 37, 84, 147 Levin. Robbie 101 , 140 Lewis, Andrea 108 Lewis, Gary 51 Lewis, Paul 84 Lewis, Timothy Licciardone, Merri Lindfors, Tegan 115 Lindstrom, Allen Lindstrom, Richard Lindquist. Arnold Lipman. David 30. 84, 125, 134. 148, 149 Livengood, Amy 22, 41, 101 Livengood, Victor 84 Lucas. Carol 84 Lucas, Frank 41. 51. 115 Lucka, Kevin 1 15 Lucka, Trina 101 Lynch, John 127 M Mahns, Kimberly 1 15 Mahoney. Ann 1 1 5 Mahoney, Barbara 84 Majkowski, Dawn 23 Majkowski, Lisa 108 Malacina, Michele 38. 49. 84, 130, 177 Malacina. Patrick 41, 115, 127 MALCIAUSKAS. MISS DALIA 24, 56 Malcolm, Robert 108 Malloy, Mary 49, 115 Malloy. Thomas 108 Mangerson, Kim 108 Mangerson, Thomas 51 Mann. David 1 1 5 MANN. MR. LEE 22, 60 Mann. Victor 84 Marcus, Sherif 45. 53, 108 Mardis, Marilynn 52, 84 Mardis. Wendell 108 Marsh. David 53, 84 Martin, Deanne 29, 50, 108, 130 Martin. Keith 108 Martin, Kenneth Martin. Rita Martin. Robert 84 Martin, Timothy 1 15 Martinez, Anna Martinez, David 1 15 Martinez, Diane 49, 101 Mason, Brian 127 Mason, Pamela Massey, Christine 53, 1,08 Maury, Karen 84 Medley. Jodi 15, 109, 128, 139 Meeks, Jo Melion, Michael Mensing, Joetta 109 Michelin, Greg 85 Miklusak, Jeff 34, 85 Miklusak, Lawrence 115, 127 Milanovic, Zoran 85 MILLER, MISS BARBARA 67 Miller, Bonnie Jo Miller, Cheryl 49, 101 Miller, Debra 1 1 5 Miller, Joan 109, 128, 139 Miller. Kathy 109 Milobar, Jayne 43, 85 Milosavljevic, Kathy 50, 51, 85 Minton, Sherri 25, 38, 49, 59, 109, 130 Minton, Wanda 85 Misiak, Marian 101 Mista, Larry 85 Mizerik, Amber 1 1 5 MOLL, MRS. JEANNE 56 Mondragon, Gus 109 Montanes, Jesse 101 Moore, Beth Ann 20, 38, 85, 142 Moore, Dawn 85 Moore, Larry 115, 127 Moore, Richard Moore, Sheila 109 Morariu, Harry 109 Morford, Brian 115 Morris, Rhonda 52 Motes, Monica 43, 109 Moyer, William 1 15 Mudroncik, Mary 38, 49, 109, 130 Mudroncik, Michael 85, 125, 140 Muehlman, Marci 101 Muehlman, Steven 42, 51, 109 Murphy, Terence 85, 143 Mybeck, Marcia 53, 85 Myers, James 85, 101 Myers, Joyce 1 1 5 Myslive, Laura 86 Myszak, Jean 86, 129, 138 Me McCabe, Laura 84 McCabe, Heather 108 McCarley. Lisa 109 McCarty, James 51, 109, 125, 145 McCarty, Jan 85, 129 McCarty, John 109, 125, 145 McCaw. Kelly 36. 115 McCaw, Kimberly 36. 41, 1J5 McCaw, Shawn 85 McCay, Julie 1 1 5 MCCLEAN, MR DONALD 71 MacDonald, Daniell 115 McDonald, James 101 McDonald, Michael 109, 125 McGill, Gary 115, 127, 141 McGill, Kathy 109 N Nagy, Charles 101, 134 Naranlic, Kenneth 115, 127 Narantic, Steve 86, 125, 141 Neal, Charles Neal, David Nemec, Patricia Nemec, Roger 115 Neubauer, John 101 Newcomb, David 109 Newgent, Dennis 52, 109 Newton, David 101, 125 Norman, Jack Norton, Judith Novak, Charles 102, 130, 131 Novak, Tina 1 15 Novotney, Janice 86 Nowaczyk, Jerome 127 Nowak, Albert 115, 127 Nugent, Debbie 109 o O’Donnell, Kathleen 109, 139 OGILVIE, MISS PAMELA 67 O’Janovac, Sharon 11, 38, 86 O’Keefe, Sharon 115 Index 181 Oiler, Glendon 1 15 Oiler, Wanda 109 O ' Neill, Brian 102 Opasik, David 109 Orcutt, Lynette 38 Orze, Kerry 1 1 5 Orzechowicz, James 109 Orzechowicz, Jerry 86, 174 Osario, Kenny 3, 102, 125, 126, 150, 157 Osario, Maria 115, 128, 139 Ostapchuk, Joey 86 Outler, Jeffrey 109 Outler, Scott 22, 27, 28, 34, 86 Ovaert, Jimmy Ovaert, Marie Owens, Diane P Painter, Deborah 109 Palfi, Eva 15, 24, 53, 1 15 Pankowski, David 102 Pankowski, Paul 109 Paquette, Catherine 30, 102, 129 Parker, Carleen 102 Parker, Catherine 109 Parsley, Kenneth 23, 86 Patterson, Terri 52, 86 Pawlowski, Larry 115, 127 Pazdur, Connie 115, 128, 139 Penczak, Michelle 86 PENNY. MRS. ANGELA 57 Perez, Ernesto 102, 150 Perez, Leticia 7, 8, 24, 39, 86, 118, 120, Perkins, Denise 116 Perkins, Jerry Perrin, Donna 51, 86 Perry, Carol 1 16 Peruts, Linda 86 Peruts, Joanna 116, 163 Peterman, Sheral 21, 38, 52, 86 Petro, Janice Petro, Phillip 42, 87, 124, 125, 134, 153, Petroff, Donna Petryna, Luba Anna 109 Petty, Robert 1 16 PETYO, MR. KENNETH 63 Phalen, Albert Phalen, Mary Phelps, Ralph Phipps, Christopher Philips, James 44, 116 Philips, Robert 87 Pickett, Faye 116 Pierce, Donna 109, 128 Pittman, Anita 109 Pittman, Brian Pitts, Gloria 102 Plantz, Tina Plawecki, Ronald 102, 125, 144, 145 Pledger, Robin 43, 102 Ploense, Carl 1 16 Pool, Lisa 102 Poor, Donna 87 Poor, Michael 109, 125, 145 Poracky, Beth 87 Poulson, Glen 109 PRATER, MRS. PHYLLIS 60 Pressley, Sherry Proffitt, Dana 102 Pucalik, Kathleen 109 Puchley, Theresa 87, 129, 138, 142 Puchley, Thomas 109, 143, 144 Puglia, David 102 Pyle, Dennis 109 Pyle, Donald 109 Q Quesada, Anna QUINN, MR. JOHN 56, 124, 151 R RADUENZEL, MRS MARCEL 59 Rainford, Christine 102 Rainford, Lisa 116 Rak, Sue 102, 138 Razo, Dolores 116, 139 Reed, Heidi 87 Regnier, Judith Regnier, Robert 109 Reich, Steven 102 REINKE, MRS. FRANCIS 24, 62 RENSLOW, MRS. MEG 57 Resunenko, Alexander 109 Resunenko, Anastas Resunenko, Katherine Richardson, Elliot Richardson, Michael 116 Richmond, Gregory Richter, Deanne 109 Riggs, Susan 87 Rindoks, Brian 87 Rivera, Rosa 44, 109 ROBERTS, MRS. LENORA 61 Robertson, Julie 116 Robinson, Terri Robson, Gerald Rodda, Joyce 116, 128 Rodriguez, Edwin 116, 127, 140 Rodriguez, Gladys 87 Rogala, James 87 Rosenberger, Daniel Rosko, Brian 1 16 Rosko, Maureen 102, 129, 138, 142 Ross, Tina 1 16 ROUSE, MR. GERALD 63 184 Rowe, Susan 50, 110 Rubottom, David 51, 102 Rush, Dana 9, 1 16 Rusinski, Mike 110, 141, 176 Russell, Dennis 8, 118, 120, 121, 125, 141, 145 Russell, Steven 87 Rutherford, Sharon Rutledge, Barbara 49, 50. 110 Rybecki, James 87 177 Rytel, Elizabeth 9, 34, 38, 49, 50, 57, 87 s Sabat, Daniel 102 Sabota, Chris 132, 144, 145 Saczawa, Joe 87 Sadler, Sherry Sajdyk, Douglas 110 Sajdyk, Lillian 87 SALIGA, MR. GEORGE 69 Salmon, Kathleen 27, 88 Saltanovitz, Mary 1 10 SAMPSON, MRS. SULA 56 Sandefur, Tim 110, 132 Sandefur, Cynthia Sanders, Susan 88 Sannita, Mark 110 Satterfield, Diane 1 10 Satterfield, Douglas 143, 149 Saunders, Terence Savickis, Anthony 1 16 Schaller, Leonard 110 Schaller, Jerry 102 Scheive, Joanne 1 10 Scheive, Marie 20, 88 Schickel, Chris Schickel, Theresa SCHNEIDER, MRS LORETTA 66 Schmitt, Laura 110, 130 Schoeler, Scott 110, 125 Schoonover, James 110 Schroeder, Diane Schubert, Scott 88, 149 Schubert, Steven 102 Schuster, Cynthia 49, 102, 142 Schwader, Charles 110 Scieska, Mark 1 16 Scott, Randy 1 10 Scott, Timothy Seljan, Ronald 116, 127, 141 Sertich, Joann 116, 128, 139 Shavey, David 102, 134 Sheehan, Kathy 116 Sheehan, Thomas 50, 102 Sherbit, James 42, 102 Sherrick, Tracy Shevchenko, Joseph 42, 110 Shevchenko, Lynn 25, 102 Shideler, William 44, 116 Shike, Dana 7, 30, 88 Shimuzi, Doris Shinkle, Troy 110 Shotwell, Hugh 116 Shoup, Rebecca 110 Shropshire, Brian Shropshire, Denise 102 Shryock, Betsy 34, 45, 49, 88, 120, 124, 169 Shultz, Richard Shultz, Robert 116 Shurlow, Dawn 20, 110, 147 Shurlow, Jeffrey 88 Sieber, Tamara 88 Silverman, Jack 110, 125, 145 Silverman, Morris 88 Simmons, Cynthia Simmons, Robin Simmons, Susan 1 16 Simon, Jackie 88 Simon, Janette 102 Simoneau, Deana 116 Sims, Steve Singer, Anita 60, 1 10 Sizemore, Donnie Skratsky, Arlene 52, 88 Skufakiss, Jeffrey 102, 148 Slayton, Rhonda Slayton, Vicki 43, 88 Slemp, Sheila 1 16 Smack, Randy 110 Smaron, Carol 3, 9, 26, 37, 39, 88 Smith, April Smith, Donald 1 10 Smith, James 1 16 Smith, Jeffery 34 Smith, Matthew Smith, Michael 1 16 Snedecor, Cynthia 38, 102 Snyder, Beth 116 Sobota, Christopher 110 Sobota, Stacy SOJKA, MR. EDWARD 140, 141 Soltesz, James 102 Sopher, Rollin 44, 116 Soto, Joseph Sotos, Stacy 102 South, Sheri Spak, Judy 3, 37, 88, 177 Speelman, Roy 51, 88 Spencer, Harold Spies, Joe 1 10 SPROUSE, MRS JOYCE 23, 66 Stahl, Gary Stahura, Daniel 42, 89 Stahura, Nancy Ann 3, 9. 36, 49, 110 Stammirov, Stephanie 116 Starastu, Karen 103 St arastu, Richard 116 Stephens, Kay 1 10, 118, 120, 128, 139 Stephens, Robert 103 Stephens, William 89, 124, 125, 153, 177 STEVENS. MR. DELBERT 61 Stevens, Geraldine 89 Stevens, John 1 16 Stevens, Patricia 103 Stevenson, Julie Stewart, Mitzy 103 Stewart, Roy Stidham, Donna 1 10 STIGLITZ, MR. MARTIN 35, 57 Stivera, Thomas St. John, Craig St. John, Sharon 89 Stocker, Cory 42, 110 Stoffregen, Amy 45, 103 Stoffregen, Mary 43, 89 182 Index Stone. Darrell 103 Stone. Donna 116 Stone. Kelly Jo 1 10 Stout. Paula 103 Strickland, Laura STRBJAK. MR THOMAS 69 Stula. Donna 11, 30. 89. 118. 121 Sturonas, Joseph 43, 103, 132. 133, 144. 145 Sudicky. Gregory 127 Sudicky, Mark 103, 143 Sullivan, Clarissa 29, 1 10 Sullivan, Ted 103 Surovek, Jennifer 38. 45 Sutkowski, Timothy 103 SWA1M. MR. GENE 22, 70 SWANSON. MR. JOHN 63 Sweet, Brian Swisher. Jackie 1 16 Szalony, Edwin 50, 89. 130, 150 Szilagyi, Joseph 89, 153 Szilagyi, Susanna Szot, Brian 103 Szot. Curtis 1 16 T Tackett. John 89 Tarne, John Taroli, Kenneth 110, 132. 140 Tatum. Joseph Taylor. David 116. 127, 130 I TCHALO. MR CARL 64 Teets. Robert 116 Temple, Sharon 103 Templeton. Scott 110. 125. 144. 145 Templeton, Theresa Theis, Mar 1 16 Therault. Carol 103 f THOMPSON, MR EARL 64 Thompson. Deborah 89. 167 Thompson. Kathleen 49. 110, 128 Thompson. Robert 103, 125, 150. 153 Thomas. Nancy 89 Thorbjornsen. Charles 89. 143, 144 Thorbjornsen. Scott 110 Thornsberry. Jeff 89, 125 Thrall, Randy 89 Thrall, Tammy 1 16 Tidwell, Donna 110 Tiede. Cynthia 1 16 TILKA, MRS PAMELA 65 Tite. John 30. 89. 125, 140. 150 Tite, Sheila 6. 7. 24. 103. 118. 120. 121. 169 Tobin. Catherine 90 Tobin, Daniel 116 Topp, John 42, 103 Townes, Michael 90. 125 Townley. Charlene 103 Tozer, Rose 90 Traczyk, Danny 103 Treadaway, Catherine 103 Tretler. Randy 103, 141 Tretter, Rosemary ' 116 Turner, Catherine 90 Turner, Crystal 1 10 Turner, Tammy 36. Ill Tysen, Michael Utley. Cindy 103 u V Vahst, Fred 103 Vaitekunas, Jeff 51, 90 Vaitekunas, Jeff 51, 90 Van, Diane Van Buskirk, Matthew 42 Van, Lory Ann 103 Vance, Cheryl 103 Vanvynckt, Ronald 1 1 1 Van Vynckt, Vivian 116 Vargo, Robert 90 Vert, Angel 90 Vert, Pamela Ann 103 Vrehas, John 19, 21, 29, 35, 50, 51, 90 W , 58 Wade, Gary WAGNER, MR WAYNE 68 Walker, Tracey Wantroba, Eileen 103 Warot, Mike 1 1 1 Watkins, Virginia 116, 128 Wayt, Deborah 1 1 1 Waywood, Heidi 38, 103 Webster, Eddie 1 1 1 Webster, Elizabeth W ' eller, Edward Weller. Jodi 1 16 Welsh, Cynthia 1 16 WELTE. MR. ROBERT 18 Wendlinger, Jim 90 Werblo. Barbara 103. 142 Wesley. Ricky Wester. Dennis 24, 90, 134 Weslerficld, Carol 1 1 1 Westerfield, Donna 103 Westerfield, William 44 WHITCOMBE. MR RONALD 62 White, Carolyn 25. 37, 90, 130, 177 White. Lois 103 [ Whitehead, Wayne 117 Wielgos, James 90 Wilder, Tracey Wilkie, Laura 1 17 Wilkie. Linda 52. 103 Wilkie, James 37, 90. 140 Wilkie. Robert Wilktns, Mary 117 Will, Bruce Williams, Anne 1 17 Williams, Catherine Williams, Cynthia 1 17 Williams. David 31. 90, 125, 134 Williams, Gregory 104 WILLIAMS, MISS LOUISE 62 Williams. Merryann Williams, Shirley 1 1 1 Williams. Thomas 90 WILLIAMSON. MRS SANDRA 66 WILLIS. MR RICHARD 61 Wilson, Wendy 1 17 Winkler, James 103 Winklcy. Beth 9, 24. 36. 49. Ill, 130, 142. 178 Winters. Scott Wise. Tina 117 Wisniewski, Ann 103 Withrow, Robert 1 1 7 Woerpcl. David 91. 125 Woerpcl, Sherry 1 17 Wojcicki, Edward 103 Wojcicki, Roseann 1 1 1 Wojcichowski. Joe 111, 145 Wojciehowski, Judy 103 W ' olpoll, Greg 1 1 1 WOODRICK. MRS SALLY 98 Woodward, Debbie 50. 104 Woomcr, Bryan 104 Wotkin, Ruth 51. 91 Wright, Beth 50, 104 Wright, James Wright. Tammy Sue 104 Wright, Tina I 1 7 WYSOCKI. MR KENNETH 61 Zacny, Kathleen 91, 130, 176 Zaikis, Michael Zajac, Joanne 10, 21, 38. 91, 118, 120, 121, 177 ZALEY, MR. STANLEY 27, 26, 67 Zartuche, Martin 111, 145 Zasada, Dennis 91 Zasada, Karyn Mari 104, 128, 138 Zerkel, Franklin 117, 127, 140, 178 Zerkel, Thomas 6, 7, 22, 91 Zilai, David 42, 51, 104 Zolowicz, Caroline 1 17 Zura, Pamela 1 1 1 Zuver, Rebecca 117 ZYGMUNT. MR THOMAS 62 Zyla, Gail 1 1 1 Yamada, Jeffefy 91 Yankovich, Linda 43, 104 York, Carol 1 1 1 York, Karen 1 17 z Zacny, Karen 41, 117 Index 183 Here you have it! All of the times and memories at Gavit High School condensed into one book, the 1979 Futura. But, of course, that’s the whole idea of having a yearbook, to bring back the times and memories you spent at school. To help you recall all of those memories, we did our best to make this book as vivid as possible. If we successfully accomplished our goals, we can’t take all the credit. Therefore, we would like to distribute the credit among those who helped to make it possible. We’ll start by thanking our “out- standing” staff. “THANKS STAFF”. And, of course, how could there be a yearbook without an advisor? There couldn’t be! So, our fearless advisor was Mrs. Canner. Our deepest appreciation goes to her for all of her patience, time and devotion. To advise our advisor we had a new district representa- tive, Bob Henning, whom we would like to thank for having unlimited patience with us and our “crazy layouts” (which we couldn’t afford to do). Wait a minute, we’re not through yet! We couldn’t have had a yearbook without good pictures taken by Tom and Harry, from Bodie Photogra- phers, and our student photographers, Steve Meuhl- man, Tim Howe, and Dave Rubottom. Steve took the ad pics and they all took some pictures in a pinch. “THANKS GUYS” Co-editors Terri Howe and Letty Perez. duiM 184 Acknowledgement


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1980

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.