Glenbrook South High School - Etruscan Yearbook (Glenview, IL)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1979 volume:
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if L1 any y, j wi LL,-4,441
he logo below wluch 15 also on the cov
er 15 the symbol representmg the theme
of the 1979 ETRUSCAN Lookmg for
Space IS shown through the four symbols to
the rlght of the theme The lyre scale torch
and w1nged sandal symbollze the 4 mam cl1v1
s1ons of school lxfe clubs soc1al academlcs and
sports In each of these areas CBS IS expanclmg
The school 15 w1den1ng 1ts horlzons ln th1s last
year of the 70 s The logo only symbohzes the
fact that students are lookmg for space Ins1de
xs the complete story of the 1979 search
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Title Page! 1
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Table Of Con ten ts Social . . Page 16
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Clubs . .
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Mr. Carmen Del Cuidice takes a break from eating
his pancakes during the homecoming breakfast.
Please . . .
- - n the following 268 pages, a lot of
space has been used to tell the
' ' story of the year. As a unique,
individual year it holds a very special
meaning to those who lived through it
and survived. This was 1979 - a VERY
good year for those looking for space.
Titannaires give their best at halftime. The squad
practices several hours a week to perfect its ap-
Concentration and creativeness are the two most
important traits for an artist to have as senior Dave
Upstairs, downstairs. Students find the bi-level
pits an attractive, but tiring, part of CBS.
Senior Cassie Nawrocki keeps the pace at track
practice after school.
The IMC provides a place for students to research
a project or discuss homework with a friend.
Q ,sa w. 4, K,
o one ever poked a flag in the
ground at Glenbrook South and
announced "one small step for
one giant step for mankind." But
astronaut Neil Armstrong's
a decade ago, CBS found itself
In a school of 2,200, a student is con-
looking for space. Lockers are
and have to be shared with a
mate. Buses are always crowded.
ng to walk down the hallway during
period without bumping into
is an impossibility. The library
BS Students Seek Space For Themselves
is jammed every morning and books
crowd the cafeteria tables so that a stu-
dent must almost eat standing straight
Yet, students do find ways of stretch-
ing out. The courtyard is in use almost
year-round. Somehow students find a
more relaxing atmosphere under the au-
burn trees in the fall, in the crisp, snowy
air in the winter, and in the cool, green
grass in the spring. Benches that line the
hallways provide space for private con-
templation over a difficult school assign-
ment or sharing an amusing story with a
friend. Through open lunch passes, early
arrivals and early releases, upperclass-
men are no longer restricted to the
school building for the entire day.
But space at Glenbrook South is not
only represented in the physical sense.
Amid the noise and confusion that often
constitutes school day after school day,
students are learning. Opinions may
vary as to what students are learning, but
most agree that a good part of it is bene-
ficial and that the high school years are
remembered with a sense of accomplish-
A small greenhouse plant looks for space, away
from its neighbors. Each plant is under the care of a
student, and "Murphy" must have the golden
, , Through the leaves of a library plant, students
Mrs. Dianne Kelly and lvlike Sheasby go over the are seen preparing to practice their typing skills.
afternoon archery class shooting scores.
Students put a considerable amount of time
and spirit into the Christmas presentation
of the Elizabethan Banquet. Valerie Ruddle
takes a moment to sip the traditional Was-
Senior Randy Koloch explains to a senior
citizen friend at the Golf Mill Nursing
Home about the National Honor Society's
Jill Lambert begins one of the many draw-
ings that are displayed in the new and old
pits and in the hallways. By brightening up
the school, art students contribute their own
form of spirit.
e ,.,. eww,
Www - W 6 H
Although homework is a regular part of a high
schooler's routine, keeping up with assignments
takes quite a bit of spirit. Lisa Nordgren finishes
up a part of last night's homework.
' 9 Ends Decade Cf Spirit
ociologists are always fitting dec
ades into categories. Roaring
twenties, depression thirties, war
year forties, rock and roll fifties and re-
bellious sixties are eachisynonymouswith
a decade that distinguishes it from the
others. As the seventies fade away and
the eighties come into view, what will
the decade that we grew up in be called?
The sixties ended with a man landing
on the moon. Neil Armstrong, after his
historic flight, said "The Apollo fspacej
program demonstrated how really dedi-
cated the American can be after he has
accepted a challenge. The entire project
team would absolutely not stop working.
Everywhere you looked, people were
working late at night and across the
weekends, usually without pay, as if
their life-or, more importantly, the life of
their country-depended on it. They be-
lieved in their goal, and they knew every
man had to give more than his share to
make that goal a reality. Hopefully, we
can agree as well on other goals and see
that kind of "American spirit" more of-
That "American Spirit" characterized
the seventies and those at Glenbrook
South felt it. The ability to laugh at our-
selves, spur on winning teams and take
top honors academically, all character-
ized the last year of the seventies.
It was our year in the decade of spirit.
Yolanda Curry and freshman cheerleader Lisa
Watson show their spirit by attending a GBS pep
rally and participating in the disco dancing.
Todd Borst helps a friend check out a book. The
library provides adequate resources to research
necessary school facts.
Juniors Nicole Suerth and Jody Stetson, arms
loaded with homework and books, patiently
await the 4:15 bus.
Mr. Kenneth Kartz instructs his science class in air
pressure and the reading of barometers from a hall-
way display case.
, emember that funny part of the
' frog that the teacher dissected in
biology class? Or the date that
President McKinley took the oath of of-
fice? Most students don't remember
these and other facts that once were
memorized in order to pass a test. And
when it comes down to the absolute
truth, knowing the author of "A Farewell
to Arms" doesn't make a student better
qualified to be a doctor.
Why do students put up with learning
the excess information?
To be honest, they put up with it part-
ly because they have to but also because
it too, is a way of growing. The realiza-
tion comes to most students at the end of
four years of high school that all those
notes taken in history and all those math
tests contributed to a discipline that was
important to develop.
When a senior's name is called at
graduation and he walks up to Dr.
Schreiner and is handed his ticket to fi-
nally live life the way he wants to, the
student realizes that maybe he won't
need to know the author of "A Farewell
to Arms" to be a doctor, but his four
years of high school with the necessary
and excessive facts he learned will make
him his own person.
Is It Fzrna?
, emember science and experi-
ments? The two go hand-in-hand
' just like soup and sandwich. Per-
haps the Earl that invented those little
meat-between-bread meals in the eigh-
teenth century had just as much difficul-
ty experimenting with food that most
CBS students have experimenting with
chemicals and toy carts.
Experiments at GBS vary from throw-
ing darts to find out a probability ratio
involving elections to wiggling slinkies
to discover how light waves act.
Of course there is a more serious side
to experimenting too. In order to study
molecular structure, chemistry students
do an experiment using tinker toy type
sticks and balls.
And then there is the Physics Phavor-
itep students use bricks and little roller
skate-type cars to study the relationship
between force, mass and acceleration.
The experiment has even been immortal-
ized, in an anonymously written poem.
fSee right-hand page.J
The clincher is doing experiments is
that they rarely produce the data that the
is supposed to be derived. Instead of
finding Fzma, a students is more likely
to find M:ec which of course isn't
All in all, though, experimenting is
useful. Where would we be today if Gali-
leo hadn't dropped the slinky and the
dart from the tower of Pizza?
Claire Sente, Suzanne Kaiser, and Beth Calder-
wood prepare to time the first fun of their experi-
ment as Lisa Hussey gets ready to take the reading.
Liz Stump and her lab partner discuss the different
structures of molecules. They will later use small
balls and sticks to physically construct their find-
INERTIA MADE ME INERT
The unit of time is the tick
The unit of force is the band
The unit of mass is the brick
So says the Great Book we yust
Listen closely a stick is no tick
Hold the stick not the brick in
Got the stick and the tick and the
With everything going as planned?
Now just don t get excrted the trick
Comes with practice and that we
So what if your shin shows a nick
This science of Physics is slick
Just a t1ck and a br1ck and a band
Grab a pencil and graph paper quick'
We ll discover the law of the land'
With the ticks times the bricks for us
Over sticks minus stretch of the
That we pick these particular ticks
Is what old Rank would demand
The slope shown by cart mass plus
Versus definite mtegrals grand
Oh baloney' You stick with Physics
Im gonna major in Band'
From The Physics Teacher
Laura Hood and Anita Armgardt experiment with
. Z . . . I
2 ' t
Where the brick, at last tick, had to
. I . I '
, . .
Cassie Nawrocki races her experimental car as
Mark Huff takes the meter stick reading.
Debbie Hrejsa attaches the ticker tape timer to the
battery in order to time the acceleration of the toy
Connie Stimmler reads over the directions for the
experiment in which physics students use toy cars
and bricks to derive Newton's Second Law.
Cast members give their all during the finale of the
NorthfSouth musical production of "George M."
The advanced commercial art class presented a
multi-media rainbow collage which was displayed
in the old pit.
Senior Amy Kramer gladly receives a long-await-
ed diploma, symbolizing four years of hard work
Linda Peterson gives a waneful smile during a
pre-dress rehersal of the spring play "The Match-
Alumni of CBS joined forces over the 4th of july
in order to provide music for the annual main
'Etruscan' Changes Format
To Accommodate More Events
- - on't bother to look twice at that
picture you'd swear was from last
' ' year's musical production. Why?
Because it is. Not only last year's musi-
cal, but all of the 1978 spring events are
being featured in this year's yearbook in
order to give greater coverage to elabo-
rate production and winning sports
teams that are often slighted by being
stuck in a supplement.
Not many people realize what goes on
in the production of a yearbook. Many
students wonder why there has to be a
supplement. Why can't the yearbook
staff simply send those pictures in at the
last moment, perhaps a week before the
yearbook comes out?
The answer lies in the fact that the last
pages of the yearbook must be sent to be
printed in February. So really the year-
book must be staff has only six months
to cover an entire year. Having a March-
to-March yearbook allows time to cover
a complete year in one printed book. It
benefits the students as well as the staff.
Like a computer, the ETRUSCAN has
a memory bank. GBS has grown to the
extent that that memory bank must be
increased to produce a high quality year-
book for a minimum of cost.
If the yearbook had not gone March-
to-March, everyone of the pictures on
these two pages would have to have been
put in a black and white supplement.
On her mark and getting set is Beth Savio during a
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51 VI W gen
Susan Schreiner bids farwell to other cast members
as Dolly Levi in the Spring production of "The
Synchro swimmers smile as they do a performance
to "Mame" during the Lorelei show "Musicalities". A
Mr. David Smith, Mr. John Court, Mr. Bob
Schoenwetter and Mr. John Davis enjoy the Fourth
of July festivities in Glenview.
These Are The Best Times
A pep rally or a sock hop, Titan Olym-
pics or the carnivalg whenever school
functions are planned hundreds of stu-
CCFLFS O?Yf'?Nif'1f ,
Cooks show off their talent during the pancake
breakfast on Homecoming Day.
Band members ride away on the bike-a-thon to
raise money for the Rose Bowl.
dents show up. Why? Is it to be with
their friends, their dates or just to go out
and have a good time? It's all of these
things wrapped up into one word: social.
According to Mr. David Smith, head
of student activities, every year more and
more students are getting involved in
school-orientated activities. And why
not? Our four high school years are sup-
posed to be the best years of our lives. As
young adults we take on many responsi-
bilities including being independent.
And what better way to spend your inde-
pendence from your parents than with
Being social isn't just sock hops and
pep ralliesg it is sitting in the cafeteria
talking to a friend or walking down the
hall saying "hi" to all your friends and
stopping occasionally to whisper a secret
to your best friend about a new love.
Social is being with other people and
enjoying it. So live it up fellow class-
matesp these are the best years of our
Director Adds Twist To 'Ice Cream Suitg'
May Brings Non-Musical Version Cf 'Dolly'
- ant two scoops of ice
' ' that's not what the
winter play, "The Wonderful
Ice Cream Suit," was about,
but, the audience did get two
When Mr. Douglas Kornel-
ly decided to have "Ice Cream
Suit" as the winter play, the
cast included six parts, all
male. To give it a twist, he did
another production, but, all
female, and put one right
after the other with a 15-min-
ute intermission in between.
The main characters in the
male version were played by
Mike DiBenedetto QGomezJ,
Ron Cathercoal celebrates after clos-
ing night of "The Wonderful Ice-
"It's how much?" Mary Strategos
asks as Ellen Greenberg takes her
Bill Green fVamenozj, Rob
Lowie fMartinezJ, and Paul
Kapustka QVillanazulJ. The
same characters in the female
version were played by Ellen
Greenburg, Lisa Shineflug,
Mary Strategos, and Lia Alex-
opoulos, respectively. The
play done twice, was uniquely
According to Kornelly, he
did two separate plays for
three basic reasons, "To give
more people an opportunity
to perform, to give a unique
opportunity to the audience
and to give a unique opportu-
nity to me."
Kornelly put the play into
Mike DiBenedetto gives Lynn Hein-
lein "a lift" in The Ice Cream Suit.
Cindy Ditzler looks for help from
Mike Barbo when "the Boys" go to
buy the suit.
District Competition with
other schools and the play
"Ten minutes to curtain
call!" Someone yelled. Behind
the stage, people began fum-
bling with make-up smiles
and good luck hugs were ex-
changed. All of this was for a
good reason, the first perfor-
mance of "The Matchmaker"
was about to go on.
"The Matchmaker" was the
spring play which was per-
formed on May 19 and 20 at
8:OOpm. It was a non-musical
version of "Hello Dolly".
The main character, Mrs
Dolly Levi, was played by ju-
nior Sue Schreiner. Other
main characters were Horace
Vandergelder Uunior justin
Hackl Uunior Doug Sandersl,
Barnaby Tucker tSoph. Bill
Greenj, and Mrs. Irene Mol-
loy fSophomore Linda Peter-
The director of "The
Matchmaker", Mr. Douglas
Kornelly, feels the play was
"terrific" and the students
"loved it." He was assisted in
the production by Nancy Barr
fassistant directorj and Steve
Janicki ftechnical directorj.
Mike DiBenedetto measures Rob
Lowrie for the suit in "Wonderful
Bruce Bitcon seems to be in a world of
his own while the rest of the cast
Justin Synnesvedt says, "Thanks, I
needed that." in The Matchmaker
D. Kornelly signals face-masking as
he calls one of his cast members over.
Bill Green and Doug Sanders are sur-
prised to see Mr. Vandergalder pass
by the shop.
Linda Peterson and Debbie Green
berg sing a song in the "Matc'11mak
North, South Actors
Tell Musical Story
Cf George M. Cohan
- utting on "George M"
I was just a sparkle in
Director Gerald Mur-
phy's eyes until it became
a North-South musical May
All the fame didn't come
easy though. "Tryouts wer-
en't hard, but competition
was difficult, there were a lot
of good actors and actresses
trying out," said Jeff Clonts,
who played Jerry Cohan in
the play based on the life of
George M. Cohan. Jeff also
said, "lf some of the dances
weren't known prior to
tryouts, it was difficult to get
a main part."
Leads from Glenbrook
South were Clonts, Robin Lee
Uosiej, David Steinhorn lSam
Harrisj, Beth Herrman QAg-
nesj, and Charlotte Laystrom
lfay Templetonj. One critic
called the show "a one man
show," but without the cho-
rus and dancers, the show
wouldn't have been as suc-
Rehearsals started two
weeks after the variety show,
on March 11, from 3:30 p.m.
until 6:00 p.m. for the first
two weeks. During the final
weeks, rehearsals lasted until
10, 11 or even 12:00 midnight
as some parents will admit,
they came to South upset
about the late practices.
Iohn Dolf and Jeff Clonts seem to be
having fun in this colorful number in
"George M" along with the other
David Steinhorn, John Dolf and Jim
Karahalios light up the stage with a
tap dance number.
The dancers salute and smile as they
seem pleased with the performance.
Dearn Menaegas, Louise Seiler
and Jim Karahalios do a lovely dance
number in "George M".
The chorus from "George M" sympa-
thize with the main characters.
- M 13
. .,, .rw
The performers dance on the stage, as
they twirl their hats in the air.
john Dolf and Lori Leibow clo a ter-
rific job on their duet.
3 5 11 s
Sharon Hogan celebrates after receiv-
ing her Cum Laude certificate.
Cum Laude, Olympics Require
Different Uses Of Student Heads
um Laude is a society
which honors stu-
dents with very high
academic ability. The qualifi-
cations are that Juniors have a
4.3 grade average lapproxi-
mately an "A plus"J and sen-
iors must have a 4.0 Qapproxi-
mately an AJ grade average.
The president of Cum
Laude is Dr. William
Schreiner, principal, and the
secretary is Mrs. Jacqueline
Gerth, mathematics teacher.
They initiated 35 juniors and
21 seniors for 1978.
Cum Laude is represented
in Presidents' council by Bill
Carnivals are often associ-
ated with being a traveling
show that comes to town with
a merry-go-round, sideshows,
and games of chance, an affair
put on by the local fire de-
partment or some dinky com-
munity organization. Well,
that's how some carnivals are,
but to see a real carnival one
would have to have been at
the GBS Titan Olympics-Cab
To add even more excite-
ment to this years Titan
Olympics, a carnival was add-
ed to the festivities. It was
sponsored by different clubs
and organizations. "I thought
the carnival was a success. I
really had a lot of fun," said
Tracy Magad, sophomore.
The success of the Titan
Olympics-Carnival was due
to many people. Ellen O'Con-
nell was most responsible for
the new carnival idea, said
Mr. David Smith, assistant
Besides pride, the partici-
pants of the carnival-olym-
pics gained money. In fact,
they gained approximately
S380 and it was distributed to
18 of the clubs and organiza-
tions at GBS, which partici-
pated in the carnival.
"Super," Mr. Smith said
with a laugh. "Actually it was
a student idea. For an initial
thing it was pretty good,"
Smith remarked about the
"lt used to be just for guys
and was during school and
the girls did a fashion show.
This is the fourth year that
we've had a combined olym-
pics and at night," said Mr.
More people showed up
than expected, according to
Smith. Visitors from Spring-
man and other junior highs
also tried their skills at some
of the Titan games.
"I thought that the olym-
pics went smoothly. It was
fun watching the contestants
Barb Berdick is congratulated on her
certificate by Dr. William Schreiner,
eat a pie with their hands be-
hind their backs. l liked being
in the tug-of-war and I liked
watching our class ride min-
iature bikes," said Tracy Ma-
The Junior Class came in
first in the all around olym-
pics. The seniors were placed
second. In third place were
the sophomores and last, but
not least, were the freshmen.
Tickets torn in half, candy
wrappers on the floor, money
being counted and the silence
were all signs of the Titan
Debbie Greenberg, who played the
role of Mary in the Vanities, has help
putting on her make-up.
Steve Levitan seems pleased as he
plays Clyde Barrow showing off for
Dana Houck was unable to perform
her role as Mrs. Robinson due to ill-
Debbie Anderluh takes time to
laugh at many funny happenings in
the scene of Vanities.
What can those "Strange Girls" be
saying to make Bridget Belling put
on a face like that.
Take a little bit of peace,
drugs, make-up, and a really
good time and you've got the
fall play "1968". The play,
which was directed by Mr.
Kornelly, revolved around the
events, the people, the in-
creasing use of drugs and the
changing issues in this con-
The play consisted of dif-
ferent scenes from such mov-
ies as "The Graduate" and
"Vanities." In "Vanities", the
part of Joanne was played by
Laura Nesbitt, Mary was
played by Debbie Greenberg,
and Kathy was played by
Debbie Anderluh. Eric Gilli-
land starred as Benjamin in a
scene from "The Graduate".
When asked why the sub-
ject of 1968 was chosen for the
fall play, Kornelly replied "I
think it had something to do
with this year being the lorh
anniversary of the year 1968. I
can't really say how I thought
of the idea. It just popped into
my head and the cast helped
write the script. The play just
wasn't a one-man job."
"1968" was performed on
two consecutive nights, No-
vember 3-4, 1978.
Many flower children act "twippy"
as they sing their version of "Good
Morning Star Shine."
Perfect Graduation Pleases All
- - cap and gown were ly-
ing on a chair, mean-
' ' ingless? Far from it!
Because in the now empty
auditorium, the 1978 gradu-
ation had taken place.
It took one hour and 15
minutes to graduate 518 peo-
ple on June 11 at 1:30 p.m.
Approximately 77 honors and
awards were given to gradu-
ates at GBS.
"Graduation was great!"
Said Dr. William Schreiner,
principal. "There are a lot of
things that can go wrong in
such an important ceremony,
but this one went very
Mr. Don Allen, a gym
teacher, played a large part in
Brad Sussman speaks to his fellow
students and their parents.
Mike Silverman displays his diploma
proudly after receiving it at gradu-
26f Graduation '78
the organization of the gradu-
ation, "I ordered diplomas,
wrote programs etc., I could
go on forever!" said Mr. Al-
len. "I think it was the best
one we ever had. It went very
smoothly. I'd say, on the
whole, that they were rowdier
than most, but they handled
themselves very well at
Even the students thought
it went well. "Graduation was
great!" said Ralph Lynch, Jr.,
one of the students who
graduated, "Everything was
in its right placeg I thought it
was really terrific!"
The Graduation is over and
the seniors have gone their
separate ways. A cap and
gown can only hold a lot of
Some members of the Class
of '78 will go on to college,
others will seek employment,
still others will marry, all will
retain memories of Glen-
brook South High School.
Glenbrook Scholars received trophies
and applause for their academic ef-
Chuck Marsh patiently awaits the
calling of his name by Mr. David
lunior Mortarboard lines up before
entering the auditorium.
Bill Powers is relieved that gradu-
ation is finally over.
Mr. Walter Lamble conducts the
master singers during the graduation
ceremony for the Class of 1978.
- , street dance, a pep ral-
ly, float construction,
' window painting, a
parade, a pancake breakfast, a
football game and a semi-for-
mal dance all were a part of
the 1978 homecoming.
"There is no question that
it was one of the best home-
comings we've had in the
11 years I've been at South,"
said Mr. David Smith, direc-
tor of student activities. "The
1978 Homecoming: 'One Cf The Best'
pep rally was super and the
number at the parade was
This was the first outdoor
dance in 11 years. The street
dance was great because of
the great weather, feels Smith.
The band that played for
the semi-formal dance was
Seniors won the float-
building contest while the
sophomores came in second.
Juniors and freshmen tied for
Lorelei took first place in
window painting with Mat-
maids and Key Club tying for
Unidentified clown brightens the
day at the parade.
Queen and court: Vicki Peterson,
Jeff Isaacson, Sue Bianchi, Kent Gla-
dish, Colette Bucher, Mark Kamin,
Briget Carr, Ed Cramer, Gail Krueger,
and Tim Hartigan,
Glenbrook South Titans
played the Maine West War-
riors and won with a score of
"The stands at the football
game have only filled that
much three times," says
Smith, "this was the fourth
The Homecoming queen
was senior Colette Bucher,
Senior attendant was Briget
Carr, the junior attendant was
Sue Bianchi, the sophomore
attendant was Gail Krueger
and the freshman attendant
was Vicky Petersen.
"It was just a super week-
end," says Smith.
W-Vwr' 'W w 'M
1 xww?1fWfq':axiIf,1 W, L
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ann , V , A
Y' f new
Several Elements A
Combine To Create
flowers, bids, dinner,
and a romantic night
on the town. Where does it all
tie in? Prom, of course!
"The Long and Winding
Road" was the 1977-78 prom.
For the previous three years it
was held at Michigan Shores
"I think Michigan Shores
is the most ideal place ever for
prom, but the Orrington's
fine. Everyone was ready for a
change," said Mr. David
Smith, director of student ac-
Procedures for nominating
the queen were handled dif-
ferently. Every senior voted
for two girls, and the top 21
were chosen. Fourteen girls
were eliminated in the second
voting, and the queen was
chosen from among the seven
finalists by the students at the
Prom at 10:00 p.m. on prom
The 1978 prom queen was
Lisa Mason. Her attendants
were Linda Melle and Lia
The number of couples de-
creased from 240 the previous
year to 200. Smith feels this is
due to the total cost of prom.
Although the bids were only
515, prom night itself costs
each couple about 5100.
The band that entertained
the couples was "Show Biz."
"We're all alone" and sur-
rounded by other couples was
the theme for the 1978 Turna-
bout. The atmosphere of the
half moon gym and the music
by Bushwak also added to the
dance, sponsored by the
Girls' Letter Club and the Ti-
Glenbrook South girls got
their turn to do the inviting
and it was the boys' chance to
wait around, hoping to be
asked by their latest heart-
The Senior Class elected
the duo of Jedd Nabonsal and
Chuck Gattone to be King
and senior attendant respec-
tively. Jedd and Chuck have
been the only boys in their
class elected to the Turnabout
court during their four years
at Glenbrook South. The oth-
er attendants were Mark Ka-
min and Bill Knapp, repre-
senting the juniors, jim
McCauley, representing the
sophomores, and Robert Lo-
pez representing the Fresh-
The dance ran from 8:00 to
11:00 p.m. and had no prob-
lems with disorderly conduct.
"The whole night was a suc-
cess," concluded Mr. David
Smith, student activities di-
Prom queen Lisa Mason and her at-
tendants Linda Melle and Lia Alexo-
poulos look like they are having an
exceptional evening with their dates.
Many seniors gather together for one
last picture at Prom.
Debbie Anderluh and Justin Synnes-
vedt make a grand entrance.
1978 King and court: fl torj jim
McCauly lsoph. att.J 8: Lori Finn, Bill
Knapp Qjunior att.J 8: Kirsten Schoen,
jedd Nabonsal QKingj 8: Brianne
Bremer, Chuck Gattone fsenior att., 8:
Sue Swanson, Mark Kamin ljunior
att.J 8: Collette Bucher, Robert Lopez
Qfrosh. attj Sn Kim Miller.
Maria Dalber and Mike DiBenedetto
arrive at Prom.
Terri Langdon and her date are en-
joying Turnabout together.
Dana Filliman and Frank Sclavenitis
dance away the night.
Turnabout Sr, Prom!31
CBS could have been called a circus
on Halloween, as shown by Dave
Yager in his halfman-halfwoman
Margie Berg is one of many who
chose to have her face painted for
Ms. Lynn Staudacher, an art teacher,
wears a blue wig, which puts her in
the Halloween mood.
AFS students celebrate Halloween by
carving pumpkins in the science
Among the traditional
ghost and goblin garb worn
on Halloween, GBS found it-
self, on October 31, hosting
such bizarre characters as the
halfman-halfwomen, the jail-
breaker, and a male go-go
Though annually only a
fraction of the students par-
ticipate in dressing up, the
day has always been labeled a
success. What makes the day
so special is not the number
of students who wear cos-
tumes, but the enthusiasm
shown by those who do.
Mr. Nick DuPont tries an new ap-
proach to teaching his English class,
Many students didn't get
into the spirit Knot literallyj
until they got to school. The
Art Department helped some
students by face painting.
Those who forgot or were
scared to dress up for the day,
then got a second chance to
join the celebration.
Halloween just wasn't an-
other holliday here at GBS.
Students wore costumes not
only for fun, but to expand
themselves by doing some-
thing out of the ordinary.
They were in a sense, looking
jane Figiel, Pam Weir, Cletus Kargal,
Bob Hondros and Valerie Ruddle
provide an Elizabethan rendition.
Blake Ruddle and Kim Kelly perforn
in an early Elizabethan version ox
Shakespeare's Romeo and juliet. 1
Kirsten Schon smiles graciously as
Dr. William Schnell greets her in z
truly Elizabethan manner.
Mark Greenberg and Lori Linden-
baum display two of the group's
elaborately designed costumes.
34! Elizabethan Banquet
Jester Mike McCarthy serves one of
the many guests at the banquet.
Eric Gilliland and Mr. Walter Lam-
ble delight in the continuous holiday
entertainment provided by the Mas-
Old English Era
, , irls dressed in long
dresses, clasped tight-
' ly at the waist with
high bodices and boys wore
bloomers with satin capes.
Doesn't sound like GBS stu-
dents walking down the hall,
but actually it was the Master
Singers disguised for their
performance of the Elizabe-
According to Dr. William
Schnell, head of the Elizabe-
than Banquet, it went very
well. "It was very successful.
We had a lot of humor in it,
which made it more fun for
the students and for those
The Elizabethan Banquet
was the creating of an atmo-
sphere in an Old English set-
ting during the holiday sea-
son, said Schnell.
About 80 people participat-
ed in it. "It's the largest num-
ber of people we've had," he
added. "It's twice as many
Doug Miller, Julie Krueger, and Jer-
emy Page enjoy their Wassail as
"Baby" tries something more nour-
people as usual."
According to Schnell, every
Elizabethan Banquet is differ-
ent. "It's built around the tal-
ent of the participants. If a
student who's missing has a
main part, it causes the din-
ner to take a different charac-
ter, just because he's miss-
Instead of serving each per-
son separately, guests were
served in a buffet style. "The
caterers did a good job,"
The money gained through
ticket sale took care of the ex-
penses. The venture raised
about S100 and it went to the
Master Singers' fund. ,
Even though Master Sing-
ers went back to the Elizabe-
than era, and it seemed as
though they were going back
in time, they were actually
looking in the past to strive
forward in the future.
The Master Singer Bellringers greet
the lord and lady of the manor with a
Elizabethan Banquet! 35
A Step Back In Time
Brings 50's To GBS
When constructing a puz-
zle, a piece will sometimes 'fall
into place, making the picture
more clear. The piece to this
years 50's day was envolve-
ment and as the day went on
the picture of 50's day became
clearer and clearer.
One of the main highlights
was the 50's day assembly.
The assembly was based on
American Bandstand. Mike
DiBenedetto acted as Dick
Clark and the audience acted
as judges for the contestants
who danced the jitterbug.
Songs from "Grease" were the
main melodies sung during
the contest and the rest of the
The winners of the contest
were Charlette Laystrom and
John Shiappacasse. Runners-
up were Marty Morgan and
"I think this was the best
Junior Patti johnson sings
"Hopelessly Devoted To You" at
the 50's day assembly.
Dean Menegas, joe Daab, Steve
Levitan, and Ed Dingman sing a
number from "Grease".
36!50 s Day
50's day in two years," said
Mr. David Smith, head of this
year's 50's day. "There was a
lot of participation from kids.
50's day was like two years
ago where any student could
be on that stage."
Girls wore skirts with felt
poodles on them and bobby
socks and boys wore sweaters
and beanies. "The costumes
were original," said Karen
Greenberg, sophomore. "I en-
joyed dressing up. The par-
ticipation wasn't as strong as
last year, but overall it was
pretty good." To top it all off,
there was a 50's day sock-hop.
Students danced to the music
of they 50's.
By the end of the day, the
puzzle was completed, the
picture was very clear that
GBS enjoyed living in the 50's
for a day.
V-Show Draws Record Crowds
, lenbrook South held its fourth
annual variety show. It was per-
' formed in front of a total of 3,447
people and received standing ovations
nightly. The largest crowd ever, 1,450
people attended the Saturday night per-
Director Ken Monckton felt that the
performers in the Variety Show were
comparable to any professional company
The show was titled "Out of This
World" and was performed on February
22, 23, and 24. The stage was set with a
huge space ship and other extra terrestri-
al objects designed and constructed by
It began with the landing of the space
ship on stage and ended with a musical
dance number from the Broadway musi-
cal "A Chorus Line." In between, there
were beings such as "Cone Heads" and
Martians. One of the acts was "Stairway
to Paradise," performed by Jim Karaho-
lios and Molly Walsh. "Being a singer
dancer in the variety show for the past
three years has been an exciting exper-
ience for me," said senior Molly Walsh.
Ten members of the GBS conference
championship football team combined
to amuse the audience with their rendi-
tion of Steve Martin's "King Tut."
Joe Daab and Steve Levitan evoked a
great deal of audience response with
their portrayal of the Blues Brothers,
performing "Flip, Flop and Fly" and
"Soul Man". The Blues Brothers charac-
ters were created by Dan Ackroyd and
john Belushi of NBC's Saturday Night
Live. Daab and Levitan were so success-
ful with their act that they were invited
to perform it at the Old Orchard Coun-
Backing up most of the numbers were
the singer-dancers and the jazz band,
conducted by Pam Weir. The dance
numbers were choreographed by Brian
Lynch from Gus Georgorinos Dance Stu-
Dan Porter, Rich Ladd, Blake Ruddle
and Victor Schmidt display their
masculinity in their number "King
Bill Greene and james Berner inter-
rogate "Cone Heads" Doug Sanders,
Scott Gibson and Debbie Greenberg,
in a scene from the Variety Show.
,,,,,,.W,,3g5. is ,,,. .g5,g55f,,,r,,.,v.,eifrf,
As an opening number ofthe sec-
ond act, the Singer-Dancers per-
form a New York City Medley.
' f g A p Q ,.
3 , I, V L, q,lLQim,' K
3 V ' My ,
,f Q If 5,
v mt wx
1 f 'n RW'
f' I A
Dean Menegas tries to convince Ellen
O'Connell that she really can sing in
their number "Sing"
Senior joe Daab and junior Steve Le-
vitan imitate The Blues Brothers
lDan Ackroycl and john Belushij
singing "Soul man."
Senior Ioe Daab and junoir Patti
johnson sing a martian version of
Mr.And Mrs. Claus: New Addition To
Holiday Happenings Fund Raisers
oliday time is a time
for giving, and "Holi-
day Happenings" did
The canned food drive be-
gan very slowly, but toward
the end the cans started pour-
ing in. "Competition was the
key to the success of the
drive," said Maria Dalber,
Pam Sclavanitis, captain of the rifle
squad, performs with the band in the
Holiday Assembly prior to its trip to
the Rose Bowl.
40! Holiday Week
Senior Class President. The
final number of cans collected
The winter assembly,
which featured Daybreak,
also contributed to the festivi-
were Mike DiBenedetto and
Maria Dalber. At the end of
the contest the final amount
raised was over 95900.
The main event was the
Holiday Hop on Friday, Dec.
ties. The CBS band also made
its last performance before
appearing in the Rose Bowl
Another popular event was
the Mr. and Mrs. Claus con-
test. Six couples raised money
for the Needy Children's
Fund, and the duo that raised
the most money was named
Mr. and Mrs. Claus. Winners
Kim Kavorras and Karen Cooley en-
tertain a child at Kirk Center.
Patricia Vaselopulos plays with a
child during the Kirk Center Christ-
mas party, which was sponsored by
julie Buck enjoys the music of Zzyzx
during the Holiday Hop.
22. The band Zzyzx played a'
the hop. "The band was really
good and I enjoyed being a
the hop," said sophomore
Sue Bianchi alias Santa's helper,
along with Mike DiBenedetto, alias
Santa Claus, listen to a child's request
for a Christmas present.
Nancy Gilligan, Debbie Minuk and
Sue Swanson, three of Santa's help-
ers, lend a helping hand by passing
out presents during the party at Kirk
Sophomore Lizzie Hendricks helps
herself to a cup of punch at the Holi-
day Party held in the Old Pit.
Holiday Week! 41
Seniors List Activities,
Give Famous Last Words
Adams, Deborah, Etruscan 11, 12 Ceditorj,
NHS 11, 12, President's Council 12,
Quill and Scroll 11, 12, Titannaires 10,
Uptown Tutoring Project 11, Cum Laude
11, 12, Band 9. "My major accomplish-
ment was survivingl my senior year with
my sanity intact w ich was rea ly some-
thing between Etruscan, calculus and
Albrecht, Patti, "My plans for the future
are to go to beauty school after the 1980
Ol m ics." '
Alllardice, Barbara, Girls' Letter Club 9,
10, 11, 12, NHS 12, Leaders 11, 12, Bas-
ketball 10, 11, Softball 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
major accomplishment was getting a 98
out of 100 on an English exam."
Altman, jeff, Student Council 9, Wres-
tling 9. "My plan for the future is to
marry a rich blond with a southern ac-
Alward, David, Football 9, Baseball 9,
Wrestling 10. "My major accomplish-
ment was not giving Mr. Court another
Anagnost, John, Jazz Band 11, 12, NHS
11, Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12, March-
ing Band 10, 11, 12. "My best memory is
marching in the 1979 Tournament of
Anderluh, Deborah, Class Board 9, Dra-
ma 9, 10, 11, 12. Forensics 9, 10, NHS 11,
12, Stage Staff 9, 10, 11, 12, Uptown Tu-
toring 11, Cum Laude 12, Badminton 11,
Outward Bound 12. "My worst memory
is the fact that I never slapped Jim Kara-
Anderson, Kim, Student Council 12.
"My best memory is my senior year and
the people who were a part of it."
Andrews, Stephanie, Symphonic Band
10, 11, Marching BAnd 10, 11, 12. "My
major accomplishment was passing
without tryin ."
Angelopulos, Tiathi, Etruscan 12, Lorelei
9, Mat Maids 10, Titannaires 11. "My
best memory was having a best friend
like Maren Walker."
Arnold, Lisa, AFS 9, Callio e 11 Uunior
Editorj, Forensics 9, Key Cljub 12, NHS
11, 12, Presidents' Council 12, Titan-
naires 10, 11, 12 lCaptainD, Cum Laude 11,
Arrigo, Kelly, Boosters 9, 10, Lorelei 10,
Orchesis 9, Uptown Tutoring 9, 10. "My
best year was my senior year because I
felt I was above others and I had more
Barns, Patricia, Boosters 9, Sym honic
Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Marching Banc? 9, 10,
11, 12. "My best memory is going to the
Orange, Cotton and Rose Bowls with the
Barr, Kathryn, Class Board 11, 12, Dra-
ma 9, 10, 11, 12, Forensics 10, NHS 11, 12,
Cum Laude 11, 12.
Baughman, David, Drama 9, 10, 11, 12,
Jazz Band 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12 QTrea-
surerj Auditorium Technical Staff 9, 10,
11, 12, Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12,
Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Cum Laude
11, 12. "My best memory is marching in
the Tournament of Roses Parade."
Bechstein, Barb, DCE 12 CPresidentj,
Swimming 9, 10. "My major accomplish-
ment was I made it through high
Beeching, Debbie, Transfered from
George Vanier. Soccer and Field 9, 10, 11,
12, Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12, Music
Program 9, 10, 11, 12. "My best year was
my senior year because it was the only I
spent at GBS and it was very fulfillin ."
Berland, Mitch, Class Board 9, 10, Eco
Club 9, NHS 12, Track 9, 10. "To me,
GBS is a place where I have learned
much about me and my piers and the
directions I'm aimin for."
Bernhart, George, "IF I had to do it over
again, I would not."
Bertog, Steve, GBS Guards 9, 10, 11, NHS
11, 12, Swimming 9, 10, 11. "M plans
for the future are to go into the efectron-
Besenjak, joe, Etruscan 9, 10, 11 Oracle 9,
10, 11, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12. "My plan
for the future is to pusue a career in
Black,'Carla, I.V. Softball 10.
Blaszak, Bob, Debate 10, Tennis 9, 10.
"My plan for the future is to attend De-
Paul University's Business School."
Bogan, Diane, Drama 9, Key Club 12,
Mat Maids 9, Titannaires 10, Dance Club
12, Backgammon 12.
Bold, Susan, Cinema Club 10, 11, Class
Board 9, 11, 12, Drama 9, 10, Key Club 9,
10, 11, 12, NHS 12, Tennis 10 tCo-Cap-
Collette Bucher, the 1978 Homecoming Queen, re-
ceives her cape from the 1977 queen Lynn Wilson.
tainj, Boys Basketball Mana er 9, 10.
Bond, Kath , Jazz Choir 10, Play 11. "I'd
like to thank Miss Gamble for being the
super teacher and friend she was."
Boubel, Andy, Cross Country, Baseball.
"To me, GBS is nothing I've experienced
Boyer, Susie, Etruscan 12, Sym honic
Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Marching Bans 9, 10,
11, 12. In charge of costumes for Variety
Show 10, 11.
Brody, Katie, DCE 12. "My major ac-
complishment was goirig to every class
for a week."
Brown, Steven, NHS 11, 12, Track 9, 10,
11, 12, Cross Country 10, 12. "My major
accomplishment was conference cham-
pionship in mile relay in '78."
Budd III, W. P., Swimming 9, 10. "Mama
was right, It did go fast!"
Burke, And , Drama 9, 10, 11, 12 fVice
Presidentj, Eco Club 9, 11, GBS Guards
11, Key Club 11, NHS 11, 12, Stage Staff
9, Thespians 12, Fall, Winter and Spring
Plays 9, 10, 11, 12, Swimming 9, 10, 11.
"To me GBS is slowly becoming a mem-
Byczek, Diana, Key Club 9, 10, 11, Bad-
minton 10, 11, 12, Tennis 9. "I'd like to
thank Miss Staudacher."
Carey, Andy, "I'd like to thank Mr.
Court for putting up with me."
Carr, Briget, Cheerleaders 9, Class Board
11, Girls' letter Club 11, 12, Gymnastics
9, 10, 11 lCaptainJ, 12. "I'd like to thank
Kel and Tons."
Carter, Kerri, Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12,
Girls' Letter Club 10, 11, 12, Key Club 10,
11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Basketball 9, 10, 11,
12, Softball 9, 11, Volleyball 9, 10, 11,12.
Chapman, Dave, Baseball 10. "My worst
memory is geometry."
Chatel, Bonnie, Boosters 9, GBS Timers
9, Lorelei 10, Orchesis 9, Swimmin 10,
Badminton 11, 12, Basketball 11. "I'cFlike
to thank Mrs. Field for all the help she
has given me through the years."
Cimeley, Darcy, Etruscan 12, Jazz Band
11, NHS 12, Presidents' Council 12,
Sym honic Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Marching
Band' 9, 10, 11, 12 lDrum Majorj. "I'd like
to thank Mr. Pappas for giving 150 stu-
dents the opportunity to march in the
Tournament of Roses Parade."
Civgin, Don, Debate 10, 11, 12, Swim-
ming 9. "To me, GBS is a school unlike
Clark, John, Key Club 12, Football 9, 10,
11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11, 12 1CaptainJ.
Clonts, Jeff, Drama 9, 10 fPresidentJ, 11
fVice Presidentj, 12, Jazz Choir 10, 11, 12
fPresidentJ, NHS 12, Presidents' Council
10, 12, Dance Club 11, 12, Winter, Fall,
Spring Plays 9, 10, 11, 12, Master Singers
9, 10, 11, 12, Variety Show 10, 11, 12,
Musical 10, 11, 12.
Cohen, Cindy, Class Board 9, 10, 11,
Drama 9, Key Club 10, Mat Maids 9,
Uptown Tutoring 9, 10, 11. "My best
memory is the playoff football games in
Cronk, Barbara, Jazz Choir 11, 12. "My
best year was my senior year because the
Jazz Choir has been firmly established
and looks like it's going up. It makes me
proud to be a part of it."
Daab, Joe, Class Board 10, 11, DCE 11,
12, Jazz Choir 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Variety
Show 12, Cum Laude 11, 12, Gymnastics
9, 10, 11. "My plans for the future are to
make at least a million dollars by the
time I'm 35."
Dalber, Maria, Class Board 9, 10, 11 QVice
Presidentj, 12 fPresidentJ, Key Club 11,
12, NHS 11, 12, Presidents' Council 12,
Student Council, 12, Variety Show ,Crew
12, Fall and Spring Play Crew 11.
Dale, Sandy, GBS Guards 9, 10, 11, 12,
GBS Timers 9, 10, 12, Girls' Letter Club
9, 10, Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12, Lorelei 9, 10,
11, 12 QPresidentJ, NHS 11, 12, Presi-
dents' Council 12, Swimming 9, 10.
John Schiappacasse and Donna Schwartz enjoy
themselves at the Homecoming pep rally dancey
Daley, Ginna, DCE 12, Eco Club 9, Sci-
ence Club 9, Uptown Tutoring 9, 10,
Musical 10, Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11,
12, Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
best memory is marching seven and a
half miles in the Rose Bowl Parade."
Day, Debbie, Cheerleaders 9 lCaptainJ,
Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12, Girls' Letter
Club 9, 10, 11 fSecretarYl, 12, Key Club
10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Jr. Mortar board
11, Volleyball 10, 11, 12 QCaptainJ, Bas-
ketball 9, 10, 11, Softball 9, 10 fCaptainJ,
DeLusq::e, Kristine, DCE 11, Mat Maids
9, 10, Master Singers 12. "I'd like to
thank my frosh English teacher for mak-
ing thin s interesting."
DiBenecitto, Michae , Debate 9, Drama
10, 11, 12 Key Club 12, W.G.B.S. 10, 11,
12 fVice Presidentj, Winter Play 11, 12,
Variety Show 12, Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12,
Basketball 9, 10, Football 9, 10, 11, 12,
Track 10. "My lans for the future are to
raise a hap y Emily."
Ditzler, Mike, Golf 9, 10, 11, 12, Basket-
ball 9, Baseball 9. "My major accom-
plishment was not accomtplished yet."
Diveris, Steidie, Cum Lau e 11, 12, Class
Board 11, Debate 10, Drama 11, 12, Key
Club 11, NHS 11, 12, Science Club 11, 12,
Thespians 11, 12, Fall and S ring Play
11, Concert Choir 9, Basketbal?9, 10. "I'd
like to thank my advanced placement
teachers Mr. Lucas, Mr. Urban, Mr.
Dietzler, Mr. Turner."
Dohnalek, Richard, Oracle 11, 12, Peer
Group 12, Soccer 9, 10, 12, Track 9, 12.
"I'd like to thank the person who hands
me my diploma."
Dold, Laura, Class Board 11, 12, Drama
9, 10, 11 QSecretaryJ, 12, NHS 11, 12,
Thes ians 12, Spring Play 9, 10, 11, Win-
ter Plgy 10, Fall Play 10, 11, 12, Tennis 9,
10, 11, 12.
Dzenis, Sandy, Eco Club 9, Mat Maids
12, Daybreak 11, 12, Master Singers 12,
Concert Choir 9, 10, 11, 12, Musical 11,
12, Fall Play 12. "I'd like to thank the
music de artment for putting me
throu h a llot of music."
Erbaci, Cathy, Class Board 12, Drama 9,
10, Forensics 9, 10, Key Club 9, 10, Fall
Pla 9. "My major accomplishment was
making the fall play 'Dark of the
Erickson, Paula, Track 9, 10, 11. "I'd like
to thank myself for surviving."
Falasz, Cathy, Eco Club 9, 10, Girls' Let-
ter Club 10, 11, 12, Golf 9, 10, 11, 12,
Softball 10, Badminton 9, 10, 11, 12.
Feldman, Shari, Class Board 9, 10, 11,
Drama 9, Mat Maids 9, Titannaires 10,
11, 12 lVice Presidentj.
Ferraro, Jeff, Football 9, 10, 11, Track 10,
Figiel, Jane, Jazz Choir 11, 12, Key Club
10, NHS 12, Master Singers 12, Variety
11, Musical 11, Symphonic Band 9, 10,
11, 12, Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Filipek, Angela, Symphonic Band 9, 10,
Senior Activities! 43
Mana Gattone sings an old Elizabethan favorite
at the banquet, held during Holiday week.
11 12 Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Gym-
Fireoved, Karen, Drama 9, 10, 11, 12,
Forensics 12, Key Club 9, 10, NHS 12,
Spring Pla 10.
Fisher, Audrey, Boosters 9, 10 fCaptainJ,
Class Board 11, 12, Girls' Letter Club 11,
12 NHS 11, 12, Orchesis 9, Variety Show
12 Dance Club 11, 12, Master Singers 9,
10 11 12, Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12,
Track 10, 11, 12. "My best memory is the
victory of our football team as they
pushed onward toward the state play-
Forester, Patti, AFS 9, 10, Class Board 11,
Key Club 9, 10, Mat Maids 10, 11, 12,
NHS 12, Badminton 10, 11, 12.
Franzmeier, Jacque, DCE 12. "My worst
memory is returning to GBS in my
Freshman ear second semester on
crutches an not knowing a soul."
QV ice Presidentj, Track 9, Cross Country
Friend Ed' "I'd like to thank all my
teachers for puttin up with me."
Fromm, Georgia, C ass Board 11, Drama
9 Jazz Choir 12, Key Club 11, Mat Maids
11 Concert Choir 10, 11, Master Singers
10 11 'My plans for the future are to
attend Indiana University in Blooming-
Fredrikson, Lisa, Lorelei 9, 10, 11, 12
ton and ma'or in marketing."
Fundakowslci, Mark, NHS 11, 12, Sci-
ence Club 9, 10, 11, 12 llyice Presidentl,
Track 10, 11, 12. "I'd li e to thank the
Math De artment."
Gabrovich, Kim:Basketball 10, 11, Leader
9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12,
Varsity Tennis Captain 12. "My best
memory is qualifying for the state tennis
Gans, Kathy: Drama Club 9, Uptown
Tutoring 10, Secretary 11, VpJ12. "My
plans for the future is to go to niversity
Gapp, Paul: Etruscan 11, 12, NHS 12,
Oracle 11, 12, Photography Club 9, 10,
Gattone, Maria: Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12,
Drama 9, Key Club 9, 10, Mat Maids 10
QCaptainD 12, 'Variety Show 11. "School
can be tough or easy, depending on how
one makes it for himself."
Gayne, Julie: Mat Maids 9, 10, Softball
Gilbert, Sharon: Class Board 10, 11, 12,
Jazz Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Key Club 10, 11,
12, NHS 11, 12, Student Council 10, 11,
12, Variety Show 10, 11, 12. "To me,
Glenbrook South is the tplace where l
learned about myself an had a good
time doing it."
Gilbertson, julie: GBS Guards 11, Up-
town Tutoring 9, Badminton 11, 12.
Gillespie, lane: Class Board 10, CCommit-
tee Memberj11, Drama Club 9, Key Club
10, ICommittee Memberj 11, QPresidentj
12, President's- Council 12, Student
Council QCommittee Member, 11, Play 9,
Leaders 10, 11, 12, Badminton Varsity 9,
10, 11, 12.
Golding, Pat: Calliope 12, NHS 12, "My
worst memory is senior slum junior
year when I realized I had a whole year to
Gonzales, Dan: GBS Marching Band 9,
10, 11, 12, Track and Field 10, 11, 12, "My
best memory is marching in the Rose,
Cotton and Orange Bowl parades."
Gonzales, David: "My major accom-
plishment was gettin through school."
Goodman, Susan: AF? Club 9, 10, 11, 12,
Boosters 9, 10, 11, Class Board 11, 12,
Debate 9, 10, 11, 12, Eco Club 9, Key
Club 12, NHS 11, 12, Presidents' Council
11, "If I had to do it over again, I would
take things a little easier and enjoy my-
self more." '
Goschy, Paul: "My major accomplish-
ment was making it this far."
Gr , Janice: Eco Club 10, Mat Maids 12,
Orbhesis Club 9, "My best memory is
being a Frosh, and initiation day."
Greene, Roger: "My best memory is a
week of snow days."
Greene, Sandra: AFS Club 11, 12, Boost-l
ers 9, 10, 11, 12, Class Board 12, Eco Club
11, NHS 12, Orchesis Club 9, 10, Presi-
dents' Council 11, 12, Orchesis Show 91
10, "My worst memory is getting back
my history exam freshman ear." j
Grendys, William: Basketball, 9, Football
9, 10, 11, 12, "My best memory is Fresh-l
man and Varsity Football." l
Gutner, Tammi: AFS 9, 10, 11, 12, Drama
9, 10, 11, 12, Forensics 9, Jazz Band 11,
NHS 11, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12, Sym-l
phonic Band 10, 11, 12, Fall Play 10, 11,
Variety Show 11, 12, GBS Dance Club 12,
Master Sin ers 11, 12, "My best memory
is hearing aqmout Chicago's blizzard whilj
basking in the California sun at the Ros
Bowl Parade." l
Haase, Laura, Drama Club 9, Mat Maids
9, 10 Oracle 12. l
Hansen, Anna, "My best memory is ju
nior year when things started going reall
ly good for me." l
Hansen, Kim, Boosters 9, 10 fSecretaryJj
Class Board, NHS 12. "My worst memj
ory is having to have a pass to get intc
the library." ' l
Harrison, Tim, Band 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
plans for the future is to become an autd
mechanic." - 1
Harti an, Tim, DCE 11, 12, Swimming 9.
"I'd lie to thank Dr. Reimer for being a
gaeat teacher and being there when need-
I-laupt, Ellen, GBS Guards 10, GBS Tim-
ers 9, 10. "M best year was senior yeai
because I hacl, the lightest work load, we
ruled the school and everythin seemed
to fall into pers ective in my Efef'
Heraty, Brian, Byaseball 9, 10. "My besi
year was senior year because you gel
more res ect."
Hermes, ,ljer , "To me, Glenbrook South
is a lace full' of friends and memories."
Hiclss, Andrea, Cheerleaders 10, 11, 12
Class Board 9, 10, Bel Canto
Concert Choir 11, Masters 12. "My
major accomplishment was keeping my
grades up and staying in top percent of
class all four years."
Richard, Drama Club 9, 10, 11, 12,
Staff Staff 9, 10, 11, 12 fSenior
Thespians 12, Variety Show 9,
1 Musical plays 9, 10, 11, 12.
plans for the future is to go to engi-
neering school, going to MIT or another
chool out East. Something to revive my
after four years at GBS."
M., NHS 12.
Class board 9, 10, G Club
9, 10, 11, 12, Football 10.
lans the future is to go to Illi-
tate and major in business."
Carol, AFS 9, 10, Boosters 9, Dra-
10, Eco Club 9, GBS Timers 10, Key
10 'My worst memory is Fresh-
when Cathy Gotlieb and I acci-
walked into the guys' locker
while they were undressing."
Rob, Boy's Swimmin Team 9, 10,
2 "There was no "BES'lg' year. They
all retty good!"
Sharon, Class Board 11, 12, Lore-
12 fCommittee Memberj, NHS 12,
Laude 11, 12.
Sonja AFS 9 11 12lSecretaryJ,
11 My major accomplishment
rning not to ut thin s off."
Jim, Play 9, Variety Show 9, 10,
Mark, "My best memor is the
we could go in and out of the doors
James, Band 9, 10, 11, 12 1Com-
Memberj, Cross Country 9, 10, 11,
Memberj, Track 9, 10, 11,
Memberj. "I think high
was a definite experience but it
an experience unable to define."
Kurt, "My best memory is
Huston, Janel, Class Board 10, 11, 12,
Oracle 11lFeatures Editorj, 12fCo-editor-
in-chiefj, President's Council 12, Student
Council 9, 50 Mile Club 9. "My best
memory was drivin down Waukegan
Rd. backwards witl? Craig, Stephanie
and Mike when Mike's transmission
dropped. llt really freaked out the other
Hutar, Elizabeth, Calliope 11, 12 1Com-
mittee Member, Drama 9, Eco Club 10,'
11, NHS 11, 12, Orchesis Club 9.
Jackson, John, Science Club 10, 11, 12,
GBS Marchin Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Wres-
tling 9, 10. "lay best memory is march-
in in the Rose Bowl Parade."
Jegery, Brad, Class Board 12, Key Club,
10, 11, 12, Football 9, 10,' 11, 12. "My
major accomplishment was passing first
Johnson, Jeri, Class Board 10, 11, 12,
Drama 9, 10, 11, 12, Forensics 9, 10, 11
12, Key Club 10, 11, 12, Presidents
Counci 11, 12, Student Council 12, Ten-
nisi9, Badminton 12.
Judah, Joyce, Class Board 11, Tutors 11,
Gymnastics 9, "My best memory is an
outrageous winning football season my
Junig, Chris, 50 Mile Club 9.
Ka er, Chris, Science Club 11, Baseball
10, 11. "If I had to do it over again, I
would have icked different classes."
Kahan, Randly, AFS 9, Cinema Club 10,
11, NHS 11, 12, Presidents' Council 12,
Science Club 11, 12, Basketball 9, 10,
Tennis 9. "My plans for the future are to
attend U. of I. and hope to become a
Kar l, Cletus, Jazz Band 10, 11, 12, Day-
brea 12, Variety Show 11, 12.
Kasperson, Ernie, Backgammon Club 12,
Spanish Achievement Award 10, 11. "My
best memory is seeing the football team
win in 1978."
Kasten, Ken, Varsity Club 11, NHS 12
Swimming 9, 10, Soccer captain 9, 10, 11
12. "My worst memory is losing eleven
consecutive soccer ames."
Kennedy, Walker IE, "My major accom-
plishment was getting through high
Kindig, Robert, "My worst years were
freshman and sophomore years because
there was no o en lunch."
King: Robert, 'Frack 11, Diving 10.
Klic er, Karyn, Class Board 10, 11, 12,
Ke Club 11, 12, Musical 9, 10, 11, 12,
Volleyball 10, 11.
Knauf, Carol, Debate 10, 11, 12, Drama 9.
"If I had to do it over again, I would
become active in student council and
take more challen ing classes."
Koeck, Yvonne, AgFS 11, 12, Badminton
11. "My worst memory is getting initiat-
ed 'unior year."
Koloch, R. G., Debate 9, 10, 11, 12, Key
Club 11, NHS 11, 12, Science Club 9, 10,
Cum Laude 11, 12. "To me, Glenbrook
South is a good school that could be bet-
Robert Barrath and Bill Budd conduct a physics
experiment in the Old Pit.
ter if freshman initiation were reinstat-
Kopera, Lance, Football 9, 10, 11. "My
worst memory is all of freshman year."
Korecky, Sherry, AFS 12, Boosters 9, 10,
Tutors 9, Choir 9, 10, 11, 12. "If I had to
do it over again, I would probably take
school more serious."
Kornak, Anne, AV 12, Calliope 12, NHS
12, Science Club 12, Tutors 11. "My plan
for the future is to become a wildlife
Kort, Bret, Forensics 9, Jazz Band 9, 10,
11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Musical 10, Variety
Show 9, 10, 11, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12,
Golf 9, 10, 11, 12. "My best memories are
the Oran e Bowl and Rose Bowl trips
with the Band." '
Koutsulis, John, Jazz Band '12, Musicals
10, 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Gymnastics
9. "My worst memory is the Math De-
Kuczek, Nan, Drama 9, 10, 11, 12,Foren-
sics 11, Thespians 12, Plays 9, 10, 11, 12,
Variety Show 9, 10, 11, 12, Musical 9, 10,
11. "To me Glenbrook South is learn-
Kifklinski, Robert, Baseball 9, Football 9,
10, 11, 12. "If I had to do it over again, I
would go to GBN."
LaBuda, Laura, Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12,
DCE 12, Eco Club 9, 10, Forensics 10, 11
fSecretaryJ 12, Key Club 11, Badminton
Ladd, Richard, Variet Show 12, Track
10, Baseball 9, FootbalfI9, 10, 11, 12. "My
best memor was Varsity Football."
Lambert, Jilhan, Cinema Club 10, Dra-
ma 9, Key Club 10, 12. "My plans for the
future are to major in art at Univ. of IL
and hope to become a commercial artist
Lannert, Larre, "My major accom lish
ment was learning and meeting a ot of
Larson, Lisa, Orchesis 9, Tutor 12. "I'd
like to thank the Art Department for in
spirin and helping me in my four years
Le, D. A., Science Club 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
plans for the future is to go to colle e
Lee, Trisha, A.V. 9, Orchesis 9, 10. " y
plans for the future is to become a stew
Leibold, Tracy, AFS 9, 10, 11, Drama 9
Etruscan 10, Mat Maids 11, NHS 11, 12
Daybreak 11, 12.
Leitner, Karen, Timer 10, Mat Maid 10
Home Econ. Committee 12. "My lans
for the future are to raduate from niv
of IL and become a gshion merchandis
Leuth, Mike, Variety Show 12, Football
9, 10, 11, 12. "If I had to do it over again, I
wouldn't be a freshman."
Leverenz, Susan, Class Board 11, 12, Let
12, Elizabethan Banquet 12, Symphonic
Band 9, 10 Marching Band 9, 10, Peer
Group 11, 12, Tennis 10, 11, 12, Volley
ball 10, Track 11. "My best year was
Freshman year because I met so many
Lewin, Mark, Drama 11, 12, Play 12
"My worst memory was taking the Latin
E. I Cro .rg
2 'D sm
3' "' . .
Q, . I rin I. N N- I 2 I I3
E ll. .
Donna Pearson, one of the drum majorettes, leads
the band with the song it also marched with at the
exam Freshman year."
Lewis, Keith, jazz Band 11, 12, Sym-
phonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Marching
Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Variety Show 11, 12,
Baseball 9, 10. "My plans for the future
is to be ric2.i"
Lindell, Lisa, Guards 9, 10, 11, 12 fPresi-
dentj, Timers 9, 10, 11 lPresidentj, 12,
Lorelei 9, 10, President's Council 11, 12,
Swim Team 9, 10, 11. "I'd like to thank
Don Allen and Bill Stetson for arranging
the trip to Palm Springs this Christmas
Lothian, john, DCE 12 fTreasurerJ, Jazz
Choir 10, Musicals 10, 11, Golf 9, Basket-
ball 9. "I'd like to thank my teacher for
molding me into the person I am today."
Loveland, Greg, "My best memory is yet
Lucas Craig, Class Board 10 QPresidentj,
11 12 fSecretaryl. NHS, 11, 12, Presi-
dents Council 10, 12, Student Council
10 12 Breakfast Club 12 1PresidentJ,
Football 9, 10, Cross-Country 11, 12,
Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11.
Lynch lim, Class Board 10, 11, Football
9 10 11 Track 9, 10. "My worst memory
is uittin football and the team goes
un efeate !"
Maller Susan, Drama 9, 10, 11 fCommit-
tee Memberj, 12, Forensics 9, 10 lPresi-
dentj 11, 12, NHS 12, President's Coun-
cil 10 Tutoring 12 Nice Presidentl.
Manning, Lori, Class Board 10, Etruscan
12 GBS Timers 10, 11, 12, Key Club 12,
Lorelei 9, 10, fCommittee Memberj, 11
CPres1dentj, 12 fCommittee memberj,
President's Council 11, Girls' Swim
Team 9 10. "My plans for the future are
major in art at University of Illinois and
hopefully become a commercial artist."
Marconcini, Mary, Girl's Letter Club 10,
11 12 President, President Council 12,
Softbal 10, Volleyball 10, 11, Badminton
9 10 11 12. .
Marsh, Barbara, AFS ru, Boosters 9,
Stage Staff 9, Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Martorano, Mary, Mat Maids 9, 10, 12,
I plan to go to college and get my BA in
child deve opment, then work on my
masters and teach nurser school."
Mason Julie, Class Board'12, Key Club
11 12 Mat Maids 9, NHS 12, "My lans
for the future is to attend either lvffami
May Michelle, Gymnastics 9, track 10,
11 Even though I don't like school, I
will miss it. 'I've had fun meeting and
knowing everyone. It will be sad not see-
ing them." p
McCann, John, GBS Breakfast Club 12,
baseball 9, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
lans forithe future are working and bar
McMahon, David, Debate 10, 11, 12.
My major accomplishment was making
it this far." '
Menegas, Dean, Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12,
Debate 9,,10, 11, 12,,Iazz Choir 10, 11, 12,
I I I
I -I I
l ll '
J a , , ' . I
t Ohio, or Indiana University to major in
NHS, 11, 12 QPresidentj, President's
Council 12, Variety Show 11, 12 Musical
10, 11, 12, Cum Laude Society 11, 12,
Gymnastics 9, 10, Science Club 9, 10.
Merry, Vince, My best memory is archi-
tectural drawing classes and friends."
Miller, Nancy, Class Board 10, 11, Dra-
ma 9, Key Club 10, 11, Masters 12, Track
9. "My major accomplishment was that I
made a lot of friends and I will treasure
our fun together forever."
Milton, Carol, Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12
Etruscan 11, GBS Timers 10, Key Club
12, Mat Maids 9, NHS 11, 12, "If I had to
do it over a ain, I would graduate early."
Minuk, Deibie, Class Board 11, 12, Key
Club 12, Lorelei 9, 10, Titanaires 12.
Monckton, Colleen, Volleyball 9, Bas-
ketball 10, Softball 11, Swimming 12.
Monsen, Gre, Golf 9. "My best year was
senior year because it was a sack."
Montonera, Ray, DCE 11, 12, fPresidentJ
President's Council 11, 12, Tutoring 12,
Concert Choir 9, 10, Masters 11, 12, Vari-
ety Show CHouse Mana er Ticketsj 9, 10,
11, 12, NS Musical Tickets 9, 10, 11, 12.
"My plans for the future are to attend
Oakton Community College and persue
in Data Processing."
Moody, Sue, GBS Guard 9, GBS Timers
9, 10, 11, NHS 11, 12, Tutoring 11, 12
QSecretarYl, Band 9, Cum Laude 11, 12,
Badminton 9, 10, 11, 12. I
Mori, Ron, Football 9, 10, Track 9, 10, 11,
12. "I'd like to thank Mr. John Davisfor
his time and effort in coaching me for
the last four years."
Moser, Rick, Oracle 12. "My plans for
the future is to go to a liberal arts school,
receive a fantastic education, but not be
able to apply it because our society puts
all of its emphasis on business and I will,
therefore, die in poverty."
Mottlowitz, Sheri, AFS 10, Boosters 9,
10, 11, 12, Drama 9, Chorus 9.
Mueller, Rob, Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12, Bas-
ketball, 9, 10.
Mundal, Ivar, AFS 9, Soccer 12, Track 12.
"To me, Glenbrook South is a studentl
gactorgf with no windows, but it's alsol
Q ull o good people who try to make the
best out of it, and succeed."
Nathan, Mark, Building Trade Center 9,
10, 11, 12. "My major accomplishment
was I graduated."
Nawrocki, Cassie, Class Board 9 fTrea-
surerj, Cross Country 9, 10, 11, Golf 11,
L2 fCo-Captainj, Track 9, 10, 11.
Nordhem, Sandy, "My best memory is
.all my friends I made."
Oatt, Maureen, Girls' Letter Club 9, 10,'
11, 12 qsecreraryb. Softball 9, 1o, 11, 12,-
Basketball 11, Badminton 10.
O'Connell, Ellen, Class Board 9, 10, 11,
12, Drama 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12 LSEC-
retaryj, Student Council 10, 11, 12, Thes-
pians 12, W.G.B.S. 12, Variety Show 11,
Winter and Spring Play Crew, Fall Play.
"My major accomplishment was making
it through AP English."
Olsen, Tim, Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12. "I'd
like to thank my mom and dad."
Oscarson, Mark, GBS Guards 9, 10, 11,
Variety Show 12, Football 11, 12. "My
best year was my senior year because I
did not do any homework and did a lot of
Patterson, Kelly, Concert Choir 10. "If I
had to do it over again, I would be more
of a partici ant instead of a s ectator."
Pawsteck, sue, "If I had to dlo it over
again, I would do it better."
Pease, Pat, "I'd like to thank myself for
makin through this school."
Perencqiio, L nn, Sym honic Band 9, 10,
11, 12, Marcflfing Band, 9, 10, 11, 12, Or-
chestra 9, 10, 11, 12, Master Sin ers 12.
"My best memory was m sophomore
year when m sister and' I and two
friends ditchedy an assemble and tried to
leave the school via the service road andt
ot stuck in the mud."
Pillman, Rene, AFS 9, 10, 11, Class Board
10, 11, 12, Eco Club 9, 10, Girls' Letter
Club 12, Key Club 9, 10, Student Council
12, Volleyball 10, Golf 11, 12. "To me,
CBS is one of the best schools around
Ploen, Karen, Class Board 9 fSecretaryJ,
10, 11, Jazz Band 9, 12, NHS 12, Basket-
ball 10, 11, Softball 9, 10, 12. "My major
accomplishment was- the Rose Bowl
Podpulka, Bill, Class Board 9, 10, 11, 12,
Debate 9, NHS 11, 12 Nice Presidentj,
Presidents' Council 12, Science Club 9,
10, Cum Laude 11, 12 QPresidentJ, Cym-
nastics 9, 10, 11, Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12.
Pontarelli, Mike, "My majpr accom-
plishment was making high onors and
etting through four years."
Poulsen, Robin, Class Board 9, DCE 12,
Mat Maids 9. "I'd like to thank my coun-
selor Mr. Simmons the best person in
this whole school."
Powell, Doug, Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Base-
ball 9, 1O, 11, Basketball 9.
Powers, Mike, Outward Bound 9. "My
plans for the future are to go to college
and then to have a job in the medical
Powers, Steve, Gymnastics 9, 10. "My
major accomplishment was getting
through the first three years."
Powers, Thomas, Cinema Club 9, 10, J azz
Band 10, 11, 12, Symphonic Band 9, 10,
11, 12, Marchin Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Or-
chestra 11, 12, Xiriety Show 11, 12. "My
best memory is playing in the Jazz
Prus, Ice, Teachers Aid 10, Baseball 9,
Soccer 10, 11. "To me CBS is two pits, no
windows, little parking space, a round
gym and a rotten heating-cooling sys-
lCaptainj, Class Board 10, 11, 12, Drama
10, 11, NHS 11, 12, Presidents' Council
12 QPresidentJ, Student Council 11, 12
QVice Presidentj, Spring Play 10, 11
lCrewl, Fall Play 11, 12 fCrewJ, Basketball
9, 10, 11 ICO-CaptainJ,12.
Rasmussen, Barbara: AFS 9, 10, Class
Board 11, 12, Key Club 10, 11, Mat Maids
10, 11, 12, Chorus 9, 10, 11, Master Sing-
Reusche, Mike, Swimming 9, 10, 11, 12,
Water Polo 12, Track 13. "I'd like to
Rhind, Jim, Cinema Club 11, Class
Board 9, 11, 12, Jazz Band 11, Science
Club 11, 12, Marching and Symphonic
Bands 9, 10, 11, 12 Variety Show 11, 12
Basketball 9, Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12. "My
best year was senior year because of
marching in the Tournagv-tant of Roses
parade, a reat tennis seas ri and think-
in of endin hi h school. '
Riley, john, fazziand 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS
11, 12, Variety Show 10, 11, 12, Band 9,
10, 11, 12, Tennis 10. "My major accom-
Elishment was playing in the CBS
Roland, john, My plans for the future
are college and then possibly a career in
law enforcement fgovernment levelj or
possibly martial arts instructor."
Rosenberg, Jay, Wrestling 9, Football 9,
10. "My best memory is running
through the girl's locker room."
Donna, Cheerleaders 9, 10
Rotman, Mike, DCE 11. ,"My major ac-
complishment was finding parking
Ruddle, Blake, Class Board 9, 11, 12, Key
Club 11, President's Council 12, Student
Council 11, 12, WCBS 11, Breakfast Club
12 1PresidentJ, Track 9, 10, 11, 12, Foot-
ball 9, 1O, 11, 12. "My lan for the future
is to major in political science and per-
haps enter a career in law."
Rushing, Dan, DCE 11, 12.
Sakoff, Cindy, Drama 9, 10, CAA 9, 10,
11, Cuards 10, 11, Mat Maids 9, Student
Council 10, 12. "My worst year was ju-
nior year, because of all the college en-
Sanders, Laura, Class Board 10, 12, Key
Club 12, NHS 11, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12,
Volleyball 9. "My plans for the future
are to attend Wisconsin University and
become a meteorologist.
Schiappacasse, John, Drama 9, 10, 11, 12,
Jazz Choir 12, NHS 12, Stage Staff 9, 10,
Thespians 12, Football 9.
Schmitt, Victor, Class Board 12, Jazz
Band 11, 12, Variety Show 10, 11, 12,
Symcphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Marching
Ban 9, 10, 11, 12, Baseball 9, Football 9,
10, 11, 12. "My best memory was the
Schmitz, Mary, Letter Club 9, 10, 11, 12,
Swim Team 10, Diving 9, Basketball 11,
Softball 9, 10, 11, 12. "My plans for the
future are to go to Western llinois Univ.
and ma'or in Elementary Education."
Schneider, Clenn, "My plan for the fu-
ture is to go to Northern Illinois Univer-
Scgory, Sue, ECO Club. "If I had to do it
over again, I would have a heart attack!"
Schreiner, Susan, Cheerleaders 9, 10,
Drama 10, 11, 12 fPresidentD, NHS 11, 12,
Dance Club 11, President's Council 12,
Variety Show 9, 10, 11. "To me, Clen-
brook South is a superb secondary insti-
Schultz, Laurie, Concert Choir 10, 11,
Master Singers 12.
Schultz, Lynn, Class Board 10, 11, Mat
Maids 9, Tutors 10. "My plan for the'
Powder Puff Football is a new event at South. Here,
some of the senior girls celebrate a victory. Some of
the girls who competed were Cindy Dietzler, Mary
Wadden, Pam Theriault and Diane Bogan. .
. ' Q ff-' 2' .
an . W Q.
R .t-.-was .f Q
, I I
Patty Tracz sings a song selected from the 1960's
for the fall play, 1968.
future is a hopefully warm climate col-
Sc wartz, Donna, Class Board 11, 12,
Drama 11, Key Club 11, 12, Student
Council 11, 12, Track 11. "My major ac-
complishment is just plain graduation!"
Seabert, Julie, Class Board 9, 10, 11, Key
Club 10, 11. "My worst memory is cram-
ming for exams."
Sente, Carol, Timers 9, Letter Club 12,
Key Club 10, 11, NHS 11, 12, Titannaires
10 11 12. "I'd like to thank Miss Bo-
brich Titannaire sponsor."
Sexton, Steve, Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12.
Sfickas Paula, Letter Club 10, 11, 12
QVICE Presidentj, Student Council 9, Soft-
ball 9 10, 11, 12, Basketball 10, 11, 12.
Shapiro, Gail, Class Board 11, Drama 9,
10 11 12, Key Club 10, 11, 12, Thespians
12 Musicals 9, 10, 11, 12. "My best mem-
ory IS sitting in the courtyard with my
friends durin Sprin ."
Shapiro, Stepganie, Ciass Board 12, Dra-
ma 9 Timers 10, Key Club 12, Mat
Maids 10. "High school is fun but it goes
She tone, Ralph, NHS 11, 12, Science
Clu 9 10, 11, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12,
Wrestling 10. "My plans for the future
of Michi an."
Slegall ammy, Calliope 11, 12. "My
worst year was Freshman year because I
cant remember 9595 of it. It was an un-
eventful blur!" '
Sirakides, Mar, Calliope 11 lCommittee
Memberj, 12 lPresidentJ, Class Board 10,
12 Drama 10, 11, 12, Key Club 10 1Com-
mittee Memberj, NHS 11, 12 lCommittee
Memberj, Orchesis Club 9 lCommittee
Memberj, President's Club 12, Thespian
. 1 1
are to study dentistry at the University
. I .E
12, Cum Laude 11, 12. "My plans for the
future are to be an International busi-
Slisz, Mike, Class Board 12, Student
Council 12, Play 11, Football Manager 9.
"My worst ear was Junior year because
I was out of' contact with the rest of the
Smudde, Lori, AFS 10, 11, 12, Eco Club 9,
10 QTreasurerJ, Guards 11, 12, NHS 11,
12, Swim Team 11.
Spalding, Michael, Tutors 12, Badmin-
ton 11. "My worst memory is Health
Sporer, Steve, Baseball 12.
St. Aubin, David, Football 9. "My worst
memory is flunking classes!"
Stark, Jill, AFS 9, 10, 11 Nice Presidentj,
12, Boosters, 9, 10, 11 lTreasurerJ, 12,
Class Board 12, Eco Club 9, 10, 11, Oracle
11, 12 QEditorJ, President's Council 12,
Quill 8: Scroll 11, 12, Symphonic Band 9,
10, 11, 12, Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Stathopulos, Regina, Letter Club 9, 10,
11, 12 QTreasurerJ, Softball 9, 10, 11, 12,
Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12, Golf 9, 10.
Steier, David, Debate 9, 10, 11, 12 QPresi-
dentl, NHS 11, 12, President's Council
12, Science Club 9, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12,
Tennis 10 lManagerj. "My plans for the
future are to become a professional com-
puter scientist, win three or four Nobel
prizes, and then to come back to GBS to
ask Mr. Wagner if he still thinks my
flowcharts are messy!"
Steinhorn, David, AFS 9, 10, Jazz Choir
11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Variety Show 9, 10,
11, 12, Musicals 9, 10, 11, 12, Cum Laude
11, 12. "My major accomplishment was
etting through A.P. Eng ish."
Stelle, Sarah, Class Board 9, 10 Nice
Presj, 11, 12, Debate 9, 10, 11 lSecretaryJ,
Letter Club 9, 10, Key Club 10, 11, 12,
Lorelei 9, NHS 12, President's Council
12, Student Council 9, 10, 11 lTreasurerJ,
12 fPresidentJ, Variety Show 9, 10, 11, 12,
Dance Club 12, Swim Team 9, 10, Track
9, 10. "My plans for the future are at-
tending Northwestern, majoring in po-
litical science. When I am out in the
world, I hope to become a businesswo-
man, then a United States Senator!"
Sterrett, Dick, DCE 11, 12.
Stetson, Lynn, Class Board 12, G Club 11
QCommittee Memberl, 12 fPresidentJ,
Guards 9, 10, 11, 12 lPresidentJ, NHS 11,
12, President's Council 12, Cum Laude
11, 12, Water Polo 9, 10, 11, 12, Tennis 9,
Swimming 9, 10, 11, 12 fCaptainJ. "My
worst memory is becoming sick before
the State Swimming Championships ju-
Stevens, Judy, Guards 9, 10, 11, Timers 9,
10, 11, 12 QPresidentJ, Key Club 12, NHS
12, President's Council 12, Swim Team 9,
10, 11. "My plans for the future are to go
to college and graduate with a CPA."
Stifler, Craig, G Club 11, 12, Guards 10,
11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Football 9, 10, 11, 12.,
Swim Team 9, 10, 11, 12, Tennis 9, 10.
"My plans for the future are to attend
UCLA and major in Pre-Law."
Strategos, Mary, Class Board 11, 12
lTreasurerJ, Drama 11, 12, Key Club 11
12, NHS 12, Student Council 12 1Com-
mittee Memberj, Thespians 12, Tutors
12, Plays 11, 12.
Strey, David, Basketball 9, Golf 9, 10, 11
12. "My major accomplishment was be-
ing a medalist in the conference gol!
championshi my senior year."
Sullivan, Beth, "My best memory is the
outward bound that I went on!"
Swanson, Susan, Class Board 10, 11, 12
Key Club 10, 11, 12, Symphonic Band 9
10, Marching Band 9, 10.
Synnestvedt, Justin, DCE 10, 11, 12, Stu-
dent Council 12, Plays 11, 12, Football 10
"My worst memory is broken ribs on the
first day of wrestling!"
Theriault, Pam, Girls' Letter Club 9, 10,
11, 12, NHS 12, Golf 9, 10, Volleyball 9,
IO, 11, 12, Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12, Soft-
ball 9, 10, 11, 12. , s
Thiel, Randy, Football 9, 10, 11, 12. "Mg
major accom lishment was graduating.'
Thompson, lIl'uce, DCE 11, 12, W.G.B.S
12, Track 9, Cross Country 9, 10. "Urbar
studies was the best course I took."
Tillman, Reilly, Jazz Choir 11, 12, NHS
11, 12, Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12
Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Orchestra
10, 12, Fall Play 10, Master Singers 12
Variety Show 9, 10, 11, 12, Musical 11
12. "My best memories are the shows
and marching band."
Tracz, Patty, Jazz Choir 11, 12, Variety
Show 9, 11, 12, Fall Play 12, Musical 9
10, 11, 12. "I'd like to thank 'Doc
Schnell, Mr. Lamble and Mrs. Clonts, foi
all their music, friendship, love and un,
Trebels, Gary, NHS 11, 12, Cum Laude
11, 12, Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Baseball 9
Track 10. "My worst memor was losing
to Forest View in the playoffs."
Tupy, Nancy, Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11
12, Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12. "Mg
best memory is the Rose Bowl Trip."
Vasista, Vijaya, Class Board 11 lTreasur-
erj, 12, Drama 9, 10, 11 lTreasurerJ 12
NHS 12, Student Council 11, 12 fTrea1
surerj, U town Tutoring 12, Musical 11
Variety Show Crew, Badminton 11.
Villa, Luis, Class Board 10, 11, 12, Debate
10, Football 10, Track 10, 11, 12. "Thi
class of '79 is the last of the smart stu-
dents and great athletes."
Vince, Ron, DCE 11, 12. "My wors
memory is freshman homeroom."
Vogel, Kirk, Science Club 12, Tennis 9
10, 11, 12. "To me GBS is a cage about tc
be o ened."
Walker, Maren, Class Board 11 1Com
mittee Memberj, NHS 11, 12, Tennis 9
10, 11, 12, Badminton 10, 11, 12. Curr
Laude 11, 12.
Walsh, Molly, Class Board 10, 11, 12
Key Club 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Varietj
Show 10, 11, 12, Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12.
Weiler, Linda, Calliope 11. "My plan:
for the future are going to Israel for 2
year and then going to U. of I."
Weir, Pam, Jazz Choir 11, 12, NHS 12
Master Singers 12, Orchestra 9, 10, 11
12, Musicals 9, 10, 11, 12, Variety Shov
12, Plays 12. "My major accomplishmen
was directing the I azz Band in the Vari-
eller, Ed, Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12. "I'd like
o thank my friends and teachers for
elping me make it through high
, endland, Steve, AFS 9, 10, 11, 12, Cine-
T a Club 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Science Club
, 10, 11, 12. "My best memory is illegal-
y initiating the incoming freshman."
est, Beverly, AFS 9, Drama 9, Eco Club
E, 10, Tutors 9, 10, Plz-21 10. "If I had to do
pt over again, I woul be in sports."
Westman, Sue, Guards 9, 10, 11, 12, Tim-
ers 9, Lorelei 9, 10, 11, 12, Swim Team 9,
10. "I'd like to thank Miss LaCursia for
being the best coach anyone could ever
Wilson, Bill, Soccer 9, 10, Baseball 10.
"My major accomplishment was surviv-
ing the food fi ht!"
Wilt, Charles, gymnastics 9, 10, 11, 12.
"My major accomplishment was going
to sectionals in gymnastics."
Winett, Bill, Class Board 11, 12, NHS 11,
12, Master Singers 9, 10, 11, 12, Day-
break 11, 12, Cum Laude 11, 12, Football
9, Baseball 9, Gymnastics 9, 10, 11, 12.
Young, Carol, AFS 12, Racquetball 12,
Golf 12. "My major accomplishment was
having a year at CBS."
Zenner, Randi, Cheerleaders 9, 10, 11,
12, Class Board 9, 10, 11, Jazz Dance 11,
Zorn, Randy, Oracle 12, Soccer 9, 10, 12.
"My major accomplishment was blow-
ing off study hall for seven and a half
weeks without getting caught."
jim Karahalios sings "I'll Build a Stairway to Para
dise" as the singer-dancers descend from the space
n . I
A . . .
John McGowan lines up a short iron shot dur-
ing a physical education golf class.
Winning Efforts Highlight
1978-79 Sports Campaigns
The ecstasy of winning, the agony of
defeat - both were present at Glenbrook
South this year.
There are the winners:
'The football team, which for the first
time in the 17-year existence of GBS
made it to the second game in the play-
offs with a record of 10-1.
'Molly Walsh, who made it down
state in the tennis play-offs, and placed
fourth in district.
'The girls' golf team which placed
tenth in state, only eight shots behind
the state champions.
There are the losers:
'The boys' varsity soccer team of al-
most all juniors. They have the exper-
ience behind them now, and as seniors
they will have the wins.
Glenbrook South students not only
view these sports as activities in which to
Sophomore quarter back Marty Morgan unleashes
a pass in an early season football game.
Jeni Haas demonstrates her abilities on the balance
beam during her physical education class.
50fSports Division Page
prove their skills but as a means of in-
creasing body and mind control. They
have determination and the will to win
and be number one. They are looking to
be the bestp they are looking for space.
Molly Walsh endeavors to hit a backhand during a
A.. ,,Mm.,., ,
Kerri Carter expresses a sincere sense of loss, as
the girls softball team tries to make a comeback.
Mike Dunitz attempts head a soccer ball during
a Maine East game.
Sports Division Page!51
We're Not Laughing At
Youg We re Laughing W1t1
COQFUCJ , . .
o where else than in sports is the
expression of "human drama"
' ' better caught on film. Grimaces,
yawns and groans - all graphically de-
picted on a canvas called the athlete's
Almost everyone likes sports. Next to
the weather, people probably talk more
about sports then any other topic.
We discuss a coming game, and after it
is over we "replay" the excitement of a
winning goal, a touchdown or a home
Sports represent accomplishment for
which the body must be trained, and foi
which a person must work to become
Perhaps the most important facet ol
athletic training is sportsmanship. The
term sportsmanship may be applied tc
life in general. We like persons who can
win without boasting and lose withou'
We hope that the athletes on these
pages will take the following photo-
graphs in stride. Your expressions are
tion and your hard work
"l can't believe I ran the whole thing."
"I'm a little tea pot .. . "
simply a testimony to your concentral
"They told me if I hang here long enough, l'd grow
a couple of inches."
"When they asked me if I could do the bump, I
thought they meant the dance."
"What goes up, must eventually come down."
"Pardon me, your in my way."
South Hosts First CSL Badminton Meet
sttts l if .ifiii
t tttt l ff .ial
fA'. sttttttst T
Shelly Jacobs reveals her skills to her
Lisa Mason exhibits her form as she
sends off the birdie.
Attempting to meet the birdie is
Kathi Angelopulos during one of
JV Team: Front Row: D, Dillworth, row: B. Humage, N. Shaffer, J. G
T. Wipawin, A. Diaz, V. Vasista, C. bertson, Coach I. Fuller, B. Chatel,
Campop Middle row: Y. Koeck, S. Flo- Angelopulos, J. Gricus.
ra, B. johns, T. Kolba, L. Masong Back
adminton hitting a
birdie with a racquet,
is a sport that is often
taken advantage of, but not
by Glenbrook South's girls'
badminton team, which had a
very good year. The previous
year most of the varsity team
"It was one of our most
successful seasons in terms of
improvement, desire, and de-
termination," said Coach Ja-
The varsity finished sixth
in its conference with a 1-5
record. Jayvees had the re-
verse five wins and one loss
and finished second in con-
ference. The season was filled
with being invited to invita-
tionals and playing the great-
est number of dual matches.
CBS hosted the first Central
Suburban League junior var-
sity and varsity Meet. The ju-
nior varsity team captured
second place and the varsity
team received fifth.
Outstanding players for the
team were first singles player
Erin Lisk who captured third
place in districts and also
third place in the league meet.
Cathy Falasz and Mary Mar-
concini were first doubles and
Showing great enthusiasm for the
game is Karen Oatt.
received fourth place in dis-
tricts and third place in the
league meet. Most valuable
player for Varsity was Mary
Marconcini. Most improved
Varsity player was Heidi
Lindblad. Most valuable Iu-
nior Varsity player was Bon-
nie Chatel and most improved
was Iulie Gilbertson.
Carrying out a backhand is an easy
task as shown by Maren Walker.
Varsity Team: Front row: H. 'Lindb-
lad, P. Forester, S. Jacobs, S. Moody:
Middle row: E. Lisk, K. Falas, M.
Marconcini, K. Oattg Back row: M.
Walker, I. Gillespie, D. Byczek, R.
Paloyan, T. Holloway, Coach J.
Girls' Track Places
Fifth In District
- he girls track team ran
to a finish of a 3-2 re-
cord, their wins were
substantial and their losses
The team placed third in
both the Waukegan West In-
vitational and the Central
Suburban League South Divi-
The Titans received fifth
place in the district meet.
Debbie Revolta and Carol
Mockros placed fifth and sev-
enth in the state meet.
Most valuable runners
were Debbie Revolta and Car-
ol Mockros. Betsy Ginger re-
ceived most improved.
"The workouts were hard.
The winter ones were a real
hassle runnig through slush
and snow, but at the end of
each race it was really worth
Coach Jody Gitelis thought
highly of the girls. "We've got
a great bunch of girls who are
willing to work hard at their
goals," stated Coach Gitelis.
56X Girl s Track
On your marks, get set, go
is the way it starts. For the
GBS boys track team the fin-
ish is even better.
"There are between 60 and
70 guys on the team," said
Coach John Davis. "It takes a
tough kid to go out for track."
However, Davis felt that
the team could have been bet-
ter. "We didn't get anybody
in state meet for only the sec-
The Varsity team was 1-10,
sophomores were 5-5 and
freshmen were 1-2. Varsity
and sophomore teams came in
fifth at conference meet. The
varsity team came in twelfth
at district meet.
"Track had suffered be-
cause there weren't a lot of
kids out and there are so
many events to fill," said Da-
Ruth Colley effortlessly glides over a
hurdle during a meet at GBS.
s uf as ...M
7 lg AW
L. , , V, -
.g " 'IOS
GIRLS' TRACK: QROW 1, C. An-
drews, C. Nawrocki, D. Revolta, D.
Horvat, R. Colley, M. Getschow, W.
Suerthg QRow Zj R. Villa, W. Stuart,
M. Kornak, K. Haas, l.. Wiemann,
P. Brunner, C. Mockros, L. Foote, C.
Foote, J. Piccinini, P. Colley, fRow
31 B. Savio, M. May, N. Marco
cini, D. Koebel, 1. Fundakowski,
Leverenz, D. Schwartz, M. Reset
K. Mathis, E. Shapiro, Coach 1. G
telis. Not pictured- K. Adler,
Staup, P. Erickson, A. Fisher,
Ginger, J. Wallace, W. Wallace.
Dual Meet Record 3 2
CSL South Meet 3rd
State District Sth
State Meet Qualifiers
Debbie Revolta sth 12 milej
Carol Mockros: 7th Q2-milel
Waukegan West Invitational:
Varsity tDual Meet-sl: 1-10
Conference Meet: sth
Freshmen tDual Meetsjz 1-2
VARSITY TRACK: QROW 1, P.
Weyrich, J. Hunter, T. Poulos, D.
Gonzalez, R. Mori, J. Yagerp fRow 23
B. Clark, M. Huston, L. Kopera, M.
Fundakowski, D. Schwitzer, T. Esch-
bach: lRow 31 B. Barrath, B. Ruddle,
K. Helberg, C. Chigas, S. Brown, C
Senior Chris Chigas attempts to clear
the bar in a meet against Niles West.
Freshman Nancy Marconcini a de-
termined long jumper, struggles to-
ward the flight line.
A group of runners, on the verge of
exhaustion, race for the finish line.
JR. VARSITY TRACK: QRow 11 D
Wiswatv, M. Emmons, J. .Mari-
quenski, M. D'Alexander, R. Sleihr,
C. Pappas, M. Fesanco, fRow 2j M.
Paolicci, B. D'Alexander, B. Gillen, K.
Hooker, T. Rausch, C. Ravencroft. S.
Yager, J. Klausner, M. Van Zent,
QRow 3, B. Weiss, J. Krasnodebsky,
P. McCarthy, Glosch, D. Helberg,
D. Foley, M. Morgan, B. Bartsch, K.
Neumann, B. Guy.
Del Waters, who broke the 200-yard
medley in butterfly this year, crosses
the finish line.
Mike McKevitt is in deep thought as
he awaits the start of his race in a
1 f,f i tati 1 ifSc1mb1f
ffgiii ilillis-1 BI
iieey iWHt2fS.' arid
Most Improved B111
Freshmen: First row: R. Gadek, I. G. Schwarting, R. Reed, A. Schwartz, Menches, P. Braeseke, D. Dontanelli
Murphy, D. Heidenreich, S. Lesser, B. G. Smuddle, T, Mikeska, S. New, K. R. Streiker, M. Lillig.
Lambright, E. Loveland,g Middle row: Henke, Last row: K. McVay, B.
junior Varsity: First row: P, Stellas, Korzak, B. Prihoda, G. Shepstone, B. I. Waldvogel, C. Wirth.
M. Rueshe, M. Potter, G. Pappas, D. Hoefs,J.Scul1y, Last row: P. Stonis, J.
Meyer, Middle row: S. Wojciok, J. Fabrie, B. Baxter,J. Dupuis,J. Botket,
Varsity: First row: D. Simon, D. Wa-
ters, B. McVay, Middle Row: L. Stet-
son, G. Lillig, P. Bohn, B. Wirth, G. Weingarten, K. Braeseke, M. Mc-
Hannigang Last row: E. Bohn, T. Kevitt, C. Stifler.
, l lenbrook South Tank-
! ers of the spring of '78
really "whaled," fin-
ishing with an overall .700 re-
cord of 7-3. The record left
them in conference and third
The team's record is not the
only proof of its strength. Six
swimmers broke school re-
cords. George Lillig, john Pel-
louchoud, Del Waters and
Mike McKevitt broke the re-
cord for the 200-yard medley
relay, Lynn Stetson broke the
200-yard freestyle record and
Gary Hannigan set a new div-
ing record. "These swimmers
were an outstanding group of
workers, capable of working
under a great deal of stress,"
said Mr. Bill Stetson, coach of
the swim team.
Throughout the season,
these six proved their ability
enough to go to the state meet
where Stetson placed tenth in
the state finals. The team
named Lillig as most valuable
swimmer and most improved
swimmer was Bill McVay.
"This year's team has great
possibilities. We have the
largest senior class of swim-
mers that there has been in a
while," said Stetson.
Junior Varsity swimmers
while being coached by Mr.
lack Simms, concluded its
season with a 7-4 record and
placed second in its confer-
Lynn Stetson, who broke the school
record for the 200-yard freestyle dur-
ing the 1978 spring season, swims the
freestyle during an after school prac-
- espite having a very
: disappointing season,
' the girl's varsity soft-
ball tearn kept its spirits up.
Its final record was 1-11, its
one win being against New
Trier West with a score of 19-
Lack Of Experience Hurts Titan
The Titans came close to
winning a few other games,
losing to Maine South 8-6, to
Waukegan East 8-5 and to
Maine West 13-10.
Coach Kay Sopocy feels
that the reason the team
didn't do so well is due to a
Paula Sfickas, now a senior, attempts
a throw to first.
lack of experience and poor
CBS scored 92 runs in all
and allowed 160. The average
allowed per game was 13
Junior Mary Schmitz, one
of last year's team members,
says, "I liked the team a lot,
even though it was a losing
season. We learned a lot, but
most of all we had fun."
First Row: D. Droste, S. Kirschner, L.
Melle, M. Wojickp Second Row: M.
Wangman, S. Rouse, L. Whitcomb, B.
Allardice, Back Row: Coach McIn-
tyre, K. Fitzgerald, C. Winnermark,
P. Hynes, A. Boscamp, K. Gerkin.
Regina Stathopulos waits patiently at third base for the oncoming ball.
5 Q '
, " "+,.f-'Fix 9
arsity Team: First Row: A. Foley, R. Row: B. Clement, R. Mash P
onardi, R. Stathopulos, D, Swidler, D. Day, P. Theriaultz K.
hneider, S. Disney, M. Oatt. Back Carter, S. Edwards, Coach K. Sopocy
"I got, I got it" they yell as Pam Ther-
iault and Pam Swindler camp under
the ball. '
Sophomore Ann Foley takes a break
during a tough game.
Season Record 1 11
Runs per Game 7 7
Runs Allowed per game 133
Victory over: New Trier
First Row: D. Braver, C. Rogan, S.
Schneider, C. Walker, S. Wojick, C.
Weiss. Second Row: D. Johnson, K.
Cooley, 1. Hartnett, P. Birk, L. Marti-
ni, J. Hammer, L. Stump. Back Row:
C. Rennigar, M. Rondenet, C. Bou-
bel, B. Moss, K. Doetcsh, Coach
40-love, and game to
The CBS boys' tennis team
finished its season by win-
ning its first conference ten-
nis championship ever.
GBS was undefeated in dual
meet competition against
Central Suburban League op-
ponents. The team finished
with a 7-0 record. Following
the dual meet season, the
team clinched the league title
with its superb performance
in the conference meet.
Freshman Eric Korita led
the team to 32 points and the
crown. He closed his season
by placing second in the dis-
trict tournament. This quali-
fied Korita for the state meet.
There, Korita won five out
of seven matches, which
earned him a finish in the top
16 in the state.
Helping the team were the
doubles teams of Bill Podulka
and Kirk Vogel and Harman
Deal and Bill Goldenson.
Renard 7 Wins 0
Coriierbnce lizrrst piace
Second plate it
.State qualifier Emo 2
ff. Kenra, ami ranked if
216th an state
5 22 gafefgwzizsgg 1:5 Lgmgqgzzi xg: zS:Z52wzfzai.fs,g
Misa-: eiai--szzsiwfwaiwirizzzzsmwfiis--ass iff
f Q 2.12K .. v f
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,iiilit i fiifz
62X Boy s Tennis
Junior Kirk Vogel carefully ana-
lyzes his opponent's actions in or-
der to effectively plan his own
Bill Goldenson patiently awaits
his serve return.
VARSITY TENNIS: fRow 13
Harmon Deal Ill, Bill Podulka,
Brad Ponto, Tom Milligan, Dan
Thompsong QRow 2j Coach Faulk-
ner, Jim Rhind, Kirk Vogel, Eric
Korita, Brad Goldenson, Tom
Preparing to use his backhand, Har-
mon Deal displays his expertise in
In their last conference match, Bill
Podulka calls for the ball while Kirk
Vogel backs him up.
Second singles champ Thomas Wolf
sends the ball flying by way of his
xi. f .
IR. VARSITY TENNIS: QROW lj M.
Schwartz, D. Rhind, W. Buckingham,
R. Emme, J. Dornic, 5. Burkeg QRow
Zj E. Winter, J. Park, M. Reninger, 1.
Albrecht, C. Brown, M. Koulogeorge,
J. Collun, QRow 31 S. Ellif, J. Grolig,
R. Burns, B. Kayman, S. Murphy, T.
Filliman, M. Fagerberg. Missing:
Coach Lyons, D. Ivankovich.
Q -Z .. . . ... -
Dual Meets 4 5
State Qualifier Brxget Carr
Most Valuable Brl et Carr
jeneane Marseilles Uayveej
Most Improved Lisa Hussey
Narsityl Susan Bianchi
Briget Carr performs her routine that
won first in the district which quali-
fied for the state finals.
Front Row: R. Wall, J. Heidenreich,
P. Brewer, M. Budd, I. Winski, L.
Hussey, L. Koech, Middle Row: C.
Natski, J. Haas, N. Krueger, J. Mar-
seilles, L. Nugent, B. Carr, S. Bianchi
,N. Ford. Back Row: J. Wright, N. Kim Knodt demonstrates a smooth
Henley, N. Rickard, K. Knodt, C. handstand on the unevens.
Sente, T. Levy, B. Bauer, L. Dedes, D.
Kelly, T. Calabrese.
Rank In Top Ten
Of State Teams
alance bE3D.'I UHEVEII
horse and floor exer
cise. What do these things
have in common? They're all
Olympic events which must
be performed by any female
in Olympic gymnastic com-
How does this fact relate
with Glenbrook South? These
are also the events in which
high school girls on the gym-
nastics team compete.
Glenbrook South's team
tied for third in conference
and third in district although
Mastering the balance beam is senior
junior Patty Brewer concentrates as
she performs her routine on the une-
it boasted only a 4-5 record.
"I think we did very well.
Although they only rank the
top three teams in state," said
Coach Dianne Kelley, "I feel
we ranked about tenth."
The most powerful and
consistent girl on the team
was Briget Carr finishing first
in District with her floor ex-
ercise routine. She qualified
for the state finals where she
finished fourteenth in the
The girls must practice an
enormous amount of time -
three hours a day five days a
week, plus taking dancing
lessons on their own time.
"Being a gymnast takes
both strength and grace. It's
kind of like a football player
who has to be very graceful
while trying to make a tack-
le," concluded Ms. Kelley.
Runners Cop Fourth In League
As Sophomores Dominate Team
- unning two mile
might not seem to i1
teresting to most pet
ple, but to the girls croe
country team it's a way 1
The girls cross countl
team had a record of thrf
wins and four loses. In tl'
conference meet, in which tl
team captured fourth plac
Carol Mockros came in firs
Participating in a meet, Brad Keyes
paces himself and tries for a respect-
H 4' 4 frawwww-.i,.r ...mg:L..t7WmwzHwXw:.,a12Z55Y
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66! Cross Country
Boy's Cross Country: First row: A. Second row: P. Chin, B. Gillen, C. Bartsch, B. Bartsch, R. Barrath, G.
Lynth, B. Keyes, B. Clement, M. Lees, Ravencroft, L. Papmehael, M. Losch, P. O'Brien
running the two-mile course
in a time of 11:40.
Mockros received most
valuable runner and Sue Kite
received most improved.
"For it being the first year
for a girls' team at GBS, they
did a fine job and will do even
better next year," says coach
The boys' cross country
team had a disappointing sea-
son, its final record being one
win and nine losses.
In the league meet, the team
received fourth place with
four sophomores competing
on the varsity level. Those
sophomores were Mike Em-
mons, Phil Chin, Brian Gil-
len, and Brian Bartsch. lThe
last two received varsity let-
Cassie Nawrocki carefully follows
the designated route in an out-oF-
In the Gordon Tech Invi-
taitonal, 19 teams competed
and the GBS team received
eighth place. Out of 18 teams
in the Niles West Invita-
tional, CBS received fourth
place. In .the district meet, out
of 19 teams, the harriers fin-
ished in seventeenth place.
Most valuable runner for
GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY: lst
Row-A. Attea, A. Fisher, S. Kite, 2nd
Row-Coach Neville, C. Mockros, D.
the was Erling Hoh.
"The boys ran well and it
was a good experience since
we were very young. I think
this will all pay off for next
season." saysi Coach Jerry
Audrey Fisher anticipates a few min-
utes of rest as she approaches the fin-
Nearing the end of her run, Carol
Mockros is able to maintain her
Cross Country! 67
Upset Ends Season
For GBS Gridders
he 1978 football sea-
- son is one which will
long be remembered
by the football fans of Glen-
This year's varsity football
team was, "the best l've seen
in years," said Head Coach
Bob Schoenwetter. And it was
an overwhelming season.
For the first time in GBS
history, the varsity team
boasted a regular season re-
cord of 9-0. "We did so well
because of a good blend of ju-
niors and seniors, who really
worked together." said
According to the coach, the
win against Marist was a
turning point because, . . it
showed us we could really
play well against a big team."
Other morale-boosting victo-
ries included wins against
Maine South and Maine East.
Says junior team member
Tony DeCeanne, . . we
really wrecked a couple of
nice looking homecomings,
but that's the way it goes!"
A really big boost to the
68f Varsity Football
team's ego was the comeback
against Glenbrook North in
the second half of a night-
time thriller at North's Wil-
liam Lutz Stadium. Action in
the second half included
touchdown runs by senior Ed
Cramer and a 40-yard pass in-
terception by I im Hinchsliff,
for a final score of 35-7. This
win at Glenbrook North
clinched the conference title
for the Titans a week before
the regular season ended. The
following week, the Titans
romped for a school record 54
points against Niles West,
which scored 14.
After a three day rest, it was
time for a post-season play.
School was closed at 12:30
p.m. on Nov. 8, 1978, for a
1:30 game against New Trier
East Indians, which South
That was a fantastic victo-
ry," said Coach Schoenwetter.
"Since we beat New Trier
East, we are, in effect, the con-
Senior quarterback Mike DiBene-
detto tosses a swing pass to fullback
Mike Hinchsliff. The Titans mixed
passing and running well in their po-
Senior defensive end George Lagorio
i891 tackles Maine East's quarterback
for a loss. South avenged its only de-
feat of 1977 in this game.
ww W ,. ....
A :i.ar.mr.,f.isx , A-.
lst Row: T. Cernetic, J. Stockfish,
R. Ladd, 1. Rosenberger, M. Conlin,
I. Connaughton, E. Villate, A. Le-
vine, M. Greengerg, K. Swanson
2nd Row: Dan Porter, V. Schmidt
L. Grendys, M. Leuth, J. Schwarz, kj
Neiween, P. Kowalczuk, j
Klausner, J. Fabrie, G. Trebels, E
Cramer, S. Lowe. 3rd Row: M. Di-
Benedetto, G. Boyle, J. Cieply, D
Helberg, R. Theil, S. Dickau, T
Coulman, D. Foley, T. O'Brien, J
Oberhide, M. Hinchsliff, T. H1
mes, C. Lagorio, D. Powell,
Hinchsliff, D. Orgler. 4th Row: l
Oscarson, M. Rolichi, T. Deceanr
K. Gladish, B. Kuklinski, J. Mai
quenski, J. Hunt, L. Raven, T. K4
ly, D. Waters. Sth Row: Mark f
gerberg, T. Quill, T. Nolan, B. Ru
dle, S. Donovan, J. Singer,
Crowe, J. McCauley, J. Hollandi
Victor Schmitt Q75j, senior tackle,
nails an enemy ball carrier for a loss.
junior halfback Iirn McCauley 144,
runs through a gaping hole in Wau-
kegan East's defense. McCauley saw
considerable action as Ed Cramer's
M q,Q,lbv in
Defensive back Tom Poelking 1243
leaps high to deflect a pass from a
Waukegan East receiver as John
Marcquenski assists. Poelking
played in South's key win over Glen-
brook North despite a neck injury.
Quarterback Mike DiBenedetto
hands off to all-conference runner Ed
Cramer. Cramer gained 358 yards in
the Titans' two playoff games.
Varsity Football! 69
Confronted by an opponent, Marty
Morgan attempts to complete a pass.
Iarred by Tim Quill, an opponent
fumbles the ball.
lim Hinchsliff, attempts to penetrate
the opponent's defense.
Lloyd Grendys 1791 and Mike
l-linchsliff l27J lead Ed Cramer on a
sweep in South's 35-7 win over Glen-
701 Frosh 8: Soph Football
Freshmen: First row: B. Nestos, M.
Protus, K. O'Connor, P. Walsh, L.
Blue, N. Rosenston, K. Quill, Second
row: Coach E. Anderson, E. Huffmas-
ter, T. Cronau, P. Raush, G. Lewis, J.
VanZant, I. O'Neill, C. Schurman, I.
Hendricks. Coach S. VanBoeckman,
Third row: Coach A. Bulow, Coach J.
Bloch, B. Wallace, M. Koroly, B.
Whites, M. Villa, M. Foley, S. Sach-
niff, S. Projansky, J. Pappas, T. Dini,
J. Patenause, Coach Ron Harris,
Fourth row: J. Roark, S. Ridennour,
T. Wilson, M. Selgrad, C. Kupfer-
burg, M. McPhilliamy, M. Asquini
K. Cloustensen, I. Wilczakg Last row
D. Newmann, M. Sandels, T. Nelson
K. Eagan, R. Dini, W. Zyllca, J. An-
derluh, D. Golde, T. McCauley, T. La-
row: A. Collymore, P. Cat- ers, V. Luna, M. Vogg, D. Gonzales, phin, I. Sandels, R. Ardellg Fourth
C. Lidbury, T. Borst, T. Fo- P. Westos, Third row: M. Jackson row: B. Compher B. Hinchsliff, B.
Second row: B. Skeith, M. Bow- A. Stark, T. Mourouzis, M. Dol- Ploes, R. Lopez, F.. Lees, M. Morgan
hen there was the No-
vember 11 quarter-fi-
nal game against For-
est View High School. Al-
though GBS was favored by
15 points by the Chicago Tri-
bune, it lost by a score of 21-
14. This in itself was a disap-
pointment, but one must see
how well the team truly
played through the season.
GBS scored 303 points with
an average of 27.5 per game,
while the team only allowed
83 points, for an average 7.5
per game." All in all, this was
"a fantastic season for the
GBS varsity team," concluded
This year's freshman A
football team coached by Mr.
Dan Sonnenberg had a good
season with a conference re-
cord of 3-1-2 and an overall
record of 3-2-3. The Frosh B
team, coached by Mr. Jim
Bloch, had a record of 1-5 con-
ference and 1-7 for an overall
The sophomores, coached
by Mr. Jack Simms, had an
overall record of 5-3-1 with a
3-3 conference record.
Carrying out a play, Mike DeBene-
detto hands off to Blake Ruddle.
Prosh 8: Soph Pootball!71
Booters Have Losing Year
he soccer team,
coached by Mr. Don
Rabeor, had a disap-
pointing season with a record
"This team is young and
inexperienced," said Rabeor,
"but considering the competi-
tion, we did all right."
This year's soccer team had
30 team members, of whom
Iunior goaltender John Albrecht
punches the ball out from in front of
the Titan net.
Ron McPhilliamy and Rob Suhr Ernie Burkholder splashes in the wa-
fight for the ball infront ofthe net in ter for control of the ball in a Deer-
a practice game.
VARSITY SOCCER: 1st Row- B.
D'Alexander, S. Conger, D. Hansell,
R. Suhr, D. Maurides, T. Kluge, D.
Coach Rabeor gives a halftime talk Schrauth, D- Can., R- Reiter: 2nd
to his varsity soccer players.
Row-B. Venable, I. Pellouchoud,,E.
Burkholder, L. Finfer, J. Krasno-
debski, N. Giampietro, M. Maloney,
J. Albrecht, S. Anderson, J. Sullivan
P. Papageorgeg 3rd Row-Coach Allen
R. Puleo, D. Nicholson, K. Kasten, C
Yunez, K. Lacy, T. Verging, C. Wirth,
I. Mundal, S. Schurman, S. Gibson,
M. Schrauth, Coach Rabeor, i
10 were seniors, 18 were ju-
niors, one was a sophomore
and one was a freshman. Ken
Kasten, Ron McPhilliamy,
David Carr, Careem Yunez,
Ivar Mundal, Tom Verding,
john Pellouchoud, Craig
Wirth, Ron Puleo and Kelly
Lacey were the seniors.
With so many players re-
. turning next season, Coach
Rabeor is "optimistic," With
some work we can't go any-
where but up," he added.
Most valuable player on the
team was junior John Sulli-
van. Other outstanding, play-
ers included Ernie Burk-
holder, Stu Conger and Ken
"The team worked well to-
gether, and they got better
with each other as the season
went on," stated Coach Ra-
The coach looks hopefully
to next year. "We have a good
foundation and l feel we will
do much better-much, much
The junior varsity booters,
coached by Mr. Don Allen,
had a record of O-5-2. The
freshman team, under the di-
rection of Mr. David Mullaly,
had a combined mark of 1-13-
1. Although soccer has yet to
establish a winning tradition
at GBS, all coaches are hope-
A UW . . 1
M vi E v V Emre Burkholder practices a.pena ty
shot on Scott Schurman prior to a
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FROSH SOCCER: 1st Row-M. berg, M. Dunitzg 2nd Row-J. Kupfer, Row-T. Cullitan, S. Sinton, J. Bubala,
chmidt, C. Goodside, A. Kendrian, I. Feldman, S. Loochtan, R. Finfer, C. K. Menegas, V. Sarrafian, C. Shin,
.Cysewski, R. Warshow, M. Green- Eassa, P. Anderson, K. Glickg 3rd Coach Mullaly,
- his year's varsity golf
team had a record of
11-4 overall and 4-2
"Overall," says coach Mr.
Ralph Ganzer, "we had a pret-
ty good season.
Top players on this year's
team are Tom Nelson, Walt
Suberg and Dave Strey. Ac-
cording to Coach Ganzer, the
playing achievements were by
Dave Strey and Walt Suberg.
Outstanding achievements by
these boys were Strey's first
place out of 49 boys in the
conference and Tourny and
Suberg's first place of 100
boys at the Conant Invita-
This years frosh-soph golf
team had a "clubbing" overall
record of 12-3 with a 6-0 con-
ference record. However, the
team gained momentum only
after a slow start. "They were
not very impressive early in
the season with an 0-3 re-
cord," says coach Mr. Richard
Gregory. "They finally decid-
ed to keep up the tradition."
The tradition is winning first
place in conference which
74! Boy' s Golf
South has done four out of the
past five years.
Prosh-soph losses this year
came against New Trier West,
Highland Park and Barring-
ton. These out of conference
games were the only losses
this season. After these losses
-the team won the next 11
meets and placed first in their
division. "This was a very,
very good season!" said Greg-
The top four members on
the frosh-soph golf team
were: Jeff Bruckner, a fresh-
man, whose nine-hole aver-
age was 42.89, Carl Krueger, a
sophomore, whose nine-hole
average was 43.69, Jeff Ras-
mussen, a sophomore, whose
nine-hole average was 43.84
and Dave Curry, a sopho-
more, whose nine-hole aver-
age was 44.11. "These were a
very competitive group of
guys." says Coach Gregory.
In the conference meet, Curry
played first of 49. Jeff Cozad,
a freshman, placed second,
Rasmussen placed eighth and
Carl Krueger placed ninth.
Putting on the green is Walter Su-
berg, a valuable asset of the golf team.
Kevin Winsauer attempts to perfect
David Strey uses his nine iron pre-
pares to send the ball toward the
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Sophomore julie Gricus, the "most
improved golfer," hits a tee shot in an
early season match at Glenview Park
Junior Laura Whitcomb and Senior
Cathy Falasz discuss strategy. Whit-
comb was one of the big reasons for
South's second place finish in the
Senior Nancy Stuart intently follows
golfer for the Titans this year
631:18 Golf 5
Dual Meets 11 3 overall, 8
Coxxiierence Meet 21162
Clwmpaxgtt inxfxtattortal 2
Waukegan Invitational., Sth
Dismal Meet' 2nd
States, Meet, 10111
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Front row: Coach I. Fuller, C. Naw man R Pillman K Gnesser Second art I Gricus D Hoover C Young
rocki, M. Callahan, P. Birk, D. Pill row K Falasz L Whitcomb N Stu C Burke S Wojcik
- - he girls varsity golf
team received second
place in districts and
qualified for the state meet,
which is 36 holes.
The team that went to the
state meet consists of Nancy
Stuart, Cassie Nawrocki, Julie
Gricus, Kristen Griesser,
Kathy Falasz and Laura Whit-
They received tenth place
in the state meet.
"CBS should be proud of
their girls golf team!" ex-
claimed Fuller. "They are a
very dedicated team and they
work well together."
The girls' golf team partici-
pated in the greatest number
of tournaments everp a total of
In the Champaign invita-
tional CBS received fourth
place, and in the Waukegan
.East invitational the team re-
ceived fifth place.
The overall record was 11
wins and three lossesp the best
record ever. The team's con-
ference record was eight wins
and one loss.
Senior Cassie Nawrocki strokes a
putt toward the hole. Nawrocki
helped the Titans to their tenth place
Swimmers Place Third In Conference
A group of swim team members loos-
en up before a home meet.
New Trier West won
New Trier East Lost
Maine South Lost
Glenbrook North Lost
Niles West Won
Maine East Won
Waukegan East Won
East Leyden Won
Maine West Won
Senior Petey Fuller consults the team
mascot during one of their more dif-
JAYVEES: 11st row, D. Pillman, D.
Dohnalek, K. Griesser, J. McKevitt,
S. Dickau, L. Rugen. 12nd rowj M.
Seinitz, N. Stickney, D. Mikeska, C.
Stimmler, S. Kaplan. 13rd rowj T.
Holeczy, B. Weber, A. Attea, A. Cur-
ry, J. Gardner, S. Camacho. 14th rowl
D. Baichello, G. Lindgren, B
Schneider, J. Barmueller, M. Mulvi-
hill, L. Hultberg, L. Greenberg, D
- , he girls' swimming team,
coached by Mrs. Kathy
' List and Mr. William
Stetson, finished its season with
an overall record of 6-4. They
laced third in conference, third
n districts and twelfth in state.
l Titan individual divers,
by Miss Laura LaCursia,
fifth and sixth in dis-
and eleventh and twentieth
The team was able to travel to
Springs, Cal. during the
Christmas break. Monica Mul-
vihill, team captain, said, "It was
a great experience to have our
work and fun together!" Mulvi-
hill also states that "next year's
team will be a lot stronger" be-
cause the jayvees will have a
chance to move up to Varsity,
the team only had three seniors
State qualifiers were Brooke
Bauer and co-captain Petey
Fuller in diving, Stacey Aschen-
brenner for the 50-meter free-
style, Jody Stetson for the 200-
meter freestyle and the 500-me-
ter freestyle, Bev Koenig for the
100-meter butterfly and the 200
individual medley, and the relay
team of Aschenbrenner, Stetson,
Koenig and Nicole Suerth for
the 400 meter freestyle relay.
Stetson placed fourth in both
the 200 and the 500, the relay
placed ninth, Fuller placed elev-
enth and Bauer placed twentieth
Freshman Ann Attea practices her
start off the block before a meet.
Qlst rowj K. Milz, P. K. Foote. 12nd rowj B. Koenig, M.
K. Urevig, S. Aschenbrenner, Mulvihill, J. Stetson, C. Sandvik, N,
johns, C. Mockros, T. Hoffmeyer, Suerth, N. Mockros, L. St. George.
State Qualifier Petey Fuller executes
a practice dive before the meet.
junior Jody Stetson explodes from
the starting block while practicing
for the division championships.
DIVERS: K. Adams, M. Pearlstein, 1. M. Budd, B. Bauer, P. Fuller.
Heidenreich, N. Schmitz, A. Corley,
Second In Districts
ymnastics as a word
I I '
and a sport, can be
traced back to early
Greece, where the word gym-
nazein meant "exercising
without clothes." Gymnasts
began in the 1800's in Swe-
den, the same time that gym-
nastic apparatus was devel-
oped in Germany and
Czechoslovakia. The sport
swept through northern and
middle Europe and soon
enough it reached GBS.
The boys' gymnastics team,
headed right for the wins
with a 11-2 overall record for
The team finished with a 5-
2 conference record coming in
third. In district they came in
Six gymnasts qualified for
the district sectionals. These
were Shaun Hoffmeyer, Bill
Winnet, Steve Yager, Tim
80! Boys Gymnastics
Wilson, Chad Wilt and Scott
Ginsberg. In the sectionals,
Hoffmeyer placed fifth on
high bar and sixth on parellel
bars. He came in thirteenth in
state with an 8.05 record.
At districts, Winnet placed
third in all around and fifth
on rings and in conference he
placed third in the all around
event and fifth on the rings,
while Hoffmeyer placed
fourth in all-around, high bar
and the parallel bars.
Coach Tom Neville be-
lieves there was a reason for
so many wins. "It's the fact
that we've got two all-around
strong men, Hoffmeyer and
Winnet," he said.
Gymnastics has come a
long way, from Greece to
Glenview, looking for space,
and gymnasts seem to find it
on the ground, on a bar or
even in mid air.
joshua Daab "muscles up" on the
high bar in order to begin working
on his routine.
Presenting his sidehorse routine to
the judges and the audience ata meet
is Tim Culliton.
On the parallel bars, experienced
gymnast Chad Wilt displays his form
in a "L".
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ARSITY GYMNASTICS lst Row Ashbrook, B. Farell, T. Wilson, B. FRESHMAN GYMNASTICS: lst 2nd Row- T. Cullitan, M- Dold, T-
Baum, S Hoffmeyer C Wilt S Winett, I. Michelsen, S. Yager, C. Row- M. Bingley, J. Daab, B. Baum. Rehack, 1. VanZant.
B Loveland, 2nd Row S Radzialowski.
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As a Glenbrook North Spartan makes
an attempt at a basket, South's jeff
Hindes prepares to make a rebound.
82fVarsity 8: JV Basketball
A5 the whistle ggundgl Tim Olsen Senior Dave Panicko rebounds whe
and an opponent battle for control of an OPPOHGYH fail5 T0 make 5 baiik
the ball, near the end of a game.
Dan Ivankovich takes advantage of a
free throw to gain extra points in a
game against Glenbrook North.
During a game, Coach Young cal
his players over to discuss the team
mistakes and successful moves.
K K . gykg . I, -. j
arsity Basketball: 1st Row-Ass't. Schneider, Head Coach Ed Young, lvankovich, D. Panicko, G.Ope1ka,
oach Carmen Del Guidice, S. 2nd Row-B. Ambler,j. Drimalla, B. T. Atkinson, 5. Shunick, S. Sexton.
ynes, H. Cullen, J. Ertman, G. Sexton, J. Hindes, T. Olsen, D.
f one were to build a
model airplane, the
would usually be first. Then
the covering and paint are
added. Finally, comes the mo-
tor, the wheels and the other
parts, but the strength of the
entire structure depends on
the basic framework. Like the
model airplane, the varsity
basketball team is construct-
ed. lt's the team itself that
counts before the color of the
uniforms and the types of
shoes are considered.
The team posted a 6-6 con-
ference record. "One of the
highlights," said coach Ed
Young, "was that we won the
consolation championship at
the York Christmas tourna-
ment. We won our own
"Our big upset win was the
77-75 overtime game against
the undefeated Maine South,"
Looking for space isn't the
only thing coach Young looks
for. He looks for height also.
"lt has been the tallest team
we've had. It's a nice blend of
sophomores, juniors and sen-
iors. We aren't dominated by
just one class," said Young.
"The team individually
possesses a lot of talent. Suc-
cess- they've worked for it,"
Young believes that Dave
Panicko and Steve Shunick
were valuable players. "Both
were pretty much what we
call our one-two punch, the
team was built around them,"
said Young. "jeff Hindes and
Tim Olsen also gave a good
contribution to the team and,
in the future, Jim Drimalla
and Dan Ivankovich will car-
Like the model airplane,
CBS Varsity Basketball Team
is looking for space to soar to
Varsity 8: jV Basketballf83
Frosh A Cagers Earn Best Record Ever
Tom Shunick shoots
guarded by an opponent
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Sophomore Brian Skeith battles it
out with an opponent to win the
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Sophomore 1st row: T. Shunick, B.
Compher, B. Dewyer,
row: 1. Cizmar, I. Kelly, B. Skeith, B.
Kayman, M. Isensee, S. Weinberg, R.
R. Raley, B. Lacey, B. Bartschg 2nd Schanken, V. Luna.
he Glenbrook South
sophomore boys' bas-
ketball team finished
its season with a final record
of 7-17. GBS upset its sister
school Glenbrook North in
overtime with a final score of
63-59. "When they QGBSJ
came to play they played as
good as anyone they faced all
year," said Coach Rich Greg-
ory. "Consistency plays a big
part," he added.
The Freshman A team had
its best season ever with a fi-
nal record of 13-5. Freshman
A Coach Dan Sonnenberg
was very pleased with his
team's performance. The
Frosh B team, on the other
hand, did not finish its season
quite as well, their final re-
cord, being 3-12. "In terms of
attitude and sportsmanship
this is the best team we've had
yet," said Coach Howard Ro-
FRESHMAN B BASKETBALL: First
row: G. Weiss, E. Pappas, j. Ertman,
C. Goodsite, K. Demaret, J. Oroni,
Second row: S. Projansky, 1.
Waechter, S. Ridenour, R. Walkow-
lak, S. Hartenstein, M. Ascher Third
row: Coach Howard Romanek, P.
Cho, T. Lazar, J. Figiel, j. White, K.
Projansky, M. Sandels.
The Titans keep a tough defense to
prevent the other team from making
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Shooting outside, Bob Lacey ex-
presses how much he wants to
make this basket.
Rich Schanken, a sophomore,
shoots a free throw after being
PRESHMAN A BASKETBALL:
First row- P. Walsh, P. Wendland,
K. Kelly, I. Brenner, M. Bradtkep
Second row- Coach Dan Sonnen-
- 1 - 1
berg, S. Sinton, M. McPhilliamy, B.
jennings, S. Patterson, D. Sie, J. Bu-
bala, I. Bruckner, 1. Herbert.
hen the word basket-
ball is brought up,
many people think of
boys, but the girls' basketball
team is slowly becoming a
The girls' basketball team
finished its season with a re-
cord of 12-4. "I think this is
the best team ever," said sen-
ior Donna Pugliese, "because
everyone works as a team, not
just as one."
One of the reasons the team
did so well was, "We have
more height and we can get
the ball closer to the basket
easier," stated Pugliese.
Earlier this season, the girls
hosted a holiday tournament
and came out with a record of
3-0, enough to take first place
in the tournament.
"We could use more sup-
port from the fans, though,"
The girls were coached by
Mrs. Kay Sopocy and Mr.
fAbovej Titan girls battle with New
Trier to get the jump.
layvees: First Row: P. Parker, S. B. Allardice, P. Colley, B. Gratz, P. Kornak, Coach Mr. John Balgen
Schneider, F. Curry, Second row- Birkg Third Row- A. Foley, M. orth, J. Monckton.
Sophomore Sharon Schneider pivots
,Q from a New Trier West's guard to get
the ball down the court.
junior Linda Niemann gets ready to
pass the ball on to one of her team-
Varsity Girls' Basketball
-Opponent , Result
CBS Regina lost
CBS Marillac lost
CBS Highland Pk. won
CBS Holiday V , Won
Tournament K lfirst placej
CBS Maine East lost
CBS, Glenbrook North won
CBS Waukegan East won
CBS Maine West won
CBS Niles Wes: lost
CBS New Trier West ' won
CBS Maine South . . won
CBS Waukegan East won
K CBS Maine East won
CBS Niles West lost
CBS Glenbrook North won
CBS Maine West won
CBS Maine South won
Season record 14!5
Varsity: First Row-P. Theriault, P.
Sfickas, D. Pugliese, R. Stathopulosg
Second Row-L. Daniels, K. Carter, L.
Whitcomb, M. Danielsg Third Row-
C. Monckton, H. Hindes, P. Heinze,
Acting Coach Mr. Don Rabeor.
5 .N ' fi.. 1
f , X P N
at s se if .,
n: First Row-R. Rushing, L
M. Kaplang Second Row-A.
Bedenian, D. Theriault, V. Bold, I. Himel, D. Schultz, Y. Curry.
Schaumg Third row-D. Berthoud, D.
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A CBS wrestler lifts an opponent's
head in an attempt to score a two-
Freshman Dan Schnell attempts to
applya pinning combination against Senior Steve B'0dY fries to fofc
one of his opponents at the Rus Erb his 0PP0nem to the mat' Bf0ClY Wa
tgurnament, one of the team's top wrestlers.
Varsity: Row 1- D. Schnell, B. Malter, l- Kli-IUSHCY, D- Wi1SOI1, 5. Donovan, J. McCann, C. Lucas, J. Besenjak. X
D. Wyatt, D. Brody, S. Brody, Row 2-
jayvees: Row l- D. Schnell, S. Brody, Crowe, L. Nosbaum, j. McCann, I. Klausner, C. Lucas, E. Brubaker,
A. Lenth, B. Moncayog Row 2- B. V Besenjakp Row 3- M. Greenburg, D. Borst.
Malter, D. Brody, D. Wyatt, B. Wilson, J. Geroulis, S. Donovan, I.
Freshman: Row 1- C. Eassa, D. B. Hershy, Row 2- L. Herskovitz, M. Kraig, M. Villa.
Schnell, P. Cysewski, A. Kenderlian, Brickman, B. Haughton, B. White, B.
nside one of the gym
wings are Glenbrook
South boys in the
strangest positions on the
mats. They are wound up like
knots. These boys are wres-
"Over all I'd say the season
was good," says Mr. Max Far-
ley, wrestling coach of the
varsity squad. "The individ-
ual record could have been
The Glenbrook South wres-
tling team had a season of six
wins and 12 loses. The top
four varsity players were
Steve Brody, 19-7, Dave
Brody, 20-4-1, Dave Wyatt,
17-7-1, and Steve Donovan,
As for the suburban teams
CBS came in fourth. "In dis-
tricts we finished fifth, with
two second place awards and
two third place awards," said
"The juniors of this year
should have goals of going
down-state as seniors," Farley
Expenses Hamper Efforts Cf Titan Icemen
As the opponents wait to defend their
goal, Bill Digilio skates toward the
Senior Dave Kapustka races with an
opponent and tries to maintain con-
,,trol of the puck.
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john Allen prepares to move in as the
puck is dropped for the face-off, sig-
nifying the start of a game. 1
Row 1-S. Digilio, B. Weldon, J. Har- ham, M. Rennigerg Row 2-B. Voitik, E, Bur-kehglder, L
riS,S.P1unkett,I. Al1en,W. BUCl4iI1g- M. Pollack, D. Kapustka, B. Diglio, Andy Allen,
, ou can't win them all "
says Dave Kapustka,
I I captain of the Glen-
brook South Hockey team,
"but you can win!"
The Glenbrook South
Hockey team is a non-school-
sponsored activity, which did
not do too well this season,
with a record of 17 loses, three
wins, and five ties. Kapust-
ka's explanation for this is,
"A lack of money has pre-
vented us from being able to
rent the ice."
"It isn't like other activi-
ties, if you make it on your
team for free. With hockey, if
you make it, you pay S275."
This money pays for the ice
during games, ice for practice,
the referees who officiate the
The varsity team, which
Kapustka and the team repre-
sentative, Bill Digilio, play
on, consists of 12 GBS stu-
Although the team finished
in last place it hopes to do
better next year. "You win
some," Kapustka says, "and
you lose some."
iezzzf-ell ki . p
Bob Weldon tries to get through the
defense in order to take a shot at the
As the whistle blows, two players
battle for control of the puck in the
Senior Spikers Gain
The girls volleyball
' ' team finished its sea-
son with a record of 11-4, the
best record in the school's
history. The girls were in last
place and came up with a win
against the number one team
at the time, Glenbrook North.
As a result of this succeeding
wins, the team finished sec-
ond in the conference.
Colleen Monckton received
the Chicago Tribune "prep
athlete of the week" award
ump, Set, Spike!
and was named most valuable
player and all-conference for
participating on the team this
season. Pam Theriault re-
ceived all-conference and
most consistent player hon-
"I think the girls did a great
job coming from last place.
The four seniors developed
the whole philosophy. We
have some very strong juniors
which will benefit the team
next season," said Coach
Attempting to tip the ball over the
net is Coleen Monckton, a valuable
member of the Varsity team.
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: 1st mann, K. Carter, T. Haberkorn,C
Row-D. Day, P. Theriault, D. Gal- Monckton, Coach Tony Cala-
laga, S. Edwards, 2nd Row-L. Nie- brese.
Sue Edwards makes use of her exper- Three varsity players prepare to
ience by attempting to score against make a jump for the ball as it is being
the opponent with a "spike" sent over.
VOLLEYBALL: 1st Row-S. Frye
Gaynor, 1. Schaum, K. Nelson, K.
2nd Row-M. Daniels, A. Bos-
J. O'Brien, P. Brunner, K. Ger-
, ken, K. Doetsch, 3rd Row-K. Bau-
mann, M. Mullvihill, H. Hindes, I.
Coach Jody Gitelis.
Freutel, I. Bogdanski, L. Dottavio,
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Members of the varsity team take
time out to rest after a game against a
Freshman Volleyball: lst Row- P.
Doetsch, R, Rushing, D. Theriault, J.
Schaum, A. Bedeniang 2nd row: T.
Sullivan, S. Fordust, D. Lundquist, A.
Cwlassman, E. Lee, M. McDoaldg 3rd
row: Team manager D. Gaynor, A.
Fisk, P. Fletcher, 1. Monckton, P.
Conway, S. Kleeman, Coach Debbie
Catcher Doug Powell "sits out" this
game and scores for his teammates.
Titan shortstop Tim Nolan sprints
from second to third in a game
against Maine West.
Varsity: First Row: M. Nolan, L.
Weng, M. Kaim, B. Wirkis, C. Cook,
S. Rothblatt,5 Middle row: Cv. Glu-
toky, 1. Bujnowski,M. Hinchsliff, J.
Whitchurch, M. Boyagci, I. Hinchs-
liff, J. White, 1. Shear, R. Santog Last
row: S. Vogg, M. DiBenedetto, J.
Powers, R. Mueller, D. Panicko, B.
Mattson, I. Pettet, D. Powell, Coach
Ed Young, Coach Jim Bloch.
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Sophomore: First row: Coach J. Tor-
siello, T. Borst, I. Steinhorn, L. Mul-
tack, B. Helestrae, R. Colver, M. Al-
brecht, P. Langer, R. Casey, S. Derk,
V. Cleaveg Middle row: M. Kaplan, J
Sandels, S. Lackner, D. Bratt, B.
Ploen, M. Vogg, K. Peterson, L. Nos-
baum, T. O'Neil, B. Malter, Baclf
row: H. l-linchsliff, L. Frenzel, T. Gor-
don, M. lsensee, S. Rosenberg, B. La-
cey, C. Heraty. A. Coleymore.
Mike Bovaiian Carefully
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Third baseman Steve Vogg "Pep-
Talks" Pitcher Rob Mueller as
Rob warms up to face Maine West
A's: Front row: Coach
Hoagland, B. Lewis, J. Ragusa,
Kaplan, R. Raley, M. Dolphin,
Santo, I. Gregoryg Back row: M.
Isensee, M. Vogg, P. Nestos, V.
Luna, B. Compher, C. Wiley, F.
Prom Bad Spring
To Capture Title
BS varsity baseball
team compiled an un-
rmpressive record of
5-12-1. This, however, does
not reflect on the caliber or
potential of the team. Both
Mike Hinchsliff and Jim
Powers seniors, had season
averages of over .300. Jim
Hinchsliff, Mike's twin
brother, was, in the words of
this year's new varsity base-
ball coach Mr. Jim Bloch,
". . . the best center fielder in
Many other players on the
team were "very talented,"
but, "they just didn't'produce
during the regular season,"
said Coach Bloch.
The tables turned, however,
when it came time for the
summer league season. The
same team played this past
summer and came out with a
regular season record of 14-1,
and an overall record of 16-2..
"They worked like a little ma-
chine," said Bloch. Powers hit
a bell-ringing .SOO and stole
,ten bases in 11 attempts. Dan
Porter hit .429 for the 15
games he played. Mike
Hinchsliff, Ron Santo, Jr.,
and Kevin Scherer hit .333,
.361, and .333 respectively.
Outstanding pitchers were
Rob Mueller and Kevin
Scherer but, "Two pitchers
aren't enough for a good rota-
tion," states Bloch, "we need
another strong and consistent
pitcher." "If our guys work as
well during the school season
as they did during the sum-
mer league, the season will be
most successful," according
The freshmen and sopho-
more teams finished a little
better in the record depart-
ment. The sophomores had a
record of 9-8 overall and 5-5
conference. The freshman
"A" team had a record of 6-10,
while the freshman "B" team
finished with a record of 10-
Kim Cabrovich gives her best effort
against a tough opponent.
Carefully planning her moves in an
important game is Maren Walker.
Wendy Wagner proceeds to serve the
ball to begin a game.
Exhibiting her style in a volley is
Lauren Mogensen, a member of the
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961 Girls' Tennis
IV: First row: C. Alzona, D. Daven- ster, H. Novick, K. McCarty, E. Sha- ner, B. Calderwood, C. Weiss
port, C. Walker, I. Heidenreich, L. pero, T. Kolbag Third Row: S. Win-
Glener, P. Buddy Second row: M. Pen- ton, M. Quoyeser, E. Schon, D. Wag-
ar-sity: First row: M, Walker, L, Walsh, Second row: L. Mogensen, L. Clark
enzer, S. Rouse, I. Iennings, M. D0ld, K. Gabrovich, W. Wagner, J.
, he girls' tennis team
ll' -M finished its season
-- with a 5-3 record. In
the conference meet, out of
ten teams the Titans placed
fifth, one point out of second
place because of a three-way
Awards went to all-confer-
ence Molly Walsh, most valu-
able varsity player, Julie Jen-
nings, most valuable jayvee,
playerp Cindy Weiss, most
improved varsity player, Lau-
rie Frenzel, most improved
jayvee was Dana Davenport.
Senior Molly Walsh took
fourth place out of 20 singles.
Finishing fourth qualified her
for a position in the state
meet. In the state meet, Molly
won the first set 6-3, but lost
the next two, 6-4 and 6-3. The
team will be losing many im-
portant team members such
as Walsh, Kim Gabrovich,
Maren Walker, Laura Dold,
Sue Leverenz and Beth Cal-
"The girls had a very suc-
cessful season and overcame
several adverse conditions.
The girls seemed to have ex-
ceptionally strong morale and
grew with each meet of the
season," said Coach Larry
Displaying her experience, Molly
Walsh lobs the ball to her opponent.
Craig Stifler offers a senior citizen a piece of home-
baked National Honor Society pumpkin pie.
Prosh cheerleaders encourage the football team
during the homecoming festivities.
, V ,
' M w'i1f479
98!CIubs Division Page
Karen Hicks marches down Glenview Road during
the Homecoming parade.
GBS Groups Assume
Each club at GBS takes on different
responsibilities. Yet, all the clubs take
on one responsibility that is the same
I to do its best at what it sets out to
The band, for instance, was invited
to the Rose Bowl to march during the
halftime. One hundred and fifty stu-
dents worked together as individuals
to make the band be the best. When
the band plays the school song, one
can feel the loyalty to the school and
to its students through the song. But
it isn't the song that gives the feeling,
it's the students in the band that are
playing the music.
Also, the cheerleaders kept up the
spirit during the football games, DCE
provided jobs and working experience
for over 50 students and the dance
club, provided entertainment to break
up the monotony of classes.
Whether large or small, each club
contributes something important to
the school, the community and the
townspeople. Expanding and growing
is a goal of each club. By looking for
space these organizations fulfill an
important part of the school's society,
not only at GBS but also in the com-
Titannaires await the pep songs at the Home-
coming pep rally.
Linda Feldman converses with an elderly wom-
an during the Key Club sponsored turkey din-
Clubs Division Page199
very Thursday morning inside
the Student Activity office the
Senior Class Board thinks of new
plans and ideas for the class to under-
Although most of their money was
earned in their junior year, the group
still had many planned projects, such as
collecting food for the hungry, selling
valentines carnations, and again, win-
ning the float contest at Homecoming.
The Freshman Initiation into CBS,
was also sponsored by the Class Board.
"That day was so exciting we could have
left that as our senior gift," President
Maria Dalber adds.
"Senior Class always participated in
the projects we planned, always alot of
cooperation, "Maria commented. The
vice-president of the board is Blake Rud-
dle, tresurer, Mary Strategos, secretary,
Craig Lucas. "They had good ideas, Ma-
ria commented. "With their help the sen-
ior teeshirts worked out we1l."
Nobody does it better, was the slogan,
"and that's the truth," said Maria.
A Group of seniors gather proudly around their
winning float after their last Glenbrook South
The CBS Breakfast Club, consisting of Dave Yager,
john McCann, Craig Lucas and Ron McPhilliamy,
pose during the Homecoming Parade.
100 !Semor Class Board
Presidents' Council: First row: L. Peterson, C.
Stimmler, D. Cimeley, D. Menegas, C. Andrews, D.
Kapustka, D. Pugliese, M. Dalber, J. johnson, S.
Greene. Second row: D. Adams, M. Sirakides, B.
Podulka, I. Huston, R. Roiter, J. Stark, D. Steier, T
Mourikes, K. Neumann, D. Steinhorn, M. Mulvi-
hill, L. Lindell, J. Clonts, J. Stevens, J. Gillespie, L
Arnold, L. Stetson, R. Kahan.
The senior float won first place in the float judging
SENIOR CLASS BOARD: First row: K. Barr, B. Milton, S..l-logan, 1. Mason, D. Pugliese, K. Carter, row: D. Day. L- Sanders, B- Pvdulka, M- 51iS2, .l-
Rasmussen, A. Palleclc, S. Greene, C. Lucas, M. M. Strategos, I. Chaplik, I. johnson, D. Schwartz, Stark, J- HI-lSf0n, A- Fisher, S- Goodman, M- Green'
Dalber, B. Ruddle, D. Kapustka, E. O'Connell, S B. Clark, B. Winett, S. Leverenz, S. Gilbert, M. Sira- befgf 1- Gillespie' B- leff1'eY, K- Klickeff 5- Sfellef D-
Swanson, D. Minuk. Second row: M. Walsh, C. kides, J. Daab, L. Stetson, Mr. Don Allen. Third Menegas, C. Martini, C. Erbach, R. Pillman.
Senior Class Board!101
Freshman Class Board: First row: V. Petersen, D.
Theriault, Theriault, M. Huspen, S. Flanagin, R.
Simkin, B. Adler, E. Dasdal, L. Rosenblate. Second
row: M. McDonald, K. Kelley, R. Blesi, I. Hen-
dricks, T. Holeczy, M. Kandelman, Mr. Hoagland.
Third row: C. Schwrman, P. Barrera, K. Eagan, K.
O'Connor, W. Hansen, S. Korompilas.
A pancake maker from Pancakes A Plenty is work-
ing busily as people pile in during the pancake
Class Boards Raise
Funds For Projects
- lass board is a groupgof students
Ig 1 working together to make their
' class the best," said sophomore
president Chris Andrews.
Class board organizes many money
making activities such as bake sales,
sock hops and candy sales.
This year the juniors sold three kinds
of candy bars to raise money for the
prom. The sophomores sold candy canes
for next years prom. Also, all of the
classes have worked in the concession
stand for the football games.
One of the responsibilities of the ju--
nior class board is to raise money for the
Class board presidents are: Senior Ma-
ria Dalber, Junior Nancy Gilligan, Soph-
omore Chris Andrews, and Freshman
Kevin De Meriet.
Sophomore Class Board: First row: D. Tompary, K.
Cooley, I. Shim, D. Fintel, V. Ruddle, L. Stump, E.
Topel, T. Simkin, A. Barr, K. Salgan, C. Rosenberg,
L. Feldman, N. Moody. Second row: V. Lehman, C.
Hass, C. Andrews, Y. Dini, K. Greenberg, W. Co-
hen, E. Shapiro, M. Dalphin, I. Joseph, D. Johnson,
J. Clark, I. Nabonsal, J. Piccinini. Third row: I.
Daab, P. Parker, C. Sierocki, K. Kavooras, V. Chi-
gas, L. Hendricks, L. Finn, K. Jacobs, E. Sexton, S.
Lamoree, S. Stasen, J. Bogdanski.
CBS students enjoy dressing up during the Home-
coming parade and painting smiles on little kids
jenny Hartigan and Lisa Watson give a big smile
during one of the CBS sock hops.
unior Class Board: First row: D. Hrejsa, T. Kolba, Berman, 1. Schaum, L. Mogensen. Third row: S.
. Alspaugh, N. Ford, M. Fenster, L. Ascher, S. Donovan, T. Nelson, N. Cannon, B. Prihoda, D.
ianchi. Second row: N. Gilligan, A. Armgardt, B. Harrington, E. Gilliland, C. Wessman, P. Ka-
ohns, L. Peterson, N. Schaefer, T. DeCeanne, I. pustka.
tudent publications have made
many changes to improve the
newspaper, yearbook and literary
Calliope, the literary magazine, put
out two issues, one in February and the
other in May.
"I think it's a pretty good high school
literary magazine," said Mr. David Mul-
laly, head of Calliope.
A cash prize of 525 was given to each
student who entered and won in poetry,
artfphotography and fiction.
The editor was Mar Sirakides and her
assistant was Golfo Alexopolous.
Quill and Scroll, a journalistic honor-
ary club, consisted of Cheri Libby, Jill
Stark, Debby Adams, Bella Nicolas.
The Oracle, the student newspaper,
won the George W. Gallup award, Quill
and Scroll's top newspaper award for the
year of 1977-78.
"This year's staff had a tough act to
follow, but through the efforts of a num-
ber of hardworking people, we had a suc-
cessful year," said Mr. Ted Heiser, publi-
The changes in the student newspaper
were few but "worthwhile" according to
Heiser. The Oracle added an in-depth
editor and "improved coverage of under-
class sports," feels Heiser.
The editors for the year were co-edi-
tors-in-chief junior Cheri Libby Cfea-
turej, senior I ill Stark Knewsj, and senior
Ianel Huston Qopinionj, sports editor ju-
nior Iohn Albrecht, and in-depth editor
senior Tom Poelking.
The Etruscan made four major
changes for the year. First, the yearbook
format is from March to March. Second
the senior pictures are black and white
but larger. Third, the yearbook is a large
268 pages instead of 260 pages. Lastly,
there is more emphasis on activities and
less on clubs and sports.
The staff consisted of senior Debby
Adams, editor-in-chief, junior Bella
Nicolas, Layout editor, junior Cheri Lib-
by, copy editor and 16 other students.
Editor of the yearbook, Qupper right, Debby Ad-
ams checks out a layout.
ETRUSCAN STAFF: First row: Keith Landauer,
-Bill Engdahl, Debby Adams, Marc Puleo, Steve Sil-
verman, Second row: Laurie Nesbitt, Lisa Mages,
Michelle DiGiovanni, Sue Boyer, Darcy Cimeley,
Mr. Heiser, Melinda Getschow, Lori Manning
Anita Shah, Debbie Gordon, Cheri Libby, Bell'
Nicolas, Kathy Angelopulos, Dawn Johnson.
f , Q
fi Dick Dohnelek looks curiously into a cabinet of
, 'lil w vv el ', .5
f' Brll Engdahl works on a tenms layout.
Oracle Staff: First row: Ianel Huston, Tom Coyl, nell, Dick Dohnalek, Mike Ostrenga, Debby Os-
Second row: Cheri Libby, Third rowg Chris Raven- terkorn, J ill Stark, Fifth row: Rich Ladd, john Sa-
croft, Cindy Greene, Pam Force, Colette St. Aubin, vio, Scott Leibold, Marla Kupfer, Tom Poelking,
Lisa Hoey, Fourth row: Randy Zorn, Ellen O'Con- Rick Moser, John Albrecht.
Cheri Libby, jill Stark, and janel Houston talk over
some editorial plans for the Oracle.
Calliope: First row: Pat Golding, Tammy Siegal,
Second row: Mar Sirakidas, Liz Hutar, Third row:
Odette Li, Golfo Alexopoulosg Fourth row: Mr.
Band Marches West
- oing to the Rose Bowl was a goal
of the CBS marching band for
many years and, after working
for four years, the band finally reached
The band performed at and visited Pa-
sedena, Cal. "We saw Knotts Berry Farm
and performed at Disneyland," said Mr.
Peter Pappas, band director. "We also
toured Universal Studios.
"The Rose Bowl was the last event. It
was seen live by 1.5 million people and
on television by 100 million. Twenty-
two bands were in it, and we were one of
them," said Pappas.
The theme of the parade was "Our
Wonderful World of Sports." Fpr seven
miles the band played "Espana" and
"New 'World Symphony." Pappas felt
that the band met all its goals because it
went to the Rose Bowl. "We received
about 100 letters from people we didn't
When performing at Soldier Field, the band spells
out BEARS in the pre-game show.
Band Director, Peter Pappas takes a minute out
from rehearsal to discuss future performances.
The CBS band shows perfect marching form while
marching in the 1978 Chicago Christmas Parade.
even know that felt that we were the best
band in the parade," Pappas said. "The
Rose Bowl was a final goal and we
Pappas believes that this band differed
from others. "The overall tremendous
support by students, the school and par-
ents makes it different," he said.
Besides playing at the Rose Bowl, the
band performed at the Civic Center,
which was televised on Channel 9 TV
and On Channel 2, they did a show
called "On-Q." The performed at the
Pumpkin Festival in Sycamore for the
third year in a row and played at half-
time at a Chicago Bears game.
The band managed to reach this year's
goal and realize it has to start preparing
for its next goal, another way f looking
The CBS band practices its halftime show before
its performance in the' Nov. 17 game.
Senior john Reilly takes a moment to student his
music before playing.
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Varsity Band: First Row-K. Macey, D. Fenster, P.
Sturet, B. Baum, L. Ladd, J. Gilbertson, A. Filipek, J.
Stark, B. Marsh, N. Tupy, S. Frye, Second row-P.
Filipelc, M. Gillen, E. Miller. A. Dochterman, M.
Wojak, D. Clark, A. Corley, D. Steier, R. Harrison,
J. Cuthbertson, J. McKevitt, S. Miller, R. Williams,
C. Fitzgerald, J. Gebert, G. Gillen, P. Chou, D.
McCarthy, M. Norris, T. Mikeska, R. Finfer, D.
Smith, K. Foote, T. Schwartz, J. Bubala, R. Raley,
N. Franzmeier, P. Frazer, D. Lacey, B. Zander,
Third row- D. Gonzalez, L. Benson, D. Godzicki, J.
Freutel, P. Kapustlca, B. Jennings, M. Sandels, M.
Baum, R. Gadek, B. Rhino, B. Hershey, K. Mock-
ros, S. Winton, J. Sandels, J. Forester, Fourth row:-
J. Marsh, R. Grippo, B. Percy, K. Wohlsiklegel, S.
Ridenour, P. Wendler, J. Waechter, C. Culhbert-
son, T. Harrison, J. Hunter.
Symphonic Band: First Row-J. Figiel, D. Filliman,
J. Rhind, P. Sclavenities, K. Hicks, L. Pontarelli, D.
March, T. Gutner, B. Wiedl, C. Gardner. Second
row-K. Erland, J. Ridenour, J. Jackson, D. Yursky,
J. Muto, J. Dixon, L. Docterman, D. Christiansen,
G. Daley, T. Dini, N. Sohr, V. Klasser, A. Mitchell,
M. Berdick, C. Harmon, M. Fenster, Third row-C.
Riely, T. Holloway, J. Aspinall, A. Attea, M. Wo-
jak, D. Day, J. Fabrie, S. Gilbert, D. Brame, E.
Winter, S. Boyer, S. Hoffmeyer, B. Hondros, S. Hu-
bert, T. Klinka, D, Pearson, L. Perenchio, R. Till-
man. Fourth row-J. Olson, T. Powers, J. Jaffe, D.
Gilbert, D. Rhind, K. Lewis, M. Puleo, C. Kargul,
D. Baughman, D. Kaiser, R. Spaulding, J. Grimson,
T. Pettet, K. Ploen, B. Kort, J. Reilly, Fifth row: P.
Barnes, A. Dehinten, V. Schmitt, D. O'Brien, B,
Fritschle, C. Kort, B. Guy, J. Koutsoulis, J. Naw-
rocki, B. Mourikes, J. Anagnost, B. King, D. Cime-
ley, T. Mikeska, B. Keyes, G. Peters,
Jazz Band First row: D. Day, D. Yurskv, D. Brame,
B. Hondros, J. Fabrie, T. Mikeska, S. Gilbert, Sec-
ond Row- D. Kaiser, M. Puleo, B. King, J. Koutsu-
lis, V. Schmitt, A. Mitchel, J. Anagnost, B. Keyes,
Third row- D. Baughman, J. Grimson, B. Kort, K.
Ploen, T. Pettett, J. Riley, T, Powers, C. Kargul, K.
Vocal Groups Travel To Florida
- , aking away a teddy bear from a
little girl would be much like tak-
ing away the vocal groups from
GBS. Taking either away would be frus-
trating and sad.
One of the vocal group's teddy bears
this year was Harmony 3. "We welcome
you to Harmony 9if3," Mr. David Smith
said as rushing feet flew and students
from junior highs and grammar schools
as well as GBS scattered around.
Harmony 3 lasted an hour and con-
tained songs like "Bright New Day" and
"West Side Story."
As groups changed their positions,
Mr. Walter Lamble, head of the Music
Department, lead the audience to a few
sing a songs.
Bel Canto is a group of about 30 girls.
To add to that, there is Concert Choir,
under the direction of Dr. William
Schnell, which is 40 people, both girls
and boys. Both groups, separately and
together do many performances. Togeth-
Master Singers: First row: M. Larkins, C. Ereccson,
K. Nelson, 1. Steinhorn, K. DeLusque, G. Shapiro,
T. Stevensp Second row: M. Gattone, T. Gutner, B.
Cronk, I.. Nordgren, T. Conlin, L. Lindenbaum, P.
Forester, P. Weir, A. Fisher, J. Daab, J. Krueger,
Third row: B. Rasmussen, G. Fromm, T. Hoff-
meyer, C. Laystrom, D. Menegas, D. Steinhorn, E.
Gilliland, D. Nicholson, B. King, S. Dzenis, T. Lei-
bold, I. Figiel, M. Berdick, W. Hicks, Fourth row:
B. Winett, M. Barbo, J. Page, M. Greenberg, E.
Dingman, J. Karahalios, D. Miller, J. Schiappa-
casse, T. Atkinson, J. Lothian, N. Kuczek, R. Till-
man, R. Montonera, C. Bond, D. Wyatt, N. Miller,
Not pictured: J. Clonts, G. Haller, K. Hoffman, K.
Klicker, L. Perenchio, K. Schon, P. Tracz, S. Weise,
Daybreak: First row: P. Tracz, K. Schoen, J . Kara-
halios, T. Leibold, T. Gutner, J. Krueger, j. Clonts,
L. Lindenbaum, T. Atkinson, P. Weir, T. Stevensg
Second row: J. Daab, R. Lynn, D. Menegas, S. Levi-
tan, P. Johnson, J. Schiapacasse, I. Fiegel, E. Gilli-
land, M. Berdick, C. Bond, S. Dzenis, E. Dingman,
G. Fromm, R. Tillman, D. Miller, B. Cronk, J.
Daab, T. Woody.
er they did a performance here at GBS on
Nov. 19. It was called Faure' Requiem
Concert. Also on Dec. 15 they sung at
nursing homes and other schools in the
area for the holidays.
Mr. Lamble believes that these two
groups did well this year. "I think
they're terrific, and they're going to keep
getting better," he said.
There are 26 singers and 11 instru-
mentalists in this fairly new group called
Daybreak: All their music sung is popu-
lar music. They performed at communi-
ty club meetings and they sung at the
Glenview Naval Air Station. "They're
really good this year," Lamble said. "I'm
really proud of them."
Among all the vocal groups, Masters
is the largest. It has 59 members. "I'd say
this is the strongest Masters we've ever
had. They're singing very well," said
This year, Masters performed often.
They did the 50's assembly, all the major
concerts at school and entertained at ot
er schools during the holiday season.
Some participants believe that being
member of Masters is a road to stardoi
"I want to major in it lsingingj. I lo
to perform. There's always people wl
you don't get along with, but most pe
ple get along well," said Marilyn Be
dick, junior member of Masters ar
Daybreak singers. Give and take a litt
is the way she put it.
Another exciting event is that Maste
and Daybreak went to Florida this yea
They left March 31 and returned, smi
ing, on April 7. They sang at concerts c
the way there and on the way back. The
destination was Orlando. As soon i
they reached Disney World, they all bp
gan to sing. l
Watch a baby's face when they receii
a new toy- excitement, wondermen
Watch peoples' faces when they're li,
tening to the GBS vocal groups perfor:
and you get the same result. l
Chad Kort, drummer for Daybreak, listens
carefully for his cue at the Barry Manilow Con-
cert given to raise money for the trip to Florida.
Concert Choir: First row: T. Magad, M. Kite, P.
Ecrikson, K. Ericsson, C. Smith, K. Cooley, S.
Maller, S. Glickman, L. Schechleng Second row:
D. Voeks, K. Hanson, R. Carini, D. Gonzalez, C.
Hackett, C. Hackett, J. Gayne, I. Campo, S. An-
derson, L. Watson, L. Iamesp Third row: R.
Huebner, J. Clonts, R. Leahy, R. Winchester, T.
Filliman, S. Levitan, J. Dinelli, M. Venetos, P.
Gattone, T. Purtell, S. Lehmann, M. Ostrenga,
R. Blackmore, L. Hallenbeck.
Bel Canto: First row: L. Tuter, S. Korecky, D.
Sturm, A. Mitchell, J. Schwartzenberg, R.
Grippo, W. Glandville, R. Lynn, S. Wolf, Sec-
ond row: K. Nellis, E. O'Connell, M. Lawrence,
K. Keenan, Y. Dini, K. Greenberg, L. Underhill,
M. Berg, P. Humesteing Third row: C. Ander-
son, J. Reidl, L. Alexander, P. Colley, C. Gray, L.
Iverson, K. Kelly, M. Garrett, A. Barr
Glee Club and Titan Chorus: First row: S. Ro-
senbaum, M. Schmolze, M. Kite, C. Larkins, K.
Graham, L. Nordgren, L. Engdahl, P. Budd, B.
Adler, C. Sorkin, B. Beling, Second row: K.
Hayhurst, A. Tobey, A. Meyer, C. Postes, A.
Coyl, S. Levy, D. Ebert, S. Flanagin, 1. Laystrom
R. Fedder, P. Doetch, K. Fjallberg, K. Eronterasg
Third row: S. Falasz, J. Sequest, L. Miresse, D.
Hall, S. Grosin, F. Wells, M. Bartch, J. Clonts,
C. Dickinson, K. Egan, I. Bond, D. Dohnalek, S.
Vocal Groups! 109
Grganization Aids Council
r. David Smith, adviser of the
Student Council, has only one
word to describe Student Coun-
cil. "Super." Smith had a strong outlook
for the year. "It's very well organized.
There's strong leadership from the sen-
Student Council consists of elected of-
ficers, class officers and council repre-
sentatives. This year's president was
Sarah Stelle, vice-president was Donna
Pugliese, secretary was Dave Kapustka
and treasurer was Vijaya Vasista.
Alot of time is being put into Student
Council and it's highly organized, said
"They get money fa couple thousand a
year from the vending machines in the
cafeteria, selling activity tickets and sell-
ing Homecoming bids. That is enough to
sponsor activities for the Student Coun-
Students feel more time should be giv-
en for some activities .. "I think they
should give more time for float construc-
tion, but we get a lot done, and every-
thing is fine," said Chris Andrews,
Sophomore Class representative.
Homecoming, Variety show, Holiday
Week, are all part of student activities
and Student Council is part of them.
Topics such as female leadership,
school policy, and the success of differ-
ent school events were discussed at
The council, made up of all the presi-
dents of each club, provided a place for
student leaders to share ideas and prob-
Donna Pugliese was moderator and
Dr. William Schreiner and Mr. Smith
The 45 minutes a month was consid-
cil," said Smith. ered very beneficial to all who attended.
'S 2, ,
M ? J
o gy 1,2
Senior Debbie Petersen, works on a window paint-
ing, one of the many activities during Homecom-
After the varsity football game, students tear dov
the floats into which they previously put so mul
Craig Lucas presents Gail Krueger, the sophomoi
attendant, with her homecoming necklace.
junior Eric Gilliland puts forth full effort whi
working on the construction for the junior floa
09 4 Wa, ,0 6 ' ,.., M,Lfb'ih
M W wav , .ff
W ,Q g'n.fp,,. 10
4 . li'
- ., if -Q 5. , .
'- .Jw wa! ..-....... ,
I.. Rosenblate, V. Bold, K. Deniaret, V. Peter- pustlca, D. Pugliese, S. Stelle, V. Vasista, E. Gilli- N, Gilligan, 1. Daab, L. Nesbitt, T. Nelson.
K. Menegas, P. Gattone, M. Dolphin, M. Cor- land, B. Prihoda, B. Ruddle, C. Alspaugh. Third
I. Clark, I.. Hendricks, K. Bielat. Second row: row: M. Strategos, M. Dalber, E. O'Connell, j.
COUNCIL- First row: S Hurwith M, K. Cooley, C. Andrews, C. Lucas, F. Brill, D. Ka- johnson, Mr, David Smith, M. Slisz, S. Donovan,
Club Provides Jobs
- he Diversified Cooperative Edu-
cation Club may sound compli-
- cated, yet, what it does for stu-
dents is quite simple.
The DCE Club is organized to give
students a chance to work in a work-
study program. This club is also a class
and some of the major activities are sell-
ing candles at Christmas, selling donuts
before school and sponsoring a banquet
for DCE member employers in the
DCE works for the student in this
way. The student picks an occupational
area which he is interested in and thinks
he will enjoy. Then, a job is found and
the student is taught all the techniques
and skills of his selected job.
Some of the topics that one would
study in this program would be the rela-
tionship between employer and employ-
ee, personality, taxes, contracts, and any
other things necessary to know for that
The program is set up to help students
who plan to work when they graduate
high school. The class is offered to ju-
niors and seniors and it's an opportunity
to start out on the right foot.
"We're trying something else. We're
selling some figurines made in Taiwan.
The students decide what to sell. Some
things flike selling candy at Christmas,
became a tradition," said Dr. John
Reimer, head of DCE. "The students do a
great job and the employers want to re-
hire the students."
Reimer had a good outlook for the
year. "Sure, I'm a very positive type per-
son," Reimer said. "We have outstand-
ing leaders in this group."
Laura Hood and other members of DCE discus
future plans for the club.
Senior Peggy Dann sets up job interviews over tl'
DCE: First row: M. Stahl, M. Marzulo, M. Bar-
benek, S. Daley, B. Bechstein, D. Berquist, Second
row: P. Suneca, L. Vorpagel, D. Huspen, R. Paulser,
K. Brodie, K. Foley, Third row: P. Dann, M. Rush-
ing, K. Gagnier, L. Hood, T. Esterlec, Fourth Row:
J. Johnson, L. Michaels, M. Garrett, R. Vince, A.
Dunnitz, S. Disney, Fifth row: L. Groneou, M.
Boyajian, J. Druder, S. Carver, T. Hartigan, P
Peasse, M. Rivardp Sixth row: R. Santo, D. Sinclair
I. Sturgeon, J. Casey, S. Hartfieldp Seventh row: D
Rushing, D. Stevell, K. Tushi, D. St. Aubin, Eight
row: A. Kershovitz, R. Montonera, J. Lothian,
Fox, C. Willie, P. Ellsworth, R. Stryler.
. . A.,
ianet Tracey gives aids a patient at the office where
Dr. Reimer gives good advice to a member of DCE.
Laura Hood, Gail Roth and Mary Rushing discuss
their DCE job assignments.
Club Experiences Uutdoors
ver dreamed of camping out in
the middle of nowhere, swim-
ming outdoors in the winter, or
climbing up a mountain? In the High
Adventure club it all becomes a reality.
The High Adventure club, which has
30 members and is supervised by Mr.
Tony Calabrese, does things one
wouldn't usually do. An example is
camping out in the open, cold and by
yourself. "This is usually the most chal-
lenging to students," Said Calabrese.
Before any climbing is attempted, stu-
Adviser Tony Calabrese enjoys himself as he
checks the progress of some of his students.
Club members survey a prospective wilderness
114fH1gh Adventure Club
dents have to learn to climb, repel, back-
pack, cave, use the camp stove, and do
map and compass workj
The club was planning one weekend
trip, but all the snow kept them from
going. So, all the trips were postponed
High Adventure club does many dar-
ing things. "To be in it," Mr. Calabrese
said, "you have to have courage, but in
the end, a certain feeling of accomplish-
ment will be achieved.
5 'x' . I
it A if:
. ,,,, 1
High Adventure member Debbie Olson uses tl
repelling method of descent.
High Adventure Club members help each oth
practice their climbing techniques.
.. , ,V
xg in -S... El
Matmaids Maria Cattone and Lisa Ascher talk with
varsity wrestler Steve Donovan.
junior Leaders: 1st Row-N. Ford, B. Bauer, N.
Krueger, 2nd Row-K. Hicks, K. Nelson, J. Schaump
3rd Row-D. Hrejsa, T. Haberkorn, D. Gallaga, 4th
Row-B. Johns, K. Bielat, B. Donisch, R. Gaynor,
Sth Row-T. Hoffmeyer, L. St. George, J. King, 6th
Row-M. Sternerg 7th Row-S. Edwards, j. Funda-
Sophomore Leaders: lst Row: K. Scho1ly,J. Shim, j.
Heidenreich, R. Williams, 2nd Row-K. Cvabrovich,
S. Janschutz, S. Diclcau, K. McCarthy, 3-rd Row-S.
Wojick, S. Schnieder, j. Shultz, 4th Row-C, Ma-
crosi, D. johnson, D. Birk, C. Coop, S. Kuczek, sth
Row C. Weiss, J. Bogdanski, A. Boscamp, L. Dota-
vio, C. Boubel.
Matmaids, Leaders Assist
Glenbrook South Athletics
- eing a gym teacher may be some
Q far off dream, but at CBS, stu-
' ' dents have a chance to be an as-
sistant during gym classes.
To be an assistant, one has to first sign
ipl This may sound easy, but, what
:omes afterwards is a little more diffi-
:ult. One has to go through training dur-
,ng gym classes with an experienced as-
sistant. She has to learn the rules, how to
play, and the skills of every sport. After-
wafd the student is given a class to assist
When hearing the word matmaid,
most people think of someone who
cleans mats. The may be true, someplace,
but at GBS, their a whole different story!
Matmaids, a group of 25 girls, help
score and time at all wrestling meets.
The president is Kathy Neumann, and
their superviser is Mr. Max Farley.
The girls learn a lot from being mat-
usually, another leader.
be a leader may seem like a lot of
work, but afterwards a lot can be
maids. "Matmaids is really fun. I enjoy
it!" said sophomore Grace Gattone.
'et' s , S' i 1
1-A K I v
KSU! if kb
Girls' Letter Club 1st Row-C. Weiss, P. Theriault,
D. Day, S. Shieder, 2nd Row-R. Stathopulos, P.
Birke, P. Sfickas, 3rd Row-M. Schmidt, D. Horvat,
K. Falasz, S. Disneyp 4th Row-M. Ott, S. Leverenz,
Dana Filliman does one of the tasks of being a
junior leader .. . taking attendance.
Matmaids: lst Row-K. Neumann, J. Gray, L. Feld-
man, G. Gattone, L. Ascher, M. Gattone, 2nd Row-
D. Lundquist, L. Levine, S. Dzenis, L. Finn, L. Hen-
dricks, Mr. Max Farley.
Added To Clubs
Members Choose Films
- ackgammon Club, new this year,
has been successful.
' ' The club is not sponsored by
school, therefore, members must get
their money through outside planned ac-
tivities. Among activities that were
planned were bake sales and concession
Backgammon Club is sponsored by
Mr. I eff Aaron, of the Math Department.
Junior Rob Roiter is the president
"There are no other officials mainly be-
cause it is a young club, in the sense of a
new club, it is not established yet," said
junior Steve Silverman.
"The best way to describe backgam-
mon is a social game, but yet it is not just
for intellectuals, it's one of the simpler
games, and it has been played for thou-
sands of years," commented Silverman.
Mary Ni discusses a film festival that memberslof
the cinema club had visited.
118! Backgammon 8: Cinema Club
Many of the films that start this way
end up at CBS.
Some of the films featured by the
Cinema Club were "Silent Movie."
"Smokey and the Bandit," "Oh, God!,"
and "Saturday Night Fever."
The films are rented for S100 to 5200.
The most ever paid for a film was 5300,
for "Saturday Night Fever."
The club gets its films through cata-
logues, and the members vote on what
films they want.
"I like working with the Cinema Club,
it's fun. The people are really nice," said
Mr. William Utley, adviser.
Rob Roiter decides that the move he just made may
possibly lose the game for him.
CINEMA CLUB Qlst rowj 1. Smith, S. Temple, A. Bixby R Moore Front Mr William Utley advis
McGraw. 12nd rowl I. Wayne, G. Rogers, M.
Brando, K. Hepburn. 13rd rowj C. Eastwood, B.
I if g i f Q in
If "' 1' l 1
Je W... E
Moore and M. Ni pick the film "Oh Cod!" to be Mr. Utley and Julie Kaufman watch the reactions
n a Friday night for 51.00. after seeing a movie preview.
Backgammon members concentrate on a close
game while Ernie Kasperson waits patiently For his
turn with the champion.
Backgammon Club: 1st row- D. Bogan, S. Silver-
man, J. Berman. 2nd row- R. Roiter, D. Langer, D,
Backgammon Sz Cinema Clubf119
Varsity cheerleaders Nancy Ford and Anita Polek
take a short break during one of the games, but
soon they'll be back to cheering.
Chris Andrews, sophomore cheerleader, smiles for
the camera as she retires after a long game.
The louder the better. Varsities kick high and
scream loud during one of the games.
Varsity Cheerleaders. First row: Lee Campo, Randi Second row: 'Wendy Hicks, Stacey Beard, Julie Krri
Zenner, Colette Bucher, Clare Sente, Anita Palek, ger, Nancy Ford, Audrey Wadden.
Varsity co-captains Stacey Beard and Wendy Hicks
lead the crowd in a cheer at the first game of the
- - lenbrook South your spirit
will will V-I-C-T-O-R-Y
' .... Titans charging on to win
. . . Gold and Blue - shoot for two.
. , 'Ni
'.z . r..
. ...im-is , l
phomore Cheerleaders. First row: Dorrine Tom- Second row: Pattie Stevens, Helen Novick, Chris An-
ary, Pam Parker, Dawn johnson, Linda Feldmang drews, Kari Anderson, Karen Mathis, Kim Miller.
Squad Size Increase
For More Girls
All these things and many more buzz
through the air at GBS cheerleaders
during all football and basketball
This year there were five cheerlead-
ing squads: varsity, sophomore, and
three freshman squads. "We tried a
different squad arrangement with' the
freshmen," said Coach Carolyn Jer-
dan. "Three squads were picked and
they alternated at different games."
Becoming a cheerleader is difficult.
"It was a great challenge," said Dor-
rine Tompary, a sophomore cheer-
leader. "Tryouts were very competi-
fContinued on next pagej
Cheerleaders smile as the football team runs out
onto the field.
Kim Miller takes a moment from cheerleading
to think about the football game.
Freshmen: First row: B. Reeves, D. Meyer, E. Nagel,
Second row: C. Heinze, A. Cohen, C. Clark, B,
Robinson, V. Hansel.
, here are also some advantages to
cheerleading. "It's hard and it
takes a lot of time, but it's worth
it!" said Dawn Johnson, a sophomore
cheerleader, "You get to meet a lot of
people, especially football players!"
The Boosters, who are under the direc-
tion of "Mama Glass, are a group of girls
who support the teams. They do special
activities to raise money, such as selling
donuts, and making all the posters and
also working on publicity.
There are 25 girls participating this
year. Sandy Green, president, represents
Freshmen: First row:V L. Watson, D. johnson, J.
Roccosanto, L. Burdap Second row: S. Carlborg, T.
Swick, C. Bucher, M. Carlborg.
Freshmen: First row: B. Hartigan, M. Pearlstein, C.
Adams, R. Hrejsag Second row: J. Frazer, L. Mour-
esse, R. Sutz, S. Stevensor'
Sophomore cheerleaders are escorted down Glen- W '
view Road during CBS's Homecoming parade.
Freshman cheerleaders concentrate on a cheer
while continuing down Glenview Road.
The CBS Rowdies join the Homecoming parade to
show their spirit-boosting talents.
Boosters. First row: Pam Doetsch, Kim Letavay,
Dana Davenport, Jennifer Rockford, Karen Lan-
nen, Karen Emersonp Second row: Cindy Fordos,
Teri Heiman, Peggy O'Hara, Chris Pearson, Mar-
lene Nicolas, Martha Russis.
Dancers Work Hard, Entertain Pans
- ne, two, three, step jump,
kick, side, front This may
' ' have been heard while walking
by the room where the Dance Club prac-
The Dance Club, which was directed
by Mr. Brian Lunch, met on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 3:30-5:00 p.m. In
this time, two classes met: beginners and
Beginners, people with no previous
dancing experience, worked on the ba-
sics of dance: learning time steps, talking
with their whole bodies by using their
bodies as one tool and learning how to
keep in time with the other dancers
The advanced class has people from
last year's beginner and intermediate
classes. "People had to have experience
to be in the advanced class. Because of
this experience, they are able to learn
dances quickly and be able to do it all
together," says sophomore Robin Lynn.
From rain and chilling wind to the hot
sun, the titannaires dance.
Directed by Ms. Melsa Bobrich, 19
girls dance during all home football and
basketball games. Not all girls dance at
the same time. "Each girl tries out for
each dance, so we get the best ones out
there for the best performance possible,"
says Ms. Bobrich.
This year four girls, Alida Kargul,
Faith Gratz, Lisa Arnold, and Debbie
Munik, went to the National Drill Team
Titannaires learn from each other during practice
after a long day of school.
Girls put on their boogie shoes, as well as their taps
and ballet shoes to participate in the Dance Club.
124! Dance Club 8: Titanaire
Association Clinic at the Stevenson High
School. There, the girls learned four rou-
tines and then came back and taught the
The costumes the Titannaires wear
when they perform are designed by Ms.
Bobrich, but are sewn by the girls.
"It's really rewarding!" said sop
more Titannaire Alida Kargul. "It's ha
but in the end, it's really rewarding.
Dancing has a lot of background .
meaning, but as sophomore Anna Sl
ris said, "It's a good way to stay in sh
and enjoy it at the same time!"
Fitannaires: First row: L. Arnold, D Strorm F. D Minuk, J. Nabonsal Third row- Y. Cluet J
liratz, S. Moody, K. Gans, A. Kar ul, Second row Vwleinber , C. Sente, K. lvliller, L. Foote, S. Feldman.
. Hood, C. Sierocki, B. Savio, C. Korzak, S. Kaiser,
Titannaires dance smoothly during the Homcom-
ing parade. They added even more life to Home-
Chris Heinz Qrightj and Molly Walsh get their feet
moving to weel-taught ballet steps.
Stretch and bend is the way it goes for members in
dance club. It gets them ready to dance popular
Dance Club 8: Titanaires! 125
Senior Lori Peterson fbackgroundl tutors a young
Chicago student in reading and writing.
if t .E A,
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2 ...ree 1 fs
Senior Audrey Fisher talks to two residents
of the Glenview Terrace Nursing Home. South
students provided a source of holiday cheer
for the home's residents,
Tutors: lst Row- B. Roolds, L. Larson, L. Peter-
son, Z. Zzzzzzp 2nd Row- V. Vasista, M. Strate-
gos, L. Hood, D. Daily, 3rd Row- K. Neimann,
K. Sersted, M. Erbach, P. Fletcher, 4th Row- K.
Goldblatt, P. Carson, M. Rushing, R. Monton-
era, C. White.
126!NHS 8: Tutors
Senior Donna Pugliese cuts pumpkin pie at the sl
dent-sponsored Thanksgiving dinner held For area
utors Aid Kids, NHS Notes Grades
hildren in the city of Chicago
that the children in the suburbs
ave Tutors try to compensate for the
sometimes miss out on things
nce of learning
Tutors, which has approximatley 30
volved, is supervised by Mr.
They travel to Onward Hose Commu-
House in Chicago every Tuesday
There, the girls tutor an as-
child in writing and reading.
ly the children are Italians. Poles,
Latinos. "Tutoring takes a lot of in-
and committment. The kids get
attached to the one teacher they are as-
signed and it's hard if they don't show
up," said Romanek.
The tutors learn a lot from teaching.
They have a large responsibility in tutor-
ing the children. They are almost taking
the role as a teacher, feels Romanek. An-
other thing the tutors learn is, it's getting
them into the city of Chicago and into a
different environment then they know,"
Helping children to read and write is
just a part of being a tutor. But there is
more, helping oneself become a better
person by helping others is, in a sense,
looking for space.
"National Honor Society is to recog-
nize excellence in the academic subjects,
in leadership, service and character,"
said jean Goerth, head of the National
Juniors and seniors ar the two classes
that are eligible. First, a junior must have
a 3.3 average and a senior, by the month
of December, must have a 3.0 average.
Student in both classes must be in extra
Dean Menegas is the president of the
Maureen Erbach tutors a student at Onward
House. Each GBS tutor worked with one of the
students on a weekly basis and helped him or
her with reading.
NHS: lst Row- E. O'Connell, D. Menegas, B.
Podulka, D. Baughman, 2nd Row- R. Kahan, D.
Day, S. Bold, P. Forester, T. Gunter, ,I. Daab, T.
Leibold, S. Maller, L. Arnold, D. Cimeley, 3rd
Row- R. Tillman, D. Horvat, P. Theriault, C.
Sente, J. Fiegel, V. Vasista, R. Shepston, A, Fish-
er, M. Sirakides, C. Stiflerg 4th Row- K. Han-
son, L. Smudde, P. Weir, M. Dalber, L. Hutar,
D. Pearson, D. Steinhorn, sth Row- 1. Karha-
lios, S. Dold, C. Milton, S. Dale, S. Brown, 1.
Pellouchoud, 'B. Allardice, D. Puglieseg 6th
Row- K. Carter, J, Stevens, M. Mulvihill, S,
Schreiner, M. Greenberg, D. Anderluh, B.
Court, M. Walker, M. Walsh, 7th Row- S.
Greene, S. Goodman, S. Stelle, B. Winnett, I.
Schlapacasse. 8th Row- L. Sanders, S. Hogan,
M. Berland, K. Kaston, J. Rhind, A. Burke, A.
Steir, G. Trebels, C. Falasz, S. Leverenz.
NHS 8: Tutorsf127
Kornak, R. Hill, 9th Row- B. Digilio, R. Koloch,
K. Goldblatt, P. Gapp, M. Fundokowski, S.
Forensics: A T pe O
- - here are many different ways for
students to express themselves.
' One way is through Forensics.
The GBS Forensics Team consists of
Laura LaBuda, Jeri Johnson, Karen Fir-
eoved, Linda Peterson, Doug Sanders,
Kathy Ericcson, Lisa Shineflug, and Liz
Ventura. The sponsor is Mr. Nick Du-
Forensics is a branch of speech. It is a
speech club which develops different as-
pects of drama. There are different quali-
fications, including poetry reading, ra-
dio-broadcasting, original comedy and
humorous and dramatic interpertation.
Forensics meets at different high
schools and competes on Saturdays from
eight o'clock to four o'clock. The season
starts in November and districts are in
Peterson and Fireoved won the first
trophy GBS Forensics has acquired in the
past few years for duet. Maller has
achieved many first places in poetry and
dramatic interpretation. Peterson won a
first place trophy in Humerous interpre-
"Forensics is really challenging. It lets
you meet kids from other high schools
that have an interest in drama, and it's
lotsa fun if you win!," said Linda
A group of debaters read and discuss an article in
a newspaper. The debate team researches many
areas before it-bbtains all the pros and cons of a
128! Debate, Forensics
Debate is an activity involving speech
logic, research, and quick thinking.
The debate team researches specific to-
pics, this research becomes evidence for
tournaments, and is filed by individual
The debate team has tournaments on
Fridays and Saturdays. They are held at
different high schools and colleges
around the state and nation.
Debate has a varsity, junior varsity,
and novice team. On the varsity level
two teams, Susan Goodman, Carol
Knauf and David Steler, Don Civgin are
doing well, according to the team. The
team is sponsored by Mr. George Stege,
who is one of the countries most respect-
ed debate figures.
The season has its opening tourna-
ment in October, and it concluded with
the state finals in March.
The Glenbrook South Debate Team is
the most successful team in the school,
according to Tim Bernardi, junior varsity
team member. "In spite of the illusions
that surround debate, it is an exception-
ally beneficial activity" replied Bernardi.
Debate is not to be confused with For-
ensics. Debate is truly in a class of its
Mr. Casino, assistant coach, and senior Don Civ-
gin listen to an argument.
Debate: First row tl to rl M. Yoon, C. Knauf, T. L Adler S Goodman L Loebman J Bond Thm
Bernardi, N. Wallace, K. Ericsson, S. Hochberg, M. row D Sterer D McMahon H Chodash D Civ
Pritsker, 1. Daniels, M. Gordon. Second row: D. gin B Lackner R Koloch S Cousin J Wortman
Silverman, M. Koulogeorge, D. Menegas, B. Rody, E Sierockr
Looking over his speech for a tournament, Don
Civgin looks away for a moment to clear his mind.
Forensics: First row fl to rj: L. Peterson, J. johnson,
K. Fireoved. Second Row: K. Ericsson, Coach Du-
ponti, L. Shineflug, S. Maller. Last row: L. Ventura.
Guards And Timers:
Important Part Cf
- - race, keeping a careful eye on the
starting gun. The official pulls
the trigger, a shot is sounded, and the
timers start their digital watches.
Timers, which is a group of around 30
students, help organize all home meets.
he timers await the start of the
They are a "prime help in the boosting of,
peoples' spirits at the swimming meets!"
says Mr. Stetson. The timers run the
electrical devise fthe kyroscopel which
takes the times of every swimming
- K Qg'S...,' ':fg,E. .l Qif"gj'2
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I 1 w 21,5 5 i 1
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Senior Monica Mulvihill tells seniors Judy Ste-
vens and Lisa Lindell about the DQ in lane 3.
130fCuards Sn Timers
Mr. William Stetson, the director of
swimming activities, is the supervisor of
the guards and timers.
"Guards," Stetson says, "are a big part
of the pool workers." The guards, which
have sixty boys and girls involved, help
out on Tuesday nights during the family
swim time. They also may help out dur-
ing the P.E. classes which are taking
swimming. Some guards are asked to
help teach children up to 14 years of age
on Saturday mornings.
GUARDS: 1st row R. Williams, K. Urevig, I. Stet-
son, L. Lindell, PT Fuller, D. Simmons, T. Wein-
gartner. 2nd row K. Milz, N. Moody, J. Piccinini, B.
Baxter, P. Lesser, M. McKevitt, M. Mulvihill, T.
Timers are responsible for the times of every swim-
ming event in case something goes wrong with the
-ioffmeyer. 3rd row L. Smudde, M. Steinmitz, J
Scully, L. Stetson, C. Stifler, G. Smudde, S. New
4th row D. Heidenreich, B. Menches, P. Braeseke
P. Stonis, C. Henke.
lilead timer Iudy Stevens and Monica Mulvihill
figure out the final score in a home meet against
A CBS timer carefully watches the swimmer in her
lane to avoid miscounting the laps in the 500.
. . 5. .
TIMERS: 1st row: J. Stevens, L. johnson, R. Wil-
liams, D. Milceska, K. Milz, K. Urevig, D. Pillman,
D. Simmons, T. Weingartner, M. Nelson. 2nd row
1. Shultz, S. Weber, M. Mulvihill, N. Moody, J.
Piccinini, M. Steinitz, S. Kuczelc, M. McKevitt, M.
Mulvihill, T. Hoffmeyer, C. Koop. 3rd row J. Gard-
ner, T. Lazar, B. Schneider, S. Camacho, L. Lindell,
I. Stetson, P. Fuller, P. Wagner. Knot picturedj M.
Kosik, L. Manning.
Guards 8: Timersf131
WGBS Informs Students,
Science Club Stays Active
GBS disc jockeys announced ev-
ery morning from a room located
behind the switchboard in the
Office. The station announced
birthdays, license numbers of cars with
lights left on and played dedications.
"Basically, what WGBS does is broad-
cast music and information for stu-
dents," says station manager Dave Ka-
Kapustka and fellow senior Mike Di-
Benedetto, assistant manager, were as-
sisted this year by 14 underclass disc
First row: E. O'Connell, P. Kapustka, K. Eagan, J.
Vagher, I. Daab. Second row: I. Page, B. Thomp-
son, S. Silverman, E. Gilliland, K. Ericcson. Third
row: M. Krajewski, M. DiBenedetto, D. Nicholson,
R. McPhilliamy, D. Kapustka.
132fSClEhC9 Club 8: WGBS
Science Club's members were very ac-
tive this year in a variety of activities.
Randy Kahan was president and Mike
Fundakowski was vice-president of the
club. They were assisted by Mr. Richard
Goodspeed and Dr. Tom Sills, advisers.
Many field trips were planned and
members listened to lectures from peo-
ple in the outside science world. There
were talks onlscience engineering career
opportunities and a presentation on las-
The big event of the year was the sci-
ence contest held on May 2. Teams of
four people competed in six exercises
and the winner received a trophy.
Science Club guest speaker gives a lectur
science engineering career opportunities.
Shepstone get all wrapped in his hobby. His
boa constrictor was brought in for a science
W.G.B.S. disc jockey, Mike DiBenedetto, plays his
favorite music for the morning students.
,az 5 ,exe
john jackson, Randy Kahan, and Ralph Shepstone
decide it's time to put their friend back in to its bag.
First row: K. Goldblatt, C. Stimmler, E. Hagedorn,
I. Schwartzenberg. Second row: L. Adler, J.
McLean, A. Bergman, M. Schwartz, S. Wojcik, D.
Hillerich. Third row: D. Steier, M. Fundakowski, J.
Park, D. Langer, P. Kapustka, S. Silverman.
. Mr 5 in
Science Club 8: WGBS! 133
Key Club Opens Door,
Clubs Plan Events
-5-F hen a key fits in its lock and a
door is opened, one would usual-
ly know what to expect from in-
side that door, but still the same, one
must be prepared for change, like the
CBS Key Club is.
One of Key Club's changes from the
past is primarily the size of the club.
There are over 60 members says Mr. Mi-
chael Lyons, head of Key Club. "It's co-
educational, too, but most important is
the dedication from each individual per-
Working with the elderly at Maryha-
ven and selling peanuts for Kiwanis are
just two of the things Key Club is in-
"On Thanksgiving, we had a dinner
for the elederly at Maryhaven. We sang
Christmas carols, too," Lyons said.
"During Christmas, we went to Kirk
Center in Palatine. We bought Christ-
mas cards from Glenkirk and distributed
them among the administration."
Lyons seems to enjoy working with
Key Club. "I've enjoyed my Key Club
experience because of the student contri-
bution to school and community ser-
A key can unlock a lot of changes and
Key Club can use those changes to pro-
vide services to the school as well as the
Varsity Clubs - The boys' Varsity
Club sponsored the winter assembly and
participated in the Titan Olympics with
a "Surprise Booth." Mr. Carmen DelGui-
dice, sponsor, remarked, "We mainly
met as a group to talk about scholarship
Girls Varsity Club mainly raises mon-
ey to sponsor Turnabout. Varsity Club
holds several meetings and Mary Mar-
concini, Varsity Club president, felt that,
"it was better than last year."
jeff Hindes, varsity member of the basketball team
shoots a free throw during a game against Niles
Varsity Club: First row: S. Brody, B. Weldon, Sec-
ond row: S. Shunick, B. Sexton, S. Digilio, S. Plun-
kett, J. Pellouchoud, D. Brody, Third row: M.
Greenberg, D. Panicko, J. Hindes. K. Braeseke, D.
134!Key Club And Varsity Club
Simmons, T. Weingartner, L. Raveng Fourth row:
Mr. C. DelGiudice, I. Stockfish, T. Olson, C. Sti-
fler, M. DiBenedetto, D. Helberg
Mike DiBenedetto, alias Santa Claus, enterta:
child at the Kirk Center holiday party co-s
sored by Key Club.
I Krue er D Ka ustka D Mene as
Club: First row: M. Strategos, G. Shapiro, H.
L. Feldman, E. Gilliland, M. Greenberg, I.
. g , . , . 5
row: L. Stump, R. Radly, J. Berman, P. Vgse-
D. Minuk, S. Swanson, J. Stevens, T.
S. Aschenbrener, M. Dalber, D. Schwartz, S.
S. Bianchi, M. Bradtke, A. Barr, K. Salgan,
Third row: S. Hogan, C. Milton, M.
Walsh, J. McLean, L. Steinmetz, B. Monson, L. Ar-
nold, J. Clark, D. Tompany, L. Reznick, S. Good-
man, R. Greenberg, M. Getschow, 1. Lambert, T.
Haberkorn, B. Rady, R. Grusong Fourth row: D
Carson, K. Kavooras, J. Clark, B. Jeffrey, K. Carter,
P. Stellas, T. Nelson, L. Manning, S. Leverenz, J.
Mason, S. Bold, L. Hendricks, N. Gilligan, S.
Cowan, J . Joseph
Fred Brill is amused by a child with a new toy at the
Kirk Center in Palatine.
Key Club And Varsity Clubf135
Actors Show Versatility,
APS Studies Cultures
, BS theatre is made up of many
different organizations, and one
of them is the Drama Club.
The Drama Club, whose president is
senior Sue Schreiner, consists of 30 peo-
ple. They participate in several activities.
One of them was the Thanksgiving din-
ner given by the Key Club at Maryhaven
Nursing Home where Drama Club pro-
vided the entertainment. It also did a
Patti Tracz was one student who took advantage of
CBS theatre offerings. -
136fA FS. 8: Drama Club
Shakespearean scene in the Elizabethan
banquet. The club does concessions for
plays and basketball and football games.
All of this is finished off by "the most
interesting end of the year banquet,"
says the sponsor of the Drama Club, Mr.
This year, as last year, the Drama Club
is planning a play that will be performed
AFS Hosts Foreigners
Ms. Robbin Mester, a science teach
is the sponsor for the Glenbrook South
American Field Service QAFSJ. She h.
been sponsor for two years. "I enjc
working with A.F.S. students." I fe
A.F.S. helps the students to get to kno
other cultures and governments."
But sending people to other countri
isn't easy according to Mester. It cos
large sums of money. The A.F.S. mer
bers raise money for the exchange st
dents through the candy sale in Febr
ary. The members also make money c
concessions for basketball games, bal
sales, and selling magazines.
This year, G.B.S. has two foreign e
change students: Carol Young from Sci
land and Ivar Mundal from Norway. l'
G.B.S. student went anywhere during t
year but in I une of 1978, Jill Stark tra
eled to Sweden. .
Stark was thrilled at being chosen
travel to the land of her ancestors. l
was a great vacation," said Jill. "I thal
SRS supporters for making it all pos
Drama Club: First row: A. Burke, M. Strategos, L.
Engdahl, S. Bianchi, L. Shapiro, K. Barr, L. Ventura.
Second row: S. Schreiner, P. Rumsfield, Y. Dini, E.
Gilliland, D. Vollmer, L. Hoey, T. Gutner, I. Daab,
M. Russell, V. Ruddle, I. Dugan, V. Stamatis, L.
Peterson. Third row: I. Johnson, K. Fireoved, V.
Lehmal, C. Sierocki, D. Cernansky, E. Sexton,
Marsh, D. Anderluh, R. Kenzell, B. Hohnson, N
Alexopoulos. Fourth row: R. Hill, I . Schiappacas:
L. Shineflug, J. Clonts, M. Barbo, I. Clonts, I
Sirakicles, K. Kelley, N.Haas, M. Melnis, I. Smit
B. Monson, L. Steinmetz.
' Rob Lowrie tests his balance on the stage apparatus
during Mr. Kornelly's creation of "1968."
, 33 X
M 'Z V4.4 .M ,
x it 1
tim' .4 .
APS Club: First Row: M. I ones, l.. Peterson, Y. Koeck, T. Mourikes. Second Row: S. Greene, S. Goodman,
C. Greene, B. Nicolas. Third Row: J. McLean, C. Young, I. Kaufman, 1. Stark.
Debbie Greenberg chats to the audience while ap-
plying a second coat of nail polish,
Cami Young and lvar Mundal talk about their
countries and how great it feels to be at GBS.
The drama members practice a scene from their
show of contrasts, "1968."
A.F.S. 8: Drama Club! 137
Synchronized Swimmers Present
he lights shone, the audience
grinned, bight colors filled the air
and the water rippled as the Lore-
lei show "Musicalities", began.
The radio station scheme was a defi-
nite success, as one could tell by the loud
applause. The disc jockey, played by
Eric Gilliland, was one of the highlights
of the show," stated Lori Manning,
president of Lorelei. The maid was por-
trayed by Kim Bielat.
Enthusiasm struck the crowd as Mar-
gie Nelson did a solo.
Thirty-five girls performed 11 rou-
tines between May 24 and May 26 at
8:00. "They've done so much. Theyfre a
pretty talented group," comments Ms.
Laura LaCursia, Lorelei coach. "lt's a
good organization and we have good stu-
The show was quite successful. The
participants of the show gave a few per-
formances before the show was actually
seen at GBS. Two of the performances
were at Triumvera and North Shore
After the show was over, the girls cor
tinued to strengthen their ability 1
swim. Nine of these swimmers went 1
swimming camps in Wisconsin an
California over the summer.
President of Lorelei, Lori Mannin,
vice-president, Maggie Compher, secrf
tary, Tracee I-loffmeyerg treasurer, Wei
die Gerschefske, publicity manager, M
chelle Kosik and costumes, Sandy Da
organized the club. "We had a stron
group and it showed through Musical
ties," remarked Lori.
Lisa Fredrikson and Petey Fuller synchronize the
stunt to the music of "EXodus".
First row: L. Manning, P. Fuller, M. Kosik. Second
row: M. Nelson, L. Fredrikson, J. Shultz. Third
row: S. Dale
Tim Gilligan frowns upon the goings on between
narrators Eric Gilliland and Kim Bielat.
The new members entertain a sellout crowd with a
little southern swimming in "Musicalities".
Sue Westman and Lori Manning listen to Lisa Fre-
drikson's explanation of the Yellow Brick Road.
First row: J. Pellouchoud, R. Williams, K. Milz, W.
Glanville, L. Milz, P. Puller, L. Fredrikson, N.
Hackl, I. Heidenreich, J. Daniels. Second Row: C.
Koop, S. Kuczek, M. Nelson, L. Manning, M. Dau-
bitz, S. Westman, I. Shultz, S. Dale, S. Miller, T.
Hoffmeyer, M. Mulvihill, W. Gerschefske. Third
row: D. Mikeska, M. Wojak, B. Wiedl, N. Hanni-
gan, S. Dickau, K. McCarty, D. Horsman, R.
O'Brien, K. Fjallberg, M. Kosik, A. Corley, S.
Study sheets, papers, and tests. Doug McKenzie
tries to concentrete on one of these three during an
Career counseling has become an important part of
-academics at CBS. Here, students look into the
nrmed forces. ,
Mr. Nick DuPont and his English students take
advantage of GBS's extensive equipment.
Q- i ,- A,
140! Academic Division Page
Dinow, paraprofessional, helps students be-
classes. Students need a pass in'the hallway
order to provide absolute quiet to students in
Whether working in a mini-television
station or sewing a three-piece suit or
studying AP Biology, students are in-
volved in academics. School classes have
changed to fit student needs in the past
year, and, as a result, students are leaving
high school with useful skills.
Today, many students are academical-
ly inclined as well as activity-oriented. It
was once considered to be much more
'in' if a student was involved in 30 activi-
ties no matter what his grade average
was, things are now doing a turn-
Cum Laude Society, an organization
designed to recognize outstanding aca-
demic achievement, has granted CBS a
charter making it one of two schools in
Illinois to achieve this distinction.
Because of these factors, more students
are better prepared for college and the
work it entails, and they are not afraid to
know the answers.
Academics is no longer a four-letter
word. Because of this, students can ex-
pand their minds to their utmost and can
look for and, hopefully, find their space
in the world after high school.
The advance sewing class works diligently to fin-
ish their chosen projects. Students find that sewing
their own clothes is one way to beat rising store
Diane Cederlund takes time out from uncovering
mysterious cells from a microscopic slides.
Mike Leuth works on the teletype punch tape dur-
ing his computer programming class.
New Terminals Transmit
Science Invites Speakers
ath and science at Glenbrook
South can be compared to a sin-
gle road which divides into two
"Although each course is different, to
do well in one you must have knowledge
of the other," says Dr. John McConnell,
head of the Math .Department.
Ms. Linda McMartney, a new math
teacher at South, has a bachelor's degree
in chemistry and is completing her work
on at master of fine arts at Northwestern
junior Barry Greenberg pays attention to a lecture
given to him during his biology class.
Miss Linda Novak lectures her advanced algebra
class on the sum of arithmetic sequences.
Ms. McCartney student
at GBS and also at Glenbrook
last summer. "So, with this back-
she will be good for the depart-
" explains McConnell.
Both department heads say there have
no radical changes, other than to
what GBS has now. One of the
Mr. Richard Goodspeed, head
the Science Department, wants is to
extending the field trip program
"The main field trip was to North-
brook Water Filtration," Goodspeed re-
marked. Thereyalso were speakers from
Bell Telephone engineering department
on women in engineering, which "sur-
prised the boys," according to Good-
One change in science was the addi-
tion of a "student of the month" pro-
gram in Biology 163. Every month a stu-
dent was chosen for his or her grades and
interest in biology.
Ernie Burkholder concentrates on his science test.
Mr. Urban helps Karen Ploen with the worksheet
he gives before tests.
The only big change in the Math De-
partment was in the two new computers.
"Our new math computer terminals are
our newest thing. They are General Elec-
tric terminals, we use them for transmit-
ting computer programs between Glen-
brook South and Concordia Teachers
College in River Forest," says Dr.
Paying four dollars doesn't stop students taking
cross country skiing for gym. This is an experi-
mental unit which, according to students, is the
best elective CBS has ever offered. Shown here are
Sonja Horvath, Jim Fabrie, Cathy Falasz and Miss
Jan Fuller, the instructor.
Sophomore girls stretch out before doing gymnas-
he death of Ms. Eileen Gambl
Elective Units Prove
144K Health! Physical Education
Health and Physical Education
Departments into one department underi
the direction of Mrs. Janet Rothwell,
who started the year as supervisor of the
Home Economics Department. y
Ms. Ian Schiavone, a new instructor,
took half of Ms. Gamble's classes while
Mr. Nick Harkovich took the other halfi
According to Harkovich, the departmenti
started a death unit and also divided the
disease course into two separate units. t
"We try to make our information up
to-date and student oriented. We hav
more discussions than lectures," he stat
a gym student the art of fencing.
e e , ...J
Miss Debbie Woxberg, a new gym teacher, shows
Fred Brill demonstrates his ability to master
the parallel bars during Gym class.
Mrs. Carolyn Ierdan and Miss jan Schiavone,
demonstrate the techniques of CPR. fcardio
S pulmonory resuscitationj
As a newcomer, Ms. Shiavone likes
llenbrook South. She teaches two health
asses, and the rest of the day she acts as
.ther a paraprofessional or a substitute
eacher. Her hobbies include raquetball
nd badminton. She would like to earn a
lasters Degree in Health Education and
eep on teaching.
Also worthy of note is the Cardio-pul-
.inary Resuscitation unit that is taught
y the Glenview Paramedics each year in
injunction with the department. The
purse, mandatory for high school stu-
dents, develops students' technique by
involving direct use of a model complete
with lungs that expand and contract.
PE Adds Ski Elective
Ms. Debbie Woxberg joined the Phys-
ical Education Department staff. Ms.
Woxberg came to South with a wide vari-
ety of skills.
"She's a versatile person. She teaches a
lot of activities like tennis, dance, swim-
ming and skiing," commented Mr.
Don Rabeor, the instructional supervi-
The department is proud of the elec-
tive units. "We no longer have separate
departments. We're following the federal
mandate of Title IX and the kids seem to
enjoy it," says Rabeor,
The Blizzard of '79 gave the depart-
ment a chance to add an-unseen elective.
Cross-country skis were rented and stu-
dents were given an opportunity to join
the course for the price of the rental.
"They have a choice of different activi-
ties and there's a wide variety that are
offered," concluded Rabeor.
Health! Physical Education! 145
Time sure goes by fast when you're having fun as
Sue Kuczek helped with her outfit.
Concentration is really important, Stacey Beard
finds as she sews her garment.
Could it be another Henry Ford working away dur-
ing an Industrial Education class? Oh, lt's just Cal
Wessman, but keep on working!
, - he Industrial Education Depart-
P il ment, which is headed by Mr.
John Boley, has seven different
classes: drafting, woodworking, print-
ing, building construction, automotives,
electronics, and a new addition, Ameri-
can Industries. This class can only be
taken by freshmen and has to be taken
before a freshman may take any of the
other six units. The class includes teach-
1416! Home Ec
ing technical skills, the industrial revo-
lution and how it affected the daily life,
trade unions and an introduction to In-
An addition to woodworking is Wood-
working 363. This is the third year in
woods. It involves projects that are high-
ly advanced and complicatingp because
of this, only selected students may join.
There are only other things that are
done in Industrial Education besides a si
down class . . for example the Plymout
trouble-shooting contest. This is when
selected man fouls up a car in many dif
ferent ways and a pair of students a
timed to see if they can get it startj
again. A written exam is also required t
be taken for the completion of the cor
test. Another is the drafting and wooci
working district competition. The stu
Boys stick their heads into the hood of a car to see
what the real problem is.
Pam Wagner enjoys a nutritious breakfast with
Kellogg's during Intro to Foods.
A big working space is needed for a big project as a
student concentrates hard during Industrial Educa-
nts put on their ow-n display and com-
te. '1 his contest is held in the spring.
ome EC A1dS Future
A dash of cooking, a cup of sewing, a
landful of children and a teaspoon of
terior design - Add them together,
I d one forms the Home Economics De-
rtment. lt gives the student a chance to
ork, sew, cook, deal with children and
do interior design.
Intro-to-foods, which is one hour
long, had students prepare foods from a
baked apple to a deluxe breakfast.
Child development, which is run by
Mrs. Barbara Sunko, involves the stu-
dent with children and has one dealing
with them. At one point of the class, the
students will go to a elementary school
and work with the children.
Industrial Ed X147
Daybreak Singers Lori Lindenbaum, Patti Johnson,
Tracey Leibold, Robin Lynn, Barb Cronk and .
Tammi Gutner express themselves through music.
Master Singers rehearse for their national debut in L
Jill Schaum busily plans a room for Interior Design
148fArt And Music
Art And Music Contribute
Different Expressions To Lif
. , lenbrook South halls are filled
' with student artworks and many
students sit in the pits working
weaving and macrame. This art is a
y'piCal example of the talent of the stu-
Art Night was held on May 23. "That
was the night the finest pieces were dis-
layed," said Ms. Lynn Lipke, head of
Introduction to Art, the beginning
lass, was revised and updated into the
ew Drawing and Design Class. Stu-
dents are taught many new styles of
drawing and designing objects for sculp-
ture, jewelry and textiles. "The advanced
students are the main people working on
sculpture, though," said Lipke.
Besides face painting on Halloween,
there was much work put into mask
making for the annual variety show.
Ms. Lipke explains, "Art is every-
where. Glenbrook South's Art Depart-
ment is one group simply trying to cro-
Sue Leverenz thinks over how she would paint
her canvas while Karen Klicker busily transfer
her ideas on canvas.
An art student shows a design For her next
jewelry project to Mr. Ellard Miller.
joan Steffens and Diane Voecks not only work
hard for Jewelry 163, but they enjoy themselves
Art And Music! 149
Paul Papageorge nervously starts the "ever popu-
lar" Datsun for the first time. The Datsun is GBS's
only stick-shift car.
Debbie Medges focuses her attention on her office
practice during a calculator drill.
hen one leaves high school, he
V v should be prepared for either the
working world or for college.
One way which Glenbrook South pre-
pares students for this is through the
Business Education Department.
"Approximately 936 students, or 41'Z1
of the student body, take advantage of
this department each semester," says
Business Department Head Ms. Gail
There are five reasons why students
may use the Business Education Depart-
Mr. james Torsiello evaluates Scott Kroll as he
finishes behind the wheel.
Stacy Glickman prepares for a career in the Busi-
ness World by practicing on the IBM Machine.
gr rpg A 's
1. To explore courses relating to pos-
sible future career interests.
2. To make future study easier by
building a foundation of basic un-
derstandings for courses one may
take in high school and college.
3. To gain skills in getting a job right
after graduating from high school.
4. To gain personal-use skills.
5. To become a more informed con-
There are five programs offered by the
CBS Business Education Departme:
These programs are accounting, cle
typist, computer programming, distrilll
tive education-marketing and secretari
"Most people who take a course
business take typing. The one coun
which all GBS students must take to gi
duate is Consumer Education," said Iv
According to Ms. Corbeil, most si
dents who take business courses fo
career go on to college for at least tl'
Mr. Tom Neville thinks over whether or not he
should give a student credit for one of his answers
in a unit test.
Mark Seacondi types a letter for an assignment.
Chris Lenhardt practices her typing by listening to
f one plans to go into the busi-
ness world, a great way to get a
head start is to take courses in
s Business Education Department.
y After High School
The one thing which almost everyone
ontinues to do after he graduates is
The Drivers Education Department
offers the skills and experience for one to
become a qualified driver. The students
attend both a class room and a "behind
the wheel" program as a part of the cur-
"Driver ed. is one of the only classes
which offers experience in a "real-life
situation," said Driver Education De-
partment Supervisor Mr. Ed Baker. "It's
also one of the only classes where the
parents help a lot. The parents have to
help by allowing the students to drive
the family car while the student is en-
rolled in class. This also helps the stu-
Driver's Ed X151
11, . , ...,....,
Ms. ludy Adams reads a passage from a book sug-
gesting how to write a basic composition.
Mr. Douglas Kornelly shows Darlene Mikeska the
important passages in the book for her composi-
English Department Adds New Courses
In Its 'Back-To-Basics' Movement i
nglish isn't just a grammar any- Glenbrook South added two new
more at Glenbrook South. There courses this year: 353-363.
is a whole new outlook for the These new English courses were start-
year, new thoughts and ideas. ed to provide an opportunity for those
who will take AP English. Plans fd
these new classes are working wit
mass-media, group speech and lookin
at career opportunity. Working wit
Nyung Nguyen relaxes while trying to study for
one of his English exams.
Mrs. Sandra Dumalski utilizes her everyday humor
Mrs. lean Makas helps Chris Weale with his Eng-
these objectives is intended to lead to
better compentency exams.
"South is putting more emphasis in
"Back to Basics," states Ms. Karen
Kuehner, head of the English Depart-
ment. "We will start at the beginning
with grades 10 and 11. They will work on
ompositions and reading skills, and
pecial attention will be given to the vo-
cabulary this year."
"It's too early to tell yet, we have to
wait for the proof of the pudding. It will
take two years before anyone really can
tell, considering they are one year
courses," said Kuehner. "It's like trying
to take tarnish off of old silver."
Pre- and post-tests were also added to
this year's curriculum. Through these
tests a teacher can really see if the stu-
dent has improved his English skills.
Without grammar, students every-
where would be speaking incorrectly.
Imagine calling a date, "Why ain't you
going to the dance tonight?" one says.
"Because I and you aren't planning to
be going out together no more," the oth-
Boy, that sounds terrible, don't it?
Another feastful treat for the Chicago 163 class
as they enjoy a luncheon at Mandarin Restau-
junior Karen Hicks spends a quiet free time at
the History Resource Center in order to finish a
term paper for USHTP.
Chris Sierocki, Judy Bogdanski try their luck with
chopsticks at the Mandarin Restaurant in Chicago.
This was one of the many field trips the class of
Chicago 163 took.
Une Step Back Brings S
Students Two Steps Forward
154f Social Studies
istory is the study of the past but
at CBS it is needed for the future.
Mr Robert Adams is the dlrec
tor of the Social Studies Department
which has nine different classes, ranging
from U.S. History, to the study of Chica-
go to the study of Sociology.
Chicago, a class for sophomores, trav-
els through Chicago on numerous field
trips. They go to different restaurants
from Italian to Greek. A sophomore,
Kathy Doestch, said, "I never knew there
was so much to do and see in Chicago."
The teachers of the Chicago class are
Mrs. Jean Goerth and Mr. Howard Ro-
Mr. jay Hoagland discusses an important histori-
cal issue with one of his history classes.
There Was So
Much To Do
Mary Wojak, Steve Wojcik, Silvia Vergara, Ed
Winter, and Mike Sheasby listen to a lecture in
U.S. History class given by Mrs. Catherine Deans-
Two speakers explain the Mormon way of life to
the USHTP class. Among the rules Mormons must
follow are not to drink alcohol beverages, caffeined
drinks and no smoking. They have to preserve
their bodies. Every first of the month, they fast in
order to clean their bodily systems.
USHTP, better known as United
States History Team Project includes
students working with each other op-
There was a contest this year with the
Freshman Class. The contest came out of
the class History of Western Civiliza-
tion. The project was on Egypt. Students
submitted projects and papers to go
along with them. These were graded and
The study of history may be of the
past, but at CBS, one step back takes
students at South two steps forward.
Students of Spanish busily cram for a pop quiz.
Sonja Horvath, Carla Black and Ellen Litwitz take
three languages Qfrench, Spanish, and Germanj and
are looking forward to pursuing careers in lan-
Foreign Language Gffers
f on't let anyone ever tell you tha
Q everything in Spanish is put off
Ll until M5nana," said Mr. Alber'
Turner. Minana, the Spanish word fo1
tomorrow, may or may not characterizg
Spanish customs but it does characterize
the Foreign Language Department's outi
look for the future. The department is
looking ahead to tomorrow's use of for?
eign language in the business world.
"The world is getting smaller and
smaller," explains Instructional Supervi-
sor Turner. "With happenings in Irar
and China affecting the U.S. as they are
students are much more aware of the im
portant opportunities that learning a for-
Tom Coyl searches for the prefixes of Latin words
to be translated in English.
Sophomore Beth Savio writes notes in the book
while her teacher translates the French words.
Mrs. Hills converts the foreign words to English.
ign language could offer."
Accordingly, AP students continued
o set high goals in order to receive col-
ege credit through the advanced place-
ent examination. To earn credit, a stu-
ent must get a rating of 3,4, or 5 on a
cale of 1 to 5. "We aim for 3's, are happy
ith 4's and delighted with 5's," ex-
GBS students tend to be handicapped
y the fact that there are many native
panish students who take the examina-
ion and thereby making it difficult for a
tudent with no language background to
ank as high.
Students in all four languages partici-
pated in the annual foreign language
contests. Prizes ranged from monetary
awards to trips to Europe.
Several field trips added to the study of
different cultures. Second year French
students took their annual trek down to
the Art Institute in Chicago, supple-
menting a unit on French painters. Stu-
dents studying German had an opportu-
nity to see one of the only two perfor-
mances of the Stratton Mountain Boys.
The group was created by students from
Austria and Tyrol.
The department also welcomed two
new teachers to the foreign language
staff. Mrs. Mary Frances Crabtree taught
French at Glenbrook South, but she is
also proficient in Italian and Spanish
and has traveled extensively.
Ms. Debbie Caras was hired as a full-
time Spanish teacher after completing
her student teaching here at GBS. Glen-
brook South is also Ms. Caras' alma mat-
Foreign Languages! 157
Cindy Alspaugh utilizes the IMC to finish a Histo-
Bill Budd, senior, spends his unscheduled time to
do his homework.
Miss Sarah Majors counsels Cathy Hamilton, a
new student on the many facets of student life at
library is a place in which liter
ary, musical, artistic, or reference
materials las books, manuscripts
filmsj are kept for use but not for sale"
according to the Webster's New Colle-
giate Dictionary. Yet, the CBS IMC is
more than just a place where books sit.
Circulation, reference, filing and per-
iodicals are the four main subjects stud-
ied in the IMC lab assistant program.
"We've done two new things," sai
Mr. Carl Pasco, coordinator of the IM
"One is a revised freshmen orientatio
program that is in conjunction with th'
freshmen History World Civilization
class. The second is a reading program
The students readhistorical novels ang
earn a special credit." I
mx K 'Q
Miss Anita Bullington finally gets a moment to
he three librarians this year were
Ms. Katie Hansen, Ms. Katie
Majdanski and Ms. Eunice
"These are teachers who went
for library degrees," said Pasko.
Counseling-is as important as the
Mr. Emil Berzinski, head of counsel-
admires his job. "It gives me a feel-
. , ' S1
ing of satisfaction. I like working with
There is more emphasis on college in-
formation. First, "We're trying to place
better emphasis on college counseling.
"We're going to help students develop
more realistic career plans by providing
group sessions freshmen, sophomores
and juniors and seniors," said Berzinski.
Mrs. Joanne Masri revises a college recommenda-
tion for one of South's students.
Mrs. Katy Hansen shows Senior Todd Borst, lab
assistant, how to organize the library cards.
junior julie Schwartzenberg talks to a college re-
presentative for plans after Graduation.
Second, we're going to improve our col-
lege information and provide parents
with more financial information."
The new changes in both the IMC and
counseling, help the students to help
Secretaries: E. Urban, M. Za el, P. Conrow, 1. Hol
brook, N. Marsigila, 1. Masri, D. Lorem, M. Frazen,
P. Anderson, P. Henderson.
Cooks: Front Row: S. McCall, 1. Masar, P. Lou, G.
Schlepa, L. Strauss, M. Craver, A. Pa a nos A
8 8 f -
Cordon, Second Row: A. Sarrafian, M. Healy, L.
Britesman, M. Sinannian, A. Frederickson, T. An-
derson, P. Lack, M. Ianeciak, M. Faringlon.
Kari Melnick get frustrated while doing his paper.
Custodians: Front Row: J. Brabec, Second Row: R.
Balzer, P. Winandy, A. Kramer, I5. Mememeyr,
Third Row: D. Pries, B. Monaghan, K. Maurins, C.
Healey, K. Newborn.
, , he Special Education Departmer
has been very busy with the de
' " velopment of new programs. On
C 0 m In u n lt R e S O u r C e S program in the department is the hal
day situation which gives the studen
G t d P P h . 1 an opportunity to earn five credit? Ther
1 ' h t d t ' t
e 2:-Snplresentyerg tsu ensin epro
d , There isha ipeiial phlysgal educatio
' t tment t
E uriatlon Program 2512 .. th
160fSpecral Ed and Aides
Glenview Ice Center, rollerskating rink:
and racquetball courts.
, 4 'STV' '
f2.:Q.g!. . "gf fl?
5 5534-Y xl' 2'
he special education department
has been very busy with the de-
velopment of new programs. One
rogram in the department is the halfday
ituation which gives the students an op-
ortunity to earn five credits. There are
resently eight students in the program.
There is a special physical education
rogram which allows the department to
se community resources such as the
lenview ice center, rollerskating rings,
nd raquetball courts.
The parapros are very helpful here at
BS Some days are better than others,"
said Mrs. Bilton, a parapro.
One of the jobs of the parapros is to
keep students from wandering the halls
while others are working in the class-
Most parapros feel the same when
having to turn in a student for doing
something wrong. "When I catch a stu-
dent doing something wrong I feel sad,
but more so for the student not myself,"
said Mrs. Bilton.
"When kids get in trouble I regret that
they don't respect the rules of the school,
because they have to suffer the conse-
quenses as a rule," said Mrs. Kramer, a
new parapro this year.
Freshman often ask parapros for directions. GBS
with its two identical wings, often confuses incom-
john Gudmunson enjoys, himself while working
on an assignment.
Paraprofessionals: D. Bauer, S. Remstack, D. Ma-
son, G. Wickman, D. Bruno, N. Harkovich, R.
Coatlars, R. Bilton, C. Glass, J. Wallberg, H.
Kramer, B. Leberman, M. Dinou.
Special Ed and A1desf161
V ' f V 7' ' WV- . ,, X --Mivip, . ' f ,.,.,,4 l
People Make It Happen
, , horeau's phrase "Stepping to a
different drummer" is one that
' could easily be used to describe
the people of the 70's. Never has change
occured with such swiftness. Never have
people changed with such rapidity.
Here at GBS, people have been affected
by the outside world. The "want it, get
it" feeling otherwise known as the satis-
fation syndrome produced achievers.
The average grade is now a B+ and
while some teachers cry that this is "gra-
deflation", it may be because students
want the grades and therefore go out and
But people aren't only described or
judged by a letter that follows a course
name. Through sports, clubs, and social
events, they contribute their time and
talents. Key Club served a turkey dinner
for the elderly over the Thanksgiving
holiday while National Honor Society
brought pumpkin pies to the Golf Mill
nursing home. Student Council mem-
bers made sure Homecoming was a suc-
cess while the football team members
worked overtime to make sure there was
good reason for Homecoming. From
school superintendent to freshman
cheerleader, it's people that make it hap-
It seems obvious to point out that,
without people, there wouldn't be a
school. But to remember this fact should
Were you there? The Homecoming crowd stands
and cheers the fighting Titans as Glenbrook South
defeats Maine West 42-7.
164fPeople Division Page
provoke thoughts as to how important
people are and that nothing should be
more important or given more attention
than an individual's interests. If a man
does not keep pace with his companions,
then perhaps he is just looking for space
in his own way. T
the annual Holiday Hop.
come together to enjoy the holiday season
as 12,5 r
A CBS pep rally, James Hunter keeps the beat.
Vicki Peterson smiles as she is named freshman
are given keepsake necklaces.
attendant at the Homecoming halftime. Attendants
As the rest of the band plays the school song at a
Loaded down with books, Sandy Dickau and Kelly
McCarty walk quickly over the icy parking lot as
they rejoice over the first snowfall of the year.
,K Y .
I X N
S h u
A Q. , -
People Divison Page!16S
Seniors Proved It:
'Nobod Does It
he Seniors spent the whole year proving their slogan to
be truep Nobody Does lt Better.
Along with the usual sock hops and concessions to
raise money, the Seniors also sponsored carnation day and the
Freshman orientation. "We didn't need much money this year
because we had money left over from last year," said president
of the senior class Maria Dalber. 4
Not only did the Seniors raise money, but they also came in
first in the can food drive, with over S00 cans, the homecoming
float contest, with a cannon that shot an Indian frepresenting
the Maine West Warriors out of it and also the spirit contest.
"Comparing us to past years, we have a lot more spirit and less
apathy," Dalber commented.
The officers were Vice-President Blake Ruddle, Secretary
Craig Lucas and Treasurer Mary Strategos. "We just do every-
thing so well," concluded Dalber.
Laurie Shultz and'Kirsten Shon watch on
as Patty Forester gets into the fifty's spirit.
John Schiappacasse sings a solo at the
Elizabethan Banquet. The Banquet opened
Holiday Week at CBS.
I im Briody
we David Chapman
.5 Bonnie Chatel
fi a A t 1
' Don Civgin
. John B. Clark Ir.
I-hgh Schoolers Cost Taxpayers E5Z2OOEach
Ray Montonera fleftj totals the price of a students
books and school fees. With gym clothes, locks,
towel fees, and student activity cards, a students
bill will often run over a hundred dollars.
hat does it really cost to go to
I school? The answer is alot!
"In 1978 it cost the taxpayer
52200 per capita to educate a student at
CBS," says Mr. Emil Berzinski, head of
counseling. However the cost doesn't
stop there. For the average freshman
coming into CBS, it takes approximately
550 just to get the books and equipment
required for the four mandatory classes
he has to take. Added onto this is the
price of the books needed for electives
and extras, such as 510 for a student ac-
tivity pass. Transportation costs more
than ever before. Bus passes now cost
S120 a year. Students who drive to school
themselves now find themselves having
to pay 510 for a parking sticker. "The
School Board made this decision, first to
encourage car pooling and the use of
mass transportation, and second to pay
for the extra security which has been
added to the parking lot," says Mr. Steve
Gale, Assistant Dean of Students. "It cer-
tainly costs a lot. However, I think it will
all be worth it in the final analysis,"
commented junior Ton Coyl.
Vandalism: 'A Senseless,
andalism is the willful and malicious destruction
or defacement of property. It dates back to the
original vandals who sacked Rome in 455 A.D.,
and contiues today to be one of the leading causes of
crime in America.
The Cook County Police Department recently released
property damage figures totalling an estimated 54.6 mil-
lion, and the annual vandalism loss suffered by U.S.
schools totals S500 million. Schools are logical and vul-
nerable targets for vandals who want to act out their
A very serious example of vandalism was the case of an
elderly Glenview woman whose home was burned twice,
arson was thought to be the cause. Other forms of van-
dalism include: breaking of glass panes, obscenities,
lawns destroyed by spinning tires, and the destruction of
cars tires and vinyl tops.
Reason for these crimes often vary. "School situations,
peer pressure and the problems of growing up may be the
root cause of much of the vandalism that occurs," says
Cook County policeman Bruce Powell.
A youth who is generally not interested in sports or
extra curricular activities is a good candidate for 8 Vandal,
Deerfield's answer to vandalism is youth-oriented pro-
grams such as canoe trips, mountain climbing and cross
country skiing. The village board passes a law that makes
parents liable for their children's repeated acts of vandal-
ism. Parents are obligated to pay S300 fines for the van-
da1's first offense and up to S500 for the second offense.
Arson was suspected in this Glenview fire.
Susan Marie Garver
me 1 U ii? 3
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M 1 ,A
The Weekend: Glenbrook South
Tr hat's your favorite part of the week? Chances are that it's
the weekend. A typical Glennbrook South weekend be-
' gins at ten to three on a Friday afternoon, and doesn't end
till Monday morning. A Friday night basketball game followed
by a soc hop is a great way to start the weekend off. A good way
to spend time on a Saturday afternoon is to go to one of our
football games. But there are other ways to spend a Saturday.
Many GBS students have jobs which keep them busy during the
day. Although most of us try not to think about school, it's a little
difficult if there's a test in math class,on. Monday morning. So,
studying is also a part of the weekend. The Glenview Public
Library is a good place to study, andis usually filled with stu-
dents. But when the studying is over, and work is done, it's time
to relax. Saturday nights are a great to spend with friends. Parties
give you the chance to unwind with people you like and try to
forget about going to school on Monday morning. However,
parties aren t the only thing to do. Movies are a good way to relax
Golf Mill and Old Orchard theatres are close and offer a selection
of five movies to choose from. just staying home to watch Satur-
day Night Live IS another way to spend the evening. Sundays are
spent many different ways like family get togethers or singing in
the church choir. If you didn t make it to the library on Saturday
Sundays give you the chance to study. The GBS hockey team
usually plays on Sunday nights and those games are always fun.
The weekend means different things to everyone and is an all
around great break from school.
Sophomores cheer at pep assembly.
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'I Like To Be Outside, Especially Skiing'
he snow begins to fall the tem
perature drops quickly, and no
longer can people run outside
without first bundling up. What do they
do to fight the boredom of being trapped
Whether cross-country or downhill,
skiing is quickly becoming a favorite
winter sport. "Skiing is a perfect way to
spend time outside during the winter,"
says senior Petey Fuller. "We're in
school all week long, and when I get a
chance, I like to be outside, especially
Cross-country skiing is one of the
newer winter sports. Many cross-coun-
try skiiers can be spotted along the
Harms Woods trail. Senior Cathy Falasz,
an avid skiier, has tried cross-country
skiing. "It's completely different. Cross-
country is sort of like jogging whereas
downhill is a lot more excitingl"
Skiiers around here have a variety of
places to choose as their skiing site. Wil-
mot, Alpine Valley and Devil's Head are
just a few around this area. Although
skiiers may have their favorite places,
none of them even compare to the West,
claims Sophomore Paul Braeseke. "I like
skiing in Colorado much better than any
place around here because of the skiing
conditions. The snow here is either all
ice or all slush, whereas the snow in
Colorado is all powder."
Skiing is a sport which any level skiier
can enjoy. Whether he is al beginner
learning the ever-loved snowplow down
the bunny hill, or paralleling his way
over the moguls on the expert slope, a
skiier can get the same excitement and
satisfaction from skiing.
Skiiers enjoy the atmosphere of the popular Alpine
Valley. Bill and Mike D'Alexander enjoy the company
of their friends as they ski the slopes.
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'- Robert Kindig
Robert A. King
,- ook above you! It's a plane, no, wait it's Peter
Stellas in a hot air balloon.,
' ' Ballooning is notyour everyday experience.
When in the air, there is n0sn0ise,5 youiijusti float,"
Stellas comments. "It's so neat, sayyousare feet
up, the people on the ground hearlwhat you are say-
ing". t 4 I a
The fallacy of ballooning is if the balloon is shot it
will fall to the ground.'This is not the case atiall. "The
balloon can be in shreds and still survive, because it is
made of panels," Stellasrcomments.. ' Q t K A
By directinga hot air balloon, ligs the-btalloofnist can
make the balloon bounce off tree tops' andeven make
water landings. The onlytsthink to rworryiaboutsis hit-
ting P0wer lights. P ssl, . .
Before flying, balloonists must. have 101hourseflying
time and take a Federal Aviation Test.f,Also, have solo
time. Then he is free to flyfanywhereissint'the:U.S., as
long as it is not near any P
Stellas does not have hiselicensetiiifggbuit.plans to get
one when he is olderg fUngi1. hgfflies with his
uncle. gg ly.,
The balloon is 40 stories e',if and can lift itself,
which is eleven hundredfpoundsj This includes the
weight of the 550 pouridfbasketbeneath the balloon.
Don't be surprised if 'sorneaday you look up in the
sky and see a huge balloon, floating in the air above
your house. It's Peter Stellasitaking a afternoon ride.
Peter Stellas flies away in his hot air balloon on a beautiful fall day.
Laura La Buda
'We Plan To Cut
urrender, but don't
give yourself away
" The melody
and words may be famous,
but the band playing them
The band is ZZYZX fzi-
zicj , a four member rock
group created by Rob
Leahy, Micheal Ostenga,
Greg Oyenik, and John
The name ZZYZX has a
strange origin. It was not
chosen, as rumer, has it,
because they wanted to be
the last number in the
phone book, but because,
as Rob Leahy said, "There
is this doctor in California
whose last name was
Zzyzx, so we decided to
name our group that be-
cause we liked itl"
Although the band has
only been together since
October, 1978, they have
already had four bookings.
Some songs they play are
"Uroba" and "Rocky
Mountain Way." "It's hard
to reproduce a commercial
song but once you got it,
it's great." says Rob Leahy.
Judging by it's reaction,
the audience seems to agree
with Leahy about the band,
"I saw them play at the
holiday hop, and I think
they're terrific!" said soph-
omore Stacy Einbinder.
Right now, the band is
playing local pubs and
schools and their plan for
the future is to cut a record.
The four member rock group, ZZYZX, formed by Grey Oyenik, Rob
Leahy, John Leahy, and Mike Ostrenga, performs for the students at
the Holiday Hop.
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Without Any Skis
V aterskiing on a canoe paddle or waterskiing with-
V out skis may seem impossible to some but not to
Jim and Michele Keiler members of the Aquan-
aut Water Ski Team. To them such feats are indeed a
After being on the Aquanaut Ski Team for two years
Iims biggest responsibility is being on the pick up boat
crew. Jim has been in competition with the boat crew
and has received first place in the Lambs Farm Tourna-
ment second in Wisconsin State and Midwest Open
Tournament. As a skier Jim has mastered barefootmg
shoe ski canoe paddle and slaloming.
,As an Aquamard in the water show Michele executes
ballet stunts on water skis. Water skung is a great way
to keep in shape. Michele says blushingly.
The Aquanaut Water Ski Team has done very well in
past tournaments. At Wisconsin State and Midwest
Opens they received first place. They received second at
Lambs Farm and also at Nationals.
The Aquanaut Water Ski Team competes all during
the summer and puts on a show every Saturday night at
Lance Park in Twin Lakes Wis.
lim and Michele Keiler excel at various types of waterskiing.
I I I
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Ch-ilcl-care Students Gain First-H-and' -
Kathy Cans Qbelowj directs her charges in a craft
while Sandy Nordhem frightj observes the pres-
ounds of a four-year-old's laugh-
ter filtered into the Old Pit hall-
way. Closer observation showed
a game of "follow the leader" in progress
through the doorway of room 112. The
first GBS mini-nursery school was under
Under the direction of Ms. Barb
Sunko, 27 students of Child Develop-
ment created an entire nursery school
environment, developed arts and crafts,
and researched child behavior patterns.
After observing several different nursery
schools in the Glenview area, the class
decided that it was ready to try a school
situation of its own.
"We decided not to advertise for just a
four-day mini-school," said Sunko. "The
girls went out and asked friends and
neighbors if they would like their four-
year-olds to participate. We came up
with 13 children, which was just the
number we were looking for."
The purpose of the school, said Ms.
Sunko, is to give the girls an opportunity
to put into practice what they have
learned in class. Many of the surround-
ing high schools have year-round nurs-
ery schools, and if the four day program
is a success, it is possible CBS would
incorporate such a program into the
The students themselves are eager for
such a permanent situation. "I just loved
the children," said Yvonne Koeck, sen-
ior. "The kids are fun to work with and
the experience is invaluable. It really lets
you know if you would like to work with
young children as a career."
Problems with the nursery school
were minimal. "Well, there was the one
little girl who told us she wasn't allowed
to finger paint," stated Koeck. "She said
her mommie only allowed her to finger
paint with a brush."
, , or CBS students education takes place not only in
I t the classroom, but in the auditorium at the stu-
Each year eight to 12 assemblies are held at CBS, rang-
ing from music to political speakers. "There are two
types of assemblies," said Mr. David Smith, head of
student activities. "First, there are mandatory assemblies
which are designed for performances that are considered
primarily educational, and second there are those which
students are not required to attend. These are generally
considered more social and entertaining."
CBS students rated the assembly featuring pilot-me-
teorologist J im Tilmon their favorite for 1978, but annual
assemblies such as 50's day also rank high in popularity."
This year's holiday assembly featuring the CBS Band in
its last performance before going to the Rose Bowl, and
the singer-dancers of Daybreak was also received very
well. "All the assemblies that take place here at CBS are
chosen and paid for by the Student Council."
Performances by Daybreak during the Holiday Week assembly were
rated very highly by the students.
A P Chem There s More
Than Meets The Nose
mmonlum Sulfrde That s how
most of CBS comes rn contact
wrth the AP Chemrstry class but
there rs really much more to the Ad
vanced Placement Chemrstry class than
meets the nose
The AP Chemrstry class taught by
Mr Wrlllam Urban meets fxve trmes a
week Trme 15 spent one day a week rn a
lab w1th the rest of the t1me devoted to
What about the smell? Its used to
smell up the rooms' jokes Urban
Serrously Urban explams that We use
rt to precrprtate xons m qualrtatrve analy
srs One cant pr1nt what thrs concoc
tron smells lrke but Urban states I
wxsh the students would use better lan
guage to descrrbe rt
Thus IS all most students know about
AP Chemrstry the smell But what about
the AP student? Marc Spehlman a ju
mor at CBS explams I really do enjoy
rt Spehlman contrnues besxde the
smell rt s really cool Anyway rt s better
than stuffrng our faces wrth dead frogs
lrke the AP Bro kxds do' Marc then v1n
drcates hrmself by saymg that AP Brol
ogy IS really a good course as IS AP
All rn all Marc says that AP Chem
rstry rs an excellent class and I recom
mend rt to anyone who drd well rn frrst
Kevm Wmsauer jeremy Page and Sue Schremer
conduct an AP Chemrstry experlment
Dave St Aubm
Greg St Aubm
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M I U :E
Lan Quy Chen
Walker Kennedy III
John Erik Koelle
Dung Anh Le
Nhung Duy Nguyen
Karen Yen Yen Yeh
he main purpose of the ju-
nior class is to raise the mon-
ey for the Junior-Senior
prom. In order to do so, the Juniors
sold candy bars such as Snickers and
Three Musketeer bars during foot-
ball and basketball games, worked
concessions, sponsored sock hops
and participated in the Titan Carni-
"Even though we are a small
group, I'm pleased with the people,"
said president of the junior class'
One of their projects this year was
to decorate the old pit. "In the mead-
ow we can build a snowman . .. "
was their slogan. The wall became
colorful with pictures of snowmen to
cheer up the dreary days.
Officers for this year were Presi-
dent Nancy Gilligan, Vice-President
Eric Gilliland, Secretary Cindy Al-
spaugh and treasurer Bob Prihoda.
Marlene Fenster works out a science problem
with her calculator at her side.
Eric Gilliland belts out a song at the
Sue Bianchi looks for a friend while peeking
out from inside the junior float.
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Reading Lab Is South's Melting Pot
ow does it feel to be the nephew of
an ambasador? What is it like to
pay two thousand dollars just to
get out of a country?
According to George Slebi, GBS is very
different from Columbia.
George Slebi moved here from Colum-
bia to improve his English and to have
abetter opportunity in a career. "He is the
son of a South American that would be
comparable to the United States Kenne-
dy's. His uncle is an ambassador," said
Miss Jean Makas, head of the reading lab.
George seems to like school more at
GBS "I get to know more girls, he said.
"The people are different. They're more
Makas believes that the reading lab is a
home for foreign students. "It's far more
interesting for us than them," she said.
According to Lee-Min Ha, sophomore,
Vietnam is very different from the United
Meryl Das kal
Jeff Di Benedetto
States. She moved here over the summer
of '78 and knew no english. Miss Makas
spoke for her. "Lee-Min Ha was a Chinese
girl' living in Vietnam. Her brother was
among the first refugees who came after
the war, but Lee couldn't get out," Maksas
She had to wait for four months to get
out of Vietnam. Chinese were being har-
assed. They all wanted to leave. To escape
they had to travel several hundered miles
over sea to get to Malasia. Two thousand
American dollars was paid to ride on the
boat taking the risk of not being excepted
on the other side 1Malasial.
Her mother is still in Vietnam but her
father is here. After staying four months
in Malasia, she came here. She knew no
English when she got here but she is
learning it quickly. She is still waiting for
her mother to come, Makas said.
Lee-Min Ha and Yeon Kyung make a move
toward learning better English.
George Slebi watches films in the reading lab to
learn more abou the U.S.
Students Pind Snow Days
To Be Both Good And Bad
- , here's nothing like waking up
and hearing the disc-jockey on
- the radio say, "No school for
Glenbrook South." In other words,
there's a snow day.
A snow day has advantages and disad-
vantages. One advantage is the home-
work not done the night before or the
test that wasn't studied for will not be
taken until the following day.
It would be great if the day would be
forgotten, however, it isn't that simple.
"On the calendar there are five days add-
ed on at the end of the year in case of
snow days," said Mr. David Smith, head
of student activities.
"If there is one snow day then one day
is alotted, if there are two snow days
then two days are alotted, and so on,"
These days which are added on at the
As of january 26th,'Dist1jict 225 has had eight snow
days. Above, Nicole Suerth and Dennis O'Brian
brave the snow on one of the few days school was
open during the month of january.
end of the year, can also be used for
something else."Last year we had school
off because of the cold," recalled Smith.
Many students wonder exactly who
calls off school. "There is only one per-
son who can make that decision and
that is Dr. Forrest Sheely, superinten-
dent," said Smith. Dr. Sheely's decision
depends almost entirely on the bus
Thanks, bus company, for those un-
Chicago's record breaking snowfall adds a special
touch to the Court Yard.
J im McCauley
196 fl uniors
Movie Introduces Pupil
- - n April, Glenbrook South
viewers got a surprise if they
' ' happened to turn to channel
two to watch a made-for-TV movie,
"Flesh and Blood". Junior Liz Ventura
had the opportunity to stroll in front
of the camera as an extra in a certain
Some days ended up with a total of
12 work hours, patiently taking and
retaking various shots for the movie.
"Being an extra means a lot of stand-
ing, sitting and waiting," explained
Also being very active in the school
productions, Liz has been sound tech-
nician for The Wonderful Ice Cream
Suit, assistant stage manager for
Matchmaker, and student director for
1968. "I love participating in shows
whether I'm acting or not!" explained
In a cast with nine other Old Or-
chard Country Club actors, she did I
Never Saw Another Butterfly. Liz no-
ticed several differences in working
on theatre outside of school. "The the-
atre at Old Orchard is about one
fourth the size of the one here, so I
found myself talking so loud I was
blowing away the whole first row
with my voice!"
Liz Ventura doesn't know if
she wants to pursue an acting
career, but she feels that her the-
atre experience will benefit any
career she chooses.
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Liz Ventura studies her lines from a play -1' '-
book. Her theatre involvement ranges
from high school management to bit
parts in TV movies.
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I uniors! 197
Mary Lou Rodriguez
Students sight the peak of the skylight in an attempt
to determine the height of the new pit.
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Surve or's Transit Assists
Students In Trigonometry
etermine the height of the new
pit from the peak of the skylight
to the floor YOU MAY NOT
LEAVE THE MATH CORRIDOR TO
SOLVE THIS PROBLEM.
So reads the most difficult of the 3
problems that trigonometry teachers,
Mr. George Zerfass and Mr. O.L. Mutch-
more, assigned their students.
"The problems are practical applica-
tions of the triangle properties we study
in Pre-calculus 173." said Zerfass. "The
problems become physical to the stu-
dents and therefore are easier to under-
stand than a written story problem."
The problems were originated by Zer-
fass when he began teaching the pre-
calculas course in 1971. "When I found
out the school had a surveyor's transit, I
decided to teach the students how to use
it." remarked Zerfass.
The transit is used by groups of 2 or 3
on students' own time. Still, students
must submit their own write-up of the
problems accompanied with diagrams.
The other problems include finding
the length of the math corridor and the
distance form the top of the bus lobby's.
antenna to the math pit's landing.
Seventy-five percent of the pre-calcu-
las students do the problem although
Zerfass feels that the number might be
less if the solution didn't net his pupils
30 points extra credit.
Linda St. George
'I Wouldn't Want To Go To School
There Because Students Do Not Have
he has been to Japan, to the
East Coast of the U.S., Hawaii,
Canada, Alaska, and now she
lives in Glenview.
Because her father was in the Navy,
Patty Hanks, junior, had the advantages
of traveling. Although she's living , in
Glenview, memories of Japan are still
vivid in her mind.
Recalling that the people in Japan are
very disciplined, she said, "If a student
talks back to a teacher it is an unusual
act. Because problems of this sort seldom
arise, the teacher would just give the pu-
pil a lecture."
Her father's career demanded a lot of
traveling, but she learned to enjoy it. She
said that there wasn't anything unusual
that happened when she went to those
places except that she had to live in Ja-
pan and go to school there for two years.
Judging from her past experience in
Japan, Patty said, "I just want to visit
there. I wouldn't want to go to school
there because the students do not have
freedom. All the schools there require a
student to wear a uniform, and they have
to go to school on Saturdays. Further-
more, I don't speak the Japanese lan-
guage very well now."
Patty's feelings towards having an
American father and a Japanese mother
The United States isn't the only country Santa
Claus visits. Patty tells him what she wants for
Christmas of 1968.
David Van Egeren
are mixed. "I don't mind it now, but
when I was little, the other kids used to
squint their eyes, and they'd run around
saying "aso" all the time."
Patty is proud of having a Japanese
mother and an American father because
her mother's uncle. invented the Suzuki
motorcycle. I-Ier father is related to Nan-
cy Hanks, Abraham Lincoln's mother.
"In the future, I'd like to visit my
grandparents in Japan or go to Europe.
There's nothing spectacular about my
plans of traveling, but hopefully I'll be
able to do enough, " concluded Patty.
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- - - alfway through experienc-
ing the failures and suc-
cesses of GBS are the soph-
The candy cane sale was one of
the new activities of the Sophomore
Class. Sponsoring an ice cream so-
cial and a sock-hop, running a car
wash, and "kidnapping" to help
with float construction were also a
part of the Sophomore Class'
Chris Andrews was president
this year, Mike Dolph, vice-presi-
dentp Lizzie Hendricks, secretary,
and Karen Cooley, treasurer.
Chris Andrews felt that the
sophomores had fulfilled their pur-
pose, . . . "We've done so well
money-wise, our junior year, we'1l
be able to take it easy 'cause we
have so much money." She also
thought that the sophomores had a
lot of spirit. "We have had a lot of
people show up at pep rallies. We
got the sophomore rowdies going
to the games also. The class can
work together, as shown by all the
money we've raised."
Barb Byster completes an assignment in her
Cara Lukin and Mark Horvat frightl talk in the
hall with a friend.
Friends of Kim Kavooras entertain her on her
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Singing Stones Travel World Wide'
- - oes it seem possible to see a
stone sing or dance? The
' Glenview Community Church
does, indeed, make it possible by
sponsoring a group of students called
The Singing and Stepping Stones. The
Stones are under the direction of Mr.
Ron Clonts, with Mrs. Sally Clonts as
The group consists of approximate-
ly 90 people, 75 of which go to Glen-
brook South. They perform every
Sunday morning at each mass.
The Singing Stones each year take a
major trip. They have performed in
various states throughout the U.S.,
such as, Colorado, Florida, and New
Orleans. They have also traveled to
Canada, England, and Scotland.
In June the Stones are going to Swe-
den, Denmark, and Norway. They
will be guest performers in Tivoli
Gardens, which seats 10,000 people.
At WGN Television Studios, the Community
Church Singing Stones performs on channel
nine. Seventy-five percent of the members at-
"This is a pretty talented group" ad- way for a student to spend his spare
mited Sally Clonts, "and it's a great time,"
. f ':
Girl Skis At 18 Months, Learns The
any students at CBS ski at such
early ages as 7 or 8 years old.
And then there is Evi.
Evi Haage, a sophomore, has been
skiing since she was 18 months old.
Skiing is very much a part of Evi's
life as her mother and father were ski
instructors and her eldest brother was a
ski patroler. "I had to ski because they
1 , 2
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didn't want to hire a babysitter for me
all weekend," said Evi, "So they stuck
me on skis and pushed me down the
At the age of three Evi became a new
addition to the United States Ski Asso-
ciation becoming the youngest mem-
ber. Articles about her membership
were written on Evi in the Sun Times
Finding words to describe skiing is
often hard. "It's like I don't have any
worries in the world, it feels like I'm
free," explained Evi.
Despite never having taken lessons,
Evi can do many tricks, including a
crossover, a royal christie and jumps.
The equipment Evi uses helps her
style, she explained. She has three pair
of skis. Her boots are Hansens and her
bindings are Besser Competition.
Evi Haage's mother helps Evi, age 18 monthsp
master the slopes on one of her first times out.
"I ski when I want to be alone and
free," concluded Evi.
After a hard day skiing, Evi drinks her bottle be-
to fore she even takes her ski boots off.
Mary Lynn Kindig
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Money . . .
Or The Lack Of
Ts- hen it comes to the cost of gymsuits, locks, activ-
ity tickets, and books, GBS parents go for broke.
' Many students feel that too much money is
needed to buy supplies and books during the year. "My
dad doesn't like to give me money during the year to
buy books. He likes me to get them all at the beginning
of the year," said Carolyn Boubel, sophomore.
"The cost of school supplies are just too high," said
Nancy Wallace. "We don't get enough money back
when we return books, used or unused. Kids have to
keep their books if they drop a class because they don't
have a resale card and there are other problems. The
costs are phenomenal. All you have to do is add them
Though students take the expensive side of things,
bookstore Manager Ms. Phyllis Anderson, sees things a
different way. "The student can get anything cheaper
here than he can get anywhere else. He can get a variety
of things from pencils for all his classes to sterling
silver for jewelry class."
It's not always easy for teachers to know what they're
going to need throughout the year. "I think the teachers
couldn't ask the students to buy everything prior to
school. They wait for the best so the students can get the
best," commented Anderson. '
Anderson believes that the bookstore is something
every school would want. "It's a complete store to buy
for a complete education here. As far as financial sav-
ings, the students have the convenience of buying
things here," said Anderson.
Mrs. Phyllis Anderson waits on two bookstore customers.
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It Has Its Good
Days And Its Bad
- t's not every person that
W' has the patience for is it
' " patients?j to take care of
those who once took care of her,
as Sandy Tullis, a sophomore, has
Serving dinner trays, emptying
bed pans, and bathing people
aren't exactly glamourous. These
are just a few things Sandy does at
the Glenview Terrace Nursing
Working as a nurses aid re-
quires no experience. "I like
working there at times, it has its
good days and its bad," said
"I have been working there
nine months and have to take care
of 56 people at a time," said
Sandy. "For me that's an awful lot
Some days Sandy works from
3:00 p.m. until midnight.
"I used to want to be a nurse,
but after working there, which is
sometimes depressing, I changed
my mind." concluded Sandy.
Sophomore Sandy Tullis checks a pa-
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'The 're Engraved
In My Mind'
ome students work in department stores, some
El in restaurants and others teach dance. Dull,
1- right? But not for Cindy Greene. A junior at
GBS, Cindy teaches every dance from the swing to the
She started teaching as a favor to her mother, but now
she teaches because she likes it and she feels it's a good
way to lose weight.
Cindy teaches 10 dances each week to each class.
Remembering these dances does not seem to be a prob-
lem. "I don't know how I memorize them, I guess
they're engraved in my mind," said Cindy.
Glamorous as teaching dance may seem, Cindy can
think of disadvantages. "I want to be their friend, but I
have to yell at them because they don't listen to me,"
said Cindy. "They think that just because I'm young
they don't have to pay attention to me."
Though she won't be teaching dance as a career, she
said she's doing it for the experience. "Maybe it will
come in handy for my career - somehow."
Cindy Greene helps one of her students with a back walk over. She
not only teaches dancing, she also instructs children's acrobatics.
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Freshmen Make It
eing a Freshman is not the
easiest task to overcome. Yet,
' the ever so famous freshman
"Homecoming was the big thing
of course," said Kevin Demaret
freshmen president. Besides home-
coming, the freshmen sponsored a
sock hop, ran frosh gag assemblies
such as quiz shows, and other fund
Kevin felt that the frosh class was
one of the best ever at GBS. "I like
our class. We've got a lot of energy
and we do a lot of things and get
involved in activities."
Working along with Kevin, were
three other freshmen, Vicki Peter-
son, vice-pres.p Vicki Bold, treasurer,
Lisa Rosenblate, secretary.
"I think we're going to be one of
the best classes of GBS because the
class is better orientated and because
of that we can get better opportuni-
ties at South.
Diane Mikeska sets type while working on a pro-
ject in graphic arts.
Percussionist Hopes For
A Successful Future
or six years Steve Ridenour has
been playing drums. Now a
cymbal player in the Glenbrook
South Marching Band, Steve feels hap-
pily fulfilled as a result of his exper-
Steve began taking percussion les-
sons in the third grade and attending
elementary school in Stanford, Con-
necticut. Since then he has been work-
ing very diligently on improving his
drumming techniques and practicing
for one or two hours a day. Speaking
about his desire to emerge as a famous
drummer he explained, "I have always
wanted to since I was little. lt has sort
of been a dream or goal of mine."
Steve's past musical experiences in-
clude his participation in his grade
school and junior high school bands
before entering the high school band.
He has also performed for various
school assemblies and other events.
One of Steve's ambitions is to get
into a musical group. He plans to con-
tinue his percussion skills for as long
Thus far, Steve is quite satisfied for
having chosen to pursue percussion.
One of his greatest rewards was to have
participated in the 90th Annual Tour-
nament of Roses Parade with the high
school marching band.
Steve Ridenour, who has performed at several school
assemblies and other events, displays his outstand-
ing ability on the snare drum.
Paul Hartfield V
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Cyclists- I-fave Pun,
- iding a motorcycle is a sport which many Glen-
brook South take part in. Students use motorcy-
cle for transportation, racing, but most ride just
One cyclist who enjoys riding is sophomore Eric Lo-
veland. Eric owns and rides two motorcycles. I-le likes to
ride at his family's farm in Tennessee. Eric also rides at
many different places in the Glenview-Northbrook
A motorcycle can be ridden almost anywhere and,
although there are a few public race tracks, most people
ride in empty lots. "People probably ride in empty lots
because they are closer and in a lot they can do anything
they want," said Eric.
These empty lots are not maintained, so there are
dangers in riding on them. "There are dangers riding in
empty lots but most cyclists have good control of their
bike," said Eric.
Naturally, with the dangers of riding in empty lots,
there are many safety items to protect a cyclist. A safe
bike and padding are some precautions, but a helmet is
the best protection a motorcyclist can usef 'The helmet is
the most important thing a cyclist can wear because it
protects the head," said Eric.
Even though there are not many maintained places to
ride andthere are dangers in riding a cycle, there are
still many students who like to ride a motorcycle. "I ride
a cycle because it's fun and I like it," Eric concluded.
Senior Greg Loveland enjoys riding his motorcycle at his farm in
Catherine Knauf V
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Freshman History Contest
Renews Interest In
he time of pharoahs and chari-
ots came alive for two hundred
GBS freshmen when they par-
ticipated 1n a two week contest spon-
sored by the History Department The
projects that were made in conjunction
with the study of Mesopotamia in
HWC 163 ranged from maps to reports
to detailed facsimilies of sarcophagi
In keeping with the spirit of the con-
tests, the two major awards were dubed
the Nefertiti Award and the Imhotep
Award. The recipient of the latter, Pam
Osterkorn, said she was surprised
when her time line was chosen as a
grand prize winner. "I've always been
interested in contests," she remarked,
"and I did a time line once before, so I
decided to try it again."
Pam received a book and King Tut
game for her efforts.
A student's King Tut display was livened by this
The Mesopotamia displays attracts the attention
of a student.
Forrns Cf Exercise Prove Rewarding
, , raceful exercise is what Fran
Sutz enjoys best. Fran, a junior,
had been greatly drawn to the
art of ballet and gymnastics many years
Fran's interest in ballet dancing be-
gan at the age of eight. Since then she
has taken lessons from the Glenview
Park District on an off-and-on basis.
Along with her studies through the
Park District, Fran has attended the Ev-
anston School of Ballet and the Ruth
Page School in Chicago. Concerning
her interest for studying ballet, she ex-
plained, "My mother almost forced me
in the beginning but I soon wanted to
do this on my own."
Fran is certain she will continue.
Even though she is beginning to learn
the techniques of jazz dancing she feels
that ballet is quite an enjoyable form of
Fran's other major interest is gym-
nastics. For many years she has been
working out at the Northwest Subur-
ban YMCA. She has also worked out at
the American Academy of Gymnastics,
attending the school for an average of
four days a week. "My baby-sitter mo-
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tivated' me because we used to practice
Fran's favorite piece of equipment is
the beam. For two of the five straight
years in which she participated in state
competitions, Fran has placed second in
the beam event.
Fran greatly enjoys both of these ac-
tivities. She has decided, however, to
discontinue gymnastics in order to ful-
ly pursue ballet and possibly to partici-
pate in shows.
At the age of eight, Fran Sutz was already an ac
complished ballet dancer and gymnast.
iq? ki if Him
Monday's Gloom Turns
Into Friday's Delight
onday and Friday.
Four days and worlds
apart. The very
thought of Monday brings
up thoughts of rolling out of
bed only to find that you
forgot to put your feet down
first. Trudging to the bath-
room, looking into the mir-
ror thinking it must be a
small miracle of science that
the pitiful reflection doesn't
break. Most importantly,
Monday is going to school
realizing that no matter how
bad you feel, everyone else
looks worse. Why it takes
until Friday afternoon to
fully wake up is usually
considered a natural pheno-
monon that is too complex
for the world of science. The
important thing is that Fri-
day has arrived. Friday after-
noon is going to all your
afternoon classes, but send-
ing your imagination to the
beach or the slopes. It's
smiling at people you don't
even know and laughing
outloud for no apparent rea-
son. Try to forget that Mon-
day is only two days away
Tracy Hoffmeyer, Eric Gilliland,
and Karen Nelson eagerly wait to
leave school on Friday afternoon.
Rick Blesi takes a break on Monday
morning to catch up on sleep,
Klaus Henke and Andy Bergman
celebrate because Friday afternoon
is only a class away.
Mr. Walter Lamble conducts the audience at the
Harmony III concert.
Mr. Carmen DelGiudice Qleftl awaits his food at the
Homecoming pancake breakfast.
District Administrators: Front Row-James Lacivita,
Joan Strom, James Wisner, Kenneth Truelseng
Back Row-Robert Watt, Dr. Scott Herrick, Gary
Rainier, James Kenny, Dr. Robert Pommerenke.
Dr. Forrest Sheely has been Superintendent of Dis-
trict 2.25 for 10 years.
Teachers Lead Lives
Qutside Cf -School
ust as first graders are often sur
prised that teachers live in a regu-
lar house and even go to the bath-
room, high schoolers are startled to find
that teachers lead diversified and inter-
esting lives outside of their chosen pro-
On the following teacher pages, small
"teacher features" have been inserted.
Teachers were randomly selected from
the entire school staff in the belief th
each teacher in the school has an inte
esting outside life. As it turned out, the
were some surprising results.
ETRUSCAN sincerely thanks tho:
teachers that cooperated with the staff A
make the features possible. Perhaps tl
stories will generate a lost respect th
once existed in all schools between stu
dents and teachers.
r. lack Simms gives defensive instructions to his freshmen
William Schreiner, Principal
Clifton Capp, Associate Principal,
Louis Gatta, Associate Principal,
Emil Berzinski, Associate Principal,
Student Personnel Services
John Court, Assistant Principal,
Dean of Students
Stephen Gale, Associate Dean of
David Smith, Assistant Principal,
Carl Pasco, Coordinator of
Instructional Material Services
Kenneth Hurlbut, Coordinator of
Melsa Bobrich, Assistant
Coordinator of Athletics
Leonard Sider, Audio Wsual
George Kessler, Security OfHcer
jeff Aaron, Mathematics
Russell Ackerman, Social Studies
Judith Adams, English
Robert Adams, IXS Social Studies
Donald Allen, Physical Education
Miriam Alpert, Mathematics
Ed Baker, lfS Driver Education
Leonard Barker, English
john Balgenorth, Social Studies
Phyllis Beilgard, Business
Beverly Berzinski, English
William Bishoff, Science
John Boley, IXS Industrial
Anita Bullington, Guidance
Allen Bulow, Driver Education
Dan Burgess, Music
Marilyn Busa, Business Education
Steven Bushnick, Social Worker
Anthony Calabrese, Physical
Mary Cannon, English
Deborah Caras, Foreign Language
Gloria Charles, Special Education
Rita Chase, English
Gail Corbeil, IIS Business
Mary Frances Crabtree, Foreign
Hans Dahl, English
john Davis, Physical Education
Catherine Deans-Barrett, Social
Carmen DelGuidice, Business
john Dietzler, Social Studies
Sandra Dumalski, English
Nicholas DuPont, English
Max Farley, Driver Education
Larry Faulkner, Business Education
Ron Fearn, Physical Education
s. Robbins Mester is lab a science
teacher lbj a square dancer lcj a
bicycling champ ldj a quick-
sewer Cel an ex-AFS student ffl a
Peace Corps trainee lgl a farmer
fhj all of the above. Give up? "H" is
Mester takes a break to take pictures after a
ke ride along the Oregon Coast during the sum-
er of '77.
Lynn Field, Special Education
Janet Fuller, Physical Education
Ralph Ganzer, Mathematics
Clement Germanier, Industrial
Jacqueline Gerth, Mathematics
Jody Gitelis, Physical Education
:N Jean Coerth, Social Studies
K, Richard Coodspeed, IXS Science
g if 5 Yolanda Graham, Foreign Language
. Gail Gregory, Home Economics
' 've Traveled Around The World'
the correct answer.
Teaching biology m'ay be more excit-
ing than it seems to be. "I enjoy it. I
really do," said Ms. Mester. "Some days
are bad, but . . . "
She seeks relief on those 'bad' days by
performing in a square dancing group
called Fascinatin' Singles in Wilmette.
She has been square dancing for two
years and finds it extremely enjoyable.
She also likes bicycling, riding 1,600
miles from Montana to Kansas over the
"I like sewing," she added. "I've sewed
ever since I've been in high school. I sew
all my clothes and Christmas presents."
When she was in high school, she
went to Finland over the summer as an
AFS student. "It was great. I lived with
the mayor and his family in a town
called Kemi. In the summer, we went
sailing and sightseeing. We went on a
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two-week camping trip through Norway
and Sweden and southern Finland. The
neat thing was that it was light out all
In addition, Ms. Mester was in the
Peace Corps for two years. She taught
science at a teacher training college. She
then traveled among the world by train,
boat and foot. When she came back to
the states, she went to graduate school.
"I've always liked animals. When I
was young, I lived on a farm. We went
hiking in the woods and rode horses and
did a lot of work," said Ms. Mester.
Ms. Mester is in charge of the 153 Bi-
ology course and is the sponsor of AFS
Ms. Mester's interest in animals started at an early
age. Here, at age 10, she sits on a family pony with
her brother and sister, fTopJ Ms. Mester was in
Western Samoa in 1971.
Richard Gregory, Driver Education
Ianis Hamel, Home Ec.
Kathryn Hansen, IMC
Ronald Harris, Science
Ted Heiser, English
Mary Ann Hills, Foreign Language
James Hoagland, History
Robert Holmes, Inustrial Education
Don Hunter, Industrial Ed.
'No Two People Have The Same
Comment About Me'
n writing any essay for school, a
student must find an angle to
capture the reader and keep him
interested. Teaching works along the
Mr. Allan Ruter has been known by his students
to employ unusual, but effective, attention-getting
"I think teaching is an intimate pro-
fession because learning thrives when
two people respect and have affection for
each other," said Mr. Allan Ruter, an
English teacher. "I don't just respect my
students, I like them."
This was the second year at GBS for
Mr. Ruter. He teaches three sophomore
and two junior English courses. Before
that, he was an assistant dean for a year
at Lake Forest College. He graduated
from Cornell flowal College and got his
masters at Northwestern University. He
was editor of his college newspaper.
"In ten years l'll be 34 and l'll prob-
ably have a wife and a couple of kids. My
affection for students may have peaked,"
said Ruter. "When that happens l'll leave
teaching and buy a small town newspa-
Ruter does not only enjoy teaching but
also enjoys basketball, playing pipe or-
gans, reading F. Scott Fitzgerald and
Charles Dickens' books, cooking big
meals and England-watching. He plans a
trip to there this summer.
Describing oneself is often difficult,
but Ruter finds no trouble with it. "I
have a razor-sharp wit that keeps getting
sharper, and I'm not dull," said Ruter. "I
pride myself on the fact that no two peo-
ple have the same comment about me."
Mr. Ruter also describes himself as a
"transplanted farm boy." "I think the
lives are cleaner there lIowaj," said Rute
"but to be a full person, I must deal wi
conflicts, and living in the city tests n
Looking back at his two years at GE
Ruter finds advantages and disadva
tages to school. "I like the students mo
than anything else cause they have v
and grit," said Ruter. "I dislike the trac
tion of a distance between students ai
teachers. Things I do I'm looked
askance from many of my colleages."
"It's tough being the new kid in a fa
ulty of experienced and very knowledg
able educators," concludes Ruter. "I cal
hope to compete with them for expertis
but I have something that they dox
have - youth."
Mr. Ruter assists two of his sophomore studen
with a grammar assignment.
Ianie lerch, Math
Kenneth Kartz, Science
Dianne Kelley, Physical Education
Donna Kline, English
Mary Ellen Knuth, Physical Ed,
Nicholas Kokonis, Psychologist
Emmerich Koller, Foreign Language
Richard Konetski, Industrial Ed.
Douglas Kornelly, English
Steven Kubisen, Science
Karen Kuehner, IXS English
Laura LaCursia, Physical Ed.
john Laluya, Art
Walter Larnble, IXS Music
Antonios Laouras, English
Leo Leathers, Science
Susan Leibowitz, Foreign Language
Lynn Lipke, IXS Art
Kathryn List, Physical Ed.
lames Londos, Industrial Ed.
Kenneth Lucas, Math
Ronald Luteyn, Science
Erwin Lutz, Foreign Language
Michael Lyons, History
Iudy Majdanski, IMC
Sara Majors, Guidance
lean Makas, English
Linda McCartney, Mathematics
john McConnell, IXS Mathematics
Tom Mclntyre, Science
Robbin Mester, Science
Edward Miller, Art
Virginia Montvid, Nurse
Neil Morris, Science
David Mullaly, English
Heide Mullejans, Mathematics
Mary Mulligan, English
O. L. Mutchmore, Mathematics
Thomas Neville, Driver Education
Linda Novak, Mathematics
Mary Osborn, English
Peter Pappas, Music
Gerald Parsons, Guidance
Barry Pearson, Industrial Education
Marlene Peterson, Business
Stephen Power, Math
Donald Rabeor, IXS Physical
Ronald Rank, Science
Iohn Reimer, DCE
Howard Romanek, History
Linda Rosenblum, Social Worker
Muriel Roth, Math
Janet Rothwell, IXS Home
Raymond Rukstales, Guidance
Mr. Robert Adams talks with Mrs. Eunice Walker before
irst in the alphabet is Adams, not
only because his name begins
with "A" but because of his inter-
and hobbies. They lead him much
r into the alphabet.
I like longterm camping during the
or weekend camping," said Mr.
Adams. "My favorite place is the
in California. I've been there
Adams has always been a camper. "I
a member of a camp staff for four-
rs," he added. "I've been in-
1n scouting as an adult leader. It
an important part of my growing
I Kind Of I-Iave A Shark's Appetite
en It Comes To Reading'
When he is not camping or teaching,
Adams reads. "I love science fiction,"
Adams commented. "I kind of have a
sharks appetite when it comes to read-
ing. It's a way of putting away things I
should be doing. You can always read a
book instead of washing the dishes or
Adams also enjoys being a home gar-
dener. "I like to plan and develop land-
scape environmentsf' he said. "When I
run out of landscape environments," he
said. "When I run out of land I do the
Adams is also a buddhist. "I've been
doing an ongoing study of oriental phi-
losophy," he said. "It's fascinating fbud-
dhismj and it's a devoted study when I'm
out of work. I understand the oriental
world view and apply it to my life."
Among other things, Adams enjoys
being an instructional supervisor for So-
cial Studies. "I consider myself luckier
because as long as I've been teaching it
has been a recreation. It is fun and chal-
lenging. I learn by teaching."
Mr. Adams earned his bachelor's de-
gree at the University of Illinois at
Champaign-Urbana. He started teaching
at Glenbrook South in the 1969-70
school year. He became the head of the
Social Studies Department in 1971. He
became the assistant to the principal for
curriculum and student activities in
1973-74 but returned to the job of Social
studies instructional supervisor the fol-
lowing year. The department consists of
13 teachers and offers a wide range of
courses, from European history to soci-
Mr. Robert Adams, instructional supervisor for the
Social Studies Department, rewrites his lesson plan
for his next class.
Lawrence Rushing, English
Alan Ruter, English
Susan Salay, Guidance
Irving Sanders, Science
Ellyn Schneider, Special Education
William Schnell, Music
Robert Schoenwetter, History
Zetta Sellers, Business Education
Claire Shannon, English
Craig Shaw, Mathematics
Robert Simmons, Guidance
John Simms, Physical Education
David W. Smith, History'
Dan Sonnenberg, Physical Education
Lynn Staudacher, Art
Rodney Steffey, Science
Goerge Stege, English
William Stetson, Physical Education
Nancy Stone, Special Education
Barbara Sunko, Home Economics
Shirley Taub, Foreign Language
james Torsiello, Driver's Education
Cindy Trawinski, Special Education
Albert Turner, IIS Foreign Language
William Urban, Science
'I Enjoy Riding And
Getting A Chance Cn
The Gpen Road'
iding on a Kawasaski 750 is
IE something one may not think a
- teacher would do, but Mr. Rich-
ard Gregory does just that, among other
His hobbies range from playing golf
to doing projects around the house and
riding his Kawasaki. "I enjoy riding and
getting a chance on the open road." I-Ie
has taken five to six-hour rides on his
Kawasaki 750 to Wisconsin, Iowa and
But this doesn't occupy all timep he
coaches the freshman and sophomore
golf team and the sophomore basketball
team. "I enjoy coaching, helping young
athletes get a chance to improve their
skills and letting them compete on a
team," says Gregory.
When he was a senior in high school,
he decided to teach driver's education.
"At the time, most physical education
and Driver's Education department were
combined," Gregory comments.
Through a love of athletics, Gregory
came to enjoy teaching, not only sports
related activities, but also safe driving
techniques. He feels that riding a motor-
cycle can be safe as long it is ridden by
an experienced adult.
Mr. Richard Gregory devises strategies for an up
coming basketball game.
Edward Young, Health, Physical
George Zerfass, Mathematics
William Utley, English
Norman Victorson, Science
Steve Von Boeckman, Industrial
Joanne Wagner, Business Education
Richard I.. Wagner, Mathematics
Eunice Walker, IMC
lames Waller, Foreign Language
Robert Wendel, Guidance
Thomas 1. Wiznerowicz, Special
Debra Woxberg, Physical Education
'She Was A Very Kind And Gracious
er name was Eileen Gamble. She
shared an affection for students
as well as teachers,
Ms. Gamble came from Evanston
Township High School to work at GBS
in 1968. At first she was head of the
Girl's Physical Education Department.
However, later she was appointed In-
structional Supervisor of the Health De-
To the Parents' Association and the
Instrumental League she was the admin-
istrative liaison. She organized refresh-
ments for Homecoming, the Honors 8:
Awards receptions and the Cum Laude
She led the Junior Mortarboard and
was head usher for graduation..She did
the costumes for The King and I and for
the variety show.
"Ms. Gamble was a lady with very
sound moral principles and treated oth-
ers with the same respect that she expect-
ed from them," said Mr. David H. Smith,
director of Student Activities. "She was a
Ms. Eileen Gamble
very kind and gracious lady."
Ms. Gamble, in a sense, gave more to
GBS than she received. "She was a
unique individual," said Dr. Louis Gatta,
associate principal of instruction. "She
gave much of herself, expecting nothing
in return. She was actively involved in
student activities. It will be hard to re-
place her. Uppermost in her mind was
what she could do for the students and
faculty and to improve the quality of the
The Instrumental League also com-
mented: "She worked hard for the In-
strumental League for six years. She
worked hard expecting nothing in re-
turn. She was a very nice person," said
Mr. Peter Pappas, director of the GBS
Ms. Gamble passed away on Sunday,
Oct. 29. Now all there' is left is a memory.
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The symbol of Glenview, a sitting bear, stands
stone-like in the autumn sun. This symbol has
existed for 25 years.
As Glenview continues to grow, so do the houses
that line Glenview Rd. The population has jumped
to 30,500 people this year.
Decades Transform illage Of Glenview
Grades 1-6 are housed in the Clyde L. Lyon Elemen-
tary school which stands on the site of an old
238fCommunity Division Page
The piece of land Glenview stands on
right now may have been the same piece
of land a Chippewa or Potawatomie Indi-
an may have been occupying 50 years
As of the last census 119751, there are
30,551 people living in Glenview, but
let's go back to the time in 1833 when the
Chicago treaty made the land, now
known as Glenview, part of the United
After this occurred, farmers settled
and stage coaches traveled along present
dav Milwaukee Road, a modern road for
During this time most business was
near present day Shermer Road Qthen
Telegraph Road, named for having in
Shermersville, now Northbrookl, and
most people shopped at present day Ru-
gen's store, 90 vears ago.
Finally, in 1699, the village of Glen-
view became incorporatedg at least all 350
people did. Some names still heard now
that were present then are Rugen and
During the 1920's and 30's, a nighl
clubtcalled the "Garden of Allah" was
popular place of lavish beauty and ente
tainment, bringing people from Chicag
and neighboring towns. Ironically, L1
ons school now occupies that very spq
In 1945, the population' of Glenvie
was 2,800, only to grow to 7,100 by 195
and 10,970 by 1956 and 18,200 by 195'
In December of 1971 after three yea
of arguments, Glenview finally added o
the land west of Lehigh and east of Lan:
wehr now known as the Willows. Th
brought the changing of the signs th.
say Glenview and the population froz
23,600 to 29,027.
As of 1976, Glenview has it's own ho
pital and presently, there is a new sho
ping center being built at Pfingsten ar!
Glenview, in its own way, has be
looking for space for 150 years and stl
Northbrook's newly completed Plaza Del Prado
added many new stores to fulfill the community's
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Toward the center of Glenview stands Glenview's
Community Church. The church is a religious cen-
ter for several Glenbrook Students.
The Glenview Historical Center is Glenview's offi-
cial mini-musuem which contains special items
concerned with Glenview's history.
Community Division Page!2.39
' Students Aid Community
Etruscan wishes to acknowledge Ray Montonq
for his help in completing this advertisement. W
Andy Ford fleftj works with D.C.E. student,
Pease. Pat is a second year student who works W
Carmicheal Designs in Northbrook. W
S Fulfilling Jobs i
- , he D.C.E. Program is a vocational
program designed to give juniors
and seniors, sixteen years of age
and older, an opportunity to receive
training in a skilled occupation of their
choice, one in which they have a reason-
able chance of success. The program pri-
marily involves a student-learner, a
training station, and the school which is
represented by the coordinator.
Cooperative Occupations class in-
struction gives general related instruc-
tions which the class as a group studies.
Specific and related instruction is given
on an individual basis through the use of
study material keyed to the particular
Dr. john Reimer, coordinator of lj.C.E. talks with a
training station employer.
Mr. Steven Von Boeckman has a conference with
senior, Ginna Daley, about establishing rapport
with her employer. One goal stressed by D.C.E.
coordinators is that students understand the im-
portance of public relations and personal relation-
240f DCE Comm unity! Ad
occupation in which the student is en- i
gaged. The coordinator visits the train-
ing stations at intervals to determine the
personal and technical needs of his stu-
dents. Students enrolled in D.C.E. re-
ceive two units of credit for satisfactory
completion of the course. i
It is the purpose of the on-the-job i
training to give the student some of the i
basic skills of the occupation under the
actual working conditions and to prepare
him for full time entrance into the occu-
pational field upon graduation. For
many occupations on-the-job training
provides the only means of preparation
For entry into that occupation.
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he DCE club appreciates
all those who supported the
the 1978 79 school year Without
counselors, and employers, the suc
cess of the D C E program would
not have been possible
parents, administrators, teachers,
janet Tracy works diligently at her station. Janet is .
employed by Dr. Watson in the Colonial Court
building in Glenview.
Laurie Hood works at St. Ann's Nursing Home in
Techny ll. She brightens the lives of many senior
Montonera, DCE President is employed at the
bookstore. He also holds a part-time job as an
assistant at the McDonald's in
DCE Community! Ad! 241
n a modern society, it is hard to
visualize Glenview any different
than it is today.
Many years ago, however, in the
1830's Indians settled down in the small
town. "They pitched their tents and set-
tled in the area that we now recognize as
Waukegan Road." says Mrs. David
Kacsmark, a Historical society employee.
Later farmers and factory workers
moved in, and the mills and farms were
built on this main road, which was
named "Mill Road." The main mill stood
where Scott's Funeral Home is now. Mill
Road fWaukegan Rd, and Telegraph
fShermer Roadl, were the only two
streets heading north, out of town.
The Community section is combined
with our Ad section. Represented here
are the businessmen that have supported
Glenview and made our town grow. The
maps at the right shows Waukegan Road
as it is today. All the stores on the next
three pages are located in the Waukegan
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Shafer locc.+eol In H115 C-"UH
Clarene Lemke both owner and boss of Schwinn
Bicycle Sales at 910 Waukegan Road started the shop
23 years ago We just decided we d go into the bicy
cle business Lemke believes his shop is special
Well because it s Schwinn it s a well known bike
We sell a good bike that the Schwinn people stand
behind Dawn Johnson admires one of the store s
242! Ads! Community
Mr. and Mrs. Slaughter have owned Glenview Pet
Supply, situated at 1059 Waukegan Road, for about
22 years now. Mrs. Slaughter believes that the ani-
mals in the store receive a special love, even before
they're bought. "They get a lot of personal attention.
It's like a mama-papa situation. It's not like a big
cooperation," she said.
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Nancy and Ron I-llavacek bought and started Hla-
vacek Florist about five years ago. Both work there
along with Ellen McCarthy. "She is in charge of so
many things," said Nancy. Nancy believes that their
shop differs from others. "It's our fabulous custom-
ers. They're so nice because we try to give them
nothing but the best." Hlavacek's is located at 654
Waukegan Road. Phone 729-0511.
texcept SLlYICl3V l
Need a loan for college? Well, if so, visit the Glen-
view State Bank at 880 Waukegan Road. Ms. Ioan
Aldrich, who helps in the Marketing Department,
believes that good service is received from the bank.
"lt's our service to people and our hours," she said.
See us for- a
tlllll ' Glenview I5anl1
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Valer-ie Tunny is the marketing director at Glen-
view Guaranty Savings. She believes that Guaranty
Savings offers a lot more than other banks do. "First
of all we're a savings and loan. We offer high saving
interests than a bank would. We also offer a now-
account Qwhich is like a checking accountl. We're the
only one in the North Shore that offers it." The bank
is located at 990 River Drive.
GGLENVIEVV 5 n
Glenvuewz, 990 Ftiver Dr. 729-0900
1855 Waukegan Rd. 998-0600
Highland Park' 850 Central Ave. 433-2930
pm, wneeungl 433 N. Milwaukee Ave. 541-5900
LOBBY HOURS: 9-5 Mon. thru Thurs., 9-8 Fri., 9-1 Sat.
Ads! Community! 243
Monday Through Friday 7 A.M.-9 P.M.
Saturday And Sunday 7 A.M.-6 P.M.
1122 Waukegan Phone 724-9839
Mr. and Mrs Grewendowrf have owned Dutch
Maid Drycleaners for three years. We try to get
things done the right way. We try hard to be punctu-
al. We never say no to anytmg said Mrs. Grewen-
dowrf. O.C. Powell and Burt Berkerson both help out
at the cleaners. They help us out in any way they
can she said.
On the way to the dance and need gas? Stop at
Bill s Texaco Service at 1240 Waukegan Road Here
Lorenzo Lara a Texaco employee pumps gas for a
costumer Bill s service includes emergency road ser
vice tune ups Firestone sales and service plus many
244! Community! Ads
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WSJ 29 3737
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Kendra Massey is both the boss and owner of
Spokesmen s Shop at 1216 Waukegan Road. We ve
always run our shop with special care to our custom-
ers she said. Natural Traveler now expanded to
provide full cyclo-camping equipment will also fea-
ture active winter sports starting September 1979.
Blk plu r 1 e m a r
t el ng un er your w p
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Klipper's Toys-Hobbies-Crafts at 1314 Waukegan
Road, has something for everyone believes the man-
ager, Herman Vallelonga. "We have an exclusive
Store. We have categories to satisfy all costumers. It's
unique in the fact that we're so diversified in our
field." The boat, a model of the battleship Missouri
as well as the plane, manufactured by Cox, are radio
1 978 -- 1 979 SEASON
1 lil wrflf' '
C ' '-1' fl Compiled by:
1 NANCY L. ENGSTROM
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K 724-1855 f 729-4260
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1 f Q1 . ' "Q ,',,,, A munity services. "It lists all the orga-
,cy 3 5 gy rc,l' . nizations of the community," said
2 ta 3' 1 95
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A i gf" 1. y ' . ,e ' .' 5, , strom. It lists PTA's, da care centers,
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My i, it Q 2 1 homeowners, etc.
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Community! Ads! 245
Along with Larry Menes and Mel Gleman, Frank
Allen is a part owner. I-Ie's also the boss of Allen's
TV at 1338 Waukegan Road Frank believes that
Allen s 'I' V makes a lot of people happy For some
lpleoplei that s all they look forward to watching T V
When on a diet, or if one just wants to eat healthy
food go to Nature's Cupboard at 1410 Waukegan
Road Mart Grider is both boss and owner of the
store We all fall the other health food storesj pro-
vide good foods and supply supplements. We're sup-
portive with other stores instead of competitive," he
Mzfurek Cu foanfi
HEALTH FOOD STORE
at N52 1410fWaukegan Road
A lCorner Lake 8 Waukegam
g J Glenview, Illinois 60025
W AY Y 729-3220
Martin A Colleen Grider
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1550 Waukegan . . Q-Ilfjfaufaflfs , , 6666 N, Ridge
Glenview .. ,, Chicago
729-9000 . . . . 274-6666
. . Glenview . . . 4 Beautiful Rooms
.. Ridge 2 Elegant Rooms
Alcoves For Smaller
. . Open For Lunch . . .
Dinner . . .
Sunday Buffet Brunch . .
Joyce Grassfield, both owner and boss of Grassfields believes that her restaurant is special. "It's the quality of the
food and the service," she said.
246f Community! Ads
PAINT 81 GLASS
HAND 81 POWER'TOOLS
PLANTS 8: ACCESSORIES
HOOVER VACUUMS LIGHT BULBS
PICTURE FRAMES STATIONERY
LAWN 81 GARDEN SUPPLIES
LAWN BOY LAWN MOWERS
SCREEN - STORM REPAIRS
TORCO SNOW BLOWERS 1
BAR-B-OUES, ACCESSORIES, 8: PICNIC SUPPLIES
7 - 444
Monday thru Friday 9.700 AM to 9:00 PM
9:00 AM to 5:30 PM! Sunday 10:00AM to 2:00 PM
1517 WAUKEGAN ROAD I1 Blk. Nonh of Em Llkil GLENVIEW
Is The Place
Ace is definitely the place when
looking for anything from stationary
to a vacuum cleaner. Another reason
Ace is the place is because of its per-
sonal service believes Leigh Dierbeck,
an Ace employee. Pictured are Judy
Stevens, Cindy Weiss and Lori Fren-
zel, CBS Ace employees.
Ili ppp 4
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, - he CBS parents' association sup-
ports and promotes school activi-
ties. In addition, it sponsors a
scholarship for a deserving senior each
The Homecoming pancake brunch
was the main activity of this year's asso-
ciation. Also, the Cum Laude Society's
initiation was sponsored through the
generosity of this organization.
Arlene Cohen enjoys pancakes after the Home-
coming Parade. The annual pancake breakfast is
sponsored by the CBS parents' association.
Kathryn Barr smiles as Dr. William Schreiner pre-
sents her with a certificate of membership in the
Cum Laude Society.
Mrs. Jacqueline Gerth, sponsor of the Cum Laude
Society, reads the rules, regulations and expecta-
- ,vik as ,
FLOWERS OF DISTINCTION
ron visonmos PARTIES. FUNERALS src.
CHARGE Accourrrs INVITED
PROMPT NORTH SUBURBAN DELIVERY
ALL MAJOR IANK CARDS
AMENICAN EXPRESS - CAITE ILANCPC
DMR S CLUI - STAWARD TORCH CARDS
ACCEPTED IN PERSON OR IV MGE
GLENVIEW -7 wigfjggy-
Am GIFT SHOP I '
PHONE 729 0550
CSCGII IIIGUIGI2 C9161 P
ALL FAMOUS BRAND NAMES
IN SKI EQUIPMENT I CLOTHING
RON FRAKE 621 WAUKEGAN Rom:
MANAGIIQ Gcsnvisw ILLINOIS
THE radio dispatched fleet of Carlson trucks
is a familiar sight, day or night, on North
Suburban streets . . . answering the call of
homeowners, commercial and industrial users,
who depend on Carlson's full time, profes
sional service technicians for . . .
IIEATING 0 COOLING 0 ELECTRIC WIRING
ATTIC INSULATION 0 ELECTRONIC AIR CLEANERS
IIIIIAIDIFICATION ' ENERGY CONSERVATION
Who will YOU call If your business or
home equipment develops trouble?
Your best bet IS Carlson Companv
A Family Business fer Two Generations
- Cool ng
OUTWARD BOUND, PHILIPPINE SEA
You can hear it a hundred times- Casssst off! -but it
never fails to get you. You're busy but you can't help look-
ing up. Then the engines surge the ship catches speed and
you get that feeling no landsman ever knows.
You re out you re free and everything is brand-new.
The Navy can train you in one of over sixty career fields.
Talk it over with your local recruiter. He can tell you what
you qualify for in the Navy.
-"' Paul H. Benavidez ET1
Bldg. 43 N A.S. Glenview. IL. 60026
. . .
I e '
,L a E J. . . O
' CK 77
7 , 9 ,
quality world-wide touring
very special programs for
such as our summer survival
program in Botswana's
Kalahari Desert and game-
viewing in Kenya's great
wild animal reserves.
call Mike Fox U
ti ' 2915?-
E 1i V "
nn a, Jdysff
btain inventory status reports from the computer
CBS students practice entering orders into the
ComData computer through video display termi-
8115 Monticello Skokie, IL 60076
Tel: B121 677-3900 TWX 910-223-3617
The nation's foremost greeting card company has
been aVictor customer for 25 years.
lt isn't easy to keep a big national
customer for 25 years. lt takes first-rate
equipment. First-rate service. And first-
Since 1953, Hallmark Cards, Inc. has
had plenty of chances to check out our
competition. Here are some reasons
why they're still buying Victor.
Machines Hallmark can count on.
Victor calculators have fewer
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Where others use three semiconductor
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The right machine for the job.
With Victor's full line to choose from,
Hallmark can pickthe most economical
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Wherever Hallmark goes,Viotor goes.
Today, fine stores which feature
Hallmark cards are a part of American
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close toVictor service. We're staffed to
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teach people how to use them- in every
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If you buy a lot of caIcuIators,Victor
just might save you a lot of money.
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To find out how much you can save,
mail inthe coupon below. Or call us at
l800l 624-6569. ln illinois l3l2l 539-8200.
I NOt'T'le . V I
I lille Phone . . I
Q Firm . . V I
I Address . . -- I
I City. , , , , State . Zip. . Q
I Mail to: Kenneth J. Sullivan,Vice-President,Office Products,Victor Business Products I
I 3900 Niaockweii sireer,cnicagO,iii. some :
I VICTOR BUSINESS PRODUCTS i
I Subsidiary ol WillIe2i'Kldf1f? 8. l'Zivr'iprsi'iy lnci '
I mms I
Kids Look Great
LITTLE MISS Kr MR. SHOP
Q- A W
458 Golf Mill Phone 299-32.69
Congratulations Class OF '79
Allgauer's has entertainment and dancing
Tuesday thru Saturday. Banquet facilities
up to 8:00. Luncheon and dinner daily, also
a Sunday brunch. Allgaurer's had its 60th
anniversary this April. For the past 43 years
Allgauer's has been catering to banquets,
Bar Mitzvahs, and weddings. Allgauer's is
located at 2855 N. Milwaukee, North-
brook, Il. 60062.
Van Dyke Jewelers is celebrating its 31st year. Stop in and
look at their jewelery selection. Van Dyke Jewelers is locat-
ed at 1715 Glenview Road.
Shelly's Deli is located at 2691 Shermer, Northbrook. Stop
in and try some delicious food!
913 Creenw od at Glenview Rd
Gle view Ill
High Sounds located at Greenwood and
G1env1ew Roads has a complete select1on of
records tapes and paraphernalra at drscount
Freshman Kim Letavay selects a pliers from
the large selection at True Value, Glenview's
friendly neighborhood hardware store, lo-
cated on Greenwood, just south of Glenview
Saul Gordon Truck 8: Auto Reparr
1229 Golf Rd
Des Plaines IL Phone 297 8690
Weber s Antrques
1047 N Waukegan Road
Vrllage Frame Shop
1232 A Waukegan Road
Glenview IL Phone 724 5596
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'R ,Q 554 I Glenview, IL , Phone 724-3650
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AARON, JEFF 228
ACKERMAN, RUSSELL 228
Ackerman, William 190
Adams, Cathy 122, 79, 214
Adams, Deborah 100, 166, 104
ADAMS, JUDITH 228
Adams, Kelly 190
Adams, Kell 190
Adams, Micflael 166
ADAMS, ROBERT 228, 233
Adams, Victor 202
Addis, Caroline 166
Addis, David 202, 119
Adler, Bonnie 104, 214
Adler, Lawrence 133, 202
Aiello, Kathryn 190
AILLERICH, DAN 214
Albanese, Carrie 214
Albrecht, John 62, 72, 101, 190
Albrecht, Matthew 202
Albrecht, Patti 166
Alexander, Linda 202, 151
Alexo oulos, Golfo 101, 137, 136
Allardice, Barbara 60, 166, 127, 86
Allen, John 202, 191, 190
ALLEN, DONALD 90, 228
Allen, Melissa 166
ALPERT, MIRIAM 228
Alspaugh, Cynthia 104
Altman, Jeffrey 189
Alward, David 4, 166
Alzona, Charis 96, 214
Ambler, Bruce 190, 83
Amenta, Kerry 202
Anagnost, John 166, 107
Anderluh, Deborah 24, 137, 136,
Ashbacher, Todd 214
Ashbrook, Steven 202
Aspinall, Julie 190, 107
Asquini, Michael 214
Atkinson, Todd 190, 83
Attea, Anne Marie 107, 78, 79, 214
Autry, Keith 214
Axelrod, Robert 189
Babiarz, Barbara 214
Baich, Renee 190
Baier, Jayne 167
BAINONE, JOHN 214
BALGENORTH, JOHN 228
BAKER, ED 228
Bambenek, Mark 189
Bandemer, Lori 190
Bane, James 190
Barber, Robert 215
Barbo, Michael 136, 167
Barichello, Brian 215
Barichello, Darlene 167, 78
BARKER, LEONARD 228
Barmueller, Jill 78, 215
Barnas, David 167
Barnes, Patricia 167, 107
Barr, Allyson 202
Barr, Ama' 104, 191, 135
Barr, Kat r n 103, 137, 167
Barrath, Robert 167
Barreca, Peter 104, 215
Barry, George 215
Bartsch, Brian 66, 202, 84
Bartsch, Michael 66, 215
Bauer, Brooke 64, 191, 79
Baughman, David 167, 127, 107
Baum, Bradley 107, 215
Baum, Marc 202, 107
Baumann, Karen 191
Baumgartner, Linda 191
Baustert, Donna 215
Baxter, Brian 58, 191, 130
Beard, Stacey 120, 167
Bechstein, Barbara 167
Bechtldt, Karl 215
Bedenian, Anita 87, 215
Beeching, David 191
Beeching, Debbie 167
BEILGARD, PHYLLIS 228
Beinlich, Nadine 167
Beling, Brigitte 24, 215
Belmont, Sandra 215
Belmonti, Patricia 191
Bennett, Patricia 167
Benson, Edward 167
BISHOFF, WILLIAM 228
Bitcon, Bruce 191
Black, Carla 167
Balse, Nicole 167
Blasuccio, Donna 203
Blaszak, Robert 168
Blesi, Rick, 104, 215, 224
Block, Geoffre 203
Bloom, Scott 215
Blue, Lyle 215
Bluestone, Mark 203
Bluestone, Robert 203
BOBRICH, MELSA 227
Bogan, Diane 124, 168, 47, 119, 119
Bo danski, Judy 104, 203
Boin, David 191
Bohn, Edward 58, 191
Bohn, Susan 191
Bold, Susan 168, 135, 127
Bold, Vicki 266, 87, 215
BOLEY, JOHN 228
Bond, Catherne 168
Bond, John 215
Bonds, Susan 215
Bonovich, Jerome 215
Borchert, Dean 191
Boretti, Marion 215
Boron, Lisa 203
Borst, Todd 8, 71, 203, 88
Boscamp, Anne 60, 203
Botker, Jeffrey 58, 191
Boubel, Andrew 168
Boubel, Carolyn 60, 203
Bowers, Mike 71, 203
Boyajina, Mourad 168
Boyer, Susan 100, 168, 107
Boyle, Eugene 167
Bradtke, Michael 135, 85, 215
Braeseke, Karl 168, 134
Braeseke, Paul 58, 203, 130
Braithwaite, David 203
Braithwaite, Tina 203
Brame, Daniel 107, 215
Brauer, Keith 168
Breden, David 203
Brennan, Ann 215
Brenner, Ira 85, 215
Brewer, Patricia 64, 191
Brill, Fred 168, 134
Brill, Kenneth 215
Briddy, James 168
Brod, Patrick 215
Brodie, Katherine 168
Anderluh, John 214
Andersen, James 166, 189
Anderson, Adrienne 190
Anderson, Kari 121, 202
Anderson, Kimberly 166
Anderson, Paul 72, 214
Anderson, Scott 72
Anderson, Susan 166
Anderson, Tina 214
Anderson Steven 190
Andreaserl, Cynthia 202
Andreou, Nicholas 167
Andres, Christine 56, 104, 121, 202,
Andrews, Douglas 189
Andrews, Gregory 167
Andres, Gus 214
Andrews, Kim 202
Andrews, Steplganie 189
Angelopulos, atherine 54, 100,
Angelopulos, Michael 214
Antone lo, Julie 202
Ardell, Ross 71, 202
Arenson, Murray 202
'Arm ardt, Anita 190, 11
Arnoid, Doug 190, 202
Arnold, Lisa 125, 167, 102, 127
Arnold, Richard 190
Arrigo, Kelly 167
Aschenbrener, Stacy 79, 135, 214
Ascher, Lisa 104, 190
Ascher, Murray 214
254fAds 8: Index
Benson, Leslie 107, 215
Berdick, Marilyn 191
Berg, James 215
Berg, Maria 202
Berg, Marjorie 32, 167
Bergman, Andrew 133, 224
Berquist, Jennifer 189
Berland, Mitchell 167, 127
Berman, Daniel 215
Berman, Jeffrey 104, 191, 134, 119
Berman, Jodi 191
i, Rob 167
i, Timothy 203
Berner, James 191
Bernhart, George 167
Berns, Kenneth 167
Berns, Robert 203
Bernstein, Ian 191
Brodjian, Seven 215
Brodjian, Sosi 191
David 191, 134, 88
Steven 168, 134, 88
Brown, Brian 191
Brown, Diane 215
Brown, Forrest 215
, Jacqueline 202
, Karen Sue 215
ing, Brett 189
Berthoud, Debbie 87, 215
Bertog, Robert 167, 191
BERZINSKI, BEVERLY 228
BERZINSKI, EMIL 227
Besen'ak, Joseph 167, 88
Bianc i, Susan 28, 64, 104, 137, 191,
Bianchini, Lisa 215
Beilat, Kimberly 191
Beilick, Lisa 191
Bihary, Patrick 191
Bilowich, Vikki 167
Bingley, Michael 215
Birk, Patricia 60, 203, 76, 86
Bruckner, Jeff 85, 215
Brunner, Norman 168
Bruner, Patricia 203
Bruno, Steven 167
Bubala, John 72, 107, 85, 215
Bucher, Carol 122, 215
Bucher, Colette 28, 121, 168, 29
Buck, Julie 168
Buckingham, Ward 62, 203, 190, 90
Budd, Marjorie 64, 203, 79
Budd, Penny 96, 215
Budd, William 168
Budzik, Teri 191
Buehrin , Ursula 191
Bugay, Ere ory 191
BULLING'1gON, ANITA 228
BULOW, ALLEN 228
Bunnag, John 203
Burda, Lisa 123, 215
BURGESS, DAN 228
Burke, Andrew 137, 168, 127
Burke, Cheryl 215
Burke, Mary 202
Burke, Scott 62, 203
Burkholder, Ernest 72, 191
BUSA, MARILYN 228
BUSHNICK, STEVEN 228
Byczek, Diana 55, 168
Byrne, Mary 168
Byser, Barbara 203
Cain, Michael 202
CALABRESE, ANTHONY 228
Calderwood, Beth 96, 168
Caldwell, Debra 191
Caldwell, Kenneth 203
Callahan, Mary 191
Callas, Andrea 191
Camacho, Sherry 203, 131, 78
Campo, Cecilia 54, 191
Campo, Elsa 191
Campo, Jorge 203
Cam o, Lenora 121, 191
CAlNlJNON, MARY 228
Cannon, Neal 104, 191
Cantrell, Catherine 203
CAPP, CLIFTON 227
Caracci, Annette 168
CARAS, DEBORAH 228
Carini, Ruthe 168
Carini, William 202
Carlborg, Mary 122, 215
Carlborg, Susan 122, 215
Carlson, Jennifer 168
Carmichael, Gail 168
Carpenter, Eugene 215
Carr, Briget 28, 64, 168
Carr, David 72, 168
Carr, James 189
Carson, Deanna 203, 135, 78
Carter, Kerri 50, 60, 169, 127, 135,
Casey, John, Jr. 169
Casey, Robert 203
Cash, Cynthia 191
Casolari, Stephen 215
Casteel, Jeffrey 203
Castiglia, Joseph 203
Cattani, Jeremy 203
Causey, Bill 215
Cawley, Martin 191
Cerderlund, Diane 169
Cernansky, Debbie 136, 215
Cernansky, Pamela 191
Cernak, Crai 169
Cernetic, Toefd 191
Chalmers, Marla 191
Chamberlain, Kathleen 169
Chandiles, Paul 191
Chandler, Scott 215
Channon, Scott 191
Chaplik, Barry 191
Chaplik, Ira 168, 103
Chapman, David 168
Chapman, Kenneth 203
CHARLES, GLORIA 228
CHASE, RITA 228
Chatel, Bonnie 54, 169
Chatel, Tina 191
Chenh, Lan Quy 189
Chigas, Victor 104, 203
Chigas, William 191
Chin, Philip ee, 203
Cho, Paul 107, 215
Chodash, Howard 191
Christensen, Ken 215
Christiansen, Douglas 169, 107
Christie, Brenda 215
Cieply, Jeffery 191
Cime ey, Darcy 100, 169, 102, 127,
Ciss, David 215
Civgin, Dogan 161
Cizmar, John 84
Claffey, Joann 191
Clark, Angie 169
Clark, Christina 191
Clark, Cindy 122, 215
Clark, David 107, 215
Clark, Jackie 135, 215
, Jacqueline 97, 1
, John 169, 103
04, 203, 135
.A yyyg 5
Red's Body Shop
- , After 15 years of busi-
ness, Red's Auto Body
' ' Shop at 1904 Lehigh
Avenue still does it's own
thing. "lt's special because we
do all the phases from top to
Freshman Marlene Nicolas asks sev-
eral questions about the procedures
of repainting a car at the Red's Auto
Body Shop garage.
Karen Emerson looks on as an em-
ployer estimates the damages of a car.
bottom. We do all the work
here," says Helen Bam-
merger, owner of the shop.
The shop would like to thank
the people of Glenview for
keeping them in business.
Ads Sz Index! 255
Clement, William 66, 215
Clonts, Jeff 2, 136, 168, 20
Clonts, John 136, 215
Ciuet, Yolande 125, 203
Coakley, Cathleen 215
Coan, Brian 203
Coffin, Carmen 215
Cohen, Arlene 122, 124, 215
Cohen, Cynthia 169
Cohen, Sari 191
Cohen, Wendy 104, 203
Colleran, Kevin 203
Colley, Pamela 203, 86
Collins, Margaret 191
Collins, Susanne 191
Collymore, Ashley 71, 203
Colver, Russell 203
Compher, Robert 71, 203, 84
Con er, Stewart 72, 191
ConEn, Michael 191
Conlin, Thomas 191
Connaughton, Jeffrey 191
Connaughton, Todd 203
Constantino, Jeffrey 216
Conway, Pamela 216
Cooley, Karen 60, 104, 124, 203
Cooper, Kyle 170
CORBEIL, GAIL 228
Cordell, Leesa 216
Corley, Anne 139, 79, 216
Corolis, Melanie 216
Coskey, Carolyn 191
Coskey, Kenneth 170
Coulam, Jamie 190
Coulam, Jodie 216
Coulam, Todd 191
Coumas, Geor ia
COURT, J OHFX1 227
Cousins, Steve 216
Cowan, Lisa 135, 216
Coyl, Amy 216
Coyl, Thomas 157, 191
Cozad, Jeffery 216
CRABTREE, MARY 228
Cramer, Edward 28, 170
Crawford, Melissa 191
Cronk, Barbara 170, 148
Cropp, Amy 192
Cropp, Bobbi 216
Crow, Donald 192
Crowe, Brian 192, 88
Cullen, John 192, 83
Cullitan, Timothy 72, 216
Cummings, 'Eric 192
Cummin s,'Lori 216
Cunninggam, Adam 216
Cuplin, Linda 170
Curran, Amy 192
Curry, Alison 78, 216
Curry, Clayton 192
Curry, David 203
Curry, Felicia 203, 86
Curry, Yolanda 87, 216
Cuthbertson, Craig 203, 107
Cuthbertson, Jane 107, 216
Cysewski, Paul 72, 89, 216
Czekala, Laura 203
D'Alexander, Michael 203, 174
D'Alexander, William 72, 192, 174
Daab, Jacob 104, 124, 132, 203
Daab, Joseph 36, 137, 170, 127, 36,
Daab, Joshua 216
DAHI., HANS 228
Dahlman, Thomas 203
Dalber, Maria 36, 170, 102, 127, 37,
Dale, Sandra 139, 170, 129
Daley, Debra 203, 126
Daley, Suzanne 190
Daley, Virginia 170, 107
Daniels, Jennifer 139, 203
Daniels, Melanie 170, 87
Daniels, Melinda 203
danielson, Arlyn 216
Dann, Margaret 170
Danner, Jesse 216
Danner, Mark 192
Daskal, Ellyn 124, 216
Daskal, Mer l 192
Daubitz, Melinda 139, 216
Dault, Ann 192
Davenport, Dana 96, 123, 216
David, Todd 216
Davis, Hillary 170
DAVIS, JOHN 228
Davos, Kalle 170
Day, Dale 190, 107
Day, D8l.70ral'l 60, 170, 103, 127
Dean, David 176
.Deceanne, Anthony 104, 190
Dedes, Linda 64, 190
Deegan, Tamara 171
Deemer, Scott 171, 85
DeGeorge, Daniel 216
De uide, Robert 171
Deginten, April 203, 107
DELGIUDICE, CARMEN 228, 226
Delusque, Kristine 171
Demaret, Kevin 216
Demma, Greg 216
Dendler, Jodi 124, 216
Bill 203, 84
Di Benedetto, Frank 190
Di Benedetto, Michael 18, 36, 68,
69, 94, 132, 171, 134, 137
Di Benedetto, Steve 203
Di Giovanni, Michelle 100, 204
Di Giovanni, Pamela 171
Diamond, Christine 171
Diamond, Tami 190
Dickau, Sandra 139, 204, 78
Dickau, Scott 190
Dickinson, Charles 190
Dietz, David 216
DIETZLER, JOHN 228
Digilio, Scott 190, 90
Digilio, William 171, 134, 127, 191,
Dilworth, Debra 54, 204
Dimarcantonio, Reno 202
Dinelli, Jose h 190
Dingman, Edlward 36, 190
Dini, Roger 216
Dini, Thomas 216
Dini, Toni 190, 107
Dini, Traci 171
Dini, Yvonne 104, 137, 204
Disney, Sandy 60, 171
Ditthardt, Laurie 204
Ditthardt, Mark 171
Ditzler, Cynthia 171, 41
Ditzler, Michael 46, 171
Dixon, Jennifer 192, 107
Dochterman, Audrie 171, 107
Dochterman, Laura 204, 107
Dodge, Karen 216
Doetsch, Kathleen 60, 204
Doetsch, Pamela 123, 217
Dohnalek, Diane 78, 217
Dohnalek, Richard 101, 171, 105
Dohring, Bonnie 190
Dold, Laura 97, 171, 127
Dold, Mark 217
Dolins, Roberta 192
Dolphin, Michael 71, 104, 204
Dolson, Julie 204
Domenella, Dante 204
Donisch, Barbara 201
Donovan, Steven 104, 202, 88
Dornik, James 62, 204
Dottavio, Luanne 204
Downing, Thomas 204
Drimalla, James 193, 83
Droste, Diana 60, 193
Drucker, Jill 171
Druker, Richard 171
Drymalski, Robert 171
Du an, Joseph 137, 217
Dug, Matthew 204
DUMALSKI, SANDRA 228
Dunitz, Andrew 171
Dunitz, Michael 50, 72, 217
Dunkin, Jennifer 193
DuPONT, NICHOLAS 228
Dupuis, Jeff 58, 193
Dussias, Paul 189
Dyal, Lisa 193
Dynes, Gail 217
Dynes, William 193
Dzenis, Sandra 171
Eagan, Kevin 104, 132, 217
Eager, Melinda 193
Eassa, Charles 72, 89
Ebert, Diane 217
Eckman, James 171
Edwards, Susan 60, 193
Eisland, Arvid 193
Einbinder, Stacy 204
Elias, Katherine 204
Elliff, Jeanine 171
Elliff, Steven 62, 193
Ellis, Robert 46, 217
Ellsworth, Patrick 202
Emerson, Karen 123, 255, 217
Emme, Robert 62, 204
Emmons, Michael 66, 204
Enber , Wayne 171, 163
Engdail, Lora 124, 137, 217
Engdahl, William 100, 193, 105
Engle, Sandra 193
Engstrom, James 171
Erbach, Catherine 171, 103
Erbach, Maureen 204, 126
Erickson, Pai e 193
Erickson, Pauqa 171
Ericsson, Constance 193
Ericsson, Kathryn 132, 193
Ericsson, Nancy 204
Erland, Peter 204
Erland, Kimberly 193, 107
Ertmann, James 85, 217
Ertmann, John 193, 93
Esterle, Frank 193
Evenstad, Harry 204
Faber, Carolyn 204
Faber, Neal 171
Fabrie, James 58, 193, 107
Faden, Melissa 217
Fagerberg, Mark 62, 193
Fairbanks, David 172
Fairbanks, Robert 204
Falasz, Catherine 55, 172, 76, 127
Falasz, Suzanne 217
Fal out, James 217
FARLEY, MAX 22.8
Farrell, William 202
FAULKNER, LARRY 228
FEARN, RON 228
Feck, Keith 172
Feder, Robyn 217
Feffer, Ho e 193
Fehsenfeldl? Lisa 193
Fei en, Michelle 217
Feldman, Jeff 72, 217
Feldman, Linda 22, 104, 121, 99,
Feldman, Marc 189
Feldman, Shari 125, 172
Felten, Brent 172
Felten, Kurt 193
Fenster, Donna 172, 204, 107
Fenster, Marlene 96, 104, 193, 107,
Ferraro, Jeffrey 172
Ferraro, Timothy 204
Fesanco, Mike 204
FIELD, LYNN 229
Figiel, Jane 172, 127, 107
Fi lel, Jim 85, 217
Fiipek, Angela 172, 107
Filipek, Pamela 205, 107
Filliman, Dana 193, 107
Filliman, Timothy 62, 205
Fine, Howard 205
Finfer, Lee 72, 193
Finfer, Raymond 72, 107, 217
Finkle, Lisa 193
Finn, Lori Ann 104, 205
Fintel, Deena 104, 205
Fireoved, Karen 136, 172
Fireoved, Thomas 205
Fischer, Shay 193
Fischer, Wayne 172
Fischer, Wendy 205
Fisher, Audrey 172, 103, 127
Fiske, Anita 217
Fitz erald, Kerry 60, 193, 107
Fjalinerg, Bob 202
F'allberg, Karen 139, 217
Flanagin, Sara 104, 217
Fletcher, Peggy 126, 217
Flieder, Karen 193
Flora, Susan 193
Florio, Sherri 54, 139, 193
Foley, Ann 60, 193, 86
Foley, Daniel 193
Foley, Kathleen 189
Foley, Timothy 71, 205
Foley, Mike 217
Foote, Catharine 107, 79, 217
Foote, Linda 215, 193
Force, Pamela 101, 193
Ford, Nal'lCy 64, 104, 121, 193
Fordos, Cynthia 123, 217
Forester, Patricia 55, 172, 127, 166
Forster, Jeffrey 295, 107
Fortmiller, Christine 193
Fox, Donald 205
Fox, Steven 202
Foy, Daniel 205
Frake, Randy 217
Frake, Robert 217
France, Nancee 205
Franzmeier, Jacque 172
Franzmeier, Nancy 107, 217
Frazer, Judy 217
Frazer, Peggy 107, 217
Fredrikson, Lisa 139, 172
Frenzel, James 193
Frenzel, Laurie 205, 190
Frenzel, Les 205, 90
Freutel, Irene 205, 107
Friedman, Denise 217
Friedman, Dorrie 193
Friend, Diane 205
Friend, Edward 172
Frishman, David 193
Fritsche, Steven 205
Fritschle, Bradley 172, 107
Fromm, Georgia 172
Fronteras, Kristofa 217
Frumet, Randy 189
Frye, Sandra 205, 107
FULLER, JANET 229
Fuller, Margaret 139, 131, 130, 79,
Fuller, Mark 205
Fundakowski, Judy 193
Fundakowski, Mark 172, 127
Funovits, John 205
Funovits, Kathy 205
Gabrovich, Kimberly 97, 172
Gabrovich, Kristine 205
Gadek, Ronald 58, 107
Gaetano, Gina 205
Gaffen, Loree 217
Ga nier, Keary 193
GATE, STEPHAN 227
Gallaga, Darlene 193
Galmot, Pascal 193
GAMBLE, EILEEN 235
Gans, David 217
Gans, Kathleen 124, 172, 183
Gans, Mary 205
GANZER, RALPH 229
Garcfner, Christine 172, 107
Gardner, Jane 205, 131, 78
Gareis, Karen 193
Styles reflect nostalgra of past years
Tracy Coldstem models one of thrs year s
most popular fashrons
Students of CBS express themselves wrth
thrs years fashron
Garrard Jeffrey 172
Garrett Marcra 205
Garrett Tamara 172
Garver Cath 217
Carver Susan 172
Gathercoal Damel 18 172
CATIA LOUIS 227
Cattone Marla 172 267
Gattone Mary 205
Cattone Phrlrp 71 205
Gauer Paula 203
Gayne Julre 172
Gaynor Dawn 217
Ga nor Rrcarda 193
Ge ert Judrth 107 217
Geftman Marc 205
Gerstlmger Jay 193
Gendron Catherme 173
Cer er Irene 217
Cer en Kathleen 60 205
GERMANIER CLEMENT 229
Cerouhs, John 193, 88
Gerschefske, Wendxe 139, 193
GERTH, JACQUELINE 229
Cetschow, Melrnda 100, 135
Crampretro, Donna 205, 217
Grampretro, Nrck 72, 193
Grannrm, Paula 217
Grbson, Scot 72, 193
Grlbert, Davrd 205, 107
Grlbert, Sharon 173, 103, 107
Culbertson, Jean 107, 217
Grlbertson, Julre 54, 173
Grllen, Brran 66, 205, 107
Grllen, Cordon 173
Grllen, Mark 193, 107
Grllespre, Jane 55, 173, 102, 135, 103
Another year another style and
thrs year was no exceptron But
there wasnt just one look rt
was a conglomeratron of drfferent eras
The 20 s look came back mto fashron
wrth the looser frttrng blouses and
strarght A lme skrrts I lrke the looser
frttrng clothes because they re more com
fortable and I thrnk they look better
sard senror Maren Walker
Styles then skrpped 30 years to the 50 s
and brought back the ankle socks These
were worn wrth drrndle skrrts and long
shrrts that hung below open vests
Skrrts were too long and clumsy look
mg You had to be really thrn to wear the
styles thrs year, commented Leah Gold
Another popular look was the Annre
Hall Thrs consrsted of pleated tapered
pants long shrrts wrth short rounded
collars and vests and to top rt off a rrb
bon as a tre
Thrs years look was mostly mascu
l1ne The vogue rn casual wear th1s year
was desrgner jeans wrth tapered leg wrth
sprke heeled boots and Candres Also
corduroy blazers and Docksrder s
came rn for the prepy look
In evenmg wear the shorter length
dress replaced the full length dress or
formal affarrs The shorter dresses for
formal wear are more practxcal than the
long ones because you can wear them
more often sard senror Tracy Gold
Colors were muted and earthy look
mg Berge, brown, tan and maroon were
very popular The accessorres stayed
srmple Snake belts tred around blousy
shrrts were stylrsh Wool scarves were
worn around cowl neck sweaters and un
der coat collars Gold was popular rn the
form of charms rope chams and S lmk
Overall the fashrons thrs year were
products of prevrous generatrons Per
haps rt was a reflectron of the 70 s as a
Grllr an Nancy 193 135
Grllrfand Errc 104 132 137
190 224 35 135
Grnsberg Lxsa 217
Gmsberg Scott 205
Grora Rosemarre 205
GITELIS JODY 229
Grtlrn Cary 205
Grtlm Tod 173
Durdrce John 173
Gladrsh Kent 28 193
Glanvrlle Wendy 205 9
Glanz Mmd 205
Classman A be 217
Clenner Lon 87 217
Glrck Ken 72 217
Glrckman Stacy 193
Clod Rrchard 193
Gluege Debra 205
Godzrckr Danre1107 217
Godzrckx Thomas 189
Goldstone Jeff 217
Gonzalez Damel 173
Gonzalez Davrd 173
Gonzalez Davrd V 71 205
Gonzalez Martm 193
Goodman Scott 205 127
Goodman Susan 137 173 135
Goodsxte Charles 72 85 217
Goodson Scot 202
GOODSPEED RICHARD 229
Gordon Deborah 100 205
Gordon Matthew 135 217
Cordon Tod 205
Gorz Dan1el173 49
Goschy Paul 189
Gountanrs Helen 202
Graham Karen 217
Graham Raymond 205
Graham Wlllram 173
GRAHAM YOLANDA 229
GOERTH, JEAN 229
Coessele, Demce 205
Gold, Jody 205
Goldberg, Douglas 217
Goldberg, Joan 193
Guldblatt, Krm 132, 173, 1
Coldblatt, Scott 217
Golden, Krrss 217
Goldenson, Lawrence 217
Goldmg, Patrrcra 101, 173
Goldman, Ross 205
Goldstern Jen 205
Goldstern, Tracy 173
Goldstone, Armee 202
Cranata Douglas 193
Faith 125, 205
Greco, Larry 202
Green, Jay 174
Green, Wrlham, Jr 193
Greenberg, Barry 193
Greenberg, Debra 18, 24, 194
Greenberg, Karyn 104, 124, 205
Greenberg Kenneth 194
perrod of nostalgra
f Mark 134, 135, 174, 34,
103 127 88
Greenberg Marla 78 217
Greenberg Mrchael 217
Greenber Mrchael 72 217
Greene ynthra 101 137 194 212
Greene Roger 174
Greene Sandra 137 201 103 127
Greenhrll Steven 217
Greenwald Elrzabeth 205
Gregor Debra 202
Gre or John
GREGORY GAIL 229 237
GREGORY RICHARD 230 234
Grendys Charlene 217
Grendys Lloyd 174
Gncus Julre 54 205 76
Grlesser Krlsten 76 78
Grrgartrs Darva 218
Gnmson James 205
Gnmson Jon 107 174
Gnp 0 Ruth zos 107
Gro sky Mark 205
Groh, Katalma 124,
Grollg, Jeff 62, 194
Gronau, Laurre 174
Gronau, Thomas 165, 218
Grueber, George 218
Grundy, Steven 194
Grusrn, Robert 135, 205, 218
Gudmundson, John 174
Guthrre, Cheryl 194
Gutner, Tammr 124, 137, 174, 267,
148, 127, 107
Guy, Bryant 205, 107
Ha, Le Kren 174
gm 1 x V 1 K 1 -.11 : : 1 H I .
' I , .. I ' 1 - 11 11 - - .
fy ,, 1. '
an H 125 f I
' , L'5f5-1511 . . . 1
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K , . 1 . 1
.K - 1 o 11 0 . . 1 1
' ' 1 - ' 11 - 11
' If 11 - 1 11
' ' ' Il ll
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, . . . , ,,
1" I - 0 11 1 .
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- 11 .
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i l 'A 1 ' I! '
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X 1 s . , ' 1 ' ' '
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Lee 205, 192
Haage, Eva Marie 205, 207
Haas, Charlene 104, 205
Haas, Howard 135, 218
Haas, Jennifer 50, 64, 206
Haas, Kathleen 194
Haas, Neal 194
Haase, Jennifer 206
Haase, Laura 174
Haberkorn, Therese 194, 135
Hackett, Carol 206
Hackett, Constance 206
Hackett, Suzann, 174
Hackl, Nancy 139, 206
Hagan, Kristin 194
Hagedorn, Eileen 133, 194
Hagedorn, Steven 206
Ha n, Dana 206
Hahn, David 174
Hahn, Troy 206
Hallenbeck, Lisa 206
Haller, Harry 175
HAMEL, JANIS 230
Hamilton, Jay 206
Hammer, Jean 60, 206
Hammer, John 218
Hanebuth, David 218
Hanebuth, Robert 194
Hanks, Patricia 194
Hannigan, Gary 58, 202
Hanni an, Nancy 139
Hanseh, Dwight 72, 194
Hansell, Vicki 122, 218
Hansn, Anna Marie 175
Hansen, Daphney 194
HANSEN, KATHRYN 230
Hansen, Kimberly 127
Hansen, Wendy 104, 218
Hanson, Joey 194
Hanson, Patricia 202
Hargus, Denise 106
Harmon, Christine 175
Harrington, Daniel 104, 194
Harris, John 190, 90, 206
Harris, John 190, 206
HARRIS, RONALD 230
Harris, Russell 206
Harris, Sherilee 175
Harrison, Ruth 107, 206
Harrison, Timothy 107, 175
Hartenstein, Nanci 194
Hartenstein, Steven 85, 218
Hartfield, Paul 218
Hartfield, Sharon 175
Hartigani Jennifer 206
Hartigan, Timoth 28, 175
Hartnett, Joanne 60, 206
Hastings, Brian 175
Hastings Kathleen 218
Haughton, Robert 89, 218
Haupt, Ellen 175
Haut, Michael 175
Hayes, Jeffrey 194
Hayhurst, Karen 218
Head, Jerome 206
Hecker, Ann 206
Hecker, Paul 194
Hecker, Steve 194
Heidenreich, David 58, 130, 206
Heidenreich, Jane 64, 96, 139, 79,
Heiman, Therese 123, 218
Heinel, Rupert 202
Heinz, Christine 122, 124, 218
Heinz, Monica 206
HEISER, TED 230
Helberg, Donald 194
Heller, Tammy 206
Hellenstrae, Robert 84, 206
Hendricks, Elizabeth 104, 206, 135
Hendricks, John 104, 218
Henke, Klaus 58, 130, 206, 224
Henker, Ray 194
Henley, Nancy 64, 194
Heraty, Brian 175
Heraty, Crai 206
Herbert, Jefl'B85, 218
Herman, Matthew 206
Hermes, Gerard 175
Hermes, Timothy 175
Herskovitz, Alan 194
Herskovitz, Larry 89, 218
Heverly, Mark 206
Hicks, Andrea 175
Hicks, Karen 194, 107, 99
Hile, Daniel 218
Hilfer, Mary 202
Hill, James 175
Hill, Richard 136, 127, 175
HILLS, MARY ANN 230
Hillerich, Daniel 133
Himel, Diane 87, 218
Himel, Janice 194
Hinchsliff, Jim 94, 175
Hinchsliff, Mike 68, 175
Hinschsliff, William 71, 206
Hindes, Hollis 87, 206
Hindes, Hu h 194
Hindes, Jefgy 134, 83, 175
Hines, Catherine 175
Hines, Jacquelyn 218
Hinojosa, Robert 206
Hinze, Suzanne 202
Hirsh, Carol 175
Hirsh, Lynne 206
Hlavacek, Cynthia 202
Ho, Cynthia 218
HOAGLAND, JAMES 230
Hochberg, Michael 218
Hochberg, Sharon 194
Hoefs, Robert 58, 175
Hoey, Geoffery 206
Hoey, Lisa 101, 137, 194
Hof man, Karin 175
Hoffmeyer, Shaun 107, 206
Hoffmeyer, Tracee 139, 194, 131,
130, 79, 224
Hogan, Richard 206
Ho an, Sl'lal'0n 22, 135, 127, 175
Hoi, Erling 66, 202
Hohs, Christine 206
Holeczy, Gertrude 104, 78, 218
Hollander, Jesse 206
Hollander, John 175
Holloway, Theresa 55, 194, 107
HOLMES, ROBERT 230
Holt, Luan 194
Holzrichter, Elizabeth 194
Hondros, Robert 189, 107, 175, 34
Hood, Laura 125, 126, 11, 175
Hood, Linda 194
Hoosier, Robert 218
Horsman, Dawn 139, 218
Horsting, Laurie 202
Horsting, Susan 202
Horton, Lueree 218
Horvat, Darja 218
Horvat, Diana 127, 175
Horvat, Mark 202, 206
Horvat, Steven 175
Horvath, Sonja 266, 175
Hoshaw, James 194
Houck, Dana 24, 194
Houck, James 176
Houck, Laura 218
Hough, Thomas 206
Howard, Amy 218
Hoy Lisa 202
Hoyt, Peter 176
Hrejsa, Debbie 105, 194, 10
Hrejsa, Renee 122, 218
Hsiung, Harry 218
Hubert, Cheryl 194, 107
Huebner, Ruth 194
Huff, Mark 11, 176
Huffmaster, Eric 218
Hultberg, Lisa 78, 206
Hultgren, Betty 176
Humage, Rebecca 54, 206
Humage, Sarah 176
Humiston, Patricia 124, 206
Hunt, Jeffrey 194
HUNTER, DONALD 230
Hunter, James 107, 165, 176
Hunter, Karen 194
HURLBOT, KENNETH 229
Hurley, John 206
Hurwith, Kurt 176
Hurwith, Susan 218
Huson, Kimberly 218
Huspen, Ann 176
Huspen, Donna 202
Huspen, Margaret 104, 281
Hussey, Lisa 64, 10, 176
Huston, Jane 101, 102, 176, 105, 103
Hutar, Elizabeth 101, 127, 176
Hutchings, Debora 194
Hutchings, James 176
Hutchings, William 189, 176
Hutchinson, Janna 207
Hynes, Patricia 60, 206
Hynes, Sean 194, 83
Imbrie, Scott 206
lsensee, Mark 84, 206
Ivankovich, Danny 62, 82, 83
Iverson, Laurie 194
Jackson, John 107, 176
Jackson, Michael 71, 206
Jacobs, Kathy 104, 206
James, Leslie 176
J anschutz, Susan 206
Jeffery, Bradley 135, 176, 103
Jennings, Ben 107, 85, 218
Jennin s Julianne 97, 194
JERCI-if JANIE 231
Jermyn, Sonia 206
Johns, Rebecca 54, 104, 194, 79
Johnson, Betsy 194
Johnson, Brian 218
Johnson, Dawn 60, 100, 104, 121,
Dawn 122, 218
Johnsoni Jeri-Lynn 136, 201, 176,
Johnson, Jon 189, 176
Johnson, Laura 131, 206
Johnson, Michael 176
Johnson, Pamela 176
Johnson, Patricia 36, 194, 36, 148
Johnson, Tammy 218
Johnson, Tanja 218
Jorgensen, Kent 194
Jorgensen, Randal 206
Joseph, Albert 202
Jose h, Janet 104, 135, 206
Judagi, Joann 194
Judah, Joyce 176
Juhl, David 218
Jung, Christina 176
Kaczar, David 176
Kaczar, Paul 194
Kader, Christopher 189, 176
Kahan, Laurie 194
Kahan, Lisa 218
Kahan, Randall 102, 127, 176
Kahng, Janet 206
Kaiser, David 194, 107
Suzanne 125, 10, 178
Kallick, Adam 176
Mark 28, 176
Kandzlman, Margo 104, 218
Kane, John 189, 176
Kantor, Philip 207
Kaplan, March 218
Kaplan, Matthew 87, 207
Kaplan, Scott 207
Kaplan, Sheila 78, 218
Kapola, Maria 218
Kapustka, David 132, 102, 191, 176,
134, 103, 90
Kapustka, Paul 104, 132, 133, 202,
Karahalios, James 20, 36, 127, 190,
177, 37, 21
Karels, Jean 207
Kargul, Alida 125, 207
Kargul, Cletus 107, 177, 34
Kar ul, Justin 218
Karin, Marty 218
KARTZ, KENNETH 231
Kasperson, Ernest 119, 177
Kasten, David 72, 194
Kasten, Kenneth 127, 177
Kaufman, Jill 137, 177
Kavooras, Kimberly 104, 135, 202
Kayman, Brian 62, 84, 207
Kazowski, Jenny 207
Keeler, Laura 218
Keenan, Karen 194
Keiler, James 177, 180
Keiler, Michelle 194, 180
Keller, Gary 218
Kelley, Kimberly 104, 136, 144, 34
Kelley, Kip 218
Kelley, Scott 218
KELLEY, DIANE 231
Kelly, James 84, 207
Kelly, Karen 144
Kelly, Kevin 85, 218
Kelly, Susan 207
Kelly, Thomas 194
Kendrian, Arad 72, 89, 218
Kendrian, Shant 207
Kennedy, Lucia 218
Kennedy, Walker 189, 177
Keough, Michael 46, 194
Kepen, Gre 218
Kerzee, Ruti 207
KESSLER, GEORGE 227
Ketter, Denise 194
Keuth, Brenda 207
Keuth, Julie 219
Keyes, Bradford 66, 219
Keyes, Drew 207
Kick, Kevin 195
Kick, Steven 207
Kidd, Kimberly 207
Kieffer, Cynthia 219
Kilroy, Tom 194
Kindig, Mary Lynn 207
Kindig, Robert 177
King, Joan 195
King, Robert 177
Kin , Robert E. 107, 177
Kirginer, Susan 60, 195
Kirsch, Randall 195
Kite, Mimi 124, 219
Kite, Susan 207
K'oss, David 46, 195
Klassen, Vilma 107, 207
Klatt, Paul 195
Klausner, Daniel 207
Klausner, James 195, 88
Kelbe, David 207
Klebe, Peter 177
Kleeman, Sharon 219
Kgn, Michael 189, 177
Klein, Phillip 189, 177
Klicltei. Karyn 103, 148, 177
KLINE, DONNA 231
Klinlia, Todd 107, 177
Klinsky, Ilese 219
Kluge, Torsten 72, 195
Kluge, Volker 207
Kmiec, Denise 219
Knapp, James 207
Knap , William 177
Knaus Carol 177
Knauf, Catherine 219
Knodt, Pamela 219
Knowlton, Kelly 207
KNUTH, MARY ELLEN 231
Koeck, Lori 64, 207
Koeck, Yvonne 54, 137, 177, 183
Koelle, John 189, 177
Koenig, Beverly 79, 207
Koeni , Diane 219
KOKONIS, NICOLAS 231
Kilba, Trac 54, 96, 104, 195, 135
KOLLER, EIVIMERICH 231
Kolloff, Daniel w07
Koloch, Carleton 208
oloch, Randol h 127, 177
Komie, Ronals 208
KONETSKI, RICHARD 231
y ABC's of Grading - Not child's play
' Mr. Hans Dahl, puts up the grading scale for a
op, Caryl 139, 131, 208
.opera, Lance 177
orecky, Sherry 177
oretos, George 208
1orita, Eric 62, 208
ornak, Anne 178, 127
lomak, Marie 266, se, zos
ORNELLY, DOUGLAS 231
loroly, Michael 219
orompilas, Sandra 104, 219
lort, Bret 178, 107
.ort, Chad 107, 208
-lorzak, Carrie 125, 178
.orzak, John 58, 194
oshgarian, Janelle 219
osik, Michelle 139, 194, 131
oulogeorge, Mark 62, 208
outsulis, John 178, 107
owalszuk, Peter 178
raig, Robert 89, 219
raiewski, Mark 178
ra , Jamie 178
ramer, Jenifer 178
rasnodebski, John 77, 194
rebs, Robert 194
rill, Nancy 219
roll, Scott 202
rondon, Kevin 208
rueger, Gail 29, 208
rueger, Julie 120, 194, 35, 134
rueger, Nancy 64, 194
rutsch, Kristine 194
rygier, Lorie 208
ubik, Paula 208
UBISEN, STEVEN 231
uczek, Nanette 36, 178, 37
uczek, Susan 139, 131, 208
UEHNER, KAREN 231
ugler, Robert 194
uklinski, Robert 178
ullmann Annette 194, 267, 15
upfer, Joey 72, 219
upfer, Marla 101, 194
upferberg, Chip 219
uzan, Susan 219
a Buda, Laura 178
acey, Kelly 172, 178
acey, Robert 84, 85, 208
aCURSIA, LAURA 231
ackner, Steven 208
ackner, William 178
acy, Douglas 107, 208
acy, Jennifer 219
add, Elizabeth 107, 219
add, Richard 101, 178
Ever get two "A's" for quarter
grades and then get a "C" on the
final evaluation and end up with
a "B" for the semester? Or have a 90
percent average for the first quarter and a
91 percent average for the second quarter
and get an 84 percent on the final and
end up with a "B" on your report card?
It is extremely frustrating for students
to be graded by the ABC system. No
percents or pluses or minuses appear on
GBS report cards. Whether a students
grade is 79 percent or 70 percent, the
report card only records a "C",
Many students feel differently a-bout
the ABC grading system. "It has to be
the best because all the schools in Illi-
nois use the system and I like it," Mi-
chelle Kosik said.
Grade schools still use the passffail
system. Jill Shultz, a sophomore, states
that "getting into trouble with my par-
ents is the only reason I'd like the pass-
Some feel that gym should be on a
passffail basis, according to Miss Deb-
bie Woxberg, a new gym teacher, "With
the encouragement of lifetime sports,
sometimes gym should go to passffail
because it's only fair to everyone."
Some think it is fair and others do not
and some just do not have any opinion
but either way, those are the ups and
downs of grading.
Lagorio, George 69, 178
La orio, Jeanne 208
Laflas, Mark 219
LALUYA, JOHN 231
Lambert, Alisa 219
Lambert, Jill 179, 135
LAMBLE, WALTER 231
Lambright, Brian 58, 208
Lambright, Karen 195
Lamoree, Susan 104, 208
Landauer, Keith 100, 208
Lang, Diane 208
Langan, Chris 179
Lange, Jennifer 208
Langer, David 133, 195, 119
Langer, Paul 208
Lannert, Larre 179
LAOURAS, ANTONIOS 231
Larkin, Laura 219
Larkins, Amanda 195
Larkins, Christina 219
Larson, Lisa 179, 127
Larson, Richard 219
Lasko, Ileen 195
Lasky, Steve 219
Lass, Dorothy 179
Lass, William 179
Lau, James 202
Lauren, Karen 219
Lauschke, Alison 195
Lavine, Lori 179
Lawrence, Melissa 195
Laystrom, Charlotte 179
Laystrom, Jennifer 124, 220
Lazar, Gary 195
Lazar, Terry 85, 220
Lazar, Tracy 196, 131
Le Dun , Anh 189
Leahy, Elise 196
Leahy, Robert 189, 178
LEATHERS, LEO 231
Lee, Eleanor 220
Lee, Julie 220
Lee, Mark 208
Lee, Patricia 179
Lee, Yeun-K ung 220
Lees, Edward, 66, 71, 208
Lehman, Victoria 104, 137, 208
Lehmann, Stephen 208
Leibold, Scott 107, 196
Leibold, Trace 179, 127, 148
LEIBOWITZ, SUSAN 231
LIPKE, LYNN 231
Lenhartd, Christine 179
Lenth, Arthur 88, 208
Leslie, David 196
Lesser, Scott 58, 208
Lesser, Todd 130, 220
Letavay, Kim 123, 220
Leuth, Michael 179
Levay, Stacy 220
Leverenz, Susan 179, 135, 103, 148,
Levin, Fred 196
Levin, Randall 189
Levine, Alan 179
Levine, David 196
Levitan, Steven 24, 36, 196, 36
Levy, Merle 196
Levy, Randal 220
Levy, Susan 220
Levy Tammy 179
Lewin, Marc 189
Lewin, Perry Douglas 196
Lewis, Brian 208
Lewis, Grant 220
Lewis, Keith 179
Lewis, Pam 220
Li Odette 100, 179
Libby, Cheri 100, 101, 196
Lidbury, Alan 196, 163
Lidbury, Craig 71, 208
Lill, Brian 196
Lillig, John ies, 220
Lilli , Michael 58, 208
Linailad, Heide ss, 179
Lindell, Lisa 179, 131, 130, 102
Lindenbaum, Lori 196, 34, 148
Lind ren, Virginia 78, 220
Lindfey, Walter 208
Lindquist, William 208
Lindsey, David 220
Linke, Sandra 220
Linke, Sharon 208
Linquist, Mark 208
Lisnek, Stacy 196
LIST, KATHRYN 231
Litwitz, Edgar 208
Litwitz, Ellen 189
Livaditis, Anasasia 220
Lavaditis, Peter 263, 208
Livaditis, Steven 179
Loebman, Lee 220
Loew, Barbara 202
Lofstrom, Linda 179
London, William 196
LONDOS, JAMES 231
Loochtan, Brian 196
Loochtan, Scott 72
Lopez, Maria 196
Lopez, Robert 71, 208
Lorange, Wend 220
Losch, Gary 196
Lothian, David 196
Lothian, John 179
Loveland, Gregory 179, 219
Loveland, Eric 58
Loveland, Barry 208
Lowe, Shaun 179
Lowrie, Robert 196
Lucarelli, David 208
Lucas, Crai 179, 103, 102, 88
LUCAS, KENNETH 231
Lukin, Cara 202
Lumsden, Alicia 196
Luna, Vincent 71, 84, 208
Lundquist, Dawn 220
Lundstrom, Ann 208
Luppino, Elizabeth 220
Lust arten, Kurt 220
LUTEYN, RONALD 231
Lut en, Robert
LUTZ, IRWIN 231
Lykouretzos, John 196
Lynch, Elizabeth 220
Lynch, James 179
Lynch, Kathleen 196
Lynch, Kevin 220
Lynn, Kevin 220
Lynn, Robin' 124, 148, 208
LYONS, MICHAEL 231
Macey, Kimberly 107, 208
Mack, James, Jr. 208
Mack, John 220
Mack, Kevin 208
MacKenzie Beyer 208
Mackenzie, Ross 208
Magad, Tracy 124, 208
Mages, Lisa 101, 196
Magnusson, Jeff 46, 196
Maier, Douglas 208
Maier, Steven 196
MAJDANSKI, JUDY 231
MAJORS, SARA 231
MAKAS, JEAN 231
Maki, Phillip 196
Maller, Susan 179, 127
Malliaras, Perry 196
Maloney, Michael 72, 196
Malter, Bruce 88, 208
Manella, Christopher 46, 179
Mang, Paul 208
Maniatis, John 208
Mannebach, Johanna 208
Manning, Cathy 76
Manning, Lori 101, 139, 179, 135,
Manzella, Grace 196
Manzella, Patricia 208
Manzella, Thomas 220
March, Kar n 180
Marchessault, Gary 208
Marconcini, Mary 55, 180
Marconcini, Nancy 208
Marcquenski, John 69, 196
Mar olis, Lori 220
Maris, Robert 180
Marsailes, Jeannie 64, 208
Marsh, Amy 136, 220
Marsh, Barbara 180, 107
Marsh, Judy 196, 107
Marsh, Micahel 220
Marth, Diane 196, 107
Martina, Laura 208
Martini, Colette 180, 103
Martini, Linda 60, 208
Martorano, Mary 180
Marzullo, Nicolina 180
Mason, Julia 54, 180, 135, 103
Mathis, Karen 121, 208
Mattea, Mary 196
Mattea, Richard 208
Matthys, Quentin 220
Maurides, Demetrios 196
May Cecile 196
May, Michelle 180
Mazzulla, Orlando 220
McCann, John 180, 102, 88
McCarthy, Douglas 107, 220
McCarthy, Michael 180, 34
McCarthy, Patrick 196
McCarthy, Robert 220
McCARTNEY, LINDA 231
McCarty, Kelly 96, 139, 208
McCauley, James 69, 196
McCauley, Thomas 220
McClellan, Robert 180
McClure, Dou las 196
McConnell, Jeffrey 196
MCCONNELL, JOHN 231
McDonald, Moira 104, 220
McDonald, Thomas 180
McGowan, Elizabeth 208
McGowan, John 50, 180
McGuire, Patricia 220
McINTYRE, TOM 231
McKevitt, Carla 196, 78
McKevitt, Mifhael 58, 180, 131, 130
McKevitt, Janet 107, 220
McLean, June 133, 196, 135
McMahon, AnneMarie 220
McMahon, David 181
McPhilliamy, Michael 85, 220
McPhilliamy, Ronald 134, 181, 102
McVay, Kenneth 208
Mecklenburg, Diane 196
Meder, Paul 220
Medjes, Debra 196
Mehrer, Vincent 220
Meissner, Karin 208
Melle, Robert 208
Mellody, Kathryn 209
Melnis, Margaret 196
Melton, Robert, Jr. 181
Menches, Barry 58, 209
Mendell, Alissa, 124, 209
Menegas, Dean 20, 22, 36, 124, 181,
102., 36, 134, 21, 104, 127
Menegas, Kimon 72, 220
Merriman. Bradley 189
Merry, Vincent 181
MESTER, ROBBIN 231, 229
Metternich, Linda 209
Meyer, Daniel 58, 202
Meyer, Denise 122, 220
Meyer, Laura 124, 220
Meyer, Larraine 196
Michaels, Lee 199
Micheletti, Jon 209
Michelsen, David 209
Michelsen, John 109
Mielke, Amy 220
Mihojevich, Jennifer 220
Mihojevich, Peter 220
Mikeska, Darlene 139, 131, 78, 215,
Mikeska, James 196, 107
Mikeska, Thomas 58, 107, 209
Mikola , Michelle 202
Miles, Debra 209
Miller, Douglas 196, 35
MILLER, ELLARD 231
Miller, Ellen 196, 107
Miller, Kathryn 125, 196
Ivar Mundal is an AFS student at
Glenbrook South from Oslo,
Ivar came to America in July 1978. "I
really like it here, because it reminds me
of Norway, I lived in the suburbs there
too! I like the schools here better because
I don't get as much homework as in Nor-
way. I used to get a lot, especially in
math and physics," he said.
Ivar plays soccer, likes skiing, skating
and traveling. "I like traveling a lot,"
said Ivar. Before coming to the states, he
had been to Scandinavia and England. In
America, he has been to New York, Ken-
tucky, Washington and Michigan where
he stayed with a Jewish family. "Coming
to America was the first time I've been
out of Europe," he said.
One thing he likes about America is
the TV programs. "I have never seen so
much TV as I have here. In Norway, we
Norwegian AFS student Ivar Mundalenjoys a boat
ride while vacationing in Europe.
Carol Young from Scotland enjoys a day in the
Scottish sun with her Grandmother.
Two AI3S'ers l
only had one channel from 6 p.m. to 11
Ivar is a musical student. "I'm inte:
ested in music. I play the trombone i
the orchestra, and I've also taken music,
theory to find out what I'm playing an
whyl enjoy it."
Ivar wishes to come back to Ameria
after he finishes his stay as an AFS stt
Carol Young is an AFS student frozj
Carol has been in America since Jul
1978. "I think America is a place of luxe
ry," said Carol. 4
"I also like the schools here, becau
there are a lot of subjects to chose fro
You only have to take the subjects th
you like." Carol's favorite class is C
ramics. "I enjoy Ceramics because the
is not a lot of hard work: it's fun, a
though it needs a lot of concentration
Being a youngest child, she misses hd
family. "I think that being on this pr
gram has shown me how valuable pa
ents are," she said. "I have travelled a lo'
but I've never missed my parents thi
Carol loves Chicago and would love t
come back someday.
Miller, Kimberly 121, 209
Miller, Nancy 181
Miller, Sally 139, 107, 220
Milligan Tom 62, 180
Milton, Carol 181, 135, 127, 103
Milz, Kimberly 139, 131, 130, 79,
Milz, Lynn 139, 220
Minogue, Kelley 196
Mino ue, Steve 220
Minui, Deborah 125, 181 135, 103
Miresse, Lynn 220
Misar, Roland 209
Mitchell, Alexandra 209
Mitchell, Raymond 196
Moa , Andrew 209
MocEros, Carol 57, 66, 79, 209
Mockros, Karl 107, 220
Mockros, Nancy 196, 79
Moderow, Lynn 196
Mogensen, Lauren 97, 104, 196
Moncayo, Bryon 88, 209
Monckton, Colleen 181, 86, 87
Monckton, Jacqueline 2.20
Monsen, Greg 181
Monsen, Matthew 220
Monson, Bonita 209
Montonera, Raymond 181, 126, 169
MONTVID, VIRGINIA 231
Moody, Nancy 104, 131, 130, 209
Moody, Susan 22, 55, 125, 181
Moran, Kathleen 209
Moran, Laura 220
Moran, Steven 209
Morgan, Bradley 189
Morgan, Martin 50, 71, 209
Morgan, Michael 196
Mori, Ronald 181
MORRIS, NEIL 231
Morrison, James 220
Moser, Richard 101, 181
Moss, Jamie 209
Moss, Lori 101
Mottlowitz, Sheri 181
Mourikes, Christine 181, 102, 266
Mourikes, Joanne 220
Mourouzis, Theodore 71, 210
Mox, Lisa 220
Muckenhirn, Geoffrey 196
Mueller, Robert 181
Mueller, William 196
MULLALY, DAVID 232
MULLEJANS, HEIDI 232
Mullen, Kevin 210
Mullen, Patrick 196
MULLIGAN, MARY 232
Multack, Lee 210
Mulvihill, Maureen 131, 78
Mulvihill, Monica 139, 181, 131,
130, 102, 127, 79, 78, 210
Mumby, Cheryl 196
Mundal, Ivar 181
Munger, Lee 189
Munson, Jeffrey 220
Murphy, James 58, 210
Murphy, Jim 197
Murphy, Martin 210
Murphy, Scott 62, 210
Mur hy, Sean 221
Muskat, Paul 221
MUTCHMORE, O. L. 232
Muto, Juliana 197, 107
Myers, Rachel 197
Nabonsal, Jeff Jeff 221
Nabonsal, Jill 104, 125, 210
Nathan, Mark 181
Nathan Steven 210
Natzke, Catherine 196
Nawrocki, Casslyn 4, 56, 181, 76,
Nawrocki, John 197, 107
Naylor, Evelyn 221 '
Neff, Steve 189
Neihengen, Debbie 197
Neihengen, Jim 181
Neiweem Jeffre 181
Neiweem, Judith 221
Nellis, Karen 210
Nelson, Anne 221
Nelson, Karen 197, 224
Nelson, Marjorie 139, 197, 131
Nelson, Todd 221
Nelson, Tom 46, 104, 197, 135
Neri, Michael 221
Nesbitt, Laurie 100, 197
Ness, Kristie 221
Nestos, Peter 210
Nettleton, Jeffery 210
Neumann, David 221
Neumann, Kathleen 181, 102
Neumann, Kenneth 202
NEVILLE, THOMAS 232
New, Steven 58, 130, 210
Newman, Timothy 181
N uyen, Nhung Duy 189
Nham, Dan Kien 181
Ni, Mary 119, 197
Nichols, Linda 202
Nicholson, Darryl 72
Nicolas, Bella 101, 137
Nicolas, Marlene 123, 255, 221
Niemann, Linda 197, Nimrod,
Niven, Janice 197
Nolan, Timothy 94, 202
Nolan, Tricia 221
Norberg, Robin 221
Nordgren, Laura 181
Nord ren, Lisa 221
Nordhem, Sandra 182, 183
Norris, Melissa 197, 107
Nosbaum, Laurence 88, 210
Nottingham, Melissa 124, 182
NOVACK, LINDA 232
Novak, Laura 221
Movick, Helen 96, 121, 210
Nugent, Dick 189
Nugent, Jenifer 210
O'Brien, Maureen 197
O'Brien, Rosemary 139, 221
O'Brien, Terrence 197
O'Connell, David 197
O'Connell, Ellen 101, 124, 132, 182,
O'Connor, Kevin 104, 221
O'Hara, Peggy 123, 221
O'Neil, Timothy 210
O'Neil, Joseph 221
Oatt, Mark 182
Oatt, Maureen 60, 182
Oberheide, James 197
Okun, Dean 221
Okun, Michael 197
Olenick, Karen 197
Olsen, Tim 182, 132, 83
Olson, James 197
Olson, Jeffrey 197, 107
Olson, Jeffrey R, 197
Olson, Jerold 210
Opelka, Geor e 197, 83
Ornias, Ra mond 197
Ornias, Roliand 182
Oroni, John 85, 221
Orr, Bernette 210
Osborn, Mary 232
Oscarson, Mark 182
Osmolak, Christine 210
Osmolak, Victor 221
Osterkorn, Deborah 101, 197
Osterkorn, Pam 221
Ostrenga, Michael 101, 182, 178
Oswalt, Amy 182
Oviedo, Ale'andro 221
Owens, Katherine 202
Packard, Brian 189
Page, Jeremy 132, 182, 35
Pa ek, Anita 120, 182, 103
Palmer, Candice 197
Panfil, Julie 221
Panfil, Lisa 182
PaniCk0, David 182, 134, 82, 83
Pantaleo, John 202
Paolicchi, David 221
Paolicchi, Mark 197
Papantonopoulos, Gina 221
Pappageorge, Paul 72, 197
Pappamihiel, Louis 221
Powers, Mary Louise 198
Powers, Michael 183
Powers, Stephen 183
Powers, Thomas 183, 107
Prihoda, Robert 46, 58, 104, 198
Pritsker, Matthew 222
Progar, Janet 198
Progar, Mark 210
Progar, William 189
Projanski, Kent 222
Pappas, Charles 197
Pappas, Christian 197
Pappas, Evan 85, 222
Pappas, George 58, 197
Pappas, James 222
Projansky, Scott 222
Protus, Mark 222
Prus, Joseph 183
Pu liese, Cheryl 198
Pu liese, Donna 36, 183, 102, 127
PAPPAS, PETER 232
Paradise, Francine 222
Park, James ez, 133, 197
Parker, Pamela 104, 121, 86, 210
PASCO, CARL 227
PARSONS, GERALD 232
Patenaude, Joseph 222
Patterson, Kelly 182
Patterson, Richard 85, 222
Paul, Lisa 197
Pauly, Kelly 222
Paustek, Susan 182
Pavkovic, Andre 222
Pearlstein, David 198
Pearlstein, Marla 122, 79, 222
PEARSON, BARRY 232
Pearson, Christine 123, 222
Pearson, Donna 182, 46, 127, 107
Pearson, Kevin 198
Pearson, Scott 182
Pease, Pat 182
Pederson, Michael 222
Pellouchoud, John 58, 72, 139, 182,
Pellouchoud, Joy 222
Percy, Barbara 107, 210
Perenchio, Lynn 182, 107
Persons, Cynthia 182
Peters, Grant 198, 107
Peters, Laura 198
Peters, Mark 210
Peters, William 222
Petersen, Debra 182
Petersen, Vicki 28k 104, 165 222
Peterson, Carla 182
Peterson, Chris 222
Peterson, Kenneth 210
Peterson, Linda 12, 18, 104, 137,
136, 198, 102, 126
Peterson, Lori 182
Peterson, Mark 222
PETERSON, MARLENE 232
Pettett, Thomas 198, 107
Pfundstein, Jeffrey 222
Philipsborn, Alan 182
Piccinini, Julie 104, 131, 130, 210
Pillman, Dolly 131, 176, 78, 222
Pillman, Maureen 182, 76, 130
Pittner, Kevin 222
Pittner, Steven 210
Ploen, Karen 182, 107
Ploen, Robert 71, 210
Plunkett, Andrew 210
Plunkett, Steven 198, 134, 190, 90
Podulka, James 198, 127
Polulka, Karen 183
Podulka, William 62, 183, 102, 103
Poelkin , Thomas 69, 101, 183
Pollak, illatt 190, 96, 210
Ponsbach, Caroline 222
Pontarelli, Lisa 107, 222
Pontarelli, Micahel 183
Pontow, Brad 62, 198
Porter, Daniel 183
Porter, Mike 198
Pospiech, Bruce 222
-Potterfield, Don 222
Poulos, Anthony 183
Poulsen, Robert 222
Poulsen, Robin 183
Powell, Dou 94, 183
POWER, STEPHEN 232
Power, Thomas 210
Powers, Amy 222
Powers, Gary 198
Powers, James 94, 183,
Puleo, Cari 210
Puleo, Marc 100, 198, 107
Puleo, Ron 72, 189
Purtell, Thomas 198
Pyterek, Anne 201
Quill, Kevin 222
Quill, Timothy 198
Quintus, Johann 211
Quoyeser, Mary 96, 223
Rabb, Michelle 183
RABEOR, DONALD 232
rian 135, 223
Rady, Renee 198, 135
Radzialowski, Denise 198
Radzialowski, Gregory 211
Ragusa, Joseph 211
Rakowsky, Pam 211
Raley, Robert 107, 211
sen, Barbara 103, 1
Rasmussen, Jeffrey 211
Rauch, Rosemarie 184
Rauch, Thomas 211
Raven, Lowell 198, 134
oft, John 66, 211
Rees, Karen 211
Britt 122, 223
Rehak, Tim 223
Rehberger, Steve 223
Reid, Gina 223
Reid, Kevin 198
REIMER, JOHN 232
Reisner, Gary Kelly 184
Rodriguez, Hector 201
Rodriguez, MaryLou 198
Rogan, Cynthia 60, 211
Roge, Daniel 189
Rogers, Constance 201
Roiter, Inez, 184
Roiter, Robert 72, 198, 119, 102,
Roland, John 184
ROMANEK, HOWARD 232
Rondenet, Mary 60, 211
Rondenet, Paula 223
Rosenbaum, Sharyn 223
Rosenberg, Cheryl 104, 211
Rosenberg, Jay 184
Rosenberg, Je frey 223
Rosenberg, Lee 198
Rosenberg, Stephen 211
Rosenberger, James 198
Rosenblate, Lisa 104, 223
ROSENBLUM, LINDA 232
Rosenquist, Lynn 211
Rosenston, Neil 223
Roth, Gail 184
ROTH, MURIEL 232
ROTHWELL, JANET 232, 237
Rothman, Michael 184
Rotman, Richard 198
Rottenfusser, Magdele 198
Rouse, Cynthia 199
Rouse, Susan 60, 97, 211
Rowe, Carolyn 199
I ndex! 261
Rowlands, Robert 199, 163
Rubel, Judy 223
Rubin, Sheryl 211
Ruddle, Steven 103, 184, 39
Ruddle, Valerie 104, 137, 136, 211
Rugen, Laura 78,211
Ruiz, Donald 199
Ruiz, Gilbert 223
RUKSTALES, RAYMOND 232
Rumsfield, Peggy 137,19pp137, 199
Rush, Roscoe 223
Rushing, Daniel 184
RUSHING, LAWRENCE 233
Rushing, Mary 126, 185
Rushing, Robin 87, 223
Russell, Meridith 136, 223
Russell, Paul 185
Russell, Stephanie 185
Russis, Martha 123, 223
RUTER, ALAN 233, 230
Ryan, Michael 223
Ryno, William 199
Sachnoff, Scott 223
Sakoff, Cindy 185
SALAY, SUSAN 233
Salgan, Kimberly 104, 135, 211
Sandels, John 71, 107, 211
Sandels, Michael 107, 85, 223
Sander, Bruce 199
Sander, Laura 103, 127, 185
Sanders, Daniel 211
Sanders, Dou las 199
SANDERS, IEVING 233
Sandvik, Kristin 199, 79
Santo, Jeffery 211
Santo, Ronald 94, 185
Santowski, Jose h 185
Santowski, Micgael 199
Santowski, Richard 223
Sarrafian, Mline 199
Sarrafian, Myrna 199
Sarrafian, Vick 72, 223
Sasser, Christopher 189
Savio, Beth 12, 125, 157, 211
Savio, John 101, 199
Savio, Peter 223
Schaefer, Nan 104, 199
Schakowsky, Gary 199, 201
Schaller, Marcia 211
Schanken, Richard 85, 211
Schaub, John 223
Schaum, Jill 104, 199
Schaum, Joy 87, 223
Schauwecker, Susan 199
Schauwecker, Thomas 195
Schechter, Lynda 211
Schenk, James 211
Scherer, John 185
Scherer, Kevin 199
Scheuerman, Kenneth 199
Schiappacasse, John 136, 127, 166,
Schickel, Crai 199
Schilling, Frecf 211
Schmadebeck, Susan 199
Schmidt, Karen 223
Schmidt, Mike 72, 223
Schmidt, Susan 199
Schmidt, William 223
Schmitt, Victor 19, 107, 185
Schmitz, Mary 185
Schmitz, Nancy 223
Schmolze, Mary 223
Schneider, Bridget 131, 78, 223
Schneider, Donald 199
SCHNEIDER, ELLYN 233
Schneider, Gene 199
Schneider, Glenn 83, 185
Schneider, Sharon 86, 211
Schnell, Daniel 88, 115, 223
SCHNELL, WILLIAM 233
SCHOENWETTER, ROBERT 233
Scholl, Jeffery 199
Scholly, Kristen 211
Schon, Erica, Jeanne 96, 211
Schon, Kirsten, 166, 185, 34
Schory, Anne 223
Schory, Susan 185
Schrauth, David 72, 223
Schrauth, Michael 199
Schreiner, Susan 16, 60, 137, 127,
SCHREINER, WILLIAM 227
Schroeder, Bradley 199
Schroeter, Harold 223
Schuler, Daniel 223
Schultz, Diane 87, 223
Schultz, Laurie 166, 185
Schultz, Lynn 185
Schurman, Chris 104, 223
Schurman, Scott 72
Schwartng, Gary 58, 199, 211
Schwartz, Donna 135, 103, 155
Schwartz, Holly 223
Schwartz, Marc 62, 133, 199
Schwartz, Tracey 107, 211
Schwartzenberg, Julie 133, 199, 119
Schwarz, Donna 199
Schwarz, John 199
Scimeca, Pamela 185
Sclaventis, Pamela 198, 107
Scott, David 199
Scully Gerald 58, 199
Seabert Connie 199
Seabert, Julie 185
Seabert, Kathie 211
Seaquist, Jennifer 223
Sequist, Joanne 211
Seaquist, Matthew 211
Seckin er, Michael 223
Second? Mark 223
Seer, Dean 185
Seinitz, Karen 223
Seinitz, Mary 78, 211
Selgrad, Michael 223
SELLERS, ZETTA 233
Seng, John 223
Sente, Carol 64, 125, 127, 185
Sente, Clare 121, 199, 10
Serstad, Karen 126, 185
Serstad, Kristin 211
Sexton, Brian 199, 83
Sexton, Eileen 104, 136, 211
Sexton, Stephen 134, 83, 185
Sfickas, Paula 60, 87, 185
Shaddock, Hiland 199
Shah, Anita 101, 199
SHANNON, CLAIRE 233
Shapiro, Eileen 96, 104, 211
Shapiro, Gail 148, 185
Shapiro, Stephanie 185, 135
Shapiro, Steven 199
SHAW, CRAIG 233
Shaw, Forrest 185
Shay, John 185
Sheasby, Michael 4, 199
Shepstone, Geoffrey 58, 199
Shepstone, Ralph 186, 127
Sherman, David 211
Sherris, Anna 223
Shim, Jacqueline 104, 211
Shin, Gene 72, 223
Shineflug, Lisa 24, 136, 199
Shulhafer, Linda 223
Shultz, Jill 131, 211
Shunick, Stephen 186, 134
Shunick, Thomas 84, 83 211
SIDER, LEONARD 227
sie, Djin 223
Siebold, Russell 211
Siegall, Tammy 101, 186
Siegall, Wendy 223
Siegal, Susan 225
Sierocki, Christine 104, 125, 137,
Sierocki, Eve 225
Silver, Margaret 186
Silverman, David 225
Silverman, Steven 100, 132, 133,
Silvers, Cindy 211
Simkin, Robyn 104, 225
Simkin, Tracie 104, 211
SIMMONS, ROBERT 239
Simmons, Dean 58, 186, 131, 130,
SIMMS, JOHN 234
Sinclair, Donald 201, 16e
Singer, Jose h 201
Sinnott, Wiliiam 189
Sinton, Scott 72, 85, 225
Sirakides, Mary-Beth 101, 136, 186,
102, 127, 103
Skeans, Hilary 211
Skeith, Brian 71, 84, 211
Slebi, Jor e 186, 192
SliSZ, Nligwel 156, 103
Smith, Bradley 199
Smith, Catherine 211
Smith, Cynthia 189
SMITH, DAVID 227
Smith, David 107, 211
SMITH, DAVID W. 234
Smith, Donna 212
Smott, Steven 225
Smudde, George 58, 212
Smudde, Lori 186, 130, 127
Sohn, James 199
Sohr, Nadine 199, 107
SONNENBERG, DAN 234
Sorkin, Cheryl 225
Sorkin, Jeffery 212
Spalding, Joanne 212
Spalding, John 225
Spalding, John 225
Spalding, Michael 186
Spaulding, Ronald 186
Spears, Maria 199
Speck, Kimberly 199
Spehlmann, John 66, 225
Spehlmann, Marc 199
Spengler, Clemens 201
Spiwak, Wayne 186
Sporer, Steven 186
St. Aubin, Colette 101, 212
St. Aubin, David 186
St. Aubin, Gre ory 186
STAUDACHER, LYNN 234
St. Geor e, Linda 199, 79
Stahl, Milissa 187
Stamatis, Jane 136, 212
Stanley, Kenneth 201
Stanton, Heather 199
Stapleton, MaryJane 212
Stark, Andrew 71, 212
Stark, Jill 101, 137, 187, 102, 107,
Stasen, Sarah 104, 212
Stathopulos, Regina 58, 187, 86
Stearns, Tambray 187
Stebbins, Susan 225
Steffens, Joan 199, 149
STEFFEY, RODNEY 234
Ste all, Larry 225
STEGE, GEORGE 234
Steier, Daphna 225
Steier, David 133, 187, 102, 127
Stein, Julie 225.
Stein, Miriam 199
Steinhorn, David 124, 187, 102, 20,
Steinhorn, Jeffrey 212
Steinmetz, Linda 135, 212
Stellas, Peter 58, 199, 135
Stelle, Sarah 187, 103, 127
Sterner, Mar aret 225
Sterner, Mariyn 199
Sterrett, Richard 187
Stetson, Joann 8, 199, 131, 79
Stetson, Lynn 58, 187, 130, 102, 103
STETSON, WILLIAM 234, 131, 130,
Stevens, Judith 187, 135
Stevens, Patricia 121, 212
Stevens, Toni 124, 187
Stevenson, Sandy 122, 225
Stickney, Nicole 78, 225
Stifler, Craig 58, 187, 130, 127, 98,
Stiglmeier, John 199
Stimmler, Cornelia 133, 199, 102,
Stockfisch, Jon 187, 134
Stoller, Randy 201
STONE, NANCY 234
Stonis, Paul 58, 199, 130
Strategos, Mary 137, 187, 135, 103,
Stray, Lydia 124, 187
Stre , David 46, 187
Stryker, Daniel 212
Stryker, Richard 58, 199
Stuart, Nanc 187, 76, 162
Stump, Elizabeth 60, 104, 10, 212,
Sturgeon, Bradley, 212
Sturgeon, Jeff 187
Sturm, Debra 212
Suberg, Walter 46, 212
Suerth, Nicole 8, 199, 79
John 72, 200
Sullivan, Peggy 187
Sundmacker, Paul 200
Sundmacker, Thomas 200
SUNKO, BARBARA 234
, Hope 225 ,
Sutz, Frances 200, 222
Sutz, Raeanne 122, 225
Swain, Lauren 225
Swanson, David 200
Swanson, Kenneth 187
Swanson, Marcia 200
, Susan 187, 135, 103
Swartz, Arden 212
Swearin-Fen, Julie 187, 212
Swick, errance 122, 225
Synnestvedt, Justin 187
Tan, Monica 212
Tanenbaum, Michelle 187
TAUB, SHIRLEY 234
Taylor, Richard 212
Tector, Lori 200
Tempka, Elizabeth 201
Thake, Judith 212
Thake, Susan 225
Theriault, Danielle 104, 225, 87
Theriault Pamela 60, 187, 127, 47
Theil, Patti 212
Thiel, Randy 189
Thoelecke, Timothy 225
Thompson, Brian 225
Thompson, Bruce 132, 187
Thompson, Gary 212
Thompson, Jon 225
Thompson, William 212
Thomson, Jay 225
Thorson, Kerry 187
Thorson, Tammy 212
Tillman, Reilly 187, 127, 107
Tinen, Christopher 188
Tipton, Melvin 225
Tobey, Ann 225
Tompary, Dorrine 104, 121, 212,
Topel, Eileen 104, 212
Topel, Steven 188
TORSIELLO, JAMES 234
Towar, Robert 212
Tracy, Janet 188
Tracz, Michael 212
Tracz, Patricia 188, 48
Tranter, Elizabeth 225
TRAWINSKI, CINDY 234
Trebels, Gary 127, 188
Triebold, Louis 200
Triebold, Mar aret 213
Troutman, Kaghy 225
Tsitsis, Kris 225
Tuccy, Donna 225
Tuccy, Linda 200
Tullis, Sandra 210, 213
Tumbarello, Steve 225
Tuohy, Craig 188
Tupy, Nancy 188, 107
TURNER, ALBERT 234
Turner, Brian 225
Turski, Kent 188
Tuten, Timothy 188
Tutor, Lorie 213
Udelhofen, Kelly 200
Uhlhorn, Rick 225
Underhill, Elizabeth 200
Unverzagt, Michael 189
Urban, William 234
Urevi , Karin 200, 131, 130, 79
UTLEQ, WILLIAM 235
Vagher, Josepgr 132, 225
Van Cleave, irk, 213
Van Egeren, David 200
Way to Surf
On the Ground
A person stands upon a board as it glides down the
street. The wheels under the board spin quickly around
as the board swerves from side to side.
This is the nation's fastest growing sport - skate-
A wooden board with two pairs of wheels
to the bottom is a way of "surfing on the
compels people to skateboard? "Just for the
and the speed. It is a way to be involved in a
dangerous sport without breaking my neck," said soph-
omore Tim Bernardi.
He has been skateboarding for the past five years and
participated in four contests, placing third in one
second in another. The division was freestyle.
Another person active in skateboarding is sophomore
Livaditis. He also has been skateboarding for the
five years. He became interested in skateboarding
one of his friends and enjoys it because "It's fun
and sort-of like skiing."
He has skateboarded in skateboard parks in Illinois,
in Florida, and is planning to ride in California.
Girls participate in skateboarding, too, Barb Gratz,
freshman, has been skateboarding for four years. She
skateboards whenever she can and is planning to prac-
tice more in the future.
Skateboarding isn't just standing on top of a board
with wheels under it, it's a dangerous and fun sport.
Sophomore Peter Livaditis practices balance control in his driveway.
Van Wagenen, Garrat 188
Vanzant, james 225
Vanzant, Michael 213
Vaselopulos, Patricia 213, 135
Vasista, Vijaya 54, 188, 127, 126
Venable, Brian 72, 200
Venetos, Mark 201
Ventura, Elizabeth 137, 201, 197
Verdeaux, Carolyn 213
Ver ara, Silvia 201
VICETORSON, NORMAN 235
Vilchis, Carol 225
Villa, Luis 188
Villa, Mike 89, 225
Villa, Rosemary 201
Villate, Eloy 201
Vince, Ronald 188
Vitek, David 201
Vlahakis, Elli 201
Voeks, Diane 149, 213
Vogel, Kirkland 62, 188
Vogg, Mark 71, 213
Vogt, Syike, 2.25
Voitik, Robert 201, 190, 90
Volini, James 213
Vollmer, Denise 137, 213
VON BOECKMAN, STEVE 235
Wadden, Audrey 120, 201
Wadden, Mary 188, 47
Wadden, Michael 225
Waechier, James 85, 225
Waechter, john 107, 213
Wagner, Donald 96, 225
WAGNER, JOANNE 235
Wagner, Pamela 131, 213
WAGNER, RICHARD 235
Wa ner, Wendy 97, 201
Wafdvo el, james 58, 201
Walkenhorst, Gregory 201
Walker, Carol 60, 96, 213
Walker, Dave 225
Walker, Denise 225
Walker, Elizabeth 201
WALKER, EUNICE 235
Walker, Jeff 189
Walker, Maren 55, 97, 188, 127
Walkowiak, Randall 85, 225
Wall, Robin 64, 213
Wallace, Melissa 213
Wallace, Nancy 213
Wallace, Richard 201
WALLER, JAMES 235
Walsh, Molly 50, 97, 124, 188, 1
Walsh, Patrick 85, 225
Waltz, Phillip 213
Wan man, Marcie 60, 201
Wariow, Richard 72, 225
Wasserman, Mark 201
Waters, Delaney 58, 188
Watgen, Thomas 188
Watson, Lisa 225
Watson, Lorel 123, 201
Watson, Timothy 225
Weale, john 189
Weber, Barbara 78, 225
Weber, Peter 213
Weber, Suzanne 201, 131
Weck, Jay 189
Weidman, Diane 213
Weiler, Linda 188
Weinberg, Julie 125, 188
Weinberg, Marne 213
Weinberg, Steven 84, 213
Weingartner, Thomas 58, 201, 1
Weintraub, Glenn 213
Weir, Pamela 188, 127, 34
Weise, Richard 213
Weise, Steve 201
Weiss: G enn 85, 225
Weiss Cynthia 60 96, 213
Weldon, Robert 201, 134, , 91
Weller, Edward 188
Wells. Michael 213
WENDEL, ROBERT 235
Wendland, Steven 188
Wen , Christopher 201
Weriing, jay 213
Wesenberg, Tony 213
Wessman, Calvin 46,
West, Beverly 188
Westman, Susan 139, 188
Weyhrich, Peter 188
Whatley, Brian 225
Whitcomb, Laura 60,
White, Bob 89, 225
White, Cathy 213
White, James 94, 188
Jeffrey 85, 225
Wiedl, Beth 139, 107, 213
2.01, 76, 87
Wiedl, Charles 215
Wienski, ,Ieffrey 201
Wienski, Iulie 225
Weise, Scott 201
Wikfors, Daniel 225
Wikstrom, Marie 225
Wilczak, john 225
Wilde, Brandynn 201
Wilde, Roslynn 213
Wilde, Steven 201
Wiley, Roy 213
Wille, Crai 201
Williams, Dawn 213
Williams, Donna 189
Willner, Brian 225
Wilson, David 88, 189
Wilson, Garrett 225
Wilson, james 213
Wilson, Thomas 201, 225
Wilson, Timothy 201
Wilson, William 189
Wilt, Charles 189
Wind, Laura 189
Wind, Nancy 189
Winett, William 103, 127, 189
Winnermark, Cheryl 60, 202
er, Kevin 189
Williams, Gregory 213
Rac el 139, 131, 130, 107,
Winter, Edward 62, 201, 107
Winton, Susan 96, 107, 225
Wirkus, Brian 189
Wirkus, Bruce 94, 213
Wirth, Crai 58, 72, 189
Wisowat , Daniel 213
Wiss, Jolzn 213
WIZNEROWICZ, THOMAS 235
Wojak, Jeff 201
Wojak, Mary 139, 107, 201
Wojcik, Mary Ann 60, 189
Wojcik, Michael 213
Wojcik, Steven 58
Wojcik, Susan 60, 133, 76, 213
Wo'tczak, Michael 201
Wolf, Shari 213
Wood, Timothy 201
Woody, Trac 201
Wortman, Jeffrey 213
WOXBERG, DEBRA 235
Wri ht, Timothy 201
Wrollael, Kathleen 201
Wuytack, Robert 225
Wyatt, David 88, 189
Wysow, Linda 201
Yadgir, Robert 213
Yager, David 23, 189
Ya er, Steven 213
Yeh, Karen 189
Yoon, Mimi 201
Young, Carol 8, 72, 137, 189
YOUNG, EDWARD 235
Yunez, Antionio 213
Yunez, Canaan 213
Yunez, Kareem 189
Yursky, David 189
Zander, Boyd 201
Zander, Brian 201
Zenner, Randi 120, 189
ZEREASS, GEORGE 235
Zorn, Gregory 225
Zorn, Randal 101, 189
Zylke, Wade 225
After 14 years in exile, Iran's Ayatullah Khomeini
tclockwise from upper leftj returned home. The
Islamic leader played an important role in driving
out the Shah. Drawing by David Beeching
After the death of Pope Paul VI, an unknown Ital-
ian cardinal won his way into the hearts of people
everywhere. Yet, after a reign of only 33 days, Pope
john Paul I died of a sudden heart attack. He was
succeeded by the first Polish Pope, Pope john Paul
II. Drawing by Debbie Petersen
Science goes forth with continuing experiments in
the field of genetics. Louise Brown, the first test
tube baby, will supposedly be succeeded this year
by an American baby of similiar origin. Drawing
by Cecile May
The Camp David Talks between Menachem Begin
and Anwar Sadat, moderated by President Carter,
resulted in an unsigned treaty and little hope for
peace in the Middle East. Drawing by Mark Huff
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Q96-F ,iw f .1 f ' Here on earth, both good and bad
3 X " " news covered the headlines in the past
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. .,,,,,.,,,,. '-1' ,,,5,,,.,,,3,-5,.,,..3,.,,,3g.,glg,, be interestin to recall that:
0-f' I -Pontiac pisoners rioted, killed three
' -Pope Paul IV died, Pope John Paul I
-"Star Wars" all-time leader in world-
wide film rentals
l lb -United States, Egypt, and Israel hold
ll summit meetings at Camp David
VJ -Connors, Evert win U.S. Tennis Open
3 -Ali defeats Spinks for his third
A heavyweight title
-Pope John Paul I dies suddenly, John
5 f Paul II elected
7 -N.Y. "test tube baby" damages won
f -Yankees and Dodgers win pennants,
- R L f Yankees take World Series
. -Carter signs energy bill
l 1 -U.S. Congressman, others killed in
l l Guyana ambush, hundreds commit
l X Q QD , suicide at People's Temple Colony.
I Q -JFK assassination assessed
- -John Wayne Gacy allegedly kills 32
ll youths in his Chicago home.
X 3 5 7 -Showdown between Iranian govern-
ment, Bakhtiar and Khomeini nears
? I -Snow disables Chicago, sets record
li "' Ji' -China's Vice Premier tours Washing-
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CBS Unaffected B Events
Taking Place Around World
- - , ere on the homefront, GBS has
remained virtually unaffected by
world happenings around us.
We've had no war to draw us together
and no causes to keep us apart.
We've survived school starting 10
minutes earlier and the "one way" doors
in the cafeteria. No windows have been
added to the building, but then again,
none have been closed off either.
It has been a quiet year.
The experimental unit of cross country skiing is
enjoyed by senior students. Among them are Sonja
Horvath and Tina Mourikes.
Yet individuals have continued to
grow. Social scientists claim that not a
day goes by in a person's life that he or
she doesn't learn something.
It seems whether you look for space or
not, that space exists. It is waiting now
and always will be waiting.
The good times, the laughter, the sad
times, the tears - it's all behind us now.
Preserve your memories, they're all
that is left you.
Marie Kornak recovers from a bad play made by
one of her teammates against Maine North.
Tammi Gutner crowns Dr. William Schreiner as
the "Lord of the Manor" at the Elizabethan Ban-
Vicki Bold and other members of Key Club amuse
another child from Kirk Center after he receives his
Tension is evident as a teacher announces the new
biology student of the month.
Annette Kullman works carefully on a drafting
Maria Gattone, committee member of the CBS
Matmaids, tabulates the scores for the wrestling
. V S
Marcie Kaplan sits on freshman Brad Keyes lapr,
at a sock hop while watching the band.
Fans of the Oracle, the Glenbrook South news-
paper, take time out to enjoy reading the holiday
Yearbook Makes Use Cf
Space, CBS Students
, , s I sit here at 8:30 a.m. on a Satur-
day morning, I am trying to
' think of some immortal words
with which to end this book. Most peo-
ple don't realize the tremendous amount
of work that goes into putting out a pub-
lication. There is never any applause at
the distribution of the book. The work is
always done under the pressure of meet-
ing deadlines and yet if each picture is
not of good quality and each name not
spelled exactly right, some people are
bound to be very upset.
I guess the best thing to say is "thank-
you" to all the people who have been so
helpful to me and to the ETRUSCAN
staff. The staff is listed to the right and
they should be commended for taking on
a job that was absolutely enormous and
finishing it. I'd especially like to thank
Cheri Libby and Bella Nicolas who put
in over 1,000 work hours on this book
and gave up their entire Christmas vaca-
tion in order to, almost single-handedly,
compile the' people head-shot section.
Mr. Dennis Eder, our American Year-
book Co. publishing consultant, was al-
ways ready with the answers when we
needed them. Mr. David Smith provided
emergency pictures as well as moral sup-
port. Mr. Ted Heiser, our adviser, is to be
thanked for his patience, and the Ball
State and Indiana Univ. Journalism
Workshops are to be commended for the
training of the editor-in-chief, and the
layout and copy editors. To our picture
sources, Sanford Studios, Glenview An-
nouncements, Mr. Ed Baker and Mr.
Leonard Sider, we are indebted. Lastly,
we'd like to thank the GBS faculty and
students for their cooperation and time.
"Looking for Space," our 1978-1979
theme was chosen specifically for CBS.
The staff sincerely hopes this yearbook
reflects the people and attitudes of Glen-
Two of the leading supporters of Glenbrook
South, "Mama" Glass and Mr. D.l-I. Smith talk
over a dilemma at the Holiday Hop.
Editor Bill Engdahl
Deborah Adams Copy Staff
Layout Editor Michelle
Bella Nicolas DiGiovanni
Mr. Ted Heiser
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