Hobart Senior High School - Memories Yearbook (Hobart, IN) - Class of 1988 Page 1 of 168
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Show Hide text for 1988 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1988 volume: “ PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING Table of Contents Student Life Clubs People Academics Sports 129 Ads 160 Closing Hobart High School 36 E. 8th St. Hobart, IN 46342 1988 Memories Volume 80 Title 1 2 Theme Top left — Mr. Lloyd Ahlbrand, Athletic Di- rector, speaks at the pep session before the state football game. Top right — As part of the homecoming festivi- ties the German club decorated this car for the parade. Center left — Senior Janet Kostromin is be- ing crowned basketball homecoming queen. Center right — Show- ing school spirit after winning a football game are Junior Lynn Heu- ring and Seniors Dru Peddicord and Lori Murray. Bottom right — Lead- ing the band to its pre- game formation are drum majors Senior Tammy Devault, Ju- nior Rob Mills, and Se- nior Jessica Metten- burg. Top left — Senior football captains Jeff Ford, Chris Drobac, Mike Golarz, Jas- on Mergyl, and Mark Pas- toret listen to Coach How- ell speak at the pep ses- sion. During homecoming Seniors Lori Murray and Dan Hensley stand near the decorated lock- Center — Junior Dave Widener waits for his cue in the fall play. “Just for Kicks”. Bottom left — Fresh- men students partici- pate in their annual in- struction of the method of CPR. Bottom right — Mr. Tom Wuchner enjoys a nap while traveling in Germany. Theme 3 Top left — Senior Diane Ko- selke, Keri Russel, and German exchange student Astrid stop to look at some rocks. Top right — Senior Julie Bran- denburg shows off native attire during her summer study in Mexico. Bottom left — Senior Jeff Ford and Junior Frank Galvin relax at the beach. Bottom right — Seniors Lau- rie Chattin and Jennifer Dwight stop to rest after hik- ing. 4 Summer Top left — Mrs. Pam Haas, and Junior Aaron Anderson, enjoy the sites in Germany. Top right — Junior Keith Anderson enjoys snorkeling while in the Bahamas. Center left — Stopping to relax before a night out on the town are Sen- iors Julie Coons and Beth Shafer. Center right — A group of HHS students along with a few German ex- change students ham it up for a picture. Bottom left — Having some fun at cheerlead- ing camp are Sopho- mores Nikki Troumo- laris, Carrie Ford, and Kelly Templin. Bottom right — Juniors Diane Dallis and Michelle Richards pose for a pic- ture after a long day at the beach. Summer 5 Cricks Cring It licme From The Dome The Brickies won their 68th straight home game No- vember 20 with the slaughter of the Fort Wayne Generals, 42-3, for semi-state honors. In less than four minutes into the game, Hobart scored on Wayne’s kickoff with a 20- yard run by Senior Chris Dro- bac. With 4:43 left in the first quarter, Wayne recovered a fumble by Senior Jeff Ford and proceeded to obtain three points on a field goal. Wayne attempted a sec- ond field goal at the beginning of the second quarter, but failed thanks to a block from Senior Bryan Newcomb. Shortly after Wayne’s misfor- tune, Senior Mike Golarz ran for a 12-yard touchdown. Mis- fortune also touched the Brickies when they attempt- ed a field goal, but failed. The next two touch- downs were by Junior Dan Zanolla who ran for a total of thirty yards. Drobac also had two touchdowns with 19 carries for 109 yards, while Golarz also scored two touch- downs with 13 carries for 107 yards. Hobart’s dream came true for everyone Saturday, November 28 with the AAAA state championship win over the Jasper Wildcats, 31-0. It was the sixth try for the Brickies who had been down to the state finals in 1979, 1980, 1982, 1984, and 1985. Hobart scored early in the game with an 85-yard run by Zanolla. Senior John Batis- tatos kicked the extra point, and he also scored a field goal with 3:53 left in the second quarter. On a punt return, Senior Scott Roper ran 59 yards for a touchdown and the score was 17-0 at the half. The Brickies upped the score to 24-0 in the third quarter with a third touch- down by Golarz. Golarz also received the Phil Eskew Men- tal Attitude Award after the championship game. This is the fourth time in six down- state appearances that a Ho- bart player has acheived this honor. With 2:59 left in the game, Junior Dave Richa threw a 47-yard touchdown pass to Drobac, which result- ed in the first shutout of a Jas- per team in over five years and the first state champion- ship for the Brickies. — Melissa Cochran Seniors Kevin Kraus and Rich LaBounty show their excitement after tak- ing the state championship. Seniors Jason Mergyl and Jack Hall hold the state championship plaque for the crowd’s approval. 6 Playoffs Jubilant players carry Coach Don Howell off the field after Being presented with the Phil Eskew Mental Attitude Award is Senior Mike Golarz as his parents look winning semi-state. on. On a float during the victory parade are Seniors Scott Ahlbrand, Rich La Bounty, Kevin Conjelko, and Bob Meacham. Coach Don Howell and his Brickies spent much time after the game posing for pictures. The Brickie team runs through a sign on their way to the field before the Regional game against Munster. Cheering during a game is Junior Joni Salisbury. Playoffs 7 Students cheer for their team at a close game against Andrean. Students Take Part in Spirit Week Football homecoming began the Mon- day before the game with a spirit week, which was sponsored by the Booster Club. In order to show their school spirit students dressed as Cowboys and Indians on Mon- day, the costume of their choice on Tuesday, jerseys on Wednesday, Thursday was 50s day, and Friday was purple and gold day. During the 7th hour on Friday, there was a pep session to introduce the candi- dates for homecoming queen and to cheer on the Brickie team. Also, it was announced that Senior Chris Drobac was voted Mr. Football. Senior Sue Shudick was chosen as homecoming queen, and the court included Junior Beth Kozyra, Sophomore Sue Thyen, and Freshman Rhonda Meacham. The Brickies beat Michigan City Rog- ers, 35-6, on October 16. Drobac lived up to the title given to him when he rushed for 122 yards and two touchdowns, and caught a 25- yard scoring pass. The Booster Club sponsored a home- coming dance on Saturday, October 17. The dance was from 7 to 1 1 p.m. in the cafeteria, and the cost was $2. Student Council sponsored the election of the basketball homecoming king and queen. The election of the queen involved candidates from all grades. However, ac- cording to Mayor Harry Langbehn, only se- nior boys were on the ballot “due to lack of participation.” Plans for homecoming included many activities. The Booster Club sponsored Spir- it Week, February 1 to 5. Students dis- played their spirit by wearing camouflage on Monday, a Hobart jersey on Tuesday, sweats on Wednesday, clothing that was in- side out and backwards on Thursday, and purple and gold on Friday. Also, there was a pep session during the 7th hour on Friday. At the pep session, Se- nior Todd Elliot was named Mr. Basketball. Seniors Janet Kostromin and Alan Young were named Basketball Homecom- ing queen and king. This year was the first year for a king to be named. Members of the homecoming court in- cluded princesses Junior Gloria Simpson, Sophomore Kristin Willie, and Freshman Bethany Wimmer. The basketball team lost its homecom- ing game to Andrean, 66-65. Juniors Erik Grant and Troy Mercer led the Brickie ef- fort. Grant had 21 points and eight re- bounds, while Mercer contributed 13 points and six rebounds. Enjoying themselves at the homecoming sockhop are Juniors Rich Graham and Stan Flick, Senior Ken Westerlund, and Junior John Anderson. Senior Alan Young, the first HHS Homecoming King, is surprised to be receiving a gift. After being crowned Football Homecoming Queen, Senior Sue Shudick, stands next to her escort. Senior Alan Baum. The winning float, designed by the Freshman class, is being shown off in the homecoming parade. Homecoming 9 NC4 Visits HUS Twenty-one members of the North Central Association of Schools and Col- leges (NCA) observed HHS from Tues- day, November 3 to Friday, November 6. The faculty prepared for their visit the previous year during the half days off from classes. The visiting group was made up of teachers, superintendents, principals, uni- versity professors, counselors, and librar- ians from throughout the state who had volunteered for the program. Their main purpose was to help evaluate and study HHS. Besides observing students and staff, the group studied the community, extra- curricular activities, teaching methods, and school facilities. They also spoke to many students and faculty members at random. The NCA released its evaluation of HHS, which included twenty recommen- dations and commendations. Taken di- rectly from the report, the recommenda- tions included: 1. The financial problems must be re- solved as quickly as possible. 2. Staff morale must be improved through better communication at all levels — faculty — building administrators and central office staff. 3. The media center budget must be rein- Principal Richard S. Barack stated to preserve the book collection. 4. Curriculum articulation must be im- proved through meetings of faculty from the high school and middle school. 5. The role of the department chairperson should be evaluated so as to get more lead- ership in curriculum development. 6. Long range planning is needed for the replacement of equipment. 7. Departments should know their bud- gets so as to purchase resources more effec- tively. 8. Faculty should review course syllabi and update them where necessary. 9. Disciplinary policies should be review- ed by faculty and administrators. Consis- tency in implementation of the policy and administrative su perative. 10. Advisory com for all vocations Major com: port included: 1 . The school h concerned admi| and central offi] 2. Students a courteous, and cerned about 1 3. The school good features. 4. The curricu needs of most students. 5. There are many good elective pro- grams. Foreign language has very good en- rollments. 6. The counseling program is effective even though the student ratio is high. 7. The media center is spacious and at- tractive with good leadership from the li- brarian. 8. Good teaching methods are evident in most classrooms. 9. The gifted and talented program is a good effort to meet the needs of students with high academic ability. 10. The interschool program for football is to be commended as it contends for the state championship in Indiana. Principal Director Design Principal Richard Barack and Mr. Lloyd Ahlbrand, athletic direc- tor, submitted their resignations ef- fective June 30, 1988. Although no comments were made by the school board about the resignations, the board did state that Mr. Ahlbrand had expressed his desire to return to teaching. Before coming to HHS as an assistant principal, Mr. Barack held a variety of positions includ- ing teaching at New Rochelle, Highland, and Gary. He was an ad- ministrator in the Gary Public Schools. He was also a commisioner on the State Board of Education for six years. He has served as an NCA chairperson for 18 years, and was an adjunct professor at Valparaiso University and Indiana University Northwest. Mr. Barack commented on his seven years at HHS saying, “I very much enjoyed serving the students, teachers, and parents of the Hobart community.” 10 Mini-mag Leach Lrcmcted tc Lean cf Students On March 14, Mr. Jack Leach, English Department Chairman, became Dean of Students. His primary responsibilities include student discipline and attendance. He also supervised school dances. The position of Dean came about when teachers and administrators complained they needed help with student discipline. According to Superin- tendent Raymond Golarz, when Mr. Tony Rose was cut as assistant princi- pal, “no one was really handling the problems.” Mr. Leach, worked in the administrative internship program during the first semester and was the only teacher in the school qualified for this posi- tion. As Dean, Mr. Leach was able to supervise students and not teachers. Dr. Golarz commented on the new position, “It is a position we need. Whether we will need it again next year, I don’t know. For the 1988-89 school year there will be two assistant principals and an assistant principal athlet- ic director,” said Golarz. Mrs. Shelly Peters, a licensed English teacher, had a temporary substi- tute contract to replace Mr. Leach as English teacher. According to Dr. Go- larz, “Mrs. Peters is a fine teacher.” Commenting on his position as Dean of Students, Mr. Leach said, “I think it is important that we keep a positive attitude in the school. There are rules in the school handbook that have been devised by students, teach- ers, and parents. They are there to help insure a school where it is possible for everyone to experience academic and social success in a pleasant, but orderly atmosphere. It is part of my job to enforce those rules. I will make every attempt to be fair and consistent concerning discipline. I am still an educator, and concerned about students progress and growth.” Mr. Leach also stated that he would be continuing his education in or- der to complete his education specialist program at Purdue University in Lafayette. He also said the response to his new position was positive and encouraging. Concerning Mrs. Peters taking over Mr. Leach’s classes, he said, “Every effort has been and will be made to make sure that there are no gaps in any students education.” To prevent this, Mr. Leach had daily confer- ences with Mrs. Peters to help make the students transition from one teach- er to another smooth. — Anita Frybort Leslie Wasson Study Hall at HHS Study hall was brought back to HHS. The class was previously offered at the present middle school location, but there had not been a study hall at HHS since the high school was moved to its present location in 1958. The class was for those stu- dents who needed a more struc- tured study time and any student who was assigned to in school sus- pension. Also, any freshman or sophomore that failed a class the previous year was assigned to study hall. The class was supervised by Mr. Howard Popp and Ms. Dawn Reece. Like other classes, study hall had many rules and regulations. Students had to have school relat- ed study materials daily. There was no talking, sleeping, or put- ting heads on desks. The stu- dents were to stay in their seats and be there when the bell rang. In addition, they were not ex- cused to go to their lockers. There was no throwing things and no vandalism to chairs or desks. Lastly, students were not allowed to have sunglasses, radios, news- papers, walkmans, food, candy, gum, etc. — Melissa Cochran Gcv. Crr Visits Governor Robert Orr visited HHS on October 19. Attending the program with the governor was Susan H. Talbot, his special assistant for education. The governor talked to a group of teachers, par- ents, and students about his A Plus program. The basic fundamentals of the program included the Mentor In- tern program which was set up to aid new teachers, IS- TEP competency tests, and the At Risk program. All snow days must be made up and there were five days added to the school year. These changes were begun during the ’88-’89 school year. While teachers may have understood the Gover- nor when he explained his program, many parents and students alike felt that he was unclear, and he did not have a full grasp on education today. Governor Orr said that he hoped to talk to 100,000 teachers about his program during 1988. — Anita Fry- bort Leslie Wasson Mini-mag 1 1 Senior Michelle Turchany, Sophomore Bill Evans, and Junior Kirsten McKinney stand triumphantly after their first victory. Theater Class Performs Comedy The theater class performed “Just for Kicks,” a comedy by P. M. Clepper, November 4 and 5 in the auditorium. The play was about a girl who joined the high school football team. The nightmare of women’s lib and new regulation led to a com- ic situation in which a female En- glish teacher was made coach and a girl athlete became the team’s star kicker. However, when a school had never won a football game, it can be forgiven for trying anything to gain a gridiron victory. The princi- pal came up with a devilish scheme. How could his team be faulted for its losses if the coach is a woman? So, he appointed the English teach- er, Janet Talber. What he didn’t re- alize was that Janet was not the type to be a token coach and she meant to win! Like the principal, she had far- out methods that included making Diane, a talented girl athlete, the star kicker. Diane was out for vic- tories, but her conscience both- ered her about the boy she re- placed. This play offered a wide range of comedy from highly so- phisticated verbal humor to slap- stick. Mr. Tomlin, the assistant principal, is played by Ju- nior Rob Mills. 1988 Jr. Miss Cancelled When Jaycee President Rick Banks was contacted about the rumored cancella- tion of the 1988 Junior Miss Pageant that was scheduled for November 22, Mr. Banks promised an explanation in the next issue of the Hobart Gazette. What was in the next issue of the Ga- zette? One paragraph which cited the lack of communication and participation as the reasons for cancellation of the pageant. Mr. Banks didn’t go into any details. The Jaycees have been doing the pag- eant for well over a decade now. When in- terviewed. Mr. Banks said that other Jay- cee programs interfered with the pageant planning. He said that he and other Jay- cees were downstate for a week earlier last fall and the “time got away for me.” The pageant was a place where other factors, along with academics, were con- sidered. It was also a chance for the senior girls to perform and receive some recogni- tion for their talents. In addition, this pag- eant was the only opportunity some girls had to r eceive scholarships. Another reason that was given for the cancellation was the renting of the HHS facilities. Mr. Banks said that renting the facilities in 1986 cost $388. This year he said the cost was from $600 to $800. How- ever, Mrs. Patti Hicks said that the $388 charge was just to rent the auditorium. This did not include what the Jaycees paid for the custodians, which could have brought the cost up to over $600. Also, this year’s auditorium charge is only $390, so there was not much of a difference in costs. Mrs. Hicks also said she suggested to the Jaycees that they schedule the dress re- hearsal for Friday night instead of Satur- day, so they could save the cost of custo- dians. 12 Mini-mag All Dances Canceller HHS students were stunned by an announcement October 2| made over the public address system concerning the cancellation all dances sponsored by the Varsity H Club, Honor Society, aij SADD, including the annual semi-formal dance. The club’s decision to cancel its dances was made by the sponsoj Mr. Jerry Hicks, Mr. Tom Workman, Mrs. Jackie Rogers, Mr. Rhody, and Miss Roberta Hanley. The cancellation was in rea to an incident at the homecoming dance October 17, at which two HI students were fighting. The reason for cancellation , according to Mrs. Rogers is, “We f 1 the rules in the student handbook are not being followed.” Mr. Hie who was on the committee to revise the handbook last year, agre j saying that the committee had spent a lot of time revising the studej handbook and now it is not being adhered to. However, by the following Monday, October 26, Principal Rich Barack announced to the student body that there would be a semi- mal dance. Mr. Barack said that he would sponsor the semi and he, along ’ parents, will chaperone the dance. He added that he hoped the reveij from the dance would pay for the dance expenditures, but, if needj he would use contributions. The dance was on Saturday, December 5 from 7 to 10:30 p.r the cafeteria. The theme of the dance, submitted by Senior Beth SI er, was “A Night Like This.” Tickets were sold during lunch hours for $5 per person. If a studl brought a student from another school or out of school, a permissj slip had to be signed. Music was provided by the “Music Men,” and pictures were t 4 by Midstates Photography. Later in the year sockhops were sponsored by FCA and Studj Council. Permission for the dances was given by Mr. Barack, anc administrator was present throughout the entire dance. Also chapeii ing was the club sponsor and parents who had volunteered. — Mel] Cochran @ca san tAllFORN? I Enjoying a sockhop in the cafeteria are Juniors Lynn Huering and Dori Evanseck. and SeniorsJ Young, Kris Cromwell, and Dru Peddicord. This was a familiar site to most people in Northwest Indiana. Many HHS students spent most of their summer, both days and nights, at the beach. Lake Michigan had much to offer, and whether they were swimming, waterskiing, or just socializing, students continually flocked to its shor es. The sun-filled days provided us with many memories and experi- ences, like when we woke up early in order to find that “perfect” spot on the beach. Remember the long bare-footed walks to the car over the blistering hot pavement? What about the Speedo clad “men” who timed their sand-spraying activities directly with your lotion applications? Could we ever forget the sinking feeling after finding the little pink par- king tickets on our windshields at Shelby Beach? Though we may have complained and objected, we knew we would be back the following summer to relive the experiences and persevere. — Julie Coons TRENDS In the annual whirl of fashion, HHS students exhibited their ver- ons of the “in” styles. The popularity of sweats, tattered jeans, and retch pants faded away and was quickly replaced with ice-washed nim, mini shirts, scarves, and cropped tops. The potpourri of fab- cs and colors wove a tapestry of excitement for both the students d teachers. For example, Mr. Scheiman opted for the relaxing, sub- ed look of earthtones, while many students projected a vibrant inbow of colors. They evenly displayed the revived surged towards ttons and wool as well as the introduction of lycra and rayon. Many students’ hairstyles took on new heights. Males, for exam- e, chose styles ranging from shaved heads and long permed hair, n the other hand, most females opted for long hair with short lay- ed bangs. The looks that students chose expressed their individuality and ded character to the halls of HHS. — Julie Coons HHS Displays the " P " Word to Raise Funds As a result of the ban of candy sales announced at the beginning of the 1988 school year, the freshman and sophomore classes provided the students with their first pop machine. The machine was introduced in an attempt to make up for the losses caused by the candy sale ban and the profits were divided evenly between the two classes. Students were only able to purchase the pop before and after school. The ma- chine was not available during the lunch hours due to complaints from the lunching staff and state nutritional regulations. Overall, the reaction of the students to the introduction of the pop machine was positive. This was evident by the long lines of thirsty kids waiting to buy a refreshing drink. Though the offices refused to provide change for the machine, a fair amount of profit was generated. Whether or not the excitement of HHS having a pop machine will produce enough revenue to fund the various class sponsored activities in the years to come, it has fulfilled its present goal. A student purchases a can of pop after school from the newly installed machine. u eliiu Chosen as 1st Female Mayor Former city clerk, Mrs. Margaret Kuchta, de- feated Mr. Bob Malizzo in the mayoral election on November 3, 1987. Kuchta had held the position of city clerk for twelve years before becoming Hob- art’s first female mayor. She also served as presi- dent of the PTA and the president of the City-wide PTA. Kuchta strongly supported an elected school board rather than an appointed board. She stated that the elected board would be more accountable and accessible to the people. Kuchta felt that the positive aspects of HHS included its sports programs and strong academic curriculum, its music and art programs, and its gen- uine concern about the students (for example, the formation of the committee to study drug and alco- hol) . Kuchta commented that the weaker points of Hobart and its schools were the financial situation and the fact that the school’s public image was hurt by the circumstances surrounding the resignation of both the superintendent and assistant superin- tendent in 1986. “A city the size of Hobart needs recreational facilities for its youth,” Kuchta said. “These facili- ties would include organized sports, dances, and places where the young can just ' hang out,’ talk, or work on projects.” Finally, she stressed the fact that she feels we must listen to our young people because they have many good ideas and the enthusiasm and energy to make those good ideas happen. Mayor Margaret Kuchta Mini-mag 15 An HHS favorite, “Mony, Mony,” is sung by Senior Bill Nedberg. In a blackout called " Lies,” Alice Larson uses that famous teenage appendage — the telephone. Junior Rob Mills ac- knowledges the ap- plause to his number, “I Wanna Dance.” Striking a pose be- fore she begins her dance is Senior Dana McKnight. Seniors Doug Sheehy, Taylor Furlow, and Mike Corder present their version of the pop- ular movie “Psycho.” 16 Mini-mag “Caught Up in the Rapture,” made fa- mous by Anita Bak- er, is sung by Senior Brenda Loden. What do you expect for $2? The ’88 talent show, titled “What Do You Expect for $2?”, was April 14 and 15 in the HHS auditorium. The masters of the ceremonies were Senior Michele Turchany and Juniors Mary Orosz and Rob Mills. One of the highlights of the show was Sophomore Harvey Dickson’s portrayal of Oscar, a nerd in one of the blackouts. Along with the traditional black- outs there were also numerous dances done. In addition to this, songs were sung, two bands per- formed, and two piano solos were played. Top Left — Cutting a flamingo in half is Junior Mary Orosz. Top Right — Dancing in a Jumpin ' Mix is Senior Melissa Cochran. Above Left — Freshman Ricky Heintz plays the air guitar during a blackout. Above Right — Senior Kim Jackson sings “Tell It to My Heart.” Mini-mag 17 v Left — Seniors Paul Flaharty and Janet Kostromin share a dance after being crowned king and queen. Right — Senior Julie Coons shows her excitement while posing for the photographer. Janet and Paul Reign Following tradition, the Junior class sponsored the 1988 prom. The theme was “The Best of Times,” and approximately 300 students attended. The prom was hosted at St. Sava Serbian Hall on Satur- day, April 23 from 8:00-11:00 p.m. Dur- ing the dance, the band “Connextion” played and for the after prom, which was hosted by the Hobart Jaycees, “Midwest Rollin’ Sound” entertained the students. Paul Flaharty and Janet Kostromin were crowned king and queen. There were also ten other senior couples who were nominated for king and queen. The only students who voted for these titles were those who attended the dance. Some Seniors were unable to attend the prom because the number of tickets sold was limited. As a result, many stu- dents were selling tickets to the highest bidder. Although there was a waiting list, few students on the list were allowed to purchase tickets. Pictures were taken by Midstates Photography Inc. Top — Waiting in line for something to drink are Sen- iors Jason Mergyl, Kevin Conjelko, Ernie Ray, and Sam Kozyra. Left — Festive prom-goers smile at the photographer during a dance. Right — Caught in a romantic moment by the pho- 1 tographer are Seniors Bill Shepherd and Lorraine 1 Guillien. 1 Prom 19 1 Julie Brandenburg and Derek Imboden lead the Class of 1988 Once again the seniors were lined up through the halls of HHS awaiting the start of the proces- sional by the high school band. After taking their seats on the stage, Dominic Gagliardi gave the in- vocation and class president Alan Young gave the welcome. The special guest was State Representa- tive Ralph Ayres who spoke encouraging words to the seniors. Valedictorian Julie Brandenburg and Salutatorian Derek Imboden gave their speeches. The seniors were presented with their diplomas and the choir sang the Alma Mater. Then Julie Coons gave the benediction and the alumni march- ed off the stage and into their homerooms where they received their diplomas. Outstanding seniors were: Julie Brandenburg, Melissa Cochran, Julie Coons, Sandy Ferlus, Dom- inic Gagliardi, Phil Gilyan, Derek Imboden, Kelly Kostbade. Harry Langbehn, Jay Lee, Lori Murray, Jennifer Sauer, Jim Toering, and Michelle Tur- chany. Salutatorian Derek Im- boden gives his speech Speaking to the audi- ence is Valedictorian Julie Brandenburg. Students wait in their homerooms be- fore entering the au- ditorium. Giving the innvoca- tion is Dominic Ga- gliardi. Welcoming the friends, relatives, and special guests to the ceremony is Alan Young, class presi- dent. 20 Commencement CLUBS S awtet Uvia £venyo te Clubs 21 JV cheerleaders — Front Row: Erica Skalba, Rachael Graham, Kelly Tem- plin, Nikki Troumouliaris, Carrie Ford, Joyce Riley Activities keep funds up What an exciting year for these clubs! With each football victory, the Booster Club and the Cheer- leaders were kept busy. Home- coming was celebrated in the tra- ditional way by decorating the players lockers and painting the school and downtown area; how- ever, the playoff games required a bit more style. When the Boost- er Club wasn’t thinking of new ways to get the crowd and team psyched up, they were selling heli- um balloons and raffle tickets and passing out good luck cards and “Hobart hankies.” These activi- ties helped to reach a new high in the treasury fund. Basketball sea- son was spent decorating lockers and sending the players good luck cards. Balloons were sent to Se- nior Todd Elliot who was recuper- ating from heart surgery. The cheerleaders held their annual car washes and cheerleading clinics to help raise money for camp and new uniforms. They also perform- ed dances to “Brass Monkey” and “Catch My Fall” for the home- coming pep sessions. Although these clubs were kept busy throughout the year with differ- ent activities, they were always there to help cheer on all the Brickies. Varsity cheerleader Jenny Sauer cheers on the Brickies. Senior Scott Ahlbrand looks on as Senior Kevin Kraus opens up his decorated locker dur- ing Spirit Week. 22 Clubs Booster Club members sold balloons to psych up the players for their entrance to the Regional game. Freshman cheerleaders — Front Row: Dina Widener. Krista Rivas, Kim Gallager, Amy Campbell, Stacy Hood Booster Club — Front row: Melissa Cantrell. Donna Fischer, Gloria Simp- son, Joni Salisbury. Lori Murray, Carrie Chelle, Sue Shudick. Jennifer Bal- og. Diane Koselke, Linda Gill. Deanna Millan. Bridget Micu, Lisa Patrick. Erica Skalba Second row: Shelley Binkley, Lisa Kemp, Joli Hegyi, Melody Djankovich, Gina Cieslak. Desiree Dech, Janet Kostromin, Jenny Sauer, Beth Shafer, Julie Kincaide, Laura Reynolds, Sherry Whitaker, Michelle Mulholland, Dawn McColly Third row: Tricia Neely. Lisa Guess, Allison Thompson, Karen Budzielek. Kerri Noble. Kelly Templin. Carrie Ford, Susie Thyen, Tricia Spencer, Lisa Steininger, Becky Elisha, Beth Spencer. Janice Manjarrez Fourth row: Kim Rogula, Barb Tromble. Regina Wilder. Carrie Miller, Mary Miller. Tammie Christian. Dawn Beeler. Joyce Riley. Jenny Hoots. Shana Sandilla, Kris Cromwell Fifth row: Sarah Gruett, Debbie Guernsey, Diana Knox. Nicole Glinos, Jenifer Dwight, Laurie Chattin, Holly Korpella. Christine Bianco. Ta nya Dash, Kelly Kostbade, Annissa Bonner, Chris Niedbala Sixth Row: Sandy Ferlus, Nancy Kocur, Katie Moody. Dori Evanseck. Jeni Vargo. Nicole Gilliana. Amy Oppman. Lynn Heuring, Dru Peddicord, Pam Grudzinski, Ann Koves, Laurie Gra- bek, Karey Miscko. Mary O ' Malley. Tracy Randall. Michelle Richards, Stephanie Matuga, Julie Brandenburg, Stephanie Hammersmith Back row: Tricia Glinos. Kelly Miscko. Sarah Rogers. Stacy Hood. Michelle Kozersut, Kim Gallagher, Krista Rivas. Dina Widener. Aimee Skalba Representing the Booster Club, these members hold a sign high while walking in the football victory parade. Clubs 23 Council sponsors bands battle Whew! That ' s for Mrs. Storey, the Stu- dent Council sponsor. This year was a busy one for these hard working members. It was also a turning point for them because the outside involvement has improved. The pop- corn deficit was eliminated; however, the ban of candy sales affected the fundraising. Some of the new ideas included in the coun- cils curriculum were apples for the staff and popcorn sales. The highlight of the year was definitely the Battle of the Bands in which six area bands participated. This was a great fundraiser and was attended by many HHS students as well as students from other schools. Homecoming was also sponsored by Student Council and it was the first year for a Homecoming King. The National Honor Society gave sun- Varsity H members sort through boxes during candy sales. Junior Aaron Immel pitches a fast one at the NHS and Math club softball game. daes to the teachers during the In-Service. A continental breakfast was also sponsored by them for Teacher Appreciation Day. The fundraisers for the club included the Semi and candy cane sales. One of the major ac- complishments for this club was a donation to " Help Hobart Kids” and a Christmas toy drive. Varsity H had the traditional year. They sponsored the food drive and Christ- mas baskets for the needy. Dances were also sponsored along with a tennis court dance on the Seniors’ last day of school. Although it was switched to the gym, it was a success. The profits from the fundraisers went for scholarships Spring Banqu Mayor Harry Lan football homecomi The band Hydra al Battle of the 24 Clubs Varsity H — Front row: Kris Cromwell, Jenny Hoots, Lori Murray, Linda Seibel, Amy Oppman, Julie Coons, Gloria Simpson, Beth Shafer, Bridget Micu, Rey Jiminez Second row: Tricia Neely, Kelly Kostbade. Dru Peddi- cord, Jennifer Balog. Joni Salisbury, Rich LaBounty, Beth Steininger, Alli- son Thompson, Ann Garland Third row: Jack Hall, Jeni Vargo, Jeff Ford, Mike Golarz, Matt Kietzman, Scott Richardson. Mike Eleff Back row: Natalie Minard, Karey Miscko. Mary Witek. Kelly Miscko, Tricia Glinos, Julie Roskowski, Sue Reisinger Front row: Kelly Kostbade, Michelle Turchany, Phil Gilyan, Nancy Kocur Second row: Donnie Balmer. Annissa Bonner, Tanya Dash, Sandy Ferlus, Lisa Steininger, Julie Brandenburg, Gina Cieslak, Lori Murray, Melissa Cochran Third row: Karen Lowe. Laurie Grabek, Harry Langbehn, Beth Shafer, Jenny Sauer, Jenifer Dwight, Mike Golarz Fourth row: Chris Kos- toff. Don Evans, Holly Korpella, Leslie Wasson, Karen Smith Back row: Todd Bell, John Batistatos, Dominic Gagliardi, Geoff Woods, Derek Imbo- den Student Council — Front row: Joe Messina, Jeni Vargo, Amy Oppman, Joni Salisbury, Jennifer Balog, Julie Coons, Linda Seibel. Harry Langbehn, Brian Butler, Andy Williams, Lisa Feczko, Beth Shafer. Linda Gill Second row: Dori Evanseck, Nick Pejnovich, John Batistatos, Jeff Ford, Frank Galvin, Todd Bell, Nancy Kocur, Alan Young, Yun Hyung Kim. Rhonda Meacham, Jessica Cortese, Tricia Neely Third row: Amanda Murphy, Martha Burns, Jamie Lake, Aaron Immel, Andy Yoder, Shelly Binkley, Laurie Grabek, Melissa Cochran Fourth row: Jenny Hoots, Lori Murray, Allison Thompson. Dominic Gagliardi, Karen Lowe, Russ Kietzman, Carrie Ford, Ryan Thompson Back row: Jennifer Willie, Sue Thyen. Sue Reisinger, Tricia Spencer. Kelly Templin, Kerri Noble Clubs 25 Aew Activities Sponsored The Genesius Players had a busy year this year. The club sponsored the fall play. Children’s Talent Show, Literary Night, and helped with outside organizations. These projects all helped to raise money for the scholarships that are awarded to outstand- ing club members. During the summer, three of the club members attended an honors pro- gram at Indiana State University to study theater. The combined efforts of the club helped maintain high morale and helpe d get work organized and accomplished. The FCA members hosted their annual Pancake Breakfast this year. Along with this festive event, they also sponsored the Valen- Senior Dominic Gagliardi helps blow up balloons for the Valentines Dance. Junior Roberta Cervantes takes the lead in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. tine sock hop. The profits from these projects helped raise money for scholarships, a Tur- key Run trip, and summer camps. The FCA also sponsored Thanksgiving and Christmas Food Baskets for needy families. The Writers Club tried something new this year. During the regular meetings, the members decided to produce a literary maga- zine. With combined efforts, they raised money to have the magazine commercially produced. The literary magazine was pro- duced and sold to HHS students. Three of the four monthly meetings were used to read students’ work and make critical comments. FCA members join together to decorate the cafeteria for a dance. Seniors Michele Turchany and Doug Sheehy act out their parts from " Just for Kicks.’’ 26 Clubs Genesius Players — Front row: Michelle Lucas, Rob Mills, Mary Orosz, Les Boothby, Jennifer Rodgers Second row: Beth Kisela, Harvey Dickson, Melissa Cochran, Alice Larson, Kellylynn Caldwell, Lisa McKnight, Kir- sten McKinney Third row: Carrie Miller. Karen Lowe. Kerri Russell. Doug Sheehy, Julie Halascsak. LaVaughn Stewart, Julie Robertson, Michele Turchany, Tiffany Testerman Back row: Chris Baker, Tom Prosser, Bill Evans, Jamie Lake, Alisa Kisela, Sue Kemper. Wendy Vondrasek FCA — Front row: Kristal Barnes, Sue Reisinger, Beth Steininger, Julie Coons, Lisa Feczko, Mr. Graham Second row: Karey Miscko, Kelly Miscko, Marci Miller, Mary Miller, Micki Miller, Beth Kozyra, Michelle Freeman. Rachael Graham, Gloria Simpson Third row: Chris Kostoff, Dominic Gagliardi. Allison Thompson, Amy Kicinski, Jennifer Rieck Back row: Jody Lake. Blake Wallace, Jamie Lake, Brent Brubb, Earl Frimuth, Joe Samreta Writers Club — Front row: Tiffany Testerman. Jay Lee, Julie Branden- burg, Aaron Campbell, John Guthrie Clubs 27 French club — Front row: Lino Maggio, Kevin Conjelko, Alan Young, Lisa Feczko, Michelle Freeman, Nikki Troumouliaris. Gloria Simpson, Beth Shafer, Diane Dallis, Linda Gill. Deanna Millan. Mike Golarz, Melody Djankovich, Ken Dowdle Second row: Melissa Cantrell. Bryan Speaks. Lori Pierce. Holly Korpella, Laurie Chattin, Jenifer Dwight, Michelle Lu- cas. Jessica Mettenburg. Jeanene Kopcha. Jennifer Rogers, Julie Barley, Anita Frybort Third row: Donna Fischer. Rhonda Hall, Christine Bianco, Tim Bennett, Jeanne Balcerak, Gina Cieslak. Tiffany Testerman, Karen Smith, April Wilson. Skye Hardy, Michelle Moon. Kris Sheehy Fourth row: Shawn Kleckner, Dru Peddicord, Nicole Gilliana, Dori Evanseck. Tammy Paree, Tracy Pe truska, Tracy Karageorge. Sue Kemper, Paula Kemper. Cheryl Reeves Fifth row: Martha Burns, Amanda Murphy. Deni Sasak, Chris Kostoff. Sue Reisinger, Nicola Gheaja, Chris Niedbala, Mi- chele Mulholland, Holly Pierce, Jesse Bonner, Diana Knox Sixth row: Mel- issa Hardy. Kathy Alexandris, Patty Glennon, Tricia Corder, Dana McKnight. Kellie Felty, Chad Coady. Mike Wilson Seventh row: Staci Burt, Angie Chantos. Jenny Nelson, Dana Brad, Irene Cleary, Sarah Rog- ers, Sarah Gruett, Joyce Riley, Kristen Willie, Gertrude Navikas, Jenni Klos Back row: Aaron Immel, Jason Pollock, Scott Briggs, Raleigh Thomp- son Front row: Ty Simic. Doug Strayer. Andy Thomas, Russ Kietzman, Barb Tromble, Kerri Noble, Diane Koselke, Lori Murray, Julie Coons, Beth Steininger. Kristin Milburn, Kathy Jarski Second row: Erik Korpella, Chuck Hendron, Joy Moore, Laura Webber, Jeni Welch, Kerri Russel, Les- lie Wasson, Alice Larson, Tim Trinosky, Eric Garrison Third row: Kelly Boudreau, Dawn Dotson, Bethany Wimmer, Kristen Bowles. Dominic Ga- gliardi. Carey Haas. Missy Miller, Mary Ellen Witek, Lisa Seyser Fourth row: Kellie Sol. Kim Wozniak, Jennifer Muchenburg, Chris Tripp. Bridget Ohnezeit, Lee Ann Davies, Kristie Synder, Andy Yoder. Ron Kohan, Brian Coates Fifth row: George Taulia, Darrell Spoor, Jeremy Garrison, Jodi Crum, Tracy Szymanski, Kristal Davenport, Paul Kunas, Jason Anselmo, Brian Mach, Jason Fox Sixth row: Susie Bolla, Chris Osiel, Tim Bood, Bar- ry James, Chris Witt Back row: Bill Guinee, Doug Stookey, Dave Strick- ley, George Murchek Clubs enjoy field trips Erwache! Does that sound fa- miliar to all the German students out there? This year was the begin- ning of many new traditions in the foreign language clubs. Besides hos- ting the exchange students from the Christian Ernst Gymnasium, the German club also sold Brickie boxer shorts and T-shirts for the first time to raise money for scholarships. The Spanish club celebrated several of the holidays in style. This included a pumpkin decorating con- test for Halloween, a trip to the Christmas Around the World dis- play at the Museum of Science and Industry during Christmastime, heart-shaped cookie sales for Valen- tines Day, and chocolate bunny sales for Easter. Now that’s the way to celebrate! The French club members be- came connoisseurs when they visit- ed Bon Femme Restaurant, tasted different foods at the International Christmas Pot-luck Dinner, and munched on their M M’s during candy sales! Along with these festive events, trips to Chicago were taken, scholarships awarded, and memo- ries made by all the clubs. Junior Michelle Mikusevich is pinned into the Foreign Language Honorary. Tim Bennett poses with exchange students Frank, Thilo. and Boris. Tina Maldonado, Sue Moon, and Lisa Rodri- guez pass out Spanish club cookies. Mrs. Shinovich ' s classes dance to the Mexi- can Hat Dance. 28 Clubs Spanish club — Front row: Kathy Jarski, Michelle Turchany, Stephanie Hammersmith, Julie Brandenburg, Laura Allen, Michele Mulholland, Deanna Millan, Linda Gill. Nicole Gtinos Second row: Dawn Beeler, Shar- on Altevogt, Rhonda Hall, Melody Djankovich, Desiree Dech. Kristin Mil- burn. Katrina Vlasich, Mary O ' Malley Third row: Carrie Miller, Mary Miller, Michelle Richards. Amy Oppman. Dru Peddicord. Nicole Gilliana, Jenny Kasperak, Lisa Robinson, Harry Langbehn Fourth row: Rob Bell, Tim Bennett, Jeanne Balcerak, Laurie Chattin, Holly Korpella, Allison Thompson, David Boothby, Don Evans, Cire Lazarowski Back row: George Taulia, Elaine Winski, Michelle Kosczesut, Michelle Lucas, Jes- sica Mettenburg, Tracy Kenney. Stacy Waldron, Bob Storey, Everett Barker, Brett Welsch Spanish club — Front row: Shannon Ridgeway, Carrie Wherry. Jacki Pointer, Jennifer Rieick, Tina Maldonado. Sue Moon, Rachael Graham. Stacy Gross, Ryan Turley. Yun Kim. Craig Burrell Second row: Susan Allen, Tom Fraze. Tom Coster, Melinda Runions. Marci Miller, Jessica Cortese. Chris Lain. Bridgett Briggs, Brian Green. Daniel Barrasas, Keith Slicker, Eric Johnson Third row: Shawn Kleckner, Lori Elibasich, John Hall, Dana Kozlowski, Tracy Matuga. Rhonda Meacham. Erica Parsons, Becky Banks, Carrie Flood, Mike Wirtz, Russ Garriott Fourth row: Ed- ward Cardona. Albert Corralez, Brent Grubb. Jodi Cary. Carrie Ford, Tri- cia Spencer, Sue Thyen, Juli Mikash, Kim Smith, Juli Lute Fifth row: Jim James, Robi Ivaldi, Julian Smith. Brent Rule, Missy King. Dawn Shearer, Michelle Mikusevich, Andrea Hutchens. Sue Fetterer Back row: Sue Biggs. Lori Sadelack. Amy Kover, Brian Butler. Tim Moyers. Trina Kasi- no, Eric Kraus Clubs 29 Math club — Front row: Scott Ahlbrand. Dan Hensley. Mike Eleff. Mary Miller Second row: Dominic Gagliardi. Alan Young, Derek Imboden. Jere- mey Garrison. Rick Thyen Third row: Tracy Szymanski, Sue Biggs. Alli- son Thompson, Nicole Glinos, Stephanie Hammersmith, Kathy Jarski. Mrs. Sark Back row: Rich LaBounty. Harry Langbehn. Geoff Woods. Rob Thyen. Orlette Vega Investment club — Front row: Scott Briggs. Andy Nicksich, Mr. Brown Back row: John Guthrie. Joe Wells. Aaron Immel ft Sophomore Melissa Vaclavik paints murals on the Home Ec. walls. Clubs enjoy variety of activities It was a busy year for SADD members. They sponsored a convo- cation featuring Tom McKean to help raise student awareness to- wards drug and alcohol abuse. SADD members also attended the HADD conference in Indianapolis and helped with the safe home pro- jects. As a safety reminder for grad- uating students, SADD sponsored a wrecked car which was on display on the front lawn of the school. The Math club sponsored the annual softball game against NHS. They also sponsored the Aloha Seniors Dance and a car wash to help raise funds for scholarship money. The Home Ec. club suffered due to lack of participation; however, Junior Melissa Vaclavik painted fashion murals on the Home Ec. walls. The Investment club had the usual year. Many different stocks were bought and sold. The club motto through- out the year was patience = profit. Quill and Scroll also followed the traditional year and sold the annual Senior Wills and football mums. Pic- tures with the Easter Bunny and Santa Claus were taken by the Pho- tography club. They also took pic- tures of students at the Aloha Se- niors Dance and the Student Coun- cil dance. Senior Kris Cromwell sells souvenirs at the convo held by SADD. 30 Math HE Invest Q S Photo SADD Senior Alan Young and Junior Rob Thyen help wash cars at the Math club car wash. A display set up by the SADD members gave the graduating Seniors a very important mes- sage. Quill and Scroll — Front row: Anita Frybort. Diane Koselke. Leslie Was- son. Tami Wilson, Julie Coons Back row: Melissa Cochran. Jody Jackson Photography club — Front row: Carrie Miller. Tricia Neely, Jessica Met- tenburg, Tammy DeVault, David Bertolo SADD Front row: Linda Scibcl. Gloria Simpson. Linda Gill. Deanna Millan. Jamie Lake. Jody Lake, Jcni Vargo. Kristin Milburn. Sherry Whitaker. Kris Cromwell. Susan Shudick. Shelley Bink- ley. Lisa Kemp. Laurie Wiclgus Second row: Mary Orosz. Robin Campbell. Terri White. Laura Gerginti. Karah Jones. James Robinson. Mr. Rhody. Michele Mulholland. Rey Jimenez. Mike Win- ters. Melissa Hardy. Angie Chantos. Staci Burt Third row: Debbie Guernsey. Taylor Furlow. Jeff Zbyrowski. Dawn Brandush. Beth Steiningcr. Stephanie Menkc. Cathy Marsalck. Harry Lang- bchn. Allison Thompson. Dawn Beeler. Tina Marsalek. Tom Witck Fourth row: Tina Bcnka. Kim Rogula. Kathy Wharton. Jeni Welch. Michelle Koczersut. Kim Gallagher. Melinda Runions. Lisa Steininger. Alan Young. Karen Budzielek. Missy Miller. Tammic Christian. Trina Casiano Fifth row: Wendy Vondrasek. Beth Kisela. Diana Knox. Jessica Mettenburg. Regina Wilder. Carrie Miller. Julie Brandenburg. Tammy Parcc. Tiffany Testerman. David Boothby. Lisa Robinson. Lisa Seyser Sixth row: Chris Lain. Jessica Cortese. Jenny Key. Rick Fattey. Mary Miller. Gertrude Navikas. Jenni Klos. Bridgett Briggs. Marci Miller. Becky Banks. Renee Burrell. Tina Maldonado. Sue Moon. Juli Lute Seventh row: Ryan Turley. Les Boothby. Stacy Hood. Bryan Wallace. Cathy Hendricks. Brent Grubb. Trish Vasilko. Ann Koves. Sarah Gructt. Sarah Rogers. Christina Gugliel- metti Back row: Laura Webber, Samantha Yacko. Loric Sadclach. Janet Newman. Kris Laughead. Tracie Thomas. Dawn Dotson. Lee Ann Daives. Lynn Bood. Cara Smith. Lisa Guess Senior Tammy DeVault and Junior Tricia Neely get the Easter Bunny ready for pictures Clubs 31 PEOPLE Samct Uay Saciai The 1988 Senior Class contained 290 students. As graduation grew closer, sen- iority set in. When the school year ended, students prepared to enter the real world such as going on to college, the military, or looking for a permanent job. Even though the senior float was dis- qualified from competition, many partici- pated in the Homecoming activities. Sue Shudick was crowned Football Homecom- ing queen. The Basketball Homecoming had a new addition to its court; Alan Young was crowned King, while Janet Kostromin was crowned queen. The pink carnation was the class flow- er, and french blue and silver were the class colors. The class motto was “Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.” Senior Class Officers — Laurie Grabek, secretary; Jenny Sauer, treasurer; Alan Young, president; John Batistatos, vice-presi- dent. Mary Arambula Jeanne Balcerak Jennifer Balog Kristal Barnes David Barrasas Seniors 33 Jean Bellar Timothy Bennett Christine Bianco Mike Bilkey Shelly Binkley James Black Beau Blaney Annissa Bonner David Boothby Dorthe Boren Rick Boyd Julie Brandenburg Kenneth Brockman Ryan Burney Tamera Burns 34 Seniors Laurie Chattin Cheryl Conder Kevin Conjelko Julie Coons David Cooper Mike Corder Seniors 35 David Duncan Donna Dickson Jennifer Dwight David Corralez Kris Cromwell Kevin Cox Robin Denney Chris Drobac Tammy DeVault Melody Djankovich Desiree Dech Rick Downs 36 Seniors Tanya Dash ♦ m Don Evans Jeff Ford Dink Frey Scott Franzitta Helen Fuller Carol England Paul Flaharty Bill Fraze Lorri Funk Taylor Furlow Seniors 37 Becky Elisha Sandy Ferlus Sally Fox Todd Elliott April Fifield Wanda Frank Anita Frybort Donna Fischer Brian Ellis Dominic Gagliardi Nicole Gilliana Natalie Goocher Lorraine Guillen Carmen Garcia Monica Garcia Kevin Garland Lisa Gast James Gulley Tracy Gunter Diane Hall Rhonda Hall 38 Seniors Dan Hensley Martha Hiestand Tammy Hiestand Rosie Hines Merete Holmgren Brian Jaskulski Dan Jelaca Dawn Kerr Matt Kietzman Chris Johnson Scott Jordan Tina Kalevski Best Looking — Natalie Goocher and David Duncan 40 Seniors Steve King Monica Komarnicki Diane Koselke Beth Kisela mi mm i mf Diana Knox Nancy Kocur Maryann Kopack Steve Kopack Jeanene Kopcha Marcy Koleff Holly Korpella Rosemarie Koselke Kelly Kostbade Chris Kostoff Janet Kostromin Sam Kozyra i Kevin Kraus I Brian Krischano Pat Kutzer Rich LaBounty Seniors 41 Jay Lee Steve Litteral Most Athletic — Phil Gilyan and Nicole Gilliana Brenda Loden Tammy Lopez Karen Lowe Michelle Lucas Tracy Mackey Chris Manjarrez Michelle Marks Kim Marshall Bob Marszalek Steve McDowell 42 Seniors Don Lajic Harry Langbehn Dana McKnight Bob Meacham Missy Mehok Joe Messina Jason Mergl Bridget Micu Deanna Millan Annette Miller Carrie Miller Mary Miller Jessica Mettenburg Katie Moody Mike Moyers Kick Mudry iviicneie wiuinoiiana Chris Mundy Lori Murray Murat Namli Bill Nedberg Bryan Newcomb Seniors 43 Jim Proctor Jeri Robinson Greg Palmer Edie Pigg Ernie Ray 44 Seniors rs Tammy Podunovich Chris Richardson Chris Niedbala Dru Peddicord Ron Potrebic Patrick Riley Tony Radulovich Juli Robinson Tammy Newcomb Janet Newman Mark Pastoret Nick Pejnovich John Noble Mark Salazar Shana Sandilla Denise Santana Jenny Sauer Todd Schiessle Most Likely To Suc- ceed — Julie Bran- denburg and Jay Lee Seniors 45 Karen Smith Trent Smith Anne Stack Lisa Steininger 46 Seniors Chandra Solivais Nancy Skolak Beth Spencer Teri Tchoukaleff Shannon Shupe Jerry Sliz Jerry Spero Rick Thyen Susan Shudick Dan Skarja Terry Tarchala Tim Shurr Aimee Skalba Richard Vaclavik Richard Valdivia Doug Van DerKolk Orlett Vega Jesse Venegas Bill Voloch Andrea Walker Rick Walworth Leslie Wasson Debbie Weaver Seniors 47 ■ " to-. Joni Wheat Sherry Whitaker Holly Wilson Steve Wilson Alan Young William Zeszutko Michael Artibey June 10, 1968-Feb. 16, 1988 Sherie Whiteford Tom Williams Geoffrey Woods Richard Zormier Butch Westerlund Tami Wilson CHS Tradition Continues Although there were not as many seniors who participated in Government Education Day the tradition continued to spark some senior involve- ment. As usual, the most popular choices were the fire and police departments because those students were able to take part in the annual fire drill. Cus- tomarily the mayor of HHS replaces the city mayor, and this year was no different. Mayor Har- ry Langbehn took over for Mayor Margaret Kuch- ta. Other choices for seniors included teaching at HMS or one of the elementary schools, and various city hall positions. Top Left — Dictating a letter to her secretary Lori Pierce is Clerk Treasurer Kim Marshall. Left — Those seniors who were with the police de- partment, like John Batistatos. were given instruc- tion on the firing range. Above — Mayor Harry Langbehn seems to fit in very comfortably behind the mayor’s desk. Senior Traditions Continue Although the school annually posts a list of Senior privileges, many students felt that there were not enough of them. The following activities were includ- ed in the schedule: the Aloha Seniors Dance, Seniors were dismissed one minute early to go to lunch, and a dance was held on the tennis courts the last day of school. Beginning the week of May 23 the Seniors participated in their own spirit week. Monday was Hawaiian day, Tuesday was college jersey day, on Wednesday Seniors dressed as nerds, Thursday was slave day, and Friday the Sen- iors posed for their class pic- ture. Slave day appeared to be the most popular of the events with many Seniors and under- classmen participating. Stu- dents took elaborate steps to la- bel and dress their slaves. Most slaves wore large signs which said the grade they were in and that they were worthless, unin- telligent servants. Top Right — While painting a mural in the hall Sophomore slave Harvey Dickson pauses to hug his doll. Above — Aaron Hildebrandt displays the sign which his master designed espe- cially for him. Right — Begging for freedom is Sophomore Doug Sullivan, Tammy DeVault’s slave. 50 Senior Privileges £l« 4i4r i4 The members of the class of 1989 not only spent time looking for- ward to their senior year but began making plans for after gradua- tion. Having over $4,000 in their trea- sury helped to finance the 1988 prom “The Best of Times.” Mr. Workman’s AP History class worked hard selling candy. The money that was raised was used to- wards the costs of the AP examination at the end of the year. The class colors are green and white and the class flower is the American Beauty Rose. The class motto is “Tread not the well- worn path, but make your own.” Gloria Simpson was crowned the basket- ball homecoming prin- cess and Beth Kozyra was crowned football princess. Carrie Chelle was president, Frank Gal- vin was vice president, Jeni Vargo was secre- tary, and Aaron Immel was treasurer. 1 Lorraine Achor Linda Adams Rhonda Adzich Randy Ahlgrim Kathy Alexandris Laura Allen Sharon Altevogt Keith Anderson Ray Anderson Paul Anderson Chris Baker Michaeline Balboa Everett Barker Julie Barley Cassie Baum Rebecca Baum Dawn Beeler Robert Bell Adeline Bemish Greg Bialata Juniors 51 What is your idea of the perfect date? To take a girl to a nice dinner in Chicago and then take a long walk on the beach. — Aaron Immel To go to McDonalds for dinner. — Bobbi Joe Trail To have an expensive dinner by candlelight in Chicago with the perfect guy and a car- riage ride down Michi- gan Avenue. — Linda Adams Fishing by moonlight with the perfect girl. — Mike Cochran My idea of the perfect date is to take a trip to Chicago for the day to go shopping and then go out for a nice and ex- pensive dinner. — Ju- lie Barley 52 Juniors Kelly Boughamer Dawn Brandush Anne Breitweiser Scott Briggs Chris Brock Jason Brockman Charles Brockus Jerry Brown Karen Budzielek Chuck Bunch Jason Burkhart Todd Burris Ronald Bysiek Kelly Caldwell MK , — . hH Si cc f- John HatJ Tin;i HavJ Lisa Hay M Teresa Hell Chuck Her Juniors 55 How do you feel about be- ing a junior? I hope being a senior is even better! — Lynn Heuring It’s my year. I am allowed to take auto shop. — Mike Walker It is not bad, I’ve got anoth- er year to hide from the real world. — Randy Ahlgrim Better than being a fresh- man. — Elaine Winski More authority over the un- derclassmen. — Christina Guglielmetti Lisa Patrick Tory Pavese Kevin Pero Lee Anne Perunko Mike Pilbean Richard Pisarski Jason Pollock Jay Pope Don Potter Mary Proctor Tracy Randall David Rearick Rhonda Remenius Laura Reynolds David Richa Michelle Richards Scott Richardson Julie Rieck Dennis Robison Lisa Robinson Juniors 55 What is your most em- barrassing moment? When I was changing and I didn’t pull the shade down and a guy saw me in my un- derwear, but I told him it was my swimsuit. — Linda Gill My boyfriend was out of town and I had called Ohio to talk to him. “We " talked for almost an hour about everything. Come to find out, it wasn’t my boyfriend, it was some guy who thought I was his girlfriend. — Juanita Branham The most embarrassing thing I’ve ever done is call my second grade teacher “Mom”. — Tricia Glinos Flipping over the front of my bike and landing in an evergreen tree. — Troy Mercer I got hit by a car as I was crossing the street in front of my house. — Lino Maggio Jennifer Rodgers Julie Roskowski Joni Salisbury Carolyn Schiess Linda Seibel Cathy Shaw Frank Shepard Theodore Shupe Tina Shurr Taiyo Simic Gloria Simpson Pat Siwy Cara-Lee Smith Karol Smith Chuck Snitchler Brian Speaks Jim Spence Darrell Spoor Kim Stefanovich Beth Steininger 56 Juniors Juniors 57 Chris Whitcomb David Widener Laurel Wielgus Andy Williams Marc Willie Elaine Winski Mike Winters David Wood Tina Yakim Sara Young Dan Zanolla Lisa Zaradich Dan Zlatic Stacy Zytko Juniors Alice Larson and David Widener portray a cheerleader and football player in the fall play “Just for Kicks.” u Robert Avila Hal Back Pepsi machine after school. The class colors are maroon and navy blue. The class motto is “To have a friend, be one,” and the class flower is the yellow tea rose. Tricia Spencer was president, Kerri Noble was vice-president, Kelly Templin was sec- retary, and Rachael Graham was treasurer. Kristen Willie was crowned the basket- ball homecoming prin- cess and Michelle Walker was c rowned football homecoming princess. The name of their homecoming float was “Smash the Raiders.” .tk 58 Sophomores Katrice Baker Brad Ball » a Rich Balutewicz Don Banaski Edward Batey Angie Baum Derrick Beahm John Beal Alan Beasey Allan Beckett Jenny Bellar Arianne Benjamin Chris Benka Chuck Bertolo Susan Biggs Deanna Binkley Scott Blake Monica Blanco Zorine Blecic Jeff Boldin Chuck Bray Roberta Bright Terry Burns Ken Burrell Renee Burrell Pamela Burton Gerry Bysiek Steve Campbell Ed Cardona Billy Carmon Joe Carpenter Jodi Cary Trina Casiano Joe Casko Laura Castro Toni Cheverton Jason Cicillian Phyllis Clark Mike Clifford Marc Cooper Kim Corley Albert Corralez Elise Corralez Laura Cox Jodi Crum Kristal Davenport Donna Daves Ron DeLuna Harvey Dickson Milan Djankovich Jeffrey Duca Susan Dunajski Rich Dyrda Bruce Eden Joe Eleff Ann Enloe Angelo Estes Ryan Evans Richard Fahey Duana Falk Susan Fetterer Greg Field Kris Fisher Carrie Ford Jack Ford Ron Forney Russ Fox Joseph Frank Rick Fugate Tina Fugate Kari Funk Yolanda Gabriel Jim Galka Paul Gallardo Roberto Gallardo Ann Garling Jennifer Garriott Jody Garwood Jason Gearhart Bruce Gephart Gary Gephart Greg Gerke Sophomores 59 Nicola Gheaja Andy Goad Fernando Gomez Hector Gonzalez Dave Grabczek Steve Grabek Rachel Graham Mike Grasham Stacy Gross Mark Grove Brent Grubb Jim Grudzinski Sarah Gruett William Guinee Stacy Gurley Luis Gutierrez Carey Haas Dana Hannigan Robert Hardesty Amy Head Kellie Heideman Gwendy Heims Glenn Henningfield Shawn Hensley Steve Herrera Nerissa Hiestand Ahren Hilderbrandt Bob Hock Shanya Horn Trudy Huff Michael Hupertz Andrea Hutchins Jim Ittle Robi Ivaldi Tamera Jackson Steve Janes Wally Jansen Michelle Jenkins Malcom Johnson Susie Johnston Michele Jones Keith Joy Brad Jurdzy Kevin Juris Tracy Karageorge Missy Kasper Chris Kavorie Jill Kemp John Ketchum Russell Kietzman Melissa King Alisa Kisela Shawn Kleckner Jennifer Knapp Jay Kopcha Ann Koves Todd Korpella Derrick Kozlowski Russell Kraft Ryan Kramer Tammy Kranz Jerry Krebes Lisa Krieter Bryan Kuechenberg Jamie Lake Jody Lake Dave Little Matt Long Kelly Luedtke Lonah Luedtke 60 Sophomores What would you change about HHS? The school’s dress code. — Fernando Go- mez I would get air condi- tioning in the hottest classes. — Marsha Pritchard If I could change some- thing, I would have an open campus for lunch. — Jodi Cary Have the freshmen go back to the middle school. — Susie Thyen I’d like to change the students’ and teach- ers’ attitudes. Shawn Kleckner The stupid rules about lockers and muscle shirts. — Carrie Ford AIR CONDITIONED SCHOOL! Off campus lunch, smoking area back, and get rid of the freshman snobs. — Dana Hannigan Get new uniforms for cheerleading. — Joyce Riley Julianne Lute Diana Machaj Tina Maldonado Tom Manjarrez Nick Maroulis Steve Mathis Brian McClellan Rob McGuire Becky Mettenburg Rich Metts Julie Mikash Michelle Mikusevich Scott Miller Michelle Miller Don Milne Susan Moon Mike Moore Jason Morales George Murchek Stacy Murdock Sophomores 61 Kevin Newcomb Kerri Noble Dawn Olivarez Chris Ostarello Don Ostrander Keith Owen Michael Pantinas Eric Partin Jody Patterson Tracy Pavel Robert Pavletic John Perrine Kathleen Pickering Alida Powell Chris Ray Dennis Regnier Susan Reisinger Kimberly Rettig Jennifer Rieck Joyce Riley Reni Rivera Daniel Robbins Dave Robertson James Robinson Lisa Rodriguez Sherry Rodriguez What was your favor- ite movie in 1988? Fatal Attraction, be- cause it kept you on the edge of your seat. — Juli Mikash Three Men and a Baby, because it was funny seeing men take care of a baby. — Marsha Prichard Friday the 13th Part 7, because I love scary movies and the sight of blood. — Dana Hanni- gan Dirty Dancing, be- cause it showed how much you can learn about yourself from other people. — Trina Casiano A Nightmare On Elm Street, because it is ex- citing. — Glen Hen- ningfield 62 Sophomores Tracy Rogula Christina Romero Matt Roper Brent Ruel Raymond Runk Bill Ruzbasen Lori Sadelack Gus Sandilla Phil Sebben Mike Severence Lisa Seyser Susan Shafer Dawn Shearer Deanna Shephard Danny Shocaroff Jesse Shupe Victor Silverio Natalie Simic David Sistanich Erica Skalba Don Sloas Chad Smith Lori Smith Jeanette Snyder Jeri Sowles Marty Sowles Tricia Spencer Chris Station Scott Starkey Megan Stewart Mike Stewart Douglas Stookey Dawn Stratter David Strickley Doug Sullivan Kate Sutherland Tracy Szymanski Matt Tchoukaleff Kelli Templin Tracie Thomas Michelle Thomason Scott Thompson Susie Thyen Chris Topping Chris Torres Ted Trinosky Nicole Troumoularis Heidi Tucker Don Turchany Lisa Turner Melissa Vaclavik Tricia Vasilko Andy Vode Steve Vode Renee Vrtikapa Rich Vrtikapa Michelle Walker Cynthia Walsdorf Laura Webber Wendy Wilkinson Kristen Willie Jana Wilson Dennis Winebrenner Mary Witek Tom Witek Eddie Wojciechowdki Jerry Wojihoski Chad Wright Samantha Yacko Eddie Zdobylak Sophomores 63 The members of the freshman class of 1991 entered high school with many expecta- tions for the next four years. It was obvious from the beginning that many wanted to make a name for them- selves, and they wouldn’t be overshad- owed by the upper- classmen. The freshman class will be sharing the profits of the Pepsi ma- chine with the sopho- more class because of the ban on candy sales. Brian Butler was president, Erika Par- son was vice president, Rhonda Meachum was secretary, and Martha Burns was treasurer. The class colors are blue and gold, their flower is the red rose, and their class motto is “Build for character, not for fame.” Basketball home- coming princess was Bethany Wimmer and football princess was Rhonda Meacham. The freshman home- coming float came in first place with the theme of “Rock the Raiders.” 64 Freshmen Lisa Allen Susan Allen Brian Altevogt Jennifer Anderson Mike Anderson Rhonda Anderson Jason Anselmo Jason Back Chandra Ball Jimmy Ballenger Rebecca Banks Daniel Barrassas Anthony Beeler Tina Benka Michael Beres Dave Bertolo Suzanna Bolla Jessica Bonner Tim Bood Doran Bottenfield What is your fondest memory of your fresh- man year? Making the varsity wrestling team. — Steve Oglesby Catching a 60 yard pass in a football game against Merrillville. — Jason Anselmo Being on the J.V. soft- ball team and playing third base every game. — Jackie Pointer Going down state to see Hobart finally win. — John Tucker The semi-formal dance and the girl that I went with. — Brian Green Being on the girls’ var- sity golf team, having Mrs. Galovic as a great Spanish teacher, and my friends. This was the year when Hobart won state in football. — Natalie Minard All of the juniors and seniors I know that re- ally helped me out — April Wilson Kelly Boudreau Kirsten Bowles Dana Brad Darren Brewer Angela Bridegroom Bridgett Briggs Martha Burns Craig Burrell Stacy Burt Brian Burton Bruce Burton Brian Butler Amy Campbell Jayson Carrigan Jennifer Carrigan Tracey Castilleja Angela Catania Lina Charo Angela Chontos Irene Cleary Freshmen 65 Dave Clifford Brad Cloutier Chad Coady Brian Coates Jessie Conley Christopher Conrad Bernard Cooper Jessica Cortese Cassie Cory Thomas Coster, Jr. Lee Ann Davies Jon DeCausemaker Roger Deering Greg Dodson Mark Donaldson Dawn Dotson Jennifer Douglas Jeffrey Duhon Greg Dukich Eric Ehrhardt Lori Elibasich Bill Elkins Christina Ellis Tamera Ensalaco Angie Evans Kenneth Evans Jeff Fay Robert Fick Michael Fisher Carrie Flood Alfonso Flores Carole Forrest Travis Fowler Jason Fox Robert Franz Tom Fraze Earl Freimuth Tonya Sue Fugate Connie Fulkerson Kimberly Gallagher Daniel Garland Russell Garriott Eric Garrison Heidi Gault Laura Gergenti Scott Gett Peter Gheaja Edward Goff Juan Gomez Jason Govert Brian Green Lisa Guillan John Hall Jamie Hamilton Melissa Hardy Skyeler Hardy Edward Haynes Ricky Heintz Cathy Hendricks Tina Herridia Holly Hiestand Donna Higgins Stacy Hood Julie Howerton Jessica Hunt Tina Hutchinson Charles Isley ; Jim James Brian Johns Eric Johnson 66 Freshmen Michael Johnson Tracy Joiner Kara Jones Paula Kemper Jenny Key Amy Kicinski Yun Kim Jeffrey Kirkland David Kline Bridget Knight Ronald Kochan Charles Komosa Patrick Konja Eric Korpella Dana Kozlowski Eric Kraus Michael Krischano Erik Kuechenburg Chris Lain Kris Laughead Fred La verdure Rebecca Laverdure Persa Lazaroski Debbie Leyba Mark Long Brian Mack Jeffrey Majewski Thomas Makatura Josh Manfred Tim Mann Eric Maravilla Buddy Marks Frank Marple Tracy Matuga Michael Mayer Michael McCoy Cassie Mcllvenna Maurice McKinney Jay McLean Rhonda Meacham Stephanie Menke Marcelle Miller Michelle Miller Natalie Minard Greg Miracle Tom Mockaitis David Monnier Michelle Moon Joy Moore Rena Morales Tim Moyers Jennifer Munchenburg Michelle Murdock Amanda Murphy Christopher Nelson Jennifer Nelson Cassandra Niksich Anthony Nowasadski Lisa Obradovich Stephen Oglesby Bridget Ohnezeit Dawn Oliver Christopher Osiel Quentin Overturf John Palyok Cristin Papaevangelou Ericka Parsons Tammy Patterson Kimberly Pavich Tracy Petruska Freshmen 67 What is the best thing about being in high school? There is a sense of pride being in the high school. — Joe Samreta More privileges and a lot more friends to meet. — Kim Galla- gher You have more respon- sibility. — Kelly Bou- dreau The best thing about high school is you meet new people and you’re with your friends all the time. — Micki Miller There’s more clubs that you can join and you have better selec- tion of classes to choose from. — Carrie Flood People treat you better and have more respect for you. — Jason Prime You have more privi- leges and are treated more like an adult. — Kris Sheehy 68 Freshmen Holly Pierce Jacklyn Pointer Brandon Pollock Robert Ponce Kelly Potter Thomas Potts Jason Prince Jason Pruitt Melissa Ramsay Eric Randall Tiffany Remenius Shannon Ridgeway Krista Rivas Raymond Rodriguez Sarah Rogers Christa Rossi Shawn Rowley Melinda Runions Tammy Rushing Jeremy Ryba Steven Sampson Joseph Samreta Denise Sasak Michelle Schiltz Mark Sevcik Bill Severance Tammi Severin Kristen Sheehy Ethan Shinabarger Keith Slicker Julien Smith Robert Smith Cindy Snitchler Kristie Snyder Kellie Sol Mike Sowers Chad Spain Jenny Spain Richard Sphar Laura Stack Shanalee Stacy Patrick Stone Sylvia Stone Jeff Storey Doug Strayer Kenneth Tague Andrew Thomas Brian Thompson Ryan Thompson Jennifer Tietjen Timothy Trinosky Christine Tripp John Tucker Ryan Turley Kristina Vlasich Wendy Vondrasek Jerri Walker Blake Wallace Bryan Wallace Matt Warren David Wedding Jennifer Welch Stephen Wells James Werner Katherine Wharton Carrie Wherry Brian Whitaker Terry White Dina Widener Shannon Wilfong Michael Williams April Wilson Michael Wilson Bethany Wimmer Steven Windsor Michael Wirtz Edward Wonso Chad Worley Kimberly Wozniak Harvey Yates Andy Yoder Jeff Zbyrowski Collin Zilz Robb Zimmerman Mark Zlatic Freshmen 69 y ace t ify Eleanor Armontrout - Biology. Basie Biology: Darryl Blink • World Histo- ry, U.S. History. Natural Resources. Government; Mike Brown - Govern- ment. Consumer Economics; Craig Buford - Biology, AP Biology, Accel- erated Physical Science Vera Cory - G T, German, British Lit, Senior Composition; Andi Fressle - English, Developmental Reading; Barbara Gerberick - Pre. Algebra, Algebra. Honors Geometry, Geometry; Gary Graham - Typing. Personal Typing, Retail Marketing. Business Math Roberta Hanley - G T. Introduction to Social Science; Judy Harder - Shorthand, Word Processing, Office Processing; Pam Hass - Geography, Government. Economics, Sociology; Dorothy Haussman - Librarian Jerry Hicks - Health Safety; Don Howell - Physical Education; Rosi- land Howell - Guidance; Hank Jarvis - Metals. General Draft. Mechanical Draft James Johnston - Alcohol Ed., Health Safety. Phys. Ed,; Les Kist- ler - Pre. Algebra, Intermediate Alge- bra. Physics; Diane Lawrence - Con- sumer Ed.. Interpersonal Relations, Child Development, Home Econom- ics; Judy Lopez - English, Sr. Compo- sition, Novel, AP English Jeff Loveless - Guidance; Dale Mar- cus - Drawing. Painting, Ceramics, G T Art, Comm. Art, Leather; Dwight Mathis - U.S. History, Cur- rent Problems, Consumer Econom- ics, Basic U.S History, Earl McGuire - Comp. Accounting, Accounting, Business Math Sharyl Mitchell - Spanish; Jackie Moore - English, Creating Writing; Shirley Mumaugh - Speech, Advance Speech. Theater; Debbie Olejniczek - French Jan Osika - Health Safety, English; Moe Rhody - World History, Physi- cal Education, Geography; Bill Rich - General Science, Physical Educa- tion; Jackie Rogers - G T, Advanced Algebra. Honors Algebra. Honors T rigonometry 70 Faculty Anita Sark - Adv. Algebra, Applied Trig., College Algebra. Calculus, Anl. Geometry; Boyd Scarborough - U.S. History, World History; Gail Schrad- er - Biology, Acc. Physical Science. Earth Science. Med. Biology; Avis Sebby - English, Novel. Sr. Composi- tion Barbara Shinovich - G T, Spanish; John Skafish - General Math, Pre. Al- gebra, Algebra; Debbie Steller - Guid- ance; Joan Storey - Algebra, Geome- try, General Math Tom Workman - Consumer Econom- ics, AP U.S. History, U.S. History, World History; Bob Wozniak - Hon- ors Algebra. Algebra Advance Alge- bra; Tom Wuchner - German Not pictured ; Dave Barancyck - Television, Basic Television Communications; Denise Bashore - special education; Rita Brown - learning disabilities; Gary Burkhart - Auto Mechan- ics; Shirley Coons - English, Basic English, Senior Composi- tion; Carmon Dulhanty - Physical Education; Jim Fisher - Chemistry. Advanced Chemistry; Sam Ford - General Sci- ence; Denise Galovic - Spanish, Honors English; Don Han- cock - Related Business, Typing, Work Study; Art Hender- long - Music Theory. Marching Band, Concert Band; Robert Johnson - Economics, Psychology. Government; Tom Kerr - Physical Education, General Science; Cynthia Lambeth - English. Basic English, Journalism, Newspaper, Yearbook; Jack Leach - Dean of Students, Senior Composition. Novel. English, Honors English; Vidal Lopez - Basic Programming, Computer Coordination. Business Law, Pascel Program- ming; Nancy McMunn - English, Basic English; Mike Zoladz - Woods Enjoying the parade given to the Hobart football team after win- ning the state championship, are coaches Tom Kerr, Don Howell, and Jerry Hicks. Faculty 71 Shirley Jancaric, HHS bookkeeper for 15 years, retired June 30, 1988. Lucille Jakosh, main office secretary Pat Luke, athletic office secretary Sally Cope, attendance office secretary 72 Staff Pat Hicks, activities office secretary Cafeteria Staff Joyce Locke, study hall supervisor Debbie Bartel, lunch room supervisor Staff 73 j4 ■ Principal Richard Barack Assistant Principal William Anderson Athletic Director Lloyd Ahlbrand School Board: sitting — Jim Mellon, Marilyn Holscher; stand- ing — Eugene Reisinger. E. Randall McEuen Superintendent Raymond Golarz, Asst. Supt. Carolyn Haggard. Asst. Supt. Eric Witherspoon 74 Administration ACADEMICS S o met Jit cut Satosit Academics 75 Billing manager Martin Adler takes care of yearbook funds. Communication class goes Hollywood Basic Vocational Communi- cations was introduced to the department. The class was ed- ucational and very entertain- ing. Throughout the many hours of taping and editing both TV production classes produced a music video proj- ect for the state Media Fair. The HTV class went " Hollywood ' ' with the weekly " Brickyard Basketball " , pro- duced for U.S. Cable channel 49. The classes were general- ly smaller which gave Mr. Dave Barancyk more time for individual attention for the students. The famous quote yelled throughout the class was " dead men don ' t wear plaid! " . Memories and Ho-Hi Life staffs were unusually small this year. Editor of Ho- Hi, Melissa Cochran stated. ”lt was hard to meet the dead- lines every month, with only three people on the staff. But we pulled it off. " The year- book staff contained many graduating seniors. Co-Club editor, Jenny Balog said, " The end of the year was vicious be- cause I spent the whole time writing copy and captions. I can wait to get out and hit the beach. " 76 Communications Top Left: Yearbook Staff - front row: Linda Adams. Diane Koselke. Jenny Balog. Janet Kostromin, Becky El- isha Second row: Mel- issa Cochran, Tammy Devault, Julie Coons, Carrie Miller, Gina Cies- lak, Tricia Neely, Kim Rogula Back row: Katie Moody, Beth Shafer, Mike Nicoloff. Left Middle: Lisa feczko, Martin Adler, Melissa Cochran, Anita frybort, Leslie Wasson, Amy Campbell, Julie Barley. Bottom Left: Newspa- per advisor Mrs. Lam- beth gives some help to Leslie Wasson on a diffi- cult story. Top Right: Junior Mike Winters is hard at work in his journalism class. Communications 77 Top: Junior Harvey Dickson puts on quite a display during his speech class on special effects. Smashed melons squirted blood highlights night The English department sponsored the Literary Night for the second time. After skipping a year, the Literary Night re- turned with a bang. Fifteen ex- citing acts and 66 students par- ticipated on and off the stage. Bits of comic relief showed through when fake blood squir- ted out during the Odepius act and melons were smashed dur- ing MacBeth scenes. Mr. Leach taught senior novel and compo- sition for the first time. The composition classes did term papers as part of the curricu- lum. A composition class was also new for Mrs. Coons. " Throughout the halls bonjour, Hola, and Guten Tag " are heard from students taking foreign languages. The Spanish Foreign language de- partment had many exciting activities. The past two years Hobart High Schools has had honored Spanish students ac- cepted into the I.U. Honors Program. Last summer Senior Julie Brandenburg studied in Mexico for seven weeks. This summer, Michelle Richards, Stacy Waldron and Mary O ' Malley will be traveling to San Luis Potosi. The Spanish Club sponsored fund raisers and took several trips to near- by restaurants and shopping malls. The French Club also had an exciting year. Dru Ped- dicord visited France for one month in the summer. She said it was a very exciting and memorable experience. The German classes took part in many activities; for example, selling T-shirts, boxer shorts and pizzas. Many members of the German class took part in the exchange program during the summer of ' 87. 78 Languages Top Left: Junior Nikki Troumouliaris enjoys a cultural experience in Spanish class. Top Right: Juniors Tri- cia Glinos and Steve Hirlston are designing a notebook for Mrs. Lo- pez ' s English class. Middle Right: Mrs. Cory ' s German stu- dents throw her an over-the-hill birthday party by giving her a wheelchair. Bottom Right: Junior Laura Reynolds gets her food prepared for Trench culture day. Bottom Left: Mrs. Shi- novich class enjoys some old fashioned hat dancing. Languages 79 Henderlong returns as band director " Directing the marching band in the Hoosier Dome during my senior year was a dream come true for me. I had wanted to be a Drum Major since my freshman year, " stated Tammy DeVault. The band director, Mr. Art Hender- long, returned to the high school. He taught for half at the high school and half at the middle school. The band par- ticipated in various concerts in Portage and Boone Groove. They also traveled to India- napolis to perform at the Hoo- sier Dome and at Union Sta- tion. On May 19 Band stu- dents were presented awards for their dedication and partic- ipation in the band program at the Annual Awards Concert. The two top senior awards were presented to Dink Frey and Jeri Robinson. Senior Jeri Robinson earned the John Philip Sousa award. It is one of our nations highest awards and the students of the band voted for the recipient. The Arion Award was presented to Senior Dink Frey. The recipi- ent of this award is registered with the Arion National Foun- dation which is then dissemi- nated to colleges and univer- sities for scholarship offers. Several of the students received partial scholarships. The money went towards a band camp which was attended by: Terry Burns, Krista Davenport, Jon Decausemaker, and Harvey Dickson. Freshman Stephanie Merke received a special certifi- cate for outstanding contribu- tions, leadership, and service to the instrumental program. The Outstanding Musicianship Awards were presented to Soph- omore David Dithe and Junior Laurie Wielgus. The 1988 Dance Corps: Kelly Telty, Michelle Tuchany, Tina Shurr, Melissa Cochran, Cas- sie Cox and Instructor Joelle Shafer. The 1988 flag Corps: Regina Wilder, Wendy Vondrasek, Sue Kem- per, Carrie Miller, and Instructor Joelle Schaf- er. Seniors Dana Me- Knight, Melissa Cochran and Michelle Turchany dance to the beat during a football game half time. Band 81 Former Choir teacher returns Former choir teach- er, Mr. Dean Wolff, was rehired again to teach the girls ' en- semble and concert choir after new teach- er, Mrs. June Hand was transferred out of high school. The girls ' ensemble sang for the Hobart Rotary Club, the Mayor ' s Prayer Breakfast and the Senior Citizens at the YMCA. The twelve-voice ensem- ble practiced on the average of once a week. The Concert Choir sang for a Christmas party at the Administration Building. Mr. Wolff said both choirs were small and there was need for more males. The choir was one of twenty-two schools participating in the regional solo and en- semble contest at Crown Point High School. First place in division one were so- pranos Kelly Caldwell and Shawna Owen, and Alto Michelle Richards. The girls ' trio and twelve- voice girls ' en- semble also placed first. Rob McGuire had a perfect score on the piano. Caldwell, Rich- ards and Owens quali- fied for state which Feb. 20. The 1988 Mixed Choir: Front row: Jeanne Bel- lar, Lisa McNight, Brenda Loden, Dana McKnight, Tina Shurr, Dawn Oliver, Sandy McDowell, Cathy An- derson. Second row: Shawn Kleckner, Diane Flick, Melissa Law- rence, Sharon Altev- ogt, Drusilla Pedicord, Sherri Whitaker, Cathy Graves, Shawna Owen, Rhonda Adzich. Back row: Chuck Bertola, Rich Heintz, Bill Sever- ance, Ted Trinosky, and Director Dean Wolff. 82 Choir 0 » C a i«i Top Left: The 1988 Concert Choir. Bottom Left: Band members line up for a halftime performance at a varsity football game. Bottom Right: The 1988 Girls ' Glee Choir, first row: Jennifer Gar- riot, Cathy Anderson, Tina Shurr, Sandi McDowell, Cathy Graves, Tracy Ragula. Back row: Lisa McKnight, Dorinda Talk, Duana Talk, Tam- my Paterson, Lisa Guess, Sherry Whitak- er, Dina Widener, and Director Dean Wolff. Choir 83 Bumper stickers and newspapers adorn walls of U.S. history classes In the U.S. history classes students created bumper stickers. They also wrote a newspaper involving the his- tory of the U.S. The consumer economics classes worked hard on various reports. They developed alternative energy sources which showed that the students cared about their outside environment. Stu- dents also reported on an en- dangered animal. Because of large class sizes, Mr. Blink was forced to assign less home- work. Freshman social sci- ence students made inven- tions for productions in the fu- ture. The students developed a sense of trading as they played a stock market simulation game. Other complaints about the cutbacks were the rooms were not as clean nor were the supplies readily available. Field trips were not approved throughout the year. Bottom: Senior Bart Shumaker awaits his grade in Mr. Brown ' s government class. 84 Social Studies Top: Mrs. Hass ' s Soci- ology class socialized outdoors due to the heat. Bottom right: U.S. His- tory students intensly listen to a lecture on the Civil War. Bottom left: Students in Sociology class are hard at work. Social Studies 85 Top: Senior Julie Coons is carefully painting in her G T class. 86 Arts Crafts new opportunities inspire art students The fine arts and crafts de- partment offered a good variety of opportunities for students to explore their creative interests. Courses were offered in draw- ing, painting, commercial art, ceramics, leathercraft, and Gift- ed and Talented art. The Gifted and Talented program got off to a flying start with three school murals and a complete choir for the down- town Christmas display. All students were encour- aged to participate in the Pur- due Cal and Hobart Tri Kappa Art Shows. At Purdue Calumet Junior Joe Luna received a sec- ond place for his ceramic vase, and Junior Steve Garland re- ceived Honorable Mention for his painted sculpture of a large mouth bass. The Tri Kappa Art Show, which was held in May had 56 Hobart students partici- pating. Best of Show went to Steve Garland. Tor painting first and third places were awarded to Mike Pilbea. Second place was Brandon Casiano. In Draw- ing Garland took first place. Second place was Jenny Bellar and third place was Brandon Ca- siano. In Ceramics Casting Scott Rado took a first followed by Jody Crum taking second and Anne Stack taking third. In Commercial Art Beth Shafer took first and second place while Harvey Dickson took third. In Leathercraft first place went to Eric Grant sec- ond Donna Dickson and third Natalie Goocher. In Ceramics Hand- building first went to Joe Luna second Mary Arambula and third Joe Rodriquez. " This has been a great year for all and I will miss the seniors as always, but just as in any program. I ' m looking forward to the younger stu- dents who will come into the program and continue to en- rich and beautify their own lives, school, and communi- ty, " concluded Mr. Dale Mar- cus. Top Right: Steve Gar- land is painting the halls of the school in G T art class. Top Right: Senior Kev- in Cox is preparing his clay for his ceramics class. Right Middle: Stacy Gross and Debbie An- derson are carefully painting for ceramics class. Bottom Right: Brian El- lis and Scott Rado are concentrating heavily in their Arts Crafts class. Arts Crafts 87 Sophomores Alan Beasey and Dave Sis- tanich are working on projects in Miss Gerb- rick ' s Geometry class. Classes make figures, drawings The geometry class of Mrs. Storey made 3-Dimensional figures from construction pa- per. Algebra and general math classes made straight line drawings for extra credit. The cut-back of paper affected this class. This limits students so they cannot write on worksheets. Lack of scissors also was a problem for class participation. The size of the general math classes were said to be too large. Mrs. Sto- rey feels they should be con- sidered basic. She cannot get to each student for the individ- ual help they need. Mr. Skafish, who also teaches math feels the shorter periods takes away from the amount of work he can cov- er. Mr. Bob Graham taught Busi- ness Math for the first time. Sophomores Rick Balu- tewicz and Amy Head are dissecting a frog in Mr. Buford ' s science class. 88 Math Science Top Left: Seniors Jenny Balog and Becky Elisha are hard at work in Mr. Kistler ' s physics class. Middle Left: Juniors Diane Dallas and Mi- chelle Richards are mixing chemicals in Mr. Fisher ' s first year Chemistry class. Bottom Left: Sopho- more Sharon Altevogt and Dawn Beeler are working in their lab sta- tions in Chemistry Ml. Top Right: Senior Desi- ree Deck is dissecting a cat in her Medical Biol- ogy class. Math Science 89 Top Left: Checking un- derneath the car are auto shop teacher Mr. Burkhart and students. Top Right: Senior Chris Cromwell is playing with her little friend in her child development class. 90 Hands On Metal classes help deco- rate downtown Hobart Advanced metal students used their skills for Christmas lights in downtown Hobart. Also, senior Brian Newcomb made starting blocks for the track team. Metal classes made individ- ual projects such as a band stand, basket- ball hoops, and a weight lifting bench. Freshman Jason Prince said, " We made individual pro- jects that were used for our homes. The class was interesting but kind of unusual. " In the woods classes students made vari- ous projects. Sopho- more Michelle Ma- thews stated, " I made a rocking horse and table for my niece. If it wasn ' t for Mr. Zo- ladz, I never would have finished. " Mrs. Lawrence ' s food clas- ses made various dishes throughout the year. One of the dishes they learned how to make was dif- ferent types of breads. The kinds of desserts they made were: chocolate chip. snickerdoodle, and peanut butter cookies. Also, they made drop brownies and peanut brittle. Students learned about the four food groups, tech- niques of cooking, and how to use kitchen utensils. The family liv- ing class performed a mock marriage cere- mony. Senior Joe Mes- sina and Junior Jenni- fer Luedtke were pro- nounced man and wife by Senior Jay Lee. The wedding and reception were held in the school library. Top Right: Sophomore Jeff Richmond is mold- ing metal into strips in metals class. Bottom Left: Senior Jim Tucker is hard at work in woods class. Hands On 91 New activities add pizzaz to physical ed. classes The health classes received new text- books. During the year several visitors came to lecture the class. Some of the or- ganizations were: AA, Burns Funeral Home, and the State Police. The Freshmen partic- ipated in the annual CPR training in March. Local param- edics brought dum- mies and booklets to help the students pass the course. They accomplished several reports as part of the regular class curricu- lum. Alcohol educa- tion classes decorat- ed the halls with edu- cational posters. They warned of prob- lems caused by drink- ing and driving. Three scrapbooks were made on alcohol, to- bacco, and drugs from newspaper clippings. New activities added excitement to the P.E. classes. They were ultimate frisbee and synchronized swim- ming. Other new pro- grams added were em- phasized fitness levels, the incorporated jump rope program, and they took their percentage of body fat. The classes were so large that it lim- ited the class offerings. Tennis, golf and bad- minton units were taken out because of this prob- lem. Bottom Left: Bouncing around on the floor is Miss Dulhanty ' s gym class. 92 Health P. E. Top Left: Students tak- ing a break from gym class to jump rope for heart. Top Right: Sophomore Fernando Gomez ea- gerly awaits new in- structions in his CPR class. Bottom: Mr. Hicks classes learn CPR in his Health Safety class. Health P.E. 93 Top Left: Senior stu- dents type in Mrs. Har- der ' s typing class. Top Right: Students discuss in Mr. Scarbor- ough ' s U.S. history class. Marketing class attends contest in Rennselaer Eighty students from Mr. Graham ' s marketing class at- tended a marketing contest in Rennselaer. Each student also picked a fellow student to serve as an eye doctor and treated and sold contact lenses to other students. Mr. Graham also taught personal typing. The cutbacks that af- fected this class were machine parts for typewriters. The stu- dents were forced to share typewriters and this caused ciasstime to be wasted. Mr. Graham also had a super bowl alphabet typing contest. The prize was a six-pack of pop. Mr. McGuire taught Account- ing 1-11, Computer Accounting and Business Math I-II was new for him. The affects of cut- backs in his accounting class was that he did not have all the supplies needed and he had to eliminate some practice sets. Mrs. Harder was the office procedures teacher. In her of- fice procedures class she had various business college speak- ers attend and discuss groom- ing expertise. The continuous repair of broken equipment in the word processing class hin- dered progress greatly. Mrs. Harder could not purchase prac- tice sets for other classes. 94 Business Top Right: Accounting students put their pack- ets away before the bell rings. Bottom: Senior Dawn Tyman finishes up a program in Basic Pro- gramming class. Business 95 Top Left: Juniors Carrie Chelle and Amy Oppman listen eagerly in Q T class. Top Right: Junior Troy Mercer puts on a show for Mrs. Shinovich ' s G T class. Speakers highlight G T classes The freshman and sophomore G T clas- ses were taught by Miss Hanley. Some of their activities were they invented some- thing for production in the future. They also played a stock market simulation game. Rooms not clean, supplies not as available and field trips not approved were major cutbacks in the class. Junior G T class was taught by Mrs. Shinovich. They had many speakers who came in and talk- ed about third world countries. One of the speakers was Julie Brandenburg who talked about Mexico. Miss Schrader talked about Africa and Egypt. Marci Hallas discussed Indonisia. They also did a sec- tion on death and dy- ing taking a field trip to Burns Funeral Home. Senior G T class, taught by Mrs. Cory, studied educa- tion. They did a section on Japan. Also religion and philosophy were studied. For the first time the senior G T class traveled to differ- ent schools for their education section. They compared and contrasted surround- ing schools. 96 G T SPCCTS Sports 97 FOOTBALL Brickies take state title; Golarz wins Attitude Award The Hobart Brickie football team’s winning streak lead to the Hooiser Dome with a 31-0 victory over the Jasper Wild- cats thanks to the superior training of Head Coach Don Howell and his assistants, Mr. Steve Balash, Mr. Craig Bu- ford, Mr. Jerry Hicks, Mr. Tom Kerr and Mr. Donald Rodgers. The highlight of the season was the 7-3 triumph over Mun- ster after the Mustangs defeat- ed the Brickies in overtime at Regionals last year. According to Coach Howell, a combination of hard work by the players and assistants, and an understand- ing wife contributed to the Brickies 14-0 season. Seniors Chris Drobac, Jeff Ford, Mike Golarz, Jack Hall, Jason Mergl, and Mark Pasto- ret were team captains. Golarz was awarded the Phil Eskew Mental Attitude Award. This is the fourth time Hobart has re- cieved this honor. Drobac was named Most Valuable Player on the offensive side of the team and Mergl on the defense. The Gary Post, Hammond Times, Indiana Federal Coaching Asso- ciation and the District One In- diana Duneland Conference As- sociation named Howell as coach of the year. He has been head coach for the past 22 years and this was his best ever. “The State Championship was won for all the Brickies past, pres- ent, and future, for everyone,” said Coach Howell. The Junior Varsity football team ended with an 8-0 record. “The boys played well all sea- son. We were unscored on the first four games,” commented Mr. Craig Buford who has been coaching for 1 1 years. Mr. Steve Balash is his assistant. Coach Buford added we outscored our opponents 203-37. The boys played well all season.” Under the coaching of Mr. Bill Rich, the freshmen football team scored their best team re- cord in the past four years. Plac- ing second in Duneland Confer- ence, the was 6-2. The highlight of the season was the win over LaPorte. That was the first time in seven years that a Hobart freshman foot- ball team has beaten the Sh- eers. Captains of the team were Bruce Burton, Josh Manfred and Ryan Turley. Burton was named Most Valuable Player offensive lineman while Turley and Manfred were MVP offen- sive backs. Defensive lineman Berney Cooper and defensive back Keith Slicker were also named Most Valuable Players. Top Right — Senior Mike Golarz tries to block the opponent’s sack attempt against Senior Jeff Ford. Middle — Senior Ken Westerlund awaits the out come of the referee’s call. Right — The Brickies demonstrate their well-known teamwork by going for the tackle. 98 Football Varsity Football HHS OPP Lew Wallace 34 6 Valpo 21 8 Andrean 17. 12 La Porte 9 6 Chesterton 33 6 Portage 28 0 Merrillville 24 14 Michigan City Rodgers 35 6 Michigan City Elston 42 6 South Bend LaSalle 44 0 South Bend St. Joe 23 13 Munster 7 3 Fort Wayne Wayne 42 3 Jasper 31 0 Upper left — Senior Mark Pastoret tackles a Michigan City Rogers oppo- nent. Varsity Football — first row: Manager Shana Sandilla. Scott Ahlbrand. Kevin Krause, Phil Gilyan, Bryan Newcomb. Mike Golarz, Jack Hall, Mark Pastoret, Jeff Ford, Jason Mergl, Chris Drobac. Sam Kozyra, Brian Ellis, Scott Roper, John Noble, Matt Kietzman, and Dan Hensley. Second row: Trainers Gina Cieslak and Kelly Kostbade, Andy Williams, Everett Barker, Bill Fraze, Brian Kerr, John Bat- istatos, Kevin Conjelko, Rick Zormier, Dave Barasses, Bob Meacham, Mike Eleff, Steve Green, Rich LaBounty, Ken Westerlund, Steve Kopack, Ernie Ray, Coach Craig Buford, Managers Amy Oppman, Lynn Heuring and Carrie Chelle. Row three: Trainer Sam Ford, Manager Bridget Micu, Dave Grabczak, Joe Casko. Jeff Carrigan. Randy Ahlgrim. Stan Flick, Bob Kostbade, Jason Gilliana. Dan Zanolla. Scott Golarz, Greg Bialata, Mike LaBounty, Frank Galvin, George Taulia. Rich Graham and Coach Don Howell. Row four: Coach Jerry Hicks, Coach Steve Bal- ash, Chris Jones, Alan Beasey, Scott Richardson, Joe Luna. Rob Bell, Lino Maggio. Dave Richa. Rick Knight. George Sweat, Larry Walker. Malcom Johnson. Scott Starkey. Joe Casko. Coach Tom Kerr, and Coach Donald Rogers. Football 99 Far right — With the help of Junior Scott Golarz. Se- nior Chris Drobac struggles for a first down. Left — Senior Jeff Ford uses his time wisely in choos- ing his receiver. Center — Kicking for a field goal is Senior John Bat- istatos. Junior Varsity Football — first row: Managers Katrice Baker, Kerri Noble, Malcolm Johnson, Scott Starkey, Jeff Harrigan, Lino Maggio. Joe Luna, Randy Ahlgrim, Scott Richardson, Ever- ett Barker, Rob Bell. Frank Galvin. Row two: Chris Jones, Matt Roper, Scott Blake, Brad Jurd- zy. Rich Metts. Bruce Eden, Russ Kietzman, Brian McClellan, Paul Galardo. Brad Ball, George Sweat. Andy Williams. Don Sloas. Row three: Bob Kostbade. Rick Knight. Alan Beasey, Chuck Bray, Steve Grabek, Ed Zdbolyak, Eric Parton, Jerry Wojohowski, Rusty Kraft, Dave Sistan- ich, Ed Batey, George Taulia, Trainer Allison Thompson, Coach Steve Balash, Coach Craig Buford. Fourth Row: Dave Grabczyk, Chris Torres, John Kitchen. Joe Casko, Andy Vode, Bry- an Kuchenburg, Steve Hererra, Kevin Newcomb, Chris Ray, Marty Sowles, Mike Clifford, Keith Joy, Mike Pantinas, Russ Fox. Above — Coach Don Howell has the look of victory as the game comes to a close. 100 Football Right — Tension grows as the team is ready for the ball to be snapped. Center right — Prepared to defend the ball carrier. Senior Chris Drobac blocks for Junior Dan Zanolla. Bottom right — In a tight spot is Senior Chris Dro- bac. accompanied by Senior Jeff Ford, and Phil Gi- lyan. Football 101 Boys Cross Country — First Row: Chris Richardson, Rey Jiminez, Steve Vode, Kelly Potter. Second Row: Coach Grizzard, Doug VanderKolk, Todd Bell, Chris Mundy and Harry Langbehn. Girls Cross Country — First Row: Tammy Wilson, Helen Fuller, Shellie Hupertz, Orlett Vega, Dawn Shearer. Stephanie Menke, Jenny Key. ft Left — The boys jog the course as a warm-up for the meet. Right: Senior Todd Bell struggles to the finish line. Above Right: Hobart girls dominate the pack during a meet. Far Right: Crossing the finish line is Freshmen Stephanie Menke. 102 Cross Country CROSS COUNTRY Young teams struggle, but look for strong future The girls team ended their season with a 2-10 record. Coach Don Hancock said that the girls performance at the Lowell Invite highlighted the season. This included a fourth place finish out of eight teams and an eighth place individual performance by Sophomore Dawn Shearer. Mr. Hancock coached the boys team for fif- teen years, but this was his first year with the girls team. He said he had a very young team that has not yet found its full potential. Team captains were Seniors Tami Wilson and Helen Fuller. Dawn Shearer was awarded for accumulating the most points. The boys Cross Country team ended their season with a record of 5- 7 and a third place finish in Sec- tionals. The team ran to an eighth place finish. They also placed sixth in both the New Prairie and Lake Central In- vites and eleventh in the Ho- bart Invite. Team captain Senior Todd Bell said. “We had a good sea- son considering the number of first year runners on the team. These were a great bunch to run with, and I had a good time.” Team awards went to Sopho- more Steve Vode, Most Valu- able; Senior Chris Richardson, Most Improved; Junior Rey Jiminez, Most Aggressive; and Freshmen Kelly Potter, Most Consistent. Girls’ Cross Country HHS OPP Lowell 39 20 Crown Point 50 15 South Bend Washington 32 26 New Prarie 32 23 Chesterton 42 15 LaPorte 37 20 M. C. Rogers 26 29 Merrillville 36 19 Munster 40 27 E. C. Central 23 49 Valparaiso 50 15 Portage 50 15 Lowell Invite 4th Conference 6th Sectionals 5th Boys’ Cross Country HHS OPP Wheeler 19 50 E.C. Central 20 31 Andrean 53 18 LaPorte 50 18 Chesterton 48 16 M.C. Rogers 30 26 Merrillville 30 25 Lew Wallace 20 36 New Prairie Invite 6th Lake Central Invite 6th Valparaiso 48 15 Portage 50 15 Hobart Invite 11th Lake Station 21 34 River Forest 22 33 Conference 7th Sectionals 3rd Regionals 8th Cross Country 103 VOLLEYBALL Team has good attitude, but tough season. The girls’ varsity vol- leyball team ended their season with a 6-11 record. “The team improved a lot over the season,” said first year Coach Bill Worley. In addition to the regularly scheduled games, they played Washington Town- ship and Bishop Noll. The team captain was Junior Tricia Glinos. Awards and special honors went to Ju- nior Stacy Waldron, Most Consistent Server; Junior Dori Evanseck, Most Im- proved; and Tricia Glinos, Most Valuable. Coach Worley added, “I enjoyed coaching because every- one had a good attitude and we came a long way this season. I’m looking for bigger things next year.” Right — Sophomore Juli Mikash watches as her teammate spikes the ball over the net. Below — Coach Bill Worley sikes the girls up for the game. Bottom right — Preparing the ball for her team- mate to spike is Junior Stacy Waldron. Below — Senior Kris Cromwell sets up the ball to be spiked. Munster L River Forest W E.C. Central W Griffith W Merrillville L Andrean L Lowell L Wheeler L LaPorte L Whiting W Valparaiso L M.C. Rogers L Chesterton L Hammond Morton W Roosevelt L Lake Station W Portage Sectionals W Merrillville W 104 Volleyball Left — Throwing a powerful serve is Ju- nior Dori Evanseck. Bottom left — Juniors Lisa Patrick and Tricia Neely prepare to defend the home side. Varsity Volleyball — Row one: Dru Peddicord, Chris Cromwell and Lorrie Murray. Row two: Becky Dawson, Stacy Waldron. Lisa Patrick, Dori Evan- seck, Linda Seibel, Tricia Neely and Manager Robin Campbell. Row three: Tricia Glinos, Kelly Miscko. Coach Worley, Gloria Simpson and Karey Miscko. Freshman Volleyball — Row one: Jennifer Tieten, Cathy Marzalek, Denise Sasak, Jennifer Spain, and Dana Kozlowski. Row two: Persa Lazarowski, Chris Ellis, Micky Miller, Bethany Weimer and Marcy Miller. Row three: Erica Parsons, Rhonda Meacham, Tracy Matuga, Kirsten Bowels, Coach Danielle Lajic. Volleyball 105 Top left — Celebrating his win is Junior Chris Carlisle. Top right — Junior Scott Kainrath works for a pinning combination. Above — Working for control is Freshman Steve Oglesby. Right — Senior Doug Clapp sets up a take- down. 106 Wrestling WRES TLING Future looks strong for young team; Venegas, Pavletic qualify for Regionals The highlight of the 1987-88 wrestling season was Senior Jesse Venegas and Sophomore Rob Pavletic going to semi- state. Mr. Steve Balash has been coaching for sixteen years, including two years as head coach. Mr. Don Rogers and Mr. Mike Zoladz were his assis- tants. The team is hoping to add one additional dual meet for next year. Venegas was named Most Valuable Player, while Freshman Steve Oglesby had the most pins. Rob Pavletic had the most take downs and Junior Scott Kainrath was awarded Most Improved. Pavletic and Junior Joe Luna were named captains for next year. Coach Balash added, “The team was very young and all of the kids did a great job. I’m really looking forward to next season!” Wrestling 107 Wrestling — First Row: Managers Stephanie Matuga and Tracy Randall, Ron DeLuna, Jim Werner, Jesse Venegas, A1 Corralez, Managers Rosie Hines and Mary Arambula. Second Row: Mike Winters. Eric Marvella. Scott Kasper, Brian But- ler. Ahren Hildebrandt, Andy Yoder, Chad Smith and Kyle Bonner. Third Row: Scott Kainrath, George Murchek, Joe Luna, Chris Carlisle, Rich Vrtikapa, Jim Proctor, Doug Strayer, John Anderson and Coach Mike Zoladz. Fourth Row: Coach Don Rogers, Steve Sampson, Doug Clapp. Rob Pavletic, Jason Gilliana, Frank Marple, Doug Sullivan, Ray Rodriguez, Malcolm Johnson and Coach Steve Balash. Left — Escaping his opponent is Junior Kyle Bonner. Portage Calumet LaPorte East Chicago Valparaiso M.C. Rogers Merrillville Chesterton HHS OPP 6 46 9 60 6 59 43 17 3 66 22 34 20 53 8 59 Wrestling GIRLS 9 SWIMMING DIVING Team defeats Munster for the first time in HHS history; Steininger named Duneland Conference MVP The girls’ swim team opened their season with the first victo- ry over Munster in the teams history. The girls ended their season with a fourth place fin- ish in both Conference and Sec- tionals sending four girls to the state finals. Junior Beth Steininger was named Conference MVP and placed 10th and 12th respec- tively in the 100 butterfly and 50 freestyle in state competi- tion. Steininger was also a mem- ber of the 400 free relay team that placed 14th at state. Other members of the relay were Ju- nior Linda Adams, and Sopho- mores Lisa Seyser and Sue Reisinger. The school records that were set during the season were: Steininger in the 100 fly, the 400 freestyle relay team, and Junior Julie Roskowski in diving. Team captains were Senior Leslie Wasson and Juniors Mi- chelle Richards and Roskowski. Special honors went to Seyser and Steininger for All-Confer- ence. Other team awards were: Most Improved, Freshman Tammi Severin and Sophomore Lori Sadelack; Most Dedicated, Adams and Richards; Pride Hustle Desire, Lisa Seyser; Most Valuable, Beth Steining- er. Above — Successfully completing a dive is Junior Julie Roskowski who broke a nine year old team record in this event. Left — Competing in the 100 yard butterfly at the state meet in Indianapolis is Conference MVP Junior Beth Steininger. 108 Girls’ Swimming Diving Girls’ Swimming HHS OPP Munster 88 84 Portage 91 80 Kankakee Valley 113 57 Valparaiso 70 102 Hammond 94 65 Chesterton 80 92 New Prarie 96 76 Merrillville 97 75 Crown Point 76 94 LaPorte 82 87 Lowell 94 74 M.C. Rogers 99 73 Lake Central 77 95 Highland 88 83 Conference 4th Sectionals 4th State 29th I ll | I | I i i l | i l I , i | I I I I II I I I I ll ' ll! I I I I I • I I • • |l i I I I l I I I I I i | I I | I I I I I | I II I I I ' I I I i I i i i i 1 1 i ' i i ■ i i i i i i i i i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 » i Mini Girls ' Swim — First Row: Jennifer Bellar, Danielle Robbins, Tina Maldanado, Kelly Boudreau, Tammi Severin. Dana Brad, Amy Kicinski, Jessica Hunt. Lori Sadelack, Samantha Yacko, and Lisa Seyser. Row Two: Manager Holly Kor- pella. Coach Gary Davis, Leslie Wasson. Elaine Winski, Mary Witek. Juli Lute. Julie Roskowski, Linda Adams. Dana Hannigan. Beth Steininger. Sue Reising- er, Michelle Richards, Jamie Jirtle, Coach Marty Ruzbasan. and Coach Lisa SeDoris. Upper Left — Sophomore Danielle Robbins concentrates on her stroke as she swims her last lap in the 200 yard freestyle against Kankakee Valley. Left — Getting a good start in her leg of the 200 Medley Relay is Freshman Tammi Severin. Girls ' Swimming Diving 109 Above — Junior Jeremy Garrison concentrates on his stroke technique as he struggles to finish his final lap. Right — Hoping to get a lead on his opponents in the 100 yard breaststroke is Sophomore Dennis Regnier. Boys ' Swimming HHS OPP Merrillville 98 73 LaPorte 80 92 Griffith 93 73 Portage 61 111 Wirt 118 50 Calumet 109 63 Highland 64 107 Lowell 103 68 Kankakee Valley 88 84 Valparaiso 57 114 Chesterton 66 106 M.C. Rogers 109 62 Lew Wallace 116 55 Crown Point 60 111 Conference 4th Sectionals 3rd Munster Relays 5th 04 AAA 4 4 ++AA-1 110 Boys’ Swimming BOYS’ SWIMMING DIVING Team improves record and places 3rd in Sectionals; Zlatic breaks eight year old team record The boys’ swim team ended their season with a 9-5 record and a third place finish at Sectionals. The team continued to im- prove past win loss rec- ords. Highlighting the sea- son was Junior Dan Zlatic breaking an eight year old team record in the 200 I.M. Team captains were Senior Tim Shurr, and Juniors Tim Johns and Zlatic. Team awards went to Sophomore Dave Little, Most Valuable; Junior Cire Lazarowski, Most Improved; Junior Jeremy Garrison, Highest G.P.A.; Shurr and Johns, Pride Hustle Desire; and Zlatic; t Bob Dwight Mental Atti- tude Award. Right — Junior Aaron McLaughlin dives to a victory against the Chesterton Trojans. Boys’ Swimming — Row One: Manager Beth Steininger, Dave Little, Alan Beasey, Dennis Regnier, Mark Zlatic, Mike Krischano, Joe Samreta, Robi Ivaldi and Chris Benka. Row Two: Coach Gary Davis. Chuck Bertolo, Tim Johns, Jason Pollock, Jeremy Garrison, Tim Shurr, Dan Zlatic, Rick Ford, Cire Lazarowski, and Coaches Jim Donnelly and Marty Ruzbasan. Boys’ Swimming 111 Right — Trying for an extra point, Se- nior Heather Wirtes attempts a free throw. Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team — First Row: Jenny Hoots, Beth Kozyra, Stacy Waldron, Tricia Neely and Tricia Corder. Back Row: Manager Michelle Jenkins, Coach Millard Rhody, Tricia Kenny, Susie Biggs, Allison Thompson, Heather Wir- tus, Kim Marshall, Coach Carmen Dulhanty, and Manager Shawn Kleckner. Below — Girls’ Junior Varsity Basketball Team — First Row: Kirsten Bowles, Tracy Matuga, Holly Hiestand, Barb Antle, Kim Rettig and Rhonda Meacham. Back Row: Managers Jody Allen and Crystal Davenport, Sue Fetterer, Erica Par- sons, Geri Sowles, Michelle Mikusevich. Irene Cleary, Tracy Symanski and Coach Debbie Steller. 112 Girls’ Basketball Below — Surrounded by her opponents. Bottom — Leading the pack of Trojans Senior Jenny Hoots shoots for two down the court with the ball is Junior points. Stacy Waldron. GIRLS 9 BASKETBALL Girls post best season in five years; Kozyra named All-Conference The girls’ varsity basketball team finished the season with a record of 11 wins and 9 losses. This was the first team to record a winning season in five years. One highlight of the season was the ability of the team to play hard and give 110 percent, regard- less of the score. This allowed the ( A lady Brickies to come from behind in several games and to post im- pressive wins on others. Another major highlight of the season was that the team advanced to the semi-final round of the Merrill- ville Sectional for the first time since 1983. Junior Beth Kozyra was named to the All-Conference Team and received Honorable Mention Post-Tribune All-Area, and Junior Tricia Glinos was named to the All-Sectional Team at Merrill- ville. Team awards went to Sopho- more Susan Biggs, Leading Re- bounder; Junior St cy Waldron, Most Valuable and Robert Hunt Award for academics and atti- tude; Glinos, Most Improved; and Kozyra, Leading Scorer and As- Junior Beth Kozyra shoots for two. sist Leader. The junior varsity team fin- ished the season with a 15-3 record. Winning the Lowell JV Holiday Tournament highlighted the season, where they defeated Hanover Cen- tral then Lowell in overtime for the championship. Debbie Steller said, “The teams’ dedication is evidence by off-season play and an im- pressive work ethic. As a coach, this is the best record any of my teams have achiev- ed.” Freshman Holly Hiestand led the team in scoring, steals and recoveries, while Fresh- man Tracy Matuga and Kir- sten Bowles shared assist honors. Freshman Rhonda Meacham led in rebounds and free throws made, while Sophomores Barb Antle and Susan Fetterer achieved the best free throw shooting per- centage. Girls ' Basketball Wheeler W River Forest W Morgan Township L M. C. Rogers L Griffith W LaPorte L Morton W Chesterton W Munster L Hammond Gavit W Kankakee Valley W Calumet L Whiting W Merrillville L Portage L Lowell W Valparaiso W Andrean W Andrean W Lowell L Girls’ Basketball 113 BOYS 9 BASKETBALL Below — Mr. Jeff Loveless in his first year of coaching the varsity team ex- plains game tactics to his players. Bottom — Slipping away from his An- drean opponents Senior Phil Gilyan sets himself up for a lay up. Team suffers many setbacks as key players struggle with injuries With a 10-12 record the var- sity baskeball team did their best this season considering the set backs. Senior Jeff Ford cut the season short with a knee in- jury after the Hammond Mor- ton game, and Senior Todd El- liott stopped playing after the Calumet game because of a heart condition. The highlights of the season were the wins over Portage and Michigan City Rogers. Mr. Jeff Loveless has coached boys’ bas- ketball for nine years, but this was his first year as head coach. Mr. Jim Herrick and Mr. Bob Clifford were his assistants. El- liott made the All-Conference team, and Senior Phil Gilyan was awarded the Bob Hunt Mental Attitude Award. Junior Troy Mercer was the top defen- sive player and the top scorer was Senior Paul Flaharty. El- liott, who was the team captain, was named Mr. Basketball at Homecoming. Coach Loveless summed up the season by com- menting, “The team worked hard to overcome these adversi- ties and ended up with a 10-12 record.” The Junior Varsity team had an 9-11 record with the coach- ing of Mr. Robert Glover. This was his first year at Hobart and he really enjoyed the opportuni- ty to come back and instill some pride in the basketball program. The highlight of the season was winning three of the last five games which included wins against Chesterton, Calumet and Griffith. Although the team had no designated captains. So- phomores Joe Casko, Steve Vode and Scott Miller were leaders on the floor with their intensity and determination during practice. The addition of the three point shot had a great impact on the team. Sophomore Ryan Kramer led the team in scoring with a 14 point average. Sophomore Tom Manjerrez led in rebounding with seven points per game. Coach Glover com- mented, “Players demon- strated a willingness to work hard in practice and more im- portantly to dedicate them- selves in the off-season to be- coming the best basketball players they can become. The overall program made signifi- cant progress this year and the results will be seen in the next years to come.” The highlight of the season was coming from behind in the wins over Griffith and River Forest, and the win against Chesterton in overtime. Fresh- man Ryan Turley was the lead scorer and free throw shooter. Freshman Pat Konja was the leading rebounder with 81 points. “Although the kids didn’t experience a winning sea- son, they played hard and al- ways showed a good attitude,” said Coach Ford. 114 Boys’ Basketball Varsity Basketball HHS OPP River Forest 88 62 Hammond Morton 77 53 Crown Point 77 93 LaPorte 82 94 Wheeler 91 76 Washington Township 78 56 Merrillville 55 64 Highland 65 75 Portage 73 72 Calumet 69 73 Wirt 50 82 Chesterton 46 65 M.C. Rogers 71 64 Lake Central 76 115 Andrean 56 66 Hebron 71 68 Lake Station 66 50 Valparaiso 52 70 Griffith 60 55 Munster 81 89 Left — Junior Dave Richa anxiously awaits the outcome of the shot by Ju- nior Troy Mercer. Below — Concentrating on his form as he attempts a free throw shot is Junior Eric Grant. Varsity Basketball — Coach James Herrick, Jeff Ford, Rick Walworth, Chris Kos- toff, Paul Flaharty, Ron Potrebic, Dave Richa, Eric Grant, Jim Grudzinski, Kevin Cox, Ryan Kramer, Troy Mercer, Phil Gilyan, Todd Elliot and Coach Jeff Love- less. Junior Varsity Basketball — Coach Bob Glover, Steve Vode, Scott Miller, Bruce Gephart, Mike Clifford. Tom Manjarrez, Joe Casko, Ryan Kramer, Jody Lake and Ryan Turley. Boys’ Basketball 115 BOYS’ GIRLS’ TENNIS Boys shut out eight opponents; Girls defeat LaPorte The boys’ varsity tennis team finished the season with an 11-5 record, and the junior varsity ended with an 8-5 re- cord. Coach Tom Wuchner who was assisted by Mr. Bob Clif- ford said that his team was very competitive, hard working, and fun to work with. Highlights of the season for team members were winning their first five matches, and shutting out eight of their opponents. Senior Rusty Anderson and Sopho- more Jason Gearhart were named All-Conference. Team Captains were Seniors Don La- jic. Rick Walworth and Ander- son. Team awards went to Junior Troy Mercer. Brickie Spirit; Ju- nior Aaron Immel. Most Im- proved; and Anderson. Most Valuable. Mr. Wuchner has been coach- ing girls ' tennis for 10 years with the assistance of Mr. Bob Clifford for five years. They were 8-8 at the end of the season and placed third place in the Duneland Confer- ence. The highlight of the season was the 4-1 win over LaPorte. This was the first win over LaPorte in HHS girls ' tennis history. “All our opponents were tough. We played on crutches and band aids: we bent but we never broke.” said Coach Wuchner. Junior Tricia Glinos was the team captain. She was also named Most Valuable Player and All-Conference. Junior Beth Steininger was named Most Improved. Senior Becky Elisha was recognized for her Brickie Spirit, and Senior Krys- tal Barmes was a three year let- terman. Above — Returning a shot from the baseiine is Junior Tricia Glinos. Below - Senior Becky Elisha and Sophomore Laura Webber team up against their opponents in doubles. 116 Tennis Boys ' Tennis — First Row: Blake Wallace. Jaime Lake. Mark Zlatic. Rich Dyrda. John Hall, and Chris Topping. Second Row: Chris Kostoff. Aaron Immel. Rick Walworth. Jim Herrick. Brent Grubb. Earl Freimuth. Bob Storey and John Guth- rie. Third Row: Coach Bob Clifford. Manager Dawn Brandush. Charlie Doctor. Rick Ford. Todd Burrs. Troy Mercer. Jason Gearhart. Rusty Anderson. Dominic Gagliardi. Don Lajic. Kristin Milburn and Coach Tom Wuchner. Girls ' Tennis — First Row: Manager Brent Grubb. Lisa Patrick. Stacy Krull. Joyce Riley. Kirstin Milburn and Dawn Brandush. Second Row: Manager Robi Ivaldi. Jenny Sauer. Becky Elisha. Michelle Freeman. Krystal Barnes. Danielle Robbins. Lisa Zaradich and Pam Burton. Third Row: Art Steiger. Sue Moon. Beth Steininger. Tricia Glinos. Aimee Skalba. Mary O ' Malley, Carey Haas. Laura Webber. Ann Koves. Erica Skalba. Jenny Nelson. Kate Sutherland, and Coaches Bob Clifford and Tom Wuchner. Bottom Left — Senior Rusty Anderson hits a backhand on his way to the net. Girls’ Tennis Griffith L E. C. Central W Crown Point L Calumet W Boone Grove W Highland W Merrillville W Chesterton W Rogers w Valparaiso L Lake Station L Portage L Lake Central L Andrean L La Porte W Boys ' Tennis Bishop Noll W Crown Point W Andrean W Merrillville w Lake Station w Highland Invite 4th Munster L Valparaiso L Lew Wallace W Chesterton W M. C. Rogers w LaPorte L Calumet W Portage L Gary Roosevelt W River Forest W Highland L Tennis 117 BOYS’ GIRLS’ GOLF Girls’ bounce back from a no-win season with a 7-11 record The boys’ golf team had a rough season finishing 2-17. Highlighting the season was Sophomore Matt Roper shoot- ing 86 and Junior Aaron Immel shooting 88 at the Lake Central Invite. At Sectionals Roper was only four strokes away from qualifying for Regionals. Immel commented, “We were a young team and didn’t have a lot of ex- perience. but next year we should do much better.” Team awards were given to Senior John Noble. Best Attitude; Ro- per, Most Valuable; Immel, Most Reliable; Sophomore Rob Pavletic, Most Promising; and Sophomore Dan Shocaroff, Most Dependable. After returning from a no win season last year, the girls upped their record to 7-10. The team is looking forward to next years season when they hope to quali- fy for Regionals. Team captains were Seniors Tracy Mackey and Diane Koselke. Awards went to Mackey, Most Valu- able; Freshman Natalie Mi- nard, Most Dedicated; and Freshman Susie Allen, Most Improved. Above — Junior Aaron Immel prepares to make a crucial putt against the Merrillville Pirates. Top Right — Practicing her putting before the match is Freshman Natalie Minard. Right — Sophomore Matt Roper practices his approach shot to the green. 118 Golf Boys ' Golf Chesterton L Rogers L LaPorte L Merrillville L Merrillville L Chesterton L M. C. Elston L Crown Point L Valparaiso L Portage L Rogers L Portage L Valparaiso L LaPorte L E. C. Central W Andrean E. C. Central W Boone Grove L River Forest L Boys ' Golf — First Row: Coach Floyd Wuenn, Rob Pavletic, Scott Kainrath, Dan Shakaroff, John Noble, Aaron Immel and Brett Welsch. Row Two: Brian McClellan, Dave Sistanich, Jeff Boldin and Matt Roper. Girls ' Golf Munster L Knox W New Prairie W Gary Roosevelt W M. C. Elston L Lowell W Lake Central L Kankakee Valley W Merrillville L Andrean L Valparaiso L Portage L E. C, Central W LaPorte L Chesterton W M. C. Rogers L Gary Roosevelt W Crown Point L Girls’ Golf — Natalie Minard, Laura Allen, Tracy Mackey, Coach Floyd Wuenn, Diane Koselki, Tracy Symanski and Bridget Briggs. Golf 119 GIRLS’ TRACK Thompson takes sixth at state in shot put; girls build tradition Junior Allison Thomp- son set HHS records in the shot put with a throw of 4 3 ' 7 " and in the discus with a throw of 116 ' 6 " for the girls’ track team. She was Regional champ in the shot put and Most Valuable Player in the Duneland Conference. Thompson qualified for state where she placed sixth in the shot put and 20th in the discus. Junior Beth Kozyra was a region- al qualifier in the 200m dash and Freshman Tracy Matuga placed eighth in 1600m run in Regional competition. The team co-captains were Seniors Helen Fuller, Martha Heistand, and Ni- cole Gilliana and Junior Allison Thompson. Gil- liana was the Most Valu- able Runner and Kozyra received the Spirit Award. The Most Valuable Field Event Award went to Thompson and Most Im- proved went to Matuga. The team placed second at the Seventh Annual Ho- bart Relays and sixth in the Duneland Conference. “Throughout the season, the girls were constantly improving on their times and distances,” comments Coach Jolinda Lucas. “We feel that we are building a track tradition here at Ho- bart that everyone can be proud of.” y Above — Junior Lynn Bood concentrates on a good throw at the shot put event. Below — Junior Beth Kozyra trails Senior Nicole Gilliana by just a few steps in the 200m. 120 Girls’ Track Girl’s Track Team — Nicole Gilliana, Beth Kozyra. Martha Hiestand, Sue Reisinger, Merette Holgram, Tammi Severin, Tracy Matuga. Holly Hiestand. Dawn Shearer, Ann Garling, Lynn Bood. Chris Tripp, Laura Cox, Michelle Walker, Yolanda Guiterez, Alli- son Thompson, Barb Antle, Julie Roskowski, Helen Fuller, Tami Wilson, Ann Enloe, Tracey Symanski, Managers Dawn Beeler and Shawn Kleckner, Coaches Jolinda Lu- cas, Roberta Adams and Beth Dorman. Above — Sophomore Michelle Walker has a leg up on her Lowell opponent. Top Left — Brickie Trackster Freshman Holly Hies- tand stays one step ahead of her opponent. Girls’ Track Bishop Noll W E. C. Central L River Forest W Lake Central W Merrillville L Andrean W Calumet L E, C. Central L Morgan Township W River Forest W M. C. Rogers w Chesterton L Merrillville L Portage W Valparaiso L Calumet W Lowell W LaPorte L Andrean L Washington Township L Hobart Relays 2nd Duneland Conference 6th GIRLS ' TRACK 121 BOYS’ TRACK Boys place 3rd in Sectionals, 4th in Duneland Conference “This is our best year ever,” commented Coach Jim John- ston. The boys’ track team won the Culver Relays and Hobart ' s “Little Five” where Junior Greg Bialata received a first place and Senior Ernie Ray a second at the discus event. In the 100 meter event Senior Sam Kozyra earned a first and Sophomore Rick Knight received a second place. Junior Scott Richardson placed first in the long jump. At the pole vault event. Senior Kevin Kraus placed first and Sophomore Alan Beasey re- ceived a third. Junior Greg Bia- lata placed a second a shot put, while Ernie Ray received a third. A relay team of Seniors Chris Drobac and Sam Kozyra, Junior Scott Richardson and Sophomore Rick Knight re- ceived a first at the 400. A third place was given to Junior Jason Gilliana at the 400 meter. A sec- ond place was given to both Se- nior Scott Ahlbrand for the 300 lows and Junior Ray Jiminez for the 800 meter. Sophomore Rick Knight placed first at the 200 meter. Mr. Jim Johnston has been coaching the boys’ track team since 1961. This year Mr. Steve Balash and Mr. Andy Stack were his assistants. Seniors Kevin Krauss and Chris Dro- bac were the team captains. Senior Sam Kozyra was named the Most Valuable Play- er and Junior Scott Richardson and Sophomore Rick Knight were the most improved. Hobart was third in the Gary Sectional and fourth at Duneland Conference. “These scores are hard to beat,” said Coach Johnston. “It took them 24 years to better those scores. These guys are awesome.” Above Right — Senior Kevin Kraus reaches new heights in the pole vault event. Right — Struggling to beat his oppo- nents is Senior Scott Ahlbrand. 122 Boys’ Track Boys’ Track — First Row: Coach Balash, Ryan Turley, Josh Manfred, Chad Worley, Brian Coates, Tom Fraze and Bruce Gephart. Second Row: Russ Kietzman, Jim Grudzinski, Rick Knight, Alan Beasey, Rich Metts. Milan Djankovich and Steve Vode. Third Row: Coach Andy Stack. Ray Jimenez, Scott Richardson, Sam Kozyra. Ernie Ray, Greg Bialata, Frank Sutherland. Jason Gilliana. Scott Ahlbrand, Kevin Kraus, Chris Dro- bac. George Sweat, Jerry Sliz, Managers Beth Shafer and Sherry Whitaker, and Coach Jim Johnston. Below — Junior Scott Rich- ardson took first place for Hobart in the long jump event during the Little " 5” competition with a distance of 20 feet and 10 inches. Lake Central Boys’ Track w Rogers w Chesterton L Merrillville W Culver Invite W Portage L Valparaiso L Little " 5” W Chesterton Relays 4th LaPorte W Valparaiso Relays 2nd Kankakee Valley W Conference 4th Sectional 3rd Boys’ Track Lake Central W Rogers W Chesterton L Merrillville W Culver Invite W Portage L Valparaiso L Little “5” W Chesterton Relays 4th LaPorte W Valparaiso Relays 2nd Kankakee Valley W Conference-Valparaiso 4th Sectional 3rd Boys’ Track 123 SOFTBALL Varsity takes Sectional title; Junior Varsity team added HHS’s Softball team was ranked 20 in the state with a record of 15-9 in the regular season. The high- light of the season was winning sectionals. Mr. Rich Riba has been coaching softball for the last four years. Mr. Jim Goets was his assistant. Seniors Sue Shudick and Kelly Kostbade were the captains. Junior Tricia Neely was named the Best Hitter and the Most Valu- able Player was Junior Kelly Miscko. Junior Tri- cia Neely was also the best pitcher. The Best Defen- sive Players were Seniors Sue Shudick and Sandy Ferlus. Coach Riba commen- ted, “We have something to build on for next year.” Top Right — Members of the varsity softball team gather together to raise their spirits before they take the field. Above — Pitching a perfect strike to Junior Joni Salisbury, is Junior Tricia Neely. Right — Junior Tricia Neely follows through on her swing after making contact with the ball. 124 Softball Varsity Softball Varsity Softball — First Row: Carrie Chelle, Jenny Hoots, Sandy Ferlus, Sue Shudick and Kelly Kostbade. Row Two: Joni Salisbury, Tricia Neely, Karey Miscko, Coach Rich Riba, Kelly Miscko and Laura Allen. Crown Point W Portage W Lowell W LaPorte W Griffith W East Chicago W Valparaiso W M.C. Rogers w Chesterton L Merrillville L Portage W LaPorte W Andrean W Valparaiso W M.C. Rogers L Southbend LaSalle L Lafayette Harrison W Southbend LaSalle W Concord W Merrillville L Chesterton L Lake Central L Merrillville L Highland L Sectional W Junior Varsity Softball — First Row: Rhonda Meacham and Jenny Spain. Row Two: Andrea Hutchins, Jenny Reick, Carrie Ford, Missy King and Kirsten Bowles. Third Row: Kerri Noble, Kellie Heideman, Juli Mikash and Susan Biggs. Above — Laying down a successful bunt in order to advance the base runners is Senior Sandy Fer- lus. Left — Gathering together to discuss a play are infielders Kelly Kostbade, Kelly Miscko, Tricia Neely and Sue Shudick. Softball 125 - A.. , ' J M! Above — JV Baseball — Front Row: Ryan Evans, Chad Wright, Eric Mar- vella, Jody Lake and Jerry Bysek. Back Row: Keith Slicker, Jay Pope, Joe Casko, Jason Gearhart, Don Ostrander and Coach Schafer. Top Right — Taking a close look at the pitch in hope of mak- ing good contact with the ball is Senior Jeff Ford. Right — Cheering for his team and awaiting his turn to return to the field is Junior Jim Herrick. Bottom Right — Junior Troy Mercer gives his all as he puts a fast one past his opponent. Far Bottom Right — Hobart struggles for every base hit as they defeat LaPorte. 126 Baseball Varsity Baseball River Forest W Wheeler L Crown Point W Crown Point W Munster W Portage L LaPorte W Wirt W Lowell W Lowell W Valparaiso W M.C. Rogers w Lake Station w Chesterton L Merrillville L Griffith W Portage W LaPorte W Boone Grove W E C. Central W E.C. Central W Valparaiso W M.C. Rogers w Chesterton w Merillville w Gary Roosevelt L Gary Roosevelt W Andrean W Gary Wallace W River Forest W Chesterton L Varsity Baseball — First Row: Arianne Benjamin. Second Row: Alan Young, John Batistatos. Phil Gilyan, Brian Duncan, Alan Baum and Jim Herrick. Third Row: Coach Dwight Mathis, Troy Mercer, Bob Meacham. Dave Richa, Joe Messina, Don Lajic, Jeff Ford, Dan Zanolla and Coach James Herrick. Below — Hobart beat LaPorte twice for the first time since 1964. BASEBALL Brickies bat to Duneland title The Varsity Baseball Team had its best season ever with a 25-6 record and a Duneland Conference Championship. This year the team broke or tied eight records, including both team and individual scores. Mr. Dwight Mathis has been head coach for 13 years, but has had 18 years total experience. Mr. James Herrick and Mr. Dave Schafer are his assistants. Junior Dan Zanolla was named as the Most Valuable Player, and he and Junior Troy Mercer were the Most Valuable Pitchers. The Mental Attitude Award went to Junior Jim Herrick. The highlight of the season was the two time defeat against LaPorte for the first time since 1964. The Junior Varsity Baseball Team’s season ended with a 12- 0 record. The highlights of the season were when Sophomore Chad Wright had a no hit game against River Forest and Soph- omore Jerry Bysiek’s part in beating LaPorte. This is Mr. Dave Schafer’s first year coaching Hobart, al- though he has been coaching five years over all. “It started off rough, but this is the first time I’ve been in a high school situation,” said Coach Schafer. He also said that it was a good year and the team learned to play “as a team, not as individuals.” Baseball 127 GYMNASTICS Team performances improve; Goocher qualifies for Regionals The girls gymnastics team ended their season with a 3-7 re- cord and a third place finish at Sectionals. Highlighting the season was Senior Natalie Goo- cher qualifying for Regionals in the bar and vault competitions. Junior Julie Roskowski said, “Even though our record doesn’t show it, we definitely had a winning season because every one worked hard and im- proved their performanes.’’ Team captain was Natalie Goo- cher and team awards went to Freshman Jennifer Key, Most Improved; Freshman Laura Stack, Best Attitude; Junior Melissa McDowell, Pride-Hus- tle-Desire; and Natalie Goo- cher, Most Valuable. Gymnastics — First Row: Jennifer Key, Melissa McDowell, Second Row: Laura Stack. Ann Garling, Coach Sabra Coons, Julie Roskowski. Natalie Goocher. Top right — Trying her best at the uneven bars is Junior Melissa McDowell. Far right — Completing her routine in the vault competition is Senior Natalie Goocher who also qualified for Regionals in this event. Right — Junior Julie Roskowski flips over the vault. GYMNASTICS Portage L Merriville L Valparaiso L Crown Point L M. C. Rogers L Highland W Lowell W Chesterton L LaPorte L M. C. Elston W Conference 6th Sectional 3rd 128 Gymnastics QRAphic arts supply 480 Center St.. P.O. Box 260. Hobart. IN 46342 (219) 947-1518 JEWEL SHOP 237 Main St. 942-31 62 130 Advertising 5926 U.S. 6 Portage 762-7470 HEURING FORD U.S. 6 and Rt. 51 942-21 43 Advertising 131 College bound! Tuition found? Stop by any Gainer office for information on education loans. KrcrrnniBAiNK MEMBER FDIC THE REVIEW PRINTERS Serving This Area For 2 1 Years WE OFFER FAST SERVICE ON, •Graduation Announcments •Open House Invitations LOW PRICES ‘Hxe T eview 1900 W. Old Ridge Rd. Hobart, IN CALL 942-3200 132 Advertising Congratulations Graduates ! • R C Model Airplane Kits • Dollhouse Miniature • Wooden Boat Model Kits Building Components • Micro-Cut Quality® Woods • Treasure View Vignette Kits Available from your local hobby shop ' f MIDWEST S PRODUCTS CO., INC. 400 S. Indiana St.. P.O. Box 564 Hobart. IN 46342 ‘ ‘ Flowers for all occasions 1201 W. 37 TH. AVE. HOBART IND. 46342 PHONE 947-1977 BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1988 George Kingsley, Inc. Herff- Jones For Announcements And Rings nj? jynu PHOTO center NEW USED Cameras and Equipment Darkroom Equipment Supplies LENSES FLASH CAMERA REPAIRS 4 HOUR Film Developing In Our Own Lab (1 hr. available) •VIDEO CAMERA RECORDER RENTALS •VIDEO SALES SERVICE •VIDEO TRANSFER SERVICE-SUP 8, REG 8 16 MM to VIDEO TAPE. 216 MAIN ST. 942-0004 Downtown Hobart, Across from Post Office Advertising 133 JANSEN’S MICHIGAN FRUIT MARKET THE GAME ROOM , INC. THE BIG PUTTER MINI A TURE GOLF All Located Rt. 6 and 51 Hobart , IN. Walter and Bruce Jansen Good Luck, Seniors TRU-VUE OPTICAL YOUR COMPLETE VISION CENTER Tru-Vue Optical has been provid- ing quality eyecare for Lake and Porter County residents since 1974. In 1980, Tru-Vue opened its Hobart office at Route 6 and Highway 51, in the Sav- eMore Plaza. Nancy L. Hunt has managed the of- fice since its opening. Dispensing Opti- cian, Angela Carpenter, has been with Tru-Vue for 4 years. Our staff of qualified optometrists are available for thorough and precise eye examinations. A complete contact lens center as well as quality eyewear at affordable prices are available for you and your family at Tru-Vue Optical. Stop by and let our trained profes- sionals assist you in your eyecare needs . Tru-Vue Optical is open Mon- day through Saturday, and examina- tions are available by appointment. Call 947-1000. 134 Advertising ELINOR ’S 530 E. 3rd Street 942-6343 SMITH INSURANCE AGENCY Auto Home Business Life AGENTS: Richard L. “Rick” Smith Gordon Bates Jack Barber Mike Winslow Bertha M. “Bert” Schnabel 61 8 E. 3rd St. 942-1 1 48 Advertising 135 Lisa Steininger Photogra phers Gerald Gaydos C.P.P. William Eaton Edda Taylor Cr. Photog. We guarantee our portraits for a lifetime Dave Duncan MIDSTATES PHOTOGRAPHY INC. 400 N. Main Street Crown Point 662-9500 433 E. 3rd Street Hobart 942-7777 MOST PHOTOGENIC 136 Advertising Beverly ' s 326 Main 942-7605 ‘ Hobart Has It 9 9 Good Luck , Graduates Beverly ' s t new Jr. Sizes 3-15 Misses 6-20 Plus Sizes Sportswear Dresses Accessories Visa MasterCard 634 E. 3rd St. 942-0323 Advertising 137 PAUL’S PLACE 609 W. Ridge 942-91 80 Congratulations to the Class of ’88 from AREA SHEET METAL 409 S. Shelby 942-7700 138 Advertising GENESIUS PL A YERS Say ‘ ‘MAKE A SCENE! ’ ’ Advertising 139 Dr. Ned Anderson D.D.S. Bridal Boutique SA VE MORE PLAZA 947-2195 377 Main 942-4842 © IS ARSON MOTOR SALES, INC. Since 1928 55 N. Center 942-2086 942-1 761 140 Advertising “WHERE SAVINGS AMD QUALITY MEET " ' 4 f C fli ' MANAGER : NAJAR 5HAP ANTrED W- QUALITY AMD ’MGS MEET. ' r Routes 6 and 51 Hobart 942-1 1 08 Advertising 141 College of Court Reporting, Inc. Typing Class Beginning Speed Dictation Class Students in lounge area Teaching Staff: Myra Steininger; Helen Hopp; Kay Moody, director; Judy Zlatic; Alberta Bono, Secretary; Pat Kicinski; Rita Chelle; Kay Dornburg. Not pictured: Jami Naughgle. Computer-Aided Transcription Student’s short- hand notes are transcribed and edited on a high- tech computer designed for Court reporters. 295 S. Wisconsin St. 942-1 459 Approved by the National Shorthand Reporters Association. Fully Accredited: Indiana Commission for Postsecondary Propietary Education. ACOH3 142 Advertising since 1928 342 Main 5t. Hobart, IN 46342 942-1197 Nic Holzmer. Jr. Jim Kellen Ron Knickerbacker II Advertising 143 ■ft LEW JUDD T. V. WELSCH ENTERPRISES 340 Main St. 942-9780 Congratula tions Seniors Rts . 6 and 51 Good Luck, Graduates 144 Advertising An Experience in Superb Dining PARAGON FAMILY RESTAURANTS, INC. • Hobart, IN 46342 (219)947-2440 • • Schererville, IN 46375 (219) 392-3439 STEAKHOUSE LOUNGE 9144 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland. IN 46322 (219) 838-8000 Your Hosts: Louis Jimmy Schoop ’s Hamburgers 71 0 N. Hobart Rd. 942-6934 Advertising 145 His Hers Bridal World . Everything for the girl and boy for that Special Occasion ” 201 S. Ill . 5 blocks East of downtown Hobart on Rt 51 942-3095 Hobart Wallpaper Paint 304 Main 942-4127 146 Advertising u.s. 6 County Line 763-1 545 Rips Drive-In ‘ ‘Best Malts in town! " State Rd. 130 E. Cleveland 942-1 71 3 LAKE GEORGE MARA THON 3rd and Wisconsin St. 942-0344 Advertising 147 We Treat I TRY A Ynu WHOPPER IOU _ BLIZZARD Right DAIRY QUEEN 530 Main St. BEST WISHES i CLASS OF 88 » 148 Advertising hobart federal savings and loan association 555 E. 3rd St. 942-1 1 75 Advertising 149 HOBART LUMBER 630 Main St. 942-1 1 78 150 A dvertising Gin ter Realty Hobart High School Pa irons Ho-Hi Life Photography Club Quill Scroll Fellowship of Christian Athletes Hobart High School Patrons 151 Hobart Community Patrons B.P.D.E. -Hobart Lodge 1152 West Hobart Civic Club Dedicated to Civic Pride and Involvement Epsilon Zeta Chapter, Kappa, Kappa, Kappa Hobart Adult Football Booster Club Hobart Eagles FOE 2498 Phi Beta Psi Sorority Sigma Upsilon Alpha Pi Sorority Supervisors ’ Club Congratulations! Class of “ 88 ” Welcome to the Future Sigma Alpha Chi Hobart Business Professional Women ’s Club Hobart Arts League Hobart Democratic Precinct Organization Optimist Club of Hobart, Southlake, Inc. Hobart Community Patrons Hobart Professional Pa irons Richard E. Anderson, Attorney at Law 404 E. 86th A ve. Merrillville, IN 4641 0 769-6393 Dr. James Cahillane 407 N. Wisconsin Street 942-4624 John D. Carter, M.D. Richard D. Stookey, M.D. Lake George Medical Center Dr. Peter J. Ferrari 1400 S. Lake Park Ave., Suite 407 Hobart, IN 46342 942-4858 James M. Herrick, D.D.S. 1414 E. Cleveland Ave. 942-4492 Doctors Staff Hobart Animal Clinic, Inc. Highway 130, Hobart 942-4442 Hobart Foot Center 409 N. Wise. St. 942-0227 Harry R. Kneifel, Sr., Attorney 651 E. Third St. Hobart, IN 46342 942-1128 Robert B. Ray, D.D.S. 725 N. Colonial Dr. Hobart, IN 46342 947-2922 Dr. Mrs. Robert Wylie 1321 W. 4th Place 942-9307 Constancio B. Acosta, M.D. Pediatrician Babies and Childrens Clinic 1500 West 37th Ave. 962-1036 ALMASE SURGICAL CORPORATION Rodolfo M. Almase, M.D. Radaelito T. Legaspi, M.D. Practice Limited to General Surgery 904 West Ridge Road 3120 -45th Street Hobart, IN 46342 Highland, IN 46322 942-9593 924-1833 Dr. Mrs. Richard Stookey Robert D. Vinzant, D.D.S. 295 S. Wisconsin St. 942-4473 Hobart Professional Patrons 153 STOCK MARKET CRASH JIM AMD TAMMY FAYE BARKER IMAGES IMAGES IMAGES IMAGES 1987 1987 1987 1987 1988 1988 1988 1988 GARY HART STOCK MARKET CRASH: The Dow Jones industrial stock average dropped 508 points , the largest in history, on Monday, October 19. it stripped $500 billion from the market value of U.S. securities. GARY HART: Democratic presidential candidate Gary Hart was forced to drop his bid for the presidency after it was reported that he was romantically involved with Donna Rice. He later re-entered the race. ROBERT ft. BORK JIM AHD TAMMY FAYE BARKER: The well known TV evangelists said farewell to the PTL ministry. Jim Bakker resigned after confessing to a sexual encounter with a young woman. Tammy Bakker bowed out to undergo treatment for drug dependency. ROBERT H. BORK: The Senate rejected President Reagan ' s nomination to the Supreme Court by a 58-42 vote, which ended a long contentious debate over the judge ' s re- cord. WORLD SERIES ChAMFS WELCOME HOME: President and nancy Reagan wave to well-wishers from the South Portico of the White House. Reagan escorted his wife back to the White House from the Bethesda naval Hospital where she underwent breast cancer surgery. Later in the year, she was honored for her anti-drug campaign. The program ' s goal was to create a Drug-Free America ' . WORLD SERIES CHAMPS: Kirby Puckett and Jeff Reardon of the Minnesota Twins celebrate their World Series victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. The Twins won the seventh and final game of the se- ries 4-2. TOP EMTERT AIMER: Whitney Houston received honors as the top female performer. Bon Jovi and U2 were two of the top rock bands, while Randy Travis became an award winning sensation on the country music scene. AAA Achor, Lorraine 51 Adams. Linda 51, 77. 109 Adler, Martin 76. 77 Adzich, Rhonda 51. 82 Ahlbrand, Scott 7. 22. 30. 33, 99, 122. 123 Ahlgrim, Randy 51. 99. 100 Alexandris, Kathy 28. 51 Alfono, Dori 58 Allen. Jodi 58, 112 Allen, Laura 29. 51. 79. 119 Allen, Lisa 64 Allen. Susan 29, 64 Altevogt, Brian 64 Altevogt, Sharon 29, 51, 82. 89 Anderson, Aaron 5 Anderson, Catherine 33, 82, 83 Anderson, Debby 33. 87 Anderson, Jennifer 64 Anderson, John 9, 58 Anderson, Keith 5, 51 Anderson, Micky 33 Anderson, Mike 64 Anderson, Paul . 51 Anderson. Ray 51 Anderson, Rhonda 64 Anderson, Russell 33, 117 Anselmo, Jason 28. 64 Antle, Barb 58, 112 , 121 Arambula, Mary 33, 86 Ardell, Matt 58 Artibey, Michael 48 Atwell, Cynthia 58 Avila, Robert 58 BBB Back. Hal 58 Back, Jason 64 Baker, Chris 27, 51 Baker, Katrice 58. 100 Balboa, Michaeline 51 Balcerak, Jeanne 28, 29. 33 Ball, Brad 58, 100 Ball, Chandra 64 Ballenger, Jimmy 64 Balmer, Donnie 25 Balog, Jennifer 22, 23, 25, 33, 77. 89 Balutewicz, Rick 58. 88 Banaski, Don 58 Banks, Becky 29, 31, 64 Barker, Everett 29, 51, 99, 100 Barley, Julie 28, 51. 77 Barnes, Kristal 27. 33 Barnes, Krystal 117 Barrasas, Daniel 29, 64 Barrasas, David 13, 33. 99 Batcha, Stephanie 34 Batey, Ed 58, 100 Batey, Ruth 34 Batistatos, John 6, 25, 33, 34, 49, 99, 100, 127 Baum, Alan 9, 34 Baum, Angie 58 Baum, Cassie 51 Baum, Rebecca 51 Beahm, Derrick 58 Beal, John 58 Beasey, Alan 58, 88. 99. 100. Ill, 123 Beckett, Allan 58 Beeler, Anthony 64 Beeler, Dawn 23. 29. 31, 51. 89 Bell, Rob 29, 51. 99, 100 Bell, Todd 25. 34, 36, 102 Bellar, Jean 34. 82 Bellar, Jenny 58. 86, 109 Bemish, Adeline 51 Benjamin, Arianne 58, 127 Benka, Chris 59, 111 Benka, Tina 31, 64 Bennett, Tim 28, 29, 34 Beres, Michael 64 Bertolo, Chuck 59, 82, 111 Bertolo, David 31, 64 Bialata, Greg 51. 99. 123 Bianco, Christine 23, 28. 34 Biggs, Sue 29, 30, 59, 112, 125 Bilkey, Mike 34 Binkley. Deanna 59 Binkley, Shelly 23, 25, 31. 34 Black, James 34 Blake. Scott 59. 100 Blanco, Monica 59 Blaney, Beau 34 Blanton, Kristen 52 Blecic, Zorine 59 Boldin, Jeff 59 Bolla, Suzanna 28. 64 Bonner, Annissa 23, 25. 34 Bonner, Jessica 28. 64 Bonner, Kyle 52. 107 Bood, Lynn 31, 52. 120. 121 Bood, Tim 28. 64 Boothby, David 29, 31, 34 Boothby, Les 27, 31, 52 Boren, Dorthe 34 Bottenfield, Doran 64 Boudreau, Kelly 28. 65. 109 Boughamer, Kelly 52 Bowles, Kirsten 28. 65. 105, 112, 125 Boyd, Rick 34 Brad, Dana 28. 65. 109 Brandenburg, Julie 4, 20. 23. 25. 27. 29, 31 Brandush, Dawn 31. 52, 117 Bray, Chuck 100 Breitweiser, Anne 52 Brewer, Darren 65 Bridegroom, Angela 65 Briggs, Bridgett 29. 31, 65, 119 Briggs, Scott 28, 30. 52 Bright, Roberta 59 Brock, Chris 52 Brockman, Jason 52 Brockman, Kenneth 34 Brockus, Charles 52 Brown, Jerry 52 Budzielek, Karen 23, 31, 52 Bunch, Chuck 52 Burkhart, Jason 52 Burney, Ryan 34 Burns, Martha 25, 28. 65 Burns, Tamera 34 Burns, Terry 59 Burrell, Craig 29, 65 Burrell. Ken 59 Burrell, Renee 31. 59 Burrell, Sandra 35 Burris, Todd 52, 117 Burt, Stacey 28, 31, 65 Burton, Brian 65 Burton, Bruce 65 Burton, Pamela 59 Butler, Brian 25, 29, 65 Bysiek, Gerry 59, 126 Bysiek, Ronald 52 cc Caldwell, Kelly 27. 52 Caldwell, Tammy 35 Campbell, Aaron 27. 35 Campbell, Amy 23, 52, 77 Campbell, Robin 31. 52, 105 Campbell, Steve 59 Cantrell. Melissa 23. 28. 35 Cardona, Ed 29, 59 Carlisle, Chris 53. 106 Carmon, Billy 59 Carpenter, Joe 59 Carrigan, Jayson 65 Carrigan, Jeff 53, 99 Carrigan, Jennifer 65 Cary, Jodi 29, 59 Casiano, Brandon 86 Casiano, Trina 31, 59 Casko, Joe 59, 99. 100. 115 Castilleja, Tracey 65 Castro, Laura 59 Catania, Angela 65 Cavanaugh, Kathleen 53 Ceja, Jose 9, 53 Cervantes, Roberta 26, 53 Charo, Lina 65 Chattin, Laurie 4, 23. 28, 29. 35 Chelle, Carrie 23, 53, 96. 99, 125 Cheverton, Toni 59 Chontos, Angela 28, 31, 65 Christian, Tammie 23, 31, 53 Christman, Angie 35 Christy, Tony 53 Cieslak, Gina 23, 25, 28, 35, 77 Clapp, Doug 35, 106 Clark, Phyllis 59 Cleary, Irene 28, 65. 112 Clifford, Dave 66 Clifford, Mike 59. 100, 115 Cloutier, Brad 66 Coady, Chad 28. 66 Coates, Brian 28. 66, 123 Cochran, Melissa 17, 25, 27, 31, 35, 39, 77, 81 Cochran, Mike 53 Conder, Cheryl 35 Conjelko, Kevin 7, 19, 28, 35, 99 Conley, Jessie 66 Conrad, Christopher 66 Conry, Daniel 53 Coons, Julie 5. 18. 25, 27. 28, 31. 35. 77, 86 Cooper, Bernard 66 Cooper, David 35 Cooper, Marc 59 Corder, Mike 16, 35 Corder, Tricia 28, 53. 112 Corley, Kim 59 Corralez, Albert 29. 59. 107 Corralez, David 36 Corralez, Elise 59 Cortese, Jessica 25, 29, 31, 66 Cory, Cassie 66 Coster, Thomas 29. 66 Cox, Cassandra 53, 81 Cox, Kevin 36, 87, 115 Cox, Laura 59. 121 Cromwell, Kris 13, 23, 25, 30, 31, 36. 90. 104 Crum, Jodi 28, 59, 86 Cutler, Ben 53 DDD Dabrowski, Amy 53 Dallis, Diane 5, 28. 53, 89 Dash, Tanya 23, 25. 36 Davenport, Kristal 28, 59. 112 Daves, Donna 59 Davies, Lee Ann 28. 31, 66 Dawson, Becky 53, 105 DeCausemaker, Jon 66 Dech, Desiree 23. 29. 36. 89 Deering, Roger 66 DeLuna, Ron 59, 107 Denney, Robin 36 Derring, Glenn 53 Derrington, Jeff 53 DeVault, Tammy 2, 31, 36, 50, 77 Dickson, Donna 36. 86 Dickson, Harvey 27, 50, 59, 78, 86 Dillard, Daneice 53 Djankovich, Melody 23, 28, 29, 36 Djankovich, Milan 59 Dockter, Charlie 53, 117 Dodson, Greg 66 Donaldson, Mark 66 Donnelson, Joe 53 Dotson, Dawn 28, 31. 66 Douglas, Jennifer 66 Dowdle, Ken 28 Drobac, Chris 3, 6, 8, 36. 99. 100. 101, 123 Duca, Jeffrey 59 Duhon, Jeffrey 66 Dukich, Greg 66 Dunajski, Kim 53 Dunajski, Susan 59 Duncan, Brian 53. 127 Duncan. David 40 Dwight, Jenifer 4, 23, 25, 28, 36 Dyrda, Rich 59, 117 EE Earl, Cindy 53 Eastwood, Stacy- 53 Men, Bruce 59. 100 Edmaiston, Randy 53 Edmonds, Steve 53 Ehrhardt, Eric 66 Eleff, Joe 59 Eleff, Mike 25. 30. 36. 99 Elibasich, Lori 29. 66 Elisha, Becky 23, 37, 77. 89, 116, 117 Elkins, Bill 66 Ellch, Ed 53 Elliott, Todd 8, 37. 115 Ellis, Brian 37, 87, 99 Ellis, Christina 66, 105 Ellis, David 53 England. Carol 37 Enloe, Ann 59, 121 Ensalaco, Tamera 66 Evans, Angie 66 Evans. Bill 12, 27 Evans, Don 25, 29. 37 Evans, Jerry 53 Evans, Kenneth 66 Evans, Ryan 59, 126 Evanseck, Dori 13. 23, 25, 28. 53, 105 FF Fahey, Richard 31, 59 Falk, Dorinda 53 Falk, Duana 59 Fay, Jeff 66 Feczko, Lisa 25, 27, 28, 53, 77 Felty. Kellie 28. 53, 81 Ferlus, Sandy 23, 25, 37, 125 Fetterer, Sue 29, 59, 112 Fick, Robert 66 156 Field, Greg 59 Fifield. April 37 Fischer, Donna 23, 28, 37 Fisher, Kris 59 Fisher, Michael 66 Flaharty, Paul 35, 37, 115 Flick, Diane 53, 82 Flick, Stan 9, 53, 99 Flood, Carrie 29, 66 Flores, Alfonso 66 Forbes, Tammy 53 Ford, Carrie 5. 22, 23, 25. 29, 59, 125 Ford, Jack 59 Ford, Jeff 3, 4, 6, 25, 98, 99. 100. 101, 115, 126, 127 Ford. Rick 53, 111, 117 Forney, Ron 59 Forrest, Carole 66 Forszt, Randall 53 Fowler, Travis 66 Fox, Jason 28. 66 Fox, Russ 59, 100 Fox, Sally 37 Frank, Joseph 59 Frank, Wanda 37 Franz, Robert 66 Franzitta, Scott 37 Fraze, Bill 37, 99 Fraze, Tom 29. 66 Freeman, Michelle 27, 28. 53. 117 Freeville, Rob 37 Freimuth, Earl 66, 117 Frey, Dink 37, 39 Friedl, Jenny 53 Frybort, Anita 28, 31. 37, 77 Fugate, Rick 59 Fugate, Tina 59 Fugate, Tonya Sue 66 Fulkerson, Connie 66 Fuller, Helen 37, 102 . 121 Funk, Kari 59 Funk, Lorri 37 Furlow, Taylor 16. 31, 37 GGG Gabriel, Yolanda 59 Gagliardi, Dominic 20, 25, 26. 27. 28, 30, 38, 117 Galka, Jim 59 Gallagher, Kim 23, 31. 66 Gallardo, Paul 59, 100 Galvin, Frank 4, 25, 53. 99. 100 Garbart, Robert 53 Garcia, Carmen 38 Garcia, Monica 38 Garland, Daniel 66 Garland, Kevin 38 Garland, Steve 53, 86, 87 Garling, Ann 25, 121, 128 Garriott, Jennifer 59, 83 Garriott, Russ 29 Garriott, Russell 66 Garrison, Eric 28. 66 Garrison, Jeremy 28. 30. 53. 110, 111 Garwood, Jody 59 Gast, Lisa 38 Gault, Heidi 66 Gearhart, Jason 59, 117 Gephart, Bruce 59, 115, 123 Gephart, Gary 59 Girgenti, Laura 31 . 66 Gerke, Greg 59 Gett, Scott 66 Gheaja, Nicola 28, 60 Gheaja, Peter 66 Gill, Linda 23, 25, 28, 29. 31, 53 Gilliana, Jason 53, 99. 123 Gilliana, Nicole 23, 28. 29, 38, 42, 121 Gilyan, Phil 25. 38, 42. 99. 101, 114, 115, 127 Gjebre, Stacy 38 Glennon, Patty 28. 53 Glinos, Nicole 23, 29, 30, 38 Glinos, Tricia 23, 25, 53, 79, 105, 116, 117 Goad, Andy 60 Goff, Edward 66 Golarz, Mike 3. 6, 7. 25, 28, 38. 98, 99 Golarz, Scott 53, 99, 100 Gomez, Fernando 60. 93 Gomez, Juan 66 Gonzalez, Hector 60 Gonzalez, Peter 53 Goocher, Natalie . 38, 40, 86, 128 Goocher, Stephanie 53 Go vert, Jason 66 Grabczak, Dave 60. 99, 100 Grabek, Laurie 23, 25, 33, 38 Grabek, Steve 60, 100 Grafton, Tracy 38 Graham, Rachael 22, 27, 29. 60 Graham, Rich 9, 53, 99 Grant, Eric 53. 86. 115 Grasham, Mike 60 Graves, Cathy 82. 83 Green, Brian 29 Green, Steve 38, 99 Grosdanis, James 53 Gross, Stacy 29. 60. 87 Grove, Mark 60 Grubb, Brent 29. 31, 60, 117 Grudzinski, Jim 60, 115, 123 Grudzinski, Pam 23, 53 Gruett, Sarah 23. 28, 31. 60 Guernsey, Debbie 23, 31, 38 Guess, Lisa 23, 31, 53 Guglielmetti, Christina 31, 53 Guillen, Lisa 66 , Guillen, Lorraine 19, 38 Guinee, Bill 28, 60 Guiterez, Yolanda 121 Gulbrandsen, Victor 53 Gulley, James 38 Gunter, Tracy 38 Gurley, Stacy 60 Guthrie, John 27, 30, 53. 117 Gutierrez, Luis 60 Gutierrez, Yolanda 53 HHH Haas, Carey 28, 60. 117 Haas, Pam 5 Halascsak, Julie 27, 53 Hall, Diane 38 Hall, Jack 6, 25, 99 Hall, John 29, 66, 117 Hall, Rhonda 28, 29, 38 Hallas. Marci 39 Hamilton, Georgianna 39 Hamilton, Jamie 66 Hammersmith, Stephanie 23. 29. 30, 39 Hammond, Dean 53 Hannigan, Dana 60. 109 Hanson, Brian 53 Hardesty, Robert 60 Hardy, Melissa 28, 31, 66 Hardy, Skyeler 28, 66 Hatfield, Stacey 53 Hatton, John 53 Hayes, Tina 53 Haynes, Edward 66 Hayward, Lisa 53 Head, Amy 88 Hegyi, Joli 23, 39 Heideman, Kellie ' 60. 125 Heims, Gwendy 60 Heims, Lynne 39 Heintz, Ricky 17, 66. 82 Held, Teresa 53 Hendricks, Cathy 31. 66 Hendron, Chuck 28. 53 Henningfield, Glenn 60 Henningfield, Tammy 54 Hensley, Dan 3, 30, 99 Hensley, Shawn 60 Herrera, Steve 60, 100 Herrick, Jim 117, 126. 127 Herridia, Tina 66 Heuring, Lynn 2, 23, 54 Hicks, Jerry 99 Hiestand, Holly 66. 112, 121 Hiestand, Martha 39, 121 Hiestand, Nerissa 60 Hiestand, Tammy 36, 39 Higgins, Donna 66 Hilderbrandt, Ahren 50, 60 Hilty, Brian 54 Hines, Rosie 39 Hinshaw, Traci 54 Hirlston, Steve 54. 79 Hock, Bob 60 Holgram, Merette 121 Holmgren, Merete 39 Hood, Kevin 39 Hood, Stacy 23, 31. 66 Hoots, Jenny 23. 25, 39. 112, 125 Horn, Shanya 60 Howell, Don 99, 100 Howerton, Julie 66 Huering, Lynn 13 Huff, Tina 54 Huff, Trudy 60 Hunt, Jessica 66. 109 Hunter, Brock 39 Hupertz, Michael 60 Hupertz, Shellie 102 Hutchens, Daryl 39 Hutchins, Andrea 29. 60, 125 Hutchinson, Tina 66 HI ' Imboden, Derek 20. 25. 30. 40 Immel, Aaron 24. 25. 28. 30. 54. 117, 118 Isley, Charles 66 Ittle, Jim 60 Ivaldi, Robi 29, 60, 117 JJJ Jackson, Jody 31, 40 Jackson, Kim 17, 40 Jacjson, Tamara 60 James, Barry 28 James, Gary 54 James, Jim 29. 66 Janes, Steve 60 Jansen, Wally 60 Jarski, Kathy 28, 29. 30. 40 Jaskulski. Brian 40 Jelaca, Dan 40 Jenkins, Michelle 60, 112 Jimenez, Rey 25. 31, 54, 102, 123 Jirtle, Jamie 54, 109 Johns, Brian 66 Johns, Tim 54, 111 Johnson, Christy 40, 54 Johnson, Eric 29, 66 Johnson, Malcom 60. 99. 100 Johnson, Michael 67 Johnston, Susie 60 Joiner, Tracy 67 Jones, Chris 54. 99, 100 Jones, Kara 31. 67 Jones, Michele 60 Jordan, Scott 40 Joy, Keith 60. 100 Jurdzy, Brad 60, 100 Juris, Kevin 60 KKK Kainrath, Scott 106, 119 Kaiser, Craig 54 Kalevski, Tina 40 Karageorge, Tracy 28. 60 Kasper, Missy 60 Kasperak, Jenny 29. 54 Kavorie, Chris 60 Keith, Troy 54 Kemp, Jill 60 Kemp, Lisa 23, 31. 40 Kemper, Paula 28, 67 Kemper, Sue 27, 28. 54. 81 Kenney, Tracy 29, 54 Kenny, Tricia 112 Kerr, Brian 40, 99 Kerr, Dawn 40 Kerr, Tom 99 Ketchum, John 60. 100 Key, Jenny 31, 67, 102. 128 Kicinski, Amy 27. 67. 109 Kietzman. Matt 25, 40. 99 Kietzman, Russ 25, 28, 60. 100. 123 Kim, Yun 25, 29. 67 Kincaide, Julie 9, 22, 23, 54 King, Missy 29, 60 King, Steve 41 Kirkland, Jeffrey 67 Kisela, Alisa 27, 60 Kisela, Beth 27, 31. 41 Kleckner, Shawn 28. 29. 60, 82. 112 . 121 Kline, David 67 Klos, Jenni 28. 31, 54 Knapp, Jennifer 60 Knight, Bridget 67 Knight, John 54 Knight, Rick 99. 100. 123 Knox, Diana 23. 28, 31, 41- Kochan, Ronald 28, 67 Kocur, Nancy 23. 25. 41 Koczersut, Michelle 23. 29. 31, 54 Koleff, Marcy 41 Komarnicki, Monica 41 Komosa, Charles 67 Konja, Patrick 67 Konja, Tammy 54 Kontos, Jason 54 Kopack, Maryann 41 Kopack, Steve 41, 99 Kopcha, Jay 60 Kopcha, Jeanene 28, 41 Korpella, Eric 28, 67 Korpella, Holly 23. 25, 28. 29, 41. 109 Korpella, Todd 60 Koselke, Diane 4, 23. 28, 31, 77. 119 Koselke, Matt 54 Koselke, Rosemarie 41 Koselke, Teresa 54 Kostbade, Bob 54, 99, 100 Kostbade, Kelly 23. 25. 41. 99. 125 Kostoff, Chris 25, 27, 28. 41, 115, 117 Kostromin, Janet 2. 8. 22, 23, 35. 41. 77 Koves. Ann 23, 29, 31. 60, 117 Kozlowski, Dana 29, 67, 105 Kozlowski, Derrick 60 Kozyra, Beth 8, 27. 54. 112, 121 Kozyra, Sam 19. 41. 99. 123 Kraft, Russell 60, 100 157 Kramer, Ryan 60, 113 Kranz. Tammy 60 Kraus, Eric 29, 67 Kraus, Kevin 6. 22, 41. 99. 122. 123 Kraynik, Steven 54 Krebes, Jerry 60 Krieter, Lisa 60 Krischano, Brian 41 Krischano, Michael 67 Krischano, Mike 111 Krull, Stacy 117 Kuechenberg, Bryan 60. 100 Kuechenburg, Erik 67 Kunas, Paul 28 Kutzer, Pat 41 LLL LaBounty, Mike 54, 99 LaBounty, Rich 6, 7, 25, 30, 41, 99 Ladd, Steve 54 Lain, Chris 29, 31. 67 Lajic, Don 42, 117, 127 Lake, Jamie 25, 27. 31, 60, 117 Lake. Jody 31. 60 Langbehn, Harry 8. 24. 25. 29. 30. 31, 42, 49, 102 Larson, Alice 16, 27, 28, 54, 57 Laughead, Kris 31. 67 Lavendure, Fred 67 Laverdure, Rebecca 67 Lawrence, Melissa 54. 82 Lazaroski, Cire 29, 54. Ill Lazaroski, Persa 67. 105 Lee, Jay 27, 42. 45 Leyba, Debbie 67 Litteral, Steve 42 Little, Dave 60. Ill Loden, Brenda 16. 82 Long, Mark 67 Long, Matt 60 Lopez, Tammy 42 Lowe, Karen 25, 27, 42 Lowe, Susan 54 Lucas, Michelle 9, 27. 28. 29. 42 Luedtke, Jennifer 54 Luedtke, Kelly 60 Luedtke, Lonah 60 Luna, Joe 54, 86, 99, 100 Lute, Juli 29, 31, 61, 109 MMM Machaj, Diana 61 Mack, Brian 28, 67 Mackey, Tracy 42. 119 Maggio, Lino 28, 54. 99, 100 Maguna, Jose 54 Majewski, Jeffrey 67 Makatura, Thomas 67 Maldonado, Tina 28. 29, 31, 61. 109 Manfred, Josh 67, 123 Manjarrez, Chris 42 Manjarrez, Janice 22, 23, 54 Manjarrez, Tom 61. 115 Mann, Tim 67 Marks, Buddy 67 Marks, Michelle 42 Maroulis, Nick 61 Maroulis, Stavros 54 Marple, Frank 67 Marsalek, Cathy 31 Marsalek. Tina 31, 54 Marshall, Kim 42, 49. 112 Marszalek, Bob 42 Marvella, Eric 126 Marzalek, Cathy 105 Mathis, Steve 61 Matuga, Stephanie 23, 54 Matuga. Tracy 29, 67, 105, 112, 121 Mayer, Michael 67 McClellan, Brian 61, 100, 119 McCollum, Dru 54 McColly, Dawn 23, 54 McCoy, Michael 67 McDowell, Melissa 54. 128 McDowell, Sandi 82. 83 McDowell, Steve 42 McGuire, Rob 61 Mcllvenna, Cassie 67 McKinney, Kirsten 12. 27. 54 McKinney, Maurice 67 McKnight, Dana 16, 28, 43, 81. 82 McKnight, Lisa 27 McLaughlin, Aaron 54, 110, 111 McLaughlin, Melissa 54 McLean, Bob 54 McLean, Jay 67 McNight, Lisa 82 Meacham, Bob 7, 43. 99. 127 Meacham, Rhonda 8, 25, 29. 67. 105. 112 Mehok, Missy 43 Menke, Stephanie 31. 67, 102 Mercer, Troy 54. 96, 115, 117. 126. 127 Mergyl, Jason 3. 6. 19, 43. 99 Messina, Joe 25, 43, 127 Mettenburg, Becky 61 Mettenburg, Jessica 2, 28, 29, 31. 43 Metts, Rich 61. 100. 123 Micu, Bridget 23, 25. 43, 99 Micu, Joe 54 Mikash, Juli 29. 61, 104 Mikusevich, Michelle 28, 29. 61. 112 Milburn, Kristin 28, 29. 31. 54, 117 Millan, Deanna 23. 28. 29, 31, 43 Miller, Annette 43 Miller, Carrie 23, 27. 29, 31, 43, 77, 81 Miller, Marci 27, 29. 31, 67, 105 Miller, Mary 23. 27, 29. 30, 31, 43 Miller, Michelle 61. 67 Miller. Micki 27, 105 Miller, Missy 28. 31 Miller, Scott 61, 115 Mills. Rob 2, 12, 16, 27 Milne, Don 61 Minard, Natalie 25. 67. 118, 119 Miracle, Greg 67 Miscko, Karey 23, 25, 27, 54, 105, 125 Miscko, Kelly 23, 25, 27. 54, 105. 125 Mochaitis, Tom 67 Mockaitis, Mark 54 Monnier, David 67 Moody, Katie 23. 43, 77 Moon, Michelle 28, 67 Moon, Sue 28, 29, 31, 61, 117 Moore, Joy 28. 67 Moore, Mike 61 Morales, Jason 61 Morales, Renae 67 Moyers, Mike 43 Moyers, Tim 29, 67 Muchenburg, Jennifer 28 Mudry, Rick 43 Mulholland, Michele 23, 28. 29, 31, 43 Munchenburg, Jennifer 67 Mundy, Chris 43 Murchek, George 28, 61 Murdock, Michelle 67 Murdock, Stacy 61 Murphy, Amanda 25, 28. 67 Murray, Lori 2, 3, 22. 23, 25, 28. 43, 105 NNN Namli, Murat 43 Navikas, Gertrude 28, 31, 54 Nedberg, Bill 16, 43 Neely, Tricia 23, 25, 31, it 105, 124, 125 Nelson, Christopher 67 Nelson, Jennifer 28, 67, 117 Newcomb, Bryan 6, 43, 99 Newcomb, Kevin 62, 100 Newcomb, Tammy 44 Newman, Janet 31, 44 Nicksich, Andy 30 Nicoloff, Mike 77 Niedbala, Chris 23. 28, 44 Niksich, Cassandra 67 Noble, John 44, 99. 119 Noble, Kerri 23, 25, 28. 62, 100, 125 Nowasadski, Anthony 67 000 O’Dell, Jessica 54 O’Malley, Mary 23, 29, 117 Obradovich, Lisa 67 Oglesby, Steve 67, 106 Ohnezeit, Bridget 28, 67 Olivarez, Dawn 62, 67. 82 Oppman, Amy 23, 25, 29, 96, 99 Orosz, Mary 17, 27, 31, 54 Osiel, Bob 54 Osiel, Chris 28. 67 Ostarello, Chris 62 Ostrander, Don 62 Overturf, Alysia 54 Overturf, Quentin 67 Owen, Keith 62 Owen, Shawna 44, 82 PPP Pallock, Brandon 67 Palyok, John 67 Pantinas, Michael 62, 100 Papaevangelou, Cristin 67 Paree, Tammy 28, 31, 54 Parks, Russell 54 Parsons, Ericka 29. 67, 105, 112 Partin, Eric 62. 100 Pastoret, Mark 3. 44, 99 Patrick, Lisa 23, 55. 105, 117 Patterson, Jody 62 Pavel, Tracy 62 Pavese, Tory 55 Pavich, Kimberly 67 Pavletic, Rob 62. 119 Peddicord, Dru 2, 13. 22. 23, 25. 28. 29, 82. 105 Pejnovich, Nick 25. 44 Pero, Kevin 55 Perrine, John 62 Perunko, Lee Anne 55 Petruska, Tracy 28, 67 Pickering, Kathleen 62 Pierce, Holly 28, 67, 68 Pierce, Lori 28, 44. 49 Pigg, Edie 44 Pilbean, Mike 55. 86 Pisarski, Richard 55 Podunovich, Tammy 44 Pointer, Jacklyn 29. 67. 68 Pollock, Brandon 68 Pollock, Jason 28. 55, 111 Ponce, Robert 67, 68 Pope, Jay 55 Potrebic, Ron 44, 115 Potter, Don 55 Potter, Kelly 67, 68 , 102 Potts, Thomas 67, 68 Powell, Alida 62 Prince, Jason 68 Proctor, Jim 44 Proctor, Mary 55 Prosser, Tom 27 Pruitt, Jason 68 RRR Rado, Scott 86. 87 Radulovich, Tony 44 Ragula, Tracy 83 Ramsay, Melissa 68 Randall, Eric 68 Randall, Tracy 23, 55, 107 Ray, Chris 62. 100 Ray, Ernie 19. 44. 99. 123 Rearick, David 55 Reeder, Jason 68 Reeves. Cheryl 28. 68 Regnier, Dennis 62. 110. Ill Reick, Jenny 125 Reisinger, Sue 25, 27. 28. 62, 109. 121 Remenius, Rhonda 55 Remenius, Tiffany 68 Rettig, Kimberly 62 Reynolds, Laura 22. 23, 55 Richa, Dave 6, 55. 99. 115. 127 Richards, Michelle 5, 23. 29. 55, 89, 109 Richardson, Chris 44, 102 Richardson, Scott 25, 55. 99. 100, 123 Richmond, Jeff 91 Ridgeway, Shannon 29, 68 Rieck, Jennifer 27, 29. 62 Rieck, Julie 55 Riley, Joyce 22, 23, 28, 62, 117 Riley, Patrick 44 Rivas, Krista 23, 68 Rivera, Reni 62 Robbins, Danielle 62, 109, 117 Robertson, Dave 62 Robertson, Julie 27, 45 Robinson, James 31. 62 Robinson, Jeri 44 Robinson, Juli 44 Robinson, Lisa 29, 31. 55 Robison, Dennis 55 Rodgers, Jennifer 27, 28, 56 Rodriguez, Lisa 28, 62 Rodriguez, Raymond 68 Rodriguez, Sherry 62 Rodriquez, Joe 86 Rogers, Sarah 23, 28, 31, 68 Rogula, Kim 23, 31, 45, 77 Romera, Christina 63 Romo, Brian 45 Roper, Matt 63, 100, 118, 119 Roper, Scott 6, 45, 99 Roskowski, Julie 25, 56, 108, 109. 121, 128 Rossi, Christa 68 158 Rowley, Shawn 68 Rowley, Steve 45 Ruel, Brent 29. 63 Runions, Melinda 29, 31, 68 Runk, Raymond 63 Rushing, Tammy 69 Ruzbasan, Bill 63 Ryba, Jeremy 69 sss Sadelack, Lori 29, 31, 63, 109 Salazar, Mark 45 Salisbury, Joni 7. 22. 23. 25. 56. 124, 125 Sampson, Steven 69 Samreta, Joe 69. Ill Sandilla, Gus 63 Sandilla, Shana 23. 45. 99 Santana. Denise 45 Sasak, Denise 28. 69. 105 Sauer, Jenny 22. 23. 25. 33, 45, 117 Schiess, Carolyn 56 Schiessle, Todd 45 Schiessle, Tyler 46 Schiltz, Michelle 69 Sebben, Phil 63 Seibel, Linda 24, 25. 31, 56. 105 Sevcik, Mark 69 Severance, Bill 69, 82 Severance, Mike 63 Severin, Tammi 69, 109, 121 Seyser, Lisa 28. 31. 63. 109 Shafer, Joelle 81 Shafer, Beth 5. 9, 22. 23. 25, 28. 46. 77, 86 Shafer, Susan 63 Shaw, Cathy 56 Shearer, Dawn 29, 63. 102, 121 Sheehy, Doug 16. 27, 46 Sheehy, Kris 28. 69 Shepard, Frank 56 Shephard, Deanna 63 Shephard, Bill 19 Shinabarger, Ethan 69 Shocaroff, Danny 63, 119 Shudick, Susan 8. 9. 23. 31, 46. 125 Shumaker, Bart 84 Shupe, Jesse 63 Shupe, Shannon 46 Shupe, Theodore 56 Shurr, Tim 46. 111 Shurr, Tina 56, 81. 82. 83 Silverio, Victor 63 Simic, Natalie 63 Simic, Taiyo 28. 56 Simpson, Gloria 8. 23, 25. 27. 28. 31, 56 Sistanich, Dave 63. 88. 100, 119 Siwy, Pat 56 Skalba, Aimee 23. 46. 117 Skalba, Erica 22, 23. 63. 117 Skaija, Dan 46 Skolak, Nancy 46 Slicker, Keith 29. 69 Sliz, Jerry 46, 123 Sloas, Don 63, 100 Smith, Cara 31, 56 Smith, Chad 63 Smith, Julien 29. 69 Smith, Karen 25, 28. 46 Smith, Karol 56 Smith, Kim 29 Smith, Lori 63 Smith, Robert 69 Smith, Trent 46 Snitchler, Chuck 56 Snitchler, Cindy 69 Snyder, Jeanette 63 Snyder, Kristie 69 Sol, Kellie 28. 69 Solivais, Chandra 46 Sowers. Mike 69 Sowles, Jeri 63, 112 Sowles, Marty 63, 100 Spain, Chad 69 Spain, Jenny 69, 105. 125 Speaks, Bryan 28, 56 Spence, Jim 56 Spencer, Beth 23, 46 Spencer, Tricia 23, 25. 29. 63 Spero, Jerry 46 Sphar, Richard 69 Spoor, Darrell 28. 56 Stack, Anne 46. 86 Stack, Laura 69, 128 Stalion, Chris 63 Starkey, Scott 63. 99. 100 Stefanovich, Kim 56 Steiger, Art 117 Steininger, Beth 25, 27, 28. 31, 56, 108, 109, 111. 117 Steininger, Lisa 23, 25, 31, 46 Stevens, Glenn 57 Stevens, Jenny 57 Stewart, LaVaughn 27, 57 Stewart, Megan 63 Stewart, Mike 63 Stone, Patrick 69 Stone, Sylvia 69 Stookey, Doug 28. 63 Storey, Bob 29. 57 Storey. Jeff 69 Stratter, Dawn 63 Strayer, Doug 28, 69 Strickley, Dave 28. 63 Sturgill, Jenny 57 Sullenger, Beverly 57 Sullenger, Jamie 57 Sullivan, Doug 50. 63 Sutherland, Frank 57. 123 Sutherland, Kate 63, 1 17 Sweat, George 57, 99, 100, 123 Synder, Kristie 28 Szymanski, Tracy 28. 30. 63. 112 , 121 TTT Tague, Kenneth 69 Tarchala, Terry 46 Taulia, George 28, 29, 57, 99. 100 Tchoukaleff, Matt 63 Tchoukaleff, Teri 46 Templin, Kelli 63 Templin, Kelly 5. 22, 23, 25 Testermam, Tiffany 27, 28, 31. 57 Thomas, Andrew 69 Thomas, Andy 28 Thomas, Tracie 31. 63 Thomason, Michelle 63 Thompson, Allison 23, 25. 27. 29, 30, 31, 57, 100 . 112 . 121 Thompson, Brian 69 Thompson, Raleigh 28 Thompson, Ryan 25, 69 Thompson, Scott 63 Thyen, Rick 30, 46 Thyen, Rob 30. 31, 57 Thyen, Sue 8. 23, 25, 29. 63 Tietjen, Jennifer 69. 105 Toering, Jim 47 Topping, Chris 63. 117 Torres, Chris 63, 100 Trail, Bobbi 57 Trail, Patrick 47 Trezak, Laura 47 Trinosky, Ted 63. 82 Trinosky, Tim 28. 69 Tripp, Chris 28. 69, 121 Tromble, Barb 23, 28. 47 Troumouliaris. Nikki 5, 22. 28. 63, 79 Trowbridge, Joe 47 Tucker, Heidi 63 Tucker, Jim 47. 91 Tucker, John 69 Tucker, Leonard 57 Tucker, Stacy 47 Turchany, Don 63 Turchany, Michele 12, 25. 27, 29. 47. 81 Turley, Ryan 29. 31. 69. 115, 123 Turner, Lisa 63 Tyman, Dawn 47, 95 vvv Vaclavik, Melissa 30. 63 Vaclavik, Richard 47 Valdivia, Michelle 57 Valdivia, Richard 47 VanderKolk, Doug 46, 102 Vanderplough, Julie 57 Vargo, Jeni 13, 23, 25, 31, 57 Vasilko, Tricia 31. 63 Vega, Orlett 30, 47, 102 Venegas. Jesse 47, 107 Vlasich, Katrina 29. 57 Vlasich, Kristina 69 Vode, Andy 63, 100 Vode, Steve 63. 102. 115, 123 Voloch, Bill 47 Vondrasek, Wendy 27, 31. 69, 81 Vrtikapa. Renee 63 Vrtikapa. Rich 63 Waldron, Sta w 29, 104, 105. 112 Waldsdorf, Cynthia 63 Walker, Andrea 47 Walker. Jerri 69 Walker. Larry 57. 99 Walker, Michelle 63, 121 Walker, Mike 57 Walker, Robert 57 Wallace. Blake 69. 117 Wallace, Bryan 31. 69 Walworth, Rick 47. 115. 117 Warren, Matt 69 Wass, Jenni 57 Wasson, Leslie 25, 28. 31. 47, 77. 109 Weaver, Debbie 47 Webber, Laura 28. 31. 63, 116. 117 Wedding, David 69 Welch, Jennifer 28. 31. 69 Wells, Joe 30. 48 Wells, Stephen 69 Welsch, Brett 29, 57. 119 Welter, Timothy 57. 107 Werner, James 69 Westerlund, Ken 9. 48. 98. 99 Wharton, Dawn 57 Wharton, Katherine 31. 69 Wheat, Joni 48 Wherry. Carrie 29, 69 Whitaker, Brian 69 Whitaker, Sherry 23. 31. 48. 82, 123 Whitcomb, Chris 57 White, Terri 31, 69 Whiteford, Sherie 48 Widener, David 3, 57 Widener, Dina 23, 69 Wielgus, Laurel 31, 57 Wilder, Regina 23, 31, 48. 81 Wilfong, Shannon 69 Wilkinson, Wendy 63 Williams, Andy 25. 57. 99. 100 Williams. Michael 69 Williams, Tom 48 Willie, Jennifer 25 Willie, Kristen 8. 28. 63 Willie, Marc 57 Wilson, April 28. 69 Wilson. Holly 48 Wilson. Jana 63 Wilson, Michael 69 Wilson, Mike 28 Wilson, Steve 48 Wilson, Tami 31. 48. 102. 121 Wimmer, Bethany 8. 28, 69 Windsor. Steven 69 Winebrenner, Dennis 63 Winski , Elaine 29. 57. 109 Winters, Mike 31, WWW 57. 77 Wirtes, Heather 48. 112 Wirtz, Michael 29. 69 Witek, Mary 25, 28. 63. 109 Witek. Tom 31. 63 Witt, Chris 28 Wojciechowdki, Eddie 63 Wojihoski, Jerry 63, 100 Wonso, Edward 69 Wood, David 57 Woods, Geoff 25. 30. 48 Worley, Chad 69, 123 Wozniak, Kimberly 28, 69 Wright, Chad 63. 126 YYY Yacko, Samantha 31, 63. 109 Yakim, Tina 57 Yates, Harvey 69 Yoder, Andy 25. 28, 69 Young, Alan 8. 9, 13. 25. 28. 30. 31. 33. 48. 127 zzz Zanolla, Dan 6. 57, 99. 101. 127 Zaradich, Lisa 57 Zbyrowski. Jeff 31. 69 Zdobylak. Eddie 63. 100 Zeszutko, William 48 Zilz, Collin 69 Zimmerman, Robb 69 Zlatic, Dan 57, 111 Zlatic, Mark 69. Ill, 117 Zormier, Rick 48. 99 Zytko, Stacie 57 159 awiet itty 7 acnecU Cef Well, this is it. Now that the year is over, all of our hard work is visible. Everything seemed to be a little chaot- ic near the end, but, Mrs. Lambeth, exactly what would you do if you didn’t have to spend half your summer in the teacher’s lounge? I think we all realize that each time we spent an entire hour selling that one ad or going on a simple errand that we could have been thinking (at least) about what needed to be done. Every one of us knows when the book has to be finished but working frantically at the end seems to have evolved into, shall we say, “tradition”? Linda, you are in charge. I wish you lots of luck, I know you’ll do a great job. Also, take it easy on Mr. Henning (Bob) . I think I gave both he and Mrs. Lambeth gray hair. I would like to thank my staff for the time and effort they put forth. I would also like to thank Miss Mumaugh for the help she gave me (I bet you thought I forgot?) . I also want to give special thanks to Mr. Henning, the year- book representative, who answered numerous questions at any time, day or night. Finally, I want to thank Mrs. Lam- beth who gave me the chance to be in control. I know that this yearbook isn’t perfect, but, to me, it’s the best ever, and it wouldn ' t be possible without your patience. I will miss you all. Julie Coons Editor-in-chief ‘7fte tt6nie4 Editor-in-Chief Sports Photographers Julie Coons Linda Adams Tricia Neely Melissa Cochran Lisa Feczko Student Life Gina Cieslak Tami Wilson Julie Coons Clubs Circulation Academics Diane Koselke Carrie Miller Janet Kostromin Jennifer Balog Becky Elisha Advertising Typist Tammy DeVault People Mike Nicoloff Katie Moody Advisor Beth Shafer Cynthia Lambeth 160 Editor’s Page WALS WORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCELINE. MISSOURI «4«H 70 % X % - • x % ”
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