Mundelein High School - Obelisk Yearbook (Mundelein, IL)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1984 volume:
An obelisk is a
monument on which
a story so that
happened would be
remembered in times
to come. Like an
yearbook tells an
We record the joys,
and defeats of our
1983-84 school year
in this, the 23rd
volume of the
Obelisk. We have
written our story
and left 1984
behind us. Others
will continue to
write the MHS story
after us, and they too
will leave, yet the
Obelisk will always
Front Cover: Sophomore Mary Beth Patten.
Back Cover, Top: Sophomore Deidre Hogan
Bottom: Freshmen Class.
Left: Dave Rauschenberger. Beth Podowski.
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Right: Anxiously awaiting their
chance to perform at the
Homecoming game are pom
pon girls Julie Hanson, Diana
Verschoor and Micki Hess.
Above: The changing leaves sig-
nuls the beginning of school.
Left: .luniors show their enthusiasm
and spirit at the winter sports assem-
bly. Above: Senior Julie Jordan adds
the finishing touches to her latest work
of art in ceramics class. Above Left:
After a long hectic day at school, stu-
dents board the bus to go home.
Above: Junior Mike Eckhardt uses
every trick in the book to pull in a
crowd at a basketball game.
Above Right: A hall locker makes Il
convenient place for junior Tim
Volpc's last minute studying.
Right: Dressed up for the Ice
Cream Social arc Sophomores An-
gie Talbot and Patty Fiorclli.
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Pop: Senior Dave Biggerstaff spends time in the li-
Jrary looking up a book. Above Right: ln the fall
alay, junior Julie Hanson, in the role of Barbara
Allen, sleeps after the birth of her witch-like baby.
Above: Relaxing for a few minutes before class be-
gins.juniors Michelle Arnold and Jane Vittitoe catch
.lp on the latest news.
ugust 30 was here. We
noticed how people
changed during the
summer. Some were thin
while others had their hair
cut in a bizarre fashion. No matter
what we loked like we came together
again for another year. A year filled
with some cold, rainy athletic games,
and some exciting games, long lectures
in class, waking up early five days a
week, and planning our fun weekends.
For the freshmen it was something
entirely new. But they would soon
realize what high school really entailed.
School meant many different things to
each of us. It could have meant the
long, hard hours of practice on the
court or field. Or maybe it was the fun
club meetings. It could have meant the
big game. Or could it have possibly
meant that special person you met in
the hallways every passing period.
Whatever it meant to each of us there
was always one thing it meant to all of
us- one more year of school to prove to
ourselves and others that we were the
Mundelein Mustangs of 1984.
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undelein High School students
were affected by world events and
some of these events, some tragic
and some not, stirred students
World News- On Oct. 23 more than 230 ma-
rines were killed in Beirut by a suicide driver
who plowed into their barracks.
Democratic presidential candidate Jesse
Jackson flew to Syria and met with President
Hafez Assad. Jackson was able to free captured
pilot Navy Lt. Robert Goodman.
In Jan. Pope John Paul II performed a gra-
cious act by pardoning his would-be assassin
Mehmet Ali Agea. His action gave us hope in a
society of violence.
On Sept. l the Soviet Union shot down a
Korean airliner, killing all 269 people aboard.
Nations around the world registered their anger.
On Oct. 25 the United States Armed Forces
sent 6,000 troups to rescue hundreds of Ameri-
can students in Grenada from the threat of com-
Closer to Home- People watched the Chicago
political battles as Alderman Edward Vrydolyak
took control of the city council from Mayor
Washington with a 29-member majority. This
majority approved Vrydolyak's choices for city
Across the country Cabbage Patch Kids were
the toys to have. People stood in lines for hours
for the dolls. Many ended up disappointed.
These dolls were unique because no two were
the same. The fact that each had itls own name
and birth certificate, and each had to be Hadopt-
edi' made them more popular.
Chicago's George Halas, Papa Bear, owner of
the Chicago Bears, died at the age of 88, on Oct.
31. He was the last of the founders of the NFL.
In Business News- AT8LT fAmerican Tele-
phone and Telegraphj split. The worldas largest
company ever was ordered to break up because
it was creating a monopoly. This split meant
higher phone bills for most of us.
Weather- The weather affected all of us. Dur-
ing the early winter the thermostat broke a 99-
year record with a temeprature of approximate-
ly 800 below zero with windchill.
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ix Entertainment- On Nov. 20, approximately
' 70 million Americans viewed "The Day
5 After," an ABC TV special that exposed the
he MHS American Flag. and all other American flags, flew at half-mast in
mor ofthe American Marines killed in Beirut. Americans flew thcir flags at
tlf-mast for one week.
ALL THE 'RWHT MovES
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public to the realities of nuclear war,
instilling a new fear in many. The producer of
the movie said that it was a "giant public
On TV, Mr. T was hot - appearing on the
"A Team" and other shows as a guest. And
for those of us who had cable, video music
was the thing from MTV. The longest video
ever, considered an I8-minute movie, was
Michael Jackson's 'lThriller.',
Movies were hot everywhere. Tom Cruise
made it big with "Risky Business," and "All
the Right Movesw, Bob Seager had a smash
hit with the title song from "Risky Business'
Old Time Rock-n-Roll? Other hit movies
were "War Games", "Flashdance", "Return
of the Jediw and "Terms of Endearmentf'
The music industry had its money-makers
too. Michael Jackson's "Thriller" album had
practically every one of its songs in the top
ten at one time or another. Lionel Richie did
well, as did the Police with "Synchronicity"
The year 1984 crept upon us, and thanks to
George Orwell's novel, Nineteen Eighty-Four,
the year was well known. Many speculated
about the book's relationship to reality. There
was no escaping 1984.
Right: Stephanie Hertel shows the true spirit ol riomeconnng.
Above: Jenny Deardorff joins the pom pon squad in leading
the crowd in the school song. Bottom right: Zion
Benton tries to seize the ball, but senior Scott Wilson
refuses to give it up.
ious football teams.
ADD one grandstand full
of screaming fans, an as-
sortment of yelling cheer-
leaders, prancing pom pon girls, whirling
baton twirlers and a marching band
complete with white fur hats.
BLEND IN wacky decorations and
looney pranks. Combine with an excited
Homecoming queen and a high-spirited
WARM over the high heat of a
crackling bon fire.
FROST with toilet paper and several
handfulls of confetti, to make a special
Homecoming for everyone.
AKE two hyped-up, anx-
Though the traditional week of
Homecoming was sliced down to an
action-packed weekend the MHS
spirit was still there.
Out of the fifteen finalists, senior
Barb Allen was chosen for the
Homecoming Queen. The court was
made up of Amy Bellil, Lori Herman,
Danielle Mendez and Lynn Quinn.
"Old Time Rock n' Roll" was the theme
song for the unusual skit performed by
the cheerleaders at the assembly. They
danced and sang in the team's uniforms.
Halfway through the performance the
music disappeared and the girls found
themselves dancing to the voices of the
students now singing the Bob Seger
melody while clapping their hands in
Left: What would any football game be without
fans? The Mustang fans are always there to cheer
on the team. Below: Soloist Dave Rauschen-
berger leads the band during halftime.
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Far Left: Clowns like Kristin Harms entertained
the children at the.parade. Left: Homecoming
Queen Barb Allen dances with her escort. Andy
Campbell. to "Night Moves."
enior hall, also known as
"cell block 84," had a rather
unusual look to it. Prison
bars adorned every window
and cell numbers identified
Superman, Batman and Garfield filled
the Junior halls, along with a 40-foot
comic strip entitled "The Strip."
The Seniors included them by stealing
their chairs from behind their desks!
The Junior Class took the best float
award for its tissue paper and chicken
wire construction of a 12-foot can of
Raid zapping a Zion-Benton Zee-Bee.
And zapping the Zee-Bees was just what
the Mustangs did by a score of 7-6. The
sophomores were also victorious over
The teachers even took part in Zion-BentOn, by 3 Score of g-7'
Homecoming, although not by choice.
all day and
he Senior girls took
charge over the Junior
girls in the traditional
powder puff-game, win-
ning by a small margin.
The Sophomores put the Freshmen to
the test, defeating them easily. Queen
Barb Allen fulfilled her responsibility
and lit the bonfire, while students and iii
alumni met to reminisce about their
years at MHS. Amy Belill
CAUTION: Only concoct once a I984 Homecoming Queen
year. Ingredients cause large amounts Barb Allen
of excitement and school spirit and
may be hazardous to your sanity if
taken too often!
Far left: The crackling ofa blazing bonfire is enough
to raise anyone's spirits for the big game to come.
Lower left: Dave Wings tries to make it past the
blockade of Zee-Bees with the help of the rest of the
Mustang team. Left: Laura Boatright and Kerry
Soudan convey the theme ofthe Homecoming dance,
"Just Between You and Me." Above: Sue Umbden-
stock leads the fans in cheering on the victorious
Mustangs. Right: Not only was the school decorated
on the inside, but rowdie Mustangs did a thorough
job of decorating the outside too!
Take a bite of student
AKE ll83 MHS stu- -A -e l-
ADD Eight 50-minute
classes, 63 classrooms, 3
gyms, 2 auditoriums, a
guidance office, 79 teachers, 2 deans, 6
counselors, a courtyard, a student lounge
C'The Pit"J, a cafeteria, 14 bathrooms,
a library, a career resource center, 2
librarians, a book store, and 4 locker
BLEND IN a variety of classes, books,
lockers, friends, pens, pencils, activities,
sports, desk, paper, locks, assemblies,
folders, field trips, term papers,
assignments, projects, dances, tables,
chairs, gymsuits, practices, events,
movies, filmstrips, and special guests.
ADD A community with 3 video
arcades, 3 theatres, a shopping mall, 10
pizza places, a roller rink, 6 fast food
restaurants, 2 bowling alleys, a library, 2
lakes, and Great America.
MIX IN Bikes, cars, stereos, TV's,
radios, running shoes, Snowmobiles,
softballs, tennis rackets, spending
money, jobs and parties.
WHIP IN Chicago, just to the south.
STIR IN Spirit, fun laughter, hall-talk,
excitement, gossip, dates, note passing,
pizzas, hamburgers, tacos, pop, cake,
candy, jokes and work.
BAKE 4 years through breezy springs, p
humid summers, damp falls and icy c
YIELD A taste of student life at MHS.
Above: Freshman keep busy during their required study hall. Right: 'fo most of us, getting on
the bus after school was a daily routine. Upper right: A group of girls use the few minutes
before class to take a break.
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recipe to make
AKE MHS students needing
ADD jobs at Hawthorn Cen-
ter, fast foods joints and a va-
riety of stores.
BLEND in babysitting and odd jobs.
BAKE when money is needed, or when
YIELD money for spending, dates,
entertainment, college, ears and savings.
Diane Russ, Cathi Dowdy and Kristy Fehlberg play
around by the lockers after school.
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Far Left: Senior Lisa Wilson keeps busy at her job at
Salad Lovers' in Hawthorn. Left: Senior Patty Logan
makes a sundae while working at Friendly's Restaurant.
Above: "Thank you. Have a nice day." Senior Dave
Brown helps a Customer at his job at Krochs and Bren-
A marathon walk
Upper Right: Senior Amy Belill introduces the
cheerleaders during an assembly. Right: A group of
students reads the Mustang while in the "The Pit."
Above: Senior Mike Fleming and sophomore Darci
Maki sneak u hug and a laugh during passing time.
stretch of hall lies
between you and your
next class, and you
begin to run, hoping to
make it. You run faster
and pray that the teacher you just
passed wonlt say anything. No such
luck. She reminds you to walk, but
now it doesn't matter because you're
late anyway. Oh! How you wish you
had a shorter distance to walk for to
Do you realize how much you
walked during a school day? Well, it
may not have seemed like much, but
after four years, it added up. In one
day a student walked an average
distance of 4,160 feet, nearly a mile.
In one year the distance was l47
miles, which equals the distance from
Chicago to Peoria. In four years you
walked approximately 588 mies, or
the distance from Chicago to Niagra
Now, didn't it seem like more?
he bell rings. A long
f f 1
984 was the dawn of many
new fads, trends and fash-
ions. The 50's had their poo-
dle skirts, DA,s and rock ni
roll music, and the 70's
brought in flower children,
long hair and the Age of Aquarius. In the
80,s we experienced new wave and punk.
The music of 1984 played a big part in
almost all of our lives, with songs like "Ev-
ery Breath You Take," MOI' Time Rock n'
Roll," and f'Footloose." Pop stars became
known for the way they stood out against
the rest, such as Cindi Lauper and Billy
Idol. Culture Clubis Boy George was an-
other pop star to emerge almost overnight
into stardom partly because of his "Gen-
der Blender" personality, and also because
of his hit songs, "I'll Tumble 4 Ya,', "Do
you Really Want to Hurt Mef' and "It's a
Miracle." One of the biggest names in mu-
sic was Michael Jackson. His album
Thriller was number one for over three
months! He won most of the Grammy
awards for hit songs like 'fBillie Jean,"
'fBeat It," f'PYT," and the title track
"Thriller," of which Michael made a 18
minute music video that also won several
Music videos became more popular
than ever on programs like Friday Night
Videos and the ever popular MTV, a cable
station based on the playing of music vid-
5 , 4
eos. It seemed any song you heard on the
radio you could now see on the TV.
The TV brought us new stars like Mr. T,
Joan Collins, and Clara Peller who will
always be remembered for her resounding
statement, "Where's the Beef'?,'
Flashdance was a movie that changed
many views about modern dance and mu-
sic, and "Footloose" became a craze start-
ed by a film about a punk rocker trying to
modernize a farmtown.
A new kind of dancing called break-
dancing seem to appear everywhere all at
once and in no time people were spinning
on their backs and doing the moonwalk
Breakdancing, new wave, punk, "Flash-
dancef' and "Footloose" all had an effect
on the styles of clothes, hair, and even
shoes. Girls started wearing over the
shoulder sweatshirts layered with tank
tops and mesh. Guys wore skinny leather
ties and plastic parachute pants.
New styles of shoes included Peter Pan
boots and plastic see through shoes called
jellies for the girls, and red and black
checkered loafers and bright colored high
tops for the guys.
Camouflage was one of the biggest fads
in 1984. There were camouflage hats,
shirts, pants, bandanas and even camou-
flage shoes! Checks were everywhere in
clothing styles too - everything from
checkered painter hats to checkered socks!
Showing off some of the more modern styles are Julie Montesanto, Kim Taylor, Diane Dom, and Randy Kane. Leather ties and mesh belts were
popular items for the fashion conscious.
fads n' fashion
Top left: Jane Zoellick seems to be amazed by the new punk haircut of her
boyfriend, Greg Lucas. Above: Checkered and camouflage shoes called Vans
seemed to appear everywhere around the school. Bottom left: Health food was
starting to become popular as everyone started to put more emphasis on fitness
a year to experiment
Miniskirts were back and shorter than
ever and in brighter colors. Leather, zebra,
tiger, and leapard skin were stylish. For
the stylish guys there were pants with zip-
pers running up the legs and half shirts,
and all kinds of shirts with snaps, zippers
and overlapping collars, backs, and fronts.
1984 brought in many new outrageous
and daring styles from plastic clothes and
shoes to leather, chains and zippers. What
will we ever think of next?
Upper Right, Ria Henderson rushes to get
her homework done in time for class.
Above, Steve Specht hunls for colleges on
the computer in the Career Resource Cen-
Above, Sandy Carew searches for a good book in the card catalog.
William Maslanka. Chris McCloud, and Steve Schmidt work on an archeological experi-
ment in Mr. Yugovich's geography class.
Add: A change in the English
Mix in: Peanut brittle in
chemistry class, and other fun
Bake: For two semesters with books and
Yield: The academic side of Mundelein.
ake: New academic
The main reason we were at MHS was
to learn. To make the school year more
fun and challenging, teachers added spice
to the sometimes routine curriculum. Mr.
Mike Yugovich, for example, conducted
archeological digs in his geography classes.
Boxes filled with dirt had hidden artifacts
in them. It was the student's job to "dig"
and find the artifacts without breaking
them. The project was to show the
difficulty of an archeologist's job.
Mr. Jim Jackson,s industrial arts classes
continued building an airplane. The plane
should be finished by 1985. An Arco II
acrobatic, the plane will be entered in
airshows. Two passengers will fit in the
aircraft. Almost 90 students have worked
on the plane since work began in l98l.
Sixty of those students were enrolled in
airplane construction, and 30 were
interested students who worked during
their free time.
Jackson will fly the plane when it is
completed. He said, "I am totally
confident it will be an excellent handling
aircraft. I am proud of all the students."
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Top: Cheryl Fay practices her typing speed and accuracy. Above: Both Beth Booze and
Missy Nobel review their homework in the courtyard.
n order to participate in extra-
curricular activities, a student
had to maintain a C grade
point average. If the average
wasnit a C or better after two
six weeks grading periods, the
student could not participate during the sea-
son at all. The new requirement was put into
effect because the Board of Education want-
ed the students to maintain a high degree of
excellence. The requirement made MHS one
of the most academically strict schools in
Lake County. Although strict, the policy did
make the students who were put on probation
work harder for better grades. Many stu-
dents, like Trey Carter, believed the Board's
goal 'fwas achieved."
There was also a change in the English
Department. Instead of Semester grading, ju-
nior and senior X and Y classes were graded
every 12 weeks. This new grading policy was
difficult during the semester change. Both
students and teachers complained about the
system. Miss Kathy Lenzen said, "I liked the
concept, but many things still needed to be
worked out." Miss Bernadette Kindey, de-
partment head, mentioned that the system
would be changed in 1984-'85.
Becky Beyersdorf works diligently on Mr. Pawlowski's
test while being caught by the camera.
A TASTE OF THE
of the Moon"
Moon was a big challenge
for all aspects of the theatre
department. For the per
formers, it was a serious
, drama, and the backstage
crews had to deal with an elaborate setting
of a mountain range complete with a cave
and a tree, all of which were dramatized
by a raked stage and a new computer light-
ing board. It was made especially for
MHS yet wasnit completely installed and
ready to run until the opening night per-
A Southern Baptist town was the scene
for the unusual plot about a witchboy who
absent-mindedly falls in love with a human
girl and then bargains with a conjur wom-
an so she'll make him human, like his love.
The witchboy becomes human and marries
the girl, but only after a tremendous fight
with the town bully who also had his eye
on the girl.
After giving birth to the bat-like offspr-
ing of her husband, Barbra Allen was
forced by her church and townfolk to be
unfaithful. In doing so, she breaks her bar-
gain made with the conjur woman. The
performance concluded with the boy
transforming back into his witchboy state
and kicking aside the now dead body of his
The play drew an incredible crowd and
featured a preshow of five witches dancing
in a cloud of fog to a self-choreographed
he fall play, "Dark of the
Top right: Senor Chris Manolis plays .lon the Witchboy
as he confesses his love for Barbara Allen, played by
junior Julie Hanson. Upper right: Sophomore, Brian
Merevick plays Marvin Hudgens as he gets struck by
lightening from the witchboy. Upper left: Senior Vickey
Keese portrays the Fair Witch as she leads the witches in
a mysterious dance. Right: Barbara Allen succumbs to
the pressures of the preacher, played by Steve Martin,
and the townsfolk to be unfaithful to her witch-like hus-
band. Above: Stage Manager Kristin Bottoni discusses
last minute lighting cues with Pam Quig.
Left: "The sky is fallingl" Denise Bizer plays Henny
Penny. Above: Darci Maki reads from the story book.
l Upper Left: Heidi Forster and Jeff Crump
plant a wooden cow into the earth in hopes
that it will grow into a real cow, Above:
Phil Selsor and Terri Powell portray an
elderly couple. Left: The Golden Goose
which stuck to all the townsfolk was finally
enough to make the grim princess. played
by Kristin Bottoni, giggle with laughter.
enny Penny and The Little
Peasant were just two of the
skits performed in the win-
ter play, "Story Book The-
atref' Everyone involved
worked very hard to present
the childrens' show to the mostly young
There was no basic set or elaborate cos-
tuming, - those details were left to the
imaginations of the children. The offstage
actors provided sound effects.
cc ingle Bell Rock" was the
theme for the Christmas
turnabout dance. The girls
finally got their chance to
ask their favorite guy to a
dance, and there was a big
The cafeteria was decorated in red and
green streamers and candy canes that had
the names of each couple on the ribbon.
Everyone got dressed up and had a great
time dancing the night away, including
Matt Galimore, who was elected Snow
Below: Junior, Terri Powell dons a sweet smelling
corsage and gives a wide toothed grin. Far below:
Wendy Donnell steals a private moment with Gary
Churchill to pin on his boutonniere before entering
Above: The Snow King, Matt Galimore,
and his escort Merrie Evans fcenterj, and
the Snowbunnies and their escorts, Mark
Zcigler and Lisa Dressendorfer, Chris
Manolis and Joy Winckler, Steve Martin
and Amy Skaleski, and Gary Churchill
and Wendy Donnell. Right: Sylvia Allison
and Tim Volpe share a dance and a laugh
with a few Close friends.
tle this year," said senior
class president Eric Sprosty.
'gWe wanted to show the ad-
ministration that we could
still have a lot of fun and
still keep it under control."
Monday was hat and button day, Tues-
day was the day to decorate lockers,
Wednesday was clash day and Thursday
was famous or formal day. Friday con-
cluded the week with an unofficial grub
day. Although everyone knew about each
day and their specialness, very few partici-
pated. The few who did take part, howev-
er, had a lot of fun and saved March Mad-
ness from being the same as all others
66 I e tried to tone it down a lit-
Top: Junior Donna Wojtysiak is a real "Thriller" as
Michael Jackson, Middle: Mrs. Barb Adornctto and
Mr. Jim deRivera are crowned faculty king and
queen and are surrounded by their court, Left: Ju-
niors Reyes Rodrigucz, Dan Becker. Greg Lucas, and
Tim Deal race a hidden Karen Anderson across thc
gym. Above: Amy Skaleski "Tumbles for You" as
'YU' fic '
lasses were shortened be-
cause of the assembly which
started with the pledge led
by Senior Class President
Eric Sprosty. The games
started out with the aFrost
Buttl' game in which one person from each
class was chosen to sit in a tub full of ice.
The winner was the last one in the tub.
Wrapping a roll of toilet paper over the
heads and under the legs of 5-person
teams, three-legged obstacle courses, and
Simon Says were some of the other games
played. The sophomores ran away with the
tug-o'-war contest, yet the seniors won
overall with the most points scored
throughout the whole assembly. The soph-
omores were second, then the juniors, and
last, and least, the freshmen.
Top: Playing Si-
mon Says are Barb
Corrigan, Sylvia Allison,
Jeremy Gustafson, Dan
Mueller, Mark Pflug, Tom Bateman, and
Kim Cimfel. Above right: Juniors Andy Campbell
and Tabatha O'Dell struggle around the cones in the three-
legged race. Above: Jeff Scott carries his March Madness dancing
partner out onto the dance floor.
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Above right: John Carr of the winning
sophomore team pulls his hardest in
the tugeo'-war against the Senior Class
team. Above left: A representative
from each class was chosen by the
ICC to participate in the frost butt
game. Chosen were sophomore
Kerry Sudan, freshman Todd
Lacki, senior Peggy Koehler,
and junior Sue Umbden-
stock. Left: Scott Dressen-
dorfer and Pam Kinkelaar
stumble through the
three legged race course.
A YTHI G
inging dancing and big pro-
duction numbers played a big
Anything Goes. It was a
comedy about a girl named
Hope Harcourt who is taking
a cruise to England to marry her fiance Sir
Evelyn Oakleigh. Sir Evelyn has made the
trip with her, accompanied by his mother-
in-law to be, Mrs. Harcourt. lf left at this
the play would be the usual situation, but
by coincidence, Hope's old boyfriend Billy
has stowed away on the same ship! He
finds Hope and tries anything and everyth-
ing to get her back even if it means doing
some time in the ship's jail. The story be-
comes even more amusing when a gangster
named Moonface Martin fPublic enemy
no. 131 and his sidekick Bonnie also board
the ship and start causing trouble. But
thatis not all! Also, on board is Reno
Sweeney, a famous night club singer, and
her back-up girls' the Five Angels.
The results of the whole zany bunch
ends in a spiritual led by Reno, and a tap
number performed by the whole company.
Toward the end of the play, a turnabout
takes place and Reno winds up getting
married to Sir Evelyn, and Billy marries
Hope. The ship's captain performs the
The show was a new experience for a lot
of people. Most who tap danced had never
Mrs. Heidi Cissell and Mr. Jon Lynn
were the directors for the fast-paced musi-
cal comedy. Mr. Dennis Sullivan conduct-
ed the orchestra, while Mrs. Marla Knoke
choreographed the dance numbers.
part in the spring musical,
Top: Eric Sprosty sings "You're the Top" as Billy Crocker, accompanied by Reno Sweeney, played by Shery
Wloszczynski. Above left: Billy tries to talk to his boss tDave Earlyj out of firing him. Above Right: Reno trie:
to show her feeling of love to Sir Evelyn Oakleigh, played by Chris Manolis.
Below: Eric Sprosty sings "lt's DeL0vcly" to his newly found girlfriend.
Hope Harcourt, played byjunior Julie Hanson. Right: Steve Martin plays
Moonfacc Martin practicing on his gun called Put-Put-Put. Bottom right:
Dancing thc "Heaven Hop" are Bonnie tDianc Russj and the Five Angels,
Kristin Bottoni, Julie Mills, Vickey Kecsc, Bonnic, Joy Wincklcr, and
A: Donna Wojtysiak and Kevin Early show
their version of break dancing. F: .lim Johnson
really gets involved in the game on an AFT
night. T: AFT was really something to smile
about for Diane Russ and Dave Early. Below:
AFT volunteers. Back: Noel Fridley, Deidre
Hogan, Russ Biggerstaff, Peggy Koehler.
Front: Joy Winkler, Dawn Courtier, Steve
Smith. Not Pictured: Sean Coleman, Lance
Courtier, Lori Herman.
id Monday's get you down?
Did thinking about a whole
week of school, without any
dentist's appointments, get
V Then, finally, it was Fri-
day and you had two whole days to go out
and party - Probably at the same place as
last weekend and with the same people.
Didn't this get a little boring after a while?
If you heard about Alternatives For
Teens, you were in for a surprise. It was
otherwise known as AFT, a group of teens
who decided to set up some programs and
fun activities for their peers to get involved
in. This group was formed at the beginning
of the school year and was concerned
about the drug abuse problem with teens.
AFT put on three great nights of basket-
ball, bombardment, volleyball, arts and
crafts, games, conversation, and music
throughout the cafeteria to dance to, if
you felt a bit crazy. There were only eleven
members in AFT and they managed to
att'ract over 300 kids each night.
"The program was planned, promoted,
and supervised by teens. That is why the
future of AFT is dependant upon students
who are interested in working with each
other and making AFT a success," Mr.
Wayne Bottoni, superintendent.
If you didn't want to sweat by playing
basketball or volleyball, you could have
pigged-out in the cafeteria on all the free
refreshments while listening to the crazy
D J 's
he Granny Awards, held an-
nually at Mundelein High
School, is an amature talent
contest performed by any
students willing to partici-
pate in a fun activity. Ap-
proximately fifteen acts were performed in
the show. This year there was a new cate-
gory in the judging. For the first time
group acts were eligible for receiving an
Janet Crop and Eric Sprosty placed first
with their Forensics act, Joy Winckler
placed second with an original dance, and
TKO placed third.
The crowd was large and enthusiastic.
Upper Left: Steve Martin acts like one "wild and crazy guy"! Lower Left:
Julie .lordon sings Evergreen. Above: Sean Coleman sings lead for TKO.
TKO placed third in the competition. Above: Janet Crop and Eric Sprosty
placed first in the competition with their duet from Forensics,
Top: The dreams of the participants go beyond receiving a
medal. Having the chance to partake in the events is a special
feeling for all. Above: Everyone is a champion at the Special
Olympics. Right: The thrill of victory made the effort worth-
'f"1-V. I ' , , I
Top: Every participant received a ribbon regardless of their place.
Above: Volunteers helped throughout the day. Here a volunteer helps a participant get ready
for an event.
he Special Olympics is the
largest program of sports
training and athletic compe-
tition in the world.
Mundelein High School
has hosted the Special
Olympics for the past four years. This year
approximately 1,000 athletes, parents and
friends volunteered their help while a
crowd of over 3,000 watched.
Refreshments were offered and clowns
entertained people all day long. Freshman
Becky Allison said, 5'There is always some-
thing going on. Everyone had a fun time.
The clowns really made the people hap-
The Special Olympics is sport in the
truest sense. Everyone - participants, vol-
unteers, and spectators - had a wonderful
feeling because everyone felt involved.
Everyone who worked at the Special
Olympics was a winner.
adds to the fun
ake: Approximately l50
Add: The Grand Ballroom
at the Hotel Orrington in
Mix In: The rock-n-roll band Chariot.
Blend With: A picnic at Petrifying
Springs in Wisconsin.
Yield: Prom ,84.
"We've Only Just Beguna' was the
theme for the Prom held at the newly re-
modeled Hotel Orrington in Evanston.
The Prom was held in the elegant Grand
Ballroom. Everyone ate a sit-down dinner.
More people attended Prom than in
years past. This was evident by the little
space available in the dance floor.
At 9:15 Bob Wood and Keri Fitz-Hugh
were crowned King and Queen. Members
of their court were Wendy Donnell and
Gary Churchill, Sue Custer and Trey
Carter, Jane Zoellick and Greg Lucas, and
Bonnie Schoessling and Erik Ulsfrud. Ev-
eryone danced until midnight when Chari-
ot, the band, played their last song.
Top: Approximately 150 couples enjoyed the sit-down dinner before the dancing began. Above: Jennifer
Petersen and Tim Deal enjoy a quiet moment before entering the hotel.
Left: Linda Doniiniuk and Dave Friello are ready forthe Prom
Bottom Left: Prom Court: Greg Lucas, Jane Zoellick, Wendy
Donnell, Gary Churchill, Bob Wood, Keri Fitz-Hugh, Trey
Carter, Sue Custer, Bonnie Schoessling, and Erik Ulsfrud. Bot-
tom Right: Keri Fitz-Hugh smiles with surprise during thc
crowning. Below: Dun Brown and Becky Garcia embrace during
a slow song.
Top Left: Bob Wood is honored at the
homecoming assembly. Top Right:
Senior Sue Finch is inducted into Na-
tional Honor Society. Middle Left:
Kurt Stealy, Joe Ambrose, Chris Sec-
buckcr, and Mike Able "cheer" at thc
Homecoming assembly. Middle Right:
Sopheap Lor carefully examines un
egg For sociology class. Bottom Left:
Phil Selsor shows his nasty side at Hals
lowcen. Bottom Right: Sam Ford con-
centrates while playing the trombone
in Jazz Band.
Bob Wood and Dani Mendez
Scott Wilson and Teresa Adulmund
Most School Spirit Becky Beyersdorf NotuP1ctured, Kevm Sherman
Eric Podowski and Cathi Dowdy
Most Athletic Biggest BSTFS
IL d y sr s ' dsue D
Carter and Ange en va We WINCH HH
Morris Gist and Eileen Rydel
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Class Space Case
Julie Whitten Not Pictured: Chris Seebacker
Matt Gallimore and Bonnie Schoessling
Jim Thompson and Mary Peddlc
ii w ss
Eric Sprosty and Janet Crop Trey Carter and Sue Custer
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Chris Manolis and Lynn Quinn
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Top Left: The recently graduated Class of i984 finishes the gradu-
ation ceremony by tossing their caps into the air, signaling the end
of their high school years. Top Right: Kim Udelle shakes Mrs.
Howell's hand after receiving her diploma. Left: The anxious faces
of the graduating class await the handing out of diplomas. Bottom
Left: The Class of 1984 proceeds to their seats to the tune of "Pomp
The 1984 graduation ceremony took place in the
gymnasium, due to weather conditions. Instead of
having one main speaker, the four class officers each
gave a speech. Dawn Miller, school board president,
received over 240 peanuts from the graduating class.
This was also the first year the seniors asked permis-
sion to toss their caps at the end of the ceremony. Ut
was also the first year no one was injured by a gradu-
ate's caplj And elderly people were given a special
place to sit, right next to the graduates!
Left: Jane Gumbiner shares a special
ig V, moment with her parents after the
graduation ceremony. Bottom Left:
Mary Supergan is clearly thrilled at
Y the end of graduation. Bottom Right:
Wendy Wilkerson spends a sad mo-
ment with someone special.
raduation was one of those mo-
ments in the life of the Class of
1984 when happiness and sorrow
were felt equally, and strangely
enough, neither feeling had a
more negative impact than the
other. The happiness was quite easily under-
stood because we were experiencing the satisfac-
tion of having completed one phase of a long
continuing struggle. Understanding the positive
aspect of the sorrow we all felt was not quite as
obvious or easy for us. Having stood with our
friends, hugging, crying, and laughing, all at the
same time, the Class of '84 realized something
we had never thought of before. Although we
were unhappy, we were so very excited about
everything that had taken place and we looked
forward to what was to come. We had complet-
ed a task, an event, a day we had been working
for four years of high school. That really was
something to celebrate! The world was now ours,
there for the grabbing. Decisions were left to our
discretion, and so were all the joys and heart-
aches that came along with them. Although we
all felt sad about leaving our friends and all that
was familiar to us, the unhappiness that some of
us dreaded opened our eyes to what laid in store.
The prospect of the future overshadowed all the
finality of graduation. The Class of 1984 will be
remembered for the many things it gave to
MHS, but more importantly, we must always
remember what Mundelein High School gave
us: a sound education that we hoped would
make our dreams come true.
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Senior Trey Carter eagerly devours his lunch. Seniors were allowed to leave school fo
Kim Jaster and Marcy Chamberlin paraded as Raggedy Ann and Andy on Halloween.
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Above: Seniors Gia Kawell and Andrea Schmidt "escort" Kim Simon, Jackie Schallock and Sheila Hcrdcman to the Chrlilmas
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through high school
he bell rings. A long strech of
hall lies between you and
to run hoping to make it.
You run faster and pray that
the teacher you just passed
won't say anything. No such luck. She re-
minds you to walk, but now it doesn't mat-
ter because you're late anyway. Oh! How
you wish you had a shorter distance to
walk for to runj.
Do you realize how much you walked
during a school day? Well, it may not have
seemed like much, but after four years, it
added up. In one day a student walked an
average distance of 4,160 feet, nearly a
mile. ln one year a student walked 147
miles which is equal to the distance from
Chicago to Peoria. ln four years you
walked approximately 588 miles or the dis-
tance from Chicago to Niagra Falls. Now
didn't it seem like more? Left: Marcy
Chamberlin may not know it but, after
four years of high school she walked al-
most 600 miles.
your next class, and you begin
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Ron Rawald spends his free time working on the airplane in the industrial arts room The
plane has been built by MHS students who work on the aircraft during their frcc periods
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Below: Even high school students need
something soft to cuddle. Gia Kawell may
not have tt cabbage patch doll. but she's
happy with her teddy bear.
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a look at
raduation: the receipt of an aca-
demic degree marking completion of
studies. This is the way the dictio-
nary defines graduation. How do
students define graduation, and what
does it mean to them? To many stu-
dents, graduation signals the end of a very impor-
tant part of their lives. "lt,s an ending, but at the
same time itis a beginning. You're starting a new
phase of your life," said Cathi Dowdy.
Although this statement applied to all graduat-
ing seniors, it had a different meaning for all of us.
For some of us, the new phase in our life was
anticipating the continuation of education by at-
tending trade school or college. To others, "a new
beginningi' meant entering the job market and tak-
ing on a full-time job. A few entered a branch of
the military to serve our country. And, there were
some who settled down, got married, and set out to
raise a family.
"Graduation is a sad time as well as a happy
time. You leave behind all familiarities of high
school and friends, but your entire future stretches
ahead of youg what you make of it is entirely up to
you," said senior Steve Martin.
Although the Class of 1984 went separate ways,
our high school years will remain with us forever.
Left: Senior Mike Bruett picks up his cap and gown
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Jill Mathwig works on her logo design For the theatre production, "Dark ofthe Moon."
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Sffiffehrs After high school senior
Mike Lucas hoped to earn
Rob his "stripes', in the
Sufldllolm .lust why is Mike
the Army? 'll don't know
after high school," he
said that he has wanted
as long as he could
wanted to go
poor vision he
able to fly a
his two years
he will have
school, which he
a job as a diesel
saves for school will come
Mike doesn't know if he will
Army, but he said, "If I like the
will stay in it. At this point I can't tell
because Vve never been in the Army be-
fore." Mike feels that if he doesn't like the
Army, at least he will have about Sl5,000
to further his education. Mike Lucas
makes his plans for the future.
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Senior Eric Sprosly puts on his costume
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The Senior Class showed a lot of school spirit at the annual March Madness Assembly.
Teresa Adelmund: Track 13 Special Olympics
l.2.3.43 Choir I.
Barb Allen: Tennis l,2,3,43 Vice Pres, 43 Track 33
NHS 3,43 President 43 Homecoming Queen 4.
Troy Allgood: Basketball 1,23 Intramural Ra-
quetball 1.2.33 Bowling 1,233.43 Band 1.2.3.
Joe Ambrose: Wrestling l,2,3,43 Gymnastics
Mike Anderson: Football 13 Golf 2.3.43 Basket-
ball 13233.43 Baseball 1.2.3343 NHS 43 Illinois
State Scholar 4, .
Pete Anderson: Bowling 3,43 Soccer 1.2.33 Wind
Wendy Aubin: Band 132.33 Choir 1,23 Track 1.
Brenda Baker: Spanish Club l,2,3,43 President 4.
Nancy Baranowski: Volleyball 13 Softball 132,33
Basketball 1.2.33 Powderpuff Football 3,4.
Terry Barr: Football 13 Baseball 13 Intramural
Basketball 1,23 Bowling 43 Volleyball 3.4.
Scott Baum: Football 13 Gymnastics 1.2.
Amy Belillz Cheerleading l,2,3,43 Captain 43
Track 1,23 Softball 33 Forensics 43 Homecoming
Court 43 Powderpuff Football 3,4.
Gary Bogard: Basketball 1.23 Baseball 1,23 Intra-
mural Raquetball 1.2.33 Perfect Attendence
Bob Bohmann: Football 13 Basketball I3 Baseball
13 Intramural Basketball 2.3.4.
Tracey Borst: Cheerleading l,2,3,43 Softball
I,2.3.43 Forensics 43 Powderpuff Football 43 NHS
43 Band l,2,3,43 Homecoming semi-finalist 4.
Dan P. Brown
Dan R. Brown
Kelly Buski: Volleyball 13 Softball 132.33 Intra-
mural Bowling 1.23 Powder puff Football 4.
Kevin Butler: Football 1.2.3,43 Baseball 13 Track
1.23 NHS 43 Forensics 43 Peer Group 3,41WlhllHS
Sandy Carew: Chorus 1.33 Choir 23 Peer Group
3.43 Fall Play 23 Musical 23 Winter Play 33 Musi-
cal 33 Photo Club 3.
Robin Carneke: Spanish Club 126.96.36.199 Secretary
33 Voices 3,43 Ann Dennis Award 33 Powderpuff
Football 3343 Peer Group 3.4.
Trey Carter: Golf l,2,3,43 Captain 3,43 Basketball
l,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,3,43 NHS 43 MAC 3.4.
Marcy Chamberlin: Softball 13 Cheerleading
1.2.33 ICC 43 NHS 3,4.
Roxanne Chrablow: Volleyball 132333 Softball
1,23 Powderpuff Football 3.
Gary Churchill: Basketball 188.8.131.52 NHS 3.4.
Brian Clemens: Football 4.
Kim Croft: Band 184.108.40.206 Baton Twirler 132.3.43
Wind Ensemble 3,43 Powderpuff Football 33 Spe-
cial Olympics 3,4.
Sue Custer: Powderpuff Football 33 Spanish Club
Guy Danhoff: Football 1.2.3343 Track l,2,3,43
Basketball 13 Intramural Basketball 3.43 Peer
Becki DeVera: Softball 1.23 Band l,2,3,43 Intra-
mural Bowling 2,3,4.
Dave Di Maria: Football 43 Special Olympics 3.
Cathi Dowdy: Cheerleading 3343 Latin Club
13233.43 NHS 4.
Lisa Dressendorfer: Gymnastics 1.2.33 Powder-
puff Football 3.
Lisa Dubickz Choir 1,233.43 Soccer 2.
Armando Duenas: Wrestling 1.233343 Track 132333
Soccer 43 Football 1.
Tina Durnan: Band 2,3,43 Wind Ensemble 3,43
Fall Play 33 Winter Play 33 Musical 33 Fall Play 43
Winter Play 43 German Club 2.3.43 Special Olym-
Scott Erlandson: Soccer 132343 Track 13233343 In-
tramural Basketball 4.
Kristy Fehlberg: Volleyball 1,233.43 Track 1.23
Soccer 3343 NHS 3.43 TEAMS 3.
Sue Finch: French Club 1.233.43 Track 2.3.43
NHS 43 Photo Club 43 Voices 13233343 Obelisk 43
TEAMS 43 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 334.
Mike Fleming: Baseball 1323 Golf 1.2.
Sam Ford: Track 23 Intramural Volleyball 3343
Intramural Basketball 43 Jazz Band 2,3,4.
Heidi Forster: ICC 1: Vice Pres. 13 Thespians 13
Choir 1.43 Select Ensemble 43 Drama Club 3,43
Musical 13 Fall play 33 Winter Play 33 Musical 33
Fall Play 43 Musical 43 Powderpuff Football 3.
Joe Frey: Choir 3.
Dave Friello: Intramural Bowling 2.3.4.
Matt Gallimore: Football 132.3343 Track 2.3.43
Baseball 13 Wrestling l,2,3,43 Captain 43 Snow
King 43 Granny Awards 33 NHS 43 Prom King 3.
Becky Garcia: Gymnastics 23 PomPon 33 Powder-
puff Football 3343 Spanish Club I3 Musical 3.
Scott Geary: Football l,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,3,43
Steve Getzinger: Soccer 1.2.3343 Tennis 13 Intra-
mural Basketball 4.
Mo Gist: Baseball 13 Basketball 1.23 Intramural
Basketball 3.43 Cross-Country 2.3.43 Tennis 233,43
NHS 3,43 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 3.
Phil Glatz: Choir 23334.
Dan Hanson: Soccer 1.2.33 Baseball 1.
Kristin Harms: Volleyball 13 Softball 132,33 Ten-
nis 2.3.43 Latin Club 132.3343 Vice Pres. 33 Presi-
dent 43 ICC 33 Secretary 33 NHS 3.4.
Dave Hehr: Football 13 Basketball 1.
Sheila Heidemann: Softball 23 Powderpuff Foot-
Ria Henderson: Choir 1,2.43 Soccer 33 Peer
Group 43 NHS 3.4.
Lori Herman: Tennis 132,33 Track 1.23 Cheer-
leading 1,2343 ICC 3,43 Voices 2.33 Peer Group
header 3.43 Homecoming Court 4.
Sherry Iwinski: Cheerleading 132.3343 Peer
Group 1.23 Leader 33 Homecoming Semi-finalist.
Kim Jaster: Tennis 1.2.3343 ICC 2.43 President 2.
Kris Jekel: Latin Club I3 German Club 23 Pom
Julie Jordan: Cheerleading 13233343 Track 1323
Basketball 13 Select Ensemble 3343 Powderpuff
Football 3343 Musical 3.
Gia Kawell: Pom Pon 334.
Vickey Keese: Pom Pon 233343 Musical 33 Fall
Play 43 Musical 43 Drama Club 43 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 3343 Illi-
nois State Scholar 43 Obelisk 43 Portraits Editor
Chris Kellingx Cross Country 1323 Intramural
Volleyball 33 Photo Club 43 Voices 2.
Scott Kemnitz: Basketball 1323 Baseball 1323
Football 43 Intramural Basketball 3343 Wind En-
semble 132333 Jazz Band 2,33 Peer Group 33 For-
ensics 43 WMHS 2,3.
Chris Klein: Football 1323 Intramural Basketball
13233343 Volleyball 3,43 Bowling 43 ICC 233.
Ken Klein: Intramural Volleyball 3,43 Basketball
3343 Cross Country 334- Track 23 Basketball 132.
Kipp Knoke: Football 13233343 Wrestling 1,2,3.
Linda Koop: Intramural volleyball 33 Cross
Country 1. Track 2,3.
Dan Kusek: Baseball I3 Wrestling 132333 Football
23 Tennis 3,4.
Rob Lappe: Baseball 13 Football 13 Intramural
Basketball 1,233,43 Ski Club 1.
Kelly La Rose
Mike Lea: Golf 1,2333 Baseball 13 Intramural
Angel Lendvay: Basketball 13233,43 Captain 43
Volleyball 1,233,43 Captain 43 Softball 1,233343
Captain 43 Latin Club 13 NHS 334.
Lisa Lightbody: Flag Corps lg Intramural Ra-
quetball 13 Voices 33 Illinois State Scholar 4.
Wendy Lindemann: Volleyball l,2Q Basketball 13
Softball 1323 Powderpuff Football 334.
Joe Litney: War Games 13233343 President 233343
Band li Chess Club 1323334.
Pat Logan: Golf 13233343 Baseball 1,23 Intramural
Basketball 23 War Games 3,43 Vice Pres. 3,43
Chess Club 1,23334.
Lori Lo Mastro
Sopheap Lor: Soccer 2333 Volleyball 33 Voices
2,3,43 Editor 4.
Rich Lotter: Intramural Basketball I,2.
Mike Lucas: Basketball 1323 Football 23 Intramu-
ral Basketball 33 Jazz Band 13233343 War Games
I,233343 Wind Ensemble 233343 Intramural Bowl-
ing 43 Latin Club 13 Track 33 Drum Major 334.
Andrea Luttmer: Peer Group 34343 NHS 3,4.
Phil Madison: Football 13 Soccer 23 Tennis 132,3.
Chris Manolis: Football 13233343 Captain 43 Fall
Play 43 Winter Play 43 Musical 43 Intramural
Volleyball 3343 Forensics 43 MAC 43 Wrestling 13
Special Olympics 334.
Dan Marsh: Baseball 1,2,3343 Football 1: Basket-
ball 2: Golf 233,43 NHS 43 Illinois State Scholar
4: Who's Who Among American High School
Students 43 Latin Club 132,3343 War Games 2.
Dan Marshall: Soccer 2333 Band 233343 Jazz Band
Steve Martin: Football I,2,3,43 Baseball 1323 ln-
tramural Basketball 1,2,3343 Thespians 43 Musical
13 Winter Play 33 Musical 33 Fall Play 43 Winter
Play 4: Musical 4.
Jose Martinez: Soccer 3343 Co-captain 4.
Willy Maslanka: Wrestling 1,2,3343 Football
1,2333 Track 3.
Jill Mathwig: Pom Pon 233,43 Ann Dennis Award
Jim Matyus: Baseball 13 Jazz Band 4.
Dave May: Golf 1,2,3343 Baseball 1323 Ski Club
3343 Intramural Basketball 43 Bowling 233.
Chris McCloud: Baseball 1323 Football 2.
Dani Mendez: Tennis 1323 Gymnastics 13 Cheer-
leading 2333 Homecoming Court 4,
Janie Mendez: Track 132343 Flag Corps 2,3.
Ken Meyer: Basketball 1323 Baseball
Edgar Montes: Soccer 3,43 Baseball 3.
Julie Montesanto: Choir 132,3,43 Select Ensem-
ble 43 Band 132,3343 Soccer 23334.
Dan Novak: Baseball 1,2,3343 Captain 43 Intramu-
ral Basketball 334.
Mary Peddle: Volleyball 1323 Softball 1,23 Cheer-
leading lg Fall Play 13 Musical 13 Fall Play 33
Winter Play 33 Musical 33 Fall Play 43 Winter
Play 43 Musical 43 Special Olympics 132,334.
Chris Pieroni: Volleyball 23 Basketball 1,2,3343
Softball l,2,3,43 MAC 3343 Vice Pres. 41 Powder-
puff Football 3343 Band l,2,3,4.
Chris Plumleez Cross Country 1323 Basketball 1,23
Above: Seniors Eric Ulfsrud and Matt Gallimore get dressed up for the March Madness
Assembly. Right: Senior Becky Beyersdorf tries desperately to Sort all her PHPCFS in her SCiCHCe
..f 3 . Q.. - 33
Peggy Koehler. Laura Hall, and Bonnie Schoessling show school spirit at an
Softball 132,33 Choir 1.2.3343 All State 43 Select
Ensemble 3.43 Intramural Bowling 43 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 4.
Eric Podowski: ICC 1.43 Baseball 2,33 Golf 2333
Fall Play 13 Fall Play 23 Musical 4.
Anne Press: Softball lg Soccer 1.2.33 ICC 1.2.3343
Vice Pres. 33 NHS 3,43 Fall Play 13 Musical 13
Fall Play 33 Musical 33 Winter Play 33 Musical 43
Choir Treasurer 33 Secretary 4.
Lynn Quinn: Gymnastics 13 Basketball 23 Softball
1.2.3343 Powderpuff Football 33 Band 13 Home-
coming Court 4.
Kim Rash: Voices 2.33 Art Editor 33 Photo Club
33 WMHS 33 Intramural Volleyball 33 Special
Olympics 33 Obelisk 43 Quill and Scroll 2.
Jennifer Retzinger: Volleyball l,2.3.43 Softball
1,233.43 Basketball 1.23 MAC 43 Treasurer 43
Jennifer Riddle: Cheerleading 1.
Jennifer Rinaldi: Cheerleading 1.2.3343 Powder-
puff Football 3.
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Rich Rollo: Intramural Bowling 2.3.43 Intramural
Guy Ruefer: Soccer 1.2.
Lonnie Ruiz: Soccer 2,33 Tennis 2.3.43 Peer
Lee Rumpel: Intramural Basketball 3,41 Volley-
ball 3,43 Bowling 43 Wind Ensemble 2.3.43 Jazz
Band 3,43 Drum Major 3.4.
Diane Russ: Pom Pon 2,3343 Captain 43 ICC 2,33
Secretary 23 Musical 23 Fall Play 33 Winter Play
33 Musical 33 Fall Play 43 Musical 43 Drama Club
3.43 Cheerleader 13 NHS 3,41 Latin Club l,2,3,43
Treasurer 33 Band 13 Choir 2.3.43 Select Ensem-
Eileen Rydel: Track 1,23 Cross Country 2,33 ICC
3,43 Peer Group 43 NHS' 3,43 Secretary 43 Latin
Club 2.3.43 Secretary 41 Voices 3.
DeeAnne Sathe: French Club 1.2.3343 President
23 Photo Club 43 Voices 1.23 Mustang 33 Intramu-
ral Volleyball 3.4: Soccer 4.
Jackie Schallock: Spanish Club 1.33 President 3.
Andrea Schmidt: Powdcrpuff Football 3.4.
Steve Schmidt: Voices 23 Photo Club 43 Band
Bonnie Schoessling: Tennis 1,23 Softball 13
Cheerleading 2,31 Powderpuff Football 3,43 Prom
EQ'P' . 3
Corri Schwaegerman: Cheerleading 33 Soccer 33
Chris Seebacker: Gymnastics 1,233.43 Peer
Group 33 Special Olympics 334.
Patti Semplez Softball 13 Cheerleading 1.23 Pom
Pon 33 Fall Play 13 Musical 13 Musical 33 Choir
1.2.33 Select Ensemble 33 Fall Play 4.
Tom Siegele: Basketball 1.
Kim Simon: Track 1,2,4.
Lisa Sodt: Basketball lg Powderpuff Football 3,43
MAC 4: Softball l.2,3,4.
Ed Soler: Football 13 Band 33 Jazz Band 3.
Eric Sprosty: ICC l.2.3,43 ICC President 3,43
Musical 13 Fall Play 23 Musical 23 Musical 33 Fall
Play 43 Musical 4.
Kurt Stealy: Basketball 1.2.3343 Baseball 13 Foot-
Sally Stegmeir: Cross Country 1,23 Gymnastics
220.127.116.11 Track 1.2343 MAC 4.
Michelle Stevens: Basketball 1,23 Softball 1.23
Intramural Bowling 3,43Band l,2,3,4QJaZZ Band 4.
Left: Seniors Joe Summers and Dave Lacni show off
their mortar board graduation caps.
Phil Stilkex Football I3 Track l,2g Cross-Country
Mary Supergan: Softball l,2,3,4Q Powderpuff
Andy Sural: Fall Play I3 Musical I3 Fall Play 23
Fall Play 43 Thespians l,2,3,43 Choir I,2Q Concert
Choir I,2,3,4Q Select Ensemble 3,43 French Club
Kurt Swanson: Wind Ensemble l,2,3,4g Latin
Club lg German Club 33 Jazz Band 2,33 Select
Ensemble I3 Fall Play 23 Musical 3, Musical 4.
Steve Swinea: Baseball l,2,3,43 Intramural Bas-
ketball l,2,3,43 Football l,2,33 ICC 2.
Dave Szatkowski: Basketball l,2,3,4.
Scott Talbot: Football l,2,3.
Jim Teresi: Football l,2.
Nancy Tuhy: Volleyball I,2,3,4Q Co-captain 43
Kim Udelle: French Club l,2,33 President 43 Peer
Lisa Vallierz Gymnastics l,2,3,43 Softball l,2,4Q
Flashettes 1,2,33 Cheerleading l.
Matt Vehrs: Tennis 33 Mustang 2,3,43 Band
l,2,3,43 Wind Ensemble l,2,3,43 Jazz Band l,2,4.
Julie Whitten: Pom Pon 3,43 Co-Captain 43 Pow-
derpuff Football 4.
Donna Wicker: Special Olympics 2,3.
Ann Wilson: Basketball l,23 Softball 23 Track 33
Powderpuff Football 3.
Lisa Wilson: Voices l,2,3,43 Editor 3,43 Special
Olympics 2,33 Spanish Club 3,43 Powderpuff
Football 33 Obelisk 43 Musical 23 Drama Club 4.
Sheryl Wlosczynski: Band l,2,33 Wind Ensemble
1.2.33 Choir l,2,3,43 Select Ensemble 3,43 Fall
Play l: Musical I3 Fall Play 33 Musical 33 Fall
Play 43 Musical 43 Choir President 43 Latin Club
lg Peer Group 3,42 Madrigals 2,3,43 Thespians l.
Bob Wood: Football 2,3,43 Intramurals 2,3,43
Wargames l,2,33 MAC 3,43 Track C1 Prom King
Nancy Zaucha: Tennis l,2,3,43 Soccer 2,3,43
Choir I3 Band l,2,33 Jazz Band 2,3,4.
Mark Zeigler: Football I,2,3,4Q Wrestling
l,2,3,43 Baseball 1,23 Track 3g MAC 2,3,4.
A Tribute To Bill Dungje
For those of you who didn't know Bill, a
bigger part of your life has been lost than
that of Bill's. Bill was a gentleman, a hard
worker, a great teammate, and a superior
human being. Bill showed great talent for
a game he loved dearly, baseball. Bill was
an awesome hitter and a feared pitcher.
Unfortunately Bill was diagnosed as
having cancer in his sophomore year. Bill
had to stop playing a game he had played
ever since he could pick up a bat and ball
Bill's hobbies became more apparent. He
loved collecting baseball cards, replaying
past baseball seasons, and working on his
car the always wanted to race cars he told
mel. He did all these up to his death.
Bill fought a courageous fight against
cancer. Bill's power, courage, and love of
life kept him from submitting to the can-
Being a close friend to Bill, to say I miss
him would be an understatement. I loved
him with all my heart, and I know I'll see
him in the future.
We must always remember Bill by the
example he constantly set3 it is the only
way to accept his death.
mors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors
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Above: Chemistry is obviously one of junior Butch
Kretsch's favorite classes. Right: Junior Ron Fomby
finds something interesting in Pub 2M while junior
Rich Whalen nibbles on a fingernail.
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isjunior Axel Segovia. Above: Junior Darrin Siembal
studies something more interesting than homework-
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nlors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors
Herman, Jean Claude
Kim, Sung Woo
The Junior Class captured the "best float" award in
the traditional Homecoming parade through town.
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Left: There's nothing better than a Mus
tang football game on a chilly Saturday
afternoon. This was evident in the number
of students who attended home games
niors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors juniors
Right: Caught unaware while fin-
ishing her lunch is junior Suzanne
Page. Far Right: Junior Laura Bu-
shick seems to be having a pleasant
telephone conversation. Students
often used the pay phones during
J i Classmates and friends Rem mber
j :3: ,,Q ' friend and honor student
The death of a classmate touched all of
us this year. It was difficult, and for some
of us, impossible to understand why such a
death occured. Erik Zemaier, a member of
the junior class died on October 15, 1983,
of head and chest injuries resulting from a
car accident. Erik was the front seat pas-
senger in a car driven by his girlfriend,
Jane Jordan, also a member of the junior
class. Jane, although serously injured, sur-
vived the crash.
The couple, along with friends, were
traveling down Chevy Chase road when
the car left the road and struck a tree.
Although the exact speed was not known,
the car was traveling too fast to round the
Erik was involved in baseball and bas-
ketball and was also an honor student. Ju-
nior Tim Volpe, a close friend of Erik said,
"I played in sports with Erik for a long
time. I really still can't believe this hap-
pened. lt is something we all will never
forget." Quoting anonymous lines from a
poem, Mrs. Doris Weber, U.S. History
teacher added, "No one dies all by him-
self. A little bit of his friends and relatives
dies with him." A little bit of each of us
died with Erik.
Van Scoyoc, James
Right: Sophomore Bob Supergan
piles the trimmings on his hot dog
during lunch. Far Right: What's a
baby doing in high school? lt's not a
baby, it's sophomore Vikki
Scilheimer in her Halloween
Alyea, Lee Beth
Charnota, Shaun L
Q V Cimfel, Kim
V V Clemens, Lena
Clouser, Beth ,,
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Above: Sophomore Rosa Aranda, dressed up for
Halloween. flashes a big smile, Right: The Sopho-
more Class used an original theme for their
Homecoming float this year: the preppy look.
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rence relaxes a moment alter lin-
ishing his homework in the library.
Far Right: Sophomore Stelfani
Keese and junior Sarah Catlett
dance at the Christmas Dance.
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Above: One of the highlights of a student's sopho-
more year is buying a class ring. A class ring is
one memory a student carries with him for many
years. Left: Sophomore Marnie Morala patiently
adds the finishing touches to her drawing. Right:
Whatis so funny here? What are these two girls
laughing at? Whatever it is. it must be very secre-
tive. Sophomores Linda Thompson and Cindy
Rodrigue7 share a joke in the cafeteria.
Q 1m ire
Patten. Mary Beth
L Rice, John
t L Ries, Rey
' Ruiz, Rodney
V Sadoski, Sandra
L Sanroman, Carlos
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Left: Sophomore Missy Noble finishes her lunch with a piece of
chocolate cake. The cafeteria offered a wider selection of desserts
this year, Below: Sophomore Artie Gist appears to be enjoying her
lunchtime job of selling Birthdaygrams. The selling of Birthday-
grams was started by the sophomore ICC girls as a fund-raiser.
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Above: lt seems lockers are not just for storing
school books anymore. Their doors were covered
with everything from rock stars to Christmas
decorations. One ofthe most colorful and elabo-
rately decorated lockers belonged to sophomores
Sue Stegmeier and Jacki Dimicelli.
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Starkey, Jo Anne
Vizzini, Cosma ,
Zeimet, Debra ,
Travis Briggs finds out what it's like being
a lost freshman. Right: The cafeteria is
more than just a place to eat for Julie
' Alison, Rebecca
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programerf' he said.
reach the telephone.
Ellis, J une
ook at him. Isn't he cute? He The
is so small says a student as
she notices freshman David
Davidson walking down the
David stood only 4'2,'
while weighing a mere 55 lbs. Just why was
David so small? His size was the direct
result of only having half a kidney.
How did David feel about his size?
"Sometimes it gets me down, but I learned
to accept it back in kindergarten," he said.
He found being called cute somewhat em-
Because of his size David had difficulty
doing things that most students took for
granted, such as getting books out of a
locker. David had to stand inside his lock-
er just to reach his books. What about
getting down a library book? Anything
past the third shelf was out of his reach.
Despite his size David still went out for
the soccer team and played left halfback.
He said that his size neither helped nor
hurt his game. He was referred to as Pele
by members of the varsity soccer team.
Just what did David plan to do after
high school? "I plan on going to college to
become either a computer technician or
Look out Gary Coleman! Move over
Emmanuel Lewis, here comes David Da-
vidson - a small boy with giant dreams.
Left: David Davidson has to stretch just to
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Although the Freshmen homecoming float didn't win
any prizes, it was a good attempt for first try.
Creative freshmen designed a float showing a Zion-
Benton Zee-Bee getting swatted.
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freshmen freshmen freshmen freshmen freshmen freshmen freshmen freshmen
Kathy Taylor does her homework during study hull.
Study hall is part ol the fun of being a freshman. QSome
say it's about as much fun as being tormented by the
sophomores at pep assembliesj
V Oldman, Lynda
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Far left: Lorcne Bagley returns to
her locker to exchange books Left
Alicia Dompke gives softbill her
best shot during gym class
Trelford, K Jackie
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A White, Larry
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Above: Tiffany Reinhardt and Bill Thompson prominade around the gym
floor. Right: George Paivlis takes a make-up test during hii free time.
, ,-'1sf.r, : S
Mm' E i ' Eff:
Board Of Education
The Board of Education, standing: Donald Schroeder, Secretary Lynne Harms, Ralph Wurster, Don Smith. President Dawn Miller, Bruce
Campbell. Seated: Leonard Becker.
Wayne R. Boltoni
Marilyn A. Howell John P. Schoekmel
Principal Director ol Finance
The Board of Education consisted of a
group of elected volunteers who devoted
themselves to the improvement of Munde-
lein High School and its educational pro-
grams. Even though they were not profes-
sional educators, the members of the
school board had a significant impact on
the programs at Mundelein. The board's
main roles were to set policies and create
During the I983-84 school year, and for
several years before, the board made vital
contributions. Their efforts included es-
tablishing a computer science program, a
modernized business education area in-
cluding computers and typewriters, and a
substance abuse program.
The board kept up-to-date with the stu-
dent body by having informal pizza parties
with members ofthe Inter-Class Council
to discuss student concerns. One ICC
member was a regular participant at every
Three years ago the board started a
scholarship committee. Through dona-
tions and fund raising events they gave
seven scholarships worth S750 each. The
board also established a special scholar-
ship fund, exclusively for the class of 1985,
in honor of Erik Zemaier. tSee page 79.3
The M.H.S. Messenger was sent out
monthly to the community to communi-
cate more about the progress of the board.
What does the do?
T k I k . . .
Itils init th? move for
Barb Adornetto John Anderson Joseph P. Arrigo William Banister Randal Benjamin
Physical EdfHealth Social Studiesflinglish Social Studies Sciences Ar
B.A., Ind. State U. M.Ed., Nat'l College of M.A.. Illinois State U. MA., U. of Wis. MS. Illinois State U
Bob Bohl Diane Broege Sue Butler Gabrielle Calahan
Physical Ed. Physical Ed, Guidance Special Ed.
M.S., U. of Illinois S.S.N. Ed., Illinois State MS. Ed., W. Illinois U. B.S., N. Illinois U.
lVI.S., Ind. U.
Kurt Carlson Kathie Carr, R.N. Heidi Cissell
Bilingual Industrial Arts Health Services ChoralfMusic
B.S., W. Illinois U. B.S., Illinois Weslyon U. M.A. Ind. U.
B.A., St. Ambrose College
John Davis Jim deRivera Chris Eiserman David Ekstrom Dale Ems
Social Studies Guidance Physical Ed. Physical Ed. Physical Ed.
M.A., N. Illinois U. V MS., Illinois State U. B.S. W. Illinois U. B.S., E. Illinois U. M.A., Bradley U
Mrs. Judy Stangel, business education teacher, demon-
strates her skill on the typewriter,
George Evans Jane K. Falls
Physical Ed. Guidance
MS., N. Illinois U. MA., W. Carolina U.
Dorothy Ford Richard Foss
Mr. George Evans, P.E. teacher, and boys' basketball coach, gets the school in liggnctigog. B-Aw Lakinggjgst College
spirit for the Friday night game.
Beth Fredrickson Frank Giannamore John E. Graham Glenn Green William G0rSki
Publications Driver Education Athletic Director SciencefMath Social Studies
B.A., North Park College MS., N. Illinois U. B.S., N. Illinois U. M.S., Oregon State U. B-A., U- of Illinois
I li Y ' 1 7 1.
Kathleen D. Hajek Darwin Heide Gary Heifner Joan Hornby Mary Hritz
SpanishfMath Science Physical Ed. French Reading
B.A., N. Illinois U. M.A., U. of N. Iowa M.S., Illinois State U. M.A., U. of Iowa M.A., Michigan State U.
James K. Jackson LaVona Johnson Tom Jurco Ted Juske Bernadette Kinsey
Industrial Arts English Social Studies Business Ed. English
B.S., Iowa State U. M.S., U. of Illinois B.A., W. Illinois U. M.S., N, Illinois U. C.A.S., N. Illinois U.
John Klos Nancy Kramer Martha Larson Sharon Laviolette Kathy Lenzen
Science Special Ed. FrenchfEngIish Reading English
M.A., Dc Paul U. M.S. Ed., N. Illinois U. M.A., U. of Wis. M.S. Ed., Nat'l College of BASE., Northeast Missouri
.lon L. Lynn Gerald Mateja John Mayer Dick McNally Don E. Miller
TheaterfEngIish English ArtfPhysical Ed. English Guidance
M.S., Illinois State U. M.A., Roosevelt U. B.S., San Jose U. BA., W. Illinois U. M.S.. W. Illinois U.
Tina Miller William Mischak Linnea A. Morrisey Terrence Napolski
Social Studies Social StudiesfArt Spanish Math
BA Skidmore College M.A., Roosevelt U. B.A., N. Illinois U. BS., N. lllinOiS U.
Jeri Phillips Fred Pickett Linda Quinlan
Business Ed. Driver Ed. English
B.S., Illinois State U. B.A., U. of N. Iowa B-A-. AIVCFHO College
Jan Scocchera Fred Seeds
BS., Illinois State U. M S Ed E lll1H0lb U
Mr. Don Miller, guidance counselor seems very concerned about a
student who has a scheduling problem
Headlines have it that
four teachers, a counselor,
and a dean who all walked
the halls during the 1983-84
school year were once for-
mer students at MHS. This may come as a
Mr. Brian Thatcher, dean, was very
spirited as a graduate in 1962 because of
the fact that it was the year the school
opened. '6Our school is uncomparablef' he
said, adding that he wouldn't trade it for
any other school. There was always lots of
spirit in each student and it would show up
during assemblies and games. The dress
code of 1962 was much different than it
was in 1984. The boys had to wear belts
and girls had to wear skirts below their
knees. The rules were much stricter in ,62,
because the teachers were allowed to hit
students, but only if they had due cause.
Miss Kathy Lenzen, English teacher,
said that she wanted to be a teacher since
the fourth grade. Finally her dream came
Like Thatcher, she was also from a very
rowdie graduating class. She said that
there was much more discipline in 1969.
Kids were brought up to have more re-
spect for teachers than they showed in
wait until the facts are re-
MS. Ed., N. Illinois U.
B.A., Upper Iowa U.
Mrs. Sue Butler, counselor, graduated
in 1970. Mrs. Butler was very involved as a
student. She was involved in ICC, plays,
NHS, and AFS. In 1970 the students had
RTP fResponsibility Training Programj
privileges. The program allowed honor
students to monitor the halls, relieving
teachers of that responsibility. You had to
be honest and sincere, to be in RTP, and it
was a very high honor.
Mrs. Butler said that society was differ-
ent in 1970, it was during the time of Viet-
nam, so students were more united on so-
Mr. Jon Lynn, English teacher, and the-
ater director, graduated from MHS in
1971. The style in 1971 was mini-skirts
and short hair. In 1971 kids were uworld
conscious," according to Mr. Lynn, and
that was the difference between the kids in
1971 and the graduating class of 1984.
In 1971 the students fought for their
rights. It was the '4Cld Generation vs. the
Young Generation," Lynn said. The class
of 1971 was "unified"
Mr. Perry Wilhelm, physical education
teacher, graduated from MHS in 1977.
During that year the school was better
known as a "zoo." There were two basic
kinds of students, according to Wilhelm,
the "freaks and the jocks." The dress code
Andrea D. Singer
Ed.S., U. of Miami
MA., N. Illinois U.
was basically jeans and jean jackets. Mr.
Wilhelm emphasized that students, begin-
ning their freshman year, will only get out
of school, what they put into it. The school
was more lenient in 1984 than in 1977,
because the school wasn't a "zoo," Wil-
helm said. In 1984 students were some-
what more mature and they used it to their
Miss Shari Oliver, driver education
teacher, graduated in 1978. She was very
athletic as a student. There were more stu-
dents who looked up to teachers in 178
than '84, she said. The school had a very
experienced faculty. In 1978 there was an
open campus, but it didnit work out. The
kids couldn't handle it. Miss Oliver said
that she liked Mundelein as a student, and
that it was a very good school.
Returning to MHS as a teacher was
strange for the former students in one area
in particular - they all had a difficult
time calling their former teachers by their
Most teachers at MHS were inspira-
tional, but these six were unique because
they continued giving as teachers what
they had begun to give as students.
Mr. Brian Thatcher, dean of students, takes a break from reading disciplinary
referrals and assigning detentions.
Richard SlL1rkCy Carole S. Stroh Dennis Sullivan Robert P. Sweeney
Math LatinfSpanish Music Industrial Arts
M.S., N. Illinois U. M.A.. U. of Michigan M.M., N. Illinois U. MS., S. Illinois U.
Dennis Szymkowiak Brian Thatcher Gordon Thomas Carole Van Dusen
Reading Dean Math Library
M.A.. Clarke College M.S.Ed.. N. Illinois U. B.A., Lake Forest College M.S., Rosary College Not Pictu,-ed:
B.A., DePaul U.
B.S.Ed., N. Illinois U.
Doris I. Weber
MA., U. of Wis.
Ingrid von Reitzenstein
M.A., Northwestern U.
Joan Yingst Patricia Yordy Michael Yugovich Elaine Zuehlke
Physical Ed. Math Social Studies Home Economies
BS., Culver-Stockton BS., U. of Illinois M.S., N. Illinois U. MA., Stout State U.
John H. Lentz
M. Ed., U. of Illinois
M.S., Northern Il. U.
Mary Alice Osborn
M.S., American Nat'l U
Cay L. Smith
B.S., Northwestern U.
B.A.. U. of Iowa
M.S., Chicago St. U.
M.S., Michigan State U.
Ron Christians Penny Knox Louise Peterson Martha Peterson
Instructional Aide Instructional Aide Instructional Aide Instructional Aide
Career Resource Center Choreographer Accompanisl Language Arts
Kathleen Conway Janet Cummings Linda Dzwonkiewicz Mary Jane Lama
Secretary Bookkeeper Secretary Bookkeeper
Superintendent's Office Business Office Supcrintcndenfs Office Business Office
Maureen Mattes Joan Perry Grace Radtke Peggy Sanders
Secretary Secretary Secretary Secretary
Business Office Library Dean's Office Guidance Office
Marilyn Sindles Marge Wilhelm Ruthann Wilhelm Clare Wood
Registrar Secretary Secretary Secretary
Guidance Office Business Office Athletic Director's Office Pringipafg Office
Above left: Miss Carol Vun Duscn. school librarian, smiles
while on thc iob. Below Left: Mr. Jack Puwlnwski looks to at
student that hc is helping, Below: Mrs, Mary Hritz talks
with u student while on lunch duty.
Clerical Aidef Math
Sharon Billberg Gloria Brydon
Clerical Aide Clerical Aide
Main Office Attendance
Mary Cygan Carol Krautwurst Margaret Lawrence Kathleen MacAyeal
Clerical Aide Clerical Aide Clerical Aide Clerical Aide
Language Arts Copy Room Chapter l Guidance
. , -11,5
xi . 5:1
Above: Mrs. Gabrielle Calahan, special education teacher, records grades in her
book. Right: Mr. Dick McNally, English teacher, grades students' themes during his
The cooks fed the students and prepared
for the lunch rush hours in advance. They
made homemade bread and cookies and
they spent a lot of time planning main
courses. They tried their hardest to keep
the students interested in lunch with Mac-
aroni Wiggle, Fiestadas, Pizza Boats and
many other famous MHS recipes. They
spent hours after the lunch rush cleaning
up and preparing for the next day.
Back: Gcraldinc Koch, Phylis Clendening, Marian
Ulrich, Barbara Wing, Rosa Babelnick. Front: Bc-
verly Kojdcr, Betsy McLean, Kathy Hack, Pat Mor-
Left: Beverly Kojder closes the register after a long
day of cooking and serving food. Above: Marion Ul-
rich doesn't seem to find cleaning up the most enjoy-
able task 4 but then, who does'?.
he custodians were there for
every emergency. Before
school even started they
were at MHS mowing
lawns, painting, and prepar-
ing for a new year. After the
Homecoming frolics, they worked over-
time cleaning up the Hdecorationsf' They
were here during the power failure work-
ing on generators. They stayed in school
long after most students were gone, sweep-
ing and waxing floors. Most important of
all, after the long winter, they were the
first sign of spring when they got on their
tractors to cut the grass.
Above, the day custodial staff, front: Lenny Izzo, Victor Chromchak. Back: Joe
Dietmayer, Gloria Niirelcs, Paul Pahlman, and Leo Drobinski. Upper Right:
Gloria Mireles folds towels in the laundry room. Right: Fred Smetters relaxes for
a minute. Not pictured: The night crew.
1 i ot oo o o oooooto e e
rrroo rrr oorrror ae
o o r ,, as
cc .his year was a real team ef-
fort," said Varsity Football
Coach Gary Heifner. "We
had many players we had not
counted on coming through
in the clutch." he said.
"Our 6-3 record and our 4th place finish
in the conference was much higher than
most people had predicted. We achieved
our goals, but three more victories would
have been better.
The game of football is a great game
with many carry-over values in terms of
character and striving for goal achieve-
ment,', he added.
Above: Scott Wilson passes downfield as Dave Wings looks for a block.
Quarterback Scott Wilson looks for a way to escape a Zion-Benton player
while Rob Rodgers blocks. Right: Mike Meyn gets off a good kick against
K 9 1 fl
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Varsity Football Team, front: Willie Maslanka, Rob Rogers, Scott Geary, Tom Gottstein,
Mike Meyn, Ralph Wurster, Steve Baum, Mark Greenfield, Gene Plumlee, Mike Benedeck.
2nd Row: Tom Tuhy, Bill Westfall, Bob Behm, Chris Manolis, Mark Ziegler, Dave DiMaria.
Mike Nixon, Keith Ammons, Tim Deal, Reyes Rodriguez. 3rd Row: Jeremy Gustafson,
Steve Martin, Andy Campbell,Jerry Borrego, Matt Gallimore, Brian Donovan, Jay Fisher,
Eric Junkune, Keith Williams. 4th Row: Coach Mateja, Kipp Knoke, Jim Matyus, Bob
Wood, Dave Wings, Phil Selsor, Dean Buschick, Bill Tunberg, Scott Kemnitz, Dan Johnson,
Jim Volpe. 5th Row: Coach Heifner, Scott Wilson, Bill DePue, Rob Sinkovec, Brian
Clemens. Mike Range, Guy Danhoff, Erik Ulfsrud, Andy Mabe, Mark Christie, Coach Foss.
Not Pictured: Kevin Butler.
Because they practiced and played hard,
senior Matt Gallimore and junior Dave
Wings were selected as varsity footbaIl's
MVP's. Matt played various positions in-
cluding running back, linebacker, and
punt returner. Dave, playing his second
year on varsity, started at running back
and linebacker. Both were All-Conference
- 1 l l
Above: Coach Heifner shouts the next play to his offense. Left:
Jeremy Gustafson and Keith Williams catch a Lake Forest
player from behind.
Soph team small but successful'
t Frosh gained EXPERIENCE
espite a small turnout, the
sophomore football team was
successful. "We started three
freshmen and achieved a 4-4-1
record,', said Coach Fred
Picket. '6The team developed
and improved as the season went on. The
highlight was when we beat previously un-
beaten Zion-Benton 8-7 at Homecoming.
The freshmen season was a learning exper-
ience. "These young men learned how to play
together as a unit," commented Coach Den-
nis Szymkowiak. "We taught football basics
and were pleased as the young men began to
reach their potentialf, he added. The team
ended the season with a record of 1-7.
g .s?agQs wg iee .f
5 KX a
Upper right: Sophomore Bob Peters uses his speed to
outrun an opponent. Above: Freshman Mike Lech races
toward the goal line.
Sophomore Football Team, front: Larry Neubacer, Tom Evans, Mike Doty, Brad
Volk, Kerry Soudan, Paul Slowinski, Bill Seversen, Eric Regez. 2nd Row: Coach
Davis, Jeff Davis, John Carr, Mark Carlson, Pete Reece, Jim Zaucha, Dave Rogers,
Rick Barr, Tony Sidzli, Dan Word. 3rd Row: Coach Miller, Jeff Geary, Bob Peters,
Steve Pape, Bryan Bobel, Brad Wagner, Tom Bateman, Shawn Abel, Pat Sloan,
if ifz it A " A W t
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Freshmen Football Team, front: Tom Hannigan, Eric Goldberg, Chris Volk, Rob
Smith, Tim Hanson, Russ Kane, Frank Silva, Rod Aehlert. 2nd Row, Bill Restrepo,
Mike Braithwaite, Ed Meier, Larry White, Mike Joerger, Mike Rehbock, Matt
Johnson, Larry Biggerstaff, John Kirkpatrick. 3rd Row: Tim Barr, Tony Piantine,
John McNulty, Scott Rothman, Mike Lech, Dave Strub, Tom Arnold, Rich Clausen,
Colin Strugger. 4th Row: Coach Bob Broege, Don Maresh, Jim Frank, Todd Lackie,
Bob Carneke, Steve Yoder, Mike Keyzer, Scott Kapchinski, Rich Kurczak, Coach
Szymkowiak, Not Pictured: Custer Wilbanks, Steve Gaunky, Coach Foote.
Sophomore Volleyball Team, front: Coach Oliver. 2nd Row: Chris Loeffler. Patti
Popowski, Darcy Maki. Jacki Dimicelli, Kris Zeigler. Cindy Rodrique7. 3rd Row:
Cheryl Fay, Linda Talbot, Denise Galitz. Barb Beyersdorf. .leinine Dolan. Ellen
Press. Vikki Seilheimer. Not Pictured: Luci Gore. Alison Fultz.
Freshmen Volleyball Team, front: Suzi Lindblom. Esme Ohshita. Debbie Gottstein.
America Cardona. Margarita Carrasco. Debbie Davis. Katie Keese. 2nd Row: Coach
Scocchera. Colleen Quinn. Karin Hansen. Rachel Galan. Diane Lubkeman. Becky
Rezek. Becky Catlett. Pam Ryczek.
he sophomore volleyball
team might have had a dis-
appointing season, but they
had a good attitude
throughout the season. "lt's
easy for a team to give up
after losing several games," said Coach
Shari Oliver. "My team had a dedicated
attitude since day one. Our record does
not dictate the type of season we really
had. The girls improved and kept fighting
for a victory.
All games were hard fought, but unsuc-
cessful, and attitudes were good through-
out the entire season. Although there was
a great deal of improvement from various
members of the team, we simply couldn't
get our act together," she added.
The team ended its season with a record
Denise Galitz and Cindy Rodriquez did
the setting for the team. Spiking was pro-
vided by Jenny Carter, Vikki Seilhelmer,
and Linda Talbot. Serving came from
Chris Loeffler, Rodriquez, and Seil-
heimer. The Most Improved Player was
Seilheimer. The Most Spirited was Rodri-
quez, and the Rookie Award went to Ga-
litz and Loeffler.
Freshman Coach Jan Scocherra said,
"This was my first season coaching a team
sport such as volleyball, and I found the
girls helping each other improve for the
benefit of the team.
l was hoping for more winsg however, I
did notice steady improvement by all of
the players throughout the season," she
added. "The girls improved their skills and
got in a lot of playing time."
Esme Ohshita and Katie Keese were
players that helped the team attitude. The
Most Improved player was Pam Ryczek.
Left: Sophomore Cheryl Fay concentrates on bumping
the ball while her teammates watch in anticipation.
V-ball teams lose
b t h
his was a rebuilding seasonf,
said Coach Chris Eiserman.
She believed the team achieved
the one goal they had set for
themselves - improvement.
Although the seas0n's statis-
tics do not look impressive, each one of the
nine girls improved in her own way.
The highlight of the 6-19 season was, ac-
cording to Coach Eiserman, "defeating War-
ren at our Homecoming game."
Seniors Angel Lendvay and Nancy Tuhy
were named MVP's and sophomore Diane
A . Won
' r Lost
Niles North. 1
Warren , '
Lake Forest '
North Chicago V L V
Zemaier was named the Most Improved.
" 5 3 40
Top: Nancy Tuhy spikes while Angel Lendvay and Sarah Catlett back her up in case
of a block. Above: Coach Eiserman discusses the game plan with the team during a
I .J y
Varsity Volleyball Team, Front: Sarah Catlett, Jennifer Retzinger, Cheryl Fay,
Martha Groh, Patti Popowski. Back: Coach Eiserman, Diane Zemaier, Nancy Tuhy,
Angel Lendvay, Lisa Wesselak.
Senior Angel Lendvay was co-most valuable, co-captain,
and North Suburban All'Conference. She lcd the team in
most spiking kills and was recognized for her service acts
toward the team. She was on the team for four years, and
this year she was named MVP.
Senior Nancy Tuhy was also co-most valuable, co-captain,
and North Suburban All-Conference. She also lead the
team in spiking, passing, serving, and setting percentages.
Nancy was on the team for four years. and like Angel, was
named MVP. her senior year.
Above: Both Angel Lendvay and Lisa
Wesselak attempt to block a spike. Un-
fortunately the ball was trapped on our
side of the net.
turnout I.. - ...
Senior Morris "Mo" Gist was se-
affects X C-C season
lectcd as MVP for the boys cross-
country team. He finished the sea-
son with the most points earned, 51.
He also achieved his own personal
best time, l6:55 at the Lake Coun-
ty Meet in October. Junior Karen
Anderson was the girls MVP. She
established a new home course re-
Above: Junior Mike Eckhardt contin-
ues his stride as he crosses the finish-
line. Right: "Go!" The varsity boys
team takes off as the gun sounds at the
cord, broke three other schools re-
cords, and broke the total point re-
cord with 203 for MHS.
Varsity Boys Cross-Country: Doug Holland, Jim Van Scoyoc, Greg Anderson
Morris Gist, Ken Klein, Mike Eckhardt.
jysm J E5
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ftaiaaistp MHS' ,, Av J ' 23192
cc his year was somewhat of a
Coach Art Campbell. "We
were unable to field a com-
plete girls' team or a frosh-
soph team," he said.
The Varsity Cross-Country team had
few runners this year. The team consisted
of two senior boys, four junior boys, three
junior girls and a sophomore boy. Al-
though the team was short on runners the
team did show improvement. All members
achieved their goals and even improved on
Juniors .lean Zoellick and Mike Eck-
hardt were named Most Improved. Ju-
niors Donna Wojtysiak and Greg Ander-
son were given the Intestinal Fortitude
Award for dedication and extreme effort.
At the girl's varsity and frosh-soph lev-
el, no team was formed because of lack of
37 Lake Forest
35 North Chicago
Upper left: Sophomore Lorenzo Saucedo paces himself
as hc continues his long run. Left: Juniors Donna Wojty-
siak and Jane Zoellick, both first-year members of the
team and two-thirds of thc "girls" team, run for the
finish line. Above: Junior Jim Van Scoyoc runs his per-
sonal best of 20:34 at the Fenton-Antioch meet.
olf, a small but popular sport, which boasted some fine players, finished
the season with the best dual meet record in the school's history, 9-4. The
Mustangs finished third in the conference 18-hole Tournament at St.
Andrew's Golf Course, Mundeleinis best finish in this tournament since
leaving the Tri-County Conference to become a member of the North
In the Lake County Tournament held at ,
Countryside Golf Course, Mundelein had
its best finish. No golf team at Mundelein I
has ever finished in the top four in this I
Columbus Day meet. I
The highlight of the year was when the
team beat the defending Conference ,
Champs, Lake Forest, who were rated
13th in the Chicago Area. ' I
. "Golf is a very unique sport because a .
Varslty person can play and practice without an
opponent," said Coach Dale Ems.
"The golfer can play against the course.
It is a very easy sport to handicap, there-
I fore, an amateur can compete against a
ever professional on equal terms."
"Golf is also one of the most popular
life-time sports," he added, "because it
can be played with one's spouse without
being in direct competition? ' ' '
Ri ht' Senior Tre Carter shows ood form as he tees off
E - Y 8 -
Above: Senior Dan Marsh practices his swing on the driving -
is 5.422 A
ike Harscher was selected as golfs Most
Valuable Player. He finished with the best
nine-hole average of 42.1, which was 4.4
strokes better than his previous year. He
was considered the team's Most Improved
and Consistent Player. He placed 10th in
the Conference Tournament and 12th in the Lake Coun-
r' ty Meet. Along with teammate Trey Carter, he was
selected to the All-Conference Team.
Varsity Golf Team: Coach Ems, Jeff Scott, Dan Marsh, Pat Logan, Trey Carter, Mike
Harscher, David May, Mike Anderson, Coach Stark.
Above: Senior Mike Anderson practices his putts as Senior
Trey Carter looks on. Upper left: Sophomore Mike
Harscher lines up an important putt.
despite small turnout
nderclass Golf had a very
small turnout for the 83-84
season. Three sophomores '
and a freshman worked hard
but only achieved a 2-6 re-
cord in conference and 3-ll
overall. They had wins against Niles
North, Lake Zurich, and Warren.
The freshmen had a 2-3 record with
wins against Grayslake and Lake Zurich.
Chris Custer placed 13th in conference
with a 50.9 per 9-hole average.
Gary Stark coached both teams. .. . ,, ,, , , ,
Underclass Golf Team, front: Tim Young, Mark Chamberlin. Back: Coach Stark, Russ
man, Barb Thurston, Dave Preston, Matt Amburn, Eric Landry, Darrin Busse, Dan C
Mike Lemmons. Not Pictured: Chris Custer, Paul Rocky, Brian Kristoffcrson, Rich Gran
Right: Freshman Chris Custer practices his golf s
during practice at Four Winds Golf Course. Above:
Sophomore Barb Thurston putts for a birdie. Barb was
the only girl on the team again this year.
Ama ..- --
Sophomore Soccer Team front Bob Trahan Saul Campos 2nd Row Coach deRi
vera Sammy Carrasco Calvin Lawrence Brian S7ilagy1 Rodney Rui? Jeff Slegers
Jlm Nielsen Joe Moyer 3rd Row Rey Rios Rob Bergstrom Mike Szatkowskl
Mike Hoeksel Alberto Trevino Matt Rehm Robert Powell John Kazenas
Freshman Soccer Team front Edwin Morales Roberto Segovia 2nd Row Jim
Graham Jim Jackson Ed Waggoner Bill Walters Kevin Early 3rd Row Miguel
Espinosa Marcelo Avila Rub1nGon7ales Blake Cassata Hall Ramon Medina Jim
Carson Coach Wilhelm Not Pictured Tim Nowack Dave Siembal David David
q - . - - '
, V . . , . 1 u . A ' 4, .
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' Q - - ' v a '
Sophs challenge for first,
Frosh COMPETE and learn
If he sophomore soccer team
improved over last year,"
said Coach Jim deRivera,
who coached soccer for his
first year. "Last year the
team never won a game, and
this year they challenged for first place
with an overall conference record of 9-4-
I," he added.
Sophomore Alberto Trevino was select-
ed as sophomore team MVP. During the
season he scored a team-leading 21 goals.
The freshman team had a small turnout,
but had a learning season. "The season
was good in terms of our ability to com-
pete," said Coach Perry Wilhelm, who
also coached soccer for his first year. "De-
spite a record of 2-10 this team played
very well against tough competitionf, he
Upper Left: Sophomore Sammy Carrasco dribbles
downfield toward the opponcnt's goal. Above: Sopho-
more Rodney Ruiz concentrates on making a good save.
' Soccer team
Lake Park l
Cary Grove 3
Lake Zurich l
Lake Forest 4
Niles North 0
Lake Forest 4
Niles North 3
Libertyville O I
Antioch 3 -
Waukegan West 0
Waukegan East 0
ix together in a fall season a
regional championship, 15
records broken or tied, four
players named All-Confer-
ence, and a player named to
U . the All-State and Mid-
West teams, and the product will be the
1983 varsity soccer team's outstanding
"This was the best soccer season in
Mundelein's history," said Coach Dave
as The soccer team ended its season with a
14-7-2 overall record and a 8-4-2 confer-
I ence record.
g season Seniors Jose Martinez, Scott Erland-
et son, Steve Getzinger and Junior Boris
' y Quijada were named All-Conference.
Upper Right: Senior Edgar Montes uses his dribbling skills to control the
ball as his teammates and fans look on. Right: Senior MVP Steve Get-
zinger demonstrates the skill that earned him All-State and All-Mid West
honors. Above: Sophomore Amado Ortiz uses his defensive skills to regain
MVP Steve Getzinger
Senior Steve Getzinger was not only the MVP
for 3 years at MHS, but he was also All-Confer
ence and All-Sectional for 3 years, All-State for
years and All Mid West this season. Steve holds
the career goals record with 70, career assist record
with 52, and most assists in one season, 19. Steve
was captain and also received his four-year awar
- - . . - - SOCCCI'
Varsity Soccer Team, front: Amado Ortiz, Greg Lucas, Dan Mueller, Francisco Alvarenga,
Sung Kim. 2nd Row: Thuan Trong, Mike Velez, Rafael Revelo, Alfredo Campos. Claude
Herman. Axel Segouia, Renee Campos, Edgar Montes, Rich Whalen, Boris Quijada. 3rd Row:
Coach Ekstrom, Darrin Siembal. Colin Shiels, Steve Getzinger, Nick Rehm, Scott Erlandson,
Bruce Kielgas, .lose Martinez, Jim Lamberty, Jose Escobedo, Coach Carlson. Not Pictured:
Senior Scott Erlandson was
named MVP for soccer. Scott
was on the soccer team for four
years and was named All-Con-
ference. Scott was the starting
goalie and during the season
achieved four shutouts.
Junior Boris Qui-
jada, attending his
first year at MHS, had
a rewarding season.
He scored 18 goals
and I3 assists for a to-
tal of 49 points. Boris
was not only name
MVP but also All-
Conference. Boris was
a starting and produc-
Above: Junior Boris Quijada, attempts to out run his
opponent while chasing after the ball, Left: Senior Scott
Erlandson, goalie, keeps his eye onthe ball while making
Back: Nancy Zaucha, Kristin Harms, Kristin Bottoni, Pam Quig. Middle: Barb Allen,
Laura Boatright, Denise Bizer, Beth Podowski, Lori Herman, Coach John Klos. Front:
I Sheryl Rak, Amy Kress. Not Pictured: Kim Jaster.
I Senior Barb Allen was chosen MVP by Coach Klos. She had the
most wins with an overall total of 10, and the most overall single
matches played, including her winning third place at the Cary
Grove Invitational. Barb also had the most points accumulated
by any one player on the team, with a total of 31.
he varsity tennis team con-
sisted of five seniors, three
juniors, and four sopho-
mores. Many of the team
members were inexper-
einced, but nevertheless they had a confer-
ence record of 2-6 and an overall record of
Kristin Bottoni, Sheryl Rak, and Pam
Quig did exceedingly well in various dou-
bles positions, as did Barb Allen in single
The Most Improved award was present-
ed to sophomore Laura Boatright, and the
Most Enthusiastic went to sophomore
0 Antioch 5
5 Grant 1
4 Lake Zurich lO
3 Warren 2
l Niles North 4
0 Lake Forest 5
0 Libertyville 5
2 Waukegan East 5
O Stevenson 5
4 Round Lake 3
0 Fenton 5
5 Zion-Benton 0
2 Carmel 3
Opposite Bottom: Sophomore Amy Kress keeps
her eye on the ball as she serves. Below left:
Senior Nancy Zaucha returns a volley from a
fellow team member. Left: Sophomore Sheryl
Rak approaches the ball with a forehand swing.
Below: Junior Kristin Bottoni did a "fine job in
various doubles positions," said Coach Klos.
Joan Ymgst described the girls
JV tennis season We helped
the girls improve their strokes
and learn strategy and the var-
ious strokes involved in doubles
play," Yingst said.
"Hopefully, the girls have learned that in
order to excel, they have to pursue tennis the
entire year," she added. Yingst praised the
girls for playing competitive matches and
sticking with it, even when conditions were
Donna Ferkin and Anne Deuster put their
techniques and strategy together for some
excellent teamwork when they played dou-
bles during the Mustang FroshfSoph Invita-
building year," is how Coach
Front: Elise McGlashen, Kirsten Sloan. Middle: Lisa Lappe, Beth
English, Anne Deuster, Donna Ferkin, Coach Yingst. Back: Mi-
chele Perman, Pam Peterson, Kim Engman.
, Q. M .
Top: Amy Kress goes for a slam across the net. Above Left
Anne Deuster shows her skill with a two-handed backhand
Above: Donna Ferkin uses all her effort to save a ball.
Sophomore Basketball Team: Matt Amburn, Tom Bateman, Andy Bond,
Chad Brown, Martin Butler, Jeff Davis, Scott Dresscndorler. Tom Evans, Jeff
Gearyf Dave Krater, Calvin Lawrence. Eric Regez, Jeff Rhodes. Kerry Sou-
dan, Jim Tipperreiter, Dan Word. Gary Stark, coach.
Freshman Basketball Team: David Basler, Mike Braithwaite, Ray Hardesly,
Mike Joergcr, Matt Johnson, Russ Kane, Scott Kapchinski, Mike Keyzer,
Brian Kristoffersen. Mike Lech, Michael Lemmons, Don Maresh, Edy Meir,
Tony Piantine, Mike Rehbock. Frank Silva, Colin Struggles, Joe Wiener,
Chuck Gandolli. coach.
.ay - e u. l
he boys sophomore basket-
ball team had a little trouble
getting started this past sea-
son but, they came through
with a strong finish. They
ended up with nine wins and
nine losses. They earned a third place tro-
phy in the Crystal Lake Tournament. The
freshmen coach, Chuck Gandolphi said,
"The boys improved drastically through-
out the year. They were enjoyable to work
with and played hardf' Their overall re-
cord was 2-18.
::fi,rw-:iv e ' - ---, ,, . Isl.
Bottom left: Coach Gandolfi gives the game strategy to the
players. Right: Mike Braithwaite squeaks by an Antioch defen-
seman for a lay-up.
team to t
he basketball team did well
with four returning seniors
by sophomore Jay Retzmger
On a winning streak the team
was almost first in conference,
but ended third. According to Coach George
Evans the "most positive thing about the
team was their ability to bounce back after a
setback." This was evident after big wins fol-
lowing a setback from Warren early in the
The team as a whole played hard. Five
juniors, Tom Brydon, Dave Heide, Rick Orr,
Mike Quinn, and Tim Volpe helped the team
tremendously during times of need.
Senior Gary Churchill received a four-year
scholarship to Furman University. This was
only the third time in Mundeleinis history
that a basketball player received a scholar-
They all returned with a fighting spirit
after a setback, a quality not found in many
The fifth position was played
Upper Right: Gary uses that Churchill height
to sink another two points. Top: .lay Retzinger
looks trapped but he always got the ball
through. Above: Kurt Stealy uses his dribbling
skills to outwit Antioch's defense.
72 Niles North
89 Round Lake
67 North Chicago
74 Lake Forest
57 North Chicago
47 Niles North
61 Lake Forest
56 North Chicago
Front: Kurt Stealy, Tim Volpe, Tom Brydon, Scott Wilson. Mike Anderson, Mike
Quinn. Jim Volpe. Back: Ass't Coach Neil McLoughlin, Dave Szatkowski, Andy
Bond. Trey Carter. Gary Churchill, .lay Ratzinger. Rick Orr. Dave Heide, Not
Pictured: Coach Evans
I Coach George Evans watches the game closely and calculates
every move while other players play close attention to the refer-
3 3 3 1
5 G K ces
' V iil A'
' -' fa V
. -1 ,ff ' ,. i sa
I V ,. if V3 I . ,,,. " in qt Q- VE
' . V Pj' T at W , 1
. " QQ! V, 'wt -' 5, " Z'i '
T t reri 1 f T , , i '
" f., " fr X I I V .
Trey Gary Kurt Scott
Carter Churchill Stealy Wilson
Four seniors were named MVP's. Trey Carter played forward and aver-
aged 14 points a game. He was All-Conference and honorable mention to the
Gary Churchill played center and averaged 22.7 points a game and 10.0
rebounds a game. Gary was Co-MVP in All-Conference. He was All-Coun-
ty, on the All-Area team, and honorable mention for All-State. He broke the
school record for rebounds and was the third highest scorer in school history.
Kurt Stealy averaged 6.6 points a game and played guard. On defense
especially, Kurt was a key for making things happen on the court. He was
considered one of the best ball-handlers in the county.
Scott Wilson averaged 12 points a game and played forward. He was
special mention for the All-Area team. He was an aggressive player with
l 12.90 Fenton 119.95
11430 Crystal Lake 123.05
I 19.05 Warren 96.4
113,03 Lake Forest 134,45
125.15 Libertyvilie 123.85
119.10 Niies North 131.1
123.25 Antioch 105.05
46 e had a very successful season
as well as a young team with
only two seniors," said Coach
The team consisted of seven
girls, two seniors, two juniors,
and three sophomores. The girls tried to
achieve scores in the l20's and did so during
some of their roughest meets.
The season ended 3-5 but individuals did
well in certain areas. Sophomore Pam Kinke-
laar was named MVP. Junior Cathie Hogan
moved from fourth position on floor to first.
Sophomore Stephanie Hertel was named
Most Improved and according to Coach
Mayer, "was one of the hardest workersf'
The girls had fun, and said coach Mayer,
"were great to work with. They were all
coachable nice girls."
Upper Right: Michelle Lamberty
practices individual stunts on the
beam. Far Right: Sally Stegmier
warms up on the parallel bars. Right:
Pam Kinkelaar practices one of her
best events N- the balance beam.
Front: Cathie Hogan
, Michelle Lamberty, Lisa Vallierg Back: Sally Stegmier, Pam
Hertel, Cindy Krebs.
Sophomore Pam Kinkelaar was named MVP. Coach Mayer
said, "Pam was a key individual in scoring for our team,"
Pam received an 8.8 on vault which gave her a first in I
regionals and a third for all-around in regionals. This was
Pam's second year on the varsity squad.
Above: Cindy Krebs practices her bal-
ance beam routine before a meet. Left:
Stephanie Hertel stretches on the mats
and practices her balance in her exer-
he 1983-84 girls' JV gymnastics
team had a strong group and the
mam factor was depth. There were
eight girls on the team and they all
worked well together.
Coach Mayer said, "The girls
worked very hard throughout the year and over-
excelled in total scoring points at meetsf'
Their record was 5 and 3, and they came in
third in conference. The team's best event was
the floor exercise with Debbie Rehbock, Barb
Corrigan, LeAnn Johnson, Beth Clouser, and
Lisa Lappe as scoring leaders.
"The cooperation the girls had as a team
made it enjoyable to come to practice and coach
them. One goal set for next year is to score in the
90's. To reach this, the girls have deoided to
work outside of the season," Mayer said
Above: standing, LeAnn Johnson, Lisa Lappe.
Sitting: Kirsten Sloan, Brenda Adelmund,
Amy Kress, Debbie Rehback, Gayle Castig-
lione, Alberta Green, Beth Clouser. Top right:
Gayle Castiglione attempts a new dismount on
the uneven parallel bars. Bottom: Barb Corri-
gan warms-up on the uneven parallel bars be-
fore a meet.
Freshmen Wrestling Team, front: Eric Goldberg, Skee Clendening, Jeff Ambrose
Larry Piotrowski. 2nd Row: Rubin Gonzales, Ken Lasko, Pat Sloan, Bob Carneke
JV wrestling is
he wrestling season was
definitely a building year,"
commented Coach Dennis
Szymkowlak. "All the fresh-
men wrestlers learned what
it was like to compete at the
high school level," he said.
"I would have liked to produced a better
win-loss record, but I can't complain as far
as achieving instructional goals?
"This group of freshmen wrestlers had
placed finishers in all of the tournaments
they competed in. That is quite an accom-
plishment," he added.
"Wrestling for JV is a way of lifef, said
Steve Pape, who had a record of 11-0. "I
had to wrestle seniors that were good, but
couldn't make the varsity team."
There were many guys besides Pape
who took wrestling seriously enough to
give their season a solid 8-3 record.
"It takes a certain mental toughness to
be wrestling on the JV team," commented
Coach Frank Giannamore. "The wrestler
has to constantly watch his weight but still
be able to wrestle either JV or on the
varsity." Giannamore added that they had
a super season.
Upper Left: Freshman Pat Sloan looks deter-
mined bcfore his match. Left: Sophomore
Steve Pape moves in to pin his opponent.
mprovement was the 1983-
84 varsity wrestlers? key to
success. They showed great
effort in January when they
converted six wins out of
eight meets. Their record in
dual meets was 12-5.
The team consisted of nine seniors, five
juniors, 13 sophomores, and one freshman.
The freshman was awarded a major letter
along with six sophomores, four juniors,
and all nine seniors.
Senior Matt Gallimore, who weighed in
at 167 pounds, won his regionals, along
with sophomore Norman Hays, who wres-
tled at 155 pounds. Junior Tony Hernanez
was conference champion at his weight
class at 126 pounds. Tony's brother, Tim,
who is a year younger and 21 pounds light-
er, captured the county title in his division.
Juniors Mike Velez and Hays were the
only two to place in all tournaments and to
compete in every meet.
Three seniors who were three-year vet-
erans to the sport, Gallimore, Scott Bus-
chick, and Armando Duenas, were the
captains for the 1983-84 season.
Coach Don Miller thought the team's
best efforts came in the second half of the
season. He said, "We improved our stand-
ings in the county and in the conferencef,
They placed fourth in conference, fifth
in county and third in regionals.
Left: Coach Don Miller gives one of his wrestlers
help and encouragement. Above: Scott Buschick
lunges for his opponent as the match begins. Top
right: Eyeing thc challenger, Dan Brown makes his
move. Lower right: Armando Ducnas carefully keeps
in step with his man. Far middle right: On top, Mark
Zciglcr comes one step further to the finish.
W MHS . . .
p 29 Woodstock . '31
36 McHenry 1 - 27 L
34 Niles North A 14 j
is t Libertyville 241
17 Lake Park 31 -
54 Zion-Benton 98 .
30 Carmel 21-
41 Lake Forest 15- -
28 Crystal Lake So. 24 i t
50 Crystal Lake Cent. , '12 1
51 Cary Grove 9
16 Fenton V 301 .
36 Fremd 19
45 Stevenson E2 1
29 Antioch V 1? V L
18 Warren 30 i
31 Wauconda Q .21f ,
Won 12 A Tied D
AAfA Junior Mike Velez, left, and sophomore
' Q ., Norman Hays were named Most Valuable
. Players. Mike also received the Apprecia-
,QL " tion Award, had a 25-6-0 record, and re-
g, ll' as Qifiii ceived his major letter. Norman was the
'ilii first sophomore in the history of the wres-
ik tling Mustangs to receive the MVP award.
v He had the most falls on the team, ll, had
a 25-10-0 record, and received his major letter. At 155 lbs, Norman was the
Front: David Ponclkowski, Willy Maslanka, Jason Seebachcr. Mike Church. Middle: Mike Vclez.
Tony Sidari. Mark Zeigler. Armando Duenas. Tim Hernandez. Back: Norman Hays. Coach
S7jIUkOWl21li. Steve Pape. Matt Gallimore, Dan Brown. Phil Selsor. Scott Buschick, Tong Hernandez.
fir- ig. J
up in conference
A C airly successfull' is how
6 Coach John Graham de-
scribed the girls 1983-84
basketball season. g'We
moved from a fifth place
finish among eight teams in
82-83, to a third place finish in a ten-team
conference in 83-84," he said.
"We fell a little short in three areas. We
would liked to have repeated as champions
in both the Cary Grove and the Rolling
Meadows tournaments, but we finished
second in both. Our third goal was to fin-
ish at least second in conference," Graham
"One of the highlights had to be in de-
feating Lake Zurich 51 to 50 in a regional
tournament, especially since they had
beaten us earlier in the year," he said.
No one could deny that senior Peggy
Koehler ended up having a great four-year
career. She re-wrote the record book in
many areas. fSee the MVP box.J
Other special award winners were Most
Improved, Jenny Carter and Chris Pier-
oni, and Best Defensive players, Koehler
and Angel Lendvay. The Coaches' Appre-
ciation Award went to Pieroni and Lend-
vay. Other major letter winners were Kris-
tin Bottoni, Linda Cardona, Chris Ulrich,
and Kathi Wilson.
38 Niles North
46 Marian Central
51 Lake Zurich
45 Cary Grove
46 Lake Forest
36 North Chicago
33 Niles North
55 Lake Forest
42 Rolling Meadows
67 Morton East
40 Evergreen Park
40 North Chicago
63 Zion- Benton
51 Lake Zurich
Back: Coach Graham. Peggy Koehler, Chris Ulrich, Jenny Carter, Angel Lendvay and Kristin
Bottoni. Front: Chris Pieroni, Kathy Wilson, Liz Steiding, and Linda Cardona,
Seniors Peggy Koehler and Angel
Lendvay were chosen as Co-MVP.
Peggy Koehler had a great four-
year career. She held the records for
most points scored in a season, 523,
and the record for most points in a
career, l,549. She held the records
for the most free throws in a season,
427, and a game, 153 and the most
consecutive freethrows, 14. The most career rebounds, 866, was another
record she held. She was All-Conference, All-Lake County, and All-Area.
Angel Lendvay was chosen as Best Defensive Player. She had the best
field goal percentage and received the coach's appreciation award. Coach
Graham said, 6'Angel was probably one of the most aggressive and competi-
tive player we have ever hadf'
Top Right: Angel Lendvay steals the ball from a disgruntled
Lake Forest player. Above: Chris Pieroni drives the ball down
court. Left: Peggy Koehler goes for another basket against Lake
he girls JV basketball team
won six more games than
they did as freshmen.
"The girls developed
more self confidence and
competitiveness in them-
selves. They improved as the season pro-
gressed and played their last two games
the best. They were down at half-time and
came back to outplay and outscore their
opponents in both games," coach Perry
Diane Zemaier, who played on the var-
sity squad for 11 games, averaged 10.5
points and 11.7 rebounds on the JV squad.
The freshmen ended up with a record of
1 and 15, and the junior varsity came
through with seven wins and 15 losses, but
both teams were much more competitive
and developed the basic skills better than
their records show.
JV, Above, Standing: Coach Perry Wilhem, Jennifer Behm,
Vicki Burton, Diane Zemaier, Barbara Thurstin, Kelly Shep-
herd. Kneeling: Tamara Rinaldi, Karen Verschoor, Ardy Gist,
Kim Kyzer. Freshmen, Top, Standing: Coach Korening, Kelly
Magoon, Andrea Athey. Kim Hassebrock, Jennifer Athey, Ka-
ren Hansen, Chris Busch. Kneeling: Donna Ferkin, Socheata
Lor, Colleen Quinn, America Cardona, Margarita Caraasco.
swea r, X
Top: Sophomore Diame Zemaier makes a basket by using her jump shot. Above: Coach Wilhelm
tells the girls the next play for the game.
J . ,.. L , ' ,Q ww.
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Sophomore baseball team, front: Eric Regez, Sean Morin, Russ
Busch, Jim Nielson, Joe Moyer, Keith Kane. 2nd Row: Steve
Hickey, John Kazenas, Rich Killian, Scott Dressendorfer, Matt
Rehm, Calvin Lawerence, Mike Doty. 3rd Row: Coach Gorski, I
Geno Spain, Dan Word, Jim Tipperreiter, Tom Bateman, Martin
Butler, Jay Retzinger, Pete Reece, Jeff Rhodes.
. .. . ..i
Above: Sophomore John Kazenas gets ready to connect with a pitch for
one of the many hits which made him the leading hitter on the sophomore
Freshmen B Team, front: Tom Hannigan, Mike Lemmons, Blake
Cassata, Scott Kapchinski, Eric Goldberg. 2nd Row: Jim Jackson,
Mike Braithwaite, Tom Trahan, Terry Nims, Coach Stark, George
Pavlis, Scott Stevens, Bill Thompson.
soph's have good F
Freshmen Baseball team, front: Joe Wiener, Steve Yoder, Jim
Frank, Mike Lech, Jim Pickens. 2nd Row: Coach Miller, Tom
Trahan, Tony Piantine, John McNulty, Eddie Meier, Chris Custer,
Mike Rehbock, Mike Joerger,
4 coached a good offensive
hitting team," said sopho-
more baseball coach Bill
Gorski Sophomore John
Kazenas led the team
which had many 300 or bet
ter hitters. Tri-Captains Jay Retzinger,
Eric Regez, and Pete Reece all had good
seasons, Catcher Steve Hickey said, "We
made some mental errors which could
have been a direct result leading to our 12-
"Our goals were not totally achieved,"
commented freshmen baseball coach
Chuck Miller. "The goals of the coaches
were to achieve a positive attitude. Our
players improved a great deal, but I would
have liked to come along a little furtherji
he said. Some ofthe players who had good
seasons were Mike Lech, Jim Frank, Tom
Trahan, Steve Yoder, and Mike Joerger.
Joerger hit 3 home runs in 5 games. Miller
also said the team finished well. The final
record was 5-17.
in the North Suburban Con
ference said varsity base
ball coach Fred Picket We
challenged for the title most
of the season. We had a
good group of hard-working, hard-nosed
baseball players," he said. "We had a win-
ning season by defeating top teams like
Wauconda, Waukegan East, Warren, An-
tioch, and Lake Forest."
Some of the players who performed well
and helped lead the team to its 16-11 re-
cord were senior Scott Wilson, junior Tim
Volpe, and senior Dan Novak. Picket de-
scribed the season as very satisfying and
enjoyable. Wilson was selected as the
I aseball is highly competitive
Il Waukegan East 8
6 Wauconda 5
3 Palatine f Fremd 4
4 Palatine X Fremd 9
4 Round Lake 4
2 Libertyville 7
9 Carmel 8
I0 K Carmel 3
6 Niles North I
6 Stevenson I
2 Fenton 0
4 North Chicago 0 I
4 North Chicago 1
5 Antioch 4
2 Libertyville 3
8 Lake Zurich 8
8 Warren 4
4 Warren 21
3 Niles North 4
3 Crystal Lake Central 3
9 Zion Benton 5
20 Zion Benton 3 - '
2 Stevenson 5 ,
3 Grant . 1
6 Lake Forest l3V . .4 '
6 Lake Forest 4 y 5,f ,"'. ggi
4 Fenton ' G fi
1 Antioch . 4 g,i,
1 North Chicago' L S 4 tt4,,'o ,5f:L2
r K ti? ata
Top Right: Senior Dan Novak is ready for the next pitch. Above: The Mustang bench
pays close attention to their team's situation.
1 - L 4.. lg Q Q. h
Varsity Basketball Team, front: Tim Deal, Mike Benedict, Jeff Scott, Jim Volpe, Scott
Geary, Dan Marsh, Joe Plucinski. 2nd Row: Dan Johnson, Bill Britton, Dan Becker, Keith
Ammons, Mike Anderson, Mike Exon, Tom Tuhy, Tim Volpe, Nick Rehm. 3rd Row: Coach
Picket, Gregg Tonkery, Dean Buschick, Rob Sinkovec, Scott Wilson, Dan Novak, Dave
Heide, Trey Carter, Rick Orr, Coach McLoughlin.
Left: Senior Dan Johnson is thrown
out while trying to score. Above: Senior
Trey Carter throws a strike at the op-
utstanding is the only way to
describe the varsity softball
team's 1984 season. The
North Suburban Confer-
ence champion Mustangs
ended the year at 16-2. lt
was the first time in six years that the girls
had held the conference title.
They put forth a super team effort and
got big boosts from Angel Lendvay's hit-
ting and Lisa Sodt's pitching. Lendvay,
Sodt, Cindy Krebs, Liz Steiding, Chris
Pieroni and Nancy Tuhy were all-confer-
The Mustangs beat Carmel 17-2 in the
opening round of the regional playoffs,
then emerged victorious over Deerfield,
12-2, in semifinal action, only to lose 15-9
to arch rival Libertyville in the champion-
ship game of the Zion-Benton Regional.
The fighting Mustangs proudly closed
their season at 22-5.
Coach Jim deRivera attributed the
these girls have got
what it takes to be
teamis success to great spirit, enthusiasm,
drive and unity. "We had the best team
ever!', he said. "We had not only a confer-
ence championship and a 22 and 5 record,
but we also had individuals on the team
who learned a lot and who had fun. The
girls were winners not only on the field but
If much of the teamis success was the
result of a great team effort,, much was
also the result of outstanding individual
efforts. Senior Angel Lendvay broke re-
cord after record and contributed exper-
ience and leadership fsee page 141j. Sen-
ior Lisa Sodt pitched 18 victories, set a
new school record by pitching 127 innings,
and pitched 70 strikeouts. Senior Chris
Pieroni stole 18 bases, had 28 RBIs, and
had a 16-game hitting streak. Junior Liz
Steiding showed her strength behind the
plate with a batting average of .509, and
junior Cindy Krebs scored 47 runs.
Above: Pitcher Lisa Sodt sends a strike across the plate.
Right: Kristin Bottoni waits patiently to make her move as
first baseman, then lunges to grab the ball for an easy out,
ww M.. .,'M,vM,,."'A
Back: Coach Jim deRivera, Coach Perry Wilhelm, Nancy Tuhy, Angel Lendvay, Lisa Sodt,
Mary Supergan, Diane Zemaier, manager Dana Schwerman, statistician Steven Krebs.
Middle: Jennifer Retzinger, Cindy Krebs, Sylvia Allison, Liz Steiding, Kristin Bottoni.
Front: Tracy Borst, Lynn Quinn, Chris Pieroni, Sue Umbdenstock.
Left: Chris Pieroni, who had five home runs, works
hard behind home plate. Above: Shortstop Angel
Lendvay sends another one over the fence. Angel,
who was the team captain, had a recordbreaking
year. She set new school records by hitting 64 RBIs,
I5 home runs, hitting 2 home runes in one game four
times, and hitting three hom runs in a single game.
She batted .509 and broke the old school record of 35
hits in a season by hitting 43 times. She also set a new
record of 49 runs. Named MVP, Angel broke several
national records. Her 15 home runs in a season and
her 25 career home runs set national high school
softball records, as did her 64 RBls in a season, her
134 career RBls, and her I6 triple plays. Coach
deRivera described hcr as "a coach's dream a
girl with the right attitude." Angel and deRivera
were asked to spend the summer in Europe with the
United States Youth Foundation Team, Angel as a
player on the Spirit of Chicago Team, and deRivera
as a coach.
cc learning and building year with
a very talented group of girls,',
is the way Coach Carol Van
Dusen described the JV soft-
ball team's season.
"I really enjoyed coaching this year,',
she added. "We had some pretty spectacu-
lar plays and it's fun to share them with
Coach Shari Oliver described the fresh-
men season as 'la building seasonf' The
team covered the basics of base running,
batting, and fielding.
"I love coaching frosh level softball,"
Oliver said, "because youire rewarded
when they finally learn the basics. .
Upper Right: Sophomore Ellen Press Shows good
form as she delivers a pitch. Above: Freshman Katie
Keese aims and prepares to throw the ball to the first
baseman for an out.
.IV Softball Team, front: Ardy Gist, Kim Davis, Julie Sorokowski, Lee
Beth Alyea, Sara Spradlin. 2nd Row: Cheryl Fay, Kim Schwerman,
Debbie Rehbock, Vikki Sielheimer, Ellen Press. 3rd Row: Jenny
Carter, Barb Thurston, Shawna Wanland, Amy Skaleski, Coach Van
Dusan, Coach Juske.
Freshmen Softball Team, front: Luanne Kowalke, Debbie Gottstein,
Pam Galla, Stacy Hernandez, Dawn Parker. 2nd Row: Coach Oliver,
Sandy Weisner, Denise Galitz, Chris Busch, Becky Catlett, Jackie
Weber, Lee Smith. 3rd Row: Lisa Young, Colleen Quinn, Lisa Goze,
Karin Hansen, Katie Keese, Andie Athey, Jenny Athey, Kelly Ma-
i l 7 1 l 1 - l
JV Girl's Soccer Team, front: Elise MacGlashan, Kim Keyzer, Lynne
McRae, Maureen Harrison, Margarita Carrasco. 2nd Row: Diana Clem-
ens, Karen Verschoor, Jackie Siedl, Kelly Shepard, Deanna Gonzales,
Pam Peterson, Coach Aguilar. Not Pictured: Sopha Lor, Socheata Lor,
Linda Selsor, Michelle LaBruyere, Cheryl Pape.
Upper Right: Sophomore Kelly Shepard keeps her eye on the ball as she prepares
to pass it to a teammate. Right: Sophomore Karen Verschoor attempts to trap the
ball as she is marked by an opponent. Above: Sophomore Pam Peterson makes a
save while playing goalie for the JV.
jv soccer shows
unior varsity soccer had a
learning season Although the
team was mostly made of
freshmen they showed energy
and some experience. They
won only one game, against Wauconda 3-
0, but they showed improvement through-
out the season. 'lWe did better than last
year," said Karen Verschoor. First year
Coach Paul Aguilar said, "The girls really
worked hard although our record really
doesn't show it.'l
C f4 A 5
f5f5gf3gf?fff f5tfg5gCSff?3f?f3f i Sifgffg
735- '. UTI i5Sf??.YS959nE,'QZ3fff:s 13 iff
M - . , . mm,A
fx lkf' Q ,..' f Hgfig'zQg,l,
5, ,ligiw f ,A .U If Varsity Girls Soccer, front: Kellie Nuss, Sheryl Rak, America Cardona, Alba
Campos, Linda Cardona, Chris Getzinger. 2nd Row: Alison Fultz, Rae
M Schultz, Luci Gozc, Rita Aposlotudias, Nancy Zaucha, Julie Montesanto,
Coach Ekstrom. Not Pictured: Anne Press, Cindy Rodriguez.
gg A e A' iff 'ili'5UV' ,lfiifijvfrf
Right: Freshman America Cardona listens to the pregame pep talk from coach
Ekstrom. Above: Junior Luci Goze attempts to control the ball before her
opponent can steal it.
he varsity girls' soccer team
had its best season yet. The
conference with a 10-5-4 re-
cord. Although the team
had only been in existance
three years this season, they broke 19 re-
cords, including most wins, goals and shu-
touts in a season. They also won a shutout
victory against Highland Park in the Re-
Junior goalie Rita Apostaludias had ten
shutouts and holds the school record. Sen-
ior Anne Press and freshman Chris Get-
zinger were named most improved players
for their steady improvement and consis-
tency throughout the season.
Junior Linda Cardona was named
MVP. She led the state in scoring with 28
goals and held the school record for most
goals and assists in a season and career.
Linda played soccer in Europe, too.
team ended up second in
Upper Left: Sophomore Alison Fultz concen
trates on controlling the ball before she passes it
to a teammate. Left: MVP, junior Linda Cardona
shows her dribbling style as she dribbles past an
opponent. Above: Freshman Alba Campos pre-
pares to clear the ball up field.
Above: Senior Guy Danhoff shows the form which
made him a state qualifier in discus. He was
selected MVP for being the leading scorer on the
team and also for being a conscientious worker.
Right: Junior Dave Wings runs the high hurdles.
Varsity boys track, front: Greg Lucas, Amado Ortiz, Jim Van Scoyoc, Jeremy Gustafson,
Steve Baum, Bob Behm. 2nd Row: Roy Jones, Gene Plumlee, Alberto Trevino, Ralph
Wurster, Mike Eckhardt, Tom Brydon, Rick Barr, Andy Campbell. 3rd Row: Greg Ander-
son, Matt Gallimore, Scott Erlandson, Mike Range, Guy Danhoff, Bill DePue, Dave Wings,
Mark Christie, Andy Mabe.
. - ,agssfr-:fa,,
w x S
varsity boys track
e had many injuries to key
players, but considering
that, our season was suc-
cessful," said varsity track
Coach Rick Foss. Some of
the outstanding people who
helped to achieve the 3-8 record were sen-
ior Guy Danhoff, senior Scott Erlandson,
and senior Matt Gallimore. "Success in
track and field depends greatly on an indi-
vidual's desire to deal with pain and ex-
haustion. Many of this year's athletes be-
came aware of this sacrifice and will im
prove greatly next season," Foss added.
62 Antioch 84
29 Fenton H7
52 Lake Forest 85
16 Libertyville l 30
100 Niles North 46
62 North Chicago 60
38 Stevenson E02
65 Warren 79
62 Zion-Benton 85
62 Crystal Lake South 85
62 Round Lake 55
Upper left: Running the last lap is
junior Greg Anderson. Left: Clearing
the bar with ease is sophomore Rick
, ' I as e
degrees or better weather,"
despite bad weather
uc boys track
t was a poor spring for track
and field N said underclass
track coach Rick Foss W
only had one meet with 60
he added. The Frosh Soph
finished the season with a 5-5 record. The
team's leading scorers were Steve Pape,
John Carr, and Rick Barr. "They pro-
gressed very well and worked very hard
and Iim pleased with their performance,"
Top: Pat Sloan winds up to throw the discus.
Middle far right: Steve Pape relaxes and
thinks over a race. Middle: John Carr picks up
speed for jump.
Underclass boys track team, front: Jeff Leary, Todd Lackie, Scott Rothman, Pat Sloan, Craig Kacz-
marek, Rob Kaczmarek, Ken Lasco. Back: John Carr, Dave Braithwaite, Brad Walner, Steve Pape, Jim
Zaucha, Jeff Davis. '
...............,.. ' '
Front: Larry Piotrowski, Bob Trahan, Patric O'Malley, Jim Johnson. Back: Bill
Luczak, David Sempel, Mark Felberg, Jim Carson, Mike Harms, Coach Kurt Carl-
Upper Right: Bill Luczak, deep in concentration,
goes for the ball. Above: Mark Felberg uses topspin
with his serve.
oys underclass tennis had a
season record of 0-1 1. Despite
the poor record, according to
Coach Carlson, his goals were
achieved. He said, "It took
some time to get the season going due to the
unfavorable weather conditions."
The McHenry Tournament was considered
the team's best effort. The team played well
and gained much experience at McHenry.
ine members made up the boys'
varsity team and three of those
players received a four year
award. They were John Butler,
Morris Gist, and Lonnie Ruiz.
The team earned a first
place in their own triangular meet and was 5-
John Butler shared a record with Dan Ku-
sek: winning the most matches in conference.
They tied at five a piece. From there on it was
all Dan Kusek. He had the remaining six
records to himself. He won 241 games, had
the most team points, and had the best win
floss percentage in conference and overall.
Top: Lonnie Ruiz gives a forehand return to the opponent. Above: Phil
Madison puts his all into his serve. Left: Morris Gist reaches, and extends
his body for the perfect serve.
Varsity Tennis Team, back: Dan Kusek, Darrin Busse. Morris Gist, Coach Klos. Front:
Phil Madison, John Butler, Lonnie Ruiz.
Above: Darrin Busse uses determination to get the
ball over the net. Left: Dan Kusek was named MVP.
he led the team with the most points at 39. He and
John Butler placed first in conference in doubles, He
had the best overall record of ll-7, and the best
single record of 6-3. Here, Dan shows why he was
58 Antioch 70
35 Fenton 93
59 Lake Forest 69
14 Libertyville 1 14
77 Niles North 49
66 North Chicago 56
76 Stevenson 52
24h Warren 89
74 Zion-Benton 46
L S3 Round Lake 31
83 Carmel 49
N 74 McHenry 36
Upper right: Harsh winds and bad weather made
running difficult. Lisa Slove feels pooped after a hard
meet. Above: Sue Stegmeier gives it her all. Right
Loreen Bagley is managing to stay just ahead of her
1 - -
- 1 I 3
Front: Michelle Lamberty, Esme Oshita, Amy Rose, Debbie Jo Davis, Tammy Rinaldi, Steph-
anie Hertel, Sue Finch. Middle: Karen Anderson, Stephanie Getz, Alberta Green, Diane Rouse,
Jennifer Petersen, Lisa Slove, Carrie Fuller, Chris Davis, Tabatha O'Dell. Back: Jane Zoellick,
Sue Stegmeier, Loreen Bagley, Sally Stegmeier, Donna Wojtysiak, Pandora Marsh, Kathi
Wilson, Pam Kinkelaar and Coleen Harrison.
Above: Pam Kinkelaar was named MVP for
girls varsity track. Pam was high scorer for
the season with 279 points. She broke two
varsity records and participated in four events
all year. Above, she runs in the 100 low hur-
Above: Karen Anderson is relieved after run-
ning the two-mile.
he varsity girls' track had a
small turn-out, but did very
well in the big meets and in-
vitationals. They placed 3rd
in conference and 3rd in the
Waukegan West Invita-
Three girls broke past school records.
They were Peggy Koehler, who high
jumped 5'4"g Karen Anderson, who ran
the two mile in 1l:22.1g and Pam Kinke-
laar, who broke two records in the 200 and
100 low hurdles, with times of 30.1 and
There were five girls who qualified for
the state meet. Four girls, Sally Stegmeier,
Donna Wotysiak, Pam Kinkelaar, and
Stephanie Hertel, made up a 800 meter
relay team that qualified. Karen Anderson
also qualified in the 3,200 meter run and
Pam Kinkelaar qualified again in the 200
"Working with the ladies was a plea-
sure. They were dedicated, talented, and
enthusiastic. We achieved all our team
goals," said Coach Foss.
cc e had a successful seasonfl
said Coach John Mayer.
'GWe increased our scores
from 91 to 119.4 in one sea-
son." The boys gymnastics
-"" team also added an assis-
tant, Coach Lee Battaglia. "During the
season he was a tremendous asset to the
teamf' said Mayer.
Senior Gary Johnson, junior Mike
Rommel, and freshman Mike Farina
qualified for sectionals and Farina quali-
fied for State. Farina, named MVP, took
first in regionals and third in sectionals.
'gWatching the team pull together mid-
way through the season really made me
proud to be a coach," added Mayer. .,, 4' J 1 'tlt 1 ' S 1 1 1
Upper Right: Freshman Mike Farina, MVP, holds a steady position as he
performs on the parallel bars. Right: Junior Paul Wennerstrom uses his
muscles and concentration to perform on the still rings. Above: Senior Gary
Johnson, all-arounder, performs on the still rings, one of his strongest events.
91 Schaumburg 88.5
96 FremclfBuffa1o Grove 96.2
126.9 Niles North 101.1
109.9 Libertyville 121.8
Varsity Boys Gymnastics, front: Manager Theresa Adelmund. Paul Wen- 113.3 Leyden 118.6
nerstrom, Mike Farina, Eric Jones, Manager Brian Ferguson. 2nd Row: 117.6 Niles North 129.1
Assistant Coach Battaglia, Chris Seebaeker, Keith Williams, Gary John- 116.4 Lake Park 117.0
son, Mike Rommel, Coach Mayer. 116.4 Larkin 87.2
Left: Senior Keith Williams does arm swing as he performs on the highbar.
Above: Junior Mike Rommel steadies himself on the parallel bars.
guys show lots of
I PROVEME T
he underclass boys gymnas-
tics team showed nphenom-
enalw improvement said
Coach Lee Battaglia. The
team went from earning 51
points at the beginning of
the season to earning 86 points at the end.
Coach Battaglia said, "If they increase
next year half as much, theyill be one of
the best frosh-soph teams in the state."
In their 2-6 season some of the best
performers were Mike Farina, Jeff Am-
brose, and Bob Supergan in the all-
around, Thaun Troung on the vault and
Jim Gratz on the pommel horse.
The underclass boys gymnastics team, front: Bob Mullins Mark Chamberlin Mike Farina .leffAmbrose
Top: jeff Ambrose Works Oh the high bar- Thaun Troung. Second row: Jim Gratz, Bob Supergan Bob Carneke Tony Montano Paul Rodgers Doug
Bottom: Doug Eckhardl Concentrates oh his Eckhardt. Back row: Coach Lee Battaglia and Manager Brian Ferguson
pom mel horse routine.
Upper left: Junior cheerleader Cindy Krebs exhibits energy while cheering the football team on to victory. Upper Right:
Although they look like football players, junior Pom Pon girls Diana Verschoor, Julie Hanson, and Micki Hess perform a
routine during an assembly. Above: A cheering senior crowd shows its spirit by enjoying themselves during March
Madness. The cheerleaders and Pom Pon girls helped boost their spirit - and the spirit of MHS.
oss together in a high
school 1,100 energized
students, 71 cheer-
leaders, and 20 Pom Pon
girls. Add to the cheer-
leaders and the Pom Pon
events, assemblies, and
special activities. Blend in the school
song, cheers, dance routines, and the
battle cry. Beat in many hard long prac-
tices, freezing weather, sore muscles,
competitions, and grueling tryouts.
Mix in uniforms, emblems, shoes, and a
little money. Spice up the spirit with
smiles, shouts, and hand-clapping.
Yield: Two spirit groups who stood be-
hind all the Mustangs, and who gave
the fans the spirit they needed.
and hard work
the pom pon and
: I I
Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders, front:
Jennifer Rinaldi, Tracey Borst. 2nd Row:
Lori Herman, Julie Jordan, Amy Bellil.
3rd Row: Bonnie Schoessling, Joy
Winckler, Kathy Bagley, Wendy Donnell.
Junior Joy Winckler cheers on the football team
with her shouts and claps.
ake 28 spirited cheer-
t leaders who cheer at var-
sity football games, soc-
cer games, basketball
games, and wrestling
matches. Mix in harsh
winds, freezing rains, hot gyms, crowd-
ed stands, and unpredictable scores.
Add in strenuous practices, sore mus-
cles, competitive tryouts and long
games. Spice it up with lasting smiles,
shouts, hand-clapping, foot stomping,
spirited cheers, and fun routines. Yield
the varsity cheerleaders who stand be-
hind the spirit of MHS.
A .-it L
. kg f
xx - ,
Varsity Football Cheerleaders, front: Cindy Krebs, 2nd
- Row: Shawna Wanland, Lori Herman. 3rd Row: Tracey
'E Borst, Joy Winckler, Amy Bellil. 4th Row: Wendy Donnell,
Lisa Slove, Sue Umbdenstock.
' f" '1
'Q' 5 Q Varsity Soccer Cheerleaders: Jackie Seidl, Linda Cardona,
Cathi Dowdy, Lee Beth Alyea, Sue Stegmeier.
Varsity Wrestling Cheerleaders, front: Dodie Chamberlin,
up Cathi Dowdy. 2nd Row: Tabatha O'Dell, Cathy Sobon,
37' I Debbie Phelan.
pom pon girls
Pom pon: A sport
Above: Junior Michelle Kruckenberg performs during the 8-minute show at a
basketball game, Left: Sophomore Jenny Dcardorff shows off her smile as she
performs during halftime of a basketball game.
R ake 20 Pom Pon girls who
-:-' f dance, twist, smile, jump,
' shout at any time of the year.
nhbn Add in athletic events, assem-
1, up 'f:-eit: j gzgggfi. - blies, competitions, and spe-
Q .' . A ' .' , cial events and clinics.
P tee "" fl e ie 'TA " Blend in the routine to the school song,
K "t,, 'K ' i . dances to popular songs, and other assort-
':.. . p -"' L55 , Q ed CheCfS-
:Zq .,,,, V' p -e Y ge Spice it up with 3 different uniforms, un-
'f L 1 zur I t goyriettable smiles, and 20 sets of pom
I 5 if zie I i,e. . Sturm various regional and state competi-
- Q, " si ' luub .. 1 j tions. Before bakm addm 5th lace in the
g 3 t - 6 ::.,,. . ,i .1 , S fg h 8 p h
ef N ',": t" I- J . ii' . tate competition ort eir -minutes ow.
J sw f, - 2 5 ,.- Q - 2 -- . .
p I 5 , ' : 'E' ' Yield a Pom Pon squad full of energy all
Af ., f :'i fi through the year-
t'4 . Q I N 'S i'ifg:f-,g'if?1 fkp The Pom Pon squad performed all year
.t - We-of "i. J7 long. Not only did they Perform at foorball
.... . i.. ... o t t.rr games, but also at parades and competi-
I A 3
Pom Pon Squad, front: Diane Russ, Margaret Egan, Nancy Ringles-
tein, Kim Rankins. 2nd Row: Debra Zeimet, Julie Whitten, Diana
Verschoor. Michon Pressley. 3rd Row: Michelle Kruckenberg. 4th
Row: Stephanie Keese, Janice lnnoccnzi, Jenny Deardorff. Kim Wa-
leisky, Julie Hanson. Jill Mathwig, Micki Hess, Vicki Keese, Chris
Deardorff. Kris Jekel. Gia Kawell.
tions. They, hosted a clinic in November
and the regional contest in February. They
also competed in five regional and state
contests and placed 5th in state for their 8-
add spirit to the
ake the sophomore and fresh-
' men cheerleading squads.
Add in cold weather, rain,
harsh winds, and small
crowds at football games.
. if V Mix in hot stuffy gyms, and
low scores at basketball games.
Stir in hand-me-down uniforms, saddle
shoes, bobby socks, and emblems.
Yield the underclass cheerleaders who ad-
ded spirit to the game.
Sophomore Football Cheerleaders, front: Julie Sorokowski, Debbie Reh-
bock, Lori McLoughlin, Renee Carew, Beth Clouser. 2nd Row: Michelle
Lamberty, Mary Beth Patten, Stephanie Hertel, Pam Kinkelaar.
Freshman Basketball Cheerleaders, front: Tammi Denlinger, Megan Belill.
2nd Row: Laurie Cimfel, Sue Burgess, Julie Mills. 3rd Row: Lisa Olcott.
Freshman Julie Mills shows her
spirit while cheering the fresh-
men football team onto victory.
Freshmen Football Cheerleaders, front: Tammi Denlinger, Annissa Po-
dowski, Sue Burgess, Lisa Olcott. 2nd Row: Laurie Cimfel, Julie Mills, Lorene
Bagley, Megan Belill, Michelle Permann.
Sophomore Basketball Cheerleaders, front: Sue Stegmeier, Michele
Retzke, Mary Beth Patten, Lee Beth Alyea, Cindy Wallace. 2nd Row:
Nanci Skarda, Renee Carew, Lori McLoughlin, Julie Sorokowski.
al Center was designed to
provide hands-on training
for high school students.
The students worked with
ake County Area Vocation-
the machines and equip-
ment they would be using in future ca-
"lt's an arm of each high school in Lake
County,', said Mrs. Jane Falls, vocational
coordinator for MHS.
Courses offered ranged from auto me-
chanics and body to child care to data
processing. Students enrolled in building
trades built a house. Those in food service
catered parties and dinners. Students in-
terested in farming learned what to do in
"lt's a wonderful chance to develop
skills and get a head start in life,', Falls
Above: Senior Joe Summers con-
centrates on working on a program
for data processing. Above right:
Senior Theresa Adelmund enjoys
her job as a preschool teacher as
part of her handsron training for
Child care. Right: Senior Laura
Hall, a horticulture student, shows
off a flower arrangement.
Q A 5
LE R and
haring ideas and learning
more about one s peers is a
basic description of peer
group. The program helped
students by giving them the
opportunity to fmd out that
others felt the same as they did.
They played sharing games, which
helped each student to realize that they
are their own person.
Upperclassmen who got involved as
freshmen were selected by their peers and
by the faculty to become peer group lead-
ers. To become a leader students must
have completed a 40-hour workshop, held
in the summer. Besides running peer
groups, leaders had a continental break-
fast for transfer students in the beginning
of the year.
Mrs. Kathy Carr, peer group adviser
said, "The groups were great. They got so
much done and the kids really liked it.
Each person was so special. I know these
groups helped to bring out some of their
special qualities and I hope they know how
important they aref,
Top left: Senior Lori Herman arranges the straws to
use in a game for her group. Peer Group, front: Tim
Young, Amy Skaleski, Laura Buschick, Diane
Rouse, Abby Rodriguez, Ria Henderson, Robin Car-
neke, Sandy Carew. 2nd Row: Kathi Wilson, Ken
Carr, Jay Fisher, Darrin Siembol, Andrea Luttmer,
Sopheap Lor, Sara Friske, Gregg Tonkery. Back:
Guy Danhoff, Kim Udelle, Eileen Rydell, Rosie Pa-
lacios, Deanna Gonzales, Dolores Chavarria, Martha
Groh. Above: Eating is part of the fun, as we see here
by a three-foot submarine sandwich made for the
new members in
Top: Vice President Gary Churchill speaks at the
NHS Spring Banquet. Right: The 1983-84 Munde-
lein National Honor Society: Front: Greg Lucas,
Donna Wojtysiak, Kristin Bottoni, Diane Russ,
Sarah Catlett, Wendy Donnell, Becky Beyersdorf,
Andrea Luttmer, Sue Finch and Kristy Fehlberg.
Second row: Anne Press, Sung Kim, Eileen Rydell,
Amy Skaleski, Kelly Kuhl, Marcy Chamberlin, Cari
Kokos, Tracey Borst, Jane Zoellick, Heidi Forster,
Cathi Dowdy and Jennifer Rinaldi. Third row: Ruth
Wollan, Joy Winckler, Chris Ulrich, Kevin Butler,
Bob Wood, Gary Churchill, Trey Carter, Dave
Heide, Morris Gist, Julie Jordan, Kristin Harms and
Nancy Zaucha. Fourth row: Karen Anderson, Bar-
bara Allen, Scott Verschoor, Bruce Kielgas, Ria
Henderson, Eric Sprosty, Cindy Krebs, Scott Geary,
Mike Anderson, Angel Lendvay, Nancy Tuhy, Dan
Marsh, and Matt Gallimore. Bottom Right: Scott
Geary accepts a certificate from Mr. Wayne Bottoni
at the NHS Induction as Andrea Luttmen looks on.
Below: President Barbara Allen speaks at the NHS
hirty-three juniors and sen-
iors were inducted into the
National Honor Society on
November 10 to make a 47-
In order to be inducted into
NHS, members must have shown leader-
ship, character, service and scholarship. In
addition, membership was based on extra-
curricular involvement and teacher rec-
NHS sponsored the MS Spell-a-thon
and sponsored a young African boy named
Rohmodiyanto. They held their annual
Spring Banquet on May l and hosted a
Senior Tea on May 24.
The officers were President Barbara Al-
len, Vice-President Gary Churchill, and
Secretary Eileen Rydell. Their adviser was
Mrs. Cay Smith.
oney Makers" could be a
term used to describe the
Inter-Class Council. They
collected money for Muscu-
lar Distrophy, they partici-
pated in the March of
Dimes Walk-a-thon and they organized
and sponsored the March Madness dance
to raise money to go to a state convention
on student government.
President Eric Sprosty said, "I think the
Council worked better as a whole this
year." Mr. Jurco, the advisor, said, "The
Council consisted of 28 females and 4
males. This is not necessarily bad, but
there should be somewhat more of a bal-
In addition to holding fund raisers, the
ICC also organized Homecoming and
March Madness week and many other
events assemblies, and gatherings.
Top: Vice-President Barb Allen laughs at a
suggestion for March Madness. Above left:
President Eric Sprosty and Kim Jaster listen to an
idea. Above: Sergeant-at-arms Sarah Catlett keeps
the meetings in order with her trusty gavel. Left:
The Inter-class council. back row: Anne Press,
Eric Podowski, Marcy Chamberlin, Eric Sprosty.
Joy Winckler, Jennifer Peterson, Cheryl Fay,
Alberta Greene, Sarah Catlett. Fourth row: Eileen
Rydel, Kim Jaster, Barb Allen, Laura Boatright,
Tammy Rinaldi, Amy Kress, Beth Clouser. Third
row: Donna Wojtysiak, Kelly Magoon, Bill
Luczak, Ardy Gist. Second row: Rodney Beelow,
Anissa Podowski, Angie Orrell, Donna Ferkin,
Jane Zoelick, Beth Podowski, Front row: Trisha
Felix, Lorene Bagely.
ompetitions, concerts, ice SHW 21 show HI the Grand Ole' Opry, and
efeanq Seeialg and festivals then concluded the trip with a moonlight
were just some of the many riverboat Cruise.
events that the choir took The choir grew considerably with the
part in, return of choral director Heidi Cissell, and
The select ensemble made continued to grow in number throughout
appearances in a number of places includ- the year.
ing the Granny Awards, contests, They The spring C0nCeI't was the first choral
also performed for the mentally and phys- and band combined concert. It had the
ically handicapped at Christmas time. theme of "A Night With Gershwin" and
The choir toured Nashville Tennessee in featured many broadway songs and scenes
. the Spring and Wgn two geegnd place rat- and solos fI'0Il1 his hit musical, HP0I'gy 8L
Chou' makes ings for the show choir and the girls' en- Bessf'
semble. The choir visited Opryland and
2 3 5 Q
rtt V A
'E ofa di E2
ani ia .
The MHS combined choirs, first row: Director Mrs. Heidi
Cissell, Angela Aumsbaugh, Kirsten Sloan, Lisa White, Kellie
Nuss, Anne Press, Larry Piotrowski, Steve Maze, Beth Dum-
browski, Michelle Kruckenburg, Terri Powell, Angela .Catini,
Nancy Hagerup. Second row: Susie Lindbloom, Kathy Thomp-
son, Pattie Fiorelli, Julie Hanson, Kevin Earley, David Earley, Steve Kalter, Eric
Sprosty, Beth English, Theresa Wilhelm, Diane Russ, accompianist Mrs. Louise
Peterson. Third row: Sue Burgess, Sheryl Wloszczynski, Cheryl Pape, Lisa Quastoff,
Dan Brown, Randy Kane, Jim Frey, Heidi Forster, Janet Crop, Cathy Shaw. Fourth
row: Julie Montesanto, Chris Plumlee, Denise Bizer, Kristen Bottoni, Scott Vers-
choor, Phil Glatz, Rita Apostoludias, Ellen Press, Ria Henderson, Julie Jordan,
3 ,. 1 .
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Top: The members of the select ensemble sing "Let's Go to the Movies." Above:
Male Ensemble rehearses "Love Walked ln" before the concert.
Select Ensemble: front to back: Anne Press, Kellie Nuss. Diane Russ,
Terri Powell, Janet Crop, Sheryl Wloszczynski, Julie Hanson, Steve
Kalter, Heidi Forster, Chris Plumlee, Scott Verschoor, Dan Brown,
Kristin Bottoni, Randy Kane, Dave Earley, Eric Sprosty.
Eleven choir members attended the
IMEA district concert, and of those ll
members, four were chosen for the state
festival, more than ever before.
Janet Crop was chosen not only for the
all-state choir but for the all-state honors
choir and performed at both the state con-
cert in Springfield and also at the honors
concert in Chicago.
Chris Plumlee, was a four-year member
of choir, and enjoyed singing since she was
a small girl. Chris also performed at the
Randy Kane was one of the two juniors
ever to make all-state choir. He sung with
the choir since his freshman year and
throughly enjoyed performing.
Terri Powell was the second of the two
juniors ever to make the state choir from
MHS. Terri has also sung with the choir
since her freshman year.
in satin jackets
he band was more visible
than ever with their new red
satin jackets They re free
ms Sullivan band director
It was hard not to notice
the band even without the jackets. They
sold Christmas greens, pizzas, and cheese
and sausage at different times during the
year to raise money to host the Illinois
Music Association Solo and Ensemble
Competition in March. Twenty-five
schools and over 1,500 students participat-
ed in this band, orchestra, and vocal com-
The band also played during football
season, presenting lively halftime shows,
and participated in many other concerts
and contests. The Marching Mustangs
also went to a marching band camp in
' ' G5 3
advertising," said Mr. Den-
Top: Jim Matyus concentrates on his music during a
concert. Above: The Symphonic Band, front row: Doro-
thy Moyer, Molly Ginter, Jennifer Deardorff, Patty Po-
powski, Becky Rezek, Bernie Stier, Tammy Beitzel,
Dawn Parker, Amy Rose. Second row: Kim Engman,
Debbie Zeimet, Rudi Ayasse, Cathy Stier, Kevin Earley,
Scott Nelson, Denny Devera, Robert Powell, Rich Wha-
len, Mike Velcz. Third row: Chris Ulrich, Barb Thur-
ston, Debbie Stier, Dave Rauschenburger, Mike May,
Brandy Romburger, Tony Montano, Mike Casper, Axel
Segovia, Todd Allgood, Paul Spera, Ken Carr, Joe
Moyer, Eric McDunnell, Fourth row: Mr. Sullivan, Rick
Quarnstrom, Steve Carr, Steve Montesanto, Arturo Ga-
lan, Eric Helge, Robert Meyer, Meg Gist, Laura Cimfel.
Right: Band members perform during halftime festivi-
Above: Michelle Stevens plays the saxophone during a
concert. Left: Sophomores Beth Podowski and Patti Po-
powski relax after performing during, halftime. Below: The
Wind Ensemble, front row: Ann Witzany, Natalie Page.
Kim Croft. Kim Cimfel, Michelle Hess, Amy Aufmann.
Wendy Knuckles, Nancy Ringelstein, Diana Verschoor.
Second row: Diana Ackerman. Jill Cox. Judy Ringelstein,
Tina Durnan, Julie Montesanto. Vince Bendinelli, Tim
Nowack, Mike Lucas, Lee Rumpel. Elise MacGlashan.
Martha Groh. Third row: Michelle Stevens, Becky De-
vera, Jim Frey. Tim Volpe, Ken Thrift-Kennedy, Lee
Smith, Dave Rauschenburger, Matt Vehrs, Scott Vers'
choor, Doug Johnson. Luanne Kowalke, Peter Anderson.
Bruce Kielgas. Fourth row: Mr. Sullivan, Tim Young,
Dave Scott, Brian Polidori, Cathy Schroeder. Stacy Zaun.
Meg Gist. Not pictured: Stephanie Hertel, Melissa Heck.
Brent Hintsala. Tracey Borst, Lisa Evans, and Mike Bene-
Right: The 1984 Obelisk staff, Back row: Cari Kokos, Tom Bateman. Kim Rash, Adviser, - V
Mrs. Beth Fredrickson, Front row: Sue Finch, Kathy Volpendesta, Lisa Wilson. Not Pic-
tured: Wendy Donnell, Becky Garcia, Randy Kane, Vicky Keese, Peggy Kohler. Below left:
Becky Garcia proof-reads copy for the tennis layout. Bottom right: Co-editors Wendy
Donnell and Randy Kane discuss plans for the closing section.
e wanted this year's book to
be differentf' said Obelisk
co-editor Randy Kane.
"And we wanted a theme
that we could use through-
out the book." Randy and
Wendy Donnell were co-editors after at-
tending a yearbook camp in Rockford ll.
to gain more editorial experience.
The staff consisted of only eleven mem-
bers, which for such a large publication,
was a very small number. Staff members
met in the fall to create and establish a
theme, and worked hard throughout the
. ,I gi 'B . . 1
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school year and attended a seminar at the
University of Wisconsin in White Water.
The staff even met during summer vaca-
tion to finish last minute details.
The staff entered the 1983 yearbook in
competition for the first time. The book
received a second class rating from the
Columbia Scholastic Press Association,
and a third place rating from the Kettle
Moraine Press Association.
"Although the staff was behind in lay-
outs, they showed lots of enthusiasm and
creativity. We had fun together," said
yearbook adviser Mrs. Beth Fredrickson.
ith only six people to put out a
six-page newspaper every
other week, life was not easy.
Though there didn't seem to
be much time to rest, the
Mustang staff managed to
find time to take a field trip to Whitewater
Wisconsin. They went to learn more about
journalism and the newspaper business.
They were honored to receive a second
place award for the Mustang.
Beth Fredrickson, Mustang adviser
said, "We had a small staff which made
life difficult, but the kids came up with
some really great ideas for the paper."
One of the main changes in the newspa-
per was to try and get the student body
involved. Among some of the "attention-
getters" were the Trivia Tease and the
life was busy
Top: Stacy Brandenburg Iistcns as editor
Pam Mclhcim makes assignments for the
next issue. Middle: Photographer Ron
Fomby takes ti picture for Mustang. Left:
The Mustang staff, Front: Cheryl Rak,
Editor Pam Melheim. Ron Fomby, Stacey
Zaun. Back: Phil Selsor, Rich Whalen.
Stacy Brandenburg. Matt Vchrs. and
adviser Mrs. Fredrickson. Not Pictured:
art and literary
Voices Staff: front: Socheata Lor, Lorrie Groves, Sopha Lor, Nancy Hagerup. Back:
Sue Finch, Pandora Marsh, Michelle Anderson, Sopheap Lor, Cari Kokos. Not
Pictured: Lisa Wilson, Margaret Heins.
handful of hard-working stu-
dents mixed with two advisors
and two regular meetings a
week produced the staff for
Voices was the art and liter-
ary magazine written by students, published
for students. Voices was composed of short
stories, poetry, and artwork such as drawings
and paintings. Students were asked to submit
their writings to Voices. The best writings
were published within the 100 pages of the
The staff worked well with the two advisors
Mrs. Hritz and Mrs. Fredrickson. According
to Mrs. Fredrickson Voices is the "only pub-
lication where MHS students can express
their literary and artistic ability." The advi-
sors only wished that more students would
have taken advantage of the publication and
worked on the staff or submitted their pieces.
Above: Socheata Lor reads through a stack of short storic
Below: Michelle Anderson proofreads material going in
he photo club gained exper-
ience throughout the year.
One reason is that they
were able to take two field
trips. The members went to
Hawthorne Center and to a
forest preserve to learn more about action
The advisers were Mr. Jack Pawlowski
and Mr. Glenn Green. They showed slide
shows to the students to help them im-
prove their techniques.
WMHS was the radio station that
played music in the cafeteria while stu-
dents ate lunch. During lunch, a handful of
students turned into disc jockeys and
played music everyone seemed to enjoy,
even the teachers.
The radio station started two years ago
and has been very successful. Everyone
who was involved thought it ran smoothly,
mainly because of their organization.
Top left: Bob Wood, WMHS disc jockey, raps with
the crowd during lunch. Center: Photo Club mem-
bers were Sue Finch, Steve Schmidt, Dee Sathe, and
adviser Mr. Green. Left: WMHS disc jockeys Kevin
Butler and Brent Hinslala were the main men during
the lunch hours. Above: Sue Finch prepares a nega-
tive to be put in the enlarger.
ake a group of students inter-
Add an adviser and a new
technical director, both with
plenty of ideas and lots of ex-
perience. Blend with fund
raisers, new jackets with a new logo on the
back, a new electronic light board, and a
trip to the Illinois High School Theatre
Festival and you get Thespians, the MHS
f'This year the club got back on its feet,"
said Mr. Jon Lynn, the clubis adviser.
"The growth in both interest and numbers
over the last two years was outstanding."
It was due to this interest that various
fund raisers such as selling M8cM's, post-
ers and Christmas wrapping paper were so
The club was active in other ways, too.
The group paid its back dues and had In-
ternational Thespian Troupe 42531 re-in-
stated as an active chapter. They held the
first induction of Thespian members in
several years and inducted over 20 new
ested in theatre.
Top: Pete Chmura puts dry ice in a fog
machine for "Dark of the Moonf' Middle:
The Thespians show off their new electronic
light board. The club officers were
President Diane Russ, Secretary Heidi
Forster, Treasurer Anne Press, and
Historian Denise Bizer. Right: Pete X
Chmura, Janet Bryan, and Laura Wilhelm
contemplate a difficult technical problem. A
human beings," said Foren-
sic Coach Mrs. Cay Smith.
"Students who participate
develop poise and presence
and find it personally re-
Forensics was an academic team whose
24 members engaged in interscholastic
speech events. Seniors Eric Sprosty and
Janet Crop won a first place trophy for
their humorous duet act, and senior Julie
Jordon took a first place in oratorical dec-
lamation. Junior Chris Manolis was the
first MHS student ever to advance to sec-
tionals. He won third place in prose read-
After having fallen by the wayside for a
year, the team had to play catch up on the
tournament circuit because of a late start.
But Mrs. Smith said, "The team per-
formed extremely well against schools that
have been doing this for 12 to 15 years.
The season was exceptionally successful
for a fledgling team."
peaking is a skill unique to team
ig f.. 5e,p,
Top: Diane Russ and Randy Kane discuss
an upcoming competition as Sheryl Rak
looks on. Left: The Forensics Team, front:
Nancy Zaucha, Janet Crop, Chris Manolis,
Sheryl Rak, Eric Sprosty, Diane Russ,
Randy Kane. Back: Heidi Forster, Amy
Bellil, Sarah Catlett, Jenny Peterson, Scott
Kenmitz. Stacy Zaun, Tracey Borst, Julie
Jordon, Kevin Butler, Tina Durnan. Above:
Janet Crop 'and Eric Sprosty perform their
to further their knowledge of
Add teachers willing to put in
Mix together and you get a
very large Foreign Language Department.
The biggest event that the clubs exper-
ience each year is the annual banquet. This
year it was changed to a bazaar. Accord-
ing to Mrs. Joan Hornby, head of the For-
eign Language Department, "This was
done so that the students could get more
involved in the organization."
There was a different taste of food for
all. Skits were performed and souveniers
could be purchased.
Although foreign languages are not
teams, there was some competition for the
German and French students when they
The clubs had fund-raisers which in-
cluded selling candy and having a car
wash. The money was used to further their
knowledge of other countries by going to
ethnic restaurants or foreign movies.
Although having fun was important,
these students also knew the importance of
learning a foreign language.
ake several students wanting
xii 8 '
Top right: Freshman Denise Galitz sneaks a taste of food
before she serves. Above: German Club, front: Mrs. Von-
Reitzenstein, Amy Skaleski, Sylvia Allison, Lisa White,
Fritz Quasthoff, Beth English, Chris Chin, Colin Shiels.
Back: Lisa Wesselak, Greg Lucas, Dan Ureche, Paul Jur-
gens, Rick Orr, Steve Ollendick. Middle right: Spanish
Club, front: Janie Mendez. Znd Row: Michelle Baker, Rosie
Palacios, Denise Floyd, Esme Ohshita, Debbie Gottstein,
Dolores Chavarria. 3rd Row: Angie Aumsbaugh, Lisa Wil-
son, Maureen Harrison, Lisa Goze, Sheryl Rak, Melissa
Heck. 4th Row: Becky Rezek, Pam Peterson, Amy Auf-
mann, Jackie Weber, Lisa Evans. Back: Abby Rodriguez,
Kim Engman, Pandora Marsh, Tammy Bernard, Joe Frey.
Right: Junior Barb Corrigan and senior Gary Churchill
show that Romans have fun too.
Top left: Club Biligue, kneeling: Edwin Morales and
Marcelo Avila. Second row: Jose Rodriguez, Roberto
Segovia, America Cardona, Linda Cardona, Ana
Rodriguez, Cindy Rodriguez. Third row: Angel Araiyo,
Miguel Espinosa, Saul Campos, Deanna Gonzalez. Not
pictured: Marganta Carraseo, Francisco Alvarenga, Santos
Corvera, Yolanda Morales, Cesar Morales. Left: Junior
Karen Anderson helps at the German Club booth at the
Foreign Language Banquet. Bottom left: Senior Lisa
Wilson takes notes at a Spanish Club meeting, Below:
Latin Club, first row: Russ Busch, Bridgette Gasperini,
Laurie Cimfel. Julie Beatty, Michelle Lipinski, Tom
Hannigan, Mark Fehlberg. Second row: Mike Harms, Bob
Trahan, Jeremy Gustafson, Ralph Wurster, Jane Quimet,
Barb Corrigan, John Carr, Eric Podowski. Third row:
Adviser Carole Stroh, Steve Brown, Dave Mitchell, Dan
Johnson, Kristin Harms. Dan Marsh, Eileen Rydell, Kristy
Fehlberg, Margaret Egan, Meg Wurster, Angela Catini.
V13 y M J ,
. . 9
' ake a group of eleven pa-
tient high school students
and their willingness to help
others and mix it with a
group of fourth grade stu-
dents willing to learn about
, if A ' ' V i . M". . ,
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dental health and the outcome is TH ETA.
THETA fTeen Health Education
Teaching Assistancej was organized at
Mundelein seven years ago. The high
school students learned about such things
as brushing, flossing, anatomy of teeth,
and good nutrition to maintain their teeth.
They also learned teaching skills and how
to present the materials. Some students
experienced teaching the handicapped.
lfyou don't know where your molars are
located, it is because you probably were
never taught dental health care by THE-
THETA Members, front: Jennifer Swinea,
Sue Hutten, Lisa White. Back: Miss Elaine
Zuehlke, Sophcap Lor, Tina Durnan, Julie
Montesanto, Mrs. Kathy Carr. Not Pictured:
Laura Migliore. Debbie Croker, Cheryl Pape,
Heather Mohler, Amy Aufmann. Middle:
Freshman Amy Aufmann concentrates on the
discussion. Right: Junior Cheryl Pape shows
that brushing everyday gives you a winning
4 miff -' K
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ake 82 athletes who want to
promote athletics. Blend with
Powder Puff football games,
volleyball and basketball
challenges, and field trips to
see various Chicago teams,
and you have MAC, the
Mundelein Athletic Club.
MAC was open to any student who had
earned an athletic award. lts purpose was
to teach the members to get involved and
to learn from their achievements and their
failures. As a club, MAC sponsored many
special events, including the annual senior-
faculty volleyball and basketball games.
They assisted in other athletic events in-
cluding tumbling and wrestling tourna-
ments. They also recognized outstanding
athletic achievement by naming the ath-
lete of the month.
The club's officers were President Matt
Gallimore, Vice-President Chris Pieroni,
Secretary Peggy Koehler, Treasurer Jen-
nifer Retzinger, and Sergeant-at-arms
WW Top: Mary Supergan and Lisa Sodt wait to
.rt I ' greet new members before u meeting.
. Middle: President Matt Gallimore presides
over a meeting. Left: Mr. Bob Bohl.
adviser. takes care of the cIub's financial
is just a
Top: Pat Logan sets up before a game. Above: Joe
Litney, Mike Lucas, Dan Brown, Dave Earley
Fritz Quasthoff, Chad Brown, Pat Logan. Not
Pictured: Ken Klein, Bob Wood. Right: Joe Lit
ney and other members play a game called Mod
ar Games was a club in
which students played a va-
riety of games involving
conflict, diplomacy, and
military strategy. The stu-
dents in War Games were
all extremely intelligent people who had a
deep interest in history and in the military,
according to Mr. Tom Jurco, one of their
"They are after challenge they don't get
in school," said the clubas other advisor,
Dick McNally. He went on to say that the
players were self-starters who were ex-
ceedingly creative and imaginative. They
had an overdeveloped sense of fair play
and procedure but they weren't tied to
rules. "They seek to bring order to their
universe, not go around in chaos like other
students. They are kind-of like grown-ups
in concert t-shirts?
ntramural sports had three
basic purposes. One was to
enable students to learn a
lifetime activity they would
not ordinarily have in P.E.,
such as bowling. It also per-
mitted students to get more in depth with a
subject they liked and excelled in in P.E.,
such as volleyball or basketball. Its third
purpose was to enable students to meet
and compete with people they might not
ordinarily meet. "The main reason for me
participating in intramural volleyball is
that it is the only competitive volleyball
offered for males here. Also, it is a lot of
fun and I can make new friends," said
senior Chris Klein.
Twenty-four teams competed in bowl-
ing, six teams in volleyball, and ten teams
Top: Laura Kozien gets ready to roll a strike.
Middle: Top row: Nick Rehm, Paul Jurgens,
Guy Danhoff, Dan Mueller. Bottom row: Joe
Plucinski, Rob Sinkovec, Steve Baum, Steve
Ollendick. All were members of a basketball
team called E-Z Does lt, named in honor of
their friend, Eric Zemaier, who died tragically
in a car accident in October. Far left: Mike
Bruett serves during a volleyball game. Below:
Lee Rumpel, Mike Lucas, and Ken Klein
warm up before a basketball game.
, 1 8
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Below: The ducks in the courtyard attracted a lot of
attention. Here, mom is with five of her thirteen
ducklings. Bottom: Terri Powell goes toga at the
March Madness Dance.
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The editors of the 1984 Obelisk, Vo-
luem 23, would like to thank the many
people that made the final publication
of this book possible: Mr. Dennis Eder,
our yearbook representative, Mr. Glenn
Green who provided us with much
needed pictures, Ron Fomby for many
of the pictures in the book, Mrs. Ruth
Ann Wilhelm of the athletic depart-
ment for providing us with important
sports stats, the many coaches, advisers,
and teachers for putting up with retakes
and scheduling problems, the guidance
department for important information,
Gene Plumlee for the story on page 53,
the Zemaier and Dungjen families for
their support and understanding, the
Board of Education and the administra-
tion for supporting the book, and most
importantly section editors and staff
members for the many long hours they
sacrificed for the good of the book, and
Mrs. Beth Fredrickson, our adviser, for
her hard work and effort, but especially
for her self-composure during late
deadlines, work nights, and those final
days after school let out.
co-editors of the 1984 Obelisk
w it 1
Below: Work on the airplane is schedule to continue through 1984-85.
index index index index index
Arel, Michael 38
Arel, Shawn 80, 110,
Academics 20 21, 22
Ackerman Diana 80, 169
Ajornetto Mrs. Barb 27,
Adelmund, Brenda 80, 130
Adelmund, Teresa 44,162
Adkins, Cheryl Lynn 86
Aehlert, Rodney 110
Agrella, Michael E. 86
Albrecht, Dirk 44
Allen, Barbara A. 10, 11, 13, 44, 122
Allen, Donna 74
Allen, John C.
Allgood, Todd 80, 168
Allgood, Troy 44
Allison, Rebecca J. 86
Allison, Sylvia 26, 28, 74, 176
Alvarado, Jaime E.
Alvarenga, Francisco 121
Alyea, Lee Beth 80, 158, 160
Ambrose, Jeffery D. 86, 131, 156
Ambrose, Joseph 38, 44
Amburn, Matthew 80, 118
Ammons, Keith 109, 139
Andersen, Barbara E. 86
Andersen, Sharon 74
Anderson, Amy Jo 86
Anderson, Gregory 74, 114, 147
Anderson, Mr. John 95
Anderson, Karen 27, 74, 164, 177, 153
Anderson, Michael 44, 117, 127, 139,
Anderson, Michelle 74, 172
, Peter 44, 169
, Tamara Anne 86
Brenda Ann 86
Apostoludias, Rita 74
Aranda, Rosa 80, 81
Araujo, Angel 177
Arnold Michele 5, 74
Arnold Thomas B. 86, 110
Arrigo, Mr. Joseph 95
Arnold, Mark 74
Athey, Andrea 86
Athey, Jennifer 86
Atteridge, Brian C.
Aurin, Wendy 44
Aufmann, Amy K. 86, 169, 176, 178
Aumsbaugh, Angela Kaye 86, 176
Austin, Therese N. 80
Avila, Marcelo A. 119, 177
Awe, Jeffrey E. 74
Ayasse, Rudi 80, 168
Ayers, John 80
Babelnick, Mrs. Rosa 105
Badzioch, David 44
Bagley, Kathleen 74, 158,
Bagley, Lorene Ann 86,
91, 165, 152
Baker, Brenda 44, 176
Balfanz, Kiara Lynn 86
Bands 168, 169
Banister, Mr. William 95
Baranowski, Nancy 44
Barber, Lee E. 86
Barr, Ricky 80, 110, 147
Barr, Terry Roy 45
Barr, Timothy 86, 110
Barrera, Isabel 80
Basler, David K. 86
Bateman, Thomas 28, 80, 110, 170
Baum, Scott 45, 69
Baum, Sharon M. 86
Baum, Steven 74, 109, 181
Baum, Timothy 74
Beaber, Steven 74
Beake, Lawrence 74
Beake, Marjorie E. 86
Beatty, Julie Anne 86
Becker, Daniel 27, 74, 139
Becker, Mr. Leonard 94
Beelow, Rodney 74, 165
Behm, Jennifer 80
Behm, Robert 74, 109
Beitzel, Tamatha G. 86, 168
Belill, Amy 10, 13, 16, 45, 69, 158
Belill, Megan E. 86, 160
Beller, Kelly 80
Bendinelli, Vincent 80, 169
Benedeck, Michael 74, 109, 139
Benjamin, Mr. Randall 95
Bergmann, Debbie 74
Bergmann, Trent 80
Bergstrom, Robert 80, 119
Bernard, Robert John 74
Bernhardt, Tamara L. 86, 176
Beveridge, Patrick 80
Barbara 80, 111
Beyersdorf, Becky 22, 41, 45, 69, 70,
Biggerstaff, David 5, 45, 69
Biggerstaff, Lawrence 86, 110
Biggerstaff, Russell 32, 74
Bizer, Denise 25, 74, 122, 174
Black, Lori 80
Blackard, Sharon 86
Boatright, Laura 13, 80, 122, 165
Bobel, Bryan 80, 110
Bogard, Gary 45, 69
Bohl, Mr. Robert 95, 179
Bohmann, Robert 45, 69
Bond, Andrew 80, 127
Booz, Beth 22
Borrego, Jerry 74, 109
Borst, Tracey 45, 69, 158, 164
Bottoni, Kristin 24, 25, 31, 74, 122, 123
135, 165, 167
Braithwaite, David 80
Braithwaite, Michael E. 86, 110
Braithwaite, Patricia 69
Brandenburg, Stacy 171
Branstetter, James A. 45, 69
Briggs, Travis L. 86
Britt, Robert 74
Britton, William 74, 139
Brochhausen, Christine 69
Broege, Mrs. Diane 95
Brower, Lisa L. 86
Brown, Brian S.
Brown, Cari 74
Brown, Chad 80, 180
Brown, Daniel P. 45, 167, 180, 132,
Brown, Daniel R. 69
Brown, David A. 15, 45, 69
Brown, Thomas A. 86
Bruett, Michael J. 57, 181
Brunstrum, Mark A. 86
Bryan, Janet 74, 174
Brydon, Mrs. Gloria 104
Brydon, Thomas 74, 127
Buchholz, David 45, 69
lis, Linda 46, 69
lis, William 86
Bundy, Kenneth 74
Burdock, Shelly Lynn 86
ss, Susan M. 86, 160
Burton, Vicki 80
Busch, Christina 86
Busch, Russell 80
ick, Dean 74, 109, 139
ick, Laura 74, 78
ick, Scott 46, 132, 69
Buski, Kandy 86
Buski, Kelly 46, 69
Busse, Darrin 74, 118, 151
Butler, John 69
Butler, Kevin 46, 164, 69
, Susanne 95
Baseball, underclass 137
Baseball, varsity 138, 139
Basketball, underclass boys' 125
Basketball, underclass girls' 136
Basketball, varsity boys' 126, 127
Basketball, varsity girls' 134, 135
Calahan Mrs. Gabrielle
Caldara, Barton 46, 69
Campbell, Andrew 11, 28,
Campos, Alba E. 145
Campos, Alfredo 121, 69
Casper, Michael 168
Cassata-Hall, Blake R. 87, 111
Castiglione, Gayle 130
Catini, Angela M. 87
Catlett, Rebecca L. 87, 111
Catlett, Sarah 75, 82, 112, 113,
Caul, Michelle 47, 69
Chamberlin, Dorothy 75, 158
Chamberlin, Marcy 47, 53, 164,
Chamberlin, Mark 87, 118
Chase, Daniel 118
Chavarria, Dolores 75, 176
Chesney, John E. 87
Childers, Trisha 75
Chin, Christopher 75, 176
Chmura, Peter 75, 174
Chocola, Wayne 47, 69
Choirs 166, 167
Chrablow, Roxanne 47, 69
Christians, Mr. Ronald 102
Christmas Dance 26
Christie, Mark 75, 109
Churchill, Gary 26, 37, 47, 69,
Cimfel, Kim 28, 169
Cimfel, Laura Kay 87, 160, 168
Cisek, Sandra 74, 69
Cissell, Mrs. Heidi 96
Citterman, Linda 75
Campos, Carlos 69
Campos, Rene 121
Campos, Saul E. 119, 177
Canham, Robert 46, 69
Canham, Timothy 74
Canup, Danielle M. 80
Cardona, America M. 86, 111, 177
Cardona, Mary 158, 135, 177, 145
Cardona, Mary Lou
Carew, Renee 80, 162
Carew, Sandra 20, 46, 69
Carlson, Mr. Kurt 96, 121
Carlson, Mark 110
Clausen, Richard C. 87, 110
Clemens, Brian D. 47, 109, 69
Clemens, Dianna M. 87
Clemons, Chad 48
Clendinig, Mrs. Phylis 105
Clendening, Skee 131
Clouser, Beth 165, 160
Cockrum, Bryan 48, 69
Cockrum, Denise 75
Coleman, Sean 33, 75
Compton, Sherry Lynn 87
Compton, Sondra 75
Mrs. Kathleen 102
Carmen, Christine D. 86
ke, Robert L. 86, 110, 131
ke, Robin 46, 69
n, Elizabeth fLeej 75
Carr, John R. 29, 110, 148
Carr, Mrs. Kathy 96, 178
Kenneth 75, 168
Stephen 86, 168
Conway, Roberta 75
Cook, Christopher 75
Croft, Kimberly 48, 169, 69
Croker, Debra 48, 178, 69
Crop, Janet 33, 41, 48, 69, 167
Cross Country, Varsity 114, 115
Crump, Jeff 25, 81
Cummings, Mrs. Janet 102
Curtis, Timothy 48, 69
Custer, Christopher 87, 118
Custer, Susan 37, 41, 48, 69
Cygan, Mrs. Mary 104
Dahm, Diane 75, 18
Dale, Sheryl Ann
Dambrosky, Elizabeth 87
Danhoff, Debbie 81
Danhoff, Guy 48, 60, 109
181, 69, 146
Davidson, David W. 87
Davis, Anthony Thomas
Davis, Debbie Jo 87, 111
Davis, Jeffrey L. 81, 110
Davis, Mr. John 96, 110
Davis, Kimberly 81
Davis, Kris E. 87
Davis, Michael 75
Corrigan, Barbara 28, 75, 130, 176
Corvera, Santos G.
Cota, Rachelle 87
Courtier, Dawn M. 32
Courtier, Lance 48, 69
Carrasco, Margarita 86, 111
Carrasco, Samuel 119
Carson, James 86, 119
Carter, Jennifer 135
Carter, Louis fTreyJ J. 37, 40, 41,
Cox, Jill 169
Right: Many students used the Career Resource Cen-
ter to look up information on colleges and to do
Davison, Angela Kay 87
Day, Christopher 81
De Rivera, Mr. James 27, 96, 119
De Vera, Dennis 81, 168
De Vera, Rebecca 48, 169, 69
Deal, Timothy 27, 36, 75, 109, 139
Deardorff, Christine 81, 159
Deardorff, Jennifer 10, 81, 159, 168
Denlinger, Tammi 87, 160
Depue, Kristin Sheryl 87
Depue, William Bradley 75, 109
Deuster, Anne B. 87, 124
Dewey, Darren 49, 69
Di Maria, David 49, 109, 69
Dietrich, Brad 75
Dimicelli, Jacqueline 111
De Vera, Dennis 81, 168
De Vera, Rebecca 48, 169, 69
Deal, Timothy 27, 36, 75, 109, 139
Deardorff, Christine 81, 159
Deardorff, Jennifer 10, 81, 159, 168
Denlinger, Tammi ,87, 160
Depue, Kristin Sheryl 87
Depue, William Bradley 75, 109
Deuster, Anne B. 87, 124
Dewey, Darren 49, 69
Di Maria, David 49, 109, 69
Dietrich, Brad 75
Dimicelli, Jacqueline 111
Dodson, George W.
Dolan, Jeinine 86, 111
Dompke, Alicia 87, 91
Donnell, Wendy 26, 37, 75, 158, 164,
Donovan, Brian 75, 109
Donovan, Sue 40, 49, 69
Dorfler, Daniel 81
Dost, Michael 81
Doty, Michael 81, 110
Doty, Michelle Lee 87
Dowdy, Cathleen 15, 41, 49, 158, 164,
Doyle, Katy Ann 87
Dressendorfer, Lisa 26, 49, 69
Dressendorfer, Scott 29, 81
Droste, Carolyn 81
Dubick, Lisa 49, 69
Duenas, Armando 49, 132, 69
Dungjen, Beth 81
Dungjen, William, Tribute to 72
Durnan, Christina 49, 169, 178, 69
Dusenberry, Barbara 75
Dzwonkiewicz, Mrs. Linda 102
Q Earley, David 18, 32, 49,
180, 167, 69
Earley, Kevin 32, 87, 119,
Ebner, Rochelle 87
Eckhardt, Douglas 87, 156
Eckhardt, Michael 4, 75, 114
Egan, Margaret 81, 159
Eiserman, Mrs. Christine 96, 112, 113
Ekstrom, Mr. David 12, 96
Ekvall, Thomas 75
Ellis, June A. 87
Elsasser, Thomas 75
Ems, Mr. Dale 96, 117
English, David 81
English, Elizabeth 87, 124, 176
Engman, Kimberly 81, 124, 168, 176
Erickson, Kelly Jay
Erickson, Kevin J. 87
Erlandson, Scott 49, 121, 69
Erst, Kurt E.
Escobar, Elizabeth 75
Escobar, Evelyn 81
Escobedo, Criselda 88
Escobedo, Jose 121
Espinosa, Miguel 88, 119, 177
Evans, Mr. George 97, 127
Evans, Lisa 88, 176
Evans, Thomas 81, 110
Everett, Eric 75
Everett, Randy 81
Exon, Michael 75, 139
Fads and Fashions 18, 19
Fall Play 24
Falls, Mrs. Jane 97
Football, Underclass 110
Football, Varsity 108, 109
Farina, Michael A. 88, 154
Faudel, Cheryl 75
Fay, Cheryl 22, 81, 111, 113, 165
Fay, Judy L.
Fehlberg, Kristy 15, 49, 164, 69
Fehlberg, Mark 81, 149
Felix, Maria 75
Felix, Trisha 88, 165
Ferguson, Brian 81
Ferkin, Donna Sue 88, 124, 165
Finch, Susan 38, 49, 69, 164, 170, 172,
Finzel, Lisa Ann 88
Finzel, Michael J. 85, 75
Fiorelli, Patricia 4
Fisher, Ann Marie 88
Fisher, Brian 50, 69
Fisher, Jay Clarence 75, 109
Fisher, Terrence 75
Fitz-Hugh, Keri 37, 50, 69
Flanagan, Robert R. 88
Fleming, Michael 16, 50, 69
Flores, Jose 50, 69
Floyd, Denise 88, 176
Fomby, Ronald 74, 76 171
Ford, Mrs. Dorothy 97
Ford, Jennifer 81
Ford, Samuel 38, 50, 69
Ford, Samuel 38, 50, 69
Forster, Heidi E. 25, 31, 50, 69, 164,
166, 167, 174
Forsythe, Darryl L.
Fortmann, Richard W. 81
Foss, Mr. Richard 97, 109
Francisco, John 50, 69
Frank, James 88, 110
Frantz, Dawn 88
Frantz, John 81
Fraser, Robert 50, 69
Fredrickson, Mrs. Beth 97, 170, 171
Frey, James Michael 88, 169
Frey, Joseph Gerald 50, 176
Fridley, Noel 32
Friello, David 37, 50, 69
Friske, Sara 76
Frye, Natalie 81
Fuller, Carrie Ann 88
Fultz, Alison 81, 145
Gabel, Melissa A. 88
Gahart, Christine 76
Galan, Arturo 81, 168
Galan, Rachel 88, 111
Galindo, John 69
Galindo, Rose 88
Galitz, Denise 88, 111, 176
Galla, Pamela 88
Gallimore, Matthew 26, 40, 50, 69, 70
Garcia, Rebecca 37, 50, 69, 170
Garrison, Thomas 69
Gasperini, Bridgette 81
Gaunky, Stephen 88
Geary, Jeffrey 88, 110
Geary, Scott 50, 109, 139, 164, 69
Getz, Stephanie M. 88
Getzinger, Christine 88
Getzinger, Steven 50, 120, 121, 69
Giannamore, Mr. Frank 97
Gibbs, Michael 76
Ginter, Molly 81, 168
Gist, Ardyth 81, 84, 165
Gist, Megan 81, 168, 169
Gist, Morris 41, 51, 114, 164, 69, 150
Glatz, Philip 51, 166, 69
Godwin, Debbie 76
Godwin, Karyn 88
Goldberg, Eric M. 88, 110, 131
Golf, underclass 118
Golf, varsity 116, 117
Gonzales, Deanna 76, 177
Gonzales, Rubin 88, 119, 131
Gonzalez, Anthony 69
Gorski, Mr. William 97
Gottstein, Deborah 88, 111, 176
Gottstein, Thomas 76, 109
Goze, Lisa Marie 88, 176
Goze, Lucia 76, 144
Graduation 42, 43
Graham, James W. 88, 119
Graham, Jerome 51, 69
Graham, Mr. John 97, 135
Granado, Robert 88
Grandt, Robert 81
Granny Awards 33
Granville, Richard 88
Grason, Anne Christine 88
Gratz, James 81
Gratz, Timothy 51, 69
Green, Mr. Glenn 97
Greene, Alberta 76, 130, 165
Greenfield, Mark 109
Griffin, Mark W. 88
Griffin, Michael 69
Groenewold, Bonnie 88
Groh, Martha 76, 113, 169
Gronlund, Christopher 88
Groves, Lorrie Ann 81, 172
Gumbiner, Jane Ann 43, 51, 69
Gumbiner, Joann 43
Gustafson, Chris 51, 69
Gustafson, Jeremy 28, 76, 109
Guzman, Efren N.
Hagerup, Nancy Ann 81,
Hajek, Miss Kathy 98
Hall, Laura 52, 71, 69
Hanningan, Thomas M. 88
Hansen, Karin L. 88, 111
Hansen, Karin L. 88, 111
Hanson, Daniel 52, 69
Hanson, Julie A. 2, 5, 24, 31, 76, 157
159, 167, 182
Hanson, Timothy 88, 110
Hardesty, Raymond P. 88
Harms, Kristin 11, 52, 122, 164, 69
Harms, Michael 81
Harms, Mrs. Lynne 94
Harrison, Colleen Marie 88
Harrison, Maureen 88, 176
Harscher, Michael 117
Harvey, Charles 52, 69
Harvey, Donna 52
Hassebroek, Kimberly Ann 89
Hays, Norman 81, 133
Hebior, Sean R. 76
Heck, Melissa L. 89, 176
Heersche, Jeffrey 69
Hehr, David 52, 69
Heide, David 76, 127, 139, 164
Heide, Mr. Darwin 98
Heidemann, Sheila 51, 52, 69
Heifner, Mr. Gary 98, 109
Heins, Margaret 81
Hajda, Donald 76
Helge, Eric Wade 89, 168
Hendee, David 81
Henderson, Ria 20, 52, 164, 69
Hoeksel, Michael 82, 119
Hoffmann, Bradley 69
Hoffmann, Rita 76
Hogan, Cathie 76, 129
Hogan, Deidre T. 32
Holland, Douglas 76, 114
Horcher, D. Joseph
Hornby, Mrs. Joan 98
Howell, Mrs. Marilyn 94
Hritz, Mrs. Mary 98
Hubbard, Robert J. 89
Hucker, Kenneth 76
Hudzenko, David M.
Hudzenko, John 76
Huffman, Russell 76, 118
Hungness, David C. 52, 69
Hutten, Susan K. 89, 178
lnfanti, Eileen 76
Ingram, Thomas R. 89
Innocenzi, Janice 76, 159
Iwinski, Sherry 52, 69
Jackson, James K. 89, 119
James, Melanie M.
Janikowski, Beth C. 76
Jaster, Kimberly 47, 52,
Jekel, Kristin 53, 159, 69
Joerger, Michael R. 89, 110
Kane, Russell J. 89, 110
Kapchinski, Scott 89, 110
Kapp, Dawn 54, 70
Kawa, Steven 70
Kawell, Gia 51, 54, 55, 70, 159
Kazenas, John 82, 119, 137
Keeble, Lyle H. 54, 70
Keese, Katie 89, 111, 142
Keese, Stephanie 82, 159
Keese, Victoria 24, 31, 54, 70, 159
Kelling, Chris 54, 70
Kemnetz, Yvonne M. 89
Kemnitz, Scott 54, 70, 109
Kenney, Brian 82
Kephart, Robert S. 89
Kephart, Sherri 54, 70
Kersten, Ronald 76
Keyzer, Kimberly 82
Keyzer, Michael D. 89, 110
Kick, John D.
Kielgas, Bruce 76, 121, 164, 169
Killian, Richard 82
Killian, Robert 70
Kim, Sung Woo 76, 121, 164
Kinkelaar, Pamela 29, 82, 128, 129,
Kinsey, Miss Bernadette
Kirkpatrick, John H. 89, 110
Klauck, Jeff 82
Klein, Christopher 54, 70
Klein, Jodi 89
Klein, Kenneth 55, 70, 114, 181
Mr. John 98
Knoke, Kipp 55, 70, 109
Johnson Daniel 53, 109, 139
Johnson Douglas 89, 169
Johnson, Gary R. 154
Johnson James E. 53
Johnson, James S. 32, 82
Johnson, Miss LaVona 98
Johnson, Leann 76, 130
Johnson, Maribeth 53, 70
Matthew Q. 89, 110
Michael A. 82
Ronald 53, 70
Joly, Ann-Marie 82
Jones, R. Eric 76
Jean Claude 76, 121
Lori 10 13, 52, 122, 158, 69
Stacy L. 89
Hertel, Stephanie L. 10, 82, 129, 160
Hess, Michelle 2, 76, 157, 159, 169
Hickey, John 69
Hickey, Steven 82
Hill, James 82
Hintsala, Brent 76
Hobbs, Ricky Lane Jr.
Jones, Roy Lee Jr.
Jordan, Jane 76
Jordan, Julie 3, 33, 54, 70, 158, 164
Junkunc, Erik 76, 109
Jurco, Mr. Tom 98
Jurgens, Paul 76, 176, 181
Juske, Mr. Ted 98
Kaczmarek, Craig T. 89
Kaczmarek, Mark 82
Kaczmarek, Robb E. 89
Kalter, Jeanmarie 82
Kalter, Julie L. 89
Kalter, Michael 54, 70
Kalter, Steven 76, 167
Kamen, Sandy C.
Kane, Keith C. 82
Kane, Randall 18, 76, 166, 167, 170,
Knowles, Louis 89
Knox, Mrs. Penny 102
Knuckles, Wendy 82, 169, 182
Koch, Brent 55, 70
Koch, Mrs. Geraldine 105
Koehler, Peggy 29, 32, 55, 70, 71, 135
Kokos, Cari Lynn 76, 164, 170, 172
Koop, Linda 55, 70
Kowalke, Luanne 89, 169
Kozien, Laura 82, 181
Kracnik, Andrea 82
Kramer, Mrs. Nancy 98
Krassel, Karen 55
Krater, David 82
Krautwurst, Mrs. Carol 104
Krebs, Cynthia 76, 129, 157, 158, 164
Kress, Amy 82, 122, 123, 124, 130, 165
Kretsch, Edward A. 74
Kristoffersen, Brian 89
Kruckenberg, Michelle 16, 159
Kuhl, Kelly 76, 164
Kurczak, Richard 89, 110
Kusek, Daniel 55, 70, 151
Kweller, Mark 82
Marsh, Pandora 77, 172, 176
La Bruyere, Michelle 89
La Rose, Kelly Jean 55,
Lackie, Todd 24, 89, 110
Lacni, David 55, 70, 71
Lama, Mrs. Mary Jane 102
Lamberty, James 76, 121
Lamberty, Michelle 82, 128, 129, 160
Landry, Eric 82, 118
Language Clubs, 176, 177
Lappe, Lisa 82, 124, 130
Lappe, Robert 55, 70
Larson, Mrs. Martha 98
Lasco, Kenneth 89, 131
Laviolette, Miss Sharon 98
Lawrence, Calvin 82, 119
Lawrence, Mrs. Margaret 104
Lea, Michael 56, 70
Lech, Michael 89, 110
Leibfritz, Charles 56, 70
Lemmons, Michael 89, 118
Lendvay, Angela 40, 56, 70, 112, 113,
Mabe, Andrew 76, 109
Mabe, Deanna 89
Mac Ayeal, Mrs. Kathleen
Mac Glashan, Elise 82,
124, 169, 182
Mackey, Christopher 89
Mackey, Lynn 76
Madison, Phillip 58, 70, 150
Magoon, Kelly 90, 165
Maki, Darcy 16, 25, 82, 111
Maki, Jeffery J.
Maland, Wendy 90
Manolis, Christopher L. 24, 26, 41, 58,
March Madness 27, 28, 29
Maresh, Donald 90, 110
Marsh, Daniel 57, 70, 116, 117, 139,
Migliore, Laura 82, 178
Miller, Mrs. Dawn 94
Miller, Dennis P. 90
Miller, Mr. Donald 98, 99, 110
Miller Mrs. Martena
Mills, Julie Kaye 31, 86, 90, 160
Mischke, Greg 77
Mitchell, David 82
Mitchell, Michael 90
Mohler, Heather 90
Montano, Tony Edward 90, 168
Montes, Edgar 58, 70, 120, 121
Montesanto, Julianne 18, 59, 70, 166
167, 169, 178
Montesanto, Steven 82, 168
Moore, Brooke 77
Moore, Kevin 83
Morala, Marnie 83
Lenzen, Miss Kathy 98
Lightbody, Lisa 56, 70
Lindblom, Suzanne 89, 111
Lindemann, Wendy 56, 70
Lipinski, Michelle 89
Litney, Joseph 56, 70, 180
Livingston, John E., Jr.
Livingston, Susan Ann
Lo Mastro, Lori 57, 70
Loebbaka, Jason 89
Loeffler, Christine 89, 111
Patricia 15, 56, 70
Patrick 56, 70, 117, 180
Edith C. 76
Lomax, Allen 57, 70
Long, James P. 82
Lor, Socheata 89, 172
Lor, Sopha 82, 172
Lor, Sopheap 38, 57, 70, 172, 178
Lotter, Anthony H. 89
Lotter, Richard D. 57, 70
Louise, Diana 82
Lozano, Ofelia 70
Lubkeman, Diane 89, 111
Lucas, Gregory 18, 27, 37, 76, 121, 164,
Lucas, Michael 57, 70, 169, 180, 181
Luczak, William 89, 165, 149
Lunde, Steven 82
Luttmer, Andrea 57, 70, 164
Lyle, Dustin Todd 89
Lynn, Mr. Jon 98
Marshall, Daniel 57, 70
Marshall, David P.
Martin, Karen 82
Martin, Stephen 24, 26, 31, 33, 58, 70,
Martinez, Jose 58, 70, 121
Martinez, Mary 77
Martinez, Raymond 90
Maslanka, Louis 82
Maslanka, William 21, 58, 70, 109
Mateja, Mr. 98, 109
Mathis, Kenneth 77
Mathwig, Jill 58, 63, 70, 159
Mattes, Mrs. Maureen 102
Matyus, James 58, 70, 109, 168
Matza, Jo 77
May, David 58, 68, 70, 117
May, Michael 90, 168
Maze, Steven G.
Mc Clish, Mark
Mc Cloud, Chris 21, 58, 70
Mc Cord, Rodney L. 77
Mc Dermott, Mary 70
Mc Dermott, Patrick 70
Mc Dunnell, Eric 77, 168
Mc Ginnis, Laura 77
Mc Hugh, Michael 77
Mc Kemie, Charles W. 77
Mc Lean, Mrs. Betsy
Mc Loughlin, Lori 82, 160
Mc Nulty, John A. 90, 110
Mc Pheron, Kenneth 58, 70
Mc Rae, Lynne 82
Medina, Ramon L. 119
Meier, Edward John 90, 110
Melheim, Pamela 77, 171
Mendez, Danelle 10, 41, 58, 70
Mendez, Janie 58, 59, 70, 176
Merevick, Brian 24
Meyer, Christopher 90
Meyer, Kenneth 58, 70
Meyer, Patrick 70
Meyer, Robert 82, 168
Meyn, Michael 108, 109
Morales, Cesar, Alberto
Morales, Edwin 90, 119, 177
Morales, Yolanda Morena
Morin, Sean 83
Moroni, Lawrence F. Jr.
Morrisey, Mrs. Linnea 99
Morrissey, Mrs. Pat 105
Mounce, Michael 59, 70
Moyer, Dorothy J. 77, 168
Moyer, Joseph S. 83, 119, 168
Mraz, Brian 83
Mueller, Daniel 28, 77, 121, 181
Mulholland, Tamara 70
Murillo, Luis 77
Murphy, Cherrie D. 90
Musical, 30, 31
Mustang Athletic Club 179
Nagel, Denise Leann 90
Napolski, Mr. Terrence 99
Nastali, Natalie 90
National Honor Society
Nauahi, Tonja 77
Negley, Christopher 83
Neises, Laurie 59, 70
Nelson, Scott 83, 168
Neubauer, Larry 83, 110
Neumuller, Richard 90
Neuwald, Brian 59, 70
Neuwald, Samantha .90
Nicoletti, Dina M. 77
Nidenthal, Jeanne 59, 70
Nielsen, James 83, 119
Nielsen, Shelley 83
Niewerth, Michael Lee 90
Nims, Terence E. 90
Nixon, Michael 77, 109
Nixon, Pamela 83
Noble, Melissa 22, 83, 84
Norton, Margot 83
Novak, Daniel 59, 70, 139, 138
Nowack, Timothy 90, 169
Nuss, Kellie 77, 167
O'Dell, Tabatha 28, 77,
O'Ma11ey, Patrick 83
Ohshita, Esme 90, 111,
Olan, Eric 70
Olcott, Lisa Gale 90, 160
Oldman, Lisa K. 83
Oldman, Lynda L. 90
Oliver, Miss Shari 99, 111
Ollendick, Steven 77, 176, 181
Oltean, Kim Marie
Orellana, Jose M.
Orozco, Gustavo 70
Orr, Richard 77, 127, 139, 176
Orrell, Angela 90, 165
Ortiz, Amado 120, 121
Ortmann, Eric 90
Otto, Jeff David
Ouimet, Jane 77
Owsley, Karen 60, 70
Page, Kristina M. 60, 70
Page, Natalie 83, 169
Page, Suzanne Michelle 78
Paisley, Audra Lynn
Palacios, Rosemary 77,
Palumbo, Robert L.
Pape, Cheryl 77, 178
Pape, Steven 83, 110, 131, 148
Park, Richard 17, 90
Parker, Dawn 90, 168
Parks, Christopher R.
Parks, Kenneth R.
Pasieka, Tammie 77
Patten, Marybeth 1, 83, 160
Pavlis, George 90, 92
Pawlowski, Mr. Jack 99, 103
Pearson, Edward G. 60, 70
Peddle, Mary 40, 60, 70
Pedersen, Kenneth R. 60, 70
Peer Group 163
Permann, Michele 90, 124
Perry, Mrs. Joan 102
Peters, Patrick 90, 160
Peters, Robert 110, 183
Petersen, Jennifer 36, 77, 165
Peterson, Eric R. 60, 70
Peterson, Lisa 83
Peterson, Mrs. Louise 102
Peterson, Mrs. Martha 102
Peterson, Pamela 83, 124, 176, 143
Petropoulos, Magdalina 90
Pflug, Mark 28, 83
Phelan, Debbie 77, 158
Phelan, Timothy 90
Philips, Mrs. Jeri 99
Photo Club 173'
Piantine, Anthony 90, 110
Pickard, Donald Brian
Pickens, James 91
Pickett, Mr. Fred 99, 110, 139
Pieroni, Ann 60, 70, 133
Pieske, Denise Marie
Piotrowski, Lawrence E. 91, 131, 166
Plucinski, Joseph 77, 139, 181
Plumlee, Christina 60, 70, 167
Plumlee, Gene 77, 109, 171
Plumlee, Margaret 91
Podowski, Anissa 91, 160, 165
Podowski, Beth 83, 122, 165, 167
Podowski, Eric 41, 61, 71, 165
Polidori, Brian 83, 169
Ponczkowski, David 83
Popowski, Patricia 83, 111, 113, 168,
Powell, Robert A. 83, 119, 168
Powell, Terri Lynn 25, 26, 77, 183
Predmore, Steve M.
Press, Anne 61, 71, 164, 165, 167, 174
Press, Ellen 83, 111, 142
Pressley, Michon 159
Preston, David 77, 118
The face that greeted you every morning. This was as close as
we could get to Mrs. Jan Sorby, our receptionist.
Preston, Jennifer 83
Prochnow, James 61, 71
Prom 36, 37
Quarnstrom, Richard 77,
Quasthoff, Fredrick 91,
Quasthoff, Lisa C. 77
Quig, Pamela 24, 77, 122
Quijada, Boris I. 121
Quinlan, Mrs. Linda 99
Quinn, Colleen 91, 111
Quinn, Kelli 91
Quinn, Lynn 10, 13, 41, 61, 71
Quinn, Michael 78, 127
Radke, Mrs. Grace 102
Rak, Sheryl 83, 122, 123,
Ramos, Yolanda 91
Range, Jennifer E. 91
Range, Michael 78, 109
Rankins, Kim 78, 159
Rasborschek, Janet 61, 71
Rash, Kimberly 48, 61, 71, 170
Rauschenberger, David 11, 78, 168, 169
Rauschenberger, Renee 83
Rawald, Ronald 54, 61, 71
Rector, Gregory 83
Reece, Peter 83, 110
Reese, Peter J. 71
Regez, Eric 84, 110
Rehbock, Debra M. 84, 130, 160
Rehbock, Michael 91, 110
Rehm, Matthew 84, 119
Rehm, Nicholas 78, 121, 139
Rehor, Ronald F.
Reil, Wendy 84
Reinhard, Tiffany 91, 92
Restrep. Guillermo 91, 110
Retzlinger, Jay 84, 126, 127
Retzinger, Jennifer 61, 71, 113
Retzke, Michele 84, 160
Revelo, Rafael 121
Reyes, Lucila 61, 71
Reynolds, John 84
Reynolds, Ty 78
Rezek, Rebecca 91, 111, 168, 176
Rhodes, Jeff 84
Rice, John 84
Riddle, Jennifer 61, 71
Rinaldi, Jennifer 61, 71, 158, 164
Rinaldi, Tammy 84, 165
Ringelstein, Nancy 78, 159, 169
Ringlestein, Judy 91, 169
Rios, Rey 84, 119
Risi, Joseph 78
Rodriguez, Abigail 78, 176
Rodriguez Ana Elizabeth 177
Rodriguez Cynthia 83, 84, 111, 177
Rodriguez, Jose M. 177
Rodriguez, Patricia 84
Rodriguez Reyes 27, 78
Rodriguez, Rosa 91
Rogers, David 91, 110
Rogers, Robert 108, 109
Rollo, Richard 61, 71
Romberger, Brandton 78, 168
Rommel, Michael 78, 155
Rose, Amy 91, 168
Roseman, Bret 78
Rothman, Scott 91, 110
Rouse, Diane M. 78
Ruefer, Guy 62, 71
Ruiz, Lionel 62, 71, 150
Ruiz, Rodney 84, 119
Rumpel, Lee Alan 62, 169, 181
Russ, Diane 15, 31, 32, 62
Rydel, Eileen 41, 62, 71, 164, 165
Sadoski, Sandra 84
Saey, Lori S.
Sanders Mrs. Peggy 102
Sanroman Carlos 84
Sathe Dee Anne 62, 71
Saucedo Lorenzo 115
schaiiock, Jackie 51, 62,71
Schallock, Jay 91, 131
Schmidt, Andrea 51, 62, 71
Schmidt, James 91
Schmidt, Lisa 84
Schmidt, Sandra 78
Schmidt, Steven 21, 62, 71
Schoessling, Bonnie 37, 40, 62, 71,
Schroeder, Catherine 78, 169
Schroeder, Mr. Donald 94
Schroeder, Michael J.
Schultz, Rae 78
Schockmel, Mr. John P. 94
Schwaegerman, Corri 62, 71
Schwagerman, Caylin 84
Schwerman, Dana Lynn
Schwerman, Kimberly Anne
Schwind, Miss Anne Nelle 99
Sococchera, Mrs. Jan 99, 111
Scott, Jeff 28, 117, 139
Scott, Steven 91
Seebacker, Chris 38, 62, 71
Seebacker, Jason 84
Seeds, Mr. Fred 99
Segovia, Axel 75, 78, 121, 168
Segovia, Roberto 119, 177
Seidl, Jacquelin 84, 158
Seilheimer, Vikki 80, 84, 111
Selsor, Lynda 84
Selsor, Philip 25, 38, 63, 109, 171
Semple, Patricia 63, 71
Seversen, William 110
Shaffer, Dawn 78
Shaw, Kathleen 78
Shepard, Mr. James 100
Shepherd, Kelly Lynn 84, 143
Sherman, Kevin 71
Shiels, Colin 78, 121, 176
Shoemaker, Rosemary 91
Shore, Daniel 84
Shore, Debra 63, 171
Sidari, Antonio 84, 110
Siegele, Thomas 63, 71
Siembal, Darrin 75, 121
Siembal, David 91
Silva, Frank 91, 110
Simon, Jennifer B. 91
Simon, Kimberly 51, 63, 71
Sindles, Mrs. Marilyn 102
Singer, Mrs. Andrea 100
Sinkovec, Robert 78, 109, 139, 181
Skaleski, Amy 26, 78, 164, 176
Skarda, Nanci 84, 160
Slegers, Jeff 84, 119
Sloan, Kirsten 91, 124, 130
Sloan, Meighan 63, 71
Sloan, Patrick 91, 110, 131, 148
Slove, Lisa 78, 158, 152
Slowinski, John 63, 71
Slowinski, Paul 84, 110
Smith, Colleen 84
Smith, Mr. Donald 94
Smith, Lee 91, 169
Smith, Robert W. 91, 110
Smith, Steven 32, 91
Smith, Thomas 84
Smoot, Susanna 63, 66, 71
Juniors Sylvia Allison and Michele Arnold go wild at
the March Madness dance.
Valencia, Maria 66, 72
Sobon, Catherine 78, 158
Soccer, underclass boys' Soccer,
underclass girls' 143
Soccer, varsity boys' 120, 121
Soccer, varsity girls' 144, 145
Sodemann, Brit 91
Sodt, Lisa 63, 71, 179
Softball, underclass 142
Softball, varsity 140, 141
Soler, Edward G. 63, 71
Sorokowski, Julie 84, 160
Soudan, Kerry 13, 29, 84, 1
Spain, Geno 84
Spark, Misty 78
Spaulding, Scott 84
Special Olympics 34, 35
Specht, Steven 20, 78
Spence, Jamie 84
Spera, Paul 85, 168
Spirit Groups 157
Spradlin, Sarah 85
Sprosty, Eric 30, 31, 33, 40,
164, 165, 167, 182
Stahoviak, Paul E.
Stanek, Mr. Dennis 100
Stangel, Mrs. Judy 96, 100
Starkey, Jo Anne 85
Starkey, Mr. Richard 101
Starkey, Suzanne 78
Stealy, Kurt 38, 64, 71, 126,
Stearman, Michele 85
64, 65, 71,
Stegmeier, Sally 64, 71, 128, 129
Stegmeier, Sue 85, 158, 160, 152
Steiding, Elizabeth 135
Stein, Julie 91
Steinberg, Marie 64
Stevens, Michelle 64, 69, 71
Stevens, Scott R. 91
Stewart, John 85
Stier, Bernadette 85, 168
Stier, Catherine 78, 168
Stier, Debra Kay 91, 168
q Stilke, Philip 64, 71
1 Stoll, Petra Carmen 91
lstone, Michael 85
Stotts, Bobby E.
1 Straight, Julie 78
.Stroh, Mrs. Carole 101
jStrub, David G. 91, 110
1Struggles, Colin 91, 110
Sweeney, Mr. Robert 101
Swinea, Jennifer 85, 178
Swinea, Steven 40, 65, 72
Szatkowski, David 65, 72, 127
Szatkowski, Michael 85, 119
Szilagyi, Brian 85, 119
Ulrich, Mrs. Marion 105
Umbdenstock, Diana Sue 13, 29, 79,
Ureche, Daniel 79, 176
Talbot Angelique 4
Talbot Linda 85, 111
Talbot, Scott 65, 72
Tarachas, Greg T. 91
Tarachas, Jeffery 78
Szymkowiak, Mr. Dennis 101
Tarlin, Julie 65, 72
Tarlin, Michael 91
Taylor, Amy 65, 72
Taylor, Cindi 91
Taylor, James Anthony
Taylor, Kathleen 90, 92
Taylor, Kimberly 18, 78
Taylor, Kirk 85
Tennis, underclass boys' 194
Tennis, underclass girls' 124
Tennis, varsity boys' 150, 151
Tennis, varsity girls' 122, 123
Teresi, James 65, 72
Thatcher, Mr. Brian 100, 101
Thomas, Mr. Gordan 101
Thomas, Scott David
Thompson John 66, 72
Thompson, Kathleen 92
Thompson, Linda 83, 85
Thompson, William 92
Thomson, James 40, 66, 72
Thrift-Kennedy, Kenneth 78, 169
Thurston, Barbara 85, 118, 168
Tipperreiter, James 85
Tonkery, Gregg 78, 139
Torbeck, Thomas 85
Torres, Marie E.
Trabert, Lewis 72, 66
Vallier, Lisa 66, 72, 129
Van Dusen, Miss Carol
Van Scoyoc, James 79,
Varga, Anita 67, 72
Vasquez, Tabitha 79
Vaughan, Elizabeth M. 92
Vaughan, Nancy 67, 72
Vehrs, Matthew 67, 72, 169, 171
Velez, Michael 79, 121, 133, 68
Veljasevic, Zorica 67, 72
Verniers, Jon P. 92
Verschoor, Diana 2, 79, 157, 159, 169
Verschoor, Karen 85, 143
Verschoor, Scott 67, 72, 164, 167, 169
Vittitoe, Jane 5, 79
Vizzini, Cosma Damiana 85
Vocational Center 162
Voell, Jeff 85
Volk, Bradley 85, 110
Volk, Christopher 92, 110
Volleyball, underclass 111
Volleyball, Varsity 112, 113
Volpe, James 67, 72, 109, 127
Volpe, Timothy 4, 26, 79, 127
Volpendesta, Katherine 85, 170
Wadzinski, Walter 92
Waggoner, Debra 92
Track, underclass boys' 148
Track, varsity boys' 146, 147
Track, varsity girls' 152, 153
Trahan, Thomas 92
Trelford, Jackie 92
Trelford, James N. 66, 72
Trelford, Timothy N. 66, 72
Trevino, Alberto 85, 119
Truong, Thuan 85, 121
Waggoner, Edward 92,
Wagner, Bradley 85, 110
Waleisky, Kimberly 79,
Wallace, Cynthia 85, 160
Wallace, Cynthia D.
Walters, William 92, 119
Wanland, Shawna 79, 158
Waryck, Joan 67, 72
Weber, Mrs. Doris 101
lSullivan, Mr. Dennis 101, 168, 169
Summers, Joseph 64, 71, 162
Summers, Terri L.
lSundholm, Robert 64, 71
lSupergan, Mary 43, 65, 71, 179
lSupergan, Robert 80, 85
Sural, Andrew 65, 71
Svindlan ', James 85
1Swanson, Kurt 65, 71
Swearingen, Michelle 85
Swearingen, Steven M.
Swedo, Michelle 65, 72
Trzebny, Hope 66, 72
Trzebny, Michael L.
Tuhy, Nancy 66, 72, 112, 113, 164
Tuhy, Thomas 79, 109, 139
Tunberg, William R. 78, 79, 109
Udelle Kimberly 42, 66,
Ulfsrud, Erik 37, 70, 72
Ulrich, Christine 78, 79,
135, 164, 168
Weber, Jacqueline 92, 176
Weber, Michael Todd
Wells, Michael 79
Wennerstrom, Paul 79, 154
Wennerstrom, Steven J.
Wesselak, Lisa 85, 113, 176
index indexindex index index index index index index index index index index inde
Wilkerson, Wendy 43, 67, 72
Williams, Doreen 79
Williams, Keith 68, 72, 109, 155
Williams, Pamela 85
Wilson, Anna 68, 72
, Kathi 19, 135
, Lisa 15, 68, 72, 170, 176, 177
, Sara 92
, Scott 10, 41, 68, 72, 109, 127,
Winckler, Joy 26, 31, 32, 79, 156, 158
Wing, Mrs. Barbara
Wings, David 13, 79, 108, 109, 146
Winkler, George 92
Winter Play 25
Witzany, Ann 85, 169
Wloszczynski, Sheryl 68, 72, 167
Wojtysiak, Donna 27, 32, 79, 115, 164
Wollan, Ruth 79, 164
Mrs. Clare 102
Robert 37, 38, 41, 68, 72, 109,
Daniel 85, 110
Wrestling, underclass 131
Wrestling, varsity 132, 133
Wright, Wendy 92
Wright, William 17
Wrobel, Mr. Charles 101
Wurster, Margaret 92
Wurster, Mr. Ralph 94
Wurster, Ralph 79, 109
Yates Daniel 68, 72
Yingst Mrs. Joan 101,
Yoder, Steven 92, 110
Yordy, Mrs. Patricia 101
Young, Lisa Marie 92
Young, Timothy 79, 118, 169
Yugovich, Mr. Michael 101
Zaremba, Laura 85
Zaucha James 85 110
Zaucha Nancy 68 72
122 123 64
, 9 , 1 9 a
Zaun, Stacy 85, 169, 171
' Zeigler Kristin 85, 111
Zeigler, Mark 26, 67, 68, 72, 109, 132
Zeimet, Debra 85, 159, 168
Zelenko, Cynthia 85
Zemaier, Diane 85, 113, 136
Zemaier, Erik, tribute to, 79
Zoellick, Jane 18, 37, 79, 115, 164, 165
Zollner, Dottie Carri
Zuehlke, Mrs. Elaine 101
Zych, Andrew 85
"-s..., ,.,,,.,, .
Top: Kim Rash gratefully receives her diploma at last! Above: Mike Mounce and Wendy Lindemann wait
for the dancing to begin after they finish dessert at prom.
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