Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 312

 

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1974 volume:

 Toble of Contents Opening 1 Activities 10 Acodemics 50 Organizations 74 Athletics 124 Personalities 182 Advertising 254 Closing 1 292 . 1 2 A • .i -iso v «f v AfTlun ter High chool 8808 Columbia Avenue j fTlun ter. Indiana 46321 Paragon 1974 1 Volume 9 Moving from day to day to doy, — sensing that which affects the lives. values, and shapes —- - M of the people and things that surround us, we become aware of o m 1 t. Confronted with forces from’the post, present and future, we seek o way out, no longer content, we develop a desire to e x p o n d, to express and to establish ourselves, together with the crowds, alone, as individuals. This m o v e m e n t, like on epidemic, strikes unexpectedly, once infected we are caught up in its power and find the necessity to m o v e along with it. We lose grasp of old traditions. • 1.AKE COgNTY PyBMP LIBRARY it we find relief. In 1973-74 it proved to be a powerful m o v e m e n t fhot swept the school, community, and country and left lingering (lingering) effects. But there was no cure, not even the minds of 1711 students at 8808 Columbia Avenue could escape or stop 1chongc tart withincope immediolo environment The Munster school system felt the tide of change when the news of Dr Donald VanDevonder’s resignation wos received allowing room for o n.ew superintendent, and new ideas within the system. The high school itself wos affected when their long standing conference football team foiled to live up to their title. If change had infected the town and schools, then the people themselves were the corners. Whether we like it of not each year we celebrate o birthday, ond added on with eoch condle are o few more wrinkles. O few more yeors, and perhaps some experience thot will help us with the world outside I ourselves. It could not be predicted. The impoct wos felt. ond it hit hord. News of Wotergote, the resignotion of Vice president Spiro Agnew, and on energy crisis, dominated the minds of mony students. In mony ways the year wos viewed with a negative response. The beoutifu! Amencon Dreom begon to fode , os people felt they could no longer trust those in office. The energy crisis threatened the automotive lifestyle of the United States when people found they would hove to cut down on joy riding ond donn their sweaters in order to conserve. Possible gos rationing wos faced, which included the teenage population, while students were literally left in the dark OS the switch to doylight savings or "Nixon time" come into effect. But there was also o positive reaction. No longer would people be in doubt concerning government activities. The United Stotes in the future would become self sufficient, no longer depending on Other countries for fuel. But what hod the students and the rest of the country learned from the past year? Did it teach them to reolize that they should expect the unexpected?ill n glanct ; End probe of Watergate, move ahead, Nixon urges ixon'faxWhen old stondords and conditions are no longer effective m Today's environment change becomes necessary In order to meet with the recommendations of the North Central Report of ‘67 to enlarge and expand the Industrial Arts area, and to handle the growing number of Students, the South building of the High School underwent construction .1 but not without complications. Hampered by late starts and delays m materials, the September deodlmc for construction was missed, causing the work to be carried on through the first semester, and into port of the second, while students and teachers had to COPC- with improvised lunchroom and classroom conditions Finally, the work wos ended and the Students were, left With b'ond new clossrooms. o new cafeteria, and a greatly enlarged and improved Industrial Arts orec Along with solving problems of cramped space, came discipline problems Students who had to leam to beat the system found that the System hod temporarily when they showed up to classes with blue odmits, only to find they had been switched to pink Ditching proved to be only o minor problem compared ?o ■. the vandalism prevalent around school Administration met with the students ot assemblies and chains on doors were installed m or.de prevent further breakage of windows damage to buses and other school propert'■ l 1 1 ft- “T .. - 4 1 SB y } H | ) 1 j An JchonoccoII When everyday routines and lads become monotonous or o hectic day seemed like if would never end, a change of pace was a welcomed relief. Whether it wos wearing fashions that came out of the 30 s, 40 s, or SVs or listening to the sound of Sha-Na-Na, people sought nostolgia os a change from the foded blue jeans ond hord rock sounds of the year. A different relief wos found within MHS second semester when students found they no longer would have to eat in the fieldhouse amid the bleochers and aroma of sweat. Insfeod, they were free to dine in o new cofeteria complete with o choice of two diet-balanced meals, and ala-carte soups ond sandwiches. When it was decided that just plain fun and relaxation wos the desired change, kids could be found at the summer carnival, football games, taking in a movie, of o dance, or somewhere, anywhere that they could get away from school ond the doily hassles thot plagued them.VANDALISM ' Do these 1{ic1{s benefit majority? It’s not funny any more. If vandalism was ever something to laugh off, it has long passed that mark. Never really funny except to those who perpetrate it, vandalism .be- came a serious problem this year. It would be ridiculous for any student to say that vandalism hasn ' t affected him. The results are noticeable. So noticeable that Munster has earned the reputation of becom- ing an eyesore. A title, one should be ashamed to say, it rightly deserves. Broken windows and doors patched up by wooden supports and boards make the school look shoddy. Instead of gazing out a glass win- dow, a student finds himself looking into an opaque piece of plastic— practical, but not attractive. The damage has grown to such an ex- tent that it not only detracts from the looks of the school, but it endangers the lives of the students. At one time, 18 tires had been slashed and brakelines cut on the busses. This not only threatened the lives of students who use the busses daily as transportation back and forth from school, but also risked the lives of different athletic teams and orga- nizations that took trips away from school. What about those few who don ' t use- the busses or don ' t mind the window cov- erups? Tell me, who ' s the joke on when you find out that your wallet has been stolen, or one of your textbooks has been ripped off and you know you ' ll have to pay for it at the end of the year out of your own pocket? If you think that it ' s funny when your own class- mates do this, then you must have a warped sense of humor. A big complaint around school was that there were no mirrors in the washrooms, no doors on the stalls and broken toilet bowls. How are these things supposed to be kept in working order, when there are a choice few who do not seem to understand their real usage and instead choose to abuse them. In the long run students are at a loss. With $2600 being payed out to cover repairs, old textbooks could be replaced and new equipment could be purchased. The administration has been forced to adopt a “get tough " policy to prevent this vandalism— a policy that makes many stu- dents feel like they ' re in a prison camp. By 3:20 p.m. it ' s impossible to walk from the North to the South building indoors, without running into steel gates stretched across hall- ways or chains locking doors shut. If a stu- dent forgets something and comes back for it after school, he ' s on an almost impossible mission. He usually can ' t get back into the school. If the student feels like taking a short cut he finds it hard to fly over barb wire topped fences surrounding some entrances and the busses. The administration has adopted these measures to help prevent people from getting back into the school and destroying anything. The cause of this armed camp atmosphere— vandals. No doubt the administration has been trying, but its time for students to do their share. Out of 1711 people, there is someone who knows what ' s going on— someone be- side the vandals. It ' s going to be up to the students to try and convince the vandals to stop the destruction. If, after seeing what ' s been going on, having your school look like a prison and having your life put in danger, you still think it ' s a joke, you may find yourself laughing all the way to your grave. jj Vandalism 13 Parties , gossip relieve tension Classroom parties, sleeping in study hall and ditching classes all proved that other activities besides “hitting the books” existed. Students were often late to class as a result of catching up on weekend gossip and sneaking out for breakfast and lunch. That monotonous hour assigned for study is often taken over by card playing and chess. An epidemic of “Senioritis” hit as the end of school approached and visions of col- lege life danced in their heads. Students could be found every where cramming for tests, even during their lunch hour. As three o’clock finally arrived, the day’s ac- tivities were put aside until tommorrow. ABOVE RIGHT: Between classes, stu- dents are attracted by the U.S.A. walls put up by Paragon in an effort to promote yearbook sales. RIGHT: Between bites of food. MARY BETH GESCHEIDLER and CAROL GROESCHE use their lunch hours to catch up on homework as- signments and idle gossip. M LEFT: Those long study halls meant to sharpen aca- demic skills prompt MARVIN WHITE to sharpen his mastery of chess. BELOW LEFT: Finding a moment of solitude while ditching study hall prepares one for the afternoon ahead. BELOW: Bleachers were con- verted into garbage dumps, as students failed to “pitch in.” BOTTOM: Much to the delight of CHRIS MIDDLETON. MR. ED ROBERTSON informs her that she really did receive her waiver. BELOW: The fuel shortage created a problem in obtaining gasoline for Driver’s Ed. RIGHT: MARITA DE LA COTERA takes a break from typing class and improves her card playing skill. DWV IL l PHWH Ckft STUOIM «• J.J.W ORIMIR WIGHT OUKMORiH Who says school ends June 1? “School’s out for summer . . Not so for the 732 students who were enrolled in summer school (45% of the student body). The morning of June 4th proved to be a rude awakening for those who origi- nally planned to spend their summer sleeping in or taking it easy. The majority of those enrolled were willing to sacrifice two morning hours for that precious piece of paper; the driver’s license. For others it was an easy (?) opportunity to earn a few required credits (P.E., Health and Safety). But for others it was a summer of pen- ance. Those who had loafed their ways through English, Math and Social Studies found themselves back in the same classes, trying to gain that credit that would allow them to graduate. Tri- gonometry was offered for the first time for those who chose to spend their morn- ings amid cosines and tagents. Although it had its disadvantages, summer school had its advantages too. When else could one find a teacher taking students out to breakfast, as was the case in some Driver Education cars. Also, how often is it that a P.E. teacher takes fifty girls bike riding around town? If all else failed to stimulate inter- est, or if one had a late night, many took the option of sleeping through the Driver Ed. movies and Health lectures, and dream of July 27th, the day summer school ended. LEFT: The handing out of books by MR. GREG LUKSICH to TIM SKAGGS, GREG SMITH, and RON SMITH signals eight weeks of terror on the roads. ABOVE: DEBBIE DUBECK describes to SUSIE MILLER how close she came to hitting a telephone pole. Summer School 17 RIGHT: BRYAN CRARY (E! Gallo) describes the various types of rape and their prices to MIKE WEBBER (Huck-Boy ' s Father) and BILL REISTER (Bell-Girl’s Fa- ther). BELOW: VICKI BUSSART, auditioning for Luisa in “The Fan- tasticks.” sings “Much More.” BE- LOW RIGHT: Concentration and determination by director JOHN TOTH were essential factors in the production of Summer Theatre. " New talent , bright sprays Discipline was reintroduced in Summer Theatre when John Toth, former MHS drama teacher and alumni Beverly Barton Seater, returned to direct the plays, “The Fantasticks,” “The Lovers,” and “An Evening on One Acts.” After an incident where flourescent paint was sprayed on the walls, the directors refused to tolerate any more fooling around from either cast or crews. The musical “The Fantasticks,” highlighted by Bryan Crary’s sexy see- through shirt, opened the season. Opening night came fast for the cast of “The Lovers.” With little rehersal time. paint stage tension grew among cast members who were unfamiliar with their lines. Evenings at the Fourth of July carnival and parties at Barton’s helped ease some tension. “Mama, what’s sex,” the typical eight year old question, kept the audience laughing as “Evening of One Acts” con- cluded the season. During the produc- tions of the “The Case of the Crushed Pe- tuneas, “Lord Byron’s “Love Letter,” and “Adaptation,” new faces had a chance to display their talents, while graduated se- niors bid farewell to Thespian Troupe 2861 . ABOVE: MICHAEL HAWRYSKOW’S (Matt) and LISA WAXMAN’S (Luisa) love for each other could not be stopped by the wall built by their fathers. LEFT: ROW 1-J. Corns. P. Leask. C. Helminski, F. Helminski, T. Denmark, C. Downs, M. Sublett, J. Mansueto. ROW 2— K. Buran, J. Brown, J. Calhoun, S. Sheliga, L. Wax- man, J. Sennett, M. Koufos, E. Bogusz, R. H el- wig. ROW 3— N. Riffer, L. Orloff, K. Smith, K. McKenna. ROW 4— D. Dunning, C. Plunkett, B. Crary, L. Beck. J. Kovach, J. Brown, T. Hag- gerty. ROW 5— B. Reister, B. Smith, L. Murphy, S. Sala, S. McKenna, J. Etling, B. J. Goodman. B. Cornell, D. Figler, B. Etling, J. Beck. ROW 6— D. Mansueto, D. Hinchion, M. Hawiyskow, M. Mirkow, S. Little, K. Haggerty. Summer Theater 19 FAR ABOVE: In grabbing for as much summertime freedom as possible. CRAIG MORFAS. DANA PASA- LAQUA, JENNIFER MEHALSO, and KAREN PORTER discover a great pastime. ABOVE: With a little wax and a lot of elbow grease. JAN BARTOK and GEORGE SUCH prepare for a weekend of great skiing at Indianhead Mountain. 20 Diversions shatter monotony Sandy feet and sunburned faces, Friday night parties, wild weekends, or just time with friends became ways of avoiding the monotoney of everyday school life. After six hours in the class- room, students hurried home to relax from their trying day by grabbing a bite to eat and setting themselves infront of the “boob tube.” As Wednesdays rolled around, the walls began to close in and suffocate the students. Weekly pressures built up and weekends could not come fast enough. But when the weekends did come, they passed so quickly that those long-awaited Saturdays at the beach and ski-weekends became just memories. The anticipation of the “big weekend” was shattered as Monday morning was upon us. Hot or cold, wet or dry, out-of school activities still persist. FAR LEFT: An overnight snowfall promotes an impromptu face-washing for PATTI DECOLA by friend SHERIE PARKER LEFT: Keeping in step. MIKE SURUFKA lets his thoughts wander with the music. ABOVE: In their last year for dressing up for Halloween. DAVID CASE and JOHN LYLE creep behind the bushes to scare oncoming trick-or-treaters. Student Life 21 r ' fS fcv iJ 5 tv v . A» IA Laughter jabs play TOP: Starry-eyed LAURA MURPHY (Ann Deever) considers the proposal of amorous MIKE WEBBER (Chris Keller). ABOVE: CHARLIE DOWNS, stage manager, adds fin- ishing touches to the Keller’s porch in prepara- tion for opening night. 22 The old saying, “a bad dress re- hearsal means a good show and visa versa, seemed to hold true for the drama department’s fall presentation, “All My Sons” by Arthur Miller. The audience re- action to the serious drama ruined the show though, for those who could not ap- preciate the play laughed at the serious parts. Being the first effort of new Thes- pian sponsor. Mr. Carl Young, the play was directed with the assistance of stu- dent Cathy Plunkett and the technical management of Miss Marge Gonce and Charlie Downs. Miller’s play involved a troubled family after World War II. The realistic setting resembled that of a back- yard in a typical American town. Since the auditorium was being used for classrooms until the middle of November, rehearsal had to be held in the commons. Only two weeks on stage preceded opening night. This, along with only four weeks total practice time, made nightly and weekend rehearsals long and tiresome. Food from Mac’s, obscene let- ters, trying on old costumes from past shows, playing “Concentration” games and plans by the cast to turn the melo- drama into a comic farce helped alleviate the boredom. A last minute rush to find a place for the cast party and a set strike on the Saturday night after the performance wrapped up another semi-successful drama endeavor. LEFT: ROW 1— L. Marden B. Sweeney. D. Brubacher, G. Kroll, L. Waxman. K. Mundro- niak. D. Mansueto, J. Hasse. ROW 2— A. Easter, L. Longhauser, K. Crary, N. Orlich, C. Downs, J. Mansueto, M. Ruman. C. Wampsher, G. Ko- pacz. ROW 3— R. Helwig, C, Angel. ROW 4-K. McKenna. S, Sala, K. Moynagh, D. Hinchion. N. Riffer, M. Webber, L. Murphy. B. Crary. C. Plunkett, C. Young. BELOW LEFT: NANCY RIFFER (Kate Keller) refuses to acknowledge the death of her son. BELOW: An inquisitive CRAIG ANGEL (Bert) questions the validity of a jail in RICH HELWIG’S (Joe Keller) basement. Violence , thrills , ‘culture’ set mood “Homecoming had something for ev- supplied by the Senior class, who brought eryone, egg fights and insults for the more back traditions of class and school spirit, violent-minded; float fires for the thrill seek- A lost tradition, the bonfire, was re- el ' s; a crashing football victory for the rah- stored. Built by the senior boys willing to rahs; and a good band at the dance for the sacrifice a day of school, the bonfire blazed culturally inclined.” (Chris Morfas) in all it’s glory Thursday night, providing a • An atmosphere of anticipation, grief, brief relief for those who were going to and “utter chaos” set the mood for an unfor- spend the rest of that night working on their gettable Homecoming 1973. floats and cars. Spirit week was established with the Friday morning came too soon for students dressing up to the themes of the many, as did the one o’clock deadline for the day: jean and jersey, nostalgia, hat, class parade entries. Ben Franklin and The Decla- color, and red and white. Added spirit was ration of Independence stood ready forjud- ging as the other parade entries depicting the theme, American Historical Events While just a few yards from the judging point, the Hindenburg blimp burst into flames. The float was destroyed, as were the hopes of seniors who had worked to obtain their first, first place float. Never the less, the parade continued as planned. Following the parade was the annual Speech and Debate Barbeque Dinner which sold 1600 tickets worth of chicken dinners. Many thought all the confusion of the week would end at the game. At halftime the band featured “Chicago” selections with the princesses entering to the tune of “Color My World.” Of the senior princesses, Jeannie Brinkman, Shirley Reiplinger, and Janice White, Shirley was chosen queen. Her crowning was observed by the rest of her court. The crowd became tensed as the float and car competition results were announced. Senior’s received “honorary first place,” sophomores second, and juniors third. How- ever results were changed, with seniors holding an honorary first, sophomores re- ceiving first, and juniors taking second. The car competition was captured by PARA- GON for the second year in a row. One note no one could disagree on was that the Mus- tangs creamed the Lowell Red Devils 54-2 1 . The finale of the week’s activities was the semiformal dance. The music was pro- vided by “Dixon”, and 175 couples danced amid the “red, white, and blue” decorations provided by the freshman class. “Sunday morning finally dawned as the town of Munster sighed in relief. Catch- ing up on lost hours of sleep became the main occupation of those who had sur- vived.” (Chris Morfas) 24 Homecoming Homecoming 25 ABOVE: KATHY VANBUREN’S early morning effort provided the nostalgic atmo- sphere of the dance. ABOVE RIGHT: Who says history doesn ' t repeat itself as the Hin- denburg did more than “Burn the ‘L Out of ' Em.” BELOW RIGHT: For LOIS GIL- MAN, TERRY ROGERS. KAREN GRIF.DMAN and JOE MILLER the begin- ning of the end of an exciting week is the dance. TOP: He did the best he could: nothing more could be done as the senior hopes went up in flames. ABOVE: Homecoming Queen and Court-B. McLaughlin, J. White (Senior Princess), C. Pavel, S. Reiplinger (Queen). D. Porter. J. Brinkman (Senior Princess). S. Dayney. J Gage (Junior Princess). P. Capps. L. Porter (Sophomore Princess). P. Manley. L. Carrollo (Freshman Princess). Homecoming 27 RIGHT: CHUCK PAVEL. DAVE POR- TER. JEANNE BRINKMAN share the excitement as SHIRLEY REIPLINGER is announced queen. BELOW: The com- bined efforts of JIM STANKO and TOM HULETT produce a first place float for the Sophomore class Preparations end at last 28 BELOW RIGHT: Efforts to promote school spirit by KATHY MUTA. JIM LIPTON. BOB GRAND and MARY LOU CONSOER culminated at the Homecoming bonfire. BELOW: Wrapped up in the enthusiam of the winter sports pep-rally. SCOTT SALA put some soul into his spirit. Student Life 31 Spirit shines, hut not in numbers There seem to be a lot of things go- ing on these days. Working, parties, GTO, and athletic events, among others, keep students on the go constantly. With all the different clubs, plays, and sports, on top of regular school work, many activities suffered from a lack of a sizable participation. It wasn’t that no one was involved in these activities; there were just too many other things taking place at the same time that total com- mitment was almost nill. “It used to be a big thing to be in the cheer block, but not anymore. Kids are too worried about what everyone else is going to think,” said J.V. cheerleader Linda Porter. Total involvement to time comsuming organizations can never hap- pen again. Today’s spirit could never re- semble the type the school had when it first started as there were less students and fewer activities for involvement. Never the less, spirit is still alive, although it may not be indicated by number. LEFT: In behalf of the team. TONY CORT nonchalantly presents COACH COPPER and the Athletic Department with the Holiday Tourney Trophy. BELOW: Bound and determined to see the Mus- tangs win. BRYAN CRARY and LORRAINE LONGHAUSER showed disappointment as the cagers lost to East Chicago Roosevelt Rough Riders by 26 points. Music, fireworks explode “Santa’s Workshop,” alias St. Thomas Moore Hall, was busy on the night of Decem- ber 23. The activity was not caused by Santa’s elves, but rather by 137 couples who attended the annual Chi Turnabout dance. The atmo- sphere of Christmas was set with stockings hung on a fireplace for each couple and by “Mrs. Claus’s Corner Kitchen,” which pro- vided refreshments. Although the sound of traditional Christmas Carols was not heard, the sounds of “Horace Monster” were. The group not only played modern music, but en- tertained the couples when they set their or- gan afire and set off fireworks. Chi would not have been complete without the appearance of Santa Claus who was found under the mistletoe or dancing with the kids. Couples who wished to remem- ber this Chi dance, the first to be held before Christmas, were given the opportunity to have their individual pictures taken. Keeping with the Christmas spirit, Chi Kappa Chi donated the $300.00 profit from the dance to charity. ' X i 1 S3-. - ' " ■ t T J | f 1 i ) ( 1 ? m L s I ’-I: ABOVE: DAVE HAYS’ and JEAN MONTGOMERY’S silly actions added to the lively atmosphere of Chi. FAR LEFT: Work ing himself into a near frenzy, BRUCE WALKER urges his date MARY ANN LUSH to join him. LEFT: Taking time out from the excitement, RAY SANTARE and CIND1 BURKE share a quiet moment together. Chi 33 ABOVE: BRETT HELM takes the consequences in volunteering his face to a delicious whipped cream pie. ABOVE RIGHT: ALAN BE- CKER explains the intricacies of Tic-Tac-Toe to two young com- petitors as BOB HERED handles the playing equipment. RIGHT: A lot of determination and a little stickiness on the part of BRENT 34 SMITH produce first rate cotton candy. Cream pies , goldf ish highlight exciting day Excitement filled the hearts of many children April 20th, as 1,000 people at- tended the annual Carnival. Twenty-one booths from Bowling Club’s Shooting Gallery to O.E.A.’s Kissing Booth were set up. Main attractions for the day in- cluded Science Club’s Fishbowl, Foreign Language Club’s Jail, Junior and Senior’s Cotton Candy counter, and Can-Can. Out of all the organizations partici- pating, Science Club made the most profit. The Junior and Senior Classes each made $501, with the Juniors putting their money toward Prom, and the Seniors us- ing their money to buy a gift for the school. One major change this year was that each participating club made money. Last year, $900 was spent on prizes which ate up club profits, while this year, only $390 was spent for prizes. LEFT: MARY CRONER assists budding artists in the Spin Art Booth spon- sored by O.E.A. ABOVE: Questioning the rules of the Junior Bean Bag Throw, a participant receives reassurance from ALLISON WUELLNER and ANDY MELIND. Carnival 35 Coc ney accents, elegant costumes add to FairL,ady As usual, with late night practices, and last minute details, it was a wonder to some how the musical was evet put to- gether by opening night. But by sheer de- termination and perhaps a “little bit of luck”, the audience finally got to see Elba Doolittle (Barbie Etling). transformed into a grand duchess through the patience and linguistic knowledge of Professoi Henry Higgins (Tony C ' ort) and C olonel Hugh Pickering (Dirk Wonnell). Brian C ' rary (Allred P. Doolittle) with his side- kicks Mike Hawryzskow and Jim Lipton. captured the audience’s attention with their highly impromptu and improvised versions of " A Little Bit of Luck” and “Get Me to the C hurch on l ime.” For the musical, the entire cast had to assume cockney accents and go through the hectic make-up and costume changes between scenes. The costumes added to the production, especially in the Ascot scene where the girls were dressed in elegant black and white dresses with hats and parasols, and the guys wer ; dressed in grey tuxedos together with tophats and canes. For the lirst time, an afternoon performance was given for the elemen- tary school students, which failed to stim- ulate any interest or enthusiasm in the production. Nevertheless, the cast and crews went on to give two more perfor- mances that many felt were some of the best ever produced. As the curtain closed on the last performance of “My Fair Lady,” it also closed on the last M.H.S. Musical, or at least temporarily. On closing night, it was announced by Mr. Gene Fort and Mr. Richard Holmberg, drama and musical directors, that this was the last production that they would direct. I Barg Etling. Tony Cort; 2. Gretchen Warner. Nancy Johns; 3. Missy Vance; 4 Vicky Bussert, Dirk Wonnell; 5. Mr Richard Holmberg; 6 Brian McLaughlin. Barb Etling; 7. Mr. Gene Fort; 8. Dale Sorenson. Pete Koufas; 9. Hugh Kuhn: 10. Craig Mikes. Julie Calhoun, Teresa Andrews. Mike Hawryzskow. lUUv r Musical experiences little bit o lucl{ ABOVE: BARB ETLING (Eliza Doolittle) con- templates how lovely it would be to have a “room somewhere with one enormous chair.” RIGHT: Showing utter dissatisfaction with a bachelor’s un- tidiness, NANCY RIFFER (Mrs. Pierce) exclaims, “Messy, messy, messy!” 38 LEFT: Unaccustomed to wearing makeup, TIM MARR cringes as CAROL BOENDER applies pan- cake. BELOW LEFT: Just two “ordinary men,” TONY CORT (Professor Higgins) explains to DIRK WONNELL (Colonel Pick- ering) his fate if he lets a woman into his life. BELOW: BRIAN CRARY (Alfred P. Doolittle) tries to pull himself together because he’s “getting married in the morning.” Sexy pj s, fuzzy chins marli Acts “An Evening of One Acts” gave new talent a chance to blossom among well-planted veteran actors. Three one-act comedies. “Nobody Sleeps”. “After Life " . and “Will the Real Jesus Christ Please Stand Up " were performed under the di- rection of seniors Cathv Plunkett and Rich Helwig and sponsor Mr. Carl Young. Because of the late arrival of scripts, fooling around instead of working, and an overall apathetic attitude of many cast and crew members, the shows got off to a slow start. Sexy costumes, glued on beards, paint fights, going to Lums after rehearsal and good ' ole WMTB kept ac- tors ' and crews’ morale high and the care- free atmosphere helped rather than hin- dered the creation of an enjoyable production. Female members of “Nobody Sleeps " cast had to munch on stale sand- wiches. go barefoot because of lost slip- pers and walk down stairs without a ban- nister to confront a bungling burglar who was robbing their home. Boxer " Moose De Vito. " 10.000 Life Magazines and a psychic photographer all highlighted " Af- ter Life " , a play about a Life collector w hose dream was to die on the day Life folded. “Will the Real Jesus Christ Please Stand Up " had Thespians drinking coffee and a " real " Jesus w ho looked too Jewish. Many people assumed two parts be- cause of the lack of actors participating in the show. Held on a conflicting weekend with the State Swim meet, the audiences were small. Even so. the comedies were enjoyed by those who did attend. ABOVE: ROW 1— N. Kolton, C. Griffin, N. Sutter, M. Allen, N. Rosenberg, T. Hagerty, P. Lanman, M. Webber, Mr. Young. ROW 2— C. Plunkett. L. Murphy, L. Waxman, N. Castle, G. Kroll, S. Sala, C. Downs, K. Crary, L. Borsattino, R. Helwig, L. Lazerwitz, S. McKenna. ROW 3-D. Oulette, S. Lebryk, A. Melind. T. Brennen, B. Brown. M. Mason, L. Longhauser, B. Crary, J. Mansueto, D. Mansueto. K. Moynaugh, D. Hinchion, K. McKenna. RIGHT: Jesus Christs MIKE WEBBER and ANDY MELIND listen to instructions before their auditions. y Spring Drama 41 TOP: GERALDINE KROLL cut out pieces of paper that will soon be transformed into portraits of Jesus Christ. ABOVE LEFT: Trying to create the character of Mr. Grossman. SHARI SMITH applies make-up to BRIAN CRARY. ABOVE: SCOTT SALA (Spike) explains to SHARON LEBRYK (Daisy) and NANCY KOLTON (Ada) that he still has a few problems to work out be- fore he can become a great cat burglar. Flowers , paint precede Prom ABOVE: A penny in the fountain assures JEFF BROWN and date of their optimism for a fun- filled evening. RIGHT: Despite their formal at- tire. MISSY VANCE and HOWARD ROTH dance in complete relaxation. 42 For the Junior Class who had the responsibility of organizing Prom, May 18 arrived with undaunted speed. Even though the decorations com- mittee had a very slow start, the night be- fore Prom many Juniors turned out who, with much cooperation, coordination, and determination, decorated the South Com- mons. The cafeteria took on a heavenly atmosphere with an illuminated staircase engulfed in angel’s hair and real doves in cages for the 209 couples who attended the formal affair. The George Einhorn Orchestra pro- vided a musical background for those wishing to dance, and when they tired, couples visited the refreshment table. Op- erated by Freshman girls, the table held a champagne fountain flowing with punch. Another alternative to dancing was just talking with your date, perhaps about the favors each person received, mugs, with all the vital information to remember the evening designed in blue. When midnight rolled around, the hungry couples headed for Post-Prom at Wellman’s Bridge-Vu Theater for a late supper and serious boogying. Close to 4:30 a.m., the evening began to take its toll of weary couples, and the group, Mid- night Drive, brought the long evening to an end with the theme song, “Stairway to Heaven.” After catching two to three hours of sleep, many couples dragged themselves to the Dunes to catch a few more hours in the baking sun, thus culmi- nating a long weekend. LEFT: Excitement begins for CATHY and CAROL RUSSELL when they receive their flowers. BE- LOW LEFT: Preparations for the night ahead begin early in the day for DIANA NICKOLOF. BELOW: MELINDA BENNE and KATHY LYLE begin a long night of decora- tion-making for Prom. Disinterest overs hadou s decorating ABOVE: With extra energy to burn after dinner, PETE KOUFAS and JEANNE BRINKMAN dance to Midnight Drive. ABOVE RIGHT: Lost in Prom’s atmosphere. SHIRLEY DUNN peeks around the trellis looking for her date. 44 ABOVE LEFT: DIRK WONNELL and NANCY REPPA take time to relax at Prom and plan their next dav ' s activi- ties. ABOVE: Finding time to be alone. DENISE KO- RNELIK and MIKE RIPPEY share a happy moment to- gether. LEFT: Prom-goers take a break to sit. talk, and wait for dinners. BELOW: Restless in anticipation for graduation, students sit through Baccalaureate. Casual attitude mar1{s night After four years, a ninety minute graduation ceremony would hardly seem worth it to some people, but for seniors this was their night— a night that took four years in the making. Organized by the four class officers and four top seniors, the ceremony was kept student-oriented with no outside speakers. Baccalaureate was again optional, with an invocation given by Nancy Riffer and short talks from ministers of various churches. A precedent was set this year with co- valedictorians, Carroll Hriso and Mary Reilly, and co-salutorians, Bob Hered and Kevin Barkal. At graduation the in- vocation was given by Frank Castillo, the welcome by Carroll and Bob, and the in- troduction by Mary and Kevin. An informal atmosphere prevailed over the ceremony. The graduates were up to their usual pranks to let off a little steam. Students received diplomas in their bare feet, gave “rubber hand” shakes to Dr. Van Devander, and shot squirt guns and pea shooters. After the short ceremony, 419 seniors walked out with their diplomas and into a world full of parties, decisions and perhaps more schools. 46 Right: Smiles of DR. DONALD VAN DE- VANDER and senior PATRICE ANDERSON break the nervousness and anxiety of gradu- ation. Above: Bobby socks, gym shoes, and pretty legs shuffle LEN MUSTARI to accept his pigskin. Co valedictorians, co ' salutorians , set precedent Graduation 49 LEFT: After diploma presentation and closing the gradu- ation ceremony, BRIAN MCLAUGHLIN, JIM LIPTON, PETE K.OUFAS, and MARK MIRKOV sing “Dear Fa- ther.” ABOVE LEFT: Relieved from the tension of the evening, ALAN BECKER and BOB HERED express a little levity. ABOVE: DR. DONALD VAN DEVANDER congratulates co-valedictorian MARY REILLY on her out- standing academic achievements. Time was when readin', writin' and nthmetic were all the education you needed. Today, subjects and courses have moved beyond the basic 3 R’s for existence in a competitive society. English, once just a grommar and literoture course, hos expanded to cover oreas such os Death, and the study of Man Mathematics courses now range from General Moth to Probability and Statistics New teaching methods, books and equipment as in the Industrial Arts addition, ore constantly explored to give the students a better education. Slide rules are being replaced with pocket calculators and shop dosses with their advanced electronic equipment seem more deserving of their vocational status. Yes, the time’s are a'changing, so that the 3 R's of 1973-74 could very well be ribosomes. Renaissance, ond rhetoric.flORTH CenTRAL- What did the 5-day visit prove? Munster High School was shaken up this year by the arrival of the North Central Association Visitation Committee. Accredita- tion depended on a favorable evaluation from the committee, so the Administration strived to whip the school into shape before the committee ' s arrival the week of February 4-8. Working within a nineteen state area, the North Central Association (NCA) eval- uates junior and senior high schools every seven years to see if they meet the Associa- tion ' s standards. These standards are guide- lines for the schools to follow. If a school meets these standards, it is accredited. Mun- ster High wanted to keep the accreditation it gained in 1967. Only forty-five per cent of the schools in the region have accreditation, al- though they graduate over seventy-five per cent of the students. Being a member of the NCA gives status and prestige of a school and shows it that it is at least moving in the right direction to improvement. Munster High ' s last evaluation was in 1967 and at that time many changes were suggested by the committee. Not all of the suggestions were followed; although they are not all meant to be. French was never added to the curriculum although the NCA suggested it. The biggest change that was suggested was to expand the Industrial Arts Department. The major renovations in that department were a result of that suggestion. The addition of Mr. Bawden and Mr. Tennant to the staff was hastened by the NCA recom- mendation that assistant principals be hired. The business education program has been expanded partly due to the 1967 NCA com- mittee. Without these changes, the prospects for passing the NCA evaluation this year would have been dim. Months before the NCA committee ar- rived, the school began to prepare. The Steering Committee, headed by Mr. John Edington, Biology teacher, organized sub- committees to develop a set of objectives and philosophies that reflected the school. The committee also informed the staff on how to conduct a self-evaluation and a personal evaluation of the school. After the staff fin- ished its evaluations, the Steering Committee prepared a summary of it to present to the NCA committee. They also arranged for food and lodging for the seventeen NCA com- mittee members. The most visible preparations took place about a week before the committee ar- rived. Suddenly, clocks in the south building which had been reading 9:50 all year ac- tually began to tell the correct time. Walls were washed and floors were waxed. The heat was turned up and shiveringly cold cor- ridors were warm again. Work continued on the cafeteria and Industrial Arts Department, but they were not completed in time for the NCA visit and CRIER ran a special feature on it. A permanent hospitality room, The Hos- pice, was created to house the committee. February 4 came quickly and the com- mittee, made up of high school teachers and administrators, arrived on campus. After ob- serving classrooms, touring the building and 52 North Central HOSPI i grounds, talking with the staff and students and observing student government, the com- mittee filled a myriad of reports. On the last day of their visit, the committee held an exit interview to present a preliminary report of their findings. The final report would not be ready for six to eight weeks. The preliminary report mentioned both strengths and weaknesses of the school. The committee ' s view was that no school is per- fect and that the reason a school was eval- uated was to discover its shortcomings and remedy them. They believed that Munster is basically a good school. Although it is geared toward the college preparatory stu- dent, Munster High is moving toward a broad curriculum which the committee ap- proved. They were impressed by the build- ings and parking lots and the fact that the school is used by the community. The team teaching concept also impressed the group. Irregular heat in classrooms, the vandalism, and the cluttered storage areas were sore points with the committee. The committee felt that the department heads were moving in the right direction, but that many of the school ' s policies are outdated. It felt that communication between the teachers and the guidance department was weak and the space provided for Guidance was too small. The array of available student activities was considered good, and it pleased the committee that the fieldhouse was used to a sufficient advantage. The interscholastic ac- tivities and relationships between the school and the community were praised. Several problems, however, were found in the area of student activities. The communication be- tween student government representatives and their organizations is weak, and it is dif- ficult to add or drop activities. The curriculum N ' t jH rtNTH kL ACZOCJ« iCtJ nWf ML ceNfee. i)fjhj ' r r hzru fc was found to be basically sound, but a larger variety of courses should be offered. The committee went on to say that each depart- ment should have a budget to work with; that there should be some co-ordination between the Middle school and the high school; and that departments should have better commu- nications within themselves. North Central left on February 8 and the effect of the 1974 visit remains to be seen in the next seven years. North Central 53 For the first time, incoming freshmen were not the only students who were con- fused. As a result from the school remodel- ing, English students spent three months in crowded lecture halls, while government and economic classes took the stage, not to act but to learn. Phys ed. classes couldn’t be held properly because lunch was being served in the fieldhouse. Without adequate space else- where in the school, the fieldhouse became a makeshift cafeteria. First semester industrial arts classes could not take advantage of the modern ma- chinery because the new shop rooms were not open until second semester. When every- one was finally getting used to the rear- ranged atmosphere of school, the new rooms were finished and confusion once again prevailed. ABOVE: With five minutes allowed for passing time and classes at both ends of the building, stu- dents scramble to avoid the big T. RIGHT: Assem- blies, plays, and concerts took a bock seat to the social studies department ' s use of the auditorium due to classroom shortages. 54 t OR Atm i ; i ABOVE: Amid noils, sawdust, and untiled floors, mystified PHYLLIS KRIZMANIC, JANET MEAGHER, and KATHI MUDRONCIK stumble across the home ec rooms. RIGHT: Construction confused freshmen as their English class areas were changed often. Confusion: There’s so many paths to choose from H- -4 yc- ' ys. ' 4 csr- au uj i y . . . cv.- fr£y yyj 7 pyrpj- o7 y y7 pcy. C cyryyoarf - • • 73 y-yrr A yc yyy-h ' . 116 y £ " J £- 7- 7 f 55 ABOVE: Spreading out in the auditorium fails as government studen ts LARRY MICON, TOM TRUVER, JANICE WHITE, GARY SCHMIDT, and BILL MELIND find themselves crunched together amid the narrow allies of the auditorium. RIGHT: Poker face, KAREN FRIEDMAN con- templates on how to fool her opponent and buy the land in a U.S. History simulation game. 56 Relations Yesterday ' s tomorrow is tomorrow ' s yesterday ABOVE: During a psychology project, BARB SHINKAN found out what being blind is like and whether she could trust AUDREY BUNTING to be her eyes. RIGHT: Makeshift class- rooms did not halt MR. BURKHARDT from giving personal assistance to his sociology stu- dents DOW SMITH and TIM SMELKO during the first semester. Current happenings like Watergate, energy crisis and the Middle East crisis will all be remem- bered in tomorrow’s history books, but I got to study them while they were happening. U.S. History stu- dents studied past events through simulation games, lectures, group discussions and readings from other than their textbooks. Government classes took part in " Hopcal " a make believe country named after the two govern- ment teachers Mr. Hal Coppage and Mr. Ross Haller. Students assumed rolls of lobbyists. Senators, repre- sentatives and other government officials to see how government actually works. There wasn’t a month that went by when classes weren ' t interrupted by a sociology survey along with poll information. Polls on IQ, race, dating habits and marriage, among others, gave Modern Sociology students fresh information on Munster re- actions to various social behavior. Social behavior was studied through lectures, group discussions, indi- vidual research projects, while Economics classes viewed our nation ' s economy and learned laws of economics. Psychology students tested memory patterns by putting mice through mazes to wqtch their reac- tions. Learning paper writing technique was another part of the class. Students had their chance to wan- der the “maze” when they became blindfolded to test people ' s reactions to being without sight. 57 Left: Hands become an important tool in cooking a home ec. meal. Above: Construc- tion of miniature robots helps students BILL MELIND, DAIN CLOSAK become familiar with the future in electronics. Satisfaction: I’m doing the best I con So what if I put too much salt in my soup; so what if I can ' t do twenty push-ups; so what if my robot didn ' t have right angles. Sometimes I might not earn that " A” on a project, but at least I am satisfied knowing I did the best I could do. Often times this satis- faction showed through in home economics, industrial arts and physical education. Through sewing darts, sleeves, button- holes and elementary articles of clothing, Clothing I students learned the basic funda- mentals of sewing. Clothing II made coats and jackets to perfect tailoring skills. After a few unsuccessful food projects. Cooking stu- dents wondered whether they should start lis- tening in class instead of having marshmallow fights. With the national interest on con- serving energy, Foods classes spent 2 weeks learning ecology in the kitchen and practiced it in one of their labs. Industrial arts was in for confusion and construction this year. Due to the remodeling, the actual shop classrooms and $60,000 of new equipment were not used until second se- mester. But satisfaction still prevailed, as sixty-three industrial arts students toured U.S. Steel learning about the industry and job opportunities. Physical education ' s activities included swimming, track, volleyball plus boys and girls gymnastics. Amid flying needles, marshmallows and tennis shoes, home ec., shop and phys. ed. students did the best they could to learn a bit, too. Left: A tiring jog around the track is a daily exer- cise in phys. ed. for JEFF BARKER, MIKE ANDER- SON and DAVE JARZOMBEK. Above Left: Learn- ing to co-ordinate body movements for a gymnastic routine is CATHY ALLEN as KATHY KINKAID helps her. Home economics, P.E. , Industrial Arts 59 ABOVE: Exact picture measurements neccessary for a perfect year- book page layout xsre possible only with much concentration by AR- LENE BACHNAK. Interpretation: UJe’ve got so much to soy Sometimes I have a problem of not being able to find the right words to say what I mean. Other times I’m afraid someone would mis- interpret what I ' m trying to say— like in Chinese telephone. Students taking Speech discovered how to convey their thoughts to others by giving speeches in front of critical classmates. Drama, on the other hand, developed techniques to act out their messages. English students interpret fa- mous authors’ thoughts as well as acquired ways to express their own though composition . . . Journalism students became involved with spreading a message to many through the mass media. Not only were students caught up in com- munication fields but also in foreign languages. Besides understanding the language itself, stu- dents also learn about the foods, customs, and cultures of the country they are studying. FAR LEFT: BARB LEASK con- siders how to fit her thoughts into a five parograph English theme. ABOVE: Vocabulary words, poetry and novels, in- cluding Lord of the Flies , are just a part of sophomore English requirements. LEFT: Christmas parties are more than just chocolate chip cookies and Hawaiian Punch as experienced by Spanish stu- dents as MARIA RODRIQUES breaks open a pinyata to be- gin their holiday party. 61 62 Self-expression: I’ve got o song to sing ABOVE: Practicing shadows, CARL SERNA developes his drawing techniques. TOP: The choir room serves as an informal meeting place for CHRIS RAWLINGS, BRIAN McLAUGHLIN, DAVID LOW, MR. RICHARD HOLMBERG, and MISSY RUMAN to learn and practice musical selections. ABOVE: Escaping from a crowded bandroom to practice her individual part, SUE DEMERRE receives help on a flute selection from MARK KOVACH. Sometimes I get so tired of reading chapters of history, answering algebra problems, and memorizing vocabulary words. Sometimes I just want to let the real me out, to express how I feel and think. Thank good- ness there are some hours of the day to let me sing my song, paint my painting, and bang my drum. Choir was one place my vocal talents could shine through. Sweeping off the risers and eating do- nuts, in addition to singing were all a part of the classes. Students put two holiday concerts together, so that others could appreciate the joy of singing. Orchestra, another outlet of self-expression, was in contrast to the rest of the school. Though the number of enrolled students increased this year, the number of orchestra members shrunk from last year. Even so, a new director added life to the group to being several individual into one unit, expressing one song. Through Fourth of July heat, rainy football games, and a heavy snowfall on a concert night, band members preformed so that others might enjoy their music. Hours of practicing paid off as the audience ' s applauses echoed in their ears. Art students found their hands as their means of expression. Whether using twigs to draw the tedious dots and lines which took on the shape of weeds, or mush plaster which took on a sculpture form, hands be- came the tool to release the artists ' inner feelings. Some students went even further than using paper as their base, as the walls of the art room were repainted in a modern design. 63 Exploration: The world is nmne to discover It was as if a whole new world had been opened up to me as I studied genetics, living cells and orga- nisms and environments. A continued study of biology proved to be rewarding as Advanced Biology students explored the depths of living organisms by growing and cultivating cultures, standing bacteria and identi- fying internal organs of mice. Table salt became sodium chloride, water be- came H,0, and other common substances suddenly took on complicated names as Chemistry and Ad- vanced Chemistry students discovered the chemical as- pect of their environment. Physics students became in- volved in many interesting and worthwhile experiments. Both the science and math departments were aided by new equipment and new staff members who added new dimensions to old courses. ABOVE: A glass window inserted inside a female rat helps Advanced Biology students to observe the development of the fetus. RIGHT: The math department purchases a new calculator to improve the qual- ity of their program and KAREN McKENNA and GLENN WEINBERG try it out. " Here I am, already a junior and gradu- ation seems right around the corner. I know I don ' t want to go to college, but what can I do? " Although 70% to 80% of Munster gradu- ates go on to college, many students find them- selves facing the world of business after gradu- ation. Business courses and cadet teaching gives students a chance to try out various occupations before facing the " real " world on their own. Some Business courses gave students a chance to perfect skills in shorthand, typing and sales and marketing, while others gave advice in busi- ness letter writing. Sales procedures and business law be- came experimental possible futures. On the job training in office practices and selling methods was provided through Office Education Associa- tion and Distributive Education. Cadet teaching gave some students a chance to switch roles and take on teacher duties. Dressing up for Halloween parties, grad- ing papers and leading recess games became common activities for potential teachers. TOP: LINDA RUBEl finds out that D.E. offers students experience in working fields of interest. ABOVE: DIANE ELLISON helps JERYLYN KROLL find her typing errors. RIGHT: It ' s so strange to think that little squiggles can mean so much, but CHERYL GERDT has learned to in- terpret them in her shorthand doss. 66 Occupations Trying to find what I om meant to do ABOVE: The excitement of Halloween is shared by cadet teacher LINDA JARMEN and her kinder- garten students. Business Ed., Codet Teaching 67 Aggravation •Trouble get out of my sight, can’t look at you when the sun’s so bright ABOVE: Tension builds for SANDY DONOFRIO as she waits to see MR. BAWDEN, wondering what she did wrong this time. 68 LEFT: MR. KURTEFF is amused by one of SUE GILLESPIE ' S and MINDY MEESE ' S stories about why they weren ' t in class third hour. BELOW: Stu- dents found that W.C. Fields ' " Anything worth having is worth cheating for " is a common practice at test time. BOTTOM: As the end of the hour approaches, LAURA NEUKRANZ struggles to compute the right answer to an impossible calculus test problem. " The following students are to see Mr. Bowden after the announcements . . Did you ever have one of those days when every- thing seemed to go wrong? It’s Monday morning and you find out your mom forgot to wash your gym suit the week after you had track. You get to Physics and it’s the easiest test of the year, but then you can’t remember the formula to do a fifteen point problem. The fake note you thought was so fool-proof wasn ' t accepted, you have an unexcused ab- sence, and an automatic F on a unit test cov- ering three weeks of work. One soft-hearted teacher lets you take a make-up test, and a Paragon photographer takes a candid shot of you while you are using a cheat sheet. At- tempting to calm your nerves you decide to " catch a butt " but a teacher walks in and you make a narrow escape from a three day sus- pension. Three o ' clock rolls around and you sigh with relief assuring yourself tomorrow will be better. Trouble 69 Direction: I learn by helping others ABOVE: As one of her lab assistant duties, GAYLE FISHER takes time to feed the rats. BELOW: Cleaning the lab is just one of the duties of KAREN WEBBER, VICKY NELSON, KRIS OL- SON, JUDY PARKER, BECKY RYDER, MAUREEN PFISTER, CHERI PARKER, MARK GOERGAS, MARK ELIAS, WAYNE HUTTLE, SHARON HALES, JOHN ROGERS, RICH MCCLAUGHTRY, and DAN LEE. BOTTOM: History aids HAROLD ABERMAN, JUDY BODNER, JANET ALLEN, CAR- OLYN WAMSHER, JANET WROBEL, JOHN PEACH, and JEAN HAZELWOOD prepare film- strips and reading materials for use by over four hundred U.S. History students. BELOW RIGHT: Office, A-V and library aids GERALYN KROLL, ANNETTE BACHNAK, ROXANNE WHITCOMB, SUE CARLSON, PAT HOWARD, CAROL GRIF- FIN, BILL BABINSAK, JANICE MAZUR, JUDY BODNAR, and KAREN SWING learn to take on responsibility by helping others. Stapling papers, straightening files and running to the office for supplies are tedious jobs that normally take up precious time teachers could be spending with their stu- dents. Some teachers, however, can spend those moments with students because these jobs have been taken over by student aids. Library aids helped others find books while A-V assistants set up projection equip- ment in classrooms. History aids prepared materials for individual projects as phys ed. aids assisted students in individual gymnastic routines. Art assistants mixed paints just as office aids sorted mail. The assistance of these aids are invaluable to adults under whom they work. 71 Information: I seem to be o little wiser TOP: JANET CANIGA, ROBIN WHITE, MARY LU CONSOER, KATHY MUTA, MELINDA BENNE, NANCY JOHNS, LORI BRETZ, PAULA WAISNORA, SHIRLEY REPLINGER, JEANNE BRINKMANN, SUE TRENT, JILL SARTAIN, JENNIFER MEHALSO, JOANIE PHILLIPS, NICK KATSOULIS, and PAUL BECKMAN found ways to improve school spirit by going to camp last summer. ABOVE: CARROLL HRISCO, JOHN JUGOVIC, and DIANA NICKOLOFF went abroad to study foreign cultures while MARCY LANG studied English through the I.U. Honors program. RIGHT: Music and drama institutors, NANCY RIFFER, MISSY RUMAN, and GRETCHEN WARNER acquired in depth knowledge and training in vocal and theatrical areas. 72 Nights without homework, days at the beach, the 4th of July, vacations, sleeping late all spring long— everybody looks forward to the relaxation of summer, but lectures, note-taking, and special assignments greeted some this summer as they attended summer institutes. In between the hard work, they still found time to eat Domino Pizza, drink Ger- man Beer, have shaving cream fights and en- joy taco parties. Late nights spent doing layouts, early morning classes, swimming and donuts char- acterized the journalism workshop held at Ball State University. Modern yearbook and newspaper techniques were introduced to stu- dents. Six thirty flag raisings, senile counsel- ors, smuggling food into rooms prefaced Girls ' and Boys’ State delegates learning of city, country, and state governments and fu- ture campaigns for offices on all three levels. Jumping up and down, discussions on build ing school spirit, and practicing new routines to be used at football and basketball games comprised activities of cheerleading, major- ette, and drill team campers. Dancing at dis- cotheques, a romance with Karl Franz, and spiders on the wall created exciting times for students who traveled abroad. I.U, German Honor students lived with German families for eight weeks while attending classes, view- ing cultures and admiring creations in the country. ABOVE: Boys ' end Girls ' State delegates, SCOTT SALA, SHIRLEY REPLINGER, JEANNE BRINK- MANN, SUE MeKENNA, and TONY CORT lived in mock cities and took part in governing their states, Journalists, BARB 5HIN KAN, NANCY NOVAK, KATHY BUCHER, WILL ROGER, FAITH BLACKE, CAROL RUSSELL, BOB MONTES, DOROTHY WARZI- NIAK, PATTI LEASK, and SARAH DAHLKAMP learn new layout de- signs and types of reporting to help perfect their skills for better publications. Summer Institutors 73 K 7 [ a CLUB PARTICIPATION- how MANy MEMbERS bECOME ' TRUE MEMbERS? September 12 . . . 3:10 in Room 18 . . . It ' s the first meeting of a new club at Munster High. Forty people crowd into the room as the club’s president nervously welcomes all these new people and outlines the club ' s ob- jectives. The club sponsor stares increduously at the large turn-out. Why have all these people turned up? Will they be here on th e day of the last meeting? Each of the forty people could be at the meeting for different reasons, but gener- ally they are there for one of four reasons. The first groups are there to size-up the club. Does the club seem like it would be fun? Will membership entail too much work? Any cute guys or girls in the ranks? If the club rates they will show up again. If not, their faces will not be seen again— except maybe in the club ' s yearbook picture where they feel that attending the first meeting earns a spot in Paragon. A high percentage of the forty join just to get their pictures in Paragon and attend a few of the more interesting activities and field trips. If the club is prestigious, the more the better. However, whenever hard work such as committee work comes up, the people are nowhere to be seen. The third group of students find clubs and organizations a great way to have fun. They participate in the club ' s activities and even get their hands dirty with committee or planning work. They know that the club would not be possible without hard work. GTO girls must go to meets to gain anything out of the club. Science Club members must plan field trips before they can have the fun of going on them. Basketball team members 76 must practice if they are ever going to expe- rience the glory and excitement of being a team member. Speech and debate team members spend long hours practicing before they win ribbons and earn National Forensic League points. The Photography Club mem- bers must attend meetings to gain knowl- edge necessary to improve their craft. The list could go on and on to include every club or organization in school. Every organization requires organization! All activities must be planned in advance. Every club needs money and procuring this money requires members to sacrifice something worth much more than money— their time. Having fun through orga- nizations often requires sacrifices. These sacrifices are not always so hard to make. In fact, they can often be as much fun as the end activity. Car washes to raise funds are often hilarious. Working long nights to complete Paragon can bring about a deep sense of satisfaction and a feeling of close- ness with fellow workers. Rushing to meet yet another deadline with the CRIER staffers may be tense and nerve-racking, but strangely fun. If a Foreign Language Club member helps to plan the trip to the Ballet Folklorico, he gets a deeper sense of satisfaction and pleasure when he sees it. A Thespian feels proud when the fall play, for which he painted the sets, is a success and Student Council members feel proud when they orga- nize the Christmas party for children. These people who join for fun and who work hard will probably be the ones who will be present at the last meeting. They are the people who rightfully are annoyed at those who just join the club to say they ' re joining. The fourth group of people at the first meeting are there because they want to de- velop their talents and interests. They join the Foreign Language Club because they want to know more about other countries ' cultures. They join the school newspaper or yearbook because they are interested in Journalism. They play on the football team because they have hopes of becoming a college football player. The swim team becomes a link to a possible Olympic gold medal. The gymnas- tics team is a wa y to get in shape and gain recognition. Those people will also be devoted to the clubs or organizations they join. Their at- titude is not selfish or unreasonable. Organi- zations are meant to help a member develop his interests, as well as for social reasons. The inclusion of these people among the forty is a good omen for the club ' s success. The club’s first meeting is almost over. First, however, officers must be elected. Nominees are called for and it is hoped none of the unsatisfied club evaluators or " picture only” people are elected. Unfortu- nately, sometimes they are and this means trouble for the club. A treasurer that never at- tends the meetings or a president who never comes to help build the club ' s Homecoming float is a definite liability. They are bad for other member ' s morale. The officers are elected and the meet- ing ends. The club that started out with forty members will probably have about fifteen at the end of the year. However, the yearbook will picture thirty-five. Above: High kickin ' , fancy dressin ' , MAUREEN PFISTER wants a ' big spender ' to spend a little time with her. Top Right: Another touchdown re- lieves the tension and excite- ment of the entire home- coming week for the contented drill team members consisting of MARY ANN ET- LING, JUDY PARKER, DANA PASSALACQUA, JILL STEW- ART, SUZETTE HULSEY, AMY WEBBER, and SANDY SEDEY. Above Right: Exchanging um- brellas for pon-pons, fOANIE PHILLIPS, GAIL BARTOK, SUE BIEL, and MARIA KOUFOS perform to " Raindrops Keep Falling on my head " . Who ' s your secret admirer? Members of the football team received secret admirer let- ters from one of the forty-two girls on Drill Team. In desperate need of money, almost $400 was raised at a car wash in August. The money was used to buy new plastic pon-pons, which the Drill Team agreed held up well through the season. As a result of frequent tardiness, Secretary Jennifer Mehalso found it difficult to take at- tendence during 4th hour class. When no games were at home for a week, the girls were able to enjoy Vh hours for lunch as they didn ' t have to practice. However, last minute prac- tices became a necessity so the girls could per- form with precision. Besides performing during halftime activities. Drill Team marched in the Purdue Calumet Homecoming parade and the Christmas parade in Hammond. During basket- ball season the girls were split into 2 groups, making it easier to organise routines. Providing a change in routines and enjoyment for the crowds, the group dressed as old ladies and performed to the music " Hey Big Spender " . Many students felt this was one of their better routines. ' Hey, Biq SpENdER, ' ' RAiNdRops ' hiqhliqhT DrUI Team h AlFriivics Top: Front Row: J. Parker, ). Sartain, ). Me- halso, M. Pfister, ). Phillips, S. Sedey. Row 2: M. Lang, R. Ottenheimer, C. Hriso, ). Yates, N. Johns, M. Reilly, C. Russell, ). Skogan, D. Nickoloff. Row 3: J. Jeorse, D. Figuly, C Parker, P. DeCola, S. Hales, D. Murray, L. Speranza, S. Winterfeldt, T. Friend, S. Smith, S. Hulsey. Row 4: S. Biel, C. Wilkins, P. Wil- kins, C. Bartok, M. Etling, L. Schell, N. No- lan, E. McCarthy, M. Koufos, J. Sala, D. John- son. Above: A moment of silence: CANDI WILKINS runs through the halftime routine in her mind to prevent errors. Drill team 79 TOP LEFT: Anxious anticipation and high hopes for a victory are displayed by MELINDA BENNE. ABOVE RIGHT: Junior Varsity: ROW 1— K. Marden, L. Webber. ROW 2— L. Porter, C. Altherr. ABOVE: Arched backs, bent arms, and tilted heads is the way SHIRLEY REIPLI- NGER and KATHY MUTA make ' S for Success ' . If you were a Mustang, who would you be? Varsity cheerleaders became members of the faculty during a spirited pep rally before the Highland-Munster football game. For the second consecutive year, the squad won the " spirit stick " at cheerleading summer camp at Illinois State University by showing the most spirit. The squad, spon- sored by Mrs. Patricia Sholts, raised money to buy new uniforms, with an annual candy cane sale, donut sales and dances. ).V. cheerleaders attended a one-day workshop at Purdue. For the first time, Freshmen had an alternate. 80 CUvER sk ' lTS reveaI CREAT IVE RAh RAhs CENTER: A moment of wild en- thusiasm is reflected by soph- omore KAREN WEBBER. ABOVE RIGHT: Freshmen: J. Muta, ). Fis- singer, ). Marshall, S. Echterling, LOWER RIGHT: Varsity: S. Reipli- nger (capt.), |. Brinkman, K. Muta, M. Consuer, M. Benne, S. Trent. Cheerleaders 81 ABOVE: Dramatic movements are performed by CAROL HEN- SEY as she does a deck routine to " jesus Christ Superstar. " ABOVE RIGHT: Synchronized Swim Club: ROW 1— B. Garofalo, C. Siemer- ing, T. Oberle, A. Ray. ROW 2-C. Weiss, J. Sala, J. Stewart, N. Kasle, G. Keen, N. Orlich, C. Schwarz, J. Parker, S. Sedey. ROW 3-N. Guillotte, C. Hensey, L. Hiple, M. Rodriquez, M. Minick, A. Thomp- son. ROW 4— S. Smith, M. Soren- son, D. Sorenson, B. Smith, B. Hasse, P. Orlich, R. Frazier, C. Burke, R. Marden. ROW 5— C. Kwansny, K. Tobin, B. Leask, L. Paluga, J. Helwig, P. Manley, H. Gilchrist, S. Biel. 82 A new sponsor, bad pool time, and en- couraging results describe the newly orga- nized Synchronized Swim Club. Because the Girls ' Athletic Association would not sponsor the club this year, it had a difficult time seek- ing an advisor. The club found a cooperative sponsor, Mrs. Roxanne Owens, a girls ' physi- cal education instructor from Thorton Frac- tional South. The group had numerous bake sales throughout the year, along with their annual swim show which grossed $350. This year ' s show revolved around the theme of " Musical Collage. " The girls performed to such music as; " Mrs. Robinson, " " Aquarius, " " Hair, " " Marne, " and " Pink Panther. " The last dance of the year put the major- ettes in full swing moneywise for the up- coming year. The dance brought in $450, which will help pay for new uniforms in future years. The Majorettes attended camp last sum- mer during the week of July fifteenth. At camp the majorettes learned new routines which came in handy throughout the football and basketball seasons. While at the Smith-Wal- bridge Camp the eight baton twirlers man- aged to earn an excellent ribbon. Robin White attended camp as a student aid and Janet Ca- niga was nominated " Camper of the Week " and was invited back this summer to serve as an aid. Gi ' rIs show skill, spiitiT while penFoiviiNq ABOVE LEFT: A firey performance is given by ROBIN WHITE at Homecoming halftime. ABOVE: SHARON BOLEK entertains fans during basketball halftime. LEFT: Major- ettes: ROW 1-J. Caniga, L. Bretz, V. Clott. ROW 2— C. Mason, S. Bolek, C. Burke, P. Waismora. Majorettes, Synchronized Swim Club 83 ABOVE: Homecoming festivities continue as LAURA NEUKRANZ struck up the band. ABOVE RIGHT: Keeping in step, the marching band started up the parade. BancI promotes spimT The 90 member marching band, un- der the direction of Mr. David Carmony, was one of the largest spirit promoting or- ganizations in the school. Despite marching in 90° weather, and having no transportation, the band still made it on time to participate in Munster ' s Fourth of July parade. The band was ready to depart, but the busses were without gas. Band members, Drill Team, and majorettes were transported over in shifts to Burger ' s parking lot, the parade starting point. The Band also entered in the Griffith Labor Day parade and the Homecoming parade in Munster. At the Purdue Calumet Homecoming parade the band took first place performing to, “Top of the Heap " . Led by senior drum majors, Laura Neukranz and Rich Vanlwegen, the band began practicing in mid-August for the up- coming football season. Besides performing at half-time of the football games, the band finalized their season by partaking in the Hammond Christmas Parade on December and gave their annual “Halftime Highlights " concert at the end of football season. 84 TOP: Coordinating the band, MR. DAVE CARMONY started half-time Home- coming activities. TOP RIGHT: M. FI- SCHER performed to the delight of the crowd. RIGHT: Row 1-K. VanDerWey, D. Homan, C. Wonnell, D. Harrison, W. Schmidt, ). Lucas, ). Copeland, R. Kessler, )• Victor, K. Mudrancik, B. Loomis. Row 2-). Patlyek, B. Vanlnwegen, J. Brown, Mr. Carmony, L. Neukranz, T. Truver, M. Fischer, ). Bayer, P. Huck, P. Meagher, K. Olen, E. May. Row 3-D. Zaloc, ). Wood, D. Moya, D. LaRocca, S. Sipes, A. Bunting, T. Carr, D. Wonnell, N. Hawk- ins, R. Garson, N. Schaub, M. Minnick, ). McDonell, B. Norton, B. Young, D. Pet- rie, S. Victor, D. Moss, D. Regelman, K. Miller, J. Regelman, M. Ahn, P. Baldwin, I- Bielland, F. Fowler, G. Fisher, D. Be- cker, D. Chambers, B. Polonis, L. Lindst- rom. Row 5— P. Sabol, M. Klawitter, A. Cress, S. Lebryk, C. Uptain, K. Cala, C. Malone, S. Kirtner, |. Brown, M. Niksic, C. Krawczyk, C. Bannerm, D. Harvey, D. Fischer, M. Richards, T. Kors. Row 6-G. Parko, B. Bond, ). Rompola, D. Buxton, B. Bolls, D. Meeker, ). Gorman, D. Shea, J- Fogelman, P. Talent, |. Lyle, D. Bunting. Marching Band 85 Rock music filled the auditorium as the " Chase " group performed a concert in early April. Along with the concert. Bands sponsored a car raffle to provide funds for new uniforms and music. Limited performance opportunities of this year ' s Stage Band were due primarily to balance problems. Attendance problems resulted over disbanding the group at mid- year and starting over with new members as a training group. Despite these handi- caps, the Stage Band managed to perform at the Blaeu-Know Company ' s annual Christmas party. A percussion leader stood horrified as the chimes broke while playing during a Wind Ensemble practice. A progress chart was incorprated this year to show each member ' s attitude towards band. Both Wind Ensemble and Concert Orchestra participated in Christmas and Spring Concerts. ABOVE: CONCERT ORCHESTRA: ROW 1-C. Won- nell, N. Shaub, L. Neukranz, J. Brown, M. Niksic, D. Queer, N. Calhoun, ). Baer. ROW 2-A. Bunting, V. Young, D. Petrie, F. Nadronsic, B. Loomis, R. Garson, D. Moya, D. Larocca, G. Krawczyk, G. Norton, ). Pat- lyek, D. Becker, N. Hawkins. ROW 3— C. Bonner, S. Sipes, S. Lebyrek, J. Lucus, T. Cores, B. Colgroves, ). Folgemen, D. Meeker, P. Talent, M. Fischer, G. Wein- berg, D. Shea, J. Smith, P. Copeland, P. Meagher, G. Fischer, D. Wonnell. ROW 4-D. Bonn, L. Angel, L. Greisen, J. Rompola, Mr. D. Carmony, B. Vanlnwegen, W. Schmidt. LEFT: Continual practice creates per- fection for CARY BUXTON. 86 ABOVE: Concert Band: ROW-1 K. Cala, ). Bjelland, K. Madroncik, K. Moynagh, F. Fowler, J. Vic- tor, M. Ahn, S. Demaree. ROW-2 K. Miller, C. Uptain, B. Knapik, R. Polonis, L. Lindstrom, S. Kin- tner, ROW-3 K. Olain, ). Regelman, D. Chambers, P. Huck, A. Cress, C. Kessler, K. VanDerwey, M. Caskey, ). Wood, C. Malone, S. Victor, C. Parks, J. Copeland, T. Sedey, D. Harvey, B. Buxton, J. (ones, ROW-4 D. Buxton, B. Young, M. Richards, S. Sinisi, P. Sabol, D. Bond, L. Criesen, T. Truver, B. Bolls, Mr. D. Carmony, T. Neukranz, J. Lucas, D. Bunting, J. Lyle, M. Klawitter, M. Fisher, B. Van- Inwegen, E. Elias. TOP: STAGE BAND: ROW 1-D. Meeker, D. Wonnell, R. Vanlnwegen, G. Krawczy ROW 2 1 — K. Folgeman, P. Talent, J. Lucas, T. Cores. ROW 3— B. Vanlnwegen, D. Bonn, L. Angel. ROW 4-Mr. Carmony, ). Patlyck. ABOVE: CONCERT BAND: ROW 1-K. Cala, J. Bjelland, K. Madroncik, K. Moynagh, F. Fowler, j. Victor, M. Ahn, S. Demaree. ROW 2— K. Miller, C. Uptain, B. Knapik, R. Polonis, L. Lindstrom, S. Kintner. ROW 3— K. Olain, J. Regelman, D. Chambers, P. Huck, A. Cress, G. Kessler, K. Vanderwey, M. Caskey, J. Wood, C. Malone, S. Victor, G. Parks, ). Copeland, T. Sedey, D. Harvey, B. Buxton, J. (ones. ROW 4— D. Buxton, B. Young, M. Richards, S. Sinisi, P. Sabol, D. Bond, L. Griesen, T. Truver, B. Bollis, Mr. D. Carmony, T. Neukranz, J. Lucas, D. Bunting, J. Lyle, M. Klawitter, M. Fisher, B. Vanlnwegen, E. Elias. LEFT: MR. CARMONY helps JEFF (ONES practice for competition. FuncI RAisiNq proves woRThwhiU For BArgds Bands 87 Atrhouqh MEivibERship (JecUnes OuAliTy pERsisTS Despite doubling up of orchestra and pep band members, band students proved they could handle the membership prob- lem. Due to a significant drop in member- ship remaining members had to participate in both organizations. The formal band, or- chestra, even with its small membership worked hard to reach perfection. The infor- mal group helped to promote spirit at the many home basketball games. Graduations and scheduling conflicts led to considerable size reductions for this year. Only six string players returned, and wind players had to be used from study and students who wanted extra credits. The orchestra, with the pianist included, totaled only fourteen students. Classtime was spent trying to trans- pose and arrange music to fit the group. Ex- tra time was spent on fundamentals of mu- sic, rather than rehearsing for coming performances. Informal after school practices were used by the pep band to rehearse for bas- ketball games. The band participated in the Lansing Good Neighbor Parade and toured the elementary schools to help stimulate band participation. 88 ABOVE LEFT: At each basket- ball game MR. CARMONY strikes up the band to increase spirit. LEFT: PEP BAND: ROW 1-J. Krawczyk, C. Moynagh, D. Becker, S. Victor, S. Lybr- eck, C. Mudroniak, L. Creisen, T. Sedey. ROW 2—). Bjelland, C. Fischer, F. Fowler, ). Regel- man, C. Bruner, B. Loomis, C. Bonner, P. Meagher, B. Nor- ton. ROW 3—). Gorman, J. Lyle, P. Talent, D. Meeker, ). Lukas, R. Kessler, E. May, ). McDonnell, ). Rompola. ROW 4— J. Patlyek, D. Bunting, B. Bolls, D. LaRocca, D. Moya, D. Shea, P. Harvey, D. Bond. ROW 5— M. Elias, R. Van- Inwegen, ). Bayer, W. Schmidt, D. Wonnell, G. Weinberg, Mr. Carmony, B. Vanlnwegen. ABOVE: OR- CHESTRA: ROW 1— H. Loren- son, I. Spiro, ). Mehalo, M. Fary, S. Evett, K. Kroll, S. De- mery. ROW 2— J. Lukas, S. Sin- isi, T. Sedey, M. Elias, J. Mitch- ell, D. Harvey, D. Conchaldi, Mr. Carmony, B. Vanlnwegen. Orchestra, Pep Band 89 Take a lot of talent, time and effort; mix in enjoyment through singing; and add tuxes and cranberry long velvet jumpers. The result is the Ensembles. The Girls ' , Boys ' and Mixed Ensembles and Sextet proved they had the time and talent to spread their enjoyment to others. The Mixed Ensemble was made up of both boys and girls who participated in both the Christmas and Spring con- certs, as well as many extra curricular performances during the Christmas sea- son. The group made over $400 at vari- ous engagements and used the money to buy popular music for all the groups. A perfect score at regionals and a first at state proved just how much talent the Girls ' Ensemble had. The girls per- formed at both concerts, as well as out- side engagements at Olympia Fields and Tiebels ' . The Sextet consisted of six soph- omore girls and received a first at re- gionals and a second at the state con- test. They also participated in both concerts and in “fill-in " engagements which other groups couldn ' t make. The Boys ' Ensemble was made up of 12 junior boys. The boys received a first in regionals and a second in the state contest at Butler. Along with the groups ' successes at the state contest, several individuals also placed high in the competition. 90 " filVIE, pRACTicE, taUnt ENAbU ENSEIVlbUs to pIace hiqh ' in state ABOVE FAR LEFT: MIXED ENSEMBLE: ROW 1-C. Plunkett, V. Bussert, K. Vogt, N. Opinker, N. Calhoun, S. Trent, N. Kivett, N. Johns, C. Warner. ROW 2-T. Hagerty, C. Rawlins, M. Hawryszkow, D. Low, C. Bussert, T. Cort, D. Sorenson, P. Koufus. ABOVE CENTER: GIRLS ' ENSEMBLE: ROW 1-R. Brandt, J. Calhoun, H. Gilchrist. ROW 2-M. Ruman, R. Foster, V. Bussert. ROW 3-B. Etling, T. Andrews, L. Brumm, M. Pfister. ABOVE RIGHT: GIRLS ' SEXTET: ROW 1-L. Guyer, D. Katz, C. Aronowski, D. Harri- gan. ROW2— B. Satterbloom, J. Pink. LEFT: In a mad rush to make the curtain, MAUREEN PFISTER receives help from friends. ABOVE: BOYS ' ENSEMBLE: ROW 1-B. Crary, T. Marr, C. Mikex, T. Hulett, S. Keeler, B. Breshock. ROW 2-J. Green, G. Such, D. Pope, J. Sobeck, B. Lipson, B. Smith. Ensembles 91 TOP: CONCERT CHOIR: ROW 1-J. McDaniel, B. Etling, ). Wleklinski, L. Speranza, M. Pfister, M. Lang, C. Keen, N. Riffer, Mr. Holmberg. ROW 2- K. Plunkett, V. Bussert, K. Vogt, K. Wilk, S. Reipli- nger, J. Brinkmann, S. Trent, N. Kivett, K. Hulett, C. Warner. ROW 3-M. Mirkov, N. Opinker, M. Ko- loch, M. Guilotte, T. Hagerty, ). Miller, C. Russell, C. Russell, M. Ruman, N. Calhoun, N. Johns. ROW 4— M. Hawryszkow, J. Lipton, B. McLaughlin, D. Low, T. Cort, B. Grand, C. Bussert, P. Koufus, B. Hasse, D. Sorenson, M. Kovach, C. Rawlins. ABOVE: Good music is made not only from the Tenth Grade Choir but also a harp. ABOVE RIGHT: Before the Christmas Concert, KAREN WILK and KAREN GUILLOTE discuss one of their songs. 9Th qRA fc NEWNESS 12Th qRA(k EXPERIENCE Add to Music Dept. 92 Squeaky voices, Mr. Richard Hol- mberg ' s threats, and seniors ' bossing helped the Ninth Grade Choir get through the year. Performances at the Christmas and Spring Concerts proved hutnorous as well as enjoyable. Their young voices singing traditional songs provided a break from the involved songs sung by other groups. Eating donuts, repeating “alleluia, " and practicing for mixed ensembles added to the relaxed atmosphere of the Concert Choir. The group was on a more personal level with the director, Mr. Holmberg, and a friendly bond existed between members. Because of conflicting schedules, many se- niors could not participate in the group, al- though some were allowed to join the chords for musical. TOP: TENTH GRADE CHOIR: ROW 1— ). Cho, B. Smith, L. Klyczak, E. Gaudio, L. Echterling, M. Mezey, L. Longhauser, M. Rosenfeldt, E. Bogusz, E. McCarthy, V. Gitchomb, D. Duffy, P. Weeks. ROW 2— K. Swarthout, K. Warneke, ). Sullivan, K. Kincade, G. Rovai, K. Moynaugh, P. Wilkins, C. Altherr, ). Sipes, L. Porter, L. Mar- den, M. Minnick, C. Groshe, M. Sorenson, D. Katz, ). Conns. ROW 3-J. Southern, V. Seahausen, S. Evett, B. Goodman, C. Olson, K. Angel, M. Barthold, C. Ara- nowski, T. Madsen, ). Spence, ). McQuillen, J. Smith, S. Keitz, K. Bache, M. Tobin, ). Stewart. ROW 4— L. Palarchek, D. Harrigan, K. Bonner, F. Dickson, D. Miller, G. Serrano, C. Helminski, |. Muntui, ). Pink, B. Satterbloom, S. Carlson, L. Black, L. Geyer, M. Gescheidler, L. Makarewich, T. Page. ABOVE: NINTH GRADE CHOIR: ROW 1— M. Yates, A. Fary, S. Calhoun, C. Speroff, ). Sennett, K. Hoeppner, T. W ' ebber, D. Sosby, S. Lebryk, A. Hayes, K. Kulesa, M. Ignas, S. Taylor, ). Lyle, ). Wall, C. Hodor, N. Pine, P. Pritchard, B. Sweeney, ROW 2— S. Osterman, L. Wax- man, M. Frazier, M. Mintz, S. Burke, T. Long, ). Meyers, K. Crary, B. Komarowski, D. Brubacker, D. Powloski, L. Berthold, P. Gerdt, C. Bartok, L. Hott, C. Boender. NINTH GRADE CHOIR: ROW 1— M. Yates, A. Fary, S. Calhoun, C. Spiroff, J. Sen- nett, K. Hoepner, T. Webber, L. Sosby, S. Leibrig, A. Hayes, K. Kuksa, M. Ignas, S. Taylor, ). Lyle, j. Wall, C. Hodor, N. Fine, T. Pritchard, B. Sweeney. ROW 2— D. larzombeck, M. Hinkle, |. Pope, D. Smith, G. Robb, T. Lavery, C. Morrow. ROW 3— S. Ostermax, L. Waxman, M. Frazier, M. Mantz, S. Burke, T. Long, ). Meyer, K. Crary, B. Komorowski, D. Polowski, L, Berthold, P. Gerdt, C. Bartok, L. Hott, C. Boender. 93 Commonly referred to as the " Gor- rilla choir, " tenth and eleventh grade choir was the training ground for future members of the Concert Choir, the next step in Mun- ster ' s Music Department. Along with director Mr. Richard Hol- mberg ' s idle threats and lack of real talent the choir participated in the Christmas and Spring Concerts. Mass confusion resulted when more than one hundred music stu- dents scrambled to find the proper length gowns. As concert time neared, the con- stant fooling around which took place dur- ing most of the year ceased to persist. TOP: ROW— I K. Webber, K. Pondusa, N. Kolten, D. Guilette, S. Greer, S. Hsi, ). Lumio, ). Green, C. Mikes, C. Angell, L. Williamson, K. Friedman, B. Seehausen, T. Ellison, P. Murray, S. Fredricks, C. Mason, D. Varro. ROW-2 D. Johnson, D. Passa- laque, D. Marino, G. Barlok, L. Brumm, B. Rider, N. Simpson, L. Orloff, A. Boroughs, E. Scholl, B. Lip- son, L. Davis, J. Sobeck, G. Biedron, M. Kick, J. Ferro, D. Stamos, L. Valko, K. McKenna, K. Luscav- ich, R. Brandt, N. Kwasny. ROW-3 A. Webber, S. Sipes, J. Watkins, P. Stevens, D. Strachan, C. Burke, S. Sheliga, K. Kucer, S. Taylor, B. Hasse, S. Erskin, B. Bookwood, R. Duhon, T. Denmark, T. Andrews, M. Etling, S. Schupe, P. Andersen, N. McCallister, ). Bartok, K. Geiger, R. Schulte. ROW— L. Schnell, M. Long, B. Brown, S. Luersan, J. Calhoun, H. Gilchrist, C. Wilkins, D. Klosak, D. Pope, B. Berry, L. King, B. Crary, B. Crary, T. Hulett, D. Konkoly, S. Keeller, D. Nottoli, J. Georgas, B. Breshock, B. Reister, B. Wil- son, G. Jacobs, D. Finely, C. Kwasny, S. Zweige, M. Conrad, T. Friend. ABOVE: Bob Hasse helps Dave Nottoli adjust his tie before the Christmas Concert. ABOVE LEFT: CRAIG MIKES, DOUG POPE, TIM HULETT, AND BRIAN CRARY spend a few leisure moments before an evening concert. ABOVE: KATHY WEBBER AND DONNA WAYLAND envolved in harmonizing song prepare for upcomming con- cert. LEFT: Good directing helps the tenth and eleventh grade choir keep in tune. GorrHIa ChoiR strives For Future Improvement Tenth and Eleventh choir 95 TOP: FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB: ROW 1— G. Weinberg, B. Young. ROW 2— P. Sei- fert, K. Seifert, P. Meagher, V. Young, ). Jugo- vic, C. Griffin, D. Wieler, N. Rosenburg, N. Novak. ROW 3-M. Koufos, C. Helminski, ). Korns, L. Black, S. Peters, V. Pollylocus, I. Spiro, C. Bonner, D. Konkoly, S. Weinberg, M. Smith, D. Evans, ). Mihalo, S. Pfister, I. Bo- gusz, M. O’Brien, ). Mazur, K. Holt. ABOVE: THESPIANS: ROW 1-K. McKenna, F. Hel- minski, P. Leask, N. Kivett. ROW 2-C. Downs, D. Mansuetto, S. McKenna, B. Crary, T. Hagerty, K. Crary, M. Ruman, S. Weinberg, L. Longhauser. ROW 3— L. Chiarelli, L. Mur- phy, R. Helwig, J. Mansuetto, D. Hinchion, B. Etling, M. Webber, K. Moynagh, L. Waxman. Students may enroll in drama class to learn the basics or acting, but where can they go for actual experience? Students, can also enroll in German and Spanish, but where can they go to use the language? Thespians and Foreign Language Club gave members a chance to develop classroom knowledge. Helping a needy family of seventeen, visiting Chicago to see the Ballet Folklorico de Mexico, and eating foreign foods at a progressive dinner helped to promote indi- vidual and mutual interests in the German and Spanish languages. In October slides of Germany were shown to the forty-five mem- bers of the foreign language club by seniors )ohn lugovic and Glen Weinberg, who at- tended the Indiana University Honors Pro- gram last summer. Money making projects included a popcorn ball and taffy apple sale, and the jail at the annual spring carnival. The year ended with a picnic. 96 Experience Proves to bE f bEST TEAchER ' After performing last year without a regular sponsor and during the summer with a director from Illinois, Thespian troup — 2861 was happy to return to work this year under the leadership of a new drama coach, Mr. Carl Young. Thespians created a home- coming float relevant to history by “corking the devil " in a huge bottle of “demon rum. " All My Sons by Arthur Miller and An Evening of One Acts were the regular presentations performed by the group this year. The Ran- som of Red Chief was a special Thespian project given for the Calumet Council Girl Scouts. Thirteen new members were wel- comed into the club at a fall initiation. Along with existing members, they attended the annual Christmas turkey buffet served amid Christmas Carols and special visit of Thes- pian alumni during which plans were made to see the hit musical " Crease " in Chicago. LEFT: Tedious hours of practice by BRIAN CRARY, KATHY MOY- NACH and LAURA MURPHY create a memorable performance. ABOVE: During a Foreign Lan- guage Club meeting VICKI YOUNG discusses coming events. Foreign Language, Thespians 97 MUNSTER HIGH SCHOOL SPEECH AND DEBATE TEAMS CHICKEN BARBECUE DINNER T.19 } P. M. SENIOR 1HOOL ADULTS f l rc 12 YEARS AND UP) CHILDREN $ Printed Courtesy of First Federal Savings and Loan Ass’n. I isi brou ewT« ' i ' f P lu 1 1 ’ • ) i ' lulu in 1 . V 1.7 ' ’ : 7 TOP LEFT: During Homecoming week many sim- ilar signs could be seen in Munster windows. TOP RIGHT: Assembly line procedures provided a suc- cessful chicken barbeque. ABOVE: Speech and Debate Teams: ROW 1-R. Rankin, B. Smith, ). Kra- jewski, S. Sala, B. Crary, K. McKenna, N. Harrison, L. Murphy, T. Denmark, B. Figler. ROW 2-S. Cal- houn, M. Mezey, M. Lang, S. McKenna, N. Riffer, H. Roth, C. Moynagh, N. Tinu, N. Fine, B. Schwarz, E. Carlson. ROW 3— J. Adzia, S. Weinburg, A. Be- cker, M. Vance, T. Haggerty, D. lugovic, K. Ru- cowski, N. Sutter, Mrs. H. Engstrom, P. Seifert. ROW 4-P. Chaiken, G. Weinburg, C. Wonnell, D. Amber, Ms. L. Duval, F. Castillo, ). Skogan, ). Harri- son, D. Mansueto. AFTER disAppoiNTMENT at State, Team CAPTURES DisTRicT ■Pi After placing first at five out of seven meets, the Speech Team was dis- appointed, yet not surprised, at placing second at both the sectional and re- gional meets. For the first time in six years, Munster took a back seat to Ches- terton in team points but still finished with individual state placers. Nobody sleeps on the bus, sparks in the dark and donuts tried to relieve pre-meet tension on 4:30 a.m. bus rides. The irony of first placing one Saturday then bombing out the next meet was common as consistent winners were few. The sixth annual Chicken Barbecue was a “pain in the wing " for veteran par- ticipants and a sort of initiation for new speakers and coaches. Ms. Lynda Du- vall, speech asst., Mrs. Laura Hall, varsity degate, and Miss Marge Zelmanski, sub- varsity debate. Because many of the team members participated in the fall play, practices on speeches and cuttings began late and speakers had limited time to polish their performances. Hard work and weekly meets took place De- cember through February and the final cuts for sectionals were made in early March. Twenty-three of 30 members ad- vanced from sectional to regional com- petition and ten proceeded from re- gional to state. Of the final ten, three placed in state competition. Senior Sue McKenna earned a third in the Girls ' Ex- temporaneous category, junior Howard Roth placed fifth in Impromptu Speaking and junior Laura Murphy finished with a sixth in Oratorical Interpretation. Mrs. Helen Engstrom, head speech coach, felt that even though the team was not number one she was still proud of them and stated " they were a great group to work with. " ABOVE: LAURA MURPHY and JULIE CAL- HOUN wrap up a chicken dinner to go. ABOVE RIGHT: Using hand motions to prove his point, DOUG AMBER expresses himself in a heated discussion. Speech and Debate 99 StucIent Senate polls MHS STudENTS ON ' llINcliEON Sp EOAls ' Student Senate with its 69 members, completed the annual Homecoming week festivities. Although this Homecoming was more unique than others, Student Senate ' s largest yearly project went fairly well, from the parade on down to the annual dance, which hosted 175 couples. Some changes were brought about this year. Since senior Chas Levenberg was a first semester graduate. Senior Brent Smith was elected to preside as the new treasurer. After a long postponement of satis- factory food service, the final push was given by members toward a wider variety of foods. A survey was taken by the senate grievance committee which enabled the administration to view the students ' opinions. Most students revealed their dislike for the old programs by their short answers on the survey. Music fi- nally enhanced the food, with the addition of a jukebox placed in the cafeteria. Irregularly held meetings usuall y re- sulted in poor attendance. To help solve the problem, presiden t Frank Castillo was forced to call night and in-school meetings. TOP: ROW l-S. Hales, S. Simmering, T. Oberle, S. Elias, R. Foster, K. Porter, ). Parker, ). Stewart, M. Ettling, N. Fruehoff, P. Wilkens, B. Thompson. ROW 2— D. Amber, J. Krawjewski, R. Marden, S. Peters, J. Phillips, D. Nickoloff, C. Russell, F. Castillo, B. Smith, L. Bleicher, S. Smith, K. Backe, M. Mezey, K. Hagerty, M. Ignas, C. Hodor, N. Sut- ter. ROW 3— A. Becker, A. Boroughs, S. Parker, M. Web- ber, S. Trent, G. Keen, N. Riffer, J. Lipton, M. Lang, R. Ot- tenheimer, J. Caniga, G. Weinberg, D. Wonnell, S. Trent, S. Dainey, D. Backe, B. Eisman, T. Baushelt, D. Markey, W. Schmidt. ABOVE: MIKE WEBBER, DIRK WONNELL and WARREN SCHMIDT look at student surveys which show lunch program victorious. 100 ABOVE: Officers CATHY RUS- SELL and FRANK CASTILLO listened thoughtfully to stu- dent suggestions. LEFT: Hectic early morning meetings brought little noticeable success. Student Senate 101 Lettermen, GIA, GAA REPRESENT COIVipETiTivE SpmT ABOVE: CAA-ROW 1-M. Beck, S. Bauschelt, C. Mason, M. Tobin, M. Vance, D. Echterling, ). Borsa- tino, C. Costello, S. Echterling, P. Green, S. Biel. ROW 2-G. Ru- dakus, M. Gecsheidler, D. Wheeler, C. Smith, A. Easter, T. Page, G. Rovai, K. Allen, J. Muta, S. Lanman. ROW 3-A. Montes, M. Rodriguez, D. Rapen, D. Mur- phy, L. Sholts, ). Helwig, F. Fowler, D. Passalaqua, ). Stevens, J. Mar- shall, M. Koufas, N. Schoenberg, C. Burke. ROW 4— K. Nelson, D. Petrie, L. Hott, F. Rothstein, L. An- gell, ). Leonard, P. Melinski, K. Rucinski, R. Ottenheimer, M. Mezzy, L. Winkler. ROW 5— M. Delakatara, D. Ftodor, ). Bjelland, |. Price, C. Kish, P. Manley, D. Markey, C. Cooney, ). Hasse, G. Heatherington. The battle of the sexes overshadows stu- dents as competition exists for male and fe- male athletes. The Lettermen and GAA both represent the ever-present competitive spirit among various athletes. Though there is a constant controversy about girls in sports, GAA has continued to grow. This year the GAA was split into two as- sociations GAA and GIA. GIA is the Girls ' In- trascholastic Association. All the Varsity sports were under the GIA. Intramurals were still ruled under the GAA. GIA went through the seasons with all winning records and pride in each individual participant. The intramural program began with soft- ball and continued through the year with vol- leyball, bowling, and swimming. First place ribbons were awarded to teams having the best records in their perspective sports. To support the Gaa program the girls did a number of things. To begin with, the membership drive started off the golf and vol- leyball seasons. Later in the year the dance boosted the winter sports to a financially suc- cessful year and still later the Notre Dame vs. faculty game was played to bring a big year to a close. The banquet was held on the May 29th, where awards were given to the most valuable player for each sport, the sportsmanship award, and the most valuable senior award. As a result of the company dis- continuing the traditional grey jackets with red sleeves, new jackets had to be ordered. They are red and have dark grey sleeves. The letterman also accomplished the passing of a new hair code. Hair can now go to the bot- tom of the ears and must be neatly trimmed. Along with sponsor Mr. Mike Niksic, the members of the Letterman ' s club purchased corsages for the cheerleaders and the coaches ' wives. The year ' ended with a party. 102 ABOVE LEFT: Members of the newly formed CIA, NANCY SCHOENBERG and CINNY KO- PACZ, compete against each other in strenuous practice. ABOVE: Lettermen— ROW 1— T. Fet- zko, T. Kelly, B. Rothstein, B. Burke, G. Wood, G. Kovich, M. Goodman, Wagner. ROW 2— L. Biedron, R. Frank, R. Peterson, T. Lorig, M. Reel, S. Dayney, D. Notolli, T. Rudakus, R. Du- hon, M. Kolas, M. Corbin, S. McKain, J. Powley, M. Chelich, T. Jepsen, ). Schwer, S. Sutter, D. Sorenson. ROW 3— R. Higgins, J. Brandt, S. Kee- ler, M. Pavolich, N. Katsoulis, K. Barkal, D. Wonnell, T. Rasch, S. Rothstein, B. Cummings, B. Herid, G. Spoljaric. ROW 4—). Alborn, T. Pet- rashevich, P. St. Arnaud, R. Keteritz, M. Wick- land, T. Ogren, B. Wilson, D. Lee, R. Kurz, J. Ogren, T. Cort, T. Largus, F. Castillo, ). Beck, D. Miller, S. Sala, A. Fox, C. Bussert, R. Christo- phersen, K. Smith, G. Schmidt. LEFT: New and old lettermen jackets are shown by club mem- bers, TOM LARGUS and BOB MONTES, as they discuss their homework assignments. GAA, Lettermen 103 ABOVE: TRACK CTO Row 1 — D. Nickoloff, J. Skogan, N. lohns, S. Peters, M. Pfister. Row 2-S. Elias, R. Oster, C. Young, D. O ' Conner, E. Bogusz, M. Koufas. Row 3-C. Hensey, C. Hodor, S. Shovaner, L. Serufka, K, Bistrican, L. Hott. Row 4— M. DeLaCotera, P. Wilkins, S. Hales, N. Halas, J. Corns, C. Helminski, L. Anderson. Row 5— J. Stouffer, ). Sipes, M. Rippey, T. Page, C. Altherr, L. Hand, C. Rosenfeldt. Row 6-). Crepo, D. Podolak, K. Dahl, C. Rovai, C. Parker, P. DeCola, N. Nolan. Row7-J. Hodor, B. Breeze, F. Fowler, C. Rudakus, L. Longhauser, M. Don- nersburger, J. Muholland, M. Nickoloff. ABOVE RIGHT: CTO members, KATHY KINCAID and DIANE MARKEE add up another victory for the seahorses. CTO ASSisTS COACHES by TiiviiNq, RECondiNq, TAkiNq STATl’STicS Football and basketball have their cheerleaders, but who cheers for the wrestlers, swimmers, and runners? The group responsible for promoting minor sports is Girls ' Timing Organization. The girls are divided in three sections: swim- ming, wrestling and track. Along with their regular duties of taking times, recording statistics, and as- sisting in the running of the meet, the girls are responsible for promoting team spirit and support. Evidence of this is usually found the mornings of meets when an athlete wakes up to find his house decorated with toilet paper and sometimes catsup. Although it takes a total group effort to run a meet effi- ciently, this year ' s president Nancy Johns, felt that each sport should have their own Most Valuable GTO ' er. After the votes were counted, the winners were the vice-presidents of each sport. But whether one girl outstood another, or they all worked together, one could confidently say that no meet could have been run without the GTO. Above: SWIMMING GTO— Row 1— M. Nlksic, K. Porter, C. Kish, S. Lanman, S. Bauschelt Row 2— A. Thompson, D. Passalaqua, S. Sedey, E. McCarthy, M. Sorenson. Row 3— K. Kish, B. Leask, L. Hiple, C. Wilkins, A. Narvid, K. Kin- caid. Row 4— N. Orlich, C. Kwasny, ). Stewart, D. Markee, |. Hasse, A. Easter. Row 5-L. Mar- den, B. Garofalo, S. Biel, C. Smith, T. Oberle, H. Gilchrist, P. Orlich. Row 6-P. Angel, C. Siem- mering, M. Etling, L. Bleicher, C. Russell, T. Bauschelt, A. Montes, G. Heatherington. Left: WRESTLING GTO-T. Bache, C. Russell, Row 2: H. Shutka, D. Kornelik, P. Slivka, ). Angelocos, E. Shlensky, K. Brandt. Row 3: S. Michalak, C. Sipkosky, M. Tobin, |. Hawkins, K. Bache, N. Hawkins Row ' 4: L. Regalman, H. Edington, S. Wagner, S. Little, D. Etter, L. Beck Row 5: D. Konkoly, D. Regalman, P. Bringhurst, M. Welsh, M. Ignas, P. Elkins. Above left: DIANE KO- NKOLY expresses her desire for another pin. GTO 105 Bowlii q, Chess Club dEMANd ivientaI f physicAl exERcise ABOVE: Chess Club-Row 1-T. Ball, C. McCoy, M. lacobson, J. Mason, J. Saksa, Row 2— R. Wilkinson, S. Weinberg, J. Wiss- enberg, M. Skurka, H. Roth, S. Dayney, Mr. R. Tyner, C. Wonnell, Mr. ). Graves, antici- pate the outcome of DAVE BACKE ' s and MARK MULHOLLAND ' S match. ABOVE RIGHT: BOB WEBB exhibits determination, skill and form, all essential for the perfect strike. Popular pastimes in which many seek enjoyment after the nerve-racking school hours include chess and bowling. On Monday at 3:30, 52 members of the Bowling Club met at Munster Bowling Lanes where they played three games. Each member gave 20 cents towards trophies and the banquet at Mama Puntillos, May 20. Trophies were awarded to first and sec- ond place teams, by sponsor Mr. Jeffrey Craves. Chess Club ' s successful season in- cluded winning a third place trophy at Val- poraiso, and ending the year with a high ranking in the Calumet conference. This year ' s money making projects, which were headed by sponsors Mr. Jeff Graves and Mr. Ron Tyner, consisted of two paper drives which ended the year by making $400. Some of the money earned was spent on equipment for the club. 106 ABOVE: The right decision for the right move made by JOHN SAKSA makes for a check mate. LEFT: Bowling Club— Row— 1-L. Echterling, C. Fischer, P. Murray, J. Claro. Row 2— B. Loomis, S. Smith, C. Weiss, J. Stewart, M. ). Craves, N. Rosenberg, R. Janik, Row— 3 M. Mahoney, C. McCoy, C. Biedron, S. Fissenger, B. Snow, T. Alexander, A. Birch, M. Fischer, T. Etling, S. Schupe, J. Mazur. Row 4— T. Sedey, R. Wilkinson, J. Bjel- land, T. Gasky, T. Fodor, B. Ste- vens, D. Nelson, D. Schmidt. Row 5— D. Bolls, D. Miscus, R. Wilkin- son, J. Saksa, B. Webb, G. Such, D. Bernstein, S. Bilik, S. Guyer, D. Danko. Bowling, Chess Club 107 ABOVE: Outdoors Club: ROW 1— B. Cum- mings, R. Higgins, H. Kuhn, D. Evans, D. Wheeler, Mr. A. Haverstock. ROW 2— W. Rogers, S. Weinberg, G. Weinberg, C. Rus- sell, G. Spoljaric, D. Barth, T. Sedey, D. Mis- cus, A. Moswin, D. Markey, C. Medansky, R. Downing, K. Goodman. ROW 3— B. Bender, N. Anderson, ). Zahrndt, C. Russell, B. Hasse, B. Balka, |. Buda. RIGHT: Ski Club: ROW 1— B. Loomus, L. Baraz, E. Music, B. Cornell, G. Cleeland, K. Sterk, N. Kivett, F. Helminski, C. Burkes. ROW 2— C. Downs, ). Bartok, G. Stone, K. Kish, A. Webber, M. Et- ling. ROW 3— E. Zucher, M. Baraz, H. Roth, B. Smith, B. Hasse, J. Melady. ROW 4-G. Such, D. Garfin, ). Stouffer, H. Kuhn. Forty Ski Club members went to In- dian Head in Ironwood, Michigan during semester break. After paying the $50 fee, the group left school on Friday and re- turned Sunday. Besides skiing, they were provided with nighttime entertainment by a band in the restaurant. The Outdoor ' s Club had an extensive program this year. Their activities included weekend campouts at Pinoak Park. The club, including 43 members, made money for their trips by cleaning the football field after games. Showing their concern for na- ture, they hatched duck eggs in April which they released at Willow Sleugh, a south game area. To conclude the year, the club took a canoeing trip. 108 ABOVE: Getting ready to load bus for a ski weekend, GEORGE SUCH and TODD LANMAN discuss the route to Ironhead with their bus driver. LEFT: Up at dawn on another weekend camping trip, NEIL AN- DERSEN fishes in Lemon Lake. WEEltENd TRips pnovide ENjoyMENT For Ski Club, OuTdoORS Club IVIEIVlbERS Outdoors Club, Ski Club 109 ABOVE: Jr. OEA-ROW 1-L. Thomas. ROW 2— C. Popa, J. Kuslka. ROW 3— L. Lynman, D. Carollo, B. Dunn, C. Ranta. ABOVE RIGHT: MARY ALLEN, receptionist for a podiatrist, has many other chores besides cler- ical duties like mixing a foot bath for a patient. RIGHT: Sr. DE-ROW 1 — D. Winter, L. Ruble, S. Dahlkamp, J. Jeorse. Row 2— M. Horlick, N. Sumbels, J. Mayer. ROW 3-M. Minick, D. Blue, J. Freeman, S. Geshiedler, L. Ledna, L. Kolember, J. Dobis. 110 Planning on a career in retailing and marketing? If so, join DE. When stu- dents join DE or Distributive Education, they become informed about the busi- ness field. As well as becoming involved in regional, state and national com- petition, DE members have the responsi- bility of running the school book store. A course in Sales and Marketing, along with membership in Junior DE, are pre- requisites for Senior DE, which provides the student with employment for a half day for which they earn school credit. For those interested in clerical work, the Office Education Association offers an opportunity to develope that interest. OEA also provides the girls with possible clerical employment. Both clubs sponsored money-making projects. StucIents qAiN EXPERIENCE TlfROUqh OEA, DE TOP: Jr. DE-ROW 1-L. Hirsch, L. Thomas, S. De- maree, J. Hymen. ROW 2-S. Crouch, P. Bryan, A. Es- trada, B. Dubezak, M. Wood, T. Rodda, C. Heather- ington, A. Narvid, C. Dere. ABOVE LEFT: Sr. OEA- ROW 1— J. Wrobel, C. Popiela, C. Wamsher, C. Web- ber. ROW 2— B. Featherly, J. Matyszcka, M. Cruett, B. Haines, C. Waskiewicz, A. Wuellner. ROW 3-R. Bright, B. Winebrenner, S. Hales, M. Allen, D. Popa, J. Harkenrider, K. Drewniak, D. Petro, J. lorio. ABOVE: Opening the bookstore for early morning customers are DON NELSON and STEVE BILIK. DE, OEA til ABOVE: Learning scientific facts proves to be interesting as ART ST. ARNAUD studies slides under the microscope. ABOVE RIGHT: JEFF STEVENS contrib- utes to the Medical Club funds with his purchase at their bake sale. RIGHT: ROW 1— K. Mattox, J. Krawczyk, C. Grif- fin, D. Katz, M. Surfika, D. Evans. ROW 2— D. Wheeler, B. Loomis, D. Regalman, K. Mudronial, N. Novak, N. Tomic, S. Elias, C. Bruner, R. Foster, D. Ouellette, K. Holt. ROW 3-J. Bayer, M. De La Co- tera, A. O ' Bryan, M. O ' Bryan, A. Easter, V. Meyer, N. Kolten, J. Mulholland, S. McCain, S. Bachnak. FkldTRips qivE to var ' ious iNsiqhTS CAREERS 112 Being a member of science club involves more than just doing experi- ments under the supervision of a new sponsor, Mr. Steve Landy. The club took on new projects to spur interest in the club. A field trip to the Indiana Dunes in the fall was their first project. Anyone in- terested in a free day at the Dunes could go- A trip to the University of Chicago gave the science members a chance to see the campus and explore the science offerings at the science open house. Be- sides observing classes in session, many experiments and demonstrations were performed for their benefit. Money making was not one of the most important projects of the club, but a bake sale and a carnival booth pro- vided ample funds. Touring the new Munster Commu- nity Hospital to view modern intensive care and respiratory equipment gave the Medical Health Career club members first hand information on current equip- ment and procedures. Although the tour took place before the hospital was in ac- tual operation, the trip helped bolster the purpose of the club and to unite stu- dents interested in medicine and related fields of study. In january, the Medical club at- tended a health conference at Purdue University Calumet Campus. The confer- ence consisted of workshops where the members could attend the sessions that they had an interest in. With their spon- sor, Miss Christine Biliki, the club had a car wash at the Texaco station early in the year. These profits were used to con- clude the year with a party at the Reha- bilitation center. LEFT: DAYNA EVANS and DAWN WHEELER perform one of the many experiments opened fo the members of the Science Club. ABOVE: ROW 1— T. Mirkov, ). Wlekenski. ROW 2-A. Mannion, R. Santare, L. Low, ). Calhoun, S. Sheliga, D. Wheeler, D. Evans, K. Mattox, P. Meagher, C. Rovai. ROW 3-G. Hartkorn, D. Ray, R. )anek, ). Gregg, J. Eggers, M. Vance, D. Miscus, M. Kwasney, J. Smith, B. Colgrove, J. Weberling, ). Zahrndt. ROW 4-G. Stone, T. Franchek, B. Hasse, R. Duhon, Mr. Steve Landy (sponsor), G. Spoljaric, B. Cummings, C. Pfister, A. St. Arnaud. ROW 5-M. Mulholland, |. Warner, ). Wagner, D. Von Borstel, T. Rowney, M. Webber, M. Reel, R. Peterson. Science, Medical Club 113 ABOVE: Photography Club: ROW 1— K. Cwiok, W. Rogers. ROW 2-D. Podolak, S. Parker, P. DeCola. ROW 3— B. Bender, K. Vanlnwegen, M. Serufka, E. Sinisi, ). Zahrndt, D. Bunting, L. Hott, S. larazombek, K. Dahl. TOP: Mr. Speelman watches )IM ZAHRNDT as he puts his new equip- ment together for a radio demonstration. Hoping to give students some train- ing as well as an interesting hobby, Radio and Photography Club fulfilled their inter- ests. A trip to Altmans camera shop in Chi- cago for several amatuer student photogra- phers was the highlight activity of this year ' s Photo club. Meeting every Monday after school, Mr. Russell, the club sponsor, instructed the eager beginning photogra- phers in the basics of photography. Taking clear pictures, developing the film cor- rectly, printing pictures of good quality and contrast, and using special effects were a few of the basics the club attempted to perfect. Europe anyone? Europe is one of the 114 countless places one can reach with Ama- teur Radio. Although it is the smallest club in the school, it has proven profitable for its members. Radio fundamentals, which are learned through club experiences, benefit members, when choosing a vocation in the Electronics industry. In the beginning of the year, the club, sponsored by Mr. Steve Landy, Physics teacher, held a demonstra- tion of amateur radio during the lunch mods in the fieldhouse. Later in the year they held a second demonstration, which featured teletype, voice, and code. Hopes to find a room to house their equipment dropped as no available space could be found. PRACTl ' cE qUARANTEES IIMTERESTiNq FUTURE LEFT: PETE GOODMAN shows his skill at the radio during a display. ABOVE LEFT: Ra- dio Club: D. Amber, P. Goodman, D. Bunting, ). Zahrndt, G. Markey, D. Spaniol. ABOVE: Learning the process of developing pictures, STEVE JARAZOMBEK mixes solu- tion in the dark room. Radio, Photography Club 115 RIGHT: ROBIN OTTENHEIMER, this year ' s Pegasus editor, decides on a for- mat for the magazine. BELOW: ROW 1— M. Mirkov, S. Peters, R. Ottenheimer, ROW 2— P. Slivka, E. Sinisi, A. Morn- ingstar, H. Roth, G. Koloch. ROW 3—). Johnson, K. McKenna, B. Walker. UNNOTicEd publiCATioNS pRoduCE OUTSTANdiNq WORks 116 Parts of the Publication depart- ment often go unnoticed. So it is for Pe- gasus, the literary magazine, and News Bureau. Well, what can you say about an organization that employs only three people? First of all, there are not any meetings, membership dues, or taffy apple sales because News Bureau has no need for all this rigamorole. Their func- tion was to serve as a mediator between the high school and the public through newspapers such as the Calumet Press, Times, and Sun Journal. Arranging pub- licity for school organizations often be- came a headache, rushing to set up pic- tures, last minute stories and arranging for students to answer the Hammond Times Youth page questions filled News Bureau hours. Pegasus, the literary magazine, got off to a shakey start this year because of lack of student interest. But with the help of their sponsor, Mrs. Nancy Hasting, they finally got enough members to get started in February. Another large prob- lem was the absence of money. To help raise funds to publish the spring issue patrons and ads were sold and bake sales were. held. Still not enough money was raised, so the magazine had to be printed in school which lessened its quality. Besides the usual poetry, short stories, creative writing and artwork, Pe- gasus opened up to include a new sec- tion this year for creative photography. ABOVE: News Bureau: N. Novak, C. Sipkosky, S. McKenna. LEFT: SUE MCKENNA prepares her Hammond Times article. Pegasus, News Bureau 117 Long hours of hard work com- bined with cold MacDonalds in a crowded room somehow produced this year ' s Paragon. Working in spite of tem- permental photographers, pictures that mysteriously disappeared, and a staff that was inexperienced, the deadlines were always met no matter what the consequence. This year ' s book reverted back to section divisions instead of seasons with each section having their own individual layout, type, and copy style. Cover and divider pages designed by an art student and essays giving opinions on current school problems are another unique fea- ture of the book. But Paragon wasn ' t all hard work and upset. The Paragon staff produced a winning car with the theme ' ' Burn ' em at the Stake " for the second consecutive year. Parties were held throughout the year for birthdays and specials occa- sions, including a Christmas party held at a staffer ' s house on short notice. Every staffer was surprised during Christmas with little presents from an unknown Kris Kringle. ABOVE LEFT: An added attraction at the Paragon Christmas party, Santa, KATIE ANDERSEN, who lis- tens to SHERRIE SMITH give a list of presents. ABOVE: A Paragon promotion member carries on the tradition of dressing up for the Homecoming parade as a Ku Klux Klan member. ABOVE LEFT: FAITH BLACKE and KATHY LYLE, members of the activities staff, take on the difficult job of captioning many pictures. ABOVE: ROW 1- M. Young, |. Zahrndt, K. Andersen, F. Blacke, L. Regel- man, D. Nickoloff, S. Dahl- kamp, C. Hriso, ). Dennen- berg, S. jarozombeck. ROW 2- P. Meagher, C. Boch- nowski, P. Leask, K. Bucher, A. Bachnak, N. Schaub, L. Mur- phy, K. Tobin, L. Casey, M. Murphy, P. Andersen, D. Evans, C. Nelson, J. Stewart, P. Decola, D. Podolak. ROW 3— B. Breaz, W. Rogers, D. Markey, C. Helminski, B. Shin- kan, A. Thomsen, C. Powers, ). Mogle, D. Wheeler, S. Win- terfeldt, K. Backe, A. St. Ar- naud, B. Thompsen, L. Long- hauser, K. Parbst, P. Waisnora, E. Bogusz, ). Corns, K. Geiger. ROW 4— P. Baldwin, M. Ko- ufas, A. Montes, K. Lyle, S. Smith, B. Van Inwegan, S. Parker, G. Rovai, j. Hawkins, A. Bunting, R. Marden, L. Schnell, R. Garson, P. Slivka. L • LoNq houRS, CjEneraI CONfusioN pRoduCE SUCCESsful yEARbook Paragon 119 ABOVE: Crier staff; ROW 1-K. Seifert, C. Longhauser, S. McKenna, P. Cress. ROW 2—). Hymen, D. Mulholland, E. O ' Connell, J. Kolas, D. Winter, D. Warziniak, B. Satterbloom. ROW 3— J- Brown, C. Sipkoski, N. No- vak, B. McLaughlin, T. Carroll, M. Keisling, T. Rodda, R. Brandt, R. Higgins, C. Pavel, W. Rogers, B. Bender. Last minute rush to finish the Homecoming float, unforgivable mis- takes made by the printer causing the usual late nights at the journal, and un- able to locate ideas for a creative story, did not dampen this year ' s Crier staff spirit. Crier ' s futile attempt to salvage pa- per from the Junior class float ended in a losing cause, as their car entry, " You can always tell a phoney " , resembling a tele- phone, placed low in Homecoming competition. Battling mass confusion in the halls, the Crier staff hurried to 2nd hour on Thursdays to do paste-ups for the Friday issues. Blank space for pictures, enlarged headlines, and missing stories meant late nights at the Journal for the staff. Season holidays brought both work and fun to the staff. Christmas wishes were issued and tensions were released as the staff gathered for a Christmas party at Barton ' s Pizzeria. 120 CRIER strIves For Improvement Crier 1 21 • • •iV‘ ' ;,7S .sjt, $ i ; «•••♦ ' » !••• » LEFT: DOROTHY WARZI- NIAK handles the task of sell- ing Criers during 2nd hour. ABOVE: MR. STEVE WROB- LEWSKI receives a surprise for Valentine ' s day from a secret admirer as part of the Crier carnations sales. FAR LEFT: TONY CARROLL, DAN MUL- HOLLAND, and )OHN KOLAS paste up their sports page be- fore Tursday night deadline. ABOVE LEFT: ROW 1-S. McKenna. ROW 2-B. McLaughlin, D. Nickoloff. ROW 3— |. Dennenberg, M. Keisling, C. Hriso, K. Bucher. ABOVE: Making plans for the annual spring Publications Banquet, BRIAN MCLAUGHLIN looks over the list of Quill and Scroll initiates. Maintaining a 3.0 accumulative grade point average, being a junior or senior and making a major contribution to one of the three publications, Para- gon, Pegasus, or Crier qualify a person for membership in Quill and Scroll, a na- tional organization honoring those who have done outstanding work in journal- ism. Quill and Scroll ' s only activity is sponsoring the spring Publication ' s Ban- quet where awards are presented and the announcement of the new staff posi- tions takes place. New members to the honorary are initiated at the banquet through a candlelight ceremony. An at- tempt to brighten up the drab publica- tions room by painting a modern wall design was vetoed by Dr. VanDevander. This and the banquet were the only un- dertakings of the group. Good qitAdes, posmvE quaIMes Lie L p obTAiN hONOREd posiTioNS 122 LEFT: Al the entrance to the February Sweetheart Dance National Flonor So- ciety member CARROLL HRISO collects money in order to build the group ' s funds. BELOW LEFT: ROW 1-S. Peters, R. Ottenheimer, M. Reilly, S. Reiplinger, M. Pfister. ROW 2— M. Moynagh, M. Rosevear, B. Etling, L. Mazonek, C. Hriso, ). Bayer, B. Helm. ROW 3-D. Nickoloff, M. Lang, ). Skogan, L. Borsat- tino, M. Driggs, S. McKenna, K. Bucher. ROW 4-L. Jarman, A. Becker, E. Shea, S. Sala, L. Micon, B. Hered, B. Wilson, L. Neukranz. Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society 123 What could be more rewarding than a golden tassel at graduation? To the 43 mem- bers of National Honor Society nothing could be. The golden tassel represents four years of hard work maintaining a 3.0 grade point aver- age along with displaying leadership, partici- pating in school activities, and an all around good character. The society, sponsored by Mr. Jon Fech, holds several money making projects in order to present scholarships to one or two individ- uals. This year ' s scholarships were presented to Maureen Pfister and Bob Hered. A Sweet- heart Dance was held in February to raise money along with spring curb painting for people in the community. Besides attending a meeting held on the 3rd Tuesday of every month, the honor stu- dents are available for tutoring other students in the High School. August 15 has finally rolled around. All summer you dreaded starting oroctice in that hot, 100° mid-day sun. Practice has begun . . . 50situps . . 50push-ups . . .the sweat is pouring off ... 3 more laps around the field . . . one more good hit . . . one more tockle. Finally you ore back in shape, ready to go out on the field Friday night to bring bock that conference title and try to win your first state chompionship. In practice you felt great, but now thot the moment of reckoning is here and a 260 pound tackle is gnarling his teeth at you, something is missing. You’ve got the slows, and that once close conference title seems like a lost dream. For some teams it was a lost dream, but for others, it meant tries for State titles in tennis and wrestling, bringing home the State crown in swimming for the second year in a row and a winning streak that helped promote needed spirit to go into sectional competition. Tucked behind the glory of the boys, girls hod their chance to compete agoinst other schools. According to an IHSAA ruling, girls were eligible to ioin boy’s non-contact sport. In their own organization, girls underwent a change from GAA, an intramural program, to GlA, an extramural progrom, allowing girls to compete agamst other schools. I[TEAM D SOI AILIE- D@es spirnS efiff©©0 aflhiOeftDo Webster defines school spirit as " en- thusiastic loyalty, " but if one should take this definition literally, he would find no one par- allel between Webster ' s and Munster ' s. It is true that for the past couple of years we ' ve been stricken with " spiritless syndrome. " Ath- letics were just mere high school vernacular with the added imagery of the Hubble Gar- diner types sporting letter jackets. Is Munster rising from it ' s apathetic pit insofar as spirit is concerned? That ' s for you to answer, but one thing is certain. There will probably never be total student support for any particular sport in that each sport prides itself in having a certain elite group of sup- porters— those few loyal followers who go to every game, every meet, every match. Mun- ster isn’t any less spirited as a whole, it is just more branched out into the various sport. Football always seemed to have a good following with little wonder; they were basically a winning team. Even among the respective players, spirit ran rampant while basketball ' s sorely hit an all-time low. " We would have performed much bet- ter as a team” said junior Scott Keeler, " if the student body would have given us more sup- port and shown a little spirit. There was a dif- ference in basketball spirit towards the end of the year, however, because we started winning. Winning teams make all the differ- ence in terms of spirit. " Minor sports took on a new range of student spirit and interest, as well as team spirit perking up. Senior wrestlers Ron Hig- gins and Gus Tsirtis attributed this to " a new coach, lots of seniors on the team, and word of mouth. " " It was kind of funny, " recalled Gus, " at the conference meet, there were Cheer- leaders there from every school except Munster. " Swimmers went to state and tennis took tourneys. Once it had started, every- body wanted to get into the act. ' Parents play a big part in supporting the teams, " stated senior Nance Johns. 126 " There is a particularly large following of parents at swim meets. " But you can ' t stop here. Girls Varsity sports took on o whole new outlook. Juniors Gail Rudakas and Nancy Schoenberg had this to say about Varsity Basketball and Volleyball: " First, it isn’t a change from boys sports although it is definitely just as exciting. We use the same kind of offense and defense as the guys do and as for the scores, well, we average over fifty points per game. We have a lot of experience and are kept in top condition. We just know more of what we’re into. All the games are well- played and all our teams are winning teams. " Missy Vance, junior, feels that in gym- nastics there isn ' t " any great improvement in spectators although it has gotten better from the past couple of years. We do miss the se- niors but publicity has greatly improved and teams have become more widely known. Participants also have recourse to or- ganizations which attempt to instill spirit in the student body. Drill Team, Majorettes, GTO, Cheerleaders, pep bands and statisti- tions are all facets of student spirit. GTO Pres. Nancy Johns said: “GTO has changed considerably this year. Each sport had it’s own few supporters who al- ways went. In track we decorate a lot more and make a mass campaign to publicize the meets. We don ' t TP anymore because of the paper shortage, though. A lot goes into swimming GTO. They ' re always overloaded with girls and cuts usually have to be made. GTO performed a skit and this was the first time that swimming had ever participated in a pep rally. Wrestling has a good following, too, but they are again a small selective group. Towards the end of the year we plan to give awards to one girl in each section of GTO who had been the most valuable. " Maybe it is just being idealistic to say Munster ' s school spirit has soared, but many, along with Missy Vance, feel that “The whole atmosphere of spirit somehow has changed. " Team Morale 127 FAR ABOVE: Finding a hole in the defense line, TIM SMELKO adds another 7 points to the Mustang ' s score. ABOVE: Screaming from the sideline, ROB CHRISTOPHERSON, JEFF BECK and SCOTT ACERTER urge the team on to another Mustang victory. 128 A vital loss to Merrillville Pirates cost the incumbent Mustangs their first loss of the Lake Suburban Conference title in four years. An incomplete pass from Tony Cort slipped through Terry Kelly ' s sweaty fingers. Wifh just seconds left, Tim Smelko executed an 11 yard run to put the Mustangs on the 29th yard. Tim caught another pass from Tony and tried to run it out of bounds but failed as the clock ticked off the final seconds. Even though this critical loss put the gridders out of contention for the newly created state playoff, four Mus- tangs gained All State honors. Senior Tom Largus made first team offensive tackle and senior Jeff Miller made first team linebacker, while senior quarter- back Tony Cort and senior defensive back Pete Koufas made honorable mention. According to head coach Mr. John Friend, " A win matters only as well as the team plays. " The Mustangs must have played well enough to end the sea- son with a 2nd place finish in the ever tough Lake Suburban Conference. Al- though losing possession of the title, the Mustangs had an otherwise successful season. ABOVE: Teammates FRANK CAS- TILLO and JEFF MILLER block their opponent from a yardage gain. LEFT: Seeing his first year of varsity action, junior DOUG AL- LER breaks through for another Mustang gain. BELOW: TIM SMELKO seeks to find a moment of solitude as he rests before going back into ac- tion. RIGHT: Tired and sweating after a hard game, defensive line- backer JEFF MILLER anticipates a refreshing shower. s ft a fie hiorsors 130 LEFT: With KEVIN BARKAL holding the ball, placekicker )IM CRUENWALD tries to keep his record of successful fieldgoals alive. BE- LOW: Urging the Mustangs onward, Coach Friend gives a few shouts of encour- agement. BOTTOM: Struggling out of an opponent ' s grasp, JIM PHELAN attempts to gain Mustang yardage. Football 131 RIGHT: Freshman Football team: ROW 1-J. Wilkenson, D. Flynn, D. Diehl, C. Robert- son, K. Sterling, T. Krajewski, G. Downing, D. Thornberry. ROW 2— B. Moffit, M. Hinkle, W. Finkiewicz, D. Concialdi, M. Ling, C. Richards, ). Melby, B. Featherly. ROW 3-E. Alt, ). Kwasny, B. Brager, B. Beaker, V. Owens, B. Wazniak. Row 4-D. Homan, D. Booth, D. Herr, ). Gordan, B. Seagle, ), Perdon, K. Farnsly, ROW 5— B. Palmer, M. Sosby, M. Linos, T. Hasse, M. Groeger, M. Hunter, K. Crary. ROW 6-D. Anderson, G. Porter, S. Brumm, R. Lavery, T. Parker, D. lasinski. ROW 7H- Adams, R. Nuscoski, D. Hunt, K. Hinebaugh, B. Trent, D. Banas, M. Burros. BELOW RIGHT: Attacking from all sides, the Freshman defensive line tries to stop their opponents. FRESHMAN A team MHS OPP. East Chicago Washington 32 24 Highland 6 6 Taft 0 24 Lowell 28 14 T.F. North 21 0 Griffith 7 8 Lake Central 26 16 Lake 14 6 T.F. South 0 6 Won 5 Lost 3 Tied 1 B team Merrillville Pierce 12 42 Highland 32 6 Portage Alsworth 6 6 Taft 19 8 F.T. North 13 8 Portage Fegler 6 6 Valparaiso 0 27 Griffith 6 8 T.F. South 24 42 Won 4 Lost 4 Tied 2 SOPHOMORE Crown Point 19 6 Lake Central 6 0 Chesterton 6 21 Griffith 27 18 Highland 7 7 Merrillville 6 26 Won 3 Lost 2 Tied 1 j.v. Hammond Gavit 55 6 Gary West Side 21 0 Lowell 35 14 Chesterton 14 8 132 Title ©©nflnraue ft Jm 21 $n V HSTV. J VARSITY MHS OPP. Gary Roosevelt 27 0 Hobart 19 26 East Gary Edison 41 6 Merrillville 6 13 Highland 27 6 Calumet 42 0 Crown Point 29 6 Lowell 54 21 Lake Central 14 13 Griffith 40 24 Won 8 Lost 2 LEFT: By means of a soul shake, SCOTT KEELER and a Roosevelt opponent congratulate one another on a good game. ABOVE: Row 1 — P. Beckman, P. Koufos, T. Thomas, T. Parker, T. Cort, K. Barkal, G. Spoljaric, ). Gruenwald, F. Castillo, R. Downing, S. Agerter. ROW 2-B. Cummings, J. Kipta, M. Pavlovich, T. Smelko, T. Kelly, T. Largus, G. Schmidt, S. Mullins, ). Miller, J. Smith, T. Elias. ROW 3— |. Powley, D. Aller, D. Notoli, P. Lanman, ). Phelan, N. Katsoulis, B. Berry, ). Georgas, C. Morgas, ). )anke, M. Goodman. ROW 4-S. Keeler, R. Mescall, M. Elias, P. Kish, G. Panchisn, J. Demmy, D. Konkoly, T. Lorig, B. Lipsen, J. Green, Coach J. Friend. ROW 5— M. Georgas, B. Vitkus, R. Garzinski, M. McDonald, B. Breshock, |. Costello, B. Ffasse, M. Agerter, D. Wade, J. Stauffer, Coach L. Marsh. ROW 6—)- O ' Connell, A. Porter, ). Smith, S. Nitz, D. Lang, M. Mason, P. Grompone, L. Watson, B. Carollo, Coach ). Stone. ROW 7-S. Carney, P. Sabol, R. Eisner, ). Hogue, G. Smith, R. Elman, R. Owens, C. Pfister, J. Adams, Coach S. Wroblewski. ROW 8— |. Brant, M. Watson, B. Wilson, B. Ceisman, B. Helm, L. Frank, Coach A. Boch- nowski, Coach M. Niksic. Football 133 ( 11 1 M " ‘ itm " I ' lT 1 . L With the help of two " foreigners " from the state of Virginia and experi- ence, the racketeers came through with another winning season. Co-captains Chris Bussed, senior and junior, Steve Rothstein lead the team to an unde- feated record of 17-0. After an opening win over highly regarded Lafayette jefferson, the rack- eteers went on to triumph through the season to keep their winning streak go- ing at 25 in a row. Chris, Steve and fresh- man, Barry Rothstein enjoyed an unde- feated season in individual records. After taking first in conference with a pedect team record of 5-0 and winning 1st, 2nd, 3rd in singles and 2nd in dou- bles, the team went on to capture sec- tional and regional crowns. On the strenght of doubles winners, Steve Roth- stein and Chris Bussed, the team went on to earn 5th in state. ABOVE: STEVE ROTHSTEIN diligently practices at improving his serve. RIGHT: Co-captain CHRIS BUSSERT returns a ground shot from deep in the 134 ABOVE: A quick reaction enables KEITH SMITH to stretch and make contact with the ball. RIGHT: Surveying the sit- uation, STEVE ROTHSTEIN formulates his serving plan. 136 LEFT: The tedious job of swishing the rainwater off the court is accomplished by DALE SORENSON and DAVE MOYA. BELOW LEFT: BARRY ROTHSTEIN anticipates the placement of his opponent ' s volley. BELOW: ROW 1: C. Cleveland, R. Cobel, J. Ste- vens, M. Walker. ROW 2: B. Horn, D. Budney, G. Lynn, D. Moya, D. Finley, |. Jugovic. ROW 3: T. Hester, D. Soren- son, K. Smith, Coach Lin- dquist, B. Montes, L. Brenman, C. Bussed. ROW 4: B. Roth- stein, G. Price, R. Horn, S. Rothstein. VARSITY TENNIS MHS OPP. Lafayette Jefferson 5 4 West Lafayette 7 2 Griffith 5 0 Merrillville 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Morton 4 1 LaPorte 6 4 Crown Point 5 0 Chesterton 5 0 Highland 4 1 Valporaiso 5 0 Gavit c , , State Won 12 5th 5 Lost 0 0 Tennis 137 ■It ABOVE: Overcome by exhaustion, DAN MULHOLLAND gives in to fatigue. RIGHT: A team plagued by injuries left runner Steve Dayney a mere bystander. . ir . • 1 - ; 1 ‘-. 1 -• - L ;■ " • . ..; r i 3 % .• : Jy u an 71 X ' Zi? The team felt that they had their greatest talent potential ever, which encouraged enthu- siam and spirits to run high as the 1973 harriers opened their season. Victorious in their opening meet, the Mustangs soon met with disaster. In- juries mounted up, knocking the teams ' s third best man out for the season and sidelining sev- eral other valuable runners. Those who were able to compete seemed unable to put everything to- gether for a big meet. Either a key man would run a bad race, or become injured. Nevertheless on individual performances, the Mustangs came through the season with a winning dual meet record of 5-2. Hopes of trip to Regional and maybe even a chance at the state meet were shattered as the team, crippled by much internal strife, placed a disheartening 5th in conference. The Mustang harriers completed their 1973 season with 5th place finish in sectionals. Running was not the only activity for last year ' s cross country team. Above and beyond the practices and meets team members drafted a mascot, Elmo the snake, and publicized the team by painting T.F. South ' s spirit rock to look like a Mustang runner. 4 • " Sli; . ' ■? t LEFT: With a grit of determination Tom Rasch attempts to capture the lead. ABOVE: A fired gun exploding with a cloud of smoke signals the on- set of the competitive 3 mile run. Cross Country 139 BELOW: To the dismay of RON DAYNEY, his attempt to rest is shat- tered by COACEH DILLING while STEVE DAYNEY waits in line to ask advice. RIGHT: Team manager RACHEL FOSTER looks up in admi- ration to BOB KOLAS as he re-checks the results of the race. BOT- TOM: SCOTT SALA, JOHN SULLIVAN and RON DAYNEY express the varied emotions of Cross Country. VARSITY X-COUNTRY MHS OPP. Hammond Tech. 21 39 T.F. South 15 48 Hobart 31 24 Chesterton 22 37 Bishop Noll 26 30 LaPorte 30 29 Merrillville 22 36 Conference 5th Sectionals 5th Won 5 Lost 2 ABOVE: Psyching themselves up be- fore the game, the girl ' s volleyball team show their spirit in a good luck huddle. ABOVE RIGHT: PAT ANDER- SON quickly removes herself from the line of fire as JEAN BORSATTINO re- turns the volley. RIGHT: FRONT ROW: M. Yates, M. Vance, D. Echterling, P. Andersen, L. Borsattino, P. Dalton. ROW 2: ). Leonard, N. Schoenberg, L. Skelley, K. Wilk, K. Costello, F. Fowler, L. Winkler, P. Malinski, J. Hodor. ROW 3: Coach M. Stonebreaker, G. Heather- ington, S. Duhon, M. Gescheidler, B. Conrad, G. Rudakas, M. Conrad, K. Coomey, ). Borsattion, Coach Platt. 142 Women’ hard Lib wor Ik «•» t n I “Every member gave 110%, no coach could ask any more of individuals " , according to Miss MaryBeth Stonebreaker. Being the best team Miss Stonebreaker had ever worked with, the girls finished the season with 17 wins and 2 losses. After taking sectional honors, the team went on to Regionals, where they won their first game against Kankakee Valley but were defeated by South Bend LaSalle in the second. Fellow teammates voted Paula Ma- linski the Most Outstanding Player. Since only four schools in the Calumet area have girl ' s golf, the Girl ' s Varsity Golf team completed in only 2 meets. Even so, the team placed fifth at sectionals, hosted by Knox High School. Coached by Miss Sto- nebreaker, the team consisted of 2 freshmen, 2 sophomores, and senior, Janet Skogan, who was voted Most Valuable Player by the team. ABOVE LEFT: Girl ' s golf team: ). Gable, S. Feingold, J. Sko- gan, D. Markey, ). Crepeau. LEFT: Practicing for their only meet, JANET SKOGAN per- fects her swing. Girl ' s Volleyball, Golf 143 144 ABOVE: The Mustangs get a few tips from COACH COPPER on how to keep the lead on their opponents. RIGHT: JOHN POWLEY jumps at the start of the game in hope that the Mustangs will gain posses- sion of the ball and get a basket. rival Three wins over arch rival Highland and a victorious Holiday tourney, highlighte d the Mustang ' s basketball record of 7-15. Capturing the title of the Holiday tourney entailed the Mustangs defeating Morton and Highland. The long awaited victory sparked new hope and optimism for the team and fans. Hard fought victorious games and many close matches dominated a season of unfor- tunate losing streaks. The fans rallied as the team closed the season winning all of the last eight games. Not officially among the " favorites " at the Calumet sectional, Munster entered deter- mined for victory. In the first play-off the Mustangs charged the Highland Trojans and won. The team advanced no further as they were defeated by the Calumet Warriors. Wops Weinie ' s sports quiz, mad dog ' s timely comments, Bobo ' s raised arm salute to Highland, all inside puns of the team, kept morale high when the chips were down. The junior Varsity " B " team ended their season with a 9-11 record. Entered in the Holi- day Reserve Tournament at Highland, the team after a significant win over Highland fell to the defeat of Michigan City Elston for the championship. Those players who did not play " B " team, composed the " C " team which had a regular schedule of 14 games. The season closed 6-8. Gaining new experience in high school basketball were the Freshmen players. These players composed the " A " team which com- pleted the season 7-12, and the " B " team who closed at 13-3. RIGHT: In an attempt to stretch beyond the reach of his opponent, TONY CORT tries for a basket. Basketball 147 LEFT: With arms outstretched RICK DUHON and DAVE NOTTOLI block their opponent ' s shot. BELOW LEFT: Dribbling past his guard, SCOTT KEELER takes the ball down court. BELOW: Battling Hammond High, TOM RU- DAKAS attempts a midair rebound. TOP: Scrambling for ownership of the ball, BRAD BOOKWOOD beats his Chesterton opponents for the rebound. ABOVE: Freshman Basketball: ROW 1 — B. Rothstein, M. Linos, ). Grunewald, B. Mi- chael, J. Pawlowicz, M. Benne, B. Sullivan, R. Coble, R. Moskowsky, S. Markovich, D. Finkiewicz. ROW 2-Coach ). Verkes, B. Trent, K. Hinebaugh, D. Banas, G. Downing, R. Comandella, T. Hasse, Coach |. Schroeder. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL A team B team MHS OPP MHS OPP River Forest 44 29 55 14 Griffith 53 35 42 24 Highland 48 34 50 27 Morton 52 39 No game Calumet No game 39 36 Bishop Noll 57 49 No game E. C. Washington29 42 No game E. C. Washington23 28 28 37 Highland 47 38 No game Lake Central 36 22 No game Lowell 68 38 43 33 Highland No game 51 29 Lake Central No game 39 29 Harrison 57 43 57 43 Pierce 57 27 39 44 Lake Central 42 24 31 30 T. F. South 64 44 52 45 Hammond High 54 45 No game Lake 58 40 42 32 Taft 53 48 38 35 Tech 64 19 No game Valparaiso 53 48 80 37 148 LEFT: Varsity and |V Basketball: ROW 1— M. Goodman, R. Smith, S. lohnson, P. Capps, A. Fox, B. Bookwood, B. Kolas, H. Good- man. ROW 2— R. Owens, R. Elman, L. Millies, R. Sipes, C. Mikes, B. Petsas, T. Gyure, |. Beck. ROW 3— Coach M. Copper, Coach G. Luksich, R. Duhon, |. Marshall, P. St. Arnaud, B. Kolas, T. Cort, B. Kanyer, J. Powley, J. Horvatich, T. Rudakas, B. Grand, S. Keeler, D. Nottoli, |. Ahlborn, Coach E. Robertson. LEFT: Heav- ily guarded, PAT ST. ARNAUD penetrates the shooting zone to the delight of sectional crowds at Calumet. VARSITY BASKETBALL MHS OPP. Chesterton 69 73 T. F. South 64 72 Gavit 42 57 Hammond High 58 98 Lake Central 47 48 Michigan City Elston 49 55 Merrillville 46 57 Highland 65 56 Morton 54 53 E. C. Roosevelt 38 66 Hammond Tech 54 69 Crown Point 56 65 Clark 62 79 Griffith 53 56 Hobart 50 46 Calumet 61 66 Lowell 42 38 Highland 62 54 Valparaiso 60 66 Morton 56 55 Highland 65 55 Calumet 45 55 VARSITY B Clark 59 25 Chesterton 63 35 Chesterton 67 75 Merrillville 41 32 Calumet 54 47 Calumet 34 39 Valparaiso 67 80 A Team 17-2 B Team 1 2-3 Basketball 149 IR eo@rdl remain viuuuuuiuh«mwjw ■ _ • ‘ r . ' w » ••»» »»» W M WMmm III i! 1 ; i,. , . tttiitffjJsMTM- ■ r ? -w5fi wSWrw »N . SIC [ m »»»« « I • • • • » FAR LEFT: MATT CHELICH performs in inward layout displaying the form that captured the state championship. LEFT: Striving for a better time in the butterfly , MARK WICKLAND pushes on to the finish line. BELOW LEFT : HUGFf KUHN sizes up the stroking distance to the wall. BELOW ' : Skill, concentration, and muscle control perfect a dive as performed by JEFF MILLER. The Seahorses captured the State Swim Crown for the second consecutive year. Com- piling a total of 250 points, the team set a new record and took 2 first places, shattering pre- vious state marks. junior Matt Chelich, diving champion last year, broke his own record of 505.25 with a per- formance of 506.07 points in the one meter div- ing finals, winning his second consecutive diving title. Seniors Bill Hasse, Hugh Kuhn, Brent Smith, and Sophomore Scott Sutter, the 400 yard frees- tyle team, set a new state mark at the qualifying round Friday night. Topping that, the four broke their own record at the finals with a time of 3:16.00. Though only two firsts were achieved, the total team effort proved needed as all 22 swimmers who attended the meet placed in the top 12, thus earning team points. The 800 year freestyle relay team of Dave Bombar, Ron Kurz, Hugh Kuhn, and Brent Smith, the 400 yard freestyle relay team and Matt Chel- ich qualified to attend national competition in Dallas, Texas, in April. Setting out to prove last year ' s state title was not mere chance, the Seahorses followed a strenuous schedule of morning and afternoon practices totaling up to 3 1 2 hours a day, six days a week. Stroking to music piped in an un- derwater speaker, the swimmers covered a total of 540 miles during practice, enough mileage to get them from here to Atlanta, Georgia. This lead to a second undefeated season and another state championship. " They wanted this title more than anything and they went out and got it. " stated Coach |on jepsen. Spirit and enthusiasm generated by the GTO swim timers, parents and fans encouraged the Seahorses to attain their final goal of fame and success. The wall around the pool proclaim- ing " This is Seahorse Country " was painted solely by john McTaggart, assistant manager, warning their opponents to beware. Swimming 151 ABOVE: Memories of hard prac- tices and anticipation of the championship race converge in DALE SORENSON ' S mind. RIGHT: MARK WICKLAND, BILL HASSE, and LARRY MICON look on as Coach (ON IEPSEN incites his swimmers to victory. 1S2 LEFT: A stale title for the sec- ond year in a row gave the team a reason for celebrating. BELOW LEFT: " How do you feel? Feel good! " reflected the enthusiasm of the Mustangs at state. BELOW: A time of 3:16 automatically qualified the relay team of SCOTT SUTTER, HUGH KUHN, BILL HASSE, and BRENT SMITH for na- tional competition in Dallas. Swimming 153 RIGHT: Swimming; ROW I-). Kaga, V ' . Slivka, |. Pope, C. Mar- row, B. Zajack, S. Gerke, T. Petra- shevich. ROW 2-B. Young, G. Galante, L. Low, |. Buchanan, |. O ' Connor, S. Syring, ). Metagart. ROW 3— D. Bombar, S. McCain, S. Burke, |. Ogren, |. Brumm, H. Stevens, ). Brant, M. Watson, G. Kovich. ROW 4— Coach ). lepsen. Coach T. Woolover, T. lepsen, D. Norris, |. W ' ood, R. McClaughry, R. Kurz, M. Chelich, D. Porter, M. Wickland, S. Sutter, D. Lee. ROW 5-H. Kuhn, B. Smith, L. Micon, |. Miller, D. Wonnell, B. Hasse, T. Ogren, D. Sorenson, B. Knutson, B. Wilson, T. Stine. BELOW: Freshman jitters overtake JEFF POPE and VIRGIL SLIVKA as they look towards victory in the relay ILomi! help VARSITY SWIMMING MHS OPP Michigan City Rogers 90 82 Culver Military Academy 112 57 Griffith 100 72 Valparaiso VI 4 56 South Bend lackson 107 65 Davenport West (Iowa) 108 63 South Bend Adams 103 68 Merrillville 118 54 LaPorte 121 51 Hammond Bishop Noll 119 53 Michigan City Elston 54 28 Highland 51 32 Perry Meridian 120 52 Thornwood 118 53 Lafayette Jefferson 118 53 Invitational and Championship Meets Culver Military Academy Relays 1st Munster Relays 1st New Trier West 1st Merrillville 1st Riverside-Brookfield 1st Lake Suburban Conference 1st I.H.S.A.A. Sectionals 1st I.H.S.A.A. State 1st ABOVE: With a clean, sharp take-off, TOM OGREN be- gins his event with a splash of personal satisfaction. LEFT: Upon entrance to the pool, the Seahorses dap in unison to psyche out their opponents. Swimming 155 BELOW : Concentrating on the form and pace, MARY BECKMAN con- tends for a winning time. RIGHT: As teammates await the rebound, IENNY KOPAZ hurls the ball. BELOW RIGHT: After many practices perfecting the straddle vault, CHERYL KISH performs her best at a home meet. Girls ' winter sports teams finished with winning seasons as Gymnasts, Basket- bailers and Swimmers placed well above the 500 mark. “We ' re grrreat " was the motto of Tony ' s Tigers, the girls ' swim team. They chose the nickname, “Tony ' s Tigers " be- cause of a towel picturing Tony which the girls used as a mascot. Captain Gina Heath- erington, along w ' ith the team, compiled a season record of 5-4-1. The girls ' basketball team was made up of girls who survived the strenuous workouts and drills. Coach Elly Chain, Middle School Phys. Ed. teacher, used the strategy that no cuts would be made since anyone that could stick it out should be a good player. Two of these girls, senior Kris Ruciniski and sophomore Gail Rudakas, proved to be key players. The Varsity team produced an 11-3 record and the junior Varsity won 7 out of 12 games. Every girl on the gymnastic team won a ribbon sometime during the season, which helped to promote team unity. The depth of the team was proven when one girl w ' as unable to make a meet, there was always a strong replacement to cover the events. The beginning team finished unde- feated, while the intermediate team fin- ished 8-2 and the optional team 9-1. NISSEN Girls ' Basketball, Gymnastics, Swimming. 157 LEFT: Showing extreme confidence, MISSY VANCE performs her rou- tine. ABOVE: SUE BIEL strives to execute the perfect dive. TOP: Girl ' s Basketball: Row !-). Borsattino, G. Rudakas, K. Costello, K. Wilk, L. Lazinski, K. Rucinski, P. Malinski, N. Schoenberg. ROW 2- Coach E. Chain, D. Rapin, S. Wilier, D. Walker, G. Kopaz, M. Rodriquez, L. Angell, L. Hott, S. Guyre, J. Hodor, ). Crepeau, L. Win- kler. ABOVE: Girl ' s Swimming: ROW 1-). Muta, S. Lanman, P. Green, G. Heatherington, S. Bauschelt. ROW2-A. Easter, H. Gilchr- ist, C. Burke, M. Beckman, S. Smith, S. Biel, Coach K. Connaly. ROW 3— |. Hasse, T. Page, M. Tobin, C. Mason, H. Forsythe, S. Brenner, B. Sweeney. RIGHT: IANICE HODOR battles with her Lake Central opponent for possession of the ball during a close game. Munster Girl ' s Basketball IV Varsity MHS OPP MHS OPP Hammond Morton 9 28 30 48 Hammond Gavit 12 16 16 23 Calumet 22 15 62 24 Chesterton 10 13 48 30 Lowell 35 11 63 55 East Gary 16 22 52 21 River Forest 12 6 55 26 Hammond High 12 7 70 29 North Newton 22 16 76 32 Kankakee Valley 27 29 52 37 Lake Central 21 16 64 46 Griffith 15 20 56 42 Munster Girl ' s Swimm MHS ing OPP Chesterton 59 62 Valparaiso 43 68 Lowell 63 55 Merrillville 78 44 South Bend Clay 53 75 South Bend Riley 70 51 Lowell 61 61 Valparaiso 67 54 Elkhart 55 67 Portage 81 41 toimra mew OOA Munster Girl ' s Gymnastic Beginning Intermediate Optional MHS OPP MHS OPP MHS OPP Valparaiso 88.83 78.48 83.85 67.05 48.71 0 Highland 86.30 85.15 77.50 72.00 47.85 24.30 Chesterton 87.75 84.65 84.65 74.80 53.00 11.25 Gary Wirt 91.25 60.15 87.70 58.95 44.05 0 East Gary 90.40 70.20 80.35 42.80 60.85 0 Portage 91.00 85.50 82.25 87.35 50.05 79.20 All Schools 1st 1st 0 Lowell 89.65 77.95 63.50 47.40 5 6.25 37.10 All Schools 2nd 2nd 3rd Merrillville 86.40 85.60 83.70 84.70 79.80 70.55 Crown Point 82.30 70.40 79.40 67.90 69.65 39.35 ABOVE LEU: Coordina- tion of timing and balance is a vital element for |ANE MARSHALL ' S floor exer- cise routine. LEFT: Girl ' s Gymnastics: ROW 1— |. Mi- halo, M. Vance, |. Fissinger, S. Echterling, M. Beckman, M. Koufas, D. Passalacqua. ROW 2-1. Sala, M. Meezy, D. Echterling, Coach M. Stonebreaker. ROW 3— |. Marshall, ). Skogan, J. Egg- ers, G. Rovai, T. Zea, K. Al- len, G. Stevens, Coach I. Ribley. Girl ' s Basketball, Gymnastics, Swimming 159 RIGHT: In a sit-oul position sophomore state qualifier MARINO TSIRTSIS strug- gles to escape from his opponent. BE- LOW: ED TRUVER and RON HIGGINS congratulate BRIAN CUMMINGS on pinning his opponent in the match. - 0 160 ■ ■ Wrestling 161 Despite 50° temperature for practices at Lanier, continuous forfeits, injuries, weight problems, and a flu epidemic, the Grapplers, coached by Alex Bochnowski and Leroy Marsh, compiled one of the best wrestling seasons in school history. For the first time the varsity grapplers finished 3rd in regionals after placing seven wrestlers in regional competition. They also finished 3rd in sectionals and 4th in confer- ence, despite a 8-5 record. Sophomore Marino Tsirtsis won sectio- nal and regional titles which qualified him for the state meet. Due to illness, however, Ma- rino did not attend the state meet. Besides Marino, the varsity had three other sectional champs: Ron Higgins, Gus Tsirtsis, and Brian Cummings; plus two conference champs: Ron Higgins and Gus Tsirtsis. The freshmen also did well as they be- came the wrestling team ' s first Frosh confer- ence champions producing two individual champions in Ed Alt and Rick Tussey. Typical of the season were running to make weight categories, cries of " Beeran, " rock music during practice, and free Big Macs. A season filled with hope and desire ended victoriously. ABOVE LEFT: Cradling his oppo- nent CARY SPOLJARIC moves into position for a pin needed to win the match. LEFT: BOB HEBED attempts to flip his rival with a " chicken wing " hold. RIGHT: ROW 1-J. Hughes, M. Tsirtsis, M. Welsh, ). Schwer, G. Tsirtsis, R. Higgins, E. Truver. ROW 2— T. Anderson, M. Reel, M. Sterling, R. Dizon, S. Brumm, L. Mustari, ). Hunter, R. Tussey, B, Hered, L. Watson. ROW 3- Coach Leroy Marsh, G. Camp- bell, D. Flynn, B. Cummings, B. Berey, C. Halsey, D. lasinski, ). Fary, Coach Alex Bochnowski. BELOW: Keeping his adversary under control, JIM PUPILLO tries for a flip. BELOW RIGHT: Deeply involved in a team member ' s progress, COACHES ALEX BOCHNOWSKI and LEROY MARSH shout out advice. Ih Iff© 162 MUNSTER VARSITY WRESTLING MHS OPP. Cretemonee 30 26 Welmington 33 22 Highland 40 19 Crown Point 33 28 Hammond High 35 32 Gavit 44 18 Calumet •30 21 Lowell 39 33 Lake Central 29 26 Griffith 31 30 Merriville 35 34 Hobart 35 27 East Chicago Roosevelt 37 25 Hammond Tournament 4th Conference 4th Sectionals 3rd Regionals 3rd Won 8 Lost 5 ABOVE: inches away from a pin, RON HIGGINS strains for six points. LEFT: LEE WATSON exerts to- tal strength to break down his competitor. Wrestling 163 ABOVE: With a burst of speed DAVE BUDNEY, RICK PETERSON and Morton ' s JOHN PRANCE stretch to clear the first hurdle. RIGHT: Com- petition between teammates is intensified dur- ing outdoor meets as is depicted by JOHN KOLAS and TOM RASCH. 164 TOP: PAUL LIPPIE appears suspended in midair as he vaults the marker in superior form. ABOVE: Junior MIKE MEZEY prepares to heave the shot-put, an event that re- quires concentration. LEFT: TOM PAPIAS awaits the signal for the start of the mile relay. Track 165 Lopsided victories, a quick start, and crowded indoor meets characterized the begin- ning of the Track season. Losing only two dual meets during the indoor campaign and finishing second to the perennially tough Highland Tro- jans, the Mustangs gained recognition. Injuries, bad weather, and wounded con- fidence failed to weaken the team as the Cinder- men closed their outdoor season 7-2. Highlighting the season, the mile relay team of Ray Santare, John Kolas, Mark Kolas, and Tom Papais captured a new school record of 3:29.0, breaking last year ' s record of 3:32. These tracksters finished second in Conference tying Merrillville. According to Coach Jim Stone, this year ' s team was " one of the best teams we ' ve had in individual events. " RIGHT: Readying for the shotput, BILL PETERMAN concen- trates on distance. BELOW: Track Team: ROW 1-A. Cueller, B. Norton, C. Serna, K. Kelly, D. Concialdi, D. Thornberry, P. Bochnowski, D. Flynn, E. Alt, D. Wozniak. ROW 2-M. Bre- claw, P. Lippie, T. Hafner, D. Barth, B. Kolas, M. Sidor, ). Ko- rellis, ). Watson, B. Helm, B. Garriorr, T. Petrasnovich, M. Mulholland. ROW 3— Coach ). Stone, S. Rothstein, G. Pe- done, P. Kish, B. Budny, T. Rasch, T. Papais, T. Hodor, ). Kolas, T. Kelly, D. Aller, S. Frank, D. Budny, T. Fetzko, M. Rizzo, M. Elias, S. Dayney, M. Kolas, R. Wolak, D. Miller, Coach M. Copper, Coach R. Dilling. VARSITY TRACK MHS MHS OPP. Lew Wallace 54 46 Indianapolis Washington 83 30 Chesterton 81 19 Gary Roosevelt 57 ' z 5914 Morton 74 26 Merrillville 82 36 Gary West Side 39 79 Indoor Conference 2nd Morton 89 29 Calumet, Merrillville 57Vi 47, 62 ' j Lowell, Lake Central 7516 42 ' 2, 41 Highland 37 90 Crown Point, Griffith 63 49, 44 River Forest Frosh-Soph 1st Michigan City 93 34 Conference 2nd Sectionals 5th 166 GIRL ' S TENNIS MHS OPP. Valparaiso 4 3 Highland 6 1 Portage 6 1 Portage 4 2 Valparaiso 1 6 Highland 3 4 GIRL ' S TRACK Gavit, Hobart 26 68, 29 Portage 35 61 Crown Point 40 56 Highland, Chesterton 17 61,43 River Forest, Andrean 39 32, 52 Lowell 46 48 Morton, Calumet 60 16, 48 Valparaiso 40 56 ABOVE: CARLA NELSON demonstrates a forehand drive in a match against Valpo. ABOVE RIGHT: Girl ' s Tennis Team: ROW 1— )- Borsattino, D. Markey, L. Angle, D. Petrie, K. Samale. ROW 2- P. Manley, A. Montes, ). Bjelland, C. Nelson, M. de la Cotera, Coach V. Schwarz. RIGHT: Heaving the shot put, GERI MILLER attempts to break a distance record. ©©mlbSmi© wnfilh ft a Derail Springtime . . . and a girl ' s fancy turns to thoughts of tennis and track. Ten girls of 45 possible contenders were selected to represent the Tennis team. Alternat- ing positions, the girl ' s composed four singles and two doubles teams. Rainy weather, and a crowded fieldhouse may have cancelled practices but a lack of senior players did not impair the surprisingly talented freshmen. Suffering one season loss to Valpo, both doubles teams advanced to sectionals. The dou- bles teams of Anna Montes and Jeanine Stevens smashed their way to second place and pro- ceeded to Regionals where they were defeated in the first round. Mrs. Virginia Schwarz, coach, cited the girls as " experienced and having the potential needed for the next year. " Under the direction of Mrs. Elly Chain and Mrs. Sandra Platt, first year coaches, the Girls ' Track Team practiced rain or shine. Fortunately, rain canceled only one meet, but postponed outdoor practice for two weeks. Organized under GIA, Girl ' s Interscholastic Association, the team ran two meets a week and completed their season with a 9-3 record. " The girls are young, but worked hard. They gained experience needed for next year, " commented Mrs. Chain. LEFT: Girl ' s Track Team: ROW 1— L. Lazinski, F. Fowler, M. Kuddie, A. Masolak, P. Gada, K. Cooney, D. Murphy, P. Ma- linski, D. Echterling. ROW 2— ). Leonard, ). Helwig, L. Win- kler, ). Sidor, L. Zwiege, L. Skelley, G. Rudakas, G. Miller, ). Eggers, Coach S. Platt. ABOVE LEFT: DONNA ECH- TERLING shows that speed and height are essential factors in jumping the low hurdles. Girl ' s Tennis, Track 169 BELOW: Practicing for the perfect putt, KEVIN BARKAL limbers up for a smooth swing. RIGHT: BOB MANCHEK takes a full swing on a drive from the fairway. ©©Iff Improwe through A . ; Mustang golfers were left high and rela- tively dry, somehow avoiding the perennial showers which hampered many other sports. Practices were held at home course, Sherwood Country Club, until 6:30 every day. Golf is a lifetime sport ... all boys who come out for the team should have an opportu- nity to play and develop their talents to the ut- most, " explains Coach Ed Mussleman. Con- sequently no boys were cut from the team. With the motto, " Show a little roughness, " the team participated in 28 matches, 14 confer- ence and four invitationals. A final record of 14-3 and a second in conference to Crown Point combined to create a successful season. ABOVE: Aiming for the flag, BRIAN KANYER pitches onto the green. Golf 171 VARSITY GOLF MHS OPP. Clark 164 203 Morton 173 183 Crown Point 176 176 Whiting 159 164 M. C. Rogers 165 168 Highland 165 155 Calumet 158 185 Merrillville 162 166 Lowell 155 181 Lake Central 151 162 Griffith 152 190 Gavit 163 164 Crown Point 160 155 Griffith 156 168 Highland 157 164 Calumet 146 195 Merrillvile 153 161 Morton 154 179 LEFT: PETE LANMAN practices chipping onto the green before a match. BELOW: ROW 1-). Dal- santo, M. Boroughs, D. Prusiecki, M. Leyden, D. Kmak, R. Bucher. ROW 2— B. Manchak, P. Grom- pone, B. Snow, S. Markovich, S. Bukovich, B. Smith, D. Murakowski, M. Skurka, D. Kanyer. ROW 3-Coach R. Speelman, A. Fox, K. Barkal, P. Lanman, B. Kanyer, R. Comandella, T. Bielski, M. Frastak, T. Zellers, S. Nitz, S. Mika, Coach E. Musselman. Placers work for improvement ABOVE: Practicing a quick return of the ball SCOTT KEELER increases the team ' s chances of winning. RIGHT: COACH MIKE NIKSIC enthusiastically watches the upcoming batter warm-up with a few practice swings. ' The game they put everything together, will be the game they win, " is Coach Mike Nicsic ' s apt de- scription of the baseball team. Due to many pre-con- ference rainouts, the team suffered from a lack of unity. Injuries, which caused the loss of a key pitcher, also served to weaken team ability. Despite these handicaps, a strong start of 5-1 was established. For the second consecutive year, se- nior pitcher Lou Biedron, tossed a no-hitter against rival Lake Central. The J. V. team closed their season with a 8-7 record. This year ' s freshmen team, under the guidance of new assistant Coach John Cott, went unbeaten for their first nine games. ABOVE RIGHT: Eyeing the opposing team ' s pitcher, GARY DOWNING plans the catching strategy. RIGHT: Varsity Baseball team: Row 1-). Wagner, G. Panchison, M. Fischer, R. Duhon, M. Goodman. Row 2-J- Freeman, T. Parker, M. Ladd, A. Ra- pacz, B. Bookwood, B. Boyle, N. Kat- soulis, Coach M. Niksic. Row 3— B. Bucko, M. Chelich, B. Maginot, T. Largus, ). Phelan, S. Keeler, D. Not- toli, L. Biedron. J. V. Baseball MHS OPP. Bishop Noll 9 12 Hobart 2 3 E. C. Roosevelt 8 11 E. C. Roosevelt 11 0 Gary Lew Wallace 12 2 Valparaiso 10 7 Valparaiso 10 4 Valparaiso 3 7 Highland 3 7 Lake Central 10 6 E. C. Washington 5 4 Calumet 15 5 Highland 5 7 Griffith 6 5 Lowell 5 6 FROSH BASEBALL MHS OPP. Portage Ayleworth 11 4 Portage Aylesworth 12 1 Portage Grissom 11 0 Merrillville 10 4 T.F. North 7 1 T.F. North 1 0 Crown Point 11 1 Lake Central 3 1 Lowell 10 1 Crown Point 7 6 E.C. Washington 14 4 Merrillville 4 4 VARSITY BASEBALL MHS OPP. East Cary Edison 7 6 River Forest 5 4 Morton 2 7 Lake Central 3 0 Calumet 6 0 Portage 10 4 Michigan City Rogers 1 6 Michigan City Rogers 5 6 Highland 0 10 Griffith 2 12 Merrrillville 7 0 Crown Point 6 7 Lowell 5 3 Lake Central 11 2 E.C. Washington 1 0 Calumet 2 7 Benton Central 12 6 Griffith 1 0 Merrillville 4 3 Highland 3 6 Lowell 2 6 Hobart 9 4 Most Valuable Player-Scott Keeler Golden Bat— Nick Katsoulis Golden Glove— Jim Phelan Pride-Hustle-Desire— Nick Kat- soulis ABOVE LEFT: Rounding the bases enroute to a home run, TED JEPSEN is encouraged by COACH DON KERNAGHAN. LEFT: ). V. Baseball team: Row 1— G. Emily, A. Porter, K. Summers, H. Goodman, R. Garzinski, T. jepsen, M. Kwashy, L. Brenman, R. Elsna, Row 2— G. Szoepaniak, K. Rob- ertson, B. Sorb, P. Capps, J. McCormack, C. Kasten, M. Georgas, S. lohnson, A. Birch, T. Maginot, Coach D. Kernaghan. BELOW LEFT: Frosh Baseball: Row 1-M. Hunter, M. Bache, B. Holbrook, G. Beno, J. Pawlowicz. Row 2— D. Hunt, C. Rob- ertson, D. Anderson, M. Meyers, D. Ladd, ). Grey, ). Grunewald. Row 3— M. Linos, T. Krawjewski, B. Michael, G. Downing, B. Trent, ). Wilkenson, D. Bamas, K. Hinebaugh. VARSITY SOCCER MHS OPP. Gavit 2 5 George Rogers Clark 0 i Hammond Tech 3 2 Morton 0 4 Hammond High 1 3 Gavit 2 3 George Rogers Clark 3 0 Hammond Tech 1 3 Morton 0 2 Hammond High 1 2 ABOVE: ROW 1— T. Lorig, M. Ceglian, B. Lavan, C. Morfas, D. Hinchon, A. Louberta, D. Jarazombek, K. Owens, B. Hasse. ROW 2- SGruenwald, J. Cope- land, L. Hirsch, J. Smith, K. McDonald, K. O ' Connell, B. Ricoff, C. Schmidt, T. Hulett, T. Sedey. ROW 3-B. Cho, ). Sullivan, B. Walker, B. Sullivan, M. Jacobson, J. Kipta, D. Wade, B. Grand, T. Lanman, C. Morfas, Coach J. King. RIGHT: Goalie DOUG HINCHON displays coordination and timing necessary in preventing the opponents from making a goal. 178 Soccer vereiltM BELOW: A halftime pep talk involves discussions of new strategy and revisions in the game plan between Coach JACK KING and the team. BELOW LEFT: Tricky JOHN SULLIVAN uses fancy footwork to outmanuever the op- posing center. LEFT: Team members are overjoyed about making the first goal of the game. Soccer, a sport which in previous years was played by the students outside of school, became the newest varsity sport. Under the direction of Coach Jack King, a student and member of the Purdue Calumet University soccer team, Munster has been officially placed on the area soccer rosters. Totaling forty team members, the boys practiced an hour and a half after school on their designated soccer field, behind the Mun- ster High Football Field. Tuesdays and Thursdays marked days of games. Playing five different teams twice, en- abled the team to play ten matches and enter the Hammond Tournament. The team and coach plan for field im- provement and an extension of their team roster for next year. Soccer 179 o Dmm r morail ABOVE: Straining under the weight of the shoulder press, PAUL BECKMAN works out to stay in shape during the spring season. 180 LEFT: While warming up for his match JOHN SAK 5 A concen- trates on his back-handed drive. BELOW LEFT: Building his muscles JOHN KIPTA relies on his strength to raise the bar bells. BELOW: Durinag an intramural game, STEVE DAYNEY goes in for a lay-up. Many people often wonder what is the real purpose of intramural sports. Coach Steve Wroblewski commented it was " to keep the boys off the streets, " but it also allowed for the boys not participating in a varsity sport a chance to prove their athletic ability. For the first time this year the intramural program did not include both boys and girls due to the fact that the girls developed their own seperate program, under GAA. Volleyball and basketball proved to be two of the more successful activities, drawing a large turnout. Other activities new to the program, ping-pong, weight-lifting, and bowling, also gained the support of a number of boys. A new twist for next year will be the introduction of a horseback riding class. Intramural 181 When you staged school os on unsuspecting freshman, you were probably owed by »fs massive si e. so you shied awov in fear whenever you were caught m the go e of a "mighty" senior Now you've caught semontis. the school isn't os big as you thought, and the only reason you ore impressed by seniors is because they groduate before you Eoch individual, whether he be freshman or senior, undergoes change Many changes ore evident, like the new sleek hair cut. or a loss of 10 pounds, or a growth of 2 inches. Some changes ore hord to see little thoughts, emotions, and ideas we hove about ourselves and others, moke us more than physically different These hidden changes continue to evolve eoch day of our lives When on graduation day you switch your tussU no» only hove you changed from the meek freshman to the mighty senior, but you've changed from the immature feonoger to a moture young odult kCXv'V’t-' '- Administration solves multifaceted problems Who pays school bills, orders supplies and books and re- pairs vandalism? Who do you complain to when your bus is late? If you answer the North Office, you are wrong. Assistant Principals Mr. John Tennant and Mr. Jim Bawden and Principal Mr. George Kurteff don ' t have time to deal with these problems. They are too busy giving disciplinary measures, executing the curriculum and overseeing the operations of the school. This year they were also busy preparing for the North Central visit and dealing with remo- deling problems. The people who control orders and bills exist in the Adminis- tration Center. Dr. VanDevander, Superintendent, and the School Board spent long hours deliberating over the " kicks " students got out of vandalizing the school. Over $13,000 was spent repairing broken windows, punctured radiators and stolen fire extinguishers. The biggest project of the Administration Center this year was the reconstruction and renovation of the South building and cafeteria. The new cafeteria was designed to prepare and distrib- ute 1,500 to 2,000 meals. Also new in the South building was the Industrial Arts wing and $60,000 worth of new equipment. The total cost of the new wing and cafeteria was a staggering $700,000. Be- sides spending money for school improvement, the Board in- creased its size by two. Mrs. Anne Sheupe and Mr. Robert Sutter joined the Board in October. ABOVE: MR. JOHN TENNANT, Assistant Principal, broadcasts sports reports on Channel 50 as an extra activity. He earned a B.S. at Hanover College and a M S. at Indiana State U. RIGHT: DR. DONALD VANDEVANDER retired as Superintendent of Schools after two years of service. He received on A.B. from Park College, a M.A. from Kansas U. and and Ed D. from U. of Missouri. 184 LEFT: Reprimanding MATT CHELICH and BOB MAY for being late to class, MR. JAMES BAWDEN, Assistant Principal, took charge of iuniors and seniors. He earned his B.S. from Montana State and M S. from Purdue U. BELOW: School Board: MR ROBERT SUTTER, MR, DONALD F. SANDS (Sec ), MR. JACK STINE (Pres ), MR. KENNETH REED (V. Pres.), MRS. ANNA SHUPE. BOTTOM LEFT: A telephone conversation may result as one of the many minor crisis MR. GEORGE KURTEFF, Principal, must face. He eorned a B.S. from Indiana State U. and a M S. from Indiana U. BOTTOM RIGHT: MR. JOHN FRIEND (Athletic Dir.), MR, LOWELL SENNATE (Psychological Services), MR, CARL SHARP (Dir. of Food Services). NOT PICTURED: MRS. ILENE SOUDERS (Educational Coordinator of Schools), Administration 185 Adult Services help school run smoothly TOP: Helping students with college plans, phoning parents, organ- izing records and listening to student’s problems keep guidance councelors busy Left to right: MISS PAM ALLEN, A.B. M S. from In- diana U. ; MRS. PHYLLIS BRAUN, B.A., M.A. from Indiana State U. ; MRS. SHIRLEY MELSH, B.S., M.S., from Indiana U. ; and MR. ROBERT SPEELMAN B.S., M S. from Miami U. ABOVE: Writing admits, count- ing money, and typing morning announcements filled the busy hours of MRS. MONA RINCON, MRS. LIL HORLICK, and MRS. INA SIL- VERMAN. RIGHT: West Lake Special Ed. Co-op: MRS. GRACE AL- LEN (Sec.); MR DANIEL ZOGOREAN (Work-Study Coordinator); MR. WARREN UGENT (School psychologist); MR. MARVIN PORTER (Director of Special Education); NOT PICTURED: MISS MARGE GONCE, who received her B.S., M.S. from Indiana U., is the Audio Visual Director. 186 LEFT: Looking for cords for overdue books became a tiring job for librar- ian, MRS. CHERYL JOSEPH. Eorning o B.S. from Indiana U. and M S. from Purdue U., she sponsors the Drill Team. BELOW: Special assistants MRS. RUTH BRUSCH (Library Asst.), MRS. ANNE GUIDEN (Guidance Sec. | MRS VIRGINIA SCHWARZ (Paraprofessional), MRS. BETTY RUS- SELL (Science Asst.) helped keep de- portments running smoothly BELOW LEFT: Headachy, feverish, or just tired, students regularly filled the office of MRS. MARY PRUZIN, She.is a gradu- ate of the St. Margaret School of Nursing. BOTTOM: Flat tires and bro- ken windows became an ugly sight for bus drivers MRS. PEGGY WIL- SON, MRS. SUSAN WOOD, MR JOE SOY, MRS. JEANNE ADAMS, as vandalism raged high. When you sit down in a clean classroom, have a warm meal in your stomach, or need some- one to turn for help in school, do you sometimes forget about those adults whose job it is to assist you outside of your academic concerns. Secretar- ies who make sure the phones are answered and letters are typed, Special Educations Teachers who work with the handicapped. Work-study coordina- tes and a psychologist. Para-professionals to assist with the teacher load, Director of Food Services and cooks to handle the new cafeteria, Librarians to organize the resource materials, a nurse to handle all the sudden illnesses. Miss Gonce in audio-visual who works with all the projectors and record players. Guidance Counselors who orga- nize student schedules, and bus drivers who shuffle kids back and forth from school every day, these are the people who help make life easier for the kids at MHS. Adult Service 187 Calculators, creativity and combos 1. MR. NICHOLAS ANJANOS, Junior class sponsor, helped to finish the float. He received his BS. and M.A. at Purdue and teaches Algebra I and General Math I and II. 2. MRS. KATHERINE BERNTHAL en- joys painting in her spare time. She earned her B.A. at Valparaiso U. and her M.A. at Purdue U. She teaches Ju- nior English and sponsors the Ski Club. 3. MISS CHRISTINE BILICKI, who re- ceived her B.A. from Indiana U., spends a moment of her free time walking through a new snowfall. She teaches Chemistry and Advanced Chemistry, and also sponsors the Health Careers Club. 4 MRS. EMMA BRANKLE, Home Eco- nomics teacher, shows her beginning boys class some of the utensils needed in cooking She received her B.S. from Ball State and her M.S. from Purdue. 188 Have you ever heard of Power Mechanics in a wrestling room, Government on a stage and Drafting in a music room? This was the situ- ation teachers faced in August. After months of delay and adapting to the cramped conditions, some teachers found themselves in new class rooms in November. With some classes still in temporary rooms in January, the faculty prepared for the arrival of the North Central Association. After months of working on reports, curriculum, and outlines and attending long meetings, the vis- itation by the seventeen member committee proved anticlimactic to all the preparations. Along with the different problems that each year brings, teachers who sponsor clubs or coach athletics, aside from the usual grading, often work more than an eight to five, five day week. Faculty also involved itself in student ac- tivities through the Junior-Faculty Basketball game and other school sponsored functions. The staff had many changes in names and faces as twelve new members joined the faculty in September and two were added at semester. 5. MRS. ROSE BRIGHT returned to Munster at semester to teach Short- hand I and II, Clerical, and Co-op. She received her B.S. and M S. from Indiana State U. 6. MR. EDWIN BURKHARDT, Sociol- ogy teacher, passes out another book. He won his B.S. and M S. from Indiana U. He is asst, speech advisor. 7. Sponsoring stage band and pep band, helping out with majorettes and drill team, teaching bands and orchestra, MR DAVID CARMONY al- ways is kept busy. He earned a B.S. from Ball State. 8. MISS PATRICIA CLARK, an avid sewer obtained her A.B. at Mac- Murray College and her M.S. at Pur- due. She instructs levels II and III in German. 9. MISS DOROTHY CHRISTOFF, who left Munster at semester break, dem- onstrates the use of the new calculator. NOT PICTURED: MRS. RUTH BRA- SAEMLE, who teaches Composition 12 and World Literature, earned her A.B. from Valparaiso U. and her M.A from Purdue U. MRS JOANN CASTLEN teaches gen- eral business and typing. She ac- quired her B.S. and M.S. from Indiana U. Faculty 189 1. MR. HAL COPPAGE explained the committee system to his Government classes. He earned his B.S. at Indiana U. and his MS. at Purdue U. 2. Coach MIKE COPPER, giving in- structions on quick get aways, re- ceived his B.S. and MS. at Indiana State U Mr. Copper teaches Algebra I. 3. Even snow does not seem to stop MRS LINDA DUVALL from participat- ing in one of her favorite hobbies, motorcycling She teaches Junior English and obtained her B.S. from In- diana U and M.A. from Purdue. 4 Taking movies of basketball games filled MR. JOHN EDINGTON’S freetime. Teaching Biology and Ad- vanced Biology, he received a B.S. from Indiana Centrol College and a M S from the U of Chicago 5. MRS. LINDA ELMAN, teaching only two classes of Spanish II, has addi- tional sparetime to needlepoint. She has a B.A from Indiana U. and a M.A. from the U. of Chicago 6. MRS. HELEN ENGSTROM demon- strating the most proper way to give speeches to her Speech I and II, ac- quired a B.A. from Butler U. and a M.A. from Valparaiso U 7. Taking care of their new Afghan pup, Sylvia, kept MR. AND MRS. JON FECH occupied. Mrs. Sherry Fech teaches Junior English and received her B.S. and M S. from Indiana State U. Mr. Fech obtained his B.S. and M S. from Indiana State U. and is an instructor of Probability and Statistics, Senior Math, Algebra II, and Calculus. 8. To better comprehend social science, MR. PAUL FELTENSTEIN shows a movie about man and his en- vironment to his introduction to Social Science class. He received his BA from Benoit ond his M.A, from the U. of Illinois. 9. Colling parents about troublesome junior history students often took MR GENE FORT S time. Besides teaching US. History, Mr. Fort also instructs World History, and directs several ensembles and musicals. He obtained his B.A. and M.S. from Indiono U 10. MR, DAVID GEISE, Power Me- chanics ond Electronics teacher, earned a B.S. and M.S. from Indiana State U. NOT PICTURED: MRS. THERESA GA- SAWAY, special education teacher, won a B.A. and M.A, from Northern Michigan U Enjoyment found in and out of classrooms 191 1. MISS MARY GETTY, Chemistry and Advanced Chemistry teacher, ex- plains the use of equipment and chemicals in the lab. She received her B.S. from St. Mary’s of the Woods College. 2. Chemistry and Advanced Chem- istry teacher, MR JEFFERY GRAVES, enjoyed beating chess opponents. Sponsoring Bowling Club and Chess Club, he acquired his A.B and M S. at Indiana U. 3. Student Senate sponsor, MR. ROSS HALLER, often advised President FRANK CASTILLO on student body problems. With a BA from Valpa- raiso U. and a M.A. from Ball State U., Mr. Haller teaches Government and World History. 4. MRS. NANCY HASTINGS often spends hours checking CRIER copy before sending it to be printed as well as sponsoring PARAGON, Quill Scroll, CRIER, PEGASUS and News Bureau. Mrs. Hastings earned her B.S. from Ball State U. and teaches Jour- nalism I and II. 5. MR. ARTHUR HAVERSTOCK, Biol- ogy and Advanced Biology teacher, endlessly gave seminars and an- swered student ' s questions. Mr. Hav- erstock, sponsor of the Outdoor Club, acquired his B.S. from Purdue U. 192 Teacher’s involvement i, benefits Faculty 193 students 6. MORGAN HAWKINS showed her mom, MRS, DE ETTA HAWKINS, Basic Art, and Drawing and Painting teacher, a thing or two about color- ing, Mrs. Hawkins obtained her 8.S. of Ball State U. 7. All dressed up in his tux. Music Di- recfor MR, RICHARD HOLMBERG gave last minute instructions before a concert. With a B.S. from Northern State and a M.M. from Northwestern U., Mr. Holmberg instructs all the choirs and ensembles. 8. Besides knowledge of Industrial Arts, MR. RICHARD HUNT has also mastered archery. His B.S. and M S. were obtained from Ball State U. 9. Coaching his swim team on to state, MR, JON JEPSON supervised another record breaking time. He teaches Boys Physical Education and earned his B.S. at Purdue U. and his M.A. at Northeast Missouri State. 10. MRS DORIS JOHNSON often spent hours reading over a seemingly never ending stack of Sophomore English themes. She received both her B.S. and M.S. from Purdue. U NOT PICTURED: MRS. IRIS GREEN- BAUM, who received her A.B. from In- diana U. and her M.A, from Valpa- raiso U„ teaches Spanish I and III. 1. Exploining the difference between o recession ond a depression, MR. DONALD KERNAGHAN lectured to his Economics class Besides teaching Economics, he also instructed World History. He received his B A at Northern Illinois U Also, Mr Kernag- han cooched Junior Varsity Baseball 2. Danger was averted os MRS. MAR- CIA KINNIS spotted vaulters during P E class. She earned a B.S. and M S. at Indiana U. She taught Advanced P E and Girls P.E. 3. Besides teaching Distributive Ed. and Sales and Marketing, MR. KEN- NETH KIRKPATRICK supervised the bookstore. He received his B.S. at Tri- nity U. in San Antonio, Texas and is a licensed Public Accountant and an In- diana real estate broker. 4 MRS. MARY KOENIG gove con- structive critisism on design projects before putting on the final grades. She taught Dimensional and Visual and Applied Design. She obtained her B.S. at Indiana U. 5. Rolled up sleeves and disheveled hair distinguishes MR STEVEN LANDY as he helped Physics students. He acquired his B.S. at Cal. Tech and his MS. at the U of Illinois. Along with teaching Physics and Advanced Physics, he also sponsored Science Club and tought a before school Greek class. 6. MR. KIN LI explained Advanced Algebra formulas by working them out on the board. He also taught Col- lege Algebra and General Math and earned his B.S. and M S. at Illinois U. Faculty sponsor clubs, coach 194 7 MR JOHN MCDONALD worked along with students to show them how to fix o cor axle m an hour ' s time He taught Power Mechanics. General Woods, and General Met- als He obtained his B.S at Indiana U 8 With her husband, Jim, and dog Teena, MRS PATRICIA McNAMARA attended the Homecoming Parade An instructor of U S History, she re- ceived her B.A at Purdue U 9 One of MRS HElGA MEYER ' S fa- vorite pasttimes was racing her Porsche. She taught German I and II and sponsored the Foreign Language Club and the Ski Club. She obtained her B.A. at the U. of Cincinnati and her M.S. at Purdue. 10 MR LARRY MICHLOS taught General Moth I II He earned his B.S. at Ball State U 11. MR ED MUSSELMAN observed golf practice in the field house He taught Business Moth and Algebra He acquired his B.S. and M.S. at In- diana State U. 12. MR. MIKE NIKSIC refereed class basketball games in Boys Phys. Ed. He received his B A. at Colorado State and BaN State. He coached football and baseball and sponsored the Letterman Club. NOT PICTURED MR LLOYD L. LIN- DQUIST instructed Trigonometry, College Algebra, Senior Math, and Computer Math Sponsor of the se- nior Class, he earned his B.S. and M S. at Purdue U teams, chaperone trips, dances Faculty 195 1. MRS JEAN PHILSPOT left teaching after first semester to have a baby. She taught shorthand I and II along with clerical practice and Co-op. She obtained her B S. at Indiana U. 2. MRS. SANDIE PLATT explained the endocrine system to bewildered stu- dents in Health and Safety. She re- ceived her BA. and MS. at Purdue U. She was asst, girl ' s volleyball and girl ' s track coach. 3. MISS JEAN RAWSON helped Ca- det Teachers learn how to use Visual Aids She also taught Business Law and Typing III and IV. She earned her B.S. at U. of Mississippi and her M S at Indiona U. 4 MR. ED ROBERTSON helped move freshmen class materials to his new room. He taught English 9 and re- ceived his B.S. and M S. at Indiana U He also coached Junior Varsity bas- ketball and freshmen football. 5 MR. DAVID RUSSELL helped bud- ding photographers learn camera techmaues during Photography Club meetins. He taught English 10 and earned his B A. at Purdue U. 6 MRS LINDA SCHEFFER taught the basics of cooking in Foods I and II. She received her B.A. at Indiana U. 7 MR JERRY SCHROEDER, soph- omore class sponsor, helped students finish their homecoming float. He taught English 9 and Developmental Reading. He earned his B A. and M.A at Purdue. 8 MR JIM SHABI, who spent his free time with his children, instructed U S. History He earned his B.S. from Ball State U 9 MRS PATRICIA SHOLTS, cheer- leader sponsor, explained the hard- ships of cheerleading to would-be cheerleaders She ta ught Typing I and II, and Shorthand I. She obtoined her B. Ed at Wisconsin State College 10. MR. DAVID SLUSHER taught Psy- chology and received his B.S. at East- ern Michigan U. II MR. RICHARD SMITH and MR. ALAN SMITH try in vain to outsmart each other in a game of 500. Mr. Alan Smith taught U.I.C.S.M. II and III He received his B.S at Indiana U., and his M.A. at Valparaiso U. Mr Richard Smith taught English 10 and acquired his B.S. and M S. at Indiana State U 12. COACH JIM STONE timed run- ners at meets to record progress He taught typing, bookkeeping and General Business, and acquired his B.S. qnd MS. qt Indiana U. North Central’s visit meant reports, nametags Faculty 197 1. MISS MARY BETH STNEBREAKER checked scores of gymnastic meets to see how the competition was doing. She fought Girl ' s PE and Advanced P.E. and acquired her BA and M A. at Ball State U Besides coaching gymnastics, she also supervised golf ond volleyball. 2 MRS RUTH STOUT enioyed a lei- sure afternoon with her knitting and her dog, " Sonme " She fought Art History, Printmaking, Basic Art, Visual ond Applied Design and Drawing and Painting She acquired her B.S at Ball State U. 3 MR BUI THEGZE taught Geometry and Advanced Algebra He acquired h BA at Oberlm College and his A at Northwestern • MRS MARLIS TIPPETT taught Ger- on IV and V. She earned her A.B at alparaiso U and her MS at In- Jiona U. 5. MR RONALD TYNER taught Biol- ogy. and Advanced Biology. He re- ceived his B.S. at Indiana State U. and his M S at Purdue U 6 MR GARY WEBSTER taped class lessons during his planning period. He obtained his A.B at Indiano U. and taught German II, III, ond VI. 198 13 new teachers join the staff 7. Newlyweds, MR AND MRS THOMAS WHITELY took o break from students and classroom duties to be together Mrs Anne Whitely re- ceived her B A. at DePauw U. She fought Spanish I ond II and spon- sored Foreign language Club Mr Thomas Whitely obtained his B A and M.A. ot Purdue U. ond instructed U.S History 8 MR STEVE WROBLEWSKI spared o moment of his time to help o few confused Geometry students. Teach- ing General Math II, Business Math, ond Geometry, he obtained a B A at Franklin College and a MS ot In- diana U. 9 MR JACK YERKES cooched fresh- men football ond basketball. He fought Developmental Reading and English 9 and gamed his B A from Wabash College and his M.A. from Ball State U. 10. MRS MARY YORKE was often hu- mored by student remarks. She taught Developmental Reading, Senior Com- position and Prose Fiction. She ac- quired her B.A. at Purdue U. and sponsored the maiorettes. 11 MR CARL YOUNG, Thespian sponsor, helped students prepare for the fall drama He taught Com- position, English 11, Creative Writing, and Developmental Reading. He earned his B.S. at Ball State U. 12. MISS MARGE ZELMANSKI ex- plained dependent clauses to a con- fused student. She taught English 9 and obtained her B.A. from the U. of Michigan. She was olso assistant de- bate coach. Faculty 199 Exceptional Seniors acquire honors After four years of hard work, outstanding se- niors received recognition for superior performance. Scholarships were awarded for sports, merit, as well as academic achievements. National Merit Scholars: Sally Peters, Glenn Weinberg, Alan Becker. Ill Merit Scholars: Scott Sala, Sue McKenna, Larry Micon, Jeff Smith, Melody Koloch. Indiana State Scholarship Commission Awards: Terry Backe, Keven Barkal, Mark Bartok, Jean Bayer, Alan Becker, Louise Borsattino, Alice Bringhurst, Bev Bunting, Lynn Carlson, Bob Cor- nell, Brian Cummings, Jack Denenberg, Barb Etling, Jim Etling, Donna Figuly, Debbie Garfin, Bob Grand, Kathy Gregg, Brenda Helm, Bob Hered, Mark Horvat- ich, Carroll Hriso, Linda Jarman, Mark Kaminski, Me- gan Kaminski, Jim Kasle, Melody Koloch, Judy Kruase, Greta Krawczyk, Dan Leomard, Paula Malinski, Bob May, Laura Mazonek, Sue McKenna, Patty Meagher, Bill Melind, Mark Mirkov, Bob Montes, Steve Mullins, Marlene Musik, Laura Neukranz, Eileen O ' Connell, Nicki Opinker, Robin Ottenheimer, Maureen Pfister, Joanie Phillips, Doug Ray, Mary Reilly, Mary Ann Rosevear, Carol Russell, Pat St. Arnaud, Kate Seifert, Janet Skogan, Jeff Smith, Dale Sorenson, Tom Stine, Kathy Summers, Sue Trent, Mike Webber, Glenn Weinberg, Bill Wilson, Mary Woioinski, Janet Wrobel, JoAnne Yates, Vicki Young. Teamsters Union Local 142: Lynn Carlson. IU Della Evans Honor Scholarship: Alan Becker. Northwestern University Scholarships: Jack Denenberg, Bob Hered, Michelle Driggs. Presidential Scholarships: Tom Stine, JoAnne Yotes, Dale Soren- son. Sport Scholarship for golf: Kris Rucinski. Out of State Scholarships: Mary Reilly, Carroll Hriso. Ben- iamin Franklin Scholarship: Kate Siefert. Ross-Hullman Scholarship: Bill Kinder. National Elks Foundation Award: Mary Reilly. Psi Ista Xi Scholarship: Brenda Helm. IU Distinguished Scholar: Mark Keisling. Louis Ebel Scholarship: Mary Reilly. RiGHT: Top Four Seniors— CARROLL HRISO (co-valedictorian), BOB HERED (co-soluotorion), KEVIN BARKAL {co-salutorian). Not pic- tured MARY REILLY (co-valedtctorion). MIDDLE RIGHT: DAR Winner SUE MCKENNA FAR RIGHT: Notional Merit Finalists— GLENN WEINSBERG. SALLY PETERS, ALAN BECKER FAR RIGHT ABOVE: Too ten seniors: Row I -MARY REILLY, SALLY PETERS. Row 2- KATHY GREGG, CARROLL HRISO, ED HSI, ALAN BECKER. Not Pictured: KEVIN BARKAL, DAN LEONARD, BOB HERED, LINDA JARMAN. 200 — -1 i TIM ii 202 0; C a E Class of 77 strives to belong « ) E -C ) What is it like to be a freshman? To feel the mounting agony when you ' ve spent four and a half minutes lost in a massive building looking for your locker. Suddenly, there it is. You ' re nervous, your fingers are sweaty and you try your combination . . . it ' s jammed. You forget your locker and go to your next class, but where is it? You franti- cally run, faster, faster, faster yet. Finally you are there, you made it. Then suddenly it hits you: those stinging words, " You ' re late. Go get a pass. " To some this may be routine but to 442 freshmen it is a new and frightening experi- ence. After a few weeks you know where you are going, and those once peculiar faces are more familiar. This year ' s class sponsors., Mr. Slusher and Mr. Feltenstein, allowed the class offi- cers, President Tom Krajewski, Vice Pres. Nan Orlich, Sec. Jill Kovach and Treas. Sue Little, to make their own decisions about what the class was going to do. The class raised money to pay the debts left over from their decorating for the Homecoming dance. A few of the fund raising events are a spring- time dance and a few candy and bake sales. Above: Freshmen Class Officers: Sye Little (Treas.), Jill Kovach (Sec.), Nan Orlich (V. Pres.), Mr. Paul Feitenstein (Sponsor), Tom Krajewski (Pres.) Mr. David Slusher (Sponsor). Jeff Adams LeAnn Adams Dan Adney Joy Agerter Maureen Ahn Encument Aktay Jan Allen Kathy Allen Ed Alt Lori Anderson Linda Angel Kathy Austin Anne Bachnak Mike Backe David Bacon Mary JoBaffa Dan Banas Laurie Baraz Jeff Barker Christine Barnes Carol Bartok Judy Batchelder Sue Bauschelt Ed Beatty Lori Beck Mary Beckman Mary Beckman Mark Bellar Tim Benchik Jenny Bender Mark Benne Greg Beno Tim Bevoit Linda Berthold Bob Bicker £ c c 9J E E £ through active participation in clubs Karen Bistrican Don Glazevich Paul Bochnowski Bill Boda Lisa Bodnar Carol Boender Dave Do m bar Doug Booth Mark Boroughs Brian Brager Jenny Branco Dave Brandt Rhonda Brauer Ken Braun Shery Brenner Lori Bretz David Brickman Pat Bringhurst Julia Brown Debbie Brubacher Jill Bruce Jeff Buhn Steve Brumm Linda Buchanon Rick Bucher Kathy Buran Scot Burke Kathy Burns Pam Burnstein JoEllen Butynski. Bob Buxton Kathleen Cala Sue Calhoun Mike Campbell Jerry Caniga Colin Carey Ed Carlson Leslie Carollo David Case Mark Ceglian Paul Chaiken Dawn Chambers Robin Check Lois Chiarelli Susan Clark Gary Cleland Vicky Clott Dayna Clusserath Mary Coduti Ann Collison Ray Comandella Doug Concialdi George Conner Joyce Connor Ken Corns Kevin Crary Arlene Cress Bob Crist Cathy Cross Debby Dalissandro Kathy Dalton Gus Daulantes Kris DauscK Duane Daves Thomas DeBarge Rene Desrosiers Dave Diehl Mallory Donnersberger Steve Donnowitz Gary Downing Freshmen 203 Bob Featherly Susan Feingold Bill Figler Nancy Fine Dan Finkiewicz Bob Fischer Dave Fischer Jane Fissinger Dennis Flynn Tracy Frank Rita Fraser Mark Frastak Michele Frazier Paul Fredericks Above; With all their artistic talents, ALICE FARY, SHARI DUHON, AND LESLIE HOLT make centerpieces for the homecoming dance. Dance becomes classes contribution 204 Freshmen Dan F rischbutter M aria F undyk Gus Galante Bob Garriott Mike Gaskey Jenny Gegel Pam Gerdt Mike Gerike Barby Giorgio Debbie Giro! Pam Glass Greg Glenton Cheryl Gluth Ron Goble Nathan Goodstein Melanie Goodlander Jeff Gorby Jeff Gray Patty Green Laurie Greet Mike Groeger Ron Groesche John Grunewald Kelly Gruett John Gyure Sue Gyure Karen Hafner Kim Hagerty Jeff Hammond Tom Harder Peter Harvey Tom Hasse Andrea Hayes Sheila Hayes Sharon Heffley Tom Helton Dan Herr Tim Hester Kent Hinebaugh Mike Hinkel Carol Hodor Janice Hodor Karen Hoeppner Debbie Hoiseth Bob Holbrook Karen Holt Dave Homan Steve Hostetter Leslie Hott Dave Hunt Mark Hunter Marybeth Ignas Bob Jarman Dave Jarzombeck Dave Jasinski Bob Jompulis Jeff Jones Theresa Jurkash Judy Kaminszky Darwin Kanic Drew Kanyer Peggie Kapp Roberta Jaykeck Robert Keck Valerie Kelleher Kevin Kelly Marilyn Kieswetter Susan Kintner Arnold Kirn Cheryl Kish Freshmen 205 Michael Klawitter Beth Knutson Bruce Komarowski Diane Konkoly Jamie Kontos Jim Kontos Kathy Kopas Tim Kors Mike Korzenecki Shelly Koscielniak Jill Kovach Tom Kraiewski Phyllis Krizmanic Karen Kulesa Donna Kustka Nancy Kuzma Jim Kwasny David Ladd Jon Lair Sarah Lanman Laurie Lanting Tom Lavery Sharon Lebryk Betsy Lee Mary Lekas Bryan Levan Candy Lewis Mark Leyden Lisa Lindstrom Mike Ling Mike Linos Cindy Lisle Sue Little Tom Long Bob Loudermilk Larry Low Dave Lowe Alan Luberda John Lucas Elsa Luera Janet Lyle John Lyle Cindy Maas Carol Malone Phil Manley Scott Markovich Geoffrey Marr Jane Marshall Annette Masolak Carol Mason New surroundings 206 provide challenge for lost freshman x -c ( V V ,£ c c V V E E Don Mattox Scott McCain Henel McCormack Jack McDonald Dan McHale Mary Ann McLochlin Jane McNamara Diane Meagher Janet Meagher Dave Megremis John Melby Jim Merchant Kerrie Mehok Laurie Meyer Linda Meyer Mark Meyer Diane Meyering Kurt Meyering Bruce Michael Belinda Michalak Mike Mihalareas Suzie Miller Mary Minnick Mindy Mintz Maggie Mirkov Craig Morfas Amy Morningstar Kevin Morris Chris Morrow Randy Moskosky Peg Mund Raymond Murillo Janet Muta Jeff Myers Annett Narvid Pat Navarro Cindy Nelson Mary Ellen Nickoloff Gail Nigro Marcy Niksic Martin Nitx Bob Norton Lynn Oberzut Debbie O ' Connor Jack O ' Connor Jim Ogren Pat O ' Keefe Kenneth Olan Nan Orlich Sandy Osterman David Ovelette Vince Owen Vivienne Palaiologos Bernie Palmer Sandy Parker Terry Parker Jim Pawlowicz Jerry Pedone Beth Peterson Diane Petrie Pat Petruch Rosalin Pfister Dorothy Phelan Roel Pizon Dave Pluard Dennis Pluard Becky Polonis Jeff Pope Freshmen 207 208 Garry Porter Karen Porter Bart Powers Jo Nell Price Pamela Pritchard Ron Prus Drew Prusiecki Michael Quint Kathy Rakowsky Rob Rankin Debbie Rapin Curt Ray Judy Regelman Phil Resler Craig Richards Harry Rieckhoff Mary Rippey George Robb Chris Robertson Marie Rodriguez Robbie Rooth Barry Rothstein Diane Rowe Peg Rybarski Kay Samels Gregg Sarchet Rob Sarles Mary Schaeffer Robert Scholl Beverly Schwartz Jack Schwerin Tom Sedey Patricia Seifert Julie Sennett Carol Serna Tom Shorb Joanne Sidor Bob Siegel Joanne Siegel Lee Silver Stuart Sinisi James Siple Mike Skurka John Slivka Virgil Slivka Dorothy Slone Christine Smith Daniel Smith Don Smith Kathy Smith Scott Smith Bob Smother Debby Sosby Claudia Speroff Steve Spurlock Diane Starrett Judy Stauffer Kathy Stearts Jean Stevens Greg Stevenson Greg Stirling Bill Sullivain Linda Surufka Nan Sutter Becky Sweeney Sue Szilvasy Susan T aylor D ebra T horn pson D ove T hornberry Clyde T ippy Freshmen I ■ Joining club signifies belonging " 0 a Feeling secure amid upperclassmen, Jeff Jones and Tom Sedey add their trombone talent to the pep band. ai e QJ E c O ' E — c E -C c Zj E Ron Tomic Bob Trent Bob Trusty Maureen Tobin Cynthia Uptain Arcs Urba Barbara Vanlnwegen Stacey Victor Scott Vukovich Kim VonAlmen Diane Wagner Bill Walker Janet Wall Mark Waller Tim Walsh Jr Tim Walsh Don Warneke James Watt Louise Wayman Ellen Webber Teresa Webber Mary Welsh Rhonda Whitcombe Cindy White Cynthia White Ken White Marvin White James Wilkenson Mark Winner John Wissenberg Roy Wolak Dave Wozniak Marcy Yates Bob Young Liz Young Michael Young Dan Zatac Tami Zea Tamara Zygmunt Not Pictured Mike Adzia David Anderson John Anderson Kathy Austin Roel Dizon Paul Drechsel Mark Frastak Steve Hester Kothy Kodas Brad Moffett Julie Pupillo Diane Roach Greg Stirling Richard Tussey John Uukovich Freshmen 209 Plastic Craig Adams Jeff Adams Lisa Adams Ron Adams Ron Adney Tom Alexander Nancy Allen Cherie Altherr Joan Andersen Neal Andersen Kay Anderson Jim Andrews Km Angel Cindy Aronowski Bill Babinsak Karen Backe Jane Baker Mary Ann Baldwin Pam Baldwin Bart Balka Dave Borth Stop. Think. Look around you. Look at your telephone— think of Alexander Graham Bell. Drive your car— Henry Ford. Sew on your sewing machine— Singer. Think of all the conveniences these great men of science have contributed. But mostly think of Ben Franklin for without his discovery of electricity we couldn ' t use our phones or turn on our lights or sew on our sewing machines. Ben Franklin won for us modern conveniences and an easy way of life, but for the soph- omore class, he won their victory. He won for them a first place in the float competition, much to the distaste of the juniors. The creation of a first place float cost the sophomores financial security, so, to re- plenish their resources and begin a nest egg for their future prom, they executed a suc- cessful garbage bag sale. Near the end of the year the majority of the sophomores or- dered their class rings and readied them- selves for the next year by participating in school activities and holding additional money-making projects. Michell Barthold Doug Batchelder Dione Becker September Benoit Borb Benson Leonard Berger Roy Bielski Joan Bjelland Laurel Black Kevin Blanchard Patrick Bobin Eileen Boqusz Valerie Bohling Kathie Boleck 210 Don Bond Cathy Bonner Brian Boyle Mott Branco Roland Brauer Becky Breaz Mike Bredaw Ron Brian Bruce Brink Lori Brooks Ted Brown Jim Brumm Carmen Brunner Kevin Brunner Jim Buchanan Don Bunting Andy Burch Tom Burkhordt Dave Buxton Perne Capps Susan Carlson Shane Carney Brad Carollo Michung Cho Craig Christman Bill Christy Ron Clark Joe Cloro Bob Colgrove Jane Conner Beth Conrad Kathy Cooney Jim Copeland Jeon Corns Kathy Costello Steve Cox Joan Crepeau Al Cueller Kirsten Dahl John Dal Santo Jean D ' Arcy Ron Doyney Patti Decola Mario De La Cotera Laurie DeYoung Fran Dixon Jim Dixon Romeo Dizon Jackie Doranski Stephen Doyle Tammy Driggs Denise Duffy Tami Dunn Tom Dunn Alice Easter Laurie Echterling Janno Egnatz Bill Eismin Sandy Elios Patti Elkins Phillip Elliott Rick Elman Rick Eisner Greg Emily Tom Etling Dayna Evons Steve Evett Kelly Eyer Sandro Figuly Sophomores 2 1 1 Dan Finley Gayle Fischer Aaron Fischer Sue Fissinger Kris Ford Holly Forsythe Rachel Foster John Fowdy Florence Fowler Andy Fox Larry Frank Lisa Fredericks Sandy Friedman John Galison Ron Garzinski Elaine Gaudio Mark Georgas Cvetko Georgevich Scott Gerken Mary Gescheidler Terry Gibbs Victoria Gidcrumb Don Givens Brian Gluth Betty Goodman Hugh Goodman John Gorman Jim Gregg Carol Groesche Pete Grompone Nancy Guilotte Laura Gyure Tom Gyure Tom Hofner Pete Haines Natalie Halas Sharon Hales Terry Hamilton Lois Hand Scott Hanock Mark Harder Danette Harrigan k. Excitement builds o 212 Sophomores as Sophomores " create their first winning float Jeff Harrison Dan Harvey Jennifer Hasse Janet Hawkins Brett Helm Celeste Helminski Janet Helweg Carol Hensey Craig Hester Pat Higgins Leslie Hiple Diane Hodor Jim Hogue Susan Hope Richard Horn Shirley H$i Jim Huck Allison Huebner John Hughes Tom Hulett Joe Humpfer Lynn Hurley Betty Jane Huttle Wayne Huttle Michelle Isay Stephanie Iwachiw Debbie Jacobi Mike Jarosz Juli Johnson Steve Johnson Daniel Jugovic Cathy Jurkash Chester Koczka Nancy Kasle Charlie Kasten Thomas Kaster Mary Katona Debbie Katz Susan Keitz Rick Kessler Kathy Kincaid David Kinder Diane Kipta Tom Kloger Lisa Klyczek David Kmak Ron Koetteritz Bob Kolas Nancy Kolember Ginny Kopacz John Korellis Pete Korzenecki Donna Kotfer Maria Koufas Greg Kovich Jan Krawczyk Andrea Kristoff Jerrie Kroll Bill Kvasnica Michael Kwasny Dale Lang Shelly Lontmg Kim Leary Bob Lee Sharon Leeney Paul Lippie Lorraine Longhouser Beth Loomis Gary Lynn Jennifer Macy Sophomores 213 A Christine Madsen Renee Mahala Liz Makerwich Missy Maloney Melinda Marcus Leslie Marden Diane Markey Kevin Martin Mike Mason Kathy Mattox Ed May Sue McCain Eileen McCarthy John McCormack Kevin McDonald Robert McDowell Jan McQuillan Peggy McShane John McTaggart Cmdy Medansky Mindy Meese Aurel Matz Jeff Meyer Michelle Mezey Selena Michalak Stephan Mika Debbie Miller Kim Miller Tobie Miller Lee Millies Marilyn Minnick Dave Miskus Lynn Miszewski Tina Miszewski Jim Mitchell Bob Mitziga Jane Mogle Ron Mola Art Moswin Cathy Moynagh Kathi Mudroncik Julie Mulholland Joann Munfire Don Murkowski Danelle Murphy Elome Musick Bill Nelson Carla Nelson Vicky Nelson Thomas Naukranz Lori Niegos Steve Nitz Nancy Nolan Annette O ' Bryan John O ' Connell Kevin O’Connell Nanette O ' Connor Mitch Olan Kns Olson Chris Opat Diane Orosco Roy Owen Terry Page Lynn Paluga Mark Pannasow Richard Pansing Frank Papp Kaia Parbst Cheri Porker Gary Parks Sophomores struggle through another o E o .c Q. O o E o -C Q. O 214 not yet upperclassmen o CL O ) o E c -C Mark Patterson Gndv Pazdur Sue Pazdur Janet Peterman Tony Petrashevich Bill Petsas Corl Pfister Lee Phillips Laurie Pilorczyk Joyce Pmk Donna Podolak Allen Porter Jim Porter Linda Porter Cind ' Powers Gina Pupillo Michael Reck Diana Regel man Bill Reister Mike Richards Carol Richter John Rogers JeH Rompolo Jeonne Ronschke Marci Rosenfeldt Ellen Roe Rosevear Goyle Rovoi Paulo Rubin Goil Rudokas Jim Ruf Tom Tybarski Taul Sobol Art S. Arnaud Barbara Sutterblom Sophomores 215 Donno Schmidt Mike Schmueser Andreo Schotte Lauro Schultz Valerie Seehousen Matt Seifert Greg Seliger Mary Serna Olga Serrano Mike Sferruzza Sandy Snafner Bill Snorb Holly Shutka Martin Sidor Richard Simeoni Ethna Smisi Judy Sipes Randy Sipes Jim Skorupa Cynthia Skurka Eric Smith Gregory Smith Jeff Smith Michelle Smith Ron Smith Shan Smith Bill Snow David Synder Jeff Sponberg Dave Spurlock Rod Stasick Bryan Stevens Houston Stevens Jeff Stevens Jill Stewart Mike Stewart Jim Stoddart Heath Strachon Kathie Strain Mike Such Joan Sullivan Ken Summers Michael Sutufka Scott Sutter Karen Swarthout Kevin Swarthout Brian Sweeney Steven Syring Gene Szczepaniak Scott Taylor Becky Thompson Anneliese Thomson Debbie Throgmorton Mary Beth Tobin Barb Tompulis Moreno Tsirtsis Ken Vanderwey Bruce Vanlnwegen Debi Verboom Janice Victor Bob Vitkus Diane Vitkus Don VonBorstel V 1 w Melonie Sorenson Jonneft Souther Doug Spaniol Jan Spence Dominic Speranza Mana Speranza Irene Spiro f M Ordering class rings signals end of year a o Judy Sipes, Eileen Bogusz, and Maureen Burns skim through Spanish magazines while working on a group project E Not Pictured o r. Michael Anderson X Dave Basila jfj Jeff Brant Q Maureen Burns gj Tom Chruby O Jeff Dickerman Diane Ellison O Michael Frank t i Peter Geompone George Katsahnias g Dan Mansueto Q Steven Milca C Diane Moss q Jeff Reach jJJ Julie Sola Cy Sefton © Steve Sherer 5 Jim Stanko C . . Mary Ann Velasquez Michael Wachala Dave Wade Ed Walker Mike Walsh Karin Warneke Bill Warner Larry Waskiewicz John Watson Lee Watson Mark Watson Cathy Webber Karen Weber Pam Weeks Susan Weinberg Carol Weiss Matt Welsh Phil Wennekes Will Whiteside Dawn Wieler Nancy Wilk Peggy Wilkins Bill Wilson Linda Walker Dan Winner Stacy, Winterfelt Eric Wolf Dale Wolfe Richard Wr- ht Judy Yates James Zahrndt Cindy 7oetemon Sophomores 217 o c Class rings signify juniors □ Gail Adams Sheree Adzia Mark Agerter George Albertson Doug Aller Paul Anderson Theresa Andrews Carol Angell Arlene Bachnak David Backe Tim Ball Mike Baraz Gayle Bartok Jan Bartok Frank Benchik Robert Bender Melinda Benne Bruce Berey Barbora Bickell Garry Biedron Susan Biel Tom Bielski Tom Blazevich Laura Bleicher Clarice Bachnowski Judy Bodnar Terry Bohley Sherry Boleck Dick Bolls Brad Bookwood Allison Boroughs Bob Borowski Jean Borsattino Melinda Bouque Cay Bouton Rhonda Brandt Cathy Brant Larry Brenman Terry Brennan Randy Brooks Barbara Brown Terry Brown Laurie Brumn Paul Bryan Bill Budny Dave Budny Audrey Bunting Cindi Burke John Burns Vicky Bussert Tom Butynski Don Cala Julie Calhoun Debi Carollo Tony Carroll Lynn Casey Matt Chelich Tim Clelano Steve Collison Kerry Coltun Mary Jo Conrad Mary Lu Consoer Mark Corban Gerry Costello Angelo Coulis Jackie Covert Bryan Crary Sepi Crouch Brian Cusick Kevin Cwiok as upperclassmen 218 Pom Dolton Len Dovis Steve Doyney Jeff Decker Suzi Demoree John Demy Tracy Denmark Carlo Dere Sandie D ' Onofrio Barb Dubczok Regan Dubrick Derek Duhon Rebecca Dunn Shirley Dunn Once again as in previous years, the junior class ' s annual headache prevailed. Looking ahead to their main event, Prom, they spent the majority of the year raising money. What had previously been saved was used for their Homecoming float, “We declare Victory " featuring a cannon and a scroll. Defeated by a senior honorary first and a sophomore victory, the float came in third oyt of two actual floats. As football and Homecoming began to fade, basketball was just beginning, and with it came the first Junior vs. Faculty game. Al- though it was a close game, the faculty took a victory with a twelve point lead, while the juniors claimed a victory with profits totaling more than $500. Following this game, the big push to raise prom money came with the usual money-making projects like the carnival, dances, and a car wash. All of which were a great help in bolstering their treasury. While all of these projects were being planned, the question of a theme for prom was still left up in the air. After much discussion, it was de- cided that the Commons would be decorated to the theme of " Stairway to Heaven. " Donna Echterling Jenny Eggers Diane Eicke Mark Elias Tomiann Ellison Steve Erskine Marion Espino Annie Estrada Mary Ann Etling Monica Fary Jackie Ferro Bill Finkiewicz Mark Fissinger Jerry Fogelman Sam Frank Sue Fredricks Karen Friedman Tracy Friend Naomi Fruehauf Judy Gage David Gamer 0 ’E 7T O A 219 220 David Garfin Betsy Garofalo Robin Garson Karlo Geiger Garry Gempka John Georgas Cheryl Gerolt Roger Gigsfeod Heather Gilchrist Lois Gilman More Goodman Steve Gray John Green David Greenspon Sandy Greer Carol Griffin Tim Groves Ted Hack Dan Harrison Natalie Harrison Geary Hartkoom Bob Hasse Pat Haver Nancy Hawkins Carol Hay Jill Headdy Gina Heatherington Bill Herr 3 ,2 Cool buttoned up shirt, far out pants, and neat slicked hair is BOB WEBB and STEVE DAYNEV dressed for Nostalgia C 3 C 3 O E 3 Greasy hair dirty sneakers o E .o E Larry Hirsch Jack Horvatich Alon Hostettler Tim Hulett Bob Hunter Jerry Hymen Mark Jacobson Jay Janke Karen Jarman Steve Jarzombek Don Jeeniga Ted Jepsen Dtane Johnson Bruce Kalapach Brian Kanyer Gwen Kaplan Robert Kapp Scott Keeler Jim Keesler Lee King Tony Kiser Kathleen Kish Paul Kish Bill Klage Dave Klemm Dan Klosak Cindy Knutson Mark Kolas George Koloch Nancy Kolten Dave Konkoly Esther Kontos Denise Kornelik Dan Kotfer Linda Kowalisyn Jim Kraiewski Ken Krupa Joanne Kucer Kris Kucer Mark Kuck Ron Kurz Mike Kus Julie Kustko Claudia Kwasny Nancy Kwasny Julie Langel Todd Lanman Stephen Loutz Jay Lazerwitz Lori Lazinski Kandee Leary Barbara Leask Dan Lee Judy Leonard Norman Levenberg Bob Lewann Ron Lewis Randy Liming Heidi Lorentzen Tom Lorig John Loudermilk Susan Luerssen Jan Lummio Cathy Luscavich Kathy Lyle Linda Lyman Rose Ann Madarong Tom Maginot Tammy Mallett Bob Manchak Juniors 221 Paula Manley Allen Mannion Robin Marden Ron Markowicz Tim Marr John Marshall Sue Martin Mitch Masolak Chris Mason Janice Mazur Nancy McAllister Rich McClaughry Cliff McCoy Karen McKenna Doug McMorris David Meeker Sam Megremis Allison Mehalso Andy Melina Jim Mellady Randy Mescall Carrie Meyer Valerie Meyer Mike Mezey Chris Middleton Joyce Mihalo Craig Mikes Bruce Miller Joel Miner Tony Mmnich Jon Mitchell Anna Montes Jean Montgomery Darla Moreno Dave Moya Mike Moynagh Mark Mulholland Laura Murphy Moira Murphy Paulo Murray Kathy Muta Robert Nagdemon Adrienne Narvid Doug Norris David Notolli Nancy Novak Terri Oberle Matha O ' Bryan Jeff Ogorek Patti Orlich Lauri Orloff Joanie Osterman Denise Ouettette Dave Pandhism Glen Panchisin Frank Papakosmas Judy Parker Dana Passalacqua Jim Patlyek Dotty Pazdur Carl Pecenko Rick Peterson Tim Petsas Mike Pfister Susan Pfister Therese Phelan Kathie Ponduso Cheri Popa Doug Pope David Porter 3 C 3T □ Fieldhouse becomes a .o ' E .0 ' E 7T O o 222 senior .c ' E £ prom Greg Price Pam Puls Donna Puncho Jim Pupillo Cindy Ranta Alan Rapacz Tom Rasch Anne Ray Jeff Reach Joanne Reck Mike Reel Rick Richardson Janyce Riemerts Mike Rippey Scott Rizzo Keith Robertson Bev Rodriguez Will Rogers Barry Rooth Dona Rosenberg Howard Roth Fran Rothstein Steve Rothstein Bruce Rowe Paula Rubbie Diane Ruf Becky Ryder John Saksa Juniors 223 t Ron Solkar Carol Savage Dave Sayka Nancy Schaub Warren Schmidt Lori Schnell Nancy Schoenberg Edward Scholl Renee Scholte Candy Schwarz Sandy Sedey Beth Seehausen Cy Sefton Rick Selby CANDY SCHWARZ, SUE MARTIN, and CINDY BURKS confused by the civil war unit, question MRS. MCNAMARA in history class. ’E 3 Gloria Serrano Dennis Shea Sue Sheliga Susan Shupe Cheryl Siemering Nancy Simpson Susan Sipes Carol Sipkosky Lana Skelley Pam Slivka Barry Smith Brad Smith Joe Smith Stacy Smith Joe Sobek Glen Souther Kurt Sponberg Gary Spurlock Diane Stamos Jeff Stauffer Kathy Sterk j- - 0 E 3 o ’E .3 k- o o E 224 In Memory Mark Mamecke 1956-1973 .2 Debbie Allen § Joe Bobos ‘J TKurt Banazak q Bob Breshock C Scott Bruce .3 Greg Buran £ Cmdy Burks .2 jim Butkus -- Leslie Chiarelli ‘i T Andy Clusserath q Pete Dolessandro ’c Gary DeYoung .3 Sharon Dreshsel £ Bob Duran .2 Jim Eggers § Mike Egl. Debbie Goiewski 0 Raymond Gastreich ’E c 3 PICTURED): Bill Gerken Tom Giorgio Robert Golding Ted Gouwens William Harrison Packy Hart Tom Haver Steven Higgins Mary Kick Mary Kopacz Dave LaRocca Pat Lee Ben Lipson Marsha long Chris Morfas Dan Mulligan Robert Navarro Feff Nolan supplies funds] for prom o ' E Bill Peterman Tim Pilarczyk Jim Powley Mark Richardson Sharon Richwine Terry Rodda Lori Rubenstem Thomas Rudakas Sandy Sipes Tim Skaggs Kevin Snedden Nadezda Tomic Csrrie Ulber Debbie Walker Bob Webb Richard Weigl Mark Williams Mary Wood 3 C 3 Pom Stevens Diane Strachan Undo Stroyer Dave Street George Such Karen Swing Phil Talent Vince Thomas Lori Thomas Kathy Tobm David Trachtenberg Vytas Urba Lori Valko Missy Vance Kirk VanVessen Debt Varro Jim Vitkus John Wagner Paula Waisnora Bruce Walker Maureen Wolsh Jim Warnaar Joan Watkins Steve Watson Donna Wayland Marty Webb Amy Webber Kathy Webber Jay Weberling Diane Wem Roxanne Whitcombe Mark Wickland Jill W.gley Candi Wilkins Ray Wilkinson Lmda Williamson Cmdy Wilson Kevin Wleklmski Ed Wolak Chris Wonnell Jerry Wood Denise Wooden Cmdy Young Neal Zacok Tom Zellers Eric Zucker lmda Zweige Sandy Zwiege C ' E 3 .0 E 3 c 3 Juniors 225 Janet Allen: Choir 1 ; G T O 2, G A. A. 1,2. Mary Allen: O.E.A 4 (Vice Pres.); Pres.); Pep Club 1; Choir 1,2; G.A.A. 1, Musical; Office Asst. Douglas George Amber: Student Senate 2- 4 ; Speech ond Debate l-4 ; Debate Copt. 3 Kathryn Mary Anderson: Pegasus 3; Para- gon 2-4, GAA 1 2 . Band 1; Musical 1, Lab Asst GERI MILLER tests a mouse ' s reactions after it has been induced with drugs 226 f c QJ G c c 0 i c a c a Becky And erson Patrice Lynn Anderson: Choir 1, GTO 1,2, GAA 1-4, Pep Club 1,2. Sharon Anderson Paula M. Angel: Speech 3,4, Choir 3; GTO 1-4, Ski Club 3,4, Musical 3, Office Asst What is a senior? A very apathetic person? This has been the image for the past few years. As they awaited the last day of school, seniors of years past only participated in their traditional " senior activities. " They didn ' t cheer at pep rallies and few cared about making their Homecoming float. At the beginning of the year the seniors vowed to change this apathetic attitude with a promise to re- turn school spirit to MHS. Seniors met their challenge by throwing $40 worth of toilet paper at the pep rally before the Highland Football game and by returning the bonfire to Homecoming Week activities. Homecoming ended in disaster for the senior class. Having never constructed a first place float, the seniors made a organized effort to create a first class one. However, their hopes went up in flames as their reproduction of the Hindenberg Blimp did more than " Burn the ' L Out Of Them ' Em. " Senior enthusiasm waivered as plans for col- lege, job and sport nights never became a reality. However, a senior trip did fullfill the dreams of 46 Senior Class Officers: NANCY RIFFER (Sec.); JIM ETLING (V. (Treas.1; MR. LLOYD L. LINDQUIST (Class Sponsor). Pres), BOB GRAND (Pres). BRENT SMITH class River. members who traveled down the Colorado Joyce Angelcos Brian Aranowski: Choir 2,3; Musical; Stoge Bond. Rose Arges; Choir 2, GAA ; O.E.A. (Treos ); Pep Club; Library Asst. Debbie Ashenbremer: Choir 1-3, GTO 1-4; Synchronized Swim 1; GAA 1,2; Lab Asst. Mary Margaret Bachman: Orchestra 1,2; Marching Band 1; GAA 1-3; Bowling Club 3; Drama 2. Teri Backe: Choir I, GTO 2-4; GAA 2, Musi- cal 1; Pep Club 2; Lab Office Asst, 3. Marcia Bairn: GTO 3; Y Teen 1. Paul Kevin Barkal: " Whitey Sherad Scholar- ship Award " football; Co-salutotorion ; Let- termon 3.4 ; Football 1 -4; Golf 2-4 ; Band 1 ,2 Seniors complete last year high school. ) o ’E Of O Seniors 227 ‘E a» w « ■ k- O ‘E o 5 a i John Barker Mark Bartok: Student Senate 2,3; N.H.S. 3, Band 1,2; Golf 1, Baseball 2. Catherine Mary Bauschelt: Student Senate 4 ; Choir 3, GTO 2-4, Paragon 2 , Ski Club 3, Pep Club 1 Jean Marie Bayer: N H.S 3,4 Band 1-4, Maiorettes 2,3; (copt 3); Musical 2-4. Thes- pians 2-4, Y Teen 1-3 (trees 3); Medical Club 4 Jeffery Allen Beck: Letterman. Musical; Football, Basketball. Alan W. Becker: Student Senate 4, N.H.S 3.4; Speech 1-4, Debate 4, Science Club 3- 4; Lob Asst 1-4, National Merit Semi-Fmal- • s t ; Who ' s Who in American High School Students Paul Beckman, Jr.: Letterman 4 ; Crier 1, Football 1 -4 Lou Biedron Steve J. Bilik: Marching Band I -3 ; D E 3,4. Bowling Club 3,4 Faith Blacke: Orchestra 1; Drill Team 3, G T.O 2,3; D E 3, Drama 3, Paragon 2-4, Asst, ads editor. Co-activities ed Ken Blanchard Donald Blue: D E 3,4. (Treas 3. Pres. 4), Basketball 1,2, Baseball 2 Candace Boldin: G A. A 3 Robert Edward Bolls: Band 1-4, Wind En semble 3, Science Club 3, Ski Club 3,4. Table Tennis Club 3 Louise Borsattino: N.H.S 3,4, GTO 2 G A A 1-4, (Sec. 2, Trees. 3), Science Club 4, Musical 3,4, Drama 2,3. Penny Lynn Bortz: Choir 1-3; Medical Club 3 (Trees); GT.O 2. G.A.A. 1,2 ; O.E.A 3, Musical 3 Kim Bouton Robert D. Bretz: Table Tennis Club 4, Foot ball 3 Joene Ann Brian: Choir 1,2; G.A.A. 1, Science Club 2 , Ski Club 2, Pep Club 1 Jeanne Kathleen Brinkman: N.H.S. 3,4. Choir 1-3, Cheerleader 2,4 ; Drill Team 3; G.A.A. 1-3; Royalty 4 228 k_ 0 E x S) k. O c Advanced courses, early dismissals typified a; ! V- .0 ’E U) senior’s school Joani Brouwers: Choir 2,3; D.E 3; G.T O 3, G.A.A. 3 Jeffery Carl Brown: Orchestra 1 -4 ; Choir 1 , Bond 1-3, Wind Ensemble 1-3; Crier 4, Mu- sical 1-3. Kathy Bucher: N.H.S. 3,4, Choir 1-3; G.T.O 1,3,4, G A A 1,2; Cadet Teaching 4, Para- gon 2-4, Asst Athletic Ed., Co-Athletic Ed. Joseph Carl Buda.- Photo Club 1; Science Club 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; (Trees.); Table Tennis Club 3; Swimming 2 ; Lab Asst. 2. Bob Bucko: Letterman, Science Club; Foot- ball. Basketball; Lab Asst , Baseball 1-4 Beverly Bunting: Thespian 3,4 ; Orchestra 1,2, Mixed Ensemble 3, Wmd Ensemble 3,4 ; Musical 2-4; Marching, Pep Band 1-4. Alan Burnstein Christopher P. Bussert: N.H.S. 3,4 ; Orches- tra 1-4; Choir l-4 ; Letterman 2-4 ; Musical 1- 4 ; Tennis 1-4 (Co-copt. 4) ; M.V.P. 4 Seniors 229 Lynn Marie Bykowski Natalie Patricia Calhoun: Concert Choir 3,4 ; Mixed Ensemble 3; Band 1-3; Wind En- semble 3.4; G.A.A. 2; Musical 3,4. Evelyn Camp Patricia A. Campbell: Choir 3; Cheerleader I. G.A.A 2; Science Club 3 Janet E. Caniga: Student Senate 2,4, Major- ette 4, G.A.A 1-3; Pep Club 1. Kevin Carey Lynn Marie Carlson: Choir 1,2; G.T.O. 2,3, G.A.A 1-3; Ski Club 3; Musical 3; Pep Club 1 . Tom Carr: Stage Bond 4 ; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Marching, Pep Band 1-4. Frank Michael Castillo: Student Senate 3,4 (Pres); N.H.S. 3,4, Speech 3,4, Lettermen 2- 4; Musical 4 ; Football 1-4 Bill Cho Rob Christophersen: Lettermen; Football; Musical (Stage Manager). Nikoleta Christy: Medical Club 4 ; G.A.A. 1 , 2 . Kathy Ciez: Lab Asst 3 Betsy Clark 230 Beth Clellond Chris Clott Dave Copple Margaret Alison Corban: Thespians 1 2 Choir 1; Band 1; Lab Asst. 2. Bob Cornell: Thespians 4 ; Choir 1 ,2; Band 1 , Science Club 3,4, Drama 3,4, Tennis 1. Anthony R. Cort: Student Senate 3; N.H.S 3,4; Thespians 3,4, Lettermen 2-4 ; Musical 3,4; Football. Paul Cress: Aviation Club 2,3, (pres ); Photo Club 2 ; Science Club 1; Crier 2-4 ; Paragon 1; Radio Club 4. Mary C. Croner: G A A. 1-3; Pep Club 1 Lisa Crouch Brian Cummings: Student Senate 2,3, Choir 1-3; Letterman 3,4 ; Football l-4 ; Wrestling 1-4. Sarah Dahlkamp: G.A.A. 1, D.E. 3,4 ; (treas 4) ; Paragon 2-4 (Asst, layout ed.. Editor-in- chief); Musical 3. Dennis L. Danko: Bowling Club 3,4, Table Tennis Club 3 Jennie Frances Deluga: G.T.O 1,2; G.A.A 3 Jack Denenberg: Student Senate 4, Quill and Scroll 3,4; Photo Club 2 , Science Club 1,3,4, Cner 1 ; Paragon 1-4 (head photogra- pher 2-4). Dan DeRolf Peter DeRolf Jeff A. Dobis: D.E. 3,4 Tom Dobosz Allison Leigh Donnersberger: G.T.O 2,3; G.A.A. 1-3; Choir 2,3; Sk. Club 3; Musical 2,3; Pep Club 1. Ralph Downing: Letterman; Football l-4 ; Wrestling,- Baseball; Outdoor Club (pres.). Seniors 231 Charlie Downs: Thespians 2-4 (Pres. 4), Science Club 3, Ski Club 3,4, Musical 2,3, Drama 2-4 ; Tennis 1 . Karen Drewniak: Cheerleader 2, Drill Team 1; G.A.A. 1-3; O.E A 4. Pep Club 1,2. Michaelle Driggs: N.H.S. 3,4 ; G.T.O 2,3, G.A.A 1-4; Science Club 1-4 (Sec. 3, Pres 4); Musical 4. Tom Dudek Debi Dunning Barbara Jane Etling: N.H S. 3,4 ; (Treas.); Thespians A, Choir 1-4, Girls Ensemble 3,4 ; G.T O. 2-4; Musical 1-4 James Robert Etling: Student Senote 4, Science Club 3,4, Table Tennis Club 3; Mu- sical 3,4; Basketball 1 ,2, Class V Pres. 4. Kent Evans Beverly Ann Featherly: Choir 1, O.E.A. 4 ; Pep Club. Tom Fetzko Lisa Ann Fields: Marching Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 1 ; Booster Club 1. Donna Marie Figuly: Choir 1,2 ; Drill Team 2- 4, G.T.O. 1 ,2; G.A.A, 1; Class V. Pres. 1, Class Sec 2. Mike Fischer: Orchestra 2,3, Wind En- semble 2-4; Letterman 3,4 ; Bowling Club 3,4, Baseball 2-4 ; Marching Band 2-4, Pep Band 2-4 Melody Ann Fisher.- Choir 1,2; Drill Team 2, G.A.A. I; D.E. 3 (Pres.); Pep Club 1. Patty Fleck Teresa Flynn: Choir 2, G.A.A. 1; Library Asst Graduation c ' E O ' i i preparations begin as o ’E ROB CHRISTOPHERSON decides that class time is as good as any to catch up on his World Literature homework. c ! ) » ) announcements ordered, caps and gowns fitted 0; Zj ) After completing her studies, FAITH BLACK uses the remainder of the time to work on her needlepoint. William J. Fodor: Choir 1,2, Ski Club 3; Table Tennis Club 3; Football 1,2; Baseboll 1 . Tom Franczek: Wrestling 1-3; Gymnastics 1. Russell Frank David Franzen Jim Freeman: Student Senate 4, D.E. 3,4, Science Club 3; Ski Club 3; Bowling Club 3; Baseball 1-4, Debbie Garfin: Student Senate 1; Bond 1,2; G A. A. 1,2; Science Club 4, Ski Club 2 , Drama 3 Mike Gaudio Steve Gescheidler: D.E. 3,4, Bowling Club 3,4 (Pres. 3); Lab Asst. 2,3. Seniors 233 Sue Gillespie Linda Goldsmith Debbie Golec: G.T O 2. G A A 2 ; O E A 4 Peter Goodman: Debate 3 ; Aviation Club 2.3 (Pres. 3); Science Club 3; Crier 1 ; Lab Asst. 2: Outdoors Club 4 Lee Gordon Robert Terry Grand: N.H.S. 3,4, letterman 1-4; Musical 4 ; Football 1 -4 ; Basketball 2-4 ; Closs Pres. 1,3.4 Kathleen Roe Gregg: Debate 1,2; Choir i. Science Club 3,4 (Trees A), Foreign Lan- guage Club 2,3 Lisa Greisen: Speech 1 ; Orchestra 1-3, Pep Band 1-4, Marching Band 1-4 (Sec. 1-4); Wind Ensemble 2-4, Drama 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2. Michele Lynn Gruett: N.H.S. 4, Orchestra 1, Band 2; Letterwoman 3; O.E.A. 4, Musical 4 Jim Grunewald: Letterman 4, Football 1-4 Tom Guiden: Golf 2,3; Office Asst. 2. QJ Recalling the time ond effort spent trying to perfect their float, Mark Mirkov and Chris O ' Connor Jr express disbelief as it went up in flames. Q Seniors plan .o E QJ y o E v y O o 234 o C c. 1 ’E spring trip down Colorado River c 0) ( ) k- o ’E w. o c O ' y k_ O ’E o 1 5 k- o Karen Guilotte: Choir 2-4, G.A.A 1 ; Ski Club 3; Musical 3,4, Pep Club 1,2. Steve Gyure: Bowling Club 3,4, Football 1 . Terry Bradley Hagerty: Speech 1-4, Thes pians 1-4; Choir 1-4, Musical 2-4, Drama 1- 4 Rebecca Anne Haines: G.T.O 2,3, OEA 3,4 (Sec 3); Pep Club 1 Sandy Hales: Student Senate, Choir 1-3, G T O. 1-4; O E A 4, Pep Club 1,2 (Sec. 1) ; Lab Asst 2. Wendy K. Ham: G.T.O. 2,3; G.A.A 1,2; Pep Club 1 , Musical 2. Joie Hand: N.H.S. 3.4. Speech 2,3; G.T.O 1.2, Pep Club 1,2, Foreign Language Club 1.2, G.A.A. 1,2. David Hanson Mike Hanus Dan Harder Janet Harkenrider: G.T.O. 3; G.A.A. 1,2; OE A. 4; Paragon 2; Pep Club 1 Susan Harvey Bill Hasse: Choir 2-4 ; Letterman 3,4, Musical 2-4; Football 1,2, Swimming 1-4. Michael Gregory Hawryszlcow: Thespians 4, Choir 1 -4, Boy ' s Ensemble 2,3, Musical 2- 4, Football 1,2; Mixed Ensemble 4 Tim Hayes Jean Hazelwood Brenda Jean Helm: Student Senate 1 -3 ; Choir 1-3; Cheerleader 1 ; G.T.O 1 ,2, G.A.A. 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4. Frances Helminski: Thespians 4, G T O. 1, G.A.A 1-3, Pegasus 3, Musical 1-4 Robert William Hered: N.H.S. 3,4, (Pres 4), Letterman 4- Table Tennis Club 3; Football 1,2, Wrestling 1,2,4, Soccer Club 4. Ronald E. Higgins: Choir 3,4 ; Letterman 1-4, Cner 4 ; Football 1,2 ; Wrestling 1-4 Soccer 3.4 Seniors 235 Doug Hinchion: Thespians 2-4, Ski Club 3,4, Chess Club 3; Musical 4, Drama 1 -4 ; Soccer 3. Timothy Hodor: letterman 2-4 ; Track 2-4 Melodee S. HoHick: Choir 1,3, G.A.A. 1. D.E 3,4, Lab Asst 2 Robert Horn Mark Horvatich: Science Club 1,3. Carroll Sue Hriso: Student Senate 3,4, N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 ; Drill Team 2-4 ; Paragon 2-4 (Assist Activities Ed., Managing Ed. 4); Musical 3,4. Patti Huck: Band 1 -4 ; G.T.O. 3, G.A.A 1-3, Musical 3, Pep Club 1. Kathryn Jean Hulett: Choir 2-4 ; G.T.O 1-3, G.A.A. 1-3; Musical 1-4 Suzette Hulsey Theodore Hunter: Science Club 4 Janice lorio Charles Ismael Richard Janik: Science Club 4 ; Bowling Club 4 ; Table Tennis Club 3; Wrestling 1, Soccer 3,4. Linda Jarman-. Choir 1-3; French Club 1,2; N.H.S. 3,4 Terry Jasinski: Basketball 1,2. Joanne C. Jeorse: Drill Team 2-4, D.E. 3,4 (Sec. 4) ; Pep Club 1,2. Nancy Lee Johns: Choir 2-4; N.H.S 3,4 (Sec.),- Drill Team 2-4 ; G.T.O. 1-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Musical 2-4, Cadet Teaching 4. John Jugovic: N.H.S. 3,4, Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4) ; Swimming 1,2; Tennis 1-4; Musical 1,2,4; Paragon 1 -4 ; (Co-Head Photographer). Mark Kaminski: Science Club 2,3. Megan Kaminski: Choir 1; Medical Club 3; Pep Club 1; G.T.O 1; G.A.A. 1-3; P. E. Asst. 2,3. 236 Seniors E O ' i ) h. ,0 c h. o Co-Valedictorians, Co-Sal utatoria ns .o E 9 w. o c E 0 S) v- o z ’E z i i c a t became first in school history Making use of the audio visual equipment, MARK KAMINSKI, BILL MELIND, and BILL KINDER prepare a physics demonstration. Terry Kelly Mark Walter Kiesling: N.H.S. 4, Aviation Club 2; Crier 3,4, Philosophy Club 3. Tom Kinnane William R. Kinder: Science Club 3,4, Lab Asst 2. Seniors 237 John Kipta: Choir 1-3; Science Club 1; Soc cer 3; Basketball 1,2 , Football 4. Nancy Lynn Kivett: N.H.S. 3,4 ; Thespians 3,4; Choir 1-3; Pegasus 3,4, Musical 1-4, Drama 1-4. Richard Guthridge Klug: Student Senate 3, Cross Country 1,2; Track 1, Lab Asst. 2, English Asst. 4 ; Fakers Club 1 . lieth A. Knapik: Pep, Marching Band 2-4 Foreign Language Club 3 ; Office Asst 4 William Knutson John Edward Kolas: Letfermen 1 -4 ; Crier 3,4, Track 1-4; Cross Country 1-4. Linda Ann Kolember: Choir 1 ; Medical Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; D.E. 3,4, Office Asst. 3,4. Melody Gaye Koloch: Choir l-4 ; G.T.O. 1,3. G.A.A. 2,3; Musical 3,4 ; Pep Club 1 . 238 CHRIS MAlO and JENNIFER MEHALSO feel the affects of seniority as they take advantage ot the warm weather to ride bikes instead of studying. m i v v 9 $ J Peter James Koufos: Choir 1 -A, Mixed En- semble 2-4, Letfermen 3,4, Musical 3,4 ; Foot- ball I -4. Mark Kovak Tim Kovak Mary Kowalczyk: Choir 3; Band 1,2, G A A 1-3; O E A. 4, Library Asst 2. Judith Leslie Krause: Bowling Club 3, Pep Club 2. Greta Krawczyk: Stage, Marching, Pep Band 1-4, Wind Ensemble 3,4, Orchestra 3; Foreign Lang Club 2-4, Science Club 2-4 (Sec. 3, Trees. 4) ; G.A.A 1 Chris Kroll Hugh Arthur Kuhn: Student Senate 4 ; Let- termen 1-4 (Pres. A), Musical 4, Swimming 1- 4 (co-capt 4) ; Swimming State Champion 200 meters 2, Most Valuable Swimmer. Mork William Ladd: Table Tennis Club 3 ; Musical 3,4; Baseball l-4 ; Lob Asst. I. Marcy Barbara Long: Student Senate 1,3, N H.s. 3,4; Choir 3.4, Drill Team 2-4 Musi- cal 2-4; G.T O 2.3 Peter S. Lanman: Letterman 2-4 ; Drama 3 ; Gol( 1-4; Football 1-4 (capt. 4) ; Basketball 1,2. Tom Largus: Letterman 3,4 : Football l-4 ; (capt. 4); Baseball I -4, F.C.A, 3,4. C at Senioritis set in Lori Lazerwitz: G.A.A. 1-4, Ski Club 3,4, Drama 4. Patricia Ann Leask: Thespians 4 ; Choir 1,3; Paragon 2-4 (Asst. Athletics Ed., Co-Athletic Ed.) ; Musical 3,4 ; G.A.A, 1,3; G.T.O. 1-3. Lisa Ledna Michaeline Leeney: Choir 3; G.T.O. 2, Science Club 1; Y Teen 1 ; G.A.A. 1. Melinda Leone Charles Levenberg: Student Senate 4 (Trees.); Golf. Karen Lichtsinn: Choir 3; G.T.O 2,3, G.A.A. 2.3. Hans Linders came closer as May 26 c Or T. W c E ir. k. C ' c ( ) w v E a x k. c ’E y Seniors 239 Ardis D. Lindstrom: G.A.A. 1 ; Pep Club 1; Library Asst. 2, Foreign Longuage Club 3. James Lipton Robert Thomas Livingstone: Bowling Club 3. 4, Table Tennis 3; Football 1 ; Wrestling Cheryl Marie Longhauser: Choir 1, Crier 3,4 (Feature Co. Ed.) ; G.A.A. 1,2; Musical 1-3; Paragon 2, Thespians 2-4. David D. Low Jr.: Choir 1-4 Boys ' En- semble 2; Mixed Ensemble 3,4, Musical. Bob Luther Debbie Lunton: Orchestra 1-3; Choir 1 ; Musical 3. Robert Maginot Paula A. Malinski: N.H.S 3,4, Choir 9, G.A.A. 1-4; Pep Club 1. Chris Malo: Ski Club 3, Table Tennis 3 ; Golf 1,2; Football 1. Patrick Maloney Gregory N. Markey: Bowling Club 3, Amt Radio Club 4 (see.); Football 1,2; Swim- ming 1,2; (manager); Drama 2,3; Track 4 (manager). Gregory M. Markovich: Ch ess Club 1 ; Golf 2; Intra. Basketball 3,4 ; Intra. Volley- ball 3. Darlene Markowicz: O.E.A 3,4 (Vice. Pres 4) ; Transferred from T.F. North 3 Tom Mattox Janice Matyszka: G.A.A. 2; O.E.A 4, Bowling Club 3. Robert Authur May: Photo Club 2,3; Wrestling 1 ; Outdoor Club 4. ‘Honorary First’ recognizes class efforts in 240 E v r h. .0 ’E QJ y E o y i- ' E k. o BILL MELIND, PAULA MALINSKI, and Mary Cromer show different reactions while watch- ing homecoming festivities. homecoming float competition. c 4t Jeff Mayer: A-V Ass. 1 -3; O.E.A. 3,4 ; Photo Club 2 ; Crier 1 , 2 . Laura Marie Mazonek: N.H.S. 3,4; Choir 2,3 G.T.O. 1-3; G A. A 1-3; Musical 2-4 ; Pep Club 1 2 Dan McCarthy: Choir l ; Soccer Club 1. Jon McDaniel: G.T.O. l-4 ; G.A.A 1; Choir 1- 4. Suson Kathleen McKenna: Quill Scroll 1,3,4; (Vice Pres.); Speech 3,4; (Pres.); Thes- pians 3,4 (Treos.); News Bureau 4 ; Crier 3,4 (Feature ed.) ; Girls, State 3; N.H.S. 3,4 ; D.A.R. 4 ; N.F.L. 2-4. Brian Dennis Mcloughlin: Student Senate 2- 4; Class Pres. 2; Choir 2-4, Crier 3,4, Boy ' s Ensemble 4. James Steven Paul McLean Jr.: Medical Club; Ski Club; Science Club; Chess Club; Table tennis dub; Swimming. Kevin McLendon: Track 1 2 , Football 2; Wrestling 3; Lab Ass 2. Jan McNees: Student Senate 2; Choir 2,3; Marching Band 2,3; G.T.O. 2-4; Ski Club 3; Pep Club 1,2. Patricia Sue M eagher: Foreign Language Club 3,4 (Sec.); Wind Ensemble 4; March- ing, Pep Band 1-4; G.T.O. 2,3; Science Club 3,4; Paragon 2-4 (Asst. Organiza- tions Ed., Personalities Ed.). Jennifer Ann Mehalso: Drill Team 2-4 (Sec.) Choir 1-3; G.T.O. 1-3; Pep Club 1; Girl’s State Alt. 3. Seniors 241 O A Kevin Mehok William B. Melind: Science Club 3,4, Chess Club 3,4, Table Tennis 3,4, Golf 3,4 ; Foot- ball 1,2; Basketball 1,2. Robert Merchant Larry Thomas Micon: Student Senate 4, N.H.S. 3,4; Letterman 2-4, Science 2-4 ; Musi- cal 2-4, Swimming 2-4 Dave Miller. Geri Miller: Pep Club 1 ; Choir 4, Misical 4. Jeff Miller Richard Allen Miller: Letterman 1; Wrestling 1, Track 1-4 -4; G.A.A 1- 1 -4 ; Football Dennis Miniuk Marla Minnick: D.E 3,4 Mark Harry Mirkov: Orchestra 1, Choir 2-4, Letterman 2,3; Football 1, Wrestling 1,2. Terry Mirkov: Football, Swimming, Gymnastics Robert Joseph Montes: Letterman 3,4 ; Crier 3 (News ed ), 4 (Editor); Table Tennis Club 3, Tennis 1 -A, Baseball 2. Beth Moya Margaret Moynagh: N.H.S. 4, Synchronized Swim 3; G.A.A 1-4, Science Club 1,2, Drama 1-4, Outdoor Club 4 Dan Mulholland: Crier 3,4, Paragon 3; Out- door Club 3; Ski Club 3,4, Pep Club 1. Steven L. Mullins: Baseball 1-3 ' Letterman A, Football 1-4 Debbra Murry Dan Murzyn: Choir 1 ; Letterman ,4, Foot- ball 1 -4, Wrestling 1 . Marlene Dara Musick: G.A.A I -3, O.E A 4, Science Club 3; Ski Club 3,4, Pep Club I. 242 Seniors Seniors attempt it S) to receive school spirit o c it ) Len Mastori: Wrestling 9-12, lettermen 11,12; Choir 10,11; Soccer 11 Don Nelson: D.E . Bowling Club Diana Agnas Nickoloff: Student Senate 4, N H.S 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4, Choir 1-3; Drill Team 2-4, Paragon 2-4 (Ads Ed., Promotion Ed.) Laura Neukranz: N H S 3.4. Bond I -4, Wind Ensemble 3,4. Drum Maior 4, March- ing Band 1-4 Eileen O’Connell: Crier 2-4 Seniors 243 Chris O ' Connor Thomas Ogren: Letterman 3,4 ; Syncrinized Swim 3; Musical 3,4, Football 1,2; Swim- ming 1-4; Lab Ass. 3. Nicki Lynn Opinder: Choir 1-4, Mixed En- semble 4 ; Drill Team 3; G.T.O. 1-3; G.A.A. 1-3; Musical 3-4. Robin Ottenheimer: Student Senate 4 ; N.H.S. 3,4; Drill Team 3,4 ; G.A.A. 1-4, Pe- gasus 3,4. Cheryl Page: Marching Band; G.T.O , Synchronized Swim,- Pep Club. Janet Palusa: Thomas Papais: Student Senate 1; Choir 2,3; Letterman 2-4 ; Football 1,2; Track 1-4. Timothy Parker: Choir 3; Letterman 3,4 ; (Treas. 4) ; Ski Club 3,4; Football 1-4, (Co- Capt. 3,4); Baseball 4 ; Lab Asst. 1. Debbie Patterson: Chuck Pavel Mark Pavlovich 244 Seniors An empty commons area did not stop TOM FETZKO and TIM SMELKO from meet- ing there. O Deadlines, Applications face v - W O £ C .2 future college students, j £ l z ‘E jo ‘E John R. Peach: Orchestra 1,2, Table Ten- nis 3; History Asst. A, Cadet Teaching 4 Sally Margaret Peters: Student Senate A. N.H.S. 3,4; G.T.O. 1-4, (Vice Pres. 4 ) ; G.A.A 1-3 Peagasus 2-4, National Merit Semi-finalist. Debra Petro: Orchestra; Choir 1,2; O.E.A. Jeff Petrunich: D.E. 3,4, Wrestling 1,2. Sandra Petso: Aviation Club 2, News Bu- reau 2; Year Abroad-Barcelona, Spam 3. Maureen Susan Pfister: Student Senate 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4, Choir 1-4, Cheerleader 1, Drill Team 2-4 ; G.A.A. 1-4 Jim Phelan Joan Elizabeth Phillips: Student Senate 4, Choir 1-3; G.T.O 1-3; G.A.A. 1-3; Para- gon 2; Drill Team 2-4 (Trees. 3, Vice Pres. 4). Cathy Elizabeth Plunkett: Choir 1-4 ; En- semble 3,4, Musical 1-4, Drama 1 -A; Thes- pians 3,4 (Vice Pres. 4) ; G.T.O. 1-3. Perry Podolak: Table Tennis, Swimming. Robert Polonis Debbie Popa Cindy Popiela John Richard Powley: Choir 1-3; Letterman 2-4, Basketball 1 -4 ; Soccer Club 3. Mark D. Pucalik: Paragon 1 ; Swimming 1 . 2 - Lynda Puncho Deborah Louise Queer: Sextet-Piano Ac- comp. 3; Stage Band 3; Pep Band 3,4, Marching Band 2,3; Wind Ensemble 3,4 ; Musical. Mike Radecki Chris Rawlins: Choir 1 -4, Musical 2-4 ; Football 1; Track 1,2; Boy ' s Ensemble 4. Lab Asst. 2,3. Dale Rebar Seniors 245 Above Required senior courses often resulted in occasional boredom for PAUL BECKMAN, SANDY PETSO, NANCY RIFFER. and KAREN VOGT Linda J. Regelman: Choir 1-3, G T O 1-3; Paragon 2-4, (Activities Co Editor), Musical 1-3, Drama 1,2; Pep Club 1 Mary Reilly: N H S 3,4, Cheerleader 2,3, GAA 1-3, Gymnastics 1-3, PE Asst 2 Shirley Reiplinger: N.H.S 3.4 Choir 1-4, Cheerleader l-4 ; G.A.A 1-3, Royalty 1 4, Girl ' s State 3. Mark C. Resler: Football 1 Nancy Renee Riffer: Student Senate A, Speech 2-4; (V Pres.) 4 ; Thespians 1-4, Musi- cal 2-4, Drama 1-4, Class Sec 4 Lawrence A. Rohan: Track 1 -2 ; Weightlifting 3, Outdoors Club 4 Mary Ann Rosevear: N.H.S. 3,4, Debate I -3 ; Choir 1; G.A.A 1, Science Club 3,4, (V.P.) Foreign Language Club 3 (Sec ). Debbie Rothschild Steve Rozzos Linda Ruble: D.E. 3,4, (V P.) Kriss Rucinski: G.A.A.; D.E Melissa K. Rumun: Choir 1-3, Girls En- semble 2-4, G.A.A 1-3, Musical l-4 ; Drama 1 -4, Swimming 1 2 246 Seniors Countdown begins as days become fewer Carol Ann Russell: Choir 1-4, G.T.O 2-4; Musical 1-4; Royalty 2 , Class VP, Paragon 2-4, (Asst. Ed Personalities, Co. Ed Academics). Cathy L. Russell: Student Senate 1 -4, Choir 1-4, Drill Team 2,4 ; G.T.O. 1,4, Musical 1,4, Outdoors Club 4 Patrick St. Arnold: Baseball; Golf 2-4 ; Bas- ketball 1-4; Table Tennis 3,4 ; Science Club 3,4, Lettermen 12 (Sec). Scott Edward Sola: N.H.S 3,4 (V.Pres.) Track 1-4, Cross Country 2-4, (P H D 2,4) ; Co-Captain 3,4 ; Boy’s State 3. Mary Ann Salatas: Choir 2.3; O E A Raymond V. Santare: Letterman 2-4, Sk Club 3,4, Cross Country 1-4. Track l-4 ; Ra dio Club 4 ; Prom Committee 3 Jill Karen Sartain: Choir 1 . Drill Team 3.4 (Treas ); G.T.O 1-4, G.A A 1-3; Pep Club 1, Synchronized Swim 2 Jay Scatena Above: JEFF BROWN, NICK KATSOULIS, MARK BARTOK, and MARK LADD stare in disbelief as their last chance for a first place float goes up in flames Seniors 247 Gary Schmidt: Lettermen 1, Football 1-4, Baseball 1-3; Soccer 1. Debbie Scholte: Choir 1,2, Drill Team 3, G.T.O. 2; G.A.A. 1; Paragon 2; Lab Asst. 3. Tim Schultz John Schwer: Lettermen, Wrestling. Dianne Scolnik: Choir 1-3, G.T.O. 1,2, Pep Club 1, Lab Asst. 2. Rod J. Sefton: Bowling, Table Tennis Club. Catherine M. Seifert: N.H.S. 3,4 ; Speech and Debate 2,4 ; Crier 3,4 ; (Editorial Ed.); Foreign Language Club 3,4, Junior Classifi- cation League 1 Martin B. Sennett: Swimming 1. Barbara Ann Shinkan: Choir 3, G.T.O 2-4 ; G.A.A 2,4, Ski Club 3; Musical 4, Paragon 2-4 (Asst Organizations Ed., Organizations Ed.) Elaine Shlensky: Choir 2,3, G.T.O. 1-4, G.A.A 1,2; O.E.A. 4, Pep Club 1, P.E. Asst. 2. John Shutka Victor A. Sidabras Douglas Edward Simpson: Chess Club 3 ; Table Tennis Club 3; Football 1. Stuart Skelley Janet Elaine Skogan: N.H.S. 3,4, Drill Team 2-4; G.T.O. 1-4 (V Pres.); G.A.A. l-4 ; Ski Club 3,4; Pep Club 1 (V Pres.). Tim Smelko: Class »Treas 2, Lettermen 1 -A, Football 1-4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1-4. 248 Seniors Patti Smiddy: Pep Club 1 ; G T O 2, Choir 2.3. Brent Smith: Student Senate 4 (Trees.); Let- termen 2-4, Football 1 ; Swimming 1-4, (Co- Capt ); All State Swimming 3,4 Dow Smith Jeff Smith: NHS. 3,4, Orchestra 2-4, Stage. Pep, Marching Band I -4 ; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Lettermen 4, Football 1-4 Dale Anthony Sorenson: N.H S 3.4 ; Boys Ensemble 2,3; Mixed Ensemble 4, Lettermen 2-4, Swimming 1-4, Tenms 1-4 Dianna Speranza: Choir 1, G A.A. 1-3 Gary Michael Spoljaric: Lettermen 2-4, Table Tenms Club 3,4 ; Football 2-4, Wres- tling 2-4; Outdoor Club 4 Ray Paul Sproutsoff: Football 1 RICH VANINWEGEN puts the final touch on a restored tradition Seniors 249 Ragedy Andy, alias cadet teacher, KATHY HULETT entertained Elliot kindergardeners. Ralph A. Steiger: Choir 2,3; Photo Club 2; Crier 2, Paragon 3,4; Musical 1 , Swimming 1 . Tom Stine: Lettermen 3,4, Synchronized Swim 2,3; Science Club 3,4 ; Ski Club 3; Musical 2,3; Swimming 1-4. Gregory Paul Stone: Ski Club 3,4, Tennis 2; Lab Asst. 4 ; Science Club 3,4 ; Musical 3; Drama 3,4. John Sullivan: Track 1-4, Soccer 1 -3-Cross Country 4. Basketball 1,2, Lettermen 2-4. Nick Sumbies: Fakers Club 1, Cross Country 1,2; D.E 3,4. Katherine I. Summers: Choir 1-3; Crier 4 ; Medical Club 4, G.T.O. 2-4 ; G.A.A. 1,2; Pegasus 3. THEODORE THOMAS: Track 1,3,4, Let- termen 1,3,4; Football 1-4 Nancy Tobin 250 Seniors outside v E ZJ IT) W E o 5 world decends on c ( ) .c ‘E ✓ e 0 c c 9 c 9 c e o c o c 0» c c a c c O ' c c Of c 9 c 0) c 9 c 9 c 0 c OJ c a; C w e e c V c .0 ’E 01 (A .0 ‘E at graduates Janice Lynn Tokarz: Choir 2,3, G.T.O 2,3, G.A.A. 1-3; News Bureau 2- Musical 1-3; Pep Club 1 Susan Carol Trent: Students Senate 1-4 (Sec. 3); Choir 1 -A, Sextet 3, Mixed En- semble 4, Cheerleader 1-4, Musical 3,4 Gus Tsirtsis: Lettermen 3,4, Table Tennis Club, Chess Club; Wrestling 1-4 (Copt.). Melanie Urban: Bowling Club 3, Cadet Teaching 4 Richard Vanlnwegen: Stage, Pep, March- ing Band 1-4, Drum Maior 2-4, Wind En- semble 3,4, Golf 1, Baseball Manager 1 ; Outdoors Club 4 Michael Victor Jill Viront Karen Sue Vogt: Choir 1-4. Mixed En- semble 3,4. Musical 2,4, Pep Club 1 Maria Vranich: Lab Asst 4 Carolyn A. Wamsher: History Asst 4, Mu- sical 3, Drama 3.; O.E. A. 4 ; Science Club 4. Gretchen Lee Warner: Choir l-4 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1-4, Mixed Ensemble 3,4, LAB Asst. 2, G.A.A. 2 ; Musical 1,3,4. Dorothy Diane Warziniak: Choir 1-3; Pep Club 1. G.T.O 1-3, G.A.A. 1-3, Cr.er 2-4. Musical 4 Mark Washburn: Marching Band 1,2; Ski Club 3,4, Football Manager 1 ; Swimming 2 . Chris Waskiewicz: Pep Club 1, Lab Asst 3, G T O 3; G.A.A. 2.3; Paragon 3 ; O.E A 4. Connie Webber: Student Senate 4 ; O.E A 3,4, (Treas ); Pep Club 1. Michael Webber: Student Senate 1,2.4, Thespians 4, Table Tennis 3 (V Pres.) Drama 3,4, Cross Country 1, Track 2,3. Glenn Weinberg: Student Senate A, Pep, Stage, Marching Band l-4 ; Speech and Debate 2-4 ; Foreing Language Club 4 O 0 Seniors 251 Beth White: Choir 1 -3 ; Pap Club 1 Janice Lynn White: Pegasus 3; Royalty 4 Robin Lee White: Royalty 3 ; Class Sec. 3; Maiorefte 2-4 (Capt.4) ; G.T.O 2,3; G.A.A. 1 3; Science Club 3,4 Karen Marie Wilk: Student senate 1; Choir 3,4, G.A.A 1-4; Table Tennis 3, Musical 3.4 Garry Kevin Williams: Table Tennis 3; Foot ball 1; Art Asst. 3; Gymnastics 2. Terry Wilson: G.T.O. 2; Pep Club 2. William Allen Wilson: Student senate 2 ; N.H.S. 3,4; Letterman 3,4 ; Science Club 3,4 ; Football 1; Swimming 1-4. Betty Winebrenner: O.E.A. 4 Zj ) j- k. £ S w 405 seniors graduate MARY CRONER, MARSHA BAIN, AND DEBBIE MURRAY heatedly discuss the future actions of their country in a government simulation C O ' c Deborah A. Winter: G.A.A 1; D.E.K. 3,4 ; Crier 1-4 (Business Manager); Musical 2; Pep Club 1; Lab Asst. 2. Scott James Winterfeldt: Football 1,2; Swim- ming 1; Lab Asst. 1; Baseball 2. Debbie Winter Joann Wleklinski 252 Seniors e Zj c a c L Mary Beth Woicinski Jane Ellen Wolak: Pep Club 1; Choir 2,3; G T O 2,3, G.A.A 1 ; O.E.A. 3; Table tennis 3. Dirk Mitchell Wonnell: Wind Ensemble 2-4, (Pres 4) ; Stage, Marching Bond; letterman 3,4, Swimming 1 -4 ; Golf 2-4 ; Musical 3,4 Mark Wozniak Janet Wrobel: Lab Asst. 3; Cadet Teaching 4 ; O.E.A 4. Allison Camille Wuellner: lab Asst 1, G TO. 1-3; G.A.A. 1; OE.A 4 JoAnn Yates: Choir 1-3; Drill Team 3,4, G T O. 2 ; G.A A 3; Crier 2, Paragon 2. Vicki Jean Young: N.H S. 3,4, Pep Marching Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Foreign La n- guage Club 3,4 (Pres. 4), Cadet Teaching 4. Portage Northern High School, Future Teachers Club 1. Not pictured Thomas Maroney: Transferred from George Washington H.S.; 3 Choir 1,3; Newspaper 3; Forensics 1,3; Bowling Club 3; Intra. Sports 2,3. Ronnie Matazar Melanie Meese Paul Meier Laura Mellady Dale Mendoza Stan Mlodecki Jim Murray Daniel Nelson: Chess Club 2,3 Rich Nigro Pat Parker Doug Ray Kathy Redar Mary Rieckoff Mark Rizzo: lettermen 3,4 ; Table Tennis Club 4 ; Track 1 -4 Jim Roedel Robert Rowe Paul Smeltzer Keith Smith: Lettermen 3,4 ; Bowling Club 2; Tennis 1 -4 Lisa Speranza Sue Spurlick Paul Stoudt Dave Treder David Trepanowski Tom Truver: Marching Band 1 -4 ; Wind En- semble 31; Football 1 if if. !_ c ‘E f) o ’E v f) if .0 E v if f) w o E at f) Peter Babij Diane Blazevich Anne Bringhurst; Lab Asst 4 ; Drama 1-3; G.A.A. 2.3 ; N.H.S. 2. Joe Corns Glen DeYoung Colin Dickerman Ashraf EINaggar Ilona Farrow Richard Gill Richard Helweg: Musical 3; Drama 2-4, Thespians 2-4 ; Transferred from Proviso East H.S. Helen Herlocker Bob Higgins Edward Hsi Scott Kincaid: G.T.O. 1; G.A.A 1,2; Pep Club 1, Art Club 2; Office Asst 1,2; Art Asst. 2-4 Gregory Lenz Dan Leonard Mike Lessig Bill Mamecke Joe Mansueto: Drama 2-4, Musical 2-4, Thespians 2-4 ; Science Club 2-4 ; Chess Club 2,3; Speech 3,4 Greg Margraff Seniors 253 f k. C ’E 0) .C c at f Once you didn't hove a choice ot products, so you expected that what you were buying was the best. Today, you con't go to the store without hovmg to decide between 50 variations of the same bosic product There is no way the overage consumer con afford to try oil 50 products. To convince the public his product is the best avoilable, the manufacturer must rely on advertising The field of advertising has grown to such an extent that now you con't open a mogazine, turn on a radio, or watch television without knowing that out there someone hos invented that wonder product that will change your life to make if a little bit eosier Advertisers serving the Calumet region changed to meet the consumer's growing needs New businesses were opened, and new services were offered to meet these demands Munster students were found excepting these changes, os well as patronizing established businessesA B Munster Food Mama Mart Puntillo’s 8932 Whiteoak 3325 i5th St. Munster , Ind. Highland , Ind. 256 B. Dubczak c D Webb Ford Gary National Inc. Bank 9809 Indianapolis Munster Branch Highland, Ind. 7967 Calumet C. Downs, D. Mansueto. Munster, Ind. S. Abernathy. J. Webb Advertising 257 4 American B Paul H. Ladd White Ins. Savings Loan Assn. 8230 Hohman Realty Co. 9735 Fran-Lin Munster , Ind. Agency , Inc. 6712 Calumet Hammond, Ind. Munster, Ind. T. Neukranz C. Rawlins, D. Sorenson H. Gilchrist, A. Boroughs PAUL H MAIN STORE -C 3510-28 Calumet Avenue — Hammond, Indiana 4632 D Almira’s Pastry Shop Harrison-Ridge Square R. Brandi E Standard Equip, and Supply Corp. 3510 Calumet Hammond , Ind. Advertising 259 A Munster Lumber Co. 330 Ridge Road Munster , Ind. T. Largus Carpetland U. S. A. 8201 Calumet Munster, Ind. T. Rudakas. M. Ageler 260 c Edinger Plumbing and Heating Inc. 782k Calumet Munster , Ind. N. Fruchauf. B. Lipson D Inland Steel Co. 9735 Fran-Lin Munster , Ind. C. Rawlins, D. Sorenson H. Gilchrist. A. Boroughs Advertising 261 High School is a waste of time . . . . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school— and strongly desire to grow person- ally and in their chosen field. ne need action-seeking graduates foi opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . .and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. Inland s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute— with the rewards and responsibil- ities that go with it— Inland wants to talk to you. Your School Counselor See: employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department INLAND STEEL COMPANY ndiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana n equal nppmt unity employer c Simmons Co. 9200 Calumet Munster , Ind. B Bridal Studio 8138 Calumet Munster , Ind. 836-7900 A. Estrada. M. Long. S. Siemering A Joe Hirsch The Court Shop F. Castillo « c mviiww ' HBBiti m ■ ---i ■. . - • - ■ 3 f m$m CUN«ilMMt»M RtftWRS si 8-jm foR 5kU D E Cunningham Miner Dunn Realtors, Inc. Hamburgers 1 739 Ridge Road 89 Jf.0 Indianapolis Munster, Ind. Highland, Ind. Advertising 263 Gary Surgical Supply Corp. 91+30 Calumet Munster , Ind. A B Pete Shaver Calumet Lincoln National Bank Mercury 5231 Hohman 5811+ Calumet Hammond , Ind. Hammond , Ind. 1 1 tiling C. Morfas, T. Phelan 264 o First Federal Savings Loan of East Chicago 707 Ridge Road Munster, Ind. J. Denenberg Advertising 265 A Burger ' s B c Super Driggs Physicians 1 Markets, Inc. Pharmacy Supply Co. 1830 - lf5th Ave. 7207 Indianapolis 8231 Hohman Munster , Ind. K. Costello 266 Hammond, Ind. M. Driggs Munster, Ind. R. Garson A A K _ ■ !jrnM ' Dli ft I Ti ' ' J 1 D E Christenson Barton ’s Chevrolet Inc. Pizzeria 9700 Indianapolis 6817 Indianapolis i Highland, Ind. Hammond, Ind. J. Mogel. P. Decola. D. Podlak. C. Nelson, K. Backe. S. Winterfeldt Advertising 267 Munster Steel Co., Inc. 9505 Calumet Munster , Ind. 1 . Ferro B Louis Pharmacy 81 J Calumet Munster , Ind. I). Bomhar 268 Zandstra ’s Store for Men 2629 Highway Highland, Ind. 2011 Hart St. Dyer, Ind. D Knoerzer Cadillac 6131 Hohman Hammond, Ind. Advertising 269 KNOERZER 6131 HOHMAN AVE., HAMMOND GREATNESS IS NEVER ACHIEVED SUDDENLY KNOERZER 615 RIDGE ROAD, MUNSTER DLDEST CADILLAC DEALERSHIP IN THE WORLD 3IM GO - GO MUSTANGS LEO P. KNOERZER D A House of Pizza 7008 Indianapolis Hammond , Ind. T. Cort B Highland Dept. Store 2821 Highway Highland, Ind. 838-111+7 K. Backe. C. Powers Pfister ' s Barber Shop 1+767 Cleveland Gary , Ind. M. Pfister. M. Pfister Consumers ROOFING CO Consumers Roofing Co., Inc. 2323 165th Hammond , Ind. The Gluths Galleria Boutique 7905 Calumet Munster, Ind. C. Luscavich Advertising 271 to SOX 2067 EAST CHICAGO, IN D. 46311 INDUSTRIAL PAINTING S SAND8LAS 1 -un-n-r-i-J einhorns 7mm (fymtnfy marquette mall woodmar ihopping center B A BC Guarantee Corrosion Einhorns Mercantile Control Co. Woodmar Shopping National Bank P. 0. Box 2067 Center 521 Hohman East Chicago , Ind. Hammond , Ind. 272 D Edward C. Minas Co. Downtown Hammond River Oaks Shopping Center M. Conrad. N. McAllister. T. Friend Sterk’s Super Foods 7951 Calumet Munster , Ind. Advertising 273 94 B c David Chizmar Advance Munster Inc. Realty and Sausage Co. 5305 State Line Insurance 615 Ridge Road Hammond, Ind. M. Porter. J. Chizmar. Gov. O. Bowen SOJfJf Calumet Munster , Ind. Munster, Ind. K. Croner D O E Kiwanis Club Northern of Munster Indiana Public 8226 Schreiber K MrK i nn:i A N rviH Service • i«ivi viiiiai n . 1 1 ai viu 5265 Hohman Hammond, Ind. P. Koufos Advertising 275 A Root Photo. 1131 W. Sheridan Chicago , EL 276 Th Midwest lorgest Discount Pro Tennn Shop a TENNIS HEADQUARTERS COMPLETE LINES OF NAME BRAND TENNIS CLOTHING EQUIPMENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY INCLUDING: WILSON, ADIDAS. DAVIS. SLAZENGER, BAN CROFT. HEAD. DUNLOP. VS-GUT. MONDESSA. COURT 1. ELKE JO I ANN A. CHEMOLD. COURT N ' SPORT. CONVERSE. PUMA. GARCIA. ETC - ATHLETIC SHOES For all the Sports - FOOTBALL. BASKETBALL. BASEBALL. TRACK. TENNIS. WRESTLING. CROSS COUNTRY. CYCLING. PADDLE BALL. HAND BALL. ETC. OVER 15.000 PAIRS OF ADIDAS. CONVERSE. PUMA. PROKED AND T RE TORN IN STOCK adidas B c Shoe Inns Legs Ears of America 231 Ridge Rd. 8937 White Oak Munster , Ind. Munster , Ind. B. McLaughlin Advertising 277 B Builder Fair Construction Dyer , Ind. L. Borsattino Burns Funeral Home Munster and Hammond B. Bender c D Balfour Kopykat Printing Service 912 Monrovia Corvette Printing Inc. Michigan Citg, Ind. 1+21 7 N. Milwaukee Chicago , Illinois Advertising 279 B J. J. Wright Olds 5603 Hohman Hammond , Ind. L. Casey c J. P. Wleklinski Finance Ins. Administrators 625 Ridge Rd. Munster , Ind. B Bunting Calumet Auto Wrecking 2015 Summer St. Hammond , Ind. GRADUATE to the largest and newest automotive USED PARTS DEPOT in the entire midwest CALUMET AUTO WRECKING ready to serve your every used auto parts need for more service • selection • savings cdLum PHONE: Hammond Gary Phone: Tl Iden 4-6600 Chicago Phone: RE gent 1-4700 fol located fol HAMMOND. INDIANA luniONiPmiC K SUMMER STREET HOURS: Monday through Friday: 8 A.M. to 7 P.V. Saturday: 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. Sunday: 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Holidays: 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. A 280 D E The Source Boulevard 1+23 Ridge Rd. Sales Munster , Ind. 1300 Carroll St J. Gage East Chicago , Ind, J. Lyle. N. Kuzma. T. Long Advertising 281 Howard and Sons The Most Respected Name In Meats 719 Ridge Road Munster , Ind. A B Yankee Doodle Elmwood Dandy Cemetery 71+5 Ridge Road U13 169th St. Munster , Ind. G. Hartkoorn Hammond , Ind. 282 Golden Damsel J- J- Sefton Coiffures Enterprises 6219 Kennedy 1U1 MacArthur Hammond, Ind. Munster, Ind. Advertising 283 A B c McDonald ’s Old World Barnes and Inc. Imports Assoc. Inc. 515 Ridge Rd. Harrison- Ridge 907 Ridge Road Munster Square Munster D. Moya 284 Advertising 1+25 Ridge Road Munster J Brown. J. Kovack. C. Baines. D. Kustka. S. Ecterling Hammond M M Shoe National Co. Center 521+8 Hohman 235 Ridge Road Hammond, Ind. Munster, Ind. Advertising 285 Willman ”s Standard Service 71+7 Ridge Road Munster , Ind. Hairbenders 3319 45th Ave Munster , Ind. L. Neukran 286 D. Ray Pleasant View Dairy 2625 Highway Highland, Ind. T. Jepson D Pepsi Cola General Bottler Inc. 9300 Calumet Munster, Ind. D. Bombar. K. Porter. M. Richardson. H. Gilchrist. D. Ruf. A. Porter. D. Porter. J. Pupillo. D. Petrie. J. Ruf Advertising 287 Sipes Bros. Marcus Auto H. B. Reed Inc. Lease and Co., Inc. Dyer, Indiana Indianapolis 8149 Kennedy Highland, Ind. Highland, Ind. Mary Beth. John. Kathy and Patrick Sipple 288 D Shoops E Brant Const. Hamburgers Co. Inc. Inc. 9501 Indianapolis 215-17 Ridge Rd. Highland, Ind. Munster , Ind. G. King. J. Jugovic Advertising 289 Business Patrons Superior Engineering Corp. 2345 167th Street Hammond, Indiana George E. Watson, P.E., Designer-Builder, Inc. 1918 Fisher Place Munster, Indiana Dunkin’ Donuts 7340 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana Senior Patrons Mr. Mrs. Don Allen Mr. Mrs. Nate Anderson Mr. Mrs. John Ashenbremer Mr. Mrs. J. Bartok Mr. Mrs. Ronald A. Brian Mr. Mrs. Nate Burnstein Mr. Mrs. James Christy Mr. Mrs. Richard W. Clott Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Cort Mr. Mrs. Sidney Denenberg Mr. Mrs. Clarence G. Dobis Mr. Mrs. Ralph L. Downing Dr. Mrs. Kenneth Downs Mr. Mrs. Richard E. Dunning Mr. Mrs. James C. Etling Mr. Mrs. Fred Evans Mr. Mrs. Joseph D. Figuly Mr. Mrs. Carl R. Franzen Mr. Mrs. Eugene P. Goodmann Mr. Mrs. Robert Grand Mr. Mrs. Gerald Gregg Dr. Mrs. J. C. Greisen Mr. Mrs. Albert C. Hand Mr. Mrs. Michael Hriso Mr. Mrs. J. N. Hunter, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Anthony Iorio Mr. Mrs. Robert M. Jarman Dr. Mrs. Richard S. Johns Mr. Mrs. Leo A. Kasle Mr. Mrs. William R. Kinder Mr. Mrs. Max Kivett Mr. Mrs. Edward R. Kovach Dr. Mrs. Arthur J. Kuhn Mr. Mrs. Herberg E. Lang Mr. Mrs. Pete Largus Mr. Mrs. Theodore E. Leask Mr. Mrs. Norman Levenberg Mr. Mrs. Robert E. Livingstone Mr. Mrs. William Lutton Mr. Mrs. Frank J. Markey Mr. Mrs. D. D. Miller Dr. Mrs. H. Y. Montes Mr. Mrs. Kevin Moynagh Mr. Mrs. G. Robert Parker Dr. Mrs. Robert H. Peach Mr. Mrs. Carl W. Peters Mr. Mrs. A. Rothschild Mr. Mrs. H. G. Russell Mr. M rs. John W. Schwer, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Vernon Skogan Mr. Mrs. Robert Shinkan Dr. Mrs. Jerald E. Smith Mr. Mrs. T. A. Stelmach Mr. Mrs. Ted Thomas Dr. Mrs. Adolph P. Walker Mr. Mrs. R. Douglas Warner Mr. Mrs. Herbert I. Weinberg 290 Community Patrons Mr. Mrs. F. J. Backe Mr. Mrs. David Baldwin Mr. Mrs. Richard Benny Mr. Mrs. Joseph A. Bogusz, Jr. Dr. Mrs. Arthur M. Branco Mr. Mrs. David Brandt Mr. Mrs. James O. Burch Mr. Mrs. Arthur Case Mr. Mrs. Gerry Clusserath Mr. Mrs. J. Cooney Crown Corr Erection Mr. Mrs. Chester DeCola Mr. Mrs. A1 Dieterich Mr. Mrs. A. Dremonas Mr. Mrs. James Dye Mr. Mrs. Charles Elias Dr. Mrs. J. Espino Mr. Mrs. Timothy Etter Samuel C. Evett Mr. Mrs. John P. Fox Mr. Frank Garofalo Mr. Mrs. John Garson Mr. Mrs. Ronald Gesheidler Mr. Mrs. B. Goodman Mr. Mrs. T. Grompone Mr. Mrs. D. K. Hackenberry Mr. Mrs. Ray M. Halas Mr. Mrs. Fleatherington Mr. Mrs. H. Hester Mr. Mrs. Hinchion Dr. Mrs. C. Kmak Mr. Mrs. Daniel Kolember Dr. Mrs. Michael Koscielniak Mr. Mrs. Stanley Kulesa Dr. Mrs. Herbert A. Lautz Dr. Mrs. Leoroth Mr. Mrs. Raymond Longhauser Mr. Mrs. H. P. Lyle Joanne Marshall Maruszczak-Sa usage Dr. Mrs. J. C. Mason Mr. Mrs. Eugene J. Michalak Mr. Mrs. J. C. Miller, Jr. Janine Miiller Mr. Mrs. Vincent C. Mogle Dr. Mrs. D. Morfas Mr. Mrs. Joseph Morrow Mr. Mrs. Daniel J. Murphy Mr. Mrs. David W. Ogren Mr. Mrs. Richard M. Parbst Mr. Mrs. T. Passalacqua Mr. Mrs. Jacob Peterson Mr. Mrs. Gorgon Powers Psychometric Affiliates Mr. Mrs. Thomas Remmers Mr. Mrs. Harold Richter Sarasue George Robb Mr. Mrs. Ray Rovai A1 Rucinski Mr. Mrs. Edward Rudakus Mr. Mrs. Michael F. Ryou Mr. Mrs. B. G. Schaub Mr. Mrs. William H Schnell Mr. Mrs. Irving Schoenberg Mr. Mrs. Roger Selby Mr. Mrs. R. Siemering Mr. Mrs. Virgil P. Slivka Mr. Mrs. Russell Snyder Mr. Mrs. M. D. Stewart III Mr. Mrs. Jack Stine Mr. Mrs. Joseph V. Stodula III Mr. Mrs. Paul F. Thompson Mr. Mrs. Robert A. Thomson Mr. Mrs. Jack Tobin Dr. John VuKovich Mr. Mrs. Roy H. Wieler Mr. Mrs. Don Webber Mrs. Katherine L. Weidig Mr. Mrs. Don Welsh White Oak Association A Abalmon, Marla 226 Abermon, Harold 226 Adams, Craig 210 Adams, Jeanne 187 Adams, Jeff 32, 133, 202, 210 Adams, Leann 202 Adams, Ron 210 Adney, Dan 202 Adney, Tom 210 ADVANCE REALITY AND INSURANCE 274 Adzia, Michael 209 Adzia, Sheree 2 1 8 Ageter, Joy 202 Ageter, Mark 218, 261 Ageter, Scott 1 28 Ahlborn, John 149, 266 Ahn, Maureen 85, 87, 202 Aktay, Ercument 202 Albertson, George 14, 218 Alborn, J. 103 Alexonder, Thomas 210, 107 Allen, Jan 202 Allen, Janet 266 Allen, Kathy 59, 102, 159, 202 Allen, Mary 40, 110, III, 202 Allen, Noncy 2 1 0 Allen, Pom 1 86 Aller, Doug 129, 133, 218, 166 ALMIRA S PASTRY SHOP 259 Altherr, Cheryl 80, 93. 105, 210 Amber, Douglas 98, 100, 115, 266 Andersen, Joan 210 Andersen, Katie 118, 119, 266 Andersen, Neal 210 Andersen, Paula 119, 218 Anderson, Becky 227 Anderson, John 209 Anderson, Kay 210 Anderson, Lori 105, 202 Anderson, Michael 59, 2 1 7 Anderson, Patrice 142, 227 Anderson, Sharon 227 Anderson, T 162 Andrews, Jim 210 Andrews, Theresa 37, 91, 218 Angel, Kim 86, 93, 104, 210 Angel, Paula 104, 227 Angekos, Joyce 104, 227 Angel I, Carol 2 1 8 Angel I, Linda 87, 102, 158, 169, 202 Anjarsos, Mr. Nichlas J., 188, 219 Aranowski, Brian 227 Aranowski, Cindy 91, 93, 210 Arges, Rose 227 ART 62 Ashenbremer, Debbie 104,227 Austin, Kathy 202, 209 B Babas. Joe 225 Babij, Peter 253 Babinzak, Bill 210 Bachman, Molly 227 Bachnok, Annette 71, 112, 202 Bochnak, Arlene 119, 218 Backe, Dove 100, 106, 218 Bocke, Karen 93, 100, 104, 114, 210, 267, 270 Bocke, Michoel 202 Bocke, Teri 104, 221 Bacon, David 202 Boer, S. 86 Boffa, Mari Jo 202 Boim, Marcia 227, 252 Baker, Jane 210 Baldwin, Mary Ann 2 1 0 Baldwin, Pam 85, 119, 210 BALFOUR 279 Balka, Bart 210 Boll, Tim 106, 218 Banos, Dan 132, 177, 148, 202 Banazak, Kurt 225 Baraz, Laurie 202 Baraz, Mike 218 Borkol, Kevin 103, 131, 133, 170, 173, 200, 227 Barker, Jeff 59, 202 Barker, John 228 BARNES AND ASSOC. INC 285 Barnes, Chris 202, 285 Barth, David 141, 1 66, 2 1 0 Barthold, Michelle 93, 210 Bartok, Carol M. 93, 202 Bartok, Gayle 78, 79, 218 Bartok, Jan 20, 2 1 8 Bartok, Mark 228, 247 BARTON S PIZZERIA 267 BASEBALL 174, 175, 176, 177 Basila, David 2 1 7 BASKETBALL 144, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149 Batchelder, Douglas 210 Batchelder, Judy 202 Batcheld Bauschelt, Susan 102, 104, 158, 202 Bauschelt, Trina 100, 228 Bowden, Mr. James 68, 185 Bayer, Jean 89, 112, 123, 228 Beaker, B 132 Beatty, Edwin A. 202 Beck, Jeff 19, 128, 149, 228, 103 Beck, Lori 102, 104, 202, 206 Becker, Allan W 34, 98, 100, 123, 201, 228 Becker, Diane 85, 86, 89, 210 Beckman, Mary Eliza 1 56, 202 Beckman, Mary Jane 156, 158, 159, 202 Beckman, Paul 72, 133, 180, 228, 246 Bellar, Mark W. 202 Benchik, Frank 218 Benchik, Tim F. 202 Bender, Jenny 202 Benne, Mark 141, 148, 202 Benne, Melinda 72, 80, 81, 218 Beno, Greg 177, 202 Benoit, September 2 1 0 Benoit, Tim 202 Benson, Barbara 2 1 0 Berey, Bruce 133, 162, 218 Berger, Leonard 210 Bernstein, S. 107 Be rnthal, Katherine 1 88 Berthold, Linda 93, 202 Bickell, Barbara 218 Biedron, Garry 1 07, 2 1 8 Biedron, Louis 103, 176, 228 Bieker, Robert 202 Biel, Susan 87, 102, 104, 157, 158, 218 Bielski, Raymond 210 Bielski, Tom 173, 218 Bilicki, Christine 1 88 Bilik, Steve 107, 111, 228 Bistrican, Karen 105, 202 Bjelland, Joan 87, 89, 102, 107, 168, 210 Block, Laurel 89, 93, 210 Blocke, Faith 73, 1 19, 228, 233 Blanchard, Ken F. 228 Blanchard, Kevin 210 Blazevich, Diane 253 Blazewich, Don 202 Blazewich, Tony 2 1 8 Bleicher, Laura 1 00, 1 04, 2 1 8 Blue, Donald 110, 228 Bobin, Patrick 210 Bochnowski, A. 133, 162 Bochnowski, Clarice 119, 218 Bochnowski, Paul 166, 202 Boda, Bill 202 Bodnar, Judith 71, 218 Bodnor, Lisa 202 Boender, Carol 39, 93, 202 Bogusz, Eilleen 19, 93, 96, 105, 119, 210, 217 Bohley, Terry 2 1 8 Bohltng, Valerie 210 Boldin, Candace 228 Boleck, Kathy 210 Boleck, Sharon 83, 218 Bolls, Richard 218 Bolls, Robert 85, 87, 89, 107, 228 Bombar, Dave 154, 202, 269, 287 Bond, Dan 86, 87, 89, 211 Bonner, Cathy 86, 89, 93, 96, 211 Bookwood, Brad 49, 176, 218 Booth, Don 132, 202 Boroughs, Allison 100, 218, 259 Boroughs, Math 1 73, 202 Borowski, Robert 218 Borsattino, Jean 102, 142, 158, 168, 218 Borsattmo, Louise 40, 122, 142, 228, 279 Bortz, Penni 228 BOULEVARD SALES 28 1 Boutue, Melindo 2 1 8 Bouton, Cay 2 1 8 Bouton, Kimberly M. 228 Bowen, Gov. O 274 BOWLING CLUB 107 Boyle, Brian 176, 211 Brager, Brian 132, 202 Branco, Jennifer 202 Branco, Matt 2 1 1 Brandt, David 202 Brandt, Rhonda 128, 218, 259 Brankle, Mrs. Emma 1 88 Brant, Cothy 104, 218 BRANT CONST, CO. INC. 289 Brant, Jeff 133, 217, 154, 103 Brasaemle, Mrs. Ruth 1 89 Brauer, Rhonda 202, 91 Brauer, Roland 2 1 1 Braun, Ken 202 Braun, Mrs. Phyllis 186 Breaz, Becky 105, 119, 211 Breclaw, Mike 166, 21 1 Brenman, Larry 137, 218 Brennan, Terry 2 1 8, 40 Brenner, Sheryl 1 58, 203 Breshock, Robert 133, 225, 91 Bretz, Bob 228 Bretz, Lori 72, 83, 203 Brian, Joene 228 Brian, Ron 2 1 1 Brickman, David 203 BRIDAL STUDIO 262 Bright, Mrs. Rose 111, 189 Bringhurst, Anne 253 Bringhurst, Patti 104, 203 Brink, Bruce 2 1 1 Brinkmann, Jeanne 27, 28, 29, 72, 73, 81, 92, 228 Brisco, Miss Ann 199 Brooks, Lori 2 1 1 Brooks, Randy 2 1 8 Brouwers, Jeani 229 Brown, Barbara 40, 2 1 8 Brown, Jeff 19, 85, 120, 229, 247 Brown, Julie 19, 85, 86, 203, 285 Brown, Ted 2 1 1 Brown, Terry 2 1 8 Brubacher, Debbie 23, 203 Bruce, Jill 203 Bruce, Scott 225 Bruhn, Jeff 203 Brumm, Jim 1 54, 2 1 1 Brumm, Laurie 91, 218 Brumm, Steve 132, 162, 203 Brunner, Cormen 89, 112, 211 Brunner, Kevin 2 1 1 Brusch, Ruth 1 87 Bryan, Paul 111, 218 Buchanan, Jim 154, 21 1 Buchanan, Linda 203 Bucher, Kathy 73, 119, 122, 123, 229 Bucher, Rick 173, 203 Bucko, Bob 173, 176, 228 Buda, Joseph 228 Budny, David 137, 165, 166, 218 Budny, William 166, 218 BUILDER FAIR CONSTRUCTION 279 Bunting, Audrey 57, 85, 86, 119, 218 Bunting, Beverly 28, 114, 211 Bunting, Donald 85, 87, 114, 211 Buran, Greg 225 Buran, Kathy 19, 203 Burch, Andy 2 1 1 BURGER S SUPERMARKETS INCORPORATED 266 Burke, Cindi 33, 82, 83, 102, 158, 218 Burke, B. 103 Burke, Scott 93, 154, 203 Burkhardt, Mr. Edwin 57, 189 Burkhardt, Tom 2 1 1 Burks, Cynthia 224, 225 BURNS FUNERAL HOME 278 Burns, ' John 218 Burns, Kathy 203 Burns, Maureen 2 1 7 Burnstein, Alan 228 Burnstein, Pam 203 Business 66 Bussert, Christopher 91, 92, 103, 134, 137, 229 Bussert, Vicky 18, 37, 91, 92, 218 Butkus, James 225 Butynski, Joellen 203 Butynski, Ken 253 Butynski, Tom 218 Buxton, David 85, 87, 21 1 Buxton, Robert 86, 203 Bykowski, Lynn 230 c CADET TEACHING 67 Cola, Donald 2 1 8 Cola, Kathleen 85, 87, 203 Calhoun, Julie 19, 37, 91, 113, 218 Colhoun, Natalie 86, 91, 92, 230 Calhoun, Sue 93, 98, 203 CALUMET AUTO WRECKING 280 CALUMET NATIONAL BANK 264 Comp, Evelyn 230 Compbell, G. 162 Campbell, Mike 203 Campbell, Pattie 230 Camiga, Janet 72, 83, 100, 230 Camiga, Jerry 203 Capps, Perrie 27, 149, 177, 211 Corey, Kevin 230 Carey, Colin 203 Carlson, Ed 98, 203 Carlson, Lynn 230 Carlson, Susan 71, 93, 211 Cormony, David 85, 86, 87, 89, 189 Corney, Shane 1 33, 2 1 1 CARNIVAL 34, 35 CARPETLAND U S A. 260 Carollo, Bradley 133, 211 Corollo, Debbie 110, 218 Carollo, Leslee 27, 203 Carroll, Anthony 120, 121, 218 Carr, Thomas 85, 230 Case, David 2 1 , 203 Casey, Lynn 98, 119, 218, 280 Castillo, Frank, 98, 100, 103, 129, 133, 230, 262 Castle, Nancy 40 Ceglian, Mark 178, 203 Chaiken, Paul 98, 203 Chain, E 158 Chambers, Dawn 85, 87, 203 Check, Robin 203 CHEERLEADERS 80 Chelich, Mathew 103, 151, 154, 185,218, 174, 176 CHESS CLUB 106 Chiarelli, Leslie 96, 225 Chiarelli, Lois 203 CHI KAPPA CHI 32 33 Chizmar, Jack 274 Cho, Bill 178, 230 Cho, Michung 2 1 1 CHOIR 63 CHRISTENSON CHEVROLET INCORPORATED 267 Christman, Craig 2 1 1 Christoff, Miss Dorothy 1 89 Christopherson, Rob 103, 128, 230, 232 Christy, Nikoleta 230 Christy, William 21 1 Chruby, Tom 217 Ciez, Kathy 229, 230 Clark, Betsy 230 Clark, Potricia 1 89 Clark, Ronald 2 1 1 Clark, Susan 203 Claro, Joseph 107, 21 1 Cleland, Beth 230 Cleland, Gory 203 Cleland, Tim 137, 218 Closak, Dain 58 Clott, Chris 230 Clott, Vicky 83, 203 Clusseroth, Andy 225 Clusserath, Dana 203 Coduti, Mary 203 Colgrove, Robert 86, 113, 211 Collison, Ann L. 203 Collison, Steve 2 1 8 Coltun, Kerry 2 1 8 Comandella, Ray A. 148, 173, 203 CONCERT CHOIR 92, 93 Concialdi, Douglas 89. 132, 166, 203 Connaly, K, 158 Conner, George L. 203 Conner, Jane 2 1 1 Conrad, Beth Ann 142, 21 I Conrad, Mary Jo 142, 218, 273 Consoer, Mary Lu 30, 72, 81, 218 CONSUMERS ROOTING COMPANY 271 Cooney, Kathleen 102, 142, 169, 211 Copeland, Jim 86, 87, 178, 211 Coppage, Hal L. 85, 190 Copper, Mr. Micheal C. 31, 144, 149, 166, 190 Copple, David C. 230 Corban, Margaret Allison 230 Corbon, Mark 103, 141, 218 Cores, T. 86, 87 Cornell, Robert A. 19, 230 Corns, Jean 93, 105, 119, 211 Corns, Jospeh D. 1 9, 96, 253 Corns, Ken 203 Cort, Toney R 31, 36, 39, 73, 91, 92, 103, 133, 149, 230, 270 Costello, Gerry 133, 218 Costello, Kathryn 102, 142, 158, 21 1, 266 Coulis, Angelo 2 1 8 Covert, Jacqueline 2 1 8 Cox, Steve 2 1 1 Crory, Bryan 1 8, 1 9, 23, 3 1 , 39, 40, 4 1 , 9 1 , 95, 96, 97, 98, 218 Crory, Kev.n L. 23, 40, 93, 96, 132, 203 Crepeau, Joan 105, 143, 158, 21 1 ' Cress, Arlene M. 85, 87, 203 Cress. Paul 1 20, 23 1 CRIER 120, 121 Crist, Robert 203 Croner, Mary 35, 231, 241, 252, 275 Cross, Cothleen 203 CROSS COUNTRY 138, 139, 140, 141 Crouch, Lisa A. 231 Crouch, September 111, 218 Cueller, Albert 166, 211 Cummings, Brian L. 103, 113, 160, 162, 231 CUNNINGHAM REALTORS 263 Cusick, Brian 218 Cwiok, Kevin 114, 218 D Dahl, Kirsten 105, 114, 211 Dahlkamp, Sarah 73, 110, 119, 231 Dainey, Steve 100 Dalissandro, Debby 203 Dalissandro, Pete 225 Dalsanto, John 1 73, 2 1 1 Dalton, Kathy 203 Dalton, Pamela 142, 219 Danko, Dennis L. 107, 231 Darcy, Jean 21 1 DAVID CHIZMAR INC 274 Davis, Len 2 1 9 Davlantes, Gus 203 Dausch, Kristen J. 203 Daves, Duane D. 203 Dayney, Ron 141, 1 40, 2 1 1 Dayney, Steve 27, 103, 106, 138, 140, 141, 166, 181, 219, 221 Debarge, Thomas J. 203 Decker, Jeff 219 DeCola, Patt. 20, 79, 105, 11 4, 119, 211, 267 DeLaCotera, Marita 16, 102, 105, 112, 21 1 Deluge, Jennie 231 Demaree, Sue 63, 87, 89, 111,219 Demy, John 133, 219 Denenberg, Jock E. 119, 122, 231, 265 Denmark, Tracy 19, 98, 219 DeRe, Carla 111, 219, 288 DeRolf, Daniel W 231 DeRolf, Peter O. 231 Desrosiers, Renee M. 203 DeYoung, Gary 225 DeYoung, Glen 253 DeYoung, Laurie 21 1 Dickerman, Colin 253 Dickerman, Jeff 2 1 7 Diehl, David N. 132, 203 Dillins, Richard 140, 141, 166 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 1 1 1 Dixon, Frances, 93, 2 1 1 Dixon, James 2 1 1 Dizon, Roel 209 Dizon, Romeo 162, 21 1 Dobis, Jeff A. 1 10, 231 Dobosz, Tom J. 231 Donofno, Sandro 68, 219 Donnersberger, Allison 231 Donnerberger, Mallory 105, 203 Donnowitz, Steve G. 203 Doranski, Jackie 2 1 1 Downing, Gary R 132, 148, 176, 177, 203 Downing, Ralph 133, 231 Downs, Charles 19, 22, 23, 40, 96, 232, 257 Doyle, Stephen 141, 211 Droscic, Karen S. 204 Drechsel, Dave 204 Drechsel, Paul 209 Drechsel, Shoron 225 Drewmok, Karen 111, 232 Driggs, Michelle 123, 232, 26 7 DRIGG S PHARMACY 266 Driggs, Tamara 2 1 1 DRILL TEAM 78, 79 Dubczak, Bor 111, 219, 256 Dublak, Chris 204 Dudek, Tom 232 Duffy, Denise 93, 21 1 Duhon, Dereek 103, 113, 145, 147, 149, 176, 219 Duhon, Shari 142, 204 DUNKIN DONUTS 290 Dunn, Rebecca 110, 219 Dunn, Shirley 2 1 9 Dunn, Tomi 21 1 Dunn, Timothy 204 Dunn Tom 21 1 Dunning, Debbie 19, 232 Duran, Bob 225 Duvall, Mrs. Lynda 98, 190 Dye, Elizabeth 204 E Easter, Alice 23, 102, 104, 112, 158, 21 1 Echterling, Donna 102, 142, 159, 169, 219 Ectherling, Laurie, 93 107, 211 Echterling, Sue 81, 102, 159, 204, 285 EDINGER PLUMBING AND HEATING INC. 261 Edington, Angela 104, 204 Edington, Mr. John W 190 EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 273 Eggers, Jennifer C. 113, 159, 219 Eggers, Jim Steven 225 Egli, Michael R. 225 Egnatz, Brian C. 204 Egnatz, Jama 21 1 Eicke, Diane 2 1 9 EINHORNS 272 Eismin, Bill 100, 132, 21 1 Elias, Mork A. 71, 87, 89, 133, 166, 219 Elias, Sandi 100, 105, 112, 141, 21 1 Elias, Tod E. 133, 204 Elkins, Patti 104, 211 Elliott, Phillip 2 1 1 Ellison, Diane 67, 217 Ellison, TomiAnn 219 Elmon, Mrs. Linda 1 90 Elmon, Richard 133, 149, 211 ELMWOOD CEMETERY 282 EINaggor, Ashrof 253 Eisner, Rick 133, 177, 21 1 Emily, Greg 177, 211 ENGLISH 60, 61 Engstrom, Mrs. Helen 98, 190 ENSEMBLES 90, 91 Erskme, Steve 219 Espino, Morion M 219 Estroda, Ann Mane 111, 219, 262 Etling, Barbara 19, 36, 38, 91, 92, 96, 123, 232 Etl.ng, Jim 19, 22 7. 232 Etling, Mary Ann 78, 79, 100, 104, 219 Etling, Thomas 107, 141, 211, 265 Etter, Dawn M 104, 204 Evans, Dayna 96, 112, 113, 1 19, 21 1 Evans, Kent F 232 Evett, Stacy 89, 93, 211 Evett, Steve 2 1 1 Ever, Kelly 169, 211 F Figuly, Donno M 79, 232 Figuly, Sondra 2 1 1 Fine, Nancy B 93, 98. 204 Finkiewic, Don 1 48, 204 FinkiewKz, William 1 32, 2 1 9 Finley. Darnel 137, 212 FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 265 Fischer, Bob 204 Fischer, Dave P 85, 204 Fischer, Gayle 70, 85, 86. 89, 107, 212 Fischer, M.choel 86, 87, 107, 176, 232 Fisher, Aaron 2 1 2 Fisher, Melodey 229, 232 Fissinger, Jane A 81, 159, 204 Fissinger, Mork E. 219 Fissinger, Susan 107, 212 Fleck, Patrice M. 232 Flynn, Dennis P 132, 162, 166, 204 FALL DRAMA 22, 23 Farnsley, Kevin, T. 132, 204 Farrow, Ilona 253 Fory, Alice 93, 204 Fory, Jeff 1 62, 204 Fary, Monica 89, 2 1 9 Fetherly, Beverly 232 Fetherly, Bob 111 132, 204 Fech, Jon 191 Fech, Sherry 191 Feingold, Susan G. 1 43, 204 Feltenstein, Mr. Paul B. 191, 202 Ferro, Jacklyn 219, 268 Fetzko, Thomos J. 103, 166, 232, 244 Fields, Lisa 232 Figler, William M. 19, 98, 204 Flynn, Theresa 232 Fodor, T 107 Fodor, William J. 233 Fogelman, Jerry A. 85, 86, 87, 219 Folta, Ston FOOTBALL 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 133 Ford, Kris 2 1 2 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB 97 Forsythe, Holly 158, 212 Fort, Gene 37, 1 9 1 Foster, Rochel 91, 100, 112, 141, 140, 212 Foddy, John 2 1 2 Fowler, Florence 14, 87. 89, 85, 142, 169, 212 Fox, Andy 103, 149, 212 Franczek, Tom 1 1 3, 233 Franczek, Tom L. Frank, Larry 133, 212 Frank, Michael 2 1 7 Frank, Russell P. 103, 233 Fronk, Som 141, 166, 219 Frank, Tracy A. 204 Franzen, Dave B. 233 Fraser, Rita M. 82, 204 Frastak, Mark 173, 204, 209 Frazier, Michele 93, 204 Fredericks, Lisa 212 Fredericks, Poul A. 204 Fredericks, Sue 2 1 9 Freemen, Jomes 1 10, 176, 233 Friedman, Karen 26, 56, 2 1 9 Friedman, Sandra 2 1 2 Friend, John 131, 133, 185 Friend, Tracy 79, 219, 273 Frischbutter, Daniel 205 Fruehauf, Naomi 100, 219, 261 Fundyk, Marianne 205 G Gable J. 143 Gabor, Monica Anne Gage, Judy 27, 219, 281 Gainer, David 2 1 9 Gajewski, Debbie 225 Golante, Gus E. 154, 205 Galison, John 2 1 2 GALLERIA BOUTIQUE 271 Garfin, David R. 220 Garfin, Debbie 233 Garofalo, Elizabeth 82, 104, 220 Gorriott, Bob E. 166, 205 Garson, Robin 85, 86, 1 19, 220, 267 GARY NATIONAL BANK 257 GARY SURGICAL SUPPLY CORPORATION 264 Gorzinski, Ron 133, 177, 212 Gaskey, Mike M Gastreich, Raymond 225 Gaudio, Elaine 93, 212 Gaudio, Mike 233 Gebel, Jenny A. 205 Geigler, Karla 119, 220 Geise, Mr. David L. 191 Gempka, Garry 220 Georges, John S. 133, 220 Georgas, Mark 71, 133, 177, 212 GEORGE E. WATSON, P.E 290 Georgevich, Cvetko 2 1 2 Gerdt, Cheryl Lynn 67, 220 Gerdt, Pam J. 93, 205 Gerike, Mike W. 205 Gerke, S. 1 54 Gerken, Bill 225 Gerken, Scott T. 2 1 2 Gescheidler, Mory B. 14, 93, 102, 142, 212 Gescheidler, Stephen 110, 233 Getty, Miss Mary 192 Geyer, L. 93 Gibbs, Terry 2 1 2 Gidcumb, Victoria 2 1 2 Gigsteod, Roger 220 Gilchrist, Heather 82, 91, 104, 158, 220, 259, 287 Gill, Richard 253 Gillespie, Susan 69, 234 Gilman, Lois 26, 220 Giogio, Barby J. 205 Giorgio, Tom 225 GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 102 GIRLS BASKETBALL, GYMNASTICS, SWIMMING 156, 157, 158, 159 GIRLS ' GOLF 143 GIRLS TENNIS 169 GIRLS ' TIMING ORGANIZATION 104 GIRLS TRACK 168 GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 142 Girot, Debra A. 205 Gitchomb, V. 93 Givens, Donald 2 1 2 Glass, L. Pam 205 Glenton, Gregory 205 Gluth, Brian 212, 271 Gluth, Cheryl L. 205, 271 Goble, Ron D. 137, 148, 205 GOLDEN DAMSEL COIFFURES 283 Golding, Robert B. 225 Goldsmith, Linda Lee 234 Goldstein, Nathan 205 Golec, Debra Ann 234 GOLF 170, 171, 172, 173 Gonce, Miss Marge 1 86 Goodlander, Melanie 205 Goodman, Betty 19, 93, 212 Goodman, Hugh 149, 177, 212 Goodman, Marc 103, 133, 149, 176, 220 Goodman, Peter E. 114, 115, 234 Gorby, Jeffery T. 205 Gordon, Lee W. 234 Gorman, John 85, 89, 2 1 2 Gouwens, Ted 225 GRADUATION 46 Grand, Robert T. 30, 92, 144, 149, 178, 227, 234 Graves, Jeffrey 106, 192 Gray, Jeff 1 77, 205 Gray, Steve 220 Green, John 91, 133, 220 Green, Patricia 102, 158, 205 Greenspon, M. David 220 Greer, Laurie A. 205 Greer, Sandy Lee 220 Gregg, James 113, 212 Gregg, Kathleen R. 201, 234 Greisen, Lisa S. 86, 87, 89, 234 Griffin, Carol A. 40, 71, 96, 112, 220 Groeger, Mike S. 132, 205 Groesche, Carol L. 14, 93, 212 Groesche, Ronald 205 Grompone, Peter 1 33. 1 72, 173, 212 Groves, Timothy 220 Grunewald, Jomes F 131, 133, 177, 178, 234 Grunewald, John D. 1 48, 205 Gruett, Kelly 205 Gruett, Michelle 111, 234 GUARANTEE CORROSION CONTROL CO. 272 Guiden, Mrs. Anne 187 Guiden, Thomas 234 Guilotte, Karen 92, 234 Guilotte, Nancy K. 82, 92, 212, 235 Gyure, Laura Lynn 91, 212 Gyure, Steve 107, 235 uuo M U up. ; o(K ELyt ( j( , ft fY yo ) i Gyure, Sue 105, 158, 205 Gyure, Thomas 149, 212 H Hack, Theodore 220 Hafner, Karen M. 205 Hafner, Thomas 141, 166, 212 Hogerty, Kim A. 19, 100, 205 Hogerty, Terry 19, 40, 91, 92, 96, 98, 235 Haines, Peter 2 1 2 Haines, Rebecca 111, 235 HAIRBENDERS 286 Halos, Natalie 105, 212 Hales, Sandy 100, 235 Hales, Sharon 71, 79, 105, 111, 212 Haller, Mr. Ross G. 192 Ham, Wendy K. 235 Hamilton, Terry 212 Hammond, Jeff R. 205 HAMMOND NATIONAL CO. 285 Hand, Josephine M. 235 Hand, Lois 105, 212 Hanock, Scott 2 1 2 Hanson, David 235 Hanus, Michael E. 235 Harder, A. Thomas 205 Harder, Dan L. 235 Harder, Mark 141, 212 Horkenrider, Janet 111, 235 Harringan, Danette 9, 93, 212 Harrison, Jeff 98, 213 Harrison, Natalie 98, 220 Harrison, William D. 85, 220, 225 Hart, Michael Pocky 225 Hartkoorn, Geary 113, 220, 282 Harvey, Daniel 85, 87, 88, 89, 213 Harvey, Peter S 89, 205 Harvey, Susan E. 235 Hass, Bill 92. 133, 152, 153, 154, 235, Hasse, Jenifer 23, 102, 104, 158, 213 Hasse, Robert 82, 113, 220 Hasse, Tom E. 132, 148, 205 Hastings, Mrs. Nancy 192 Hauer, Thomas Patrick 220, 225 Haverstock, Arthur B. 1 92 Hawkins, De Etta 193 Hawkins, Janet 104, 119, 213 Hawkins, Nancy L. 85, 86, 104, 220 Hawryszkow, Michael 19, 91, 92, 235 Hay, Carol J. 220 Hayes, Andrea 93, 205 Hayes, Sheila L. 205 Hazelwood, Jean 235 H.B REED AND CO., INC. 289 Heoddy, Jill K. 220 Heatherington, Gina 102, 104, 111, 142, 158, 220 Heffley, Sharon K. 205 Helm, Brenda J. 235 Helm, Brett 34, 123, 133, 213 Helminski, Celeste 19, 93, 105, 119, 213 Helminski, Fran 19, 96, 235 Helton, Tom E. 205 Helwig, Janet 82, 102, 169, 213 Helwig, Richard 19, 23, 40, 96, 253 Hensey, Carol 82, 105, 213 Hered, Robert W. 34, 47, 103, 123, 161, 200, 235 Herlocker, D. Helen 253 Herr, C. Bill 220 Herr, Dan R., 132, 205 Hester, Craig 2 1 3 Hester, L. Steve 209 Hester, Tim, 1 37, 205 Higgins, Pat 2 1 3 Higgins, Bob 253 Higgins, Ronnie E. 103, 120, 160, 162, 163, 235 Higgins, Steve 225 HIGHLAND DEPARTMENT STORE 270 Hinchlon, Douglas 19, 23, 40, 96, 178, 236 Hinebaugh, Kent 132, 148, 177, 205 Hinkel, Mike A. 93, 132, 205 Hiple, Leslie, 82, 104, 213 Hirsch, Larry, 111, 221 Hodor, Carol, 93, 100, 105, 205 Hodor, Diane 102, 213 Hodor, Janice 105, 142, 158, 205 Hodor, Tim 166, 236 Hoeppner, Karen M. 93, 205 Hoegue, Jim 133, 213 Hoiseth, Debbie 205 Holmberg, Richard 37, 63, 92, 193 Holt, Karen L 96, 112, 205 Holt, Leslie 204 Homan, David N. 85, 132, 205 HOMECOMING 24, 25, 28, 29 HOME ECONOMICS, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, INDUSTRIAL ARTS 58. 59 Hope, Susan 213 Horlick, Lil 186 Horlick, Melodie 1 10, 236 Horn, Richard 1 37, 236 Horn, Robert 137, 236 Horvatich, Jack 149, 221, 236 Horvatich, Mark 236 Hosterman, Joanna 223 Hostettler, Roger A. 221 Hostettler, Steven 205 Hott, Leslie 93, 102, 105, 114, 158, 205 HOUSE OF PIZZA 270 Hriso, Caroll Sue 47, 79, 119, 122, 123, 200, 236 Hsi, Edward 202, 253 Hsi, Shirley 2 1 3 Huck, Jim 2 1 3 Huck, Patti A. 85, 87, 236 Huebner, Allison 2 1 3 Hughes, John 162, 213 Hulett, Kathy 92, 236, 250 Hulett, Tim 91, 93, 178, 221 Hulett, Thomas 28, 141, 213 Hulsey, Charles K. 14, 262 Hulsey, Suzett M. 78, 79, 236 Humpfer, Joe 2 1 3 Hunt, Mr. Richard 193 Hunt, David C. 132, 177, 205 Hunter, Mark L. 132, 162, 177, 205 Hunter, Robert 221 Hunter, Ted R 236 Hurley, Lynn 2 1 3 Huttle, Betty Jane 2 1 3 Huttle, Wayne 141, 171, 141, 215 Humen, Jerry Jay 111, 120, 221 I Ignas, Mary Beth 205, 100, 104 INLAND STEEL COMPANY 261 INTRAMURALS 180, 181 lorio, Janice 111, 236 Isay, Michelle 2 1 3 Ismael, Charles I. 236 J Jacobi, Debbie 213 Jacobson, Mark 106, 178, 221 Janik, Richard E. 107, 113, 236 Jonke, J. T. 133, 221 Jarman, Karen, 221 Jarman, Linda 67, 123, 236 Jarman, Robert M. 205 Jarosz, Mike 2 1 3 Jarzombec, Steve 114, 118, 221 Jarzombeck, David A. 59, 93, 205 Joskiski, Dave 132, 162, 205 Joskiski, Terry 236 Jeeninga, Donald 221 Jeorse, Joanne C 79, 1 10, 236 Jepsen, Mr. Jon 152, 154, 193 Jepsen, Ted 103, 154, 177, 221, 286 J.J. SEFTON ENTERPRISES JJ. WRIGHT OLDS 280, 283 Joe, Hirsch 262 Johns, Nancy L. 37, 72, 79, 91, 92, 104, 236 Johnson, Diane 79, 221 Johnson, Mrs. Doris 1 93 Johnson, Juli 116, 213 Johnson, Steve 149, 177, 213 Jompulis, Bob 205 Jones, Jeff A. 205 Joseph, Mrs. Cheryle 187 Jugovic, Daniel 98, 213 Jugovic, John P. 72, 96, 137, 236, 289 Jurkash, Cathy 213 Jurkosh, Theresa 205 K Koczka, Chester R. 213 Kaiga, J. 1 54 Kaiser, Richard Kalapach, Bruce E. 221 Kaminski, Mark P. Kaminsky, Judy 205 Kaminski, Mark 236, 237 Kaminski, Megan L. 236 Kamc, Darwin 205 Kanyer, Brian 149, 171, 173 Kanyer, Drew 1 73, 205 Kaplan, Gail F. 237 Kaplan, Gwen 221 Kapp, Peggy D. 205 Kapp, Robert 221 Kasle, James 237 Kasle, Nancy 82, 213 Kasten, Charles 177, 213 Kaster, Thomas 2 1 3 Kotona, Mary 2 1 3 Kotsahnias, George 2 1 7 Katsoulis, Nek 72, 103, 133, 137, 147, 176 Katz, Deborah 91, 93, 112, 213 Keck, Jay C. 205 Keck, Roberta M. 205 Keeler, Scott 19, 103, 131, 132, 133, 144, 147, 149, 175, 176, 221 Keen, Ginger A. 82, 92, 100, 237, 289 Keitz, Susan 93, 213 Kelleher, Valerie K. 205 Kelly, Kevin P. 166, 205 Kelly, Terry 103, 133, 166, 237 Kernaghan, Donald 54, 177, 194 Kessler, Jim 221 Kessler, Rick 85, 87, 89, 213 Keteritz, R. 103 Kick, Mary 225 Kiesling, Mark 120, 122, 237 Kieswetter, Marilyn 205 Kincaid, Katherine 59, 93, 104, 213 Kincaid, Scott 29, 253 Kinder, David 2 1 3 Kinder, William 237 King, Lee 221 Kinnane, Tom 237 Kinnis, Marcia 194 Kintner, Susan 85, 87, 205 Kipta, Diane 2 1 3 Kipta, John 133, 178, 181, 238 Kirkpatrick, Mr. Kenneth 1 94 Kirn, Arnold 205 Kiser, Tony 22 1 Kish, Cheryl 104, 156, 205 Kish, Kathleen 102, 104, 221 Kish, Paul 133, 166, 221 Kivett, Nancy 91, 92, 96, 238 KIWANIS CLUB OF MUNSTER 275 Klage, Thomas 213 Klage, William 225 Klawitter, Michael 85, 87, 206 Klemm, David 221 Klosak, Dain 221 Klug, Richard 238 Klyczek, Lisa 93, 213 Kmak, David 173, 213 Knapik, Beth 87, 238 KNOERZER CADILLAC 269 Knutson, Beth 206 Knutson, Cynthia 221 Knutson, William 154, 238 Kodas, Kathy 209 Koenig, Mary 194 Koetteritz, Ron 213 Kolas, John 120, 121, 141, 165, 166, 238 Kolas, Mark 103, 145, 166, 221 Kolas, Robert 140, 141, 149, 166, 213 Kolember, Linda 110, 238 Kolember, Nancy 213 Koloch, George 116, 221 Koloch, Melody 92, 238 Kolten, Nancy 41, 112, 221 Komarowri, Bruce 93, 206 Konkoly, David 96, 133, 221 Konkoly, Dianne 104, 206 Kontos, Esther 221 Kontos, Jamie 206 Kontos, Jim 206 Kopacz, Mary 225 Kopacz, Virginia 23, 103, 156, 158, 213 Kopas, Kathy 206 KOPYKAT PRINTING SERVICE, CORVETTE PRINTING INC. 279 Korellis, John 166, 213 Kornelik, Denise 104, 221 Kors, Timothy 85, 206 Korzenecki, Mike 206 Korzenecki, Peter 213 Koscielniak, Shelly 206 Kotfer, Daniel 221 Kotfer, Donna 2 1 3 Koufos, Maria 1 9, 78, 79, 96, 102, 105, 119, 1 59, 213 Koufos, Pete 37, 91, 92. 133, 239, 275 Kovoch, Mark 63, 92, 239 Kovack, Jill 19, 202, 206, 285 Kovock, Timothy 239 Kovich, Greg 103, 154, 213 Kowalczyk, Mary 230, 239 Kowalisyn, Linda 221 Krajewski, James 98, 100, 219, 221 Krajewski, Tom 14, 65, 132, 177, 202, 206 Krause, Judy 239 Krowczyk, Greta 85, 86, 87, 239 Krawczyk, Jan 89, 112, 213 Kristoff, Andrea 2 1 3 Krizmonic, Phyllis 55, 206 Kroll, Christine 89, 239 Kroll, Jerolyn 23, 40, 4 1 , 67, 71 , 2 1 3 Krupa, Kenneth 221 Kucer, Joanne 221 Kucer, Kris 221 Kuck, Mark 221 Kuhn, Hugh 37, 151, 153, 154, 239 Kulesa, Karen 206 Kurteff, Mr. George 69, 1 85 Kurz, Ron 103, 154, 221 Kus, Michael 221 Kustka, Donna 93, 206, 285 Kustka, Julie 110, 221 Kuzma, Nancy 206, 281 Kvasnica, Bill 2 1 3 Kwasny, Claudia 82, 104, 221 Kwasny, Jim 132, 206 Kwasny, Michael 113, 177, 213 Kwasny, Nancy 221 L LAB ASSISTANTS 70, 71 Ladd, David 177, 206 Ladd, Mark 176, 239, 247 LADD REALTY 258 Lair, Jon 206 Landy, Mr. Steven 1 94 Lang, Dale 133, 213 Lang, Marcy 72, 79, 92, 98, 100, 123, 239 Lang, Theresa 253 Langel, Julie 221 Lanman, Peter 133, 173, 178, 239 Lanman, Sarah 102, 104, 158, 206 Lanman, Todd 221 Lanting, Laurie 206 Lanting, Michelle 213 Largus, Tom 103, 133, 174, 176, 239, 261 Larocca, David 85, 86, 89, 225 Lautz, Stephen 221 i.avery, Tom 93, 132, 206 Lazerwitz, Jay 221 Lazerwitz, Lori 40, 239 Lazinski, Lori 158, 169, 221 Leary, Kandee 221 Leary, Kim 21 3 Leask, Barbara 82, 104, 221 Leask, Patricia 19, 73, 96, 119, 239 Lebryk, Sharon 32, 40, 41, 85, 86, 89, 93, 206 Ledna. Lisa 1 10, 239 Lee, Betsy 206 Lee, Dan 71, 103, 154, 221 Lee, Patrick 225 Lee, Robert 2 1 3 Leeney, Michaeline 239 LEGS EARS 277 Lekas, Mary 206 Lenz, Gregory 253 Leonard, Dan 253 Leonard, Judy 102, 142, 169, 221 Leone, Melinda 239 Lessig, Mike 253 LETTERMEN 103 Levan, Bryan 206 Levenberg, Charles 239 Levenberg, Norman 221 Lewann, Bob 221 Lewis, Candy 206 Lewis, Ron 221 Leyden, Mark 173, 206 Li, Mr. Kin 194 Lichtsinn, Karen 239 Liming, Randy 221 Lmdstrom, Ardis 240 Lmdstrom, Lisa 85, 87, 206 Lindquist, Mr. Lloyd 65, 137, 195, 227 Ling, Michael 132, 206 Linos, Michoel 132, 148, 177, 206 Lippie, Paul 164, 166, 213 Lipson, Benji 91, 225, 261 Lipton, James 30, 92, 100, 133, 240 Lisle, Cindy 206 Little, Susan 19, 104, 202, 206 Livingstone, Bob 240 Long, Marsha 225, 262 Long, Tom 93, 206, 281 Longhauser, Cheryl 1 20, 240 Longhauser, Lorraine 23, 31, 40, 93, 96, 105, 119, 213 Loomis, Beth 85. 86, 89, 107, 112. 213 Lorentzen, Heidi 89, 221 Long, Tom 103, 133, 178, 221 Loudermilk, Bob 206 Loudermilk, John 221 LOUIS PHARMACY 268 Low, David 63, 91, 92, 240 Low, Larry 113, 154, 206 Lowe, Dave 206 Luberda, R. 206 Lucas, John 85, 86, 87, 89, 206 Luera, Elsa 206 Luerssen, Susan 221 Luksich, Mr. Greg 17, 149 Lummio, Janet 22 1 Luscavich, Cathy 221, 271 Lush, Maryann 32 Lutton, Debbie 240 Lyle, Janet 93, 206 Lyle, John 21, 85, 87, 89, 206, 281 Lyle, Kathryn 119, 221 Lyman, Linda 110, 221 Lynn, Gary 137, 213 M Maas, Cindy 206 Macy, Jenny 213 Madronsic, F. 85, 86 Madsen, Christine 29, 93, 214 Madarang, Rose Ann 221 Moginot, Bob J. 176, 240 Moginot, Thomas 177, 221 Mahalz, Renee 214 Mahoney, M. 107 MAJORETTES 82 Makarewich, Lisa 93, 2 1 4 Malinski, Paula 102, 14 2, 158, 169, 240, 241 Mallett, Tamalee 221 Malo, Chris M. 238, 240 Malone, Carol 85, 87, 206 Maloney, Mary 2 1 4 Maloney, Patrick 240 MAMA PUNTILLO S 256 Mamecke, Bill 253 Mamecke, Mark 225 Manchak, Robert 170, 173, 221 Monley, Paula 82, 102, 168, 222 Manley, Phil C. 26, 141, 206 Mannion, Allen 113, 222 Mansueto, Daniel 19, 23, 40, 96, 98, 217, 257 Mansueto, Joe 19, 23, 40, 96, 253 MARCHING BAND 84, 85 MARCUS AUTO LEASE 288 Marcus, Melinda 2 1 4 Marden, Leslie 23, 80, 93, 104, 210, 214 Marden, Robin 82, 100, 109, 222 Margraff, Greg 253 Markey, Diane 1 00, 1 02, 104, 119, 1 43, 1 69, 2 1 4 Markey, Gregory N 115, 240 Markovich, Gregory 240 Markovich, Scott A. 148, 173, 206 Markowicz, Darlene 240 Markowicz, Ronald 222 Maroney, Thomas 253 Marr, Geoff 206 Marr, Tim 39, 91, 222 Marrow, C. 1 54 Marsh, L. 133, 162 Marshall, Jane 81, 102, 159, 206 Marshall, John J. 144, 149, 222 Mortin, Kevin 214 Martin, Susan 222, 224 Masolak, Annette 169, 206 Masolak, Mitchell H. 222 Mason, Carol 102, 158, 206 Mason, Christina 83, 222 Mason, Jim 106 Mason, Michael 40, 133, 214 Matasor, Ronnie 253 Mattox, Dan 207 Mattox, Kathy 112, 113, 214 Matyozka, Janice 111, 240 May, Edward 85, 89, 214 May, Robert 185, 240 Mayer, Jeff L. 1 10, 241 Mazonek, Laura 123, 241 Mazur, Janice 11, 96, 107, 222 Meagher, Diane 207 Meogher, Janet 55, 207, 241 Meagher, Patricia 85, 86, 89, 96, 113, 119 Medansky, Cindy 214 MEDICAL CLUB 113 Meeker, David 85, 86, 87, 89, 222 Meese, Melanie 253 Meese, Melinda 69, 2 1 9 Megremis, David 207 Megremis, Sammy 222 Mehalso, Allison 222 Mehalso, Jennifer A. 20, 72, 79, 238, 241 Mehok, Kerrie 207 Mehok, Kevin M. 242 Meier, Paul 253 Melby, John 132, 201 Melind, Andrew John 35, 40, 219, 222 Melind, William 56, 58, 237, 241, 242 Mellady, Jim 222 Mellady, Laura 253 Mendoza, Dale 253 MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK 272 Merchant, James 207 Merchant, Robert 242 Mescoll, Randy 133, 222 Metagort, J. 154 Metz, Aurel 214 Meyer, Carrie L. 222 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 1 95 Meyer, Jeff 93, 214 Meyer, Laurie 207 Meyer, Linda 207 Meyer, Mark 177, 207 Meyer, Valerie J. 112, 222 Meyering, Diane 207 Meyering, Kurt 207 Mezey, Michelle 93, 98, 100, 102, 159, 214 Mezey, Mike 164, 210, 222 Michael, Bruce 148, 177, 207 Michalak, Belmdo 207 Michalak, Selena 104, 214 Micklos, Mr. Lawrence J. 195 Micon, Larry 56, 123, 152, 154, 24 2 Middleton, Christina 16, 222 Mihalareos, Mike 207 Mihalo, Joyce E 89, 96, 159, 222 Mika, Stephan 173, 214 Mikes, Craig 37, 91, 95, 149, 222 Miller, Bruce 222 Miller, David 103, 242 Miller, Debbie 93, 214 Miller, Gen 169, 226, 242 Miller, Jeff 92, 129, 130, 133, 151, 154, 242 Miller, Kimberly 85, 87, 214 Miller, Richard 166, 242 Miller, Suzie 17, 158, 207 Miller, Toby 214 Millies, R. Lee 149, 214 MINER AND DUNN HAMBURGERS 263 Miner, Joel 222 Minick, Dennis 242 Minnick, Mark J. 82, 85, 207 Minnick, Marilyn 93, 214 Minnick, Marla 110, 242 Minnick, Tony 222 Mintz, Mindy 93, 207 Mirkov, James Terry 1 1 3, 242 Mirkov, Maggie 207 Mirkov, Mark 19, 92, 116, 242 Miskus, David 107, 113, 214 Miszewski, Lynn 2 1 4 Miszewski, Tina 2 1 4 Mitchell, Jim 89, 2 1 4 Mitchell, Jon J. 222 Mitziga, Bob 2 1 4 Mlodecki, Stan 253 M M SHOES 285 Moffett, Brad 132, 209 Mogle, Jane 119, 214, 267 Mola, Ronald 2 1 4 Montes, Anna M. 102, 104, 119, 168, 222 Montes, Robert 73, 103, 137, 242 Montgomery, Jean 33, 222 Moreno, Darla 222 Morfas, Chris J. 133, 178, 225, 264 Morfas, Craig 20, 207 Morningstar, Amy 1 1 6, 207 Morris, Kevin 207 Morrow, Chris 93, 207 Moskosky, Rondy 148, 207 Moss, R. Diana 85, 217 Moswia, Arthur 2 1 4 Moya, David 85, 86, 89, 137, 222, 284 Moynagh, Cathy 23, 87, 89, 93, 96, 97, 98, 140, 214 Moynagh, Margaret 123, 242 Moynagh, Michael 222 Mudroneik, Kathi 23, 55, 87, 89, 112, 214 Mulhollond, Daniel 120, 121, 141, 138, 242 Mulholland, Julie 105, 112, 214 Mulholland, Mark 106, 113, 141, 166, 222 Mulligan, Daniel 225 Mullins, Steven 133, 242 Mund, Peg 207 MUNSTER FOOD MART 256 MUNSTER LUMBER COMPANY 260 MUNSTER SAUSAGE COMPANY 275 MUNSTER STEEL COMPANY INCORPORATED 268 Muntin, Jo Ann 93, 2 1 4 Murokowski, Don 173, 214 Murillo, Romon 207 Murphy, Donelle 102, 214 Murphy, Louro A 19, 22, 23, 40, 96, 97, 98, 1 19, 222 Murphy, Moiro 119, 222 Murroy, Debbie 79, 169, 242, 252 Murroy, Jim 253 Murroy. Paulo 107, 222 Murzyn, Daniel 242 MUSICAL 36, 37, 38, 39 Mustek, Elome 214 Mustek, Morlene 242 Musselman, Mr. O Ed 173, 195 Mustari, Len 162, 243 Mufo, Janet 81, 102, 158, 207 Muta, Kathy 30, 72. 80, 81, 222 Myers. Jeff 207 McAllister, Nancy 222, 273 McCain, Scott 1 54, 207 McCain, Susan 112, 214 McCarthy, Daniel T. 241 McCorthy, Eileen 79, 93, 104, 214 McClaughry, Richard 71, 154, 222 McCormack, Helen 207 McCormack, John 177, 214 McCoy, Clifford 106, 107, 222 McDaniel, Jon A. 92, 104, 241 McDonald, Jock 89, 207 McDonald, John L. 195 McDonald, Kevin 133, 178, 214 McDonald s inc 284 McDonell, John 32, 85 McDowell, Robert 2 1 4 McHale, Daniel 207 McKain, Susan 103 McKenna, Karen 19, 23, 40, 64, 96. 98, 1 16, 222, 275 McKenna, Susan 1 9, 40, 73. 96. 98, 1 1 7, 1 20, 1 22, 123, 201, 241 McLaughlin, Brian 27, 37, 63. 92, 120, 122, 241, 277 McLean, Jim S. 241 McLendon, Kevin F 241 McLochlin, MoryAnn 207 McMorris, Doug 222 McMorris, Jeff A. 253 McNamara, Jane 207 McNamara, Mrs. Patricia 195, 224 McNees, Jan 24 I McOuillan, Jonet 93, 2 1 4 Me Shane, Margaret 214 McToggatf, John 214 N Nog demon, Robert 222 Norvid, Adrienne 104, 111, 222, 275 Norvid, Annette 207 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 123 Navarro, Patricia A. 207 Navarro, Robert 225 Nelson, Carla 168, 169, 214, 267 Nelson, Cindy 1 1 9, 207 Nelson, Darnel 107, 253 Nelson, Donald R 1 1 1, 243 Nelson, Vicky 71, 214 Nelson, Williom 214 Neukranz, Louro M. 69, 84, 86, 123, 243, 286 Neukronz, Tom 87, 214, 258 NEWS BUREAU 117 Nickoloff, Diana A. 72, 79, 100, 104, 119, 122. 123, 243 Nickoloff, Mary Ellen 105, 207 Niegos, Laura 214 Nigro, Gail 207 Nigro, Rich 253 Niksic, Marc. A 85, 86, 104, 207 Niksic. Michael W. 133, 176, 195 Nitz, Martin W. 207 Nitz, Stephen 133, 173, 214 Nolan, Jeff 225 Nolan, Noncy 79, 105, 214 Norton, Robert 85, 86, 89, 166, 207 Norris, Douglas 154, 222 NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE 275 Nottoli, David 103, 133, 147, 149, 176, 222 Novak, Nancy E. 73, 96, 112, 1 17, 120, 222 O Oborske, Lynn 207 Oberle, Tereso 87, 100, 104, 222 Obryon, Annette 112, 214 OBryon, Martha 96, 1 1 2, 222 Obrzut, Maribefh 207 OConnell, Eileen 120, 243 OConnell, John 133, 214 OConnell, Kevin 178, 214 OConnor, Cristeen 244 OConnor, Debbie 105, 207 OConnor, Jock 154, 207 OConnor, Nanette 214 OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 110 Ogorek, Jeff 222 Ogren, Jim 103, 154, 207 Ogren, Tom 103, 154, 155, 244 OKeefe, Pat 207 Olan, Kenneth 85, 87, 207 Olon, Mitchell 214 OLD WORLD IMPORTS 284 Olson, Kristine 71, 93, 214 Opot, Chris 214 Opmker, Nick. 91, 92, 244 ORCHESTRA 88, 89 Orlich, Non 23, 82. 104, 202, 207 Orlich, Patricia 82, 104, 222 Orloff, Laurie 19, 222 Orosco, Diane 2 1 4 Osterman, Joame 222 Osterman, Sandy 93, 207 OTHER BANDS 86. 87 Ottenheimer, Robin 79, 100, 102, 116, 123, 244 Ouellette, David 207 Ouellette, Denise 40, 112, 222 OUTDOORS CLUB 109 Owen, Roy 133, 149, 214 Owen, Vincent 132, 207 P Poge, Cheryl A. 244 Page, Terry 102. 105, 158, 212, 214 Polaiologos, Vivienne 207 Palmer, Bernie 207 Paluga, Lynn 82, 214 Palusa, Janet 244 Panassow, Mark 2 1 4 Ponchisin, David B 222 Panchisin, Glen 133, 176, 222 Pansing, Richard 214 Papais, Tom K. 164, 166, 244 Papakomas, Frank C. 222 Popp, Frank 2 1 4 PARAGON 118, 119 Porbst, Koia 119, 21 4 Porker, Cheri 79, 105 Porker, Judy A. 71, 78, 79, 87, 100, 222, 288 Porker, Pot 253 Parker, Sandro M. 100, 119, 207 Parker, Sheri 20, 71, 114, 214 Parker, Terry M. 132 Porker, Tim J. 133, 176, 244 Parks, Gary 85, 87, 214 Passalacquo, Dona K. 20, 78, 79, 102, 104, 159, 222 Potlyek, James 85, 86. 87, 89, 222 Patterson, Debbie 244 Patterson, Mark 2 1 5 Pavel, Chuck G. 27, 28, 29, 120, 244 Pavlovich, Mark A. 103, 133, 244 Pawlowski, Denise S. 207 Pawlowicz, Jim E. 148, 207 Powlowicz, John 253 Pazdur, Cynthia 2, 2 1 5 Pazdur, Dorothy 222 Pazdur, Susan 2 1 5 Poach, John R. 245 Pecenko, Carl 222 Pedone, Gerold L. 166, 207 PEGASUS 116 PEPSI COLA 287 PETE SHAVER LINCOLN MERCURY 264 Peterman, Bill 225 Peterman, Janet 2 1 5 Peters, Sally M 89, 100, 104, 116, 123, 201, 245 Peterson, Beth 207 Peterson, Eric Peterson, Rick 103? 165, 222 Petroshevich, Tony 103, 154, 166, 215 Petr.e, Diane C. 85, 86, 102, 168, 207, 287 Petro, Debbie J. Ill, 245 Petruch, Patricia 207 Petsas, Bill 149, 215 Petsas, Tim 222 Pefso, Sandy 245, 246 Pfister, Carl 113, 133, 215 Pfister, Maureen S. 71, 78, 79, 91, 92, 105, 123, 245, 271 Pfister, Mike 222 Pfister, Rosalie E. 207 Pfister, Susan F. 96, 222 PFISTER ' S BARBER SHOP 270 Phelan, Dorothy L. 207 Phelan, Jim 131, 133, 176, 245 Phelan, Therese 204, 222 Phillips, Joame E. 72, 78, 79, 100, 245 Phillips, Lee 215 Philpot, Mrs. Jeanmarie R. 1 96 PHOTO CLUB 1 1 4 PHYSICIANS SUPPLY COMPANY 266 Pilorczyk, Laurel 215 Pilarczyk, Tim 225 Pink, Joyce 91, 93, 215 Pizon, Roel 207 Platt, Sandra 142, 169, 196 PLEASANT VIEW DAIRY 286 Pluord, Dave M. 207 Plunkett, Cathy E. 19, 23, 40, 91, 92, 245 Podolak, Donno 105, 114, 119, 215, 267 Podolok, Perry 245 Pollylocus, V 96 Polonis, Becky A. 87, 207 Polon.s, Bob C. 85, 245 Polowski, D. 93 Pondusa, Kathy 222 Popa, Cheryl 110, 222 Popa, Debro L. 245 Pope, Douglas 91, 95, 111, 222 Pope, Jeffery S. 93, 154, 207 Popiela, Cindy 111, 245 Porter, Allen 1 33, 177, 21 5, 287 Porter, David 27, 28, 29, 154, 222, 287 Porter, Garry 1 32, 208 Porter, Jim 2 1 5 Porter, Karen L. 20, 100, 104, 208, 287 Porter, Linda 27, 80, 93, 215 Porter, Mr, Marvin 186, 274 Powers, Bart M. 208 Powers, Cindi 119, 215, 270 Powley, Jim 225 Powley, John R 103, 133, 144, 145, 149, 245 Price, Greg 135, 137, 223 Price, Jonell 102, 208 Pritchard, Pamela S 93, 208 PROM 42. 43, 44, 45 Prus, Ronald S. 208 Prus.eckt, Drew W. 173, 208 Pruzin, Mary 87 Pucalik, Mark 245 Puls, Pamela 223 Puncho, Donna 223 Puncho, Lyndo M. 245 Pupillo, Gino 215 Pupillo, James 162, 223, 287 Pupillo, Julie M. 209 Q Queer, Debbie L. 86, 245 QUILL AND SCROLL 122 Quint, Michael J. 208 R Radeki, Mike 245 RADIO CLUB 115 Rakowsky, Katherine 208 Rankin, Rob C. 98, 208 Ronta, Cindy 110, 223 Rapacz, Allan 176, 223 Rapm, Deborah A. 102, 158, 208 Rosch, Thomas H. 103, 139, 141, 165, 166, 223 Rawlins, Chris J. 63, 91, 92, 245, 259 Rowson, Marjorie Jean 1 96 Ray, Anne E 82, 223 Ray, Curt A. 208 Ray, Doug W. 1 13, 253, 286 Reach, Jeffery 217, 223 Rebar, Dole 245 Reck, JoAnne 225 Reck, Michael 215 Redar, Kathy M. 253 Reed, Kenneth 1 85 Reel, Michael 103, 113, 162, 223 Regelmon, Diana 85, 104, 112, 215 Regelman, Judith G. 85, 87, 89, 208 Regelmon, Lmdo J. 104, 1 19, 246 Reilly, Mory 48, 79, 123, 201, 246 Re.plinger, Shirley 27, 29, 72, 73, 80, 81, 92, 123, 246 Reister, Bill 18, 19, 215 Resler, Mark 246 Resler, Phillip 208 Ribley, J. 159 Richards, Craig A. 1 32, 208 Richards, Mike 85, 87, 215 Richardson, Mark T. 225, 287 Richardson, Rick 223 Richter, Carol 2 1 5 Richwine, Sharon 225 Rieckhoff, Harry M. 208 Rieckhoff, Mary L. 253 Riemerts, Jonyce 223 Riffer, Nancy 19, 23, 38, 72, 92, 98, 100, 227, 246 Rippey, Mary 105, 208 Rippey, Michael 223 Rincon, Mona 1 86 Rizzo, Mark J, 166, 253 Rizzo, Scott 223 Roach, Diane K. 209 Robb, George 93, 208 Robertson, Chris 132, 177, 208 Robertson, Mr. Edward 16, 149, 196 Robertson, Keith E. 177, 223 Rodda, Terry 111, 120, 225 Rodriquez, Beverly 223 Rodriquez, Marie K 82, 102, 158, 208 Roedel, Jim 253 Rogers, John, 71, 215 Rogers, Will 73, 114, 119, 120, 223 Rohan, Lawrence 246 Rompola, Jeffery 85, 86, 89, 215 Rohschke, Jeanne 215 ROOT PHOTO 275 Rooth, Barry 223 Rooth, Robert J 208 Rosenberg, Nono A 40, 96, 107, 223 Rosenfeldt, Marci 93, 105, 215 Rosevear, Ellen Rae 215 Rosevear, Mary Ann 123, 246 Roth, Howard 98, 106, 1 16. 223 Rothchild, Debbie 104, 246 Rothstem, Barry 103, 137, 148, 208 Rothstein, Frann J. 102, 223 Rothstein, Steve 103, 134, 136, 166, 223 Rowney, T. 113 Rovai, Gayle 93, 1 02, 1 05, 1 1 3, 1 1 9, 1 59, 2 1 0, 2 1 5 Rowe, Bruce 223 Rowe, Diane E. 208 Rowe, Robert 253 Rozzos, Steven 246 Rubenstein, Lori 225 Rubin, Paula 2 1 5 Ruble, Linda 67, 1 10, 246 Ruble, Paula 223 Rucinski, Kriss 102, 158, 246 Rudakas, Gail 102, 105, 142, 158, 169, 215 Rudakos, Thomas E. 103, 147, 149, 219, 225, 261 Ruf, Diane 223, 287 Ruf, James 215, 287 Ruman, Melissa K. 23, 63, 72, 91, 92, 96, 246 Russell, Betty 1 87 Russell, Carol A. 73, 92, 104, 247 Russell, Cathy L. 79, 92, 100, 101, 104, 247 Russell, David C. 1 96 Rybarski, Peggy 208 Rybarski, Thomas 215 Ryder. Becky 71. 223 S Sabol, Paul 85, 87, 133, 215 Saska, John 106, 107, 223 Sola, Julie 79, 82, 159, 217 Sola, Scott E. 19, 23, 30, 40. 4 1, 73, 98, 103, 123, 140, 141, 247 Salakar, Ron 224 Salatas, Mary Ann 247 Samels, Kay 168, 208 Sands, Mr. Donald T. 1 85 Santore, Roy V. 33, 113, 141, 247 Sorchet, Greg B 208 Series, Robert 208 Sartain, Jill K. 72. 79, 247 Saska, John 1 8 1 Satterblom, Barbara 91, 93, 120, 215 Savage, Coral 224 Sayka, Dave 224 Schaeffer, Mary 208 Scatena, Jay D. 247 Schaub, Nancy 86, 1 19, 224 Scheffer, Linda 1 96 Schmidt, Donna 107, 216 Schmidt, Gory 56, 103, 133, 178, 248 Schmidt, Warren 86, 89, 100, 224 Schmueser, Mike 216 Schnell, Lori 79, 94. 1 19, 224 Schoenberg, Noncy 102, 103, 142, 158, 224 Scholl, Edward 224 Scholl, Robert 208 Scholte, Anrea 216 Scholte, Debbie 248 Scholte, Renee 224 Schroeder, Jerry 148, 197, 210 Schultz, Laura 102, 216 Schultz, Timothy 248 Schupe, Susan 107, 224 Schwarz, Betty 187 Scwarz, Beverly 208 Schworz, Candy 82, 224 Schwer, John 103, 162, 248 Schwerin, Jack 208 SCIENCE CLUB 112 SCIENCES 64, 65 Scolnik, Dianne 248 Sedey, Sandy 78, 79, 81, 224 Sedey, Thomas 87. 89, 107, 178, 208 Seehausen, Beth 224 Seehausen, Valerie 93, 216 Sefton, Cy 224 Sefton, Rod 248 Seifert, Catherine 96, 120, 248 Seifert, Matthew 2 1 6 Seifert, Patricia 96, 98, 208 Selby, Rick 224 Seliger, Greg 216 Sennet, Julie 1 9, 93, 208 Sennet, Mr. Lowell 185 Sennet, Martin 248 Serna, Carl 62, 141, 166, 208 Serna, Mary 2 1 6 Serrano, Gloria 93, 224 Serrano, Olga 2 1 6 Sferruzza, Mike 2 I 6 Serufka, M. 1 1 4 Shabi, Mr. James L. 197 Shafner, Sandy 2 1 6 Sharp, Mr. Carl 1 85 Shea, Dennis 86, 89, 224 Shea, F. 123 Sheliga, Sue 19, 113, 224 St. Sherer, Eve 217 Shinkan, Barbara 57, 73, 1 19, 248 Shlensky, Elaine 248 SHOES INNS OF AMERICA 276 Shofner, Sandra SHOOPS HAMBERGERS, INC. 289 Shorb, Tom 208 Shorb, William 177, 216 Sholfs, Mrs. Patricia 1 97 Shupe, Anno 185 Shutka, Holly 2 1 6 Shutka, John 248 Sidabras, Viktor 248 Sidor, Joanna 208 Sidor, Martin 141, 1 66, 2 1 6 Siegel, Bob 208 Siegel, JoAnne 208 Siemering, Cheryl 82, 100, 224, 262 Silver, Lee 208 Silverman, Mrs. Ino 1 86 Simeoni, Richard 141, 216 SIMMONS COMPANY 263 Simpson, Doug 248 Simpson, Nancy 224 Sinisi, Ethna 114, 116, 216 Sinisi, Stuart 87, 89, 208 Sipes, Judi 93, 216, 217 Sipes Randy 149, 216 Sipes, Sandy 225 Sipes, Sue 80, 224 SIPES BROTHERS INC. 228 Sipkosky, Carol 1 17, 120, 224 Siple, James 208 Sipple, John 289 Sipple, Kathy 289 Sipple, Mary Beth 289 Sipple, Pat 289 Skaggs, Tim 1 7, 225 Skelly, Lana 142, 224 Skelley, Stuart 248 SKI CLUB 108 Skogan, Janet 79, 98, 123, 143, 159, 248 Skorupa, James 2 1 6 Skurka, Cynthia 2 1 6 Skurka, Mike 106, 208 Slivka, John 208 Slivka, Pom 116, 119, 224 Slivka, Virgil 154, 208 Slone, Dorothy 208 Slusher, Mr. David 196, 202 Smelko, Tim 57, 128, 130, 133, 244, 248 Smeltzer, Paul 253 Smiddy, Patti 248 Smith, Mr. Alan 1 97 Smith, Barry 93, 224 Smith, Bradley 19, 224 Smith Brent 82, 91, 100, 153, 154, 227, 249 Smith, Christine 102, 208 Smith, Daniel 93, 208 Smith, Don 208 Smith, Dow 57, 249 Smith, Eric 2 1 6 Smith, Greg 17, 133, 216 Smith, Jeff 93, 113, 178, 216 Smith, Jeffery, 133, 86, 249 Smith, Joseph 224 Smith. Kathy 19, 208 Smith, Keith 136, 137, 253 Smith, Kenneth 103 Smith, Michelle 96, 216 Smith, Mr. Richard 197 Smith, Ron 17, 149, 216 Smith, Scott 1 33, 208 Smith, Shari 41, 107, 82, 100, 118, 119, 216 Smith, Stacy 79, 158, 224 Smoter, Robert 208 Snedden, Kevin 225 Snow, Bill 107, 216 Snyder, Dave 2 1 6 Sobek, Joe 91 , 224 SOCCER 178, 179 SOCIAL STUDIES 56, 57 Sorenson, Dale 37, 82, 91, 92, 103, 135, 137, 153, 154, 249, 259 Sorenson, Melaine 79, 82, 93, 216 Sosby, Debby 208 Sosby, Donald 132 Souther, Glenn 141, 224 Souther, Janet 93, 2 1 6 Soy, Joe 1 87 Spaniol, Doug 115, 216 SPEECH AND DEBATE 98, 99 Speelman, Mr. Robert E. 114, 173, 186 Spence, Janet 93, 216 Speranza, Dianna M. 249 Speranza, Dominick 14, 141, 216 Speranza, Lisa 79, 92, 253 Speranza, Maria 2 1 6 Speroff, Claudia L. 93, 208 Spiro, Irene 89, 96, 216 Spoljaric, Gary 103, 113, 133, 161, 249 Spongberg, Jeff 216 Spongberg, Kurt 224 SPRING DRAMA 40, 41 Sproutsoff, Ray P, 249 Spurlock, David 2 1 6 Spurlock, Gary 224 Spurlock, Steven 208 Spurlock, Sue R. 253 Stamos, Diane 224 STANDARD EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLY COMPANY 259 Stonka, Jim 28, 2 1 7 St. Arnoud, Arthur 112, 113, 115, 119 St. Arnoud, Patrick 103, 144, 149, 247 Starrett, Diana L. 208 Stasick, Rod 2 1 6 Stauffer, Jeff 133, 224 Stauffer, Judy L. 105, 208 Steiger, Ralph A. 250 Steorts, Kathy 208 Sterk, Kathleen 224 STERK ' S SUPER FOODS 273 Sterling, K. 132 Sterling, M. 1 62 Stevens, Bryan 1 07, 2 1 6 Stevns, Houston 154, 216 Stevens, Jeanine L. 102, 159, 208 Stevens, Jeff 112, 137, 216 Stevens, Pam 225 Stevenson, Greg M. 208 Steward, Jill 78, 79, 82, 93, 100, 104, 107, 119, 216 Stewart, Michael 2 1 6 Stine, Mr. Jack 1 85 Stine, Tom 1 54, 250 Stirling, Greg T. 208 Stoddart, James 2 1 6 Stone, Greg 1 13, 250 Stone, Mr. James E. 133, 166, 197 Stonebraker, Miss Mary Beth 142, 159, 198 Stoudt, Paul 253 Stout, Ruth 198 Strachan, Diane 225 Strachan, Heath 2 1 6 Strain, Kathie 216 Strayer, Lindo 225 Street, David 225 STUDENT SENATE 100, 101 Sublett, Michael 1 9 Such, George 20, 91, 107, 225 Such, Michael 2 1 6 Sullivan, William 141, 148, 178, 208 Sullivan, Joan 93, 216 Sullivan, John 140, 141, 178, 250 Sumbles, Nicholas 110, 250 SUMMER INSTITUTORS 72, 73 Summers, Kathy 250 Summers, Ken 1 77, 2 1 6 SUMMER SCHOOL 16, 17 SUMMER THEATRE 18, 19 SUPERIOR ENGINEERING CORP 290 Surufka, Linda M. 208 Surufka, Michael 21, 112, 216 Sutter, Nan A. 40, 98, 100, 208 Sutter, Robert 1 85 Sutter, Scott 103, 153, 154, 216 Swarthout, Karen 93, 216 Swarthout, Kevin 2 1 6 Sweeney, Becky J. 23, 93, 158, 208 Sweeney, Brian 2 1 6 SWIMMING 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155 Swing, Karen 71, 225 SYNCHRONIZED SWIM CLUB 83 Syring, Steven 154, 216 Szczepaniak, Eugene 2 1 6 Szilvasy, Susan 208 T Talent, Phillip 85, 86, 87, 89, 225 Taylor, Scott 216 Taylor, Susan 93, 208 Tennant, Mr. John 1 84 TENNIS 134, 135, 136, 137 TENTH AND ELEVENTH GRADE CHOIR 94, 95 Thegze, Mr. George William 198 THESPIANS 96 THE SOURCE 281 Thomae, Vince 225 Thomas, Laura J. 110, 225 Thomsen, A. 1 1 9 Thomas, Ted R. 132, 133, 250 Thompson, Becky 1 00, 119, 216 Thompson, Debra 208 Thomson, Anneliese 82, 216 Thornberry, Dave 1 32, 1 66, 208 Throgmorton, Debbie 2 1 6 Tippett, Mrs. Marlis 1 98 Tippy, Clyde 208 Tobin, Kathy 87, 1 19, 225 Tobin, Mary Beth 93, 102, 104, 158, 216 Tobin, Maureen 209 Tobin, Nancy 250 Tokarz, Janice L. 251 Tomic, Nodezda 1 12, 225 Tomic, Ron 209 Tompulis, Barbara 2 1 6 Toth, Mr. John 1 8 Trachtenberg, David 225 TRACK 164, 165, 166, 167 Treder, Dave 253 Trent, Bob B. 132, 148, 177, 209 Trent, Susan C. 72, 81, 91, 92, 100, 243, 251 Trepanowski, David 253 Trusty, Bob M. 209 Truver, Eddie H. 160, 162 Truver, Tom 56, 85, 87, 253 Tsirtsis, Gus 162, 251 Tsirtsis, Marino 160, 162, 216 Tussey, Richard 162, 209 Tyner, Mr, Ronald 106, 198 u Ugent, Warren 1 86 Ulber, Carie 97, 225 Uptain, Cynthia A. 85, 87, 209 Urba, Aras 209 Urba, Vytas 225 Urban, Melanie 251 V Valko, Lori 225 Van Buren, Kathy 26 Vance, Mary 37, 98, 102, 1 13, 142, 157, 159,225 Van Der Wey, Ken 85, 87, 216 Van De Vander, Dr. Donald 1 84 Van Inwegen, Barb E. 208 Van Inwegen, Bruce 85, 86, 87, 89, 114, 119, 216 Van Inwegen, Rich A. 87, 89, 249, 251 Van Vessen, Kirk S. 225 Varro, Debra 225 Velasquez, Mary Ann 2 1 7 Ver Boom, Debi 216 Victor, Janis 85, 87, 216 Victor, Mike D. 251 Victor Stacey A. 85, 87, 89, 209 Viront, Jill M. 251 Vitkis, Bob 133, 216 Vitkus, James 225 Vogt, Karen 91, 92, 246, 251 Vonalmen, Kim 209 Von Borstel, Donald 14, 113, 216 Vrancih, Maria 251 Vu Kovich, Scott J. 208 w Wachala, Michael 217 Wade, Dave 133, 178, 217 Wagner, Diana L. 208 Wagner, John 103, 104, 113, 176, 225 Waisnoro, Paula 72, 83, 1 19, 225 Walker, Bill R. 1 78, 208 Walker, Bruce 32, 1 16, 225 Walker, Debbie 158, 225 Walker, Edwin 217 Walker, M. 137, 208 Wall, Janet K. 93, 208 Waller, Mark 209 Walsh, Maureen 225 Walsh, Michael 2 1 7 Walsh, Jim P. 209 Wampsher, Carolyn 23, 71, 111, 251 Warnaor, James S. 225 Warnecke, Koren 93, 2 1 7 Warneke, Don 209 Warner, Gretchen 37, 72, 91, 92, 251 Warner, William 217 Warziniak, Dorothy 73, 120, 121, 251 Washburn, Mark 251 Waskiewicz, Chris 111, 251 Waskiewicz, Lawrence 2 1 7 Watkins, Joan L. 225 Watson, John 166, 210, 217 Watson, Lee 133, 162, 163, 217 Watson, Mark 133, 154, 217 Watson, Stephen R. 225 Watt, James B. 209 Waxman, Louise F. 19, 23, 40, 93, 96, 208 Wayland, Donna 95, 225 Waymon, Louise 209 WEBB FORD 257 Webb, J. 257 Webb, Martin 225 Webb, Robert 106, 107, 221, 225 Webber, Amy 78, 225 Webber, Catherine 95, 111, 217, 225 Webber, Constance 251 Webber, Ellen 209 Webber, Mike i8, 22, 23, 96, 100, 1 13. 257 Webber, Teresa A. 93, 209 Weber, Koren 71, 80, 81, 217 Weberling, Jay P. 113, 225 Webster, Mr. Gary 1 98 Weeks, Pam 93, 217 Weigl, Richard J. 225 Wein, Diane 225 Weinberg, Glen 64. 86, 89, 96, 98, 1 00, 201 , 25 1 Weinberg, Susan 96, 98, 106, 217 Weiss, Carol 92, 107, 217 Welsh, Mary E. 104, 209 Welsh, Matthew 162, 217 Wennekes, Philip 2 1 7 Whitcombe, Rhonda 209 Whitcombe, Roxann R 71, 225 White, Beth 252 White, Cindy J. 209 White, Cynthia L. 209 WHITE INSURANCE AGENCY 258 White, Jan.ce 27, 56, 252 White, Ken 209 White, Marvin L. 1 5, 209 White, Robin 72, 83, 252 Whitely, Mr. Thomas 199 Whiteside, Will 217 Wickland, Mark A. 103, 151, 152, 154, 225 Wiele, Dawn 96, 102, 112, 113, 1 19, 217 Wigley, Jill 225 Wilk, Koren 142, 158, 252 Wilk, Noncy 92, 217 Wilkins, Condi 78, 79, 104, 225 Wilkins, Peggy 27, 79, 93, 100, 105 Wilkinson, James A. 132, 177, 209 Wilkinson, Ray J. 106, 107, 225 Williams, Garry 252 Williams, Mark D. 225 Williams, Michael 253 WILLIAM ' S STANDARD SERVICE 286 Williamson, Linda R. 225 Wilson, Bill 123, 133, 154 Wilson, Cindy 225 Wilson, Peggy 1 87 Wilson, Teresa 252 Wilson, William 103, 217, 252 Winebrenner, Betty 111, 252 Winkler, Linda 102, 142, 158, 169, 217 Winner, Dan 2 1 7 Winner, Mark 209 Winter, Deborah 110, 120, 252 Winterfeldt, Scott 252 Winterfeldt, Stacy 79. 119, 217, 267 Wissenberg, John H. 106, 209 Wleklinski, JoAnn 92, 1 1 3, 252 Wleklinski, Kevin 225 Wojcinski, Mary Beth 253 Wolak, Edward J. 225 Wolak, Jane 253 Wolak, Raymond A. 1 66, 209 Wolf, Eric 217 Wonnell, Chris 85, 86, 98, 106, 225 Wonnell, Dirk M. 37, 39, 85, 86, 87, 89, 100, 103, 154, 253 Wood, Jerry G. 85, 87, 103, 154, 22 5 Wood, Mary 111, 225 Wood, Susan 1 87 Wooden, Denise 225 Woolover, Mr. Tom 154 Wozniak, David 209 Wozniak, Mark 166, 253 WRESTLING 160, 161, 162, 163 Wright, Richard 2 1 7 Wrobel, Janet 111, 253 Wroblewski, Stephen M. 199, 121, 133 Wuellner, Alison C. 35, 111, 253 Y YANKEE DOODLE DANDY 282 Yates, Jo Ann 79, 253 Yates, Judy 217 Yates, Mary 93, 142, 209 Yerkes, Mr. Jack A. 148, 199 Yorke, Mrs. Mory 199 Young, Mrs. Carl R. 23, 40, 199 Young, Cindy 104, 225 Young, Liz 209 Young, Michael 119, 209 Young, Robert 87, 96, 154, 209 Young, V cki 86, 96, 97, 253 z Zocok, Neal 225 Zahrndt, Jim 113, 114, 115, 119, 217 Zajac, Daniel R. 85, 209 Zajack, B. 154 ZANDSTRA ' S 269 Zea, Tamara N. 159, 209 Zellers, Thomas 172, 173, 225 Zelmanski, Miss Margaret M. 199 Zoeteman, Cindy 2 1 7 Zogorean, Mr. Daniel 186 Zucker, Eric 225 Zweige, Lindo 169, 225 Zweige, Sandra 225 Zygmont, Tamra 209 297 i Ihe only thing The idea of change is permanent, but the number of times we experience it is innumerable. People reflect the greatest amount of c h With the varying facial expressions, or perhaps the application of makeup or costume it is possible to transform a person into o new character, a new personality. What we do depends on the mood we are in. and os our moods vary, we find ourselves once again faced with c h299 hot i permanent Be ready, be prepare How do you prepare yourself for something that is os unpredictable os the weather? Change is mysterious, traveling in many disguises, and perhaps that is the enigma of it. No one knows for sure when it is going to hit, but you can be sure that it is up to you to move with it, ond not linger behind While you are moving with it you are still not sure of where it is leading you, or whot is to be your fate. But, having survived the tide of change you hove reoched your destination, ond now you receive your due recognition. aue recognition. omethingCilhei lead, follow .ctivities Co Organizations Staff .Attilafias Cc-fLsIjtors onalitfi Editor’s Page 1974 PARAGON would like to thank some people for their special assistance . . . Mr. and Mrs. John Nickoloff for housing our Homecoming float . . . Mr. John Nickoloff for his help in construction of our float . . . Mr. George Kingsley, Para- gon Sales Representative for his patience and encouragement . . . Mr. Ray Dobbs, Root Photography Sales Representative . . . Mr. and Mrs. Howard Russell tima Medium for body copy and captions, FORMATT 5026 for heads ' Oj ' gaj)izatfons— 10 and 8 point Optima Medium for body f pr ' dnd captions, formatt 5397 for heads. Per- sdnaliti f-10 and 8 point Spartan Lite for body copy and cap for allowing us the use of their house for our last minute Christmas party Art Department and all its members for their time and Kate Seifert, and Carol Sipkosky for their essays . . . Homecoming pictures ... the secretaries for handling and mail . . . Mr. George Kurteff, Mr. James Bawden, their cooperation . . . and to Mrs. Nancy Hastings of her time, guidance, and patience throughout he y a 1974 PARAGON was printed by paragon Pr pound Calais paper. Each sect establish the theme of " cha ner margins, and outer maii Activities section. s, 36 point Gothic Bold for heads and 8 points Op- Medium with Black for column rule; Advertising-24 and dint Century Expanded Italic for name and address of 2 and 8 point Times Roman for picture identification captions. Kickers were 8 point matching the type style of eachi section. Page number were 8 point Spartan Medium, for all f pdning, division, and closing pages used 12 and 10 point kSpartan Lite and heads set from LETRASET types 72 point ' Qptex and 48 point Pump. Editors page was set with 10 and 80 J2 point Spartan Lite for copy with 36 point Spartan Medium head. Index used 6 point Spartan Medium with IE Spartan Medium for letters. Copy style was consistent copy and full senten tion. With the except ' from FORMATT and LETR SE Activities— 10 and 8 point forlSs R_ 5521 for heads,- Academics— LQpntl captions, FORMATT 5574 pn 56 V the effort An Mr our for ' agon in M ntgom the booJgdev elop d the! ipgRobt the b ' Sak. Tke tk Alabam four adfrtive ipiqas of body thb-book IVlizing Jispried columrb ' of body ne type varied from section sec- ’eltti rng, the ads were hand set m for the book are as ToTTows: ■ copy and captions, FORMATT rtan Medium for body copy and Athletics— 10 and 8 point Op- 1974 PARAGON STAFF Sara Dahlkamp .. y. Editor-in-Chief Carroll Hriso yrtv. Managing Editor Diana Nickoloff I k f ° Editor Paula Andersen, Arlenepaobmok Dottie Pazdur, Nancy Jkflertjb K La ixit Staf Debi Corolla, Claudia Kyvasny, Moira Murphy, Paula Wfcisnora. VV .S w.:Copy Stgff Faith Blacke, Linda RegernKm-rrC Kathy Lyle, Anna Montes Katie Andersen, Carol Rus, Laura Murphy, Kathy T Susan Biel, Gina Heat Denise Kornelik Kathy Bucher, Patti Leask Clarice Bochnowski, Betsy Patty Meagher Karla Geiger, Robin Marde Nancy Simpson, Susan Laura Bleicher, Audrey Bunting, Lynn Casey .yS !?.. Advertising Staff Robin Garson, Laurie Schnell c±.. r Jn dex Staff Pam Slivka ' PHo c di f Secretary ck Denenberg, John Jugovic rthur St. Arnaud, Robert Bender, fcv£ i KcjJhibek, Will Rogers, Ralph Steiger, Mike Young Photographers Cover Design Advisor he style of this year s PARAGON was adapted to coincide th our theme of " change " . We chose the theme for its relevancy to the expansion of our school and also the many changes which have occured in our society. The late work- shops, rushed deadlines, numerous lost items, and staff birth- day parties combined to form an unforgettable year and hopefully another award-winning book. Our staff deserves a special thanks for the time they contributed to the production of this book. We would like to thank " Mom " Hastings once again for everything including her timely advice and good humor. 0 rr Sara Dahlkamp Editor-in-Chief P ' r L Qr Y ' - Carroll Hriso Managing Editor A the do I fade PAN A' MirV (he future come into FoC Volume 9 Paragon 1974 fTlun ter. Indiono 46521 8808 Columbio Avenue fTlun ter High chool


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Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

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