Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 312

 

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1975 volume:

STAGE AUDITORIUM POOL GIRLS ' BOYS ' LOCKER LOCKER J L SUPT T T 1 LOBBY FT 22 21 13 1 — 1 A 3T L l» » « V 1 » ; ! • 1 • • • • • LECTURE EAST B. G 9 7 FgI WOOD 3 1 jPOWER mech • • • • • ••••••• ••••••••% • ••••• • - 6 t metals lJ B 6 I elect. CL 4 2 Situation: Buzzzzzzzz . . . Omigosh! I ' ll never make it. Seven minutes to get from Typing Room 118 in the North Building to Room 9 Power Mechanics in the South with a stop at my locker somewhere in between. It wouldn ' t be so bad if I was awake when I have to make this trans-school trip, but it ' s only 9:30 a.m., and my feet just won ' t listen to motor commands. This darn ink from the typewriter ribbon just seems par for the course. A two minute stop in the nearest john is a must ... I ' m going to get that big red " T " from my teach, the third tardy this six weeks, and this is still the first week of this grading period! Wow! Where ' s the herd? I guess the bell rang while I was in the john. Uh, oh . . . this is hall narc country. My tennies never made so much noise in my entire life. This hall is like a huge echo chamber. Watch, there ' s one-l knew it, it was too good to be true getting past the patrols of the North. Who else wears a grim from ear to ear and a badge? I ' m really sorry, sir. No, I don ' t have a pass. Mr. Bawden ' s office? Darn, this means back to the North building? Rats! I could have sworn he had his office here in the North, Mrs. Griffin. I should have worn a pedometer. I ' m really racking up the mileage; c ' mon feet, beat. Hi, Mrs. Horlick, yes, I know I should have a pass to be here. I know Mr. Bawden would like to know about this, that ' s why I ' m here. Here goes another 15 minute lecture on the evils of tradiness. I ' ll never do it again, Mr. Baw- den. Thanks for the pass to class. Sorry I ' m late, teach. I ' ll have to stay over and make up my time missed? Rats. I know he will forget to give me a pass to my next hour class. Just as I figured ... no pass to next hour. Mercy, I just don ' t know what I ' ve done to de- serve this. I give up. I refuse to move. Maybe it will pass, but, then again, it may not, unless I get one. ★ Student hall monitors Hallways North Office South Office •» » i 125 • 1 • » • • t 124 112 • ► • 1 126 » • 123 113 V LANG ’ P X i : LAB » t t f! 101 102 • - ■ High School olumbia Ave. Indiana 46321 gon 1975 lume 10 NORTH RESOURC E jOX ' fflvfXwW® CENTER .W. .W. .Vt0MM0NS-V. 107 PRINCIPAL ' S OFFlCt •5TEN0 J LAB l 120 • ■ TJ ii7 r • ' ' • 119 ' l TYP 118 f ING • nurse J L guidance To go about covering and conquer- ing the territory around us we have to start somewhere. This starting point originates within the individual. A per- son ' s ideas clicking together with his desires trigger his need to expand. He discovers that life is not limited to his own physical structure, but rather reaches the scope of the school, town, and outside world. Even when an intrusion into this world occurs, the momentum still goes on and moves info Within Limits Out of Limits 10 Expansion 50 On Opposing Terms 104 Faces in the Hall 182 Supply and Demand 250 FIRE mono than a brick wan Despite rumors to the contrary, M.H.S. was not a prison of work, not all 73 teachers were slave driv- ers, and there was time for a little fun for the 1778 who attended. Besides it ' s basic brick and steel construction, the territory at 8808 Columbia was made up of activities, sports, color, signs, books, clubs, dances, spirit, and most of all people. The school meant different things to different people, and despite the hectic days of the 1974-75 year, the school still survived. Recapping everything that happened is an im- possible task, but there were little things that are sure to stick in people ' s minds. The Highland pep rally in all its yellow, blue, pink, white, " streamers " helped boost the football team on to secure " the bridge, " as the seniors tried to top all the other classes in shouting . . . Spirit week where kids dressed up in unbelievable clothes and one boy dared to wear a wig . . . " This is Seahorse country " rang true across Indiana as the Seahorses captured their third straight State Championship . . . Debate teams met in the finals of the State meet, winning first and second place and an immense silver trophy, only to go on and qualify for Nationals. Winning was not everything as there were a few disappointments on the playing field and in the classroom . . . The endless days in a row when the fire alarms would go off and everyone was forced outside in order that the building be searched for a non-existent fire . . . pine-bordered windows re- placing broken glass from excessive vandalism . . . sardine-like classrooms where bodies were packed wall-to-wall . . . feeling like a mouse in a maze trying to find the unchained door. M.H.S. had its good sides and its bad. But it was the people and events that made it all happen, that kept it together, and made it something more than a brick building. i THIS 6S S6RHOR$€ COUOTI COM MUNITY “PARK MUNSTER HELPING COMMUNITY MUNSTER flflouing out into the town After telling an outsider that you are a resident of Munster, you ' ll probably get a reaction like, " Munster, who or what is that? Where is it? " For those living in the town, it does not seem such a strange name or place, but how do you explain that to someone who does not live here? First of all, despite popular belief, Mun- ster families do not resemble the ghoulish characters of television fame. They are all relatively normal and do not have green faces or bolts coming out of their necks. When the word " Munster " is mentioned, the connotation of a rich suburb, where all the residents live in $100,000 homes, comes to the minds of many people. This reaction is of people who do not actually live here, but have had contact with someone who has spoken of our town. To the kids, the town has a different con- notation. A common complaint is that the town is too small, thusly, it ' s boring and there ' s nothing to do. Thinking about it, there are relatively few facilities for youths. Most activities such as movies or personal sports are provided for outside the town. For those who choose to remain in town for fun, there is Riverside Park for late night dates and Mac ' s, the local food hangout. For the more daring, there is always the bridge between Munster and Hammond. When painted red and white. It is a true symbol of " Mustang Territory. " This probably does not give any clearer of a description of the town to anyone who lives here. For them, Munster is just a typi- cal, swiftly growing community. Internally, it has expanded to include a new hospital, medical center, and numerous homes. It is not saying the town does not have it ' s faults, but it should not just be viewed negatively. To get the proper view, it should be observed by living in the town and observing it in action. It is not the buildings, money and the status that comes with it, that should determine the quality and name of a town rather the people, the 18,883 members of the community who make up the " Town of Integrity. " 5 « I In touch with the world Life was not limited to the walls of the school or to the boundaries of the town limits. It surpassed these limits and expanded. In the field of politics, the country slowly left behind the Watergate scandal and turned their eyes on a new President, Ger- ald Ford, and Vice President, Nelson Rock- efeller. Coming into power at that time, the two were faced with the problems of an oil embargo, inflation, and then recession. Al- though the actual size of the dollar did not shrink, it ' s value seemed to. Some people decided to invest their money in gold, but soon learned that “all that glitteig is not gold " as fraudulent gold bars and coins were being sold. At one point in time in the year, it seemed like sugar would be the best investment when prices soared to over two dollars for five pounds. Financial and food costs were not the only things to make a person cry. The strains of Jack Benny ' s violin were silenced as the talented and much-loved comedian passed away in December. Not everyone ' s time was spent in mourn- ing and singing the “inflation blues. " A quick trip to Chicago helped students es- cape everyday hassles. The most popular events for most Munster kids were the rock concerts. Of all the groups that played in concert, Elton John, Led Zeppelin, and Jethro Tull drew the largest audience response. After witnessing what happened outside the boundaries of the town, you sometimes wished it had not involved you. That was not possible; somehow we were involved. Nevertheless, we found ways to enjoy our- selves and expand further out. 6 Many students get “down to earth” with - ' tUffTfly W 1 1 1 ' itM ' floV i u d e of earth shoes. Creating an obvious invasion ol privacy, one linds doorless stalls in mans ot the girls ' lac ilities. mior, John Watson mod- s the typic al attire of the ock ' -iersey and over- The Mustang victory boll relusos to ring otvdav when an act ol vandalism has occuu l Breaking down the barriers Not many people like to give up what they own. Not many people like others treading into their territory. Nevertheless we have to give in and give up a little to ex- ist in society. It used to be that the field of sports was largely dominated by boys, but not so any longer. While girls still are not participating with boys on the same team, they do have their own sports program, and they are gaining recognition and support. The boys were not to be outdone so easily. In retali- ation, boy cheerleaders were recruited. Even though they did not wear short skirts, and their legs did not show, they helped raise spirit just the same. Although blue jeans remained the unoffi- cial uniform around school, many students crossed the “fashion " boundary. Hemlines became longer and haircuts shorter. Fash- ion got down to earth with " earth shoes " and the ever-popular “farmer ' s overalls. " Students suffered the invasion of per- sonal freedom when vandals nearly caused the destruction of school property. This forced the administration to “get tough " and create the student security patrol. The patrol maintained watch in all the hallways, checking that all students carried with them the valuable “yellow pass. " During the year, everyone lost a little bit of ground. But, the loss was not always for the worst. It was a game of give and take, and all of us had to play to survive. Without a little pizazz, school would be dull. Gossiping at lunch, creating a tissue paper masterpiece and taking to the stage in a make-believe role, make up for the hours spent with your nose in a book. Some of this pizazz was totally within school jurisdiction as these activities were forced to operate under rules, regulations and school supervision. Ad- ministrative threats to discontinue float construction forced a halt to destructive Homecoming activities, while musical participants had to abide by adult in- structions. These regulations were meant to guide and not control. They became part of those events that operated. Vicki Bussert, Bryan Crary Other groups and events, although connected with the school, did not have such strict regulations. These were usu- ally functions such as plays, Chi, and pleasure organizations such as ski club. They were given freedom to choose their members and the majority of rules they would abide by. Wtfmf 7 I i f: ™ . 1 bring The abolition of strict student dress codes is the major reason for the obvious difference in school clothes. Since skirts and nice pants are no longer required, kids have turned to what they feel to be the most comfort- able clothes, blue jeans. Accepted as part of administration, monitors watched halls during the school ' s early years. Now, many consider monitors to be an infringement on freedom as senior Bob Bender asks for a pass from senior Will Rogers. % V. t ' erent. A [of has changed over the pastddtade, some things remain the saine. ' With the tenth ' anniversary of Paragon, Munster High history, M - ..... is easy to uncover, elauifding itself has twice been remodeled. In 1965, construction began on the auditorium, pool, fieldhouse, and north building. As the student pop- ulation grew, it seemed necessary that facilities again be expanded in 1973. Along with the physical structure of the building, students and styles differed. School dress codes determin- ed what kjds ' wore. Today, one would never think wearing a skirt to a game, yef ten, years agq girl were for- bidden to wear sl k? and no one .wore ' jq ns. Dress codes alsc |tated s ' hairstyle . ( uys had tnjyeep their inair offfctheir peck , burni’only to cks, and tl onom uH their side- ns only to the ' bottom b» ars hSMMs X ' C J m qrrhcMr t ars and haji x ' Cent long M J touen „ pies a re vq a r i ng " sTi o rt e r, hajfc. ow here J ar tjre buzt cbts p . aw here ear t£i ie||s Vow, f ' zh m afresh, in a new school, t£ie students were bent on setting tra- ditions. Athle j jt teams were formed jMMd 18 ' «n girls ' called a Drill Team; 4 )erforrned Girl ' s sports, - however, did not exist those fffst years of the school ' s hTstory. Cheer- leaders, like today, stood on the sidelines at game? and backed the teams. _ IJiq firs;., bard backed yearbook, published under the supervision of Mr. f Cene Fort, history teacher, was named Paragon and was sold to nearlyuevery member of the student body. The first Paragon sold for j 4.50 as compared to the $7.50 price of the book these days. Not only were the new students con- cerned with lasting traditions, they also wanted their school to last. Some students spent spare hours seated in hallways in an effort to regulate stu- dent traffic. Ten years later, moni- tors have again been employed, this time in retaliation for damage of school property. Maybe the past seems much more de- sirable to some people. Still, it ' s easy to forget that ten years from now, someone e se will be looking back, possibly wisfting they had a part in — %. the school that is today. ml M 4 Cl w Vt », f Ten y %r nniversary 13 ' My make-up is all smeared! My dress is wrinkled! Hurry finish the set, we are on in an hour! ' Despite all the confusion and disorder of opening night, Summer Theatre 74 gave two presentations: Neil Simon ' s Ba- refoot in the Park and Edgar Lee Mas- ter ' s Spoon River Anthology. A new face, seen by summer theatre partici- pants, was Mr. Carl Young, director. Little progress was made at practice because of the frequent personality con- flicts between the cast and crews. Two or three days before opening night a “gripe session " was held to solve prob- lems, and the question of whether or not to still present the play arose. After this “gripe session " , cooperation was ob- tained, and the play was presented on June 21 and 22. Junior Cathy Moynagh and alumni Terry Hagerty played leads as impoverished newlyweds in the com- edy Barefoot in the Park. Mr. Young added that " production night was par- ticularly frantic with the ushers searching for chairs for the unexpectedly large au- dience, " that only left standing room. Rehearsals immediately began for the second summer presentation. Spoon River Anthology. The cast consisted of many inexperienced underclassmen who were new to acting and drama. Jumping jacks and concentration games were led by Mr. Young to help familiar- ize the cast with the use of gestures and voice. Spoon River Anthology was different from the usual plays. While one person acted as a dead body, another stood as a gravestone. Every actor acted as a spirit and told of his life at Spoon River in a poetic form.. Mr. Young joined in and also took a part in the play as a member of the community of Spoon River. On July 26 and 27 Spoon River Anthology was presented to a full house. The audience received a first hand view by sitting in three-quarter style on the stage for both plays, and also had coffee and cookies served during inter- mission for the first time. Problems were battled and, “good times were had by all, " added Mr. Young. BELOW: Due to the lack of male response, director Mr, Carl Young participated in Spoon River Anthology, portraying the spirit of Roscoe Purkapile, as Joan Bjelland junior portrayed a gravestohe. SPIRITS. LOVC ENCIRCLE STACE 14 RIGHT: Cast and Crew: Row 1: K. Holt, ). Hasse, C. Nelson, ). Bjelland, B. Benson, K. Moynaugh, C. Pow- ers, C. Potts, L. Longhauser, N. Sut- ter, L. Waxman, G. Kopacz. Row 2: D. Mansueto, L. Mur- phy, K. McKenna, M. Sublett, J. Sen- net, L. Makerwich, Mr. Carl Young. Row 3: N. Kastle, P. Gerdt, C. Griffin, S. Lebryk, B. Young, D. Rapin. ABOVE: Telling alumnus Terry Hagerty not to worry about the shape of the apartment was junior Cathy Moynagh. ABOVE: Both good vision and versatile acting were necessary for the roles assumed by ju- niors Cathy Moynagh, Nancy Kastle, sophomore Bob Young, and Lansing resident, Jim Thorp. LEFT: Using only three lights to brighten the stage, junior Tom Etling re- pairs one of the fixtures. Summer Theater 15 It ' s 11:15 and your stomach is telling you the time. Your third hour teacher has been tuned out as you anxiously look forward to lunch. Today is “take your chance day. " Though normally you ' re a " brown bag- ger ' with a peanut butter and jelly sand- wich, two cookies, and an apple, they ' re offering the “Wednesday special, " in- cluding hamburger, fries, and a choco- late milk shake for only 60 cents. It ' s worth taking the chance, after all it ' s cheaper than a lunch at Mac ' s. Finally the second buzzer has gone off and you head toward the munch room. Not being able to see your way to the cafeteria because of the other hundreds of starving kids in the halls, you let your nose and ears guide you by the smell of the food and the music from the juke- box. Upon arriving at the cafeteria, you find that you ' re not the only one taking advantage of the special. After stopping at a bake sale, and picking up a couple of brownies to eat while you wait, you proceed to the end of the long line. It has only taken you ten minutes to get your food. Although it ' s a little cold, your biggest worry now is where do you sit. If only you had " B " lunch, there would be plenty of empty seats, but you have " C " and the place is packed. Luck- ily you find a free spot so you grab it, and attack your food. With only ten minutes to spare, you wolf the food down and try to cram in a few minutes of homeowrk due next hour. You debate which upsets your stomach more, the homework or the ABOVE: Digging for change, sophomore Mark Hunter pays for his lunch as sophomore Kathy Kopas waits her turn. ABOVE RIGHT: French fries prove to be popular side dish as junior Lee Phillips chooses potatoes over other vetgetables. RIGHT: Putting studies before food, senior )oyce Mehalo finishes up a theme for next hour. FAR RIGHT: Looking over the baked goods, a hungry students purchases dessert. food. Which ever it is, you don ' t have time to worry, as the buzzer sounds off LEFT: Polishing off her chicken, freshman Jerri Davis is provided with the needed en- ergy to make it through the rest of the day. BELOW LEFT: A group of friends throw a surprise lunchroom birthday party for soph- omore Robin Check. BELOW: Left with no room to sit at the table, junior Dave Wade takes a seat on the floor. again and it ' s time to get going. Instead of bringing your tray back, you leave it on the table. After all, everyone else leaves their garbage on the tables and floors. Just hope you ' re not caught leav- ing it on the table, you would sure to get suspended. Well, you ' ve taken your chance and survived, but was it worth it? Tomorrow will you brown bag or try the luncheon special? Burger, shake, fries for 60 ...Care to take a chance? m lytjf 2nt lyfl Not all Fairy Tales have a happy ending . . . Homecoming 74 A strictly enforced curfew coupled with the first loss of the football game dampened spirits of many students. Getting the car for the night, kids in- vading tomato patches, raiding the “little store " for cartons of eggs and getting your ammunition ready announced the beginning of 74 Homecoming prepara- tions. This typical scene brought about the enforced 7:30 p.m. curfew for float construction. Work began after school, but when 7:30 rolled around, kids were asked to clear the premises either by class spon- sors or parents who opened their homes to the respective classes for the con- struction of the floats. With the destruction taking place, the administration threatened that there would be school all day Friday with no parade if it didn ' t stop. Despite all this, students still felt the anticipation to- wards Homecoming. Activities started off with the annual spirit week of hat and sock, jean and jer- sey, nostalgia, class color, and red and white days. Senior boys volunteering their time got a legal cut of classes to search for wood and to construct the bonfire. All one could see Thursday night in Community Park was a bright orange fire and crackling flames lighting the sky. Thursday night became Friday morn- ing too quickly for those who diligently worked on their floats depicting the theme of " Fairy Tales. " Weeks of mold- ing sharp chicken wire with chapped hands from the cold, as well as making paper flowers, were ended as the floats were displayed in the parade. The soph- omores were late getting their finished product, " They ' ll Never-Never Land a Victory, " to the church on time because a driver couldn ' t be found, juniors were ABOVE: Sophomore prioress (ill Kovark with es- rort Dave Hunt enjoy a quiet but memorab le mo- ment of slow dancing. RIGHT: Pinnothio, the se- nior ' s creation, awaits to be judged. ready to go with It Looks Grimm For the Bulldogs, " and seniors with their product, " We Nose We ' ll Win. " " Mickey Mouse " music was played by the band to lead the parade with drill team following. Awe and wonder filled the eyes of small children as they gazed at the tissue paper creations while varsity cheerleaders were throwing out candy. Freshman princess Cinda Petruch, soph- omore princess jill Kovack, junior prin- cess Stacy Winterfeldt, and queen candi- dates Annie Estrada, Carol Angel, and judy Gage with all the girls ' escorts fol- lowed the floats. Tempting smells of barbeque chicken enticed a record number crowd who supported the annual Speech and De- bate Chicken Barbeque held for the first time in the south cafeteria. " It was a record year for ticket sales and dona- tions. But we ' re not certain if as much money was made as chicken prices went up, yet we didn ' t increase the price of the tickets, " said Laura Murphy, Speech and Debate president. Two new activities were added to the Homecoming festivities this year. One was the Girls ' Interscholastic Association sponsored balloon race. Two thousand four hundred balloons resembling colors of the rainbow could be seen in the sky at 7:00 p.m. at the north end of fhe foot- ball field. When the returns came back in December, the one returned from the farthest distance won a ten-speed bi- cycle. The money was used to help out girls ' volleyball team. Adding another new event, the Office Education Association sponsored a tri- cycle race which was held on the out- door track after the parade. The fresh- men team of Bob Wisnewski, Phil Erickson, Robert Longhauser and Steve Mullholland were announced winners 18 and received trophies for their efforts. The Mustangs, despite cheering fans, urging parents, and hard work, couldn ' t pull through with a victory as the Crown Point Bulldogs defeated them 12-7. It was the first time the Stangs lost the Homecoming game. Memories of childhood were brought back during halftime as tunes of “It ' s a Small World, " " A Spoonful of Sugar, " and " Mickey Mouse " were played by the band. The tense and final moment arrived as seniors captured first place in float competition with their blinking Pin- nochio, while sophomores and Captain Hook took second, and the juniors and their storybook characters took third. Publications and their giant shoe " Stomp ' Em " took first place in car competition for the third consecutive year over the Thespian ' s car, " Coac h ' em to Victory. " Of the three senior candidates, Annie Es- trada was chosen queen. Saturday morning was spent rushing around for flowers or other items needed for the dance. As evening ap- proached, 185 couples could be found af pre-Homecoming parties and dancing to Quorum at the school. Rainbows and a " Yellow Brick Road " could be found on the walls of " Cinderella ' s Castle " as well as freshmen dressed as storybook characters there fo serve. As couples got in their cars to go to their favorite restaurants to stop their hunger pangs. Homecoming activities came to an end. TOP: " Who doesn ' t like to be 1 kid? " Freshman Cristy Mazanek display s one of her prized possessions while serving refreshments at the dance. BOTTOM: A free moment is being spent by junior loyce Pink and soph- omore Scott Vukovich to relax and take a break. Homecoming I 1 ) 20 TOP: No one could take their eyes off the bright orange flames of the bonfire in the sky. ABOVE: Helping to create a " Pirates Dream " is sophomore Nan Sutter. RIGHT: Crowded under the gingerbread house roof, junior Sue Fissinger stuffs another flower. . V BELOW: Trying to relive the fashions of the 50 ' s dur- ing spirit week is " handsome " junior David Spurlock. BOTTOM: Combining late night efforts to finally pro- duce a winning float, seniors l aura Bleicher and Bill Budnev build Pinnochio ' s blinking eve Homecoming 21 RIGHT: Long hours fell short as the juniors took third place in float competition. BELOW: Once again Publica- tions presented a first place car stomping out Thespians. BOTTOM: Chef experts senior Bryan Crary and soph- omore Paul Chaiken display their hidden talents. n r s I wm 22 Homecoming 23 Attracting liberated women and male chauvinists, Strange Bedfellows humored fall drama crowds. The play warmed two cold wintery eve- nings and made them into two enjoyably funny evenings for those who attended the fall performances. Despite the slight delay of when glue was put into the locks of the school doors caus- ing cast and crew members to wait about an hour to enter the building, practices be- gan in October and continued up to the nights of the performances. Exercises to loosen up and stimulate the actors were done before each rehearsal and were led and supervised by director Mr. Carl Young. Three dress rehearsals took place on Tues- day, Wednesday, and Thursday before the opening night. Cast, in full costume, and crew members were released from their second hour class the day of the perfor- mance to promote the play and sell tickets to students in the school. A cast of 18 members, most of whom were new actors from all grades, along with the help of stage crews and their director, presented the comedy Strange Bedfellows on December 6 and 7. The play was con- cerned with women trying to get the right to vote and women also winning their hus- bands over by pressuring them and using their sex. Rhonda Rheinhold played the lead as a suffragette who married a senator, portrayed by Steve Sherer, who opposes her ticket and what she supports. Negligees, feather boas, sugar cookies with cherries, spats, and long gloves were some of the necessities of the play that the new crew heads had to tackle. Quick din- ner trips to Macs, along with snowball fights before and after rehearsals were a part of the fall drama fun of Strange Bedfellows. TOP: Cast and Crews: Row 1: M. Sublett, J. Bjelland, M. De La Cotera, L. Makerwich, K. McKenna, N. Kastle, K. Haggerty, S. Sherer. Row 2: C. Griffin, N. Harrison, S. Lebryk, B. Thompson, Row 3: J. Spence, C. Moynaugh, M. Vance, B. Young, H. Forsythe. Row 4: H. Roth, S. Calhoun, R. Rheinhold, B. Sweeny, ). Souther. Row 5: D. Harvey, T. Etling, D. Mansueto, N. Kolten, C. Kish. Row 6: B. Crary, L. Waxman, L. Paw- lowski, S. Scott. ABOVE: Because their wives have rejected them, Mathew Cromwell (S. Sherer), Senator Cromwell (B. Crary), and Gifford Hampton (M. Winner), decide to party away the evening. WOMEN FIGHT FOR RIGHTS 24 LEFT: Trying to lure her husband, Gifford Hampton (M. Winner), upstairs with her seductive suggestions, Addie (M. Vance), gets a negative response. BELOW: Despite their political differences, the inner feelings of Mathew Cromwell (S. Sherer) has for his wife (R. Rheinhold) remain the same. LEFT: All the ladies (B. Satterblom, C. Griffin, K. Moynagh) are shocked to find out that Miss Trixie Sparker (K. McKenna) is the madame. TOP: Limbering up ex- ercises were done by cast members before each rehearsal and performance, so as to portray realism. Fall Drama 25 RIGHT: Although the school day ended twenty minutes eadier, Art Moswin, Jill Stew- art, Shari Smith, Kevin O ' Connell, Joan Smigiel, and Nancy Kasle have their rea- sons to stick around for awhile. BELOW: Full beyond capacity, senior sociology classes sharply contrast with the empty expanse of the south resource where eco- nomics classes are held. ;SiU!:nU:n£ Whoever coined the phrase, " Do as I say, not as I do, " must have realized his own actions were sometimes contrary to what he said he was going to do. He realized his self-con- tradiction. However, has the student body come to realize that it is paradoxical in nature? Opposition to the previous state- ment was heard, " Hogwash! that statement about students being self-contradictory is a bunch of bunk! I ' practice what I preach ' . " These words were all too familiar. See if you can ' t place yourself into any one of the following situations. In late August, students were informed that school hours were lengthened to 8:30 a.m. to 3:08 p.m., eight minutes longer than in previous years. Immediately, opposition against staying in school those few extra minutes was heard. Cries of protest resounded through the halls. Did anyone ever stop to think that those few minutes were added to appease demands for more time between classes, to get from one building to the other? Ah yes, now you remember. Instead of waiting for 3:00, one had to control his faculties until 3:08. " I can ' t wait ' till school ends to get out of this building, " was periodically heard throughout the day. Yet, how many students who murmured those words could be found at the candy machine in the North Commons, talking with friends until 3:20? Just take a head count next time you are eating that Three Muskateers bar. Another common phrase that came forth from a student was, " the food here isn ' t fit to slop pigs. " Then, why was it that out of the 1778 students, 28% opted to buy lunch from the school menu instead of brown-bagging it every week? Even more so, 75% bought something, whether it was just fries, an apple, or milk, Maybe pigs did not care for our food, but ap- parently some students do. Face it Munster, you were leading a living paradox. Just take a look down the hall or in the cafeteria. Many girls had turned in faded denims for the more conservative knee-length skirts and coordinated blouses. Yet, came Friday, those same girls sported those comfortable old friends, called jeans, in prepa- ration for the start of the weekend. If you were a senior, the classroom situation was more prev- alent. Perhaps you were one of the first hour sociology stu- dents who could not wait for second hour economics to get a breath of fresh air. The reason for this was that sociology classes as well as other senior courses, such as composition, were held in small classrooms packed beyond capacity. In sharp contrast was the vast expanse of emptiness found in the South Resource, where the economics classes were held. Classes of 25 people were held in an area large enough to ac- commodate 100 students. You still don ' t believe school was paradoxical, do you? Re- member when Student Senate promised to set up a bulletin board so that the student body would have an insight on what went on at the meetings? The board was to act as a " channel of communication between all students and the Senate, " ac- cording to President Jim Krajewski. However, because of a seemingly lack of communication between Senate members themselves, the board did not appear for weeks. Finally, one was arranged only after some non-Senate members tried to organize one themselves. Could you place yourself in any one of the above situations? No, but you did think of a time in which you were self-con- tradictory. Face it Munster. You were tangible proof of an ac- tive paradox. BELOW: With the absence of a dress code, senior Linda Williamson dons the classic skirt and blouse, while freshman Sue Emhoff sports the not unfamiliar attire of a Munster High student. BOTTOM: After weeks of deliberation within Senate about who has the responsibility for arranging information on a board, the student body finally had an open channel of communication to the Student Senate through the in- novation of a special bulletin board. SKUIDIWTI Another Monday morning . . . it ' s just like any other school day, regular dull schedule, boring teachers, and the usual faces pushing and shoving through the halls. My parents really have been down on me about grades and school in general; it ' s a wonder I just don ' t leave school and never come back. Hey! That sounds great . . Oh yea. I ' m not 16. Well, the building itself hasn ' t changed any over the weekend. Looks like the vandals were up to their usual kicks. The janitors just re- ABOVE: Taking advantage of the right to free dress and growing a beard are se- niors Norm Levenberg and Joe Wollack. placed that door last Thursday and it ' s already smashed. I wonder if the washrooms are back in working con- dition . . gosh it ' s cold in here. I ' m glad I only have to comb my hair, if I took any longer I ' d choke on the smoke. Just for us non-smoker ' s sake, I wish there was a lounge for smokers. I never really heard the reason for not setting one up . . just some rumor that they are against state law. I bet a smoking lounge would lax the num- ber of suspensions save the non- smoker ' s health, plus I would not smell like a truck stop diner when I go to class. Today during sixth hour I think I ' ll investigate my school records, I ' ve been hearing about the new law that has been passed. Besides, I ' d like to see what some of those long forgot- ten teachers had to think of me. I wonder if I ' ll have any chance left for a happy future. " Can I see your pass please. " " I don ' t have one. I ' m just on my way to guidance. I ' m going to check out my records. " " Who let you out of class anyway? Sorry, I will have to report you. Name? " " John Doe. " " Did you know your name was on the announcements, you were to go to the office this morning. The assis- tant principal wanted to see you. I suggest you be on your way there. " " Good afternoon, sir. You wanted to see me? " Yes, come in and sit down. You weren ' t in school on Wednesday or Thursday sixth hour, and you did not have an early release either day. John, you are considered truant for those two days . . you now have a three day suspension. . . Gee, Monday certainly did turn out to be a rotten day. Most students could identify with the preceeding story at some time. Students were subject to rules and regulations which limited their privi- leges. According to the Supreme Court decision in 1969, Tinker versus Des Moines, STUDENTS HAVE RIGHTS. Therefore, the School Town of Munster established the " Student Due Process Code " — Public Law 162 (1972) as amended in 1973. This code outlined student rights and the pun- ishments incurred for breaking rules. Suspensions played an important role as a means of punishment. Stu- dents who were caught ditching or excessively tardy, smoking or drinking at any school-related activity, plagia- rising or cheating, and parking any ve- hicle on school property without school permission were subject to a three to five day suspension. Vandalism rose to alarming levels. Broken windows, doors and plumb- ing resulted in $7700 of damage from August 1974 to January 1975. Girls were denied the use of a washroom 28 FAR LEFT: Hiding behind the closed door anonymous students quickly light up and catch a smoke between classes. LEFT: Excessive vandalism and smoking caused the girl ' s washroom in the cafe- teria to be closed and pad-locked by Mr. James Bawden, assistant principal, dur- ing the lunch mods. BELOW: Investigat- ing his school records, senior Chris Mor- fas discusses the information with Mr. Bob Speelman, guidance counselor. located in the cafeteria during the lunch mods. Due to excessive van- dalism and smoking, the washroom ' s main door was pad-locked. Any stu- dent found vandalizing was either suspended or expelled depending on the extent of the damage. Evacuating the building for fire alarms posed a problem. Students and teachers filed out into the ice cold air and waited until school per- sonnel were able to locate where the alarm went off. After several episodes of fake alarms, the administration as- signed faculty to positions in the hall- ways near fire alarm boxes. Tamper- ing with fire alarms is a federal offense. Thus, anyone involved with the pulling of fire alarms could auto- matically be expelled. Although some rights were gov- erned by suspensions, students were allowed of her free choices. Ri ghts in- cluded school officials not dictating the length of students ' hair or the growth of mustaches and beards. Stu- dents may publish newspapers with no restraints beyond normal journalis- tic standards with the consent of the superintendent. A federal law known as the " Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 " allowed students and parents to view records kept by the school. All in all, while students have not been afforded all the legal privileges of adults, positive action has been taken to insure the protection of stu- dent ' s rights. Student Rights 29 Capturing a kingdom, executing a strike were ways students spent leisure time To help students develop the social aspects of fair play, cooperation, and competition, the Bowling Club continued this year. Along with their sponsor, Mr. Jeffrey Craves, the members gathered every Mo nday at Munster Lanes Bowling Alley to compete, in their own four member teams, in three games. The individual bowlers contended for the weekly prize of a hamburger, fries, and a soft drink. This prize, which was awarded by the bowling alley ' s cafeteria, was presented to the bowler with the most pins knocked down over his average. At the close of the year an awards banquet was held where trophies were given to the best season bowlers. To raise money to pay for the banquet and the trophies, 15 cents was withdrawn from the two dollars each member paid to bowl, and put into the treasury. United in the interest of promoting the game of chess, 15 people made up the Chess Club. The members met every Wednesday af- ter school in room 122 to challenge their wits playing chess, and to increase their skill and strategy. With the help of their sponsors, Mr. Bryan Young and Mr. Craves, the club formulated a point system. This point system gave mem- bers a chance to improve their scores and club standings. The Chess Club participated in the Valparaiso and the Northwest Indiana Chess Conference Tournaments. Paying a 25 cent entry fee at the beginning of the year, the new candidates had to meet the approval of the previous years ' members before they were allowed to join. This money and the money they got from a paper drive went towards purchasing new chess equipment. Through these two pastime activities, stu- dents spent time after school perfecting skills along with having fun with their friends. By competing weekly, the chess club standings changed while the bowling averages fluctuated. ( Capturing kingdoms, r[ght up your alley) 30 ABOVE: Anticipating a possible strike, Greg Beno gazes the ball roll toward the pins. BELOW: Dave Trachtenberg contemplates the strategy of his next move against his opponent, Pete Haines. ABOVE: Bowling Club: Row 1: Donna Schmidt, Gayle Fischer, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, Garry Bi- edron, Laurie Echterling. Row 2: Missy Ma- loney, Selena Michalak, Nona Rosenberg, Paula Murray, Bill Finkiewicz, Cliff McCoy, Tom Alex- ander, Mike Campbell. Row 3: Tom Ritind, Dave Vance, Bob Snow, Tom Hulett, Andy Burch, Greg Beno. Joe Claro, Moreno Tsirtsis. Row 4: Diane Mellody, Debbie Rapin, Mike Hinkel, Bryan Levan, Bill Snow, Tom Etling, Bruce Komarowski, Dave Ficher, Mike Lentz, Don Bunting. Row 5: Penny Taylor, Linda But- kus, Karen Grompone, Kim Kotso, Gus Del- vantes, Tim Brauer, Jim Calhoun. Row 6: Cindy Lisle, Fran Rothstein, Janice Lisle, Selena Beu- mur Lee Silver, Tim Moehl, Tom Seday, Mike Moynagh. Row 7: Bill Kwasnica, Tom Gyure, Bryan Stevens, Don Murkowski, Mike Stewart, Ray Wilkinson, Dick Bolls, Kevin Seliger. LEFT: Chess Club: Row 1: Brian Egnatz, Mark Mulhol- land, Wayne Huttle, Jim Mason, Mr. Bryan Young, Cris Wonnell. Row 2: Mike Skurka, John Saska, Pete Haines, Mark Jocobson, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, Robert McDowell. Bowling Club Chess Club 31 Learning to live along with nature brought outdoor club together. Wanting to learn how to survive in the wilderness brought 17 students together to form the Outdoor Club. These stu- dents had fun exploring Indiana by camping, fishing, and hiking. Activities started in August when nine members of the club went to Quetico Provincial Park and Boundary Water ' s Canoeing Area in Canada. They camped out and canoed for an entire week. When school began, more activities were planned. The club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Art Haverstock went on fishing trips, camping trips at state parks and, during January, went tobagoning at Pokhagan State Park in Angola, Indiana. Two bike trips were planned, but were cancelled due to forty-five degree, windy and rainy weather. Money used for activities and to buy camping equipment was made by hav- ing the club members clean up the foot- ball field after one Varsity home game. Fifty dollars was made when the field was cleaned. In late November, Mr. Carl Sharp was a guest speaker at one of the club ' s meetings. He discussed the fact that wil- derness trips are offered through YMCA and plans can be made through him. Membership dropped ten members from last year. As president Will Rogers stated, " It ' s better to have fewer mem- bers who participate than a large, non- active group. " He also feels the Outdoor Club is more than just camping and hik- ing. " It ' s learning to live and cope with nature. " ABOVE RIGHT: Creating images beyond reality by gazing into the campfire, Mr. Art Haverstock contemplates about day ' s activi- ties. RIGHT: Outdoor Club: Row 1: S. Hayes, M. Chelich, S. Dayney, C. Weis. Row 2: J. Gor- man, B. Bender, A. Edington, Mr. A. Haverstock, A. Moslem, A. Eas- ter, S. Smith, ). Sala, R. Foster, N. Kasle, J. Smiegal. Row 3: C. Me- dansky, W. Huttle, W. Rogers, P. Haynes, N. Anderson. Row 4: S. Elias, J. Stewart. ( 17 explore nature by capping, hiking ] 32 LEFT: Cutting down a tree at a camp out for fire wood demands a good aim and a strong swing which junior Tom Neukranz possesses. BELOW: Hiking through the woods during the fall season appeals to seniors Will Rogers and Bob Bender. BOTTOM: Presenting slides on wilderness trips sponsored by the YMCA, Mr. Carl Sharp talks to the Outdoor Club members late in November. Couples entered a make-believe house, saw stockings hung by a fireplace, and a long note for Santa. T ' was the night before Christmas, was the theme of the annual winter turn- about, semi-formal dance sponsored by Chi Kappa Chi Sorority. Girls asked their dates, picked a restaurant to eat at, and purchased their ticket at the school for $7.00. Dressed in their festive holiday attire of velvets, satins, feathers, and bow ties, 124 couples attended the dance. St. Thomas More Hall was the center of ac- tion on December 22, from 7:30 to 11:00 p.m. Couples danced to the vivacious music furnished by Hyway, a band from Hammond, Indiana The spirit of the Christmas was seen all around the hall, with Christmas trees, lights, and even a Mistletoe Corner. Home baked cookies and punch were served by members of the sorority. Fa- vors designed to resemble Santa ' s sleigh, filled with peppermint candies, were given to each couple who attended the dance. This year for the first time, bids, paper booklets telling the time, place of the dance, and the theme of the dance, were given to each of the dance ' s atten- dants. Memory-filled Keepsake pictures were taken by Victoria Studios, for those couples who wished to have them taken for $5.00. The dance was the sorority ' s major money-making project of the year. A profit of $550.00 was made by the orga- nization. Since Chi is a non-profit organi- zation, the money the club made was donated to various organizations at the end of the school year. Lively music and Christmas decora- tions all about, helped to liven up spirits and bring about an awareness of the very close holiday to all of those who at- tended the dance. ABOVE: Adding to the gaity with a bit of garland being worn as a crown was alumni Terry Rogers and his date, Lois Gilman. 124 COUPLCS MOVE TO Chi Dance 35 LEFT: Finding her own place despite the crowd is junior Mich- elle Barthold. BELOW: An astonished look results on senior Missy Vance ' s face after catching her hem on her shoe. FAR LEFT: Really getting into the music of Hyway was senior Bob Webb. LEFT: Preparing refreshments for the Chi couples are freshmen Judy O ' Barske, Kathy Moore, and Pam Kaiser. It ' s not so easy to fool little girls nowadays as it used to be. ' James Thurber " A Thurber Carnival, " the spring drama, was not the ordinary drama presented in previous years. Instead of the usual one or two act plays, director Mr. Carl Young, junior English teacher, and assistant director Miss Janice Favor- ite, junior English teacher, chose a col- lection of 13 separate sketches taken from James Thurber ' s works between 1925 and 1955. The 13 sketches were di- vided into two acts. Due to the different nature of the play, which was presented on February 28 and March 1 by Thespian troop 2861, each cast member had to play a number of different parts. Unusual plans were made for settings on the stage. The stage was divided between a fantasy world and a real world. Everything outdoors represented a fantasy world, while an of- fice or a big city represented the real world. Props were Thurber ' s enlarged line drawings, which had a distinct style in themselves. The color scheme of the paintings on the sets was black and white with pastel colors. An added attraction to the play ' s per- formance was the piano accom- paniment by freshman Michelle Straiter. Music that came with the script was played in between the scenes and acts and during certain parts of the performances. According to Mr. Young, " James Thur- ber has a very off beat humor which is sometimes very subtle and hard to catch. The audience laughed at it right then and all the way home. " Mr. Young also added fairsized crowds turned up on both nights to view the performances. Seventeen students participated as ac- tors and actresses in " A Thurber Carni- val. " Senior Bryan Crary acted as co-di- rector. Costume chairman for the play was junior Carla Nelson with senior Nat- alie Harrison in charge of business, pub- licity, and programs. ABOVE RIGHT: Crew: Row 1: L. Longhauser, J. Sala, B. Van Inwegen, K. Holt, D. Strata, B. Tompulis, J. Spense. Row 2: C. Powers, B. Sweeny, S. Moranio, G. Geiselman, K. Benson, G. Kroll, Row 3: K. Moyangh, ]. Mulholland, G. Kopacz, P. Gerdt, R. Brauer, L. Waxman. Row 4: C. Boender, B. Benson, S. Calhoun, S. Sinisi, D. McKenna, M. Sublett. Row 5: T. Etling, T. Hulett, D. Mansueto, C. Nelson, E. Sinisi, N. Harrison, K. Crary. ABOVE: Checking to see who rang the bell, senior Carol Griffin, sophomore Nan Sutter, and freshman Scott Franczek discover that there is " A Wolf At Our Door. " HUMOR ARRIVES WITH ' CARNIVAL ' 36 Spring Drama 37 LEFT: Cast: Row 1: R. Selby, J. Hasse, C. Griffin, K. Olan. Row 2: J. Strain, S. Lebryk, B. Young, M. Breclaw, S. Burke, N. Sutter, M. dela Cotera, S. Franczek. Row 3: J. Bjelland, S. Silver, L. Makerawich, N. Kastle, S. Scott. BELOW LEFT: An added attrac- tion of " A Thurber Carnival " was piano accompaniment by freshman Michelle Straiter. BE- LOW: Because freshman Sioux Scott claimed she saw a " Uni- corn in the Garden, " freshman Judson Strain and junior Joan Bjelland, psychiatrists, decide to put her away. u 2fil " Where is the jail? " , " How can I get a prize? " and " How many tickets do I need? " were common questions asked by visitors to the Spring Carnival. The Carnival was held during April, in the Fieldhouse. Placed around the Fieldhouse track were various booths run by participating clubs. The 13 booths included the Para- gon Pick-a-Pop booth and the Pop Gun booth run by the Band members. If you wanted to have your fortune told, Ma- dame Trixie would tell it at the Speech and Debate Club ' s booth. The Office Education Association Club had two booths, a bean bag throw and cane toss. Also, there was a sweet aroma from the bake sales by the OEA and the Foreign Language Club, and popcorn and hot dogs were sold by the Junior and Senior Classes. The traditional jail, which was dropped from activities, brought a frown upon the faces of some of the small car- nival goers, with the question " Why? " . The answer was the jail was built for the carnival, but there was no place to store it; therefore, it had to be burned. This year ' s Carnival brought in a profit of $1,000. The Science Club ' s goldfish booth had the biggest profit, $258.12. Two bicycles, one five-speed, and one ten-speed, were donated by Bicycle Works Limited, in Lansing, Illinois, and were raffled off by the upperclassmen. Luck was in the day for Mrs. Donna Blei- cher, who won the five-speed bicycle, and Jean D ' Arcy, who won the ten- speed bicycle. Helium balloons floating in the air were tied around small wrists and fin- gers. There were smiling faces at the winning of a prize. The little children went home to their Mom and Dad to tell them about their day at the Carnival and to show them their winnings. TOP: Sophomore John Grunewald advises a carnival goer on how to hit senior Bob Breshock with a plate of whipping creme at the Let- termen ' s Pie Throwing booth. ABOVE: Trying for a direct hit, young Brian Welsh awaits the result as sophomore Lori Beck watches. 38 LEFT: Junior Lynn Hurley and her little friend, play with his new toy, a prize he has just won. BELOW: Juniors Tom Etling and John Hughes watch as a player at the Pop Cun booth aims and hopes to hit his target. BOTTOM: Using his cotton candy producing skills, senior Brad Smith makes the sweet treat. Carnival 39 " No musical? What-do-you talk! What-do-you-tal k! Yes, a musical, The Music Man! " Disregarding rumors that there would not be a musical, directors Mr. Richard Holmberg, music department director, and Mr. Gene Fort, history teacher, chose the " Music Man " on the basis of talent available to fit the roles. With weeks of late night practices be- hind over 300 cast and crew members, " Music Man " opened its curtain on Thursday night, May 1. For the first time, performances were held on one week- end only. This was done so as not to conflict with Prom. Senior Bryan Crary led the cast as Pro- fessor Harold Hill, the music man. His leading lady was senior Julie Calhoun portraying Marian Paroo, head lib rarian. The story began when Professor Hill, a con artist, came to River City, Iowa, to start a band. The townspeople failed to realize that Hill didn ' t know a thing about music. Fast talking by the Travelling Salesmen captured the audience ' s attention in the opening scene. Choreography, directed by Mrs. Phyllis Peyrot, highlighted the musical in the dances " 76 Trombones, " " Marian the Librarian, " " Shipoopi, " and the " Dream Ballet. " Problems arose when the original Winthrop had to be replaced a week be- fore opening night. Eighth grader Tim Finnley, with no previous stage experi- ence, made Winthrop memorable with " Wells Fargo Wagon " and " Gary, Indiana. " Student directors, Theresa Andrews and Vicky Bussed, helped stage " Iowa Stubborn, " " 76 Trombones, " and all the other large choral numbers. " Opening night was good. The house was filled with an enthusiastic audience. In fact, all performances had a full house, " concluded Mr. Fod. ABOVE: Amarillys (Vanessa Hughes) listens to her piano teacher, Marian Paroo (Julie Calhoun) express her true feelings about Professor Hill in “Goodnight My Someone. " LEFT: Finding vital information concerning Harold Hill, Eulalie Mackecknie (Vicky Bussed), Mayor Shinn (Bob Breshock), and Marian Paroo (Julie Calhoun) discuss the validity of his credentials. BELOW LEFT: Coaxing Winthrop Paroo (Tim Finnley) to speak kindly to a piano student is Mrs. Paroo (Theresa Andrews). BELOW: Outside the Madison Library, Professor Harold Hill (Bryan Crary) talks of " The Sadder-But Wiser Girl " with Marcellus (Brad Smith). Music Man 41 LEFT: Telling the townspeople that the " Wells Fargo Wagon " is coming into town is Jacey Squires (Craig Mikes), Ewart Dunlop (Doug Pope), Winthrop (Tim Finnley), Oliver Hix (Joe Sobek), and Olin Brett (George Such). LEFT: Clad in jeans and t-shirts, Harold Hill (Bryan Crary) and the townspeople ABOVE: Dancers, sophomore Mallory Donnersburger and senior David Not- rehearse the " 76 Trombones " scene. ABOVE: After making their " Grecian Urns " , toli, strike a pose in the Madison Gymnasium during ' , ' Shipoopi. " seniors Heather Gilchrist, Vicky Bussert, Donna Wayland, and junior Barb Satter- blom smile for the audience. Music Man 43 " Dad, get the door! " " Spare me from another Prom night, " muttered a frustra- ted father who ' s wallet had seen the last of $125 until pay day. When he saw his son or daughter dressed up for the big night, finally out of the grubby jeans, he realized that all the money spent for a dress or tux, tickets, and flowers had been well worth it for the May 10 Junior- Senior Prom. The Junior Class, sponsored by Mr. Jerry Schroeder, freshman English teacher, was responsible for the Prom. To keep from conflicting with the musi- cal, Prom was held one week earlier than previous years. After a quick voting ses- sion, " Colour My World " was selected as the theme. " The decorations committee got off to a good start, " stated junior Becky Breaz, Prom Co-Head, " but musical, being the week before Prom, slowed everyone down considerably because the majority of people working on Prom had some connection with this year ' s musical. " Nevertheless, the decorations com- mittee pulled through after working late Friday night so that everything was com- pleted by 4:00 p.m. Saturday. Checking into the fieldhouse and Wellman ' s Bridge-Vu Theater was re- quired by all couples. While at Prom some couples decided to wait in line for pictures taken by Victoria Studios, others chose to dance to Smiling Faces. At mid- night, Prom ended and necklaces and keychains were given out as favors. After leaving the Fieldhouse, 224 couples headed to Wellman ' s in Valpo- raiso for Post-Prom. A buffet dinner, socializing, and some serious dancing were in store for all. Chaperones and couples alike enjoyed the sound of M R Rush and canced until 4:00 a.m. when the theme song, " Colour My World " brought the long evening to an end. To many, weeks of preparation went into getting ready for Prom and sud- denly in one night, the big event of the year was over. BELOW: Although dressed in formal attire; junior )ohn Watson and senior Cheryl Gerdt are still able to move with the music. ' COLOUR ILLUMINATES PROM 44 ABOVE LEFT: By eating a dinner of chicken and prime rib, juniors Lori Niegos and Dan Dobosz re- ceive energy for dancing at Post Prom. ABOVE: Entertainment is furnished by M R Rush during the buffet at Post Prom. LEFT: A final check is necessary to reas- sure that all the couples are at Post Prom, as juniors Carl Do- noho, Michelle Mezey, senior Brad Smith, and junior Gayle Rovai go through the list once more. Prom 45 BELOW: A slow dance to " Colour My World " concludes the evening at Prom tor seniors Tracy Denmark and Rick Duhon. MCift RUSH LIVENS LATE HOURS ABOVE LEFT: To create a lowered ceiling effect in the Fieldhouse, junior Pete Grompone attaches one of the final streamers. ABOVE: " Bumping to the music of Smiling Faces, senior Robin Garson and escort. Bill Guttenberg, enjoy the festivities of Prom. LEFT: " Well, it ' s the only pair of brown socks I have, " explains senior jim Krajewski to his date Kathy Lyle. Prom 47 ‘MAN’S BESI FBIENB’ NEEDS Leaving this ward, you should realize there are many other wings of ill-rated lockers. Around the corner is the Party- Poopers Wing. " These residents have suffered no real injuries, but still lead an uncomfortable life. Decorations play a major role in their life. Take Lawrence for an example. Now he has a great person as his owner. Law- rence is decorated for all the holidays, sport events and dances with greeting cards, holly, crepe paper, and anything else that will fit on his door. Now there is nothing wrong with decorations, but it is just when his master keeps adding to his collection and never takes anything down that Lawrence suffers. Can you imagine nine months of paper on your back? There is barely enough room for Lawrence to breathe, let alone live a healthy and normal life. Lawrence nearly suffocated among all the paraphernalia and his master has to search for the locker since it get ' s lost amongst his papers. Everyone thinks the life of a locker is all fun and games, but there is a lot of work involved in keeping books up on the proper shelves and knowing when to open up. Did you ever notice how lock- ers get blamed when something is sto- len? Everybody always says, " stupid, ole locker, it will open for thieves but not for me! " No one really knows what it ' s like being labeled as a " rip-off locker " ex- cept Leeper. He had more things stolen out of him than any other locker in the whole school. Let him explain it to you. " Things were constantly stolen from in- side me. After the tenth robbery, I finally realized how I was being burglarized. The suspect would stand near my owner while he was dialing my three majic dig- its. The suspect would watch closely without looking suspicious, and memo- rize the combo. Later after my owner left, the culprit would repeat the digits, give me a swift kick, open my door, and steal whatever was worth taking. Gee, I wish my master would blame the bur- glars for opening my doors, and stop thinking that I do it by magic. Lockers are smart, but they can ' t do wonders. Finally, there is one last ward you need to visit to complete the story. The " Happt-Go-Lucky Wing " is sectioned off for those lockers without any com- plaints. These lockers usually belong to seniors, who use their lockers as a coat hanger. At 8:00 a.m. the master drops off his coat and shuts the door. Later in the day, the master returns and picks up his coat without badgering the locker. These lockers are the cleanest (they ' re usually empty), and happiest in the entire school. Now you have met a few of the resi- dents of the home. Frustrated or happy, the lockers continue to survive. In the fu- ture remember to treat your locker like it ' s man ' s best friend. Welcome to the " Munster High locker Home! What is it? Oh, tell me you don ' t know. You ' re kidding! Naturally, it ' s where the lockers congretate and com- pare their thoughts of frustration or hap- piness. The place has a very appropriate motto, " Like all other things, lockers need to be treated like man ' s best friend. " Enter the right wing, the " Kick Wing. " Here the residents have experienced some of the worst locker fates, contin- uous kicking and hitting by their frus- trated masters Meet Lori, she has experienced this and more. Let her explain a sad story. " I remember, on a sunny spring day, the sun was as bright as a gigantic yellow light bulb with it ' s rays hitting the earth at full force. At approximately 8:00 my master arrived loaded with a stack of books and numerous folders and note- books. She struggled with the three digit combo until I opened. After loading my shelves with piles of two pound books, a loud slam of my door woke me with a start. Unfortunately, my feet weren ' t en- tirely awake and refused to follow the rest of my body into their opening. With a hard kick my master pushed my feet into the opening . . . but much too far. She had no sympathy, instead of helping me out of my predicament, she gave me a harder kick! After she left me, in my rather awkward position, I thought ' how could she do this to such a faithful friend? ' I looked up and noticed another group of students enter the building; spying their kind faces. I thought help was close at hand. I was wrong. Instead of rescuing me, they gave me another good kick. Ouch!! I haven ' t been the same since. Thomas DeBargr Learning can be more than just ab- sorbing and forgetting Boyle ' s Law, the function of a gerund, and the battle of Lexington. Actually utilizing this knowl- edge makes it all seem worthwhile and even, perhaps, enjoyable. Many clubs gave students the opportunity to expand their knowledge into areas of special interest. Publications gave students the chance to put creative and informative writings into print so more people could see it. Speech and debate tea ms allowed those who like to speak a chance for a silver trophy or blue ribbon, rather than just a grade. However, these areas are not open unless you have mastered the ba- sic knowledge beforehand. It takes endless hours of studying over math and science books to break through the barrier of ignorance. Learn- ing is as useful as a student wants it to be. It can give him the opportunity to expand. Expansion 50 BELOW: Using surveillance techniques to study similar triangles are seniors Martha O ' Brian, Donna Echterling and Betsy Garofalo in summer trig. FAR BELOW: Under the watchful eyes of Mr. Dick Ftunt and senior Kerry Colton, sophomore Gary Downing checks the oil level in his drivers ed. car. Ah, yes! It ' s Sunday, May 31, and to- morrow starts new adventures for all. Some students are going off to college campuses to improve their skills in var- ied interests or just to have fun. Others are sticking close to home because they are attending summer school. Co ahead you lucky stiffs! Sleep past " Ray Rayner and Chelveston, " forget " lone and her prize winning movie. " Sleep . . . enjoy . . . and dream how nice it is not to be going to summer school. Seven hundred and thirty persons didn ' t get a chance to dream, the alarm went off too soon. Little bits of learning make days worthwhile During summer, students got required courses such as phys. ed. and health and safety out of the way. Driver ' s ed., tri- gonometry, developmental reading and typing were offered so students could lessen their course load during the regu- lar school year. For others, summer school mean spending two or more hours of their day to make up courses like English, math, or social studies. Some students chose a different way of learning this summer. Institutors jour- neyed to camps and campuses within the nation and some traveled inter- nationally. They worked hard to learn more about their individual interests. Overcrowding elevators, jamming beds into closets, forgetting the English language stuffing mice, setting up for 8 a.m. exercises and having watermelon seed spitting contests were just a few of the pastimes institutors engaged in. About midway through August, you found yourself making mad-dashed trips to near-by shopping malls for school supplies and clothes. Upon picking up your schedule, the realization of it all be- comes clear, Yes— summer vacation is over. But just think!, nine more months of action packed adventures!! " LEFT: As juniors Eileen Bogusz and Ce- leste Helminski practice their first aid skills, junior Cinny Kopacz finds out playing victim involves almost as much pain as having a real accident. ABOVE: Summer Institutors spent part of their vacation broadening their knowledge of individual in- terests. Row 1: L. Porter, A. Bunting, D. Kornelik, C. Bochnowski, N. Harrison, ). Saksa. Row 2: K. We- ber, L. Marden, A. Montes, L. Murphy, R. Garson, ). Stewart. Row 3: K. McKenna, T. Zellers, P. DeCola, S. Sedey, S. Jarzombek, P. Slivka. Row 4: ). Brown, S. Boleck, K. Lyle, P. Waisnora, G. Heatherington, T. Oberle, M. Pfister, L. Casey, A. Mannion, R. Peterson. LEFT: Taking careful aim, sophomore Elsa Luera throws the ball in hopes of a strike. Summer School 53 BELOW: With one skillful movement, junior John Gallison has junior Ted Brown down on the mat during their judo lesson. FAR BELOW: Explaining the proper method of playing the song, senior julie Calhoun reviews her student ' s assignments. At 3:08, most students are probably relieved that the school day is over. They want to go home, drop their books, turn on the television and sit entranced until dinner. While some daydream, someone else is stretching into leotards, singing vocal warm-ups or still on their way home from purdue Calumet Campus. These students extend their knowledge of subjects that are of special interest to them by participating in lessons outside the classroom. School doesn’t end at 3:08 for all students j Surprisingly enough, outlets for learn- ing are open in many fields that couldn ' t possibly be included in the high school curriculum. One junior learned to fly his family ' s plane. Every Monday night, two juniors donned white suits and purple belts for their Karate and Judo lessons. Advanced students who have ex- hausted all the possibilities of indepth study in high school extend their knowl- edge through outside classes. Ambitious seniors, who have finished graduation requirements, earned college credit at Purdue Calumet Campus or Indiana Uni- versity Northwest. Those who were in- terested in secretarial work took short- hand or typing night classes. Many artists, painters as well as singers and musicians, took private lessons to improve. Some, who have developed their own talents to a satisfactory point, instructed others in their interests. On Saturday mornings high school swimmers and gymnists taught younger students ele- mentary strokes and basic acrobatic rou- tines. Complex melodies were replaced by piercing notes and repetitious scales, when pianists trained others in the art of piano playing. Trig problems were put aside for simple algebraic equations as tutors helped youngsters cope with trou- blesome subjects. While expanding hobbies, advancing studies and teaching others outside of school, students gained unique experi- ences and learned new methods which were not available at high school. LEFT: During Saturday morning gymnastics classes at Eads grade school, Linda Porter helps one of her students perform a handstand. BELOW: Weekly ballet lessons help keep senior Nat Harrison in shape. FAR BELOW: Before taking off for another lesson, junior Art St. Arnold checks the plane ' s oil. Outside Academics 55 " What I want is a variety of classes, not the same courses year in and year out. " This year something positive was done about this familiar complaint. Six new courses enabled students to broaden interests or expand old ones. Swimming in jeans to gather water samples was project biology ' s first job. The group examined invironmental pro- lems and compared them to problems in our society. Denied federal funding, the members sold Christmas wreaths to help pay for a week long Florida trip. No daily class session was held. Students used their own time to work. just think!, a class with no tests. Con- versational Spanish Three students ana- lyzed the language by oral rather than written presentations. The class hosted a " Tertulia " to spark community wide in- terest for their methods. Suddenly, you hear quiet dinner music change into the fast beat of joplin ' s rags. That ' s the new Orchestra in practice. More interest in music has once again More A course variety inspires individual goals led fourteen various strings per- cussionists and winds to follow their conductor ' s wand. To the joy of many, French was finally added to the foreign language program. Bingo games helped those enrolled to speak the language before reading it. A french club was formed by many of the involved students. This year math-physics was formed for advanced students. For the first half of a two hour period, students learn al- gebra two theories and then were taught the practical application in the physics half. Missing out on dinner because of practice was a common event to last year ' s debators. But, this year debate re- ceived its own class. Now they earn credit while perfecting debate methods. Sandy food, foreign talk and complex equations may not sound appealing, but students have taken interest in all three. Although classes were small, new course involvement, even after school, was great. BELOW: Preparing his arguments against federal funding for political campaigns is debator Chris Wonnell. ABOVE: A little snack and a little gossip always seem to make the clean-up easier for project biology stu- dents senior Jerry Fogelman, junior Wayne Huttle and senior Karen McKenna. 56 LEFT: Bingo provides a different method of learning foreign counting as junior french student Sue Hope listen and interprets numbers carefully anticipating a possible win. BELOW: Trying a new approach in the lunch room to advertise the conversational Spanish tea, Cindy Lisle proudly displays her Tertulia t-shirt. LEFT: Sheer concentration on loplin ' s Rags helps sophomore Brett Ingram disregard his handicap during orchestra. ABOVE: Luxu- rious accommodations for project biology ' s weekend at the dunes are set up by juniors. Sue Weinberg and Cindy Medansky. New Courses 57 BELOW: Combining the necessary ingredients, sophomore Cindy Lisle prepares the main course. Paella, for her Spanish III dinner. RIGHT: Prior to giving a demonstration speech on the art of pluck- ing a pheasant, senior Greg Price struggles with the bird. FAR BELOW: Listening with open ears, soph- omores Duane Daves and Mark Beilar become in- volved with junior Kevin Swarthout ' s weekend sto- ries. BELOW RIGHT: Artistic ingenuity helps sophomores Nan Sutter and Jeff Gray create an Ad- Craft entry during Journalism I class. 58 Most students know what it ' s like, writing five and eight sentence para- graphs, copy for the yearbook and mak- ing those impromptu speeches. One feels the tensions rising when a teacher hands back a six page report, complete with red scratches meaning wrong ten- ses, run on sentences and misspelled words. Since one of the most common medi- ums of communication is writing, there is a great emphasis put on correct struc- ture and proper use of words. Freshmen students struggled with simple five sen- tence paragraphs and by the sophomore year one has the eight sentence para- graph to cope with. All of these are in preparation for the final challenge, the junior term paper, which was written during second semester. During senior year, composition students struggled with twelve paragraph themes. Communication becomes part of human nature Journalism I taught students the method of writing copy for the newspa- per. By the end of the year, students rat- tled off the requirements of good copy in their sleep. Properly balanced layouts and good contrast pictures became common requirements for the once-a- year project of Ad-Craft, a contest in which students designed their own ads. This assignment enabled students to communicate with the masses, by flaunting their writing and drawing ability. Reading also helped students to com- municate. While reading some extremes like Shakespere ' s ROMEO AND JULIET to Salinger ' s CATCHER IN THE RYE, stu- dents were able to form their own ideas and opinions of the authors main theme. Not all people were satisfied with speaking English and English only. Ger- man, French and Spanish words floated through the Foreign language halls with an occasional call of “Bingo. " Complete with butterflies in the stom- ach and shaking hands, students pre- pared their first impromptu speeches and drama scenes. By the end of the se- mester, Speech and Drama had washed all fears down the drain and strong emo- tional expressions had replaced the ear- lier nervous voices. ABOVE: Reading the Crier is one way for junior Jannett Souther to catch up on school news and current happenings. Communicating with people is part of human nature. Each class helped the stu- dent to communicate in a better fashion Communication 59 with his family, friends, and teachers. TOP: Competing in a Congress round. Senior )erry Fogelman placed first in the January meet at Munster. ABOVE; Speech and Debate Team: Row 1: N. Harrison, S. Dayney, M. Vance, H. Roth, L. Murphy, T. Den- mark. K. McKenna, B. Crary, S. Weinberg, Mrs. H. Engstrom, D. Manseudo. Row 2: B. Filger, C. Weinberg, B. Waxman, L. Silver, P. Charken, C. Wonnell, J. Schwarz, S. Smith. Row 3: R. Ranken, K. Hagerty, M. Lichtman, ). Weinberg, N. Sutter, B. Berkal, C. Price, C. Weiss, T. Zellers. Row 4: C. Moynagh, R. Reinhold, L. Herber; P. Seifert, M. Surufka, C. Sczopaniak. After a disappointing 20th at state in 1974, the Speech team was determined to improve in competition this year. By lengthening practice sessions, forming a debate class, re-organizing the coaching staff and aiming for nationals members and sponsers hoped to fulfill their desire. Under the direction of Mrs. Laura Hall and Mrs. Marge Barrett, increased its membership from seven to eighteen. The organization of a one period semes- ter class with credit coaxed students to join the Debate team and lessened after- school practice hours. Two varsity deba- tors trained at Northwestern University during the summer, consequently, the varsity team earned the number one po- sition in the state. Debate team takes 1st ( j n State , The Speech team also underwent some changes. With 20 returning com- petitors, head coach Mrs. Helen Eng- strom devoted her time to varsity mem- bers in interpretive catagories, while newly hired assistant coach Mrs. Jane GrowtrainednovicespeakersandMr. Edwin Burkhardt worked with those in original events. Sweetrolls replaced donuts on 4:00 a.m. bus rides and nerves were now calmed with coffee, but most important the previously non-working contestants realized that mediocre performances could become polished with a bit of ef- fort. The diligent practice of the mem- bers was reflected in the first and second place trophies earned by the team at ev- ery meet during the speech and debate season. The team officers Laura Murphy (Pres.), Karen McKenna (Vice-pres.), Natalie Harrison (Sec.), Dan Manseuto (Treas.), Sue Weinberg (Stu. Sen. Rep.) and Bryan Crary (Hist.) along with many other praticipants helped with annual events such as the chicken barbeque, the Munster meet and the final awards banquet meet a successful end. The year was culminated in July at the fiftieth annual N.F.L. national tourney which was held at Ben Davis High School located in Indianapolis. BELOW: The use of many voices and distinguishing gestures allows Senior Bryan Crary to Solely Portray three characters drawn from a humorous play. LEFT: (unior Dan Manseuto and Senior Howard Roth flip the chicken over at the Speech and Debate Chicken bar- beque held on Homecoming. Speech and Debate 61 The house lights dimmed, the au- dience clapped and finally the stage cur- tains opened after weeks of rehearsals. Tension mounted behind stage. Crew hands were busy with props for the next scene. Fellow actors and actresses hoped others would remember the cor- rect lines. The audience roared with laughter, the cast, crew and directors were pleased. Members of the Thespian Troup 2861 had fulfilled their obliga- tion of presenting the public with dra- matic entertainment. In order to become a Thespian, a re- quirement for membership was 100 hours of work on school productions of plays which included acting, ushering, a crew hand, and working on the home- coming float. Under the guidance of Mr. Carl Young, director and sponsor, and Ms. Ja- ( ; Standing ovation rewards harc( work nice Favorite, assistant director, Thes- pians presented two plays, " Strange Bedfellows " and " Thurber Carnival " . When asked if " Strange Bedfellows " was a success, Mr. Carl Young replied, " It was the best of the plays I have directed here. " A Christmas, pot luck dinner was served at Karen McKenna ' s house with ham, turkey, fruit salad, hors d ' veurs, and salads. The meal was topped off with chocolate cake and cherry pie in an atmosphere of rock music. As Mr. Carl Young said, " Thespians are better cooks than I thought. " All the work on the play was not com- pleted when the lights brightened, the actors and actresses took a bow, and curtain was closed until the audience ap- plauded. The play was completed until the time came to practice for the next one. Hanging from rafters in the garage, freshman, Scott Franczek, places napkins on the top of the pumpkin float. 62 LEFT: Giving stage directions on performing, Mr. Carl Young, director, is spot- lighted as the center of attention. BELOW: THESPIANS: Row 1: Mr. Carl Young. Row 2: D. Mansueto, M. Sublett, B. Crary, L. Longhauser, G. Kopacz, L. Waxman, K. McKenna, S. Weinberg, L. Murphy. Row 3: Moynaugh, R. Rein- hold, N. Harrison, and Kevin Crary. FAR LEFT: Instead of an antici- pated big dinner, senior, Bryan Crary is served broth by soph- omore, Debra Girot and ju- nior, Cathy Moynaugh. LEFT: With a tipsey ladder and a gal- lon of paint, junior Jennifer Hasse, touches up the back- ground setting for " Barefoot in the Park " . Thespians 63 Creating unique ideas and zapping the student body with color were two tasks the Paragon staff sought to accomplish. Hectic deadlines, missing pictures, and layouts that would not fit interfered; however, the final product was created. Ten staff members attended the Ball State University Summer Workshop. These staffers exchanged new ideas with others from different schools and devel- oped a basic framework for the book. Editor-in-chief, senior, Anna Montes, was awarded by workshop officials for her efforts in writing copy, while manag- ing editor, senior, Kathy Lyle, was awarded for her layout designs. The yearbook sales campaign devel- oped by the promotion staff included " Creep " tags, along with decorating the school ' s halls and cafeteria. The " Greeps " , which were slipped into each student ' s locker, entitled the owner to a 25 cent reduction of the price of the book. The efforts of the campaign sold 1200 yearbooks. Improving copy was a major effort for Staffers improve copy, zap‘coJ or the staff. A new position of " copy edi- tor " was developed. Copy was con- sistently rewritten by the staffers in order to achieve clarity and provide the reader with factual material. Joining in the Christmas spirit, the Paragon members released their tension and celebrated with a party at Kathy Lyle ' s home. In effort to keep the 19 piz- zas that were ordered warm, many were placed in the oven. An aura of smoke filled the kitchen when packages were found to be burning. No harm done, dinner was eaten and promotion put on a skit. However, promotion did more than just provide entertainment at the party. Through bake sales and the selling of patrons, promotion raised funds to help foot the book ' s bill. All of the work and fun that went into the 1975 Paragon was pulled together in hopes of receiving a seventh con- secutive All-American rating by the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association. TOP: Taped all over walls throughout the school, Greep helped sell yearbooks. ABOVE: Trying to make a picture fit into an impossible place senior, Paula Anderson, measures and remeasures the sizes of the picture. 64 LEFT: A pen is a thinking device for junior, Annaliese Thomson, as she finds a caption to fit her picture. BELOW: Munching on a Kris Kringle, senior, Steve jarzombek, takes a few relaxing moments away from the darkroom. 1 PARAGON: Row 1: A. Montes, K. Lyle. Row 2: A. Thomson, K. Parbst, J. Mogle, B. Thompson, ). Hawkins, E. Bogusz, A. Bachnak, D. Kornelik. Row 3: P. Anderson, P. Waisnora, C. Nelson, P. DeCola, D. Podolak, L. Schnell, C. Bochnowski, K. Weber, K. Bache, D. Wieler, D. Evans. Row 4: A. St. Arnaud, B. Vanlnwegen, N. Simpson, R. Garson, K. Geiger, A. Bunting, P. Slivka, S. Sipes, M. Murphy, J. Stewart, L. Casey, B. Garofalo, C. Kwasny, L. Murphy, S. jarzombek, G. Heatherington. Paragon 65 CRIER: Row 1: C. Potts, C. Aranowski, L. Berger, P. Man- ley, C. Ceorgevich, J. Stevens, N. Novak, S. Pazdur, R. Gold- ing, S. Watson. Row 2: P. Haines, ). Stoddart, M. Licht- man, M. Seifert, J. Zahrndt, B. Bender, S. Rothstein, T. Car- roll, ). Hymen. ABOVE: Eyeing over thier material, junior Ethna Sinisi and senior Nancy Novak look for those little mistakes made by the printers. RIGHT: Pritt glue and rubber cement are essential for senior, Paula Manley to put her copy into place. 66 Searching for razor blades and rubber cement, problems fitting copy, trouble taking pictures, and amid shouts of " This headline ' s too long " many late hours were spent working on the Crier. These few hassels brought the production to a snails pace, but the paper never was late due to the sacrifices made by the Crier staff and their advisor. Crier staff, a group of 21 members, put the newspaper together to inform, per- suade, educate, and entertain the stu- dent body. Many new ideas were used to improve the paper. Crier had two edi- tors on a rotational basis. One worked on the inside special while the other managed the news, sports, and editorial pages. By changing editors. Crier had fresher ideas every time the paper came out. Every issue had an inside, indepth report on topics which students were in- terested in second semester last year, Crier received a first class rating and the staff was for an All-American. Editor rotation brings fresh jdeas to paper With a joined homecoming float with Paragon, Crier members did not feel ob- ligatad to help build the float, " Stomp ' Em " . A half hour restricted time was placed on the members by Mrs. Nancy Hastings, sponsor, to get some participa- tion in putting the float together. The bright yellow and orange float in the shape of a shoe captured first. Since most students like to read the wishes, this promoted the biggest sales for the Thanksgiving and Christmas is- sues. Forgetting to order more than the normal 800 copies for the Thanksgiving issue, Crier sold out loosing to what they could have had as a better profit. A fee of ten cents was placed on every student who wanted to make a wish. The cost not only helped cut down the number of profain wishes, but it helped Crier raise extra money. The annual St. Valentine ' s Day Carna- tion sale was held in February to raise extra money for Crier. Going past the pub during second hour, a person would hear plenty of laughing, talking, and yelling. If there was no noise, the staff plus the teacher must have been outside for a fire drill or out selling papers. Cutting out unnecessary space in a picture, Cindi Burke and Ethna Sinisi work out next issues format. Last minute paste-ups, before a printing trip to the journal, senior, Steve Watson finishes his ad ' s layout. Crier 67 ABOVE: Inspecting a Times youth column question. News Bureau staff members Ethna Sinisi and Cindi Aranowski ask Steven Wat- son to give his opinion. RIGHT: News Bu- reau chief Arlene Backnak schedules pic- tures for the spring play with " The Sun Journal. " BELOW RIGHT: Pegasus Staff: Row 1: J. Spence, M. Mintz. Row 2: L. Hie- ber, ). Gebel, K. Holt. BELOW: Reviewing old Pegasuses, sophomores Jenny Gebel, Karen Holt, and freshman Lisa Hieber look for ideas for organization of this year ' s magazine. It has been said that much success has been achieved in the face of adversity. In spite of the lack of student interest such was the case with Pegasus, the literary magazine, and News Bureau, the in- former-to the public of student affairs. Although most people dream about being the " top banana " in a club, such was not the case with News Bureau. The futile search for an editor-in-chief caused the club to dissolve first semes- ter. However, News Bureau was reorga- nized the second semester and stayed together for the rest of the year. The staff members got the news of school affairs out to the public through four newspa- pers, " The Sun Journal, " " Calumet Press, " " The Compass, " and " The Times. " 1st semester lag delays Pegasus, l News JSureau , Pegasus, a myth, could have remained just that, if student interest had not been aroused to a fuller degree. Things looked bleak when no one showed up for the first call out meeting held in April of the previous year. Nonetheless, Mrs. Nancy Hastings, sponsor of both clubs, held a second meeting in January which found enough people for a staff to publish the magazine. Pegasus served as an oppor- tunity for any student to publish exam- ples of his creative ability, whether it was artwork, poems, or short stories. The magazine was entirely a school achieve- ment as it was even printed at the school. Pegasus came out in the middle of April, offering the student body a chance to see their companions ' talents. BELOW: Selecting drawings for the magazine Pegasus, junior )an Spence, sophomore Mindy Mintz, and art teacher Mrs. Stout examine student contributions. BOTTOM: News Bureau Staff: C. Aranowski, J. Hyman, A. Bachnak, E. Sinisi. Explaining the process of composing a picture, Mr. David Russell describes to Will Rogers what to look for in the camera frame. Sending notes to friends during class, and seeing and talking with them after class is the extent of communication be- tween most people. Members of the Ra- dio and Photography Clubs expanded their communication through the use of morse code and cameras. Looking for a livelier and exciting ca- reer, Radio Club, consisting of five people, got together every third Thurs- day to " reach the outer world. " Because of lack of space in the school, the meet- ings were held at the club president ' s home, Jim Zahrndt. Also, the members under the lead- ership of Mr. Steve Landy participated in national contests. In these contests, clubs from all over the nation set up their equipment in parks in their own region, and had to contact as many other operators as pos- sible. Munster ' s club traveled to the Pine Ski Lodge in Valparaiso to participate in these contests. Morse code, cameras expand skills to hobbies With no manditory meetings, prac- tices, or projects, Photography Club at- tracted 13 more students into joining this year. This club interested 25 people who wanted to learn, not just by format pic- tures but by working with pictures of themselves and of each other. Under the guidance of Mr. David Rus- sell, the sponser, club members learned from his past experiences of taking and developing pictures. Holding the meet- ings every Wednesday after school in the publications dark room, the atmo- sphere according to Mr. Russell was " al- ways a pleasant one. " In expanding their communication, members of the Radio and Photography Clubs developed skills which evolved into useful hobbies. ABOVE: In heading toward the final steps to de- veloping film, sophomore Gus Davlantes and Ke- vin Morris pour various chemicals into the tank. LEFT: Photography Club: Row 1: C. Weiss, W. Rogers, S. Smith, M. Young, L. Winkler. Row 2: S. Ballantine, K. Seliger, D. McKenna, J. Stewart, D. Starrett, F. Fowler, G. Fischer. Row 3: S. Jarzonbec, B. Bender, J. Mitchell, K. Morris, G. Davlontes, Mr. D. Russell. Photography, Radio Clubs 71 BELOW: With imagination at it ' s peak, a strange creature is formed out of wire and clay by junior Dave Snyder. RIGHT: Creating a " sculpture in the round, " senior ja- nyce Riemerts develops her plaster creation. RIGHT: Striving to improve his embouchure on the trom- bone during band is junior jim Copeland. 72 Those who were developing their skills through the fine arts program were often compared to budding young op- era stars or up and coming Michael- angelos. Through the fine arts courses, special interests were expanded and un- known talents were uncovered. Long and tedious hours spent forming intricate weed sketchings or practicing for an approaching concert, will be re- membered by individual artists and mu- sicians. Even so, the artists equated a special pride with art work or musical skill that they would not associate with mathematical ability or technological aptitude. Art and music courses were available so that students had an oppor- tunity to display and present their pride to themselves and others. In addition to the regular 9th, 10th, 11th, and concert choirs, the Music De- partment offered courses in music ap- preciation and music theory. The 11 member music appreciation class, taught by Mr. Richard Holmberg, partici- pated in normal daily discussions cov- ering music through the classical to the modern period. Music term papers were thoroughly researched to uncover theo- ries about musical styles. Theory classes allowed students to compare com- positions and study the various tech- niques of artists. Fine arts courses encourage young budding artists From weeds to wall hangings, plexi- glass mobiles, printing ads, abstracts, shadows and silhouettes, art students built their " masterpieces " according to Mrs. Ruth Stout. Courses ranged from art history to basic art to art projects with many stepping stones in between. De- sign classes worked with plaster, while print makers carved their designs in wooden blocks. Art History classes be- gan with Egyptian hieroglyphics and cul- minated with Piccasso ' s great sculptural dynasty. Each class in the arts offered a bit of the unknown to the students taking the courses. By opening their minds and let- ting thoughts flow, students work did not resemble that of professional opera stars or even Michaelangelo ' s Sistine Chapel, but for the most it carried a bit of special artistic pride. LEFT: Choir supplies fresh- men Robert Longhauser and Barry Burke with the chance to relax and enjoy music. ABOVE: Basic art presents it ' s challenge as freshmen Terry Anderson and Melinda Scheffel attempt to draw freshman Amy Hubner, excluding all parts of her body that are covered with crepe paper. Arts 73 BELOW: Reflecting enthusiasm of the 10th grade choir, )anet Muta, lanet Lyle, and Sue Taylor join in harmony to a song published by the Carpenters. TENTH GRADE GLEE CLUB: Row 1: S. Taylor, ). Ageter, B. Vanlnwegen, S. Lebryk, T. Webber, K. Ku- lesa, M. Aquala, J. Muta, ). Lyle, L. Carollo, M. Frazier. Row 2: A. Hayes, M. Schaeffer, P. Gerdt, L. Hott, S. Calhoun, A. Miller, J. Benger, ). Kovak, P. Dalton, M. Egnatz, C. Mason, D. Etter, D. Pawlowski. Row 3: C. Bartok, M. Nickoloff, K. Hagerty, C. Speroff, K. Hoeppner, L. Bertholo, T. Jerkash, L. Buchanan, K. Porter, M. Beckman, S. Hayes, A. Eddington, V. Kelleher, A. Fary. ROW 4: S. Lanman, E. Webber, L. Waxman, K. Allen, B. Sweeney, P. Pritchard, M. Kieswetter, L. O ' Barske, K. Dasch, C. Mehok, S. Os- terman, B. Lee, G. Serrano, P. Green, A. Morningstar, D. Burbacher, L. Beck, H. McCormick, C. Boender. 74 In most classes, humming and whis- tling was frowned upon. However, a dif- ferent situation existed for the Ninth and’ Tenth grade choirs. Students had a chance to show their talents by singing tunes ranging from classical to popular Under the leadership of Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department director, the choirs sang in two concerts, Christ- mas and Spring. Singing a melody of Christmas carols and Carpenter and Oli- ver medleys for the spring concert, the vocalists showed their musical talents while performing on stage. During fifth and sixth hours, the choirs tuned their voices by practicing musical scales and songs for upcoming concerts. They also learned the musical skill of breathing through the diaphram. Not all students in fifth and sixth hours were dedicated to music; some spent the day dreaming while others con- versed with friends about past weekends. Choirs sing Carpenters, Olive tunes TOP: Freshman, Sue Etling, lill Lagendorf, and Mary Dixon sing popular selections from Oliver. LEFT: While sophomores, Claudia Speroff, Kathy Allen, and Mary Nickoloff practice breathing techniques, Carol Bartok clowns around. NINTH GRADE CHOIR: Row 1 : K. Miller, ). Davis, K. Grompone, L. Quint, ). Pinza, B. Casey, W. Lorentzen, S. Etling, |. Brower, M. Pfister, R. Longhauser. Row 2: L. Ladd, K. Kotzo, D. Ry- barski, ). Notolli, ). Lagendorf, M. Lanman, A. Strayer, K. Zellers, L. Butkus, G. Burke, B. Burke, ). Sowa. Row 3: C. Ladd, J. Heggers, D. Smith, M. Strader, S. Etling, S. Norton, ). Brower, M. Dixon, T. Clifford, B. Kamarowski, K. Brumm, D. Landers, E. Leeny. Row 4: S. Bohling, M. Mellady, C. Getty, M. Melby, C. Emily, D. Doski, P. Smith, A. Huehner, S. Branco, P. Dubezak, S. Geschiedler, S. Black, B. Ruman, K. Cum- mings, D. Hamocker, D. Estrada. Ninth and Tenth Grade Choirs 75 BELOW: While some students concentrate on musical notes, others, such as seniors Brad Smith and Joe Sobek concentrate on a hand in poker. Monday finally rolled around after a long weekend, and the upcoming week seemed unbearable. You missed your bus that morning and received a deten- tion for being tardy to your first class. You had forgotten about that huge English exam that you had just flunked. Your tensions and anxieties were build- ing, and you had to let them out. Mem- bers of the Gorilla and Concert Choirs relieved their frustrations through an hour of singing. Singing provides rel axation The 10th and 11th Grade Choir, who worked under the alias of the Gorilla Choir, perfected their skills during fourth hour. Although some members just joined " for the fun of it, " others took the class to help further their vocal skills. The Gorilla Choir served as the preparing ground for the Concert Choir. At the end of their junior year, members from the Gorilla Choir were selected to sing in the Concert Choir during their senior year. The Concert Choir, which consisted of 35 members, practiced during third hour. Promising future vocalists used this class to gain confidence in singing and to develop their voice. Under the leadership of Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department Director, both choirs participated in the Christmas and Spring Concerts. In the Christmas Concert, the Concert Choir sang selec- tions from " The Messiah, " while the Go- rilla Choir sang such tunes as " Carol of the Bells " and " Shalom. " During the Spring Concert, the choirs sang " Rejoice in the Lamb, " and selections from " My Fair Lady. " CONCERT CHOIR: Row 1: L. Schnell, B. Passalacqua, L. Brumm, V. Bussert, T. Andrews, H. Gilchrist, R. Brandt, J. Calhoun, Row 2: S. Sipes, L. Bleicher, L. Valko, S. Luerson, N. McAllister, S. Sheliga, B. Seehouser, D. Wayland. Row 3: T. Marr, B. Smith, A. Webber, C. Mikes, B. Crary, D. Pope, C. Lus- kavich, C. Mason. Row 4: B. Breshok, S. Kieller, T. Hulett, D. Klosak, L. Do- nahue, J. Sobek, M. Etling, G. Such. 76 BELOW: With the spirit of Christmas in the air, senior Lori Schnell practices for the Christmas Concert. GORILLA CHOIR: Row 1: C. Aranowski, M. Minnick, S. Leeney, P. Wilkins, V. Seehausen, B. Tompulis, D. Hart, P. McShane, S. Smith, K. Kincaid, L. Porter, T. Page, P. Resler, K. Braun, T. Lavery, S. Burke, J. Pope, D. )acznski, J. Victor, S. Friedman, M. Burns, L. Klyczek, E. Gaudio, C. Altheer, D. Ellison, ). Corns, E. Bogusz, Row 2: B. Goodman, N. Wilk, C. Madsen, ). Souther, M. Marcus, L. Longhouser, J. Spence, K. Swarthout, P. Weeks, R. Kessler, C. Robertson, K. Hinebaugh, D. VonBorstel, T. Long, R. Garsinski, S. Taylor, A. Oulette, T. DeBarge, G. Robb, D. Katz, M. Sorenson, D. Markey, N. Halas, K. Weber, E. McCarthy, K. Leary, K. Warneke. Row 3: ). Croll, H. Forsythe, K. Bossi, O. Harrigan, B. Thompson, D. Duffy, J. Gowens, P. Capps, T. Hester, S. Brumm, S. Sutter, R. Goble, M. Branco, M. Tsirtsis, C. Pupillo, C. Hulsey, T. Dunn, P. Baldwin, K. Parbst, L. Marden, ). McQuillan, B. Breaz, K. Backe, C. Powers, L. Black, S. Weinberg. Row 4: ). Pink, S. Carlson, Chris Olson, D. Miller, P. DeCola, L. Hand, D. Kipta, G. Dantuma, K. Strain, D. Finley, R. Brauer, B. Trent, D. Wade, ). McCormick, ). Smith, B. Wilson, M. Georges, D. Lang, K. Crary, B. Hasse, S. Sherer, M. Frastack, J. Myers, B. Reister, A. Moswin, D. Jarzombek, L. Makarowich, J. Stewart, N. Kasle, C. Helminski, L. Guyer, S. Keitz. 77 Bottom: Boys Ensemble: S. Sutter, B. Breshock, D. Wade, G. Such, S. Sherer, A. Maswia, K. Crary, D. Pope, D. Von Borstel, K. Mikes, S. Taylor, T. Lavery. BELOW: Girls ' Senior Sextet: R. Brandt, L. Brum, ). Calhoun, V. Bussed, T. Andrews, H. Gilchrist. Making a quick change in the john, then rushing to the choir room trying not to trip on your long dress because your ride might leave causes a dilemma. Call- ing home to have someone bring your black shoes because no one can wear a tuxedo without them could also be a hassle. In their efforts to serve the com- munity, members of the Ensembles went through such problems before performing. Being a member of choir and trying out were two requirements for members of the seven Ensemble groups. Spon- sored by Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. History teacher and Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department Director, the En- sembles were organized to promote ser- vice for the school and the community. Groups consisted of Girls ' Ensemble, Boys ' Ensemble, Girls ' Senior Sextet, Girls ' Sophomore Sextet, and Mixed En- semble. Two new groups were added, Girls ' and Boys ' Barbershops. Barbershops " harmonize at Sta) e , All choral groups attended the North- ern Indiana State Band, Orchestra and Vocal Association contest in February at Gary Lew Wallace High School. Each en- semble organization placed first except Boys ' Barbershop, which took second. The musical groups moved from the lo- cal competition to the state competition in mid February at Butler University. All groups placed first except for Girls ' En- semble and the Boys ' Barbershop, each taking a second place. Singing together, the Girls ' and the Boys ' Ensembles, presented a Christmas Concert for vis itors at the Holiday Inn in Merrillville in mid December. Performing by themselves, the Girls ' Senior Sextet sang for the residents of the Hammond Med Inn. They also sang for the Munster League of Women ' s Voters. Participating in community activities during the Christmas season, the En- sembles performed at the Masonic Temple for the Kiwanis Club. Also join- ing with school activities, the Ensembles sang in the school Christmas Concert. ABOVE LEFT: Girls ' Sophomore Sextet: Row 1: L. Waxman, L. Hott, S. Taylor. Row 2: S. Calhoun, L. Ber- thold, A. Fary, K. Hepner. ABOVE RIGHT: Girls ' En- semble: Row 1: ). Pink, B. Satterblom. Row 2: D. Harri- gan, C. Aranowski, S. Keitz, K. Kincaid, D. Katz, C. Altherr, L. Guyre. ABOVE: Mixed Ensemble: Row 1: L. Schnell, A. Webber, D. Wayland, V. Bussed, T. An- drews, M. Etling, N. McAllister, B. Seehausen. Row 2: B. Breshock, G. Such, K. Crary, T. Hulett, K. Mikes, D. Pope, B. Smith, B. Crary, ). Sobek. LEFT: Girls ' and Boys ' Barbershops: Row 1: K. Mikes, D. Pope, ). So- bek, G. Such. Row 2: V. Bussed, S. Calhoun, H. Gil- christ, T. Andrews. Ensembles 79 1 BELOW: Marching Show Band: Row 1: Mr. David Carmony. Row 2: S. Arent, C. Lee, B. Van- Inwegen, T. Kors, C. Brunner, M. Lentz, R. Polomis, D. Chambers, ). Krawczyk, D. Regel- man, B. Loomis. Row 3: D. Bond, T. Beno, ). Lucas, C. Wonnel, S. Sipes, ). Patlyek, D. Shea, C. Zatorski, T. Conway, M. Velasquez, L. lapkowski. Row 4: R. Young, S. Lebryk, S. Victor, W. Rednour, D. Drajeske, D. Bunting, T. Golubiewski, G. Zacok, D. Gorman, S. Smith, L. Diaz. Row 5: S. Brumm, N. Monak, M. Minnick, C. Uptain, ). Regelman, B. Barkal, M. Guiden, L. Dunn, N. Krause, M. Kelley, C. Moynagh. Row 6: B. Fox, R. Wisnewski, ). Cal- houn, K. Cala, M. Ahn, S. Kintner, C. Malone, T. Dimitroff, S. Bunting, N. Hawkins, R. Gar- son. Row 7: L. Angell, D. Petrie, G. lohnson, W. Wagner, L. Megremis, ). McNurlan, C. Moore, E. Ulber, L. Copeland, A. Gifford, A. Bunting. Row 8: D. Moya, D. LaRocca, G. Fi- scher, F. Fowler, D. Becher, C. Bonner, P. Talent, ). Jones, W. Schmidt, J. Demaree. Row 9: F. DelaCotera, S. Tomczak, K. D ' Arcy, M. Booth, P. Harvey, M. Gaskey, J. Lyle, J. Gorman, K. Hall, K. Mudroncik. Row 10: P. Erickson, J. Copeland, T. Moehl, T. Dedey, J. McDonell, R. Buxton, D. Fischer, M. Richards, D. Buxton. BOTTOM: Drum major, senior David Meeker, concentrates on Mr. David Carmony ' s hands waiting for the signal to begin the performance during the half time show. Highlights of the music department in- cluded the Marching Show Band ' s trip to Ball State University and the pep Band ' s Grade school tour during the early spring. For the first time the Marching Show Band traveled to Ball State University to participate in Band Day with 39 other high schools. The bands that came were invited to come to Muncie by Band Day Officials. In addition to the invitation, the band sent in an application to the of- ficials. They then selected the best bands to come. The Marching Show Band placed sixteenth in competition. The band also performed in the Griffith La- bor Day Parade; Munster ' s Home- coming Parade; Purdue Calumet ' s Homecoming Parade, where they placed first in competition; and Ham- mond Christmas Parade on December 7. After school ended last June, the band, under the direction of Mr. David Carmony, practiced for the Munster Fourth of July Parade and concert per- formed in the Community Park Shelter. The rest of the summer was a time for relaxation until August 19 when practice for the first home football game began. Ball State Band Day tops se V- During November, the Marching Show Band gave its annual concert with the Drill Team and Majorettes doing routines along to the music. The music performed was from past home football games and parades throughout the year. Considered as a performing band, the Pep Band appeared at all home basket- ball games and pep rallies. The Pep Band played hit songs for the Drill Team and Majorettes to perform to during half time. They also played chants and pep songs to cheer on the basketball team. Any member from the full band could be a pep band member. No special se- lections of musicians were necessary. In May the Pep Band toured the grade schools. Playing for the little children, the Pep Band ' s main purpose was to re- cruit new band members for the future. The Marching Show Band and the Pep Band performed for the public and school to see. Parents, teachers and stu- dents helped support these bands be- cause of their performances and spirit. HIGH SCHOOL ABOVE: Appearing at every home football game the Pep Band plays songs, chants and pep cheers throughout the game. LEFT: Juniors Florence Fowler, Diane Regelman, Maureen Ahn and junior Kathy Mudroncik stand in the rain during the Griffith Labor Day Parade. FAR LEFT: Stand- ing at attention during a home football game, freshman Dave Jacobson awaits the whistle to begin. Marching Band, Pep Band 81 RIGHT: During Wind Ensemble prac tice, sophomore Tim Moehl plays his French horn to the music of " Mac Arthur Park.” ABOVE: Symphonic Wind Ensemble: Row 1: C. Wonnell, N. Schaub, A. Bunting, D. Petri, F. Fowler, K. Cala, M. Ahn, N. Hawkins, D. Becker. Row 2: C. Bonner, ). Krawczyk, K. Mudron- cik, S. Lebryk, D. Moya, R. Norton, J. Gorman, G. Fischer. Row 3: W. Wagner, D. Regelman, C. Brunner, R. Garson, T. Moehl, T. Golubiewski, R. Morrison, B. Young, D. Bunting, D. Fischer, T. Kors, D. Meeker, P. Talent, D. Shea, |. Jones, J. Copeland. Row 4: S. Arent, D. Bond, S. Bunting, D. Jacobson, Mr. D. Carmony, J. Calhoun, B. Vanlnwegen, W. Schmidt. FAR ABOVE: Stage Band: Row 1: J. Patlyek, T. Beno, J. Gorman, G. Zacok, D. Gorman. Row 2: J. Copeland, B. Fox, J. Jones, T. Golubiewski, T. Kors, D. Meeker, B. Vanlnwegen, D. Bond. Row 3: Mr. D. Carmony. In grade school a music test was is- sued to all the students in the class. If a student received a 100 percent, he was told that he should play a musical in- strument, one which was best suited for his physical structure. Various in- struments, such as a flute, clarinet, French horn or tuba were mentioned as choices. This was how the musicians in the Symphonic Wind Ensemble, Concert Band, Stage Band, and Orchestra got their start. Upon entering second semester, the Marching Show Band split into two groups, the Symphonic Wind Ensemble composed of 58 selected musicians, and Concert Band contained 50 members. Since the bands were separated, two specific shcool hours were designated for each band- Wind Ensemble was held fourth hour and Concert Band practiced fifth hour. The two bands gave two com- bined concerts within the year. The Win- ter Concert was held on December 17. The Wind Ensemble featured the “1812 Overture " in the Spring Concert held on May 13, while the Concert Band played " Johnny Mercer. " LEFT: Senior Joyce Mihalo practices her violin before Or- chestra class begins. BELOW: Concert Band: Row 1: |. Regelman, D. Ulber, M. Cuiden, A. Gifford, R. Fogel- man, L. Megremis, N. Monak, ). McNurlan, N. Krause. Row 2: M. Valasquez, D. Cham- bers, L. Diaz, T. Conway, S. Smith, C. Kaplan, L. Copeland, L. Japkowski, T. Beho, C. Za- torski, S. Brumm }. Demaree. Row 3: R. Kessler, M. Rich- ards, B. Rennour, D. Drajeske, M. Kelly, B. Buxton, M. Booth, P. Harvey, ). Gorman, B. Fox. Row 4: Mr. D. Carmony, B. Wisnewski, D. Dreyfus, P. Erickson, ). Truver, M. Kaplan, K. D ' Arcy. BOTTOM: Orches- tra: Row 1: ). Mihalo, D. Con- cialdi, T. Woodward, G. Grei- ger, B. Ingram. Row 2: ). Lucas, Miss ). Favorite, S. Sinisi. f ; — Band splits into two new ejasses Mr. David Carmony conducted both musical groups. He also headed the Stage Band. The Stage Band tried to ob- tain the " big band sound. " Thirteen stu- dents were selected to join the band. They met every Monday night and per- formed at community meetings held throughout the year. New this year, Miss Janice Favorite di- rected the Orchestra along with teaching junior English classes. Seven students made up the Orchestra. Even though the size was small, a gradual increase from the Middle School to supplement those already participating will build a solid Orchestra in the years to come. The Orchestra made a trip to the His- torical Museum to listen to the Chamber Music Concert. They also played at commencement on June 1. The year ended with a Spring Award Banquet. All four bands came together to distinguish certain members of En- sembles and Orchestra and to review the year ' s accomplishments. It seemed the music test given to these musicians in grade school proved rewarding and satisfying throughout the school years which followed. Bands Orchestra 83 BELOW: directing attention to the Turkish area, sophomore Chris Robertson explains the advancement ot their civilization during World History class. BOTTOM: Social strati- fication is the topic of discussion as Mr. Burkhardt explains the power of money and prestige to his Sociology class. Upon hearing the words " social stud- ies " , most grades school students pic- ture in their minds a conglomeration of colorful shapes separated by dark lines, then distinguished by ridiculous names and referred to simply as a map. In addi- tion, many recall an exasperatingly dull account of the adventures of the world ' s infamous forefathers. Little do they anticipate that upon en- tering high school the whens, wheres, and whos of history take a backseat to the hows and whys of important events. United States and World History stu- dents used simulation games, selected reading material, and term projects in addition to their texts to learn of foreign civilizations as well as the American Culture. By keeping up on current events, keeping track of a particular company ' s ups and downs in the stock market, and keeping economics theories and terms straight in their minds, economics stu- dents criticized current interpretations of and compounded their own solutions for the basic economic problem of scarcity. Students analyze past, interpret present problems Seniors enrolled in government were not only lectured on our nation ' s ruling policies but were given a chance to as- sume the roles of Congressmen in the five week simulation game of HOPCAL, an imaginary country patterned after America. Students were given the op- portunity to obtain knowledge of other political systems by selecting units on Facism and Marxism. They could also expand their knowledge of American politics by learning of their civil liberties or others ' use of propaganda. Sociology students scrutinized present and future family structures and learned how and why people behave the way they do, while Psychology students were presented with famous men ' s theories of the motivation behind peoples ' actions and thoughts. Knowledge of the tales of Columbus, the boundaries of Alaska, and the date of the Battle of Gettysburg seems unim- portant as social studies courses teach students to analyze the past, interpret the present and shape the future. LEFT: Banker Allen Porter pas- ses out weekly wages to co- lonists Carmen Brunner, Peggy Wilkins, and Kevin Brunner in an assimilation game during junior History to understand life during the revolution. BE- LOW LEFT: Searching the pa- per for her bi-weekly report on environment in Economics is senior Shirley Dunn. BE- LOW: Attempting to per- suade Congress to pass a bill on school bussing, senior Steve Lautz speaks his peace during a sesion of senate in Government ' s " HOPCAL " . BELOW: Touring with the Highland student exchanges, senior ]im Krajewski enjoys his companions. BOTTOM: Senior Warren Schmidt helps Queen Annie Estrada into the car, in preparation to drive the Homecoming Court around the Mustang Football field. Created in the interest of the students, Senate acts as the voice of the student body. But, was anybody talking? A communication gap existed not only between the administration and Student Senate, but also between the student body and Senate. One of the few times the actual voice of Senate was heard was when the queen was an- nounced during Homecoming halftime festivities; however, few students knew that Senate was the mastermind behind all of Homecoming organization. Senate also functioned as diplomats showing members of other schools how our school operated. At the start of the school year, Senate organized a parent open house. The student ' s parents met and discussed their son ' s or daughter ' s problems with various teachers. ■ " " " " Silence, gap stalls action of Sei ate Composed of 45 members, Senate comprised 2.5 per cent of the total stu- dent body. With this small amount rep- resenting the students, it was hard for the Senate to know all of the students demeands. President )im Krajewski brought up the matter of trying to allow all Senate meetings to be open to the student body. Not much was done con- cerning this subject, though. This year marked the beginning of Mr. Hal Coppage as the new sponsor of Stu- dent Senate. In replacing Mr. Ross Hal- ler, Mr. Coppage demanded stricter en- forcement of the Senate ' s attendance rule when conducting meetings. BELOW: Student Senate: Row 1: C. Siemering, J. Krajewski, C. Parker, C. Rovai. Row 2: D. Backe, S. Dayney, D. Echterling, M. Vance, C. Burke, A. Bachnak, N. Novak. Row 3: W. Rogers, L. Bleicher, T. Oberle, M. Etling, L. Murphy, T. Zellers, W. Schmidt. Row 4: L. Hand, D. Markey, S. Elias, M. Mezy, C. Ather, K. Cos- tello, L. Marden. Row 5: K. Holt, N. Sutter, B. Young, K. Porter, ). Kovak, L. Beck, B. Trent. Row 6: S. Fisher, S. Cooney, M. Lanman, S. Speroff, L. Revenue, S. Etling, K. Cummings, C. Burke. LEFT: Mak- ing sure he uses proper Parlimen- tary procedures, senior )im Kra- jewski addresses Senate. Student Senate 87 BELOW: Pouring coffee for her boss, senior Denise Kornelik, a mem- ber of OEA, carries out one of her many secretarial tasks. RIGHT: dressed as Robin Hood, senior Mary Lu Consoer helps a Frank Ham- mond student with word identification during a Halloween party. BOTTOM: Knowing that nobody is perfect, senior Allison Mehalso makes use of her trusty eraser during typing class. RIGHT: Shorthand is made easier for senior lerry Fogelman, the only male in the course, as he learns the symbols through Bingo. Over three-fourths of the students were enrolled in college prep programs. Yet, many took business courses to learn basic typing, shorthand and clerical skills or to step into the roles of teachers, salesman and secretaries. Most entered the business department through Typing I class. Timed writings, competivive games and numerous drills helped students, perfect personal typing skills. Typing II classes centered their studies on accurate business typing and improved speed. C asses, jobs introduce students to working world Shorthand teachers used bingo games to help students remember the meaning of foreign symbols. Clerical Practice combined both shorthand and typing and prepared many girls for office jobs. Other courses delved into business theory rather than productive methods. General Business taught students how to handle personal funds, while Business Law explained the rights of an individual in our governmental system. Book- keeping was the basic concern of Ac- counting classes. Sales and Marketing started underclassmen on their way to sales positions obtained through the Se- nior Distributive Education program. While many became sales people through DE, and others practiced secre- tarial skills through Office Education As- sociation, each semester a group of se- niors tried teaching techniques by enrolling in Cadet Teaching. These stu- dents helped elementary teachers for twelve eeks in the areas of art, music, special education as well as the other scholastic subjects. While college prep students sat through mind boggling classes that would help them in the future, each se- mester, business students learned and applied various techniques applicable to their present lives. ABOVE: Anxious hands go up as senior Cadet Teacher Naomi Fruehauf explains basic writ- ing skills to elementary students. Business, Cadet Teaching 89 ABOVE RIGHT: O.E.A.: Row 1: M. Baldwin, L. Hurley, S. Shafner, A. Kristoff, C. Popa, L. Thomas, S. Martin, D. Kornelik, M. Fary, S. Wuellner. Row 2: K. Webber, P. Goday, C. Burks, S. Dunn, C. Griffin, ). Gage, S. Rich- wine, S. Boleck, P. Slivka. Row 3: L. Winkler, S. Iwachiw, K. Anderson, ). D ' Arcy, D. Vitkus, D. Rapen, L. Serufka. Row 4: Mrs. P. Vadas, V. Nelson, K. lurkash, D. Harrigan, T. Potter. RIGHT: D.E.: Row 1: B. Peterman, T. Georgio, L. Hirsh, G. Heatherington, B. Dubczak, A. Narvid, M. Cook, A. Estrada, M. Mezey, A. Coulis. Row 2: S. Demaree, M. Wood, C. Dere, K. Swing, P. R uble, T. Cleland, P. Bryan, G. Biedron, E. Wolak. Row 3: B. Brink, |. Andrews, E. Bogusz, D. Hart, M. Meese, ). Brant, S. Hales, N. Halas, D. Kotfer. Row 4: P. Grompone, B. Wilson, L. Bauer, ]. Baker, S. Gerken, B. Bainsak, R. Sipes, D. Kipta. Row 5: N. Goldstein, D. Von Borstel, ). Corns, D. Katz, M. Maloney, S. Michalak, J. Barrera, N. Kolember, M. Isay, R. Koetteritz, B. Nelson. Row 6: M. Harfer, T. Petrashevich, L. Phillips, E. Walker, S. Syring, C. Groesche, M. Ges- cheidler, S. McCain, ). Stanko. ABOVE: Putting their heads together, seniors )udy Gage and Lori Thomas figure out the information needed for typing out loan papers at their O.E.A. bank job. RIGHT: Your temper must be controlled when facing customers in a shoe store who demand a size six when they wear a size nine, although senior senior Bill Peterman seems content at his D.E. job. 90 Applying at every place you know, hanging up your jeans for a nice outfit, making arrangements with your parents to borrow the family car and switching your schedule around are just a few ar- rangements made in finding a job. One easy device to avoid all this humdrum, as 37 students found, was to join Dis- tributive Education and Office Education Association. Locating training stations was not an easy task but Mrs. Pat Vadas, sponsor of OEA, and Mr. Kenneth Kirkpatrick, sponsor of DE, placed every student with a job. The training stations varied from Calumet National Bank on Ridge Road to Carson Pirie Scott in Woodmar. Both OEA and DE needed to earn money due to the small amount left in their treasuries the previous year. The principle reason for making money was to send members of their organizations to compete in state and national com- petition. Both juniors and seniors strived to raise money by having stationary, candy and bake sales. OEA and DE decided to try some things differently. Besides the annual homecoming festivities, OEA decided to. add some spark to the day ' s activities. They created a tricycle race which was held immediately after the parade at the school outdoor track. Students from each grade and faculty formed groups of OEA ‘races ! forward, DE ' ree[s‘ back. four and dressed in costumes ranging from silly shirts to diapers. In a north building lecture hall in No- vember, DE held their major project of the year showing a movie " The Get Away " . The movie starred Steve McQueen and Ali Mcgraw and the cost was one dollar. Mouth-watering pop- corn was sold with soda to relieve the thrist. Many expenses were endured that DE members, at first, did not anticipate. There was the cost of a custodian, a po- liceman, rental of the lecture hall, and the film expenses. DE and OEA were easier ways to find a job. But, these organizations gave stu- dents many opportunities to gather ex- perience for the future whether they may be a medical assistant, a cashier, a bank teller, or a shoe salesman. Clowning around during class time, seniors Sue Martin, Sidney Wuellner and Sharon Richwine sell tickets to the O.E.A. Tricycle Race. OEA, DE 91 BELOW: Utilizing her library skills, freshman Thersea Eggers helps junior Sandy Friedman find a book through the Readers Guide to Periodical Literature. FAR BELOW: Aiding Mrs. Hawkins, art assistants seniors Rick Richardson and Lori Lazinski fix a hinge on a silk screen frame. Teachers prepared and conducted five classes a day, resulting in grading 20 to 150 papers, which required time. Student aides gave up a study hall or open hour to help teachers, which enabled them to spend more time in their classroom. Re- ceiving one-half credit per semester, these aides were graded on perfor- mance and attitude. Audio Visual assistants, guided by Marge Gance, were available to deliver equipment; they were trained to repair and operate such apparatuses as record players, tape recorders, and projectors. Students working in the office and guid- ance assisted with secretarial work which helped speed up office efficiency. Aside from the usual checking out of books, library aides busied themselves with cutting out news clippings for the files. They were graded by Cheryl Jo- seph, head librarian, on performance, behavior, and a test. Spore time spent lightening teacher’s workload Different classes resulted in special re- sponsibilities. Art aides helped to mix paint, fix easels, and arrange bulletin boards. History, English, and Spanish as- sistants ran errands, graded tests, oper- ated copy machines, and typed dittos. Math aides, aside from grading tests, were called on to conduct class and as- sist students. Lab assistants helped out in biology, chemistry, and physics classes. In addi- tion to preparing labs and running the tests through computers, they were in charge of checking out earphones, tapes, books, and other equipment. Usually, students helped out in the classes they had enjoyed and planned to major in in college. Their help allowed teachers to spend more time preparing presentations and to direct more of their time toward individual help. FAR ABOVE: ROW 1: Lab Assistants: M. Jacobson, N. Levenberg, J. Watson, S. Dayney. ROW 2: A-V Aides: J. Souther, H. Forsythe, B. Gluth, B. Carollo, M. Kwasny, T. Etling, B. Snow, A. Birch, C. Smith, K. Kulesa, C. Szczepaniak, J. McTaggart, B. Babinsak. ROW 3 Office Aides: T. Madsen, M. Minnick, L. Hurley, D. Throgmorton, M. Cescheidler, J. Obarski, C. Croesche, D. Ellison, S. Szilvasy, C. Powers, K. Porter, M. Obrzut, M. Isay, E. Musick, C. Gerdt. R. Desrosiers, M. Klawitter. ROW 4: Teachers Aides: B. Trusty, E. Carl- ton, N. Anderson, T. Eggers, M. Boque, G. Adams, D. Thompson, S. Hsi, G. Fisher, D. Wie- ler, S. Elias, K. Lyle, K. Hoeppner, J. Fissinger. ROW 5 Lab Assistants: M. Rippey, |. Georgas, C. Kucer, C. Petruch, F. Benchik, J. Kesler, M. Frazier, D. Brubacher, M. McLochlin, R. Wolak, K. Olson, A. Kristoff, M. Elias, J. Webberling, K. Casey, S. Weinberg, W. Huttle, J. Gorman, A. Moswin. LEFT: Operating the duplicating machine, senior Bob Hunter runs off 200 copies of a history quiz. ABOVE: With screwdriver in hand, A-V assis- tant Gene Szcepaniak attempts to repair the jumbled mess of the speaker. Student Aides 93 RIGHT: Top Ten Seniors; Row 1: ). Saksa, B. Garofalo, S. Jar- zombek, K. McKenna, B. Ka- nyer, B. Brown. Not Pictured: N. Levenberg. Co-valedicto- rians; Row 2: H. Roth, C. Gerdt. Salutatorian; ). Weberl- ing. BELOW: Quill and Scroll; Row 1: S. Jarzombek, N. No- vak, C. Bochnowski. Row 2: B. Garofalo, K. Lyle, A. Montes, P. Manley, A. Bachnak. Long lines of nervous students waited impatiently for report cards showing the results of tedious assignments and im- possible tests, while amateur sportsmen and musicians practiced for that special event which could mean a state title or a blue ribbon. At last the results arrive, a solid line of " A ' s " on a yellow slip of pa- per, a shimmering gold trophy and as a reward for all that hard work, effort, and skill: a college scholarship. Years of working pay off as students win special honors Attei .wui tong years of reading end- less pages of physics and cramming for tests, Cheryl Gerdt and Howard Roth were named co-valedictorians with Jay Webberling as salutatorian. Gold tassels which signified members of National Honor Society decorated the caps of 51 graduating seniors. Members were cho- sen by teachers ' evaluations showing good character, service, and leadership while maintaining at least a 3.0 grade point average. Quill and Scroll members grasped a burning cand le signifying the initiation to the National Journalism Honor Society. Sixteen new members and the present seven, recited the oath at the annual Publications Banquet. Juniors and se- niors with at least a 2.7 grade average and having made a major contribution to Paragon, Pegasus or Crier were eli- gible for the Society. Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) winner senior Tracy Denmark was elected by the faculty on her de- pendability, service, and leadership. Tests covering local, state, and national governments were required, while Tracy composed an essay about herself. Based upon the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests (PSAT) scores, four stu- dents were chosen as National Merit Scholarship Finalists. After completing information forms and receiving en- dorsements from the school, seniors Betsy Garofalo and Sue Pfister each re- ceived a four-year scholarship from In- land Steel and Amoco Oil, respectively. Receiving a scholarship, making the " A " honor roll or being initiated into an honor society, rewarded the select group who have proved themselves in sports, music, or academics. BELOW: DAR Winner; Row 1: T. Denmark. National Merit Finalists; Row 2: S. Jarzombek, S. Pfister, B. Garofalo. Not Pictured: T. Brennan. ABOVE: National Honor Society; Row 1; J. Eggers, K. Jarman, C. Simmering, M. Benne, M. Etling, T. Oberle, H. Roth N. Harrison, M. Chelich. Row 2: T. Denmark, N. Schoenburg, S. Biel, K. Muta, K. Lyle, S. Luerssen, K. McKenna, R. Madarang, J. Mihalo, B. Brown. Row 3: C. Gerdt, T. Zellers, B. Kanyer, T. Rudakas, J. ' Marshall, J. Saksa, J. Weberling, B. Garofalo. Honors 95 RIGHT: Precise measurements are an essential for a quality prod- uct as sophomore Dave Brandt works on a metals project. BE- LOW: Using the machine as an aid, sophomore Tom Hogue puts the finishing touches on his woods project. BELOW RIGHT: Examining the underside of a car, senior Dave Nottoli finds the hy- drolic lift to be a help in changing the oil. French fried onion rings and baking cornbread mixed with the scent of ex- haust and sawdust filled the halls in the south building with a unique aroma. Welcome! Enter the world of Industrial Arts and Home Economics. With no one brave enough to take up needle and thread, the boys had only made it as far as the kitchen, where they learned to fix their favorite foods, with the help of Mrs. Linda Scheffer. Other food classes were busy cooking with a foreign flair, decorating cakes and learn- ing about infant and child feeding. In the next room. Miss Elizabeth Miller was busy making alterations, straightening hems and helping girls with tailoring problems. A trip to Fabric World in- formed girls in advanced clothing of fashionable fabrics and notions. In addi- tion to the regular assigned garments, the girls were required to do an arts and crafts project such as, knitting, crochet- ing, needle point or crewel. Unique aromas of food , sawdust penetrate halls Down the hall, sawing, pounding and drilling broke the silence as students in woods, metals, drafting and power me- chanics began class. Women ' s Libbers were championing their cause in Indus- trial Arts when seven girls took shop courses. Under the guidance of Mr. John McDonald, the woodcrafters worked on the completion of various wood projects. In power mechanics the boys were busy working under car hoods, checking sparkplugs and motors. At one point, Mr. McDonald had to take time out to unlock a student from inside the trunk of his car. Whether you were male or female, and specialized in cheese soufles or drafting, you could perfect your talent in Industrial Arts or Home Economics. ABOVE: Decisions, decisions ... junior (ean Rhonsky consults the three-way mirror in deciding upon a perfect skirt length. LEFT: A dash or a pinch? Senior Linda Strayer checks the recipe for vital ingredients while sophomore Kathy Austin prepares the onions. Home Economics Industrial Arts 97 BELOW: Puzzled by the random placement of punches on the IBM card, senior Karen Friedman has senior Howard Roth check her work. ABOVE: With an inquisitive eye, freshman Dori Dye probes the effect of ultra-violet rays upon the development of algae. 98 When you spy a student loaded down with books, isn ' t your curiosity aroused? Ah, come on, you know it is! Questions like " What classes are they for? " and " What books are they? " flow through your mind. Somewhere underneath that skyscraper of papers, folders, sliderules and texts may be several math or science books. What math course did you take your freshman year? Upperclassmen prob- ably were enrolled in Algebra I, General Math or UICSM. But, many freshmen are now learning basic algebra in junior high, and tackling geometry proofs in their first high school year. Sophomores as well as juniors struggled with the qua- dratic equations confronted in Algebra II. Instead of staying warm and dry, ju- nior and senior trigonometry students ventured out into 20 degree weather to measure the heights of objects such as flagpoles, trees, and telephone poles. Long, hard hours of work faced ad- vanced math seniors who dared the " im- possible " Calculus course. Even so, in today ' s mechanized world, there is a definite need for a class that deviates from the regular college-prep line up and shows the language of the computer. Computer Math taught stu- dents to correctly program questions to be answered by the computer ' s brain. Math sciences find broinwork essential element After your close your math book, you may apply newly acquired calculating techniques to various science exercises presented to you. This year the science department made some drastic changes in their programs. While the Biology team up-dated their A-V and lab materi- als, they planned trips and lectures for Project Biology. Chemistry returned to a lecture format after two years of an un- successful individualized program. Phys- ics students were shown perfected dem- onstrations and experienced a more rigorous course than ever before. Ad- vanced classes saw many seniors in the lab for hours at a time working on pa- pers, labs or their own personal projects. Most math and science classes were difficult, hence the books piled high in students ' arms. Hopefully they can use the knowledge stored under their covers to learn, expand or prove new or foreign ideas. BELOW: The screeches of senior Melinda Benne resound through the lab when she reluctantly picks up a specimen for her first experiment. Brainwork 99 LEFT: An Audio-Visual presentation manned by freshman Jim Caniga helps freshmen biology students to understand amino group. Having other activities to attract their interests, apathy hit the Medical Health Careers Club. However, many students occupied their time with a new club in school known as the Gold Teens. The Future Medical Health Careers Club, sponsored by Mrs. Mary Ann Pru- zin, school nurse, became official mem- bers of the Indiana Medical Health Ca- reers Association, (IMHCA). Each month ten.members sent away for information on certain medical careers to the IM- HCA. Upon receiving the material, the members established a bulletin board for reference. Members entered a poster contest on medical professions spon- sored by the IMHCA. Students offer aid tosjck f aged Belonging to the club, according to Mrs. Pruzin, " helped students to prepare for a medical career by providing them with necessary information on particular fields and medical schools they wish to attend after high school. " Gold Teens consisted of teen age vol- unteers from all over Indiana, who gave their time and assistance to the chari- table work of serving the mentally ill in their own communities. Following a lec- ture in December for the Psychology classes by Mrs. Ada Le Drew, a Mental Health Association assistant, a group of students formed a local branch. Guided by Mrs. Gerda McCloskey, Psychology teacher, the Gold Teens toured the Beatty Memorial Hospital in Westville, Indiana in February. The tourists were iven instructions by a professional on he care and attention necessary in aroperly visiting and aiding the mentally II. Thereafter, the members met every )ther Wednesday night and visited the 3eatty Memorial. 100 ABOVE: Being a candy striper at the Munster Community Hospital, senior Nancy Kolten wheels an incoming patient to his room. LEFT: Learning qualifications of the Gold Teens, juniors Mary Serna and Sharon Leeney flip pages in the Gold Teen handbook. BELOW: Gold Teens: Row 1: S. Smith, D. Evans, S. Keitz, D. Ellison, D. Harrigan, D. Hart, M. Tsirtsis. Row 2: M. Smith, B. Benson, ). Mul- holland, N. Halas, A. Porter, ). Pupillo, E. Wolfe. Row 3: T. Page, D. Kmak, S. Taylor, C. Aranowski, S. Leeney, S. Gerkin, S. Cox. 0JS.WA •wrsTi.ii ABOVE: Medical Club: Row 1: L. Makarevich, D. Katz, N. Kolten, J. Victor. Row 2: D. Regelman, B. Loomis, ). Krawczk, L. Hieber, D. Allen. LEFT: After going over the club rules, Mrs. Gerda McCloskey staples up the handbook. Medical Club Gold Teens 101 ABOVE: Ironically, senior Rick Duhon heads for home to enjoy a delicious toasted sandwich, suddenly faced with the reality that he must rush back at 3:30 for basketball practice. 102 BELOW: Making a mad dash for the waiting car, senior Jerry Hymen prepares for another free afternoon There you sit watching the clock. It ' s your last class of the day, and frankly you can ' t wait to get out of school. ' ' Come on buzzer— BUZZ!! " Finally the start of the one minute countdown is sounded FREEDOM! You make a mad dash to your locker to pick up coat and keys, a trip to the fieldhouse to practice gymnastics, or a stop in the unchroom to chat with those less fortu- nate than yourself-they still have a few more hours of class to go. Early Release. It ' s a privilege for se- niors, a free hour for juniors, and a sixth hour study hall for sophomores and freshmen. Many seniors enrolled in the fewest courses necessary their last year so they could work, attend advanced schools, delve into extra-curricular activ- ities or just relax in front of the ever- glowing tube. Welcomed relief greets 23 1 early release students Earning expensive college tuition, get- ting a little extra spending money, or be- ginning a life-long career were all rea- sons why students got part-time jobs their senior year. The days of babysitting and paper routes drew to a close as new avenues for working opened up in secre- tarial, industrial or business fields. Other students felt they had ex- hausted all the worthwhile educational opportunities at MHS, so they traveled to Purdue Calumet or Indiana University Northwest for college level courses. Some took private classes in special areas of interest. Some who just couldn ' t wait to finish their school day just couldn ' t leave after they ' ve been dismissed. Many stayed for athletics, journalism, student senate or some other extra-curricular activity, but most only to roam the halls and be " cool " . The majority of early release stu- dents went home, ate lunch then watched T.V. all afternoon. Whatever the reason, the desire for early release must be great, for some 231 seniors took part in the program. After all, if you heard your last " BUZZ " of the day at 12:30 it was a lot more welcome than one at 3:08. ABOVE: When 12:30 rolls around, s eniors Sherri Tharp, Mark KoTas and Naomi Fruehauf happily stroll out of their class, relieved that school is over, and they have the rest of the day to spend as they wish. Early Release 103 Bob Breshoik There are not many sports that you can play solataire. After all, it would be boring to win all the time and ego- deflating to lose to yourself. The only ad- vantage is you can cheat with only your conscience to bother you. If that is the type of competition you like, then fine. But many more students chose to com- pete against each other through intra- murals. When a wider scope of com- petition was needed, students moved out to games and meets with other schools. All teams started out hoping to expand their victories from the town to the whole state, and the Seahorses again achieved such a victory as they took the State swim crown for the third con- secutive year. Other teams suffered in defeat, going back to their area, building up defenses strong enough to break through future barriers. perfect record 5-0 Netters retain Conference title, Sectional crown for 3rd year Although ranked third in state, the Varsity Tennis Team tailed to reach state finals after suffering an upset at regionals. In South Bend, far from their home court, the netters fell to number one ranked Lafayette Jefferson, 4-1, in regional play. The only win came from first seeded singles player, senior Steve Rothstein. Winning his regional match, Steve Rothstein would have progressed to the state finals. However, under a new state ruling, the team must qualify as a whole. This ruling eliminated any team representation in the state competition. Poor quality playing courts, a pending law suit, and an ineligible player accumulated to the stress already placed on a highly ranked team. None-the-less, a perfect conference record of 5-0 and a 10- 1 dual record were established. The netter swept conference and sectionals, remaining champs for the third straight year. Many morale boosters were devised by the netters. Shouting and racket throwing contests entertained the team, while Eerbie, a stuffed alligator, brought luck by watching the foul lines. Coach Lloyd Lindquist showed optimism and pride in his team when he said, “Munster ranked high and will continue to do so in the future with all the talent and interest seen— especially this year. " RIGHT: Following a deep return, Steve Rothstein watches his opponent ' s moves. t LEFT: Surveying the progressing matches. Coach Lloyd Linquist fills in Tim Hester about the opposing doubles team. BELOW: Waiting for a serve. Bill Potasnik takes a receiving stance. BELOW: A quick flick of the wrist assures Mark Waller of an effective spin on the ball. RIGHT: Varsity Tennis: Row 1: S. Plantinga, M. Mintz, D. Waxman, J. Greenspon, ). Colis, T. Deresa, M. Waller. Row 2: Coach L. Lindquist, S. Rothstein, B. Rothstein, T. Hester, B. Potasnik, G. Oslan, )• Gray, R. Horn, G. Price. Ranked 3rd in state Lafayette Jefferson eliminates netters in regional play at South Bend LEFT: An anguished look accompanies a try at a high backhand return by Greg Oslan. Varsity Tennis MHS Opp. Lafayette lefferson 5 4 Griffith 5 0 Merrillville 5 0 Gavit 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Laporte 3 2 Crown Point 5 0 Highland 5 0 Valparaiso Conference 1st Sectional 1st Regional 3rd 2 3 BELOW: A high bouncing, close to the net ball, gives Greg Price the opportunity for an undefendable smash 110 Spirit runs high Season closes as harriers establish 7-5 dual record, 2nd in conference Inexperience resulting from a lack of returning lettermen, hindered the cross country team in the beginning of the season. However, ending with a 7-5 dual record, the team placed second in conference and fourth in sectionals. " These kids deserve 98 percent of the credit, I am just out there to guide them in the right direction and get them prepared. They have to do all the work, " stated Kevin Vana, new cross country coach. He credited Richard Dilling, his predecessor, with the success of BELOW: Congratulating a victorious Bishop Nell rivalry. RIGHT: Prior to warm-ups, senior Tom race. his team. Coach Vana felt the public need to wait a couple of years to see how the boys and his program develop. Two firsts were gained by the team. Greg Bittner was the only freshman to crack the varsity top seven. He also won the Highland Freshman Invitational out of a field of 150 runners. Also, in previous years, injuries plagued the team. However, the season was free of serious injuries, as only junior Bob Kolas suffered a spike wound, putting him on the side-lines. opponent. Bob Carroll settles a close team Rasch lazily contemplates the upcoming BELOW: After running their 6:30 a.m. race, Dave Watt and Gary Burke pre pare a smorgasbord breakfast in the locker room. LEFT: Creating an ingenious shoe holder in their spare time, Steve Dayney, Mark Corban, and Mark Harder relieve tension. Cross Country 111 ABOVE: Preparing for the race, Sam Frank changes into his frayed running shoes. 112 Team takes 2nd 4th in Sectionals won in competition under direction of new coach LEFT: Stretching is an important part of warm up for Tom Rasch and Mark Corban in order to achieve maximum performance. Varsity Cross Country Hammond High Hammond Tech Hobart, Chesterton Merrillville, Griffith Highland Bishop Noll LaPorte Griffith Conference 2nd Sectionals 4th Regional 7th MHS OPP. 41 17 23 38 51 27, 49 35 112, 50, 61 29 26 27 28 20 41 ABOVE: Row 1: ). Prieboy, D. Watt, D. Boldin, E. Wolczak, K. Erickson, S. Mulholland, J. Ashenbremer, G. Burke. Row 2: R. Simeoni, M. Sidor, M. Harder, E. Hafner, B. Carroll, D. Speranza, C. Serna, B. Mintz, ). Wolech. Row 3: A. Masolak, Coach K. Vana, D. Barth, M. Mulhelland, B. Kolas, T. Rasch, G. Bittner, M. Corban, S. Frank, S. Dayney, D. Hoiseth. Cross Country 113 Young inexperienced team Team establishes 5-4 dual record despite only 3 returning experienced golfers ABOVE: On the fairway, sophomore )ane Fissinger concentrates on her long drive to the green. learned how to play this past summer. Nevertheless, a 5-4 dual record was established. Compared to last year ' s one match, this year ' s team competed in nine dual matches plus sectionals in 20 days. Due to the short season, a heavy schedule necessitated three matches in one week. " I feel we had a good season for being a new and inexperienced team. The team morale was high and the girls exhibited excellent sportmanship, win or lose, " stated Coach Shirley Melsh. The team consisted of five members, three of whom had played in competition prior to this season. One of the girls had just 114 LEFT: A good follow through helps sophomore Linda An- gel execute a successful drive ABOVE: Concentrating on the direction of her putt, junior Diane Markey sizes up her chance to shoot par. ABOVE: Girl ' s Varsity Golf: Row 1: ). Gebel, S. Feingold, ). Fissinger. Row 2: L. Angel, Coach S. Melsh, D. Markey. BELOW: Teeing off, sophomore jane Fissinger keeps her eye on the ball and follows through with her swing. Girl ' s Varsity Golf Valpo L New Prairie L Merrillville L Chesterton W Portage W Merrillville W Portage W Chesterton W Valpo L Playing fla g football, juniors win premiere Powder Puff games over Seniors, 13-6 ABOVE: Coach Melody Toth gives the senior team a word of encouragement before the game begins. RIGHT: Junior cheer- leaders Jim Hogue, Bill Wilson, John Watson, and Mike Mason show off their sexy legs and cheerleading talents. FAR RIGHT: Newly crowned Powder Puff King, junior Tom Hafner smiles for the spectators. Seeing girls out on the football field playing flag football, boys donning short skirts and stuffed sweaters acting as cheerleaders, one must have thought one was imagining things. From these tell- tale signs, one should have known it was the premiere of the Junior versus Senior Powder Puff Football Game. The game was held September 27 during the lag in the regular varsity football season, when no home or away games were scheduled to be played. The senior girls were coached by Miss Melody Toth and Mrs. Gail Gross while Mr. Geroge Polangue, math teacher, coached the juniors. Practices were held after school until 5:30 wherever empty space was available on any of the fields. The teams were taught fundamentals of flag football, cheers, different plays, and exercises. While the juniors scored the first time they had the ball with the help of double reversals, the senior cheerleaders protested the officiating. Spectators roared at the antics of Matt Chelich, Steve Dayney, Ted Jepson, Doug Norris, and Dave Porter as they ran on the field and tried to steal the football, but it was to no avail as junior cheerleaders Jim Flouge, Mike Mason, John Watson, and Bill Wilson raced to the rescue and staged a mock fight. Halftime brought about the results of the Powder Puff King contest. Junior class president Tom Etling crowned junior Tom Hafner as king. Votes were sold in school during lunch mods for a penny. All boys were eligible for competition. In the second half, the senior cheerleaders took exception to announcer Bob Breshock ' s sarcastic comments about the teams and attacked the people in the press box. However, the boys in the press box held their ground. With two touchdowns already tallied by the juniors, the seniors retaliated in the fourth quarter to score. Even so, the final score was 13-6 in favor of the juniors. Proceeds from the game were used to help fund the up-coming junior- senior prom. Powder Puff 117 ’Slangs secure bridge For 7th year in a row, team defeats Highland, secures Bridge Trophy in 14-12 victory As he runs off the field, sweat pours down his face. He thinks of those free summer days when he did as he pleased. Stepping into that long awaited shower, he dreams of laying out on the beach or just cruising with his friends. He is one of the 78 boys who decided Mustang football was really worth it. Practice began in early August when 90 degree temperatures were common, but by seasons end, rain and freezing temperatures forced the entire team to move practice into the fieldhouse. " Our morale was truly tested by injuries and misfortune in early games, " stated Head Coach, John Friend. With only five returning lettermen, the season opener to the Valparaiso Vikings proved victorious, but an overtime loss to the Hobart Brickies was detrimental as seniors Doug Aller, Bob Hasse, and Bob Breschock were injured early in the game. A disappointing Homecoming loss to the Crown Point bulldogs did not dampen Mustang spirits as the next week they defeated the Griffith Panthers, an embarrassing loss in the prior year. The Mustangs secured the bridge trophy between Highland for the seventh year in a row, as they left the Trojan field with a 14-12 victory. Although injuries slowed the ' Stangs down in early season, they were victorious in their last five games. Ending the season with a victory over the Hammond High Wildcats, Coach Friend remarked, " I was extremely proud of the comeback from the 2- 3 record to win five in a row and finish 7-3. " Sophomore " rookies " were given experience this season being initiated for the " 75 " season. Sophomore coach, Leroy Marsh led them to a 5-3 record. Freshman, achieving a 7-2 record, were coached by Ed Robertson and Jack Yerkes. Even though critical losses put the Mustangs out of state competition, they managed to secure a second place, for the second year running, in the tough Lake Suburban Conference competition. 118 BELOW FAR LEFT: Seniors Tom Lorig and Dave Nottoli use teammates back to limber up during pre-season prac- tice. BELOW CENTER: Tripped up by a tackier and sur- rounded by a wall of defenders, senior Bob Breshock struggles for a gain. LEFT: Managers, seniors, John Wag- ner and Marc Goodman, seek further aid for a badly bruised thigh suffered by Senior Doug Aller in the Hobart game. BELOW: In anticipation of a crucial first down, se- nior Dave Nottoli hurdles into the air while teammate Tom Lorig drives to pick up extra yardage. injuries plague season Casts, crutches kept key starters off field, out of action ABOVE LEFT; Senior manager, John Wagner and Dr. Jerry Smith try to locate the partially torn legaments in Senior Scott Keeler ' s leg. LEFT: After checking-out a possible eye injury Dr. jerry Smith gives junior Brett Helm the ok to return to the action. ABOVE: An after game soul shake by junior Dave Wade and an opponent. ABOVE: A crashing tackle brings down a Wildcat runner as effectively as the total team effort in crushing Hammond High in a stupendous victory. LEFT: At- tempting a wide sweep, Crown Point ' s ball carrier is stopped by senior )ay Jenke behind the line of scrimmage. RIGHT: Keeping continuous tabs on the vital statistics of the game, head coach John Friend and assistant coach Leroy Marsh size up their teams performance. RIGHT: Post game lockerroom antics leave All-State senior Dave Nottoli drenched with c oke while seniors Paul Kish, Doug Aller, and ]ohn Georgas look on. ABOVE RIGHT: Varsity Football: Row 1: Coach M. Niksic, D. Nottoli, D. Aller, B. Hasse, B. Breshock, M. Agerter, T. Lorig, A. Coulis, F. Papakosmos. Row 2: Coach J. Friend, D. Konkoly, G. Pan- chisin, ). Georgas, M. Elias, C. Morfas, G. Costello, S. Keeler, J. Stauffer. Row 3: Coach S. Wroblewski, J. Janke, M. Kolas, M. Mezey, G. Such, P. Kish, ). Brant, D. Wade, K. McDonald. Row 4: B. Vitkus, B. Helm, R. Elman, P. Grompone, D. Kmak, R. Eisner, M. Mason, R. Garzinski. Row 5: Coach ). Yerkes, J. Smith, P. Sa- bol, G. Smith, B. Eismin, S. Nitz, A. Por- ter, M. Watson, J. Watson. Row 6: R. Owen, ). O ' Connell, H. Hogue, ). Adams, D. Lang, B. Wilson, T. Salanty, L. Phillips. Row 7: Coach E. Robertson, ). Wilkinson, M. Linos, D. Hunt, D. Diehl, D. Conciadi, C. Pfister, M. Georgas. Row 8: Coach L. Marsh, D. Flynn, G. Stirling, G. Downing, D. Finkiewicz, T. Hasse, E. Alt, J. Gorby, T. Parker. Row 9: ). Adams, M. Hunter, D. Frastak, D. Anderson, S. Donnowitz, D. Wozniak, T. Krajewski, B. Trent. Row 10: Coach ). Stone, G. Porter, C. Ray, B. Bieker, ). Melby, B. Salanty, V. Owen, M. Groeger, J. White. Row 11: R. Moskowsky, C. Richards, K. Farnsley, S. Brumm, K. Hinebaugh, D. Booth, T. La- very, G. Glenton. Row 12: Coach A. Bochnowski, C. Robertson, D. Banas, G. Beno, M. Reel, M. Goodman, B. Lee, B. Goodman, ). Wagner. Te membi am ers Despite critical losses in early season, 5 straight wins un ute establishes 7-3 r ecord 122 VARSITY FOOTBALL MHS OPP Valparaiso 31 14 Hobart 14 20 Merrillville 10 13 Calumet 26 10 Crown Point 7 12 Lowell 35 7 Lake Central 27 8 Griffith 44 0 Highland 14 12 Hammond High Conference 2nd 34 20 J.V. FOOTBALL MHS OPP Hammond Clark 27 0 Merrillville 0 6 Lowell 28 0 Gary West Side 14 0 Gary Andrean 6 6 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Gary Andrean 13 7 Crown Point 7 14 Lake Central 15 8 Chesterton 34 0 Calumet 22 15 T.F. North 18 0 Griffith 14 14 Highland 7 27 Merrillville 9 28 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL A team E.C. Washington 34 8 Highland 14 6 Taft 7 0 Lowell 46 20 T.F. North 28 0 Griffith 0 6 Lake Central 0 8 Lake 20 0 T.F. South 46 B team 0 Highland 27 6 Taft 7 32 T.F. North 36 8 Andrean 21 12 Valparaiso 13 32 Portage Fegely 6 6 Chesterton 20 8 T.F. South 14 6 ABOVE: With a secure grip on the ball and a burst of speed, senior Doug Aller scam- pers downfield. LEFT: Hanging in mid-air, senior Mark Kolas makes an unsuccessful at- tempt to block a kick. TOP: Freshman Foot- ball: Row 1: R. |ohns, B. Watson, B. Brown, T. Rhind, B. Snyder, C. Mott, M. Koufos, D. Johnson, D. Such, T. Beno. Row 2: Coach J. Yerkes, M. Robbins, J. Mehalso, T. Mulligan, D. Estrada, D. Orlich, K. Cummings, D. Weinberg, M. Brew, E. Etter, M. McQuain. Row 3: Coach E. Robertson, B. B urke, P. Wilkens, J. Nigos, B. Zweige, J. Saksa, M. Thorton, S. Urbanski, J. Klyczek, D. McLaughlin. Row 4: S. Bunting, C. Pricntjak, B. Ingram, M. Lazerwitz, ). Caniga, J. Luther, D. Larson, J. Eggers, C. Remers. Row 5: J. Raysich, G. Koock, C. Cheiich, T. Pink, C. Schmagronoff, J. Vitkus, S. Forsythe, G. Ka- plan, J. Baren. Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball A Team A Team B Team Crown Point W W Morton L L Valpariso W W Laporte L W East Gary W w Gary Wirt W w Gary West Side w w Calumet w w East Gary w w Highland L w Morton w w Lowell w w Lake Central w w E.C. Roosevelt w w Griffith w w Portage w w Gavit L w River Forest w w LSC. Tournament 2nd 124 Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball BELOW: Interest and enthusiasm are shown by Coach Mary Beth Stonebreaker and senior Jean Borsatino in response to a well executed play. RIGHT: A back set by sophomore Tony Gray succeeds in returning the ball after a failure to set up a spike. . T,e conference championship In a tie match, Munster, Lowell share Lake Central Conference Championship The junior varsity proved to be a well rounded team for upcoming years with a record of 18 wins, one loss. The opportunity to be captain rotated with each game. This allowed every member to be captain at least once during the season. High flying balloons helped the team promote homecoming and make money to cover team expenses. On the day of homecoming, the 24 members blew up balloons, planted them under a parachute, and released them before the game. Bump, set, spike, equals a win was the philosophy of the girl ' s volleyball team coached by Ms. Mary Beth Stonebreaker and Mrs. Sandy Platt. For the first time in the history of conference championship, a tie took place between Munster and Lowell. Unlike last year, more experienced teams were scheduled to increase the team ' s confidence on the court. Because of the more difficult season, the varsity record was 14 wins, 15 losses. ABOVE: Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball: Row 1: C. Friend, C. Geschidler, K. Duhon, M. Niksic, ). Heder. Row 2: Coach M. Stonebreaker, S. Duhon, T. Eggers, B. Young, S. Munta, T. Gray, L. Benne, Coach S. Platt. Row 3: G. Heatherington, D. Echterling, P. Dolton, J. Borsatino, J. Leonard, L. Slelley, N. Schoenberg, G. Rovai, K. Costello, K. Conway, M. Geschidler, G. Rudakus. ABOVE LEFT: Going up for an unsuccessful block, ju- nior Gail Rudakus and senior Donna Echterling realize they ' re seconds too late. ABOVE: Warming up for sectional tourney, senior Pam Dalton steps forward to lean into a bump. Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball 125 The first notes of " Carnival " tuned up and something was wrong. Oh no! Before the march on to the field began you were told to make sure you were on the 50- yard line and now right under your feet you see a big white 40. What do you do? During basketball and football season Drill Team and Majorettes faced the problem of being exactly in the right place on the field or floor while they provided entertainment during the game halftimes. Drill Team, sponsored by Mrs. Cheryl Joseph, consisted of 40 members and three alternates. The officers served as teachers during the fourth hour class where members practiced for halftime performances and pep rallies throughout first semester. Without Drill Team, Majorettes strive for perfection during halftiipe show a class to practice in during second semester, the Drill Team held rehearsals before school in the gym. New uniforms costing over $1,300 were purchased and used during the basketball season. To save money, instead of buying the ready made blouse and skirt each member made their own, while vests were purchased separately. Sponsored by Mrs. Mary York, the Majorettes had six members and one alternate. No fund raising projects were held because enough money was left in the treasury from a dance sponsored the previous year. In the band room, the Majorettes held their practices during a fourth hour class throughout first semester. As an annual custom at the Homecoming game they performed with fire batons. Along with the Band and Drill Team, Majorettes went to Ball State University for competition placing 16th. The solution the Drill Team and Majorettes used when at the last minute they thought they were in the wrong place was to stay put and look as if nothing was wrong. ABOVE: Drill Team: Row 1: T. Friend, ). Parker, D. Passalaqua, ). Stewart (Treas.), S. Biel (Pres.), S. Sedey (V.Pres.), P. DeCola (Sec.), L. Schnell, C. Wilkins, P. Anderson. Row 2: D. Johnson, ). Sala, N. Kasle, L. Hand, S. Hales, C. Powers, E. McCarthy, N. Guillotte, M. Sorenson, K. Backe, S. Smith, L. Longhauser, P. Wilkins, C. Parker, S. Win- terfeldt. Row 3: N. Halas, D. Kipta, K. Hag- erty, C. Kish, S. Parker, L. Hott, C. Bartok, M. Donnersburger, ). Lyle, M. Nickoloff, C. Cross, E. Webber, D. Podolak, N. Nolan, J. Hassee, L. Wayman, M. Koufas, RIGHT: Ma- jorettes: L. Bertz, V. Clott, J. Brown (Alt.), S. Boleck, P. Waisrora, C. Mason and C. Burke. 126 Fresh new look complements traditional spirit ✓ With the purchase of new sweaters, the new and fresh look was obvious but the same enthusiastic energy remained the trademark of the cheerleader team. Not to be outdone by the previous performances, the Varsity Cheerleaders once again finished high on the list of 150 competitive teams at the Illinois State University Cheerleading Camp this summer. The cheerleaders proved " they have got what it takes " by placing in the top five of these squads and capturing the " spirit stick " for the third consecutive year. Fourteen ecstatic girls were chosen last spring to represent the Varsity, junior Varsity, and Freshman squads. They since discovered that there was more to cheerleading then the well known glamour and popularity. According to Varsity cheerleader, Karen Weber, " Much work is involved and it is a constant challenge to retain the vigor and vitality we all possessed at the beginning of the year. " The girls also proved to be " artists " as they demonstrated their artistic abilities on the school walls and players homes. Equipped with rolls of toilet paper, signs and tape, the girls created multi-colored masterpieces in hopes of promoting the boys ' spirit before the games. With the help of their sponsor, Mrs. Patricia Sholts, bake sales, a garage sale, and a dance were organized to provide money for their new sweaters and other supplies. Kwr L i j r Hr , ABOVE: Varsity Cheerleaders: M. Benne, K. Weber, L. Porter, L. Marden, M. Consoer, C. Altheer. ABOVE RIGHT: Varsity Cheerleaders Mary Lou Consoer and Karen Weber don ' t let the cold weather bother them while conducting a cheer during a home football game. BELOW: junior Varsity Cheerleader Kathy Allen as- sists Varsity Cheerleaders from the sidelines. BELOW: Riding the traditional tandem bike in the Homecoming Parade, Senior Melinda Benne, captain, and partner, struggle to maintain their balance. LEFT: Frosh Cheerleaders: Bottom to Top: P. Schegich, K. Duhon, C. Kolas, L. Revenue. ABOVE: J.V. Cheerleaders: K. Allen, S. Echterling, K. Porter, J. Muta. Cheerleaders 129 Girls attain goals Season culminates as swimmers take 2 championship events, place 3rd at state The Girl ' s Varsity Swim Team, bolstered by two state champion- ship events, took a third place in the first Indiana High School Athletic Association sponsored Girl ' s State Meet. The team fin- ished the meet, which was held at Warren Central High School in Indianapolis, with 108 points. Freshman Gayle Johnson cap- tured first place in the 50 yard butterfly with a time of 28.461. The 400 yard free relay team, which consisted of junior Alice Easter, sophomore Marcy Niksic, freshmen Katie Flynn, and Gayle Johnson, took a first in the event with a winning time of 3:52.653. Physical education teacher, Coach Betty Leibert, in her first year with the team, said in reference to the state meet, " They had their best times of the season and swam very well. " Conducting a maximum of five practices a week for one and a half hours a day, the team fin- ished the season with a 5-6 dual meet record. The responsibility of captain rotated with every meet giving each of the 17 team members a chance to become captain. " The season on the whole was a good one. The team members worked extremely hard and everyone had improved their time by the end of the season, " summed up Coach Leibert. ABOVE: A fast start by junior Alice Easter enables her to make a good time in her lap of butterfly for the 200 yard medley relay. RIGHT CEN- TER: Girls ' Varsity Swim Team: Row 1: M. Fuller, C. Lichtsinn, P. Green, L. Andersen, j. Muta, S. Beil. Row 2: B. Lee, M. Beckman, G. Johnson, H. Gilchrist, K. Flynn, S. Mason. Row 3: 130 Girl ' s Varsity Swimming MHS Opp. Chesterton 123 % Valparaiso 107 112 Merrillville 143 79 Lowell 105 109 South Bend Adams 92 120 Lafayette Jefferson 90 130 South Bend Riley 112 108 Chesterton 125 91 Portage 127 91 Lowell 71 105 Gavit 44 Valparaiso 98 119 Elkhart Central 93 128 ABOVE: Exhaling a puff of air, sophomore Betsy Lee strains to complete the 100 yard backstroke. TOP: Se- nior Heather Gilchrist and freshman Gayle Johnson look on as Coach Betty Leibert compares times for the previous event with freshman Katy Flynn. Girl ' s Varsity Swimming 131 Long practices pay olf Swimming 526 miles during early morning, after school practices leads to yardage endurance " Three ' s a charm was appli- cable to the Varsity Swim Team as they brought home from Muncie, Ind. their third straight State Championship. Team depth was an important factor as the team compiled 188 points, outdis- tancing South Bend Jackson High School, the second place team. The Seahorses captured first places in the 200 yard medley relay, diving, and 100 yard butterfly events. The medley relay team consisting of sopho- more Dave Bombar, junior Greg Kovich, junior Scott Sutter, and senior Mark Wickland started off the meet with a first place finish with a time of 1:41.737. All-American senior Matt Chelich then captured his third straight one-meter diving championship with a total of 499.71 points. In addition to his part in the first place relay, Dave Bombar scored a first place victory in the 100 yard butterfly with a time of 53.632. " The team had a great ability to do a lot of yardage and hard work, " stated Coach Jon Jepsen. With 6:30 a.m. and after school practices during the season, the team was able to cover 925,700 yards which was equivalent to 526 miles. Assistant Coach Ted Woolever and Diving Coach Charles Chelich rounded out the coaching staff and were a vital part of team workouts. With 17 returning lettermen the Seahorses depth was a strong attribute. Lead by co-captains seniors Ron Kurz and Matt Chelich, the team finished their season with a 12-1 dual meet record, suffering their only loss to South Bend Jackson. Early in the season, the Sea- horses suffered their first de- feat at the Munster Relays. The Seahorses came in second behind South Bend, losing by a margin of two points. Participating in two Illinois invitationals, the New Trier West College Events Meet and the Hins- dale South College Events Meet, the Seahorses placed first and second respectively. 132 r r •. . • ¥ r LEFT: Churning up the water as he strokes, junior Greg Kovich strives to improve his time in the 200 yard individual medley. ABOVE: Clapping in unison be- fore a big race, seniors Dan Lee, Dave Porter and Doug Norris at- tempt to motivate team morale. ABOVE LEFT: Performing a hand- stand as part of warm-up, senior Ted jepsen is helped by senior Matt Chelich to find a comfort- able vertical position. Swimming 133 LEFT: Surging forward with determination and stretching out over the water, sophomore Scott McCain gets a good medley relay start. ABOVE: Taking a swimmer ' s split. Coach Jon Jepsen men- tally determines his approxi- mate finishing time. RIGHT TOP: Striving to improve his time in the 200 yard individual medley, sophomore Scott McCain eyes the approaching wall. RIGHT MIDDLE: A clean, sharp take off sends ju- nior Scott Sutter on his way to a second place in the 50 yard free. RIGHT: A final team dunking with the new trophy, the Seahorse celebrate a third state championship. TOP: Congratulatory hugs be- tween junior Scott Sutter and sophomore Dave Bombar portray elated relief following the championship finals of the 50 yard free. ABOVE: Senior Ron Kurz, who placed second in the 200 yard free, shares the winner ' s platform with the first place finisher, Dave Phelps of Michigan City Rogers. LEFT: Senior Matt Chelich combines height and perfect form into a high-scoring dive. 3rd state title Beating South Bend Jackson by 20 points gives Seahorses their 3rd consecutive State title 17 returning lettermen strengthen team, finish season 12-1 dual meet record RIGHT: Varsity Swimming: Row 1: B. Norris, D. Jacobson, G. Burke, E. Walzack, P. Fox, T. Reese, B. Burke, P. Koalczk, B. Wisniewski, K. Walsh. Row 2: M. Quint, S. Plantiga, T. La- very, B. Young, J. Caniga, B. Zwiege, J. Bouten, J. Thrall, C. Chelich, D. Smith, F. Beck- man. Row 3: S. Sutter, D. Za- jac, T. Jepson, J. Buchanan, R. Kurz, S. Burke, J. Ogren, S. McCain, J. O ' Conner, M. Wickland, ). Kovich, M. Gurky, Coach J. Jepson. Row 4: M. Chelich, D.D. Norris, R. Dantuma, R. McClaughry, L. Lew, J. Brandt, C. Calonte, J. Wood, B. Snow, D. Porter, D. Lee, ). Brumm, D. Bombar, T. Petraskovich, S. Syrig, J. Pet- raskovich. Coach T. Wellover, Coach C. Chelich. BELOW: Along with coaching diving Chuck Chelich helps to judge during a meet. Depth strong attribute BELOW LEFT: Long hard practices by senior Ted lepson prove rewarding with a 9th place in one meter diving at state. BELOW: Calling out the number of laps to his team mate during the 500 yard freestyle is junior Greg Kovich. FAR BELOW: Cocking his gun and waiting for silence, official Dave Campbell prepares to begin the race. BELOW RIGHT: The 50 yard freestyle begins as senior Dan Lee plunges off the starting block into the water. VARSITY SWIMMING MHS OPP Michigan City Rogers 98 73 Culver Military Academy 99 73 Griffith 99 72 Valparaise 122 50 South Bend lackson 56 116 Davenport West 125 45 South Bend Adams 110 62 Merrillville 109 63 Bishop Noll 119 53 Highland 110 62 Perry Meridian 130 42 Thornwood 105 67 Lafayette jefferson 119 54 Team secures trophy After playing only 1 season game, Cagers defeat Lowell 38-37 to take Tourney “We were all pleased with our victory over Lowell in the early Lake Suburban Conference Tourney to bring the first trophy home to Munster ' stated Coach Donna Statzell, Middle School physical education teacher. Thus, the Girl ' s Varsity Basketball team, after only one regular season game, defeated Calumet and Lowell with a 48-23 and 38-37 scores re- spectively to capture the tourney championship. The 10 members of the Varsity team compiled a season record of 7-5. Similarly, the Junior Varsity team, consisting of 12 girls, finished with a 6-4 over- all record. Summing up, Coach Statzell said, “Overall I feel our season was good for both J.V. and Varsity, we started out with a lot of depth and plenty of freshmen. " Practice time, limited by the Indiana High School Athletic Association to one and one half hours five nights a week, was spent primarily on ball handling drills. Given only one night a week on the fieldhouse floor, practice was held on the remain- ing nights in the Middle School. w -1 . ' jHHSg 2D 3rf i 1 | Awl B j pni miM 1 j M 1 M A J m ■fc tr " M mm M T -i )A 1 LEFT: Straining for the rebound, junior Gail Rudakas attempts to gain control of the ball. Girl ' s Basketball )V Varsity MHS Opp MHS Opp Crown Point 40 12 52 23 Valparaiso 29 37 52 29 Lowell 28 18 36 48 Hobart 53 6 51 36 Gavit 18 32 52 85 Lake Central 35 11 57 56 Calumet 38 6 31 40 Highland 27 31 41 32 Griffith 29 16 16 29 Morton 12 21 38 56 FAR LEFT BOTTOM: Girl ' s Basket- ball: Row 1: S. Capps, L. Megremis, ). Lisle, D. Hoiseth, A. Masolak. Row 2: D. Walker, L. Winkler, N. Schoen- berg, G. Rudakas, S. Duhon, C. Ho- dor, L. Angell, Row 3: Coach D. Stat- zell, Nottoli, T. Gray, D. Kucer, D. Rapen, L. Obarske. FAR LEFT CEN- TER: Bringing the ball down court, freshman Tony Gray sets up for an ul- timate two points for the junior Var- sity team. LEFT: Senior Lori Lazinski makes an attempt for a baseline shot. ABOVE: junior Gail Rudakas and sophomore Sherry Duhon wipe away their frustrations and pick up a few pointers during a short time out. Girl ' s Basketball 139 Team breaks 100 Lowell game tops season as team breaks century mark for 1st time since 1969 sectionals " If the measure of success was in terms of individuals rather than team achievements, our season was successful, " stated Coach Mike Copper. Mustangs, led by six seniors, finished in a tie for third place in the Lake Suburban Conference with a 4-3 record. Three, one-point losses and one, two point loss kept the cagers from achieving a .500 season as they finished the season with a 7-14 overall record. Coach Copper, in his third sea- son as varsity coach, sighted the team ' s 101-56 victory over Lowell as a season highlight. Junior Perrie Capps made the final bas- ket which boosted the ' Stangs scoring over the 100 point mark for the first time since the 1969 sectionals. Copper ' s crew fell to the Griffith Panthers during the first game of the Calumet Sectional play. The Panthers achieved a 73-53 vic- tory, as the ' Stangs were hitting 31 percent of floor shots. Senior Rick Duhon was sidelined during the game with strained ligaments in his foot. Individually senior John Mar- shall was selected to Indiana ' s first Academic All-State Basket- ball Team with an honorable men- tion. Seniors Tom Rudakus and John Marshall kept pace with area scoring leaders by registering 15 point scoring averages throughout the season. The varsity B team, coached by Mr. Greg Luksich, played a seven game schedule and finished with a 6-1 record. Coach Ed Robertson lead the junior varsity team to a 12-7 record, while freshmen coach Jack Yerkes lead the ninth grade A team and B team to complete their season with an identical record of 12-7. ABOVE: Anticipation and high hopes keep coaches Mr. Greg Luksich, and Mr. Mike Copper and player senior Mark Kolas and sophomore Dan Banas looking anxiously at the action on the playing floor. RIGHT: Guarded from all sides, senior Tom Rudakus finds room to grab the ball from the clutches of opponents. Basketball 141 ABOVE LEFT: Even a skillfully executed lay-up by senior Scott Keeler could not help the cagers win over Valpo. LEFT: Grabbing for the rebound senior John Marshall and his Crown Point opponent struggle for possession of the ball. ABOVE: While trying to avoid his watchful East Chicago Roosevelt guard, sophomore Dan Banas looks for a fel- low team mate to make a fast pass. Cage IPS 6 seniors lead cagers |] km to 3-way 3rd place tie l( B ■ 1 in Lake Suburban Conference she |pf with 4-3 conference record LEFT: Delaying his East Chicago Roosevelt opponent, senior Rick Duhon tries to create an effective stall. Basketball 143 FAR LEFT: Trying a second time for a basket, junior Bill Petsas at- tempts a tip-in. MIDDLE LEFT: Rushing around for a lay-up, senior Dave Nottoli works his way to the basket for two points. LEFT: A jump shot by senior Tom Rudakus is blocked by his Valpo opponent resulting in a missed shot. BELOW: Senior John Marshall rushes to- ward the basket while dodging an opponent. BELOW: Trying for a basket, a Pioneer player finds he has a two way block from sophomores ferry Pedone and John Crunewald. BOTTOM: Arm push-ups seem a difficult feat for senior Tom Ru- dakus as he weight-trains for a rough season. LEFT: The long reach to the basket is hindered by two Valparaiso players, as sophomore Dan Banas struggles to keep the ball. 144 VARSITY BASKETBALL MHS OPP Chesterton 61 58 T.F. South 52 50 Cavit 49 72 Hammond High 50 71 Merrillville 52 75 Michigan City Elston 54 90 Crown Point 50 51 Morton Holiday Tourney Hobart 47 51 Crown Point 63 64 Hammond Tech 68 76 Griffith 62 56 George Rogers Clark 59 60 Calumet 69 46 Hobart 57 64 Lowell 101 56 E.C. Roosevelt 76 78 Highland 55 64 Lake Central 59 53 Valparaise 60 67 Morton 70 52 Sectionals Griffith 52 73 Teams tie records Junior Varsity, Frosh conclude seasons by tying records with identical 12-7 marks Oft LEFT: A leap, hook, and good eye help sophomore Tom Kra- jewski add two points to the score. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL MHS OPP Chesterton 31 28 T.F. South 45 29 Gavit 33 43 Hammond High 63 48 Merrillville 60 47 Michigan City Elston 33 63 Crown Point 48 33 Hammond Tech 42 50 Griffith 44 34 Hammond Clark 35 60 Calumet 44 52 Hobart 40 32 Lowell 44 41 E.C. Roosevelt 64 53 Highland 36 41 Lake Central 37 31 Valparaise 47 55 Morton 55 49 Holiday Tournament Michigan City Elston 41 55 Gown Point 43 41 LEFT: Varsity Basketball: Row 1: M. Goodman, D. Notolli, R. Du- hon, M. Kolas, P. Capps, S. Johnson, B. Goodman. Row 2: Coach M. Copper, J. Marshall, R. Owen, T. Rudakus, B. Petsas, K. Hinebaugh, D. Banas, Coach G. Luksich. Row 3: D. Finkiew- icz, G. Grunwald, M. Benne, G. Downing, S. Hester, Coach E. Robertson. Row 4: D. Concialdi, T. Krajewski, R. Commendella, B. Michaels, C. Robertson, D. Hunt. Row 5: M. Linus, T. Hasse, B. Trent, G. Pedone. Row 6: D. McClaughry, M. Welsh, J. Ash- enbremer, J. Ellison, B. Watson, D. Such, D. Estrada, Coach J. Yerkes. Row 7: D. Ness, M. Ko- ufas, J. Klyczek, J. Mehalso, G. Bitner, D. Weinberg, M. Brew. Row 8: P. Smith, K. Shaw, G. Griger, D. Otte, P. Wolak, R. Mintz, K. Cummings, R. Johns. 145 Team qualifies 10 girls on all three levels of state competition with 6 placing in finals ABOVE: Competing on the Intermediate level, sophomore Cheryl Kish prepares for a mill- circle. RIGHT: While suspended in air, soph- omore Jane Marshall looks for proper place- ment to perfect her layout squat. 146 Injuries plaguing the Gymnastic Team did not upset their winning streak. According to Coach Mary Beth Stonebraker, physical educat- ion teacher, " the team started the season with winning in mind and they kept working all through the five months to increase scores and keep up their winning streak. " During the second meet at home, the girls defeated Valparaiso by sweep- ing all three levels. Injuries to sophomore Jane Fissinger and junior Linda Porter put the team at a dis- advantage in later meets. Beginning level finished the sea- son with a 10-0 record; Intermediate level finished 11-0; and Optional recorded a 7-3 record season. Sectionals were held at Merrillville Fligh School as the team successfully defended all level titles. The team then moved on to Wawasee High School Regionals where 10 out of 11 girls qual- ified for the state meet. Placing in the State meet held in Indianapolis were sophomores Kathy Allen and Dori Dye on the Beginning Level. On the Intermed- iate level were sophomores Jane Marshall and Jeanine Stevens, and placing first in Free Exercise was sophomore Cheryl Kish. Also senior Missy Vance placed for Optional. Throughout the season many gym- nasts worked in the elementary and middle school gymnastic programs. A show at Woodmar Shopping Center in early April wound up the season with two afternoon performances. LEFT: Varsity Gymnastics: Row 1: Coach M.B. Stonebra- ker. Coach K. Olivotto, M. Vance, D. Phelan, C. Kish, S. Echterling, M. Beckman. Row 2: S.j. Fissinger, J. Mchale, L. Porter, G. Revai, D. Dye, T. Cerejewski, M. Mezey, D. Echterling. Row 3: ). Price, K. Allen, ). Eggers, M. Koufas, ). Marshall, J. Stevens. Varsity Gymnastics Beginning Intermediate Optional MHS OPP MHS OPP MHS OPP Lowell 79.95 59.95 79.00 52.35 52.95 8.45 Valparaise 83.40 77.00 86.50 69.95 75.40 0 Chesterton 80.65 75.30 80.25 72.75 81.90 16.25 Highland 80.00 79.75 88.95 70.25 72.60 58.05 Crown Point 80.85 77.05 81.45 74.35 37.75 73.15 Griffith 85.10 59.70 85.50 50.55 82.35 55.20 River Forest 81.70 59.50 86.20 32.25 Portage 87.40 84.25 85.25 84.40 77.00 89.45 Merrillville 90.10 89.45 90.05 86.60 77.45 72.95 ABOVE: To perfect her kip, senior Donna Echterling is helped by juniors Linda Porter and Michelle Mezey, while sophomore Dorothy Phelan observes her technique. RIGHT: Every athletes ' fear of inactivity due to injury can be felt by observing sophomore lane Fissinger. Varsity Gymnastics 147 Grappiers advance to regionals Grappiers receive 4th place at sectionals with 4 qualifying for regional competition The wrestler can hear the referee counting in his mind, 1 ... 2 ... 3. A slapping sound on the mat and a shrill blow of a whistle lets him know he has pinned his opponent. The grappiers attained a 3-6-1 all season record. Attending two hour practices each day after school. Coach Al Bochnowski described the wrestlers as, " tough, aggressive, and very smart. " With five returning lettermen the wrestlers beat Roosevelt on their last meet and placed seventh in conference. After the team secured a fourth place in sectionals, four individuals qualified for regional competition, sophomore Dennis Flynn, juniors Marino Tsirtsis and Matt Welsh, and senior Tom Lorig. Flopes of a regional champ dwindled when Matt was forced to forfeit his match because he weighed in three fourths of a pound too heavy. The other three were pinned, ending any hope of a Mustang competing in the state wrestling meet. Coach Bochnowski attributed the success of the team to the captains and ended the season stating, " The attitude and morale of the team was excellent due to the leadership of the senior co- captains Jim Pupillo and Ed Truver. " ABOVE: Junior Marino Tsirtsis uses an arm snag in an attempt to flip his Lake Central opponent. RIGHT: Coach Al Bochnowski watches a team member intensely as he tries to give some tips for stalling. 148 BELOW: Trying to escape from his Lowell opponent, senior Tom Lorig ties the match and ends it in a 6-6 draw. RIGHT: Freshman Steve Mullholland gains ex- perience on the junior Varsity level as he goes for a single leg take down. LEFT: Preparing for a take down and an eventual draw against his Clark opponent, junior Gino Pupillo drop slips his feet. ABOVE: Sophomore Dennis Flynn desperately tries to pin his Clark opponent with a reverse cradle. BELOW: Varsity Wrestling Team: Row 1: S. Brumm, B. Campbell, ). Hered, S. Forsythe, D. )a- sinski, D. Smith, D. Anderson. Row 2: M. Welsh, L. Watson, C. Pupillo, B. Berey, E. Alt, B. Brown, D. Flynn, T. Lorig, E. Truver, J. Pupillo, M. Tsirtsis, ). Hughes, R. Adamczak. Row 3: Coach Leroy Marsh, B. Wazniak, ). Hunter, B. Vitkus, ). Saska, T. Parker, ). Wilkenson, D. Ho- man, B. Carollo, C. Hulsey, R. Tussey, ). Niegros, D. Johnson, Coach Alex Bochnowski. FAR BE- LOW: With a tight waist at the six o ' clock position, sophomore Don Smith rides his Lake Cen- tral opponent. Varsity Wrestling Clark Win Hanover Win Merriville Loss Highland Loss Crown Point Loss Lowell Loss Calumet Loss Lake Central Loss Griffth Tie E.C. Roosevelt Win Grappiers finish 3 - 6-1 With 3-6-1 record, grappiers conclude season with 7th place conference standing LEFT: Dropping the match in a 4-3 decision, co-captain Ed Truver fails to escape his Lowell opponent. FAR ABOVE: By tight waisting his Lake Central opponent, senior )im Pupillo obtains a pin. ABOVE: With a raised hand, junior Marino Tsirtsis signifies a win over his Lake Central opponent. Wrestling 151 BELOW: Swimming GTO: Row 1: ). Stewart, S. Smith, K. Mazonek, B. Lee, C. Weiss, K. Easter, S. Colgrove, ). Smeigal. Row 2: A. Thomson, M. Sorenson, L. Hiple, N. Krause, K. Flynn, G. Johnson, P. Baldwin, E. McCarthy. Row 3: L. Bretts, N. Orlich, S. Baucheldt, C. Bartok, C. Speroff, J. Hasse, T. Page, K. Kinkaid, A. Easter. Row 4: N. Kasle, J. Kovak, Garo- falo, S. Elliot, M. Simpson, S. Lanman, L. Buchanan, N. Simpson. Row 5: A. Montes, C. Mason, K. Porter, M. Etling, K. Kish, K. Smith, K. Hagerty, D. Markey. Row 6: C. Siemering, L. Bleicher, H. Gilchrist. ( CTO helps meets! operate injoothlyJ " Girls Timing Organization members worked and cooperated with all the coaches to help behind-the- scene activities and the meets run smoothly, " stated by Mr. James Stone, Track Coach. As membership remained the same, Track GTO helped the coaches by timing runners, picking winning places, and giving out ribbons at all indoor and a few outdoor home meets. The members held four bake sales earning 101 which they used to decorate the guys ' locker room before the Conference meet. To help raise spirit for the junior varsity and varsity Wrestling teams, the GTOers kept score at all home meets. They made $20 on a bakesale and used it for T-Ping members ' houses the nights before the first home meet and the Conference meet. Along with sending secret admirer letters to members on the days of the meets, the girls per- formed a skit about each mem- ber during a pep ralley. Along with taking down the winning and losing times, the Swimming GTOers helped run the varsity home meets. Beginning the season with no funds, they made money through two bakesales and one refreshment stand held at Munster Relays meet. In the middle of the season the CTO, swim team team, and team parents attend- ed a traditional dinner for the Davenport, Iowa team the even- ing before the meet was held. Besides their main function as timing for events, the all GTOers acted as the back bone for team moral. The girls readily gave their vocal and moral support and instilled needed spirit. 152 LEFT: As junior Dominic Speranza crosses the finish line of the 440 run, sophomore Mary Rippey calculates his race time. ABOVE: CTO Wrestling: Row 1: K. Holt, S. Snyder, C. Bur- ton, L. Marden, S. Hope, K. Backe, D. Regelman, D. Warneke. K. Brumm, P. Marti- novich, M. Gescheidler, D. Konkoly. Row 2: ). Obarske, P. Mund, M. Lekas, S. Win- terfeldt, C. Parker, D. Paw- lowske, C. Kaplan, D. Wagner, J. Regelman, ). Lyle, C. Cross, M. Ignas, T. Zygmunt, D. Gi- rot, C. Groesche. Row 3: B. Breaz, M. Marcus, ). McQuillan, L. Carollo, M. Welsh, L. Beck, D. Etter, S. Parker, S. Andrekis, S. Lebryk, B. Brush, L. Jeorse, P. Green, D. Watson, B. Michalak, M. Minnick, M. Issay, M. Katona, M. Serna. LEFT: Comparing times of a visiting swimmer, sophomores Sarah Lanman and Kathy Smith contribute to the smooth running of a home swim meet. BOTTOM LEFT: Track GTO: Row 1: C. Powers, M. Koufas. Row 2: P. Gerdt, L. Hott, S. Calhoun, R. Brauer, B. Solden, B. Kopaz, L. Longhau- ser, S. Michalok, E. Boguz, J. Mulholland. Row 3: S. Elias, R. Foster, A. Narvid, K. Webber, K. Parbst, B. Thompson, J. Mogle, C. Kish, K. Kopas, J. Price. Row 4: F. Fowler, D. Hodor, T. Driggs, ). Reppa, T. Mack, C. Kolas, B. Pavlovic, D. Kucer, S. Norton, L. Revenue. Row 5: J. Comes, D. Podolak, P. DeCola, D. Glenton, L. Goodman, M. Guiden, |. Stauffer, M. Schaeffer, M.|. Rippey, S. Case. Row 6: C. Helminski, Y. Klootyk, P. Ki- ser, L. Dunn, ). DalSanto, A. Bachnak, D. Mellady, K. Tan- german, D. Pryzbyl. Row 7: Sharon Hales, D. Evans, M. Nickoloff, J. Hodor, T. Cerajewski. Girls Timing Organization 153 Love for snow, ice brings out sjcis, skates As the temperature lowered to the 30 ' s, water began to freeze and the rain changed into snow. Skis were waxed and skates were sharpened as the Ski Club and the Hockey Team prepared for the winter season. Without any money-raising activities, the Ski Club ar- ranged only one weekend trip. Planning a trip to Sugar Loaf Moun- tain in Michigan, sponsor, Mrs. Helga Meyers, German teacher, and members spent a weekend in Febru- ary skiing, jumping, slalomming, and falling. Each person paid $55 to cover expenses for the bus ride to the lodge, con- diminium rooms, and a tow on the ski lift. Students organized a hockey club last year, without a sponsor. This year a team was established with sponsor Mr. Dan Keown, general bus- iness teacher, at the helm. Lead by senior Gary Spurlock, captain, and senior Vytas Urba and junior David Spurlock as alter- nate co-captains, the team finish- ed the regular season with a 12-3-1 record. The team placed first in the West Division of Northern Indiana High Schools. A West Division All-Star game was played at Omni 41. Four team members, Gary, Vytas, seniors Bob Lewan, Ron Mola, and Coach Keown were placed on the All-Star team. Ron was awarded game goalie. Sophomore Jeff Meyers and Ron were awarded best goalies during the regular season. Gary was the leading scorer in Northern Indiana High School Hockey League and his brother David ranked second in the league. During the N.I.H.S.H.L. competition playoffs, the team beat Highland, Andrean, and Merriville High School. Going into the state finals against Andrean, the team lost 3-2 placing second in the state. When the weather started to warm up and the snow began to melt, it was time to pack away the skies and skates in the closet, awaiting the following winter. m - » ABOVE: Rushing to the aid of his brother, senior Vytas Urba helps sophomore Aras recover the puck from a Griffith player. RIGHT: While playing in the West Division All-Star Hockey game, seniors Vytas Urba and Bob Lewann coordinate plans for the next face-off. RIGHT: Wrapping tape around his calf for extra protection, freshman Steve Spur- lock dresses for the Highland game. BELOW: Ski Club: Row 1: M. Nickoloff, A. Narvid, S. Parker, L. Lazinski, M. Welsh, S. Koscielniak, ). Stevens, S. Bauschelt, B. Lee, R. Rooth. Row 2: E. Webber, M. Donnersberger, C. Mason, C. Bartok, L. An- derson. Row 3: V. Urba, G. Cleland, P. Bochnowski, T. Lanman, P. Manley, M. Nitz. Row 4: A. Coulis, R. Eisner, S. Mika, C. Richards. Row 5: ). Stauffer, J. Ruff, C. Donaho, G. Porter, H. Weiss. Row 6: D. Kmac. ABOVE: Hockey Team: Row 1 : T. Wooden, S. Spurlock, M. Adzia, R. Mola, ). Meyers, S. Hanock, A. Urba, T. Neukranz. Row 2: P. Hower, J. Andrews, J. Ruf, D. Spurlock, V. Urba, D. Backe, R. Eisner, J. Sponberg, G. Spurlock, M.D. Keown. LEFT: Sophomores Carol Bar- tok and Sue Bauschelt have problems fitting all their equipment in their suitcases before leaving for Sugar Loaf Mountain in Michigan. RIGHT: To retain endurance, freshman Tony Gray paces herself during the mile run. FAR RIGHT: In a dead heat with her opponent, freshman Barb Young strives to gain headway in the 80 yard hurdles. OH ABOVE: Girl ' s Track: Row 1: J. Agerter, C. Zubay, B. Brush, D. Echterling, A. Masolak, S. Norton, S. Echterling. Row 2: M. Yates, D. Carl- son, J. Nottoli, T. Gray, L. Benne, E. Melby, D. Murphy, S. Petrie, P. Galss, P. Young, S. Albert- son. Row 3: Coach S. Platt, ). Leonard, H. Gilchrist, ). Friend, K. Duhon, J. Monak, ). Hel- wig, S. Zweige, S. Muntiu, D. Metz, L. Megr- emis, J. Sidor, T. Eggers, C. Kolas, Coach D. Statzell. RIGHT: Completing a quick accurate handoff of the baton, sophomore Sue Echterl- ing assures freshman Tricia Eggers an advantage in the 880 yard relay. FAR RIGHT: Stretching to pull herself over the bar, sophomore Sara Mun- tiu competes in the high jump event. 156 GIRLS VARSITY TRACK MHS Opp. Gavit 63 55 Gary West 15 Highland 48 63.5 Griffith 22.5 Crown Point 52.5 43.5 Lake Central 38 Lowell 73 32 Calumet 28 Valparaiso 46 59 TWO advance to state Team secures Conference title as Gray, Masolak qualify for state " The overall season was much more successful than last year, in fact our record in 1974 was a meager 2-9 while this year we boasted a 7-2 record, " stated girl ' s track Coach Sandie Platt, Health and Safety teachers. Out of three divisions, the team placed third in their division at the Chesterton Relays. After the relays, the girls went on to win the Lake Suburban Conference title. Leaving conference competition with a first place, eighteen girls, a record number, qualified for (he sectional meet at Highland High School. The girls finished third in sectionals and eight of them were eligible for regional competition. Two girls qualified for state at the regional meet, freshman Tony Cary in the softball throw and sophomore Annette Masolak in the 100 yard dash. Always carrying a large supply of Post Raisin Bran and Sun Maid Raisins to all meets, the girls earned the nickname, " The Raisins. " Sixty girls went out for the track team in February, but the membership dwindled as thirty girls stood out the season. “We ' ve had another good year despite a decrease in team membership. Injuries hurt toward the end of the season, but we did compensate well for them. It was a young track team and a building year, as many will be back, " stated Track Coach, Jim Stone, business teacher. The first official indoor meet in early March paved the way for further experienced meets. The Cindermen defeated Michigan City 80 to 37; this home victory was accomplished by achieving firsts in nine out of 13 events. Trackmen were led by three senior co-captains; Doug Aller, Mark Kolas, Tom Rasch, and junior captain Bob Kolas. Four freshmen lettered, the largest group ever. While senior Tom Rasch received the Most Valuable Player award, he also broke the indoor fieldhouse record for the mile. Despite cold rainy weather in the early season, the team finished their season with a 10-4 record. Rasch breaks record Breaking the indoor mile record, Co-captain Rasch advances to state RIGHT: With a final surge of strength, junior Dominic Spe- ranza strides across the finish line. FAR RIGHT: Rounding the bend, seniors Mark Mul- holland, Tom Rasch and Steve Dayney press on to maintain their lead. 158 LEFT: Stretching to clear the pole, a pole vaulter ' s practices continue through dusk. BELOW: Only a few feet away the finish line, Munster team members race to achieve a first place in the 100 yard dash. Varsity Track 159 Team beats odds Injuries, weather, declining membership fail to hamper success as team finishes with 10-4 record ABOVE: Varsity Track: Row 1: D. Thornberry, P. Kish, D. Vance, D. Budny, R. Peter- son, M. Kolas, D. Allen, J. Watson, M. Benne, B. Koch. Row 2: T. Rhind, M. Wick- man, M. Sider, R. Cross, R. Simeoni, ). Korellis, M. Kwasny, B. Budny, D. Con- cialdi, D. Mott, T. Hafner, C. Lee, K. Kelly. Row 3: S. Dayney, M. Mulholland, P. Lippie, J5. Norton, P. Boch- nowski " B. Carroll, C. Labi- tan, C. Serna, ). Woloch, P. Wilkins, K. Darcy, D. Spe- ranza, D. Mills. Row 4: Coach J. Stone, C. Kaplan, D. Otte, G. Griger, B. Kolas, B. Brown, P. Wolak, B. Helm, T. Rasch, B. Van- Inwigen. RIGHT: Straining every muscle, senior Dave Budny leaps the oo over the hurdle. 160 VARSITY TRACK INDOOR MHS Opp. Cary Roosevelt, 37 72 Indianapolis Washington 15 Chesterton 74 27 Gavit, 79 32 Morton 26 Merrillville 74 37 Michigan City 80 37 OUTDOOR Highland 39 83.5 Griffith 37.5 Lake Central, 55 53 Crown Point 51 Calumet, 57 64 Lowell 37 Chesterton 81 44 Michigan City 56 71 Conference 6th LEFT: In competition with Lake Central, senior Doug Aller, main- tains the lead. BELOW: Before a meet, junior Scott Sutter exercises to loosen up for the 100 yard dash. LEFT: In practice for the next meet, sophomore Dave Thornberry stretches to clear the bar. Varsity Track 161 Taylor advances to state Lowell GIRL ' S TENNIS MHS 7 Opp 0 Crown Point 6 1 Hobart 7 0 Highland 4 3 Portage 6 1 Gavit 6 1 Valparaiso 1 6 Chesterton 4 3 Highland 3 4 ABOVE: With mental determination and a hard swing, junior Diane Petrie returns a volley that landed deep in the backcourt. RIGHT: With position as a key factor in stroking the ball, soph- omore Sue Taylor aims for a point. Sue Taylor achieves undefeated season, while team brags 8-2 record standing “This year ' s team was fantastic, " stated first year Girl ' s Tennis Coach, Gloria Kemp, health and safety teacher. The 12 team members, consisting of three alternates and nine regular players finished with an overall season record of 8-2. Practicing from 3:30 to 5:00 on days when no matches were scheduled, the team played regular match situations. Experience was gained through competition in two tourneys, the Logansport and Peru Invitationals. A 6-0 winning streak was broken by a loss to close rival Valparaiso. " Sophomore, Sue Taylor was the most outstanding player not only on the court, but also off the court, " commented Coach Kemp. Remaining unbeaten throughout the entire season, Sue set a good example for the rest of the team, and was seeded first in sectional competition. " Part of the reason we were so succescful was due to the great team moral. A pre-season cookout and many trips to Dairy Queen got the team fired up for our first six wins, " reflected a team member. 162 LEFT: Reaching to return a drop volley, sophomore Jeanine Stevens warms up for her upcoming match. BELOW: Girl ' s Tennis: Row 1: M. Serna, D. Petrie, M. Welsh, S. Taylor, D. Horath. Row 2: C. Melind, ). Stevens, K. Cooney, C. Nelson, ). Bjelland, M. DelaCotera, A. Montes. Girl ' s Tennis 163 " Golf is supposed to be an enjoyable game. This season has been enjoyable because Mr. Speelman and I have had a fine group of boys to work with, " stated Golf Team Coach Ed Musselman, math teacher, as an all around record of 13-2 was achieved. junior Andy Fox led the conference in stroke average while placing first in two invitationals at Renselaer and South Newton. Teammates, seniors Brian Kanyer and Bob Manchak, both birdied on the first extra hole to win the Lake Hills Invitational. They also shot 78 and 75 in the Lafayette Invitational for a 305 and a tie for third place with Carmel, the third ranked team in the state. A Golf-o-thon was held at the Scherwood Club in order to help pay for expenses. The 28 players making up the junior varsity and varsity teams took turns practicing after school at the home course Scherwood Country Club. The team finished the season with a 1 1 - 1 conference record. !• LEFT: Deep in thought, Junior Dave Miskus watches as junior Don Murakowski calculates the distance to the hole before putting. End season 13-2 Golf team attains 13-2 all around record, 11-2 conference standing ABOVE: Showing good form, even when pitching out of the rough, junior Andy Fox gets back onto the fairway. BELOW: Since clean balls go farther and are easier found, junior Kris Ford gets ready for another hole. BELOW RIGHT: " Practice makes perfect, " as senior Brad Smith aims and executes a skillful putt. 4 . LEFT: Tall grass proves no obstacle as senior Brian Ka- nyer aims down the fairway under Coach Ed Mussel- man ' s supervision and watchful eye. VARSITY GOLF MHS Opp. Whiting 159 180 Griffith 159 174 Whiting 153 177 Highland 159 164 Calumet 157 182 Merrillville 159 151 Lowell 158 179 Lake Central 159 175 Crown Point 153 154 Griffith 154 187 Highland 148 160 Andrean 165 159 Calumet 160 184 Merrillville 158 159 Lowell 151 172 BELOW: Boys Golf: Row 1: T. Walsh, M. Ricks, J. Hesterman, B. Manchak, E. Leeney, D. Seagull. Row 2: D. Marr, P. Grompone, ). DalSanto, M. Skurka. R. Bucher, S. Mika, D. Kmak, Coach E. Mussel- man. Row 3: Coach R. Speelman, T. Zellers, B. Kanyer, D. Murakowski, D. Miskus, D. Kanyer, A. Fox. Golfer leads average Leading conference in stroke average, junior Andy Fox wins 2 tourneys « ■ u- ' ' Along with captain Scott Keeler, senior, under rated ’Stangs upset top ranked Highland Rain pouring and soggy fields prevented the Varsity Baseball team from playing the first three games of the season. According to coach Mike Niksic, there were exceptional performances by all the players. He also stated that these were the most dedicated boys in Munster baseball history. Although a lack of consistent hitting was the number one problem for the team, alternating positions during practices helped develop two good players at each position. Varsity coach Mike Niksic, along with other Indiana coaches, used a new tool, the designated hitter. This meant an extra player was designated to bat only for another player on the team. Indiana is the only state to comply with this ruling. Opening their conference play in mid April, the varsity team defeated the Calumet Warriors 7-1. Senior Brad Bookwood was credited the win. He allowed only three hits, and struck-out six batters. The Mustangs also defeated the third rated team in the region, the Highland Trojans 5- 4. The varsity team finished their season, with an 11-3 record. According to Junior Varsity coach Don Kernaghan, J.V. pitching proved to be a pleasant surprise. The team had a good offense, but a rather light hitting attack. The team finished with a 10- 7 record. The Freshmen finished with an Tl-4 season, and placed second in the Crown Point Tourney. They defeated Merrillville Harrison in the first game, but lost to Taft in their Championship game. ABOVE: Warming up the pitcher for the next batter, se- nior Scott Keeler returns the ball. RIGHT: With hopes for a strike, senior Bob Maginot uncorks a fast ball. 168 Team ties for title Weather dampens season Despite snow, freezing temperatures cancelling first 3 games, Batmen tie for conference title VARSITY BASEBALL MHS Opp. Benton Central 8 11 Benton Central 8 0 East Gary Edison 5 2 River Forest 8 8 Calumet 7 1 Hobart 4 3 Hobart 2 1 Highland 5 4 Griffith 0 7 Merrillville 4 b Calumet 3 2 Crown Point 4 3 Lake Central 7 2 Merrillville 10 0 Laporte 6 5 Laporte 7 3 Crown Point 5 2 Lake Central 6 4 Hobart 3 6 ABOVE: Varsity Baseball: Row 1: C. Downing, L. Brenman, T. )epsen, B. Bookwood, A. Rapacz, B. Boyle, A. Burch. Row 2: Coach D. Knisch, D. Banas, D. Hunt, T. Maginot, S. Keeler, S. Johnson, T. Krajewski, P. Capps, Coach M. Niksic. RIGHT: Team manager and most valuable player, senior John Wagner studies the scoreboard as the game progresses, while surrounded by senior Ted Jepsen and sophomore Gary Downing. 170 ABOVE LEFT: Freshman Baseball: Row 1: ). Stevenson, J. Saksa, ). Fox, M. Kountos, B. Watson, ). Klysczek. Row 2: J. Ashenbremmer, J. Stenke, S. Urbanski, D. Such, C. Drabenstet, C. Chelich. Row 3: R. ]ohns, j. Me- lalso, ). Smaginoff, ). Caniga, j. Ras- ich. Coach M. Edwards. LEFT: Ju- nior Varsity Baseball: Row 1: M. Campbell, C. Pfister, C. Beno, Backe, D. Palowitz, T. Dunn. Row 2: B. Sweeney, J. Flunter, J. Corbe, D. Ladd, K. Kiefer, M. Linos, C. Robertson. Row 3: Coach D. Ker- naghan, R. Goebel, ). Gaske, M. Fraystak, Wilkenson, M. Georgas, B. Trent, J. Gruenwald, B. Michaels, Coach B. Shinken. BELOW; Rifling a throw to first base from the in- field is freshman John Klysczek. Bishop Noll BASEBALL J.v. MHS 3 Opp. 0 Clark 3 4 Clark 5 3 Hobart 1 6 Lew Wallace 0 1 Valparaiso 6 1 Valparaiso 3 0 Highland 9 5 Calumet 4 5 Griffith 4 8 Merrillville 4 3 Lowell 16 6 Highland 2 1 Crown Point 5 2 Lake Central 10 7 E.C. Roosevelt 3 4 E.C. Roosevelt 3 4 Aylesworth FRESHMEN 4 0 Aylesworth 6 2 Grissom 4 1 Harrison 2 1 Taft 2 1 Griffith 1 6 E.C. Washington 7 1 E.C. Washington 2 4 Lowell 2 1 Harrison 7 1 Lake Central 4 3 Harrison 8 6 Taft 4 9 Fengley 11 1 Pierce 1 3 Soccer team surges Despite muddy fields, increase of 30 players turnout for early season workouts, conditioning Close games, double overtimes and mud fights against rival Hammond High highlighted the Soccer Team ' s season. With a final record of 5-5, the team, in its second year, made the Hammond Soccer League Tournament to become the greatest improved team in the entire league. " Our biggest and best played games were played against defending league champion, Morton, " stated Coach lack King, Elliott School physical education teacher. In one game the score was tied 1-1 at the end of regulation time. The score also remained tied after one regulation overtime. It wasn ' t until the second overtime that Morton scored the winning goal. This year ' s team experienced a turnout of 71 boys, 30 more members than last year. Early season workouts consisted of work on the fundamentals of passing, heading, positioning, and conditioning. Co-captains seniors Lee Strick, Bob Hasse and junior Kevin McDonald added to team unity while Junior Hugh Goodman managed the team. ABOVE: In an effort to improve skills in a muddy practice game, junior |ohn Cowens tries to gain control of the ball. RIGHT: His inertia taking him out of bounds, senior Lee Strick keeps the ball in play. 172 BELOW: During a halftime break, Coach lack King discusses the strategy of the game with the team members. BELOW: Hammond High goalie prepares to block junior Kevin McDonald ' s one-on- one penalty shot. 174 BOTTOM: Varsity Soccer: Row 1: L. Hirsh, B. Levan, K. Olan, A. Luberda, D. Jarzombek, C. Albertson, K. McDonald, B. Hasse, L. Strict. Row 2: R. Dantuma, J. Copeland, S. Gray, B. Egnatz, M. Olan, C. Morfas, ). Loudermilk, G. Stirling, K. O ' Connell, A. Aktay, K. Walsh, J. O ' Connell, Coach ). King. Row 3: J. McCormick, M. Elias, T. Long, C. Morfas, T. Lanman, T. Hulett, M. Walsh, B. Nelson, B. Carollo, M. Jacobson, M. Fissinger. tl JR .« » aiiiaiiwiMniyniuiiitL hC-. ' rvapwnr run nr. ar nr , V sLA k. ' r ' VARSITY SOCCER MHS Opp. Clark 1 0 Hammond Tech 4 1 Morton 1 2 Hammond High 0 4 Gavit 1 0 Hammond Tech 1 0 Hammond High 2 5 Clark 2 1 Morton 1 2 Gavit 4 0 Morton 2 3 Tourney 2 3 Young team booms Completing 5-5 record most improved team earns spot in Hammond League Tournament Varsity Soccer 175 Choosing another route Students seeking individualism participated in sports not offered by school Organized sports always seemed to grab the headlines. Yet there were many students that chose another route and participated in sports on their own time and at their own initiative. The students that were involved with individualized sports were motivated by many factors. Due to the limited facilities of the school, many sports such as hockey could not be offered. Therefore, students interested in these activities were forced to participate elsewhere. Another factor involved was the need for many athletes to stay in shape between seasons. However, the main motivator was personal pleasure. It was for this reason that much leisure time was spent on sports. Alternatives to organized sports were offered by the school. A series of intramurals were set up for boys in an effort to offer a variety of competitive sports to those students interested. This therefore gave those boys not participating in a varsity sport an opportunity to work out. LEFT: Battling for the puck, senior Vytas Urba and junior Cvetko Ceorgevich out do their op- ponent. ABOVE: An intramural participant, ju- nior Kevin O ' Connel, sets up the ball as junior Bob Vitkus looks on. ABOVE LEFT: The hall is put in motion by senior Anna Montes as she executes a forearm swing. LEFT: A sudden Stacker, junior John Watson, is thrown off by senior Mike Moynagh as they participate in the second annual lunior vs. Senior Turkey Bowl. Individualized Sports 177 Students develop muscles Emphasis no longer placed only on brains, as jogging, calisthenics replace books, tests In years past, a good mind was never necessarily equated with a good body. Schools stressed academic subjects and gym class was just an hour of calisthenics or relay races. But, early in the 1960 ' s, President Kennedy realized the need to shape up our flabby society. He formed a council on physical fitness which upgraded our nation ' s physical education programs. Today, Indiana students are required to enroll in three semesters of a rigorous Phys. Ed. course which taxes ones body through activities ranging from basketball to gymnastics. In addition, schools have mandatory Health and Safety classes which acquaint students with their vital body functions and teach them how to care for or prevent illness that might occur. For many, Phys. Ed. is an hour to rid the mind of facts and figures through body exercise, while others find it a tortuous requirement. Boys had the option of participating in a seasonal sport or weightlifting, along with the usual swimming, running laps, tumbling and trampoline. Boys started out in white trunks and those showing exceptional ability in the fall and spring physical fitness testing were awarded the privilege of red, blue and gold trunks. Swimming, gymnastics, field- hockey and two days a week of circuit characterized girls ' freshman Phys. Ed. After getting through the first year, sophomores enjoyed volleyball, ping pong, trampoline and bowling. Freedom was given to Advanced Phys. Ed. students to develop what skills they did best and enjoyed most. Health and Safety explains why some Phys. Ed. students are more agile than others through a generics unit. People were made aware of their body structure but, most importantly they were taught how to recognize illness and advised about how to maintain healthy bodies. Phys. Ed. and Health and Safety classes have surely changed from those in which our parents were enrolled. Modern activities and subject matter have made these required courses relevant to today. LEFT: To the dismay of his opponents, junior Aurel Metz sinks a basket during a rousing game of water basketball. ABOVE: Linder the watchful eyes of her spotters, sophomore Janice White performs a seat drop on the trampoline. ABOVE: With the help of her trusty as- sistant, Mrs. Sandy Platt explains the movement of the shoulder socket. LEFT: On his way to the top, a Phys. Ed. student accomplishes another task of the many tasks of curitain. Physical Education Health 179 BELOW: Freshman Renee Redecker whacks the ball across the table as ju- nior Debbie Hart anticipates her next return. • called ' jocks ' move into sports action Kids are classified as members of certain groups like Rahs, Freaks, and Straights. Also classified are those who are, " into the sports action " or the commonly called " Jocks " . Girls and guys who wore letter sweaters were members of Letterman ' s Club or Girl ' s Interscholastic Athletics. Girls in GIA who competed in varsity sports as part of the Lake Suburban Conference, were sponsored by Ms. Mary Beth Stonebreaker, Girls ' Sports Director. Varsity sports included in GIA were golf, volleyball, swimming, track, gymnastics and tennis. One annual money making project was held by several of the varsity teams. A Balloon Race, sponsored by the Volleyball team, made them $500. The Golf team had a putting green at the Carnival, while the Swim team held a tee- shirt sale. Sweatshirts were sold by members of the Gymnastic team and the Basketball team sponsored a basketball game between the middle school and high school faculty. During the track season members of the team held a sock sale. The Indiana High School Athletic Association set up the competition to be run by GIA while in the past it had been run by Girls Athletic Association. Under the old system of GAA, which juniors and seniors still followed, varsity letters were awarded to girls who competed in more than one varsity sport. Freshman and sophomores competed under the new GIA system and could earn a letter in each sport. Sponsored by Mr. Mike Niksic, baseball coach, the Letterman ' s Club was a service club for all the athletic programs. Ninety members sold programs and ushered at athletic events. An annual dance held by the Lettermen raised money for them to buy awards given out at the sports banquets. Since it is difficult to earn varsity letters, Ms. Stonebreaker and Mr. Niksic agree " boys and girls are proud to be letter people. " ABOVE: Trying to maneuver the bas- ketball down the court without run- ning into her opponent is Tony Cray. 180 ,BOVE: GIA: Row 1: A. Mon- ;s, C. Heatherington, ). Leon- rd, K. Costello, D. Echterling, 4. Vance, |. Borsattino, N. choenberg, C. Duhon. Row : J. Helwig, D. Hoseth, K. lagerty, C Parker, L. Porter, Rovai, S. Feingold, L. Win- ler, A. Thompson. Row 3: D. Valker, A. Masola, S. Hope, ). Markey, C. Kish, M. Koufas, . Marshall, ). Stevens, K. Allen i. Echterling, Row 4: M. De- aCotera, C. Rudakus, D. Ra- in, D. Roe M. Beckman, K. kngel, B. Lee, ). Hodor, P. een, C. Bartok. Right: With omplete concentration, vlissy Vance goes through the noves of her balance beam outine. ABOVE: LETTERMAN: Row 1: ). Brum, D. Norris, J. Wood, S. Dayney, E. Truver, ). Pupillo, M. Tsirtis, M. Reel, M. Goodman, ). OConnell. Row 2: M. Wickland, J. Georgas, S. Keeler; M. Chelich, D. Porter, M. Georgas, S. Nitz, K. McDonald, D. Aller. Row 3: T. Lanman, J. Marshall, S. Rothstein, G. Price, M. Elias, M. Corbin, B. Kanyer, C. Mor- fas, J. Janke, D. Notoli, B. Breshock. Row 4: T. Rudacas, A. Fox, J. Brant, B. Hasse, |. Stauffer, D. Konley, G. Pan- chisin, R. Peterson, M. Aggerter. Row 5: D. Bombar, B. Boyle, R. Kurz, D, Lee, A. Rapaz, B. Bookwood, H. Wagner, M. Kolas, R. Duhon, T. Hulett. Row 6: P. Resler, P. Lippie, J. Wolak, B. Vitkus, B. Helm, H. Goodman, B. Kolas, M. Sidor. Row 7: B. Bino, T. Rasch, R. Horne, S. Mcaine, T. Procastavjch, T. Hafner, S. Burk, R. Simeoni, ). McTaffert. Row 8: B. Potosnic, G. Osland, J. Graves, B. Rothstein, B, Lee, B. Keteritz, J. Korrelis. Row 9: V. Wilson, D. Wade, D. Lang, S. Sutter, M. Watson. FAR ABOVE: Toward the end of the season, Lettermen assisted cheerleaders in building up school spirit for basketball. ABOVE: Preoccupied by halftime activities, junior Letterman Steve Nitz lags off on his rope holding job. GIA, Lettermen 181 Debbie Hart — Although you can ' t name all the people you see in the hall, they ' re all relevant to the bodily construction of the school. Interaction between people is necessary to keep a flow of ideas and activity in constant motion. School spirit is not just the voice and attitude of a solitary person. It is the multitudes. The same as Homecoming is not just for each class, but for the entire school. Even teachers noted the advan- tages of communication as they utilized team teaching. If you choose to remain alone, you miss out on all the experience people share with one another. 183 Fnoslt, sophs, juNiORS, SENIORS Everyone remembers their freshman year. After receiving your schedule one week prior to the beginning of school and studying it, you still had lots of ques- tions on opening day. Where is Room 11? Who is Mr. Robertson? What does SBRC-26 mean? You finally decided that reading the schedule was like decipher- ing Egyptian Hieroglyphics. Can you remember racing up and down the halls, frantically searching for the right class room? Suddenly, as you were really laying on the speed, a teacher appeared out of nowhere. All at once you became confused, and de- cided to stop, smile, and play brownie. If you were lucky, you were able to find another confused frosh and together you fumbled around the hallways, bumping into seven foot tall up- perclassmen. Before long, you got the reputation of Baffled Bobby or Petrified Patty. Finally, it was your last class, and you quickly settled yourself in the nearest seat. Soon, the room began to fill up; the teacher entered. You listened to the role with both ears, hoping to hear your name. Too late . . . you realized you were in the wrong room. As the teacher looked over your schedule a smile sud- denly appeared as she said, " you have the wrong room. " It was at times like this you wished you could melt. Sheepishly, you walked out, but you could still hear them saying " it must have been a freshman. " As weeks progressed, the days got better and you finally fell into the swing of freshman life. Biology wasn ' t nearly as bad as you thought, especially since you learned you didn ' t have to dissect any- thing. When Homecoming rolled around, the Freshman Class took on their first big project, the dance. You really wanted to go, but since you weren ' t old enough to drive, you de- cided biking it wouldn ' t be too swift. Maybe next year Sophomore . . . what does it really mean? You were bigger than a freshman but smaller than a junior. You know your way around. Being a sophomore gave you a sense of power, especially over the freshmen, but it isn ' t too wise to ex- ercise that power on seniors. During your sophomore year there was no term paper to worry about, the only things that boggled your mind were reading Shakespeare and taking Health Safety. Unlike last year, you spent your spare time working on the class float for Homecoming. Class rings were ordered and you began to look forward to your junior year. Remembering last year, you took it upon yourself to look after " new freshmen” and to lead them on the right road. Your sophomore year was known mostly as " the year of in-betweenness, " but you worked to make it " the year of belonging. " When you became a junior you finally felt like part of the school. Activities seemed to open up before your eyes. Class rings, the sign of an up- perclassman, arrived and the waiting line was coming out of doors and curling down halls. With a ring on your finger, and a driver ' s license in your pocket, you knew there was no reason to worry about riding your bike to the junior prom. Colleges entered your mind, and jobs started filling spare time, making your hours more valuable. Now you ' re a senior, the goal that all these years have lead up to: the class with the most authority. As you look back on the past three years, you realize some important goals were left un- reached. Everything had lost it ' s impor- tance when compared with receiving a diploma, your pass to college and jobs. As a senior you looked forward to the senior trip, a vacation of fun with mem- bers of your own class. The senior ' s amount of authority was great, and all you had to say was " I ' m older " or " I have more experience. " By the end of the year, you had a classic case of se- nioritis. You stayed home on senior ditch day and had to serve a three hour deten- tion. You went crazy in the senior march, throwing books and papers at under- classmen, and leaping from desk to desk in room after room. Yes, seniors ruled the school or at least they tried. Early releases and jobs took up a lot of your time. Living the life of a senior you realized that each year of high school was different, but you will never forget any of them. WIlAT docs iT All MEAN? People in general 185 4 34 new faces Myra Aberman Bob Adamczyk Cathy Adams Scot Agerter Molly Anlgrim Sharon Aigner Suzanne Albertson Terri Anderson Stephen Arenti John Ashenbremer Kenneth Ballard Blair Barkal Jeff Barnes Jim Barron Brian Beatty Fred Beckman Lisa Benne Tim Beno Kristen Benson Rita Bianchi Gregg Bittner Sherrie Black Scott Bobin Debbie Boda Charles Bosqusz Mark Bohling Dean Boldin Matt Booth Melissa Bouque Jud Bouton Sandra Bowling Susan Branco Millie Brauer Tim Brauer Joyce Braun Linda Brenner John Bretz Marty Brew Bob Brown Karen Brumm Selena Brumm Beth Ann Brush Steve Bunting Barry Burke Garry Burke Jody Burkhardt Gail Burton Linda Butkus Jim Calhoun Jim Caniga Sandy Capps Denise Carlson Mary Carlson Bob Carroll Sandy Case Karen Casey Mike Casey Betty Cash Theresa Cerajewski Mark Chael Chris Chelich Linda Chiaro Melvin Cholmers Sheillah Chua Diane Clusserath invade hallways Sue Colgrove )im Colias Kathy Collins Eric Compton Terri Conway Sue Cooney Lynn Copeland Frand de la Cotera Terri Coulis Dusty Cothran Karen Crisafi Anthony Cueller Keith Cummings Diane Curtis Freshmen class meetings had the results as most previous freshmen classes. Mr. Dan Keown and Mrs. Pat Vadas, Class sponsors, estimated that approximately 40 to 50 fresh- men attended the first meeting. As the meet- ings progressed, the number of student at- tending declined. “There was just not enough co-operation. The officers were good work- ers, and there was some help, but we needed more enthusiasm, " explained Mrs. Pat Vadas. “Homecoming got off to a late start due to class officer elections. After that everything just seemed to get done, " Mr. Dan Keown stated. Both sponsors felt the Homecoming dance was successful. They estimated that about 200 couples attended the dance. Other money-making projects organized by the freshman class and their sponsors in- cluded bake sales, candy sales, a dance and a car wash. The money from these will also go towards building a float. Composed of 434 new faces, the freshman Class made the inevitable transition from ju- nior high to high school. Finding classrooms and opening lockers were easy tasks for up- perclassmen, but for freshmen, they were trying experiences. Some upperclassmen found enjoyment in such pranks as sending unwitting freshmen to the wrong building to find their classrooms and also telling them frightening stories about their classes and teachers. Alan Czapezyk Kevin D ' Arcy lackie Dal Santo Jeri Davis JEan Dayney Fred Decker Robert DeGeorge |im Demaree Tim DeRosa Kathy Deterson )oe Deutsch Stacy Devaras Lupe Diaz Tom Dimitroff Mary Dixon Marlene Doranski Chris Doyle Chuck Drabenstot David Drajeske Dave Dreyfus )eff Prieboy Freshmen 187 Elections delay Patty Dubczak Kim Duhon Leslie Dunn Dori Dye Karen Easter Christy Edington Jerry Eggers Trisha Eggers Debbie Elliot Sheri Elliot Jenny Elman Gail Emily Sue Emhuff Kathi Engh Phil Erickson George Espino Dave Estrada Cathy Etling Sue Etling Cathy Etter Eric Etter Susan Feingold Steven Fisher Kathy Flynn Randy Fogelman Stuart Forsythe Bill Fox Ken Fox Peter Fox Scott Franczak Jerri Friend Michele Fuller Alan Garfin Diane Gasky Kris Geiger Sue Gescheidler April Gifford Kim Given Debbie Glenton Erin Gluth Terry Golubiewski Mark Goodlander Leslie Goodman Dorry Gorman Toni Gray IH8 Homecoming plans |im Greenspon Joanne Griffith Karen Grompone Marybeth Guiden )eni Hager Bryan Haizlip Kimberly Hall David Hamacher Eileen Hansen Patty Hegedus |im Hered Cindy Herr Gail Hertzfeldt Karen Hester )im Hesterman Lisa Hieber Kathy Hlatko Tom Hogue Dinah Horath Amy Huebner Lori Hughes Sharon Hughes Brett Ingram David lacobson Lori |anik Lee )apkowski Bob Jeening Linda leorse Rick Johns David lohnson Gayle Johnson Lenore Johnson Tony Jurkash Bryan Kaminski Luanne Kaminsky Paul Kanic Cori Kaplan Michele Kaplan Greg Kaplan Marge Karzenecki Kim Kasper Ted Katsahnias Paul Keckich Vegan Kelley Nancy Kiesling Pam Kiser Yvonne Klootwyk John Klyczek Bob Kock Cecilia Kolas Belinda Komarowski Kim Kotso Mike Koufos Warren Kovich Philip Kowalczyk Sandy Kowalisyn Nancy Krause Laurie Kristoff Debra Kurczek Mark Kruzan Debbie Kucer Karen Kvasnica Cesar Labitan Lynn Ladd Dan Landers Freshmen IB 1 ) suffer Jill Langendorff Marianne Lanman Paul Larson Cindy LaRoche Mark L azerwitz Chuck Lee Ed Leeney Mike Lenlz Debbie Levan Carol Lichtsinn Janice Lisle Robert Longhauser Wendy Lorentzen David Luera Jim Luther Pam Maas Terry Mack Sue Magi not Mark Mamich Tim Mannion Jim Margraff Pat Martinovich Bob Mason Dale Matasar Christi Mazanek Dave McClaughry Dave McKenna Doria McNeill Julie McNurlan Lori Means Marilyn Meese Lydia Megremis Jim Mehalso Ellen Melby Mary Melby Carrie Melind Diane Mellady Norma Merchant Lori Merkel Denise Metz Val Middleton Sylvia Mihalareas Elaine Miller Kim Miller Virginia Miller Dale Mills Bob Mintz Mike Mintz John Moehl Nancy Monak Cathy Moore Sue Morario Michael Moss Ruth Moswin Kerry Mott Steve Mulholland Tom Mulligan Sara Muntiu Mike Murphy Maggie Nawojski Doug Ness John Niegros Bill Norris Susan Norton Judy Nottoli Judy O ' Barske Mary O ' Bryan Marilyn Odell Pam Opntera Jim Orlich Gloss meetings from Greg Oslan Dave Otte Brenda Pals Tina Pappas Connie Patterson Pam Pavel Barb Pavlovic Mary Pecenka Dave Peterson David Peterson Karen Peterson Mike Petrashevich Sandy Petrie Cinda Petruch Andree Peyrot Matt Pfister Kathie Phillips Connie Pieters Carol Pietrzak Tom Pink Sandy Pintzow Chris Pokrifcak Karen Popiela Sue Pruzin Dawn Przybyl Jim Qualkimbush Peggie Quint lames Racich lane Rankin Clarissa Raymundo Pat Reck Renee Redecker Chipper Rednour Tom Reese Charles Rommers Julie Reppa Luann Revenew Tom Rhind Nancy Richter Mike Ricks locU of attendance 192 Deborah Rice Mike Robbins Anna Rosales Bill Ruble Beth Ruman Patty Rybarski James Saksa John Sartain Melinda Scheffel Donna Schell Rose Scherer Joanne Schmueser David Scholl Tammy Scholte Rosemarie Schreier Suzanne Scott Pam Shegich Chris Shmagranoff Kevin Seliger Kevin Shaw Ben Shneider Dalia Sidabras Dave Siegel Maria Siegler Mary Simpson Therese Sipes Ron Sjoerdsma Bob Skurka Ellis Slone Alan Smick Theresa Smiley Bonnie Smith Denise Smith Paul Smitt Bob Snow Sue Snyder Jon Sowa Susan Speroff Ron Stanko Mark Sterk Jon Stevenson Judson Strain Michelle Strayer Alice Strayer Dave Such Kim Tangerman l earning the basic s of General Woods from Mr. Hunt, Eric Compton planes his wood. Upperclassmen trick NOT PICTURED Debbie Brownlee Jim Breclaw Kim Bukowski Joe Burns Jim Ellison George Griger Dave Kwasney Jerry Leahy Chris Luskavich Phil Marks Ronald Miller Mike Parker Andrew Pearson William Potasnick Elaine Potter Ryan Rakos David Rudzinski Steve Silver Karen Toth Janice Walczak Dave Watt Debbie Wein Jackie Zubay Penny Taylor Debbie Terranova Steve Thornton James Thrall Peter Tiernego Janet Tobin Steven Tomczak Joel Truver Elaine Ulber Steve Urbanski Lisa Valnas Dave Vance John Vitkus Diane Webber Charles Weinberg Doug Weinberg James Weinberg Beverly Wells Wendy Wagner Edward Walczak Mary Wall Ken Walsh Debbie Warneke Janet Warziniak Brian Watson David Waxman Hardy Wilkerson Pat Wilkins Diane Williamson Chris Wilson Sanford Winter Bob Wisnewski Michael Wolak Paul Wolak Jan Walczak Karen Wood Tom Wooden Tom Woodward Barb Young Diane Young Steven Young Gail Zacok Karen Zahrndt Chris Zatorski Cathy Zellers Greg Zudock Bill Zweige Wendy Zwolenski unsuspecting Frosh Freshmen 193 Sophomore ' s rings 194 Jeff Adams Leann Adams Dan Adney Joy Agerter Maureen Ahn Ercument Aktay Maria Alcala Jan Allen Kathy Allen Ed Alt Ruth Amar David Anderson Lori Anderson Stacey Andreakis Linda Angell Kathy Austin Annette Bachnak Mike Backe David Bacon Marijo Baffa Sue Balentyne Dan Banas Jeff Barker Christine Barnes Carol Bartok Judy Batchelder Sue Bauschelt Lori Beck Mary Elizabeth Beckman Mary Jane Beckman Greg Beno Mark Bellar Jenny Bender Mark Benne Tim Benoit Linda Barthold Bob Bieker Karen Bistrcan Carol Blaesing Lynette Blanchard Don Blazevich Paul Bochowski Bill Boda Lisa Bodnar Carol Boender Dave Bombar Doug Booth Mark Boroughs Brian Brager Jennifer Branco Dave Brandt Rhonda Brauer Sheryl Brenner Lori Bretz Dave Brickman Patti Bringhurst Julie Brown Debra Brubacher Jill Bruce Jeff Bruhn Steve Brumm Linda Buchanan Rick Bucher Scott Burke Kathy Burns Pam Burnstein JoEllen Butynski Bob Buxton Kathy Cala Sue Calhoun cause big decision Mike Campbell Dave Case Jerry Caniga Collin Carey Ed Carlson Leslee Carollo Paul Chaiken Dawn Chambers Robin Check Lois Chiarelli Jack Chizmar Dana Clusserath Mary Coduli Ann Collison Ray Comandella Doug Concialdi George Conner Joyce Conner Ken Corns Kevin Crary Arlene Cress Opportunities for more involvement in activi- ties were opened to the 450 members of the Sophomore Class. No longer following a rigid curriculum, sophomores were allowed a broader choice of electives to fill their schedule. In addi- tion to new course responsibilities, sophomores constructed their first Homecoming float. Building the float did not prove to be an easy task as the sophomores were lacking time and experience. Surprisingly, they overcame an early curfew, egging, and the late arrival of their float, " Make Em Walk the Plank,— to take second place in float competition. Their freshmen funds being drained in the construction of the float, the Class of 77 began new fund raising projects. Initiating a new idea at Christmas time, they sold candy stuffed stock- ings, but only raised $20. Profits of $355 made on a school dance soon overcame the disappoint- ment of the stocking sale. With a Homecoming honor behind them, money in their treasury, and class rings ordered, sophomores looked forward to the time when they would become juniors. Sophomores 195 Bob Crist Cathy Cross Kathy DaHon Debby Delissandro Duane Daves Kris Dausch Tom De Barge Renee DesRosiers Dave Diehl Roel Dizon Mallory Donnersberger Steve Donnowitz Gary Downing Karen Drascic Paul Drechsel Chris Dublak Shari Duhon Tim Dunn Sue Echterling Angela Edington Brian Egnatz Tod Elias Dawn Etter Kevin Farnsley Alice Fary Jeff Fary Bill Figler Nancy Fine Dan Finkiewicz Bob Fischer Dave Fischer lane Fissinger Dennis Flynn Ed Fogarty Tracy Frank Rita Fraser Mark Frastak Michele Frazier Paul Fredericks Dan Frischbutter Marianne Fundyk Gus Galante Mike Gaskey Jenny Gerber Gail Geiselman Pam Gerdt Mike Gerike Barby Jo Giorgio Debbie Girot Pam Glass A hand injury doesn ' t restrain Terry Parker, sophomore, from contributing his assistance in constructing their float. .A J ' 1 ‘Captain Hook ' receives Greg Glenton Cheryl Gluth Ron Goble Melanie Goodlander Carolyn Gouwens Jeff Gray Patty Green Mike Groeger Ron Groesche Kelly Gruett John Grunewald John Gyure Sue Gyure Karen Hafner Kim Hagerty Tom Harder Peter Harvey Tom Hasse Andrea Hayes Sheila Hayes Sharon Heffley Tom Helton Dan Herr Tim Hester Kent Hinebaugh Mike Hinkel Karen Hoeppner Janice Hodor Debbie Hoiseth Bob Holbrook Gina Holmes Karen Holt David Homan Steve Hostettler Leslie Hott Chuck Hulsey David Hunt Mark Hunter Steve Hunter Mary Beth Ignas Bob Jarman David Jarzombek Dave Jasinski Jeff Jones Theresa Jurkash Judy Kaminszky Darwin Kanic Drew Kanyer Peggie Kapp Jay Keck Valerie Kelleher Kevin Kelly Marilyn Kieswetier Susan Kinter Arnold Kirn Cheryl Kish Michael Klawitter Beth Knutson Bruce Komarowski Dianne Konkoly James Kontos Jim Kontos Kathy Kopas Tim Kors Shelley Koscielniak Jill Kovack Tom Krajewski Phyllis Krizmanic Karen Kulesa Donna Kustka 2nd place honor Sophomores 197 Nancy Kuzma Jim Kwasny Dave Ladd Jon Lair Sarah Lanman Bob Loudermilk Tom La very Sharon Lebryk Betsy Lee Mary Lekas Bryan Levan Candy Lewis Mike Linos Cindy Lisle Janet Lyle John Lyle Tom Long Larry Low Alan Luberda John Lucas Elsa Luera Cindy Maas Carol Malone Phil Manley Scott Markovich Geoffrey Marr Jane Marshall Carol Mason Annette Masolak Dan Mattox Scott McCain Helene McCormack Jack McDonell Daniel McHale Mary McLochlin Jane McNamara Diana Meagher Janet Meagher Dave Megremis Kerrie Mehok John Melby Mark Meyer Laurie Meyer Linda Meyer Diane Meyering Kurt Meyering Bruce Michael Belinda Michalak Mike Mihalareas Joyce Miller Suzie Miller Mary Jo Minnick Mindy Mintz Tim Moehl Brad Moffett Robert Moody John Morario Craig Morfas Amy Morningstar Kevin Morris | Chris Morrow Randy Moskovsky Claudi a Mott Peg Mund Ramon Murillo Janet Muta Jeff Myers Annette Narvid Pat Navarro Cindy Nelson 196 5tuffed stockings odd Mary Ellen Nickoloff Gail Nigro Marci Niksic Marty Nitz Bob Norton Maribeth Obrzut Debbie O ' Connor lack O ' Connor |im Orgen Kenneth Olan Pat O ' Keefe Nancy Orlich Sandy Osterman Vince Owen Vivien Palaiologos Sandy Parker Terry Parker Jim Pawlowicz Denise Pawlowski Jerry Pedone Beth Peterson Diane Petrie Pat Petruch Dorothy Phelan Rosalie Pfister Scott Plantinga Dave Pluard Dennis Pluard Becky Polonis Jeff Pope Garry Prater Karen Porter Bart Powers JoNell Price Pam Pritchard Ron Prus Drew Prusiecki Julie Pupillo Mike Quint Rob Anklin Debbie Rapin Curt Ray Judy Regelman Phil Resler Craig Richards Harry Rieckhoff Mary Rippey George Robb Chris Robertson Marie Rodriguez to Christmas spirit Sophomores 199 featuring Quorum Dance Rob Rooth Barry Rothstein Diane Rowe Peggy Rybarski Kay Samels Greg Sarchet Mary Schaeffer Virginia Schaeffer Robert Scholl Beverly Schwartz Jack Schwerin Tom Sedey Patricia Siefert Julie Sennet Carl Serna Joanne Sider Bob Siegel Joanne Siegel Lee Silver Stuart Sinisi James Siple Mike Skurka John Slivka Virgil Slivka Dottie Slone Christine Smith Daniel Smith Don Smith Kathy Smith Bob Smoter Don Sosby Debby Sosby Claudia Speroff Steve Spurlock Diana Statrett Judy Stauffer Kathy Steorts Jeanine Stevens Greg Stevenson Greg Stirling Heath Strachan Linda Surufka Nan Sutter Becky Sweeney Sue Szilvasy Susan Taylor NOT PICTURED Micheal Adzia John Anderson Edwin Beatty Tim Benchik Ken Braun Sheryl Brenner Cary Cleland Vicky Clott Susan Feingold Jeff Corby John Cowens Laurie Greer Jeff Hammond Mike Korzenecki Mary McLochlin Maggie Mirkoy Lynn O ' Barske David Ouellette Bill Salanty Tom Shorb Don Warneke Sue Tharp Debbie Thompson Dave Thornberry Maureen Tobin Ron Tomic Bob Tompulis Bob Trent Bob Trusty Richard Tussey Cynthia Uptain Aras Urba Barbara Vanlnwegen Stacey Victor Kim VanAlman Scott Vukovich Diana Wagner Bill Walker Janet Wall Mark Waller Tim Walsh Tim Walsh Diana Watson Jim Watt Louise Waxman Bill Webber Ellen Webber Teresa Webber Howard Weiss Mary Welsh Rhonda Whitcomb Cindy White Cynthia White Jim White Ken White Marvin White Jim Wilkinson Ray Wolak Dave Wozniak Mary Yates Bob Young Liz Young Mike Young Dan Zajac Tamra Zygmunt brings 6355 profit Sophomores 201 Craig Adams Jeff Adams Lisa Adams Tom Adney Tom Alexander Nancy Allen Cheri Altherr Eva Amar David Andereck loan Andersen Kay Anderson Neal Andersen Kim Angel )im Andrews Cindy Aranowski William Babinsak Karen Backe lane Baker Mary Ann Baldwin Pam Baldwin Bart Balka Cathy Bonner John Barnhart Michele Barthold Dave Basila Liz Bauer Dave Barth Diane Becker Creativity provided the Junior Class with an- swers to money-making problems. Beside the cost of building a Homecoming float, juniors sponsored Prom, which cost $5000 to prepare. The junior girls challenging the senior girls in the first Powder Puff Football game, provided recreation and profit for each class. The junior and senior boy ' s cheerleading delighted not only the participants, but also the spectators. Mr. George Pollingue, Algebra II teacher, lead the juniors to a 13-7 victory. Juniors acquired a 80 percent profit, while 20 percent went to the seniors. Attempts to construct a victorious float was a costly disappointment. Their float, " It Looks Grim for the Bulldogs, " which depicted Grimm ' s fairy tales, also turned out grim for the juniors; it received a third. Bake sales, and icey cold car wash, and a heart-shaped, valentine balloon sale were held to boost the treasury. A Valentine ' s dance featuring Quorum added $450. " Colour My World, " was voted prom ' s theme, while the fieldhouse set the scene. Once again, Wellman ' s Bridge-Vu Theater was secured for post-prom activities. Prom was organized under the guidance of Mr. Jerry Schroeder, class sponsor. Com- mittees were established to cover every as- pect of the major event. " I like sponsoring the class of ' 76 as long as I feel that I have the support of the kids. It ' s a lot of work, but I feel it ' s worth it as long as the class appreciates my help, " Mr. Schroeder summed up. _ Junior class offidters: Shari Sm secretary: Diane Markev. vi secretary; Diane Markey, vice- president; Stacy Winterfeldt, trea- surer; Tom Etling, president; Mr. Jerry Schroeder, class sponsor. ' Juniors conquer seniors September Benoit Barbara Benson Leonard Berger Raymond Bielski Joan Bjelland Laurel Black Donna Blaesing Kevin Blanchard Eileen Bogusz Valerie Bohling Kathie Boleck Kim Bossi Brian Boyle Dan Bond Matt Branco Roland Brauer Becky Breaz Mike Breclaw Bruce Brink Lori Brooks Ted Brown )im Brumm Carmen Brunner Kevin Brunner Jim Buchanan Don Bunting Andy Burch Tom Burkhardt Maureen Burns Randee Burrows Dave Buxton Perrie Capps Susan Carlson Shane Carney Brad Carollo Michung Cho Craig Christman Bill Christy Ron Clark Joe Claro Bob Colgrove Jane Connor Kathy Cooney Jim Copeland Jean Corns Nancee Corsiglia Kathy Costello Steve Cox Ray Cross Al Cueller Jim Curtis Kirsten Dahl John Dal Santo Crita Dantuma jean D ' Arcy Ron Dayney Cus Davlantes Patti DeCola Marita de la Cotera Laurie De Young Fran Dixon Jim Dixon Romeo Dizon Dan Dobosz Carl Donoho Jacki Doranski Stephen Doyle Denise Duffy Tami Dunn Tom Dunn in first Pouider Puff Juniors 204 Alice Easter Laurie Echterling lama Egnatz Bill Eisman Sandi Elias Patti Elkins Phillip Elliot Diane Ellisor. Rick Elman Rick Eisner Greg Emily David Emhuff Tom Etling Dayna Evans Stacy Evett Kelly Eyer Sandra Figuly Dan Finley Gayle Fischer Aaron Fisher Sue Fissinger Kris Ford Holly Forsythe Rachel Foster John Fowdy Florence Fowler Andy Fox Larry Frank Lisa Fredericks Sandy Friedman John Galison Ron Garzinski Mark Georges Cvetko Georgevich Scott Gerken Mary Beth Gescheidler Viki Gidcumb Brian Gluth Betty Jane Goodman Hugh Goodman John Gorman Jim Gregg Carol Groesche Pete Grompone Nancy Guilotte Laura Gyure Tom Gyure Tom Hafner Pete Haines Natalie Halas Sharon Hales Terry Hamilton Lois Hand Scott Hanock Danette Harrigan Jeff Harrison Dan Harvey Mark Harder Jennifer Hasse Janet Hawkins Brett Helm Janet Helwig Carol Hensey Craig Hester Leslie Hiple Diane Hodor Jim Hogue Susan Hope Rich Horn Shirley Hsi Homecoming proves ' Grimm for juniors Jim Huck Allison Huebner John Hughes Tom Hulett Lynn Hurley Wayne Huttle Michelle Isay Stephanie Iwachiw Debbie Jacobi Mike Jarosz Steve Johnson Juli Johnson Daniel Jugovic Cathy Jurkash Chester Kaczka Stu Kaminski Nancy Kasle Charlie Kasten Tom Kaster Mary Katona George Katsahnias Debbie Katz Susan Keitz Pat Kelly Rick Kessler Kathy Kincaid Diane Kipta Tom Klage Lisa Klyczek David Kmak Ron Koetteritz Bob Kolas Nancy Kolember Ginny Kopacz John Korellis Valentine’s Day dance 206 Pete Korzenecki Donna Kotfer Greg Kovich tan Krawczyk Andrea Kristoff Jerrie Kroll Bill Kvasnica Mike Kwasny Dale Lang Bob Lee Sharon Leeney Sharon Levin Mark Lichtman Paul Lippie Beth Loomis Lorraine Longhauser Gary Lynn Christine Madsen Renee Mahala Lisa Makarewich Missy Maloney Melinda Marcus Leslie Marden Dede Markey Kevin Martin Mike Mason Shelly Mason Kathy Mattox Ed May Sue McCain Eileen McCarthy John McCormack Kevin McDonald Robert McDowell Peggy McShane John McTaggart )an McQuillan Cindy Madansky Melinda Meese Aurel Metz boosts class treasury Jeff Meyer Michelle Mezey Selena Michalak Stephan Mika Lee Millies Debbie Miller Kim Miller Tobie Miller Marilyn Minnick Dave Miskus Lynn Miszewski Tina Miszewski Jim Mitchell Jane Mogle Ron Mola Lisa Morarino Diana Moss Art Moswin Cathy Moynagh Julie Mulholland Don Murakowski Danelle Murphy Elaine Musick Bill Nelson Carla Nelson Tom Neukranz Lori Niegros Steve Nitz Nancy Nolan Annette O ' Bryan John O ' Connell Kevin O ' Connell Mitch Olan Kris Olsen Diane Orosco Ray Owen Terry Page Lynn Paluga Richard Pansing Frank Papp Kaia Parbst Cheri Parker Cary Parks Mark Patterson Sue Pazdur Janet Peterman Tony Petrashevich Bill Petsas Carl Pfister Laurel Pilarezyk Joyce Pink Donna Podolak Elaine Potter Tricia Potter Allen Porter Linda Porter Cindy Powers Cino Pupillo Jeff Reach Mike Reck Diana Regelman Rhonda Rheinhold Bill Reister Mike Richards John Rogers Jeanne Ronschke Jeff Rompola Marci Rosenfeldt Ellen Rae Rosevear Gayle Rovai Juniors 207 Prom revolves around Tom Royal Tom Rybarski )im Ruf Gayle Rudakas Paul Sabol Julie Sala Tom Salanty Barb Satterblom Donna Schmidt Mike Schmueser Andrea Scholte Laure Schultz Valerie Seehausen Cy Sefton Matt Seifert Mary Serna Olga Serrano Mike Sferruzza Steve Sherer Susan Shneider Sandy Shofner Bill Shorb Holly Shutka Martin Sidor Rich Simeoni Ethna Sinisi Judi Sipes Randy Sipes Jim Skorupa Cynthia Skurka Bill Smiddy Eric Smith Gregory Smith Jeff Smith Michelle Smith Shari Smith Joanne Smigiel Dave Snyder Bill Snow Melanie Sorenson Janet Souther Doug Spaniol Jan Spence Dom Speranza Irene Spiro Jeff Spomberg Dave Spurlock Jim Stanko Art St. Arnaud Mike Such Bryan Stevens Houston Stevens Jeff Stevens Jill Stewart Mike Stewart Jim Stoddart Kathy Strain Ken Summers Mike Surufka Scott Sutter Karen Swarthout Kevin Swarthout Brian Sweeney Steve Syring Gene Szcepaniak Scott Taylor Connie Tiernego Clyde Tippy Becky Thompson Anneliese Thomson 208 ' Colour My World ' Debbie Throgmorton Barb Tompulis Mary Beth Tobin Moreno Tsirtsis Ken Van Der Wey Bruce Van Inwegen Mary Ann Velasquez (anice Victor Bob Vitkus Don Von Borstel Mike Wachala Dave Wade Ed Walker Mike Walsh Karen Warneke Bill Warner )ohn Watson Lee Watson Cathy Webber Karen Weber Pam Weeks Sue Weinberg Carol Weiss Matt Welsh Phil Wennekes Dawn Wieler Nancy Wilk Peggy Wilkins Bill Wilson Linda Winkler Stacy Winterfeldt Eric Wolf Dale Wolfe Rich Wright |udy Yates James Zahrndt Cindy Zoeteman NOT PICTURED Michael Anderson Joe Barrera Jeff Brant Ron Brian Tom Chruby Jeff Dickerman Steve Evett Elaine Caudio Nathan Goldstein Debbie Hart Celeste Helminski Pat Higgins Joe Humpfer Betty Huttle Maria Koufas Kim Leary Dan Mansueto Cathy Mudroniak Vicky Nelson Nanette O ' Conner Chris O ' Pat Lee Phillips Mike Sublett Diane Vitkus Mark Watson 5eniors profit 6100 Drawing closer to the end of high school days, Seniors participated in the final class events, including the Powder Puff football game, senior boys versus faculty basketball game, carnival, and senior banquet. Throughout September and October, th e Senior Class worked to complete their last Homecoming entry, " We Nose We ' ll Win, " featuring Pinochio with his blinking eyes. Although the Powder Puff game between the junior and senior girls proved a loss point- wise for the seniors, it was a victory money- wise as the seniors made $100 in the event. The game ended with a 13-7 victory for the juniors. After loosing to the faculty as juniors, the senior boys challenged them to a rematch. Al- though the game added $174 to the class trea- sury, the seniors lost again, 99-78. Combining efforts with the juniors in spon- soring the spring carnival, more money was added to the senior Class treasury. As June 1 quickly approached, plans were completed for the senior banquet and gradu- ation. The Holiday Inn in Harvey, III. hosted the class as they danced to November ' s Guest and dined on a buffet supper. Cheryl Gerdt and Howard Roth were honored as cov- aledictorians and Jay Webberling was named salutorian. As the 440 seniors turned their tassels to the left signifying alumni status, 60 percent of the class had plans for college, while the others considered work, marriage, or vocational training. Senior Class Officers; Nancy Simpson (Treas.); Mr. Donald Kemaghan (Sponsor); Laura Bleicher (Pres.); Kathy Tobin (V. Pres.); Mary Ann Etling (Sec.); Mrs. Ruth Brasaemle (Sponsor). Gail Adams Sheree Adzia Mark David Agerter: Diving 1; Wrestling 2,3; termen; FCA George Albertson Football 1-4; Band 1,2; Let- Debbie Allen Doug Aller: Football 1-4; NHS 4, Track 3,4; Lettermen 3,4; Paula Sue Anderson; PARAGON 2-4; Choir 2,3; Drill Team 4; GAA 1,2; GTO 2; Synchronized Swimming 1,2. Theresa R. Andrews: Musical 2-4; En- sembles 2-4; GAA 1,2; PEGASUS 2. Project Biology 4; Choir 1-4. 210 in Powder Puff gome Carol Lynn Angell: Choir 2,3; CTO 1; Science Lab Asst. 1; Royalty 1,4; Pep Club 1,2; Cadet Teaching 4 Arlene Bachnak: PARAGON 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; CRIER 4; Student Senate 4; News Bureau 4; Musical 2-4 David L. Backe: Chess Club 2-4; (V. Pres.); Student Senate 3,4; Hockey Team 3,4. Tim Ball Gayle Ellen Bartok; Drill Team 2,3; Choir 1-4; Musical 2,4; GTO 1,2; GAA 1,2; Lab Asst. 2,3. lanet Ann Bartok: Choir 1-3; Ski Club 3,4. Robert A. Bender: Photo Club 2-4; CRIER 2-4; PARAGON 2-4; Outdoor Club 3,4 (V. Pres.). Melinda L. Benne: Cheerleader 2-4 (Capt.); NHS 4; Summer Institute 3,4; Biology Asst.; GAA 1,2; Cadet Teach- ing 4. Bruce Berey Garry A. Bierdon: DE 3,4; Bowling Club 2-4 (Pres.); Intramurals 1,2. Susan Marie Biel: Drill Team 2-4 (Pres.); GTO 1-4; GAA 1-4; PARA- GON 2,3; NHS 4; Synchronized Swimming 1-3. Tom Bielski Tom Blazevich Laura Elizabeth Bleicher: Student Senate 1-4; GTO 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Choir 3,4; Musical 4; Cadet Teaching 4; Class President 4. Seniors 211 Clarice Bochnowski: PARAGON 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Musical 1-4; CRIER 4; CTO 1-3. Judy Bodner Terry Bolley Sherry Bolek: Majorettes 2-4; (Capt. 4); OEA 4; Musical 3,4; GTO 1-3; Y- Teens 1 (Sec. 1). Richard W. Bolls: Bowling Club 2-4; Power Mechanics Asst. 4. Brad Bookwood: Baseball 1-4; Bas- ketball 1-3; FCA 1-4; Football 1; Let- termen 3,4; Choir 3. Allison Boroughs: Pep Club 1 (Pres.) Musical 2,3; Ping Pong Club 3; Class Vice-President 2: PARAGON 2. Bob Borowski: Football 1; Track 1,2. Jean Borsattino Melinda Bouquc Cay Bouton Rhonda Sue Brandt: Choir 1-4; Musi- cal 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; CRIER 3; GTO 23; Cadet Teaching 4. Cathy Brant Larry Brenman: Baseball 2-4; Football 1; Tennis 2-4; Bowling Club 1,2. Terry E. Brennan: Drama 1-3; Drill Team 2; Health Club 3; Foreign Lan- guage Club 4; PEGASUS 2. Bob Breshock: Football 1-4; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Wrestling 3 (Co- Capt).; Ensemble 2-4; Lettermen 2-4 Barbara Brown: NHS 3,4; Musical 3; Drama 2,3; GAA 1-3; Foreign Lan- guage Club 3,4; Health Club 3. Terry Brown Laurie Ann Brumm: Choir 1-4; En- semble 3; Sextet 4; GAA 1-3; Pep Club 1; Musical 2,4. David Nicholas Budney: Track 1-4; Lettermen 2-4; Photo Club 1-3; Intra- murals 3,4; Bowling Club 3; Table Tennis Club 1-4. 6eniors win float 212 William )ohn Budney: Track 1-4; Photo Club 1-3; History Aid 4; Foot- ball 1. Paul Bryan Audrey Jean Bunting; Band 1-4; CTO 1; PARAGON 2-4; Musical 1,2; V- Teens 1; Prom Committee 3. Cindy Burks; CAA 2,3; Ski Club 3; GTO 2-4. Cindi Burke John Burns Vicky Bussert Jim Butkus contest 2 of 0 years W Senior Gloss trip foils to Thomas Richard Butynski: Outdoor Club 3,4. Donald Leroy Cala: Julie Gail Calhoun: Ensemble 2-4; Choir 2-4; Musical 2-4; NHS 4; CTO 4; GAA 1,2. Debi Carollo Anthony D. Carroll: CRIER 2-4. Carol Lynn Casey: GTO 2; GAA 1-3; Choir 1; PARAGON 2-4. Matthew Chelich: Swimming 1-4 (Capt. 4); Baseball 1-4; Lettermans Club 1-4; NHS 4; Outdoors Club 4. Timothy D. Cleland: DE 3,4; Ski Club 3,4. Steve Collison Kerry Coltun Mary Jo Conrad 214 muster enthusiasm Mary Lu Consuer: Cheerleader 2-4; Student Senate 1,2,4. Mark Adair Corban: Cross Country 1- 4; Track 1,2; Lettermans Club 3-4. Gerard Thomas Costello: Football I 1-4; Lettermans Club 3,4; FCA 2-4 (V. Pres. 4) Angelo T. Coulis: DE 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Football 1-4. Bryan Crary: Thespians 1-4 (Pres. 4): Speech 2-4 (Scribe 4) Musical 1-4; Choir 1-4; Ensemble 2-4. |acki Covert Del Craaybeek September Crouch Kevin Cwiok Pete Dalessandro Pam Dalton: GAA 1-4; Medical Club 2; Girls Volleyball 1-4. Steven Dayney: Cross Country 1-4; FCA 2-4 (Pres. 3); Musical 2-4; Speech 4; lettermans Club 2-4. Susie Demaree: DE .3,4; Band 1-3; Orchestra 3. John Demy: Football 1-3. Tracy Sue Denmark: Speech 1-4 (Sec. 3 NFL 1-4); Thespians 2,3; NHS 3,4; Choir 2,3; Girls State Alt 3; DAR 4. Carla DeRe: DE 3,4. Gary De Young Sandie Donofrio Lorie Lee Donoho: Class Pres. 1; GAA 1; Musical 1-4; Speech 4; Choir 2,4. Gale Doty Seniors 215 Sharon Drechsel Barbara Dubczak: OEA 3; DE 3,4 (V. Pres. 3,4). Regan Dubrick Derrek Duhon: Basketball 1-4; Base- ball 1-3; Lettermen 2-4; Choir 3, NHS 4. Rebecca Dunn: OEA 3. Mark Dunn Shirley Dunn Donna Echterling: Volleyball 1-4; Gymnastics 2-4; Track 2-4; Student Senate 3,4; GIA 3,4 (V. Pres.); Chess Club 2. Jennifer C. Eggers; Gymnastics 1,3,4; Synchronized Swimming 1,2; NHS 4. Mike Egli Diane Martha Eicke: Prom Com- mittee 3; Guidance Office Asst. 4. Mark A. Elias: Basketball Referee Club 4; Track 3; Football 3,4; Band 1- 3; Outdoor Club 4; Biology Lab Asst. 3,4. Steve Erskine Marion Espion Annie Estrada: Student Senate 1-4; DE 3,4; GAA 1,2; Gymnastics 1,2; Royalty 2,4 Homecoming Queen. Mary Ann Etling: Student Senate 3,4; Class Secretary 2-4; Drill Team 3; Choir 1-4 (Ensemble 4); Musical 2-4; GAA 1-3. Monica Katheryn Fary: OEA 4; Girls Sextet Accompanist 3,4; Musical 2; Orchestra 1-3; GTO 2. Jackie Ferro William F. Finkiewiez: Football 1; Photo Club 3; Bowling Club 4. Mark Fissinger College candidates Jerry Allan Fogelman: Speech De- bate 1-4; Band 1-3; German Honors Student 3; Lab Asst. 2,4; Project Biol- ogy 4. Sam Frank Sue Fredricks: Choir 3. Karen Rea Friedman: Speech De- bate 2,3; Musical 2,3; Pep Club 1; Li- brary Asst. 1; Teacher ' s Aid 3; GAA 1. Tracy Friend: Drill Team 2-4; GTO 2; Musical 2; GAA 2. Naomi Fruehauf Judith Ann Gage: Student Senate 4; OEA 3,4; Royalty 3,4; Prom Com- mittee 3; Foreign Language Club 1; GAA 1,2. David Gainer prepare for future Faculty beats seniors Karla Jean Geiger: PARAGON 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Musical 2; Choir 3; GTO 2. David Garfin Elizabeth Amy Garofalo: PARAGON 2-4; CTO 1-4; NHS 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; National Merit Semitinalist 4; Synchronised Swimming 1-3. Robin JoAnn Garson: PARAGON 2- 4; Marching Band 1-4; Wind En- semble 1-4; GAA 1,2; Pep Band 1,2. epares se- torian, for speech 218 in basketball rematch Garry Gempka John Steven Georgas: Football 1-4; Wrestling 1-3; Track 1,2; Lettermans Club 4; FCA 1-4; Choir 3. Cheryl Lynn Gerdt; NHS 4; GAA 1-3; Musical 3,4; Summer Theater 1; Prom Committee 3; Valedictorian 4. Heather Gilchrist: Girls Swim Team 1-4; Ensemble 3,4; GTO 1-4 (Pres.); NHS 4; Synchronized Swimming 2,3 (Treas 3); German Honors Student. Lois Gilman: GAA 1; Pep Club 1; Prom Committee 3. Thomas M Giorgio: Football Man- ager 3; Track Manager 1; Lettermen DE 3,4. Paty Godoy Marc Allan Goodman: Football Man- ager 3.4; Basketball Manager 1-4; Baseball Manager 1-4; Lettermen 2-4; FCA 1-4. Steve Gray: Cross Country 1-3; Track 1,2; Football Referee Club 4; Socceer 4. John Green David Michael Greenspon: Chess Club 2; Photo Club 1,2; Ski Club 2-4. Sandy Greer Carol Anne Griffin: Thespians 3,4; Drama 1-4; Foreign Language Club 2- 4; OEA 4; Speech and Debate 1,2 Timothy Groves Ted Hack |ohn Harms Natalie Harrison: Sp eech Team 2-4 (Sec. 4); Musical 2-4; NHS 4; Drama 3,4; Summer Institute 3. Packy Hart Geary John Hartkoorn: Soccer 2,3,4. Robert Morris Hasse; Football 1-4 Basketball 1,2; Ski Club 4; Choir 3; Socceer 2-4; Band 1,2. Seniors 219 Tom Hauer Nancy Louise Hawkins: CTO 2,3; Marching Band 2-4; Wind Ensemble 3,4; French Club 4; Concert Band 2; Pep Band 2. Carol Hay: Musical 3,4; PARAGON 2. (ill K. Headdy: Foreign Language Club; Pep Club 1-4; Office Asst. 2; Chi Kappa Chi 1-4; Prom Committee 3. Gina M.L. Heatherington: PARA- GON 2-4; Swimming 1-3 (Capt, 3); DE 3,4 (Pres. 3,4); GAA 1-4. Bill Herr Larry Hirsch lack Horvatich Roger Hostettler Timothy James Hulett: Basketball 1,2; Soccer 2-4; Lettermen 3,4; FCA 2- 4; Musical 3,4; Prom Committee 3. Bob Hunter Jereld Jay Hymen: CRIER 3,4; DE 3; Intramural Basketball 3,4; News Bu- reau 4. 440 seniors fitted 220 As state competition nears, DE offi ers, Gina Heatheringlon, Adrienne Narvid, and Bari) Dubczak discuss their pre-test with sponsor Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick. Mark Jacobson: Soccer 3,4; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2; Chess Club 2- 4. Jay Janke: Football 1-4; Lettermen 3,4; Baseball 1,2; FCA 4; 7th grade Football Coach. 3,4. Karen Jarmen Stephen Edmund Jarzombek 2-4; Photo Club 2-4; Quill Scroll 3,4; National Merit Finalist; Summer Workshop 4, Don L. Jeninga Ted Jepsen Diane Johnson Jim G. Kaczka Brian David Kanyer: Golf 1-4; Basket- ball 1-3; Lettermen 3-4; NHS 3,4; FCA 4 (Pres. 4); Boys ' State Alternate 3. Gwen Kaplan Greg Kapp Scott W. Keeler: Football 1-4; Basket- ball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Choir 1-4; FCA 3,4; Lettermen 2-4. for cops, gowns James Kessler Mary Kick Kathleen Ann Kish: Chearleading 1; GAA 1-3; GTO 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Musical 3,4; Ski Club 2-4. Paul Stephen Kish: Football 1-4; Track 2-4; Lettermen 4; Ski Club 2; In- tramurals 2-4; FCA 4. William J. Klage: Football 1; Wres- tling 1; Float Chairman 2,3. Dave Klemm Cynthia Marie Knutson: GTO 1,2; AV Asst. 2; Library Asst. 1-3; Pep Club. Mark Edward Kolas: Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4; Football 4; NHS 3,4; FCA 2- 4; Lettermen 2-4. Early release typify George V. Koloch: Art Asst. 2-4; PE- GASUS 3,4; Foreign Language Club 3, Art Show Chairman 3; Musical 3,4. Nancy Ellen Kolten: Library Aid 1; GAA 1; Drama 3,4; Health Club (V. Pres. 4); Choir 3; Pep Club. Dave Konkoly: Football 1-4; Baseball 1; Choir 3; Lettermen 4. Esther Kontos Mary Kopacz Denise Rae Kornelik: PARAGON 2- 4; OEA 4 (Treas.): Chi Kappa Chi 1-4; GTO 3; Y- Teens 1;2 Pep Club 1. Linda Kowalisyn Jim J. Krajewski: Student Senate 3, 4 (Pres.); Speech Team 2-4. Kenneth Krupa Joanne Kucer Kristi Ann Kucer: Synchronized Swimming 2; Choir 3; GAA 2; Y- Teens 1,2; Bio Lab Asst. 4; GTO 3. Mark L. Kuck: Intramurals 3,4 (Capt. 4); DE 4; Wrestling Finalist 1. Ronald Kurz: Swimming 1-4 (Co- Capt. 4); Lettermen 3,4; FCA 4. Mike Kus Julie Kustka Claudia Kwasney: PARAGON 2-4; GAA 1-3; Synchronized Swimming 2- 4. Julie Ann Langel: Drama 1; Chi Kappa Chi 2; Health Club 2,3; Y- Teens 2; Foreign Language Club 3. David Paul LaRocca: Marching Band 1-4; Pep Club 2-4; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. Jay Lazerwitz Lori Lazinski: Girl ' s Basketball Team 1-4; Ski Club 2-4; Girl ' s Track 1,3; Tennis 2; GTO 1,2; GAA 1-4. Seniors 223 senior schedule Kandee Leary Barb Leask Daniel Neal Lee: Swimming 1-4 (All State 4); Lettermans Club 3,4; FCA 2; Lab Asst. 3; Band. Patrick W. Lee: Band 1; Football 1,2; DE 3. Judy Leonard Norman Levenberg: NHS 4; Intra- murals 3,4. Bob Lewann Ron Lewis Marsha Long Heidi Lorentzen: Orchestra 1-3 CAA 1 , 2 . Thomas A. Lorig: Football 2-4; FCA 3; Wrestling 2,4; Socceer 2,3; Let- termans Club 3,4; Intramurals 3. John T. Loudermilk: Football 1; Wrestling 2,4; Baseball 2; Intramurals 3. Susan Luerssen: Musical 2-4; Choir 3,4; Pep Club 1; NHS 4. Jan Lummio Cathy Marie Luscavich: CTO 1-3; Choir 1-4; Musical 1,2; Pep Club 1 Kathryn D. Lyle: NHS 4; PARAGON 2-4; Quill Scroll 3,4; GAA 1-3; PE- GASUS 2; Prom Committee 3. Rose Ann Madarang Thomas Maginot: Baseball 2-4 Tammy Mallett: Cadet Teaching 4; OEA 3; Guidance Asst. 3,4. Robert William Manchak: Golf 1-4; Football 1,2; Intramurals 1-4. 30 graduate at mid-term Paula Manley: CRIER 3,4; Tennis 2,3; Synchronized Swimming 1-3; Swim Team 2; Quill Scroll 3,4. Allen ). Mannion: Summer Work- shop 4; Ski Club 2. Robin Sue Marden: PARAGON 2,3; GAA 1,2; Synchronized Swimming 2,3; GTO 1,2; Student Senate 2-4. Nancy McAllister Richard S. McClaughry: Swim Team 1-4; Band 1; Lettermans Club 4. Cliff McCoy Karen Louise McKenna: Speech 1-4 (Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4); Thespians 2-4 (Scribe 3, V. Pres. 4); NHS; Girls ' State 3. Ooug McMorris 6eniors provide Ron Markowicz Timothy Ian Marr: Choir 1-4; En- sembles 3,4; Speech Team 3; Musical 3,4; Library Aid 6,2. John Jay Marshall: Basketball 1-4; NHS; Student Senate 1, Lettermen 3,4. Susan Martin: OEA 3,4 (Sec. 4); Pep Club 1,2. Christina Sue Mason: Majorettes 3, Choir 2-4; Musical 2-4. Janice M. Mazur: Foreign Language Club 3; Bowling Club 2,3; Office Asst. 3. David Meeker: Band 1-4 (Vice-Pres., Drum Major 4); Pep Band 1-4; Stage Band 1-3; NHS 4; Swim Team 1; Or- chestra 1. Sam Megremis at refreshments Carnival Allison Mehalso Andrew John Melind: Basketball 1; Class Vice-Pres. 3; Soccer 2-4; Intra- murals 3; Science Club 3. Jim Mellady Carrie Lyne Meyer: Pep Club 1-4; Li- brary Asst. 2; Prom Committee 3. Valerie Meyer: Medical Health Club 1,2,4; Cadet Teaching 4; Cold Teen 4. Mike Mezey: Football 1,2,4; Track 1- 3; Band 1,2; Pep Band 1,2; DE 3-4. Chris Middleton: Pep Club 1; GAA 1; PE Asst. 1; Office Asst. 3. Joyce Elaine Mihalo: Orchestra 1-4; Gymnastics 3,4; Foreign Language Club 3,4; Medical Health Club 3; GAA 1-3; Musical 3. Craig E. Mikes: Basketball 1-3; Base- ball 1-3; Boy ' s Ensemble 2-4; Choir 1- 4; Musical .3,4. Tony Minnick Jon Mitchell Anna Maria Montes: Paragon 2-4 (Ed.-ln-Chief 4); GAA 1-4; GTO 2-4 (Vice-Pres Swimming 3); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Musical 2-4; Tennis 1-4. Chris John Morfas: Football 1-4; Bas- ketball 1,2; Track 2; Soccer 3,4; FCA 3,4; Lettermen 3,4. David C. Moya: Tennis 1-3; Baseball 2 (Manager 1); Band 1,2; Wind En- semble 3,4; Pep Band 1-3; Marching Band 1-4. Mike Moynagh Mark Mulholland: Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-4; Chess Club 1-4 (Pres. 3,4). Dan Mulligan Laura Ann Murphy: Speech De- bate 1-4 (Hist. 3, Pres. 4); PARAGON 2-4; Thespians 1-4; NHS 4; Student 4; Musical 1-4. Moira Murphy: PARAGON 2,3; Mu- sical 1-3; Thespians 1,2; Cadet Teach- ing 4. Paula Sue Murray: GAA 1-3; Bowling Club 3,4; Choir 1-3. Seniors 227 Kathleen S. Muta: Varsity Gymnastics 1; Cheerleader 2,3; NHS 4; Musical 3; Summer Institute 3. Robert Nagdeman Adrienne A. Narvid: DE 3,4 (Sec. 4); GTO 3; Musical 2-4; GAA 1,2; Photo Club 2. Doug Norris David G. Nottoli: Football 1-4 (Capt., All State 4); Basketball 1-4; Baseball 1; Lettermen 4 (Vice Pres. 4); FCA 1- 4; Choir 3. Nancy Ellen Novak: CRIER 3,4 (Co- Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; News Bu- reau 3,4; Student Senate 4; Future Medical Health Careers Club 2,3 (Vice Pres. 3); Foreign Language Club 3,4. Teresa Marie Oberle: NHS 4; GTO 1- 4; Synchronized Swimming 1-3; (Sec. 3); Student Senate 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Class Pres. 2. Martha O ' Bryan: Health Careers Club 3; NHS 4; Foreign Language Club 3. Patricia A. Orlich: Musical 1-4; GTO 1-4; Synchronized Swimming 2,3; GAA 1,2; Student Senate 1-3. Laurie Jean Orloff: Orchestra 1,2; Choir 3,4; Bowling Club 2; Musical 1- 4; Summer Theater 1,2; Pep Club 1. Joan Osterman Denise Ouellette David B. Panchisin: Art Show 2,3. Glen Panchisin: Football 3,4; Baseball 3. Frank C. Papakosmas: Football 1,2; DE 3. Judith Parker: Drill Team 3,4; Syn- chronized Swimming 2,3; Cadet Teaching 4; GTO 3; GAA 2; Biology Lab Asst. 2,3. Dana Kay Passalacqua: Drill Team 2- 4; Choir 3,4; Musical 3,4; GTO 3,4; GAA 1-4. James D. Patlyek: Debate Team 1; Wind Ensemble 4; Pep Band 4; Stage Band 4; Marching Band 4; Concert Band 1. Dorothy Jo Pazdur: Audio-Visual Club 1,2; Drama 2; Art Club 1; Biol- ogy Club I. William J. Peterman: Football 1,2; Track 1-3; DE 3-4. ‘November’s Guest’ Eric S. Peterson: Track 1-4; Lettermen Club 2-4. Tim Petsas Mike Pfister Susan Pfister entertains at banquet 5enioritis spreads Therese Phelan Tim Pilarcyzk Kathleen Marie Ann Pondusa: Choir 3; Girls Glee Club 1. Cheryl Ann Popa: OEA 3,4 (Pres. 3,4) Douglas Edward Pope: Swim Team 1,2; Boys Ensemble 3,4; Mixed En- semble 4; Boys Barbershop 4; Musi- cal 4. David M. Porter: Swim Team 1-4; Football 1; Track 1; FCA 4; Let- termens Club 3,4. Jim Powley James Gregory Price: Tennis 1-4; Track 1; Speech 4; Lettermens Club 2-4 Donna Puncho: Cadet Teaching 4; GTO 2; OEA 3; Guidance Asst. Jim Pupillo Pam Puls Cindy Ranta John Alan Rapacz: Baseball 1-4; Let- termens Club 4; Basketball 1,3,4; Bowling Club 1,2. Tom Rasch Anne Ray: Synchronized Swimming 1-3: GAA 1,2 Joane Reck Michael A. Reel: Football Manager 1- 4; Wrestling 3; FCA 4; Lettermens Club 2-4; Musical 3. Mark Richardson Rick Richardson Sharon Richwine 230 os countdouin neors (an Riemerts Mike Rippey Keith Robertson Bev Rodriguez William P. Rogers: PARAGON 2-4 (Co-Head Photog. 4); CRIER 3,4; Photo Club 2-4; Outdoor Club 3,4 (Pres. 4) Barry Rooth Nona Ann Rosenberg: Bowling Club 2-4; Foreign Language Club 3; Photo Club 2; Pep Club; Library Aid 1,4; Bi- ology Asst. 2 Howard Roth: NHS 3,4 (Pres.); Boys ' State Delegate 3; Chess Club 2,3; Speech 3,4; PEGASUS 3; Ski Club 2,3; VALEDICTORIAN. Fran Rothstein Steve Rothstein: Tennis 1-4 (Capt. 3,4); Track 3; CRIER 4; Lettermens Club 1-4; Pep Club 4. Bruce Rowe: Bowling Club 1; Base- ball 1; Library Club 1. Paula Ruble: DE 3,4. Thomas E. Rudakas: Basketball 1-4; NHS 3,4; Class Treas. 3; Lettermen Club 2-4; Soccer 2; Project Biology 3,4. Diane Ruf Becky Ryder )ohn ). Saksa: Chess Club 2-4; NHS 3,4; Debate 4; Bowling Club 3; Table Tennis Club 2. Ronald P. Salakar: Hockey 4. Dave Saka Nancy lean Schaub: PARAGON 2-4; Marching Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 2-4; Musical 2-4; GAA 3; Pep Band 1 , 2 . Warren Dale Schmidt: Musical 1-4; Student Senate 2-4; Band 1-4 (Pres. 4); Pep Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 2- 4; Marching Band 1-4. Lori Jean Schnell: Drill Team 2-4; Choir 1-4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Prom Committee 3; PARAGON 2,3; Musi- cal 2-4. Nancy Schoenberg Ed Scholl Renee Scholte Candy Lee Noreen Maria Schwarz: Synchronzied Swimming 1-3; GAA 1- 3; Volleyball 1-3; Ping Pong Club 3. Sandy Sedey: Drill Team 3,4 (Co- Capt. 4); GTO 2-4; Synchronized Swimming 3; GAA 1; Student Senate 4; PARAGON 2. 232 6eniors gather at Discussing the swindle in River City, are se- niors, Doug Pope, Bob Breshock, and Joe So- bek, displaying their talents in the musical. Beth Ann Seehausen: Musical 2-4; Ensemble 4; GAA 1,2; Choir 1-4. Rick Selby Gloria Serrano Dennis James Shea: Band 1-4; Stage Band 1; Bowling Club 2; Orchestra 1; Wind Ensemble 2-4. Susan Ann Sheliga: Choir 1,3,4; Sum- mer Theater 2,3; Musical .3,4; GAA 1- 3; Prom Committee 3. Susan Shupe Cheryl Ann Sintering: Student Sen- ate 3,4 (V. Pres); Synchronized Swim- ming 1-3 (Pres.); GTO 1-4; (V. Pres.); Musical 1-3; Class Treas. 2; NHS 3,4 (Sec.). Nancy Lee Simpson: PARAGON 2-4; GTO 3,4; Class Treas. 4; Choir 1-3; Cadet Teaching 4. Susan C. Sipes: PARAGON 2,3; Choir 3,4; Musical 4; Spanish Club 2; Band 1-4. Lana Skelley Pamela Lynne Slivka: PARAGON 2-4; OEA 4; GTO 3; PEGASUS 3; Musical 2-4; Drama 2,3. Brad Smith Kevin Snedden Joe Sobek Gary Spurlock: Football 1; Hockey Club 3,4 (Capt.) Jeffrey C. Stauffer: Football 1-4; Let- termans Club 4; Ski Club 2-4; Bowling Club 3,4; Golf 2. Kathy Sterk Dunes for class picnic Pam Stevens Linda R. Strayer: GTO 2,3; GAA 1; Musical 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2; Choir 1; Foreign Language Club 2. David Nelson Street George Such Karen Lynn Swing: OEA 3; DE 4; Band 1,2; Library Aid 3. Phil Talent: Marching Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 1-4; Pep Band 1-3; Stage Band 2,3; DE 3. Sherry Tharpe Lori Thomas Kathleen Ann Tobin: PARAGON 2,3; GAA 1-3; Synchronized Swimming 2,3; Prom Committee 3; Class Vice President 4; PE Asst. 2. Nancy Tomich David Oren Trachtenberg: Soccer 3,4; Chess Club 2-4; Ski Club 2-4; Prom Committee 3. Ed Zilmo Truver: Wrestling 3,4; Let- termen Club. Tarot cards help Madame Trix, lias Senior Karen McKenna, to predict Senior Terri Oberle ' s fu- ture at the lunior-Senior carnival. Commencement mocks 234 Carie E. Ulber: Foreign Language Club 1-4; Orchestra 1,2; Library Aid 1,2; Science Club 1. Vytas Urba: Hockey Club 1-4; Ski Club 1-4. Lorie Valko Mary Catherine Vance: NHS 3,4; Speech 3,4; Girls State 3; GAA 3,4; Gymnastics 1-4; Musical 1-4. Kirk Van Vessen Debi Varro James Vitkus John Wagner Paula M. Waisnora: PARAGON 2-4; Majorettes 3,4. Debbie Walker: Basketball 3,4. James Stuart Warnaar: Photo Club 1 , 2 . Joan Leslie Watkins: Choir 1-3; GTO 1; Prom Committee 3. lost step for seniors Seniors 235 Turning of tossles Shawn Watson Steve Watson Donna Renee Wayland: Band 1,2; Choir 3,4; Musical 3,4; Prom Com- mittee 3; Cadet Teaching 4; Mixed Ensemble 4. Robert Webb Amy Webber: Drill Team 2,3; Choir 2-4; Ski Club 3,4; Varsity Gymnastics 1,2; Student Senate 2-4; GIA 1-3. Kathy Webber lay Philip Weberling: German Hon- ors Student 3,4; NHS 3,4; Project Biol- ogy 4; Salutatorian 4. Diane Louise Wein: GAA 1,2; GTO 1; Pep Club 1. Roxann Robin Whitcomb: Cadet Teaching 4; OEA; Library Asst. 1-4; Guidance Asst.; Phys. Ed. Asst. Mark Alan Wickland: Swimming 1-4; Lettermen 1-4 (Pres. 4); Synchronized Swimming 1,2; FCA 4. Jill Wigley Candice Rene Wilkins: Drill Team 3,4; GTO 2,3; Musical 2,3; Choir 1-3. Ray Wilkinson Mark Williams Linda Rae Williamson: Choir 3; Musi- cal 2; GAA 1,2; Phys. Ed. Asst. 2. Cindy Wilson Edward Wolak Joseph Wolach Christopher T. Wonnell: Debate 1-4; Tennis 1,2; Speech 1-4; Chess Club 1- 4; NHS 3,4; Table Tennis 2-4. Gerald G. Wood: Swimming 1-4; Band 1-3; Lettermen 3,4. 236 signifies alumni status Mary Frances Wood: DE 3,4; Pep Club 1; Choir 1,2. Sidney Elene Wuellner: OEA; Stu- dent Senate; Pep Club 1. Kerry Yasko Cindy Young Neal Zacok Thomas Micheal Zellers: Student Senate 4; NHS 3,4; Speech 4; Golf 1- 4; Project Biology 4; Summer Institute. Linda M. Zweige: Girl ' s Track 3,4; Girl ' s Swim Team 4. Sandra M. Zweige: Choir 3; OEA 3. NOT PICTURED Eva L. Amar: Speech Debate |oe Babas Tom Ballard Kurt Banazak Frank L. Benchik: CRIER 1,2; Lab Asst. 3,4; Summer Institute 4; Musical 4. Greg Buran Leslie Chiarelli Andy Clusserath Nick Corey Brian Cusick Rudy Dantuma Gale Davis )eff Decker Bob Duran Jim Eggers Tomi Ann M. Ellison: Gymnastics 1,2; Student Senate 1,2; Cadet Teaching 4; Library Aid 2; Ski Club 2; Pep Club 1 . Raymond Gastrei ch Roger Gigstead RoJiert Golding Ted Gouwens William FHarrison Steve Higgins Lee King Dain Phillip Klosak: Choir 3,4; Musi- cal 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Ping Pong 2-4; Office Asst. 1 . Don Kotfer Nancy Kwasny Todd Lanman Stephen Lautz Randy Liming Benji Lipson Linda Lyman Rose Ann Madarang Mitchell Masolak Jim Mason Ed Bruce Miller Ron Miller Joel Miner Robert Navarro Jeff Nolan Jeff Ogorek Carl Pecenka Scott Rizzo Terry Rodda: DE 3; CRIER 3,4. Lori RuJjenstein Coral Savage Sandy Sipes Tim Skaggs Joe Smith Stacy Smith Diane Stamos Diane Strachan: Thespians 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Choir 1-3; Summer The- ater 1,2; Fall Drama 1,2. Lee Strick Vince Thomae Donald Walker Maureen Walsh Jeffrey Ward William E. Warner: Football 1; Bas- ketball 1; Track 1; Lab Asst. Martin Webb: DE Richard Weigl Kevin Wleklinski Ray Whorle Eric Zucker Seniors 237 What flashes through a senior ' s mind as he files slowly down the aisle to receive his diploma? Does he remember donating free time to aid their final float " We Nose We ' ll Win " in capturing first place? Or does he think to the future and wonder what it holds in store for him? Maybe he thinks that his days of getting caught ditching school or smok- ing in the john are over. Or else he thinks of how he ' ll miss certain teachers, classes, or his close friends. Memories of the last four years from test days to party nights floated in and out of the thoughts of seniors as they sat on the brink of maturity. Baccalaureate was once again op- tional and was held at 2:00 p.m. in the auditorium. Commencement exercises for 431 seniors took place at 8:00 p.m. in the fieldhouse. Salutatorian Jay Weber- ling gave the invocation and co-valedic- torians Cheryl Gerdt and Howard Roth gave the welcome and the address, re- spectively, at commencement. Personal touches of humor enlivened the spirits of graduating seniors through- out the exercises but did not lessen the solemnity of the occasion. As strains of " Pomp and Circum- stance " echoed through the fieldhouse, 431 graduates, robed in navy and light blue, slowly filed down the aisle to re- ceive their long-awaited diplomas. Many wondered about future problems, and as speeches reflected on the past, their minds filled with worried about entering college, filling out job applications and the burdensome roles of adulthood to which they were to take. TOP: Co-valedictorian Howard Roth captures the audiences ' attention with his commencement address on success. ABOVE: Despite it being an important moment of his life, a disinterested senior lets his mind wander. PREPARE FOR FUTURE 238 BOTTOM: With the prized diploma in her hand, Cheryl Popa walks down the aisle with a look of satisfaction on her face. With her mind wandering toward thoughts of the future, Kathy Tobin studies her diploma. 239 New Superintendent assumes duties Students are unaware that the adminis- tration works to satisfy their needs. The ad- ministration strove to meet the required goals this year. Dr. Wallace R. Underwood, new superin- tendent, and the school board spent many hours discussing the revision of the curricu- lum guide. With the addition of new teach- ers and new text books, there was a need to update the guide. To correct weaknesses in the school, a follow-up study of the North Central Eval- uation conducted in February 1974, was put into effect. The school staff and admin- istration made recommendations and listed weaknesses that were evident. During the year, the administration was concerned about up-dating projections on future building needs and curbing vandalism. A new office was set up in the South Building for juniors and seniors which Mr. James Bawden, assistant principal, was in charge. Mr. John Tennant, assistant princi- pal, was head of the freshman-sophomore office in the North Building. The work was broken down so that the labor was not placed on one person. The administration has a never-ending job. Once this year ' s goals were com- pleted, goals for upcoming years were started. RIGHT: Reading over his morning mail is Mr. George Kurteff, principal. BELOW RIGHT: School board members, Mr. Kenneth Reed, Dr. Wallace R. Under- wood, Mr. Robert Sutter, Mr. Donald Sands, and Mr. Ted Kluster conduct business as usual. 240 ABOVE: Ready to lend a helping hand is Mr. John Tennant, assistant princi- pal. ABOVE LEFT: Keeping order in the halls is one of the many duties of assis- tant principal, Mr. James Bawden. CENTER LEFT: Directors in specialized school areas are: Row 1: Mr. John Friend (Athletic Director), Mrs. Irene Soun- ders (Educational Coor- dinator of Schools). Row 2: Mr. Carl Sharp (Director of Food Service), Mr. Lowell Sennett (Psychological Services). LEFT: Con- templating new school policies up for adoption at the next board meeting is Dr. Wallace Underwood, Superintendent. Adult Services meet school needs BELOW: Guidance Counselors (top to bottom) Mr. Robert Speelman,Mrs. Phyllis Braun, Mrs. Shirley Melsh and Miss Pam Allen helped students adjust to school. Behind the huge brick building con- taining 1753 students and 74 teachers and administrators, 20 adults worked to ease every day school problems. To meet the needs of increasing numbers of students, improvements were necessary in adult services. Improvements began with the secre- taries. A new office was created in the South Building for juniors and seniors, while freshmen and sophomores were still served in the North office. The sepa- ration of the offices led to less confusion and easier processing of students. Due to cramped quarters, the Guid- ance Department expanded its facilities by moving into the old teacher ' s lounge and creating new office space. This move eliminated their space problem. To make the Resource Center a more valuable aid to students and teachers, Mrs. Cheryl Joseph, librarian, purchased more reference materials, following a North Central recommendation. Stu- dents were also given credit for work as library aids. The medical facilities were improved by the addition of two new beds in the nurse ' s office. Special Education moved into new offices and expanded the work-study program, which is designed to help students find good jobs while staying in school. People in adult services worked to- gether to bring changes beneficial to the entire school. TOP: Bus Drivers: John Hockstra, Marlene Snell, Jeanne Adams, Delores Day and Susie Wood, ABOVE: Special Assistants and Para-professionals: Mrs. Anne Guiden, Guidance Sec.; Mrs. Marion Rulesa, Library Asst.; Mrs. Virginia Schwarz, para-professional, Mrs. Betty Russell, Science Asst.; and Mrs. Mary Ann Julius, Para-professional. ABOVE LEFT: Ordering new books was only one of the duties accom- plished during the day by librarian Mrs. Cheryl Joseph. LEFT: West Lake Special Education Co-op program was expanded with the help of Mr. Marvin Porter, Director; Mrs. Grace Allen, secretary; Mr. Warren Ugent, School Psychologist; and Mr. Danial Zogorean, Work-Study Coordinator. ABOVE: Dry-mounting material for future use was one of the many jobs completed by Miss Marge Gonce, Audio-Visual Director. Adult Service 243 LEFT: Mrs. Mary Pruzin, school nurse, took care of students health. BELOW: Daily office tasks would never be completed without the help of Mrs. Thelma Griffine, Mrs. Ina Silverman and Mrs. Lil Horlick, school secretaries. Faculty experiments Row 1: Mrs. Marge Barrett taught English 9 and also coached the De- bate Team. Mrs. Ruth Brasaemie, Se- nior Class sponsor, taught English II, World Literature, and Comp. I and II. Mr. Ed Burkhardt, Sociology teacher, also served as Asst. Coach of the Speech Team. Row 2: Mr. Dave Car- mony sponsored Marching Band and Concert Band along with sponsoring Pep Band and Stage Band. Miss Patri- cia Clark was the teacher of German II III. Mr. Hal Coppage, sponsor of Student Senate, also taught Govern- ment and Sociology. Row 3: Mr. Mike Copper taught Algebra I and II, and also coached Varsity Basketball and Freshman Track. Mr. John Eding- ton sponsored Project Biology along with teaching Biology and Advanced Biology. Row 4: Mrs. Linda Elman taught Spanish I and II, Conversa- tional Spanish and also sponsored Foreign Language Club. Mrs. Helen Engstrom, teacher of Speech I II, Drama, English 11, sponsored Speech and Debate and National Forensic League. Teachers are human too, therefore, it was not uncommon to see the faces of many fa- miliar faculty members at ball games and after school activities. Just like everyone else, teachers like to escape the monotony of the classroom through the excitement of school related clubs and organizations. Without the willingness of teachers to act as club sponsors, many fund raising activities and field trips would not have been possible. To the 57 returning teachers, the problems of false fire alarms were just old hat. However, to the 16 new teachers, this prank was very annoying. Strict regulations were enforced to prevent students from pulling any more fire alarms. The most important of these being that students were not allowed any passes out of class except to go to the nurse. After the final touches had been made on the reconstructed South wing, teachers who previously taught in language labs and lecture halls, were given the modernized classrooms they had been waiting for. The regular problems and pranks that seem to haunt teachers every year, were surely out- numbered by their efforts to help the student body with their problems. 244 with new courses Row 1: Miss Janice Favorite taught English 11 and Orchestra and also served as assistant Drama coach. Mr. Gene Fort, Ensemble sponsor, also taught United States History. Mr. Dave Geise was the teacher of Gen- eral Metals and also the Introduction to Electronics. Row 2: Mrs. Pat Golu- biewski taught English 11 and Devel- opmental Reading. Mr. Jeff Graves taught Chemistry and Physics and sponsored Bowling Club, Chess Club and Chi Kappa Chi. Mrs. Iris Green- baum sponsored the Foreign Lan- guage Club along with teaching Spanish I, III, and IV. Row 3: Mrs. Ju- dith Grow, Asst. Speech Coach also taught English 1 and Developmental Reading. Mr. Ross Haller taught Gov- ernment. Mrs. Nancy Hastings, teacher of Journalism I II, also sponsored Quill Scroll, News Bu- reau, Crier, Pegasus, and Paragon. Row 4: Mr. Art Haverstock taught Advanced Biology along with spon- soring Outdoor Club and Project Bi- ology. Mrs. De Etta Hawkins taught Basic Art, Art History, Dimensional Design, and Art Projects I II. Mr. Richard Holmberg was the teacher of Music Appreciation, Music Theory, Concert Choir, Choir 10-11, and ninth grade Glee club. He also directed the Spring Musical. Mr. Richard Hunt taught Drafting I II, Technical Drafting, Introduction to Drafting, General Woods. Teachers confront Row 1: Mr. (on Jepson taught Boys P.E., he also coached varsity swim team. Mrs. Doris Johnson instructed English 10 classes. Miss Gloria Kemp conducted Health and Safety and sponsored girls Tennis Team. Row 2: Mr. Dan Keown, Freshman class sponsor, taught General Business. Mr. Don Kernaghan taught World History, Economics, and sponsored JV baseball. Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick taught DE, and Sales Marketing. Row 3: Mr. Steve Landy taught Phys- ics and Adv. Math-Physics, and spon- sored Radio Club. Miss Betty Liebert, in charge of Girls ' Swim Team, also taught Girls ' P.E. and Adv. Girls ' P.E. Mr. Kin Li taught Algebra I and Gen- eral Math I. Row 4: Mr. Lloyd Lindquist con- ducted Calculus, Analytical Geome- try, Trigonometry, College Algebra, and Math, Physics. He also sponsored the boy ' s Tennis Team. Mr. James Liptrap taught Chemistry and Adv. Chemistry. Mr. Bob Maicher taught Computor Math, General Math II, and was the assistant Frosh Basketball Coach. 246 problems, pranks Row 1: Mrs. Gerda McCloskey in- structed Psychology and Adv. Psychology. Mr. |ohn McDonald conducted Gen- eral Woods, General Metals, and In- troduction to Power Mechanics. Mrs. Pat McNamara instructed Junior United States History class. Row 2: Mrs. Helga Meyer taught German I and III and sponsored the Foreign Language Club. Mr. Larry Micklos taught Geometry and General Math I. Miss Elizabeth Miller, Sophomore Class sponsor, taught Foods I, Cloth- ing I II, and Adv. tailoring. Row 3: Mr. Ed Musselman, taught Business Math and Algebra I. He also served as Golf coach. Mr. Mike Nicksic instructed Boys P.E. and sponsored Letterman Club. Mrs. Sandra Platt taught Health and Safety. She was the sponsor of Girls ' Volleyball and Track. Row 4: Mr. George Pollingue, Soph- omore Class sponsor, instructed Al- gebra I, and General Math I. Miss Jean Rawson conducted Busi- ness Law and Cadet Teaching. Mr. Ed Robertson, Coach for JV Bas- ketball and Frosh Football, instructed English 9. Faculty 247 New teachers become Row 1: Mr. David Russell taught English 10 and sponsored Photo Club. Mrs. Linda Scheffer conducted Foods I and Foods II. The Junior Class sponsor, Mr. Jerry Schroeder, taught English 9. Row 2: Mr. Jim Shabi in- structed United States History stu- dents. Besides sponsoring freshman. Junior Varsity, and Varsity cheer- leading, Mrs. Pat Sholts conducted Typing I, II, III, and IV and Shorthand I. Mr. Al Smith taught Geometry and Advanced UICSM. Row 3: Teaching sophomore English was Mr. Richard Smith. Mr. Jim Stone, track and foot- ball coach conducted Bookkeeping, Typing I and Typing II. Miss Mary Beth Stonebreaker instructed Girl ' s P.E. and Adv. Girl ' s P.E. She coached volleyball and gymnastics, aside from being Girls ' s Sports Director. Row 4: Mrs. Ruth Stout conducted the classes of Art History, Printmaking, Drawing and Painting I and II. Teacher of German IV and V, was Mrs. Marlis Tippet. Mrs. Pat Vadas taught Clerical Practice, Cooperative Office Practice, and Shorthand I and II. She sponsored the Freshman Class, OEA, and junior OEA. 248 dam, Mf ■ H t f I familiar faces Row 1: Mr. Kevin Vana, instructor of World History and Social Science, also coached cross country and as- sisted in track. Besides being the sponsor of French Club, Mrs. Alyce Wackowski taught French I. Teach- ing German II, IV, VI was Mr. Gary Webster. Row 2: Sponsor of Foreign Language Club was Mrs. Anne Whi- teley. She also taught Spanish I, II and III. Mr. Tom Whiteley conducted United States History classes. In- structing Visual and Applied Design and Basic Art was Mrs. Judy Wiet- brock. Row 3: Miss Annette Wis- niewski taught T rigonometry. Algebra I, and Practical Senior Math. Football and intramurals sponsor, Mr. Steve Wroblewski, instructed Geometry and Business Math. Frosh Football and Basketball coach, Mr. Jack Yerkes, taught English 9 and Devel- opmental Reading. Row 4: Teaching English and Modern Lit., English 10, Composition II, and sponsoring ma- jorettes was Mrs. Mary Yorke. Mr. Bryan Young instructed Advanced Bi- ology and sponsored Project Biology and the Chess Club. Mr. Carl Young conducted English 11, Dramatics, and sponsored Drama Club. Faculty 249 Paula Manley Frozen pizzas, ready-made clothes, gas-eating automobiles, prefabricated homes . . . Years ago, people could sur- vive off the fruit of the land, but today it is not possible. Getting to an after school job requires the use of a car, which means a trip to the service station to get gas. Buying the latest Doobie Brother ' s album requires a trip to the nearest record supplier. An after game dates takes you to the local munchy hangout. It seems that everywhere you turn, you end up treading into the Business World for assistance. Supplu and Demand M OO 002 OO CD Psl CT5 H3 3 OO °C Ben’s Restaurant and Lounge ra o TO ir ■ — co ■O n lo O jj E I E 3 CO _i CO “d c " o CL CO “d C c CO o d E C E CO oo • V • M -fjvl V- k • V 258 fi oc 0 o ca o e a CNJ Q z CD E o -a -t = oo exo o exo ro — 5= fl) IQ r- a s o 55 2 g CVI LU _ CO 03 D O l o c CN CO o c o “U c o o o u ° u o _Q k_ o X o c o " O c « ) o LU t © f - - © 5S c CO I» k_ a re c a | i ' d f— OuO c t c — l © O S-° JZ° © Coo E I.B d e UJ £ 1 E 3= - -a o o r « -CL - UJ u O ' o 5 : X - — I o z O a z z Q_ o □ X Z E o -a CO E _E — • 41 ™ k - CL o -c 00 _3 oo V ' i J.J. Wright Olds 5603 Hohman Hammond, Ind. M. Jacobsen Pfl JoWnA 266 53 a 05 in v ft c C 5 oo y 5 go LU COCO v a 3 C 05 -d c £ i-T 05 iS ( ) C CO r 3 oo CD 0 »- .9- Qj -i k_T .9- Q a S to h 00 i s Physicians Supply Co. 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Q -a 5 | .y c Qi N 03 3 .DC 3 “D 5- 0) c DC o . 03 U - o u c -) cd T5 03 03 OC E 03 0 cn 03 X -C — CO _03 0 t: L— CO 0) 03 -C (J U uj c o c 0 l l " S o c EP " o a c -Q O •i C ] LO 03 03 .i£ _Q . “ 3 j- r OJ 03 _£“ LO LO 55555 55 £ | LO LO LO “D " D C C ro ro " D “O C C fO ra “O C ro TD " O C C 03 ro 03 — C L 5 c “O c O LO LO LO LO LO l_ L LO CO LO 5552255 T3 T3 C C ro 03 U £?2 0 01 O oc c 3 O of U t OJ o CY i ) t i t i i_ 1_ k_ 2 5 5 2 ■D C « Q5Q555555 5 5 5 055555 55 U O 5550555555550 Patrons 291 ttaining the Most Valuable fnl ifn award, junior Annaliesa Hrimson not only receives a dphy but admiration front fellow affers, seniors Kathy Lyle and nha Montes. tteRJfe one can go on to a higher level of learning, junior Jim Ruf finds that tests must be Paragon photographer senior Steve larzombeck finds his hobby an extension of his inferests. Indiuiduals Straining to improve his time, se- nior Tom Rasch tries attaining a personal goal. Newspapers are full of daily ac- counts about people who have over- come barriers and obstacles to achieve desired goals. These achieve- ments make our own daily challenges seem minute. Our situations may be smaller and our accomplishments go unnoticed, but nevertheless they are significant to us. During these warm, and sunny spring days the beach was the terri- tory to be reached and the problem of getting there the barrier. Even as the end of the year approached, school didn ' t relent, as papers still had to be written and tests taken. Confrontations weren ' t limited to the classroom. Whether on the play- ing field or the track, the challenge to succeed remained throughout the reach goals season. An early season mile run clocking only meant that a faster time had to be reached in succeeding meets, and a first game win was only a small step towards a sectional, re- gional, or state title. Insignificant though they may seem to some, talents did not go unrecog- nized. Whether it concerned athletic, journalistic, or academic achieve- ments, those deserving credit were honored at end of the year banquets. Fifty one seniors were distinguished at graduation ceremonies with dangling gold tassles, while others were awarded academic and athletic scholarships. For the individual, it did not stop with himself. He had to expand out and discover new areas to conquer. Groups lend support At times the individual by himself honored Senior ditch day. could not make it totally on his own. Working together not only meant He needed to join groups of people total satisfaction to those involved but to achieve added success. It ' s through also some personal gain. For some, it the interraction between people that was a chance to act grown up for we make friends, help each other out, once by donning a tux and dancing and mature. amid the Color My World atmo- Unified efforts were displayed sphere of prom. For others it was a throughout the year as students and chance to help out someone less for- faculty worked together to help solve tunate than you by participating in the the vandalism of the building and walk for the retarded. For the majority buses. For those who had the talent to it was simply making close friends in present, “Music Man " was finally put and outside of the classroom, together amid confusion, hassels, and Even though group effort achieved over 300 people working together, more than an individual could do by The class of 75 proved to the school himself, there was always additional that they didn ' t lack school spirit ground to acquire, when the majority of 440 students iMusic Mai [cess throiu Acquiring the statu of an up- perclassman al- lows junior )ohn privileged at- tending Proms af The distinction of a mature young In order to get through the days ot classes, friendships like those of seniors LoriLee Donoho, Bob Breshock, and ' Mary Ann Etling make the days bearable. In taking advance biology, fresh- men Blair Barkal and Bob Car X T) move on to further boundries fi gam science along with seniors Jon Saska, Tom Lorig, and Nani Hawkins. 1 ■ Jp 3 1 t i ■ 1 . mor l the ired Breft Helm 1 St u den! Sea Ground left bo tread Experiences brought us to the present and keep us moving on. As one school year ends preparations for the next year have already begun. Underclassmen have completed classes that will prepare them for ad- vance courses next year. Some fresh- men had the priviledge of taking a se- nior advanced biology course as underclassmen. Juniors took the first steps to becoming seniors by explor- ing the possibilities of different col- leges they might attend. For the 440 seniors it was only a matter of counting the days down un- til the end of school, graduation on June 1st, and either more school or perhaps work. Throughout the year, state titles were won, trophies were brought home, and diplomas received. As one territory ended, there was still time for 1778 students and 70 faculty members to keep moving on to new boundries. A Aberman, Myra 186 Adamczyk, Robert ISO, 186 Adams, Cathy 186 Adams, Craig 2 77, 202 Adams, Gail 93, 210, 214 Adams, Jeanne 242 Adams, Jeff 122, 194, 202 Adams, Leann 194 Admas, Lisa 202 Adney, Dan 194 Adney, Thomas 202 Advance Really 281 Adzia, Michael 155, 201 Adzia, Sheree 210 Agerter, Joy 74, 194 Agerter, Mark 122, 181, 210 Agerter, Scot 186 Ahlgrim, Molly 186, 279 Ahn, Maureen 80, 81, 82, 194 Aigner, Sharon 186 Aktay, Ercument 194 Albertson, Geroge 210 Albertson, Suzanne 186 Alcala, Maria 74, 194 Alexander, Thomas 31, 202 Allen, Debbie 101, 210 Allen, Grace 243 Allen, Jan 194 Allen, Kathy 74, 75, 128, 147, 180, 194 Allen, Nancy 202 Allen, Pamela 242 Aller, Doug 119, 122, 123, 181, 210, 274 Almira ' s Pastry Shop 269 Alt, Ed 122, 150, 194 Altherr, Cherie 77, 79, 87, 128, 202 Amar, Eva 202 Amar, Ruth 194 American Savings and Loan Assoc. 278 Andereck, David 202 Andersen, Joan 202 Andersen, Neal 32, 202 Andersen, Paula 64, 65, 126, 127, 210, 217 Anderson, David 122, 150, 194 Anderson, John 201 Anderson, Kay 90, 202 Anderson, Lori 131, 155, 194 Anderson, Michael 209 Anderson, Terri 73, 186 Andreakis, Stacey 194 Andrews, Jim 90, 155, 202 Andrews, Theresa 41, 76, 78, 79, 210 Angel, Kim 202 Angel I, Carol 19, 211 Angell, Linda 80, 115, 139, 180, 194 Aranowski, Cindy 66, 68, 77, 79, 101, 202 Arent, Stephen 80, 82, 186 Ashenbremer, John 113, 145, 186 Austin, Kathy 97, 194 B Babas, Joe Babincsak, Lynn Babinsak, William 90, 93, 202 Bachnak, Annette 152, 194 Bachnak, Arlene 65, 68, 69, 87, 94, 211 Backe, Dave 155, 211 Backe, Karen 65, 77, 87, 126, 202 Backe, Mike 194 Bacon, David 194 Baffa, Mari 194 Baker, Jane 90, 202 Bakor, Aryn Baldwin, Mary Anne 90, 202 Baldwin, Pamela 77, 152, 202 Balentyne, Sue 71, 194 Balfour 252 Balka, Bart 202 Ballard, Kenneth 186 Ballard, Tom Banas, Dan 122, 140, 141, 144, 145, 194 Banazak, Kurt Band 80 Barkal, Blair 60, 80, 186 Barker, Jeff 194 Bames and Assoc. 261 Bames, Christine 194 Bames, Jeff 186, 260 Barnhart, John 202 Barrera, Joe 90, 209 Barrett, Marge 244 Barron, James 123, 186 Barth, Dave 113, 202 Barthold, Michelle 35, 202 Bartok, Carol 74, 75, 126, 152, 155, 180, 194 Bartok, Gayle 211 Bartok, Jan 11, 211, 274 Bartons 258 Baseball 168 Basila, Dave 202 Basketball, Boys ' 140 Basketball, Girls ' 138 Batchelder, Judy 194 Bauer, Liz 90, 202 Bauschelt, Susan 152, 155, 194 Bawden, Jim 29 11 Beatty, Brian 186 Beatty, Edwin 201 Beck, Lori 38, 74, 87, 194, 195 Becker, Diane 80, 82, 202 Beckman, Fred 136, 186 Beckman, Mary Beth 74, 131, 147, 194 Beckman, Mary lane 180, PM Bellar, Mark 58, PM Benchik, Frank 93 Benchik, Tim 201 Bender, Bob 12, 31, 32, 66, 71, 21 1 Bender, Jenny 74, 194 Benne, Lisa 125, 186, 188 Benne, Mark 145, 194 Benne, Melinda 95, 99. 128, 186, 211 Beno, Greg 30, 31, 122, 181, 194 Beno, Tim 80, 82, 83, 123, 186 Benoit, September 203 Benoit, Tim 194 Ben ' s Restaurant and Lounge 251 Benson, Barbara 15, 36, 101, 203 Benson, Kristen 36, 186 Berey, Bruce 150, 21 1 Berger, Leonard 66, 203 Berthold, Linda 74, 79, 194 Betrashevich, Mike Beumer, Selena 31 Bianchi, Rita 186 Bridron, Garry 31, 90, 211 Bieker, Bob 194, 122 Biel, Susan 95, 126, 131, 211 Bielski, Raymond 203 Bielski, Tim 211 Bistrican, Karen 194 Bittner, Gregg 113, 145, 186 Bljelland, Joan 15, 24, 37, 203 Black, Laurel 77, 203 Black, Sherrie 75, 186 Blaising, Carol 194 Blaising, Donna 203 Blaising, Pat Blanchard, Kevin 203 Blanchard, lynette 194 Blazevich, Don 194 Blazevich, Tom 211 Bleicher, Laura 21, 76, 87, 211 Bobin, Scott 186 Bochnowski, Coach Alex 122, 148, 150 Bochnowski, Clarice 53, 65, 94, 212 Bochnowski, Paul 150, 194 Boda, Bill 194 Boda, Debbie 186 Bodnar, Judith 212, 280 Bodner, Lisa 194 Boender, Carole 36, 74, 194 Bogusz, Charles 186 Bogusz, Eileen 53, 65, 77, 90, 203 Bohley, Terry 212 Bohling, Mrak 186 Bohling, Valerie 203 Boldin, Dean 113, 186 Boleck, Kathy ' 203 Boleck, Sharon 53, 90, 126, 212 Bolls, Richard 31, 212 Bombar, Dave 136, 181, 194 Bond, Daniel 80, 82, 203 Bonner, Cathy 80, 82, 202, Bookwood, Brad 18, 212 Booth, Dave 122, 186, 194 Booth, Matt 80, 83 Boroughs, Allison 212 Boroughs, Mark 194 Borowski, Bob 212 Borsattino, Jean 124, 125, 180, 212 Bossi, Kim 77, 203 Bouque, Melinda 93, 212 Bouque, Melissa 186 Bouton, Cay 212 Bouton, Jud 136, 186 Bowling Club 30 Bowling, Sandra 186 Boyle, Brian 181, 203 Brager, Brian 194 Branco, Jennifer 194 Branco, Matt 77, 203 Branco, Susan 75, 186 Brandt, David 96, PM Brandt, Rhonda 76, 78, 212, 274 Brant, Cathy 212, 259 Brant Construction 281 Brant, Jeff 90, 122, 136, 181, 209 Brasaemle, Ruth 211, 244 Brauer, Mildred 186 Braure, Rhonda 36, 77, 194 Brauer, Ronald 203 Brauer, Timothy 31, 186 Braun, Joyce 186 Braun, Ken 77, 201 Braun, Phyllis 242 Breaz, Becky 77, 203, 289 Breclaw, Jim 193 BrecTaw, Mike 37, 203 Brenman, Larry 212, 268 Brennan, Terry 95 Brenner, Linda 146 Brenner, Cheryl 194, 201 Breshock, Bob 18, 41, 76, 78, 79, 104, 119, 122, 181, 212, 262 Bretz, John 186 Bretz, Lori 126, 127, 152, 194 Brew, Martin 123, 145, 186 Brian, Ron 209 Brickman, David 194 Bridal Studio 252 Bringhurst, Patti 194 Brink, Bruce 90, 203 Brooks, Lori 203, 277 Brower, Judy 75 Brown, Barbara 94, 95, 212 Brown, Bob 123, 150, 186 Brown, Julie 53, 126, 194, 254 Brown, Ted 54, 203 Brown, Terry 212 Brownlee, Debbie 193 Brubacher, Debbie 74, 93, 194 Bruce, Jill PM Bruce, Scott Bruha, Jeff 194 Brumm, Jim 138, 181, 203, 252 Brumm, Karen 75, 186 Brumm, Laurie 76, 78, 212 Brumm, Selena 80, 186 Brumm, Steve 77, 83, 122, 150, 194 Brunner, Carmen 49, 80, 82, 85, 203 Brunner, Kevin 85, 203 Brush, Beth Ann 186 Bryan, Paul 90, 213 Buchanan, Jim 136, 203 Buchanan, Linda 74, 194 Bucher, Rick 194 Budney, Bill 21, 213 Budney, Dave 212 Bukowski, Kim 193 Bunting, Audrey 53, 65, 80, 82, 213 Bunting, Dan 31, 71, 80, 82, 203 Bunting, Steve 80, 82, 123, 186 Burch, Andy 31, 93, 203 Burgers Supermarkets Inc. 266 Burke, Barry 73, 75, 123, 136, 186 Burke, Cindi 67. 87, 126, 105, 213 Burke, Garry 75, 87, 111, 113, 186 Burke, Scot 37, 77, 136, 181, 194 Burkhardt, Ed 10, 244 Burkhardt, Jody 186 Burkhardt, Tom 203 Burks, Cindy 19, 90, 213 Bums Funeral Home 276 Bums, Joe 193 Bums, John 213 Burns, Kathy 194 Bums, Maureen 77, 203 Bumstein, Pam 194 Burrows, Randee 203 Burton, Gail 186 Bussert, Vicky 10, 41, 43. 76, 78, 79, 213 Butkus, Jim 213 Butkus, Linda 31, 75, 186 Butynski, Jo Ellen 194 Butynski, Tom 214 Buxton. Bob 80, 83, 194, 203 Buxton, David 80 C Cadet Teaching 89 Cala, Kathleen 80, 82, 194, 214 Calhoun, |im 31, 80, 82, 186 Calhoun, Julie 40, 41, 42, 54, 76, 78, 214 Calhoun, Sue 24, 36, 74, 79, 194 Calumet Auto Wrecking 262 Calumet Harbor Lumber 289 Calumet National Band 276 Cambell, Dave 136 Campbell, Michael 11, 150, 194 Caniga, James 99, 123, 186 Caniga, Jerry 136, 194 Capps, Perrie 77, 145, 203 Capps, Sandy 139, 186 Carey, Collin 195 Carlson, Denise 186 Carlson, Ed 93, 194 Carlson, Mary 186 Carlson, Renee Carlson, Susan 77, 203 Carmony, Dave 80, 82, 83, 244 Carney, Shane 203 Carollo, Brad 93, 150, 203 Carollo, Debi 214 Carollo, Leslee 74, 195 Carpetland 257 Carroll, Anthony 6 6 Carroll, Robert 110, 113, 186, 214 Case, Dave 195 Case, Sandy 186 Casey, Karen 75, 93, 186 Casey, Lynn 53, 65, 214 Casey, Mike 186 Cash, Betty 186 Cerajewski, Therese 147, 186 Chael, Mark 186 Chaiken, Paul 22, 60, 195 Chambers, Dawn 80, 83, 195 Check, Robin 17, 195 Cheerleaders 128 Chelich, Chris 123, 136, 186, 191 Chelich, Chuck 136 Chelich, Matt 32, 95, 133, 136, 181, 214 Chess Club 31 CHI 34, 35 Chiarelli, Leslie Chiarelli, Lois 195 Chiaro, Linda 186 Chizmar, Jack 195, 284 Cho, Michung 203 Ninth and Tenth Grade Choir 74, 75 Tenth and Eleventh Grade Choir 77 Cholmers, Melvin 186 Christenson ' s Chevrolet 253 Christman, Craig 203 Christy, Bill 203 Chruby, Tom 209 Chua, Sheillah 186 Clark, Patricia 244 Clark, Ronald 203 Claro, Joseph 203 Cleland, Gary 155, 201 Cleland, Tim 90, 214 Clifford, T. 75 Clott, Vicki 126, 201 Clusserath, Andy Clusserath, Dana 195 Clusserath, Diane 186 Coduti, Mary 195 Colgrove, Robert 203 Colgrove, Sue 152, 187 Colias, Jim 187 Collins, Kathy 187 Collison, Ann 195 Collison, Steve 214 Coltun, Kerry 52, 214 Comandella, Ray 145, 195 Compton, Eric 187, 192 Concert Choir 76 Concialdi, Doug 83, 122, 145, 195 Conner, George 195 Conner, Joyce 195 Conner, Jane 203 Conrad, Mary Jo 214 Consoer, Mary Lu 88, 128, 215 Consumer Roging 282 Conway, K. 125 Conway, Terry 80, 83, 187 Cook, Mark 90 Cooney, Kathy 203, 289 Cooney, Sue 87, 187 Copeland, lames 72, 80, 82, 83, 203 Copeland, Lynne 80, 187 Coppage, Hal 244 Copper, Mike 140, 145, 244 Corban, Mark 112, 113, 181, 215 Corey, Nick Corns, Jean 77, 90, 203 Corns, Ken 195 Corsiglia, Nancee 203 Costello, Gerry 122, 215, 257 Costello, Kathy 87, 125, 180, 203 Cothron, Dusty 187 Coulis, Angelo 90, 155, 215 Coulis, Terri 187 Covert, Jackie 214 Cox, Steve 101, 201 Crary, Bryan 10, 22, 24, 41, 42, 43, 00, 61, 63, 76, 79, 215 Crary, Kevin 36, 63, 77, 7tt, 79, 195 Craybeck Del 215 Cress, Arlene 195 Crisafi, Karen 187 Crist, Bob 1%, 271 Cross, Cathy 126, 1% Cross Country 110 Cross, Raymond 203 Crouch, September 215 Cueller, Albert 203 Cueller, Anthony 187 Cummings, Keith 75, 87, 123, 145, 187, 256 Cunningham Realtors 253 Curtis, Diane 187 Curtis, )im 203 Cusick, Brian Cwiok, Kevin 215 Cazpczyk, Alan 187 D Dahl, Kirstan 203, 277 Dahon, Kathy 1% Dalessandro, Pete 215 Dalessandro, Debby 196 Dal Santo, Jackie 187 Dal Santo, John 203 Dalton, Kathy 74 Dalton, Pam 124, 125, 215 Dantuma, Grita 77, 203 Dantuma, Rudi 1 16 D ' Arcy, Jean 90, ' 203 D ' Arcy, Kevin 80, 83, 187 Dausch, Kris 74, 1% Daves, Duane 58, 1% David Chizmar Inc. 284 Davis, Gale Davis, Jeri 17, 75, 187 Davlantes, Gus 31, 71, 203 Day, Delores 242 Dayney, Jean 187 Dayney, Ron 203 Dayney, Steve 32, 60. 87, 93, 111, 112, 113, 181, 215, 275 D.E. 90 DeBarge, Tom 51, 77, 1% Decker, Fred Decker, Jeff 187 De Cloa, Patti 51, 65, 77, 126, 203, 279, 285 De George, Robert 187 de la Cotera, Frank 80, 187 de la Cotera, Marita 24, 37, 80, 203, 252 Demaree, James 187 Demaree, Susie 90, 215 Demy, John 215 Denmark, Tracy 41, 60, 95, 215 DeRe, Carla 90. 215 DeRosa, Tim 108, 187 Des Rosiers, Renee 93, 1% Deterson, Kathy 187 Deutsch, Joe 187 De Varis, Stacy 187 DeYoung, Gary 215 DeYoung, Laurie ' 203 Diaz, Lupe 80, 83, 187 Dickerman, Jeff 209 Diehl, Dave 122, 1% Dimitroff, Tom 80, 87 Dixon, Frances 201 Dixon, James 203 Dixon, Mary 75, 187 Dizon, Roel Dizon, Romeo 1%, 203 Dobosz, Dan 47, 201 Donnersberger, Mallory 43, 126, 155, 1%, 274 Donnowitz, Steve 122, 1% Donofrio, Sandy 215 Donoho, Carl 47, 155, 203, 262 Donoho, Lorie 76, 215 Doranski, Jacki 187, 203 Doranski, Marlene Doty, Gale 215 Downing, Gary 52, 122, 145, 1% Doyle, Chris 187 Doyle, Stephen 203 Drabenstot, Charles 187 Drajeske, David 80, 83, 187 Drascic, Karen 1% Drechsel, Paul 1% Drechsel, Sharon 216 Dreyfus, David 71, 83, 187 Driggs, Tammy Drill Team 126 Dubszak, Barb 216, 221 Dubczak, Patty 75, 90, 188 Dublak, Chris 1% Duffy, Denise 77, 203 Duhon, Derek 48, 102, 143, 145, 181, 216 Duhon, Kim 125, 128, 188 Duhon, Shari 125, 139, 180, 1% Dunn, Becky 216 Dunn, Leslie 80, 188 Dunn, Mark 216 Dunn, Shirley 85, 90, 216 Dunn, Tami 77, 203 Dunn, Thomas 203 Dunn, Timothy 1% Duran, Bob Dye, Dori 98, 147, 188 E Easter, Alice 32, 131, 204, 206, 152 Easter, Karen 152, 188 Echterling, Donna 52, 87, 125, 124, 147, 180, 216 Echterling, Laurie 31, 204 Echterling, Sue 1%, 128, 147, 180 Edinger Plumbing and Heating 275 Edington, Angela 1%, 32, 74 Edington, Christy 188 Edington, John 244 Edward C. Minas Co. 281 Eggers, Jenny 92, 147, 216, 95 Eggers, Jerry 123, 188 Eggers, Tricia 93, 125, 188 Egli, Mike 216 Egnatz, Brian 31, 1% Egnatz, Jama 204 Eicke, Diane 216 Einhom ' s 261 Eismin, Bill 122, 204 Elias, Mark 93, 122, 181, 216 Elias, Sandy 32, 87, 93, 204 Elias, Tod 1% Elkins, Patti 204, 283 Elliot, Phillip 204 Elliot, Shari 152, 188 Elliot, Debbie 188 Ellison, Diane 77, 93, 101, 204 Ellison, Jim 145, 193 Ellison, Tomi Ann Elman, Jenny 188 Elman, Linda 244 Elman, Richard 122, 204 Elmwood Cemetery 271 Eisner, Rick 122, 155, 204 Emhuff, David Emhuff, Sue 27, 188, 204 Emily, Gail 75, 188 Emily, Greg 204 Engh, Kathi 188 Engstrom, Helen 60, 244 Erickson, Phil 80, 83, 113, 188 Emhuff, Sue Erskine, Steve 216 Espino, George 188 Espino, Marian 216 Estrada, Ann 19, 86, 90, 216 Estrada, Dave 75, 123, 145, 188, 256 Etling, Cathy 188 Etling, Mary Ann 7b, 79, 87, 95, 152, 211, 216 Etling, Sue 75, 87, 187, 188 Etling, Thomas 31, 39, 15, 24, 36, 93, 202, 204 Etter, Catherine 188 Etter, Dawn 74, 1% Etter, Eric 123, 188 Evans, Dayna 101, 204 Evett, Stacy 204 Evett, Steven 209 Eyer, Kelly 204 F Fall Drama 24, 25 Farco Corp. 289 Farnsley, Kevin 1%, 122 Fary, Alice 74, 79, 1% Fary, Monica 90, 216 Favorite, Janice 83, 245 Feingold, Susan 115, 180, 188, 201 Ferro, Jacklyn 216 Figler, Bill 60, 1% Figuly, Sandra 204 Fine, Nancy 1% Finkiewicz, Bill 31 Finkiewicz, Dan 122, 145, 1%, 216 Finley, Dan 49, 77, 204 First Federal Savings and Loan 273 Fischer, Dave 80, 82, 131, 1% Fischer, Gayle 31, 71, 80, 82, 93, 204 Fischer, Robert 1% Fisher, Aaron 204 Fisher, Steven 87, 188 Fissinger, Jane 93, 114, 115, 147, 1% Fissinger, Mark 216 Fissinger, Sue 20, 204 Flynn, Dennis 122, 149, 150, 1% Flynn, Katherine 131, 152, 188 Fogarty, Edward 1% Fogelman, Jerry 56, 60, 188, 217 Fogelman, Randy 83, 188 Football 118 Ford, Kris 204 Forsythe, Holly 24, 77, 93. 204 Forsythe, Stuart 123, 150, 188 Fort, Gene 245 Foster, Rachal 32, 204 Fowdy, John 204 Fowler, Florence 71, 81, 80, 182, 204 fox, Andy 181, 268, 204 Fox, Bill 80, 83, 82. 188 Fox, Kenneth 188 Fox, Peter 136, 188 Franczek, Scott 36, 37, 62, 188 Frank, Larry 204 Frank, Sam 112, 113, 217 Frank, Tracy 1% Fraser, Rita 1% Frastak, Mark 1%, 77, 122 Frazier, Michele 1%, 74, 93 Fredericks, Lisa 204 Fredericks, Paul 1% Fredericks, Sue 217 Friedman, Karen 217 Friedman, Sandra 92, 98, 204 Friend, Jerri 125, 188 Friend, John 121, 122, 241 Friend, Tracy 126, 217 Frischbutter, Dan 1% Fruehauf, Naomi 89, 217, 258 Fuller, Michele 131, 188 Fundyk, Marianne 1% G Gaddis Construction 256 Gage, Judy 19, 90, 217 Gainer, Dave 217 Gajewski, Debbie 218 Galison, John 54, 204 Galante, Gus 136, 1% Garfin, Alan 188 Garfin, David 218 Gaiofalo, Betsy 52, 65, 94, 95, 152, 272 Garson, Robin 49, 53, 65, 80, 82, 269, 218 Gary National Bank 285 Gary Surgical Supply 278 Garzinski, Ron 77, 122, 204 Gasaway, Theresa Gaskey, Diane 188 Caskey, Mike 1%, 80 Gaudie, Elaine 77, 209 Gebel, Jenny 68, 115 Geiger, Karla 65, 218, 269 Geiger, Kris 188 Geise, Dave 245 Geiselman, Gail 36, 1% Gempka, Garry 219 Ceorgas, John 93, 122, 181, 276, 219 Georgas, Mark 77, 122, 181, 267, 204 George E. Watson 289 Georgevich, Cvetko 177, 204 Gerger, Jenny 1% Gerdt, Cheryl 93, 219, 94, 95 Gerdt, Pam 15, 36, 74, 1% Gereke, Mike 136, 1% Gerken, Scotl 90, 204 Gerken, Wm. Scott 101 Geschiedler, Mary Beth 90, 93, 125, 188, 204 Gescheidler, Susan 75, 125 GIA 181 Gidcumb, Victoria 204 Gifford, April 80, 83, 188 Gigstead, Roger Gilchrist, Heather 43, 76, 78, 79, 131, 152, 271, 219 Gilman, Lois 34, 219, 225 Giorgio, Barb 1%, 219 Giorgio, Tom 90, 219 Girot, Debbie 63, 1% Given, Kim 188 Glass, Pamela 1% Glenton, Debbie 188 Glenton, Debbie 188 Glenton, Greg 122, 1% Global Travel Agency 284 Gluth, Brian 93, 204 Gluth, Cheryl 1% Gluth, Erin 188 Goble, Ron 77, 1% Godoy, Patricia 90, 219 Golding, Bob 66 Goldstein, Nathan 90, 209 Golf, Boys ' 64 Golf, Girls ' 144 Golubiewski, Pat 245 Golubiewski, Terry 80, 82, 188, 191 Gonce, Margie 243 Coodlander, Mark 188 Goodlander, Melanie 1% Goodman, Betty Jane 204 Goodman Drugs 289 Goodman, Hugh 77, 122, 145, 181, 209, 185, 204 Goodman, Leslie 187, 188, 289 Goodman, Marc 119, 122. 145, 181, 219. 222 Corby, Jeff 122, 201 Gorman, Dorry 80, 82, 188 Gormen, John 32, 80, 82, 83, 204 Gouwens, Carolyn 1% Gouwens, John 77, 201 Gouwens, Ted Graves, Jeff 31, 182, 181, 245 Gray, Jeff 1%. 58, 108 Gray, Steve 219 Gray, Tonia 124, 125, 139, 188 Green, John 219, 250 Green, Patricia 131, 1%, 74, 180 Creenbaum, Iris 245 Greenspon, Dave 219 Greenspon, |im 108, 189 Greer, Laurie 201 Greer, Sandy 219 Gregg, Jim 204 Griffin, Carol 15, 24, 25, 36. 37. 90, 219 Griffin, Thelma 243 Griffith, Joanne 189 Griger, George Groeger, Mike 1%, 122 Croesche, Carol 90, 93, 204 Groesche, Ron 1 % Grompone, Karen 31, 75, 264, 189 Grompone, Peter 44, 90, 122, 204 Groves, Tim 1 81, 219 Grow, Judith 245 Gruett, Kelly 1% Grunewald, John 1%, 145, 144, 38 GTO 152 Guiden, Ann 242 Guiden, Marybeth 80, 83, 189 Guilotte, Nancy 126, 204 Gymnastics 146 Gyure, John 1% Gyure, Laura 77, 79, 269, 204 Gyure, Sue 1% Gyure, Tom 31, 204 H Hack, Ted 219 Hafner, Karen 1% Hafner, Thomas 113, 116, 181, 204 Hager, Jenni 189 Hagerty, Kim 24, 60, 74, 126, 180, 152, 1 % Hagerty, Terry 15 Haines, Peter 31, 32, 66, 204 Hairbenders 272 Haizlip, Bryan 189 Hales, Sharon 90, 126, 267, 204 Halas, Natalie 90, 101, 127, 126, 204 Hall, Kim 80, 189 Haller, Ross 245 Hamacker, David 75, 189 Hamilton, Terry 204 Hammond, Jeff 201 Hammond National Insurance Co. 276 Hand, Lois 77, 87, 126, 275, 204 Hanock, Scott 155, 204 Hansen, Eileen 189 Harder, Mark 111, 112, 113, 204 Harder, Tom 1% Harfer, M. 90 Harms, John 219 Harrigan, Danette 77, 79, 90, 101, 204 Harrison, Jeff 204 Harrison, Natalie 24, 36, 53, 55, 60, 63, 219, 95 Harrison, William Hart, Debbie 77, 90, 101, 179, 183, 209 Hart, Packy 219 Hartkoom, Geary 219 Harvey, Dan 24, 204 Harvey, Peter 1%, 80, 83 Hasse, Jennifer 15, 37, 126, 204, 152 Hasse, Robert 77, 145, 181, 219, 222 Hasse, Tom 1%, 122 Hastings, Nancy 245 Hauer, Tom 155, 220 Haverstock, Art 32, 245 Hawkins, DeEtta 92, 245 Hawkins, Janet 65, 279, 204 Hawkins, Nancy 80, 82, 283, 220 Hay, Carol 220 Hayes, Andrea 1%, 14 Hayes, Sheila 1%, 32, 74 H.B. Reed and Co. 273 Headdy, Jill 220 Heatherington, Gina 53, 65, 90, 125, 180, 220, 221 Heffley, Sharon 196 Hegedus, Patty 189 Heggers, J. 75 Helm, Brett 120, 122, 181, 204 Helminski, Celeste 53, 77, 209 Helton, Tom 1%, 257 Helweg, Janet 180, 204 Hensey, Carol 204 Hered, James 150, 189 Herr, Bill 220 Herr, Cindy 189 Herr, Dan 196 Hertzfeldt, Gail 189 Hester, Craig 204 Hester, Karen 264, 189 Hester, Steve 145 Hester, Tim 197, 77, 107, 108 Hesterman, Jim 189 Hieber, Lisa 60, 68, 101, 189 Higgins, Pat 209 Higgins, Steve Highland Department Store 258 Hinebaugh, Kent 197, 77, 122, 145 Hinkel, Mike 197, 31 Hiple, Leslie 152, 204 Hirsch, Larry 90, 220 Hlatko, Kathy 109 Hodor, Diane 139, 204 Hodor, Janice 197, 125, 180 Hoeppner, Karen 197, 74, 79 Hogue, Jim 116, 122, 204 Hogue, Tom 96, 189 Hoiseth, Debbie 197, 113, 139, 180 Holbrook, Bob 197 Holmberg, Dick 245 Holmes, Gina 197 Holt, Karen 197, 151, 36, 68, 87 Homan, David 197, 150 Homecoming 18-23 Honors 94 Hope, Susan 57, 78, 180, 252, 204 Horath, Dinah 189 Horlich, Lil 243 Horn, Richard 107, 108, 181, 204 Horvatich, Jack 220 Hostettler, Roger 220 Hostettler, Steve 197 Hott, Leslie 197, 74, 79, 126 House of Pizza 255 Howard and Sons 263 Hsi, Shirley 93, 204 Huck, Jim 205 Huebner, Allison 205 Huebner, Amy 73, 75, 189 Hughes, John 39, 150, 205 Hughes, Lori 264, 189 Hughes, Sharon 189 Hulett, Tim 76, 79, 181, 258, 220 Hulett, Tom 31, 36, 205 Hulsey, Chuck 77, 150, 197 Humpfer, Joe 209 Hunt, Dave 18, 122, 145, 197, 255 Hunt, Dick 52, 192, 245 Hunter, Bob 93, 220 Hunter, J. 150 Hunter, Mark 16,122, 197 Hurley, Lynn 90, 93, 205 Huttle, Betty 209 Huttle, Wayne 31, 32, 56, 93, 205 Hymen, Jerry 66, 69, 102, 220 I Ignas, Mary Beth 74, 197 Impact Travel Agency 283 Ingram, Brett 57, 83, 123, 189 Inland Steel 259 Irv Lang Insurance 288 Isay, Michelle, 90, 93, 205 Iwachiw, Stephanie 90, 205 J Jacobi, Debbie 205 Jacobson, David 81, 82, 136, 189 Jacobson, Mark 31, 93, 221, 263 Janik, Lori 189 Janke, Jay 121, 122, 181, 221 Japkowski, Lee 80, 83, 189 Jarman, Bob 197 Jarman, Karen 95, 221 Jarosz, Mike 205 Jarzombek, Dave 77, 197 Jarzombek, Stephen 53, 65, 71, 94, 221 Jasinski, David 77, 150, 197 Jeninga, Don 221 Jeninga, Robert 189 Jeorse, Linda 189 Jepsen, Jon 136, 246 Jepsen, Ted 133, 136, 137, 221 Joe Hirsch 268 J.J. Sefton Enterprises 272 J.J. Wright Olds 263 Johns, Rick 123, 145, 189 Johnson, David 123, 150, 189 Johnson, Diane 126, 127, 217, 221 Johnson, Doris 246 Johnson, Gail 80, 131, 152, 189 Johnson, Juli 205 Johnson, Lenore 189 Johnson, Linda Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Steve 145, 205 Jones, Jeff 80, 82 Joseph, Cheryl 243 J.P. Wleklinski 285 Jugovic, Daniel 205 Julius, Mary Ann 242 Jurkash, Cathy 205 Jurkash, Theresa 74, 90, 197 Jurkash, Tony 189 K Kaczka, Chester 205 Kaczka, Jim 221 Kaiser, Pam 35 Kaminski, Bryan 189 Kaminsky, Judy 197 Kaminsky, Luanne 189 Kaminsky, Stuart 205 Kanic, Darwin 197 Kanic, Paul 189 Kanyer, Brian 94, 95, 181, 221 Kanyer, Drew 197 Kaplan, Cori 83, 189 Kaplan, Greg 123, 189 Kaplan, Gwen 221 Kaplan, Michele 83, 189 Kapp, Greg 221 Kapp, Peggie 197 Karzenecki, Marge 189 Kasle, Nancy 15, 24, 26, 36, 37, 77, 126, 152, 205 Kasper, Kim 189 Kasten, Charlie 205 Kaster, Thomas 205 Katona, Mary 205 Katsahnias, George 205 Katsahnias, Ted 189 Katz, Debbie 77, 79, 90, 101, 205 Keck, Jay 197 Keeler, Scott 76, 120, 122, 141, 181, 221 Keitz, Susan 77, 79, 101, 205 Kekich, Paul 189 Kelleher, Valerie 74, 197 Keley, Kevin 197 Kelly, Megan 80, 83, 189 Kelly, Pat 205 Kemp, Gloria 246 Keown, Dan 155, 187, 246 Kernaghan, Don 211, 246 Kovich, Greg 133, 136, 137, 206 Kovich, Warren 189 Kowalczyk, Philip 189 Kowalisyn, Linda 223 Kowalisyn, Sandra 189 Krajewski, Jim 49, 86, 87, 223 Krajewski, Tom 197 Krajewski, Tom 122, 145, 197 Kravse, Nancy 80, 83, 152, 189 Krawczyk, Jan 80, 82, 101, 206 Kristoff, Andrea 90, 93, 206 Kristoff, Laurie 189 Krizmanic, Phyllis 197 Kroll, Jeralyn 36, 77, 206 Kruczek, Debbie 189 Krupa, Ken 223 Kruzan, Mark 189 Krupa, Ken 223 Kruzan, Mark 189 Kucer, Debbie 139, 189 Kucer, Joanne 223 Kucer, Kris 93, 223 Kuck, Mark 223 Kulesa, Karen 74, 93, 197 Kulesa, Marian 242 Kurteff, George 240 Kurz, Ron 136, 181, 223 Kus, Mike 223 Kustka, Donna 197 Kustka, Julie 223 Kuzma, Nancy 198 Kvasnica, Dave Kvasnica William 31, 189, 206 Kwasny, Claudia 65, 223 Kwasny, Dave 193 Kwasny, Jim 198, 257 Kwasny, Michael 93, 206 Kwasny, Nancy Kessler, James 222 Kessler, Rick 77, 83, 93, 205 Keteritz, B. 181 Kick, Mary 222 Kieslina, Nancy 189 Kieswetter, Maryln 197, 74 Kincaid, Kathy 77, 79, 205, 152 King Lee Kintner, Susan 197, 80 Kipta, Diane 77, 90, 126, 278, 205 Kirkpatrick, Ken 221, 246 Kirn, Arnold 197 Kiser, Pam 189 Kiser, Tony Kish, Cheryl 197, 24, 126, 147, 146, 180 Kish, Kathleen 152, 222 Kish, Paul 122, 222 Kiwanis Club Munster 274 Klage, Bill 222 Klage, Tom 205 Klaurtter, Michael 197, 93 Klemm, Dave 222 Klootwyk, Yvonne 189 Klosak, Dain 76, 215 Kluster, Ted 240 Klyczek, John 123, 145, 189 Klyczek, Lisa 77, 205 Kmak, David 101, 122, 155, 205 Knish, David 284 Knoezer Cadillac 279 Knutson, Cindy 222 Knutson, Elizabeth 197 Kochm, Robert 189 Koetteritz, Ron 205 Kolas, Bob 113, 181, 205 Kolas, Cecilia 128, 189 Kolas, Mark 102, 122, 123, 140, 145, 181, 222 Kolember, Nancy 90, 205 Koloch, George 223 Kolten, Nancy 24, 100, 101, 273, 223 Komarowski, Belinda 189 Komarowski, Bruce 197, 75, 31 Konkoly, Dave 122, 181, 223 Konkoly, Dianne 197 Kontos, Ester 223 Kontus, Jamie 197 Kontos, Jim 197 Kopacz, Mary 223 Kopacz, Virginia 15, 36, 53, 63, 205, 209 Kopas, Kathy 197, 16 Kopy Kat Printing 282 Korellis, John 181, 205 Komelik, Denise 53, 65, 88, 90, 223 Kors, Tim 197, 80, 82 Koraenecki, Marge Korzenecke, Mike 201 Korzenecki, Pete 206 Koscielniak, Michele 197, 155 Kotfer, Dan 90 Kotfer, Donna 206 Kotso, Kim 31, 75, 264, 189 Koufos, Maria 126, 147, 180, 200 Koufos, Mike 123, 145, 187, 189 Kovack, Jill 197, 18, 75, 87, 255, 152 L Lab Assistants 92 Labitan, Cesar 189 Ladd, David 198, 274 Ladd, Lynn 75, 285, 189 Ladd Realty 274 Lair, Jon 198 Landers, Daniel 75, 189 Landy, Steve 246 Langel, Julie 223 Lanman, Sarah 74, 152, 198 Lanman, Marianne 75, 87, 190 LaRoche, Cindy 190 LaRocca, Dave 80, 223 Larson, Paul 123, 190 Lautz, Steve 85 Lavery, Tom 136, 77, 78, 198 Lazerwitz, Jay 223 Lazerwitz, Mark 123, 190, 223 Lazinski, Lori 92, 139, 155 Leahy, Jerry 193 Leary, Kandee 224 Leary, Kim 77, 209 Leary ' s Linoleum 272 Leask, Barb 224 Lebryk, Sharon 15, 24, 37, 74, 80, 82. I‘« Lee, Betsy 74, 131, 152, 155, 198 Lee, Chuck 80, 190 Lee, Dan 133, 136, 137, 181, 224 Lee, Pat 224 Lee, Robert 181, 206 Leeney, Edward 75, 190 Leeney, Sharon 77, 101, 206 Leg ' s and Ears 256 Lekas, Mary 198 Leibert, Betty 131 Lentz, Michael 31, 80, 190 Leonard, Judy 125, 180, 224 Lettermen 180 Levan, Bryan 198, 31 Levan, Debbie 190 levenberg, Norman 28, 93, 95, 224 Levin, Sharon 208 Lewann, Bob 154, 224 Lewis, Candy 198 Lewis, Ron 224 Li, Kin 246 Lichtman, Mark 60, 66, 206 Lichtsinn, Carol 131, 190 Lichtsinn Motors Inc. 278 Liming, Randy lindquist, Lloyd 107, 108, 246 Linos, Mike 122, 145, 108 Lippie, Paul 181, 206 Lipson, Benji Liptrap, lames 246 Lisle, Cindy 31, 57, 58, 198, 263 Lisle, Janice 31, 190, 263 Long, Marsha 224, 256 Long, Tom 77, 198, 199 Longhauser, Lorraine 15, 16, 63, 77, 126, 206 Longhauser, Robert 73, 75, 190 Loomis, Beth 80, 101, 205, 206 Lorentzen, Heidi 224 Lorentzen, Wendy 75, 190 Lorig, Tom 119, 122, 149, 150, 224, 276 Loudermilk, Bob 196 Loudermilk, |ohn 224 Louis Pharmacy 261 Low, Larry 136, 198 Lueberda, Alan 198 Lucas, John 80, 83, 198 Luera, David 190 Luera, Elsa 53, 198 Luerssen, Susan 76, 95, 224 Luksick, Greg 140, 145 Lummio, Janet 224 Luscavich, Cathy 76, 224 Luscavich, Chris 193 Luther, Jim 123, 190 Lyle, Janet 74, 126, 198 Lyle, lohn 80, 198 Lyle, Kathy 49, 53, 65, 93, 94, 95, 224, 304 Lyman, Linda Lynn, Gary 206 M Maas, Pam 190 Mack, Terry 190 Madarang, Rose Ann 95, 224 Madsen, Christine 77, 93, 206 Maginot, Sue 190 Maginot, Tom 224 Mahala, Renee 206 Maicher, Bob 246 Majorettes 127 Makarewich, Elizabeth 206 Makerwich, Lisa 15, 24, 37, 77, 101 Mallett, Tami 224 Malone, Carol 198, 80 Maloney, Mary 11, 90, 206 Mama Puntillo ' s 277 Mamich, Mark 190 Manchak, Bob 224 M and M Shoe Center 280 Manley, Paula 66, 94, 225, 250 Manley, Phil 155, 198 Mannion, Allen 53, 225 Mannion, Tim 190 Mansueto, Daniel 15, 24, 16, 60, 61, 63, ' 209 Marcus Jewelers 271 Marcus, Melinda 77, 206, 271 Marcus Rent-A-Car 268 Marden, Leslie 53, 77, 87, 128, 206 Marden, Robin 225 Margraff, |im 190 Markey, Diane 77, 87. 115, 180, 152, 274, 202, 206 Markovich, Scott 198 Markowicz, Ron 226 Marks, Phil 193 Marr, Timothy 198 Marsh, Lerey 121, 122, 150 Marshall, Jane 141,, 147, 180, 1% Marshall, John 95, 141, 143, 145, 181, 226 Martin, Kevin 206 Martin, Sue 90, 91, 226 Martinovich, Pat 190 Masolak, Annette 113, 139, 180, 198 MasoJak, Mitchell Mason, Bob 190 Mason, Carol 74, 126, 131, 152, 155, 198 Mason Chris 76, 226 Mason, Jim 31 Mason, Mike 116, 122, 206 Mason, Shelly 206 Matasar, Dale 190 Mattox, Dan 198 Mattox, Kathy 206 May, Edward 206 Mazanek, Christi 19, 152, 190 Mazur, Janice 226 Meagher, Diane 198 Meagher, Janet 198 Mears, Lori 190 Medansky, Cindy 32, 57, 206 Medical Club 1Q0 Meeker, Dave 80, 82, 226 Meese, Marilyn 190 Meese, Melinda 90, 206 Megremis, Dave 198 Megremis, Lydia 80, 83, 139, 190 Megremis, Sam 226 Mehalso, Allison 88, 227 Mehalso, Jim 123, 145, 190 Mehok, Kerrie 74, 198 Meir, Dennis Melby, Ellen 190 Melby, John 122, 198 Melby, Mary 75, 190 Melind, Andy 227 Melind, Carrie 190 Mellady, Diane 31, 75, 190 Mellady, Jim 227 Melsh, Shirley 115, 242 Mercantile National Bank 275 Merchant, Norma 190 Merkel, Lori 190 Mers, Lor Metz, Aurel 179, 206 Metz, Denise 190 Meyer, Carrie 227 Meyer. Helga 247 Meyer, Jeff 155, 207 Meyer, Laurie 198 Meyer, Linda 198 Meyer, Mark 198 Meyer, Valerie ' 227 Meyering, Diane 198 Meyering, Kurt 198 Mezey, Michelle 47, 87, 90, 147, 207 Mezey, Mike 122, 227 Michael, Bruce 145, 198 Michalak, Belinda 198 Michalak, Selena 31, 90, 207 Micklos, Larry 247 Middleton, Christine 227 Middleton, Val 190 Mihalareas, Mike 198 Mihalarease, Sylvia 190 Mihalo, Joyce 16, 83, 95, 227 Mika, Stephan 155, 207 Mikes, Craig 43, 76, 78, 79, 227 Miller, Al 74 Miller, Bruce Miller, Cathie Miller, Debbie 77, 207, 273 Miller, Elaine I ‘JO Miller, Elizabeth 247 Miller, Joyce 198 Miller, Kim 190, 207 Miller, Kim 75 Miller, Ronald 193 Miller, Susie 198 Miller, Tobie 207 Miller, Virginia 190 Millies, Ronald 207 Mills, Dale 190 Miner Dunn Hamburgers 271 Miner, Joel Minnie k, Marilyn 207 Minnick, Mary 80, 93, 77, 198 Minnick, Tony 227 Mintz, Michael 108, 145, 190 Mintz, Mindi 60, 69, 68. 198 Mintz, Robert 113, 190 Mirkov, Maggie 201 Mishus, Dave 207 Miszewski, Lynn 207 Miszewski, Tina 207 Mitchell, Jim 71, 207 Mitchell, |on 227 Mlodecke, Stan Moehl, John 190 Moehl, Tim 198, 267, 31, 80, 82 Moffett, Brad 198 Mogle, Jane 65, 207 Mola, Ronald 155, 207 Monak, Nancy 50, 83, 190 Montes, Anna 53, 65, 152, 176, 94, 180, 227 Mcxxfy, Robert 198 Moore, Cathy 35, 80, 190 Marario, John 198 Marario, Lisa 207 Marario, Susanne 36, 190 Morfas, Chris 29, 122, 181 Morfas, Craig 198 Morningstar, Amy 74, 1% Morris, Kevin 71, 198 Morrison, R. 82 Morrow, Chris 198 Moskovsky, Randy 122, 198 Moss, Diana 207 Moss, Michael 190 Moswin, Arthur 26, 32, 77, 78, 93, 207 Moswin, Ruth 190 Mott, Claudia 198 Mott, Kerry 190 Moya, Dave 80, 82, 227 Moynagh, Cathy 1 5, 24, 25, 36, 60, 63, 80, 207 Moynagh, Mike 31, 176, 227 Mudroniak, Catherine 80, 81, 18, 209 Mulhulland, lulie 16, 101, 207 Mulholland, Mark 113, 31, 227 Mulholland, Steve 149, 190 Mulligan, Dan 227 Mulligan, Tom 123, 190 Muna, Margaret 198 Munster Food Mart 267 Munster Lumber Co. 264 Munster Sausage Co. 257 Muntiu, Sara 125, 190 Murakowski, Don 31, 207 Murillo, Ramon 198 Murphy, Danelle 207 Murphy, Laura 15, 53, 60, 65, 87, 227 Murphy, Michael 190 Murphy, Moira 65, 227 Murray, Paula 29, 207 Musick, Elaine 93, 207 Musselman, Ed 247 Muta, |a net 74, 128, 131, 198, 274 Muta, Kathy 95, 266, 228 Myers, Jeff 77, 198 McAllister, Nancy 76, 79, 225, 273 McCain, Scott 133, 136, 181, 198 McCain, Susan 90, 206 McCarthy, Eileen 77, 126, 152, 206, 266 McClaughry, Dave 190 McOoskey, Gerda 101, 247 McCormack, Helene 74, 198 McCormack, |ohn 77, 206 McCoy. Cliff 31, 225 McCoy, Don McDonald, John 181, 247 M Donald, Kevin 122, 206 McDonell, John 80, 198 McDowell, Robert 31, 206 McHale, Daniel 198 McKenna, David 16, 71, 190 McKenna, Karen 15, 24, 25, 53, 56, 60, 63, 94, 95, 225, 235 McLochlin, Mary 93, 198, 201 Me Morris, Doug 225 McNamara, Jane 198 McNamara, Pat 247 McNeill, Daria 190 McNurlan, lulie 80, 83, 190 McQuillan, Janet 77, 206, 286 McShane, Peggy 77, 206 McTaggart, John 93, 181, 206 McWard, Kevin N Nagdeman, Robert 228 Narvid, Adrienne 90, 221, 228 Narvid, Annette 154, 198 Navarro, Bob Navarro, Pat 198 Nelson, Carta 15, 36, 65, 207 Nelson, Cindy 198 Nelson, Vicky 90, 209 Nelson, William 90, 207 Ness, Doug 51, 145, 190 Neukranz, Tom 31, 155, 207 News Bureau 68 Nickoloff, Mary Ellen 74, 75, 126, 155, 198 Niegos, |ohn 123, 150, 19() Niegos, Laura 47, 207 Nigro, Gail 198 Niksic, Marci 199 Niksic, Mary 125 Niksic, Mike 122, 247 Nitz, Marty 155, 199 Nitz, Steve 122, 181, 207 Nolan, Jeff Nolan, Nancy 126, 207 Norris, Doug 133, 136, 181, 228 Norris, William 190 Norton, Bob 199 Norton, Susan 75, 190 Nottoli, Dave 43, 96, 119, 122, 143, 145, 181, 228 Nottoli, Judy 75, 139, 190 Novak. Nancy 66, 87, 94, 228 Nowajski, Maggie 190 O Oberle, Terri 95, 235, 53, 81, 228 Obrzut, Maribeth 93, 199 O ' Barske, Judy 35, 93. 190 O ' Barske, Lynn 74, 139, 201 O ' Bryan, Annette 207 O ' Bryan. Martha 52, 228 O ' Bryan, Mary 190 O ' Connell, John 122, 181, 207 O ' Connell, Kevin 26, 177, 207 O ' Connor, Debbie O ' Connor, Jack 1 36, 199 O ' Connor, Nanette 209 Odell, Marilyn 190 Ogorek, Jeff Ogren, Jim 136, 199 O ' Keefe, Pat 199 Olan, Kenneth 36, 199 Olan, Mitchell 207 Olson, Kristine 77, 93, 207 Opat, Chris 209 Opatera, Pamela 190 Orlich, Jim 123, 190 Orlich, Nancy 152, 195, 199 Orlich, Patty 185, 213, 228 Orioff, Laurie 228 Orosco, Diane 207 Oslan, Gregory 108, 109, 181, 191 Osterman. loanie 228 Osterman, Sandra 74, 199 Otte, David 145, 191 Oullette, David 77, 201 Ouellette, Denise 228 Outdoor Club 32. 33 Outside Academics 54, 55 Owen, Roy 122, 145, 207 Owen, Vince 199 P Page, Terry 77, 101, 152, 207 Palaiologos, Vivianne 199 Paluga, Lynn 207 Panshisin. Glen 122, 181, 228 Panchisin, David 122, 228 Pansing, Richard 207 Papakosmos, Frank 122, 228 Papp, Frank 207 Pappas, Tina 191 Paragon 64, b5 Parbst, Kaia 65, 77, 207 Parker, Cheri 87, 180, 207 Parker, Cheri 87, 180, 207 Parker, |udy 126, 228 Parker, Mike 184, 193 Parker, Sandy 127, 155, 199 Parker, Terry 195, 197, 199 Parker, Terry 122, 150, 195, 197, 199 Parks, Gary 207 Passalacqua, Dana 76, 126, 257, 228 Patlyek, |im 60. 80. 82, 228 Patterson, Connie 191 Patterson, Mark 207 Pavel, Pam 191 Pavlovic, Barb 191 Pawloqicz, Jim 199 Pawlowski, Denise 24, 74, 199 Pazdur, Dorothy 228 Pazdur, Susan 66, 207 Pearson, Andrew 193 Pearson, David Pacenka, Cart 191 Pedone, lerry 144, 145, 199 Pegasus 69 Peterman, Bill 90. 228 Peterman, lanet 207 Peterson, Beth 199 Peterson, Dave 191 Peterson, Karen 191 Peterson, Janet Peterson, Rick 53, 181, 229 Petrashevich, Mike 191 Petrashevich, Tony 90, 136, 207 Petrie, Diane 80, 82, 199 Petrie, Sandy 191 Petnich, Cindy 93, 191 Petruch. Pat 199 Petsas, Bill 143, 145, 207 Petsa, Tim 229 Peyrot, Andree 191 Pfister, Cart 122, 207, 214 Pfister, Matthew 75, 191 Pfister, Mike 53, 274 Pfister, Rosalie 199 Pfister, Sue 95, 229 Phelan, Dorothy 147, 199 Phelan, Theresa 272 Phillips, Kathie 191 Phillips, Lee 16, 90, 122, 209 Photography 70 Pieters, Connie 191 Pietrzak, Carol 191 Pilarczyk, Laurel 207 Pilarczyk, Tim Pink, loyce 19, 77, 79, 207 Pink, Thomas 123, 191 Pintzow, Sandy 191 Plantinga, Scott 108, 136, 191, 199 Platt, Sandra 125, 179, 247 Pluard, Dave 199 Pluard, Dennis 199 Podolak, Donna 65, 126, 207 Pokrifcak, Chris 191 Pollingue, George 195, 247 Polonis, Becky 199 Polonis, Bob 80 Pondusa, Kathie Pope, Doug 43, 76, 79, 230, 233 Pope, )eff 199 Pope, Jeff 77, 199 Popiela, Karen 191 Porter, Alan 85, 101, 122, 207 Porter, David 133, 136, 181, 230 Porter, Karen 74. 87, 93, 128, 152, 199 Porter, Garry 122, 155, 199, 271 Porter, Linda 53, 55, 77, 128, 147, 180, 207 Porter, Marvin 243 Potasnik, William 107, 108, 181, 193 Potter, Elaine 193, 207 Potter, Patricia 207 Potter, Cynthia Potts, Charlene 15, 66 Powers, Bart 199 Powers, Cindi 15, 36, 77, 93, 126, 207 Powley, Jim 230 Price, J. Greg 58, 60, 108, 109, 287, 288, 230 Price, Jonell 147, 199, 287 Prieboy, Jeff 113, 187 Pritchard, Pamela 74, 199 Prus, Ron 199 Prusiecki, Drew 185, 199 Pruzin, Mary 243 Pruzin, Sue 191 Przybyl, Dawn 191 Puls, Brenda 191 Puls, Pam 230 Puncho, Donna 230 Pupillo, Gino 77, 149, 150, 207 Pupillo, Jim 101, 150, 151, 225, 230 Pupillo, Julie 199 Q Qualkinbush, Jim 191 Queer, Debbie Quill and Scroll 94 Quint, Michael 136, 199 Quint, Peggie 191 R Raeich, James 191 Radio Club 71 Rakos, Ryan 193 Rankin, Jane 191 Rankin, Rob 199, 60 Ranta, Cindy 230 Rapacz, John 181, 230 Rapin, Debbie 199, 31, 15, 90, 139, 180 Rasch, Tom 110, 113, 181, 230 Rawson, Jean 247 Ray, Anne 230 Ray. Curt 199, 122 Raymundo, Clarissa 191 Raysich, J 123 Reach, Jeff 207 Reck, Joanne 230 Reck, Michael 207 Reck, Pat 191 Redecker, Rene 179, 191 Rednour, William 80, 183, 191 Reed, Kenneth 240 Reel, Mike 122, 181, 277, 230 Reese, Thom 136, 191 Regelman, Diana 80, 81, 82, 207 Regelman, Judy 80, 83, 101, 199 Reister, Bill 77, 207 Remmers, Charles 123, 191 Reppa, Julie 191 Resler, Phil 199, 181 Revenew, Luann 87, 128, 191 Rheinhold, Rhonda 24, 25, 60, 63, 207 Rhind, Tom 123, 191 Rhonsky, Jean 97 Rice, Debbie 192 Richter, Nancy 191 Ricks, Mike 191 Richards, Craig 155, 199 Richards, Mike 80. 83, 207 Richardson, Mark 230 Richardson, Rich 92, 230 Richardson, Ron Richter, Carol Richwine, Sharon 19, 90, 91, 230 Riechoff, Harry 199 Riemerts, Janyce 72, 225, 231 Rippey, Mary 93, 199, 153 Rippey, Mike 231 Rittind, Tom 31 Rizzo, Scott Robb, George 77, 199 Robbins, Mike 123, 192 Robertson, Chris 77, 122, 145, 199 Robertson, Ed 122, 123, 145, 247 Robertson, Keith 231 Rodda, Terry Rodriquez, Bev 231 Rodriquez, Marie 199 Rogers, John 207 Rogers, Terry 34 Rogers, Will 12, 32, 31, 71, 87, 231 Rompola, Jeff 207 Ronschke, Jeanne 207 Root Photographers 270 Rooth, Barry 258, 231 Rooth, Rob 155, 200 Rosales, Anna 192 Rosenburg, Nona 31, 231 Rosenfeldt, Marci 207 Rosevear, Ellen 207 Roth, Howard 24, 60, 61, 218, 94, 95, 231 Rothstein, Barry 108, 200, 181 Rothstein, Fran 31, 231 Rothstein, Steve 66, 106, 108, 181, 231 Rovai, Gayle 47, 180, 207, 87, 125, 147 Rowe, Bruce 231 Rowe, Diane 180, 200 Royal, Tom 208 Rubenstein, Lori Ruble, Paula 90, 231 Ruble, William 192 Rudakas, Gail 124, 125, 139, 180, 208 Rudakas, Tom 140, 143, 145, 144, 181, 95, 232 Rudzinski, David 193 Ruf, Diane 262, 232 Ruf, Jim 155, 252, 208 Ruman, Beth 75, 192 Russell, Betty 242 Russell, David 71, 248 Rybarski, Patty 75, 192 Rybarski, Peggy 200 Rybarski, Tom 208 Ryder, Becky 232 s Sabol, Paul 122, 208 Sala, Julie 32, 36, 126, 260, 208 Salakar, Ron 232 Salanty, Bill 122, 201 Salanty, Tom 208 Samels, Kay 200 Sands, Donald 240 Sarchet, Cindy 201 Sarchet, Gregg 200 Sartain, John 192 Saksa, James 123, 150, 192 Saksa, John 31, 53, 60, 94. 95, 232 Satterblom, Barbara 25, 79, 208, 43 Savage, Coral Sayka, Dave Schaeffer, Mary 74, 200 Schaffner, Virginia 200 Schaub, Nancy 82, 232 Scheffel, Melinda 73, 192 Scheffer, Linda 248 Schell, Donna 192 Scherer, Rose 192 Schmagranoff, C. 122 Schmidt, Donna 31, 208 Schmidt, Warren 80, 82, 86, 185, 213, 231, 232 Schmueser, Joanne 192 Schmueser, Mike 208 Shneider, Susan 208 Schnell, Lori 65, 77, 76, 79, 126, 232 Schoenberg, Nancy 95, 122, 139, 180, 232 Scholl, Robert 200 Scholl, David 192 Scholl, Ed 181, 232 Scholte, Andrea 208 Scholte, Renee 232 Scholte, Tammy 192 Schoop ' s Hamburgers 274 Schreier, Rosemarie 192 Sohroeder, Jerry 202, 248 Schultz, Laura 208 Schwarz, Beverly 60, 200 Schwarz, Candy 232 Schwarz, Virginia 242 Schwerin, Jack 200 Science Club 101 Scott, Suzanne 24, 37, 192 Sczupaniak, G. 60 Sedey, Sandy 53, 127, 126, 217, 232 Sedey, Tom 31, 80. 200, 267 Seehausen, Beth 76, 79, 233 Seehausen, Valerie 77, 208 Sefton, Cy 208 Seifert, Matthew 66, 208 Seifert, Patricia 60, 200 Selby, Rick 233 Seliger, Greg 31 Seliger, Kevin Sennett, Julie 15, 200 Sennett, Lowell 241 Serna, Carl 113, 200 Serna, Mary 101, 208 Serrano, Gloria 74, 233 Serrano, Olga 208 Sferruzz, Mike 208 Shabi, Jim 248 Shafner, S. 90 Sharp, Carl 31, 241 Shaw, Kevin 145, 192 Shea, Dennis 80, 82, 233 Shegich, Pam 122, 192 Sheliga, Sue 76, 233 Sherer, Steve 9, 24, 25, 77, 78, 208 Shmagramoff, Chris 192 Shneider, Benjamin 192 Shoe- Inns of America 253 Shofner, Sandy 208 Sholts, Pat 248 Shorb, Bill 208 Shorb, Tom 201 Shupe, Sue 233 Shutka, Holly 208 Sidabras, Dalia 192 Sidor, Joanna 200 Sidor, Martin 113, 181, 208 Siegel, Bob 200 Siegel, Dave 192 Siegel, Joanne 200 Siegler, Maria 192 Siemering, Cheryl 87, 95, 152, 233 Silver, Lee 31, 60, 200 Silver, Steve 37, 193 Silverman, Ina 243 Simeoni, Richard 113, 181, 208 Simmons Co. 254 Simpson, Mary 192 Simpson, Nancy 65, 211, 152, 233 Sinisi, Ethna 36. 66, 67, 69, 68, 208, 252 Sinisi, Stuart 36, 83, 200 Sipes Bros. Inc. 266 Sipes, Judi 264, 208 Sipes, Randy 90, 208 Sipes, Sandy Sipes, Susan 65, 76, 80, 233 Sipes, Therese 266, 192 Siple, James 200 Sjoerdsma, Ron 192 Skaggs, Tim Skelley, Lana 125, 233 Ski Club 154 Skorupa, Jim 208 Skurka, Cynthia 208 Skurka, Mike 31, 200 Skurka, Robert 192 Slivka, John 200 Slivka, Pam 53, 65, 90, 233 Slivka, Virgil 200 Stone, Dorothy 200 Stone, Ellis 192 Smick, Alan 192 Smiddy, Bill 208 Smigiel, Joanne 26, 32, 208, 152 Smiley, Theresa 192 Smith, Al 248 Smith, Bonnie 192 Smith, Brad 77, 76, 79, 39, 47, 41, 233 Smith, Christine 200 Smith, Daniel 136, 200 Smith, Denise 75, 192 Smith, Don 150, 200 Smith, Eric 208 Smith, Greg 93, 122, 208 Smith, Jeff 77, 122, 208 Smith, Dr. Jerry 120 Smith, Joe Smith, Kathy 152, 200 Smith, Michelle 101, 208 Smith, Paul 75, 145, 192 Smith, Richard 248 Smith, Ron Smith, Shari 26, 32, 60, 71, 77, 80, 83, 126, 260, 202, 208, 152 Smith, Stacy 101 Smeter, Bob 200 Snedden.Kevin 233 Snell, Marlene 242 Snow, Bill 31 Snow, Bob 31, 192, 208 Snyder, Dave 72, 208 Snyder, Susan 192 Sobek, Joe 43, 77, 76, 79, 233 Soccer 172 Sorenson, Melaine 77, 26, 208, 152 Sosby Ace Hardware 280 Sosby, Debby 200 Sosby, Donald 200 Sounders, Irene 241 The Source 259 Souther, Janet 24, 59, 77, 93, 208 Sowa, Jan 75, 192 Spaniol, Doug 71, 208 Speelman, Robert 29, 242 Spence, Janet 24, 36, 69, 68, 77, 208 Speranza, Dominck 113, 208, 153 Speech Debate 60, 61 Speroff, Claudia 74, 75, 200, 152 Speroff, Susan 87, 192 Spiro, Irene 208 Spomberg, Jeff 208 Spongburg, Kurt 155 Spring Drama 36, 37 Spurlock, Dave 21, 155, 288, 208 Spurlock, Gary 155, 233 Spurlock, Steve 155, 200, 271 Stamos, Diane Standard Equipment 286 Standard Oil Gas St. 263 Stanford, Doug Stanko, Jim 90, 208 Stanko, Ron 192 St. Amaud, Art 55, 65, 208 Starett, Diana 71, 200 Statzell, D. 139 Stauffer, Jeff 122, 155, 257, 181, 233 Stauffer, Judy 200 Steorts, Kathy 200 Sterk, Kathleen 233 Sterk, Mark 192 Sterk ' s 257 Stevens, Bryan 31, 208 Stevens, Houston 208 Stevens, Jeanine 147, 155, 180, 200 Stevens, Jeff 208 Stevens, Pam 234, 236 Stevenson, Greg 200 Stevenson, Jon 192 Stewart, Jill 26, 132, 53, 65, 71, 126, 208, 152 Stewart, Michael 31, 208 Stirling, Greg 122, 200 Stoddart, James 66, 208 Stone, Jim 122, 248 Stonebraker, Mary Beth 124, 125, 147, 248 Stout, Ruth 69, 248 Strachen, Diane Strachen, Heath 200 Strain, Judson 37, 192 Strain, Kathleen 77, 208 Strantz. Tom Strater, Michelle 37, 95 Strayer, Alice 75, 192 Strayer, Linda 97, 236 Strayer, Michelle 192 Street, David Sublett, Michael 15, 24, 36, 63, 278, 209 Such, Dave 123, 145, 285, 192 Such, George 11, 76, 78, 79, 122, 274, 41, 236 Such, Mike 208 Summer School 52, 53 Summer Theater 14, 15 Summers, Ken 208 Sun Realty and Ins. 264 Supreme Car Wash 285 Surufka, Linda 90, 200 Surufka, Michael 60, 208 Sutter, Nan 15, 20, 36, 37, 58, 60, 87, 200 Sutter, Robert 240 Sutter, Scott 77, 78, 136, 181, 208 Swarthout, Karen 208 Swarthout, Kevin 58, 77, 208 Sweeney, Becky 24, 36, 74, 2(X) Sweeney, Brian 208 Swimming, Boys ' 1 12 Swimming, Girls ' 130 Swing, Karen ‘X), 234, 236 Syring, Sieve 00, 208 Szczepaniak, Gene 93, 208 Szelvasy, Susan 93, 200 T Talent, Phil 80, 182 Tangerman, Kim 192 Taylor, Penny 31, 264, 193 Taylor, Scott 77, 78, 101, 208 Taylor, Susan 74, 79, 200 Tennis, Boys ' 106 Tennis, Girls ' 162 Tennant, John 241 Terpstra ' s 288 Terry ' s Discount 273 Tharp, Melinda Tharp, Sheri 102, 214, 216 Tharp, Sue 201 Thespians pp 62 63 Thomae, Vince 236 Thomas, Laura 234, 229, 236 Thomson, Arvneliese 65, 180, 208, 152 Thompson, Becky 24, 65, 77, 208 Thompson, Debra 93, 201 Thom berry, Dave 201 Thornton, Steven 123, 193 Thorp, Jim 15 Thrall, James 136, 192 Throgmorten, Debbie 93, 209 Tiebel ' s 259 Tiemego, Conny 208 Tiernego, Peter 192 Tippett, Marlis 248 Tippy, Clyde 208 Tobin, Janet 192 Tobin, Mary 209 Tobin, Maureen 201 Tomas, Lori 90 Tomczak, Steven 80, 193 Tomic, Nancy Tomic, Ron 201 Tompulis, Barbara 36, 77, 209 Tompulis, Bob 36, 201 Toth, Karen 193 Trachtenberg, David 31, 234, 236 Track, Boys ' 158 Track, Girls ' 156 Trent, Bob 77, 87, 122, 145, 201 Truver, Ed 150, 151, 181, 236 Truver, Joel 83, 193 Trusty, Bob 93, 201 Tsirtis, Moreno 31, 77, 101, 148, 150, 151, 181, 209 Tussey, Richard 150, 201 U Ugent, Warren 243 Ulber, Carie 80, 83, 235 Ulber, Elaine 193 Underwood, Dr. Wallace R. 240, 241 Uptain, Cynthia 80, 201 Urba, Aras 154, 155, 201 Urba, Vytas 154, 155, 177, 235 Urbanski, Steve 123, 193 V Vadas, Pat 90, 197, 248 Valko, Laurie 51, 76, 235 Valias, Lisa 193 Vana, Kevin 112, 113, 249 Vance, Dave 31, 193 Vance, Missy 24, 25, 35, 60, 87, 147, 180, 105, 235 VanDerWey, Kenneth 209 Van Inwegein, Barb 36, 74, 205, 209, 201 Van Inwegein, Bruce 65, 80, 82 VanVessen, Kirk 246, 235 Varro, Debbie 235 Valasquez, Mary Ann 80, 83, 209 Victor, Janice 49, 77, 101, 209 Victor, Stacey 80, 201 Vinces II 262 Vitkus, Bob 181, 209 Vitkus, Diane 90, 209 Vitkus, Jim 122, 150, 177, 235 Vitkus, John 121, 141 Volleyball, Girls ' 124 Von Alman, Kim ' 201 Von Borstel, Donald 77, 78, 90, 209 Vukoyich, Scott 19, 201 VuMor T.V. 267 W Wachala, Michael 209 Wackowski, Alyce 249 Wade, Dave 17, 77, 78, 122, 120, 181, 209, 264 Walczak, Janice 193 Walker, Bill 201 Walker, Debbie 139, 180, 235 Walker, Ed 90, 209 Wall, Janet 201 Wall, Mary 193 Wallar, Mark 108, 201 Walsch, Tim 201 Walsh, Ken 1 16, 193 Walsh, Maureen Walsh, Michael 209 Walsh, Tim 201 Ward, Jeff Warnaar, James 235 Warneke, Debbie 193 Warnecke, Don 201 Warneke, Karen 77, 209 Warner, William 209 Warziniak, Janet 193 Waskiewicz, Larry Watkins, Joan 235 Watson, Brian 123, 145, 193, 285 Watson, Diana 201 Watson, |ohn 9, 46, 93, 1 16, 122, 176, 209, 264 Watson, Lee 170, 209 Watson, Mark 122, 181, 209 Watson, Shawn 236 Watson, Steve 66, 68 Watt, David 111, 113, 193 Watt, James 201 Waxman, David 108, 193 Waxman, Louise 15, 24, 36, 63, 74, 79, 126, ' 201 Wayland, Donna 43, 76, 79, 236 Wazniak, B. 150 Webb, Bob 35, 263 Webb Ford 263 Webb, Martin 236 Webber, Amy 76, 79, 236 Webber, Bill 201 Webber, Kathy Webber, Cathy 209, 236 Webber, Diane 193 Webber, Ellen 74. 126, 150, 201 Webber, Theresa 74, 201 Weber, Karen 53, 65, 77, ‘X), 128, 209 Weberling, lay 93, 94, 95, 268 Webster, Gary 249 Weeks, Pam 77, 209 Weigl, Richard Weiler, Dawn 93, 65, 209 Wein, Debbie 193 Weinberg, Charles 60, 193 Weinberg, Doug 123, 145, 193 Weinberg, James 60, 193 Weinberg, Susan 57, 60, 77, 93, 205, 209 Weiss, Carol 32, 60, 71, 152, 209 Weiss, Howard 155, 201 Welczak, E. 113 Wells, Beverly 193 Welsh, Mary 155, 201 Welsh, Man 145, 150, 209 Wennekes, Phil 209 White ombe, Rhonda 201 White ombe, Roxann 236 White, Cindy 201 White, Cynthia L. White Ins. Agency 265 White, Janice 179 White, Jim 201 White, Kenneth 201 White Marvin 201 Whiteley, Anne 249 Whiteley, Tom 249 Wickland, Mark 116, 181, 236 Wietbrock, Judy 249 Wigley, Jill Wilk, Nancy 77, 209 Wilkerson, Hardy 193 Wilkins, Candi 126, 255, 236 Wilkins, Jim 123 Wilkins, Pat 193 Wilkins, Peggy 77, 85, 126, 209 Wilkinson, Jim 122, 150, 201 Wilkinson, Ray 31, 236 Williams, Mark Williamson, Diane 193 Williamson, Linda 27, 237 Willman ' s Standard , 257 Wilson and Lee Realty 265 Wil son, Bill 77, 90, 116, 122, 181, 209 Wilson, Christal 193 Wilson, Cindy Winkler, Linda 71, 90, 139, 180, 209 Winner, Mark 24, 25 Winter, Sanfrod 193 Winterfeldt, Stacy 126, 202, 209 Wisnewski Bob 80, 83, 136, 191, 193 Wisniewski, Annette 249 Wleklinski, Kevin Wohrle, Ray 237 Wolak, Ed 90, 237 Wolak, Joe 28, 181, 231, 237 Wolak, Michael 193 Wolak, Paul 145, 193 Wolak, Ray 93, 201 Wolf, Eric 101, 209 Wolfe, Dale 209 Wonnell, Chris 11, 56, 60. 80, 82 Wood, Jerry 136, 181, 237 Wtx d, Karen 193 Wood, Mary 90 Wood, Susie 242 Wooden, Tom 155, 193 Woodward, Tom 83, 193 Wozniak, Dave 122, 201 Wrestling 148 Wright, Richard 209 Wroblewski, Steve 122, 249 Wuellner, Sidney 90, 91, 251, 237 Y Yankee Doodle 277 Yasko, Kerry Yates, Judy 209 Yerkes, Jack 122, 123, 145, 249 Yorke, Mary 249 Young, Barb 15, 24, 125, 193 Young, Bryan 31, 249 Young, Carl 14, 15, 63, 249 Young, Cindy 237 Young, Diane 193 Young, Liz 201 Young, Mike 71, 201 Young, Robert 15, 37. 80, 82, 87, 136, 201 Young, Steven 193 Z Zacok, Gail 80, 82, 193 Zacok, Neal 237 Zahrndt, James 66, 71 , 209 Zahmdt, Karen 193 Zajac, Daniel 136, 201 Zandstra ' s 264 Zatorski, Chris 80, 83, 193 Zeller, Cathy 75, 193 Zellers, Tom 53, 60, 87, 95, 253, 237 Zoeteman, Cindy 209 Zogorean, Daniel 243 Zubay, Jackie 193 Zweige, Bill 123, 136, 193 Zweige, Linda 237 Zweige, Sandra 237 Zwolenski, Wendy 193 Zygmunt, Tamra 201 Wagner, Diane 201 Wagner, John 119, 120, 122, 181, 235 Wagner, Wendy 80, 82, 193 Waisnora, Paula 33, 65, 126, 274, 279, 235 Walczak, Edward 136, 193 1975 PARAGON STAFF Anna Montes Editor-in-Chief Kathy Lyle Managing Editor Clarice Bochnowski Copy Editor Cina Heatherington Photography Secretary Arlene Bachnak Promotion Editor Nancy Schaub Layout Editor Karen Backe, C ' indi Powers Dawn Wieler Layout Interns Pam Slivka Activities Editor Melinda Marcus, Karen Weber Activities Interns Audrey Bunting, Laura Murphy ...Academics Editors Ian Mogle, Carla Nelson Academics Interns 1 ynn Casey, Betsy Carofalo . Athletics Editors Eileen Bogusz Athletics Intern Robin Carson Denise Kornelik ..Organizations Editors Donna Podolak, Annaliese Thomson ..Organizations Interns Karla Geiger, Nancy Simpson ....Personalities Editors Dayna Evans, Kaia Parbsl, Becky Thompson ....Personalities Interns Claudia Kwasny, Paula Waisnora Advertising Editors lanet Hawkins, Patti DeCola Advertising Interns Stephen larzombek, Will Rogers Photography Co-Heads Cius Davlantes, Kevin Morris Art St. Arnaud, Bruce Van Inwegen Scott Vukovich, Mike Young Photographers George Koloch Cover Design Mrs. Nancy Hastings Adviser Specifications PARAGON 1975, created through the efforts of the 40 member staff, wishes to thank some special people for their as- sistance during this past year . . . Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bachnak for housing and helping with our Homecoming float . . . Mr. George Kingsley, Paragon Sales Rep- resentative, for his time and encour- agement . . . Mr. Roy Dobbs, Root Pho- tography Sales Representative ... Mr. and Mrs. Horace P. Lyle for allowing us the use of their home for the staff Christ- mas party . . . the Art Department for all its help . . . George Koloch for his cover design . . . the office help for handling our finances, phone calls, and mail . . . Mr. George Kurteff, Mr. )ohn Tennant, and Mr. James Bawden for their toler- ation of staff antics . . . the Compass and alumnus Paul Cress for their State Swim meet photographs . . . Mr. Robert Hast- ings for putting up with us at deadline time . . . and especially to Mrs. Nancy Hastings our profound appreciation for her guidance, time, and fantastic pa- tience during the past year. 1975 PARAGON was printed by Para- gon Press in Montgomery, Alabama on 80 pound Calais paper. Each section had a distinct and different layout style. The Activities section was divided into activi- ties within our and out of school juris- diction. Academics had a single column of copy, bordered with tape, within the spread. Athletics overlapped all pictures, and copy was unjustified. Organizations fit their layout style according to the sec- tion the club was affiliated with. Person- alities used a 30% gray screen on all pages. All body copy was 10 point Optima Medium with Black, as all captions and kickers were 8 point Optima Medium with Black. All headlines were set with FORMATT or LETRASET type with the exception of Academics which used 24 point Spartan Medium Italic, Ads which used 12,18,24 point Gothic Bold, Athlet- ics which used 18 point Gothic Bold for subheads, and Activities which used 18 point Optima Medium for subheads. Headline type included in the book are as follows: Activities— 36 point FOR- MATT 5596 and 5597; Athletics- FORMATT 5363; Organizations-24,36 point FORMATT 5581; Personalities- 48 point FORMATT 5569; “Specials " headline types are as follows: 10 Year Anniversary — 36 point FORMATT 5545; Cafeteria— 24 point FORMATT 5533; Paradox-48 point FORMATT 5565 and 36 point FORMATT 5566; Student Rights-36 point FORMATT 5560; Locker-48 point FORMATT 5540; Personalities-36 point FOR- MATT 5545. Opening, divisions, and closing head lines were 42 and 72 point Zipper LETRASET type. Through the hectic deadlines, staff birthdays, and " tact " lectures, the staff managed to, hopefully, re-create the 1974-75 school year for the Munster stu- dent body and many others. Sure, no- body is perfect, but we did what we set out to accomplish. Again, we would like to thank " Hastings " for not only being a patient adviser, but a real friend. 9 Map of the Town of Munster in OOM TiA jflV , 5EE°]nJ 5F u ■ ' 3 MYQ OQAVMVO ■tS g J jtTW 3 iW XH WaT JJJ IffHttl mw vaatm " wM aVHW J »7 yyA lAivcr C It 8dV TTH £ TTWMwl " TTV - nvv OM ■riaj rr jinnw ml ' £ ' £ “■ s»v % C 3 , 5 a j a 5I n W»V70W« — L — pA 3A a r i r gpnvir □ lr - o} lAVg 3 N 1 TOW L 1 - LTWrnvo 1 3av Is) xowjjjjf i Q T5 ¥WU va 13581? WOSl ttVH , - " um£ n { WU OHVihW |juti JZZ fu yvw r t u i TtWTTV - r DC " ' SVUhM H Ui » fcU i a imi inis f £ TaV - HwHO 7 i V pjjwT?M IV7 l. 3«Od 20. Bridge-spi rit struggle: Munster vs. Cavit


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Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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