Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1976

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1976 volume:

start., ead retrace ••• look .where does it end? You start as a freshman- how the word fits . . . fresh from the middle school unaware of the upperclassmen ' s " tricks " ; but as you complete each day you learn to cope . . . of course, you bump into obstacles and many times you must retrace your steps to start again . . . sometimes you feel the cliques ruling rahs, jocks, freaks . . . but, perhaps everything has a specific purpose, helping you towards that final goal . . . graduation. But all this is part of high school . . . remembering the old and learning the new while seeing where your life will go. Munster High 6chool 6606 Columbia Avenue Munster, Indiana 46621 Paragon 1976 Volume 11 Table of Contents After the Bell In Pursuit of Recognition Faces in the Crowd Adding It Up ONOPOL V Jjg 1 . FfS jljl§B ' r FS i V BHHHK •■ (■ V| V M Rs f ■ H| Vs If 1 V V I If N Where do we go Terry Parker Excuse me, could you tell me where room 123 is? . . . Ok, explain it one more time, how much is a hamburger, fries, apple and milk? . . . Where ' s my locker? Is. it 121 or 131? ...Was that the warning bell, or am I really late? . . . Confusion . . . 1776 students experienced the bewilderment of trying to struggle through each 24 hour day. Often accompanied by despair, they find themselves running around in circles, not knowing where to go or what to do, just like the lab mouse trying to make it through his maze. Poor innocent freshmen are always ridiculed for their ignorance . . . Let ' s see, to find my Algebra class, is it through the commons, right at the hall, straight for 30 lockers, than right again? Or is it through the commons, one left, 20 lockers, then right? . . . Or is it . . .? But freshmen aren ' t alone in trying to decide which way to go . . . Should I run around with this group or that group? . . . Should I try out for Drill Team? ... Do I really need Physics if I want to be an engineer? . . . Why can ' t I take three study halls as a sophomore? Some students find the right turns and end up on State Swim Champ teams, National Merit Finalists, trophy winners, class officers and student leaders. Others get lost along the way and fail the history test, get a free three day school vacation, or simply drop out of school completely. Which ever way they go, students are faced with Where do we go from here? Oh, Mom... why can’t you decide ? W:m: wmmm wwm gSgSE;. ■ • ■ At-Tvsiia ■fpSj gfifc asj ■ " Slli jt3j ' Decisions . . . decisions . . . Remember when you were younger . . . Mom and dad decided everything for you . . . When to go to bed . . . what movies you could see . . . even what food you should eat . . . Even when you entered high school, mom and dad were still there to " help " make decisions . . . " You really should take Speech. I took it when I was in high school and it was so much fun . . . " Little by little, mom and dad faded into the background, untying the apron strings which had bound you for so long Finally you were free to make your own decisions, without assistance from mom and dad . . . But then you found that although you enjoyed the indepen- dence, the future wasn ' t quite as pre- dictable as you had originally imagined . . . You ' ve got to get some help ... but you don ' t really want to run back to mom and dad ... yet you can ' t really handle it on your own, ... so where can you go for the help you need? Opening 5 1976 Springs New Directions 6 Opening It ' s not only individuals that seek direction, but entire communities and countries also search for new styles and traditions . . . We as a town were not set off from the rest of the world . . . Guatemala . . . the earthquake that killed thousands and left many more homeless was so far removed from the Calumet Region, that the extent of the damage was hard to imagine ... yet a relief fund set up by Spanish students helped bring medical supplies and food to the needy victims . . . Closer to home, a new principal. Dr. Karl Hertz, was chosen to fill an opened vacancy ... a new School Board President was appointed ... 13 new teachers were hired ... all hoping to lend direction to students ' lives . . . With the school entering its second decade . . . the USA celebrated its second hundred years . . . The bicentennial became more than a time for people to reflect upon past accomplishments and take pride in their country . . . Manufacturers used the Buy- centennial approach to sell anything from toothbrushes to automobiles . . . And no store was complete without at least one red, white and blue display . . . No matter what the gimmick, the Bicentennial marked the beginning of a new era . . . And as we considered the alternatives, we wondered . . . Where do we go from here? Opening 7 After BBBRRRIIINNNGGGG .... There ' s the bell, I have to remember to see my counselor second hour tomorrow about my schedule. With % courses to choose from, I need a lot of help! . . . Oh yeah, tryouts for the fall play are today after school. I wonder if I stand a chance? I could always be on crew . . . janie said there ' s a meeting for GTO tomorrow. Should I be in Wrestling, Swimming or Track? I guess I ' ll just wait and see what my friends do ... I want to work on the class float tonight, but I really should study for that English test tomorrow . . . Bill asked me to go to the game Friday night, but I don ' t know . . . He ' s so weird and I did promise those guys I ' d go to Macs with them after the dance . . . My mother ' s been after me to clean my room, but Oh, what am I going to do? V- Maggie Nawojski, Lynn Hurley 8 After the bell trie C it Compton Jackie Ke cfiak The Bell After the bell 9 Icow mt Homecoming-the word itself sets the mood. Working on floats, dressing for spirit week, watching the bonfire and pa- rade, and welcoming home the alumni were just few of the events of Homecoming 75. Floats, organizations, and deco- rations all revolved around the theme “Circus World. " lean and jersey, farmers, nos- talgia, class color, and red and white days were the symbols of spirit week and the anticipation of the weekend. Thursday night the traditional bonfire in the Community Park was ablaze due to the efforts of senior boys who volunteered their time to construct the woodpile. The fire was not lit until Varsity Cheerleaders led a few cheers and football co-cap- tains Kevin McDonald, Mike Mason and Bob Vitkus, seniors, gave a pep talk to the crowd. The bonfire provided only a brief period of rest, as once again Thursday night rolled into Friday morning all too soon for those who put finishing touches on class floats. Homecomi ng day provided the most activity for those in- volved. An hour before the pa- rade started, all floats had to be at Munster Christian Reformed Church for judging. Three class floats, a side show by Publications, Science Club ' s " Monty Python ' s Flying Circus, " princesses cars, cheerleaders. Marching Band, Majorettes, and Drill Team proceeded down the Ridge Road parade route. After the parade, students and teachers re-enacted childhood days by competing on four- member teams in Office Educa- tion Association ' s (OEA) trike race. Mike Caskey, junior, Dan Harvey, senior, and freshmen Chris Pokrifcak and Bob Wis- newski known as " Charged, " were the (Continued on pg. 12) ABOVE: Light My Fire. Homecoming festivities wouldn ' t be complete without the warmth of the bon- fire that sparks the spirit of the crowd gathered at Community Park. V 10 Homecoming LEFT: Off center. Adjustments made to the crown of queen Marita de la Cotera by senior escort Gary Lynn are necessary when it slips off center amid dance excitement. BELOW: Ending it all. Seniors ' circus elephant ended their chance for ever winning another float title. Their elephant received second place. ABOVE: Serving it up. Providing refreshments for hungry couples keeps freshman Janine Slivka busy. RIGHT: Clowin ' not frownin ' . Many hours of work paid off as the Junior Class captured first with their " dyno-mite " clown. 12 (Continued from pg. 10) winners of the boys ' division, while freshmen Nancy Surufka, Beth Robertson, Mary Kay Wil- kinson, and Kelly Zatorski, the " Rolling Racers, " were the champions of the girls. Mr. )ohn McDonald, shop in- structor and Mr. Kevin Vana, so- cial science and world history teacher beat OEA members Nancy Cuillotte and Kathy Cooney around the track. Tempting smells of chicken barbeque filled the air while the race continued. Speech and De- bate once again held their an- nual chicken barbeque to 1500 people in the cafeteria, while Girls ' Volleyball and Swim team members released hundreds of colorful helium-filled balloons. Cheering crowds, loyal fans, and the spirit of Homecoming may have helped the team to work harder. Their determina- tion played off for the winning (Continued on pg. 14) RIGHT: First Step. Before any flowers can be added, senior Tom Etling puts the finishing touches to the frame of the se- nior float. ABOVE: Time will tell. As the Homecoming court lines up on the field, they anxiously await the announcement of the queen. Members of the court in- clude sophomore Linda Jeorse, junior escort Chris Robertson, seniors Patti De- Cola, escort Andy Fox, Marita de la Co- tera, escort Gary Lynn, Nancy Nolan, es- cort Dave Spurlock, junior Karen Porter, Scott Sutter senior escort, freshman Na- omi Savage and senior escort Lynn Babinsak. V. Homecoming LEFT: Before the blaze. As tradition goes, Mike Mason, senior, spends his class time building the bonfire. BELOW: One more means one less. Though folding flowers may seem monotonous, nevertheless, it is an essential part of completing a float. Sophomore Sandy Capps spends some of her spare time assembling flowers. LEFT: Down on the farm. Farmer ' s day was just part of spirit week as junior Elsa Luera participates by wearing overalls and a straw hat. ABOVE: Yesterday ' s styles once more. Complete with the attire of the 50 ' s, senior Maria Koufas enjoys an ice cream bar on Nostalgia day. FHomecoming 13 Circus c©m@s to town (Continued from pg. 12) score over the Lowell Red Devils was 14-6. Gayle Rovai, Student Senate President, announced the float and princess results at halftime, while selections by Chicago were performed by Marching Band. The princesses were freshman Naomi Savage; Linda )eorse, sophomore; Karen Por- ter, junior; and the three queen candidates were seniors Patti DeCola, Marita de la Cotera, and Nancy Nolan. Marita was announced queen. Anticipation rose as time drew near for an- nouncement of floats. Juniors captured first place with their movable clown lighting a fire- cracker. " Those clowns are in for a Bang. " Second place went to the seniors, " It looks like the end for the Devils " portraying a circus elephant sitting on a devil while its trunk moved up and down, and sophomores ' lion trapping a devil, " Eat ' Em Up Lion Down " received third. Pub- lications once again won the car competition with their entry " Squash ' Em. " Saturday morning freshmen decorated the cafeteria with stuffed animals and signs. As evening drew near, couples vis- ited pre-Homecoming parties, and then made their way to the school where they were met at the door by freshmen dressed as clowns. " Midwest Sound " pro- vided the music for 165 couples. A refreshment table was set up so couples could curb their hun- ger before a late dinner. The princesses and their es- corts walked up the red carpet where Marita was crowned by Senior Class President, Tom Et- ling, and was seated to reign over her court. As the dance hours came to a close and couples headed out for a late dinner, the last day of Homecoming 75 came to an end. BELOW: Clownin ' around. While she makes her- self fit in with the circus crowd, junior Andrea Hayes displays class spirit by walking alongside her float. RIGHT: No backyard bar-b-que. To tantalize the appetites of homecoming crowds. Speech and Debate chefs, junior Paul Chaiken and Sophomore Scott Franczek make it obvious that women aren ' t the only cooks. V. 14 Homecoming " N m jM, % £ s L 4 V ' K dW «r o- ! V nJ y 1 ij. % I+ ' lt . HE EAT ' E M UP UDN D i LEFT: Unusual transportation. With a painted smile and a man Nancy Surufka pedals on toward the finish. ABOVE: Lion partially bald head, sophomore Ticia Eggers contributes to around. Sophomores lion could only snare third place in the the circus atmosphere. TOP: Trike along. With the lane float competition, markers guiding her and the crowd cheering her on, fresh- Homecoming 15 — mow s your ioou " My foot? Who is this? " " This is Brian. Remember me from the bowling alley? I ... uh ... dropped the ball on your foot. " " Oh, you ' re the one! " " Well, I ' m really sorry and I would like to make it up to you. How would you like to get lucky and have a date with a guy who has great looks and a personality to match? " " John finally broke up with Karen? " " NO! I mean with me. Just think, you can tell your friends on Monday morning that you had a date with Brian. " " That ' s what I ' m worried about! " " Ah, come on. Just go on a date with me this once. " " Date? Don ' t you think that term is a little out of style? " " What do you mean? " " Brian, let me set you straight. Well, when kids at school go out they mainly use the term ' going out ' , but they don’t really think of it as a formal date. It ' s more like a chance for a guy and girl to get together and have a good time. A lot of things have changed in the past few years. " " You’re kidding. Like what for instance? " " Have you been hibernating Brian? " Even though it ' s mostly the guys who ask the girl out and pick up the tab, girls no longer have to sit around waiting for the phone to ring. With woman ' s lib being a big issue now, many girls see themselves equal to guys and will ask them out and of- ten pay the bill. This no longer is con- sidered socially unacceptable like it was years ago. " " I don ' t think I quite understand this— anyway will you go out with me? " " I ' m sorry Brian but I don ' t know how I can. I don’t think we are compatible. " " Compatible? Well, what do you look for in a guy? " " Physical appearance, personality, and reputation rank high on my list. Don ' t misunderstand me Brian. I ' m not saying you don ' t have these. " " Don ' t worry. I think I ' m beginning to understand now. To get back on the subject-will you go out with me or not? " " Brian, I ' m almost positive I ' ll be busy . . . but wait a minute, have I got a girl for you! " " Oh, Irene I ' ve been through this blind date thing before. It was the worst evening of my life. She got her thrills by counting the telephone poles on Ridge Road and watching the lobsters in the tank at Jewel ' s. Be- sides that, she didn ' t live up to her full expectations. My friend (?) said she resembled Raquel Welch. Ha! Come on, we could still go out and have a good time. What do you like to do? " " I ' m like most people. I like to go to movies, parties, dinner, concerts, and on special occasions-Chicago. " " I like to do that too. Do you still think we are uncompatible? " " Well, maybe not so much. " " Then how about an exotic dinner and fun-filled evening? " " I guess we could give it a try. " " Our exotic dinner turned out to be ' two all beef patties, special sauce, lettuce, cheese . . . ' and the fun-filled evening was a night of bowling and once again Brian did foot damage with that wicked bowling ball of his. Only this time it was my other foot. When Brian turned into my drive way, I thought to myself ' there could have been worse nights, but when our braces locked as he kissed me good- night, I knew I had just experienced the worst night of my dating career! " Fashion minded. Long skirts vs. jeans are one way that junior Sara Lanman shows she can keep in style. Pucca beads, earth shoes, mood rings, and toe socks accessorized stylish outfits. 18 Fads and Fashions Breaker one, this here is Moon-Boy. What ' s your 20? ... Be sure your pet rock has lots of love and a warm home while you are away . . . How do you do the Bump? . . . Can this really be true? What is all this strange talk? Who would love rocks like they would love their dog? Unbelievable! This may seem strange, but pet rocks were just one of many fads popular in 1975. Who ' s to say whether or not you are in style? Does it mean you aren ' t “with it " if you don ' t wear the correct fashion or do the current fad? The media and commercial world try to press fads and fashions on teens so they feel they must buy the latest “in " things to keep up with everyone else. Friends also pressure teens to keep in style and " in " with the crowd. Clothes were just one fad popular this year. A few years back, fashions weren ' t the same as now. Hemlines have been going up and down seem- ingly with the economy. This year skirts and dresses found the knee and below a popular place to be. Boys stuck to their painter ' s pants and overalls, but occasionally would be seen dressing up in corduroys and nice shirts. Pucca beads, scarves, tur- quoise, and mood rings were acces- sories that were necessary to com- plete an outfit. Current movies even had an effect on clothes. The great white shark from " Jaws " could be seen on socks, shirts, and ties. Other popular movies included titles such as, " Tommy, " " Dog Day Afternoon, " " Lucky Lady, " and " Hustle. " Along the same line were current television shows— " Wel- come Back, Kotter " , " Happy Days " , " Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman " , and " Monty Python ' s Flying Circus " to name a few. Alive, Jaws, and Once is Not Enough were a few top sellers on the book list. " Dance With Me, " " Love Will Keep Us Together, " " Love Roller Coaster, " " Someone Saved My Life Tonight, " and " Fly Robin Fly " hit the top song charts during the course of the year. Top songs helped to make dis- cotheques become increasingly pop- ular. The more energetic person wished to learn new steps such as the Bump, Hustle, and Bus Stop to coordinate with the rhythms of the fast paced music many people enjoyed. Although you couldn ' t get your fa- vorite songs on a citizen ' s band radio (more commonly known as CB) you could communicate with fellow CB fans. A new language had to be adapted, for codes were used to dis- guise the meanings and identities of drivers. Other fads that were " in " were Sva- boda ' s, transcendental meditation, pinball machines and arcades. Sva- boda ' s, though with a time limit and an age barrier, was the place to go to work the nickelodeons and relive the ABOVE: Go with the Grind. To show support for " Grinder " , senior Lee Millies, members of his " fan club " once again wave their signs and display their rowdiness at the Lowell game. RIGHT: Get down. To get into the beat, seniors Debbie Jacobi and Kevin Kiefer imitate the latest dance craze— the Bump. past. Transcendental meditation was a source of relaxation for the many who believed in its power. Books, lec- tures, and sessions taught those who wished to learn the correct technique. The movie " Tommy " turned pinball machines and arcades into renewed fads. You could attempt to beat your friend ' s score or try your hand at air hockey. Contests were even held to see who would become the " Pinball Wizard " . Though most fads were on a na- tionwide level, the Grinder Fan Club was local to the school only. The club met during every basketball game to support " Grinder, " senior Lee Millies, and the rest of the team. At regular in- tervals through out the game, the club, wearing t-shirts, displayed their rowdiness by holding up signs and shouting for their team. Fads and fashions will always be changing. No one can say for sure what will be in style for the coming years. Though they often sound strange, people will continue to try to be in style and keep up with the cur- rent fad. body 9J " Just one more day until the game, " she thought, as another pain shot through her already bruised body. It was hard enough to walk between classes, let alone suffer through another football practice. " Ugh! How can guys take all that run- ning and pushing for three months? I ' m struggling through one week! I will be glad when this Powder Puff game between the junior and senior girls is over! I don ' t think I would do it again if I had the chance! " Once again preparations for the second annual Powder Puff football game were in progress. Seventy-one girls wearing jeans and jerseys, practiced wherever space permitted, since the ath- letic teams had first priority. Within a week, junior coaches Mr. George Pollingue, class sponsor and Mr. Robert Mai- cher, math teacher, had taught the girls the fundamentals of flag football and warm-up exercises. Senior girls, coached by Mr. Tom Whiteley, U.S. History teacher, and baseball coach Mike Niksic reviewed various plays and skills the girls learned last year. During halftime, the crowds were entertained by the boy cheerleaders and the crowning of senior Rich Simeoni as Pow- der Puff King. For the second consecutive year, the seniors came out victo- rious with a score of 20-6. Se- niors Leslie Marden, Michelle Mezey, and Linda Porter made the touchdowns for their class. Jane Fissinger made the only ju- nior touchdown. " I have to admit, that game was fun and quite an experi- ence! I can ' t wait to try it again! Next time I would like to be a defensive end and . . she thought as she fell into her bed ready for that long awaited night of rest. BELOW: Makings of a cheerleader. " Sexy " legs, a balloon-filled sweater, and some guts are all il takes fo be a Powder Puff cheerleader like senior |ohn Watson. RIGHT: Plans progress to points. Advice from Coach Mike Niksic to senior, Michelle Mezey leads to a touchdown as senior Anneliese Thomson rushes over to congratulate her. 20 Powder Puff FAR LEFT: Rapping il up. Last minute instructions are given by junior Powder Puft coach Mr. Robert Maicher to his team just before the start of the game. LEFT: Royal Crown. Crowned in daises, se- nior Rich Simeoni, 1975 Powder Puff king is carried out on the field by cheering fans. ABOVE: Sideline concerns. Uncertain of the game ' s outcome, ju- niors Phyllis Krizmanic, Debbie Rapin, and Mari- beth Obrzut watch intently as the play progresses. Powder Puff. 21 ABOVE: Musical twist. Music takes a turn from electrical to classical, as senior Lenny Berger masters the classical guitar with aid from his instructor. RIGHT: Attempted mount. Riding lessons begin for senior Karen Warneke as she mounts her horse. 22 Outside Academics LEFT: An escape. Releasing all the tension from her fingers to the harp strings, sophomore Ruth Moswin practices for an upcoming recital, BELOW: Limbering up in order to maintain balance and physical control in ballet class, senior Melaine Sorenson stretches at the bar. BELOW: Bible lesson. Simplifying confirmation, senior Mike Surufka explains the religious values of the sacra- ment to his sixth grade CCD students. Instead of the usual books, pens, and paper, some students used ballet shoes, riding boots, and musical instruments to reflect their learning interests through out-of-school activities. Students found ways of expressing themselves outside of the normal classroom. Some students sought music lessons as an escape from the school classroom. From piano and harp to violin, banjos, and guitars, students learned to appreciate music and play an instrument under the guidance of trained instructors. Others practiced voice exercises and memorized lyrics and tunes in hopes of following a singing career. Other more experienced students switched roles and taught beginning - music enthusiasts to read notes and produce pleasant music. Students also demonstrated their teaching ability by tutoring other high school students who had difficulty in Chemistry, Math, and Spanish, and by teaching religion classes to public school students. Ballet, tap, and modern dance were practiced by girls hoping to keep in shape while learning new routines. Everything from the basic positions and turns to the more advanced pirouettes and arabesques were learned through many hours of hard work. Soon the more experienced students were able to create their own dance routine without the assistance of their instructors, expressing their personal ideas. Horseback riding gave teenagers a chance to develop their skills while practicing their routines in outdoor and indoor arenas. After many long hours of mounting and dismounting, doing turns and gaits with their horses, the students who showed exceptional ability went on to compete at horse shows in near-by communities. Students wishing to participate in swimming and tennis lessons went to both private and public clubs. Whether with tennis shoes, a guitar, dance shoes, or a riding saddle, students expanded their general knowledge through out-of-school experiences and learning. Outside Academics 23 tap shoes, riding boots, tennis rackets sqmboli2,e Outside Academics BELOW: Early release. A quick call to morn insures freshmen Cheryl Sa- lanty and Kay Samuels a ride home after being released early from Typ- ing. RIGHT: Change of Pace. Taking advantage of a warm summer after- noon, junior Amy Morningstar studies in Community Park for her Friday Drivers Education test. ' relaxation or eight weeks of studying Summer Learning " Pheew! " sighed the relieved student as the last day of school came to an end. For the past nine months, she had looked forward to a long summer of relaxation and excitement. A voice over the P.A. system suddenly blurted, “Would those students enrolled in summer school please report to the North building office to pick up their class schedules. " “Oh, no! " wailed the student as she had just reached the door, remembering she was committed to another eight full weeks of studies. " There goes my tan! " June 9 came too soon and the 40 days of summer school began for 751 students. As the last bike chain was being locked, the clock ticked closer to the start of classtime. Students entered the air conditioned commons and engaged in a little pre-class socializing before 24 Summer Learning class began. The basic atmosphere was set with pop cans under desks or candy bars hidden inside folders. When a teacher turned around, the student tried to eat his “nutritious " breakfast. Through half-shut eyes and yawns here and there , students struggled to keep awake during lectures, assignments and physical activities. Such classes as Typing and Developmental Reading were open to those students eager to develop skills enabling them to study and work at a faster pace. Many of the Drivers Education students met as early as six o ' clock a.m. to drive through the dawn-lit streets. Drivers Ed. classes consisted of an hour and a half lecture everyday, plus six hours of behind-the-wheel driving and twelve hours of in-car observation. Required courses, like Physical Education and Health and Safety, were also offered. Students tried to keep in shape and learn basic first aid skills. Additional classes such as English, History, and Math were offered to those needing to make up necessary courses. Students were not alone " putting in extra time, " as 31 teachers were on the summer school staff, 19 of which were involved in Drivers Education. They lectured and entrusted their safety in the hands of novice drivers. Before realizing it, eight weeks of studying had come to its conclusion. " Pheew! " summer school is over at last! Now I can go home, lay in the sun, catch up on that tan, and . . " Did you hear? We pick up our schedules next week. " Well, here we go again! LFFT: Grand slam! With a hard swing of the bat, freshman Marc Whitlatch hits the ball as fellow classmates junior )ohn Lucas, soph- omores Brett Ingram, Jim Ellison, Greg Smith and Brian Kaminski wait their turn in the Physical Education baseball game. ABOVE: Summer Institutors. FRONT ROW: Mike Young, Cindi Powers, Carla Nelson, Dawn Wieler, Dayna Evans, Kaia Parbst, Becky Thompson, Jane Mogle. ROW 2: Aaron Fisher, Jim Stoddart, Bill Shorb, Lee Silver, Mark Lichtman. ROW 3: Cori Kaplan, Brenda Puls, Leslie Hiple, Tammy Driggs, |ohn Rogers, Ellen Rosevear, Carol Weiss, Joan Bjelland. ROW 4: Vicky Clott, Debbi Jacobi, Peggy Wilkins, Karen Weber, Cherie Altherr, Cathy Cross, Kim Hagerty. ROW 5: Maria Koufos, Joanne Smigiel, Karen Backe, Nancy Kasle, Joy Ageter, Patti De- Cola, Jill Stewart. LEFT: Back seat driving. As sophomore John Ashenbremmer takes on the role of the back seat driver on a bike, sophomore Gregg Bittner ignores the distraction to listen to Mr. Richard Hunt, instructor. Summer Learning 25 ABOVE: Last minute dis- cussion. Seminars headed by Mr. John Edington, Biol- ogy teacher, are held at the end of each unit so stu- dents such as freshman Howard Morrison can soak up any information needed before a test. RIGHT: Voice the case. Debators must learn the power of words, as sophomores lames Weinberg and Da- vid Waxman present the agreements for their side of the case. FAR RIGHT: Chalk talk. Fast figuring at the board has senior Brett Helm demonstrating his mathematics ability while figuring statistics for Hop- cal in Government class. 26 Communication LEFT: Forced Friendship. In scenes from Inherit the Wind, Drummond, played by freshman Hunter Johnson, fakes a friendly greeting to the Mayor, played by John Jur- kash, freshman, while freshman Barb Case, alias Mrs. Drummond looks on. BELOW: Double check! A second look through his notes, provides Mr. Kevin Vana with the in- formation needed to continue his lecture to World History students. expression of ideas found everywhere Communication What would you say if you were living in the Rock Ages? " Ugh. " What if you were trapped at home alone by a snowstorm? " My telephone ' s disconnected! " " Operator! " Suppose you landed on Mars and were greeted by a little green martian? " ! a. ? $%•)(! " " Help! I don ' t understand! " Communication is the process by which two or more people exchange ideas. When people think of communication, their first thought turns to conversation. They often fail to realize the many different ways they communicate, especially in school. Stop and think where you would be without the many forms of expressing ideas? Communication is a broad and important part of life. It is obvious that survival would be difficult without it. From the moment a person is born and utters his first gurgle, he is making contact with other people. Preparing for contact with society is a purpose the school undertakes. Many forms of communication take place in the school, such as lectures, speeches, skits, writing, group discussions, drawing, and singing. Lectures are widely used in many classes including English, History, Sociology, Economics, Psychology and Government. Although students may not think of them as expressing ideas, lectures are the main way of transmitting information from teacher to student. Speeches and skits are used to offer knowledge, to fellow classmates and their teachers. These activities are prevalent in English, Foreign Language and Speech classes. English 9 students performed excerpts from Inherit the Wind and Romeo and Juliet. Sophomores acted out scenes from Camelot, while juniors performed MacBeth. Speech students learned to verbally express their thoughts without stuttering and stammering through impromtu, informative, and demonstrative speeches. (Continued on pg. 29) Communication 27 RIGHT: Overhead view. With a different perspective, juniors Shelley Ko- scielniak, Cindy Maas, and senior Florence Fowler, sketch their model, junior Kathy Burns. ABOVE: More red ink! Sentence fragments, misplaced commas, and misspelled words are slashed out as Mr. Ed Robertson, English 9 teacher, helps freshman Tom Granack with his five-sentence paragraph. RIGHT: Comprehension ability. Improving compre- hension and speed become part of daily classroom work in Developmental Reading as Jeff Reach recalls just read facts for a quiz. 28 Communication LEFT: Body Talk. Class presentations help sophomores (enny Hager and Molly Ah- Igrim develop useful gestures so they can deliver their message through body lan- guage. BELOW: Teamwork. Precise measuring and dose observation allow seniors Mike Breclaw and Cinny Kopacz to calculate their Physics experiment. unlimited methods of conueijinq thouqhts Communication (Continued from pg. 27) Writing reports and stories played a major role in the transmitting of ideas. In US History, students often wrote or gave oral reports. Of course, journalism I was important in introducing methods of mass communication to aspiring young journalists. They learned to write copy and create layout designs with eye appeal. Group discussions proved successful in getting ideas across from teacher to student and student to student. Government classes developed an assimilation government game called Hopcal in which group discussion became the center of governmental success. Biology, Psychology and Sociology also depended heavily on student involvement. Spanish, French and German classes were open to those who felt brave enough to venture into another language. A few proficient speakers acquired the potential for possible positions as interpreters and translators. Expressing ideas is not limited to only verbal communication, as it can extend to art and music classes. When a person draws a picture or creates a metal sculpture, he is communicating visually through his masterpiece, rather than through words. People involved in music depend on the lyrics, melody, and mood to get their feelings across to the listeners. Communication is found everywhere in school, it just takes time and thought to discover it. Whether listening to a lecture, taking part in a skit, writing an oral report, singing a song, painting a picture, or participating in a group discussion, students do communicate. Communication 29 a! Ha! Ha! " Omigosh! Did you see that!?! " " Golly! I ' ve never seen anyone so red in my life! " " Yeah! she looked like an over- grown beet! " " Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha " My face must have turned ten shades of red— I wanted to fade qui- etly into the background pattern of the walls— I ' ll never forget the time when . . . ... It was the end of the first hour, and I had just come out of a semester exam in English. I was very nervous and upset, and I was so pre-occupied with the test I had just taken that I walked straight to my third hour class and sat down. As the teacher was passing out the test, I realized that I was in the wrong room, so I got up and walked gingerly (amid laughter) out of the room and on down the hall to my second hour class. When my teacher asked me where I had been, I just blushed. I was so embarrassed! . . . One day in lunch I decided that it was high time I took some action toward a certain person that sits be- hind me in lunch. I got dressed up in a new outfit (my first skirt since school started). Like a charm school gradu- ate, I walked up to the lunch line to pick up my cold pizza and melted jello. As I glided back to my seat, I just so happened to pass HIS seat. Af- ter brushing with " Ultra-Brite " for a half an hour before school I flashed him that " sex-appeal " smile. Since my eyes were glued to his face, I didn ' t notice the banana peel on the floor. I fell with the grace of a cow on crutches and HIS eyes on me. I was so embarrassed! ... I was walking to the South Building on a windy day. Suddenly I realized my wrap-around skirt wasn ' t wrapped around any more. I was so embarrassed! ... I finally decided to go on a diet and stick to it. After losing ten pounds I decided to treat myself to a new outfit. I wore it to school the next day and everyone complimented me on it, but as soon as I turned my back. I ' d hear snickering. It went on like this all day praise, snicker, praise, snicker, praise, snicker. It wasn ' t until I got home that I realized I had left two curlers in my hair. I was so embarrassed! . . . This guy I know used to work in a gas station. One day he was pump- ing gas into this old lady ' s tank when a girl he liked walked by. He called out her name and she stopped to talk for a while. About ten minutes later, he realized that he had forgotten all about the old lady and her gas. He turned around to see how she was doing, and she was gone! His boss was standing there glaring at him. His girlfriend asked him why his boss was so mad, but he couldn ' t answer. He was so embarrassed! . . . I ' ll never forget my first date. Ev- erything had to be perfect— my hair was curled, I had my new jeans L. pantsuit on, and little brother prom- ised he ' d stay upstairs until we left. We really had a nice time, but when he turned to kiss me goodnight, my little brother was on the stairs giggl- ing. I was so embarrassed! . . . One Sunday morning I got up early to surprise my parents and serve them breakfast in bed. When I went out to get the morning paper, still dressed in my robe and slippers, the wind blew the door shut behind me. I tried to open it, but it had locked au- tomatically— had to stand outside and pound on the front door until my dad got up and let me in. I was so embarrassed! ... I was on the J.V. Hockey team in our first game of the season. At the end of the third period of the Varsity game, we were leading 6-0, so the coach decided to put a few of us in, I got the puck and skated lightening fast across the ice. The crowd was QQD cheering behind me and drove me closer to my destination. I finally swung and made a goal ... I was so excited . . . until I saw that it was for the other team . . . then I was so embarrassed! . . . One day I was babysitting for this family who had a newborn baby. They left me explicit instructions: feed at 6:00, bathe at 6:30 with diaper change and bedtime at 7:00. I got through to the part about putting a fresh diaper on. It was one of those - new disposable ones and I had never used one be-l did the best I could, but when they came home, the lady went in to check on her baby and came out laughing hysterically. When I asked her what was so funny, she brought out the baby and told me-l had put the diaper on inside-out! I was so embarrassed! Embarrassment is something that no one can escape. People will always be doing silly things without realizing it and the same funny feeling will overcome them. Remember the time you . . . W hat do you need most in the middle of the day to help you get back on your feet? No, not Geritol. Children take naps and have their milk and cookie hour; basketball teams have " time- outs " ; actors get their " take 10 " breaks; other workers get coffee breaks; teachers have planning peri- ods. So what can the hard-working, diligent student have as an escape from his long, six hard hours of as- signments, lectures, tests, reports, and term papers? Study Halls! Besides lunch hour and 3:08, the study hall is probably the most trea- sured time of a student ' s school day. Here he has the opportunity to do whatever he pleases, within reason. He can cram for the big history exam next hour, the one he forgot to study for the night before. If it ' s not a test, maybe it ' s just daily assignments, oth- erwise, one can finish his homework for tomorrow. " Study hall " , is not exactly the most accurate title for the class. Most people would prefer to call it a " social hall " , for this is where students can re- lax and catch up on the latest gossip- what happened at joe ' s party on Sat- urday or after the game on Friday. Others play cards, munch on a snack, or if they can stand all the noise, just sleep. There are some lucky people who have first or sixth hour study hall. With a signed permission slip, these students have the opportunity to ar rive at school an hour late or leave an hour early. Study hall is essential to the stu- dent ' s school life. Without it, there would not be any break in the routine of a student ' s school day. How else could you catch " 40 winks " , learn to play Gin Rummy, grab a bite to eat to tide you over until lunch or find out about 32 Study Hall msE ' i flpnm gossip . . . snacks . . . games homework LEFT: Rummy Rest. Free lime during study hall is the perfect opportunity for junior, Carol Blaising to relax in a recreational card game. BELOW LEFT: Chit-Chat. Gossip is the major activity in study hall as illus- trated by junior Sue Szilvasy as she tells the latest news to sophomore Linda leorse. BELOW: Noise Com- plicates Studying. Despite the commotion, junior jerry Caniga manages to study for his next hour test. RIGHT: Proper Placement. Fitting a column of copy into an open space is one of the many duties handled by managing editor, senior Ethna Sinisi. BELOW: Putting it all together. With the aid of a senior Jim Stoddart, editor-in-chief, puts the final touches on his preliminary layout. BOTTOM: " All I want for Christmas is . . To increase profits of Crier ' s annual wish sale and also make his Christmas greetings known, junior Da ve Ladd buys a wish. 54 CRIER © fill fl® WOUfe, ©ulm !©pw§© QgfljiilKfy MM To sum up the qualities most needed for Crier staffers, willingness and ability to work, creative writing talent, and patience would be at the top of the list. The 26 staff members met second hour everyday to put together a newspaper, the Crier. Along with being sold for 15C to students, the paper was exchanged with other schools. Long hours were spent in the Pub, at Midwest Publishing, and with local merchants in order to produce and fund each issue. A two and one-half week process preceded distribution of the paper. Preparation time was spent assigning stories, interviewing news sources, researching facts, writing copy, and then fitting all the elements together. With no school financial support and the money from sales insufficient to cover the $6000 printing expenses, staff members had to raise money throughout the year. Selling advertisements to area businesses kept the staff financially sound. Also Christmas and Thanksgiving wish sales were held to add to their revenue. Creativity played a major role in providing interesting stories and articles to the readers. This involved varying writing styles and techniques without omitting necessary information. The inside specials provided staffers with opportunities to use their ingenuity. In-depth reports on topics ranging from in-town shopping facilities to the availability of local entertainment were featured. Crier received a first class rating from the National Scholastic Press Association for second semester of 74-75. LEFT: CRIER: FRONT ROW: Dave Ladd, Greg Emily, Ethna Sinisi, Jeff Gray, Matt Branco. ROW 2: )im Stoddart, Karen Holt, Matt Seifert, Larry Frank, Marilyn Kieswetter, Jeff Stevens, Dave Bacon, Nathan Goldstein. ROW 3: )im Zahrndt, Nan Sutter, Sandy Parker, Cvetko Georgevich. BACK ROW: Cindy Aranowski, Jenny Gebel, Marc Lichtman, Lenny Berger, Lee Sil- ver, Greg Stevenson. FAR LEFT: Subtotal. After selling the Crier throughout school, juniors Mari- lyn Kieswetter and Karen Holt take a break in the commons to double check their money totals. CRIER 35 BELOW: PARAGON: FRONT ROW: Kaia Parbst, Marie Rodriguez. ROW 2: Lori An- derson, Rhonda Brauer, Joanne Siegel, lanet Meagher, Debbie Rapin, |anet Lyle, Bev Schwarz. ROW 3: Dayna Evans, Mary Beth Ignas, Cindi Powers, Kevin Morris, Mary Rippey, Cindy Lisle, Robin Check, Sue Feingold. ROW 4: Nancy Kuzma, Carla Nel- son, Jane Mogle, Karen Backe, Debbie Girot, Diane Meagher, Dawn Wieler, Kathy Kopas, Janet Hawkins, Annette BachnaK, Maureen Ann. BACK ROW: Mike Young, Bruce Van Inwegen, Gus Davlantes, Jill Kovack, Phyllis Krizmanic, Scott Vukovich. UPPER RIGHT: Zooming in. Comfortable positioning enables Head Photographer junior Mike Young to focus in on an unsuspecting competitor as he waits for the OEA trike race to begin. ABOVE: Un- usual sculpture. Putting her artistic talents to good use, senior Carla Nelson, Copy Editor, assembles car-size nose for Publications ' fat lady in the Homecoming parade. RIGHT: Close concentration. With the next deadline rapidly approaching, junior Debbie Girot, Advertising Editor, carefully labels her copy sheet to assure perfect accuracy. ih PARAGON wE® ©pgsffiM ' w In the midst of birthday and holiday parties, loafing, and just plain fun, PARAGON ' S 36 staffers and five photographers were often found struggling, while laughing and groaning, to create another yearbook. Pictures were constantly being taken and developed, copy and captions written and rewritten, materials proportionately placed on the spread, possible errors checked, and after final approval, spreads were mailed to the printer. PARAGON was a year-round production as eight senior staffers also spent one week of their summer vacation attending a workshop at Ball State University. Here, aspiring journalists from all over the country shared ideas and learned more effective ways to produce a unique yearbook. For Homecoming, PARAGON and CRIER supported a joint cause. Assembling the side show for “Circus World " , Publications ' fat lady and freaks placed first in the car division. PARAGON staffers raffled off the Homecoming football for 25 t a ticket. Another necessary project was the yearbook campaign in which books were sold and PARAGON ' S theme, “Where Do We Go From Here, " was promoted. Brightly colored signs were painted by members of the Promotion staff, the training for working on the yearbook. Ads and patrons were sold to local businesses and families, and in the summer the annual yearbook dance was held. Adopting a magazine approach with feature-like articles, the staff strived for creativity in their coverage. They also hoped to receive high ratings from various associations which critique yearbooks from all over the United States. A certain number of points was awarded in various areas such as coverage, layout design, advertising, cover, and special areas such as student artwork and photography. PARAGON 75 received the Medalist award for “spirit and creative excellence " from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association (CSPA). The book was also rated by the National Scholastic Press Association (NSPA). Long nights of rewrites and last minute corrections finally proved rewarding. Relieved staffers had made it through another year with the help of advisor, Mrs. Nancy Hastings. Using creative pictures and copy, staffers once again succeeded in capturing the happenings of the past year. UPPER LEFT: Any changes? Awaiting the final verdict from ad- visor, Mrs. Nancy Hastings, junior Annette Bachnak patiently waits for the approval of Academics ' captions. LEFT: Final draft. Exact measurement guides Academics Editor senior Kaia Parbst in redr- awing the Creating layout before sending the spread to the printer. PARAGON 37 yyMii wfe Collecting, compiling, and print- ing news articles, short stories, and poems, to some students would be difficult and challenging tasks. But for the 15 News Bureau and PE- GASUS staffers, these activities gave them a chance to express their feelings and communicate with others in a unique way. Keeping the public informed on school events and activities. News Bureau sent information to area newspapers. Under the direction of senior Cindy Aranowski, News Bu- reau provided community papers with weekly articles on school events. Juniors Marilyn Kieswetter and Nan Sutter wrote articles for the Hammond Times, while juniors Jenny Gebel and Karen Holt wrote for other papers. Members qualified by com- pleting Journalism I and by show- ing an interest in creative news writing. The members were picked by sponsor Mrs. Nancy Hastings from the applications submitted near the end of the school year. PEGASUS, the literary magazine, was composed of short stories, artwork, and poems submitted by students. Many hours were spent as PEGASUS members, under the direction of sophomore Pam Kiser, gathered and organized students works and sold copies to the stu- dent body and faculty. With the combined efforts of certain students, News Bureau and PEGASUS communicated to others in a unique way. FAR LEFT: Artistic talent. Trying to find artwork to fit the poems and stories for Pegasus, seniors Ethna Sin- isi and Lenny Berger look through sketch books. LEFT: PEGASUS: FRONT ROW: Lenny Berger. ROW 2: Michelle Pasko, Jan Spence, Lisa Hieber, Mark Lazerwitz. ROW 3: Mark Lichtman, Dalia Sidabras, Pam Kiser, Mary Beth Ignas, Debbie Rapin. BACK ROW: Lori Morri- son, Yvonne Klootwyk. News Bureau Pegasus 39 BELOW: CRAFTS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sue Carlson, Ruth Moswin. ROW 2: Maria Alcala, Patty Hegedus, Pam Opatera, Molly Ahlgrim. FAR RIGHT: RADIO CLUB: FRONT ROW: Chris Chris- tianson, Bob Bieker, Bob Wisniewski, Mark Frastak. BACK ROW: Daniel Tomazewski, lay Keck, Don Bunting, Don Harwood. FAR BELOW: PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sue Wein- berg, Cathy Moore, Pam Kiser. ROW 2: Dave Hensley, Kevin Moyagh, Debbie Yalowitz, Wendy Wagner, Dave McKenna. BACK ROW: Bruce Van Inwegin, Kevin Morris, Scott Vukov- ich, Paul Chaiken, Dalia Sidabras, Mike Young. LOWER RIGHT: Negative thinking. Final adjust- ments are made by sophomore Pam Kiser before exposing a negative onto a contact sheet. 40 Crafts Photography Radio mm Students interested in pursuing their individual hobbies and interests joined Radio Club, Photography Club, and the newly formed Crafts Club. After school, students learned how to make rugs, develop pictures and operate radios. Anyone interested in the “How to ' s " of craft work was able to join the Crafts Club. Under the guidance of Miss Elizabeth Miller, the six members worked on projects, such as needlepoint, crewel, and rug hooking, once a month on Thursdays. Members provided their own materials, so no money making projects were necessary. Sophomore Pam Opatera served as president, while senior Susan Carlson acted as vice president and informed the members of the meeting dates. Photography Club members learned how to take pictures, develop film, and use various photo techniques. Club meetings were held after school on Wednesday in the darkroom under the supervision of sponsor Mr. David Russell. Trips to Chicago and the Dunes were planned for members to take pictures. With the help of a new sponsor, Mr. Gordon Olson, and a new Central Broadcasting (CB) antenna that was donated by club member freshman Dan Tomaszewski, the Radio Club started its activities. Students interested in the electronics industry met every Wednesday to learn about CB radios and their proper use. The only requirements of the club were having a radio broadcasting license or a CB radio. Without the necessary equipment on hand, senior Don Bunting, president and junior Bob Bieker, vice president decided that materials were needed. Plans were made to hold an electrical fox hunt in which each of the eight members participated. A fox was let loose transmitting a signal. The person who was able to keep track of the fox the longest with his radio was declared the winner. Although each student developed varied hobbies, they all were able to expand their interests through club membership. ABOVE: Final Touch. Taking advantage of the opportunity to expand her interests and her wardrobe, ju- nior Maria Alcala finishes her black pants. Crafts Photography Radio 41 BELOW: SPEECH AND DEBATE: FRONT ROW: lames Weinberg, Lee Silver, )im Stoddar ' , Chris Kap- pes, Kurt Kappes, Ken Olan, Cvetko Georgevich, Shari Smith. ROW 2: Carol Weiss, Rob R inkin, Tom Krajewski, Pat Dann, Mary Dixon, Marilyn Kieswet- ter. Nan Sutter, Blair Barkal, Terri Coulis. ROW 3: Dan Smith, Dave Waxman, Nancy Fine, Evie Shoe- maker, Michelle Pasko, Karen Casey, Wendy Gray, Sue Kitner, Bev Schwarz. ROW 4: Gene Sczcepa- niak, Garry Burke, Charles Weinberg, Jim Sczcepa- niak. Hardy Wilkerson, John Luksich, David Good- man, Bryan Pajor. BACK ROW: Jeff Harrison, Dave Case, David Cohen, Rhonda Rheinhold, Barry Burke, Karen Drascic, Steve Silver, Sue Weinberg, Brent Bo- card. RIGHT: Outdoor cuisine. Surrounded by a smoky, aroma-filled atmosphere, sophomore Charles Weinberg and freshman John Palosz care- fully cook the chicken with the help of their super- visor in order to enhance the barbecue flavor. ABOVE: Extemperaneous speaking. After placing first in state competition, senior Sue Weinberg reads about current events and practices speaking in preparation for Nationals in June. RIGHT: Fast service. Hungry cus- tomers receive their chicken dinners quickly as junior Nan Sutter jots down each order, thus hastening the carry-out process. 42 Speech and Debate ✓ r ■O 3 s® Gfetasils With heavy eyelids, you squinted at the clock as the alarm sounded. It was 3:25 a.m. If you were on the Speech and Debate Team, this buzzing noise was often the unwelcome signal to get up. Reluctantly, you threw off your warm blanket, got dressed, and sleepily proceeded to school where the bus patiently waited. However, aspirations of the ribbons and coveted first place tropies brought home, plus the early snacks of doughnuts and milk, helped to make the early hour, uncomfortable bus ride seem more bearable. Traveling to after-school meets on Tuesdays and early-morning Saturday tournaments, 70 members had the opportunity to overcome any " fear of speaking " symptoms. Ranging from interpretation and original events to debating advantages and disadvantages of a specific topic, members chose predominately one of two areas to complete in throughout the season. To start the season, all members participated in the annual Chicken Barbecue. Canvassing door-to- door throughout the town, ambitious salesmen sold over 1600 tickets. When Homecoming arrived, members- busily turned chickens, cleaned tables, and served food. Those who enrolled in Speech III received one credit while practicing for the upcoming meets. The class offered an hour daily to improve and perfect their speaking ability and shorten the time needed for out-of-class research and extra practice. Attending meets from November to March, the test of the season appeared in sectional, regional, and state competition. Placing second in Sectionals and Regionals to Chesterton, the Speech team, coached by Mrs. Helen Engstrom and Mr. Edwin Burkhardt, advanced nine contestants to state. Even though the team placed ninth at the state meet in Lafayette, senior Sue Weinberg qualified for Nationals by placing first in Girls Extemperaneous. Another way to advance to Nationals was by placing first at Districts. Hard working debaters, coached by Mrs. Laura Hall and Mrs. Marge Barrett, also competed at various meets. The highlight of their season occurred when both two-man teams qualified for State, where they placed second and third to West Lafayette. The next week, the two-man team of senior Jim Stoddart and junior Lee Silver won Districts and advanced to Nationals in Colorado Springs, Colorado held in June. Concluding the busy season, the annual banquet was held at Condes. The dinner not only honored outstanding speakers, coaches, and assistants for their hard work throughout the year, but also rewarded everyone who had ventured outdoors in the early hours. LEFT: Congressional power. Gavel in hand, senior Chris Kappes uses his authority as presiding officer of Congress to govern par- liamentary procedure during a practice session in Speech III. Speech and Debate 43 f o V ![n]fl(§ir[3)iF© , a D©©y©© Imagine that you were stranded on a deserted island; deserted that is, except for a band of non- speaking tribesmen, without anyone to draw lines of communication. Your chances of survival would be limited. But with an interpreter, the natives would be most helpful in allowing you to roam the countryside. Student Senate opened these lines between the student body and the administration, thus allowing the students more freedom. Bright and early, at 8:00 a.m. once every three weeks, Senate members got together with their sponsor, Mr. Hal Coppage, to make plans to carry out those traditional Senate projects. Besides the annual homecoming festivities, and the Christmas party at Tradewinds Rehabilitation Center, Student Senate added quite a few things to their agenda. Activities allowed students to do many new projects ranging from drawing on walls to sitting back and enjoying a film festival. For the first time, Senate held a student exchange program with a school out of the local area. Four Senate members went to West Lafayette High School and four West Lafayette students came here. By going to a smaller school, they were able to see the different aspects between both schools, and how much more liberty a smaller school had. Revising the constitution took a lot of time. By doing this Senate hoped to be able to bring the students more freedom and privileges. Student Senate strives to fulfill their objectives by meeting the wishes of the student body. They are there to help the students in any way they can to make the school an overall better place, according to President Gayle Rovai. RIGHT: STUDENT SENATE: FRONT ROW: Sue Echterling, Tim Bosch, Susie Shaw, Kathy Costello, Gayle Rovai, Cheri Parker, Kathy Stavros, Susie Etling, Carol Weiss, Natalie Halas. ROW 2: Terri Mack, Leslie Goodman, Maureen Costello, Judy Nottoli, Diane Miskus, Karen Holt, Nan Sutter, LuAnn Revenew, Sharon Kolodziej. ROW 4: Sue Speroff, Marianne Lanman, Shari Smith, Karen Weber, Sue Weinberg, Julie Reppa, (ill Stewart, Michelle Mezey, Rob Rankin, )ill Kovack. BACK ROW: Kim Duhon, Tom Etling, Lori Beck, Bob Trent, Tom Krajewski, )ohn Watson, Keith Cummings, Nan Orlich, Mike Koufas. 44 Student Senate TOP LEFT: Homecoming announcement. In the midst of a windy, cool night, Student Senate president, senior Gayle Rovai announces the Homecoming winners. TOP RIGHT: Where to from here? Looks of confusion are on the faces of West Lafayette exchange students, as senior John Watson, shows them the aspects of a bigger school. FAR LEFT: Dates to remember. At the close of a Senate meeting, senior Natalie Halas assists senior Carol Weiss in putting up school events on the calndar, in order to keep the student body informed. Student Senate 45 Cast Impression. As an individual art project, senior Ethna Sinisi, has her head cast in plaster gauze. Mrs. DeEtta Hawkins, art teacher, and Mrs. Nancy Hastings, journalism teacher, assist in applying gauze strips to Ethna ' s head to achieve the final cast impression. Imagination becomes main ingredient of Creating While strolling through Chicago ' s Art Institute or Museum of Science and In- dustry, or listening to concert music people are exposed to creativity. Imagination is the basic ingredient of an individual ' s creativity. Adding his spe- cial spices of emotions and unique per- sonal ideas, he acquires a distinctive taste. Such accomplishments were possible because of the number of opportunities open to students. Beginning with Basic Art, the Art De- partment gave students a choice of eight courses, which became the foundation for more advanced classes. Historical and Environmental art students studied artists form different eras, from Egyp- tians to modern art. Drawing and Paint- ing students learned to add detail to make their semester project, a weed drawing, seem realistic. They expanded this process and painted an abstract de- sign during Drawing and Painting II. Di- mensional Design students concentrated their efforts on three-dimensional projects, including plaster sculptures, wood faces and mobiles. With (Continued on pg. 48) 46 Creating VERYTHIN Creating 47 Human Piston. As the wheels spin ' round sophomores, Kim Kotso, Molly Ahlgrim, Linda Strayer and junior, Diane Watson, demon- strate their ability to play the role of a machine during drama class. Last Minute Additions. Balancing the contrast of her Sun journal advertisement, sophomore Karen Crompone puts finishing tou- Faces Transform. Clay and water are the basic materials used by senior Nancy Nolan as ches on her Ad-craft project. she creates a clay head during Art Projects. students become uniters, artists, and chefs through Creating (Continued from pg. 46) five credits of art and a teacher ' s recom- mendation, more talented students were able to develop their creativity and a greater understanding of design in Arts Projects I and II. Students using words instead of paint, expressed themselves by transferring their ideas to sentences on paper, rather than shapes on canvas. Expository com- positions, short stories and poems were the results of such talents found in English and Composition classes. In journalism, writers produced news sto- ries and copy for the school newspaper and yearbook. Advertisements, which students designed in Journalism I, were entered in competition in the Sun Jour- nal. The ads were judged on creative- ness and organization of elements of the ad. Foods, Clothing and Shop courses sat- isfied the creative instinct of both sexes because of the increased emphasis on equal rights. Boys were admitted into Food classes while girls took their place in the woodworking or drafting room. Together, both sexes could be seen making cabinets, creating cakes or de- signing garages. Considered in a special aspect, each art student was a Michelangelo; each journalist was a TIME reporter; and each cook was a Galloping Gourmet, because these students were able to express their creativity. 48 Creating LEFT: Permanent Press. Although many articles of clothing are permanent press, ju- nior Patty Rybarski finds she must iron the actual pattern before pinning it to the ma- terial. BELOW: Silk Screen Demonstration. A properly stretched screen becomes the important first step of a silk screen print as Mrs. Ruth Stout, art teacher, demonstrates the technique to Printmaking students. BOTTOM: Modern Sculptures. Pounding away, senior Neal Anderson chisels at his plaster sculpture to achieve the desired shape. I- .1 A r- 4 4 I » Nf -T 4C •.J’. v ' J _ - V 7 •‘ 4 1 V ' --s N J viw; PI I m 49 “No, I can ' t. " " Yes, you can. There he is— now is your chance, ask him! " As the month of December approached, girls had their chance to be in a boy ' s shoes by asking them to Chi, the annual semi-formal turnabout dance sponsored by Chi Kappa Chi sorority. As 125 couples crossed a ship ' s plank into St. Thomas More ' s gym, they entered a world of Christmas trees and posters which were donated by travel agencies that helped to create the theme, " Christmas Around the World. " Christmas tree centerpieces were placed at the tables where couples could sit and recall the evening ' s activities. Mistletoe Corner became the place where they could get together for a moment alone. Sounds of Stonewood Fox re- placed the traditional Christmas carols. Refreshments were pro- vided by Chi members, giving couples a chance to relax and catch their breaths between dances. Those who wished to remem- ber the night could purchase pictures from Victoria Studios for $5.50. Bids and favors resem- bling toy soldiers in stockings were handed out to each couple as another remembrance of Chi. When eleven o ' clock rolled around, couples headed for the exit and to restaurants for a late dinner. Keeping with the Christmas spirit of giving, the sorority do- nated all the profits, a sum of $495 to charities. The dance was their major money-making activity. " You know, I ' m glad that I asked him. " " See, it wasn ' t that hard to ask him now was it? " He said he would go. " " Yes, but I ' m certainly glad I ' m not a guy and have to do this often! " BELOW: Entering a new world. Upon arriving to Chi, seniors Scott Gurken and Beth Loomis receive clothespin soldiers in stockings as a keepsake of the night. BOTTOM: Next in line. Mis- tletoe Corner becomes a popular place for couples, senior Brad Carollo and sophomore Mich- elle Strater, as junior Drew Prusiecki and sophomore Marianne Lanman await their turn. V. 50 Chi V LEFT: Dance chatter. Favors provide a conversation piece for freshmen Barb Pon- tius and Rich Cyure at their first semi-formal dance. LEFT: Adjustments. A chance to rest after a fast dance gives sophomore Sue Ges- cheidler time to fix junior Chris Morrow ' s boutonniere. ABOVE: Memorable mo- ments. Slow music provided by Stonewood Fox gives juniors Tom Lavery and Kathy Allen a quiet time together. -J Chi 51 ABOVE: Eye Contact. Oratori- cal assignments are all a part of speech class, as junior, Nan Sutter directs her attention to a question from the audience. ABOVE RIGHT: Born Come- dian. Some students perform by playing in the band, giving speeches or acting in skits, but for senior, Nathan Goldstein, a performance includes merely a funny face to amuse his fel- low classmates during CRIER. RIGHT: Undercover Concen- tration. All classes required one performance dreaded by most students-Tests! Junior, Chris Robertson tries his luck at a marketing management exam for Distributive Education. 52 Performing physical, mental strength tests outcome of Performing " Places everyone, quiet on the set, lights, camera ... " " Wait! Do you mean I have to go out on that stage, in front of all those people— me— with my stomach full of butterflies? Help me, I think I am going to faint! " Not all students suffer from cases of stage fright, however, in some way or another, they all must perform during class. Knotted and twisted stomachs, sweaty palms and trembling hands are the usual outcome of those students awaiting their turn to perform in skits, plays or oral reports in English and history classes. For those " born actors " , this could be a treasured moment filled with anticipation and excitement. These self- confident students often became involved in speech class in order to better their presentations. Students hoping to overcome their stage fright also took part in this class. By delivering different types of speeches, students gradually were able to calm their nerves and better their performance. Students interested in acting enrolled in drama class to enter a world of imagination with unlimited possibilities. Under the direction of Mr. Carl Young, students portrayed not only characters, but also different objects, such as ' machines or food. Musically gifted performers were found practicing up and down vocal and instrumental scales. Vocal talent was found in the major groups including, Ninth Grade Glee Club, Gorilla Choir, (Continued on pg. 55) Performing 53 BELOW: Passing Power. Looking for a receiver, sophomore Tom lankovich prepares to throw the ball during a physical educa- tion football game. RIGHT: Law and Order. Everyday life situations are used as exercises in drama class, as junior Diane Watson and senior Marc Lichtman act out a policeman giving a traffic ticket to a lady hur- rying to the beauty shop. BELOW RIGHT: Familiar Tunes. Band practice en- tails constant attention to ,the notes and rhythm by freshmen flutists Bernice Lee and Sheryl Simmons as freshman, Jeff Beatty awaits his cue. BELOW: Governmental Procedures. Description of activ- ities for the day are announced by senior Shari Smith, Speaker of the House, during Hopcal, an assimilation gov- ernment game. BELOW: Increase the Pace. Headsets and tape recorders are used by Developmental Reading stu- dent junior Greg Glenton, as he increases his reading speed and vocabulary. Stage fright invokes stomach butterflies while Per forming (Continued from pg. 53) Tenth Grade Choir and Concert Choir. The choirs practiced during class for annually scheduled concerts. Other musically oriented groups consisted of band and orchestra classes. These groups also performed at various concerts, usually near Christmas and in the spring. Physical education is another area where students have the chance to perform. If not testing their skills, students could be seen swimming laps, tumbling, spiking a volleyball or shooting baskets. Through practical jokes, whimsical remarks or even funny faces, students have been known to entertain their fellow classmates with amusing antics in order to gain attention. Students, like a clown, add entertainment and enjoyment to the routine of a school day. However, while these students might overwhelm others with their shows, these clowns may still suffer from a bad case of nerves when it comes time to deliver a speech. Whether acting on stage, in a classroom or on a football field, students perform everyday. Performing 55 " O There I stood in that giant au- ditorium. It looked so big, con- sidering there were only three people rehearsing our act: my- self the student director, and the other two actors. The next night I found we were cramped in my basement practicing the same scene among dad ' s workshop and mom ' s laundry. We had to get things perfected before the opening night of Mustang Sum- mer Theater. Seventy-five students spent their summer evenings memo- rizing lines, projecting their voices and practicing gestures for the presentation of summer theater ' s selection of one act plays. Mr. Daniel Rapaez, lan- guage arts teacher at Wilbur Wright Middle School was the director. He decided to use eleven one act plays instead of the usual two different plays so that more students could be involved. Opening night " Masher, " " The Sweater, " " Oh, Ronald, " and " Pardon My Second Scene " were presented to a small au- dience. The following night, " Cleft for Me, " " Clocks, " " A Lickpenny Lover, " and " A Lass Unparalled " were performed. All eleven plays were presented to the public on the following two nights. Students who had never been on a stage before had a chance to " star " or be a supporting ac- tor or actress. Along with director Mr. Ra- paez, senior Rhonda Rheinhold acted as hostess and introduced each act, while a different stu- dent director was selected to as- sist with each play. During intermission, a bake sale was held to help drama funds. Parties at Barton ' s or Shakey ' s, conflicting dates with the carni- val, selling of ads, and the re- turning of the regular seating ar- rangement were some factors that helped make summer the- ater 75 unique. ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Mary Dixon, loan Bjelland, Marita de la Cotera, Anneliese Thomson, Dayna Evans, Lorraine Longhauser, Stacey Andreakis, Pam Gerdt. ROW 2: Kay Samels, Kristen Benson, Mary O ' Bryan, Karen Holt, Liz Dantuma, Sarah Tresouthick, Mary Serna. ROW 3: Carla Nelson, Mary Schaeffer, Sue Morario, Susan Speroff, Becky Sweeney, Anne Melby, Connie Mason, Mary Melby, Grita Dantuma. ROW 4: Mary Rippey, Cheryl Kish, Rhonda Brauer, Bob Young, Sharon Lebryk, Leslie Dunn, Gene Szcepaniak. ROW 5: Carol Bartok, Leslie Hott, Nancy Kasle, Scot Burke, Mike Breclaw, Barry Burke, )im Szcepaniak, Vicki de la Cotera. BACK ROW: Cathie Miller, Greg Emily, Scott Franc- zek, Garry Burke, Brad Burke, Steve Silver, Gail Emily. 56 Summer Theater LEFT: " No donuts! " Ignoring donuts offered by sophomore Leslie Dunn, senior Anneliese Thomson tries to explain that an unknown person is trapped behind a rock in " Cleft for Me " . ABOVE: How Strange! Dressed in hippie attire for the production of " Cleft for Me " , beatniks freshmen Anne Melby and Liz Dantuma explain to each other the reasons for the strange noises behind the rock. Summer Theater 57 LEFT: A matter of life and death. A visitation by Life, sophomore Sue Morario, and Death, se- nior Marita de la Cotera, to the unborn baby of Becky Wood, sophomore Cathie Miller, occurs as the child fights and wins the battle against death in " Echo of Life " . ps of w arr=ldme fa mi Hi " Monday, the sixth of July, 1941. At five o ' clock this morning Mother woke me and told me to hurry and get dressed. It wasn ' t until we were on our way that I learned where we were going. " This was the opening scene from " The Diary of Anne Frank, " the story of a girl growing to be a woman and the seclusion and oppression felt by two Jewish families hiding from Nazi occupation forces during World War II. Preparation and selection of the cast for the fall play were started five and half weeks before opening night. Mr. Carl Young, director, selected the cast on the basis of reading ability, experience, and physical likeness to the characters, but ten days into practice, five cast members gave various reasons for quitting, putting the final cast behind schedule. Mr. Young was then faced with the problem of finding new cast members. Using his dramatics students, along with crews and former actors, the empty places were soon filled. Like all plays, problems arose. Besides the change in cast, sound cues presented difficulties for Mr. Young since he had never done a play with more than one or two cues, but " Diary " had over forty. " One of the most gratifying things about the cast was that the personalities of the characters were evident. They projected their interpretations of the parts to the audience. None of them merely recited lines, " stated Mr. Young. Different emotional scenes touched the audience and even moved some to tears. Even during the curtain call not a smile was shown on the faces of the cast because of the serious content. The drama ended when Mr. Frank reads Anne ' s last entry, " In spite of everything I still believe people are basically good at heart. " BELOW: " My beautiful coat! " Anne ' s, junior Nan Sutter, attempts for entertainment are ruined when she spills her milk on Mrs. Van Daan ' s, freshman Evie Shoemaker, mink coat that she treasures. ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Mr. Carl Young, Nan Sutter, Vicki de la Cotera, Mary O ' Bryan, Sharon Ko- lodziej, Vicki Harding, Mary Crantner, Pam Kiser. ROW 2: Tom Etling, Tom Hulett, Cindi Powers, Ke- vin Crary, Pam Gerdt, Leslie Hott, Gayle Geiselman, Kathy Moore. ROW 3: Rhonda Brauer, Lorraine Longhauser, Ginny Kopacz, Evie Shoemaker, Marianne Lanman, Renne Redecker, Caryn Smith, Kathy Stravros. ROW 4: Mike Sublett, Jeff Pope, Mike Breclaw, Molly Ahlgrim, Debbie Rapin, Carol Blaesing, Barby )o Georgio, lanet Spence, Barb Tompoulis, Gene Szczepaniak, Amy Morningstar, )enny Hager, Peg Mund, Carol Boender, Anne Melby, Tracy Crary, Mary Melby, )im Szczepaniak. 58 Fall Drama LEFT: " Anne, please! " Her daughter ' s unladylike manners disturb Mrs. Frank, senior Cathy Moynagh, as Anne, junior Nan Sutter, sheds a few lay- ers of clothing that could not be carried in a suitcase. BELOW: Act one, scene one. Returning to their war-time shelter, Mr. Frank, senior Mike Bre- claw reads excerpts from his daughter ' s diary to Miep, sophohore Molly Ahlgrim. ABOVE: Time to study. Since Peter, senior Cary Lynn, is not getting along as well in studies as Anne and Margot, Mr. Frank, senior Mike Breclaw, gives him a hand with his homework. RIGHT: Touch up. To create the proper atmosphere, freshman Anne Melby puts the finishing touches on the warehouse wall. U y d!=l y» u IUlJI V. Not every family has a daugh- ter dancing to xylophone music, pet snakes in the living room, or a not so famous author for a for their mother. Occasional blasts from the basement reminds the family of Mr. Sycamore ' s past- time— manufacturing fireworks. A typical nightly dinner consists of tomatoes, corn flakes, and a candy called " live dreams " . Al- though they have no jobs and pay no taxes, the Sycamore fam- ily is content to live in their own little world. In early February, plans were underway for the spring play, " You Can ' t Take It With You " . Rehearsals were held four or five times a week with one week off for spring vacation. Because the characters on " Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman " were similar to this play, the cast was assigned to watch the show to work on characterization. On May sixth, seventh, and eighth, Thespian Troupe 2861 presented the comedy under the direction of Mr. Carl Young and assistant director Miss Becky Longhauser. The play told of a family living during the 1930 ' s and the problems they ran into when their daughter wanted to marry the son of a rich tycoon. In the words of Mr. Young, " this plays offers an op- portunity for a large cast to have great fun with many strange characters. Its funny and it has a clear and worthwhile moral. " He also a dded that " everyone who saw it enjoyed it " The au- dience ' s reaction was very enthusiastic. " Since the play wasn ' t as lavish as a musical, the expenses ran between $500 and $600. The costs went towards royalties, sets, costumes, and publicity. Perhaps the Sycamore family was a little odd, but in the end they proved to have the best philosophy about money— " You Can ' t Take It With You. " talk to her. RIGHT: On her toes. Even though her many years of dancing lessons have not im- proved her skills, Essie, senior Lisa Makarewich, still continues to practice. BELOW: Drunk again. As a drunk Gay Well- ington, played by senior Rhonda Rheinhold, puts down her glass of liquor to contemplate her ca- reer as an actress, Ed, senior Jeff Harrison tries to 60 Spring play wtnin LEFT: All washed up. Playing the role of a drunk actress, senior Rhonda Rheinhold is attracted to millionaire tycoon, senior Mike Breclaw. ABOVE: Easing the tension. To help make the actors appear more natural, director Mr. Carl Young explains gestures to junior Mike Young and senior Dan Harvey. TOP: Break a leg. Final make-up applications are made as sophomore Mary Dixon readies herself for opening night. Spring play 61 ? ini fejfi©p ©pfi® To some students, ten points might mean the difference between an A or a B, but to those interested in the theater, it means membership in a special club. With late nights, hard work and quick dinners at McDonalds, 20 students earned the right to be initiated into Thespian troop 2861. Under the direction of sponsor Mr. Carl Young, drama and English 11 teacher, students participated in the fall and spring plays along with summer theater to earn points. One point was awarded for each ten hours of work, so many evenings of creating scenery, projecting voices, and painting signs were common to both students and to their parents. But Thespians were not all work and no play. Under officers, president senior Rhonda Rheinholdt, vice president senior Lorraine Longhauser, secretary junior Louise Waxman, and treasurer senior Cathy Moynagh, many unique activities were planned. Members had the chance to attend a rock version of the Shakespeare classic, “A RIGHT: Helpful Hints. In- structing perspective actors. Drama Director Mr. Carl Young explains the proper breathing technique. FAR RIGHT: Fitting the pieces to- gether. In an effort to build the set for the fall drama, " Diary of Anne Frank, " crew members freshman Michelle Montes, and sophomores Jenny Heffer, Grita Damaturga and Wendy Wagner bring the flat down from the loft to paint. Midsummer Night ' s Dream” along with the play " You Can ' t Take It With You " at Indiana University Northwest. As a change of pace, Thespians also stayed home and the theater came to them. Keith Beiger, a professional pantomimist, performed before Thespian members and the drama class. During the summer, selected members attended the International Theatre Arts Conference for one week, sponsored by International Thespian Society. The conference, which is held every two years, gave members the opportunity to view plays, attend classes, and seminars, and see full length plays at night. Initiation for new members, who earned 10 points, was held at the winter and spring banquets. Although painting trees on cardboard may not be the most artistic activity certain students found constructing sets combined work with a little pleasure. Many late evenings the auditorium was filled with hopeful students, each worki ng to become a member of Thespian troup 2861. 62 Thespians ABOVE: Practice Makes Perfect. Thespian senior Cathy Moynagh practices her lines with junior Scott Cruner for a scene in the fall drama " A Diary of Anne Frank. FAR ABOVE: THESPIANS: FRONT ROW: Gene Szcepaniak, Nan Sutter, Rhonda Reinholdt, Lorraine Longhouser, Louise Waxman, Kim Hagerty, Dave McKenna. ROW 2: Lisa Markavich, loan Bjelland, Rhonda Brauer, Carla Nelson, Nancy Castle, Cindi Powers, Sharon Lebryk. ROW 3: Ma- rita de la Cotera, Ginny Kopacz, Mike Breclaw, Tom Hulett, Pam Gerdt, Kevin Crary, Bob Young. ABOVE: Blooming Talent. Auditions for the fall drama draws aspiring actors senior Mark Breclaw and junior Nancy Fine to tryout for a part. Thespians 63 FAR BELOW: GORILLA CHOIR: FRONT ROW: C. Miller, S. Lebryk, M. Alcala, S. Andreakis, ). Agerter, B. Burke, T. Brauer, G. Burke, G. Zudeck, M. Pfister, R. Longhauser, R. Rankin, D. Landers, M. Benne, S. Ech- terling, ). Pupillo, K. Kopas, B. Vanlnwegen, C. Paul- sen, L. Bretz,. ROW 2: M. Frazier, L. Buchanan, M. Mintz, C. Nelson, K. Hoeppner, K. Dalton, T. Lavery, D. jarzombeck, S. Brumm, |. Pope, D. Hunt, G. Robb, M. Yates, L. Hott, ). Sennett, N. Fine, M. Ignas, S. Tay- lor, ). Brown, B. Sweeney, C. Bartok, ROW 3: M. Beck- man, M. Nickoloff, K. Porter, K. Hagerty, B. Lee, L. Waxman, K. Allen, P. Gerdt, L. Berthold, E. Luera, S. Gruoner, S. Burke, L. Lowe, K. Hinebaugh, B. Trent, M. Murphy, C. Hulsey, K. Ballard, K. Warneke, C. Dausch, D. Etter, ). Lyle, P. Green, K. Holt, D. Pawlowski, ). Bender, D. Sosby. ROW 4: E. Webber, ). Wall, A. Morningstar, C. Boender, M. Kieswetter, P. Pritchard, M, Mintz, K. Cummings, ). Slivka, M. Meyers, C. Rob- ertson, B. Michaels , G. Sarchet, ). Grunewald, D. Banas, T. Krajewski, M. Frastak, K. Crary, B. Ko- marowski, D. Such, D. Estrada, ). Muta, H. McCormack, L. Beck, D. Kustka, V. Kelleher, S. Hayes. MIDDLE: GIRLS ' TENTH GRADE CHOIR: FRONT ROW: S. Pintzow, P. Pavel, D. Young, L. Valias, S. Nor- ton, |. Rankin, K. Hester, A. Strayer, S. Etling, L. Benne, N. Richter, P. Shegich, ). Tobin, W. Lorentzen. ROW 2 . L. Ladd, L. Revenew, C. Miller, M. Lanman, K. Bu- kowski, M. Brauer, G. Burton, C. Raymundo, L. Chairo, N. Merchant, R. Moswin, C. Etling, D. Warmeke, M. Fuller, J. Nottoli, M. Strater, S. Aigner. ROW 3: S. Em- hoff, A. Huebner, K. Grompone, L. leorse, K. Johnson, C. Mazonek, D. Matz, E. Gluth, D. Clusserath, K. Ko- tso, M. Siegler, T. Mack, L. Butkus, K. Chang, B. Ko- marowski, N. Kiesling, D. Williamson, D. Glenton, S. Colgrove. ROW 4: S. Branco, C. Wilson, S. Bowling, L. Mears, D. Horath, D. Melledy, K. Zahrndt, J. Schumue- ser, M. Melby, G. Emily, A. Peyreot, B. Ruman, S. Black, T. Scholte, J. Hagger, B. Rybarski, E. Hansen, N. Monak, K. Duhon, C. Kolas, J. Reppa. BELOW: CON- CERT CHOIR: FRONT ROW: D. VonBorstel. D. Lang, )• Pope, D. Markey, M. Sorenson, C. Altherr, K. Bossi, CiAranowski, K. Kincaid, A. Edington, L. Gyure, L. Por- ter, M. Watson, J. Gouwens, A. Moswin, C. Kappes. ROW 2: M. Such, M. Georgas, D. Wade, K. Olson, N. Wilk, K. Warneke, L. Marden, G. Rovai, S. Weinberg, K. Weber, P. Wilkins, S. Sutter, B. Reister, J. Spence, j! Kroll, B. Goodman, K. Hoeppner, L. Black, S. Taylor. ROW 3: J. McCormack, S. Sherer. •—©pistil 6, fliai 1 DiniofinifiDwi °-fi® m@ssi ©ip@ In most clubs, meeting times were announced over the inter- com. However, in a different type of organization, a regular pattern was established. In fact, students who belonged to choir met every day in a scheduled course. In a regular class situation, any uncalled for and completely volun- tary movement of the mouth and vocal chords to the n ' th degree re- sulted in a definite violation of many classroom laws. Punishment varied from simple reprimands to the often embarrassing “leave the room " routines. However, the Choral Department was exempt from such regulations. Here, mov- ing mouths, expanding dia- phragms, and tapping feet were approved practices. Open to all freshmen. Girls ' Glee Club helped develop vocal ability. Beginning at the basic level, stu- dents learned the “how-to ' s " of singing and notereading. In addi- tion, Mr. Richard Holmberg, Musi- cal Department Director, taught the correct way to breathe when singing. Furthering their musical at- tributes, Girls ' Tenth Grade Choir continued developing their voices. Along with the other three choirs and various ensembles, soph- omore girls devoted time to polish- ing selections for the annual Christ- mas and Spring concerts. The music ranged from classical pieces to the more recent popular tunes. During fourth hour, echoes of music reached the adjoining hall- ways. Lunchtime passers were treated with traces of medleys sung by sophomores and juniors en- rolled in Gorilla Choir. While the other choirs were open to anyone interested, seniors with musical talent were selected to participate in Concert Choir. As- piring vocalists or those who just wanted to develop better pitch worked toward balanced harmony in the more complex pieces. Receiving one credit for class participation and mandatory atten- dance at both yearly concerts, many students belonged to a choir for a change of pace, an easy grade, or added musical knowl- edge. However, for others, choir seemed to be the only place where you could open your mouth wide without suffering the consequences. UPPER LEFT: Extra Rehearsal. Us- ing spare class time, girls ' en- semble members, juniors Leslie Hott, Linda Berthold, Pam Gerdt, and Karen Porter, practice their parts to Bette Midler ' s " In the Mood. " LEFT: NINTH GRADE GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: S. Clark, |. Basila, T. Gaidor, E. McKenna, K. Angel, C. Orlandi, B. Burke. ROW 2: D. Montgomery, V. DelaCotera, K. Kocal, D. Downing, D. Delissandro, A. White, |. Verboom, K. Abalman, T. Finley, ). Bochnowski. ROW 3: T. Herschbach, C. Walsh, S. Schaub, K. Hurley, T. Crary, A. Melby, ). Gbur, B. Steiger, M. lohnson, D. Kaminsky, Scot Burke. ROW 4: H. Winkerbean, L. Talent, S. Brian, C. Manley, K. Webb, L. Phipps, ). Burbich, D. Brandt, S. Carlson, K. Banas, B. Komarowski, D. Jarzombek. Ensembles 64 ABOVE. GIRLS ' SOPHOMORE SEXTET: FRONT ROW: Beth Ruman, Karen Brumm, Kathy Miller, Michelle Strayer. BACK ROW: Marianne Lanman, Dinah Ho- rath. Sue Etling. UPPER RIGHT: GIRLS ' AND BOYS ' BARBERSHOPS: FRONT ROW: Scott Burke, Bill Reis- ter, Jeff Pope, Scott Gruoner. ROW 2: Louise Waxman, Angela Edington, Sheila Hayes, Nancy Fine. BACK ROW: Greg Gletnon, Kevin Crary, Ken Ballard, Dave larzombek. 66 Ensembles mm 0 All of a sudden there were girls in long white dresses and guys in black tuxedos standing in line. Puz- zled at this unusual attire for the af- ternoon, especially at Mac ' s, you begin to realize what was happen- ing. If these people in fancy clothes weren ' t early prom-goers, then through sheer logic they could only be members of a singing group or ensemble. The deduction proved correct as the hungry performers had just stopped in for a bite to eat between performances. To become a member of an en- semble, fall tryouts were held. After successfully singing the scale and parts of a song, adept choir mem- bers were selected to belong to any of eight ensembles. Occasionally class time was used for practice, however, the devoted singers spent two to three days per week before or after school re- hearsing their songs. After the pieces were perfected, the en- sembles, sponsored by Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. History Teacher, and Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Depart- ment Director, performed at an- nual concerts, churches, banks, and Frank H. Hammond school. Mixed Ensemble and Girls ' Sextet also entertained at the Bicentennial Ball at Wicker Park Country Club. In addition to performing, Mixed Ensemble, Senior Sextet, Boys ' and Girls ' Ensembles, Girls ' and two Boys ' Barbershops, and Soph- omore Sextet competed in the Northern Indiana State Band, Or- chestra and Vocal Association (NISBOVA) contest. In local com- petition, all groups placed first. Ris- ing early, the eight ensembles trav- eled to Butler University in Indianapolis on Feb. 21, to sing at the state level where Mixed En- semble Senior Sextet, Girls ' En- semble, and Sophomore Sextet placed first. Ensembles entertained at various community functions. They re- ceived some donations which re- duced costs of musical supplies. However, money wasn ' t a major factor as these groups were formed to entertain while having fun and increasing musical ability. LEFT: MIXED ENSEMBLE: FRONT ROW: Mike Such, Cindy Aranowski, Scott Sutter, Linda Porter, Steve Sherer, Cheri Altherr, Chris Kappes, Laura Cyure. BACK ROW: Art Moswin, Angela Edipgton, Bill Reister, Kathy Kincaid, Don Von Borstel, Kim Bossi, Scot Taylor. FAR LEFT: BOYS ' EN- SEMBLE: BOTTOM ROW: Dave Such, Scott Cruoner, Greg Glenton, Kevin Crary. ROW 2: Ken Ballard, Tom La- very, left Pope, Dave larzom- bek, Dave Hunt. ROW 3: Scott Burke, Steve Brumm. TOP: Bob Trent. FAR UPPER LEFT: SENIOR SEXTET: Cindy Aranowski, UPPER LEFT: GIRLS’ ENSEMBLE: FRONT ROW: Karen Porter, lulie Kathy Kincaid, Angela Edington, Laura Gyure, Kim Sennett, Mindy Mintz, ROW 2: Leslie Holt, Linda Berthold, Karen Bossi, Cheri Altherr. Hoeppner. BACK ROW: Sue Taylor, Pam Gerdt, Louise Waxman. Ensembles 67 BELOW: Raising the roof. Rivalry helps bring out fan spirit during the Highland game. FAR BELOW: Sign of the times. A warning from seniors Ian McQuillan, Becky Breaz and Peggy McShane lets the junior powder puff team know that the seniors are ready to win. At last! The weekend has arrived— you can finally relax after a hectic week. No more running around for awhile. As the phone rings you silently hope that its for your little sister. No such luck. A basketball game? You hear yourself say that you have this splitting headache and just can ' t make it. Your friend sounds shocked. After hanging up you realize you really should go, so you call your friend back and tell her you feel bet- ter. After all, you wouldn ' t want people to think you don ' t have any spirit. When you arrive the band is play- ing, the cheerleaders are performing and the crowd is eating and talking, just like always. You don ' t notice any changes from the past few years, but you really didn ' t expect any. You overhear some college alumni reliving their high school days. They say how things have changed since their day. The fans used to cheer the team on, but now it seems to be less crowded and the ones who are there don ' t cheer. You know those alumni are right, but of course YOU wouldn ' t think of cheering. That ' s a silly thing to do. It doesn ' t help the players any, and what would other people think? There ' s your boyfriend-sitting on the bench as usual. No matter what, he still yells and cheers on this team. That sure is team spirit. Soon the excitement of the game catches on. You feel yourself becom- ing tense, nervous. Suddenly you let out a yell of " GO TEAM, BEAT HIGH- LAND! " Absolutely amazed at your- self, you slowly sink into your seat, feeling all eyes upon you. As you look around, nobody is looking at you like you expected, but instead they are following your example. Everyone is cheering and yelling. Then a funny thing happens— the basketball players are starting to catch up, they ' re im- proving, another basket, then . . . they are WINNING! As the crowd ' s noises increase, so do the players ' skill. Then it dawns on you. When the team knows you are backing them, they begin to play as a team, not as FAR LEFT: Pin ' em! Just as basketball has its cheerleaders, wrestling has CTO to cheer on the team as junior Judy Regelman shows her enthusiasm as a team member pines his oppo- individuals. During halftime you glance around and admire your art work on the signs plastered on the walls. You think to yourself, " Our club sure shows spirit. Everyone will know about the dance tonight and ... oh no! I was supposed to be there to help set up the band! " With a final look at the Drill Team ' s routine you hurry out and head for the cafeteria. The club president is im- patiently looking at this watch and gives you a dirty look when you ar- rive. You know he ' s going to tell you that this is the absolutely last time you can be late . . . oh, well. rtent. ABOVE: Touchdown! Caught up in the action of the game, senior Lorraine Longauser screams wildly as the ball is carried over the goal line. Everyone seems to be having a good time at the dance except for you. You decide to leave and as you are about to sneak for the exit, a cheerleader grabs you and reminds you of the promise you made. Sec- tionals are tomorrow, you must write your " secret admirer " note and be ready to go tp-ing at 4:00 in the morn- ing. Ugh! Just as she leaves, the head of GTO tells you to be at the track at 10 a.m. You have to time tomorrow. You are worn out from the running around, and are sick of hearing people tell you to look alive and have some spirit. If they only knew. Spirit 69 BELOW: MARCHING BAND; FRONT ROW: John Gorman, Lynn Copeland, Elaine Ulber, Florence Fowler, Gail Fischer, Diane Be- cker, Diane Regelman, Cathy Bonner, Mark Hameson, Bruce Van Inwegen. ROW 2: Tod Vidovich, Mark Miholloe, Terry Gol- beswki, Stacy Victor, Dorry Gorman, Gail Zacok, Judy Regelman, Sharon Lebrek, Gary Kulesa, Marc Lukowski. ROW 3: Meg Gregg, Missy Murin, Kim Schuljak, left Saksa, Gregg Clark, Barb Gaderianne, Megan Kelly, Michele Kaplan, Barb Polunis, Lee lapkowski. ROW 4: Linda Talent, Patty Sharp, April Gifford, Julie McNurlan, Leslie Dunn, Lydia Megrernis, Cathy Cala, Becky Po- lonis, Rick Kessler, Jim Demaree, Todd Wachala. ROW 5: Lupe Diaz, Sherri Pehring, Cheryl Simmons, Bernice Lee, Cheral Sa- lanty. Barb Ford, Nancy Monak, Mary Beth Guiden, Blair Barkal, Mary Collins. ROW 6: Sue Gorman, Debbie Kumisich, Michelle Galison, Holly Barthold, Siena Brumm, Bonnie Smith, Wendy Wagner, Cathy Moore, Jack McDonald. ROW 7: Paul Karikedes, Jeff Beaty, Gregg Gilboe, Joe Fowler, Rich Geyer, Don Siple, Doug Schwartz, Jim Szepaniak, Chipper Rednour, Bob Wulf. ROW 8: Tim Kors, Dave Fisher, Paul Abbot, John Anderson, Ruth Morrison. ROW 9: Karen Jancosich, Tom Dimitroff, Tom Sreay, Jeff Jones, Bob Buxton, Dan Pakad, Kevin D ' Arcy, Bill Fox. BACK ROW: Kelly Fowler, Dave Drajeske, Don Bunting, Bob Wis- newski, Jo Truver, Phil Ericson, Brian Polak, Jim Rednour, Mike Clementson. FAR BELOW: Making Music. Daily practice during fourth hour aids sophomore Julie McNurlan in performing during the Holiday Concert. RIGHT: In the limelight. Weeks of practice pay off for sophomore Brenda Puls when she gets her satis- faction performing during the Homecomin g half-time to " Just you and me. " PsMtecS (Mils tep IhiiiHteS © o Thoughts of " Raindrops Keep Falling on My Head " often filled the minds of Majorettes and Marching Band members as they practiced and performed in the rain, wind, and freezing temperatures. Long hours of practice were spent by the Marching Band and Majorettes getting ready for their performances at parades, contests, concerts, and football games. The Marching Band, under the supervision of Mr. David Carmony with help from drum majors seniors Diane Becker, John Gorman and Bruce Van Inwegen, ■ received a first place rating in their division at the state contest held in Indianapolis. The contest was open to all school bands in Indiana and was sponsored by the Catholic Youth Organization. The% members marched in the Hammond Christmas Parade, Fourth of July Parade, Munster Homecoming Parade and played for fans at their three yearly concerts. In addition to bake sales, car- washes, and a dance, band members spent every Saturday morning at the Griffith Paper Packaging Plant loading trucks to earn money for new uniforms, sheet music and travel expenses. Under the guidance of sponsor Mrs. Mary Yorke, the five Majorettes and one alternate entertained the sports fans with their performances at football and basketball games. Daily practices were held during fourth hour first semester with each girl receiving one credit. For the second semester the girls practiced for the few remaining basketball games on their own time. New routines and drills were learned at the Smith and Walbridge Camp in the summer. There each girl received a superior rating in competition against majorettes from schools all over the country. To pay for the expense of uniforms, tapes, and a tape recorder, the majorettes held bake sales, a carwash and sponsored a dance at the end of the year. During the summer the girls gave baton lessons from July 14 through August 1 on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays. Lessons were given to girls eight years and older with certificates awarded for completion at the end of the course. Senior Debbi Jacobi was elected captain while junior Lori Bretz served as student council representative for the Majorettes. LEFT: Majorettes: FRONT ROW: Brenda Puls. ROW 2: Cori Kaplan, Lori Bretz. BACK ROW: Julie Brown, Vicki Clott, Debbi )acobi. ABOVE: Parade Rest. Members of the Marching Band pause a moment from their routine before they lead in the Homecoming Parade. Marching Band Majorettes 71 Although all music students may not have the same talents or interests, the Music Department was able to cater to their needs through six distinct bands. The Marching Band, for the second semester, split into three separate bands. Wind Ensemble which consisted of 45 selected musicians, held practices in the band room during third hour and concentrated on classical music. Concert Band, the largest with 55 members, was heard playing rock and classical music every day during the fourth hour. Class was held fifth hour for the 20 members of Varsity Band which specialized in individual instruction. Together the bands played a majority of modern contemporary music at three annual concerts held on December 16, March 18, and May 18. Any band member could join the Pep Band which provided music for pep rallies, basketball games, and football halftimes. During the practices held after school, members practiced everything from popular rock to jazz tunes. Besides conducting the three concert bands, Mr. Carmony also supervised Stage Band on Thursday nights, ten selected students performed Big Band music at community functions throughout the school year. Conducted by Mr. Karl Linden, 13 string students and band members made up the orchestra. The orchestra, whose size doubled last year ' s, practiced classical music during second hour. A concert was held on December 9, which included the Middle School Orchestra. Members also attended a Hammond Area Youth Work Shop to increase their music ability and on the understanding of the various types of music. At the end of the year a band and orchestra banquet was held for all members. Seniors were recognized with personalized plaques. RIGHT: Classical Tunes. Concert band members sophomores Wendy Wagner and Blair Barkal practice playing " A Festive Overture " for the upcoming concert. ABOVE: Raising Spirit Pep Band member senior Gail Fischer adds her part to raise spirit by pounding the beat during game cheers. FAR ABOVE: Orchestra: FRONT ROW: Bethann Robertson, Brett Ingram, Kelli Zatorski, Gregg Gilboe. ROW 2: Mr. Karl Linden, Steve Arent, Tom Woodward, Jaci Kelchak, Mark Mittalo. BACK ROW: Judy Regleman, John Lucas, Doug Concialdi, Stuart Forsythe, George Grieger. 72 Bands LEFT: Speak Up. As Stage Band prac- tices their scales, Mr. David Carmony tries to listen to both the Band and senior john Gorman ' s question. ABOVE: Wind Ensemble: FRONT ROW: Cathy Bonner, Diane Regel- man, Sharon Lebryk, Barb Gaterin, Kim Schulak, Meg Gregg, Sue Gor- man, Florence Fowler, Diane Becker. ROW 2: Jack McDonald, Beth Loomis, |an Krawczyk, Wendy Wag- ner, Blair Barkal, Cathy Moore, Paul Abrinko, Megan Kelly, Tim Beno, Ke- vin Burke, John Gorman, Gail Zacok, Dory Gorman. BACK ROW: Judy Re- gelman, Elaine Alter, Mary Beth Guiden, Gregg Gilboe, Chipper Red- nour, Terry Golubieski, Tim Kors, Jim Copeland, Kevin Burke, Bruce Van Inwegen. FAR ABOVE: Concert Band: FRONT ROW: Sue Brown, Melissa Murin, Barb Ford, Barb Po- lonis, Leslie Dunn, Julie McNurlan, Lydia Megremis. ROW 2: April Gif- ford, Holly Barthold, Debbie Kumich, Wendy Wagner, Mary Beth Collins, Bob Buxton, Mark Prater, Selena Brumm, Linda Talent, Mark Mahlo Bernice Lee, Sherrie Salanty, Sheryl Dimmond, Sherrie Fehring, Karen Jancosek. ROW 3: Bonnie Smith, Lynn Copeland, Michele Galison, Tod Wachola, Patty Sharp, Jeff Saska, Kelly Fowler, Brant Walker, Mike Morningstar, Chris Markovich, John Siple, Rick Gery, Perry Abbot, John Anderson, Ruth Morrison, Mick Cle- metson, Jim Rednour, Jeff Beatty, Jim Szczepaniak, Tom Sedey, Bill Fox, Joe Fowler. ROW 4: Gregg Gilbo, Mich- elle Kaplan, Joel Truver, Phil Erick- son, Chuck Lee, Paul Kyarkiedes, Doug Schwartz, Gary Kulesa, Kevin D ' Arcy. H ey man! What ' s happenin ' tonight? " " I don ' t know, these weekends are a real bummer. I feel so out of it. " " Well, ya gotta get into it man. Let ' s go cruisin ' and get bombed. " " Far out! We can turn on the jams and jive. I got the wheels, so pick ya up about eight. " " Sounds alright to me. Better not cop out on me, you cottonpicker. " " Cool it man! I know where it ' s at! " This exaggerated example of a conversation between two students using the " slang " language typifies today ' s communication, although some might not speak the slang to such a great degree. For those who don ' t, a shortened version of the slang dictionary has been provided in hopes that they will then be able to communicate with that " cool dude " sitting next to them in class. all right: meaning an agreement; an idea is okay or good - 5 - back off: to leave someone alone; go away bombed: to be drunk; under the influence of alcohol brownie: do-gooder; someone that tries to get on one ' s good side bummer: something is bad; has gone V wrong describing a boring evening buzz: to call someone on the phone -C- chick: girl cool it, cool your jets: warning not to get upset cop out: to back out of a deal; to not do something already planned cottonpicker: referring to a person who is being difficult; someone who has done something wrong crack me up: to make someone laugh cruisin ' : to go driving around cut it out: to stop doing something; to quit an act already in progress -D- drag: when something is boring dude: a person, usually male duke: when something is okay with someone; he agrees with someone else dynamite: description of something that is great -E- eat your heart out: to envy someone a great deal eye-opener: something that surprises a person; something unusual -P- fag: a male that acts feminine far-out: something that is great or thought highly of flakey: a person that is dumb; unaware of what ' s going on freaky: someone or something that is strange or unusual funky: description of something when a person likes it a lot -G- get it together: to straighten up gross: something that is terrible; vulgar -H- heavy: description of something when a person admires (likes) it high: to be drunk; under the influence of alcohol or drugs - I - ignoramus: an ignorant person -J - jams: description of music jive: to dance or enjoy the music jocks: person involved in sports: usually male -K- keen: description of something admired or liked by someone kick: to find something amusing; get enjoyment out of something 74 Slang Dictionary Mou voofiytG v e (L t o©cM p- iW£. , W ' f ' fOM CVtO , Wfc ktft I M ' t ouit Wtl , ' 5 Mc€. WvC OT uiwefcLV woo eooT c.MtW vi . sone P we» v . 0 w wm Y 0 . U -Tu lttx (X 4 x soo »0 TWtH Vo »A % G ,JtVt two vt AHO -°OV€ TO T .T to tow p oonft WAtwitK yCWCItyn, M N narc: a person that tells on another when they have done something wrong: a tattletale neat: description of an object when a person thinks much of it; something well-liked neck someone: to pick on someone out of it; a person who has become unaware of his surroundings; lost contact with the outside world oh brother sigh of disgust out of it: a person who has become unaware of his surroundings; lost contact. out of sight: something highly admired -P- pot: expression used to describe drugs; specifically marijuana Q loose: describing a girl who gives herself freely to men lose it: to become unaware of what is going on around a person queer: something that is unusual; strange; out of the ordinary P man: a word used to add emphasis to a sentence describing a person; usually in place of a person ' s name rah: a cheerleader or girl similiar to this; highly involved with school functions; much like a brownie redneck: someone from the South; someone who constantly picks on other people riot: an enjoyable time; having had a lot of fun at a certain event rip-off: when someone gets a bad deal on something rush: a good time; describing something a person has enjoyed spacey: a dumb person: unaware of what ' s going on too much: having so much fun that a person is overwhelmed by it; or things are going so bad for someone that they can ' t believe it ' s happening to them turkey: a jerk; an insulting remark referring to someone ' s ignorance turns you on: anything that a person finds fun to do (for that person) unreal: something that is unbelievable to someone; can be either in a bad sense or a good sense depending on the situation TC CWCAi MmST OOWCJ AWhmE 0 f 0 b. eve got twc kids IT N THE WALL STO 0 W way out: something strange; out of the ordinary; unusual what ' s happenin ' : expression used to enquire about a person ' s present or future plans wheels: a car where it ' s at: a person that knows what he ' s doing wow: expression used to add emphasis to a sentence; it can be either for the better or the worse you ' re telling me: something a person already knows your thing: something a person already knows zit: a blemish on one ' s body Slang Dictionary 75 BELOW: Paperwork. Government class requires not only action in Hopcal but also writing assignments as shown with senior Nancy Nolan who must fill out an eval- uation of a similation game. RIGHT: Tower triangulation. Homemade rangefinder helps junior jane Fissinger, senior Kevin O ' Connell, and junior Mike Skurka accu- rately measure the distance from the school parking lot to St. Thomas More Church. Adventures in biologq, chemistry, phqsics found in Exploring So here I am, stranded on the vast frontier with only a few trusty tools to help me overcome obstacles and complete my exploration through these foreign lands. Let ' s see now, do I have all my equipment— my pencil, pen, notebook and everything else? Yes, well I better get going if I ' m to finish covering this territory before the harsh weather sets in, six weeks from now. Plodding through these pages of black and white can be more dangerous than I expected. I must be entering a new land, there ' s a sign— " Welcome to World Literature 12. " Ugh! What ' s that long, ugly black thing in print? I wish I had my dictionary. I guess I ' ll just have to jump around it. Who ' s that man? Maybe he can tell me about this place. " Excuse me, could you tell me exactly where I am? " " I am Odysseus, a hero of the Trojan War, and these pages are the land of " Odyssey. " The ruler is a wise man, a Greek poet named Homer. I ' m on my way to Ithaca. Are you going my way? " " No, I don ' t think so, thanks anyway. " There must be alot of states in this country. This must be the border line— another sign. " Hope you enjoyed your stay in our territory. We ' ll expect you to explore more of our country again for another six weeks. " Where am I now? English Literature. It looks as if I ' ll need my notebook and pen for protection against all of these literary expressions. The atmosphere here changes quite a bit— from the time of Hamlet to the medieval period to the twentieth century. Oh, my! It seems to be getting hillier now. Where ' s this— World History? Hm, ' should be something different . . . (Continued on pg. 78) 76 Exploring LEFT: Double Check. Cor- rect lab procedure is sought by junior Scott Plantinga, as he checks his guide for the next step dur- ing a Chemistry lab. BE- LOW: Switching roles. Gaining a different per- spective of the teacher-stu- dent relationship, cadet teacher Becky Thompson helps an Elliot elementary student learn to add. LEFT: Stock Review. Economics class hosts a guest speaker, Mr. Carl Pfister for a discussion of financial issues concerning the stock market. Exploring 77 BELOW: Minor adjustments. Twists and turns are made by se- nior Aaron Fischer on a carbon arc light for a Physics experiment. |rwi A vmtt Students confront Odysseus, Hamlet, caoemati while Exploring (Continued from pg. 76) Oh, no! A wild caveman! Ahhh! A Roman soldier! What next? A German Nazi. Pheew! ' Glad I struggled through that, next? U.S. History. It looks a little more peaceful. I ' m wrong! All these pages of battles, wars, conflicts! Revolutionary War, Civil War, World War I and II— there seems to be a lot of nice people though, Washington, Lincoln, and Kennedy. I guess this isn ' t such a bad place to visit. I think I ' ll stop by that clearing over there where all the kids are playing; maybe I can teach them something 78 Exploring That was really fun. I wonder why they thought I was their “cadet teacher. " Anyway, I ought to finish my excursion. Uh, oh! This area is getting kind of rocky-a lot of tortuous paths and dark with caves. “You are entering the Science atmosphere. This includes Biology, Chemistry and Physics. Good Luck on your journey-travel with care. " I might as well get going. Where am I now? Biology? This doesn ' t seem so bad-those cells are pretty cool, splitting up all the time. All this stuff about life is kind of interesting. This area wasn ' t so rugged. Where does this path lead to? “The Land of Chemistry. " It ' s hard to travel through here, I don ' t like these electrons buzzing around all over, it sure stinks, too— like burnt chemicals. ' Glad to have gotten out of there. This must be Physicsland. There sure are alot of mirrors around here. It ' s quite sunny, also, light rays flashing around. Oh, hello, Mr. Newton. It ' s nice to meet you. " Wake up, class is over. You must have been dreaming. " " Yeah, what was the lecture about? " " The counselors talked about exploring classes in different fields like science, history and literature. " LEFT: Information hunt. The Resource Center provides a haven for sophomores Gail Hertzfeldt and Dori McNiel as they dig for facts (or a research paper. BELOW: Exploratory operation. Rubber gloves and picks are used by junior Ed Fogarty when dissecting a pig for Health and Safety class. LEFT: revolutionary holiday. Helping celebrate the Bicentennial, US History stu- dents, juniors Rhonda Brauer and lohn Morarion, participate in a drama depicting a typical colonial Christmas scene. ABOVE: Help sessions. An explanation about how cells divide by Biology teacher, Mr. Bryan Young, helps sophomore janet Waiziniak prepare for a test. Exploring 79 WANTED: Interested students to help grade papers, answer phones, type, and various other duties for school departments. A grade based on ability and performance, with the addition of one-half credit per semester will be given. Areas need- ing assistants: Audio Visual, office, guidance, resource center, Biology and Chemistry lab, English, Art, Foreign Language, and Social Studies. Secretarial duties were lightened by student help in both the office and Guidance Department. Six of- fice aides assisted by answering phones, taking messages, and fil- ing. Guidance was helped out by nine students who addressed enve- lopes, corrected schedules, and handed out college applications. Knowledge of the Dewey Deci- mal System and location of books and magazines was mandatory in becoming an effective library aide. After being tested on this informa- tion, the assistants were ready to help Mrs. Cheryl )oseph, head li- brarian, to shelve books and maga- zines, cut out newspaper articles for the verticle file, and read the shelves by checking the order of books and their due-date cards. Aside from the usual grading of papers, distribution of tests, and watching lab, reading, and testing activities, lab assistants made their first contribution to the Home- coming parade by entering a car. Using " Monty Python ' s Flying Cir- cus " as their theme, the lab assis- tants took second place in the car competition. Audio Visual helpers assisted Miss Marge Gonce by working on overhead projectors, delivering tape recorders and film projectors to classrooms, and setting up spotlights and sound systems for various assemblies and pep rallies. Teacher aides ' responsibilities in the areas of English, Foreign Lan- guage, Social Studies, journalism. Science, and Art ranged from fixing easels, typing tests, making coffee, running errands, and sometimes even teaching a class. Students who applied for these positions received not only credits but an added learning experience. Faculty members benefited be- cause of the extra help. Overall, the assistants were indispensable, and the teachers " just could not do without them! " TOP RIGHT: Rest stop. Camelot finally takes a break from circulation as freshman library aide, Michelle Kurteff returns the book to its proper place on the shelf. RIGHT: FRONT ROW: Jera- iyn Kroll, Luanne Kaminsky, Michelle Kurteff, lacques Browers, )im Watt, Patty Gage, ludy Kessler, Rosalind Whitcombe, Rick Blackford. ROW 2: Ethna Sinisi, Andy Burch, Tom Etling, Nathan Goldstein, Karen Backe, Becky Thomp- son, Rich Horn, Sue Hope, Cynthia Skurka, Linda Surufka. ROW 3: Karen Kvasnica, Debbie Boda, Rhonda Whitcombe, Sue Tharp, Tom Hulett, Randy Fogelman, )udy O ' Barske, Molly Ahlgrim, Debbie Brubacher, Denise Pawlowski. ROW 4: Gayle Fischer, Karen Casey, Lisa Maka- rewich, Aaron Fisher, Elaine Ulber, Peter Har- vey, Greg Oslan, Wayne Huttle, Paul Lippie, Shirley Hsi, Leslie Hiple. BACK ROW: Jama Eg- natz, Kathy Mattox, Jim Demaree, Mary Ann McLochlin, Bob Colgrove, Marci Rosenfeldt, Debbi Thompson, Jim Gregg, Karen Kulesa, Bob Wisnewski, Cindy Medansky, Gene Szczepaniak. t 4 f ¥ 80 Student Aides ABOVE: Missing Persons. Double checking lists of juniors who signed up for the PSAT to see if anyone has been forgotten, keeps junior Sue Tharp and se- nior Tom Hulett occupied. BELOW: Fix-it Shop. In an effort to realign an old screen, senior Bill Babinscak performs one of the duties of an A-V aide, which is to keep ail Audio Visual equipment in working condition. LEFT: Carral be- fore Carson. Lab tables serve as a place for junior Debbi Thompson to orga- nize the many IBM tests alphabetically before they can be recorded and re- turned to the Biology students. Student Aides 81 or J o O ' ii pM ©P P©l5D Si (i©[©!lS!$ © to© ©y % Sounds of pins crashing to the floor, ecstatic screams, and unhappy groans pierced the air every Monday at 3:40 as the Bowling Club took over the alleys at Munster Lanes. Sport and fun were the two reasons why the 80 club members came faithfully each week and exchanged their $2.25 for three league games. Mr. Jeffrey Craves, Bowling Club sponsor, with help from seniors Laurie Echterling, treasurer and Donna Schmidt, secretary, calculated the average, handicap, and total pins of all the members and the standings of the 20 teams. The season was wrapped up with a banquet in May. Awards were presented to deserving bowlers under the following categories: first and second highest average, high game, high series, and first, second, and third place teams. Students interested in bowling were able to become involved in a school organization that was usually only associated with outside leagues. Promoting the game of chess and the study of good sportsmanship were the Chess Club ' s main goals as stated in their constitution. The ten members met every Thursday after school in room 109 to challenge each other and practice for tournaments. The team finished in third place at the Valporaiso tourney and individual firsts were netted by freshmen Mark Mihalo and Dave Lobeck at the Hammond Meet. Senior Pete Haines, president, handled all club activities with help from his staff of officers: vice president and student senate representative, Lisa Makarewich; treasurer, freshman Jeff Beatty; and secretary, senior Sue Weinberg. The members were sponsored by Mr. Jeff Graves, and biology teacher Mr. Brian Young, who helped teach new strategies and set tournament dates. RIGHT: X marks the spot. Thoughts of a possible victory run through Mr. Jeff Graves head as he chalks up another strike for his team. LOWER RIGHT: Checkmate. As the clock runs down freshman Jeff Beatty places his knight in striking position with the intention of capturing his opponents king. 82 Bowling Chess CHESS CLUB: BELOW: FRONT ROW: Sieve Silver, Jeff Beatty, Scott McFadden. ROW 2: Sue Weinberg, Mark Mihalo, Greg Elkman, Bob Mason. BACK ROW: Mr. Brian Young, Lisa Makarewich, Alan Garfin, Pete Haines, Mr. Jeff Graves. LEFT: Rolling along. A com- plete follow through helps sophomore Jim Caniga gain another strike. BOWLING CLUB: FAR LOWER LEFT: FRONT ROW: Laurie Echterling, Donna Schmidt, Mr. Jeff Graves, Tom Alexander. ROW 2: Sue Me- redith, Holly Barthhold, Christina Raymundo, Kathy Snow, Myra Aberman, Terr y Goly- bieski, Bob Skurka, Mike Young, lanice Lisle, Rick Lammering. ROW 3: Dave Renfro, Anne Melby, Kim Schulack, Diane Montgomery, Therese Smiley, Millie Brauer, Susan Kintner, Marino Tsistsis, Kathy Pryzby, Jim Kontos, Matt Ecterling. ROW 4: Mark Lukowski, Tracy Crary, Dawn Downing, Jeff Barnes, Lori Engle, Sue Harwood, Laurie Wozniak, Cindy Lis e, Diane Rowe, Debbie Rapin, Karen Holt. ROW 5: Sue Garza, Kristi Kocal, Tom Sedey, Mark Harder, Tom Hafner, Dave Luera, Jim Hesterman, Kevin Seliger, Chris Zatorski, Mary Wilkinson, Mary Melby, Barry Roth- stein. ROW 6: Jody Gibur, Jose Aguilera, Dave Fischer, Greg Winkler, Selena Brumm, Brian Stevens, Dave Miskus, Mike Hinkel, John Mo- rario, Don Murakowski, Scott Sickles, Paul Kyraikides, Sue Valentine. Bowling Chess 83 RIGHT: BACKGAMMON CLUB: |on Lucksich, Steve Block, Steve Silver, Dave Goodman. BELOW: SKI CLUB: |im Rut, Terri Anderson, Jeff Stevens, Michelle Mezey, Bob Skurka, Leslie Dunn, Kathy Ench, ROW 2: Jeff Smith, Debbie O ' Connor, Lori Beck, Patty Green, Carol Mason. ROW 3: Nathan Goldstein, Joanne Gorney, Houston Stevens, Linda Angell, Shelly Koscielmiak, Sara Lanman. ROW 4: Tom Neukranz, George Robb, Bob Tompulis, Betsy Lee, Mary Beckman, Sue Bauschelt, Carol Bartok, Lori An- derson. BACK ROW: Tom Mulligan, Kevin O ' Connel. FAR RIGHT: Fitting the pieces together. In an attempt to fit ail the skis and equipment in the cargo hold of the bus, seniors Tom Salanty and Jeff Stevens organize the area before the Ski Club ' s trip to Sug- arloaf Mountain. m • ' iPfi i f . . j yg - j|i HscWl A X 1 f • ■ W- 1 a f r RIGHT: Listen up. As they listen attentively to senior Shari Smith ' s instructions on the new routine, her squad envisions the movements she describes. FAR RIGHT: SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: FRONT ROW: Karen Casel, Amy White, Melaine Sorenson, Shari Smith, Carol Weiss. ROW 2: Cari Manley, Jill Stewart, Kelly Benoit, Deane Curtis. ROW 3: Linda Buchanan, Michelle Fuller, Evie Shoemaker, Sharon Kolodziej, Judy Leask. ROW 4: Dave Bombar, Jim Buchanan, Terri Anderson, Greg Ko- vich, Linda Brenner. BACK ROW: Jeff Brant, Jim Brumm, Scott Plantiga, Larry Lowe. 84 ®w© ©©© For those students who dared to be different or showed an inter- est in things other than the con- ventional, the school sponsored many specialized clubs. Among these varied organizations were the Syn- chronized Swim Club, the Ski Club, and a new club for backgammon en- thusiasts. Students with diversi- fied interests could now enjoy the benefits derived from a school sponsored club. Despite freezing temperatures and the late night availability of the pool, the Synchronized Swim Club practiced three times a week in preparation for their annual performance. Various tricks and manuevers such as the submarine, kip, and ballet legs, had to be learned and perfected, while cos- tumes had to be sewn before the show could go on. The performances held on April 30 and May 1 involved both in and out of water routines to musical scores including Pink Panther, Tubular Bells and Rubber Ducky. The backgammon craze has spread not only throughout the country, but to various high schools. The ancient game is enjoying a rebirth in popularity and united students in the formation of a new club. After approval and a membership drive serious backgampaon playing began. A weekend trip to Sugarload Mountain highlighted the activi- ties of the Ski Club. The 40 mem- bers, vacationed on the snowy Michigan slopes, as part of the non-school sponsored trip. A $75 fee was charged to each partici- pant, which included transporta- tion, lodging, lift tickets, and the choice of either down-hill or cross county skiing. Whether they were interested in getting away for the weekend, im- proving their backgammon game, or water ballet, students no longer had to step beyond the school limits to get involved. RIGHT: Figure the Space. A flick of the pencil has fresh- man, Sharon St. Arnaud, fig- uring out a small math prob- lem to assure properly aligned columns in Typing 1 BELOW: Chef ' s Surprise. Un- sure of the results, juniors, Marge Karzenecki and Teresa Sipes, complete their pot of potato soup in Foods. LEFT: Minor Repairs. While working on a malfunctioning motor, sophomore, Stephen Young, attempts to restore it to working order. BELOW: Exact Measurements. Com- passes and protractors are important implements used by Jose Aguilera, freshman, as he designs a plan in Drafting. on-the-job train ing offers trial for student ' s ability Training A clown dressed in baggy pants and flaunting a painted smile, seems so natural as he falls on his face and goes through his antics. Most people don ' t realize that clowns go to school and learn how to paint a face, wear baggy clothes and fall on their faces without getting hurt. Princess Elizabeth Alexandria, as a child, probably trained for her debut into society by enrolling in charm school and learning “queenly " etiquette so that she could take over England ' s throne as Queen. Swimming lap after lap in a school pool becomes tedious for the swimmer. This training becomes important if he wants to earn a gold medal in the upcoming Olympics. Although a student may not be a member of a circus, royal family or Olympic team, he must train for his future. Some students plan for careers as lawyers, secretaries or carpenters, while others for the domestic lifestyle. Whichever the choice, special courses were offered to assist their decision. In preparation for a business career, students enrolled in Sales and Marketing, Accounting, Business Law or General Business. They were confronted with everyday problems of business life, like the handling of personal funds and the sales competition between businessmen After completing Sales and Marketing, one developed skills as a salesman under actual working conditions offered by Distributive Education, (DE). A person could work in many places, such as a shoe store or book store, where they learned to deal with customers and money or finances. Cooperative Office Practice gave students opportunities for on-the-job training through the Office Education Association, (OEA). Many of these students received part-time jobs in banks, insurance agencies and other area businesses. If a career requiring clerical skill was (Continued on pg. 89) Training 87 RIGHT: Preparing for Life. Inter-Personal Relations, a new class, trains stu- dents for future life. Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, leads a discussion on marital relations as teacher. Miss Elizabeth Miller listens. BELOW: In-put, Out-Put. Calculators, adding machines and other machines assist senior, Pete Grom- pone in figuring the answer to a Computer Math problem. BELOW RIGHT: Precision Woodcutting. Proper alignment and skilled handling by fresh- man, Mark Knesek, as he uses the band saw in Woods. LEFT: Taking the lest. Checking to see if tension, stitch regulator and needle positioner are all to the desired setting, sophomore, Nancy Richter, takes the test with a piece of scrap material. BELOW: Sound it out. Deep in concentration, junior, Linda Surufka uses her knowledge of phonetics to transcribe her Shorthand. preparing for business, domestic life throuqh Training (Continued from pg. 87) desired, students were offered Typing and Shorthand. Typing I involved learning keyboard positions and basic typing skills, along with increasing typing speed. The format for Typing II, III, IV was designed for those wanting more advanced typing skills for secretarial work. Students completed business letters, carbons and manuscripts. Shorthand I and II taught students to read and write symbols in place of words, enabling them to write letters and take notes at a faster pace. Computer Math students had the opportunity to work with data processing systems while learning the fundamentals of computers. This class is a basis for future computer technicians. For students interested in professions as carpenters, electronic technicians, architects and mechanical engineers, Industrial Arts Department offered a wide variety of courses. With the help of protractors, compasses and rulers, Drafting students designed buildings, besides learning lettering and sketching techniques. Automobiles and engines held the interest of those in Power Mechanics as they attempted to make them run again. In the field of Electronics, students studied transistor radios and the vacuum tube. By sawing, sanding and pounding, projects for Woods were constructed, such as tables and cabinets, while Introduction to Metals allowed students to experiment with projects made of metal. Inter-Personal Relations, Foods and Clothing played the major roles in domestic training. Inter-Personal Relations students learned of marriage and the family and how to make them both survive. Students in Foods and Clothing actually learned how to provide for a family by planning meals and sewing outfits. School may not train students for the circus, high society, or the Olympics, however, it does provide training for many careers desired by students. Training 89 ©nD MM Seconds slowly tick by as the minute hand inches up towards the 12. Your job interview is set for 4:00. Questions race through your mind as you anxiously wait for your prospective employer. What will he think of you? Will you make a good impression, and most of all, will you get the job? The tension starts to mount, you get up to leave. Too late! He ' s coming .... With help from Mrs. Pat Vadas, Mr. Kenneth Kirkpatrick, and Mr. Dan Keown, students received on- the-job training in two classroom situations, Office Educational As- sociation (OEA) and Distributive Education (DE). DE involved taking Sales and Marketing as a junior, joining Dis- tributive Education Clubs of Amer- ica, and paying $3.00 dues. Mem- bership included the chance to attend field trips to Woodfield Shopping Center and Old Chicago along with the opportunity to com- pete in the Career Development Conference. Ten regional schools entered competition at Valporasio in February to test students ' knowl- edge of the market in 15 areas in- cluding a sales demonstration, win- dow display, ad layout, and human relations. Those placing third or better went on to compete in state competition at Frenchlick. OEA concentrated on the skills used for office and secretarial jobs. The girls attended workshops and conferences in Indianapolis and Topeka, Kansas during the school year and summer. In appreciation of their employers, the girls set up a Christmas Coffee Break and a Spring Banquet. A trike race helped finance activities. Relief. The interview is finally over. Your new boss was pleasantly surprised by your poise and ability. Your membership has paid off after all. You got the job! V m [S yBW ' " jBWKr ' pH rjy t ■b k ImK _Y1 M L M 1 mk f urj ' Wk ifiS f , k K KvU ijL ' jTw m jp T m mMM Mm f; .JT % J ABOVE: OEA: FRONT ROW: Terry Hamiliton, Kathy Cooney, Nancy Cuillotte, Laura Schultz, Mary Ann Baldwin, Chris Madsen, Jean D ' Arcy, Cathy Zoetman. ROW 2: Andrea Kristoff, Sandra Figuly, Debbie Throgmorton, Judy Yates, Lynn Hurley, Stephanie Iwachiw, Jay A nderson, Sandy Shofner, Vicky Nelson. ROW 3: Janet Wall, Rita Fraser, Kathe Steorts, Linda Surufka, Olga Ser- rano, Diane Obuch, Denise Pawlowski, Carol Boedner, BACK ROW: Debbie Rapin, Karen Holt, Mary Wall, Judy Stauffer, Susan Kintner, Kathy Austin, Joanne Seigel, Michelle Frazier, Cindy Nelson. 90 OEA DE LEFT: Beginning Blast. Signaling the start of the OEA Trike race, senior Lynn Hurley pulls the trigger sending the anxious contestants on their way. BELOW: SENIOR DE: FRONT ROW: Donna Kotfer, Eileen Bogusz, Sharon Hales, )udy Sipes, |im Andrews, Carol Groesche. ROW 2: Missy Maloney, Nanette O ' Connor, Sue McCain, Debbie Katz, Se- lena Michalak, Mr. Kenneth Kirkpatrick. BACK ROW: Bruce Brink, Ronald Brauer, Bob Lee, Jim Stanko, Ed Walker, Scott Gerken. ABOVE: JUNIOR DE: FRONT ROW: Mr. Dan Keown, Jamie Kontos, Sandy Osterman, Sharon Heffley, Christine Smith, Therese Jurkash, Julie Pupillo, Robin Check, Jane McNamara, Peg Ryberski, Kris ' Dausch, Dana Clusserath, Cindy White, Judy Kaminszky. ROW 2: Teresa Webber, Lynn Obarske, Bebbie O ' Connor, Mike Gerike, Mike Hinkel, Bill Boda, Jeff Bruhn, Paul Dreschel, Tim Beniot, Belinda Michalak, Mary Rippey, Maria Alcala, ROW 3: Mark Bellar, Jenny Bender, Debby Sosby, Melanie Good- lander, Denise Walters, Bob Siegel, John Gouwens, Mike Korzenecki, Brian Brager, Don Blakley, Steve Spurlock, Dottie Slone, Mary Jo Min- nick, Andrea Hayes. ROW 4: Debe Dalissandro, Jill Bruce, Ed Beatty, Ra- mon Murillo, Jim Siple, Mike Caskey, Don Harwood, Mark Meyer, Ken Braun, Mark Boroughs, Bob Fischer, Don Sosby, Lee Phillips, BACK ROW: Karen Bistrican, Kim Vonalmen, Gary Porter, Pat O ' Keefe, Scott Geren, Bob Bieker, Tim Benchik, Kent Hinebaugh, Chris Robertson, Jeff Bruhn, Mike Adzia, Jim Huck. LEFT: Foot Action. Between cleanings, se- nior Patti Elkins wrings out her dirty sponge by using her trusty tennis shoes at the DE carwash. OEA DE 91 £ Si v ©©fill DSI]©© lhi©Q IS© fip©DifiiDEnii Settlers in the early days had to acquire a living by growing their own food and making their own clothes. Eventually immigrant workers, many of them teenagers, had to survive long hours laboring in factories. Today times have changed. Stu- dents no longer have to work. Those who do have a job often work to save money for college or to gain job experience for a future profession. Through two organiza- tions, Cold Teens and Future Med- ical Health Careers Club (FMHCC) students were able to gain knowl- edge for medical and physchologi- cal careers. With Gold Teens in its second year of operation, senior Jean Corns, president and junior Diane Meyering, secretary-treasurer planned activities with their new sponsor, Miss Penny Roberts. Besides holding meetings at the Munster Public Library, many of the members gave up their extra time to help the Men ' s Ward at Beatty Memorial Hospital in West- ville, a few nights a month. The 20 members assisted the men in writ- ing letters to friends and family and talking to them to cure their loneliness. Another club, also with new sponsors Dr. and Mrs. Charles Eg- natz, helped members of the FMHCC to continue their interest in the field of medicine. Extra-curricular activities are needed to compliment the learning process. FMHCC supplied inter- ested students with opportunity to investigate facilities not covered in the classroom. The 20 members visited the Radiology Department at Community Hospital, the Ther- apy Department at St. Margaret ' s Hospital, the Nuclear Medical Cen- ter at Dyer Hospital, and the Eli Lilly Drug Company in Indianapolis to watch the production of pills. Trips outside of school and new concepts of vocational training characterized the activities of these organizations. ABOVE RIGHT: Additional In- formation. Assuming her duties as secretary, junior Diane Meyering takes minutes at a Gold Teens meeting. Plans for a trip to Beatty Memorial Hospital were discussed. RIGHT: GOLD TEENS: FRONT ROW: Pam Maas, Sharon Ag- geter, Sue Pazdur, Debbie Thompson. ROW 2: jean Dayney, Katie Gainer, Renee Redecker, Karen Leary, jean Corns. ROW 3: Lori Beck, Wally Cox, Bill Smith, Kurt Meyering, Diane Meyering, Sandy Martin. 92 ABOVE LEFT: Wrap Up. As a part of a demonstra- tion, junior Brian Egnatz carefully watches the proper placement of a tie in case of a slip disc. ABOVE: A new encounter. With a chance of seeing the patients ' experiences in therapy, senior Maria Koufos learns the most efficient way to operate an exercise machine. LEFT: FUTURE MEDICAL HEALTH CAREERS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Maria Koufos, Pat Martinovich, Kathy Miller, Mary Dixon, Leslie Good- man, Sue Maginot, Jama Egnatz. BACK ROW: Don Harwood, Brian Egnatz, Michelle Smith, Ben Egnatz. RIGHT: Taking it Easy. Senior Composition gives Ron Brian an opportunity to show his skills in dramatic reading as he goes over lines from " Native Son " before reciting them to the class. BELOW: Figure for Result. Story problems concerning rate times distance are relayed to Algebra II students by Mr. George Pollingue, teacher. coll eqe bound reach} tuith language. enqlish, science Preparing " Mommy, why do I have to go to school? Can ' t I stay home and watch TV? " " You go to learn and to become smart, so that someday you can go to college, and become even smarter. That ' s the only way to become successful. " This is the beginning— the beginning of twelve years of preparing for college, preparing for a future. Some students plan a career without a college education, but a large per cent of the students aim for a higher education. So what does one do to attain acceptance into a reputable college? Do you need only the basic courses required for high school graduation? As incoming freshmen received their first orientation lecture from the guidance department, they were introduced to various basic curriculum outlines for their upcoming four years of high school. For those who sought a clerical or secretarial job, schedules including courses like typing or shorthand were suggested. Students who wanted a college prep schedule were advised to take classes such as two years of a foreign language. Courses in German, Spanish, and French were offered, and many language students progressed to fifth and sixth year levels. To fulfill the semester of the extra English requirement, most college bound seniors took either World Literature or English Literature. Of course, these were open to all seniors. Other than a year of Biology, students are not required to take other science courses. Chemistry and Physics courses were, nevertheless, filled by students seeking a good background in (Continued on pg. %) 94 Preparing BELOW: Modern Technology. Electronics have come a long way in assisting German students through dialog dictation as demonstrated by junior Bob Loudermilk. FAR BELOW: Strive for Conclusion. Group cooperation lessens the difficulty of figuring advanced physics problems for seniors Wayne Huttle, Peter Haines, and Howard Silverman. Preparing 95 BELOW: Theme explanation. Questions arise as seniors, Cary Lynn and Pat Kelly discuss twelve paragraph themes in the college composition course offered by Purdue Calumet Campus. RIGHT: Memorization exercises. A requirement for junior English has Dan Banas reciting the Gettysburg Ad- dress to Mrs. Pat Colubiewski. ©arietg found in demonstrations, labs, trips while Preparing (continued form pg. 94) science. Contrary to the accepted belief that science classes are generally boring, and limited to long lectures and tedious assignments, students found enjoyment in their lab experiments. In Advanced Biology students performed actual operations on live mice. Project Biology offered students a mixture of pleasure and learning, including a camping trip to the Florida Keys during spring vacation. Students also continued study in mathmatics after the required year. % Preparing An initial atmosphere of total confusion prevailed in Geometry class as proofs were introduced. It seemed that just after the students began to pick up the knack of proving theorems, the course ended. As the following fall arrived, mathematicians moved to advanced algebra classes, and there often became lost in the mdist of X and Y equations. Trigonometric functions were the next step on the ladder, involving sine, cosine, and tangent functions. To top it off, asymptotes (ASYNPTOTES?) were added to the art of graphing these circle functions. Finally, they reached a college level Calculus course which used Euclidean Geometry. So, with a high school diploma, students were ready to enter another four years of study. " Hey, Mom, can I take the tuition money and buy a car? I ' ll take a year off before I go to school again, or maybe I ' ll get a job at the gas station. " No, go to college. It ' s better! " " Well, Mom, ... I can ' t get in! " ABOVE: Expressing evidence. Reasoning ability is demonstrated by senior Mike Surufka as he recites a passage from the reading material to support his argument in a World Literature course. LEFT: Scan for errors. Proof-reading her six weeks report for Adv. Biology, senior, Lias Makeravich checks her data for accuracy. Preparing 97 98 " Wow! I can ' t believe I actually convinced mom and dad to let me go, what a stroke of luck! Not only are they letting me attend the state swim meet, for the weekend, but I get to drive. Wait till I tell the guys! Let ' s see, we have to make room reservations, buy tickets for the meet, and fill the car with gas, plus extra spending money for food and souveniers. It ' s sure a good thing I worked overtime last week, I ' d never be able to afford all this. I ' m not quite as fortunate as John, who ' s parents pay his way for things like this. I even have to put money away for college and pay half my car insurance. Oh well, at least I found a job. " Some students are fortunate enough to have their parents foot the bill, however, for those less fortunate students, some money-making means must be acquired. As many have already found out, job hunting can be a discouraging task. Due to limited amounts of expe- rience and priorities to those older than high school age, jobs for teens are scarce. Such occupations as mak- ing french fries at chain restaurants, pumping gas, carrying out groceries or selling clothes in local stores sum up the student ' s job opportunities. When all else fails, students can still resort to the more minor jobs. These include snow-shoveling, babysitting, grasscutting, and delivering newspa- pers. In the meantime, they can still continue the drastic search for a job with a little higher standards and bet- ter wages. " Why me, why me, it never fails, just when everything seems to be per- fect, something always goes wrong. It ' s just not fair, of all weekends to get called in to work, it had to be this one. Well, maybe I can make it to state next year . . FAR LEFT: Fill ' er up. Work for gas station attendants has been cut down be- cause many stations have turned to self-service, but senior Mike Sferruzza, still pumping gas at Standard. LEFT: Job Interview. While discussing what the job entails, senior Peggy McShane fills out a job application for Winnie ' s Chil- dren ' s Shoppe. % COM 1 LEFT: Big Bird Grasps Attention. Responsibility falls on junior Denise Palowski as she keeps neighborhood children busy with watching " Sesame Street. " ABOVE: Help Wanted. A quick check through the want ads gives junior Dave Diehl an idea as to what jobs are available. Working |obs 99 Wsi is 0 0 As the gymnast was handed the ribbon for placing third in the state meet, she smiled proudly. The Swim team dove in the swimming pool as they were given a trophy for scoring the most points to win state. While athletically inclined students work hard to achieve their goals and trophies and ribbons; students showing high scholastic abilities did the same, as shown by membership in National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll. Better known as the " Brownie Club " , due to trying to get to know the teachers better, National Honor Society required more from the students than a mere inborn intelligence. By following national rules, NHS initiated those juniors and seniors who displayed high character quality, showed leadership, were active in school activities and had maintained a 3.2 grade average. Profits from a bake sale, sucker sale, car wash, and dance helped the 26 NHS members to hold an induction ceremony for the 90 new members that were initiated into the club in April. The profits also went to pay for certificates, membership cards, gold seals on diplomas, a $300 scholarship which was given to one of the members, and the traditional graduation gold tassels. An honorary club for those students maintaining a 2.7 grade point average and having made major contributions to the Publications Department was Quill and Scroll. Last year ' s initiates held a bake sale in April to help pay for candles, centerpieces and flowers for the Publications Banquet April 19, at which time new members were initiated. Good grades, positive qualities and working on separate journalistic media, instead of active participation in the club, helped those students of Quill and Scroll to obtain an honored position. Outstanding foreign language students had the opportunity to be sent abroad for a two month period in the summer. A strong record in German or Spanish, was the first criteria for the German and Spanish honors program. With their teachers ' approval, the students then took a test at Indiana University Northwest which tested their ability to use the skills they learned in class. If their scores were high enough, they submitted applications to IU for consideration for the trips abroad. The students were then notified of their acceptance and interview dates were set. After this long process was completed, Kay Samels for Spanish, and Maureen Ahn, Rhonda Brauer, Jane Marshall, Nan Sutter, and Dan Zajac for German were notified of their qualification for a summer in either San Luis Potosi, Mexico, or Krefeld, Germany. Based on a faculty vote, senior Kathy Costello was given the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) Good Citizenship Award. The DAR award was based on qualities of dependability, patriotism, service, and leadership. All the senior girls ' names were submitted to teachers and the girl with the most votes was chosen DAR winner. After long years of study or involvement in certain areas, whether they be in sports, academics, or community life, these students were recognized for their accomplishments through these honorary organizations. 100 LEFT: QUILL AND SCROLL: FRONT ROW: Mike Young, Ethna Sinisi, Cindy Aranowski. ROW 2: Karen Backe, Cindy Powers. BACK ROW: Bruce Van In- wegen. I .ot Pictured: Karen Weber, Jim Stoddart. BELOW: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Ellen Rosevear, Jeff Harrison, Carol Groeclie, Shirley Hsi, Leslie Hiple, Carol Weiss. ROW 2: Fran Dixon, Sue Weinberg, Kathy Cooney, Jim Stoddart, Gayle Rovai, Stu Kaminski, Karen Backe. BACK ROW: Bubba Goodman, Gus Davlantes, Bill Kvasnica, Rhonda Reinhold, Andy Fox, Lee Millies, Laura Gyure. BOTTOM LEFT: INDIANA UNIVERSITY FOREIGN LANGUAGE HONORS PROGRAM: FRONT ROW: Nan Sutter, Maureen Ahn, BACK ROW: Kay Samels, Jane Marshall, Rhonda Brauer. FAR LEFT: Senior DAR WINNER: Kathy Costello. 101 IJlj UPPER RIGHT: AES: FRONT ROW: Irene Spiro, Marita de la Cotera, Rune Myhre, Bob Young, Gail Geisel- man, Vivienne Palaiologos. ROW ' 2: lam es W att, Mary O ' Bryan, |udy Kes- sler, Nancy May, Sue Scott, Sharon Levin, Kris Benson, Debbie Kurczek. ROW 3: Mrs. Helga Meyer, Leann Vanderwey, lanice Rasmos, Vicki de la Cotera, Lisa Hieber, Sue Speroft, Sue Morario, Michelle Pasko, Maria Alcala. ROW ' 4: Dan Landers, lenny Ahn, Leslie Goodman, Sue Norton, Sue Garza, Anne Melby, Tracy Crary, Mary Serna, lennv Gebel. ROW 5: Kathy Miller, Dinah Horath, Elaine Palaiologos, Julie Brown, Shari Smith, Connie Mason, Sue Garza, Shona Sin- isi, Karen Kvasnica. ROW ( : Cathy Pryzbys, Carla Nelson, Mary Melby, Marilyn Kieswetter, Scott Burke, loan Bjelland, Carrie Melind, Barry Burke, )ohn Morario, Renee Mahala. ABOVE: FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sue Cooney, |ill Langendorff, Marianne Lanman, Vivienne Palaiol- ogos, Irene Spiro, Therese lurkash, Kathie Engh. ROW 2: Mary Beth Ignas, Cindy Ferber, Marino Tsirtis, Suzanne Scott, Debbie O ' Connor, lane McNamara, Peg Rybarski. ROW 3: Diane Rowe, Denise Pawlowski, Chris Dublak, Joanne Siegel, Kathie Phillips, Diane Curtis, Linda Brenner, Mike Petrashevich, John Lucas. 102 AFS French c © VO hm ©bp©ndl! WSusi ' G w© mi Dial D2 lb© HDDs© f Life in a foreign country would offer a type of language, food, and recreation different than your own. French would be spoken instead of English, Bratwurst eaten in place of hamburgers, and soccer watched rather than football. Learning about the difference between various cul- tures was the main purpose of both the American Field Service (AFS) and the French Club. Affiliated with the adult AFS chapter and sponsored by the Munster Rotary Club, a new orga- nization, the American Field Ser- vice, was formed. Sponsored by Mrs. Helga Meyer and Mrs. Anne Whiteley, foreign language teach- ers, the club was open to anyone interested in international culture and foreign exchange programs. Fund-raisers reduced the cost of sending a student abroad for either a summer or a year. Members can- vassed house-to-house over a pe- riod of four weekends to sell cou- pons for Burger King whoppers, at the price of a dollar per ticket. Profits of $1025.00 helped pay for recreational activities and an inter- national weekend where AFS for- eign exchange students stayed with club members in the area. However, it was not all work as AFS members attended a hay-ride, planned a surprise party for senior Rune Myhre, the foreign exchange student from Fauske, Norway, at- tended three Christmas programs at the Museum of Science and In- dustry, and hosted an international night. Plans were formulated by 25 French Club members, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Alyce Wack- owski, to dine at the " Magic Pan " , a restaurant in Chicago, for crepes and to attend the " Christmas Round the World " exhibit at the museum. Afterwards, their taste buds were treated with French food. Students found that they did not have to dine at exotic restau- rants to grab a bite of French food as French Club ' s bake sales during lunch hour contained not only the usual brownies, but also French delicacies of cream puffs and bon- bons. Proceeds from the bake sales financed the bus for field trips. Furthering their study, members looked forward to a five week trip of France. During the summer they toured the Riviera, University of Nice and Paris along with stops, in Brittany, Normandy and London. Insight beyond the borders of a student ' s home life was provided by AFS and French Club as they participated in activities which fa- miliarized them with people ' s life- styles worldwide. LEFT: Trading post. Profits collected from a door-to-door AFS fund-raiser are counted by junior Bob Young and senior Rune Myhre, foreign exchange student from Norway. Sales yielded $1050.00 with money prizes awarded to the first and second place salesmen. UPPER LEFT: Seeking suggestions. Calling forth ideas from members, junior Vivienne Palaiologos discusses tentative plans for the upcoming French Club field trip. FAR LEFT: Foreign label. To promote student interest for International Week, freshman Nancy May places a sign identifying the water fountain in French. AFS French 103 0 " Hey lucky, step right up! Yes you! Everybody wins! Nobody loses! And for only one ticket and a little luck you could be the proud owner of this loveable over-sized goldfish! " All it took was a few hours to transform the fieldhouse into an arena filled with games, prizes, clowns, and fun. Th is year ' s car- nival was sponsored by the Se- nior Class under the aid of Mr. Jerry Schroeder. During the afternoon before the carnival, high school stu- dents dressed as clowns visited the elementary schools and spread carnival spirit by beckon- ing the students to attend. The clowns proved successful the next day when the doors opened and the majority of the attenders were elementary schoolers. Youngsters had a chance to try their luck in a large variety of games in hopes of winning a prize. Thirteen booths, which were run by different classes and organizations within the school, helped to complete the carnival. Some of the most pop- ular attractions were the jail, the goldfish toss, and the moonwalk. This year the jail was spon- sored by the AFS club. Students found it especially fun to throw teachers and even principal Dr. Karl Hertz into the jail cell. The unusually large goldfish in col- ored water attracted many at- tenders into trying their luck at the goldfish toss sponsored by Project Biology. Another big at- traction was the Moonwalk, the airfilled tramp-like dome run by the Junior Class. Even the base- ball team couldn ' t resist the temptation to take a moonwalk. Even though the crowd was smaller than last year, the carni- val was a success. By the end of the day, profits reached $1650. The money was divided evenly between the Junior and Senior Class. . 2 ABOVE: Ready, aim . . . Firing a shot at the shooting gallery, a young boy focuses in on the target as junior Kathy Smith looks on. RIGHT: Sticky situation. Even principal Dr. Karl Hertz joined in on the carnival spirit as he hits junior Mark Meyers in the face with a cream pie. V. 104 Carn ival LEFT: How sweet it is. Creating a popular refreshment, senior Pam Baldwin wraps a stick with cotton candy for a hungry cus- tomer. BELOW: Toss across. Extra large goldfish attracted many elementary students to try their luck at Project Biology ' s goldfish throw. BOTTOM RIGHT: Everybody wins. For the more con- servative attenders the Freshman Class bumper car booth pro- vided a prize for every try. Carnival 105 d fewr sfttiog Ooh— do I ever hurt! I knew I should have used some lotion. After being on the beach all day, I am so burned! I can ' t believe Prom is over already. It was only a few weeks ago that I was start- ing to get ready for it. Getting my dress, flowers and tickets seemed to take so long, but ac- tually it came pretty fast! Though it took many weeks to prepare, Prom was suddenly over in one night— May 15. The junior Class, sponsored by math teacher Mr. George Pollingue, was responsible for the Prom activities. Voting for the theme, " Precious and Few " , was the first of many steps. The voting took place during all junior his- tory classes. Committees for decorations, bids, tickets, pic- tures and favors were formed; chairmen were selected and the place was chosen. Permission slips were a new idea and were required by all those who at- tended so parents would know where Prom was being held. After changing their minds many times, decorations were under way. Starting Friday after school, long hours were spent re-doing the cafeteria. Every- thing was finally completed by 5:30 Saturday afternoon. After visiting pre-prom par- ties, couples entered the corri- dor by the Industrial Arts area and checked in at 9:00 p.m. At this time bids, which were ac- tually Prom programs, were handed out to each couple. The entrance of the cafeteria was transformed into an archway with colored lights and couples passed through it and pro- ceeded down a pathway leading to a fountain with running water where a mirror ball was hanging. Other decorations consisted of more archways, trellises, murals and floral centerpieces. When not dancing to Stone- wood Fox, couples waited in line for pictures taken by (Continued on pg. 108) 106 Prom BELOW: Togetherness. Lost within the crowd, seniors Sue Hope and Rick Nolan get together for a slow dance. LEFT: Touch up. With paintbrush in hand, junior Dave Ladd helps with final prep- arations for Prom. BELOW: Break time. Enjoying the outdoor atmosphere, junior Phil Resler and sophomore Sandy Case take time out to talk. LEFT: Last dance. Moving to the music of Stonewood Fox, seniors Kathy Mudroncik and )im Hogue dance the final dance before leav- ing for post-prom. ABOVE: Sign in. Completing an entrance re- quirement of signing in, seniors Pete Grompone and Lynn Hurley register for Prom as freshman Diane Luera supervises. Prom 107 u (S tt= £ (Continued from pg. 106) Victoria Studios for $6.75, visited the refreshment table or sat out on the patio, surrounded by crepe paper walls, to cool off. At midnight, 224 couples re- ceived brandy snifters as a re- membrance of the night and then headed for post-prom at Wellman ' s Bridge-Vu Theater in Valparaiso. Once again it was required for couples to sign in at the door. After a brief rest from a buffet dinner, couples took to the dance floor and to the tab- letops while Humpsucker pro- vided the music. Near the end of the evening, the band started to play the theme song, but after the first verse they quit, for they did not know how to perform it. After a final encore, the music stopped and Prom was over. At 4:30 a.m., weary couples went to their cars and headed towards home where they prepared for a long day at the beach. TOP: Moments alone. A slow dance gives seniors Patti Decola and Andy Fox a chance for a moment alone. ABOVE: Lighter moments. Playfully using a dollar, senior Dawn Wieler sees what her escort, Rick McClelland would look like with a moustache. V. 108 Prom M 1 ' i BELOW: Evening begins. Looking over the Prom booklet, senior Diane Markey and escort Doug Aller see what the night has in store for them LEFT: Deck the halls. Draped in crepe paper, junior Annette Masolak fin- ishes the archway entrance. ABOVE: Generation gap closed. Ditching her date for an older man, junior Karen Porter jitterbugs with chaperone Mr. Robert Sutter. Prom 109 OO ' i _ie To some, the four years drag- ged by; to others, the years just flew. Some were glad for that day to come; others weren ' t so happy; but all felt a sense of pride when their diploma was safely in their hands. May 30 was the final get to- gether for the Class of 76. Never again would they be called high school students. Baccalaureate was held at two in the after- noon. After the processional and invocation, given by Class Presi- dent Tom Etling, readings were given by Becky Breaz, Michelle Mezey, Lois Hand, Shari Smith and Rev. Theodore J. Mens of St. Thomas More. To the sounds of “Pomp and Circumstance " , 443 seniors, robed in blue and white with bi- centennial red, white and blue tassles and medallions, entered the fieldhouse at 8 p.m. for commencement exercises. Gayle Rovai, Student Senate President, gave the invocation and co-salutatorian Cindy Pow- ers, a junior who graduated early, gave the welcome. After the Concert Choir sang " An- them for Spring " and " Long and Winding Road " , valedictorian Kathy Costello gave the com- mencement address, while the senior address was given by Carol Weiss, co-salutatorian. At that time the long awaited diplomas were presented to the class by Dr. Wallace Under- wood, superintendent, and the School Trustees. Senior Chris Kappes then sang, " Can You See Them Too? " , his own com- position which he dedicated to his fellow classmates. After graduating their tassles from right to left, a burst of ap- plause echoed through the field- house and made the seniors re- alize that their four high school years were finally over and won- der what the future had in store for them. V. tow arcb ffulur®. BELOW ' : Its over. After receiving their diplomas, Diane Markey, Ke- vin Martin, and Mike Mason are reassured that their four years are finally over. RIGHT: Sing out. To add entertainment, Concert Choir members Steve Sherer, Dave Wade, and Don Von Borstel remind the class of their " Long and Winding Road. " ABOVE: Class leaders. Reflecting upon their past four years, valedictorian Kathy Costello, co-salutatorian Cindy Powers, and co-salutatorian Carol Weiss realize their hard work has payed off. RIGHT: Final step. Congratulations are at hand for Matt Seifert as he receives his diploma from school Board Trustee. Mr. Herbert Weinberg. FAR RIGHT: Senior memories. Performing for the graduates, Chris Kappes sings a song he composed and dedicated to his classmates. HO Graduation © ©© Someone dozes in the corner . . . the lecture continues . . . an- other person stares out the win- dow . . . the teacher drones on . . . when will it ever end? Great Grandpa )ones tells of his days during World War I . . . You ' ve heard it before . . . Boredom — what is this thing that can overcome a person at the most unfortunate time? Someone may find studying the ancient Egyptians the most interesting aspect of history, while another person finds this totally dull, as he daydreams about being elsewhere. To over- come that far too often bore- dom, join new activities or think of something different to do like going to Burger ' s and shaking hands with everyone you see or by standing on the corner of Ridge and Calumet and count- ing all the Volkswagons that pass. By getting involved, you can possibly meet new people and get together for a weekend. Boredom isn ' t always that easy to beat, but all it takes is a little creativity to come up with something to do. Hey, there goes blue Volks- wagon number 281 . . . " 112 Boredom 1 LEFT: Off court. While her friends cheer, sophomore lane Rankin ' s mind wanders off the basketball game during the third quarter. You know you ' re bored when . . . . . . You fall asleep during class even though you hit the sack at seven the night before. . . . You keep looking at the clock, and though it seems like an eternity has passed, it ' s only been thirty seconds. . . . You count the number of salt grains on your pretzels. . . . You see how many pictures you can draw out of your initials. . . . You count how many mistakes there are in your local newspaper. . . . You get your homework done on Friday night. . . . You call everybody in the phone book and nobody is home. . . . You get out your old yearbook and count how many pictures of you are in it. . . . You call the operator and ask her for your own phone number. . . . You call your boyfriend ' s house to see who will answer the phone. . . . You resort to asking your worst enemy what he is doing on Saturday night. . . . You take your little brothers to see a Walt Disney movie. . . . You resort to counting backwards from 100 in German to pass the time. . . . You purposely avoid stepping on the cracks in the sidewalk because you are afraid you ' ll break your mother ' s back. . . . You start talking to yourself and find yourself answering. . . . You dial-a-prayer. LEFT: Another Friday night. Without a car to drive, and all his homework out of the way, freshman |ohn Sannito spends a quiet night listening to the stereo. Boredom 113 r Did you see the list of who made the team? ... It is posted on the bulletin board outside the Athletic Office and I MADE IT! ... I can hardly wait! ... I can join the FCA and become a letterman, then I can hold the ropes during halftime at basketball games. I just hope that we can hold the winning tradition, but even if we lose a few games, I will still be a winner because at least I tried . . . Heck, the girls volleyball team got to play in the State Finals and didn ' t win, but they still received a great homecoming wel- come from the school for just having been there ... And look at the Girl ' s Swim Team . . . with their determination, they were able to do what no other girls ' team had done yet; . . . they brought home a State Championship! . . . With the rest of the team ' s perseverance, and my talent, our team should go far . . . and if we do lose, there ' s always next year. Pursuit of Recognition In Pursuit of Recognition 115 TOP: On his toes. A look of anguish accompanies the all out ef- fort of senior Mike Breclaw to assure a victory against Lake Cen- tral as he follows through on his forehand drive. ABOVE: Ready and waiting. Anxiously waiting the outcome of the varsity match |V members sophomores Matt Echterling, Jim Colias, and Bob Mintz survey their teammates playing abilities hoping to catch a few quick pointers before the next match. Love ... To most people this word brings thoughts of affection, cute couples, and hugs and kisses. But to 22 boys, this word took on the additional meaning of tension when one is losing, or excitement when hoping for a possible shut out game in tennis. Consisting of both JV and Varsity teams, the netters ended their season with a 13-3 overall record with losses to Lafayette Jefferson 4-1, South Bend Adams 4-1, and a disappointing loss to rival Hammond Clark 4-1 . Despite these losses, the season ended with a perfect 6-0 conference record enabling the team to sweep the conference title for the fourth consecutive year. First year Coach Ed Musselman summed up the season when he said, " We had a very young team this year but I feel everyone practiced hard and improved in mental attitude. " Under the leadership of co-captains sophomore Greg Oslan and junior Barry Rothstein, long afternoon practices lasted from 3:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Constant playing in their free time helped get the team in shape for competition. (Continued on pg. 119) FAR LEFT: Thinking ahead. Awaiting his opponent ' s serve, junior Jeff Cray contemplates his opponent ' s strategy, hoping for a possible victory. LEFT: Added experience. Practice pays off as sophomore James Weinburg executes a backhand shot on a cross court volley. ABOVE: Keen performance. Complete concentration enables junior Tim Hester to demonstrate his use of ground strokes in a home match against Highland. Tennis 117 ' f? --v v .- p£ z %sc £; ' 2 ' K$f $5 : ? ■■■ B K -VT K • r »3 ABOVE: Honors. A look of satisfaction appears on junior Tim Hester ' s face while he awaits the presentation of his first place medal from High- land Coach Larry Hopkins. FAR RIGHT: Quick moves. Striving to keep the ball in play, sophomore Bill Potasnik attempts to return the ball with his forehand shot. Varsity Tennis 13-3 MHS OPP. Lafayette Jefferson 1 4 Griffith 5 0 East Chicago Washington 5 0 Lowell 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Calumet 4 1 Crown Point 3 2 Morton 5 0 Highland 5 0 Whiting 5 0 LaPorte Invitational Conference 3rd place 1st 118 Tennis LEFT: Determination. Concentrating on his placement of the ball, junior Barry Rothstein follows up on a deep return. BELOW: FRONT ROW: David Waxman, Scott Agerter, Jim Colias, Kyle Chudom, John Spence, Coach Ed Musselman. SECOND ROW: Mike Breclaw, Cary Sil- verman, Jim Creenspon, Matt Ecterling, James Wein- burg, Steve Block, Al Cuellar. BACK ROW: Tom Sedey, Jon Mansueto, Bill Potasnik, Bob Mintz, Jeff Cray, Mike Mintz, David Goodman, Tim Hester, Barry Rothstein, Greg Oslan. • 1 ft- ' L « it- 1 (Continued from pg. 117) With a 5-0 victory over Bishop Noll in the first round of sectionals, held on the Griffith courts, the netters advanced to the quarter finals defeating Lake Central 5-0. Although there was a total team effort, a loss to Clark, 4-1 , in the semi- finals put the netters out of competition for the title. " Giving up only one game out of five matches, the Lowell meet was an exciting win for us, " recalled Pride, Hustle, and Desire winner junior Jeff Gray. Two singles players, Tim Hester and Greg Oslan, as well as the two doubles teams, consisting of Barry Rothstein and Jeff Gray, and David Goodman and Jon Mansueto, took individual honors in conference. " I felt each of our matches were equally difficult and the team all worked together and displayed great team spirit, " stated co-captain Greg Oslan. Tennis 119 BELOW: Long stretch home. Long hours of prac- I tice pay off for senior Rich Simeoni as he enters the chute. DDRRINCGG! “What is that! It is only my alarm clock. Tell me it is only 6:00 in the morning! I ' m going back to bed. But no, I can ' t, I have to get up and run! I think I ' ll check the weather. The window is fogged up; it is rainy and cold outside! Maybe I could run in galoshes and a raincoat. Well, I guess not; where are my shoes and shorts? " Cross Country team started organized practices beginning in early August, although most of the team ran throughout the summer, rain or shine. At the start of the school year, the boys practiced every weekday at 6:30 a.m., running an average of eight to ten miles per day. Coach Kevin Vana estimated that each runner covered over 1200 miles during the summer. Constant practice proved to be an important factor as the season ended with a 8-4 record. High hopes for a 12-0 season were hindered when they lost to Griffith, Hammond Tech, and Bishop Noll. (Continued on pg. 122) 11055 COO RIGHT: Close watch. An important factor in the outcome of a close race is accuracy in timing. With the use of a stop watch, Coach Ke- vin Vana checks the time of his runner, as sophomore Greg Bittner looks on. LEFT: Teamwork. With high hopes of improving their individual times, soph- omore John Ashenbremer, senior Marty Sidor, and junior Craig Morfas complete the first quarter of the outlined course. BOTTOM LEFT: Physically drained. Stress and strain appearing on freshman Caesar Labitan ' s face express his exhaus- tion as he reaches the finish line. BE- LOW: All out effort. Running to his full- est capacity, senior Mark Harder quickens his pace. Cross Country 121 (Continued from pg. 120) in dual meets. But, their hopes were quickly regained when they avenged their losses in sectionals. The Harriers placed fourth in sectional play out of 22 participating teams and secured third place in conference. Going on to regionals, the team placed fifth out of 16 teams and missed traveling to state by only 18 points. Co-captains of the team were seniors Rich Simeoni and Tom Hafner, while sophomore Dean Boldin served as team manager. Most Valuable Runner Award went to Tom Hafner, with Greg Bobin receiving the Most Valuable Freshman. Junior Carl Serna was the recipient of the Most Improved Award by moving from eighth position to third position on the junior varsity team. “Well, I guess it won ' t be so bad. At least I have something to look forward to. After practice we ' ll have an early morning breakfast of pop tarts, donuts, and milk! " Varsity Cross Country Hammond High Highland Hammond Tech Lake Central T.F. South, Morton Griffith, Calumet Bishop Noll, Lowell, Andrean Conference 3rd Sectional 4th Regional 5th MHS Opp. 34 21 22 37 28 27 19 40 30 42,55 37 31,52 49 48, 69, 94 ABOVE: FRONT ROW: )ohn Ashenbre- mer, Bob Carroll Rich Simeoni, Tom Hafner, Greg Bittner, Carl Serna, Craig Morfas. ROW 2: Coach Kevin Vana, Paul Lippife, Mark Sidor, Bruce Van Inwegein, Bob Dixon, Dean Boldin, Greg Bobin, Chris Markevich, )im Fissinger, Brian Hayes. BACK ROW: Bob Buevich, Cae- sar Labitan, Mike Bucko, Dave Watt, Dave Vance. FAR RIGHT: Closing in. With his Lake Central opponent close behind, junior Carl Ser na pushes toward the finish line, while teammate Greg Bi- ttner follows closely behind. 122 Cross Country , Cx ► LEFT: Moments alone. In preparation for his up- coming race, sophomore Scott Bobin contemplates on a possible victory. BE- LOW: Winning streak. Ex- cessive energy urges senior Tom Hafner to take the lead in a home meet in Community Park. 1 Awh r !isscwn t ‘V • 4 it xAt ‘r • fa i ’ » • ' r • , ' ' • S’ • ' Li ft fW . $ Cross Country 123 It ' s getting dark and we haven ' t finished yet . . . Oh no! Not rain, we ' ll have to forfeit. I ' ll have to take my last shot, Oh No . . . Right into a pond! Despite small inconveniences, the Girls Golf team ended with a 5-3 dual meet record. The team ' s five returning players with two new mem- bers, kept consistent scoring performances for a well-rounded team. With the most first and sec- ond places at individual meets, junior Jane Fissin- ger was the most valuable player. Beth Ann Brush became most improved. In sectionals held at Michigan City Municipal Golf Course, the team finished seventh in a field of twelve. Coach DeEtta Hawkins stated, “All of the wins were ex- citing, but the girls were more interested in the total experience of playing, rather than the win loss record. " Girls Golf MHS OPP VALPO 251 241 Merrillville 255 TOO New Prairie 241 204 Portage 259 319 Andrean 231 205 Merrillville 235 237 Chesterton 247 263 Portage (Forfeit) BELOW RIGHT: Following through. Practice on the driving range is essential for sophomores Beth Ann Brush, and Cathy Phil- lips to improve their strokes. ABOVE RIGHT: Exhausted deter- mination. After a long day on the green, senior Diane Markey, As- sist. Coach Lucy Sherman, and ju- nior Sue Feingold pack up their bags and head for home. LEFT: Stratigic Thoughts. Awaiting her turn, junior jane Fissinger contemplates new strategy for her opponent. ABOVE: On target. Accuracy and timing are important factors in making the shot for senior Diane Markey. LEFT: Assist. Coach Lucy Sherman, Sue Feingold, lane Fissinger, Beth Ann Brush, jenny Gable, Diane Markey, Cathy Phillips, Coach DeEtta Hawkins. Girls Golf 125 here will be a call-out meet- ing for all those interested in . . read the morning announcements. " Great! I can ' t wait to start getting in shape for the football season. I just know we ' ll be the conference champs this year with a clean record of 10-0. Being out there ... on that football field . . . under those lights, wow, it just does something to me! " ex- claimed Joe Jock. " Gee, I just don ' t know about going out for the swim team. Think of all those practices. Believe it or not, some are even at 6:30 in the morning! Imagine getting out of a nice, cozy, warm bed and jumping into icy, cold water. No way! plus, my school work might suffer as much as my body, " thought Ozzie Ordinary. " Hey man, just ' cuz I ' m 6 ' 9 " does not mean I ' m going out for the bas- ketball team. That coach would make me get a haircut! I ' d lose my image! " argued Freddie Freak. " Sure, I ' d like to be on drill team or cheerleading. But I just do not know if I ' d fit in with those girls. Look at all the time they put in with performing, practices, and money-making projects. I don ' t think I ' d be able to go out in front of a crowd like that, " contemplated a hopeful Rhonda Rah. Although many shy away from the thought of team tryouts or athletic in- volvements, 20% of the student body were involved in some form of the sports program. Approximately 300 students were involved as players, managers, or trainers with an addi- tional 100 supporting and backing the teams as band, cheerleader, and drill team members. Through the work of 31 coaches, ten boy ' s varsity sports and seven girl ' s varsity sports exists. Different sports have different pol- icies concerning " Team Tryouts. " It is considered a " sensitive area " to coaches who must " cut " players when choosing their squad. " Cutting is done only when absolutely neces- sary, " stated Athletic Director John Friend. " This is done because the faci- lities and staff are limited. " Football, boy ' s and girl ' s swimming, wrestling, and boy ' s and girl ' s track are varsity sports which students do not have to " try out " to make the team. Yet, in or- der to stay on the team, work, time and effort must be shown on each in- dividual ' s part. The other varsity sports, boy ' s and girl ' s tennis, basket- ball, and golf, soccer, girl ' s gymnas- Tryout performance. Competing on the op- tional level for the fourth consecutive year, senior Gayle Rovai executes a split straddle seat on the balance beam during her routine. tics and vol- leyball, re- quire tryouts to be placed on the team. Tryouts may put a great physical as well as an emotional strain on the individual since much work is involved to condition the player and get him in shape. Simple jogging around the track on the first day of practice may result in sore muscles and aching shin splits. Weather is an important factor for the outdoor sports. Imagine exercising football drills and scrimmages in 90 degree heat, or playing soccer on a muddy field with a northernly March wind. Open blisters are oflen results from gymnastic, baseball, and tennis work- outs. Often the competition may be so tough, that many individuals just give up and walk out of tryouts. They wonder if it is really worth it. Eligibility standards must also be met. While all coaches give players their specific regulations, general rules must be followed. Most disliked by the male athletes is the hair grooming rule. Hair must be kept off the collar, ears, and eyebrows, sideburns must not pass below earlobes, and mus- taches are not permitted. Emotional strain is placed on the individual since passing work must be achieved in four solids. Also, no smoking or drink- ing is allowed during training or the season. Although it varies with the different sports, two to three weeks are given in order to prepare for tryouts. While tryouts are in session, a coach looks for many qualities in a player but es- pecially attitude and ability. Natural ability is looked for and usually shows through drills. exer- cises, and scrimmages. A coach looks for the athletes who possess a good atti- tude in all situations. Scholastic ratings are also taken into consideration. Some individuals would like to try out for a team but don ' t because they can ' t handle the discipline, don ' t have enough time, or don ' t get along with the coach. The fact that Rhonda Rah cheered joe Jock and his teammates on to a co-championship conference title, that Ozzie Ordinary contributed to the swim team ' s success, and that Freddie Freak lost his image proves that despite all the arguments against team tryouts and involvement, the student body is interested. When you think of your basic cheerleader, you probably imagine the peppy, popular girl with the short skirt, bobby socks, saddle shoes, and bulky sweater. Little do most people realize that at 4:30 am these same girls sometimes trade in their uniforms for coats and snea- kers and prepare themselves for an early morning job ... T-Ping the houses of school athletes. Once again, the Varsity cheer- leaders attended the National Cheerleading Association Camp at Illinois University. Despite the in- juries and sicknesses they encoun- tered, the cheerleaders managed to bring home a variety of new ideas for routines and cheers. These ideas were put to use during the practices held every Tuesday after school, under the supervision of new sponsor, Mrs. Victoria Cooper. For the first time in Munster Highs ' history, the Varsity Cheer- leaders became a part of the an- nual Fourth of July Parade. Their participation in the parade helped promote Booster Club Membership. “Vim, vigor, and vitality, " was needed by the “rahs " to help en- courage school spirit. With the aide of six senior lettermen, the cheer- leaders brought out the spirit and sportsmanship of the student body. Profits from bake sales, a Homecoming mum sale, a rum- mage sale, and a dance, enabled cheerleaders to purchase decora- tions for players ' houses and paint and paper for victory signs. Next time you hear the shout " G-O-O-D L-U-C-K, " remember that isn ' t the start of the cheer- leaders ' job. Their work to help boost the teams to a victory starts much earlier, sometimes even as early as 4:30 a.m. 128 Cheerleaders UPPER LEFT: Riding Duo. Moving into the wind appears to be no obstacle as seniors Cherie Altherr and Karen Weber keep the pedals going in the Homecoming parade. TOP: VARSITY: Kathy Allen, lanet Muta, Karen Weber, Cherie Altherr, Peggy Wilkins, Cheryl Kish. ABOVE: ).V.: Kim Duhon, Lisa Benne, Pam Shegich, LuAnne Revenue. LEFT: Tumblin ' Down. In the cheer " Get Yourself Together, " the Var- sity Cheerleaders make their pyramid collapse with the help of the let- termen. ABOVE: FROSH: Lisa Prus, Joyce Rovai, Elaine McKenna, JoEI- len Karawan. Cheerleaders 129 It was near the day of the big game! All the football players wore jerseys and jeans to school while cheerleaders and pep club mem- bers were busy hanging team sup- porting signs. All of a sudden you, an ordinary dressed student clad in blue jeans and a shirt, were sur- rounded by a number of girls wear- ing red and white uniforms, white bobby socks, and saddle shoes, jackets with the letters D-R-l-L-L T-E-A-M flashed before your eyes. The importance of the day took its effect and you became enthralled in spirit. Although Pep Club had been plagued with lack of interest in past years, a new club was revised. Any- one with just an ounce of spirit was eligible to join. Stretched across the commons, paintbrushes in hand, members transformed plain pieces of white paper into signs proclaiming an upcoming victory. For those with limited artistic abil- ity but lots of spirit, backing the teams was as important as the game itself. Sounds of kazoos filled the air while others used their vocal chords screaming cheers and creating a feeling of enthusiasm throughout the bleachers. However, Pep Club did not end with the sound of the buzzer sig- naling the game ' s end. Sponsored by Mrs. Jill Koelling, art teacher, members also were involved in the sale of helium balloons, pep but- tons, and num erous bake sales. Although Pep Club was open to all interested, tryouts were held for Drill Team. Forty girls and two al- ternates were judged on appear- ance and coordination. Drill Team performed in half-time shows, pa- rades, and pep rallies. In a different type of class, elected officers were responsible for the 4th hour class. Routines were arranged and practiced step by step during class with extra practices before school. The hard work and hours of practice faced the true test when the Drill Team appeared on the field. As halftime grew nearer, members became more nervous and difficult routines were quickly rehearsed to assure perfection. Meanwhile, the unsus- pecting crowd was oblivious to the diverse whisperings on the field of " which hand goes up? " and " when do I come in? " . In addition to performing, mem- bers sold suckers, held bake sales, and sponsored a car wash in the summer. Profits of these fund-rai- sers financed the cost of their first annual banquet and senior charms. Arousing spirit-filled crowds, performing in the half-time shows, and backing the football and bas- ketball teams onto victory were some accomplishments of Pep Club and Drill Team. However, even more importantly, these groups were a symbol of spirit. Sometimes, this spirit became con- tagious, and you, an ordinary dressed student, can ' t help but scream for those guys out on the playing field or floor. UPPER RIGHT: Santa ' s helper. Clad in a green-elf outfit, junior Mallory Donnersbur- ger performs before avid fans to ' ' Santa Claus is Coming to Town " . RIGHT: Grand march. In time with the drum ' s cadence, se- niors Melaine Sorenson and Carol Weiss stride in the Homecoming parade. 130 Drill Team Pep Club ABOVE: DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Sue Etling, Terry Mack, Marianne Lanman, Cathy Cross, (ill Stewart, Patti DeCola. Mallory Donnersburger, Shari Smith, Michelle Mezey, Carol Weiss. ROW : lulie Sala, )oy Agerter, Lorraine Longhauser, Linda Buchanan. Maria Koufas, Celie Kolas, Karen Brumm, Melinda Marcus, loNell Price, Sharon Hughes, Eileen McCarthy. ROW S: Melaine Sorenson, Sue Col- grove, Kathie Phillips, Maureen Tobin, Carol Bartok, Karen Backe, Stacy Winterfeldt, Sand Parker, Mary Ellen Nickoloff, Mary Beth Tobin, Sands Case. BACK ROW: Cindi Powers, Sarah Lanman, Carol Mason, loanne Smigiel, Donna Podolak, Nancy Kasle, leanine Stevens, Diane Kipta, Betsy Lee, Cheri Parker, Kim Hagerty. TOP: Spirited artists. Using sponges, paint, and creative ideas at a Pep Club sign painting meeting, senior Shari Smith and sophomores Terrs Mack, Leslie Goodman, and Ruth Mosssin tell Highland to watch out. LEFT: Homecoming excitement. Caught up in the whirl of Homecoming festivities, senior Joanne Smigiel participates in the pre-game shoss. Drill Team Pep Club l it RIGHT: Struggling for yardage. In an effort to avoid the oncoming tackle, senior half- back Jeff Brant strains to catch his footing to carry the ball further toward the goaline. BE- LOW: Stuck in the middle. Carrying the ball down the field, a Lowell Red Devil meets complications as he is tackled by the aggres- sive defensive line during a Homecoming win against Lowell. rr :wrw ' kJAlMLJAJi BI0S0E0 lifiR Up Remember those long, hot, sweltering August days when one would think of nothing but hitting the Dunes or Wells Street, basking in the glorious sun and quenching one ' s thirst. Sometimes the idea of getting Dad ' s boat out and cruising around Lake Michigan on water skis came up and was put to use. Maybe one can recall cool evenings of bicycle riding or walks through the park. Many afternoons of sitting in an air conditioned house were often spent watching reruns of " The Three Stooges, " " The Flintstones, " or a favorite baseball team. In early August, 92 prospective football players dropped these thoughts and started concentrating twice a day on weight lifting, running sprints, learning plays, and practicing. All of this activity took place with full equipment including pads, shorts, pants, jerseys, and helmets. And to think that on those 90-degree days, someone else was hot in only shorts and a t-shirt, or a skimpy bikini! Contrary to past seasons, there was an equal amount of strong and weak points. The Mustangs captured the Lake Suburban Conference title for the fourth time in six years, but for the first (Continued on pg. 135) LEFT: Advanced planning. Coach |ohn Friend gives vital information on the opponent ' s strategy to quarterback Jeff Smith to relay to his teammates. ABOVE: Heads or tails. To determine the starting kick off, senior Kevin McDonald and Bob Vitkus participate in the customary coin toss to start the game. Football 133 RIGHT: Wide Sweep. Looking anxiously for an open receiver. Senior quarterback Jeff Smith attempts to gain further yardage while senior tailback Kevin McDonald (2?) blocks oncoming Trojan players in the 7- 0 loss to Highland. BELOW: Ups and downs. Reflecting the pains of football while watching the joys of it, junior back Bob Trent, an injured Mustang, views the playing of his teammates. ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Kent Hinebaugh, Mark Hunter, Greg Stirling, Dale Lang, )ohn Hughes, Mike Mason, Pete Grompone, )ohn O ' Connell, Jeff Smith, David Kmak, Bob Trent, John Wickman, Mike Linos. ROW 2: Man- ager Phil Resler, Jeff Corby, Alan Porter, Carl Pfister, Jim Hogue, Jeff Brant, Kevin McDonald, Mark Georgas, Steve Nitz, Rick Eisner, Bill Eisman, Ron Garz inski, Randy Moskovsky, Manager Greg Beno, Manager Bubba Good- man. ROW 3: Coaches Tom Karas, Leroy Marsh, and John Friend, Ed Alt, Jim Wilkinsen, Tom Hasse, Rick Elman, David Wade, Dennis Flynn, Brett Helm, Bob Vitkus, John Watson, Mark Frastak, Bill Wilson, Coaches Jim Stone, Mike Edwards, Al Bochnow ' ski, Trainer Dan Finkiewicz, ROW 4: Dan Banas, Dave Hunt, Jeff Adams, Steve Urbnaski, Doug Concialdi, Dave Estrada, Vince Owen, Tom Krajewski, Bob Loudermilk, Steve Brumm, Terry Parker. 134 Football SIAnslwilaier m lll-iiaii If ■Mir (Continued from pg. 133) time, it was as co-chapions with the Crown Point Bulldogs. “It was a disappointing season to the coaches as well as to the senior players, " com- mented Head Coach John Friend. " Most teams would be happy with a 6-4 overall record and a co-championship conference title, but we thought we ' d come out on the very top this year. We set higher goals at Munster than most schools do. " Injuries were a major setback to the Stangs once again. Two senior tailbacks were injured early in the season and this left a weakened of- fense. Yet the defensive team lived up to their expectations, as senior offensive lineman Brett Helm captured All-State honors on the United Press International and Associated Press polls, while senior linebacker John O ' Connell received Honorable Mention on the UPI poll and senior defensive lineman David Wade received Honor- able Mention on both the UPI and AP polls. The season started off on a bad note with Val- paraiso and Hobart defeating the Mustangs in the two opening games. " The Valpo game was our most significant one throughout the whole season. This loss was a deep and bitter blow considering we outplayed them statistically. Los- ing in overtime 21-14 is always hard to accept, but even worse is the fact that Valpo went on to become state champs, " mused Coach Friend. Downtrodden (Continued on pg. 137) ABOVE: Scrambling ahead. A crashing tackle by two Lowell players in pursuit of a pos- sible fumble has senior fullback Mark Ceorgas straining for further yardage. RIGHT: Locker room excitement. All-State lineman senior Brett Helm expresses his feelings of victory after the 14-6 Homecoming win over the Lowell Red Devils. Football 135 BELOW: Aches and pains. Concerned for his players, team doc- tor )erry Smith questions senior tri-captain Mike Mason after he receives a knee injury. FAR RIGHT: Attempted block. As his Merrillville opponent tries to block his pass, junior quarterback Dave Hunt attempts to throw the ball to his teammate. ABOVE: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: Mike Koufos, Tom Rhind, Greg Kaplan, Steve Thornton, Dave Such, Rich Johns, Dave Saksa, Steve Bunting, Glenn Weinberg. ROW 2: Trainer Dave McClaughry, Steve Urbanski, Bob Brown, Jim Klysc- zek, Paul Larson, Jim Niegros, Tom Mulligan, Dave Estrada, Trainer Doug Ness, Back Row: Coach Tom Karas, Jim Mehalso, Mike Robbins, Eric Etter, Bob Koch, Dave Johnson, Kerry Mott, Brian Watson, John Vitkus, Trainer Stuart Forsythe, Coach Mike Edwards. 136 Football J.V. FOOTBALL Hammond Clark 6-0 MHS 28 OPP 0 Lake Central 13 7 Lowell 48 0 Gary West 45 20 Andrean 22 0 Highland 29 0 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Andrean 5-2 6 12 Lake Central 14 0 Highland 21 6 Calumet 14 0 Chesterton 33 8 Griffith 28 6 Merrillville 7 25 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL E.C. Washington Highland A team 8-1 13 (Forfeit) 6 Crown Point 14 6 Lowell 20 6 T.F. North 7 6 Griffith 26 8 Lake Central 7 6 Calumet 33 0 T.F. South 18 24 Highland B team 0-6 8 20 Chesterton Gold 0 22 Chesterton Maroon 0 40 Portage Fegely 0 26 T.F. North 0 12 T.F. South 0 6 (continued from pg. 135) spirits of the players were livened with five con- ference victories. Nine straight years of good luck had to be bro- ken sometime. And the year 1975 was THE year. For the first time in the school ' s football histor y of playing arch-rival Highland in the " Bridge " game, the Trojans came out on top, 7-0. A loss to Highland coupled with Crown Point ' s loss to the Stangs left both teams with 5-1 conference □ n LJ records, thus tying for first place. Fourteen returning lettermen led by tri-cap- tains Kevin McDonald, Mike Mason, and Bob Vitkus spurred the team to a 6-4 final record. Sophomore coaches Mike Edwards, Tom Karas and Leroy Marsh led their team to a 5-2 record. The freshman earned an 8-1 record un- der Coaches Ed Robertson, Steve Wroblewski and Jack Yerkes. VARSITY FOOTBALL 6-4 MHS OPP Valparaiso 14 21 Hobart 0 17 Calumet 28 0 Crown Point 9 6 Gary Lew Wallace 6 16 Lowell 14 6 Lake Central 29 0 Griffith 29 0 Highland 0 7 Merrillville 7 0 ABOVE: Freshman Football: FRONT ROW: Chuck O ' Connor, Mark De Rolf, Keith Hunter, Jose Aguilera, Rick Dunning, Bill Rhind, John Bochnowski, Scott Marcus. ROW 2: Doug Ryan, Greg Winkler, Rob Sharkey, Jim Kawsny, Dave Nelson, Ken Banas, Chip Eggers, Scott Dombrowski. ROW 3: Mike Sebenste, Ken Groves, Parry Abbott, Dennis Wood, Jeff Kessler, Charles Labitan, Stan Larmee. ROW 4: Brad Hem- mingway, Scott Knutson, Bob Carollo, Tony Nelson, Drew Kamminski, Tod Vidovich, Chris Katris. ROW 5: Manager Mark Hanusin, Dan Woz- niak, Derrell Woolsey, Jim Brant, Jeff Biensen, Sam Pru- zin, Greg Hartoonian. BACK ROW: Manager Paul Beno, Tom Bosch, Mike Prater, Rick Lammering. FAR LEFT: Break- ing momentum. With an ef- fort to make a successful punt, junior Dan Banas punts after a stalled drive during a home game against Lew Wallace. Football 137 I Cl onday morning at school . . . things seem under control . . . nothing unusual happening . . . Oh, but wait— what ' s that strange looking booth in the middle of the hall? I proceed further to inves- tigate ... As I scrutinize this booth it appears that there are two doors, one which reads, “Enter and See " and the back door which reads " What It ' s Like to Be. " The mysteries these mes- sages carry intrigue me, so I proceed further and place my hand on the " Enter " knob . . . As I walk in, the door shuts behind me. A light suddenly flashes a note on the wall which reads, " Push button and change. " As I look around for the button, another light flashes on a small red button, just below the sign. I press the button . . . Zap Zing Zong , and the exit door opens. When I step out, things seem differ- ent. I have this uncontrollable urge to play football, shoot baskets, and play frizbee. What has happened? Could it be . . . that I ' ve changed into a ... a ...a JOCK?!? The typical Jock stereotype is a young man or woman who engages in activities within the sports world. They tend to be overly muscular. The girls are often referred to as she- men— muscular, masculine, unattrac- tive young ladies who have some- thing wrong with their hormones, w hich is why they become athletes. The boys, on the other hand, become the most sought-after males in school, as they strut down the halls wearing their sporty gear. The first major decision in the day of a jock is what jersey to wear. They are plagued by an overabundance of numbered shirts, lettered sweaters, and grass-stained jeans. And who could forget their ever-popular let- termen jackets, complete with all- sport medals? Many feel it ' s a bit im- practical to wear a wool jacket every- day. ... in rain, snow, wind or heat. After all, 90 degrees is pretty hot for a jacket of any kind! Female athletes, not to be outdone by the guys, can be found clad in painters ' pants topped with letter sweaters or hooded sweat- shirts; refusing to be seen in a " sissy " skirt. Of course, aside from the instant recognition they get with their threads, a day can ' t go by in any sports season without some jock ' s picture, name, or life story in the pa- per. Because of this constant ex- posure, they have their choice of girls every night. Anyone would swoon to be able to go out with a boy jock; but a girl jock has to face the opposite sit- uation. No one wants to go out with a muscular monster! The boy ' s charm does more for them than getting girls, it helps them get a diploma. This list could go on and on, but is it true that all jocks fit this descrip- tion? On the contrary, most jocks fit only one or two of these stereotyped characteristics; and most girl athletes do not fit any of the labels placed upon them. How many times have you really seen the imaginary muscu- lar, full bodied, masculine, sharp-fea- tured “butch " we tend to associate with those girls who have and use their athletic ability? The double stan- dard we have concerning girls and boys in athletics is not only unfair, but often untrue. EAST . »•»» 4 ? _ nsi • • Jocks 139 BELOW: Sideline Action: Waiting for time out in order to make a pyramid with the cheer- leaders, seniors Mike Mason, Bill Wilson, Dave Wade, Dave Kmak, and Brett Helm join in with the pep block to cheer the Mustangs on to a home victory. RIGHT: Fair Trade: In exchange for a quarter sophomore Ron Millies helps fund the Lettermen club and receives an informative wrestling program from junior Dan Finkewitz. ABOVE: LETTERMEN: Front Row: Dave Bombar, Scott McCain, Scott Burke, Jim Brumm, Bill Snow, Jim Orgen, Ron Garzinski, Brian Boyle, Greg Beno, Craig Morfas, Bruce Van Inwegen, Carl Serna. Row 2: Larry Lowe, Scott Sutter, Tom Rhind, Paul Lippie, John Huges, Dean Boldin, Pete Grompone, Tom Haf- ner, John Korellis, Dave Kmak, Kevin McDonald. Row 3: Greg Oslan, Lee Watson, Kerrie Mott, Bob Carroll, Bill Eisman, Dale Lang, Barry Rothstein, Andy Birch, Rich Simenoi, Chris Cehlich, Brad Carallo, Greg Kovich. Row 4: Randy Moskowsky, Jeff Brant, Mark Watson, Rich Horn, Mark Georgas, Bob Trent, John O ' Connell, Andy Fox, Alan Porter, Perrie Capps, Kent Hinebaugh, Dan Finkewitz. Row 5: Rick Elman, Steve Shere, Brett Helm, Jim Wilkinson, John Watson, Roy Owens, Dennis Flynn, Bill Wilson, Craig Adams, Steve John- son, Jim Hogue, Dave Wade, Back row: Bob Holbrook, Jeff Gray, Domonic Speranza, John McCormmick, Bob Vitkus, Bob Kolas, Phil Resler, Rick Eisner, Bubba Goodman. 140 Lettermen Letterwomen Women ' s Liberation took a step forward in many areas including the athletic department. The Let- termen ' s club was forced to step aside and share the limelight with the newly formed Letterwomen ' s club. Girls who participated in var- sity sports were awarded for the first time with a letter, which they proudly displayed on a bright red sweater similiar to their male counterparts. The two organiza- tions honored and united students who expended time, energy, and effort practicing for and competing in interscholastic sports. Coach Mike Niksic sponsored the 105 members of the Let- termen ' s club. Eligibility require- ments included paying $1.00 dues and earning a varsity letter in at least one of the 10 sports spon- sored by the school. The annual dues and profits made by selling programs helped pay for the jack- ets and sweaters which repre- sented their achievements. " Jocks " were often seen helping around the school and at various athletic contests. Their duties involved sweeping floors, ushering, and sup- porting cheerleaders in their efforts to spread enthusiasm. The Letterwomen ' s club, which met once a month, had rules and regulations much like those of the male athletes. The members had to earn a letter in a varsity sport and sell programs in girls events to earn money for the treasury. The money was used to set up a Hall of Fame for the girls in the hallway adjacent to the Resource Center and pay for the trophies awarded to the most valuable girl on each team. The club was responsible for setting up the Athletic Award Banquet for girls held in the spring. Here, Ms. Mary Beth Stonebraker, sponsor and physical education teacher presented the distinguished players with the awards. Guys and girls, although com- peting on different teams, were recognized for their achievements. The sweaters were proof positive that with the intervention of the fe- minists, girls no longer had to hide their athletic ability. LEFT: Muscular coordination: Determination combined with physical exertion helps soph- omore Tony Gray serve the volleyball and earn her place on the Letterwomen ' s club. ABOVE: Letterwomen: Front Row: Tony Gray, Gayle Rudakus, Jane Fissinger, Kathy Costello, Marci Niksic, Kim Duhon, Dori Dye. Row 2: Cheryl Kish, Maria Koufas, Gayle Rovai, Linda Porter, Jane Marshall, Lydia Megremis. Row 3: Gayle Johnson, Diane Petrie, Sue Taylor, Joan Bijlean, Jeanine Stevens, Janice Flodor. Back row: Sue Echterling, Katy Flynn, Patty Green, Kathy Allen, Linda Angell, Diane Markey, Joanne Sidor. Cl aiallfl Mil A 21-6 overall team record is something any school or coach would be proud of. Not to men- tion first place in sectionals, first place in region- al, and a trip to the state meet! Surprising everyone but themselves, the girl ' s volleyball team upset defending champion Gavit to secure the first regional championship in the school ' s volleyball history. Under first year coach Sydnie Meltzer, and as- sistant coach Bob Shinkan, a new type of team playing and strategy was introduced. Striving for consistency in serving and receiving, working on endurance and mobility, along with working on the basic fundamentals, helped introduce a new type of offense which eventually improve the player ' s abilities. " The whole team has come a long way; a lot of new things had to be learned. It feels good to get as far as we did. The player ' s accomplished something they were sure they couldn ' t do. I think we ' ve set a precedent for future years, " re- called Miss Meltzer. Losses to Highland, Gavit, and two losses to Morton earlier in the season didn ' t stop the team from advancing to sectional play. Avenging these losses enabled the girl ' s to capture the sectional crown for the second time since 1973. In the Lake Suburban Conference, a co-championship was shared with Highland. At the state finals in Indianapolis, the Spikers lost in the opening round of action to second place winners, South Bend Clay. RIGHT: Benchwork. Attentively watching game ac- tion, sophomore Kim Duhon looks for helpful pointers in a home match against Chesterton. ABOVE RIGHT: Flexible fingers. Executing a return volley, sophomore Sara Muntiu displays good form in the opening round of action at the state meet. FAR RIGHT: Off court assistance. Between matches, senior Gayle Rovai helps an avid fan, Mi- chael Costello, with a dental problem. 142 Volleyball GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 21 -6 A Team B Team Valparaiso W W Kankakee Valley W W Crown Point W W Whiting W W Gavit L W Morton L L Portage W W River Forest W W East Gary W w Calumet W w Highland L w Morton L L Lowell W W Lake Central W W Chesterton w W Griffith w W L.S.C. Tourney L Sectionals W Regionals W State L kv 7 ABOVE LEFT: Bump, set spike! Determined to keep the ball in play, junior Shari Duhon executes a bump in hope her teammates will follow through with the set. ABOVE: Planned Attack. Coach Sydnie Meltzer relays vital information concerning team strategy to senior Mary Beth Cescheidler, sophomore Kim Duhon, and senior Gail Rudakus to bring about the downfall of their opponents. VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW: Gayle Rovai, Toni Gray, Lisa Benne, Shari Duhon, Mary Beth Gescheidler. ROW 2: Gail Rudakus, Kathy Costello, Kim Duhon, Sara Muntui, Linda Angell. ROW 3: Linda Winkler, Maureen Costello, Susan Gescheidler, Kathy Allen, lerri Friend. ROW 4: Barb Young, Leslie Gray, Tricia Eggers, |udy Nottoli, janet Hodor. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Shinkan, Susie Norton, Coach Sydnie Meltzer. Volleyball 143 Success appears to be contagious with the varsity swimming programs. The Girl ' s Swim Team gained acclaim with their first state swim crown at Muncie ' s Ball State University, continuing the tradition the boy ' s began with their accumulation of state trophies. Coached by Miss Betty Liebert and assisted by Miss Gloria Kemp, the Shehorses compiled a total of 341 points over distant second place Merrillville with 225 points to capture the sectional title at Valparaiso High School. Nine swimmers, one diver, and both relay teams qualifed for the state meet the next weekend. At the state meet, freshman Janet Niksic set a new state record in the 400 yard freestyle at 4:16.1 during preliminary competition. Working together, the swimmers earned two first place ABOVE: Clean start. As her teammate finishes her laps, freshman Janet Niksic makes a quick start to keep her relay team ahead. RIGHT: Honors. Congradulations are received by co-captains Alice Easter and Marci Niksic as they present the state trophy to principal Dr. Karl Hertz. GIRLS VARSITY SWIMMING 11-1 Merrillville Relays 5th Merrillville W Portage w Crown Point w Highland w South Bend Riley w Lafayette Jefferson L Gavit W South Bend Adams W Chesterton W Valparaiso W Elkhart Central w South Bend Clay w finishes which helped accumulate their 203 points. Capturing first place honors were freshman Jane Kiernan in the 50 yard freestyle at 25.7 and the 200 yard medley relay team of freshman Jane Kiernan, sophomores Karen Easter and Gayle Johnson, and junior Claudia Mott at 1:58. After returning from Muncie, the girls were honored Sunday afternoon with an assembly in the fieldhouse. Team co-captains senior Alice Easter and junior Marci Niksic presented the state trophy to principal Dr. Karl Hertz. " It was a total team effort to win state. It wasn ' t just the girls who scored, it was everyone cheering us on, " summed up co-captain Alice Easter about the victory. 144 Girls ' Swimming LEFT: Quick thoughls. As she plans her strategy to win, junior Betsy Lee waits for the sound of the gun. ABOVE LEFT: Moving ahead. Catching quick sight of her opponent close behind, freshman Sharon Carlson speeds up. TOP: GIRLS SWIM TEAM. FRONT ROW: Alice Eas- ter, Marci Niksic. ROW 2: Kathy Engh, Mary Reck, Carol Lichtsinn, Barb Case, Therese Cera- jewski, Kathy Zellers, Roberta Whorle, Kim Eu- stace. ROW 3: Linda Buchanan, Michelle Fuller, Pam Class, Claudia Mott, janet Muta, Pat Pet- ruch, Kim Tangerman, Assistant coach Gloria Kemp, Debbie Terranova. BACK ROW: Gayle johnson, Betsy Lee, Karen Easter, Katy Flynn, Ja- net Niksic, Sharon Carlson, Patty Green, Sara Lanman, Jane Kiernan, Coach Betty Leibert. ABOVE: Stretching out. After many hours of practice, junior Janet Muta executes a reverse dive with careful planning. Girls ' Swimming 145 As you trudge to school, you think about the big State meet. In school you see signs plastered all over the walls exclaiming " Score Four " , " Beat Riley " and " Two ' s Company, Three ' s a Crowd, But Four ' s a full Trophy Case " . You open up the locker room door and with a burst of energy from the Carnation Instant Breakfast, you jump into the frigid water. Only ten more laps to go, turn, you have to win! Only eight more laps to go, you know coach Jepson wants this victory more than anything else! You ' re almost through, two more to go, you think you might have a chance! One more lap, think positive, you know you can win! " I planned on four and I will Plan on five " , stated Coach Jon Jepson after the Seahorses managed to bring home the state title for the fourth consecutive year. Backed by avid fans and a strong desire to win, the Seahorses compiled a total of 161 points. With individuals placing in 14 spots, the team edged rival South Bend Riley by 10 points. Although the 400 yard free relay team was disqualified for a false start, the Seahorses still scored in every other event. Junior Dave Bombar was the only team member to score an individual title. For the second straight year, Dave won the 100 yard butterfly in a new state record of 52.483. In the 200 yard medley relay, juniors Dan Zajak, Bombar, Scott McCain and senior Scott utter (Continued on pg. 148) ABOVE: Winning splash. Looks of contentment are revealed on the Seahorses faces after capturing their fourth con- secutive state title. 146 Boy ' s Swimming FAR LEFT: Efforts rewarded. Enjoying one of the captain ' s responsibilities, senior Scott Sutter accepts the state trophy. ABOVE: Last minute thoughts. Before the start of the 50 yard freestyle, junior David Bombar meditates to keep his concentration solely on improving his time. LEFT: Traditional spirit. Excitement sparks as senior Bill Snow em- pties Munster pool water into the Ball State pool to bring the team good luck. Boy ' s Swimming 147 run (Continued from pg. 146) opened up Friday ' s preliminaries by setting a new state record of 1 :40.948. At the Saturday finals the South Bend Adams relay team placed first and set a new state record, thus, the Seahorses finished a close second. Other Seahorses in the top six were sophomore Chris Chelich who placed second in diving; juniors Larry Low, who had a fifth place finish in the 500 yard freestyle, Scott McCain, who placed fourth in the 200 yard individual medley, and Bombar, who got third in the 50 yard freestyle. Seniors Mark Watson placed fourth in diving while Scott Sutter finished second in the 50 yard freestyle and third in the 100 yard freestyle. Swimmers who also earned points for the Seahorses were seniors )im Brumm in the 200 yard individual medley; )im Buchanan in the 50 yard freestyle; Jeff Brant in diving; and Greg Kovich in the 100 yard butterfly; juniors Jim Ogren in the 200 yard freestyle; Low in the 200 yard freestyle, McCain in the 100 yard backstroke; Zajak and sophomore Ed Walczak in the 100 yard breastroke. Even though the meet had its tense moments, senior Bill Snow added a little traditional humor as he dumped a jug of Munster " pool water " . (Continued on pg. 151) ABOVE: Maintaining pace. Fighting to keep in front, ju- nior Scott McCain does the breastroke segment of the 200 I.M. at the state meet, in which he finished fourth. RIGHT: Working for a first. Showing form and height, senior Jeff Brant demonstrates his diving skills by placing first at the Riley meet, while senior diver Mark Watson looks on. 148 Boy ' s Swimming 4 ABOVE LEFT: Immediate re- actions. As the sound of the gun goes off, senior Greg Ko- vich, brakes for the water in the 100 yard backstroke. ABOVE: Building points. In helping the Seahorses on to a state victory, junior David Bombar and senior Scott Sut- ter placed third and second in the 50 yard freestyle. LEFT: Words of encouragement. Counting the laps for junior Larry Low as he swims the 500 yard freestyle, junior lack O ' Conner encourages him to pick up the pace. Boy ' s Swimming 149 RIGHT: Psyching up. K eeping his concentration mainly on the form of his dive, sophomore Chris Chelich goes through his final steps. FAR RIGHT: Last second tips. Coach |on Jepson gives last minute encouragement to the medley relay team. VARSITY SWIMMING Dual Meets: 13-1 MHS OPP. Culver Military 125 46 Michigan City Rogers 113 57, Griffith 99 73 1 Valparaiso 98 74 South Bend Riley 82 90 Merrillville 106 66 Davenport West (Iowa) 113 59 Thornwood 112 60 South Bend Adams 100 71 Bishop Noll 124 48 Columbus North 126 44 Highland 125 47 Crown Point 98 73 Lafayette Jefferson 111 61 Wauwatosa East Relays 1st Munster Relays 2nd New Trier West College Events 1st Merrillville Holiday Swim Fest 1st Hinsdale South College Events 2nd Conference 1st Sectionals 1st State 1st ABOVE: Clean start. Getting a quick start off the block, freshman Bob McAllister tries to put the TOO yard free relay team in place. RIGHT: Close watch. Thinking only of the opponent in the next lane, junior Jim Ogren tries to improve his time. 150 Boy ' s Swimming (Continued from pg. 148) the Ball State pool prior to the finals. Following his escapade, Snow shook the jug at the Riley team. Riley responded by having a few swim- mers from their team run over with sponges and buckets to remove the so-called " evil-water " . After returning from State, a parade and as- sembly were held in honor of the team. " I really like all the enthusiasm there is for swimming, all the signs and cheers really helped us psyche up for State " , stated captain Scott Sutter. At Sectionals, the team qualified 22 swimmers, both relay teams, and 3 divers, which was the most they had ever sent to State. Holding the annual " Munster Relay Meet " , the Seahorses placed second, just a few points be- hind Riley. They also fell later in the season to top-ranked Riley in a duel meet with the score of 82-90. They ended their season with an overall 13-1 record. Practicing each morning and after school, the Seahorses prepared for the Sectional and State meets. Participating in the New Trier Invitational and the Hinsdale College events, the Seahorses placed first and second respectively. Assisting coach Jepson were Cordon Olson, diving coach Charles Chelich and J-V coach Scott Stone. RIGHT: VARSITY SWIM TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mike Clemetson, Ken Carl- son, Ron Maskoslay, Bob McAllister, Brad Burke, John Zajak, Bill Rhind, Rick Blackford, Hunter Johnson, Gene Farow, Jeff VonAlmen, Mark Farow, Mike Smith, Row 2: Chris Chelich, Dave Jacobson, Jim Thrall, Bob Reese, Bill Norris, Pete Fox, Barry Burke, Phil Kowalczyk, Carry Burke, Dave Bo- beck, Brian Pajor, Fred Beckman, ROW 3: Tom Lavery, Scott Plantiga, Gus Calante, Scott Burke, Dan Zajak, Jim Ogren, Dave Bombar, Ed Walczak, Steve Syring, Mike Cerike, Chris Zatorski, Coach Jon Jepson, J.V. Coach Scott Stone, Asst. Coach Cordon Olson, BACK ROW: Jeff Brant, Creg Ko- vich, Mark Watson, Jim Brumm, Jim Buchanan, Bill Snow, Scott Sutter, Larry Low, Jack O ' Conner, Scott McCain, Mike Quint, Jerry Caviga, Dan Smith, Bill Zweige Boy ' s Swimming 151 Who would have ever thought that a group of so-called " cocky " , " brash " , young basketball players from Munster would capture the Calumet Sectional crown? Going into action with a 9-11 pre-tournament record, the ' Stangs were not considered the favorites. " While going into the sectional, we were rated fourth. Based on past performances, that was about right, " stated Coach Mike Copper. But we weren ' t as bad as a 9-11 mark would indicate. We lost a lot of close ones; the kids finally knew how to react in a clutch situation. " But after defeating Merrillville in opening round of play, 64-51, and then putting down Crown Point, 69-67, in the semi-final ga me, which was never separated by more than one point at quarter breaks, things began to look better. Backed by the screaming student body, Grinder Fan Club, and the supportive parents, the Mustangs took revenge on arch-rival Highland in championship action. Highland, who upset undefeated Lake Central in the first game, and later Griffith, nipped the ' Stangs by one point in regular season action. While playing in a pressure-filled, capacity-packed gymnasium, Head Coach Mike Copper ' s crew pulled through with a 65-59 " sweet " revengeful victory over the Trojans to win their first sectional basketball tournament since 1969. A car caravan met in the Wicker Park Clubhouse parking lot to police escort the sectional champions back to the (Continued on pg. 154) FAR LEFT: Victory snip. After attaining the season ' s main goal on the All-Conference team, junior Kent Hinebaugh ignores of a Sectional crown, junior Dan Banas takes his turn up the Calumet opponents and tips in two points. ABOVE: We ' re ladder to cut down a piece of the victory net. LEFT: Battle un- Number One! After a revengeful 64-59 win over rival high- der the boards. In the opening game of Sectional play at land in the final game, seniors Lee Millies and Bill Petsas, ju- Calumet, senior Steve Johnson, sophomore Paul Wolak, and nior Dave Hunt, and teammates jubilantly display their Calu- 1 ■ junior Ray Comandella scramble for the loose ball. ABOVE met Sectional trophy. IF Ik ' CENTER: Winning style. Sole representative from Munster Basketball 153 a HUCTM! LEL! (Continued from page 152) fieldhouse where an informal " congratulations " gathering took place. Going on to regional competition at Gary West Side High School, Coach Copper acknowledged the fact that " we certainly were not the favorites, but we were excited about being there. We still thought we were a year away and that the regional would be an excellent learning experience. " In the second game of the afternoon, the ' Stangs fell to the hands of top- ranked East Chicago Washington, 79-63. Finishing fifth in the Lake Suburban Conference, a 2-4 record was achieved, with a 12-12 overall account. Key turnovers were the main reason behind the eager ' s losses as they RIGHT: Tight squeeze. Sandwiched between Hammond High Wildcats, senior Bill Petsas trys again for a possible two points. FAR RIGHT: Surrounded. Finding himself closely guarded by a Michigan City Elston rival, soph- omore Mike Hertz dribbles his way to the basket. lost six games by five points or less and two others by ten and seven. Oddly enough, the ' Stange record was 7-3 on the road and only 2-8 at home before sectional play. Copper attributed this to the fact that " maybe the kids just played looser away from home where there was less pressure. " For the Mustangs, the regular season ended with a flourish as they bounced back and were victorious in their last three games, finishing with their best record since 1969. At Vincennes, the ' Stangs upended fifth ranked Loogootee in the final game to capture the holiday tournament crown and bring home another trophy. All-conference, 6 ' 1 " junior guard Kent Hinebaugh led all scorers in the final tabulation (Continued on pg. 156) 154 Basketball FAR LEFT: " |ungle Johnson. " Sur- rounded by two Merrillville players, senior Steve Johnson takes an aerial " elevator route " while going up for a lay-up. LEFT: Breakaway. Con- centrating on eluding his Lowell op- ponent, Junior John Cruenwald ig- nores the interference arid shoots to raise the ' Stangs score. BELOW: De- termined effort. Finding the going rough under the backboard, junior Kent Hinebaugh snares the rebound and looks for an open teammate. RESERVE PEN (Continued from pg. 154) with his average of 16.7 points per game, junior center Ray Comandella and lone senior starter, 6 ' 1 " forward Steve )ohnson claimed 10.4 and 10.3 marks, respectively. 6 ' 1 " junior guard Dan Banas added a 9.1 scoring average to the Mustang attack. Along with topping the team in " hustle points " with 110, Dan was also the assist leader with a 3.2 average. Leading the squad with 139 rebounds for a 7.8 average was Ray. Steve followed with 104. Ray was also the leader in field goal accuracy, sinking 47% of his shots, with Kent following at 45%. As a team, the Mustangs shot 43% from the field. Kent and Ray were Calumet Sectional All-Star selections from the Times and Compass. The Ninth Grade A and B team, coached by Mr. jack Yerkes, compiled records of 15-4 and 10-6, respectively. Coach Ed Robertson led the junior varsity team to a 30-6 record and sophomore Paul Wolak moved up to varsity at half season. With only three seniors on the squad, Copper ' s crew had the excuse of being young. Young, inexperienced teams are expected to drop close games. But, young or not. Coach Copper expected big things from his group this season. He got better than " big " , as Copper and his players brought home a sectional title. VARSITY BASKETBALL 12-12 MHS OPP T.F. South 51 73 Hammond Gavit 56 51 Chesterton 51 58 Hammond 60 62 Crown Point 62 57 Michigan City Elston 31 64 Griffith 69 73 Hammond Tech 63 73 E.C. Roosevelt 76 81 Calumet 71 72 Hammond Clark 70 64 Lowell 79 74 Highland 65 67 Lake Central 54 66 Merrillville 64 65 Valparaiso 69 68 Hobart 88 57 Hammond Morton Vincennes Tourney 71 66 Vincennes 57 54 Loogootee Calumet Sectional 48 44 Merrillville 64 61 Crown Point 69 67 Highland West Side Regionals 64 59 East Chicago Washington 63 79 I TOP: FROSH BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Nick Lekas, Scott Knutson, Ken Banas, Tom Cranack, Bob Buckvich, Mark DeRolfe, Cary Milikan, Rich Cyure. Row 2: Manager Mark Hanusin, John Vandertoll, Joe Bombales, Mike Bucko, Joe Dixon, Gary Silverman, Tony Nel- son, Manager Stan Larmee. BACK ROW: Coach Dave Knish, Tom Janckovich, John Ru- dakus, Mike Millies, Jerry Jones, Keith Hunter, Coach Jack Yerkes. ABOVE: JUNIOR VAR- SITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Manager Dave McClaughry, Mike Koufas, John Stevenson, Dave Such, John Klyczek, John Ashenbremer, Brian Watson, Jim Ellison. BACK ROW: Dave Otte, Rick Johns, Paul Smith, Paul Wolak, Kevin Shaw, George Griger, Keith Cummings, Coach Ed Robertson. 156 Basketball LEFT: Quick hands. Trying to regain possession of the ball, sophomore Paul Wolak at- tempts to drive around a Michigan City opponent. BELOW: VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Manager Bubba Goodman, Kent Hinebaugh, John Gruenwald, Chris Rob- ertson, Dave Hunt, Gary Downing, Dan Banas, Manager Dan Finkiwiecz. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Greg Luksich, Tom Krajewski, Bill Petsas, Mike Hertz, Ray Comantdella, Lee Millies, Tom Hasse, Steve Johnson, Head Coach Mike Copper. LEFT: Proud display. Long hours of practice pay-off as Mustang junior Ray Comandella and Coach Mike Copper prove they are number one, showing off their Sectional trophy. Basketball 157 JUNIOR VARSITY " B TEAM 8-12 T.F. South 44-4! Gavit 35-39 Chesterton 44-42 Hammond High 36-47 Crown Point 34-29 Michigan City Elston 41-44 Griffith 27-58 Highland 27-40 |V Tourney: Lake Central 38-39 Hammond Tech 38-37 East Chicago Roosevelt 41-51 Calumet 30-42 Clark 51-46 Lowell 40-44 Highland 33-39 Lake Central 53-45 Merrillville 36-37 Valparaiso 32-39 Hobart 57-51 Morton 49-47 " C " TEAM 9-6 Gary West 27-34 Lake Central 33-41 Merrillville 33-44 Lowell 77-56 Valparaiso 40-45 Crown Point 51-36 Clark 35-31 Valparaiso Tourney: Portage 41-43 Valparaiso 38-32 Crown Point 51-36 Chesterton 42-36 Valparaiso 43-32 Merrillville 49-32 Highland 46-31 Lowell 49-54 HOCKEY CLUB 14-2-2 Thorn ridge Opp 6 MHS 6 Hobart 0 15 Thornwood 4 3 Glen Park 0 3 T.F. So uth 0 5 Highland 2 12 Griffith 1 12 Merrillville 1 2 Lake Central 1 6 Thorn ridge 1 4 Highland 5 2 Thornwood 2 4 Bishop Noll 2 9 T.F. South 2 9 Valparaiso 4 5 Andrean 3 3 Griffith 1 4 Lake Central 1 3 RIGHT: Prepared. Ready for the opening play of the game, senior Tom Neukranz awaits the drop of the puck. BELOW: Stretching Ahead. Out of the reach of the T.F. South opponent, senior captain Dave Spurlock keeps control of the puck on his way toward a goal. BOTTOM: Out of Reach. With the goal protected, senior Rick Eisner attempts to stall his Andrean opponent. Although the game of hockey has been around since the 1870 ' s, this was only the third year for the hockey team to participate, due to the lack of interest and high cost of equipment. Since hockey is not a school sponsored sport, the team had a great number of obstacles to overcome. The greatest difficulty was the cost which they met by raising $1,000 in donations from sponsors, to pay for league fees, practice, sessions and team jerseys. Except for the jerseys, the team furnished all of their own equipment. Under the direction of Coach Dan Keown the team officially began practice on October 23 at Omni 41. Practices were held every Thursday afternoon for one hour. The four months of practice helped captain senior Dave Spurlock and his teammates send the season with 14-2-2 in dual meets. Practice paid off for sophomores Eric Compton and Bob Tompulis as they improved their skating and became more aggressive throughout the year. Dave was the league ' s leading scorer with 48 goals and 19 assists for a total of 67 points. Senior Scott Hannock was third in league scoring with 23 goals and 17 assists for a total of 40 points. The team sent three players and Coach Keown to compete in the Western-Division-All-Star game. Dave, Scott, and senior goalie Ron Mola were the representatives. Ron was the All-Star goalie; his goal against average for the regular season was 2.00, second best in the league. Besides regular season games, the team competed in the Northern Indiana High School Hockey League, and placed second overall. The team ' s spirits were let down when they lost in the opening game of the state meet to South Bend Saint joe with a 4-1 finish. Some lost confidence was regained when they won the opening game of the NIHSHL by beating Bishop Noll 9-1. In the second round of the meet Andrean beat them with a 2-1 score in last minute overtime. Advancing into the third round against Thornridge, they were defeated with a 4- 3 score to lose the championship. Looking towards next year Coach Keown said “We will lose half the team to graduation this year, so next year there will be plenty of openings. It will be a rebuilding year for Munster Hockey " . ABOVE: Hockey Team: FRONT ROW: Steve Faso, Bob Tom- pulis, Eric Compton, Tom Wooden. ROW 2: Rick Eisner. |im Rut. Tom Neukranz, Scott Hanock, George Robb. BACK ROW: Steve Spurlock, Ray Bielski, Aras Urba, Brian Sweeney. LEFT: Long Shot. Concious of his Andrean opponent behind him, senior Scott Hannock secures the puck in their possession. FAR LEFT: Confusion. As the ref scrutinizes the movements of the players’ attempt to get control of the puck, junior Steve Spurlock keeps alert. Hockey 159 BELOW: Sheer determination. Demonstrating a strength trick on the balance beam, optional performer senior Linda Porter performs a handstand-split straddle through. RIGHT: Layout squat. Concentrating on placement of her hands and feet for a smooth landing, junior Sue Echterling executes the intermediate vault at the conference meet. BELOW RIGHT: Fieldhouse atmosphere. At a home meet against Merrillville, intermediate performer ju- nior jane Fissinger catches a sturdy grip before completing her bar routine. With the ever increasing popularity of girl ' s gymnastics, the Mustang gymnastic dynasty re- ceived a stiff challenge throughout the season. Highlight ing the season was the accomplished feat of the Optional Team who placed second at the state meet. Under the coaching of Ms. Kathy Olivotto and Ms. Sydnie Meltzer, the Beginning Level finished with a 5-4 record; Intermediate level completed the season at 5-4 and the Optional Level com- piled a 8-1 season record. At the Munster hosted Lake Suburban Confer- ence meet, the gymnasts captured all three titles. A co-conference championship was shared with Highland at the end of the reqular season. Led by freshman Melissa Murin, first place all- around winner, the Optional team was the only level to capture a sectional crown at Merrillville. Seniors Gayle Rovai and Linda Porter took sec- ond and third place all-around honors. Freshmen Therese Cerajewski and Suzy Shaw advanced to regionals at the beginning level; while juniors Sue Echterling and Jane Fissinger, first and second place all-around winners, advanced at the inter- mediate level. Hampering the intermediate squad from a possible title was a hip injury sus- tained late in the season by all-around performer Kathy Allen. Upending defending state champion, Portage, the optional team captured the regional title. Jane placed second on bars at the intermediate level while Suzy placed first in beginning floor competition. At the state meet in Indianapolis, the Mus- tang ' s bid for a state title fell short at they placed second to winner, North Central, 88.42-84.10. 160 Gymnastics BELOW: VARSITY GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW: Terry Mack, Therese Cerajewski, Joyce Rovai, Sue Echterling, Suzy Shaw, Mary Jane Beckman. ROW 2: Dori Dye, Maria Koufas, Linda Porter, Beth Eggebrecht, Sharon Mazanek, Cheryl Kish, Gayle Rovai. BACK ROW: Coach Kathy Olivotto, Jane Fissinger, Sara Muntiu, Melissa Murin, Kathy Allen, Jane Marshall, Assistant Coach Sydnie Meltzer, Manager Penny Taylor. BELOW RIGHT: Total involvement. Winner of the Conference and Sectional Optional All-Around titles, fresh- man Melissa Murin gracefully moves through a passage of her routine. Varsity Gymnastics Beginning MHS OPP Lowell 76.55 61.80 Valparaiso 62.85 71.75 Chesterton 70.70 73.05 Crown Point 76.45 67.90 Griffith 74.95 42.65 Highland 77.45 80.40 South Bend Adams 87.65 74.80 Merrillville 75.20 80.65 Portage 81.50 80.50 Sectionals Optional 1st Regionals Optional 1st State Optional 2nd Intermediate Optional MHS OPP MHS OPP 76.32 52.00 85.15 26.86 72.55 71.95 86.45 24.10 65.70 72.75 80.15 16.00 77.75 63.80 88.70 70.30 68.60 60.15 73.90 12.95 72.95 75.10 85.50 42.15 74.95 67.05 90.55 63.55 76.05 81.00 45.55 70.50 81.50 84.75 87.10 84.60 Gymnastics 161 ascaa: As traditions change, so has the tradition of women coaches for girls. For the first time in the school ' s history, the Girls ' Varsity Basketball team had a man for a coach. “He really worked us hard, but it all payed off in the end, " recalled junior Linda Angell. Divided into a Junior-Varsity and Varsity squad, the girls practiced every night after school from 3:30-5:00 in preparation for Sectionals. Coached by Miss Carla Bowers, the Junior-Var- sity team consisted of 12 members. Practice payed off as they ended their season with an 8-6 record. The girls also placed second in Confer- ence with a 5-1 record. Varsity, coached by Mr, Robert Maicher, fin- ished the season 13-3. “This proved to be our best season ever, all the practice was worth it in the end, " stated Coach Maicher. Early in the season, the team captured the Lake Suburban Conference Tourney. They also took the Conference Crown by placing 6-0. Sophomore Sandy Capps was named All-Con- ference guard and senior Gail Rudakas was awarded All-Conference center. At the Sectional championship, held on home court, the team lost in the finals to top-ranked East Chicago Roosevelt by a margin of two points; thus ending all possibilities of advancing to Regional action. Gail Rudakas also broke the record of career leading scorer held by Kris Rucinski by scoring 405 points in her four years with the team. As a money raising project, the team sold tick- ets for the Girls Athletic sponsored High School Faculty vs. Middle School Faculty Basketball game held in the fieldhouse. GIRLS BASKETBALL: FRONT- ROW: Megan Kelly, Linda Mandell, Barb Pontius, Madeline Gregor, Kelley Fowler ROW 2: Leslie Gray, Judy O ' Barske, Bev Hudec, Pam Seefurth. ROW 3: Sandy Capps, Sherri Duhon, Gail Ru- dakas, Debbie Kucer, Lydia Megremis. BACK ROW; J-V Coach Carla Bowers, Toni Gray, Linda Angell, Judy No- tolli. Barb Young, Coach Bob Maicher. RIGHT: Striving for points. Trying to keep the team ahead, sophomore Sandy Capps eyes the basket and readys for a lay-up shot. 162 Girl ' s Basketball Girl ' s Basketball 163 ABOVE LEFT: Close Watch, lumping up for the rebound, senior Gail Rudakas at- tempts to steal the ball from her oppo- nent. ABOVE: Down Court. Taking the ball down to home court, freshman Kelly Fowler tries to keep the ball guarded. GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL 13-3 MHS OPP. Valparaiso 37 34 Whiting 50 23 Crown Point 45 37 Crown Point 42 37 Lowell 41 24 Calumet 40 32 Calumet 29 23 Lake Central 38 30 Gavit 43 50 Morton 36 48 Lowell 45 36 Highland 49 36 Chesterton 25 17 Griffith 47 23 LEFT: Steps to victory. With thoughts of " Beat Highland " ringing in his ears, se- nior Cino Pupillo thinks of ways to out- manuever his opponent, finally suc- ceeds, and shows a look of accomplish- ment as he is proclaimed winner by the ref. BELOW: Break away: Setting up a forward roll, junior Steve Brumm plans an escape. 164 Wrestling Only one more day of starvation to go, and five more pounds to lose! Will you make it? You are beginning to wonder ... is it really worth it? Now is your chance; the clock has started and within six minutes of struggling you ' ll know the answer when the ref slaps the mat. Strict weight categories antagonized wrestlers as they fought off hunger pangs throughout the season. The grapplers efforts were rewarded in the end, as they attained a 9-1 dual meet record, suffering their only loss to Highland. Under the guidance of new head coach, Keith Morran, the wrestlers jumped from a fourth to first in sectionals. Juniors Ed Alt and Dennis Flynn gained individual firsts in sectionals along with seniors Gino Pupillo and Marino Tsirtsis. In re- gional competition, Munster moved to (Continued on pg. 167) LEFT: Close moves. Recipient of the Most Valuable Wrestler award, junior Dennis Flynn, uses a cradle for a possible pin over his Highland rival. Wrestling 165 BELOW: Quick tips. In- between periods, Coach Keith Morran instructs sophomore Bob Adamczak on some new manuevers. RIGHT: Tight squeeze. Going for a stand-up, se- nior Lee Watson prepares to overthrow his Griffith opponent. Varsity Wrestling 9-1 MHS OPP Hammond Clark 45 18 Griffith 32 26 Hanover Central 52 9 Highland 16 32 Crown Point 39 14 Lowell 26 24 Calumet 35 13 Lake Central 50 14 E.C. Roosevelt 32 23 Hammond High 29 25 Sectionals 1st Regionals 3rd f Yt 166 Wrestling rs straggle Mils (Continued from page 165) third place, with seven team members participating. Juniors Dennis Flynn and Ed Alt placed first and third, respectively, while Pupillo and Tsirtsis captured second and third places. Freshman John Bochnowski secured a fourth in regionals. Flynn qualified for semi-state, but due to a leg injury could not attend competition. Holding the most pins for the grapplers, Flynn was the MVP recipient. Junior Steve Brumm was rewarded for his efforts during the season by receiving the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award. Spirit and support of the team was upheld by senior co-captains Cino Pupillo and Matt Welsh. The junior varsity team was successful in achieving a 5-3 season record. Coach Morran stated that " although it was a young team, it finished as one of the best teams in the area. " ABOVE VARSITY WRESTLING: FRONT ROW: Jim Colias, Bob Adamczak, Andrew Lippie, Marino Tsirtsis, John Bochnowski, Gino Pupillo, Matt Welsh, Coach Keith Mor- ran. ROW 2: Steve Brumm, Brad Carollo, Ed Alt, Dennis Flynn, Bob Brown, Dave Ho- man, Coach Leroy Marsh. ROW 3: Jim Wil- kinson, Tom Rhind, Mark Benne, Brad Barnes, Terry Parker, Howard Atlas, Mark Hunter, Greg Zudock. BACK ROW: Dave Anderson, Mark Mamich, Dan Frischbutter, Scott Gillespie, Greg Bobin, Scott McMahon, Tom Bogusz, John Sannito, Coach Al Bochnowski. LEFT: Efforts over- thrown. For an eventual takedown, senior Matt Welsh attempts to flip his Crown Point opponent. FAR LEFT: Final seconds. Paying close attention to the referee ' s signals, se- nior Marino Tsirtsis tries to secure a pin against Griffith. Wrestling 167 BELOW: Blocked shot. While going up for a possible two points, senior Kevin McDonald encounters some interference from senior Dale Lang. BOTTOM: Altered path. Finding the route to the basket blocked, junior Bob Trusty tries for a hook shot around senior Don Murakowski. LEFT: Smashing effort. In the championship game of in- tramural volleyball, junior Greg Beno soars over the net in an attempt to spike the ball. BELOW: Opening tip-off. Beginning an intramural basketball game. Coach Steve Wroblewski sets the ball for the jump. For those students who wanted a break from the boredom of every day and night school work, a special kind of activity was organized. Instead of com ing home from school and watching " The Three Stooges, " or being glued to the boob-tube Tuesday evenings idolizing Fon- zie on " Happy Days, " students could choose an- other route and take an active interest in the in- tramural program. Lasting from November 1 to May 3, approximately 250 students were in- volved in boy ' s and girl ' s volleyball, basketball or ping-pong. " The actual purpose of intramurals is to open up the facilities to students who otherwise couldn ' t use them, " stated intramural director Coach Steve Wroblewski. " Also, the program al- lows students to participate in activities which they couldn ' t make at the varsity level. " For the first time, girls were involved in intra- murals. " There was excellent involvement with the girls in volleyball, but their interest slacked off in the basketball season when it is difficult to run a mixed league, " commented Coach Wrob- lewski. " The participants took the games seri- ously, caring about win-lost records. " Although all of the intramural programs are self-supporting, ribbons or trophies were awarded to each of the winning teams or indi- viduals at the end of the season. Intramurals 169 It ' s the first meet of the season, all the new Girls ' Timing Organizations (GTO) members have their stop watches readied, the gun is about to go off. Bang! Oh no! The timer in the fifth lane forgot to start her watch, and the third lane ' s GTOer didn ' t reset her watch after the last race. But these were first year rookies at the beginning of the season, and after a few months they learned their duties. Thank heavens for the second and third year veterans who backed the interns in their first meets. Coaches of the swimming, wrestling, and track teams experienced similiar problems in each of the seasons. Swimming GTO participated in many activities. Decorating houses with multi-colored toilet paper in the wee hours of the morning, writing secret admirer letters, and performing at pep sessions were tasks taken on by the timers. The girls received carnations for their efforts for the swimmers for the last home meet and first choice of state swim meet tickets when an unexpected shortage arose. The track timers adopted a new uniform which was both comfortable and fashionable. The girls worked at the meets in painter pants and new red polo shirts. The Girls ' Varsity Track Team was also included in the timers schedule of events as they also participated in the girls four home meets. The mat maids were responsible for keeping score on a chalk board and throwing in the towel to signal the end of each match. On numerous occasions they were compelled to drag themselves out of bed in order to participate in a TP-ing session or to attend a Saturday morning meet. By the end of the individual season the first year GTO ' ers had gained enough experience to join the veterans in training the new arrivals that the following season would bring. RIGHT: Sign support: To instill spirit for the Conference Track Meet senior Cindi Powers decorates the entrance to the boys ' locker room. BELOW: Running tally. Continual score changes keep sophomore Therese Sipes on her toes as she updates the blackboard, informing team members and spectators of the current standings. VHITK ©1 fi ® LEFT: TRACK GTO: FRONT ROW: RFionda Whitcombe, Leslie Hott, Dayna Evans, Maria Koufas, Cindi Powers, Lelsie Goodman, Mary Dixon. ROW 2: (udy Bat- chelder, Pam Gerdt, Jan McQuillan, Becky Breaz, Becky Thompson, Mary Beckman, Che- ryl Kish, Julie Mulholland. ROW 3: Gail Hertzfeldt, Connie Peters, Randi Fogelman, Karen Kvasnica, Karen Popilli, Jackie Dal Santo, Barb Pavlovic, Janice Flodor. ROW 4: Mary Beth Keisling, Roz Whitcombe, Sue Norton, Janet Kolodziej, Eileen Hansen, Patti Gage, Barb Case. ROW 5: Karen Metz, Dawn Przybyl, Debbie Glenton, Kim Knutson, Mary Beth Guiden, Kim Surufka, Mary Kay Wilkenson. ROW 6: Julie McNurlan, May White, Wendy Richardson, Kathy Starvos, Mau- reen Costello. BACK ROW: Nancy Keisling, Debbie DuBoer, Sharyl Salanty, Nancy Richter, Celie Kolas, Julie Reppa, Lynn Ladd, Luanne Revenue, Kim Duhon. ABOVE: WRESTLING GTO: FRONT ROW: Mary Serna, Sue Hope, Leslie Marden, Michelle Mezey, Melinda Marcus, Linda Jeorse, Jane Rankin. ROW 2: Gail Burton, Stacy Andrekis, Mary Lekas, Dianne Kon- koly. Peg Mund, Judy Regelman, Sheila Hayes. ROW 3: Denise Pawlowski, Karen Holt, Sharon Lebryk, Diane Warneke, Karen Brumm, Sylvia Mihalarias, Sue Snyder, Kathy Phillips. ROW 4: Alice Strayer, Diane Gas- key, Pam Opatera, Ruth Moswin, Kim Von Almen, Kathy Cross, Mary Welsh, Beth Ann Brush, Pat Martinovich. LEFT: SWIMMING GTO: FRONT ROW: Jennifer Hasse, Carol Weiss, Leslie Hiple, Tammy Driggs, Alice Easter, Pam Baldwin, Joanne Smigiel, Jill Stewart, Shari Smith. ROW 2: Eileen McCar- thy, Melanie Sorenson, Karen Porter, Betsy Lee, Linda Buchanen, Gayle Johnson, Lori Anderson, Sue Lanman, Terri Anderson. ROW 3: Kristi Mazanek, Nan Orlich, Claudia Speroff, Kathy Zellers, Sue Col- grove, Marci Niksic, Cheryl Spurlock, Jan Walczek, ROW 4; Michelle Montes, Jill Ko- vach, Kathy Smith, Pam Glass, Lori Bretz, Carol Lichtsinn, Mary Simpson, Nancy Krause. ROW 5: Carol Bartok, Sue Baus- chelt, Sharon Mazanek, Janet Niksic, Jane Kiernan, Kim Angell, Mary Reck, Carol Ma- son, BACK ROW: Katy Flynn, Helen Welsh, Karen Easter, Kim Hagerty, Sherri Elliot. ABOVE: Leading runner. Anchoring the relay, senior Bob Kolas leads the pack around the final turn. ABOVE RIGHT: Flying effort. With intense ambition, sophomore Kerrie Mott pushes toward the tape for a first place win in the low hurdles. RIGHT: Power thrust. Com- pleting the movements of the shot put, senior Brett Helm thrusts the shot to win his event. 172 Track HI fiiflil 1 There you sit, your arm in a sling watching track practice. Your teammates whizz by, running their laps and jumping hurdles. Conference is only days away, you think to yourself " maybe I could throw shot put with my other arm? " Who are you kidding, you weigh only 120 pounds! If only you hadn ' t tripped over your little brother ' s roller skates and . . . ET3 r-jraiM Unfortunate circumstances due to injuries and lack of participants were well compensated for as the trackmen left the season with a 7-5 dual meet record. The team was led by three senior co-captains, Tom Hafner, Bob Kolas, and John Wickman. An outstanding performance this season was made by senior Paul Lippie when a day after returning from a broken arm, he placed fourth in conference, and two days later placed (Continued on pg. 174). LEFT: On target. A strong take-off enables senior Chris Kappes to make his goal in running the long jump. Track 173 (Continued from pg. 173). a third in sectionals in pole vaulting. Runner senior Bob Kolas, previously injured, recovered to place in conference and sectionals. In his first year hurdling, senior John Wickman finished third in conference, and fourth in sectionals. Wickman also doubled the second highest point total, 58, making 118 points and becoming most valuable team member for this season. More outstanding efforts were shown, as the team placed sixth in conference and eighth in sectionals. Another highlight of the season was when sophomore Tom Rhind topped the school record in the discus throw. Coach Jim Stone commented on the fact that “despite the decline in numbers of participants offering little depth in each position, the members have grown in a competitive nature. " ABOVE: Quick pace. Pulling toward the lead relay runner, junior Carl Serna exerts effort to overcome his Calumet rival. ABOVE: Up and over. Skillful techniques in the running high jump aid sophomore Brian Polak in manuevering his body over the bar. ABOVE RIGHT : Laborous whirl. Building up power for a successful throw, soph- omore Mike Prater takes his final turn before releasing the discus. 174 Track BELOW: Authoritative direction. Assigning positions for the next race. Coach Jim Stone starts the line-up. BOTTOM: VARSITY TRACK: FRONT ROW: Paul Lippie, Matt Echterling, Mark Frastak, John Korellis, Bruce Van Inwegen, Chris Kappes, Brett Helm, Cus Davlantes, Pat Wilkins, Stu Forsythe, mgr. ROW 2: Kevin D ' Arcy, Doug Concialdi, Jerry Pedone, Rob Mintz, Scott Sutter, John Wick- man, Kerry Mott, Tom Rhind, Bob Koch. ROW 3: Mike Prater, Doug Ryan, Tim Hayes, Mike Clementson, Joe Fowler, Tom Sidor, Mark Echterling, Bill Rhind, Brian Polak. ROW 4: Brian Pajor, Chris Mark- ovich, Ciesar Labitan, Carl Serna, Bob Kolas, Greg Bobin, Andrew Lippie. BACK ROW: Coaches: Mike Copper, Jim Stone, Kevin Vana. VARSITY TRACK 7-5 MHS OPP East Chicago Washington, 38 36 Gary Roosevelt 56 Chesterton 52 48 Hammond Tech, 60 38 T.F. South, 53 Lowell 28 Lake Central, 34 48 Highland 76 Crown Point 59 68 Griffith MVi 62Vi Lowell, 60 Vi 26 Calumet 72 Vi Track 175 Practice after school everyday and a new coach were some of the important parts of the Girls Track team as they ended the season with a 10-2 season record. With the guidance of Head Coach Dennis Spangler and Assistant Coach Bob Shinkan practices were held outside, weather permitting. Junior Annette Masolak and sophomores Lydia Megremis and Toni Gray helped to make the season successful, ending with a 5-2 record. Annette and Lydia competed in the 100, 440, and 880 relays with Toni in the softball throw. Crown Point and Highland proved to be the teams ' toughest opponents as they could not beat them. The girls also failed to beat them in the Lake Suburban Conference where they placed 3rd. The girls then took 3rd in sectionals. Regionals were a disappointment, where they only had one eligible for the state meet. Toni placed 3rd in the softball throw. Annette placed 6th in the 100 yard dash and the relay team of Annette and sophomores Debbie Kucer, Kim Duhon and Lydia placed 4th. Coach Spangler summed up the year by saying “all the girls gave 150%, which makes them all champs. " ABOVE: TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mary Kay Wilkensen, Susie Norton, Annette Masolak, Barb Young, Katie Flynn, Tricia Eggers, Sandy Kamradt, Linda Mandel. ROW 2: Debbie Kucer, Kim Du- hon, Judy Nottoli, Toni Cray, Sara Muntiu, Karen Easter, Lydia Meg- remis, Sue Banas. ROW 3: Josie Romando, Janice Lisle, Andree Peyrot, Bonnie Smith, Nancy Mo- nak, Cinda Petruch, Mary Sury, Laurie Greer. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Shinkan, Kathy Stavros, Nancy Surufka, Christy Edington, Jackie Zubay, Beth Ann Brush, Sue Taylor, Coach Dennis Spang- ler. RIGHT: Up and Over. In an effort to clear the bar, sophomore Sara Muntiu checks to insure a smooth landing. 176 Cirls Track GIRLS VARSITY TRACK (5-2) MHS OPP. Morion 72 Vi 29 2 Highland, 48 62 Lake Central 24 West Side, 57 43 Merrillville 16 Griffith 82 21 Calumet, 59 43 Lowell 17 Crown Point T9 63 Valparaiso, 52 h 41 2 Portage 33 Conference 3rd Sectionals 3rd Girls Track 177 Girls Tennis season started optimistic as they swept the courts winning their first seven dual meets. Two losses followed, but the team fin- ished with an 11-2 record. Although they were not favored to win, the team produced three conference champions, sophomore Dinah Horath in singles, and the doubles team of sophomore Carrie Melind and junior Julie Hellyer. Six members participated in sectionals placing the team fourth, while the team of Hellyer and Melind placed a victorious third in doubles. Entering the Peru Singles Tour- nament, the team placed third, and junior Diane Petrie placed second in number five singles tourney. Despite no chance for regionals, Coach Gloria Kemp stated that the " team worked hard to- gether which payed off in the end with a Confer- ence Tournt victory. " GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS MUNSTER OPP. Morton 7 0 Hammond Clark 4 3 LaPorte 6 1 Lowell 7 0 Crown Point 5 2 Calumet 7 0 Merrillville 6 1 Highland 3 4 Griffith 7 0 Valparaiso 2 s Chesterton 5 2 ABOVE: GIRL ' S TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Diane Petrie, Joli Pellar, Diane Cieland, lulie Hel- lyer, Dinah Horath. BACK ROW: Coach Gloria Kemp, Linda Angell, Karen Hertz, loan Bjelland, Carrie telind, Carla Nelson. RIGHT: Determina- tion. A successful return helps sophomore Dinah Horath defeat her rival. 178 Girl ' s Tennis LEFT: Racquet back. Taking a backhand stance, junior Diane Petrie awaits her opponent ' s return. BELOW LEFT: Team effort. Conference doubles champ sophomore Carrie Melind lobs the ball back to her Crown Point opponent. BELOW: Two handed return. Keeping a close eye on the ball, junior Karen Hertz re- turns the serve to her teammate during practice. Girl ' s Tennis 179 a ABOVE: Final Thoughts. Near the day ' s end, junior Drew Kanyer thinks back on his game. RIGHT: In the rough. Rules of " playing it where it lies, " involves a tough shot out of the woods for senior |ohn Dal Santo. 180 Boy ' s Golf How you manipulate your woods, irons, wedges and putters through tree lined fairways, mucky water hazards and a somewhat disasterous sandtrap, depend on how successful a golfer you will be. The Boy ' s Varsity Golf team proved they had the skill and ability as they ended their regular season with an undefeated 22-0 record. With regular season play over in May, the golfers entered sectional and regional play with hopes of earning titles in the competition. Despite early season cold, windy days and some of the rain delays and muddy courses, the boys pulled through with a 12-0 winning streak to sweep the Lake Suburban Conference crown. Returning lettermen seniors, Andy Fox, John Dal Santo and Kris Ford were all-conference winners with an average score of 37.8. Under the leadership of Coach Ed Musselman and Assistant Coach Ross Haller, the team set a new school record of 143, as seniors Dave Miscus and Andy each shot 33 ' s, three under par, to lead the team to an overall one under par score. Later in (Continued on pg. 183) Boy ' s Golf 181 VARSITY GOLF 22-0 MHS OPP. Clark 151 185 Morton 166 179 Hammond Tech 166 205 Hammond High 171 190 Highland 157 158 Valpo 152 162 Calumet 152 178 Merrillville 155 155 Lowell 153 162 Lake Central 152 173 Rensselear Sth 5th Crown Point 172 178 Griffith 159 176 South Newton Tourney 3rd ird Highland 155 172 Calumet 176 Lowell 149 169 Crown Point ird 165 Morton 160 172 Griffith 164 167 Lake Central Invitational ird Clark 160 191 Hammond Tech 164 190 ABOVE: Position set-up. Checking his distance to the pin, senior Kris Ford readies his drive. RIGHT: Careful aim. Practicing his putting ability enables senior |ohn Dal Santo to improve his game as senior Kris Ford gives advice. ABOVE RIGHT: Trapped again. Shooting out of a sand trap, junior Mike Skurka gets a good sand blast with his swing. 182 Boy ' s Golf » ' lr (Continued from pg. 180) the season, Kris made a double eagle shot at a match with Hammond High and Morton at the River Oaks Golf Course. Workouts started over spring-break and were held every day after school at the home course, Sherwood Country Club in Schererville. Stressing good form and clean shots, the team successfully performed to Coach Musselman ' s expectations. Recalled Dal Santo, " I think our winning season was due to a balanced team effort. " Under Coach Musselman the )-V team, led by freshman Tom Granic, gained needed experience as they achieved a 3-1 record. LEFT: Fairway surveillance. Paying close attention to their opponents ' strategy, junior Mike Skurka, Coach Ed Mus- selman and senior John Dal Santo check a Griffith golfer ' s drive. ABOVE: VARSITY GOLF: FRONT ROW: Coach Ross Haller, |im Hesterman, Mel Renfro, Eric Compton, Dave Segal, Andy Fox, Coach Ed Musselman ROW 2: Terry Moore, Greg Schmidt, Mike Skurka, Ed Leeny, Mike Ricks BACK ROW: Tom Granak, Dave Miskus, Kris Ford, |ohn Dal Santo, Drew Kanyer Boy ' s Golf 183 Soccer ... a new and exciting game entered the ' Stangs sports scene in the spring. Many thrilling victories with an exception of a few disappointing losses, plus the backing of avid fans highlighted the team ' s success in the Hammond Soccer League where they finished second. For the first time, games were played under the lights on the football field. In the season finale, the Mustangs vigorously fought to upend defending League champion Morton to put them in a tie for first place. At the end of regulation play, the game became tied 2-2, with a goal by senior John (Achtley) Gouwens. Going into overtime, the Mustangs bid fell short as they lost 3-2; putting them in second place. Two talented additions made the Mustang soccer team a squad to be reckoned. Rune Myhre, an (Continued on pg. 187) I LEFT: Goal try. Gaining control of the ball in a night game against Morton, tay after sustaining an injury to his knee early in the game against Bishop I senior )ohn O ' Connell lets loose a powerful shot on goal. ABOVE: First aid. Noll. ' Before resuming game action, manager Bob Skurka assists junior Archie Ak- Soccer 185 LEFT: Soc-cer to ' em! Unwinding a forceful kick, senior Kevin McDonald puts the ball back into play while junior Dave jarzombek backs him up. VARSITY SOCCER 9-4 MHS OPP Bishop Noll 4 0 Hammond High 3 0 Hammond Tech 2 1 Morion 1 4 Clark 1 3 Gavit 3 1 Bishop Noll 3 1 Hammond High Forfeit Hammond Tech 2 1 Clark 1 0 Gavit 7 0 Morton 2 3 Hammond Tournament Morton 1 2 ABOVE LEFT: Body check. Fighting off his op- ponent, junior Tom Long fights to regain pos- session of the ball. ABOVE RIGHT: Fast for- ward. Following the ball downfield, Norwegian exchange student Rune Mhyre looks for an open teammate. RIGHT: Tough scrimmage. An effort by senior Rune Myhre and junior Archie Aktay is foiled as their opponents supply inter- ference and conflict. I fit) Soccer (Continued from pg. 184) American Field Service foreign transfer from J Norway, and )oae leda, a Rotary Club exchange ■ student from Brazil added their years of experience to the team ' s quest. " With a mobile offense and an improved defense, an overall faster team was developed, " stated Coach )ack King. An added asset to the team was unity and spirit. Leading the team in every game were senior captains John O ' Connell, Kevin McDonald, Johm McCormack, John Achtley, and junior Tom Long. ABOVE: VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW: Coach Jack King, Dave Watt, Dave Jarzombek, Dan Cuellar, Kevin McDonald, Ken Olan, Hardy Wilkerson. ROW TWO: Ercument Aktay, Kevin O ' Connell, Dave Kmak, Brian Eg- natz, Joae leda, |ohn (Atchley) Gouwens, Rune Myhre. ROW THREE: Greg Stirling, Bob Trusty, Bob Loudermilk, Bran Levan, Al Luberda, )ohn Moehl, john Vit- kus. BACK ROW: Manager Bob Skurka, Mike Hertz, Tom Long, Mike Walsh, John O ' Connell, John McCormack, Jim Barron. LEFT: Pep talk. Gathered in a huddle before the game. Coach Jack King advises his players and fires them up for a victory. Soccer 187 Something as small and insignificant as a blister on a hand can disrupt a pitcher ' s control and timing. He might even be riding the bench for a while. A .350 hitter can be flung into a hapless and hitless slump if there is an inch difference in his batting stance. Precision-a baseball must. Various injuries can transform a championship team into a cellar, last place club. Something as minor as a sprained finger or sore ankle can hurt a fielder for weeks, turning a would-be out into a base hit. Health— another baseball must. Coach Mike Niksic ' s stickmen held their precision and health and came out winners. With (Continued on pg. 190) ABOVE: Windup. During an early season game against Calumet, senior Steve Johnson fires his fastball for another strike out. TOP RIGHT: Home plate stance. Anticipating the pitch, junior Steve Urbanski concentrates on slamming a two base hit. RIGHT: ' Yer ' out! Putting the tag on a player sliding home, junior catcher Gary Downing covers the plate, while the umpire carefully watches the play. 188 Baseball TOP RIGHT: Coaching advice. Before the start of a home game. Coach Mike Niksic in- structs seniors Andy Burch and Perrie Capps on fielding and batting techniques. ABOVE: Batter up! While waiting for his turn up in the batter ' s box, junior Dave Hunt searches for his bat. Baseball 189 (Continued from pg. 188) Highland ' s loss to Griffith in the final conference game, 5-2, the Mustangs were rewarded with a co-conference championship with Highland for the second straight year. Highlighting the season was a surprising early season victory over Highland, 5-3. But when the ' Stangs again tried to reign over the Trojans later on, they came up short and lost, 4-2. " This has been one of the most satisfying years of my coaching career. I ' d really like to commend the seniors; they did a tremendous job of leadership throughout the season, " recalled Coach Niksic. Coach Don Kernaghan led the junior varsity to a 9-5 season record. The freshmen, under the direction of Coach Mike Edwards, ended the season victoriously with 14 wins, one loss. ABOVE: VARSITY BASEBALL: FRONT ROW: Jim Pawlow- icz, Mike Backe, Greg Beno, John Klyczek, Brian Boyle, Dave Ladd, Manager Dan Einkiewicz, Manager Dutch Remmers. ROW 2: Dan Banas, Dave Hunt, Dave Such, Ron Garzinski, Steve Urbanski, Gary Downing, John Gruenwald. BACK ROW: Coach Dave Knish, Perrie Capps, Bob Hol- brook, Steve Johnson, Steve Sherer, Andy Burch, Mike Linos, Coach Mike Niksic. River Forest MHS 11 VARSITY BASEBALL OPP 13 Crown Point MHS 4 OPP 3 Benton Central 2 12 Lake Central 7 3 Benton Central 14 9 Calumet 3 5 Hammond Morton 5 8 East Chicago Roosevelt 0 8 Clark 1 4 Highland 3 Calumet 11 1 Griffith 7 i Highland 4 2 Crown Point 6 3 Portage 0 1 Lake Central 3 2 Michigan City Rogers 4 2 Hobart 12 5 Michigan City Rogers 5 4 Valparaiso 2 6 Griffith 1 8 LaPorte 3 4 Lowell f 0 LaPorte 0 3 Emerson 9 6 East Gary 7 2 190 Baseball LEFT: Good timing. Preventing the base hit, senior third baseman Steve Sherer quickly nabs the ball while planning to rifle a throw to first base for an out. BELOW: JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL: FRONT ROW: Manager Brina Sweeny, John Sartain, John Stevenson, scott Agerter, John Saksa, Mike Robbins. ROW 2: John Ashenbremer, Phil Marx, Mike Koufas, Jim Mehalso, Brian Watson, Mark Hunter, Dave Luera. BACK ROW ' : Coach Don Kernaghan, Chris Chelich, Mike Caskey, David Suck, Rick Johns, Dave Otte. ABOVE: FRESHMEN BASEBALL: FRONT ROW ' : Joe Bumbales, Jim Kwasney, Brian De Rey, John Sannito, Paul Maginot Dave Wanthal, Scott Knutson. ROW 2: Tom Jankovich, Mike Bucko, Chip Eggers, Gary Milli- kan, Mark De Rolf, Gary Kulesa, Rich Lammering. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Maicher, Greg W ' inkler, Rob Sharkey, Ken Banas, Keith Hunter, Dave Nelson, Gary Silverman, Coach Mike Edwards. LEFT: Let it rip. With high hopes of striking out the batter, senior Brian " Smokey " Boyle winds up and uncorks his curve ball. JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL 9-5 MHS OPP Bishop Noll 5 9 Clark 0 1 Clark 4 5 Hobart 10 1 East Chicago Roosevelt 8 1 East Chicago Roosevelt 6 3 Gary Lew Wallace 5 2 Highland 3 5 Calumet 9 6 Highland 12 2 Griffith 6 2 Lowell 11 7 Crown Point 7 5 Lake Central 0 2 FRESHMEN 14-1 Aylesworth 9 3 Aylesworth 6 0 Grissom 7 0 Thorton Fractional North 5 2 Thorton Fractional North 4 1 Crown Point 5 4 Griffith 4 3 Lake Central 15 3 East Chicago Washington 1 0 Lowell 13 1 Crown Point 5 3 East Chicago Roosevelt 1 0 East Chicago Roosevelt 10 0 Harrison 0 2 Portage Fengley 14 4 BELOW: Off season practice. Building endurance for the upcoming track sea- son, sophomore Sue Norton spends time after school jogging around the field- house track. ABOVE RIGHT: Muscle building. Dur- ing the off-football season, in order to keep in shape, senior Mark Georgas works out weekdays after school at a lo- cal health club. RIGHT: Pacing up. Get- ting his scuba and skiing gear together, senior Jeff Brant plans a weekend expedition. 192 Personalized Sports When the beginning of September rolled around, everyone could tell that fall had arrived. Of course, school had begun, but more signifi- cantly neighborhood football games began to appear and throughout the evenings the streets were jammed with Schwinn 10-speed bikes. Although not everyone was involved in school athletics, almost everyone found time to do their " own thing, " whether it was tennis, football, or jogging. Elliott School was busy every Sunday because of the rivalries between neighboring football teams. With the 14 available tennis courts open all spring, summer, and fall, there was always a chance to practice on the latest backhand and net shots. But even when the mercury started to drop, students did not stop participating in their sport activities. At Omni 41, with its eight indoor tennis courts, ice rinks, swimming pool, gymnastics equipment, and health club, almost anyone could find his sporting pleasure. On Monday and Wednesday nights, the fieldhouse was crowded with exercise-conscience teens. For those who wanted to participate in gymnastics, the local YMCA provided a program for those interested in both competition and intramurals. When the winter snow arrived, baseball bats were hidden away in closets, and snow skis were once again waxed and polished. The Pines in Valporaiso, being the closest ski area, was busy throughout the week and especially on the weekends. For those with more experience and or gasoline, resorts like Alpine Vally and Wilmot Mountain provided the needed challenge and opportunities. For students with a not-so-good sense of balance, there was always tobaggoning at the Dunes or at one of the many state parks. Ice skating at Wicker Park, Community Park of Omni attracted many weekend athletes. As the warmer weather returned, outdoor sports began to appear once again. The greatest stand-by of summer was, of course, swimming, at either a pool or in Lake Michigan. The beaches became packed as with people skiing, sunbath- ing, sailing, or just floating on waves or rafts. On hot days you could find more frisbees sailing through the air than on toy store shelves. With June ' s arrival, school was through for an- other three months. Students turned in their uni- forms and picked up their own sporting equip- ment. Gone were the matches and meets between schools, but the competition and en- joyment of individual sports continued. BELOW LEFT: Gutter, spare STRIKE! Keeping track of each other ' s performances on the bowling scoring sheet, junior |ohn Morario and sophomore Scott Franczek check to see who is in the lead. BELOW: Constructive criticism. Look- ing up the slope to catch a quick glimpse of a friend, ju- niors Marty Nitz and Phil Man- ley evaluate his style. G osh, talk about being mistreated! These dumbies who come in here throw garbage on my floor, leave paper toweling clogging my sinks, and wreck my furniture. Not to mention the smelly sweats, uniforms, and equipment shoved into my lockers. What do they think I am! I ' m a locker room, not a garbage dump! I wish these players would use better manners and etiquette. The way they treat one another, one would think they are arch-enemies, not teammates and friends. Imagine being the recipient of a " swirlie " , " snuggie " , or an atomic bomb spray from one ' s so-called loyal friend! It is even dangerous to enter my doors alone anymore. This is especially true during football season on the " senior kill sophomore " day. Usually the custodial staff keep my showers sparkling, spic-n-span clean. But when those idiots decide to have sliding races in the shower or towel fights after a victory, look out! It is even worse after I ' ve been tp-ed before a game. There are signs hung 194 Locker Room LEFT: Another close game. With thoughts of " what we SHOULD have done " floating through their minds, ju- niors Dan Banas and Kent Hinebaugh rest in the locker room after a hard-fought one-point loss against Merrill- ville. BELOW: Fire up! After a Homecoming victory over Lowell, senior John Watson expresses his " postgame " ex- citement to his fellow teammates in the locker room after achieving 14 solo tackles during the game. on my walls with streamers and toilet paper thrown all over, even between the shower stalls. You can just imagine the showers after my water has been turned on without cleaning the mess up. Yick! Talk about minds and language in the gutter; my poor ears! It ' s not just that, it ' s listening to the nicknames, " coined phrases " , and those dumb stories about other players. If I EVER hear another thing about " gambling " , " glory boy 1 and 2 " , " Ragman " , " Monk " , " Jeeagg " , or " Ironman " , I ' ll just totally collapse! I serve various purposes. A coach may find me the perfect place to take out his " first half " aggressions. During halftime, if we ' re losing, my sides hurt from being kicked, and my ears are just ringing from all the yelling and screaming. Other times, when we ' re ahead, there is a different kind of locker room atmosphere. The players are content, and the coach points out mistakes, yet encourages them to keep up the good work. And when we win, the whole place goes crazy. The celebration lasts longer than the game itself. This is the one time I really enjoy myself. Sometimes I can ' t even breathe. On some days, there is athletic tape covering every inch of my locker door, sealing me shut. If this is their idea of a fun time, I ' m not laughing. Other times, I get slightly water- logged. Wet towels and suits, and runny shampoo bottles are often thrown in my lockers or on my floor. I might catch a cold or even worse, a case of pneumonia. I also have a good friend on the other side of the fieldhouse, the girl ' s locker room. Now, she is treated really well! Never does she hear dirty words, screaming or shouting. And the girls that go in there are respectable and have some manners. After home games, meets, or matches, the girl ' s serve refreshments to the opposing team. How nice! Cookie crumbs are about the extent of her " poor housekeeping " . It ' s just not fair; while I ' m getting kicked or getting rotten oranges thrown on my walls, the worse that may happen to her is baby powder sprinkled all about after a " perfume and powder fight " ! The player ' s in the girl ' s locker ; room at least use their garbage cans. Well, all and all, it ' s not too bad. Although I complain, I guess boys will be boys, and girls will be girls. What can I say?! I kinda like the attention! If the boy ' s and girl ' s locker rooms weren ' t around, what would the players and coaches do? What fun would they have?! ABUVfc: Halftime pointers. Discussing problems encountered during the first half of the game. Coach Mike Copper instructs seniors Bill Petsas, Steve Johnson, junior Ray Comandella, and senior Lee Millies on team strategy for the second half. Locker Room 195 Faces Have you ever just ' watched people go by? If you haven ' t, you should try it some time-you ' d be surprised at what you ' d find. Aside from the average Betty Basics, you ' d find a wide assortment of charac- ters ranging from the shy violet, who cowers in the back corner of the class- room ... to the rowdy who is in the middle of everything . . . And, contrary to popular belief, teachers are human beings with personalities often very much like the students they teach . . . But no matter how diverse they all may seem, they still find themselves wondering what the future will bring. Diane Webber , 1% Faces in the crowd In The Crowd BELOW: Exploration. With the aid of a student ' s sched- ule, Assistant Principal Mr. James Bawden, searches sec- ond hour study hall for the latest caught ditcher. BOT- TOM: SITTING: Dr. Wallace Underwood, Super- intendent; Mrs. Irene Sounders, Educational Coordinator of Schools; STANDING: Mr. John Friend, Athletic Direc- tor; Mr. Carl Sharp, Director of Food Services. RIGHT: Discussion. Enjoying an opportunity to talk to Governor Otis Bowen, Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, explains the latest school related problems prior to the Governor ' s speech during assembly in October. Students saw a new face walking down as school opened its doors in Au- gust. The person was Dr. Karl Hertz, the new principal from the University of Chi- cago Laboratory High School, where he had been principal. Duties of assistant principals ranged from signing passes to conferences with parents and students. Mr. |ohn Tennant was in charge of freshmen and soph- omores while Mr. James Bauden super- vised juniors and seniors. A new absentee policy required stu- dents who missed more than 15 days per semester to obtain a written doctor ' s ex- cuse and have his schedule reviewed by the administration. Members of the administration also included program coordinators. C J ABOVE: West Lake Education Co-op program: Mr. Art Spohr, Work-Study Coordina- tor; Mr. Warren Urgent, School Psychologist; Mrs. Grace Allen, secretary; and Mr. Marvin Porter, Director. LEFT: School Board: Mr. Herbert Weinberg, Mr. Robert Sut- ter, Mrs. Anna Shupe, and Mr. Richard Dunning. Not pictured: Mr. Donald Sands, president. TOP LEFT: Observation. Evaluating the Homecoming Floats for himself, Assistant Principal Mr. )ohn Tennant keeps things running smoothly before the pa- rade ' s start. Administration 199 Miss Pamela Allen: Counselor. Mrs. Marge Barrett: English 9, Debate, Composition II, Asst. Debate Coach. Miss Karla Bowers: Typing I and II, Shorthand I and II. Mrs. Ruth Brasaemle: Composition I and II, World Literature. Mrs. Phyllis Braun: Counselor. Mr. Ed Burkhardt: Sociology, Asst. Speech Coach. Mr. Dave Carmony: Stage Band, Pep Band, Wind Ensemble, Marching Band, Concert Band, Band Director. Miss Patricia Clark: German III. Mrs. Victoria Cooper: English 11, Composition I and II, Cheerleader Sponsor. Mr. Hal Coppage: Government, Introduction to Social Science, Student Senate Sponsor. Mr. Mike Copper: Algebra I and II, Head Basketball Coach, Frosh Track Coach. Mr. John Edington: Biology, Project Biology, Advanced Biology, Science Department Chairman. Mr. Mike Edwards: Health and Safety, Soph Football Coach, Frosh Baseball Coach. Mrs. Helen Engstrom: English 11, Speech I, II and III, Speech Coach, Director of Forensics. Mr. Gene Fort: U.S. History, Asst. Vocal Music Director. Mrs. Louise Fredericks: Treasurer. Mrs. Theresa Gasaway: Special Education. Mrs. Pat Golubiewski: Developmental Reading, English 11. Miss Marge Gonce: Graphic Arts. Mr. Jeff Graves: Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry, Chess Club Sponsor. 200 Faculty Teachers are Teachers ' minds consist of more than just the whirls, clicks, and punches of a computer. A closer look provides stu- dents with a different insight of teachers ' characters. Part of teachers ' spare time was con- centrated on researching information to prepare for the next day ' s lecture. In ad- dition, their jobs included sponsoring clubs, coaching sports, and directing plays. Their outside activities extended past the textbooks to other areas such as scuba diving and jogging or traveling abroad. Teachers are real people, they eat hamburgers, wear Levis, go to parties and football games just like students. They experience similar situations and problems, and suffer from injured feel- ings, the same as students. Mrs. Thelma Griffin: Office and Attendance Secretary. Mrs. Ann Guiden: Guidance Secretary. Mr. Ross Haller: Government, Introduction to Social Science. Mrs. Nancy Hastings: journalism I and II, Publications Director, Paragon, Crier, News Bureau, Pegasus, Quill and Scroll. Mr. Art Haverstock: Biology, Advanced Biology, Project Biology. Mrs. DeEtta Hawkins: Art Projects, Dimensional Design, Golf Coach, Basic Art. Mr. Dick Holmberg: Music Appreciation, Music Theory, Concert Choir, Choir 10-11, Glee Club 9, Glee Club 10, Vocal Music Director, Department Representative. Mrs. Lil Horlick: Attendance Payroll, Office Secretary. Mr. Dick Hunt: Introduction to Drafting, General Woods, Technical Drafting, Industrial Art Department Representative. Faculty 201 friendliness “My old yearbook— I haven ' t looked at this in years . . . There ' s my favorite science teacher. He helped me in many ways, and today I really appreciate it. " While students attend high school, they rate their teachers from boring to stimulating or from helpful to indifferent. However, if a teacher leaves a lasting im- pression on a student, he will often be remembered for his pleasant manner or captivating stories rather than his proof of the Pythagorean theorem. The major- ity of teachers have chosen their career because they “enjoy working with young people. " Think of yourself 25 years after gradu- ation-will one outstanding teacher have made a striking difference in your life or perhaps left a pleasant memory? Mr. (on lepsen: Boys ' Phys. Ed, Boys ' Advanced Phys. Ed., Varsity Swim Coach. Mrs. Barbara lohnson: Geometry, General Math II. Mrs. Doris lohnson: English 10. Mrs. Cheryl Joseph: Librarian. Mrs. Mary Ann Julius: Para- Professional Biology Team. Miss Gloria Kemp: Health Safety, General Science, Girls ' Tennis Coach. Mr. Dan Keown: General Business, Consumer Education, Salesmanship Marketing, Hockey Coach. Mr. Don Kernaghan: Economics, Introduction to Social Science, Assistant Baseball Coach. Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick: Salesmanship Marketing, Distributive Education. Mr. David Knish: Special Education. Mrs. Jill Koelling: Basic Art, Drill Team Sponsor, Pep Club Sponsor. Mrs. Marian Kulesa: Resource Center Secretary. 202 Faculty Mr. Steve Landy: Physics, Advanced Physics, Math-Physics. Miss Betty Liebert: Girls ' Phys. Ed, Girls ' Advanced Phys. Ed, Head Girls Swimming Coach. Mr. Karl Linden: Orchestra. Mr. James Liptrap: Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry. Miss Jody Lubliner: English 11, Developmental Reading. Mr. Bob Maicher: General Math II, Algebra I, Computer Math. Mrs. Gerda McCloskey: Psychology, Advanced Psychology. Mr. John McDonald: Introduction to Power Mechanics, General Woods, General Metals, Power Mechanics. Mrs. Pat McNamara: U.S. History. Mrs. Shirley Melsh: Guidance Dept. Chairman. Mrs. Helga Meyer: German I II. Mr. Larry Micklos: General Math II, Algebra Miss Elizabeth Miller: Clothing, I II, Inter-Personal Relations Mr. Donald Morran: Typing 1,11,111 IV, Business Mechanics. Mr. Ed Musselman: Algebra I, Business Math, Head Tennis Coach, Head Golf Coach. Mrs. Carol Nelson: Spanish I, Conversational Spanish. Mr. Mike Niksic: Boys ' Phys. Ed, Boys ' Advanced Phys. Ed, Head Baseball Coach. Mr. Gordon Olson: Power Mechanics, Electronics, Introduction to Electricity. Mr. George Pollingue: General Math I, Algebra II, Calculus and Analytical Geometry, Junior Class Sponsor. Mrs. Pruzin: Nurse. Faculty 203 Miss Jean Rawson: Cadet Teaching Business Law. Mr. Ed Robertson: English 9, Composition II and III, JV Basketball Coach, Freshman Football Coach. Mr. )oe Roseman: Spanish II, III, and IV. Mrs. Betty Russell: Science Secretary. Mr. David Russell: English 10, Sophomore Class Sponsor, Photo Club Sponsor. Mrs. Linda Scheffer: Foods I and II. Mr. Jerry Schroeder: English 9, Senior Class Sponsor. Mrs. Virginia Schwarz: Biology Para-Professional. Mr. Robert Shinkan: Trigonometry, Business Math, Geometry, Assistant Volleyball Coach. Mr. Al Smith: General Math I, Geometry. Mr. Richard Smith: English 10. Mr. Jim Stone: Accounting, Advanced Business, Track Coach, Assistant Football Coach. Mr. Scott Stone: General Math I and II, Algebra I, Freshman Class Sponsor, Assistant Swimming Coach. Miss Mary Beth Stonebraker: Girls ' Phys. Ed. and Advanced Phys. Ed., Girls ' Athletic Coordinator, Letterwoman Club Sponsor. Mrs. Ruth Stout: Historical and Environmental Art, Visual and Applied Design, Printmaking, Drawing and Painting. Mrs. Marlis Tippett: German IV and V. Mrs. Pat Vadas: Shorthand I, Cooperative Office Education, OEA Sponsor. Mr. Kevin Vana: Introduction to Social Science, Worid History, Assistant Track Coach, Cross Country Coach. Mrs. Alyce Wackowski: English II, French I and II, French Club Sponsor. Mr. Gary Webster: German II, III, and VI. m mr 204 Faculty serve “Munster didn ' t have a pep club, and I wanted to see one get started! " said Mrs. Jill Koelling, art teacher, Pep Club and Drill Team sponsor. Among the 75 faculty members, 37 helped students as coaches or sponsors. Ten of these 37 staff members were in charge of more than one group. Senior Class sponsor, Mr. Jerry Schroeder laughed as he talked about his reasons for sponsoring the class, “It certainly wasn ' t the money that made me want to be a sponsor. When I was in high school, I appreciated the teachers who helped out and I really like kids, that ' s why I ' m a teacher. " Head Football Coach John Friend stated that the biggest problem of coaching is the final results of the sport- ing event. The game either builds up the team morale or a negative attitude. Coach Friend feels coaching is like an- other full time job. “It takes as much time outside of football practice to plan the practice a s it does to hold the practice. " Mr. Schroeder summed the feelings of most sponsors and coaches when he said " As in every activity you have about 10% to 15% of all the students who carry the rest of the class. Sometimes students are very trying, but overall it ' s been most enjoyable working with them. " Mrs. Anne Whiteley: Spanish II and III, Foreign Language Club Sponsor. Mr. Tom Whiteley: U.S. History. Miss Annette Wisniewski: Practical Senior Math, Trigonometry, College Algebra, Math-Physics, National Honor Society Sponsor. Mr. Steve Wroblewski: Geometry, Algebra II, Trainer, Assistant Freshman Football Coach. Mr. Jack Yerkes: English 9, Developmental Reading, Assistant Freshman Football Coach, Freshman Basketball Coach. Mrs. Mary Yorke: English 10, English Literature, Composition I, II, and III, Majorette Sponsor. Mr. Bryan Young: Biology, Advanced Biology, Project Biology, Chess Club Sponsor. Mr. Carl Young: English II, Dramatics, Drama Director. Faculty 205 as sponsors, coaches Jock: Wearing overalls and a jersey, the jock strives to prove his masculinity. Dear Diane, Wow! You wouldn ' t believe how big this school is. There ' s more kids in my graduating class than there was in our entire school. I ' ve never seen so many people crowd into the halls be- tween classes, you feel like a sardine. The really big difference is that all the kids don ' t mix together, they stick to their own group. It ' s like there was a barrier or something. Heck if I know which group I fit into, so I ' m kinda lost. Last Friday I thought I was going crazy! Every class I went to has a dif- Brain: Overloaded by books and en- joying it! Who else would love this but the brain? ferent cheerleader. You might not be- lieve this, but I really thought there were at least 40 cheerleaders! Three- fourths of my lunch table was made up of those cheerleaders who all sat together and talked about the rou- tines and their weekend plans. So I began talking to one of them and she told me that this was just the Drill Team that performed during half- times and boy did I feel stupid! She asked me if I had any plans for after the game and, like always, I didn ' t. Since there wasn ' t a party or a dance, she asked me to come to her house Freak: Most commonly seen in his grubby attire and often caught catching a quick smoke, the freaks stay together. with a few of her other friends. I have never felt so out of place! For one thing I wasn ' t wearing red and white, let alone a uniform, and I wasn ' t ter- ribly interested in hearing about rou- tines. By this time I made the con- clusion that I didn ' t fit in with the Drill Team crowd. Oh yes, we have your basic rahs and they ' re the same as they were at home. They go out with the football, basketball, and or baseball players. They usually have somebody different each and every week. Then we have our jocks, the big let- termen, and believe me, they pack to- gether. You can spot them easily with their letter sweaters and painter ' s pants or their overalls and jerseys. Some of them, commonly known as the rednecks, get their kicks out of ei- ther causing trouble or getting some- one else in a lot of trouble. Some people are strange! Oh, let me tell you about this one kid; the biggest brownie you ever saw! He ' s in my German class and he constantly has his hand up and con- stantly brown noses the teacher. To him (at least), everyone else is wrong but the teacher, who ' s always perfect. He even stays after school to help her grade papers and do bulletin boards. I met the nicest guy yesterday, but he ' s not the type you bring home to mother. He ' s one of those hood types. You know, the ones who might come to class about once a week, wear dirty, grubby jeans that look as if they haven ' t been washed in a year, and the old army or jean jackets. They ' re always getting suspended for catching a smoke between classes or ditching now and then. I ' ve looked for him at games and dances, but you know this type, they would rather die than be seen at a school sponsored activity. I would love to go out with him, but you know how I break out in red spots since I am allergic to smoke. It seems like I ' ll never fit into these cliques, so I ' ll just stick to this little group I started hanging around with. I really feel privileged to be part of them, they make me feel wanted. They ' re just your average bunch of kids who didn ' t make it in any other groups. The only thing I can ' t under- stand is why our little group doesn ' t hang around with others. Another bad thing is that I feel like I ' m letting them down if I make plans with somebody else. Just the other day, one of my friends started going out with this really cute guy, but the others got so upset. It ' s like she broke up our little group or something. I ' m afraid to make plans on my own because I think they will get mad and won ' t bother counting me in on their activi- ties or secrets. It seems like they al- ways know who they will be with and what they will be doing every weekend. I can ' t believe the big difference such a short distance makes. Why can ' t everybody just hang around to- gether and do just about the same thing and share common interests? Oh well, study hall is almost over so take care and write back soon. Tell EVERYONE I said hi. Miss ya. Myrtle Cliques 207 Kim Abalman Parry Abbott Paul Abrinko Paul Adams lose Aguilera Robert Ahl lenny Ahn Andrea Allen Debbie Ambelang |ohn Anderson Nancy Anderson Steve Andrews Karen Angel Lori Arnold Mark Aron Ken Banas Sue Banas Brad Barnes Holly Barthold Julie Basila Jeff Beatty Bonnie Belinsky Ion Benchik Daniel Benkovich Paul Beno Kelly Benoit Lisa Bernacke Linda Biedron Jeff Biesen Cary Bistrican Richard Blackford Pam Blankinship Steve Block Dave Bobeck Greg Bobin John Bochnowski Tom Bogusz Mike Bombar Susan Borto Tom Bosch Brenda Bowling Debbie Brandt Jim Brant )im Braun Cary Brazel Sharon Brian Jack Brouwers Susan Brown Susan Brown Jenny Bruhn Mike Bucko Bob Bukvich Joe Bumbales Julie Burbich Brad Burke Kim Carbonare Brizeida Cardenas Ken Carlson Sharon Carlson Bob Carollo Robert Carter Barb Case Tom Chael Laura Chaiken Debbie Check Chris Christianson Kyle Chudom Greg Clark Susan Clark Dianne Cleland Mike Clemetsen Mary Collins 208 Freshmen FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS: FRQfP Joyce Rovai, president; MIDDLE |Bm Rhind, Treasurer; Sharon MazenajPvice- M dent; BACK: Scott StoneJBCfJss portsor. (Not Pictured: Diane Mjskus secr®ary.) Freshman plan No longer considered to be in the transition phase between grade school and high school, the class of 77 moved up another rung on the ladder facing the problems freshmen in high school must confront. Freshmen Class Officers got a late start since they were elected only two weeks be- fore Homecoming, and their sponsor wasn ' t named until four days after that. Because of these two factors, freshmen money making projects got off to a late start. Plans for bake sales, a dance, and a walk-a-thon were dis- cussed by their class sponsor and officers. Mr. Stone explained that though raising money for next year ' s Homecoming float comes first, any extra money they earned would go toward a field trip to Chicago for the class. According to Mr. Stone, the freshmen worked very well together. He felt proof of this was how they were able to complete the Homeccming Dance plans and decorations in the short two weeks they had to prepare for it. Nancy Coltun Tammy Conner Tracy Crary Maureen Costello Art Cross John Cross Dan Cueller Michelle Cwiok Sue Dahlkamp Laura Dale Denise Dalissandro Mark Dal Santo Elizabeth Dantuma T. Davalantes Diane Dayney Debbie DeBoer Myrna Dejesus Vicki DelaCotera Vic De Porter Robin DePriest Brian DeRe Mark DeRolf Scott Diehl Joe Dixon Mike Dolinski Scott Dombroski Tom Domoras Dave Dornberg Scott Doty Dawn Downing Mike Dublak Kerri Dunn Rick Dunning Karen Echterling Mark Echterling Beth Eggebrecht Chip Eggers Ben Egnatz Lori Engle Kim Eustance Freshmen 209 trip to Chicago puzzles frosh Footsteps of hundreds of Freshmen accom- panied by their parents echoed through the auditorium as they chose seats and waited for Freshmen Orientation to begin. Students were acquainted with the school and it ' s policies at the assembly. Mr. John Tennant, assistant principal, headed the pro- gram, and Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, delivered the welcoming speech. Information regarding schedules, functions, and purpose of the Guidance Department were fully explained to the audience as the program got under way. It was the job of Student Senate president senior Gail Rovai, to explain the objectives of various clubs and the athletic program. Near the pro- gram ' s end, information concerning the distri- bution of report cards, registration for student insurance, proper school attire, and the build- ing hours were presented. Student Senate members took incoming freshmen through the halls pointing out classes and answering questions directed to them. |Tes and regulations: School policies me inspected by freshmen Tom . Do- mioras, Richard Ceyer, and Keil. Johnson ias they take a momentary breJ aam orientation. m M 1 Eugene Faron Steve Fass Sheri Fehring Cindy Ferber Tim Finley lames Fissinger Barb Ford |oe Fowler Kelli Fowler Gary Frank Neal Fraser Nancy Freeman Sheri Friedman Patty Gage Terry Gaidor Katie Gainer Michelle Galison Susan Garza |oe Gasiorek |ohn Gastreich Jody Gbor Kerry Gerken Rich Geyer Gregg Gilboe Greg Gill Scott Gillespie Beth Glass Dan Gonzales David Goodman Laura Gorby Susan Gorman lane Corny Bill Gower Tom Granack Mary Grantner Leslie Gray Wendy Gray Meg Gregg Madeline Gregor loan Grunewald 210 Freshmen Sarah Haines Mark Hanusin Bill Harder Vicky Harding Diane Harrigan Diane Harrison Greg Hartoonian Sue Harwood Kevin Hassellot Tim Hayes (ill Heffley Donna Heller Brad Hemingway Dave Hensley Alice Henson Tina Herschbach leanne Higgins |oe Hilton Steve Hoiseth LeeAnn Holbrook lohn Holbrook Michael Hollingsworth Cindy Horvath Kim Houk |ohn Hritz Beverly Hudec Mary Humpfer Susan Heint Keith Hunter Kathy Hurley Karen lancosek Lisa (an ke Ron lankovich Tom lankovich Sarah Janovsky Darryl loens Donald Johnson Hunter Johnson Kyle Johnson Mike Johnson Robin Johnson Jerry Jones John Jurkash Jack Kaiser Drew Kaminsky Sandra Kamradt Kurt Kappes Joellen Karawan Jeffrey K ster Crist Katris David Keilman Daniel Keim Jackie Kelchak Jeff Kessler Judy Kessler Jane Kiernan Penny Kistler Lisa Klobuchar Beth Klyczek Peter Knapik Mark Knesek Kim Knutson Scott Knutson Kocal Kristi Freshmen 21 1 excitement co co Imagine the cafeteria abounding with cages of wild animals, a flying trapeze show, clowns and circus acts in every corner. It may seem impossible, but this scene came to life as the Freshman Class created a “Circus World " for the Homecoming dance. Decorating for the dance was the fresh- men ' s major responsibility, but their duties also included providing refreshments, ap- pointing 12 girls to serve, checking coats, and asking teachers to act as chaperones. With the $125 given to them by the Student Senate, they had to purchase all food and decorating supplies. In addition, class members obtained food donations from local businesses. Although the dance was switched to the cafeteria after complete arrangements were made for it to be held in the commons, all planned decorations were eventually finished. Afterward, math teacher and class sponsor, Mr. Scott Stone, commented, he was " as- tounded by the amount of work done. " Dan Koetteritz Sharon Kolodziej |oe Kopas Kevin Kornelik Lori Krumrei Marcia Kuck Gery Kulesa Debbie Kumicich Michele Kurteff Jim Kwasny Paul Kyriakides Charles Labilan Richard Lammering Mark Lane Larry Lang Diane Langford Susie Lanman Stan Larmee Leann Lasky Vicki Learn Karon Leary Judi Leask Bernice Lee Harold Lefkofsky Tom Leibengood Nick Lekas Lori Lentvorsky Mindy Lieberman Andrew Lippie David Lohen Linda Luberda Diana Luera Ann Luerssen Jon Luksich Charles Macenski Tom Mackovyak Paul Maginot Terri Mahala Linda Mandel Carolyn Manley 212 Freshmen John Mansueto Scon Marcus Chris Markovich Cheryl Maroc Phillip Maroc Sandi Martin Nancy May Sharon Mazanek Steve Mazur Robert McAllister Charles McClure Ed McFadden Elaine McKenna Scon McMahon Jimmy Megremis Anne Melby Susan Mellon Susan Meredith Patty Miles Laura Miller Scon Miller Mike Millies Gary Milliken David Minas Denise Miniuk Diane Miskus Michelle Montes Diana Montgomery Terry Moore Mike Morningstar Lisa Moss Dean Moya Kevin Moynagh Bill Mulhearn Melissa Murin Dan Nagy Tony Navarro Dave Nelson Rotted Nelson Janet Niksic Diane Obuch Tom O ' Connell Chuck O ' Connor Jeff Olan Anthony Olesh Cecilia Oliva Pat Opatera Frank Ordziejski Christine Orlandi Bryan Pajor Elaine Palaiologos John Palosz Jill Pasko Kim Passales Carl Paunicka Joli Pellar Bill Peterson Connie Peterson Linda Phillips Linda Phipps Dawn Plesha Cathy Pleska Karen Plunkett Brian Polak Barb Polonis Barbara Pontius Michael Prater Pam Prendergast Lisa Prus Jerry Pruzin Erin Przybyl Catherine Przybysz Freshmen 213 puzzles freshman My hands turned hot and sweaty. Now was that 45L-3R-24L or 45R-3L-24R? It didn ' t mat- ter anyway, the locker was jammed and I had to catch a janitor later. I quickly sprinted down the hall with books in one hand and computer card schedule in the other. Confused and lost, I headed for first hour. Somehow I managed to struggle through my morning science class, overcome a french fry fight in lunch and spend the after- noon on developing thesis statements and supports for English composition. After the 3:08 bell rang, I sighed with relief. I only had 176 days left of my freshman year ahead of me. Dan Rakos )ohn Ramos Brian Rasmus janise Rasmus fosie Raymundo Mike Reach Mary Reck |im Rednour Donna Reichett David Rentfro Jeff Resler Bill Rhind Wendy Richards Beth Robertson Randy Robertson Mike Rodriguez Lisa Roth Joyce Rovai John Rudakas Doug Ryan Jeff Saksa Cheryl Salanty Kelly Samels John Sannito Naomi Savage Sandra Schaub Mark Scheffel Kim Schuljak Bob Schultz Doug Schwartz Meg Schwerin Mike Sebenste Pam Seefurth Jayne Selby Shari Sferruzza Rob Sharkey Patty Sharp Suzy Shaw Evie Shoemaker Scott Sickles Tom Sidor Cary Silverman Sheryl Simmons Shona Sinisi John Siple Donna Sjoerdsma left Skorupa Diane Skurka 214 Freshmen Nol Pictured: Cindy Bell Mary Blastick Barry Bocard Robert Brandon Brian Burke Kevin Burke Tammy Cambell Sheilah Chua Mike Cobb David Corban Nick Conway Jill DeRosa Kimberly Kennedy Shelley King Tricia Luther Connie Mason Cathy McDonald Kent McQuain Mark Mihalo Martin Minnick Ron Moskovsky Howard Morrison Stewart Payne James Smith Daniel Tomczak Robert Wulf (anine Slivka Caryn Smith Ethan Smith |im Smith Mike Smith Kathy Snow Tim Souther lohn Spence Carla Speranza Cheryl Spurlock Paula Spurlock LeeAnn Stankie Sharon St. Arnaud Kathy Stavros Barb Steiger Ken Steorts Nancy Surufka Mary Beth Sury |im Szczepaniak Linda Talent Roberta Tankel loan Taylor Carol Terpstra Patty Thompson Nancy Thornberry Tom Thornburg Dan Tomaszew ' ski Dan Tomczak Sarah Tresouthick Brad Truver lohn Vandertoll Leeanne Van Der Wey loyce Verboom Tod Vidovich left Von Almen Thad Wachala Brant Walker Mike Walker Colleen Walsh David Wanthal Cathy Watson Katie Webb Tim Webb Bob Webber Rosalyn Whitcombe Amy White Dan Whitlatch lohn Wilhelm Mary Wilkinson Tim Wilson Greg Winkler Deb Witkowski Pam Wlazek Roberta Wohrle Dennis Wood Darrell Woolsey Dan Wozniak Laurie Wozniak Deb Yalowitz Mark Zacok left Zajac lohn Zajac Kelly Zatorski Mark Zielasny Karen Zygmunt Freshmen 215 Prom headstart Building a float, ordering class rings, and raising money for next year ' s Prom kept the Class of 78 busy for the year. The 463 soph- omores worked to get a good head start on making money for the upcoming Prom. By holding a car wash and several bake sales dur- ing the summer the sophomores increased their funds. A dance in )anuary helped to sup- plement the needed cost for the decorations, band, and favors. Problems arose in trying to raise enough money for Prom. According to Mr. David Rus- sell, class sqonsor, " We can ' t seem to find enough good ways to make money. We need more ways to make a large sum of money all at one time. " Philip Abbot Myra Aberman Bob Adamczyk Cathy Adams Scot Agerter Molly Ahlgrim Sharon Aigner Terri Anderson Stephen Arent |ohn Ashenbremer Howard Atlas Kenneth Ballard Blair Barkal Jeff Barnes )im Barron Brian Beatty Fred Beckman Lisa Benne Tim Beno Kris Benson Rita Bianchi Gregg Bittner Sherrie Black Scott Bobin Debbie Boda Charley Bogusz Dean Boldin Melissa Bouque |ud Bouton Sandra Bowling Susan Branco Joyce Braun Millie Brauer Tim Brauer Jim Breclaw Linda Brenner John Bretz Marty Brew Bob Brown Karen Brumm Selena Brumm Beth Ann Brush Kim Bukowski Sophomores 21 7 Steve Bunting Barry Burke Carry Burke Kevin Burke Jody Burkhardt Cail Burton Linda Butkus Jim Caniga Sandy Capps Dede Carlson Mary Beth Carlson Bob Carroll Sandy Case Karen Casey Mike Casey Michelle Casko Therese Cerajewski Mark Chael Chris Chelich Linda Chiaro Sheillah Chua Diane Clusserath Sue Colgrove Jim Colias Kathy Collins Eric Compton Terri Conway Sue Cooney Lynne Copeland Dusty Cothran Terri Coulis Anthony Cueller Keith Cummings Diane Curtis Alan Czapczyk Jackie Dal Santo Kevin D ' Arcy Jean Dayney Fred Decker Robert De George Fred de la Cotera Jim Demaree Joe Deutsch Stacy Delaris Tom Dimitroff Mary Dixon Marlene Doranski Chuck Drabinstot David Drajeske Dave Dreyfus Pat Dubczak Kim Duhon Leslie Dunn Dori Dye Karen Easter Christy Edington Jerry Eggers Tricia Eggers Mary Elkmann Sheri Elliott Jenny Elman Sue Emhuff Cail Emily Kathi Engh 216 Sophomores Phil Erickson George Espino Dave Estrada Cathy Etling Sue Etling Cathy Etter Eric Etter Steve Fisher Katy Flynn Randy Fogelman Stu Forsythe Bill Fox Ken Fox Peter Fox Scott Franczek Jerri Friend Michele Fuller Alan Garfin Diane Gaskey Barb Gederian Sue Gescheidler April Gifford Debbie Glenton Erin Gluth Mark Goodlander Terry Golubiewski )oe Goldasich Leslie Goodman Dorry Gorman Toni Gray Bruce Greenland Jim Greenspon lean Griffith George Griger Karen Grompone Mary Beth Guiden Jill Haase lenni Hager Bryan Haizlip Kim Hall David Hamacher Eileen Hansen )ohn Hayes Patty Hegepus )im Hered Mike Hertz Gail Hertzfeldt Karen Haster )im Hesterman Lisa Heiber Dinah Horath Amy Huebner Lori Hughes Sherry Hughes David Hyde Brett Ingram David lacobson Lori )anik Lee lapkowski Bob leeninger Linda Jeorse Rick Johns David lohnson Gayle lohnson Karen Johnson Lenora Johnson Ruth Johnson Tony Jurkash Bryan Kaminski Luanne Kaminsky Paul Kanic Cori Kaplan 218 Sophomores Np more tangles. In order to continue making flowers for lhe float, sophomore Julie Repjka, attempts to untangle the vvure needed to complete. r ' W ' V ' X Sophomores experienced the challenges of constructing their first Homecoming float as they learn the responsibilities of working to- gether on a major class project. " Eat ' Em Up Lion Down " was the theme chosen by the Class of 78. Their float de- picted a lion, down on all fours, with a Red Devil under its front paw. Both lumber and chicken wire were do- nated to the class, but according to Mr. David Russell, Sophomore Class sponsor, they spent close to $300 on paper, nails, and caution lights for the eyes. He also stated that they had no problems with the paper shortage. " We only ran out of paper once, our supply of brown diminshed the night before the parade. We needed brown for the mane, but we de- cided to fill it in with white instead. " Getting a flatbed with the right dimensions created the greatest problem. The class wanted a 20 foot bed, but instead they ac- quired a 32 foot semi flatbed. According to Mr. Russell, 75 to 80 people were at the float each night. " We had great class participation. There just wasn ' t enough to do each night that would make it possible for everyone to work at once, so we did have some of the students standing around talking, but they weren ' t interfering with the work. " Greg Kaplan Michele Kaplan Kim Kasper Ted Katsahnias Paul Keckich Megan Kelley Kevin Keyes Nancy Kiesling Pam Kiser Bruce Klawinski Yvonne Klootwyk John Klyczek Bob Koch Cecilia Kolas Marge Korzenecki Kim Kotso Mike Koufas Warren Kovich Phillip Kowalczyk Sandra Kowalisyn Nancy Krause Laurie Kristoff Debra Kruczek Mark Kruzan Debbie Kucer Karen Kvasnica Dave Kwasny Sophomores 219 in first float effort ‘Super Frog’ Watches with eyes that tick away the seconds and Super Frog T-shirts may sound like gimmicks for some new comic strip, but these were the incentives for sophomores to sell stationery as their main money making project. Eighty sophomores went door-to-door to promote the unique stationery that could also hang as a poster. A total of 765 units were sold raising approximately $750 in profit. One of the major reasons for the project ' s success dealt with the bonuses students earned for their work. Those who sold over 35 units received a watch with the Bicentennial symbol Johnny Horizon on the face, whose eyes move with each second. The fact that the stationery was 100% recycled paper also served as a strong selling point. Although their initial goal of $1000 was not achieved, the Sophom ore Class did increase their treasury for future Prom expenses and helped to act as a link between the school and the community with neighborhood sales. ' Presentation, lime and effort mean rewards for those who participate in the Super Frog stationery sale, as sophomores Ruth Morrison, Dalia Sidabras, Yvonne Klootwyk, and Lisa Hieber test out their new watches awarded to them by •• class sponsor, Mr. David Russell. f i Cesar Labitan Robert Laczi Lynn Ladd Carol Landay Dan Landers (ill Langendorff Marianne Lanman Mark Lapa Cindie LaRoche Paul Larson Mark Lazerwitz Jerry Leahy )im Learn Chuck Lee Edward Leeney Mike Lentz Carol Lichtsinn Janice Lisle Robert Longhauser Wendy Lorentzen Dave Luera Francis Luo Pam Maas Terry Mack Sue Maginot Mark Mamich Dale Manasar Tim Mannion Jim Margraff Phil Marks Bob Mason Christi Mazanek Dave McClaughry Dave McKenna Doria McNeill Julie McNurlan Lori Mears Lydia Megremis Jim Mehalso Ellen Melby 220 Sophomores Mary Melby Carrie Melind Diane Mellady Norma Merchant Lori Merkel Denise Metze Sylvia Mihalareas Cathy Miller Elaine Miller Kim Miller Michelle Miller Virginia Miller Mike Mintz Rob Mintz |ohn Moehl Nancy Monak Cathy Moore Sue Morario Donna Morris Ruth Morrison Ruth Moswin Terry Mott Steve Mulholland Tom Mulligan Sara Muntiu Mike Murphy Maggie Nawojski Doug Ness lohn Niegos Bill Norris Susan Norton Ju dy Nottoli Judy O ' Barske Mary O ' Bryan Marilyn Odell Pam Opatera Jim Orlich Greg Oslan David Otte Tina Pappas Mike Parker Connie Patterson Pam Pavel Barb Pavlovic Dave Peterson David Peterson Karen Peterson Kathy Peterson Mike Petrahevich Sandy Petrie Cindy Pet ruch Andree Peyrot Matt Pfister Kathie Phillips Connie Pieters Carol Pietrzak Tom Pink Sandy Pintzow Chris Pokrifcak Karen Popielo Bill Potasnik Susan Powers Sue Pruzin Dawn Przybyl Brenda Puls Peggie Quint Jim Racich Ryan Rakos Jane Rankin Clarissa Raymundo Pat Reck Chipper Rednour Sophomores 221 Tom Reese Charles Remmers Julie Reppa Luann Revenew Tom Rhind Debbie Rice Nancy Richter Mike Ricks Mike Robbins Anna Rosales Bill Ruble Beth Ruman lames Saska lohn Sartain Melinda Scheffel Rose Scherer Rose Schreier loanne Schmueser David Scholl Tommy Scholte Suzanne Scott Kevin Seliger Kevin Shaw Pam Shegich Chris Shmagramoff Dalia Sidabras Dave Siegel Maria Siegler Steve Silver Mary Simpson Therese Sipes Robert Skurka Ellis Slone Alan Smick Theresa Smiley Bonnie Smith Denise Smith Paul Smith Bob Snow Susan Snyder Susan Speroff Ron Stanko Mark Sterk Ion Stevenson iudson Strain Michelle Strater Alice Strayer Dave Such Kim Tangerman Penny Taylor Debbie Terranova Steve Thornton )im Thrall lanet Tobin Steven Tomczak )oel Truver Damon Tsouklis Elaine Ulber Steve Urbanski Lisa Valias Dave Vance lohn Vitkus Wendy Wagner Ed Walczak lanice Walczak Mary Wall Ken Walsh Debbie Warneke lanet Warziniak Brian Watson Chris Watson David Watt 222 Sophomores Decisions, decisions. To make a final choiceWi their class rings, sophomorUWKim Duhon and jRandy Johnson look over the Bal- Ibur brochure before school. V DfdSions, ! final choice ‘ 1 want a ruby When springtime rolled around, it was easy to tell who was the most sought after man of the Sophomore Class— the Balfour man. Pink and blue plastic size rings began to ap- pear on the fingers of sophomores, w ' ho tried to decide the proper size for class rings. The constant humming of “carat gold or sterling silver? " , “star flame or star burst? " , could be heard in the halls. Before, during, and after school, the halls were filled with lines of anxious sophomores, gripping an order blank in one hand and a check in the other. Sophomores had to make important deci- sions on color, size, cut, and inscription. Not Pictured: Suzanne Albertson Mark Bohling Debbie Brownlee |oe Burns Renee Carlson Karen Crisafi Jeri Davis Tim DeRosa Lupe Diaz Kris Geiger Kim Given Cindy Herr Kathy Hlatko Tom Hogue Linda lohnson Belinda Komarowski Debbie Levan Chris Luscavich |im Luther Mark McQueen Pat Marinovich Val Middleton Dale Mills Mike Moss lames Nacick Cecilia Olivia Michelle Pasko Andy Pearson Mary Pecenka |eff Pope Elaine Potter Jeff Prieboy |im Qualkinbush Renee Redecker Dave Rudzinski Patty Rybarski |im Sheridan Benjamin Schneider )an Sowa Pere Tiernego Karen Toth |im Wilkins Jackie Zubay David Waxman Diane Webber Debbie Wein Charles Weinberg Doug Weinberg James Weinberg Beverly Wells Helen Welsh Jeff Westrick Hardy Wilkerson Jim Wilkins Diane Williamson Chris Wilson Sanford Winter Bob Wisnewski Michael Wolak Paul Wolak Karen Wood Tom Wooden Tom Woodward Barbara Young Diane Young Steve Young Gail Zacok Karen Zahrndt Chris Zatorski Cathy Zellers Greg Zudock Bill Zweige Wendy Zwolenski Sophomores 223 Jeff Adams Leann Adams Dan Adney Mike Adzia Joy Agerter Maureen Ahn Ercument Aktay Maria Alcala Kathy Allen Dave Anderson Lori Anderson Stacey Andreakis Kathy Austin Annette Bachnak Michael Backe David Bacon Mari Jo Baffa Sue Balentyne Dan Banas Jeff Barker Carol Bartok Judy Batchelder Sue Bauschelt Ed Beatty Lori Beck Mary Beckman Mary Jane Beckman Mary Bellar Tim Benchik Jenny Bender Greg Beno Tim Benoit Mark Benne Linda Berthold Bob Bieker Karen Bistrican Carol Blaesing Don Blazevich Paul Bochnowski Lisa Bodnar Carol Boendar David Bombar Mark Boroughs Brian Brager Jenny Branco Dave Brandt Rhonda Brauer Sheryl Brenner Lori Bretz David Brickman Don Brendley Patti Bringhurst Julie Brown Debbie Brubacher Jill Bruce Jeff Bruhn Steve Brumm Linda Buchanan Rich Bucher Pam Burnstein Scot Burke Jo Ellen Butynski Bob Buxton Kathleen Cala Mike Campbell Jerry Caniga Ed Carlson Leslee Carollo Dave Case Paul Chaiken Dawn Chambers Robin Check 224 Juniors Charm sales Most people think sponsoring a class in high school is a lot of trouble, but accord- ing to Mr. George Pollingue, the Junior Class sponsor, “its tremendous! " The Class of 77 ' s main objective was to raise money for prom and the home- coming float. During March, a Charm su- cker sale was held and $70 raised, while in January, a dance featuring " Stonewood Fox " helped to build up the treasury. Mr. Pollingue also sponsored the Powder Puff football game. Although the juniors re- ceived most of the proceeds, the senior girls got most of the glory when they beat the juniors 20-7. First place went to the Class of 77 for their clown float which stated " Those Clowns are in for a Bang! " " We were ahead of the other classes in getting supplies for the float, " said Mr. Pollingue. Prom ' s theme of " Precious and Few " was created through favors and music. Lois Chiarelli John Chizmar Cary Cleland Vicky Clott Dana Clusserath Mary Coduti Ann Collison Ray Comandella Doug Concialdi George Conner Joyce Conner Kevin Crary Bob Crist Cathy Cross Debby Dalissandro Kathy Dalton Kris Dausch Duane Daves Tom De Barge Dave Diehl Roel Dizon Mallory Donnersberger Steve Donnowitz Cary Downing Karen Drasic Paul Drechsel Chris Dublak Shari Duhon Tim Dunn Matt Echterling Sue Echterling Angela Edington Brian Egnatz Todd Elias Dawn Etter Marlene Farmer Kevin Famsley Alice Fary Bob Featherly Susan Feingold Juniors 225 place float Anticipation and excitement mounts as half-time rolls around. Everyone listens in hushed silence to the results of the float competition and wonders how the long evenings of folding flowers, hammering nails, and cutting wire will turn out in rela- tion to their efforts in construction. As halftime drew near, students began to leave their seats in order to ride on their float out onto the field. Over the crackle of the microphone, first place was awarded to the junior Class. Joyful cries and sighs of re- lief went up form the junior section of the pep block. In their second year of float competition, the juniors came out on top. An early start proved beneficial for the junior Class. With the theme of " Circus World, " juniors voted on and selected " Those Clowns Are In For A Bang " for their float theme. Overall participation proved satisfactory as the guys and girls banned to- gether to build and complete their float with time to spare. With the aid of sponsor, Mr. George Pollingue, last minute details were straightened out before the parade. Their main difficulty was in making the fire cracker the right size. After spending $240. on the float, they were left with $100 in the treasury and a first place plaque to their name. Dan Finkiewicz Bill Figler- Nancy Fine Bob Fischer Dave Fischer lane Fissinger Dennis Flynn Ed Fogarty Tracy Frank Mark Frastak Rita Frazer Michelle Frazier Paul Fredericks Dan Frischbutter Marianne Fundyk Cus Calante Jenny Gebel Gail Geiselman Pam Gerdt Mike Gerike Barby )o Giorgio Debbie Girot Pam Glass Greg Glenton Cheryl Gluth Ron Goble left Gorby Carolyn Gouwens Jeff Gray Patty Green Mike Groeger Ron Grosche 226 Juniors John Crunewald Scott Crooner John Cyure Sue Cyure Karen Hafner Kim Hagerty Tom Harder Pete Harvey Don Harwood Tom Hasse Andrea Hayes Sheila Hayes Sharon Heffley Tom Helton Karen Hertz Steve Hester Tim Hester Kent Hinebaugh Mike Hinkel Janice Hodor Karen Hoeppner Kebbie Hoisett Bob Holbrook Karen Holt Dave Homan Steve Hostettler Leslie Hott Chuck Hulsey Dave Hunt Mark Hunter Mary Beth Ignas Dave Jasinski Bob Jarman Dave Jarzombek Jeff Jones Judy Kaminszky Darwin Kanic Drew Kanyer Peggy Kapp Jay Keck Val Kelleher Kevin Kelly Marilyn Kieswetter Susan Kitner Arnold Kirn Cheryl Kish Michael Klawitter Beth Knutson BruCe Komarowski Diane Konkoly Jamie Kontos Jim Kontos Kathy Kopas Tim Kore Mike Korzenick Shelley Koscielniak Jill Kovack Tom Krajewski Phyllis Krizmanic Karen Kulesa Donna Kustka Nancy Kuzma Dave Ladd Jon Lair Sarah Lanman Tom La very Sharon Lebryk Betsy Lee Bryan Levain Candy Lewis Mike Linos Cindy Lisle Juniors 227 Tom Long Bob Loudermilk Larry Low Alan Luberda John Lucas Elsa Luera Janet Lyle John Lyle Cindy Maas Phil Manley Scott Markovich Geoff Marr Jane Marshall Annette Masolak Carol Mason Dan Mattox Scott McCain Helen McCormack Jack McDonell Daniel McHale Mary Anne McLochlin Diane Meagher Janet Meagher Dave Megremis Kerrie Mehok John Melby Laurie Meyer Diane Meyering Bruce Michael Belinda Michalak Mike Mihalareas Joyce Miller Susie Miller Mary Jo Minnick Mindy Mintz Maggie Mirkov Tim Moehl John Morrario Craig Morfas Amy Morningstar Kevin Morris Lori Morrison Randy Moskovsky Claudia Mott Brad Muffett Peg Mund Janet Muta Pat Navarro Annette Narvid Cindy Nelson Mary Nickloff Gail Nigro Marci Niksic Marty Nitz Bob Norton Lynn O ' Barske Maribeth Oberzut Debbie C ' Connor Jack O’Connor Jim Ogren Pat O ' Keefe Ken Olan Nan Orlich Sandy Osterrman David Ovellette Vince Oiven Vivienne Palaiologos Sandra Parker Terry Parker Cathy Paulson Jim Pawlowicz Denise Pawlowski 228 Juniors t ' ft , v y Temporary, rest, junior quar-feitiack. Shelly K ' oschielqiak, hobbles off the field aided by Dr. Gerald Smifh and Coach Bob Maither after suffering a le£ injury. Juniors lose As a large fund raising event for prom and a new homecoming tradition, the second an- nual Powder Puff football game was held be- tween the junior and senior girls. Junior Class sponsor, Mr. George Pollingue, coached the junior ' s offense, while Mr. Bob Maicher instructed the girls ' defense. How- ever, the originators of the Powder Puff game, the Class of ' 76, kept their record clean as they defeated the Class of ' 77, 20-7. The Junior Class received 60 percent of the profits, which totaled approximately $350. Tickets were sold by each girl for one dollar. Richard Simeoni, senior, was crowned Powder Puff King during halftime ceremonies. jerry Pedone Beth Peterson Diane Petrie Pat Petruch Rosalie Pfister Dorothy Phelan Tom Pinkowski Scott Plantinga Dave Pluard Dennis Pluard Becky Polonis Jeff Pope Garry Porter Karen Porter jo Nell Price Pam Pritchard Ron Prus Drew Prusiecki Julie Pupillo Mike Quint Daupack Ramakrishnan Rob Rankin Debbie Rapin Curt Ray Judy Regelman Phil Reslar Craig Richards Harry Rieckhoff Mary Rippey George Robb Chris Robertson Marie Rodrguez Rob Rooth Barry Rothstein Diane Rowe Kay Samels Greg Sarchet Mary Schaeffer juniors 229 to seniors Prom mood Greeting your escort at the door, ex- changing nosegays and boutonnieres, and dancing to the closing melody— these mo- ments were " Precious and Few " for those who attended Prom, a s the Junior Class tried to create a " slow and romantic theme that people will remember. " Prom was the major responsibility for the Junior Class, and preparations for the festivi- ties began months beforehand. Committees were formed to select and print invitations, choose bands and favors, and create and ar- range decorations. Bake sales and car washes helped to provide funds, since only $1000 existed in the class treasury as the dance drew near. Couples were charged $25 for tickets, and this relieved some of the burden on the class. When Prom night arrived, all the planning became a reality. A decorated fieldhouse was the scene of Prom where " Stonewood Fox " provided the music, and brandy snifters were distributed as favors. After much investigation about its size and location, Wellman ' s Bridge- Vu Theater in Valporaiso was once again cho- sen to be the site of Post-Prom. Reserving bands and coping with rising costs presented minor obstacles in Prom preparations, but the dance went on as sched- uled, and Prom couples shared those mo- ments considered " Precious and Few. " Robert Schol Beverly Schwarz Jack Schwerin Tom Sedey Pat Seifert Julie Sennett Carl Serna Tom Shorb Joanne Sidor Bob Siegel Joanne Siegel Lee Silver Sue Silverman Stuart Sinisi James Siple Ronald Sjoerdsma Mike Skurka John Slivka Virgil Slivka Christine Smith Dan Smith Don Smith Kathy Smith Bob Smoter Debbie Sosby Don Sosby Claudia Speroff Steve Spurlock Diana Starrett Judy Stauffer Kathy Steorts Jeanine Stevens 230 Juniors Preparations. Choosing the right invitations is just one of the many decisions juniors must make for Prom, as Sarah Lanman, Mike Linos, and Betsy Lee look over the selection. Not Pictured )an Allen Ed Alt John Anderson Linda Angel Christine Barnes Brent Bocard Bill Boda Ken Braun Kathy Burns Colin Carey Ken Corns Arlene Cress Mike Caskey Melanie Coodlander Laurie Greer Jeff Hammond Pam Hodgetts Burke Hyde Therese Jurkash Mary Lekas Carol Malone Jane McNamara Don Meredith Chris Morrow Ramon Murillo Jeff Myers Bart Powers Jeff Rompola Peggy Rybarski Bill Salanty Sandra Selden Dorothy Slone Mark Winner Greg Stevenson Greg Sterling Heath Strachan Linda Surufka Nan Sutter Becky Sweeney Susan Szilvasy Sue Taylor Melinda Tharp Debra Thompson Dave Thornberry Maureen Tobin Ron Tomic Bob Tompulis Bob Trent Bob Trusty Richard Tussey Cindy Uptain Aras Urba Barb Van Inwegen Stacey Victor Kim Von Almen Scott Vukovich Diana Wagner Bill Walker Janet Wall Mark Wallar Tim Walsh Tim Walsh Denise Walters Don Warneke Diana Watson Jim Watt Louise Waxman Ellen Webber Teresa W ebber Howard Weiss Mary Welsh Rhonda Whitcomb Cindy White Cynthia White Jim White Ken White Marvin White Jim Wilkinson Pete Wleklinski Ray Wolak Dave Wozniak Mary Yates Bob Young Liz Young Mike Young Dan Zajac Tamra Zygmunt Juniors 231 Craig Adams Jeff Adams: Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-4. Lisa Adams Thomas Adney Tom Alexander Cheryl Lynne Altherr: Sextet 4; Student Senate 3,4; Musical 3; Cheerleading 1-4 (Captain 4); Cadet Teaching; GTO 2; Girls Ensemble 3; Mixed Ensemble 4. David Andereck Honey Joan Anderson: Cadet Teaching. Kay Anderson: OEA 3,4. Neal Anderson: Outdoors Club 2-4 (Treas. 3); Photo Club 1. James M. Andrews: Hockey 2-4. Kim Angel Cynthia L. Aranowski: CRIER 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senior Sextet 4; Girls Ensemble 3; Mixed Ensemble 4; News Bureau 3,4 (Editor-in Chief); Choir 1-4; Sophomore Sextet 2. William Babincsak: Musical 2,3. Karen Rose Backe: Drill Team 3,4; PARAGON 3,4 (Layout Editor); NHS 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; CTO 2,3 (V. Pres.) 4; Chi Kappa Chi 1-3 (V. Pres. 4); Powder Puff 3,4. Jane Baker: DE 3; Gold Teens .3,4. Mary Anne Baldwin: 1,3 (Pres.). Pamela Ann Baldwin: Pep Club 4; GTO 3,4; Powder Puff 3,4; Choir 3, PARAGON 2; Musical 2; Bicentennial Committee 4. Bart J. Balka: Outdoors Club 2. John Barnhart Joe Barrera David J. Barth: Track 1-3; Cross Country 1-3. Michelle Susan Barthold: Choir 1-3. David Christopher Basila: Chess Club 2; Football 1. Liz Bauer Diane E. Becker: Pep Band 1-4; Marching Band (Drum Major 4); Girl ' s State Delegate 3; Bicentennial Committee 4 (Sec.). September Benoit: Medical Club 4; Pep Club 1; Foreign Language Club 3; Cadet Teaching 4. Barbara Benson: Gold Teens 3; Drama Crews 2-4. 232 Seniors Disease’ hits Am IH ' lli Me t ' ( Pies ), SI l.ui Smith, I I ' s.H .). ATTENTION PLEASE! A nation-wide epidemic of senioritis has struck. Please be on the lookout for these signs. Disease— Senioritis— technical name— se- nior spring fever. Characteristics-Forgetting home- work and assignments, dropping grades, continuing restlessness, ditching and watching the calender for May 30 to appear. Cure— none known. Senioritis the disease that strikes all, but there is no pain or agony. Instead, there is a general feeling of acceptance. Almost every senior, whether they live in the north, south, east, or west take part in the symp- toms of senioritis. Lenny Berger: Quill and Scroll 4; CRIER 3,4; PEGASUS 3,4; Track 2. Ray Bielski: Hockey 4. loan Lynn Bjelland: Girls State 3; Thespians 3,4; Summer Theatre 3,4; Letterwoman 3,4; Tennis 2-4; AFS 4; Band 2. Laurel Leeann Black: Foreign Language Club 1; Choir 2-4. Donna Blaesing Kevin Blanchard Eileen L.P. Bogusz: PARAGON 3; GTO 1-4; Science Club 3; Summer Theatre 1,2; Outdoors Club 4; Foreign Language Club 1,2; Choir 2,4. Valerie Bohling Kathy Boleck Daniel H. Bond: Band 1-4. Cathy Bonner Kimberly Ann Bossi: Pep Club 3,4, Mixed Ensemble 4; Sextet 4; Choir 2- 4; Chi Kappa Chi 3,4 (Treas. 4); Track GTO 3,4; intramural Volleyball 4. Brian Boyle Matt Branco left Brant Roland Brauer Jr.: Bowling Club 1-4 DE 3,4. Rebecca Mary Breaz: Powder Puff 3,4; Prom Co-Chairman 3; GTO 1-4; Pep Club 4; Musical 2,3; Choir 3; Class Officer 4 (Treas.); PARAGON 2. Michael Leonard Breclaw: Thespians 3,4; NHS 3,4 (Treas.); Tennis 4; Drama 3,4; Track 2. Ron Brian Bruce Brink Seniors 233 attain merit To spend three hours reading paragraphs and solv- ing problems, then to fill out long and involved forms, and finally to endure another testing session may seem like cruel and unusual punishment. However, for six seniors, these efforts were rewarded as they were chosen as National Merit Scholarship Finalists. Students became eligible for the National Merit Scholarship competition by taking the PSAT NMSQT in the fall of their junior year. Greg Elkman, Pete Haines, Bill Reister, Dave Snyder, John Watson, and Sue Weinberg were among those who placed highest on the test in the state and gained the honor as Na- tional Merit Scholarship Semifinalists. However, to ad- vance to finalist, these students had many require- ments to meet, which included getting recommendations from the high school, achieving equivalently high scores on the SAT, and filling out ap- plications. These questions covered the students ' ac- tivity in such areas as publications, athletics, and per- formance and an essay in which they were to describe themselves. In February, the finalists were notified, thus quali- fying them for scholarships sponsored by the Merit Program, colleges, and corporations. By the end of the year, scholarship winners were announced, and the process of working, writing, and waiting came to an end. Lori Brooks Ted Brown James F. Brumm: Swlfciming 1-4; Lettermen 2-4. Carmen Brunner Kevin Brunner Jim Buchanan: Swimming 1-4; Football; Intramural Volleyball. Donald Bunting: Radio Club (Pres.); Photography Club 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Stage Band. Andrew Paul Burch: Baseball 1-4; letterman 3,4; Bowling Club 1-3; Intramural Volleyball 3,4; Intramural Basketball 2-4; Lab Asst. 3. Thomas E. Burkhardt: Swimming. Randee Burrows David Buxton Perrie Capps Susan Carlson: Library Aid 2; Choir 1- 3; Crafts Club 4 (Vice Pres.). Shane Carney Brad Carollo: Football 1,2; Soccer 2- 4; Wrestling 3,4; Lettermen 3,4. 234 Seniors Michung Cho Bill Christy Thomas D. Chruby Ronald A. Clark Joe Claro Robert L. Colgrove II: Swimming 1,2; Bowling Club 2,3; Lab Asst. 4; Band 1 , 2 . Jane Conner Kathy Cooney James R. Copeland: Marching Band 1-4; Stage Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 1-4; Orchestra 1,2; Soccer 2-4. Jeanne M. Corns: Choir 1-3; Foreign Language Club 2; GTO 2,3; Summer Theatre 2; Musical 3; Gold Teens 3,4 (Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4). Nancee Lynn Corsiglia: GTO 4; Intramural Volleyball 4; Foreign Language Club 3. Kathy Costello: Student Senate 3,4 (Sec. 4); NHS 3,4; CIA 1-4 (Sec. 2,3; Pres. 4). Steve Cox Ray Cross: Football 1-3; Track 1-4; AV Asst. 1,2; Radio Club 4. Albert Cueller: Track 1,2; Tennis 4; Drama 4. James R. Curtis Grita Dantuma Jean D ' Arcy: Foreign Language Club 2; OEA 3; Pep Club 4. Kirsten Dahl Gus Davlantes: PARAGON 3,4; Track 4; Bowling Club 3; German Honors Program 3; NHS 3,4; Musical 1-3. Ron Dayney Seniors 235 their lesson Everyone knew something was up. Six girls walking around the school, clad in Letterman sweaters and long pleated skirts strongly resembled cheerleaders of the 50 ' s. As the day wore on, the teachers started to make nervous mistakes and many cases of jitters set in. Soon students began to realize and remember the occasion. It was the night of rivalry, the basketball game between the seniors and the faculty, the decid- ing factor determining who was the strongest in school. As 7:30 rolled around, the fieldhouse began to fill up. While the players assembled on the court, an- nouncer senior John McCormick, introduced players by their various nicknames, Black jack, Mr. Meno, Sweet William, just to mention a few and many others. Beginning with the jump, the faculty took the lead and despite the clowing around, the seniors were un- able to maintain a lead. To entertain the spectators, cheerleaders did cheers which originated out of “Happy Days " . Pyramids built by seniors Cheri Parker, Michelle Mezey, Shari Smith, Becky Breaz, Stacy Winterfeldt, and Karen Backe helped to promote halftime spirit. The game ended with a final score of 55-49 in favor of the faculty. With an admission price of $1, all profits from the game went to commencement. Patricia Ann DeCola: Drill Team 2,3 (Sec), 4 (Capt); Royalty 4; GTO 2-4; PARAGON 2,3; GAA 1,2; Choir 3. Marita de la Cotera: Tennis 2-4; NHS 3,4; Thespian 4; Royalty 4; Drama 2-4; AFS 4; Letterwomen 4; Cadet Teaching 4. Frances Marie Dixon: NHS; Choir 2. )im Dixon: Football 1,2; Cross Country 1. Dan Dobosz Carl Donoho Stephen Ray Doyle: Track 1,2; Cross Country 1,2. Tammy Driggs: Science Club 1,2; GTO 3,4; Chi 1,2. Denise Duffy Tami Dunn Tom Dunn Alice M. Easter: Swimming 2-4 (Capt); GTO 2-4 (Pres); Student Senate 3,4; Cacfet Teaching 4; Musical 2,3. Laurie Echterling: Bowling Club 1-4; Choir 1,2; Gymnastic Manager 2. Jama Egnatz: Medical Health Careers Club 1-4 (Pres); Science Club 2; GAA 2; Biology Aid 4. William Alan Eisman: Football 4; FCA; Letterman Club 4; Soccer. 236 Seniors Sandi F. Elias: CTO 1-4; Student Senate 1-3; Medical Health Club 2; Outdoor Club 3; Spring Play 2; Musical 2; Prom Committee 3; Project Biology 3. Patricia A. Elkins: CEO 1,2; DE 3,4. Gregory Elkmann: Chess Club 4; Lab Assistant 2,3; German Club 1,2. Phillip L. Elliott Richard John Eisner: Football 1-4; Baseball 1,2; Hockey Club 2-4; Ski Club 3,4; Letterman Club 4. David Emhuff Greg Emily Thomas C. Etling: Musical 1-3; NHS 3,4; Thespian 3,4; Track 1; Class Pres. 3,4; Student Senate 4; Bowling Club 2,3. Dayna Jean Evans: Cadet Teaching 4; PARAGON 2-4; GTO 2-4; Prom Comm. 3; Pep Club 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Summer Theater 3; GAA 1,2. Sandra Figuly: OEA 4; COE 4. Daniel Finley Gayle M. Fischer: Pep Band 4; Stage Band 1; Wind Ensemble 4 (Pres); Bowling Club 2 (Treas). Aaron L. Fisher: Basketball Man. 1; Lab Assistant 4; Student Senate 4. Susan Marie Fissinger: Cadet Teaching 4; Prom Comm. 3; Bowling Club 1-3; NHS 4; Math Assistant 1; GAA 2. Holly Ann Forsythe Rachel Ann Foster: Senate 1-3; GTO 1-4; Prom Comm. 3; Powder Puff 3,4; Outdoor Club 2; Bio. Aid 2,3 (V.P.). Florence Anne Fowler: Pep Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Track 1,2. Andrew F. Fox: Basketball 1,2; Golf 1- 4 (Capt), All Conf. 2-4; Lettermen Club 1-4; NHS 3,4. Larry Frank: Football 1,2; CRIER 4; Baseball 1; Band 1. Lisa Ann Fredericks: GAA 1; Volleyball 4. Sandra Friedman Seniors 237 Ron Garzinski: Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Letterman 3,4; Choir 3. Elaine Gaudio Mark Alan Georgas: Football 1-4; Baseball 1-3; Intramurals 1-4; Choir 3,4; Lettermen 3,4; Lab Assistant 2. Cvetko Georgevich: Soccer 4; CRIER 3,4; Speech 4; Debate 4; Ping Pong Club 1; Chess Club 1,4. Scott Gerken Mary Gescheidler: Volleyball 1-4; GTO 3. Brian R. Gluth: AV 1-3; Musicals 1-3. Nathan Goldstein; Student Senate 2- 4; Ski Club 4; CRIER 4; DE 3. Betty )ane Goodman: Summer Theatre 1; Choir 1,2,3; Concert Choir 4, Orchestra 3; Majorettes 1. Hugh Goodman; NHS 3,4 (Vice-Pres. 4); Football Manager 1-4; Letterman 3,4; FCA 4; Basketball manager 1 -4; Soccer manager 3. John Gorman )im Gregg: Science Club 1,2. Tracey Grenzer Carol Groesche: GAA 1,2; GTO 1-3; Choir 1-3; NHS 3,4; Intramurals 1; Language Club 1. Peter Ray Grompone: Football 1-4; Golf 1-4; Letterman 4; Intramurals 1- 3; DE 3. Nancy Kay Guilotte: Drill Team 3; GTO 2; OEA 4; GAA 1,2; Sync. Swim 1,2. Laura Lynn Gyure: GAA 1,2; Ensembles 2,4; Choir 1-4; Musical 3. Thomas J. Gyure: Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2; Intramurals 3,4. Thomas Edward Hafner: Cross Country 1-4; Letterman 3,4; Track 1-4. Peter Haines Natalie Marie Halas: Drill Team 3; GAA 1,2; GTO 2,3; DE 3,4; Sharon Marie Hales: Royalty 1; GTO 2,3; GAA 1,2; DE 3,4 (Treas. 3, Pres 4) Student Senate 2-4; Drill Team 2,3; Play 1. Terry Hamilton: Pep Club 1; Intramurals 2; OEA 3; COE 4. Lois Mildred Hand: Student Senate 3,4 (Treas 4); GTO 1,2,4; Drill Team 3; GAA 1; NHS 4. Scott Andre Hanock: Hockey 1-4; (Co capt 3,4); Golf 1; Soccer 3,4. Mark W. Harder: Cross Country 2-4; Track 1-3; Swim 1,2; Letterman 4. Danette Harrigan: Choir 1-4; OEA 3; Sextet 2; Ensemble 3; COE 4; Gold Teens 3. Jeff Harrison: Bowling Club 3,4; Speech 2-4. 238 Seniors Jeans fade to The lights began to dim and a hush fell over the crowd of seniors as they anxiously awaited the an- nouncement that would cause them to approach the podium in order to receive their awards. Tension mounted as the " big " awards for the biggest gossip, most gullible, and the shyest seniors were presented. The Class of 76 chose the House of Lynwood to host the non-school sponsored senior banquet. A buf- fet style dinner, followed by the awards presentation highlighted the evening ' s act. Entertainment was pro- vided by M R Rush. The Music continued from 8 to 11 where students had the opportunity to dance with some of their senior teachers who were chaperones at the banquet. The price of the tickets was set at $8. Daniel Michael Harvey: Orchestra 1,2; Cadet Teach 4; Lab Asst 4; Student Senate 4. Jennifer J. Hasse: CTO 1-4; Musical 1-3; Drill Team 3; Drama 3; Cadet Teach 4; Summer Theatre 3. Janet Marie Hawkins: Paragon 2-4; CTO 1,2; Prom Comm. 3. Brett H. Helm: Football 1-4; Track 1- 4; Letterman 2-4. Celeste Helminski Janet Helweg Carol I. Hensey: Band 1; GTO 2; Sync. Swim 2,4. Craig Hester Leslie Ann Hiple: NHS 3,4; CTO 1-4; Sync Swim 2,4; Chi 1,2; Science Club 2 . Diane Hodor: GTO 2-4; Language Club 3. Jim Hogue: Football 1-4. Susan Lynn Hope: Officer 1, GAA 1- 3; GTO 3,4; Intramurals 4. Richard Wayne Horn: Tennis 1-3; Lettermen 1-4. Shirley Hsi: Musical 2; NHS 3; Lab Asst. 3,4; Bicen Comm 4. John Hughes: Wrestling 1-3; Track 4; Football 4; Lettermen 2-4. Thomas A. Hulett: Track 1; Cross Country 2; Thespians 3,4; Drama 3,4; Musical 2,3; Bowling Club 3; Asst. 4; Lynn Hurley: OEA 3,4 (Tres 3, Vice- Pres 4); COE. Betty Huttle Wayne Kevin Huttle: Photog 1,2; Photo Club 1,2; Cross Country 2; Outdoor Club 3,4 (Tres 4); Project Biology 3; Chess Club 3,4; Lab Asst 2- 4. Seniors 239 2 a senior? " Sugar and spice and all that ' s nice, that ' s what little girls are made of. " This quote easily sums up the quali- ties of small children, but it is not so simple to explain the characteristics of the Senior Class. Seniors have established themselves as the leaders of most school functions. Although extra-curricular activities offer enjoyment for all students, seniors con- trol the major offices in many organizations, including clubs, sports, and student government. Along with the senior status, comes the fulfillment of graduation requirements. While composition and government classes provide challenge and pleasure for some, others find them grueling experiences. How- ever, as a reward for these efforts, seni ors may receive the privilege of early release, when they may leave one to three hours early to get a part-time job, spend addi- tional hours studying, or just have extra free time. Senior year was marked by a number of special ac- tivities. During the summer, boys in coats and ties and girls with curled hair and colorful blouses made their debut for Senior Class pictures. Rulers and scratch marks appeared on the walls in December, as mem- bers of the Class of ' 76 were measured for their caps and gowns. As spring rolled around, they packed their bags for Tampa, Florida, the site of the Senior Class trip. Finally, as the school year drew to a close, the se- nior banquet was held and students prepared for their last school activity, graduation. During their four years of high school, students may build close ties with friends and faculty members or remain basicly isolated. But when that Sunday at the end of May finally arrived, commencement served as the unifying force that bound the Senior Class for the last time. In the next few weeks, the juniors of ' 76 be- came the leaders of ' 77, and the cycle of senior superi- ority began once again. Michelle Isay: CTO 3; Office Asst. 3; DE 3; CAA 1. Stephanie Ann Iwachiw: Choir 2; OEA 3,4 (Treas. 3,4, State Treas. 4). Debra A. Jacobi: Majorettes 1,4 (Capt. 4); Foreign Language Club 1; Outdoors Club 4; Cadet Teaching 4. Mike Jarosz Julie Johnson Steve Johnson: Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4. Daniel Joseph Jugovic: Speech Debate 1,2; Musical 3; Bicentennial Committee 4 (Treas.); Special Ed. Swim Instructor 4. Catherine Mary Jurkash Chester Kaczka Stuart Kaminsky: NHS 1-4; Soccer 3,4; Lettermen; Football 1,2 (Capt.); Tennis 1,2 (Capt.); Student Council 1,2 (V. Pres.). 240 Seniors Christopher Kappes: Choir 3,4; Track 1-4; Musical 2; Basketball 1; Football 1 . Nancy Lee Kasle: Drill Team 3,4; Thespians 3,4; CTO 3; Powder Puff 3,4; Choir 3; Bowling Club 2. Charles Eric Kasten: Basketball 1; Baseball 1,2; Intramural Volleyball 4; Intramural Basketball 4. Tom Raster Mary Katona: CTO 3,4; Ceorge Katsahnias Deborah Marlene Katz: Ensemble; Musical; Speech Team. Susan P. Keitz: Choir 1-3; Musical 3; Ensemble 3. Pat Kelly Rick Kessler Kevin Kiefer Diane Kikkert Katherine Anne Kincaid: Ensemble 3,4; Sextet 4; Musical 3; CTO 2,3; Choir 1-4. Diane Cecile Kipta: Drill Team 3,4; GAA 1,2; CTO 1-3; Synchronized Swimming 1,2; DE 3; Choir 2,3; Lisa Marie Klyczek: GAA 1. David Chester Kmak: Football 3.4; Ski Club 1-4; Soccer 4; Intramural Basketball 1-4; Intramural Volleyball 3,4; Lettermen 4. Ron O. Koetteritz: Musical 1,2; Football 1.2; Lettermen 2-4; DE 3. Robert Joseph Kolas: Basketball 1,2; Track 1-4 (Co-Capt. 3); Cross Country 1- 4; (Co-Capt. 4); Lettermen 2-4; Merit Commendation. Nancy Kolember: DE 3; PARAGON 2 . Virginia Marie Kopacz: Girls ' Basketball 1,2; CTO 2,3; Project Bio. 3; Thespians 3,4; Bicentennial Comm. 4. |ohn S. Korellis: Track 1-4; Lettermen 2- 4. Donna Kotfer: DE 3,4; Chi Kappa Chi 4; Pep Club 4; Office Asst. Maria Diane Koufos: Gymnastics 1-4 Drill Team 2-4; CTO 1-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Future Medical Health Careers Club 4 (V. Pres.); Pep Club 4; (V. Pres.); Letterwomen 4. Greg M. Kovich: Swimming 1-4; Lettermen 2-4; Football 1. |an Krawczyk Andrea Kristoff: OEA 3,4 (Sec.). Seniors 241 Jeralyn Sue Kroll: Cadet Teaching 4; Speech Debate 2; Thespians 4; Choir 1-4; Science Club 1. William P. Kvasnica Jr.: NHS 3,4; Bowling Club 3,4; Science Club 2. Michael R. Kwasny: Letterman ' s Club 3,4; Baseball 1,2; Track 3,4. Dale Lang: Football 1-4; Choir 3,4; Baseball 1; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. Kim Leary Robert Lee Sharon Leeney Sharon Olivia Levin: AFS 4. Marc S. Lichtman: Summer Institute 4; CRIER 3 (Circulation Manager), 4 (Advertising and Business Manager) Paul H. Lippie: Cross Country 4; Track 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 2-4. Lorraine C. Longhauser: CTO. 3, 4; Musical 1-3; Drill Team 3,4; Drama 1- 4; Thespians 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Summer Theatre 1-3. Beth Ann Loomis: Medical Club 2,3; Ski Club 2-4; Marching Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 1-4. Gary Lynn: Varsity Tennis 1,2; Intramural Weightlifting 2. Christine Madsen Renee Marie Mahala: Outdoors Club 4; AFS 4; Project Biology 4. Lisa Makarewich: Student Senate 1; Chess Club 2-4 (v. pres. 4); Drama 2- 4; Thespians 3,4; Musical 3; Medical Flealth Careers Club 3 (Sec.), Choir 1- 3. Mary Maloney Melinda Suzanne Marcus: Drill Team 3,4; PARAGON 2,3; GTO 3,4; AFS 4; Girls ' s Varsity Swimming 1. Leslie Jo Marden: Cheerleading 2,3 Gymnastics 1; Student Senate 3; GTO 2-4; Drama 1,2; Musical 3. Diane Lynn Markey: Cadet Teaching 4; Student Senate 2-4; Tennis 2; Letterwoman ' s Club 3,4; Varsity Golf 2-4; CTO 2,3. Kevin Martin Michael Joseph Mason: Football 1-4 Wrestling 2,4; FCA 4; Track 1,2 Letterman ' s Club 3,4; Musical 1-3 Shelly Mason: Girl ' s Swim Team 3 Kathy Ann Mattox: Project Biology 4 Medical Health Careers Club 2-4 Science Club 2 Edward W. May: Marching Band 1,2 Musical 2,3; Pep Band 1,2 Susan Lee McCain: DE 3,4 242 Seniors Jobs, TV, g Jane, Jim, and Joan, typical high school seniors, all share the same privilege. When the bell rings at 12:34 to end fourth hour, their school day is over. Because they registered for early release, they are free to choose their afternoon activities. The opportunities are varied, and these three students spend their time in different ways. Jane rushes home in time to prepare a quick lunch before she sits down for an afternoon with The Doc- tors, General Hospital, and One Life to Live. After having a good cry over the traumas of all the charac- ters, she moves on to her studies. She can ' t wait any longer, since that 12 paragraph theme is due for com- position tomorrow. But before she starts, she must call Sally and remind her of her shopping date for the next afternoon. As Jim drives out of the parking lot, he heads for McDonald ' s. After devouring a Big Mac, fries, and a shake, he returns to the fieldhouse, ready for an after- noon workout. First he lifts weights, shoots a few bas- kets, and then jogs around the track before hitting the showers and heading for home. Joan spends her afternoons on the job. Employed as a part-time clerk at one of the nearby clothing stores she works five hours a day after school. It serves as great experience for her, since she hopes to go into merchandising or fashion design after college. In addi- tion, the money she earns will be put toward the Se- nior Class trip and eventually be used for college expenses. Early release is a privilege that seniors have, and most other students wish they shared. Whether it ' s a job or any other activity, early release is a chance for seniors to gain a little more independence before go- ing to college, acquiring a full-time job, or starting a family. Eileen Marie McCarthy: CTO 2-4; GAA 1; Bowling Club 2; Synchronized Swimming 2; Drill Team 2-4. |ohn McCormack: Soccer 3,4; Baseball 2; Choir 3,4; Lettermen 3,4; Football 1. Kevin McDonald: Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Soccer 2-4 (Capt. 3,4); Lettermen 2-4 (Treas. 4); FCA; Intramurals. Robert R. McDowell: Chess Club 2- 4. |an McQuillan: GTO 3,4; GAA 2; Choir 2,3; Prom Comm. 3; Cadet Teaching 4; Intramural Volleyball 2. Peggy A. McShane: GAA 1; Choir 3; Bicentennial Comm. 4; Prom Comm. 3. John McTaggart: Swimming Manager; AV Assistant. Cindy Medansky: GTO 1; Outdoor Club 2,3; Student Senate 3; Project Biology 3. Aurel Metz Jeff Meyer Seniors 243 Efill free afternoons and I’m sick C 5 Sammy ' s mind was occupied with an important matter. Not with the government essay test he had next hour or even that fight he had with his girlfriend. His mind was on a more current and important mat- ter: his ditching excuse for the day. " Let ' s see, I had a doctor ' s appointment last week and I had the flu the week before, so I don ' t suppose I could be sick again. ' ' he thought. Excuses varied from doctor and orthodontist ap- pointments to tire blowouts. Once a mother called the office and asked if her son could leave since the dog was loose and she was sick in bed. So when your teacher says " Don ' t tell me the dog ate your essay, and you took him to the vet, " don ' t laugh. That is just the excuse some students may use. Caught in the Act. An un- known forger is caught as she writes an excuse for grself from the class she d the previous day. Selena Marie Michalak: Bowling Club 1,2,3; PARAGON 2; Track G.T.O. 3; D.E. 3,4 (sec. 4) Stephan (effery Mika: Golf 1-3; Ski Club 1-3. Debbie Miller Kimberly Marie Miller: Pep Band 1; Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1 , 2 . Ronald Lee Millies Jr.; National Honor Society 3,4; Football 1; Basketball 1-4. Marilyn Minnick: Choir 3,4; O.E.A. C.O.E. Dave Miskus: Bowling Club 2-4; Science Club 2; Outdoors Club 2; Golf Team 3,4 Lynn Miszewski Tina Miszewski |im Mitchell Bob Mitziga |ane Marie Mogle: PARAGON 2-4, Photo Ed. 4; Spring Play 1,2; Track GTO 3,4; Musical 1-3; Powder Puff 3,4; Prom Committee 3. Ron Mola: Hockey 2-4. Lisa Morario Deborah Morrissey Diana Moss Art Moswin: Photo Club 1,2; Outdoors Club 2-4; Project Biology 3; Musical 3; Choir 3,4; Boys and Mixed Ensemble 3,4. Cathy Moynagh Catherine Anne Mudroncik: Musical 2; Wind Ensemble 2,3; Marching Band 1-3; Summer Stock 3; Fall Play 2 . Julie Mulholland: Boy ' s Track Manager 3; Stage Crew 3,4; Track GTO 1-4 (V. Pres. 4). 244 Seniors (oann Munlia Don Murakowski: Golf Team 2-4; Bowling Club 4; Science Asst. 1. Danielle Murphy Elaine Musick Rune Holst Myhre Bill Nelson: D.E. 3,4; Soccer 3. Carla Jean Nelson: Varsity Tennis 2,3; Thespian 3,4; PARAGON 2-4 Copy Editor 4; Summer Theatre 3,4; Summer Institute 4; AFS Exchange 4. Vicky Nelson: OEA 3,4; Thomas Ward Neukranz: Soccer 3,4; Hockey 2-4; Project Biology 3. Stephan Parker Nitz: Football 1-4; Golf 1-4; FCA 3,4; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. Nancy Nolan: Drill Team 2,3; Royalty 4. Annette O ' Bryan: Foreign Language 2,3; AFS 4; Medical Health Careers Club 1,2; Pep Club 1 . John O ' Connell Kevin Mich ael O ' Connell: Lettermen ' s Club 4; Football 1, Ski Club 3,4; Soccer 2-4. Mitchell Brian Olan: Soccer 3,4; Band 1; Intramurals 3,4. Kristine Rae Olson: Biology Aid 2-4; Choir 1 -4; Musical 2; Crafts Club 4; Prom Committee 3; Clothing Aid 3. Diane Marie Orosco Roy Owen: Football 1-4; Basketball 1-3. Terry Page Lynn Paluga Richard Pansing Frank Papp Kaia Irene Parbst: Prom Committee 3; PARAGON 2-4, Academics Editor 4; GTO 2-4; Musical 1-3; Powder Puff 3-4 Summer Institute 4. Cheri Lou Parker: Drill Team 2-4; Student Senate 1-4 (Sec. 3, V.P. 4) Musical 1-3; GTO 1-4; Photo Club 1-4 Prom Committee 3. Gary Park Mark Patterson Susan Patrice Pazdur lane Peterman Tony Petrashevich: Swimming 1-3; Track 2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; DE 3,4. William David Petsas: Cadet Teaching 4; Basketball 1-4 (captain 4); Letterman ' s Club 4; Track 1-3. Seniors 245 gin Florida Hawaii, Florida, Colorado, Arizona, California, and Mexico were all suggested as possible locations for the Senior Class trip. Class Officers found themselves busy visiting various travel agencies to gather the necessary information regarding hotels, costs, and transportation. First choice for the trip was a ranch near Tuscon Arizona, but reservations weren ' t made early enough, so the seniors had to find a new site. Instead, seniors decided to visit Tampa, Florida for 7 days, March 19 through 26. Thirty-eight seniors signed up for the trip which credited the Class of 76 with the largest number of people ever to go on a class trip. A $50.00 deposit was required to be made by all that planned to go on the trip. The total cost of the trip was $243.88 and included transportation on a Northwest Airlines 747 jet to and from Florida, hotel accommodations, and transportation to tourist attractions. Among the places visited by the seniors were Walt Disney World, Busch Gardens, Greek Village, Bartke ' s Dinner Theater, and the Columbia Spanish Restaurant. The class officers made arrangements to stay at the Causeway Inn, which, was equipped with not only a sauna, and a steam bath, but a pool, and a beach across the street. PayiCavr-tn the process of addi rfSrffelor Etling organize the seven-day outing. vvn pay- Carl E. Pfister: Football 1-4; Baseball 1-3; CYO Basketball 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4. Lee Phillips: Football 1,3; DE 4. Laurel Pilarczyk Joyce Pink Donna Lynn Podolak: Drill Team 3,4; GTO 2-4; GAA 2; Photo Club 2; PARAGON 2,3. Allen D. Porter: Football 1-4; FCA 3,4; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Lettermen 3,4; Goldteens 3,4. Linda Porter: Gymnastics 1,3,4; Cheerleader 1-3; Royalty 2; Choir 4; Ensembles 4; Musical 3. Charlene Potts Cynthia Powers: Drill Team 3,4; GTO 1-4 (VP 3, Pres 4); Chi 1-4 (Sec 4); PARAGON 2-4 (Ed-in-Chief); Thespian 4. Gino Pupillo: Football 1; Choir 2,3; Wrestling 2-4 (Capt. 4). Jeff Reach Mike Reck Diana Lynn Regelman: Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Medical Club 2; GTO 1-3 (Co-head 3). Rhonda Reinhold: Thespians 2-4, (Pres 4); Speech 1-4 (Vice-Pres 4); Intramurals 1,2; Radio Club 2,3 (Vice- Pres 2); NHS 3,4; Student Senate 1-4. Bill Reister 246 Seniors Mike Richards: Band 3; Pep Band 2; Swimming 1. Carol Richter John Edward Rogers: Biology Asst. 2; Foreign Language Club 3; AFS 4; Cadet Teaching 4; Indiana Honors Program 4. )eff Rompola Jeanne Ronschke Marci Beth Rosenfeldt Ellen Rae Rosevear: Medical Club 3,4; Science Club 2; NHS 3,4; Foreign Language Club 1. Gayle P. Rovai: Gymnastics 1-4; Volleyball 1,3,4; Class Treas 2; Student Senate 2-4 (Tres 3, Pres 4). Tom Royal: Morton High: Band 1,2; Dance Band 1,2; Teachers Aid 2. Gail Marie Rudakas: Volleyball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Track 1,2; GTO 2; Medical Club 2; Cadet Teaching. James John Rut: Hockey 1-4; Ski Club 3,4; Soccer 3,4. Paul Sabol Julie Sala: Gymnastics 2; Project Biology 4; Drill Team 2-4; GTO 1,3; Synchronized Swimming 2. Tom Salanty Barbara Satterblom: Orchestra 1; Choir 2,3; Ensembles 2,3; Musical 1-3; Stage Crew 3. Donna Schmidt: Bowling Club 4; GAA 1,2. Mike Schmueser Susan Schneider Andrea Beth Scholte: Cafeteria 1-4. Laura Schultz: GAA 1,2; OEA 4. Valerie Seehausen Matt Seifert Cy Sefton Mary Serna: Tennis 3, GTO 3,4; AFS 4; Summer Institute 1; Goldteens 3. Olga Serrano Steven Brian Sherer: Musical 1-3; Fall Drama 3; Baseball 2-4; Intramurals 2- 4; Choir 3,4; Ensembles 3,4; Hall Monitor 3,4; Sandra Kaye Shofner: Science Lab Asst. 1; CTO 2; OEA 3,4 (Sec. 3). William M. Shorb: Baseball 1,2; NHS; German Honors Program. Martin J. Sidor: Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-4; Lettermen 3,4; Citizen Apprenticeship Program 3. Howard Silverman Seniors 247 Richard Simeoni: Swimming 1,2; Cross Country 2-4; Track 1-4. Ethna Marie Sinisi: Class Pres 1, Photo Club 2; CRIER 3,4 (Managing Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4. |udi Sipes |im Skorupa Cynthia Marie Skurka: Cadet Teaching 4. Joanne Smigiel; Drill Team 4; GTO 3,4; Powder Puff 3,4; Pep Club 1,4; Prom Committee 3; GAA 1. Gregory Smith: Football 1-3; NHS 4; Teaching Aide 3,4; Boy ' s State. Jeff Smith: Soccer 1-4; Football 1-4; Choir 1-4; Lettermen 2-4. Pattie Smith Ron Smith Shari Lynne Smith: Pep Club Pres 4; Speech Team 4; Class Sec 3,4; Drill Team 2-4; Student Senate 4; GTO 1-4; Choir 3; GAA 1-4; Outdoors Club 3,4 (Vice Pres 4) Swim Team 1,2. William J. Snow: Swim team 1-4; Lettermen 3,4; Golf 1,2; Bowling 1-3. David A. Snyder: Football 1; CRIER 4. Janet E. Souther: Outdoor Club 4; Choir 2,3; Bowling 1; Stage Crew 3. Melaine Annette Sorenson: Choir 1- 4; GTO 2-4; Drill Team 2-4; Swimming 1, (Manager 4); Synchronized Swim 1,2,4. Douglas W. Spaniol Janet Lynn Spence: PEGESUS 3,4; Choir 1-4; Chi 1-4; Pep Club 3,4; GAA 1,2; Prom Committee 3. Dominick Speranza: Track 1-4; Lettermen 1-4; Cross Country 1-3. Irene Spiro: Foreign Language Club 2,3; AFS 4 (Vice Pres); Orchestra 1,2; French Club 3 (Treas), 4 (Vice Pres). Jeff Spongberg: Baseball 1; Basketball 1; FHockey 2-4. Dave Spurlock James A. Stanko: DE 3,4. Bryan P. Stevens: Bowling 3,4; Science Club 2; Intramurals 4. John Jeffrey Stevens: Baseball 1; Ski Club 1-4 (Chairman 4); Tennis 2,3; CRIER 3,4; Outdoors Club 4; Project Biology 4; Table Tennis 1. Etouston Stevens Jill Clandy Stewart: Drill Team 2-4 (Tres. 3, Vice Pres 4); Syncronzied Swimming 1,2,4 (Vice Pres 4); GTO 2- 4 (Tres 4); Student Senate 2,4; Swim Team 1; James Stoddart: NFHS 3,4; CRIER 1-4 (Editor 4): Boys State 3; Speech and Debate 1-4; Student Senate 4; Intramurals 4; Bicentennial Committee 4; Summer Institute 2,3. Kathleen A. Strain: Ensembles 4; Mike Such Kenneth J. Summers: Baseball 1; Football 1; Band 1. 248 Seniors New Horizon. New customs, people, and slang terms confronted exchange student. Rune Myhre, as he traveled from his home in Norway to expand his knowledge of United States culture. T AU-OV LITTLE fee Exchange student To be accepted in the AFS foreign exchange pro- gram is a high honor, but to Rune Myhre it also en- tailed a two day notice to pack and leave his home in Fauske, Norway for a year in America, and a new life style experience. To try out for the American Field Service exchange program. Rune and his parents had to write a paper describing himself, in addition to completing the many application forms. Although Rune was a finalist, he was not informed of his destination or any last-minute details of his trip. Rune ' s traveling time consisted of ten hours by plane, ten hours by car, eight hours by train, and 18 hours by bus to reach his new family in Munster, at the home of Bob Young. Although each country has its own special charac- teristics, Rune also noticed some similiarities between the teenagers of Norway and America. A teen in Fauske might spend his Friday night doing the same thing as many MHS students, by attending a dance and heading for a party afterward. The two countries contrast each other most iin the area of food. In Nor- way, most meals are cooked from scratch, not from the convenient boxes and cans that America thrives on. Mastering a new language while taking the required senior courses provided quite a challenge for Rune. Although he received grades for his work, he received no credit since he must repeat his senior year after he returns home to his family in Norway. Michael Surufka: Health Careers Club 2; Photography 2; Debate 3; IU Honors Program 4; Cadet Teaching 4. Robert Scott Sutter: Track 3,4; Letterman (Vice Pres 4); Boys and Mixed Ensemble 3,4; Swimming 1-4 (Capt 4), State Champ 2-4, All State 1 - 4, All American 2. Karen Swarthout Kevin Swarthout Brian R. Sweeney: Baseball Mgr 1,3; Hockey Mgr. 4. Steven Syring: Swimming Mgr 2-4; DE 3. Gene Szczepaniak: Baseball Mgr 1,2; Thespians 4; Speech Team 3,4. Scott F. Taylor: Boys Ensemble 3; Mixed Ensemble 4; Choir 1-4; Musical 3. Rebecca Sue Thompson: PARAGON 2-4; GTO 3,4; CAA 1,2; Musical 1-3; Choir 3; Student Senate 2; Summer Institute 4; Cadet Teaching 4; Drama 3. Anneliese J. Thompson: PARAGON 2,3; CTO 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; GAA 1,2; Bowling Club 2, Summer Theatre 4. Deborah S. Thorgmorton: OEA 3,4. Mary Beth Tobin: Drill Team 4; Pep Club 4; CAA 1,2; CTO 2,3; Choir 1,2. Barb Tompulis: Jr OEA 3; Choir 1-3; Pep Club 4; Prom Committee 3. Marino George Tsirtsis: Wrestling 1- 4; Base ball 1; Lettermen 1-4; Choir 3; FCA 2; Bowling Club 3,4; Gold Teens 3,4; French Club 4; Intramural Basketball 3,4. Kim Tsouklis Seniors 249 adapts to a new country Ken Van Derwey Bruce Charles Van Inwegen: Track 3,4; Cross Country 4; Lettermen 4; Marching Band 1-4 (Drum Major 4) Mary Van Velasquez: Band 1-3. Janice L. Victor: Pep Band 1,2; Concert Band 1,2; Marching Band 1,2; Choir 3; Medical Health Club 2; Biology Assistant 2. Robert Michael Vitkus: Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Baseball 1; Track 3; Intramural Basketball 1. Donald William Von Borstel: Choir 1-4; Ensemble 3,4; Musical 3; DE 3. Mike Wachala Dave L. Wade: Football 1-4. Michael Walsh Ed Walker: Swimming 1; DE 3,4; Bookstore Coordinator 4. Karen Warneke Larry Waskiewicz John Thomas Watson: Class Officer (Pres) 2; Student Senate 4; Football 1- 4; Track 2-4; Lettermen 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4. Lee Watson: Wrestling 1-4; Football 1 , 2 . Mark Watson: Football 1-4; Swimming 1-4; Concert Choir 4; Lettermen 2-4. Cathy Webber Karen Mary Weber: Cheerleading 2- 4; PARAGON 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Summer Institute 3,4. Susan R. Weinberg: Speech and Debate 1-4 (Pres. 4); NHS 3,4; Chess Club 2-4 (Sec. 4); Thespian 2-4; Student Senate 3,4; GAA 1,2. Carol Weiss: CTO 3,4; NHS 3,4 (Pres. 4); Drill Team 4; Student Senate 4; Project Biology 4. Emilie E. Welsh Matt Welsh: Wrestling 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4): Lettermen 2-4. Dawn Susan Wieler: Volleyball 1; Track 1,2; PARAGON 2-4; Powder Puff 4; FMHCC 3; Outdoor Club 3. Nancy Wilk: GAA 2; Musical 1; Choir 1,3; Concert Choir 4. Margaret A. Wilkins: Cheerleader 1,4; Drill Team 2,3; Musical 3, Pep Club 4; Choir 1-4. Linda Winkler: Volleyball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Track 1-2. Stacy Ann Winterfeldt: Drill Team 2- 4; Class Treas. 3; Royalty 3; Powder Puff 3,4; GTO 3; Student Senate 1,2. Richard Wright Judy A. Yates: OEA 3,4; COE 4. James E. Zahrndt: Radio Club 2,3 (Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3): Photo Club 2; CRIER 3,4; Outdoor Club 2; Wrestling 1. Cindy L. Zoeteman: OEA 3,4. 250 Seniors Jo bs range from Out at 12:30 with the whole afternoon to look forward to, it ' s no wonder that many seniors were on the lookout for jobs. jobs took up extra free time, but held a more important purpose to earn for college, trips, or everyday expenses. Those seniors that graduated first semester often sought a full-time job. Many started college early on campus or at Purdue Calumet, Indiana Northwest, or Calumet College. McDonalds, Sterks, Legs and Ears, and Jewel were among the nearby business that hired high school students for part time work. Those students working full-time either instead of or before attending college, found employment at lumber yards and steel mills while many girls acquired secretarial positions with their typing and shorthand skills. C 5 Not Pictured Michael Anderson Craig Christman John DalSanto: Golf 2-4. left Dickerman Romeo Dizon Diane Ellison Stacy Evett Steve Evett Kelly Eyer Kris Ford: Golf 3. Terry Gibbs: Class Treas 1; John Gouwens Victoria Gidcumb Pat Higgins Allen Huck Joe Humpfer David Kaiser Tom Klage Dan Mansueto David Mesker Michelle Mezey: Gymnastics 2,3; Student Senate 2,3,4; Class Sec 2; Class Vice-Pres 4; GAA 1,2,3; GTO 4; Drill Team 4. Tobie Miller: Foreign Language Club 1; Goldteens I. Laura Niegos Nanette O ' Connor: DE 3,4. John Otto Chris Opat Tom Rybarski Mike Sferruza Randy Sipes Eric Smith Michelle Renee Smith Ron Smith Marie Speranza Art Arnaud Michael Stewart Jan Stout Michael Sublett Conny Tiernego Clyde Tippy Diane Vitkus Dan Walker Brenda Wallan Pam Weeks: Choir 1-3. Phil Wennekes: Swimming 1; DE 3,4. John Wickman Bill Wilson Dale Wolfe Eric Wolfe Seniors 251 Ad ' ing Mom always used to send me on errands . . . She always needed a few things for din- ner, or Frieda ' s birthday party, or a light bulb for the hall lamp . . . These little trips rarely took me beyond Munster ' s limits . . . But all my trips paid off with mom trad- ing my labor for her car on the weekends . . . A bunch of us would go out driving around to the hamburger joints and then we ' d usually stop at a grocery store to pick up some toilet paper to TP a few houses . . . In our own way, we helped support community businesses and keep their economies stable. In this year of financial mayhem, local stores struggled to maintain confidence in their ability to continue to provide their services to the Calumet Re- gion. Still they were found trying to predict where business will go from here. Bruce Komarowski 252 Ad-ing it up It Up Ad-ing it up 253 H 7220 Calumet Hammond i Miqhland Lumber 2930 Ridge Highland jWillmon’s Standard John Korellis s 1 J umet p ,nui ! r £S(STANDA B36-3Z73 Service- £.W4200 254 Ads tinhorn ' s Woodmar Shopping Center Hammond “L-P-v-Tv- e inhorns dJooan dr do untzij WOODMAR SHOPPING CENTER HAMMOND, INDIANA mv. omzn i cd ' j ' lp. MARQUETTE MALL MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA Hodson’s Suite 1650 G 45th Munster bicycle Works Ltd 3521 Ridge Lansing Ads 255 6tondofd Equipment ond 6upply Co. Andrea Hayes ' kiwonis Club 8226 Schreiber Munster 256 2015 Summer Hammond •We c mb- s{ mito 3319 45th Ave. Highland I 6701 Osborn M Hammond . cdLum E T p ,BU,ro™ E (-K|| |NC.» _ Col. fluto Wrecking Pat Petruch -Consumers Roofing Consumers ?co ; soc: H VJ Inland 5teel High School is a of time . . 909 Ridge - Munster East Chicago, 46312 waste . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school—and strongly desire to grow person- ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute— with the rewards and responsibil- ities that go with it— Inland wants to talk to you. INLAND STEEL COMPANY (D We need action-seeking graduates for opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer Mercantile Dank 8240 Calumet ond UfCJGH Munster Munster Food Mort 8932 White Oak Munster dchoop Hamburgers 215 Ridge Munster 260 Ads 1830 45th Munster burgers Crais Hester Nancy Wilk Physicion 823 i Supply Hohman Munster ■Gorpetland 8201 Calumet Munster Louis Pharmacy 8 i 42 Caiumei Munster Ads 261 Helen s 262 Ads 1650 45th Munster Green Leaf Highland Dept, dtore 1650 45th Munster 1 Zondstro’s 2629 Highway ■ Highland Compl i m e nt s of o f r iend Ads 263 2821 Highway Highland ' ( 1 ' V Karen Easter, Kathy Co ben ' s Restorount 2739 Highway Highland Mike Linos, Bob Trent Price Realitors JoNell Price Miner Dunn Hamburgers 8940 lnd £X 264 Ads __ Marcus Rental 8840 Indianapolis Highland r 8231 Calumet Munster Goodlonder ' s 9454 FranLin Munster Allen ' s Dairy Queen i White Insurance 3339 45th Ave. Highland 6712 Calumet ■ Hammond ..Terpstra ' s 45th and Colfax Griffith Goodman Drugs ■ 3325 45th Ave. Highland 1 1 j Munster 6ousoqe 615 Ridge Munster 3502 Main - East Chicago 1 I 1 1 Lichtsinn Imports 9825 Indianapolis Highland ■ V- Brad BarrTbs, Steve Bfotk - f bornes 907 Ridge Munster, Indiana Ken Olan, Don Sosby 6o$by Hardware 268 1842 45th Munster, Indiana Munster Barb Kloutvvyk . 609 Ridge ionce Munster. Indiana 9430 Calumet Munster, Indiana bunny ' s beauty 6alon 9221 Fran Lin Munster, Indiana Munster Lumber 330 Ridge Munster -Calumet Notional 750 Ridge Munster Carolyn Gouwens, Jenny Hager Yankee Doodle 745 Ridge Munster Ads 271 raig Morfas Ho words 5248 Hohman Hammond B 719 Ridge Munster — J.J. Wright 17220 Torrence Lansing Alice Fary, Carol Bartok WUnMUIII ilium ' hitcombe, Beth Knutson Hommond Notional Insurance national CO V I Advance Realty 8044 Calumet Munster KNOERZER ■r=nj Um — | 1 — — “Kno erzer 6131 Hohman Hammond 1 Impact ' Travel 619 Ridge Munster RAVEL SERVICE Peg Mund iidimmons jGlobal Travel 9200 Calumet Munster 7433 Indianapolis Hammond 274 Cunningham | realty 1739 Ridge Munster Mi nos Downtown Hammond, River Oaks, Southlake Mall .rtukJUi m i. Di bbv Ualiss.mdn - Featuring the latest in con- temporary fashions Downtown Hammond Woodmar Lincoln Mall Joe Mir ch Gary National Dank 7967 Calumet Munster I I I I I I I I I I j I Gaddis Constuction 7826 Calumet Munster 276 Ads Wleklinski Ins. Co. Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski In- surance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski In- surance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 from Wleklinski Insurance Company Good luck to the Class of 76 Plontotion Pancake Mouse 1650 45th Munster New Era 1220 East Chicago Ave. East Chicago Almira’s Harrison-Ridge Square Munster T Tiebels Route 41 Schereville Howard Weiss, Pam Burnstein jj6ipes Bros. Inc, j I a i -M. J. Vitkus Realty 6828 Indianapolis Hammond ¥ Your r 4 K Own BtRTHSTONH ... a personal accent to your class ring. Your ring identifies your school ... it reminds the world that you are an individual. Choose yours from the Balfour selection of sparkling treasure stones. Represented by JIM BELL Northern Indiana BALFOUR-TAYLOR 1912 Monrovia Michigan City, Indiana 46360 bolfour 1912 Monrovia Michigan City 1 " “Faroe Corp. 4500 Euclid East Chicago I f V L O PC) 2449 45th Insurance Highland iRoot Photographers 1131 W. Sheridan Chicago DeYoung ond 9110 i ndiana p 0 | is Moy Motors Highland, Indiana Hertz Pent 1 Wilson Lee Realty, Inc. Commercial— Industrial— Residential Professional Appraisals Phone 1-219-836-4100 911 Ridge Munster, Indiana P Cor Lisle 5tanc)ard 6ervice 4502 Indianapolis East Chicago, Indiana 4335 Calumet Hammond, Indiana —American 6avinqs 8230 SEE 284 Ads C± | J 7951 Calumet OlClKS Munster -Lode! Realty 1640 45th Munster Ads 285 Vumor Television 1846 45th Munster vania televisions. Come in and see for yourself. Calumet Harbor jGeorqe Watson Munster — — 286 Ads L - - 13651 S. Buffalo Chicago ft - . | Diane Konkoly Bp ' V • k - ■- ■ — Elmuiood Cemetery 6un Realty 1413 169th Hammond 6642 Calumet Hammond Ads 287 Wodden 8139 Kennedy ond Reed Highland Burns Funeral Home lanet Lyle fT- 1 “ : v ; =• ; v 1 Tin: rxiTKi) status oiwmkkh THIS NOTE IS LEGAL TENDER 3R ALL DEBTS. PUBLIC ANO PRIVATE G 67526236 C ( ; ' U t+. j ' ' ! !fc» !4KJkW8( ' :felK First Federal Savings 707 Ridge Munster 288 Ads ¥ 8415 Calumet Munster PI CO SO fit 2625 Highway ■ ViCUJ Highland First Notional Dank 720 W. Chicago East Chicago BIST VVISHI5 I0S CO.VT .VU ID SUCCI55 Safety and Service Since 1909 National Bank of East Chicago, Indiana Corner Chicago Avenue and ndianapofu Boulevard Comer Mam Sheet and Broadway Irdct.i! Kf ' t ' iu ' S Nti n» ipdrral Deposit In if.itu i C inn Ads 289 Wykof f Workshop per 6quores 9525 Hawthorne Munster Dront Construction -KishCRouer Plumbinq 8232 Jefferson Munster Crown Excovotinq 1534 168th South Holland Hairsty ling by Appoint: (PRIVATE BOO 4767 CLEVELAND STREET MERRILLVILLE, INDIANA «, ?■ MANICURING • HAIR COLORIN • HAIR STRAIGHTENING • TOUPEES Charles E. Pfister 980- Man Pfister, Carl Pfister Pfister ’s barber 6hop 1 4767 Cleveland Merrillville Ads 291 9501 Indianapolis Highland 5hoe Inns 8937 White Oak and 2939 Jewett Munster Highland Sid Rothstein ' s The Midwest Largest Discount Pro-Tennis Shop $250,000 Inventory TENNIS | HEADQUARTERS TWO GREAT LOCATIONS 8937 White Oak 2939 Jewett Street Mum ter, Indiana Highland. Indiana 838 747b 972 1600 Racket Restringing, New Grips Repairs DAILY 9 7, FRI. 9 8, SAT. 8 6, CLOSED SUNDAY COMPLETE LINES OF NAME BRAND TENNIS CLOTHING EQUIPMENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY INCLUDING: WILSON, ADIDAS, DAVIS, SLAZENGER, BAN- CROFT, HEAD, DUNLOP, VS-GUT, BATA, POINT 4, FRED PERRY, TOP SEED, COURT N ' SPORT, CONVERSE, PUMA, ECT. - ATHLETIC SHOES For all the Sports - FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL, BASEBALL, TRACK, TENNIS, WRESTLING, CROSS COUNTRY, CYCLING, PADDLE BALL, HAND BALL, ETC. OVER 25,000 PAIRS OF ADIDAS, CONVERSE, PUMA, BATA AND TRET0RN IN STOCK PUMA converse adidas jCommunity I Mr. and Mrs. Howard Aberman I Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Aguilera ■ Dr. and Mrs. K.J. Ahn ■ Mr. and Mrs. Fred Becker Mr. and Mrs. David Brandt I Mr. and Mrs. Hugh D. Brauer I Mr. and Mrs. Roland Brauer ■ Mr. and Mrs. Sabin Bronson ® Mr. and Mrs. Buczkowski fl Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Carollo I Mr. and Mrs. Phil Drajeske ■ Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Fant ■ Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fary | Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Feingold ■ Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Girot, Sr. Patrons — Mr. and Mrs. Bob Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hackett Mr. and Mrs. )ohn Hertzfeldt Dr. and Mrs. Edward Ignas Arthur Kaye Mr. and Mrs. Merte Kiser Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kish Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kobe Mr. and Mrs. Edmundo Manzano Dr. and Mrs. Jack A. Moswin Mr. and Mrs. John V. Murin Mr. and Mrs. Gene Nottoli Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Oslan Mr. and Mrs. Norb and Ron Pasko Steve Pavlovic Mr. and Mrs. William Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rapin Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Riekels Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schwarz Mr. and Mrs. K.A. Sidabras Mr. and Mrs. G. Silverman Mr. and Mrs. James G. Stoddart Linda and Vic Szurgot Mrs. Catherine VanDerWey Dr. and Mrs. John J. Vukovich Dr. and Mrs. Adolf Walker Mr. and Mrs. Gus Warner, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Yalowitz Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zurad 292 Patrons r-6enior — -■ J Patrons ! ■ Mr. and Mrs. Russell G. Altherr | 1 Mr. and Mrs. David Baldwin _ 1 Dr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Branco I ■ Mr. and Mrs. Roland Brauer I Mr. and Mrs. Leonard M. Breclaw ■ I Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brian I I Mrs. George C. Brooks I m Mr. and Mrs. Stan Burkhart I ■ Mr. and Mrs. ]esse Butler g | Mr. and Mrs. |.B. Corns J ■ Dr. and Mrs. A.). Costello I . Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Cross, Jr. I I Mr. and Mrs. Eugene ). Curtis ■ I Dr. and Mrs. F.G. de la Cotera J ■ Mr. and Mrs. Glen DeYoung I - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunn I Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Evans ■ | Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Figuly j ft Mr. and Mrs. F. Fischer I - Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Fissinger I 1 Mr. and Mrs. Jack Forsythe ■ I Dr. and Mrs. Jack Fox ■ ■ Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gregg | _ Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Guilotte I I Mr. and Mrs. George M. Helm ■ | Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Jacobi I | Mr. and Mrs. Z.T. Jugovic | _ Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Kasle I I Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Kincaid g I Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kmak ■ ■ Mr. and Mrs. John Kolas ) ■ Dr. and Mrs. James Korellis I I Mr. and Mrs. William Kvasnica, Sr. _ I Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Markey ■ ■ Dr. and Mrs. John C. Mason | Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McCarthy | I Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McShane _ I Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Michalak I g Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Mogle | Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Nolan | | Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Parbst - ■ Mr. and Mrs. Nick J. Petsas I g Mr. and Mrs. Gordon W. Powers | Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Reister § I Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rudakas _ 1 Mr. and Mrs. Felix Smigiel g Dr. and Mrs. Jerald E. Smith | ■ Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Stevens | I Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Thompson _ I Mr. and Mrs. John C. Tobin I g Mrs. Selma Victor I Mr. and Mrs. Dean Wade § I Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Wieler Jim Wilkins Family (-business j Patrons J Harry Koester Agency I 512 Ridge Road j Munster, Ind. j 836-8334 I Maginot Printing Co. J 7325 Indianapolis Blvd I Hammond, Ind. ! 845-5556 Ribordy Drugs 1820 45th Ave. Munster, Ind. 923-8366 Ridge Garden Center 929 Ridge Road Munster, Ind. 836-41 05 Index A Abalman, Kim 65, 208 Abbot. Paul 70, 20ft, 21b Abbott. Parry 7t, 137, 208 Abbott, Philip Aberman, Myra 8t, 21b Abrinko, Paul 73, 20ft Adame yk, Robert 1b6, 1b7, 21b Adams, C athy 21b Adams, Craig 141, 232 Adams, Jeff 224 Adams, Jeff 1 14, 2 Adams, Leann 224 Adams, Lisa 231 Adams, Paul 208 Adney, Dan 224 Adney. Tom 231 Ad ia, Michael 91, 224 AFS 102 Agerter. Joy 25, b4, 12b, 131, 224 Agerter, Scot 91, 21b Aguilars, Jose 83, 87, 1 37, 208 Anl. Robert 208 Ahlgrim, Molly 29, 40, 47, 59, 82, 21b, 27 1 Ahn, Jenny 102, 20ft Ahn, Maureen 3b, 224 Aigner, Sharon b4, 92, 21b Aktay, Ercument 185, 186, 187, 224 Albertson, Suzanne 223 Alt ala, Maria 40. 64, 102, 224 Alexander, Thomas 81, 212 Allen, Andrea 208 Allen, Jan 111 Allen, Kathy 51, 64, 129, 141, 143. Ibl, 224 Allen, Miss Pam 200 Alt, Edward 134, 231 Altherr, Cherie 25, b4. 67, 212 Ambelang, Debbie 208 Andereck, David 211 Andersen, Joan 212 Andersen, Neal 49, 232 Anderson, Dave 167, 224 Anderson, John 71, 208 Anderson, John 70, 211 Anderson, Kay 90, 232 Anderson, Lori lb, 84, 224 Anderson, Michael 251 Anderson, Nancy 208 Anderson, Terri 84. 21b, 265 Andrea k is, Stacey 56, 64, 224 Andrews, Jim 91, 212 Andrews, Steve 208 Angel, Karen 65, 208 Angel, Kim 232 Angell, Linda 84. 141, 143, 178, 211 Aranowski, ( indy 35, 18, 64, 67, 101, 232 Arent, Stephen 72, 21b Arnold, Lori 208 Aron, Mark 208 Ashenbremer, John 25, 120, 122, 156, 216 Atlas, Howard 21b Austin, Kathy 90, 224 B Babinsak, Bill 81, 232 Babinsak, Lynn 14 Bachnak, Annette lb, 37, 224 Backe, Karen 25, lb, 80, 101, 131, 232 Backe, Michael 101, 224 BACKGAMMON CLUB 85 Bacon, David 35. 224 Baffa, Mari 224 Baker, Jane 212 Baldwin, Mary Anne 90, 232 Baldwin, Pamela 105, 232 Balentyne, Sue 83, 224 Balka, Bart 232 Ballard, Kenneth 64, 66, 67, 216 Banas, Dan 64, 9b, 134, 151, 157, 194, 224 Banas, Ken 65, 137, 15b, 208 Banas, Sue 17b, 208 BANDS 72, 73 Barkal, Blair 42, 70, 73, 21b Barker, Jeff 224 Barnes, Brad 208, 2f 8 Bames, Christine 211 Bames, Jeff 81, 21b Barnhart, John 212 Barrera, Joe 232 Barrett, Mrs. Marge 200 Barron, James 187, 216 Barth, Dave 212 Barthold, Holly 70, 73, 83, 108 Barthold, Michelle 232 Bartok, Carol 5b, 64. 84, 171, 224, 226, 272 Basila, Dave 232 Basila, Julie 65, 208 Batchelder, Judy 224 Bauer, liz 232 Bauschelt, Susan 84 , 224 Bawden, Mr. James 198 Beatty, Brian 216 Beatty, Edwin 91, 224 Beatty, Jeff 54, 70, 73, 82 , 83. 208 Beck, Lori 64, 84, 224, 22b, 259 Becker, Diane 70, 73, 232 Beckman, Fred 151, 21b Beckman, Mary E. 64, 84, 224 Beckman, Mary Jane 161, 171, 224 Belinsky, Bonnie 208 Bell, Cindy 215 Bellar, Mark 91, 224 Benchik, Jon ' 208 Benchik, Tim 224 Bender, Jenny 64, 224 Benkovich, Daniel 208 Benne, lisa 64, 129, 141. 21b Benne, Mark f 4, 224 Beno, Greg 134, 160, 224 Beno, Paul 73, 1 17, 208 Beno, Tim 216 Benoit, Kelly 84, 208 Benoit, September 232 Benoit, Tim 91, 224 Benson, Barbara 232 Benson, Kristen 56, 102, 216 Berger, Lenny 22. 35, 39, 211 Bemacke, Lisa 208 Bert hold, Linda 64, 67, 224 Bianchi, Rita Bierdron, Linda 208, 255 Bieker, Bob 40, 91, 224 Bielski, Ray 159, 233 Biesen, Jeff 5, 137, 208 Bistrican, Gary 208 Bistrican, Karen 224 Bittner, Greg 25, 120, 122, 216 Bjelland, Joan 25, 5b, 61, 102, 141, 233 Blatk. Laurel 64, 213 Black, Sherrie 64, 216 Blackford, Richard 151, 208 Blaesing, Carol 33, 58, 224 Blaesing, Donna 233 Blanchard, Kevin 233 Blankinship, Pam 208 Blastick, Mary 215 Bla evich, Don 224 Block. Steve 84, 1 19, 208, 268 Bobeck, Dave 208 Bobin, Greg 208 Bobin, Ray 122 Bobin, Scott 216 Bocard, Barry 215 Bocard, Brent 42, 211 Bochnowski, Mr. Al 1 14 Bochnowski, John 65, 137, 208 Bochnowski, Paul 224 Boda, Bill 91, 231 Boda, Debbie 80, 21b Bodnar, Lisa 224 Boender, Carole 58, 64, 90, 224 Bogus , Charles 216 Bogusz, Eileen 91, 23.3 Bogus , Tom 208, 167 Bonling, Mark 221 Bohling, Valerie 233 Boldin, Dean 216 Boleck, Kathy 233 Bombar. Dave 84, 141, 147, 149, 151,224 Bomba r, Mike 208 Bond, Dan 233 Bonner, Cathy 70, 73, 233 Boroughs, Mark 224 Borto, Susan 208 Bosch, Tom 44, 1 17, 208 Bossi, Kim 64, 67, 233, 278 Bouque, Melissa 216 Bouton, Jud 216 Bowen, Gov. Otis 198 Bowers, Miss Karla 162, 200 Bowling, Brenda 208 BOWLING CLUB 82 Bowling, Sandra 64, 216 Boyle, Brian 233 Brager, Brian 91, 224 Branco, Jennifer 224 Branco, Matt 35, 233 Branco, Susan 216 Brandon, Robert 215 Brandt, David 224 Brandt, Deborah 65, 208 Brant, James 84, 1 37, 208 Brant, Jeff 132, 134, 141, 148, 151, 192, 233 Brasaemle, Mrs. Ruth Brauer, Mildred 83, 216 Brauer, Rhonda 36, 56, 63, 79, 101, 224 Brauer, Roland 232 Brauer, Timothy 64, 216 Braun, James 91, 208 Braun, Joyce 216 Braun, Ken 231 Braun, Mrs. Phyllis 200 Bra el, Gary 208 Brea , Becky 68, 132, 246, 280 Bredaw, Jim 216 Brec law, Mike 29, 56, 58, 59, 61, 63, 1 16, 232 Brendley, Don 224 Brenner, Linda 84, 102, 216 Brenner, Sheryl 224 Bret , John 216 Bret , Lorilyn 64, 71, 224 Brew, Martin 216 Brian, Ron 14, 232 Brian, Sharon 65, 208 Brickman, David 224 Bringhurst, Patti 224 Brink, Bruce 212 Brcx ks, Lori 2.32 Brouwers, Jacques 80, 208 Brown, Bob 1 16, 167, 216 Brown, Julie 64, 71, 102, 224 Brown, Susan 71, 208 Brown, Susan I. 208 Brown, Ted 232 Brownlee, Debbie 223 Brubacher, Debbie 80, 224 Bruce, Jill 91, 224 Bruhn, Jeff 224 Bruhn, Jennifer 208 Brumrn, Jim 84, 151, 232 Brumm, Karen 66, 171, 216 Brumrn, Selena 70, 73, 81, 141, 216, 266 Brumm, Steve 64, 67, 1 14, 164, 167, 224 Mike Breclaw, Cary Lynn, Cathy Moygnagh Brunner, Carmen 232 Brunner, Kevin 132 Brush, Beth Ann 124, 125, 171, 176, 216 Buchanan, Jim 84, 151, 232 Buchanan, Linda 64, 84, 145, 224 Buc her, Rick 224 Bucko, Mike 122, 156, 208 Bukowski, Kim 64, 216 Bukvich, Bob 122, 156, 208 Bumbales, Joseph 156, 208 Bunting, Don 40, 70, 232 Bunting, Steve 116, 217 Burbicn, Julie 65, 208 Burch, Andy 80. 141, 232 Burke, Barry 42, 56, 64, 102, 151, 217 Burke, Brad 65, 151, 208 Burke, Brian 215 Burke, Garry 42, 56, 61, 151, 217 Burke, Kevin 73, 215 Burke, Kevin 217 Burke, Scot 56, 64, 65, 66, 67, 102, 141, 151, 224 Burkhardt, Mr. Ed 200 Burkhardt, Jody 217 Burkhardt, Tom 232 Burns, Joe 223 Burns, Kathy 28, 224, 231 Bums, Maureen Bumstein, Pam 224, 278 Burrows, Randee 91, 232 Burton, Gail 217 Butkus, Linda 64, 217 Butyuski, Jo Ellen 224 Buxton, Bob 70, 73, 224 Buxton, David 112 C Cala, Kathleen 70, 225 Campbell, Mike 225, 263 Campbell, Tammy 215 Caniga, James 83, 217 Caniga, Jerry 33, 151, 225 Capps, Perrie 141, 232 Capps, Sandy 15, 162, 217 Carbonare, Kim 208 Cardenas, Bri eida 208 Carey, Colin 131 Carlson, Denise 217 Carlson, Ed 225 Carlson, Ken 151, 208 Carlson, Mary Beth 217 Carlson, Renee 223 Carlson, Sharon 65, 145, 208 Carlson, Susan 40, 232 Carmony, Mr. Dave 73, 200 CARNIVAl 104. 105 Carney, Shane 212 Carollo, Brad 50, 141, 167, 212 Carollo, Leslie 225 Carollo, Robert 137, 208 Carrol, Robert 122, 141, 217 Carter, Robert 208 Case, Barbara 27, 145, 170, 208 Case, David 42. 225 Case, Sandy 217 Casey, Karen 42, 80, 84, 217 Casey, Mike 217 Cerajewski, Therese 145, 161, 217 Chael, Mark 217 Chael, Tom 208 Chaiken, Laura 208 Chaiken, Paul 16, 40, 225 Chambers, Dawn 225 Chang, K. 64 Check, Debbie 208, 291 Check, Robin 16, 91, 225, 291 Chelich, Chris 150, 151, 217 CHESS CLUB 81 Chiarelli, Lois 225 Chiaro, Linda 217 Chizmar, John 225 Cho, Michung, 235 Christianson, Chris 40, 208 Christman, Craig 251 Christy, Bill 235 Chruby, Tom 235 Chua, Sheillah 215, 217 Chudom, Kyle 208 Clark, Greg 70, 208 Clark, Miss Patricia 200 Clark, Ronald 135 Clark, Susan 65, 208 Claro, Joe 235 Clasko, Michelle Cleland, Dianne 178, 208 (leland, Gary 225 Clemetsen, Mike 70, 73, 151, 208 Cion, Vicky 25, 71. 225 Clusserath, Dana 225 Clusserath, Diane 64, 91, 217 Cobb, Mike 215 Coduti, Mary 225 Cohan, David 42 Colgrove, Bob 80, 135 Colgrove, Sue 64. 171, 217 Colias, Jim 167, 176, 217 Collins, Kathy 217. 263 Collins, Ann 225 Collins, Mary 70, 73, 208 Coltun, Nancy 209 ( omandella, Ray 153, 225 Compton, Eric 9, 159, 217 Concialdi, Doug 72, 134, 225 Conner, George 225 Conner, Jane 235 Conner, Joyce 225 Conner, Tammy 209 Conway, Nick 215 Conway, Terri 217 Cooney, Kathy 90, 101, 235 Cooney, Sue 102, 217 Cooper, Mrs. Vic toria 200 Copeland, Jim 70, 73, 235 Copeland, Lynn 70, 73, 217 Coppage, Mr. Hal 200 Copper, Mr. Mike 157, 195, 200 Corban, David 215 Corns, Jean 235 Corns, Ken 231 ( orsiglia, Nancee 235 Costello, Kathy 44, 110, 141, 143, 235 Costello, Maureen 44, 143, 170, 209 Costello, Mike 142 Cothron, Dusty 217 Coulis, Terri 42, 116, 119, 131, 217 Cox, Steve 235 Crary, Kevin 58, 63, 64, 66, 67, 225, 279 Crary, Tracy 58, 65, 83, 102, 209 Cress, Arlene 231 CRIER 14, 35 Crisafi, Karen 90, 223 Crist, Bob 225 Croner, Ken 267 Cross, Arthur 209, 253 Cross, Cathy 25, 131, 170, 225 Cross, John ' 209 Cross, Ray 235 Cueller, Albert 187, 235, 251 Cueller, Anthony 217 Cueller, Dan 209 Cummings, Keith 44, 64, 156, 217 Curtis, Dianne 2, 84, 102, 217 Curtis, Jim 235 Cwiok, Michelle 209 C apc yk, Alan 217 D Dahl, Kirsten 235 Dahlkamp, Sue 209 Dale, Laura 209 Dalissandro, Debby 91, 225, 275 Dalissandro, Denise 65, 209, 255 Dal Santo, Jackie 170, 217 Dal Santo, John 251 Dal Santo, Mark 209 Dalton, Kathy 64, 225 Dann, Pat 42 Dantuma, Elizabeth 56, 57, 209 Dantuma, Grita 56, 62, 235 D ' Arcy, Jean 90 D ' Arcy, Kevin 70, 73, 217, 235 Dausch, Kris 64, 225 Daves, Duane 225 Davis, Jeri 223 Davalantes, Gus 36, 101, 235, 271 Davalantes, Theodore 209 Dayney, Diane 209, 212 Dayney, Jean 217 Dayney, Ron 92, 235 DE 91 DeBarge, Tom 225 DeBoer, Deborah 170, 209 Decker, Fred 217 De Cola, Patricia 9, 14, 25, 131, 236 DeGeorge, Robert 217 Dejesus, Myma 209 de la Cotera, Fred 217 de la Cotera, Marita 6, 13, 14, 56, 57, 63, 102, 236, 281 Dela Cotera, Vicki 56, 58, 65, 102, 209 DeLaris, Stacy 217 294 Index Demaree, James 70, 80, 217 DePorter, Vic 209 DePriest, Robin 209 DeRe, Brian 209 De Rolf, Mark 137, 209 DeRosa, Jill 215 DeRosa, Tim 223 Des Rosiers, Renee Deutsch, Joe 217 DeYoung, Laurie Diaz, Lupe 70, 223 Dickerman, Jeff 251 Diehl, Dave 99, 225 Diehl, Scott 209 Dimitroff, Tom 70, 217 Dixon, Bob 122 Dixon, Frances 101, 236 Dixon, James 236 Dixon, Joseph 156, 209 Dixon, Mary 42, 56, 61, 93, 170, 217, 265 Dizon, Roel 225 Dizon, Romeo 251 Dobosz, Dan 236, 276 Dolinski, Mike 209 Dombrowski, Scott 137, 209 Domoras, Thomas 209, 210 Donnersberger, Mallory 130, 131, 225 Donnowitz, Steve 225 Donoho, Carl 236 Doranski, Marlene 217 Dornberg, David 209 Doty, Scott 209 Downing, Dawn 65, 83, 209, 267 Downing, Gary 157, 225 Doyle, Chris Doyle, Stephen 236 Drabenstot, Charles 217 Drajeske, David 70, 217 Drascic, Karen 42, 225 Drechsel, Paul 91, 225 Dreyfus, David 217 Driggs, Tammy 25, 171, 236, 238 Dubczak, Patty 217 Dublak, Chris 102,225 Dublak, Michael 209 Duffy, Denise 236 Duhon, Kim 44, 64, 141, 142, 143, 162, 170, 176, 1 77, 223, 253, 270 Duhon, Shari 143, 225 Dunn, Kerri 209 Dunn, Leslie 56, 57, 70, 73, 84, 217 Dunn, Tami 236 Dunn, Thomas 236 Dunn, Timothy 225 Dunning, Richard 199 Dunning, Rick 137, 209 Dye, Dori 141, 161, 217 E Easter, Alice 144, 145, 171, 236 Easter, Karen 171, 176, 217, 263 Echterling, Karen 209 Echterling, Laurie 83, 236 Echterling, Mark 20 ) Echterling, Matt 83, 116, 119, 225 Echterling, Sue 44, 64, 141, 160, 161,225 Edington, Angela 64, 66, 67, 225 Edington, Christy 176, 217 Edington, Mr. John 26, 200 Edwards, Mr. Mike 134, 136, 200 Eggebrecht, Beth 161, 209 Eggers, Chip 137, 209 Eggers, Henry Eggers, Jerry 217 Eggers, Tricia 16, 176, 177, 217 Egnatz, Ben 93, 209 Egnatz, Brian 91, 93, 187, 225 Egnatz, Jama 236 Eisman, Bill 134, 141, 236 Elias, Sandi 237 Elias, Todd 225 Elkins, Patti 237 Elkman, Greg 87, 234, 237 Elkman, Mary 217 Elliot, Shari 217 Elliott, Phillip 217 Ellison, Diane 251 Ellison, Jim 25, 156 Elman, Jenny 217 E lman, Richard 134, 140 Eisner, Rick 134, 141, 158, 159, 237, 263 Emhuff, David 217 Emhuff, Sue 217 Emily, Gail 56, 217 Emily, Greg 35, 56, 64, 237 Engh, Kathi 84, 102, 145, 217 Engle, Lori 83, 209 Engstrom, Mrs. Helen 200 ENSEMBLES 64-67 Erickson, Phil 70, 73, 218, 273 Espino, George 218 Estrada, Dave 64, 134, 136, 218 Etling, Cathy 64, 218 Etling, Sue 11, 44, 64, 66, 126, 131, 218 Etling, Tom 6, 14, 44, 58, 80, 232, 237, 246 Etter, Cathy 218 Etter, Dawn 64, 225 Etter, Eric 136, 218 Eustance, Kim 145, 209 Evans, Dayna 25, 36, 56, 170, 237 Evett, Stacy 251 Evett, Steve 251 Eyer, Kelley 251 F FAIL DRAMA 58, 59 Farmer, Marlene 225 Famsley, Kevin 225 Faron, Eugene 210 Farow, Gene 151 Farow, Mark 151 Fary, Alice 225, 272 Fary, Jeff Fasso, Steve 159, 210 Featherly, Bob Featherly, Bob 225 Fehring, Shari 70, 73, 210 Feingoid, Sue 36, 124, 125, 225 Ferber, Cindy 102, 210 Figler, Bill 226 Figuly, Sandra 90, 237 Fine, Nancy 42, 64, 66, 226 Finley, Dan 237 Finely, Tim 65, 210 Finkiewicz, Dan 134, 140, 157, 226 Fischer, Dave 70, 83, 226 Fischer, Gayle 70, 72, 80, 237 Fischer, Robert 226 Fischer, Aaron 25, 78, 80, 237 Fisher, Steve 218 Fissinger, James 210 Fissinger, Jane 76, 125, 141, 160, 161, 226 Fissinger, Sue 237 Flynn, Dennis 134, 141, 165, 167, 226, 289 Flynn, Katherine 141, 145, 171, 176, 218 Fogarty, Edward 79, 226 Fogelman, Randy 80, 170, 218, 264 Ford, Barb 70, 73, 210 Ford, Kris 251 Forsythe, Holly 237 Forsythe, Stuart 72, 136, 218 Fort, Mr. Gene 200 Foster, Rachel 237, 285 Fowler, Florence 28, 70, 73, 237 Fowler, Joe 70, 73, 210 Fowler, Kelli 70, 73, 163, 210 Fox, Andy 14, 101, 141, 237 Fox, Bill 70, 73, 218 Fox, Kenneth 218 Fox, Peter 151, 218 Franc zek, Scott 16, 56, 193, 218 Frank, Gary 210 Frank, Larry 35, 237 Frank, Tracy 226 Fraser, Neal 210 Fraser, Rita 90, 226, 253 Frastak, Mark 40, 64, 134, 226, 266 Frazier, Michele 64, 90, 226 Fredericks, Lisa 237 Fredricks, Mrs. Louise 200 Fredericks, Paul 226 Freeman, Nancy 210 FRENCH CLUB 103 Friedman, Sandra Friedman, Sheri 210 Friend, Jerri 143, 218 Friend, Mr. John 133, 134 Frischbutter, Dan 167, 226 Fuller, Michele 64, 84, 145, 218 Fundyk, Marianne 226 G Gage, Patty 170, 210 Gaidtor, Terry 65, 210 Gainer, Katie 92, 210 Galante, Gus 151, 226 Galison, Michele 70, 73, 210 Garfin, Alan 83, 218 Garza, Susan 83, 210 Gasaway, Mrs. Theresa 200 Gasiorek, Joe 210 Gaskey, Diane 218, 171 Gaskey, Mike 91, 231 Gastreich, John 210 Gaudio, Elaine 238 Gbor, Jody 65, 81, 210 Gebel, Jenny 35, 38, 102, 226 Gederian, Bari) 70, 73, 218 Geiger, Kris 223 Geiselman, Gail 58, 102, 226 Georgas, Mark 114, 135, 140, 192, 218, 273 Georgevich, Cvetko 35, 42, 238, 289 Gerdt, Pam 56, 58, 6 1, 64, 65, 67, 170, 226 Gereke, Mike 91, 151, 226 Gerken, Kerry 210 Gerken, Scott 50, 91, 238 Gery, Rick 73 Gescheidler, Mary Beth 141, 218 Gescheidlcr, Sue 51, 143, 218 Geyer, Rich 70 Gibbs, Terry 251 Gidcumb, Victoria 251 Gifford, April 70, 73, 218 Gilboe, Gregg 70, 72, 73, 210 Gill, Greg 210 Gillespie, Scott 167, 210 Giorgio, Barby 58, 226 Girot, Debra, 36, 226 Given, Kim Glass. Beth 210 Glass, Pam 145, 171, 226, 272 Glenton, Debbie 64, 218, 170, 226 Glenton, Greg 55, 66, 67 Gluth, Brian 238 Gluth, Cheryl 226, 272 Gluth, Duane 2 10 Gluth, Erin 64, 218 Gluth, Sue 290 Goble, Ron 226 Goldasich, Joe 218 Goldstein, Nathan 35, 52, 84, 218 GOLD TEENS 92, 93 Golubiewski, Mr. Pat 200 Golubiewski, Terry 70, 73, 83, 218 Gonzales, Dan 210 Goodlander, Mark 210, 218 Goodlander, Melanie 91, 231 Goodman, Betty Jane 238 Goodman, Dave 42, 84, 119, 210 Goodman, Hugh 101, 134, 140, 157, 238 Goodman, Leslie 44, 93, 102, 131, 170, 218, 266 Gorby, Jeff 134, 226 Gorby, Laura 210 Gorman, Dorry 70, 73, 218 Gorman, John 70, 73, 238 Gorman, Susan 70, 73, 210 Gomey, Joanna 84 Gorny, Jane 210 Gouwens, Carolyn 226, 271 Gouwens, (Atchley) John 64, 91, 187, 251 Goewr, Bill 210 Graduation 110, 111 Granack, Tom 28, 156, 210 Grantner, Mary 58, 210 Graves, Mr. Jeff 82, 81, 200 Gray, Jeff 15, 117, 119, 141, 226 Gray, Leslie 141, 162, 210 Gray, Tonia 51, 141, 142, 141, 162, 176, 218 Gray, Wendy 42, 210 Green, Patricia 64, 84, 141, 145, 226 Greenland, Bruce 218 Greenspon, Jim 119, 218 Greer, Laurie 176, 211 Gregg, Jim 80, 218 Gregg, Meg 70, 73, 210 Gregor, Madeline 162, 210, 253, 271 Grenzer, Tracy 218 Griffin, Mrs. Thelma 210 Griffith, Joanne 218 Griger, George 72, 1%, 218 Groeger, Mike 226 Groesche, Carol 86, 91, 101, 238, 251 Groesche, Ron 226 Grompone, Karen 48, 218 Grompone, Pete 88, 1 14, 141, 218 Gross, Chris 274 Groves, Ken Grunewald, Joan 210 Grunewald, John 64, 155, 157, 227, 270 Gruoner, Scott 61, 64, 66, 67, 227, 260 Guiden, Marybeth 70, 73, 218, 170 Guilotte, Nancy 90, 238 Guldasich, Joe Gyure, John 51, 64, 227 Gyure, Laura 67, 101, 238 Gyure, Rich 156, 210 Gyure, Sue 227 Gyure, Tom 238 H Haase, Jill 218 Hafner, Karen 227 Hafner, Thomas 83, 122, 140, 218 Hager, Jennifer 29, 58, 64, 218, 271 Hagerty, Kim 25, 63, 64, 131, 171, 227, 288 Haines, Peter 83, 234, 238 Haines, Sarah 211 Haizlip, Bryan 218 Halas, Natalie 44, 45, 218 Hales, Sharon 91, 238 Hall, Kim 218 Haller, Mr. Ross 201 Hamacher, David 218 Hameson, Mark 70 Hamilton, Terr 90, 218 Hammond, Jeff 231 Hand, Lois 238 Hanock, Scott 159, 218 Hansen, Eileen 64, 170, 218 Hanusin, Mark 1%, 211 Harder, Bill 211 Harder, Mark 3, 81, 121. 238 Harder, Tom 227 Harding, Vicky 58, 211 Harrigan, Danette 118 Harrigan, Diane 21 1 Harrison, Diane 211 Harrison, Jeff 42, 60, 101, 218 Hartoonian, Greg 1 17, 211 Harvey, Dan 61. 219 Harvey. Peter 80. 227 Harwood, Don 40, 91, 91, 227 Harwood, Sue 81, 211 Hasse, Jennifer 171. 219 Hasse, Thomas 1 14, 157, 227 Hassellof, Kevin 21 1 Hastings, Mrs. Nancy 16, 46, 201 Haverstock, Mr. Art 201 Hawkins, Mrs. DeEtta 46, 201 Hawkins, Janet 19, 239 Hayes, Andrea 16, 91, 227, 256 Hayes, Brian 122 Hayes, John Hayes, Sheila 66, 171, 227 Hayes, Tim 210 Heffley, Jill 211 Heffley, Sharon 91, 227 Hegedus, Patty 40, 210 Heller, Donna 21 1 Hellyer, Julie 178 Helm. Brett 26, 1 14, 1 15. 140, 239, 173 Helminski, Celeste 219 Helton, Tom 227 Helweg, Janet 239 Hemingway, Brad 1 37, 2 1 1 Hensey, Carol 239 Hensley, Dave 40, 211 Henson, Alice 211 Hered, James 210 Herr, Cindy 223 Herschbach, Tina 65. 211 Hertz, Karen 178, 17 ), 227 Hertz, Dr. Kari 88, 104, 144. 198 Hertz. Michael 154, 157, 187, 218 Hertzfeldt, Gail 79, 170, 218 Hester, Craig 239, 260 Hester, Karen 64, 218 Hester, Steve 227 Hester, Tim 117, 1 18, 119, 227 Hesterman, Jim 210 Hieber, Lisa 39, 102, 218, 220 Higgins, Jeanne 21 1 Higgins, Pat 251 Hilton, Joe 211 Hinebaugh, Kent 64. 1 14, 153, 155, 157, 194, 227 Hinkel, Mark 83, 91, 227 Hiple, Leslie 25, 101, 171, 239, 238 Hlatko, Kathy 223 Hodgetts, Pam 231 Hodor, Diane 239 Hodor, Janice 140. 143, 170, 227 Hoeppner, Karen 64, 227 Hogue, Jim 134, 140, 239 Hogue, Tom 223 Hoiseth, Debbie 227 Hoiseth, Steve 21 1 Holbrook, John 140, 21 1 Holbrook, Lee Ann 211 Holbrook, Robert 227 Hollingsworth, Michael 21 1 Holmberg, Mr. Richard 201 Holt, Karen 35, 38, 44, 56, 64, 83, 90, 171, 227 -Homan, David 167, 227 HOMECOMING 12-17 Hope, Susan 80. 171, 239 Horath, Dinah 64, 66, 78, 102, 218 Horiick, Mrs. Lil 201 Horn, Richard 80, 140, 239 Horvath, Cindy 211 Hostettler, Steve 227 Hott, Leslie 56, 58, 64. 65, 67, 170, 227 Howell, Jim 286 Houk, Kim 211 Hritz, John 211 Hsi, Shirley 101, 239 Huck, Allen 251 Huck, Jim 91 Hudec , Beverly 162, 211, 253, 271 Huebner, Allison 251 Huebner, Amy 218 Hughes, John 1 14. 140, 239 Hughes, Lori 218 Hughes, Sharon 218 Hulett, Tom 58, 63. 80, 81. 239 Hulsey, Chuck 64 Humpfer, Joe 251 Humpfer, Mary 21 1 Hunt, David 64. 67, 134, 136. 153, 157, 227 Hunt, Mr. Dick 25, 201 Hunt, Susan Hunter, Keith 1 17, 211 Hunter, Mark 1 14, 167, 227 Hurley. Lynn 9, 90, 91, 239 Hurley. Kathy 65. 211 Huttle. Betty 239 Huttle, Wayne 80, 95, 239 Hyde. Burke 231 Hyde. Dave 218 leda, Joae 187 Ignas, Mary Beth 16, 39, 64, 102, 227 Ingram, Brett 25, 72, 218 Isay, Michelle 240 Iwachiw, Stephanie 240 J Jacobi. Debbie 19. 25, 71, 240 Jacobson, David 151, 218 Jancosek, Karen 70, 73, 211 Janik, Laurie 218 Janke, Lisa 211 jankovich, Ron 211 Jankovich, Tom 54, 156, 211 Janovsky, Sarah 211 Index 295 Japkowski, Lee 70, 2 1H larman, Bob 227 jaros , Mike 240 )ar ombek, David 64, 65, 66, 67, 185, 187, 227 Jasinski, David 227 jeeninga, Robert 218 Jeorse, Linda 14, 33, 64, 171, 218 Jepsen, Mr. Jon 150, 151, 202 joens, Darryl 211 Johns, Rick 136, 156, 218 johnsen, Ruth 218 Johnson, Mrs. Barbara 202 Johnson, David 136, 218 Johnson, Donald 21 1 Johnson, Mrs. Doris 202 Johnson, Gayle 140, 145, 171, 218 Johnson, Hunter 27, 151, 211 Johnson, Juli 240 Johnson, Karen 64, 218, 223 Johnson, Kyle 210, 211 » Johnson, Lenora 218 Johnson, Linda 223 Johnson, Mike 65, 21 1, 253 Johnson, Robin 2 1 1 Johnson, Steve 140, 15 3, 155, 157, 195, 240 Jones, Jeff 70, 227 Jones, Jerry 156, 211 Joseph, Mrs. Cheryl ' 202 Jugovic , Daniel 240 Julius, Mrs. Mary Ann 202 Jurkash, Cathy 240 Jurkash, John 27, 21 1 Jurkash, Therese 102, 91, 231 lurkash, Tony 218 K Kac ka, Chester 240 Kaiser, David 251 Kaiser, Jack 211 Kaminski, Bryan 25, 218 Kaminsky, Drew 65, 137, 211 Kaminsky, Judy 91, 227 Kaminsky, Luanne 80, 218 Kaminsky, Stuart 101, 240 Kamradt, Sandra 176, 177, 211 Kanic, Darwin 227 Kanic, Paul 218 Kanyer, Drew 227 Kaplan, Cori 25, 71, 218 Kaplan, Greg 136, 219 Kaplan, Micnele 70, 73, 219 Kapp, Peggie 221 Kappes, vnris 42, 43, 64, 67, 124, 17 3 Kappes, Kurt 42, 211 Karas, Mr. Tom 1 34, 136 Karawan, Jo Ellen 129, 211 Karikedes, Paul 5, 70 Karzenecki, Marge 86 Kasle, Nancy 25, 56, 63, 131, 241 Kasper, Kim 219, 273 Kasten, Charlie 241 Kaster, Jeffrey 211 Kaster, Thomas 241 Katona, Mary 241 Katris, Crist 137, 211 Katsahnias, George 241 Katsahnias, Ted 219 Katz, Debbie 91, 241 Keck, Jay 40 Keckich, Paul 219 Keilman, David 210 Keim, Daniel 211 Keit , Susan 241 Kelchak, Jackie 9, 72, 211 Kelleher, Valerie 227 Kelley, Megan 70, 73, 162, 219 Kelly, Kevin 227 Kelly, Pat 96, 241 Kemp, Miss Gloria 145, 178, 202 Kennedy, Kimberly 215 Koetteritz, Ron Keown, Mr. Dan 91, 202 Kermaghan, Mr. Dan 202 Kessler, Jeff 137, 211 Kessler, Judy 80, 102, 211 Kessler, Ric k 70, 241 Keyes, Keven 219 Kiefer, Kevin 19, 241 Kiernan, Jane 145, 21 1 Kiesling, Nancy 64, 170, 219 Kieswetter, Marilyn 35, 38, 42, 64, 102, 227 Kikkert, Diane 241 Kincaid, Kathy 64, 67, 241 King, Mr. Jack 187 King, Shelley 21 5 Kintner, Susan 42, 83, 90 Kipta, Diane 131, 241 Kirkpatrick, Mr. Ken 91, 202 Kirn, Arnold 227 Kiser, Pam 39, 40, 58, 219 Kish, Cheryl 56, 129, 141, 161, 170, 225, 227, 290 Kistler, Penny 211 Klage, Tom 251 Klawitter, Michael 227 Klawivski, Bruce 219 Klobuchar, Lisa 21 1 Klootwyk, Yvonne 39, 219, 220 Klootwyk, Barb 269 Klyczek, Beth 211 Klyczek, John 1 36, 156, 219 Klyczek, Lisa 241 Kmak, David 1 34, 140, 187, 241 Knapik, Peter 21 1 Knesek, Mark 88, 21 1 Knish, Mr. David 202 Knutson, Elizabeth 227, 272 Knutson, Kim 21 1 Knutson, Scott 137, 211 Kocal, Kristi 65, 83, 21 1 Koch, Robert 136, 219 Koelling, Mrs. Jill Koettentz, Dan 212 Koetteritz, Ron 241 Kolas, Cecilia 64, 131, 219 Kolas, Robert 140, 241, 172 Kolember, Nancy 241 Kolodziej, Sharon 1 3, 44, 58, 84, 212 Komarowski, Belinda 64, 22 3 Komarowski, Bruce 64, 65, 227, 252, 260 Konloly, Dianne 227, 287 Kontos, Jamie 227 Kontos, Jim 83, 227 Kopacz, Virginia 29, 58, 63, 241 Kopas, Joe 212 Kopas, Kathy 36, 64, 227 Korellis, John 141, 241, 254 Komelik, Kevin 212 Kors, Timothy 70, 73, 227 Korzenecki, Marge 219 Korzenecki, Mike 91, 227 Korzenecki, Pete Koscielniak, Shelly 28, 84, 227, 229 Kotfer, Donna 2, 241 Kotso, Kim 47, 64, 219, 287 Koufos, Maria 15, 25, 93, 131, 141, 161, 170, 241 Koufos, Mike 44, 1 36, 156, 217, 219 Kovack, Jill 36, 44, 227, 288 Kovich, Greg 84, 141, 149, 151, 241 Kovich. Warren 219 Kowalczyk, Philip 219 Kowalizyn, Sandra 219 Krajewski, Tom 42, 44, 46, 1 34, 157, 227, 270 Krau es, Nancy 219 Krawczyk, Jan 73, 241 Kristoff, Andrea ‘)0, 241 Kristoff, Laurie 219 Krizmanic, Phyllis 21, 36, 227 Kroll, Jeralyn 80, 242 Kruczef, Debra 219 Krumrei, Lori 212 Kruzan, Mark 219 Kucer, Debbie 162, 176, 219 Kuck, Marcia 212 Kulesa, Gery 70, 212 Kulesa, Karen 80, 225 Kulesa, Mrs. Marion 20 3 Kumicich, Debbie 70, 73, 212 Kurczek, Debbie 102 Kurteff, Michele 80, 212 Kustka, Donna 64, 227, 261, 290 Kuzma, Nancy 36 227, 275 Kvasnica, Karen 80, 102, 170, 219, 264 Kvasnica, William 101, 242 Kwasny, Dave 219 Kwasny, Jim 1.37, 212 Kwasny, Jim Kwasny, Michael 242 Kyriakides, Paul 73, 83, 212 L LAB ASSISTANTS 80, 81 Labitan, Cesar 122, 220 Labitan, Charles 157, 212 Lacze, Robert 220 Ladd, Dave 35, 227, 285 Ladd, Lynn 64, 220, 285 Lair, Jon 227 Lammering, Richard 83, 137, 212 Landay, Carol 203, 220 Landers, Daniel 64, 102, 220 Landy, Mr. Steve 20.3 Lane, Mark 212 Lang, Dale 64, 134, 141, 242, 254 Lang, Larry 212 Langendorff, Jill 102, 220 Langford, Diane 212 Lanman, Marianne 44, 50, 58, 64, 66, 102, 220 Lanman, Sarah 18, 84, 145, 230, 227 Lanman, Susie 212 Lapa, Mark 220 LaRoche, Cindy 220 Larmee, Stan 137, 156, 212 Larson, Paul 1 36, 220 Lasky, Leann 212 La very, Tom 51, 64, 67, 151, 227 Lazerwitz, Mark 39, 220 Leaen, Victoria 212 Leahy, Jerry 220 Learn, James 220 Leary, Karon 212 Learv, Kim 242 Leask, Judith 84, 212 Lebryk, Sharon 56, 63, 64, 70, 73, 171, 227 Lee, Bernice 54, 70, 73, 212 Lee, Betsy 64, 84, 1 31 , 1 45, 1 71 , 227, 230 Lee, Chuck 73, 220 Lee, Robert 91, 242 Leeney, Edward 220 Leeney, Sharon 242 Lerkofsky, Harold 212 Leibengood, Tom 212 Leibert, Miss Betty 203 Lekas, Mary 231 Lekas, Nick 156, 212 Lekowski, Mark 83 Lentvorsky, Lori 212 Lentz, Michael 220 Levan, Bryan 187, 223 Levan, Debbie 223 Levin, Sharon 102, 242 Lewis, Candy 227, 270 Lichtman, Mark 25, 35, 39, 54, 243 Lichtsinn, Carol 145, 220 Lieberman, Mindy 212 Linden, Mr. Karl 203 Linos, Mike 227, 230, 264 Lippie, Andrew 167, 212 Lippie, Paul 80, 242 I iptrap, Mr. James 203 Lisle, Cindy 36, 83, 227 Lisle, Janice 83, 176, 220, 266 Lohen, David 212 Long, Tom 186, 187, 228 Longhauser, Lorraine 56, 58, 63, 69, 1 31, 242 I onghauser, Pobert 64, 220, 273 Loomis, Beth 50, 73, 242 Lorentzen, Wendy 64, 220 Loudermilk, Bob 95, 134, 187, 228 Low, Larry 64, 84, 141, 151, 228 Luberda, Alan 187, 228 Luberda, Linda 212 Lubliner, Miss Jody 20 3 Lucas, John 25, 72, 102, 228, 255 Luera, Davie 83, 220 Luera, Diana 212 Luera, Elsa 15, 64, 228 Luerssen, Ann 212 Lukowski, Mard 70 Luksich, Mr. Jon 42, 84, 212 Luo, Frances 220 Luscavich, Chris 223 Luther, Jim 223 Luther, Tricia 215 Lyle, Janet 36, 64, 228, 288 Lyle, John 228 Lynn, Gary 13, 14, 59, %, 242 M Maas, Cindy 28, 228 Maas, Pam 92, 220 Macenski, Charles 212 Mack, Terry 44, 64, 1 31, 161, 220 Mackovyak, Tom 212 Mackoyoh, Joe Madsen, Christine 90, 242 Maginot, Paul 212 Maginot, Sue 220 Mahala, Renee 102, 242 Mahala, Terri 212 Maicher, Mr. Bob 21, 162, 20 3, 229 MAJORETTES 70, 71 Makarewich, Elizabeth 60, 63, 80, 83, 97 242 Malone, Carol 231 Maloney, Mary 91, 242 Mamich, Mark 220 Mandel, Linda 162, 212 Manley, Carolyn 65, 84, 212 Manley, Phil 228 Mannion, Tim 220 Mansueto, Daniel 119, 251 Mansueto, John 213 MARCHING BAND 70, 71 Marcus, Melinda 112, 131, 171, 242 Marcus, Scott 137, 21 3 Marden, Leslie 64, 242 Margraff, Jim 220 Markey, Diane 64, 125, 141, 242 Markovich, Chris 73, 122, 213 Markovich, Scott 228 Marks, Phil 225 Maroc, Cheryl 21 3 Maroc, Phillip 213 Marr, Geoffrey 228 Marsh, Mr. Leroy 134, 167 Marshall, Jane 101, 141, 161, 225, 228 Martin, Karen Martin, Kevin 242 Martin, Sandra 213 Martinovich, Pat 93, 223, 265 Masolak, Annette 176, 228 Mason, Bob 83, 220 Mason, Connie 56, 102, 215 Mason, Carol 84, 228 Mason, Mike 15, 134, 136, 140, 242 Mason, Shelly 242 Matasar, Dale 220 Mattox, Dan 80, 228 Mattox, Kathy 242 May, Edward 242 May, Nancy 102, 213 Mazanek, Christi 64, 220 Mazanek, Sharon 2, 13, 161, 171, 209, 213 Mazur, Steve 213 McAllister, Robert 150, 213 McCain, Scott 141, 148, 151, 228 McCain, Susan 91, 242 McCain, Thomas McCarthy, Eileen 243 McClaughry, Dave 136, 156, 220 McCloskey, Mrs. Gerda 203 McClure, Charles 213 McCormack, Helen 64, 228 McCormack, John 64, 141, 184, 187, 243, 270 McDonald, Cathy 215 McDonald, Jack 70, 73, 228 McDonald, Mr. John 203 McDonald, Kevin 133, 1 34, 135, 141, 168, 185, 187, 243 McDonell, John McDowell, Robert 243 McFadden, Scott 83, 213 McHale, Daniel 228 McKenna, David 40, 63, 220 McKenna, Elaine 65, 213 McLochlin, Mary 80, 228 McMahon, Scott 213 McNamara, Jane 102, 231 McNamara, Mrs. Pat 203 McNeill, Dorra 79, 220 McNurlan, Julie 70, 73, 220 McQuain, Kent 215 McQueen, Mark 223 McQuillan, Jan 68, 243 McShane, Peggy 68, 99, 243 McTaggart, John 243 Meagher, Diane 36, 228 Meagher, Janet 36, 228 Mears, Lori 64, 220 Medansky, Cindy 243 MEDICAL HEALTH CAREERS CLUB 92, 93 Megremis, Dave 228 Megremis, Jimmy 213 Megremis, Lydia 70, 73, 141, 176, 220 Menalso, Jim 136, 220 Mehok, Kerrie 228 Meir, Dennis Melby, Anne 56, 57, 58, 59, 65, 83, 102, 213 Melby, Ellen 220 Melby, John ' 228 Melby, Mary 56, 58, 64, 83, 102, 221 Melind, Carrie 102, 179, 221, 262 Mellady, Diane 64, 221 2% Index Mellon, Susan 213 Melsh, Mrs. Shirley 203 Meltzer, Miss Sydney 143, 161 Merchant, Norma 64, 221 Meredith, Don 231 Meredith, Susan 83, 213 Merkel, Lori 221 Mesker, David 251 Metz, Aurel 243 Metz, Denise 64, 221 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 102, 202 Meyer, Jeff 243 Meyer, Laurie 228 Meyer, Linda Meyer, Mark 64, 91, 104 Meyering, Diane 92, 228 Meyering, Kurt Mezey, Michelle 20, 44, 84, 131, 232, 251 Michael, Bruce 64, 228, 253, 270 Michalak, Belinda 91, 228 Michalak, Selena 91, 244 Micklos, Mr. Larry 202 Middleton, Val 223 Mihalareas, Mike 228 Mihalareas, Sylvia 221 Mihalo, Mark 70, 73, 80, 215 Mika, Stephan 244 Miles, Patty 213 Miller, Cathy 56, 57, 64, 66, 102, 221, 265 Miller, Debbie 244 Miller, Elaine 221 Miller, Miss Elizabeth 88, 202 Miller, Joyce 228 Miller, Kim 221, 243, 244 Miller, Kim Miller, Laura 213 Miller, Michelle 221 Miller, Scott 213 Miller, Suzie 228 Miller, Toby 251 Miller, Virginia 221 Millies, Lee 101, 140, 153, 157, 195, 244 Millies, Mike 156, 213 Milliken, Gary 156, 191, 213 Mills, Dale 223 Minas, David 213 Minnick, Marilyn 244 Minnick, Martin 215 Minnick, Mary 91, 228 Miniuk, Denise 213 Mintz, Michael 64, 119, 221 Mintz, Mindy 64, 67, 228 Mintz, Robert 116, 119, 126, 221 Mirkov, Maggie 224 Miskus, Dave 83, 244 Miskus, Diane 44, 209, 213 Miszewski, Lynn 244 Miszewski, Tina 244 Mitchell, Jim 244 Mittalo, Mark 72 Mitziga, Bob 244 Moehl, John 187, 221 Moehl, Tim 228 Moffett, Brad 228 Mogle, Jane 25, 36, 244 Mois, Michael Mola, Ronald 244 Monak, Nancy 64, 70, 176, 221 Montes, Michelle 62, 213 Montgomery, Diane 65, 213 Moore, Cathy 40, 70, 73, 221 Moore, Terry 213 Moran, Mr. Keith 203 Morario, John 79, 83, 102, 193, 228 Morario, Lisa 244 Morario, Sussanne 56, 57, 102, 221 Morfas, Craig 121, 122, 141, 228, 272 Mroningstar, Amy 24, 58, 64, 228 Momingstar, Mike 73, 213 Morns, Donna 221 Morran, Mr. Donald 166 Morns, Kevin 36, 40, 228 Morrison, Howard 26, 215 Morrison, Lori 39, 228 Morrison, Ruth 70, 73, 220, 221 Morrissey, Deborah 244 Morrow, Chris 51, 231 Moskovsky, Randy 134, 141, 228 Moskovsky, Ron 151, 215 Moss, Diane 244 Moss, Lisa 213 Moss, Mike 223 Moswin, Arthur 64, 67, 244 Moswin, Ruth 22, 40, 64, 17 1, 221 Mott, Claudia 145, 228 Mott, Kerry 136, 172, 221 Moya, Dean 213 Moynagh, Cathy 59. 63, 244 Moynagh, Kevin 40, 213 Mudroncik, Catherine 244 Mulheam, William 213 Mulholland, Julie 244 Mulholland, Steve 221 Mulligan, Tom 84, 221 Mund, Peg 58, 228, 274 Muntiu, Joanne 245 Muntiu, Sara 142, 143, 161, 176, 177, 221 Murakowski, Don 83, 245 Murillo, Ramon 91, 231 Murin, Melissa 70, 73, 161, 213 Murphy, Danielle 245 Murphy, Michael 64, 221 Musick, Elaine 245 Musselman, Mr. Ed 119 Muta, Janet 64, 129, 145, 228 Myers, Jeff 231 Myhre, Rune 102, 103, 186, 187, 245, 249 N Nacick, James 223 Nagdeman, Rob 251 Nagy, Dan 213 Narvid, Annette 228 Navarro, Pat 228 Navarro, Tony 213 Nawojski, Maggie 9, 221 Nelson, Bill 245 Nelson, Carla 25, 36, 56, 63, 102, 245 Nelson, Mrs. Carol Nelson, Charles Nelson, Cindy 64, 90, 228, 278 Nelson, David 137, 213 Nelson, Robert Nelson, Tony 156 Nelson, Vicki 90, 245 Ness, Doug 221 Neukranz, Tom 84, 158, 245 NEWS BUREAU 38 NHS 100 Nickoloff, Mary Ellen 64, 228 Niegos, John 156, 221 Niegos, Laura 251 Nigro, Gail 228 Niksic, Janet 114, 145, 213 Niksic. Marci 141, 144, 145, 171, 228 Niksic, Mr. Mike 20 Nitz, Marty 228 Nitz, Steve 134, 245 Nolan. Nanc y 14, 48, 76, 245 Norris, William 151, 221 Norton, Bob 228 Norton, Susan 64, 102, 143, 170, 176, 192, 221 Nottoli, Judy 44, 64, 143, 176, 221, 259 O O ' Barske, Lynn 91, 228 O ' Barske, Judy 80, 162, 221 O ' Bryan, Annette 245 O ' Bryan, Mary 56, 58, 102, 202, 221 Oberzut, Mary Beth 21, 228 Obuch, Diane 90, 213 O ' Connell, Kevin 76, 84, 245 O ' Connell, John 141, 184, 187, 245 O ' Connell, Tom 213 O ' Connor, Chas 137, 210 O ' Connor, Debbie 84, 102, 228 O ' Connor, Jack 149, 151, 228 O ' Connor, Nanette 251 OEA 90 Odell, Marilyn 221 Ogren, Jim 141, 150, 151, 228 O ' Keefe, Pat 228 Olan, Jeff Olan, Kenneth 42, 187, 228, 268 Olan, Mitchell 245 Olesh, Anthony Oliva, Cecilia Olivia, Cecilia 223 Olson, Mr. Gordon 203 Olson, Kriston 53, 64, 245 Opat, Chris 251 Opatera, Pamela 40, 175, 221 Opatera, Patricia 213 Ordjeski, Frank 210 Orlandi, Christine 65, 210 Orlich, Jim 221, 259 Oriich, Nancy 44, 171, 228 Orosco, Diane 245 Oslan, Gregory 80, 119, 141, 221 Osterman, Sandra 228 Otte, David 1 50, 221 Otto, John 251 Ouellette, David 228 Owen, Roy 149, 245 Owen, Vince ’34, 228 P Page, ' erri 245 Pakx , John Pajor, Bryan 42, 213 Palaiologos, Elaine 102, 213 Palaiologos, Vivienne 102, 103, 228 Palosz, John 42, 210 Paluga, Lynn 245 Pansine, Richard 245 Papp, Frank 245 Pappas, Tina 225 PARAGON 36, 37 Parbst, Kaia 25, 36, 37, 245 Parker, Cheri 44, 131, 245 Parker, Mike 221 Parker, Sandy 35, 131, 228 Parker, Terry 3, 134, 225, 228 Parker, Tim Parks, Gary 245 Pasko, Jill 213 Pasko, Michelle 39, 42, 102, 217, 223 Passales, Kim 213 Patterson, Connie 221 Patterson, Mark 245 Paulson, Cathy 64, 228 Paunicka, Carl 213 Pavel, Pam 64, 221 Pavlovic, Barb 170, 221, 270 Pawlak, Robbie 258 Pawlowicz, Jim 228 Pawlowski, Denise 64, 80, 90, 99, 102, 171, 228 Payne, Stewart 215 Pazdur, Susan 92, 245 Pearson, Andrew 223 Pecenka, Mary 223 Pedone, Jerry 229 PEGASUS 39 Pellar, Joli 178, 213 Peterman, Janet 245 Peterson, Beth 229 Peterson, Connie 213 Peterson, Dave 221 Peterson, David 221 Peterson, Karen 221 Peterson, Kathy 221 Peterson, William 213 Petrahevich, Mike 102, 221 Petrashevich, Tomy 245 Petrie, Diana 141, 179, 229 Petrie, Sandy 221 Petruch, Cinda 176, 221 Petruch, Patricia 145, 229, 257 Petsas, Bill 153, 154, 157, 195, 245 Peyrot, Andree 64, 176, 221 Pfister, Carl 77, 246, 291 Pfister, Mr. Carl 134, 236 Pfister, Matthew 64, 221, 291 Pfister, Rosalie 229 Phelan, Dorothy 229 Phillips, Kathie 102, 124, 125, 131, 171 221, 265 Phillips, Lee 91, 246 Phillips, Linda 21 3 Phipps, Linda 65, 213, 255 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB 40, 41 Pieters, Connie 170, 221 Piertzak, Carol 221 Pilarc yk, Laurel 246 Pink, Joyce 246 Pink, Thomas 221 Pinkowski, Tom 229 Pint ow, Sandy 64, 221 Plantiga, Scott 77, 84, 151, 229 Plesha, Dawn 21 3 Pleska, Kathleen 231 Pluard, David 229 Pluard, Dennis 229 Plunkett, Karen 21 3 Podolak, Donna 131, 246 Pokrifcak, Chris 221 Polak, Brian 70, 213 Pollingue, Mr. George 94, 201, 225 Polonis, Barbara 70, 73, 21 1 Polonis, Becky 70, 229 Pontius, Barbra 51, 213, 162 Pope, Jeff 58, 64, 66, 67, 229 Popiela, Karen 170, 221 Porter, Allen 1 14, 140, 246 Porter, Garry 91, 229 Porter, Karen 14, 64, 65, 67, 171, 229, 246 Porter, Linda 64, 67, 141, 160, 161 Potasnik, William 118, 221 Potter, Elaine 223 Potts, Charlene 246 POWDER PUFF 20, 21 Powers, Bart 211 Powers, Cindi 25, 36, 58, 63, 101, 170, 246 Powers, Cindy 111, 251 Powers, Susan 221 Prater, Mark 73, 21 1 Prendergast, Pam 213 Price, JoNell 229, 264 Prieboy, Jeff 223 Pritchard, Pamela 64, 229 PROM 106, 109 Prus, Lisa 129, 213 Prus, Ron 229 Prusiecki, Drew 50, 229 Pruzin, Jerry 213 Pruzin, Mrs. Mary 203 Pruzin, Sam 136 Pruzin, Sue 221 Pryzbyl, Dawn 221 Przybyl, Erin 213 Przybysz, Catherine 83, 102, 213 Puls, Brenda 25, 17, 221 Pupillo, Gino 164, 167, 246 Pupillo, Julie 64, 91, 229, 269 Q Qualkinbush, Jim 223 Quint, Michael 151, 229 Quint, Peggie 221 R Racich, James 221 RADIO CLUB 40, 41 Rakad, Dan Rakos, Dan 214 Rakos, Ryan 221 Ramakrishmida, Daupack 229 Ramos, John 214 Rankin, Jane 64, 113, 170, 221 Rankin, Rob 4 2, 44, 64, 225, 229 Rapin, Deborah 21, 36. 39, 58, 83, 90, 229, ' 266, 289 Rasmus, Brian 214 Rasmus, Janice 102, 214 Rawson, Miss Jean 204 Ray, Gurt 229 Raymundo, Clarissa 64, 83, 221 Raymundo, Josie 214 Reach, Jeff 28, 246 Reach, Mike 214 Reck, Mary 145, 170, 214 Reck, Michael 246 Reck, Pat 221 Redecker, Renee 5, 58, 223 Rednour, James 70, 73, 214 Rednour, William 70, 73, 221 Reese, Bob 151 Reese, Tom 222 Regelman, Diana 70, 73, 246 Regelman, Judith 69, 70, 72, 73, 170, 229 Reichett, Donna 214 Reinhold, Rhonda 42, 60, 61, 63, 101, 246 Reister, Bill 64, 66, 67, 234, 246 Remmers, Ftarles 222 Rentfro, David 83, 214 Reppa, Julie 44, 64, 219, 222 Resler, Jeff 214 ResJer, Phil 1 34, 140, 229 Revenew, Luann 44, 64, 129, 170, 222 Rhind, Bill 137, 151. 209, 214 Rhind, Tom 1 36, 141, 167, 222 Rice, Debbie 222 Richards, Craig 229 Richards, Mike 247 Richards, Wendy 170, 214 Richter, Carol 247 Richter, Manty 88, 170, 222 Ricks, Mike 222 Rieckhoff, Harry 229 Rippey, Mary 36, 56. 91, 229. 269 Robb, George 64, 84, 159, 229 Robbins, Mike 1 36, 222 Robertson, Beth 72, 214 Robertson, Chris 14, 52. 64, 91, 157, 229 Robertson, Mr. Ed 28, 156, 204 Robertson, Randy 2, 214 Rodriguez, Marie 36, 229 Rodrigue , Mike 214 Rogers, John 25, 247 Romando, Josie 176 Rompola, Jeff 231 Ronshe, Jeanne Rooth, Rob 229 Rosales. Anna 222 Roseman, Mr. Joe 204 Rosenfeldt, Marci 80, 247 Rosevear, Ellen 25, 101, 247 Roth, lisa 214 Rothstein, Barry 10, 83, 119, 141, 229 Rovai, Gayle 44, 45, 64. 101, 127, 141, 142, 143. 243, 247 Rovai, Joyce 129, 209, 214 Rowe, Diane 83, 102, 229 Royal, Tom 247 Ruble, William 222 Rudakas, Gail 141, 143, 162, 163, 247 Rudakas, John 157, 214 Rud inski, David 223 Ruf, Jim 84, 159. 247 Ruman, Beth 64, 66, 222. 259 Russell, Betty 214 Russell, Mr. David 204, 217, 220 Ryan, Doug 137, 214 Rybarski, Patty 49, 64, 222 Rybarski, Peggy 102, 231 Rybarski, Tom 91, 251 S Sable, Paul 247 Saksa, Dave 136, 222 Saksa, James 214 Saksa, Jeffrey 70, 73 Sala, Julie 9, 131, 247 Salanty, Bill 231 Salanty, Cheryl 24. 70, 73, 212, 214 Salanty, Tom 84, 247 Samels, Kay 24. 56, 101, 229 Samels, Kelly 214 Sands, Donald 199 Sannito, John 113, 214 Sarchet, Gregg 64, 229 Sartain, John 222, 269 Satterblom, Barbara 247 Savage, Naomi 14, 214 Schaeffer, Mary 56, 229 Schaub, Sandra 65, 214 Scheffel, Mark 214 Scheffel, Melinda 222 heffer, Mrs. Linda 204 heider, Susan 247 Scherer, Rose 222 Schmidt, Donna 83, 247 Schmueser, Joanne 64, 222 Schmueser, Mike 247 Schneider, Benjamin 223 Scholl, David 222 Scholl, Robert 230 Scholte, Andrea 247 Scholte, Tammy 64, 222 Schroeder, Mr. Jerry 204, 232 Schuljak, Kimberly 70, 73, 83, 214 Schultz, Bob 214 Schultz, Laura 90, 247 Schwartz, Doug 70, 73, 214 Schwarz, Beverly 36, 42, 230 Schwarz, Mrs. Virginia 204 Schwerin, Jack 230 Schwerin, Meg 214 SCIENCE CLUB 83 Scott, Suzanne 102, 222, 264 Sebenste, Mike 137, 214 Sedey, Tom 70, 73, 83. 119, 230 Seefurth, Pam 214, 162 Seehausen, Valerie 247 Sefton, Cy 247 Seifert, Matthew 35 Seifert, Patricia 230 Selby, Jayne 214, 262 Selden, Sandra 231 Seliger, Greg Seliger, Kevin 83, 222 Sennett, Julie 64, 67, 230 Serna, Carl 122, 141, 230 Serna, Mary 56, 102, 171, 247 Serrano, Olga 90, 247 Sferruzza, Mike 99, 251 Sferruzza, Shari 214 Sharkey, Robert 137, 214 Sharp, Mr. Carl 198 Sharp, Patty 70, 73, 214 Shaw, Kevin 156, 222 Shaw, Suzy 44, 161, 214 Shegieh, Pam 64, 129, 222 Sherer, Steve 64, 67, 141, 247 Sheridan, Jim 223 Sherman, Lucy 124, 125, 176 Shinkan, Mr. Robert 143, 204 Shagramoff, Chris 222 Shoemaker, tvie 42, 58, 84, 214 Shofner, Sandy 90, 247 Shorb, Bill 25, 247 Shorb, Tom 230 Shupe, Mrs. Anna 199 Shutka. Holly 251 Sickles, Scott 83, 214 Sidabras, Dalia 19. 40. 220, 222 Sidor, Joanna 141, 210 Sidor, Martin 121, 122, 247 Sidor, Tom 214 Siegel, Bob 91 , 230 Siegel, Dave 222 Siegel, Joanne 16, 90, 102, 230 Siegler Maria 64, 222 Silver, Lee 25, 35, 42, 2.30 Silver, Steve 42, 56, 83, 84, 222 Silverman, Gary 119, 157, 214 Silverman, Howard 95, 247 Silverman, Sue 230 Simeoni, Richard 21, 120, 122, 141, 248 Simmons, Sheryl 54, 70, 71, 214, 253, 271 Simpson, Mary 222 Sinisi, Ethna 15. 39. 46, 80, 101, 243, 248 Sinisi, Shona 102, 214 Sinisi, Stuart 230 Sipes, Judy 91, 248. 279 Sipes, Randy 251, 279 Sipes, Therese 86, 170, 222, 27 1 Siple, Don 70 Siple, James 91, 2-10 Siple, John 73, 214 Sjoerdsma, Donna 214 Sjoerdsma, Ronald 210 Skorupa, Jeff 214 Skorupa, Jim 248 Skurka, Cynthia 80, 248 Skurka, Diane 214 Skurka, Michael 76, 230 Skurka, Robert 8.3, 84. 185, 187, 222 Slivka, Janine 215 Slivka, John 64, 210, 270 Slivka, Virgil 230 Slone, Dorothy 91, 231 Slone, Ellis 222 Smick, Alan 222 Smigiel, Joanne 25, 131, 248 Smiley, Theresa 83, 222 Smith, Mr. Al 204 Smith, Bonnie 70, 73, 176, 222 Smith, Caryn 58, 215 Smith, Christine 91, 230 Smith, Daniel 42, 151, 2.30 S mith, Denise 222 Smith, Don 210 Smith, Eric 251 Smith, Ethan 215 Smith, Gregory 25, 248 Smith, James L. 215 Smith, James M. 204, 215 Smith, Jeff 84, 133, 114, 135, 248 Smith, Dr. Jerry 136, 229 Smith, Kathy 104, 171, 230 Smith, Michael 215 Smith, Michelle 93, 251 Smith, Patricia 248 Smith, Paul 222 Smith, Mr. Richard 204 Smith, Ron 248, 251 Smith, Scott Smith, Shari 42, 44, 55,84, 102, 1 11, 171, 232, 248 Smoter, Robert 230 Snow, Bill 141, 147, 151 Snow, Bob 222, 248 Snow, Kathy 83, 215 Snyder, Dave 234, 248 Snyder, Susan 171, 222 SOCCER 184, 187 Sorenson, Melaine 23, 64, 84, 1 30, 131, 171, 248, 271 Sosby, Debby 64, 91, 230 Sosby, Donald 91, 230, 268 Souther, Janet 248 Souther, Tim 215 Sowa, Jan 221 Spangler, Mr. Dennis 176 Spaniol, Doug 248 SPEECH AND DEBATE 42, 43 Spence, Janet 39, 53, 58 Spence, John 119, 215 Speranza, Carla 215 Speranza, Dominick 248 Speranza, Maria 251 Speroff, Claudia 230 Speroff, Susan 44, 56, 102, 222 Spiro, Irene 102, 248 Spohr, Art 199 Sponberg, Jeff 248 SPRING DRAMA 60, 61 Spurlock, Cheryl 215 Spurlock, Dave 14, 158, 159, 248 Spurlock, Paula 215 Spurlock, Steve 59, 91, 210 Stankie, LeeAnn 215, 253, 271 Stanko, Jim 91, 248 Stanko, Ron 222 St. Amaud, Art 251 St. Amaud, Sharon 86, 215 Starrett, Diana 230 Stauffer, Judy 90, 230 Stavros, Kathy 58, 176, 215 Steiger, Barbara 65, 215 Steorts, Kathy 90, 171, 230 Steorts, Kenneth 215 Sterling, Greg 231 Sterk, Mark 222 Stevens, Bryan 83, 248 Stevens, Houston 84, 248 Stevens, Jeanine 131, 141, 230 Stevens, Jeff 35, 84, 248 Stevenson, Greg 35, 231 Stevenson, Jon 156, 222 Stewart, Jill 25, 44, 84, 249 Stewart, Michael 251 Stirling, Greg 134, 187 Stoddart, James 25, 34, 35, 42, 101, 249 Stone, Mr. Jim 134, 204 Stone, Mr. Scott 151, 209 Stonebraker, Miss Mary 204 Stout, Jan 251 Stout, Mrs. Ruth 49, 204 Strachan, Heath 231 Strain, Judson 222 Strain, Kathleen 249 Strater, Michelle 50, 64, 66, 222 Strayer, Alice 64, 222 Strayer, Linda 47 STUDENT SENATE 44, 45 Sublett, Michael 58, 251 Such, Dave 64, 67, 136, 157, 222 Such, Mike 67, 249 SUMMER THEATER 56, 57 Surufka, Linda 80, 88, 90, 231 Surufka, Michael 23, %, 249 Surufka, Nancy 17, 176, 215 Sury, Mary Beth 176, 215 Sutter, Nan 35, 38, 42, 44, 52, 58, 59, 63, 101, 231 Sutter, Robert 199, 249 Sutter, Scott 14, 64, 67, 141, 147, 149, 151 Swarthout, Karen, 249 Swarthout, Kevin 249 Sweeney, Becky 56, 64, 231 Sweeney, Brian 159, 249 Swing, Karen 251 SYNCRONIZED SWIMMING 84 Syring, Steve 151, 249 Szczepaniak, Gene 42, 56, 58, 61, 80, 249 Szczepaniak, James 42, 56, 58, 70, 73, 215 Szilvasy, Susan 33, 231 T Talent, Linda 65, 70, 73, 215 Tangerman, Kim 145, 222 Tankel, Roberta 215 Taylor, Joan 215 Taylor, Penny 161, 222 Taylor, Scott 64, 67, 249 Taylor, Susan 64, 67, 141, 176, 231 Terpstra, Carol 215 Terranova, Debbie 145, 222 Tharp, Melinda 231 Tharp, Sue 80, 81 THESPIANS 62, 63 Thompson, Becky 25, 77, 80, 170, 249 Thompson, Debra 80, 81, 92, 231 Thompson, Patty 215 Thomson, Anneliese 20, 56, 57, 249 Thomberry, Dave 231, 267 Thomberry, Nancy 215 Thomberg, Tom 215 Thorton, Steven 136, 222 Throgmorton, Debbie 90, 249 Thrall, James 151, 222 Tiemego, Conny, 251 Tiemego, Peter 223 Tippett, Mrs. Marlis 204 Tippy, Clyde 251 Tobin, Janet 64, 112, 222 Tobin, Mary Beth 131, 249, 278 Tobin, Maureen 1.31, 231 Tomaszewski, Dan 40, 215 Tomczak, Daniel 215 Tomczak, Steve 222 Tomic, Ron 211 Tompulis, Barb 58, 249 Tompulis, Bob 84, 159, 231 Toth, Karen 223 Trent, Bob 44, 64, 67, 134, 135, 140, 231, 264 Tresouthick, Sarah 56, 215 Trusty, Bob 168, 187, 231 Truver, Brad 215 Truver, Joel 70, 73, 222, 284 Tsirtsis, Moreno 83, 102, 167, 249 Tsouklis, Damon 222 Tsouklis, Kim .Jussey, Richard 231 U Ulber, Elaine 70, 73, 80, 222 Underwood, Dr. Wallace 198 Uptain, Cindy 231 Urba, Aras 159, 231 Urbanski, Steve 134, 136, 222 Urgent, Mr. Warren 199 V Vadas, Mrs. Pat 204 Valias, Lisa 64, 222 Vana, Mr. Kevin 27, 120, 204 Vance, David 122, 222 Vandertoll, John 156, 215 VanDerWay, Kenneth 250 VanDerWay, Leeanne 102, 215 Vanlnwegen, Barb 64, 231, 250 Vanlnwegen, Bruce 36, 40, 70, 73 Velasquez, Marianne 250 Verboom, Joyce 65, 215 Victor, Janice 250 Victor, Stacey 70, 231 Vidovich, Tod 70, 137, 215 Vitkus, Bob 141, 250, 273, 274 Vitkus, Diane 251 Vitkus, John 133, 136, 217, 222, 273, 279 VonAlmen, Jeff 151, 215 VonAlmen, Kim 91, 171, 231 VonBorstel, Donald 64, 67, 250, 253 Vukovich, Scott 36, 40, 231 W Wachala, Michael 250 Wachala, Tod 70, 73, 215 Wackowski, Mrs. Alyce 204 Wade, Dave 64, 134, 140, 250 Wagner, Diana 231 Wagner, Wendy 40, 62, 70, 73, 222 Waizinak, Janet 79 Walczak, Edward 151, 222 Walczak, Janice 171, 222 Walker, Bill 231 Walker, Brant 73, 215 Walker, Don 251 Walker, Ed 91, 250 Walker, Michael 215 Wall, Janet 64, 90, 231 Wall, Mary 90, 222 Wallan, Brenda 251 Wallar, Mark 231 Walsh, Colleen 65, 215 Walsh, Ken 222 Walsh, Michael 187, 250 Walsh, Tim 231 Walsh, Tim 231 Walters, Denise 91, 231 Wanthal, David 215 Wameke, Debbie 64, 171, 222 Wameke, Don 231 Wameke, Karen 22, 64, 250 Warziniak, Janet 222 Waskiewicz, Larry 250 Watson, Brian 136, 156, 222 Watson, Cathy 215 Watson, Chris 222 Watson, Diana 47, 54, 231 Watson, John 20, 44, 45, 134, 141, 151, 194, 234, 250 Watson, Lee 141, 166, 25Q Watson, Mark 64, 141, 148, 250 Watt, David 122, 187, 222 Watt, Jim 80, 120, 231 Waxman, David 26, 42, 119, 217, 223 Waxman, Louise 63, 64, 66, 231 Webb, Katie 215 Webb, Tim 215 Webber, Cathy 250 Webber, Diane 223 Webber, Ellen 23, 64 Webber, Robert 215 Webber, Theresa 91, 231 Weber, Karen 25, 44, 64, 101, 129, 250 Webster, Mr. Gary 204 Weeks, Pam 251 Wein, Debbie 223 Weinberg, Charles 42, 223 Weinberg, Doug 223 Weinberg, Glen 136 Weinberg, Mr. Herbert 199 Weinberg, James 26, 42, 117, 119, 223 Weinberg, Susan 40, 42, 44, 64, 101, 234, 250 Weiss, Carol 25, 42, 44, 45, 82, 101, 111. 130, 250, 131, 171 Weiss, Howard 231, 278 Wells, Beverly 223 Welsh, Beth Welsh, Emilie 250 Welsh, Helen 171, 223 Welsh, Mary 171, 231 Welsh, Matt 167, 250 Wennekes, Phil 251 Westrick, Jeff 223 Whitcombe, Rhonda 80, 170, 231, 272 Whitcombe, Rosalyn 80, 170, 215 While, Amy 65, 84, 215 White, Cindy 91, 211 While, Cynthia L. 231 While, jim 211 While, Ken 211 While, Marvin 231 White, Mary 170 Whileley, Mrs. Anne 205 Whiteley, Mr. Tom 205 Whitlatch, Mark 25, 215 Wickman, John 1 14, 251 Wieler, Dawn 25, 3( . 250 Wilhelm, John 215 Wilk, Nancy t 4, 250, 200 Wilkerson, Hardy 42, 12, 23, 187 Wilkens, Jim 223 Wilkins, Peggy 25, b4, 129, 250 Wilkenson, Jim 114, 141, 107. 231 Wilkenson, Mary 81, 171, 17( , 215 Williamson, Diane 64, 223 Wilson, Bill 1 14, 140, 251 Wilson, Christal 64, 223 Wilson, Tim 215 Winkerbean, H. 65 Winkler, Greg 83, 137, 215 Winkler, Linda 143, 250 Winner, Mark 231 Winter, Sanford 223 Winterfeldt, Stacy 131. 250 Wisnewski, Bob 40, 70, 80, 223 Wisniewski, Miss Annette 205 Witkowski, Deborah 215 Wla ek, Pam 215 Woherle, Roberta 145, 215 Wolak, Michael 221 Wolak, Paul 1 16, 223 Wolak, Ray 211 Wlekinski, Peter 231 Wood, Becky 57 Wood, Dennis 137, 215 Wolf. Eric 251 Wolfe, Dale 251 Wood, Karen 223 Wooden, Tom 159, 223 Woodward, Tom 72, 223 Woolsey, Darrell 215 Wozniak, Daniel 137, 215 Wozniak, Dave 231 Wozniak, Laurie 83. 215 Wright, Richard 250 WrobJewski, Mr. Steve 205 W ' ulf, Robert 70, 215 Wykoff, Johnnie 290 Y Yalowitz, Deborah 40 215 Yates, Judy 90, 2W Yates, Mary 64, 231 Yerites, Mr. lack 156, 205 Yorke, Mrs. Mary 205 Young, Barbara 143, 162, 176, 223 Young, Mr. Bryan 9, 79, 83, 205 Young, Mr. Carl 58, 61, 62, 205 Young, Diane 64, 223 Young, Liz 231 Zwolenski, Wendy 223 Young, Mike 25, 36, 40, 61, 83, 101, 231 Zygmunt, Karen 215 Young, Robert, 56, 63, 102, 103, 231 Zygmunt, Tamara 231 Young Steve 87, 223 z Zacok, Gail 70, 73, 223 Zac ok, Mark 215 Zahmdt, James 35, 250 Zahmdt, Karen 64, 223 Zajac , Dan 151, 231 Zajac, Jeff 215 Zajac, John 151, 215 Zatorski. Chris 83, 151, 223, 261 Zatorski, Kelly 78, 215 Zellers, Cathy 145, 171, 221 Zielasny, Mark 215 Zoeteman, Cindy 90, 250 Zubay, Jackie 176, 223 Zudock, Greg 64, 221 Zweige, Bill 151, 223 Specifications The 1976 Paragon was created through the efforts of a 36 member staff. We wish to express our thanks to some very special people for their assistance during the past year ... Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Powers for housing and helping with our first annual picnic and our first place Homecoming car . . . Mr. George Kingsley, Paragon sales representative, for his time and encouragement throughout deadlines ... Mr. and Mrs. Francis Backe for allowing us the use of their home for the staff Christmas party . . . The Art Department for all its help . . . Brian Rasmus for his cover design ... the office help for handling our finances, phone calls, and mail ... Dr. Karl Hertz, Mr. James Bawden, and Mr. John Ten- nant for their tolerance of late-night deadlines and staff rowdiness ... the Compass and Paul Cress for their Girl ' s State Volleyball pictures . . . Mr. Robert Hastings for putting up with late sup- pers, and staff deadlines . . . And espe- cially to Mrs. Nancy Hastings our ex- treme gratitude for her guidance, time, patience, and most of all humor throughout the year. 1976 Paragon was printed by Paragon Press in Montgomery, Alabama on 80 pound Calias paper. Each section had a distinct and different layout style. Activi- ties had one column of copy on the left side of the spread with the headline rounded around the corner. Academics had an eyeline above the three columns of copy which alternated sides every new division. Athletics overlapped the dominant picture. Organizations had a three stack headline with a rounded sub- head over two columns of copy. Person- alities had copy on the top of either right or left-hand page in the corner with a sharp cornered headline around it. Ad- vertising had dotted tool lines around each ad and its headline to make them resemble coupons. All body copy wa s 10 point Optima Medium with black, as all captions and kickers were 8 point Optima Medium with black. All headlines were set with FORMATT type with the exception of Ads addresses, which were 18 and 14 point Optima Medium. Headline types included in the book are as follows: Ac- tivities 36 and 24 point FORMATT 5614; Athletics 48 point FORMATT 5617; Academic 48 and 24 point FOR- MATT 5650, 5649; Organizations 48 point FORMATT 5571, subhead 24 point FORMATT 5545; Personalities 48 point FORMATT 5475; Advertising 48 point FORMATT 5669 and 36, 24 point FORMATT 5668. Our Specials throughout the book used 48 and 36 point FORMATT 5646; Opening, Divi- sions, and ' Closing headlines were 42 point FORMATT 5368. Throughout somewhat rushed dead- lines staff birthday parties, and picnics, we still couldn ' t have made it without all the parent ' s help, and patience . . . Thanks Moms! 1976 PARAGON STAFF Cindi Powers Dawn Wieler Jane Mogle Carla Nelson Rhonda Brauer, Debbie Rapin Kaia Parbst Maureen Ahn, Annette Backnak, Robin Check Becky Thompson Mary Beth Ignas, Kathy Kopas, Joanne Siegel Debbie Girot Cindy Lisle, Phyllis Krizmanic, Nancy Kuzma Karen Weber Lori Anderson, Janet Lyle, Janet Meagher Janet Hawkins Diane Meagher, Mary Rippey, Bev Schwarz Dayna Evans Sue Feingold, Jill Kovack, Marie Rodriguez Mike Young Gus Davlantes, Kevin Morris, Bruce Van Inwegen, Scott Vukovich Dave Dornberg, Pam Kiser, Cathy Moore, Wendy Wagnor, Debbie Yalowitz Mrs. Nancy Hastings Kevin Seliger, Index 299 Wow! I can ' t believe I actually made it juniors in long dresses and tuxes,, what a have the chance to vote in the general I thought it would never end . . . just change from the normal Levi s and T- election . . . iook at all we ' ve accomplished . . . Boys shirts! Yessir, having survived a period of and Girls Swim teams captured their The graduating seniors cleaned their transition, it ' s time to pack away old respective State titles ... and both lockers early and took their traditional notebooks and either throw them away athletic programs won the Lake march through the school as they or save them for a younger brother . . . Suburban All Sports Award for the first recalled four great years of high school. Well, we ' ve certainly done a lot this year time in six years of conference play . . . They also had the chance to ... but somehow I don ' t quite feel it ' s all What a fitting end to the 10 year history participate in their first Presidential over, yet . . . Where do we go from here of our athletic department ... At Prom, I Primary election in this bicentennial year . . . really felt mature . . . the seniors and now at a close . . . and soon they would JOC Closing We’ve come this far ... Closing 301 ...But we still have a long way to go... Even though this year has ended, I wonder what the administration will there s a lot to do . . . everything seems do about the bus problem . . . They ' ll to go in a circle, with the end never in have to decide if they will do away with sight . . . every year, as old club officers the busses, charge students to ride a retire, the new ones are just beginning private bus line, or find the money to their quests for positions . . . Will the buy new busses . . . Guess I ' d better ask clubs and student government really for a ten speed bike for my birthday . . . change, or are their pledges just just in case ... I ' d sure hate to be in their campaign talk? shoes _ _ _ Pretty soon the new freshmen will be coming in . . . we ' ll have to make them feel welcome, as the seniors did when I was a freshman ... I know how hard it is to make friends, and yet it ' s something that everyone has to do during their lives I suppose I should try to get a job this year college expenses are gonna be high, and I shouldn ' t make my parents foot the bill . . . Somehow, no matter how much I feel I ' ve accomplished, there ' s always something else that needs to be done ... I don ' t know which way to turn Closing 303 Where do we go from here?? arching...achieving ...winning... finding o You ' ve seen a small portion of your life hours, minutes, seconds . . . those memorable times— the joy, sadness and surprise . . . Accept it, you are no longer a lump of clay. You have begun to mold, shape . . . as years pass, you ' ll become an inert ' ; ’ one who seeks hi way . . . through the maz

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Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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