Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 312


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

Page 6, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1977 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1977 volume:

li j-. ’ : MUNSTER-FOR SALE. Contempo- rary ranch structure located in a peaceful residential area, 67 rooms, spacious dining facilities, iarge dome-shaped fieldhouse, 4 lecture halls, one fully equipped laboratory, 10 lavatories, 4 shower areas, air- conditioning, carpeting, linoleum floors, fluorescent lighting, color- coordinated drapery, 3 office quar- ters, Olympic-size swimming pool, football stadium, 6 tennis courts, pri- vate parking. Open weekdays 8 a.m.- 3 p.m. Must see to appreciate! For more information call 836-1450. Munster High School 8808 Columbia Avenue Munster, Indiana 46321 PARAGON 1977 Volume 12 Table of Contents HAVING FUN with activities 6 LEARNING through academics and organizations 34 COMPETING in sports 108 SOCIALIZING with people 190 SHOPPING through ads 252 BELOW: ROLLING RIDERS. Despite slim chances of winning the race, sophomore Kerri Dunn pushes herself to the finish line. MIDDLE LEFT: PEP TALK. Before the traditional bonfire is lit. Football Coach John Friend raises crowd enthusiasm and spirit, by telling some of the strategies the team will use to win. ABOVE: TOUCHDOWN!!! Pom poms fly and fans rise as the Mus- tangs score the final touchdown defeating Calumet 39-0. ABOVE: FLAMES OF FIRE. Lights dim, the band begins and eyes are drawn to junior Brenda Puls as she twirls her flaming baton during the Homecoming half-time show. 2 For Sale “Sold to the highest bidder!” “Now everybody fix your eyes on this next item for sale “We’re down to the last of the 25 high schools in the Calu- met Region up for bid.” Located in the heart of a prospering residential commu- nity, this institute of higher learning is open Monday thru Friday, 180 days a year. Yes folks you too can be a proud student at Munster High School. Now listen up! For a mere scheduling and admission charge these abundant op- portunities can be yours: ♦Dome shaped fieldhouse featuring spaciousness and ver- satility necessary to support 18 athletic teams. ♦Heated Olympic sized swim- ming pool, training center for the State Swim Champs. Spacious cafeteria featur- ing a diversified menu, all new salad bar and home cooked goods. Performances ranging from post-game dances to three the- atrical productions. ♦Whether to college or out in the business world you will find superior training here. ♦To please both the novice and the more skilled, intra- murals and varsity sports are available to all interested. ♦And last but not least what would the high school be with- out you the students. And boy do we have all kinds. There are 1740 ranging from the scholars to the loafers, comedians to the shy types and leaders to the followers. ♦What! You say you’re still not sure? Well thumb through the pages. Visit some of our classes. Get acquainted with a few of our students and partici- pate in some of our activities. You’ll discover why students say, WE’VE GOT A LOT! RIGHT: SENIOR PRIDE. Rushing on to the field Senior Class members display their seniority. RIGHT: PROBLEM SOLVING. Checking over a problem in physics, junior Sandy Case finds her calculator to be a useful aid. For Sal e 3 ABOVE: HANG ON TIGHT. In the fall, juniors Elaine Ulber. Chipper Rednour and senior Scott Vukovich have some childlike fun in Community Park. ABOVE: BICENTENNIAL TRIBUTE. Donated by the Rotary Club . the three statues on the corner of Ridge and Columbia depict the stages of Northwest Indiana: indian. farmer, and steel worker. LEFT: OUR KIND OF TOWN. Proximity to Chi- cago enables residents to experience the excite- ment of a big city. ABOVE: DETOUR. For eight months Ridge Road was under construction causing confusion to mo- torists going through town. 4 Package Deal RIGHT: MANHATTAN STYLE. At Snak ' s Fifth Avenue, freshmen Judy Brauer and Mark Alt dine in an atmosphere resembling New York in the 1930 ' s. RIGHT: SCENIC ROUTE Pedal- ing down Fran-lin, junior Terri Anderson uses the newly created bike route to cycle from one end of town to the other. . . . And if you’re the lucky one who places the winning bid, you will receive the benefits of the growing community of Mun- ster as only one part of the added attractions included in our package deal. ♦Only 40 minutes away from downtown Chicago and the fast pace and culture of a big city, you ' ll have an unlimited amount of opportunities to take advan- tage of ranging from the Chi- cago Symphony to rock con- certs and the Museum of Science and Industry to the Art Institute. ♦With an endless selection of shopping centers, choose from Chicago’s Water Tower Place with its glass elevators to local shopping centers such as River Oaks, Southlake Mall, and 45th Avenue Mall. ♦If you don’t need to shop, but you would like to get out and stretch your muscles, you will find a wide variety of recrea- tional activities. For those without trans- portation, there are 13 parks, a newly created bike route, tennis courts, a swimming pool and ice rink located right in town. How- ever, if you feel like venturing outside the town’s limits, you can ski, play tennis, exercise at nearby health clubs and sun- bathe at the Dunes. ♦With 23,000 residents, com- munity involvement is at an all time high as numerous organi- zations have donated bicen- tennial landmarks, while home and road construction are still growing. After exploring the area and seeing the sights of not only the school but also the community, you’ll realize that WE’VE GOT A LOT! U J v Package Deal 5 TOP LEFT: BOTTOMS-UP. Switching roles in the Powder Puff game, the junior guy cheer- leaders spell out their answer to victory. There is more to school than carrying books, doing home- work and studying for tests . . . How about having a little fun? Lunchroom antics, play practice and dances provided students with a chance to relax and enjoy themselves, even during school. Even though some activities may have required weeks of preparation the end result was well worth the effort. ♦Homecoming festivities which began in early September with float, parade, game and dance plans, continued at a steady pace right through the dance on Saturday night. All work seemed worth while as the seniors gazed proudly at their first place float, and the Football Team beat Griffith 27-6. ♦Under the direction of a new drama sponsor, Mrs. Renee Kouris, the newly formed Drama Club made its debut by per- forming " See How They Run " and “Exit the Body " . ♦After much planning by the juniors, Prom highlighted the end of the year with the theme, “Could It Be Magic?” ♦Every other Friday night during basketball season, differ- ent clubs, classes and organiza- tions sponsored a dance in the cafeteria with a live band. The dances were popular place to let students dance off some of their stress that built up during the week and let them learn some of the latest dances such as the Hustle and Bus Stop. ♦June 5 finally rolled around as 446 seniors took the final walk to accept their diplomas at graduation. Whether in or out of school, activities abounded showing that WE’VE GOT A LOT! 6 Having Fun LEFT: IN THE MOOD. Moving to the music, senior Dave Ladd and junior Sue Etling share the prevailing feeling of gaiety at the Homecoming dance. BELOW: BUSY AS A BEE. Spending seemingly endless hours stuffing chicken wire, sophomores Annie Luerrson and Linda Luberda keep on working. LEFT: MONSTER MAN. Caught up in the Hal- loween spirit, senior Kevin Crary stumps se- nior Julie Brown as she tries to reveal his identity. ABOVE LEFT: SENIOR VICTORY. As one of his fellow classmates wins his respective heat at the OEA trike race, senior Doug Concialdi displays the rewards of victory. ABOVE RIGHT: WARM-UP. Taking advantage of a time-out, juniors. Clarissa Raymundo, Andree Pey- rot gather around the hot coals to keep warm during the Powder Puff game. Having Fun 7 ABOVE: BREATH— 2-3-4. Counting his breath care- fully sophomore Brant Walker practices mouth to mouth resuscitation on Rescue Annie, the Red Cross dummy, during Health and Safety. RIGHT: STEADY HAND. While sophomore Michelle Montes tries to remain still, sophomore Nancy May practices tying basic bandages. r RIGHT: LUCKY GUESS. Seeming surprised. Junior Terri Anderson manages to point to the air filter correctly on her first try as instructor Mr. Greg Luksich supervises. BELOW: SUMMER INSTITUTE. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Kish, Pam Shegich, Kathy Allen. Shari Duhon, Dori Dye. Row 2: Sue Branco, Carol Mason, Mallory Donnersberger, Sandy Case, Cathy Zellers, Carol Lichtsinn. Row 3: Rob Rankin, Kim Duhon, Luann Revenew, Leeann Shankey, Sheryl Simmons, Deb- bie Yalowitz, Jenny Gebel. BACK ROW: Betty Adamczek, Tom Krajewski, Cindy Lisle, Rhonda Brauer, Mary Beth Ignas, Maureen Ahn, Beverly Schwarz, Susan Feingold. 8 Summer ABOVE: UNDERWATER EXCURSION. Ready to scan the depths of her backyard pool, freshman Leslie Hughes fastens her fins before taking a dive. Gosh! I can’t believe it! Only one minute left! Better start the countdown . . . 59 . . . 58 ... 57 Just think! This time tomorrow I’ll be out cruising ... 44 ... 43 ... 42 ... No more icy stares from foot-high piles of books when I sneak in at the stroke of midnight ... 30 ... 29 ... 28 ... Boy. time flies! Seems like just yesterday when I crammed for that his- tory final ... 17 ... 16 ... 15 . . . Wow! Look how late it’s getting ... 6 ... 5... 4 only three more seconds and " Good-bye” school frustra- tions ... 3 ... 2 ... 1 ... BBBBBBBzzzzzzz Omigosh! I’m free at last! No more term papers or finals. I’ve got three months to lie out on the beach, go swimming, or just sit around. Oh, no! I forgot all about summer school. There goes all my free time! As June and July rolled by, 703 students found their time limited as they participated in summer school acitivites. Whether learning the steps of parallel parking or just im- proving other skills, students took part in more lenient classes than those of the regu- lar school year. In addition to such required courses as Driver’s Education and Health and Safety, make- up courses in English and Math were also available. Under the direction of physics teacher, Mr. Steve Landy, a non-credit Greek class was offered for those interested. Seeking skills in individual interests, summer institutors attended many workshops. Cheerleaders learned new rou- tines, while Paragon and Crier staffers spent a week at Ball State. Others even studied in Mexico and Germany. As the seconds ticked off students anxiously awaited the start of summer vacation. Too soon the bells would start to ring, signalling the start of a new school year. Summer 9 Cells signal start ef summer fun V. " Hey, What time did you get home last night? " “Three-thirty?!?” BELOW: EASY DOES IT. Concentrating on keeping a steady hand, junior Greg Os- lan, places another nail into the scarecrow ' s arm “Boy, you must have put in a lot of time on the float.” " You said it, and I’m just not ready for an hour of English. I guess I’d better pre- pare myself for his lecture.’’ " . . . and always use transi- tive verbs when . . . ZZZzzzzz " I don’t believe it! I must be somewhere over the rainbow! Why am I sitting in a field of poppies? I’ve got to hurry back to school! I don’t have time to sit here all day; I have a big Chemistry test next hour!” I wonder what the fastest way out of here is. I guess I’ll try my luck at following that yellow brick road over there. I had been walking down the yellow brick road for five long hours, when all of the sudden I caught a glimpse in the distance of what looked like civilization! I noticed a sign on a big gate which read: “Welcome to the Land of Oz” (better known as the Home of the Mustangs). I couldn’t be- lieve it! Curiously, I opened the gate to let myself into the “Land of Oz”. The high school wasn’t that hard to find, considering it was the only one in the whole town. I made it there just in time to participate in " Spirit Week”. Throughout the week, an extra added spirit was found in the school as students dressed up in jeans and jerseys, nostalgic clothes, farmer outfits, their class colors and red and white. This was the beginning of the many events that were to take place that week. On Thursday, I happened to be out for a walk when I no- ticed a big pile of wood in Community Park. The silence of the night was broken by cries of " Beat the Panthers " . My instincts told me to go and find out what was happening. As I was standing amid the crowd, I (Continued on page 12) RIGHT: RUST IN PEACE. Hours of construction produce a winner for the Senior Class as they uphold their second consecutive first place float. 1 0 Homecoming LEFT: THE CAT ' S MEOW. Reliving days gone by, senior Tom Sedey dresses in nostalgic attire as part of spirit week. ABOVE: ROYALTY. Looks of happiness appear as senior queen candidates, Jill Kovack, Karen Porter, and Cheryl Kish take the traditional ride around the football field after announcing Karen as queen. Homecoming l e-rrute cf parade causes ccnfusicn l 1 was entertained by the screaming cheers of the var- sity cheerleaders, football coaches and players. After the pep session the huge pile of wood was set on fire, and the crowd of people moved back and watched the fire’s orange flames turn the woodpile to ash. I ' m glad I remembered there would be a parade, but too bad I came into the picture too early. I sat on Ridge Road for an hour and waited for the pa- rade, but it never came, so I began to walk back to school. On the way back, I heard mu- sic and I said to myself, " No, it couldn’t be!” But yes it was . . . the Marching Mustangs along with the Drill Team, Majorettes and Flag and Rifle Corps. How could I have forgotten! With the construction on Ridge Road the parade had to be re- routed so it went down Harri- son Avenue and back over to the school. Back at school, the home- coming events were still going on. My nose immediately di- rected me to where the Speech and Debate Team was cooking the annual barbecued chicken dinner. For only a quarter, I was able to go inside the track to watch some high school students re- live their childhood days of trike riding. The Office Educa- tion Association (OEA) was holding their annual trike race. Awards were given to the teams with the best costumes, and the overall race winners. With all the activities of the day behind me, I looked for- ward to the night when the float winner, and QUEENIE would be announced! At half- time, the band marched out on the field and the homecoming court was announced as they walked towards the home side. Frosh princess, Pam Thomae, sophomore princess, Leann Laskey, junior princess, Sue Emhuff and senior princesses Cheryl Kish, Jill Kovack and TOP: ALL OUT EFFORT. Although they worked everyday in hopes of producing a winner, the juniors ' scarecrow still only managed to capture second place. ABOVE: PEE WEE WHEELERS. Waiting for the start of the trike race, sophomores Diane Langford, Diana Luera. Kelly Samels and Kerri Dunn parade around the track. RIGHT: TENSE MOMENTS. Suspense finally comes to an end for senior Karen Por- ter as she hears her name announced as homecoming queen. 12 Homecoming BELOW: CAREFUL BUILDING. Despite the cold and cloudy weather, seniors Todd Elias and Dave Ladd construct the an- nual bonfire. BLACK MAGIC WOMAN. Totally oblivious to their surround- ings, senior Mallory Donnersberger and junior Keith Cum- mings dance to a Santana song. % Munchkins serve at rainbc v 9 $ end r V (Continued from pg. 12) queen Karen Porter. Student Senate President, Bob Young, and Vice-President, Nan Or- lich, announced the results of the float competition. Third place went to the sophomore float with the theme, “We’ll Shine Tonite”. Second place went to the junior float with the theme, “Either Way It ' s a Mus- tang Victory”, and the winner was the seniors’ with “Rust in Peace” as their theme. On Saturday morning, I re- membered that Harry Engle- bomb had asked me to the dance. How could I have said yes! The dance was held in the cafeteria which was cleverly transformed into the “Land of Oz”. Freshmen servers, dressed in munchkin outfits, greeted couples at the door and served the refreshments. The band “Axe’’ provided the music for the evening. I could not believe it! Not only did Harry look half way decent in a suit, but he could dance too! After the dance, we went to eat. I was having such a good time that I didn’t get home until three in the morning! When I arrived on my front porch, I was greeted by a familiar face. It looked as though beneath the cold cream and curlers, it could have been my mother. Her disguise made her look more as if she were the wicked witch of the west! As I walked past her, she yelled! “Do you realize what time it is? Just wait until your father hears about what time you got in.” I can’t believe how an other- wise perfect dream could turn out to be such a nightmare. As I walked into my bedroom, I thought to myself, " THERE’S NO PLACE LIKE HOME, THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE HOME.” BELOW: TURN ' EM AGAIN! Responding to the instructions of their supervisors, junior Dave Waxman and Charles Weinberg rotate the chicken for the annual barbecue dinner. FAR BELOW: STEP RIGHT UP! Accepting her roses from Stu- dent Senate vice-president senior Nan Orlich, seniors Jill Ko- vack and Dave Ladd take their place in line. 1 4 Homecoming LEFT: FANCY FOOTVYORK. Keeping in step with the music, junior Terri Anderson and alumni Greg Kovich dance to the sound of " Axe ' BELOW: MERRY MUNCHKINS. Taking time out from serving the refreshments, freshmen Julie Mason and Laura Hieber dance at Homecoming. FAR BELOW: INITIAL EFFORT. Sophomores first at- tempt at building a float shines with color as they re- ceived a third place for their efforts. r ABOVE: HELPFUL HINTS. Getting last minute in- structions, seniors Karen Hafner, Claudia Speroff, Michelle Frazier, Kay Samuels and Lori Bretz carefully listen to their team strategy. RIGHT: CLEAN BREAK. Thinking only of her op- ponents close behind, se- nior Candy Lewis at- tempts to make a touch- down for her team. FAR RIGHT: CAMPUS CUTIES. Building up spirit for the Powder Puff game, seniors Kenny Olan, Ke- vin Crary, Jim Wilkinson, Tom Sedey and Mark Hunter display their " sexy " legs as they cheer the senior girls on. 16 Powder Puff “Those junior girls don ' t know what they’re doing! We ' ll show them how to play foot- ball! Seniors will win again!” Such conversation and last minute pep talks could be heard coming from the senior sideline. Across the field the juniors were screaming “Let’s kill the senior girls!” We ' ll pay them back for taking first place on their Homecoming float!” Junior girls, coached by Mr. David Russell, English teacher, and Mr. Robert Shinkan, math teacher, began practicing three weeks prior to the annual Powder Puff game. Senior girls, with experience from last year ' s game, were coached by math teachers Mr. George Pol- lingue and Mr. Robert Maicher. Their practices started one week before the game in the horseshoe. Keeping with tradition, a Cross Country team member was once again elected Pow- der Puff King. Junior Ceasar Labitan was honored with a cardboard crown during half- time. Junior and Senior boys supplied their own half-time show as they did acrobats and cheers for their respective teams. Annette Masolak scored all three of the seniors ' touch- downs while juniors Christi Mazanek and Lydia Megremis each scored one for their team. The final score was 20-16 in favor of the seniors who won for the third consecutive year. At the end of the fourth and final quarter, screams and ex- cited cheers of joy burst forth from the seniors ' sideline, which could be heard all over the football field. A disap- pointed junior team, tired and out of breath, left the field in hopes of a victory next year. Powder Puff 1 7 We’re net lust ribbcns and curls 18 Fall Drama Eeek . . . Listen to all that commotion! Sounds as if the ceiling is gonna cave in. Omi- gosh! My teeth won ' t stop ch . . ch . . chattering! What am I gonna do? I can ' t get up on that stage now. Not in front of a million glaring eyes. Knowing me, I ' ll mess up everything. I can just see myself coming in through the wrong entrance and tripping over someone. Maybe if I’m lucky I can make a fast exit out the backdoor. Oh no! There is my cue. Heavens to Betsy, what’ll I do? As the curtains parted re- vealing the elaborate decor of an English vicar’s residence, the beginnings of a heated ar- gument began to erupt. Outra- geously mad that the vicar ' s wife, junior Blair Barkal, had taken it upon herself to deco- rate the church ' s pulpit; the old maid, junior Marianne Lan- man, has it out with Reverend Toop, sophomore Jim Sczepa- niak, in Drama Club ' s fall pro- duction " See How They Run.” The hilarious comedy which centers around the mys- tery of who is who, exagger- ates the confusion caused by the presence of four men dressed as clergymen when only two are the real ones. After endless hours of mo- notonous practice, the play was presented November 12 and 13 to an overwhelmingly large crowd. Both perfor- mances had an unexpected large crowd. According to di- rector Mrs. Renee Kouris, ju- nior English teacher, the play went rather well, the cast was at ease, and the audience really seemed to be enjoying themselves. As the final curtain started to close, weeks of rehearsals and last minute jitters came to an end. Pheew! I guess it wasn’t that bad after all. And just think, I was gonna sneak out the back exit! TOP: SHOCKED. After seeing her husband in another woman ' s arms, junior Blair Barkal faints and is carried to the sofa by senior Scott Gruoner and junior Judson Strain. ABOVE: NO WA Y. Unwilling to cover for him, junior Blair Barkal refuses to identify senior Mike Young as her husband. LEFT: CONFIRMED IDENTITY. With a nudge of re- assurance, freshman Jill Barath explains to soph- omore Tom Bosch that she is indeed Ida. the maid. BELOW: ALL FIRED UP Waking to find his clothes stolen, sophomore Jim Szeczepaniak storms into the living room ready to take his anger out on an innocent visitor, junior Judson Strain. ABOVE: FALL DRAMA CAST AND CREW. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Renee Ko- uris, Sheri Fehring, Karen Jancosek, Jenny Figler, Janice Levy, Carleen Burch, Sharon Lebryk, Jacques Brouwers, Kevin Crary, Debbie Rapin, Dave McKenna, Mai Dixon, Sanford Winter, Terry Moore. ROW 2: Kelly Fusner, Patty Gage. Molly Ahlgrim, Judy Kessler, Kerri Dunn. Belinda Komarowski, Denise Rapin, Kathleen Brennan, Amy Zucker, Chris Wil- son, Louise Waxman, Diane Mellady. ROW 3: Mary Melby, Dalia Si- f I dabras, Pam Kiser, Evie Shoemaker, Kathy Stavros, Pam Wlazik, Scott Vukovich, Tim Finley, Phil Kowalcxyk, Greg Zudok, Susie Gruoner, Bev Hudec, Sheila Hayes, Maureen Bryan, Ann Melby. BACK ROW: Sharon Kolodziej, Caryn Smith, Michelle Montes, Diane Watson, Jill Barath, Mike Young, Tom Bosch, Marianne Lanman, Scott Grooner. Blair Barkal, Jim Szeczepaniak, Judson Strain, Steve Silver, Mike Petrashev- ich, Bryan Pajor. Fall Drama 19 It was half past six when the piercing sound of my alarm woke me from my deep slum- ber. I really didn ' t want to leave my warm bed, but with my mother screaming at me and my little brother tossing pillows at my head, I had no choice. As I crawled out of bed, I quickly noticed that snow was piled high against my windows, making it almost impossible to see outside. I quickly dashed toward my radio to listen to WJOB, won- dering if I still had school. Boy, was I lucky! As I lis- tened to the Hammond station, I heard the announcer say, “No classes for all Munster Public Schools today.’’ For the first time since 1973, Munster High was closed for a snow day. As I listened on, I heard that all the Lake County schools were closed. I decided to slip back into bed to catch a few more hours of sleep. What a perfect oppor- tunity to rest up and watch all my soap operas. Before I had the chance to fulfill " my big plans,” my mom informed me that I was on snow duty. I had to go out and shovel the whole driveway in the sub-zero tem- perature. It took me almost fifteen minutes to get dressed. I really had no energy to trudge out into the snow, but since my dad got stuck earlier that day, I decided to go. As I opened the front door, an icy gust whisked through the crack. I walked out into the drifts, not knowing where to begin. Snow was piled every- where. There weren’t even any car tracks on the street. The whole town seemed to be dead. Where were the snow plows? The only noise to be heard was the sound of the wind whirling through the snow covered trees. Although I shoveled at a steady pace, I wasn’t making much progress since the wind blew the snow right back onto the driveway. I finally finished the job. Snow-covered and practically frozen, I made my way back into the house to thaw out. I wish my dad would have bought a snow blower be- cause it would have made the whole job a lot easier. Five hours later, back ach- ing, sore throat coming on, and completely exhausted, I collapsed in the couch. To my disappointment, all of my soap operas were over. My only snow day off was completely wasted. Two weeks later the semes- ter ended and the schools in the town of Munster were once again given the day off. I re- member waking up the Friday morning that we got off for se- mester break. It was an exact replica of the previous snow storm. My day began with my mother urging me to get dressed and rushing me out into the snowstorm to go to Burgers, the local super- market, to stock up on grocer- ies before we were snowed in. When I arrived in the store, it seemed that the whole town of Munster had the same idea as my mom. You’d think that this was the only food left in the whole world, the way the people were stuffing their shopping carts full to capacity. I finished the shopping and tried to make my way up to the register. Thirty minutes had gone by, when I noticed that my ice cream had started to melt in my shopping cart, and onto the floor. On the way home, I heard the radio announcer proclaim that Indiana was a national dis- aster area. All of the major in- terstates were shut down be- cause of the snow. NIPSCO (Northern Indiana Public Ser- vice Company) urged all of the schools to shut down for three days. They also asked all busi- nesses to shut down because there was not enough natural energy. All the local steel industries closed, along with the local businesses. Many stores con- tinued to conserve energy throughout the winter by cut- ting down their hours. Throughout the winter, fuel shortages continued to threaten the nation. President Carter ordered all thermostats to be turned down to 65 degr- ess during the day and 55 de- grees at night. Well, three days off school was not all that bad. With many of the nearby shopping cen- ters being shut down and the freezing cold sub-zero weather, it looks like I’ll be hi- bernating next to the fireplace and catching up on a few nov- els I never had time to read. RIGHT: ADVERSE CONDITIONS While most people chose to stay indoors from the blinding snow, senior Tim Walsh battles the blizzard condition. 20 Winter of 77 LEFT: TRUDGING ALONG. De- spite the freezing temperatures, senior Chuck Hulsey takes a shorter route through the snow in order to make it to his class in time. BELOW: LIVING IT UP. Although ice and snow created problems for motorists, the heavy snow- storm provided free days of rec- reation for sophomore Sharon Mazanek. BOTTOM: STALLED OUT. One of the complications of the cold weather was a dead battery as sophomore Kurt Kappes and ju- nior Tricia Eggers try to revive a stalled car. -i Winter of ' 77 21 Walloons, clowns color Carnival v 22 “Wow! This is strange! It i really feels like I’m floating in space. I think I ' ll go buy some more tickets so I can go on the Moon Walk again!” The Moon Walk, sponsored by the juniors, was a favorite which returned again this year at the annual Carnival held in the fieldhouse. Besides the Moon Walk, other games from the past :■ years were enjoyed by people of all ages. These booths in- cluded Project Biology’s Gold Fish Toss, the Freshmen Class’ Pie-Throwing Booth, Marching Band’s Basketball Throw, and Paragon ' s Pick-A-Pop. I Some new attractions that were added were Rifle Corps ' Feed the Shark, and the Kiss- ing Booth. The shark game was played by throwing bean bags into the jaws of a shark and it mainly appealed to the 1 children. The Kissing Booth at- ; traded all the eager kissers. For two tickets anyone could kiss whoever was in the booth. All together 1 8 booths were set up inside the fieldhouse. To promote the Carnival to the younger children, senior girls, dressed as clowns, invited all elementary students to attend by visiting their schools. Admission was 25 cents at the door. Carnival goers could then purchase tickets for 15 cents each or two for a quarter. Most games could be played for one or two tickets, but some clubs charged more, hoping to make a bigger profit. The Carnival, co-sponsored by the Junior and Senior Classes grossed approximately i $1,000, which was divided among the groups according to how much their individual booths made. The Junior Class showed the greatest profit booth-wise, while the seniors accumulated the most money by charging admission and sponsoring two concession stands. Carnival BELOW: POOL SHARK. With careful aim, soph- omore Brad Barnes demonstrates the fundamen- tals of the game. LEFT: CLOWNIN ' AROUND. Helping to raise money for her class, senior Nan Orlich gets wrapped up in the Carnival atmosphere. BOTTOM: MONEY MAKING PROJECT. Trying to raise funds for the National Chess Tournament, freshman Stan Zygmunt gives instructions for the ring toss game. BELOW LEFT: PIE-IN-THE-EYE. Assisted by fresh- man Mary Ann Fabisiak, freshman Bill Gomez tries to clear his face from the last pie he was hit with. Carnival 23 m Sinister atmosphere enhances set X 24 Mysterious bodies, secret passageways, and hidden trea- sures are some of the key in- gredients to a good detective story. Add a touch of light- hearted humor and sarcasm and you have a show that both old and young will enjoy. Suspense and intrigue set the scene as the curtains parted on Feb. 23 and 24, re- vealing Drama Club ' s spring production, “Exit the Body.” Because the revived musi- cal was scheduled for June, the play was presented earlier than in previous years. To pro- vide for the time change, prac- tices began right after Christ- mas and continued each day after school until performance nights. Two dress rehearsals took place on Monday and Tuesday; however, complete make-up was only used on Monday, since the actors were experiencing skin irritations from the grease paint. A cast of ten members, along with the help of stage crews and director Mrs. Renee Kouris, presented the mystery. The plot revolved around the mysterious whereabouts of stolen diamonds. Each of the various characters searched all over the mystery writer’s (ju- nior Marianne Lanman’s) vaca- tion home to find the jewels and claim them as his own. Much to their surprise, the searchers found that all along, the real estate agent, junior Dalia Sidabras, had the jewels stashed in the ice cube tray. According to instructor Mrs. Renee Kouris, the play went well. The audience re- sponse was great; the specta- tors appeared to be enjoying themselves. Mrs. Kouris felt that there was a great turnout and she hopes it will go as well next year. RIGHT: FIRED UP. After drinking more than his share, sophomore Jim Sczcepaniak is overcome by the after-effects of the alcohol. BELOW: MY CUP OF TEA. Infuriated by Jenny ' s, (junior Dori Dye ) down to earth country charm, Kate, (junior Sue Scott) mocks her with sarcastic remarks. BOTTOM: HAWK EYES. While engaging in a friendly conversation, junior Dalia Si- dabras keeps close tabs on junior Marianne Lanman’s every move Spring Play ••.v.- ' .ftVi •S’:-:-- : SvV’vV tf OB r . . • , 3 ' O ' 1 w - ■ - ' — id I ABOVE: SPRING PLAY: FRONT ROW: Sanford Winter, Blair Barket, Jim Sczepaniak, Sue Scott, Dalia Sidabras, Mike Young, Janice Levy, Tom Bosch, Dori Dye, Dave Such, Marianne Lanman, Scott Gruoner. ROW 2: Lisa Hieber, Michelle Montes, Kathy Stavros, Belinda Komarowski, Phil Kowalczyk, Judson Strain, Christi Mazanek, Molly Ahlgrim, Scott Vukov- ich. ROW 3: Mary Melby, Diane Melady, Jim Reppa, Susie Gruoner, Jacques Brouwers, Jenny Figler, Karen Jancosek, Dinah Horath, Caryn Smith, Susan Mellon, Judy Kessler, Carleen Birch, Maureen Bryen, Patty Gage, Cindy Horvath. BACK ROW: Tracy Crary, Anne Melby. Ku- nta Kinte, Dave Shabazi, Mel Dixon, Terry Moore, Sue Dahlkamp, Mike Petrahevich, Bev Hudek, Vicky Harding, Pam Gerdt, Sheila Hayes, Les- lie Hott, Sharon Kolodziej, Sara Tresouthick. Connie Mason. Spring Play 25 ABOVE: CHOW DOWN! With a variety of food at their fingertips, senior Dennis Flynn and junior Marianne Lanman enjoy the food at the Post-Prom dinner. ABOVE RIGHT: GENTLE- MANLY MANNERS. En- joying the backyard atmo- sphere of a pre-prom party, senior Scott Vukov- ich and junior Blair Barkel sample the punch. RIGHT: MOVIN’ TO THE MUSIC, Monterey played their familiar song, junior Sandy Case and senior Mike Gaskey get into the music. FAR RIGHT: CLOSE IN- SPECTION. Checking to see the events for the up- coming evening, seniors Michelle Frazier and Dave Minas check the dinner menu on the bid. 26 Prom “Yes! I ' ll go to Prom with you!” “You mean it? But I haven ' t even asked you yet. " “This is perfect— I have a dress and everything! It’s hot pink! " “Does that mean I have to get a hot pink tux?” Waiting and asking was just the beginning for the 216 couples who attended Prom on May 14. During lunch hours, stu- dents were able to purchase Prom tickets in a new way from previous years. Tickets to Prom alone sold for $8, and tickets to both Prom and Post Prom sold for $25. Tickets were sold separately because Prom was not considered, for the first time, to be a school sponsored function. Early plans helped to orga- nize Prom, which was spon- sored by the Junior Class un- der the direction of Mr. David Russell, English teacher. Sev- eral committees were formed to help with Prom prepara- tions. These included the band, decorations, tuxes, fa- vors, program, tickets and lo- cation committees. After the committees had completed their work, the theme “Could It Be Magic " was chosen, the decorations were up, and the magical mood of Prom was set. Even though not consid- ered an “official " part of Prom, Pre-Prom parties were actually considered to be a must. Some parties were by invitation only and some were open houses. Usually starting at seven p.m., couples had a chance to get together before the big eve- ning to compare flowers, ad- mire each other in formal at- tire, take a few remembrance pictures, and catch a quick snack before Prom. To avoid the inconvenience of waiting in long lines to get (Continued on pg. 29) g g g Prom 27 r TOP: AWKWARD SITUATION. Despite the awkwardness of having a crutch, senior Christine Barnes still manages to manuever her way around Post-Prom. ABOVE: EARLY PREPARATIONS. In an effort to get an early start decora- ting the commons, junior Cinda Petruch sets up tables. 28 Prom ABOVE: DANCING WITH DAD. Besides chaperoning the 216 couples at Prom. Mr. Richard Gaskey takes time out to dance with his daughter, junior Diane Gaskey. (Continued from pg. 27) pictures taken, students were assigned a certain time at which they would have their pictures taken. Remem- brance photos were taken by Titak Studios for a price of $6.95. Couples were posi- tioned in front of a flowered archway for their pictures. Freshmen servers were chosen to help serve refresh- ments, pass out favors and welcome couples as they en- tered Prom. A variety of hors d ' oeuvres were available along with punch for those hungry Prom attenders. Music at Prom was pro- vided by Monterey and was highlighted when the group asked senior John Lyle to play a drum solo along with the band. For those couples attend- ing Post-Prom, as 12 o’clock rolled around, they picked up their beer mug and cham- pagne glass favors and left to the Holiday Inn in Harvey, III. for the rest of the night. A sit down dinner was pro- vided for the couples to make the dinner seem more enjoy- able and less hectic than in previous years when a buffet style dinner was served. Music at Post-Prom was provided by Mariner. As a grand finale the group played the theme song, ‘‘Could It Be Magic”. After the dance ended at four o’clock a.m., weary couples with sore feet and loud music still pounding in their heads, trudged home to get a few hours of sleep before packing up for the beach. While many couples went to Warren Dunes, others went to their friend’s cottage. The whole weekend of Prom was highlighted by the sunny 90 degree weather that didn’t dis- appear until later Sunday evening. “What about next year, think you might want to go again? " 0 ) 01 s (8 2 S 3 Prom 29 Flaslibacks...anticii»ation...relief r V. Chatter . . . sudden hush . . . “Umm . . . Parents, friends, MHS seniors . . chuckle . . . “We are all gathered here . . tense features— occasional snicker— extreme serious- ness— “for . . Ho-hum . . . time to tune out for awhile. Maybe I ' ll catch a HI ' shut-eye. Wake me when it’s over! Zzzzz . . . remember the time that . . . and . . . Yeah! Suddenly you’re nudged back to reality by the mono- tone utterance of your name over the speaker. All eyes are on you. Embarrassed and flus- tered, you make your way down the row . . . For 421 seniors, anticipa- tion of the forthcoming event brought on flickering flash- backs and butterflies as gradu- ation ceremonies got under- way on June 5 with baccalaureate services at 2 p.m. in the auditorium. Class president Tom Krajewski gave the invocation while Reverend Gary Jones of the Munster Church of Nazarene ad- dressed the class. To break the monotony of the solemn occasion, co-salutatorians Beverly Schwarz and Nan Sut- ter, along with class officers Carol Bartok, Drew Kanyer and David Ladd added light- hearted remarks. Later that evening seniors reunited for commencement exercises at 8 p.m. in the field- house. After the invocation given by Student Senate Presi- dent Bob Young, addresses were given by each of the vale- dictorians, Kathy Allen, Susan Feingold and Jane Marshall. Following the addresses, Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, and Tom Krajewski presented the class. Diplomas were given by Super- intendent Dr. Wallace Under- wood and the School Board Members. Pheew . . . sighs of relief, as with one hand you grasp the long-awaited diploma for which you so painstakingly worked. Realization sets in. SMILE!! You made it! 30 Graduation LEFT: REALIZATION SETS IN. With another quick glance, Drew Ka- nyer assures himself that he has actually graduated. BOTTOM LEFT: BRIEF DISTRACTION. Casual chatter eases increas- ing tension as co-salutatorians Nan Sutter and Bev Schwarz and vale- dictorians Jane Marshall, Sue Feingold and Kathy Allen wait for the ceremony to end. BELOW LEFT: MIXED EMOTIONS. Puzzlement displays a feeling of both pride and amazement as Pat Navarro receives her diploma from Mrs. Nancy Smallman. BELOW RIGHT: IT ' S OVER. After enduring the sultry heat of the field- house while waiting his turn, Tim Walsh finally makes his way back to his seat. Flying food, crowded tables cause chaos, mass confusion in cafeteria “Grrrp . . Gosh, am I starving! If I don ' t get something down my throat soon, I ' ll die of hunger. I ' ll be so glad when Ol ' Grumpy gets done with this boring lecture so I can head on down to lunch. Mmmm ... I can’t wait to sink my teeth into a sweet, chunky candy bar. Bbbringg ... Oh good, there ' s the bell! Time to eat, let me out!” Making a quick get away out the door, Fatty Flora found herself squashed in between a crowd of starved kids headed straight for the cafeteria. Clutching tightly to her few belong- ings, she managed to make it safely around the corner without getting trampled. ‘‘Pheew! That was some walk! I still cannot seem to catch my br . . br . . breath. Who ' d ever think that strolling around the corner could be so dangerous. All this excitement has really worked up my appetite. Right now I could probably eat a big horse, but by the look of things, I guess it’s a choice between Salis- bury steak or something from the salad bar. Well, if I plan on getting much studying done, I better not waste anymore time standing in the salad bar line and just settle for Salisbury steak. I better hurry up and get in line before it’s not a matter of choice anymore. I really don’t feel up to eating yesterday’s left-overs!” Guided by the tempting aroma of fried steak, Flora inched her way closer to the food. At last she was within arm’s reach of her steaming pattie, but before she could even bat an eye some scoundrel from behind had de- cided to claim it as his own. From then on things went downhill! Denied of her Salisbury steak, Flora settled for a less exciting burger. Trying to liven up its simple taste seemed to be a good idea, until in the attempt, the dispenser burst and the ket- chup squirted everywhere. Completely cov- ered with ketchup, Flora nudged her way through the crowd to the john. Amid the smoke-clinging smog, Flora tried desperately to elbow her way through the overpopulated quarters to the sink to rinse the food off her face. On the way back to her table, Flora seemed to be the target of open fire as scoops of mashed potatoes filled the air around her. Em- barrassed and confused by all the commotion, Flora unknowingly headed in the wrong direc- tion and ended up sitting at the wrong table. Too busy gulping down her food and trying to get some last minute studying done, Flora didn’t realize this until she noticed a sudden hush and looked up to see a hundred unfamil- iar eyes staring at her. Low and behold, there Flora was the center of attraction. Extremely frustrated she jumped up from her seat, grabbed hold of her tray and, of course, her itsy-bitsy cheat sheets and turned to leave, when " WHAMMO” she was bebeed in the face by some flying peas. Red with humiliation, she decided to give up and hope for a better day tomorrow as she headed to her fifth hour class. LEFT: HUNGER STRIKE. For the non- eaters, lunch provides a time to relax as senior Pam Burnstein enjoys a game of cards with her friends. BELOW: ANTICIPATION. Waiting for the ketchup to squirt out, freshman Leslie Hughes hopes to liven up the taste of her burger as junior Dave Rudzinski and fresh- men Lisa Necevich and Diane Kender look on. 1 I « ! ABOVE: LAUGHING IT UP. Lunch hour provides a chance for friends to get together as junior Alan Garfin amuses sophomores Lori Arnold and Wendy Gray. LEFT: LITTLE BY LITTLE. Despite his obvious handicap, junior Jim Caniga manages to make his way through the lunch line. FAR LEFT: FIRST THINGS FIRST. Finding a few free moments after eating lunch senior Ed Alt tries to do some last minute studying. Lunch 33 i BELOW: MINOR MOTION. A point is emphasized during a presentation given in speech class by senior Pat Seifert through the mere flick of a hand. BELOW: BIOLOGICAL BUILD. Making use of laboratory equipment, freshmen Alli- son Hirsch and Jill Bareth prepare an onion root tip as part of an experiment in Biology class. ABOVE. CLASSTIME CHANCE. Extra time in RIGHT: STEP IN TIME. A glance at her partner ' s class gives sophomore Sheri Fehring the op- position ensures freshman Laura Winkler that portunity to quickly finish up her assignment. she is in step during a pep rally routine. 34 Learning ABOVE: STRETCH ‘N STUDY. In the isolation of the hall, sophomore Mike Dublak stretches as he works to finish a make-up exam. The reason you would like to attend any school should be based on what learning op- portunities are available. With 34 organizations and 166 courses offered, Munster has an outstanding academic record. ‘While you learned about historical world problems, you could solve the problems of MHS by joining Student Senate. ♦Interested in music? Well then sing your heart out in choir and ensembles, or toot your horn in the Marching Band or orchestra. ♦Apply your business knowl- edge learned in the classroom by entering OEA or DE contests. ♦Parlez-vous francais? Or perhaps German or Spanish? Practice your skills by studying abroad in the IU Honors Pro- gram. ♦Bored with the typical classroom atmosphere? Enroll in Project Biology or .Cadet Teaching for a change of pace. ♦For those that have a way with words, you can write for the newspaper, yearbook or join the Speech and Debate Team. ♦With all these available op- portunities there has to be something you are interested in because WE’VE GOT A LOT! BELOW: VETERAN VICTIM. Once again part of an experiment in Advanced Biology class, White Mouse receives an injection of hormones from a practicing student. Learning 35 It’s the first day of school. Oh, are the butterflies in your stomach flut- tering today. Among the various sensations occuring within your body are excitement, nervousness, anxiety, and confusion. You panic when you realize that on your schedule first hour reads, ‘‘01 ALL 3 SBWL English 9 101 05 ROBERT- SON.” What could that mean? After stumbling into several mishaps and misplaced attempts, you enter class at 8:16. You fervently wish you were back in the familiar surroundings of junior high. Once the embarrass- ment has decreased, you gropingly find a seat in the back row and start looking for any friendly faces among the blank stares of so many con- fused freshmen. In the back of your mind, you faintly hear the murmur of your teacher ' s pep talk on what you may be covering that year. The first big assignment of fresh- man English is the dramatization of “Inherit the Wind. " Your grade is based on your acting performance in the famous Scopes Monkey Trial. As the verdict assures the guilt of Bertram Cates, you move on to bigger and better things . . . Gram- mar and five— and eight-sentence paragraphs. Also included in your first round attempt at high school English courses are the books The Red Badge of Courage, Great Ex- pectations, The Caine Mutiny, Ani- mal Farm, and Shakespeare’s great romantic tragedy, Romeo and Juliet. You are now set for year number two. The information on your schedule no longer confuses you; now you have to contend with the obscure symbolism used in Lord of the Flies. Poetry must be interpreted and science fiction invades your mind. Weekly vocabulary lists are memo- rized, only to be soon forgotten. You receive a rude awakening when you’re asked to write a five-para- graph theme; before you thought all there was to writing compositions was eight-sentence paragraphs. You realize as you go over the rise and fall of King Arthur and Julius Caesar, that the juniors were right when they said that sophomore year involves basically the study of litera- ture. In May you read Human (Continued on pg. 38) ABOVE: OUE PASA! Aside from reading numerous books, students of World Literature studied customs and foreign foods, as senior Mary Therese Schaffer and Leslie Hott prepare a Spanish rice dish for the weekly ethnic meal. RIGHT: MASTERING MAKE-UP. With the flick of a mascara wand freshman Deeda Shoemaker puts the finishing tou- ches on sophomore Carla Speranza while learning the basics of applying theatrical make-up in Dramatics class. V TOP RIGHT: SPEEDY READER. As the light of the shadow- scope rapidly moves down the page, junior Tim Brauer works on increasing his speed while improving his reading comprehension in Developmental Reading. 36 English y mym tiM ' suyis mm i 7AIL2W7, miwmn k TOP: SPIRITUAL SPEECH. Dressed in white, in order to mask her identity, senior Jane Marshall takes on the role of a ghost for her costume speech for Speech I class. ABOVE: EYEWITNESS NEWS. In order to more fully understand the impact of the mass media on society, sophomore Terri Gaidor as Barbara Walters interviews sophomore Jaci Kelchak as the spirit of President Kennedy, to explain how the media covered the president ' s assassination. English 37 (Continued from pg. 36) Comedy. English 11 looms just three months ahead; you can hardly wait for summer to end. Wow! You have finally reached the rank of an upperclassman. You can laugh when you see all the lost frosh and recall fond memories; nonetheless, you are still required to take English. As the weeks slide by and you have already completed the “Search for Identity” unit and the mock trial determining the guilt of Montresor in Edgar Allan Poe ' s “The Cask of Amontillado " , you be- gin to wonder and panic about the term paper. Once your teacher has assured you that there is no need for concern until next semester, you decide to postpone your nervous breakdown and proceed to the Scarlet Letter. Some units later you receive your first handout pertaining to choice of topics. You gasp, " Oh, no. The term paper is here!” You re- alize that from this day forward, until you receive your grade on your final draft, you will have no peace of mind. Once the excitement is over, with the bibliography completed, the year begins to wind down and you again return to the Themes book and prepare for your senior year. Accompanied with “senioritis " your final year is here at last ... a semester of English composition and an additional semester class of your choice. Unfortunately, you are one of the unlucky students who are enrolled in the 7:00 class. In order to meet graduation requirements, you are compelled to rise with the birds and go to school to learn how to write various forms of compositions. After one semester of an endless su pply of words strung loosely to- gether in sentence structure, you move on to a semester of Dramat- ics, Journalism, English, or World Literature, Speech, or Devel- opmental Reading. You are even al- lowed to go past the eight credits necessary, and take an extra or sec- ond course such as Journalism Two. You anxiously await the day when you shall wear a cap and gown. At last, high school is over and with it, high school English classes. You begin to wonder, “Is English re- quired in college?” ABOVE: ZERO HOUR: 7 a.m. Characteristics of early morning Com- position class are non-energenic minds, work on compositions, and occasional tardiness of the late risers. RIGHT: THE WHOLE TRUTH. To determine the guilt of one of Edgar Allan Poe’s characters, junior Lee Japkowski is sworn in during a mock trial in English 1 1 through use of a Bible held by junior Mike Jagadich. 38 English TOP: ROLE REVERSAL. Instead of the usual situation of the teacher leading the discussion, junior Bill Fox takes over class leadership in Miss Jody Lubliner ' s English 11 class. ABOVE: BUSY WORKING. A grammar handbook helps sophomore Carrie Manley correct her five-paragraph theme. English 39 Student Senate Communication provides student link with administration “And once there was commu- nication,” said the teachers. “But are you really listening?” asked the students. “Yes, communication . . re- plied the faculty. “Someone please say some- thing!” pleaded the Senate. " Communication . . .” Sometimes even when groups of people try to get together, lack of communication becomes a barrier. The Student Senate pro- vided a link for the cooperation of the students and administration. “It ' s a building thing, " said se- nior Bob Young, Student Senate president. “You try to improve each year, and it’s an organiza- tion that really works for the stu- dents.” Meeting either before or after school every two weeks, the 62 Student Senate members along with Mr. Hal Coppage, sponsor, discussed plans and organized ways of carrying them out. The Senate worked to revise the constitution and add several new amendments outlining procedures for the future years. Special attention was focused on election rules. Numerous student exchanges were held again this year where Senate members were able to at- tend different schools. When they returned, members were asked to write a report about the differ- ences in the schools and what new ideas could be learned. The Senate’s Christmas project this year was a trip to the West Lake Special Education Co- operative. There they visited the classrooms and had a chance to talk to the children and entertain them with stories and a visit from Santa Claus. The main responsibilities of the Senate were organizing Homecoming and running the elections. Other duties included supervising money making projects in the school such as bake sales and sucker sales. Along with the administration, they authorized school dances. " Would you mind please re- peating that? " asked the faculty. “Go on. We’re listening to you,” said the students. " Communication . . .” LEFT: LONG AWAITED MOMENT. All the hours of preparation come to an conclusion as senior Nan Orlich, Student Senate Vice-President, an- nounces the winners of the float competition. BELOW: FINAL APPROVAL. To confirm the Senate ' s plans for a student exchange Julie Reppa, junior, discusses the last few details of the project with principal Dr. Karl Hertz. LEFT: BREAKING THE ICE. To welcome Mrs. Hartke. Senator Vance Hartke ' s daughter-in-law, senior Nan Orlich talks with her for a few moments before the as- sembly where students had a chance to ask Mrs. Harlke various questions about the election and Senator Hartke ' s viewpoints. FAR LEFT: STUDENT SENATE. FRONT ROW: Nan Orlich, Bob Young, Sue Etling, Cheryl Kish. ROW 2: Cathy Reppa. Lori Anderson, Sue Feingold, Curt Ray, Shari Duhon, Rhonda Brauer, Lori Beck, Karen Porter, Carol Mason. ROW 3: Joyce Rovai, Sue Dahlkamp, Kim Duhon, Julie Reppa, Linda Jeorse, Judy Nottoli, Mary Dixon, Leslie Goodman, Susie Lanman. Maureen Costello. ROW 4: Dennis Flynn, Kathy Stavros, Tom Bosch, Diane Miskus, Suzy Shaw. Susan Goldenberg, Laura Holt, Rob Rankin, lorn Krajewski. ROW 5: Bob Trent, Peter Manous, Nancy Bachnowski, Anita Webber, Julie Mason, Vickie Steven- son, Sarah Duncan, Mary Ellen Nickelo“ Carol Bartok, Mike Linos. Student Senate 41 As I closed the curtains be- hind me, I suddenly wondered what I was doing amid all of the mechanical levers and the abundant names of the candi- dates running for office. The seemingly hundreds of politi- cians names all appeared as if they were calling out “VOTE FOR ME!” My eyes scanned the machine before I made my choices. A sudden feeling of claustrophobia began to over- take me as I voted in the ’76 election. As I arrived home, I col- lapsed in my dad’s Lazy-Boy and ordered my butler, James, to fetch me a bottle of Miller. After I was comfortable, I made my way to the T.V. set to watch the election returns. The monotony of John Chancellor’s election returns seemed endless, and I soon found myself resorting to toothpicks to keep my eyes open. I soon drifted off to sleep, dreaming of what it would be like to be running for a political office such as President. Even though my schedule would be very busy, I would go to all the different schools to talk to the students. I would even find myself a campaign manager to help me set up special kinds of meetings! I would also go to all of the big towns and cities to tell every- one about my big campaign promises! I was really impressed when the Republican candi- date for Senator in Indiana, Richard Lugar, flew in by heli- copter and landed in the horseshoe to explain his cam- paign stands. The Democratic candidate Vance Hartke’s daughter-in-law, also came to talk to the student body. Both candidates gave interesting presentations, but they only left the potential voters more confused. I remember when I watched the debates on TV I could just picture myself debating Demo- cratic Presidential candidate Jimmy Carter and Republican candidate, Gerald Ford. I am sure, though, that I would be a stronger candidate. I wouldn’t put my foot in my mouth as Gerald Ford did by saying Po- land wasn’t dominated by the Soviet Union. I also wouldn’t give any interviews to Playboy magazine. Boy, did the voters ever get down on Carter for his interview when he said that he had looked at all women with lust. I also would not have to walk around with a big Ultra- Brite smile or sell my peanuts to win votes. I would be the best candidate this country had! Just think if I really was elected PRESIDENT! I can al- most hear it now, “La- dies and Gentlemen, the next President of the United States of America is Mr. Presley Dent! " I awoke just in time to hear the final elec- tion returns on TV. Af- ter a long night, it only seemed to take a few minutes to read all of the final votes. The re- sults of the senator races seemed as though they took for- ever to be announced. The tired and worn- out broadcaster’s voice paused as he made the an- nouncement, “Jimmy Carter has won the Presidency.” Exhausted, I made my way up the steps to my room. Sud- denly I stopped and thought about what will happen to our country in the next four years. Will he keep his promises and be a good leader? How will the people accept him as a presi- dent? Oh well ... I guess I will just have to wait and see. 42 Elections If I were elected President, I would LEFT UP AND AWAY. Getting ready to leave after his presentation in the auditorium. Sena- tor-elect Richard Lugar prepares to take off from the horseshoe as one of his staff aides escorts him to his helicopter. ABOVE: CAMPAIGN TRAIL. Answering questions and handing out pamphlets to junior Lisa Hieber and seniors Lori Morrison and Dan Zajac. was part of the job that Joan Hartke undertook for her father-in-law. Senator Vance Hartke, when she came to Munster. LEFT: AVID SUPPORTER. Revealing his choice for President, junior Mike Koufos, displays his collection of President Ford stickers. Elections 43 BELOW: POLITICAL TALK. Looking over campaign posters put up for the " Meet Your Can- didate Night " . Mrs. Pat Baldwin and Mr. Glenn Gruoner discuss some issues of the election. Thespians, Drama Clubs offer chance to gain experience in play production Have you ever wondered where all the Barbara Streisands and Robert Redfords come from? Where did they go to school? Did they ever perform in a school play? And what about all the big producers and directors? How did they become active in theater? Many students become in- volved in drama through their school. This year a new club was formed to give those interested in theater a chance to become in- volved in play production. Drama Club, sponsored by Mrs. Renee Kouris, consisted of 110 stu- dents. Elections were held in the beginning of the year and junior Mary Dixon became president. By working on various crews for the plays, students gained first hand knowledge of the the- ater. In addition, each member was required to sell four tickets to both the spring and fall play. Dues of $1 were given by each student to help pay for extra ac- tivities and productions. An autumn hayride at Tinley Park, followed by a campfire din- ner and marshmellow roast, was one of the outings taken by the club. Members also spent some of their Saturdays painting fences. In return, they received donations for the club. Other money making projects included a bake sale. Mrs. Kouris de- scribed the club as " very, very active " and was " quite pleased” with it. Those in Thespian troop 2861 were considered the " elite members” of Drama Club. The Thespians, a national organi- zation of students concerned with drama, was composed of 12 students. To gain membership to the society, students worked dili- gently on the plays and received one point for every ten hours work, with 100 hours required for initiation. A banquet was held in the spring to initiate new members. So, believe it or not, even people like Cary Grant, Katherine Hepburn, Donald Sutherland 44 Thespians, Drama LEFT: LIGHT UP. In spite of crossed wires and numer- ous switches, senior Kevin Crary manages to turn on the right light at the right time. BELOW: PROFITABLE WHITE-WASHING: To help raise money for the Drama Club, junior Phil Kowatczyk sells his artistic skills as a fence painter to a Munster resident. LEFT: BACKSTAGE HELP. One of the many jobs of a crew member is per- formed by sophomore Tim Finley as he moves scenery for the fall play. BOTTOM LEFT: THESPIANS. FRONT ROW: James Szcepaniak, Rhonda Brauer, Bob Young. BACK ROW: Dave McKenna, Kevin Crary, Mary Dixon, Nan Sutter, Louise Waxman. Thespians, Drama 45 FAR LEFT: DRAMA CLUB. FRONT ROW: Arlene Jime- nez, Anna Almase, Blair Barkal, Mary Dixon, Pamela Wlazik, Evie Shoemaker, Deda Shoemaker, Karen Plunkett, Nina Sherman, Amy Zucker. ROW 2: Steve Silver, Kerri Dunn, Judy Kessler, Sharon Kolodziej, Michelle Montes, Cathy Miller, Leslie Goodman, Nan Sutter, Rhonda Brauer, Jenny Figler, Dave Shahbazi. ROW 3: Lisa Hieber, Belinda Komarowski, Kathy Stavros, Vicki de la Cotera, Molly Ahlgrim, Diane Web- ber, Nancy Kiesling. Colleen Burch, Phil Kowatczyk, Ja- net Warziniak, Sioux Scott, Debbie Rapin, Eileen Han- sen. ROW 4: Lisa Janke, Pam Prendergast, Meg Schwerin, Lisa Roth, Caryn Smith, Patty Gage, Karen Jancosek, Beverly Hudec, Maureen Bryan, Connie Ma- son, Sarah Tresouthick, Kathy Mills. ROW 5: Debbie Ambetang, Bryan Pajor, Tracy Crary, Steve Fisher, Kelly Fusner, Greg Zudock, Judson Strain, Tom Bosch, San- ford Winter, Dalia Sidabras, Pam Kiser, Barb Klootwyk. Creativity . . . What is it? Where can I find some? In the Pub? Third hour around deadline time? Paragon staffers showed creativ- ity through writing copy blocks, cap- tions, and headlines. Imagination was also expressed by taking pic- tures and fitting layouts. Even though there was a short- age of staffers, 30 editors, interns, and photographers worked together and strived toward perfection in their ultimate goal, a unique book that would reflect the theme, " We ' ve got a lot”. Many late after- noons were spent in the Pub, devel- oping pictures, sharing ideas with staff adviser, Mrs. Nancy Hastings, working on copy or captions, re- writing, re-writing, re-writing, and re-writing . . . Time was saved and efficiency achieved through the organization of a Promotion staff, a group of sophomores who had hopes of being on Paragon staff the following year. These students were taught the basics o f yearbook organization to prevent total confusion once they held responsibilities as staff mem- bers. Meetings were held every two weeks, not only for lectures and quizzes, but also for campaigns and plans to promote and sell the book. Supply and demand . . . Interns became quite acquainted with this idea, often reminded by their editors of upcoming deadlines, which al- ways seemed to creep up from be- hind and suddenly appear. To staf- fers, a deadline, D-day, meant extra hours of mindbending work. Ten- sion peaked as all rushed to finish in time. Editors worked late nights, carefully examining each spread to eliminate imperfections such as spelling or typing errors, layout mis- takes, or non-fitting headlines. A great burden finally seemed to lift from the minds of editors and in- terns as the spreads were ready to be mailed at last. The security and relief soon would disappear, how- ever, as another deadline lurked around the corner. Birthday parties and Kris Kringles . . . The continuous hard work was relieved by moments of fun. Several days were set aside for birthday parties and other holiday celebrations. Around Christmas, staffers secretly exchanged gifts with their Kris Kringles, giving and receiving anything from a brownie to a bottle of perfume. All the mys- tery came to an end as identities were revealed at the staff Christmas party, where the Promotion staff performed a holiday skit. Santa even arrived to hand out the many presents. Through all the conflicts and crises, such as not having enough good pictures for a spread and run- ning out of type sheets on a dead- line day, the staffers finally made it. Once again, all the struggling seemed to have been worth it. ABOVE LEFT: MAKE IT FIT. With the help of a proportion wheel, junior Leslie Goodman crops a picture to make it fit the layout. ABOVE RIGHT: ONE MORE TIME. After proofreading and typing copy on a practice type sheet, Editor-in-Chief Mary Beth Ignas types the copy once more on the final type sheet. RIGHT: WHO IS THAT? Matching names to faces is one problem junior Pam Kiser and Organizations Editor Kathy Kopas must face when identifying group shot pictures. I I 46 Paragon 7 att vmmm mum 1WX) l 7 jJA D TOP: PARTY TIME. At the staff Christmas party, se- nior Phyllis Krizmanic, alias Santa Claus, entertains as senior Lori Anderson looks on. ABOVE: DARKROOM TECHNIQUE: To make sure the film develops properly, senior Scott Vukovich checks his negatives carefully before they are printed. TOP LEFT: PARAGON. FRONT ROW: Pam Kiser, Scott Vukovich, Dave Dornberg, Wendy Wagner. ROW 2: Kevin Seliger, Karen Peterson, Michelle Pasko, Sue Snyder, Rhonda Brauer. ROW 3: Eileen Hansen, Debbie Rapin, Lisa Hieber, Sue Feingold, Maureen Ahn, Debbie Yatowitz, Dalia Sidabras. BACK ROW: Cindy Lisle, Phyllis Krizmanic, Nancy Kuzma, Mary Rippey, Kathy Kopas, Lori Anderson, Janet Lyle, Mary Beth Ignas. LEFT: SALES PITCH. Senior Cindy Lisle calls a local business to set up an appointment for an advertise- ment picture. Paragon 47 r Cries could be heard coming from the Pub: “I better get that inter- view, my story is due tomorrow!” “Have we thought of a feature for this week?” “A 28-inch story in two days? I’ll never get it done!” Despite all these problems, CRIER faithfully made its appearance every two weeks. Every other Friday during sec- ond hour, CRIER was distributed throughout the school. For 15c stu- dents could find out what ' s going on in school concerning groups, athletics, and even who wants what for Christmas! The 24 staff members put in long hours not only in the Pub, but also at the Calumet Press, where many Thursday nights were spent pre- paring the paper for sale the next morning. To finance the paper local businesses were asked to place ads in CRIER and Thanksgiving thank- fuls and Christmas wishes were sold, along with Valentine’s Day Carnations. During the last five years the main objective of CRIER was to earn the All-American award, which it did for the first time in their 11 year his- tory. The award was given to the pa- per for the second semester of the 75-76 school year. Mrs. Nancy Hast- ings, CRIER advisor commented, " We’ve worked so hard and long, I ' m really happy we’ve finally re- ceived national recognition.” “As long as we can keep up the quality and dedication, we have the poten- tial to win the award again this year,” according to senior Nan Sut- ter, Editor-in-Chief. Eventually the cries subsided, stories were turned in and papers were sold. Forgetting extra orders and other setbacks were overcome, and the CRIER went on for another year. RIGHT: FINAL CHECK. Putting the final okay on the week’s stories, junior Jane Rankin reads copy. 48 Crier ABOVE: ANOTHER MISTAKE. Proof reading copy, ju- nior Mark Kruzan corrects his story for final printing. ABOVE: CRIER STAFF. FRONT ROW: Mike Klawitter, Rick Bucher. Mark Kruzan. Yvonne Klootwyk, ROW 2: Dave Bacon. Julie Reppa, Mary Dixon, Sue Branco, Rob Mintz, Greg Ste- venson, ROW 3: Sandy Petrie, Jane Rankin, Jenny Gebel, Nan Sutter, Barb Pavlovic, Sue Coigrove, Lynn Ladd. BACK ROW: Dave Waxman, Lee Silver, Bill Figler, Jeff Gray, Greg Beno, Steve Mulholland, David Jacobson. ABOVE LEFT: TOUGH DECISION. Trying to decide which headline fits best. News Editor junior Mary Dixon checks the spacing. ABOVE: CORRECTING COPY. Old copy proves valu- able to junior David Jacobson as he looks for missing letters to correct misspelled words in the current issue. Crier 49 MJa ' JjtJ PJib JJJl fbJ x ' -tC.x.+ C-i (m) «- i + c . x+C I X + C fx)=-a • C-L. ■Mx 1 +3 x- T ' 50 Math RIGHT: AUDIO-VISUAL AID. With the help of an overhead projector, Mr. George Pollingue saves time and energy while ex- plaining how to find the differentials of various equations used in esti- mating values in Calculus class. ABOVE: FORMULA FRUS- TRATION. Involved equa- tions are all part of math principles as sophomore Tom Graneck completes his assignment before the bell rings to dismiss class. school year students with their homework and tical application, such as Business ABOVE: TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCEMENT. In order to pro- gram computers, sophomore Janine Slivka finds it necessary to familiarize herself with the key punch machine used in Computer Math. LEFT: CONSTRUCTION SITE. A blackboard, chalk, and a draftsman ' s angle help Mrs. Doris Johnson teach the funda- mentals of geometric construction to her students. As a veteran student of math- ematics passing by the classrooms where math is being taught, you no longer hear reverberations of multi- plication tables or apple and orange story problems. Instead, you hear such phrases as, " How do you fac- tor polynomials? What is the second derivative of the function 5x 2 -3x + 4? You mean this machine can ac- tually do proofs?” For graduation, students are re- quired to have at least two credits in one math course ranging from Gen- eral Math I to Calculus. While many students enroll in General Math or Algebra I to fill their requirements, some took a class involving prac- Math. For those students who en- joyed this basic math course, stu- dents could later enroll in Computer Math to learn how to write and punch a program. Others headed to college found need to take Geome- try and Algebra II. Math was used by many as a building block for tools needed to prepare them for careers ahead in such fields as engineering, architecture, and business. In order to combine the fields of math and science, Math-Physics was again of- fered to interested students. Math concepts proved to be a challenge to most whether they wanted it that way or not. The avail- ability of calculators helped many tests, if they were allowed. Basic principles, however, could not be plugged into a portable computer with the touch of a button, and they still had to be dealt with. Triangles and parallel lines, co- sine and sine functions, and the quadratic formula were all too famil- iar to the many math majors. As the year rolled by, the seemingly end- less supply of coefficients, rational numbers, and equations came to an end, and you put your brain in a three month holding pattern, unless of course .... you enrolled in the summer Trigonometry class or were forced to make up a course you failed to pass during the regular Math 51 Germs attack student bodu “Hup . . . Two . . . Three . . . Four . . . Attention! Now lis- ten carefully all you germs. We have our orders from General Germ ' s office to begin our at- tack at Munster High School. We’ll enter at the South Build- ing and finish up our job in the North. Are you ready men? Forward march . . . Hup . . . Two . . . Three . . . Four . . Good, our first victim! Zap him with plenty of lil ' itchy red blotches. That should keep him stuck in his room a while.” “Aha . . . another unsus- pecting teen-ager! Let’s hit her with a bit of a fever. That’ll teach her to keep on a hat and mittens when she goes outside.” “Hey, what’s going on way over there? Look at all those people standing in line. We’ll zoom in and infect them with a couple of swinees and start an epidemic in this town.” Meanwhile back at the nurses office, Mrs. Pruzin was having a very exciting day. Ac- customed to nursing aches and pains that usually accom- pany big exams, she switched roles in a matter of seconds from Detective Lieutenant Col- umbo to Nurse Florence Nightingale. First, Frankie Faker ran in scratching all over. “I think I have the measles!” he said. When she saw the red spots, she knew Frankie wasn’t fak- ing this time, but was really ill. Then Mindy Moaner stag- gered into the nurse’s office coughing and blowing her nose. “Mindy,” said Mrs. Pru- zin, “What are you moaning about this time? " I think I’ve caught a bad cold!” cried Mindy. “I want to go home right now!!” Before she could walk out the door, Mrs. Pruzin heard the awful screams of Helen Hypo- chondriac. “I think I’ve got the swine flu! Please give me a shot, " she cried. “That’s impossible! I’m sorry but you should have gone to Wicker Park yesterday. The shot has been dis- continued,” exclaimed Nurse Pruzin. As the day came to an end, she wondered where all those germs came from. “We’ve had enough for one day,” she said. “Hup . . . Two . . . Three . . . Four . . . Alright you swine flu bums, you really blew it! Next time, observe the cool strategy of our old timers, the common cold and measle germs. Okay now, double time . . . Hup . . . Two . . . Three . . . Four. We’ll need all our energy tomorrow when we head for Highland High. “Oh, there’s food around the corner, food around corner t TOP: READY AND WILLING. Despite the sub-zero temperatures, members of the community stand in long lines to receive their swine flu shots. ABOVE: PREVENTIVE MEASURE. As a precaution, a willing citizen cooper- ates by rolling up his sleeve to get his swine flu shot. LEFT SUDDENLY SQUEAMISH. Although she wanted to lay down for an hour, senior Diane Spungen is subject to a blood pressure check by Mrs. Pruzin. Diseases 53 PTA expands membership to interested students nf?c E CAREI i UL PICK ' NG. Looking over the baked goods at Open House iu mor Suzanne Scott chooses a cherry pie from the selection. 2 ™- ? S » LE , CT ! 0f ? Goina thr0LJ 9 h the display of clothes on the table, se mor Nan Sutter looks for a shirt during the P.T.S.A rummage sale. 54 P.T.S.A. “There will be an important meeting of the P.T.A. tonight at 7:30 in the west lecture. " " Mary, I don’t understand why it is just called the P.T.A.?” “Yea, I know what you mean! What’s the matter with the stu- dents? If it weren’t for the kids, there wouldn’t be a P.T.A. !” “You’re right.” We should have some say about what goes on in our school!” After attending a state P.T.A. convention, several members of the P.T.A. board noticed that a trend had developed where P.T.A. ' s were including students in their membership with equal votes and responsibilities. As a result, a P.T.S.A. (Parent Teacher Student Association) in Munster was then organized. According to senior Claudia Mott, the purpose of the group is “to put students on an equal basis with teachers and parents. We discuss major problems like vandalism and try to find solu- tions. For once I feel like I am on the same level as parents and teachers.” Besides organizing the annual Open House, the P.T.S.A. held a rummage sale in October. Money collected was distributed into the P.T.S.A. funds. The fund made it possible for the P.T.S.A. to send out a newsletter to every high school family which informed them of school news and the up- coming events. The P.T.S.A. also sponsored a luncheon for the faculty at the beginning of school. Officers were President Mrs. Barbara Waxman, Vice-President Mrs. Charlotte Brauer, Secretary Mrs. Arlene Larson and Treasurer Mrs. Marilyn Branco. Several stu- dents served as board members and as co-chairmen of various committees including the mem- bership and publicity committee. Meetings were held monthly to discuss different projects and activities. " Rap-Sessions” were also held to discuss the school’s major problems. “I think it’s bet- ter with students involved in the P.T.A. Teachers get to hear views right from the students,” summed up Claudia Mott. A " Careers Night” was also held by the P.T.S.A. so students could learn advantages and dis- advantages of various careers. “Mary, I’m really glad we’ve got a P.T.S.A.” “Yea, I really feel like an adult when I’m able to talk to parents and teachers on an equal basis with equal rights.” LEFT: SIGN HERE. In order to promote the newly formed P.T.S.A., Juniors Scott Agerter and Charles Weinberg take time out from their summer activities to sell memberships dur- ing school. ABOVE: TAKE-ONE. Handing out programs during Open House was one of the duties of P. T.S.A. member, junior Mar- ianne Lanman. P.T.S.A. 55 journalism and grade-point maintaining a 2.7 grade— point average keep seniors Bev Schwartz and Maureen Ahn members of Quill and Scroll. Mike Linos, Dennis Flynn, Jeff Gray, Rob Rankin, Bob Trent, Sue Feingold, Janice Flodor, John Lucas, Mark Benne, Mike Young, Tim Mayo. ROW 2: Dan Zajac, Tom Krajewski, Bob Young, Cheryl Kish, Nan Orlich, Mary Beth ignas, Betsy Lee, Barbi Jo Georgio, Jane Marshall, Jeanine Stevens, Rhonda Bra uer. ROW 3: Mary Rippey, Shari Duhon, Kathy Allen, Kathy Cala, Peg Mund, Nan Sutter, Bev Schwartz, Sharon Lebryk, Gail Geisleman, Pat Seifert, Mary Caduti. BACK ROW: Kim Hagerty, Sue Echterling, Jill Kovack, Pam Gerdt, Leslie Hott, Joy Ageter, Sue Silverman, Julie Sennatt, Sue Taylor, Julie Hellyr, Karen Hertz, Diane Petrie. BOTTOM LEFT: QUILL AND SCROLL. FRONT ROW: Rhonda Brauer, Jeff Gray, Jenny Gebel. ROW 2: Bev Schwartz, Nan Sutter, Sue Feingold. BACK ROW: Maureen Ahn, Janet Lyle, Mary Beth Ignas, Mary Rip- pey, Kathy Kopas. ABOVE RIGHT: I.U. HONOR STUDENTS. FRONT ROW: Rhonda Brauer, Pat Seifert. BACK ROW: Maureen Ahn, Nan Sutter, Jane Marshall, Bob Young, Kay Samels, Dan Zajac. BELOW RIGHT: NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALISTS. FRONT ROW: Nan Sutter, Sue Taylor. BACK ROW: Dan Zajac, Pat Seifert, Dan McHale, Rosalie Pfister. 56 Honor Societies ki- ' l fjj RIGHT: DEADLINES. Participation in a certain area of BELOW: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. FRONT ROW: Honor Societies Scholastic abilities, grades, creativity set membership She gazed down proudly at the golden flame of the candle. All the journalism work of the past year finally seemed to be useful. The summer before her senior year she found herself standing in a castle courtyard outside of Krefeld, Germany. When it comes time for her to graduate, she is sure to be seen wearing a golden tassel hanging from her cap. What makes her different from the other kids at school? She’s an honor student, in National Honor Society (NHS) and Quill and Scroll. It all began with her participa- tion in a certain area of journal- ism. She noticed she had a talent for writing and contributed greatly to the journalism depart- ment. Also, with a grade-point av- erage well over 2.7, she found herself in the middle of a tradi- tional candlelight initiation cere- mony, along with other new mem- bers of Quill Scroll. In addition to a talent with a pen and paper, she had an ex- ceptional background in German and fluency of the language as well. Along with other German and Spanish students, she took a preliminary test at I.U. Northwest, testing her ability to use the skills taught in class. Because her scores were adequately high, ap- plications and teacher recom- mendations were sent to I.U. for consideration of her capabilities to study abroad. After the inter- view, the final step, the waiting paid off, and she finally received an answer by mail along with Jane Marshall, Nan Sutter, Mau- reen Ahn, Rhonda Brauer, and Dan Zajac, who would spend about seven and one half weeks in Krefeld, Germany, and also, Kay Samels, who would be sent to San Luis Potosi, in Mexico. Furthermore, because she had maintained a 3.2 grade-point average and was active in school activities, she was chosen to be one of the 90 members of NHS. Under the sponsorship of Miss Annette Wisniewski, math teacher, the society was open to juniors and seniors who dis- play ed high leadership ability and character and followed national rules. Profits from bakesales helped pay for certificates, gold seals on diplomas, membership cards, the $300 scholarship for one of the members, and gold tassels. Since she made it to Germany through the I.U. Honors program she had no opportunity to partici- pate in the program offered by the Munster Booster Club. This program sent students overseas for five weeks. Also, along with Dan McHale, Rosalie Pfister, Pat Seifert, Nan Sutter, Sue Taylor, and Dan Za- jac, she was a National Merit Semi-Finalist and represented the top of the country ' s students that took the PSAT’s. In the end, her work paid off. She realized this as she took her final step toward her gold-sealed diploma, the goal of all her hard work throughout high school. Honor Societies 57 You are filling out your schedule for next school year, when suddenly a thought occurs to you; maybe I should take a foreign language? How could it help me? What should I take? You decide to think it over. You are desperately debating whether or not to take it, as images of touring the Louvre in Paris, danc- ing in an Oktoberfest in Munich, or running with the bulls in Pomplona form in your mind. Finally you de- cide that these dreams are trying to tell you something. " Take a lan- guage, you’ll get something out of it, and perhaps you will tour Europe some day and be able to communi- cate with the natives. " Now the per- vading question is, which should you take? You decide, after talking to other students studying these languages, to take all three. The first few weeks of Spanish, French, and German are spent learning basic grammar and simple phrases like " Wie heisst du?” “Ich heisse Johann Humperdinck. " Before, when you heard a per- son speak one of these languages fluently, all the words seemed to run together, but now they are slowly becoming intelligible. Besides studying sentence formation basic grammar, or vocabulary, you read narratives, play roles in dialogues, and give oral reports. In order to get an idea of what the countries asso- ciated with these languages are like, you get a taste of their culture by viewing film strips, studying their histories, or making pinatas as indi- vidual projects in Spanish class. " Taking a foreign language makes a person not so narrow minded, and it widens ones view of the world,” stated Miss Wanda Kno- chel, Spanish teacher. Studying an- other language can also improve your awareness of the sentence structure and grammar of your own native language. After several years of con- fronting new grammar rules and the tongue twisting words of these lan- guages, you find that you no longer have to change English into Span- ish or translate German into English. You can think and talk di- rectly in a foreign language. Now is the time to put your knowledge to the test. At the Coffee Klatsch you bravely walk up to a visitor from Germany and you begin to say, " Guten Tag. Ich heisse Eva.” You want to continue, but your over- confidence fouls you up. Instead of saying, “Are you having a good time, " completely in German, you nervously mumble it mixing the three languages. The visitor under- stands the mistake and tells you that maybe you should stick with one language, for even if you have the knowledge of one foreign language, you’ll get a chance to use it some day. ABOVE: T.P.—ING IN CLASS? Explaining how to T.P. a house is an unusual topic to add to senior Kay Samel’s demonstration speech in Spanish IV. BIGHT: FINISHING TOUCH. Freshman Chris Klyczek adds a bow to his pihata after applying crepe paper to the paper-mache figure in Span- ish class. 58 Foreign Language IM E TdXSIllQM U LLLS ABOVE: HELPING EACH OTHER. Oral exercises are done together by French students to help each other pronounce and understand words correctly. TOP LEFT: NEWSPAPER UNIT. An advertisement is translated by soph- omores Sara Tresouthick and Elaine Palaiologos in Spanish class. TOP: PERUSING. Senior Rosalie Pfister searches her mind for the meaning of a word in French while reading a narrative. Foreign Language 59 AFS French Club Ambitions spread to foreign places, reach distant lands “Guten Tag.” “Did you say hello?” " Buenos Dias.” " What did you say?” “Bon Jour.” " Pardon me?” What would it be like visiting a foreign country? Almost everyone at one time or another has had a desire or a dream of visiting or liv- ing in another land. Just picture touring Germany ' s countryside, or dining in a real French restau- rant in downtown Paris, while at the same time attending school in one of 60 countries. The Ameri- can Field Service (AFS) offers students such opportunities to experience other countries’ cul- tures and return home with last- ing ties and memories of other people in other parts of the world. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Fredericks, the AFS Student Club, as part of the Adult Chap- ter, had its doors open to all races and creeds. Members could be sent overseas on the Americans Abroad program, costing $1 500 a year or $1 1 00 for the summer. Trips were financed by the students in addition to aid given by the Adult Chapter and its sponsor, Munster Rotary Club. Senior Bob Young took part in the summer program which led him to Istanbul, Turkey for five weeks. With the help of the Mun- ster Rotary Club, senior Linda Buchanan finished her last year of high school in Queensland, Australia. To help meet costs, members conducted a door-to- door selling spree of Burger King whopper coupons for $1 a piece. Also, a dance-a-thon was held, which grossed a total of $500. To help get their minds off work, a relaxing hayride was held at Trails Bend Stable and parties were held in honor of Manuella Boutoilla, from Clermont Ferrand, France, Yuko Hirata, a foreign ex- change student from Osaka, Ja- pan, and Steen Peterson the stu- dent exchange student of Denmark. Those who wanted to enrich their knowledge of France but did not want to leave the country dur- ing the school year participated in French Club, sponsored by the French teacher, Mrs. Alyce Wackowski. The 30 members, un- der the leadership of President, junior Suzanne Scott, visited the Magic Pan in Chicago to dine on French cuisine such as crepes and attended " Christmas Around the World” at the Museum of Science and Industry. Proceeds from bake sales and $1 dues paid by each member, helped finance the field trips. For the second year in a row, a few select members waited anx- iously to study and tour France for five weeks during the summer. Stops in Paris, London, and the Rivera highlighted the trip. After all, it is possible for dreams to come true, and both AFS and French Club helped prove it. Whether home or abroad students were given the chance to further their education of other lands and cultures. ABOVE: PICTURE IT. For now, junior Marianne Lan- man and Barbara Austin, freshman, gaze at a French magazine, imagining what a trip would be like. 60 AFS, French Club LEFT: BREAKING BARRIERS. Representing the AFS club, seniors Yuko Hirata from Japan, Bob Young, and Mamie Boutoille from France, hand out information on open house night. BELOW: FOREIGN OUTING. A hayride followed by oampfire snacks give soph- omore Terry Mahala and senior Bob Young a chance to meet AFS students from other schools. ABOVE LEFT: FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Belinda Dizon, Barbara Austen, Mar- ianne Lanman, Sioux Scott, Allison Hirsh, Patty Wong. ROW 2: Cindy Ferber, Judy Leask. Luanne Cerna, Judy Brauer, Julie Lanman, Mich- elle Montes, Leslie Good- man, Beth Ann Brush, Karen Popeila. BACK ROW: Carrie Skawinski, Mary Kay Wilken- son, Barb Polonis, Betsy Spiro, Joanne Manus, Paul Kyriakides, Joe Fowler, Gregg Gilboe, Dave Tskakus, Mike Connous, Mrs. Alyce Wackowski. BELOW LEFT: AFS. FRONT ROW: Vicki Dela Cotera, Sue Morario, Nancy May, Mich- elle Pasko, Diane Luera, Sue Snyder, Luanne Cerna, Mamie Bouoille, Sheillah Chua, Steen Petersen, Lisa Hieber, Yuko Hirata, Karen Echterling, Patty Sharp, Judy Kessler. ROW 2: Barbara Austen, Margie Hein, Belinda Dizon, Patty Wong, Laura Holt, Kathy O ' Connell, Kelly Zatorski, Terri Long, Jill Pasko. BACK ROW: Maria Al- cala, Barb Klootwyk, Bessie Spiro, Johanna Manous, Cindy Ferber. Kim Schuljak, Terri Coulis, Patty Gage, Ei- leen Hansen, Dalia Sidabras, Mary Schaeffer, Diane Web- ber, John Morario, Jim Watt, Dan Landers. AFS, French Club 61 Hop-Cal? Is that the latest dance? But it’s coming from the Government room!! Options! An oral report or a three page worksheet? What kind of a choice is that? There is a kid walking down the hall blind-folded! These halls are dangerous enough without sight- less students! At least he made it sa- fely back to the Psychology room. What’s all the noise coming from those rooms down the hall? ’’Who built the pyramids?” “What is upper-middle class?” ‘‘How does quantity demanded or quantity supplied affect price?” " What are some childhood problems?” " When was the Progressive Era? " The answers could be found in one of eight classes in the Social Studies department: World History, Sociology, Psychology, Advanced Psychology, Government, U.S. His- tory, Economics, or Introduction to Social Sciences. Underclassmen were introduced to Social Studies through In- troduction to Social Sciences or World History. Dealing with prob- lems, international, national, and in- dividual, was the concept behind In- troduction to Social Sciences. Case studies, along with selections from magazines, pamphlets and films were used to obtain examples of problems for class discussion. World History basically dealt with the history of the world from the Stone Age to WWII. Moving along the history line, U.S. History fol- lowed. Overcoming the monotony of general units, the study covered not only the major events of history, but also delved into the specifics of the United States’ first two hundred years. Small human interest in- cidents were introduced through group discussions. To give the stu- dents more freedom, options were offered. Some of these (Continued on pg. 64) 1 V DUfi, ViUU L INDdTiUta 11 61 ABOVE: POLITICAL THEORY. Learning about Marxism and its effect on capitalistic and communistic societies, senior Paul Chaiken takes notes during a lecture in Government. LEFT: ROLE MODIFICATION. In order to convey how the role of the peer group and the parents of a child have changed in society, Mr. Ed. Burkhardt lectures to one of his Sociology classes. FAR LEFT: SENSORY DEPRIVATION. Blindfolded, senior Chris Mor- row tries to feel his way down the hall; while standing by to guide him, senior Dennis Molnar watches out for obstacles in the psycho- logical experiment Social Studies 63 64 (Continued from pg. 62) included giving an oral report cov- ering the importance of a historic in- dividual, drawing maps of trade routes, or completing work- sheets. Slightly off the track of pure his- tory is Government where students learn how the country is run. To ac- tually experience the complexity of writing and legislating bills, the se- niors became Congressmen and lobbyists during the six weeks of Hop-Cal, a game simulating Congress. To fulfill a final required credit in Social Studies, seniors had the op tion of taking Economics. Through various projects, students were in- troduced to the basics of Econom- ics, including the price mechanisms and supply and demand. Under- standing the system of American business and the stock market were the objectives as students followed the progress of various corporations. The value of school, family, edu- cation and religion was studied in Sociology. Topics ranged from peer groups and their affect on other people, to optical illusions which were contemplated and discussed, as well as “who are the richest people in the world” and “how did they make their fortune?” Related to Sociology was Psychology, which was “designed to develop a curios- ity of human behavior and promote self-understanding, " according to Mrs. Gerda McCloskey, Psychology teacher. Many theories were dis- cussed concerning emotional devel- opment, learning processes and the vocational aspect of Psychology. Unlike in elementary school, So- cial Studies is not just learning the states’ capitols or coloring maps. There were many paths to explore from the facts of History to the theo- ries of Psychology. ABOVE: MULTIPLE CHOICE. To earn an extra 20 points in World History, sophomores Michelle Mon- tes and Chris Maginot complete worksheets over the Renaissance Era. RIGHT: RECALL TIME. Skimming the chapter helps senior Claudia Speroff prepare for her Sociology test. FAR RIGHT: TACTFUL PERSUASION. Getting ready to lobby a bill, senior Jenny Branco starts to call the Government class to attention. V, Social Studies m m wrm Speech, Debate Team learns art of speaking, strives to improve record " Boy, I know this speech per- fectly. I’m not even the least bit nervous. Look at Tessie over there. All she does is pace up and down. I, on the other hand, am completely calm. Oh, it’s my turn to speak. There sure are a lot of people— a lot more than I ex- pected. I guess I should begin my speech now, but I can’t seem to remember the stupid thing . . . Well, I’ve been up here for what seems like five minutes, and the words still haven’t come back to me. Wait a minute! I just thought of something. It sounds familiar to me, so it must be my speech. What a relief! The crowd was get- ting very restless. I could tell by the way people began to leave the room. Well, here goes. ‘Four score and seven years ago, our Striving to overcome the “fear of speaking " , the 60 members of the Speech and Debate team had to be able to perform with poise and perfection. Sponsored by Mrs. Helen Engstrom, speech and English teacher, the team tried to improve its record from the previous year, 1976, in which they placed sixth in the nation. Winning many meets, in- cluding the Indiana University and West Lafayette Invitational, the Debate team qualified seniors Rob Rankin and Lee Silver for the state meet as a two-man team. RIGHT: BODY LANGUAGE. While rehears- ing her extemporaneous speech. Pat Sei- fert. senior, uses gestures to help stress the important points. The Speech team captured first place at the Laporte meet and placed second at both the Elkhart and the Monticello meets. Senior Nan Sutter became the State champion in Original Ora- tory and Rankin took second place in Boy’s Extemporaneous at the National Forensic League district tournament. By placing first in the Congressional districts in the Senate division, junior Dave Waxman qualified, along with Sutter and Rankin, for the national meet in June. Overall, the Speech team placed second in sectional and regional com- petitions and finished eighth in the state. To raise money for the team, the annual Homecoming chicken barbecue was held. A total of 1600 tickets were sold for the price of $2.75 for adults and $1.50 for children. Funds were also provided by the Booster Club ' s many donations. Not always in competition, the team had a banquet in the spring and a picnic in the summer at Mrs. Engstrom’s farm. for the people, shall not perish from the earth.’ There, I finished it. I wonder why every- one is looking at me so strangely; I thought I did a great job. It’s too bad every speaker can’t be as calm and prepared as I am.” FAR RIGHT: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. To ready herself for Nationals, senior Nan Sutter practices her winning style before fel- low team members. 66 Speech and Debate BELOW: SPEECH AND DEBATE. FRONT ROW: Sue Goldenberg. Lori Arnold, Robert Tankel, Mindy Mintz, Scott Gruoner, Steve Farkus, Brian Pajor. ROW 2: Steve Mulholland. Mark Sterk, James Weinberg, Ken Olan, Evie Shoemaker, Deda Shoemaker, Amy Zucker, Lisah Nesivich, Mary Lou Barron, Rob Rankin. ROW 3: Claude Forite, Nan Sutter, Carla Speranza, Gayle Geilselman, Jill Pasko, Sandy Halfacre, Lee Silver, Marta Rheinhold, Steve Silver. ROW 4: Dave Dreyfus, Dave Cohen. Blair Barkal, Terri Coulis, Diane Starette, Lizah Heiber, Maureen Bryan, Ka- ren Casey. John Luksich, Dave Waxman. BACK ROW: Steve Block, John Vitkus, Charles Weinberg, Wendy Gray, Michelle Pasko, Mary Kerr, Dan Smith, Debbie Yalowitz, Pat Seifert, Jeanine Stevens, Kurt Kappas. ABOVE: PROOF PROBE. To find documentation to sup- port his speech, senior Rob Rankin searches through the file box for information. LEFT: OUTDOOR COOK. Turning the chicken over at just the right time, senior Lee Silver helps out at the annual Homecoming Barbecue. Speech and Debate 67 J BELOW: NEWS CHECK. In a last review of the current school activities, the News Bureau staff Jane Rankin, Julie Reppa, and Mark Kruzan, juniors, decide which events would best represent the school in their weekly HAMMOND TIMES article. ABOVE: PEGASUS STAFF. FRONT ROW: Denise Rapin, Debbie Ra- pin, Laurie Krumrei, Carol Terpstra, Jill Pasko. ROW 2: Pam Kiser, Debbie Ambelang, Denise Metz, Michelle Pasko, Dalia Sidabras. ROW 3: Pam Wlazik, Sue Marario, Mary Grantner. 68 News Bureau, Pegasus News Bureau, Pegasus I Publications build m informative link within community TYPE, noun. A printed character used to represent a letter of the alphabet. WRITE, verb. To communicate in letters and in words. TYPEWRITER, noun. A keyboard machine used in writing. It is of- ten found in journalism rooms and newspaper offices where its value, need, amount of efficiency, and abuse received gradually in- crease as a deadline approaches. TYPIST, noun. Operator of this keyboard machine. He may be someone who uses only three fin- gers, or occasionally he may be someone with all ten fingers that are completely nimble and coordinated. Typing was only one of the steps that the members of News Bureau and the staff of Pegasus followed as they attempted to communicate with both the stu- dent body and the entire sur- rounding area. To keep the community in- formed about school activities and events, the News Bureau staff weekly wrote articles to be printed in the local papers. Work- ing with the Hammond Times, Julie Reppa and Mark Kruzan were responsible not only for their Youth Column, but also for student interviews to appear in the photo-opinion of the paper. Jane Rankin also represented the school as she contacted other lo- cal newspapers about school functions. To qualify for their positions, members were required to take Journalism I and submit an appli- cation to sponsor Mrs. Nancy Hastings. Collecting and compiling were also part of the duties of the 14 Pegasus staff members as they made their way through piles of poems, essays, and works of art to put together the school’s own literary magazine. All students were invited to submit up to five of their own works that were then judged by a committee of teach- ers who decided which entries should be printed and which works would win the prizes of- fered by the staff. Three $10 gift certificates from Hegewisch records were awarded for the best poem, essay and artwork. Dalia Sidabras, editor-in-chief, coordinated all efforts as the English Department, Art Depart- ment, and Audio Visual Depart- ment all helped the Pegasus staff in the various steps of organ- izing, designing, and printing the magazine which was then sold to students and the faculty for $1 . FAR LEFT: PROFESSIONAL JUDGEMENT. Conferring with the Art Department, ju- nior Pam Kiser receives Mrs. Jill Koel ling ' s opinion about which artwork to use in PEGASUS. LEFT: TIME VERIFICA- TION. Checking with the Hammond Times ' news office, junior Julie Reppa confirms a photo-assign- ment for the paper ' s youth column. ABOVE LEFT: PRELIMINARY LAY-OUT. With basic divi- sions in mind, juniors Dalia Sidabras and Michelle Pasko organize poems and essays into the different sections of PEGASUS. News Bureau, Pegasus 69 Board Games Game Challenge students to learn strategy, ingenuity Remember the days about ten years ago when you were still in the cavity-prone years? You spent hours playing games like Candyland and Chutes and Lad- ders. Eventually you worked your way up to more intellectual games like checkers and Par- cheesi. Then about the time you realized you were going to grow twelve ways whether you ate Wonder bread or not, many of your interests began to change. Nevertheless, you continued to play board games. Many students have found that board games are not only for little children, but also for more experienced players who wish to test their ingenuity. Games such as Risk, Monopoly, Masterpiece, and chess, unlike the ones from your childhood years, require more skillfull planning than luck. To promote the game of rooks and bishops, the Chess Club was formed. The ten members met every Wednesday in the Psychol- ogy room to practice for up- coming meets. Sponsored by Mr. Jeffrey Graves, chemistry teacher, and Mr. Bryan Young, biology teacher, the club offered membership to any student inter- ested in chess, regardless of his knowledge of the game. With freshman Stan Zygmunt as presi- dent, the club hosted a tourna- ment in February at which ten schools participated by invitation. Strategy lessons at weekly prac- tices and competitive practice at meets provided hopes of making club members accomplished players by the end of the year. Although there were not any clubs for the other games, they were still enjoyed by a large num- ber of students. Whether plan- ning your strategy at Risk, cap- turing a pawn, or building an empire in Monopoly, board games can help you pass away boring hours. In additon, board games, unlike hopscotch and horse-shoes, can be played at any age. ABOVE: CHESS CLUB FRONT ROW: Les Kistler, Stan Zygmunt, Troy Hudson. BACK ROW: Eric Carlson, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, Mr. Bryan Young, Steve Gerdt. ABOVE: SINGLE PLAY. Finding herself without any homework, sophomore Kelli Fowler spends study hall playing solitaire. RIGHT: UNIVERSAL CONQUEST. Hoping to capture a country and conquer the world, juniors Sue Em- huff and Dave Estrada practice warfare in Risk. 70 Board Games LEFT: BOARDWALK Deep into the game, sophomore Ron Moskovsky plots his next purchase in Monopoly BELOW: PERCEPTION Trying to determine his next move, freshman Stan Zygmunt watches the game with rapt attention •3 Vi ■ w bi i J ■L - ' Board Games 71 r “Yes, Mrs. Braun. I’d like to go into marine biology in college. What? You say I should get into Project Biology? Hmmmm. How would I go about this? Yes, I have a 3.0 grade point average. Oh, I also need a teacher ' s recommendation? You say they’re only taking 24 kids? Who did you say were the teachers again? Oh yes, the biology team— Mr. Brian Young, Mr. John Edington, and Mr. Art Haverstock. It starts before school! Oh, at 7:20, that’s not too bad— and for credit! O.K., Mrs. Braun, thanks a lot. I can’t wait to tell my friends about this class, Project Biology. " " Hey Annie, listen. Did you ever think of joining Project Biology? You know, they get to go to Florida. Yeah, they ' re leaving March 31 and coming home April 9. For $200— you can’t beat that! Oh, I hear they didn’t make enough money from their annual Christmas greenery sales so the kids have to pay for their own tickets at Disneyworld. Yea, they get two free days there to do whatever they want. I also hear they take the kids about 8 miles out in the ocean to go snorkeling and diving. Oh, besides going camping and doing lab work at Big Pine Key, Flor- ida, the class went on a weekend camping trip on September 18 and 19 to learn how to snorkel and to learn the ecological succession of the Dunes National Lakeshore. There’s hardly any homework and a few quizzes over lectures and film strips. The term paper you do each semester counts for just about all of your grade. Yea, we also miss three days of school to attend classes at the Shedd Aquarium in Chicago. I do think we should enroll in this class. You did well in biology. We’d have fun camping out and traveling to Florida. Wow, there’s Mary. I think I’ll tell her about it. So think about it, O.K.?” ABOVE: PREPARATIONS. Before actually diving and snorkling in the ocean, junior Elaine Ulber attends weekly practices at the high school pool. ABOVE RIGHT: OPEN UP. Given free time in lab. juniors Mark Lazerwitz and Michelle Strater per- form an autopsy on a fish. I 72 Project Biology TJd iJJQjJUQjJ ' J J l J7£7 jJJl LEFT: PROJECT BIOLOGY. FRONT ROW: Cathy Moore. Mary Beth Gulden. Laurie Kristoff. Leslie Dunn. ROW 2: Scott Gruoner. Mr. Brian Young, Suzanne Scott. Peter Harvey. Lisa Hieber. Judsen Strain. Dave Siegel. ROW 3: Michelle Strater. Kathy Kopas, Wendy Wagner. Elaine Ulber, Annette Masotak. Christy Edington. Scott Franczek. Mr. John Edington. BACK ROW: Mr. Jeffrey Graves. Julie Hellyer. Sharon Hughes. Sara Muntiu. Angela Edington. Jeff Barker. Mr. Art Haverstock. ABOVE LEFT: WILL IT BITE? Touching foreign objects can some- times be dangerous as senior Peter Harvey just misses pricking his finger on a sea urchin. ABOVE: BEHIND THE SCENES. Instead of viewing the fish along with other visitors, juniors Leslie Dunn and Mary Beth Gulden see how the Shedd Aquarium operates during one of the field trips Project Biology 73 Picture yourself looking into a microscope. Squirming, long, oval- shaped creatures, called " amoebas” by your teacher, are swimming under the lens. Some- how, however, your mind blocks out these small animals; instead, the en- tire Science Department comes into focus. With the lens set on 10X, biology comes into view first. Biology had been a self-paced course, covering 30 units, including fertilization, gen- etics, evolution, photosynthesis, and animal classification. This year the biology team decided to drop the independent system, since many freshmen could not manage After the turmoil of the change at the end of the first semester, stu- dents settled down to work with their own textbooks. With the ex- ception of a few who were already ahead of the others, students were able to get a fresh start. Divided into three groups for reading, labs, dis- cussion, and lecture, they were able to finish before summer. As your freshman year blurs, you set the microscope on 50X, and a second year scienc e course appears. Oh, no! It is your first day at chemistry, and you are greeted by at least 100 elements with names you can not even pronounce. As the element chart became more fam- ilier, so did the molecular weights and structures. The class was di- vided into two groups for lectures and labs, offering both theoretical and descriptive options. After readjusting the lens to 100X, a third year science course focuses. There you are, looking like an expert physicist, clutching a micro- meter, a meter stick, and a calcu- lator. Such specialized equipment was often needed for labs, which helped students relate equations and prove theories. Topics, ranging from the creation of music to the side effects of centripetal force, necessitated alert and active minds. After zooming in for closer view with the lens set on 200X, you find yourself enrolled in a fourth year ad- vanced science course. Advanced Physics taught se- niors how to solve college-level problems, covering topics such as dimensional analysis and relativity. Advanced Biology students cov- ered a different aspect of biology each six weeks. Microbiology was introduced first, and students spent approximately 80% of class time conducting diagnostic tests in order to identify their unknown organisms. Mice cages were assigned to students who were to clean, feed, and water the specimens twice weekly before the day of operation. Students learned how to suc- cessfully perform surgery on the small animals. Hormone injections were administered for two weeks. Autopsies were then performed to observe the effect of the injections on the hormone-producing glands. Afterwards, students were given past data and were told to write a term paper based on their own in- terpretation of the information provided. The last six weeks dealt with fu- ture science and its effects on so- ciety. Lectures and visual aids illus- trated moral problems involving overpopulation, genetic research, and mercy killing. Class members were also to form their own solu- tions to life-like problems. Term pa- pers about cyronics or mind control were also a requirement. In relation to mind control . . . you realize you must continue with your lab. Your vision clears as you adjust the focus knob on your mi- croscope and you again turn your attention to those strange-looking amoebas . . . ABOVE: TEARFUL EXPERIENCE Holding back the tears, freshmen Kay Malone and Cara Panares carefully slice an onion root tip to stain with iodine for close microscopic examination. RIGHT: WATCHING THE MERCURY As plain tap water is heated, sophomores Madeleine Gregor and Jill Haase measure the con- tained calories gained or lost in a Chemistry lab 74 Science aw mm mm i [pq (£[y BELOW TEDIOUS DISSECTION Advanced Biology promotes a chance for senior Peg Mund to in- vestigate by dissecting the different body functions and parts of a mouse. ABOVE: SEE THE LIGHT. The fan appears motionless to junior Mike Mintz as he uses the strobe light to compare frequencies between the two rotating objects. LEFT: DANGLING DEVICE. As junior Mark Lazerwitz holds on to the rope, junior Chris Pokrifcak investigates the properties of motion of a swinging pendulum. j Science 75 RIGHT: TIME CHECK. Looking over the release forms, senior Barby Giorgio checks what time the patient will be leaving the hospital. BELOW PACKING UP On their way to Beatty Hospital, senior Diane Meyering and sophomore Karen Leary pack games for the patients FAR RIGHT: GOLD TEENS. FRONT ROW Mar Lazerwitz, Sharon Aigner, Diane Meyering. Ka ren Leary. Meg Gregg. ROW 2: Pam Maat Sandie Martin. Ken Corns. Lisa Klobuchar. Kui I Meyering, Lori Beck. 76 Gold Teens. Candystripers BELOW: FILL ER UP. From room to room, junior Rose Schreier makes her rounds collecting water pitchers to refill tor the patients. ■1 Gold Teens, Candystripers Learning career basics, students care for patients Everyday Joe sat in the same room at the hospital. One day seemed to last forever, and he was tired of being here, tired of seeing the same old faces. Then a smile lit up on his face. He re- membered today was when his newly-found friends of the Gold Teens Chapter came from Mun- ster to visit the patients. The 20 members of the group and their sponsor, Mrs. Gerda McClosky, psychology teacher, met twice a month at Munster Public Library, where plans for their trip were discussed. Once a month the group offered its time to visit and entertain patients at Beatty Memorial Hospital in West- ville, Ind. The purpose of the club was to help the mentally ill and to show the patients that there was someone who cared. Many of the patients didn’t have any families, and this was their only opportu- nity for communication with the outside world. However, Gold Teens were not the only students that volun- teered their time to help others. Under the direction of Mrs. Jean Lautz, Candy Stripers worked one day every week, usu- ally from 4 to 8 p.m., assisting the nursing staff at the Munster Com- munity Hospital. The girls ran er- rands for the nurses and patients, passed out food trays and water pitchers, and helped to discharge patients. Candy striping was open to any student at least 16 years old, who had a note from the family doctor stating they were in good health. After a two hour orienta- tion meeting, girls then worked with experienced Candy Stripers until they also became well ac- quainted with the procedures. Working with the Gold Teens and Candy Stripers, students were able to learn the meaning of helping others who were in some way less fortunate than them- selves. Gold Teens, Candystripers 77 OEA, DE Students get jobs through knowledge of business market “Do I look all right? Do you think the interview will go well? I’m so nervous! I really want to get this job. With a little help from Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick, Mr. D. Min- iuk, and Miss Janice Kostelnik and my two years of participation in DE and OEA, I just might! " Approximately 100 juniors participated in Sales and Market- ing and joined Distributive Educa- tion (DE) Clubs of America in hopes of becoming one of about 20 students in Senior DE. Then he or she went to work and re- ceived his or her grade according to an employer’s evaluation of his or her work. Members competed in a Ca- reer Development Conference with 10 other regional schools at Valparaiso to test their knowl- edge of the market in 15 areas such as math, spelling, human re- lations, and window display. If one received a first or second, he entered the state competition that lasted a weekend at French Lick. Third place qualifiers at re- gional went to state as alter- nates. During the competition Miss Indiana DECA was chosen on the basis of poise and etiquette. While members of DE contin- ued their education in business, participants in (OEA) Office Edu- cational Association concen- trated on office and secretarial skills. Under the leadership of President, senior Elsa Luera, the club attended workshops and conferences during the summer and the regular school year. Bake sales, a trike race, and a carwash helped finance these activities. Also, a Spring Banquet and a Christmas coffee break for the girls’ employers were held. “Well, I got the job! Now my mom won’t be able to complain about my not earning my own money. I better rest up. My work- ing life starts in the morning.” 78 OEA, DE FAR LEFT: DE. FRONT ROW: Mike Longhauser, Charlie Bogusz. Lori Hughes, Lori Merkel, Debby Sosby, Joyce Braun, Diane Gaskey, Sylvia Mihalareas, Karen Hester, Debbie Warneke, Alice Strayer. ROW 2: Mr. Miniuk, Deb- bie Terranova, Sandy Kowalisyn, Dianne Clusserath, Jody Burkhardt, Warren Kovich, Jenni Hager. Mark Boh- ling, Jenny Blender, Kim Given, Mary Jo Minnick, Andrea Hayes, Therese Sipes, Kim Hall, Karen Kulesa. Debbie Levan. ROW 3: Peggie Quint, Debby Dalissandro. Jeff Barnes, Renee Redecker, Marge Korzenecki, Sue Em- huff, Chris Zatorski, Jon Sowa. Debbie Boda, Cindy White. Dottie Slone, Sue Branco, Pat Dubczak, John Bretz. Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick. ROW 4: Bob Skurka. Phil Ko- walczyk, Lori Mears, Chris Watson, Jim Breclaw. Robin Check, Jim Demaree, Mark Meyer. Steve Mulholland, Joel Truver, Belinda Michalak, Mike Korzevecki, Diane Williamson, Phil Abbott. BACK ROW: John Hayes. Mike Hinkel, Kevin D ' Arcy, Joe Goldasich. Ellis Slone, Paul Keckich, Bob Mason, Jim Caniga, Mike Wolak, Chuck Lee, Bob Brown, Don Harwood, Greg Kaplan, Jeff Bruhn, OEA, DE 79 r 80 ABOVE: EXPERT ADVER- TISING. In order to insure the success of their spon- sored dance. Senior Dis- tributive Education stu- dents Carrie Mehok and Mary Jo Minnick promote the band by painting signs to be posted around the school. RIGHT: DELAY DICTA- TION A short pause be- tween letters allows se- nior Diane Starett and Junior Denise Smith time to catch up on the latest news. FAR RIGHT: NON-TOUCH TYPIST. With his eyes glued to the keyboard in- stead of his manuscript senior Tod Elias pecks away during Typing I. Business ■N Most students only picture the continual clattering of typewriter keys and the monotonous drone of repeated dictation when they think of business classes. However, there is much more to the Business De- partment besides just typing and shorthand. Courses in Consumer Education, Sales and Marketing, Business Law, Accounting, and, Business Machines helped open pathways leading to jobs and ca- reers for students. Whether inter- ested in entering the business world before or directly after graduation or pursuing a career after going to college, courses in business offered practical skills and information that could not only be useful but applicable. Typing, offered for two years, started slowly with “a,s,d,f” and “j,k,l,;” drills gradually increasing in difficulty until students could com- plete manuscripts and business let- ters for others as well as them- selves. Speed and accuracy were major factors to those interested in obtaining jobs which were depen- dent upon their skills. In Shorthand I and II students were taught a new alphabet designed to increase their writing speed up to the rate of 110 words per minute, a speed at which most people talk. First semester the basics were learned and during the second semester and year these skills were developed as students gradually improved their speed. Sales and Marketing and Con- sumer Education not only trained students (Continued on pg. 83) ABOVE: SPEEDY WRITER. Practice drills in dictation enable junior Sioux Scott to increase her shorthand speed and skill while learning new outlines and strokes. J Business 81 Sto QuxM mmjj ittim ABOVE: DOUBLE CHECKING. To make sure students learn the proper way in which to fill out personal checks, General Business instruc- tor Mr. David Minuik goes over assignments with sophomore Mark Aron, and freshman Lee Ann Murphy. RIGHT: SHOW TIME. To help Cooperative Office Education students keep up-to-date with the tasks they will be asked to per- form while working, mov- ies and filmstrips were shown. FAR RIGHT: IN DEEP THOUGHT: Before she can start to type a chart, freshman Barb Austin must figure out how to set the tabs for each column of figures. 82 Business (Continued from pg. 81) how to become a successful sales- man but how to purchase, trans- port, store, price, stock, and adver- tise items before they were ready to go on sale. Analyzing data and studying consumer habits to deter- mine what approaches and prod- ucts will best suit the customer ' s needs and the retailer ' s overhead were also discussed. General Business gave an over- all look at what was involved in busi- ness areas including managing per- sonal checking accounts and what to look for when purchasing insur- ance policies. Accounting, however, involved more of a specialized topic area by teaching the fundamentals of bookkeeping methods and bal- ancing corporations assets and liabilities. Business Law students learned their constitutional rights as minors and the rights of large corporations. Two mock trials were scheduled during the year. In one trial students assumed the responsibilities of at- torneys. On May 1 , Law Day, various professionals were called in to per- form their duties. Taken seriously, business courses offered students many ad- vantages and information that was practical and applicable to the years of work laying ahead of them. Business 83 A typical Monday morning . . . the alarm rings too early ... the ef- fects of a great weekend linger . . . you wish you could stay in bed. Suddenly you remember that today is your premiere as a cadet teacher. The real thing is finally here! Your month of training and preparation is finished. No more trial drills, films, learning tips, or guest speakers teaching you how to handle child- ren of different grade levels. Your mind quickly tries to recall all that you learned. You must remember not to block the view, but to speak as you write, to hold interest; you must not forget to project your voice to the back of the room; and most importantly, you must deserve and demand respect from your young students. Cadet teaching was a two-hour program available to seniors who enjoyed being with children and were interested in teaching. It taught enrolled students the funda- mentals of elementary education and then gave them a chance to ap- ply their skills, while working with a teacher in one of the five community grammar or middle schools. Cadets were used in grades kindergarten through fifth as well as in Music, Reading, Physical Education, and Special Education. They assisted by grading papers, making out lesson plans, designing bulletin boards, and coordinating projects and activ- ities. The student teachers were graded the first six weeks on reports and assignments and the second and third six weeks on evaluations turned into sponsor Miss Jean Raw- son by the individual teachers. ABOVE: ENCOURAGING WORDS. A little extra understanding is needed as senior Dan Banas coaxes his student to put the figures back in the toy bus. RIGHT. CLOWNING AROUND. With the aid of rolled-up jeans, funny socks, and a big red nose, senior Tom Krajewski spreads enthusiasm for his classes ' annual Halloween party. Once the shyness and first day jitters were over, student teachers were faced with other difficult situ- ations and problems. Because of a conflict of scheduling between the high school and elementary schools, cadets had a limited time of classroom work with their young pu- pils. Math class also created a diffi- culty for the seniors, because they had to learn all the principles behind a new type math they were not ex- posed to. Discipline problems also creeped up, and many cadets had to review the techniques they were taught, in order to cope with the sit- uations. In January good-byes were exchanged, and a new group had to be prepared to go back to grammar school. 84 Cadet Teaching m mmimmx romom BELOW: A SPOT OF HELP. In order to prevent injury to her student, se- nior Marci Niksic lends a balancing hand while teaching various tricks on the uneven parallel gymnastic bars. ABOVE: WELCOME INTERRUPTION. While cutting figures out of con- ' struction paper, senior Christine Barnes takes time to answer kindergar- tener Kathleen McTaggert ' s questions about reading. LEFT: UNDIVIDED ATTENTION. To help her student develop coordina- tion and self-confidence, senior Kathy Smith instructs her at the chalk board. Cadet Teaching 85 It’s your first performance on the Drill Team in front of a crowd. Your grandmother even came to the foot- ball game to watch you keep time with the band. All of a sudden your mind goes blank. You can ' t remem- ber a thing. You turn left, while the forty other girls are going right. You raise your white pom-pom while all the other members raise their red. All eyes are on you as the music drums on . . . In order to pass the semester in Government you have to get a B on the test. So far your best grade has been a C- and you studied for a week in order to get that. You de- cide you only have one option— the famous crib sheet. After the teacher passes out the test, you discreetly pull out a sheet of paper well hidden in the cuff of your sleeve. You ner- vously glance around the class to make sure no one is looking. As you complete the exam you promise yourself that you’ll never cheat again if you can just manage to make it through this one time 0 . . . It ' s a Saturday night and you ' re on your way home from a party at a classmate ' s house. Suddenly in your rearview mirror you see the flashing red lights of a police car. Your friends frantically attempt to stuff gum in your mouth to cover the scent of your breath, while you try to explain why you were weaving down the street. As soon as you stop, you quickly hop out hoping the policeman won’t come by your car. He doesn’t fall for your ploy, however, and not only asks to see your driver ' s license and registra- tion but also begins to search you and your car . . . At one time or another, everyone has been a victim of nervousness. The pressure builds as palms and foreheads become sweaty while weak stomachs are overtaken by a fluttery case of butterflies. Addi- tional symptoms of this common condition are quite apparent in some people who experience a sud- den studder in speech or paralysis of the legs. Others with better con- trol of their emotions might be lucky enough to cover up the nerve-rack- ing feeling of those knots in their overturned stomachs. One would think that with the widespread existence of this com- plication, there would be an immuni- zation, some type of relief. Is there no shot, no medication? There’s just the plain fact that nervousness is a state of emotion, like happiness or excitement. The cure? Well, it lies in the idea that no matter how calm he seems, he’s actually scared to death inside. So, the next time you get a funny twinge in your stomach when you ' re the first to give an oral report in class, just remember that every other student who’s sitting and lis- tening is waiting for his turn with as much anxiety as you. UPPER LEFT: SOMETHING UP YOUR SLEEVE Many students found a sometimes easier way of tak- ing tests by utilizing cuffs and other creative meth- ods of cheating. ABOVE: BUSY WORKING. Under the heat of the summer sun. a city employee finds that he is as- signed to repaint the school ' s bleachers AREN ' T YOU CLAD YOU USED DIAL ? 86 Sweating It Out « KM LEFT: HUFFING AND PUFFING. Physical exercise and mental con- centration cause junior Cross-Country runner Caesar Labitan to sweat it out during a home meet. BELOW : DREADED MEETING. Wondering what he did this time, ju- nior Mark Lappa nervously awaits his turn to talk to Assistant Prin- cipal Mr. James Bawden. Sweating It Out 87 POSTING GRADES. To help keep the biology grade books up to date, senior Ray Wolack records the latest quiz scores of the students. BELOW: LINING UP. Be- fore art students can even begin their projects, ju- nior Fred dela Cotera lines up the class ' s con- struction paper. FAR RIGHT: LOOK IT UP Filling an order for a fel- low student, junior Rose Scheer searches through the files for the correct magazine. BOTTOM RIGHT: CLEAN UP. While in the process of keeping the lab clean, chemistry assistant, ju- nior Gail Johnson washes chemicals out of bottles. J 88 Teacher Assistants Teacher Assistants ' Organizing papers, running errands, keep aides busy “Oh no! I forgot! It’s my turn to wash out the test tubes.” “Do you mean to tell me I have to lecture the Physics class during next hour?” “Oh, I’m sorry. I didn’t put any sugar in your coffee.” Being a teacher’s aide was not always a glamorous job or an easy way to get an A. Aides had responsibilities and duties toward their teachers. Being a lab assistant and trying to keep Mr. Graves’ stu- dents’ papers organized was of- ten an all hour job in itself. Be- sides grading papers and labs, the lab assistants were also re- sponsible for keeping the lab as clean as possible and for posting grades, a trust given only to the more reliable student. A test given by Mrs. Joseph, head librarian, concerning the Dewey Decimal System and the location of books and magazines, was mandatory for prominent li- brary aides. Cutting out newspa- per articles for the vertical file along with helping fellow stu- dents find books were also on the list of duties for the aides. Secretarial work was light- ened by both Office and Guid- ance aides. Answering phones, taking messages, and filing took up most of the Office aides’ hour. While in guidance, time was spent addressing envelopes and correcting students’ schedules. Students helping out in other areas such as English, Foreign Language, science and art often found themselves making coffee, running errands, fixing easels, and or mixing paint. The physic’s aides often found themselves in front of the class, teaching, on the average of approximately once every two weeks. " You know your study hall is really a waste of time if you say you don’t get anything done.” “Why don’t you become a lab assistant or something. At least you don’t really have to knock your brains out during this class, and you’re still getting credit for helping teachers out.” LEFT: LAB ASSISTANTS. FRONT ROW: Lori Kristoff, Elaine Ulber, John Lucas, Mike Young, Marie Rodriquez, Kim Houk. ROW 2: Rhonda Brauer, Mary Beth Ignas, Debbie Meseberg, Michelle Kobus, Denise Miniuk, Joanne Siegel, Ro- salie Pfister, Luanne Serna. ROW 3: Janet Meagher, Kathy Kopas, Nancy Dubczak, Jody Burkhardt, Jenny Hager, Rose Scherer, Vir- ginia Miller. ROW 4: Randy Fogel- man, Sue Cooney, Elaine Palaiol- ogos, Nancy May, Cindy White, Carol Blaesing. BACK ROW: Karen Kvasnica, Tom Granack, Victor Porter, Ben Egnatz, Mark Zieiasny, Mike Miiies, Rich Gyure, Vicki Learn, Deb Glen. Teacher Assistants 89 73M-T mm mnm RIGHT: PROJECT INTRODUCTION. A group of Basic Art students gather around Mrs. Jill Koelling so that she can show examples of texture projects that had been done by other art students last year. BELOW: REPRODUCING TEXTURES. Rubbing her crayon across the page enables sophomore Vicki de la Cotera to achieve the texture that she needs in order to complete her texture project in Basic Art. ABOVE: HISTORICAL ART SURVEY. A relatively small class of Historical and Environmental Art students learn how art has changed from prehistoric to Re- naissance to contemporary times and how to analyze art. 90 Art As an author uses his hand and mind to write interesting and cre- ative stories, an artist uses his hands and mind to express himself through sculptures, paintings, silk screen prints, and drawings. Through use of his hands, the novice artist produces objects, be- cause he is interested in art, per- haps to start a career, to expand a hobby, or just to develop a talent. Many people found that taking art courses really did uncover and ex- ercise talented hands. A student first unveiled his crafty hands to the world in Basic Art. Throughout the year the student was introduced to the fundamentals of art, including color, composition, form, perception, design, and also the various fields of art. His skills were demonstrated through projects such as sketching still lifes, molding plaster hands or feet, or drawing compositions to show tex- ture and shading, and making people pots. The student who uncovered the fundamentals of design and com- position may have chosen from seven electives, courses which could develop his individual interests. If his talent lay in sketching, he may have enrolled in Drawing and Painting. In this course the student discovered how to apply different techniques through various projects. These included carica- tures, which are drawings of facial distortions entailing the use of a grid and methods of shading. These drawings then decorated the hall as passers-by recognized faces of people they knew. In order to get away from the flat dimensions of art, a student may have taken Dimensional Design, where he could have created mo- biles and sculptures out of such ma- terials as plaster, wood, and metal. Art not only involves drawing and sculpting, but also printing. In Printmaking class the young artist worked on a variety of projects, ranging from wood and linoleum cuts to silkscreen pri nts. These prints could be used to make silk- screen T-shirts or Christmas cards. If the student wanted to get in- volved with the commercial aspects of art design, he may have enrolled in Visual and Applied Design. Acting like a commercial artist, the student earned “money” in the form of points and competed against other students ' designs for winning post- ers, displays, and cover designs. Through visuals and reports in Historical and Environmental Art, students learned to appreciate and interpret works of famous artists. Finally, after taking five semes- ters of art courses and receiving a teacher recommendation, the more advanced student could develop in- dividual interests in Art Projects. By this time the hands of the novice artist had developed, grasp- ing a brush or molding materials with increased experience, pa- tience, and skill, fully developing his talent. ABOVE: CUT IT OUT. A special tool helps junior Mark Lappa cut a de- sign in a linoleum printing block. LEFT: TOUCH-UPS. Finishing touches are added to make junior Tom Woodward ' s facial distortion complete. Art 91 BELOW: ELECTRICAL APPARATUS. Through the use of an os- cilloscope, Electronics students check alpha waves by regulating dials. BOTTOM: NEAT CURVES. A French curve helps a student draw nror-iea I, no tn nnnwontinnal breaks in Cylindrical Ob BCtS ABOVE: PRACTICING SKILLS: A problem sheet involving descriptive geometry is labored on by junior Beth Ann Brush with the help of an angle. RIGHT: CHECKING THE DWELL: With the assistance of Mr. John McDonald, ju- nior Dave Kwasny conducts a tune-up for Power Mechanics Class. VT lEmMWL i inkiLb 92 Industrial Arts While gallivanting through the halls, unusual noises come to your attention and your investigative in- stincts are aroused. Opening the door, you enter a world of whirring engines, amps, T-squares, and cop- ing saws. Here you can find future mechanics and electrical experts, who are busy learning skills in main- tenance and designing. Because they know these skills students can save money in car and electrical re- pairs. You have just found the world of Industrial Arts. Before learning how to put an engine and a carburetor together in Power Mechanics, classroom work and instruction are necessary to fa- miliarize you with the many different parts of the engine so well that you could repeat them blindfolded. Only then can you be ready to tackle the methods of repair. Various cars, with mechanical difficulties, were brought in, on which you utilized your mechanical skills. Suddenly you spark an interest in electricity. With the addition of a new electronics teacher, Mr. Toma- sula, the electronics curriculum was in for some changes. After getting a charge out of seeing your voice pat- tern on an oscilloscope and making magnets to show how electricity is produced, you may take Electron- ics. Here you learn how transistor radios and complex computer cir- cuits work. Measuring of electricity is done by volt, amp, and ohm meters. Ever since you were a child, and your dad showed you the blueprints of your family’s new home, you were curious about how these plans were devised. This curiosity finally in- fluenced you to take Drafting. Here you are given problem sheets con- cerning the basic skills of drafting. To those who had never come in contact with drafting, the lines and measurements of the drafting board do not mean a thing. However, by using T-squares, angles, and com- passes, you create plans for build- ings, rooms, and p arks. Next you walk into the Wood Shop and sit down among the smell of sawdust and the buzzing of power saws. Sitting in front of you is a piece of wood. As you look at this shapeless block, pictures of foot- stools, bowls, and tables go through your head. You put your ideas to- gether and finally, after endless days of sawing, sanding, and nail- ing, you finish with a product that helps to determine your grade. With the ringing noise of the saws still in your ears, your investi- gation takes you into the Metals Class. Here sheet metal, aluminum, and steel are transformed into such items as table legs, spotlight reflec- tors, and weight lifting benches. Projects are completed with the help of engine lathes, welding, and sheet metal equipment. In addition to classroom instruc- tion and individual work on projects, in some courses, guest speakers were invited from different schools such as the Lincoln Technical Insti- tute of Indianapolis and the De-Vry Institute in Chicago to talk about the school itself or the requirements needed to enter. After exiting the world of Indus- trial Arts, you realized that your in- vestigation had led to the discovery which would reveal your talents in this technical world. Industrial Arts 93 ABOVE: SAUTE AND SIMMER. Onions, celery, and mushrooms fry slowly over a low flame as senior Maggie Mirkov prepares Spanish rice. RIGHT: NEATNESS COUNTS. To prevent bulky seams, remove wrinkles, and obtain a better grade, sophomore Nancy Coltun makes use of an iron in class. 94 Home Economics Oh no! My souffle just fell when I opened the oven d oor . . . You mean you have to mark all those cir- cles on the pattern to make the sleeve fit right. . And I thought all there was to marriage was a wed- ding ring. Home Economics classes provided interested students a chance to develop their talents in cooking and sewing and to learn the fundamentals of running a house- hold efficiently. Inter-personal Relations was a semester course which dealt pri- marily with life. Students learned to handle different situations, prac- tically and with a level head. Various topics covered were dating, en- gagement, marriage, divorce, and death. Guest speakers were often called upon to further explain them. Clothing taught students not only how to make wearable gar- ments, but how to select practical fabrics. Hand-made clothes enabled students to save money and also to get customized products. Each six weeks different projects had to be completed at school, and grades were based on neatness, fit, tech- nique, and choice of fabric. Three levels of sewing were offered. While Clothing I learned the fundamentals and put together simple items, in- cluding a purse or tie, a top, and then something using a zipper and waistband, such as a skirt or slacks, Clothing II introduced plaids, col- lars, and cuffs. Sewing III, an ad- vanced course in tailoring, was re- introduced because of student re- newed interest. Here a child’s coat was made during the course. While the average student sat in class, hungrily waiting for lunch time, the aroma of Spanish rice or grasshopper pie filled the room, as the Foods students were feasting on their food lab creations. Aside from cooking various types of foods, they also studied nutrition, diet, and preparation methods. Guest speakers introduced cake decorating, butchering, and the pro- cessing of cheese. The next time I try a souffle or make a new blouse, hopefully I won’t make the same mistakes. ABOVE: LEGAL COUNSEL: In order to familiarize students of Inter-personal Relations with the legal aspects of separation and divorce, a guest speaker from the County Courthouse answers questions. LEFT: DISHPAN HANDS. After every meal someone has to do the dishes: the same holds true for Foods class as senior foreign exchange student. Yuko Hi- rosha. cleans and dries a dirty saucer. Home Economics 95 Cheerleaders , Pep Club Students strive to make spirit more than just a word Cheerleader ... To some people the word brings visions of a cute girl who does nothing but clap and jump and who has no problems other than to decide what team she would like to date that week. Of course, they can’t possibly have an other tal ent than being able to say “rah " at the right time. Contrary to popular belief, this is not all a cheerleader is. She must raise the spirit of the school during a game or just on a normal day. She’s also the one who must get up at 3 o’clock in the morning to decorate houses of athletes with assorted colors of toilet paper. The four freshmen cheer- leaders spent their time leading their classmates in support of ninth grade teams at the fresh- men games. In addition to some- times leading cheers at varsity games, they also spent their time raising money through a garage sale and occasional bake sales. The Junior Varsity cheer- leaders were composed of four sophomore girls. One of their main duties was to help paint signs for different sporting events. They also had bake sales to help raise funds. The Varsity cheerleaders con- sisted of two senior and four ju- nior girls. Each girl spent five days during the summer at the Il- linois State Camp learning the dif- ferent techniques and methods of cheerleading. Besides holding bake sales, they also raised money by running a cheerleading clinic in the summer. They taught a group of young girls from the region some basic cheers and routines. Receiving donations from such clubs as the Booster Club and the Kiwanas Club, they were able to purchase new uniforms. All three groups practiced af- ter school. The girls had been chosen at tryouts in the spring by the student body. They were judged on appearance and co-or- dination. Senior Kathy Allen was elected captain by the other members of the squad. Mrs. Vic- toria Cooper, Junior English teacher, served as sponsor. Cheerleaders were not the only groups raising spirit. They were aided by the Pep Club. One objective of the 41 members was to raise enough money to hire buses for transportation to all the away games. They had a number of bake sales throughout the year to help provide funds. A kazoo band was also formed by the club. Each member brought her kazoo to the games and provided music for the crowds. Freshman Suzie Strater was elected president. Both the Cheerleaders and the Pep Club spent many hours making signs for various games. They were the ones who were re- sponsible for giving moral sup- port to the teams and also for in- voking school spirit. RIGHT: FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS. Jill Barath, Laura Murin, Nancy Hulett, Cathy Reppa. 96 Cheerleaders. Pep Club BELOW: ARTISTIC TOUCH. One of the jobs of being a cheerleader is performed by sophomore Suzy Shaw as she paints a sign supporting the teams. t- BELOW: JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Lisa Prus. BELOW: OLD-FASHIONED TRANSPORTATION. Homecoming provides a chance for seniors Tom Lavery and Kathy Allen to show their skills while riding a tandem during the annual parade through the town. Elaine Mckenna. Maureen Costello, Suzy Shaw. MIDDLE: PEP CLUB FRONT ROW: Cheryl Kish, Kim Duhon, Judy Brauer, Susie Strater, Linda Luberda, Dori Dye, Pam Shegich. ROW 2: Kathy Allen, Lisa Prus, Elaine McKenna, Sha- ron Mazanek, Laura Miller, Laura Dale, Suzy Shaw, Jill Barath. ROW 3: Janet Tobin, Debbie Markovich, Noreen Walsh, Melinda Pieters, Jean Cerajewski, Donna Warneke, Cathy Reppa, Nancy Hanus, Leslie Olan, Chris Westerfield. ROW 4: Jody Gbor, Betty Adamczyk, Connie Shearer, Melissa Pieters, Shelly Lang, Dianna Strange, Kathy O ' Connell, Terri Long, Pamela Thomae, Sue Block, Kim Torsk. BACK ROW: Cathie Przybysz, Margie Hein. Barbara Austen. Jenny Figler, Michelle Mehalso. Leigh- Ane Murphy, Penny Shegich, Tori Hieber, Julie Mason, Laura Murin, Nancy Hulett, MaryAnn Fabisiak. BOTTOM: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Dori Dye, Cheryl Kish, Marching Band Notes of harmony, steps of precision add color, spirit " March! One-two-three-four! Rows straight! Pom-poms ready! Horns up! Let ' s go!” Taking their places on the field, the 145 Marching Band members performed faithfully, entertaining the half-time crowds with their lively show of color and graceful precision. " We tried for a really new look this year, " said Mr. David Car- mony, band director. A low marching stride, different music selections, and newly designed red, white and black uniforms were all added to help create a new drum and bugle corps effect. The flag corps consisting of ten girls and the rifle squad with six girls were established to com- plete the Marching Band. The long hours of practice eventually paid off as the band played for the Munster Fourth of July Parade, the Homecoming Parade, the half-time shows, their three yearly concerts, and the Hammond Christmas Parade. Kept extremely busy with the three successive home football games, the band was not able to enter any competition this year. Car washes, bake sales, and a fruit sale in the spring helped pay for the cost of the music and in- struments. The Band and Or- chestra Parents’ Association raised most of the $12,000 needed to pay for the uniforms. As the band played on, pom- poms of color, smiles and spirit were added to the field, the pep- rallies, and basketball games by the Drill Team, Majorettes, Flag Corps, and Rifle Squad. The 40 Drill Team girls were chosen at tryouts in the spring and were judged on their appear- ance and coordination. Several (Continued on pg. 100) LEFT: BRASS SOUNDS. Polished horns and harmonizing notes reflect hours of preparations as junior Cathy Moore practices for the next home football game. ABOVE: SET POSITIONS. Sue Gorman, sophomore, leads the flute rank in its halftime performance during a football game. FAR LEFT: FIERY PER- FORMANCE. A sharp wind and a cold night doesn t stop freshman Julie Mason from per- forming the traditional Homecoming act. MIDDLE LEFT: EASY STRIDE. Smiling, junior Sandy Case marches along with the band for Homecoming. LEFT: EXACT TIMING. To the tune of " S.W A.T. " . flag corps members whip their flags in sequence. Marching Band 99 Squad members exhibit precise movements as they march during the Homecoming Parade Marching Band BOTTOM LEFT: BOCK AROUND THE CLOCK Dressed in bobby socks, saddle shoes, and pony tails the Drill Team performs a nostalgic routine for the Highland pep rally. (Continued from pg. 98) hours were spent going over the routines step-by-step everyday of first semester during fourth hour. Officers were elected and were responsible for organizing the routines and their rehearsals. Striving for perfection, the steps were practiced repeatedly until at last uniformity was mastered and harmony assured. Six of the girls attended camp where different techniques and new ideas were learned. The majorettes also rehearsed during fourth hour and especially worked on their timing. As is the annual custom, the girls twirled fire batons during the Home- coming half-time. Besides per- forming, all the members also sold Mustang sock hats as their main fund raising project. Making its first appearances upon the field, the Flag Corps soon became a known part of the Marching Band. New skills were quickly learned during the sum mer at the Smith-Wallbridge camp and then practiced over and over again during the year. Ruth Morrison was the only Rifle Squad member to attend camp, so she taught the other girls the drills and techniques, al though they all worked together on planning their routines. Without class time during the second semester all of the girls had to meet on their own time to practice for the few remaining pep rallies and basketball games. The last notes begin to fade away and once again the team re- turns to the field. Through the ef fort of many groups, the March ing Band had added a bright mood of color and spirit in back ing the team on to victory. Majorettes, Flags, Rifles add variety to Marching Band BELOW LEFT-RIGHT-LEFT. Newly organized Rifle BELOW: MARCHING BAND FRONT ROW: Becky Farnsly, Erin Gluth. Winkler. Lee Japkowski. Fred Decker. Judy Regelman. Tod Wachala. Leanne Stanky, Cheryl Simmons. Kim Kasper. Brenda Puls, Betty Barb Polonis, Bernice Lee. Jack Orlandi Margaret Novak Bonnie Adamczyk. Julie Mason, Nancy Rankin. Terry Moore. ROW 2 Janice Smith. Debbie Kumicich, Michelle Gallison April Gifford Lynn Cope Lyle. Jo Nell Price, Cathy Cross, Karen Brumm, Sylvia Mihalarius. Cinda land. Wendy Wagner, Marybeth Guidon Jeff Saksa Elaine Ulber Mary- Petruch, Mr. David Carmony, Dorry Gorman. Scott Gruoner. Joy Ager- lou Barron. Sandy Halfacre. Elaine Tobin. Barb Klootwyk Sharon Maza- ter. Cathy Zellers. Therese Cerajewski. Sue Etling, Beth Ann Brush, nek. ROW 7: Suzy Gruoner. Jack McDonnell Sharon Lebryk Mark Ruth Morrison. ROW 3: Barb Van Inwegen. Sharon Hughes. Pam Opa- Minalo, Linda Talent. Gail Zacok, Stacy Victor. Russ Golubiewski David tera, Sue Branco. Kathy Collins. Jaci Kolchak, Barby Jo Giorgio, Alice Helms, Jim Lisle, David Gross, Dave Wulf, Dave Fischer Tim Kors Terry Henson, Kim Kotso, Terry Mack. Carol Lichtsinn, Sandy Case. Sue Col- Golubiewski. Tom Cleland, Kelly Fusner. Greg Clark DeDe Gluth Carla grove. Marianne Lanman, Denise Rapin, ROW 4 Mallory Donnersber- Stockhouse. Mark Anderson. Chipper Redenour Christy Mazanek ger. Lori Beck. Maureen Tobin, Betsy Lee. Kim Knutson. Sue Cooney. ROW 8: Sue Moran. Mark Drajeske. Robert Lee Jim Redenour Meoen Pat Martinovich, Judy Stauffer. Carol Bartok, Rhonda Brauer. Julie Kelly. Lisa Majors, Todd Thornberg. Phil Erikison. Kevin D ' Arcy Howard Brown, Carol Mason. Mary Ellen Nickolotf, Sandy Parker. Kathy Philips. Morrison, Doug Katz. Paul Kyrlakides, Gregg Gilboe Kevin Burke Bob Sue Maginot. ROW 5 . Karen Jancosek. Rosemarie Wulf. Julie Wisnewski. Kevin Psaros. Cathy Moore. Mary Beth Collins Bill Fox Joe McNurlen, Lydia Megremis, Leslie Dunn, Paul Abrinko, Sue Gorman. Fowler. Tom Sedey. Jeff Beatty. Barb Gedarian Melissa Murin, Kim Schuljak, Sherri Fehring, Laura Miller. ROW 6 Laura Marching Band 101 ABOVE: ONE MORE TIME. Senior Mallory Donnersberger, freshmen Betty Adamczyk. and Suzy Gruoner, and senior Carol Mason yell their support of the team as the Mustangs make another touchdown. LEFT: TIME OUT Balancing her clarinet, freshman Margaret Novak quickly searches for the pep band ' s next sheet of music during the last home foot- ball game of the season. BELOW: STAGE BAND. FRONT ROW: Kevin Burke. Fred Decker. Lee Japkowski, Tim Beno. Gail Zacok. Dorry Gorman. BACK ROW: Kim Schuljak, Bill Fox, Joe Fowler. Bob Wulf, Terry Golubiewski. Chipper Rednaur, Tim Kors. Greg Gilboe. Mark Mihalo, Tod Wachala. BELOW MIDDLE: WIND ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Sharon Lebryk. Judy Regelman. Jack McDonald. Suzy Gruoner, Leslie Dunn, Melissa Murin. Paul Abrinko, Kim Schuljak, Sue Gorman. ROW 2: Margaret Novak, Debbie Kumicich. Michelle Galison, Tod Wachala, Mary Beth Gulden, Wendy Wagner, Barb Gedarian, Stacy Victor, Gail Zacok, Dorry Gor- man. ROW 3: Elaine Ulber, Sandi Halfacre, Mary Beth Collins, Cathy Moore, Megan Kelly, Blair Barkal, Lee Japkowski, Tom Sedey, Joe Fow- ler. Bill Fox. BACK ROW: Greg Gilboe, Bob Wisniewski. Bob Wulf, Chip- per Rednour, Kevin Burke, Phil Erickson, Dave Drajeske, Terry Golu- biewski, Tim Kors, Doug Katz. ABOVE: CONCERT BAND. FRONT ROW: Linda Drewniak, Rose- mary Wulf, Barb Polonis, Julie McNurlen. Bernice Lee. Renee Ha- lum, Paul Abrinko, Barb Klootwyk, Sue Moran. ROW 2: Karen Jancosek, Sherry Fehring, Judy Leask, Ruth Morrison, Karen Za- rauss, Lisa Majors. Selena Brumm, Linda Talent, Russ Golu- biewski, Mark Mihalo. ROW 3: Lynn Copeland, April Gifford, Bon- nie Smith, Mary Lou Baron, Elaine Tobin, Jackie Orland, Kelly Fusner, Jeff Saksa, Dave Helms, Dave Gross, Jim Lisle, Greg Clark. Tim Cleland, Pat Ford, Carla Stockhouse, DeDe Gluth, Mark Anderson, Robert Lee, Mark Drajeske, Jim Rednour, Jeff Beatty. BACK ROW: Mike Prater, Joe Truver, Todd Thornberg, Kevin D ' Arcy, Howard Morrison. 102 Concert Bands BELOW: TIGHT FIT. With his tuba balanced over his head, freshman Doug Katz struggles to return his in- strument to its assigned place. Concert Bands Separate bands combine to give annual concerts With the football season fi- nally over, the Marching Band members returned second se- mester to six separate bands that were designed to meet the differ- ent talents and interests of students. Divided according to their ability, students found their schedules changed and a few va- cant seats where once sat a flute or clarinet player, as three differ- ent groups met at separate times during the day. T he students with limited ex- perience formed the Varsity Band which played during fourth hour. Besides searching for missing sheets of music and waiting for repaired clarinet reeds, the 65 Concert Band members worked on popular and classical music such as “Moon River” and “Close To You”. Consisting of 40 advanced musicians, the Wind Ensemble played more difficult classical and contempory musical selections. Along with directing the other bands, Mr. David Carmony also met with the Stage Band Wednesdays after school for two hours. The 16 selected members concentrated on the Big Band music including different Glenn Miller selections. During the year the Stage Band played at the Bi- centennial auction and for nu- merous other community functions. Also practicing completely on their own time, the Pep Band members met every Thursday. Open to any interested band members, the Pep Band played its support for the teams at pep rallies and at the home basketball games. Directed by Mr. Karl Linden, the Orchestra met during fourth hour. It consisted of only 20 stu- dents, mostly from the Middle School, but its size still had in- creased from previous years. Whatever band the student was in, hours of practice were al- ways necessary. Sometimes it wasn’t so easy trying to find someone to give you a ride home that was also willing to transport your tuba for you or trying to bal- ance your saxophone on the han- dlebars of your bike. Did you ever carry a piccolo around in .your pocket or have your German teacher see your flute and insist on your playing “Silent Night”? The hours of rehearsing fi- nally came to a test as the Band Department presented three an- nual concerts. The Stage Band, C oncert Band and the Wind En- semble played at both the Christ- mas and Winter concerts. Adding to the number of performances, the Concert Band and Wind En- semble continued to practice for a concert that was given in the spring. Whether hoping to become a concert cellist or a drummer for a rock band, the Music Department offered six separate bands that were formed around the stu- dents’ talents and interests. LEFT: SPIRIT TEMPO. With the Drill Team performing on the floor, the Pep Band plays “Rock Around the Clock” for a basketball halftime show. Concert Bands 103 RIGHT: CONCERT CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Mich- elle Frazier, Sharon Lebryk, Dave Jarzombek, Jeff Pope, Chris Morrow, Scott Burke, Rob Rankin, Julie Sennett, Sue Taylor, Barb Van- Inwegen. ROW 2: Carol Mason, Elsa Luera, Stacy Andreakis, Claudia Speroff, Tom Lavery, Larry Low. Steve Brumm, Jack O’Conner, Leslie Hott, Angela Edington, Mindy Mintz, Becky Sweeney, Lori Bretz. ROW 3: Mary Nickloff, Kim Hagerty, Mary Beckman. Kathy Allen, Louise Waxman, Linda Berthold, George Robb, Bruce Michael, Bob Trent, Janet Muta, Patty Green, Carol Bar- tok, Lori Beck, Nancy Fine, Kathy Cala. BACK ROW: Ellen Webber, Karen Porter, Pam Gerdt, Marilyn Kieswetter, Scott Gruoner, Chris Robert- son, Kevin Crary, Kent Hinebaugh, Dan Banas, David Hunt, Mark Frastak, Bruce Komarowski, Greg Glenton, Sheila Hayes. MIDDLE: NINTH GRADE GLEE CLUB. FRONT ROW: Tamra Sherer, Debbie Markovich, Cathy Reppa, Kathy O ' Connell, Mary De- Barge. Jenny Figler, Denise Rapin, Shelly Lang, Dianna Strange, Brenda Komarowski, Laura Brauer. ROW 2: Nena Watson Kathy Kotso, Donna Warneke, Nancy Hulett, Mary Fabinsak, Kay Maloney, Susan Curtis, Col- leen Kirn, Joe Military, Pat Watson, Kent McAllister, Mark Sickles. ROW 3: Lisa Gulick- son, Liz Homan, Julie Lanman, Missy Major, Suzanne Morgan, Linda Lichtsinn, Joanne Fox, Kim Geiger. Julie Tussey, Nancy Boch- nowski, Dawn Richardson, Scott Pawelko, Dave Krause. BACK ROW: Shari Woodward, Janice DeGeorge, Anita Webber, Roxanne Paulson, Adele Webber, Sue Gruoner, Janet Nottoli, Laura Labeots, Jan Butkus, Marta Re- inhold, Leslie Allen, Julie Guyer, David Rami- rez, Ed Seehausen, Eric Carlson. ABOVE: GIRLS’ TENTH GRADE CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Sandy Shaub, Colleen Walsh, Joan Grunewald, Leann Laskey, Beth Klyc- zek, Sue Clark, Jill Heffley, Karen Angel, Linda Phipps, Chris Orlandi, Kim Abalman, Lisa Dillan. ROW 2: Terri Gaidor, Elaine McKenna, Vicki de la Cotera, Nancy Thorn- berry, Sue Hunt, Kristi Kocal, Dawn Downing, Denise Dalissandro, Laura Engle, Kim Pas- sales, Katie Webb, Cheryl Spurlock, Nancy Freeman. ROW 3: Mary Humpfer, Kathy Hurley, Connie Mason, Andrea Allen, Pat Opatera, Barbara Case, Anne Melby, Tracy Crary, Amy White, Lisa Bernacke, Linda Bi- edron, Sue Meredith, Beth Robertson. ROW 4: Leslie Grey, Patty Gage, Cathie Przybyse, Linda Talent, Sharon Brian, Carrie Manley, Robin DePriest, Alice Henson, Kathy Snow, Kim Carbonare, Barb Steiger, Debbie Brandt, Sue Banas, Julie Burbich. AT PIANO: Susie Lanman. 104 Choir, Glee Clubs LEFT: GORILLA CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Pam Pavel. Janet Tobin, Clarissa Raymundo, Lisa Vallis, Joann Griffen, Susie Etling, Gail Burton, Jeri Davis, Brad Burke, Brad Hemingway, Tom Bosch. Bill Norris, Bob Longhauser, Brad Barnes, Michelle Strater, Alice Strayer, Cathy Etling, Wendy Lorentzen, Penny Taylor. ROW 2: Kathy Hlatko, Cathy Miller, Marianne Lanman, Linda Jeorse, Luann Revenew, Ruth Mos- win, Lynn Ladd, Sue Norton, Barry Burke, Brian Watson, Dave Estrada, Mike Johnson, Mike Bombar, Karen Brumm, Karen Hester, Maria Siegler, Jenny Hager, Diane Clusserath, Sue Emhuff. ROW 3 : Ka- ren Johnson, Dori Dye. Mary Dixon, Karen Plunkett, Debbie Glenton, Crystal Wilson, Denise Metz, Millie Brauer, Jenny Elman, Andre Peyrot, Steve Andrews, Pat Wilkens, Mat Pfister, Steve Urbanski, John Bochnowski, Ron Moskavsky, Debbie Warneke, Jan Walczak, Gail Hertzfeldt, Michelle Fuller, Judy Not- toli. BACK ROW: Dinah Horath, Frances Bame, Sandy Bowling, Diane Mellady, Karen Zahrndt, Joanne Schmueser, Mary Melby, Gail Emily, Ken Ballard, Tim Brauer, Gary Burke, Mike Murphy, Keith Cummings, Dave Such, Mike Koufas, Mike Mintz, Ken Banas, Beth Ruman, Sherrie Black, Ei- leen Hansen, Nancy Kiesling, Kim Duhon, Lisa Benne, Julie Reppa, Tammy Scholte. BELOW: HOLIDAY MELODY. As they strive for per- fect harmony, seniors Pam Gerdt and Louise Wax- man rehearse their Christmas numbers. Melodies, rhythm, notes, harmony fill classes with music “La la la de de dumdedum la la de la— What? Oh, um, yes Ma’am I know this is a history class and not a concert. No Ma ' am, I am not trying to disturb the rest of the class. What’s that, Ma’am? You say you talked to my English and math teachers, and they say I try to disturb their classes too? Ma’am, I can assure you I’m not trying to disturb your class. No, I’m not trying to be smart, Ma’am. You say you want me to go to Mr. Bawden’s office? And don’t come back for three days? No Ma’am, I surely won’t.” Even though singing is not al- lowed in most classes, it is al- lowed in a certain few. Choirs and Glee Clubs provided many stu- dents with a chance to exercise their vocal talents and spend a more relaxing hour in an other- wise hectic day. The Ninth Grade Glee Club was open to all freshmen girls and boys. They met every day sixth hour. Performing songs such as “Do You Hear What I Hear?” and " Silver Bells”, helped the students learn the basics of music. Meeting fifth hour, the Tenth Grade Glee Club was composed of sophomore girls. They contin- ued to learn music skills and also were given the chance to try out for ensembles. Fourth hour was the time for Tenth and Eleventh Grade Choir, alias Gorilla Choir. Composed of sophomore boys, and junior girls and boys, the choir consisted of 89 students. “Snow, Snow” and “Carol of the Bells " were a few of the numbers they worked on. The Concert Choir, unlike the other three, was not open to all students, but rather was open to specially selected seniors. A field trip to Chicago to see the opera “Rigiletto” provided the 56 mem- bers with a chance to see profes- sionals at work. Music director, Mr. Richard Holmberg, supervised all four of the groups. Two concerts, spring and Christmas, were given by the choirs. It gave them the opportu- nity to demonstrate what they had been practicing throughout the school year. “Well, Mr. Bawden, you see I sometimes get confused as to what class I’m in. I mean with choir and then history I forget to stop singing. No, sir, I’m not mak- ing this story up. You’re giving me three whole days to stay at home and study my schedule? I don’t think I ' ll need three days, Sir. Oh, I see, I don’t have a choice in this matter. Well, in that case, I’ll see you in three days.” Ensembles Early practices, community functions make up ensembles I don’t believe these guys got me to try out for this. Ensembles! I’ve been in choir for the past two years, but I never figured I had a good voice. Oh, I’m next. Prepare yourself. Get on pitch. There, I made it through the scale all right. What, now I have to sing a part of this song. Phew . . . it’s all over with. I know this kind of started out as a joke, but I really hope that I make it. I really like to sing. I can ' t believe it! I made it! I made ensembles, one of the four groups: Boy’s Ensemble, Senior Girl’s Ensemble, Girl’s Ensemble, and Mixed Ensemble. Oh, now . . . What!?! We’re going to have 7:30 a.m. practice. Oh . . . this is only two or three times a week, that ' s good, and most of the time we’re practicing during our choir hour. Now Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department Director, and Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. history teacher, are telling us about the annual Christmas and Spring Concerts. Good, I don’t have to sing a solo like freshman Pat Wat- son, juniors Mike Koufos, Kathy Miller, and Karen Brumm, and se- niors Louise Waxman, and Greg Glenton are for the Christmas Concert. NISBOVA!? Oh yes, NISBOVA, Northern Indiana State Band, Or- chestra and Vocal Association; we have to compete at this in January, at Gary Lew Wallace High School. After placing there we can move on to the state com- petition which is held at Butler University. Sounds fair to me. Well, here I am. Look at me in a tux! Wow, our first performance in the community is going to be tonight, and I’m really uptight. Look at all those people! Oh . . . the piano is playing the in- troduction and . . . It’s all over, and I made it through the performance without a mistake! Oh yes, I forgot. I sure am glad you r eminded me of the Christmas Concert that’s in three days. Yes, I know, practice, prac- tice, practice!! BELOW: PREPARATIONS. Before he can go out on stage to perform in the Christmas Concert, senior Dave Hunt makes sure his bow tie is on straight. LEFT: MIXED ENSEMBLE, FRONT ROW: Julie Sennett, Kathy Allen, Leslie Hott, Nancy Fine, Sue Taylor, ROW 2: Bob Trent, Tom Lavery, Scott Burke, Steve Brumm, Dave Jarzombek. ROW 3: Karen Porter, Louise Wax- man, Pam Gerdt, Linda Bar- thold, Angela Edington. BACK ROW: Dave Hunt, Greg Glenton, Scott Gruo- ner, Kevin Crary, Mark Frastack. BELOW: SENIOR GIRL’S EN- SEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Mindy Mintz, Sue Taylor, Julie Sennett, Leslie Hott. BACK ROW: Shelia Hayes, Marilyn Kieswetter, Angela Edington, Louise Waxman, Karen Porter, Linda Berthold. FAR LEFT: BOY’S ENSEMBLE. Mike Mintz, Dave Such, Mike Koufos, Barry Burke, Pat Wilkins, Larry Low, Jack O ' Connor, Jeff Pope, Brian Watson, Dave Estrada, Pat Watson. LEFT: JUNIOR GIRL’S ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Dinah Horath, Sue Et- ling, Karen Johnson, Marianne Lan- man, Kathy Miller, BACK ROW: Ka- ren Brumm, Mary Dixon, Beth Ruman, Julie Reppa, Michelle Strater. Ensembles 107 ABOVE: OFFENSIVE MOVE. Concentrating on sinking a bas- ket. senior John Gruenwald evades his Gavit opponent to gain two points for the Mustangs. LEFT: CLOSE CALL. After run- ning up to save the ball, fresh- man Reed Oslan returns the shot back to his Griffith opponent. You are now entering the Mustang sports arena. As you glance through the following pages you will see some of the determination and effort which produce our list of athletic ac- complishments. Take special notice of our trophy case which becomes exceedingly more congested as the season progresses. Although it looked slim for the Girls Swim Team they never gave up hope of bringing back their second consecutive state title. Vying for the crown with South Bend Clay they managed to edge them out in the last relay capturing the title by a mere three points. Sectional championships in such sports as Boys Tennis and Girls Volleyball. Football conference champs finishing the season with a conference record of 6-0, and having three members qual- ify for the All-State award. Boys Swim Team crowned first in state for the fifth con- secutive year. Through hard work and de- termination to be on top, the Boys Basketball Team managed to rate as high as second in State at one point during the season. Although everyone could not win a ribbon, through com- petition, determination, dedica- tion, and good sportsmanship, everyone ended up a winner. For those who didn’t pos- sess the time, energy or talent to play a varsity sport, intra- murals provided an opportunity for students to compete purely for fun. From unexpected victories to disappointing losses, our ath- letes demonstrated that WE’VE GOT A LOT! LEFT: STREAMLINING. Pushing herself on in the 100 yard but- terfly, sophomore Mary Kerr strives for a first place finish in the Gavit meet. 1 08 Competing BELOW: PERFECTION. As the state swim meet draws near, junior Chris Chelich makes use of his practice time to master his diving techniques. ABOVE LEFT: SUMMER PRACTICE. De- spite the hot summer weather, senior Jo o leda practices his field goal kicks as senior Mark Hunter holds the ball. ABOVE RIGHT: LONG DISTANCE RUN- AROUND. Competing in an early season Cross Country meet. Junior Bob Carroll puts aside the heat and concentrates on placing. ABOVE: FINGERTIP CONTROL. Freshman Lisa Scott gains skill and confidence through practice time in pre-season volleyball. A Pre-school practice , free-time play strengthen abilities of eight Varsity Team members who obtain fifth Conference win 1 f r Ace? What can that mean? Isn’t that in cards? What is a backhand and a fore- hand? What kind of game is this anyway? A skill in playing and a knowledge of the rules, in addition to a tennis racquet and a pair of white shorts were a must to be a member of the Tennis team. After organization of the team, prac- tices started two weeks before school and continued into the fall on weekday afternoons. Twenty-three members strengthened their abilities even more by playing in their freetime. All the practice seemed to pay off, helping the eight var- sity members to their fifth Conference win, 6-0, with each participating team member becoming an individual Confer- ence winner. The J.V. Team finished their season 8- 1, and Varsity ended theirs 16-2, with their only losses to Lafayette Jefferson, 3-2, and LaPorte, 3-2. Wins over Bishop Noll, 5-0, and East Chicago Washington, 5-0, helped them earn their first place (Continued on pg. 112) - 110 LEFT: STAY WITH IT. In order to keep the ball in play, senior Tim Hester attempts a lob shot across the net. BELOW: CHALLENGED. Looks of worry and disgust appear on senior Barry Roth- stein ' s face as he returns a shot back to his opponent. MIDDLE LEFT: EASY DOES IT. Positioning his receive of the ball, senior Jeff Grey concentrates on a smooth return. FAR LEFT: SERIOUS DELIBERATION. Concentrated thoughts of a perfect serve help freshman Reed Oslan to ace his opponent. 112 Boys Tennis Boys Tennis ends with 16-2 dual meet record; receives Conference , Sectional titles , while setting new sectional record of 4 rounds of perfect 5-0 scores , Continued from pg. 110) title in sectionals. Looking over the sea- son, Tennis Coach Ed Musselman re- flected, “We had a veteran team from last year and I feel they reached their full po- tential this year with a win to Lafayette and then suffering a loss, which ruined their chances at state.” Linder the leadership of Coach Mus- selman, second-year co-captains Barry Rothstein, senior, and Greg Oslan, junior, and Most Valuable Player, Tim Hester, se- nior, urged the team on through gloomy and cold meets, consoling them on losses and congratulating them on victo- ries. “Qualifying for state was our only major goal of the year and I was very dis- appointed when we didn ' t make it,” re- marked Barry Rothstein after the loss to Lafayette. With the same goal in mind, seven lettermen from the ' 76 season will be returning to play in ' 77. Among those coming back are P.H.D. winner, junior Bill Potasnik and Most Valuable Freshman Reed Oslan. ABOVE: VARSITY TENNIS TEAM FRONT ROW: Jim Kwasney, Dave Wax- Block, Mike Mintz, Jim Weinburg, Jeff Gray, John Mansueto Tim Hester man. Jim Greenspon, Terry Conley, Kyle Chudum, Dan Gonzales, John Gary Silverman, David Goodman, Steve Andrews, Greg Oslan, Shawn Spence, Reed Oslan. BACK ROW: Mr. E. Musselman, Rob Mintz, Steve Dunn, Barry Rothstein, Bill Potasnik. VARSITY TENNIS 16-2 Crown Point MHS 5 OPP 0 Morton 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Griffith 5 0 Portage 5 0 Calumet 5 0 Lafayette Jefferson 3 2 Merrillville 5 0 Lowell 5 0 Highland 5 0 LaPorte Invitational Conference I.H.S.A.A. SECTIONALS 3rd place 1st E.C. Washington MHS 5 OPP. 0 Crown Point 5 0 Mishawaka Marian 5 0 Bishop Noll 5 0 TOP LEFT: COMPLETE CON- CENTRATION. Closely watching his opponent ' s return, junior Greg Oslan prepares for the ball. ABOVE: EXTRA PRACTICE. Be- fore play, sophomore Dave Goodman exercises his back- hand. hoping to win his match. LEFT: STRIVING TOWARD PER- FECTION After-school practice gives junior Bill Potasnik a chance to perfect his forehand shot for the upcoming match. Boys Tennis 113 , x c With only 2 seniors in top 7, 4 returning lettermen , Cross Country team ends season with 6-5 dual record “Boy I must have gone through a thousand miles since I was bought last spring. All the mud and dirt I’ve run through has ruined me. Even my canvas is giving way to holes, adding air condi- tioning to my runner’s feet. Morning practices just about put me in my grave, having to trudge through an overgrown obstacle course. After it rained, lookout! Practice for the Cross Country team was impossible! Headed by Coach Kevin Vana, the young Cross Country team captured a sixth place in Conference and a seventh in Sectionals. Age and experience were major setbacks for the Harriers, with only one returning runner from last year’s top five. Only two seniors, Carl Serna and Matt Echterling, were in the top seven, Matt having never participated in Cross Country prior to the (Continued on pg. 116) LEFT: ON YOUR MARK, GET SET . . . At the sound of the gun, the Harriers get into position for their two and one-half mile run. BELOW: ENTERING THE CHUTE. Practice pays off for senior Carl Serna as he finishes first at the Highland Invitational. FAR LEFT: IN POSITION. Lining up. sophomores Jim Fissinger, Greg Bobin, and Tom Sidor contemplate keeping up endurance in the next race. LEFT: CLOSE BEHIND. Increasing his pace sophomore Greg Bobin puts ef- forts forth to secure his position against a Highland rival. Boys Cross Country 115 Loss of junior Greg Bittner due jr to chronic foot injury which kept v him from competition for entire season , proves detrimental to final record result (Continued from pg. 114 ) season. Injury also hampered the season, with the loss of junior Greg Bittner, due to a cronic foot injury. Senior captain Carl Serna kept the team optimistic as he placed first in the Highland Invitational and qualified for Re- gional with a tenth place finish. Most Im- proved this season was junior Greg Bo- bin, and Carl Serna received the Most Valuable Teammate Award. Practice proved worthwhile for the runners as the season closed with a 6-5 dual meet record. “Even though this years ' squad was inexperienced, they were the hardest working team I’ve coached,” summed up Coach Vana. “Well I’d better start breaking in a new pair of tennis shoes . . . next season is not as far away as it seems.” ■% i ft t j r t ’ ' i L «. V k V Xv LEFT: PRACTICE, PRACTICE, PRACTICE. Extra prac- tice after school helps freshman Keith Geiselman quicken his pace. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 6-5 MHS OPP Crown Point 43 18 Highland 46 27 Hammond Gavit 15 50 Hammond Tech. 27 30 Hammond High 25 30 Hammond Morton 29 26 Highland, 28 20 Lowell 121 Griffith, 48 30 Calumet 42 Hammond Invitational 4th Highland Invitational 3rd Conference 6th Sectionals 7th P i t r % i ' i ’M FAR LEFT: LAST MINUTE THOUGHTS. Preparing for his race soph- omore Greg Bobin considers his chances for a possible win. LEFT: FINALLY FINISHED, Exhausted after his race junior Caesar Labitan wipes the sweat from his forehead. ABOVE: BOY ' S VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY. FRONT ROW: Greg Bo- bin, Matt Echterling, Carl Serna, Dean Boldin, Bob Carroll. ROW 2: Chris Markovich, Jim Fissinger, Tom Sidor, George Griger, Caesar Labitan. ROW 3: Stan Zygmunt, Keith Geiselman, Karl D ' Arcy, Mike Gadzalla, Paul Trgovich. BACK ROW: Bill Figler, Tim Burbich, Andy Lippie, Coach Kevin Vana. Boys ' Cross Country 117 First year inexperience in competition overcome by endurance practice in Community Park with Boys Cross Country team “Oh no, they aren’t running with us! What will they want to be in next!? " pro- tested the Boys Cross Country team as they were forced to clear the way for the Girls Cross Country team. Ten runners made up the newly formed team, headed by Boys Cross Country Coach Kevin Vana. " The girls have done surprisingly well and have kept up good endurance along with the boys,’’ stated Coach Vana. Weekly prac- tice in Community Park kept the girls in shape. Extra practice for endurance was added as the girls ran along side the boys. Since it was only the first year for the girls in Cross Country, they were inexpe- rienced in competition. Coach Vana felt although the girls ended their season 0-4, they managed to come in a close fourth at the Crown Point Invitational. Team captain senior Sue Taylor was named Most Valuable Runner for the team. " Most of the other members of this year’s team will be back to compete next year, and this should make for brighter prospects next season,” mused Coach Vana, “and based on the enthusiasm and participation of this season, it appears that this sport is here to stay.” ABOVE: GIRLS VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY. FRONT ROW: Sue Taylor. RIGHT: LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS. Before practice begins. Coach Sandy Kamradt. Nancy Surufka. Diane Mellady. BACK ROW: Coach Kevin Vana outlines some helpful workouts to members of the team as they look Vana, Connie Mason. Christy Edington, Crystal Wilson. Pam Gaffigan, over their last meet ' s record and discuss ways of improving their speed Mary Wilkinson. and endurance. 118 Girls ' Cross Country LEFT: VICTORY CLOSE AT HAND. With a confident smile. Most Valuable Runner, senior Sue Taylor leads all runners at the Rich South meet. ABOVE: OVERCOMING OBSTA- CLES. Running through forests, mud puddles, and up-hill terrain GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 0-4 keeps senior Sue Taylor and MHS OPP. sophomore Sandy Kamradt alert Rich South 33 22 to obstacles on their cross coun- Crown Point 45 18 try course. Rich South 42 16 Downers Grove Crown Point Invitationa 45 18 4th Girls ' Cross Country 119 RIGHT: AGGRESSIVE MOVES. Struggling to keep the ball, junior fullback Dave Such breaks off a tackle, while senior fullback Dave Anderson groundblocks against Lew Wallace opponents. ABOVE: IN THE CLEAR. Nothing stops junior tailback Steve Ur- banski as he moves with determination toward the goal for a pos- sible victory against Calumet. LEFT RED 10. RED 10, SET . . During offensive lineup, senior quarterback Dave Hunt calls signals to ready the team for an of- fensive play against Crown Point. 120 Football vA t Stangs finish 1 7th, 20th, . v respectively, in the United Press A V International, Associated Press po s, as seniors Dennis Flynn, Greg Sterling receive individual all-state honors “He’s got to be kidding . . . it’s over 90 degrees outside, and we have to dress for practice? Oh, no not sprints today! If only I could think of a way out of prac- tice-just today, and take off for the beach. Oh well, I’ll have the afternoon to . . . WHAT!? Be back here at 2:00 p.m. for afternoon practice? Maybe I’ll feel better about this once school starts, then I at least can show off my jersey.’’ Practice began early in August for the new and returning players on the football team. The team worked out twice each day, weightlifting, running sprints, and practicing on the field. Once school be- gan, practices continued after school from 3:11 p.m. until 5:15 p.m. Workouts paid off for the Stangs, closing the sea- son with a 7-3 record. There were three losses this season, one by one point against Lew Wallace, and a last minute loss against Merrillville. Even though the team started out on a bad foot loosing to Valpo 28-21, they placed first in Conference, undefeated 6- 0 . (Continued on pg. 123) ABOVE: GETTING AHEAD. Defensive backs, senior Steve Brumm and junior Dave Estrada tackle their Griffith opponents in an effort to regain the ball. JjM Despite three losses , ’Stangs capture conference title with 6-0 record, while outstanding players, Flynn, Sterling, and Frastak receive All-State honors (Continued from pg. 121) The ’Stangs finished 17 in the UPI poll, and 20 in the AP poll. Seniors Den- nis Flynn and Greg Sterling placed in both polls, while senior Mark Frastak placed in the AP poll, and senior Mike Linos and junior Steve Urbanski received honorable mention in the UPI poll. All-Conference players included Flynn, Frastak, Sterling, Linos, and ju- niors Dave Estrada and Steve Urbanski. Mustang Headhunter Award was ac- cepted by Greg Sterling. A tie for the Nick Katsoulis Pride, Hustle, and Desire Award resulted in seniors Dave Anderson and Bob Loudermilk being declared as co- winners of the award. Injuries were numerous early in the season. Senior defensive halfback Dan Banas with an injured ankle, and senior offensive guard Randy Moskovsky with an injured shoulder were unable to play most of the season, costing both of them All-Conference Awards. Other seniors, tailback Chris Robertson, and safety Bob Trent were lost due to injuries in the criti- cal part of the season. Despite the loss of important players, (Continued on pg. 125) ABOVE: CRASHING BLOWS. Senior offense player Dennis Flynn crashes into his Griffith rival, in an attempt to block for a screen pass. ABOVE LEFT: STRAINING EFFORTS. Defensive back ju- nior Dave Estrada attacks the Griffith ball carrier with se- nior defensive tackles Jim Wilkenson and Mark Frastak pursuing the play. LEFT: HAND-OFF. After receiving a handoff from senior quarterback Dave Hunt, junior fullback Dave Such at- tempts to gain yardage on an off tackle play. RIGHT: QUICK REFLEXES. Eluding a Highland tackle, sophomore Keith Hunter scans for a receiver before passing the football to his teammate. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL 3-3 MHS OPP Griffith 36 0 Highland 3 12 Merrillville 13 20 Andrean 0 33 Calumet 13 12 Chesterton 8 6 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL A team 5-2-1 East Chicago 32 0 Calumet 8 0 Lowell 32 6 Crown Point 6 6 Griffith 14 6 Lake Central 13 12 Highland 6 8 T.F. South B team 2-4 12 25 Highland 12 14 Crown Point 0 6 Griffith 14 6 Portage 6 6 Highland 12 14 T.F. South 14 20 ABOVE: VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Mike Groeger, Dan Banas, Gary Porter, Doug Concialdi, Jim Wilkenson, Mark Frastak, Dennis Flynn, Tom Hasse, Mike Linos, Tom Krajewski, Ed Alt, Dave Hunt, Kent Hinebaugh, ROW 2: Coach At Boch- nowski, Steve Urbanski, Dave Estrada, Tom Rhrind, Dave Anderson, Joe leda, Bob Loudermilk, Bob Trent, Randy Moskovsky, Greg Stirling, Steve Brumm, Mark Hunter, Mike Koufos, Jim Saska, Mike Robbins, Brian Wat- son. ROW 3: Kerry Mott, Steve Thorn- ton, John Klyczek, Dave Such, Jim Me- halso, Russ Anderson, Rick Johns, Marty Brew, Keith Cummings, Doug Weinberg, Mark Mamich, Steve Bunting, Greg Kaplan, John Vitkus. BACK ROW: Coach Leroy Marsh, Coach Steve Wroblewski, Chris Rob- ertson, Vince Owen, Trainer Dan Fi- niewicz, Manager Paul Beno, Manager Ralph Sebring, Manager Bob Gasky, Manager Jeff Resler, Manager Phil Resler, Manager Greg Beno, Manager Tim Beno, Manager Tim Ellison, Trainer Dave McClory, Trainer Scott Forsythe, Head Coach John Friend, Coach Dick Hunt, Coach Jim Stone. J.V. FOOTBALL 5-1-2 MHS OPP Gary West 14 8 Clark 3 12 Crown Point 31 6 Andrean 14 14 Lowell 18 0 Griffith 39 12 Highland 20 20 Morton 12 0 VARSITY FOOTBALL 7-3 MHS OPP Valparaiso 21 28 Morton 27 6 Crown Point 15 14 Lew Wallace 12 13 Lowell 63 0 Lake Central 20 13 Griffith 27 6 Highland 48 0 Merrillville 15 21 Calumet 39 0 Lake Suburban Conference 6-0 124 Football ’Stangs bring Bridge Trophy home, defeating Highland 48-0, by largest margin in 11 -year history % % % (Continued from pg. 123) the team won against " undefeated " Lake Central. The game ' was a high point in the season in which a sensational pass from the sixty-eight yard line from senior Dave Hunt, was received by junior Kerry Mott, and carried to the two yard line for an im- mediate touchdown against Lake Cen- tral. In the celebrated game against rival Highland, the ’Stangs secured the Bridge Trophy 48-0 the largest margin in 11 years. " Lew Wallace was our low point,” stated Head Coach John Friend, " bad tackles, bad passes, we were just down.” “It was a very satisfying season; I was particularly impressed with the lead- ership and attitudes of the Senior Class. I can’t recall a finer group of players from the stand point of attitude and mature leadership,” summed up Coach Friend. The sophomore team led by coaches Mr. Dick Hunt, and Mr. Alex Bochnowski ended the season 3-3. Beginning fresh- men gained experience with coaches Mr. Ed Robertson, Mr. Steve Wroblewski, and Mr. Jack Yerkes with a season finish record of 6-2. ABOVE: FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Gary Kaplan, Bob Callis, Mike Crary, Chris Klyczek, Kevin Kish, Jeff Lasky, Mike Thornton, Matt Brozivic, Brian Thompson, John Lanman, ROW 2: Jason Noe, Dennis Kipta „ Kevin McAllister, Dave Rameriz, Dave Mrvan, Jeff Callahan, Dave Murokowski, Rich Rozales, Richard Flynn, George Dremonas. ROW 3: Mike Stirling Art Spoerner, Bill Baker, Pat Watson, Chris Black, Bob Sipes, Steve Noe, Mark Brickman, Paul Halas, Mark Alt, ROW 4: John Lewis, Tom Baldwin, Jeff Scholl, Paul Roberts, Jerry Remmers, Rich Con- way, Dave Swanson, Scott Pawelko, Bob Burks, ROW 5: Dave Peredicaris, Bill Beckman. Dave Kritzer, Fred Nelson, Steve Rodreguz, Chuck Pfister, Dave Brown, Jack Tangerman, Jim Dedelow, BACK ROW: Craig Smith, Bill Gomez. Bill Howarth, Jim Sakilaris, Ken Orlich. TOP: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Mike Prater, Brant Walker, Brad Hem- mingway. Chuck O ' Conner, Keith Hunter, Charlie Labitan, Mark Derolf, Dennis Wood. ROW 2: Perry Abbot, Mike Sebenste, Tod Vidovich, Jeff Biesen, Chip Eggers, Bob Carrollo. Greg Hartoonian, Jose Aguilera, BACK ROW: Ken Banas, Chris Katris, Dave Sipkowski, Gary Mili- ken, Tony Nelson, Rob Shorkey, Brad Truver, John Bochnowski. Football 125 BELOW: MEETING THE OPPOSITION. Upon arriving at the opponent ' s home course. Coach DeEtta Hawkins, junior Kathie Phillips, and senior Terri Tav- ern unload their clubs from the car while discussing the match they ' re about to face. RIGHT: STUCK IN A RUT. Having trouble getting out of a sandtrap. senior Jenny Gebel executes a difficult approach shot to the green. ABOVE: ANXIOUS MOMENTS. While waiting for the final scores to come in, junior Mary Beth Gulden, sophomore Ann Luerssen, senior Jenny Gebel, ju- nior Megan Kelley, and senior Terri Tavern discuss the day ' s match. RIGHT: SHOWING GOOD FORM. A complete follow through helps senior Terry Tavern to obtain good position on the fairway. 126 Girls Golf Long practice hours spent improving form, controlling strokes, account for Girls Golf 9-5 season record “Oh no! Right in the mud! First it was the sandtraps, now mud. What next? No, not rain at Sectionals! This just isn’t my day.” Unfortunate circumstances well compensated for the Girls ' Golf team ending with a 9-5 dual meet record. While other students were enjoying the last weeks of summer vacation, the golfers headed out to the Sherwood Country Club for early season practice. August 12 marked the beginning of long hours spent improving good form and controlled swings. The girls began to shake off early season jitters of com- petition after losing their first match to Andrean and Valparaiso. The girls faced anywhere between two and four matches weekly, which cut down the number of workouts per week. The highlight of the team’s season oc- curred in a match between Michigan City Elston and Merrillville, where the girls won finishing in the dark. The final scores were tallied at Merrillville 210, Michigan City Elston 209, and MHS 206. With regu- lar season play over October 5, the golf- ers went on to Sectionals, held at Michi- gan City Municipal Golf Course. The team placed seventh in a field of fourteen teams. The team faced “tough” opposition this year, according to Coach DeEtta Hawkins, the toughest being Lowell and Valparaiso. The team’s four returning players and the seven new members kept the season’s performances accumulative with wins. Each team player improved her individual score by six strokes. Retaining the most first and second places at indi- vidual meets, senior Terry Tavern was the Most Valuable Player. Junior Janice Lisle was named Most Improved as her individ- ual performance was bettered by 18 strokes. “The girls showed great improvement throughout the entire season. They were competitive and tough, which accounts for such a good season. Looking ahead to next year, the outlook of the team seems very promising,” stated Coach Hawkins. ABOVE: GIRL’S GOLF TEAM. ROW 1: Laurie Kris- Ann Luerssen, Coach DeEtta Hawkins, Terri Tavern, toff, Megan Kelley. Sue Feingold, Jenny Gebel. Beth Kathie Phillips, Leslie Dunn. Ann Brush. ROW 2: Janice Lisle, Mary Beth Gulden, Girls Golf 9-5 MHS OPP Valparaiso, 216 192 Andrean 214 Michigan City Marquette forfeit LaPorte, 218 216 Knox 268 New Prairie, 219 249 Valparaiso 198 Michigan City Rogers 196 206 Chesterton 173 194 Michigan City Elston, 206 209 Merrillville 210 Lowell, 204 192 Portage 247 Hobart 226 283 Sectionals 7th Girls Golf 127 ABOVE: ON HER KNEES. In an attempt to save the ball, senior Linda Angel drops to the ground and bumps the ball to her op- ponent during practice. RIGHT: PUTTING IT OVER. To help gain an added point tor the team, junior Judy Nottoli uses a strong overhead serve. FAR RIGHT: MAKING IT WORK. In an effort to re- turn the ball back to her Gavit opponent, junior Barb Young exerts her energy in a concentrated spike. GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 21-5 A Team B Team Valparaiso W W Gavit W L Morton W W West Side W W Griffith W W Whiting W W Highland W L Hanover Central W W Gavit W W Elkhart Central W W Crown Point L W Lowell W W Portage L W Elkhart Central W W Calumet W W Lake Central w W Hobart w W Lafayette Jefferson w W Morton w W Portage Tourney L Sectionals W Regionals L 1 28 Volleyball RIGHT: FINGER CONTROL. Using a smooth controlled set helps sophomore Linda Mandel send the ball back over the net in pre-game practice. After 15-4 season, V-ballers travel to Sectional play where they beat Lake Central and Highland, but lose to New Prairie at Regional competition % tv 4 r Bump . . . set . . . spike! That’s right. Nice and easy. No, no, no! First bump, then set! Get up high when you spike and come down hard. Remember . . . bump, set, spike. Centering both strategy and play around these three words helped the Spikers to gain a 21-5 overall dual meet record in addition to a trip to both the Sectional and Regional meets. Practice for the Girls Volleyball team began on Aug. 23 in the fieldhouse with two practices daily until the time school commenced. " We had a very successful season. By concentrating on various drills, we accomplished control in per- fecting our spikes, " recalled Varsity Head Coach Miss Carmi Thornton. Striving to play as a team, the girls opened the season with a six game win- ning streak, only then falling to Portage and South Bend Riley in the Portage Tournament. Firing back up again, the Spikers went on to finish the season gaining consecutive wins with the ex- ception of the losses to Crown Point and Portage. At Sectionals, " teamwork " proved to be the key factor to the team ' s success. After defeating Lake Central 15-9, 15-7, the Spikers went on to overtake Highland 1 5-5 and then fell to the T rojans 1 5-6. Re- gaining their composure, the Spikers, in a come-from-behind finish, edged in a 12-10 victory in the final game. Advanc- ing then on to Regionals, the team faced tough competition as they met up with New Prairie. Hopes of securing last year’s regional title collapsed when they were defeated 16-14, 15-3. “The injuries is what really plagued us this year,” commented assistant Varsity Coach Robert Shinkan. But the team’s minor casualties didn’t disable them en- tirely as they claimed both the Sectional Crown and the co-Lake Suburban Con- ference title along with Crown Point. Showing outstanding ability this year, ju- niors Kim Duhon, Toni Gray, and Sue Gescheidler were named to the All-Con- ference team. Toni Gray was also ap- pointed to the second All-Regional team. With only the one returning player from last year’s team, the J-V squad, un- der Coach Robert Shinkan, ended their season with an 18-2 overall dual meet record. " We had an excellent season. Putting to use the word “teamwork " ac- counts for us having such an outstanding record,” concluded Coach Shinkan. LEFT: GIRLS VOLLEYBALL. FRONT ROW: Cathy Reppa. Lisa Scott, Sue Bucko, Janet Nottoli, Lisa Moehl. Kathy Gaffigan. SECOND ROW: Coach Carmi Thornton, Di- ana Hudec, Leslie Gray, Pam Seefurth, Linda Mandel. Beth Robertson, Sue Banas, Coach Bob Shinkan. THIRD ROW: Shari Duhon. Lisa Benne, Kathy Allen, Tricia Eggers, Linda Angel. Jerri Friend. BACK ROW Shelly Koscielniak, Judy Nottoli. Barb Young, Sue Gescheid- ler, Toni Gray. Kim Duhon. Sue Norton. Volleyball 129 Shehorses loose to South Bend Clay in dual competition bringing down hopes for State; but at State swimmers beat Clay 133-130 Who says girls can ' t be as good as boys are in sports? Breaking the old cliche of the “weaker sex " last year with their first state swim crown, the girls swim team upheld pride in bringing home a first place trophy again this year. Coach Betty Liebert and Assistant Coach Gary Davis held practices from 3:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. every day after school, preparing the swimmers for sec- tional and state competition. Winning the sectional title from Valpo 263 to 181 qual- ified nine swimmers and two divers for the state meet at Ball State University in Muncie. The team was not favored to win this year because of a loss to rival South Bend Clay in dual competition. The She- horses then took a turn for the better down at State, with all qualifiers improv- ing their times. Freshman Linda Drewniak made an outstanding advance improving her time in the 500 yard freestyle by nine seconds. (Continued on pg. 132) V Whs .It i, ' V ' ' ' ' 3® A - ■ 130 Girls Swimming ABOVE: PRECISE FORM Hours of practice everyday help senior Janet Muta perfect her form in executing a reverse layout. FAR LEFT: EXTRA PULL. During practice freshman Linda Drew- niak puts forth all efforts as she was rewarded with a nine sec- ond improvement at State ABOVE FAR LEFT: SPIRIT AROUSED. Enthusiasm is up- held by sophomore Cari Manley cheering her team on for a hopeful win. LEFT: BEFORE THE BELL TOLLS. At the victory assembly after State, the team awaits ring- ing the bell after accepting the first place trophy. Girls Swimming 131 Following a 12-1 regular season record, Shehorses qualify nine swimmers and two divers for state meet in Muncie ( Continued from pg. 130 ) Helping accumulate points, sophomore Jane Kiernan placed first in the 50 yard freestyle with a time of 25.734. Senior Ja- net Muta placed second in diving, and freshman diver Sue Owens placed elev- enth, this season being her first year on the team. A disappointment in the meet was the disqualification of the 400 yard relay team during preliminaries. The relay team consisting of juniors Katy Flynn and Gayle Johnson and sophomores Janet Niksic and Jane Kiernan was ranked top in the state. In spite of the loss, the team managed to secure the second state title, 133 to 130, followed by South Bend Clay with a close second. Returning from the state meet, the girls were congratulated with an assem- bly Sunday afternoon in the fieldhouse. They were presented with a well de- served first place trophy, and given the privilege to ring the school bell as a sign of victory. 132 Girls Swimming ' V - LEFT: DETERMINATION Catching a glimpse of her opponent ' s pace, soph- omore Janet Niksic sprints to keep ahead. BELOW: PRELIMINARY ADVICE. Assis - BELOW LEFT: ALL THE WAY Maintaining tant Coach Gary Davis gives junior her butterfly, senior Marci Niksic pushes Q a y e Johnson advice on winning on toward the finish before her next event. GIRLS VARSITY SWIMMING. FRONT ROW: Marci Niksic, Betsy Lee. Michelle Kurteff (Manager), ROW 2: Mary Reck. Michelle Fuller. Sarah Lanman. Roberta Whirle. Suzanne Owen. Jane Gorny. ROW 3: Barb Case. Sharon Carlson, Janet Nik- sic. Jane Kiernan, Jan Heinz. Laura Leboitz. Carol Lichtsinn, Sandy Case (manager). Helen Welsh (manager) BACK ROW: Pat Petruch, Janet Muta. Linda Drewniak. Karen Easter. Carrie Manley. Mary Kerr. Katy Flynn, Claudia Mott. Gayle Johnson, Coach Betty Liebert. Coach Chuck Chelich, Assistant Coach Gary Davis. GIRLS VARSITY SWIMMING 12-1 Portage W Merrillville Relays 2nd Highland W Crown Point w Lowell w Chesterton w South Bend Riley w Lafayette Jefferson w Gavit w Elkhart Central w South Bend Adams w Valparaiso w Merrillville w South Bend Clay L I.H.S.A.A. Sectionals w I.H.S.A.A. State Meet w Girls Swimming 133 ' Following tradition, Seahorses pick up their fifth state championship 4 with 194 points; Chelich, Medley 5 Relay, 400 Free Relay, all earn firsts All is quiet in the Ball State pool as the National Anthem is sung. The crowd is hushed in anticipation. Seconds after the singing has stopped, the cheers begin as Seahorse Jack O ' Connor, senior, pours the traditional Munster water into both the swimming and diving pools as an omen for good luck. There must have been something great in that water as the Seahorses pulled off their fifth State win. The water, plus the performance of the 25 qualifiers, received the winning score of 194 points. Taking State titles were the Medley Relay team consisting of sophomore John Zajac, and seniors Dennis Molnar, Dave Bombar and Scott Plantinga with a 1:40.467, the 400 Free Relay team con- sisting of seniors Chris Morrow, Jim Ogren, Scot McCain, and Larry Low with a 3:17.564 and diver Chris Chelich, ju- nior, with 525.50 points. Chelich broke the State Diving Record of 506.07 previously held by his brother, Matt, a ' 75 alumni. “It feels great to be first in state and also to be out of my brother’s shadow!’’, commented Chelich. The State Record of 1:40.387 was also beat as the Medley Relay team went a 1:40.039 (Continued on pg. 137) In KING A BREATH Swimming the Breaststroke leg of the 200 IM. sophomore Bob McAllister comes up for air. e ' GHT n AMIUAR SCENE Coa ch Jepson and his jubilant Seahorses celebrate their fifth State Championship AB °VE RIGHT: STANDING PROUD. In their moment of glory, senior Dennis Molnar and junior Ed Walczak receive their awards for the 100 yd Breaststroke 134 Boys ' Swimming BELOW: REACHING BACK 4s part of the Medley BOTTOM YELLING ENCOURAGEMENT Caught up Relay, sophomore John Zajac backstrokes to a state in the excitement of the meet, senior Mike Quint victory with the time of 1:40 467. cheers his team on to another win. 136 Boys ' Swimming 9 A K) Chris Chelich aids Seahorse State win with new state A diving record of 525 points, breaking record held by his brother, Matt, set in 1974 (Continued from pg. 135) in the preliminaries. Also aiding the team with seconds were Bombar in the 50 yd. Freestyle and the 100 yd. Butterfly with a 22.257 and a 52.409 respectively, and junior Ed Wal- czak in the 100 yd. Breaststroke with 1:03.535. Bringing in thirds were Plant- inga with a 22.542 in the 50 yd. Freestyle and Low with a 4:46.173 in the 500 yd. Freestyle. A time of 1 :46.362 brought Low a fourth in the 200 yd. Freestyle while a 1:03.784 did the same for Molnar in the 100 yd. Breaststroke. Sixth place awards were given to Morrow in the 200 yd. Freestyle with 1:48.864 and Plantinga with a 49.338 in the 100 yd. Freestyle. The hours of practice and miles of swimming paid off as co-captain Larry Low exclaimed, “No other team in In- diana has ever won five State Champion- ships in a row and when you ' re the first ones to do it, you can only feel great!” Starting in October, the Seahorses practiced twice a day, swimming 10,000 to 12,000 yards. Coach Jon Jepson feels, “a lot of hard practice is good for the team, but the right attitude and the desire to be good makes our team a winning one.” (Continued on pg. 139) LEFT: ON THE BLOCKS. One last stretch of his arms prepares senior Chris Morrow for the first leg of the 400 Free Relay. BELOW MOMENT ALONE. Head bent and arms folded in front of him, senior Gus Galante is lost in complete concentration as he psyches up for his upcoming event. FAR LEFT: HELPFUL HINTS. Discussing his perform- LEFT: RECORD TIME. After achieving a team record in ance, Coach Jepson instructs junior Jim Thrall on im- the 500 yd. Freestyle with a 4:46. 1 6, senior Larry Low proving his backstroke for the next event. receives congratulations from senior Scott Plantinga. Boys ' Swimming 137 Setting 7 new records helps Seahorses win Red Division of Munster Relays for eighth time (Continued from pg. 137) The Seahorses ended their season with a record of 14-0, however a close win over South Bend Riley, 87-85, let them know there would be some tough teams at State. The Seahorses also won the Munster Relays for the eighth time and the Merrill- ville Holiday Swim Fest for the fourth time. They took their seventh Sectional title, setting seven meet records and they remained undefeated in Conference. Winning the Red Division of the Mun- ster Relays, the Seahorses received nine first places. Records were set in the 200 yd. Medley Relay, the 800 yd. Freestyle and the 400 yd. Butterfly. Other new records were the 400 yd. Backstroke, the 400 yd. Breaststoke, the 850 yd. Freestyle and the 200 yd. Freestyle. New freshmen and sophomore records were set in the 200 yd. Medley Relay, the 500 yd. Freestyle, and the 400 Free Relay. Another freshmen record was established in the 200 I.M. Out- standing swimmers include freshmen Doug Bombar, with four records, and sophomore Bob McAllister, with three records. Co-captains Low and McCain helped Jepson along with coaches Mr. Chuck Chelich, Mr. Gary Davis, and Mr. Bill Thon. 138 Boys ' Swimming VARSITY SWIMMING Dual Meets: 14-0 MHS OPP Culver Military Academy 209 86 Michigan City Rogers 103 69 Griffith 124 48 Valparaiso 122 50 South Bend Riley 87 85 Davenport West (Iowa) 108 64 Merrillville 110 62 South Bend Adams 116 55 LaPorte 132 34 Bishop Noll 111 57 Highland 108 64 Crown Point 115 57 Thornwood 108 60 Lafayette Jefferson 108 65 Culver Military Academy Relays 1st Wawatosa Wisconsin Relays 1st Munster Relays 1st New Trier West College Events 1st Merrillville Swim Fest 1st Hinsdale South College Events 2nd Lake Suburban Conference 1st IHSAA Sectionals 1st IHSAA State 1st FAR LEFT: ANCHOR MAN. Determination written on his face, sophomore Hunter Johnson takes off. ready to bring in a win for his 400 Free Relay team. CENTER: LET ' S GO. Entering the pool in the usual Seahorse manner, senior David Bombar leads the team in with their tradi- tional clapping and cheering. ABOVE: DISCIPLINED STROKE. In preparation for Sectionals, se- nior Tom Lavery works to improve his Butterfly form. LEFT: SUSPENSION. Practicing his forward swan dive helps ju- nior Chris Chelich get ready for State. TOP: BOYS SWIMMING: FRONT ROW: Harry Thomson. Pete Vu- kovich, Mike Bauschault. Brandon Carpenter. Rick Bohling. Scott Gauthier, Terry Thrall. Mark Biesen. ROW 2; Mark Kiernan. Bill Rhind, Rick Blackford, Brian Pajor, Bill Norris. Ken Carlson. Doug Bombar. Chris Zatorski, Mike Branco. ROW 3. Chris Chelich. Dave Jacobson. Jim Reese. Jim Thrall. Phil Kowalczyk, Ed Wal- czak. John Zajac, Bob McAllister, Bill Zwiege, Dave Bobeck. Ken Walsh, Coach Jon Jepson, Coach Bill Thon. Coach Gary Davis. BACK ROW: Jack O’Connor, Chris Morrow. Dan Smith. Larry Low. Scot McCain, Tom Lavery. David Bombar. Gus Galante, Jim Ogren, Scott Burke, Scott Plantinga, Dennis Molnar, Dan Zajac. Boys ' Swimming 139 140 Basketball BELOW: CLOSE WATCH. Avoiding a Griffith obstacle, senior guard RIGHT: CONCENTRATED MOVES. Despite heavy opposition from Kent Hinebaugh moves quickly, aiming for a basket. two Trojan players, senior John Grunwald puts away two points in the battle between Munster and Highland. FAR RIGHT: PUSHING AHEAD. Eluding one Griffith opponent and trying to do the same to the second, senior Dan Banas displays his offensive skills. RIGHT: OVERCOME. After an exhausting first quarter against East Chicago Roosevelt, junior Mike Hertz revives his energy. Mustangs win 15 consecutive games; ranking them 2nd in state for 3Y 2 weeks, but 87-71 loss to East Chicago Roosevelt breaks ’Stangs winning streak For three and one half weeks the bas- ketball team gave Munster the most ex- citing turnabout in Mustang basketball history. Attaining a 15-0 pre-tournament record, winning fifteen straight games, the Mustangs were ranked number two in the state polls. The team was favored for the sectional title until four consecutive losses brought them from second place to an honorable mention in state ranking. A loss to East Chicago Roosevelt, 87- 71, sent the ’Stangs into a tailspin from which they were unable to recover at the end of the season. A loss to Valparaiso, 66-72, and a disappointing defeat to Mor- ton, 60-67, followed the East Chicago Roosevelt game. An upsetting loss to Highland, 68-61, left the Mustangs tied with Highland as Lake Suburban Confer- ence winners. A 16-4 season record was established by the team before the Calu- met Sectional tournament. Head Coach Mike Copper attributed the last four losses to the fact that the team hadn ' t re- covered emotionally from the first “big” loss to East Chicago Roosevelt. Before sectionals Copper stated, “Emotionally, we ' re not at the level of confidence we should be. The losses hurt us (Continued on pg. 143) Basketball 141 RIGHT: SANDWICHED. Trapped by Morion ' s John Matonov- ich and John Fowler, junior Mike Hertz displays a look of anguish as he anticipates his shot. BELOW: OBSTRUCTED VIEW In hopes of securing two points for his team, junior Paul Wolak struggles to shoot over his LaPorte opponents. RIGHT: UP AND IN. Getting good height on his Trojan oppo- nent enables senior John Grunewald to outjump the antici- pated defensive block. FAR RIGHT: THE HEAT IS ON. With only five minutes to go in the Highland game. Head Coach Mike Copper gives the team some final strategy. 142 Basketball An upsetting ¥ % 68-61 loss to Highland leaves basketball team tied with Trojans for Lake Suburban Conference Championship (Continued from pg. 141) mentally and we haven ' t reacted appro- priately to them. We’ve played a little tight; we’ve been afraid to get beat.” De- spite the late season setbacks, the Ca- gers went into Sectionals " fired-up” to win and were supported by an enthusi- astic student body. Going into a well-balanced Calumet Sectional, the ' Stangs won a tense open- ing round of play against Merrillville, 78- 70. The team proved full recovery from previous losses, taking over Calumet, 76- 58, and bringing home another Sectional title. The champions were greeted with congratulations back at the fieldhouse Saturday night by carloads of excited fans. Prepared for Regional competition, held at Gary West Side, the confident ’Stangs played first round against An- drean. The 59er’s were 68% from the floor, while the ' Stangs began with a dis- advantage, having eight turnovers on of- fense in the first quarter. The team lost to Andrean, 66-76, making them ineligible for further Regional play. Another highlight for the team during the season was the Holiday Tournament victory over Elkhart Memorial, 78-79, bring- (Continued on pg. 145) Basketball 1 43 FAR RIGHT: AMBUSHED. Quickly passing off the ball to a fellow Mustang player, junior Mike Hertz finds himself cram- ped by several Highland players. RIGHT: VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Dave Hunt, John Klyczek. Tom Krajewski, Kent Hinebaugh, Dan Banas, John Grunewald, Brian Watson. BACK ROW: Coach Greg Luksich, Dave Otte, Paul Wolak, Ray Comandella, Mike Hertz, Rick Johns, Coach Mike Copper. FRESHMEN BASKETBALL " A " TEAM 11-4 MHS River Forest L OPP W Gavit W L Griffith W L Highland W L Pierce L W Morton W L T.F. South W L E.C. Washington w L Harrison w L Lowell w L Lake Central L W Hammond High L W Calumet w L Valparaiso Jefferson w L Crown Point w L " B” TEAM 9-6 River Forest MHS W OPP. L Griffith W L Highland W L Pierce L W Morton W L T.F. South W L E.C. Washington L W Harrison L W Lowell W L Lake Central w L Hammond High w L Valparaiso Jefferson w L Crown Point L W Lake Central Tourney Lake Central L W Highland L w FAR RIGHT: FROSH BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Manager Louie Stojkovich, Jim Dedelow, Billy Baker, Dan Blazovich, Kent McCallister, Manager Bill Paulson. ROW 2: Rich Flynn, Rich- ard Rosales, Brian Thomson, Terry Conley, Jeff Milan, Dan Behrens, Scott Pawelko, John Bro- derson. BACK ROW: Coach Jack Yerkes, Ken Orlich, Bill Callis, David Brown, Chris Black, Ke- vin Kish, Bill Howarth, Pete Manous, Coach Jack King. RIGHT: STRETCH. Taking a rising advantage over his Gavit opponents, senior Ray Comen- della shoots to sink two points. VARSITY BASKETBALL 19-5 MHS OPP. Gavit 66 47 Hammond High 68 59 Chesterton 63 62 Crown Point 59 51 Michigan City Elston 74 66 T.F. South 71 59 Griffith 61 43 Elkhart Memorial 79 78 Mishawaka 67 59 LaPorte 90 75 Calumet 59 56 Clark 59 56 Lowell 75 63 Merrillville 70 65 Lake Central 91 59 E.C. Roosevelt 71 87 Valparaiso 66 72 Highland 53 57 Hobart 67 49 Morton 60 67 Calumet Sectional Griffith 69 58 Merrillville 56 48 Calumet 76 58 West Side Regionals Gary Andrean 66 76 J.V. BASKETBALL 13-7 MHS OPP. Gavit 52 48 Hammond High 38 35 Chesterton 42 41 Crown Point 32 29 Michigan City Elston 37 53 T.F. South 56 30 Griffith 48 45 Calumet 51 35 Hammond Clark 48 50 Lowell 45 43 Highland 48 35 Lake Central 46 49 Merrillville 26 32 E.C. Washington 38 36 Valparaiso 43 48 Hobart 39 37 Morton 61 54 Highland Tourney Michigan City Elston 43 44 Andrean 47 53 LaPorte 58 50 RIGHT: JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Mike Bucko, Chip Eggers, Jerry Jones, Gary Silverman, Tony Nelson. ROW 2: Coach Ed Robertson, Joe Dixon, Scott Knut- son, Ken Banas, Keith Hunter, Manager Rich- ard Larmmering. BACK ROW: Mark DeRolf, Mike MiHes, John Rudakus, Bob Bukbich. 1 44 Basketball ’Stangs recover from late season slump by beating Merrillville and Calumet to bring home another Sectional title, only to lose 1st Regional game to Andrean (Continued from pg. 143) ing the team another trophy. The season ' s end accounted for new team records, by having the best overall Mustang record since the 1968-69 sea- son. Possible All-State candidate, senior guard Kent Hinebaugh, made consid- erable achievements as leading scorer with 17.08 points, for 42% field goals made, including 83 assists. Teaming with Hinebaugh, senior guard John Grune- wald headed team hustle points with 141 and led record-breaking assists, totaling 95. Senior center Ray Comandella was an indispensable member of the team as number two scorer with 13.58. Junior rebound-leader Paul Wolak and junior Mike Hertz, who finished even with an av- erage of 12.5 points per game, were part of the Mustang “fire. " The freshman A and B teams had a “very satisfying season because the boys were not accustomed to winning,” stated Coach Jack Yerkes. The teams came out ahead with an A team 1 1-4 record and B team following with a 9-6 record. Coached by Ed Robertson, the Junior Varsity players ended the season with a 13-7 record. rf O V w f y t vy r _ Li - _ l i fl l Jr ’ 1 1 J 1 1 I 1 w f W-at i i 1 iWSOB 1] J ■E3R HFr ■ i y y i I ui w t J m 9 m BELOW: STRADDLE STRETCH. A fast run and a sense of timing enables sophomore Suzy Shaw to reach maximum height for her vault. ABOVE: RHYTHMIC TIMING. Concentrating on keeping in time with the music, beginner sophomore Beth Eggebrecht practices her floor exercise routine before a home meet with Highland. LEFT: GRACEFUL BALANCE. Working toward perfection on the beam helps sophomore Melissa Murin place 6th in State in this event. RIGHT: GYMNASTICS TEAM. FRONT ROW: Terri Anderson. Jane Fissinger, Joan Taylor, Theresa Cerajewski, Kathy Kotso. ROW 2: Mrs. Jamie Guerts, Kelly Benoit, Beth Adamczyk, Jean Cerajewski, Joyce Rovai, Suzy Shaw, Mrs. Susan Spalding. BACK ROW: Jane Marshall, Mary Jane Beck- man, Melissa Murin, Beth Eggebrecht, Sharon Mazanek, Nancy Hulett, Cheryl Kish. Optional team secures 1st place at Sectionals , advancing 7 girls to Regionals; Eggebrecht, Shaw and Murin later advance to State, where Murin finishes 6th All-Around Football may be termed the roughest sport. Hockey may be the most violent. Basketball may be keyed the most com- petitive, but gymnasts feel their sport takes the most muscle control, timing, and skill. Also, having the longest sea- son, gymnastics runs from November to the beginning of April, five months. After three months of training, the team under the leadership of Mrs. Jamie Guerts and Mrs. Susan Spalding, cap- tured first place at the Lake Suburban Conference losing to Highland by two points. Led by sophomore Melissa Murin for the second year, the optional team took first place at the Sectional meet, held at Merrillville. Senior Jane Fissinger, soph- omore Melissa Murin, and freshmen Nancy Hulett and Joan Taylor went to re- gionals as the optional team, along with freshman Kathy Kotso in the Intermediate level and sophomore Beth Eggebrecht and Suzy Shaw in the beginning level. Advancing to State, Melissa placed 6th on beam and all-around in the op- tional level. She later was named Most Valuable team member, at the end of the season. In the beginning level, soph- omore Suzy Shaw placed 4th on floor ex- ercise. Also, Beth Eggebrecht captured 6th place in vaulting for the beginning level. According to Mrs. Susan Spalding, " Over-all the team had a very fine sea- son, but we’re hoping for a bigger team next year.” Despite five members’ in- juries, the team’s determination secured a winning season, especially in the case of Beth Eggebrecht, who sprained her ankle on the third event at State but went on to complete her fourth event, floor exercise. Gymnastics 147 Varsity players and three senior members overcome inexperience as Junior Varsity improves with a 10-3 record. Exhibiting their skills developed through many drills, the Varsity team played an outstanding game against Por- tage, losing in the first quarter, 19-2, and then coming back with a 45-44 win. Ju- nior Sandy Capps performed success- fully this season making the Indiana State team. Because there was no Conference tournament, no Conference awards were received by the team. At Sectionals, played on home courts, the girls suffered an upsetting loss to Highland 32-36, elim- inating them from further competition. During the season the Girls Basket- ball team took time out to raise money for new warm-ups by selling suckers. With hopes of securing additional funds, the team also organized a basketball mara- thon which was held in June. Because of a few initial problems, the Girls Basketball team was faced with a challenge this year. With only two return- ing varsity players and only three senior members, the team had to overcome in- experience. Injuries throughout the sea- son were also a drawback for the team, causing the loss of team member Shari Duhon, who was injured before the sea- son began. Reflecting on the progress of the season, senior Shelly Koscielniak commented, " it was tough, but Coach Maicher knew our weak spots and con- centrated on helping us overcome them.” Two-hour practices for both Varsity and Junior Varsity squads were held every evening and Saturday mornings. All efforts proved to be worthy as the Var- sity team, coached by Mr. Robert Mai- cher, ended the season with a 9-6 record. Headed by a new assistant coach, Miss Carmi Thorton, the Junior Varsity team finished with a 10-3 final record. 1 m w k9 [ » ft IT ' i AH « 7 Ms H ME Aifli mt t v yPl 4 Me Isil mi V U AM r vF Jl H PQ H mk i I n N , AJ tXj W IWa. |fj H Hi JBl JHj V VI ABOVE: GIRLS BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Manager MaryLou Barron, Barb Pontius, Pam Tomae, Madeline Gre- gor, Janet Nottoli. Sue Bucko, Sue Capps ROW 2: Renee Kistler, Bev Hudec, Liz Ramirez, Kelly Gusner, Diana Hu- dec, Beth Robertson, Linda Mandel. ROW 3: Manager Les- lie Gray, Pam Seefurth, Sue Banas, Shelly Koscielniak, Judy Nottoli, Debbie Kucer, Linda Angell, Toni Gray. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Maicher, Coach Carmi Thorton, Kelli Fowler. Annette Masolak, Barb Young, Lydia Megremis, Sandy Capps. 148 Girls Basketball GIRLS BASKETBALL VARSITY 9-6 MHS OPP Valparaiso 38 39 Lowell 37 45 Merrillville 40 24 Highland 39 55 Gavit 45 38 Lake Central 46 52 Whiting 39 25 Hobart 57 25 Morton 38 41 Portage 46 45 Griffith 39 34 Calumet 41 29 Crown Point 46 43 Sectionals East Chicago Washington 43 35 Highland 31 35 J V. 10-3 MHS OPP Valparaiso 36 40 Lowell 25 18 Merrillville 36 37 Highland 29 ' 31 Gavit 31 26 Lake Central 24 21 Whiting 34 14 Hobart 32 8 Morton 34 20 Portage 37 14 Griffith 45 6 Calumet 42 11 Crown Point 28 18 BOTTOM: BALL CONTROL. Junior Toni Gray drives toward the basket, despite tough opposition from Morton ' s junior Ruth Drake and sophomore Lori Burns. FAR LEFT: BODY IN MOTION Out in front of the fast break, sophomore Pam Seefurth executes a lay-up shot. BELOW: LAST SECONDS ATTEMPTS In an effort to gain two added points for her team, freshman Liz Ramirez tries to score before time runs out in the quarter. BELOW LEFT: LISTENING ATTENTIVELY. In order to improve their strategy of play. Coach Bob Maicher gives advice to the varsity players in the Munster-Morton game Placing 10 individuals at Lake Suburban Conference tournament, wrestlers capture 1st place title During wrestling season the team builds endurance together, practices to- gether, diets together, and even takes team wins and losses together. But unlike other sports, each wrestler goes out on the mat and competes alone, defeated or victorious alone. Fans, fellow teammates, and coaches give support, but the wres- tler is one-to-one against his opponent. This is what makes wrestling unique from other sports. The Grapplers were rewarded with a 7- 1 record, losing only to Crown Point 20- 31. The Junior Varsity ended the season with a 7-1 dual meet record. Headed by coach Alex Bochnowski, the Varsity team took over the Lake Suburban Confer- ence, winning by 49 points, the largest margin in Mustang wrestling history. Se- niors co-captain Dennis Flynn and Dave Homan were both individual Conference champions. In Sectional competition, junior Jim Colias, sophomore John Bochnowski, and senior co-captain Steve Brumm all placed first in their respective weight classes. Senior Dennis Flynn and junior Bob Brown also won (Continued on page 152) ABOVE: BREAK DOWN. While crunching his opponent, sophomore John Bochnowski trys to turn his Highland competition on his back to secure a pin. RIGHT: EVENTUAL OVERTHROW. Hours of practice enable freshman Mike Kwasney to take down his match in the Munster-Griffith meet. 1 50 Wrestling LEFT: CLOSE MANEUVERS. Trying to sho ot a take down on Hammond High ' s Hampton O ' Neil, senior Ed Alt plans his next move carefully. FAR BELOW: IT ' S ALL OVER. With final seconds left in the quarter, sophomore Andrew Lippie trys to put his opponent in the guillotine. BELOW: TENSE MINUTES ' Awaiting a signal from the referee, senior Dennis Flynn prepares for his attack. After Flynn places 2nd in State competition (Continued from pg. 150) firsts in Sectionals. Flynn brought home a first in Regional competition, qualifying him for Semi- State finals. After his Semi-State victory, Flynn went on to place second in the State championship. Holding the most pins for the second consecutive season, Flynn was named the Most Valuable Teammate. Hard work paid off for senior Steve Brumm as he re- ceived the Pride, Hustle and Desire ABOVE: EMOTIONAL RELEASE. With looks of an- guish, junior Bob Brown uses a one-on-one to pin his opponent down. award. The Most Valuable Freshman was John Pupillo, who placed a second in Conference. Sophomore John Boch- nowski was rewarded for having the most take downs during the season. Coach Bochnowski summed up the season stating, “this season had the hardest working team and was better than last year’s team because of the Lake Suburban Conference win, and one team member’s second in State.” 1 52 Wrestling VARSITY WRESTLING 7-1 MHS OPP Griffith 40 13 Valparaiso 38 11 Highland 32 27 Hammond High 37 19 Crown Point 20 31 Gavit 30 19 Calumet 29 16 Lake Central 43 12 Lake Suburban Conference 1st LEFT: USING HIS HEAD. Fighting a take-down, freshman John Pupillo manages to stay one move ahead strategically on his opponent. BELOW: QUICK MOVES. A one-on- one hold helps senior co-captain Steve Brumm to get his Hammond High rival on his back. ABOVE: WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jim Hered. Fred Nelson. Matt Brozo- vic, Bill Gomez, Mark Brickman, Dave Pardikaris, Randy Marakowski, Dan MrVan, Mike Ricks. ROW 2: Tom Rhind, John Remmers, Bob Adamczack. ROW 3: Coach Dennis Haas. Coach Leroy Marsh. Jim Colias. Howard Atlas, John Bochnowski, Steve Mulholland, Dave Homan, Dennis Flynn, Bob Brown, Steve Brumm, John Sannito, Andrew Lippie, Jon Puppilo, Coach At Bochnowski. Wrestling 153 With only 27 participants, Boys Track team members find themselves forced to participate in 2 or more events 6:00 a.m. . . . Most of the Munster population is still sleeping, but members of the Boys Track Team are donning their attire of sweats and tennis shoes. They soon begin their daily journey down the quiet streets of town. Led by senior co-captains Doug Con- cialdi, Matt Echterling, and Carl Serna, the trackmen finished the season with a 3-6 overall record. “We’ve shown a lot of improvement from last year, but we still lack the depth needed for a strong team,” remarked Coach Jim Stone, business teacher. With only 27 members, the team went on to finish fifth at Conference. The mile relay team of Concialdi, Echterling, ju- niors Bob Carroll, and Pat Wilkins broke the school record with a time of 3:22.3. Junior Tom Rhind placed first in discus throw, while junior Kerry Mott received a second in the 100 yard dash and 180 low hurdles. Serna added to the team’s mer- its with a second in the two mile individual. Showing outstanding performance by placing first in nine out of ten meets, Rhind qualified for the All-Conference team in the discus throw. At Sectionals four trackmen were named individual qualifiers for Regional com- (Continued on pg. 156) FARTHEST LEFT: AFTER- THOUGHTS. After run- ning the distance medley relay, junior Bob Carroll takes time to rest and ponder over his perfor- mance before running his next event. FAR LEFT: GASPING FOR AIR. Out in front of his Calumet opponent, senior Carl Serna takes a deep breath before finishing the final lap in the mile. ABOVE: HIGH STRIDE. Using good leg extension, freshman Mike Thorton clears the 110 high hur- dles during practice. LEFT: CONSTANT STRIDE. Finishing the fourth quarter of the mile run, junior Dean Boldin slowly overtakes Calu- met ' s Greg Lambert Boys Track 1 55 v Senior co-captains Doug Concialdi, Matt Echterling, and Carl Serna lead team to a 5th place finish at Confer- c ence while junior Tom Rhind qualifies for All-Conference team in discus throw (Continued from pg. 154) petition. Rhind and freshman Dave Mur- kowski finished second and fourth in dis- cus throw, respectively, while Concialdi finished fourth in high hurdles and Mott fourth in low hurdles. “The team really got off to a slow start, but after the Crown Point meet things began to look a lot better,” com- mented junior Dean Boldin. At Crown Point the trackmen swept the Bulldogs 72-57. Individual firsts went to Serna in the two mile individual, to Mott in the 100 low hurdles, and to Rhind in the discus throw. " Overall, the season wasn’t that good. We had a lack of involvement which really made it tough when we went up against schools with 80 team mem- bers,” added Bob Carroll. Throughout the entire season, the trackmen displayed determination and versatility. Team members found them- selves participating in two or more events per meet, highlighted by the all-around performance of Concialdi. At the season’s close, Serna was awarded the Most Valuable Player and Concialdi the PHD award. ABOVE: VARSITY TRACK: FRONT ROW: Scott Marcus, Tim McGallion, Andy Lippie, Matt Echterling, Tim Burbich, Felipe Chua. ROW 2: Kerry Mott, Bob Carroll, Carl Serna, Doug Concialdi. ROW 3: Coach Jim Stone, Mike Lekas, Gene Faron, Bill Rhind, Chris Markovich, Tom Sidor, Mark Echterling, Mike Thornton, Brian Pajor, Paul Trgovich, Bill Paulson, Coach Kevin Vana. BACK ROW: Ed Madarang, Stephan Noe, Keith Geiselman, Mark Bobin, Dave Murakowski, Karl D Arcy, Don Harwood, Coach Mike Copper. FAR RIGHT: " CRUNCH. " Attempting to do a barrel roll over the high jump bar, senior Doug Concialdi tries to manuever his body. VARSITY TRACK 3-6 MHS OPP Gary Roosevelt 29 57 Chesterton 45 54 T.F. South 74 26 Munster Relays 2nd place Calumet, 45 89 Highland 57 Griffith 59 69 Crown Point 74 54 Lake Central 83 Lowell 63 37 Conference 5th place 156 Boys Track LEFT: LAST STFIETCH. Putting forth a final effort of strength, soph- BELOW: PUSHING AHEAD. Taking the lead in the distance med- omore Greg Bobin finds enough energy to finish the two mile relay ley relay, senior Matt Echterling leads the relay team on to a first at the Highland Invitational. place finish at the Munster Relays. Dennis Spangler. Lisa Gullick- son, Tricia Eggers. Katie Flynn, Annette Masolak, Vicki Steven- son, Pam Derolf, Sandy Kam- GIRLS VARSITY TRACK randt, Kelly Rovai, Mr. Bob Shin- kan. ROW 2: Bonnie Smith. MHS OPP Diane Palos. Jenny Figler, Sue Horace Mann 64 62 Norton, Lydia Megremis, Kelly Whiting 64 8 Fusner, Crystal Boldin, Pam Lowell 84 ti 22 ' 2 Seefurth. ROW 3: Sue Baran, Highland 58 67 Debbie Kucer, Judy Nottoli, Griffith 58 9 Barb Young, Toni Gray, Sara Lake Central 45 24 Muntiu, Laura Brauer, Carrie Crown Point 45 63 Skawinski. ROW 4: Sue Atchin- Calumet 67 39 son, Kay Maloney, Lisa Scott, Gary West Side 67 27 Laura Lebeots, Liz Remeris, Su- Portage 80 25 san Banas, Kathy Czapcysk, Valparaiso 65 16 Nancy Surufka, Mary Kay Wil- Gary Roosevelt 65 52 kenson, Jerry Friend. BACK Merrillville 60 36 ROW: Kathy Stavros, Roz Gavit 86 24 Whitcombe. Morton 86 24 BOTTOM: FLYING HIGH. Striv- Conference 3rd ing to execute perfect form, Sectional 2nd freshman Pam Seefurth sails over the highjump bar. RIGHT: LIMITED SPACE. Making sure she stays within proper bounds of the ring, soph- omore Mary Kay Wilkenson thrusts the shot- put into the nearby field. FAR RIGHT: FINAL STRETCH. A patch of grass provides a haven for sophomore Liz Ramirez in which to exercise before her race. 158 Girls ' Track Team combines new members with experienced players to achieve 13-2 record, 3rd in Conference play, 2nd in Sectional tournament as senior Annette Masolak qualifies in two events “Just one more lap to go and I’ll be finished. Having practice everyday after school can be so tiring. I guess my coach is right when he says it will help build up my endurance and develop my tech- nique. But right now all it is doing is giv- ing me a tremendous headache. Oh well, tomorrow is the big meet which means we won’t be working out as hard as usual to help save our strength. What’s that the coach is saying? To- morrow’s meet is postponed until next week, and we can run an extra ten laps to keep us in shape? Terrific, and just when I only had a quarter lap to go.” After school practices were just one of the factors involved with being a mem- ber of the Girl’s Track team. Besides the countless hours spent training, the girls also had the chance to compete in vari- ous meets throughout the season. Mr. Dennis Spangler, Wilbur Wright Middle School teacher, coached the members and Mr. Bob Shinkan, geometry teacher, served as his assistant. Striving to improve from the previous year, the team broke numerous records and fin- ished with a 13-2 winning season. The 880 yard relay team, consisting of senior Annette Masolak, junior Lydia Megremis, and freshmen Pam Derolf and Lisa Scott, managed to set a new record nine times! Although unable to beat rivals Crown Point and Highland in conference play, the team defeated them in the Calumet sectionals in which they took second. Nine girls qualified for regionals in five separate events. Qualifying in the mile were junior Katie Flynn and freshman Laura Brauer. The relay team also quali- fied along with Masolak in the 100 yard dash. Advancing to regionals in the high jump competition were junior Sara Mun- tiu and freshman Pam Seefurth. Toni Gray, junior, qualified in the softball throw. “The girls this year have given a bet- ter example of what team effort can do, than any other team I’ve seen,” com- mented Coach Shinkan. “Throughout the season the girls worked with dedication to make the team a winning one.” “Finally, I’m finished running. I can not wait to get home and relax. Oh no, the coach is asking if a few of us will stay after to get in some extra practice. Oh well, at least I ' ll be in good shape for the meet next week.” BELOW: GIRLS TENNIS. FRONT ROW: Dinah Horath. Darci Gray . Sue Block, Deda Shoemaker, Stacey Andreakis, Sue Taylor, Christy Di- Carlo, Pam Thomae. ROW 2: Manager Claudia Mott, Evie Shoemaker, Dianne Cleland, Kim Torok, Judy Brauer, Annie Lueressen, Coach Brenda Coffield. ROW 3: Manager Karen Easter, Joli Pellar, Jeanine Stevens, Cathy Gaffigan, Carrie Melind, Karen Hertz, Assistant Coach Greg Oslan. ■ uccfli — GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS 14-0 MUNSTER OPP Portage 7 0 Valparaiso 7 0 Morton 7 0 Lowell 7 0 Crown Point 6 1 Calumet 7 0 La Porte 5 2 Griffith 7 0 Gavit 7 0 Clark 7 0 Chesterton 7 0 Hobart 7 0 Merrillville 7 0 Conference 1st GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS 10-0 MUNSTER OPP Portage 3 0 Valparaiso 7 0 Morton 5 0 Lowell 9 o Crown Point 5 o La Porte 7 o Gavit 4 o Clark 2 o Chesterton 5 0 Hobart 4 0 After achieving 14-0 total dual meet _ record, 5-0 Conference recordist € undefeated team goes on to winr-Jfo Sectionals, sends Sue Taylor, doubles players Jeanine Stevens, Carrie Melind, % Judy Brauer, Cathy Gaffigan to Regionals “Here comes the ball! I must remem- ber all of the fundamentals that I learned in tennis lessons. First, keep your eye on the ball, position your body in line with the ball, racket back, ready swing and fol- low through with your racket. Beautiful! Now that’s the way to play tennis! " With precision timing, the many steps and methods to a victory passed through the minds of the 18 members of the Girls Tennis Team as they concentrated on their playing whether it was a final con- ference match or just a practice game. Working on skills everyday after school and on Saturdays for three months, the hours of practice seemed to pay off as the team established a 1 4-0 to- tal dual meet record and a 5-0 Confer- ence meet record which secured the Conference title for the girls. In the Conference tournament, the girls placed six All-Conference cham- pions in four of the five categories. Se- nior Sue Taylor won as the number one singles player and Jeanine Stevens, se- nior, as the number two singles player. The doubles teams of freshman Judy Brauer and senior Cathy Gaffigan and of junior Carrie Melind and senior Karen Hertz placed first and second respec- tively in their matches. A total of 83 individual wins and only four losses finished the season for the varsity team, and the new junior varsity team concluded its year without a single loss. Expanding the team to include the first extensive junior varsity team, Coach Brenda Coffield hoped to be able to bet- ter serve the needs of all of the girls who had really shown an interest in tennis. Remaining undefeated proved the strength of the team to be even greater than the girls had hoped for at the begin- ning of the season. Highlighting their matches with wins against Highland and Valparaiso (6-1, 7-0), the team went on to be seeded highly in both Conference and Sectional games. The girls won the Sectional com- petition. Senior Susan Taylor placed a first in singles, along with junior Dinah Horath who placed a third. Doubles teams consisting of senior Jeanine Ste- vens, junior Carrie Melind, and freshmen Judy Brauer, and Cathy Gaffigan went on to compete in Regionals in Valparaiso. FAR LEFT: HIGH SERVE. With determination, senior Sue Taylor works to combine both height and speed into her serve to send the ball deep into the back court. TOP LEFT: SIDE STEP With a backhand grip, senior Jeanine Stevens quickly positions her- self in reach of the ball. ABOVE LEFT: FRIENDLY TERMS. With the spirit of fair play, senior Cathy Gaffigan and freshman Judy Brauer wish their Highland opponents luck before beginning their dou- bles match. LEFT: READY. While her doubles partner, freshman Judy Brauer serves the ball, senior Cathy Gaffigan tries to anticipate their oppo- nents ' play. Girls Tennis 161 RIGHT: TEAMMATE SCRUTINY. Waiting their turn for BELOW: ON THE GREEN. As his eyes follow the ball, their second shots, seniors Brent Bocard and Drew senior Brent Bocard follows through to guide the putt Kanyer and sophomore Dave Nelson watch senior on line. Drew Prusiecki ' s fairway form. ABOVE: TRICKY SHOT. Achieving a good blast from the sand trap, soph- omore Tom Granack hits the ball to the green. 162 Boys Golf With a loss to Crown Point, golfers break Conference title tie Vv % to finish in 2nd place with Mike Skurka leading Conference race for Medalist honors RIGHT: TEE-OFF. Placing his ball on the tee, senior Mike Skurka readies to drive from the third tee Perfectly trimmed lawns, cool water, golden sand, and tall, swaying trees . . all of this should mean only rest, relaxa- tion and enjoyment. On the contrary, to the 24 Golf Team members who were sur- rounded by these conditions five days a week, it meant practice, hard work, and concentration. Beginning practice in March, the boys opened their season April 12 against Whiting by beating them 169-232. In con- sidering their many wins, Coach Ed Mus- selman felt that, “for the most part, the play of our sophomores contributed to our success.” (Continued on pg. 165) BELOW: GOLF TEAM. FRONT ROW: Drew Prusiecki, Mike Skurka, Dave Nelson. Drew Kanyer. Tom Granack. Dave Siegel. Coach Ed Musselman. ROW 2: Brent Bocard, Mike Ricks. Dave Renfro, Jeff Zajac, Jim Hester- man. BACK ROW: Bill Beckman, Derek Beach. Larry Mack. Bob Blazevich. Tom Corsiglia. BOTTOM: HEAD DOWN. Intent on hol- ing out to preserve par, sophomore Dave Nelson concentrates on his final putt. VARSITY BOYS GOLF MHS OPP Whiting 169 232 Hammond High 162 177 Calumet 160 116 Gavit 167 154 Andrean, 162 155 Morton 164 Lowell 159 171 Highland 152 176 Crown Point 154 163 Gavit 178 178 Lake Central 165 158 Griffith 158 182 Valparaiso, 154 156 Clark 169 Calumet 159 178 Lowell 157 151 Highland 155 174 Griffith 157 166 Crown Point 178 171 Hammond High 186 196 Lake Central 150 146 ABOVE: TRAPPED AGAIN. Trapped off the green, se- nior Drew Kanyer explodes out of the sand in hopes of a birdie. Golfers begin season in March, attain season record of 14-7, place 2 in Conference top 10, but fall short of Conference title (Continued from pg. 163) Senior Mike Skurka led Conference with the lowest average score, while Drew Kanyer was close behind in sev- enth. After ten matches, the team was in a tie for first in the Lake Suburban Con- ference race; however, a loss to Crown Point set them back to second place. This put them farther away from their season goal which was, according to Coach Musselman, “to win Conference and place first at the Sectionals. " After many practices and meets with numerous putts, drives, birdies, and dis- appointing losses, another season of golf came to a close. RIGHT: ANTICIPATION. Attempting to recover from the miseries of the last hole, sophomore Dave Nelson and se- nior Drew Kanyer look at what lies ahead. Boys ' Golf 1 65 ' X. ArXJ Recording a record A breaking season • of 9-2-1, Soccer Team beats league leader Morton for 1st time in Mustang history Basketball and swimming traditionally are known for their record setting teams, and soccer has been no exception. The team has been in existence for four years and has come up from a 2-8 beginning record to a record-breaking season of 9 wins, 2 losses, and 1 tie. The team fell to undefeated Morton 3- 1, with a handicap of five starting players out due to injuries. Playing the Governors a second time at Morton, the Mustangs defeated the Governors 2-1 for the 1st time in Munster Soccer history. Under the direction of Coach Jack King, the team participated in the Ham- mond Soccer League for the second time, with stand- (Continued on pg. 168 ) ABOVE: UNEXPECTED OBSTACLE. Heading do field, senior Archie Aktay moves to get the ball p the Gavit defenseman RIGHT: HEADS UP. During a game under the lights against Hammond Tech, senior Archie Aktay at- tempts a head-shot oil sophomore Tom 0 ' Connell ' s boot. 1 66 Soccer 4t ' » ii i ; v‘.J- • .Vi Gavit SOCCER 9-2-1 MHS 6 OPP 0 LEFT: IN FOR THE GOAL. While trying to catch his opponent off guard, sophomore Steve Mazur boots the ball towards the net. BELOW VARSITY SOCCER FRONT ROW: Dave Clark 4 0 Jarzombek. Archie Aktay, Jim Fissinger, Steve Ma- Noll 2 0 zur, Bradley Barnes. Tom O ' Connell, David Loo, Morton 1 3 Greg Chona, Dan Cueller ROW 2: Bob Skurka, Hammond Tech 3 2 Kenny Olan, Chip Eggers, Steve Andrews, John Jur- Hammond High 0 0 kash, Ron Prus, Bob Loudermilk. Doug Ness, Kurt Clark 4 0 Kappes, John Vitkus, Dan Wozniak. BACK ROW: Noll 1 0 Brian LeVan, Jim Barron, Mike Koufos, Dave Watt, Hammond Tech 2 1 Bob Trusty, John Moehl, Tom Long, Steen Peterson, Gavit 1 2 Dave Otte, Brian Egnatz. Mirco Merntz, Kevin Moy- Morton 2 1 nah, Mike Hertz, Coach Jack King. ABOVE: IT ' S MY BALL. Trying to determine ownership of the ball, senior Bob Loudermilk puts up a winning fight with a Hammond Tech defenseman, planning to overtake his oppo- nent ' s efforts. LEFT: ALL THE WAY. After gaining control of the ball, senior Archie Aktay makes his way towards the goal, keeping Gavit from any chance of scoring a goal. FAR LEFT: IN THE CLEAR. Away from all obstacles, senior Ron Prus prepares to take the ball downfield, losing his Gavit opponent. Soccer 169 BELOW: OPEN SHOT. With the puck in his control, sophomore Phil RIGHT: WATCHFUL EYE. Observing every move made by his team- Maroc makes his way to the net with hopes of making a goal. mates, sophomore Phil Maroc prepares for his next turn on the ice. ' i ' ' tM ' " " , until! " " ’ HOCKEY CLUB 11-5 OPP MHS T.F. South 2 5 3 4 Glen Park 1 5 Bishop Noll 1 6 Hobart 5 8 Lake Central 8 7 Valparaiso 5 3 Thornwood 15 0 11 2 Highland 6 1 6 3 Andrean 1 0 S B. Adams 15 1 ABOVE: CLOSE-IN. Securing the puck from his Lake Central opponents, junior Tom Wooden holds his position. 1 70 Hockey Low morale hinders season, as hockey team finishes 5-11, yet places 3 players on winning Western Division All-Star team Beginning in the middle of October, the team practiced one hour a week due to the cost of ice rental. Each member paid $75 to be on the team and had to purchase his own equipment. The $75 fee paid for ice time and the $1300 North- ern Indiana High School Hockey League (NIHSHL) participation fee. Seniors Bob Tompulis, Bob Siegel, and sophomore Phil Maroc were tri-cap- tains, chosen to help Coach Tim Ellison by keeping records and acting as go-be- tweens for the team and Coach Ellison. Awards given were Most Valuable, senior Jeff Adams; Most Improved, junior Eric Compton, junior and Leading Scorer, se- nior Steve Spurlock. Explaining the team’s low record, Coach Ellison said, " our morale was very low from the start, due to lack of support from the school and student body.” The sound of the buzzer signaled the end of the game. Who won? With a 5-11 season record, it can be said that this was not the Hockey Team ' s best year. The loss of ten players of the ' 75- ' 76 team and lack of team enthusiasm seemed to greatly hamper the remaining 18 team members. The Stickmen started out the season by beating T.F. South, 5-2 and 4-3; Glen Park, 5-1; Bishop Noll, 6-1; and Hobart, 8- 5. However, according to senior team captain Bob Tompulis, " After a few wins, we were really up for the Highland game. When we lost the game, we also lost our confidence.” Earning another win, three members of the team played in the Western Divi- sion of the All-Star game. The score was 4-3, aided by a goal from senior Steve Spurlock. Also playing in the game were senior Jeff Adams and junior Bob Siegel, goalies. ABOVE: HOCKEY TEAM. Front Flow : Bob Siegel. Mark Chael. Eric Com - Coach Tim Ellison. Steve Faso. George Robb. Mark Meyer, Steve Spur- pton, Jeff Adams, Greg Bobin, David Krause, Bob Tompulis. Back Row: lock, manager Jim White. Hockey 1 71 Holding the Lake t Suburban Conference title as co-champs with Highland , for the past two years, Stickmen 9? were forced into second place by losses to Calumet, Lowell, Crown Point and Griffith It takes more than luck to produce a winning team, and Coach Mike Niksic’s Stickmen had what it takes. Before the season started, a weak pitching staff and a strong hitting attack was predicted. Pitching came on strong, as shown by three shutout games against Highland, Crown Point, and Lake Central. Demonstrating inconsistent hitting throughout the season, the players broke the double digit barrier four times during the season, then were shutout four times. Senior pitchers John Grunewald and Jim Pawlowicz, who both sported close to a 1.5 earned run average, were aided by senior catcher Gary Downing. Offense and defense by senior first baseman Dan Banas, senior centerfielder Greg Beno, and versatile junior shortstop Steve Ur- banski, also added to the success of a well-balanced team. After two years of holding the Lake Suburban Conference title (LSC), losses to Calumet, Lowell, Crown Point, and champion Griffith, forced the Stickmen to take second place. (Continued on pg. 174) LEFT: PLANNED ATTACK. Senior outfielder Mike Backe rips a shot up the middle for a base hit against River Forest. FAR LEFT: PSYCHED UP. Senior John Grunewald prepares for the pitch, and then unloads a curve ball against Crown Point anticipating a strike-out. BELOW: SECURED POSI- TION. With the ball al- ready in his hand, and his foot still on the plate, se- nior catcher Gary Down- ing is confident of forcing an out on his opponent. Baseball 1 73 rm 1 ' 1970 by As season ends Baseball Team breaks previous 19-6 season record set in achieving 20 victory goal (Continued from pg. 1 72) The team competed in one of the toughest Sectionals in the state, against 10th ranked Hammond Gavit, 16th ranked Bishop Noll, and Clark, Hammond High, Hammond Tech, and Whiting. Hard work paid off for seniors Gary Downing and Dan Banas, who were Most Valuable Players. Senior Greg Beno re- ceived the Golden Glove Award, and ju- nior Steve Urbanski was given the Golden Bat Award. Honored with the Nick Katsoulis P.H.D. award was senior Jim Pawlowicz. Captain Greg Beno felt that " this year had one of the best teams because of the 20 victory season. " Coached by Mr. Dan Kernaghan, eco- nomics teacher, the J.V. squad had a 13- 3 record. The freshman team gained ex- perience with a 12-5 season record, headed by Coach Bob Maicher, math teacher. ABOVE: VARSITY BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Manager Rick Lammering, Jim Pawlowicz, Mike Backe, Dave Such, Jim Mehalso, Mark Hunter, Steve Ur- banski, Tony Nelson, Greg Beno. BACK ROW: Coach Mike Niksic, Man- ager Chuck Remmers, John Steven- son, John Grunewald, John Klyczek, Chris Chelich, Mark DeRolf, Gary Downing, Mike Linos, Mike Gaskey, Dan Banas, Coach Dave Knish. River Forest Hammond Morton East Chicago Roosevelt Hammond Clark Calumet Highland Portage Michigan City Rogers Griffith Lowell Whiting Crown Point VARSITY BASEBALL MHS 15 10 OPP 1 7 2 1 6 2 3 0 4 1 2 1 4 2 Lake Central Calumet East Chicago Roosevelt Highland Griffith Lowell Crown Point Lake Central Hobart Benton Central LaPorte Valparaiso Lake Station Merrillville Sectionals 7 3 0 6 0 1 4 3 5 12 17 2 4 4 0 1 3 0 0 6 2 7 1 74 Baseball ABOVE: REFLEX READY. Attentive to all game plays, senior first baseman Dan Banas makes sure he covers his position. ABOVE LEFT: OPEN EYES Carefully watching the batters moves, senior captain Greg Beno listen s to advice from Coach David Knish for a possible base steal. JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL 13-3 MHS OPP Hammond Clark 11 6 15 2 Valparaiso 21 3 Portage 6 5 East Chicago Roosevelt 6 4 11 1 Merrillville 13 4 Bishop Noll 4 3 Calumet 16 8 Crown Point 5 2 Griffith 1 3 Lowell 16 6 Crown Point 12 2 Lake Central 4 6 Highland 8 2 Lake Central 15 5 FRESHMAN BASEBALL 12-5 Aylesworth 13 2 14 2 Grissom 0 10 Thorton Fractional North 9 0 7 6 East Gary 5 3 5 2 Lowell 9 3 East Chicago Roosevelt 6 5 1 5 Harrisson 2 1 Griffith 5 6 Fegely 3 4 Pierce 2 3 Bishop Noll 8 5 Lake Central 9 8 Crown Point 8 7 ABOVE: JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL. FRONT ROW: Tony Nelson. Gary Silver- man, Joe Bumbales. Brad Hemingway, Jim Megremis, Scott McMahn, Mik( Bucko, John Sannito, mana ier Terry Moore. BACK ROV : Coach Don Kernaghan, Cl ris Chel- ich, Paul Magin )t, John Stephenson, Johi Sartain, Greg Winkler, Bol Sharkey, Keith Hunter, K in Banas, John Saksa, Marl DeRolf. TOP: FRESHMAN BASE- BALL. FRONT ROW: Jeff Lasky, Jim Dedelow, Kent McAllister, Eric Ladd, John Pupillo, Bob Zondor, Richard Flynn. BACK ROW: Mike Gadzala, Bob Sipes. Joe Prieboy, Mark Brickman, John Broderson, Peter Manus, Jeff Milan, Jack Tan- german. Coach Robert Maicher. Baseball 1 75 Up down ... 3,4, BELOW: PRELIMINARY STEPS. Before approaching the board, se- niors Pat Petruch and Janet Muta loosen up on the trampoline pre- paring for complicated dives. FAR RIGHT: PHYSCIAL EXERTION. Senior JoNell Price finds the confines of her own home an adequate gym. and takes out time daily for routine exercise. RIGHT: KEEPING IT OFF. Cold weather doesn ' t stop senior Kim Hag- erty from keeping her weight down, as she jogs indoors during the winter season. 1 76 Body Building LEFT: PUSHING UP. Using all of his power, junior Chuck Ramirez works out on the weight machines after school, building up his arm and leg muscles. BELOW: BUILDING UP. Exercises in-between athletic seasons strengthens Senior Brumm in endurance and stamina, keeping him physically fit. Getting out of bed Patty Popular noticed a strange bulge around her hips . . . " No I must be seeing things, " she mumbled softly while getting dressed half asleep. “These pants are too tight! Maybe I put them on backwards. I cannot be gaining weight! Mom must have shrunk them when she put them in the dryer. But these pants never shrink!” Around mid-winter you begin to feel that excess flab around your waist. The familiar say- ing " I’m getting out of shape” begins to cross your mind. The winter flab has set in. Sitting around watching the " boob tube” afternoons with a mouthful of do- ritos is not going to get you back in shape. Why not join the crowd and give yourself the old one-two? After all missing the " Three Stooges”, or “Charlie’s Angels” only twice a week won’t be so bad. Whether for health reasons, preparation for an upcoming athletic season, pure enjoyment, or just plain boredom; students are getting involved in " body building " activities. After school and evenings the fieldhouse is alive with weightlifters and groups of jog- gers sweating it off. Weekly family swims have become popular for exercise as well as enjoyment. Outside school grounds Health Clubs have been widely used, especially for athletes. Omni 41 pro- vides skating, tennis, and gymnastics, plus some health equipment. The girls tennis team made use of Omni to prepare themselves for their spring season. Even the local YMCA provides an outlet to lose those extra pounds with the xercise classes that they offer. For those who chose to hibernate dur- ing the winter months, they need not have ventured out to shape up. Homes provided an adequate gym. Exercising ♦o " Songs in the Key of Life, " or along with Lila on the show " Yoga and You, " were just a few ways to liven up exercising programs. “Well I’d better face it, I have gained weight this winter. Spring isn’t far off, so I’d bet- ter get out and schedule my- self to some exercise. Go you flab , Go! Body Building 1 77 ABOVE: CB CLUB. FRONT ROW: Fred Connor, Steve Tomasula, Bob Bieker, Eddie Bacon, Dave Leonard Elkins, Bryon Pajor. BACK ROW: Mr. Minas, Tim Kellams, Bob Bukvich. “Breaker one-nine, breaker one- nine, south bound picture-taker at pointmarkers 194.7 on the east bound green stamp . . . breaker one-nine . . “Breaker nine, breaker nine. Two beavers in need of help with flat at 203.4 maker on westbound 94. " " What’s happening good buddy?” " Hey, don ' t you know you can’t cut on this channel without a breaker!!” “Breaker, what’s a breaker?” “Obviously you haven ' t mastered the technique of using this CB, or are you some kind of a joker? " Whether a beginner or advanced in the operation of a Citizen’s Band radio (CB), CB Club was open to all students in the school. The eight members un- der the sponsorship of Mr. Steve Tomasula were taught a new language along with the electronic skills that go with operating the twenty three chan- nel radio. Channel nineteen, otherwise known as the trucker’s channel, was used to find out traffic and road condi- tions along almost all highways. If ever in trouble or in a state of an emer- gency, channel nine was to be used. CB’s are found in both houses and cars, and many channels are jammed with endless breakers. The CBer learned that his radio came in handy in times of emergency, while just getting in touch with a friend, or while getting a time check so that he could be home on time. However, these were not the only pastimes. Besides the basic stamp and coin collections, many students par- ticipated in other active and worth- while hobbies. 9:30 a m. mass at St. Thomas More would not have been the same without juniors Kathy Collins, Sue Branco, and Cathy Etling, who made up “Guitar Mass " . In their spare time students kept in shape by jogging, by working out in the Fieldhouse, or by joining health clubs. Dancing, from ballet to modern jazz, was popular with many other stu- dents either wanting to work on be- coming graceful or coordinated. Some students used their athletic skill to teach sports such as football, gymnas- tics, and tennis. “Hey, Joker, whatcha doing playing around with this thing if you don’t know what you’re doing!?!” “I’m bored now that football sea- son is over. I don’t have anything to do!” “Well listen. Why don’t you put your talent to use and help teach little kids how to play. That’s what I do, and I get paid for doing it.” “That’s a great idea!” I’ll check into that right away! Thanks a lot good buddy. Oh, yea . . . 10-4.” 1 78 Hobbies LEFT: TUNE UP. While putting his talents to use junior Tom Mulligan makes sure his car is in top shape. ABOVE: BREAKER FIVE. Joining in the latest CB craze , freshman Bill Beck- man talks with his friends. TOP: HANG TEN. Rolling right along, freshman Mai Dixon spends his free time skateboard- ing to a friend ' s house. Hobbies 1 79 BELOW: CONCENTRATED EFFORT. With one last standing pin sophomore Gary Braze I carefully plans his position and approach as he hopes for a spare. BOTTOM: SCUBA CLUB. FRONT ROW: David Co- hen. Lyzah Hieber, Paul Chaiken. Scott Franczek, Karen Casey. ROW 2: Mark Aron. Mark Zacok. Peter Harvey. Mr. Brian Young, Suzanne Scott. Bill Baker. John Palosz. Scuba , Bowling Hours of practice transform interests into talents, skills Only interested? Well, forget it. It takes hours. It requires many hours of practice to master a skill, to be good at someting, to de- velop a talent. Splash! Giant green flippers disappear into the pool and only a dark form can be seen gliding along the bottom. Bubbles rise to the surface, and suddenly a mas- ked face appears from the water. " The Scuba Club meeting will now be called to order! " After many hours of planning and discussing, the foundations of a new Scuba Club were under way. Details were carefully organ- ized by Mr. Brian Young and a few interested students. Learning the techniques and basic funda- mentals of diving and snorkeling soon became their goal. Financial obstacles were the club’s biggest problem as the cost of lessons at either OMNI or the Hammond YMCA ranged from $60.00 to $75.00. Still, much enthusiasm supported them as the members met after school for lectures and discussions on top- ics like scuba safety, marine bi- ology, and new innovations in the line of scuba equipment. Other students enjoyed com- peting against each other with the skills they had already learned. The moment is tense for Bob Bowler as he concentrates on the last standing pin. He picks up his ever beautiful blue bowling ball, gets into position, aims, and then that moment of truth— he closes his eyes and carefully releases the ball. The 52 Bowling Club mem- bers met every Monday at the Munster Lanes Bowling Alley to compete in their own four mem- ber teams. Paying $2.25 each week towards three games and the trophies, the members tested their talent as they counted the pins crashing to the floor. With help from the club’s offi- cers, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, sponsor, calculated the average, handi- cap, total pins of the members and the standings of all of the 13 teams. Trophies were presented in the spring to members with the first and second highest aver- ages, high game, high series, and to the first, second and the third place teams. Through group effort and team spirit students were able to extend past the boundaries of the school to further their interests and their hobbies. LEFT: ESSENTIAL INSTRUCTION. To explain the tech niques of underwater breathing senior Scott Gruoner outlines the mouthpiece device to junior Scott Franczek. BELOW: FOLLOW THROUGH. After releasing the ball, sophomore Barb Steiger tries to determine her accuracy. ABOVE: BOWLING CLUB. FRONT ROW: Gary Brazet, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, Debbie Rapin. ROW 2: Jim Hesterman, Tom Seliger, Denise Ra- pin, Donna Warneke, Jim Lisle. ROW 3: Shawn Dunn, Judy Kessler, Sue Gorman, Kelly Zatorski, Kim Schuijak, Barb Ktootwyk, Cindy Lisle. ROW 4: Mary Kay Wilkinson, Bonnie Belinsky, Jody Gbor, Cathy Przybysz, Barb Steiger, Millie Brauer, Patty Hegepus. Scuba, Bowling Club 181 Outdoors Club Snow, sun, water provide chances to return to nature “Well, here I am in the great outdoors. It’s just me and nature. I’m another Euwell Gibbons. I think it’s really great to be able to ski. It’s too bad I can’t. Oh well, I can still swim. But then again, af- ter seeing “Jaws”, I think I’d bet- ter not. Well, there is always hik- ing, except I really do like the “hitch” kind better. I could al- ways go camping, except I’d hate to be eaten by a bear; my mother would get quite upset. Come to think of it, I’m not really a very “outdoorsy " person. I mean, I am allergic to snow and dirt, and I have this nasty habit of catching poison ivy all the time. Maybe I should just go back in the house and catch the end of " Gilligan ' s Island " . I can always try this na- ture thing again next year.” Although some people do not enjoy the outdoors, many stu- dents spent their free time hiking, skiing, swimming, camping or skating. Such outdoor sports gave them the chance to get away from the T.V. and radio to spend a few hours enjoying nature. Some students did this by joining the Outdoors Club. Com- posed of 49 members, the club was sponsored by Mr. Arthur Haverstock, Biology teacher. They had a bike hike in the fall and a “freeze out” in the winter. The “freeze out” consisted of each of the members spending a night in a sleeping bag and tent— in the snow. The club raised money by cleaning up the foot- ball field. A few ski trips were also taken. Fresh air and healthy exercise are a few benefits of an outdoor life. Other students, not in the club, could also go skating and skiing at the local parks. While some students spent their time riding a bicycle, others were un- der water with their scuba gear. Almost every student, in his own way, took advantage of what na- ture had to offer. “I am really sick of " Gilligan’s Island”, but I wonder what would happen to me if I ever was stranded on an island. I mean, with what I know about nature, I ' d be dead in an hour. Maybe I will go camping with the guys next weekend. It never hurts to be prepared.’’ FAR LEFT: OUTDOORS CLUB. FRONT ROW: Greg Clark, Scott Vukov- ich, Elaine Ulber, Scott Gruoner, Sandy Crary, Jayne Dillon, Kim Geiger. Allison Hirsch. ROW 2: Mike Reach, Kevin Burke, Laura Winkler, Diane Gluth, Karen Baros, Sha- ron Kobus, Lisa Nisevich, Laura Flolt, Connie Shea- rer. ROW 3: John Deere, Jeannie Kovach, Suzy Gruoner, Sally Haines, Sharon Kolodziej, ' - Judy Leask, Donna Kender, Noreen Walsh. ROW 4: Dave •Case, Gary Frank, Lisa Hieber, Dee Webber, Blair Barkal, Greg Ster- ling, Geoff Marr, Keith Cummings. BACK ROW: Sue Dahlkamp. Vicky Harding. Maureen Bryan, Sue Gorman, Diane Obuch, Caryn Smith, Ka- ren Casey, Wendy Wag- ner, Linda Case, Mr. Ar- thur Haverstock. LEFT: LITTERBUG. To raise money tor the Out- doors Club and help the environment at the same time, sophomores Sue Gorman and Diane Stark clean up the football field. ABOVE: UNEXPECTED LANDING. Despite a smooth flight down, soph- omore Patty Gage brings her sled to a rough halt. MIDDLE LEFT: ICED PATHWAY. Water and cold weather provide the chance for sophomore Debbie Brandt to spend a day on skates. Outdoors Club 183 “Uh! My side is killing me! I can’t breathe! Not another lap Coach, please. I just got up, and I’m not ready to start doing exercises. Every day we have to do this? Oh no! I’m going to die before this class is over!” Four to six laps around the gym each day before class was not a routine to which every freshman or sophomore guy became accus- tomed. During first semester basket- ball, volleyball or wrestling followed each day’s workouts. Drills such as passing, dribbling, and shooting were designed to build up leg and arm muscles. Achievement tests were given during each unit to grade the stu- dents’ basic skills. In the boys’ phys- ical education classes various col- ors signified different levels of ability. Physical proficiency was marked by white, red, blue or gold gym shorts. Gymnastics, basketball, speed- away: girls in gym had a variety of activities in which they participated. Enjoyment as well as toned muscles resulted from the day’s activities. Through performance in free exer- cise and balance beam routines during the fall term, coordination was improved. Those who were usually slow when getting dressed learned to be quick in making themselves presentable. The ring of the bell brought shrieks from inside the girl’s locker room by those who weren’t ready yet. Swimming forced many to over- come their fear of water. Learning the various strokes and survival techniques took a great deal of pa- tience, skill and endurance. “Thank goodness class is over. My body’s aching all over. Oh well, at least we don’t have to run tomor- row ... we have to . . . swim. Swim? I can’t get into a pool of ice cold wa- ter so early in the day!” ABOVE: ONE, TWO, THREE. Keeping in rhythm to the conditioning exercises done daily before class helps freshman Jim Walker tone up his muscles. RIGHT: HORSING AROUND. Mastering the ability of getting over the horse be- comes part of the daily activity freshman Linda Drewniak awaits in gymnastic class. 184 Physical Education lion ABOVE LEFT: KEEP ON STROKING. Concentrat- ing on finishing the final lap, freshman Mara Mar- ich completes still one more requirement for the swimming achievement test. ABOVE: UTILIZING HER SKILLS. Perfect timing and sheer determination help freshman Kathy Ko- tso achieve a perfected back walk-over. LEFT: UP, DOWN, UP. . . . Doing sit-ups in pre-class exercises helps freshman Tom Cleland and Bill Callis warm up before heading to the volleyball courts. Physical Education 185 Letterpeople Athletes get letters while participating in varsity sports RIGHT: STAND TALL. Performing cheers with the varsity cheerleaders is just one way Lettermen earn points toward their jackets. BELOW: EYES ON THE BALL. With only minutes left until halftime, seniors Mark Frastack and Jim Wilkin- son follow the action before they go to work holding the ropes. To most people, speaking of points and hours spent in a cer- tain area would suggest a certain class and the struggling for grades, but to athletes, it would mean lettering in a certain sport and becoming a member of either the Lettermen or Letterwomen Club. Paying $1 dues and earning enough points by being in a var- sity sport were the requirements for membership in the Let- terwomen Club. The money was used to help set up the Athletic Award Banquet, held in the spring, for the girls under the sponsorship of Miss Brenda Cof- field, physical education teacher. Trophies and awards were presented to the most valuable girl on each team and other dis- tinguished members. With rules and regulations being much like its female counterparts, the Lettermen Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Jack King, health and safety teacher, was quite often seen busy ushering at football and basketball games, sweeping the floor for the basketball players during half-time, and selling pro- grams. Profits from selling pro- grams and their $1.00 dues helped pay for their letters, which represented hard work and pres- tige as a member of the club. FAR RIGHT: LETTERMEN. FRONT ROW: Dennis Flynn. Jeff Gray, Bob Trent. ROW 2: Dave Hunt. Dave Such. Jim Fissinger, David Jarzombek, Ercu- ment Aktay, Bob Loudermilk, Dan Banas, Tom Si- dor. Tom Rhind, John Ashenbremer, Gary Downing, Dave Anderson. ROW 3: Steve Urbanski, Barry Roth- stein. John Mansueto. Ed Walczak, Mike Quint, Brian Egnatz, Jim Ogren. Jim Colias, Jim Pawlow- icz, Shawn Dunn, Bob Skurka, Andrew Lippie, Steve Thornton. ROW 4: Kerry Mott, John Bochnowski, John Zajac, Tim Beno. Jim Thrall, Bob Carroll, Gregg Bittner, Scot Burke, Dan Smith. Bill Potasnik, Scott McCain, Bob McAllister, Reed Oslan. ROW 5: Bill Figler. Dan Zajac, John Grunewald.Mike Koufos, Greg Oslan. Phil Rosier, Jack O’Connor, Pat Wil- kins, Bob Brown, Keith Cummings, Tom Krajewski, Tim Hester, Dave Estrada, Gary Porter. BACK ROW: Dave Bobeck, Doug Concialdi, Mike Skurka. Larry Low, Scott Plantinga, Tom Hasse, Drew Kanyer, Jim Wilkinson, Mark Frastack, Ed Alt, Gus Galante, Stuart Forsythe, Marty Brew, John Moehl. RIGHT: LETTERWOMEN. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Kish, Sara Muntiu, Mary Beckmen, Jane Marshall, Karen Easter. Jane Kiernan. ROW 2: Janet Niksic, Poo An- gell. Kim Duhon, Lisa Benne, Gayle Johnson, Dori Dye, Tricia Eggers, Jenny Gebel. ROW 3: Carrie Melind, Katy Flynn, Judy Nottoli, Toni Gray, Sandy Capps, Susan Norton, Sue Feingold, Lydia Megr- emis. BACK ROW: Annette Masolak, Barb Young, Sue Taylor, Jeanine Stevens, Shari Duhon, Joanne Sidor, Janice Hodor, Melissa Murin, Theresa Zerajewski. 186 Letterpeople RIGHT: NICKEL BARGAINS. To help raise Track GTO funds, se- nior Rhonda Whitcombe sells baked goods during lunch. FAR RIGHT: READY POSITIONS. To catch a possible false start, junior Christi Mazanek places her hand under senior Larry Low ' s foot to tell exactly when he leaves the starting platform. BELOW: TRACK GTO. FRONT ROW: Elaine Ulber, Barb Geda- rian, Leslie Goodman, Debbie Glenton, Dawn Pryzbyl, Roz Whitcombe. ROW 2: Karen Pe- terson. Eileen Hansen, Susan Norton, Sue Silverman, Rhonda Whitcombe, Cindy Ferber, Sha- ron Kolodziej. ROW 3: Sue Fei- ngold, Nancy Kiesling, Denise Metz, Vicky Harding, Judy Leask, Debbie Check, Kellie Za- torski. ROW 4: Julie McNurlan, Maureen Ahn, Maureen Bryan, Mary Ann Fabisiak, Nancy Hu- lett, Janine Slivka, Bev Schwarz, Jenny Figler, Leslie Hott. BACK ROW: Laura Dale, Barb Kloot- wyk, Kim Knutson, Caryn Smith, Kathy Stavros, Judy Kessler, Kristi Kocal, Blair Barkal, Judy Batchelder, Pam Gerdt. BOTTOM: SWIMMING GTO. FRONT ROW: Kim Hagerty, Carol Bartok, Betsy Lee, Claudia Speroff, Lori Anderson, Nan Or- lich, Stacy Andreakis, Katy Flynn. ROW 2: Sue Bauschelt, Terri Long, Carol Lichtsinn, Barb Case, Kathy Snow, Lori Hieber, Sue Dahlkamp, Marianne Lan- man, Karen Plunkett, Roberta Wohrle, Jane Kiernan. ROW 3: Shelly Long, Cheryl Spurlock, Joyce Rovai, Janet Niksic, Sha- ron Carlson, Carol Landay, Cathy Zellers, Lynn Ladd, Terri Anderson, Jan Walczak, Jill Ko- vack. ROW 4: Sharon Maza- nek, Susie Lanman, Joli Pellar, Jayne Dillon, Kathy Dalton, Gail Morrow, Jill Langendorff, Evie Shoemaker, Jackie Dal Santo, Karen Porter, Carol Mason. BACK ROW: Marci Niksic, Kim Geiger, Karen Angel, Sandy Crary, Gayle Johnson, Julie Ma- son, Sherry Hughes, Michele Fuller. Christi Mazanek, Shari El- liot, Sue Branco. 188 = L GTO Love notes, signs, crepe paper all help girls to raise spirit Dear Tom: I just slipped this note into your locker to let you know how much I absolutely adore you. You must be the best runner on the entire track team. Bein g able to watch you just whiz around the fieldhouse gives me a real thrill. Good luck at tomor- row’s meet. GO! GO! GO! GO! Love, Your GTO Secret Admirer. Sending secret admirer notes were only one of the many jobs of the Girls’ Timing Organization in backing the teams with spirit and in helping to run the meets. The Swimming GTO was on hand at both the girls’ and boys’ swim meets to help time and record the winning and the losing times. The girls were busy even before the meets with bake sales, decorating lockers, filling the team members ' trees with various colors of toilet paper and con- vincing the boys of their love through secret admirer notes. While stampedes of boys ran around the fieldhouse, the Track GTO had various duties including GTO 189 holding the finishing line, running the stop watches, giving out rib- bons and keeping the statistics. Moral support and spirit were also added by the girls as they never spared their voices in cheering for the team. Profits from bake sales were spent for crepe paper and balloons that adorned many lockers during the track season. Various signs filled the halls for the wrestling season as the Wrestling GTO tried to raise spirit for the team. Keeping score and watching the clock were some of the main responsibilities of the girls. When time was up, the girls threw in the towel to signal the end of the match, sometimes hit- ting the referee just to make sure they got his attention. The three GTOs were all very important to both the teams and to the team members as they helped run the meets and gave extra confidence and spirit to the boys. P.S. Tom, be sure to win to- morrow. I ' ll be watching! LEFT: WRESTLING GTO. FRONT ROW: Dianne Konkoly, Sheila Hayes. Lori Beck. Cathy Cross, Candy Lewis. ROW 2: Sharon Le- bryk. Phyllis Krizmanic, Kim Schul- jak, Sue Snyder. Linda Jeorse. Deb- bie Warneke. ROW 3: Peg Mund. Karen Zygmunt, Leann Laskey, Michelle Montes, Wendy Gray, Car- rie Bard, Beth Ann Brush. ROW 4: Laura Holt, Luann Revenew, Kim Torok, Patty Gage, Lisa Janke, Judy Brauer, Sylvia Mihalareas. ROW 5: Deda Shoemaker, Nena Watson. Nancy Bochnowski, Roxann Paul- son, Julie Lanman, Susie Strater, Elaine McKenna, Renee Halum. RIGHT: HOLIDAY CHEER. Armed with a bagful of goodies, Santa, senior Carol Mason, col- lects toys from elves seniors, Maureen Tobin, Sandy Parker, Mary Ellen Nickoloff, and Kim Hagerty in a Drill Team skit. ABOVE: ADDED FLAVOR. Since a little ketchup often makes cafeteria food more delectable, freshman Craig Ness squirts some flavor on his fries. RIGHT: MIXED ATTIRE. Curious of the festivities going on at the Homecoming dance, senior Tom Krajewski drops in on seniors Terry Parker, Chris Robertson and junior Linda Jeorse. 1 90 Socializing LEFT: BOOKWORK Although some students gossip or play tic- tac-toe in Study Hall, soph- omore LeeAnn Stankie uses her time to finish her German home- work before class begins. LEFT: CHANGING TIMES. Styles of clothing may vary from cowboy boots to saddle shoes on Nostalgia Day, but junior Karen Easter finds that class- room work is still the same. FAR LEFT: FEASTFUL OF CHICKEN. Clad in a chef ' s apron and gloves, ju- nior James Weinberg stores another batch of chicken in preparation for the Speech and Debate Team’s an- nual chicken barbecue. And now here is the secret behind what makes this school stand out from all of the rest. It’s not the color of the walls or the interior decorating but you the people, the cast of 1740 stu- dents, 75 faculty members, and three administrators, who excel by continually producing all-star performances. We’ve got one of the only schools in the area with a per- fect one-to-one ratio of 870 girls and 870 boys. |f you’re the type who loves an audience, then the possi- bilities for you are unlimited. Try out for cheerleading, voice your opinion in Speech and Debate, or simply be a class clown and entertain fellow classmates. ♦If you’re the grumbly, com- plaining type who has gripes to get off his chest, attend the rap sessions set up for students to meet and exchange ideas with the administration. Even the quiet, shy types can easily fit into the spirit of a pep rally, especially when it’s for a game to be played against your archrival Highland. lf you’re clutsy and acci- dent prone— you won’t feel alone as the halls abound with people on crutches. lf you don’t know which way to go, you can always seek the guidance of a teacher, sec- retary, administrator, or even friends. If you ' re the shy, comical, outgoing, scholarly, athletic, boisterous type, or just the run- of the mill average Joe, then you’ll fit in this school because WE’VE GOT A LOT! Socializing 191 r p«»c u ALl i WA Y n A TROL As stu dents move through the halls between classes. Mr. James Bawden. Assistant Principal, oversees the rush. " ' I " ; ™ 3 OFFICIAl - i Before leafing through important papers, Dr. Wallace Un- derwood. Superintendent, takes a moment to review the day ' s schedule. 192 Administration starts series of rap sessions to achieve greater communication among faculty, parents, student body “We want driving and parking privileges!” ‘‘How about a smoking lounge for seniors?!” " When can we start having an open cam- pus lunch hour policy?” " We demand our rights as students!” When voters feel their rights are being vio- lated, they go to the government. In turn, when students feel they’re not being treated fairly, they approach the administration. The administration strove for an efficiently run school by negotiating teachers ' contracts and listening to students. Greater communica- tion was achieved through a series of rap ses- sions set up by Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, for students and parents. The newly-established Parent Teacher Student Association (PTSA) also provided for better understanding among students, parents, and the school. BELOW: SIDELINES SPECTATORS. Home- coming festivities bring smiles to the faces of Dr. Karl Hertz, Principal, and Mr. John Tenant, Assis- tant Principal. BELOW: FRONT ROW: Dr. John Preston, Assistant Superintendent for Instruction ; Mrs. lelene Souders, Elementary Coordinator: Dr. William Swiss, Director of Testing and Psychological Ser- vices. BACK ROW: Mr. Webster Cornwell, Custodial and Maintenance Supervisor: Mr. Carl Sharp, Director of Food Services: Mr. John Friend, Athletic Director: Mr. Leonard Tavern, Assistant Su- perintendent for Business Affairs. ABOVE: SCHOOL BOARD: Mr. Herbert Weinberg, Mrs. Nancy Smallman, Mr. Robert Sutter, Mr. Donald Sands. Not Pictured: Mr. Richard Dunning. Administration 193 Miss Pamela Allen: Counselor. Miss Marge Barrett: English 9, Comp. II, Assistant Debate Coach. Mrs. Ruth Brasaemle: Comp. I and II, World Literature, English 11. Mrs. Phyllis Braun: Senior Counselor, Mr. Ed Burkhardt: Sociology. Mr. Dave Carmony: Wind En- semble, Marching Band, Concert Band, Varsity Band. Miss Brenda Coffield: Girl ' s Phys. Ed., Girl ' s Ath- letic Coordinator, Letterwomen Club Sponsor. Mrs. Victoria Coo- per: Comp. Ill, English 11. Mr. Hal Coppage: Government, World His- tory, Student Senate. Mr. Mike Cop- per: General Math, Algebra I, and II, Varsity Basketball Coach. Mr. John Edington: Biology, Project Biology, Advanced Biology. Mrs. Helen Engstrom: English 11, Speech I, II, III, Speech and Debate Team. Mr. Gene Fort: U S. History, Assistant, Vocal Music Director. Mrs. Lynne Fredriksen: Spanish I, II, AFS Club Sponsor. Miss Kathleen Gaekle: Business Machines, Short- hand II, Typing I, II, IV. Mrs. Theresa Gasaway: Special Education. Mrs. Pat Golubiewski: English 11, Developmental Reading. Miss Marge Gonce: Graphic Arts. Mr. Jett Graves: Physics, Chemistry, Bowling Club Sponsor. Mrs. Thelma Griffin: Office and Attendance S ec- retary. Mrs. Ann Guiden: Guidance Socwtarjk Mr. Ross Haller: Government, World History. Mrs. Nancy Hastings: Jour- nalism I and II, Publications Direc- tor, Paragon, Crier, News Bureau, Pegasus, Quill and Scroll. Mr. Art Haverstock: Biology, Project Biol- ogy, Advanced Biology, Outdoors Club. Mrs. DeEtta Hawkins: Art Projects, Dimensional Design, Girls Golf Coach. Mr. Richard Holm berg: Music Appreciation, Music Theory, Concert Choir, Choir 10-11, Girl ' s Glee Club 10, 9th Grade Choir. 7 94 Faculty Mrs. Lil Horlick: Attendance, Pay- roll, Office Secretary. Mr. Dick Hunt: Introduction to Drafting. Mr. Jon Jepsen : Boys ' Phys. Ed., Boys Varsity Swim Team, Director of Aquatics in Munster Schools. Mrs. Barbara Johnson: General Math II, Geometry. Mrs. Doris Johnson: English 10, GTO Sponsor. Mrs. Cheryl Joseph: Librarian. Mrs. Mary Ann Julius: Para-Professional, Attendance and Supervision. Mr. Russel Keller: Guidan ce. Mr. Don Kemaghan: Economics, World His- tory, Assistant Baseball Coach. Mr. Jack King: Health and Safety, Soc- cer Coach. " After you finish your test, read pages 4-77 for tomorrow. " " Homework? I ' m going to the float tonight!” “I’ve got papers to grade, but I’ll still be there. " Although sometimes hav- ing a teacher for a sponsor seems burdensome, the situ- ation usually ends with a group of students, grateful to their sponsor. These teachers de- vote time to provide students with a chance to participate in outside activities. Head Speech coach, Mrs. Helen Engstrom, sponsors Speech and Debate Club in or- der to teach students things she isn’t able to in the classroom. Mr. Art Haverstock, project biology teacher, feels in order to survive in today’s society it takes more than the three R’s. You also have to know some- thing about yourself and your community. He feels the best way to understand students is through sponsoring club activities. “Whew, we just finished the float last week and Powder Puff practice starts today. I think I’ll grade those papers tomorrow! " Sponsors provide novel opportunities, enable students to learn about new interests Mr. Ken Kirkpatrick: Sales and Mar- keting, Distributive Education. Mr. David Knish: Special Education. Mrs. Wanda Knochel: Spanish II, IV. Mrs. Jill Koelling: Basic Art, Draw- ing and Painting I, II, Dimensional Design, Drill Team Sponsor. Mrs. Renee Kouris: English 10, 11, Dra- matics, Drama Club, Play Director. Mrs. Marian Kulesa: Resource Cen- ter Secretary. Mr. Steve Landy: Physics, Advanced Physics, Math— Physics. Miss Betty Liebert: Girls ' Phys. Ed., Health and Safety, Girls Swimming Coach. Mr. Karl Linden: Orchestra. Mr. James Lip- trap: Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry. ABOVE: AFTER HOURS: Making final adjustments on the motor for senior float. Faculty 1 95 Mr. George Pollingue, Senior Class sponsor, spends his free time to help com- plete the construction of the float. Miss Jody Lubliner: English 1 1 , De- velopmental Reading. Mr. Bob Mai- cher: General Math II, Algebra I, Computer Math. Mrs. Gerda McCloskey: Psychology, Advanced Psychology. Mr. John McDonald: Power Mechanics, Woods. Mr. Roger McGary: General Science, Chemistry. Mrs. Pat McNamara: U.S. History. Mrs. Shirley Melsh: Counselor, Guidance Director. Mrs. Helga Meyer: German I, III. Mr. Larry Mick- los: General Math II, Algebra I. Mr. David Miniuk: General Business, Consumer Ed., Sales and Marketing. Mr. Ed Musselman: Algebra I, II, Boys Tennis Coach. Mr. Mike Nik- sic: Boys Phys. Ed., Head Baseball Coach. Mr. George Pollingue: Al- gebra I, II, Calculus, Senior Class Sponsor. Mrs. Mary Pruzin: Nurse. Miss Jean Rawson: Cadet Teach- ing, Business Law, Typing III. Mr. Ed Robertson: English 9, Comp. II, III, Freshman Football, J.V. Bas- ketball Coach. Mrs. Betty Russell: Science Secretary. Mr. David Rus- sell: English 10, Junior Class Spon- sor. Mrs. Linda Scheffer: Foods I, II. Mr. Jerry Schroeder: English 9, Comp. II, III. Mrs. Virginia Schwarz: Para-Profes- sional, Biology Team. Mr. Robert Shinkan: Business Math, Geometry, Girls Volleyball Coach. Mr. Al Smith: Algebra II, Geometry. Mr. Richard Smith: English 10, Comp. II. Mrs. Elizabeth Starewicz: Clothing, Inter-Personal Relations, Major- ettes. Mr. Jim Stone: Typing I, II, Account- ing I, II, Boys Track Coach, Asst. Football Coach. Mrs. Ruth Stout: Historical and Environmental De- sign, Printmaking, Drawing and Painting I, II. Mrs. Mariis Tippett: German IV, V. Mr. Steve Tomasula: Electricity, Electronics, Power Me- chanics, Metals. Mr. Kevin Vana: In- tro. to Social Science, Boys Cross Country. 1 96 Faculty Beyond all lecture halls, from behind books teachers reveal hobbies, wierd experiences, memories Joe Namath and Stevie Wonder do it; even some teachers do it. " It” is a relaxing tech- nique which most teachers could use after a busy day of teaching. It ' s called Transcen- dental Meditation. This is just one of the many activities in which teachers are involved in. Faculty members usually get involved by sponsoring activities, joining clubs, or taking up hobbies. Some of these leisure activities in- clude cartooning, sewing, plant raising, read- ing, and cooking. Other teachers are involved in more exotic hobbies, such as skiing, moun- tain climbing, backpacking, and meditating. Remembering past experiences also keeps teachers young in spirit. One particular teacher remembered the experience of skiing down a hill at night on a shower curtain. Oth- ers reminisced the nights at McDonalds after the game. Teachers really can be informative and in- teresting. The next time you’re sitting in the dim-lit lecture hall and begin to draw on the desk out of boredom, remember: Teachers are more than tape recorders or computers, they share many experiences and interests with you. MEMORIES. As Mr. Ed Burkhardt, sociology teacher, bends over to set some books on the floor, he recalls being in the same position and splitting his pants on his first day as a teacher. Faculty 197 Mrs. Alyce Wackowski: French I, II, III, French Club. Mr. Gary Webster: German II, VI. Mrs. Anne Whiteley: Spanish II, III. Mr. Tom Whiteley: U.S. History. Miss Annette Wisniewski: General Math I, Math— Physics, Trig- onometry, National Honor Society. Mr. Steve Wrobtewski: Genera! Math I, Geometry, Trainer, Assistant Freshman Football Coach. Mr. Jack Yerkes: English 9, Football and Basketball 11. Mrs. Mary Yorke: English 10, English Literature, Comp. I, II, Assistant Speech Coach. Mr. Bryan Young: Biology, Project Biology, Snorkel and Scuba, Chess Club. Mrs. Violet Zudock: Office Secretary. Smile . . . blush . . . cough . . . Wanna get lucky? . . . It ' s Friday night and you’re sitting by the phone again. You think to your- self, " Oh please make Jim call me tonight and ask me out! I don’t even care if that short guy Fred with the horn-rimmed glasses calls me! I’m tired of sitting at home all the time! What can I do to give these guys the hint?” You see her in your Chemistry class everyday and you wonder if she even notices if you’re alive. You want your best friend to confront her and find out if maybe she would ever like to go out with you, but you realize that that would be a dumb idea. You are a junior now and you should ask her out yourself. But how? ♦Why not casually walk up to her and say, “Hey listen, if you ' re going to the football game, I’d be happy to take you— if you need a ride.” ♦You see him at a basketball game and immediately it’s love-at-first-sight. You want to get to know him so you walk up to him and say, " You know, you look a lot like Elmer Lucas.” When he says, “Who is Elmer Lucas? " your first step is accomplished; he is talking to you. ♦You send your target a “SEE YOU SOON HOPEFULLY " card and put your phone number inside of it, along with your address. How about approaching her and saying, " I’d really like to get to know you better. Why don’t you come by sometime and visit me? I’m usually al- ways home.” ♦How about trying out the old line, “I just found out that I don’t have to work on Friday night. I hear that there is a really good movie playing at Ridge Plaza. Do you think you might want to go? " ♦You ask her if maybe she could help you in that Home Economics course that you signed up for because you just can’t get the hang of cooking. ♦Approach her with the line, “I have an extra ticket to see Boston in concert this Friday night. You wouldn’t happen to know anyone who would want to go?” ♦‘‘What size shoe do you wear? Seven— o.k. I’ll pick you up around then.” If all else fails and you still can’t manage to hook a date, why not drag the old butterfly net out of the closet and catch your target that way? ABOVE: THE QUIET APPROACH. Finding time between class, senior Dave Bom bar takes ad- vantage of the empty Commons to ask soph- omore Kim Carbonare to that night ' s basketball game. Dad says ten . . . clock says one tick tock tick . . .trouble ahead Have you ever got caught sneaking in late by your parents? I have, at least a hundred times! After I had another close call last night I decided it was time to do something about it, instead of spending the rest of my high school years grounded! I called all my friends and asked them what little " tricks " they used to accomplish this without being caught in the act. It seems time that a list be published! Before you leave, make sure the door you want to use is unlocked. If your parents lock it behind you so they can hear your late arrival, have a spare key with you. Become familiar with all the noises of your house. Know where the floor creaks and the stairs groan. You’ve got to avoid those little sounds be- cause they sound a lot louder when the whole house is quiet! Take your time and move around more slowly. If you rush you’ll be ner- vous and probably bang into the hall lamp or desk. This will bring your par- ents running for sure! Take off your shoes outside or at least before you start moving around. Even if you have tennis or soft-soled shoes, stocking feet are much quieter! Don’t hang up your coat or other clothes once you get inside. Most closet doors are too noisy and they can bang shut easily! Drawers ma ke a lot of noise too! Lay out your pajamas and whatever else you might need before you go. Just in case all your efforts don’t work and they’re waiting up for you— have a good story ready! Frustration, confusion pile up— “PANIC” Panic sets in as second semester rolls around and your junior English teacher hits you with the threat of the term paper. How does one go about writing such a monstrous paper? The place to start is at the library. But who wants to spend the time re- ABOVE: INDIVIDUAL LEARNING. Beginning re- search on his term paper, junior Greg Oslan looks up useful sources in the card catalog. searching, writing out note cards, pre- paring outlines, thinking up some type of thesis statement, and putting it all together, when there has got to be an easier way? Why not try going over to cousin Tom’s house to borrow his college bi- ology thesis paper on the “Metabio- logical Aspects of Determining the Sig- nificance of Bacteria in Bread Mold”? No, maybe that is a little bit over what the junior English teachers expect. Even if he did get an A on the paper, they would never believe that you wrote it. Remember that ad you saw in the back of Rolling Stone? Professionally written term papers for sale on a vari- ety of topics. What a great idea! If you send in now, maybe you will get some- thing in the mail before your term pa- per is due. Before you write into this company you should be informed of one thing. These term papers are just outlines of good ways to write a paper. You still have to put the paper together yourself. That College Comp book of your sister’s had a complete ten page typed and footnoted paper in it. Wow, that would be great! You wouldn’t have to do anything except re-type it. But what if your English teacher used the same college Comp book? What about your brother’s term pa- per? He just graduated last year and he did very well on this term paper. In fact, with the corrections that his teacher wrote in, it would be a cinch to get an A on the paper. No, that idea is not very good either. The English De- partment keeps all of the old term pa- pers on file to make sure that no two term papers are the same. Well, if all else fails, you can resort to doing the paper yourself. Anyway, if you are planning on attending college, the experience would really be benefi- cial to you in t he long run. Taking the paper one step at a time, and with the help of your teacher, the actual writing of the paper won’t be so hard. Dodge ’em, poke ’em— time is running out Ready . . . Hup one, Hup two . . . Prepare yourself to try to plow your way to the north building. With all de- fensive strategies planned, you walk out of the lunchroom and your first plan of attack begins. Remem- ber— time is of the essence. Squeezing your way out of the lunchroom, you use the old hug-the- lockers-all-the- way-down-the- hall technique. You made it that far. Now comes the pool hall. Here you must apply the dodge-in-and-out-of- the-poky-walkers strategy. You make it to your first down, with only 40 yards to go until you’ll be at your Tri- gonometry class. Now you enter the fieldhouse, which is less congested. Oh, this will be easy! You ' re rushing through and all of a sudden your face is stopped by what appears to be a net. What a stupid place to set up a track. This minor technicality sets you back a few yards, but before you know it, you are back on the field and ready to go. Less than 30 yards and you’ll reach your destination. Bad luck sets in again as you trip between your block- ers on the wet floor between the build- ings, fumbling your books and delaying the procedure by three minutes. Now time is running short be- cause you have only one more minute to complete the play. Fourth down with only ten yards to go. You see a clear- ing and decide to dive through the hole. With only five yards to go you hear the warning bell sound. Increas- ing speed, you sprint through the final yards and stumble into class just as the final bell sounds. You wait for the official’s decision. With a nod you know you made it just in the nick of time. TOUCHDOWN!!! ABOVE: CONGESTED TRAFFIC. After the bell, students rush through the crowded halls to get more books and reach their next class on time. How to do anything better 199 JEFF M. ADAMS: Hockey 4: Football 1,2. LEANN ADAMS DANIEL R. ADNEY JOY LYNN AGERTER: NHS 4; Drill Team 3,4 (V.P. 4); Choir 1,3; Pep Club 1-4; Track 2; Cadet Teaching 4. MAUREEN AHN: German IU Honors 4; PARAGON 2-4 (Copy Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Marching Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 1 ,2; Pep Club 1 ERCUMENT AKTAY MARIA ALCALA KATHY LYNN ALLEN: Gymnastics 1-4; Volleyball 2-4; Cheerleader 2-4 (Capt. 4); NHS 3,4; Letterwoman 3,4; GAA 1,2; Mixed Ensemble 4; Musical 2; Summer Institute 3,4; Choir 2-4. ED ALT DAVE ANDERSON Echoes in an empty hall bring back memories of 446 seniors, as Locker 223 tells of past year The brush of the janitor’s broom echo intensified in the emptiness of the hall, as he turned the corner down the adjacent corridor and moved far- ther away. Absolute stillness overtook the lonely area with closed doors and empty lockers. So empty it seemed to locker num- ber 223. A whole summer of non-use was ahead. For a second the halls ap- peared filled with the faces of seniors. Sherrill’s face, and all her friends gath- ering around, and the flow of memo- ries continued. All the gossip Sherrill Nose shared with her friends came back to 223. What a special year it was! All the Friday night games and exciting Saturday dates seemed to be flowing from Sherrill’s mouth, as her presence was imagined. “Did you hear about John?” He was going with Kathy but they just broke up. Now she is going out with Scott.” The events of the year and the ex- citement streamed through the halls as the seniors’ spirit returned. The offi- cers, 223 remembered, were leading the way— Tom Krajewski as President, Dave Ladd as Vice-president, Carol Bartok as Secretary and Drew Kanyer as Treasurer. Homecoming, the biggest event of the year, began by planning the senior float. All those evening of work paid off as “Let’em Rust in Peace” won first. All other elements of that special senior year seemed to materialize in the mind of locker 223, as it recalled the days Sherrill had spread the news about them: the purchasing of senior visors, fitting caps and gowns, and go- ing on the senior trip to San Diego. For the spring carnival, Sherrill’s class planned to have a booth. Gradu- ation was approaching, along with the year’s end. That meant finals and lots of study- ing. Spring was also the time for Prom. That was Sherrill’s big event! What a fuss she made day after day, about her dress and flowers. She must have had a nice time. The janitor walked by 223, and the sound of the footsteps echoing in the empty corridors brought the locker back to reality. LORI ANN ANDERSON: PARAGON 2-4 (Activites Ed. 4); GTO 1-4 (Pres. 4); Swimming 2; Student Senate 4; Ski Club 1-3; GAA 1,2; Cadet Teaching 4; Prom Comm. 3; Intramurals 1 . STACEY ANDREKIS: GTO 2-4; Intramurals 3; GAA 1; Drama Pro. 2; Powder Puff 4; Choir 2-4. LINDA BETH ANGELL: Basketball 1-4; Volleyball 3,4; Tennis 1,3,4; Ski Club 3; Golf 2; Letterwoman 3,4. KATHY AUSTIN ANNETTE BACHNAK: GTO 2; PARAGON 2. 200 Seniors MICHAEL F. BACKE: Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4. DAVID S. BACON: CRIER 3,4. MARI BAFFA SUELLEN BALENTVNE: GAA 1; Bowling Club 3,4; Photography Club 2; Bicentennial Comm. 3. DAN BANAS JEFFERY LAWRENCE BARKER: Project Bio. 4. CHRIS BARNES CAROL MARIE BARTOK: Student Senate 4; Class Sec. 4; Drill Team 2-4; GTO 2-4; Ski Club 2,3; Choir 1- 4; Drama Pro. 1,2; Musical 2,4; Cadet Teaching 4 JUDITH ANN BATCHELDER: GTO 3,4; Powder Puff 3; Drama Pro. 1 ,2. SUE BAUSCHELT LORI LEE BECK: Class V.P 2; Student Senate 2-4; GTO 1,2,4; Choir 2-4; Drill Team 4; Gold Teens 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4. MARY ELIZABETH BECKMAN; Cadet Teaching 4; Choir 2-4; Ski Club 3,4; Prom Comm. 3; Swimming 1,2; GAA 1,2; Musical 4; Powder Puff 3,4. MARY JANE BECKMAN: Gymnastics 1-4; Letterwoman 3,4; GTO 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4; GAA 1 . MARK W. BELLAR JENNY BENDER MARK RICHARD BENNE: Cross- Country 1; Track 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Wrestling 3; Choir 3; NHS 3,4. GREGORY SCOTT BENO: Baseball 1-4; (Capt. 4); Manager 2-4; NHS 4; Letterman 2-4; (Commissioner 4); Bowling Club 1,2; FCA 2-4; Citizen Apprenticeship Program. TIM S. BENOIT: DE 4. Seniors 201 LINDA LEE BERTHOLD: Choir 1-4; Sextet 2,4; Ensemble 3,4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Musical 1,2,4; Prom Comm.; Aide 4; Barbershop Quartet 4. KAREN BISTRICAN CAROL LYNNE BLAESING: Drama Pro. 3,4; Musical 4; Aide 4; Bicentennial Comm. 4. PAUL BOCHNOWSKI BILL BODA NEW TRADITIONS: By experiencing the characteristics of high school, exchange students Joao leda, Yuko Hirata, Steen Peterson and Manuella Boutille become involved in the American way of life. LISA BODNAR CAROL MAY BOENDER: Drama Pro. 1-3; OEA 3. DAVID BOMBAR: Swimming 1-4; Track 1. MARK BOROUGHS JENNY BRANCO RHONDA LYN BRAUER: German Honors Program 3; Paragon 2-4 (Layout Ed ); Presidential Classroom 4; Drama Pro. 2-4; Thespians 3,4; Girl ' s State Alt. 3; Drill Team 4; NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Senate 4; Musical 1,2; GTO 2,3; PTSA 4; Aide 1,3; French Club 2. SHERYL BRENNER LORI BRETZ DAVID BRICKMAN JULIA ANN BROWN: Majorettes 2,3; Drill Team 4; Musical 2,4; Choir 3,4; Marching Band 1; Drama Pro. 1; Cadet teaching 4; Aide 3. JEFFERY KURT BRUHN: DE 3,4. STEVEN HAROLD BRUMM: Football 1-4; Wrestling 1-4 (capt. 4); Ensembles 3,4; Choir 2-4; Lettermen 3,4. LINDA BUCHANAN RICK BUCHER SCOTT BURKE 202 Seniors Is it still a custom in Japan to sit on the floor while eating dinner? Do stu- dents in France really have more so- cial freedom than students in America? Exchange students sponsored by the American Field Service and Rotary Club helped students answer some of these questions. “In Japan we eat sitting on the floor,” Yuko Hirata, AFS exchange stu- dent said, " but I fear Americans think of the Japanese as in old customs. We have modern cities and schools, but traditions do play an important role in our life. In Japan I do 3 to 4 hours of homework a day and the evening is spent reading books or watching TV as a family. " Manuelle Boutille, an 18 year old student from France commented, “Life is very different here. School is harder in France. The dating system also dif- fers; we don’t date until we are at least 18.” “Soccer has taken on new mean- ing since I have played in America,” Joao ledo, Rotary student from South America told students at the Fall Sports Banquet. “At home in Brazil, I just played for fun; now I ' d like to com- pete professionally. In Brazil I attend school from January to August, since our seasons are different.” Through such programs the AFS and Rotary were able to reach their goal: to bring continents of the world together, " turning places into people. " AFS, Rotary Clubs help bring the world together, as they turn places into people ED CARLSON LESLEE RAE CAROLLO: Choir 1-3; GTO 2,3; Student Senate 1,2; Gold Teens 3; Royalty 1; Swimming 1,2. DAVID ALAN CASE: Radio Club 3; Outdoors Club 4; Speech and Debate 2,3; Aide 2. PAUL JEFFERY CHAIKEN: Speech and Debate 1-3; Scuba Club 3,4; (V.P. 4); Photography Club 3. DAWN CHAMBERS Seniors 203 PAMELA MAUREEN BURNSTEIN: Scuba Club 4 JO ELLEN BUTYNSKI BOB BUXTON KATHLEEN ANN CALA; Marching Band 1,3; Concert Band 1,3; Wind Ensemble 2; Choir 4; NHS 3,4 JERRY CANIGA ROBIN WENDIE CHECK: Paragon 2,3; DE 3,4. JONATHON " JACKIE " CHIZMAR. GARY CLELAND VICKY CLOTT DANA CLUSSERATH MARY A. CODUTI: Track 2; GTO 2,3; NHS 3,4. ANN COLLISON: Intramurals 3; Aide 2; Prom Comm. 3. RAY COMANDELLA DOUG CONCIALDI JOYCE LYNN CONNOR: Aide 1,2; Swimming 1 (Asst. Manager). CATHLEEN CROSS: Drill Team 2-4 (Treas. 3); GTO 2-4; Summer Institute 3. DEBORAH MARIE DALISSANDRO: DE 3,4. KATHLEEN ANN DALTON DUANE DAVES of upperclassmen’s downfall After three months of en- joying the sun, it was time to go back to school. However, this time things would be dif- ferent. You were a senior and that meant only two more se- mesters, 36 weeks, or 180 days until graduation. So, you de- cided to set high goals: study hard, pass all tests, and refrain from ditching. Having talked with students from the Class of ' 76, you were looking forward to this year, but you never realized that se- nior year could be so much fun. Activities, such as the “se- nior” football game, and senior trip to San Diego, involved you. Only three more courses were required for your diploma. You had more free time as early re- leases enabled you to earn some spending money, en- gage in any hobbies, or just re- lax at home. With your grades showing improvement and col- lege applications in the mail, everything seemed to be going just great. Then second semester be- gan. After three unexpected days off, it was back to the books. All of a sudden, you be- gan to feel funny. It was the middle of goverment lecture and you were overcome by a feeling of claustrophobia, com- pounded by an accute case of S.D. (Senior Digression). It seemed like a bomb had just hit with everything crumbling down in front of your eyes. Sit- ting still for more than 20 minutes or completing any homework assignments was impossible. This philosophy worked for a while. Then the weather got warmer and new symptoms be- gan to develop. There were trips to the beach, senior ban- quet, and graduation arrived without any further com- plications. 204 Seniors TOM DEBARGE RENEE DESROISERS ROEL DIZON MALLORY ELIZABETH DONNERSBERGER: Drill Team 2-4 (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); GTO; Intramurals 4; Prom Comm. 3. GARY DOWNING KAREN DRASCIC CHRISTINE CATHERINE DUBLAK: Bowling Club 2; French Club 2,3. SHARYL REYNE DUHON: Volleyball 1-4; Basketball 2,3; Letterwomen 4; NHS 3,4; Intramurals 4; Student Senate 4 TIMOTHY SHAWN DUNN: Baseball 2; Tennis 4; Lettermen 4; Bowling Club 4; Skate Board Club 4. MATT ECHTERLING SUE ECHTERLING ANGELA ROSE EDINGTON: Mixed Ensemble 3,4; Sextet 3,4; Ensemble 4; Barbershop Quartet 3,4; Outdoors Club 1-4; Project Bio. 3,4; GTO 1,2; Musical 2 BRIAN EGNATZ: Soccer 2-4; Letterman 3,4; Chess Club 2; Medical Health Careers Club 3; Intramurals 1,3,4. TOD E. ELIAS DAWN MARIE ETTER. Choir 1-3; GTO 1-3; Gold Teens 3. KEVIN FARNSLEY ALICE PATRICE FARY: GAA 1; Choir 1,2; Foreign Lan. Club 2,3; French Club 2; OEA 3,4; COE (V.P.) SUSAN GWEN FEINGOLD; Paragon 2-4 (Photo. Ed ); Golf 1-4; NHS 3,4 (Pres. 4); DAR; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Aide 4; Presidential Classroom 4; Student Senate 4; Letterwoman 3,4 GTO 4; Summer Institute 4. BILL FIGLER NANCY BETH FINE: Speech 1-3; Musical 2; Mixed Ensemble 4; Choir 1-4; Project Bio. 3; Barbershop Quartet 3. DAN FINKIEWICZ BOB FISCHER DAVE FISCHER JANE FISSINGER DENNIS PATRICK FLYNN: Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Wrestling 1-4 (Capt. 4); Lettermen 1-4 (Pres. 4); FCA 3,4; NHS 3,4; Student Senate 3,4; Drama Pro. 3,4. KATHY FOWDY TRACY FRANK RITA MARIE FRASER: Sync. Swim Club 1; French Club 3; OEA 3,4 (Sec. 3,4). MARK ALAN FRASTAK: Footbbll 1- 4; Baseball 2; Track 3,4; Letterman 3,4; FCA 3,4; Choir 2-4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Musical 4; Intramurals 2-4. MICHELE LYNN FRAZIER: Choir 1- 4; Powder Puff 4; Drama Pro. 2,3. Seniors 205 PAUL FREDERICKS DAN FRISCHBUTTER: Football 1; Wrestling 1-3; Outdoors Club 4; Chess Club 4; Student Senate 4. MARIANNE FUNDYK CATHERINE ELIZABETH GAFFIGAN: Transfer Barrington High 3. GUSTAV EDWARD GALANTE: Swimming 1-4; Letterman 3,4; Intramurals 1-4; NHS 4 Seniors depend on live concerts for excitement to relieve strain from their usual daily schedules. No this isn’t some type of a wild trip. You are at your first concert and are sitting amid all of the flying frisbees, toilet pa- per streamers, and green glow sticks. All of a sudden the lights dim and screams of “ALL RIGHT” can be heard throughout the auditorium. The emcee comes out on stage and announces “Ladies and gentlemen, live from Los Angeles, California, The Eagles and Joe Walsh.” This past year the Chicago area has provided many con- certs for interested attenders. The Chicago Stadium was the sight for groups such as The Doobie Brothers, Eagles and Joe Walsh, Earth, Wind, and Fire, Black Sabbath, Boston, and The Beach Boys. Lynyrd Skynyrd, Gary Wright, Yes, and Peter Frampton made their debut at the Hawthorn Park, one of the largest outdoor con- certs of ’76. Others included Kansas, Santana, and Leon and Mary Russell at the Ara- gon Ballroom. Another out- door concert at White Sox Park was host for Aerosmith and Jeff Beck. E.L.O. and Hall and Oates played at the Am- phitheater. Rush and Ted Nu- gent played at the Civic Center. Why do people go to con- certs? Maybe to break the monotony of their daily sched- ules, or maybe they like the ex- citement of a live concert. Par- ents probably complain that it ' s a waste of time and money. “You don’t have to see them because you already have all their albums. " But did your parent’s parents ever try to stop them from going to a live concert to see Bill Haley and the Comets or Flash Cadillac and the Continental Kids? Probably not. So what’s the big deal? The price of the tickets? They could range anywhere from $6.50 to $100, maybe more, maybe less, anyway, go- ing to see the concert live sure beats watching it on The Mid- night Special or Don Kirsh- ner’s Rock Concert. Besides, there is no excitement or feel- ing of participation. You surely can’t start jumping up and down on your bed while yelling or screaming. Your mother will probably think you were pos- sessed or something like that. Suddenly the lights go on. People are still on their feet yelling “ENCORE, ENCORE!” Others are making their way toward the door, and many just sit and wait until most of the people leave. Another big con- cert has flown by. Satisfied, you begin making plans for the next concert. MICHAEL MARTIN GASKEY: Baseball 1-4; Intramurals; Band 1,2; DE 3. JENNY ANN GEBEL: CRIER 3,4 (Managing Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; PEGASUS 2 (Ed. in Chief); NEWS BUREAU 3; Golf 1-4; Letterwomen 3,4; Foreign Lan. Club 2; AFS 3; Summer Institute 4. GAIL LEIGH GEISELMAN: Speech and Debate 3,4; Drama Club 2-4; AFS 3 (Treas ); Pep Club 2,3; NHS 3,4. PAMELA JEAN GERDT: Choir 1-4; Ensembles 3,4; Musical 1,2,4; NHS 3,4; Thespians 3,4; GTO. MIKE GERIKE BARBARA JO GIORGIO: NHS 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4; Drill Team 4; Bicentennial Comm. 3; Aide 2; Musical 4. DEBRA ANN GIROT: PARAGON 2,3; GTO 2,3; Prom Comm. 3; Quill ' and Scroll 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4. GREG GLENTON NICK GLOWICKI CHERYL GLUTH RONALD DEAN GOBLE: Basketball 1 ; Baseball 2; Choir. MELANIE GOODLANDER JOANNE L. GORNEY JEFFREY PHILIP GRAY: NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; CRIER 3,4 (Sports ed. 3,4); Letterman 2-4; (Treas. 4); Tennis 2-4 (All LSC); Intramurals 1-4 (Commissioner 4); Baseball 1; Citizen Apprenticeship Program 3. PATRICIA GREEN LAURIE GREER MICHAELS. GROEGER: Football 1- 4. RON GROESCHE JOHN GRUNEWALD SCOTT MATTHEW GROUNER: Project Bio. 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Mixed Ensemble 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Musical 4; Drama Pro. 3,4; Choir 3,4; Outdoors Club 4; Soccer 4. JOHN GYURE SUSAN ELIZABETH GYURE: Basketball 1; Bowling Club 1; Foreign Lan. Club 2; OEA 3,4. KAREN MARIE HAFNER: Powder Puff 4; Aide 4. Seniors 207 KIM HAGERTY TOM HARDER PETER HARVEY DONALD RICHARD HARWOOD: DE 3,4; Basketball 1,2; Swimming 1; Tennis 2; Track 4; Medical Club 3; Intramurals 3,4. THOMAS EDWARD HASSE. Football 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Intramurals 4; Letterman 4. ANDREA MARIE HAYES: Choir 1; DE 3; Prom Comm. 3. SHEILA LYNN HAYES: GTO 1-4. (Treas. 4); Outdoors Club 2-4; Choir 2-4; Barbershop Quartet 3; Student Senate 4; Drama Club 4; Cadet Teaching 4. SHARON KAY HEFFLEY: DE 3,4; (Sec. 3); French Club 2. JULIE HELLYER TOM HELTON KAREN HERTZ: Basketball 1; NHS 3,4; Tennis 1-4; Bicentennial Comm. 3; Prom. Comm. 3; Aide 2. TIMOTHY A. HESTER: Tennis 1-4; Basketball 2; Letterman 2-4; Choir 2,3. KENT DANIEL HINEBAUGH: Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; Baseball 1; Choir 2-4; Lettermen 2- 4. MIKE HINKEL YUKO HIRATA PAM HODGETTS JANICE HODOR: GIA 1-3; Volleyball 1-3; Basketball 1,2; Letterwoman 2-4; GTO 2,3; NHS 3,4. (Sec.); Project Bio. KAREN MARIE HOEPPNER: Choir 1-4; Ensemble 2,3; Musical 1,2; Aide 2; GAA 1 ; Sextet 2 DEBRA HOISETH: Aide 2-4; Cross Country Manager 1,2; Basketball 2; Intramurals KAREN LYNN HOLT: CRIER 3; OEA 3; Bowling Club 3; AFS 3; Student Senate 2,3; GTO 1-3; NEWS BUREAU 3; Outdoors Club 3; Class Treas. 2; PEGASUS 2; Drama Pro. 2; Musical 1. DAVID HOMAN STEVEN KENT HOSTETTLER LESLIE MARGARET HOTT: Ensemble 2-4; GTO 1-4; Drill Team 2; Drama Pro. 1-4; Thespians 3,4; NHS 3,4; Basketball 1 ; Photography 1 , 2 . CHARLES KEVIN HULSEY: Wrestling 3; Track 2. DAVID C. HUNT: Football 1-4 (capt. 4); Basketball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Letterman 2-4; Student Senate 1-3; Speech 3; FCA 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Choir 3,4. MARK HUNTER BURKE HYDE JO AO IEDA MARY BETH IGNAS: PARAGON 2- 4; (Ed. in-Chief 4); NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Senate 1,2; Summer Institute 4; Choir 1-3. BOB JARMAN 208 Seniors Determined never to be sur- passed by any other class, the “mighty” seniors began early in the year with pep and a great spirit and maintained that same spirit through- out the following months. Although attendance wasn ' t al- ways complete at pep rallies, since they were held at the end of the school day, loudness and enthusi- asm were at their height. At the pep rally for the big Highland football game, hundreds of multi-colored toilet paper rolls could be seen floating through the fieldhouse in order to emphasize their interest and overpowering. Despite the fac- ulty ' s effort to stop them, the se- niors made their way to their seats with over 150 rolls. The Senior Class united to show its spirit by ordering senior visors. The visors distinguished the seniors from other classes. Athletes of the Senior Class strived for further accomplishments as many new records were set. Included in the final moments of the year, the seniors watched their final football game of their high school years pass before their eyes. Following tradition, they marched onto the field during half-time. For past Senior Classes, senior- itis set in around spring, but for the Class of ' 77; it set in about August and continued to be strong throughout the rest of the year. VICTORY. Expressing their enthusiasm, the seniors give it all they’ve got during the pep session, with hope their cheers will lead to the defeat of Highland in football. Seniors 209 DAVID ANDREW JARZOMBEK: Soccer 1-4; Ensemble 4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Letterman 3,4; Musical 2,4; Choir 1-4; Outdoors Club 4 DAVID JASINSKI: Football 1; Wrestling 1,3. JEFF JONES THERESE JURKASH JUDY KAMINSKY DREW ANTHONY KANYER: Class Treas. 4; Golf 1-4; Letterman 4; FCA 2,4; Intramurals 1-4. MARGARET DENICE KAPP: GTO 1,3; French Club 2,3; Aide 2,3; Intramurals 1-3; Musical 2,4. PATTY KAVANAUGH VALERIE KELLEHER: Choir 1,3; GTO 1,2 KEVIN KELLY SUSAN RAE KINTNER: GAA 1; Marching Band 1 ,2; Bowling Club 3; Cadet Teaching 4; OEA 3; Speech Team 3. ARNOLD RICHARD KIRN: Aide 3,4. CHERYL DIANE KISH: Gymnastics 1-4; Cheerleading 3,4; Drill Team 2; Class Sec. 3; NHS 3,4; Letterwoman 1-4; Royalty 4; Girls State 3; Student Senate 3 (sec ); GTO 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Choir 3; Powder Puff 3; GAA 1,2; Drama Pro. 2,3; Intramurals 4; Summer Institute 3,4 MICHAEL DAVID KLAWITTER: CRIER 4; Aide 2,3; Marching Band 1; Pep Band 1 BETH KNUTSON BRUCE KOMAROWSKI DIANE KONKOLY: GTO 1,2; GAA 1; Intramurals 3; Powder Puff 4; Pep Club 1,2. JAMIE KONTOS 210 Seniors JIM KONTOS KATHRYN LEE KOPAS: GTO 1-3; Choir 3; PARAGON 2-4; (Orgs. Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Project Bio. 4; GAA 1; Prom Comm. 3. TIMOTHY KORS MICHELLE M. KOSCIENLNIAK JILL ELAINE KOVACK: Royalty 2,4; Student Senate 2,4; GTO 2,4; NHS 3,4; PARAGON 2,3; Choir 2; Class Sec. 1; Cadet Teaching 4 The gun fired— the race had begun. With only four weeks ‘til Homecoming, the pressure was on the seniors knew they had to work fast to create a win- ning float. The theme, “Let ' Em Rust in Peace”, was chosen to correspond with the theme, Wizard of Oz. A foot- ball player would hold a sprinkling can over the Tin Man, a Griffith Panther. To secure the winning combination of size, color, and creativity, a yellow tombstone was added. With two years of float building ex- perience, the seniors were able to ap- ply some tricks that helped get work done faster. With the early arrival of supplies, the seniors had an edge on their opponents, but the other classes were not far behind. Seniors were handicapped by a limited work force, since many held jobs and an early cur- few hour was in effect. Tension built as sophomores fin- ished their float almost a week early and left a few touch-up jobs for the fi- nal night. Coming into the final stretch of the float race, the final night arrived, and as the Bonfire drew to a close, the masses of people headed to Maureen Tobin’s house to finish the work on the float. Those who tried to make their way down Fisher Street found them- selves caught in traffic as cars were lined up for blocks. One of the biggest social events of the year was in progress. People were lined up wall-to-wall, busy working and gossiping. Work continued throughout the night while frequent trips were made to the other floats. As the minutes passed, many dropped into a long needed sleep, but the more lively types were entertained by Bozo and his friends, as they learned new phrases like " what are you dod-le-do-do-doing?” An oc- cassional foil fight was held and clock watching was a favorite; everyone wanted to see the sun rise. When the sun began to set, excite- ment grew. Fingers were crossed as the winners were announced. " Ju- niors— second place,” and shouts of cheers were heard, “We did it. We won again! We knew we could.” Seniors rejoice as determination, hours of work, struggle pays off as ‘Rust in Peace’ wins first place THOMAS J. KRAJEWSKi: Class Pres. 1 ,4; Boys State 3; Basketball 1- 4; Football 1-4; Intramurals 4; Student Senate 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Letterman 4; Choir 3; Baseball 1. PHYLLIS KRIZMANIC: Foreign Lan. Club 2; GAA 1; PARAGON 2-4; Powder Puff 3,4; GTO 4. KAREN MARIE KULESA: DE 4; Aide 2.4. DONNA KUSKA NANCY ELLEN KUZMA. PARAGON 2- 4 DAVID PAUL LADD: Baseball 1-4; CRIER 3; Class Vice-Pres. 4; Intramurals 3,4; Musical 2; Prom Comm. 3. SARAH ANN LANMAN: Swimming 1,3,4; GTO 1-4; Ski Club 3; Drill Team 3. THOMAS RICHARD LAVERY: Swimming 2,4; Ensemble 2,3; Mixed Ensemble 4; Letterman SHARON KAY LEBRYK: Band 1-4; Choir 1-4; Thespians 2-4; Student Senate 4; Bicentennial Comm. 3; GTO 2-4; Foreign Lan. Club 2; Aide 1,2,4; Drama Pro. 1-4. BETSY EILEEN LEE: Swimming 2- 4; GTO 2-4; GAA 1-4; Letterwoman 3,4; NHS 3.4; Cadet Teaching 4; Choir 2-4; Ski Club ' 2-4 MARY ANN LEKAS: Foreign Lan. Club 1,2; Speech 1,2; GTO 1,3; GAA 1. BRYAN MICHAEL LEVAN: Soccer 1-4; Bowling Club 1,2. CANDY LEWIS MICHAEL FORREST LINOS: NHS 3,4; Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1,2; Student Senate 4; Intramurals 1,3,4. CYNTHIA LISLE: PARAGON 2-4 (Ads Ed. 4); Powder Puff 3,4; Bowling Club 2-4; Summer Institute 4; Intramurals 1,3,4. THOMAS C. LONG: Soccer 2-4; Letterman 3,4. Volleyball, basketball brings students together after school hours Even if you aren’t a Wilt Chamberlin, member of the NCAA championship volleyball team, or a Chinese ping pong pro, there is no reason for you to sit on the sidelines and watch the jocks compete. You can demonstrate your skill by joining intramurals. Intramurals, starting in De- cember and lasting through April was under the direction of Mr. Steve Wroblewski, and was open to all students. A new addition to help get stu- dents become involved in or- ganizing the sports, was a three member council con- sisting of seniors Jeff Gray, and Greg Beno, and junior Julie Reppa. The cost to com- pete in each of the three differ- ent sports was $1 per sport. This money was used to award the winners with trophies. Despite three months of on and off game dates, due to the unavailability of the fieldhouse, the volleyball teams got off to a slow start but finished the sea- son with a very close final match. Volleyball had 12 teams un- der the direction of their indi- vidual team captains. Each team competed in the final tournament, which was con- ducted in a round robin man- ner. Greg Beno’s and Sandy Case ' s teams met each other in the final game of the tourna- ment. Beno’s team came out on top winning two straight games in the best of three match, 18-8 and 14-13 in over- time. Students participating in this intramural sport not only learned the fundamentals of the game volleyball, but were also able to compete and have fun. As the volleyball season came to an end, intramural basketball began. The 104 players that signed up were se- lected by the captains. Each team played in a seven game schedule and every squad par- ticipated in the season ending tournament. A new rule was added to the basketball rules to curtail some of the violence that oc- cured in the previous year’s games. This rule was that if any player committed four fouls he was out of the game. The girls ' basketball teams were not as numerous as the guys’ since they only had 20 girls sign up. Because of this the girls played at intervals be- tween the boys’ games, pick- ing new teams each time they played a game. The end of the basketball season brought about the start of the ping pong season. This intramural sport lasted three weeks and allowed the aspir- ing ping pong wizzes to chal- lenge any brave sole that dared to take them on in a match. Although Mr. Wroblewski was hoping for a bigger turn- out by the girls, he is looking forward to a good year with more students and more time available to play the games. 212 Seniors BOB LOUDERMILK LARRY LOW: Swimming 1-4 (Capt. 4); Letterman 2-4; Ensemble 4. ROBERT ALAN LUBERDA. Soccer 1-3; Foreign Exchange Student 4. JOHN JOSEPH LUCAS: Orchestra 1-4; NHS 3,4; French Club 2,3; Musical 2; Aide 4; Marching Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 1,2; Stage Band 1,2; Pep Band. ELSA LUERA JANET CAROL LYLE: GTO 2,3; Choir 1-3; PARAGON 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Drill Team 2. JOHN LYLE CINDY MAAS PHILIP C. MANLEY: Track 1 ; Cross Country 1; Ski Club 2,4. SCOTT MARKOVICH GEOFFREY E. MARR: Musical 4; Ski Club 4; Outdoors Club 4; Soccer 4; Golf 2. JANE CAROL MARSHALL: fsJHS 3,4; German Honors Program; Girls ' State; Class Treas. 3; Student Senate 1; Letterwoman 2-4 (Pres. 4); Gymnastics 1-4; Speech 4; Cheerleader 1. ANNETTE BARBARA MASOLAK: Track 1-4; Basketball 2,4; Project Bio. 4; Outdoor ' s Club 4; Letterwoman 2-4. CAROL MASON DANIEL O. MATTOX THOMAS SCOTT McCAIN: Letterman 1-4; Swimming 1-4 (Co. capt. 4); Sync. Swimming 3. HELEN McCORMACK JOHN McDONNELL DANIEL F. McHALE , MARY ANN McLOCHLIN: GIA 1; Swimming 1 ; AFS 3; Outdoor ' s Club 3,4; Bicer ennial Comm. 3; Prom Comm. 3; Aide 2,4. DIANE MEAGHER JANET MEAGHER DAVE MEGREMIS KERRIE MEHOK JOHN MELBY DON MEREDITH LAURIE MEYER LINDA MEYER MARK A. MEYER: Choir 3; DE 3,4; Football 1; Hockey 4. DIANE MEYERING Seniors 213 KURT W. MEYERING: Gold Teens 2-4 (pres. 4). BRUCE ROBERT MICHAEL BELINDA JO MICHALAK: DE 3,4; GTO 1,2. MIKE MIHALAREAS CHARLEEN MILLER CINDY MILLER JOYCE MILLER SUZANNE ELAINE MILLER: GIA 1; Basketball 1; OEA 4. MARY JO MINNICK: DE 3,4; GTO 1 , 2 . MINDY SUE MINTZ: Ensemble 3,4; Musical 2,4; Choir 1-4; Speech 4; PEGASUS 2; Cadet Teaching 4 TIMOTHY MOEHL: Band 1,2; Pep Band 1,2; Track 3; Soccer 2; Intramurals 2,4; NHS 3,4. BRAD MOFFETT DENNIS MOLNAR JOHN MORARIO CRAIG COUGHLIN MORFAS: Soccer 1 ,2; Cross Country 3; Lettermen 3; Swimming Instructor 1-3. AMY MORNINGSTAR KEVIN MORRIS LORI MORRISON 214 Seniors CHRISTOPHER M. MORROW: Swimming 1-4; Lettermen 2-4; Choir 1,4. CLAUDIA LYNN MOTT: Swimming 2-4; GTO 3; Project Bio. 3; Cadet Teaching 4; Intramurals 4; PTSA 4; Letterwomen 4. MARGARET ROSE MUND: GTO 2- 4; NHS 3,4; Drama Club 2-4; Intramurals 3; Pep Club 2,3. JANET MUTA: NHS 3,4; Swimming 1- 4; Cheerleader 1-3; Letterwomen 3,4; Track 4; Choir 2-4. ANNETTE NARVID CINDY NELSON: Spanish Club 1; OEA 3; Choir 3,4; Intramurals 3. MARY ELLEN NICKOLOFF: Drill Team 2-4; GTO 1,2; Ski Club 2; Choir 2-4; Student Senate 4; Musical 4. GAIL NIGRO MARCIA ANN NIKSIC: Letterwomen 2- 4 (sec.-treas. 4); Swimming 2-4; (Co-capt. 3,4); Volleyball 2; GTO 1,3,4; NHS 3,4; Syncronized Swimming 3; Cadet Teaching 4. MARTIN W. NITZ: Ski Club 2,4; Golf Team 1-4; Letterman 4. After 11 long years of edu- cation many students find the thought of “another year to go” too hard to take. However, seniors earn some special ben- efits during the 12th year that help make the year special. Among these exclusive li- berties are parking areas for seniors, designated in the north and south parking lots. During the school day, many seniors receive early release, so they can get to a job or a class at Hammond Tech, Pur- due Calumet or IU Northwest. Another “privilege” is to become involved in Cadet Teaching. Here, seniors get the opportunity to try out the Other side of the desk by help- ing out at the middle and ele- mentary schools. LEFT: PROPER FIT. Preparations begin early in the year for graduation as se- nior Mary Jane Beckman measures se- nior Tom Masse to assure a comfort- ably fitting graduation cap. Such long dedication also brings relaxation as a reward. Members of the Class of ’77 spent a week, April 2-8, at Va- cation Village, Mission Bay in San Diego. For $321 they could fly to the sunny Califor- nia resort, where they could escape the work at home. Many of the 36 who went on the trip were even able to visit the San Diego Zoo and Disneyland. As their four years in the high school were coming to a close, the seniors held their traditional banquet on June 1. Although the banquet was not a school function, seniors and faculty were present for the distribution of awards and rec- ognition of fellow classmates. Senior activities culminated with graduation on June 5. Commemorating the end of their high school education, the ceremonies ended, and th e 446 graduates retired to the status of alumni of the Class of ' 77. Recognition, anticipation, end of the year bring celebration, memories, as seniors become Alumni ROBERT D. NORTON: Intramurals 1-4; Track 1,2; Band 1,2. LYNN O’BARSKE MARIBETH A. OBERZUT: GAA 1 ,2; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Aide 2,3. DEBBIE O ' CONNOR: French Club 2,3; GTO 1,2; Ski Club 3; DE 3,4; Aide 3. JACK O ' CONNOR Seniors 215 DIANE CAROL PETRIE: Tennis 1-3; Marching Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 1,2; Wind Ensemble 1,2; NHS 3,4. PATRICIA DANIELLE PETRUCH: Swimming 3,4; Aide 2,3. DOROTHY PHELAN STEVE SCOTT PLANTINGA: Swimming 2-4. REBECCA ANN POLONIS: Band 1- 3; Cadet Teaching 4; Prom Comm. 3; Aide 2,3. RONALD STEPHEN PRUS Intramurals 1 ,2; Golf 1 ,2; Soccer 4 Letterman 4 DREW PRUSIECKI: Golf 1,2,4 Letterman 4; Intramurals 4 JULIE PUPILLO MICHAEL QUINT DEEPAK RAMAKRISHNAN 216 Seniors JAMES DAVID OGREN: Swimming 1-4; Letterman 1-4; Musical 1,4. PATRICK THOMAS O ' KEEFE: Bowling Club 2; DE 3. KENNETH OLAN NANCY LYNN ORLICH: Class Vice- Pres. 1; Class Pres. 2; Student Senate 3,4 (V.P. 4); GTO 1-4 (V.P. 4); Intramurals 1 .4, NHS 3,4; Sync. Swimming 1; Powder Puff 3,4. SANDRA LYNN OSTERMAN: Choir 1-3; DE 3; Swim Instructor JIM PAWLOWICZ: Baseball 1-4; Letterman 3,4; Basketball 1. DENISE SHIRENE PAWLOWSKI: NHS 3,4; OEA 3,4 (V.P. 3); Choir 1- 3; GTO 2,3; Musical 1,2. STEEN PEDERSEN: Soccer 4; AFS 4. JERRY PEDONE JANET BETH PETERSON JEFF POPE GARRY PORTER KAREN LYNN PORTER: Student Senate 1,2,4; GTO 1-4; Cheerleader 2; Ensemble 3,4; Royalty 3,4; Choir 4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Prom Comm. 3; Musical 4. JONELL PRICE PAMELA PRITCHARD: Bowling Club 1. DAVE OUELLETTE VINCENT G. OWEN: Football 1-4; Wrestling 2,3. VIVIENNE PALAIOLOGOS: Foreign Lang. Club 2-4 (Sec. 2, Pres. 3); AFS 3 (Sec.); NHS 3,4. SANDRA PARKER: Drill Team 2-4; GTO 1-3; Student Senate 1; CRIER 3. CATHY PAULSON: Drama Pro. 3. Buzzing cues chance for students to take short trip outside RRRRing! There it goes again. That loud, blaring sound that means everybody outside. Close the windows, pull down the shades and shut the door behind you. Fire drills offer many advan- tages and disadvantages to students. On the plus side, when the drone of a teacher is buzzing in your ear as a lec- ture drags on, the shrill sound of the alarm can be like music to your ears since you can es- cape the classroom to get some fresh air. If it happens to be a beautiful day, 70 degrees and blue skies, then the break is even more welcome. At the same fire exit with a friend from another class, you have a brief five minutes to catch up on the rest of the daily gossip. Otherwise, you can quickly re- view the speech you have to give after class resumes. If, on the other hand, you were al- ready presenting it when the alarm struck, the extra practice won’t help. Recovering from the humiliation of that yelp which somehow escaped from your mouth as the alarm rang, you ' ve completely forgotten the speech. If it is 15 degrees outside, not 70, with strong, frigid winds and ominous clouds, you hate to even take one step out the door. With your skirt already on the flimsy side, you cannot afford to be caught in a whirling gust. Your friend from the other class and you were just in the middle of an argument before class started; you were part of the daily gossip, so how can you face her? If, by any chance, it happens to be a test day, that obnoxious ear piercing noise may mean a lower grade. A fire alarm is hardly the excuse you could use to explain a low grade to your parents. " Students may return to the building. Third hour is now over, so students should pro- ceed to their next class.” ABOVE: TIME OUT. Enabling students to get some fresh air, fire drills came in handy during the summer months and are a hindrance during the cold winter days. ROBERT COLEMAN RANKIN III: Speech and Debate 1-4 (Treas. 3); Class Vice-Pres. 3; Student Senate 3,4; NHS 3,4 (V.P.); Choir 3,4; Boys State 3; Presidential Classroom 4. DEBORAH ANNE RAPIN; PARAGON 2-4 (layout 3, Person. Ed. 4); PEGASUS 3,4; Thespians 4; Bowling Club 2-4 (Sec. 4); OEA 2,3; GIA 1 ,2; Basketball 1 ,2; Drama Club 4; Intramurals 3,4; Drama Prod. 1-4; Musical 1-4; Powder Puff 3; Prom. Comm. 3. CURTIS ADRIAN RAY: Intramurals 3; Project Bio. 3; Student Senate 4. JUDITH GAIL REGELMAN: Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; GTO 1-3; Orchestra 3; Concert Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 3,4. PHIL RESLER CRAIG RICHARDS Seniors 217 MARY EILEEN RIPPEY: Quill and Scroll 3,4; PARAGON 2-4 (Academics Ed. 4); GTO 1-3; Aide 4; Bowling Club 3; DE 3; Student Senate 3; GAA 1 ; Musical 1 ; Drama Pro. 2. GEORGE ROBB: Hockey 1-4; Choir 1-4; Ski Club 3,4. CHRIS R. ROBERTSON: Baseball 1-2; Football 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Intramurals 4. MARIE KIM ESTHER RODRIGUEZ: GTO 4; PARAGON 2,3; Intramurals 4; Drama Pro. 2; Sync. Swimming 1; Basketball 1 ; GAA 1 : Aide 4; Foreign Lang. ROBERT ROOTH Spirit moves Iff mighty seniors I II to unexpected win 111 over ‘aged’ faculty; v students confirm vS their seniority Seniority has always been a motivating factor in school. How- ever, when the seniors met the fac- ulty in the annual basketball game, it became a matter of who had more seniority. The seniors even sur- prised themselves by capturing the game, a fund raiser for the senior banquet. Even a green, eight feet tall dragon named " Big Stud " joined the crowd of about 350 people watching the seniors nip the faculty with a score of 49-46. During the first half, the teachers held the lead with a score of 26-20. However, after the game resumed, the seniors, led by Tim Hester, really got things moving. Tim Hester was also the leading scorer for the se- niors. Mr. Dave Knish, special edu- cation teacher, and Mr. Jack Yerkes, English teacher, each con- tributed 10 points as the leading scorers of the faculty team. " The game was well played by both sides, and it was really a good thing to get seniors and faculty to- gether. I think the teachers enjoyed the game as much as we did, " Head Coach and Class President Tom Krajewski remarked. Mr. Ed Robertson, English teacher, felt that " we (faculty) had become so confident of a win that we didn ' t practice once before the game on February 6.” Mr. Yerkes agreed and added, " this particular game showed us that we’re not as good as we thought we were.” He also felt that the game attracted a lot of fan inter- est and generated plenty of excitement. “Maybe in the future the game will be a big fund raiser since the se- niors now know they can beat us, instead of past domination of the game year after year,” Mr. Robert- son concluded. YOUTH VS. EXPERIENCE. Fighting for a victory, the se- niors, dressed in red, shoot for a basket as the teachers of the white team prepare for a rebound. DIANE ELIZABETH ROWE: Swimming 2; GIA 2; Powder Puff 4; Bowling Club 3; French Club 2. WILLIAM D. SALANTY KAY TERESE SAMELS: Honors Program 3; Powder Puff 4; Prom Comm. 3; Drama Pro. 2; Tennis 1. GREGG SARCHET DAN SCHAEFFER MARY THERESE MARIE SCHAEFFER: GTO 2; Choir 1,2; Prom Comm. 3; Drama Pro. 3; GAA 1; AFS. BEVERLY KAY SCHWARZ: PARAGON 2-4 (Managing Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; NHS 3,4; Speech 1-3; Summer Institute 4; GTO 4; Aide 1. JACK SCHWERIN THOMAS MARK SEDEY. Bowling Club 1-4 (Pres 4); Tennis 2,3; Swimming 1,2; Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 1,2; Concert Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 4; Orchestra 2; Outdoor ' s Club 1,2; Soccer 1,2; Stage Band 1. PATRICIA SEIFERT 218 Seniors JULIE KAY SENNETT: Ensemble 3,4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Musical 1,2,4; NHS 3,4; Choir 1-4; Drama Pro. 1,2. CARL SERNA THOMAS COLEMAN SHORB JOANNE SIDOR JOANNE SUSAN SIEGEL: French Club 2,3; OEA 3,4 (Treas. 3); PARAGON 2,3; Aide 4 LEE T. SILVER: Speech and Debate 1-4; CRIER 3,4; Intramurals 2-4; Bowling Club 1 ,2. SUSAN SILVERMAN: GTO 4; NHS 3,4; Powder Putt 3,4. RON SJOKOSMA MICHAEL PAUL SKURKA: Golf 1-4; Letterman 3,4. VIRGIL P. SLIVKA: Swimming 1,2. DOROTHY M. SLONE: DE 3,4. CHRISTINE SMITH DANIEL LEO SMITH: Swimming 1- 4; Letterman 3,4; Speech 3,4; Musical 2. DONALD P. SMITH: Wrestling 1-3. KAT HRYN LEE SMITH: Drama Pro. 1; Musical 1,2; GTO 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4. ROBERT SMOTER DEBBY SOSBY CLAUDIA SPEROFF Seniors 219 DIANE LYNN SPUNGEN: Transfer from Wirt 3; Drama Club 4; GAA 1 - 3. STEVEN A. SPURLOCK: Hockey 1- 3. JUDY LYNN STAUFFER: GTO 1,2; OEA 3 (Historian); Drill Team 4; Powder Puff 3. KATHY STEORTS JEANINE LYNDA STEVENS: Gymnastics 1,2; Tennis 1,2,4; Letterwoman 4; NHS 3,4; Speech 4; Drill Team 3; Ski Club 2,4. GREGORY M. STEVENSON: CRIER 3,4. GREGORY TODD STIRLING: Outdoor ' s Club 4; Intramurals 4; Wrestling 1; Soccer 2-4; Football 1- 4. HEATH STRACHAN LINDA SURUFKA NAN ALISON SUTTER: Speech 1-4 (V.P. 4); CRIER 3,4 (Ed.-in-Chief 4); Drama Pro. 1-4; Thespians 2-4; Student Senate 1-4; NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; National Merit Semi- finalist 4; IU Honors Program 3; Girls State; News Bureau 3; PEGASUS 1; Prom Comm. 3. REBECCA JEAN SWEENY: Swimming Man. 1 ; Drama Club 1-3; Choir 1-4. SUSAN SZYLVASY TERRI TAVERN SUSAN TAYLOR: Tennis 2,4; Track 3; Cross-Country 4; NHS 3,4; Ensemble 2-4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Letterwoman 2-4. DEBRA THOMPSON DAVE THORNBERRY MAUREEN TOBIN ROBERT NICHOLAS TOMPULIS: Hockey 3,4 (Capt ); Ski Club 3,4. ROBERT BRUCE TRENT: NHS 3,4 (Treas.); Letterman 3,4 (V.P. 4); Student Senate 1-4; Football 1-4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1,2; Ensemble 3; Mixed Ensemble 4; Musical 2,4; Intramurals 1-4; Track 3; Presidential Classroom 4. ROBERT MASON TRUSTY: Soccer 2-4; Intramurals 2-4; Swimming Instructor 2. RICHARD TUSSEY: Debate 3,4; Drama 1,2; Football 1-4; Swimming 1 ; Basketball 2; Wrestling 1-3; Band 1-4; Choir 2,3. CINDY UPTAIN ARAS URBA BARBARA ELAINE VAN INWEGEN: Choir 2-4; Outdoors Club 4; Flag Corps 4; Student Senate 4. KIM VON ALMEN: GTO 3; DE (Treas.) 3,4; French Club 2. SCOTT J. VUKOVICH: PARAGON 2-4 (Head Photog. 4); CRIER 3,4; Outdoors Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Drama Club 4; Golf Team 1 . DIANA LYNN WAGNER: GTO 1,2; Pep Club 1 ; T rainer 3; Lab Aide 2,4; Manager 3. BILL WALKER: Soccer 1. JANET WALL TIM J. WALSH 220 Seniors Problems are solved, decisions made, seniors choose college Just when you thought it was all over, you realized you are actually at a beginning. Now that school’s over, you’ve been faced with some of the most important decisions of your life. Now where do you go? What do you do? Are you prepared for the outside world? Maybe you ' ll go to college. According to Miss Pam Allen, guidance counselor, 65% of the seniors will be attending universities throughout the na- tion. You could continue on with your education or per- haps work while going to tech- nical school. You could even serve your country by entering into the army as 11 students did. So you’ve decided to go to college. Most likely, if you wanted to be with your friends, Indiana University or Purdue would have been a good choice. Over 70 students ap- plied at I.U. and 67 have ap- plied at Purdue. If you decided to stay near home your fresh- man year, you wouldn’t be alone. There would be 33 old classmates going to Purdue Calumet Campus or Indiana University Northwest along with you. However, some students decided on leaving the state completely, as 68 students made out-of-state applications. Of the out-of-state appli- cations, Marquette, North- western, University of Ar- kansas, Washington University of St. Louis, and the University of Florida were the most ap- plied to. Fifteen students also applied to Ivy League Schools such as Harvard, Yale, and Dartmouth, and Princeton. These students seemed to have an above average talent in some field of either academ- ics, athletics, or speech and debate. So college it is. You’ve pre- pared yourself for this for most of your life. As you walk out of Munster High School for the last time you realize that it’s only the beginning. THE BEST CHOICE. One alternative for gradu- ation is college. Senior Tim Moehl reviews a col- lege handbook before choosing the school best suited to his needs. TIM WALSH DON WARNEKE DIANA WATSON: GTO. JAMES B. WATT: Foreign Lan. Club 2; Bicentennial Comm. 3; AFS 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4. LOUISE FAYE WAXMAN: Choir 1-4; Thespians 1-4 (Sec. 3); Drill Team 2; Mixed Ensemble 4; Sextet 2,4; Ensemble 3,4; Musical 1,2,4; Summer Theater 1,2; Student Aide 4; Barbershop Quartet 3,4. ELLEN WEBBER Seniors 221 Outstanding seniors receive deserved recognition The crowds cheered as the state winning swim team approached the floor. " That’s my team,” one fan re- marked. Many people feel that being an athlete signifies dependability and leadership, for these things ef- fect success and honor. This is also true with scholastic awards. Senior Sue Feingold was chosen the Indiana State winner of the Daughters of the American Rev- olution Good Citizen Contest. Se- lected by the faculty on the basis of leadership, dependability, service, and patriotism, she took a national examination to merit the state award. “I was honored to be named the school winner,” Sue said, “and I through state, national awards, honors was privileged to represent Munster works but also why it as the state recipient. Such qualifications were also taken into consideration when se- niors Rhonda Brauer, Sue Feingold, Rob Rankin, and Bob Trent were se- lected to attend the Presidential Classroom for Young Americans throughout the nation. Each of these four students stayed in Washington D.C. one week to observe Capitol Hill in ac- tion. In addition to visiting the state’s Senators and Representa- tives, they were able to see the Con- gress in session. Rob felt the Presidential Class- room was a good experience to learn not only how government works. “I learned a lot about American gov- ernment by seeing it actually work- ing. I hope the program is continued for next year ' s seniors, because it was worthwhile.” Another outstanding senior, rec- ognized for high academic and leadership qualities was nominated as a Presidential Scholar. “The Presidential Scholar is a very diffi- cult award to win; no one from Mun- ster has ever been awarded this honor,” Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, said of Nan Sutter, who was one of 750 seniors nominated nation-wide based on SAT scores and extracur- ricular activities. HONORS. Outstanding seniors. Sue Feingold, Rob Rankin, Bob Trent, Rhonda Brauer, and Nan Sutter received honors, selected as Presidential Classroom participants, State DAR winner, and Presidential Scholar nominee. - s., 222 Seniors TERESA ANN WEBBER: DE; Swimming Instructor 1-4; Choir 1-3. HOWARD WEISS RHONDA NANETTE WHITCOMBE: Track 1; Choir 1; Aide 1-4; GTO 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Drama Pro. 2-4; ' Powder Puff 3,4. CINDY WHITE CYNTHIA WHITE: Aide 2,4; Bowling Club 1 ; Powder Puff 4. MARVIN WHITE JAMES A. WILKINSON: Football 1- 4; Letterman 3,4; Baseball 1,2; Wrestling 2. RAY WOLAK DAVID MARK WOZNIAK: Football 1,3; Wrestling 2; Track 1. MARY ELLEN YATES: Volleyball 1 ; Track 2; Choir 1,3; Intramurals 1,2. ELIZABETH ANN YOUNG: GTO 1; Asst. Ad Editor CRIER 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; NHS 3,4; Drama 3,4; Photo Club 2,3; Bowling Club 3; Summer Institute 3; Intramurals 1 ,2; Aide 4. MICHAEL YOUNG ROBERT ALLEN YOUNG: Swimming 1,2; Student Senate 2-4 (Pres. 4); AFS Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); AFS Exchange student 4; NHS 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Band 1-3; Drama 2,3; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2. DANIEL ZAJAC TAMRA JEAN ZYGMUNT: GTO 2,3. Not Pictured: MIKE ADZIA JOHN ANDERSON EDWIN BEATTY TIM BENCHIK ROBERT BIEKER DON BLAZEVICH BRENT BOCARD: Speech and Debate 3. DAVID BRANDT KENNETH BRAUN DONALD BRINDLEY KATHY BURNS MICHAEL CAMPBELL LOIS CHIARELLI KEN CORNS KRISTEN J. DAUSCH: Choir 2,3; DE (Pres. 3); Bowling Club 4. DAVE DIEHL JEFF FARY ED FOGARTY PAM GLASS MARY HARKINS STEVE HESTER DARWIN KANIK JAY KECK MARILYN KIESWETTER JON LAIR JANE ELLEN McNAMARA MAGGIE MIRKOV BOB MITZIGA RANDY MOSKOVSKY RAMON MURILLO PATRICIA ANN NAVARRO: Choir 1 3; Intramurals 1-3. CHRIS OPAT ROSALIE PFISTER SAM PINKOWSKI DAVE PLUARD DENNIS PLUARD ANTHONY LAWRENCE RAMIREZ HARRY RIEKHOFF GLENN ROSARIO BARRY ROTHSTEIN PEGGY RYBARSKI GREGORY SELIGER ROBERT SIEGEL STUART SINISI JAMES SIPLE JOHN SLIVKA ERIC SMITH DIANA STARRETT MELINDA THARP RON TOMIC STACEY VICTOR MARK WALLER DENISE WALTERS MARY WELSH JAMES WHITE KEN WHITE PETE WLEKLINSKI Seniors 223 Phillip Abbott Myra Aberman Bob Adamczyk Cathy Adams Scott Agerter Molly Ahlgrim Russ Andersen Terry Anderson Making floats, planning for Prom, Juniors reflect the year as they anticipate times as seniors “Class, the committee for school development is conducting a survey to explore the fun, difficulty and excite- ment of high school. I know all of you will be more than willing to cooperate. I want each of you to get a survey and try to answer the questions.” “What kind of fun is there in high school?” Dave read aloud with a puz- zled tone, as a group of us examined the questionaire. “The most fun I found this year was when we made up those cheat sheets for those kids, only to have the teacher find out about it, and change the test.” “Well look,” I said to him, “there ' s one example that fits the survey, a funny incident concerning the life of a struggling junior.” Both of us fell into silence as we re- membered the good and also the bad times of our junior year. “Do you remember when we got our class rings?” I asked Dave. “I can still see you putting the ring on your finger, only to discover that it was too tight. You had to go to the clinic to get it off.” “That’s only because my finger swelled up so badly. " Dave said in defense. " Do you remember all the car washes and bake sales we had last summer trying to make money for Prom?” Dave asked. " Well at least we had a great Prom. What could be bet- ter than the theme, ‘Could It Be Magic?’ ” “Just think of all the fun we had when we worked on the junior float. I’ll never forget the time when one of the girls decided to jump up on the flat bed only to have it collapse when she put pressure on it. At least we placed sec- ond with ' Either Way It’s a Mustang Victory’, " I said with a small hint of humor. “Well, school isn’t all that fun. Re- member we still have a term paper in English in addition to all those History projects,” I told Dave, just trying to give an overall look at things. “Don’t think we’re the only two that have to do term papers and History projects. There are 450 others that are in the same boat as we are.” “Hey, we got to get back to school before it closes. " “WHAT?” I screamed! “Why, we have to get back, so we can get a survey. " Steve Arent John Ashenbremer Howard Atlas Ken Ballard France Bame Carrie Bard Blair Barkal Jeff Barnes Jim 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 Jud Bouton Sandra Bowling 224 Juniors Susan Branco Millie Brauer Tim Brauer Joyce Braun Jim Breclaw Linda Brenner John Bretz Marty Brew Bob Brown Karen Brumm Selena Brumm Beth Ann Brush Kim Bukowski Steve Bunting Barry Burke Garry Burke Jody Burkhardt Jim Caniga Sandy Capps Dede Carlson Bob Carroll Sandy Case Karen Casey Mike Casey Therese Cerajewski Mark Chael Chris Chelich Sheillah Chua Diane Clusserath Sue Colgrove Jim Colias Kathy Collins Eric Compton Sue Cooney Lynne Copeland Terri Coulis Anthony Cueller Keith Cummings Alan Czapczyk Jackie DalSanto Kevin D ' Arcy Jeri Davis Jean Dayney Fred Decker Robert DeGeorge Fred de la Cotera Jim Demaree Junior s 225 Joe Oeutsch Stacy Devaris Mary Dixon Marlene Doranski David Drajeske Dave Dreyfus Pat Dubczak Kim Duhon Leslie Dunn Dori Dye Karen Easter Christy Edington Tricia Eggers Mary Elkmann Sheri Elliott Jim Ellison Jenny Elman Sue Emhuff Gail Emily Phil Erickson 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 Pam Gaffigan Alan Garfin Diane Gaskey Barb Gederian Sue Gescheidler April Gifford Debbie Glenton Erin Gluth Joe Goldasich Terry Golubiewski Dorry Gorman Mark Goodlander Leslie Goodman Toni Gray Bruce Greenland James Greenspon Joanne Griffith George Grieger Karen Grompone Mary Beth Guiden Tim Gullickson Jenni Hager Bryan Haizlip Kim Hall Eileen Hansen John Hayes Patty Hegedus Jim Hered Mike Hertz Gail Hertzfeldt Karen Hester Jim Hesterman Kathy Hlatko Tom Hogue Dinah Horath Amy Heubner Lori Hughes 226 Juniors Times change, people change, ‘Junior’ stays the same After you stopped crawling on the floor and took your very first steps, when you quit babbling and uttered your first words, and then as soon as you gave up your bottle and baby food and began eating by yourself at the table, you changed your name from just “Baby” to " Ju- nior” and things were different. As you got a little older, you be- came ready to start kindergarten, a place where they still called you a “Junior”. The name became so fa- miliar to you that you almost forgot your real name. You thought that maybe even your parents changed your name. Going through the years with your first bicycle and losing your first tooth were all part of the life you remember the best. The time came when you finally began to realize that the Tooth Fairy, Easter Bunny, and Santa Claus no longer existed in your mind. You could feel yourself grow older as your cars and dolls were put away for footballs and make-up. You weren ' t called Junior any- more by anyone. How good it feels to finally be grown up! High school years soon arrived. You knew that if you made it this far you’d have to reach your goals and succeed in life. Three years later when you reached 11th grade, you were la- beled as a “Junior” again, but this time you did not feel put down so much. You still had much to achieve and lots to learn, but you were in high school with two years of dignity and privileges as an upperclassman ahead of you and all the anticipation of your days until graduation. Finally, it seemed, you were sat- isfied with simply being what you were. in Jj CLIMBING TO THE TOP. Once again juniors prove they can make it as they build a pyramid to show class spirit at the Junior-Senior powder puff football game. 227 Sherry Hughes David Hyde Brett Ingram David Jacobson Mike Jagadich Betty Janian Lori Janik Lee Japkowski Linda Jeorse Rick Johns David Johnson Gayle Johnson Karen Johnson Lenora Johnson Tony Jurkash Bryan Kaminski Luanne Kaminsky Paul Kanic Greg Kaplan Kim Kasper Ted Katsahnia Paul Keckich Megan Kelly Kevin Keyes Nancy Kiesling Pam Kiser Bruce Klawinski Yvonne Klootwyk John Klyczek Belinda Komarowski Marge Korzenecki Mike Koufos Warren Kovich Phillip Kowalczyk Sandra Kowaisyn Nancy Krause Laurie Kristoff Debra Kruczek Mark Kruzan Debbie Kucer Gordon Kunz Karen Kvasnica Dave Kwasny Ceasar Labitan Lynn Ladd Carol Landay Dan Landers Jill Langendorff Marianne Lanman Mark Lapa Cindie LaRoche Mark Lazerwitz Jerry Leahy Bernice Lee Chuck Lee Edward Leeney Mike Lentz Debbie Levan Carol Lichtsinn Janice Lisle Francis Loo Robert Longhauser Wendy Lorentzen Dave Luera Pam Maas Terry Mack Sue Maginot Mark Mamich Tim Mannion Jim Margraff Phil Marks Sue Marshall 228 Juniors find jobs needed source of income Reaching her hand out to you, the bank teller counts out your money. You take the money and smile as you put your two weeks’ earnings in your wallet. What a great feeling you get when you received your very first p aycheck. All that hard work seems worth the effort. You can even remember your very first day. With a clean and neatly ironed uniform and your brand new white shoes, you pre- pared to leave for work about an hour or so early. Butterflies filled your stomach and your body was shaking. Even though you started out early, you found yourself run- ning short of time. You only had ten minutes left to drive to work. As you ran out the door, your mom decided to take a picture of her little child on the first day of her job. The poses you had to stand in were ridiculous, but you went along because you didn’t have time to argue. It would waste too much time; time you didn’t have. You arrived at work with a minute to spare— just enough time to comb your hair and put on your hat. Yog were handed a name tag to wear. Then you were nicely told to remove your nail polish and take off your jewelry. On the way up to the kitchen, you glanced in the mirror and wished you could have worn your neck- lace anyway. Your first day turned out pretty well. You only dropped one thing and tripped over your feet twice. The hours passed slowly, though you were glad when the day finally came to an end. But after work was over you couldn’t wait until your next day. You met many new people and knew you would have a great time working with them. As your day ended you checked your schedule to see when you had to work next. " Great!” you thought, because you had a week to calm your nerves and rest. Your boss calls; he said that you should have been at work today. You discover that you read the schedule wrong, and then you apologize for not coming. You promised him that the same thing would not happen again. You never thought that a job could be filled with so many dif- ferent experiences. After remembering the many incidents of your first few days, you sigh and are glad you have the job. MA Y I TAKE YOUR ORDER. As pari of her many duties, junior Dawn Przybyl takes care of a customer ' s order at Yankee Doodle. Pat Martinovich Bob Mason Dale Matasar Christi Mazanek Dave McClaughry Dave McKenna Doria McNeill Julie McNurlan Lori Mears Lydia Megremis Jim Mehalso Dennis Meier Ellen Melby Mary Melby Carrie Melind Diane Mellady Lori Merkel Denise Metz Juniors 229 Sylvia Mihalareas Cathy Miller Elaine Miller Kim Miller Michelle Miller Virginia Miller Dale Mills Mike Mintz Rob Mintz John Moehl Nancy Monak Cathy Moore Sue Morrario Donna Morris Ruth Morrison Mike Moss Ruth Moswin Kerry Mott Steve Mulholland Tom Mulligan Sara Muntiu Mike Murphy Maggie Nawojski Doug Ness John Niegos Beth Norris Susan Norton John Nottoli Judy O ' Barske Mary O’Brian Pam Opetera Greg Oslan Dave Otte Michelle Pasko Barb Pavlovic Gary Pecher Dave Peterson David Peterson Karen Peterson Kathy Peterson Mike Petrashevich Sandy Petrie Cinda Petruch Andree Peyrot Matt Pfister Kathie Phillips Connie Pieters Sandy Pintzow Chris Pokritcak Karen Popiela Bill Potasnik Jeff Prieboy 230 Juniors Sue Pruzin Dawn Przybyl Brenda Puls Peggie Quint Jim Racich Ryan Rakos Chuck Ramirz Jane Rankin Clarissa Raymundo Pat Reck Renee Redecker Chipper Rednour Tom Reese Charles Remmers Julie Reppa Luann Revenew Tom Rhind Debbie Rice Nancy Richter Mike Ricks Mike Robbins Anna Rosales Beth Ruman James Saksa John Sartaio Melinda Scheffel Donna Schell Rose Scherer Joanne Schumeser David Scholl Tammy Scholte Rose Schreier WHO: You. WHAT: Career seminars arranged by the Guidance Depart- ment WHEN: Weekdays specified on the announcements. WHERE: In the Hospice. HOW: By inviting members of the community to share their occupational interests with you. To high school students, going to college or holding a steady job once seemed years ' away, but many stu- dents are finding a necessity to start planning now for the future years of their lives. Two years ago the Guidance De- partment began a special program to help the students plan ahead. They or- ganized a collection of information about various careers, and invited people who practice these different occupations, both professionals, and non-professionals. It ' s not a lecture, but more a type of informal discussion. The list of guest speakers repre- sented a range of vocations, varying from an airline pilot to a social worker. A lawyer, interior decorator, construc- tion engineer, fashion model, and po- liceman also were on hand at the dis- cussions held with the students. The most important reason that the seminars were begun was: WHY: To give you the chance to learn about jobs first hand and to show you the wide range of opportunities that await you. New seminars help students to learn about some careers that may interest them in future years LEFT: A TIP FROM THE TOP. Insurance salesman Mr. Robert Dunn leads one of the seminars as he answers students ' ques- tions about life and automobile insurance. Suzanne Scott Kevin Seliger Kevin Shaw Pam Shegich Jim Sheridan Chris Schmagranoff Juniors 231 Dalia Sidabras Dave Siegel Maria Siegler Steve Silver Mary Simpson Therese Sipes Ellis Stone Alan Smick Theresa Smiley Bonnie Smith Denise Smith Mike Smith Paul Smith Bob Snow Sue Snyder Jon Sowa Ron Stanko Mark Sterk Depressed, needing help, burdening friends, injured student leads lonely life on crutches “How did you do it?” “Fell down the stairs,” “Went snow skiing in Michigan, " " Tripped playing tennis. " Such are reasons among stu- dents suddenly seen limping around on crutches. Some others are almost unbelievable: tripping on the rug or falling out of bed during a bad dream. These acci- dents effect not only a little pain and perhaps a cast and a pair of crutches, but also a great deal of sympathy and attention from other students. Seemingly, these temporarily disabled were even catered to by fellow classmates. To allow for a slower pace of movement, students with injured limbs were allowed to leave class five to ten minutes earlier than usual. Of course, there was al- ways some kind, benevolent per- son at hand to help carry books and open doors. One would won- der, though, if this Samaritan’s act was out of sheer kindness or just through a burning desire to get out of class early. Having a broken ankle or a knee just healing from surgery, however, did not just involve courtesy from friends and family. The ability to do just the simple things in daily life was lost by those unable to walk indepen- dently without aid. Imagine not being able to walk down the stairs unless stopping on each and every step. Life became in- convenient, as such simple tasks as driving a car or taking a shower became difficult. Finally, the day came when the cast was to be removed. You could move about with greater ease at last. If only you hadn ' t broken your arm as you were leaving the hospital. SLOW MOTION. Trying to avoid the crunch of a crowded hall- way. junior Greg Bittner, with the much needed help of junior Jody Burkhart to carry his book, slowly makes his tvay to class. 232 Juniors Jon Stevenson Judson Strain Michele Strater Alice Strayer Dave Such Kim Tangerman Penny Taylor Debbie Terranova Steve Thorton Jim Thrall Janet Tobin Steven Tomczak Joel Truver Damon Tsowklis Elaine Ulber Steve Urbanski Lisa Valias Dave Vance Judy Vickers John Vitkus Wendy Wagner Ed Walczak Janice Walczak Mary Wall Ken Walsh Debbie Warneke Janet Warziniak Brian Watson Chris Watson Dave Watt David Waxman Diane Webber Debbie Weir Charles Weinberg Doug Weinberg James Weinberg Beverly Wells Helen Welsh Pat Wilkins Diane Williamson Chris Wilson Richard Winstead Sanford Winter Bob Wisnewski Michael Wolak Paul Wolak Karen Wood Tom Woodward Barb Young Diane Young Gail Zacok Karen Zahrndt Chris Zatorski Cathy Zellers Greg Zudock Bill Zweige NOT PICTURED Sharon Ceiger Robert Jeeninga Tom Pink Mark Bohling Ruth Johnson Susan Powers Joe Burns Kim Kotso David Rudzinski Gail Burton Paul Larson Patty Rybarski Chuck Drabenstock Tina Pappas Steve Simpson Jerry Eggers Mike Parker Scott Smith Kim Given Pam Pavel Patrick Welsh Lisa Hieber Mary Pecenka Juniors 233 Kim Abalmon Parry Abbott Paul Abrinko Paul Adams Jose Aguilera Bob Ahlf Andrea Allen Debbie Ambelang John Anderson Steve Andrews Karen Angel Lori Arnold Mark Aron Ken Banas Sue Banas Brad Barnes Holly Barthold Jeff Beatty Bonnie Belinsky Cindy Bell Jon Benchik Dan Benkovich Paul Beno Kelly Benoit Lisa Bernacke Linda Biedron Jeff Biesen Gary Bistrican Rick Blackford Pam Blankinship Steve Block Dave Bobeck Greg Bobin Barry Bocard John Bochnowski Tom Bogusz Mike Bombar Sue Borto Tom Bosch Brenda Bowling Debbie Brandt Jim Brant Jim Braun Gary Brazel Jacjue Brouwers David Brown Sue Brown Susan Brown Jennifer Bruhn Maureen Bryan Mike Bucko Bob Bukvich Joe Bumbales Julie Burbich Kevin 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 Sue Clark Diane Cleland David Cohen Mary Beth Collins 234 Sophomores Where do I fit in? “Soph- omore?! Tenth grader? " Am I an “underclassman” or an “up- perclassman”? I guess I’ll just pick up from last year and make my way through this year. In preparation for next year’s prom, the Sophomore Class tried a new method of raising money by selling Christmas candles un- der the direction of their class sponsor, Mr. Steve Tomasula. Fundraisers included the tradi- tional dances, several bake sales, and car washes. Life as a sophomore included participating in the usual high school events. Many of the 437 sophomores became involved in the Homecoming activities, par- ticipated in varsity and intramural sports, and attended football and basketball games. Sharing the pep and the spirit of the student body, sophomores found their place among the other students in the high school society as ‘ ' upper-under- classmen " looking forward to next year when they would be juniors. Nancy Coltun John Comanse Tammy Connor Nick Conway Kevin Cooper Maureen Costello Tracy Crary Dan Cueller SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT: Kurt Kappes, President; Amy White, Secretary; Scott Knutson, Trea- surer. BACK: David Goodman, Vice President; Mr. Steve Tomasula, Class Sponsor. Michelle Cwick Sue Dahlkamp Laura Dale Denise Dalissandro Mark DalSanto Ted Davlantes Diane Dayney Myrna Dejesus Vicky DelaCotera Vic De Porter Sophomores 235 Robin DePriest Brian DeRe Mark DeRolf Scott Diehl Lisa Dillard Joe Dixon Mike Dolinski Scott Dombrowski Dave Dornberg Scott Doty Dawn Downing Eric Downing Mike Bublak Kerri Dunn Rick Dunning Karen Echterling Mark Echterling Beth Eggebrecht Chip Eggers Ben Egnatz Lori Engle Steve Farkas Gene Faron Steve Faso Cowboy boots, denim jumpsuits, ’Marathon Man’, skateboard mania, characterize some changing fads Are times really changing? You can surely tell by looking in the hall. A girl comes to school wearing the newest and latest fashions, a cowl neck sweater. Your first thought is that this poor girl was in an automobile ac- cident and had to wear a neck brace. When you take a second look, how- ever, you realize that she didn’t break her neck after all. Its just one of the many new styles. You then say to your- self, “Hey that ' s not bad looking. Maybe I’ll go shopping tonight and get myself one.” Then you might see someone walk- ing down the hall wearing a pair of gouchos and a pair of cowboy boots. You feel like asking her where she parked her horse. In a short time, ev- eryone can be seen wearing them and you know that another style has come into the picture and they don’t wear these while they are riding their horses— most people don’t even own a horse. After a while you feel left out because you don’t own a pair and beg your mom to buy you a pair, because you would just die if you didn’t have gouchos and a pair of cowboy boots like everybody else. So your mother spends $30 for your goucho skirt and $60 for the cowboy boots; you’re all set. You are so excited for Monday to come. You must have tried on your outfit at least ten times, checking your- self in the mirror. So today is the big day. You look great. Your hair is fixed nice and in the latest fashion; your make-up is on per- fectly, and there’s not a wrinkle in your new outfit. What’s this? Skirts with poodles on them? Angora sweaters? Bobby socks and saddles shoes? I think I’m gonna faint! Records are always popular year af- ter year. Stevie Wonder’s new album, " Songs in the Key of Life,” and Rod Stewart’s, " Night on the Town,” were some of the more popular ones. Concerts were also a very big deal in the past year. Some of the more popu- lar were those of the Eagles and the Doobie Brothers. CB radios were a favorite way of communicating among many young and old people. Flying down the sidewalk with the wind in your face, you yell to the people nearby, " Coming through! " You weave in and out of the cracks in the street, making sure you don’t touch one of them with your wheels. Skateboards are also very convenient methods of travel. Changes are always happening, and people feel without changes, life would be dull. Sheri Fehring Cindy Ferber Tim Finley Jim Fissinger Barb Ford Joe Fowler Kelly Fowler Gary Frank 236 Sophomores O ' • ' Jill Heffley Donna Heller Dave Hensley Alice Henson Tina Herschbach John Holbrook Mike Hollingsworth Cindy Horvath Sophomores 237 Neil Fraser Nancy Freeman Sheri Freidman Patty Gage Terri Gaidor Michelle Gailson Joe Gasiorek John Gastreich Jody Gbur Kerry Gerken Rich Geyer Gregg Gilboe Gregg Gill Scott Gillespie Beth Glass Dan Gonzales David Goodman Sue Gorman Jayne Gorney Mark Graden Tom Granack Marge Grantner Leslie Gray Wendy Gray Art Gross Joan Grunewald Meg Gregg Madelen Gregor Ken Groves Jill Haase Sally Haines Mark Hanusin Bill Harder Vicky Harding Diane Harrigan Greg Hartoonian Sue Harwood Ken Hassellof Tim Hayes TRES CHIC. Clad in corduroy dress and sandals, sophomore Diane Cleland conforms with today ' s fashions. Kim Houk Beverly Hudec Mary Humpfer Susan Hunt Keith Hunter Kathy Hurley Lisa Janke Karen Jancosek Ron Jankovich Tom Jankovich Sarah Janovsky Darryl Joens Donald Johnson Hunter Johnson Mike Johnson Robin Johnson Jerry Jones John Jurkash John Kiser Drew Kaminisky Sandy Kamradt Kurt Kappes Jeff Kaster Chris Katris Dennis Keilman Daniel Keim Jaci Kelchak Mary Ann Kerr Jeff Kessler Judy Kessler Al Kidd Jane Kiernan Renne Kistler Lisa Klobuchar Beth Klyczek Kristy Kocal Dan Koetteritz Sharon Kolodziej Joe Kopas Kevin Kornelik Susan Kovacich Peter Knapik Mark Knesek Kim Knutson Scott Knutson Lori Krumrey Michelle Kurteff 238 Sophomores Marcia Kuck Gery Kulesa Debbie Kumicich Jim Kwasny Paul Kyriakides Charles Labitan Mark Lane Diane Lanford Rick Lammering Susie Lanman Stan Larmee Leann Lasky Victoria Learn Karon Leary Judi Leask Harold Lefkofsky “Just a minute, I’ll ask my mom if she can take us. Yes, my mom can. Do you think someone at your house can pick us up later on?” “Just a second. I ' ll ask. My dad said that he will pick the two of us up. About what time?” “Oh, let’s see. The movie ends at 9:30 so tell him to be in front of the the- ater about that time. Maybe he should come around 9:45 to give us a chance to get out of the door so he won ' t have to wait that long for us.” “See you at 7:30 at your house, bye. " Does this type of conversation sound familiar to you? Does it sound like the words you heard when you were a sophomore? The under- classmen are always faced with the problem of how to get places without the use of an automobile in a town where there is no bus service nor a taxi cab service. Students who were faced with this problem usually solved it by riding their bike or walk ing. When this solu- tion was not feasible, they just sat at home. Sometimes if you were lucky, and a friend had an older brother or sister, then things weren’t so bad. They were able to chauffer you around and take you where you wanted to go. If you were going out with an older guy at the time, with his license though most usually aren’t that fortunate, you didn’t have to worry about who was going to drive. But, remember the times when he couldn’t get the car be- cause his older brother wanted it. You ended up staying at home watching the reruns of “The Three Stooges.” What fun! If you had a half day of school and had the craving for Mac’s you’d have to ride your bike to school; you were paranoid for three hours, wondering if your 10-speed transportation system would still be there when yo u got out of school. If it wasn’t, then you would have to walk home because you had no other means of transportation, and you no longer had the craving for or the money to spend on a Quarter Pounder and shake. It was even worse when December rolled around and the snow began to fall. Your mom was never home to pick you up, after waiting at the phone a half hour. By the end of the year you’d have gone to summer school, and if you were lucky enough, you ' d be taking Driver’s Ed. You then started anticipat- ing the next year when you would get your license. Without options of driving, sophomores must rely on their legs, bikes, parents for transportation Tom Leibengood Nick Lekas Lori Lentvorsky Mindy Lieberman Andrew Lippie Linda Luberda Diana Luera Ann Luerssen Jon Luksich Charles Macenski Tom Mackovyak Paul Maginot Terri Mahala Linda Mandel Carolyn Manley John Mansueto Sophomores 239 Scott Marcus Chris Markovich Cheryl Maroc Phil Maroc Nancy Marshall Constance Mason Nancy May Sharon Mazenek Steve Mazur Robert McAllister Charles McClure Cathy McDonald Ed McFadden Elaine McKenna Scott McMahon Jimmy Megremis Anne Melby Susan Mellon late nights; Emerald City emerges aglow This is your roaming reporter bringing you the latest in the making of a “Homecoming " . I’m here in the vicinity of Fisher on lo- cation at the Sophomore Class float, where masses of students have been roaming around since Sept. 20. This large gathering of 437 sophomores has struggled to combine paper, nail, wire, and wood into their final goal: Emer- ald City. To keep you informed of the many activities as I see them, I ' ll first be moving to the headquar- ters of the entire mass operation, the flower making center. All of the students down here are work- ing to make enough flowers to cover the entire float. Here’s Jane sitting on a mound of multicol- ored flowers. “Hmm . . . Jane? How’s the float coming along?” “Oh, we’re doing pretty well, our motto is ‘More supply than demand,’ and that’s how we man- age to keep ahead of the need.” " Oh, I see, very interesting. One more question: Will you fin- ish by Oct. 8?” “Will we finish? Not only will we finish, we’ll finish ahead of all the rest of them!” . . . What’s happening? I think it’s raining paper flowers. Geez. I better get out of here. Moving on outside, construc- tion of the float is nearly finished. I’ve just been informed that there is a problem downstairs. As well as I can visualize, there aren’t enough green flowers to finish Emerald City, and the herds of people have all disappeared. So much for Jane’s motto! I looked at my watch; it is late, which suggests that the class won ' t finish their float in time to line up at the Ridge Methodist Church by 1:30 p.m. Well, this is your roaming re- porter, reporting from Mustang field. They’re just about to an- nounce the float winners. Here it comes ... " Second runner-up goes to the Sophomore Class and their " We’re Going to Shine Tonight” with the Emerald City. CAREFUL DETAILING. Final considerations to the blue- print and design of the plans for the sophomore float are made by Kurt Kappes, class president. 240 Sophomores Sue Meredith Mark Mihalo Patty Miles Laura Miller Scott Miller Gary Milliken Dave Minas Denise Miniuk Diane Miskus Michelle Montes Terry Moore Mike Morningstar Howard Morrison Gale Morrow Ron Moskovsky Lisa Moss Dean Moya Kevin Moynagh Bill Mulhearn Mellisa Murin Dan Nagy Tony Navarro Dave Nelson Robert Nelson Janet Niksic Diane O ' Buch Tom O’Connell Chuck O ' Connor Jeff Olan Tony Olesh Pat Opatera Chris Orlandi Cheryl Padberg Bryan Pajor Elaine Palaiologos John Palosz Jill Pasko Carl Paunicka Joli Pellar Bill Peterson Connie Peterson Linda Phipps Dawn Plesha Kathy Plesha Karen Plunkett Brian Polak Barb Polonis Michael Prater Pam Prendergast Lisa Prus Jerry Pruzin Cathy Przybysz Erin Przybul Dan Rakos Liz Ramirez John Ramos Brian Rasmus Janise Rasmus Josie Raymundo Mike Reach Mary Reck Jim Rednour Donna Reichett David Rentfro Jeff Resler Bill Rhind Wendy Richards Beth Robertson Randy Robertson Mike Rodriguez Joyce Rovai Sophomons 241 Sherri Rosario Lisa Roth John Rudakas Doug Ryan Jeff Saksa Cheryl Salanty Kelly Samels John Sannito Naomi Savage Sandy Schaub Mark Scheffel Kim Schuljak Bob Schultz Meg Schwerin Mike Sebenste Pam Seefurth Jayne Selby Steve Serna Shari Sferruzza Evie Shoemaker Rob Sharkey Patty Sharp Suzy Shaw Scott Sickles Tom Sidor Donna Sjoerdsma Gary Silverman Sheryl Simmons Shona Sinisi Dave Sipkosky John Siple Jeff Skorupa Diane Skurka Janine Slivka Caryn Smith Ethan Smith Jim Smith Mike Smith Kathy Snow Tim Souther John Spence Carrie Speranza Cherrie Spurlock Paula Spurlock Lee Ann Stankie Sharon St. Arnaud Kathy Stavros Barb Steiger Ken Steorts Nancy Surufka Mary Sury Jim Szczepaniak Linda Talent Roberta Tankel Joni Taylor Carol Terpstra Todd Thorn berg 242 Sophomores Nancy Thornberry Dan Tomaszewski Dan Tomczak Sara Tresouthick Brad Truver John Vandertoll Leane VanDerWey Joyce VerBoom Tod Vidovich Jeff VonAlmen Tod Wachala Scott Walcutt Brant Walker Mike Walker Coleen Walsh Dave Wanthal “Talent” has different meanings to different people. To some it means being able to play the piano without taking lessons. To others it signifies running the mile in under four minutes. Perhaps it’s getting straight A’s or scoring over twenty-five points in a basketball game. For some talented in- dividuals, the ability to excel comes naturally. Others gain proficiency and adeptness only through hours of practice. Sophomore Jane Kiernan has both types of talent. It is her natural talent that sparked her interest in swimming and led her to pursue this activity. To do this she had to devote much time to both swimming practices and actual competition. Jane was rewarded for her efforts in 1975 when she was one of two freshmen swim team members to com- pete at the state meet. Her natural abil- ity and talent carried her through at state where she became " Individual State Champion” in the 50 yard free- style event and, adding to this accom- plishment, achieved third place in the 100 yard freestyle. She once again captured first place in the 50-yard freestyle event at the 1976 state meet. According to Jane, she enjoys swimming very much, but even more than this she enjoys the fellowship of other swimmers and the spirit of com- petition. Swimming has also helped her to establish her limitations of endurance. First, third places at state meet show that Jane has got it all together as she displays winning style Not Pictured: Sharon Brian Brad Burke David Dillard Peter Knapik Mark Knesek Kim Knutson Debra Kumicich Richard Lammering Larry Lang Marc Lukowski Mirko Marie Kent Nelson Kim Passales James Smith Robert Webber Cathy Watson Katie Webb Tim Webb Roz Whitcombe Amy White Dan Whitlatch Mary Wiger John Wilhelm Mary Wilkinson Tim Wilson Greg Winkler Debbie Witkowski Pam Wlazik Roberta Wohrle Darren Woolsey Dan Wozniak Bob Wulf Debbie Yalowitz Mark Zacok Jeff Zajac John Zajac Kelly Zatorski Mark Zielazny Karen Zygmunt Sophomores 243 Tammy Abrahamson Susan Acheson Betty Adamczyk Emre Aktay Leslie Allen Anna Marie Almase Mark Alt Barbara Austen Philip Backe Jeff Bagherpour Brad Bailey Bill Baker Tom Baldwin Susan Baran Jill Barath Bryan Barringer Mary Lou Barron Jill Bartelli Mike Bauschelt Derek Beach Delores Beatty Bill Beckman Dan Behrens Scott Bellar Anne Bernacke Brian Bielski Mark Biesen Chris Black Becky Blackford Julie Blaesing Robert Blazevich Sue Block Nancy Bochnowski Rick Bohling Crystal Boldin Doug Bombar John Bopp Slavko Bosnich Renee Bossi Bill Bovenkerk Kevin Bowen Scott Boyd Mike Branco Judy Brauer Laura Brauer Kathleen Brennan Mark Brickman John Brodersen Janice Brown Matt Brozovic Tim Bruce Glen Brumm Susan Buckol Tim Burbich Denise Burger Bob Burks Jeff Callahan Bill Callis Susan Capps Eric Carlson 244 Freshmen Karen Carlson Brant Carpenter Linda Case Jean Cerajewski Luanne Cerne Robert Chechi Joe Chruby Felipe Chua Tom Cleland Dave Collison Mike Condos Terry Conley Fred Connor Rick Conway Tom Corsiglia Mark Crago Mike Crary Sandy Crary Sue Curtis Kathy Czapczyk Donna Dahlkamp Jim DalSanto Karl D ' arcy Mike Daves Dear Diary: Today was my first big day of high school. As I crawled out of bed at seven o’clock, I put on my jeans, a T- shirt, and saddle shoes. I looked in the mirror, quickly swallowed my juice, and ran out the door hoping to make my bus. I had no time to waste, so I ran to my first class. Out of breath, I took a seat in the back of the room, and real- ized I was in the wrong class. I felt so dumb when everyone in the class started snickering as I walked out of the room. Things got worse as the day went on. Lunch had to be the low part of the day. There were four lunch lines; which one was right? I decided on a four course meal and dessert but I didn’t have enough money, ine caKe had to go back. Then came the difficult task of finding a seat in a very crowded cafeteria. Fortunately my three afternoon classes went by quickly. Luckily I had brought my Student Handbook with me or I would never have found any of my classes! Thank goodness the editor of the book put in a map of the school for the lost freshmen. After school I tried to find my locker. After roaming the corridors I found it, but I could not figure out how to open it. I must have done my com- bination 20 times, however, I just couldn’t seem to get it open. After banging and kicking it for a while, Mr. Tenant came to my rescue and opened it with a key. First day jitters, jammed lockers, symbolize problems of Frosh as school starts Tim Daves Mary Ann DeBarge Janice DeGeorge Lisa Delaney Jim Delou Pam DeRolf Christy DiCarlo Jayne Dillon Ralph Divine Mai Dixon Scott Dixon Belinda Dizon Mark Drajeske George Dremonas Linda Drewniak Nan Dubczak Dave Dublak Sarah Duncan Bob Eismin Leonard Elkins Marty Elkmann Carol Etter Jim Eyer Mary Ann Fabisiak Freshmen 245 Diane Falusi Becky Farnsley Lori Fehring Ernie Fenyes Jenny Figler Richard Flynn Paul Fordyce Claude Foreit Joanne Fox Kim Frank Kelly Fusner Mike Gadzala Mike Gaffigan Jim Gammon Scott Gauthier Kim Geiger Keith Geiselman Jerry Genovesi Steve Gerdt Jim Geupel Phil Ghiner Diane G luth Susan Goldenberg Russ Golubiewski Bill Gomez Marcel Gonzales Kristi Granack 246 Freshmen Freshmen receive individual Biology books as new class format becomes more confining, strenuous than in past Hmm ... So far so good. Let’s see, what is my next class? Biology? Uh, oh! It sounds kind of hard. “Excuse me, could you tell me where Biology class is held? " " It’s down that hall by the office.” " Thanks. How is it? " " What? Biology? Oh, it is fairly easy. You work at your own pace, and can go to the lab or to the lecture hall on your own. One warning: it gets to be hard to check out a book, espe- cially at the end of a grad- ing period. If you get a book, you’re lucky. If you get your work done on time you have nothing to worry about.” " Thanks again.” So, here I am. I can feel it— I’m not going to do so well. Should be a break, though, if we can move around independently. What? Assigned seats? We can’t move around at all?! Wait— that guy told me . . Well, at least we get our own books, so I should at least be able to get done on time. Oh no, we have six additional units to do this year? Why all the pol- icy changes? Why does this always happen to me? Why me? Look at all these words we have to look up! And the tests are so hard. I thought this was going to be easier. Maybe if I was not a freshman, things would not be so hard! But if I wasn ' t a freshman, I wouldn’t be taking this Bi- ology class . . . MAIN OBJECTIVES. After completing Unit 8, freshmen Jane Pieczyko- ian and Margaret Novak review the material in a seminar given by Biol- ogy teacher, Mr. John Edington. Darci Gray David Gross Suzy Gruoner Lisa Gullickson Julie Guyer Sandi Halfacre Renee Haluin Nancy Hanus Willard Heili Margie Hein Jan Heinz David Helms Tina Hemstock Lori Hieber Allison Hirsch Jeff Hlatko Lynette Hobbic David Hodson Ron Holbrook Laura Holt Elizabeth Homan Helen Horton Bill Howarth Susan Hriso Brent Huard Diana Hudec Leslie Hughes Nancy Hulett Lisa Ingram Jeff Jackman Arlene Jiminez Mark Kaminski David Kapalka Gary Kaplan Douglas Katz Nancy Keil Tim Kellams Tom Kelly Donna Kender Mark Kiernan David Kipta Colleen Kirn Kevin Kish Les Kistler Bryan Klawinski Barbara Klootwyk Chris Klyczek Michele Kobus Sharon Kobus Brenda Komarowski Kathy Kotso Jeanne Kovach David Krause David Kritzer Dave Krueger Brenda Kunz Jim Kus Karen Kusknak Laura Labeots Deane Laczi Eric Ladd Paul Landay George Lane Shelly Lang John Lanman Julie Lanman Jeff Larson Jeff Lasky Robert Lee Lisa Lem Janice Levy John Lewis Freshmen 247 Linda Lichtsinn Bob Linderman Jim Lisle David Loo Terri Long Lisa Lopiccolo Sandy Luera Mark Luksich Beth Maas Larry Mack Edwin Madarang Carl Madsen Lisa Major Melissa Major Randy Makowski Kay Maloney Johane Manous Peter Manous Mirko Marie Mara Marich Debbie Markovich Kris Martinovich Julie Mason Ken McAllister Maureen McDonald Diane McMorris Bill Mears Joe Mecyssine Laura Megremis Michel Mehalso Debbie Meseberg Colette Meyer John Mickel Chuck Mikalien Jeff Milan Joseph Military Debbie Miller Donald Miller James Miller Janice Miller Kathy Mills Scott Milne Joanne Miner Marty Minnick Lisa Moehl Terri Moore Sue Moran Sue Morgan David Mrvan Barbara Mueller Tom Mueller David Murakowski Laura Murin Leigh Murphy Mike Mustari Jeff Myers Greg Nagle Fred Nelson Craig Ness Frank Nielsen Lisa Nisevich Jason Noe Stephan Noe Mary Norris Janet Nottoli Margaret Novak Kathy O’Connell Leslie Olah Jackie Orlandi Ken Orlich Rick Oros Reed Oslan nwMHE 248 Freshmen rushes to different activities Ah, after three months of rest I must once again rise with the start of school and the arrival of pep ral- lies and football season. Let me introduce myself. I ' m School Spirit, but you must excuse me; I’m in a hurry. The first football game is already started, and I am late. This happens to me every year. Well, I made it in time for Homecoming. Oh, we have 420 new faces! Looks like they’re a really cooper- ative bunch. I can tell they’re going to tire me quite quickly. How exhausting this is! I’ve got to be all over at once— in school all week and at floats each night. Then, on Friday there’s the parade and the game. Well, at least there will be two weeks rest before the Highland game. This week shouldn’t be bad since the game will be away. Boy, am I wrong! What pep this student body has! Football season is barely over, and I’m already ex- hausted. How will I last for the rest of the year? Suzanne Owen Diane Palosz Cara Panares Nada Paragina Bill Paulson Roxann Paulson Scott Pawelko Greg Pazdur Linda Pecher Dave Perdicaris Tammy Peters Chuck Pfister HILLBILLY HELLO. Taking part in the Homecoming festivities of Spirit Week, freshmen Denise Rapin and Mike Gadzala greet Mr. Robertson, English teacher, as they enter class, dressed in farmer fashion. Dorothy Pfister Jane Pieczykolan Melinda Pieters Melissa Pieters Jerry Pinkowski Mike Platusic Richard Plesha Michael Polyak Tim Powers Joe Prieboy Karen Psaros Cindy Pugh John Pupillo Nancy Racich Dave Ramirez Freshmen 249 Denise Rapin Nancy Recich Marta Reinhold John Remmers Cathy Reppa Dawn Richardson Chantal Riemerts Earl Rizzo Paul Roberts Steve Rodriguez Richard Rosales Jeff Rosenstein Kelly Rovai Jim Sakelaris Rose Santere Rita Sbalchiero Scott Scheffel Jeff Scholl Jimmy Scholte Tim Scholte Lisa Scott Edwin Seehausen Sandra Sefton Tom Seliger Freshmen begin climb upward through years of high school achievement Building your first Homecoming float and winning . . . making the var- sity team and earning a letter . . . finally graduating! What a great feeling of satisfaction it is to look back on four years of work! Remember the days of freshman year, those first, nevertheless, important accomplish- ments . . . Simply opening your first locker successfully, finding your way around school the very first day without get- ting lost, and then taking part in the big high school activities are all part of the initial incidents which are to hap- pen during the next four years. Freshmen began a climb upward through their years of high school in a number of other ways. Gaining recog- nition as a freshman, Laura Murin won medals in the Junior Olympics as a gymnast. Not only was hers a personal victory, but also one for her class and the school. Another accomplished freshman, Julie Tussey, has entered the world of modeling. After taking a twenty week Barbizon modeling course at the John Hancock Building in Chicago during the summer, she now awaits further experiences as a professional model. Two out of a crowd of 420 have grasped high in the world of accom- plishments. With another three years of opportunities in high school, who knows how far freshmen can go?! WINNING STYLE. Freshmen Julie Tussey and Laura Murin practice achieving form. Lydia Serrano Dave Shahbazi Connie Shearer Penny Shegich Tammy Sherer Nina Sherman Deda Shoemaker Mark Sickles Barbara Silverman Robert Sipes Sally Sipes Carrie Skawinski Dawn Smick Philip Smigiel Carla Smith Craig Smith Lynne Smith Bessie Spiro Art Spoerner Joni Stauffer Sharon Stevens Vicki Stevenson Mike Stirling Carla Stockhouse 250 Freshmen Not Pictured Ed Bacon Mark Brickman David Brown Carleen Burch Tina Chiaro James Dedelow Mike Emhuff Pat Ford Robert Kuiper Eric Larson Richard Miller Guy Myslinski Mike Phelan Richard Rosales Richard Smith Tim Sosby Brent Wharff Bob Wilk Judy Stoddart Lou Stojkovich Dianna Strange Suzie Strater David Swanson David Szakacs Jack Tangerman Tevi Tarler Pam Thomae Harry Thompson Brian Thomson Dan Thornberry Michael Thorton Terry Thrall Elaine Tobin Kim Torok Paul Trgovich Julie Tussy Dan Valko Greg Vanderivey Pete Vukovich Laura Waisnora Jim Walker Noreen Walsh Donna Warneke Brian Warning Nena Watson Pat Watson Adele Webber Anita Webber Mary Webber Marilyn Weeks Chris Westerfield Jim Whitted Pam Wiley Brian Williams Laura Winkler Liz Wojciechowski Shari Woodworth Patty Wong Michael Wozniak Jett Wulf Rosemary Wulf Robert Zahrndt Amy Zucker Stanley Zygmunt Freshmen 251 LEFT: ALL WRAPPED UP. Strug- gling to manage this special gro- cery order, junior Lori Kristoff decides to just toss junior Leslie Dunn into the trunk as she is. LEFT: LUNCHEON SPECIAL. Af- ter a morning of bowling, fresh- man Bessie Spiro, juniors Jim Barron, Mary Lou Barron, and David Johnson recall the morn- ing ' s mishaps with hot dogs, fries, and a soft drink. After a hard day at school running from class to class, you will be ready to slow down and let your fingers do the walking through our classified ads. You say your wardrobe isn’t up with the times? You need a new pair of gauchos, boots, and a down jacket to keep you warm during one of the coldest win- ters ever, but you don’t know where to go? Try any one of the three shopping malls in town. If you still can’t find what you’re look- ing for, investigate into the mul- titude of stores in the neighbor- ing communities. Has all that shopping made you really tired and hungry? Take a load off of your feet and stop in at any one of the 17 res- taurants in town. From the convenience of fast food carry-outs to the ele- gance of sit-down dining, there is something to ease your hun- ger pangs. There are constantly more restaurants being built in the area to satisfy even the most finicky eater. Too bad you backed into that telephone pole, but don’t just sit there and pout, do some- thing constructive about it. Get in touch with your nearby insurance agent. If you never bothered to take out a policy before, you better believe that now is the time to act. Going to college after gradu- ation but don’t know where all of the money needed to meet the rising costs of tuition will be coming from? For any banking need from loans to savings accounts, take advantage of quality service from the six local branches. You’ve been around. You ' ve seen a number of businesses that the community offers. From all of your experiences, you can see that for your business needs, WE’VE GOT A LOT! 252 Shopping RIGHT: PARTY TIME. In anticipation of late night fun, freshman Laura Holt selects a few extra goodies for a midnight snack. ABOVE: STOCKING UP. Stopping at one of the community businesses before their big tennis match, senior Barry Rothstein and principal Dr. Karl Hertz shop for energy-building refresh- ments. ABOVE: MIX ’N MATCH. Shopping for a style to math his tastes, senior Craig Morfas tries to co-ordinate a new outfit. Shopping 253 Marcus Rent-a-Car If you are thinking of buying a car, you know that aside from the cost of car, because all you pay for is the gas and mileage. You do not have to pay the car, the gas, oil, and tires are also expensive. Renting from Marcus for the upkeep, which is costly. After checking out different parts of the car, Rent-a-Car, 8840 Indianapolis, Highland, is cheaper than owning your own junior Leslie Goodman is sold on the rental idea. How about you? Inland Steel Company High School is a waste of time . . . . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school— and strongly desire to grow person- ally and in their chosen field. 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 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 The Hairbender’s Remember the Shag? How about the Afro or the Wedge? They were some of the more popular hairstyles last year. For a fashionable haircut this year, come to Hairbender ' s, 3319 45th Avenue, Highland, where your hair will be styled and permed to your desire. Highland Dept. Store Guess which women are wearing the latest styles of the fashion world? The women who shop at Highland Department Store, 2821 Highway High- land, that ' s who. Their large variety of fashionable coordinates let freshmen Judy Brauer and Susie Strater mix.and match their wardrobe, so they too can dress with a flair. Ill-fitting clothes make you look and feel sloppy. Senior Craig Morfas achieves a well-tailored reflection by buying custom-fit clothes from Zandstra ' s Store for Men, 2629 Highway, Highland. Mirrors reflect a hand- some image of the man who ' s dressed in clothes from Zandstra ' s. Zandstra’s Men’s Store Advertising 255 Deadlines tend to be monotonous, especially on the last day. The Paragon yearbook staffers take a short break, quenching their thirst with Pepsi. So the next time you are really uptight with things, take a Pepsi break too! Try it over ice for an especially delightful cooling drink. Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers Inc., 9300 Calumet Ave., Munster. Munster Appliance When you need a sewing machine, come to Munster Appliances, 609 chine that she bought at Munster Appliances. Need a new machine? Come Ridge Road, Munster. We have name brand machines at big discounts, on in, we ' d be glad to help you. Freshman Barb Klootwyk sews her own clothes with a Pfaff sewing ma- Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers Inc. Sterk’s Super Foods Dupes and Kinney When it comes to grocery shopping, Sterk ' s Super Foods, 7951 Calumet, Munster, has the low prices and fast friendly ser- vice that makes shopping for your groceries pleasant. Check out Sterk ' s. We have the prices that your pocket can afford and junior Gail Johnson can ring up. DUPES e KINNEY me: Insurance Real Estate Financial Plannin Almira’s Pastry Shoppe To make a happy occasion complete, order a cake from Almira ' s Pastry Shoppe at Harrison Ridge Square, Munster. We have cakes for any occasion. Come to Al- mira s for a variety of freshly baked goods such as brownies, cookies, and cupcakes. Pleasant View Dairy For the freshest milk, cottage cheese, and other dairy products buy from Pleasant View Dairy, 2625 Highway, Highland. It ' s like having the cow come to your own front door bringing you the best in dairy products. L.G. Balfour Company THAT MEANS THE ULTIMATE IN CLASS RINGS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, DIPLOMAS, CLUB PINS, MEDALS, AND TROPHIES JEWELRY’S FINEST CRAFTSMEN JIM BELL 3214 Menauquet Trail Michigan City, Indiana 46360 258 Advertising Munster Food Mart Munster Food Mart, 8932 White Oak, Munster, is the convenient place to go for those extra things. That is the reason why sophomores Andrea Allen, De- nise Dalissandro, Pat Opetera, Nancy Thornberry, and Beth Glass stop by the " Little Store” to buy popcorn and candy for their slumber party. Goodlander TV When your favorite program is interrupted by a fuzzy picture, call Goodlander TV, 9454 Fran Lin Pkwy. We can repair most makes and models of television sets. So the next time your TV is on the blink, call Goodlander ' s TV for a quick, efficient, and inexpensive repair service. Sipes Brothers Inc. A beautiful house is the object of everyone ' s dreams, but how often can custom design and build your new home. Come to us, to have your dreams one be built? If you bring your building ideas to Sipes Brother ' s, we can come true as Theresa, David, and Judy Sipes look over " dream " plans. Congratulations and Good Luck to the Class of 77 from The Calumet Region’s newspaper Calumet Auto Wrecking When that old car finally konks out on you, tow it over to Calumet Auto Wrecking where they’ll take it off your hands. Remember when you are looking for good used parts for your car, Calumet Auto Wrecking has them. See us at 2015 Summer Street, Hammond, for the well being of your car. The Hammond Times Ladd Realty Paul Ladd is doing his part to help stimulate growth in our economy. He their perfect home. Taking the first step toward these goals are Dave, Lynn, has catered to the needs of the people by providing them with a shopping and Eric Ladd, helping their father advertise, center. At the same time, he is concerned with individual ' s hopes of finding 0 vvvy vv lADD U tt REALTY CO 838 0011 AorjjE Gary National Bank Physicians Supply Do you know the easiest way to make money with money? Put it into a savings account at the Gary National Bank, 7967 Calumet, Munster. Let your savings grow at the Gary National Bank. Company Seeing is believing! When you come into Physicians Supply Com- pany, 8231 Hohman Avenue, Munster, you will see quality merchandise at reasonable prices. For any medical need you may have, whether it be a microscope, stethoscope or even a hot water bottle, you can come to us. So the next time you are in need of medical supplies come to Physi- cians Supply. Burgers 262 Advertising Why shop just anywhere? Burgers Supermarket, 45th Avenue, Munster, has quality goods and low prices, which are good reasons to shop here ' Junior Lauri Kristoff gives quick, courteous service in various sections of the store as she lends a hand on a busy day. | ■ ! t m | i r 1 Dennis Paul Realty There are many problems involved when it comes to buying and selling a home. We at Dennis Paul Realty, 907 Ridge Road, Munster can ease those problems. Call us the next time you are in the market to buy or sell a home. Munster Sausage Come to us for the freshest sausage and deli delights. Mun- ster Sausage takes pride in pleasing their customers with freshly made products and cooperative service. Tracy, soph- omore Wendy, and senior Craig Richards are ready to help you when you come into Munster Sausage, 615 Ridge Road, Munster. Calumet National Bank Age doesn ' t matter when it comes to the fact of life savings. Come on involved with saving his pennies at the drive-up window at the Calumet Na- down to Calumet National Bank, 750 Ridge Road, Munster, and start your tional Bank. Why don ' t you come in too? savings account. Tim Pawlak has learned of the courtesy and convenience Community Radio T.V. Breaker 1-9, this here is Rubber Duck. Hop in your 4-wheeler, put the hammer down, and truck on over just as sophomore Kurt Kappes and se- nior Lee Silver do to Community Radio T.V., 9445 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland. You ' ll get the best deals on C.B. ' s and car stereos in town. This here is the Duck saying a big 10-4 and see you at Community Radio T.V. Watch out for the BEARS. The Green Leaf Visit The Green Leaf just like junior Carol Lichtsinn did for your plant and floral needs. High school students present identification for 15% off your next purchase. Remember that someone special with a corsage she will never forget. Carpetland U.S.A. Come into Carpetland U.S.A. , 8201 Calumet, Munster, and see our wide something to satisfy your desire. Sophomores Joe Fowler and Mike Se- variety of carpeting. We even have a large selection of remnants for your benste lie among the carpeting that you can buy and take home today, small carpet needs. From oriental rugs to plush and shag carpets, there is Simmons Company You can sleep like a baby when you sleep on a mattress from Simmons that come with a lumpy mattress will be long gone if you sleep on a Sim- Company, 9200 Calumet, Munster. Those restless nights and backaches mons mattress. You can count on us for comfort. Advertising 265 Knoezer Cadillac When you buy a Cadillac from Knoezer Cadillac, 6131 Hohman Avenue, Hammond, you buy a car you can depend on to run practically trouble-free. You can also trust us to give you a good deal. Come check out our reason- able prices like juniors Ellen Melby, Molly Ahlgrim, and Lori Mears did. Jim Lisle’s Standard Service Station At Jim Lisle ' s Standard Service Station, 4502 Indianapolis, East Chi- Jim Walker give a customer ' s car a complete check-up, including the gas, cago, you can expect expert automotive service and personal attention for tires, oil, transmission fluid, battery, and windshield, your car. Freshmen Jim Lisle, Mark Crago, John Mickel, Dave Shabazi, and Howard Sons WORLD’S LARGEST MEAT MARKET MUNSTE R CHICAGO MERRILLVILLE The Prescription Counter The next time you need a prescription filled, let us fill it for you. We at the Pre- scription Counter, 200 Montecello, Dyer, can help you. Junior Leslie Goodman helps her father by stocking the shelves with fresh medicine for you. Barnes Associates Insurance Inc. When you buy insurance from Barnes Associates, 907 Ridge Road, Munster, you are buying the best type of protection possible. Call us today to find out how we can protect you with one of our life, home, or auto insur- ance policies. Seniors Paul Bochnowski, Dave Ladd, Jeff Gray, Tom Sedey, Craig Morfas, Christine Barnes, Annette Narvid, Helen McCormack, Chris Robertson, Bob Trent, and sophomore Joyce Rovai ride in a car insured by Barnes. For a great meal at low prices, come to Miner-Dunn Hamburgers, 8940 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland. Come and “Taste the Difference that Quality Miner-Dunn Hamburgers Makes " as juniors Mary Beth Guiden, Leslie Dunn, Brenda Puls, Janice Lisle and senior Terri Tavern do after a Friday night football game. GENERAL CONTRACTORS. PHONE - TEMPLE 6-8588 7826 CALUMET AVENUE MUNSTER, INDIANA 46321 Gaddis Construction Consumers Roofing Company When it rains or snows, don ' t be caught under a leaky roof. Call some- one you can rely on for an expert job when it comes to building and repair- ing roofs. Call Consumers Roofing, 6701 Osborne, Hammond, today. Hasse Construction Company, Inc. If you have ever thought of building a home, then you must have thought your own house. T ry calling Hasse Construction at Lincoln and Plummer about who could plan and build it for you, because it would be hard to build Avenues in Calumet City. We can help you put it all together. Main Sporting Goods Where can you go if you need a baseball mitt or a basketball? Come to Main Sporting Goods, 3822 Main Street, East Chicago. We have equipment for every sport from baseball to fishing. Senior Mike Linos buys all his equipment at Main Sporting Goods, why don ' t you? We can brighten your home with a little light because we at New Era Corporation, 1220 Chicago Avenue, East Chicago, have the newest methods for installing light in your home. Senior Cindy Nelson installs a lightbulb as the final touch on the work that New New Era Corp. Downing Plumbing Heating For quick dependable service day or night, call Downing Plumbing customer keep dry by repairing a broken dishwasher. He can aid you, too. Heating, 10403 Columbia Avenue, Munster. Senior Gary Downing helps a Just give him a call today. 270 Advertising FUTURE REALTY CORE 923 - 0074 Future Realty When you are thinking of the future, put Future Realty in your thoughts. We will help you find the perfect home for your family. Do what freshman Brenda, and junior Belinda Komarowski do, and come to Future Realty, 8040 Calumet Avenue, Munster, today. J.J. Wright Oldsmobile Get on top of the secret to automobile sales and service as seniors Karen Hertz, Jill Kovack, and Lori Beck do. Let J.J. Wright Oldsmobile, 17220 Torrence, Lansing, discuss the problems you might have choosing your next car, and help you get a great deal too. Hegewisch Records Tapes Want to rock and roll, but don ' t have the sounds to move to? Come to Hegewisch Records Tapes, 522 Torrence Avenue, Calumet City. We have all the groups from Kiss to Wings. So the next time you want to get down, boogie on over to Hegewisch Records Tapes. Advertising 271 Leary’s Linoleum Come see us for your carpet and linoleum needs. No matter where you shop first, you ' ll find Leary ' s Linoleum, 7220-22 Calumet, Hammond is “the best place to shop after all. " Highland Lumber Come to Highland Lumber for the finest quality construction materials. We have everything from nails to paneling for remodel- ing your home. Drive in, just like senior Bob Trusty does, to High- land Lumber, 2930 Ridge Road, Munster, and see our stock today. Koester Agency Congratulations to the Class of ’77 from the folks at Harry Koester Agency, 512 Ridge Road, Munster. Here to serve your insurance and real estate needs, we have served the community for 20 years and hope we can help you in the future. Brant Construction Company Whether it ' s constructing the Cataldi Medical building, Old Chicago, or your own home, Brant Construction Company, 9501 Indianapolis, Highland, has always done its best to make you happy. 272 Advertising David Chizmar Inc. Dave Chizmar Inc., has helped support the West Lake Special Ed Co- realty company and is always willing to assist you in buying or selling a operative. They provide a quality education to many area students, in- home, eluding his son Jackie. Along with supporting this organization, he owns a Safety and Service Since 1909 Bunny’s Beaute Salon If you dress in the latest fashions, you want your hair to look up to date too. Come to Bunny ' s Beaute Salon, 9721 Fran-Lin Parkway, Munster, where we can wave and curl your hair to the latest styles. National Bank of East Chicago, Indiana Corner Chicago Avenue and Indianapolis Boulevard Corner Mam Street and Broadway Wnilnw Kcmmv t N Nli ' iii | liwir ,in« c ( inn 274 Advertising Schoop Hamburgers Ben’s Restaurant Juicy hamburgers and super thick malts, with a side order of crisp french fries is just one of the many meals that can be enjoyed at Schoop Hamburgers, 215 Ridge Road, Munster. Once you eat here, you’re bound to return just as seniors Sue Echterling, Ron Grosche, Karen Porter, and Tom Harder have. Try our delightful Green River soft drinks. For a good meal and a refreshing drink, come to Ben ' s Restaurant and Lounge, 2739 Highway, Highland. Our menu ranges from complete dinners to sandwiches. So even if you just want a light snack, come to Ben ' s, today. J l Builders There is no need to worry aboul on J l Builders, 1829 Austin, Sche built homes to your exact specifications. Choose your own design or one of interested in building a new home, call us first. There is no need to worry about unqualified contractors when you call the numerous Scholz plans. Eager to show you one of the beautiful Scholz on J l Builders, 1829 Austin, Schererville. They construct quality custom homes built by J l Builders is Chris and Mark Ignas. So the next time you ' re Mercantile Bank Saving money is the hardest thing to do nowadays, since the price of everything is so high. But, at the Mercantile National Bank, 909 Ridge Road, Munster, we can come up with a convenient money saving plan for you. Walk up today for our helpful service. Webb Ford When you are in need of a new or used car, drive over to Webb Ford, 9809 Indianapolis, Highland, where you will find fine cars at prices you can afford. Inspecting the trunk space of a new Ford Cobra, seniors Dan Banas, John Grunewald, and Dave Hunt realize that Webb Ford is the place for them. Imported Auto Parts Climbing into the family Porsche, you find it just won ' t start, and you’ll be late for that very important date. So walk on down to Indiana Imported Auto Parts, 2710 Highway, Highland. Sophomore Brad Truver is shown the right part to get his car on the move, we can help you, too. 276 Munster Optical, Inc. Next time you need glasses, come to Munster Optical, 7905 Calumet, Mun- ster. We will fit you with the newest styles in glasses frames, styles that match today ' s trends. Sophomore Mary Kay Wilkinson visits Munster Optical to order a new pair of glasses. Visit us today so you can see well and look good, too! Citizens Federal Savings For easy, convenient banking, come to Citizens Federal Savings, now at three locations. Visit us at 5311 Hohman, Flammond, 1720 45th, Munster, or 155 N. Main Street, Crown Point. Junior Blair Barkal visits the local branch in Munster to deposit her savings. Price Realtors Congratulations to the future homeowners of America. When there is a way. Senior JoNell Price is here to help you at 9352 Calumet. Munster, home in your future, let the professionals at Price Realtors show you the come in today. Burger King At Burger King, 9236 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland, and at 7938 Calumet Avenue, Munster, you can have it your way because each order is made especially for you. Seniors Debbie Rapin and Mark Frastack have a whopper their way, why don ' t you have one too? Home Amusement Center At the Home Amusement Center, 8341 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland, we sell fun for the whole family. We have the lowest prices and largest in- ventory in the area. To make your gameroom complete, come and inspect our line of pinball machines, juke boxes, and TV games. Senior Joae leda adds a little fun to his day by visiting the Midwest ' s largest arcade and so can you. Prestige Financial, Inc. Good luck to the Class of ' 77 from junior Kathy Phillips, her father and every- one else at Prestige Financial, a consumer loan division. We ' re here at 707 Ridge Road, Suite 203, Munster, to help you with a loan for any substantial money need. H A H RUETII, Inc. Commercial Hesldenllal Hulldlng - Hrmodcllnu Cjeneraf (Contractors PHONE 932-3390 1006 - 169tm STREET HAMMOND. INDIANA 46324 Joe Hirsch For the ultimate in contemporary fashions, come to Joe Hirsch. We have two convenient locations for your shopping pleasure, at the Woodmar Shopping Center, Hammond, and in downtown Hammond. Senior Greg Sterling shops at Joe Hirsch because they tailor to suit his taste. Dunkin’ Donuts As you walk into Dunkin ' Donuts, 7340 Indianapolis Blvd., Hammond, the sweet aroma of the freshly baked products will arouse your appetite. Junior Megan Kelley relaxes at the counter while sipping a cup of hot chocolate and eating one of the vari- eties of donuts that can be found at Dunkin ' Donuts. 279 Teibels Restaurant Shoe Inns of America Sid Rothstein ' s The Midwest Largest Discoun Pro Tenrns Shop TENNIS HEADQUARTERS x 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. MONDESSA, COURT 1. ELKE JOIANNA, CHEMOLD. COURT N ' SPORT. CONVERSE. PUMA, GARCIA. ETC - ATHLETIC SHOES For all the Sports - FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL. BASEBALL, TRACK, TENNIS, WRESTLING, CROSS COUNTRY, CYCLING, PADDLE BALL, HAND BALL, ETC, OVER 25,000 PAIRS OF ADIDAS, CONVERSE, PUMA, 8ATA AND TRETORN IN STOCK puma converse adidas Medical Care Inc. Sophomore Evie Shoemaker, freshman Deda Shoemaker and their father join the people at the Calumet Foundation for Medical Care Inc., 2825 Jewett, Highland, in wishing Good Luck to the Class of 77, Come to Teibels Restaurant at Routes 30 and 41, Schererville, where we have the finest foods for distinguished dining on special occasions. So the next holiday, or just any day, come to Teibels for your mealtime pleasure. 280 American Savings and Loan Association Checkout the low interest rates on loans and high interest rates for sav- Senior Mary Schaeffer takes advantage of the many services offered by ings accounts at 8230 Hohman, Munster, where the friendly people at American Savings and Loan. Come in today so you can too. American Savings and Loan will always be found ready to assist you. 281 Burns-Kish Funeral Homes Burns-Kish Funeral Homes. Two locations, 5840 Hohman Avenue, phone, 836-5000 Hammond, phone, 932-0260 and 8415 Calumet Avenue, Munster, George E. Watson, Designer— Builder Helping the Calumet Region grow is George E. Watson, Designer- all types of buildings and professional offices. You can depend on us for Builder, Inc,, 9007 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland. We design and construct the ultimate in modem design. Elmwood Cemetery Elmwood Cemetery, Inc., 169th Street, Hammond, 844-7077. Yankee Doodle Dandy When you are tired of those places that just give you plain hamburgers, come over to Yankee Doodle Dandy, 745 Ridge Road, Munster. We have a large menu from hot dogs to roast beef sandwiches. Fast service is impor- tant to junior Dawn Pryzbyl as she scoops up an order of french fries. Hammond Drapery Step into Hammond Drapery, 522 State Street, Hammond, and see the various types of draperies we have to beautify your home. Browsing through the wide selections, junior Lynn Copeland chooses a sample for her room. Advertising 283 J.P. Wleklinski Co., Inc. Insurance Willman’s Standard When your car is giving you trouble, drive into Willman ' s Standard, 747 Ridge Road, Munster, where we repair your car so that it is running trouble free. In addition, you ' ll find helpful service from our employees. Junior Chris Watson helps a customer by cleaning his windshield. I Service toT»i s if ffiThy o BBH INDIANA SAIIS »A ApOtO Altlt SAII Standard Equipment Standard Equip, and Supply Corp. Hammond- Ind.— Chesterton General Offices Stores Dunes Branch 3510 Calumet Ave. Routes 20 at 49 Phones: Hammond 931-3060 Chicago 721-8069 Chesterton 926-1143 a general line stocking Industrial Distributor serving through Specialized Division to give our customers experienced and prompt service. Cutting Tool Division Industrial Supply Division Industrial Rubber Division Equipment Mach. Division Specialties Divisions Builders Hardware 284 Advertising Irv Lang Insurance Agency As a good neighbor, Irv Lang Insurance Agency, 2449 45th Avenue, 923-0067 for the good neighbors who care and provide friendly services for Highland, can help you deal with automobile, fire, and life insurance. Dial your needs. Munster Lumber Company For help in remodeling your home, come to Munster Lumber, 330 Ridge lumber supplies. Seniors Mary Lekas, Dave Diehl, and Bill Walker enjoy the Road, Munster, where we have a complete line of paneling, mirrors, and warmth from one of the fireplaces you can purchase for your home. Root Photographers Root Photographers, 1 131 , W. Sheridan, Chicago, helps you keep those special memories of your high school years with the same professional photographs you can find in your yearbook. Don ' t let your memories fade with time, let Root help you to remember. 286 Advertising Terry’s Discount Come into Terry ' s Discount, where we can help you find the latest in novelties and cosmetics at low prices. We ' re conveniently located at 21 Ridge Road, Munster, to save you time and money. Come and see us today. Guardian Realty Guardian Realty, Inc., 6917 Hohman Avenue, Hammond, with their motto of “Service and Dependability " takes pride in offering complete per- sonalized service. Seniors Kim Hagerty and Mary Ellen Nickoloff celebrate the sale of a new home. Dedelow, Inc. Contractors— Engineers 2700 East Dunes Highway— P.O. Box 2440, Gary, Indiana 46403 (21 9) 882-3700 (31 2) 721 -3700 Advertising 287 Sun Realty Insurance Co. Put a little sunshine in your life with a home from the people at the Sun Realty and Insurance Company, 6442 Calumet, Hammond. We can help you find a home to accommodate your needs, large or small. Come in, just like senior Carol Mason does, and check our listings today. Terpstra’s Sales and Service Imagine cruising along the highway with the wind blowing against your face. You can understand that feeling of riding a motorcycle in the open air of the country by riding a motorcycle from Terpstra ' s Sales Service, 45th Colfax, Griffith. Come in and see our line of motorcycles, including the one sophomore Dave Dornberg is riding. Hammond National Company Here at the Hammond National Company, 5248 Hohman, Hammond, we your personal needs. Call us for advice on any insurance problems you not only sell insurance, but we help you select the right insurance plan for might have. There is no substitute for quality service. e inhorns [ ZJoujn £7 dcuntzy IVomzn ± Woodmar Shopping Center Hammond, Ind. Southlake Mall Merrillville, Indiana Marquette Mall Michigan City, Ind. Einhorns Advertising 289 Hertz Rent-a-Car-Truck Need a car fast? HERTZ RENT A CAR-TRUCK 4335 CALUMET AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 46320 Come to Hertz. i™ Keith Char MOTT your HERTZ LICENSEES and O.J. too! Yes, Hertz sells cars too... The Superstar in rent-a-car. WHY BUY NEW WHEN YOU CAN BUY A LATE MODEL USED CAR EQUIPPED WITH: Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission. Power Steering, Power Brakes. Radio and More on most cars. COME TO Your HERTZ 4335 CALUMET AVE. cvctcu HAMMOND, INDIANA 46320 . PHONE: 931 5444 LICENSEE 290 Advertising DeYoung May Low prices, variety, and quality are only part of the outstanding features ottered to you by DeYoung May Motors, 9110 Indianapolis, Highland. Come browse through our showroom of new and used cars today. Pfister’s Pfister ' s Barbershop styles hair for the man who wants a fashionable look. Come to 4767 Cleveland Street, Merrillville, for satisfaction with a new easy-care cut like that of junior Matt Pfister and freshman Chuck Pfister. Myles J. Vitkus Realty When you are making that big move from your old home into a new one, needs. Come to Myles J. Vitkus Realty, 6828-A Indianapolis Blvd., Ham- we can make it easier for you by finding the right home to suit your new mond, where junior John Vitkus helps his father help you. MYLES J. VITKUS BELOW: SOAPY MONEYMAKER. Raising money for an OEA activity, junior Jackie Dal Santo attempts to get the customer ' s car windows sparkling clean. Community Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Arnold Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Benne Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Block Mr. and Mrs. Ray Borto Mr. and Mrs. Martin Brauer Kevin Burke The Caniga Family Mr. and Mrs. Marion Case Mr. M. Clemmer The Compton’s Dr. and Mrs. A.J. Costello Joan and Dick Deignan Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Dornberg Mr. and Mrs. Bart Finnegan Mr. and Mrs. Bob Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gregg Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Grompone Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hansen Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hesterman Mr. and Mrs. James T. Holtz Mr. and Mrs. Don P. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Keilman Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kelley The Kiernan ' s Mr. and Mrs. Merle L. Kiser Mr. and Mrs. P.A. Klobuchar Mr. and Mrs. Cy Kolten Jean Kolten Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krause Mr. and Mrs. Paul Krause Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krist The Kurteff’s Mr. and Mrs. A.P. Langendorff Carol and Pete Largus Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lasky Mr. and Mrs. Theodore E. Leask Mr. and Mrs. Terrence G. Maroc Mr. and Mrs. Robert Melby Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Mintz Dr. and Mrs. H.Y. Montes Dr. and Mrs. Jack A. Moswin and Family Mr. and Mrs. William Murakowski Mr. and Mrs. Gene Nottoli Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Pasko Mr. and Mrs. William Peterson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Plesha Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pokrifcak Mr. and Mrs. John Racich Mr. and Mrs. Tom Reese Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Riekels Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sannito Mr. and Mrs. Carl Seliger Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Serrano Mr. and Mrs. K.A. Sidabras Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Siwy Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Snyder Mrs. Verna Terpstra Mr. and Mrs. Milton Triana, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Wanthal Geo. E. Watson Mr. and Mrs. Richard Waxman Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Weinberg Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Witkowski Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wohrle Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wolak Mr. and Mrs. Warren Yalowitz Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Zygmunt 292 Patrons Allen’s Dairy Queen 3339 45th Avenue Highland, Ind. 46322 Business Patrons Ribordy Drugs 1 820 West 45th Avenue Munster, Ind. 923-8366 Ridge Garden Center 929 Ridge Road Munster, Ind. 836-41 05 Senior Patrons Dr. and Mrs. K.J. Ahn Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Allen Mr. and Mrs. John D. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. James W. Angell Ruth and Norm Banas Mr. and Mrs. J. Bartok Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Batchelder Mr. and Mrs. George Beno Mr. and Mrs. Stanley T. Bochnowski Dr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Branco Mr. and Mrs. David Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Hugh D. Brauer Mr. and Mrs. William Brickman Mr. and Mrs. L. Paul Brown, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Irwin Chaiken Mr. and Mrs. David Cross Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Daves Dr. and Mrs. G.R. Dizon Dr. and Mrs. Richard M. Duhon Dyer Creamery Inc., W. Wallar, Pres. Tim and Marcia Etter Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Feingold Mr. and Mrs. William J. Figler Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Fine Mrs. Celeste Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Gordon H. Gerdt Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Giorgio Mr. and Mrs. W. Glowicki Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gray Mrs. Jennie Gyure Mr. and Mrs. Robert Helton, Sr. Dr. and Mrs. Karl V. Hertz Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hodgetts Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hott Dr. and Mrs. Edward Ignas Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jarzombek Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kopas Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kuzma Bob and Sally Lanman Mr. and Mrs. E.F. Lebryk Jim and Martha Lee Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Levan Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Linos Mr. and Mrs. James Lisle Mr. and Mrs. H.P. Lyle Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Manley Dr. and Mrs. W.J. Marshall Dr. and Mrs. John C. Mason Mr. and Mrs. R.B. McCain Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. McHale Mr. and Mrs. E.M. Meagher Mr. and Mrs. Vasile Molnar Joseph T. Morrow Family Mr. and Mrs. Ted Muta Russell J. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Mike Niksic Mr. and Mrs. Jack O’Connor Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pinkowski and Sons Mr. and Mrs. James Price Mike and Jane Quint Mr. and Mrs. Frank F. Rapin Mr. and Mrs. George J. Robb Mr. and Mrs. George Rodriguez Dr. and Mrs. Manuel Z. Rosario Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Schwarz Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sedey Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Skurka Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Charles Starrett Mr. and Mrs. G.F. Sutter Mr. and Mrs. David M. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. John T. Trent Dr. and Mrs. John J. Vukovich Mr. and Mrs. G. Wm. Walker Mr. and Mrs. James Watt Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Young Patrons 293 inoex Abalman, Kim 104, 234 Abbott, Parry 125, 234 Abbott, Phillip 78, 224 Aberman. Myra 224 Abrahamson. Tammy 244 Abrinko. Paul 101, 234 Acheson. Susan 244 Adamczyk, Betty 8, 97. 101, 147 244 Adamczyk, Bob 153, 224 244 Adams, Cathy 224 Adams, Jeff 171, 200 Adams. Leann 200 Adams, Paul 234 Adney, Dan 200 Agerter, Joy 56, 101, 200 Agerter, Scott 55, 224 Aguilera. Jose 125, 234 Ahlf. Bob 234 Ahn. Maureen 8, 47. 56, 188, 200 Aigner. Sharon 77 Aktay. Emre 244 Aktay. Ercument 166. 169 186 200 Ahlgrim, Molly 19, 25. 45. 224 266 Alcala. Maria 61. 200 Allen, Andrea 104, 234, 259 Allen, Kathy 8, 56. 97, 104 107 129 200 Allen s Dairy Queen 293 Allen, Leslie 104, 244 Allen. Miss Pamela 194 Almase, Anna Marie 45. 244 Almira s Pastry Shop 258 Alt, Ed 33, 124, 151, 186 200 Alt, Mark 5. 125, 244 American Field Service 60. 61 American Savings S Loan 281 Ambesing, Debbie 45. 68, 234 Anderson, David 120, 124, 186 200 Anderson, John 234 Anderson. Lori 41. 47, 188 200 Anderson. Mark 101. 102 Anderson, Russ 124, 224 Anderson. Terri 5, 8. 15. 147, 188 224 Andreakis. Stacey 104. 160, 188 200 Andrews. Steve 105, 112. 169 234 Angel, Karen 104. 188, 234 Angel, (Poo)Linda 128, 129, 148, 186. 200 Arent. Steve 224 Arnold, Lori 33. 67, 234 Aron, Mark 82. 181, 234 Art 90, 91 Ashenbremer, John 186. 224 Atlas. Howard 153, 224 Austen, Barb 83. 97. 244 B Bachnak, Annette 200 Backe, Mike 173, 174, 201 Backe, Phil 244 Bacon. David 47. 201 Bacon. Ed 178 Baffa. Man Jo 201 Baghetpour, Jeft 244 Bailey. Brad 244 Baker. Bill 125, 144, 181, 244 Baldwin, Mrs. Pat 43 Baldwin, Tom 125 Balentyne. Sue 201 Ballard, Ken 105. 224 Same, Frances 105, 224 Banas. Dan 84. 105, 124, 140 144 174, 186, 201, 276 Banas. Ken 105. 125, 144, 234 Banas. Sue 104, 129, 148 234 Band 102. 103 Baran, Susan 244 Barath, Jill 19, 96. 244 Bard. Carrie 188, 224 Barkal. Blair 18. 19. 25. 26, 45 72 102 183, 188, 224, 227, 302 Barker Jeff 72. 201 Barnes 6 Associates 267 Bames, Brad 104. 169, 234, 238 Barnes, Christine 28, 85 201 Barnes, Jeff 224 Barrett. Mrs Marge 194 Barringer, Bryan 244 Barron. Jim 169, 224, 252 Barron, Mary Lou 67, 101, 102 148 244, 252 Bartelli. Jill 244 Barthhoed, Holly 234 Bartok, Carol 41. 101. 104, 201 Baseball 172, 173, 174, 175 Basketball (Boys) 140, 141, 142, 143 144. 145 Basketball (Girts) 148, 149 BatchekJer, Judy 188, 201 Bauschelt. Mike 139, 244 Bauschett, Sue 188, 201 Bawden, Mr James 87. 192 Beach. Derek 162, 244 Beatty. Brian 244 Beatty, Delores 244 Beatty. Jeff 101, 102, 234 Beck. Lori 41, 101, 104, 188, 201 270 Beckman. (Bill) Arthur 125. 162, 179 244 Beckman, Fred 224 Beckman, Mary 201 Beckman. Mary Jane 147. 186, 201 214 Behrens, Dan 144 Belinsky, Bonnie 181, 234 Bellar, Mark 201 Bellar. Scott 244 Bell. Cindy 234 Benchik, John 234 Bender, Jenny 70. 201 Benkovich. Dan 234 Benne. Lisa 105, 129, 186, 224 Benne, Mark 56, 201 Beno, Greg 49, 124, 201 Beno, Paul 124, 234 Beno. Tim 102, 124, 174. 186 224 Benoit. Kelly 147, 234 Benoit, Tim 201 Benson. Kris 224 Ben ' s Restaurant 275 Bemacke. Anne 244 Bernacke, Lisa 104, 234 Berthold. Linda 104, 107. 202 Bianchi, Rita 224 Bierdron, Linda 104, 234 Bieker, Robert 178 Bielski, Brian 244 Biesen, Mark 139, 244 Bieson. Jeff 125, 234 Bistrican, Gary 234 Bistrican, Karen 202 Bittner. Gregg 186, 224, 232 Black, Sherrie 224 Black. Chris 125, 144 Black, Sherrie 105 Blackford. Becky 234 Blackford. Rick 139 Blaesing, Carol 202 Blaesing. Julie 89. 244 Blankinship. Pam 234 Blazevlch. Don 144 Blazevich, Robert 162, 244 Block, Steve 112. 234 Block. Sue 97, 160. 244 Bobeck, Dave 139, 186 234 Bobin. Greg 115, 117, 171, 234 Bobin, Scott 224 Bocard, Barry 234 Bocard, Brent 162, 164 Bochnowski, Mr. Al 124, 153 Bochnowski, John 105, 125, 150 153 186, 234. 266 Bochnowski. Nancy 41. 104, 188 244 Bochnowski, Paul 202 Boda. Bill 201 Bodnar, Lisa 202 Boender, Carol 202 Bogusz, Charley 70. 224 Bogusz. Tom 234 Bollling, Rick 139, 244 Boldin, Crystal 244 Boldin, Dean 117, 224 Bombar, Dave 139, 198, 202 Bombar, Doug 139, 244 Bombar, Mike 104, 234 Bopp, John 244 Boroughs. Mark 183 202 Borto, Sue 234 Bosch, Tom 19. 25. 41, 45, 104, 234 Bosnich, Slavko 244 Bossi, Renee 244 Boutoilla, Manuel la 202 Bouton, Jud 224 Bouque, Melissa 224 Bovenkerk, Bill 244 Bowen. Kevin 244 Bowling. Brenda 234 Bowling Club 180, 181 Bowling, Sandra 105, 224 Boyd, Scott 244 Branco, Jenny 63, 202 Branco, Mike 139, 244 Branco, Susan 8. 49, 79. 179, 188 225 228 Brant Construction Co 272 Brant, Debbie 104, 182 1 83 234 Brant, Jim 234 Brasaemle, Mrs Ruth 194 Bfaner. Judy 5. 61. 97. 160, 161, 188 Brauer, Laura 104, 244 Brauer, Millie 105, 181, 225 Brauer. Rhonda 8, 41, 45, 47 56 89 101. 202, 223 Brauer, Tim 36, 105, 225 Braun. Jim Braun, Joyce 78 Braun. Ken 225 Braun. Mrs Phyllis 194 Brazel, Gary 180. 181, 234 Breclaw. Jim 225 Brennan, Kathleen 19. 244 Brenner. Linda 225 Brenner, Sheryl 202 Bretz, John 225 Bretz, Lori 16. 104. 202 Brew. Marty 124, 186, 225 Brian. Sharon 104 Brickman. David 202 Brickman, Mark 125, 153, 244 Brodersen, John 144, 244 Brouwers. Jacques 19, 25 234 Brown, Bob 78, 152, 153, 186 225 Brown. David 125, 144, 234 Brown, Janice 244 Brown. Julie 7, 101 202 Brown, Sue 234 Brozovic. Matt 125, 163 244 Bruce. Tim 244 Bruhn. Jennifer 234 Bruhn, Jeff 78 Brumm, Glen 244 Brumm, Karen 101, 104. 107 225 Brumm, Selena 102, 225 Brumm, Steve 104, 107, 122, 124 153 177, 202 Brush. Beth Ann 61, 92. 101, 127 188 224 Bryan. Maureen 19, 25, 45, 67 183 188, 234 Bucher. Rick 49, 202 Bucko. Mike 144, 234 Bucko, Susan 129, 148, 244 Bukowski. Kim 225 Bukvich, Bob 144, 178, 234 Bumbales. Joe 234 Bunny Beaule Salon 274 Bunting. Steve 124, 225 Burbien, Julie 104, 234 Burbich Tim 244 Burch. Carleen 19. 25, 45 Burger, Denise 244 Burger King 1 78 Burger s Supermarket 262 Burke, Barry 104, 107, 225 Burke, Brad 104, 244 Burke. Bob 125, 244 Burke, Garry 104, 107 Burke. Kevin 101, 102, 183, 234 Burke, Scott 104, 107. 139, 186 202 Burkhardt, Mr Ed 194. 197 Burkhardt, Jody 78, 89. 232 Burns. Joe 226 Bumstein, Pam 33, 203 Burton, Gail 104 Business Classes 80. 81, 82. 83 Business Patrons 293 Butkus, Jan 104 Butynski, Joellen 203 Buxton. Bob 203 Cadet Teaching 84, 85 Cala. Kathy 56, 104, 203 Callahan. Jeff 125, 244 Callis, Bill 125, 144. 185, 244 Calumet Auto Wrecking 260 Calumet National Bank 263 Candystripers 76. 77 Campbell, Mike Caniga, Jerry 203 Caniga, Jim 33, 78. 225 Capps. Sandy 148, 186, 225 Capps. Susan 148, 244 Carbonare. Kim 104, 198. 234 Cardenas. Brizeida 234 Carlson, Cede 225 Carlson. Ed 203 Carlson, Eric 71, 104. 244 Carlson. Karen 244 Carlson, Ken 139, 234 Carlson, Sharon 133, 188, 234 Carmony, Mr Dave 101 194 Carnival 22, 23 Carollo, Bob 234 Carollo, Leslee 203 Carpenter, Brant 139, 244 Carpetland USA 264 Carroll, Bob 109, 117, 186 225 Carter. Bob 234 Case. Barb 104, 133, 188, 234 Case, Dave 183, 203 Case. Linda 183, 244 Case. Sandy 3. 8. 26, 98. 101, 133, 225 Casey, Karen 67, 183 Casey, Mike CB Club 178, 179 Cerajewski, Jean 97, 147, 244, 303 Cerajewski, Therese 101, 147 186 225 Cerne. Luanne 61 . 89. 244 Chael. Mark 171, 225 Chael, Tom 234 Chaiken, Laura 234 Chaiken. Paul 63. 181, 203 Check. Debbie 188, 234 Check, Robin 203 Cheerleaders 96. 97 Chelich, Chris 109, 139, 174, 225 301 Chelich. Chuck 133 Chess Club 70. 71 Chiarelli, Lois Chiaro, Tina Chizmar. John 203, 273 Choirs 104, 105 Chona. Greg 169 Christianson, Chris 234 Chruby. Joe Chua, Felipe Chua, Sheillah 61, 78. 225 Chudom, Kyle 112, 234 Citizen ' s Federal Savings 277 Clark. Greg 101, 102, 183 Clark, Sue 104, 234 Cleland. Diane 160. 234 237 Cleland, Gary 203 Cleland, Tom 101, 185. 244 Clott, Vicky 203 Clusserath. Dana 78, 203 Clusserath, Diane 104, 225 Coduti. Mary 56. 203 Clusserath. Diane 104 , 225 Coduti. Mary 56, 203 Coffield, Miss Brenda 160 194 Cohen. David 67, 181, 234 Colgrove, Sue 49, 101, 225 Colias, Jim 153, 186, 225 Collins, Kathy 101, 179, 225 Collins, Mary Beth 101, 102. 234 Collison. Ann 203 Collison, Oave 244 Coltun, Nancy 94, 235 Comandella, Ray 144, 203 Comanse. John 235 Community Patrons 292. 293 Community Radio T V 264 Compton, trie 171, 225 Concialdi, Doug 7, 124, 186. 203, 300 Condos. Mike 244 Conley. Terry 112, 144 244 Connor. Fred 178, 244 Connor, Joyce 203 Connor. Tammy 235 Connous. Mike 61 Consumer ' s Roofing 268 Conway. Nick 235 Conway. Rick 125, 244 Cooney. Sue 89, 101, 225 Cooper. Kevin 235 Cooper, Mrs, Victoria 194 Copeland. Lynne 101, 102, 225, 283 Coppage, Mr Hal 194 Copper. Mr Mike 142, 144, 194 Corns, Ken Cornwell. Mr Webster 193 Corsiglia. Tom 162, 244 Costello. Maureen 97. 235 Coulis. Terry 61, 67. 78, 225 Crago. Mark 244, 266 Crary, Kevin 7. 1 6. 1 9. 4 1 . 45. 1 04 107 204. 302 Crary, Mike 124. 244 Crary, Sandy 183, 188, 244 Crary, Tracy 25, 45. 104, 235 Crier 48, 49 Crist, Bob 204 Cross, Cathy 101, 188, 204 Cross Country (Boys) 114, 115, 116 117 Cross Country (Girls) 118, 119 Cueller, Anthony 225 Cueller. Dan 235 Cummings. Keith 13, 105. 124 183 186, 225 Curtis, Sue 104, 244 Cwiok. Michelle 235 Czapczyk, Alan 225 Czapczyk, Kathy 244 D Dahlkamp. Donna 244 Dahlkamp. Sue 25. 41. 183. 188 235 Dalissandro. Debby 78. 104 . 204 Dalissandro. Denise 2. 59. 235 Dale. Laura 97. 188. 235 DalSanto. Jackie 78. 188. 225 DalSanto. Jim 244 DalSanto. Mark 235 Dalton, Kathy 188. 204 Dann, Patrick D ' Arcy. Karl 117, 244 D Arcy. Kevin 101. 102, 225 Dausch. Kristen Daves. Duane 204 Daves. Mike 244 Daves. Tim David Chizmar Inc. 273 Davis. Mr Gary 133. 139 Davis. Jeri 104. 225 Davlantes. Mark 235 Dayney. Diane 235 Dayney. Jean 225 DeBarge. Mary 104. 244 DeBarge. Tom 205 Decker. Fred 101. 102. 225 Dedelow, Inc. 287 Dedelow James 125, 144 Deere, John 183 DeGeorge. Janice 104, 244 DeGeorge, Robert 225 Dejesus, Myrna 235 de la Cotera. Fred 88. 225 de la Cotera. Vicky 45. 61. 90. 235 Delaney, Lisa 244 Delcamp, Sue 78 Deloy. Jim 244 Demaree. Jim 225 Dennis Paul Realty 263 DePorter. Vicki 235 DePorter, Victor 89 DePriest. Robin 104 DeRe. Brian DeRolf. Mark 125. 144, 174 DeRoif, Pam 158, 244 Desr osiers. Renee 205 Deutsch. Joe 226 Devaris. Stacy 226 DeYoung May Motors 291 DiCarlo, Christy 160. 244 Diehl. Dave 285 Diehl. Scott Dillard. David Dillard, Lisa 104 Dillon. Jayne 183, 244 Distributive Education 78. 79 Divine. Ralph 244 Dixon. Joe Dixon. Mai 19. 25. 179. 244 o!™:sSV 5 ' 49 ' 105 ' 107 ' 226 Dizon. Belinda 61, 244 Dizon, Maria Dizon. Roel 205 Dolinski. Mike Dombrowski. Scott Donnersburger. Mallory 8. 13. 101, 205 Donnowitz, Steve Doranski, Marlene 226 Dorn berg, Dave 47. 288 Doty. Scott Downing, Dawn 104 Downing, Eric Downing, Gary 173. 174. 186, 205. 270 Downing Plumbing Heating 270 Drabenstock. Chuck Drajeske. David 102, 226 294 Index Drajeske. Mark 101. 102, 244 Drama Club 44. 45 Drasic. Karen 205 Dremonas, George 124, 244 Drewniak. Linda 102. 131. 133. 184. 244 Dreyfus. Dave 226 Drill Team 100. 101 Dubczak. Nan 89, 244 Dubczak, Pat 226 Dublak. Chris 205 Dublak. Dave Dublak. Mike Duhon. Kim 8. 41. 97. 105. 129. 186. 225, 226 Duhon. Shari 8. 41, 56. 129. 186, 205 Duncan, Sarah 41. 244 Dunkin ' Donuts 279 Dunn. Kerri 2. 12. 19. 45 Dunn. Leslie 72. 101, 102. 127. 226. 252. 268 Dunn. Mr Robert 231 Dunn. Tim 112, 181. 186, 205 Dunning. Mr Richard 193 Dunning. Rick Dupes and Kinney 257 Dye. Dori 8. 24. 25. 97. 105. 186, 226 E Easter. Karen 160. 186, 190. 226 Echterling, Karen Echterling. Mark Echterling. Matt 117. 205 Echterling. Sue 56. 205. 275 Edington. Angela 72. 104, 107. 205 Edington. Christy 72. 118. 226 Edington, Mr John 72, 194, 246 Eggebrecht. Beth 146. 147 Eggers, Chip 125. 144. 169 Eggers, Jerry Eggers. Tricia 21. 129. 186, 226 Egnatz, Ben 89 Egnatz, Brian 169. 186. 205 Einhom ' s 289 Eisman. Bob 244 Electric Light Orchestra 207 Elias. Todd 13. 81. 205. 211 Elkins. Leonard 244 Elkmann. Marty 244 Elkmann, Mary 226 Elliott. Sheri 188, 226 Ellison. Jim 124. 226 Elman. Jenny 105. 226 Emhuff. Mike Emhuff, Sue 71. 104. 226 Emily. Gail 105. 226 Engle. Lori 104 English 36. 37. 38. 39 Engstrom, Mrs Helen 194 Ensembles 106, 107 Erickson. Phil 101, 102. 226 Estrada. Dave 104. 107. 122, 123. 124. 186, 226 Etling. Cathy 179, 226 Etling, Sue 7. 41. 101. 104. 107. 226 Etter, Carol 244 Etter. Cathy 104. 226 Etter. Dawn 205 Etter. Eric 226 Eyer. Jim 244 Eyer, Kelly F Fabisiak. Mary Ann 97. 104, 188. 245 Faikas, Steve 67 Fall Drama 18. 19 Falvis. Diane 246 Farkas. Steve 236 Farnsley, Becky 101. 246 Farnsley. Kevin 205 Faron, Gene 236 Fary. Alice 205 Fary, Jeff Faso, Steve 171, 236 Fehring, Lori 246 Fehring. Sheri 19. 102. 236 Feingold, Susan 8. 41. 47. 56. 127, 186, 188. 205, 222 Fenyes. Ernie 246 Ferber. Cindy 61. 188, 236 Figler, Bill 49. 117. 186, 205 Figler. Jenny 19. 25. 45, 97, 104. 188, 246 Fine. Nancy 104. 107. 205 Finkiewicz, Dan 124, 205 Finley. Tim 19. 45. 236 First Federal Bank of E C. 274 Fischer, Bob 205 Fischer, Dave 101, 205 Fisher, Steve 45. 226 Fissinger, Jane 144, 205 Fissinger. Jim 115. 117. 186, 236 Flag Corp 98, 99 Flynn. Dennis 26. 41. 56. 124. 150. 153. 186. 205 Flynn. Katy 133, 186. 188, 226 Flynn. Richard 125, 144, 246 Fogarty. Edward 205 Fogelman, Randy 89. 226 Football 120, 121. 122. 123. 124, 125 Ford. Bob 236 Ford. Pat Fordyce. Paul 246 Foreit. Claude 246 Foreign Language 58. 59 Forsythe. Stu 124, 186, 226 Fort. Mr Gene 194 Foundation for Medical Care 280 Fowdy. Kathy 205 Fowler. Joe 61. 101, 102. 264 Fowler. Kelly 71. 148, 236 Fox. Bill 39. 101, 102. 226 Fox. Joanne 104. 246 Fox. Ken 226 Fox. Peter 226 Franczek, Scott 72. 181. 226 Frank. Gary 183, 236 Frank. Kim 246 Frank. Tracy 205 Fraser, Neil 237 Fraser, Rita 78. 205 Frastak, Mark 104, 107. 124, 186, 205 Frazier, Michelle 16. 104. 205 Fredericks, Paul 206 Fredriksen. Mrs Lynne 194 Freeman, Nancy 104. 237 Freidman, Sheri 237 French Club 60. 61 Friend. Jem 124. 226 Friend, Coach John 2. 193 Frishbutter, Dan 206 Fuller. Michelle 105. 133. 226 Fundyk. Marianne 206 Fusner. Kelly 19. 45. 102. 148, 246 Future Realty 270 G Gaddis Construction 268 Gadzala. Mike 117. 246, 249 Gaekle. Miss Kathleen 194 Gaff igan. Cathy 118. 129, 160. 161. 206 Gaffigan. Mike 246 Gaffigan, Pam 226 Gage. Patty 19. 25. 45. 61. 104. 183. 188. 237 Gaidor, Terri 37, 104, 237 Gailbow. Kevin 101 Gailson, Michelle 101. 102. 237 Galante. Gus 137, 139. 186, 206 Gammon. Jim 246 Garfin. Alan 33. 226 Gary National Bank 261 Gaseway. Mrs. Theresa Gasiorek. Joe 237 Gaskey. Bob 124 Gaskey. Diane 78. 226, 29 Gaskey, Mike 126. 174. 206 Gaskey. Mr Richard 29 Gastreich. John 237 Gauthier. Scott 139. 246 Gbur. Jody 97. 181. 237 Gebel. Jeriny 8. 49. 56. 126, 127. 186, 206 Gederian, Barb 101. 102. 188, 226 Geiger. Kim 104, 183, 188. 246 Geiselman. Gail 56. 67. 206 Geiselman. Keith 117. 246 Genovesi. Jerry 246 Gerdt. Pam 25. 104. 105. 107. 156. 188, 206 Gerdt. Steve 246 Gerike. Mike 206 Gerkin. Kerry 237 Gescheidler. Sue 129, 226 Geupel. Jim 246 Geyer, Rich 237 Ghiner, Phil 246 Gifford. April 101. 102. 226 Gilbol. Gregg 61. 102, 237 Gill. Greg 237 Gillespie. Scott 237 Giorgio, Barby Jo 56. 76. 1 01 . 207 Girot, Debbie 207 Given. Kim 78 Glass. Beth 237. 259 Glass. Pam 28. 207 Glenton, Debbie 89. 188. 226 Glenton, Greg 104, 107. 207 Glodasich. Joe 78. 226 Glowicke. Nicholas 207 Gluth. Cheryl 207 Gluth. Diane 101. 102. 183. 246 Gluth. Erin 226 Goble. Ron 207 Goldenburg. Susan 41, 67. 246 Goldteens 76. 77 Golf (Boys) 162. 163. 164. 165 Golf (Girls) 126, 127 Golubiewski. Mrs Pat 194 Golubiewski. Russ 101. 246 Golubiewski. Terry 102, 226 Gomez. Bill 125. 153. 245. 246 Gonce, Miss Marge 194 Gonzales. Dan 112, 237 Gonzales. Marcel 246 Goodlander, Mark 226 Goodlander, Melanie 206 Goodlander T V. 259 Goodman. David 113, 235. 237 Goodman. Leslie 41. 45. 46. 61. 188, 225. 226. 254. 268 Gorman. Dorry 101. 102. 226 B orman. Sue 99,102.1 81. 183. 237 orney. Jayne 133. 237 Gorney. Joanne 207, 237 Gouwens. Carolyn Graden. Jeffrey Graden. Mark 237 Graduation 30. 31 Granack, Kristi 246 Granack. Tom 50. 89. 162. 164. 237 Granther. Marge 68. 237 Graves. Mr Jeff 71. 181. 194 Gray. Darci 160, 247 Gray. Jeff 49. 56. 111. 112. 186, 207. 265 Gray. Leslie 33. 104. 129. 148. 237 Gray. Toni 129. 149. 186. 226 Gray, Wendy 67, 237 The Green Leaf 264 Green. Pat 104. 207 Greenland. Bruce 226 Greenspon. James 226 Greer. Laura 78. 207 Gregor, Madelen 74, 148. 237 Gregg. Meg 77. 237 Griffen, Joanne 104, 226 Gri fin. Mrs Thelma 194 Griger. George 117. 226 Groeger. Mike 124, 207 Groesche. Ron 207. 275 Grom pone, Karen 226 Gross, Art 237 Gross. David 101. 102. 247 Groves. Ken 237 Grunewald. Joan 104, 237 Grunewald. John 108. 140, 142, 144, 173. 174. 186. 207, 276 Gruoner. Mr Glenn 43 Gruoner, Scott 18. 19. 25. 67. 72. 101. 107, 182. 183. 207. 302 Gruoner. Suzy 19. 25. 101. 102. 104, 183. 247 G T O 188. 189 Guardian Realty 287 Gulden. Mrs. Ann 194 Gulden. Mary Beth 72. 73. 101. 102. 126. 127. 268 Gullickson. Lisa 104. 247 Gullickson, Tim 226 Guyer. Julie 104. 247 Gymnastics 146, 147 Gyure. John 207 Gyure. Rich 89 Gyure. Sue 207 H Haas. Mr Dennis 153 Haas. Paul 125 Haase. Jill 74. 237 Hafner. Karen 16, 207 Hager. Jenni 78. 89, 104. 226 Hagerty. Kim 56. 104. 176, 188. 191. 206. 286 Haines. Sally 183. 237 Hairbenders 255 Haizlip. Bryan 226 Halfacre, Sandi 67. 101. 102. 247 Hall. Kim 78. 226 Haller, Mr Ross 194 Halvin. Renee 102. 188. 247 Hammond National Co 289 Hansen. Eileen 45, 47. 61. 105. 188, 226 Hanus. Nancy 97. 247 Hanusin. Mark 237 Harder. Bill 237 Harder. Tom 208 Harding. Vicky 25. 183. 188. 237 Harkins. Mary Harrigan, Diane 237 Harry Koester Agency 272 Hartxe, Joan 43 Hartoonian, Greg 125. 237 Harvey. Peter 72. 73. 181. 208 Harwood, Don 78. 208 Harwood. Sue 237 Hasse Construction Co 269 Hasse. Tom 186, 208. 214 Has sellof. Ken 237 Hastings. Mrs. Nancy 194 Haverstock. Mr Art 72 . 183. 194 Hawkins. Mrs DeEtta 126. 127. 194 nayes. Andrea 78. 208 Hayes. John 226 Hayes. Sheila 19. 25. 104, 107. 188, 208 Hayes. Tim 237 Heffley. Jill 104, 237 Heffley. Sharon 208 Hegedus. Patty 226 Hegewisch Records Tapes 271 Heile. Willard 247 Hein. Margie 61. 97. 247 Heinz. Jan 133, 247 Heller. Donna 237 Heilyer, Julie 56, 72. 208 Helms. David 101, 102. 247 Helton, Tom 208 Hemingway. Brad 104, 125 Hemstock. Tina 247 Hensley. Dave 237 Henson. Alice 104. 237 Hered. Jim 153, 226 Herschbach, Tina 237 Hertz. Karen 56. 160. 208. 260 Hertz. Dr Karl 192. 253 Hertz. Mike 140. 142. 144, 169, 226 Hertz Renta Car-Truck 290 Hertzfeldt. Gail 226 Hester. Karen 78. 104, 226 Hester. Steve 186 Hester. Tim 111. 112. 208 Hesterman. Jim 162, 181. 226 Heubner. Amy 226 Hieber. Lisa 25. 43. 45. 47. 61 . 67. 72. 78. 181. 183 Hieber, Lori 15. 97. 247 Highland Department Store 255 Highland Lumber 272 Hinebaugh. Kent 104, 124, 140. 144, 208. 300 Hinkel. Mike 78. 208 Hirata. Yuko 61. 95. 208 Hirsch, Allison 61. 183. 247 Joe Hirsch 279 Hlatko, Jeff 247 Hlatko. Kathy 104, 226 Hobbic. Lynette 247 Hockey 170. 171 Hodgetts. Pam 208 Hodor, Janice 56. 186. 208 Hodson. David 247 Hoeppner. Karen 208 Hogue. Tom 226 Hoiseth. Debra 208 Holbrook. John 237 Holbrook. Ron 247 Hollingsworth, Mike 237 Holmberg. Mr Richard 194 Holt, Karen 208 Holt. Laura 41, 183, 188. 253 Homan. David 153, 208 Homan. Elizabeth 247 Home Amusement Center 278 Homecoming 10. 11. 12. 13. 14, 15 Home Economics 94. 95 Horath, Dinah 17. 25. 105. 107, 160, 226 Horlick. Mrs Lil 194 Horten, Helen 247 Horvath, Cindy 25. 237 Hostettler, Steve 208 Hott. Leslie 25. 36. 56, 104, 107, 208 Houk. Kim 89. 238 Howard Sons 267 Howarth. Bill 144 247 Hriso. Susan 247 Huard, Brent 247 Hudec, Beverly 24, 45. 148, 238 Hudec, Diana 19. 129. 148. 247 Hudson. Troy 71 Hughes, Leslie 8, 33. 247 Hughes. Lori 78. 226 Hughes. Sherry 17. 72. 101. 188, 228 Hulett, Nancy 96, 97. 104, 147, 188. 247 Hulsey, Chuck 21 , 208 Humpfer, Mary 104, 238 Hunt. David 104, 107. 121. 124. 144 186, 208, 276 Hunt. Mr Dick 194 Hunt. Susan 104 , 238 Hunter. Keith 124. 125. 144, 238 Hunter. Mark 16. 109. 124, 208, 174 Hurley, Kathy 104. 238 Hyde, Burke 208 Hyde, David 228 I leda. Joao 109, 124. 202. 208. 279 Ignas, Mary Beth 8, 46, 47, 56. 89. 208 Indiana Imported Auto Parts 276 Industrial Arts 92, 93 Ingram. Brett 228 Ingram. Lisa 247 Inland Steel 254 Irv Lang Insurance Agency 285 J J I Builders 275 J.J Wright Oldsmobile 270 Jackman. Jeff 247 Jacobson, David 49, 139 Jagadich. Mike 38 Jancosek. Karen 19. 25. 45. 102. 238 Janian. Betty Janik. Lori Janke. Lisa 45. 188, 238 Jankovich, Tom 238 Jankovich. Ron 238 Janowsky. Sarah 238 Japkowski. Lee 38. 102 Jarman, Bob 208 Jarzombek. Dave 104, 107. 169, 186. 210 Jasinski, Dave 210 Jeeniga, Robert Jeorse. Linda 41. 104, 191 Jepsen, Mr Jon 134. 139, 194 Jiminez, Arlene 45. 247 Joens. Darryl 238 Johns. Rick 124. 144. 228 Johnson. Mrs Barbara 194 Johnson. David 252. 226 Johnson. Donald 238 Johnson. Mrs Doris 50. 194 Johnson. Gayle 88. 133. 186, 188, 228, 257 Johnson. Hunter 139. 238 Johnson. Karen 105, 107, 228 Johnson. Lenora 228 Johnson. Mike 104. 238 Johnson. Robin Johnson, Ruth Jones. Jeff Jones, Jerry 144, 238 Joseph. Mrs Cheryl 195 Julius. Mrs MaryAnn 195 Jurdash. John 169. 238 Jurkash. Therese 210 Jurkash. Tony 228 K Kaminski. Brian 228 Kaminsky. Drew 238 Kaminsky. Judy 79. 210 Kaminsky, Luanne 228 Kaminsky, Mark 301 Kamradt. Sandy 118. 119. 238 Kanic. Paul 228 Kanik. Darwin Kanik. Steve Kanyer. Drew 162. 163. 164, 186. 201, 210 Kapalka, David 247 Kaplan. Gary 125, 247 Kaplan. Greg 78. 124. 228 Kapp, Margaret 210 Kappes. Kurt 21. 67. 169, 235. 238. 240 Kasper. Kim 101. 228 Kaster, Jeff 238 Katns, Chris 125. 238 Index 295 Katsahma. Ted 228 Katz. Douglas 101. 102. 103, 247 Kavanaugh. Patty 210 Keck. Jay Keckich. Paul 78. 228 Keil. Nancy 247 Keilman. Dennis 238 Keim. Daniel 238 Kelchak. Jackie 37. 101. 238 Kellams, Tim 178, 247 Kelleher. Valerie 210 Keller. Mr Russel 195 Kelley. Megan 101. 102. 126. 127, 228. 279 Kelly. Kevin 210 Kelly. Tom 247 Kender, Diane 33 Kender, Donna 183. 247 Kernaghan. Mr Don 195 Kerr. Mary Ann 108. 133. 238 Kessler, Jeff 238 Kessler, Judy 19. 45. 61. 238 Keyes, Kevin 228 Kidd. Al 238 Kiernan. Jane 133, 186, 188, 238, 242 Kiernan. Karen Kiernan. Mark 247 Kiesling. Nancy 45. 105, 188. 228 Kieswetter, Marilyn 104 King. Mr Jack 144, 145. 169 Kintner. Susan 210 Kipta. David 125, 247 Kirkpatrick. Mr Ken 195 Kirn. Arnold 210 Kirn. Colleen 247 Kiser. John 235 Kiser. Pam 19. 45. 46. 47. 68, 69. 228 Kish. Cheryl 8. 11. 41. 56. 97. 147, 186 210, 301 Kish. Kevin 124. 144. 247 Kistler. Les 71. 247 Kistler. Penny 148, 238 Klawinski. Bruce 228 Klawinski. Bryan 247 Klawitter, Michael 49. 210 Klobuchar. Lisa 77 Klootwyk. Barbara 45. 61, 101. 102. 181, 188. 247. 256 Klootwyk, Yvonne 49. 228 Klyczek. Beth 104. 238 Klyczek. Chris 59. 125. 247 Klyczek. John 124. 144. 174. 228 Knapik. Peter 238 Knesek, Mark 238 Knish. Mr David 174. 195 Knochel. Mrs Wanda 195 Knoezer Cadillac 266 Knutson. Beth 188. 210 Knutson. Kim 101. 238 Knutson. Scott 144, 238 Kobus. Michelle 89, 247 Kobus. Sharon 183. 247 Kocal. Kristy 104 188, 238 Koelling. Mrs Jill 69. 89, 195 Koettering. Dan 238 Kolodziej, Sharon 19. 25. 45. 183. 188 238 Komarowski. Belinda 19. 25 45 79 228. 270 Komarowski. Brenda 104. 247, 270 Komarowski. Bruce 104. 210 Konkoly. Diane 210 Kontos. Jamie 210 Kontos. Jim 211 Kopas. Joe 238 Kopas. Kathy 46. 47. 56. 72. 89. 211 Kornelik. Kevin 238 Kors. Timothy 101. 102, 211 Korzenecki. Marge 78. 228 Korzenecki. Mike 78 Koscielniak. Michelle 129, 148 211 300 Kotso, Kathy 104. 147. 185. 247. 301 Kotso. Kim 101 Koufos. Mike 43. 105. 107, 124 169 186. 225. 228 Kouris. Mrs Renee 19. 195 Kovach. Jeanne 183. 247 Kovacich, Susan 238 Kovack. Jill 14. 56. 211 Kovich. Greg 15 Kovich. Warren 78. 228 Kowalczk, Phillip 19. 25. 43. 45 78 139. 228, 301 Kowalisyn. Sandra 78. 228 Krajewski. Tom 8, 41. 56. 84. 124 144 186. 188. 201. 211 Krause. David 104. 170. 247 Krause. Nancy 228 Kristoff, Laurie 72. 89. 127 228 252 262 Kritzer, David 125, 247 Krizmanic. Phyllis 47. 211 Kruczek, Debra 228 Krueger, Dave 247 Krumrei. Lori 68, 238 Kruzan, Mark 48. 49. 228 Kucer. Debbie 148, 228 Kuck. Marci 238 Kuiper. Robert Kulesa. Gery 239 Kulesa, Karen 78. 211 Kulesa. Mrs Marian 195 Kumicich. Debbie 101. 102. 239 Kunz. Brenda 247 Kunz. Gorden 228 Kurteff, Michelle 133. 238 Kus, Jim 247 Kushnak. 247 Kuska. Donna 211 Kuzma. Nancy Ellen 47. 21 1 Kvasnica, Karen 89. 228 Kwasny. Dave 93. 228 Kwasny, Jim 112. 239 Kwasny, Mike 150 Kyriakides. Paul 61. 101. 239 Lab Assistants 88. 89 Labeots. Laura 104. 247 Labitan. Ceaser 87, 117. 228 Labitan. Charles 125. 239 Laczi. Deane 247 Ladd. David 7. 13. 14. 211. 262 267 301 Ladd. Eric 247. 260 Ladd, Lynn 49. 104. 228. 260 Ladd Realty 260 Lair, Jon Lammering. Rick 144. 174. 239 Landay, Carol 228 Landay. Paul 247 Landers. Dan 61. 228 Landy. Mr Steve 195 Lane, George 247 Lane. Mark 239 Lang. Shelly 97, 104. 247 Langendorff, Jill 188. 228 Langford, Diane 12. 239 Lanman. John 125. 247 Lanman. Julie 61. 104. 188. 247 Lanman. Marianne 19. 24. 25. 26. 55 60. 61. 101. 104. 107. 188. 228, 302 ' Lanman. Sarah 133. 211 Lanman, Susie 41. 104. 188. 239 Lappa, Mark 87. 91. 228 Larmee, Stan 239 LaRoche. Cindie 228 Larson. Eric Larson. Jeff 247 Larson. Paul Laskey, Jeff 124. 247 Lasky, Leann 104, 239 Lavery, Tom 97. 104, 107. 139, 211 Lazerwitz. Mark 72. 75. 77. 228 Leahy. Jerry 228 Learn, Victoria 89. 239 Leary, Karen 76. 77, 239 Leary ' s Linoleum 271 Leask, Judi 61, 102. 183. 188. 239 Lebeots, Laurie 133 Lebryk. Sharon 19. 56. 101. 102, 104 211 Lee. Bernice 101. 102. 228 Lee. Betsy 56. 133, 188. 211 Lee. Chuck 78. 228 Lee. Robert 101. 102. 247 Leeney. Edward 228 Lefkofsky, Harold 239 Lekas. Mary Ann 212. 285 Lekas, Nick 239 Lem. Lisa 247 Lentvorsky. Lori 239 Lentz. Mike 228 Letterpeople 186. 187 Levan. Bryan Michael 78. 169. 212 Levan. Debbie 228 Levy. Janice 19. 25, 247 Lewis. Candy 16. 212 Lewis. John 125. 247 L.G Balfour Co. 258 Lichtsinn. Carol 8. 101. 133. 228 264 302 Lichtsinn, Linda 104. 248 Lieberman, Mindy 239 Liebert. Miss Betty 133. 195. 301 Linden. Mr Karl 195 Linderman. Bob 248 Linos, Michael Forrest 56. 124 174 212, 269. 303 Lippie, Andrew 117, 151. 153, 186. 239 Liptrap. Mr James 195 Lisle, Cynthia 8. 47. 181. 212. 256 Lisle. Janice 101. 102. 127. 228. 268 Lisle. James 101, 181. 248. 266 Jim Lisle s Standard Service 266 Long. Terry 61. 97. 188. 248 Long. Thomas C 169, 212 Longhauser, Robert 78. 104, 105. 228 Loo. David 169. 248 Loo. Francis 228 Lopiccolo. Lisa 248 Lorentzen, Wendy 104. 105. 228 Loudermilk, Bob 124. 169. 186 213 Low. Larry 104. 107. 137. 139 186 189. 213 Luberda, Linda 7. 97. 239 Luberda. Robert 213 Lubliner. Miss Jody 39. 195 Lucas. John 56, 89. 213 Luera. Dave 228 Luera. Diana 12. 61. 239 Luera. Elsa 79. 104. 213 Luera. Sandy 248 Luerssen. Ann 7. 126. 127. 160. 238 Lugar. Sen Richard 43 Luksich. Mr Greg 8, 144 Luksich. Jon 67. 239 Luksich. Mark 248 Lyle. Janet 47. 56. 213, 268 Lyle, John 213 M Maas. Beth 248 Maas, Cindy 213 Maas, Pam 77. 228 Macenski. Charles 239 Mack. Larry 162. 248 Mack. Terry 101. 228 Mackovyak. Tom 239 Madarana Edwin 248 Madsen. Carl 248 Maginot. Paul 239 Maginot. Sue 101. 228 Mahala. Terri 239 Maicher. Mr Bob 148, 196 Main Sporting Goods 269 Major. Lisa 102. 248 Major, Melissa 104. 248 Majorettes 98, 99 Makowski. Randy 248 Maloney, Kay 74, 104. 248 Mamich, Mark 124. 228 Mamich. Tim Mandel. Linda 128, 129. 148, 239 Manley. Carolyn 39. 104, 131. 133, 239 Manley. Philip C. 104. 213 Mannion. Tim 228 Manous. Johane 248 Manous. Peter 41. 144. 248 Mansueto, John 112. 186. 239 Marakowski. Randy 153 Marching Band 100, 101 Marcus Rent-a-Car 254 Marcus. Scott 240 Margraff, Jim 228 Marie. Mirko 248 Marich. Mara 185. 248 Markovich. Chris 117. 240 Markovich. Debbie 97. 104. 248 Markovich. Scott 213 Marks. Phil 228 Maroc, Cheryl 240 Maroc. Phil 170, 240 Marr, Geoffrey E 183. 213 Marsh, Leory 124 Marshall. Jane Carol 30. 37. 56 146 186. 213 Marshall, Nancy 240 Marshall. Sue 228 Martin. Sandie 77 Martinovich. Kris 248 Martinovich, Pat 229 Masolak. Annette Barbara 72. 148 186, 213 Mason. Bob 178, 229 Mason. Constance 25. 45. 104 118 240 Mason. Carol 8. 41. 104, 188, 190 213 288 Mason. Julie 15. 41. 97, 98. 101. 188 248 Matasar. Dale 229 Math 50. 51 Mattox. Daniel O 211. 213 May. Nancy 8. 61. 89. 240 Mazanek, Christi 25. 101. 189. 229 Mazanek. Sharon 21 . 97. 101 . 1 46, 240 Mazur, Steve 169, 240 McAllister, Ken 125, 144, 248 McAllister, Robert 134. 139. 186, 240 McCain, Thomas Scott 186. 213 McClaughry, Dave 229 McCloskey. Mrs Gerda 196 McClure. Charles 240 McClury. Mick McCormack. Helen 213, 267 McDonald. Cathy 240 McDonald. Jack 102 McDonald. Mr. John 93. 196 McDonald, Maureen 248 McDonnell. John 101. 213 McFadden, Ed 240 McGary, Mr Roger 196 McHale, Daniel F 56. 213 McKenna. Dave 19. 45. 229 McKenna, Elaine 97. 104, 188, 240 McLochlin. Mary Ann 213 McMahon. Scott 240 McMorris, Diane 248 McNamara. Jane McNamara, Mrs. Pat 196 McNeill. Doria 229 McNurlan. Julie 101, 102. 188, 229 McTaggert. Kathleen 85 Meagher. Dianne 213 Meagher. Janet 89. 213 Mears, Bill 248 Mears, Lori 78. 266, 229 Mecyssine. Joe 248 Megremis, Dave 213 Megremis, Jimmy 240 Megremis, Laura 248 Megremis, Lydia 101, 148, 186, 229 Mehalso. Jim 124. 174. 229 Mehalso, Michele 97. 248 Mehok, Kerrie 80, 213 Meier, Dennis 229 Melby, Anne 19, 25. 240 Melby. Elten 78, 229, 266 Melby, John 213 Melby, Mary 19. 25. 229 Melind, Carrie 160. 186, 229 Mellady, Diane 19. 25. 118. 229 Mellon, Susan 25. 240 Melsh, Mrs Shirley 196 Mercantile Bank 276 Meredith. Don 213 Meredith. Sue 241 Merkel, Lori 78, 229 Merntz. Mirco 169 Meseberg, Debbie 89, 248 Metz. Denise 68. 105. 188. 227 Meyer. Colette 248. 245 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 196 Meyer, Laurie 213 Meyer, Linda 213 Meyer, Mark A. 28. 78 Meyering. Diane 76. 77. 213 Meyering, Kurt 77. 214 Michael. Bruce 104. 214 Michalak, Belinda 78. 214 Mickel. John 266. 248 Micklos. Mrs Larry Mihalareas. Sylvia 78. 101, 188. 230 Mihalareas. Mike 214 Mihalo. Mark 101. 102. 241 Mikalien, Chuck 248 Milan, Jeff 144. 248 Miles. Patty 241 Military, Joseph 248 Miller. Cathy 45. 104. 107. 230 Miller, Charleen 214 Miller. Cindy 78. 214 Miller, Debbie 248 Miller. Donald 248 Miller. Elaine 230 Miller. James 248 Miller, Janice 248 Miller. Joyce 214 Miller, Kim 230 Miller. Laura 97. 101. 241 Miller. Michelle 230 Miller, Richard Miller. Scott 241 Miller. Suzanne 78. 214 Miller. Virginia 89. 230 Millies. Mike 89, 144 Milliken. Gary 125. 241 Mills. Dale 230 Mills. Kathy 45, 248 Milne. Scott 248 Minas. Dave 26. 178, 241 Miner-Dunn Hamburgers 268 Miner. Joanne 248 Miniuk. Mr David 78. 82. 196 Miniuk. Denise 89, 241 Minnick. Marty 248 Minnick. Mary Jo 78. 80. 214 Mintz. Mike 105, 107. 230 Mintz. Mindy 67. 107. 214 Mintz. Rob 49. 230 Mirkov, Maggie 94 Miskus. Diane 41. 241 Moehl. John 169, 186, 230 Moehl, Lisa 129. 248 Moehl, Rob Moehl. Tim 56. 214. 221 Moffert, Brad 2l4 Molnar, Dennis 134. 139. 214 Monak, Nancy 230 Montes. Michelle 8. 1 9. 25, 45. 61 . 64 241 Moore. Cathy 72. 99. 162. 230 Moore. Terri 248 Moore. Terry 19, 25. 101, 241 Moran. Sue 101. 102. 248 Morario. John 61. 214 Morario, Sue 61, 68. 230 Morfas. Craig 214. 253, 254. 267 Morgan, Sue 104, 248 Morningstar. Amy 214 Morningstar, Mike 241 Morris. Donna 230 Morris. Kevin 214 Morrison. Howard 101, 102, 241 Morrison. Lori 43. 214 Morrison. Ruth 101. 102, 230 Morrow. Chris 62, 104, 137, 139, 215 Morrow. Gale 188. 241 Moskousky. Randy 125 Moskovsky, Ron 70. 105, 241 Moss. Lisa 241 Moss, Mike 230 Moswin, Ruth 28. 184, 230 Mott. Claudia 133. 160, 215 Mott. Kerry 124. 186. 230 Moya. Dean 241 Moynagh, Kevin 169. 241 Mrvan, David 153. 248 Mueller. Barbara 248 Mueller, Tom 248 Mulholland. Steve 49, 67. 78. 153. 230 Mullearn, Bill 241 Mulligan. Tom 179. 230 Mund, Margaret 56. 75. 188, 215 Munster Appliance 256 Munster Food Mart 259 Munster Lumber 285 Munster Optical Inc 277 Munster Sausage 263 Muntiu. Sara 72, 186. 230 Murakowski, David 248 Murin. Laura 10. 96. 97. 248. 251 Murin. Mellisa 101. 102, 146, 186, 241 Murphy. Leigh Ann 82. 97. 248 Murphy. Mike 230 Musselman, Mr Ed 162, 196 Mustari, Mike 248 Muta, Janet 104. 131. 133. 176. 215 Myers. Jeff 248 Myslinski. Guy N Nagy. Dan 241 Nagle. Greg 248 Narkins. Marva Narvid, Annette 215, 267 National Honor Society 56. 57 Navarro. Tony 241 Nawojski. Maggie Necevich. Lisa 33 Nelson. Cindy 215, 269 Nelson. Dave 162. 164. 241 Nelson, Fred 125. 153. 248 Nelson. Robert 241 Nelson. Tony 125. 174, 144 Ness. Craig 190, 248 Ness. Doug 169. 230 New Era Corp 269 News Bureau 68. 69 Nickoloff. Mary Ellen 41. 101. 104. 190. 215. 286 Niegos, John Nielson, Frank 248 Niksic. Janet 133. 186. 241 Niksic. Marcia 85. 133. 215 Niksic, Mr Mike 174. 194 Nisevich. Lisa 183, 248 Nitz, Martin 215 Noe. Jason 125. 248 Noe. Stephen 125. 248 296 Index Norns, Bill 104, 139. 230 Norris, Mary 248 Norton. Robert 215 Norton, Susan 104, 129. 186, 188. 230 Nottoli. Janet 148, 248 Nottoli, Judy 41, 105, 128, 129, 148, 186, 230 Novak, Margaret 101. 102, 248, 246 O O ' Barske. Judy 230 O ' Barske. Lynn 215 O ' Brian, Mary 250 Obresut, Maribeth 215 O ' Buch, Diane 183. 21 1 O ' Connell, Kathy 61, 97, 248 O ' Connell, Tom 166, 169, 241 O ' Connor, Chuck 125, 241 O ' Connor, Deb 215 O’Connor, Jack 139. 186, 215 OEA 78. 79 Ogren, James 139, 186, 216 O ' Keefe. Patrick 216 Olan, Jeff 241 Olan, Ken 16. 67, 169, 216, 302 Olan, Leslie 97. 248 Olesh, Tony 241 Opatera, Pam 101, 230 Opatera, Pat 241 259 Orlandi. Chris 241 Orlandi, Jackie 101, 248 Orlich. Nancy 14, 41. 56. 216 Orlich, Ken 125, 147, 248 Oros. Rick 248 Oslan, Greg 10. 160, 186, 230 Oslan, Reed 186. 248 Orlandy. Jackie 102 Osterman. Sandy 216 Otte, Dave 144, 169, 230 Ouellette, Dave 216 Outdoor Club 182, 183 Owen. Suzanne 133, 248 Owens, Vincent 216 P Padberg, Cheryl 241 Paior, Bryan 19. 45. 67. 139. 176, 241 Palaiologos. Elaine 89. 241 Palaiologos, Vivienne 216 Palosz. Diane 248 Palosz, John 181. 241 Panares. Cara 74. 248 Pappas. Tina Paragina. Nada 249 Paragon 46. 47 Parent Teacher Student Association 54, 55 Parker, Mike Parker. Sandra 101, 191, 216 Parker, Terry 191 Pasko, Jill 61, 68. 241 Pasko. Michelle 17, 47, 61. 68. 69. 230 Paulson, Bill 144, 249 Paulson, Cathy 216 Paulson, Roxann 249 Paunicka. Carl 241 Pavel, Pam 104, 230 Pavlovic, Barb 49. 230 Pawelko. Scott 104, 125, 144, 249 Pawlowicz, Jim 186, 216, 174 Pawlowski. Denise 216 Pazdur, Greg 249 Pecenka. Mary 230 Pecher, Gary 230 Pecher, Linda 249 Pedersen, Steen 61, 216, 169 Pedone. Jerrv 216 Pegasus 68. 69 Peflar. Joli 241. 160 Pepsi Cola General Bottlers 256 Perdicaris, Dave 125, 153, 249 Peters, Tammy 249 Peterson. Bill 241 Peterson. Connie 241 Peterson, Dave 230 Peterson, David 230 Peterson. Janet 216 Peterson, Karen 47, 188, 230 Peterson, Kathy 230 Petrashevich, Mike 19. 25. 230 Petrie. Diane 56. 216 Petrie, Sandy 49, 230 Petruch, Cinda 101, 230 Petruch, Pat 133, 176, 216 Peyrot, Andree 7. 105. 230 Pfister, Chuck 125, 249, 291 Pfister ' s Barbershop 291 Pfister, Dorothy 249 Pfister. Matt 291, 230 Pfister. Rosalee 56. 59, 39 Phelan, Dorothy 216 Phelan, Mike Phillips. Kathie 101, 126, 127, 278, 230 Phipps, Linda 104 Physical Education 184, 185 Physician ' s Supply 261 Pieczykolan, Jane 246. 249 Pieters, Connie 230 Pieters, Melissa 97, 249 Pietrzak, Carol 230 Pinkowski, Jerry 249 Pintzow, Sandy 230 Plantinga, Scott 139, 189, 216 Platusic, Mike 249 Pleasant View Dairy 258 Plesha. Dawn 241 Plesha, Kathy 241 Plesha, Richard 249 Plunkett. Karen 45, 105, 188, 241 Podonis, Rebecca 216 Pokritcak. Chris 75. 230 Polak, Brian 241 Pollingue, Mr George 50. 195, 196 Polonis. Barb 101, 102, 241 Polyak, Michael 249 Pontious. Barb 149 Pope, Jeff 104, 107. 216 Poplela, Karen 61, 79, 230 Porter. Garry 124, 186. 216 Porter. Karen 11. 12. 41, 104. 188. 216, 275 Potasnik, Bill 113, 186, 230 Powder Puff 16. 17 Powers. Tim 249 Powers. Michael 125, 241 Prater, Susan Prendergast. Pam 45 Prescription Counter 267 Prestige Financial 278 Price, Jonell 101, 176, 216, 277 Price Realtors 277 Prieboy. Jeff 230 Prieboy. Joe 249 Pritchard. Pamela 216 Project Biology 72. 73 Prom 26. 27, 28. 29 Prus, Lisa 97. 241 Prus, Ronald 216, 169 Prusiecki, Drew 216, 162, 164 Pruzin, Mrs Mary 53, 196 Pruzin, Jerry 241 Pruzin. Sue 231 Przybyl, Dawn 188. 229, 231, 283 Przybul, Erin 241 Przybysz, Cathey 241, 97. 104, 181 Psaros, Karen 241 Pugh, Cindy 249 Puls. Brenda 2, 101, 268, 231 Pupillo, Jon 153, 249 Pupillo. Julie 216 Q Quill Scroll 56. 57 Quint. Michael 186, 216 Quint. Peggie 231 R Racich, Jim 231 Racich, Nancy 101, 250, 249 Rakos, Dan 241 Rakos, Ryan 231 Ramakrishnan. Deepak 216 Ramirez. Chuck 177, 231 Ramirez, Dave 104, 125, 249 Ramirez, Liz 148, 149, 241 Ramos. John 241 Rankin. Jane 48. 49. 68. 231 Rankin. Robert 8. 41, 56. 67. 104. 217, 222 Rapin, Deborah 19, 45. 47, 68. 181, 217, 278 Rapin. Denise 19. 68. 101, 105, 181, 250, 249 Rasmus. Brian 241 Rasmus. Janise 241 Ray. Curtis 41. 217 Raymundo, Clarissa 7, 102, 231 Raymundo. Josie 241 Rawson, Miss Jean 196 Reach, Mike 183, 241 Reck, Mary 241 Reck. Pat 231 Redecker, Renee 78, 231 Rednour, Chipper 4, 101. 102, 231 Rednour, Jim 101, 241 Reese, Jim 139 Reese, Tom 231 Regelman. Judith 101, 102, 217 Reichett, Donna 241 Reinhold, Marta 104, 250 Remmers. Charles 231 Remmers, John 125. 153, 250, 174 Rentfro, David 162, 241 Reppa, Cathy 41. 96, 97. 104, 129. 250 Reppa, Jim 25 Reppa. Julie 41, 49, 68. 69. 105, 107, 225, 231 Resler, Jeff 124, 241 Rosier, Phil 124, 186, 217 Revenew, Luann 8. 97. 104, 231 Rhind, Bill 139, 241 Rhind, Tom 124, 153. 186, 231 Ribordy Drugs 293 Rice. Debbie 231 Richards, Craig 217, 263 Richards. Wendy 263, 241 Richardson, Dawn 104, 250 Richter, Nancy 231 Ricks, Mike 133, 153, 231, 162 Ridge Garden Center 293 Riemerts, Chantal 250 Rifle Squad 98. 99 Rippey, Mary 47, 56, 218 Rizzo. Earl 250 Robb. George 104, 171, 218 Robbins. Mike 124, 231 Roberts. Paul 125, 250 Robertson. Beth 104, 129, 148, 241 Robertson. Chris 104, 124, 218, 267 Robertson. Mr Ed 144. 196, 249 Robertson, Randy 241 Rodriguez. Marie 89, 218 Rodriguez. Mike 241 Rodriguez. Steve 125, 250 Root Photographers 286 Rooth, Robert 218 Rosales. Anne 231 Rosales, Richard 125, 144, 250 Rosario, Shereen Rosenstein, Jeff 111, 112, 250 Roth. Lisa 45 Rothstein, Barry 186, 302 Rovai, Joyce 41. 147, 267, 241 Rovai. Kelly 188, 250 Rowe, Diane 218 Rudakas. John 144, 242 Rudzinski, David 33 H H, Rueth, Inc 279 Ruman, Beth 105. 107. 231 Russell. Mrs Betty 196 Russell, Mr Davia 196 Ryan, Doug 242 Rybarski. Patty S Sakelaris, Jim 125, 250 Saksa, James 124, 231 Saksa, Jeff 101, 102, 242 Salanty, Cheryl 242 Salanty, William 218 Samels, Kay 16. 56, 58, 218 Samels, Kelly 12, 242 Sands. Mr Ronald 193 Sannito, John 153. 242 Santere, Rose 250 Sarchet. Gregg 218 Sartain. John 231 Savage. Naomi 242 Sbalchiero. Rita 250 Schaeffer. Dan 218 Schaeffer. Mary 36, 61. 218, 281 Schaub, Sandy 104, 242 Scheffel, Mark 242 Scheffel, Melinda 231 Scheffel. Scott 250 Scheffer, Mrs Linda 196 Schell, Donna 231 Scherer, Rose 88. 89, 231 Scherer, Tamra 104 Schmagranoff, Chris Schmueser, Joanne 104, 231 Scholl, David 231 Scholl, Jeff 125, 250 Scholte, Jimmy 300. 250 Scholte. Tammy 105. 231 Scholte. Tim 250 Schoop Hamburgers 275 Schreier. Rose 77. 231 Schroeder, Mr Jerry 196 Schuljak. Kim 61. 101, 102, 181. 188, 242 Schultz, Bob 242 Schwarz. Bev 8. 56. 188, 218, 30 Schwarz, Mrs Virginia 196 Schwerin. Jack 218 Schwerein. Meg 45, 242 Science Class 74. 75 Scott, Lisa 109, 129, 250 Scott, Suzanne 25. 45. 54, 61, 68. 80, 181, 231 Scuba Club 180, 181 Sebenste, Mike 125, 242 Sebring, Ralph 124 Sedey, Tom 1 1. 16. 101, 102, 218, 267, 302 Seefurth, Pam 129, 148, 242 Seehausen. Edwin 104, 250 Sefton, Sandra 250 Seifert, Patricia 56. 67, 66, 218 Selby. Jayne 242 Seliger, Kevin 47. 231 Seliger, Tom 181. 250 Senior Patrons 293 Sennett. Julie 56. 104, 107. 219 Serna. Carl 219 Serna. Steve 242 Serrano, Lydia 250 Sferruzza, Shari 242 Shahbazi, Dave 25. 266. 250 Sharkey, Rob 125, 242 Sharp. Patty 61 Shaw. Kevin 231 Shaw, Suzy 41. 96. 97, 146, 147. 242 Shearer, Connie 97, 183, 250 Shegich, Pam 8, 97. 231 Shegich, Penny 97, 250 Sherer, Tammy 250 Sheridan. Jim 231 Sherman. Nina 45. 250 Shinkan, Mr Robert 129, 196 Shoe Inns of America 280 Shoemaker, Deda 36. 45. 67. 188. 280, 250, 245, 160 Shoemaker. Evie 19, 45. 67. 160, 188, 280, 301. 242 Shorb, Tom 219 Sickles. Mark 104. 250 Sickles. Scott 242 Sidabras, Dalia 19. 24. 25, 45. 47. 232 Sidor, Joanne 186, 219 Sidor, Tom 115, 117, 186. 242 Siegel. Bob 171 Siegel. Dave 231, 162 Siegel. Joanne 79. 89, 219 Siegler, Maria 104, 232 Silver. Lee 49. 67, 219, 264 Silver, Steve 19. 45, 67, 232 Silverman, Barbara 250 Silverman. Gary 112, 144, 242 Silverman. Susan 56, 188, 219 Simmons Company 265 Simmons. Sheryl 8, 101, 242 Simpson. Mary 232 Simpson. Steve Sinisi. Shona 242 Sipes Brothers Inc. 259 Sipes. Robert 125, 259, 250 Sipes. Sally 250 Sipes. Therese 78. 259, 230 Sipkosky, Dave 125, 242 Siple, John 242 Sjoerdsma, Donna 242 Sjoerdsma. Ron Sjokosma, Ron 219 Skawinski, Carrie 250 Skorupa, Jeff 242 Skurka, Bob 78. 186, 169 Skurka, Mike 186, 162, 165. 219 Skurkal. Diane 242 Slivka, Janine 51. 188, 242 Slivka. John Slivka. Virgil 219 Slone, Dorothy 78. 219 Slone, Ellis 78. 232 Smallman, Mrs Nancy 193 Smick. Alan 232 Smick, Dawn 250 Smigiel, Philip 250 Smiley, Theresa 232 Smith, Mr, Al 196 Smith, Bonnie 101, 102, 232 Smith. Carla 250 Smith, Caryn 19. 25. 45. 183, 188, 242 Smith. Christine 219 Smith, Craig 125 Smith, Dan 139, 186, 219 Smith, Denise 80. 237 Smith, Don 219 Smith. Ethan 242 Smith, Jim 242 Smith. Kathy 85. 219 Smith, Lynne 250 Smith, Mike 242 Smith. Mike 232 Smith, Paul 232 Smith, Richard 196 Smith. Mr Richard Smith. Scott Smoter. Robert 219 Snow. Bob 232 Snow. Kathy 104. 188. 242 Snyder, Sue 47. 61. 188. 232 Soccer 166, 167. 168. 169 Social Studies 62. 63, 64. 65 Sosby, Debby 78. 219 Sosby. Tim Souders, Eileen 193 Souther. Tim 242 Sowa. Jon 78. 232 Spalding. Mrs Susan 147 Speech 4 Debate 66, 67 Spence, John 112. 242 Speroff, Claudia 16, 64. 104, 188. 219 Speranza. Carrie 67, 242 Spiro. Bessie 61. 252. 250 Spoerner. Art 125, 250 Spring Play 24. 25 Spungen, Diane 53. 220 Spurlock. Cheryl 104. 188. 242 Spurlock. Paula 242 Spurlock, Steve 171, 220 Standard Equipment 4 Supply 284 Stankie. Lee Ann 101, 1 907 242 Stanko. Ron 232 Starette, Diane 67. 80. 183 Starewicz. Mrs Elizabeth 196 St Arnaud. Sharon 242 Stauffer, Joni 250 Stauffer, Judy 101, 220 Stavros. Kathy 19. 25. 41. 45. 188. 242 Steiger. Barb 104, 181. 242 Steorts, Kathy 220 Steorts, Ken 242 Sterling, Greg 183, 124, 220, 279 Sterk. Mark 67. 232 Sterk ' s Super Foods 257 Stevens. Jeanine 56. 67, 186, 220, 161, 160 Stevens. Sharon 250 Stevenson, Greg 49, 220 Stevenson, Jon 233. 174 Stevenson, Vicki 41, 250 Stirling, Mike 125, 250 Stockhouse. Carla 101. 102, 250 Stoddart, Judy 251 Stojkovich, Lou 144, 251 Stone. Mr Jim 124, 196 Stout. Mrs Ruth 196 Strachan, Heath 220 Strain. Judson 18. 19, 25, 45. 72. 233 Strange. Dianna 97. 104, 251 Strater, Michelle 72. 104, 107, 233 Strater. Suzie 97. 188. 255. 251 Strayer, Alice 78, 104. 233 Student Senate 40. 41 Such. Dave 25, 1 05. 107, 123, 124, 186. 233. 1 4 Summer School 8. 9 Sun Realty 4 Insurance Co. 288 Surufka. Linda 79. 220 Surufka, Nancy 118, 221 Sury. Mary 242 Sutter. Nan 30. 45. 49. 53. 56. 67. 220. 222 Sutter, Mr Robert 193 Swanson. David 125, 251 Sweeny, Rebecca 104, 220 Swimming (Boy ' s) 134, 135. 136. 137, 138. 139 Swimming (Girl ' s) 130, 131, 132. 133 Szakacs. David 251 Szczepaniak. Jim 19. 24. 25, 45. 242 Szylvasy, Susan 220 T Talent. Linda 101. 102. 104, 242 Tangerman, Jack 125. 251 Tangerman, Kim 233 Tankel, Robert 67. 242 Tarler, Tevi 251 Tavern, Lenerd 193 Tarvern. Terri 126. 127. 220. 268 Tatlor. Joni 147. 186 242 Index 297 Taylor. Penny 104, 233 Taylor. Susan 56. 104. 107, 118, 119, 220 Teacher’s Aides 88. 89 Teibels Restaurant 280 Tennis (Boys) 110, 111, 112. 113 Tennent. John 192 Tennis (Girls) 160. 161 Terpstra, Carol 68. 242 Terpstra ' s Sales Service 228 Terranova. Debbie 78. 233 Terry ' s Discount 287 The Times 260 Thespians 44. 45 Thomae. Pamela § 7 , 148, 251, 160 Thompson. Brian 1 5. 1 4. 2 5 Thompson. Debra 220 Thompson. Harry 139. 251 Thomberg. Todd 101. 242 Thornbery, Dan 251 Thornberry, Dave 102. 220 Thornberry. Nancy 104. 259. 242 Thornton. Cami. Coach 129. 148 Thornton. Michael 125, 251 Thornton, Steve 124, 186. 233 Thrall. Jim 137, 139. 186. 233 Trail. Terry 139. 251 Tippett. Mrs Marlis 196 Tobin. Elaine 101, 102, 251 Tobin. Janet 97. 104. 233 Tobin, Maureen 101. 191. 220 Tomczak. Dan Tomaszewski, Dan 242 Tomczak. Steven 233 Tompulis. Bob 220 Tomsula, Mr Steve 178, 196, 235 Torok. Kim 97. 188, 251. 160 Track (Boys) 154, 155. 156. 157 Track (Girls) 158. 159 Trent. Bob 41, 56. 104. 107. 124. 186. 186. 220. 222, 267 Tresouthick, Sara 25. 45. 59. 243 Trgovich. Paul 117, 251 Trusty. Rob 220. 272, 169 Truver. Brad 125, 243 Truver. Joel 78, 102, 233 Tsouklis, Damon 61, 233 Tucker, Amy 45 Trussy, Richard 220 Trussy. Julie 251 U Ulber, Elaine 4. 72. 89. 101. 102. 183. 188, 233 Underwood. Mr Wallace 192 Uptain, Cindy 220 Urbaaras. Urba. Aras 220 Urbanski. Steve 105. 120. 124, 186. 233, 174 V Valko. Dan 257 Valias. Lisa 104. 233 Vana. Mr Kevin 117, 118. 196 Vance. Dave 233 Vanderivey. Gregg 251 Vandertoll. John 243 Van Der Wey. Leanne 243 Van Inwegen, Barb 101. 114. 233 Ver Boom, Joyce 243 Vickers. Judy 233 Victor, Stacy 101, 102 Vidovich, Tod 125, 301. 243 Vitkus. Myles J Realty Vitkus, John 124, 291. 233, 169 Volleyball 128 Von Almen, Jeff 243 Von Almen, Kim 220 Vukovich. Pete 139. 183. 300. 251 Vukovich. Scott 4. 19. 25. 26. 47. 183. 220 W Wachala, Tod 101, 102, 243 Wackowski, Mrs. Alyce 61. 197 Wagner, Diane 220 Wagner. Wendy 47. 72, 101. 102. 183, 233 Waisnora. Laura 251 Walcutt, Scott 234 Walczak. Ed 68, 134, 139. 186, 233 Walczak. Janice 79. 105, 188, 233 Walker. Bill 220. 285 Walker. Brant 8. 125, 243 Walker, Jim 184. 251 Walker, Mike 243 Wall. Janet 79, 220 Wall. Mary 79. 283 Walsh. Coleen 104, 243 Walsh, Ken 139, 233 Walsh, Noreen 97, 183. 251 Walsh. Tim 221. 156. 20. 220 Walsh. Tim 20. 220 Wanthal. Dave 243 Warneke. Debbie 78. 105. 188, 283 Wameke. Don 221 Warneke, Donna 97. 104. 181. 303. 251 Warning. Brian 251 Warziniak, Janet 45, 233 Watson. Brian 104, 107, 124, 144, 233 Watson. Cathy 243 Watson. Chris Watson. Diana 19. 221 Watson. Nena 104, 188, 251 Watson. Pat 104, 107. 125, 251 Watt. Dave 233. 169 Watt, James 61. 221 Waxman. David 14. 67, 112. 233 Waxman. Louise 19. 45. 104, 105. 107. 221 Webb Ford 276 Webb. Katie 104, 243 Webb. Tim 243 Webber. Adele 104, 251 Webber, Anita 41, 104. 251 Webber. Diane 45. 183, 233 Webber. Ellen 104. 221 Webber. Mary 251 Webber, Theresa 223 Webster, Mr Gary Weeks. Marilyn 251 Wein, Debbie 233 Weinberg. Charles 14, 55, 67, 190, 233 Weinberg, Doug 124, 233 Weinberg. Herbert 193 Weinberg. James 67. 112, 233 Weiss. Howard 223 Wells. Beverly 233 Welsh. Helen Welsh. Patrick Westerfield. Chris 97. 251 Wharff. Brent Whitcombe. Rhonda 189, 188. 223 Whitcombe. Rox 188, 243 White. Amy 104, 235. 243 White. Cindy 78. 89, 223 White. Cynthia $23 White. Marvin 223 Whitely. Mrs Anne 196 Whiteley. Mr Tom 196 Whitlatch. Dan 243 Whitted, Jim 251 Wiger, Mary 243 Wiley. Pam 251 Wilhelm, John 243 Wilk. Bob Wilkins. Pat 105, 107, 186, 233 Wilkinson, James 16, 123, 124, 186, 223. 302 Wilkinson. Mary 61. 118, 277. 243 Williams. Brian 251 Willman’s Standard 284 Williamson. Diane 78. 233 Wilson. Chris 19, 105, 118, 233 Wilson, Tim 243 Winkler. Greg 183, 243 Winkler. Laura 161. 183, 251 Winstead. Richard 233 Winter. Sanford 19, 25. 45, 233 Wisnewski, Bob 101. 102, 233 Wisniewski, Miss Annette 201 Witkowski, Debbie 243 Wlazik. Pam 19, 45. 243 Wlekinski. J.P Co.. Inc Woherle. Roberta 188, 243 Wojciechowski, Liz 251 Wolak. Michael 78, 88. 233 Wolak. Paul 142, 144, 233 Wolak. Ray 223 Wong. Patty 61, 251 Wood, Dennis 125, 243 Wood. Karen 233 Wooden. Tom 171 Woodward, Tom 91. 104, 233 Woodworth. Shari 251 Woolsey, Darren 243 Wozniak. David 223 Wozniak. Michael 251 Wozniak. Dan 243, 169 Wrestling 150. 151. 152, 153 Wroblewski. Mr Steve 124. 196. 243 Wulf, Bob 102, 243 Wulf, Dave 101 Wulf. Jeff 251 Wulf. Rosemary 101. 102, 251 Y Yalowitz. Debbie 8. 47. 67 Yates. Mary 223 Yerkes, Mr Jack 144. 197 Yorke. Mrs Mary 197 Young. Barb 127, 129. 186, 233 Young. Mr Bryan 71. 72. 181. 197 Young. Diane 233 Young. Elizabeth 223 Young, Michael 18, 19. 25. 56. 89, 223 Young. Robert 41. 45, 56. 61. 223 Z Zacok. Gail 101, 102, 233 Zacok, Mark 181, 243 Zahrndt. Karen 105, 233 Zahrndt. Robert 251 Zajac. Daniel 43, 56, 139. 186. 223 Zajac, Jeff 243. 162 Zajac. John 135. 139, 186, 243 Zandstra’s Store For Men 255 Zarauss. Karen 102 Zatorski. Chris 78. 139, 233 Zatorski. Kelly 61, 181, 188. 243 Zellers. Cathy 8, 101. 188, 233 Zielazny. Mark 89. 243 Zucker. Amy 19. 67, 251 Zudock. Greg 19. 45, 233 Zudock, Mrs Violet 197 Zweige, Bill 139. 233 Zygmunt. Karen 188, 243 Zygmunt. Stanley 71. 117, 251 Zygmunt, Tamra 223 298 Index Specifications The 1977 PARAGON was created through the efforts of a 30 member staff. The staff would like to thank . . . Mr. George Kingsley, Para- gon sales representative, for his time and encouragement throughout deadlines . . . the office for handling our fi- nances, phone calls, and mail ... Dr. Karl Hertz, Mr. James Bawden, and Mr. John Tennant for their toler- ance of staff rowdiness and occasional parties . . . Marie for her sane advice to “Go home!” when we stayed af- ter school checking spreads before a deadline . . . Mike Young and Kevin Morris for taking pictures when our photographers were not available . . . And especially to Mrs. Nancy Hasting s our extreme gratitude for her guidance, time, patience, and help throughout the year. The 1977 PARAGON was printed by Paragon Press in Montgomery, Alabama on 80 pound Ermine paper. Each section had a distinct and different layout style. All body copy was 10 point Helvetica and all cap- tions and kickers were 8 point Helvetica Italic. All headlines were as follows: Activities 36 point FOR- MATT 5609; Academics 36 and 24 point FORMATT 5560; Organizations 36 Point Helvetica, kicker 18 point Helvetica Italic; Athlet- ics 36 point 5444 FOR- MATT, subhead 18 point Helvetica Italic; Person- alities 14 point Helvetica, artwork FORMATT 6463; Advertising 24 point Helve- tica; Opening, Divisions, and Closing FORMATT 5579. Four-color was used on the opening flat while spot- color appeared throughout the book on pages 1-16 with 469 Brown, and 465 Tan, pages 33-48 and pages 241-256 471 Rust, pages 49-64 123 Ochre, pages 113-128 165 Orange, and pages 177-192 469 Brown. Finally, we would like to thank everyone who con- tributed in one way or an- other to help make this book representative of the whole school. 1 977 PARAGON STAFF Mary Beth Ignas Bev Schwarz Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Maureen Ahn Sue Feingold Rhonda Brauer Copy Editor Photography Editor Layout Editor Leslie Goodman, Dalia Sidabras Mary Rippey Layout Interns Kathy Krist, Sue Snyder Academics Interns Lori Anderson Activities Editor Nancy Krause, Karen Peterson Cindy Lisle Phyllis Krizmanic, Nancy Kuzma Janet Lyle Jill Langendorff, Michelle Pasko Activities Interns Advertising Editor Advertising Assistants Athletics Editor Athletics Interns Kathy Kopas Eileen Hansen, Pam Kiser Debbie Rapin Karen Grompone, Lisa Hieber Scott Vukovich Dave Dornberg, Kevin Seliger, Wendy Wagner, Debbie Yalowitz Mrs. Nancy Hastings Organizations Interns Personalities Interns Head Photographer ABOVE: BUBBLE YUM. Trying to see how big of a bubble she can blow, senior Shelly Koscielniak tries out the latest craze of bubble gum. Going once! Going twice! joke when you were supposed SOLD to the guy in the red let- ° diligently studying termen’s jacket, to the girl read- logarithms, ing Great Expectations, to the Groaning when you real- boy waiting in line for french ized that you were only one f r j es point away from getting an “A” BELOW: DEEP BREATH. Com- ing up for air, freshman Pete Vu- kovich pushes on to the finish during breast stroke event. Reflecting on the year you for the six weeks, realized that the real value of Scoring the all-important school didn’t lie in your English textbook, the green-walled classrooms, or the crowded trophy case. It was: ♦Frantically yelling for your friend at the state swim meet. ■“Getting caught in the act of “decorating” Highland High be- fore the big football game. ■“Sharing the details of your weekend with the gang at lunch. ■“Laughing at a teacher’s BELOW: HAPPY HOUR. Pleasant smiles keeps freshman Jim Scholte going dur- ing General Math class. touchdown with only a few minutes left in the game. ♦Finding out that the teach- ers were human too. Through the fun-filled activi- ties, the cheering games, the tedious classes, the long as- signments, and theclose friends you made, you realized it was the people who made the school and not vice versa. BELOW: THRILL OF VICTORY. After completing the competition in the annual trike race senior Doug Concialdi bears a proud smile. ABOVE: TENSE MOMENTS. As the time ticks away senior Kent Hinebaugh stops to glance at the clock in anxious waiting. 300 Buyers ABOVE CENTER: QUICK SNACK. After the final event of diving competition, junior Phil Kowalczyk munches on a banana. ABOVE: CONFIDENCE. While warming up for a gymnastics meet, freshman Kathy Kotso keeps time with her music. ABOVE: LET ' S GO. Cheering his fellow teammates on, ju- nior Chris Chelich displays his team ' s enthusiasm. Buyers 301 BELOW: READY ... GO. While waiting for the sound of the gun, junior Carol Lichtsinn gets herself psyched up for her event. FAR RIGHT: LEFT. RIGHT, LEFT. To help support the senior girls in the Powder Puff game, senior cheerleaders Tom Sedey, Jim Wilkinson, Kevin Crary, Kenny Olan and Barry Rothstein perform during a pep rally. BELOW: BUZY BODY. Catching junior Blair Barkal and senior Scott Gruoner in a very vulnerable position provides ju- nior Marianne Lanman with some gossip in the Drama Club ' s fall production. See How They Run. 302 Foundations ABOVE: SMEAR IT UP. Spreading out the bacteria on the slide is the first step for senior Mike Linos in making a gram stain during Advanced Biology. Aren’t you glad you decided to buy Munster High in 1977? It has been a unique year. Look what you’ve been a part of: ♦Sending five delegates to national competition throughout the nation including three Speech members to Seattle, Wash.; one DE contestant to Anaheim, Cal.; and one OEA winner to Houston, Texas. ♦Seeing sunshine and blue skies through glass windows in- stead of plywood barriers due to the decrease in vandalism. ♦Reinstating the musical tra- dition in the production of " Guys and Dolls " . ♦Keeping up with the win- ning record as the athletic teams captured two State, seven Sectional and eight Con- ference titles. ♦Reorganizing the student government from a Senate to a bicameral system with a Class Executive Council and a Pride Committee. ♦Bearing the winter of ' 77 when you were let out of school for four days because of the en- ergy crunch and extremely cold temperatures. The foundations have been set. You’ve had both good and bad experiences to guide you in the future. Now it’s up to you to decide what to do next. BELOW: FLYING LEAP. Help from freshman Donna Warneke gives freshman Jean Cerejewski a chance to practice and perfect her mounts during physical education c lass. Foundations 303 304 © o t . ... (J ue ' y e 0 — . _: im ■ . 0) “ toi O jo£ MUNSTER— FOR SALE. Contempo- rary ranch structure located in a peaceful residential area ms, spacious dining faci dome-shaped fielcUapuse, halls, one fully eq 10 lavatories conditionir F ca floors, flu ®scent coordinateo ira ter mpi 3 jge ure iab ffory, .-is, air- inoleum hting, color- 3 office quar- swimming pool, fooMm Uum, 6 tennis courts, pri- vate Era rkini§ Open weekdays 8 a.m. 3 p.m. WSm see to appreciate! For more information call 836-1450.

Suggestions in the Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) collection:

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, 1976 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


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.