Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 312

 

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



Page 6, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1978 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1978 volume:

■■■■■■■■■■■■ PARAGON 1978 Volume 13 Munster High School 8808 Columbia Avenue Munster, Indiana 46321 Contents Breaking The Routine With Activities Make The Grade Through Academics And Organizations Making The Team In Athletics People Make It Work Let ' s Make A Deal Through Ads Make It Or Break It ZAUR ENCOUNTERS GREAT " My departure time has arrived. It is nec- essary for me to bid you farewell. I have acquired knowledge of Munster High School and a deep understanding of your philosophy, ' Make It Or Break It. ' " ... It seems like only yesterday that I heard Zack ' s peculiar voice for the very first time. He was such an unusual for- eign exchange student, and walking to school that morning, I really had a hard time trying to explain Munster to him. " How do you pronounce your name again? " " Zackxephminoanzyplinony. " " Oh, well, if you don ' t mind, I think I ' ll just call you Zack. Now, Zack, you are probably going to be uptight your first day here. I know it will be hard, but really there is just one thing that you ' ll have to learn right away. Here you have to Make It Or Break It. " " Make It? " " Sure. Set your targets. " " Break It? " " Yeah, break a few records, traditions. Make some changes. " " I do not comprehend your meaning. " " Don ' t catch my drift, huh? Well, just look over there at the water tower. " " Is that green hypodrome where you store your fuel source? " " Uh, no. We put our water in there. But see what it says on the side? Mun- ster: Swim Capital of Indiana. You see, the girls swim team just won their third straight championship and the boys are working on their sixth straight title. They have to either make it or break it. Now what do you think of that, Zack? " " Beep deep deep beeeeeepp. " " What was that? " " Please disregard last entry. " " Sure Zack. Now look over there at Community Park. There used to be a pa- vilion there that was called the shelter. It was where the kids hung out to do their smoking, but it was torn down in Octo- ber to break the bad reputation that it was giving the school. Well, here we are. Munster High School, 8808 Columbia Avenue. Well, now what do you think? " " Beeeep. Eeep beep. " " Hunh? Didn ' t quite catch that, Zack. " " Please disregard last entry. " " Whatever you say, kid. Hey, come on. The first person in the school that you should probably meet is principal Dr. Karl Hertz. His office is just down the hall and then to the left. " " Well, actually, he ' s not our only leader. We have an entire administra- tion. Even that is one of our changes, (continued on page 5) lltl cr THE Ml S HIND X X )U ABOVE LEFT: While waiting to see Mr. Tennant, freshman Kathy Czapczyk finds herself a quiet cor- ner in order to catch up on her homework. ABOVE RIGHT: As he awaits the firing of the start- ing gun, senior Jim Thrall forces himself into deep concentration. ABOVE: In the aftermath of the homecoming pa- rade, junior Bill Mulhearn views the school con- templating the excitement to come. FAR LEFT: To take advantage of the latest craze, freshman Bob Caskey builds up enough speed be- fore taking off on his skateboard. LEFT: As senior Chipper Rednour measures the temperature of a solution, seniors Christi Edington and Maggie Nawojski record the data in Advanced Chemistry. ABOVE: As they survey the work already done, two Munster town employees discuss the final stages of tearing down the shelter. ABOVE LEFT: While waiting for the class to quiet down, senior Dorry Gorman ponders over her role as Speaker of the House during Hopcal. FAR ABOVE: Before making a practice dive, soph- omore James Scholte readies his equipment as a Scuba Club member. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: Amid tears and cheers, senior Linda Jeorse rises for recognition after being an- nounced senior Homecoming princess. RIGHT: After the final dual meet, the girls swim team breaks out into a victory chant of " We ' re Number One. " Make It Or Break It ALL IN yClJE Hi AN IDS NCW (continued from page 2) The old system just wasn ' t working so now Dr. James Rice is a new assistant principal and Mr. James Bawden is Assis- tant Principal of Pupil Personnel. Maybe he can help you with your schedule. " " Yes, I would be very interested in studying the molecular structure of man. " " Uh ... I think you mean biology. Come to think of it, maybe I should show you around some more before you talk to either Dr. Hertz or Mr. Baw- den. You just do not seem to have caught on yet, Zack. Where did you say you came from? " " Hunlianponminkuthpumkinonian. " " Hungarian, Huh? All right, but be sure to pay attention now. This is the chemistry lab and then this— " " Wait. Danger, I believe we should seek refuge. Red-and-white humanoids seem to be attacking. Run " " Red and white? Oh, you mean all of those Drill Team girls. Zack, those are just pom-pons they ' re carrying— not se- cret weapons. Stop beeping at them for heavens sakes. Actually, there are not even so many of them— only 28. Gosh, I guess they have been breaking traditions too. Last year there were 44 girls. " Are you confident this is not an in- vasion? The corridors are becoming quite congested. " " Zack, kids are just going to their classes, but it ' s still early yet. Just wait until all 1770 students get here! Now come on. We have to walk through the fieldhouse to get to the South Building. " " Fieldhouse? " " Sure, you know. Physical Education classes are held there— and basketball games . . . and track meets and .... Well, you will see. Those boys and girls over there playing volleyball are in PE now. Hey, isn ' t that a real change?— Co-ed classes! They are even learning more practical skills like bowling, tennis and golf. What do you think of that, Zack? " " Beep. Deep hoop-de-hoop. " " Hoop? Oh, you like basketball? People really know MHS for its reputa- tion in sports. We have teams placing in State finals, individuals selected for State teams and even two students who have won the Indiana High School Athletic Association Mental Attitude Awards. It ' s like winning has become a tradition. And, like I said, what it comes down to is that you must Make It Or Break It. " " Such as when aiming for an inter- galactic target? " " Bullseye! I think you ' re catching on. But you know, we don ' t just compete in sports. Don ' t forget organizations like Speech and Debate and Chess Club. They also represent the school and have a reputation to live up to. It ' s all up to them. Even new groups like Spanish Club really have to work to be able to say they have made it. " Besides the organizations, even each student has to at some time take on the attitude that he must either make it or break it. Whether striving for a grade in a certain class or trying out for the fall play, whatever happens, he knows that it all just depends on him. Well, Zack, here ' s the cafeteria. We have to whisper now. Study hall meets here, and unlike other years, now you can ' t talk. See how quiet it is— now that ' s a real change. You can even hear the morning announcements. " ATTENTION. THERE WILL BE A PRIDE COMMITT EE MEETING TODAY IN ROOM 2. " A meeting? You know, Zack, it ' s a shame, but that ' s the only meeting that has been called since Homecoming. Like the other changes in the school, Student Government tried breaking the old ways for an improvement. Well, no one seems to feel that forming a Pride Committee and Class Executive Counsel was enough. Sometimes just a change isn ' t enough to make it. Understand, Zack? " " I am developing an awareness. " " Uh . . . good. Well, then here ' s the South Office. They will get you your schedule and everything that you ' ll need. I have to get to class so . . . it ' s all in your hands now. " " Very well. I will venture out into this galaxy on my own and test for myself your philosophy. I shall store it in my memory bank. Beeeeppp Beeppp. MAKE IT OR BREAK IT. " ABOVE: With some last minute guidance from class sponsor Mr. George Pollingue, freshmen servers Laura Deutsch, Sue Slivka, Sharon Vierk hurry through last minute preparations before the Homecoming dance crowd arrives. RIGHT: Checking every last detail, sophomore class president Bryan Thomson stuffs a loose flower as John Lanman helps out. 6 Activities ABOVE: In the child-like atmosphere of " Sesame Street " , senior Alice Strayer joins the Homecoming fun. LEFT: Before the big parade, freshman Chuck Loomis watches the other groups line up. At tit ities BIREAlKIINe TIME RCEITINE BBBBBRRRRRIIIIINNNNNGGGGG never winning the float competition. Thank goodness the day is finally over. Boy, were they ever proud! Now I can run home and grab my Do- I missed the Flintstones nearly every ritos, turn on the TV and catch the daily night when I went to the rehearsals for episode of the Flintstones. I sure hope it the musical and fall play. Following a isn ' t the same one where Fred loses his year ' s absence, the musical made it back bowling ball. I ' m sick of watching the onto the stage and did so successfully same old show and eating the same old with the revival of " Guys and Dolls ' Doritos. I have to break this dull old which played to full houses all four per- routine! formances. Everyone always expects it At least when it was near Home- to do well, but what a shock it was that coming I got to go out and work on the the fall play, " Count Dracula " played to class float. Some kids set their own indi- record breaking audiences! vidual goals of making at least 500 flow- I guess everyone had to break the ev- ers by themselves. Others broke into the eryday routine some way or another. Homecoming excitement by joining the Whether it was getting 12 bruises during local S.W.A.T. team for a little bit of the powder puff football game or help- group fun by raiding an underclass float, ing to decorate for prom, students could Seniors decided this was the year they change the everyday routine. They had to make it or break it. By golly, Big found they had to MAKE IT OR BREAK Bird and " Can the Pirates " did come in IT. first and broke the senior reputation of tm)Daao©i?39aoD®. Dear Cousin Mabel, Hi! How was your summer? Mine was fantastic! The first thing I did was to put my noisy alarm clock away until next September. But after I had slept in a few days, I realized it was time to begin mak- ing plans for the three wonderful months of summer. I turned into a real beach bum this summer. As soon as I felt the warm sand between my toes and the gentle touch of the sun ' s rays that first day in June, I knew I was there to stay! I was deter- mined to have a great tan no matter how long it took. To achieve this perfect golden tan, I suffered through sun tan lo- tions of every kind, hours and hours of sun bathing, and two agonizing sun- burns along with all of the peeling and awful itching! The annual Fourth of July Carnival at Community Park was great! Everybody was there from school. In addition to the rides, there were numerous booths and games. One ride, I think it was called the " Octopus, " was a little too much for me! I was careful to avoid that when I went to the Lake County Fair later in August. My friend and I decided instead to stick with watching the cows and pigs while we were there! They also had all kinds of prize-winning produce and inventions from students in the 4-H Club. I even visited Egypt in August! No, I ' m just kidding! I did the next best thing, though, and visited the King Tut exhibit at the Field Museum in Chicago. My family and I left real early in the morning to avoid the crowds, and were we ever surprised when we got there! The line was so long I got tired just looking at it! Hours later we finally got in. Although I was starving and my legs felt like lead sinkers, it was all worth it because the exhibit was fascinating. So, as you can see I ' ll have plenty of warm memories during the cold, winter months ahead. Your loving cousin, Mildred LEFT: As though sailing through the air, se- nior Marlene Doranski and junior Tammy Connor enjoy the spider ride. BELOW LEFT: As the waves crash over her BELOW: To avoid having his bike stolen from head, senior Blair Barkal uses a beach ball to the parking lot, freshman Steve Lennertz takes keep herself afloat. time to lock his bike to a nearby pole. Activities 9 ABOVE: With gun in hand, senior Bruce Klawinski is caught up in the atmosphere of gangster day during “Spirit Week. " ABOVE RIGHT: While taking time out from serv- ing refreshments at the dance, Bert and Ernie, freshmen Monica Mellady and Cindy Bogucki peek over the fence to watch the couples. 10 Homecoming ruie? Oscar lead, way to Sesame Street O n a street in a world of childhood dreams, the muppets gathered around Big Bird ' s nest in excite- ment. It was a beautiful day filled with laughter and sunshine. Many days earlier they had been invited to participate in the Homecoming activities at Munster High School. They did not want to waste another beautiful day, so they packed their bags and set off. Over hills and valleys, through brooks and rivers, they marched on singing and dancing. All, that is, except for Oscar the Crouch. He constantly complained about their happy mood. Over the rumble Ernie was heard to ask, “Can you tell me how to get to Munster? " As they finally walked into town, they couldn ' t believe their eyes. It was like a home away from home. Surprises had been constructed for the muppets. Before their arrival, students worked day and night on the floats. But it wasn ' t all work. Tuesday night, seeing that construction of their float was com- ing along slowly, some seniors created a S.W.A.T. team. Dressed in dark jackets and equipped with toy guns, they set out for the sophomore float. They intended to harmlessly kidnap sophomores to make them help on the senior float. The muppets arrived in time to partici- pate in “Spirit Week " . Along with the students, they dressed up in jeans and jerseys, costumes, gangster and nostalgic outfits, formals, and the school colors, red and white. The excitement had just begun. Thurs- day night they were escorted to the bon- fire at Community Park. Bert and Ernie were astonished at the huge pile of wood.The destruction of the shelter was one contribution to the size of the woodpile. The muppets stood in awe as the wood was set ablaze. They were startled as hundreds of firecrackers ex- ploded the head of the dummy pirate. Everyone cheered with enthusiasm. Un- like previous years, there wasn ' t a pep session. But this did not matter to the muppets. The spirit of the school was quite obvious to them. (continued on page 13) LEFT: Involved in the spirit of class competition, seniors make sure all is in order for their winning float, sophomores put the final touches on their second place float, and juniors follow their third place float to the end of the Homecoming parade. Homecoming 11 RIGHT: Students gather around the enormous pile of wood to show their support for the football team and to watch as the bonfire begins to blaze. BELOW RIGHT: To add to the atmosphere of Sesame Street, Band Director Mr. David Carmony, dressed as the Count, gives last minute directions before the half-time show. BELOW: As she makes her way through the line, Home- coming Queen Luann Revenew chooses from a wide vari- ety of refreshments at the dance. Tunny nay senns parade on way FAR BELOW: Due to the overflowing, record-breaking BELOW: Before the start of the game, senior Sara Muntiu crowd, sophomores Pam Wiley and Julie Tussey are and junior Kevin Moynaugh attend the annual chicken forced to sit outside the fence at the game. barbecue given by the Speech and Debate team. (continued from page 11) After an eventful evening, the mup- pets watched as the students left secretly in groups. They wondered what was go- ing on but decided to get some rest for the next day. While the muppets slept, the sophomores, juniors, and seniors worked busily into the early hours of the morning adding finishing touches to their floats. The next day, after taking front row seats, the muppets eagerly awaited the parade. Due to the construction on Ridge Road, the parade was rerouted. It started at Ribordy ' s drugstore on 45th Avenue and continued down Fran-lin. Finally it reached Columbia Avenue and the muppets, and were they surprised! Big Bird danced in amazement as he looked at a replica of himself. A smile was even seen on Oscar. After the parade, they were treated to Speech and Debate team ' s annual chicken barbecue. For only $2.75 they feasted on chicken, coleslaw, potato salad, hot buttered rolls, ice-cream, and milk or coffee. Cookie Monster even ad- mitted that it was better than cookies. Hurriedly finishing their chicken, the muppets rushed over to the football field in an attempt to get good seats. A record breaking crowd of 9500 came to watch the clash between undefeated Munster and second-ranked Merrillville, (continued on page 15) Homecoming 13 FAR LEFT: Excitement prevails as the Homecoming court of senior princesses Linda Jeorse, Kathy Collins and Home- coming queen Luann Revenew and her escort senior Doug Weinberg take a walk down Sesame Street along with princesses junior Pam Seefurth, soph- omore Janet Nottoli, and freshman Sara Kovich. (continued from page 13) During halftime, music filled the air as the Marching Band performed to “Rub- ber Duckie, " the Sesame Street theme and “Sing a Song. " Grover, Cookie Mon- ster, Oscar, and the Count joined in the festivities as they danced around the field. The music quieted as the Home- coming court took a walk down Sesame Street. As the muppets stood in wonder, freshman princess Sara Kovich, soph- omore princess Janet Nottoli, junior princess Pam Seefurth, and senior prin- cesses Kathy Collins and Linda Jeorse, and queen Luann Revenew walked re- gally on the field. The results of float competition were then announced. First place was awarded to the seniors ' Big Bird and Os- car with the theme, " Can the Pirates. " The sophomores received second place with Kermit the Frog and the theme " Make ' EM Croak. " Third placed was given to the juniors for Cookie Monster and the theme " Crunch Them Til They Crumble. " The outcome of the game was a dis- appointment as the Mustangs lost by a discouraging score of 28-7. It didn ' t seem possible, but there was still more to come. Saturday night the muppets assembled in the cafeteria for the dance. Sesame Street came alive as freshmen, dressed as little kids, served cookies, hors d ' oeuvres, and punch. Murals of Sesame Street characters which decorated the walls also made them feel at home. The muppets joined in the dancing to the band " Together " . With a week of excitement behind them, the muppets set out for home. Back at Sesame Street they assembled in front of Mr. Hooper ' s store. They talked into the night about gangsters and bon- fires, princesses and floats, and their home-away-from-home. ABOVE FAR LEFT: For future reference, a curious youngster inspects the construction of the senior float, after the parade. ABOVE LEFT: Before the parade, seniors Bruce Klawinski and Charlie Bogusz check their float for any uncovered spaces. FAR LEFT: After the parade, students follow their floats onto the field to take one last look before their Sesame Street characters are sent to their final resting place in the dump. LEFT: Not willing to leave his garbage can behind, Oscar the Grouch helps freshman Lisa Blaszak per- form during halftime. Homecoming 15 o ngar 9 spice image lined £ of jeans 5 jerseys ABOVE: Dressed in long underwear, ribbons, and curls, senior Steve Thornton cheers on his team. TOP: Helping an injured teammate, senior Christie Maza- nek administers first aid. RIGHT: As they watch from the sidelines, seniors Cinda Petruch and Sheri Elliot cheer as their team races across the field to score another touchdown. 16 LEFT: As the game progresses, senior Lynn Ladd listens at- tentively to instruction given by the coach, Mr. David Rus- sell, Senior Class sponsor. BELOW: Just like the boys on the Varsity football team must warm-up before a big game, junior Debbie Brandt prepares for the night ' s encounter by doing kneebends. I t was the cold, starless night of Oct. 11. The school parking lots and the football field were empty. Suddenly the stillness was broken by the sound of 57 junior girls running across the south parking lot into the warmth of the school, chanting " J-U-N-l-O-R-S! " . From the opposite side, similar cheering could be heard. " S-E-N-l-O-R-S! " As both teams ran onto the field, the crowds were being led in cheers by six junior and five senior boys dressed in skirts, sweaters, long underwear and wigs. Throughout the Powder Puff Football game, the tension was broken only by the antics of the cheerleaders playing a mock football game and the crowning of the Powder Puff King, senior Bill Zweige, at halftime festivities. At the end of the game, the 30 senior girls, coached by Mr. Bob Maicher, math teacher; Mr. Robert Shinkan, math teacher; and Mr. David Russell, English teacher, emerged victorious with a final score of 34-6. Scoring touchdowns for the seniors were Sandy Capps, Linda Jeorse, Debbie Kucer, and Lydia Megr- emis. Scoring the only touchdown for the juniors, coached by industrial arts teachers, Mr. Steve Tomasula and Mr. John McDonald, was Linda Mandel dur- ing the second quarter. Shouts could be heard from both teams as they moved off the field, the seniors, glad to have kept up the senior record, and the juniors, proud that they helped earn $397 for both classes. As the lights dimmed on the field, the weary girls trudged home to spend the next few days treating their bruised and scratched bodies with tender care. K»rmals replace jeans 5 decorations albomnd 3 magical times a year ABOVE: Lost in the Homecoming crowd junior Dave Bobeck and his date Roxanne Zegley share a quiet dance together. ABOVE RIGHT: As " Together " provides the music, senior Katy Flynn enjoys the atmosphere of Prom as she takes time out to dance. RIGHT: Chosen to perform at all three dances " Together " entertains the couples at Prom with the song " Just You ' N Me " . FAR RIGHT: With smoke billowing around them creating a mystical air, seniors Sherri Elliot, Chuck Ramirez and Karen Hester move to the music. ormal dances, times when ties and long dresses could be seen. The world of jeans and tennis shoes was transformed into elegance. It was a moment of preparation, anticipa- tion, and excitement. Each formal dance was different, yet each was the same. The problems, prep- aration, and traditions were all part of the excitement. Homecoming was the first dance encountered. Held October 22, it was the climax of the Homecoming festivities. The theme, " Sesame Street " , displayed a childlike mood. It revealed the spirit and pep in everyone. Providing the music for the evening was " Together. " The cafeteria was transformed into a land of muppets. Freshmen worked ev- eryday after school for two to three weeks painting murals and cutting out letters and Sesame Street characters. They purchased these decorations with $150 donated by the Pride Committee. The final decorations and finishing tou- ches were arranged on Saturday before the dance. Many hours were dedicated to the Sesame Street world. That eve- ning, the freshmen could not be found. Hidden under masks of Bert and Ernie, they served the guests and added to the atmosphere. Chi, sponsored by the Chi Kappa Chi sorority, held many different features than that of Homecoming. It was held at Frank H. Hammond School on Janu ary 7, a later date than in the past due to conflicts with extra-curricular activities. The traditional theme centering around winter, " The Colorful World of Winter " , established a holiday mood of the en- joyment of snow and Christmas. Once again the band " Together " provided the music. Due to a time limit, the decorations were put up immediately after school and the work Continued late into the night. Pastel colors brightened up the cafeteria of Frank Hammond. The " Col- orful World of Winter " was ready. Little snowmen favors and memory booklets were issued at the dance as a remem- brance of the evening. Prom was a magical time, a moment of dreams. Unlike Chi and Home- coming, Prom activities took place the entire weekend. (continued on page 21) - « i V ABOVE: As the photographer adjusts his tie, junior Gary Brazel and his date, Kim Warmelink, get ready for their picture. ABOVE RIGHT: Caught up in the excitement of Prom, juniors Kim Knutson and Sharon Kolodziej laugh away the evening while taking a break from the dancing. 20 (continued from page 19) Prom was held May 13 with a favorite, " Together " entertaining the couples, as they played the theme song, " Just You ' N Me " . At 12 o ' clock the couples headed for the Wicker Park Social Cen- ter for Post-Prom. " Scraps " highlighted the evening. Preparations for Prom began months in advance. The estimated total cost of Prom was $5500. Tickets cost $30 and pictures $7. Homecoming and Chi were not comparable. This large sum was di- vided into many areas. " Together " cost the Junior Class $550 and " Scraps " $500. Money was also used for tables and chairs, the rental of the hall, dinner at Post-Prom, tickets, invitations, refresh- ments, centerpieces, etc. Favors were also purchased; the girls received bud vases and the guys received mugs. The final expense went toward decorations. Much time was donated to the trans- formation of the cafeteria. Juniors worked Friday after school until 11 p.m. and on Saturday morning and afternoon. Streamers created a tunnel-effect pas- sage as the couples walked through the entrance into a starry nighttime scene. A mirrow ball, hung in the middle of the dance floor, reflected light on three di- mensional stars dancing from the ceiling. Foil covered two of the walls with sil- houettes placed on them creating the mood of " Just You ' N Me " . The elegance and dignity of Prom could be seen in the eyes of everyone as they strutted in their tuxedos and for- mals. Pre-Prom parties and even Pre- Post-Prom parties added to the atmo- sphere of the evening. Post-Prom was an extra, yet an essential part of Prom. It was a time to relax and mingle for some and a time for more dancing for others. The climax of the weekend was spoiled for most by the cold and rainy weather. Some changed their beach plans and headed for Chicago or the zoo. Others stuck it out. A formal was a special time; a time to throw away jeans and become elegant. It was a time of laughter and childlike emotions, of Christmas and holiday spirit, of closeness and sentiment. It was a time to be shared. LEFT: In anticipation of going to Prom themselves, freshmen Leah Lennertz, Susie Fuller, and Marisa Cederian help in serving the refreshments to the couples. FAR LEFT: As she pins the boutonniere on his suit jacket, senior Debbie Rice and her escort, Dave Royal, share a gentle look. 21 hip m umm jT| X) J i rsi’7 tort win m m The girl slowly approaches the wall outside of the music room. The wall is blank except for a small white sheet of paper. Wishing she had sung a little louder or danced a little faster, the girl scans the cast list looking for her name and hoping she will be able to success- fully conceal her disappointment if her name is not on that list. Anticipation, nervousness, waiting and hoping were all part of trying out for a team, a play, a musical, or cheerleading. Most students participated in at least one of the various tryouts held through- out the year. Getting ready to try out for cheerleading, Drill Team or an athletic team encompassed much training. " It was a lot of work trying to learn three drill team routines in four days. I really had to practice, " explained junior Debbie Brandt. For many athletic teams, trying out consisted of building up skills. However, a person was rarely cut from the team al- together. Instead, he was usually put on a junior varsity team. Pacing and excercise were common remedies to help fight pre-tryout ner- vousness. However, for the majority of students, the waiting after the tryouts was much worse. " I felt like I had done a really bad job at the tryouts for the fall play. It was hor- rible waiting to see if I had gotten a part. I spent the entire evening thinking of all the things I could have done differently, " explained junior Tim Finley. Seeing your name on the list, however, made all the waiting and nervousness worthwhile. Even if you didn ' t make it, the first time, you could always tryout for something else. 22 Tryouts ABOVE: In a pre-season practice, junior Mike Mil- lies displays his skills for the coach. LEFT: As she awaits her turn on stage, a nervous onlooker watches tryouts for " Count Dracula " , as Mr. Clark judges in the background. ABOVE CENTER LEFT: As she portrays the step- mother, senior Blair Barkal trys out for the play " Cinderella. " ABOVE LEFT: Nervously awaiting their turn, ju- niors Kim Knutson and Lisa Moehl discuss their routine for Drill Team tryouts. ABOVE FAR LEFT: As she tries to keep in time with the music, sophomore Rose Santare tries out for a dancing part in " West Side Story. " T ryouts 23 Count I raciil a 1T€S 6 taste of snipe r natural wor. A of ui uni e a A ABOVE: Dr. Seward (junior Joe Fowler), Heinrich Van Helsing, (junior Tom Bosch), and Jonathan Harker, (junior Kevin Burke) discuss the critical condition of Mina. ABOVE RIGHT: Completely mesmerized and entranced, senior Dalia Sidabras (Sybil Seward) follows the com- mands given by junior Jim Szczepaniak (Count Dracula). ABOVE FAR RIGHT: With eyes facing upward and clasped hands, junior Tim Finley (Renfield) begs forgive- ness from his master. Count Dracula, for betraying him and disobeying his commands. RIGHT: While under the spell of Count Dracula, Mina, (junior Colleen Walsh) uses a quiet moment to seduce Jonathan Harker (junior Kevin Burke) in an attempt to bite his neck and suck his blood. FAR RIGHT: FALL DRAMA CAST. FRONT ROW: Joe Fowler, Colleen Walsh, Tom Bosch, Blair Barkal. BACK ROW: Tim Finley, Lisa Nisevich, Jim Szczepaniak, Dalia Sidabras, Kevin Burke. 24 Fall Play D eath stalks the night; fear seizes the hearts of all who cross its path. Sleep will not come until this bloody creature is put to eternal rest. His evil yet suave nature grasps and destroys the souls of the living beckoning them to the world of the undead. A mystical fog creeps in the room, strangling the air as this unearthly, immortal creature closes in on his prey; this creature " Count Dracula " . Chilling suspense gripped the au- dience as Dr. Seward ' s insane asylum came alive on Nov. 18 and 19. The play was sold out both nights with a total of approximately 2200 people attending. " Count Dracula offered a new aspect of suspense and special ef- fects that had not been in any previous theatrical productions here, " stated Di- rector Mrs. Renee Kouris. Disappearing people, mysterious flying bats, and bi- llowing fog created a supernatural fear. Count Dracula became more terrifying by a demonic green light and eerie organ music produced at his appearance. His ability to produce scarves and burning cigarettes from thin air made him almost realistic. Drama Club invested $1500 on royalties, scenery construction, and spe- cial effects. Under the direction of Assistant Drama Coach Mr. Phil Clark, English II teacher, and student director senior Marianne Lanman, the nine cast mem- bers combined devastating terror with a touch of humor. Practice began in early October and continued until the open- ing night. The action centered around the lovely, young mina, junior Colleen Walsh, a patient in Dr. Seward ' s, junior Joe Fow- ler, insane asylum. Mina became stricken with a strange illness brought on by the supernatural force of the count, junior Jim Szczepaniak. The unyielding terror was broken by the hilarious mischief of the schizophrenic Renfield, junior Tim Finley, and Dr. Seward ' s spinster sister, Sybil, senior Dalia Sidabras. Dr. Seward became worried about Mina ' s health and called in the Dutch specialist Heinrich Van Helsing, junior Thomas Bosch, and Mina ' s finance Jona- than Harker, junior Kevin Burke. They re- alized that Mina ' s illness was super- natural. It became a race against evil to save her from the world of the undead. As the sun rose slowly in a misty sky, it cast an unearthly glow into the forsaken crypt. There laid the lethal monster. The stake, driven in with hate, pierced his heart. At last, the town was free from terror. Fall Play 25 I t was a magical world; a world of castles and princesses, pumpkins and carriages, enchantment and dreams. It was a child ' s fantasy with all the magnificence of imagination. This was the fairytale world of " Cinderella. " With a touch of magic, the Children ' s Theater was presented on April 29 and 30. For the first time, a children ' s play was chosen for production instead of an adult play. " It seemed appropriate to do a chil- dren ' s play with the time element and conflicts at that time with other school activities on the stage, " explained Direc- tor Miss Diane Kubacki, English teacher. " I also feel the hardest audience to play to is children-it ' s a challenge. " Practices began four weeks prior to the play for both cast and crew. The sce- nery was detailed in animation in order to present a clear picture to the children. Disappearing fairy godmothers, pump- kins changing into royal carriages, and rags changing into riches made the magic of fairytales almost believable. " Cinderella, " written by William Glen- non, was the story of the mistreatment of a young cindermaid (sophomore Ja- nice Levy) by her stepmother (senior Blair Barkal) and her two step-sisters (sophomores Kathy Mills and Jill Barath). The cast played directly to the au- dience. " At the early shows they were all very animated. On Saturday night, how- ever, they ad-libbed to entertain the more mature, mostly adult audience, " stated junior Jim Szczepaniak, student director. As Jim summed it up, " Cinde- rella was a success simply because we pleased the audience that the play was aimed at— the children. " 26 Spring play FoimA onncio one size 4 Pg glass si ass snipper, owner p. ease ea 11 Prince CP armmj FAR ABOVE LEFT: FRONT ROW: Tim Finley. ROW 2: Vicky Harding, Kelli Matthews, Jill Barath, Janice Levy, Dan Schaeffer, Kathy Mills, Brenda Komorowski, Joe Mili- tary. BACK ROW: Janet Melby, Mike Smith, Lisa Nisevich, Blair Barkal, Kim Schuljak, Lori Hieber, Mary Norris, Terry Moore, Tim Daves. MIDDLE: After years of fantasizing, Cinderella, soph- omore Janice Levy, finally has her moment to dance with the prince, senior Dan Schaeffer. EAR BELOW LEFT: Up to his usual tricks, Jester, junior Tim Finley, cheers up dejected Cinderella, sophomore Ja- nice Levy. LEFT: Demonstrating the fine points of etiquette, Step- mother, senior Blair Barkal, explains to her two daughters how to act at a royal ball. ABOVE: Despite the backstage tension, sophomores Su- san Goldenberg and Allison Hirsch carefully transform sophomore Jill Barath into an ugly stepsister. Spring play 27 RIGHT: As they lift their boss Nathan Detroit, ju- nior Tom Bosch, alumni Steve Brumm and Kevin Crary declare that the crap game will go on. BELOW LEFT: Caught up in all the excitement of BELOW: As a typical New York City drunk, " Guys and Dolls " are alumni Curt Ray, Nancy Fine, alumnus Jim Wilkinson portrays the atmosphere of Marilyn Kiewsetter, and Dave jarzombek. the uproarious times on Broadway in the 1950 ' s. LEFT: With a dreamy look in her eyes, alumnus Linda Berthold sings to alumnus Scott Gruoner about the man of her dreams. ABOVE: Amidst the confusion in a wild Havana nightclub, Sarah Brown, alumnus Linda Ber- thold, and Sky Masterson, alumnus Scott Gruo- ner, try to sneak in a quiet drink. B eneath the hustle and bustle of New York City, in a dark and musty sewer, Nathan Detroit and his mugs were secretly engaged in the " old- est established " crap game. With a roll of the dice, " Guys and Dolls " came to life. Tourists, hoodlums, and bobbie-sox- ers set the atmosphere as the curtain opened on June 23, 1977. The 200 cast and crew members transformed the stage into an array of song and dance, under the direction of Mr. Richard Hol- mberg, music department head, and Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. History teacher. The story revolved around the hi- larious exploits of the runyonland char- acters in the 1950 ' s. The cast was led by alumi Linda Berthold as Sarah Brown, Scott Gruoner as Sky Masterson, Nancy Fine as Adelaide, and junior Tom Bosch as gambler Nathan Detroit. Directed by speech teacher Mrs. Helen Engstrom, the 18 dancers high- lighted the stage in such numbers as " The Crap Game Dance " , " A Bushel and a Peck " , and " Take Back Your Mink " . Because of insufficient funding and a lack of available assistants for technical crews, the staging of a musical produc- tion last year was not possible. The $7,298 needed to produce the musical for this year was raised through dona- tions, ticket sales, sponsors, and patrons. Beginning in April, practices for both cast and crew were held at every avail- able time. Much time was devoted to the memorization of lines and the con- struction of numerous sets in order to make up the 17 scenes. As the curtain came to a close on the fourth and final performance, the lights dimmed in a dark and musty sewer. In the distance there could be heard the si- lent rumbling of dice. RIGHT: Waiting for his cue. Bob Wisnewski stands ready at his drums. FAR RIGHT: As Kari Anttinen listens to the ceremony, Steve Arent glances down at his diploma to make sure that it ' s really there. BOTTOM: In the tense moment before he receives his diploma from Board Member Herbert Weinberg, Kris Zatorski reflects upon his past. BELOW: Waiting for the " A ' s " to be called, Cathy Adams and Scott Agerter listen for their names. The end— it ' s such an ominous sound- ing word. It brings connotations of both happiness and sadness. For instance, the sadness of the impending end of sum- mer is overshadowed by the beginning of fall. Just as the ending of seasons is in- evitable, so is the beginning of a new stage of life. Taking the step from high school years, 418 graduating seniors re- ceived their diplomas on June 4. Graduation day began early with Bac- calaureate service held in the auditorium at 2 p.m. Readings were given by each Senior class officer beginning with the Invocation by Class President Charles Weinberg, followed by readings from Vice-President Mike Koufos, Secretary- Treasurer Carrie Melind and Salutatorian Wendy Wagner. Reverend Howard Ness presented the address and Benediction. The program opened with the In- vocation by Student Senate President David Waxman. Addresses were given by Valedictorians Kim Duhon, Carrie Melind, and Dalia Sidabras. Adding mu- sic to the program, the Concert Choir performed " Anthem to Spring " and the " Long and Winding Road " . The Orches- tra played " Capriccio Italien " . The long awaited diplomas were then presented by Superintendent Dr. Wall- ace Underwood and the school trustees. With the flipping of the tassel from the left to the right, the ceremony came to a close. The seniors filed out of the field- house amidst tears, shouts, hugs and cheers, each expressing their own feel- ings. Although some were anxious, oth- ers apprehensive, and most a little of both, no one knew what the future would hold. ABOVE: Presenting their different views on graduation, Salutatorian Wendy Wagner and Valedictorians Kim Duhon, Dalia Si- dabras, and Carrie Melind address the class the last time. LEFT: Before the presentation of the class, Michelle Strater joins the Orchestra in " Ca- priccio Italien " . Mnxed emotions reign fiis seniors unite foir one l sist tune Oh no! More people! I didn ' t think anyone else would fit in this house! It ' s hard to believe kids have parties as big as this every weekend. It seems like the whole high school is here! I just hope nobody notices me and I can sit here in the corner and watch. Hey! Who is this guy staggering over towards me? If I ' m lucky he won ' t see me. Watch ooouuuttt! He didn ' t see me all right, and he spilled his drink all over me! Now what am I gonna do? If my parents ever find out what really hap- pens at parties, I ' ll be in a lot of trouble! I can ' t stay here while I ' m soaking wet! If only I could find the door through this mob of people! I don ' t really want to leave, though. Every Monday morning everyone always gossips about all the wild things that happened at so-and-so ' s party. I hate it when I just sit there without knowing what they ' re talking about. This time, I ' m going to stay, wet clothes and all, to find out what parties are all about! This music sounds great, but I don ' t know how to dance to disco. I feel like such a wall-flower sitting here in my cor- ner, but I just can ' t stand up and start doing the Twist— I ' ll really look out of it! Many people aren ' t dancing, though. They ' re just standing around talking. I suppose I could join them, but I ' m just too shy to come out and talk to people. Anyway, I hardly know these kids away from school. They sure act different when they ' re partying! I wonder why that girl over there is crying? Everyone else is having such a great time. I though she might be sad because we lost the game tonight, but I overheard someone say she just broke up with her boyfriend. Too bad she has to be in " public " tonight at this party. Ev- eryone will be talking behind her back! I can ' t believe it ' s so late already! I better hurry and find a ride home, be- cause my parents will have a fit if I come in late. " Hey! Don ' t go! Sit down and talk. " Oh oh! I ' m getting nervous already! What should I talk to him about? " How come I ' ve never seen you at any parties before? " " Well, I ' m kinda shy and . . . and . . . this is the first party I ever came to. " " No kidding? I bet I ' m shyer than you! Why don ' t we just forget it and ... uh . . . get up and dance? " Well, I ' ve got to stop being shy some- time, " OK! " " Do you need a ride home afterwards? " V. 32 FAR LEFT: Caught in the atmosphere, seniors Sylvia Mihalareas, Cathy Etling and Lynn Ladd catch up on the gossip. LEFT: Without taking time to change his tux after a choir concert, senior Matt Pfister munches on pretzels at a party. BELOW LEFT: As they get together at a party, juniors )aci Kelchak, Ken Banas and Evie Shoe- maker share a private joke. BELOW: Caught up in the dance mood, seniors Laurie Kristoff and Charlie Bogusz demonstrate their own style of dancing. i jf NAPPY Q The Chinese calendar said 1978 was the year of the horse. Local astronomers said this was the year of the Mustang. Horse or Mustang, it was a year of many fads. Some had been here before and others will never be here again. Clothes were just one fad which set this year apart from others. Cowl neck sweaters, vests, skirts, and scarves were necessary to be in fashion. Stick pins and earrings added a touch of class, com- pleting the outfit. Footwear took a giant plunge. Socks could be found anywhere from the lower ankle to the top of the thigh. Clogs and boots set off the exotic colors and patterns of the socks. Combs, barrettes, and initials i n glasses added a personal touch to any outfit. (continued on page 37) ABOVE FAR LEFT: To catch up on the newest sounds in records and tapes, junior Maureen Cos- tello spends some time listening to her stereo. FAR LEFT: Footwear took a giant plunge in the fashion world as feet displayed various colors and styles of socks. LEFT: Dressed in a cowl neck sweater, fur-lined clogs, and jean gauchos, senior Sue Branco finishes her math homework. ABOVE LEFT: As the chilling green Slime oozes between his fingers, hanging like dripping spa- ghetti, junior Tom Bosch experiments with the flexibility of this newest fad. ABOVE: Fads even made an appearance in the classroom as senior Alan Garfin holds together his books and homework with one of the various giant paperclips. Fads 35 At last in paperback! by Alex Haley ABOVE FAR RIGHT: While taking a break from the action of a swimmeet, senior Rob Mintz is fasci- nated by this new water toy as he tries to manipu- late the tiny rings into their positions. TOP: Freshman Tammi Cleland changes from the routine of jeans as she dresses in a skirt, boots, and a shawl to go with the current fad. ABOVE: " Roots " , last year a record-breaking tele- vision show, is now in its second year of popularity as a paperback and hardback book. LEFT: Like many popular movies, " Close Encoun- ters of the Third Kind " brought many people from their homes and work to wait in long lines to see the outer space adventure. ABOVE RIGHT: Computers have now made it into the game sequence as freshman Bruce Yalowitz challenges the new game Comp IV. eras, it combined comedy and sarcasm. Tuesday was a big night for television as it housed the three top shows: " Happy Days " , " Laverne and Shirley " , and " Three ' s Company " . Outside activities ranged from riding skateboards to playing with slime. A skateboard club was formed and ramps and berms were built. Slime, a jellylike, green substance which oozes like mud, became popular around the area. Fads are a very important part of each year. They ' re a distinguishing factor which sets each year apart from the next. (continued from page 34) Popular movies also contributed to the fashion scene. After the release of " Star Wars " , Darth Vader and Artoo- Detoo could be seen on shirts, posters, and calendars everywhere. Even me- chanical robots came into being. Other popular mo vies were " Close Encounters of the Third Kind " and " Oh Cod " . Mov- ies also had an effect on songs as " You Light Up My Life " , and the " Star Wars ' Theme " became big hits. " Soap " became a favorite among soap opera fans. A satire on soap op- OF THE THIRD KIND RIVER .OAKS MAKE TEE GRADE Baaannnggg! much more successful with their Well, I hope I got all my books out of changes. The girls tightened the rules my locker because I have a Spanish club and cut down on membership in hopes meeting after school and I won ' t have of making themselves more . . . well . . . time to come back before the doors are professional. Competitive clubs, such as locked. I wonder how that meeting will Speech and Debate and Chess Club had be. It ' s awfully hard for a new club to to make it by keeping up their winning make it ... almost as hard as it is for an traditions they ' ve set in national older club to keep making it by contin- competition. uing to get active members. Of course. Speaking of keeping up, I hope I do most clubs have to make a few changes well on this math test. Like most every- and break a few dull routines to liven up one else, I have to get the best grades I a bit. Some clubs made changes because can. Besides wanting to be able to make the old was just not working too well. it into the right college, my dad prom- Take for instance, last night ' s Student j se d me a dollar for every " A " I get on Government meeting. The officers tried my report card! to get kids interested by making some Whether participating in an organiza- pretty big changes. They were hoping to tion, or studying in the classroom, stu- break the reputation of a do-nothing or- dents had to MAKE IT OR BREAK IT. ABOVE: Steadily concentrating, senior Carrie Bard carves a sculpture from a piece of plaster in Di- mensional Design. RIGHT: To make his point understood more clearly, senior Brian Watson gestures to the gov- ernment class in Hopcal during similation LEFT: Closely watching the test tube, sophomore Jeff Rosenthal accurately measures the exact num- ber of grams of solution needed. ABOVE: At the last home girls swim meet, junior Karen Plunket, team manager, recognizes CTO freshman Amy Schroer for her help throughout the season. Sleepily, kids trudge te schecl As I heard my belligerent alarm clock blaring on the first morning of summer school, June 13, I thought to myself, " What a drag! " Getting up at 7 a.m. for eight long weeks of summer school was just not my idea of fun. Oh well, there were a few who had it even worse than I. Instead of getting up for the 8 to 9:55 class or the 10:05 to noon class, they ac- tually had to be out of bed at 6 a.m. to be at the school for the 7 to 8 a.m. class on alternate days to go driving. Imagine, at that hour in the morning, I couldn ' t even roll over and play dead, much less learn to drive a car! Still, I really was excited about getting my license and even about taking physi- cal education, since it meant not having to take it during the year. I really didn ' t have too many other plans for the sum- mer, so, along with 712 other students and 28 teachers, I went to summer school. Of course, physical education and drivers education weren ' t the only classes offered. Students could also take Typing I, Health and Safety, Devel- opmental Reading and the make-up classes of Biology, English, math and so- cial studies. No, it didn ' t quite compare with lying on a sunny beach, but some things were really surprising, such as the way most of the students dressed. It was more informal than the regular school year, with some of the students wearing shorts, halters and sloppy T-shirts. Also, some students took co-ed physical edu- cation. Pretty surprising! Now, as I heard my alarm clock blar- ing on the last day of summer school, Aug. 5, I thought that it had turned out to be quite fun, and getting up at 7 a.m. to go to school during the normal school year was certainly going to be a drag! 40 Summer School LEFT: Still half-asleep, sophomore Jeff Scholl listens to a Health and Safety lecture, while sophomore Carla Stockhouse catches up on her sleep. BELOW: Carefully making sure his copy is identical to FAR BELOW: With a glance at her work, sophomore the copy in the book, freshman Vince Gomez compares Sharon Stevens reviews her day in Health and Safety his typing. before turning in her assignment. LEFT: To gain a head start in the physical education course and to increase his skill, freshman Rich Parbst bowls. FAR LEFT: With complete concentration, junior Lisa Kmak double checks her assign- ment before turning it in. Summer School 41 ABOVE: To catch up on some unfinished homework, junior Mary Crantner creates a traffic jam for senior Eric Compton by stopping to work in the hall. RIGHT: Caught in a tangled web of the volleyball net, junior Kevin Burke trys to manipulate his way through the fieldhouse. MIDDLE: A look of surprise shows on the face of sophomore Lisa Nesivich as she accidentally bumps into a fellow student. FAR RIGHT: In order to make it to her class on time, senior joy Brumm hurriedly grabs her books from her locker. 42 7 minutes C ' mon bell! Please ring! These last few minutes seem to take forever! I ' m really gonna have to hurry if I want to catch up with Phyllis, since the only time I see her is between third and fourth hour, come to think of it, seven minutes isn ' t much time to ask her out for a first date . . . Brrring! We ' ll, bell, it ' s about time! I ' ll just scoop up all my books and dash for the door. Now I have to go to my locker and then the guidance office for a schedule change request before I can head to the South Building. Oh no! Why do all the freshman girls gather in front of MY locker to gossip? " Excuse me please. Could you move your little group down to number 223 so I can get in here? " Well they seem to be moving a little slowly today so I ' ll just slip in be- hind them and grab my History book. Now here comes a big decision. Do I risk walking outside through all that snow and ice or just go through the fieldhouse? Hmm. I better just stay in- side since I don ' t feel like spending the next 15 minutes defrosting! Oh great! I really made the wrong choice! The last gym class always leaves this stupid volleyball net strung across the fieldhouse when I ' m in a big hurry! I either have to crawl under it or attempt to lift it over my head while holding an armful of heavy books! Usually I ' m not so lucky. I just feel something strangling me all of a sudden and then I know the net ' s up! Is that Phyllis ahead? Yes! Nobody has a pink dress like that one! Now I ' ll really have to pour on the speed! Hey! What ' s happening to me? With all these lockers slamming and all the kids pushing and shoving from every di- rection I ' m beginning to feel very dizzy! Oh no! Some enormous person is head- ing straight for me, and I ' m trapped! Whoaa! There go my books. " Hey you! Get back here and help me pick these up! " Hmm. I have this funny feeling he ' s not coming back. Well I ' m off again. I think I ' ll have to postpone asking Phyllis until tomorrow since the first bell already rang and that leaves me about 30 seconds to get to class. I ' ll never understand how some of these kids can stand outside their class- room and talk the whole seven minutes. Brrring! Whew! Just as I ' m sitting down. Wait a minute! That doesn ' t look like my History teacher and who are all these weird looking kids? What? This is sophomore English? Looks like I ' m gonna be late after all! 7 minutes 43 Hobbies Hobbies, bowling, chess extend into useful interests " Hey, this guy is pretty good, he can walk the dog, and wow, look at him do the moon walk! He can even do a hand- stand! What kind of place is this any- way? All I wanted to do was take a walk in the park and I find myself surrounded by all these people whizzing by me on some kind of mini surfboard with wheels! " Like most people, everyone seems to have a hobby of some sort. Hobbies can vary anywhere between skateboarding to junk collecting. Painting, rugmaking, playing an instrument, dancing or just reading can be profitable hobbies that can extend into future accomplishments or can be another way to pass the time. The 28 members of the Bowling Club found a way to pass the time by spend- ing every Monday at Munster Lanes Bowling Alley. Totalling averages, handi- caps and pins for the seven teams was the job of the Bowling Club sponsor, Mr. Jeffery Graves and club officers. Bowling Club offered students the chance to compete with other members on four- member teams. For $2.25, which went towards 3 games and team trophies at the end of the year, students had the chance to bet- ter their skills and have fun at the same time. Another way of having fun and putting your brain to work at the same time is the challenging game of chess. Check and checkmate were often heard by the 11 members of the Chess Club. Sponsored by Mr. Bryan Young, biology teacher, Chess Club was opened to anyone who was interested in playing. The members sold Bic pens, five for $1, to raise money for fees and trans- portation on trips to other schools. To each meet they brought five boards and played a Round Robin, where all the members played each other in an elimination game which de- cided the top players. All in all, being able to participate in Bowling and Chess Club and having a hobby gave students a chance to wind down from their everyday school life. ▼ s y WjjI i . HI ” r p ■K V ' W |(jl n ETl Hi t FI jrin r (’] M LEFT: CHESS CLUB. FRONT ROW: Jim DalSanto, Stan Zygmnt, Ilya Schwartzman, Robert Hughes. ROW 2: Da- vid Baran, Les Kistler, Steve Gerdt, Rich Bukvich. BACK ROW: Eric Carlson, Mr. Bryan Young, Marty Elkmann, Troy Hodson. LEFT: While enjoying his hobby of swimming, junior Gary Brazel takes a giant leap to hit the target. BELOW: After a long, thoughtful set up, junior Steve Hoi- seth finally releases the ball in hopes of gaining a strike for his team. FAR LEFT: BOWLING CLUB. FRONT ROW: Karen Ku- shnak, Laura Winkler, Jill Pasko, Mr. Jeffrey Graves, Carla Stockhouse, Chip Rednour. ROW 2; Mike Platusic, Keith Aigner, Dave Vanci, Michelle Pasko, Ann Stepniewski, Debbie Whitham, Mike McNurlan. ROW 3; Tom Seliger, Jeff Scholl, Nancy Surufka, Sharon St. Arnaud, Kim Faj- man, Margeret Hibler, Carole Corns. BACK ROW: Mike Condos, Don Sobolewski, Carl Paunicka, Shari Kauff- mann, Gail Zacok, Terry Golubiewski. Bowling, Chess Club 45 ABOVE RIGHT: SCUBA CLUB. FRONT ROW: Jim Scholte, Mr. Brian Young, Rose Santare. ROW 2: John Lanman, Tom Chael, Brian Polak. BACK ROW: Ethan Smith, Paul Adams, Dave MrVan, John Sartain, Brian Warning. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: OUTDOORS CLUB. FRONT ROW: Kelly Zatorski, Blair Barkal, Carla Speranza, Carrie Bard, Diane Webber, Mike Stirling. ROW 2: Lisa Hieber, Caesar Labitan, Mary Wilkinson, Ja- nine Slivka, Vicky Harding, Judy Leask, Allison Hirsch. ROW 3: Gary Frank, Karen Psaros, Kelly Fusner, Melinda Pieters, Noreen Walsh, Connie Shearer, Sarah Duncan, Susan Acheson. BACK ROW: Mr. Arthur Haverstock, Ethan Smith, Scott Diehl, Rose Santare, Diane McMorris, Brian Polak, Sue Brown, Maureen Bryan. ABOVE: As part of her Outdoors Club activities, ju- nior Kelly Zatorski gains leverage in order to thor- oughly examine a bird ' s nest. RIGHT: Upon reaching the surface after a dive, sophomore James Scholte checks over his equip- ment and inflates his life preserver. 46 Outdoors, Scuba Club Outdoor s, Scuba Club Outdoors, Scuba Club 47 Rain, tain go away, come again some other day Anybody can call “Dial the Weather " to find out the daily forecast whether it be rain, snow, or sunshine. Since Stu- dents do not have any control over the climate, some made the best possible use of the weather as it was. Diving to the bottom of a clear blue lake in Wisconsin, the 10 members of the Scuba Club and sponsor Mr. Brian Young, Biology teacher, cooled them- selves off from the warm temperatures of fall and spring. To learn more about their hobby, the Lake County Sheriff ' s department gave them a lecture. With hopes of finding car and ship wrecks, the club members took another dive in the spring. While the cold weather stopped the Scuba Club for awhile, it did not stop the 28 members of the Outdoors Club from taking a " freeze out, " an outing where each person spent the night in a sleeping bag in the snow. The Outdoors Club along with spon- sor Mr. Arthur Haverstock, biology teacher, and president Kelly Zatorski, ju- nior, went on a campout and rock climbing trip to Devils Lake, Wl, in the fall. During the winter, they had a tobog- ganing party. A canoe trip along Indiana rivers and another campout brought the year to an end. Students not involved in clubs could still take advantage of the warm weather by riding a bike, playing tennis, or even going for a walk. When the weather be- came colder, others used the snow to ski, snow mobile, and have an occa- sional snowball fight. Whether through organizations or on their own, students made due with the weather and took the best advantage of it that they could. ABOVE: While contemplating a difficult math problem, freshman Jim Such relieves his tension by chewing on a pen cap. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: As she studies for an up- ABOVE RIGHT: While taking a chemistry test, coming test, junior Sharon Mazanek fidgets with sophomore Craig Smith nervously rolls his pencil her necklace to reduce her nervousness. while he tries to think of an answer. 48 Nervous Habits Nervous Habits 49 his knuckles? The two of them could do a beautiful duet. It ' s just too bad this isn ' t music class. Well, I ' ll just have to give them one of my l ' m-trying-to-listen-to-the-lecture stares. There, that did it. Silence . . . .Ex- cept-l think I ' m going to scream. If Mr. Thumbleseltzer throws that piece of chalk up into the air just once more, I ' ll That was already the 27th time. Well, maybe he ' ll drop it . . . .28. One more toss. 29. He could be on our basketball team. 30. I ' m going to SCRE— At last, he actually stopped! Now to really concentrate. Sure. With all these distractions? Look, Frank Fidget is clicking his pen up and down, and Tina Twitch is sliding her locket on its chain making the most irritating, aggra- vating, scratchy sound possible. Really, I give up. I just think I ' ll sit here and tear off the little edges from my piece of spi- ral notebook paper. Oh well .... " What, Norma? No, I ' m not nervous. Why? Oh, could I stop? Well, sure My nervous habits are distracting you? Oh, I ' m really sorry. Hands in lap. Both feet flat on the floor. Don ' t move. NERVOUS? ME?! Oh honestly, just look at everyone else! Fidget, twitch, tap, click. They ' re the ag- gravating ones. Maybe it ' s just not nerves-but a conspiracy to keep me from listening to this lecture-or maybe . . . they ' re all just bored without any- thing else to do. No, I think that jim Jit- ters just forgot to eat breakfast this morning and that ' s why he ' s so hungrily chewing on his pen cap. Oh well, it ' s just too bad this test isn ' t going to be over human nature or even over nervous habits. I could say a lot about those subjects . . . And come think of it . . . Why am I drumming my fingers on the desktop? What?! The test over the analytical comparison of the magnitude differ- ential concerning micro-organisms and Mac Trucks is tomorrow??! Oh no! I guess that means I should listen to Mr. Thumbleseltzer ' s lecture. Yes, note- book ' s out. Rrrrrrrriipp. Paper ' s out. Wait, that ' s funny; the lines seem to be trembling Oh, it ' s just my hands. I wonder why. It couldn ' t be that I am nervous about taking a mere 600 point test. Could it be? No, of course not. Just concentrate. Think. That ' s it, concentrate. If only I could hear . . . .What ' s all that noise? Tapp. Click. Tap, tapp. Click, tap. Honestly, it looks like even if I ' m not nervous, then at least everyone else is. Tapp, tap. tap. Tap. Tap. Tap. Tap, tap. Just look there in front of me. Norma Nervous keeps tapping her foot. Maybe she ' s pretending to still be in choir. Oh well.-But what about Jim Jitters cracking RIGHT: To make sure she has enough water in her graduated cylinder, sophomore Karen Psaros adds a few more drops. RIGHT: Physics is a challenge for most students, but with his calculator, senior Fred de la Cotera finds it easy. FAR RIGHT: To show that it is possible to pop the bottom from a water-filled bottle, senior John Moehl demonstrates before his Physics class. ABOVE: Despite a windy day at the dunes, junior Kelly Zatorski and sophomore jane Pieczykolan take notes on their Project Biology outing. FAR RIGHT: To drive home the process of facto- ring numbers, Mr. Steve Wroblewski uses a “spe- cial " technique with freshman Laurie Harding. 50 Math, Science When his battery fails, I fail, tee I was a real math and science brain in high school. I was so caught up in the world of micro-organisms and polyno- mials that I almost lost touch with the real world. Only with the help of my trusty calculator did I make it through all the theorems and formulas. Actually, it all began four years ago. Like most other freshmen, I took Biol- ogy. The unit on mitosis and the cheek cell lab really caught my interest, but, of course, I didn ' t stop there. Passing up the easier math courses like Basic Math, General Math I and II, and Algebra I, I started right in with Geome- try. Those proofs were a challenge, but by then I was already on the verge of be- coming hooked for life. As I progressed on to Algebra II and Chemistry, my calculator and I became better friends. Although I could only use a slide rule in Chemistry and scratch pa- per for my mathematical thoughts, my calculator and I worked together dili- gently at home. Despite the fact that it didn ' t require a calculator, Health and Safety was still one of my favorite classes. Learning arti- ficial respiration on Annie, the resuscita- tion dummy, and studying the skeleton were really thrilling. I couldn ' t wait to be promoted to Col- lege Algebra and Trigonometry. I really used my calculator, by now my best friend, for those formulas with radians and degrees. We even got to use our calculators during a test in Physics. What a break! Oh, and how could I forget op- erating on those little white mice in Ad- vanced Biology? What an experience! Finally, I was right on my way to be- coming a math and science genius with Calculus. Finding derivatives was one of the most exciting things in life. I spent every spare minute working with my cal- culator. I never realized how dependent I was becoming on it. But suddenly it all ended. I was sitting in the classroom during a big test, work- ing steadily, when the little green num- bers began to dim and fade away! My best friend was betraying me! His bat- teries failed and so did I. Math, Science 51 " Oh, wow! I ' m so embarrassed! Can you believe I did that? " " Hey, don ' t worry about it. Everybody makes mistakes at some time. " " Yea, but nobody is as dumb as me. " " Are you kidding? Don ' t you remem- ber the time . . . ... It had just snowed and the side- walks were really slippery. She was trying to impress the guy walking with her. She was using her best perfume and her Ultra-Brite smile. Suddenly, WHOOSH!, BOOM!, she ' s flat on the sidewalk. It didn ' t matter though. They both just laughed and he asked her out. " " That ' s right. Maybe it ' s okay to make mistakes. I remember that little freshman who opened his locker and was knocked out by an avalanche of books. He lived through the rest of school. " " Yea, but my favorite one was the girl who took a wrong turn and found her- self locked in the courtyard by the south office. " " That was pretty funny. By the time someone spotted her, she ' d missed lunch. " " I ' ll never forget freshman year when I walked into the guys ' bathroom by mis- take. You wouldn ' t believe that poor kid ' s expression! " " You know, even teachers make mis- takes. Once, my Spanish teacher went to pull down the movie screen and pulled it right off the wall! Then suddenly first semester ended and I didn ' t realize it. I waltzed into my first hour class and angrily accused someone of taking my seat. When I fi- nally looked up and saw all those blank faces, it hit me. I had a different sched- ule this semester. " " Wasn ' t it you who had a test in Al- gebra and when you got to your next class, you found that you ' d put it into your folder? What a mistake! But at least your teacher understood. " " See, even though they range from wearing unmatched earrings to walking into the wrong locker room, everyone does make mistakes sometimes! " 52 Everybody makes mistakes FAR LEFT: Icy sidewalks can be hazardous as se- nior Marianne Lanman tries to take a short cut to class through the horseshoe. CENTER: With a look of disgust, freshman Laura Gregor finds getting to her locker after school more trouble than she anticipated. LEFT: Caught in a hurry so as not to be tardy for class, a confused freshman accidently enters the boys ' bathroom. ABOVE: Locked out in the courtyard, junior Scott McMahon waits dismally for someone to let him in. LEFT: An avalanche of books falls from sophomore Paul Landay ' s overstuffed locker. Everybody makes mistakes 53 RIGHT: In anticipation of further instruc- tions from her teacher, freshman Cheryl Nagy looks away from measuring her waist- band in Clothing I. FAR RIGHT: While the metal is still hot, sophomore Ed Bacon and Mr. Steve Toma- sula quickly weld it into the desired shape in Metals class. ► ABOVE: While the water is at just the right temperature, sophomore Mary Webber cooks her noodles before adding them to her casserole. RIGHT: For a wavelength experiment, se- niors Gordon Kunz and Chuck Drabenstot, and junior Rick Dunning test an electrical circuit with a volt meter. 54 Shop, Home Ec. D I add a i mid €f flour cr?... Wow! Was that a pain trying to get those long noodles in that short pan! Cooking is easy for girls. It seems to be inborn with them. But what about me? I ' m just a beginner and what a klutz! I must say, though, that I am doing better because I only dropped two cartons of eggs when we were making quick breads, let a pan of spaghetti sauce boil over onto the stove, used salt instead of sugar to make cookies, and only caught the stove on fire once! I think I enjoyed the eating part the best. It was then that my clumsiness was at its peak. Once when we were eating some of the for- eign food, I tripped, and my chop suey went all over the girl I had a crush on! It ' s a good thing I didn ' t choose to take Clothing I and II; I probably would have sewn myself to my garmet. And in advanced clothing and tailoring, I might have sewn my fingers to my raincoat with all that hand sewing. In Interpersonal Relations, I discov- ered more about children, my family, personalities, environment and other in- teresting topics dealing with people. It was one of the better classes as far as coordination goes. The reports were easier than sewing or cooking, except for the time I knocked over the projector we used to show filmstrips. (continued on page 57) Shop, Home Ec. 55 RIGHT: As he demonstrates the use of the lathe, senior Kevin D ' Arcv rounds the wood to form a spindal. BELOW: For a precise sketch of his project, fresh- man joe Stadola lays out his pattern with the use of a straight edge. FAR RIGHT: As she tastes her noodle casserole, freshman Marilyn Bown hopes she added the right amount of salt. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: While she pins her pattern to her material, freshman Tami Cleland listens to in- structions directed toward another student. 56 Shop, Home Ec Ch, these are pliers? (continued from page 55) After stumbling through my Home Economics courses, I thought maybe I could do better in Industrial Arts. Why not? Guys are supposed to be good at that sort of stuff, right? So I tried all of them, with the exception of Metals and Electronics. (I was afraid I might melt myself or send 200 volts through my body; then how would I look all with- ered and charred?) When I heard about the neat things they do, though, I wished I had taken them. Do you know that in Electronics you get to make four differ- ent kinds of motors, work with com- puter circuits, and trouble shoot for ra- dios? And in Metals you get to bend metal into many projects, like spotlight reflectors and weightlifting benches. Contrary to my belief that boys are born craftsmen, Mechanics, Drafting and Wood shop again proved me to be one uncoordinated individual! It was amaz- ing to me that all those lines drawn from the use of a T-square, an angle or a com- pass could result in plans for a home or office building or some other structure. Funny how mine always seemed to re- semble the leaning Tower of Pisa! Fearful of losing a finger, caution became my ut- most concern in Woodshop. I made it through the making of a small stool and a backscratcher, but it was on my wood- sculpture that I managed to break two drill bits in ten minutes. Power Mechanics was my last and fi- nal hope for improving my coordination, but again I was wrong. I re ally had a good time working on those cars, too. I just hope the owner of the silver Trans Am isn ' t angry when he finds out about the three bolts I forgot to put back in, not to mention the wrench I forgot to re- move after replacing the spark plugs! Shop, Home Ec 57 Oh, my aching keys! Click Clack, Clickety Clack. These kids keep pounding on my keys. It ' s espe- cially hard in Typing I when they are just beginning to type and keep hunting for the right keys. When they find the keys, they absolutely crush them into me. Have they no mercy? Near the end of the semester they had to type a term pa- per, and by then they hopefully knew where all the keys were. In Typing II and III, it got better, these kids breezed along at 40, 50 and even 60 words a minute. Plus (how could I forget?) they had to do some wonderful timed writings. Some of the kids even tried to get a few extra words in by continuing to type af- ter the teacher had called time— the little devils. The more advanced students in Typing IV got the chance to type work- sheets and assignments for various teachers. In the next room, I knew the short- hand students were busily taking down their dictation, trying desperately to catch every word the teacher was saying. In the beginning of the year, I could see them struggling with the new and different syllables and sounds they had to master writing. In accounting class, students were able to work on ledgers and worksheets. I could see them analyzing business transactions. They even got to play ster- eotronics— a game where you pretend you are the accountant and you are working for a real company. It really sounded fun. Learning the general aspects of busi- ness, including how to write checks, kept freshmen and sophomores busy in General Business class. Click Clack. Business Machines taught students how to use various machines like my girl friend the adding machine. By taking Consumer Education, fresh- men and sophomores learned how not to get cheated when buying merchan- dise and also how to buy insurance and a used car. Boy, oh boy, getting and keeping a job is tough, but Sales and Marketing taught juniors and seniors this and the additional information of how to arrange and make store displays. Clickity Clack. Clickety Clack. Well, looks like she ' s ready to give me the old one-two. A tab and then a hard return. Ow! I wasn ' t ready for that return. Oh well, I guess I better take a nap and rest my weary keys. 58 Business LEFT: While workng on her stereotronics in Ac- counting, junior Michelle Cwiok quickly adds up the total in her column. BOTTOM LEFT: Because class ended early, junior Katie Gainer has some extra time to read her as- signment in Sales and Marketing. BELOW: Quickly pecking away during a timed writing, sophomore Mike Gaffigan tries to type as many words as possible before time is called. FAR BELOW: As she tries to decipher what the book says, junior Judi Leask studies her speed- forms in Shorthand class. OE 4, OE On job training promotes skills As you enter the office for the first time, you hope that you can remember all the typing, shorthand, and sales- manship skills you ' ve learned in the last two years. Getting a job through Dis- tributive Education and the Office Edu- cation Association proved to be a big help to students planning a business career. By taking Salesmanship and Marketing as a junior, students prepared for voca- tions in marketing, merchandising, and management. This provided a good background for senior DE, in which the students received on-the-job training in the afternoon. Eighteen students took advantage of this half day classroom work and half day job training. Students received their grades on their employers ' evaluation of how well they did their jobs, as well as on class work. Under Mr. Leo Sherman ' s leadership, DE members competed with other re- gional schools in district competition held at Valparaiso. Here, they tested their knowledge and skill in 15 marketing areas such as: window display, math, and human relations. Twenty-three stu- dents placing at regionals entered the state competition at French Lick. After placing fifth at state in Food Marketing, Junior Kevin Hassellof qualified for Na- tionals and traveled to Washington, D.C. Bake sales every Friday and a Sweetest Day carnation sale raised money for field trips, the senior DE banquet, and Christmas gifts for orphanages. While DE members were busy per- fecting their business skills, OEA mem- bers were developing an awareness of various office occupations. The purpose of OEA was to " develop leadership, to develop the spirit of competition and to give students a chance to meet different people from other schools and to help others through civic and service projects, " said OEA sponsor, Miss Janice Kostelnik. With the help of OEA president Deb- bie Rice, the 34 junior and the 15 senior OEA members raised over $1000 by sell- ing coloring books, having candy and bake sales, sponsoring a dance, and hav- ing a car wash. The money was used for attending regional and state confer- ences, sponsoring a banquet, and hos- ting several social events including a Christmas brunch for employers. ABOVE: Office Education Association: FRONT ROW: Miss (anice Kostelnik, Judy Leask, Jacqui Zubay, Debbie Rice, Pat Rybarski, Joanne Schume- ser, Sandra Bowling, Kim Schuljak, Sue Gorman. ROW 2: Holly Barthold, Debbie Glenton, Janice Walczak, Debbie Kucer, Ellen Melby, Rose Schreier, Joyce Braun, Judy Slivka. ROW 3: Bonnie Belinsky, Donna Dahlkamp, Linda Brenner, Therese Smiley, Julie Moran, Debbie Meseberg, Donna Kender, Lisa Nesavich. BACK ROW: Joy Brumm, Merna Dejesus, Bev Hudec, Patty Gage, Sue Dahlkamp, Karen Peterson, Doria McNiel. ABOVE: Distributive Education: FRONT ROW: Robert Longhouser, Steve Mullhulland, Lisa Moss, Dave Rentfro, Mike Smith, Terry Moore, Sarah Muntiu, Bryan Kaminski, Bob Skurka, Kevin D ' Arcy, Scott Diehl. ROW 2: Julie Burbich, Lori Merkel, Bryan Hazlip, Tim Wilson, Mitch Portney, Jeff Barnes, Charlie Bogucz, Tom Bogucz, Diane Williamson, John Hayes, Mr. Ralph Sherman. ROW 3: Sue Emhuff, Maria Sigler, Judy Kessler, Jill Hef- fley, Caren Smith, Meg Schwerin, Katy Gainer, Sue Hunt, Marge Korzenecki, Lori Mears, Bob Snow, Sandy Kowalacyn, Lisa Kiyczak. ROW 4: Greg Ka- plan, Dale Matazar, Dave Kwasny, Doug Ryan, Brad Truver, Karen Leary, Tim Webb, Lori Engle, Joyce Rovai, Jose Aguilera, Bob Mason, Beth Glass, Katy Webb. BACK ROW: John Gastrich, John Sowa, Dave Minus, Greg Clark, Ethan Smith, Denni Kielman, Brian D ' Ray, Joe Goldasich, Steve Faso, Ken Banas, Ron Moskovsky, Bob Corolla. LEFT: As she performs part of her job at Munster TOP: As she takes a customer ' s deposit, senior Lumber Company, senior Lori Merkel answers a Jackie DalSanto acquires banking skills while work- customers question while pricing paint. ing at First Federal Bank of East Chicago. Speech and Debate Practice f skill lead to State Title When thinking of belonging to an or- ganization many people usually think of doing nothing more than going to meet- ings and baking for bake sales. However, being a member of Speech and Debate consisted of much more than this. The members practiced long hours to strengthen skills to develop a talent. However, all the hard work paid off. For the first time since 1972, the Speech Team came home with the first place State Championship trophy. Of the 12 members who attended the State meet in Indianapolis, seven placed. Helping the team to a victory, senior Charles Weinberg took first place in the Im- promptu Competition. Junior Debbie Yalowitz received a second place in Girls ' Extemporaneous speech. In the Dramatic Duo competition, sophomore Roxanne Paulson and junior Kevin Burke took fourth place. Senior James Wein- berg took fourth in Boy ' s Ex- temporaneous and senior Dave Wax- man took seventh in Broadcasting. Also placing, sophomore Janice Levy took seventh in Girls ' Extemporaneous. The 73 members of the Speech Team, sponsored by Mrs. Helen Engstrom, ABOVE: With only 30 minutes time to prepare, ju- Right: As National Competition approaches, se- nior Debbie Yalowitz works busily to write her Ex- nior Dave Waxman checks his files to make sure temporaneous Speech. he has evidence to support his arguments. Speech and English teacher, took second in both Sectionals and Regionals. The Speech team took first at Speech Dis- tricts with the help of the debaters. By taking first at Debate Districts, the Debate team of Waxman and Charles Weinberg qualified for the National meet at Northwestern University in June. The team of Levy and sophomore Sue Goldenberg placed third at Districts. Waxman ' s and Charles Weinberg ' s vic- tory at Butler and a fifth place at North- western, where they competed with de- baters from 37 other states were some major accomplishments of the season. The team of junior Kurt Kappes and se- nior Steve Silver placed fifth at State and Waxman and Charles Weinberg placed ninth. James Weinberg also qualified for Nationals through the District Congress by winning Senate. To raise money, the Speech and De- bate team held its ' annual Homecoming Chicken Barbeque. The tickets cost $3 for adults and $1.75 for children. The season ended with a banquet in May and a picnic at Mrs. Engstroms ' farm. 62 Speech and Debate LEFT: To help out during the Homecoming Chicken Barbecue, freshman Mitch Caffigan pumps the barbecue sauce onto the chicken. BELOW: With the aid of various body gestures, se- nior James Weinberg practices an Extemporaneous speech before an upcoming meet. ▼ 1 jP V ' ■ Q ' A 1 f S « r ' wfk ABOVE: SPEECH AND DEBATE: FRONT ROW: Michelle Pasko, Charles Weinberg, Janice Levy, James Weinberg, David Waxman, Laura Brauer, Susan Goldenberg. ROW 2: Maureen Bryan, Kerry Connor, Toni Coulis, Sharyn Stevens, Rebecca Ja- novsky, Arlene Jimerez, Amy Zucker, Jill Barath. ROW 3: Terri Coulis, Diane Webber, Blair Barkal, Jon Mintz, Mike Costellaneta, Jill Pasko, Patty Et- ling, Deda Shoemaker. BACK ROW: Tom Bosch, Mike Ricks, John Vitkus, Jon Luksich, Pam Pre- ndergast, Evie Shoemaker, Amy Braun, Jeanine Gozdecki. Speech and Debate 63 64 Teacher Aides Teachers Aides ABOVE: TEACHER ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: Barbara Pavlovic, Gayle Johnson, Leslie Goodman, Jim Green- spon. Bob Carroll, Eric Compton, Lisa Nisevich, Josie Raymundo, Debbie Ambelang. ROW 2: Debbie Kucer, Susan Snyder, Eileen Hansen, Mark Zielanzny, Rob Mintz, Kathy Collins, Sue Branco, Kristi Granack, Betty Janian, Mark Kruzan, Wendy Zwolenski, Debra Kruc- zek. Row 3: Jeff Prendergast, Marybeth Guiden, Wendy Wagner, Elaine Ulber, Greg Oslan, Charles Weinberg, Dave Waxman, Cathie Przybysz, John School, Christy Edington, Jenny Elman, Diana Manich. BACK ROW: Terry Golubiewski, Mark Zacok, Mary Zeldenrust, Cathy Moore, Sherry Hughes, Scott Franczek, John Hayes, Tom Pink, Christi Mazanek, Sherry Mazanek, Sylvia Mihalareas, Lisa Dillard. Go to the head of the classfroom) In the beginning there was kindergar- ten. Remember all the puzzles, paints, games and snacks? Your teacher was like a second mother to you. She was always listening to what you had to say and was willing to help you anytime you asked. She was your friend. But now, 13 long and trying years later, you are starting to see teaching in a dif- ferent perspective. Now, you are in front of the class instructing those always questioning and mischief-making little kindergarteners. This year 28 seniors found themselves in this situation. Helping students in a class called Cadet Teaching is available to any senior who enjoys working with and is interested in grammar school chil- dren. Seniors make their way to one of five elementary schools in the Munster area, Monday through Friday, second and third hour for 12 weeks. Grading papers, putting up bulletin boards and reading stories are just a few of the things cadet teachers did. Another worthwhile activity which also requires grading papers and helping students is teacher assistants. Assistants receive grades on perfor- mance and have responsibilities, just like they were in a “normal " class. A test over the Dewey Decimal sys- tem given by head librarian, Mrs. Cheryl Joseph was just one of the requirements for library assistants. After this, they be- gan positioning and filing books and magazines, issuing books, and cutting newspaper articles out for the vertical file. In the guidance, North and South of- fices, the students became non-paid secretaries. Filing schedules, typing and addressing envelopes and running er- rands were practiced. In the North office an aide was often heard saying, " Good day, Munster High School, may I help you? " Chemistry, biology and physics aides spent their time grading labs, taking at- tendance, posting grades and occasion- ally cleaning test tubes. English, art, social studies and foreign language assistants graded papers and basically helped the teacher with what- ever needed to be done. Times have changed since kindergar- ten as teacher aides and cadet teachers found the other side of the desk. LEFT: Smiles appear as senior Tricia Eggers grades a perfect workbook. BELOW LEFT: As story time ends, senior Kim Duhon is asked a question by one of her students. TOP: PARAGON STAFF: FRONT ROW: Ke- vin Seliger, Wendy Wagner, Dave Dorn- berg, Debbie Yalowitz, Roberta Tankel. ROW 2: Vicki Harding, Sue Snyder, Pam Wlazik, Sue Morario, l aren Johnson, Mich- elle Pasko, Pam Kiser. ROW 3: Josie Ray mundo, Meg Schwerin, Karen Kwasnica, Debbie Ambelang, Eileen Hansen, Dalia Si- dabras, Lisa Roth, Karen Peterson. ROW 4: Mike Morningstar, Leslie Goodman, Kerri Dunn, Michelle Montes, Jill Pasko, Carol Landay, Karen Grompone, Jill Langendorff, Nancy Krause. RIGHT: To find the best, co-editors-in-chief seniors Pam Kiser and Dalia Sidabras search through pictures for opening. ABOVE: With their heads together, senior Eileen Hansen, copy editor, and Mrs. Hast- ings, advisor proofread the opening copy. W T Jfl Hr m Wt 1 66 Paragon LEFT: To help out with the annual picture sale, ju- BELOW: After perfecting her copy, senior niors Josie Raymundo and Roberta Tankel trans- Jill Langendorff, athletics editor, is able to port their merchandise to the cafeteria. type it on her final type sheet. Tick , took, tick, I need a picture Oh, look at that poor girl, weeping and crying because it ' s a deadline and she doesn ' t have any pictures. I ' m cer- tainly glad I ' m not her. Watching her and the rest of them from up here is enough. I just hang up here and remind them of the time speedily ticking away. Tick . . . tick . . . tick . . . Contrary to popular belief. Paragon was not all parties and fun. It was a lot of work. Every day I saw 25 staff members and five photographers concentrate on pictures, copy, captions, and layouts. They worked together to produce the best yearbook they were capable of making. Of course the work was a little easier with the help of the advisor Mrs. Nancy Hastings, journalism teacher, and co-editors-in-chief seniors Pam Kiser and Dalia Sidabras. Planning the year- book began in August when five senior staffers spent a week at a journalism workshop at Ball State University. There they learned new techniques and meth- ods of yearbooking. Paragon did have their share of fun. They had birthday parties and a special Christmas party. The Christmas party, held at junior Michelle Kurteff ' s house, was for both the Paragon and Crier Staff. Sometimes I really didn ' t know about that class. They did some pretty weird things. But you could always count on something interesting happening during that class. When November rolled around, " Have You Got Yours? " was a popular question throughout the school. Because of strange announcements and posters posted throughout the school, the Paragon staff initiated a campaign to sell the 78 yearbook which centered around the theme of ' Make It or Break It. ' A total of 1250 books were sold. To also help finance the yearbook, ads were sold to local businesses and patrons contributed with monetary donations. Tick . . . tick . . . tick . . . Oh, she has fi- nally stopped crying. She has all her pic- tures and copy ready and realizes she will make her deadline on time. Paragon 67 FAR RIGHT: CRIER STAFF. FRONT ROW: Yvonne Klootwyk, Mike Reach, Brizieda Cardenas, Tim Finley, Michele Kurteff. ROW 2: Dave Waxman, Dave Goodman, Greg Hartoonian, Jim Szczepaniak, Sue RIGHT: Before the Crier staff begins criti- quing the previous issue, junior Greg Hart- oonian searches for errors. TOP: To perform her job as News Editor, senior Sue Branco writes her opinions and corrections on a story. Scott, Rob Mintz, Jaci Kelchak, Lori Krumrie, Cheryl Padberg. ROW 3: Nancy Coltun, Mary Grantner, Francis Bame, Mark Kruzan, Sue Branco, Barb PavJovic, Cari Manley, Mrs. Nancy Hastings, Evie Shoemaker. ABOVE: Before giving final approval. Edi- tor-in-chief senior Mark Kruzan checks a story before it can be typed. ABOVE RIGHT: Because of the up-coming deadline, junior Jackie Kelchak hurries to put the finishing touches on her story. 68 Crier Extra, extra, read all about hi the printers to be copied onto adhesive backed paper. Friday morning, the Crier was ready for the market. The Crier was a completely self-sup- porting newspaper that made its funds through the sale of Valentine ' s Day Car- nations, Thanksgiving Thankfuls, Christ- mas Wishes and advertising. The Crier instituted a new organiza- tion of their stories in an attempt to gear the paper more towards student interest. For example, the front page carried more in-depth features as well as the top news stories. The second page gave Crier members a chance to voice their opinions, and many editorials appeared during the year. Other articles appeared featuring a poll on favorite TV programs, college planning information, and other stories to interest the student. These new ideas were brought back from a Summer workshop at Ball State University at- tended by three staff members. The staff, with the help of Mrs. Nancy Hastings, Journalism teacher, put out a paper every other Friday. The 1977 Crier received top honors from the National Scholastic Press Asso- ciation by receiving the All American Newspaper Award for that year. " Anyone for a Crier? " " Here, don ' t forget about me, I have a subscription this semester! " " And I want one too " " Wait a minute, There is enough for everyone here. " " During second hour, the Crier staff will sell the paper for 25 cents, " noted the authoritative voice on the PA system. In a few minutes, a pair of staffers would be knocking on the door, saying, " Criers! " and they would be distributed to those with subscriptions and those brandishing a shiny quarter. But the unsuspecting students who enjoy the Crier twice monthly did not realize that there was more to the paper than what was written on its pages. What the reader did not see was the be- hind-the-scenes action that helped to create the Crier. After an issue had been distributed, the work was far from over, for the staff had to wait for reader re- sponse which was evaluated and used as a guideline to improvement. Before any of this was done, however, the decision as to what the content of the paper would be had to be made solely by the 30 members of the staff. The Editorial Board, consisting of all page editors, advertising, and business managers, met once a week to deter- mine which issues would be covered. Assignments were made and the report- ers were sent out for interviews. Scrambled notes became rough drafts for the approval of the Editor in-chief, senior Mark Kruzan. Then, once ap- proved, the drafts were transformed into the final stories. A draft model of the entire paper was drawn up and the stories were sent to 1 News Bureau, Pegasus Typist’s cramp typities hectic deadline day Feeling like your fingers are going to fall off your hand, you slowly but per- fectly type another page. The phone rings. You must answer it because it could be important for the newspaper. You must get these stories out to the lo- cal newspaper. If you think these are the thoughts of a news or magazine writer, you are close. These are the thoughts of the members of News Bureau and Pegasus. Contacting students for pictures and opinion youth pages and writing a weekly column for the HAMMOND TIMES was the job of the two staff members. Led by News Bureau Chief Michele Kurteff, five students were re- sponsible for getting school publication about events and students honors out to the community. To do this they sent news releases and pictures to the Mun- ster Sun Journal, Hammond Times, Calu- met Press and Post Tribune. Reading poems and essays were some of the main objectives of the seven members of Pegasus. The members col- lected and looked through several piles of essays, poems and works of art in hopes of picking the best pieces for publication in the annual literary maga- zine. Any interested students could sub- mit up to five of their own literary works or their own pieces of artwork. A committee of teachers then judged the entries and decided which were to be printed in the annual literary magazine. Being on News Bureau or Pegasus can be frustrating and rewarding. All in all, the staffs worked hard together and came up with as successful a publication as they could. 70 News Bureau, Pegasus It FAR LEFT: After making a small mistake, junior Lori Krumrie corrects her paper for the HAM- MOND TIMES publication. BELOW LEFT: Before picking a theme for Pe- gasus, sophomore Cara Panaras looks through files for ideas. LEFT: During a meeting in Pegasus, juniors Kay Maloney and Kathy Austin evaluate last years magazine. BELOW: NEWS BUREAU. FRONT ROW: Cari Manley, Lori Krumrei. BACK ROW: Michele Kurteff, Nancy Coultun, Mary Crantner. Honors RIGHT: NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALISTS: FRONT ROW: David Drajeske, Kathy Collins. BACK ROW: )ohn Vitkus, Dalia Sidabras. BELOW: I.U. HONOR STUDENTS: FRONT ROW: Chades Weinberg, Denise Metz. BACK ROW: Dalia Sidab ras, Peter Fox, John Vitkus. FAR RIGHT: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Karen Johnson, Rob Mintz, David Waxman, Mike Koufos, Mike Hertz, Lisa Benne, Blair Barkal, Marybeth Guiden, Michelle Pasko. ROW 2: Kathy Collins, Bob Carroll, Sandy Case, Marianne Lanman, Greg Oslan, Carrie Melind, Nancy Kiesling, Elaine Ulber, Wendy Wagner, Pam Kiser. ROW 3: David McKenna, Leslie Goodman, Millie Brauer, Rita Bianchi, Gail Burton, Ed Wal- czak, John Vitkus, Eileen Hansen, Gayle Johnson, Julie McNurlan, Cathy Moore. BACK ROW: Sue Branco, Sherry Hughes, Sue Etling, Andree Peyrot, Dinah Horath, Cathy Etling, Debbie Kucer, Judy Nottoli, Katy Flynn, Pat Martinovich, Beth Ann Brush, Dalia Sidabras. RIGHT: QUILL AND SCROLL: FRONT ROW: Sue Snyder, Pam Kiser, Michelle Pasko, Wendy Wag- ner. ROW 2: Leslie Goodman, Karen Peterson, Yvonne Klootwyk, Dalia Sidabras, David Waxman. BACK ROW: Debbie Yalowitz, Eileen Hansen, Mark Kruzan, Sue Branco. 72 Honors Dose of honor cures syndrome of involvement 9 The " patients " are high school stu- dents. The symptoms are occasionally severe but hardly ever fatal. Such char- acteristics as profound intelligence, overwhelming dedication and out- standing leadership are usually the first signs to appear. The condition is com- monly known as " Involvement. " The treatment is reward, recognition and honor, ordinarily found during member- ship in National Honor Society, National Merit Semi-Finalists, Quill and Scroll and the Indiana University Honors Program in Foreign Languages. The honor students were chosen on the basis of maintaining a 3.2 grade point average, excelling in service and showing good character and leadership. The 48 members were inducted into NHS, a na- tionwide organization, at a ceremony in the spring of the previous year. With the assistance of co-sponsors Mrs. Marlis Tippet, German teacher and Miss An- nette Wisniewski, math teacher, NHS sponsored bake sales and a dance. Prof- its were used for membership cards, cer- tificates, gold seals for graduation caps and a $400 scholarship for one of the members. Community services, such as making Christmas candy baskets were treat- ments not only for NHS members, but also for the patients at Munster Med-ln who received them. Some members also spent numerous hours tutoring fellow students in their difficult studies. Showing overwhelming dedication was a prominent characteristic seen in the 13 Quill and Scroll members. A 2.7 grade point average and a major contri- bution in Crier, News Bureau, Paragon or Pegasus were required for member- ship. Sponsored by Mrs. Nancy Hastings, journalism teacher, the members held a journalism banquet in the spring. Patients with extremely severe in- telligence had the chance to become National Merit Semi-Finalists. Taking the PSAT test at the end of their junior year, seniors Kathy Collins, David Drajeske, Dalia Sidabras and John Vitkus achieved scores in the top one per cent of the United States. Taking a test at IU was required to qualify for the Indiana University Ger- man Program. Based on a German test, application form and an interview, se- niors Peter Fox, Denise Metz, Dalia Si- dabras, John Vitkus and Charles Wein- berg spent 7 weeks in Krefeld, West Germany. In the long run, most " patients " felt the participation was worth the time and effort for the recog- nition they received. IS--IPP IV KtMK mm Student Government , PTSA TOP: STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FRONT ROW: Sue Etling, Dave Waxman, Sue Col- grove, Charles Weinberg, Marianne Lanman, Mike Koufos, Luann Revenew, Dave Such, De bbie Wamecke, Mary Dixon. ROW 2: Sue Goldenberg, Leann Lasky, Kathy Mills, Debbie Markovich, Cathy Reppa, Julie Lanman, John Remmers, Janice Levy, Julie Mason, Colette TOP RIGHT: As senior Elizabeth Irogoyen works at Open House selling memberships, she directs a parent to the requested destination. RIGHT: As the floats line up for the parade, se- nior Dave Waxman, Student Government Presi- dent, performs one of his jobs as he explains the parade route to senior Pam Gaffigan. Meyer. ROW 3: James Weinberg, Mike Mintz, Eric Compton, Lisa Nisevich, Jill Langendorff, Mary Norris, Laura Holt, Suzy Shaw, Suzie Strater. BACK ROW: Carolyn Manley, Diane Miskus, Kim Knutson, Lisa Moehl, Michelle Me- halso, Kathy O ' Connell, Karen Zygmunt, Mau- reen Costello, Amy Kiernan. ABOVE: PTSA: FRONT ROW: Marianne Lan- man, Greg Oslan, Julie Lanman, Eric Compton, Evie Shoemaker, Pam Prendergast. ROW 2: Jill Langendorff, Sue Etling, Leslie Goodman, Janice Levy, Michelle Mehalso, Sue Goldenberg, Blair Barkal. BACK ROW: Sandy Case, Suzie Strater, Lisa Moehl, Judy Brauer, Deda Shoemaker. FAR RIGHT: Helping at the PTSA-sponsored Open House, seniors Steve Urbanski and Jill Langendorff sell baked goods to interested parents. 74 Student Government, PTSA i mr rL-6ct.2i MtUKH mum ■aw iiuaf Gavels pound, meetings begin " I call to order this 4th meeting of Stu- dent Government on January 10th. " " Could I have a roll call. " " Sue P " " Here. " " Jayne A . . . " " Here. " " Bob, Bob, Robert! Would the secre- tary please read the minutes. " So begins another Student Govern- ment meeting. With the help of sponsor Mr. Hal Coppage, Government teacher, the Student Government, formerly called Student Senate, was revised from previous years. A Pride Committee and a Class Executive Council for each grade were formed. The 49 members of the PC promoted and formed school functions such as the Homecoming Festivities. The CEC ' s 48 members promoted and formed class activities. The new Student Government was a trial to see if student representation would still exist. President David Wax- man stated, " Running the Student Gov- ernment has certainly been a challenge, but I think it has worked as well as could be expected. " The PC ' s main functions were organ- izing Homecoming, taking care of stu- dent exchanges, arranging assemblies, and running class elections. They were also responsible for supervising school fund-raising projects and, with the ad- ministration, they approved school dances. Each CEC was in charge of their re- spective classes ' functions. For Home- coming the Freshmen served and deco- rated for the dance while each other class built a float. The Junior class planned Prom and the Senior class planned the Senior trip and banquet. The students voiced their opinion with each other in Student Government, but in the Parent Teacher Student Associa- tion the students discussed their views with parents and faculty. The PTSA had 100 student members and held monthly meetings in which plans were discussed and problems were confronted. In October PTSA held a rummage sale to raise money for a bi-monthly news- letter which was sent to parents of high school students, informing them of the happenings in the school. Money was also made from the memberships sold during registration before school began and at the annual Open House in fall. These funds were used for the teachers ' luncheon. PTSA also made a donation to the school. Various professions were represented at " Careers Night " held in spring. It gave students an opportunity to talk to people in a wide selection of careers. " Now that our business is finished, I will adjourn the 4th meeting of the Stu- dent Government. " As the meeting came to a close, fresh thoughts, ideas, and programs traveled through the members ' heads. AFS, French Club Mi perro es azol, it’s Greek to me! " Excusz-moi, pouvez-vous me dine ou est la bien pres classe d ' anglais? " A conversation between a non-English speaking person and a person speaking only English can be very awkward. The French Club and the American Field Service try to bridge that gap by bringing the uniqueness of a foreign country to American students. The French Club was open to all stu- dents interested in France, and Europe in general. Contrary to popular belief, you didn ' t have to take French in order to be a member. Mrs. Alyce Wackowski, French teacher, along with French Club President senior Sioux Scott, helped the students raise money for various activi- ties. Fund raising projects included bake sales, candy sales and selling candy filled Christmas stockings. The money was used for trips to French restaurants, mu- seums and cheese parties. The American Field Service (AFS) was also active in bringing a bit of foreign charm to students. AFS is an organiza- tion that sends students, who are eager to experience new surroundings, to for- eign countries to live with a family for an entire year. AFS, with the help of the Munster Rotary Club, sponsored two students, Kari Antinnen from Finland and Elizabeth Irigoyen from Ecuador. American students also can take advan- tage of going to exotic places and leav- ing the ho-hum of normal everyday life behind. For a cost of between $1100 and $1500, they have a choice of traveling for a semester or a year, domestically or abroad. But sending people to strange countries was not the only concern of AFS. Sponsored by Mrs. Lynne Fred- riksen, Spanish teacher, the chapter raised money for trips and sponsored some annual events, such as Inter- national night, where foreign students from local areas gathered. Students dis- cussed what was done around their countries at Christmas. Dancing and folk singing was also featured. The AFS weekend was another annual event. For- eign students, along with an American “brother " or “sister " spent the weekend with a student. Going to Chicago, parties and finishing the weekend off with a brunch were among the highlights. So, if a student starts saying things to you and you have absolutely no idea what he ' s saying, it ' s probably just an ex- change student asking for directions to the nearest English room. Just turn him around and point the right way. LVuPr - . rw 1 1 ’.aJ ABOVE: FRENCH CLUB. Front Row: Allison Hirsch, Mitch Gaffigan, Suzanne Scott, Judy Brauer, Tish Adams, Lisa Bochnowski, Lisa Glowacki, Georgia Tsakopoulos, Belinda Dizon. Row 2: Marianne Lan- man, Jill Langendorff, Leslie Goodman, Pam Pre- ndergast, Michele Rudzinski, Lori Benne, Julie Morfas, Diane Marshall, Kelli Zatorski. Row 3: Ja- net Nottoli, Barbara Austin, Laurie Harding, Tricia Puncho, Bev Rompola, Lanaii Pool, Judy Cardenas, Sheri Jasinski, Michele Uram, Pam Pilarczyk, Dawn Hayden. Row 4: Cindy Ferber, Rob Rudakas, Mike Foreit, Claude Foreit, Jim Austin, Lisa Lopiccolo, Jo- hanna Manous, Bessie Spiro, Brizelda Cardenas, Phil Kowalczyk. 76 AFS, French Club BELOW: AFS. Front Row: Elaine Tobin, Ed ye Spungen, Leane Van Der Wey, Margie Hein, Kari Anttinen, Elizabeth Irigoyen, Carolyn Manley, Lisa Nisevich. Row 2: Tricia Puncho, Bev Rompola, Lanaii Pool, Heather Jones, Jill Pasko, Michelle Pasko. Row 3: Debris Beatty, Sue Snyder, Karen Echterling, Rich Ceorgas, Tammy Peters, Shari Kauffman, Connie Shearer, Laura Holt, Mary Noris, Kathleen Brennan. Row 4: Jenny Ahn, Beth Morris, Barbara Austen, Renee Halum, Alli- son Hirsch, Belinda Dizon, Johanna Manous, Bessie Spiro, Dienna Kender. Back Row: Paula Levin, Laura Mazzacco, Ann Zondor, Kelly Rovai, Mike Bauschelt, Liz Remmas, Sharon Kobus. LEFT: International Night gives junior Eliza- beth Irigoyen a chance to do the famous Hat Dance. BELOW BOTTOM: As a guest at Inter- national Night, Kevin Rudolf from River For- est performs a Russian dance for the watch- ing crowd. ICC T VMS II September 29, 1977 VII. Outbreak of American Revolution A. Causes 1. Stamp Act 2. Taxation without representation 3. The colonists took the " Nestea Plunge " 4. George Washington heard about the British conspiracy to steal his false teeth B. Memorable Moments of the war 1. The shot heard around the world 2. One of the minute men missed his bus and was a hour late Cbeaskj Dearest Ida, Hi! How ' s life? In case you can ' t tell, I am bored. I just thought I ' d write you a note instead of listening about Paul Revere and his horse. (I wonder if it was related to Mr. Ed.) Actually, the American Revolution just isn ' t my favorite subject, but then neither is English . . . science ... or math — Of course, I sometimes add in my own bizarre facts and then it isn ' t so bad. Oh well, it seems that so many of my classes are nothing but lectures. Lectures. Lectures. LECTURES!!! Maybe it would be more interesting if Mrs. Beasley covered her whole 250 pound body with pink balloons and did a hula dance. But then everyone would probably mistake her for the Goodyear blimp. Anyway— classes just keep getting ' jUv o oi-T. bigger-so all that teachers can really do is stand up in front of the room and talk. I wonder if anyone listens. It sure doesn ' t look like anyone in my row is paying attention. Oh well, there ' s Albert speedily whizzing his RRRRRolling Wrrrrriter across his notebook page. He always jots down every single word Mrs. Beasley spits out at us. Gosh darn, he bugs me— especially since he ends up always getting " A + ' " s on his exams. How I ' d just rather sit here in my corner and doodle. Doodle. Doodle. Doodle. After all, once I copy down the notes from the blackboard, why should I listen?— Oh, come to think of it, though, I didn ' t do so well on that last test. How was I supposed to know that Columbus landed in Latin America and not in Columbus, Ohio. Maybe my big problem was that I couldn ' t decipher my notes from my doodles, my little squiggly lines and my cute little drawings. Hey, that sketch I did of Mr. Dinkle was really a masterpiece. He even complimented me on it. Except that he said that the horns on the back of his head were too long. Anyway, just one more wart to the right of her moustache and I ' ll be done with the portrait of Mrs. Beasley that I ' m working on. Maybe I should take art. No, ma ybe I should take more notes. Oh, but how boring. I just keep getting distracted. But think of how beautiful this page will be by the time this lecture is over. If Mrs. Beasley ever stops blabbering. Uh oh, I think she ' s moving in my general direction. Somehow I bet she wouldn ' t appreciate this drawing I did of her. I just don ' t think she ' s as understanding as Mr. Dinkle. Well, Ida, see you. Love, Lucille 4 % V V 9 ( RIGHT: As a part of her Jacksonian Era project for U.S. History, junior Josie Ray- mundo finishes her poster. BELOW: Speedily writing down govern- ment notes, committee chairman senior Katy Flynn participates in the Hopcal Unit. RIGHT: While fulfilling an English require- ment, freshman John Woloch reads Great Expectations in the library. FAR RIGHT: As the Psychology class looks on, junior Lisa Roth urges the mouse to find his way through the maze. 80 Group Involvement e ports scare off nervous ki l Reports! Reports! Oral and written re- ports! Yeck! I couldn ' t believe it. I just couldn ' t escape them. Wherever I went, they went, too. Even in my social studies, English and foreign language classes they were always there. When I read my oral reports to the class, I could feel my teeth chatter. I know in these classes your fun group discussions are supposed to be a group effort, but for me it even took courage to raise my hand, much less to go up in front of the class and face the prying eyes of my peers. In the beginning years of the foreign languages — Spanish, German and French— it seemed all I did was study grammar and dialogues and then recite them aloud. Imagine, I could barely manage to speak plain old English in front of the class, but trying to speak a whole dialogue in some incomprehen- sible language— well, that was too much for me. Yet somehow I always managed to get it done, and in between memo- rizing all those irregular verbs and work- ing diligently in those workbooks, I really got to do some exciting things. Like in Spanish we made pinatas and in French we had pastry parties. The culture unit on German cities was really interesting. In French, I had the chance to see the movie, " The Little Prince " in Valparaiso. Freshman English continued with the report ideas and began with eight-sen- tence paragraphs and the reading of Caine Mutiny, Inherit the Wind and Romeo and Juliet. I even had to do a 3-5 minute oral report on my opinion. As a sophomore, I continued in English, by reading Lord of the Flies and Camelot. We even acted out a couple of scenes from Camelot. And near the end of the year I learned how to do five- paragraph themes. What a fun experi- ence that was! Uh-oh! In Junior English, I had to do a term paper, but before that I did read The Scarlet Letter and Macbeth and did the " Search for Identity " and the " Fron- tiers " units. (continued on page 83) Croup Involvement 81 TOP LEFT: In honor of the German Saint Nicholas TOP RIGHT: While pouring coffee, freshmen Lisa ABOVE: To better explain the lecture, Mr. Don day, junior Jim Szczepaniak brings gifts to the Ger- Bochnowski and Tish Adams try to choose a des- Kernaghan calls the attention of his Economics man V class. serf at a pastry party in French. class to a stock report. 82 Group Involvement Tllill!!S we ilc for cur grades (continued from page 81 ) As a senior, I was required to take English Composition to help me learn to write different forms of compositions. I also had to have another semester of English. I could take Journalism, Modern Literature, World Literature, English Lit- erature, Dramatics, Developmental Reading, Speech or Debate. In Speech class I was faced with frus- tration after frustration. There were just so many oral discussions, but there were also some fun demonstration speeches and even radio speeches. I also had to debate with a partner, and together we had to compete against another team. At least I had someone to help me out so I didn ' t sound like a total fool. Underclassmen could take In- troduction to Social Science or World History, which served as stepping stones to so-called " bigger and better things. " While taking Psychology, I learned to understand human behavior, and I even got to go on a field trip to Beatty Memo- rial Hospital. I also had to write several reports, too. U.S. History, which was required, did deal with the Europeans ' discovery and exploration of the United States to more recent times. Luckily, I had the option of doing a written or oral report on the Jacksonian Era, but during the second semester, it was inevitable. I had to do an oral report. Well, just because I had pulled out all my hair and had to wear a wig to class, that didn ' t mean I was nervous. To learn how the country is run, Gov- ernment students participated in Hop- cal, a simulation game that resembled Congress. That was like an oral report every day. By taking Sociology or Eco- nomics, seniors fulfilled their last re- quired credit in social studies. In Eco- nomics, I learned about supply and demand. In Sociology, seniors learned about family, education, and religion. I still think reports are a pain, but by taking foreign language, English and so- cial studies classes, I learned to get in- volved in discussions which were nerve- wracking at first but eventually became enjoyable. Croup Involvement 83 Some kids think the most important decision they have to make is what col- lege to choose, what classes to take or even what to do on a Friday night! Well it ' s not! The most important decision for most students takes place the first day of school: Where should I sit? Upon entering the classroom you no- tice that each section of the room has — (-it ' s own distinct personality. For example, the seats near the win- dow are usually occupied by the daydreamers. The view, of course, de- pends on the location of the room. From the classrooms facing the horseshoe you can watch the gym classes in warm weather, or cars coming and going. Gov- ernment and Ftistory classes offer ex- — cellent views of people going out to lunch or just slipping away for a while. The back of the room is a perfect spot for passing notes or taking a quick nap. If you ' re extremely careful, the teacher won ' t notice, but it ' s best to stay in the -corners if you plan on sleeping during the class. Along the sides, the wall-huggers can be found. This group of people usually push their desks along the w all so they .can lean back comfortably. During some -[-seemingly endless lectures, you can ob- serve everyone along the wall taking a .quick snooze. The middle of the classroom usually consists of the cliques. They all save -[.seats for each other and gather there to. socialize and gossip. If you want to start the year off on the good side of your new teacher, be sure, to grab a seat in the first row as close to her desk as possible. This allows the teacher to see how well you are behav-. ing and see all the notes you have been taking. So, remember next time you enter a class for the first time, be sure to choose ’carefully. 84 Classroom Blueprint LEFT: With his mind on other things, sophomore Glenn Brumm ignores his algebra for the moment and relaxes. FAR LEFT: While listening to her teacher sophomore Barb Austin learns the traits of a good reporter. BELOW: After completing his assignment in Geometry class, freshman Tom Sheridan substitutes his book for a pillow to catch up on lost sleep. t BOTTOM: As a part of daily discussion about the history, of mass media, junior Lisa Prus contributes an idea in. Journalism I class. r - LEFT: As the lecture continues, sophomore Ju dy Stoddart ' s mind w anders t o other subjects. xn i J l M 1 1 M X X Classroom Blueprint 85 Drama, Thespians ‘Mom, Vm not a tree anymore ! 9 " Well, Mother said that Dad and she would be in the center of the front row cheering me on and giving me con- fidence. Making me very jittery is more like it! This is my first role in a school play. Really the second school play, if you count my portrayal of a tree in the first grade. But there are real people out there tonight! What if I goof? Will Mom and Dad disown me? Oh, no! The cur- tain is opening. The lights are on me. There ' s my cue! " Uhhhhh . . . " Without a doubt, this thought goes through every actor ' s and actress ' mind at one time or another. But under the di- rection of Mrs. Renee Kouris, Dramatic and English teacher, flaws and butterfly stomachs go unnoticed for the most part. In order to become a Drama Club member, students were required to sell a minimum of five tickets and make two posters per play, pay $1 dues per semes- ter, and attend meetings. Going to Chi- cago ' s Arie Crown Theater to see the play " The Man of LaMancha " was one of the various activities Drama Club did. Twelve experienced drama students composed the nationally know organi- zation called Thespians. Those initiated into troop 2861 were required to work at least 100 hours on various areas of the plays. The initiation ceremony of new members was held in the spring, along with the election which hailed senior Marianne Lanman as the Drama Club Thespian president. To help cover the costs of the ex- pensive equipment and costumes for the plays, Drama Club received a loan from the Booster Club with the agreement that Drama members would sell Booster Club tickets and pay back as much of the loan as possible from profits. Other donations were made by various patrons. So what if not all Drama students be- come as famous as Liza Minnelli or Ben Vereen? At least they get a first hand ac- count of butterfly stomachs, opening nights, the roar of applause, cast parties and the quiet hope that someday their names would be flashing on a New York Broadway marquee .... ABOVE: THESPIANS. Front Row: Mary Dixon, Marianne Lanman, Blair Barkal, Lisa Hieber. Row 2: Ann Melby, Tom Bosch, Michelle Montes, )im Szczepaniak. Back Row: Tracy Crary, Mary Melby, Kathy Stavros, Caryn Smith. 86 Drama Club, Thespians RIGHT: Before the play begins, junior Debbie Brandt peeks through the curtain, watching the au- ditorium fill up with people. ABOVE: As they look over the script of “Count Dracula " Steve Klawitter, Mary Norris, Brenda Komarowski, Jeff Prendergast and Bob Laczi try to get into character for fall play tryouts. ABOVE LEFT: To perform his job as assistant technical di- rector, Mai Dixon, sophomore, carefully adjusts the light- ing to create the difficult special effects for the play i " Count Dracula " . TOP: DRAMA CLUB. FRONT ROW: Janice Levy, Michelle Montes, Tom Bosch, Marianne Lanman, Jim Szczepaniak, Pam Prendergast. Row 2: Susan Garza, Rob Mintz, Joe Fowler, Dalia Sidabras, Lisa Nisevich, Tim Finley, Blair Barkal, Diane Webber, Carla Speranza, Lisa Hieber, Lisa Sullikson, Deda Shoemaker, Mary O ' Bryan. Row 3: Lisa Janke, Barb Steiger, Kathleen Brennan, Connie Mason, Maureen Bryan, Lughane Murphy, Barbara Mueller, Diane Falusi, Julie Lanman, Karen Jancosek, Diane Mel- lady, Mary Melby, Anne Melby. Row 4: Sue Dahlkamp, Sarah Tresouthick, Susan Kovacich, Scott Diehl, Rose San- tare, Diane McMoris, Brian Polak, Judy Cardenas, Mau- reen Mellady, Caryn Mott, Donna Kender, Tracy Crary. Row 5: Caryn Smith, Vicki de la Cotera, Nina Sherman, Lydia Serrano, Susan Curtis, Cindy Pugh, Dawn Hayden, Sandy Osinski, Carleen Burch, Allison Hirsch, Beverly Hu- dec, Patty Gage, Kelli Zatorski. Row 6: Amy Brawn, Sue Clark, Susan Mellon, Dan Whittatch, Mark Aron, Sharon Kolodziej, Lori Arnold, Sharyn Stevens, Kathy Mills, Diane Polosz, Sue Moran, Suzy Gruoner. Row 7: Mary Dixon, Leslie Dunn, Cheryl Holzhall, Phil Kowalczyk, Brian Beatty, Mel Brokks, John Jakob, Mark Ogarc, Dave Bo- beck, Dan Benkovich, Mike Smith. Row 8: Buzeida Car- denas, Sue Gescheidler, Judy Brauer, Greg Benkovich, Steven Klawitter, Dave Kapalka, Mai Dixon, Mike Petra- shevich, Jacques Brouwers, Jim Smith, Jon Luksich. Back ■ Row: Cathie Przybysz, Judi Leask, Vicky Harding, Debbi - Ambelang, Jill Langendorff, Carol Mazur, Carol Brouwers, Kathy Stavros, Tom Kelly. Drama Club, Thespians 87 Ursula finds Icy in fine arts Unknowingly, I rushed into the room as my mother was listening to her sym- phony records, and I asked her if she had found my rock album that I had lost the week before. She snapped back that I should learn to appreciate " real " music and the fine arts. People were always telling me to become more sophisticated. So I, Unsophisticated Ursula, decided to become more sophisticated by taking some fine arts courses. I didn ' t know anything about art, so I started at the beginning with Basic Art to learn the basics of the other art courses. Later when I completed it, I could take other art classes like Printmaking, which involved silk screen prints and linoleum cuts. Dimensional Design, where I could learn to carve or make structures out of plaster and wood, Advanced Painting, where I could work on the easels or His- torical and Environmental Art, where I could learn about famous artists and their masterpieces. I could even take Drawing and Paint- ing, where one of the projects was to draw facial distortions, Visual and Ap- plied Design, or if I kept with it and took five semesters of art classes and received a teacher recommendation, I could take Art Projects. So much for the art classes. I could think about which art class I would want to take next year after I had finished the year-long Basic Art class. (continued on page 90) ABOVE RIGHT: Tiny chips fly off the plaster block as junior Nancy Anderson carves out a figure in Di- mensional Design. RIGHT: While listening to Mrs. Ruth Stout ' s direc- tions, junior Shari Sferruzza learns more about the proper drawing techniques. 88 Art LEFT: In preparation for the upcoming Christmas Concert, seniors Tim Brauer, Matt Pfister and Chuck Ramirez go over the lyrics of " Fantasia. " ABOVE: To reinforce the idea that he is a madman, freshman Steve Klawitter tries to catch an imaginary fly at the tryouts for the fall play, " Count Dracula. " Art 89 Bcstcil gives way tc Each’s •real music’ (continued from page 88) I figured if I took Dramatics, I could learn to express myself better, so of course, I took it. In Dramatics I helped work on the fall play, " Count Dracula " sets, learned how to apply theatrical make-up and even took a tour of the catwalk. Was that scary! Actually, it wasn ' t that high, but besides being unso- phisticated I was afraid of heights. But I was getting more sophisticated with each fine arts class I was taking. Hurrah! Hurrah! Of course, I took choir which helped me better my singing talents. The Ninth Grade Glee Club, which was open to all freshmen; the Tenth Grade Choir, which was composed of sophomore girls; and the Gorilla Choir, which was made up of sophomore boys and junior girls and boys, helped improve singing abilities. Surprisingly, I was ready for the Christ- mas and spring concerts. Unlike the other three choirs which were open to all students, Concert Choir consisted only of specially selected se- niors. Concert Choir members were able to see the Chicago Symphony. Lastly, I took Music Appreciation. In that particular class I even got to see the opera, Peter Grimes, along with some of the Concert Choir members. I don ' t think I will ever truly learn to appreciate Bach, but taking those fine art classes helped me to understand music, art and dramatics better. So, in the end, I finally, finally, became more sophisticated. 90 Fine Arts LEFT: To direct the Concert Choir, Mr. Richard Holmberg gestures with his hand to encourage them to sing louder. FAR BELOW: To make sure that the plaster won ' t stick to her feet, sophomore Kim Delong applies Vaseline in Basic Art. BELOW LEFT: With a concentrated effort, juniors BELOW: While striving to perfect each line, ju- Cathy Przybysz and Vicki De la Cotera practice nior Sara Tresouthick puts the finishing touches for the upcoming Christmas Concert. on her distorted face. Ensembles Morning practices generate right pitch for success What ' s that noise? I hear singing. Now who would be singing at 7:30 in the morning? I can ' t even talk this early in the morning. Where is it coming from? I ' m getting closer to it. Oh! I should have known. It ' s coming from the choir room. The ensembles must practice in the morning. Well, I guess practice makes perfect. It ' s a good thing that Mr. Richard Hol- mberg, Music Department Director and Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. History teacher, are making them practice because they have a Christmas and Spring concert to sing at and NISBOVA is coming up also. The Christmas concert was a big hit with the Boys Ensemble consisting of 12 sophomore and junior boys, the Senior Ensemble with 10 girls, Mixed Ensemble having 10 senior boys and girls, the Ju- nior Girls Ensemble also having 10 girls and a new addition this year, the Soph- omore Ensemble having 9 girls. And they ' re going to have soloists too! Oh, that should be nice. Maybe not for se- nior Cathy Miller and juniors John Boch- nowski, Karen Plunkett and Ann Melby. They have to sing in front of all those people! Along with singing in the Christmas and Spring concerts, the ensembles also competed in NISBOVA, Northern In- diana School Band, Orchestra and Vocal Association, at Gary Lew Wallace High school; and on Feb. 18, they made their way to state at Indianapolis. It ' s a good thing they spent all those hours prac- ticing and it sure paid off because five ensembles placed first at state. Those ensembles really kept busy; they not only sang at school concerts, but they also sang at the Middle School and several community functions. Now what ' s that noise? It doesn ' t sound like the ensembles practicing and this late in the year. Oh, now I get it. They ' ve got the stereo on and they are just taking it easy. ABOVE: BOYS ENSEMBLE. Richard Plesha, Bob Wilk, Steve Andrews, David Krause, Kevin Burke, Kurt Kappes, Sandy Halfacre, Tom Bosch, John Bochnowski, Brad Barnes, Rob McAllister, Dave Ramirez, Pat Watson. RIGHT: SENIOR GIRLS ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Sue Etling, Karen Brumm, Marianne Lanman, Di- nah Horath. BACK ROW: Cathy Miller, Karen Johnson, Mary Melby, Gai l Emily, Millie Brauer, Michele Strater. 92 Ensembles LEFT: To perfect their harmony, seniors Karen Brumm, Brian Watson and Michele Strater rehearse for an up- coming Christmas concert. BELOW: JUNIOR GIRLS EMSEMBLE. Coleen Walsh, Anne Melby, Karen Plunkett, Debbie Brandt, Cari Manley, Barb Steiger, Marta Reinhold, Karen Angel, Beth Robertson, Sandy Halfacre. MIDDLE: MIXED ENSEMBLE. Cathy Miller, Greg Muntean, Marianne Lanman, Dave Such, Karen Johnson, Steve Urbanski, Mary Dixon, Pat Wil- kens, Dinah Horath, Mike Koufos, Mike Mintz, Michele Strater, Matt Pfister, Karen Brumm, Sue Gescheidler, Chuck Ramirez, Julie Reppa. ABOVE: SOPHOMORE GIRLS ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Adele Webber, Julie Guyer, Susie Grouner, Susie Strater. BACK ROW: Julie Lan- man, Rose Santare, Barb Mueller, Julie Tussey, Laura Brauer. Ensembles 93 Con cert Bands BELOW: CONCERT BAND. FRONT ROW: Eric Delph, Steve Pawchisin, Mike Ftelms, Stephen Meeker, Tim McCarthy, Mark Crajeski, Todd Thornburg, Kevin Nash, Scott Smith, Pat Ford. ROW 2: Linda Talent, Da- vid Helms, David Cross, Greg Clark, Alice Fenyes, Sue Brown, Judi Leask, Diane Marshall, Jacki Orlandi, Ka- ren Harkins, David Loo. ROW 3: Richard Parbst, Sha- ron May, Margie Meagher, Kelly Matthews, Peggy Collins, Ellie Kerr, Gayle Reichett, Elaine Tobin, Jeannie Kovach, Sue Moran, Brian Williams. ROW 4: Greggory Ryan, )ohn Matyszha, Glen Brumm, Lisa Mayor, Mary Beth Collins, Karen Jancosek, Sheri Feh- ring, Rosemarie Wulf, Linda Drewniak, Gayle Argoud- elis, Nancy Metz. BACK ROW: Barbara Klootwyk, Linda McFadden, Denise Burger, Carla Stuckhouse, Tim G. McCarthy, Gail Zacok, Kelly Fusner, Karen Psaros, Doug Schwartz, Jim Rednour, Paul Kyriakides, Jeff Beatty, Steve Zeldenrust. BOTTOM: WIND ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: Terry Golubiewski, Gail Zacok, Megan Kelley, Marybeth Guiden, Wendy Wagner, Leslie Dunn, Barb Gedarian. ROW 2: Dave Drajeske, Todd Wachala, Kevin D ' Arcy, Margaret Novak, Cathy Moore, Debbie Kumicich, Michelle Galison, Kevin Burke. ROW 3: Doug Katz, Marisa Gederian, Kim Kelchak, Robert Hughes, John Mickel, Mark Mihalo. BACK ROW: Mark Anderson, Deedee Gluth, Jeff Beatty, Joe Fowler, Mary Zelden- rust, Chip Rednour, Carla Stockhouse, Gregg Gilboe, Gregory Ryan, Bill Fox, Fred Daher. BOTTOM RIGHT: STAGE BAND. FRONT ROW: Steve Zeldenrust, Carla Stockhouse, Chipper Rednour, Judy Stoddart, Gregg Gilboe. ROW 2: Doug Katz, Kim Schuljak, Dorry Gorman, Kevin Burke, Jeff Beatty, Bill Fox. BACK ROW: Mary Zeldenrust, Gail Zacok, Mark Mihalo, Bob Wulf, Terry Golubiewski, Greg Ryan, Joe Fowler. 94 Concert Bands, Orchestra Music by Bach , melody by bands " What is that I hear? " " It sounds like Chicago ' s Fifth sym- phony, but it ' s coming from one of those rooms over there. " " It ' s getting louder. It ' s coming from this hall. It must be the Concert Band practicing one of their songs. " As in the past, Marching Band was di- vided into three bands after football sea- son. Varsity Band, held during fourth hour, consisted of 16 members who could receive more individual instruction. Concert Band ' s 40 members practiced during sixth hour and played classical and popular music. The Wind Ensemble concentrated on more difficult classical and contemporary selections. The 35 members practiced every day during fifth hour. The Wind Ensemble and Con- cert Band performed at Christmas and spring concerts. Selected at tryouts, the 15 members of Stage Band practiced every Tuesday af- ter school. Their performances consisted of playing big band music at various community functions. Mr. David Carmony, band director, also directed the Pep Band at pep rallies and basketball games. The band was open to anyone interested in playing. The 30 members practiced after school on Thursdays. The 25 orchestra members, under Miss Elizabeth DiCiaula, played in a win- ter and spring concert. During sixth hour, the Orchestra practiced classical and contemporary music. The bands raised money for music, uniforms, and instruments through their annual fruit sale. " Some conflicts made it hard to play some of the music we had planned mostly because of lack of people, " stated Mr. Carmony. " The band ' s overall sound was quite strong because we had many more seniors in number. " TOP LEFT: To contribute sounds of brass to the music of the Pep Band, sophomore Mary Lou Baron helps raise spirit at a basketball game. ABOVE: ORCHESTRA. FRONT ROW: John Mickel, Ed Gomez, David Smiezak, Noreen Walsh, Joanne Griger, Dave Shahbazi, Connie Shearer, Carl Mad- sen. ROW 2: Margaret Hibbler, Rose Santare, Katy Helminski, John Wachala, Paul Abrinko, Jim Walker, John Bopp, Carrie Nelson, John Lorentzen, Joe Fox, Dave Decker, Doug Katz, Wendy Wag- ner, Mary Lou Baron, Laura Holt, Dawn Heiden, Kathy Woodward, Jack Krawcyzk. BACK ROW: Steve Arent, Michelle Strater, Miss DiCaula, Gregg Gilboe, Terry Golubiewski, Bob Wisniewski, Dave Min. Concert Bands, Orchestra 95 1 Marching Band, Drill Team The whistles toot, the parade begins " I am so frozen. I wish I had on my long underwear. My legs are so cold that they feel like icicles. I hope the fans ap- preciate the halftime show after this three hour practice. " The 80 Marching Band members helped raise spirit by playing in parades on hot sweltering days and during half time at blistering cold football games. These students began practicing many months before school along with Mr. David C armony, Band Director. To raise money for new music and in- struments, the annual fruit sale was held. When the holidays neared, the Band and Orchestra Parents Association sold items for Christmas. In October the Band participated in the Northern Indiana School Band Or- chestra Association competition where they took second place. Drum Major Dorry Gorman, senior, placed third in the individual competition. The Band also gave two concerts throughout the year. Together with the 27 members of Drill Team, the students performed in the Munster 4th of July parade. For the first time they performed at Hobart ' s 4th of July parade where they placed first in the band division and also received a trophy for being the best all-round entry in the parade. Other parades they performed at included the Homecoming and Ham- mond Christmas parade. Both groups performed during football halftimes. While the Band ' s performance ended at the conclusion of the football season, Drill Team continued to perform throughout the basketball season. They also demonstrated their spirit by doing different routines at pep rallies. Drill Team underwent a major change in the spring. The girls were chosen on the basis of performance and appear- ance. Unlike previous years, there was not a certain quota to be filled. Only the number of girls, who showed these qual- ities, were chosen. At any given time three girls, who did not know the routine to their fullest ability, did not perform. Officers were elected and were re- sponsible for organizing the team with the help of sponsor Mrs. Elizabeth Star- ewicz, clothing teacher. During the first semester, sixth hour was used for prac- tice, but as second semester came the girls had to get together before and after school to learn their routines. Seven girls attended camp at Ball State to learn new techniques and methods for routines. The team competed at NISBOVA where they were put in the second divi- sion of three in which no places were given. Money for their annual banquet was made through car washes, bake sales, and a sucker booth at the spring Carnival. Though sometimes the conditions were not the best, the satisfaction the Marching Band and Drill team got from the loyal fans and athletes made it all worth while. % Marching Band, Drill Team BELOW: MARCHING BAND: FRONT ROW: Dave Sza- kacs, Daniel Rakos, Paul Finlayson, George Roberts, Gregg Gilboe, Bob Wisnewski, Chuck Loomis, Michelle Yosick. ROW 2: Ellen Kur, Peggy Collins, Alice Fenyes, Gayle Reichet, Sheri Fehring, Karen Jancosek, Sue Mar- shall, Judy Leask. ROW 3: Lori Matthews, Marissa Gede- rian, Jackie Orlandi, Karen Hawki ns, Tod Wachala, Mich- elle Galison, Debbie Kumicich, Julia McNurlan, Rosemarie Wulf. ROW 4: Margie Mayor, April Gifford, Karen Metz, Lori Gay, Elaine Tobin, Janice Crams, Marga- ret Novak, Carol Mazor, Mary Lou Baron. ROW 5: Barb Klootwyk, Richard Parbst, Sharon May, Linda Talent, Steve Zeldenrust, Gail Zacok, Fred Decker, Mark Mihali. ROW 6: Tim McCarthy, Diane Gluth, Kelly Fusner, Carla Stock- house, Chipper Rednour, Mark Anderson. ROW 7: Kent Shirelli, Greg Clark, Greg Ryan, Bob Wulf, Terry Go- luiewski, David Gross, David Helms. ROW 8: Mike Helms, Dave Drajeske, Meliisa Major, Martin Shoe, Cathy Moore, Karen Psares, Mary Beth Collins. ROW 9: Robert Lee, Jim McNurlan, Bill Fox, Jeff Beatty, Mary Zeldenrust, Steve Meeker. BACK ROW: Doug Katz, Paul Kyriakides, Doug Schwartz. LEFT: To perform her job as Drum Major, senior Dorry Gorman directs the band to their proper positions on the football field during a practice in the summer. ABOVE LEFT: Caught up in the excitement of the basketball game, senior Sue Etling and soph- omore Anita Webber cheer the team on to an- other Cager victory. FAR LEFT: DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Sue Et- ling, Sandy Case, Marianne Lanman. ROW 2: Syl- via Mihalareas, Sherry Hughes, Ruth Moswin, Sue Branco, Sue Gescheidler, Nancy Hanas. ROW 3: Sharon Kolodziej, Carrie Bard, Amy White, Barb Case, Carol Lichtsinn, Amanda Stevenson. BACK ROW: Mary Ann Fabisiak, Laura Dale, Janet Not- toli, Anita Webber, Kim Knutson, Lisa Moehl, Denise Miniuk, Sue Maginot, Belinda Dizon, Cathy Zellers. MIDDLE LEFT: Putting his heart into his horn se- nior Dave Drajeske plays the " Star Spangled Ban- ner " at pre-game activities. Marching Band, Drill Team 97 Majorettes , Flags, Rifles Flying objects add tun, entertainment The field is quiet. There is a low mur- mur from the hypnotized crowd. Sud- denly, there is a strange whipping noise in the wind. Twirling, glittering objects can be seen, and white guns are being tossed around. What is this odd scene? It ' s the Majorettes, Flag Corps and Rifle Squad during half-time! The whipping sound came from the 13 member Flag Corps which practiced faithfully during 6th hour. Mr. David Car- mody, band director, helped the Flag Corps with their fund raising projects which included selling fruit with the Band and selling greeting cards. Rifle Squad also sold greeting cards before Christmas. This and paper drives were the money raising projects for the year. Most of the funds raised went to the Marching Band to repay the money that the Rifle Squad had borrowed in or- der to get started. The techniques that the six member Rifle team used were taught by senior Ruth Morrison who at- tended Smith-Wallbridge camp during the previous summer. The majorettes also attended Smith- Wallbridge camp to learn new tactics. The two girl team practiced contin- uously 6th hour and after school in order to make up and to perfect routines. Sponsored by home ec. teacher Eliza- beth Starewicz, the girls sold Mustang caps for $3.75. Selling the hats at lunch and during basketball games brought in a $275 profit. All three of these organizations, Ma- jorettes, Rifle Squad and Flag Corps par- ticipated in the Homecoming Parade, pep sessions and during half-time at the football and basketball games. The lights start to dim, and as the girls leave the field, another half-time has come to an end. p ■ FAR ABOVE: MAJORETTES. Karen Kruzan, Lisa LEFT: In order to perform at the game, junior Kim Blaszak. Schuljak uses her time to practice. ABOVE RIGHT: To perfect their rhythm and tim- ing, Rifle Squad members senior Ruth Morrison and sophomore Julie Lanman practice their routine. ABOVE: RIFLE SQUAD. Suzy Hesterman, Annette lorio, Karen Callahan, Karolyn Kulka, Erin Gluth, Ruth Morrison, Laura Brockel. ABOVE: FLAG CORPS. FRONT ROW: Julie Moran, Karen Kusnak, Kim Schuljak, Michelle Kobus, Jeanne Kovach, Debbie Witham. Row 2: Sue Mo- ran, Christi Mazanek, Suzy Gruoner, Sue Gorman, Linda Drewniak, Barb Gedarian. Marching Band 99 C liee r leaders, Pep Club RIGHT: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Bottom: Pam Shegich, Susan Shaw. Top: Linda Jeorse, Kim Duhon, Lisa Benne, Luann Revenew. FAR RIGHT: As the game progresses, senior Lisa Benne leads the crowd in a rousing cheer. BELOW BOTTOM: FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS. Jeanine Gozkecki, Sue Beidron, Rene Gray, Cheryl Morgan. BOTTOM RIGHT: JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Top Row: Laura Murin, Lori Hieber. Bottom Row: Cathy Reppa, Jean Cerajewski. BELOW: PEP CLUB. Front Row: Sue Goldenberg, Kathy O ' Connell, Debbie Markovich, Sarah Duncan, Melinda Pieters, Linda Luberda, Suzanne Strater, Elaine McKenna, Barbie Pontius. Row 2: Janice Levy, Michelle Lang, Betty Ann Adamczyk, Dianna Strange, Julie Lanmon, Laura Brauer, Donna Warneke, Jean Cerajewski. Row 3: Mich- elle Hehalso, Laura Holt, Sharon Kobus, Laura Miller, Debbie Brandt, Wendy Richards, Lisa Prus, Pam Thomae, Cathy Reppa. Row 4: Lisa Lopiccolo, Mara Marich, Nancy Hulett, Laura Maurin, Loir Hieber, Terri Long, Draci Gray, Sue Block, Donna Kender. Back Row: Suzy Shaw, Eva Shoemaker, Pamela Predergast, Julie Guyer, Becky Far- nsley, Kim Geiger, Sandy Crary, Julie Moran, Lisa Blaszak, Anne Luersan. Y s A j j !jl ' : 7 9 A ft 1 9 7jm y 100 Cheerleaders, Pep Club ‘It ' s 3 am, pass me more Charmin ' Ready O.K.! Gimme an M ... M, Gimme a U ... U, Gimme an N . . . N, Gimme an S . . . This familiar sound has been heard throughout the school for years. During pep rallies, games or in a cheer block, most students associate this loud sound with the cheerleaders in raising school spirit for everyone. Getting up at 3 o ' clock in the morning to T.P. various athletes ' houses, writing secret admirer letters to team members to lift their spirits before a game, having cookies, brownies and punch for the team after the game, painting signs and making hoops are all a part of being a cheerleader. To raise money, the four freshmen cheerleaders along with four sophomore Junior Varsity cheerleaders, had bake sales throughout summer school. Obtaining spirit in their class and cheering their teams on to victories, the freshmen and Junior Varsity cheerleaders also got to dress and help the varsity cheerleaders T.P. the fieldhouse during the homecoming activities. Along with helping the freshmen and junior varsity cheerleaders, the varsity cheerleaders had their hands pretty full rousing school spirit. This summer, to help rouse school spirit, all six of the varsity cheerleaders, consisting of five seniors and one junior, went to the National Cheerleaders Camp at Illinois State Universi ty in Bloo- mington Normal, III. The girls received four blue ribbons, one red and were named one of the top eight squads out of 200. They also won the Spirit Stick. Twelve were awarded to the squads that tried the hardest and were most enthusi- astic. Their picture was also on the cover of the Illinois High School Athletic Asso- ciation Handbook. The cheerleaders learned new cheers, chants, jumps, pyra- mids and ideas for pep rallies. Going to camp really paid off. For the second year they passed their knowl- edge on to other girls in grades 4-8. They taught cheering in the summer with two one-week sessions in July and were able to teach the girls most of the new things they had learned. With the money they earned from the sessions and raising funds for the Booster Club, the cheer- leaders received $200 from them which enabled the girls to buy new uniforms. The rest of the money went towards pa- per, paint, refreshments, props, and cor- sages for certain games. To become a cheerleader, tryouts were held in the spring. Most of the judges were teachers who were picked by last year ' s varsity cheerleaders, people involved in the Athletic Depart- ment and last year ' s varsity cheerleaders. Under the leadership of Mrs. Darlene Vassil, art teacher, the girls were asked to do various cheers, jumps and acrobatics. Before tryouts, the groups practiced ev- ery day after school for a week to better their skills. At the beginning of the summer, all three squads had a meeting and elected senior Luann Revenew as captain. They then distributed uniforms and squads or- dered emblems and chevrons. Helping the cheerleaders raise school spirits were members of Pep Club. Led by sophomore president Linda Luberda, the club raised funds through numerous bake sales. The profits went toward pro- viding bus transportation to away games. " I think the club did a great job of helping to raise the school ' s spirit, " commented Linda. All in all, being a cheerleader and a member of Pep Club didn ' t require hav- ing the loudest voice. Many hours were spent painting signs and having bake sales. Each girl strove to raise the best school spirit possible. Gimme a T . . . T, Gimme an E . . . E, Gimme an R . . . R. What have you got? Munster! Louder! MUNSTER! LOUDER! MUNSTER!!!! Cheerleaders, Pep Club 101 ' KEEP YOUR HANDS OFF TOP: Bake sales prove a busy business as numerous students pick out their favorite snack at a National Honor Society bake sale. ABOVE: With a wide variety of snacks to choose from, hungry students buy dessert at the DECA bake sale. RIGHT: To have a tasty dessert after their lunches, seniors Barb Gedarian and Eric Compton purchase a few goodies. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: To help raise money for PE, junior Ethan Smith accepts payment from junior Dave Cohen. FAR RIGHT: As they purchase some home- made treats, freshmen Mitch Gaffegan and Mike Etling add to the Drama Club funds. 102 Bake Sales JZ v V t W l: K | to i It H : V in Ur M i i t ; MY CHOCOLATE 6HIM! ' Oh boy, I ' m finally here! How ex- citing! I can hardly wait for the bell to ring! I just know those kids will come running down the hall and I ' ll be the first cookie snatched up and taken away be- cause, of course, I have the most choco- late chips. I don ' t mean to brag, but fact is fact! ( Brrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr in nnnnnnnnng) Alright, here they come! Ooh, close that door. That air is freezing my tender chips of delicious chocolate! Oh, here is the first customer. Alright, I ' m ready, take me away. Don ' t I look scrumptious? I ' m only ten cents! Well, what ' s taking you so long? Oh, oh, you traitor! Gosh darn it, those five cent Rice Krispie treats always ruin everything! Oh well, maybe he ' s al- lergic to chocolate. Here comes another hungry person. He ' ll pick me for sure! Oh my gosh! I don ' t believe these people. They all must be crazy. Imagine passing up a beau- tifully baked chocolate chip cookie for a measly brownie. Well, if they ' re going to be like that . . . whoa . . . hey watch it! Oh, how I hate it when people pick me up and turn me upside down and study me! I ' d much rather they just pay for me and take me away. Don ' t just stand there. Oh brother. I ' ve had enough. It ' s bad enough when they pick me up and study me but when they put me back, it ' s more than I can take. Such REJECTION!! Can you imagine the inferi- ority complex I ' m developing? This is too much! Approximately 40 different clubs and organizations and not one of them can promote a chocolate chip cookie! I wonder how they can average $25 on a bake sale without me! Oh, oh. Here comes my last chance. If they don ' t take me this time, that ' s it! Well, they ' ve had their chance! Boy! Af- ter all that time I was being beaten, stirred, and baked in a 350 degree oven, sweating and suffering! Oh, they ' ll get theirs . . . they ' ll get theirs! Hey! Keep your hands off my chocolate chips! Bake Sales 103 GTO TOP: SWIMMING GTO. ROW 1: Lori Fehring, Jan Heinz, Linda Drewniak, Gayle Johnson, Colleen Snow, Tracy Rigg, Jill Langendorff, Terri Anderson. ROW 2: Roanne Thomas, Gena Faso, Lynn Rizzo, Mary Potasnik, Debbie Dye, Sue Branco, Carol Landay, Sherry Hughes, Lynn Ladd. ROW 3: Jenny Figler, Christi Mazanek, Evie Shoemaker, Belinda Di- ABOVE: WRESTLING GTO. ROW 1: Penny Shegich, Barbara Mueller, Kathy O ' Connell, Michelle Me- halso, Julie Lanman, Deda Shoemaker, Leann Lasky, Elaine McKenna, Sue Snyder. ROW 2: Lisa Janke, Su- san Mellon, Michelle Lang, Betty Ann Adamczyk, Debbie Markovich, Suzanne Strater, Laura Brauer, Judy Brauer, Barb Pontius, Janice Levy. ROW 3: Me- FAR RIGHT: TRACK GTO. ROW 1: Roz Whitcombe, Sue Norton, Julie McNurlan, Nancy Kiesling. ROW 2: Kathleen Brennan, Sharon Kobus, Laura Dale, Kim Schuljak, Laura Winkler. ROW 3: Judy Urosevich, zon, Barb Case, Janet Niksic, Roberta Wohrle, Sara Kovich. ROW 4: Emily Cobrin, Kim Geiger, Terri Long, Joyce Rovai, Sue Dahlkamp, Kathy Snow, Sha- ron Carlson, Katy Flynn, Karen Easter. BACK ROW: Chris Faron, Cheryl Salanty, Joli Pellar, Susie Lanman, Pam Prendergast, Collette Meyer, Amy Kiernan, Pam Wlazik, Julie Mason. linda Pieters, Dianna Strange, Julie Guyer, Laura Miller, Debbie Brandt, Wendy Richards, Karen Zyg- munt, Michelle Montes, Lisa Prus. BACK ROW: Lisa Moehl, Janet Nottoli, Cathie Przybysz, Barb Steiger, Patty Gage, Laura Holt, Dori Gray, Sue Block, Pam Thomae. Karen Kurzan, Janine Slivka, Kelli Zatorski, Judy Kes- sler. BACK ROW: Annette lorio, Paula Schoenberg, Carole Corns, Eileen Hansen, Denise Metz. CTO 105 Right combination opens locker to a team victory Seven in the morning. Quietly creep- ing down the silent, empty halls looking for the right locker number. Diligently and skillfully turning the right com- bination. You did it. Now, you try to stuff as many balloons, sweets and the fa- mous secret admirer letters into the locker getting it ready for decorations. Red and white streamers suspended from top to bottom with balloons and messages taped in various places. It ' s done before anyone could see you as you nonchalantly walk down the empty hall. Getting to school early is not one of the students favorite past times. This does not hold true for the Girls Timing Organization. Along with helping the teams run meets, they also help lift their spirits beforehand. Girls on Swimming, Track and Wrestling GTO all took part in helping the teams. Swimming GTO did its part by timing at both the girls and boys swim meets. To help the swim teams raise their spirit before the state meet, the girls per- formed skits during pep rallies. The funds raised through bake sales went toward buying supplies of toilet paper to decorate the swimmers houses. At each last meet, the teams showed their appreciation to the 35 girls by presenting them with carnations. For the 19 girls on Track GTO, " On your mark, get set, GO! " was often a fa- miliar sound. The girls ran the stop watches, gave out ribbons, kept track of statistics and held the finish line. The girls also had various bake sales to help raise their profits for various locker decorations. One of the jobs for the 37 girls on Wrestling GTO was throwing in the towel. This was to signal the referee that the time was up. Also, the girls watched the clock and kept score along with us- ing their voices to cheer the team on. The profits from Wrestling GTO bake ' sales went toward paper and paint sup- plies for painting signs. Sponsored by Mrs. Doris Johnson, English teacher and senior president, Susie Norton, GTO did more than just time or keep statistics. A lot of time and effort was put into each thing they did with the result of abundant team con- fidence and overwhelming team spirit. ABOVE LEFT: As tension mounts, juniors Lisa Prus LEFT: As the swim meet comes to an end, score- and Wendy Richards watch the wrestling meet with keepers seniors Jill Langendorff and Terri Anderson rapt attention. contemplate the final statistics. Letter people BELOW: Letterwomen. FRONT ROW: Beth Egg- ebrecht, Suzy Shaw, Katy Flynn, Judy Nottoli, Lisa Benne, Barb Young. ROW 2: Debbie Kucer, Gayle Johnson, Kim Duhon, Pam Seefurth, Melissa Murin, Nancy Hulett, Linda Drewniak. BACK ROW: Karen Easter, Sue Gescheidler, Judy Brauer, Carrie Mel- ind, Sara Muntiu, Lisa Scott, Toni Gray. ABOVE: While " showing off ' their new red let- terwomen jackets, junior Jane Kiernan and senior Tricia Eggers talk together during a party. FAR RIGHT: While holding the ropes during half- time at a basketball game, junior Tom Sidor earns points towards his lettermen jacket. RIGHT: To help with a cheer, senior Dave Estrada assists senior Linda Jeorse in bringing out spirit in the crowd. 106 Lettermen, Women M v magnificent M 9 marks me a master " Hey, here I am proudly sitting on a red letter jacket finely shaped into a cap- ital M being " shown off " to a couple of friends. This is great! This kid really takes good care of me. Of course, with all the hard work to get me and this jacket I can see why. All those excruciating practices and the times selling those programs really makes people look up to me. By paying $1.00 dues and lettering in a varsity sport, you could be a member in either the Lettermen or Letterwomen clubs. In addition, members had to ac- cumulate 50 points in order to get their jackets. (This was the first year the Let- terwomen could get jackets.) They would have to pay half by themselves and the school would pay the other half. The two clubs together sponsored a dance in the fall. The dues money from the Let- terwomen Club was used to help set up the spring Athletic Award Banquet, for the girls under the sponsorship of Miss Brenda Coffield, physical education teacher. The Letterman Club sponsored by Mr. Jack King, Health and Safety teacher, were able to gain points for their jackets by selling programs, ushering football and basketball games and by sweeping the floor and holding the ropes during half-time at the basketball games. Well, I guess it ' s about time to go home now. Oh, I admit being locked up in a fireproof safe is a little much, but come to think of all the hard work that represents me, I ' m absolutely sure I ' m worth it. " ABOVE: LETTERMEN. FRONT ROW: Greg Oslan, Mike Koufos, Bob Carroll, Dave Such. ROW 2: James Greenspon, Marty Brew, Tom Rhind, John Moehl, James Thrall, Steve Thornton, Bob Brown, Ken Walsh, David Jacobson, William Zweige. ROW 3: Chuck Ramirez, Steve Urbanski, Reed Os- lan, Mike Mintz, Pat Wilkins, Eric Compton, Tom Sidor, Mark DeRolf, Jim Fissinger, Keith Hunter, Mike Robbins. ROW 4: David Estrada, Philip Ko- walczyk, James Weinberg, Keith Ceiselman, Steve Andrews, Dean Boldin, Dave Nelson, John Klyc- zek, Steve Block, Howard Atlas. ROW 5: Jim Me- halso, Rob Mintz, Paul Trgovcich, Creg Bobin, Bob Adamczyk, Ed Walczak, Tom Reese, Bryan Pajor, John Sannito, Chip Eggers, Jim Sakelaris. BACK ROW: Tim Beno, Keith Cummings, Greg Muntean, Michael Thornton, Dave Murakowski, Tom Gran- ack, Dave Bobeck, Scott Marcus, Bill Potasnik, Brian Watson, Cary Silverman. Lettermen, Women 107 RIGHT: Dressed as Sesame Street characters, freshmen Karen Mott and Maria Checki share a laugh during the Homecoming Dance. RIGHT: Before a summer Band practice, senior Chipper Rednour readies himself by going over the scale several times. K I 108 Involvement How many pictures have in the yearbook? May I have your attention please for the morning announcements " Oh boy, I better get ready for this. I have to take notes to make sure I won ' t miss anything O.K. That ' s three on Thursday, two next Monday .... Oh, no, FOUR on Tuesday. Sometimes I wonder if I ' m not in too many clubs. I mean, sometimes I really get confused. Like what happened last week. I knew I had a meeting and I was supposed to be at the pool by 5 p.m. Well, I got all my scuba gear, changed into my bathing suit, put on my snorkel, mask and flippers, and walked into the pool. How embarrass- ing! I walked right into the middle of a boys swim meet where I SHOULD have been timing for GTO! However, I ' m not the only person in this kind of situation. Approximately 50 percent of the students are involved in at least one of the clubs offered. However, not every club is open to all students. For instance, students must earn mem- bership into National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Thespians, Lettermen and Letterwomen, the Speech and De- bate Team and Drill Team. Let ' s see. Tonight I have a Drama Club meeting. This is the largest club, con- sisting of 216 members. It sure is differ- ent compared to Chess, which only has 11 members. It ' s funny to find out why certain people join certain clubs. The most common reason is the chance to meet new people and be with the friends you rarely see. Many join the hobby clubs like Bowling, Scuba, or Chess Club to improve and practice their skills in that area. Personally, I just joined clubs to have more pictures of me in the school yearbook. You know, you can always tell which students are involved the most in clubs. They are the ones with twenty or so numbers after their name in the index. Of course, that includes all the possible sports there are and also the co-curri- cular activities such as singing in the choir, playing in the band or working on the school yearbook or newspaper. Unfortunately, there are a few dis- advantages to being involved in so many groups. For instance, I have to sell over a dozen play tickets, paint so many signs that my fingers are permanently stained, sell jackets, tootsie roll banks, giant col- oring books, Bic pens, candles, raffle tickets, and candy bars; wash cars on very, very cold days; and, of course, bake approximately 2,754 cookies and brownies. But, the advantages are much greater. I have gone on three hayrides, seen a professional play, tasted foreign food at Magic Pan and even gone to an opera. Oh well, I must remember that tonight I have to get on my scuba gear and re- port to the pool. Or was it my shorts and report to the fieldhouse for the intra- mural volleyball game? Or could it be that I ' m supposed to put on my dingy jeans and paint signs for the upcoming play? Or maybe . . . LEFT: While Powder Puff cheerleaders, seniors Bob Wisniewski, Eric Compton, Dave Johnson and Dave Waxman take a short break during halftime, senior Mike Hertz conducts a humorous interview with help from his technical assistant, senior Dave Such, manning the WBS camera. Involvement 109 ABOVE: After finishing her event, exhausted soph- omore Linda Drewniak catches her breath. RIGHT: Tension builds as senior Jim Colias struggles to make a move against his East Chicago Roosevelt opponent. MAKING THE TEAM Ph eeeeewwwwwwwwww w ! Boy, am I exhausted. Did the coach work us hard today! Sometimes I don ' t think he likes me. But I realize we really do have a winning reputation to keep up. After all, outsiders see the school through our never-ending ability to bring home trophies and titles. Just like the Girls Swim Team knew they had to make it or break it. And, lo and behold, they brought home their third straight State championship! But, they weren ' t the only team to make it to State competition. The Volleyball, Boys Swim Team and Boys and Girls Tennis Teams, plus a few gymnasts had the chance to go on to State meets to break even their own records. And that ' s really hard to do when you already have the reputation of being at the very top. You know, there sure is a lot of pres- sure on the teams. After winning so many titles in previous years, they had a lot to live up to. Even if teams don ' t al- ways win, individuals still can make it on their own. For the first time in school his- tory, seniors Greg Oslan and Kim Duhon won the Indiana High School Athletic Association Mental Attitude Award. Was that an honor!!! Many athletes also found you can ' t al- ways make it at the top. Even though the football team won the conference title and kept the Bridge trophy away from Highland, they lost the Homecoming game against Merrillville, wiping away their chances to make it into the Class AAA playoffs. Throughout the year, whether with a team or as an individual, students had to MAKE IT OR BREAK IT. ABOVE: A time out provides senior John Klyczek to get sideline help from Coach Marsh in re-fastening his facemask. LEFT: Pulled tendons don ' t stop senior Dean Boldin from attending his teammates cross country match. Practice enables Natters to capture 2nd at state It was a foggy, murky and cold day as the results were tabulated and awards were given out; the Netters now realized that the many long hours of practice had finally paid off. Attaining the best season record in the history of the school, the 31 members of the Boys Tennis Team achieved a sec- ond place in the Indiana High School Athletic Association State competition. Competing in the singles events were seniors Greg Oslan and Bill Potasnik, and junior John Mansueto. Doubles partners consisted of seniors Mike Mintz and Rob Mintz, and junior David Good- man with sophomore Reed Oslan. " The team ' s maturity in terms of winning big matches was a major factor in helping to produce seven state qualifiers, " ex- plained team captain Greg Oslan. After having lost 5-0 to undefeated Best season in the history of the school North Central High School, a team who participated in state finals the past two years and entered state competition with an 85 match winning streak, Coach Ed Musselman, algebra teacher, explained, " At Indianapolis we faced a strong and experienced team that was familiarized (Continued on page 115) 112 Boys Tennis ABOVE: Prior to his match against Crown Point, se- nior Bill Potasnik takes advantage of the pre-game practice to warm up his backhand. FAR LEFT: A few extra minutes before match time enables senior Mike Mintz to practice his serving skills, as his doubles partner, senior Rob Mintz, prepares for the ball ' s return. LEFT: After accepting the second place State trophy, senior Greg Oslan receives words of con- gratulations from junior Leann Lasky. Boys Tennis 113 BELOW: With looks of determination, junior John Mansueto executes a backhand to gain a point against his opponent. BELOW RIGHT: With a set stance, sophomore Reed Oslan returns the ball over the net to his opponent. BOVS TENNIS 20-1 MHS OPP. Gavit 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Valparaiso 5 0 Griffith 5 0 Lafayette 5 0 Portage 5 0 Highland 5 0 Crown Point 5 0 E.C. Washington 5 0 Calumet 5 0 Lowell 5 0 LaPorte Invitational 1st Sectionals 1st Regionals 1st Semi-State 1st State 2nd 114 Boys Tennis Greg 0:1cm receive: Mental Attitude award (Continued from page 112) with state competition. We had to be content with a second place. " Achieving top honors at state, Greg Oslan received the IHSAA Mental Atti- tude award. This award is given annually to an athlete who contributed the most in school activities, grades, leadership, and community activities. " I was really shocked and excited when I received the award, " Oslan stated. With five lettermen returning to the team, they began practice on August 22, and spent an average of 12 hours a week improving their skills. They defeated their big rival South Bend Riley 3-2 and completed their season record at 20-1 . " I was really shocked and excited when I re- ceived the award. " Greg Oslan At the end of the season, awards were given to both junior John Mansueto and sophomore Reed Oslan for the Most Valuable player. Seniors Greg Oslan and Bill Potasnik received the Pride, Hustle and Desire award. Freshman Dave Pot- kul was presented with the Most Valu- able Freshman award. " I was proud of each boy ' s perfor- mance, " concluded Coach Musselman. ABOVE: BOYS TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Eric Ladd, Felipe Chua, Kyle Chudom, Richard Thomae, Dane Johnson, Mark Ignas, Brent Huard, Mike Mintz, ROW 2: John Mansueto, Reed Oslan, Tom McKenna, Gary Silverman, Dave Potkul, Dave LEFT: Unable to play because of a minor injury, ju- nior David Goodman stands outside the tennis courts as his teammates practice before their meet. Nagy, Jim Greenspon, John Spence. BACK ROW: John Broderson, Terry Connelly, David Goodman, Edwin Madarana, Steve Block, Rob Mintz, Bill Po- tasnik, Eric Compton, Mr. Ed Musselman, Greg Os- lan, James Weinberg. Boys Tennis 115 BELOW: With the knowledge that the finish line is just a few yards away, senior Bob Carroll sprints the last few yards to capture a first place finish. RIGHT: Unaware of his surroundings, junior Jim Fissi- nger slowly inches forward to overtake his close-lead- ing Clark opponent. tussore ABOVE: Complete concentration and timing enables junior Greg Bobin to keep up his stride and maintain his first place lead. 116 Boys Cross Country youth, experience odd depth to team performance Ask any coach and he ' ll tell you that you must build a team with both young and experienced performers. Even third year Boys Cross Country Coach Kevin Vana, social studies teacher, likes to build his team with both youth and experience. Six returning lettermen, led by senior captains Dean Boldin and Bob Carroll, furnished the team spirit needed by the ' Dean ' s injury hindered the team and was one of the major reasons why we lost conference. ' . . . Coach Kevin Vana runners to score well in meets. Boldin and Carroll, in addition, were the two senior members of the top seven. The remaining five consisted of juniors Greg Bobin, Jim Fissinger, and Tom Sidor, and sophomores Keith Gei- selman and Paul Trgovich. The runners began practice in late Au- gust and ran a maximum of 12 miles a day. Frequent running during the sum- mer, however, also helped the team to compile an 8-6 season record over the fall quarter season. Injuries hampered the team with the loss of second top runner, Boldin, due to a major foot injury near the end of the season. " Dean ' s injury really hindered the team and was one of the major reasons we lost conference. Without him, our chances of winning sectionals were lost, " explained Coach Vana. Practice, however, did pay off for 17 team members as they placed second out of eleven teams at the Hillsdale meet in Michigan, and fourth at the Highland Invitationals. Other records included fifth in conference, and eighth at sectionals. " I don ' t really think our record can speak well for the team, " replied junior Jim Fissinger. " We would have had a much better record but competition be- tween team members hurt the team more than lack of ability. " Nevertheless, as the season drew to a close, awards were presented to certain runners. The Most Valuable Player award was given to Bobin; the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award was presented to Bol- din; and Geiselman was the recipient of the Most Improved Player award. BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 8-6 Crown Point Hanover Central Hammond Tech Lowell Hammond High Hammond Noll Highland Hammond Tech Lowell Hammond Morton Griffith Calumet Hammond Gavit Calumet T.F. South Invitational Hobart Invitational Hillsdale Invitational Highland Invitational LaPorte Invitational Conference Sectionals MHS OPP. 56 27 63 74 155 81 28 41 71 30 27 15 50 25 31 43 23 43 15 50 26 31 10th 7th 2nd 4th 9th 5th 8th ABOVE: BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Keith Geiselman, Tom Sidor, Dean Boldin, )im Fissinger, Greg Bobin. BACK ROW: Jon Luksich, Bob Carroll, Coach Kevin Vana, Chris Markovich, Karl D ' Arcy, Steve Noe, Bill Paulson, Paul Trgovich. FAR LEFT: Exercise and stretching to loosen up his tightened muscles proves significant to senior Dean Boldin as he takes time to prepare before the beginning of his race at the Highland Invitationals. Boys Cross Country 117 young X-Country squad rises early While most of the student body were fast asleep in their nice, warm, comfort- able beds, the Girls Cross Country team arose to hot and humid August mornings to run their average of six miles a day. Dressed in shorts or sweat suits, the team ran down the side streets of town and through the parks to improve their stamina for the meets. When school started, the girls were joined by members of the Girls Tennis team. " Though the tennis team players were running for their own practice, some of them became my best runners, " exclaimed Coach Robert Maicher, Al- gebra and Computer Math teacher. Ending with a season record of 0—3, Coach Maicher commented, " We had a for practice young and very enthusiastic squad; we gained much needed experience in this year ' s competition. " Competi ng against their biggest rivals, they lost to Oak Park 23—27 and Rich South, 30—35. Team captains, sophomores Pam Thomae and Laura Brauer, along with the other ten members of the team, had the opportunity to compete in three in- vitationals. Highlighting the season was a third place finish out of ten schools which participated at the Lockport In- vitationals. Diane Kaniac, freshman, was awarded a medal at the Palatine In- vitational for her 12th place finish. " Each girl gave her best effort and I was extremely pleased with the team, " concluded Coach Maicher. Karen Terranova, Sandy Kamradt. Back Row: Judy Brauer, Crystal Boldin, Bev Hudec, Lydia Megremis, Carrie Mel- ind, Darcy Cray, Nancy Bochnowski, Liz Ramirez. BELOW: GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row: Ja- net Watson, Maureen Obuch, Laura Brauer, Sue Benck, Pam Thomae. Row 2: Dru Payne, Mary Sartain, Deda Shoemaker, Evie Shoemaker, Kim Torak, Sandy Wolak, Girls Cross Country 0-3 MHS OPP. Rich South 33 23 Oak Park 57 23 Downers Grove 46 Crown Point 31 24 Rich South 35 30 Lockport Invitational 3rd Prospect Knight Invitational 7th Palatine Invitational 9th FAR LEFT: To ready herself before the two and a half mile race, sophomore Pam Thomae stretches out her leg muscles for the meet. UPPER LEFT: To keep a steady pace, sophomore Judy Brauer runs with rhythmatic steps to keep ahead of her opponent. CENTER: With a look of exhaustion, sophomore Deda Shoemaker receives her placement number from sophomore Darcy Cray. LEFT: As she approaches the finish line, freshman Sandy Wolak quickens her stride in the last quarter of the two and a half mile run. Girls Cross Country 119 BELOW: With her eye on the ball, senior Cheryl Holzhall concentrates to achieve good follow BOTTOM RIGHT: Working to improve her swing, through during team practice. senior Cheryl Holzhall practices her woods. Golfers drive In rain, destination! Regionals golf n: a game in which a player using special clubs attempts to sink his ball into each of the 9 or 18 successive holes on a course with the least amount of strokes possible-Webster ' s Dictionary. To the nine girls who participated on the Girls Golf team and their coach, Mrs. De Hawkins, the word golf meant a lot " Best performance by a golf team from Munster " . . . Mrs. De Hawkins more than a definition can tell. It in- cluded a berth in Regionals, a second place in Sectionals, eight days of rain, and a 10—1 season record. Due to a week of rain, rescheduling was necessary and resulted with meets for eight consecutive days. However, the team came through to gain a berth in Regionals, finishing in fourth place. Low scorer was senior Cheryl Holzhall with a 101. Other scorers were seniors Beth Ann Brush, 105; Mary Beth Guiden, 109; Janice Lisle, 104; and Laurie Kristoff, 105. Beating Lowell, the team ' s " biggest rival " on their home course, 198-310, and achieving a second place over Low- ell in Sectionals by one stroke helped lead the girls to their 10-1 season record. The only loss came against Val- paraiso, 200-185. The time spent wading through soggy sand traps and driving into blustering winds seems to have been worth it, as Mrs. Hawkins reflected, " The perfor- mance of the team really pleased me. We had depth, which many of the teams lacked, as eight team members earned a varsity spot at least once during the year. The girls provided a unified team effort, and that ' s what it takes to produce a winning team. " 120 Girls Golf GIRLS GOLF 10-1 MHS OPP. Andrean 200 216 Valparaiso 200 185 M.C. Marquette 200 263 Chesterton 187 288 M.C. Elston 187 202 M.C. Rogers 205 225 Knox 184 237 Merrillville 206 258 Hobart 198 208 Lowell 198 320 Portage 183 218 Regionals 2nd LEFT: After the match, senior )anice Lisle and sophomore Susie Strater figure out their handicaps and review their total scores. BELOW: With a powerful swing, senior Megan Kelley lets sand fly as she returns her ball out of the sandtrap back onto the green. ABOVE: GIRLS GOLF TEAM. FRONT ROW: Laurie Kristoff, Ann Luersson, Leslie Dunn, Mary Beth Guiden, Cheryl Holzhall. BACK ROW: Janice Lisle, Susie Strater, Beth Ann Brush, Megan Kelley, Mrs. De Hawkins, coach. Girls Golf 121 BELOW: Taking a quick break from the rigors of the game, senior Rick )ohns takes advantage of the time to quench his thirst before returning to action. BELOW RIGHT: In excruciating pain, senior Tom Rhind cringes while on the sidelines after being tackled during the opening game of the season against Valparaiso. 122 Football LEFT: With the Highland defense out of the way, BELOW: Early in the Homecoming game against senior Dave Such dashes for a touchdown, while Merrillville, senior Steve Urbanski punts the ball senior Dave Estrada stands ready to help. away, after the ' Stangs failed to get a first down. Undefeated team attributes sole loss to Merrillville August 12 marked the day when 71 boys traded their cut-offs and long, sleepy hours in bed, for shoulder pads, helmets, and many grueling hours on the football field. The team practiced throughout August from 8:30 to 10:30 in the morning and from 12:30 to 2:00 in the afternoon. Once school began, they practiced on the field from 3:10 to 5:00 p.m. and then watched films of previous games. For eight weeks the team remained undefeated, shutting out Valparaiso, Morton, and Crown Point in the first three games of the season. Coach John Friend stated, " I didn ' t realize how im- portant the tradition to win really was. Boys begin to build this attitude in fifth grade, and by the time they get to high school it is tremendously strong. I feel our mental attitude is our strongest weapon and helped us earn our 9-1 sea- son record, the best since 1971. " With a crowd of nearly 9,500 ' Tradition to win, mental attitude; our best weapons ' . . . Coach Friend squeezed into the stands, and both teams unde- (continued on page 122) Football 123 New individual, team marks ref I eet upon ability, potential of current players (continued from page 121) feated and fighting to be in the playoffs, the Merrillville game was the " big game of the year. " The Mustangs, however, suffered their only defeat. Coach Friend depicted himself, the other coaches and the team as " reserved, tight, and hesi- tant " , and reflected, " the Pirates were a lot bigger and faster than we expected, and as a whole, we just didn ' t play our best game. " Season honors were received by se- niors Dave Estrada, Headhunter; David Such, Offensive Back; Mike Koufos, De- fensive Back; Tom Rhind, Offensive Lineman; Keith Cummings and john Klyzcek, Defensive Linemen; Brian Wat- son, Pride, Hustle, and Desire; and Ko- ufos, Sheard and the Jaycee Fall Sports Award. Team records set included five season shut-out games 16 consecutive shut-out quarters, and the best defensive team, which gave up only 61 points. The individual records were set by ju- nior Scott Marcus, with sixteen con- secutive Point After Touchdown (P.A.T.) kicks; Such, who made the longest run from scrimmage covering 86 yards and earning 30 points, the most ever re- (continued on page 125) 124 Football ABOVE: In an attempt to avoid the Merrill- RIGHT: Surrounded by Highland tacklers, ville defense, senior Steve Urbanski runs out senior Dave Such hangs onto the ball as he of bounds while holding onto the ball. gains needed yardage for a first down. ABOVE LEFT: After getting the huddle together, freshman Mike Pruzin gives his teammates their positions for the upcoming play. ABOVE: Putting his mind to work. Coach Robertson con- centrates on new plays and strategy for the Freshman football team. Football 125 FAR ABOVE: FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mike Pruzin, Steve Hudnall, Jeff Ar- nold, John Kovach, Ted Muta, Mike Carter, Clark Labitan, Mark Molinaro, Jim Salente. ROW 2: Steve Panchisin, Paul Yorke, Chuck Reed, Andy Navarro, David Metz, Craig Musad. ROW 3: Bob Vale, Tony Tavitas, John Alexiou, Jack Krawczyk, John Hasse, Joe Stodola, Neil Brown, Chris Klage. ROW 4: Rob Rudakas, Cary Peterson, Kurt Halum, Dan Knight, Wasson Beckman, Doug Friend, Tom Garza. BACK ROW: Brian Broderick, Chris Pokrifcak, Mark Por- ter, Frank Sakelaris, Jim Such, Pete Frankos, Dave Min. ABOVE: VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Paul Beno, Art Beckman, Dave Remeriez, Dave Sepkowski, John Bochnowski, Jerry Pruzin, Brad Hemingway, Bob Carrole, Scott Marcus, Brian Watson, Dave Estrada, Jayson Noe, Tim Beno. ROW 2: Terry Moore, George Dremonis, Dave Predicarious, Jeff Ressler, Mike Robbins, Chip Egg- ers, John Klyczek, Chuck Labitan, Tom Hallis, Joe Spurner, Mike Brasavic, Dave Kritzer. ROW 3: Jeff McHoff, Tom Rhind, Steve Thorton, Dave Such, Mike Koufos, Keith Hunter, Ken Orlich, Bob Nel- son, Greg Kaplan, Ken Banas, Dave Scholl, Dave Maelarie. ROW 4: Coach Sanders, Mark Brickman, Chuck Ramereiz, Rob Sharkey, Kevin Kish, Jim Me- halso, John Lanman, Steve Kosta, Greg Muntean, Jim Saceleriaous, Coach Bochnowski, Coach Hunt. ROW 5: Coach Marsh, Bill Howarth, Greg Hart- oonian, Russell Anderson, Rick Johns, Mark De- Rolf, Tom Mulligan, Marty Brew, Keith Cummings, Dennis Wood, Coach Friend. BACK ROW: Kerry Mott, Steve Urbanski, Brian Thompson, Mark Alt, Steve Thorton, Bill Calious, Steve Bunting, John Remmers, Paul Roberts, Jose Aquilera, Mark Mom- ich. Mile Prayton, Jim Ellison. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL 3-2 MHS OPP. Gary West 28 0 Morton 21 0 Andrean 13 14 Highland 7 12 Crown Point 9 6 VARSITY FOOTBALL 9-1 Valparaiso MHS 28 OPP. 0 Morton 20 0 Crown Point 14 0 Lew Wallace 38 6 Lowell 42 14 Lake Central 14 0 Griffith 13 0 Highland 9 7 Merrillville 7 28 Calumet 63 6 Lake Suburban Conference 1st 126 Football ABOVE LEFT: A brief break at half-time enables Coach Bochnowski to go over the mistakes en- countered by his team as Coach Marsh looks on. LEFT: With no time to spare, junior Scott Marcus punts the ball away before his defensive opponent can get to him and block the ball. Football 127 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL " A " TEAM 6-2 Michigan City Rogers MHS 0 OPP. 26 Calumet 7 6 Crown Point 7 0 Lowell 18 12 Lake Central 6 0 Griffith 25 18 Highland 12 6 T.F. South 0 14 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL " B " TEAM 0-5 MHS OPP. Crown Point 0 8 T.F. North 0 2 Fegely 6 30 Highland 0 8 T.F. South 22 38 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL 2-2 MHS OPP. Calumet 20 8 Hobart 7 18 Chesterton 0 20 Griffith 12 6 Coach Friend captures 100th Mustang Victory (continued from page 122) ceived by one person in one game; and senior Steve Urbanski, who had an 8.4 rushing yardage average per carry. Twelve boys who made All Lake Sub- urban Conference were Rhind and Such for Offense; Marcus as kicker; and Cum- mings, Estrada and Watson for Defense. Honorable Mention Offense included seniors Rick Johns, Urbanski, and soph- omore Jim Sakelaris, with seniors Steve Thorton, Klyczek, and Koufos on Defense. By season ' s end, the team was ranked seventh in the United Press Inter- national poll, and eighth by the Ameri- can Press. Assisting Coach Friend with the Var- sity Team were Mr. Dick Hunt and Mr. Al Bochnowski. The Junior Varsity Team, ending with a 3—2 season record, was coached by Mr. Leroy Marsh and Mr. Tom Sanders. Coach Ed Robertson, Coach Dennis Spangler and Coach Steve Wroblewski led the Freshmen teams to a record of 6—2 for the " A " Team and 0—5 for the " B " Team. " The coaching staff is excellent, not only because of their foot- ball ' know-how ' , but because of their positive attitude and relationship with each player, " expressed Watson. The method of coaching seems to work, as the victory over Lowell marked Coach Friend ' s 100th win during his ca- reer as coach of the ' Stangs. After the game, Such presented him with a trophy on behalf of all the team members. Due to a tie in voting, the team had four co-captains. They include Estrada, Koufos, Rhind, and Such. Their responsi- bilities included " adding leadership and representing the team. " BELOW RIGHT: In the last few seconds of the game, junior jane Kiernan spikes the ball downward at her opponent. BELOW: By getting underneath the ball, senior judy Nottoli sets up her teammate for a powerful spike. RIGHT: With knees bent and arms ex- tended, senior Sara Muntiu demonstrates the correct bumping procedure during practice. EAR BELOW RIGHT: To help ease tension, sophomore Kelly Fussner massages the back of senior Lisa Benne before a game. 128 Volleyball Spifcer: take Regional:! advance to State final: Six bodies are seen together in a very small mass. All of a sudden, one of these bodies slowly ben ds down in a seem- ingly slow motion. Immediately follow- ing, a body is seen to stand up with long outstretched arms, fingertips facing up- ward. Then, an arm is seen coming down hard and rapidly. What is it? No, ' Togetherness was the major factor which helped us reach our goal of participating at state. ' . . . Jerri Friend it ' s not a ballet symposium, but rather a volleyball team in action going through the essential “Bump, set, spike " steps. With the words, “Bump, set, and spike " constantly running through the heads of the 12 members of the Varsity Volleyball team, the girls finished up their season with an outstanding 23-5 record. A first place finish at sectionals and regionals helped the Spikers estab- lish their seventh place finish at state. " I think that togetherness and team work was the major factor which helped us reach our goal of competing at state, " explained senior Jerri Friend, " Enthusi- asm displayed by the team helped achieve unity among team members. Team unity was led by senior co-cap- tains Toni Gray and Judy Nottoli, and was held together by the other nine re- turning letterwomen. Beginning in late August, the girls practiced twice daily during the summer, and, once school resumed, there was only one after-school practice per day. A few girls, however, were unable to compete during the year because of ma- jor knee or foot injuries. Afflicting in- juries hampered senior team members Sue Gescheidler and Sara Muntiu. De- spite these injuries, the team managed to claim both the Sectional and Regional crowns, and advance to the state finals. " At the beginning of the year the team decided that only by working together as a team would they achieve their goal of (continued on page 130) RIGHT: A quick time out enables junior Jane Kier- nan to quench her thirst and plan game strategy with her teammates before returning back to the action of the game. BELOW: GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Pam Seefurth, Susan Banas, Sara Muntiu, Jerri Friend, Tricia Eggers, Jane Kiernan, Kim Duhon BACK ROW: Leslie Gray, Judy Nottoli, Barb Young, Lisa Benne, Toni Gray, Coach Carmi Thorton. Duhon achieves topmost State Volleyball honors (continued from page 129) reaching state. We were just glad that we got to state ' stated Nottoli. At State, the Spikers faced tough competition as they met with Muncie North, the even- tual state champions. They were de- feated in first round play by the scores of 12-15, 9-15. Aside from teamwork, team attitude played a major part in achieving success. For the first time in Mustang history, a female team member, senior Kim Du- hon, received the IHSAA Mental Atti- tude Award. " I really didn ' t expect to be nominated for the award and was sur- prised when I unexpectedly received it, " expressed Kim. Coach Carmi Thorton explained, " the whole team was very proud when Kim received the award. I don ' t think it could have been awarded to a more deserving person. " In team play, the Spikers came up against many tough rivals including Ga- vit. South Bend Riley, and Morton. Rounding up the season, five players were specially selected to the area All Conference Volleyball Team. They in- cluded Friend, Nottoli, Gray, Duhon, and senior Lisa Benne. Other honorable mentions included the presenting of the Most Valuable Player award to Duhon, and the Most Improved Player award to Friend. ' I was surprised when I unex- pecte dly received the award. ' . . . Kim Duhon In Junior Varsity play, the team came up against much competition but only lost one game during the season. Finish- ing their season with an 19-1 overall record, the girls occasionally practiced during the year with the Varsity team. Summing up the season, Junior Varsity Head Coach Bob Shinkan, remarked, " the girls played together as a whole, and the word ' teamwork ' was the key factor which led them to their success. " 130 Volleyball VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM 24-6 Highland 15- 0,11- 8 Hanover Central 15- 5,15- 2 Crown Point 15- 1,15-12 T.F. South 12-15,12-15 Lowell 15- 2,15- 2 Portage 15- 4,15-10 Kankakee Valley 15- 6,15-11 Calumet 15- 6,16-14 Lake Central 15- 6,16-14 Morton 17-15,15- 6 Elkhart Central 15- 9,15- 6 T.F. South Tourney 3rd Portage Tourney 2nd Sectionals 1st Regionals 1st State 7th JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM 19-1 Valparaiso 15- 7,15- 5 Gavit 15- 3,15- 6 Whiting 15-12,15-13 Griffith 15- 5,15- 9 Morton 9-15,11-15 Merrillville 15- 3,15- 4 Highland 15- 7,15- 8 Hanover Central 15- 1,15- 2 Crown Point 10-15,15-2,15- 5 T.F. South 11-15,15-1,15- 9 Lowell 15- 1,15- 0 Portage 15-10,15- 7 Kankakee Valley 15- 2,11-15,15- 7 Calumet 13-15,15-12,15-10 Lake Central 9-15,15-10,15- 7 Morton 15- 2,15- 6 Elkhart Cental 15- 9,15- 8 Munster Invitationals 1st ABOVE: GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Nancy Kiel, Kim Holland, Mary Wilson, Cindy McGookey, Janet Watson, Ja- net Butkus, Sue Capps BACK ROW: Coach Carmi Thorton, Carolyn Hudec, Sandy Wolak, Amy Heatherington, Rosemarie Wulf, Diane Hudec, Kelly Fussner, Diane Gluth, Leslie Gray. FAR ABOVE: Pre-game practice proves beneficial to senior Jerri Friend as she takes time out to run through several drills which will perfect her serving skills. Volleyball 131 At last training is over State trophy comes home As the announcer stands on the plat- form to speak, all becomes quiet in the natatorium at Ball State University. Every one impatiently awaits the name of the winner of the Girls Indiana High School Athletics Association swim meet. The announcer speaks, " The winner of the girls state swim meet is the Munster She- horses with 147 points and Ben Davis in second with 110 points. " Munster fans cheer and scream out " We ' re number one, second to none! We ' re number one The 400 yard Freestyle relay team con- sisting of seniors Gayle Johnson and Kati Flynn, junior Janet Niksic and soph- omore Linda Drewniak broke the state record with the time of 3:45.919 that gave the Shehorses 32 points. This was the only first place captured. Adding to the Shehorses ' points was Niksic with her third place finish in the 500 yard Freestyle with a time of 5:15.73. Niksic also placed fourth in the 200 yard Individual Medly with a time of 2:15.69. Girls attain undefeated sea- son for the first time in She- horse swim history Another fourth place winner, junior Joy Brumm, finished the 100 yard backstroke with a time of 1:11.803. Brumm also placed fifth in the 200 yard Individual Medly with a time of 2:18.08. Drewniak added 16 points for the She- horses with her sixth place finish in (continued on page 134) 132 Girls Swimming CENTER: To prefect her form, sophomore Nancy Hanus executes a back dive during her practice time. FAR LEFT: To assure a strong takeoff, freshman Re- becca Janovski forcefully pushes off the starting block. LEFT: With a look of anticipation on her facp, se- nior Karen Easter waits for her time to be read. ABOVE: A quiet moment before her event gives sophomore Linda Drewniak time to concentrate on her goal. Girls Swimming 133 ABOVE: Deep in concentration, senior Karen Eas- ter backstrokes her way to another victory. FAR ABOVE: Worried about the times of her swimmers. Coach Liebert impatiently awaits the re- sults of the race. ABOVE RIGHT: While discussing the times and events are managers Helen Welsh and Cari Manley and senior Michele Fuller contemplate a victory. RIGHT: Even before hitting the water, senior Gayle )ohnson immediately tries to get ahead of her opponent. 134 Girls Swimming GIRLS VARSITY SWIMMING 12-0 MHS OPP. Purple Wave Relays 1st Highland 118 54 Crown Point 99 73 Lowell 119 52 Portage 103 69 Lafayette Jefferson 93 79 Elkhart Central 108 64 Bishop Noll 103 69 South Bend Adams 113 59 Valparaiso 98 74 Merrillville 105 67 South Bend Clay 98 74 South Bend Riley 114 55 I.H.S.A.A. Sectional 1st I.H.S.A.A. State 1st BELOW: GIRLS VARSITY SWIM TEAM: FRONT ROW: Gayle Johnson, Karen Easter, Janet Niksic, Michele Fuller, Carol Lichtsinn. Row 2: Michelle Kurteff (manager), Nancy Hanus, Linda Drewniak, Mary Kerr, Sue Garza, Helen Welsh (manager), Cari Manley (manager). Row 3: Jane Gorney, Jan Heintz, Laura Labeots, Barb Case, Sharon Carlson, Beth Morris, Joy Brumm, Roberta Wohrle, Assistant Coach Miss Neysa Winters, Coach Betty Liebert. Back Row: Heidi Langendorff, Debbie Dye, Jackie Dye, Cindy Snow, Rebecca Janovski, Lori Fehring, Nicki Davis, Lynn Rizzo, Sara Kovich, Karen Plun- kett (manager). Record of Excellence Marks Shehorse Season (Continued from page 132) the 500 yard Freestyle with a time of 5:21.924 and for her seventh place per- formance in the 200 yard Freestyle event. Also helping the Shehorses to their first place finish, freshman Debbie Dye finished seventh in both the 200 yard In- dividual Medly, and the 100 yard Breaststroke event. Also aiding the team, freshman Nicki Davis placed ninth in the 100 yard Backstroke event. The 200 yard Medly Relay team consisting of Flynn, senior Karen Easter, Brumm, and sophomore Jan Heintz also captured ninth place. Co-captain Easter, placed twelfth in the 100 yard Freestyle event. Not only have the Shehorses captured state for three consecutive years, taken sectionals for their third year, but they also remained undefeated. " I was really proud of the girls for being undefeated but they worked for it, " commented Coach Betty Liebert, physical education teacher. Coach Liebert and assistant coach Miss Neysa Winters, a physical educa- tion student at Purdue University, had the girls swimming 12,000 yards before and after school preparing the girls for each meet. The Shehorses defeated their rivals South Bend Clay by 24 points in their home pool. " We were really ready for that meet. South Bend just had a bad night, " stated Coach Liebert. " I was really happy about winning state again. The girls really worked hard and I think we deserved it, " concluded co-captain Niksic. Girls Swimming 135 Seahorse dynasty falls to unexpected 8th place The trouble began one week before the state competition. The Seahorses were informed that the location of the State Swim Meet would be moved from Ball State University to Culver Military Academy. The change in the location re- sulted from Ball State having to close down because of the coal shortage. Un- fortunately, no spectators were allowed in the Culver natatorium to watch the meet. " It was an unfortunate trag- edy! " . . . Coach Jepson Illness hit the team and crippled the chances for State. Senior Jim Thrall and junior Joel Cutin, both who were hoping to get no less than a second or third place in their events, were hit by the flu and a 103 degree temperature which slowed Thrall ' s times and eliminated Cutin from participating in the State Meet. " It was an unfortunate tragedy! Every- thing hit us at once, " stated Head Coach Jon Jepson. " With two of our best swim- mers sick and not being allowed to have spectators, well, that really blew the boys ' minds, but they handled every- thing well. I ' m very proud of this team. " Because of the illnesses, the Seahorses were only able to scrape up 59 points, a long way from the 128 points scored by South Bend Riley, the new State Champs. Munster ' s big event at State came dur- ing the diving competition as senior Chris Chelich achieved 576.50 points smashing his previous record by 50 points. Senior Phil Kowalczyk placed eighth in the diving competition. " I worked all year for State and I ' m (continued on page 139) 136 Boys Swimming ABOVE: To take position before his event, senior Ed Wal- czak in deep concentration steps onto the starting block awaiting the sound of the gun. ABOVE LEFT: With a look of determination, senior Dave Jacobson strives for a good take off. LEFT: With speed and e ndurance, senior Jim Thrall leaps off the starting block. FAR LEFT: As he works to perfect his butterfly stroke, freshman Kevin Casey practices for the upcoming meet. Boys Swimming 137 RIGHT: As he hears the sound of the gun, junior Bob McAllister quickly pushes off the starting block. BELOW: To prepare himself before the 400-yard Free Relay against South Bend Riley, junior joel Cutin flexes his muscles and straightens his goggles. BELOW: As he performs his first place swan dive, senior Chris Chelich performs at state competition. FAR BELOW: After placing second, first and third respec- tively in the 100-yard Breaststroke, sophomore Earl Rizzo, senior Ed Walczak, and junior Dave Bobeck receive their awards at Sectionals. IOC IOC 401 REI Chelich breads state marl:, sets record by SO points (continued from page 136) glad I won, " stated Chelich. " It ' s just too bad the whole team didn ' t win. " " We lost some 82 points without Cutin and Thrall ' claimed Coach Jepson. Both were expected to be in the 400- yard Free Relay. Thrall was favored in the Individual Medly and backstroke events. Cutin was also favored for the 100 and 200 freestyle events. With 16 members of the team quali- fying for state competition, only five made it to the finals on Saturday. Bringing in a fifth place for the 100- yard Breaststroke was senior Ed Walczak with the time of 1:03.81. Sophomore Doug Bombar was in the sixth place Medly Relay team and came in ninth and twelfth in the 200-yard Individual Medly and 100-yard Butterfly, respectively. Though Thrall was ill, he placed ninth " I worked all year for state and I ' m glad I won. . . . Chris Chelich in the 500-yard Freestyle with a time of 4:54.48 and was in the 200 Medly Relay along with senior David Jacobson, Bombar, and Walczak. The relay team came in with a time of 1:44.30 and fin- ished in sixth (continued on page 140) Boys Swimming 139 BELOW: BOYS SWIM TEAM: FRONT ROW: Paul Koyatte, Scott Hooper, Bruce Yalowitz, Chris Ressler, Dave Leask, John Hasse, Rich Olio, Vern Hotzhall, Guy Peyrot. ROW 2: Scott Gauthier, Terri Tarlar, Craig Smith, Mike Baus- chelt, Mark Kaminski, Pete Vukavich, Terry Thrall, Mike Bieson, Joe Military. ROW 3: Dave Bobeck, Kevin Casey, Jack Tangerman, Michael Branco, Ken Carlson, Rick Blackford, Hunter Johnson, Ron Moskowsky, Earl Rizzo, Tim Hayes, Doug Bombar, Coach Jon Jepson, Coach Gary Davis. BACK ROW: Ken Walsh, Ed Walczak, Phil Ko- walczyk. Bob McAllister, Chris Chelich, David Jacobson, Bill Zeige, Tom Reese, Jim Thrall, Bill Rhind, Bill Norris, Joel Cutin. Undefeated Seahorses take Conference and Sectionals (continued from page 139) place. Sophomore Earl Rizzo received a twelfth place in the 200-yard Individual Medly with a time of 2:02.86. Cutin broke pool records at Sectionals at the newly built Hobart pool in the 100 and 200-yard freestyle events with times of 48.25 and 1:46.43, respectively. Wal- czak broke the 100-yard Breaststroke pool record with the time of 1:04.07. Other champions at Sectionals in- cluded the 200-yard Medly Relay team with the time of 1:43.98. Thrall also came in first in the 200-yard Individual Medly and freestyle events. Senior Bill Zweige edged a first in the 50 Freestyle with a time of 23.13. Bombar raced to a first in the 100-yard Butterfly with a 54.84, and freshman Kevin Casey took the 100 Backstroke with a time of 58.30. The 400- yard Free Relay team that finished with a time of 3:21.70 included junior Bob Mcallister, Jacobson, Cutin and Zweige. The Seahorses out swam their rivals of South Bend Riley in the dual meet with a 140 Boys Swimming score of 101-71. They also beat Highland and, second place winners at state. Crown Point with a score of 97-75. In March, the swimmers were hon- ored at a banquet where five members of the team received awards for their swimming abilities. Cutin and Thrall both received the Best Individual Medly trophy. Cutin also received the Best Freestyle trophy, along with Zweige. Thrall was presented with the Best Backstroke trophy. Bombar, Walczak, and Chelich each were presented with the Best Butterfly trophy, the Best Breaststroke trophy, and the Best Diving trophy, respectively. The Pride, Hustle and Desire Awards were given to Thrall Chelich. " It was really sad that all of us got sick at once and couldn ' t win state. We trained all year then this had to happen. The guys took it real well and I ' m proud to be one of them, " concluded Captain David Jacobson. a r 5 LEFT: To strengthen his backstroke, senior Jim Thrall works out at an after school practice. BOYS SWIMMING TEAM 13-0 MHS OPP. Culver Military Academy 131 40 Michigan City Rogers 125 47 Griffith 116 55 Valparaiso 104 68 South Bend Riley 101 71 Davenport West 113 59 Merrillville 103 69 South Bend Adams 110 59 La Porte 131 40 Bishop Noll 129 43 Highland 113 59 Crown Point 97 75 Lafayette Jefferson 101 71 Culver Military Academy Relays 1st Wauatosa East Relays 1st Munster Relays 1st Merrillville Swim Fest 1st Lake Suburban Frosh-Soph Conference 1st Lake Suburban Conference 1st I.H.S.A.A. Sectional 1st I.H.S.A.A. State 8th ABOVE: After swimming the 50 free. Captain Dave Jacobson, senior, takes a deep breath while waiting for the times to appear. LEFT: To achieve a first place finish, junior Joel Cutin takes the lead at the starting block. Boys Swimmng 141 Cagers net Conference title fail to capture Sectionals As you view a basketball team in ac- tion, you can see a variety of players working together in unison to strengthen and become the best. For it is not indi- viduality, but rather teamwork, that helps a team reach its goals and achieve the highest degree of success possible. We really weren ' t expected to sweep the Sectionals . . . Coach Mike Copper Such was the case for the boys basket- ball team. Finishing the season with a 14- 7 overall record, the Cagers managed to capture a share of the Conference title with Crown Point. With a 5-1 conference record, recording their sole loss to Low- ell, three players, including seniors Mike Hertz and Paul Wolak and junior Tony Nelson were named to the All-Confer- ence Team. In order to achieve this honor, these players were judged on their overall play during Conference games. " I was really shocked upon being selected as a candi- date for the team. It was a very unexpected (continued on page 145) ABOVE: With control of the ball, senior Mike Hertz takes a look over the offense for an open man whom he can pass it to. LEFT: In anticipation of the jump shot, seniors Paul Wolak and Mike Hertz gain position on the circle blocking out Calumet ' s Terry Cook. FAR LEFT: A quick break away down court from his Highland opponent enables junior Tony Nelson to execute a forward jumpshot. Boys Basketball 143 ABOVE: In order to score another field goal for his team, junior Mike Millies gets high in the air and shoots over the heads of his opponents. ABOVE RIGHT: To stop his Michigan City oppo- nent from scoring two points, junior Mike Millies attempts to gain possession of the ball. 144 Boys Basketball 3 receive recognition os All-Conference Players (continued from page 142) event in my life. " commented Nelson. Aside from Conference play, the Ca- gers attempted to defend their Sectional title. However, they were defeated in first round play by Lake Central with a score of 45-47. " At the beginning of the sea- son I didn ' t expect them to record as many victories as they did. " . . . Coach Mike Copper " We really weren ' t expected to sweep the Sectionals, " stated Head Coach Mike Copper, Algebra teacher, " We played the best that we could, but Lake Central had a major advantage on us in that they had all of their players, while two of our major players were out with either a case of the flu or minor knee injuries. " With Hertz and Wolak being the only two returning lettermen, the 12 members of the team had to build new team foundations. " At the beginning of the year the boys relied upon Hertz and Wolak to pull them through tough situations, " ex- plained Copper, " however, as the sea- son progressed, they merged and played together more like a constructive team. " Working as a team, the Cagers man- aged to win their first six opening games, take honors in the Frankfort Holiday Tournament, and defeat their rival Highland. " Highland didn ' t play up to their true standards and fulfill their role, " com- mented Hertz. " When we played them, we were considered to be the under- dogs, but as the game advanced roles were soon switched. " " I really was proud of the work dis- played by the boys. At the beginning of the season I didn ' t expect them to record as many victories or display as much team- continued on page 146) FAR LEFT: Good control of the ball helps junior Mike Bucko outmaneuver and get around his Highland opponent during the last minutes of the game. LEFT: Good height and control of the boards al- lows senior Paul Wolak to put away two points for the ' Stangs during the Michigan City game. Boys Basketball 145 ABOVE RIGHT: As he attempts to outjump his Calumet opponent, junior Mike Millies reaches to capture the rebound. TOP: BOYS jUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Rich Flynn, John Vandertoll, Jeff Lasky, Chip Eggers, Scott Pawelko, Manager Chuck Reed. BACK ROW: Coach Ed Robertson, Pete Manous, Bill Callis, Jeff Wolfe, Joe Dixon, Scott Knutson, John Broderson, Jeff Milan. ABOVE LEFT: BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Manager Rick Lammering, Ken Banas, Tony Nelson, Mike Bucko, Jim Dedelow, Brian Watson, Dave Otte, Manager Dave McClaughry. BACK ROW: Coach Greg Luksich, John Rudakas, Mike Hertz, Mike Millies, Paul Wo- lak, Mark DeRolf, Rick Johns, Head Coach Mike Copper. 146 Boys Basketball Uoung team faces problem of building new foundations (continued from page 144) work as they did, " replied Copper. Finishing up the year, awards were presented to various players for out- standing performances in different areas. Hertz received three awards including the greatest percent of free throws made, the most assists made, and the most hustle points. Other recipients in- cluded junior John Rudakas for the greatest percent of field goals made, Wolak for the most rebounds, senior Dave Otte for the Pride, Hustle and De- sire award, and Hertz and Otte for the Captains ' Plaque. Hertz also received the Ray Comandella Award for Basketball and Academics for being the senior player with the highest grade point aver- age. This new award was established in honor of late alumni Ray Comandella who died in the University of Evansville plane crash. In Junior Varsity and freshman play, the results were quite different. The Ju- nior Varsity team under the direction of Mr. Ed Robertson, English teacher, fin- ished off their season with a record of 13-8. The Freshman team, on the other hand, was divided into two separate squads labeled the “A " and " B " teams. Coached by Mr. Jack Yerkes, English teacher, and Mr. Jack King, Health and Safety teacher, the A and B teams con- cluded their season with records of 11-6 and 11-3, respectively. FRESHMAN “A” BASKETBALL 11-6 MHS OPP. River Forest 46 37 Griffith 57 34 Highland 36 45 Hammond Gavit 49 29 Merrillville Pierce 42 32 Morton 27 21 " A " Tourney Griffith 58 29 Lake Central 31 50 East Chicago Washington 41 51 Merrillville Harrison 35 45 T.F. South 49 41 Lowell 44 45 Lake Central 41 39 Hammond High 43 55 Valparaiso Jeff 54 52 Calumet 49 26 Crown Point 52 26 BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 13-8 MHS OPP. Hammond Gavit 40 38 Hammond High 58 43 Chesterton 56 38 Griffith 47 44 Michigan City 40 38 Calumet 39 42 Crown Point 41 46 J.V. Tourney Lowell 45 41 Griffith 44 32 LaPorte 52 47 Lowell 56 43 Hammond Clark 52 41 Highland 54 28 T.F. South 41 54 East Chicago Roosevelt 51 58 Merrillville 48 47 Crown Point 29 45 Valparaiso 40 43 Lake Central 38 40 Hobart 48 32 Morton 43 52 FRESHMAN " B " BASKETBALL 11-3 MHS OPP. River Forest 57 17 Griffith 53 28 Highland 44 39 Hammond Gavit 78 12 Morton 42 36 Merrillville Harrison 44 27 Lowell 59 30 T.F. South 44 51 Lake Central 43 38 " B " Tourney Morton 46 28 Highland 32 41 Merrillville Pierce 32 33 Crown Point 37 31 Valparaiso Jeff 56 55 BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 14-7 MHS OPP. Hammong Gavit 65 49 Hammond High 63 59 Chesterton 78 49 Griffith 58 53 Michigan City Elston 57 53 Calumet 66 58 Columbus East 42 64 Frankfort Holiday Tournament Terre Haute North 80 69 LaPorte 52 65 Lowell 50 54 Hammond Clark 71 54 Highland 69 46 Thorton Fractional South 75 46 Lake Central 73 67 East Chicago Roosevelt 60 70 Merrillville 54 68 Crown Point 64 62 Valparaiso 63 64 Hobart 62 49 Hammond Morton 75 73 Sectionals Lake Central 45 47 TOP RIGHT: BOYS FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Manager Kurt Halum ROW 2: Jim Vandertoll, George Stavros, Paul Yorke, Dave Potkul, Mike Jasinski, Mike Etling, Joe Sta- dola, Dane Johnson, Mike Pruzin, Jeff Grunewald. BACK ROW: Coach Jack King, Tony Tavidas, Adam Easter, Mike Pluard, Bruce Corban, Gary Peterson, Rob Rudakas, Kevin Anderson, John Truste, Bill Pe- terson, Eric Knutson, Head Coach Jack Yerkes. Boys Basketball 147 RIGHT: While showing a determined and sur- prised look, freshmen Cheryl Morgan leaps over the horse during a conference meet. BOTTOM RIGHT: In warm-up practice before the start of the meet, junior Suzy Shaw flips over the bar before continuing her routine. Gymnastics Beginning 5-3 Intermediate 4-4 Optional 4-4 Beg. Crown Point W Int. w Opt. L Lowell W W W Chesterton w W W Griffith w W w Highland L L w Merrillville L L L Valparaiso L L L Portage W L L Girls vault to Sectionals, take tumble at State The stillness of the fieldhouse upon entering is shocking. The usual cheering and noise from the band is gone, re- placed by quiet sounds of a record play- ing somewhere on the basketball court. The bars, beam, vault and mats are set up, and in each area of the floor some- thing different is going on. " For each event you think only about what you are doing. You take it step by step and try not to think ahead, " com- mented junior Melissa Murin. " Gymnas- tics is harder than most other sports be- cause you need to be able to use every muscle that you have in your body. " The Gymnastic Team ended with a. Beginner ' s season record of 5-3, an In- termediate record of 4-4, and an Op- tional record of 4-4. " The most difficult meets were against Highland and Mer- rillville. Because of their excellent faci- lities, they are the most polished gym- nasts in the area; but it was fun to compete against them, " reflected Coach Kathy Dartt, English teacher. Four girls placed in Sectionals. They were juniors Suzy Shaw, with a second in floor exercise; Murin with seconds in floor exercise and vault; and Joni Taylor, with a fourth on the team. Sophomore Nancy Hulett earned a third on the beam. Both Shaw and Murin placed third in floor exercise at Regionals. Murin and Shaw competed at State. Coach Dartt had " expected both girls to place in the top six. " However, going down with bronchitis, Murin was very weak and suffered a fall at the end of her routine, placing her ninth in floor exer- cise, with Shaw finishing third. 148 Gymnastics LEFT: In after school practice, sophomore Jean Cerejewski maintains perfect balance during her routine. BOTTOM: With the strength in her arms pushed to its full extent, junior Beth Eggebrecht holds her- self parellel to the floor. BELOW: Girls Gymnastic Team. Front Row: Patty Etling, Sue Biedron, Betty Adamczyk, Jean Cere- jewski, Nancy Hulett. Row 2: Suzy Shaw, Sharon Vierk, Kathy Kotso, Joni Taylor, Kelly Benoit. Back Row: Coach Dartt, Cheryl Morgan, Beth Egg- ebrecht, Sharon Mazanek, Melissa Murin, Anita Webber, Assistant Coach Spaulding. Gymnastics 149 ABOVE: GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Madeleine Gregor, Sandi Capps, Sue Bucko, Pam Seefurth, Toni Gray, Judy Not- toli, Linda Mandel, Renny Kistler. BACK ROW: Barb Young, Lydia Megremis, Deb- bie Kucer, Liz Ramirez, Sue Banas, Bev Hu- dek, Jane Kiernan, Coach Maicher, and Coach Thornton. TOP LEFT: Completely in control of the ball, senior Sandi Capps dribbles down cen- ter court towards the basket. TOP RIGHT: In the rebound scramble, ju- nior Liz Ramierez clutches the ball while ju- nior Sue Banas blocks an opponent. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL 13-5 MHS OPP. Hobart 61 31 Lowell 60 30 Merrillville 59 46 Highland 42 46 Gavit 43 56 Lake Central 49 46 Morton 29 49 Portage 48 37 Griffith 54 46 East Chicago Washington 30 51 Valparaiso 23 49 Calumet 46 35 Kankakee Valley 48 20 Crown Point 52 25 Sectionals East Chicago Washington 57 34 East Chicago Roosevelt 48 55 Holiday Tournament East Chicago Washington 64 36 Calumet 46 27 150 Girls Basketball Girls remain Conference champs win Holiday tourney Cries could be heard from the girls locker room " run and gun for fun, run and gun for fun! " Inside, the Girls Bas- ketball Team members were psyching up and preparing for another win. Coached by Mr. Robert Maicher, math teacher, the girls stood behind t heir motto and earned a 13-5 season record. With a 5-1 conference record, they re- mained Lake Suburban Conference Champs for the third time in four years. " Most satisfying season I ' ve enjoyed at Munster " . . . Maicher The Lake Central game highlighted the season. Behind by 18 points in the fourth quarter, the Mustangs came back and won 49-46 over the previously unde- feated team. Coach Maicher explained, " this was probably the most satisfying season I have enjoyed at Munster. " As winners of the Munster Holiday Tournament, the girls beat East Chicago Washington, 64-36, and Calumet, 46-27. Earning individual honors, senior .Sandi Capps and junior Sue Banas were named to the All-Conference team. Seniors Toni Cray and Judy Not- toli received honorable mention team nominations. Senior Barb Young was named the Most Improved Player and Capps was named Most Valuable. Gray was awarded the Pride, Hustle, and De- sire award and Nottoli won the Sports- manship award. Capps and Gray were both honored by being named to the list of the top 150 players in Indiana. LEFT: Guarded closely by her opponents, senior Debbie Kucer sets up for another shot at the bas- ket for another two points. ABOVE: Down by a few points, Coach Maicher ex- plains new strategy to the team in the Sectional game against East Chicago Washington. Girls Basketball 151 BELOW RIGHT: While struggling with his opponent, se- nior Howard Atlas manages to eventually overthrow him, gain added points, and win his match. BELOW: Set in the starting position, junior Andy Lippie awaits the sound of the official ' s whistle before beginning his next round. 152 Wrestling LEFT: Locked arm-in-arm, state contender senior Jim Colias tries to gain enough leverage to roll his foe into an appro- priate position for pinning. BELOW: To help achieve a break away, junior Scott Gillespie tries to take his opponent down by his feet, which will thus enable him control of the match. Grapplsrs nab Regional title, advance 1 to State k T I An isolated gymnasium stands in the clearing. It ' s corridors are cold and empty, awaiting the arrival of the wres- tlers and spectators. The time is drawing closer and the " It was tough competition. The best were there at State. " . . . Jim Colias lights are now dimmed. As the doors are opened, a clear view of the Grapplers can be seen awaiting Semi-State to be- gin. Such was the scene at Merrillville High School where the four wrestlers competed in the Semi-State tournament. Senior Jim Colias, in his weight class of 119 pounds, was the only grappler to qualify for state competition at In- dianapolis Southport High. He lost his first match 2-1. " I was really surprised about Jim ' s match, " stated Head Coach Alex Boch- nowski. " The match could have really turned either way. " The grapplers ended their season with an 8-1-1 varsity record. The wrestlers took the Conference and Sectional championship. Seven members of the team came (continued on page 154) Wrestling 153 Colias grapples way to reach IHSAA State finals (continued from page 153) in first at sectionals qualifying them for Regionals. At Regionals, senior Greg Munteen received a fourth place; fresh- man Mike Carter and sophomore Jon Pupillo each received second places. Ju- niors John Sannito and Scott Gillespie, and senior co-captains Jim Colias and Bob Brown took first place, advancing them to Semi-State. Starting in late October, the team be- gan working out in the weight room and running around the track to keep their muscles in shape. The team was able to over-power their arch-rivals Highland with a 32-26 win. " Highland is always state ranked and a tough team to beat, " stated Brown. At the end of the year, awards were given to four wrestlers. Pupillo received the Pride, Hustle and Desire award. The Take Down Trophy went to Gillespie, and the Pin Trophy went to Carter. The Most Valuable Player award was presented to Colias. " The team worked as one with a high winning spirit. I was very proud of them, " concluded Coach Bochnowski. 154 Wrestling VARSITY WRESTLING 8 - 1-1 MHS OPP Valparaiso 27 27 Lake Central 39 19 East Chicago Roosevelt 49 9 Griffith 50 15 Hammond High 37 13 Highland 32 26 Crown Point 35 21 Andrean 54 12 Lowell 43 14 Calumet 28 29 Hammond Holiday Tourney 2nd Conference 1st Sectionals 1st Regionals 1st Semi -State 6th LEFT: With a reverse cradle, junior Bob Carollo tries to pull himself free. ABOVE: Trapped by his opponent, sophomore John Pupillo exerts pressure to set himself free. FAR LEFT: A double arm bar position enables ju- nior John Sannito to overtake his opponent. FAR BELOW LEFT: WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Tom Sanniot, Steve Mulholland, Bob Adamczyk, Fred Nelson, Howard Atlas, Pat Welsh. ROW 2: Mike Carter, jim Colias, Scott Gillespie, Andy Lippie, John Pupillo, Brian Welsh. BACK ROW: Tom Rhind, Bob Carollo, John Remmers, Bob Brown, Nick Pokrifcak, John Sannito, John Bochnowski. New coach, young team gain needed experience As his muscles strain, the sweat along with his anxiety covers his body, but he keeps striving for the unreachable goal, that long awaited finish line. Running along side • his greatest opponent, he leaps ahead with one last push and breaks the seal that signifies his victory. Hoping to achieve these victories, the 44 members of the Boys Track Team practiced morning, noon and night. All this practices seemed to pay off as the team captured 6th place in conference and 10th place in Sectionals, and sent two players to State Competition. Because of his first place finish in Con- ference meets, Tom Rhind qualified for the State meet in the Discus Throw Event. Rhind set the new school record with his 162 ' 4 " throw. Sophomore Dave Murakowski also qualified for the Discus Throw in State Competition by placing second in Sectional play. ABOVE: With baton in hand, senior Pat Wilkins quickly advances toward his fellow teammate in the 440 relay. LEFT: As he readies himself for the 100-yard dash, junior Scott Marcus takes his position in the second lane. FAR LEFT: As he prepares for his event, senior Tom Rhind winds up for the discus throw. FAR LEFT TOP: As he strives to stay ahead of his opponents, junior Bryan Pajor leaps over the next hurdle. Boys Track 157 RIGHT: Receiving the baton from junior Scott Marcus, sophomore Mike Conces moves ahead in the 880 relay. BELOW: BOYS VARSITY TRACK TEAM. FRONT ROW: Greg Bobin, Bryan Pajor, Scott Marcus, Bob Carroll, Dean Boldin, Tom Rhind, Kevin D ' Arcy, Bob Rhind, john Scholl. ROW 2: Cesar Labitan, Steve Zeldenrust, Todd Lanman, George Dre- monas, Scott Pawelko, Mike Thornton, Hunter Johnson, Bill Rind. ROW 3: David Baran, Ed Go- mez, Mike Conces, Jim Sakelaris, Tim Powers, An- drew Lippie, Mark Luberda, Mitch Gaffigan, Rich Bartoszuk, Coach Tom Sanders. BACK ROW: Karl D ' Arcy, Stephan Noe, Paul Trgovich, Gene Faron, Jeff Scholl, Bill Mears, Dave Murakowski, Jon Luk- sich, Doug Friend, John Alexiou, Coach Kevin Vana. jHuiUei jUu nMv ffiath jHunUei jManUt- A •_ StaU I l Qi acA Rhind, Murato wsi: i throw way to State (continued from page 156) Other team members who placed in Sectionals included Senior George Gri- ger in the 330 low hurdles with a time of 41.3 seconds making a new school record. Junior Andrew Lippie placed 1st in the Pole Vault and junior Gene Faron made another school record in the 880 relay with a time of 1:59.3. Headed by co-captains Rhind and se- nior Dean Boldin, the team ended 3-8. Bringing the season to an end, awards were given to the best players. Most Valuable Player was given to sophomore Dave Murakowski. Faron was given the Most Improved Award. Rhind received the Pride, Hustle and Desire Award and Mike Conces received the most valuable Freshman award. " With all the practicing we did throughout the year, we really improved as a team, " concluded senior Cesar Labitan. 158 Boys Track VARSITY TRACK 3-8 MHS OPP. Chesterton 28 37 Highland 58 Cavit 38 34 Portage 54 Calumet 26 43 Lew Wallace 56 Gary Roosevelt 28 81 Indoor Conference 4th Griffith 67 59 Highland 91 Vi 40 Lowell 2756 Calumet 55 72 Highland Relays 55 Chesterton Relays 4th Valparaiso Relays 4th Calumet Relays 5th Conference 6th Outdoor Conference 6th Sectionals 10th ABOVE: As he pole vaults over the bar, senior Ke- vin D ' Arcy looks toward his landing. LEFT: With determination, sophomore Dave Murakowski prepares himself for the shotput event. Boys Track 159 Girls Varsity Track 11-3 Calumet Highland Valparaiso Gary Wirt Crown Point Lowell Lake Central Horace Mann Griffith Gary West Side Gavit Portage Gary Roosevelt Valparaiso t Conference Sectionals Regionals MHS OPP 83 25 52 53 52 45 45 35 57 48 81 24 60 45 45 62 67 43 55 47 55 21 76 29 39 63 67 36 3rd 4th 9th TOP: As she paces herself just ahead of her team- ABOVE: As she skillfully manuevers her legs over, mate, junior Pam Seefurth anxiously awaits the ba- senior Dorry Gorman barely clears the high jump ton from sophomore Crystal Boldin. with a last concentrated movement. 160 Girls Track LEFT: Determined to make it to the finish line, in the last lap, freshman Renee Gray pushes ahead with full strength. BELOW: Girls Track. Front Row: Carleen Burch, Drew Payne, Mary Sartain, Adrian Serna, Diane Crambo, Mercy Madlang, Jackie Case, Cheryl Hol- zhall. Row 2: Pam Seefurth, Sandi Kamradt, Mary Kay Wilkinson, Crystal Boldin, Renee Gray, Lynn Smallman, Connie H arding. Row 3: Chris Faron, Sue Acheson, Kelly Rovai, Laura Brauer, Roz Whit- combe, Cheryl Morgan, Maureen Obuch, Diane Kanic. Back Row: Diana Hudec, Kelly Fusner, Janet Bukas, Pam DeRolf, Lisa Scott, Laura Labeots, Cathy Czapczyk. Weather, Injuries hamper season race As raindrops kept falling on their heads, the Girls Track Team sped around the track. They practiced after school ev- ery day under the guidance and coach- ing of Mr. Dennis Spangler, Wilber Wright Middle School teacher, assistant coach Mr. Bob Shinkan, math teacher, and the co-captains seniors Toni Gray and Lydia Megremis, junior Pam Seefurth and sophomore Lisa Scott. Weather seemed to be somewhat of a Gray places 2nd in Region- al, travels to State problem this year. " With the weather being so bad, the girls couldn ' t reach their peak by the end of the season, " commented Mr. Shinkan. Also, there was even one cancelled meet. Not only did they run around the track, but they also performed muscle building exercises like using weight lift- ing machines and running up and down the bleachers. " They worked hard all season, but several injuries slowed us down. But the spirit was good despite the way the rain hampered us, " said Mr. Shinkan. The practicing seemed to have paid off with an 11-3 record, third in confer- ence, fourth in sectionals and qualifying six for regionals. Seniors Gray and Judy Nottoli qualified in the softball throw throwing 208-8 capturing second place and 187-5 capturing a third place. Junior Seefurth captured a fourth place in the high jump. Sophomore Kelly Fusner threw the shotput 35-6 3 4 capturing sec- ond and sophomore Kelly Czapczyk ran the 880 in 2:28.93 capturing first place. Freshman Maureen Obuch placed fourth by running the mile in 5:43.48. Even though the team placed only ninth in regionals, the highlight came when Gray placed second in the softball throw with a 209 toss, qualifying her for State held at Warren Central in Indianapolis. Starting off the season, the team beat Calumet for the first time in three years, which was followed by a disappointing one point loss to Highland. Even though there seemed to be a jinx when they ar- rived late at the Valparaiso meet and for- got the batons, they still manged to win. Nine wins and two losses followed the Valpariso meet. Amidst falling rain and cancelled prac- tices, the Girls Track Team plunged ahead, through puddles, to a victorious season. Girls Track 161 FAR RIGHT: Back behind the line, senior Dinah Horath executes a side shot during practice in an attempt to gain a point on her opponent. RIGFIT: After school practice gives sophomore Christy DiCarlo a chance to brush up on her fore- hand swing before entering Sectional play. BELOW: With looks of determination, junior joli Pellar psyches herself up in preparation for her up- coming match against Highland. VV..V xv V VJ VCV V £f i Nctters achieve 13-1 record, retain Sectional Crown Concentrating and working on a vari- ety of different strategies and tactics proved to be the underlying basis for the Girls Tennis Team. Beginning in late Jan- uary, the girls improved their tactics through daily after school practices and sessions. Led by senior captain Carrie Melind, four returning letterwomen, and 14 other team members, they managed to once again capture the Sectional crown and advance two to State. " We went into Sectional play with the attitude that we were going to give it the best shot we could. " . . . Coach Brenda Coffield Accumulating a 12-1 overall team record, and recording their only loss to Valparaiso, the Netters saw that a Sectio- nal title layed straight ahead for them and was within their reach. Head Coach Miss Brenda Coffield ex- plained, " the girls went into Sectional play with the attitude that they were go- ing to give it the best shot that they could. Indeed they proved that they could do what they went in there for. " Included among the sectional players were senior Dinah Horath playing at the number one singles position, and soph- omore Christy DiCarlo playing at the number two singles position. The num- ber one doubles team consisted of Mel- ind and sophomore Judy Brauer, while junior Joli Pellar and freshman Mary Po- tasnik comprised the number two dou- bles team. In first round Sectional play, Horath, DiCarlo, Melind, and Brauer capture vic- tories. However, both Horath and Di- Carlo were defeated in semi-final play, and ended with third and fourth place finishes respectively. Melind and Brauer advanced to Regionals by winning the Sectional Doubles Championship, (continued on page 164) 162 Girls Tennis 5CX jr ( - ■ 1 W Z RIGHT: As she follows through on her shot, soph- omore Sue Block gets ready to once again set her stance and prepare for the ball ' s return. GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS TEAM TENNIS TEAM 12-0 MHS OPP. Hammond High 12-1 MHS 6 OPP. 1 Hammond High 1 0 Valparaiso 3 4 Valparaiso 4 3 Griffith 6 1 Griffith 3 0 Merrillville 7 0 East Chicago Washington 5 2 Highland 5 2 Merrillville 7 1 Crown Point 5 2 Highland 6 1 Lake Central 7 0 Crown Point 7 0 Lowell 7 0 Lowell 5 0 Calumet 7 0 East Chicago Roosevelt 6 1 Hammond Gavit 7 0 Hammond Gavit 2 0 Hammond Clark 6 1 Hammond Clark 4 0 Chesterton 5 2 Chesterton 6 0 Lafayette Jeff 4 3 Sectionals 1st Meind, Brewer capture 1st in Sectional play: advance to State (continued from page 162 ) Pellar and Potasnik placed third at Sectionals. " I really was pleased at the showing the girls put forward at the Sectionals held at Hammond High and Eggers Middle School. They all tried their hard- est and when they lost it was to the top seeded players, " remarked Miss Coffield. In Regional action, Melind and Brauer captured victories in both first and sec- ond round play. In the final round they were defeated by the doubles team from South Bend Adams, therefore recording a second place finish for them at Regionals. This second place regional finish enabled them to participate at State. Other honors during the season in- cluded capturing the Conference title and naming five girls as All Conference players. Achieving this honor were Brauer, Melind, DiCarlo, Pellar, and Horath. " I couldn ' t believe it when I was an- nounced as an All-Conference player. It really was quite an honor to be able to say and then actually feel that you were part of this team, " explained first year player DiCarlo. While the varsity team suffered only one loss, the Junior Varsity Team, also directed by Miss Coffield, concluded the year with an undefeated team record of 12 - 0 . " The girls really worked together well as a team and it showed in their overall play. " . . . Coach Brenda Coffield Summing up the year as a whole. Miss Coffield remarked, " the girls really worked together well as a team and it showed in their play. The victories and titles we managed to win were not the work of a few individuals but rather, a whole team, merging and playing for each other and towards success. " 164 Girls Tennis BOTTOM LEFT: With a look of anguish, soph- omore Kim Torak returns the ball across the net to her Valparaiso opponent. BOTTOM RIGHT: With total extension, soph- omore Judy Brauer is able to deliver a forceful serve and ace her rival. BELOW: GIRLS TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Nancy Bochnowski, Margaret Hibler, Allison Hirsch, Sue Block. ROW 2: Deda Shoemaker, Evie Shoemaker, Mary Potasnik, Dinah Horath, Kim To- rak, Christy DiCarlo, Pam Thomae. BACK ROW: Ann Luerssen, Nancy Keil, Nancy McCain, Kristi Granack, Joli Pellar, Carrie Melind, |udy Brauer, Darci Gray, Coach Brenda Coffield. Girls Tennis 165 Despite rain, sleet, snow team captures Sectionals Wet grass along with sleet and snow was the scene for practices and matches of the Golf team. Cold weather contin- ued at Sherwood Club throughout the beginning of April to the middle of the golf season. Then Mother Nature pulled a reverse trick. The sun was shining while the temperatures reached in the upper 70 ' s for the second half of the season. Despite the weather conditions, 15 members participated on the Golf team, with the Varsity Squad consisting of the top six players who included soph- omores Bob Blazevich, Tom Cozdecki, and Tom Corisiglia, and juniors Tom Cranack, Pat Chapin, and Dave Nelson. They finished with a seasonal record of 14-5. The Varsity Team placed third at con- ference. These six members later com- peted at Sectionals at Lake Hills and captured first place. They qualified for Regional competition and came in sixth place. When the scores had been tallied, the ' Stangs missed their trip to the State competition by only one stroke. A highlight of the season was when ju- niors Tom Granack and Pat Chapin made the All Conference Team. The two were selected because of their low averages. During the Varsity Team ' s matches, the Junior Varsity squad worked on their putting and driving. However, they did have a few matches and ended their sea- son with a 3-1 record. " They were all underclassmen and their scores improved greatly throughout the season. They worked very well to- gether, " concluded Coach Ed Mussel- man, algebra teacher. ABOVE: BOYS GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Neil Brown, Keith Aigner, Bob Blazevich, Pat Chapin. ROW 2: Coach Ed Musselman, Larry Mack, Bob Linderman, Tom Corsiglia, Tom Cozdecki, Greg VanDerWey. BACK ROW: Rob Rudakas, Jeff Wolf, Tom Granack, Dave Siegle, Dave Nelson. FAR RIGFfT: As he sits and calculates the distance from the ball to the hole, senior Mike Ricks con- centrates on putting the ball in. CENTER: With sheer determination, junior Pat Chapin hits the ball out of the sandtrap. 166 Boys Golf f Boys Golf M.H.S. Lake Central L Gavit W Griffith W Hammond High W Calumet W Lowell L Merrillville L Highland W Morton w Crown Point L Rensselear Invitationals 11th Lake Central L Gavit W Griffith W Morton W Calumet W Lowell w LaPorte Invitationals 8th Hammond High W Highland W Crown Point w Lake Hills Invitational 11th Lafayette Jefferson Invitationals 8th Sectionals 1st Regionals 6th Boys Golf 167 BELOW: It ' s a fight for the finish as junior Chip Eggers struggles for the ball against an ECW opponent. ABOVE: As he moves down the field with the ac- tion of the game, freshman Dane Johnson passes the ball to a teammate. 168 Soccer LEFT: Excellence in performance is shown as junior Tom O ' Connell uses his body in a scissor kick to keep the ball in play. BELOW: Involved in the excitement of the game, junior Kevin Moynagh cheers his teammates as they shot for another goal. Bootmen boast best season record, 10-1-1 Soccer, born in Europe thousands of years ago, has only emerged recently in area schools. Munster, of no exception, started their Soccer Club five years ago and has now developed it into one of the strongest teams in the area. The Soccer Team proved how strong they were by compiling an undefeated regular season of 9-0-1, and winning the Hammond Soccer League. The team ' s only blemish during the regular season came from a scoreless tie to eventual Hammond Soccer League Tournament champions East Chicago Washington (ECW). Going into the post-season tourna- ment, the Mustangs were the team to beat. In the opener the ' Stangs defeated Bishop Noll -u. i ms set up the team ' s semi-final match with ECW. With the score tied 1-1 and five seconds left on the clock, ECW " punched in " a goal, there by upsetting the game. " It was the best team that I ever coached. " . . , Coach Jack King The 25 member team was coached by Mr. Jack King, Health and Safety teacher. Coach King stated, " It was the best team that I ever coached. " The Mustangs were rated among the top teams in the area along with ECW and Morton. (Continued on page 171) Soccer 169 1 70 Soccer Experienced team captures Hammond Tournament title (Continued from page 169) In the entire season they gave up a to- tal of six goals. They did this while shut- ting out seven teams of the eleven they played. According to Coach King, one of the greatest advantages the team had was starting the year with eight returning lettermen. " Our team really stuck together all through the season. We never had any quarrels about who was going to play. When we were on the field, we seemed to know the moves of our own players because of the close team relationship, stated junior Steve Andrews. Team awards went to junior Tom O ' Connell for Most Valuable Offensive Player. Most Valuable Defensive Player went to seniors Mike Hertz and Doug Ness, juniors Chip Eggers and O ' Connell received the Most Valuable Player Award and Eggers also received the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award. Fresh- man Dane Johnson captured Most Assists. Looking forward toward next year, the ' Stangs expect another strong season. " We are not losing anything on de- fense, ' ' stated Coach King, " the only people we have to replace are Hertz, se- nior John Moehl, and Ness. " Coach King cited Andrews, Eggers, Johnson, and O ' Connell as the leading returners. SOCCER 10-1-1 MHS OPP Highland 5 0 Clark 7 1 Hammond High 3 0 Hammond Tech 3 1 Morton 3 0 Gavit 7 0 Highland 5 0 East Chicago Washington 0 0 Bishop Noll 9 2 Bishop Noll 7 0 East Chicago Washington 1 2 LEFT: As the start of the game draws closer, junior Steve Andrews takes time out to practice the form on his shots. ABOVE: With the score tied 0-0, senior Farshad Chamanara drastically attempts to steal the ball away from an ECW opponent. ABOVE LEFT: After playing for the first half, senior co-captain John Moehl takes a break from the game ' s action for a drink. FAR LEFT: SOCCER: FRONT ROW: Emre Aktay, Dan Cueller, David Loo, Jim Fissinger, Mladen Kralj, George Stavros, Dane Johnson, Steve Mazur. ROW 2: Tom Mueller, Steve Andrews, Farsheed Chamanara, Slavko Bosnich, Greg Chona, Branco Marie, Farshad Chamanara, Tom O ' Connell. BACK ROW: Joe Dixon, Dave Otte, Jim Barron, Dan Wozniak, Mirco Marie, Doug Ness, John Moehl, Kevin Moynagh, Chip Eggers, Coach King, Mike Hertz. Soccer 171 RIGHT. Hoping to stop a possible stolen base, ju- nior Keith Hunter forces the runner to slide back to first base. BELOW. In an attempt for a fast, even pitch, senior John Klyzcek hurls the ball in hopes of catching the batter off guard. I 172 Baseball ■ BELOW LEFT. The third out made, Griffith player BELOW: Guarding first base, senior (on Stevenson Dan Hilbrich lays disgusted on the ground as se- reaches himself for the upcoming play in awaited nior Dave Such signals the Mustangs to bat. anticipation and determination. Sticfcmen score best school season record, 33-5 Thought for the day: The ball was in- vented in 600 B.C. The bat was invented in 1509. Which means, of course, that a baseball player in 600 B.C. could be up at bat for 2109 years without ever strik- ing out. Needless to say, the game was much simpler then. With the addition of umpires, fouls and walks, however, the game has become one full of com- petition, strategy and skill. Despite the many rain-outs and a heavy schedule, the Varsity team was able to compile a record of 23-5. Senior Steve Urbanski felt, “The most com- petitive games were against East Chi- cago Washington and Merrillville. They are two of the best teams and were tournaments. " Coach Niksic and the team set three goals at the beginning of the season. “We wanted to win 21 games, take the Conference Championship and win Sec- tionals. We achieved two of the three, " reflected Coah Niksic. The opening Sectional game was played against undefeated Gavit. The fifth ra- (continued on page 174) Baseball 173 BELOW RIGHT. Arm outstretched, senior Dave Such catches strike two as the Griffith batter missed a fair pitch. BOTTOM: VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Brian Watson, Steve Urbanski, John Klyc- zek, Jim Dedelow, Gary Silverman, John Sartain, Manager Rick Lammering. BACK ROW: Coach Knish, Tony Nelson, John Sannito, Keith Hunter, Jim Mehalso, Gary Milliken, Greg Winkler, Mark DeRolf, Dave Such, Ken Banas, Chris Chelich, Coach Niksic, Jon Stevenson. (continued from page 173) ted Gladiators beat the Mustangs 1-0. Despite many attempts to thwart their progress, Gavit scored from third on a single in the top of the fourth inning. A second run was thwarted as junior Tony Nelson threw the ball home and Such tagged the runner out. Players designated as “All-Tourna- ment Players " for the Whiteland Tourna- ment at Mooresville include seniors Dave Such for catcher, Jim Mehalso for left field, John Klyczek for pitcher and Steve Urbanski for shortstop. RIGHT: FRESHMAN TEAM. FRONT ROW: Mark Fissinger, Tom Brazina, Joe Stodola, Eddie Gage, Kyle Billings. ROW 2: Eric Knutson, Mark Ignas, Mike Pruzin, Paul Yorke, Chuck Reed. BACK ROW: Jeff Prendergast, Dan Knight, Jim Such, Joe Poi, Mike Mahler. BELOW. JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM. FRONT ROW: Coach Kernaghan, Erid Ladd, Jim Commarata, Mike Bucko, Bill Baker, Jeff Laskey, Richard Flynn. ROW 2: Joe Bumbales, Dave Mrvan, Ken McAllister, John Broderson, Pete Mouvous, Bob Zonder, Jeff Milan. BACK ROW: Steve Rodriguez, Ken Orlich, Mike Crary, Mark Brickman. Mr. Niksic was assisted in coaching the Varsity team by Mr. David Knish, special education teacher. Team captain was Such and managers were Dutch Remmers and Rick Lammering. The freshman team achieved a 1-8 record and were coached by Mr. Robert Maicher, mathematics teacher. Led by Coach Don Kernaghan, history and eco- nomics teacher, the Junior Varsity squad ended the season 7-5. JUNIOR VARSITY 7-5 MHS OPP. Valparaiso 6 4 Portage 5 6 East Chicago Roosevelt 4 3 7 2 Bishop Noll 2 5 Merrillville 0 1 Calumet 11 12 Griffith 6 19 Highland 5 2 Calumet 5 3 Lowell 17 2 Griffith 5 3 FRESHMAN 1-6 MHS OPP. Crown Point 3 5 Portage 7 10 East Chicago Roosevelt 2 13 6 15 Merrillville 1 2 Lake Central 4 2 Crown Point 4 10 t % ,♦ M i kU Alfa Varsity Conference Team steals Championship 174 Baseball VARSITY BASEBALL 23-5 MHS OPP. East Chicago Roosevelt 10 1 Hammond Morton 7 5 River Forest 1 5 Portage 3 2 Michigan City Rogers 6 2 Whiting 4 1 4 0 Calumet 1 6 Lake Central 2 0 Hobart 4 2 Crown Point 7 0 East Chicago Roosevelt 4 2 East Chicago Washington 4 0 Highland 3 0 Griffith 3 2 Hammond High 0 1 Calumet 4 1 Highland 6 2 Lowell 1 0 4 3 (Whiteland Tourney) Cloverdale 9 1 (Whiteland Tourney) Mooresville 2 1 Crown Point 2 0 Lake Station 2 0 Lake Central 6 5 Merrillville 3 1 1 3 Gavit (Sectionals) 0 1 down. ne. two. up. . . one. two. up. dou Well, here I am ready to start a mile of jogging around the track. I bet I can make twenty laps easily. After all, it ' s only been a year since I last ran. Well, here it goes. Boy, I sure am getting tired. I ' ve probably already run seventeen laps. What— only two laps?! Well, I guess that I ' m just not in shape. I ' ll have to start body building if I ' m going to keep in shape for the winter. Exercise— a word known to all. But during the winter months this word takes on a more relevant meaning. For it is during the winter that students develop that extra bulge of fat around their mid- dles, and exercise is the only remedy which will take care of it. While many adventurous students take time out to travel to a various num- ber of health clubs, such as Omni 41, the YMCA, and others, the more athletic type of student can seek his pleasure by simply signing up for any of the three in- tramural programs available. Headed by Mr. Steve Wroblewski, geometry teacher, the students can choose be- tween programs consisting of basketball, volleyball, or ping-pong. A weekly gathering provides an op- portunity for the students in the intra- mural programs to divide up into their teams, which are chosen by appointed team captains, and compete against each other for the team trophies. On the other hand, Omni 41 and the YMCA are open almost every day of the year. Their vast corridors are occupied with racquetball and tennis courts, ice rinks, and a swimming pool. A daily visit to the fieldhouse provides a view of underclassmen running through several exercises or working on various athletic units. However, contrary to other years, the underclassmen were introduced to a co-educational plysical education program under the leadership of Miss Brenda Coffield, Girls Athletic Director, Mr. Jon Jepson, Boys Swim Coach, and Miss Betty Liebert, Girls Swim Coach. A variety of new recrea- tional sports including bowling, weight- lifting, and golf were just some of the many joint units worked on by both the males and females taking the course. " I really like the idea of having a co- educational program. The only thing that bothers me is having co-ed swimming with the boys, " remarked freshman Mar- garet Vasquez. Miss Coffield added, " At first we were afraid we would encounter some com- plications, but now I am really im- pressed with the way the program is working out. " Upon completing each unit, all of the physical education students must take skill tests determining their understand- ing of that specific unit. So, you can see that whatever your in- terests, exercise and recreational activi- ties are made available all around you so that you don ' t have to settle for that ex- tra bulge of fat around your middle. By exercising and body building, you can keep in shape all year long. Well, I just have ten more laps to go. If I keep this up, I might finish by seven a.m. But look at the bright side of things. If I keep on exercising, I ' ll be able to fit into that new bathing suit in the summer, those old tight pants, the size seven jeans I saw in the store and . . . FAR LEFT: A downward spike enables se- nior Lee Japkowski to score another point for his team during intramural play. FAR ABOVE LEFT: To keep herself in shape for the meets junior Suzy Shaw works out after school on the uneven bars. FAR BELOW LEFT: To take advantage of co- ed gym freshman Gena Faso asks soph- omore Bill Paulson how to use the weight machines. LEFT: To get a break from the hassles of life, senior Cheryl Holzall used her free time to improve her golf game. Body Building 177 Let’s get R-O-W-D-l-E! 1:00 am. A blanket of darkness covers the house. An ominous silence fills the air, save the chilling whistle of the wind. Suddenly, a car drives slowly down the street. As it nears its destination, the headlights go off with the engine and the car coasts to a stop in front of its victim. Stealthily, six people garbed in boots, parkas, mittens, and ski masks crawl from the car. After the ammunition is passed out, the attack begins! Crunching through the knee-deep snow, rolls of toilet paper soar into the bare branches of oaks and maples. Two dare-devils scramble up to the bushes next to the front door, and entwine toilet paper in, out and around. As the final touch, a sign that reads “Good Luck " is attached to the garage door, lights go on inside the house. Six bodies dash for the car, which pulls swiftly away, leaving behind a sign that proves fans do exist. Pep rallies, skits, TPing and attendance at games all show the support that was given our athletic teams. During the year, pep rallies were a source of en- couragement for nearly all the athletic teams. Beginning with the Mustang fight song, they included speeches by coaches, introductions of team mem- bers, cheers and skits. Held after school, the pep rallies offered students an op- portunity to get rowdy and to fire up. On many mornings, toilet paper could be seen fluttering from the tree tops, and blowing down the street. Although TPing appears as vandalism to many adults, students accept it as an honor. In an ef- fort to show their support and encour- agement, the cheerleaders, the Girls Timing Organization (GTO), and fellow team members decorated the partici- pants houses before their games or meets. Secret admirers were also used to promote excitement. Letters, candy, and presents were placed in lockers of those who were swimming, wrestling, and run- ning track. The sign of support exhibited by most people is game attendance. Receiving the biggest crowd in Mustang history, the Homecoming game against Merrill- ville was played in front of 9500 fans. In these ways and many more, the people of the town and school show the concern they hold for the athletic teams and their achievements. more than a game ABOVE LEFT: To show support for the football team before the Homecoming game, members of the Junior Class get rowdie at the pep rally. ABOVE: Before a big meet, senior Cheryl Holzhall helps to raise the team ' s spirit by winding toilet pa- per in the trees in front of the swimmer ' s homes. FAR LEFT: As the team scores another touchdown. Drill Team members cheer as the fight song is played during the Homecoming game. LEFT: As the buzzer sounds to end the second quarter action, eager fans prepare themselves for the half-time activities. Fan Support 179 fTlore than a game ABOVE: Before her gymnastics meet, sophomore Anita Webber rubs vaseline on her legs for luck. ABOVE RIGHT: After spotting the symbol of good luck, one superstitious person picks it up. 180 Supersition " Oh Sally, I ' m so upset. I just saw a big black cat. " " Pati, knock off that nonsense. It ' s so stupid to believe in that. " " What do you mean stupid? Haven ' t you ever heard that a black cat means bad luck if it walks across your path? " " Silly superstitions. Who believes in them? I think it ' s dumb. Look over at the gymnists. That girl is rubbing vaseline in- tensive care lotion on her legs. What ' s she doing that for? She doesn ' t have dry skin. " " She puts it on because she believes it will make her performance as a gymnist much better. Kind of like a g ood luck charm. " " No way! Hey, junior Beth Eggebrect is putting a penny in her warm-up suit. Don ' t tell me she ' s superstitious. " " Just a little. The penny helps her do better in her events. " " And how about over there sitting in the corner? Junior Suzy Shaw is eating chicken and stars soup. " " Uh huh, she always does. She says she does better when she has the soup before the meet. Another little . . . good luck charm. " " Junior Sharon Mazanek looks wor- ried. I wonder why that is. " " Because it ' s raining. " " I know it ' s raining. It ' s been raining all day. So what?! " " Makes her loose concentration. " " What? You mean the rain is some sort of jinx? " " Yep, you got it. " " Oh come on now. No one believes in dumb superstitions. " " What do you mean no one believes in superstitions? There are lots of people who do, especially people who com- pete. A penny, four leaf clover, a bobby pin, a necklace, or ribbons are just some of the few things people believe in. You ' d be surprised how many people ABOVE LEFT: To keep up with tradition, senior Jim Thrall empties Munster water into the pool of the opposing team. Rre you o_ believer?— are superstitious in one way or another. " " Let ' s walk over to the other side of the gym. These gymnists are too super- stitious. I can ' t take it. " " You better get used to it. " " Isn ' t that sophomore Chuck Reed? " " Yes, I think it is. " " Why does he have that New York jazz t-shirt on? He ' s supposed to be practicing basketball. " " It brings him luck. " " Will you cut that out. I ' ve put up with that with the gymnists. I ' m not going to put up with it with the guys. " " Didn ' t you know Mr. Steve Wrob- lewski, who helps assist the coaches, says he eats polish sausage for lunch, wears a babuska, and does a polish- disco to give his team some luck. Coach John Friend athletic director, even picks up pennies here and there for luck. " " I can believe it about Mr. Wrob- lewski, but not about Coach Friend. " " Some people like to listen to hard rock music or just sit all alone in a dark room for luck. Come on let ' s go over to the pool. The guys are getting ready for an away meet, and the girls have a home meet. " " So. What dumb superstitions do they have? Or shouldn ' t I ask. " " Well, the guys always pour Munster water into the pools at away meets, and the girls kiss a towel. " " That ' s not superstition! It ' s tradition, like Thanksgiving and turkey! It is not a good luck charm or anything possibly like that. It boosts their morale and keeps their spirits high. " " But like I said, it ' s a good luck charm to them. " " No, it ' s not! Let ' s go home. This crazy superstition stuff is going over your head!! " " I ' m right. It may be tradition and boost their morale, but what would they do without it?!!! " LEFT: For good luck before her swim meet senior Karen Easter traditionally kisses the " Tony” towel held by freshman Lynn Rizzo. Superstition 181 Giving It — oil you got 182 Competition With only three seconds left on the clock, the score is tied 56-56. Beads of sweat show on the basketball players face. He knows he has to make this free shot to win. The game is now in his hands if he misses, we lose. His team- mates and fans anticipate his reaction, while his opponents sweat it out on the side lines. He shoots! The ball twirls carelessly around and around the hoop, the fans screaming out, first in terror and then in elation. The ball falls through the hoop! The basketball player jumps up in joy. His teammates and his coach sur- round him and congratulate him. His de- termination to win has brought him suc- cess and a winning game. Everyone has some competitive spirit in them, to strive for the top and deter- mined to win. The Munster athlete will not settle for second best. He or she wants to succeed, and as a result he or she gives a 100 per cent effort and is quite successful. " I feel that that the high aspiration of the community tends to push students in athletics as well as in academics, " stated Coach John Friend, athletics director. " The result is highly competitive, and highly motivated teams. " The swimmers for example, be it the boys team or the girls team, are very competitive. Their coaches Mr. Jon Jep- son and Miss Betty Liebert, both physical education teachers, have the swimmers practicing an average of four hours a day, before and after school, increasing their stamina and building up their deter- mination to do their best. The spectators at swim meets notice the swimmers tense expressions filled with concentration before their event, their competitive attitude during their event, and the look of victory when the event is completed. The spectators also realize how successful the swimmers are at returning with consecutive state championships. Coach Friend commented, " I feel sorry for the first swim team that does not bring back the state crown. They will be ridiculed for not succeeding. The stu- dents do not realize how difficult that is for them to do. " It ' s not just at swim meets that one can see such a drive to win. It ' s seen in every sport from gymnastics all the way to football. Students take for granted all the sec- tionals regionals, and the placements in state competition that the athletes are awarded. The trophy cases are over loaded with trophies and new ones keep coming in from the Girls Volleyball team, the Girls and Boys Swim teams, and the football team are just some ex- amples. Trophies are placed on the floor and in places where they cannot truly be observed and recognized. " Coaches from other schools admire our trophy cases and are disappointed that we have no room for the trophies, since they have plenty of room in their trophy cases, " concluded Coach Friend. FAR RIGFIT: To increase their drive to win, the girls swim team fire up before a meet. ABOVE RIGFIT: Up against their Arch rival Highland High School, the ' stangs tackle their opponents to prevent them from re- gaining the ball. RIGHT: As he moves quickly down the court, senior Mike Hertz strives to outrun his opponent. •n more than o game fTlore than a gome ABOVE: As they get down to the music, junior Kim Knutson and senior Tim Manion enjoy the after the game dance. ABOVE RIGHT: In the after the game rush, specta- tors hurry out of the stands to get to the dance on time. RIGHT: To get ready for a Chinese fire drill, a group of friends station themselves outside the car at a stop sign on Ridge and Columbia. FAR RIGHT: To unwind after the Lowell basketball game, several fans spend the rest of the evening at a friend ' s house. 184 After the game 1 UUhot are you “doing tonight? As the last few seconds of the game tick away, the crowd buzzes with the comment, “What are you doing after the game tonight? Where are you going? " Going to a game, be it football or bas- ketball, involves many more decisions than other activities do. First is what to wear, followed by who to go with and who will drive. Also common are when to leave and where to sit upon arriving. The most challenging decision, however, is what to do once the game has ended. Frequently, dances were held featur- ing local bands. Lasting from the end of the game until 10:30, dances were a popular source of entertainment, crowd- ing an average of 300 students into the cafeteria. If a dance was not held, many people ended up driving around, looking for a place to go or something to do . . . After packing eight people into a Toyota, the fun would begin. Everyone being hungry, the first stop would be someplace to eat. MacDonalds, Co- lucci ' s. Upper Krust and Aurelio ' s were crowded with people munching on Big Macs or a pizza with everything. After stuffing themselves, everyone packed back into the car, and they be- gan cruising around Munster. The nov- elty of this soon wore off and new ideas for activities were needed. As the car stopped for a red light, the driver puts it in park. Suddenly, eight people jumped out of the car, screaming, and circled the car, running. As the light went from red to green, they jumped back in, and tore off in a cloud of smoke. This is com- monly called the " Chinese Fire Drill " . After the laughter subsided, the forty- fifth circling of Munster began. Every house, stop sign, tree, and mailbox be- comes familiar. " We could just go to our houses " , someone innocently suggested. " Are you kidding? It ' s only 11:30! " , shouted one kid as he craned his neck to see the clock in front of the bank. " Yea, we have at least another hour to drive around! " , another added. As heads began to nod, and the needle on the gas gauge hovered slightly above " E " , the driver motioned to end the evening. As each person was dropped off at their house, a question formed in their mind, " I wonder what we ' ll do after tomorrow night ' s game? " After the game 185 ABOVE: After putting his next victim into a deep trance, junior )im Szczepaniak, Count Dracula, sum- mons her to his call. RIGHT: Before going to class, junior Steve Hoiseth struggles to open his obstinate locker. IPECPLE MAI E IT WOKE " Ouuuuccchhh! " That clod just stepped on my toe! These busy halls with 1770 students, 75 teachers and 19 other staff members are always so crowded. Everywhere I turn there ' s more people coming at me nearly running me down. You know, it ' s funny, but everyone is so different. Although they seem lost in the crowd, everyone has to break out and make it on their own— become an individual. Whether it ' s having alot of friends and wearing cute red skirts, or red jackets with white letters on Friday, some kids have to make it through groups. Others, although they may not be the most popular, still had to make their individuality known. Even the shyest student had to break out of his shell at one time or another. Just look at that kid over there! He ' s not even close to the Robert Redford type, but he can make it in his own little group. And what about that kid over there? He has on his symbolic letterman ' s jacket, but he still managed to break the typical jock image. Even though everyone seemed so dif- ferent, I found you need all kinds of people to make the school work. It takes everyone to MAKE IT OR BREAK IT! ABOVE: As their team members fail to gain a first down, juniors Cindy Horath, Holly Barthhold, Nancy Surufka, Barb Steiger, Julie Burbich and Tracy Crary get involved in the powderpuff action. UFT: As a part of the Powderpuff tradition, juniors Creg Chona, Tom Bosch and Brad Barnes take to the attire of sweaters, skirts and pom-pons to cheer on fellow classmates. LEFT: SCHOOL BOARD: Mr. Bernard Speranza, Mr. Herbert Weinberg, Mr. Richard Dunning, Mrs. Nancy Smallman, Dr. Donald Sands. ABOVE LEFT: An amusing comment overheard from a ABOVE RIGHT: The lunch break provides Mr. James passing student causes a smile from Dr. James Rice, Bawden, Assistant Principal, and Dr. Karl Hertz, Princi- Assistant Principal. pal, with a chance to discuss a school issue. Hey arid the office dears Administration . . . that ' s an ominous sounding word. People in power, people who make decisions, people who ad- ministrate. The closest most students come to defining the word “Administra- tion " is: the office with glass windows between the fieldhouse and pool locker rooms labeled " Centr al Office. " However, it ' s the people inside the of- fices that make up the Administration. Performing their individual duties, the people in the Central Office consisted of Dr. Wallace Underwood, Super- intendent; Dr. John Preston, Assistant Superintendent for Instruction; Mrs. lel- ene Souders, Elementary Coordinator; Mr. Ronald Casey, Director of Testing and Psychological Services and Mr. Leonard Tavern, Assistant Superinten- dent for Business Affairs. Most people don ' t even realize that there are such positions as these or that they fall under the word " Administration. " Beyond the Central Office, changes in the North and South Offices signified the restructuring of the administrative department. Mr. James Bawden took over the new position of Assistant Princi- pal for Pupil Personnel Services which entailed being a counselor and Guid- ance Director and being in charge of grade reporting and scheduling. Assum- ing the position of new Assistant Princi- pal, Dr. James Rice worked on curricu- lum developments, observed and evaluated teachers and handled dis- cipline problems in the South Office. Dr. Rice was formerly a history teacher in Michigan City. Other Administrators included Ath- letic Director Mr. John Friend; Mr. Carl Sharp, Director of Foods Services, and members of the School Board. The Administration consists of more than an office; it ' s made up of many people, often overlooked, who make decisions and administrate. Every time a decision is made and every time power is exerted in the various offices through- out the school, the Administration is at work. Administration 189 FAR LEFT: FRONT ROW: Dr. John Preston, Assistant Superintendent for Instruction; Mrs. lelene Souders, Elementary Coordinator; Mr. Lawrence Tavern, Assis- tant Superintendent for Business Affairs. BACK ROW: Mr. Carl Sharp, Director of Food Services; Mr. Ronald Casey, Director of Testing and Psychological Services; Mr. John Friend, Athletic Director. LEFT: In accordance with the closed campus pol- icy, Mr. John Tenant, Assistant Principal, stands at an exit performing lunchroom duties. ABOVE: Despite a busy schedule. Dr. Wallace Un- derwood, Superintendent, pauses for a brief mo- ment from his load of paper work. MISS PAMELA ALLEN: Counselor. MRS. MARGARET BARRETT: English 9R, English 11, Debate, Debate Coach. MRS. RUTH BRASAEMLE: English 10, English 11 R, Comp. II. MRS. PHYLLIS BRAUN: Senior Counselor. MRS. VERNA BROTH- ERS: Para-Professional. MR. ED BURKHARDT: Sociology. MR. DAVE CARMONY: Varsity Band, Con- cert Band, Wind Ensemble, Marching Band, Rifle Squad, Flag Corps Sponsor. MR. PHIL CLARK: English 11, Comp. Ill, World Literature, Modern Literature. MISS BRENDA COFFIELD: Phys. Ed., Girls Athletic Coordinator, Girls Tennis Coach, Letterwomen Club Sponsor. MR. HAL COPPAGE: Government, World History, Student Senate Sponsor. MR. MIKE COPPER: Geometry, Algebra II, Varsity Basketball Coach. MISS KATHY DARTT: English 10, Comp. II, Gymnastics Coach. MS. ELISABETH Dl- CAULA: Orchestra. MR. JOHN EDING- TON: Biology, Advanced Biology, Project Biology. MRS. LINDA ELMAN: Spanish I, II, IV. MRS. HELEN ENGSTROM: English 11, Speech I, II, III, Speech Team Coach, Fo- rensics Director. MR. GENE FORT: U.S. History, Assistant Vocal Music Director. MR. DONALD FORTNER: Consumer Education, Typing I, II, III, IV, Advanced Business. MRS. LYNN FREDRIKSEN: Spanish I, II, AFS Club Sponsor. MRS. THERESA GASAWAY: Special Education. MRS. PAT GOLUBIEWSKI: Devel- opmental Reading, English 11 R. MISS MARGE GONCE: Audio Visual Dept. MR. ERNIE GONZALES: Para-Profes- sional. Freshmen Track Coach. MR. JEFF GRAVES: Chemistry, Advanced Chem- istry, Project Biology, Chess Club, Bowl- ing Club Sponsor. MRS. IRIS GREEN- BAUM: Spanish II, III, IV. MRS. THELMA GRIFFIN: Attendance, North Office Secretary. MISS DEBBIE GROSS: U.S. History. MRS. ANN GUIDEN: Guidance Secretary. MR. ROSS HALLER: Government, World His- tory. MRS. NANCY HASTINGS: Journal- ism I, II, Publications Director, Paragon, Crier, News Bureau, Pegasus, Quill and Scroll. MR. ART HAVERSTOCK: Biology, Ad- vanced Biology, Project Biology, Out- doors Club Sponsor. MRS. DeETTA HAWKINS: Basic Art, Historical and En- vironmental Art, Girls Golf Coach. MR. RICHARD HOLMBERG: Mixed Choir 9, Choir 10-11, Glee Club 10, Concert Choir, Music Theory, Music Apprecia- tion. MRS. LILLIAN HORLICK: Atten- dance, Payroll, South Office Secretary. MRS. LINDA HORN: English 10R, English 11, Comp. Ill, Assistant Debate Coach. 190 Faculty MRS. MARIA HORVATH: Special Educa- tion. MR. DICK HUNT: General Woods, Introduction to Drafting, Technical Drafting I, II. MR. |ON JEPSEN: Phys. Ed., Boys Varsity Swim Team Coach. MRS. BARBARA JOHNSON: General Math II, Geometry. MRS. DORIS JOHNSON: English 10, English 10R, GTO Sponsor. MRS. CHERYL JOSEPH: Librarian. MR. DON KERNAGHAN: World History, Economics, J.V. Basketball Coach. MR. JACK KING: Health and Safety, Varsity Soccer, Assistant Freshmen Basketball Coach, Lettermen Club Sponsor. MR. DAVID KNISH: Special Education. MISS WANDA KNOCHEL: Spanish II, III, IV. MISS JANICE KOSTELNIK: Shorthand I, II, Cooperative Office Education. MRS. RENEE KOURIS: English 11, Comp. II, Dramatics, Drama Club Sponsor, Play Director. MRS. GLORIA KUCHAES: Spanish I, II, IV. MRS. MARIAN KULESA: Resource Center Secretary. MR. STEVE LANDY: Advanced Physics, Physics. Part time teachers, part time schnlars Picture a classroom with the basic desk, pencil and teenage student. Now reverse your mind and picture that same classroom, only now with teach- ers as the students. Mrs. Nancy Hast- ings, journalism teacher, explained about the situation by saying, " We really don ' t have any choice. " Due to a state law, any teacher who has graduated from college as of 1966 has to complete his masters degree in order to obtain a permanent license to teach. Consequently, many teachers not only give tests and grade home- work, but they also find the situation reversed and them taking the tests and doing the homework. As Mrs. Hastings In the lounge at the Purdue Calumet campus, Mrs. Marge Barrett looks over her notes before her 6 p.m. class. commented, " A lot of graduate courses stress term papers and research work. We write and write and write. " Mrs. Marge Barrett, English teacher, who attended classes at Purdue Calu- met, felt " schizophrenic " about the en- tire situation. A masters degree wasn ' t the only reason she went back to school. " I need to keep in touch with how it feels to be on the other side of the desk. " So next time you ' re sitting in English 10 complaining about having to do an eight sentence paragraph, think of your teacher sitting in class that night com- plaining about writing a term paper on " The Analytical Comparison of the Love Life of a Grasshopper and the Bi- ological Process of Banana Curvature. " Faculty 191 MISS BETTY HE- BERT: Phys. Ed., Girls Swim Team Coach. MISS JODY LUBLI- NER: English 11, Developmental Reading. MR. BOB MAI- CHER: General Math, Algebra I, Computer Math, Trigonometry, Girls Basketball, Girls Cross Country, Freshmen Baseball Coach, Pep Club Sponsor. MRS. CERDA Mc- CLOSKEY Psychol- ogy, Advanced Psychology. MR. JOHN MC- DONALD: In- troduction to Power Mechanics, Power Mechanics, Junior Class Spon- sor. MR. ROGER Mc- GARY: General Science, Chemistry, Sophomore Class Spo nsor. MRS. KATHLEEN MESSERSMITH: Typing I, II, II, Short- hand I, Business Machines, Assistant OEA Coach. ITInre than just novels, needlepoint A quick game of racquetball, canning home grown vegetables and reading the latest best selling novels seem to be typi- cal teacher pastimes. However, not all were so ordinary, as one teacher was said to be watching for subs at Whiting Beach, and others were involved in some unusual hobbies such as square- dancing, racing Porsches and also raising bees. Mr. Leo Sherman, business teacher and Apiarist (Beekeeper), started his hobby two years ago when he took over his father ' s beehive. His hobby involves reading various materials on the subject, talking to other experienced beekeepers and, unfortunately, getting stung some- times. " Beekeeping is not just a hobby, it ' s a hobby and a business that can make money, honey, " exclaimed Mr. Sherman. On more of a competitive level, Mrs. Helga Meyer, German teacher and avid Porsche driver, explained, " I am ex- tremely competitive. I enjoy success and winning, but I also like the personal chal- lenge of driving the Porsche a little bit harder and faster on each lap. " Mrs. Meyer ' s basic philosophy of racing is " smooth is fast. " After she and her hus- band bought their first Porsche, they soon became active in the Porsche Club of America, which involves high speed driving on closed courses or race tracks. " Definitely the most interesting and exciting track I ever drove was the Nur- burgring in Germany, 14.8 miles long, " commented Mrs. Meyer. Being inter- viewed for Sports Illustrated in the spring of 1977 and meeting Dr. Porsche and his family were just a couple of the pleasures Mr. and Mrs. Meyer have ex- perienced since taking up their hobby. Even though most teachers don ' t have such unusual hobbies, everyone still has his own way of expressing his interests. Whether it ' s just curling up with a good book or raising bees, a teacher ' s day doesn ' t merely end at 2:40. To locate the queen bee, Mr. Leo Sherman and fully examine the hive, wearing proper protection. Martin Hoernig, a professional beekeeper, care- 192 Faculty MRS. HEIGA MEYER: German I, II, III, IIIA, Cadet Teaching. MR. LAWRENCE MICKLOS: General Math II, Algebra. MR. ED MUSSELMAN: General Math I, Algebra I, II, Boys Tennis, Boys Golf Coach. MR. MIKE NIKSIC: Phys. Ed., Baseball Coach, Lettermen Club Spon- sor. MR. GEORGE POLUNGUE: Algebra I, II, Calculus, Freshmen Class Sponsor. MRS. MARY PRUZIN: Nurse. MR. ED ROBERTSON: English 9, Freshmen Foot- ball, J.V. Basketball Coach. MRS. BETTY RUSSELL: Science Secretary. MR. DAVID RUSSELL: English 10, Comp. II, Creative Writing, Senior Class Sponsor. MR. TOM SANDERS: General Business, Sales and Marketing, Assistant Football, Track Coach. MRS. LINDA SCHEFFER: Foods I, II MR. JERRY SCHROEDER: English. MRS. VIR- GINIA SCHWARZ: Para-Professional, Bi- ology Team. MR. LEO SHERMAN: Sales and Marketing, Distributive Education, DECA. MR. ROBERT SHINKAN: Busi- ness Math, General Math II, J.V. Volley- ball, Girls Track Coach. MR. AL SMITH: Algebra II, Geometry. MR. RICHARD SMITH: Comp. II, Guid- ance Counselor. MRS. ELIZABETH STAR- EWICZ: Clothing I, II, Advanced Cloth- ing and Tailoring, Inter-Personal Relations. MR. JAMES STONE: Business Law, Accounting I, II. MRS. RUTH STOUT: Painting III, Drawing and Paint- ing I, II, Printmaking, Dimensional De- sign, Projects. MRS. URSULA SVITEK: Bookkeeper. MRS. M RLIS TIPPETT: German IV, V, VI, National Honor Society Co-Sponsor. MR. STEVE TOMASULA: General Metals, Introduction to Electronics, Electronics. MR. DONALD ULLMAN: Chemistry. MR. KEVIN VANA: Introduction to Social Science, Boys Cross Country Coach. MRS. DARLENE VASSIL: Basic Art, Fresh- men, J.V. Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor. MRS. ALYCE WACKOWSKI: French I, II, III, IV, French Club Sponsor. MR. GARY WEBSTER: German II, III, IVA. MR. THOMAS WHITELEY: U S. History. MISS ANNETTE WISNIEWSKI: Algebra II, Tri- gonometry, National Honor Society Co- Sponsor. MR. STEVE WROBLEWSKI: General Math II, Algebra II, Geometry, Intramural Director, Trainer, Freshmen Football Coach. MR. JACK YERKES: English 9, Freshmen Basketball Coach. MRS. MARY YORKE: Comp. I, II, English 10, English Literature, Assistant Speech Coach. MR. BRYAN YOUNG: Biology, Project Biology, Advanced Biology, Chess Club, Scuba Club Sponsor. MRS. VIOLET ZUDOCK: North Office Secretary. Faculty 193 Tish Adams Keith Aigner John Alexiou lack Anderson Kevin Anderson Craig Angel Jeff Arnold James Austen David Baran Rich Bartoszuk Dan Basila Wasson Beckman Greg Benkovich Lori Benne Susan Biedron Paula Bieker David Bistrican Mark Bittner Bob Blaesing Kell Blanchard Lisa Blaszak Lisa Bochnowski Cindy Bogucki Sharon Bohling Marilyn Bone Marianne Bouton Mary )o Branco George Brasovan Randy Brauer Amy Braun Thomas Brazina David Breclaw Laura Brockel Brian Broderick Carol Brouwers Neil Brown Kristie Brozovic Richard Bukvich lanet Butkus Karen Callahan Danielle Callis )udy Cardenas Bill Carlson Shelley Carroll Mike Carter Tim Carter Jackie Case Kevin Casey Mike Castellaneta Marie Chechi Ricky Check Kent Chiarelli Jane Childs Rondi Christianson Portia Chua Tami Cleland Emily Cobrin Peggy Collins Karen Comanse Mike Conces Michelle Conces Kelly Conley Kerry Connor Bruce Corban Carole Corns Toni Coulis Lori Crary Georgia Cross Bob Daily Dave Dalessandro Tami Dare Nicole Davis 194 Freshmen Everyday mu tine takes place nf first day jitters Some had butterflies in their stomachs and others had hands which were hot and sweaty as they took their very first steps into the building. It was their first day of high school and most were scared to death, but they quickly real- ized that most freshmen felt the same. After a while the first day jitters were a thing of the past and they finally learned how to open their lockers by them- selves. The freshmen then settled into a daily routine which was shortly inter- rupted by Class Executive Council and by Pride Committee elections. Right af- ter Class officers were announced, the freshmen took on the time-consuming responsibility of making decorations for the Homecoming dance. " They are a good Class and did a very good job dec- orating for the dance, " stated Mr. George Pollingue, Class sponsor. Money making projects during the year included bake sales, a dance, a su- cker sale and the cleaning up of the football field. Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, offered the class the chance to earn $75 by cleaning the field after three of the home games, including the Highland and Merrillville games. " We had enough people to get it done, but it would have been easier if more people had shown up, " commented Class president Mark Luberda. The money made during the year will be used for next year ' s Home- coming float. As they walked out of the building on the last day of school, there weren ' t any more hot, sweaty hands or feelings of uncertainty, just the feeling of con- fidence and anticipation of being a sophomore. Rose DeBarge Dave Decker lames Decola Eric Delph Greg DePorter Ellen Derrico Laura Deutsch Rick Diehl Vera Djordjevic Freshmen 195 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Mr. George Pol- Mark Luberda, President; Kristen Donnersberger, lingue. Sponsor; Mary Jo Branco, Vice President; Secretary-Treasurer. ‘Mu, it ' s nnt a junk yard, it ' s my muutli ' " Hey Tinselteeth " ! " Smile Metalmouth " ! " Show us a Tin Grin " ! Many Freshmen had to endure the hu- miliation of the typical putdowns in rela- tion to wearing braces. Many hated them, rejected them and, at times, would have liked to dewire them. The ONE advantage of having braces was the once a month orthodontist ap- pointment, which got the student out of that English 9 unit test. However, disadvantages came by the dozens. Picture a moonlit night; a gor- geous guy edges closer to you, looks ro- mantically in your eyes and says with his deep, husky voice, " Uh, those braces aren ' t going to interfere, are they!? " Sud- denly, the whole night is ruined and all you want to do is go crawl in a dark closet and cry. Then there were those times when you had to carry that little bag of rubberbands with you. You would drop them in the hall, and all of those five million rubberbands would go bouncing all over the place! There is definitely an advantage when you tell your teacher you have to go im- mediately to brush your teeth and then walk around the halls for 20 quick minutes. However, have you ever tried to bite into a nice red apple, and you just can ' t do it? That ' s always dis- couraging. Even though you don ' t dare smile for any of those class pictures now, you hope that you ' ll have those braces off by the time you take your graduation picture! Because of the many restrictions caused by the awkwardness of his braces, freshman John Fissi- nger is limited to eating a lunch consisting of a mere half pint carton of milk. Kristin Donnersberger Patti Duncan Debbie Dye Paul Dzurovcik Adam Easter Pam Eggebrecht Robert Elkins Bob Engle Mike Etling Patty Etling Kim Fajman Jeff Farkas Chris Faron Gena Faso Alice Fenyes John Fissinger 1% Freshmen Lisa Fitt Mike Foreit Timothy Francque Peter Frankos Doug Friend Sue Fuller Mitchell Gaffigan Ed Gage Tom Gajewski Pat Galante Laura Garza Tom Garza Bob Gaskey Lorrie Gay Marisa Gederian Richard Georgas John Gerike Dave Gibbs Don Gifford Jennie Glass Lisa Glowacki Howard Gold Chris Goldasich Greg Goldsmith Ed Gomez Vincent Gomez Jennie Gower Jeanine Gozdecki Diane Crambo Rene Gray Laura Gregor Bob Gresham Nancy Griffin Joanne Griger Jeff Grunewald Charmaine Haager Kurt Halum Todd Hamilton Connie Harding Laurie Harding Karen Harkins Cindi Hasiak John Hasse Sherri Hasting Dawn Hayden Amy Heatherington Marvin Hecht Katie Halminski Michael Helms Laura Hernandez Suzy Hesterman Margaret Hibler Greg Higgins Kim Holland Vern Holzhall Scott Hooper Mike Horvat Terri Howerton Carolyn Hudec Steve Hudnall Robert Hughes Doug Hummell Tom Hynes Mark Ignas Annette lorio Arda Janian Rebecca Janovsky Mike Jasinski Sheri Jasinski Dane Johnson Lisa Johnson Heather Jones Freshmen 197 Scolt Kaluf Diane Kanic Frank Katris Kim Kelchak Paula Kellams Margaret Kelly Ellie Kerr Wendy Kessler Karyn Keyes Amy Kiernan John Kisel Chris Klage Steven Klawitter Peter Klobuchar Dan Knight Eric Knutson Kathy Koman Paul Komyatte John Kontos Mike Kopacz John Kovach Sara Kovich Mladen Kralj Jack Krawczyk Karen Kruzan Karolyn Kulka Clark Labitan Heidi Langendorff Karen Langford Kim Larmee John Lazinski David Leask Hey, hey, hey, dnn ' t you wish ynu were a - freshman ? Well, it ' s time for that pep rally every- one ' s talking about. Just look at me ... I don ' t even know what a pep rally is, where the thing is being held or what I ' m " peppin " for! Well, they say if you are going to have school spirit, you have to go to these things. All right, so I ' ll go even though I don ' t know one thing about it. Uh, Mr. Bawden, could you tell me where I can find the rally pep . . . uh, I mean the pep rally? In the fieldhouse? Okay, thanks. The fieldhouse. I ' ll just get my little map out here and see where that is. (As he takes a deep breath) O . . . Kay! Boy, this place is really big. Hmm, I wonder where I sit. This seems like a good place. But why is there a big " S " on the top bleacher? Oh well, excuse me. yes. I ' d like to get through. Yes, pardon me, I didn ' t mean to crush your toes. Oh sorry, yes, excuse me, please. Gee, it ' s about time I got to sit down. Oh, my gosh! My folder! How in the world am I ever going to get it down in that narrow crevice? I ' ve heard once you drop things down there, it ' s like finding a needle in a haystack! Uh, excuse me, could you please . . . Oh, thank you, I ' m sorry to in- convenience you . . . Now, what ' s going on? What did you say? I ' m sorry; what? Oh Battlecry! OK, now. Victory. What in the world is that? Oh, I remember . . . each class is sup- posed to shout that. Well, when my class is called, I ' ll be ready. Okay, freshmen? Here I go! V-l-C-T-O-R-Y! Oh my gosh, why was I the only one yelling it? I feel like a fool! I ' ll just kinda hide here . . . what did you say? This is for seniors? Se- niors ONLY? Oh, so that is what the big " S " is for! Well, thank goodness this is over with! Anyway, they say that the first one isn ' t always the best, so I ' ll just keep the school spirit going even though it ' ll take some getting used to! Lost among the senior crowd, freshman Jim Such sits at a pep rally with dismay. 198 Freshmen Leah Lennertz Steve Lennertz Lisa Lesniak Linda Levan Paula Levin Michelle Linos Chuck Loomis )ohn Lorentzen Mark Luberda Mark Ludders Juli Lukowski Lorianne Lutz Bob Maddalone Mercy Madlang Mike Mahler Margaret Mahns )ohn Makarowski Shari Makowski Carolyn Maloney Mark Marchand Howard Marcus Branko Marie Diana Marich Michele Maroc Diane Marshall James Martin Stephen Martin Brian Matthews Kelly Matthews John Matyszka Lisa Mawer Sharon May Carol Mazur Laura Mazzocco Nancy McCain Tim McCarthy Tim McCarthy Linda McFadden Tom McKenna Sue McNamara Janice McNeill Jim McNurlan Margie Meagher Stephen Meeker Janet Melby Maureen Mellady Bill Meredith Scott Merkel David Metz Nancy Metz Monica Meyers Pam Michel Freshmen 199 lerry Miller Michele Millies David Min Jonathan Mintz Dina Moffett Mark Molinaro Renee Montes Cindy Moore Greg Moore Mike Moore Julie Moran Julie Morfas Cheryl Morgan Ray Morgan Beth Morris Caryn Mott Mike Mounts Craig Murad Laura Murakowski Ted Muta Cheryl Nagy David Nagy Kevin Nash Andy Navarro Carrie Nelson Troy Nelson Patti Newkirk Bob Nield Mike Nigro Maureen Obuch ‘Why are ynu talking tn my kneecap? ' " Here I am only 4 ' 5 " with my locker on the top, while next to me there is the 6 " I1 " James Yellownose with his on the bottom. I have to stand on top of 15 books just to get that lousy biology folder, while James has to bend down four feet to get his. " There are some disadvantages of being short besides not being able to reach into high places. It ' s also hard to find clothes that fit. To find pants, you either go to the student ' s shop where they ' re 10 " too long, or you go to the child ' s section where they are just too short. Freshman Gena Faso commented, " It ' s hard getting into certain movies; I go up to buy tickets, and they ask me if I have lost my mom! " Freshman Brian Welsh felt, " People do tease you, but if you ignore them, they let you alone. " There are advantages of being short also, like getting in movies at a kid ' s price. And, some teachers think you ' re a " good boy " because you ' re little. If you are in wrestling, it ' s a great advantage because you ' re put in a lower weight class and if nobody else on the opposing team is in your weight class, you can au- tomatically win. " Hey James, would you please reach up to my locker and get my math book for me? What? You say you can ' t be- cause your back went out as you bent down to reach into your own locker? Oh boy! " Freshman Craig Angel goes through the process of reaching up into his locker after lunch to get his books for his next hour class. 200 Freshmen Jackie Odrobinak Peggy O ' Keefe Denis Olan Richard Olio Paula Opatera Sandy Osinski •Jim Page Amy Paluga Steve Panchisin Richard Parbst Johnna Passales Jim Paul Bob Paulson Sue Paulson Scott Pawlowski Lynn Pawlus Dru Payne Steve Pazanin Anne Perdicaris Jim Peterman Gary Peterson Guy Peyrot Steve Pfister Pam Pilarczyk Kelly Plesha Mike Pluard Christine Podolac Joe Poi Nick Pokrafcak Patty Pondusa Lanaii Pool Glori Popiela Mark Porter Mary Potasnic Dave Potkul Kenneth Powell Sally Powell Peggi Powers Jeff Prendergast Henry Preston Mike Pruzin John Przybysz Greg Puls Tricia Puncho Karen Rasmus Cecilia Reck Patty Reddel Chuck Reed Gayle Reichett Liz Remmers Chris Resler Freshmen 201 Bob Rhind Ron Richardson Tracy Rigg Lynn Rizzo Beverly Rompola Mike Ronschke Manuel Rosario Dana Roth Robert Rudakas Michele Rudzinski Greg Ryan Frank Sakelaris Mark Sala )im Salanty Tom Sannito Mari Sartain Dwane Scheafer Michael Scherer Kathy Schevermahn Larry Schmock |ohn Scholl Paula Schoenberg Amy Schroer Keith Schwartz Ilya Schwartzman Jo Anne Sears Ralph Sebring Frank Serletic Adrienne Serna Jose Serrano Ashish Shan Dan Shahbazi Tom Sheridan Donna Shoulders Susan Slivka Dale Slosser Lynn Smallman David Smisek Jim Smith Mary Smith Scott Smith Cindy Snow Colleen Snow Cindy Soderquist Karen Sohacki Edye Spungen Linda Spurlock Greg Starred George Stavros Ann Stepniewski Kathy Sterbenc Joe Stadola Geoffrey Stunkard Jim Such Diane Swanson Karyl Sweeney Nina Swing Tony Ta vitas Karen Terranova Rich Thomae Janet Thomas Roanne Thomas Vesna Trikich Jon Trusty Georgia Tsakopoulos Bob Uptain Marina Urosevich Bob Vale Jim Vandertol Margaret Vasquez Sharon Vierk Dawn Vukovich 202 Freshmen John Wachala Kim Wasilak Janet Watson David Webb Tammy Westerfield Jerry Wicinski Dave Williams Jason Wilson Mary Wilson Don Winstead Debbie Witham Sandy Wolak John Woloch Kathy Woodward Joann Wrobel Bruce Yalowitz Freshmen decurate fur kids ' uinrlcl After those first day " jitters " of being new to the school had gone, the fresh- men started getting involved in clubs, activities, sports and planning for the Homecoming dance. Planning the dance was a big respon- sibility for the freshmen since they were new to the school and it was the first big event of the year. Although the freshmen couldn ' t really afford to build a float, the contribution of decorating for Home- coming was essential. The freshmen worked for two hours every night after school for two weeks to make decora- tions. The decorations consisted of streamers, murals of Sesame Street scenes, the throne for the queen and princesses, Sesame Street lampposts and a garbage can for Oscar. " I do feel it was To provide more chairs for the couples, freshmen Monica Mellady and Cindy Bogucki, dressed as Bert and Ernie, help out at the Homecoming dance. a big responsibility, but I think it was more of a good experience for us since we are just starting high school and we have a good chance to see what it is like, " commented Freshman Class vice president Mary Jo Branco. Girls that dressed up as Oscar, the Cookie Monster, Bert, Ernie and many other Sesame Street characters served cookies and punch, checked coats at the dance, helped couples find chairs to sit in and enjoyed a little bit of dancing themselves. Problems confronting the 204 couples that passed through the fence of Sesame Street consisted of couples taking each other ' s chairs, tear- ing down streamers while going to and from the dance floor and stepping on each other ' s feet while dancing. Even though the dance was very crowded, Freshman Class president Mark Luberda felt the dance " was a success. " Now that the freshmen had started getting involved in activities, they had many bigger and better things to look forward to; for example, not being a freshman anymore, trying out for Drill Team, joining all those clubs they never before heard of, being an " up- perclassman " and finally that last day called graduation. Theresa Yang Jim Yasko Herb Yekel Paul Yorke Michelle Yosick Sandy Zahrndt Steven Zeldenrust Janet Zondor Jeff Pawelko 1963-1977 Not Pictured Violet Sfouris Dorothy Bergeron Charles Green Kathleen Murphy Frank Tavitas Brian Burke Candy Helton Phil Neigos Michele Uram Steve Clark Renee Lawrence Tim Peterson Mike Wallen Dan Croy Paul Lukolic Krystal Przybyl Rudy Wein Victor Finke John Miller Martin Schech Brian Welsh Allen Freeman Kim Moore John Scholl Ted Ziants Freshmen 203 ‘Youngsters ' prove selves In the past, school spirit has usually been associated with the up- perclassmen. This was not the case, however, with the sophomores. Soph- omores were accredited with much of the pandemonium during the pep ses- sions. What was the reason for this sud- den rush of spirit? Class President Suzie Strater explained, “We were younger, and it seemed like we had to prove our- selves to the others. " " They were a good group of enthusi- astic kids, " added Mr. Roger McGary, chemistry teacher and class sponsor, " They had a lot of pride in themselves. " " Our class was very loyal to the Sophomore Class officers include Bill Gomez, Sec- retary Treasurer; Suzie Strater, president; and Cathy Reppa, vice president; and Mr. Roger McGary, sponsor. school teams, and was very good in sup- porting them, mainly because most of us realized how important school spir it is, " stated Secretary Treasurer Cathy Reppa. Spirit was especially high during Homecoming when the sophomores captured a second place in their first at- tempt in float competition. Kermit the Frog, with the theme of " Make ' em Croak! " was the pride of all soph- omores. According to Mr. McCary, the only real problem was with egging of the float. Sophomores also showed their enthu- siasm by raising $750, which will be used for future floats and Prom. The money was raised by having sucker and bake sales, a cheese and sausage sale, and sponsoring a dance. Also, for the first time, sophomores were able to receive their class rings in the spring, rather than fall of their junior year. Bill Gomez, Vice President, com- mented " I was really happy we could get our rings early. This way, we can wear our class rings for two years. " Tammy Abrahamson Susan Acheson Elizabeth Adamczyk Emre Aktav Leslie Allen Anna Almase Mark Alt Barbara Austen Philip Backe Edward Baron (eft Bagherpour William Baker Tom Baldwin Susan Baran (ill Barath Marylou Barron Mike Bauschelt Derek Beach Delores Beatty Arthur Beckman Daniel Behrens Scott Bellar Brian Bielski Mark Biesen Chris Black Becky Blackford Julie Blaesing Robert Blazevich Susan Block Nancy Bochnowski Thomas Boege Rick Bohling Crystal Boldin Doug Bombar John Bopp Slavko Bosnich Renee Bossi Bill Bovenkerk Scott Boyd Mike Branco 204 Sophomores Judy Brauer Laura Brauer Kathleen Brennan Mark Brickman John Broderson Becky Brown David Brown Janice Brown Matt Brozovic Tim Bruce Glen Brumm Susan Bucko Tim Burbich Carleen Burch Denise Burger Jeffrey Callahan Bill Callis Susan Capps Eric Carlson Karen Carlson Brandon Carpenter Linda Case Jean Cerajewski Luanne Cerne Robert Chechi Gina Chiaro Joe Chruby Felipe Chua Tom Cleland David Collison Michael Condos Terry Conley Fred Connor Richard Conway Kevin Cooper Tom Corsiglia Steve Costa Mark Crago Michael Crary Sandy Crary Susan Curtis Kathy Czapczyk Donna Dahlkamp Jim Dal Santo Karl D ' Arcy Mike Daves Tim Daves Arthur Debarge Sophomores 205 Mary Debarge lames Dedelow lanice Degeorge Lisa Delaney Kim Delong Dave Derdicaris Mike Derolf Pam Derolf Ralph Devine Maria Dicarlo layne Dillon Mai Dixon Maria Dizon Mark Drajeske George Dremonas Linda Drewniak Nancy Dubczak Dave Dublak Sarah Duncan Marlin Elkman Mike Emhuff Carol Etter lames Eyer Mary Ann Fabisiak Diane Falusi Becky Farnsley Lori Fehring Jennifer Figler Margaret Fleck Richard Flynn Paul Fordyce Claude Foreit loanne Fox Kim Frank Kelly Fusner Michael Gadzala Mike Gaffigan Scott Gauthier Kim Geiger Keith Geiselman Jerry Genovesi Steve Gerdt lames Geupel Diane Gluth Susan Goldenberg Russ Golubiewski Bill Gomez Marcel Gonzales Thomas Gozdecki Kristi Granack Darci Gray David Gross 206 Sophomores Suzy Gruoner Lisa Gullickson Julie Guyer Paul Halas Sandra Halfacre Renee Halum Nancy Hanus Willard Heili Ultra uias that masked Senior ? MUNSTER PARAGON PRESS-On the night of Tuesday, October 18, ten mem- bers of the Senior Class formed the Se- cret Weapons And Tactics team in an ef- fort to raid the sophomore float. Their intention was to kidnap a sophomore and force him to make paper flowers for the senior float. Their efforts were thwarted, however, and they fled the scene of the attempted crime. Police say there was no damage done to property or sophomores, and, unfortunately, ac- cording to one terrorist, no damage was done to Kermit the Frog, the float which would eventually capture 2nd place. Wearing dark clothes and masks to prevent their identity from being known, the terrorists entered the scene of the In mock fear for her life, sophomore Julie Lanman good-humoredly goes along with the Senior SWAT team members in their attempted kidnapping and terrorizing of the sophomores. crime carrying fake machine guns. The masks varied from gas masks to stock- ings, and one SWAT member disguised himself with a rubber pig ' s head. The SWAT team arrived at the soph- omore float in a blue van with a flashing red light on top. Before arriving, some of the terrorists were seen surveying the area surrounding the float and the side streets which could be used as escape routes. Sources say that the van entered the Melbrook Drive cul-de-sac at approxi- mately 8:45. They then proceeded to leave the van and run towards the soph- omore float. Reportedly, the soph- omores ran to the back of the house in fear. After encountering unseen prob- lems, the SWAT team fled the scene. However, after a head count was taken and one member was found to be miss- ing, they returned. As soon as they re- covered SWAT member Greg Oslan they escaped again, eluding police ef- forts to capture them. Leading psychiatrists, including Dr. Sigmund Freud, believe that the pres- sures surrounding the competition of Homecoming floats are what caused the breakdown of these seniors. Police say that the SWAT team mem- bers have not been apprehended. Margie Hein Janice Heinz David Helms Christina Hemstock Lori Hieber Allison Hirsch Jeffrey Hlatko Lynette Hobbic David Hodson Ronald Holbrook Laura Holt Karen Holzhall Elizabeth Homan Helen Horton Susan Hriso Brend Huard Diana Hudec Leslie Hughes Nancy Hulett Lisa Ingram Bryan Isay Arlene Jimenez Donald Johnson Mark Kaminski Sophomores 207 David Kapalka John Katris Doug Katz Shari Kaufman Nancy Keil Sue Kellams Tom Kelly Donna Kender Mark Kiernan Colleen Kirn Kevin Kish Les Kistler Bryan Klawinski Barb Klootwyk Chris Klyczyk Denise Knight Michelle Kobus Brenda Komarowski Kathy Kotso jeanne Kovach David Krause David Kritzer David Krueger Robert Kuiper Rhonda Kunz Jim Kus Karen Kushnak Laura Labeots Deane Laczi Eric Ladd Paul Landay Shelly Lang John Lanman Julie Lanman Jeff Larson Jeff Laskey Renee Lawrence Robert Lee Lisa Lem Janice Levy John Lewis Linda Lichtsinn Bob Linderman Jim Lisle Teresa Long David Loo Lisa Lopiccolo Sandra Luera Mark Luksich Beth Maas Larry Mack Edwin Madarang Karl Madsen Lisa Major Melissa Major Randy Makowski Kay Maloney Johanna Manous Peter Manous Mirko Marich 208 Sophomores Mara Marich Debbie Markovich Kris Martinovich Julie Mason Kent McCallister Chuck McClure Diane McMorris Mike McNurlan Bill Mears Joe Mecyssine Laura Megremis Michelle Mehalso Debbie Meseberg Colette Meyer John Mickel Donald Mijller Charles Mikalian Jeff Milan Joe Military Debbie Miller Doug Miller Jim Miller Janice Miller Joanne Miller Richard Miller Kathleen Mills Scott Milne Lisa Moehl Terri Moore Kim Moore Sue Moran Suzanne Morgan David Mrvan Barb Mueller Tom Mueller David Murakowski Laura Murin Leighane Murphy Jeffrey Myers Guy Mylinski I am sn hungry, 1 cnuld eat a... Have you ever seen a girl eating a large deluxe pizza all by herself and yet insisting on sugar free 7 UP because she was on a diet? Or have you ever seen someone pass up cafeteria food in favor of bean sprouts and wheat germ? Or what about the people whose idea of a well-balanced diet consists of french fries and a huge chocolate shake? Most people have some different ideas of their own. After taking a closer look and focusing on the eating habits of the Sophomore Instead of the typical hamburger and french fries lunch, Nick Pokrafcak opts for a more nutricious salad lunch. Class, it seemed that a large amount of Pepsi was consunjed weekly. Whether they quenched their thirst at MacDon- alds, the favorite hamburger place, or at Shakeys, the favorite pizza place, Pepsi seemed to be the most popular drink among the members of the Sophomore Class. Because of the school policy of having a closed lunch, students didn ' t have the opportunity to go to Macs or Shakeys during lunchtime. However, they were able to choose from a wide variety of food at the cafeteria. The majority of sophomores chose ham and cheese or pizza with fries as their favorite noon- time meal. Whether it was lack of time or an ef- fort to lose some weight, many meals were skipped. However, most students made up for the missed meals by mak- ing an after-school raid of the refrig- erator. Even those who missed no meal at all preferred the afterschool pastime of “pigging out. " Sophomores 209 Creg Nagle Fred Nelson Craig Ness Lisa Nisevich Steven Noe Mary Norris Janet Nottoli Mar garet Novak Kathleen O ' Connell Leslie Olan Jackie Orlandi Ken Orlich Rick Oros Suzanne Owen Diane Palosz Cara Panares Nada Paragina Ron Parrish Roxann Paulson William Paulson Scott Pawelko Greg Pazdur Linda Pecher Tammy Peters Charles Pfister Dorothy Pfister Jane Pieczykolan Melinda Pieters Melissa Pieters Jerome Pinkowski Mike Platusic Richard Plesha Mike Polyak Tim Powers Joe Prieboy Karen Psaros Cynthia Pugh Jon Pupillo Nancy Racich David Ramirez Denise Rapin Marta Reinhold John Remmers Cathleen Reppa Dawn Richardson Chantal Riemerts Earl Rizzo Paul Roberts Steve Rodriques Richard Rosales Jeffrey Rosenstein Kelly Rovai Jim Sahelaris Rose Santare Rita Sbalchiero Scott Scheffel 210 Sophomores Varsity myth disappears As a sophomore in sports, it was widely known that they were usually on junior varsity teams; the few that did try out and make varsity teams usually ended up on the bench picking up splinters. Being a sophomore and on a varsity team seemed unbelievable. However, more and more sophomores were found competing on the varsity level. The myth of having to be a junior or senior as a prerequisite to be on a varsity team was quickly disappearing. Being a sophomore on a varsity team required a lot of work and determination. As varsity swimmer Linda Drewniak stated, " I have been in swimming for 4Yi years, and also there are long practices. " Many sophomores were surprised and honored at being chosen for varsity. The pressures of being a sophomore on a varsity team didn ' t seem to stem from being kidded by juniors or seniors, but rather just the hard work needed to stay on varsity. As varsity tennis player Christi DiCarlo explained, " You have to practice a lot, play your best and work hard to stay in top position. " On some teams if you make it, you are automatically on varsity, such as cross country, track, golf and gymnas- tics. Miss Brenda Cof field, girls athletic director, explained, " Some of these teams don ' t have quite enough partici- pation for a junior varsity and varsity, but another factor is the financial reason. " One of the reasons she felt more soph- omores were getting on varsity teams was the better training at lower levels and the more available opportunities. Unbelievable as it seems, after this year, these sophomores can look for- ward to two more full years of playing on varsity teams. Breaking the myth that sophomores can ' t be on a varsity sport, Jean Cerejewski practices on the team for an upcoming gymnastic meet. Jeff Scholl Jimmy Scholte Tim Scholte Bob Schultz Lisa Scott Edwin Seehausen Tom Seliger Lydia Serrano Sophomores 211 Snphnmnres see the light Look at that poor lost freshman wan- dering around! It ' s great being a soph- omore; I ' m finally catching on! I ' ll never forget how embarrassed I used to get as a freshman at the pep rallies! I never knew when or what to say when the cheerleaders did “Battle Cry " . Finally I am ready for them and yell “victory " as loud as everyone else! I found out a lot of other things my sophomore year. For example, I bought some carnations for my " sweetie " in- stead of myself, which I was dumb enough to do last year! I even caught on and put a few Christmas wishes in the Crier. The most useful thing I learned was how to get around this place. I used to have so much trouble finding the Book- store, the Pub, or the NBEL! But now, whenever I hear an announcement to go to one of those places, I can find it on my own, rather than ask an upperclass- man! Sophomores could be in many more clubs mainly because they finally knew which clubs did what. It was also easier to advance in sports. Another great thing about being a sophomore is that we finally got to work on a class float! I had lots of fun, and we won second place for our first try! The only disadvantage I found being a sophomore was that I could no longer plead " freshman innocence " ! Teachers expected us to be on time and not come in with the excuse- " ! got lost! " Oh well, at least I finally caught on! Dressed as Harpo Marx during Spirit Week, soph- omore Cathy Reppa discusses homecoming activi- ties over an ice cream sandwich lunch. David Shahbizi Connie Shearer Penny Shegich Tamie Sherer Nina Sherman Deda Shoemaker Mark Sickles Robert Sipes Sally Sipes Carrie Skaeinski Donna Sjoerosma Dawn Smick Philip Smigiel Carla Smith Craig Smith Lynne Smith 212 Sophomores Rick Smith Angie Spenor Bessie Spiro Art Spoerner )oni Stauffer Sharon Stevens Vickie Stevenson Mike Sterling Carla Stockhouse Judy Stoddart Louis Stojkovic Mike Stojkovic Dianna Strange Suzie Strater David Swanson David Szakacs Jack Tangerman Pam Thomae Harry Thompson Brian Thompson Daniel Thornberry Michael Thornton Terry Thrall Elaine Tobin Kim Torok Paul Trgovich Julie Tussey Dan Valko Greg VanDerWey Peter Vurhovich Laura Waisnora James Walker Noreen Walsh Donna Wameke Brian Warning Nena Watson Pat Watson Adele Webber Anita Webber Mary Webber Marily Weeks Chris Westerfield Brent Wharff Jim Whitted Pam Wiley Bob Wilk Brian Williams Laura Winkler Liz Wojciechowski Karen Wood Mike Wozniak Jeff Wulf Rosemarie Wulf Robert Zahrndt Robert Zondor Amy Zucker Stanley Zygmunt Michael Phelan 1962-1978 NOT PICTURED Michael Brown James Cammarata Scott Dixon Bob Eismin Leonard Elkins Pat Ford Phil Gainer Bill Howarth Jeff Jackman Alisha Johns Mark Kaminski Gary Kaplan Tim Kellams Dave Dipte Sharon Kobus George Lane Michael Mustari Frank Nielsen Reed Oslan David Perdicaris Michael Sajdyk Mark Scott Sandy Sefton Barbara Silverman Tevi Tarler Gus Tsiakopulis Sophomores 21 3 Kim Abalman Patty Abbott Paul Abrinko Paul Adams Jose Aguilera Bob Ahlf Jennifer Ahn Andrea Allen Deb Ambelang John Anderson Nancy Anderson Steven Andrews Karen Angel Lori Arnold Mark Aron Ken Banas Sue Banas Brad Barnes Julie Basila Jeff Beatty Bonnie Belinsky Cindy Bell Jon Benchik Daniel Benkovich Paul Beno Kelly Benoit Jeff Biesen Gary Bistrican Rick Blackford Pam Blankinship Steve Block David Bobeck Juniors face prnblem nf lack nf enthusiasm Many consider the middle child of a family to be neglected and, at times, mistreated. In some cases, the middle class in a high school can be compared to the middle child. In the past, junior year has been a year of preparations and accomplishments. However, the Junior Class began many new trends. Many be- lieved that through lack of enthusiasm the accomplishments were lost. After being shifted to a new sponsor every year, the 443 members of the Ju- nior Class became the responsibility of Mr. John McDonald, Power Mecha nics teacher. When Homecoming rolled around, the class, with the help of offi- cers Tom Bosch, president; Leann Lasky, vice-president; and Amy White, secre- tary-treasurer, finished third in the float competition with Cookie Monster and the theme " Crunch ' Em ' Til They Crumble. " The biggest and most expensive project for the juniors was sponsoring Prom. Money was raised for the financ- ing of Prom through carwashes and bakesales and through the proceeds from the Powder Puff football game. A dance featuring " Shadow Fax " also con- tributed to the Prom fund. Selling can- dles during sophomore year was a great asset to the finances. Plans began smoothly as the date was set, May 13, and " Just You and Me " was chosen as the theme. Tom stated, " The only truly big problem we had experi- enced was decorations. The reason for this was lack of enthusiasm. " Throughout the year the class was plagued by much criticism. Tom com- mented, " What really irked me is that members in our own class and others, who had no right to criticize our class, had made their opinions well known. If they had any real complaints, they could have either said something to me or helped straighten it out themselves. " So, like the middle child often is in a family, the Junior Class was subject to much criticism. As the year came to an end, however, many still found that being an upperclassman did have its many advantages. Junior Class officers Amy White, secretary-trea- surer; Tom Bosch, president; and Leann Lasky, vice-president, examine their new class rings. I 214 Juniors Greg Bobin Barry Bocard John Bochnowski Tom Bogusz Michael Bombar Susan Borto Tom Bosch Debbie Brandt Jim Brant James Braun Gary Brazel Sharon Brian Jacques Brouwers Sue Brown Susan Brown Jennifer Bruhn Maureen Bryan Mike Bucko Bob Bukvich Julie Burbich Kevin Burke Kim Carbonare Brizeida Cardenas Ken Carlson Sharon Carlson Bob Carollo Robert Carter Barbara Case Tom Chael Laura Chaiken Patrick Chapin Deborah Check Gregg Chona Chris Christianson Kyle Chudom Greg Clark Susan Clark Diane Cleland David Cohen Mary Collins John Comanse Tammy Conner Nick Conway Maureen Costello Tracy Crary Dan Cueller Michele Cwiok Sue Dahlkamp Carol Dahms Laura Dale Denise Dalissandro Mark Dalsanto Ted Davlantes Diane Dayney Myrna De Jueus Vicky De La Cotera Brian De Re Juniors 215 Vic Deporter Robin Depriest Mark Derolf Lisa Dillard Mike Dolinski Scott Dombrowski Tom Domoras Dave Dornberg Dawn Downing Eric Downing Mike Dublak Kerri Dunn Rick Dunning Harriet Dziedielowski Karen Echterling Mark Echterling Beth Eggebrecht Chip Eggers Ben Egnatz Laurie Engle Steve Farkas Cene Faron Steve Faso Sheri Fehring Cindy Ferber Tim Finley )im Fissinger Barb Ford Joe Fowler Cary Frank Neal Fraser Patty Cage Terri Caidor Katie Gainer Michelle Galison Susan Garza Joe Casiorek Last but nut least : Zyg... " Webber 28, Wilson 29, Winkle 30, Zacocki-sorry Zacocki but we only have 30 chairs. You ' ll just have to sit on the floor in the back of the room. " Having your last name begin with " Z " isn ' t easy, it ' s not like being an H or an M because you ' re always last in everything. " Usually teachers make seating charts in alphabetical order, so I always sit in back. I get my report card last, I ' m al- ways last when roll is called and I was one of the last for counseling. In chem- istry my tag number was last and last lockers are usually assigned to me. I know Karen Zygmunt, Kelly Zatorski, Mark Zielazny, John Zajac, Jeff Zajac and Mark Zacock have most of the same problems I do, " commented junior Mary Zeldenrust. Seating arrangements in classes and the pronunciation of their names are two of the biggest problems confronting Z ' s. Mary Zeldenrust said that she " usually ends up sitting in the back of the room when they happen to run out of desks. " Name pronunciations, the second big problem, causes Mary much embarrass- ment. " I ' ve heard everything from Zel- lenrust to Zedenclust. Usually the first day of school teachers say Mary Z . . . " There are some advantages to having a " Z " last name. According to Mary, people usually remember her last name because it ' s so different. And on rare oc- casions when teachers do things back- ward alphabetically, she gets to go first! Due to a lack of chairs, junior Kelly Zatorski sits on the cabinets in the back of her English room while working on her term paper. 216 Juniors John Gastreich Jody Gbur Kerry Gerken Rich Geyer Gregg Gilboe Greg Gill Scott Gillespie Beth Glass Abe Gomez Dan Gonzales David Goodman Sue Gorman Jane Gomy Mark Graden Tom Granack Mary Grantner Leslie Gray Wendy Gray Meg Gregg Madelein Gregor Ken Groves Joan Grunewald Jill Haase Sally Haines David Hamacher Mark Hanusin Bill Harder Vicky Harding Diane Harrigan Greg Hartoonian Kevin Hassellof Tim Hayes Jill Heffley Donna Heller Brad Hemingway Dave Hensley Alice Henson Juniors 217 Jeanne Higgins Steve Hoiseth Mike Hollingsworth Cindy Horvath Kim Houk Beverly Hudec Mary Humpfer Sue Hunt Keith Hunter Kathy Hurley Karen Janocek Lisa Janke Ronnie Jankovich Sarah Janovsky Hunter Johnson Kyle Johnson Robin Johnson John Kaiser Drew Kaminsky Sandra Kamradt Kurt Kappes Jeff Kaster Chris Katris Daniel Keim Jaci Kelchak Mary Kerr Jeff Kessler Judy Kessler Jane Kiernan Renny Kistler Beth Klyczek Lisa Kmak Peter Knapik Mark Knesek Larry Knight Kim Knutson Kristi Kocal Dan Koetteritz Sharon Kolodziej Sue Kopas Mike Korfiatis Susan Kovacich Lori Krumrei Marcia Kuck Gery Kulesa Deborah Kumicich Michele Kurteff Jim Kwasny Paul Kyriakides Charles Labitan Richard Lammering Mark Lane Diane La ngford Susie Lanman Stan Larmee Leann Lasky Victoria Learn Karon Leary Judity Leask Bernice Lee Harold Lefkofsky Tom Leibengood 218 Juniors Nick Lekas Andrew Lippie Linda Luberda Ann Luerssen Jon Luksich Charles Macenski Tom Mackovyak Paul Maginot Terri Mahala Linda Mandel Carolyn Manley John Mansueto Scott Marcus Chris Markovich Cheryl Maroc Phillip Maroc Connie Mason Nancy May Sharon Mazanek Steve Mazur Robert McAllister Michael McCoy Edward McFadden Elaine McKenna Scott McMahon Jim Megremis Anne Melby Susan Mellon Mark Mihalo Laura Miller Scott Miller Mike Millies Life uias an much simpler as a freshman Pressure, Pressure, Pressure!!! This is the only word that sticks in a person ' s mind since he ' s been a junior. First it ' s a Pre-Scholastic Aptitude Test, then a Scholastic Aptitude Test and now ... a Term Paper!!! All I hear from my parents is: " Now you ' re a junior, Fred, so you ' re going to have to really work now! " This could be a similar situation many juniors found themselves in. Pressure played a big part in school life and sometimes in home life. " A lot of things including parents, teachers, work and school all add up to tension which even- tually leads to pressure, " stated Kelly Sa- mels. Some juniors also indicated that junior year pressured them more than past years. Many said that there were a lot of pressures concerning college. " You have all kinds of worries. You have to decide what college you are going to attend. You worry about whether or not you will be accepted. You have to worry about your grades. It all just builds up " , com- mented Judi Leask. Debbie Check sum- med it up by saying, " You have to make the grades to get into a college. " Term papers also contributed to the pressures of being a junior. Shereen Ro- sario stated, " term papers are just the thing that brings about the last straw. It ' s all we need before SAT ' s!!! " Home pressures consisted of anything from being forced to keep your room clean to curfews. Many parents also pressured their kids to keep up their grades and have their college picked. Trying to compete with older brothers and sisters was another problem which caused much pressures and tensions. Several people relieved their anxiety and pressures on the weekend. Patty Sharp expressed, " I wait until the week- end comes, and I have as much fun as I can and try to forget about school. " Juniors strove to have a positive atti- tude towards school, pressures and par- ents. So, even though pressures did build up inside a lot of juniors, they somehow tried to cope and live with them. In a tense moment of frustration, junior Jim Szcze- paniak releases built up hostilities on his pencil, while attempting to organize all his notes in prepa- ration for his term paper. Juniors 219 Cary Milliken David Minas Denise Miniuk Diane Miskus Michelle Montes Sharon Mooney Terry Moore Mike Morningstar Ron Moskovsky Lisa Moss Dean Moya Kevin Moynagh Bill Mulhearn Melissa Murin David Nelson Tony Nelson Janet Niksic Diane Obuch Tom Oconnell Chuck Oconnor Jeff Olan Tony Olesh Pat Opatera Chris Orlandi Cheryl Padberg Bryan Pajor Elaine Palaiologos John Palosz Jill Pasko Carl Paunicka Joli Pellar Bill Peterson This just uiun ' t uiurk ! " Gosh, I can ' t believe it. My first day of school as a junior! I wonder who my locker partner is! Let ' s see, 36 . . . 42 . . . 10. Oh, she ' s already been here, AND SHE TOOK THE BOTTOM SHELF! That RAT! Who is this? Let ' s see . . . Oh, Susie Jones, alright! Oh well, I ' m taller than she, so I guess it ' s only fair to let her have the bottom shelf. Sharing a locker was one of the expe- riences of being a junior. Many students didn ' t seem to mind it, but there were a few who couldn ' t handle it. One common problem among locker partners was deciding who would get the lower shelf of the locker. Many times a 5 ' 1 " person could be seen trying to reach into the 57 " upper shelf. How- ever, these problems were usually re- solved by the partners themselves. " Hey man, give me my pen back! " was a common saying among the part- ners who didn ' t always get along. But that was usually worked out also. In some rare cases, one partner would occasionally get papers of a folder caught in the locker door— jamming it. And then there were the partners who would stroll away from the locker leav- ing it open for its contents to be exam- ined by passers-by. Stuffing two big, bulky winter coats into one, small locker was an additional problem. Boots, gloves and hats only added more complications. Sometimes students ' lockers were at an inconvenient location, so they dou- bled up with other people. Sometimes five people shared one locker. Most of the time the partners rarely saw each other. This may have been good for some, but others who devel- oped a friendship, it was a little unfortu- nate. But, they compensated by leaving a little note saying " Hi " or something similar. " Gosh, my last day of being a junior! I can ' t believe it! I ' m really gonna be lonely next year without a locker partner. Let ' s see, 36 ... 42 ... 10 .. . Oh darn it, Susie ' s gone already. I won ' t be able to see her until next year! I can ' t even leave her a note! Well, I hope I have a locker near her ' s next year! While her partners wait for their turn, junior Nancy Thornberry reaches into the crowded locker to get her books. 220 Juniors Linda Phipps Dawn Plesha Kathy Plesha Karen Plunkett Brian Polak Barb Pontius Michael Prater Pam Prendergast Lisa Prus Jerry Pruzin Erin Przybyl Cathie Przybysz Denise Punak Dan Rakos Elizabeth Ramirez John Ramos Brian Rasmus Janice 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 Shereen Rosario Lisa Roth Joyce Rovai John Rudakas Doug Ryan Jeff Saksa Cheryl Salanty Kelly Samels John Sannito Mark Scheffel Kim Schuljak Doug Schwartz Meg Schwerin Rick Sears Mike Sebenste Pam Seefurth Jayne Selby Steve Serna Shari Sferruzza Rob Sharkey Patty Sharp Suzy Shaw Evie Shoemaker Thomas Sidor Cary Silverman Sheryl Simmons Shona Sinisi Dave Sipkosky Jeff Skorupa Diane Skurka Janine Slivka Caryn Smith Ethan Smith Jim Smith Mike Smith Kathy Snow Donald Sobolenski Juniors 221 Termpaper-- uinrth a man tunrds? For most juniors the start of second semester not only meant that the school year was half over, new classes would be starting, and spring was not too far off, but it also marked the time to begin working on an English term paper. The words “term paper " tend to put the average junior in shock. Before any- thing could be done, a topic had to be picked. Most teachers required that stu- dents have their topics checked to avoid a later problem of having one that was too broad to make a five to eight page paper. Endless hours were spent researching in libraries. Not only did all those books make the average student look like the smart kid in the class, but they also built up muscles from carrying them around. Taking notes seemed like a never end- ing task. Some teachers required any- where from 80-100 note cards. The ac- tual writing took many hours. Typing and including footnotes was yet another task. Vicky Learn felt that she didn ' t really feel pressured by doing a term pa- per because " time wise, the te achers knew what they were doing. " Most teachers gave their classes five to seven weeks to complete the papers. Unlike in past years, term papers were required to be done entirely during class time. Most note taking and writing could not be done outside of the classroom. One reason for this was to make sure students did a paper and didn ' t just copy a friend ' s old paper. “I don ' t mind doing a term paper because it doesn ' t take up much of my time since we did it all dur- ing class, " commented Cindy Horvath. A variety of topics were chosen by the juniors. A popular general area of re- search was different problems that teen- agers and young adults must face. Miss Diane Kubacki, English teacher, felt that doing a term paper " facilitates working in a ' process ' system of writing. " Reasons for having to do a term paper include teaching students how to orga- nize their thoughts and assemble facts and information into logical form. Also, if students plan on attending college, it is a big help in learning how to write pa- pers. Cindy felt that writing a term paper should be required because " it helps you to learn how to write papers. If you worked along with the class and had most things done on time, the writing of the paper was not as difficult as it may have first seemed. " Students were graded on a number of different things such as turning in a working outline, bibliography card listing the sources to be used for the paper, note cards that were taken daily, the rough draft of the paper and the final copy. Most students received B ' s and C ' s for the work they put in on the paper, according to Miss Kubacki. John Spence Carla Speranza Cheryl Spurlock Sharon St. Arnaud LeeAnn Stankie Kathy Stavros Barbara Steiger Ken Steorts Nancy Surufka Mary Sury Jim Szczpaniak Linda Talent Roberta Tankel Joan Taylor Carol Terpstra Nancy Thornberry Todd Thornburg Daniel Tomaszewski Dan Tomczak Sarah Tresouthick Brad Truver Leane Van Der Way John Vandertoll Todd Vidovich 222 Juniors Jeff VonAlmen Thad Wachala Scott Walcutt Brant Walker Mike Walker Colleen Walsh Cathy Watson Katie Webb Tim Webb Roz Whitcombe Amy White Dan Whitlatch Mary Wiger Hohn Wilhelm Mary Kay Wilkenson Tim Wilson Greg Winkler Debbie Witkowski Pamela Wlazik Roberta Wohrle Dennis Wood Darrell Woolsey Daniel Wozniak Bob Wulf Debbie Yalowitz Steve Young Mark Zacok Jeff Zajac John Zajac Kelli Zatorski Mary Zeldenrust Mark Zielazny Gale Morrow Charles McClure Dan Nagy Tony Navarro Kent Nelson Kim Passales Connie Peterson John Psaros NOT PICTURED Nancy Freeman Shere Friedman Sue Harwood Jeanne Higgins Steve Hoiseth John Hritz Darryl Joens Donald Johnson Ann Zodor Karen Zygmunt Chris Austgen Holly Barthold Brenda Bowling Joy Bremm Joe Bumbales Brad Burke LfHf Don Cammarata Nancy Coltun Joel Cutin Scott Diehl Joe Dixon Scott Doty Kelly Fowler Michael Johnson Dennis Kielman Shelle King Lisa Klobuchar Michelle Koliada Mindy Lieberman Sandie Martin Naomi Savage Robert Schultz Scott Sickles Donna Sjoerdsma Paula Spurlock Joyce Verboom Robert Webber Juniors 223 PHILLIP ABBOT .MYRA LEE ABERMAN: Girls Basket- ball Co-Manager 1; Bowling Club 2,3; Parag on 2. BOB ADAMCZYK CATHY ADAMS SCOT MATTHEW AGERTER: Base- ball 2; Intramurals 1,4; Wrestling 1; Football Manager 1. MOLLY AHLGRIM SHARON S. AIGNER: Gold Teens 1- 3; Choir 2. TERRI LOUISE ANDERSON: Swim- ming; GTO; 2-4; Ski Club 2-4; Gym- nastics 3; Synchronized Swimming 2; Drama Crew 3. KARL ANTTINEN STEPHEN ARENT: Marching Band 1; Orchestra 2-4; Wind Ensemble 1; Outdoor Club 2. JOHN ASHENBREMER: Baseball; Basketball; Cross Country; Lettermen DECA: Intramurals HOWARD ATLAS FRANCES BAME: CRIER 4; Choir 3,4 CARRIE LOUISE BARD: Drill Team 4; Outdoors Club 4; Wrestling GTO 3. BLAIR ALLISON BARKAL: Speech and Debate 1-4; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Summer In- stitute 3; Project Biology 3; Outdoors Club 2-4; Wind Ensemble 1,2; Pep Band 1-3; Marching Band 1-3; Musi- cal 3; PTSA 4. JEFF BARNES JAMES NEAL BARRON: Football 1,2 Soccer 2-4. BRIAN BEATTY FRED H. BECKMAN III: Swimming 1 , 2 . LISA MAUREEN BENNE: Cheer- leading 2,4; Volleyball 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Letterwomen 2-4; Summer Institute 4; Track 1; Wres- tling GTO 3. TIM BENO: Football Manager 1-4; Lettermen Club 3,4; Stagehand 1-4; Intramurals 2-4. KRIS BENSON: Drama 1-3; AFS 1,2. RITA BIANCHI: NHS 3,4 GREGG BITTNER 224 Seniors Senior year- long auiaited? Senior year— the year most students look forward to. Most parents tell their kids it will be one of the most exciting years of their lives. Well, no matter what the year proved to be for the 430 se- niors, in most cases, it had been a long awaited experience. The year was highlighted with a first place Homecoming float. After two pre- vious losses and weeks of hard work, Big Bird and Oscar with the theme “Can the Pirates " captured first place for the se- niors. Mr. David Russell, English teacher and Senior Class sponsor, felt that win- ning the float competition and the Pow- der Puff football game boosted the Se- nior Class spirit. Upholding tradition, the senior girls SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Mike Koufos, Vice- President; Charles Weinberg, President; Carrie Melind, Secretary-Treasurer; and Mr. David Rus- sell, Class Sponsor. defeated the junior girls 34-6 in the an- nual Powder Puff football game. Though most of the profits went to the juniors, some of the money that the game brought in was added to the Senior Class treasury. To raise even more money, a dance was held in February featuring the group “Mariner. " Profits totalled approximately $520. This was the only major money raising event of the entire year. The seniors were also in charge of the annual Spring Carnival. The booth they set up was even more money for the class. The Senior Class officers, Charles Weinberg, President; Mike Koufos, Vice- President; and Carrie Melind, Secretary- Treasurer, were in charge of choosing the colors of graduation caps and gowns and also ordering graduation announce- ments for the class. Over spring vacation approximately 40 seniors took a trip to Ocho Rios, Ja- macia. The cost was $280 per student. Graduation arrived on June 4. It came too soon for some, and not quick enough for others. However, like the year in general it was long awaited. SHERRILL BLACK: Choir 1-4; Track CTO 3. SCOTT BOBIN DEBBIE BODA CHARLES BOGUSZ MARK BOHLING DEAN BOLDIN: Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-4; Lettermen Club 2-4; NHS 3,4. MELISSA BOUQUE SUSAN ELIZABETH BRANCO: Drill Team 3,4; CRIER 3,4 (News Editor 4); Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 3,4; Intra- murals 3,4; Swimming GTO 3,4; Pow- der Puff 3,4; DE 3 (Pres.); Prom Comm. 3; Summer Institute 3,4; Choir 1 , 2 . MILDRED E. BRAUER: Ensembles 4; NHS 3,4; Choir 1-4; Bowling Club 2,3; Basketball Manager 1; PARAGON Promo 2. TIM BRAUER JOYCE BRAUN: DECA 2,3; OEA 3,4. JIM BRECLAW LINDA S. BRENNER: French Club 2; OEA 4; Synchronized Swimming 2. JOHN BRETZ MARTIN BREW: Football 1-4; Let- termen Club 2-4; Track 1-4; Basket- ball 1. Seniors 225 ROBERT H. BROWN: Wrestling 1-4 (Capt. 4); Football 1,2; Lettermen Club 2- 4. KAREN LYNN BRUMM: Choir 1-4; En- sembles 2-4; Quarter 3,4; Mixed 4; Drill Team 2,3; Student Senate 1; Intramurals 4; Wrestling CTO 1,2,4; Musical 3,4. SELENA JOY BRUMM: Band 1-4; Bowl- ing Club 1,2; Powder Puff 3,4. BETHANN BRUSH: NHS 3,4; Drill Team 3,4; Golf 2-4; Track 1,2; CTO 1-3. KIM BUKOWSKI ‘If 1 cnuld dn it aver, f uinuld... When all was done and over with and I could finally open my eyes and look back over the four years, there were many things I would have done differ- ently, given the chance. I remember how sophisticated I felt my Freshman year when I ditched prac- As he gives invaluable advice, senior Mark Kruzan recounts his high school experiences to his fresh- man sister Karen. tically everyday of Typing I to go out to lunch. Now that college lays ahead and I ' m getting a typewriter for graduation, I have no idea how to type. Boy, do I wish I would have stayed in class. What about that ridiculous red and white checked shirt that my mother made me wear my Sophomore year? Ev- eryone in the school from the freshmen to the janitors laughed at that shirt. One teacher even told me that it reminded him of the tablecloths at Mama Puntillos. Boy, do I wish I would have put out an extra $10 to get a new shirt and tell my mother the other one burned accidentally. Then there was the time that I just couldn ' t resist the offer of joining in on a snowball fight my Junior year. It was alot of fun until one snowball hit the princi- pal in the ear. Getting suspended for three days just didn ' t seem worth the excitement. And, of course, there was the time during second semester of my Senior year that I realized that I needed ten more credits to graduate. After having eight study halls in the past three years, I only had room for one more class. I wish I would ' ve kept better track of my credits. I wish I wouldn ' t have waited until my Senior year to go to a pep rally or dance. And I wish I would have had an older brother to tell me to get more involved in school activities and who to date or not to date. I wish I could do my four years of high school all over again. That way I wouldn ' t make the same mistakes twice, and, not only that, I could also relive all those pep rallies, dances, parties . . . 226 Seniors STEVEN BUNTING: Football 1-4. JODY BURKHARDT GAIL LYNN BURTON: NHS 4; OEA 2,3; Wrestling GTO 1,2; Choir 2,3. JAMES RONALD CANIGA: Baseball 1; Football 1,2; Swim Team 3; DECA 3. DENISE CARLSON: Track 1. MARY ELIZABETH CARLSON: Chi Kappa Chi 1; Drama 1; Track 1. BOB CARROLL: Track 1-4; Cross Coun- try 1-4; Lettermen Club 1-4; NHS 3,4. SANDRA MARIE CASE: NHS 3,4; Drill Team 2-4 (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Swim Team Manager 3; Track GTO 1,2; Intramurals 3,4; Powder Puff 3; Prom Comm. 3. KAREN CASEY: Speech and Debate 2,3; Outdoor Club 3; Scuba Club 2,3 (Sec. 3); Synchronized Swimming 2. THERESE MARIE GERAJEWSKI; Gymnas- tics 1-3; Swim Team 2; GTO 1; Drill Team 3. MARK CHAEL CHRIS CHELICH: Diving 1-4; Baseball 1- 4; Lettermen Club 1-4; Football 1. SHEILLAH I. CHUA: OEA 2,3 (Sec. 3); AFS 3; Track GTO 3; Aide 2,3. DIANE M. CLUSSERATH: Choir 2,3; Gold Teens 1; Bowling Club 1. SUSAN MARIE COLGROVE: Drill Team 2-4 (Sec. 4); CRIER 3; Student Senate 4; Swimming GTO 1,2; Prom Comm. 3; Powder Puff 3; NHS 3-4. JIM COLIAS KATHLEEN MARIE COLLINS: NHS 3,4; Drill Team 3; Student Senate 1,2; Royalty 4; Intramurals 1-4; Prom Comm. 3. ERIC COMPTON: Hockey 1-4 (Capt. 4); Golf 1-4; Tennis 4; Lettermen Club 4; PTSA 4; Intramurals 1-4; Aide 4. SUSAN COONEY LYNNE COPELAND THEODORA COULIS: NHS 3,4; Speech and Debate 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; OEA 3; AFS 2,3. KEITH CUMMINGS JACQUELYN DAL SANTO: OEA 1-3 (Pres. 3); Track GTO 1,2; Swimming GTO 3; French Club 3. KEVIN KURT D ' ARCY JERI DAVIS FRED DE LA COTERA JR.: Aide 3,4; Art Mural Comm. 2-4; Outdoor Club 2; Marching Band 1. ROBERT DEGEORGE STACY DEVARIS MARY DIXON: Drama Club 3 (Pres. 3); Quill and Scroll 3,4; NHS 4; Student Sen- ate 3; Pride Comm. 4; Ensembles 3,4; Speech and Debate 4; Track GTO 3 (V. Pres. 3); Musical 3. MARLENE DORANSKI Seniors 227 CHUCK DRABENSTOT DAVID DRAJESKE: Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 2-4; Project Biology 4. DAVID DREYFUS: Speech and Debate 2,3; Drama 3,4; French Club 1,2; Radio Club 1,2; Band 1. PATTY DUBCZAK KIM DUHON LESLIE DUNN: Band 1-4; Colt Team 3,4; Drama 1-4; Student Senate 1-3; Project Biology 3; Outdoor Club 1-3; Ski Club 2,3. EUDORA CHRISTIANA DYE: Cheer- leader 3; Gymnastics 1,2; Drama 3; GAA 1; Letterwomen Club 2-4; Summer Insti- tute 3; Choir 3,4. KAREN EASTER: Swim Team 2-4; Let- terwomen Club 2-4; Speech and Debate 3; Swimming GTO 1-4; Track 2; Tennis Team 3. CHRISTY EDINGTON: Track 1,2; Project Biology 3; Cross Country 3; Outdoor Club 2-4. PATRICIA EGGERS MARY ELKMANN SHERI LYNN ELLIOTT: Swimming GTO 1-3; Intramurals 2-4; Powder Puff 3,4. JAMES ELLISON JENNY ELMAN SUE EMHUFF GAIL ANN EMILY: Choir 1-4. PHIL ERICKSON DAVID ESTRADA CATHY ETLING SUSAN JEANNE ETLING: Sophomore Sextet; Ensembles 3,4; Drill Team 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Student Senate 1-4 (Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4); NHS 4; Class Officer (Sec. 1); Musical 3. CATHY ETTER ERIC ETTER STEVEN ALAN FISHER: NHS 3,4; Drama 3,4; Thespians 4; Prom Comm. 3; Student Government 1. KATHERINE A. FLYNN: Swim Team 1-4; Track 2,3 (Capt. 2,3): Letterwomen Club 1-4 (Pres. 4): CEC 4; SWIMMING GTO 1-4; NHS 4; Girls State Delegate. 228 Seniors RANDY SUE FOGELMAN: Aide 2-4; Track GTO 2; AFS 1,2; Marching Band 1. STUART FORSYTHE: Trainer 2,3; Wres- tling Mgr. 1-3; Track Mgr. 1-3; Intra- murals 1-4; Lettermen Club 1-4; Orches- tra 2,3. BILL FOX: Wind Ensemble 2-4; Stage Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Baseball 1; Or- chestra 4. PETER M. FOX: Swim Team 1-3; Ski Club 1; I.U. Honors Program; Photo Club 1; CEC 4. SCOTT FRANCZEK: Drama 1; Speech Team 2; Scuba Club 2-4 (Pres. 3); Project Biology 3; Bowling Club 4 (Co-Treas.). JERRI FRIEND: Volleyball Team 1-4; Track Team 1,3,4; Intramurals 3,4. MICHELE ELIZABETH FULLER: Swim Team 1-4; Synchronized Swimming 2; Swimming GTO 3; Letterwomen Club 4. PAM GAFFIGAN ALAN GARFIN DIANE CASKEY BARBARA GEDERIAN: Flag Corps 3,4 (Capt. 3,4); Wind Ensemble 2-4; Swim Team Mgr. 2,3; Track GTO 3; Prom Comm. 3; Summer Institute 3. SUE GESCHEIDLER APRIL M. GIFFORD: AFS 2-4; Foreign Lang. Club 1; Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Outdoor Club 4; Concert Band 1-3. KIM GIVEN DEBBIE GLENTON: Track GTO 1-3; OEA 4; Choir 2-4. ‘Let me give my lacker a kiss goodbye ' " This is it. Here I am sitting in the field- house, waiting for my diploma. It seems so strange for it to be the last time con- sidering the thousands of times I passed through it during the past four years. For that matter, this is probably the last time I ' ll ever be in the school. Senior year sure does consist of alot of lasts except I never really thought about it until now. But now that I think back I remember all those senior girls crying hysterically at the last football game. At the time I thought they were upset because we had lost the game or else they were fighting with their boyfriends. I guess it never occurred to me that they were To rid her English Literature notebook of old pa- pers, senior Pam Hesterman cleans out her locker on the last day of school. crying because it was our last football game. Then all those seniors attacked our float after we had won in the float com- petition, fighting each other for certain flowers. I just thought that they were in shock because we had finally got first place. Now I realize that all they wanted was to keep the flowers for posterity be- cause it was our last float. During the last week of school when I saw seniors kissing their lockers I just thought it was a new fad. Or when I saw people walking into the volleyball net on purpose, then backing up and doing it again, I just thought they were having hallucinations. Now I understand, they were kissing their lockers good-bye and walking into the net for old time ' s sake because it was our last week of school. Oh no, I ' ve been sitting here. reflecting on all the lasts of my senior year and my row is up there getting their diplomas while I sit here all by myself. Everyone is laughing at me— mom, dad, the whole graduating class— everyone! Well, my most and last embarrassing moment! Seniors 229 ‘Hey, ynu are in 1TIY parking spot ' " Boy, I can ' t wait until I ' m a senior, then I can drive to school! Won ' t that be great?, " exclaimed Frieda Freshman. " It ' s not that big of a thing. I hear sometimes it can be a really big hassle. " explained Stella Skeptical. " Why do you say that? " asked Frieda. " Didn ' t you hear all the stories that happened to some seniors who drove to school? For instance A snowy day created a problem for Kevin Seliger. " I was coming to school in really bad weather. There was someone already stuck in the entrance to the South parking lot. I thought I would en- ter through the exit way. My car got stuck in a snow drift. I helped the guy stuck in the entrance way move his car. By that time, my car was buried under snow. All I could do was leave it there. Finally, a tow truck had to pull it out. " Carol Landay also had a bad driving experience. As she stopped at the corner of Fisher and Columbia, her car stalled. As she sat there, some of her classmates, and a police car passed her. A few of them made gestures at her. Greg Muntean experienced a funny parking situation. " I parked my car in the back of the school by the music room. The office asked me to move it because I was blocking a Pepsi delivery truck, so I parked in the teachers lot, and ' they told me, if I parked there again, I wouldn ' t be allowed to drive to school for six weeks. That wouldn ' t have been so bad if the office hadn ' t called my name over the loud speaker telling me that I have to move my car right away. " " So, you see Frieda, being able to drive to school isn ' t as glamorous as it may seem. You can get stuck, towed away, lose your parking space " Because the South parking lot failed to be cleared of snow, a number of senior boys give up their lunch hour to help a friend remove her car from a snow bank. ERIN RENEE GLUTH: Choir 1, Rifle Squad 3,4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Intra- murals 3,4. JOSEPH MICHAEL GOLDASICH: Foot- ball 1; Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1,2; DE 3,4. TERRY GOLUBIEWSKI MARK GOODLANDER LESLIE EVE GOODMAN: Student Senate 2-4; Class Officer (Pres. 3, V. Pres. 1); NHS 3,4; Track CTO 1-4; (V. Pres. 3, Sec.-Treas. 2); PARAGON 3,4 (Layout Ed. 4); Quill and Scroll; Summer Insti- tute; Pep Club 1,2; Drama Club 3; French Club 3,4; Intramurals 3. 230 Seniors DOROTHY MAE GORMAN: Drum Ma- jor 3,4; Pep Band 1-3; Stage Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4. TOMA J. GRAY: Volleyball 1-4 (Capt. 3,4); Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4; Let- terwomen Club 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4. BRUCE GREENLAND JAMES R. GREENSPON: Tennis Team 1- 4; Lettermen Club 4; Drama Club 4; AFL- CIO Citizen Apprenticeship Program 3; Aide 4. JOANNE GRIFFITH GEORGE GRIGER KAREN GROMPONE: PARAGON 3,4; Choir 1,2; Intramurals 2; Bowling Club 1,2; DE 3. MARYBETH GUIDEN: NHS 3,4; Golf Team 3,4; Track GTO 1-3; Project Biol- ogy 3; Wind Ensembles 1-4; Pep Band 1- 4; Marching Band 1-3. TIM GULLICKSON BRYAN HAIZLIP KIM HALL EILEEN SUE HANSEN: NHS 3,4; PARA- GON 2-4; Choir 1-3; Track GTO 1-4; Drama Club 3; AFS 2,3; Quill and Scroll 3,4. PATRICIA THERESE HEDGEDUS JAMES HERED MICHAEL KARL HERTZ: Basketball 1-4; Soccer 1-4; Baseball 1; NHS 4; Lettermen Club 2-4; FCA 2-4. GAIL LYNN HERTZFELDT KAREN HESTER JIM HESTERMAN PAMELA K. HESTERMANN: Band 1-3; Powder Puff 4; Swim Team 1; DE (Treas. 3); Flag Corp. 2; Majorette 1. LISA HIEBER: Speech and Debate 4; Drama 4; Student Senate 2; Thespians 3; Outdoors Club 4; AFS (Pres. 3); Scuba Club (Sec. 2). KATHERINE L. HLATKO: Choir 2-4. TOM HOGUE CHERYL HOLZHALL: Girls Golf Team 4; Powder Puff 4; French Club 4; Ski Club 4. DINAH HORATH: Girls Tennis Team 1- 4; Choir 1-4; Ensemble 1-4; NHS 3,4; Let- terwomen Club 2-4; Foreign Language Club 1,2; Intramurals 2-4. AMY HUEBNER LORI LYNNE HUGHES. SHARON HUGHES: NHS 3,4; Drill Team 2-4; Musical 1,3,4; Student Senate 3; Thespians 3,4; GTO 2-4; Powder Puff 3,4; Prom Comm. 3; Intramurals 2-4. BRETT INGRAM ELIZABETH IRIGOYEN: Exchange Stu- dent from Brazil; AFS 4; Spanish Club 4. DAVID HOWARD JACOBSON: Swim Team 1-4 (Cap. 4); Lettermen Club 3,4; CRIER 3,4. Seniors 231 MICHAEL JAGADICH BETTY B. JANIAN LEE JAPKOWSKI LINDA SOPHIA JEORSE: Cheerleader 4; Royalty 2,4; GTO 1-3; Student Senate 2- 4; Pep Club 2-4; Intramurals 2-4; Powder Puff 3,4; Summer Institute 4. RICK JOHNS ‘Htnu can I pass the time? ' While walking home day after day, many seniors think of the various hob- bies they could engage in to help pass the time. While many seniors have hob- bies such as sewing, reading and playing hockey, many more have out-of-the-or- dinary pastimes. For instance, Sharon Hughes started dancing when she was seven. “My or- thopedic surgeon suggested I start danc- ing because I was born with club feet (a condition where feet are turned in and dancing turns one ' s feet out). " Sharon pointed out that it improves her posture, coordination and rhythym. The type of dancing she includes in her hobby are character. Modern Jazz, Ballet and Pointe. Bands formed to add an extra touch to hobbies. Kevin Seliger, Judson Strain, Dave Trump and Greg Nagle formed the band " Nite Flite. " Practicing four days a week, “Nite Flite " played at Omni 41 , Highland High School and Purdue Calu- met Campus. “Shadow Fax " included members Kerry Mott, Dave Dreyfus, Keith Cummings and Cary Silverman. " Shadow Fax " found " jamming very en- joyable " , according to Dave. " Shadow Fax " played at many parties and school dances. Dave Drajeske engaged in the hobby of collecting snakes and turtles. Dave, who has two Burmese Pythons, picked up his interests in snakes by working at snake exhibits at shopping centers. Be- sides keeping his animals in various places such as glass cages, aquariums and plastic wading pools, he fed them live or dead food once a week. So no matter what hobby they pur- sued, most seniors could help pass the time, hopefully, in an interesting way. To gain experience and earn some money, senior Keith Cummings performs with his band “Shadow Fax " at a school dance. 232 Seniors RUTH ANN JOHNSEN DAVID JOHNSON GAYLE DAWN JOHNSON: Swim Team 1-4; NHS 3,4; Swimming GTO 1-4; Let- terwomen Club 2-4; Band 1. KAREN LYNNE JOHNSON: NHS 3,4; En- sembles 3,4; Choir 1-4; PARAGON 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Prom Comm. 3; Intra- murals 2-4. LENORA JOHNSON BRYAN KAMINSKI LUANNE KAMINSKY: Wrestling CTO 1; Gold Teens 1; Bowling 1; Drama 1. PAUL KANIC GREG KAPLAN: Football 1-4; Track 1; DE 3,4; Lettermen Club 4. KIM KASPER TED KATSAHNIAS PAUL KECKICH MARY KELLAMS MEGAN KELLEY: Marching Band 1-3; Pep Band 2-4; Golf Team 3,4; Basketball Team 2; Cadet Teaching 4; Wind En- semble 2-4; GTO 2. NANCY MARIE KIESLING: NHS 3,4; Track GTO 1-4; Choir 1-3; Powder Puff 3; Drama Club 3; PARAGON 2. PAMELA J. KISER: PARAGON 2-4 (Co- Editor 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; NHS 3,4; PEGASUS 2,3; Drama 1-4; Track GTO 1. BRUCE KLAWINSKI YVONNE MARY KLOOTWYK: CRIER 3,4; GTO 1-3; Quill and Scroll; Bowling Club 2,3; PEGASUS 2. JOHN KLYCZEK: Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Lettermen Club 2-4; FCA 3,4. BELINDA KOMAROWSKI MARGE KORZENECKI KIM KOTSO MICHAEL JAMES KOUFOS: Class Offi- cer 1-4; Football 1-4; Ensembles 3,4; NHS 3,4; Soccer 3,4; Boys State 3. WARREN M. KOVICH PHILIP KOWALCZYK: Diving Team 1-4; Lettermen Club 3,4; French Club 1-4; Drama Club 2-4; Speech Team 4. SANDRA KOWALISYN: DECA 3,4. KATHLEEN KRIST: NHS 4, PARAGON 3; Volleyball 1-3; Basketball 1,2. LAURIE KRISTOFF: Golf Team 3,4; Project Biology 3. Seniors 233 Hnuble exposure? " I can ' t believe I ' m doing this! My twin sister accepted two dates for tonight, so I have to go in her place with Mike. He ' ll never be able to tell us apart but this is absolutely humiliating! It ' s going to be terrible, I know I ' m going to have the worst time! " Filling in for their twin on a date is only one of many unusual circumstances that twins encounter. Confusion on the part of classmates as to which is which gives many twins a chance to play harmless jokes and laugh secretly together. As the twins grow older, they find al- ways having someone around to talk to becomes a distinct advantage. " It ' s like having a brother and a best friend all in one. You can totally relate to each other and compare similar experiences, " stated Charles Weinberg. An unusual in- cident James Weinberg has encountered in connection with being a twin is telep- athy between brothers. On many occa- sions both James and Charles have found themselves thinking the same thought or song. The individual twins are constantly being compared to their brother or sis- ter, whether indentical or fraternal. Many people feel that because they are so close they do the same things the same ways, and sometimes forget that they are individuals. " I don ' t like always being compared to my twin sister, Cathy, " ex- pressed Sue Etling, " We have our own feelings, emotions, and th oughts. Twins are also the victims of curious people and questions, such as ' How does it feel to be a twin? ' ' which one is smarter ' and so on. " Among the six sets of twins in the Se- nior Class, Mike and Paul Wolak hold the record for being the heaviest set of twins ever born at St. Margaret ' s Hospi- tal. Elaine and Virginia Miller ' s mother belongs to the Mother of Twin ' s Club entitling Elaine and Virginia to partici- pate in fashion shows just for twins. It also resulted in newspaper articles being written about them. One set of twins, Farshid and Farshad Chamanara were even from Iran. All in all, being a twin is an interesting and different experience. " Twins never have the problem of forgetting one an- other ' s birthdays, " commented Edward Walczak, " and although most twins share clothes, Jan and I don ' t because we don ' t wear the same size. " " Gosh— Mike is so cute and I had the best time tonight. We ' re going out again tomorrow. Oh no, he thinks I ' m Karla but I ' m really Marla. There ' s no way I can tell him that I ' m Marla not Karla. What am I going to do? Oh well, my dear sister and I will just have to change indentities. That means trading Driver ' s Licenses, Social Security cards, bed- rooms, classes, friends . . A few minutes free time between classes gives twins James and Charles Weinberg the chance to improve their appearance. DEBRA KRUCZEK MARK RICHARD KRUZAN: CRIER 3,4 (Ed.-in-Chief 4); Quill and Scroll 3,4; Stu- dent Government 4; News Bureau 3; Summer Institute 4. DEBBIE LYNN KUCER: NHS 3,4 (Sec. 4); Girls Basketball 1-4; Girls Track 2,3; Let- terwomen Club 3,4; Powder Puff 3,4; OEA 4; Track GTO 1. GORDON KUNZ KAREN ANNE KVASNICA: AFS 1,2; CTO 3; Aide 1-3; Prom Comm. 3; PARAGON 4. CESAR LABITAN ROBERT LACZI LYNN MARIE LADD: Swimming GTO 3,4; Powder Puff 3,4; CRIER 3; Track GTO 2; Choir 1-4. CAROL ANN LANDAY: PARAGON 4 (Person. Ed.); Chi Kappa Chi 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Swimming GTO 3,4; Aide 4; Prom Comm. 3; Choir 1. DANIEL FRANKLIN LANDERS: AFS 1-4; Wrestling 1; Choir 1,2; Intramurals 1-4; Photo Club 1; Scuba Club 3. 234 Seniors JILL ELIZABETH LANGENDORFF: Swim- ming GTO 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); PARAGON 3,4; Drama 4; Pride Comm. 4; French Club 1-3 (Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3); PTSA 3,4; Choir 1. MARIANNE LANMAN: Drill Team 2-4; (Treas. 4); Ensembles 2-4; Thespians 3,4 (Pres. 4); Student Senate 1-4; NHS 3,4; Musical 3,4; French Club 1-3 (Treas. 2,3); Prom Comm. 3; Drama 1-4; Swimming GTO 3; Choir 1-4. MARK LAPA CINDY A. LAROCHE PAUL LARSON MARK LAZERWITZ: Gold Teens 3,4, Project Biology 3; Camera Club 1; Track 1; Football 1. JERRY LEAHY CHARLES M. LEE: Track 1,2; DE 3; Swim Team 1. EDMOND LEENEY MICHAEL ANTHONY LENTZ: Skate- board Club 3,4 (Pres. 3); Ski Club. DEBBIE LEVAN CAROL LICHTSINN: Girls Swim Team 1- 4; Swimming GTO 2,3; Drill Team 3,4; Summer Theatre 2. JANICE LISLE: Golf 3,4; Basketball 1; Track 2; Rifle Corps 3; Powder Puff 3; Bowling Club 1,2. FRANCIS LOO Seniors 235 WENDY LORENTZEN PAM MAAS: Cold Teens 2-4 (V. Pres. 3,4). TERRY MACK SUE MAGINOT MARK MAMICH: Football 3,4; Let- termen Club 4. TIMOTHY MANNION JIM MARGRAFF SUE MARSHALL PAT MARTINOVICH: Pep Club 1,2; Wrestling GTO 1,2; Drill Team 3; NHS 3,4; Medical Health Careers Club 2; Powder Puff 3. BOB MASON: Hockey Team. CHRISTI ANN MAZANEK: Swimming GTO 1-4; Flag Corps 3,4 (Co-Capt. 3); In- tramurals 1-4; Drama Club 3; Choir 1-3. DAVID A. McCLAUGHRY: Basketball Manager 1-4; Basketball and Football Trainer 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Lettermen Club 3,4; Aide 3. DAVID G. McKENNA: Thespians 1-4; (Sec. 2); Photo Club 1,2; Intramurals 3,4; NHS 4. DORIA JANE McNEILL: OEA. JULIE ANN McNURLAN: Pep Band 1-4; Concert Band 1-3; Marching Band 1-4; NHS 4; Track GTO 2-4. LORI MEARS MARILYN MYLA MEESE: OEA 3. LYDIA KAY MEGREMIS: Track 1-4; Bas- ketball 1-4; Letterwomen Club 2-4; Marching Band 1-3. JIM MEHALSO ELLEN MELBY MARY MELBY: Thespians 3,4; Drama Club 2-4; Ensembles 4; Choir 1-4; AFS 2,3; Bowling Club 1,2. CARRIE LEE MELIND: Student Senate 3,4 (Sec.-Treas. 4); Tennis Team 1-4; NHS 3,4 (Treas. 4); Letterwomen Club 2-4; Cross Country 4. DIANE MELLADY: Choir 1-4; Drama Club 3,4; Thespians 4; Track GTO 1,2; Bowling Club 1; Cross Country 3. LORI ANN MERKEL: DE 3,4 (Sec. 4). DENISE ELAINE METZ: I.U. Honors Pro- gram in For. Lang. 3; Track GTO 2-4; Who ' s Who 3; Girls Track 1; Prom Comm. 3. SYLVIA ANN MIHALAREAS: Drill Team 3,4; Wrestling GTO 2,3; DE 3; NHS 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Intramurals 3. CATHY MILLER ELAINE PAULA MILLER: Cadet Teaching 4. KIM MILLER MICHELE MILLER 236 Seniors tluhnn, Hsian capture attitude auiard Being number one is nothing new to Munster students and adding to the list of first place achievements are two Men- tal Attitude Awards won by Greg Oslan and Kim Duhon. All high schools have the opportunity to choose one or more members of their sports teams participating in a state tour- nament to go up for the Mental Attitude Award. The coach submits the names, incorporating their achievements to an Executive Council made up of members of the Indiana High School Athletic As- sociation. The names are submitted on the recommendation of the principal and the other coaches of the individual school. The Executive Council based the se- lection for the winner of the award on the mental attitude, athletic ability, lead- ership and scholarship of each person. Kim won the Mental Attitude Award for her participation on the volleyball team. " I didn ' t even know I was up for it until after the State meet at Muncie Northside; when they announced my name. I was really happy and totally sur- prised, " stated Kim. The winner of the award for Boys Ten- nis was senior Greg Oslan. " I was sur- prised, shocked and absolutely para- lyzed. I never expected it, I was up against such tough competition, " ex- claimed Greg. " It ' s the top honor the IH- SAA gives out, and it ' s the only individ- ual award that they give out at the State Tournament. It compares to the Trester Award given for basketball, " added C Not only was this the first year Mun- ster ever received the Mental Attitude Award, but we won it twice. Mental Attitude Award winners Greg Oslan and Kim Duhon don ' t confine their ability to books and the halls of school, but they also excel on the vol- leyball and tennis courts. Seniors 237 VIRGINIA MARIE MILLER: Cadet Teach- ing 4. MICHAEL J. MINTZ: Tennis Team 1-4; Ensembles 3,4; Student Senate 4; Let- termen Club 4; Musical 3,4. ROBERT MICHAEL MINTZ: Tennis Team 2-4; CRIER 3,4 (Bus. Mang.); Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; Track 2-4; Mu- sical Bus. Mang. 3; Lettermen Club 4; Drama Club 3,4. JOHN MOEHL: Soccer 2-4; Lettermen Club 2-4. NANCY MONAK: Track 1,2; Marching Band 1,2; Prom Comm. 3; Choir 2; Con- cert Band 1. CATHERINE GAIL MOORE: National Honor Society 3,4; Project Biology 3; Aide 4; Outdoors Club 2; Band 1-4 (V. Pres. 3); Wind Ensemble 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Orchestra 4; Photo Club 2. SUSANNE JEANETTE MORARIO: AFS 2- 4 (Sec. 3); PARAGON 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Aide 2,3. DONNA JANE MORRIS RUTH MAE MORRISON: Band 1-3; Pep Band 1,2; Rifle Corps 3,4 (Capt.); Powder Puff 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. MICHAEL MOSS RUTH MOSWIN: Drill Team 4; Prom Comm. 3; Wrestling GTO 2; PTSA 4; Choir 2-4; French Club 2,3; Aide 2. KERRY MOTT STEPHEN MULHOLLAND THOMAS MULLIGAN 238 Seniors GREGORY A. MUNTEAN: Football 4; Wrestling 4; Choir 4; Ensembles 4; Let- termen Club 4. SARA JEAN MUNTIU: Letterwomen Club 2-4; Project Biology 4; Track 1-4; Volleyball 1-4; Ski Club 3,4; Gymnastics 2; Spanish Club 2. MICHAEL MURPHY: Ensembles 3; Choir 2,3. MAGGIE NAWOJSKI: Powder Puff 3,4. DOUGLAS NESS: Soccer 3,4; Trainer 2-4; Lettermen Club 3,4; Basketball Manager 1; Football 1. Seniors $pend Savings " Doggone . . . $6.50, Oh Fudge . . . it ' s going to cost me $25, Holy Cow ... an- other $60, For the Love of Pete . . . this $100 expense is the absolute last straw. " I never realized being a senior was go- ing to make me empty my piggy bank. And I ' ve been saving for eighteen years. I remember how thrilled I was with my weekly three cent allowance. I was sav- ing up to pay for my $12,000 college education but instead I wasted it on se- nior pictures, caps and gowns, SAT and ACT expenses, college application and housing deposits and of course, graduation. First there was senior pictures. Even though the prices were varied, it ended up being a big expense no matter what package deal you bought. My mom said it was worth it though, because now she has my portrait hanging in our living room. As if that wasn ' t bad enough, I had to take either the Scholastic Apti- tude Test or the American College Test before I could send in my college appli- cations. At least with senior pictures I got something for my money, all I got from the test was a sleepless night and a loss of $3.50 for SATs and $7.50 for ACTS. But it all paid off when I could finally send in my college applications. Was that an Expense! Most colleges required an application fee of any where between $10 to $25. That didn ' t even include the housing deposits which was an addi- tional cost of $10 to $50. Outside of school there were the nu- merous dates intending to impress many of the girls, which ended up costing me from $10 to $20 each time. Every once in awhile another formal dance would come up. Because I was a senior, it was unthinkable to miss Homecoming and Prom for the last time. At least one of the girls I wined and dined asked me to Chi which was easier on my wallet since she had to pay for the ticket and pictures. In order to get anywhere on the week- ends, I had to have a car. Along with the car came the innumerable gas bills, re- pair bills and insurance payments. Sometimes I wondered if fighting with dad for the family car would have been alot less complicated and alot cheaper. Towards the end of the year I had the opportunity to go on the traditional se- nior trip. It cost between $300 to $350, not including food, but it was an experi- ence. Following the senior trip came the highlight of the senior year— Graduation, which included the ordering of in- vitations, cap and gown rental, the new outfit, presents for friends and the grad- uation party, of course. Following graduation, I was often seen in the Savings and Loan Bank. Guess what service I was using! To assure a proper fit for his graduation gown. Se- nior Alan Garfin gets measured by a representative from the E.R. Moore company. WILLIAM NORRIS SUSAN CAROL NORTON: Track 1-4; Track GTO 1-4 (Pres. 4); Volleyball Man- ager 2,3; Intramurals 1-4 ; AFS 2,3; Pow- der Puff 3,4; Letterwomen Club 3,4. JUDY ANN NOTTOLI: NHS 3,4 (Induc- tion Chairman 4); Volleyball 2-4 (Capt. 4); Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4; Let- terwomen Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Class Treasurer 2; Girls State (Alt.); Student Senate 1-4; Citizen Apprenticeship; Choir 1-3. JUDY O ' BARSKE: Girls Basketball 1,2; Wrestling GTO 1. MARY O ' BRYAN: Drama Club 1,2,4; AFS 3. Seniors 239 MARILYN ODELL PAM OPATERA GREG OSLAN: Tennis Team 1-4 (Capt. 2-4); Lettermen Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); PTSA 4 (Treas.); Girl ' s Tennis Team Assis. Coach 3,4. DAVID OTTE MICHELLE ANN PASKO: NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Speech and Debate 2-4 (Sec. 4); AFS 2-4; Bowling Club 3,4; (Pres. 4); PARAGON 3,4; PEGASUS 3,4. PAMELA MARIE PAVEL: Choir 2,3 BARBARA DEE PAVLOVIC: CRIER 3,4 (Sports Ed. 4); Intramurals 2-4; GTO 1-4; Summer Institute 3,4; Powder Puff 3; Aide 3,4. DAVID PETERSON KAREN PETERSON MIKE PETRASHEVICH CINDA SEAN PETRUCH: Royalty 1; Drill Team 3; Track 2. MATT C.J. PFISTER: Student Senate 4; CXO Basketball 2-4; Soccer 4; Musical 3,4; Ensembles 3,4. KATHLEEN ELLEN PHILLIPS: Drill Team 2,3; Golf Team 2,3; French Club 2,3; (sec. 3); Pep Club 2,3; Powder puff 3,4; Intra- murals 3,4; GTO 2. CONSTANCE MARIE PIETERS CAROL PIETRZAK THOMAS N. PINK: Lettermen Club 3; Football 3; Intramurals 4; Bowling Club 4 (Treas.); Photographer 4; Aide 4. SANDY PINTZOW CHRIS POKRIFCAK 240 nutstanding seniors attend Hnnsier State To learn more about how government really works, seniors Mike Hertz, Mike Koufos, Dave Waxman, Jackie Dal Santo, Kim Duhon, and Katy Flynn were chosen to participate in Hoosier Boys and Girls State at Indiana State University. These students were chosen by faculty members on the eligibility requirements of leadership, scholarship, overall re- sponsibility, and class rank. The program, sponsored by the Amer- ican Legion Auxiliary, lets students learn the basic principles of state government, by giving them the chance to run for of- fice. Officials, ranging from mayors to state governors, were elected to each of the 15 cities, five counties, and State it- self. “This competition helps one to real- ize that you can ' t always be on top, and to cooperate with others and learn to live with our success and failure, " said Katy. " We learned a lot about the weak- nesses and strengths of the political sys- tem. It was a great learning experience, " commented Mike. Recalling memories of learning about the govern- ment and making many new friends, seniors Dave Waxman, Mike Hertz, Katy Flynn, and Jackie Dal Santo look over some of the notes on Hoosier State. Not pictured are Kim Duhon and Mike Koufos. KAREN POPIELA: GTO; OEA; French Club; Drama Club. BILL POTASNIK: Tennis Team 1-4; Let- termen Club 1-4. JEFF PRIEBOY SUE PRUZIN DAWN PRZYBYL BRENDA LYNNE PULS: Majorette 2,3 (Capt. 3); Spring Play 2; Summer Institute 2.3. PEGGIE QUINT JAMES RACICH: Baseball 1; Football 1; Intramurals 1,2,4. CHARLES WALTER RAMIREZ: Transfer from Andrean H.S. 3; Intramurals 3,4; Football 4; Lettermen Club 4; Ensembles 3.4. JANE RANKIN CLARISSA RAYMUNDO: Bowling Club 2; Choir 2,3; CTO 3. RENEE REDECKER CHIPPER REDNOUR: Marching Band 1- 4; Pep Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 2-4; Concert Band 1; Project Biology 4; Musi- cal 1; Bowling Club 4; Intramurals 3,4. TOM REESE: Swim Team 1-4; Lettermen Club 2-4. 241 CHARLES REMMERS JULIE REPPA LUANN MARIE REVENUE Student Sen- ate 1-4; Cheerleading 1-4 (Capt. 4); DECA 3; CTO 1-3; Royalty 4 (Home- coming Queen) Choir 2-4; Summer Insti- tute 3,4; Intramurals 2-4 (Capt. 4); Musi- cal 4. THOMAS ALLEN RHIND: Football 1-4 (Capt. All-State 4); Wrestling 2-4; Track 1-4; Lettermen Club 1-4. DEBBIE RICE NANCY RICHTER MICHAEL TAYLOR RICKS; Coif 1-4; Speech and Debate 3,4; Wrestling 3. MICHAEL J. ROBBINS: Golf 1-4; Football 1-4; Baseball 2; Lettermen Club 4. ANNA ROSALES PATTY RYBARSKI Tense jitters plague jnb interviews " Yes, I came here for the interview job ... uh ... I ' m sorry I mean the job inter- view with Mr. Eisenhower. I think I ' m a bit early ... an hour and a half? Yes, well, you see, my watch is a little fast. Sure, I ' ll just sit down here ... is this chair OK? Or should I take the green one? It doesn ' t matter? Oh, OK. Thank you. " This may be a typical conversation be- tween a senior and his (hopefully) future employer. Many seniors got out of school early to go to work. The most popular job was working at McDonalds or other similar fast food restaurants. The average pay ranged from $2.60 to $3.00 per hour. Jobs included bagging fries to taking orders. Why work? Some work to save for col- lege expenses, while others want to save for the extra cash for cars and stereos. " • • .Yes, huh, I can start work anytime? What?? Oh, my gosh! You mean I ' ve got the job? Gee, I don ' t know what to say! Yes, well thank you, sir. Oh, I just never thought in a million ... oh yes, I ' ll calm down. Tomorrow? Tomorrow at 8? (gee, tomorrow ' s my tennis game!) Uh, sure, I ' ll be here bright and early. No, not an hour and a half. Thank you, Mr. Lincoln . . . uh, I mean Mr. Eisenhower. (I knew he had a president ' s name!) Quickly trying to think of the right thing to say, senior Eric Compton goes through the rituals of job interviews. 242 Seniors JAMES SAKSA: Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4 JOHN MATTHEW SARTAIN: Baseball 2- 4; Hockey 4; Scuba Club 3,4 MELINDA SCHEFFEL DONNA SCHELL ROSE MARIE SCHERER JOANNE SCHMUESER DAVID SCHOLL TAMMY SCHOLTE ROSEMARIE SCHREIER SUZANNE SCOTT: French Club 1-4 (Pres. 3,4); Thespians 3,4; Drama Club 1- 4; AFS 1-3; CRIER 4; Project Biology 3. KEVIN SELIGER: Publications Photogra- pher 1-4. KEVIN SHAW: Basketball 1,2; Track 3,4. PAMELA MARIE SHEGICH: Cheer- leading 1-4; Summer Institute 3,4; Intra- mural 3,4; French Club 4; Pride Com- mittee 4. JIM SHERIDAN DALIA SIDABRAS: PARAGON 2-4 (Co- ed-in-chief 4) Pegasus (Ed. 3) Quill and Scroll 3,4; NHS 3,4 (Pres. 4) Drama Club 3,4 National Merit Semi-finalist 4; Girls State alternate 3; I.U. Honors Program 3; AFL-CIO Citizen Apprenticeship Pro- gram 3. MARY LOUISE SIMPSON: CTO 1-3; In- tramurals 4; Powder Puff 3. THERESE SIPES ROBERT SKURKA AL SMICK THERESA M. SMILEY: Bowling Club 2; PEA 3,4; COE 4. BONNIE SMITH: Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1-3; Pep Band 1,2; Track 2- 4; Powder Puff 4. DENISE SMITH MICHAEL SMITH PAUL SMITH BOB SNOW SUSAN PATRICIA SNYDER: PARAGON 3,4; GTO 1-4; AFS 2-4; Historian 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Project Biology 3; Sum- mer Institute 4. JON SOWA RON STANKO MARK STERK JON STEVENSON Seniors 243 Frnsh lung for shorts Here comes a senior: I can tell by the shorts he has on. I heard they got those shorts with the 78 on them to show us underclassmen their seniority. Boy, I wish I was a senior. Think of what it would be like. They get to drive to school, they have early release and best of all, they have Senior ditch day! Just think, your whole class ditching! What heaven! And then there ' s all those grad- uation festivities. Imagine, a party with champagne fountains and caviar. And the best part about all of that is no more school. There ' s another senior. I think I ' ll give him a dirty look. Hey, let go of my arm. What do you mean " try that again? " I did it once. Gee, what a hothead. Look at him walking down the hall like he ' s Robert Redford. I think he looks like Daffy Duck. Well, I guess being a senior is pretty glamorous and all, but being a freshman is pretty good too. I mean, look at what we have to look forward to doing. In just three more years, I ' ll be a senior too. I can drive my car to school, have an official ditchday, get out early in the spring to get a head start on my tan, and even have some sort of a symbol to prove that I am a senior. I can hardly wait!! JUDSON STRAIN MICHELLE STRATER ALICE STRAYER DAVID SUCH: Football 1-4 (All State) Times All-Area (Capt.); Baseball 1-4 (Capt.); Basketball 1,2; Senior executive Council, Boys Ensembles 2,3, Mixed En- sembles 4; Choir 1-4, Musical 3,4, 6 grade Basketball Coach 4; Spring Play 3. PENNY TAYLOR DEBBIE TERRANOVA: DECA 3; Girl ' s Swim Team 2; Gold Teens 4. STEVE THORNTON JAMES THRALL: Swim Team 1-4; Let- termen Club 2-4 JAN ET TOBIN STEVE TOMCZAK 244 Seniors DAMON TSOUKLIS ELAINE BETH ULBER: NHS 3,4; Project Biology 3; Outdoors Club 3,4; Wind En- semble 2-4; Marching Band 1-3; Pep Band 3,4 Concert Band 1 STEVE URBANSKI: Baseball 1-4 (All Con- ference 3,4) Football 1-4 (All Conference 3) Lettermen Club 2-4, Choir, Ensembles 3,4 LISA VALLAS DAVID VANCE: Track 1-4; Lettermen Club 4; Cross Country 2; Intramurals 3,4; Bowling Club 1,2. JUDITH VICKERS JOHN STEPHEN VITKUS: Football 1-3; Soccer 1-4; Speech Team 3,4; I.U. Hon- ors Program 3; Class Officer 3 (V. Pres.). WENDY ELIZABETH WAGNER: Band 1- 4; Wind Ensemble 1-4 (Pres. 3); Photog- raphy Club 2-4; Outdoors Club 2,3; Pub- lications Photographer 2-4; Project Biol- ogy 3,4; NHS 3,4. EDWARD JOHN WALCZAK: Swim Team 1-4; NHS 3,4; Lettermen Club 3,4 JAN WALCZAK MARY WALL KENNAN JOSEPH WALSH: Swim Team 1-4; Lettermen Club 3,4 Swimming In- structor 2-4. DEBBIE WARNEKE JANET LYNN WARZINIAK: OEA 2,3 (Pres. 3) AFS 2,3 French Club 3,4. BRIAN SEAN WATSON: Soccer 1-4; Football 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Lettermen Club; Choir 3,4; Boys En- semble 3. CHRIS R. WATSON DAVID ANDREW WATT: Soccer 1-4, Cross Country 1,2; Intramurals 4; Cadet Teaching 4. DAVID WAXMAN: Student Senate 1-4; Class Pres. 2; Student Body Pres. 4; Speech and Debate 1-4; CRIER 3,4; NHS 3,4; Tennis 1-3; Presidential Classroom 4. DIANE WEBBER DEBBIE WEIN CHARLES R. WEINBERG: Class Pres. 4; Class Exec. Council 4; German Honors Program 3; Speech and Debate 1-4; Out- doors Club 1; PTSA 4; Prom Comm. 3. DOUGLAS B. WEINBERG: Football 1-4, Basketball 1. JAMES MARTIN WEINBERG: Speech and Debate 4; Student Senate Represen- tative President; Tennis Team 2-4; Let- termen Club 4. BEVERLY WELLS HELEN WELSH: GTO 2-4; Girl ' s Swim Team Manager 3,4; Chi Kappa Chi 3,4; Cadet Teaching 4 PATRICK WELSH Seniors 245 JAMES PATRICK WILKINS: Track 1-4; Lettermen Club 3,4; Football 1; Musical 3; Ensembles 3,4; Choir 3,4. DIANE MARIE WILLIAMSON: DE 3,4. CHRISTAL DENISE WILSON: Drama Club 2-4; Thespians 4; Choir 2,3; Chi Kappa Chi 1; OEA 3. ROBERT A. WISNEWSKI: Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 2-4; Swim Team 1; Outdoors Club 2-4; Photo Club 2; Aide 2; C.B. Club 2. MIKE WOLAK PAUL G. WOLAK: Basketball 1-4; Track 1; Lettermen Club 2-4. TOM WOODWARD BARBARA T. YOUNG: Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4; Volleyball 1-4; letterwomen Club 2-4. DIANE YOUNG: French; Choir (Glee Club, Gorilla Choir). GAIL JOAN ZACOK: Marching Band 1- 4; Stage Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Wind Ensemble 1-4; Bowling Club 4. KAREN ZAHRNDT CHRISTOPHER STEPHEN ZATORSKI: Swimming Mgr. 2,3; Lettermen Club 3; Marching Band 1; Band 1-3. CATHERINE M. ZELLERS: Drill Team 3,4; GTO 2,3; Chi Kappa Chi 3,4; Intramurals 1-4; Prom Comm. 3. JACKIE ZUBAY 246 Seniors Six seniors spend a week in Washington " I ' m really excited about getting the chance to see how our government op- erates. I think it will be an interesting week and a very worthwhile experience. " Phil Kowalczyk ' s reaction to being chosen to attend the Presidential Class- room for Young Americans was similar to those of Jackie Dal Santo, Kim Du- hon, Mike Hertz, Dalia Sidabras, and Dave Waxman. They were chosen by the Social Studies and Guidance depart- ments on their interest in government and scholastic abil ity. These five seniors spent a week in Washington, D.C., to learn about the or- ganizational structure and human ele- ments that shape the Federal Govern- ment ' s operation. Seminars, films, discussions, and meetings with politi- cians occupied most of the students time. They also visited landmarks, went to the theater, and attended a gradu- ation banquet. For an entire week, Washington, D.C., was more than just words in the seniors government books. Seniors Mike Hertz, Dave Waxman, Kim Duhon, Phil Kowalczyk, Jackie Dal Santo, and Dalia Si- dabras discuss their Presidential Classroom with Mrs. Phyllis Braun, Guidance Counselor. GREGORY DAVID ZUDOCK: Choir 2; Drama Club 3-4; Skateboard Club 4; NHS 3,4; Wrestling 2; Speech 4. WILLIAM C. ZWEIGE: Swim Team 1-4; Lettermen Club 3,4. WENDY ZWOLENSKI Not pictured: RUSSELL ANDERSON BILL BODA JUDSON BOUTON SANDRA BOWLING JOE BURNS SANDY CAPPS MICHAEL CASEY FARSHAD CHAMANARA FARSHID CHAMANARA ANTHONY CUELLER ALAN CZAPCZYK JEAN DAYNEY FRED DECKER JAMES DEMAREE JOE DEUTSCH JERRY EGGERS KEN FOX JENNI HAGER JOHN HAYES ROBERT JEENINGA KEVIN KEYES NANCY E. KRAUSE DAVE KWASNY ROBERT LONGHAUSER PHIL MARKS DALE MATASAR DENNIS MEIER BRAD MOFFETT MIKE PARKER MARY PECENCA KATHY PETERSON ANDREE PEYROT MITCH PORTNEY PATRICK RECK LISA ROSS DANIEL SCHAEFFER LESTER SCHMOCK CHRIS SHMAGRANOFF DAVE SIEGEL MARIA SIEGLER STEVE SILVER ELLIS SLONE WILLIAM SMIDDY SCOTT SMITH JOSEPH STERBENIC KIM TANGERMAN STACEY VICTOR SANFORD WINTER TOM WOODEN MARY ANN WRIGHT Seniors 247 ABOVE: As he counts out the correct change. Ju- nior Scott McMahon makes another sale Tor an area book store. RIGHT: For a young patron, senior Laurie Kristoff bags up some freshly baked, chocolate-covered donuts. LEFT: Taking care to hit the right key, junior Wendy Richards rings up a price for a customer. ABOVE: As one of his many jobs as a gas station attendent, senior Jim Breclaw loosens the lug nuts in order to change a tire. LET’S HALE A EEAE Plop! Oh that must be the evening newspa- per. I can ' t wait to check the sports sec- tions. I hope the Bulls didn ' t lose again last night. Oh this newspaper sure is a bore! There ' s no point in reading all this intellectual stuff. Who cares about Car- ter ' s trip to the Middle East or the taxi- cab rate-hike scandal in Chicago? Oh, but wait a minute. I need to check to see when " Closs Encounters of the Third Kind " plays Saturday night. Well, maybe there are some important things in this publication. Afterall, how else can I find out what new flicks are opening or what restaurants I should take my sweetie to that would add that romantic atmo- sphere needed after Chi. Advertisements are necessary. How else could I possibly find out where to make the best deal on toilet paper for my Friday evening excursions or where to buy a new pair of European cut jeans for the dance after the Highland game. Maybe I should try that new sporting goods store in town. I wonder if they ' ll make it. So many stores just can ' t suc- ceed with all the competition. I guess I must rely on advertisements to Make the best deal. ' Advertising 249 Miner-Dunn Restaurant Inc. FRESH AND HOT. Performing one of the many services that can be found at Miner-Dunn Hamburgers, 8940 Indianapolis Blvd., senior Leslie Dunn keeps coffee cups filled with fresh hot coffee. Include a stop by Miner-Dunn in your after-game plans. Munster Sausage Company DELI DELIGHTS. For an old-fashioned atmosphere, try Munster Saus- age Company, 615 Ridge Road, where junior Wendy Richards can help you choose from homemade sausages, luncheon meats, and tasty cheeses. Lorenzo ' s Italian Villa WINE AND DINE. While taking advantage of the new dining atmo- found at Lorenzo ' s Italian Villa, 8124 Calumet, Munster. Let them take sphere, seniors Karen Hester and Sheri Elliot taste one of the beverages you back to Italy. 250 Advertising Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers, Inc. HAVE A PEPSI DAY. Wishing they could make every day a Pepsi Day, Para- Peps ' carry their thoughts of deadlines away. Pepsi is provided by Pepsi- gon Staffers let the excitement of a football game and ice cold glasses of Cola General Bottlers Inc., 9300 Calumet Ave., Munster. Advertising 251 Prestige Financial Irv Lang Insurance Agency CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 78. At Prestige Financial, a consumer loan division, 707 Ridge Road, Suite 203, Munster, senior Kathie Phillips and her father are willing to help you with your future loans and financial needs. CONFIDENCE. Now that you ' ve got your Driver ' s license, are you sure about your automobile insurance? Let Irv Lang State Farm Insurance, 2449 45th, Highland, help you pick out the insurance policy to suit your needs, and budget. Price Realty DON ' T CHANCE IT. Trying to sell a house by yourself can be quite dif- Munster, sell your house with the ease of an experienced realtor. So, ficult. Don ' t take any chances; let Price Realtors, 9352 Calumet Ave., call Price Realtors today. r HOUSE FOR 5 fLL BY OWjVER L hi i a sign of frustration ‘ 1 ' ■■■ •’ • ’ • • i -v. ' , -v ' • . . ' •; { MMBk. fti. c c ORS 836-1030 sign of success 9 offices to CDDEa 252 Advertising Goodlander T.V. FOCUSING IN. If you want the picture on your television set to be as clear as the picture on Goodlander ' s garage door, let Goodlander T.V., 9454 Fran-Lin Pkwy., service your T.V. Their fast, efficient service will prevent you from missing your favorite shows. Munster Optical iTOtTiJ Satisfaction Guaranteed Our 105th Year EXTENSIVE SELECTION. Come to Munster Optical, 7905 Calumet Ave., and let them fit you with a variety of frames to reflect your image and lifestyle as senior Charlie Bogusz does. Your Complete Family Department Store Wearing Apparel For The Entire Family Home Furnishings And Accessories Home Improvement Supplies And Installation Auto Service Center-Auto Tires And Accessories Home Appliances- Radio-Stereo-T elevision Lawn And Garden Center-Fencing Over 100,000 Items Available In Retail and Catalog Depts. Open A Charge-All Account And Enjoy What you Need Today Store Hours Mon. Thru Fri. 10-9. Saturday 10-5 Sunday 11-5 Munster Calumet Shopping Center 8005 Calumet Ave. Phone 836-5905 Advertising 253 Gary National Bank LOOK OF ANTICIPATION. There must be an easier way to collect the savings tor your future. Bring those piggy banks, chock full of pennies, over to Gary National Bank, 7967 Calumet Ave., Munster, where you can always keep track of your account. Ben ' s Restaurant and Lounge EXQUISITE CARTE DU JOUR. For a quiet evening and delicious dinner try Ben ' s Restaurant and Lounge, 2739 Highway Ave., Highland. Soph- omores Belinda Dizon and Lisa Moehl read over the mouth-watering selections Ben ' s menu offers its customers. Hairbenders GIVE AN INCH. Both short hair and long hair need to be trimmed once in awhile. Senior Kathi Krist goes in for a trim at Hairbenders, 3319 45th, Highland, where they are able to help you with your major hair decisions. 254 Advertising Munster Appliances SWEEP IT UP. Is that old heavy vacuum doing the job? Sophomore Barb Klootwyk demonstrates to April Gifford, senior, a new lightweight vac- uum cleaner from Munster Appliances, 609 Ridge Road, Munster, where they offer the best in home appliances. Schoop ' s HOMESTYLE HOSPITALITY. To satisfy a large appetite go to Schoop ' s Hamburgers, 215 Ridge Road, Munster, where they make your meals to order and greet you with friendly service as demonstrated by one of their waitresses, junior Karen Zygmunt. Zandstra ' s ZIP IT UP. Are you mixed up about where to go for all the latest styles in men ' s clothing? If so, let Zandstra ' s Men ' s Stores, 2629 Highway Ave., Highland, straighten you out. Senior Dave Estrada tries on one of the many styles he finds at Zandstra ' s. Advertising 255 Bunny ' s Beaute Salon HOP TO IT. To receive fast service and hair-cutting experience, soph- omore Margie Hein goes to Bunny ' s Beaute Salon, 9721 Fran-Lin Pky., where they keep up to date with the latest hair-styles and not waste the customer ' s time. Van ' s COMFORTABLE CHANGE. Trying to relax on an old beat-up sofa with that same old spring nudging you in the side can be quite difficult. Let Van ' s Home Furnishings, 2631 Highway, Highland, help you replace that worn-out sofa with choice quality furniture. Prestige Travel GET AWAY. A time may come when you ' ll want to " get away from it all. " Let Prestige World Travel, 711 Ridge, help you plan that trip well. While discussing air transportation to baseball camp, seniors Dave Such and Steve Urbanski think about Disney World. 256 Advertising J.J. Wright Motor Company CLASSIC YET SPORTY. When it comes to quality, ).). Wright Motor Co., 17220 Torrence, Lansing, offers a wide variety of Oldsmobiles from the sporty coupe to the classic sedan. Juniors Linda Mandel, Beth R obert- son, and Caroline Kulka display one of the popular models. Willman ' s Standard Service PATCH-UP JOB. Located on the main intersection of town, Willman’s may need. Starting the first step of mending a tire, senior Anthony Cuel- Standard Service, 747 Ridge, is there to give your car the attention it lar breaks the tire from its rim. Mercantile National Bank PAYABLE TO. . Taking advantage of one of the many bank services of- new location where service is even more efficient and convenient than tered, seniors Pam Gaffigan and Cheryl Holzhall endorse checks at ever. Mercantile National Bank, 909 Ridge Road, Munster. The bank has a Pleasant View Dairy 258 Advertising ONE-HALF PINT SIZE LOAD. It ' s nice to know that dairy products can be brought to your door through home delivery service made by Pleas- ant View Diary , 2625 Highway, Highland. Junior Rick Blackford and sophomore Craig Smith load fresh milk into the cafeteria coolers. Impact Travel CHUGWATER, WYOMING? Whether you are picking a vacation spot randomly as sophomore Greg Van Der Wey is doing, or planning it out carefully. Impact Travel, 619 Ridge Road, Munster, can help you pick the vacation spot of your dreams. Physician ' s Supply LEAN ON US. Breaking your leg is bad enough, but getting the wrong size crutches is even worse. That is why freshman Margret Vasquez went, to Physicians Supply, 8231 Hohman, Munster, where they are trained to fit you with a comfortable pair of crutches. Indiana Imported Auto Parts WE ' VE GOT IT. If you ' re tired of running around trying to find the right size muffler to fit your imported car, try Indiana Auto Parts, 2710 High- way, Highland. Checking the labeling on the packages, juniors Jeff Res- ler and Scott Dombrowski look for the right size. HASSE Hasse Construction Company, Inc. Lincoln and Plummer Ave. P.O. Box 89 Calumet City, III. 60409 (312) 862-2450 (219) 932-1611 Residence Phone (219) 838-8918 General Industrial Contracting Advertising 259 Hertz Rent-A-Car-Truck MAKE A PICK. Renting cars has always been part of Hertz Rent-A-Car service, but here they also rent trucks. So when you need a car or a truck fast, call Hertz Rent-A-Car-Truck, 4335 Calumet, Hammond, 931- 5444. Senior Kerry Mott shows off two of the rentals available. Hertz Rent a Car Truck Rental Hertz ■ | IHHI Prescription Counter MISCELLANEOUS MIXTURE. At the Prescription Counter, 200 Monti- cello Dr., Dyer, your prescriptions are not only filled with good quality drugs, but they also receive an added combination of friendliness and care as demonstrated by senior Leslie Goodman. I argus Printing ii Trophies Plaques Quality Instant and Commercial Printing- Menu Expertise 213 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-5530 Pete Largus 260 Advertising Burgers Supermarkets WITHIN REACH. Throughout the years. Burgers Supermarkets have ex- panded from their original location. Ridge Road next to the state line, to 3 other convenient locations. The selling of quality products, fresh bak- ery goods, and delicious salads, and the good service demonstrated by senior Lori Kristoff has been part of their policy for the 25 years they have served the community. MUNSTER, RIDGE ROAD AND STATELINE HAMMOND, 165th AND COLUMBIA MUNSTER, 45th AND FRAN-LIN DYER, 1218 SHEFFIELD Advertising 261 Dr. Luciano Raymundo Inc. HEALTHY LIVING. Taking advantage of the healthy life, consisting of laxation, seniors Kathy Etter and Clarissa Raymundo enjoy a game of good exercise, an appropriate diet, appreciable amounts of rest, and re- ping-pong after school. Compliments of: jfctirrnea i OW5 V ’ arvnac c ' J , Slnc. " Discount Prices And Prompt Friendly Service " John F. Arth Daniel W. Zurawski Registered Pharmacists 800 MacArthur Blvd. Suite 32 Munster, call 836-8700 Highland Lumber SAWING THROUGH QUALITY. When you begin to build that dream house or start a remodelling job, go to Highland Lumber, 2930 Ridge Road. Seniors Jim Mehalso and Jim Ellison begin to build their creation with freshly cut lumber supplied by Highland Lumber. 262 Advertising W j 1 Ladd Realty THE FINAL TOUCH. The site of your future can be chosen with the help of Ladd Realty, 1640 45th Munster. Shaking hands on a final deal. senior Lynn Ladd and sophomore Eric Ladd project the kind of busi- nesslike yet friendly treatment you ' ll receive at Ladd Realty. Citizens Federal Savings OPENING AN ACCOUNT. At Citizen ' s Federal Savings, 1720 45th Ave- nue, Munster, you can earn the highest Passbook Savings Rate allow- able by Federal Regulation on Insured Savings. If you make deposits by the 10th of the month, those deposits will start earning interest immedi- ately. While a manager explains the procedures for starting an account, seniors Scott Agerter and jon Stevenson look over the kinds of savings plans and other services that are available such as Financial Counseling and free check cashing for customers. Harry Koester Agency ALL IN ONE. Eliminate the problems of wasting time between two sep- arate agencies. When Harry Koester Agency, 512 Ridge Road, Munster, mixes the proficiency of a good insurance company with quality real es- tate service, you can rely on him to value your concerns. Carson ' s Canned Ego HAIR CARE SPECIALISTS. Located on the second floor of Carson ' s in the Woodmar Shopping Center, Carson ' s Canned Ego, one of the world-reknowned Glemby International Hair Salons, has a staff of hair wizards ready to shape the hairdo that ' s right for you. 264 Advertising Steel and Machinery Transport HAUL IT AWAY. You can not haul heavy equipment with just any old truck; you need a dependable semi that can be provided by Steel and Machinery Transports, 8001 New Jersey Avenue, located right off of Cline Avenue near the Interstate 80 Expressway in Hammond. Senior Scott Bobin and junior Greg Bobin exhibit one of the many semi-trailers available for you to choose from. OPERATED BY STEEL MACHINERY TRANSPORT, INC. PSCI 5594-fl-l MUNSTER. INDIANA Advertising 265 Carpetland FLIPPING THROUGH. Decisions on where to go for the biggest selec- tion of carpet can be easy if you look at Carpetland, 8201 Calumet Ave., Munster. Sophomore Kay Maloney thumbs through samples of shag, sculpture, plush and many more rug styles all in a great variety of colors. Burns and Kish Funeral Home SOLITUDE. In your time of need, go to a place that cares . . . Burns and Kish Funeral Home, 8415 Calumet Ave. 266 Advertising Community Radio and T.V. TUNING IN. For audio or video entertainment. Community Radio and T.V., 9445 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland, can supply you with a new radio or T.V. Senior Janet Tobin listens to one of their many car stereo sys- tems on display. RUETH REALTY CO. 0 — ip mao] " D i ic=i mno} fine homes by . . . RUETH DEVELOPMENT CO. 1006- 165th St. Hammond 46324 PHONE 932-3350 WE TAKE TRADES Enchanted Florist FINISHING TOUCHES. A beautiful bouquet of flowers can brighten up arrangement for any occasion. Senior Michelle Fuller does some last anyone ' s life. Enchanted Florist, 229 Joliet, Dyer, will create any floral minute touch ups on a Christmas arrangement. Book Nook WELL-STOCKED. The Book Nook, 1650 45th Ave., Munster, offers a wide variety of reading material from the best-sellers to any kind of magazine you want. Junior Scott McMahon checks the incoming ship- ment of books before placing them on the shelf. Marcus Auto Lease Corp. TAKE YOUR PICK. When you only need a car or truck for a limited amount of time, Marcus Auto Lease Corp., 8840 Indianapolis, Highland, has a large selection ranging from an economic compact to one with sturdy four-wheel drive. 268 Advertising Bob Hansen Builders MOVE ON OVER. When it comes to building apartments or houses, pick a name that is as sturdy and dependable as the landmover that se- niors Carol Lichtsinn and Sue Maginot are standing on. Bob Hansen Builders, 8027 Kooy, Munster, is one of the names you can trust in building. Pfister ' s Barbershop LOOK SHARP. To keep your hair trim and looking good without com- ing out like a shiny bowling ball, go to Pfister ' s Barbershop, 4767 Cleve- land, Merrillville. There you will find professional hair groomers who use the latest styles to give you the " new look " . Munster Lumber LARGE DISPLAYS. Whether you are looking for quality tools or good solid lumber, come to Munster Lumber, 330 Ridge Road, where quality and quantity are the best available. Sitting in front of one of their many displays are seniors Lori Merkel, Bob Jeeinga, juniors Shari Sferruzza, Ethan Smith, seniors Mike Walker, Diane Williamson, and junior Nick Lekas. Tilles FRAMED IN STYLE. For a " picture perfect " room, let Tilles, 901 Ridge Road, Munster, decorate your house with the finest in home furnish- ings. Tilles has something for every room in your house. Discover a whole new world of furniture . . . our interior designer can make your interior budget go farther Highland Department Store GETTING READY. Among the many items found at Highland Depart- ment Store 2821 Highway, Highland, seniors Susie Etling, Ruthie Mos- win and Eric Compton prepare for another cold winter by purchasing some warm mittens, scarves and hats. Leary ' s PEEK-A-BOO. Hum . . . linoleum ... or maybe carpeting . . . Such hard decisions for little Doniele, deciding what type of floor covering to use for her play house. At Leary ' s 7220 Calumet, Hammond, you can find inexpensive quality linoleum and carpeting to fit your needs. 270 Advertising Knoerzer Cadillac PLUSH TRANSPORTATION. Ride along in style and class with a new Ahlgrim relaxes in comfort while driving one of the latest Cadillacs avail- cadillac from Knoerzer Cadillac 6131 Hohman, Hammond. Senior Molly able. Come in today to find out what luxury is all about. Inland Steel Corp. REACH OUT TO YOUR HORIZON . . . Touch the goals you place there You can. By taking all of your talents and abilities and using them prop- erly. you can reach out, grab the future that is on your horizon, and bring it back into the present. At Inland Steel, we want only those people who are willing to use all of their talents in order to grow in their chosen field We realize that our future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of our people If you are looking for a company where your abilities provide you with an oppor- tunity to contribute and the rewards and responsibilities that go with it. Inland would like to talk to you We need productive individuals for positions in clerical production, technical and craft apprenticeship areas If you have a desire to use all of your talents and be fully rewarded for it take the time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland ' s Personnel Department Inland Steel INDIANA HARBOR WORKS 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana An Equal Opportjmty Employer I : Madamoiselle DECORATIVE ATTIRE. No matter the season or occasion, Madamoi- selle of Munster, 435 Ridge Road, has an exclusive selection of formal gowns and wedding ensembles for the bride-to-be. junior Roz Whit- combe wears one of the Christmas fashions while decorating a tree. Dennis Paul Realty KISS IT GOOD-BYE. When you are in the market to buy or sell a house, consider Dennis Paul Realty, 907 Ridge Road, Munster, where they will help you sell your home for the best price. Pounding in the sign, junior Dave Sipkosky puts another house up for sale. Simmons SWEET DREAMS. Remember how good you slept at night when you mattress that can make you feel that way again. There they give you a were little? Well, Simmons Company, 9200 Calumet Avenue, Munster, choice between soft, hard, and orthopedic mattresses to provide even does, and they are willing and ready to help you find a comfortable the most particular sleeper with a comfortable night ' s sleep. Advertising 273 FeUcIano F. JiiviiiMEz, MD. ,, Inc. Internal Medicine 800 MacArthur Blvd. Suite 22 Telephone 836-2121 Munster, Ind. 46321 Ans. Service 932-2526 Barnes Insurance BUILD ON US. At this point in their lives, juniors Greg Chona, Kurt Kappes, Tom Bosch, Jose Aguilera, Cheryl Salanty, Brad Barnes, Mike Kwasny, and Joli Pellar, and freshman Mary Potasnic are just beginning to become concerned about insurance for their homes, cars, and lives. In the future they ' ll know to go to Barnes Insurance, 907 Ridge Road, Munster, for good coverage and efficient service. ’ wrl 1 Michael J. Kelchak D.D.S. CAVITY PRONE YEARS. The best way to keep your teeth healthy is to brush them several times a day. Helping her little brother, )ay, squeeze out the minty toothpaste onto his toothbrush, junior )aci Kelchak teaches Jay the basics for caring for his teeth. Hammond National Company THANKS DAD. As he leaves for lunch in the family car, junior Kevin Moynagh can be assured that his liability insurance will cover any mis- haps. Hammond National Company, 5248 Hohman Ave., Hammond, not only handles car insurance policies, but also general multi- coverage. Advertising 275 Karras Tire KEEP ON ROLLING. Even though you may not be driving a new car, it is still important to have good tred on your tires. When your tred starts to wear thin come to Karras Tire, 9720 Fran-Lin, Munster. Senior Pam Paval looks at one of the many lines of tires offered. Lynn ' s Music Shoppe STRUMMING ALONG. Piano, organ or guitar, whatever your musical interest may be, Lynn ' s Music Shoppe Inc., 8208 Calumet Ave., Munster has instrumental accessories and many musical pieces. Sophomore Rose Santere chooses a guitar to fit her taste. Balfour THE RIGHT CHOICE. A class ring will bring back many memories of your ring with the care and concern you ' d expect from a good high school years. Make the right choice and choose your ring at the company, right company. Balfour, 3214 Menauquet Tr., Michigan City, constructs Proof of Excellence No other company has made so many rings for the number ONES! Your Class Ring is a WINNER. Represented by: J|M BELL Balfour-Taylor Michigan City, Indiana 46360 JEWELRY ' S FINEST CRAFTSMEN Magic Mirror REFLECT A NEW LOOK. After a final conditioning process senior Barb Pavlovic takes a look in the mirror at her new hair style at Magic Mirror and the Male Room, 19 Ridge Road, Munster. Magic Mirror is a hair sa- lon featuring hair shaping, curly perms, and hair analysis. Art ' s TV Service CLEAR VIEWING. Let your set sit at the shop another day? Tak e it to Art ' s TV Service, 8142 Calumet Ave., Munster where many well-known TV sets replace the old ones or sets that simply can ' t be repaired. Junior Dan Gonzales looks at some of the many TVs available. Hegewisch Records DISCO FEVER. Whether you like classical or rock, Hegewisch Records, 522 Torrence Ave., Calumet City, has records and tapes to suit your beat. Senior Eric Compton takes full advantage of the super low prices Hegewisch offers on top albums or old favorites. Advertising 277 Vitkus Realty COME ON IN. Don ' t wander around looking for that perfect house. Let find the home of your choice. Senior John Vitkus is just one of the Myles J. Vitkus Realty, 6828-A Indianapolis Blvd., Hammond help you friendly faces ready to serve you at Vitkus Realty. Midwest Music TUNE IN. If you ever have a musical problem such as needing a band, repairing an instrument, or arranging music call Mid-West Music, 7240 Ohio Ave., Hammond. Senior John Sartain performs one of their ser- vices by tuning a piano. 278 Advertising Blythe ' s Family Fun Center LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! Now that they ' ve helped you get the equipment for your outing, look at the supply of cameras also at Blythe ' s Fun Family Center 138 N. Broad, Griffith. Junior Mike Stabenste scans the sports and photography supplies at Blythe ' s. Calumet Auto Wrecking WILL THIS ONE DO? Whether you are looking for some new parts to rebuild your old car or if you are buying a couple of " extra things " , come to the place junior Jim Fissenger goes. Calumet Auto Wrecking, 295 Summer St., Hammond, also tows away unusable old cars. mm cmm LYNWOOD, ILLINOIS 895-1220 Munster Republican Party SIGNING THE FORMS. Congratulations to the future voters of America. registration during her daily government class. Registration allows her Being of age to vote, senior Anna Rosales goes through the process of to vote in all the primaries, as well as the November elections. Magi not Printing HOT OFF THE PRESS. If you need a printed invitation for special occa- sions, or personalized stationery, Maginot Printing 7325 Indianapolis Blvd., Hammond, lets you create your type of notice in any design. To meet deadlines junior Paul Maginot focuses on his duties. HAMMONDT AXtpOtt - Knowing how to handle windows dramatically is an art all its own. Since 1945, HAM- MOND DRAPERY has been trans- forming the most average windows into things of beauty. Call Sam or Bill Gersh- man at HAMMOND DRAPERY. They ' ll come right out to your home with samples. Af- ter that, something beautiful happens! • Buy direct from the drap- ery factory. Hammond Drapery is the area ' s only actual drapery factory. • Choose custom made, made-to-measure, or ready made draperies • Cleaning specialists, too. Take down and rehang- ing service. • Kirsch Drapery Hardware • Joanna Western Shades and Shutters • Woven Wood Shades and Draperies • Bedspreads by Nettle Creek, Kirsch, Crosby, Corsill • Wallpaper • Made-to-measure-5 day delivery SHOP AT HOME CALL 932-1583 AFTER 5 pm, CALL 980-0591 DOWNTOWN HAMMOND 522 STATE ST. Open Mon. thru Sat. 9 am to 5 pm MERRILLVILLE CROSSROADS 6168 BROADWAY Open Mon. thru Fri. 9 am to 9 pm, Sat. 9 am to 5:30 pm. Sun. Noon to 5 pm Dunkin ' Donuts cravings for something sweet and delicious. Senior Therese Cerajewski checks their quantity and freshness. HOLE IN ONE. Dunkin Donuts, 7340 Indianapolis Blvd., Hammond, has a 24 hour service, convenient enough to satisfy your midnight snack 280 Advertising American Savings and Loan SECURING HER FUTURE. Your future depends largely on how well you new car, an apartment, or college. After discussing financial plans with plan and save for it. Let American Savings and Loan Association, 8230 her banker, senior Christi Mazanek applies for a checking and savings Hohman Ave., Munster, help you plan that future; whether it includes a account. Elmwood Cemetery SOLITUDE. Into everyone ' s life there may come a time of utmost sad- ness. Let Elmwood Cemetery, on 169th Street in Hammond, help ease your grief by making the burial plans easier. Joe Hirsch MEASURING UP. Catch up with the latest in clothin g and accessories for men. )oe Hirsch 6542 Indianapolis Blvd., Hammond, has everything from jewelry and cologne to sport jackets and formal suits. For a tai- lored look, senior Mark Sterk is fitted for a new suit. 1 J ADDIS EONSTflUCTION GENERAL CONTRACTORS. T.H. Gaddis, President S.R. Bachnak, Sec.-Treas. Phone— 836-8588 9430 Calumet Ave. Munster, Ind. 46321 282 Advertising Bijl led Spurts, Inc. ALL MAJOR LINES OF CLOTHING SPORTING GOODS Rackets Strung Silk Screening Lettering Uniforms Warmups Munster Letter Jackets Awards Adidas Converse Speedo Wilson Nike Puma Danskin All Others 921 -A Ridge Rd. 836-8088 Munster, Ind. 46321 GO BIG RED Cherokee Trucking HEAVY HAULER. Without Cherokee Trucking, many of the appliances that exist around us could not be produced. Why? Because Cherokee Trucking, 8012 Beech, Munster, hauls steel for many of the major steel companies that are located in this area. Dedelow, Inc. HOISTING A FUTURE. For industrial construction, contact Dedelow, Inc., 2700 East Dunes Highway, P.O. Box 2440, Gary, where they can send out contractors and engineers to help you do the job right. A com- pany crane raises a portion of an industrial complex. Maf SQU IKET ARE n AT R IGf 4$ 91 9 A RIDGE ROAD MUNSTER, INDIANA 46321 (219) 836-1171 Advertising 285 Main Sporting Goods CAST IT AWAY. Come to Main Sporting Goods, 3822 Main Stre et, East Chicago, for all the name brands in sporting goods. Sophomore Greg Nagle inspects fishing poles and tackle boxes, just a sample of the dif- ferent kinds of equipment that can be found there. 286 Advertising Munster Animal Hospital PUP CHECK UP. To some people a pet is just like part of the family. Munster Animal Hospital, 9560 Calumet Ave., Munster, can give that " member of the family " the best care possible. In order to assure proper health. Dr. Craves checks over two of his younger patients. Webb Ford FIRST HAND LOOK. When it ' s time for you to shop around for cars, go to Webb Ford, 9809 Indianapolis Blvd., Highland, the place that can show you the best in new or used cars. Admiring one of the shiny new models, junior Kile Chudom decides which would best suit his needs. SINCE 1886 Consumers roofing co.- Advertising 287 ftpndld dJ’ fashion ft nto t men. Woodmar Shopping Center Monday-Friday 10 a.m. Til 9 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. Til 5:30 p.m. Sunday 12 Noon Til 5 p.m. Phone 844-0080 See The Fine Selection Of Beautiful Fashions! " We Believe That The Success Of An Entire Day Depends On The Clothes You Wear. " Use Your Diners Club, Master Charge, Visa, American Express, Arnold J ' s Account Sun Realty DOGGONE DEAL. There is no need to run around town to two differ- Sophomore Kathy Kotso asks for the contract signature from a ent places for your real estate and insurance needs. Let Sun Realty and customer. Insurance Company, 6442 Calumet, Hammond help you with both. Hammond Times WORLD WIDE COVERAGE. The Hammond Times, 417 Fayette St., Hammond has up-to-date coverage along with fresh new ideas to meet the interest of the public. Absorbed in current events, freshman Renee Montes reads the latest issue. Green Leaf POT LUCK. When it comes to taking care of plants, it ' s not all luck. At the Green Leaf, 1650 45th Ave., Munster, they can help you with any questions regarding the care of your plant. Senior Patty Hegedus cares for one of the many green selections. MUNSTER DIAGNOSTIC CENTER, INC. 800 MacArthur Boulevard — Suite 19 Munster, Indiana 46321 Phone 836-1121 SHAREHOLDERS: Raymundo, L.C. Halum, R.G. Jiminez, F.F. Imperiac, B. Bunag, H.U. Gomez, C. Schwartz, J. Blanco, R. Chan, P. Medina, A. Advertising 289 Community Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Adams Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harding Plantation House Restaurant Cheryl Antone Mr. and Mrs. K. Hein Mr. and Mrs. Richard Plesha Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bailer Mr. and Mrs. Cy Kolten Charlotte Pool Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Block Jean Kolten Mr. and Mrs. Ken Reichett Mr. Hal Coppage Mr. and Mrs. George Kurteff Mr. and Mrs. Milton Roth Dr. and Mrs. A.J. Costello Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Lammering Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schwerin Mr. and Mrs. John R. Dale Mr. and Mrs. Paul Langford Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shoemaker Mr. and Mrs. Richard Deignan Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lasky Mr. and Mrs. James R. Slater Mr. and Mrs. Maury Dornberg Mr. and Mrs. Harold Levy Mr. and Mrs. William Snow Patrick Dunn McGee and Assoc. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stodola Sonia Dunn Mr. and Mrs. Terry McMahon Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Szczepaniak Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Fant Misha Admirers Ltd. Mrs. Verna Terpstra Mr. and Mrs. N. Fogelman Dr. and Mrs. H.Y. Montes Mr. and Mrs. Milton Triana Mr. Gene Fort Mr. and Mrs. Donald Morgan Mr. and Mrs. Larry Trilli The Gallery II Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mueller Catherine Van Der Way Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Goldenberg Mr. and Mrs. John V. Murin Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vasqueze Mr. Ernie Gonzales Dr. and Mrs. Abraham Ochstein Dr. and Mrs. John Vukovich Miss Debbie Gross Mr.and Mrs. Harvey Oslan Mr. and Mrs. Ron Zygmunt Senior Sheri Elliott cheers for her teammates at the annual Powder Puff football game. 290 Patrons Business Patrons Roth, Yanover, Pinkerton Gary Surgical Supply, Incorp. Fleming 9430 Calumet Ave. 514 S. Twin Towers Munster, Ind. Merrilliville, Ind. Ribordy ' s Marias Flallmark 1820 45th 923 Ridge Road Munster, Ind. Munster, Ind. Onlookers gather in Community Park to watch the flames engulf the Homecoming Bonfire. Seniors Mike Mintz and Jim Creenspon try to find the boiling point of cis and trans isomers. Senior Patrons Mr. and Mrs. H. Aberman Mr. and Mrs. John Ashenbremer Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Beckman Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Renaldo Bianchi Mr. and Mrs. Pual J. Brush Dr. and Mrs. Felipe S. Chua Jan and George Compton Mr. and Mrs. Myron DeGeorge Dr. and Mrs. R.M. Duhon Mr. and Mrs. James C. Etling Mr. and Mrs. John P. Etter Mr. and Mrs. Jack Forsythe Dr. and Mrs. Jack M. Fox Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gaffigan Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gederian and Family Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Gescheidler Dana and Bob Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Hansen Dr. and Mrs. Karl Hertz Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jeorse Dr. and Mrs. Richard Johns Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Kaminski Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kiser Henry S. Kowalczyk Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kristoff Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kruzan Mr. and Mrs. William Kvasnica Sr. Dr. and Mrs. Ceasar C. Labitan Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Leahy Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Landay Mr. and Mrs. A.P. Langendorff Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Lanman Keith Lorentzen Mr. and Mrs. F. Marshall Mr. and Mrs. Richard McClaughery Mr. and Mrs. James R. Mulligan Mr. and Mrs. Steve F. Nawojski Mr. and Mrs. Gene Nottoli Mr. and Mrs. Norb Pasko Mr. and Mrs. William Potasnik Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Seliger Mr. and Mrs. K.A. Sidabras Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smiley Mr. and Mrs. Russell Snyder Mr. and Mrs. P.R. Steele Jack Stevenson Mr. and Mrs. Rhys P. Wagner Dr. and Mrs. Aldolf Walker Mr. and Mrs. William H. Young Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Zellers Patrons 291 mmense, incredible, mpressive, invaluable ndex A balman, Kim Abbott, Parry 214 Abbott, Phillip 224 Aberman, Myra 224 Abrahamson, Tammy 204 Abrinko, Paul 95, 214 Acheson, Susan 47, 161, 204 Adame zyk. Bob 107, 154, 224 Adamczyk, Elizabeth 100, 104, 149, 204 Adams, Cathy 224 Adams, Paul 46, 214 Adams, Tish 76, 82, 194 Agerter, Scot 224, 264 Aguilera, Jose 126, 214, 274 Ah If, Bob 214 Ahlgrim, Molly 224, 271 Ahn, Jennifer 77, 214 Aigner, Keith 44, 166, 194 Aigner, Sharon 224 Aktay, Emre 171, 204 Alexiou, John 126, 158, 194 Allen, Andrea 214 Allen, Leslie 204 Allen, Miss Pamela 190 Almase, Anna 204 Alt, Mark 126, 204 Ambelang, Debbie 64, 66, 87, 214 American Field Service 76-77 American Savings Loan 281 Anderson, Jack 194 Anderson, John 214 Anderson, Mark 97, 94 Anderson, Nancy 88, 214 Anderson, Russell 126, 247 Anderson, Terri 104, 105, 224 Andrews, Steven 92, 157, 171, 214 Angel, Craig 194, 200 Angel, Karen 93, 214 Anttinen, Kari 77, 224 Arb S 2h Arent, Stephen 95, 224 Arnold, Jeff 126, 194 Arnold J ' s 288 Arnold, Lori 87, 214 Aron, Marts 82, 214 Art Department 88-91 Art ' s T.V. Service 277 Ashenbremer, John 224 Atlas, Howard 107, 152, 154, 224 Austen, Barbara 71, 76, 77, 204 Austen, James 76, 194 Austgen, Chris 223 acke, Philip 204 Bacon, Edward 56, 204 Baghetpour, Jeff 204 Baker, William 174, 204 Baldwin, Tom 204 Balfour 276 Bame, Frances 68, 224 Banas, Ken 33, 126, 146, 174, 214 Banas, Sue 130, 150, 214 Baran, David 45, 158 Baran, Susan 204 Barath, Jill 26, 27, 63, 204 Bard, Carrie 47, 38, 96, 224 Barkal, Blair 9, 23, 25, 27, 47, 63, 73, 74, 87, 224 Barnes, Brad 92, 187, 214, 274 Barnes Insurance 274 Barnes, Jeff 224 Barrett, Mrs. Margaret 190, 191 Barron, James 171, 224 Barron, Mary Lou 95, 97, 204 Barthold, Holly 187, 223 Bartoszuk, Rich 158, 194 Baseball 172-175 Bas ila, Dan 194 Basila, Julie 214 Basketball (Boys) 142-147 Basketball (Girts) 150-151 Bauschelt, Mike 77, 140, 204 Beach, Derek 204 Beatty, Brian 87, 224 Beatty, Delores 204 Beatty, Jeff 94, 97, 214 Beckman, Arthur 126, 204 Beckman, Fred 224 Beckman, Wasson 126, 194 Behrens, Daniel 204 Belinsky, Bonnie 214 Bell, Cindy 214 Bellar, Scott 204 Ben ' s Restaurant and Lounge Benchik, Jon 214 Benkovich, Daniel 87, 214 Benkovich, Greg 87, 194 Benne, Lisa 73, 100, 106, 129, 130, 224 304 Benne, Lori 76, 194 Beno, Paul 126, 214 Beno, Tim 107, 126, 224 Benoit, Kelly 149, 214 Benson, Kristen 224 Bergeron, Dorothy 203 Berthold, Linda 28, 29 Bianchi, Rita 73, 224 Biedron, Susan 100, 149, 194 Bieker, Paula 194 Bielski. Brian 204 Biesen, Jeff 214 Biesen, Mark 140, 204 Big Red Sports 283 Bistrican, David 194 Bistrican, Gary 214 Bittner, Gregg 224 Bittner, Mark 194 Black, Chris 204 Black, Sherill 225 Blackford, Becky 204 Blackford, Rick 140, 214, 258 Blaesing, Bob 194 Blaesing, Julie 204 Blanchard, Kelly 194 Blankinship, Pam 214 Blaszak, Lisa 15, 99, 100, 194 Blazenich, Robert 204 Block, Steve 107, 115, 214 Block, Susan 100, 104, 165, 164, 204 Blythes Family Fun Center 278 Bobin, Greg 107, 116, 117, 158, 215, 265 Bobin, Scott 225, 265 Bocard, Barry 215 Bochnowski, John 92, 126, 154, 215 Bochnowski, Lisa 76, 82, 194 Bochnowski, Nancy 119, 165, 204 Boda, Bill 247 Boda, Debbie 225 Boege, Thomas 204 Bogucki, Cindy 10, 131, 194, 203 Bogusz, Charles 15, 33, 225, 253 Bogusz, Tom 215 Bohling, Mark 225 Bohling, Rick 204 Bohling, Sharon 194 Boldin, Crystal 161, 204 Boldin, Dean 107, 11, 116, 117, 158, 225, 298 Bombar, Doug 140, 204 Bombar, Michael 215 Bone, Marilyn 194 Book Nook 268 Bopp, John 95, 204 B orlo, Susan 215 Bosch, Tom 24, 25, 35, 63, 87, 92, 187, 215, 274 Bosnich, Slavko 171, 204 Bossi, Renee 204 Bovenkerk, Bill 204 Bouque, Melissa 225 Bouton, Judson 247 Bowling, Brenda 223 Bowling, Sandra 247 Bown, Marilyn 57, 194 Boyd, Scott 204 Branco, Mary Jo 194 Branco, Mike 140, 204 Branco, Sue 35, 64, 68, 72, 104, 96, 225 Brandt, Debbie 17, 87, 100, 104, 215 Brant, Jim 215 Brasaemle, Mrs. Ruth 190 Brasovan, George 194 Brauer, Judy 74, 76, 87, 104, 106, 118, 119, 163, 165, 205 Brauer, Laura 100, 63, 104, 205 Brauer, Millie 73, 93, 225 Brauer, Randy 194 Brauer, Tim 89, 225 Braun, Amy 63, 87, 194 Braun, James 215 Braun, Joyce 225 Braun, Mrs. Phyllis 190, 247 Brazel, Gary 20, 45, 215 Brazina, Thomas 174, 194 Breclaw, David 194 Breclaw, Jim 249 Brennan, Kathleen 77, 87, 104, 205 Brenner, Linda 225 Bretz, John 225 Brew, Martin 107, 126 Brian, Sharon 215 Brickman, Mark 126, 205 Brockel, Laura 99, 194 Broderick, Brian 126, 194 Broderson, John 115, 146, 174, 205 Brothers, Mrs. Verna 190 Brouwers, Carol 87, 194 Brouwers, Jacques 87, 215 Brown, Becky 205 Brown, Bob 107, 154, 226 Brown, David 205 Brown, Janice 205 Brown, Michael 213 Brown, Neil 126, 166 Brown, Sue E. 94, 215 Brown, Susan I. 47, 215 Brozovic, Kristie 194 Brozovic, Matt 126, 205 Bruce, Tim 205 Bruhn, Jennifer 215 Brumm, Glen 94, 205 Brumm, Joy 42, 135, 223 Brumm, Karen 93, 226 Brumm, Selena 225 Brumm, Steve 29 Brush, Beth Ann 73, 121, 226, 303 Bryan, Maureen 47, 63, 87, 21 5 Bucko, Mike 145, 146, 174, 215, 304 Bucko, Susan 150, 205 Burkhardt, Mr. Ed 190 Bukowski, Kim 226 Bukvich, Bob 215 Bukvich, Richard 45, 194 Bumbales, Joe 11, 223 Bunny ' s Beauty Salon 256 Bunting, Steve 126, 227 Burbicn, Julie 215 Burbich, Tim 205 Burch, Carleen 87, 161, 205 Burger ' s Supermarket 261 Burger, Denise 94, 205 Burke, Brad 223 Burke, Kevin 24, 25. 42, 92, 94, 215, 304 Bum ' s-Kish Funeral Home 266 Bums, Joe 247 Burton, Gail 73, 227 Business Department 58, 59 Butkus, Janet 131, 161, 194 r allahan, Jeffrey 205 Callahan, Karen 99, 194 Callis, Bill 126, 146, 205 Callis, Danielle 194 Calumet Auto Wrecking 279 Cammarata, Don 223 Cammarata, James 213 Caniga, Jim 227 Capps, Sandy 150, 247 Capps, Susan 131, 205 Carbonare, Kim 215 Cardenas, Brizeida 68, 76, 87, 215 Cardenas, Judy 76, 87, 194 Carlson, Bill 194 Carlson, Denise 227 Carlson, Eric 45, 205 Carlson, Karen 205 Carlson, Ken 140, 215 Carlson, MaryBeth 2 77 Carlson, Sharon 104, 132, 135, 215 Carmony, Mr. Dave 12, 190 Carollo, Bob 126 154, 155, 215 Carpenter, Brandon 205 Carpetland 266 Carroll, Bob 64, 73, 107, 115, 116, 117, 158, 227 Carroll, Shelly 194 Carson ' s Canned Ego 264 Carter, Mike 126, 154, 194 Carter, Robert 215 Carter, Tim 194 Case, Barbara 96, 104, 135, 215 Case, Jackie 161, 194 Case, Linda 205 Case, Sandra 73, 74, 96, 227 Casey, Karen 227 Casey, Kevin 137, 140, 194 Casey, Michael 247 Castellaneta, Mike 63, 194 Cerajewski, Jean 100, 148, 149, 205, 211 Cerajewski, Therese 83, 227, 280 Ceme, Luanne 205 Chael, Mark 227 Chael, Tom 46, 215 Chaiken, Laura 215 Chamanara, Farshad 171, 247 Chamanara, Farsheed 171, 247 Chapin, Patrick 166, 215 Chapman, Tony 301 Chech i, Maria 108, 194 Chechi, Robert 205 Check, Deborah 215 Check, Ricky 194 Cheerleaders 100-101 Chelich, Chris 139, 140, 174, 227 Cherokee Trucking 285 Chess Club 44-45 Chi 18-21 Chiaro, Gina 205 Childs, Jane 194 Citizen ' s Federal Savings 264 Chona, Gregg 171, 187, 215, 274 Christianson, Chris 215 Christianson, Rondi 194 Chruby, Joe 205 Chua, Felipe 115, 205 Chua, Sheillah 277 Chudom, Kyle 115, 215, 287 Clark, Greg 94, 215 Clark, Mr. Phil 23, 190 Clark, Steve 203 Clark, Susan 87, 215 Cleland, Diane 215 Cleland, Tami 36, 57, 194 Cleland, Tom 205 Clusserath, Diane 227 Cobrin, Emily 104, 194 Coffield, Miss Brenda 165, 190 Cohen, David 102, 215 Colgrove, Sue 74, 227 Colias, Jim 110, 153, 154, 227 Collins, Kathy 14, 64, 72, 73, 227, 304 Collins, Mary Beth 94, 215 Collins, Peggy 94, 97, 194 Collison, David 205 Coltun, Nancy 68, 71, 223 Comanse, John 215 Comane se, Karen 194 Community Radio and T.V. 267 Compton, Eric 42, 64, 74, 102, 107, 109, 115, 227, 242, 270, 277 Concert Bands 94-95 Conces, Michelle 194 Conces, Mike 158, 194 Condos, Michael 44, 205 Conley, Kelly 194 Conley, Terry 115, 205 Conner, Tammy 8, 215 Connor, Fred ' 205 Connor, Kerry 63, 194 Consumer ' s Roofing 287 Conway, Richard 205 Conway, Nick 215 Cooney, Susan 227 Copeland, Lynn 227 Coppage, Mr. Hal 190 Cook, Terry 143 Cooper, Kevin 205 Copper, Mr. Mike 146. 190 Cortoan, Bruce 147, 194 Corns, Carole 44, 104, 194 Corsiglia, Tom 166, 205 Costa, Steve 126, 205 Costello, Maureen 35, 74, 215 Coulis, Terri 63, 227 Coulis, Toni 301 Crago, Mark 205 Crams, Janice 97 Crary, Kevin 29 Crary, Lori 194 Crary, Michael 174, 205 Crary, Sandy 100, 205 Crary, Tracy 87, 187, 215 Crier 68-69 Cross Country (Boys) 116-117 Cross Country (Girls) 118-119 Cross, Georgia 194 Croy, Dan 203 Cueller, Anthony 247, 257 Cueller, Dan 171, 215 Cummings, Keith 107, 126, 227, 232 Curtis, Susan 87, 205 Cutin, Joel 223 Cwiok, Michele 215 Czapczyk, Alan 247 Czapczyk, Kathy 2, 161, 205 D eRe, Brian 215 DeRolf, Mark 107, 126, 146, 174, 216 DeRolf, Mike 206 DeRolf, Pam 161, 206 Derrico, Ellen 195 Deutsch, Joe 247 Deutsch, Laura 6, 195 Davaris, Stacy 227 Devine, Ralph 206 DiCario, Maria 162, 163, 165, 206 Dicaula, Ms. Elisabeth 190 Diehl, Rick 47, 195 Diehl, Scott 87, 223 Dillard, Lisa 64, 216 Dillon, Jayne 206 Distributive Education 60-61 Dixon, Joe 146, 171, 223 Dixon, Mai 87, 206 Dixon, Mary 74, 87, 93, 227 Dixon, Scott 213 Dizon, Belinda 76, 77, 96, 104, 206, 254 Djordjevic, Vera 195 Dolinski, Mike 216 Dombrowski, Scott 216, 259 Domorus, Tom 216 Donnersberger, Kristin 1% Doranski, Marlene 8, 227 Dorn berg, Dave 66, 216 Doty, Scott 223 Downing, Dawn 216 Downing, Eric 216 Drabenstot, Chuck 54, 228 Drajeske, David 72, 94, 97, 228 Drajeske, Mark 206 Drama Club 86-87 Dremonas, George 126, 158, 206 Drewniak, Linda 94, 98, 104, 106, 110, 133, 135, 206 Dreyfus, David 228 Drill Team 96-97 Dubczak, Nancy 206 Dubczak. Patty 228 To make sure the actors in ' Guys and Dolls ' get their props on time, sophomore Judy Brauer. waits off stage. 292 As they cheer the junior girls on in the powderpuff football game, juniors Kurt Kappes, Tom Bosch and Greg Chona take time out to perform for the camera. Dublak, Dave 206 Daher, Fred 94 Dahlkamp, Donna 205 Dahlkamp, Sue 87, 104, 215 Dahms, Carol 215 Daily, Bob 194 Dale, Laura 96, 104, 215 Dalessandro, Dave 194 Dalissandro, Denise 215 DalSanto, Jacquelyn 241, 247 DalSanto, Jim 45, 205 Dalsanto, Mark 215 Darcy, Karl 117, 205 D ' Arcy, Kevin 56, 94, 159, 158, 227 ' Dare, Tami Dartt, Miss Kathy 149, 190 Daves, Mike 205 V Daves, Tim 26, 194 Davis, Jeri 227 Davis, Nicole 135, 194 Davlantes, Ted 215 Dayney, Diane 215 Dayney, Jean 247 DeBarge, Arthur 205 Debarge, Mary 205 DeBarge, Rose 195 Decker, Dave 95, 195 Decker, Fred 97, 247 Decola, James 195 Dedelow, Inc. 285 Dedelow, James 146, 174, 206 DeGeorge, Janice 206 DeGeorge, Robert 227 Dejesus, Myma 215 DeLaCotera, Fred 50, 227 DeLaCotera, Vicki 87, 91, 215 Delaney, Lisa 206 Delong, Kim 91, 206 Delph, Eric 94, 195 Demaree, James 247 Dennis Paul Realty 272 DePorter, Greg 195 DePorter, Vk 216 Depriest, Robin Dublak, Mike 216 Duhon, Kim 65, 100, 106, 130, 228, 237, 247, 304 Duncan, Patti 1% Duncan, Sarah 47, 100, 206 Dunkin Donuts 280 Dunn, Kerri 66, 216 Dunn, Leslie 87, 94, 121, 228, 242 Dunning, Rick 54, 216 Dye, Debbie 104, 135, 196 Dye, Eudora 228 Dzurovcik, Paul 1% Easter Adam 147, 196 Easter, Karen 104, 1%, 133, 134, 135, 180, 228 Echterling, Karen 77, 216 Echterling, Mark 216 Edington, Christy 3, 64, 228 Edington, Mr. John 190 Eggebrecht, Beth 106, 149, 216 Eggebrecht, Pam 1% Eggers, Henry 107, 126, 146, 168, 171, 216 Eggers, Jerry 247 Eggers, Patricia 65, 106, 130, 228 Egnatz, Ben 216 Eisman, Bob 213 Elkins, Leonard 213 Elkins, Robert 1% Elkmann, Martin 206 Elkman, Mary 228 Elliott, Sheri 16, 228, 242, 290 Ellison, James 126, 228, 262 Elman, Jenny 64, 228 Elman, Mrs. Linda 190 Elmwood Cemetary 282 Emhuff, Mike 206 Emhuff, Sue 228 Emily, Gail 93, 228 Enchanted Florist 267 Engle, Bob 1% Engle, Laurie 216 English Department 80-83 Engstrom, Mrs. Helen 190 Ensembles 92-93 Erickson, Phil 228 Estrada, David 106, 107, 122, 126, 228, 255 Etling, Cathy 32, 73, 228 Etling, Mike 102, 147, 1% Etling, Patty 149, 1% Etling, Sue 73, 74, 93, 96, 228, 270 Etter, Carol 206 Etter, Cathy 228, 262 Etter, Eric 228 Eyer, James 206 abisiak, Mary Ann 206 Fairmeadow Pharmacy Inc. 262 Faiman, Kim 44 Fall Drama 24-25 Falusi, Diane 87, 206 Farkas, Jeff 1% Farkas, Steven 216 Famsley, Becky 100, 206 Faron, Chris 104, 161, 1% Faron, Eugene 158, 216 Faso, Gena 104, 177, 1% Faso, Steve 216 Fehring, Lori 104, 135, 206 Fehring Sheri 94, 216 Fenyes, Alice 94, 97, 1% Ferber, Cindy 76, 216 Figler, Jennifer 104, 206 Fine, Nancy 28 Finke, Victor 203 Finlaisak, Paul 97 Finley, Tim 25, 26, 68, 87, 216, 304 Fisher, Steve 228 Fissinger, Jim 107, 116, 117, 1%, 216, 279 Fissinger, John 203 Fitt, Lisa 197 . Flag Corps 98-99 Fleck, Margaret 206 Flynn, Katy 18, 73, 80, 104, 106, 182, 228, 241 Flynn, Richard 146, 174, 206 Fogelman, Randy 229 Football 122-127 Ford, Barb 216 Ford, Pat 94, 213 Fordyte, Paul 206 Foreign Language Department 80-83 Foreit, Claude 76, 206 Foreit, Mike 76, 197 Forsythe, Stuart 229 Fort, Mr. Gene 190 Fortner, Mr. Donald 190 Fowler, Joe 24, 25, 87, 94, 216 Fowler, Kelly 223 Fox, Bill 94 Fox, Joanne 206 Fox, Joe 95 Fox, Ken 2 Fox, Peter 72, 229 Francque, Timothy 197 Franczek, Scott 64, 229 Frankos, Peter 126, 1% Frank, Gary 47, 216 Frank, Kim 206 Fraser, Neal 216 Fredricksen, Mrs. Lynn 190 Freeman, Allen 203 Freeman, Nancy 223 French Club 76-77 Friedman, Sheri 223 Friend, Doug 126, 158, 1% Friend, Jerri 130, 131, 229 Fuller, Michele 134, 135, 229, 267 Fuller, Sue 21, 197 Fusner, Kelly 47, 94, 97, 129, 130, 161, 206 J addis Construction 282 Gad ala, Michael 206 Gaffigan, Mike 197, 206 Gaffigan, Mitchell 63, 76, 102, 158 Gaffigan, Pam 75, 229, 258 Gage, Ed 174, 197 Gage, Patty 87, 104, 216 Gaidor, Terri 216 Gainer, Phil 213 Gainer, Katie 216 Gaiewski, Tom 197 Galante, Pat 197 Galison, Michelle 94, 97, 216 Garfin, Alan 35, 83, 229, 238 Gary National Bank 254 Garza, Laura 87, 197 Garza, Susan 135, 216 Gasaway, Mrs. Theresa 190 Gasiorek, Joseph 216 Gaskey, Bob 2, 197 Gaskey, Diane 229 Gastreich, John 217 Gauthier, Scott 140, 206 Gay, Lorrie 97, 197 Gbur, Jody 217 Gedarian, Barb 94, 98, 102, 229 Gedarian, Marisa 21, 94, 97, 197, 198 Geiger, Kim 100, 104, 206 Geiselman, Keith 107, 117, 206 Genovesi, Jerry 206 Georgas, Richard 77, 197 Gerdt, Steve 45, 206 Gerike, John 197 Gerken, Kerry 217 Gescheidler, Sue 87, 93, 96, 106, 229 Geupel, James 206 Geyer, Richard 217 Gibbs, Dave 197 Gifford, April 97, 229, 255 Gifford, Don 197 Gilboe, Gregg 94, 95, 97, 217 Gill, Greg 217 Gillespie, Scott 153, 154, 217 Girls Timing Organization 104-105 Given, Kim 229 Glass, Jennie 197 Glass, Lizabeth 217 Glenton, Debbie 229 Glowacki, Lisa 76, 197 Gluth, Diane 94, 97, 130, 206 Gluth, Erin 99, 230 Gold, Howard 197 Goldasich, Chris 197 Goldasich, Joseph 230 Goldenberg, Susan 27, 63, 74, 100, 206 Goldsmith, Greg 197 Golf (Boys) 166-167 Golf (Girls) 120-121 Golubiewski, Mrs. Pat 190 Golubiewski, Russ 206 Golubiewski, Terry 44, 64, 94, 95, 97, 230 Gomez, Abe 217 Gomez, Bill 205, 206 Gomez, Ed 95, 158, 197 Gomez, Vincent 41, 197 Gonce, Miss Marge 190 Gonzales, Dan 217, 277 Gonzales, Mr. Ernie 190 Gonzales, Marcel 206 Goodlander, Mark 230 Goodlander TV 253 Goodman, Da vid 66, 115, 217 Goodman, Leslie 64, 66, 72, 73, 74, 76, 230, 260 Gorman, Dorry 4, 94, 97, 161, 231 Gorman, Sue 98, 217 Gomy, Jane 135, 217 Gower, Jennie 197 Gozdecki, Jeanine 63, 100, 197 Gozdecki, Thomas 166. 206 Graden, Mark 217 Graduation 30-31 Grambo, Diane 161, 197 Granack, Kristi 64, 165, 206 Granack, Tom 107, 166, 217 Grantner, Mary 42, 68, 71, 217 Graves, Mr. Jeff 44, 190 Gray, Darci 100, 104, 118, 119, 165, 206 Gray, Leslie 130, 131, 217 Gray, Rene 100, 161, 197 Gray, Tonia 106, 130, 150, 231 Gray, Wendy 217 Green, Charles 203 Greenbaum, Mrs. Iris 190 Greenland, Bruce 231 Green Leaf 289 Greenspon, Jim 64, 107, 115, 231, 291 Gregg, Meg 217 Gregor, Laura 197 Gregor, Madeleine 53, 217 Gresham, Bob 197 Griffin, Mrs. Thelma 190 Griffin, Nancy 197 Griffith, Joanne 231 Griger, George 158, 231 Griger, Joanne 95 Grompone, Karen 66, 231 Gross, David 94, 206 Gross, Miss Debbie 190 Groves, Ken 217 Grunewald, Jeff 147 Grunewald, Joan 217 Gruoner, Scott 28 Grouner, Suzy 87, 93, 98, 207 Guiden, Mrs. Ann 190 Guiden, Marybeth 64, 73, 94, 121, 231 Gullickson, Lisa 87, 207 Gullickson, Timothy 231 Guyer, Julie 93, 100, 104, 207 Gymnastics 148-149 | | aager, Charmaine 197 Haase, Jill 21 7 Hager, jenni 247 Haines, Sarah 217 Hairbender ' s 254 Haizlip, Bryan 231 Halas, Paul 207 Halfacre, Sandra 92, 93, 207 Hall, Kim 231 Haller, Mr. Ross 190 Halum, Kurt 126, 147, 197 Halum, Renee 77, 207 Hamacher, David 217 Hamilton, Todd 197 Hammond Drapery 280 Hammond National Company 275 Hammond Times 289 Hansen Builders 269 Hansen, Eileen 64, 66, 72, 73, 104, 231 Hanus, Nancy 96, 132, 135, 207 Hanusin, Marie 217 Harder, Bill 217 Harding, Connie 161, 197 Harding, Laurie 51, 76, 197 Harding Vicky 26, 47, 66, 87, 217 Harkins, Karen 94, 197 Harold ' s Club 279 Harrigan, Diane 217 Harry Koester Agency 264 Hartoonian, Greg 68, 126, 217 Harwood, Susan 223 Hasiak, Cindi 197 Hasse Construction 267 Hasse, John 126, 140, 197 Hassellof, Kevin 217 Hasting Sherri 197 Hastings, Mrs. Nancy 66, 190 Haverstock, Mr. Art 47, 190 Hawkins, Mrs. DeEtta 121, 190 Hawkins, Karen 97 Hayden, Dawn 76. 87, 95, 197 Hayes, John 64, 247 Hayes, Tim 140, 217 Heatherington, Amy 131, 197 Hecht, Marvin 197 Heffley, Jill 217 Hegeaus, Patricia 231, 289 Hegewisch Records 277 Heiden, Dawn 95 Heili, Willard 207 Hein, Margie 77, 207 Heinz, Janice 104, 135, 207 Heller, Donna 217 Helminski, Katie 95, 197 Helms, David 94, 97, 207 Helms, Michael 94, 97, 197 Helton, Candy 203 Hemingway, Brad 126, 217 Hemstock, Christina 207 Hensley, Dave 217 Henson, Alice 217 Hered, James 231 Hernandez, Laura 197 Hertz, Michael 73, 109, 143, 146, 171, 182, 231, 241, 247 Hertz Rent-a-Car 260 Hertzfeldt, Gail 231 Hester, Karen 18, 231, 242 Hesterman, Jim 231 Hesterman, Pamela 229, 231 Hesterman, Suzy 99, 197 Hibler, Margaret 44, 95, 165, 197 Hieber, Lisa 47, 87, 231 Hieber, Lori 26, 100, 207 Higgins, Greg 197 Higgins, Jeanne 218 Hignland Department Store 270 Highland Lumber 262 Hirsch, Allison 27, 47, 76, 77, 87, 165, 207 |oe Hirsch 282 Hlatko, Jeffery 207 Hlatko, Kathy 231 Hobbic, Lynette 207 Hodson, David 45, 207 Hogue, Tom 231 Hoiseth, Steve 45, 186, 218, 223 Holbrook, Ronald 207 Holland, Kim 131, 197 Hollingsworth, Mike 218 Holmberg Mr. Richard 190 Holt, Laura 74. 77, 95. 100, 104. 207 Holzhall, Cheryl 87, 120, 121, 161, 177, 179, 231 Holzhall, Karen 207, 258 Holzhall, Vern 140, 197 Homan, Elizabeth 207 Home Economics Department 54-57 Homecoming 10-15 Hooper, Scott 140, 197 Horath, Dinah 73, 93, 162, 231 Horiick, Mrs. Lillian 190 Horn, Mrs. Linda 190 Horton, Helen 207 Horvat, Mike 197 Horvath, Cindy 187, 218 Horvath, Mrs. Maria 191 Houk, Kim 218 Howarth, Bill 126, 213 Howerton, Terri 197 Hr iso, Susan 207 Hritz, John 223 Huard, Brent 115, 207 Hudec, Beverly 87, 119, 150, 218 Hudec, Carolyn 131, 197 Hudec, Diana 131, 161, 207 Hudnall, Steve 126, 197 Huebner, Amy 231 Hughes, Leslie 207 Hughes, Lori 231 Hughes, Robert 45, 94, 197 Hughes, Sharon 64, 96, 104, 231 Hulett, Nancy 100, 106, 149, 207 Hummell, Doug 197 Humpfer, Mary 218 Hunt, Mr. Dick 126, 191 Hunt, Sue 218 Hunter, Keith 107, 126, 172. 174, 218 Hurley, Kathy 218 Hynews, Tom 197 I gnas, Mark 197 Impact Travel 258 Indiana Imported Auto Parts 259 Ingram, Brett 231 Ingram, Lisa 207 Inland Steel Corporation 272 Intramurals 176-177 lorio, Annette 99, 104, 197 Irigoyen, Elizabeth 75, 77, 231 Irv Lang Insurance Agency 252 Issay, Bryan 207 I.U. Honors Program 72-73 ackman, Jeff 213 Jacobson, David 107, 137, 140, 141, 231 Jagadich, Michael 232 Jakob, John 87 Jancosek, Karen 87, 94. 97, 218, 304 Janian, Arda 197 Janian, Betty 64 Janke, Lisa 87, 104, 218 Jankovich, Ronnie 218 jankovich, Tom 218 Janovsky, Rebecca 132, 135, 197 293 I llustrious, interesting, nclusive, indispensable ndex Janovsky, Sarah 218 Japkowski, Lee 176, 232 Jarzombek, Dave 28 jasinski, Mike 147, 197 jasinski, Sheri 76, 197 Jeeninga, Robert 247, 269 Jeorse, Linda 4, 14, 100, 106 Jepsen, Mr. Jon 140, 191 Jimenez, Arlene 63, 207 Feliciano Jiminez M.D. 274 JJ. Wright Motor Company 257 Joens, Darryl 223 Johns, Alisha 213 Johns, Rick 122, 126, 146, 232 Johnsen, Ruth 233 Johnson, Mrs. Barbara 191 Johnson, Dane 115, 147, 168, 171, 197 Johnson, David 109, 233 Johnson, Donald 207 Johnson, Mrs. Doris 191 Johnson, Gayle 64, 73, 104, 106, 134, 135 Johnson, Hunter 140, 158 Johnson, Karen 66, 73, 93, 233 Johnson, Kyle 218 Johnson, Lenora 233 Johnson, Lisa 197 Johnson, Michael 223 Johnson, Robin 218 Jones, Heather 77, 197 Joseph, Mrs. Cheryl 191 l Waiser, John 218 Kaluf, Scott 1% Kaminski, Bryan 233 Kaminski, Mark 140, 207, 213 Kaminsky, Drew 218 Kaminsky, Luanne 233 Kamradt, Sandra 119, 161, 218 Kanic, Diane 161, 198 Kanic, Paul 233 Kapalka, David 87, 208 Kaplan, Gary 213 Kaplan, Greg 126, 233 Kappes, Kurt 92, 218, 274 Karras Tires 276 Kasper, Kim 233 Kaster, Jeff 219 Katris, Chris 218 Katris, Frank 198 Katris, John 208 Katsahnias, Ted 233 Katz, Douglas 94, 95, 97, 208 Kaufman, Shari 44, 77, 208 Keckkh, Paul 233 Keil, Nancy 131, 165, 208 Keilman, Dennis 233 Keim, Daniel 218 Kelchak, Jaci 33, 68, 218, 275, 299 Kelchak, Kim 94, 198 Michael J. Kelchak D.D.S. 275 Kellams, Mary 233 Kellams, Paula 198 Kellams, Sue 208 Kellams, Tim 213 Kelly, Margaret 198 Kelly, Megan 94, 121, 233 Kelly, Tom 87, 208 Kender, Donna 77, 87, 100, 208 Kemaghan, Mr. Don 82, 174, 191 Kerr, Ellie 94, 97, 198 Kerr, Mary 135, 218 Kessler, Jeff 218 Kessler, Judy 218 Kessler, Wendy 198 Keyes, Karyn 1% Keyes, Kevin 247 Kieman, Amy 74, 104, 198 Kieman, Jane 106, 128, 130, 150, 218 Kieman, Mark 104, 208 Kiesling, Nancy 73, 104 , 233 Kieswetter, Marilyn 28 King, Mr. Jack 147, 171, 191 King, Shelly 223 Kipta, Dave 213 Kirn, Colleen 208 Kisel, John 198 Kiser, Pamela 66, 72, 233 Kish, Kevin 126, 208 Kistler, Les 45, 208 Kistler, Renny 150 Klage, Chris 126, 198 Klawinski, Bruce 10, 15, 233 Klawinski, Bryan 208 Klawitter, Steven 87, 89, 198 Klobuchar, Lisa 223 Klobuchar, Peter 198 Klootwyk, Barb 94, 97, 208 Klootwyk, Yvonne 68, 233 Klyczek, Beth 218 Klyczek, Chris 208 Klyczek, John 107, 111, 126, 127, 174, 233 Kmak, Lisa 40, 218 Knapik, Peter 218 Kneask, Mark 218 Knight, Dan 126, 174, 1% Knight, Denise 208 Knight, Larry 218 Knish, Mr. David 174, 191 Knochel, Miss Wanda 191 Knoezer Caddillac 271 Knutson, Eric 147, 174, 198 Knutson, Kim 20, 23, 96, 184, 218 Knutson, Scott 146, 218 Kobus, Michele 98, 208 Kobus, Sharon 77, 100, 104, 208, 213 Kocal, Kristi 218 Koetterizt, Dan 218 Koliada, Michelle 223 Kolodziej, Sharon 20, 87, 96, 218 Koman, Kathy 198 Komarowski, Belinda 223 Komarowski, Brenda 87, 303 Komyatte, Paul 140, 198 Kontos, John 198 Kopacz, Mike 198 Kopas, Joe 218 Korfiatis, Mike 218 Kornelik, Kevin 218 Korzenecki, Marge 233 Kostelinik, Miss Janice 191 Kotso, Kathy 149, 208, 288 Kotso, Kim 233 Koufos, Mike 73, 74, 93, 107, 126, 233, 245 Kouris, Mrs. Renee 191 Kovach, Jeanne 94, 98, 208 Kovach, John 126, 1% Kovacich, Susan 87 Kovich, Sara 14, 104, 135, 198 Kovich, Warren 233 Kowalczyk, Philip 76, 87, 107, 140, 233, 247 Kowalisyn, Sandy 233 Kralj, Mladen 171, 198 Krause, David 92, 208 Krause, Nancy 66 Krawczyk, Jack 95, 126, 198 Krist, Kathleen 223, 254 Kristoff, Laurie 33, 121, 223, 248, 261 Kritzer, David 126, 308 Kruczek, Debra 64, 233 Krueger, David 208 Krumrei, Lori 68, 71, 218 Kruzan, Karen 104, 198, 226 Kruzan, Mark 64, 68, 226, 233, 303 Kucer, Debbie 64, 73, 99, 106, 150, 151, 233 Kuchaes, Mrs. Gloria 191 Kuck, Marcia 218 Kuiper, Robert 208 Kulesa, Gery 218 Kulesa, Mrs. Marian 191 Kulka, Karolyn 99, 198, 257 Kumicich, Deborah 94, 97, 218 Kunz, Gordon 233 Kunz, Rhonda 208 Kurteff, Michele 68, 71, 135 Kus, Jim 208 Kushank, Karen 44, 98, 208 Kvasnica, Karen 66, 233 Kwasny, Dave 247 Kyriakides, Paul 94, 95, 218 Labeots, Laura 135, 161, 208 Labitan, Cesar 47, 58, 233 Labitan, Charles 126, 218 Labitan, Clark 126, 198 Laczi, Robert 57, 233 Ladd, Eric 115, 206, 263 Ladd, Lynn 17, 32, 104, 233, 263 Ladd Realty 263 Lammering, Richard 146, 174, 218 Landay, Carol 66, 104, 233 Landay, Paul 53, 208 Landers, Dan 233 Landy, Mr. Steve 191 Lan, George 213 Lane, Mark 218 Lang, Michelle 100, 104, 208 Langendorff, Heidi 135, 198 Langendorff, Jill 66, 67, 74, 76, 87, 104, 105, 233 Langford, Diane 218, 304 During the long night before Homecoming, soph- omores Julie Mason and Anita Webber take a short rest before continuing work on their float. Langford, Karen 198 Lanman, John 6, 46, 126, 206 Lanman, Julie 74, 87, 93, 99, 100, 104, 208 Lanman, Marianne 52, 73, 74, 76, 87, 93, %, 206, 233 Lanman, Susie 104, 218 Lapa, Mark 233 Largus Printing 260 Larmee, Kim 198 Larmee, Stan 218 Laroche, Cindy 233 Larson, Jeff 208 Larson, Paul 233 Lasky, Jeff 146, 174, 206 Lasky, Leann 104, 113, 218 Lawrence, Renee 203 Lazerwitz, Mark 233 Labinski, John 1% Leahy, Jerry 233 Leam, Victoria 218 Leary, Karen 218 Leary ' s Linoleum and Carpet 270 Leask, David 140, 198 Leask, Judith 47, 87, 94, 97, 218 Lee, Bernice 218 Lee, Chuck 233 Lee, Robert 97, 206 Leeney, Edmond 233 Lefkofshy, Harold 218 Leibengood, Tom 218 Lekas, Nick 219, 269 Lem, Lisa 208 Lennertz, Leah 21, 199 Lennertz, Steve 9, 199 Lentvorsky, Lori 219 Lentz, Mike 233 Lesniak, Lisa 199 Letter People 106, 107 Levan, Linda 199 Levin, Paula 77, 199, 299 Levy, Janice 26, 27, 63, 74, 87, 100, 104, 208, 303 Lewis, John 208 Lichtsinn, Carol 96, 135, 263, 269 Lichtsinn, Linda 208 Lieberman, Mindy 233 Liebert, Miss Betty 134, 135, 160, 192 Linderman, Bob 208 Linos, Michelle 199 Lippie, Andrew 152, 154, 158, 219 Lisle, Janice 121, 233 Lisle, Jim 208 Long, Teresa 100, 104, 208 Longhauser, Robert 247 Loo, David 94, 71, 208 Loo, Francis 233 Loomis, Chuck 7, 97, 199 Lopiccolo, Lisa 76, 100, 206 Lorentzen, John 95, 199 Lorentzen, Wendy 233 Lorenzos 250 Luberda, Linda 100, 219 Luberda, Mark 199 Lubliner, Miss Jody 192 Ludders, Mark 199 Luera, Sandra 208 Luerssen, Ann 100, 121, 165, 219 Luksich, Jon 63, 87, 117, 219 Luksich, Mark 208 Lukolic, Paul 303 Lukowski, Juli 199 Lutz, Loarianne 199 Lynn ' s Music Shoppe 276 M aas, Pam 236 Macenski, Charles 219 Mack, Larry 166, 209 Mack, Terry 236 Mackovyak, Tom 219 Mademoiselle 272 Madarang, Edwin 115, 209 Maddalone, Bob 199 Madlang, Mercy 161, 199 Madsen, Karl 95, 209 Magic Mirror 277 Maginot Printing 280 Maginot, Paul 219, 281 Maginot, Sue %, 236, 269 Manala, Terri 219 Mahler, Mike 174, 199 Mahns, Margaret 199 Maicher, Mr. Bob 150, 151, 192 Main Sporting Goods 286 Major, Elisabeth 209 Major, Melissa 97, 209 Majorettes 98, 99 Makarowski, John 199 Makowski, John 199 Makowski. Randy 208 Maloney, Carolyn 199 Maloney, Kay 71, 208 Mamich, Mark 236 Mandel, Linda 150, 219, 257 Manley, Carolyn 68, 71, 74, 77, 93, 134, 135, 219 Mannion, Tim 184, 236 Manous, Johanna 76, 77, 208 Manous, Peter 146, 208 Mansueto, John 114, 115, 219 Marchand, Mark 199 Marching Band %, 97 Marcus Auto Lease Corporation 268 Marcus, Howard 199 Marcus, Scott 107, 126, 127, 157, 158, 219 Margraff, Jim 236 Mane, Branko 171, 199 Marie, Mirko 171, 208 Marich, Diana 199 Marich, Mara 100, 2 Markovich, Chris 117, 219 Markovich. Debbie 74, 100, 104, 209 Marks, Phil 247 Maroc, Cheryl 219 Maroc, Michelle 199 Maroc, Phillip 219 Marsh, Mr. Leory 301 Marshall, Diane 76, 94, 199 Marshall, Sue 97, 236 Martin, James 199 Martin, Sandie 223 Martin, Stephen 199 Martinovicn, Kris 209 Martinovich, Pat 73, 236, 303 Mason, Bob 236 Mason, Connie 87, 219 Mason, Julie 74, 104, 209 Matasar, Dale 247 Math Department 50-51 Mathews, Kelly 303 Matthews, Brian 199 Matthews, Kelly 94, 97, 199, 303 Matyszka, John 199 Mawer, Lisa 94, 199 May, Nancy 219 May, Sharon 94, 97, 199 Mazanek, Christi 16, 64, 98, 104, 281 Mazanek, Sharon 49, 64, 149, 219 Mazur, Carol 87, 97, 199 Mazur, Steve 171, 219 Mazzocco, Laura 77, 199 McAllister, Kent 174, 209 McAllister, Robert 92, 138, 140, 219 McCain, Nancy 165, 199 McCarthy, Tim 94, 97, 199 McCarthy, Tim G. 94, 199 McClaughry, Dave 146, 236 McCloseky, Mrs. Gerda 192 McClure, Charles 209, 223 McCoy, Michael 219 McDonald, Mr. John 192 McFadden, Edward 219 McFadden, Linda 94, 199 McGary, Mr. Roger 192, 205 McKenna, David 73, 236 McKenna, Elaine 100, 104, 219 McKenna, Tom 115, 199 McMahon, Scott 219, 248, 268 Me Morris, Diane 47, 87, 209 McNamara, Sue 199 McNeill, Doria 236 McNeill, Janice 199 McNurlan, Jim 97, 174, 199 McNurian, Julie 73, 97, 104, 236 McNurlan, Michael 44, 209 Meagher, Magie 94, 97, 199 Mears, Bill 158, 209 Mears, Lori 236 Mecyssine, Joe 209 Meeker, Stephen 97, 94, 199 Meese, Marilyn 236 Megremis, Jim 219 Megremis, Laura 209 Megremis, Lydia 119, 150, 236 Mehalso, Jim 107, 174, 236, 262 Mehalso, Michelle 74, 100, 104, 209 Meier, Dennis 247 Melby, Anne 87, 93, 219 Melby, Ellen 236 Melby, Janet 26, 199 Melby, Mary 87, 93, 236 Melind, Carrie 73, 106, 119, 225, 236, 163 Mellady, Diane 87, 236 Mellady, Maureen 10, 87, 199 Mellon, Susan 87, 104, 219 Merchantile National Bank 258 Meredith, Bill 199 Merkel, Lori 236, 269 Merkel, Scott 199 Meseberg, Debbie 209 Messersmith, Mrs. Kathleen 192 Metz, David 126, 199 Metz, Denise 72, 94, 104, 236 Metz, Nancy 97, 199 Meyer, Colette 74, 104, 209 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 193 Meyers, Monica 199 Michel, Pam 199 Mickel, John 94, 95, 209 Micklos, Mr. Lawrence 193 Midwest Music 278 Mihalareas, Sylvia 32, 64, %, 236 Mihalo, Mark 94, 97, 219 Miiller, Donald 209 Mikalian, Charles 209 Milan, Jeffrey 146, 174, 209 Military, Joseph 26, 140, 209 Miller, Cathy 93, 236 Miller, Deborah 104, 209 Miller, Doug 209 Miller, Elaine 65, 236 Miller, Janice 209 Miller, James 209 Miller, Jerry 200 Miller, Joanne 209 Miller, John 203 Miller, Kim 236 Miller, Laura 100, 219, 220 Miller, Michelle 236 Miller, Richard 209 Miller, Scott 219, 220 Miller, Virginia 238 Millies, Michele 200 Millies, Mike 145, 146, 219, 220 Milliken, Gary 174, 220 Mills, Kathleen 26, 74, 87, 209 Milne, Scott 209 Min, David 99, 126, 200 Minas, David 220 Miner Dunn 250 Miniuk, Denise 96, 220 Mintz, Jonathan 63, 200 Mintz, Michael 74, 93, 107, 112, 115, 238, 291 Mintz, Rob 37, 64, 68, 87, 107, 113, 115, 238 Miskus, Diane 74, 220 Moehl, John 51, 107, 171, 238 Moehl, Lisa 23, 74, 96, 104, 209, 254 Moffett, Brad 247 294 Moffett, Dina 200 Molinaro, Mark 126, 200 Monak, Nancy 238 Montes, Michelle 66, 87, 104, 220 Montes, Renee 220 Montgomery Wards 253 Mooney, Sharon 220 Moore, Cathy 64, 73, 94, 97, 238, 302 Moore, Cindy 200 Moore, Greg 200 Moore, Kim 203, 209 Moore, Kim 209 Moore, Mike 200 Moore, Terre 126, 220 Moore, Terri 26, 209 Moran, Julie 98, 100, 200 Moran, Sue 87, 94, 98, 209 Morario, Sue 66, 83, 238 Morfas, Julie 76, 200 Morgan, Cheryl 100, 148, 161, 200 Morgan, Ray 200 Morgan, Suzanne ' 209 Momingstar, Mike 66, 219, 220 Morris, Beth 77, 135, 200 Morris, Donna 238 Morrison, Ruth 98, 99, 238 Morrow, Gail 223, 220 Moskovsky, Ron 140, 220 Moss, Lisa 220 Moss, Michael 238 Moswin, Ruth 96, 238, 270 Mott, Caryn 87, 108, 200 Mott, Kerry 126, 238, 260 Mounts, Mike 220 Moya, Dean 220 Moynagh, Kevin 13, 169, 220, 275 Mrvan, David 46, 174, 209 Mueller, Barbara 93, 104, 209 Mueller, Tom 87, 171, 209 Mulheam, Bill 3, 220 Mulholland, Stephen 154, 238 Mulligan, Thomas 126, 238 Munster Animal Hospital 287 Munster Appliance 255 Munster Dragnostic Center 289 Munster Lumber Co. 269 Munster Optical 253 Munster Republican Party 279 Munster Sausage 250 Muntean Gregory 93, 107, 126, 166, 239 Muntiu, Sara T06, 127, 130, 239 Murad, Craig 200 Murakowski, David 107, 158, 159, 209, 220 Muraskowski, Laura 200 Murin, Laura 100, 209 Murin, Melissa 106, 149, 220 Murphy, Kathleen 203 Murphy, Leighane 87, 209 Murphy, Mike 239 Music Department 88-91 Musical 28-29 Musselman, Mr. Ed 115, 166, 193 Mustari, Michael 213 Muta, Ted 126, 200 Myers, Jeffrey 209 Mylinski, Guy 209 N agle, Greg 210, 286 Nagy, Cheryl 54, 200 Nagy, Dan 115, 223 Nagy, David 200 Nash, Kevin 94, 200 National Honor Society 72-73 Navarro, Andy 126, 200 Navarro, Tony 223 Nawojski, Maggie 3, 239 Neigos, Phil 203 Nelson, Carrie 95. 200 Nelson, David 107, 166, 220 Nelson, Fred 154, 210 Nelson, Kent 223 Nelson, Robert 126, 142, 146, 174, 220 Ness, Craig 210 Ness. Doug 170, 171, 239 Newkirk, Patti 200 News Bureau 70-71 Nield, Bob 200 Nielsen, Frank 213 Nigro, Mike 200 Niksic, Janet 100, 135, 220 Niksic, Mr. Mike 174, 193 Nisevich, Lisa 25, 26, 42, 64, 74, 77, 87, 210, 304 Noe, Jason 126j Noe, Stephan 117, 158, 210 Norris, Mary 26, 74, 77, 87, 210 Norris, William 239 Norton, Suaan 104, 239 Nottoli, Janet 14, 76, 96, 104, 210 Nottoli, Judy 73, 106, 128, 130, 150, 239, 304 Novak, Margaret 94, 97, 210 O barski, Judy 239j O ' Bryan, Mary 87, 239 Obuch, Diane 220 Obuch, Maureen 118, 200 O ' Connell, Kathleen 74, 100, 104, 210 O ' Connell, Tom 168, 220 O ' Conner, Chuck 200 Odell. Marilym 240 Odrobinak, Jackie 201 Office Education Association 60-61 Ogarc, Mark 87 O’Keefe, Peggy 201 Olah, Leslie 210 Olan, Denis 201 Olan, Jeff 220 Olesh, Tony 220 Olio, Richard 140, 201 Opatera, Pam 240 Opatera, Pat 220 Opatera, Paula 201 Orchestra 94-95 Orlandi, Chris 220 Oriandi, Jackie 94, 97, 210 Orlich, Kennith 126, 174, 210 Oros, Rick 210 Osinski, Sandy 87, 201 Oslan, Greg 64, 73, 74, 1 07, 1 1 3, 1 1 5, 237, 240 Oslan, Reed 107, 114, 213 Otte, David 146, 240 Outdoor Club 46-47 Owen, Suzanne 210 P I adberg, Cheryl 68, 220 Page, Jim 201 Paior, Bryan 107, 157, 158, 220, 304 Palaiologos, Elaine 220 Paloz, Diane 87, 210 Paloz, John 220 Paluga, Amy 201 Panares, Cara 71, 210 Panchisin, Steve 126, 201 Parafina, Nada 210 PARAGON 66, 67 Parbst, Richard 41, 94, 97, 201 Parent, Teacher, Student, Association 74-75 Parker, Mike 247 Parrish, Ron 210 Pasko, Jill 44, 63, 66, 77, 220 Pasko, Michelle 44, 63, 66, 72, 73, 77, 240 Passales, Johnna 201 Passales, Kim 223 Paul, Jim 201 Paulson, Bill 117, 210 Paulson, Bob 201 Paulson, Roxann 210 Paulson, Sue 201 Paunicka, Carl 44, 220 Pavel, Pam 240, 276 Pavlovic, Barb 64, 68, 240, 2 77 Pawelko, Jeff 201 Pawelko, Scott 158, 210 Pawlowski, Scott 201 Pawlus, Lynn 201 Payne, Dru 118, 161, 201 Pazanin, Steve 201 Pazdur, Greg 210 Pecenka, Mary 247 Pecher, Linda 210 Pellar, Joli 104, 102, 105, 220, 247 Pep Club 100-101 Pepsi Cola General Bottlers 251 Perdicaris, Anne Perdicaris, David 126, 206, 213 Peterman, Jim 201 Peters, Tammy 77, 210 Peterson, Connie 223 Peterson, Bill 147, 220 Peterson, David 240 Peterson, Karen 66, 72, 240 Peterson, Gary 126, 147, 201 Peterson, Kathy 247 Peterson, Tim 203 Petrasnevich, Mike 87, 240 Petruch, Cinda 16, 240 Peyrot, Andree 73, 247 Peyrot, Guy 140, 201 Poster ' s Barber Shop 269 Pfister, Charles 210 Pfister, Dorothy 210 Pfister, Matt 33, 89, 93, 240, 304 Pfister, Steve 201 Phelan, Michael 213 Phillips, Kathleen 240, 252 Phipps, Linda 221 Phys. Ed. Department 176-177 Physician Supply 259 Pieczykolan, James 50, 210 Pieters, Connie 240 Pieters, Melinda 47, 100, 104, 210 Pieters, Melissa 210 Pietrzak, Carol 240 Pilarczk, Pam 76, 201 Pink, Tom 64, 240 Pinkowski, Jerome 210 Pintzow, Sandy 240 Platusic, Mike 44, 210, 301 Pleasant View Dairy 258 Plesha, Dawn 221 Plesha, Kathy 221 Plesha, Kelly 201 Plesha, Richard 92, 210 Pluard, Mike 147, 201 Plunkett, Karen 39, 93, 135, 221 Podolac, Christine 201 Poi, Joe 201 Pokrifcak, Chris 240 Pokrifcak, Nick 126, 201, 301 Polak, Brian 46, 47, 87, 221 Pollingue, Mr. George 6, 193 Polyak, Michael 210 Pondusa, Patty Pontius, Barb 100, 104, 221 Pool, Lanaii 76, 77, 201 Popiela, Glori 201 Popiela, Karen 241 Porter, Mark 126, 201 Portney, Mitch 247 Potasnik, Bill 107, 113, 115, 241 Potasnik, Mary 104, 163, 165 201 274 Potkul. Dave 115, 147, 201 Powell, Kenneth 201 Powers, Peggi 201 Powers, Tim 158, 210 Prater, Mike 126, 221 Prendergast, Jeff 64, 67, 201, 174 Prendergast, Pam 63, 74, 76, 87, 100, 104, 221 Prescription Counter 260 Prestige Financial 252 Prestige Travel 256 Prestah, Henry 201 Price Realty 252 Prieboy, Jeff 241 Prieboy, Joe 210 Prom 18-21 Prus, Lisa 100, 104, 105, 221 Pruzin, Jerry 126, 221 Pruzin, Mrs. Mary 193 Pruzin, Mike 125, 126, 147, 174 Pruzin, Sue 241 Przbysz, John 201 Przybyl, Dawn 241 Przybyl, Erin 221 Przybyl, Krystal 203 Przbysz, Cathie 64, 87, 90, 104, 221 Psaros, Karen 47, 50, 94, 97, 210, 323 Pugh, Cynthia 87, 210 Puls, Greg 201 Puls, Brenda 241 Punak, Denise 221 Puncho, Tricia 76, 77, 201 Pulallo, Jon 154, 155, 210 uill and Scroll 72-73 Quint; Peggie 241 D I Wacich, James 241 Racich, Nancy 210 Rakos, Dan 97, 221 Ramirez, Charles 89, 93, 107, 118, 126, 241 Ramirez, David 92, 126, 210 Ramirez, Elizabeth 119, 150, 221 Ramos, John 221 Rankin, Jane 241 Rapin, Denise 210 Rasmus, Brian 221 Rasmus, Janise 221 Rasmus, Karen 201 Ray, Kurt 28 Raymundo, Clarissa 241, 262 Raymundo, Josie 64, 66, 67, 80, 221 Dr. Luciano Raymundo Inc. 262-263 Reach, Mike 68, 221 Reck, Cecilia 201 Reck, Mary 221 Reck, Patrick 247 Reddel, Patty 201 Redecker, Renee 241 Rednour, Jim 94, 221 Rednour, William 3, 44, 94, 97, 108, 241 Reed, Chuck 126, 146, 201 Reese, Tom 107, 140, 241 Reichett, Donna 221 Reichett, Gayle 94, 97, 201 Reinhold, Marta 93, 210 Remmers, Charles 242 Remmers, John 74, 126, 154, 210 Remmers, Liz 77, 201 Rentfro, David 221 Reppa, Cathleen 74, 100, 205, 210, 212 Reppa, Julie 93, 242 Resler, Chris 140, 202 Resler, Jeff 126, 221, 259 Revenew, Luann 12, 14, 100, 242, 304 Rhind, Bill 140, 158, 221 Rhind, Bob 202 Rhind, Tom 107, 122, 126, 154, 158, 242 Rice, Debbie 20, 242 Richards, Wendy 100, 104, 105, 221, 242, 248 Richardson, Dawn 210 Richardson, Ron 202 Richter, Nancy 242 Ricks, Michael 63, 166, 242 Riemerts, Chantal 210 Rifle Corps 98-99 Rigg, Tracy 104, 202 Rizzo, Earl 139, 140, 210 Rizzo, Lynn 104, 135, 202 Robbins, Mike 107, 126 Roberts, Paul 126, 210 Robertson, Beth 93, 221, 258 Robertson, Mr. Ed 125, 146, 193 Robertson, Randy 221 Rodriguez, Mike 221 Rodriguez, Steve 74, 210 Rompola, Beverly 76, 77, 202 Ronschke, Mike 202 Root Photography 284 Rosales, Anna 242, 279 Rosales, Richard 210 Rosario, Manuel 202 Rosario, Shereen 221 Rosenstein, Jeffrey 39, 210 Ross, Lisa 247 Roth, Dana 202 Roth, Lisa 66, 81, 221 Rovai, Joyce 100, 221 Rovai, Kelly 77, 161, 210 Rudakas, John 146, 221 Rudakas, Robert 76, 126, 147, 166, 202 Rudolf, Kevin 77 Rudzinski, Michele 76, 202 Russell, Mrs. Betty 193 Russell, Mr. David 17, 193, 225 Ryan, Doug 221 Ryan, Greg 94, 202 Rubarski, Patty 242 Q K ajdyk, Michael 213 Sakelaris, Frank 126, ' 202 Sakelaris, Jim 107, 126, 158, 210 Saksa, Jeff 221 Saksa, Jim 243 Sala, Mark 202 Salanty, Cheryl 104, 221, 274 Salanty, Jim 126, 202 Samels, Kelly 221 Sanders, Mr. Tom 126, 158, 193 Sannito, John 107, 154, 174, 221 Sannito, Tom 154, 202 Santare, Rosemarie 22, 46, 47, 87, 93, 95, 210, 276 Sartain, John 46, 174, 243, 279 Sartain, Mari 119, 161, ' 202 Savage, Naomi 223 Sbalcniero, Rita 210 Schaeffer, Daniel 26, 27, 247 Schaefer, Dwane 202 Schech, Martin 203 Scheffel, Mark 221 Scheffel, Melinda 243 Scheffel, Scott 210 Scheffer, Mrs. Linda 193 Schell, Donna 243 Schere, Michael 202 Scherer, Rosemarie 243 Schmock, Larry 202 Schmock, Lester 247 Schmuser, Joanne 243 Schoenberg, Paula 104, 202 Scholl, David 126, 243 Scholl, Jeff 40, 44, 158, 203, 211 Scholl, John 65, 202 Scholte, Jimmy 46, 211 Scholte, Tammy 243 Scholte, Tim 4, 211 Sc hoop ' s 255 Schreier, Rosemarie 243 Schroeder, Mr. Jerry 193 Schroer, Amy 39, 202 Schuljak, Kim 26, 98, 99, 104, 221 Schultz, Robert 223 Schwartz, Doug 94, 97, 221 Schwartz, Keith 202 Schwartz, Mrs. Virginia 193 Schwartzman, Ilya 202 Schwerin, Meg 66, 221 Science Department 50, 51 Scott, Elizabeth 106, 161, 211 Scott, Mark 213 Scott, Suzanne 68, 76, 243 Scuba Club 46, 47 Sears, JoAnne 202 Sears, Rick 221 Sebenste, Mike 221, 278 Sebring, Ralph 202 Seefurth, Pam 14, 106 , 130, 150, 161, 221, 298 Seehausen, Edwin 211 Sefton, Sandy 213 Selby, Jayne 221 Seliger, Kevin 66, 243 Seliger, Tom 44, 211 Senetic, Frank 202 Serna, Steve 221 Serna, Adrienne 611, 202 Serrano, Jose 202 Serrano, Lydia 87, 211 Sferruza, Shari 89, 221, 269 Sfouris, Violet 203 Shabazi, Dan 95, 202 Shahbazi, David 212 Shan, Ashish 202 Sharkey, Rob 126, 221 Sharp, Patty 221 Shaw, Kevin 243 Shaw, Suzy 74, 100, 106, 148, 149, 176, 221 Shearer, Connie 47, 95, 212 Shegich, Pam 100, 243 Shegich, Penny 104, 212 Sherer, Tamre 77, 212 Sheridan, Jim 243 Sheridan, Tom 202 Sherman, Mr. Leo 193 Sherman, Nina 87, 212 Shinkan, Mr. Robert 193 Shirelli, Kent 97 Schmagranoff, Chris 247 Shoemaker, Deidre 63, 74, 87, 104, 118, 119, 165, 212 Shoemaker, Eve 33, 63, 68, 74, 100, 104, 165, 221 Shop Department 54, 57 Shoulders, Donna 202 Sickles, Mark 212 Sickles, Scott 223 Sidabras, Dalia 24, 25, 66, 72, 73, 87, 107, 243, 247 Sidor, Tom 106, 117, 211 Siegel, Dave 167, 247 Siegler, Maria 247 Silver, Steve 247 Silverman, Barbara 213 Silverman, Gary 107, 115, 174, 221 Simmon ' s Company 273 Simmons, Sheryl 221 Simpson, Mary 243 Sinisi, Shona 221 Sipes, Robert 212 Sipes, Sally 212 Sipes, Therese 243 Sipkowski, Dave 126, 221, 272 Sioerdsma, Donna 212, 223 Slcawinski, Carrie 212 Skoroupa, Jeff 221 Skurka, Diane 221 Skurka, Robert 243 Slivka, Susan 6, 202 Slone, Ellis 247 Slosser, Dale 202 Smallman, Lynn 161, 202 Smkk, Al 243 Smick, Dawn 212 Smiddy, William 247 Smigiel, Philip 212 Smiley, Theresa 243 Smisek, David 95, 202 Smith, Mr. Al 193 Smith, Bonnie 243 Smith, Carla 212 Smith, Caryn 87, 221 Smith, Craig 49, 140, 212, 258 Smith, Denise 243 Smith, Ethan 46, 47, 102, 221, 269 Smith, James 221 Smith, Jim 202 Smith, Jim 87 Smith, Lynne 212 Smith, Mary 202 Smith, Michael 87, 243 Smith, Mike 26, 221 Smith, Paul 243 Smith, Mr. Richard 193 Smith, Rick 213 Smith, Scott 93, 202, 247 Snow, Bob 243 Snow, Cindy 135, 202 Snow, Colleen 104, 202 Snow, Kathy 104, 221 Snyder, Susan 64, 66, 72, 77, 104, 243 Sobolenski, Donald 44, 221 Soccer 168-171 Social Studies Department 80-83 Soderquiat, Cindy 202 Sohacki, Karen 202 Sowa, Jon 243 Spalding, Susan 149 Speech and Debate 62, 63 Spence, John 115 Spendos, Ange 213 Speranza, Carla 47, 87 Spiro, Bessie 76, 77, 213 Spoemer, Art 213 Spring Play 26, 27 Spungen, Edye 77, 202 Spurlock, Linda 202 Spurlock, Paula 223 Stadola, Joe 56, 174, 202 Stanko, Ron 243 Starewicz, Mrs. Elizabeth 193 St. Arnaud, Sharon 44 Starrett, Greg 202 Stauffer, Joni 213 Stavros, George 147, 171, 202 Stavros, Kathy 87 Steel and Machinery Transport 265 Steiger, Barbara 87, 93, 187 Stepniewski, Ann 44, 202 Sterbenc, Joseph 247 Sterbenc, Kathy 202 Sterk, Mark 243, 282 Sterling, Michael 47, 213 Stevens, Sharon 41, 63, 87, 213 Stevenson, Jon 173, 174, 243, 264 Stevenson, Vickie %, 213 Stockhouse, Carla 40, 44, 94, 97, 213 Stoddart, Judy 94, 213 Stojkovich, Mike 213 Stojovic, Louie 213 Stone, Mr. James Stout, Mrs. Ruth 89, 193 Strain, Judson Strange, Dianna 100, 104, 213 Strater, Michelle 93, 95 Strater, Suzie 74, 93, 100, 104, 203, 213 Strayer, Alice 7 Student Government 74, 75 Sturkard, Geoffrey 202 Such, Dave 74, 93, 107, 109, 122, 124, 126, 173, 174, 256 Such, Jim 48, 126, 174, 198, 202 Sun Realty 288 Swimming (Boys) 136-141 Swimming (Girls) 132-135 Summer School 40, 41 Surufka, Nancy 44, 187 Svitek, Mrs. Ursula 193 Swanson, David 213 Swanson, Diane 202 Sweeney, Karyl 202 Swing, Nina Szakacs, David 97, 213 Szczepaniak, Jim 24, 25, 68, 82, 186, 218, 219 | alent, Linda 94, 97 Tangerman, Jack 140, 213 Tangerman, Kim 247 Tankel, Roberta 66, 67 Tarler, Tevi 141, 213 Tavitas, Frank 203 Ta vitas, Tony 126, 147, 202 Taylor, Joan 149 Taylor, Penny Tennant, Mr. John 2, 189 Tennis (Boys) 112-115 Tennis (Girls) 162-165 Terranova, Debbie 244 Terranova, Karen 119, 202 Thespians 86-87 Thomae, Pamela 100, 104, 118, 119, 165, 213 Thomae, Rich 115, 202 Thomas, Janet 202 Thomas, Roanne 104, 202 Thompson, Brian 6, 126, 213 Thomberry, Daniel 213 Thombeny, Nancy 220, 221 Thornburg, Todd 94 Thornton, Michael 107, 126, 158, 213 Thornton, Steve 16, 107, 126, 244 Thrall, Jim 2, 107, 137, 140, 141, 180, 244 Thrall, Terry 140, 213 Tides 270 Tippett, Mrs. Marlis 193 Tobin, Elaine 77, 97, 213 Tobin, Janet 94, 244, 267 Tomasula, Mr. Steve 55, 193 Tomaszewski, Daniel Tomczak, Dan Tomczak, Steve 244 Track (Boys) 156-159 Track (Girls) 160-161 Torok, Kim 119, 165, 213 Tresouthick, Sara j7, 91 Trgovich, Paul 10 , 117, 158, 213 295 I deal, informative, mportant, indiscreet ndex Trikich, Vesna 202 Trusty, Jon 147, 202 Tsakopoulos, Georgia 76, 202 Tsakopoulos, Gus 213 Tsouklis, Damon 245 Tussey, Julie 13, 93, 213 U Iber, Elaine 64. 73, 245 U liman, Mr. Donald 193 Uptain, Bob 202 Uram, Michele 76, 203 Urbanski, Steve 75, 93, 107, 123, 124, 126 174, 245. 256 Urosevich, Marina 104, 202 V alias, Lisa 245 Vale, Bob 126 Valko, Dan 213 Vana, Mr. Kevin 117, 158, 193 Vance, Dave 44, 245 Vandertol, Jim 147, 202 Vandertoll, John 146 Van ' s Der Wey, Greg 166, 213, 258 Van ' s Home Furnishings 256 Vasquez, Margaret 202, 259 Vassil, Mrs. Darlene 193 Verboom, Joyce 223 Vickers, Juditn 245 Victor, Stacey 247 Vidovich, Tod Vierk, Sharon 6, 149, 203 Vitkus, John 63, 72, 73, 245, 270 Vitkus Realty 278 Volleyball 128-131 Vonalmen, Jeff Vukovich, Dawn 203 Vukovich, Peter 140, 213 Wisnewski, Bob 95, 97, 109, 246 Wisniewski, Miss Annette 193 Witham, Debbie 44, 78, 203 Wla ik, Pam 104 Wohrle, Roberta 104, 135 Wojcieonowski, Elizabeth 213 Wolak, Mike 246 Wolak, Paul 143, 146, 246 Wolak, Sandy 119, 131, 203 Woloch, John 80, 203 Wood, Dennis 126 Wood, Karen 213 Wooden, Tom 247 Woodward, Kathy 203 Woodward, Tom 246 Wozniak, Mike 171, 213 Wrestling 152-155 Wright, Mary Ann 247 Wrobel, Joann 203 Wroblewski, Mr. Steve 51, 193 Wulf, Bob 97 Wulf, Jeff 146 Wulf, Rosemarie 94, 97, 131, 213 Y. W. achala, John 95, 203 Wachala, Thad 94, 97 Wackowski, Mrs. Alyce 193 Wagner, Wendy 64, 66, 72, 73, 94, 95, 245 Waisnora, Laura 213 Walcut, Scott Walczak, Ed 7.3, 107, 137, 139, 140, 245 Walezak, Jan 245 Walker, James 95, 213 Walker, Mike 269 Wall, Mary 245 Wallen, Mike 203 Walsh, Coleen 24, 25, 93, 245 Walsh, Ken 107, 140 Walsh, Noreen 47, 95, 213 Warneke, Debbie 74, 245 Wameke, Donna 100, 213 Warning, Brian 46, 213 Warziniak, Janet 245 Wasilak, Kim 203 Watson, Brian 38, 107, 126, 147, 174, 245 Watson, Chris 245 Watson, Janet 119, 131, 203 Watson, Nena 213 Watson, Pat 92, 213 Watt, Dave 245 Waxman, Dave 63, 64, 68, 73, 74, 75, 241, 245 Webb, David 203 Webb Ford 287 Webber, Adele 93, 213 Webber, Anita %, 97, 149, 180, 213 Webber, Diane 47, 63, 87, 245 Webber, Mary 54, 213 Webber, Robert 223 Webster, Mr. Gary 193 Weeks, Marilyn 213 Wein, Debbie 245 Wein, Rudy 203 Weinberg, Charles 63, 64, 72, 74, 225. 245 Weinberg, Doug 14, 74, 245 Weinberg, James 63, 107, 115, 245 Wells, Beverly 245 Welsh, Brian 154, 203 Welsh, Helen 134, 135, 245 Welsh, Patrick 154, 245 Westerfield, Chris 213 Westerfield, Tammy 203 Wharff, Brent 213 Whitcombe, Roz 104, 161, 272 White, Amy 96, 214 Whiteley, Mr. Thomas 193 Whitlatch, Dan 87 Whitted, James 213 Wleinski, Jerry 203 Wiley, Pam 213 Wilk, Bob 92, 213 Wilkins, Pat 93, 107, 157, 246 Wilkinson, Jim 28 Wilkinson, Mary Kay 47, 161 Williams, Brian 94, 213 Williams, Dave 203 Williamson, Diane 246, 269 Willman ' s Standard Service 257 Wilson, Chrystal 246 Wilson, Jason 203 Wilson, Mary 131, 203 Winkler, Laura 44, 104, 213 Winstead, Don 203 Winter, Sanford 247 - alowitz, Bruce 8, 36, 140, 203 Yalowitz, Debbie 62, 66. 72 Yang, Theresa 203 Yasko, Jim 203 Yekel, Herb 203 Yerkes, Mr. Jack 147, 193 Yorke, Mrs. Mary 193 Yorke, Paul 126, 147, 203 Yosick, Michelle 97, 203 Young, Barb 106, 130, 150 Young, Mr. Bryan 45, 46, 193 Young, Diane 246 -acok, Gail 44, 94, 97, 246 Zacok, Mark 64 Zahmdt, Karen 246 Zahmdt, Robert 213 Zahrndt, Sandy 203 Zandstra ' s 255 Zatrski, Chris 246 Zatorski, Kelli 46, 47, 50, 76, 87, 104, 216 217, 304 Zeldenrust, Mary 64, 94, 97 Zeldenrust, Steven 94, 97, 203 Zellers, Cathy 96, 246 Zielazny, Mark 64 Ziants, Ted 203 Zondor, Ann 77 Zondor, Janet 203 Zondor, Robert 174, 213 Zubay, Jackie 246 Zucker, Amy 63, 213 Zudock, Greg 247 Zudock, Mrs. Violet 193 Zweige, Bill 107, 140, 247 Zwolenski, Wendy 64 Zygmunt, Karen 74, 255 Zygmunt, Stanley 104 As she nears the end of the lunch line, sophomore Roxanne Paulsen reaches for a straw. Paragon 1978 Staff Pam Kiser, Dalia Sidabras Co-Editors-in-Chief Eileen Hansen Copy Editor Michelle Pasko Photography Editor Leslie Goodman Layout Editor Michelle Montes, Carol Terpstra Layout Interns Kerri Dunn, Vicky Harding Co-Academics-Editors Nancy Krause Activities Editor Leann Lasky Activities Intern Sue Snyder Advertising Editor Debbie Amberlang, Sue Morario, Josie Raymundo Advertising Interns Jill Langendorff Athletics Editor Jill Pasko, Pam Wlazik Athletics Interns Karen Grompone Organizations Editor Karen Kvasnica, Roberta Tankel Organizations Interns Carol Landay Personalities Editor Lisa Roth, Meg Schwerin Personalities Interns Dave Dornberg, Mike Morningstar, Tom Pink, Kevin Seliger, Wendy Wagner, Debbie Yalowitz Photography Staff Mrs. Nancy Hastings Faculty Advisor Specifications Despite the hectic deadlines, late nights, and general hysteria in the pub, the 1978 PARAGON was created through the efforts of a 30 member staff. Spread by spread it was mailed to the Montgomery Plant of Herff Jones Year- books, and there over 1250 books were printed. However, the staff couldn ' t really have managed it alone without the support and encouragement of others. Primarily we would like to thank Mr. George King- sley, Herff Jones Sales Representative, for his continued guidance throughout the year. We would also like to thank whoever it was that was responsible for a certain February blizzard that gave us a few extra " snowed in " days to finish an unfinished cover. Then, of course, we would like to thank all the patient, thoughtful people who had the stamina to put up with us, namely Mr. and Mrs. George Kurteff for hosting the PARA- GON CRIER Christmas party, the par- ents who lent their houses for those all- night workshops, and especially we would like to thank every parent of ev- ery staff member for understanding the late nights and the long hours. Most of all we would like to thank Mrs. Nancy Hastings for the patience, guidance and touch of humor she gave us throughout the year. The 1978 PARAGON was printed on 80 pound Bordeauz paper with each section designed in a distinct style. Headlines: Activities, 36 pt. FORMATT 5371; Academics, 24 pt. FORMATT 5609 with a 36 pt. dingbat; Organiza- tions, 36 pt. FORMATT 5385; Athletics, 42 pt. FORMATT 5568 with 14 pt. Op- tima blurbs. Ads, 24 pt. Optima. All body copy was 10 pt. Optima. All captions were 8 pt. Optima. Four color was used in the opening flat, while spot color 300 Process Cyan, 100 Process Yel- low, and 375 Lime appeared through- out the book. Endsheets are ice blue. Finally, we would like to thank every- one who in any way contributed to PARAGON. Whether it was just smiling for your senior picture, buying an ad, being a patron, or typing 649 names for the index, it was all appreciated. As he signals to his team. Coach Niksic gets ready for the beginning of the baseball game. 297 " Hey! Hey, kid, what ' s the scoop? I ' m a reporter from the Paragon Press. Can you give me any details about that spaceship that just took off? " " What spaceship? " " The one that just whizzed over the town, sweeping off 27 rooftops, eight crabapple trees, one French • poodle, MacDonald ' s Golden Arches, and three little old ladies. " " O-o-o-oh, that spaceship. Space- ship?? No, that was just my friend Zack ' s ride back to . . . uh, wherever it was he came from. He was a foreign exchange student who stayed with me (sniff, sniff). " Why are you crying, kid? Was one of those little old ladies your granny? " " No, I was just thinking of how much I ' m going to miss Zack (sniff). It sure was an experience going through the year with him. At first it was kind of hard for him, but I kept telling him that he had to either MAKE IT OR BREAK IT. " " Kid, I ' m looking for an exclusive on moonmen and flying saucers. What ' s all this ' Make it or Break it ' business? " " Well, that ' s kind of our philosophy around here. By ' Make it ' we mean set- ting targets and reaching your goals. By ' Break it ' we mean breaking a few records, traditions. Zack and I saw a lot of it this year. I remember talking to him about it just before he left " " Sure, Zack, I ' ll write you as soon as I find the three-pronged glumphixalon you lost. But don ' t worry about that now. Things usually work out as long as you don ' t give up. . But you should know that after experiencing an entire year here, watching people both make it and break it. " " Affirmative. I will maintain faith that aforementioned glumphixalon shall be recovered. However, I prefer to medi- tate upon the many events that high- lighted my visitation here. " " Yeah, Zack, I really know what you mean. It will be a long time before I for- get how rowdy we got at all the games and meets, and how proud we were to see the new collection of trophies our teams brought back home. " " Nonetheless, my memory bank com- putes an inconsistency in tradition. Did not the Aquanoids fail to retain their metallic relic of reward? " " Oh, you mean the Boys Swim team not being able to bring home the State trophy and title after they had captured first for the past five years. The flu sure didn ' t help us. Oh well, I think eighth place is still pretty good. " (continued on page 301) Make It Or Break It gaMlHiaHHHMMi STUDENTS RECALL A DEC CCD IBREAniNe TEAK TOP LEFT: As she passes on her way to class, fresh- man Paula Levin pauses a moment to check out the latest addition to the trophy case. LEFT: As she approaches the finish line, junior Pam Seefurth helps capture first place for her relay team. FAR LEFT: With a steady hand, senior Dean Boldin carefully administers the anesthetic to a mouse in Advanced Biology. ABOVE: Because of the stricter rules limiting row- diness in study halls, a few bored students use the time to take a nap. TOP RIGHT: In search of her name, junior Jaci Kelchak checks the list of new National Honor So- ciety members. INDIVIDUALS MADE i i A ABOVE: As they proclaim " We ' re Number 1 " , the RIGHT: To get hold of that last bag of french fries Speech and Debate qualifiers display their State at lunch, senior Tony Chapman and sophomore Championship trophies. Mike Platusic push through the lunch lines. ABOVE RIGHT: At the Sports Winter Banquet, CENTER RIGHT: To prepare herself for college, freshman Nick Pokrifcak receives his trophy for freshman Toni Coulis takes the opportunity to look Most Valuable Freshman Wrestler from Coach over the many college handbooks and phamplets Leroy Marsh. in the guidance office. FAR RIGHT: Exhausted from the daily warm-up exercises, some tired physical education students collapse on the mats for a few minutes. L§ Make It Or Break It TIHECUeH TEAHHCCT (continued from page 298) " Correct, a disheartened attitude is unreachable last bag of hot fries in the unacceptable. However, is it not also cafeteria lunch line, every individual true that some changes are necessary found that he had to MAKE IT OR and even to be considered beneficial? " BREAK IT. " " Well, I suppose so. Some were even " I comprehend. Your philosophy is pretty unexpected. Those College Al- now firmly established in my memory gebra students sure ' freaked out ' when bank. But does this doctrine extend they found out that writing a term paper beyond this microcosm into outer became a requirement for the first time galaxies? " in that class. And the entire school was " Sure, what we do affects the commu- shocked when it learned that suddenly nity, and the events of the world af- after eight years, there would be no an- feet us. We ' re not as secluded as the nual Spring Carnival-no balloons, no people on ' Gilligan ' s Island. ' Take for in- cotton candy, no carefree afternoon of stance the local May primary. Many se- child-like wonder . . . " niors got their first chance to vote for " Beep. Deeep beep, beep. DEEp. " candidates of their choice, knowing that " Zack, I didn ' t know you would get so their vote might make a difference in a emotional about it. Well, just think, close race. Or just like when Crier had there ' s still a lot of nice things to look censorship problems over a story con- back on, like the Speech and Debate cerning the dismissal of two Spanish Team capturing the State Title. " teachers, the whole town became inter- " Affirmative. My brain storage cells re- ested. Even local newspapers covered call pride and spirit as still another team the controversial issue. " exemplified your ' Make it or Break it ' " I believe that was what earthling philosophy. " journalists refer to as a scoop-e-doop. " " You sure did catch on, didn ' t you, " Uh, . . . Zack, that ' s just a ' scoop. ' It Zack. But you know, no matter how big sure was a big news item, but not as big or how small the goal, it was up to every as having to attend school on Good person to decide how much effort he Friday or the winter with its record would put forth to achieve his aims. breaking 77 inches of snow. Remember Whether it was being selected to an All how long it took me to convince you Conference team or simply reaching the (continued on page 302) Make It Or Break It CHJTEIE GALAXIES AElfEC (continued from page 300) that snow was only frozen water and not bombs being hurled at us from the planet Momopliopjukolim? " " I prefer to refrain from recalling such humiliation. " " Sorry , Zack. You know, winter really wouldn ' t have seemed so bad if it wasn ' t for the 103 day coal miners ' strike. We had to learn to make it through the cold with less heat and less light. Even the lo- cal businesses and the school dialed down in order to conserve as much en- ergy as was at all possible. " " Affirmative. It was indeed a mutual concern shared by most. " " Yeah, you know people really can work and react together. Nearly the en- tire nation mourned the loss of such well-loved entertainers as Bing Crosby, Groucho Marx and Elvis Presley. And when the plane carrying the entire Uni- versity of Evansville Basketball Team crashed leaving no survivors, there was also nation-wide grief. This tragedy hit much closer to home, however, when it was discovered that 77 alumnus Ray Comandella had been a passenger. That was one of the most difficult times to make it through. " " Affirmative. We heralded numerous ' Make it or Break it ' times. " " Yeah, but some how we always man- aged to come through. Even though there were a few disappointments along the way, it still was the accomplish- ments, the good times, and the achieve- ments that stood out in the end. No matter what ever happened, it was up to us to prove whether we could Make It or Break It. " ABOVE LEFT: With memories of the Idle Elvis Presley, seniors Beth Ann Brush and Pat Martino- vich listen to one of his favorite records. ABOVE RIGHT: As the winter snow builds up in the school ' s patio, the view from the classroom windows becomes obstructed. ABOVE: Despite the inconvenience of a dark hall- way due to a severe energy shortage, two juniors stop at their lockers to get their coats before they go home. FAR LEFT: Before entering the polling station in the May primary, senior Cathy Moore receives lit- erature about the candidates from a volunteer worker. LEFT: When checking out the Sun lournal ' s latest edition. Crier editor Mark Kru an reads over the front page article on the school newspaper censorship. Expressing the moods of success and Matt Pfister, Elaine Ulber, Luann Rev- torski, Tim McCarthy, Judy Nottoli, competition are (clockwise) Karen enue, Kathy Collins, Kim Duhon, Blair Barkal, Tim Finley, Liso Nesvich, Jancosek, Kevin Burke, Lisa Benne, Diane Langford, Mike Bucko, Kelli Za- and Brian Pajor. WE HADE IT! b tooiii, % it t FOUR C© 4 6 ld uie Want ewrnil the


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

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

1975

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

1976

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

1977

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

1979

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

1980

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

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
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.