Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 304


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1985 volume:

77 September 1984 - Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday £d» t0r pes ' gdltof Copy „«nin9 s HapP n Sp° rts Clubs 5en»° rS F ‘icS £di«° rS Cl® " ?, P»9 eS Gra f " lnd e pes ' 9 n Co " e _ • 4n ' i " an H«lle r t A " na „d D ' an St«P han sir a ) ulla Ja t S K ( Uin a 3i» llS h (as 515 A rSiP ' J nn fAd f U u, V , L« ah . ' U iln« r j M a( f £10 , eeP a " P julie P aul s and ss-safe. 5S»l34 tin« .da pisd 1 1 Ja ie Lin’d jldin %yG ald ' Matk tm Ha " Ke n riedri ch Jill Hf Kim D ' Vee GiU a L pep a Va lle ' pavi d NH. °Siraj ul paviU v " 0»-SS» T« " °53 “ -- » ? ”£ » , “ " P en nn Kr° n FacuHV „hy W B S b e Orr, FaC 0 «o9 a P hy Phot- 2 Cartographers pr ' rfe 5 ' 0 - June 1985 Friday Saturd=»’- c,, nday Mapping Out The Morning 6:45 a.m. Half-awake students await the arrival of their buses at various stops in Lincolnwood, Niles, Morton Grove and Skokie. Meanwhile, other students are just beginning their breakfast; they drive to school and have the advan tage of leaving their houses at a later time. 7:05 a.m. Buses arrive at the building, dropping off their passengers. As students open doors to the building, their journey begins through a day at Niles West High School. Students dis¬ perse through the tri-level building and head for their lockers. 7:10 a.m. Noise of lockers being opened and closed awaken many students to the realization that their school day has begun. They are now trav elling throughout the building to meet with friends, eat breakfast, or to find a quiet spot for last-minute studying. 7:15 a.m. Trying to find a parking space become$ more difficult as more and more student dri¬ vers arrive at school. Teachers look over thei : lesson plans, for they too must plan out the day. 1 1 I 7:30 a.m. The previously crowded halls, are sud¬ denly empty for students are now in home¬ room ready to begin their day. P.A. and home¬ room announcements keep them informed of future events at West : . . .. | 7:40 a.m. The bell rings ending homeroom, and the halls are once again filled with the noise of students meeting friends and rushing to their first class. Here begins the day ' s journey ... Above right As the sun risds ; school, students pre- This is a schedule similar to that of which each student encounters before classes begin. They travel on to various challenges in the classes that they have chosen. Although Academics play a large role in the life of every student, Clubs, Sports, Happen¬ ings and special friendships also add to a student ' s four years at West. The path through Niles West begins as a freshman; unsure of plans, and ends as a senior, well-prepared for the future. Students, as well as fac¬ ulty and administrators were all a part of the " MAPPING OUT " ]of 1984-1985. behind the school, studenl pare to begin their day at West Above Some CTUftimrlTra ' wake up early so they don ' t mi their bus, otners like juniors Li: Ferrin and Lori Hirshman taf their time and walk to school rtior Howard Malitz ol. -t- YOU ARE HER1 4 Mapping Out The Morning t Rachel that she i for home ate room, )unio n K Left Realizi Garcia tries counts, during hoi , junioi to make up r Paul Haase an excuse, discovers as Above Every minute he diligently studies That ' s how the cookie crumbl No studen ' n ' flav sandwicl foi more cones :s as they disfi or of ice hes. Niles West over the fun cream cookie Clockwise G tovsky the oj nis is her rai senior Tony hours there Freshman Ju her typing a ym class allo i •pportunity to cet. After jus Kang glance ng glam left befo s senior Lyn s[how others th one mod of to see how da Ju- at ten- ichool, many re left betore dy McGinley signment th- befoi the” end of works hard .re class end to e day. finish a t ote to ; Vflb ssfcc Making The Grade To plan out their time wisely, many students " hit the books " not only during study halls, but also during their free time. Homework challenges students to work up to their fullest potential. Many sections of the school provide quiet areas for study. The most popular areas are the library, annex, Oakton lobby, resource centers and, of course, study halls. Faculty members are always willing to spend their time and help students with their studies. At times, some of the more popular places to study in are filled to capacity with students. Willing to sacrifice comfort for study time, stu¬ dents must be inventive in finding places where they can get homework done. Nice weather attracts students outdoors to pursue studies and talk with friends. Others become so wrapped up in studying, they fall asleep. Studying takestimeand patience, but those- who map out their study techniques not only have more free time, but Below Unable to find an open car¬ rel in the library, jun Kim studies for a test Left Attempting to finish his math homework in school is sophomore David Wallerstein. Above Sometimes students, like junior Marc Cooper, need complete solitude. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■■ 1 »♦■■■■. . ■ — fter Holy cow!!! After thirty-nine Chicago Cubs became champs and Niles West st th them 100% of the a shirts, buttons were seen all dents and facui offs during the years, the division ients were way. Cubs hats, t- the :ude and even logos on cars around Niles West. Stu- ilty even watched the play- r free time. After School Action Students look forward to the end of the day. After three-hundred minutes of listening to lectures, note-taking, and tests, the last bell provides an escape out of the classroom atmosphere. For many students, after school means going home and watching t.v., meeting with friends, doing homework or sleeping. The day has been a long one and at home they can enjoy what is left of the afternoon. Work continues, when other students go directly to their jobs. Here studen ts can use some of their skills learned at West and make some money. Various clubs, sports, and organizations keep many students after school ends. Here students meet other students with similar inter¬ ests. Many after school hours are put in by faculty members to assist with a club or coach a team. These activities teach students beyond what classrooms can teach them. Here they learn to work with oth- — ars l to a cc o mp lis h tha i r . ..goals j .L While some would think that after school the building would be empty, it was not. There were many who stayed for the after school action. Everyone had to make choices and " map out " their after school priorities. Below After school many students choose to take the bus and go directly home. Right Stephanie Ross and Audra Okmin use the phone to call home and inf orm their parents that they staying after for meeting. Left clockwise Seniors Marla Friedman and Marla Zissman prefer to spend time after school practicing their flutes. Other students like seniors Julie Keller and Jackie Sirajullah study after school at the public library. Soccer has proven to be a popular activity at West. Here, junior Joe Lochner awaits a pass from a fellow teammate. 8 After School Action Below Play practices allow drama students to express themselves in a dramatic way. Here students rehearse for " No Parking on the Stage Floor. " Below right: With determination to reach the finish line freshman Mary Pobol finishes her daily cross country wnrkput. I 1 1 I " Perfect timing " These Swiss Swatch quarts watches are popular around school because of their original geometric patterns on the face of the watches. Dre smgupir schoo plannejd fit the Spirit the oc Tar in out whal theme of Veek and T asluns whdr worn. Spir waiian and Ci costun students arrived es. Grass reaming the ughout seen Thr r show brought school bi r im attenti r ed and senior - Mnrh worn brought teachefs popuh real them Gi course 1 tins. studenjts at cfvance, s costumes he partic Seniors rum of thfe ' uidmaiy week in Day, Toga corporated Day, Nau JLndi tb e their spir : shorts, Wild timqs iors ha|d Crazy it school kirts and building, year Hat n to the f, ready to year. ■than any A school or out cr . Three Gumlb costume mby was unning a there wen r d ghosts. The |diverse cosjti , they pr schlol. Cloc cwise Junior shee: for Toga wan s to get dres deni Haw aiian Hay, si cov€ rs just " how ' he atmosphe ■ was that of leis, si nglasses, sar ials, and lots ful I lawaiian shirt and some Pressed up as waii in girl junic r free i Sirajullah decision Id vote for com ng vueen. D iy costumes tjdents anc they woul 1 liar day. s were jus t Da r uch them t ical Day, J lay,, Each vearing a Snoopy tc seniors dresi t. A sp lorful e TaT shiit were pul Day. . Mir i fr atfoon u rations, ar cCt hive that sent a fun iher ypar, e itivity in ! tudents a y proved No one o one for there iound the the usua umes nol ivided a n ] isa Ferrin we i can t decide ed for gym. dw he can gc e in the cafe — the only slmtan wh ) a Ha- Za- i lakes she Flome- 10 Sti dents In Disj adds to tl ie fun of wear to lloween, a few of ItTlie was Co Hawa s and sun together cowboy V1501S L ors were i nd memoi Halloweeji. October 31st students and rived as " M " to be another teachers s as Ha- lor Day, lay eager pjpropriate gas were ed-up to lan Day glasses to sen- , som- when nit- r ible rnqtiinnp iL PrP cnew wTo were thre? halls. Ami witches, tKT ; of of «;ob- t only disg w atmosph uised r fav ri ring her whether oi Like many Paul n while doing eria on Haw i hing missing Lere ite bed- j not she stu- dia- c her the lim- j ian Day of color- was Don Below such races. lin pro that ru not as Other eft Spirit W cciting event ‘ ophomore L cTTe " 4ek included as flipper rie Margo- res to the ning with lifficult as it tudents may fl ring crowd ppers on is ooks. Right iisagree. gyp..,,, PSfc .flss «tfr r% k ' +o ut T rc Ml JS S. J sa Jorc ' 2 -4 Abov and whicl left Junio ] )awn Mazze t one of them Pie ii Rich " pret -Right. and Nunu s Jenny He it a debate ov r should run f rieninrs Nikli. Zomot smi Button up 1 ons of favolii nmf s as pnp hem on lents adorn s many butt| i it. lUl. i t M 5 b J . Wearing ite singers t- e- c videos. ! ieir jackets ns as they at£ To 2 r III students, were eyes. No were they were four d ndo 3i look¬ ing at you As the hade craze the eye of Niles West 1 unky sungla; covering matter if rs or outdoor: kept shady. Above At College Night, junior Don Ashcroft makes inquiries about navy life. Right Oakton Community College at¬ tracts students by giving away balloons with their logo. Seniors Carom| Prinz and Sunni Park ac¬ cept a balloon from the Oakton representati S; Left Ol. gold meda Bart Conn returns to his talk about experien the Summ r Olympics. _Ca 1976 gradate. Above A banner sh the school ' ; enthusias ( guest. 13 SPIRIT. Difficult to define b “Wes was the played. The I showed their apar. and neoi N«r Sehoo )ther happi w this 1-Spirit- semo pride Org " Pom Rider volve -gery after Go red were schoo and Wes intense s pirit the ndians truly were s events rs who in the anizatic Pon Girl year wa$ group s encouir, d with erated the IE games. Big Re nd white constant 1 spirit continuec it easy to, pride for dress-up enings a feeling ;t Indian; as Cl i Indian faces, but ly -on -d- The spi to map Ni-V r i SFSS, compoi find at I s students one " as e-Hi at assemhl :hey the schedule and sponta- for Students spd-UtrgelV of spirit eerleadefs generated Niles We ns sucl , Spirit Squad, an Midnight aged s INDI rit before, durit m- tidents to get AN SCEftE " . Their Rule, pjainted tons, ar d hats play--showing it spreac ts way tl ■datsun yb s g, . and, early rough lies dis ies -of- Right All seniors sit assembly iyetafld.jg Below The white spirit designed by Wrestling ti example of aTWesT Robert Gers t David Kolb r the masterpi d in red, t trough an :h smiling $ ?.{, spirit, and 9 Go Land of Lincoln INDIANS RTYV., Abo thei ve Even fac spirit, as set ilty display r by this li- cen« Rich Pon get blie le plate on fo ardson ' s car. Girls and he spirit goii and games. tfbalT CbacTT Right Pom Cheerleaders ig at assem- 14 1 eeping High Spirits MONDALE FERRARO -1 S ' ' 11 ‘.v » S C f to’ : d»’ Waking hist lesidenlial ory line Ferraro voman to be ugh positior napped ou vents durinj paign year: V ce- anditUts Gei became the f rst hosen for sue h a Her candid icy major nc this the a m- : Ha k Left raised Spirit mem be s Anders Laslcy Cheerle Kikes a Goldber 5 ids are by figh S ]uad Harry [ n and Dale. af d Varsity ders Maria id Michele Lei t Indian mai ch er the Indian i Sei ior cot Barry Gi r on to victor r. Riders V, Tin Midnigh Riders Vale ie (osie Lap devifa, ■RirtKT vey encoura Abavef e Lucas, Jacfcie ;es fans to identities lot gh. p along anc revealed H Faith Ep ste n, Rosie1 aierie Vays Together We Below The rowd acts a4 one, showi —fTom dtfffreTvrconsmuntttes, Niles west students united academically, socially, and athletically. Each student j contributed something of himself into the total We picture. Allj students were different, J yet they had one characteristic an common, their pride for the Indian territory. Working together, the Niles. West- stu - dent body accomplished all tasks set be them. Building pyramids, cheering teams, helping with homewcjrk, and ' ring in " tund, 1 West cad 1 it all: Together students! and faculty mapped out a year filled with hopes an$ disappo ments, victories and defeats, but most of all they made it a year of unity cooperation tfrom freshman Dawn Szab and Lisa Holiday. Pyraniid building quires teamivork as showi by the Varsj ty Cheerleaders. Are In tt e huddles, Indian Belo plafi another teaim effort Below A crc minor setb. feet by her iner experienc lped back on mmate. ss country run ck, but is h coach and te es a Together We Are One Left " We are me! " , shout SrrK -A bore N Ch n fa u nf end " . t le Niles Wes W " att“3TtTtCT Pom Pon 5 V6 iht Left Shari ig ideas aboi t an upcomir g assignment - Judy C o hn nd Ge or g i a Boun d retera rr " »rrmT Left belov bers enterfc Working nior Chri drawing Keeping in :ain people ir together sop Markos ch class. trr :ep and in tu: Downtown •ijomore B.J :ck a design trie, band mem- ! kokie Below N tiller and ju- for technical Hkmiecoaiing, College Night Open Houee,iy ymkms fae mbty0 were some at the Happening off with a sfxidal aseembly to Introduce our edbodl Oe- to •toidem t body. | catebotte M Olympic sold medalist and f orqm Mite Was atndent, Bart Conner, and televi.ion j weak, student dispbyud their school spirit dawste op fe their favorite Greek, Hawaiian, i Parking oft the Stage Floor " , this year ' s student allowed students and faculty alike to t to offer. The many Happening enabled studfsate fes meet new people, tec student productions, ' Pictured here- Getting ready for the hap pening " No Parking cm the Stag Floor " , wmm r“ The year started ugh to meet such During Homecoming __Indian costumes. " No talent that the school had exhibit their school spirit freshman Ann Fisher. IB Happeningf-Division 20 Getting ready for the first day of school, a member of the construction crew cleans debris off the windows. He is just one of the many people working to finish the construction. Men At Work Numerous people came to the deserted high school with large machines and big plans, and took control. Sound like a bad script from an old " B " movie? Actually, this reference concerns the many workers who oversaw the renovations at Niles West. Electricians, general contractors, sheet metal workers, bricklayers, painters, window and heating specialists, and special security worked around the clock during the sum¬ mer to complete the construction before the 1984-85 school year commenced. A week after school ended, Goebelt Construction began tear¬ ing down the walls. The pupose of this construction, decreas¬ ing the size and number of the windows of the school, was to conserve money and energy for heating. Construction workers labored all day, often working on the weekends to combat bad weather and other complications. The finishing touches weren ' t completed until the day be¬ fore school started. According to junior Lisa Sandlow, " The hallways and classrooms were in complete chaos. No one be¬ lieved that the construction would be finished by the time school began. " Running up and down the stairs all day can be really exhausting. A custodial attempts to reach the second floor the easy way. Construction Construction 21 22 Seniors Go Hawaiian Sending the Senior Class to Hawaii would be virtually im¬ possible, but bringing Hawaii right to our classrooms and hallways was not. The seniors proved to the whole school that summer was still in their systems in September. Dressed in grass skirts, colorful flowered shirts, bright shorts and plastic leis, they let West " Go Hawaiian " . Not only was the day fun, but it showed spirit and togetherness in the Senior Class. There were many different kinds of Hawaiians to be found around the school: cowboys Hawaiians, red and white faced Hawaiians, pom pon Hawaiians, cheerleader Hawaiians, con¬ servative Hawaiians, and wild-outgoing Hawaiians. No matter what kind of Hawaiian there was, everyone knew he or she was a senior. When the school day of Friday, September 6th, ended, we may have felt our last warm breeze from Hawaii. (Until spring break, of course!) " Aloha " with a smile says senior Debbie Cohen, as she dressed up for the Emptying her locker, senior Lisa Coconato searches through the final pile senior spirit day. books. She left her grass skirt in there somewhere! Hawaiian Day During their lunch mods, seniors Diana Hellestrae and Melodee Fillmore enter¬ tain their classmates. They show everyone that it takes two to hula. While relaxing in the music wing, freshman Gary Kaufman and senior Nancy Anglin share some Hawaiian " oldies but goodies " . Hawaiian day, although for seniors, was enjoyed by underclassmen too. Showing off her tropical flower is senior Lauri Balbirer. Even without the flower, Helping Dr. Ring get into the Hawaiian swing of things are seniors Brad Kolar she contributes to the spirit of the Senior Class. and Paul Donna. Although new to our school Dr. Ring joined right in with the seniors. Hawaiian Day 23 After High School The future. It has something different in store for each student. Some will join the Armed Forces, others will continue their education in college. Whatever their final decision, " College Night " is held to help students make the best possible choice. College Night began September 19 with an opening ceremony during which two military helicopters landed on Niles West ' s front lawn and the Navy band performed in the courtyard. At 7:30 p.m. College Night officially began. Representatives from 220 colleges were ready to answer questions, to distribute pamphlets discussing both the social and the academic aspects of their col¬ lege, and to supply cards with which stu¬ dents could request applications and addi¬ tional information. For the first time, stu¬ dents with a military career in mind had a chance to talk with spokesmen from the Army, Navy, Air Force, and Marines. From outward appearances, this was the most successful College Night ever held at Niles West. According to the police, ap¬ proximately six thousand students and par¬ ents attended. Students also seemed to agree with this concensus. Junior Sunny Park commented, " It gave me a chance to find out about new colleges and receive in¬ formation about them. " Marla Wilner, also a junior, stated, " It allowed me to become familiar with the schools and their require¬ ments. I thought it helped a great deal. " Sampling the guns exhibited by the Army ROTC are seniors Steve Dayan, Bob Kirchens, and junior Mike Kirchens. The Army ROTC is just one of the many civil services represented at College Night. Organizing the signs used to identify colleges at College Night is junior Sandy Huber. Without her assistance and that of other dedicated students, College Night would not have been a success. 24 College Night The representative from the University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee explains the advantages of the school to junior Donna Eriksson and her mother. Although juniors have yet another year to decide which college they will attend, the night was very in ormative. College Night 25 Hanging up college flags is Mr. Len Winans. As parents and students walk through the cafeteria, they are able to see the flags bearing names of schools. Interested parents and students examine some of the many colleges located in the contest gym. Other schools were represented in various areas of the building. Showing their happiness are sophomores Holly Sobel, Stevhanie Howard, and Devra Resnick. They added their own Hawaiian touch to the mixer. This couple share a slow dance together. There were many styles of dancing used at the mixer. Sophomore Dana Shapiro shows all of her friends that dancing is what she doe best. The Mixer was a success because both freshmen and sophomores showe that they could “boogie. " Freshmen-Sophomore Mixer Although the cafeteria didn ' t have a breaking floor, Joey Czernick, Mike Gersh- bein, and Ben Guy make do with what they have. Both freshmen and sophomores participated in the dancing that night. Mixin ' And Matchin ' Mixin ' and matchin ' took place at the Freshmen-Sophomore Mixer on September 21. The action began at 7:30 p.m. in the Ni-We-Hi cafeteria and courtyard. The mixer provided fresh¬ men and sophomores the opportunity to meet new people, and enjoy an evening of dancing. Music by disc jockey Don Davis played all night long. " Davis got everyone to dance, " said freshman Robert Keller. " It was amazing to see how many people showed up and had a great time, " Keller added. Action was delayed for a few minutes when a fire alarm went off, but dancing resumed immediately as strong as ever. Hawaiian decorations created by the Sophomore Cabinet spruced up the cafeteria for the night. " A lot of us wore Hawai¬ ian attire to go with the theme and create spirit, " said sopho¬ more Stevhanie Howard. Ice cream sundaes were devoured throughout the night of dancing and fun. " I met a lot of new people at the mixe r, and everyone danced together showing the spirit and unity of Niles West, " said freshman Susan Silverman. Record attendance proved the mixer to be popular, and a highlight of the underclassmen ' s calendar. After finishing the last dance, freshman Robyn Horowitz calls home to be picked up. Although some people went home, others went to the football game which was in progress at Basrak Field. Freshmen-Sophomore Mixer 27 Sure, Bart Conner was an excellent gymnast in high school, but who would ever dream about seeing him win the gold?! Coaches and family had faith in Bart, just as he did in himself. After years of training, an elbow operation, and hard determina¬ tion, Bart Conner brought home the gold. On Wednesday, October 10, with television cameras and newsmen in place, Bart came to talk to cheering girls and guys. The band played Olympic songs to welcome him. The " Star Spangled Banner " was sung by Mrs. Owens, the Niles West chorus instructor. As Bart entered the auditorium there were loud chants of " U.S.A.! " In his speech he told the audience about his great struggles and hardships. " You can ' t just assume something is going to happen, you ' ve got to make it happen, " stated Conner. After Bart Conner talked, he asked for questions from the audience. Many people wanted to speak but only a few were selected. The assembly included speeches by John Burkel and Bart ' s Olympic coach. They mentioned that Conner will be starring in episodes of " Love Boat, " " Different Strokes, " and " Highway to Heaven. " To keep all entertained, Conner did a routine flip-flop which was a " crowd- pleaser " . Immediately following the assembly Conner met with selected people who had purchased his t-shirts. After that, he had a press conference with Dr. Ring and many others. When asked what his feelings were about returning to West, Bart answered, " It ' s so great to be back home! " Lucky senior Nicole Goetz receives an autograph from Bart Conner. She is one of the selected few able to do so. Coach John Burkel, one of the speakers at the assem¬ bly and Conner ' s high school coach, says a few things about Bart. Our Coach Burkel played an importanl role in Conner ' s great triumph. 28 Bart Conner Assembly Bart Conner spends time at West signing autographs for his fans. West students are proud of Conner ' s accomplishments. Speaking into the microphone, Conner answers a question from Robert Gersh- bein. Robert questions Bart ' s plans for the future. Besides signing autographs, Conner also poses for many pictures. Sophomore Evelina Stipisic smiles as Bart talks to her about his memories of Niles West. Bart Conner Assembly 29 Homecoming week gives everyone a chance to get into the spirit. Sheriff Puff dresses up on Cowboy and Indian Day. Spirit Soars " Cruisin ' to Victory " was the theme for this year ' s Home¬ coming. The spirited week consisted of five days aboard the luxurious " Niles West Victory Ship " ! On Monday morning, everyone, ready in their nautical clothes, embarked from Skokie at 7:30 a.m. During the day students had " flipper " contests on the promenade deck. They docked in Hawaii Tuesday morning with their grass skirts and leis. The activity for the day was a limbo contest which was also held on the promenade deck mods 11-22. On the third day of the cruise students remained on the ship and gathered in the main hall for a pep assembly. The Home¬ coming court was announced, and the soccer and football teams were introduced. Music played by the band helped to raise the crew ' s spirit. After this, the Varsity Cheerleaders and Pom-Pon girls performed their routines, uplifting everyones ' spirit even more. On Thursday morning the passengers on the victory ship docked in Greece and remained there, wearing their togas all day. They finally finished their voyage Friday morning, as they docked in Skokie at 7:30 a.m. At last they had arrived in Indian territory! They were ready to start the day out with a huge pep assembly where the king and queen were crowned. Immediate¬ ly following the assembly was the Homecoming parade. The week ended with a dance for the passengers held in The Cap¬ tain ' s Ball Room on Saturday night, from 8:00 to 11:00. Showing school spirit is freshman Ross Fischoff. His headress and warpaint transform him into a real Indian chief. Bending under the limbo stick is senior Jackie McDonough. The victory ship made a stop in Hawaii for a day. 30 Homecoming Week Striped with spirit are freshmen Sari Baker and Amy Fullett. Pride in school colors is shown by all class levels. The victory ship stops in Greece displaying a boat filled with people in togas. Sophomores Pam Feldman, Holly Sobel and Elaine Barrington study geometry " toga style! At her post, junior Sue Maliwanag greets the passengers as they go aboard the Niles West victory ship. Homecom¬ ing week revolved around the theme, " Bury the Bulldogs out at sea, Indians are cruisin ' to victory! " Homecoming Week 31 Morning Madness . . . Pep Assembly Wakes Up All The indoor pep assembly took place at 7:45 a.m. on Wednes¬ day during Homecoming week. The assembly began with re¬ presentatives from clubs participating in the spirit panel com¬ petition marching their entries around the gym. Next, the Varsity Cheerleaders raised students 7 spirits with their Home¬ coming routine. They dazzled the crowd with their huge pyra¬ mids and creative cheers. Following the cheerleaders the 1984 Homecoming Court was announced. The student nominees for this year ' s court were: Diana Hellestrae, Anna Karalis, Melo- dee Fillmore, Julie Keller, Jenny Smith, Judd Brody, Bob Kir- chens, Gus Atsaves, Mike Lochner, and Mike Ferdman. The football and soccer teams were then introduced by their soccer captains Dan Gabel and Jim Griletz and football cap¬ tains Carlos Fornaris and Eugene Pullano. The assembly was concluded when the Pom Pon Girls per¬ formed their routine. Their coordination and smiles got the crowd enthused. Finally, they were joined by the Cheerleaders in performing the routine to the school song played by the band. Varsity football captains, seniors Eugene Pullano and Carlos Fornaris laugh at the cheers of their fellow players. They along with senior Joe Klancnik an¬ nounce the entire Varsity Football Team. Varsity Football Players surround the bulldog. The theater department ' s skit involves theater members and the players. Keeping count to herself, junior Debbie Freed waits for the music to start. The Pom Pon Girls work hard and long for each performance. 32 Indoor Pep Assembly Coach Brennan and soccer team members join in the fun at the in-school pep assembly. As one of the spirit panel contest winners, the Art Council shows off their talent. As always, they created an unusual panel with skillful technique. Carefully building a pyramid, the Varsity Cheerleaders show their strength and balance. It takes hours of practice to perfect a routine and to make mounts so high. Indoor Pep Assembly 33 Afternoon Action Students from all class levels gathered to¬ gether at Basrak Field after school on Friday, October 20th. The purpose? To raise school spirit and have a great time before the Home¬ coming game that evening. A special guest appearance by Channel 7 sportscaster Mike Adamle added a special note of laughter as he joined the ranks and became an Indian fan for the night, applying his red and white war paint as his initiation. Next, football captains Eugene Pulano and Carlos Fornaris both urged the crowd to come and cheer the most unusual Homecoming game ever, with soccer taking the place of the tradi¬ tional football game. The cheerleaders enthu¬ siastically performed their Homecoming cheers, inspiring pride in Niles West. The Homecoming King and Queen, Mike Lochner and Anna Karalis, were crowned by the previous year ' s choices, Steve Erikson and Jacqueline Plonus. The Homecoming Court members, Julie Keller, Melodee Fillmore, Diana Hellstrae, Jennifer Smith, Mike Ferd- man, Judd Brody, Bob Kirchens, and Gus At- saves were also acknowledged. Varsity Football captain, senior Eugene Pullano, speaks about his feelings on the cancellation of the game. Although there was no football game, the players all kept their spirits high. Carlos Fornaris, Varsity Football captain, sympa¬ thizes with the team. The players were ready to defeat the Bulldogs and unfortunately their chance was taken away, with Waukegan East on strike. As speakers promote spirit, the crowd listens attentively. The crowd awaits the announcement of the Homecoming King and Queen. Varsity Soccer captain, senior Jim Griletz, e presses the team ' s excitement towards the upcor ing game. Senior Dan Gabel, Varsity Soccer captain, adds the speech made by his co-captain Jim Grilet With the help of both captains, the soccer tea: went on to defeat Notre Dame 2-1. 34 Outdoor Pep Assembly Applying warpaint to his face, sportscaster Mike Indian mascot, Barry Gurvey, performs his war dance. Not only does Barry dance, but he also cheers Adamle becomes an official Indian fan. He speaks with the crowd at all times, of his high school memories and experiences. Mistress of the ceremony, junior Judy Zemsky, and last year ' s Homecoming Queen, Jaqueline Plonus, present Queen Anna Karalis with her ribbon and crown. Anna smiles to her friends wih joy. Outdoor Assembly 35 36 This bulldog takes his last look at the sky. The Junior Class Cabinet has him One of the court cars drives down a main street. The car holds seniors Judd Brody tied to the back of their car. Diana Hellestrae, Melodee Fillmore, and Mike Ferdman. Homecoming Parade d - - The Pom Pon Girls, riding on a firetruck, wave their poms to say hello. The firetruck is just one of the many vehicles in the parade. A parade is nothing without spectators anxiously awaiting the parade to pass by is junior Ian Faloona. Big Red Parades Through Towns Spirit Week ended on a big bang with the Homecoming Parade at 2:00 p.m. on Friday, October 19th. The parade started in the school ' s parking lot and proceeded through the streets of Skokie, Morton Grove, Niles, and Lincolnwood, finally ending up back in the parking lot. Leading the parade were Mike Lochner and Anna Karalis, Homecoming King and Queen, followed by their respective courts and the three winners of the float contest. The floats were judged on neatness, creativity, and theme. This year there was a new addition to the parade, a double decker bus in which the senior Midnight Riders rode. Even though the football game was replaced by a soccer game, everyone was psyched. " I think it ' s going to be really great tonight at the game. I love soccer, and I know this is going to be the start of something big to come, " stated Jenny Lund. The Indians were on the war path, and the parade was just what they needed to add the last little dash of spirit that helped the Niles West Soccer Team in its victory over Notre Dame. The color guard begins to practice for the parade. They, as well as the band, join the parade at Oakton Community College. Homecoming Parade 37 Never Before The whistle blew! Two ambitious and hard-working teams set out to win an important game, the Niles West Homecom¬ ing Soccer Game. Even though the players hadn ' t found out about the game until the previous day, the Niles West Indians were able to defeat the Notre Dame Dons, 2 to 1. S enior Gus Atsaves recalled, " I was scared, but very happy and excited. " Due to unusual circumstances, the Homecoming game was played by soccer players instead of the traditional football team. Adding to the excitement, the Pom-Pon Squad danced to the rhythm of " 5 Foot 2 " , and the Marching Band played during an extended halftime. In addition, the Varsity Cheer¬ leaders raised the spirit of the crowd throughout the game. On the whole, fans apparently didn ' t object to the change in plans, freshman Amy Grimaldi commented, " Watching soccer was an exciting experience, since I rarely had the chance to attend a game. " Mental preparation can make the difference in the outcome of a game. Senior Matt Hedrichs puts total concentration into the Homecoming soccer game. jun- Junior Joe Lochner, leaps for the ball in order to send it back towards the Notre Dame goal. Lochner is one of the key players on the team. Homecoming Game During half-time, AFS student Luciana Casta, her escort senior Nick Markos, court members Jenny Smith, Judd Brody, Melodee Fillmore Mike Ferdmam Julie Keller, Gus Atsaves, Diana Helestrae and Bob Kirchens along with Queen Anna Karalis and King Mike Lochner are announced and called up to the platform. Presenting Dr. Ring with an honorary football and soccer ball is senior Linda Kontos. This is yet an¬ other part of the extended Homecoming half-time activities. In a huddle, the soccer team gets psyched up for the 2nd half of the game. Together, they defeated the Dons 2-1. Homecoming Game The Captain ' s Ball From the streets of Skokie, Morton Grove, Niles, and Lin- colnwood, to the shores of Greece and Hawaii, people from all over came to this joyous celebration. Socializing, dancing, pic¬ tures, and tons of memories were all a part of the night ' s agenda. No one worried as this special occasion, for the crew had everything under control. Sit back and relax, and now a few words from your captain . . . " Ahoy there, shipmates!! This is your captain speaking. Welcome aboard the Niles West Victory Ship. We, the crew, have a terrific evening planned strictly for your entertainment. Our first priority is, Tun and Frolic!! ' The highlight of the evening is dancing. Please join us and ' Boogie-Down, ' with the Shawn Christopher band. Whether your favorite tempo is slow or fast, this band will stir up the Fred Astaire in all of you. You, the passenger, are special tonight. Please share this precious memory with us; our aim is to please!! Thanks for sailing with usir Student Union adviser Alexa Foreman points out the special decorations putu for the dance to Dr. Ring and his wife, Sonya. The Captain ' s Ball was enjoyed! both students and faculty. Dancing the night away are seniors Barbara Kassel and Matt Hedrich. It ' s all King Mike Lochner escorts Queen Anna Karalis to the center of the dance floot smiles on this special Homecoming night. They begin the traditional dance Homecoming Dance Sophomore Evilina Stipisic shows her date senior Nick Markos how to boogie. Everyone has their own style of dancing. Showing a few steps at their last high school Homecoming Dance are seniors Louie Atsaves and Eileen Coursey. Entertaining the students at the dance was their job, and the Shawn Christopher Band kept the gym rockin all night long. A slow dance is shared by seniors Bob Kirchens and Jennifer Smith. Many memories were made at the dance. Homecoming Dance 41 42 Parents Visit Doors opened late this October 24th night not for students, but for parents. This was the time when parents learned about their child ' s progress and saw some of the school classes and activities in progress. Parents walked, ran and got lost going through their child ' s daily schedule (shortened of course). School seemed so easy to parents when they were at home, but the minute they walked through the doors, they acted just like freshmen on the first day of school. Other parents who had been to Open House before took on the role of the " SURE SENIOR " . These parent- Ni We Hi experts made it to all of their child ' s classes on time. Other parents lost in the hallways arrived to classes tardy after getting instructions from the cheerleaders who were the " guides for the evening " . Some parents ended up very lost and did not make it to class at all. " Open House was a success, " according to Publications Teacher Jerome Orr, " I had all of my classes packed with interested and caring parents. " Although the school and hallways may have been a little different, parents discovered that school, teachers and classes never change. Health teacher George Galla talks to an interested parent Bonnie Tadelman about the health course. Parents were given the opportunity to ask questions in each of their child ' s classes. Showing her flexibility, freshman Stephanie Pritsker stretches before dancing. Members of Orchesis were present in the gym, to dance for parents at Open .House. Leaders ' gym members practice some wrestling holds at Open House. Many other activities were performed for parents to view. Open House Coach Campbell and juniors Rocky Lee, Marsha Telengater, and Borpit Intawiwat represent cross country and track teams at Open House. Many other sports teams have their awards on hand. As these mothers exit, Mr. Miron thanks them for coming to his class. With the shortened class periods, teachers get to talk to parents of their students. Open House 43 M and M s melt in your mouth not in your hands. Just ask the M and M sisters seniors Marla Friedman and Debbie Frakas if it ' s true. Senior Carolyn Prinz carries her detached head down the hall. Her costume was by far one of the spookiest. " Would you like to buy some girl scout cookies? " Dressed in her old uniform sophomore Kathy Camp¬ bell shows pride in her patches. Sophomore Dena Abrams turns into a Geisha girl fo Halloween. Her fan and kimono make her look au thentic. 44 Halloween Haunted Halls All dressed up and no where to go. Fooling us all is senior Harry Anderson. Beauty is in the eyes of the beholder. For these two beauties, the situation seems hopeless. Halloween came in a flurry of orange and black crepe paper that decorated the cafeteria and halls on Wednesday, October 31. Halloween spirit was apparent throughout the student body on this day of pumpkins, witches, goblins and ghosts. Originality and creativity went hand-in-hand as both stu¬ dents and teachers dressed according to this goulish day. " I had a lot of fun dressing up as a flasher and I had a even better time flashing people ' stated senior Bob Kirchens. Along with many other seniors, he helped to spread the spirit of Hallow¬ een. A few participants who dressed up included Pom Pon girls Mike Ferdman and Dean Mazetta, " Gumby " Alavana Decker and Mike Durso, " Mr. T " Rob Munic, Thriller woman Nikki Rich, headless person Carolyn Prinz, Indiana Jones Robert Gershbein and " Tom Cruise " Kerstin Hagg and Howard Ma- litz. Teachers who dressed up included James Sweeney and Marjorie Stevens who dressed as a monster and a cat respec¬ tively. Halloween continued after school and into the night, as most people grabbed their shaving cream cans and went " bombing " . Of course, trick-or-treating was still effective if you had the right costume. All remembered, that the Great Pumpkin was waiting with the other pumpkins in the great pumpkin patch. He was waiting to be taken home and carved for decoration. It is “strictly business " for freshman Paul Katz. Halloween brings out many “shady " characters. Halloween Representing the Libertarian party with Steve Givot, Jimmy Walker signs auto graphs For some of his fans. He is given the chance to voice his opinions for the election. Banners and signs hang on the stage curtain to inform everyone who Steve Givot is. He is in favor of a Libertarian society. Political Views On Monday, October 29, Steve Givot, Libertarian candidate for U.S. senator from Illinois, came to speak at the Niles West auditorium. Mr. Givot outlined his party ' s views, including its main stance on less government involvement in personal life. He also stressed the importance of alternative political parties, and said he felt his party was a needed alternative to the other political parties. Appearing with Mr. Givot was Jimmy " JJ " Walker, star of the T.V. show " GOOD TIMES " . Jimmy, who was warmly received, gave his own corresponding views about the Libertarians, also stressing the importance of alternative political parties. Mr. Lorenz, the director of social studies and fine arts, helped get in touch with Steve Givot, and enthusiastic about having him speak. However, he was disappointed that during an election year more politicians weren ' t available. " It is very educational to see the aspects of politics when politicians speak, and more education is needed to get more people to vote. Having speakers here is very important because students rare¬ ly are able to have discussions in class regarding current events, " explained Mr. Lorenz. Mr. Lorenz added that the school had made offers to most major political candidates, both national and local, to come speak. Mr. McMahon, English teacher and sponsor of the Current Events Club who spon¬ sored the event, thought it was advantageous for students to see and question politicians whenever possible, and had hoped to have the Democratic and Republican candidates along with the Libertarians. Mr. McMahon noted that while only 200 to 300 people were expected, approximately 700 attended. This was an encouraging sign to the Current Events Club to spon¬ sor more political events in the future. Almost all of the students who attended appreciated Mr. Givot coming to speak. Sophomore Dale Sherman said, " Steve Givot made a lot of sense to me. He came across firmly with his ideas. I agree with his view that government should stay out of people ' s personal lives. Personally, I ' d like to see more politi¬ cians speak at Niles West. I really got a lot out of the open forum. " Not all students, however, concurred with Mr. Givot ' s views. " Although I don ' t agree with many of his ideas ' said sophomore Tom Abelson, " I enjoyed being able to hear what he had to say, and also to see someone campaigning. " Candidate for the U.S. Senate, Steve Givot tells about his philosophy of govern¬ ment. After he finishes, Givot opens the floor to questions from interested stu¬ dents. 46 Liberatarian Speaker Passing out pamphlets about the Great American Smokeout are freshman Gary Kaufman and sophomores Rachel Oliker and Suzanne Davis. They receive cigarettes from students and faculty who stop smoking for the day and hopefully the future. " Smoking is very glamorous. " This poster is just one of the many around the school. Kicking The Habit Fumar, fumer, and rauchen all mean the same thing in three different languages; to smoke. Many factors can drive a person to smoke. When kids are young, they may see parents smok¬ ing, therefore assuming that it is all right for them to try. Another reason is when a person tries to imitate an idol or a more " worldly " person that smokes. The most influencing factor of smoking is peer pressure. Kids that start smoking in their teens often carry the habit into their adulthood. Once a person has entered a practice that is detrimental to his health, it is very hard to kick the habit. Students and faculty joined the nation-wide effort to kick the habit on Thursday, November 15. This meant that for one whole day, all smoking was to cease among smokers who chose to partici¬ pate. The Great American Smokeout brought in the idea, " take a day off ..Not smoking for one day did not necessarily guarantee that a person would stop smoking forever. Quitting takes patience and willpower. Students and faculty also helped by " adopting smokers. " Adoption meant they would help their friends quit. Remember: Life is sweet, smoking stinks. Laurie Adams ' 86 To inform the students about the dangerous effects of smoking is the purpose of these pamphlets. Many schools nation-wide helped participate in the smoke-out. Smoke Out 47 New theater owner Rob Alpern explains to janitor Howard Malitz his reasons for changing the theater into a parking lot. Being the bad guy isn ' t always easy. Actors Steer In Right Direction The air was electric, as the audience waited for the curtain to rise signifying the opening of " No Parking on the Stage Floor. " " This was the best Pow Wow in years, from the nostal¬ gic opening number ' the Charleston ' to the show stopper ' Celebration ' ' said senior Jackie Sirajullan. " No Parking on the Stage Floor " was about a man Adam Randall, who inherited a theater that was not doing well. Mr. Randall decided to tear the theater down and build a multi¬ story parking lot, against the wishes of others who worked for the theater. Pleasant surprises were added to the stage with seniors Rob Alpern playing Adam Randall and Howard Malitz playing the janitor. Both seniors had their first stage exper¬ iences with this show. Another senior Melissa Lewin played the part of Alice, the zany lady at the ticket booth. The show featured an evolution of music throughout the century. From the 20 ' s there were flappers and from the 60 ' s there were flower children. Musical numbers from the show included: " I Wanna Be Loved by You " sung by sophomore Rebecca Kolber, " Minnie the Moocher " sung by junior Paul Bouboutsis and the heart warming melody, " Send in the Clowns " rendered by senior Julie Moltz. A Special guest per¬ formance in the show was the " Original Thoughts " , a school band. Work paid off for the show ' s directors seniors Stefanie Akwa and Andy Lawler. With so talented a cast, the stage floor also became a dance floor. Steve Blonder and " his girls " act out one of the memories in the old theater. Many performances took place in this theater about to become a parking lot. 48 No Parking On The Stage Floor Amazed by Julie Moltz ' s reaction is Paul Bouboutsis. Paul plays a charming entertainer who unsuccessfully makes passes at every girl in the show. Publicity shots are an important asset for any show. Here, freshman Ann Fisher and senior Lionel Go help promote the student production. No Parking On The Stage Floor 49 “Breaking away " from the crowd, freshman Aurelit Mercado shows off his stuff. Aurelit gets ready for the break dance contest. “Let ' s tango! " says freshman Lena Quilisi to freshman Mary Trenton. All styles of dancing were evident at the Bash. Tunes of the 80 ' s provide dancing music for sophomores Evelyn Winandi and Adam Mizock. The First Friday Night Bash provided fun and frolic for all in attendance. « Best of friends, freshmen Robert Keller and Alexis Hershenhorn boogie down The Bash was the perfect place to get together with friends and have fun. 50 Friday Night Bash Showing everyone how it ' s done are seniors Judd Brody and Julie Huber. When friends weren ' t dancing they were able to enjoy the refreshments offered at the dance. Friday Night Ba sh — A Smash Do you ever have problems deciding where to go to on a Friday night? Is the Riviera too hard to get to? Do you find it hard to get into singles ' bars? Are Broadway musicals out of your price range? Student Union found the perfect solution to all of these dilemas, The First Friday Night Bash. The bash, a first for Niles West, provided an entertaining time for all who were able to attend. However, only 350 students were lucky enough to join in the festivities due to lack of space in the cafeteria. The reduced number did not inhibit students from buying tickets, as shown when all 350 tickets were sold out in less than two days. A definite record for the books! " Dance Experience " provided the music for this event. The disc jockey played an even mix of music, ranging from the music of the 60 ' s and " Animal House " to the music of today. Refreshments were served, allowing students to " cool off " before heading back to the dance floor. The evening culminated with a raffle of gift certificates from Lou Malnati ' s, Baskin Robbins, Dino ' s, Bones, and some chocolate records. Button numbers were called off, and the lucky winner received prizes. " The First Friday Night Bash was a great success, " stated senior Nikki Rich adding, " I was glad to be one of the lucky 350 that got to attend. " The enthusiasm shown by the students prompted Student Union to organize another bash. Student Union has definitely provided a cure for the " Friday Night Blues. " Trying to start a new dance is junior Joe Lochner. He is leading his friends on top of senior Jack Dahm ' s shoulders. Friday Night Bash 51 The miserable Eeyore, freshman Arthur Tiersky, is comforted by Winnie the Hungry Winnie the Pooh uses his bear brains to figure out how to get the hone? Pooh, junior Howard Tiersky. Eeyore is known for always being unhappy. out of the tree. Pooh will do anything when he smells the honey. Winnie Wins Applause A.A. Millne ' s stories of Winnie the Pooh has delighted children all over the world for many years. Over 3000 elementary and pre¬ school students came to see the Children ' s Theater production, Winnie the Pooh come to life. Pooh came to life — from eating jars full of honey to swinging from balloons, the kids loved him, and the other animals as well. Among the forest friends, Winnie the Pooh, the honey-hungry teddy bear was played by junior Howard Tiersky, Pooh ' s best friend, the mud splattered Piglet, was played by senior Melissa Lewin, and Kanga, the animal feared for soap, brush, and bath¬ tub, especially by Piglet, was played by freshman Ann Fisher. Not only were the children able to see the adorable animals on stage, they also gathered in the cafeteria after the closing show to celebrate Pooh ' s birthday. There they received balloons, birthday cake and even autographs. Whether it was the great performances or the adorable costumes, the kids loved it. A first bath is given to Winnie the Pooh, junior Howard Tiersky, by Kanga, freshman Ann Fisher. Winnie sacrifices his cleanliness for the dirtiness of piglet. 52 Winnie The Pooh As the forest animals blow out the candle on Winnie the Pooh ' s birthday cake Christopher Robbins, junio r Andy Mills, holds the cake still. Winnie the Pooh played by junior Howard Tiersky listens as Christopher Robins played by junior Andy Mills entertains him with a story. Winnie The Pooh 53 Tis ' the season to be jolly, fa la la la la la la la la. The holidays brought cheer to school and the community. As early De¬ cember arrived, plans began for this festive time. Senior Class Cabinet traveled to the Hull House in Chicago, to share the holidays with needy children. Like elves, seniors brought refreshments and presents to the party they planned for the kids. Pin the nose on Rudolph, Duck Duck Goose, Musical Chairs and a Christmas story made the children smile. A big-brother, big-sister relationship formed as the celebration went on and the seniors and children became newfound friends. As Rudolph The Red Nose Reindeer and Frosty the Snowman were sung, a special harmony was seen and heard. The holiday season is a time to share with others, and the Cabinet through the party, made the children ' s Christmas a brighter one. Concert in the cafeteria described the scene before home¬ room on Friday, December 21. This last day of school before winter break carried the holiday mood. A group of staff mem¬ bers performed holiday carols for the students and also at the faculty holiday party given by Principal Dr. Don Ring and his wife, Sonya. Shari Owens, the new choral director, was respon¬ sible for putting together the choir that consisted of members such as; Dr. Don Ring - principal, Bill Handzel - A.V.E., David Lee - social worker, Barbara Handler - counselor and Len Winans - counselor. Along with the music side of the holidays, members of the band marched through the halls with their instruments and played holiday songs. The sound throughout the school was one of joy and excitement for the two weeks that were about to begin. For some the weeks would include holiday parties, sleeping late, going skiing or perhaps to a warmer climate to get the " savage tan " . Some classes took the last day of school to have a party, like the Chanukah party in Alex Miron ' s Hebrew class, while oth¬ ers would remember the last day before break as a time to get in those last few chapters in a book or take a chapter test. Pat Flynn received a nice Christmas gift from his 2-4 College Prep, class- a singing telegram from Mrs. Santa Claus! Stu¬ dents got into the Christmas spirit by wearing Santa Claus caps, but they weren ' t the only ones, for Dean Erickson and Anne Bohl were spotted wearing the red caps too! 54 Holidays “Surprise!!, " shouts Pat Flynn ' s 2-4 College Prep, class. Mrs. Santa Claus ' singin; telegram was courtesy of Mr. Flynn ' s students and Sgt. Yukon ' s singing tele grams. The teachers got into the holiday spirit by decorating their own tree in the faculty lounge, Tis The Season To Be Jolly Alex Miron lights the menorah during his first period Hebrew class ' s annua Hanukah party. Playing the role of one of Santa ' s helpers, senior Larry Rivkin spreads a little holiday joy. The Senior Class Cabinet held their annual Hull House Christmas party. Frozen in his tracks is senior Mark Sobczak. He is shocked to have learned Dean Erickson is delivering detention notices from Santa. " Deck The Halls " sounds on key with the faculty choir performing in the cafeteria before school. Choral director Sherri Owens accompanies and sings along with the faculty choir. Holidays 55 It takes a special know-how to be a host. Jim Puff shows his special know-how as he portrays Chuck Barris of the Gong Show. Going Going Gonged After a long five-year rest, the Gong Show returned and with spectacular results. Over 400 students, parents, and teachers came out in sub-zero temperatures to see the hidden talent. And talent they did see. Unfortunately the theater department was unable to get a hold of Chuck Beris for the occassion, however, they were able to get the next best thing James Puff, head of security, as master of ceremonies. Along with James Puff were the three judges: Donald Ring, principal, Dr. Roger Stein, Spanish teacher, and Sheri Owens, vocal director. The judges based their scores on originality, stage presence, and audience appre¬ ciation. If there were none of these qualities they were gonged! There was a great variety of acts, from cheerleaders jumping around, to sophomores having pillow fights. Among the acts that were not gonged were the three winning acts. The first place act was the Bag Ladies, a group of four girls dressed in bags from head to knees dancing. The " ladies " were juniors Andrea Poet, Ingrid Helgeson, Judy DeAcetis, and sophomore Kathy Campbell. The second place winners were the Summer Daffodils bringing some warmth to the stage with their rendition of Ba-ber ran. This was sung by seniors Moses Nang and back-ups by Angelo Costas, Ho Youl Chang, Ken Wexler, and juniors Mark Pooios, and Al Matan. Arthur Tiersky got the crowd going with his own hit Will it Rain or Will it Snow? He received third place. Judge Donald Ring commented that ' The big boys in tu-tus was probably the best act, but I was confused if the message of the finale was truth or beauty. Overall the show was tremen¬ dous, I hope we do it again next year. " 5c Gong Show With their version of Barbara Ann, members of the soccer team clinch second place in the Gong Show. Reaching the high notes are seniors Dan Arendt, Ho Youl Chang, Angelo Costas, Ken Wexler, and junior Mark Poulos. Below The bag ladies perform their winning act. Dazzling the judges, these unknown comics won first place. Above Senior Moses Nang, head of the soccer players, puts all of his heart and soul into the performance. Left Mr. Puff congratulates the bag ladies in the Gong Show. Going from left to right they are junior Andrea Poet, junior Judy DeAcetis, sophomore Kathy _ Campbell, and junior Ingrid Helgeson. Gong Show 57 The brothers try to explain Joseph s disappearance to Jacob, through the song " One More Angel in Heaven " . The cast " bops " to the beat. Pharoah, a psuedo Elvis, played by senior Andy Lawler, sings to Joseph junior Paul Bouboutsis about his dreams, while fresh¬ man Kim Boulware and Jackie Santiago keep on dancing. Mrs. Potiphar, senior Steffi Akwa, knocks all the brothers off their feet. She is in the process of one of her hot " come-ons " to Joseph, junior Paul Bouboutsis. Seniors Kathy Feingold, Nikki Rich, and Julie Moltz take a short rest. The three narrators look on as Joseph sings of his problem. 58 Joseph Musical Alumna Gloria Camilli teaches sophomore Dan Carver the correct steps in a dance number. Camilli came back to West to choreograph the spring musical, “Joseph " . “Joseph " Reaches Amazing Heights The Theater Department performed one of its best shows ever. The musical was Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat. The show recalls the biblical story of Joseph, Ja¬ cob ' s son. Joseph is endowed with a special power to interpret dreams. This power takes Joseph right up next to the King; The Pharoh. Junior Paul Bouboustis played Joseph and senior Andy Lawler was the Pharoh. The role of the Narrator, who recounts the whole story to the audience, was split three ways by seniors Nikki Rich, Julie Moltz, and Kathy Feingold. The role of Potiphar was played by senior Colin Lawler and senior Steffi Akwa portrayed his wife, Mrs. Potiphar. Lots of hard work went into the show. Rehearsals began even before Christmas Break. The crew and costumers worked just as hard as the cast. The set was designed by Lee Goldberg and Cynthia Philbin. Rita Stewart was a helping hand in preparing Joseph ' s " amazing technicolor dreamcoat " There were two matinees instead of the usual one. There was one for senior citizens and one for junior high students. The show opened Thursday evening at 8:15 p.m., March 21st and ran through March 23rd. The show was directed by the theater teacher Robert John¬ son, with sophomore Rebecca Kolber assisting him. The vocals were done by Sheri Owens, the new Choral Director, and the choreography was done by alumna Gloria Camilli. The cast and crew worked hard to sell ads for the program for a very special reason. This production received a very prestigious invitation — to perform at the International The¬ ater Conference in June at Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana. To perform there is the " ultimate honor " in high school theater. Freshman Dawn Szabo concluded, " Joseph has gone very well. All the people involved are hard workers and the finished project should be spectacular. " Joseph Musical 59 During finals the library is open for quiet study. Trying hard to stay awake is junior David Jutoresky. Taking a quick nap is junior Matt Mita. Many students find it hard to keep an attention span when studying. Knocked out from finals ' studies, senior Don Gelfund takes a break — sometimes the finals ' pressure can be just too much. 60 Finals Making good use of our school s computer system is junior Alayna Decker. There are many programs which may become very useful when studying for finals. Given some extra time for reviewing, senior Dana Rugendorf prepares for her Biology final. Finally finding a quiet place to study, juniors Lynn Sonkin and Lisa Vick begin to review. Passing U.S. History is very important to juniors. Semester Tester Every eighteen weeks, twice a year, eight times in high school, students are faced with finals. For many students, finals brought loads of studying, late nighters, trips to the library, lots of pop or coffee and nervousness. Perhaps the preparation for finals may seem a bit overboard, but when one-fourth of your semester grade is decided in an hour, it can be quite strenuous. First semester finals began Tuesday, January 29 and lasted until Thursday, January 31. Each final lasted one hour with passing periods in between. Finals were a new experience for freshmen. The Class of ' 88 took their first set of finals without previous experience and set out to ask all of the upperclassmen about what they should study for. For some students, on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday they found multiple choice, essay, written or oral finals. Usually they knew what to expect, but even if they did, the tension of walking into a final was amazing. No talking or movement occurred in a final ' s room, for students feared they would lose their concentra¬ tion. After nights and nights of hard work, the students definitely deserved a break. Therefore, Friday was a day off between semes¬ ters. On this day students, slept and had fun to catch up on after the long hours they put in studying. Many ways were found to study for exams. In order to prepare for exams . . . " I just look things over. " Junior Alana Dubin " I don ' t study. " Junior Dan Herman " I start studying ahead of time, so I don ' t have to do it all in one night. " Junior Jodi Nock " I actually sit down and study my notes and study guides. " Senior Sugra Yaybulak " I study with a friend. " Senior Bob Gaughrin " I study with smart kids from my Senior Lou Mitchell ' Senior Mike Dreier Senior Lauri Balbirer Senior Ron Clark Sophomore Michael La- Croix Sophomore Dino San- torineos " I study an hour before each exam. " Sophomore Jim Torrez No matter what the study technique, students either hit the books or don ' t study at all. There are many techniques, some successful and some not so successful. classes. " I don ' t prepare for finals, I am a senior. " I cram. " " I get plenty of sleep. " " I don ' t study. " " I study very hard. " Finals 61 No More Work - It ' s A Celebration “No More Work " , " Party Train " and " Celebration " , were three tunes that set the mood for this BASH. After long hours of studying and three days of tests, students were in need of a way to celebrate the end of finals. Not only did this event recognize the conclusion of finals, it also was a party for the second semester seniors. Finals were over and the three day weekend was here, the contest gym ' s lights were dimmed and its floor was ready for dancing. Thursday night played host to the AFTER-FINALS BASH that drew 500 students for dancing, refreshments and a lot of fun. Student Union sponsored the dance with records spun by Skokie disc jockey Carey Weiman. For a mere $2.00, students could partake in the fun. After three days the bash was sold out. Bash committee members were junior Jenni Holt, seniors Frank Epstein and Tony Sherman and sophomore Devra Res¬ nick. The After-Finals Bash was a success according to junior Debbie Freed who said, " It was a place for everyone to celebrate the end of finals and the beginning of a great weekend. " Contests were in number with a 50 ' s dance contest to songs like " Barbara Ann " and also everyone got down for the twist contest. Some students even pretended to be on the islands, by participating in a hulahoop contest. Students found out that they could boogie at the bash bash, boogie at the bash! All 500 knew how to celebrate good times! Above left- Testing the sound system is Cary Weiman. He is the disc jockey of his own entertainment business, " Dance Experience. " Above- " Let ' s have everyone on the dance floor! " said the DJ. Sophomores Mary Liapis, Tom Choe, and Sue Vargas are following his orders exactly by " hitting the dance floor. " Giving it her all junior Nikki LaLiberty encourages her friends to join in. She enters a dancing circle made by juniors Cynthia Papoutsakis and Chris Miller. 62 After-Finals Bash Decked out in her Hawaiian shirt freshman Lena Qui- lici looks ready to do the hula. With the " island look " of shades and shirt, Quilici is ready to boogie at the bash. As " Jam on it " plays, seniors Catherine Kim and Tony Sherman set the night on fire at the Bash. Now with second semester for the seniors, there is a reason to celebrate. Making use of the dance floor is senior Fariba Namin. There was plenty of room for dancing in the contest gym. A celebration is what freshmen Ami Grimaldi, Abby Starr, and Christy Roberts are enjoying. Their first feeling of final exams has come and gone. After-Finals Bash 63 Skywalkers II Rule The Court " It ' s fun because I ' m good, " stated junior Phil Rodgers, member of the Seamen Team during the N-Club Volleyball Tournament held in the Contest and North-South Gyms. The tournament was held on Wednesday, February 20. The volley¬ ball tournament was planned and coordinated by the N-Club. As Senior Tony Hehn said, " It ' s the best thing the N-Club has done for the school. " Twelve teams competed at the tourna¬ ment. These teams were formed individually by students with three to seven players on a team. The teams ' names were thought up by the creative members on the team. Some were: Silver Spoons, Slim Trim and Jordan, Party Animals, Purple Pegasus, Knards, Dead Heads, Toe Gobblers, Cheerleaders, All the President ' s Men, Crafty Beaver Hunters, Magnificent Sev¬ en, Ham ' s Porkchops, Hawaiian Swans, The Seamen, The Gyno ' s and Skywalkers 2. " There is no beating us, " Hawaiian Swan ' s Lou Mitchell said, " If we can ' t take first in the Gong Show, we are sure gonna do it here. " The team ' s played fifteen point games, or if after fifteen minutes neither team had fifteen points, the team with the higher score was the winner. The tournament was played with double elimination. " It ' s a war out there, the girls are just too tough. " stated senior Ron Fortman. At the end of the night the championship game was held between the two remaining teams. These teams were the Crafty Beaver Hunters and the Skywalkers II. After a very tough game the Skywalkers II took first place. Ready to “spike back " senior Lou Atsaves jumps a few inches higher than his opponent. What a dunk it would have made! Teamwork is what make Skywalkers II the champions. Seniors Jack Dahm, Carlos Fornaris, and Lou Atsaves struggle to return the serve. Mickey may be the leader of the Mouse Club, but junior Robby Munic and his team sure didn ' t play like mice. Here Munic executes a side arm serve. N-Club Volleyball Tournament Most games resulted in a battle for every last point. Waiting for the ball to come back down senior Mark Sobczak and junior David Young battle for the final points. Power is evident in the overhand serve of junior Cynthia Papoutsakis. Eye contact and intensity create the perfect serve for Cynthia. Hawaiian shirt, black dress socks, and bandana show the individuality of senior Carlos Fornaris team The Skywalkers II " . Fornaris hopes to get on a roll and serve fifteen points in a row. N-Club Volleyball Tournament 65 66 Retirees Ready For Rest And Relaxation Three-point turns, angle parking, parallel parking and the rules of the road have been taught to students by Driver ' s education teacher James Kettleborough. Through Kettleborough ' s teaching students have been well pre¬ pared to take their driver ' s test and hit the roads and expressways. Kettleborough has been teaching since 1953 and will retire after 84-85 school year. Kettleborough attended the University of Illinois and received his business degree. Freshman Football has been one of the many activities Kettleborough has been involved in over the years. As for the future, Kettleborough will be enjoying the sun. “I hope to move to Florida for the winter, and spend my summer in Mendota, Illinois, " bragged Kettlebor¬ ough. Among the many retiring teachers is Dr. George Bauer, or " Coach " as he is known to many students. He has taught at Niles Township for the last 28 years. Education has brought Bauer many degrees. Starting at Southern Illinois University he received his Bachelors of Science degree, Master of education at the University of Illinois and his PHD. from the University of Indiana. Besides being a Physical Education teacher, Bauer coached Varsity Base¬ ball (Niles North), Freshman Baseball and Basketball (Niles West), Fresh¬ man Football (West and North), Sophomore Football (West) and was the Director of Intramurals. According to Bauer, " Niles Township has only changed over the years in respect to keeping pace with our society. There remains a firm commitment to educational excellence. " Bauer described being a part of the " Niles Township experience " as commitment, exciting and rewarding. Bauer ' s plans for the future include moving to a warmer climate and possibly teaching part-time at the university level. Busy, busy, busy is Richard Antes, Director of English and Foreign Language. Besides Administrative duties, Antes is in charge of overlooking the West Work and Specturm publica¬ tions and Senior Class Cabinet. " I have never regretted going into education, " said Richard Antes, Director of English and Foreign Language. Antes retires in June after being involved at West for t he last 23 years. The University of Wisconsin at Madison was where Antes got his Bachelors and Masters degrees. In the past, Antes has taught English, was a department chair¬ man and taught Advanced Place¬ ment Engish class. For the past 14 years. Antes has been an Admin¬ istrator. Antes outlined the changes at school over the years saying, " From a well run school until the late 60 ' s and early 70 ' s when it was chaotic, to the present status - an excellent, international school where there are so many different cultures, everyone can learn something. " Antes described his " Niles Township experience " as involved, challenged and en¬ riched. After so many years, Antes has had many memorable expeir- ences. One of his most memora¬ ble was taking the first theater production to the International Thespian Conference in Muncie, Indiana. Retirees Antes, Bauer, Kettleborough Rollie Korol began her teaching career at Oak Park Elementary from 1949 - 1954, after finishing her graduate education at the University of Illinois and Northern Illinois University. Korol began her career at Niles East from 1961 - 1980, before coming to Niles West. Not only was Korol the speech therapist, she also took part in extra¬ curricular activities as the Medical Careers Club sponsor. One of the experiences Korol would never forget was when she " sat in the Board room during the 1976 teachers ' strike and listened to my name being read as one of the 267 teachers that were fired.” Korol added, " That was memorable, but so was being re-hired.” Korol found changes at Niles over the years, as " When I started discipline, attendance and dress were all very strict and controlled. (If a boy was wearing a belt, he was sent home for the day.) Korol added, " I see the 80 ' s a return to rules, discipline and attendance tempered with some lessons that were learned from previous years.” For the past 28 years, Ralph Wiedl has been teaching at Niles West. Wiedl went to Loyola University where he received his Bachelor of Science and Masters degrees. As a math teacher, Wiedl has had many memorable experiences. One of his most memorable was teaching Geometry in the printshop at Niles East in 1957. One of the changes Wiedl commented on at Niles Town¬ ship over the years was, " The blackboards are now white! " Besides being a teacher, Wiedl was the National Honor Society sponsor and the Math Contest Coordinator for the annual mathematics contest. Spirit, enthusiasm and " GO BIG RED " , come to mind when speaking of Nick Odlivak, better known as " Coach O " . Assemblies were full of pep and excite¬ ment during Homecoming and others with " Coach O " leading the students in the direction of school spirit. If anyone was " loyal to Niles West and gave ' em his best " Odlivak was the one. After working at Niles Township for 30 years, Odli¬ vak retires in June ' 85. After receiving his education from the University of Kentucky, Odlivak taught at DuPont Manuel High in Louisville, Kentucky. Athletics are a favorite of Odlivak ' s ana besides teaching Physical Education, he has coached football, baseball, basketball, swimming, softball and track. Odlivak ' s most memorable experience was at Niles East, when the baseball team took third in state in 1968. Particularly special to Odlivak was the student spirit at the pep assemblies in ' 83 and ' 84. Guidance is what counselor and coach Harry Sortal has given to Niles Townships stu¬ dents since 1956. Whether it was coaching the basketball team to victory or helping stu¬ dents decide on courses to take, Sortal could be found do¬ ing it. After 29 years of service to Niles, Sortal retires in June. Sortal attended St. Louis University where he received his Bachelor ' s Degree and Northwestern University where he received his Masters Degree. Besides being a counselor, Sortal has been a Physical Education and Health teacher and also a basketball and foot¬ ball coach. Sortal ' s memorable exper¬ iences go back to his coaching, • when he had some " pretty good teams. " The most memorable would have to be when one of my teams - won third place in the Michigan-State Basketball Tournament, " said Sortal. Sortal concluded, " My relationships with students and staff have always been good. These relationships have made it very pleasant to work here! " Retirees Korol, Odlivak, Sortal and Wiedl 67 More Retire Keeping track of the bills, receipts and accounts for 17 years is bookkeeper Dorothy Groth. All of the bills and pur¬ chase orders travel through the main office each day. Everything is kept up-to- date with Dorothy Groth as the bookkeeper. Since Oc¬ tober 14, 1968, Gorth has been working in the main of¬ fice. At the be¬ ginning of her employ¬ ment, Groth said that she did not plan on staying as long as she did. " I have enjoyed West while I have been here, " Groth said adding, " I like what I am doing and the people I work with. " As for her future plans, Groth said, " I have nothing planned at the moment, but I do plan on keeping busy. " Groth added that she will miss the students, co¬ workers and her 17-year job. Groth concluded, " There has never been a dull moment! " Make-up social studies test, reading world news in maga¬ zines and just studying before tests goes on in the Social Studies Resource Center. Whenever students need help finding a test or an article, Lydia Hinz, the secretary takes care of them. After 15 years Hinz retires in June. After retirement Hinz plans to rest, travel and maybe work a little. Need a pencil? Run out of typing paper? Forget your protractor at home? Is Romeo and Juliet due tomorrow and you have not bought the book? For these supplies and more, take a trip to the school bookstore. Among the supplies, text books and workbooks stands Gertrude Natker, better known as the " Bookstore Lady " . After 16 years at Niles Township, Natker retires in June. Natker began the challenging job in 1969 at Niles East. One of the biggest changes over the years Natker said was in the students. " The students are much quieter now. When I started work they were still demonstrating against the draft and various other things. " Good morning, Niles West! That familiar cheery voice heard when one calls school is of Rose Blum. As switchboard operator, Blum transfers calls to the many areas of the school. Whether it is a parent calling a teacher, or companies calling administrators, Mrs. Blum ' s friendly voice sends calls directly to their of¬ fices. After 15 years of operating the switchboard, Blum retires in June. Over the years there have been changes in the switchboard operation and location. Blum commented, " It used to be a little hectic with two girls running the switchboard for four buildings. " After retiring, Blum plans to just do things that she has not had time for. One of Blum ' s most rewarding experiences was training students in the business education depart¬ ment on the switchboard. Retirees Blum, Groth, Hinz and Natker Although the new blinds have not been installed on these second and third floor windows, the windows added a " modern " appearance to the school. Besides blinds and windows, the outside bushes and trees were changed. Ch Ch Ch Changes Above- Lines were long at the two Pepsi machines, but students did not mind the wait. The saying around school was, " No Coke, Pepsi " . This electrical message board is a new " flashy " extra in the cafeteria that informs students and faculty of events and Birthdays. Students and faculty now receive information in a new light. 4k PEPSI Two pepsi machines arrived - crowds gathered to buy cans of Sunkist, 7-UP, Dr. Pepper and Diet Pepsi during lunch, free and snack times. No more syruppy or watery juices, now it was time for cans of favorite soft drinks to take over the cafeteria. Upon arrival, students jumped at the chance to " POP " 454 into the new machines and receive a can of Pepsi. No longer were trips to 7 - Eleven or sneaking into the teacher ' s lounge necessary- Now when stu¬ dents wanted a can of pop they had their " own machines " to buy it from, just a few steps out of the cafeteria. As with any change, at first there were a few problems. " It is kind of an experiment to see if kids can keep the building clean and enjoy the pop, " said Principal Dr. Don Ring. Information availability is an important need of students. Besides the " Daily Bulletin, P.A., and Poster " came a " flashy sign in the cafeteria. " All day long messages ran from an¬ nouncements of a turnabout d ance to the " CHESS TEAM WINS " and a new addition, " THE DAILY HAPPY BIRTH¬ DAY!!!! " Every day students ' an teachers ' names flashed across the board with messages of Hap¬ py Birthday. Now students had another means of communica¬ tion. " GET the MESSAGE " ????? Blinded by the light? New blinds and windows were or¬ dered to add to the school ' s ap¬ pearance. Times changed, people changes and West changed. In just one year there were many CH CH CH CHANGES! CH CH CH CHANGES 69 Team Spirit Benefits Double session practices, chalk talks, practice with the sophomores, five cor¬ ners with " no guts, no glory, " including a little sweat and pain, and there was the Varsity Football Team. At 2:25, school was out and it was time for practice. Everybody was ready by 2:45 for either a chalk talk or a pre-prac¬ tice stretching and agility warmup, fol¬ lowed by a half hour or so of specialties (kicking game, punting, punt return) and an hour of team offense and defense practice. By then every player was pretty tired, but still ready to go and still suck¬ ing in the pain, while thinking positive thoughts. After all that, the players would go to the ir position coaches. Coach Richardson dealt with the first of¬ fense and the first defense. Coach Gra- lewski and Coach Shane trained the de¬ fense, Coach Spagnoli lined up the of¬ fensive line and defensive line, and Coach Kruiser worked with the tight ends and the split ends. Team pride is a special need for a foot¬ ball team and the varsity team definitely had it. They were proud to work for and be a part of Niles West. Discipline was required, both individual and team. The varsity team had every square inch of the discipline needed for a successful season. If individual discipline was molded with every player, then there was team disci¬ pline, because football cannot be won by every man for himself. It took support and talent from the eleven players on the field and off it. Talent, Niles West had that also. It took talent for a victory, along with discipline, pride, concentra¬ tion, goal work and a positive attitude. Niles West was a winner as a team and as individuals. Niles West had spirit, the Season spirit to become a successful team, to become number one. Niles West had love, love for the gridiron game and hard work. Niles West had determination, a determination to play the best play every play, until the end of the fourth quarter. They gave 110% on the field. Niles West had good football players, just as good in academics as on the field. People looked up to the football players, like tri-cap¬ tains Joe Klancnick, Carlos Fornaris and Eugene Pullano. Ladies and Gentlemen, this was what made a team. Niles Wests ' football team motto was: Together Each Accomplishes More in ' 84 72 Varsity Football Front row: R. Failma, C. Fornaris, M. King, R. Giderof, G. Norberg, M. Poulakidas, F. Youkhana 2nd row: G. Paustian, Coach Porter, Coach Schmidt, Coach Shane, Coach Gralewski, Coach Richardson, Coach Murphy, Coach Moltz, Brian " DOC ' ' Katzman, C. Yu, B. Gaughrin 3rd row: C. Brabec, M. Kirchens, L. Mitchell, J. Panchisin, J. Lowell, J. Barber, K. Choi, M. Pomerantz, S. Dayan, B. Gawin, J. Cramer 4th row: D. Williamson, J. DeCook, L. Gramatis, S. Baran, K. Kiernicki, K. Richards, S. Serlin, K. Kreiter, C. Cordes, D. St. Marie 5th row: E. Fair, S. Lutz, E. Pullano, G. McCulloh, D. Levine, R. Clark, M. Sobczak, J. Hennessy, S. Lee, C. Riggio, C. Cederholm Back row: J. Dahm, J. Yi, P. Adreani, J. Chepulis, J. Klancnik, R. Acheteal, T. Hehn, B. Kirchens, S. Lashever, B. Stotland Quick play reviews are given by Coach Spagnoli for Jay Chepulis. Fine directions given by the coaches enable the Indians to enter the game and complete plays successfully. Tony Hehn, J.J. McCulloh, and Frank Youkhana take a breather before going back into the game. As the game continues, the Indians push for a victory. Congratulating each other after completing a fine play are Jack Dahm and Joe Klancnik. The two work together and display their teamwork during the game. SCOREBOARD NW 0 Forest View 20 NW 35 Maine West 12 NW 18 Maine South 19 NW 6 Glenbrook North 19 NW 13 Waukegan West 10 NW 6 Glenbrook South 31 NW Waukegan East fft. NW 10 Highland Park 12 NW 13 Deerfield 37 Won 3 Lost 6 Varsity Football 73 J.V. Has Promising Outlook " The Junior Varsity team is basically next year ' s Varsity team, since most of the guys on the Junior Varsity team will start on Varsity next year, except for a couple of sophomores ' said head coach Ron Gralewski. The Junior Varsity had very few substitute players; the team had one extra fullback, two extra tight ends and split ends with a couple of linemen. The force of the Junior Varsity team came from players like quarterback Tom Merkel, linemen Louis Mitchell and Joey Barber along with other mem¬ bers of the team. " The Junior Varsity team is made for the coaches to take a look at the future Varsity prospects, " said assistant coach Ron Shane. It looks like a fairly promis¬ ing 1985-86 Varsity football season. The Junior Varsity had several assets: good attitude, intensity, power, talent, pride, courage, good form, and the love for the game of football. Sophomores Have Tough Practices Practicing with the hard-hitting Varsi¬ ty team and new assistant coach, Bill Porter, were just two aspects new to the Sophomore Football team. There were new plays to learn, and an exciting foot¬ ball season in store. The season was tough, yet the team managed to have fun. The sophomores learned some of the fancy plays that the Varsity used, for some of them will play on the Varsity team next year. " The sophomore year in football is probably where most kids im¬ prove greatly, " said Head Coach Bob Murphy, while Coach Mel Schmidt nod¬ ded in agreement. The team worked hard and was taken seriously by both their fans and opponents. The engine was ig¬ nited by such players as quarterback Todd Kassel, fullbacks Paul Kasprak and Curtis Takiguchi, along with linemen Marc Johnson, Tony Kim and Li Wang. Walking onto the field are members of the JV Football team. The team prepares for the big game. Front row: E. Bataller, J. Rizzo, R. Trujillo, R. Cooper 2nd row: S. Estrada, M. Hamideh, P. Cattern, M. Klapman, C. Tamunday, P. Yi, M. Johnson, S. Kalo 3rd row: Coach Schmidt, C. Takiguchi, A. Farkas, G. Korrub, Coach Murphy, R. Mandell, B. Guy, D. Kaplan, Coach Porter 4th row: T. Gramatis, D. Carver, P. Kasprak, J. Bass, T. Kim, D. Bloom, B.J. Miller, B. Ramsayer, Back row: K. Bradbury, L. Wang, T. Kassel, K. Thomas, T. Clark, C. Snell, E. Brabec J.V. Sophomore Football Front row: M. Cooper, G. Rudin, R. Loewenthal, K. Kleiner, R. Schaffer, B. Adams 2nd row: K. Horvath, P. Clark, P. Blanco, W. Youkhana, C. Harris, L. Meyer, C. Bradbury 3rd row: Coach Odlivak, Coach Erbe, N. Odishoo, R. Failma, K. Chang, L. Mills, S. Poulos, T. Carollo, Coach Kettleborough, Coach Bauer 4th row: J. Dellumo, C. Atkinson, J. Czernik, N. Nafphliotis, D. Nole, D. Smolinski, D. Gold, N. Bates, T. Romashko Back row: J. Meyerovitz, R. Fischoff, S. Cresham, R. Sobczak, M. Gershbein, B. Buehling, A. Tsagalis, G. Bains Freshmen Gain Experience Freshman football is perhaps the least publicized sport in any high school. This is because many people think that fresh¬ men cannot play the hard-nosed, tack¬ ling game of football. This has been proven false by the likes of Coaches Bauer, Odlivak, Erbe and Kettleborough. They are good coaches, disciplined yet gentle and caring as any father would be to his son. That ' s the kind of relation¬ ship that has developed between the coaches and the freshmen players. " These kids are real easy to work with even though they are new to the game. Today ' s young people should be given a chance to play football once in their life¬ time, " remarked Head Coach Bauer. A good way to look at freshman football is to see it as a chance for some basic learn¬ ing and some " good ol ' fun " on and off the field. Todd Kassel punts the ball down-field to the waiting The sophomore offense prepares to advance the ball down the field for the touchdown. At times like these, team. Kassel was not only the team ' s kicker but also a the long hours of practice pay off for the team, starting quarterback. Freshman And Sophomore Football 75 Kickers Illustrate Experience Soccer is one of the largest growing sports in the United States and the West¬ ern World. Throughout Europe soccer is known as " football " . This makes much more sense considering that, with the exception of the goalie, the main part of the body that comes in contact with the ball is the feet. Th e quality of the varsity team ' s footwork was clearly illustrated by their numerous victories. " Speed, grace, and hard work are what it takes to make a strong soccer team, and that ' s what we ' ve got, " explained co-captain Jim Griletz. This season instead of one captain, they had two co-captains, sen¬ iors Dan Gabel and Jim Griletz. " Above everything else, I think I ' ll remember this season as the year of the goalies. We had two first-rate goalies. I only wish they could have both started all the games, " stated coach Joe Brennan. Win or lose, with hard work and improve¬ ment, the varsity team had something to be proud of. Mike Reinhardt and Joe Lochner congratulate each other after executing a perfect shuffle to clear the ball down the field. 76 Varsity Soccer Halftime gives the Indians a chance to concentrate on the game, and get ready for the second half of play. Eric Strohmeier concentrates on what it will take to achieve another victory for the team. Senior Neil Cablk watches in amazement as his teammate junior Mike Reinhardt is about to add another Indian goal. Juniors and seniors contribute to the success of the Varsity Soccer team. Front row: M. Nang, A. Agoncillo, R. Munic, T. Brunning, B. Levey, M. Ra, S. Youkhana, J. Kasho, K. Lee, A. Matan 2nd row: Coach Brennan, M. Hedrich, S. Frankel, E. Schencker, D. Gabel, M. Hedrich, Coach Klebba, Coach Hart 3rd row: K. Wexler, G. Atsaves, D. Marinakis, C. O ' Brien, A. Costas, M. Reinhardt, W. Ebeling 4th row: A. Baker, A. Makowka, S. Steiner, J. Hahn, R. Tamunday, J. Lochner, P. Burger, M. Pouios Back row: E Strohmeier, D. Baum, D. Arendt, S. Ivezic, N. Cablik, T. Browder, H. Chang, Not Pictured: J. Griletz A referee gives Eric Strohmeier the " o.k. " to kick the ball back into play. NW 2 SCOREBOARD Notre Dame 1 NW 2 Willowbrook 0 NW 0 Gordon Tech 0 NW 4 Maine West 0 NW 2 Maine South 6 NW 0 New Trier 2 NW 1 Deerfield 2 NW 3 Waukegan West 2 NW 1 Addison Trails 4 NW 5 Highland Park 0 NW 1 Glenbrook South 2 NW 2 Evanston 2 NW 0 Waukegan East 4 NW 2 Deerfield 0 NW 5 Waukegan West 0 NW 2 Highland Park 0 NW 0 Glenbrook North 2 NW 1 Glenbrook South 6 NW Waukegan East fft. NW 2 Notre Dame 1 NW 0 New Trier 4 Won 10 Lost 9 Tied 2 Varsity Soccer 77 J.V. And Sophomore Stamina Accounts For Success The Junior Varsity Soccer Team ' s ex¬ cellent stamina and running ability ac¬ counted for much of its success on the field. " We all feel that this season turned out the way it did because of long prac¬ tices and working together as much as a team can ' commented member John Hahn. Even though their record could be improved, the players agreed that they worked hard and had a great time. The team maintaned its looseness through¬ out the whole season. J.V. player Dean Marinakis stated, " Everyone had a chance to play, and next year we ' re hop¬ ing to have a successful season. " The pinnacle of the season came against Glenbrook North which was one of the toughest teams Niles West played. The game was played under very harsh weather conditions, but the team main¬ tained its composure and gave Glen- brook North a great battle. " These play¬ ers will hopefully be on the Varsity team next year. I just know they ' re going to have a great varsity season, " concluded Coach Dave Hart. Steve Ivezic takes control of the ball as an opponent trails closely behind. Ivezic has been on soccer for two years. In a foot race for the ball, Steve Frankel sprints in order to take possession of the ball. Soccer involves a lot of out-hustling of opponents. Front row: R. Sonshine, B. Grodsky, J. Kim, L. Rhee, S. Kim. Second row: S. Kim, E. Engles, D. Ivezic, P. Gilbert, J. Kim, C. Born. Back row: Coach Hart, R. Wolak, M. Lazara, P. Stergios, S. Soo-Kim, C. Keer, B. Yoo J.V. and Sophomore Soccer Front Row: J. Lee, R. Keller, S. Rgall, M. Alverez, A. Gu ezmark. Second Row: J. Puljic, K. Hainke, K. Lochner, J. Daehler, J. Camilli, K. Saror, P. Katz. Third Row: Coach Sweeney, D. Agnos, D. Pinsel, M. Tipescu, G. Langis, P. Warden, Coach Lorn. Back Row: A. Kogan, K. Saror, L. Gubenro, O. Graf, E. Gilerman, B. Yashon. A And B Learn Some Basics Some people may call it sacrilegious, but the strenuous workouts of the Fresh¬ man A soccer team got everything out of them plus more than they put into it. Soccer practice consisted of skilled drills and four to five miles of running. Major emphasis was placed on handling the ball. This included learning how to drib¬ ble, volley-kick, instep-kick and trap¬ ping. " Some teams had bigger and better players, but they did not play together as a team. What we had here was a team that worked as one, " stated Coach Peter Zorn. Underway and ready to take their team to the top were the Freshman B team. " Members of the Frosh B squad showed a great willingness to work and im¬ prove, " said coach Jim Sweeney adding, " Several of them moved up to the A team as a result of this improvement. " Kris Hainke and Kolza Sarov strive hard to gain con¬ trol of the ball and lead Niles West to a victory. Leonid Gubenko maneuvers to control the ball over his opponent to try to drive his team in a last ditch effort toward victory. Freshmen Soccer 79 " Strong Year " For Spikers Bumping, setting, and serving the ball were all terms set in motion by the three girls ' volleyball teams. The varsity team, inspired by high goals, started off with a boom. Victories against Highland Park and Glenbrook North carried them on a roll of enthusiasm throughout the sea¬ son The team was led by varsity team N captain Karen Wilczewski who felt that the team had improved greatly from pre¬ vious years. Head coach Ms. Sfikas de¬ scribed what she called a " strong year " and said that the girls were hard working and diligent. There were five returning seniors, Karen Wilczewski, Carol Billi- sits. Sherry Dougal, Regina Shemroske, and Deanne Zych. Teamwork and individual skills were what the junior varsity team was all about. They trained hard all season. JV coach Mr. Carr said he looks forward to next year when the girls will be playing varsity volleyball. Some outstanding players were Linda Steiner, Madeline Partipilo and Dominique Partipilo. The freshmen volleyball team mas¬ tered the basic skills of the game. " Their future looks very promising and im¬ provements occurred at every practice, " said Coach Oshay. Some hopefuls to look for in the coming years are Joy Grossberg and Jeannine Domonica. Carol Billissits sets the ball up, while Regina Shemroske backs her up. Volleyball involves a great deal of teamwork. Smashing the ball for a point, is senior Sherry Dougal. Her efforts contribute to the team ' s success. Front row: C. Billisits, C. Carrao. Middle row: S. Dougal, K. Wilczewski, D. Zych, R. Shemroske, C. Tamraz, D. Ciskoski. Back row: Coach Sfickas, S. Kiss, K. Sokalski, M. Jenessa, D. Field. 80 Girls Volleyball Coach Oshay discusses the strategy of the game with members of the freshman volleyball team. Interaction between coaches and players, helps unify the team. NW NW NW NW NW NW NW NW NW NW NW Scoreboard 17-15-6-15 15-13-9-15-14 11-7-15-2 15-5-2-6 10 - 10-11 8-4-15-9 15-15-15 15-0-11-16-13 15-9-15-5-1 8-16-5-4 13-15-10-15-7 Glenbrook North Highland Park Waukegan West Waukegan East Glenbrook South Deerfield Highland Park Waukegan West Waukegan East Glenbrook South Deerfield 15-6-15-3 7-15-15-6-15 1515-6-15 15151515 151515 1515-6-15 6- 11-9 11-15-1514-15 7- 15151515 15—1515 15-51510-15 Won 2 Lost 9 Junior Julie Maslov shows her serving talent while bystanders gape in amazement. Front Row- J. Dahler, K. McAlister, E. Yep, J. Grossberg, C. Milewski. 2nd Row- K. Jenesa, A. Amato, K. Elliot, J. Dimondica, L. Gunerson, M. Unh, K. Meixner. Back Row- Coach O ' Shay, S. Kim, Chris DeNicole, M. Shiftman, G. Gutterman, S. Lepold. JV Frosh Valley ball 81 Dedication Triumphs In The End Despite their meager turnout of ath¬ letes, the Boys Cross Country team had a relatively successful season. Runners such as Rocky Lee and Borpit Intawiwat often found themselves leading the var¬ sity team to victory. The team as a whole had a rough season with many injuries. Much of this can be attributed to the rigorous training schedule of Coach Pat Savage, as he often had his runners train with college runners from Oakton. How¬ ever, the stamina and endurance finally paid off when Rocky Lee came in first place at the Milwaukee Apple Invita¬ tional with Borpit finishing right behind him. " The practices were a pain at first ' confides runner Rocky, " but after a few races, we knew that it was all worth it. " Although the sophomore team was also rather small, they too had a reward¬ ing season. They are currently trying to rebuild their team and hope for a win¬ ning season next year. The freshmen have had an outstanding season, thanks to Steve Rosen, Matt Achett, Eric Wat¬ son, Robert Liu, Henry Chen, and Bryan Mittelman. These runners, along with the rest of the freshman team placed first in the Invite. Freshman coach Ron Campbell stated. " The freshmen team progressed for beginners. By the end of training, they competed well and had po¬ tential to be a good team. " 82 Boys Cross Country Intensity is shown on the faces of cross country runners, moments before the big race. SCOREBOARD NW 27 Niles North 29 NW 95 Deerfield 25 NW 95 New Trier 40 NW 95 Evanston 86 NW 21 Waukegan East 34 NW 19 Waukegan West 36 NW 40 Highland Park 21 NW 45 Glenbrook South 18 WON-5 LOST-3 Bobby Intawiwat takes the lead and sprints for the finish, leaving his competition in the dust. Front row: S. Smith, F. Bakshy, E. Coursey, D. Hellestrae, M. Telengater, Middle row: C. Samuel, S. Steigel, J. Tomczyk, G. Dennis, K. Boulware, A. Poet, G. Lee, K. Campbell, R. Zarate, G. Sotiropoulos, A. Waggoner. Back row: P. Lopez, S. Geller, L. Valencia, E. Sanchez, R. Lee, R. Liu, M. Achett, H. Chen, H. Park, S. Rosen, E. Watson, J. Patyk, J. Witzgall, B. Mittelman, K. Hogan, B. Intawiwat, J. Hsu Front row: M. Achett, J. Patyk, R. Liu. Middle row: Coach Campbell, J. Hsu, P. Lopez, B. Mittlelman. Back row: H. Chen, E. Watson, S. Rosen, H. Park, J. Witzgall. Varsity Cross Country 83 Hours Of Practice Key To Success Varsity diver Diane Rubenstein displays perfect form as she does a double. Diane was one of the top divers on the team. She placed fifth in Conference. Hard work and dedication were two main factors that helped the girls swim¬ ming season. Although workouts were tough, the Girls ' Swim Team stuck togeth¬ er and made it through a long season. " Spirit and dedication are the main keys to a good swimming season, and our team definitely had both, " said junior swimmer Lori Burns. Head Coach of the team, Nick Whelan, was the man in charge who pre¬ pared his team for upcoming meets with rival schools. Most of the swimmers agreed that practices were tough, but the key to success was hours and hours of strenuous swimming. Even after swim¬ ming constantly, morale was always at a high level. Senior swimmer and captain, Diana Santillan, did her best to keep the team ' s spirit up when they needed it most. " Besides trying to keep up morale, it was also my job to get my teammates as psyched as I possibly could for each meet that we had, " said Santillan. During the season the Girls ' Swim Team did an excellent job of setting goals and accomplishing them. Other swim¬ mers Sonya Tolksdorf, Wendy Martin, and Misty Sienkoski accomplished their goals by keeping up the team spirit to help drive their team toward victory. Mary Theodore leans to get the extra advantage over the other team in order to win the 400-free relay. Although Mary is only a freshman, she com¬ peted on the Varsity level and contributed a great deal to the team ' s success. -mM V V wT Girls Swimming Front row: C. Park, J. Langfeld, C. Balter, J. Bernstein 2nd row: A. Lee, D. Berman, N. Theodore, J. Suess, K. Cordas, S. Lee 3rd row: Coach Whelan, K. Mar-Youhana, H. Murphy, D. Santillan, D. Rubenstein, A. Willenberg, K. Agetsinger, M. Theodore, L. Oroni, D. Lieberman, C. Nisbet 4th row: V. Johnson, L. Falleroni, A. Santillan, A. Pinzel, S. Berger, L. Burns, S. Rubenstein, A. Hanga, K. Kenmotsu, J. Nebbia Last row: K. Brophy, K. Doyle, J. Carstens, A. Valenti, S. Tolksdorf, A. Hintz, M. Sienkowski, W. Martin, T. Spear SCOREBOARD NW 44 Glenbrook North 128 NW 100 Maine East 72 NW 96 Maine West 76 NW 56 Glenbrook South 116 NW 66 Highland Park 105 NW 111 Niles North 57 NW 27 Waukegan East 27 NW 27 Waukegan West 58 NW 24 Elk Grove 59 NW 101 Buffalo Grove 101 NW 71 Zion Benton 88 NW 83 Deerfield 113 WON 4 LOST 8 Demonstrating the perfect form of a conference champ S. Rubenstein, K. Cordes, K. Doyle, A. Hanga, D. Rubenstein, J. Nebbia. is Karina Doyle. Doyle also placed 4th in Districts with a score of 328 points. Girls Swimming 85 Cross Country ... A Challenge Leading the pack for the Girls Cross Country team were Kathy Campbell, Cindy Bychowski, and Eileen " Punkie " Coursey. The team had a good season, placing fifth in the Niles West Invita¬ tional, the largest in state and one of the biggest in the country. Team captains Diana Hellestrae and Eileen Coursey dis¬ played leadership. Coaches guiding them to victory were Judi " BJ " Sloan and John " Rex " Armour. When asked, " What is cross country? " Some responses were: Cross Country is . . . ... a challenge - Julie Tomczyk . . . granola bars and apple juice - Mar¬ sha Telengator Winning the 5th place trophy in the Niles West Cross Country Invitational was a great accomplish¬ ment for these excited runners. Being presented with the award by Miss Lee Heeren, the Girl ' s Athletic Director are team captains Eileen Coursey and Diana Helestrae. . when you can run faster - Kim Boul- ware . tiring - Sue Johnson . strength and endurance - Gail Den¬ nis . long workouts and no fans - Cindy Bychowski . painful, yet fun - Sharon Smith . when you cross the finish line - Feli¬ cia Bakshy . a sport that requires a lot of dedica¬ tion and where you can meet people - Eileen Coursey . the combined effort put forth by great coaches like BJ and Rex, and dedicated runners like everyone on the team - Chris Samuel 86 Girls Cross Country Front row: G. Sotoropoulos, G. Lee, M. Pobel, J. Tomsyk, C. Samuel, A. Waggoner, H. Lee, K. Kollopoulous. Middle row: K. Boulware, S. Smith, S. Stiegel, A. Poet, L. Vick, S. Johnson. Back row: Coach Armour, M. Telengator, C. Bychowski, E. Coursey, F. Bakshy, D. Hellestrae, K. Campbell, G. Dennis, Coach Sloan. Looking ahead to the finish line, junior Andrea Poet runs with determination. The Girls Cross Country team practices their starts before every meet. Intense concentration is needed since a false start could cause disqualification. Cross Country runner sophomore Kathy Campbell smiles as she has just seen her time in the 2-mile run. Campbell has been a member of the team for two years. SCOREBOARD NW 27 Niles North 30 NW 31 Deerfield 24 NW 23 New Trier 34 NW 15 Waukegan West 50 NW 15 Waukegan East 50 NW 40 Glenbrook South 21 NW 22 Highland Park 36 NW 30 Niles North 27 NW 34 Regina 22 Won-4 Lost-5 Girls Cross Country 87 Just Par For The Course Taking a bus twenty minutes to the Wilmette Golf Course is not the most convenient thing to do every day after school. However it was a necessary ac¬ tion that the golf team needed to take. Golf member David Cohen said, " Even though it ' s a pain to lug our equipment all the way to Wilmette every day, the practice really improves our game. " Golf calls for a lot of skill and coordi¬ nation. A steady arm and accurate judg¬ ing distance is required. If you ' re ever on the golf course and you hear someone yell ' fore ' cover your head and move out of the way. " Fore ' is a golf term that means the ball just hit is heading right in your direction. The guys on the team practiced more than two hours at the course every day. The final record for the team was not that good, but according to most players next year there should be some major improvements because everyone is plan¬ ning on practicing a lot during the sum¬ mer. There are seven spots on the varsity line-up. The spots were determined by Coaches George Galla and Dennis Hoeppner. Varsity player sophomore Tom Joseph won an outstanding second place at a major 18-hole invitational. At invitationals 18-hole games were played, while in regular dual meets 9-hole games were played. 88 Golf Team Scoreboard NW 166 Notre Dame 171 NW 163 Glenbrook North 154 NW 182 Niles North 196 NW 162 Maine East 161 NW 176 Maine South 151 NW 157 New Trier 151 NW 167 Deerfield 145 NW 175 Waukegan West 156 NW 181 Waukegan East 177 NW 175 Maine West 164 NW 171 Highland Park 147 NW 163 Glenbrook South 142 NW 324 CSL No. Div. Meet 306 NW 326 IHSA Regionals 308 Dual Meets WON-2 LOST-10 Lining up a putt is senior captain Jeff Krakow at the Indian ' s home territory. Only a few feet away from the hole, Krakow estimates which way the ball will break. After hitting the ball, sophomore Tom Joseph follows Front row: Bob Krebs, Mark Wada, Dennis Maybrun, Tom Joseph Back row: Coach Dennis through by watching the ball land on the green. Hoeppner, David Cohen, Brad Bugai, Jeff Krakow, John Spagoletti Varsity And Frosh Soph Golf 89 Strikes And Spares Keep Team Out Of Gutter Wow, a strike! You may think, oh no for baseball, but it was all right for the bowlers. At first, there were not too many strikes and the team lacked confi¬ dence because they had lost three varsity bowlers last year. They thought they were going to get rolled over and knocked down, but soon the bowlers had strike after strike which led them to a great season. Then, they realized that all of the practices were worth it. Perfect form is necessary in accurate bowling. Junior Nikki Theodore aims to bowl a 300. You may think, oh all you have to do is roll a ball, but it is more than that. It all depends on form, concentration, and of course, a woman ' s soft touch. You may think that bowling is for the weak only, but bowling has grown substan¬ tially with more incoming freshmen ev¬ ery year. " We didn ' t just have a success¬ ful season, but also a lot of fun, " stated sophomore varsity bowler Sharon Smith. 90 Girls Bowling With concentration and a soft touch Linda Deutsch rolls the ball down the center of the lane. Deutsch aims for the head pin in effort to bowl a strike. All smiles for freshman Amy Fan as she releases the ball, and is confident that she will bowl a strike. Displaying her champion form, junior Nicollete Theodore anticipates another strike. SCOREBOARD NW 1168 Forest View 1426 NW 2054 Hersey 1936 NW 1343 Evergreen Park 1630 NW 2010 Fenton 2039 NW Hubbard FFT NW 14th place in Streamwood Invite NW 1762 Niles North 2030 NW 1834 Fenton 2574 NW 1974 Niles North 1734 NW 1257 St. Benedict 894 NW 2098 Rolling Meadows 2051 Won - 5 Lost - 5 Girls Bowling 91 Giving 100% - Every Shot Of The Way The stands were not overflowing with people, but many loyal Indian fans ar¬ rived to cheer on the Varsity Basketball team. Dedicated fans went to home and many away games, showing that they were behind the Indians every " shot of the way " . The team showed off their tal¬ ents with three pointers, dunks, stuffs, jumps and slams. The cast of characters was led by seniors Louis Atsaves, Jack Dahm, Marc Goldstein, Jay Chepulis, Ron Fortman, Larry Rivkin, Carl Czer- nik, Mike Ferdman, and Carlos Fornaris. Determination and confidence were two qualities that made the " team con¬ cept " . " We might not have the most in¬ credible talent on our team, but we defi¬ nitely compensate for that disadvantage with team hustle and determination, " commented senior Mike Ferdman. After shooting more than 1000 points in his high school career, 45 points in a game against Deerfield, senior guard Louis At¬ saves still puts the team as number one on his list. Atsaves said, " When people came to see us, they knew that we were Ready to get the rebound of senior Jack Dahm ' s freethrow is senior Jay Chepulis. If the ball does not go in, Chepulis will make the “sure shot " for two. going to give 100% in each and every game. " The fighting Indians were led by Coach Emil Capitani who was very proud of the team. " I was really im¬ pressed with the way the team worked hard all season, and made the most of their ability, " said Capitani adding, " For me personally, it was a very enjoyable season working with the boys. " Senior Ron Fortman summed up the team when he said, " We may have lacked height, but we worked twice as hard to make up for it. " Junior Varsity Basketball was coached by Dave Hart. The J.V. team was like the varsity team according to most players, although some of the team members dis¬ agreed. Center Rob Acheatel said, " There is a lot of difference between the two teams, becaus e many guys don ' t get to dress up for varsity games. " Guard Mitch Ratnow commented, " The only thing bad about J.V. is that games are usually on Saturday mornings and there are no fans. " Leaping into the air to perform a perfect shot from the free throw line, is senior Atsaves. Atsaves entered the Niles West Hi ry Books by scoring over 1000 points in high school career. Atsaves broke an all scoring record held by Mark Cartwright. Varsity And Junior Varsity Basketball • Front row: Louie Atsaves, John Hahn. Second row: Mushtag Ikramullah, Scott Steiner, Larry Rivkin, Ron Fortman, Mitch Ratnow, Brian (Doc) Katzman. Back row: Coach Emil Capitani, Jack Dahm, Marc Goldstein, Rob Acheatel, Carl Czernik, Jay Chepulis, Coach Dave Hart Performing a perfect jump shot is senior Varsity Basketball player Jack Dahm. " Shooting with style " , Dahm is way off his feet and has one hand on the ball. Out-maneuvering his opponents from Maine West to get a shot up for the Indians is senior Ron Fortman. Fortman successfully put two up for the Indians. With skill and determination, Jay Chepulis takes his second free throw. As the ball goes in, the Hawks strive to get the rebound. SCOREBOARD NW 36 Glenbrook North 44 NW 62 1 NW Thanksgiving Trn. 64 (No. Chgo) NW 47 NW Thanksgiving Trn. 77 (Rolling Meadows) NW 52 NW Thanksgiving Trn. 61 NW 47 New Trier 60 (Loyola) NW 73 Maine West 50 NW 78 Deerfield 70 NW 37 Maine East 48 NW 51 Highland Park 64 NW 69 DeKalb X-Mas Trn. 79 (St. Charles) NW 50 DeKalb X-Mas Trn. 76 (Warren) NW 64 DeKalb X-Mas Trn. 62 (Morton West) NW 58 DeKalb X-Mas Trn. 73 (Grant) NW 63 Hoffman Estates 56 NW 60 Maine South 67 NW 42 Waukegan West 52 NW 56 Waukegan East 54 NW 56 Glenbrook South 51 NW 52 Deerfield 59 NW 70 Elk Grove 66 NW 49 Highland Park 57 NW 43 Waukegan West 54 NW 63 Waukegan East 73 NW 57 Schaumberg 67 NW 68 Glenbrook South 63 Won - 8 Lost - 17 Varsity Boys Basketball 93 A Season Of Ups And Downs " No! " yelled Freshman Basketball Coaches Steven Eich and John Cohn, as freshman players tripped, threw away passes, shot airballs and made every mis¬ take in the book. " The freshmen are real¬ ly not experienced, so this is a good year for them to learn all they can for their future, " commented Coach Cohn after coaching a tiring, 95-degree practice. These practices, also known as " torture workouts " , lasted two hours every day. During this time, team members sprint¬ ed, practiced plays, stretched out and ex¬ ercised. 41, 31, 21 and 1 may seem like ordi¬ nary numbers, but together they de¬ scribed the Sophomore Basketball Team ' s defense. When Coach Larry Min¬ er said 41- the team did full court man to man press, 31- 3 A court, 21- half court and 1- meant get back on defense. This was the essential defense needed for the team. During practices, besides doing sprints the team worked on their stack offense, zone offense and flex offense. " Miner is a coach who strives for perfec¬ tion, " said sophomore Jeff Gassel. Greg Czernik added, " Coach is disciplined and willing to stay at practice until everyone knows what they are doing. " Long hours were nee ded to practice getting the ball in, to the tallest players. Sophomores, exemplary in showing what it means to be a team, were down in the Hoffman Estates game and stuck to¬ gether enough to come back and win. " Our best defensive games were against Maine West and Hoffman Estates, " said sophomore Todd Kassel. As freshmen, basketball teaches the basics, while sophomore year enables players to learn the tools necessary for varsity ball. Sophomore Andy Sprogis concluded, " Basketball gets us into con¬ dition. " Leaps and bounds above the rest, freshman Danny Gold steals the ball from Maine West. Gold is the only freshman on the sophomore team. Front row: C. Tamunday, J. Chun, K. Lester, D. Gold, M. Russo. Second row: J. Gassel, S. Lim, A. Sprogis, J. Khasho, M. Kahn, B. Guy Back row: Coach Larry Miner, J. Atschul, T. Kenn, G. Czernik, J. Wells, T. Kassel, T. Kim. 94 Freshman And Sophomore Basketball Front row: Henry Yim, Craig Harris, Alex Tzortsis, Robert Keller, and Brian Israel Second row: Scott Wasserman, Dennis Agnos, Brad Kave, Larry Mills, Kiyung Chang, Jim Daehler and Tom Yim Third row: Coach Steve Eich, Billy Burns, Todd Romashko, Pete Athens, Don Nole, Ross Fischoff, Rohit Patel and Coach John Cohn Back row: Brian Buehling, Leonid Gubenko, Bill Rieger, Ted Xentaras and Dave Smolinski Laying it up for two, freshman Jim Daehler puts the Indians ahead of the Niles North Vikings. Fol¬ lowing this basket, the Freshman B team went on to win their first game. Looking for an open man to pass to, freshman Craig Harris shows his opponent that he is boss. At guard, Harris knows how to get around the defense. After driving to the lane, freshman guard Brad Kave eyes the basket. Now it is Kave ' s job to score. By mapping out the plays, Coach John Cohn shows the freshman team what they need to do to sweep the next half. Freshman Basketball 95 Tasting the joy of victory is Senior Dan Mahan when he qualifies for State in the 50- yard freestyle. W ' ' jpjr w Lerner Newspaper Swimmers Place Third In Conference While many people chose to spend their Christmas vacation basking in the sun on the beaches of the Bahamas, Ja¬ maica or Florida, the swimmers spent their vacation working out at the Niles West swimming pool. Vacation was not the only extra time the swimmers put in to improve their speed, for there were twice a day work¬ outs all season long. Some boys walked to homeroom smelling of chlorine and with damp hair, for they had been swim¬ ming since 6:00 a.m. The Indians finished the season with a 7 and 4 record with big victories over Maine East, Maine West and Buffalo Grove. The team had many strong swimmers Senior Randy Hoelzel performs the butterfly to perfection during a swim meet. Hoelzel is the cap¬ tain of the team and a great spirit booster. including senior Dan Mahan, juniors Alan Dassow, Ian Faloona, Torrey Browder, Neil Bloomfield, John Tzortzis and Ron Skoglund. During the conference meet on Febru¬ ary 8, the Indians broke record after re¬ cord. The swimmers took first place in six out of 11 events and finished in third place overall in conference. For the first time in 25 years, two swimmers made it to the state meet. Dan Mahan qualified in the 50-yard freestyle by finishing fourth. Junior Alan Dassow qualified for state after he placed third in the 200-yard freestyle in 1:46.17. Dassow placed 8th in state. " It was a great year, " junior Ian Faloona concluded, " Next year looks promising. " 96 Boys Swimming front row: David Wiseman, Edgar Sanchez, Sheham Wickremesekera, George Kolovos, Joe Chang, Art Sanchez, Scott Adams. Second row: David Pinzel, David Haberkom, Glenn Christopherson, Jeff Marcus, Kirk Oliver, Jules Rowman, Mike Meyers, Mark Lunsik, Henry Chen, David Matz. Third row: Coach Steve Ramseyer, Jim Lewis, David Cohen, Scott Hammond, Coach Nick Whelan, Oliver Graph, Tom Buckley, Phil Smith, Coach Don Larson. Fourth row: Randy Hoelzel, Peter Paul, Brian Gut, Neil Bloomfield, Mike Durso, Ray Giderof, Elliot Baretz, Sean Cresham. Back row: Mike Gut, John Tzortzis, Ian Faloona, Ron Skoglund, Alan Dassow, Torrey Browder, Dan Mahan. Executing the dive with perfect form is sophomore Glenn Christopherson. Christopherson was on the diving team for two years. Taking a breather after exhausting wind sprints are sophomores Edgar Sanchez, David Haberkorn, Pe¬ ter Paul and freshman Kirk Oliver. Preparing to start his race, junior Ron Skoglund takes his position. Skoglund competed in the 200- yard freestyle. SCOREBOARD NW 103 Niles North 68 NW 95 Buffalo Grove 77 NW 127 Maine West 33 NW 96 Maine East 74 NW 82 Wheeling 90 NW 69 Deerfield 103 NW 3rd place Maine South Relays NW 55 Waukegan West 27 NW 42 Waukegan East 34 NW 3rd place Morton West Relays NW 87 Vi Highland Park 84 Vi NW 38 Lake Forest 45 NW 76 Glenbrook South 95 NW 3rd place CSL No. Div Won - 7 Lost - 4 Boys Swimming 97 Season Full Of Wins And Few Loses Running up and down the court a hundred times, passing, dribbling, jumping, and shooting. What does all this work lead to? Sweat and a season full of wins and a few loses. The prac¬ tices were tough but Varsity Coach Gene Earl knew that this was what his girls needed. With a lot of determination and dedication the team had many wonderful memories at the end of the season. How¬ ever, they also had some setbacks. A ma¬ jor one occurred when Nancy Johnson tore her ligament. This restricted her playing at the beginning of the season. By the end of the season she was able to resume playing. Many times it seemed hopeless for the team, but all the confidence exhibited by Setting a pick on her opponent, is junior Kathy Sokalski as Karen Wilczewski sprints behind her to pick up the girl from Deerfield. Coach Earl helped the players adjust to any position or situation. The girls were full of energy for every game, giving their all and defeating schools such as Deerfield, Glenbard West, Evanston, and Maine South. Coach Earl was hopeful that the team would win the conference. He felt that as a team they had greatly improved. In the past six years, the varsity team has won five conference championships and plans on making it a tradition. " We worked very hard and were like a family ' commented senior captain Deanne Zych. Zych added, " Winning the Evanston Tournament definitely showed that our team had the ability. " 98 Varsity Girls Basketball Front row: Deanne Zych, Carol Billisits, Karen Wilczewski, Sheila Murray. Second row: Regina Shemroske, Coach Earl psyches up the team with his traditional Diane Field. Back row: Cheryl Schwartz, Helen Georgakopoulos, Linda Steiner, Nancy Johnson, Kathy P e P talk. Often referred to as Earl s Girls, the team Sokalski, Rose Miklaj, Coach Gene Earl. listens to Earl ' s words and goes back into the game revived with spirit. Skill and form are displayed by senior Deanne Zych as she lays it up for two. Zych is the high scorer on the team. Senior Carol Billisits eyes the hoop on her way down court. A top speed performance paid off for the Indians who beat the Raiders 71 to 58. SCOREBOARD NW 31 New Trier 49 MW 69 Deerfield 51 NW 42 Oak Park 54 NW 54 Highland Park 55 NW 52 Glenbard West 43 NW 49 Maine South 47 NW 58 Evanston 53 NW 51 Glenbrook North 56 NW 71 Waukegan West 58 NW 74 Waukegan East 34 NW 53 Glenbrook South 49 NW 47 Maine West 73 NW 51 Deerfield 52 NW 64 Highland Park 45 NW 77 Waukegan West 71 NW 68 Evanston 50 NW 62 Waukegan East 40 NW 46 Elk Grove 57 NW 40 Glenbrook South 41 NW 48 Lockport 65 NW 49 Maine South 50 Won — 11 Lost — 10 Girls Varsity Basketball 99 Skills Develop During Season What ' s red and white, is faster than a speeding bullet, and is as powerful as a locomotive? It ' s not a bird, not a plane, it ' s the Girls ' Basketball team! With hours of practice each day and the dedication of Coach Becker, the freshmen were prepared for their first experience at high school basketball and to get ready for the years ahead of them. " We have a talented coach that is well- disciplined and insires us while we play, " commented forward Jeannine Di- Modica. The Junior Varsity Coach Klebba was excited at the beginning of the season because the team had won conference last year and he hoped to make it a tradi¬ tion. However, after losing all their ex¬ perienced players except for Jill Colen, the team had trouble pulling it off at first, but later got into the swing of things. Although it was not their best season, it helped the team develop the skills they will need to make it a better season next year. Coach Klebba com¬ mented that they have shown great im¬ provement since freshman year. Attempting to out maneuver her opponents is sophomore Jill Kreher. Kreher eventually worked her way around the Deerfield girls and added two for the Indians. Double teaming the Deerfield player are sopho¬ mores Jill Colen and Kathy Cote. With two against one, the Indians hope to steal the ball. Front row: A. Georgakopoulos, J. Kreher, C. Winoker, M. Alday Middle row: J. Colen, L. Murray, J. Gross, E. Aninmis Back row: L. Platz, C. Wendel, T. Anton, Coach Marvin Klebba, K. Cote, K. Kassel, R. Zarate. 100 JV Frosh Girls Basketball Front row- K. Koscak, L. Yetter, J. Amodeo, A. Hintz Middle row- B. Danguillan, J. Grossberg, Coach Becker, C. Ridley, D. Berman Back row- S. Ivicic, W. Martin, L. Reiff, A. Hanga, J. DiModica, S. King Passing off the ball to an awaiting member of the offense is Joy Grossberg. Grossberg performed a perfect give and go with her teammate in order to score two for the Indians. Reaching to her fullest extent is freshman Angela Picking up a changing Deerfield offense basketball player is Joy Grossberg. Grossberg stopped her Hanga, who tips the ball off to her teammate. opponent from getting a fast break. JV Frosh Girls Basketball 101 Wrestlers Sweat It Out And Hit The Bricks upcoming years of my life ' stated junior Barry Albach. In addition to the varsity ' s win, the junior varsity team also defeated New Trier. " I think we got off to a great start. We know we ' re going to make it all the way, " stated Coach Hartoonian. Wrestling is not just a sport, but also a way of life for these athletes. " We expect to win and have a fun time doing it. We want more than being conference and regional champs. Our goal is to make it to the state tournament, " concluded ju¬ nior Craig Brabec. 102 Varsity Wrestling " Sweating it out " was a statement that applied literally to the varsity wrestlers. Wrestlers who had to meet the standard weight for their class tried everything, from sweating gallons upon gallons of body water to starving and wearing their entire wardrobes to bed. Staying away from food was often difficult. Members would support each other by going to a movie together, or doing just about any¬ thing else to stay away from food. Spit¬ ting was one of their favorite ways to shed that extra pound. " You would be surprised how much you can lose by spitting for a couple of hours, " com¬ mented senior Steve Brabec. " Get up, you sleepy head, " was often heard by the wrestlers on a Saturday morning. The first meet of the season started at 10:00 a.m., but wrestlers were already there training, preparing, and getting psyched for the first match. Con¬ quering the opponent match after match led the varsity wrestlers to a victory at their first meet of the season against New Trier. " I ' ve been wrestling since I was in ju¬ nior high, and this is my third year so far on the Wrestling Team. I ' ve learned about work, friendship, and understand¬ ing. I have accomplished much in the past few years that will help me in the Lifting his opponent high up in the air, junior Dean Bravos performs a great takedown. Bravos was one of the members on the team to go down- state to the state tournament. Fighting for a position against his opponent, senior Mike Lochner grits his teeth and uses every last ounce of power. Lochner applies his power half showing no mercy. SCOREBOARD NW 49 Lake Forest 6 NW 48 Loyola 17 NW Conant Invitational Trn. 4th NW 30 Maine West 22 NW Glenbrook North Trn. 1st NW 53 New Trier 11 NW 19 Glenbard North 33 NW 48 Addison Trail 6 NW 21 Proviso East 31 NW 35 Deerfield 12 NW 35 Notre Dame 19 NW 15 Leyden 34 NW 36 Palatine 19 NW Glenbrook South Trn. 1st NW 44 Maine East 12 NW 48 Waukegan West 12 NW 29 East Moline 26 NW 37 St. Patrick 27 NW 28 Fenton 23 NW 36 Waukegan East 18 NW 40 Holy Cross 17 NW 19 Grant 33 NW 58 Highland Park 3 NW 40 Glenbrook South 16 NW IHSA Regionals 1st Won - 17 Lost - 4 Varsity Wrestling 103 Wrestlers Pin To Win Concentrating on getting the oppo¬ nents ' shoulders Hat against the mat is the wrestlers ' main goal. Being overcome by the opponent is an intimidating thought and a disasterous outcome. But with physical and mental abilities the Freshmen Wrestling Team overcame the odds, with wins against the highly ranked Deerfield Warriors and New Trier Trevians. As the spectators go wild chanting " Indians; " in a low tone, the determined wrestlers struggle for the pin. The points are scored, throwing the team into a deci¬ sive victory. The JV2 wrestling team had many moments of victory due to the tre¬ mendous amount of skill and practice. Practice for the team was every day after school during the season. Through the leadership of undefeated wrestlers like Pat Cattern and Andy Rudin, they went on beating schools like Waukegan West. During the off-season, the dedicated wrestlers kept in shape by working out in the weight room. Besides strength and endurance, strat¬ egy is a major part of wrestling. When a wrestler is about to be pinned, he has to make a split second decision on how he is going to get out of the situation, pref¬ erably in a reversal. Pleased with the outcome of his match is junior Varsity Wrestler Mike Wiltgen. Wiltgen defeated his opponent from Proviso through a superior de¬ cision. Preparing to pin his opponent by getting hand control is senior wrestler Billy Kornit. Kornit has no problem defeating the wrestler from Deerfield. Fr ont row: J. Mededovsky, B. Albach, M. Unterberger, M. Lochner, S. Binstock, P. Yi, J. Atman, A. Cohn, J. Hansen. Second row: Coach J. Karlo Hartoonian, M. Silverstein, B. Barrish, B. Kornit, B. Kim, F. Epstein, M. Wiltgen, D. Bravos, E. Nutting, R. Gershbein. Third row: Coach Fred Richardi, B. Kolar, S. Brabec, D. Kolber, G. McCulloh, D. Virchinsky, A. Poet, C. Brabec, E. Merkovic, D. Paul, R. Begoun, Coach Robert Porter. Back row: E. Brabec, P. Taldone, J. Calo, E. Bataller, A. Rudin, M. Klapman, E. Winandi, T. Moss, J. Hartman, D. $t. Marie, K. Bradbury, A. Odishoo, S. Volchenbaum, M. Hamideh. 104 Wrestling — All Levels INDIAN WRESTLING Front row: G. Sotiropoulos, P. Blanco, P. Taldone, S. Diagostino, J. Lee, G. Santillan, M. Alvarez, G. Rudin. Middle row: R. Failma, K. Horvath, T. Corolla, G. Spiratos, D. Colen, K. Lochner, D. Schmidt, B. Levy, J. Camilli. Back row: Coach Bill Porter, A. Tsagalis, J. Meyerovitz, M. Gershbein, A. Kogan, P. Kim, J. Dellumo, P. Clark, S. Rosen, B. Litwin, R. Castro, Coach Fred Richardi. Attempting to gain control of the match, while his Deerfield opponent rolls over in pain, is senior Rich Begoun. Senior Steve Brabec strategically eyes his oppo¬ nent, as he sets up his next move. All the right moves helped Brabec win his match against New Trier. Applying pressure to his opponent from Glenbard North, junior Craig Brabec gets control of the match, as he uses the power-half. Wrestling It is necessary to be very graceful when pre¬ forming on the balance beam. Here junior Lori Aronson shows what it takes to be precise and graceful. Graceful Gymnasts Have High Hopes " Coach, please set the vaulting board at 3 " ... " Coach, my bar setting is at 7 ' W. If you happen to be around a girls ' gymnastic area, requests such as these may be heard from the gymnasts. " Triv¬ ial " matters, such as board and bar set¬ tings, unseen by the spectators, are abso¬ lutely crucial to the gymnast. One wrong setting can result in a painful injury. One main goal for the gymnasts is to maintain an injury-free season. Careful planning by the coaches is needed to avoid painful mishaps. Spirits ran high this season, with high hopes for titles such as Conference, Sectional, or Re¬ gional champions. Over the past few years, the Gymnastic Team has received Sophomore Lauri Margolin is flipping into a full twisting back. This is Lauri ' s second year on the Varsity Gymnastic Team. the honor of being named an All-Ameri¬ can team. Being selected from top teams gave the girls more to strive for and to uphold. As for the present season, try-outs were held to guarantee a competitive team and not just a performing team. Sophomore, all around competitor, Lauri Margolin blazed the trail with her high scores and advanced technique. Equally as impressive was senior captain Peggy Thill, who continued in her pursuit for excellence on the uneven parallel bars. Third year team member, junior Steph¬ anie Leader executed brilliantly on the uneven parallel bars. 106 Girls Gymnastics Front row: S. Leader, N. Kim, N. Goetz, K. McKeon, P. Thill, L. Barasch, L. Margolin, K. Campbell, R. Verstraete. Second row: M. Telengater, E. Taraschewsky, K. Baar, P. Kerstein, M. Serrano, L. Hershenhorn, I. Helgeson. Third row: S. Kim, J. Tomaczyk, A. Brooks, K. McAllister, L. Oroni, P. Thill, D. Connell, B. Noesen, B. Adams, J. Nelson. Back row: J. Nebbia, A. Howard, J. Lesmes, J. Sloan. Hoping for a perfect 10, senior Peggy Thill signals the judge that her routine is completed. Thill was the number one bar worker for the team. Dancing is one part of the floor routine as Jenny Nelson shows what she is best at. Nelson contri¬ buted a great deal to the freshman team. Preparing for the first step of a balance beam cart¬ wheel, Ingrid Helgeson uses balance, form, fitness and other necessities in order to perform well. SCOREBOARD NW 127.4 Maine South 125.5 NW 123.5 Maine West 130.9 NW 127 Clenbrook North 130.3 NW 11th place Rolling Meadows Invite NW 120.7 Highland Park 125.9 NW 124.3 Niles North 112.9 NW 124.3 Evanston 129.2 NW 124.3 Glenbrook South 127.3 NW 122.6 Good Council 93 NW 122.6 Resurrection 136 NW 129.9 Waukegan East 92.4 NW 126.7 Deerfield 130.8 NW 120.7 Highland Park 125.9 NW 20th Place Invite NW 4th Place CSL North Division Meet Won - 4 Lost - 8 Girls Gymnastics 107 Gymnasts Swing Into Action After 40 minutes of vigorus workouts by the gymnastic teams, a judge comes out and tells them to clear the floor, sig¬ nifying the start of the meet. There is a stir in the crowd, and a sense of competi¬ tion is in the air as the freshmen and sophomores compete. Then the varsity teams walk in as the National Anthem is being played. Again there is a stir in the crowd and a sense of more competitive¬ ness in the air. When the varsity team finishes their routines, the judges count up the points for each team and then annouces the victor. All of these exciting events take place at each gymnastic meet. When senior Captain Steve Dissel- HI BAR KLIHGER PORSCHE-hUDI I Showing and spreading the spirit of gymnastics everywhere, this license _ plate says it all. horst was asked what he thought about gymnastics, he replied, " It is one of the hardest sports, and it teaches indepen¬ dence, self-discipline, and integrity. " When senior Jon Tatooles was asked why he likes gymnastics he replied, " When you can ' t do a move, you get so frustrated that you just want to quit, but when you master the move you feel a sense of achievement. It is worth all the trouble you go through. " When sophomore Jordan Borak was asked if he could change any one thing about gymnastics he replied, " It should be encouraged more. We would also like more student support. " 108 Boys Gymnastics Front row: E. Sanchez, H. Chen, H. Irpino, B. Levy, D. Baim, B. Pergl. Second row: R. Patel, J. Borak, S. Koo, C. Bradburry, T. Xentaras, S. Estrada, S. Kim. Back row: G. Christopherson, S. Jackson, B. Kim, S. Disselhorst, J. Tatooles, D. Maybrun, S. Husain Strength, dedication, and confidence go into a gymnastic move. Here senior Jon Tatooles holds an " L " on the rings to perfection. Muscles strain as sophomore Glen Christopherson demonstrates an excellent straddle " L " on the parallel bars. Senior Bobby Kim shows off his " V " on the paral¬ lel bars. Demonstrating complete concentration on the pommel horse, junior Dennis Maybrun shows how to do a circle loop travel uphill. Boys Gymnastics 109 Runners On The Right Track As the words " On your marks, and Set " were said, hearts pounded, legs shook, and only one thing went through the minds of runners — win. The Girls ' Track team planned on winning. They had reason to believe so, because many hours were put in before the season started. Running through the halls, working out in the hydro-fitness room, using track facilities at Niles East, and even running outside in January were just a few of the things the girls did to prepare themselves. " We hope to come in the top half of our conference. We are in a tough con¬ ference and have a young team that needs development and are eager to learn, " commented Coach Jean Armour. The girls had set a lot of goals for the year. Some were to learn to work togeth¬ er like a family, discipline themselves, and to master their skills. At the beginning of the season there were many enthusiastic runners like Chris Sammuel, " Since this is my first year on track, I feel very optimistic about the season ahead. The people on track are friendly and the coaches are very supportive. " Freshman runner Laura Oroni, who is on varsity said, " I love being part of the team. It was great when we won our first meet against Maine South. " Co-captain Diana Hellestrae stated, " We have a lot of talent and if we work together, we can achieve our goals. We may lack quantity, but we make it up with quality. We plan on doing well in conference. " 110 Girls Track With determination, sophomore Debbie Blonder gives it her all as she approaches the finish line. Clearing the last hurdle Blonder is on her way. Freshman Laura Oroni shows just what it takes to be graceful as she prepares for her landing. Oroni competes on the varsity team in the 400-yard relay and long jump. Front row Andrea Poet, Diana Hellestrae, Rena Andrews, Georgia Sotiropoulos, Mara Malnekoff. Second row: Kathy Campbell, Linda Kim, Lisa Vick, Julie Greenberg, Jean Armour. Third row: Laura Oroni, Dora Connell Debbie Blonder, Nancy Mugerdichian, Camie Axelson. Fourth row: John Armour, Patty Boundrou- kas, Julie Wickell, Gina Lee, Hynn Kil, Tracy Feldman, Angie Waggoner. Back row: Chuck Spagnoli, Jim Sweeny, Julie Daehler, Sarah Kim, Gail Dennis. Working with weights everyday, sophomore Patty Boundroukas strengthens her muscles to throw farther and farther each time she competes. With a lot of practice and teamwork junior Lisa Vick and freshman Sarah Kim master the pass as Vick goes for the last lap in the relay. Girls Track 111 I Scrimaging after school are members of the BB Varsity Soccer team. With plenty of practice, the team hopes to fulfill their goal of competing ! fl in the State Tournament. Soccer Team Kicks Into Action Kicking, passing, blocking, dribbling, and a great deal of running are just a few skills needed for a successful soccer team. The Girls Soccer team was constantly drilled in these skills. The proof of how successful these tough workouts were was revealed when they entered on to the field. At the end of last season the team finished with a 10-2-2 record. The girls only lost to the number one and number two teams in the state " We only lost one senior last year, so this year should be dynamite. With all our start¬ ers returning including four seniors that have been playing Varsity Soccer since fresh¬ man year, we ought to be very tough this season ' said Senior Captain Diana Santil- lan. Junior goalie Karina Doyle practices heading the ball before a game. Doyle was named All-Conference last year. This was the first time there was a fresh¬ men team. " I think it is a good idea for there to be freshmen team. It prepares them for Varsity and they will get the experience they need to compete on a high school level. It also allows all the other members of the JV to play that didn ' t get a chance last year because of the large group of freshmen that joined. " said junior Georgia Sotiropoulos. Varsity captain Diana Santillan ' s goals were to qualify for the finals in the state tournament. " We have a very good chance of making it because we were just two games away last year ' explained Santillan. The team ' s quest for victory was led by coaches Joe Brennen and Peter Zorn. 112 Girls Soccer Front row: A. Santillan, K. Doyle, C. Bychowski. Back row: D. Cickoski, K. Wilczewski, L. Piper, Coach Joe Brennan, C. Papoutsakis, C. Tamraz, D. Santillan. Heading the ball to a teammate is senior Cindy Bychowski. Bychowski was a starting forward for the team, and a great aid to the team ' s success. Front row: C. Ridley, B. Danguillan, S. Rodriguez, G. Sotiropoulos, J. Daehler, T. Feldman, M. Tulen, G. DiModica, A. Hanga. Back row: N. Turos, S. Valavanis, C. Bychowski, N. LaLiberty, M. Psyhogios, A. Livaditas, T. Moss, V. Pontikis, J. Wickell, J. Bellos, R. Smith, M. Yaras. Using fancy footwork junior Cynthia Papoutsakis Dribbling the ball down the field is senior Captain Diana Santillan as senior Cindy Bychowski trys to take boots the ball into the goal. the ball away. Girls Soccer 113 Boys Track Keeps " We are going to develop a team, a new team. This year is a new year. We are starting off with a 0-0 record, and we have to find out who ' s good at what. I plan to d o that. " This was only one of the things that new Coach Ron Campbell of the Boys Track Team said referring to the season. " We have to take advantage of what we have, " Campbell concluded. The team consisted of about seven shotputters, five discus throwers, two high-jumpers, four long jumpers, four triple jumpers, along with sprinters, hurdlers and distance runners. Ail were coached by Assistant-Coach Pat Savage, who had formerly served as Head Coach. Coach Campbell was in the mood for changes in the coaching system. One major change was the addition of Coach Terese Kimura to help the long jumpers. He also arranged to have the Boys and Girls Track teams practice together on Tuesdays and Thursdays. After a rough race water bottles are a common and welcome sight among runners. Pace " This team is a fairly young team, con¬ sisting of mostly freshmen, with a few lettermen returning, " commented Assis¬ tant-Coach Savage. Junior Rocky Lee agreed adding, " I think we have a fine team with young, multi-talented track stars, mixed with experienced long dis¬ tance runners, which should make us a well-balanced underdog. " This was a small team compared to the opponents teams and past West teams. They strived to be a winning team and were successful. Besides their team goals they also achieved many personal goals, such as record times, jumps and throws. The team traveled to far-away lands such as Rolling Meadows, Sterling, Mor¬ ton East, University High, Luther South and Robeson. The track team may not have been the Conference Champs, but they were the Niles West ' s champs, win¬ ning the hearts of their true blue fans and parents. 114 Boys Track Mental preparation along with " good tunes " get sophomore David Bloom psyched for the track meet. Walkmen have become very popular among track runners for before meets and practices. Reaching out for his teammate, junior Steve Lee passes the baton to the last runner in the mile relay. Long strides in the third lap of the relay by Lee gives the mile relay team the energy to gain a first place for the Indians. Intensity is shown on the face of senior track member Tony Cheung as he gives it his best up to the finish line. Track team runners " grit and bear " the pain in order to beat their opponents. Perfect passing of the baton by a teammate enables junior Dean Marinakis to head for the finish line in the last lap of the 400-relay. Boys Track 115 116 Optimisn And Experience - Key To Winning Season Strike one! Strike two! Strike three! You ' re out! The baseball team did not do much of that in their season. In fact, as they got their bats cracking and their arms throwing, the players were very op¬ timistic about their season. The team had good reasons to be ex¬ cited. One contributing factor to their enthusiasm was the excellent season by the team last year and in the summer. Through great pitching, excellent hitting and outstanding fielding, the team placed first in their division and traveled downstate to battle with the best during the summer. Unfortunately, after an up¬ setting loss in the last inning 2-1 to Her- shey, the state champions, they placed fourth in the state. Senior pitcher Joe Klancik stated, " We had some heart¬ breaking losses last year, but this year we plan to get back at Hershey. " Another reason for their optimism was the outstanding group of players. These boys contributed to the team ' s success last summer. Such players were Behind all the catching gear, starting catcher senior Ron Clark can get very hot. Behind the pads and mask is one tough catcher ready to throw out any player that attempts to steal a base. senior-pitcher Joe Klancik, whose pitches were close to 90 m.p.h. last sum¬ mer, senior-short stop Jack Dahm, sen¬ ior-pitcher Bill Wolter, senior-catcher Ron Clark and junior-pitcher Joe Lochner. All of whom were willing to put in 100% to have a winning team. Joe Klancik also added, " To be a winning team you must contribute to the team as a team player, and not as an individual. " Overall, the outlook on the upcoming season was good, with great players and the spirit from the previous summer, the team plans to go far. Coach George Galla stated, " We have a good team, but the other teams have gotten better also. The two toughest teams to beat in our confer¬ ence should be Waukegan East and Waukegan West. " Nevertheless, the spirit of the team was up. Senior-short¬ stop Jack Dahm stated, " We are going to take it one step at a time, we ' re first go¬ ing to win conferences then we ' ll do well in the state tourney. We have the materi¬ al. " After an Indian win, seniors Jack Dahm and Scott Marshall are ready to celebrate with their team members. Now, after a victory, there are lots of high fives and contratulations. i ij i Perfect form is shown by senior Robert Puetz, as he makes contact with the ball. The third-baseman Puetz is a strong hitter for the Indians. Front row: Dale Lasky, Mark Poulakidas, John Panchisin, Robert Puetz, Jeff Lowell, Scott Marshall, Rick Maybrun. Back row: Danny Lebovitz, Joe Lochner, Tom Merkel, David Young, Jack Dahm, Ron Clark, Joe Klancnik, Coach George Galla A level swing by junior Tom Merkel and he is ready to run the bases. Batting practice at Niles East is beneficial for Merkel, the batter and sophomore Danny Kaplan, the catcher. Senior catcher Ron Clark makes a good target for the pitcher, but junior Joe Lochner is prepared to hit it out of the park. Lochner is an all-around player by pitching and playing second base. Boys Baseball 117 Softball - Not Just Hit And Run Softball originated in Chicago in the year 1887. It was developed by a man named George W. Hancock. It was first invented as an indoor baseball game, but is now played competitively in over thir¬ ty countries. Of course it has made its way to West! The softball team consisted of four¬ teen players. They practiced everyday after school for two hours, and had games two to three times a week. A game of softball is not just " hit and run. " Soft- ball can be hard on the knees and hard on the hands. Sliding to " steal " second base can certainly promote sore and scraped knees. A softball is not as " soft " as the name Successfully catching a ground ball is Junior Mar- iann Janessa. Following through on the catch is important in order to have control. suggests. Even with a glove, a hard ball can hurt if it is caught in the wrong space of the mitt. Dawn Fendt was the Varsity Softball coach. This was Fendt ' s second year of coaching softball. The team ' s closeness greatly added to its success. Considering that the team had mostly new members, they showed enough experience to play a " tough " game. The biggest rival team they played was New Trier. They are a tough team and play a hard game. " I really liked this year, because there were mostly new players. They made it a whole new experience, " said junior Diane Mimp. 118 Girls Softball Following through on a swift pitch is sophomore Kim Back row: A. Hartman, S. Boscapomi, J. Carstens, M. Janessa, K. Cote, K. Kassel, D. Mimp, D. Field. Front Kassel. Pitching practice will pay off in every game. row: M. Sienkowski, T. Gonzales, D. Berman, L. Kelly. Ready to drop the bomb is sophomore Diane Field. Brushing up on her catching techniques is sophomore Kathy Cote. After being a member of the team for two years, Cote should have no problem getting back into condition. Girls Softball 119 Netters Rally To Victory Deuce, Match point, smash and love ... are just a bit of the ' Tennis Talk " players and referees shout at each other on the West courts. Last season, al¬ though the team was set back a bit by injuries, they still came out ahead with second place in districts, and second place in the Glenbrook finals. The success of the team was attributed mainly to the practices. Vigorous prac¬ tices after-school consisted of condition¬ ing, running and fundamentals. Players would practice to improve their forehand and backhand strokes and practice sin¬ gles and doubles matches. " Winning districts and being one of the top teams in state are two of our main goals, " stated Coach Frank Sacks. Also coaching the team was Leonard Winans. Co-captains were seniors Eliot Schencker and Kenny Rosen. When asked, " What do you hope to achieve this year? " Eliot Schencker replied, " We hope to have a strong season and go downstate, " Schencker added, " We have the most talented team we ' ve had in years! " A plus to the team was freshman Mar¬ cus Plonus who played Varsity during his first year on the team. The team ' s strength also was in players sophomore Tom Malkin and junior Craig Izenstark. The team members had a good outlook for the season. Through hard work, dedi¬ cation and court time in the off season, the team was prepared physically and mentally for a good season. 120 Boys Tennis Coaches play a major role in the game of tennis. Here Coach Frank Sacks shows senior Eliot Schencker and freshman Marcus Plonus the correct position for their rackets. Freshman Marcus Plonus perfects his backand and makes a good return. Plonus has everything to be proud of for he competed on the Varsity level as only a freshman. Sophomore Tom Malkin is ready for anything as he positions himself on the court. Although it is only a practice game, Malkin is ready to work hard, so that he is prepared for the season s play. Boys Tennis 121 ting bake sal organizaticfl [siting hosfffl me same ini »1, National school spirit were just gome of the thi Aa the school. Students wete able to deveh HHr Wishing the school newspaper, clubs h BHj their enthusiasm. Pictured here- WhilMttit? son and Claire Buisseret heljg brighter ujA s " this year in Cl m new skills. Yn far by enabling I vard at Luthem iloween. childroncu QjPii Z?gl N f i t n o t. f r a i Ar ojd . M «dia Sr •tucfc.. ’ d " -»r( or " d pro W 1 , n ‘ n ° b joctiv C r» £ ' C 6 " 9 Q TV b ' £, V i 1 K,» c , , ' t s or f " Jr ts-i. •% .r, V s ( 3 tn 9 X " , U " « ' $ £ 7» Wfc f r £ S " S; % O T f «p 7 ' ft. 4fc S ' v_ ?ro 2 - ■ . fc s r- vfv, T?V G b cw C b C b W 3= r t A UJ 05 Q} r u m t V ! ffcHg ?wa | a a Q x CD q tK Co K Ui Ui | - _j Qr rsi a: - 0 , 0(L , • 1 , »N». . o2e ♦ o 3 - I- • S?r5t®£ G 2 So SCO i • C a: 3 Pointing In All Directions Entertaining 4 Spirited 124 Clubs: Pointing In All Directions Involved Clubs: Pointing In All Directions 125 Around The World Above: During the parent-student picnic, junior Ingrid Helgeson re¬ lates her past summer ' s exper¬ iences from her stay in Australia to sophomore Tracy Feldman and junior Lori Aronson. Right: Sen¬ ior Lori Tecktiel demonstrates her apple-bobbing ability at the AFS Halloween party. Teaching this custom to the foreign exchange students was just one activity at the International Weekend hosted by the AFS chapter. _ ' Australia! Costa Rica! Indonesia! Germany! Brazil! Ja¬ pan! Does journeying to one of these countries sound enticing to you? Members of the American Field Service (AFS) have traveled to these parts of the world and many more over the years. AFS ' ers had numerous fundraisers with the hope of earning enough money to give some substantial aid to the adventurers whose applications were accepted. In addition to these fundraisers, the group planned field trips and socials with international themes. One such example was the International Weekend, held on October 25-28. Twelve foreign exchange students, re¬ presenting the countries of Italy, Australia, Norway, and Ghana were treated to an ice-cream social, a Halloween costume party, and a tour around downtown Chicago, and also attended classes at West for one day. " Worldwide friendships, " appreciation of other cul¬ tures, " and " growth through experience " were mottos stressed at every gathering. With approximately seventy- seven members in the club, it ' s no wonder that sophomore Esra Anin- mis had fun " meeting new people. " " I joined the program due to my interests in foreign com¬ munications and ' ex¬ change ' , " she said. As sponsor Ms. Carr stated, " When they (stu¬ dents abroad) return and tell me that they learned a lot about another country, that ' s great! When they tell me that they learned so much about themselves, that ' s even bet¬ ter! It ' s what AFS is all about. " Front row: Leticia Cadevid, Nikki Rich, Judy DeAcetis, Chris Samuel, Fariba Namin, Tama Snitovskyk, Gina Lee Second row: Elaine Barrington, Ellen Epstein, Hee Jai Kon, Theresa Sloma, Steve LeHew, Young-Sik Whang, Chris Ross, Dawn Illing, Linda Kim Last row: Michelle Siegel, Alyssa Tadelman, Sonni Park, Catherine Kim, Katie Argetsinger, Tracy LeBrun, Alayna Decker, Rebecca Kolber. 126 American Field Service Above: Front row Carol Paek, Amy Fan, Julie Maslov, Debra Farkas, Vanessa Johnson, Maria Korolis, Alyssa Tadelman, Steve Dalgerty Back row Natsaki Kimura, David Kolber, Nadine Hugmeyer, Jeff Krakow, John Witte, Eric Burkel, Son Ha Chung, Letitia Cadavid, Sponsor Gary Davis left Paint is one of the many mediums artist use in projects. Freshman Maria Korolis demonstrates her skill with a brush during Art Council. Art Council 127 Taking a leisurely break from their creative work are senior Carolyn Prinz, art teacher Richard Requarth and senior Sun Ha Chung. A recently completed figurine for the gymnastic team joins them. nifwr T Ah Brushing Up On Their Strokes What club has 25 enthusiastic students, from freshmen to seniors, who have great ideas? This club is Art Coun¬ cil. These great ideas were turned into various art projects throughout the school year by students who created some of the best art work shown in years. Examples of their superb artwork can be seen in the girls ' gymnastics area, music rooms, and swimming locker rooms. A brilliant display was made of Bart Conner, which was shown when Bart came to school for a pep assembly. Leadership was shown in organizing the club by offi¬ cers John Witte, president; Dena Novak, vice-president; and Dave Kolber, secretary treasurer. Sponsor Gary Da¬ vis stated, " This ' 84- ' 85 Art Council proved to be one of the best in recent years. Positive, mature leadership, and enthusiastic membership with plenty of creative ideas promise more great things for an already successful year " . Art Council had shown tremendous success and will continue to do so in the future. Up, Up And Away The Aeronautics Club is one of the oldest organizations at West. Its primary aim is to provide interested students with a chance to design, build, and fly model aircrafts and rockets. " We hope to introduce and enlarge skills and knowledge in the field of aero¬ nautics by building and flying model air¬ crafts and rockets ' stated club sponsor Mr. Wayne Rogoski. Sophomore Young-Sik Whang, President of the Aeronautics Club, said that he came into the club with only a limited knowledge of building scale air¬ crafts. Now he can build flying aircrafts and rockets with a great deal of expertise and fly them with a certain degree of skill. The other officers of the Aeronautics Club are sophomore Dawn Illing as vice-presi¬ dent and sophomore Christine Olsen as secretary and treasurer. The feature fund raiser for the Aeronau¬ tics Club was a " great balloon race, " in which the contestants had a chance at cash prizes. Anyone could enter this contest by placing a 50 entry fee. First place received $10.00, second place got $5.00, and third place got $2.98. To enter, you wrote your name on a card and tied it to a balloon which was then launched. The balloon that went the furthest won the contest. Front row: Vince Fang, Michelle Yaras, Demetrios Limber, Andreas Papadakis, Jason Hsu. Back row: Jordan Borak, Fred Pyter, Young-Sik Whang, Dawn Illing, Christine Olsen, Aaron Moy Making Their Move The silence is penetrating as you see the intense concentration on each player ' s face as he slowly awaits his next move. Nothing can be said during the game, and no help can be given. During a chess tournament there is a rule that it must be completely silent. In all, Chess Team played five matches. The fifteen members practiced ev¬ ery day after school. " It ' s a great atmo¬ sphere for making friends and learning more about chess, " stated team captain Jeff Snyder. Jeff took first place in the Evanston High School Tournament. The guys agreed that playing chess after school was fun and entertaining. However, when the time came for a tournament, they had to have chal¬ lenges within the team at practice because only eight people were able to be in each meet. The team was in the North Suburban Chess League. Tournaments at Niles West were held in the Ma th and Science Resource Center. Al¬ though there were no girls on the Chess Team this year, they are always welcome to join. Coach of this year ' s Chess Team, War¬ ren Holz, said, " I had a lot of fun on the Chess Team this year, it is a really intense sport, and can greatly improve your reason- ing ability. " 128 Aeronautics Chess Team Above Front row: Ghansyam Patel, Yuri Dubinsky, Yuri Shvartsman, Yumin Hsu Back row: Frank Delphin, Nick Karabinas, Jeff Snyder, Fred Delphin, Audrey Pilipchak Right Concentration is shown on the face of Yuri Du¬ binsky as he gets ready to make his move. Dubinsky ' s goal is to outsmart his opponent. Many students take advantage of the open computer lab after school to work on programs. Here, senior Bob Kirchens hopes no errors will surface as he runs his completed program. Load: Computer Club After school at 2:45 the computer lab was silent, but at 2:46 beeps and clicks could be heard resounding throughout the room. These technological sounds sig¬ nified turning on the computer and typing programs on the keyboard. Students were to visit the open lab to work individually, thus providing an experience in independent study. Participation in chosen group ac¬ tivities and competition with others was not a require¬ ment. Instead, this time was geared toward students who wanted to expand their knowledge of computer programming and increase their skill and speed. Up To Date Front row: Jean Burns, Wendy Sedelsky, Sonia Bychkov, Nick Marcos, Raymond Rosas, Eric Kopfstein. Back row: Tom McMahon, Anna Minkov, Jerry Kang, Mike Edwards, Dena Novak EXTRA! EXTRA! Read all about it. The Current Events Club has just received word on the year ' s hap¬ penings. Upfront tonight, the latest news on the Soviet Union. Speaker Michelle Goldberg, correspondent for the interview, discussed and shared insight on the peoples ' varying life styles. " This club definitely has a more personal purpose than a " Trivial Pursuit " game. The club touches upon subjects that make the headlines and equally explore the in-depth problems not always mentioned in a newspaper article or news anchorman ' s editorial. Movies and discussions are part of the club ' s curricu¬ lum, and subsequently, much knowledge can be gained simply by listening to group discussions. Many of us are really interested in the latest hap¬ penings, but how many of us understand the personal turmoils of the people who lie underneath the ' cover story? ' The Current Events Club is sure to " uncover " the questions of the world we all share. " Interviews, special reports, and live coverage are three examples of the information used by the Current Events Club when learning about unfamiliar topics. Adviser Tom McMahon briefs the group before beginning an interview obtained on video tape for the meeting. Computer Club Current Events Club 129 0 , MlB ; U Above-Freshmen candidates exhibit their posters in hope of capturing votes in the upcoming election. Below -Front Row: Dennis Agnos, Caryn Berk, Amy Chertow, Andrea Wollenberg, Lisa Lasowski. Second Row: Stacey Haber, Karla Krone, Traci Dreier, Jinjer Brody, Alix Bennett Yashon, Benjamin Mal¬ kin, Dessie Atsaves. Back Row: Sheila King, Susan Silverman, Tracey Mi¬ chaels, Deanna Gramatis, Missy Rabin, Stacy Kirkos, Joey Camilli. n | Learning The Ropes Having fundraisers, planning mixers, and pro¬ moting school spirit all contributed to making the Sophomore Cabinet an exciting group. Under the leadership of President, Andy Sprogis and Vice-President, Mike Phillips participation in the cabinet was enjoyable. An important fundraiser that the cabinet sponsored was the Le Pop " sucker sale. The funds raised through the successful sale helped contribute money for their prom. Helping incoming freshmen, adjust to the high school scene, the sophomores planned the Freshman-Sophomore Mixer. The Mixer allowed both sophomores and freshmen to meet new peo¬ ple and make friends. When asked if Sophomore Cabinet was just another activity Andy Sprogis said, " Sophomore Cabinet was a learning experience. This is be¬ cause the members realized that they had to work together in order to get things done. " Introduction To Politics " And if I m elected . .was heard throughout fresh¬ man homerooms. Candidates running for an office in Freshman Cabinet had a chance to explain their views about what they could do for the Freshman Class over the P.A. system. Each candidate had one minute to talk, and the opportunity to make a video tape to be shown in the cafeteria on election day. Buttons and posters were found in abundance among the freshmen, stating their choices. " Campaigning is the most exciting part of an election, " exclaimed candidate Jinjer Brody. " It ' s important for stu¬ dents to learn and comprehend the fundementals of an election. It helps us later in life to pick the best candidate by understanding the issues involved, " stated Karla Krone. " This election had a large number of students running for an office. I think this shows that the Fresh¬ man Class cares about what ' s going on, " stated sponsor Geri Nash. When the polls closed the winners were Presi¬ dent, Dessie Atsaves; Vice-President, Benje Malkin; Sec¬ retary, Tracy Michaels; and Treasurer, Missy Rabin. Al¬ though only four freshmen could be chosen as the lead¬ ers, all Freshmen Cabinet members benefited from their participation in the activities. 4 Front Row: Lauri Margolin, Patricia Kerstein, Sharon Lapp, Diane Smason. Second Row: Gina Lee, Julie Hartman, Hollie Sobel, Melis¬ sa Ferdman, Michele Feinberg. Third Row: Devra Resnick, Kather¬ ine Kelly, Dena Abrams, Evelyn Winandi, Lindsay Hershenhorn. Back Row: Christine Samuel, Allison Rosen, Nancy Goron, Andrew Sprogis, Michael Phillips, Charles Snell, Elaine Barrington, Eileen Krehely, Mrs. Krone. 130 Class Cabinets Freshman Sophomore Juniors Play Ball t If you were going home from school on a Monday or a Thursday and you saw a crowd of smiling people walking down Menard Street, you should have said " hi " because they were the Junior Class Cabinet. On these days, the Cabinet took trips to the Julie S. Molloy Center. At the center they visited with the handi¬ capped kids. On certain days, some of the children played basketball. The center had a team made up of boys and girls who practiced and played against other teams. Cabinet members helped them with their practice. Not only was it beneficial for the kids, but members of the cabinet learned a lot from their interaction with the handicapped children. Patience and understanding were needed to make the visit successful. All juniors involved gained a great learning ex¬ perience. The Cabinet also planned a Second Battle of the Bands. As usual, the class planned the Prom. With the greater turnout at Cabinet meetings, they had many accomplishments and gained class unity. Front row: Laurie Chertow, Lara Evans, Ellen Kim, Andria Georgakopou- los, Jackie Rozencwajg, Rachel Trachtenberg, Stephanie Leader, Heather Ross, Dennise Barrios. Second row: Rachel Zimmerman, Rhonda Bergman, Elke Bojes, Aneshia Winter, Garrett Fienberg, Lisa Sandlow, Jon Lisco, Mark Poulakidas, Lisa Falleroni, Sandra Rivkin. Back row: Mrs. Linda Horwitz, Sylvia Karalekas, Jenny Holt, Danny Lebovitz, Jordan Kramer, Dean Marinakis. Dribbling techniques are taught by Junior Class Cabinet Members Robby Munic and Ellen Kim. The Junior Class Cabinet went to teach basketball at the Molloy Center every Monday and Thursday. Senior Class Cabinet Member Rich¬ ard Gerstein gives directions for one of their party games. The Senior Class Cabinet went to the Hull House to give a Christmas Party for the chil¬ dren. Front row: Nina Bjolergud, Molly Edelstein, Michelle Garland, Dana Rugendorf, Catherine Kim, Linda Kontos. Second row: Stephanie Brooks, Heidi Berman, Debbie Cohen, Lauri Balbirer, Julie Keller, Jenny Smith. Back row: Dr. Roger Stein, Gary Korol, Steve Disselhorst, Richard Gerstein, Tony Sherman, Gus Atsaves, Dave Baum, Barry Gurvey, Larry Rivkin. Cabinet Alive in ' 85 The seniors first project of the year was the Senior Cabinet Home¬ coming float, which was part of the Homecoming Parade. Addition¬ ally, they held a Christmas party at at the Hull House Day Care Center and organized their major and most successful activity, the selling of Senior Class T-shirts. They were also in charge of plan¬ ning the most important event of their high school career, gradu¬ ation. When asked whether they had accomplished their goals for the year. President Larry Rivkin explained, " We had an excellent year in Senior Class Cabinet. We had more members in the group than ever before. As an organization, we brought joy to others through com¬ munity service and also did whatever small part we could in making this a memorable year for the Class of ' 85. " Class Cabinets Junior Senior 131 Front row: Patricia Kerstein, Sharon Lapp Second row: Lauri Margolin, Sandra Rodriguez, Holly Sobel, Pam Feldman Back row: Stevhanie Howard, Erin Karaha- lios, Shannon Adams, Lynda Loiacono Whether the Indians were winning or losing, the Cheerleaders stood by their side every step of the way. Rain, sleet, snow and low temperatures did not put a damper on their spirit. Spirit was at a high, and the Cheerleaders were partly responsible for arousing this feeling of unity. All three squads spent numerous hours practicing and the results showed on the football field and basketball court. Proving to be more than just spirited, were the Vasity Cheerleaders. The girls put in many vigorous hours of practice over the summer in order to prepare for the competitions that they participated in at U.S.C.A. (United States Cheerleading Association) Camp at Northern Illinois University in DeKalb. At camp they excelled and won 2nd place in the competition, received the “most spirited " award, four 2nd place ribbons and an elgibility to compete in Nationals - the largest cheerleading competition in the nation. “We worked very hard, but we had a lot of fun too. We were a very close squad and that contributed to our really loving what we do, " re¬ marked Captain Anna Karalis. Before the Varsity Cheerleaders performed, the Sophomore Cheerleaders promoted spirit at the 6:00 p.m. games. Camp provided the squad with many new cheers, mount ideas, and dance routines. The sophomores at¬ tended UCA Camp. Time was short tor the Freshman Cheerleaders to get their act together and get on the football field. With only a week to organize themselves after tryouts in September, cheers and chants had to be taught and learned in a matter of a few short practices before the first game. It was hard to generate a lot of spirit at 9:30 a.m. with such small crowds, but the freshman put their best foot forward and always cheered their loudest. Freshmen Cheer¬ leaders gained experience, a new style of cheering and many new friends through being on the squad. The group ' s future looks bright, with Varsity prospects in just two years. Tryouts, camps, and practices are the parts of cheerleading the fans never see, but they ao see and hear the final results: cheers, cnants, mounts, enthusiasm, and most of all SPIRIT! Front row: Lena Quilici, Amy Grimaldi Second row: Jinjer Brody, Stacey Haber, Stefanie Krakow Back row: Dorren Chen, Mary Fenton, Laura Reiff, Kerstin Hagg, Judy Hsu Front row: Debbie Schwartz, Hyo Sil Park, Michele Goldberg, Stephanie Leader, Kristina Justesen, Laurie Adams Second row: Chelli Krakow, Carrie Kaplan, Alana Dubin, Melodee Fillmore, Maria Kikes, Anna Karalis Back row: Karen Palin, Anastasia Livaditis, Harry Anderson, Mark Sobczak, Dale Lasky, Janet Rabin, Julie Keller Promoting school spirit and raising enthusiasm for the student body, the Spirit Squad led the way in pep and increased interest in student athletics. The Spirit Squad helped the cheerleaders in lifts, mounts, and pyramids. " It is important to get students involved and to encourage the entire student body to help support their team, " stated Cap¬ tain Harry Anderson. Spirit Squad members included seniors Harry Anderson, Dale Lasky, Judd Brody, and Mark Sobczak. The junior on the squad was Jon Lisco. " Niles West has come a long way in school spirit, we only help to support and encourage it and hope it will continue throughout the years, " stated Harry Anderson. Spirit Squad sponsors included Barbara Chasow and Athletic Director Gerald Turry. " Our goal is to increase support for our Indian team and to keep it alive throughout ' 85, " concluded Anderson. Boosting Spirits 132 Cheerleaders Spirit Squad Performing in unison, the senior cheerleaders work to boost the crowd ' s enthusiasm during a home football game. It takes more than courage to perform a mount such as this. Varsity cheer¬ leaders raise the spirit of the crowd at an all-school assembly. " Go Big Red ... " sophomores Lynda Loiacono, Sharon Lapp, and Erin Karaha- lios cheer the sophomore basketball team on to a victory. At the Outdoor Homecoming Assembly, junior Alana Dubin keeps the cheer¬ leader ' s standard rule in mind by showing a big smile and perfect form. Cheerleaders 133 Right -Looking over his notes before the upcoming debate, is junior Jerry Kang. Debate member, junior Margaret Ki- lian, checks out his winning strategy. Below- Front Row: Alan Dalinka, Jerry Kang, Marc Cooper, Margaret Kil¬ lian, Charles Fabian, Nau- shina Rahman Second Row: Snady Berkowitz, Tina Gonza¬ lez, Greg Rosow, Jeanie Ahn, Johanna Pelos, Jason Hsu, So¬ nia Bychkov, Judy Man, Helen Shapiro Back Row: Gus At- saves, Stuart Witzel, Steve Le- hew, Ronna Olney, Eric Kopf- sten, Michael Edwards, James Batts. Fast Talk The Debate Team could best be described as an activity that teaches one to think. Debating helps improve speaking and research skills. " Debate Team is great to be in, because you get to meet new people, you ' re able to find out more about yourself, and you ' re able to learn a lot more about the world we live in, " said junior Jerry Kang, president of the team. The team was sponsored and coached by both Sandra Berkowitz and James Batts. The Debate Team officers who also helped the team strive toward victory were junior Helen Shapiro, Vice-president, and junior Judy Mann, secretary and treasurer. The team had a busy schedule during the year, including such tournaments as the 1984 Wamplem Invitational De¬ bate Classic, which was held November 2-3, and the IHSA Sectionals in Debate, held February 22-23. The thirty debat¬ ers accomplished their goals, by increasing participation and determination by all participants. Both participants and staff also agreed that greater knowledge and acceptance of debate was a key factor in their strive toward victory throughout the year. Front row: Liz Kelly, Steve Frankel, Xana Costa, Robert Mark- field Back row: Tracey Riding, Jerry Firak, Dawn Illing, Harold Pine Little Club In The Prairie Feel the earth between your fingers and the cool wind in your hair. These are just two of the great advantages of the Ecology Club. The club members spend most of their time outside on the Prairie. They gather seeds in the fall and grow them in the greenhouse during the winter. Then, in the spring, they replant these prairie forbs and and grasses back into the prairie. One of the more difficult tasks for the students is the burning of the prairie. It is burned every year in the fall to rid it of foreign weeds and grasses. This was done long ago by American Indians to make travel easier. It is not all hard work for the members, however. They participated in other exciting endeavors as well. They trav¬ eled to such places as the Morris Fossil Pits, where they were able to search for ancient fern fossils, and many other excit¬ ing ventures. Sophomore member Dawn Illing considered Ecology Club " an educating and fun experience. " If you like earth, wind, and fire, don ' t hesitate to get involved, join the Ecology Club! t ront row: Bcnje Malkin (Freshman Class Vice-President), Lori Tecktiel (Student Senate Vice-President), Lauri Balbirer (Student Union Vice-President), Julie Keller (Student Union President), Mark Poulakidas (Junior Class Vice-President), Ger‘. Nash (Freshman Class Sponsor). Second row: Gerald Boevers (Student Senate Sponsor), Alexa Forman (Student Union Sponsor), Mike Phillips (Sophomore Class Vice-President), Linda Horowitz (Junior Class Sponsor), Sharon Krone (Sophomore Class Sponsor), Dr. Roger Stein (Senior Class Sponsor), Jon Lisco (Junior Class President), Dr. Donald Ring (Principal), John Winterhalter (Director of Practical Arts). Back row: Andy Sprogis (Sophomore Class President), Tony Sherman (Senior Class Vice-President), Judd Brody (Student Senate President), Larry Rivkin (Senior Class President). A charity drive, music in the cafeteria, and a pop ma¬ chine were just a few ideas discussed around the table in Room 012. Meetings were every so often, for the group was involved in Council activities during Mods 14-16. This was the Executive Coordinating Council. Executive Coordinating Council provided the bond necessary to link together all of the Student Council Activities by having interaction between Union, Senate and Cabinet members. Presidents and Vice-Presidents met along with their respective advisors, John Winter¬ halter, Director of Practical Arts and the Principal Dr. Donald Ring. Views were shared on issues brought up by the specific groups, as well as topics brought up by the principal. Members of the Council gave their opinions on various issues. A Meeting with the Board of Education originated in this group and was taken on by the Senior Class Cabinet President Larry Rivkin and Vice-President Tony Sherman. All in all, these student leaders worked togeth¬ er as an executive branch. Executive Coordinating Council 135 If you travel 4000 miles across the At¬ lantic Ocean, you will find yourself in a fascinating land: a land of snowcapped Alps, sunny beaches on the French Riv¬ iera, steep cliffs along the French coast, peaceful wooded areas of the Loire val¬ ley, colorful apple orchards, and the cha- Front row: Mara Malnekoff, Lisa Falleroni, Dawn Illing, Wendy Sedelsky. Back row: Lawrence Petit, Valeria Attia, Dena Novak, Sue Lee, Sun Ha. otic streets of Paris. Many are fortunate to actually see the beautiful gardens and castles in France, but at Niles West, the foreign language resource center provided the ambiance of “Gay Paree. " Interested students learned about the heritage and histories of a graceful society. Mrs. Masur, acting as a “tour guide " to the club, helped the members appreciate the culture. So, if you come across the aroma of crepe-su- zette in the language center, stop by and dine with the cultured members of the French Club. The room was filled with the aroma of Weiner Schnitzel, tantilizing the taste buds of all. Other German goodies were also to be found at the annual German Club Christmas party. The party was open to all students, and gave members a chance to show off their German cook¬ ing. Another important event was the stu¬ dent exchange. “We hope to have a more organized student exchange program be¬ tween Germany and Niles West. We want to send ten students to Germany next summer, " stated Cindy Lee. Officers were President Linda Meixner, Vice-President Aleli Estrada, Secretary Cindy Lee, and Treasurer Grace Kwon. Selling suckers and but¬ tons subsidized the exchange program. “Responsibility seemed to be a big factor this year, and that ' s what made the Ger¬ man Club what it is today. I ' m glad I had the pleasure of working with tnese fine group of young people, " commented sponsor Mr. Brink. Foreign Language Clubs French German The attention of members of the German Club focuses on sponsor George Brink as he details and activities of the German student exchange program. explains the Lee Linda Me hp C Z “T " ' Z™ Una Quilid ' Anna Lee ' Aleti Estrada, Cindy MrCa n T M Gra w KvVOn ; [° n Aronson ' A " g»e Antonakos, Ellen Kim. Second row: Beth M aCey r ' d ,‘, n8 ' V « nessa Jenson Karin Meixner, Karin Janessa, Kim McAllister, Darshan Naretn Kil A 1c ' 9“ her ‘ ne K ‘ m - Sonia Kersten. Third row: Jill Cohen, Erika Taraschewsky, C. C i. A n Saxena, Jiann Kim, Kim Liou, Melissa Rosen, David Haberkorn, Natalie Meydbray Sharon Smith. Back row: Tom Abelson,Christina Holler, Mark Cussin, Steve Blonder Charles SneH Od ' e hoo U, EveUna S sf, p r, a c: Ken Rotm " ' P, ° nUS ' Th ° maSY ° ukha " a - Enjoying Front Row: Georgia Sotiropoulos, Andri Georgakopoulos, Angie Antonakos, Pam Sotiropoulos, Jenny Anast, Maria Psyhogios, Mrs. Panos Second Row: Helen Georgakopoulos, Paulette Arvanitis, Anastasia Livaditis, Maria Kikes, Cynthia Papoutsakis, Linda Kontos Back Row: Frank Psychogios, Constantine Atsaves, Angelo Costas, Mark Poulakidas, Dean Marinakis, George Marks, Andy Karafotias Front row: Susanne Davis, Greg Steiner, Diane Smason, Gary Kaufman, Rachel Oliker. Back row: Stuart Witzel, Michael Herzog, Ann Hartman, Rhonda Bergman, Marla Zissman, Anna Minkov, Michael Jacobs, Gary Korol, David Meltz, David Allen. Sponsor Alex Miron. Greek Life From Mount Olympus to Niles West, the Hellenic Club ' s gods and godesses planned many activities to cele¬ brate Greek culture. The activities ranged from their var¬ ious fundraisers to planning their Greek dinner. Interested students took time out from their busy schedules to attend the monthly meetings held in the evening. Many of the club members exhibited enthusiasm as they were eager to partiepate in the various club-spon¬ sored events. Many of the fundraisers held aided needy organiza¬ tions. Club member senior Linda Kontos stated, " We real¬ ly had a good time participating in these events and our time and efforts were worthwhile. " ' Some of the activities held included a dinner at a Greek restaurant, bake-sales, and the annual bike-a-thon. They also participated in an International Night that was held at Niles North by performing a Greek dance. The Hellenic Club provided cultural enrichment to all of its members. I Chaverim Mevalim Tov Friends HaveGoodTime " Shalon " , " Echad, shitem, sholosh . . " I have a little dreidel . . . " Shecket, b ' vakashah! " Hebrew phrases and Jewish lyrics mixed together in a confused mass of sing¬ ing, laughing, and shouting at each meeting of the Israeli Club. Students shared their memories and knowledge of the Jewish culture. Together the members were able to acquire a genial feeling towards their peers, as a special bond formed by learning about the past struggle that unified these otherwise separate and unique individuals. A Chanukah party was shared with the Hebrew classes, complete with spinning dreidels, glittering gelt, and a shiny menorah. The Israeli Club extended the food selec¬ tion to falafel, matzoh-ball soup, and hamentaschen, when it had an Israeli food cook-in. The members enjoyed the preparation as much as the resulting feast. The group also took a field trip to the Spertus College Museum, finding that by sharing impressions and emotions, one is presented with a new perspective of history. Even the typical candy-sale fundraiser was given a special touch when part of the profits was donated to an Israeli charity. Led by sponsor Alex Miron, President Anna Minkov, Co-Vice-Presidents Yana Margolin and Michael Jacobs, Secretary Melinda Ring, and Treasurer Marla Zissman, the group was able to participate in many new exper¬ iences. Hellenic Club Israeli Club 137 Fiesta Time Do you love . . . going to parties? eating Mexican food? meeting people? breaking pinatas? going on field trips? playing games? going to Great America? helping others? winning prizes? going to ballets? making money? putting on skits? If you answered " yes " to any of the above, you should come join in the fun with the Spanish Club members. With the dedicated help of Mrs. Herminia Lopez, the sponsor, a lot was accomplished even though the students met only twice a month for this exciting activity. Don ' t worry if you don ' t know any Spanish, there are no language requirements. The club is open to all students interested in having a good time and learning about another language. " I am pleased that the club has grown substantially over the years. I am also glad that so many students can come and have an enjoyable time, " said Lopez. Accomplished Estudiantes The Spanish Honor Society was, in senior Ken Wexler ' s words, " a group of people who work together to learn the Spanish culture and the language. " The society was made up of twenty students who excelled in the Spanish language. The activities included organizing an International Fair, at¬ tending a Hispanic cultural event, and taking a field trip to an ethnic restaurant. Front row: Diane Smason, Michele Feinberg, Hollie Sobel, Rhonda Bergman, Amy Chertow, Chittukkala Sabapathy, Susan Davis, Rachel Oliker, Jeanie Ahn, Tania Lee Second row: Un Joo Choi, Sandy Park, Johanna Pelos Third row: Soja Anthony, Mrs. Lopez, Bonnie Kim, Lisa Larson, David Rubin, Christine Ross, Gary Korol, Steve Altman, Nissin Behar, Frank Brodsky, Alexis Hershenhorn, Jack Korol, Danny Zimmerman Back row: Istina Morariu, Michele Weinberg! Caress Calara. 138 The officers were Co-Presidents Sarah Tobar and Ron Tamunday, Secretary Ken Wexler, and Treasurer Nicholas Markos. I m happy to be working with a group of dedi¬ cated Hispanic scholars who have distinguished themselves for four years as top Spanish students, " stated sponsor Dr. Roger Stein. Front row: Dr. Roger Stein, Molly Edelstein, Lisa Hathy, Vilcy Duarte, Debra Russell, Angelo Costas, Cindy Regidor, Ken Wexler Back row: Moses Nang, Ron Tamunday, Jackie Sirajullah Foreign Language Clubs Spanish Spanish Honor Society Above Students enjoy looking at a display of Philippine items at the International Fair sponsored by the Spanish Honor Society. Inset: Among the various types of ethnic dishes brought to the Fair includ¬ ed this elaborate cake fit for the occasion. Shocked by the content of junior Howard Tiersky ' s soliloquy, senior Melissa Lewin and junior Andy Mills express their horror. No Business Lights, camera, action! The spotlight was on the Theater Department. The department con¬ sisted of actors and actresses, as well as people who set the stage, lighting, made costumes and scenery. This year ' s officers were President Melissa Lewin, Vice-President Andy Mills, Treasurer Howard Tiersky, Secretary Julie Moltz and Fundraiser Stefanie Akwa. The organization sponsored the first all-school " Gong Show " , and sold See Suckers and gummy bears to raise money to go to the State Theater Confer¬ ence in Champaign and the International Thespian Society Festival in Muncie Indiana. " Since I joined the Theater Department freshman year, I have really learned what it means to accomplish something, " stated Me¬ lissa Lewin. The Theater Department sponsor and Director of the International Thespian So¬ ciety Robert Johnson commented, " Education theater is a unique experience for a high school student. No other activity offers the vast range of opportunities for students of so many talents that theater does. " Front row: Andy Lawler, Lionel Go Second row: Lauren Roberts, Sheryl Shimanovsky, Lori Kaplan, Cindy Moss, Kathy Feingold, Mary Coates, Lisa Halliday, Dawn Szabo, Paul Katz Third row: Loret¬ ta Mielcarek, Ann Fisher, Cheryl Lanski, Nancy Anglin, Georgette Pagos, Helaine Miller, Marcie Mankoff, Julie Wozniak, Jennette Shedroff, Melis¬ sa Lewin Fourth row: Julie Moltz, Stefanie Akwa, Michele Reitman, Jeff Dunn, Marc Cooper, Emily Shklyanoy, Jill Hedrich, Rebecca Kolber, Joy Grossberg, Susie Lindenbaum Back row: David Wallerstein, Dave Meltz, David Hansen, Chris Lar¬ kin? Alan Auerbach, Joel Schaffner, Ami Schwartz, Steve Blonder, Andy Mills, Sue Drexler, Steve Le- Hew, Ken Lapins, Laura Kono, Howard Tiersky, Andrea Field, Brad Jones. Theater Department 139 Junior Boy ' s Leaders Front row: Alan Matan, Gary Paustian, Albert Rhee, Frank Delphin, Ron Chan Second row: Paul Bouboutsis, Chris Cordes, John Axelrad, Adam Makowka, David Rubin, Adam Miller, Doug St. Marie Back row: Scott Gotfryd, Don Hendley, Rob Achaetel, Steve Ivezic, Chris Kaechele, Ian Faloona, Steve Blonder Sophomore Boy ' s Leaders Front row: Dave Ivezic, Leo Rhee, Marc Johnson, Eric Brabec, Pete Yi Second row: Nick Langis, Sung Soo Lim, Alan Goldenstein, Dave Hansen, Brad Jones Third row: Eric Burkel, Johnny Kim Fourth row: J. J. McCu l- loh, Rich Hamid, Danny Kaplan, Mike Russo, Joe Bass Fifth row: Charles Snell, Greg Czernik, Kevin Lester, Jim Wills, Carlo Tamunday Back row: Dan Chen, John Nock, Gary Fabian, Tom Sek, Peter Stergios Follow The Leader Stretch . . . 2,3,4. Lunge to the right for eight counts ... to the left. Now do ten jumping-jacks and ten sit-ups. All right, we are done! Exercise. It ' s not everyone ' s favor¬ ite part of gym; nevertheless, it is necessary. If you think that running from room 101 to room 331 in five minutes is enough exercise for one day, you are wrong, as students in Leader ' s gym found out quickly. Besides leading exercises, leaders learned how to officiate in games and teach different sports. " I ' m afraid to go in the deep water ' " I can ' t do a cartwhell. " " How do you jump a hurdle? " " Volleyball?! " " I can ' t even serve! " These were just a few problems that lead¬ ers had to deal with. Sophomore Alyssa Ta- delman said, " It ' s more fun to be in Leaders because everyone likes gym and isn ' t reluc¬ tant to participate in the activities. " Senior Sandy Goldstein shows the men how to serve the volley ball in leaders gym. Leaders gym is for students who give up free time to help assist I teachers with other gym classes, and also are in a I gym class with other leaders. Front row: Judy De Acetis, Karen Palin, Maryan Jonessa, Andrea Poet, Ingred Helgeson, Karina Doyle Second row: Diane Mimp, Felicia Bakshy, Dominique Partipilo, Sandy Huber, Ansu Varghese, Peggy Donath, Jenny Lund Third row: Holly Rappin, Madelene Partipilo, Claudine Carrao, Karen Kenmotsu, Nikki Theodore, Cindy Moss Back row: Sue Lee, Jill Colen, Kris Justesen, Anastasia Livaditis, Sylvia Karalekas, Donna Erickson, Kathy Sokalski Front row: Susanne Davis, Michelle Siegel, Hollie Sobel, Tracy Feldman, Kathy Campbell, Chris Ross, Lynn Piper, Evelina Stipisic Second row: Rachel Oliker, Marie Tulen, Jodi Israel, Michelle Hogg, Heejai Kwon, Dena Abrams, Rachel Smith, Sandra Londono, Diane Smason Back row: Sandra Rodriguez, Alyssa Tadelman, Sharon Smith, Debbie Virchinsky, Kathy Cote, Jenny Stellar, Michelle Maltezos, Karla Hellestrae, Diane Field, Vanessa Johnson 140 Leaders Sum Fun | You hear pencils scratching and calcu- : lators clicking. Where are you? At the ACT ' s? At the SAT ' s? No, this is a math meet: I The 40-50 members of the team prac¬ ticed for these competitions with the help of Coach Stanley Weitzenfeld and the three assistant coaches. They com¬ peted in the Atlantic-Pacific, Illinois, and North Suburban math leagues throughout the year. " The Mathematics Team provides training and competition for some of our finest mathematics students. Our con¬ tinued high performance shows the cali¬ ber of these students, " commented Weit¬ zenfeld. And indeed it did; almost every year West has made it to regionals and then advanced to state finals. Sophomore Tania Lee said, " It ' s a place to learn more math than usual and to meet other accelerated math students. " Left: Pencil in hand, calculator switched on, and brain in gear, junior John Axelrad is ready for any problem that could arise at the upcoming math meet. With a few minutes to spare before the bus leaves, Axelrad takes time to look over his book for a quick review. Below. As they look through a medical book brought in for the meeting, seniors John Kolski and Dickson Cheung laugh at their mispronounciations of technical terms. Led by President Gamze Erokay, Vice-President Jackie Sirajullah, Secretary Jerry Kang, Treasurer Sun Ha, and sponsor Rollie Korol, speech therapist, the Medical Ca¬ reers Club met on the first Tuesday of every month. The club was open to all students with an interest in learning about the health professions. Films and speakers on new topics, such as an intricate study of surgical procedures, were presented at each meeting. Later, the club took a trip to observe a live operation with a better understanding of the proceedings. The club was also responsible for var¬ ious social services such as visiting nursing homes, orga¬ nizing the Great American Smoke-Out, and distributing anti-smoking paraphenalia. Senior David Kim felt that the Medical Careers Club was, " one of the most educa¬ tional clubs at West, providing information which may help in my choice of a career in the future. " Front row: Michele Weinberg, Tania Lee, Mary Coates, Diane Smason, John Tsau and Coach Stanley Weitzenfeld Second row: Coach Kathy Bensten, Li-jen Yu, Istina Moraruju, Jae Chun Choi, Dawn Illing, Sharon Smith, Hong Park and Bryan Mittelman Third row: Fernando Fen, Isam Makhlouf, John Axelrad, Gail Gutterman and Mike Tipescu Back row: Coach Bob Murphy, Rob Alpern, Andy Mills, Ronald Skoglund. Alex Tziortzis, Sam Volchenboum, Kyung Chang, Coach Don Field and Jerry Kang. Front row: Gary Kaufman, Rachel Oliker, Susan Davis, John Kolski, Rupinder Bains and Munchu O Second row: Sue Lee. June Yang, Sun Ha, Gamze Erokay, Jerry Kang and Dickson Cheung Back row: Michele Weinberg, Sonia Kersten, Hyun Kil, Liz Kelly Cecile Yoon, Mike Edwards, David Kim. Math Team Medical Careers 141 142 Band Right- Well-armed with sunglasses and instruments, freshman Jeannint DiModiea and junior Ross Davis march proudly through the streets of Skokie. Below right- Directed by Nick Marcos, the symphonic band prac¬ tices their songs for the Homecoming Pep Assembly. Trumpet, cla rinet, saxophone, trombone, and flute players are the first to begin the composi¬ tion. Below left- Provided with extra time before a football game, members of the percussion ensemble, juniors Chris Marcos, Mark Watta, Ross Davis, and sophomore Todd Sucherman, review their music. _, ws ; i T All That Jazz If you heard bizarre sounds coming from the music wing, it was probably the Jazz Band rehearsing its program of lively songs. Those noises became music with the talent and practice of approximately twenty- five musically-inclined students. The Jazz Band re¬ hearsed two or three times a week to perfect its harmo¬ nious compositions. The band performed for the com¬ munity and at various school functions, such as the senior assembly. In addition, these skillful players provided the music for the Orchesis dance show, and accompanied the troupe on tour. The sponsor Bill Koch stated, " Jazz Band is an excel¬ lent opportunity for students to become well-rounded musicians. " The validity of this statement could be seen upon examination of the wide range of music that the band played, with pieces extending from " I ' m in the Mood, " by Glen Miller, to " Roxanne, " by the Police. Senior saxophone player Nick Markos summed up his feelings when he commented, " Jazz Band allows us to let loose, express ourselves, and just have a great time! " Symphonic Band -Front row: Claire Buisseret, Rachel Oliker, Alan Da- linka, Barb Silverman, Stephanie Kokott, Michelle Dayan, Kim Kassal, Cindi Moss, Wendy Doyle, Marla Friedman, Second row: Evelina Stipisic, Debbie Blonder, Michelle Reitman, Ethan Nussbaum, Larry Vanmersber- gen, Jenove Aujero, Cheryl Ericson, Christina Gonzales, Kim McAlister, Dawn Illing, Marla Zissman. Third row: Don Hendly, Howard Malitz , Alan Rosenblum, Brian Kellman, Gary Koral, Matt Klapman, Melissa Rosen, Nick Markos, Danial Kellman, Neil Kimel, Marsha Telengator, Sam Valchenbaum, Steve Blonder, Fourth row: Paul Helwing, Lisa Larson, Josh Meyrs, Reed Davis, Jon Viner, David Rubin, Todd Kassal, Jill Zabo, Julie Moltz, Mark Schwartz, Jason Boehm, Back row: Kathy Fiengold, Chris Markos, Todd Sucherman, Adam Miller, Marc Wada, Marc Cooper. Jazz Band- Front row: Brian Kellmen, Daniel Kellman, Al Rosenblum, Mark Schwartz, Matt Klapman, Chris Markos, Todd Sucherman Second row: Sam Volchenbau, Jason Boehm, Steve Blonder, Evelina Stipisic, Cheryl Ericsson, Cindi Moss, Adam Miller, Marc Cooper Back row: Paul Helwing, Lisa Larson, Josh Myers, Reed Davis, Jon Viner, David Rubin. Front row: Lisa Vick, Jenny Anast, Michele Alday, Jeanine DiModica Allison Brooks, Lisa Martinson, Elizabeth Stipisic, Bettina Adam and An¬ gela Hanga Second row: Lilliana Williamson, Mary Theodore, Joy Gross- berg, Theresa Sloma, Lia Schreier, Trina Goetz, Mary Beth Brocar, Alexis Hershenhorn, Maxyne Kozil, Lisa Laporte, Linda Fontana Third row: Lynn Sonkin, Arthur Tiersky, Jeff Snyder, John Puljic, Chris Larkin, Eric Litt, David Nakabayashi, Linda Steiner, Jack Korol, Dana Shapiro and Debbie Rubin Fourth row: Roddy Loewenthal, Joel Dalinka, Johnny Kim, Paul Haase, Kelly Martin, David Rolf, Brian Wozniak, Cindy Cross, Lisa Gen¬ tile, and Jean Yoo Back row: Chris Vitacek, Kevin Forman, Jim Wills, Herb Regan, Bob Goldberg and Isam Makhlouf MOVIN ' WHILE GROOVIN ' Whether at a football game, a parade, or a school as¬ sembly, the Marching Band was always working hard. Approximately 140 students attended band class during school and practices in the evening to prepare for these events. Band Director Bill Koch and club President Ni¬ cholas Markos were responsible for keeping the band running smoothly. Koch said, " I was pleased with the overall contribution of the members of the Marching Band. The band, Color Guard, and Pom-Pon Girls worked well together, which added to a very exciting show. " After the football season came to a close, the Marching Band divided into two separate ensembles, the Concert Band and the Symphonic Band. These musicians perform at numerous functions throughout the remainder of the year, such as the Holiday Festival, the Boston Pops Din¬ ner and Concert, and the May Festival. " It ' s a great feel¬ ing when you ' re in a fine marching band, symphonic band, or percussion ensemble, " stated sophomore Todd Sucherman. " We ' re all of that. There ' s a lot of pride. " Band members also spent much of their time together rehearsing and performing in shows. They traveled through Michigan, Toronto, Niagara Falls, and Ohio on tour. Though a lot of hard work was required for this trip, there was plenty of enjoyment experienced by all. Junior David Rubin concluded, " The many different activities of the band during the year teach a great deal of musi- cianship and a variety of styles. Band isn ' t just a music class, it teaches the fundamentals of life, too. " Keeping his eye on the conductor junior Marc Cooper plays his tam- bornes. Since his drums are too heavy to march with, he has to stay on the sidelines. Sing, sing, and sing, that was all these people did. Yes, you guessed it, these people belonged to the Concert Choir. Led by newcomer Mrs. Sherri Owens, the Choir strived for perfection. Choir President, senior Nancy Anglin stated, " Concert Choir has given me the opportunity to expand my musical knowledge and to compete with my peers. " The members of the choir worked hard to prepare for performances such as The Holiday Festival and the annual music department tour. The choir has also ex¬ panded, and now they have a girls ' group, an acapella choir, and a musical dance choir called " Expressions. " " Choir has given me the chance to grow mentally and musically, " stated junior Melis¬ sa Rubens. From Bach To Rock Concentrating on the voices of her students, Choir Director Sherri Owens is pleased with the final results. Front row: Stefanie Akwa, Paula Lieberman, Nancy Anglin, Nikki Rich, Lia Baum, Marna Buetner Second row: Donna Langston, James Dourdeufis, Andy Lawler, Michelle Cohen, Eva Gazdowicz, Toni Hong, Mrs. Sheri Owens Back row: Tracey Riding, Abby Ivener, Alyssa Tadelman, Caress Calara, Gary Kaufman, Liz Kelly, Pam Frey Front row: Alyssa Tadelman, Michelle Cohen, Liz Kelley, Sari Rubin Second row: Mrs. Sheri Owens, Julie Moltz, Julie Goldin Back row: Marna Buettner, Caress Calara, Romy Zarate, Jacqueline Congine 144 Concert Choir Expressions k Strings Are InT I Concert Orchestra consisted of approximately 30 people. They practiced one hour a day, five days a week. The special events that Concert Orchestra participated in were the Bos¬ ton Pops Concert, Holiday Concert, and May Festival. The Festival was the biggest event for the orchestra members. Concert Orchestra members also went to Northwestern University to compete for prizes. Senior Vidal Limpin made the All State Honor Orchestra. The state orchestra consisted of the best concert players in state. Some of the fund-raisers held by the orchestra were a car wash, selling cards, cheese and sausage, and calenders. All the money earned was used to take a trip to Canada. At the end of the year a banquet was held for orchestra members. Freshman received certificates, sophomores — letters, juniors — silver pins, and seniors — gold pens. When sophomore Daryl Stern was asked what he thought of Concert Orchestra, Stern replied, " It is a great experience where one meets a lot of new people. " Concert Orchestra Left above- Bass freshman player Oliver Graph stares intently at his music, while he strives to give an excellent performance. Left below- Concentrating on hitting the right notes, senior Susan Tenges- dal and junior Steve Lee play their music with confidence. Right below- Front row: Sue Tengesdal, Helen Lin, Daryl Stern, Chris D ' Ascenzo, Bruce Ramseyer, Evanthia Nafpliotis, Chris Holler, Cheryl Lanski, Dave Hansen, Sheryl Ferdman. Second row: John Kolski, James Takaesu, Brian Nakai, Nicolette Theodore, Zafreen Sirajullah, Sandy Ji, Leo Rhee, Jason Hsu, Danniel Lee. Third row: Brian Yoo, Steve Lee, Sheri Burger, Grace Kim, Larry Van Mersbergen, Claire Buisseret, Marla Ziss- man, Marla Friedman, Cindy Moss, Wendy Doyle, Sharon Smith. Fourth row: Jay Ha, Sam Volchenbaum, Neil Kimel, Reed Davis, Jon Viner, David Rubin, Steve Blonder, Jason Boehm, Jill Zabo. Back row: Chris Markos, Mark Wada, Kathy Feingold, Todd Sucherman, Ted Kaitchuck, Charles Snell. 145 Tangled toilet paper is sometimes a problem for the Midnight Riders. Hurling Charmin up and over trees are seniors Faith Ep¬ stein, Lisa Cocon- ato, Diana Helles- trae, and Jackie McDonough. Front row: Stephanie Brooks, Faith Epstein, Valerie Vays- man, Jackie McDonough, Valerie Lucas, Lisa Coconato Sec¬ ond row: Julie Shayman, Diana Hellestrae, Cindy Regador, Beth Goldsmith, Jenny Smith, Judy Yedlin Back row: Lauri Balbirer, Debra Cohen, Hyo Sil Park, Michelle Kalo, Kim Anderson, Rosalia Capdevila, Stephanie Resnick Riders Help Indians Clean Up Don ' t Squeeze the Charmin, throw it! That is what the Midnight Riders do the night before a football game. Midnight Riders are a group of girls who get together at the beginning of the week to make posters and signs and to gather toilet paper to prepare for Thursday night. Grouping off into three or four different cars, girls head for different footall players ' houses and that ' s where the fun really begins. Different talents are exercised by the way toilet paper is thrown, rolled, tossed, and pitched. The art of toilet paper has spread from the bathroom to the trees, bushes, shrubs, gates, flower beds and front lawns. The object is to drape toilet paper " everywhere " ! Senior Brain Gawin, feels that the work that goes into the pre¬ game helps to rouse pep and enthu¬ siasm for the game held the next day. " The posters serve as momen- tos of our football days in high school. It is also a good way for girls to get involved in an activity that is appreciated and fun. " Active Athletes Encourage Enthusiasm The N-Club offered membership to athletes who al¬ ready had received their varsity letter. Sponsor Brian " DOC " Katman believed the N-Club was an awesome force in school spirit. The N-Club raised funds from concessions at boys and girls basketball games. They also sponsored the all-school volleyball game and the annual N-Club-vs-Faculty basketball game. They raised funds for the Paul Gams scholarship, along with other honor¬ ary N-Club memberships that go to unrecognized indivi¬ duals who supported Niles West athletes. " The N-Club is a good club to have fun in, and at the same time, help Niles West athletics, " stated President Ron Fortman. The N-Club, which met once or twice a month, was actively involved in school, with members from all sports. Membership in the N-Club can always be looked back upon as a memorable experience. Front row: Cindy Bychowski, Diana Hellestrae, Mike Lochner, Matt Unterberge Kathy Tamraz, Eileen Coursey Second row: Mark Sobczak, Eugene Pullano, Stev Brabec, Jeff DeCook, Ron Fortman, Louis Mitchell, Bob Kirchens, Brian Katzma Back row: Joe Klancnik, John Panchisin, Ron Clark, David Levine, Marty Pome antz and Robert Gershbein 146 Midnight Riders N-Club N-Club Officers: President Ron Fortman, Sargeant at Arms John Panchisi Secretary Diana Hellestrae, Vice-President Mike Lochner and Treasurer Bob Ki chens National Honor Society 147 NHS Receives From Giving National Honor Society was devoted to giving service, promoting leadership and inspiring the growth of character in students. Each candidate must be a junior or senior, in the top fifteen percent of his or her class, receive ten recommenda¬ tions from faculty members, and be involved in at least two school-sponsored activities in a total of five semesters. National Honor Society consisted of approximately 49 members including President Richard Miller, Vice-President Dana Rugendorf, Secretary Marla Ziss- man, and Treasurer Alan Sobel. The sponsor was math teacher, Ralph Wiedl. Some of the activities that were held were the Holloween party at a local hospital, a school-wide Crusade of Mercy canned food drive, a spelling bee for junior high students, a blood drive, and a sports tournament for charity. " N.H.S. was very successful due to the hard work of its members ' stated Vice-President Dana Rugendorf. A pinball game pro¬ vides a challenge be¬ tween a young child and seniors Nancy Johnson and Claire Buisseret, at their Halloween party. Front row: Nick Markos, Julie Keller, Vidal Limpin, Dickson Cheung, Jackie Sirajullah, Moses Nang, Rob Gershbein, Claire Buisseret, Second row: Anna Minkov, Wendy Cone, Yun Kim, Molly Edelstein, Nancy Yamaguchi, Julie Moltz, Sheryl Ferdman, Kelly Snell, Gamze Erokay Third row: Mr. Ralph Wiedl, Cathy Kim, Cindy Lee, Dana Rugendorf, Joann Kim, Anna Karalis, Debbie Ciskoski, Lisa Hathy, Chelli Krakow, Lori Tecktiel, Marla Zissman, Yana Margo¬ lin, Sun Ha, Soja Anthony Fourth row: Jeff Snyder, Andy Pawlowski, David Baum, Mark Schwarz, Andy Lawler, Neil Cablk, Colin Lawler, Ron Tamunday, Larry Rivkin, Gus Atsaves, Rob Alpern Back row: Alan Hussain, Nicole Goetz, Caroline Prinz, Grace Kwon, Rupinder Bains, Judd Brody, Mel Speisman, Frank Youkhana, Bonnie Kim, Angelo Costas, Charles Fabian, Rich Miller, Randy Hoelzel, Ken Wexler Senior Anna Minkov clowns around with young patients at Lutheran General as a Halloween treat. Both the N.H.S. members and the children enjoy this holiday activity. To The Beat You no longer ha ve to play an instrument to be in the Marching Band. You can be one of fifteen to twenty stu¬ dents who walks in the band wing with flags in hand, forming the Niles West Color Guard. During football season people started watching the color¬ ful flags spinning through the field at halftime. The Color Guard also performed at basketball games and parades, with rifles in addition to flags. Due to the growing size of the club, senior Beth McCaw and junior Joanna Kohl were appointed as officers. They helped with flag work, along with Jane Pablich who was hired to help organize the club at practices and games. The Color Guard performs at all band performances and accompanies the band on tour. Junior Color Guard member Sandi Taich stated, ' We are having the best time of our lives while working together to make a great time. " Color Gu ard Marches 148 Niles West Color Guard Taking her position in the Color Guard seriously, senior Beth McCaw holds her bright flag aloft. The Color Guard ' s performances at football games are a culmination of all their hard work. k The Color Guard, headed by sponsor Jane Pablich, leads the Marching Band and Pom-Pon squad to Basrak Field for the Homecoming Outdoor Pep Assembly. Holding their flags high, the members of the Color Guard display their pride and ability to the school. Front row: Alayna Decker, Sandy Taich, Shelly Misale, Paula Horn, Ellen Maniloff, Lisa Gentile Back row: Gene Nowakowski, Tracy Coppola, Leslie Norton, Joanna Kohl, Loretta Miekarek, Beth McCaw J Get Down And Boogie The word " orchesis " comes from a Greek word meaning " to dance. " The Niles West dance company has joined many other Orchesis groups found¬ ed in high schools and colleges throughout the United States. The dances performed at various junior high schools and had their annual spring performance. The officers were President Lori Kaplan, Vice-President Nan¬ cy Yamaguchi, Secretary Carrie Kaplan, and Treasurer Nancy Goren. " Being an active member of this activity, I can t say enough about how great an organization the Orchesis dance company is. By means of this club. I ' ve expanded my knowledge of dance and met many other people who share the same interests. There is a very strong bond which unifies all the members of the company, our love of dance! " exclaimed Nancy Goren. We, the dancers of the company, try to acquaint fellow students as well as the people in our community with dance. Using our whole body, we communicate our ideas, thoughts, and emotions. We dance for the sheer joy of dance, " replied Sandy Sun, when asked how she felt about dance. Fundraisers for this organization included selling jewelry, buttons and candy bars. The money made from these fundraisers goes toward the payment of costumes, music and other various expenses of the show. Gretchen Glader, sponsor of Orchesis stated, " The purpose of Orchesis is to promote the development and appreciation of dance by offering oppor¬ tunities for creative dance experience. " Watching her image in the mirror, senior Nancy Yamaguchi concentrates on maintaining perfect position and form. Front row: Sandy Ji, Lori Kaplan, Carrie Kaplan, Nancy Goren, Nancy Yamaguchi, Elaine Barrington Second row: Colleen McCarthy, June Yang, Devra Resnick, Raul Duarte, Rebecca Kolber, Janet Kluge, Stephanie Pritzker Third row : Stacy Kirkos, Loretta Mielcarek, Linda Choi, Julie Cho, Eileen Deano, Shadia Hamideh Back row: Jennifer Bamaung, Ellen Kim, Andy Lawler, Maritess Tamunday, Andrea Field, Toni Hong, Jackie San¬ tiago, Angie Brown, Unjoo Choi, Hayat Feizolouf, Judy Hsu, Debbie Shu- gall, Abby Starr, Sandy Sun, Michelle Dayan and Evelyn Winandi At an after-school session of Orchesis, sophomore Nancy Goren demonstrates her skill at breakdancing to the rest of the group. Often one can learn new techniques or movements through the observation of others. Officers- Front row: Carrie Kaplan, Lori Kaplan Back row: Nancy Yamagu¬ chi, Nancy Goren Orchesis 149 P.A. Provides Morning Wake-Up Call The P.A. announcers were a vital link in informing stu¬ dents about what was going on in school. They an¬ nounced social events, sports ' results, and other pertinent school information. Announcers were picked on the quality of their voices, including how pleasant and cheer¬ ful he or she sounded. Once a person was selected as a P.A. announcer, he or she stays an announcer until graduation. The P.A. announcers were sophomore Rebecca Kolber, sophomore Chris Samuel, and junior Sheryl Shiman- ovsky. " I really enjoy being a P.A. announcer a lot, " stated Chris Samuels. By the way, those " bells " we hear every morning aren ' t a recording, but actually the multi¬ talented P.A. announcers playing the xylophone. Photographers Develop Style Front row: Sharon Smith, Ann Ramussen, Evelina Stipisic, Michelle Burdeen Second row: Tom Sek, Mark Kim, Rob Alpern Back row: Bong Kim, Diana Hellestrae, Ron Tamunday, Joe Born, John Beefink What F-stops should I use? What speed is the film? Do I need a flash? These questions are just a few that you learn to answer when you become a photography member. During the year many members learned to develop negatives and print photos. John Beeftink, the sponsor, devoted each meeting to teaching a specific photography technique, i During the course of the year Beeftink sponsored a pho¬ tography contest. First place winners won a $50 photogra¬ phy certificate. Perfect pictures were just a focus and a snap away for photographers. P.A. Announcers Photography Club Shake It Up ki Holding her pom-pons in place, junior Debbie Freed waits patiently for the half¬ time music to begin. Practicing two hours a day, five days a week, the Pom-Pon girls could always be found in the cafeteria perfecting their routines. They performed at every home basketball game and football game, working with the band to coordinate routines for halftime. " Even tnough we practice every day really hard after school, it all pays off, not just in performing, but in all the fun we have practicing, " feels Junior Pom-Pon girl Jenny Holt. The squad consisted of twenty-five members. The captains were Sen¬ iors Stephanie Resnick and Yun Kim, and the secretary was Senior Julie Huber. The Squad participated in summer competitions at Badgerette Camp and at the Wisconsin State Fair. For fundraisers to buy new uni¬ forms they had a car wash and in-school bake sales. Year after year the goal for the Pom-Pon sauad is the same; to build a strong reputable group, to let Pom-Pon be a learning experience, and to have the girls ' years as a Pom-Pon girl be one of the happiest memories of all. " The most rewarding and important thing to learn from being in such an organization as Pom-Pon is to learn to work together and be a family, " stated Pom-Pon secretary. Senior Julie Huber. The sponsor of this year ' s squad, Lori Barranco, thinks of this squad as more than an after school activity. " This past year has been a most memorable experience. We ' ve had many obstacles to overcome yet we ' ve gained many accom¬ plishments. Working with these girls is a very important part of my life. They have given me the gift of love, a feel¬ ing of pride, and the joy of accomplish- m e n t . Through all the good times and the bad, I ' ll al¬ ways cherish these memo¬ ries. I really love them all. " I No, it is not the new Skokie fire de¬ partment off to stop rising flames. Ready to raise spirits to steamy new hot heights, the Pom-pon squad ea¬ gerly awaits the Homecoming Pa¬ rade. Front row: Janna Tobin, Stephanie Resnick, Rachel Trachtenberg, Heather Ross, Cindy Regidor, Nina Leininger, Lisa Krull. Back row: Michelle Hogg, Molly Ldelstein, Aneshia Winter, Nicholette Romashko, Karen Yashon, Rachel Garcia, Susan Tengesdal, Donna Erikson, Julie Kirchens, Sue Maliwanag, Laurie Reichert, Yun Kim, Yummy Suh, Julie Huber, Shadia Hamideh. Senior Pom-Pom Girls are all smiles as they perform for the wild crowd at the Homecoming game. The squad choreographed a special routine. Pom-Pon Girls 151 At a very informative Seminar for Scholars meeting, Dr. Paul Camenisch talks to the student scholars about the pros and cons of genetics. Above- Ushers Club- Front row: Doreen Smith, Marina Fialko, Sheila Patel Back row: Jeanne Nowikowski, Sandy Goldstein, Cheryl Schwartz, Linda Fontana, Joyce Dassow, Nancy Chmie- linski, Katie Swanson, Sponsor Terese Klinger Below- SADD-Front row: Bonnie Kim, Sari Rubin, Soja Anth¬ ony, Angie Antonakos, Julie Moltz, Second row: Michelle Malte- zos, Lynda Jutovsky, Dana Rugendorf, Lori Aronson, Lori Teck- tiel, Susanne Davis, June Yang, Third row: Cheryl Lanski, Kathy Feingold, Peggy Thill, Robert Alpern, Felicia Levy. Back row: Sponsor Carl VanCleave, Rona Olney, Howard Malitz, Brad Ko- lar, Lisa Sandlow, Donna Weinberg, Nikki Rich, Melissa Rosen. Be ow-Seminars for Scholars-Front row: Linda Kontos, Nancy Yamaguchi, Debbie Farkas, Marla Zissman, Lori Tecktiel, Wendi Wollenberg, Aleli Estrada, Cindy Lee Second row: Gus Atsaves, Howard Fishbein, Dana Rugendorf Third row: Lynda Jutovsky, Valerie Attia, Anna Minkov, Gamze Erokay, Julie Keller Fourth row: Carey Kadota, Robert Gershbein, Eliot Schencker, Bonnie Kim, Donna W einberg, Sheryl Ferdman, Sari Rubin, Sun Ha, Rupinder Bains, Jackie Sirajullah Back row: Kevin Schulman, Mel Speisman, Barry Gurvey, Dan Zimmerman, Andy Baker, Frank Youkhana, Dickson Cheung, Robert Alpern, Catherine Kim, Soja Anthony, Yana Margolin Classified Ad: Wanted- a club that ... " Not many people know much about, because it can ' t be classified as theatrical or musical like other organizations, " commented Cheryl Schwartz. Desired Characteristics: WHO: Approximately twenty-five students of all classes. WHEN: At major productions and concerts. HOW: Dividing into groups of 6-8 per show, each member allowed a choice of days. WHAT: Passing out programs, taking tickets, seating the audience, keeping order at children ' s shows, helping handicapped people, and pro¬ viding extra assistance at senior citizen afternoon performances. WHY: " A service club is really necessary at a high school. It gives the students a chance to gain poise and develop social grace, " stated sponsor Terese Klinger. Solution: The Ushers Club Did you know? 1. Five-hundred people are killed in alcohol related accidents each week; 2. Twenty-five thousand people are killed each year in alcohol relat¬ ed accidents; 3. Alcohol related crashes are the leading cause of death for young Americans between the ages of sixteen and twenty-four. S.A.D.D., Student Against Driving Drunk, is an organization aware of, and concerned with, these and many more frightening statistics. S.A.D.D. member, senior Judd Brody stated, " Due to its large membership and the concern of its members, S.A.D.D. has the potential to become a powerful organization. " And so far it has. In its second year S.A.D.D. membership has grown from fifteen to over sixty, allowing the club to sponsor large activities such as a library display and the Township Reachout to Youth during Drug Awareness Week. Scholars Confront The Issues " The purpose of this program is to confront students with a series of discussions on complex and often sensitive issues. It is our hope that they will have a deeper understanding of the complexity of even seemingly simple issues, " commented co-sponsor Jack Lorenz when expressing his sentiments on the Seminars for Scholars program. Due to the overwhelming responses made by both seniors and juniors eager to take part in the program, only seniors were chosen to participate. The requirements to enter were not based on academic achievement but rather, on the intellectual curiosity to engage in an atmosphere that encouraged debate and discussion among the students and the speaker. The topics covered ranged from Criminal Justice Systems and Prison Reform to Sanctuaries for Central American Refugees. The speakers of the programs were leaders in their field of study. They presented the students with an exciting presentation followed by an opportunity for the students to voice their own opinions. — I proofreads ,the stories that have just come in. )rr plays a major role in th Spectrum Staff. N Spectrum Front row: Melinda Ring, Heather Ross, Linda Kontos, Jenny Smith, Anna Karalis, Julie Keller, Nikki Rich, Michelle Burdeen and Diane Santillan. Second row: Stephanie Leader, Laurie Adams, Lisa Sandlow, Tom Gramatis, Leah Seef, and Sunny Park. Third row: Gina Lee, Jill Hedrich, Linda Disch, Marla Wilner, Amy Grimaldi, Alayna DeckeT, and Beth Milstein. Back row: David Bloom, David Wallerstein, Mark Gussin, Paula Krone, and Jackie Sirjullah. Not Pictured: Eliot Barretz Mapping it out, deadline after deadline. Deadline tomorrow. Get the layouts! Can you write captions? Who is this guy in the front row? We ' re out of copy sheets!!!! There are no pictures! None of the coaches have scores. The typewriter does not work. O.K., now it is going to be an all-nighter .... This jibberjabber, screaming and constant noise was heard in the Spectrum room, 103, before, dur¬ ing and after deadlines. The constant threats of fall delivery and late production days shattered the room, hanging over the editors and staff. It seemed as though it would never come together, but through hard work and mapped-out deadlines. Spectrum ' 85 became a reality. When the yearbook was finally finished, remnants of five deadlines re¬ mained: torn up copy sheets, unused pictures, left¬ over layouts, croppers (broken, of course) and one sticker with that magic production number on it, 10719. This number lived on, implanted in the Spectrum ' 84- ' 85 staff ' s minds forever, a memory of wild n ' crazy times, mapped out from day one. Senior Anna Karalis works diligently as she types down Senior Surveys for the senior section before her deadline — only 435 seniors to go. i JUL mmmmm As Editor-in-chief, senior Julie Keller ' s job is not only to organize the yearbook and make sure deadlines are in, but also to teach new students how to put everything together. Mapping Out Deadlines - 10719 Leading The Spirit Pack Seniors for School Spirit, one of the newest organizations at Niles West, has caught on fire with the senior class. " Founding Fathers " Larry Rivkin, Gus Atsaves, and Brad Kolar have orga¬ nized activities such as hat day and traditional Hawaiian dress days. Seldom has school spirit been organized so that all seniors could participate. By word of mouth, " fun " days were announced. The next day was filled with crazy grass skirts or hats with wings like the FTD Florist! At the Homecoming Parade, S.F.S.S. even represented them¬ selves with a Homecoming float. The group led the parade with painted faces and victory chants. Hopefully, the tradition of organized spirit for seniors will be continued. It gives all a chance to feel like they are an active part of their own senior class. Furthermore, S.F.S.S. helps keep the seniors on top of the school, not just age wise, but especially spirit wise! With faces decorated, streamers flying, and ghetto blaster blaring, S.F.S.S. is ready to show the community that they mean business. Throughout the Homecoming Parade these seniors cheered loud and clear for NiWeHi. Right: Front row: Barry Gurvey Second row: Andy Baker, Steve Brabec, NuNu Zomot, Rich Bei- gen, Scott Spata Back row: Robert Putz, Hoyoul Chang, Judd Brody, Mike Smigelski and Ken Kleiner Left: S.F.S.S. officers: Scott Spata, Brad Kolar, Larry Rifkin and Gus Atsaves 154 Seniors For School Spirit j_ Ayes, Nays And Abstentions [ I call this meeting to order at 10:45. We will not take atten¬ dance. Will the secretary please read the minutes? All those approving of the minutes, please say aye, all those opposed nay. Any announcements? Yes, there will be a subcommittee atten¬ dance and tardy policy meeting. SADD meeting on Monday. We move on to reports. EPAC Report? Board Report? PTSA Report? Student Appeals Report? Any Old Business? Any New Business? Motion 29. Where as . . . etc. We open discussion on the mo¬ tion. Call the question. Vote. All members in good standing may vote. Motion passes. Any other business? Open Forums, Closed Forums, Subcommittees, Edward Ernst Staff Service Award and other agenda topics were discussed. I move that we adjourn. I second it. All those in favor of adjourning please say aye. All those opposed nay. Meeting adjourns at 11:25. This was a typical Senate meeting using parliamentary proce¬ dure. Senate had many forums for students to find out more about the school and policies. One such forum was " Rap with Ring " , where students could talk to Dr. Don Ring - Principal and voice their opinions and concerns. Senior Lauri Balbirer said, " I enjoy student senate because I learned more about the student government. " Balbirer also added, " Senate was characterized by inventive motions by Lee Maniloff-(the faded arrow). " Ahove-Front row: Judd Brody, Rhonda Bergman, Lori Tecktiel, David Kim Second row: Ellen Kim, Stephanie Resnick, Linda Kontos, Janet Lieder, Lisa Sandlow Third row: Debbie Cohen, Heidi Berman, Richard Gerstein, Steve Disselhorst Fourth row: Tony Sherman, Julie Keller, Lauri Balbirer, Dana Rugendorf, Amy Chertow, Rupinder Bains, Andrea Wollenberg Fifth row: Andy Sprogis, Mike Phillips, Mark Poulakidas, Cindy Lee, Cathy Kim, Valerie Attia Sixth row: Charles Snell, Joe Camilli, Alix Kogan, Garrett Fienberg, Mike Jacobs, Gary Korol Back row: Rich Miller, Dean Marinakis, Jon Lisco, Barry Gurvey Left Above- Student Senate President, senior Judd Brody, prepares himself for another productive day, as he reviews the topics for the Senate meeting. Left below- Seniors Valerie Attia and Rupinder Bains, and junior Mark Poulakidas display their enthusiasm for Student Senate during one of their weekly meetings. Student Senate 155 POWER I___i IN NUMBERS _i Music, dancing, refreshments and absolute fun were all part of the Bash on Friday, December 7. Buttons bearing numbers 1 through 350 were worn around school. Above- After putting in hours of hard work planning homecoming events. Student Union members show their enthusiasm by riding atop their Homecoming truck. The parade allows Union members a chance to let their spirit soar. Record membership sparked high! The effects: increased enthusiasm, spirit, and events. Who would believe that a group of 28 could turn to 80? Student Union did just that, allowing students and faculty to enjoy the benefits of this enthusiastic group. From the beginning, it was all work, yet still fun. Chairmen were selected, and planning for Home¬ coming ' 84 began. As always, it was rush-rush and craziness for the months before Homecoming week, but the group pulled it off with style. As the name says, . . UNION, the members worked to¬ gether as one for the benefit of the entire school. The Homecoming week was aboard the Niles West Victory Ship, creating an atmosphere of sail ¬ ing. Events occurred every day, including many new activities such as flipper races and a Bon Voy¬ age celebration. " I was impressed by the amount of people who worked to make Homecoming so suc¬ cessful. There were many chairmen and members who spent long hours and deserve a lot of credit for making Homecoming so special and spectacular, " said Student Union President Julie Keller. Another new edition to Union events was the " Bash " . The first of these bashes was the First Friday Night Bash after a basketball game, wres¬ tling meet and swimming meet on December 7th. The bash was an informal social where students could boogie with their friends to the music of a Dance Experience Disc Jockey. Buttons sold out in less than two sets of lunch mods on Monday and Tuesday. The tickets were limited to 350 and after one day, 204 were gone. The new craze of the bash was continued with other bashes during the year. As new members poured in with ideas, new life was brought through student activities to the school. Above- Front row: Lindsay Hershenhorn, Linda Kontos, Karen Yashon, Aleli Estrada, Wendi Wollenberg, Sandra Goldstein, Julie Keller, Steve Disselhorst, Lauri Baibirer. Second row: Katie Kelly, Caryn Berk, Amy Chertow, Cindy Regidor, Julie Kirchens, Molly Edelstein, Michelle Garland, Elaine Barrington, Lara Evans, Laurie Chertow. Third row: Missy Rabin, Deanna Gramatis, Traci Dreir, Jinjer Brody, Karla Krone, Susan Silverman, Debbie Cohen, Melissa Ferdman, Eileen Krehely, Evelyn Winandi, Michelle Feinberg, Elke Bojes, Sylvia Karalekas. Fourth row: Stacey Haber, Jenny Weiss, Gina Lee, Chris Samuel, Catherine Kim, Nina Bjolgerud, Yun Kim, Devra Resnick, Stephanie Resnick, Patricia Kerstein, Jennifer Smith, Judy Zemsky, Hollie Sobel. Back row: Dennis Agnos, Joe Camilli, Alix Kogan, Sheila King, Traci Michaels, Sue Tengsdal, Sheryl Ferdman, Tony Sherman, Jenny Holt, M ike Ferdman, Barry Gurvey, Marc Feinberg, John Lisco, Heidi Berman, Stephanie Brooks, Frank Epstein. As she scans the room for absent members, Vice- President Lauri Baibirer listens to suggestions for the After-Finals Bash. 156 Student Union Front row: Alan Auerbach, Michele Reitman Second row: Lisa Halliday, Jeanette Shedroff, Jackie Santiago, Ami Schwartz, Marcie Mankoff, Julie Wozniak Third row: Chris Larkin, Dawn Szabo, Cherylk Lanski, Da¬ vid Wallerstein, Ken Lapins, Jeff Dunn, Lionel Go Back row: Dave Meltz, Sue Drexler, Brad Jones, David Hansen and Joel Schaffner. Behind The Scenes Actors aren ' t the only ones who make a show possible. A great deal of time and effort takes place behind the scenes. The Techni¬ cal Service Club worked hard setting up microphones, lights, and other necessary preparations for school assemblies and student play productions. Students came after school and on Saturdays to build, paint, and put the finishing touches on the set for a show. " Although it can be tiring and time consuming, all that work can be rewarding when you finish building something, " commented sophomore Cheryl Lanski. ' The Technical Service Club provides an opportunity for those who don ' t want to perform or didn ' t get in a show, to participate in theater, " stated junior Andy Mills. The club also helped set up and run rentals. Rentals are when an outside group rents out the school auditorium. Club sponsor, Ms. Philibin worked closely with each member, giving directions and showing the technique used when building something for a show. Technical Service Club 157 Time Will Tell 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 . . . , " What ' s his time? " asked all the swimmers, as the members of the Timers Club were ambushed to report the results of the race. Whether the news was good or bad, these volunteer students were required to write the correct times in the record book. Honesty, responsibility, and accuracy are the required characteristics of this group, since the possibility of switching a time was always tempting. Senior Dan Mahan stated, " It ' s fun and tough at the same time. " This summed up the pressure and pleasure felt by th e dedicated timers at every swim meet. Tutors Teach More Than 3Rs Help!!! That seems to be the cry of many stu¬ dents at Niles West. What kind of help do these students mean? They mean academic help. No tears though, there ' s a special club that is offered to anyone who needs help. This is the Tutors Club. Every year students volunteer their time and energy to assist other students who are in distress about their classes. Altogether there are 26 members, sponsored by Ms. Terese Klinger. Five officers helped to schedule and run the af¬ fairs of the club. Tutors Club has given many students the opportunity to improve in their studies through the aid of other students. I hope it continues to grow, " stated Ronna Olney, class of ' 85. When you need help in a certain subject don ' t fret or just give up, all a person needs to do is call on the Tutors Club. Above- Front row: Jodi Langfeld, Tracy Spear, Art Sanchez. Second row: Mama Pierini, Patti Tzortzis, Kathy Brophy, Mary Theodore. Back row: Sponsor Shirley Daniel, Jim Lewis, Dan Mahan, Al Dassow, Julie Carstens, Jules Roman, Glen Christopherson, David Haberkorn, David Matz. Below -Senior Sandy Goldstein assists senior Beth Goldsmith with some of life ' s not so basic problems — MATH! Front row: Linda Deutsch, Sun Ha, Kim Liou, Darshan Gandhi, Terese Klinger. Back row: Anil Saxena, Anna Minkov, Stuart Witzel, Eric Kopfstein, June Yang. 158 Timers Club Tutors Club Above- Front row: June Yang, Judy Mann, Sonia Bychkov, Jeanie Ahn Back row: Jerry Kang, Margaret Kilian, Wendy Sedelsky, Helen Shapiro, Eric Kopfstein, John Axelrad. Below- While leafing through some of the submitted material, junior Helen Shapiro shows fellow critic Sonia Bychkov a story rating. Shapiro gives the work a top score of five on the club ' s five point scale. Tired of reading comic books and the Sunday funnies? Bored of Woody the Woodpecker reruns? If you are and you want something different, original, and exciting, West of Edens is where it ' s at. West of Edens is an extra-curricular activity, that is in charge of publishing the literary magazine. The magazine contains original drawings, stories, photographs and po¬ ems from students. Junior Sue Lee stated, West of Edens is a vehicle for the students of West to become involved in either the editorial or creative aspects of a literary magazine. Students are encouraged to submit their literary artistic efforts and or to participate in the magazine ' s publication process ' Confided Mrs. Derichs, West of Edens sponsor, " I believe that this year ' s West of Edens could be the best ever. " Art editor John Witte added. There are a lot of students with incredible creative ideas who can and do, use West of Edens as a showcase for their abilities. " West Of Edens 159 Hot Off The Press While many students were learning, eating or studying during mods 20-22, the West Word staff was busy planning and preparing for the publication of their next issue and meeting deadlines. Walking by Room 103 between 12:15 and 1:00, many different sounds could be heard. " Jon ... I have late copy. " " Make sure you get it into Son ' s " " Does anybody have a blue pencil? " " Where are my pictures? " " Did you hear the news? " " I need a headline book. " " Who gets Papa ' s ad? " " Monday ' s copy due. " " Captions help ... " " Samson. " " Mr. Orr, we need your help. " " Get the copy in on time. " " Paste up. " Long hours, cutting, pasting and more were involved in producing the West Word. The editors and reporters used their " noses for news, " for they knew it could make or break the headlines. Newspaper class has a tremendous amount of responsibility to distribute school papers on time. Senior Paula Lieberman and junior John Axelrad proof the final draft. Front row: Kelly Snell, Diane Smason, Jon Lisco, Jennifer Smith, Rhonda Bergman, June Yang Second row: Andy Mills, Karen Yashon, Judy Zemsky, Garrett Feinberg, Julie Keller, Johanna Pelos Back row: George Marks, Larry Mills, Michelle Burdeen, Jim King, Jerome Orr-Advisor 160 West Word Making sure they have the correct scores at the Wrestling match, juniors Felicia Bakshy and Susan Lee keep the time, and tally the results. Wrestlettes Se i ' ors-Front row: Faith Epstein, Debbie Cohen, Michelle Kalo. Back row: Kim Anderson, Diana Santillan. Rustle Up Support I " Oh, c ' mon. " " A little more! Get him from behind 1 ' " PIN!! " " Yea! Another wrestling victory! " The spectators shouted this when they cheered on the Wrestling team. The crowds at the wrestling meets changed from week to week, but one group of special people were always help¬ ing out and supporting the wrestlers. These were the Wrestlettes. The Wrestlettes could be seen at every meet taking down the scores of the matches. Two people who helped a great deal in organizing the club were officers Diana Santillian, ' 85, and Andrea Poet, ' 86. The Wrest¬ lettes volunteered their time to the wrestling meets and tournaments. Whether the meets were home or away, the Wrestlettes tried to increase student attendance at the matches. The club is not just an organization to take score at these wrestling matches. " Through the past two years I ' ve seen the Wrestlettes form a strong bond among each other. They are all very energetic about supporting the wrestlers and show a great deal of student spirit, " stated sponsor Lori Barranco. The Wrestlettes, this unique group of people, definitely add spice to the wres¬ tling meets. Wrestlettes 161 Front row : Debbie Virchinsky, Georgia Sotiropoulos, Aida Santillan. Second row: Kim Anderson, Janna Tobin, Felicia Bakshy, Debbie Cohen, Michelle Kalo. Third row: Faith Epstein, Sandra Londano, Nicole LaLiberty, Karen Strohmeir, Diana Santillan. Back row: Evelyn Winandi, Holly Rappin, Susan Lee, Cynthia Papoutsakis. West Has A New " Ring " To It A new chief was brought in for the Indians, as school began in September 84. Dr. Don Ring brought the " personal touch " with him as the 4 new principal of Niles West. Experience was br a key factor in the smooth transition. After ! three and one-half years as principal of Jmdk, V Elk Grove High School and six years as the Assistant-Superintendent of Deer- field Highland Park, Ring was more .• than ready, willing and able to meet the challenge. Sitting behind a desk was not the way Ring worked, for throughout the day he spent time in classes, the cafeteria, and hallways. One of the major reactions about me was that people appreciate my visibility, " commented Ring adding, I have found contact with kids in the classroom and in activi¬ ties one of the most enjoyable parts of my job. " After school and evenings Ring spent his time doing such things as listening to seminars with Semin-ars for Scholars and being a judge in the Gong Show. Dr. Ring cared about student interests as he showed at the " Rap with Ring " session by Student Senate, and by bringing his concerns to the Executive Coordinating Council. Ring stated, " I hope kids know that they have access to decisions, for I believe that everyone has the right to be heard and express their opinions. " Goals were set by Ring, one being to maintain the strong academic qualities of the school. " I enjoy working with kids to improve their own goals and expectations in striving for achievement, " commented Ring. A positive aspect of Ring ' s year has been the " personal touch " . Ring said, " A good school portrays a lot of humanness in it. My emphasis has been to try and continue to build on the human relationship that exists in the school. " Ring concluded, " The key to being principal is to spend time listen¬ ing to students, staff and the community. " Clockwise: Dr. Don Ring shows off his Indian spirit and loyalty during his first Homecoming assembly at Niles West. Ring is the captain aboard the Niles West Victory Ship. After attending a Seminar for Scholars program, Dr. Don Ring discusses Bio-chemistry with administrator Jack Lorenz and Seniors Marla Zissman and Lori Tecktiel. When not talking with students in the hall. Dr. Don Ring is busy at work making apointments for the upcoming weeks. Ring established good communication from students to teachers to the community. Showing " captain ' s pride " Dr. Don Ring " dons " his hat and smiles at the crew. C Ux k wise Giving it the gong, Dr. Don Ring shows what he thinks about one of the acts in the Gong Show. Ring attends numerous extracurricular I unctions and shows his support to everything from the classroom, to athletic events, to clubs and productons. Homecoming was a new experience for the " New Indian Chief " , Dr. Don Ring, as he accepts the football at Homecoming ' 84 from senior Linda Kontos. After the football game cancellation. Ring gave his support to take " lemons and make lemonade " , so Homecoming would be memorable for the student body. Lven though being principal requires a lot of office work. Dr. Don Ring finds time to project a " personal image " , by scouting out the halls and cafeteria in puisuit of student conversation. Students Challenge Board " What does the Board of Education do? " was in the minds of the many curious students who attended the meeting with the School Board. As they discovered, the Board of Education is made up of eight individuals who decide school policies. At the Meeting with the Board, students presented their grievances about the school system. The Board Members explained the reasons behind the policies. Topics such as the new tardy policy, the Student Appeals Board, and the 300 minute school day, were discussed at the meeting during mods 2-4. The Senior Class Cabinet sponsored the meeting and acted as media¬ tors between the groups. Seniors drafted up topics that they felt should be brought up to the Board, allowing time for students and Board Members to comment on the issues. The main reason behind the meeting was for both the Board members and the students to share their viewpoints and allow both groups to try and relate to the other groups opinions. The Board discovered that according to the students, many problems existed within the school system. At the same time, students found out more about the issues and how the Board functions. The Board of Education explained why certain decisions were made, that was - for " the benefit of the Niles Township students. " Both students and Board members strived for that one common goal - to create an improved academic atmosphere for students and faculty. Senior Class President Larry Rivkin commented, " The Meeting with the Board was productive in that it aroused a lot of feelings between the Board and students. " Rivkin added, " It is a process that needs to be continued in the future, because there is still a lot of unfinished business. " Mr. Marcus states his opinion to the rest of the Board while they pay close attention. Many important topics were discussed at the ' Meet the Board " session. Providing educational leadership for the schools in district 219, Dr. James Erickson works with the community and Board of Education to establish goals and policies for the Niles Township District. Front row: M. Alderman, N. Cohen, K. Honig. Back row: S. Weiner, S. Marcus, Dr. J. Erickson, M. Tiersky, J. Minkus. loo Board Of Education The Board of Education listens attentively to a student speaker. Opinions from the student body were welcome and appreciated. More Than Just B.A.C. Being a dean is not an easy job. Deans deal with papers, pencils, paper clips, referrals, BACs, Saturday detentions and attendance problems. In fact, being a dean is probably one of the toughest jobs in the school. Three was not a crowd, when Deans Mary Howell, Larry Erickson and Jerry Kupferberg got to¬ gether. Working together the group effectively imple¬ mented the new tardy and attendance policy. Although many students were not in favor of the harsher penal¬ ties, the deans said the policy did it ' s job and cut down absences and tardies in classes. It may have been a rough job being a dean, but the threesome did it with style. Nervously awaiting to see their deans, four victims are ready to hear the verdict. Hopefully their problems will be cleared up and there will be no reason for a Saturday detention or forty-minute BAC assignment. Jerry Kupferberg Larry Erickson Mary Howell Jeanne Nicholas Chrysantie Margetis Beatrice Mroz IV. 1 inkling a meeting in the hall to discuss the attendance policy are Lee Heeren - Director of Girls Athletics, Dr. Don Ring - Principal and Dean Jerry Kupferberg. Computers And Counselors Prepare Students For College ACT ' s, SAT ' s, financial aid, achievement tests, guide books, scholarships and applications all have something to do with applying for colleges. As junior year approached, students were exposed to that whole new thought of COLLEGE! Along with the college scene came the College Counselor Frank Mus- tari. Beginning with PSAT ' s juniors started their search. By tak¬ ing small tests and plugging interests into a computer, stu¬ dents could find out possible careers that would be suitable for them. Other interests such as big or small school, east, west, north or south could be found out through computers also. With this information, the computer could send the students a print out of schools that might suit their needs and read about the school itself and admission requirements. Another asset to the " preparation for college " was the Col¬ lege Resource Center. Everything you ever wanted to or did not want to learn about colleges was in the center run by Counsel¬ or Harry Sortal. Sortal was always ready to get books, show movies, find applications and show slides of campus life at many schools. Behind The Executive Scene Directors And Girls Athletic Director, Lee Heeren ft, ' M 1 rl Marlene Karpinski Betty Stezskal Audrey Longo Marge Phillippe Dorothy Mitnick Dorothy Beringer Dolores Wyko Phyllis Mooradian loB Directors Administrators Secretaries Administrators Get The Job Done Conquering Stage Fright The number one fear above flying, hdghts, and elevators is speaking in front of an audience. Public Speaking and Ad¬ vanced Public Speaking were two courses that students took advantage of among the many English elective courses. Speaking courses began with speaking from seats with mini-topics and advanced to formal persuasive and problem identification speeches. Slowly but surely timid students, once afraid to say a word, were able to speak in front of the audience — their classmates. At first glance into room 120, novice speakers noticed that something was quite different about this room. No, this was not the average classroom with individual desks; for this was a room converted into an auditorium through means of long tables shaped in a " U " and a lectern. The atmosphere was comfortable and as Ms. Molly Magee began each class, stu¬ dents were introduced to a whole new world of teaching. Ma¬ gee began with three things that students needed to learn . . . 1. Trust each other 2. Trust yourself 3. Trust me From the very first day, wheels were in motion for a comfort¬ able semester. Magee summed up Public Speaking when she said, ' ' Public Speaking is more than just speeches, for it im¬ proves students one-to-one and one-to-group communication skills, eliminates stage fright, and refines writing abilities. " Speaking in front of a group may be the number one fear in this country but gradually, more and more Public Speaking and Advanced Public Speaking students overcame the phobia. - " SK- k Books arc piled high, as senior Mel Speisman studies dilligently before Arnold Agnos-Media Center Barbara Anderson-English Charles Anderson-Social Studies William Apostal-Science Jean Armour-Physical Education John Armour-Physical Education George Bauer-Physical Education John Beeftink-Science 170 Academics Agnos — Beeftink Dressed for a special dress day, Mr. Albiani explains psychology upside-down to interested seniors, Carl Czernik and Joe Klancnik. e o Credit Before College Challenging, inventive and mind-boggling may seem like words that describe a Rubik ' s cube, but playing with colored-cubes can ' t get you college credit - A.P. COURSES can! Advanced Placement courses were offered in many subjects. College credit could be received in anything from Art to Calculus. Advanced Placement courses gave students of advanced ability the opportunity to take college level classes while still in high school. Although the classes may not have been easy, the rewards were worth the effort. As May rolled around, so did the A.P. tests where the long hours of study could pay off for A.P.ers. A " 5 " was what students hoped for on the test. Even if they did not score a " 5 " , chances were they would receive some college credit depending on the college A.P. students had a lot of opinions on A.P. courses " A.P. Spanish is helping me a lot with my grammar even though I am accustomed to the language. " -Sen ior Yvonne Vargas A.P. Spanish " Dr. Roger Stein makes Spanish class an enjoyable one . . . REALMENTE. " -Senior Sheryl Ferdman A.P Spanish " Biology with Mr. Ed Degenhardt is really enlighten ing. " -Senior Bonnie Kim A.P. Biology As can be seen through the comments of A.P. Stu dents, A.P. Classes are better than Rubik ' s Cubes and are among the best classes offered. Juanita Carlson-Center of Individual Curriculum Mary Pat Carr-Guidance Kay Carr-Individual Instruction Center Bai bar a Chausow-Home Economics Walter Cocking-Guidance Jean Damisch-Individual Instruction Center Gary Davis-Art Wilda DeFur-Home Economics Academics Carlson-DeFur Academic pressure does not stop, even senior year. Reviewing outside on a nice day can be relaxing as shown by seniors Melodee Fillmore, NuNu Zomot and Valerie Vayzman. Dennis Duffy-English Gene Earl-Physical Education Robert Feick-Business Education Don Field- Mathematics Hay mucha tarea para manana, " says Spanish teacher Joe Brennan. Translated, that means there is a lot of homework for tomorrow. Second languages enable students to travel to foreign countries and feel confident about being able to speak without always looking at a dictionary. A compass, ruler and protractor are the necessary equipment for sophomore Brian Yoo to complete his Geometry homework. Ldward Degenhardt- Science Jeanne Derichs- English Glenn Dessing-Science Irwin Drobny-Social Studies Academics Degenhardt-Field 173 r C.V.E. — A Learning Experience Cooperative Vocational Education (C.V.E.) is a career-oriented course which offers students a chance to take on a job during the school year. The students receive one credit for classroom and one credit for an outside job. C.V.E. provides students with the opportunity to get jobs not only for extra money, but also for valuable exper¬ ience. " C.V.E. helped me learn more about my¬ self and the world we work in, " stated senior Marty Golenzer. Some of the positions included: salespeople, office workers, gas station attendants, stock peo¬ ple, medical assistants, insurance clerks, cash¬ iers, and restaurant workers. The students usual¬ ly left for work around 1:00. Periodically, the workers were evaluated by their employers and teachers to insure punctuality, proper dress, reg¬ ular attendance, and responsibility for complet¬ ing assigned tasks. As wage earners, the students developed appreciation and respect for their work experience. " Hola, " says Spanish teacher Joe Brennan wearing his favorite sheet for a toga. Brennan got into the " Day in Greece " toga day. Gerald Firak-Science Frank Fitzpatrick-Business Education Pat Flynn-English Dottie Fugiel-Science George Galla-Health John Gault-Social Studies Carl Geis-Mathematics William Geisman-English 174 Academics Firak — Geisman Explaining how to fix a carburetor is auto ' s teacher Glen Jurek. Sophomore Liz Murry gives a smug look to the class after answering a question correctly in Biology. r L _j John Golata-English Olga Georgiev-Foreign Language Ewald Grossheusch-Business Education Barbara Handler-Guidance Bill Handzel-Audio Visual Josephine Hentz-Business Education Dan Hill-Social Studies Isaac Hoffman-Foreign Language Academics Golata — Hoffman 175 A B C ' s In High School A B C ' s and 1 2 3 ' s were learned in high school. Of course these skills were not learned by high school students, but rather by the three-year-olds that attended West ' s own nursery school run by students. Child Development allowed high school students to run a nursery school on the second floor of the building. Twice a week the small pre-schoolers walked through the big halls. Once the students reached room 02C, they ran to their favorite corner of the room to play in. The first activity of the day was art time, when the kids painted, colored and made projects. Two of their favorite projects were stencils of their bodies and painted macaroni necklaces. Any day would not be complete without a snack, and that was when animal crackers and graham crackers were served. After snacks, it was circle time, when the day ' s story was told. Some stories were about pets and others were favorite fairytales. More play time, songs and exercises completed the day at school. The " teachers " dressed the students in their coats and walked them down¬ stairs to meet their parents. Hebrew teacher Mr. Alex Miron dictates a story to be translated during an oral test. Second languages can be helpful in travel and all aspects of life. Linda Horwitz-English Marion Jaeschke-Home Economics Stan Jones-Mathematics Roberta Jorgesen- Cuidance Ted Kaitchuck-Music Rita Kay-Science 0 Robert Keen-Industrial Arts Chuck Kemmler-Student Services 17t Academics Horwitz-Kemmler Most students say biology is one of the most difficult science programs at West. Mr. Edward Creativity is the key to making a work of art. Putting together Degenhardt shows sophomore Joann Bellos how to dissect a frog ' s liver. his project is James Takae su during woodshop. Jim Kettleborough- Drivers Education Marvin Klebba-English Terese Klinger-Foreign Language James Knaak-English Kollie Korol-Student Services Anthone Kort- Mathematics Sharon Krone-Student Services Don Larson-Physical Education Academics Kettleborough-Larson 177 Projects Are All Sewn Up You say you can ' t find anything in your size, you say it doesn ' t fit you right? Marshall Field ' s, Saks Fifth Avenue, Macy ' s or Bloomingdales aren ' t enough? Well, there ' s a solu¬ tion to all of your clothing problems — Home Ec. sewing class. In Home Ec. you can learn the techniques of sewing along with the tricks of the trade. Michelle Goldberg said, " Clothing gives you the chance to be creative and come up with clothes that no one else will be wearing. " Christy Guenther said, " It gives you a chance to be original " and Georgia Boundroukas said, " Sew¬ ing lets you use your imagination. " Well, if you have such problems as not having the clothes you want to wear and not having them fit the exact way you want, you should enter Marion Jaeschke ' s Home Ec. class and she ' ll show you every¬ thing you need to know. Cooking up a storm are junior Debbie Schultz and senior Tom Toth in cooking class. Together their creation is better than any Betty Crocker cake mix. Arthur Leipold-Social Studies Madeleine Loughran-Foreign Language Elmer Lucas-Physical Education Pat Matlak-Physical Education Mary Ann McElfresh-Home Economics Alex Miron-Foreign Language John Moshak-Social Studies Frank Mustari-Guidance 178 Academics Leipold-Mustari Science teacher Gerald Firak shares his pearls of wisdom with his sophomore biology class, while helping them with an assignment. St ut n t0 T Cher ' j r,° r Jen A n r Lund helpS the , nurser y- cho u o1 Displaying the latest fashions at NiWetti, is teacher George Galla with the children in her child developement class. Art projects are a favorite for the | atcst in to „ a attire 8 three-year olds. 8 Geri Nash-English Elizabeth Oldham-Home Economics James Olsen-Action Learning Center Gertrude O ' Reilly-Foreign Language Jerome Orr-Publications Sheri Owens-Music Eleanor Parker-Media Morris Parker-English Nash-Parker Academics 179 Hitting The Streets Behind - The - Wheel Turn right at the stop sign, don ' t hug left, level your speed, and don ' t tailgate! These are some of the things you may hear as you are behind the wheel in the Chevrolet Celebrity with your friendly drivers ed teacher beside you. Behind-the-wheel is an unforgetable experience for both the instructor and the student. If the student thinks he she has it bad, think about that poor instructor that has to sit beside a beginner at least five times a day. While it is a nerve-wracking experience for the two, both the instructor and the student seem to survive. As a student is driving, one of the hardest things to deal with is knowing that your teacher is constantly watching your every move. Forgetting about your mistakes is impossible because the instructor is forever jotting down every little fault you make. It is important to keep your eyes on the road, for one false move could be hazardous to you and your instructors health. Behind-the-wheel is definitely a high school experience to remember. M.ii lone Peterson-Student St i vices Cindy Philbin-English Resource Center Mel Pirok-Social Studies Helen Portcn-Media Center Memorizing her science notes before a test, because she has everything down pact. sophomore Abby V ■ It is time out for some word processor work for sophomores Pam Feldman and Mike Battaglia The computer room is useful for all aspects of school work. Wayne Rogoski-Science Pahiik Savage-Business 1 dotation Mel Schmidt Industrial Aits Bill Si hnun-Physical I ducation % lt 0 Academics Peterson — Schnurr r No Reservations Required The student cafeteria has been serving the hungry stu¬ dents since the mid 1950 ' s. The decor is rather modest (don ' t expect art decor), however, the atmosphere is fan¬ tastic. One can always find a friendly table. Although the service tends to be a bit slow and there is no valet park¬ ing, the time spent won ' t be wasted. If you are lucky and come on " Red Dot Day, " you may win a free lunch. If the menu is not suitable for your tastebuds, one of the many vending machines is at your disposal. The machines offer a wide variety of foods from cheese and crackers to tuna fish sandwiches. The daily specials are a treat you shouldn ' t miss, for example: chicken oriental on rice or Polynesian pork. Prices range from thirty-five cents for a candy bar to $1.45 for a full meal. Credit cards and per¬ sonal checks are not accepted. No reservations required. (jetting a taste of the gourmet food in the cafe, are the seniors. Academics are not confined to textbooks. Senior Dana Rugendorf catches up on current Seniors experience fine dining in their own section of the cafeteria. events with a copy of Newsweek. Marjorie Stevens-Social Studies James Strnad-Science Carl Van Cleave-Driver Education Don Waddell-Center of Individual Curriculum Stan Weitzenfeld- Mathematics Richard Wetzel-Art Sheila Wexler-Student Services Ralph Wiedl-Mathematics 182 Academics Stevens — Wiedl Billy Porter Sandra Berkowitz James Puff Security Keeps School Under Control No running, no loitering, no distubing classes. If you are caught doing any of these, make sure your I.D. card is handy. Being a security guard is not an easy job. Stopping kids in the hall can be anything but a pleasant experience. Trying to get out of trouble will just get you in deeper, just grin and bare it and remind yourself that things could be worse. The newest member of the force, Sandra Berkowitz, was asked about her new job. When approached, she responded “It was tough, but I thought it was an enlightening experience in the end. Yes, it can be tough job, but somebody ' s got to do it. " So, just remember the next time you walk down the hall, security guards are around. No, they are not bad guys, they ' re just doing their job. Back row: Rich Davis, Tavcesakdi Chayaputi, John Hurmuz, John Korynt, Maude Blanco, Ivanja Zagorscak, Dominic Taldone, Mike Papa, Don Carlson, Julius Dregly. Custodians Maintain School Grounds Ever notice how clean the halls and bathrooms are? As everyone knows, it ' s easier to make a mess than to clean it up. However, it has to be done, and it is done by the hard working custodial staff. Thanks to them, students can walk down spot¬ less hall ways and eat in a clean cafeteria. Did you ever wonder about what happened to all the garbage that falls out of your locker when you open it up on a Monday morning? The custodians are constantly on the move day and night. If it wasn ' t for the custodians the school would probably end up looking like our bedrooms at home. That could be a very messy sight! Front row Gene Healy, Mike Irwin, Barry Dixon, Tony LaMantia. Oscar Netzer, Bob Halteman, Joe Munch, Bob Moir. 184 Security And Custodians Big Job, Little Glory The ladies behind the desk are a very important part of a smooth running day at school. The clerical staff is made up of a group of hard working woman whose se tasks range from supervising the resource centers to secretarial work for the deans and counselors. Students benefit greatly by having the services of the office personnel who provide them with infor¬ mation that would otherwise be difficult to acquire. A lot of times the office personnel are over-looked by the student body, but they play an important role in the produc¬ tion of every school day. ° Studying, Studying: Give Me A Break! The quest for knowledge often leads people to strange and exotic places. While the library, an¬ nex, resource centers and cafeteria are semi-ideal places to do homework, other students find less popular, more creative places, most convenient. For instance, some students will go almost anywhere to be alone when they are studying. Occasionally walking around the school you can find students studying in their cars, the court¬ yard, gym and even garbage cans. There are many places that students study. " I once studied while pumping iron in the weight room " said senior David Levine. " I go to room 309 during my free periods because no one is in there, " said senior Neal Rosenblum. " I study in homeroom, " said senior Matt Unterbugger. " I once studied in the first floor washroom by the Dean ' s office, " said senior Bill Kornit. " Walking down the hallway to public speaking, I write my speeches, " said senior Patty Gunchick. No matter where the place, studying is an im¬ portant part of education. Many students com¬ plained saying Studying, Studying give me a break! Concentration is needed by sophomore Ellen Epstein in order to achieve perfection. The library annex ' s atmosphere is a perfect studying and reading place for freshman Art Sanchez. In Dedication The Academics Section Has Been Dedicated In Memory Of Mrs. Barbara Fleming - Choir Instructor " Barbara Fleming was one of the finest professionals to walk through the doors of Niles West ' said Band Director Bill Koch. Barbara Fleming was originally from Billington, Iowa. She attended Northwestern University, where she received her Bachelors.and Masters degrees in Applied-Piano. Fleming graduated with top hon¬ ors, having been awarded a solo spot at her Commencement exercises. Fleming went on to do church work at Central Methodist Church and she became a faculty member at the North Shore Community Center. In 1966 Barbara Fleming joined the music department at Lincoln Jr. High as both the vocal and general music teacher. Fleming ' s excellent work proved to be the backbone of the incoming freshmen to the Niles West Choir. Fleming left Lincoln in 1983 to take over the Choral Director position when Hugh McGee retired. Mrs. Fleming was not a newcomer to Niles West. Since 1973 she had been busy with performances of " Godspell " , " Oklahoma " , and various other performances put on by the theater department. Barbara married Clem Fleming, the Band Director at Lincoln Jr. High School. Susan and Peter, their children, went to Niles West and attended Northwestern University majoring in music. " It is unfortunate that she could not continue the excellent contributions she made at Lincoln and West " , said co-worker Ted Kait- chuck. Past students of Mrs. Fleming remember her with fondest memories. Senior Nikki Rich said, " She was an extremely talented musician as well as a fine teacher. " Mrs. Barbara Fleming died July 13,1984. All of the students and staff she worked with had great respect and admiration for her and the contributions she gave to school. Dedication primer u. u ' o»«“ .aA »» " ' Nil «• IN. | V n‘ A " % I- ' " ' , Ao ' I. ..ra .‘ A ! . 4 «i , © JOmunrr ’ r k 1 i " aV- k-v " v ;V- w sV ° v W° , " v v A ' y » A I ' O ' „A VAf- o " v : A V " ‘ " L vvW ‘ v»- toW i " v iO »t |l t ot f 1 " v v t t»‘l I l» N A-1 War side sioDy ara ' aCC,a,me J " " ' £%% « and « wid , t 0Ti« ’A r ' a ' ? •vw i v r 5 C rROB i 9rt,v lW 3 » • A ....r. - ' V " " - ,, i v . .,- « » ,. V " X ' xi " Vj 169 iz iO Freshmen — Class Of ' 88 Laura Abrahams Mathew Achett Bob Adams Scott Adams Dennis Agnos Imran Akhter Lillyan Alcalde Don ' t You Hate It is very common not to like things. Everyone has something that they do not like. When asked to complete the statement I HATE . . . Niles West students had many unique responses. Linda Alexander Mark Alvarez Andra Amato Jill Amodeo I HATE .7? " Mondays. " " When I get up early, and there is no school. " " When you walk five miles to a friend ' s house and he doesn ' t show Joy Grossberg ' 88 Jill Amodeo ' 88 , UP ’ " When Waukegan East wimps out on Homecoming. " " School food. " " Walking down the hallway and seeing someone wearing the same outfit as me. " " Getting up in the morning. " " Saturday detention. " " Missing the bus. " " When people sing off tune. " " Missing All My Children. " Alexis Hershenhorn Jenny Anast Robert Anderberg Sean Ansett John Antich Angie Apostolopoulos Jon Arendt Tim Arndt Howard Aronesti Herman Artinian Pete Athans Chris Atkinson Dessie Atsaves David Aufrecht John Barba Hyung Bae Hejin Bahng Darrin Bairn 190 Freshmen Gurinder Bains Sari Baker Neil Bandalin Laura Barreto Amii Baskin Nathan Bates Melanie Bauer Ellen Beekil John Bencivenga Heather Bender Craig Berent Sheri Berger Caryn Berk Debbie Berman Steven Bezanis Traci Bianchi Melanie Block Stacy Bolinger Virginia Blameuser Kim Boulware Mark Bradford Frank Brodsky Jinjer Brody Alison Brooks Kathy Brophy Angie Brown Mary Brown Godfrey Brucal Stacy Brunson Brian Buehling Sheri Burger Amy Burnham Bill Burns Nathan Cachila Stephanie Callas Joe Camilli Kim Cancelled Tony Carollo Ray Castro Kyung Chang Doreen Chen Henry Chen Eric Chern Amy Chertow Julie Cho Kang Choe Linda Choi Seong Choi Freshmen 191 Julie Christensen Susan Chung Preston Clark Darryl Colen Jackie Congine Dora Connell Michael Cooper Kelly Cordes Sean Cresham Alan Cruz Julie Daehler Jim Daehler Scott D agostino Joel Dalinka Thomas Dallianis Bernadeth Danguilan Michelle Dayan Eileen Deano Joe Dellumo Kris De Nicolo Gail Dennis Herbie Diaz Jeannine DiModica Jordan Donsky Wendy Doyle Ludmila Dudin Steven Drazner Traci Dreier Sue Drexler Joanne D ' ugo Svetlana Dumsky Robyn Edelman Karyn Elliott Robin Emalfarb Susan Eshaya Ramel Failma Amy Fan Vincent Fang Hayat Feizoulof Fernando Fen Mary Fenton Marc Fienberg Nina Fine Ross Fischoff Ann Fisher Nicki Florio Linda Fontana Angela Fuhs Amy Fullett 192 Freshmen Deanne Gabel Kamlesh Gandhi Noel Garfinkel Steve Georgas Michael Gershbein Cindy Gesklin Egee Gilerman Danny Gold Stephanie Gold Stacy Goldstin Alicia Gonzalez Christina Gonzales Oliver Graf Craig Gramatis Deanna Gramatis Rachel Greenspan Amy Grimaldi Joy Grossberg Alex Gruzmark Leo Gubenko Veronica Guerrero Jeff Gurvis Laura Gunnarson Brian Gut Gail Gutterman Stacey Haber Kerstin Hagg Kris Hainke In the Captains Dining Room, sophomore Lauri Margolin and fresh¬ man Tracey Michaels shake hands on their bet; as to who is going to win the Homecoming game, while Kerstin Hagg smiles excitedly for ' f she knowc she has already picked the winning team. Monday Morning Mess The worst morning of the school week to get up has got to be Monday morning. You set your alarm clock to go off at 6:00. Usually it does not go off, so at 7:15 your dad comes in wakes you up. You get up, put some clothes on, and ask your dad to drive you to school. By the time you get to your locker, you have already missed homeroom and part of your first class. While put¬ ting your books away, you realize that you have forgotten your math assignment that counts for half of your grade. You then go to the telephone to call your mom, when you realize that you forgot your wallet at home. While heading back to your locker you wonder what else could possibly go wrong, when a security guard stops you and asks to see your I.D. Reaching into your pocket, you remember that you forgot your wallet at home. You tell the security guard that you forgot it at home, but he does not believe a word you say. Two hours later, the secretary lets you go inside to see the dean. You tell the dean the same story you tried to tell the security guard. The dean lets you go because it was your first offense. Finally something has gone your way. While walking out the door, the dean stops you and says that you were marked absent, and it was unexcused. The dean also says that you have to serve two Saturdays because you missed all of your classes. You are going to flunk math, have a record, and have to serve two Saturdays just because you did not want to wake up at 6:00 a.m. Monday morning. Depak Sathy ' 87 Freshmen 193 " High Schoolitis " Hits Freshmen After eight years, they finally made it to high school. It was a long wait, but it was worth it. Moving on was not as easy as it seemed. There was always that disease that traveled among incoming freshmen. Some called it the " High School Jitters, " but it was more common¬ ly referred to as " High Schoolitis. " High school was very different from junior high. Moving from a big eighth grader to a little " freshie " was an uncom¬ fortable change. There was a lot more homework and, in some classes, more pressure. One of the major changes was moving from a tiny Junior High to Niles West, with over 2,000 people. There were hundreds of new people to meet. Freshman Cindy Gesklin remembered, " I came from a small school so it was both scary and exciting moving into West with so many people. " In the beginning, freshmen felt like they would never make it, but after a couple of weeks, they felt like they had been here all of their lives and suddenly, they were mysteri¬ ously cured of that awful disease, " High Schoolitis. " Amy Grimaldi ' 88 The West word intrigues freshman Jov Grossberg, who still finds time to read the news no matter how much she is carrying. Lisa Halliday Angela Hanga Andrew Hanley Craig Harris Clifford Hedquist Julie Hedrich Alexis Hershenhorn Amy Heytow Esther Hii Anita Hintz Carrie Hintzke Doug Hirsh David Hodshire Dale Hoeft Susan Hoerrmann Cheryl Homer Meehee Hong Robyn Horowitz Kevin Horvath Jason Hsu Judy Hsu Diana Iacobazzi Anthony Irpino Brian Israel Stefani Ivicic Paul Isaacson Dawn Jacobs Robin Jaffray 194 Freshmen Karen Janessa Milenia Jevremonich Aaron Joffe Sue Johnson Joseph Jovero James Jung Kevork Karagozian Georgi Katsikonouris Paul Katz Gary Kaufman Brad Kave Syed Kazmi Robert Keller Benson Kim Grace Kim Paul Kim Sarah Kim SunWoo Kim YoonHee Kim Sheila King Stacy Kirkos Keith Kleiner Alix Kogan Patty Koliopoulos Nancy Kono Steve Koo Eric Kopfstein Chris Kopier Jack Korol Maria Korolis Kristina Koscak Maxyne Kozil Stefanie Krakow Karla Krone George Laborde Ronald Lamlech George Langis Lisa Laporte Lisa Lasowski Anna Lee Eun-Joo-Lee Hye RI Lee John Lee Sandra Lepold Maria Lereno Ellian Levin Cindy Levine Robert Levy Demetrios Limber Freshmen 195 Anne Liosatos Martha Lishnevsky Jason Litwin Robert Liu Steve Livaditis Kevin Lochner Roddy Loewenthal Paul Lopez Lisa Lovett Alex Loyfman Isam Makhlouf Aaron Malina Benjamin Malkin Ellen Maniloff Janine Maniscalco Romeo Mangul Mark Mansfield Regina Margolin Pam Markfield Pamela Marks Kelly Martin Wendy Martin Lisa Martinson Kathrine Mar-Yohana Jeff Matsuda David Matz Tom May Tom Mazarakis No Way Around It “What, Mr. Lopez, where ' s my homework? Well, it ' s a long story. You like long stories? It all started when I missed the bus and had to walk to school. I was strolling along Oakton Street when I noticed a little boy wandering into the middle of the morning traffic. With my quick reflexes, I ran to the boy, who was about to be struck by this giant steam roller, picked him up and got him to safety just in time. All was safe except for my backpack. I looked into the middle of the street with tears in my eyes hoping that the steam roller had missed it. To my dismay, I found my backpack, which contained my homework, as flat as a pan¬ cake. Alas, that is the truth. " That truth got me four hours of detention. I thought my story was original, but Mr. Lopez said he had heard it a hundred times. I really try to do my homework, but I can only spend five minutes at a time with it, then I need an hour break for T.V. It ' s a no-win situation. Either you do your homework and your dog eats it or you don ' t do it and he eats it. Paula Krone ' 86 196 Freshmen Karin Meixner Julia Nelsen Aurelit Mercado Larry Meyer Jordan Meyerovitz Tracey Michaels Kathy Michalsen Brian Miller Larry Mills Dejan Milovanovic Laura Milsk Beth Milstein Bryan Mittelman Peter Miyama Kim McAllister Colleen McCarthy Heather McCormick Aaron Moy Kenny Munic Evie Murgas Heather Murphy Nick Nafploitis Brian Nakai Jennifer Nelson David Neuhauser Jackie Niziolek Barbara Noesen Don Nole Stephanie North Aaron Nussbaum Ninus Odishoo Chris Oliver Kirk Oliver Laura Oroni Karin Orsic Dena Owens Migdalia Pacheco Carol Paek Georgette Pagos Collin Palmer Steve Palmer Elda Pangilinan Hong Park Charlotte Park Jaymini Patel Rohit Patel John Patyk Anthony Paz Melvin Pemble Freshmen 197 Rodd Perez Laura Persky Tina Piluris David Pinsel Karen Pintz Marc Plonus Mary Pobol Martha Pontikis Steve Posavac Scott Poulos Stephanie Pritzker Frank Psyhogios John Puljic Savina Puthusseril Lena Quilici Melissa Rabin Gregory Rappin Meena Ravella Ashlea Ray Tom Reed Herb Regan Whitney Reichert Laura Reiff David Rhee Claudia Ridley Bill Rieger Luis Rivera Todd Romashko Mitchell Rosen Steven Rosen Rachel Rosenberg Bessie Roumeliotis Gregory Rosow Sheryl Rubens Susan Rubenstein Debbie Rubin Greg Rudin Jean Ruley Shawn Ryall Stacy Saitta Ben Salkin Jackie Santiago Art Sanchez Kolza Sarov Kolja Sarov George Santillan Deirdre Santos Anup Sathy John Sauerman 198 Freshmen " Breaking " in the cafeteria sparks a new trend, as sophomore Tom Choe shows his stuff. Freshmen Beware Many freshmen worry about starting high school. The wor¬ ry is often caused by juniors and seniors who sometimes forget that they once were freshmen, and consequently pass on many pranks. Pranks, practical jokes and one-liners played on freshmen were numerous and often insulting. The trick to keeping the upperhand on upperclassmen is to pretend that it does not bother you and eventually the senior or junior will give up. To avoid falling victim to the " Senior Prank, " beware of these initatives: do not buy elevator passes and do not accept directions on how to find a class, or you will end up at Room 02F. (For your personal knowledge, there is no Room 02F.) Another common prank is throwing pennies at unsuspect¬ ing Freshmen. Take cover and do not walk under stairwells. Seniors can be sly; beware of standing by an open locker, for you may be forced inside and spend up to three to four days in the locker before someone realizes what has happened to you. Beware of the sweat pants that you wear. Ask yourself these two questions. Should you A) wear sweats with draw strings? or B) wear cute underwear? Seniors are quick, they have de- pantsed many a frosh before. Ever since " Saturday Night Live " the Bill Murry " nuggies " have come. Careful, freshmen, " nuggies " can hurt, especially if repeated on numerous occasions. Wear a hat and keep your head low. Now that you know how the seniors and juniors play their pranks, watch out and keep both your eyes and ears open. Jennifer Smith ' 85 Pattie Scearce Rick Schaefer Steven Schaffer Doug Schmidt Renee Schmidt Marsha Schnayer Robert Schultz Mark Schusteff Ami Schwartz Adam Shaw Jennette Shedroff Caryn Shiffman Mindy Shiffman Dana Siciliano Mohammad Siddiqui Rome Silverman Susan Silverman Gwen Singer Jeff Skoglund Mark Slima Natalie Slisz Cathy Smith Dave Smolinski Ron Sobczak Alex Soren Joan Sosnowski George Sotiropoulos Tracy Spear Freshmen 199 Linda Steiner Elizabeth Stipisic Ryan Stoeterau Marc Stotland Maritess Suansing Katie Swanson Julia Swiercz Dawn Szabo Phil Taldone Maritess Tamunday Joseph Tarica Mary Theodore Phyllis Theofanis Pam Thill Arthur Tiersky Janet Till Mircea Tipiscu John Tsau Ari Turetzky Alek Tziortzis Chris Uecke Monica Uhm Ann Valenti Dana Vance Florencia Vargas Helen Vayzman Angela Waggoner Julie Walters Pat Warden Eric Watson Michelle Weberman Jennifer Weiss Julie Wickell Sheham Wickremesekera Lilianna Williamson Mathew Winer John Witzgall Andrea Wollenberg Julie Woznisk Sonja Wuehr Ted Xentaras James Yactor 200 Freshmen Ben Yashon Jon Yefsky Emily Yep Lori Yetter Tom Yi Jean Yoo Wayne Youkhana These Are Silver Those Are Gold " Make new friends, but keep the old, these are silver, those are gold. " I use to sing this song when I was a Brownie in the third grade. Those were the good old days. I was care-free, with no worries except trying to be in the " In " group. Now that I have grown up and reached high school the last thing I need on my mind is my friends. It is hard to worry about friends when you have tons of homework, exams, and projects to be done. Since the first day of my freshman year I was worried about making friends, and making sure I didn ' t lose touch with my friends from junior high. I was terrified! There were so many people, it was mind boggling. When I walked into my home¬ room I slapped on a big smile and I ' d say hello to everybody. I felt like the biggest loser because everybody was friends, they all knew each other from jr. high. I sat twiddling my thumbs for ten minutes talking to myself. Once the bell rang I ' d be the first one out the door. In between classes was the best part of the day for me. This time was my only chance to catch my sanity. Walking to class I would see my old friends, for I had not made any new ones yet. I stopped and talked for the five wonderful, glorious minutes I had. As time went by I started making new friends by just saying " hello " . People who I thought were big snobs were the friend¬ liest people. I found out making new friends did not mean losing the old ones. So it just goes to show, all it takes is a friendly hello and a smile. Paula Krone ' 86 Sharing a dance at Homecoming are freshmen Laura Oroni and Joe Camilli. Many underclassmen attended the Captain ' s Ball. Freshmen 201 Contemplating the purchase of a class through in " mapping-out " the year. Already friendihlps, events, and of course, homewor] tophomom. Finally able to drive, most f another problem. Sophomores " mapped-out " , and enjoying the fact that they were ring ton, Dene Abrams and Diane 202 Sophomores-Division Sophomores — Class Of ' 87 Tom Abelson Dena Abrams Bettina Adam Shannon Adams Jeanie Ahn Michele Alday David Allen Dealing With Problems Lisa arrives home forty minutes late after attending a friend ' s party. As she walks in the door her parents start questioning and yelling at her. " It ' s already one in the morning. Where have you been? " " You are grounded from using the car for one month, young lady. " Suddenly what had been a fun Saturday night turns into pure misery. Lisa runs to her room, slams the door, and wishes she had never been born. Lisa is no different than most teenagers. Everyone has problems and fights with his or her parents once in a while. However each teenager has his or her own way of dealing with these problems. Feeling sorry for yourself is one of the most popular yet least effective approaches. Wishing for new parents or a different life usually makes the person more unhappy than the argument itself. Frustrations are often taken out on friends. They tend to be yelled at or sometimes they have to listen to hours worth of reasons why YOU are right and your parents are wrong. Then there are those teenagers who realize that talking to their parents in a calm, rational way could help the situa¬ tion. Instead of crying and complaining they simply express their feelings openly. Parents tend to listen more intently to a mature, reasonable conversation than an outburst of tears and complaints. So next time you feel your world collapsing around you because of problem parents, calmly express your feelings and COMPROMISE. Remember, your par¬ ents have feelings and are human, too. Alayna Decker ' 86 Deanna Altenburg Jeff Altschul Pierce Andrews Esra Aninmis Joel Antman Tina Anton Peter Apostolou Magia Armonfis Alan Auerbach Gennor Aujero Elliott Baretz Elaine Barrington Debra Barry Boris Barvish 204 Sophomores Joe Bass Erik Bataller Mike Battaglia Lisa Baum Melanie Bolhigian Joanne Bellos Alex Bezkorovainy Mistakes are common on the many essays written sophomore year. Sophomore Danny Kaplan ' whites out ' ' errors in order to make his paper perfect. The Oakton Lobby is a place where sophomore Michele Weinberg reviews for a test. Sophomores Steve Block Debbie Blonder Jason Boehm Julie Bong Jordan Borak Corey Borin Pat Boundroukas Eric Brabec Kevin Bradbury Dave Brieske Maribeth Brocar Eric Burkel Jim Burmane Vince Butera George Caceres Caress Calara Kathy Campbell Julie Cancio Tracy Cappola Danny Carver Francesca Catanese Roberto Catanese David Chang Julia Chen Donna Chmielinski Tom Choe Unjoo Choi Glen Christophersen John Chun Adam Cohen Jill Cohen Mara Cohen Michelle Cohen Ron Cooper Kathy Cote Amy Cozza Tom Clark Greg Czernik Steve Dalgetty Chris D ' Ascenzo Susanne Davis Heather Doolittle Yure Dubinsky Eddie Engles Ellen Epstein Lenore Estrada Alan Farkas Michele Feinberg Pam Feldman 206 Sophomores Tracy Feldman Melissa Ferdman Marina Fialko Andrea Field Diane Field Amy Fisch Cindy Fisch Mark Fischer Craig Fischoff Kevin Forman Michelle Frankel Barry Freed Richard Friedman Dinkerrai Gandhi Marc Gasca Jeffrey Gassel Steve Geller Lisa Gentile David Gilbert Mike Giterman Lori Glassner Never Too Old Although high school seems to be a place where students must appear mature on the outside, there are just some things that we will never be too old for. Many agree ... YOU ARE NEVER TOO OLD TO ... Watch Brady Bunch reruns Lick chocolate batter from a bowl Cry Twirl spaghetti on a fork Go down a slide Play practical jokes Read comic books Build a sandcastle Laugh Go to Disney World Wear feetie pajamas Go trick ' or 7 treating Slurp soup Write graffiti Make a snowman Swing on swings Play in the snow Rock ' n ' Roll To sum it up, you are just never too old to have FUN!!! Julie Keller, Scott Spata and Dan Arendt ' 85 Sophomore Stevhanie Howard displays her Hawaiian attire and see ' s sucker during Homecoming week. Sophomores 207 Excuses, Excuses " I was violently sick right before class, so I stayed in the bathroom, but when class was over I felt much better. " This was just one of many creative, humorous explana¬ tions given for missing a class. Maybe one of these sugges¬ tions will help you when your time comes : " I didn ' t know we had class that day. You said we didn ' t. " Mike Doderer " I didn ' t feel well. I couldn ' t have made it up the stairs. " Jeff Gassel " My mom had a nervous breakdown and wouldn ' t let me leave the house. " Vicky Zaffer " I knew we had a test. " Steve Dorfman " I was hit by a car, but I ' m all right. Paula Krone Dean Kupferberg laughed as he recalled a few students ' attempts to get excused. Some of his favorites included: I had to go home to feed my dog. Dean Kupferberg said he did not believe these reasons. Even though you may invent a fairly good alibi, there is still a chance you will get a detention. Don ' t give up hope! With a little imagination and a lot of good talking, your afternoons can be detention-free. Leah Seef ' 87 Culinary art work is a specialty that senior Valerie Attia and sophomore Patricia Kerstein display well. It seems that chocolate cake is their favorite. Trina Goetz Larry Goldburg Alan Goldenstein Nick Goldish Loren Goldbortin Nancy Goren Julie Greenberg Riky Greenberg Brad Grodsky Jeff Gross Jenny Gross Geraldine Guidote Marci Gummo Mike Gut Sylvia Gutierrez Mark Gussin Donald Gutterman Bennie Guy Kelly Ha David Haberkorn Mike Hamideh 208 Sophomores David Hansen Ann Hartman Julie Hartman Jerome Hawkinson Jill Hedrich Karla Hellestrae Gina Herrera Ken Hogan Michelle Hogg Eun Hong Debbie Hoppe Paula Horn Stevhanie Howard Yu Min Hsu Syed Husain Dawn Illing Mike Isberian Jodi Israel David Ivezic Scott Jackson Michael Javid Sandy Ji Marc Johnson Vanessa Johnson Brad Jones Tom Joseph Dita Jusufi Jeff Kahn Bonnie Kaiser Scott Kalo Jeanne Kang Dan Kaplan Erin Karahalios Kim Kassel Todd Kassel Paul Kasprak Katie Kelly Tom Kenn Patricia Kerstein Craig Kewe Maaz Khan Bertha Khasho Joe Khasho Hyun Kil Jimmy Kim Johnny Kim Mark Kim Steve Kim Sung Kim Sophomores 209 Tony Kim Neil Kimel Natsuki Kimura Matthew Klapman Alysia Kleeberg Jordan Klein Brian Klotz William Knowles Stephanie Kokott Kathy Koliopoulos Rebecca Kolber Gary Korrub Eileen Krehely Jill Kreher Tim Kronen Heejai Kwon Michael LaCroix Susan Lindenbaum Jodi Langfeld Nick Langis Cheryl Lanski It Is Typical Yes, it ' s typical, life of a typical student. Take Tina, it ' s 6:00 a.m. on a typical Monday morning. Tina ' s alarm clock flicks on to the sounds of The Beatles- " Monday Monday " is playing -how appropriate. Tina forces one eye open, glances at the time, then presses the snooze button for that extra ten minutes. Now, at 6:10, Tina drags herself out of bed and into the shower. Doing her daily routi ne, Tina puts on her classic Levi blue jeans, an ideal sweatshirt revealing a college em¬ blem, slips on her gym shoes, then goes down for breakfast. It ' s toast and orange juice, once again. Glancing at the clock Tina flips up the collar on her polo, grabs her jacket and runs out to catch the bus. Do you think you are typical? Take this survey and find out. I sleep until: A) My alarm clock goes off B) My mother wakes me up C) The bus comes D) I never wake up. I ' m asleep all day E) Other For lunch I eat: A) Cafeteria food B) At McDonald ' s C) My lunch from home D) Nothing E) Other If you picked letter E for every answer CONGRATULA¬ TIONS! All other answers were very typical. Before going to school you could always go jogging. For breakfast why don ' t you and some friends order a pizza and make them deliver it to the cafe. Be different, it could be lots of fun. Who knows, maybe you will start a new, not so typical trend. Linda Disch ' 85 210 Sophomores Sharon Lapp Chris Larkin Kirsten Larson Lisa Larson Scott Lasker Mike Lazzara Tracy LeBrun Renee LeComte Daniel Lee Gina Lee Jihyun Lee Seung Lee Tania Lee Nina Leininger Terry Lerch Kevin Lester Ellen Levin Jim Lewis Mary Liapis Sungsoo Lim Helen Lin Angelo Limperatos Nina Liou Eric Litt Lynda Loiacono Gordan Lukic Sandra Londano Tom Malkin Lome Malin Laurie Malone Michele Maltezos Rick Mandell Scott Mandl Kareem N Jankarious Marcie Mankoff Jeff Marcus Lauri Margolin Miriam Margolin Kenneth McLean J.J. McCulloh Tom McDonough Nancy McLean Jerry Medvedovsky David Meltz Michael Meyer Peter Michaels Bill Miller Helaine Miller Shelly Misale Sophomores 211 Amy Miscinski Adam Mizock Glen Mohrlein Istina Morariu Tami Moss Mario Moya Liz Murray Jason Mueller Josh Myers Manuel Naanep David Nakabayashi Laura Nelson Tom Nicolaou Craig Niedermaier Jim Nikolakakis Sasha Nikolich John Nock Jeanne Nowikowski Gary Nudelman Ashur Odishoo Audra Okmin Rachel Oliker Christine Olsen Jennifer Ozaki Peter Paul Bill Panos Johanna Pelos Iris Penaloza Britt Perry Denise Peterson Laurence Petit Mike Phillips Lynn Piper Lynette Platz Jenny Plukarski Vickie Pontikis Elena Popovici Allen Prilutsky Fred Pyter Bruce Ramseyer Anna Rasmussen Michelle Reitman Steve Reitman Devra Resnick Leo Rhee Lana Rinaldi Laurin Roberts John Roderich Sandra Rodriguez 212 Sophomores Sophomore Kevin Forman " carries a load on his shoulders, " as he practices for the marching band. Performing as a marimba player requires both muscles and musical talent. Catching Too Many ZZZs OVERSLEEPING IS: Getting up and not knowing where you are, who you are, or what you are doing! Looking at the clock, seeing it ' s 6:45 a.m., and running headfirst into the closed door right next to your bed! Throwing on all your clothes . .. backwards! Running two blocks to try and catch your bus, and still missing it! Being half asleep all day, and wondering why you ever rolled out of bed in the first place! Reaching for the mouthwash and accidentally gargling with Sea Breeze! Getting to school and realizing your purple pinned striped pants don ' t match your orange polka dot sweater! When halfway through English class you realize you grabbed your little brothers " Dick and Jane take Spot to the Zoo " rather than Shakespeare ' s " Macbeth! " Gummy Bears for breakfast! Being a senior and asking a freshman how to get to the cafe! Dealing with the comments people make about your wild, punked out hair style, because you did not have time to wash your hair. Begging your mother to call in for you! Explaining to your dean that you thought there was no school because of the hurricane in Texas! Feeding your dog goldfish food! Taking five minutes trying to open you ' re locker, until you realize it is not yours! Ellen Root Allison Rosen Narissa Roque Christine Ross Stephanie Ross Andy Rudin Michael Russo Chittukkal Sabapathy Chris Samuel Edgard Sanchez Nagi Sasaki Depak Sathy Mark Savidge Marc Schaffer Leah Seef Tom Sek Myrna Serrano Dana Shapiro Dale Sherman Debbie Siciliano Michelle Siegel Sophomores 213 Dino Santorineos Brian Skoglund Diane Smason Dan Smigielski Rachel Smith Sharon Smith Chris Smolinski Charles Snell Tama Snitovsky Hollie Sobel Andrew Sprogis Jenny Stellar Peter Stergios Darryl Stern Sandy Stiegel Evelina Stipisic Anne Stokes Mary Suansing Jackie Subrinsky Todd Sucherman Beth Sussman Jacob Swidler James Takaesu Curtis Takiguchi Chris Talalaj Carlos Talbot Paul Taldone Carlo Tamunday Erika Taraschewsky Alyssa Tadelman Julie Tomczyk James Torrez Julie Toth Gus Tsoulos Marie Tulen Nicole Turos Nick Tziavaras Tiffany Van Alst Larry Van Mersbergen James VanOsdol Sam Varghese Narong Vasavid Luis Valencia Brian Vest Debbie Virchinsky Chris Vitacek Themis Vlahos Sam Volchenboum Jeremiah Voris 214 Sophomores David Wallerstein Chuang Wang Young Sik Wang Michele Weinberg Chris Wendel Elizabeth Wilfong Gary Williams Jim Wills Evelyn Winandi Carolyn Winoker Dave Wiseman Robert Wolak Stacy Xentaras Michelle Yactor Michelle Yaras Peter Yi Brian Yoo Steven Yuen Donna Zadkovic David Zazra Ricky Zelinsky Study Spots My favorite place to study is ... My basement-Pam Goby ' 86 My bedroom-Dayna Lieberman ' 86 The pool hallway-Kan Mahan ' 85 On my bed-Janet Lieder ' 85 On my wooden swing outside-Barbara Kassel ' 85 The bathroom-Rachel Smith ' 87 On the way to the class-Chris Kil ' 87 The corner booth at ' The Octagon " on Clark-George Marks ' 86 In the Newspaper office-Paula Lieberman ' 85 The kitchen-Stephanie Leader ' 86 The stairwell at Niles West-Melinda Ring ' 86 On the beach-Kerstin Hagg ' 88 Suntaning in my backyard-Beth Milstein ' 88 In my closet-Paula Krone ' 86 In my big beanbag chair-Jill Hedrich ' 87 In the sauna at the North Shore Chicago Health Club- Diana Santillan ' 85 On the floor in my living room-Leah Seef ' 87 On the bus on the way to school-Anna Karalis ' 85 In the car-Jinjer Brody ' 88 In the cafeteria during lunch-Jennifer Smith ' 85 It is time out for sophomore cheerleaders, Shannon Adams, Pam Feldman and Holly Sobel. Breaks are enjoyed between cheers. Sophomores 215 J UBg W T and SAT s planning for coL time anl ft Notfieir fading juniors still managed hejfj oi»rthfnklng about next year when they too, would get their i , ork, gfl Ttimes, friendship , and an eye on next year, juniors managed to maj of the many project that junior Robert Olive experience i ood las md " llui) you l y p tfd inp, i ri X chfW? in oJoiLii ugt Juniors - Class Of ' 86 Laurie Adams Andrew Agoncillo Larry Alvarez Shareen Amiel Rena Andrews Angelika Antonakos Nick Antoniou Dream On There are different types of dream people, as proven by the responses of many students. A six foot tall swimmer with blonde hair and blue eyes whose very muscular with a deep tan, and he must be sweet, loving, and understand¬ ing.-Dayna Liberman I want him to be tall dark and handsome with green eyes and a great sense of humor.-Maria Karagiannakis I would like her about five nine, one hundred and twenty five pounds, with brown hair and brown eyes. She must also be charming and have a lot of money.-Mike Bordeau I want him to be five six with blonde hair, blue or green eyes, he must have straight teeth, a nice smile, muscular legs, two gold medals hanging around his neck. ' Til take Bart Conner any- day!! " -Laurie Adams I would like her about five six with blonde hair and blue eyes, a nice personality and fun to be with.-Bill Stephenson I want him to be five eight with a medium build, dark hair and eyes, and very athletic. I want him to be fun to be around and just a beautiful person.-Vickie Pontikis I want him to be five eight with dark brown hair, and big ice blue eyes with a wonderful smile. I just want him to be caring, understand¬ ing, and fun to be with.-Marla Wilner A dream person is made up of many different qualities and maybe one day these people ' s dreams will come true. Beth Milstein ' 88 Katie Argetsinger Lori Aronson Paulette Arvantis Don Ashcroft John Axelrad Felicia Bakshy Jenni Bamaung Scott Baran Joe Barber Denise Barrios Irene Basilio Ben Bauer Nissin Behar Bruno Bellisimo 218 Juniors Michelle Branham James Broussard Torrey Browder Judy Brown Angela Bruscato Tom Buckley Marna Buettner Brad Bugai Kim Bungum Michelle Burdeen Lori Burns Gerald Burstyn Sonia Bychkov Letitia Cadavid Robert Camin Rhonda Bergman Pam Berndt Aaron Bernstein Steve Blonder Neal Bloomfield Margo Blumfelt Elke Bojes Ben Boshes Susan Boscapomi Jamie Boton Mike Bourdeau Mike Bourgerie Craig Brabec Modeling the " latest in fashions ' " from Greece is junior Lau¬ rie Adams. Toga day brings new and creative attire to school. Lisa Cancelled Claudine Carrao Ron Chan Kevin Chern Janet Cherney Daniel Chesler Laurie Chertow Saeme Chun Cecilia Chung Ann Chutivanich Kelly darkens David Cohen Bill Colby Jill Colen Juniors 219 Tony Congine Marc Cooper Chris Cordes Lisa Covers Jordan Cramer Mike Cristante Cindy Cross Andrew Dahlman Alan Dalinka Irene Dallianis Alan Dassow Reed Davis Ross Davis Judy DeAcetis Shereen Deal Alayna Decker Laura Deering Stacey DerMatoian Linda Deutsch Julie DiModica Barry Dodd Peggy Donath Sue Dorfman Karina Doyle Daniel Dreger Alana Dubin Maria Dugo Warner Ebeling Rob Acheatel Mike Edwards Donna Eriksson Lara Evans Doug Fair Lisa Falleroni Dave Faingold Cuneyt Feizoulof Marty Fenton Lisa Ferrin Garrett Fienberg Jordan Firfer Paul Flood Steven Frankel Debbie Freed Steven Freed William Frendreis Pam Frey Sharrie Furman Jennifer Gaiser Darshan Gandhi 220 Juniors Rachel Garcia Eva Gazdowicz Andri Georgakopoulos Helen Georgakopoulos Teddy Georgas Ted George Ray Giderof Barb Gidlund Pam Goby Andy Goecke Bob Goldberg Michele Goldberg Kimberlee Green Sheelagh Greenfield Tom Gross Claudie Gruettner Bob Gutierrez Fred Guth Denise Gutterman Carmencita Guy Paul Haase Rachel Garcia smiles after performing at the Niles West football game. The pom¬ pon girls had a great season, filled with well executed dance routines. Illnesses Attack Students These are the typical illnesses of many Niles West stu¬ dents: 1. Shoulder Shlump- caused by carrying an overloaded backpack over one shoulder. 2. Stomache Syndrome- begins approximately one half- hour after consuming cafeteria food. 3. Senioritis- the well-known disease that attacks unsu¬ specting seniors, causing laziness and total apathy to¬ wards school. 4. The Hair Habit- a common disorder among teenagers, afflicting them with uncontrollable impulses to flip their hair back, constantly comb their hair, or look in the mirror to check their looks. 5. Studly Strut- found among many " jocks " who find the need to impress others, often the Hair Habit females. 6. Estudiante Epidemic- students with foreign language as part of their curriculum unknowingly insert foreign expressions, such as " Adios amigos ' " Guten tag, " or " Etonjour amies " into their daily conversations. 7. Computer Complexion- the neon glow that radiates from the faces of computer-oriented students. 8. Secret Scribbler- the artists who feel compelled to make doodles or scratch words (often obscene) into their desks, usually a direct result of extreme boredom. 9. The Slow Stroller- a common nuisance to the traffic flow in the hallways, these people impede the journeys of others as they walk at one-tenth the normal speed. 10. Procastinating Pupils- the complement to the Slow Stroller, these students are always rushing off some¬ where, often to a class that began five minutes earlier. 11. Indian Illness- temporary insanity, lasting for a period of four years, driving students to spirited acts, such as the smearing of war paint across the face. Melinda Ring ' 86 and Tamara Brian ' 86 Juniors 221 Wishes For No Such Thing Sometimes I Wish There Was No Such Thing As . . . How many times have you heard someone say this? Some opinions on this statement were: school Tom Gramatis car insurance Andy Rudin 5-day school weeks Tania Lee grades Marsha Telengator prejudice Kim Boulware Monday mornings Felicia Bakshy chemistry Chris Samuel turtle necks Michelle Hogg exams Devra Resnick new attendance rules Jeff Gassel school during ' All My Children ' Rebecca Kolber Saturday detention D avid Bloom a broken heart Robin Stone sickness, pain, and suffering Marla Wilner this school lunch I just ate Torrey Browder Western Civilization Lauri Margolin Halloween on weekdays Adam Mizock curfews Robyn Horowitz flipper races Tom Malkin the mess-up in the schedules Alyssa Tadelman mean teachers Dana Shapiro divorce Jason Mueller nuclear war Susie Lindenbaum death Mike Russo Twitching before you fall asleep Sunny Park Heather Ross reruns Danny Gold Gina Lee ' 87 Hoping to raise school spirit, junior Stephanie Leader cheers while mounted on senior spirit squad member, Harry Anderson ' s shoulders. Dean Hagen Justin Hagman Shadia Hamideh Scott Hammond Julie Han Joseph Hansen Tom Hanson Henry Hedberg Mike Hedrich Ingrid Helgeson Paul Helwing Don Hendley Danny Herman Michael Herzog Steve Hester Kevin Hohs Jenny Holt John Hoppe Sharon Horiuchi Pam Hossfeld Sandy Huber ' I 222 Juniors Nadine Hugmeyer Mushtag Ikramullah Borpit Intawiwat Lolita Ivicic Craig Izenstark Stacey Jackson Mariann Janessa Kris Justesen David Jutovsky Chris Kaechele Jerry Kang Roula Kanterakis Carrie Kaplan Maria Karagiannakis Sylvia Karalekas Alex Kats Sabina Kazmi Elizabeth Kelley Brian Kellman Daniel Kellman Karen Kenmotsu Sonia Kersten Joe Khasho Kurt Kiernicki Jeff Kilian Ellen Kim Linda Kim Jim King Mike Kirchens Sylvia Kiss John Klancnik Allan Klein Debra Koeckner James Kobyleski Joanna Kohl George Kotsiopoulos Scott Kravetz David Kravitz Bob Krebs Keith Kreiter Ilene Kreitzman Dino Krigos Paula Krone Lisa Krull Charlotte Kukulski Nicole LaLiberty Ingrid Lampkin Moira Langer Donna Langston Juniors 223 Steve Lashever David Lasker Lara Leader Stephanie Leader Daniel Lebovitz Kun Lee Rocky Lee Steven Lee Susan Lee Susan Lee Steve LeHew Felicia Levy Ira Levy Jan Lewandowski Brian Lieber Dayna Lieberman Michelle Lieberman Marc Lipsky Anastasia Livaditis Brian Lovett Just One Of Those Days With half your body hanging off the bed, your pillow on the floor, and your blanket in a ball at your feet, you force yourself to open one eye, then the other. You ' re afraid to look at the clock. You know you ' ve overslept again. It ' s 6:25 and you have to be at the bus stop at 6:45. As you drag yourself out of bed, you realize that you have to shower, dry your hair, dress, get your books together, and eat breakfast in 20 minutes. You hop in and out of the shower, blow dry your hair half way, and quickly walk to your room. You stop in front of the closet. Clothes. What are you going to wear? You rum¬ mage through your wardrobe and pull out the first thing you get your hands on. You run from room to room gathering all of your books and speed to the kitchen and stick two pop tarts in the toaster. It ' s now 6:40. You grab the half-cooked breakfast you have prepared and rush out the door. In the process, your shoe slips off and you stop to pick it up. As the busdriver begins to pull away, he sees you running at full speed toward the corner. You climb up the stairs of the bus and feel everyone ' s eyes on you. You suddenly remember that you have one shoe on, when one of your enemies points out that you have two different socks on. As the bus approaches the school, you see two people. As you get a closer look, you recognize the two figures as your best friend and your boyfriend. This is definitely not your day. Trying to forget about your boy problems, you look for¬ ward to getting back the history final exam that you were sure you got an " A " on. The teacher passes out the tests and as she hands you yours, she gives you a disappointing stare. Your stomach begins to churn. You ' re scared to look at the grade but you peek through the paper and almost cry at the sight of a " D " written on the top. The last bell rings at 2:45 and you jog to the bus. As you sit down with a pile of books on your lap, you realize that you would have been better off staying in bed. Just another one of those days. 224 Juniors Amy Grimaldi ' 88 Before the bell rings, junior Aneshia Winter is kept entertained when she watches fellow classmates. Jon Lisco Mandi Lobert Joe Lochner Jeff Lowell Jennifer Lund Ken Lurie Sue Maliwanag Mara Malnekoff Judy Man Ramsey Mankarious Richard Mariacher Allen Mark Chris Markos George Marks Julie Maslov Eric Master Alan Matan Erika Maurer Jennifer May Dennis Maybrun Carolyn Mayo Dawn Mazzetta Beth McCown Leo Medriano Tom Merkel Tomi Miklaj Tina Milios Adam Miller Chris Miller Andy Mills Diane Mimp Paul Miscinski Earl Mlekush Mary Mo|l Cindi Moss Elizabeth Moya Susan Mugrditchian Rob Munic Evanthia Nafpliotis Sanae Nakahata Brian Napravnik William Netzel Jay Newman Jodi Nock Dan Noel Dawn Nole Dena Novak Eric Nutting Shirley O. Juniors 225 Robert Olive Chuck Oliver Robin Owens Elina Ozei Sheila Oztekin Cindy Papoutsakis Sandy Park Sunny Park Kim Partington Dominique Partipilo Madelene Partipilo Margaret Paszko Archana Patel Ghamshyam Patel Gary Paustian Brad Peiser Glenn Petrovich Harold Pine Rachael Pitalis Aliza Pinsel Andrea Poet Vicki Pontikis Mark Poulankidas Leslie Power Cheri Pozdol John Psaradellis Maria Psyhogios Holly Rappin Mitch Ratnow Scott Redman Allan Reilly Mike Reinhardt Robert Reisman Tracey Riding Melinda Ring Jobie Rissman Sandra Rivkin Phil Rodgers David Rolf Nicholette Romashko Melissa Rosen Sharri Rosenberg Richard Rosenthal Heather Ross Jackie Rozencwajg Melissa Rubens Diane Rubenstein David Rubin Misty Sienkowski 226 Juniors Socializing in the cafeteria is a favorite past time for many students. On this day though, junior Joe Lochner finds no time to talk to friends as he thinks about his upcoming game. Bubble Trouble Soap operas came to Niles West in a flurry of who did what to who. It was common to hear in the halls, " What is going on in " General Hospital? " ' Students tried to schedule their lunch mods around their favorite soaps. This enabled them to go home and watch the action. Other students taped the soaps to watch after school. Students who got out at 2:30 made it home in time to see the last fifteen minutes of General Hospital. Less fortunate students could always rely on the night¬ time soaps. Dynasty, Dallas, Knot ' s Landing and Paper Dolls proved to be favorites among students and teachers alike. " My favorite television shows are Dynasty and Dal¬ las, " said sophomore Diane Smason adding, " I don ' t watch anything else during the week except these nighttime soaps. " Students watched soaps for different reasons. Janet Rabin said, " I watch soaps because they keep my interest. You can ' t take them too seriously, but you can still have a good time watching them. " Rabin ' s favorite soap was All My Children. " I get so into them and I love watching these people who have so many problems, " said junior Michelle Burdeen. While some students took soaps a little too seriously, staying home just to see an episode and scheduling their lives around the soaps, if watched in proper amounts, soaps can be a fun, light form of entertainment. Soap operas are here to stay. If you are a " soap " fan, have fun and by the way, " Did you know that Luke and Laura are back on General Hospital? " Jenny Smith ' 85 Chiaki Saito Sean Samuel Lisa Sandlow Lisa Sandowski Aida Santillan Ray Santos Gail Sax Anil Saxena Liz Schildgen Tim Schnaitmann Harvey Schneider Liz Schildgen Lia Schreier Klaus Schuller Deborah Schultz Becki Schantz Debbie Schwartz Laura Sebastian Wendy Sedelsky Mark Sergot Scott Serlin Juniors 227 Vishal Shah Helen Shapiro Andrea Shellist Sheryl Shimanovsky Emily Shklyanoy Amy Shonfeld Rita Shubinski Debbie Shugall Yuri Shvartsman Barbara Silverman Zafreen Sirajullah Ronald Skoglund Kim Sobczak Kathy Sokalski Lynn Sonkin Georgia Sotiropoulos Pam Sotiropoulos John Spagoletti Vicki Stellar William Stephenson Robin Stone Yung Me Sun Sandy Sun John Swanson Sandi Taich Gina Talbot Catherine Tamraz Gail Tanis Marsha Telengater Alan Teschky Nicolette Theodore Janna Tobin Rachel Trachtenberg Rosa Tsao Elana Tseitlin Adam Turetzky John Tzortzis Ansu Varghese Vince Verstraete Lisa Vick Jon Viner Mark Wada Beth Wax David Weinberg Mike Whelan Marie Wilkinson David Williamson Marla Wilner Anna Wilson 228 Juniors Mike Wiltgen Aneshia Winter John Woo Lisa Woodall Scott Wygal Marianne Yakoubek June Yang Joe Yau Byung Yoo Shane Youkhana Paul Youmara Dave Young Laura Youngman Li Yu Jill Zabo Vicky Zaffer Steven Zarch Sharon Zeitler Judy Zemsky Rachael Zimmerman George Zitzewitz Soon To Be Seniors During a pep assembly, the Indian mascot chants, " SEN¬ IORS. SENIORS " . The Seniors rise to their feet and exclaim the chant over and over again. By far the seniors out spirit the rest of the classes. There seems to be such a strong bond when senior year rolls around that it is impossible to miss. That " bond " seems to really start during junior year. Junior year is a time that the students " must " seriously start to think. There are PSAT ' s, ACT ' s, SAT ' s, and consideration of future plans. The workload is tough but you know you ' ll live through it. Junior Paulette Arvanitis states, " Junior year is tense, there are a lot of things to be done but you know it ' ll be over soon, and there will be a time to kick back and have some fun! " Once the tension is gone, all that ' s left is relief. All that relief turns into pure WEST spirit. The Indi¬ an mascot turns to the side of the Juniors now and chants " JUNIORS JUNIORS " as loud as he can, but it ' s only second. Their competition is tough. No fear though, every¬ one knows next year that once those juniors turn into sen¬ iors that they ' ll be first. Sunny Park ' 86 Juniors 229 MT-Sp t? T.S ®i.v IISSIO l " K ‘ l ' " Hi ' .-i ■ » liMiv I i Ih ‘1 Huiiwliri: ' ..fli - - ■ ’ ' s 1 ■ ? v O v ' LTCJ v oSS . v n I.k if Mu»t-v . • • i hcM j( itajor 33 •• 2 HE % r-coT 4 SL a ;2 v % w - .li- cA n+fimA ' k $ M TaSs. 1 5 ° ' C t s i Cf 5 ? ' .O-V V A % ' ' $ T£ y.vC if c - C ' f f£ ’ V «£“ £ , ■ 4° •V A ■ 4? . . . ° :? ? n-Seniors Seniors Angella Adams Paul Adreani Stefanie Akwa Rob Alpern Alison Arkin Randy Arza Constantine Atsaves Steven Altman Harry Anderson Kim Anderson Nancy Anglin Louis Atsaves Sam Aujero Sami Aziz 232 Seniors Adams-Baker Seniors Show School Spirit her imagination run wild. Spirit is alive in the class of 85 ' , is a statement that boldly describes the senior class. Although school had only been in session for three days, the seniors went all out to show their enthusiasm. Throughout the halls, many seniors sported Hawaiian dress to show their sup¬ port for the very first football game of the season. The Hawaiian day was the first of many dress-up days to come. In the following weeks, seniors were spotted in the halls bearing togas, ties, and painted faces. The spirit of the seniors did not remain just within school halls. At football games seniors Andy Baker, Robert Gershbein, and Brad Kolar were easily picked out of the crowd with their faces painted with the traditional red and white war¬ paint. Seniors also stole first prize at many ail-school cheer¬ ing contests and heavily participated an all homecoming activities. At all athletic events, seniors were always there to cheer on their fellow classmates. This new-found spirit at West encouraged the football players to play their hardest and the cheerleaders to cheer their loudest. With the leadership of Senior Indian Mascot Barry Gurvey, members of the class of eighty-five bonded together not only to support their peers at athletic events, but also during day to day activities. " It ' s great to be a part of the enthusiasm, " seniors Lauri Balbirer and Julie Huber agree that this class brought the fun back into school and that this class has more spirit than any other class. According to one spirited member Brad Kolar, " Senior spirit started out slowly, but I ' m happy to see that it picked up immediately, Indeed, it is quite exciting to see all of this spirit belonging to one class - a class I ' m proud to call my own. Nikki Rich ' 85 David Bacchiere Rupinder Bains Andy Baker Seniors 233 Seniors 234 Seniors r Realizing what he has just eaten, sena seniors that drive to school. Burger ha; Lauri Balbirer Cheryl Balter Lisa Barasch David Baum Wei Bian Carol Billisits Vickie Boudouvas Lana Baum Nancy Baque Jeff Bee ha r Richard Begoun Georgia Boundroukas Judd Brody Stephanie Brooks Seniors Survey Their Day Balbirer-Buehler Showing that school isn ' t all work and no p Alan Auerbach. Here, Auerbach displays hi rabec irueckert Buehler with the sounding of the homeroom bell at Most seniors at this time are tired from whatever they c the night before and navigate the halls in a semi-stupor. Others seek their friends for the daily gossip update. The first class of the day usually is the slowest, and the students are wondering why they are up at such an un¬ godly hour. Going from one class to another, the day gradually picks up, and they start looking forward to their lunch periods. Underclassmen have to bear with the infamous Niles West Cafeteria food, but many lucky seniors escape by going out for lunch. Most seniors go to McDonalds, Abe ' s on Lincoln or Burger King ' ex¬ plained senior Russell Edidin The mods directly after lunch are excruciating for some seniors, especially after eating at Abe ' s. Take it from experience, " said senior Mike Lorenz, Don t get the ' Gettysburger ' , it makes the old stomach raunch in your next class. " The fun and beneficial classroom activities end around 2:45 p.m., and the extra-curricular activities begin. All students involved with these activities are enthusiastic and ready to take on any challenge. Others have job obligations to fulfill. Some seniors just lay around at home after school and vegetate. " Well, I like to sit around the house for a while and watch ' Inspector Gadget " with my bowl of Captain Crunch, confided Jordan Klinsky. Many seniors spend their last waking hours working hard on their school work. Homework is a major priority r seniors, at least until their letter of acceptance arrives. David Kim 85 Seniors 235 Seniors Claire Buisseret Kevin Burdin Paul Burger Anthpny Chung Dicksjon Cheung Nancy Chmielimski Buisseret-Cocona to Hi Ho and away we go! i lo, that masked man wasn ' t the Lone Ranger, that was Barry Gurvey, Niles West ' s own Indian mascot. Barry, a senior and the presi¬ dent of his class last year made such an impression on the school that critics and supporters alike agreed that Barry gave the school a new-found spirit, the likes of which hadn ' t been seen for years. Barry decided to try out for the school mascot last year when he realized that there just wasn ' t that much school spirit around. " It didn ' t seem right to me to see people having some of the best years of their life here, and not even cheering for their football team, " said Gurvey. When he heard the announcement for the school mascot tryouts, Barry jumped at the chance and hasn ' t regretted his decision since. " It just gives me such a good feeling when I get the crowd cheering and see people really getting into the game. " According to Mr. Turry, athletic director, " Barry defi¬ nitely had a very positive effect on the players. He ' s a great kid and the players really respected and appreciated him. " " This was a landmark year, " Barry said. " Attendance for sports was up and people were catching that school- spirit fever more than ever. " Gurvey continued, " These four years will probably be some of the best years in my life and I ' m glad I had them here at Niles West. ' Barry ' s advice to underclassmen: " Take advantage of all four years at West, because it really is a once in a lifetime adventure. " And in the immortal words of the " Gurv " : " Give me an I Give me a N,D,I,A,N,S; What does that spell? INDIANS!!! " Mark Gussin 87 Depak Sathy ' 87 Seniors 237 Academically, Niles West is one of the most outstand¬ ing schools in the mid-west. It is evident because thirteen West students proved so in the 1985 National Merit Competition. More than a million students from all over the country entered. According to the bulletin, " Informa¬ tion About the Competition: 1985 Merit Scholarships " each state takes the PSAT Selection Index scores of all eligible participants, lists them in descending order, and those students that score at or above the state " s assigned number are named as part of 15,000 Semi-finalists. Students must then meet additional requirements to be chosen as finalists. Approximately 13,000 Semi-finalists were expected to become finalists, but only forty percent of those who reach finalist standing, or some 5,000 people would be awarded Merit Scholarships. ' " The Niles West National Merit winners have excelled in the primary task of this school — learning. We applaud their achievement and share in their pride over this accomplishment, " stat¬ ed Dr Ring. V Cohen-Doyle Debbie Cohen - . . Judy Cohn Dino Congine Steve Dayan Jeffrey DeCook Tom Devlin Denese Diamond Angelo Costas Eileen Coursey Mary Coyne Linda Disch Steve Disselhorst Mike Doderer Paul Donna Seniors A Backward Glance Looking back, the first day of my freshman year seems like only yesterday. I can clearly remember get¬ ting lost in the hallways, meeting new faces, and the joy of finally becoming a " high school student. " The sen¬ iors seemed so self-assured as they strolled down the hallways or sped through the parking lot in their cars. It seemed as though they had it all .... As sophomore year approached, I felt a sudden boost of maturity. We were no longer the " low-lifes " we had once been. However, finding one ' s identity was still a bit difficult that year. I watched my classmates as they transformed themselves into such Niles West expres¬ sions as " burnout, " " jock, " or " prep. " Junior year suddenly came, and along with it we were given an honorary " upperclassmen " status. We were faced with pressures of ACT ' s and class ranks. Driving to school for the first time was one memorable exper¬ ience that year. I think it was at that moment I realized I would soon be a senior .... Now that our senior year has arrived, most of us admit we are where we have longed to be. But as this year progresses, I can honestly say that being a senior demands a lot more responsibility than one may realize. Of course it ' s fun to dress Hawaiian and bombard the freshmen with pennies, but many seniors are concerned with the life they will face after graduation. Whether at college or work, seniors will be thrown into the real world and this is their last chance to prepare. Karen Yashon Seniors be alone, senior Barbara Kassel catches up on last minute homew ents take advantage of off-campus privileges when weather permits Seniors Hallway Love »JI is a story about a girl named Mary. Mary is an innocent victim of a high school syndrome called HALL¬ WAY LOVE. Mary has had a rough day. It all started like this .... 7:30 a.m., Mary tries to get about the cafeteria and then through the dense hallway crowds. On her journey all through the day, she encounters some strange, totally gnarly situations. At first, they are nothing to get excited about, just some harmless pecks on the cheek of some comrades by their boyfriends. 8:45 a.m., Mary asks her study teacher for permission to go back to her locker, the elevator she hears some romantic giggling. As the happy couple she suddenly feels very ible. , Mary ' s next encounter is a " First Love, " Some people ' s first love may be a pet or even iend, but Mary ' s is a taffy apple. Mary has iat the school is sponsoring a " buy an apple for charity " sale. When Mary arrives at the end of the hallway to purchase her favorite, she believes that noth¬ ing can stand in her way; not even the boy and girl at the front of the line who happen to be intimately sharing an apple. Some people will stop at nothing to get what they want however, Mary is no exception. Unfortunately, her invade and conquer plan somewhat backfires and all she ends up with for trying to separate the candied-apple kissers is a head full of carmel, and two of the unhappiest faces in the world - certainly creating a sticky situation. There is a lesson to be learned from Mary ' s grueling trek: Don ' t get in the way of these hallway cassanovas, just let them sail down the hallway of love Laurie Adams ' 86 Seniors Riders Perform Paper Capers Seniors John Hennessy Denise Herman Ronald Hirsch Tim Hoeft Kevin Johanson Lynda Jutovsky Nancy Johnson Demonstrating his unique shaving technique is senior Jack Dahm. Carl Czernik could possibly be the fir shaved by a plastic knife. Martina Hoeller John Hoerrmann Julie Huber Syed Husain Carey Kadota Michelle Kalo Barrie Kane Epidemic Hits Senior Class It is a disease that class. Watch out, it ' s cat now, there is no cure seniors from the fi When asked th you? " , studeni Senioritis is " Partying ever; rather be with my bo; ;o " ... getting sick of about is getting away Having to take the bus and sitting i the morning. Jenny ! driving wherever you want instead of with cafeteria food. an to paying attention in c getting out of school. " not doing homework, and just plain having fun. Karalis-Korol Seniors Give Me A Break all those nights their requirements but are as " blow off classes. I th stated senior Ken Lapins, it, replied Joel Sc few students still stayi seniors have fulfilled the Maybe there are s watching T.V. and j maybe, the people who are lear that knowledge never hurt anyone. Ko tsinon os-Lee Susan Larson Rosa Lascala Dale Lasky Andrew Lawler Grace Kwon Steve Lande Guy Lagioia Colin Lawler Annette Ledwon Alberta Lee Cindy Lee c? k In the English Resource their curly hair. The " v lancy Yamaguchi, Paula Lieberman ; r look” was a popular style among i Seniors Lee-Makdah Seniors As we leave and go a sepa Memories of Niles West a Our four years began in 1981, The times together have been Freshman year the faces we But from these people The Class of ' 85 was involve From Class Cabinet Volleyball different sports. The years have been tr Memories will live on o F Howard Malitz Francine Maltz Lee Maniloff Mali tz-Noyola Susan McDonough Kelly McKeon Teofilo Medriano Linda Meixner Mark Michalsen Loretta Mielcarek Gary Miller Scott Marshall Beth McCaw Jacqueline McDonough Lisa Miller Richard Miller Anna Minkov Lisa Misale Louis Mitchell Kris Mini Julie Moltz Seniors Doing some last minute cramming in the Math Resource Center are seniors Bonnie Kim and Angela Adams. If study halls aren ' t in students ' schedules, the Library, Annex or Resource Centers are quiet study areas where they may go. Ethan Nussbaum Ronna Olney John Panchisin Hyo Sil Park Lori Perperas Thomas Pfeifer Diane Pinkowski Sonm Park David Paul Maryann Pavlik Mark Paulis Anna Piro Marty Pomerantz George Pontikis Wendy Pawelek Andrew Pawlowski Cindy Penaloza Irene Pergament Carolyn Prinz mF mm Nussba um-Pullan o Many seniors act like trest If you know what to look distinguished quite easily. vious ways, can be LI SENIORS WHO still ride the school bus. run into doors and stop signs still put " puffy " stickers on their Chandler ' s, still fight over who puts the lunch trays away, wait twenty mintues in the lunch line, get their money stuck in candy machines, still dress in full gym attire, still brown bag it. still write Lisa + Bobby on their folders, still wear their moon boots in September, still use the joke " Do you like seafood? " see Alvin the Chipmunks live in concert, arrive early for gym. buy matching colored spirals and folders, plan what to wear the night before, still do homework. don ' t talk in the Library or Library Annex, say, " Gee that icecream smells funny and push your nose in it. I carry their whole locker around with them, buy elevator passes, walk in the wrong classrooms. ng their study hall, stairs. for school on Saturdays. Jennifer Smith ' 85 Seniors 257 Seniors During their free time, seniors Carey Kadota and Paul Donna catch up on the day ' s news. The Library Annex is available to students at all time. Seniors Get Taste Of College Life Going West? Going East? Or just staying in the Mid¬ west? That is the question that is in the minds of many seniors. To narrow down their choices, every weekend many Niles West seniors flock to various universities like the University of Illinois, Michigan State University, the University of Iowa, and Indiana University, to see what each has to offer. This also helps them get acquaint¬ ed with " college life " and what awaits them in the future. Others visit the schools to buy out the local book- es, updating their wardrobes and filling up their so- ed " empty closets " with sweatshirts, T-shirts and sweatpants with college imprints on them. As senior Nikki Rich explained, " I love to wear sweats to school because they are comfortable and now that I ' m a senior, I don ' t have to worry about how I dress. " From academics to fashion, the Class of ' 85 is prepared to " step up into the college world. Linda Kontos ' 85 258 Seniors Ra bey-R Lynda Rabey Tim Rabey Monica Rahn Nicole Rich Kevin Richards Melissa Rieger Larry Rivkin Seniors w£ rays in the front courtyard is senior Mary Coyne. Laying out hs is popular among many students. R uehrdanz-Sobel C dents move up grade levels, trom treshiru to junior and finally, to that giant goal seem to have it all. Just the title " senio itself. If you ever have the urge to be aw wonderful people, all you have to do is c the cafeteria to the section that is knowr only. " Through the years it has become on with the sit trays r Lily in corner wor the wall behind them W tten on lor asked Why lar sit was in sec- cafeteria? the Her respons of being status senior do. and that ool hat the these mod of day the same Don ' t at on there, you and because that ' s Sunny Marla Seniors Next Weekend 120 Hours Away 41 Friday afternoon it begins and londay morning. The seniors ' pressures o to an end when that loud bell rings and chatter concerning weekend activities. Weekends mean different things to different seniors, but to all they are a definite necessity. Many seniors enjoy going to a Niles West sporting event like a Friday night football game, while others use the game as a place to find out the " after game action " I always enjoy a good party after a football game, " senior Frank Epstein. " If there aren t any parties, most seniors make their own, or they just find something until wake up early Saturday afternoon, " he added Weekends are great times for seniors to put in hours at their jobs in order to make money for college. It ' s hard for me to work during the week, because of the homework load, but Saturday and Sunday afternoons are perfect, because I make money and still have time to go out at night, " said Osco employee Julie Keller. Other seniors prefer their weekends to be a time of relaxation. " After going to school and to work five days a week, thirteen hours a day, I find Saturdays and Sundays the perfect days to relax til my heart is content, ' plained Tony Sherman, senior class vice-president. Saturday nights are similar to Friday nights. Like Fri day, there is usually a party, but if there isn ' t, seniors find other activities to enjoy. Dates, Old Orchard to catch jt, and other places, h nights. weekend is Sunday i, after the prev to mellow out, day Sunday sports on TV. after running and fun all Seniors ' typical weekend, with bool. But seniors, do not another weekend begins. ussell Edidin ' 85 lied ay wee come ex t: tday. ious family Seniors Donna Weinberg Ken Wexler Karen Wilczewski Judy Yedlin John Yi Damir Zagorscak John Witte Ira Wojtalik Wendi Wollenberg Marla Zissman Nunu Zomot Deanne Zych Adam Turner v ■ Frank Yakoubek Valerie Vaysman Marilyn Vilas Cathleen Virag ancy Yamaguchi Karen Yashon Sugra Yaybulak John Wilkinson Chris Williams Ron Wise Karen Zelickman Inna Zhivotinsky Dan Zimmerman HI [ f □ Turner-Zych humans, even rs have no problems Press that affects all though senic d, out-going way they cond senior year, but they ' sures of their past thr ready to explode at any point school year. They have gone thr mornings, headaches, dances, deans, tedious times. Senior year is no different seniors agree that the biggest pressure is wh for them. Pressures of jobs and coll _ what to do add to the stress of senic So, if you see someone yelling, yipp the halls, don ' t worry, it ' s ji some past pressures to make i 266 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey ADAMS, ANGELA: Cosmetology 3,4. My most memora¬ ble experiences freshman year, Halloween at P.R. ' s party, trying to find my house w M.D., discovering Souer ' s, Karol Speak Easy and Ding Batts on Saturday nights, summer month in New York City, alone at the airport when I couldn ' t find Julie, passing out at Bette ' s and waking up at four in the morning to find " Dad " waiting up, Sean ' s accident, a beautiful new Triumph and Plym¬ outh, an accident w a claustrophobic Jill, dancing in the streets w G and walking in the rain w M, escaping to the ranch. Tip Top Motel, Bette and " brownies " , going through so mucn w Lori, meeting the " cosmo girls " and Kimbal to beauty school, booking out 1st gig (hopefully) as T-Zoan w Sabrina, summer angel and son, Aerosmith concerts, seeing the Eurythmics, Maui in 4 years (I ' ll be there Duke!), this summer backpacking through Greece and France w Kalt, and maybe one summer in the future our 2 months in U.K. (What do you think Lina?) ADREAN1, PAUL: Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2,3, White Certificate 1, Who ' s Who Among Our Na¬ tion ' s High Schools 4; BPE Leaders 2,3, Major N 3,4, N- Club. I ' ll never forget Coach O and the way he tried to pronounce our names freshman year. Capi and the trip to Dekalb. Most of all. I ' ll never forget the wild times with T and L and everyone else who made school bearable. My future plans are to organize many more hotel parties so Tony can practce staying awake to remember them and Lou can practice saying his name and walking straight lines after 3 in quarters. I wish the best to T and L painting and future enterprises at ISU. AKWA, STEFAN1E: Pow Wow 1,2,3,4; Director 4; The Wiz 2; Camelot 2; Rumpelstilskin assistant director; Dames at Sea 3; Vanities 3; West Side Story 3; Winnie the Pooh assistant director 4; Thespian Board-Fundraising chairman; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Choir Board Treasurer 3,4. My most memorable experience was the Theatre Dept, trip to New York. Getting to be friends with the people in the Theatre Dept, was the best . . especially Mr. Johnson and Miss Philbin! ALPERN, ROBERT: Football 1; Racquetball 3,4; Math Team 1,2,3,4; Vice President 4; Photography Club 4; Aca¬ demic Competitions 2,4; National Honor Society 4; Span¬ ish NHS 4; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; Gold Key 4; Tnes- pians 4; Pow Wow 4; Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat 4; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4; Section Leader 3,4; Band Board 3,4; Vice-Presidet 4; Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Drum Major 4; Tour 1,2,3,4; Crew 1,2,3,4; Jazz Band 3,4; Pow Wow Band 2,3; Contest Orchestra 2,3,4; Northwes¬ tern University Solo and Ensemble Contest 2,3,4; IMEA District Band 4. My major goal in life is to be incredibly wealthy, to rule the world, and to have a gigantic harem (Nothing ambitious though). ALTMAN, STEVE: Computer Club 1,2,3,4; Tennis 3; Spanish Club 3,4; President 4; Senate 3. By the time I ' m 30, I hope to be kicked out of every library, big or small, public or private on either side of the Mississippi. ANDERSON, HARRY: Gymnastics 1,2,3; Spirit Squad 3,4. My most memorable experiences were the road trips Steve Disselhorst, Ken Kleiner, Ken Krebs and I took our freshman year. We were always bound for a gymnastic meet, but never quite seemed to make it on time. ANDERSON, KIMBERLY: Softball 1,3; Wrestlettes 2,3,4, Midnight Riders 2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were Homecoming junior year and ending up going to " Super Dog " for dinner. What a night. Then sophomore year making a peace treaty with F.E. so we wouldn ' t get into anymore fights, too bad it didn ' t work. And all of my friends who have made these years unforgetable. ANGLIN, NANCY: Thespians 1,2,3,4; Executive Board 3; Pow Wow 1,2,3,4; Assistant vocal director 4; Wizard of Oz 1; Red Shoes 2; The Wiz 2; Rumpelstiltskin 3; Dames at Sea 3; Joseph 4; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; President 4; Solo and Ensemble Contest 2,3,4; Thespian Conference 2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were with all my friends. Mingling in Muncie, snappy shirts, many pictures of Joel and I, falling asleep in Mgt. for Living, more pictures of Joel and I (no we ' re not going out!) in-depth conversations at 3 a.m., all the tears shea after show (I ' m emotional!) dressing spastically and being made fun of (yes, my socks glow in the dark!), making fun of the jocks, Paula, Nikki and Steffi-please shut Gary up! If I have to sing with him at another concert, I ' LL DIE! ANTHONY, SOJA: Tennis 3,4; Spanish Club 4; S.A.D.D. 4; AFS 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Bronze Key. My most memorable experiences include Dr. Ed (What cones?), phone conversations with Bonface until 3 a.m., Graham ' s AP class (0,-, ), and terrorizing the S.S. Resource Center secretary with Y.M., S.P.J.L., S.P., J.L., and C.K. I ' ll never forget our history party and S.P ' s crowns which those " underclassmen " contaminated. ANTON, DINA: My most memorable experiences includ¬ ed classes that Mr. Boevers taught, and having a great time in them. Also jr. yr. when everybody was there to listen to all my problems, (Peter). I ' ll have to say I ' ll never forget sr. yr. and my 2 gym classes!! All those lunches and fun times with Kelly including 63 rd and Western, concerts, week¬ ends, etc. and Nadine, Car, Grace, Bonnie, Nicole and Janet-Thanx! My future plans are to skate in the Ice Follies and become famous! ARENDT, DANIEL: Soccer 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2. My most memorable experiences were crashing a Canadian party at the Holidome, J.V. soccer, hunting freshman year with A.C. and T.B., and hanging out at Rita ' s with G.A., M.N., R.T., T.K., and the Wex. Also quarters with K.B. ATSAVES, CONSTANTINE: Soccer 1,2,3,4; Red Certifi¬ cate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 2, Co-Chairman SFSS 4; Hellenic Club 2,3, Vice-President 4; German Club 1,2,3,4, Senior Class Cabinet 4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 4; Seminar for Scholars 4, National Honor Society 4; Debate Team 4; N-Club 4; Math Team 1. My goal in life is to live like a real " human being, " and if I wake up one day and realize that I ' m not, I swear that I ' m going to build a house on a mountaintop and read and think and write and grow vege¬ tables and raise lambs and play the flute on a river bank all dav long. Afterthought: In the event this really happens, I will probably just sit down and listen to some Jethro Tull, Yes, or Genesis for a little while and deal with the situa¬ tion, calmly. (Afterthought) : Goodbye to: the other half of the OSL Philosophy Organization, my excellent, contem¬ plative Assyrian friend who drives a gaudy red Mustang, a " stubby little person " with a nose as distinctive as his personality, and basically anyone who I have ever had a real experience with. (Afterthought) = It ' s all relative. Zorn is contemptible. The final, all-encompassing, new and improved thought: whatever. ATSAVES, LOUIE: Baseball 2; Football 1; Basketball 2,3,4; Captain 4; All Conference 2,3,4; All-Area 2,4. My most memorable experience was when Marc Goldstein went flying off the track into a bunch of tires while go-carting and our trip to DeKalb. ATTIA, VALERIE: Tennis 1,2,3; Soccer 1,2; Cabinet 2,3,4; Student Senate 2,3,4; AFS 2,3,4; President 3; Co-President 4; Abroad to Japan 2; French Club 3,4; Treasurer 3; Presi¬ dent 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; SADD 3,4. My most memorable experiences- H.R. convos about G.E. J.R. T.V. and soaps- cruising with S.P.- Kidnapping intellectuals of Ni-We-Hi G-S.)- Going to Lib to check out the GQ ' s- writing two term papers in two nights- picking up leaves with L.B.J. and finally food fights in AFS with C.K., P.K., and J.P. BACCHIERE, DAVE: Baseball 1,2; Soccer 1,3; Swimming 1,2; Intramural Bowling 2,3. My most memorable exper¬ ience was in Mr. " CLUTCH " Klebba ' s class when he did Dick Button imitations. BAINS, RUPINDER: Class Cabinet 1,2,4; Student Union 2; Student Senate 2,4; Ushers Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 3; Medical Careers Club 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; NHS 4; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3; Silver Key 4. My major goal in life is to join the ranks of the extremely wealthy by becoming a renowned authority in the field of medicine. BAKER, ANDY: Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1; Soccer 1,3,4; White Certificate 1; Seminars for Scholars 4, SFSS 4. One of my many memorable experiences stretches my mind back to the night when a group of my friends and I were arrested by the Morton Grove Police for being in our friend ' s house when he and his family were on vacation. BALBIRER, LAUR1: Class Cabinet 1,2,3,4; Student Union 2,3,4; Vice-Preisdent 4; Student Senate 4; Pom-Pon 3; Year¬ book 1,2. I have a lot of memorable experiences with J.H., C.R., H.B., S.B. and M.P. 11-4-84 Thanks Snook! At Pom- Pon camp when J.H. and R.G. threw all of S.R. and Y.K. clothes out the window and also soph, year when I girked a little too much at A.D. ' s and blew doughnut in M.W. ' s Corvette and S.D. cleaned it up. Thanks S.D. BALTER, CHERYL: Swimming 1,2,3,4; Tutors Club 2. By the time I ' m 30,1 hope to have all my studies completed at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and have a profes¬ sion in the medical field. I also hope to be married and have at least 2 children. BARASCH, LISA: Gymanstics 1,2,3,4; White Honor Roll 3,4. My most memorable e xperience was making all my close friends and having them there when I needed them. Also when Lynda and I drove up to Madison and tried to find our own way, getting caught going 79 and had the choice of calling dad or spending a night in jail. When we finally got to Madison we really didn ' t remember any- thing-but we had the BEST TIME! Lynda don ' t kill me. Remember L.J. flirting, waterbeds, 190% proof punch Hal¬ loween etc. etc. BAUM, DAVID: Math Team 1,2,3,4; Bronze Key 3; Soccer. By the time I ' m 30 I hope to be able to enter the library without being kicked out. BECHAR, JEFFREY: Hebrew Club 2,3; Treasurer 3. By the time I ' m 30, I hope to be doing what I want to do for a living and not be in trouble with the IRS. BEGOUN, RICHARD: Wrestling 1,2,3,4. My most memo¬ rable experience was driving around Morton Grove water ballooning with John and Tom. John hit a car who then proceeded to chase us halfway around Morton Grove. BERMAN, HEIDI: Cabinet 2,3,4; Union 3,4, Midnight Riders 3,4. One of my most memorble experiences was when S.B. and I were at R.C. ' s party playing quarters at his kitchen table. After a few rounds, I found myself under the table and the rest of the story is one that S.B. and I won ' t forget for a long time. The most memorable experiences were shared with my best friends thru all 4 years. Thanks for the great times, and the unforgettable memories!! BERNSTEIN, JILL: Swimming 2,4; Leaders 2,3,4; Timers Club 2. My most memorable experience was senior yr. when Jimmy picked me up upside down and twirled me around until I was bright red, also the time when a cop came to the agency and! thought we were busted but all he wanted was a paper. Meeting all the guys that were Shar¬ on ' s friends from school, walking into a party at PJ ' s and having little Tom and big Tom calling me the toy (and having it stick), PJ picking me up from school for break¬ fast and ending up playing Trivial Pursuit with his mom. Quitting skating senior year to swim, and most of all meeting some new friends and bettering old friendships. BILLISITS, CAROL: Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Captain 3,4; Bas¬ ketball 1,2,3,4; Softball 1,2; White Honor 1; Bronze Key 2; National Honor Society 3,4; Leaders 2,3,4; N-Club 4. My most memorable experience was at the Hawaiian party with Ro getting sick while Re was taking shots. Then driving to I ' s house with D, S, and R, and knocking on her parents window, watering the tree and then throwing rocks at M.H. ' s house. Also the first time out with the gang. Our friendship and great times will always be re¬ membered. BOUNDROUKAS, GEORGIA: Vice-President of Ushers Club 4. By the time I ' m 30, I hope I have my own chain of clothing stores and have travelled to Europe at least 3 times. BRABEC, STEVEN: Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; N- Club 4; SFSS 4; SADD 4. My most memorable experience happened freshman year when I was degrading the sen¬ iors. They didn ' t like that too much. So, Dean Thomas tossed me in a dumpster and took me for a ride through the halls and cafeteria. Also, skinny dipping at Debbie Schwartz ' s house. BRABECK, TOM: Wrestling 1; Baseball 1. My most memorable experience was when one weekend me and A.T. took a road trip and drove to New Orleans, Pennsi- cola, Florida and back home. BRODY, JUDD: Student Senate 3,4; President 4; Golf 1,3,4; Swimming 1,2,3,4 (4 in spirit); SADD 4; White Certi¬ ficate 1; Nominee for Skokie Rotary Service Above Self Award 4; NHS 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Executive Co¬ ordinating Council 4; Homecoming Court 4; Senior Cabi¬ net 4. I have had so many memorable experiences that it would be difficult to remember my most memorable one. Alan s annual Lysol parties, all of Paul ' s wild parties, my own parties (with mom upstairs, of course), munching out in the office with Rich, golfing with Alan, getting insanely wild at football games, my entire sophomore year (espe¬ cially swimming), grapenuts. Homecoming ' 83 (at 3:00 a.m. in the morning), Homecoming ' 84, dining with Dad at Rich ' s pizza and beer at 12:00 with Brabec and most impor¬ tantly, all my friends, without whom my life would have Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey been just another grain of sand on the beach (gimme a break, it ' s 2:00 a.m.), all you guys are the best I love you all! Watch out NWHS . I ' ll be back. BROOKS, STEPHANIE: Swimming 1; Softball 1,2; Mid¬ night Riders 3,4; Student Union 4; (_lass Cabinet 4; Senate 4. My most memorable experiences were all the times spent with my best friends - it ' s hard to pick only one. One time with H.B. under R.C. ' s kitchen table stands out. Also all of Paul D ' s parties and many fun times at Walden with Michelle Kalo are memorable. BU1SSERET, CLAIRE: Costumer for Pow Wow 2,3,4; Chil¬ dren ' s Play 2; Spring play 1; Musical 1,2,3,4; Cadet Band 1; Concert 2,3; Symphonic 4; Spanish Club 2,3; French Club 2,3,4; NHS 4; Spanish Honor Society 4. My most memora¬ ble experiences were costuming Pow Wow ' 84 with A.M., finding a cockroach with C.C., beating out A.D. and get¬ ting to know my " Palsy " and some " bloody " good friends. BURGER, PAUL: Soccer 1,2,3. My most memorable exper¬ ience was trying to remember what happened to me at M.G. ' s Hawaiian party. I still don ' t know. And getting arrested, booked and taken to court for staying out past curfew after a party. Prom ' 84. And playing quarters and drinking with friends. BURNS, JEAN: Choir 1,2,3,4; Photography Club 3, News- f iaper 4; Pow Wow 4. My most memorable experience was reshman and senior year. Freshman year for all the wild times. Climbing in the window at 2:00 a.m., sleeping at Laramie Park, going to the midnight movie, all the parties, always getting bombed. Senior year for all the growing up I did and for achieving all my goals especially Pow Wow. I ' ll always love Zeppelin, Harleys, cool guys, and my best friends in the world Patti, Martha, Lisa, Yvonne, Lori and Denise. BURNSTEIN, RICK: Football 1,2,3; Wrestling 3; Student Senate 4. My most memorable experience was coming back to school senior year and being accused of stealing a car. BYCHOWSK1, CYNTHIA: Basketball 1,2; Indoor Track 1; Band 1; Cross Country 1,3,4; Wrestlettes 3,4; N-Club 3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4. CABLK, NEIL: Soccer 1,2,3,4; J.V. co-captain 3; Academic Bowl Team 3,4; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3; Semi¬ nars for Scholars 4; N.H.S. 3. My most memorable exper¬ iences include being a Moshak Punk; having two bizarre science teachers; my junior year of Soccer; and Homecom¬ ing ' 84. K.Y., sorry about tne jelly joke. CALLISEN, KURT: Football 1; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 2,3; Raquetball 3,4. My most memorable experience was when Matt, Danny, Dave, Steve, and I went on vacation to Wis¬ consin, and Danny crashed the go-cart. CAPDEV1LA, ROSALIA: Midnight Riders 3,4. My most memorable experiences were going to a different town to meet new guys and driving into a severe wind storm, good job Judy! And Shayman ' s sophomore bash when my friends put the beautiful barrette in my hair, and having to meet Ruth like that, and with the worst hangover. On, I definitely can ' t forget the midnight fiestas at Shayman ' s. Last but not least meeting all my friends in high school, especially my best friends and us having intense rap ses¬ sions while partying it up! I LOVE YOU ALL! (Judy, Val, Lisa, Julie, Jackie and Faith). Good Luck!! P.S. I LOVE YOU, RICKY! CEDERHOLM, CRAIG: Football 1,2,4; Basketball 1. My most memorable experience was sophomore year when we beat Maine South 24-22 in football. By the time I ' m thirty I hope to be a professional drummer in a big Rock band. CHANG, HO-YOUL: Soccer 1,2,4; Wrestling 1,2,3; Base¬ ball 1; White Certificate 1,3; N-Club 4. My most memora¬ ble moment was when I went on my first ski trip to Wilmont. The first catastrophe was when Eugene Pullano skidded into a street sign on the way up. The ultimate was when Stephanie Brooks skied into a ditch, hitting a wood¬ en barrier, and her falling off the ski lift. Thanks to Julie Huber for organizing the trip. CHEPUL1S, JAY: Football 2,3,4; All-Conference 4; Basket¬ ball 2,3,4. My most memorable experience had to have been the party where quarters was the in thing. Thanks to Marty and the boys for getting me home on time. If it was not for you my friends, that night could have been so uninteresting. My bed will never be the same. CHOI, KENNY: Footbal 1,2,3,4. My most memorable ex¬ perience was getting bitten in the head by a friend playing soccer during gym. I had a cut about an inch long and doctor didn ' t want to put stitches because he said human bites could cause an infection. The doctor wrapped my head with a gauze bandage as if I had been lobotomized. The next day I came back to school. It was Halloween and everyone thought that the gauze around my head was a costume. Everyone loved it except for me. Next day when 1 came back to school with the Dandage around my head, everyone told me to take the costume off. After telling them what had happened they died laughing. CHUNG, ANTHONY: Baseball 1; Soccer 1,2; White Certi¬ ficate 1; Bronze Key 2. By the time I ' m 30, I will buy this school and fire all the librarians, if they ' re still around. CHUNG, SON HA: Girl ' s Soccer 1,4; Leaders 2; Art Coun¬ cil 4. My most memorable experiences: freshman year¬ thinking it ' ll be over soon; Sophomore year-water fights with Jeff in Biology; Junior year-going to my first concert - IRON MAIDEN; dressing punk and freaking people out; going to a Motley Criie concert and then two days at Great America winning a giant Pegeusus, and the next day trying to win another one and losing all my money; stolen podiums; summer of ' 84-egg droppings and going to G.A. for an hour; working at KFC witn all my friends (ha, ha!); the KFC party and learning a few new things. Oh, those lone summer nights; missing TB for a month and waiting; TB Bringing a filled envelope back from Texas and things to tell her; and the day after! My burnt foot; walking down to Newtown with my friends and discovering different kinds of people; getting lost in Wisconsin at 2 and getting home at 4 - getting in trouble of all kinds. Senior year- forming T-ZOAN, jumping out of windows; escaping study hall; TB-don ' t forget to meet me at the world ' s fair; CP-don ' t forget the cruise at 25; sisters of Jell forever! To all the dreairis that will come true and to midnight endeav¬ ors. Don ' t be afraid to " Shout at the Devil! " C1SKOSKI, DEBBIE: Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Basket¬ ball 1; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Leaders 2,3,4. My most memorable ex¬ perience was being asked to my sophomore Homecoming during the third quarter of a soccer game. By the way, the guy that asked was playing at the time. CLARK, RON: Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Leaders 2,3; N-Club. My most memorable exper¬ iences are as follows: making the " Final Four " in summer league; sink the sub; Rip Van Winkle; " The bosses are out of the barn Elia " ; Great America; the dagger; ding-dong- ditch; the rituals; Ethans kick; kiss me you fool; John ' s vest; the killer bird; leaders gym class; and going out with Senior Survey 267 268 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey Deanne - it ' s been an adventure in itself. COCON ATO, LISA: Track 1; Midnight Riders 1,2,3,4; My most memorable experiences include: sharing happy times with life-long friends; putting make-up on Sanford; study hall with Steve Dayan; being buddies with Leebrains " What ' s up? " ; beachbumming; spying with Julie and beg¬ ging her not to laugh; Roger ' s ana Dee-Dee ' s parties; Prom ' 84; trips to Z.B.T.; long talks and summer afternoons with Roger - I love you! COHEN, DEBBIE: Softball 1,3,4; Wrestlettes 1,2,3,4; Class Cabinet 3,4; Student Union 3,4; Student Senate 4; Mid¬ night Riders 3,4. Some of my most memorable experiences are: (1) Going Downstate junior year; meeting a lot of interesting people (Bif, Biff, Bifff, Kenny-Scott - nis friend who thought he was going to wrestle LaManna; Brandy and the Roscoe gang; the HP guvs; the dude in the black Adidas jacket; Pugsfey; Frontaesk, etc.), and having some great times (trying to get some heat and towels, Domino ' s pizza, lots of reebs, etc.). Another was being in the passen¬ gers seat when Kalo attempted to turn into a parking lot at 87V2 m.p.h., but somehow managed to miss the huge en¬ trance - running down a " No Parking " sign and crashing thru the fence. She then tried blowing off the cop, but due to a flat tire, she was unsuccessful. I still can ' t believe he bought the story we told him about our having to swerve out of the path of a drunk driver. Also, I ' d like to thank all of my friends for making these past 4 years unforgetable. COSTA, LUCIANA: Children ' s Theater 4; Guitar 4; AFS 4; AFS Student from Portugal 4; Ecology Club 4; Soccer 4. Now, I ' m having my most memorable experience being here. I ' m discovering the world, myself, the people around me, and how to deal with a completely different way of life. 1 would like to say that ' s not easy, but I ' m learning a lot. I came here to share; to meet different people, different culture, and learn about myself. I left all my best friends, my school, my family and my house to have " my AFS year " ... so ... I would like that the people could become aware of the fact that this can be difficult. However, I came to America open to everything and because I ' m a very active person, I hope this can be an opportunity to do as much as I can! I ' m nere and I want to meet people, to make friends, do different things; this is my opportunity to do it and I ' m ready to face the difficulties and problems; I ' m here to learn; as someone said: " If someone gives you lemons, do your lemonade. " And ... I like lemonade very much! (HA!) COSTAS, ANGELO: Soccer 1,2,3,4; Red certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Basketball 1; Medical Careers Club 2,3; SFSS 4 ; Hellenic Club 3,4; Leaders Gym 2,3; NHS 3,4; Spanish Honor Society 3,4. My most memorable experience was crashing a Canadian party at the Holidome, and also soc¬ cer my junior year with Coach Hart. COURSEY, EILEEN: Cross-Country 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Major N 2,3,4; N-Club 3,4; GPE Leader 2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were enjoyed with great friends Kathy T. and her B.B; Those great summer nights and days; Kim and the bike races; Homecoming ' 84; foot¬ ball games; dipping with Kathy, Kim, Tony ana Carl and Kathy losing ner suit; getting colds; watching 24 at the basketball game; sewing class with Michelle and Debbie; having homeroom with Patty and Barb and Larry; Andrea Poet-all her guys; Kathy - tnanks for being such a great little sis; Mary and our out of the way drives; having history with Cnristy and talking about S S; Diana and 1 each knowing about " flatlands " ; and the great friends I have. COYNE, MARY: Soccer Midnight Rider 3,4. My most memorable experience was all my 4 years at West; meeting new people; gaining new friendships and enriching the golden ones; by far, this summer was the best; Key words: Cladistine meetings; skinny dipping; downtown; snarfing; nachos; Taco Bell; Taco; the beach; New Years Eve; Cheesewiz; jump; cauliflower ear; secret codes; bushes; marachas; Can I ask, " Kim, did I ever lead you astray? " laughing and crying. The most tears will fall though when we all go our separate ways. Kim - your the best! Tnanks to all my very SPECIAL friends, without all of you life would be impossible - Kim Doyle, Patty Gunchick, Diana Santil- lan, Eileen Coursey, Eugene Pullano and Jennifer Gaiser. I love you all, and may it be forever until our friendships die! CZERN1K, CARL: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Football 2; NHS 3,4; Leaders gym 2,3; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2 ; N-Club 4. My most memorable experiences were all of Goldstein ' s parties; Rocky Horror Picture Show; weekends with the Grovers; parties with Stretch, Cheesehead, Bird, Jackie D., Panch, Biggun, Beads, and John N. DAHM, JACK: Football 1,2,3,4; All-Conference 4; Basket¬ bal l 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; All-Conference 3; N-Club 4; President Spirit Club 4. My most memorable experience was the night Puetz, Lochner, Hagen and Flood got chased around Morton Grove at 1:30 a.m. for throwing eggs at a car. I wish I could have heard Puetz tell his mom how his mirror broke. Partying with the Biggon, Panch and Carl. DASSOW, JOYCE: Costumers 1,2; Timers Club 1,2,3; Ushers Club 1,2,3,4; Secretary 2,3; President 4; White Cer¬ tificate 1; Bronze Key 3; Leaders Gym 2,3,4. My most memorable experience was wishing people " Happy Tues¬ day! " as they walked down the nail, it brought many strange looks and an occasional smile. I would like to thank those who made " Happy Tuesday " possible: Jodi, Debbie, Nancy, Tonya, ana the Freshman Gym Class, Mods 26-28, ' 83- ' 84. DAYAN, STEVE: Football 1,2,3,4; Honorable Mention 4; Senior Leader 4; N-Club 4; Spirit Club 1,2,3,4; Bronze Key 4; Leaders Gym 2,3. My most memorable experiences were: in Champaign when Pom wet his diapers, met " the pole " and liked it! Getting busted for our forest fire, ghost¬ riding, and cruisin ' tne streets with my " club. " Brian for when I couldn ' t get it on the weekends; Mr. GQ who always had a line for the women; I never had to be afraid as long as Hard-A was there. I hope my footloose partners always keep laughing. GQs: Kiss-A, Hard-A, Lazy-A, Fat- A, No-A; Kick-A! DIAMOND, DENESE: Ushers Club 1,2,3; Student Senate 1 ,2; Class Cabinet 1,2. My most memorable experience was coming to school and finding out I had to break up a fight between Fran, Susan, Andrea, Sharon and Karen. DISCH, LINDA: Cadet Band 1; Softball 2; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; Yearbook 4; Swimming 1. My most memorable ex¬ periences were N.D. and N.W. games, parties, and dances. Thanks T.S. for all the good times. Summer of ' 84; M.P. " That car looks just like Tom ' s " ; " It ' s Camp " K.M. Soft- ball games with Amaretto and two all beef patties; getting through a year without T.S. and S.H.; Road trip!! L.M. B.B. Forever. A.P. being around since first grade and other wild times never to be forgotten. DISSELHORST, STEVEN: Gymnastics 1 , 2,3,4; Captain 4; Football 1; Spanish Club 3,4; Student Senate 3,4; Student Union 4; Senior Class Cabinet 4; SADD 4; SFSS 4; Leaders Gym 3,4: Major N; PTSA Representative. My most memo¬ rable experience was being part of the NW Gymnastic team ana all the great experiences that I had being on the team. Also, another memorable experience was having the best group of friends and all the great times we had. Hanson ' s house; Kadima; Jose Cuervo; It ' s champagne-No Martini and Rossi Asti Spumanti; Dubrow ' s Moped and a case of beer; Harry ' s house and the police station; saunas at Yudd ' s house; water skiing nude; Canadian party; Homecoming ' 84; Silver dollars; J.H. ' s house; P.D. ' s party; Iowa ' 83, ' 84. " Let ' s_ " DONNA, PAUL: My most memorable experiences were when me, S.B., S.S., and A.D. were in J.B. ' s car. J.B. peeled out of the McDonald ' s parking lot with a group of girls watching. The car died three seconds later. Also when S.D., K.K., T.M., H.C. and E.P. visited me in Lacrosse. You guys are all the best. Finally - every minute with Julie, especially our one year anniversary. I love you and I ' ll never forget you. DOUGAL, SHERRY: Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2,3; Soccer 1,2; AFS 2,3. My major goal in life is to become an Senior Survey 3enior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey accountant and receive my C.P.A. DOYLE, KIM: My most memorable experiences include nachos; trips to Taco Bell (Patty droppecf her food); snarf- ing pizzas; soccer games; pizza and ice cream consoling trips; a broken crossover pipe and a great bunch of guys to fix it; cramped cars; going clown to Rush Street ana wind¬ ing up in Cabrini Green; almost changing religions; Patty L. ' s trendsetting fashions; Mary and all of her romances; and the best bunch of friends anybody could have. DREGELY, MARTHA: Cosmetology 1,2,3,4. I ' ve had many memorable experiences, but most of the best were freshman year. I ' ll never forget all the crazy times we had crawling in windows; parties at the pit and of course the hill; and practically living at Laramie. All of us did so much together and I wish I could write it all down. I will never forget the best friends anyone could have: Jean, Patti and Lisa. Always remember Zeppelin, Harleys, and skids in Wisco. I love all you guys, and you too S.P. DREIER, MIKE: My most memorable experience was when I received a 3 day suspension for saying the word A - DUBROW, ALAN: Football 1; Baseball 1; Golf 2,3. Due to the fact that my most memorable experience will belittle certain administrators, I chose not to tell about it. Another memorable experience occured while Judd, Larry and my¬ self were golfing during a practice while it was pitch black. At 9:00, as we preceeded to leave, Judd ' s car would not start. We were stranded. DUNN, JEFF: Technical Services Club 1,2,3,4; Interna- tionalThespian Society 1,2,3,4; Pow-Wow Crew 1 , 2,3,4; Wizard of Oz Crew 1; Rumpelstiltskin Crew 3; Winnie- the-Pooh Crew 4; Grease Crew 1; Wiz Crew 2; Dames at Sea Crew 3; Joseph 4; Morton Grove Dance Co. Crew 2,3; Orchesis Crew 3,4; Best Crew Member Pow-Wow 3. My most memorable experience was forcibly being kissed by a grotesque woman, while controlled by a bear hug, from which I was not able to get away from. DURSO, MICHAEL: Swimming 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2. My most memorable experience was my Gumby appearance. Of special notice, I will be putting Craig Cederholm out of a job, replacing him as drummer in his own Rock band. EDELSTEIN, MOLLY: White Certificate 1: Orchesis 2; Steppin ' Out 2; Bronze Key 2; Student Union 2,3,4, Secre¬ tary 3; Student Cabinet 2,3,4; Pow-Wow 3; Silver Key 3; NHS 3,4; Spanish Honors Society 3,4; Spanish Club 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Pom-Pon 4. My most memorable experiences were matching tie days; macaroni and cheese at midnight with W and C; shaving cream fights; bagels; the unsepara- ble two; “attached at tne hips " ; the AUDI; and the rest of the fun times that I will never forget. EDIDIN, RUSSELL: Football 1,2,3; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3. My most memorable experiences include: Jordan Klinsky being declared as the captiain; the end of half of the BJ RAGb era; wild parties at Richard Ger- stein ' s; freaking out to all the people in togas at Tony Sherman ' s party; getting busted in Wisconsin doing 85 in a 55 m.p.h. with Jim Griletz and Adam Turner on tne way back from a ski trip to Madison; going off campus every day for three years and never getting BAC; everyone doing good on the tests in D.C. ' s class; and of course my most memorable experience is the fun and good times I had with all of my friends during my four years here at NW. ELSTROM, SHARON: Freshman Cabinet 1; Girl ' s Bowl¬ ing 3; Bronze Key 2. My most memorable experiences all have been shared with mv closest friends: Sammi, A.P.M., M.A., R.J.J., Paco, Poodles, and Smurf. I ' ll never forget king of the hill with R.J.J. and Danny (Pepsi bottle) Ker- stein, or 6-6-6 with A.P.M. - even though we haven ' t figured out what the other 6 means yet. Then there were all of our summer parties at " Oakton Bowl Beach, " and all of the memories in " the Little White Chevette. " I ' ll also never forget homeroom with Carolyn and Leslie senior year. Leslie - " Let ' s go canoeing with Bun! " and Carolyn - " How ' s Rich? " As for Velaa, you ' ll always be an ugly @ $% head. M R. and G.R. - thanx for an excellent sum¬ mer and Poodles - " Puppy power! " Marth - " Got any gum? " Smerf - best of luck with M.L., remember this one " BRABUSTERS! " Jim R. - member our first trip to Wis¬ consin? Well, I ' ve liked you ever since. I ' ll also never forget my 17th b-day party at Motel 6. Last but not least best of luck to Sammi - you ' ll be my B.B.A. Thanx to all of you who made the past four years the best of my life! EPSTEIN, FAITH: Swimming 1,2; Wrestlettes 1 ,2 ,3,4; Stu¬ dent Union 3,4; Class Cabinet 3,4; Midnight Riders 3,4. My most memorable experience was going to Champaign junior year with Debbie, Jackie and Michelle to watch the State Wrestling Meet. When we got to our hotel, we found it with no heat. We called the " front desk. " One hour later we got a knock on the door. When we opened it, a blanket came flying in and that was the last of the broken heater. But my most cherished memories were those that I spent with my friends. EPSTEIN, FRANK: Wrestling 1,2; Football 2,3; Senior Class Cabinet 4; Student Union 4; Student Senate 4. My most memorable experiences include: The Gerstein Bashes " I - IV " ; eating fresh vegetables in Jim ' s basement; late nighters at Laurie ' s; skiing on New Year ' s at Devil ' s Head with Adam; Culture Club with Gusser and Richie; nightly party-study sessions with Sherman. ERICKSON, MARTHA: Cross-Country 1; Bowling 1,2; Ushers Club 1. My major goal is to become a Gourmet Chef and own my own restaurant. ERICSSON, CHERYL: Swimming 1; Cadet Band 1; Inter¬ mediate Band 2; Symphonic Band 2,3,4; Tour 3,4: La- Grange Parade 1,2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were tour ' 84 with Jose ' from San Juan and his long, black Cadillac; muscle pictures; drinking in a " city of Italy " and wake up calls, drunk Alaskans on my birthday; all of my middle of the night antics with Anu; leaving our trade¬ mark on Chubb ' s house - Is anyone home? Time for breakfast! It ' s 4:30 a.m.! And, meeting the wonderful peo¬ ple who I call friends. EROKAY, GAMZE: My most memorable experience in serving my 4 year sentence at NW was the burning of my A.P. notes in late May. ESTRADA, ALEL1: German Club 1,2,3,4; Vice-president 3,4; Class Cabinet 2,3,4: Student Senate 2,3, Student Union 3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4: AFS 2: Leaders 2,3; Seminars for Scholars 3,4. My most memorable experience was the screaming, " dancing " and laughing to tears after being tickled to death. Tnanks, guys!! FARKAS, DEBRA: Tennis 1,2,3; Varsity Tennis 4; Art Council 2,3,4; AFS 1,2; Student Senate 3, White Certificate 1 ; Bronze Key 3; Pow-Wow 4; Seminars for Scholars 4. My most memorable experience . . hmmm . . . well .... I guess you could say that I kicked off my high school career with a fairly memorable experience. The first day of school my freshman year, Marla and I decided to enjoy a leisurely breakfast at Lori ' s. We came in through the pack door and Lori ' s father sat us down in the kitcnen. He told us that Lori was in the bathroom and would be out any minute. It took us about 15 minutes before we realized that while we had arrived through the back door, Lori had left through the front door. Not only did Marla and I miss the bus on our very first day of high school, but we didn ' t have any breakfast either. It ' s kind of hard to remember the anxiety I suffered that day but imagine the trauma it has caused over the past 4 years. And people wonder why I am the way I am. FEINGOLD, KATHY: Pow-Wow 1,2; Vocal Director (Pow-Wow) 3,4; Wizard of Oz 1: the Wiz 2; Dames at Sea 3; Cadet Band 2; Symphonic Band 3,4: Orchestra 3,4. My most memorable experiences include every experience with Stef; my first " real " cast party; torment from " the brothers " with Jul; Chakakanning with Cindi; crying for Melissa; and our Homecoming bash. FERDMAN, MICHAEL: Basketball 1,4; Soccer 1; Golf 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Senior Cabinet 4. My most memorable exper¬ iences are many. Especially spending some great times with my friends (Skids, Epper, Beaker); Florida was intense - dying in the heat with gayboy. And I ' d like to say I ' m sorry to Jenny for the terrible embarrassment I put her through. Thank you to Lisa for some great times and great memories. FERDMAN, SHERYL: Concert Orchestra 1,2,3,4, IMEA District 7 Orchestra 2,3,4; All-State Honors Orchestra 3; IHSA Solo and Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; Orchestra Tour 1,2,4; Red Honor Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Class Cabinet 1,2,4: Treasurer 1,2; Student Senate 1,2: Student Union 4. My major goal in life is to pursue a musical career ending up as a member of one of the major symphonies in the U.S. FILLMORE, MELODEE: Cheerleading 1,2,4; Midnight Riders 1,2,3,4. My most memorable experiences have to be the new friends I ' ve met throughout my 4 years here; all the good times up at Sandy ' s house in Wisconsin: water skiing, snow mobiling, skiing, the hammock-Lisa W.; painting our rock at N.U., Barbie-Dahl, Ellen-Vator, Jilly Bean, EscaLator; Cheerleading camp: Karen ' s foot; tooth¬ paste - Anna! Scots; Chelli - " I can wait! " Senior year has been the best with Di and everyone. Many bottles of Boonesfarm Sandy, Diana and Faith. Thanks guys for a great 4 years! F1SHBE1N, HOWARD M.: Red Certificate 1: Bronze Key 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4; Certificate of Merit for German Co ntest Exam 2; Opus I 1,2,3,4; Current Events Club 2,3,4; Student Senate 3; Seminars for Scholars 4. Niles West has given me two surrealistic experiences: the first was when I spontaneously combusted in study hall sophomore year (and if you don ' t believe me, I have the scars to prove it!); the second was the B.A.Z. Affair (also known as the " No Laughing Above the Table Affair " ) at the Alpine Inn junior year. Now a couple farewells. To Sir Francis of Tarkenton: we ' ve come a long way. Baby, but let ' s be sure to save all future students from the Crime of the Factor. To Gus: from the Cruci Batts to tin cookie cannister Frisbee in the halls, you ' ve been a constant in¬ spiration. To Niles West: please, a little more stress on education and a lot less on discipline! Finally, to everyone: listen to as much folk music as possible - especially Bob Dylan and Phil Ochs. FORGETTE, MICHELLE: My most memorable experience was walking into the cafeteria on the first day of school and mistaking the seniors for freshmen! My crush on Mr. A (If only I was older!) Another new School! " You only live once, so live it up! " Some day I will own an ' 85 Corvette. I ' ll never forget my special friends, my first love D.F., and all of the fun and good times which I will remember forever. FORNAR1S, CARLOS: Football 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; All- Conference 4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1; Bronze Key 3; Leaders Gym 2,3; Member of NW Athletic Board 4. My most memorable experiences were: sleeping over at Ron Clark ' s house after basketball games; delivering pizzas with Ron Fortman wearing parka jackets; skinny dipping at Northwestern Beach; John Niolas ' s leather jacket: Ron Fortman breaking a lamp shade over John Niola ' s head: the dagger; Lorel park with Jack Dahm; my 97 yard run against Maine South; Estes Beach; dancing to " Chariots of Fire " ; the Kool and the Gang concert; winning the bowling tournament with Ron Fortman; " The Picnic " . FORTMAN, RON: Football 1; Baseball 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; N-Club 4: My most memorable experience was when Carlos and I won the bowling tournament at one of Clark ' s parties; weekends up in Madtown with Loc and Gurv. I ' ll never forget the great times I had with everyone at NW. I ' ll always nave good memories of the class of ' 85. Steph, I ' ll never forget tne times we had together. I love you! FORTUNA, FRANK: My major goal in life is to have a clean locker. My most memorable experience was the day the lockers on both sides of mine wnithered. FRIEDMAN, MARLA: Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4; March¬ ing Band 2,3,4; Pow-Wow Band 2,3,4; " Dames at Sea " Band 3; Concert Orchestra 4; Band Board Secretary 4; Uniform Crew 2,3,4; Band Tours 1,2,3,4; AFS 1,2,3,4: White Certifi¬ cate 1. My most memorable experiences were: missing the bus; hump day; Mickey D. ' s; hidden notes in homeroom; M. Scumba; ha ha ho ho; Jacks and Oatmeal; cartwheels in " pearl fishers " ; raquetball and EBC; Fred Kruger; Tommy and Tanya; Mr. T; WW KB; carriage rides; The Eagle; rummy 10,000; train rides; and last but not least - " You look so beautiful as usual!! " GARLAND, MICHELLE: Leaders Gym 2; Junior Class Cabinet 3; Senior Class Cabinet 4; Student Senate 3; Stu¬ dent Union 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Assistant Trainer 4. My most memorable experiences were: " The ski-di-de-dink " dance club; a bashed in pool side; " elephant and pig worship " ; Do we really connect at the hip?!?! Or is it just mental telepathy? The bobsy twins ' zany times: Ouigi-mania right, Chuck?! Vegemite day; a " little " fight about _! Are you hungry - Jacks Nathans road trips! Homecoming weekend - who ' s sleeping in which bed? Veg. woman - we ll never make it!! M. - Always remember which initial goes to who (J ' s + A ' s + K ' s)! GAUGHR1N, BOB: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 4. My most memorable experience was when Matt, Tony, Rich, Adam, and I were returning from a long weekend in Champaign. We were on the roadfor an hour or so and we were starting to doze off. We were then woken abruptly when the car went off the side of the road. The driver. Tonv, pulled the Senior Survey 269 270 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey wheel and we went back on the highway and off the other side. We then returned to the highway after adventuring through brush, only to enter into a high speed series of 360 ' donuts. We finally came to a hault, facing the flow of oncoming traffic. We successfully pushed the car back off of the highway only to hear Tony ' s explanation - " Sorry guys, I kind of fell asleep. " GAWIN, BRIAN: Football 1,2,3,4; N-Club 4; Baseball 1,2. My most memorable experiences: Thanks to Marty with his " Incredible Hulk " impressions; his bad diaper inci¬ dent; and your brief but enjoyable encounter with the " pole " . My trips to Champaign will definitely be remem¬ bered. Thanks to Gersh for your training in the " proper " kind of music to listen to. Thanks to Steve for the use of your pool, house and car. Other than this you ' re no use at all. (Remember that night in your whirlpool with J.A.) Footloose at 3 a.m. Thames to Bob for the ultimate method in " How to get the women " and how to make them kiss your a_. Not like you haven ' t ever kissed Jenny ' s a_ - you are so whipped! Good luck in your mar- riage! Thanks to Dave " Hard A " Levine. It ' s great to know we can go to Mr. Sub in safety or anywhere for that matter as long as we walk in like you and sound like you when we talk. GELFUND, DON: Stage Crew 1,2; Chess Club 1; White Certificate 1; Freshman Cabinet 1. My most memorable experiences were: Having Miss O ' Reilly 3 years in a row; being a fanatical Holzist; and observing classmate ' s faces when they read " K.S.A.C. " (Killer Spuds are Coming!) GERSHBE1N, ROBERT: Wrestling 1,2,3,4: Major N 3,4; Football 1,2; N-Club 4; SFSS 4; Seminar for Scholars 4; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; Gold Key 4; Math Team 1; Leaders Gym 2,3; NHS 4. By the time I ' m 301 hope to have relatively no money, no prestige, and no posses¬ sions other than an extensive record collection; but, in my extensive travel and constant enjoyment, not realize it. My goal in life is to reach the Sun. P.S. I ' d also probably like some books and some clothes. GERSTE1N, RICHARD: Wrestling 1; Track 1; Student Cabinet 4; Student Senate 4 My most memorabele exper¬ ience was when Mike Ferdman pulled down Jenny Smith ' s pants in the cafeteria. GOETZ, NICOLE: Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Track 2; German Club 2,3; AFS 3; NHS 3,4; Bronze Key. My most memora¬ ble experiences were: the BH and " no more, " SC; Cham¬ paign; J.W.; Tues; The Police; watermelons; beaches; mice; obscene hangman; 15 to 18; " only 16 " at Chicagofest; greedy; Sweet 16; John H. and blizzard and ride home; no muscles; Genesis and no teeth; 3 Stooges - Moe and L.B.; downtown; library (Ha!); Fannie May and Worth ' s: phys¬ ics; sprinting; funny walk (for MH); Backs; Methonie and lab partners; splits and dancing; Press; Turbo; Teddy Bear; Tank; Scornos; COD ' S; tickets; gymnastics; PU; PYT; BLT; morphemes; mafia; Rich C.; mole, Rosi and me with T + T + B in Camaro; Eddie ' s brother; Blockhead; Jam on it; and of course - I love Giorgio! GOLDSMITH, BETH: Freshman Cabinet 1; Wrestlettes 1; Midnight Riders 3,4. My most memorable experiences were the friendships and the many memories spent with mv best friends: cakefights; weekend pictures; fate night talks; delivering with Anna; R ; Jar Dodgers " 85; Chelli getting corrupted; being at Biasetti ' s parking lot with Anna and Chelli as some guy came pounding on our window. Anna and I were screaming hysterically as Chelli was unsuccessfully locking all doors and windows while doing 55 onto Touhy; ana I can ' t forget finding Jenny ' s sweats in the " black lagoon " . Also, thanks to Jon and " Cadaver” for all the special times!! GOLDSTEIN, MARC: Soccer 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were: watching Harpo Gross guzzle champagne with cigarette butts in the bottle; nurs¬ ing a passed out P.B. through my Hawaiian party; and weekends with Harpo, Pauly, Carfino, Fat Man, Stretch, The Gurv, and Quick. GOLDSTEIN, SANDRA: Track 1,2; Ushers Club 1,2,3,4; President 2,3: Student Union 3,4; Class Cabinet 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Leaders Gym 4.1 have not been able to think of one specific experience that stands out anymore than any other but there has been one constant throughout my years here. Friends. You know who you are, what you ' ve done for me, and most of all what you mean to me. If it weren ' t for you, I probably wouldn ' t have made it through many rough times. But also, a few of those times wouldn ' t have happened if it weren ' t for you. I wouldn ' t trade those times or any of you for almost anything. GOLENZER, MARTY: Baseball 1; Intramural Softball 3. My most memorable experience was sophomore year when Adam, Denise, Kelly, Jim and I went up to Poplar Creek to see the Peter Gabriel concert. When we got there, Jim locked his keys in the car with the engine on. Twenty minutes later, Jim and Denise came with a coat hanger ana opened the door. After the concert, we were driving home and we got to a toll booth and we realized the car was dead. We pushed it to the side of the road, called Jim ' s mom and she picked us up. That night of Aug. 2 will live forever in my mind. Thanks for the time Jim. GRAMATIS, GINA: Midnight Riders 3,4. My most memorable experience was being corrupted by the Shav- man house and Julie ' s butterfingers on the way to North¬ western Beach. I can ' t forget the Drake. But most of all sharing great times with old and new friends, and the summer of ' 84 prevails amongst all. GROSS, DAVE: Soccer 1; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Seminar for Scholars 4; Book Store Helper 2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were: Goldstein ' s Friday night parties: Matt Hedrich ' s first annual romp ' em, stomp ' em, barbecue and barn dance (in the barn); and when Beef, Manz, Spaz, Paulie, and 1 were arrested for curfew after trying to take Goldstein home - since he was sleeping under a tree with the bottle that did him in. GUENTHER, CRISTY: Freshman Cabinet 1; President 1; Softball 1,2; Volleyball Manager 3; AFS 1,2,3,4; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; Homecoming float 1; Bronze Key. My most memorable experiencees were: German 1 3 with my best friend Linda (Low); always getting in trouble - " The Terri¬ ble Twosome! " Algebra with Sugra, Punkie and S.S. (nice clothes) and S.D.; Geometry with Sherry (Dougs, P.C.O.); Clothing with Mrs. J; and the joke of the day - German 4 with Julie, and of course Scottie. Gum!!! GUEYIKIAN, ARA: My most memorable experiences were the four times I almost died. The first time I was saved by doctors. The second time I was saved by a straw. The third time I was saved by the grace of God, and the fourth time I shouldn ' t mention because I ' m not sure if I remember it. GUNCHICK, PATRICIA: Soccer 1,2,3,4. In all my 4 years, the only way of writing all my memorable experiences here would be: taco time; food stops; 2 cars - 2 best friends - 1 siren and only 1 cop; Kim and her handy shoe laces; Carl and his nursery rnyme books; I think I ' m in love; Homecoming ' 84 great shrimp - nice picture; great soccer game guys - We love ya; the ultimate male; Mr. Conan Man; taking on the Northwestern Football Team; invad¬ ing Jake ' s Restaurant; Mary and her forgetfulness (you forgot it in the back seat); all the friends I ' ve made. Also, Personal - to C.C., thanks for all the memories. GURVEY, BARRY: Football 1,2; Captain 1; Basketball Manager 1; Baseball Manager 1; Leaders Gym 2; Indian Mascot 4; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3, Junior Class Cabinet 3; President 3; Executive Coordinating Council 3; Senior Class Cabinet 4; Student Union 4; Student Senate 3,4; P.T.S.A. Student Representative 4; Seminars for Schol¬ ars 4. My most memorable experiences would have to include: Frosh: Halloween at the police station; Mike Brown ' s unbelievable pass to Steve Dayan against Maine West; New Year ' s Eve at Dale ' s; Fortman ' s error in center against Maine West. Sophomore: English with a French teacher; the interception that wasn ' t in Evanston; L.A.; Sandy ' s party (Fortman you devil!). Geometry with Deb and Carol; The Who concert; tennis shirts - courtesy of Maine South. Junior: Prom; the Presidency; the Duster; the " dented " Duster; musical horn; Eliot ' s on New Year ' s Eve; Madison. Senior: Garland ' s party; King Loch; losing IT on Sept. 4; being the Indian - " Give me and I .... HA, SUN: Red Certificate 1; French Club 2,3,4; Bronze Key 2 ; Ushers Club 3; Dames at Sea 3; NHS 3,4; Tutors Club ; Medical Careers Club 4; Pow-Wow 4; Seminars for Schol¬ ars 4. My major goal in life is to be the reknown neurosur¬ geon in the world, and if that does not work out I could always be a bag lady. HATHY, LISA: Class Cabinet 1; Art Council 1,2; NHS 4; Spanish NHS 4; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3. My major goal in life is to be the owner, the general manager, and the field manager of the Chicago Cubs when they win the World Series. HAYES, BILL: Swimming 1,2,4. My most memorable ex¬ perience was when my friend and I got caught for giving another student a swirly. HEDR1CH, MATTHEW: Soccer 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2; Raquetball 4. My most memorable experiences: All of Goldstein ' s parties; poker parties at Gabel ' s; toilet paper¬ ing Jeff Allen ' s at 2:00 a.m. and getting busted at Niles Bank with Larry Martin; 1984 summer vacation in Wis¬ consin when Dan ' s dad fell in the lake while fishing; camera shooting at Porcupine Mountain; and Michigan. HEHN, TONY: Football 1,2,3,4; Honorable Mention 4; Football Leader 4; Wrestling 1; Basketball 2; Baseball 1,2; N-Club 4; Varsity Letter 3,4. My most memorable exper¬ iences were: meeting Janet and all of my friends; having hotel bashes at S Motel and sleeping standing up against walls; last but not least - shutting out Waukegan East in the Homecoming game. HELLESTRAE, DIANA: Track 1,2,3,4; Co-Captain 4; Ma¬ jor N 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Co-Captain 4, Major N 2,3,4; Nidmight Riders 1,2,3,4; N-Club 3,4; Secretary 4, Leaders Gym 2,3,4; Class Cabinet 1,4; Cadet Band 1; Stu¬ dent Union 4; Student Senate 4; Homecoming Court 4; Yearbook 4; Spanish National Honor Society 4; S.A.D.D. 4. My most memorable experiences were those spent with my good friends. Freshman year: the Family Feud parties and X-mas party at Rosie ' s. Sophomore year: the trip downstate during Cross Country and trying to " borrow " the Sloan St. sign. Junior year: Sandy ' s house in Wiscon¬ sin (waterskiing with a plastic bag on one foot and " pon¬ dering " on the hammock); " Matza " parties with Jackie; painting on the rocks at NU, and finally being named " Cuzbean " in the Beanhaed family. Senior year: Home¬ coming ' 84, Oakton Drugs work parties; Steve Martin; Mods 23-25 with Schmell, Sobby, John, Paul and Carey and squirting the cafeteria ladies - " I think the ceiling ' s leaking! " Working out with Joe, John, Eug, and Steve after school and many weekends of Boone ' s Farm with Schmell. Parties in the parking lot were great while they lasted!! Thanks to all my friends for a great 4 years. HENNESSY, JOHN: Football 1,2,3,4; Indoor Track 1,2,3,4; Outdoor Track 1 , 2,3,4; Captain 1,2,3,4. My major goal in life is to become a shiek and have a thousand wives. HERMAN, DENISE: Wrestlettes 1; Homecoming Float 1. Of the 4 years thus far, my most memorable experiences were from freshman year when Martha, Patty, Faith and I ran across the highway just because it only took 10 min¬ utes instead of 30 to get to the hill. Then, of course, there were the many great parties and concerts I attended over the summers with all of my friends. There were also those cold winter weekends when we were stuck at my house finishing off pints of Seagram ' s; getting scared from the Ouiji board (remember Myrna?) and having that huge cake fight in my basement (remember Kelly and Maria?) And last, but certainly not least, my most memorable experience was when Barrie introduced me to Mario. HIRSCH, RONALD: Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4; Concert Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Marching Band 1,2,3,4; IMEA District Band 4; IHSA Contest 1,2; Northwestern Contest 3,4; De- Kalb Festival 2,4; Pow-Wow Band 2,3; Orcheisis Show Band 1,2; Orchestra for " The Wiz " 2; Theater 219 Orches¬ tra 3,4; Music Department Tour 2,3,4; Bronze Key 3; Silver Key 4. My most memorable experience was a band re¬ hearsal freshman year when Dr. Groeling told me I sound¬ ed like " a fire alarm in a bathtub. " It was this kind of inspiration which gradually shaped me into the fine, up¬ standing, reputable, introverted, lethargic, neurotic young horn player I am today. HOEFT, TIM: Soccer 1,3; Baseball 1,4; Leaders Gym 2,3. By the time I ' m 30, I hope to be in medical practice and happy with the love of my life. HOELLER, MARTINA: Ushers Club 1,2,3,4; Wrestlettes. I hope that in a few years I ' ll marry Prince Charming and live happily ever after!!! (It ' s over your head.) HUBER, JULIE: Pom-Pon 3,4; Yearbook 2; Student Union 2 ; Midnight Riders 3. One of my most memorable exper¬ iences happened on band tour in Florida my junior year - nothing like getting the boot and being sent back a day early. Whenever L B., S.B., C.R., H.B. and I go out we always have the best time. You are all true friends. Most of all being together with Paul has been the best memory ever. I will always love you!! 10 27 84 Forever .... JAANIMAG1, VELDA: My major goal in life is to become an actress. I plan to go to college and major in court reporting and acting. Senior Survey ienior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey JACOBS, MICHAEL: Student Senate 4; Israeli Club 4; Vice-President 4; Pow-Wow 4. My most memorable exper¬ ience is not worth the space it is going to take up. JOHNSON, NANCY: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 2; NHS 4; Choral Union 1; Bronze Key 3; Red Certificate 1. JUTOVSKY, LYNDA: Swim Team 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2; Art Council 1,2,3; AFS 1,2,3,4. My most memorable exper¬ iences are far too many to remember. Two that stick out in my mind are junior year biology class with D.W. and our steam-rollering, and my senior trip to Mad-Town with L.B. By far the most memorable are the close friends I have made in my 4 years: L.B., D.W., V.A., L.K., N.R., S.B., K.Y., L.T., K.R., and meeting T.M.!! KADOTA, CAROLYN: Seminars for Scholars 4. My most memorable experience has actually been a conglomerate of experiences shared with all my best friends. Cake fights at Beth ' s; Homecoming ' 84 with Anna and Beej; Frosn year Mixer: Should we run?; Me and Anna ' s frosh year crushes on R.N. and M.J.; Jen " the Gophers " ; nap on my corner; me and Gina ' s consistant joint jobs; Anna and Myrna ' s constant fighting; frosh year strolls to Brooster ' s; and the long talks with Chelli senior year about you-know-what! Thanks Anna for keeping our agreement signed by Dr. Ginzu for four great years; Thanks Beth for the ever pre¬ sent shoulder to cry on; Thanks Chelli for the advice on _ ; Thanks Jen for always caring; and Thanks Gina for the great party animal times. KALO, MICHELLE: Softball 1,2,3,4; Wrestlettes 1,2,3,4. My most memorable experiences were: Downstate 83, Chief Illini - Room 21; hitting a foul ball at Supposey ' s little kids head; meeting the great John Hennessy; taking a major spill at a wrestling tournament in front of too many people; accidentally drove up a curb, knocked down a sign and went through a fence ending up with no scratches - just a flat tire; hilling from the top of a bunk bed due to Debbie Cohen and her brilliant idea to kick me off from her being on the bottom bunk and fortunately surviving without a concussion. Last but not least, sharing many more of my memorable experiences with Deb. KANE, BARRIE: My most memorable experiences were: getting picked up every day for liquid lunches with D.R., S.L., and A.L.; downstate sophomore year in room 111; getting to be close friends with S.L.; meeting S.P.; and graduating at the time I am suppsosed to with two " extra " credits. KAPLAN, LORI: AFS 1,2,3; S.A.D.D. 4; Orchesis 1,2,3,4; President 3,4; Pow-Pow-Wow 1,3,4; Co-Choreographer - " The Rhythm of Life " 3; Choreographer - " No Parking on the Stage Floor " 4; Bronze Key 3; NHS 3,4. I ' ve had many memorable experiences in my 4 years. Watching Pow- Wow from the balcony junior and senior years was a great feeling. " Clump! " and " No elephants! " will always bring back memories. Orchechicks - I love you all and will miss you. Band tours are also unforgetable! But most of all, in these 4 years I ' ve met many people who mean so much to me. You all should know who you are because without you, I ' d never had made it through! KARAFOT1AS, ANDREW: My most memorable exper¬ ience was when I had a pizza delivered to Mr. Albiani ' s U.S. History class junior year. KARALIS, ANNA: Cheerleading 1,2,3,4; Captain 1,2,4; National Champions 4; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Hellenic Club 2,3,4; Yearbook 2,3,4; Editor 3,4; Midnight Riders 2,3,4; Homecoming Queen 4. My most memorable experiences include: having great times and sharing cher¬ ished memories w the greatest friends around, and all my great times w the Varsity Cheerleaders; a wild week w Carey soph, yr.; memorable weekends w Chelli soph. yr. that we ll never forget-but we ' d like to; pictures at Beth s; agreement w Carey that has held; Homecoming ' 83-mine, Cne-li ' s and Julie ' s experiences " out of town " ; the " locker " jr. yr.; long talks w Steve; Maria ' s gross stories; Keller ' s constant crying; our deadly ride down Frontage Rd. (CK, JK, MG, AD); deadlines w Jenny; weekends w Beej, Chelli and ?; Homecoming ' 84; summer of ' 84-best for Gina; on the prowl for a station wagon (member JK and CK?); Gary and Steph walking to my corner every morn¬ ing; fun times w Group 3 in Child Dev.; Halloween w the Cheerleaders; shoving ice-cream up Jay ' s nose and it caking up his nostrils; 11 4 84; stopping the world to melt w someone in terms of " Modern English " ; " ME-TOO! Cheerleading camp ' 84: long nights w Crest and cameras; mine and Chelli ' s thongs to avoid " foot fungus " ; Chelli slipping on her left cheek; togas; Fresh-n-Dri (me, CK, JK); conveyer belts; watching the " Scots " get lsts in salads as we got 3rds in dessert; winning our many awards and taking " 22 " pictures to make sure we weren ' t dreaming! The memories will live on forever. We may all go our separate ways, but we ll always be together in the heart. KASSEL, BARBARA: Band 1,2,3; Softball 1; Tennis 2; White Certificate 1. My major goal in life is to become a special education teacher for handicapped children. KELLER, JULIE: Student Union 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 3; President 4: Yearbook 2,3,4; Underclass Editor 3; Editor- in-Chief 4; Class Cabinet 1,2,3,4; Senate 3,4; EPAC Repre¬ sentative 4; Cheerleading 1,2,3,4; National Champions 4; NHS 3,4; Seminars for Scholars 3,4; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; Homecoming Court 4; Execu¬ tive Coordinating Council 3,4; Presidential Classroom for Young Americans 3; Military Order of World Wars Essay Winner - Freedoms Foundation Valley Forge, Penn. 3; World Affairs Seminars 3; Daughters of American Revo¬ lution Representative 4; Newspaper 4; Skokie Rotary Sen¬ ior Self Above Service Nominee 4; S.A.D.D. 4.1 would like to be remembered for being calm and cool during times of crisis. KIKES, MARIA: Cheerleading 1,2,3,4; National Champi¬ ons 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Hellenic Club 4. My most memorable experience was telling the Varsity Cheerleaders gross pea¬ nut butter stories. Thanks B.G. Also, meeting P.L. and C.W. KIM, CATHERINE: Student Council 2,3,4; Student Senate 2 ,3,4; Student Union 4; Tennis 3; Red Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; Gold Key 4; German Club 2,3,4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4; NHS 3,4; AFS 3,4; ex¬ change to Costa Rica 3; Co-President 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; S.A.D.D. 4. KIM, DAVID: Soccer 2; Aeronautics Club 3,4; Medical Careers Club 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4: Student Union 4; Senior Class Cabinet 4; Student Senate 4; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 4. My most memorable experience was open¬ ing the doors of perception; playing for a fashion snow; and seeing the Who ' s last concert. KIM, JULIE: Volleyball 1; German Club 1,2,3,4; White Certificate 1; AFS 4; Pow-Wow 4. My major goal in life is to live in Paris and become a well-known artist, lead a wild life, and make lots of money! KIM, ROBERT: Soccer 2; White Certificate 1, Bronze Key 3 ; Gymnastics 2,3,4. By the time I ' m 30 I hope I ' ll have my PhD. KIM, YUN HEE: White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Silver Key 3; NHS 3,4; Orchesis 1; Steppin ' Out 1: Pom-Pon 2,3,4; Captain 4; Class Cabinet 1,2,3,4; Vice-President 2; Execu¬ tive Coordinating Council 2; Student Union 2,3,4; Public¬ ity Officer 3; Treasurer 4; Student Senate 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Leaders Gym 2,3,4. My major goal in life is to get married, have kids and go live in the woods relax and sleep. KIRCHENS, JULIE: Orchesis 1,2,3; Pom-Pon 3,4; Student Union 4; Senior Class Cabinet 4; Aerobic Leader 3,4; Lead¬ ers Gym 2,3; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3. My most memorable experience was when we went on tour to Flor¬ ida and a bunch of us got busted for having a really good time. I had to call home and tell my parents what hap¬ pened. And after all that, I was the only one to get pun¬ ished out of the girls who did get in trouble. KIRCHENS, ROBERT: Football 1,2,3,4; Senior Football Leader 4; Honorable Mention 4; N-Club 4; Treasurer 4; Leaders Gym 2,3; Homecoming Court 4; SFSS 4. My most memorable experiences were: Homecoming night; Jenny always changing into sweats; X-rated 4-square; burning the ' 85 and getting busted; Footloose at 3 a.m.; Mr. Sub; GQ Club: No-A, Hard-A, Fat-A, Lazy-A, Kiss-A; ghostrid¬ ing. KLANCNIK, JOSEPH: Leaders Gym 2,3; N-Club 4; Foot¬ ball 2,3,4; Captain 4; All-Conference 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4. My most memorable moment was when Tony Konsewicz, Mark Sobzcak, John Panchisin, Marc Goldstein, Carl Czernick and I covered a Midnight Riders house with a mere 40 plus rolls of toilet paper. KLEINER, KENNETH: Soccer 1; Wrestling 1; Gymnastics 1 ,2; Red Certificate 1; White Certificate 3; SFSS 4. My most memorable experiences would be: watching Steve B. cruise the cafeteria in the dumpster while stuck on the vending machines; at Steve B. ' s house with the mighty strong Kool- Aid worth 25 ; Tom ' s Big-Mac attack; breaking our 13 ool poolhopping record; Pink-Floyd at Judd ' s; getting usted at Harry s; Steve D. introducing me to Hose Cuervo; and Iowa ' 83 and ' 84, Let ' s, But-Though, and Flex. KL1NSKY, JORDAN: Golf 1; Football 2,3; Intramural Ra- quetball. My most memorable experience was when Dean Erickson pulled me out of my first class and brought me down and asked me why I left school early and he said that it was pretty sudden to get a sore throat. He then told me in his office to look up my doctor and 1 did. He then called my doctor, but he wasn ' t in. 1 then said he had no right to call my doctor and 1 told him he should call my mother. He finally asked me where I went Friday, September 14th and 1 told him it was my birthday and that I went to the Cub ' s game. He had then asked me who won the game and I told Senior Survey 271 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey Keeping up the grades is important to seniors for their college applications. Notes are looked over by senior Gamze Erokay be¬ fore a test in AP Biology. him the Cub ' s won and that Jody Davis hit a grandslam. He said you can ' t do this every birthday. I then told him that this was my last year, and he let me " off. " KNUDSEN, JULIE: Softball 1. I will always remember my junior and senior years. All the good times I had with my friends and especially my best friend Lynda, who was always there wnen I needed her. And also Cindy, the one who could cheer anyone up at anytime. Julie and Troy (March 28, 1984). Lynda and Jay (July 16,1984). Good luck forever. You deserve it. " Seniors 1985. " KOLBER, DAVID: Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Pow-Wow 1; Art Council 4. My major goal in life at this time is to go to school and become an art teacher and Studio Artist. KOLSKI, JOHN: Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Medical Careers Club 3,4. By the time I ' m 30 I intend to be either a doctor or dentist, have a partnership in my friend S.L. ' s company and buy a red Dino Ferrari automobile - without install¬ ments! KONTOS, LINDA: Student Union 3,4; Homecoming Half-time Chairman 4; Student Senate 3,4; Junior Class Cabinet 3; Senior Class Cabinet 4; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 2; Yearbook 4; Clubs Section Co-Editor 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Hellenic Club 2,3,4; Secretary 4. My most memorable experiences were all the good times I ' ve had with all my high school buddies. The memories will last forever. KORNHAUSER, LILY: Pow-Wow 2.3; Spring Musical 3; Midnight Riders 3,4; Student Union 2,3, Junior Class Cabinet 3. My most memorable experience was senior year when I found out who my true friends really were!! KORN1T, WILLIAM: Football 1; M.V.P. 1; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; SFSS 4. My most memorable experience was get¬ ting busted freshman year and Down State freshman year, (what I remember of it.) Plus all the great times I ' ve had with M.U., B.G., D.R., R.M.,and all the senior maniacs. Bob, remember walking home from the Nortown Theater? KOROL, GARY: Student Senate 4; Student Appeals Board 4; Senior Cabinet 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Band Board 4; President Israeli Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; President 3; Israeli Club 2,3,4; S.A.D.D. 4. My goal in life is to open the first Kosher Delicatessen in Vatican City. KOUZOURES, KIM: Bowling 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Bronze Key 2. My major goal in lire is to become one of the highest paid Disc Jockeys on WMET. KRAKOW, CHELLI: Cheerleading 2,3,4; Captain 4; Na¬ tional Champions 4; Yearbook 2; White Certificate 1; Bronze Key 3. My most memorable experiences were; driv¬ ing along Frontage Rd. with Anna, Julie, Michele and Al ana, losing control of the car while putting in a tape, Michele and Alana screaming while Anna was choking, and superwoman Julie Keller coming to the rescue with the " heimlick " ; Cheerleading camp: Alana witnessing my slipping out of the shower and bruising my left " cheek " , Crest toothpaste, water fights, togas, and our experiences with Fresh-n-Dri (me, Anna and Julie); pictures at Beth ' s; long talks with Carey; two very memorable basketball games with Anna sophomore year; and most of all, I ' ll remember all the great times with my best friends. KRAKOW, JEFF: Golf 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Math Team 1; Tennis 1,2; Art Council 4; Bronze Key 3. My most memo¬ rable experience was when Lucy thought my name was Paul for two years. KWON, GRACE: German Club 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 4; White Certificate 1; AFS 3,4; NHS 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Seminars for Scholars 4. My most memorable experiences were: ' 85 Po¬ lice and unique Genesis concert; Chicago-Fest and T of Chicago; Gino ' s East and downtown with B, L, N, K, K, D, D, and C; John H ' s wild party; Halloween with D.D. and others; summer of ' 82 with K. and N at (B.H.) " We re going to the library! " ; 3 Stooges in Physics with Mr. B (M N); Cub ' s games with L, D, D, K, N; meeting T at Tuesday ' s with N.; working at McDade ' s with L (remember Pam, J, J, D, and Dave); visiting Mary at U of I (C.O.D.S.); N ' s N car; football player; K ' s B-Partv (R N); and meeting all my very good friends (you know who you are) - Thanks for the memories. LAPINS, KEN: Tech Theatre 1,2,3,4; Having to serve a full day B.A.C. for throwing a raison at Brain Wozniak. (That ' s the only B.A.C. I ' ve had.) LAPKE, LINDA: Basketball 1; Softball 1; My most memo¬ rable experience was having German 1,2 with my best friend, Cristy (Trouble Maker). The art of getting kicked out! Also, sitting in the Math Resource Center ana having Mr. Field try to pound some geometry in to my head! Talk about a grizzly day! LARSON, SUSAN: By the time I am 30,1 hope to be living in my Beverly Hills mansion with my wealthy husband. LASKY, DALE: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Spirit Squad 4; Wrestling 1; Soccer 1; I had many great experiences, like the time at the V.F.W. with T.B. and D.C., Getting in trouble at H.A. ' s house, and all of the fantastic times 1 had with my close friends, let ' s stay close. But the most memorable exper¬ ience was taking fourth in the state summer league base¬ ball tournament of ' 84, and all of the parties afterward. We shall thrive in ' 85. LAWLER, ANDREW: Socce r 1; Swimming 1; Pow-Wow cast 2; Childrens Theatre 2; Wiz 2; Pow-wow Asst. Direc¬ tor 3; Pow-wow Director 4; Joseph and the Technicolor dreamcoat 4; Thespians 2,3,4; Orchesis 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Concert Choir 4; Bronze key; Silver key; Na¬ tional Merit Semi- Finalist; My most memorable exper¬ ience are just people. Thanks (Chronologicaly) Colin, Hope, Steffi, Mitch, Robin, Jonna, Julie, Lori, Jody, Cindi, Dominick, B.J., Philbs, and of course the football team. LAWLER, COLIN: Soccer 1; Swimming 1; Captain 1; Wrestling 1; The Wiz 2; Pow-wow Steering Committee 3,4; Pow-wow 4; Dames at Sea 3; S.A.D.D. 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Bronze key 3: International Thespian society 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; My most memorable ex¬ perience was the time Dean Howell threatened me with suspension because of an overdue library book. Thanks to the Deans for being so understanding and, of course, Moshak ' s Punks forever! LAY, ANITA: My most memorable experience was meet¬ ing Ivan Offalitch, Hunglo, Pete Athans and Johnny Wadd. LEE, ALBERTA: Spanish Club 2,3,4; My most memorable experience is my first day of school as a freshman. I went into one of the washrooms, walked into a stall, and was repulsed! I ' d never seen anything as disgusting! Since that day, I have never used a N.W. washroom! LEE, CINDY: White Certificate 1; Bronze key 2; A.F.S. 4; National Honor Society, German 1,2,3,4; Seminar for Scholars 4; Cabinet 1,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Senate 4; LEPOLD, CHRISTINA: Volleyball 1,2,3; Soccer 1; Bronze key 3; Art Council 1; White certificate 1; German Club 1,2; Gym Leader 3,4; My most memorable experiences were my sophomore year, great math classes, Dottie Isopropyl, complaining, N.D. with Kelly, 2 hour talks with Diana H. and talking about certain people with Debbie C. LEVINE, DAVID: Football 1,2,3,4; Basketba ll 1; N.H,S, 3,4; N-Club 4; Leaders Gym 2,3; S.F.S.S. 4; Major N 3,4; A.A.C.H.M. My most memorable experience is when Flabs, Mashed Potatoes, Lazy-A, and I were dancing to Footloose at 3 A.M. Marty trying to keep down the cookies at B.k. Lounge. Mr. Subs, GQ club: Hard-A, No-A, Fat-A, Lazy-A, and Kiss-A. LEW1N, MELISSA: Pow-Wow 1,3,4; (cast) 2; (crew) Chil¬ dren ' s Theatre 1,3,4; (cast) 2; (asst, director); Outstanding Cast member 3; Thespian 1,2,3,4; Honor Thespian 3,4; President Thespian Troup 4; Dames at Sea 4; (costumer) Camelot 2; crew; S.A.D.D. 4; Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat 4; Concert Choir 2; I would like to be remembered for my voluptous body and the fact that I have been mistaken for " Doris " from " Fame " at least a million times. L1AKAPOULOS, PATTY: My most memorable exper¬ ience was having the greatest friends. Chris- remember the night at my house, o ur first football game junior year, railroad tracks, shopping sprees. Kim- our long talks on the phone. Maria- kermit forever. Linda- " I ' m so mad " . Mary- ladybug. We have had the best of times and I hope there are more to come. Good luck! I love you all. 272 Senior Survey —-- Senior Survey LIEBERMAN, PAULA: Pow-Wow 1,3,4; Newspaper 3,4; Yearbook 1; Concert Choir 4; Publicity Childrens Theatre 4; Holiday Festival 4; My most memorable experience was, finally after 4 years of participating in N.W. functions, ’ leaving not to be a conformist. I accredit my new found success to Nancy. Thank you and I love you. LIEDER, JANET: A.F.S. 1,2; Art Council 1,2; Class Cabinet S 3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; Senate 3,4; White certificate. By the time I ' m 30 1 hope to have two adorable kids and a rich hus¬ band, while living in a posh suburban home. Spending my days going to aerobic classes in the morning and shopping all afternoon. LIBMAN, MISSY: By the time I ' m 30 I hope get a job working with children. I get a new car and my own apart¬ ment. I hope that Lisa and I are still keeping in touch with each other. L1MPIN, VIDAL: Orchestra 1,2,3,4; National Honor Soci- f ety 4; Youth Symphony Orchestra of Greater Chicago 2,3,4; There are many memorable experiences (most of them good) that I ' ve had at N.W., especially those concern- y ing orchestra. Sophomore year,-Downstate to Springfield to participate in the IMEA All-State Orchestra. I roomed with Peter Seidenberg and Shang, from New Trier. A dozen rolls of toilet paper, threw them out the window from the tenth floor. We " plastered " the city of Spring- field. We even " nailed " a traffic light a half mile away. Thanks, for four great (but tough) years! Randy- good luck down South, you Hoser, Gary- where are my missing J chem labs? Andy- you are a wild man, Sue and Sheryl- wasn ' t orchestra exciting? Gus- how did you ever get that name? Dave- your artistic abilities never cease to amaze me. Special thanks to Charles, Dickson, and Mr. Kait- chuck. For any of you who I haven ' t listed, please forgive me. Those of you who know me know how absent-minded I am. LOCHNER, MIKE: Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; f Football 1,2,3; N-Club 4; Major N 2,3,4; S.F.S.S. 4; My most j memorable experience is being chased at high speeds through Skokie and Morton Grove by a car that we 1 bombed with eggs. By the way, Puetz did you ever get your j mirror fixed? LOUKIS, VALERIE: Wrestlettes 1,4; Midnight Riders 2,3,4; My most memorable experience was my surprise birthday party. My 6 best friends in the whole world gave it to me. Lisa, Judy, Rosie, Faith, Jackie, and Julie. The week of the party, they all thought I knew about it, so they were being mean, I thought o.k., whats up? I did find out about it Thursday before, and I thought there ' s no way they will give it to me. Saturday I went w Judy and did some non-speakable things. Went wo Julie ' s, where Rosie started yelling and than dragged me down stairs, everyone f was there. Thanks to all my friends, you guys are MINT! LU1SADA, ANDREA: My most memorable experience was all the fun times I had with my friends. Shron-you hairy canary, Francine-how ' s your envelope ' s. Sue- have fun with all your guys, Denise- lets go to Burger Sling, Karen- how ' s Miles? Moura- keep watching those Sky¬ larks, and Carey- for great times we have shared along with the memories. LUTZ, SCOTT: Football 1,2,3; Indoor Track 1,2; Swim¬ ming 1; Racquetball 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2; My most memora¬ ble experience was being in Mr. Casten ' s Business class and surviving. Other memorable experiences are meeting one special person T.S. and laying around with the gorg on the weekends. My major goal in life is to go to college, start my own business with M.R., J.K., ana retire when I ' m 35 with T.S. MAHAN, DAN: Swimming 1,2,3,4; Host Brother 3; By the time I am 30, I hope I can forget all Nick Whelan ' s swim¬ ming practices Also, Nick ' s theory about swimming and a social life should never mix (Swimming comes first). Well bye Allen, To rrey, oops almost forgot " Hay Nick, lets vote on it. " MALITZ, HOWARD: Tennis 1; Bronze key 3; Pow-Wow 4; H.A.T.S.P. Poetry contest 2,3; Spanish National Honors Society 3,4; My major goal is to know the answer to every question in Trivial Pursuit. MALTZ, ERANCINE: My most memorable experiences were the times with my friends. Margo- I love you, I love you to. Yaseinin- Yahoo your problems day after day. Denese- you and your car " Denese ' s Taxi service. Andrea- day after day problems after problems, " should I call Senior Survey him? " Sharon- want to go shopping? Moira- lets take a bus to Water Tower. Diane- Being kissed in the cafe. Sue- Don ' t forget to call me. Karen- What do you want to do tonight, 1 don ' t know, what do you? Most of all the great¬ est memories are with Andy, before, now, and always. MARGOLIN, YANA: Hebrew Club 1,2,3,4; Vice-Presi¬ dent 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Tutor ' s Club 1,2; My most memorable experiences were 4 year of Mr. Keen ' s 20 ' s music, party hats, Moshak ' s Punks, talks on the staircase, annoying the secretary of the S.S. Resource Center, over due books, MAD magazine, and E.A.P. MARKF1ELD, ROB: Spanish Club 1,2; Debate 3; Seminar for Scholars 3,4; Ecology Club 3,4; Vice-President 4; Na¬ tional Merit Semifinalist 4; By the time I ' m 30 I hope to graduate from high school. MARKOS, NICHOLAS: Aeronautics Club 1; Class Cabi¬ net 1; Cadet Band 1; Symphonic Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 2,3,4; Music Tour 2,3,4; Bronze key 2; The Wiz Band 2; Pow-Wow Band 2,3,4; Musical Director 4; Band Board 3,4; President 4; National Spanish Examination 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Spanish N.H.S. 3,4; Treasurer 4; Silver key 4; American High School Who ' s Who 4; National Merit Semi- Finalist 4; My most memorable experiences have been the time I spent with Evelina, playing in O.T., and the many great times I have had with my friends in band. MARMELSTEIN, SHARON: My most memorable exper¬ ience are being with my friends in the halls before and after class. Being with someone who is really special to me and who I will always love and care for. He made one year really special to me! MARSHALL, SCOTT: Basketball 1; Football 2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Major N 3,4; My most memorable experience was when we made it to the final four in baseball over the ' 84 summer. Oh what a party Christante and Lockner had. McDONOUGH, JACQUELINE: Midnight Riders 1,2,3,4; Cosmo 3,4; My most memorable experience is sleeping at Beth ' s soph year and going to a Sr. party that got busted. All of my friends had gotten seperated and we went our seperate ways. I ended up at the beach w Jr ' s, and Sr ' s. We played " silver balls ' , " saw " Unhin Ronats ' , " and watched Faith spill icecream all over Alex ' s jacket (and did some " other " things). I went back to B ' s, she wasn ' t home yet and I let myself in w her key. When B finally got home we snuck out w Sr ' s, and went to another party untill 4 a.m. and found her mother waiting in the window for us when we got home! McKEON, KELLY: Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Co-Captain 4; My most memorable experiences are my 4 years in gymnas¬ tics. Junior year- chemistry with Christina, beer tabs, ad Mr. Hogan and " Julie sit in the back of the room, " N.D. hockey games, my friendships with D.M., A.H., L.D. and M.P., N.D. senior prom, and Nov. 10, 1983. ME1XNER, LINDA: German Club 1,2,3,4; German Club President 4; Bronze key 1; Soccor 1; A.F.S. 3, My most memorable experiences were meeting Louis (the sweetest guy ever) in English class and going to all the famous " parties " with Patty, Kim, Chris, Punky, Patty, Peggy, and Helen, and all the help I had from Surge and Kim. MIELCAREK, LORETTA: Band-Color Guard 3,4; Wes- tones 3; Orchesis 4; Theatre 2,3,4; Pow-Wow 4; My most memorable experiences; Becoming a pumpkin, syntax er¬ ror, love child, and a bubble. (Trying fights w Sandi, climbing up walls to see Colin ' s room, getting bombed and eating raw croissants, meeting my boyfriend " Shorty " through " Pud " . Leaving my china flats in the middle of the football field and piling 15 people in " Poor olde Rusty. " MIKLAJ, ROSE: Cross Country 1,2; Track 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; My most memorable experience was soph year during basketball season when the J.V. team went skinny dipping in the N.W. swimming pool, and having coach Klebba ' s son watching us from tne bal¬ cony. Also liking Robert Gershbein for 2 years and not accomplishing a thing. Then came Mike Wilken which is still a mystery! MILLER, RICH: National Honor Society 4: President; Key Club 2,3; Senate 2,3,4; President 3; Executive Coordinating Council Chairman 3; Cabinet 4; Soccor 1; Tennis 1,2,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; Seminars for Scholars 3,4; Gold key; Nation¬ al Merit Finalist; Century 3 Scholarship Competition-State Semi-Finalist; Some of the most memorable high school Senior Survey experiences occurred while preparing gourmet dinners with Judd for Mr. Albiani. My major goalin life is to make a positive contribution to society. MINKOV, ANNA: Bronze key 2; Silver key; A.F.S. 1,2,3; Israeli Club 1,2,3,4; President 4; Tutor ' s Club 2,3,4; Thespi¬ ans 1,2,3,4; Sterring Committee 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; N.H.S. 4; My most memorable experiences were getting laughed at by my dean for serving an extra 40 min. of detention, for two years unsuccessfully attempting to start a conversation witn a musician, my first A ' in Mrs. Gra¬ ham ' s class, and putting my ideas on stage for Pow-Wow ' 84. MITCHELL, LOUIS: Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3; N- Club 4; My most memorable experiences are all the great hotel parties with Tony and Paul. Actually surviving through Tony ' s driving for 2 years. Cruisin with Paul in the Alpha. My hangover after Harry " s party and all my great memories with Linda. MOLTZ, JULIE: Cheerleading 1,2; Captain 1,2; Softball 1; Cadet Band 1; White certificate 1; Intermediate Concert Band 2; Concert Band 3; Dames at Sea 3; Bronze key 3; Pow-Wow 3,4; National Honors Society 4; Symphonic Band 4; Expressions 4; S.A.D.D. 4; My most memorable experiences have been; partying Grover-style with my baby boys (RC, RW, RF, ML, BG, JN, MS, JD-CF and LR). A true friendship with JK and RC. Looking for the bath¬ room at the Chicago Inn with KF. Discovering theatre and having the opportunity to get to know some very special people. The JW and Simo stage with DC and MK. MISALE, LISA: Soccor 2; Wrestlettes 3; Ushers Club 3; By the time I ' m 30 I hope my carrer as a Hygenist is succesful, and I earn enough money to buy a corvette and a house. I would like to meet Arnold Schwartzenager or any of the great body builders. MUNAY, SHEILA: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Captain 3; Softball 1,2; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; N-Club 4, My most memorable experiences have been when Carol B, Regins S, and I allmost got arrested (we have a plan!) and I will never forget " Don ' t worry they won ' t get you. " NAVIN, FARIBA: A.F.S. 4; I just moved to the U.S. 6 months ago from Iran, so I ' m new in this school. I was on the basketball team in Iran. I made the Varsity basketball team here, but I quit. NANG, MOSES: Soccor 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Spanish National Honor Society 3,4; White certificate 1; Leaders Gym 2,3; By the time I ' m 30 I hope to have 1 child in all of the 50 states, Puerto Rico, Guam, and the U.S. Pacific Islands. This is the way I hope to show my everlasting love for this great nation of ours. GOD GIVE ME STRENGHTH! HALLELUJAH! NORBERG, GEORGE: Football 1,2,3,4; NORTON, LESLIE: Color Guard 4; My major goal in life is to be happy. NOYOLA, JOHN: My most memorable experiences are oing to Madison with Mike, Carl, Ron, and Rob. Going ownstate with Rich M, Bob, Rich B, and Mark. Helping Larry Rivkin get a perfect paper on a math test. Going to Estes Beach with Carlos and Jeff. All the weekends at Ron Clarks h ouse. Having everybody over and going in my room to form a band. Letting Ron Fortman and Jeff sleep over, and making them sleep on the couch. Seeing Kool and the Gang witn Ron F, Carlos, Jeff, and Mike. Going to court with Jim. Intense conversations on the phone with Stephanie Brooks. And all the rest of the good times I ' ve had with the Grovers, Carlos, Larry, and Rich. PARK, HYOSIL: Cross Country 1; Gymnastics 1; Track 1,2; Cheerleading 2,3,4; Midnight Riders 2,3,4; Wrestlette 3,4, Student Union 3,4; Cabinet 3; Major N 1; As I look back at my 4 years, many great memories come to mind. Junior year- I ' ll never forgive Louis for putting that disect- ed worm in my purse. Mike,, I could kill you for that itiful looking froghead in my locker. I ' ll get you guvs ack one of these days. Summer ' 84 leaves me with only the b est times I shared with my close friends. Parties, skinny dipping a Gilson, getting caught by cops at North¬ western, and the most memorable summer romance. (I love you 34) Senior year has been the best except for a few minor accidents. I can remember practice 2 days be¬ fore camp, falling at Carrie ' s front yard and being rushed to the emergency room. Thanks cheerleaders for being Senior Survey 273 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Surve " Catching rays " on a sunny parade day are seniors Eliot Schencker, Richard Gerstein and Tony Sherman. Participation in special events shows the spirit of ' 85. there. Homecoming ' 84. Performing the most awesome routine but having our last mount not group. I used An¬ na ' s face as a step stool and 16 cheerleaders used me as a mat to fall off on. PARK, SONNI: Tennis 1,2,3 (Varsity), 4; (Sectionals), Pom-Pon 2; Basketball 1; American Field Service 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Seminars for Scholors 4; My most memorable experience was my many nights with V.A. and C.P. Writ¬ ing 2 term papers in 2 nights. The " patio " experience with C.P. Sloane and Joseph at the airport. The Jetson ' s dog " Pluto " . Bike riding with C.P. (not being able to walk), homeroom with Y.M., V.A., B.P., V.A. adventures at Tessy ' s. Strange cab drivers, and finally J.K. and her CQ " S. PAVLIK, MARY ANN: Volleyball 1,2; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; White certificate 1; Bronze key 2: Silver key 3; My most memorable experiences were with " Whitey " , " the Butch¬ er " , " Scremus " , and " A.H. " in that class we all loved so much L.D. Uake Oppka, strawberry Daquiris, Schiller Park Police Station, Monnhem Rd. tombstones, and meet¬ ing all my friends. Being late for Homeroom almost every¬ day and never serving. Driving to schooliunior year in the awesome Gremlin with SD, AD, and lH. Do you have enough room in back? Where ' s Irene? Hey Peahead, is it time for a roadtrip? It ' s Camp! PAWLAWSKI, ANDREW: Boys Cross Country 3; Major N; Band 1,2; Computer Club 1; Spanish Club 2,4; Bronze key; National Honor Society 3,4; By the time I ' m 30,1 hope to be able to return to N.W. and reminisce with my favor¬ ite teachers (Provided they are still teaching), having ac¬ complished something. PERGAMENT, IRENE: Bronze key 3; My major goal in life is to be successful in the medicine field. PINKOWSKI, DIANE: My major goal in life is going to college. Northern or Oakton, studying to be a computer programed My most memorable experience is meeting my boyfriend in studyhall. Having great friends, Fran, Shar¬ on, Susan, Andrea, Chris, Susan L, Dineane, Marzee, Jen- ette, Maria, and Yasimen. POMERANTZ, MARTY: Football 1,2,3,4: Baseball 1; Wrestling 1; N-Club 4; Leaders Gym 4; My most memora¬ ble experiences are playing football for 4 years, going to a ski trip and staying in " Psycho " hotel, Stephanie Res¬ nick ' s " wild " parties, at Tony Sherman ' s party making $20 in tips from working the keg, Steve Dayan ' s first time getting drunk and kissing Brian in McDonalds, Dave Le¬ vine lessons on how to be a hard-a, Bob Kirchens with his unique style of dress for a jock, Hard-a throwing-up in Gershbein ' s car, Brian ' s never being ready on time, and Gershbein ' s lessons in choosing music. PRINZ, CAROLYN: Basketball 1; Volleyball 1; Softball 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Leaders Gym 2,3; American Field Service 1,2,3,4; Art Council 1,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Yearbook 2; Red certificate 1; Bronze key 3; Cabinet 1; My most memorable experiences are Nut and Raison fights, scaring innocent bystanders with the " Headless Man " , stuck downtown on school nights, sell¬ ing obscene chocolate, 4a.m. arrivals, 7 jobs, dollar bill temptations, rugburns, partying in New Orleans, Tip Topnights, 6-packs in N.W. bathroom stalls, demolition driving, 4 for 1 in Mexico, " Egg Droppings, " stolen podi- ums, A and J at midnight, chippendale fun, quaters at D ' s, slumber party, mirrors in Alg 3-4, Micky D ' s, airport endeavors, Soft and Dry lessons, W.P. overdoses, and of course 2-mad lunches at Jack ' s. PUETZ, ROBERT: Wrestling 1; Baseball 1,2,4; West Tones 1,2; Pow-Wow 3,4; (crew) Mv most memorable experience is going downtown to the Snubert Theatre with Neil To¬ bin and seeing the performance of Romeo and Juliet. After the show we met tnespians and went out for some drinks and pizzas. The rest of the evening is history. PULLANO, EUGENE: Football 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Baseball 1,2,; N-Club 4; S.F.S.S. 4; My most memorable experiences at N.W. were at Dissel ' s house where everybody slept after Hanson ' s party. Getting busted at Harry ' s house and be¬ ing sent to the police station and getting picked up by our parents. Keeping everyone awake at Paul ' s house, running around the nouse saying " Talk to me babe " , Tom ' s Big Mac attack at Mac ' s, last but not least, was going to Iowa with Ho, T-bone, Meatballs, Chicken Leg, and Haf. Iowa ' 83 Lets . . . Iowa ' 84, but . . . though. RABEY, LYNDA: 1 will never forget senior year. Julie, my best friend, and all the great times we had together. Cindy who always made me laugh when I was sad. The best and most important person I met was soph, year when I started going out with until senior year is " Jay " . Lynda-n Jay ' 84, Cinay-the future, Juanita-n-Mark ' 84 REGIDOR, CYNDI: White certificate 1; Wrestlettes 1; Cheerleading 1; Cabinet 1,4; Senate 4; Spanish Honor Soci¬ ety 3,4; Midnight Riders 3,4; Student Union 4; Pom Pon 2,3,4; My most memorable experiences during high school years are Chinko Bilogas, Bust in Florida, Kim Butler, red staff behind piano, Julie ' s party, 3a.m. swim at Oak, S.B. ' s famous cabinet with crayons and coloring books, convos with Ron-Great cancer-WAAAA and of course the unfor¬ gettable times with my closest friends. REPA, DAWN: Track 2; My most memorable experiences are swimming these last three years with my great cousin Gina, jammin to AEIOU at Gt patty ' s, (Hey, Get Miller) and checkin out 81 and 32, along with the rest of the team. Then there ' s life on Winona St., Chicago, with TR and MD. I don ' t know how it ever happened, but it was fun while it lasted.-Also, surviving Mrs. Armour ' s wor¬ kouts during track with Leslie and Nicole. RESNICK, STEPHANIE: Cheerleading 1; Yearbook 1,2; Pom Pon 2,3,4; Captain 4; Student Union 3,4; Cabinet 3,4; Senate 4; Midnight Riders 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Chairmen 3,4; Spirit Club 1,2,3,4; My most memorable experience was spring break ' 84 in Florida with Pom Pon, 4 of the best years of my life thanks to great times! My parties, senior year, realizing who my true friends really are. Debbie Cohen soph, year, " Don ' t worry your dad will never know! " At Alan D ' s halloween party, the 4 years of being cut up, raped and beat on by the guys! RICH, NIKKI: White certificate 1; Bronze key 3; Silver key 4; Cabinet 3,4; Student Union 3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Vice-President; May Festival 2,3,4; Holiday Festival 2,3,4; Vivale 2; Swing Choir 2; Pow-Wow 1,2,4; The Wiz 2; Plaza- Suite Pinral 2; Spinoff Pub crew 1; West Side Story 3; Newspaper photographer 2,3,4; Yearbook Photo Editor 4; A.F.S. 4; Montreal band tour 2; International Theatre Con¬ ference 2; S.A.D.D. 4; Israeli Club 1; Thespians 2,3,4; My most memorable experience in my 4 years is the very first day. Coach Burkel let my gym class out a mod early, thinking he had kept us a mod too late. I ran to what I thought was my next class, (Alg. 1 w Mr. Field), being a Frosh, I had no idea what Mr. Field looked like. I ran into the room and started aplolgizing and explaining that I could get a pass if I needed one. The teacher told me I may be early and not late. He asked me my year, " Freshman " . The whole class burst out laughing because I had walked into the right room at the wrong time.- I walked into a Junior Honors Trig, class! RICHARDS, KEVIN: Football 1,4; Baseball 2; S.F.S.S. 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Theatre 4; My most memorable experience was the last day of school at N.W. RIVKIN, LARRY: Math Team 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Co-Captain 4; Baseball 1; Golf 1,2,3; S.F.S.S. 4; Cabinet 4; President 4; E.C.C. 4; National Honor Society 4; My most memorable experiences were hitting Coach Zook with a free throw and almost not living to tell about it. Watching Ron Fortman fight with my mother ' s car door while switching to Bunny Hutch. Part of many wild evenings at Clark ' s house, including the " Evan Fair taking a shower in the sink " rhyme night. ROCCAFORTE, GINA: Basketball 2,3; Bronze key 2; Na¬ tional Honor Society; Spanish Honor Society; My most memorable experiences are all the great times with TR, finally meeting my wounderful cousin, Dawn, my " great talks " in gym class with Tina, Lori, Liz, and Wendy and those great basketball adventures with Diane. ROSEN, KENNETH: German Club 2,3,4; Tennis Team 1,2,3,4; Co-Captain 4; My most memorable experience was frosh. year driving my mom ' s car w out a license, FG and I paraded around the Suburbs. We picked up LK and went out for some munchies. I was pulled over by a cop on Dempster and Austin. It turns out to be a friend of my mom ' s, FG and LK turn white as snow. I arrive home some 4 hours later to find my mom sleeping. FG turns on a faucett and my mom screams at me with four letter words, some of them I ' ve never heard. ROSENBLUM, NEAL: Tennis Team 1; Cross Country 1; Band 1; Yearbook 4; White certificate; Bronze key 2; Silver key 4; My most memorable experience is working by the side of WJ Holz, God of Chemistry. Chem. with Holz was comical, not chemical. Realistically of course, I would like to say that my major goal in life is to be the best at whatever I do. RUBIN, SARI: Pow-Wow 1; crew- 2,3; steering committe 4; cast; Children ' s Theatre 1,3; cast-2 crew-4 publicity Di¬ rector; Musical 1,2,3,4; Spring Play 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Swing Choir 2,3,4; Newspaper Staff 4; S.A.D.D. 4; Bronze key 3; International Thespian Society 1,2,3,4; Hon¬ or Thespian 4; Regional representive Ill. State theatre Con¬ ference 3; Seminars for Scnolars 4; First place Northwes¬ tern Music Competition 3; My most memorable exper¬ ience has to be the 4 years I ' ve spent in the Theatre Depart. Theatre has given me the opportunity to get involved. Theatre has also given me the chance to crawl around on the floor as a cat, to get hit in the face with a football and most important to meet Melissa Lewin with her voluptous body ana her Doris Schwartz appearance. (Ha, Ha, Chewy Lewy). Seriously, I met so many great people and had so many wounderful and horrible experiences that I wouldn ' t trade for anything in the world! Except, maybe, a night with Robert Redford. No, it would have to be 2! RUEHRDANZ, PATRICK: Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Intramural Softball 2,3,4; White certificate 1; Intramural Volleyball 2; Bronze key 4; Wood Shop Foreman 4; My most memorable experience was coming back from winter break soph, year and trying to explain the surgery I had to have. 274 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey RUGENDORF, DANA: A.F.S. 1,2,3,4; Host-Sister 3; Sen¬ ate 2,3,4; Student Union 4; Cabinet 2,3, vice-president, secretary; National Honor Society Vice-President; Semi¬ nars for Scholars 3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; Red certificate 1; J Bronze key 2; Silver key 3; Everyday at N.W. was a memo¬ rable experience that I can look back at and smile about. I ' d like to thank all of those wonderful friends of mine y who made it all so special. 1 made some lasting friendships , and I ' ll never forget the Class of ' 85. RUSSELL, DEBRA: A.F.S. 3; Bronze key 2; Scarlet certifi¬ cate 1; Float Committee 1; Red Honor Roll 1,3; Spanish Honor Society 3,4; White Honor Roll 2,4; Wrestlette 2; Illinois State Scholar; My most memorable experiences have been spending nights at KS ' s house frosh. year, " Smelling the pizza”, At Wilmette Beach with SL, WP, VV, SL, amd VL, Going to a Christmas party in a very small apart., going downstate, having liquid lunches with BK, SL, ana AL, cruising Maine East, remaining close with certain special people all 4 years, and refraining to suc- r comb to the conforming pressures of this institution. SANTILLAN, DIANA: Swim Team 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; I Wrestlettes 1,2,3,4; President 4; Soccor Team 1,2,3,4; Cap- tain 3,4; My most memorable experience was discovering " Punky” and I had something in common, and all my great memories with Billy LaManna. Also my late swims with Kim and Mary. SCHAFFNER, JOEL: Techical Services Club 1,2,3,4; Inter¬ national Thespian Society 1,2,3,4; Pow-Wow crew 1,2; Wizard of Oz crew 1; Grease crew 1; Spinoff crew 1; d Shoes crew 2; Assisant tech. director-Wiz 2; Pow-Wow Tech, director 3,4; Orchesis crew 2,3,4; Easy Street dance crew 2; Morton Grove dance crew 2,3,4; Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat crew 4; Dames at Sea ( crew 3; Rumpelstiltskin ere 3; Winnie the Pooh crew 4; My r most memorable experience was being harrassed constant¬ ly by Philbin and Lee in the Oakton St. Lobby on Tuesday and Thursday nights. SCHENCKER, ELIOT: Soccor 1,2,3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; White certificate Senate 3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Photography Club 4; N- Club 4; Current Events Club 4; My major goal in life is to look back, years from now, and know that I accomplished something that has, in some way, benefitted the Human Race. SCHWARTZ, CHERYL: White certificate 1; Pow-Wow crew 2,3; Musical crew 3; Ushers Club 3,4; Basketball Manager 1,4; Aileen, shut up you dinky person! Sun, I hope we never forget A.P. Biology or Psychology. Freud and Darwin will always remain with us! Nancy, remember the first week of basketball practice and my nails (or lack thereof)? Aside from all the fun times in basketball and biology, my most memorable (and lasting) experience was dissecting sharks in Mr. Strnad ' s Biology 3-4 class- I still can ' t go near fish! By the way, has anyone seen my dissect¬ ing gloves? SCHWENN, KELEE: Tennis 2; N.H.S.; Band and Orches¬ tra 1,2,3; Spring musical (orchestra) 2; White certificate 1; Bronze key 2; A.F.S. 4; My most memorable experiences were The Master Plan w ST and the escape at the strike of 12. Also Lake Michigan and the " illiterate.” P.W TA last year was fun. (7-11) Coif. (HN.H- " He ' s not- you ' re lying). SHAYMAN, JULIE: Midnight Riders 3,4; My most memorable experiences are too many to name. All the great times I ' ve had with friends, old and new. The sum¬ mer of ' 83 was the best, forming the 4-ever 4-some-I love you guys. Fort Lauderdale will be great! I can ' t forget 2 of my biggest memories-AS and JR. SHEMROSKE, REGINA: Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Softball 1,2; N-Club 4; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; My most memorable experience was running out of gas at 2:30 a.m. after a party in the middle of the street a block away from my house, trying to push it while it was still in drive with the help of DZ and CB and then finding Officer Friendly. Prom ' 84, and the best weekend of my life in Lake Geneava with JR. SHERMAN, ANTHONY: Cabinet 4; Vice-President; Sen¬ ate 3,4; EPAC Representative 4; Student Union 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Bronze key 3; Agriculture Club 1,2,3,4; My major goal in life is to be the first Jewish-Protestant Presi¬ dent of the United States. SIRAJULLAH, JACKIE: Spanish Club 2,3; Secretary 3; Photography Club 3,4; Aid to the Visually Impaired Stu¬ dents 2,3,4; Medical Careers Club 3,4 Vice President 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Span¬ ish Honor Society 4; Yearbook 4 - Editor 4; Bio. published in " Who ' s Who American High School Student ' s” 3; Illi¬ nois State Scholar 4; By the time I ' m 30 I hope to win the LOTTO and eventually open my own chain of 7-11 stores. SLISZ, DEBORAH: Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Ushers Club 1,2,3,4; secratary for Ushers 4; Badmitten Team 1; My most memorable experience was meeting Joyce. Our sisters told us we had to meet each other ' s sisters but no one knew any names. SMALL, IRA: My major gaol in life is to forget everybody I met in high school except for 2% of my class. To JR-keep reaching for the sky, also and best of all I hope to become a famous musician. Remember this in 1995 when we have our class reunion, the person in the red porshe will be me. SMIGIELSKI, MIKE: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Soccer 1; Football 2; " Sometimes you just have to say what the @ ?)! " , says Tom Cruise look alike senior Howard Malitz. It is a risky business, the life of a senior. Senior Survey 275 L 276 Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey My most memorable experiences were meeting John for the first time while going to Desire. Writing a death note to Gurvey with the boys. Ducking down Spartans at Stretche ' s. Leaving Quick in my trunck past-out while we went to Lo Mows. MC ' s baseball party. Throwing dead fish with Jose and Ramsey in RoDin Harris ' s and Lyn Levey ' s cars. Mv most favorite was telling Regina how much she thought she was God. SMITH, JENNIFER: Newspaper Staff 3,4; Yearbook Asst. Section Editor 4; Student Union 3,4; Cabinet 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Midnight Riders 3,4; Homecoming Court 4; My most memorable experiences are being with my friends and sharing the good times. Carey- the wrestling moves, cor¬ ner naps and friendship forever. Anna- many memories and midnight riding in Niles. Beth- black lagoon, pig roast, Cruising to Footloose with the windows down and the heat on, no, do you?-DR, my bike was stolen in the 8th grade, Mom, about the car ... - a special person who is, and always be, in my heart. Bob- Homecoming, ' 84 sweats. Great America, Muppets, Drive-in, Zoo, " Libe " , Land- shark, Al sauce, " Fred” " Fred,” and Garfield.- I will al¬ ways have very special memories that will last forever. In general, cake-in-tne-face, pantsed, the beach, having B, R, and B watch me get dragged, cake in the bathroom girls M, J, and S., Steve- do you nave any cough drops? . . . " And happiness too swiftly flies.” SMITH, TROY: Cross Country 1,; Track 1; Baseball 4; White certificate My most memorable experience was sophomore year on the range, putting the car on two wheels, thanks for the memories PC, LB, PS, and JR. Nancy, hope to see you soon. Party with the crue. SMOLIN, PATRICIA: I want to thank Jean, Martha, and Lisa for the best 4 years of my life. Freshmen new years, Laramie Camp-Out, parties at the Pit, the Hill, and tree 19, Man hunts, our favorite guys, JLR, the Hornet, Colt, Gib¬ son, my prince valient and all our other memories will never be forgotten. I love you all. Skids and Harleys for¬ ever. SNELL, KELLY: Cabinet sect. 1; Softball 1; Intramural swimming 1; Art council 1,2; Swimming 2; Newspaper 3,4; Art Editor 4; Color guard 3; co-captain; cosmetology 3,4; Yearbook cover 3; My most memorable experiences are: w Nicole, vacations in NC (football players); scorno ' s, fa¬ vors, sumpertramp, Yes and Police concerts. W N and Gracie- Genisis, JH and the " blizzard in July " , BH, sweet 16 ' s, G talkin me into Gino’s East, Zephyr ' s, etc. G ' s face when she saw me " studying " w Dia, Peter?, Rush, McG ' s, Locker P ' s, Prince (I wouladie 4 u, Darlin ' Nikki), Going the wrong way in Plots, which turned out) K (Micheal), adventures 263rd and Western and other strange places, surprises for JH (our own GQ), bagels, fallen ears, gym. Strawberry D ' s w Michelle, snickers and neighbors, ana¬ lytical talks w Tina at cosmo (who ' s gordon and the pool painters) Thanks, Yenti sweathearts, NW Frats, Gussini, Tahaney ' s. Mr. Davis ' s fantastic art classes, uncle Jer, nurses- (R U sick of me?). Then there are the people I ' d love to forget, but than there are those I ' ll remember for¬ ever, my friends- for being there when we need each other. SOBCZAK, MARK: Football; Spirit Squad; Racquetball; N-Club; My goal in life is to be so rich you ' ll throw-up. My most memorable experience was last year I had 2 parties in a row, averaging 200 people at each one, and not one thing got broken up. Well, except a few couples. I ' ll never forget senior year, this year has been a blast. I love coming to school, I don ' t know, but I just might try an¬ other year. SPAT A, SCOTT: Baseball 1,2,4; S.F.S.S. 4; President 4; My most memorable experience outside of school occured just after my move from Skokie to Glenview. My first weekend out, I got lost trying to find my way home. The party for summer baseball, after going down state, will always be remembered, and the time Larry, while waiting for Fort ' s, parked in someones driveway and got busted by four Niles squad cars for burglary. STAMATAKOS, ROULA: Swimming 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3, My most memorable experience was when I was on basketball soph. year. After one of our winning games we decided to go for a little skinnydipping at the NW pool. I really enjoyed that everyone on our team was always out for a good time, including placing high in the final re¬ cords. STEIN, NINA: Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4; Pow-Wow Band 1,3; Orchesis Band 2; Tour Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 3,4; Stage Band 4; Orchestra 4; My most memorable experience during high school would have to be going on Tour with the band. We got to travel and see varoius parts of North America, but the most fun was being away from home with close friends and NO PAR¬ ENTS! STEPHENSON, SUSAN: My major goal is to be a Vet and to achieve good grades in school. My major goal is softball because I love to play. My most memorable experience is listening to all the gossip that goes on in school every day with my friends. TAKIGUCHI, TINA: Softball 1; Art Council 1,2; Cosme¬ tology 3,4; My most memorable experiences are co-hos- tessing a party with Jean and Chester, Suzies with Karyn, " Hypotic Tango " , working downtown at Cygna, Theo, FB an d a full moon. Then there ' s camp and getting caught after curfew (never again), talks with Kelly about our " wounderful " patrons " Don ' t forget Gus Giordanos. " " Hey Jonny, " Thanks for scaring the heck out of me downstairs!” " Did you forget something Birde!” " Oh no, Jedn watch out for the ditch! " But most of all my close friends that I made in the past 4 years. " Thanks guys” TALDONE, ROSE: My most memorable ex perience was meeting Mike and having such a good friend like Jean (Bones) and all the good times we had with all our friends from the park. TAMUNDAY, RONALD: Soccer 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Spanish Honor Society 4; Photog¬ raphy Club 3,4; Red certificate 1; Bronze key 2; Silver kev 3; S.A.D.D. 4; My high school years have been filled with many memorable experiences, some pleasant and others unpleasant. The car accident over the summer of ' 84 with AC, DA, TK, and MN, and the subsequent soccer season. I ' m just glad we got out of there alive. But no one can take away the memory of our JV soccer team. 11-1 and I got to be captain. The icing on the cake though came in Home¬ coming ' 84 when the soccer team float, with the help of AC, KW, MN, Pointy, and me, won in the parade, then we proceeded to beat Notre Dame in the Homecoming Game. We had more people at that game then in all the other three seasons combined. TATOOLES, JON: Soccer 1,2,3; Pow-Wow 4; Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Aeronautics Club 1; My most memorable exper¬ ience was playing the first frat party at NU, Josh got nailed with beer poured from somewhere above. It was great to see hundreds of wasted people getting into the music. TECKTIEL, LORI: Senate 2,3,4;- EAC Representative 3; Vice-President 4; Executive Cordinating Council 2,4;. American Field Service 1,2,3,4;- Treasurer 2; German Club 1,2,3,4; Hugh O ' Brian Rotary Youth Leadership Confer¬ ence 3; White cerfificate 1; Bronze key 3, Seminars for Scholars 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; S.A.D.D. 2,3,4; Rotary Service Above Self Nominee 4; My most memora¬ ble experiences include, homeroom conversations, sum¬ mers at the pool, Thanksgiving in Boston, the car ride to Homecoming and every other moment I ' ve spent with my friends. TENGESDAL, SUSAN: Student Union 1,4; Cabinet 4; Pom Pon 3.4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Vice-President 4; White certificate 1, IMEA Solo ensamble contest 1,2,3,4; First Place IMEA Contest 2,3,4; Music tour 2,3,4; My most memorable experiences are the " master plan” devision by yours truely and KS, the frat parties and " the calenaar " (Bob and Joe) ooo la la!, the " passing-out " pom pon parties, all the dilemas with my ND boyfriends, the DePaul per¬ formance, " I ' ll do it next time " says SF, the crushes on underclassmen, my dreams with SF for orchestra hall, close calls with the cops and last but not least my exotic summers with my friends at the beach. THILL, PEGGY: Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Co-captain 4; Track 1; My most memorable experience is Brad Kolar. TREFREN, CAROLYN: Track 1,2,3,4; Girls Ensemble, White Honor Roll, Bible Study and Prayer group 1,2,3; My most memorable experience is the long lasting friendships I ' ve made and the bible study group in the morning before homeroom. TURNER, ADAM: BJ silver munchie ' s from the old man, the Brotherhood at the Dead concert, road trip to Madtown that guy was uncool, the coffee kept us going. Busted at 79 cruising from Devilshead, that cop was too much. The heartland cafe? Good conversation. CSN concert with El¬ liot cruising home. Camin ' s driving in general! Gerald is 24, crashing at the beach in HP it was too weird. Phil ' s Halloween costume says it all. Thomas, the most massive road trip in history. Old Henry made it to Florida, drink¬ ing on tnat warm beach and flashing people on the road. I wonder were that cat is. My P ' s never found out. Tony crashed out behind the wheel and we didn ' t even crash. Amazing! Live life, play guitars, read books, take trips, and find yourself. UNTERBERGER, MATT: Football 1; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Major N 2,3,4: N-Club 4; Art Council 4; SFSS 4; I ' ll never forget the time Lochner puked during his wrestling match and wound up winning in overtime, also the night Before I left for New York City junior year. My major goal in life is to lie naked on Venice Beach, Cal. and be Grateful. VARGAS, YVONNE: Float committee 1; Wrestlette 1,2; Spanish National contest Third place 1; Second place 2; Choral Union 1; Concert choir 2; Girls Ensemble 3: My major goal is to become very rich and share my good fortune with my family and my buddies Wendy, Debs, Jeannie, and Val! VAYSMAN, VALERIE: Midnight Riders 2,3,4; A.F.S. 3; My most memorable experiences would include: parking lot parties, toga days, champagne on the beaches, T.Piing in our underwear, bringing a TV to school plays, skipping every Wednesday the last 2 months of school, and becom¬ ing friends with some wonderful people. VEENHUIS, RICH: My most memorable experience was going to the wild party in the back parking lot of the school and going for a nice, quiet Sunday drive on the range on top of one of my buddies cars. All my friends and aquiaintances at NW and our experiences together. Espe¬ cially all the weekends. VIRAG, CATHLEEN: Track 1,2,3,4; Girls Ensemble 1,2; My major goal in life is to accomplish the impossible. WEINBERG, DONNA: Soccer 1,2,3; A.F.S. 1,2,3; Art Council 1; Red certificate 1; Bronze key 2; Seminars for Scholars 4; S.A.D.D. 4; My most memorable experiences include steamrollering with Lynda, taking off one day a year to visit GBS to find STM, disecting Fred the shark in Biology 3-4, and trying to put and keep up my toga for toga aay Homecoming ' 84. WEXLER, KEN: Soccer 1,2,3,4; Red certificate 2; Bronze key; Silver key; National Honor Society 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Medical Careers Club 2,3; Key Club 3; Spanish Honor Society 3,4; S.F.S.S 4; My most memorable experience was going downstate with the wrestling team. Also, I ' ll always remember watching Ang ' s car roll away with the keys locked inside. In the future, I plan on getting a smaller nose, about the size of Coach Richardi ' s. WILCZEWSK1, KAREN: Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Captain 3,4; M.V.P. 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; All Conference 3; Soccer 1,2,3,4; All Conference 3; Band 1; My most memorable experience was meeting Ron my jr. year and going out with him. WILLIAMS, CHRIS: Cheerleading 2; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; White certificate 1; Bronze key; My most memorable ex¬ perience was meeting all my friends, especially Ratlin and Maria, following Kenny around all sopn. year, and having great times with the cheerleading squad soph. year. WITTE, JOHN: By the time I ' m 30 I hope to see the birds stil soaring in the sky, hear the rolling sea crash against the land, feel the earth with my toes in the sand, smell the dampness of a warm summer rain, help someone I love with their sorrow and pain, experience the simple things until the day I die. Artist and Human Being. WOLTAL1K, IRA: Swimming 1,2; Track 2; My most memorable experience in NW was the time my friends car started on fire, and meeting Colleen. WOLLENBERG, WEND1: I ' m a new student, this year I ' m a senior. I went to Palatine high scnool 1,2,3; Swim Team 1,2; Forgein Exchange Club 3; Rotary exchange student for a year to New Zealand A.F.S. 4; Pow-Wow 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Cabinet 4; Student Union 4; My major goal in life is to go to college in England, become a diplomat or involved with international business, other cultures and help to strive or peace and better relations and understand¬ ing of other countries. XENTORAS, DEMETRIOS: My major goal in life is to be extremely rich and famous and also to meet Merv Griffin and be on his show. Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey Senior Survey YAMAGUCH1, NANCY: Orchesis 1,2,3,4; Vice- President 4; Pow-Wow 1,3,4; Choreographer 3; French club 1,2,3; Art Council 1,2,3; Newspaper 3,4; N.H.S. 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; Bronze key 2; Silver key 3; Cheerleader 2; Softball 1; Summer Theatre West Side Story 3; My major goal is to bloom into a butterfly from a caterpillar. YASHON, KAREN: Pow-Wow 2; A.F.S. 2; Cabinet 2,3,4; Student Union 2,4; Spring Play (Vanities) 3; Newspaper 3,4; Circulation Editor 4; Pom-Pon 3,4; My most memora¬ ble experiences include the encounter Pam and I had with the Notre Dame guys (Brillo-head) and summers at North¬ western Beach, singing songs about crashed-up Audis and other wild times at Nikki ' s, our Pom-Pon parties (watch¬ ing " Animal House”, nearly passing out) and pom-pon camp, meeting a very special guy the summer before ju¬ nior year, NN prom with Kelly, getting the nicknames Yente and Oo-la, and Homecoming ' 83 and ' 84. Also, my most memorable experiences are the friendships I ' ve made through high school and learning more about myself. YAYBULAK, SUGRA: Volleyball 1,2; Soccer 1, A.F.S. 1,2,3; My major goal in life is to go to college, get my Bachelor ' s degree in Engineering. Then to find a nice pay¬ ing job, and start working. Most of all to become a happily married mother of 2. YEDL1N, JUDY SUE: Midnight Riders 1,2,3,4; My most memorable ex periences I have had in high school are the good times I ' ve had with my friends like at the beach, the first night I had my license and we drove around lost for 2 hours. The good times at parties like on my birthday last year? And all the other good times from pool hopping to all nighters which always turned into late nighters. P.S. the old garbage wasn ' t that bad. YOUKHANA, FRANCIS: Football 1,2,3,4; German club 1,2,3; White certificate; Bronze key; Silver key; Gold key; National Honor Society, National Honor Roll, Seminar for Scholars; My most memorable experiences were: The daily attacks of the killer Bingers at the James mansion. The solo performance of Mick Jagger (which, by the way, was hard to be memorable). Catching the attempted onside kick in our victory over 4 ranked Glenbrook South. Opening the doors of perception before, during, and after school. Realizing who, out of 200 tunes, is tne Song of Solomon. Watching the " H” Vector eat a salted apple. Putting on the hip boots and hauling in the septic tank for Mr. Zorn ' s class. Helplessly witnessing the persecution of Sandy Claws. Watching the Vikings (they rule) win and the Bears lose. Finally, who will save this world? The flying Fish, the Silly Goose, and the Assyrian assassin, by hook, book, or crook. ZELICKMAN, KAREN: Cabinet 2; Senate 2; My most memorable experience was meeting all my friends in the hall and being roudy. ZIMMERMAN, DANNY: Germn club 3,4; Aeronautics club 1,2; Spanish club 4; White certificate; My major goals in life are to get married, have 2.41 kids, 2 cars, 1 house, 2 basic assorted pets, to have been excluded from all libraries in the Western and Eastern world. Also to all people, may they be able to baj and bal. ZISSMAN, MARLA: Israeli club 1,2,3,4; A.F.S. 1,2,3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; White certificate 1; Bronze key 3; Concert Band 1,2,3; Symphonic Band 4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Pow-Wow Band 2,3,4; Dames at Sea Orchestra 3; West Side Story Summer Theatre Orchestra 3; Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Drum Major 4; IHSA solo ensemble contest 2,3,4; IMEA All-District Band 4; North Shore Band ' s Solo Ensemble contest 2,3,4; Band Board 4; Seminars for Scholars 4; N.H.S. 4; My most memorable experiences have been shared with my friends. Especially . . David. ZYCH, DEANNE: Volleyball 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Captain 1,4; Softball 1,2,3; Captain 1; Leaders Gym 2,3,4; N-Club 4; My most memorable experience was when 1 ran over DG foot and C, R, J and I sat in the car stunned thinking he was faking. I will especially remember the great times I had with RC. And the great friendship with the gang through junior and senior year. Going downstate was an experience, and having RS pump my stomach. " ONE " describes both the Indians and the Class of 85. Seniors Rose Miklaj, Soo Kang, Karen Wilc- zewski, Carol Billisits, Sheila Murray and Deanne Zych exemplify the mean¬ ing of being one and in¬ separable. Senior Survey 277 VUvy docW. PKdk, it tK ' ooo fN o.T otVier etxr ' .AiouJ cu 5 fc •to be roo -booQjV) seniors 1 . OeV Vc -Too Wo e dotes cxr d dU Vt qovte oJoAootW rom,ri C« . s to )0 av A so rv ocV rnoce. -v 5 -let ' s b.l , w J qvP some xums ' ' V v " «v SWee cVyjors vest m,cJU«A ina oot oo »yWs,Kfco “£ ' ,f. ' 60 now oi Ku to « 8 e os, ' Tr».V e vovC 0 urbvsieso»n eWl w ' “ y ,M ° " 9 i nk- tV e Pir t tiwe uje qot «w $ rst t v tat - •- rr »• •• " •.: :.-: u t ■ ' uNi V L. V t c iL.r‘‘ At on !» _ ., Xvh ' V « » t r 1 o ' V C,K cV H ; v f x O ' C, pof 1 ■ _ -r 2 ' i rf A } ) C ' • Kvir-t. 0 X 4 v ; VUtW,: ou I ' x b ««y ' r- 2 20 f r •j o 5 r» As- » nft bout ' A fW f ,J UWe ? y , 1 cckoi? 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CHAMPAIGN) G 1 f vv PeACE AMD s ; l eTJ Br Sc5 fcfj ft wr A« ' t 1 ' " ' +K Parfc £ •• H U e LOVE THROUGHOUT THE COORID " CLA S5 4 Vyo s- o T v orui d TryiAA 4 Icatff fiur flTfrk ( t|ooi5 Rf-DKj ' OAj eVC °3E s L ' F R AL -ry AM A , t S - T A ' T05 MAH6UP P«CT 7 AMO THE PAPAS oa m G h h @ U. dsi. planus osf o iaj ' 5 , ' ?5 a ;.ts -i- De s W Wia b«4 rj v i W C T eifecif Who S - » Wt. r«« »sSfl£i Gltncol - Wof t)i (Yolo) f (1 r J (iris ' s l»Hte 3»rU iH8H SOCCER. Gold tt CM A KJs ARgoc , «D 0O , «S CP MfeR£MO s " 1 ft lleT T -- P ° op- vS A wef idi e. r pg QijnJer -X To»vy ■• mV ,-v BORICKS M, c«6cJa 4 E 60 TTLES S g ROLE.S 91«Jck« W 8M ' roe CO YEARS e e bash k; c, CLASS OF " «5 ' x KEK) 4:4 5 s-» ' K i % ° V oS e RARMA0V5 car Expepieojct STAfV THE BASKETSAU- cdaoe M,ANJ So T HER °° - f v,%J K OAFp | oii _5 A 1 T r ■’ r I Ull_5 VSI AT ' x» - T 5 A bJ MCHV , s y » SM CAfK „ W Tr k x • 5 SP a , 3 rSu W ig . nrr + Yfr Fe ' c } hnsSM ‘ ujg hod a IO+ of Qo w ' times ' " to .gil Kr K 3: s4uL»wy c+ u 1 ct rik-fir quifs t atliisirO ' HlB ' fc’ r - soirn-b ' -lbC BOOChfOur ■GkvnrilC Doum ' HT- KOO H RclAD of? a. rt s-unr»mer dft Torw a Cou c, T m ' ttt ftbm ivc «- s+eVtf.y-Mifce j ] ' e4 in -It Ricker Uxn or 105 11 a ' 1 - 3 ® be. Or oT , UI , A - ACOIDENJT y S5l XT K " OAv VdRS g G SOCCER, Wa V V. ' } X death t ' JZ fr krf S T Nl JH 0, SUa s f Po e£e m l Ey Oft ' t ,V«!“ f Rr or toas t+- Hoogeo oaz fat wade us ciMesutxb uje stuck. -kqpHibr in vtfr. e nhead -familif y , Mayibc it IMS because tie t£rc l, ' ttx Q-rouples ' (! Dan KMkrfythe Krachkr75,+HbeN.0i guys, ur experience tUrHi ihem. can tnakt as taigh- “ Hnrr O XTihm t Ur v9 vW Mrl cr » GOOBY€ lo»l.e5 U 6ST Or, afcVc dst of friends- tb H--Rxe er. _V a f f j ; 283 ■ ' The Key Abed. William Abelson, Thomas 136,204 Abrahams. Laura 190 Abramovitz, Ruth Abrams. Dena 44. 130, 140, 204 Abularach. tnck Academics Division 1 o2-1o3 Academics Section 164-187 Acheatel, Robert 83, 92, 93, 140, 190, 220 Achett, Mathew Ackman, Leonard 169 Adam, Bettina 204 Adams, Angella 232. 266 Adams. Babak 75. 107. 190 Adams, Laurie 2, 132, 153, 218, 219, 242 Adams. Scott 97. 190 Adams, Shannon 132, 204, 215 Aderman. Marlene 55 Adjemian, Markar _ Adrean P ul 73 232, 245 Aeronautics 128 After-Finals Bash 62, 63 After School 8. 9 Agnos, Arnold 170 Agnos, Dennis 79, 95, 190 Agoncillo. Andrew 77, 218 Ahn. Jeanie 134. 138. 204 Aizenberg, Edward Akhter, Imran 190 Akwa, Stefanie 48, 139, 232 Albach, Barry 103, 104 Alcalde. Lillyan 190 Alcalde. V. Michael Alday Michele 100, 204 Alexander, Linda 190 Allen, David 137, 204 Alpern, Robert 48, 232 Altenburg, Deanna 204 Altman, Steven 138, 232 Altschul, Jeffrey 94. 204, 208 Alvarez. Laureano 218 Alvarez. Mark 79, 190 Amato. Andra 81, 190 American Field Service 126 Amiel, Shareen 218 ltn ist, Jenny 137, 190 Anderberg, Robert 190 Anderson, Barbara Anderson, Charles 170 Anderson, Harry 15, 45. 132, 222, 232, 253 Anderson, Kimberly 146, 161, 232, 249 Andrews. Pierce 204 Andrews. Rena 110, 111, 218 Anglin, Nancy 23, 139, 232 Anifiotis. Thomas Aninmis, Esra 100, 126, 204 Ansett, Sean 190 Antes, Richard 66, 169 Anthony, So,a 138. 232 Antich, John 190 Antman, Joel 204 Anton, Dina 232 Anton, Tina 100, 204 Antonakos, Angelika 136, 137, 218 Antoniou, Nickolaos 218 Apostal, William 170, 181 Apostolopoulos, Aggel 190 Apostolou, George Apostolou, Peter 204 Araboglou, Jenny Arendt, Daniel 77. 207, 232 Arendt, Jonathon 190 Araetsinaer, Kathryn 85, 126, 218 Arkin, Alison 232 Armonis, Magdalene 204 Armour, Jean 170 Armour, John 86, 87, 110, 111, 170 Arndt, Timothy 57, 190 Aronesti, Howard 190 Aronson, Lori 106, 126, 136 Art Council 33, 127, 218 Artinian, Herman 190 , Paulette 137, 218, 229 nflJPBfrdolfo 232 Ashcroft, Donald 13, 218 Asher, Ju tr Athans, Pete 95, 190 Atkinson. Christopher 75, 190 Atsaves, Constantine 32, 34, 38, 39, 77. 131, 137. 232, 238 Atsaves, Despina 130, 190 Atsaves, Louis 41, 64, 92, 232 « Attia. Valerie 13o. 208, 293 Auerbach. Alan 139, 204, 235 Aufrecht, David 190 Aujero, Eugene Aujero, Gennor 143, 204 Aujero, Samuel 232 Axelrad, John 140, 218 Aziz, Sami 232 Barr, Kelly 107 Bacchiere David Paul 233 Bae Hyung IL 190 Bae Sang Y Bahng, Hejin 190 Bairn, Darrin 109, 190 Bains, Gurinder 75, 191 Bains, Rupinder 233 Baker, Andrew 77, 233 Baker. Sari 31. 190. 191 Bakshy, Felicia 83. 86, 87, 110, 140, 161, 218, 222 Balbirer, Laurel 61, 131, 135, 146, 156, 233, 234 Balter, Chery l 85, 234 Bamaung, Jennifer 218 Bamaung, Band 143 Band, Jazz 143 Bandalin, Neil 191 Baque, Nancy 234 Baran, Scott 73, 218 W 107 ' 4 bbb Barber, Joseph 73, 74, 218 Baretz, Elliott 97, 204 Barov, Kenneth Barranco, Lori 161 Barreto, Laura 191 Barrington, Elaine 12o, 130, 138, 204, 210 Barrios, Dennise 131, 218 Barry. Debra 204 Bart Conner Assembly 28, 29 Barvish, Buris 104, 204 Baseball 116, 117 Basilio, Irene 218 Basket ball-Boys 92. 93, 94. 95 Basketball-Girls 100, 101 Baskin, Amil 191 Bass, Joseph 74, 140, 205 Bataller, Erik 74, 104, 205, 222 Bates, Nathan 75, 191 Battaglia, Michael 89, 205 Batts, James 134 Bauer, Benjamin Bauer, George 66. 75, 170, 218 Bauer, Lainie Bauer. Melanie 191 Baum. David 77, 131, 234 Baum, Lisa 205 Baum, Svetlana 234 Bechar, Jeffrey 234 Becker 100, 101 Beeftmk, John 170 Beekil, Ellen 191 Begoun, Richard 104. 234 Behar, Nissin 138, 218 Bellissimo, Bruno 218 Bellos, Joann 177. 205 Bencivenga, John 191 Bender, Alissa Bender, Heather 191 Bennett. Charles Berent, Craig 191 - j Berg, John 234 Berger, Sheri 85, 191 Bergman, Rhonda 131, 137, 138, 219 Beringer, Dorothy 168 Berk. Caryn 191 Berkley, Abra Berkowitz, Sandra 134, 184 Berman, Deborah 85, 101, 131, 191 Berman, Heidi 234, 249 Berndt, Pamela 219 Bernstein, Aaron 219 Bernstein, Jill 85. 234 Bezanis, Steven 89, 191 Bezkorovainy, Alexand 89, 205 Bian, Wei 234 Bianchi, Traci 1 1 Billisits, Carol 80, 99. 234, 277 Binstock. Scott 104 Biolergud. Nina 131, 293 Blameuser, Virginia 191 Blanco, Pablo 75 Blanco, Maude 184 Bland, Adam Block, Melanie 191 Block. Russell Block, Steven 206 Blonder, Deborah 81, 110, 143, 206 Blonder, Steven 48, 130, 139, 140, 143, 219 Bloom, David 2, 74. 190, 222 Bloom, William 171 Bloomfield, Neal 96, 97, 219 Blum, Rose 65, 85 Blumenthal, Jill Blumfelt. David Blumfelt, Margo 219 Board Of Education 166 Bodi, Eric Boehm, Jason 143, 206 Boevers. Gerald 135 Bohigian, Melanie 136, 205 Bohl, Anne 54, 85 Boies, Elke 131, 219 Bolinger, Stacy 191 Bondy, Lisa Bondy, Teresa Bong, Julie 109, 206 Borak, Jordan 108, 109, 128, 206 Borin, Corey 78, 206 Born, Joseph Boscapomi, Susan 219 Boshes, Benjamin 219 Boton, Jamie 219 Bouboutsis, Paul 48. 49, 58, 59, 125, 140 Boudouvas, Vickie 91, 234 Boulware, Kim 83, 86, 87, 191, 222 Boundroukas, Georgia 17, 178, 234 Boundroukas, Patty 111, 206 Bourdeau, Michael 218, 219 Bourgerie, Mike Bower, Phyllis 185 Bowling ), 91, 219 Brabec, Craig 73. 102, 104, 210 Brabec, Eric 74, 104, 140, 20o Brabec, Steven 15, 102, 104, 235 Brabeck, Thomas 247 Bradbury, Christopher 75, 109 Bradbury, Kevin 74, 104, 206 Bradford. Mark 191 Branham, Michelle 219 Bravo, Eduardo Bravos, Dean 11, 45, 103, 104 Bravos, Gina Brennan, Joe 33, 76, 77, 171, 173, 174 Brieske, David 206 Brin, Lawrence Brink, George 136, 171 Brion, Tamara 220 Brocar, Maribeth 206, 295 Brodsky, Frank 138, 191 Brody, Jinjer 130, 132, 191, 215 Brody, Judd 32, 34, 36, 39, 51, 135, 234 Brooks, Alison 107, 191 Brooks, Stephanie 131, 146, 234 Brophy, Kathleen 85, 158. 191 Broussard, James 219 Browder, Torrey 77, 96, 97, 219, 222 Brown, Angie 191 Brown, Judith 219 Brown, Mary 191 Brownell, Joanne 171 Broy, Larry 171 Brucal, Goidfrey 191 Brueckert, Andreas 235 Brunning, Timothy 77 Bruscato, Angela 219 Buckley, Thomas 97, 219 Buehler, Juanita 235 Buehling, Brian 75, 95, 191 Buettner, Marna 136, 219 Bugai. Bradley 89, 219 Buisseret, Claire 236 Bunes, Jacqueline Bungum, Kimberly 219 Buraeen, Michelle 2, 219, 227 Burdin. Kenneth Burdin, Kevin 236 Burger, Paul 77, 234, 236 Burger, Sheri Burkel. Eric 127, 140, 206 Burkel, John 28. 171 Burmane, James 206 Burnham, Amy Burns, Jean 236, 247 Burns, Lori 84, 85, 129, 219 Burns. William 95, 191 Burnstein, Ricky 236 Burstvn, Gerald 219 Butera, Vincent 206 Bychkov, Sonia 129, 134 , 219 Bychowski, Christina Bychowski, Cynthia 8o, 87, 236 Bychowski, David Cablk, Neil 77, 236 Caceres, George 206 Cachila. Nathan Cadavid, Letitia 126, 127, 219 Calara. Caress 138, 206 Calara, Gerome Calderaro. Sharon C alias, Stephanie 191 Callisen, Kurt 236 Calo, Joseph Camilli, Gloria 59 Camilli, Matthew 79, 130, 191 Camin, Robert 219 Campbell, Ron 43, 83 Campbell, Kathleen 44, 56, 57, 83, 86. 87, 107, 110, 111, 140, 206 Cancelled, Kimberly 191 Cancelled, Lisa 219 Cancio, Julie 206 Cancio, Lisa Capdevila, Rosalia 15, 146, 236 Capitani, Emil 92, 93, 171 Cappola, Tracy 148, 206 Carey, Stan 171 Caroilo, Anthony 75, 191 Carr 126 Ca " a laudine 80 140. 219 Carstens, Brad Carlson, Don 184 Carlson, Juanita 172 A ■ i— Carstens, Julie 85, 158, 236 Carr. Mary 172 Carr, Ray 172 Cartographers 2 Carver, Daniel 59, 74, 206 Castillo, Maria 236 Castro, Raymund 191 Catanese, Francesca 206 Cata nese, Irene 236 Catanese, Roberto 206 Catiis, Aileen 236 Cattern, Patrick 74, 104 Cederholm, Craig 73, 236 Chan, Emily 236 Chan, Ronald 97, 140, 219 Chang, David 206 Chang, Ho 56, 57. 77, 175, 236, Chang, Kyung 75, 91, 95, 97, Changes 69 Chauaputi, Tavcesakoli 184 Chausow, Barbara 172 Cheerleaders 14, 16, 33, 132, 133 Chelberg, Christina Chen, Daniel 140 Chen, Dorren 132, 191 Chen, Henry 83, 109, 191 Chen, Jean 236 Chen, Julia 206 Chepulis, Peter 73, 92, 93, 236, 245 Chern, Eric 191 Chern, Kevin 219 Cherney, Janet 219 Chertow, Amy 138, 191 Chertow, Laurie 131, 219 Chesler, Daniel 219 Chess Team 128 Cheung, Dickson 23o Chmielinski, Donna 206 Chmielinski, Nancy 236 Cho, Julie 191 Choe, Tom 62, 199, 206 Choi, Jae Choi, Kang 191 Choi. Kenny 73, 236 Choi, Linda 191 Choi, Seong 191 Choi, Unjoo 138, 206 Choir, Concert 144 Chon, Eun Chon Yun-Kyung 23o Christensen, Julie 192 Christmann, Paul Christophersen, Glen 97, 109, 206 Chun, John 94, 206 Chun, Saeme 219 Chung, Anthony 236 Chung, Cecilia 219 Chung, Ji Chung, Son 127 , 236 Chung. Susan 192 Chutivanich, Anuttara 219 Ciskoski, Debra 80, 236 Clark, Preston 75. 192 Clark, Ronald 61, 73, 23o Clark, Thomas 74, 206 darkens, Kelly 219 Classes 5 Closing 292-296 Clubs: Pointing In All Directions 124, 125 Clubs Section 124-161 Coates, Mary 139, 146 Cocking, Walter 172 Coconato, Lisa 236 Cohen, Adam 104, 206 Cohen, David 88, 89, 96, 97, 219 Cohen, Debra 125, 161, 239 Cohen, Elliott Cohen, Jeffrey Cohen, Jill 136, 206 Cohen, Mara 20c Cohen, Michelle 206 Cohen, Nancy 55 Cohn, John 94, 95 Cohn, Judy 17, 239 Cohn, Kenneth Colby, William 219 Colen, Darryl 192 Colen, Jill 100, 140 College Night 24, 25 Color Guard 37, 148, 219 Computer Club 129 Cone, Wendy Congine, Anthony 220 Congine, Dino 239 Congine, Jacqueline 192 Connell, Rhodora 107, 111, 192 Conroy, Sherry Consigny, Rustyn Construction 20, 21 Conton, Andre Cooper, Marc 7, 134, 139, 143, 220 Cooper. Michael 75, 192 Cooper, Ronald 74 206 Cordes, Christopher 73, 140, 220 Cordes, Kelly 85. 192 Costa, Luciana 39 Costa, Xana 135, 293 Costas, Angelo 56. 57. 77, 138, 239 Cote, Katherine 100, 101, 140, 206 Coursey, Eileen 41, 83, 86, 87, 110, 239, 247 Covers, Lisa 220 Coyne, Mary 239, 261 Cozza, Amy 206 Cramer, Jordan 220 Cresham, Sean 75, 97, 192 Cristante, Michael 220 Cross Country-Boys 82 83 Cross C ountry-Girb 86, 87 Cross, Cynthia 22 Cruz, Alan 192 Current Events Club 129 Czernik, Carl 64, 92, 93, 171, 239, 246 Czernik, Gregory 94, 140, 206 Czernik, Joseph 27, 75 d d d D ' Agostino, Scott 192 D ' Ascenzo, Christiane 206 D ' Ugo, Joanne 192 284 The Key The Key D ' Ugo, Maria 220 Daehler, James 79, 95, 192 Daehler, Julie 81, 111, 192 Dagenhardt, Edward 172 Danlman, Andrew 220 ; Dahm, Jack 51, 64. 73, 92, 93, 239, 246, 295 Dalgetty, Steven 127, 206 . Dalinka, Alan 134, 143, 220 . Dalinka, Joel 192 ■f Dallianis, Irene 220 Dalliani , Thomas 192 iDanguilan, Bernadeth 101, 192 1 Daniels, Shirley 158 “ Dassow, Alan 96, 97, 158, 220 Dassow, Joyce 239 Dates To Remember 12 , Davis, Gary 127, 172 Davis, Reed 143, 220 Davis, Ross 142, 220 Davis, Rich 184 1 Davis, Susanne 47, 137, 138, 140, 206 Dayan, Michelle 49, 143, 192, 293 Dayan, Steven 24, 93, 239, 245 i De Acetis, Judy 56, 57, 126, 140, 220 De Cook, Jeffrey 73, 239 V DeLeonardis, Marie 185 De Nicolo, Kristen 81, 192 . Deal, Shereen, Lynn 220 f Deano, Eileen Deans 167 Debate Team 134, 135 « Derichs, Jeanne 173 Decker, Alayna 2, 45, 61, 126, 148, 204, 220, 245 Deering, Laura 220 DeFur. Wilda 172 Degenhardt 177 i Del Real, Margarita Del Real, Michael Dellumo, Joseph 75 . Delphin, Frank 128, 140 • Delphin, Frederick 128 Dennis, Gail 83, 86, 87, 110, 111, 192 | Der Matoian, Stacey 220 lDesmond, Norman |Dessino, Glenn 173 f Deutsch, Linda 91, 158, 220 ■JfDeven, Richard f Devlin, Thomas 239 ' Di Modica, Julie 220 j Diamond, Denese 239 ►iaz, Heriberto 192 imodica, Jeannine 80, 81, 100, 101, 142, 192 irections 3 isch, Linda 2, 210, 239, 265 •isselhorst, Steve 108, 109, 131, 239, 262 jakovic, Darko Dixon, Barry 184 Dodd, Barry 220 Doderer, Michael 208, 239 Dolinko, Adam Donath, Peggy 140, 220 Donna, Paul 10, 15, 23, 239, 247, 258 Donsky, Jordan 89, 192 f Doolittle, Heather 206 ’ Dorband, Christopher Dorfman, Jeffrey Dorfman, Steven 208 1 Dorfman, Susan 220 Dougal, Sherry 80, 239 Dourdoufis, Angie 239 Dourdoufis, James 239 l Doyle, Karina 85, 140, 222 1 Doyle, Kimberly 239 Doyle, Wendy 143, 192 Drazner, Steven 192 Dregely, Martha 241 Dreger, Daniel 220 Dregly, Julins 184 theier, Michael 61, 241 Dreier, Traci 130, 192, 294 Dressing Up 11 Dressier, William 241 Drexler, Cindy 192 Drexler, Susan 139, 192 Driscoll, Jefferson Driscoll, Matthew j Drobny, Irwin 173 Duarte, Raul : Duarte, Vilcy 138 f Dubin, Alana 61, 132, 133, 220 Dubinsky, Yure 128 , 206 Dubrow, Alan lin, Ludmila 192 idovitz, Barryi 241 Duffy, Dennis 173 Timsky, Svetlana 192 nn, Jeffrey 139, 241 nn, Patrick Durso, M : chael 45, 97, 241 Ebeling, Warner 77, 220 Ecology Club 125, 135 Edelman, Robyn 192 Edelstein, Molly 131, 138, 151, 241 Edidin, Russell 2. 235, 241, 247, 262 Edwards, Michael 129, 134, 220 Eich, St eve 94, 95 ■ Elliott, Karyn 81, 192 Elstrom, Sharon 241 Elterman, Inna Emalfarb, Robin 192 Engels, Eduard 78, 206 Epstein, Ellen 126, 206 Epstein, Faith 15, 124, 161, 146, 241, 271 Epstein, Frank 62, 104, 241, 262 Erbe 75 Erickson, James Dr. 55 Erickson, Larry 54, 55 Erickson, Martha 241 Ericsson, Cheryl 143, 241 Ericsson, Regina Eriksson, Donna 25, 140, 151, 220 Erokay, Gamze 272 Ersoy, Daniel Eshaya, Susan 192 Eskow, Milly 185 Esmael, Christy Esterl, Joseph Estrada, Aleli 136, 241 Estrada, Lenore 136, 206 Estrada, Sergio 74, 109 Evans, Lara 131, 220 Evaristo, Ed Executive Coordinating Council 135 Fabian, Charles 134, 241 Fabian, Gary 140 Failma, Ramel 75, 192 Failma, Roe! 73, 241 Faingold, David 220 Fainieyb, Maya 241 Fair, Douglas 220 Fair, Evan 73, 241 Falleroni, Lisa 85, 131, 136, 220 Faloona, Ian 96, 97, 140 Fan, Amy 91, 127, 192 Fan, Leon 241 Fang, Vincent 128, 192 Farkas, Alan 74, 206 Farkas, Debra 44, 127, 233, 241, 268 Fasules, David Feick, Robert 173 Feinberg, Michelle 130, 206 Feingold, Kathy 58, 59, 139, 143, 243 Feizoulof, Cuneyt 220 Feizoulof, Hayat 192 Feldman, Jason Feldman, Pamela 7, 132, 180, 206, 215 Feldman, Tracy 111, 126, 140, 207 Fen, Anna Fen, Fernando 192 Fenton, Martin 220 Fenton, Mary 132, 192 Ferdman, Melissa 130. 207 Ferdman, Michael 11, 32. 34, 36, 39, 92, 243 Ferdman, Sheryl 243 Ferrin, Lisa 4, 10, 220 Fialko, Marina 207 Field. Andrea 207, 293 Field, Diane 80, 99, 140, 207 Field, Don 173 Field, Don 181, 254 Fienberg, Garrett 131, 220 Fienberg, Marc 192 Fillmore, Melodee 23, 32, 34, 36, 39, 132, 173, 243 Finals 60, 61 Fine, Nina 192 Firak, Gerald 174, 179 Firfer, Jordan 220 Fisch, Amy 207 Fisch, Cynthia 207 Fischbach, John Fischoff, Craig Fischoff, Ross 30, 75, 95, 192 Fishbein, Howard 243 Fisher Ann 49, 52, 139, 192 Fisher, Mark 207 Fitzpatrick, Frank 174 Flood, Paul 220 Florio, Nicole 192 Flynn, Pat 54, 174 Fodor, Michael Fontana, Linda 192 Football 72, 73, 74, 75 Forgette, Michelle 243 Forman, Alexa 40, 135 Forman, Kevin 207, 213 Fornaris, Carlos 32, 34 64. 65, 73. 92, 243 Fortman, Ronald 92. 93, 243, 257 Fortuna Frank 243 Foster, Gregory Fougerousse, Joan 243 Fourkas, Chris Fourkas, Patty Frankel, Michelle 207 Frankel. Steven 77, 78, 125, 135, 220 Fratini, Anita Freed, Barry 207 Freed. Debra 32, 62, 220 Freed, Steven 220 French Club 136 Frendreis, William 220 Freshman Class Cabinet 130 Freshmen Division 188-189 Freshmen Section 188-201 Freshman-Sophomore Mixer 26, 27 Frey, Pamela 220 Friday Night Bash 50, 51 Fridman, Pavel . Friedman, David Friedman, Jodi 243 Friedman, Marla 8, 44, 143, 243 Friedman, Richard 89, 207 Fugiel, Dottie 174 Fuhs, Angela 192 Fullett, Amy 31, 190, 192 Furman, Sharrie 220 Gabel, Daniel 32, 34, 76, 77 Gabel, Deanne 193 Gaiser, Jennifer 220 Galla, George 42, 88, 89, 174, 179 Gallagher, Robert 243 Gallagher, William Gandhi, Darshan 136, 158, 220 Gandhi, Dinkerrai 207 Gandhi, Kamlesh 193 Gannon, Maura Garcia, Gabriella 243 Garcia, Lillian Garcia, Rachel 221 Garfinkel, Noel 89, 193 Garland. Michelle 131, 243 Gasca, Marc 89, 207 Gasca, Michelle 243 Gassel, Jeffrey 94, 207, 208, 222 Gaughrin. Robert 61, 73, 242, 243 Gault, John 174 Gawin, Brian 73, 146, 245, 252 Gazdowicz, Iwona 221 Geis, Carl 174 Geisman, William 174 Gelfund, Donald 60, 243 Geller, Irene Geller, Steven 83, 207 Gentile, Lisa 148, 207 Georgakopoulos, Andri 100, 137, 221 Georgakopoulos, Helen 99, 131, 137, 221 Georgas, Steve 193 Georgas, Ted 221 George, Theodore 221 Georgiev, Olga 175 German Club 136 Gershbein, Michael 27, 75, 193 Gershbein, Robert 14, 29, 45, 104, 233, 243 Gerstein, Richard 131, 243, 274 Geshelin, Greg Gesklin, Cindy 193, 194 Gesyuk, Yelena 243 Giderof, Ramond 72, 97, 221 Gidlund, Barbara 221 Gilbert David 78 207 Gilerman Eugene 79, 193 Giterman, Michael 207 Gladan, Yasemin 243 Glasser, Edward GUssner. Lori 207 Go, Lionel 49, 139, 243 Goby, Pamela 215, 221 Godot, Orion Goecke, Andrew 221 Goetz, Nicole 28, 107, 243 Goetz, Trina 208 Golata, John 175 Gold, Barry Gold, Daniel 75, 94, 103 222 Gold, Stephanie 193 Goldberg, Michele 15, 178, 221 Goldberg, Robert 221 Goldbortin, Loren 208 SGoldburg, Larry 208 Goldberg, Lee 59 Goldenstein, Alan 140, 208 Goldin, Julia Goldish, Nicholas 208 Goldsmith, Beth 146, 243, 249 Goldstein, Marc 92. 93, 183, 243 Goldstein, Sandra 140, 243 Goldstin, Stacy 193 Golenzer, Martin 244 Golf Team 88, 89 Gong Show 56, 57 Gonzales, Christina 134, 143, 193 Gonzalez, Alicia 193 Gorchow, Jason Goren Nancy 130, 149, 190, 208 Goss Mark 244 Gotfryd Donald 140 Graf, Oliver 79, 97, 193 Graffiti Section 278 283 Gralewski, Ron 73, 74 Gramatis, Craig 193 Gramatis. Deanna 130, 193 Gramatis. Gina 244 Gramatis, Lee 73 Gramatis, Thomas 2, 74, 222 Granat, Rachel Grant, Deverlin Green, Kimberlee 221 Greenberg, Julie 111, 208 Greenberg, Riky 208 Greene, Jeffrey 244 Greenfield, Sheelash 221 Greenspan, Rachel Greiner, Robert Griletz, James 32, 34. 38, 76, 77. 244 Grimaldi. Amy 2, 32, 38. 63, 193, 194, 224 Grodsky, Brad 208 Gross, David 244 Gross, Jeffrey 100, 208 Gross, Jennifer 208 Gross, Thomas 221 Grossberg, Joy 80, 101, 139, 190, 194 Grossheuch, Ewald 175 Groth, Dorothy 68 Gruettner, Claudia 221 Gruzmark, Alex 79, 193 Grzywa, Michael Gubenko, Leonid 79, 95, 193 Guenther, Cristy 45, 178, 244 Guerrero, Veronica 193 Guerrero, Victoria Gueyikian, Ara 244 Guidote, Geraldine 208 Gummo, Marci 208 Gunchick, Patricia 244 Gunnarson, Laura 6, 81, 193 Gurvey, Barry 12, 15, 31, 35, 131, 233, 237, 244 Gurvis, Jeffrey 193 Gussin, Mark 2, 136, 237 Gut, Brian 193 Gut, Michael 97, 136, 208 Guth, Fred 221 Gutierrez, Robert 221 Gutierrez, Sylvia 208 Gutterman, Denise 91, 221 Gutterman, Donald 208 Gutterman, Gail 81, 193 Guy, Bonifacio 74. 94, 208 Guy, Carmencita 221 Gymnastics-Boys 108, 109 Gymnastics-Girls 106, 107 Ha, Juhyun Ha, Kelly 136 208 Ha, Susan 136, 258, 244 Haase, Paul 4, 221 Haber, Stacey 130, 132, 193 Haberkorn, David 136, 97, 158. 208 Hagen. Dean 222 Hagg, Kerstin 2, 45, 132, 193, 215 Hagman, Dustin 222 Hann, John 77, 78, 93 Hainke, Kristofer 79, 193 Hall, Christopher Hall, Michele Halliday, Lisa 161, 194 Halloween 44, 45 Halteman, Bab 184 Hamid, R. Marc 140 Hamideh, Mike 74, 104, 208 Hamideh, Shadia 151, 222 Hammond, Scott 97, 222 Han, Hee Han, James Handler, Barbara 54, 175 Handzel, Bill 54, 175 Hanga, Angela 85, 101, 194 Hanley, Andrew Hansen. David 139, 140, 209 Hansen, Joseph 104, 222 Hanson. Naoine 244 Hanson, Thomas 222 Happenings 13 Happenings Section 18-69 Harris, Craig 75, 95, 194 Hart, Dave 77, 78, 92, 93, 294 Hartman, Ann 137, 209 Hartman, Julie 104 130 202 Hartoonian, Karfo 102, 104 Hasty, Robert Hathy, Lisa 5. 138 Hawaiian Day 22. 23 Hawkinson, Jerome 209 Hayes. William 244 Healy, Gene 184 Hedberg, Henry 222 Hedquist, Clifford 194 Hedrich, Jill 2. 139. 209, 215 Hedrich, Julie 194 Hedrich, Matthew 77, 244 Hedrich, Michael 77, 222 Heelan, William 244 Heeren. Lee 86, 140 168 Hegedus, Judy 244 Henn, Anton 72 73, 244 Heinz, Susan Helgeson, Ingrid 56 57. 107, 126. 140, 22a Hellenic Club 137 Hellestrae, Diana 2, 23. 32, 34, 36, 39, 83, 86, 87. 110, 111, 146, 247 Hellestrae, Karla 81, 140 209 Helwing, Paul 143, 222 Hendley, Donald 140, 143, 222 Hennessy, John 73, 246 Hentz, Josephine 175 Herman, Daniel 61, 222 Herman, Denise 246 Herman, Richard Herrera, Gina 209 Hershenhorn, Alexis 138, 190, 194 Hershenhorn, Lindsay 107. 130 Herzberg, Thomas Herzberg, Timothy Herzog, Michael 137, 222 Hester, Stephen 222 Heytow. Amy 194 Hii. Esther 194 The Key 285 The Key Hill. Dan 175 Hintz. Anita 85, 101, 194 Hintzke Carrie 194 Hinz, Lydia 68 Hirsch, Ronald 246 Hirsh, Douglas 194 Hirshman. Lori 4 Hodshire, David 194 Hoeft, Dale 194 Hoeft. Timothy 246 Hoeller, Martina 246 Hoelzel, Randy 96, 97 Hoeppner, Dennis 88, 89 Hoerrmann, John 24© Hoerrmann, Susan 194 Hoffman, Isaac Hoffman, Sue 194 Hogan. S. Kenneth 83, 209 Hogg, Michelle 140, 151, 209, 222 Hons, Kevin 222 Holidays 54, 55 Holler, Christina 136 Holt, Jennifer 11. 62, 131. 222 Holz, William 128 Homecoming Dance 40, 41 Homecoming Game 38, 39 Homecoming Parade 36, 37 Homecoming Week 30, 31 Homer, Cheryl 194 Hong, Eun 209 Hong, Meehee 194 Honig, Karen 55 Hoppe, Deborah 209 Hoppe, John 222 Horiuchi, Sharon 222 Horn, Paula 148, 209 Horne, Joyce 185 Horowitz, Linda 131, 135, 176 Horowitz, Robyn 27, 194, 222 Horvath, Kevin 75, 194 Hossfeld, Pamela 222 Hosfelo, Diane 185 Howard, Amy 107 Howard, Stevhanie 26, 132, 207, 209 Hus, Jason 83, 128, 194 Hsu, Judy 132, 194 Hsu. Yu 128, 209 Huber, Julie 51, 151, 233, 246 Huber. Sandra 24, 140, 222 Huchting, Bill Hugmeyer, Nadine 127, 223 Hurmuz, John 184 Hurtado, Mabel Husain, Syed 209 Husain Syed 109, 246 Hussain, Samina Iacobazzi, Diana 194 Ikramullah Mushtaq 93, 223, 294 Illing. Dawn 126, 128, 135. 141, 143, 209 Incze, Dan Indoor Pep Assembly 32, 33 Intawiwat. Borpit 43,82, 83, 223 Irpino, Anthony 109, 194 Irwin, Mike 184 Isaacson, Jack Isaacson, Paul 194 Isberian, Mike 209 Israel, Brian 95, 194 Israel. Holly Israel, Jodi 81, 140, 209 Israeli Club 137 Ivener, Abby 180 Ivezic, David 78, 140 Ivezic, Steve 77, 140, 209 Ivicic, Lolita 223 Ivicic, Stefani 101, 194 Izenstark, Craig 223 . Jaanimagi. Velda Jackson, Scott 109, 209 Jackson, Stacey 223 Jacobs, Dawn 190, 194 Jacobs, Michael 15, 137, 246 Jaeschke, Marion 176, 178 Jaffray, Robin 194 Jahjah. Amin 246 Jahjah, Diana Jahnke. Ken Janessa. Karin 81, 136, 195 Janessa, Mariann 80, 140, 223 Javid, Mike 209 Jaworski, Josephine 185 Jernberg, Keitn 246 Jevremovich, Milenia 195 Ji. Kelly Ji, Sandy 209 Joast. Henry 28o The Key Joffe, Aaron 195 Johanson, Kevin 246 Johnson, Marc 74, 140, 209 Johnson, Nancy 99. 100. 246, 292 Johnson, Susan 86, 87, 195 Johnson, Vanessa 9, 85, 127, 136, 140, 209 Johnson, Robert 59, 139 Jones, Bradley 140, 209 Jones, Edward Jones, Stan 176 Jorgesen, Roberta 176 Joseph, Thomas 88, 89, 209 Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamboat 58, 59 Jovero, Joseph 195 Jovicic, Slavica Jung, James 195 Junior Class Cabinet 36, 131 Junior Division 216, 217 Junior Section 216-229 Jurek, Glen 175 Justesen, Kristina 31, 132, 140, 223 Jusufi, Aferdita 209 Jutovsky, David 60, 223 Jutovsky, Lynda 5, 246 Kadota, Carolyn 246, 258 Kaechele, Christopher 140, 223 Kahn, Jeffrey 209 Kahn. Myra Kaiser, Bonnie 209 Kaitchuck. Ted 176 Kalo, Michelle 146, 161, 246 Kalo, Scott 74, 104, 209 Kaluzna, Ronald Kane, Barrie 246 Kang. Jeanne 209, 24© Kang, Jerry 129, 134. 223 Kang, Tony 5 Kang, Young Kang, Young Kang, Young 277 Kanterakis, Geroge Kanteiakis, 223 Kaplan, Carrie 132, 140. 223 Kaplan, Daniel 74, 140, 205, 209 Kaplan, Lori 139, 146, 246 Karabinas, Nick 128 Karafotias, Andrew 137. 246 Karagiannakis, Maiia 218, 223 Karagozian. Kevork 195 Karanalios. Erin 132, 133, 209 Karalekas, Sylvia 131, 140, 223 Karalis, Anna 2, 12, 32, 34, 35, 37, 39, 40, 132, 153, 215, 244, 245, 248, 249 Karpinski, Marlene 168 Kasprak, Paul 74, 209 Kassel, Barbara 7. 215, 240, 248 Kassel, Kimberly 81, 100, 143, 209 Kassel, Todd 74, 75, 143, 194, 209 Kats, Alex 223 Katsikonourls. Georgi 195 Katsis, Athina Katz, Paul 79, 139, 195 Katzman, Brian 73, 93 Kaufman, Gary 23, 47, 137, 195 Kaufman, Louis Kave, Brad 95 Kay, Rita 176 Kazmi. Sabiha 223 Kazmi, Syed Keen, Robert 17o Keeping High Spirits 14 Keer, Craig 78, 209 Keller. Julie 2. 32. 34. 39, 132. 151, 156 207 247, 254, 262 Keller, Robert 27, 79. 95, 195 Kelley. Elizabeth 135, 223 Kellman, Brian 143, 223 Kellman, Daniel 143, 223 Kelly, Katherine 130, 209 Kelly, Kimberly Kemmler, Chuck 17o Kenmotsu, Karen 85, 140, 223 Kenn, Thomas 94, 209 Kerstein, Patricia 107, 130, 132, 208, 209 Kersten, Sonia 136, 223 Kessem, Brian Kettleboruyh 66, 75, 177 Khan, Ayaz 248 Khan, Maaz 209 Khan, Waseem Khasho, Bertha 20Q Khasho, Joseph 209 Khasho. Joseph 94, 223 Kiernicki, Kurt 73. 223 Kikes, Maria 15, 132, 137, 176, 242, 248 Kil, Hyun 111, 209 Kilian, Jeff 223 Kilian, Margaret 134 Kim, Benson 104, 195 Kim. Bonnie 109. 138, 248, 256 Kim. Catherine 11. 63, 12o, 131, 136, 248 Kim, David 2, 235, 247, 248 Kim, Denny Kim, Ellen 6 , 131, 136, 223 Kim, Grace 195 Kim, Han 248 Kim, Heejin Kim. Jiann 136, 248 Kim, Jimmy 78, 209 Kim, Johnny 78, 140, 209 Kim, Julie Kim, Linda 111, 126, 223 Kim, Mansun Kim, Mark 209 Kim, Nareen 107, 136 Kim, Paul 195 Kim, Sarah 81, 107, 111, 195 Kim, Steven 78, 109, 209 Kim, Sung 78, 108, 209 Kim, Tony 74, 94, 190, 210 Kim, Yoon 195 Kim, Yun 151, 248 Kimel. Neil 143, 210 Kimura, Natsuki 127, 210 King, James 2, 223 King, Michael 73, 248 King, Sheila 101, 130, 195 Kitchens, Julie 13, 151, 248, 249 Kirchens, Mike 24, 73, 223 Kirchens, Robert 24. 32, 34, 39, 41. 45, 73, 129, 248 Kirincic, Stephen Kirkos, Anastasia 130, 195 Kirp, Galina Kiss, Sylvia, Julie 80, 223 Klancnik, John 223 Klancnik, Joseph 72, 73, 171, 248 Klapman. Matthew 74, 104, 143, 210 Klebba, Marvin 77, 100, 177 Kleeberg, Alysia 210 Klein, Allen 223 Klein, Jordan 210 Kleiner. Keith 75, 195 Kleiner, Kenneth 15 248 Klinger, Terese 177 Klinsky, Jordan 235 Kloeckner, Debra 223 Klotz, Brian 210 Kluge, Janet Knaak, James 177 Knowles, William 210 Knudsen, Julie 248 Kobyleski, James 223 Koch, Bill 142, 148 Kodie, Jim Koek, Kenneth Kogan, Alix 79, 195 Konl, James 248 Kohl, Joanna 148, 223 Kokott, Christopher 249 Kokott, Stephanie 143, 210 Kolar. Bradley 15, 23, 104, 175. 229, 233, 249 Kolber, David 14, 104, 127, 249 Kolber, Rebecca 126 139 210, 222 Kofiopoulos, Katherin 87, 210 Koliopoulos, Patricia 195 Kolovos, George 97 Kolski, John 248 Kong. Angela Kong, Joy Kono, Nancy 195 Konstantinov Sam Kontos, Linda 2. 39, 131, 137, 248. 258 Koo, Jennifer Koo, Steve 109, 195 Kopfstein, Eric 129, 134, 158 Kopier, Christopher 195 Koral, Pamela 248 Kornhauser, Lily 239, 248, 253, 261 Kornit, William 5, 104, 248 Korol, Garv 131. 138, 143, 248 Korol. Jack 138, 195 Korol, Rollie 67, 177 Korolis, Maria 127, 195 Korrub, Gary 74, 210 Kort, Anthone 177 Korynt, John 184 Koscak, Kristina 101, 195 Kotsinonos, Angie 250 Kotsiopoulos, George 223 Kouzoures, Kimberly 90, 91, 250 Kovitz, Jeanette 250 Kozil. Maxvne 195 Krakow. Jeffrey 89. 127, 250 Krakow, Rachelle 132, 250 Krakow, Stefanie 132, 195 Kramer, Jordan 131 Kravetz, Scott 223 Kravitz, David 223 Krebs, Kenneth 250 Krebs, Robert 89, 223 Krehely, Eileen 130, 210 Kreher, Jill 100, 210 Kreher, Tracy Kreiter. Keith 73, 223 Kreitzman, Ilene 223 Krigos, Dino 223 Krivenko, Irina Krone, Karla 130, 195 Krone, Paula 2. 196, 208, 215, 223 Krone, Sharon 2, 130, 135, 177 Kronon, Terry Kronon, Timothy 210 Krull, Lisa 151, 223 Kukulski, Charlotte 223 Kulbersh, Richard 250 Kupferberg, Jerry 208 Kwon, Grace 135, 251 Kwon, Heejai 126. 140, 210 Ill I La Croix, Michael 61, 210 La Rosa, Michael 251 Laborde, George 195 Lagioia, Guy 251 Laliberty, Nicole 62, 161, 223 Lamantia, Tory 184 Lamlech, Ronald 195 Lampkin, Ingrid 223 Lande, Allan Lande, Steven 251 Langer, Moira 223 Langfeld, Jodi 85, 158, 210 Langis, George 79, 195 Langis, Nick 140, 210 Langston. Donna 223 Lanski, Cheryl 139, 210 Lapins, Kenneth 250, 251 Lapke, Linda 251 Laporte, Lisa 195 Lapp, Sharon 130, 132, 133, 211 Larkin, William 139, 211 Larson, Don 97, 177 Larson, Kirsten 211 Larson. Lisa 138, 143, 211 Larson, Susan 251 Lascala, Rosa 251 Lashever, Steven 73, 224 Lasker, David 224 Lasker, Scott 211 Lasky, Dale IS, 32, 251 Lasowski, Lisa 130, 195 Lawler, Andrew 48, 58, 59, 139. 235, 238, 251 Lawler, Culin 238, 251 Lazzara, Mike 78, 211 Le Brun, Richard Le Brun, Tracy 126, 211 Le Hew, Steven 126, 134, 139, 224 Leaders Gym 140 Leader, Lara 224 Leader, Stephanie 2, 106, 107, 131, 132, 153, 215, 222 Lebovitz, Daniel 131, 224 Lecomte, Renee 211 Ledwon Annette 251 Lee, Alberta 251 Lee, Anna 85, 136, 195 Lee, Cindy 135, 136, 251 k Lee, Daniel 211 Lee, David 54 Lee, Euisook Lee, Eun-Joo 195 Lee, Evan 252 Lee, Gina 2, 83. 87. Ill, 12©, 130, 211, 222, 247 Lee, Hye 87, 195 Lee, Jenny Lee, Jihyun 211 Lee, Jinchun Lee, John 79, 195 Lee, Julie 252 Lee, Kun 224 Lee, Kyong 77 Lee, Kyong Lee, Rocky 43, 83, 224 Lee, Seung 81, 211 Lee, Seung-Sook 85 Lee, Steven 73, 224 Lee, Susan 161, 224 Lee. Susan 136, 161, 224 Lee, Tania 138, 211, 222 Leininger, Nina 151, 211 Leipold, Arthur 178 j ! Lembcke, Mark Leone Loredana Leone Lepold Christina 252, 253 Lepold, Sandra 81, 195 Lerch, Terry 211 Lereno, Maria 195 Lesmes, Jacey 107 Lester, Kevin 94, 140, 211 Levey. Brian 77, 100, 252 Levin, Ellen 211 Levin, Ellian 195 Levin, Lonny Levine, Cindy 195 Levine, David 73, 252 294 Levinson, Susan 252 Levy, Felicia 224 Levy, Ira 224 Levy, Robert 195 Lewandowski, Janice 224 Lewin, Melissa 48, 52, 139, 252 Lewis, James 97. 158, 211 Liakopoulos, Patricia 252 Liapis, Mary ©2, 211 Liapis, Tina 252 Libertarian Speaker 46 Libman, Michele 252 Lichter, Michael Lieber, Brian 224 Lieberman, Dayna 85, 215, 218, 224 Lieberman, Jodye 252 Lieberman, Michelle 224 Lieberman, Paula 125, 215, 251, 253 Lieder, Janet 215, 253 Lim, Sung 78, 94 140. 211 Limber, Demetrios 128, 195 Limbrunner, Peter Limperatos. Angelo 211 Limpin, Vidal 253, 183 Lin Helen 211 Lin, Richardson Lindenbaum, Susan 139, 210, 222 Liosatos, Anne 196 Liou, Kim 136, 158 Liou, Nina 211 Lipskv Marc 224 Lisco Jonathan 131. 135. 225 Lishnevsky, Martha 196 Litt. Eric 211 Litwin. Jason 19e I The Key Liu, Robert 83, 196 Livaditis, Anastasia 132, 137, 140, 224 Livaditis, Steve 196 Lobert, Mandi 225 Lochner, Joseph 8, 38, 51, 76. 77. 225, 227 Lochner, Kevin 79, 196 Lochner, Michael 12, 32. 34, 37, 39. 40, 103, 104, 253 Loewenthal, Roddy 75j, 196 Loiacono, Lynda 132, 133, 211 Londono Sandra 140, 161, 211 Longo, Audrey 148 Lopez, Herminia 138 Lopez, Paul 83 r Lorenz, Jack 46, 164, 169 ’ Lorenz, Michael 235, 253 Loukis, Valerie 15, 253 Lovett, Brian 224 Lovett, Lisa 196 Lowell. Jeff 73, 225 Loyfman, Alex 196 Lucas, Al 178 Luisada, Andrea 253 Lukic, Goran 211 Lund, Jennifer 37, 140, 179, 225 I.unsik, Mark 97 Lurie, Kenneth 225 (J Lutz, Scott 73. 252 " Lygiros, Evans _ mmm Madlangbavan, Teresit 158 Mahan. Daniel 96, 97, 158, 215, 252 Makdah, Iyad 252 Makhlouf, Isam 196 Making The Grade 6 Makowka. Adam 77, 140 Malin, Lome 211 Malina, Aaron 196 Malitz, Howard 4, 45. 48, 254, 275 Maliwanag. Susan 31, 110, 151, 225 Malkin, Benjamin 130, 196 Malkin. Thomas 89, 135, 211, 222 Malnekoff Mara 111, 136, 225 Malone, Laurie 211 Maltezos, Michele 140, 211 . Maltz, Francine 254 VJMan. Judith 134, 225 Mandell, Richard 74, 211 Mandi, Scott 211 tylangul, Romeo 196 ' Maniloff, Ellen 148, 196 : Maniloff, Leland 238, 254 Maniscalco, Janine 196 • Mankarious, Kareem 211 Mankarious. Ramsey 225 Mankoff, Marcie 139, 211 Mann, Alvin Mansfield Mark ; Mapping Out The Morning 4 Mar-Yohana, Kathrine 85, 196 Marcus. Jeffrey 97, 211 Marcus. Sheldon 55 Margolin Lauri 10, 107, 106, 130, 132, 193, 211 , 222 Margolin, Miriam 211 Margolin, Regina 196 Margolin, Yana 137, 254 Mariacher, Richard 225 Marinakis, Dean 77, 78, 131, 137 , Mark, Allen 225 Markfield. Pamela 196 fey Markfield. Robert 135, 254 Markos, Christopher 17, 142, 225 ’ Markos Nicholas 9, 39, 41, 129, 138, 142, 143,238,254 T Marks George 137, 215, 225 ■ Marks, Pamela 196 Marmelstein, Sharon 254 Marshall, Scott 255 Martin, Kelly 196 Martin, Lawrence Martin, Wendy 84. 85, 101, 196 Martinson, Lisa 196 Maslov, Julie 81, 127, 225 Mason, John Master, Eric 225 Masur, Eva 136 Matan, Alan 56, 77. 140, 225 Math Team 141 Matlak, Pat 178 Matsuda, Jeffrey 196 Matt, M. Steven Matt. Rhonna 6 fc Matz, David 97, 196 Maurer, Erika 225 May, Jennifer 225 May, Mary May, Thomas 109, 196 Maybrun, Dennis 89, 225 Maybrun, Jeffrey Maybrun Richard Maynard, Holly Mayo, Carolyn 225 Mazarakis, Thomas 1 6 Mazzetta, Dawn 11, 225 Me Allister, Kim 81, 136, 143. 197 Me Carthy, Coleen 197 Me Caw, Beth 136, 148, 255 Me Cormick, Heather 197 Me Cown. Elizabeth 225 Me Culloh, Gerald 73, 104, 140, 211 Me Donough, Jacquelin 15, 30, 124, 146, 255, 271 Me Donough, Susan 255 Me Donough Thomas 211 Me Dougall, Douglas McElfresn, MaryAnn 178 Me Ginley, Judy 5 Me Keon, Kelly 107, 255 Me Lean, Kenneth 211 McMahon, Tom 46. 129 Me Wherter, Deborah Mclean, Nancy 211 Medical Careers Club 141 Medriano, Leovigildo 225 Medriano, Teofilo 255 Medvedovsky, Jerry 104, 211 Meixner, Karin 81. 136, 197 Meixner, Linda 136, 255 Melnik, Earl Meltz, David 133, 139, 211 Mercado, Aurelit 197 Mercado, Judith 293 Merkel, Thomas 73, 74, 225 Merzon, Jonathan Meydbray, Natalie 136 Meyer, Larry 75, 197 Meyerovitz, Jordan 197 Meyers, Joseph 143 Meyers, Michael 97, 211 Michaels, Peter 211 Michaels, Tracey 130, 193, 197 Michalsen, Kathleen 197 Michalsen, Mark 255 Midnight Riders 146 Mielcarek, Loretta 139, 148, 181, 255 Miklaj, Antonette 225 Miklaj, Rose 99, 176, 277 Milewski, Christine 81 Milios, Tina 225 Miller, Adam 9, 140, 143, 225 Miller. Bill 17. 74. 211 Miller, Brian 89, 197 Miller, Christine 62, 225 Miller, Gary 255 Miller, Helaine 211 Miller, Lisa 255 Miller, Richard 238, 255 Miller, Ann 185 Mills, Andrew 53, 139, 225 Mills, Lawrence 75, 95, 197 Milovanovic, Dejan 197 Milsk, Laura 197 Milstein, Beth 2, 197, 215, 218 Mimp, Diane 140, 225 Miner, Larrv 04 Minkov, Anna 129. 137, 158, 255 Minkus, Jonathan 55 Mirkovic, Edward Miron, Alex 43, 54, 137, 178 Misale, Lisa 255 Misale, Shelly 148, 211 Miscinski, Amy 212 Miscinski, Paul 225 Mita, Matthew o0 Mitchell, Louis ol, o4, 73, 74, 255, 267 Mitnick, Dorothy 168 Mittelman, Bryan 83, 197 Mittl, Kristine Miyama, Peter 197 Mizock, Adam 212, 222 Mlekush, Earl 225 Mohrlein, Glen Bernar 212 Moir, Bob 184 Moll, Mary 225 Moltz, Alan 73 Moltz, Julie 48. 56, 58. 59, 139, 143, 251, 255 Monreal, Adam Mooradian. Phyllis 168 Morariu, Istina 138, 212 Moshak, John 178 Moss, Cynthia 139, 140, 143, 225 Moss. Tamara 104, 212 Moy, Aaron 128, 197 Moya, Elizabeth 225 Moya, Mario 212 Mueller, Jason 212, 222 Mugrditchian, Susan 111, 225 Mulcahy, Scott Munch, Joe 184 Monic, Ken 197 Munic, Robert 45. 64. 77, 131, 225 Murgas, Evie 197 Murphy, Heather 85, 197 Murphy 73, 74 Murray. Elizabeth 100, 175, 212 Murray, Sheila 99, 255, 277 Mustari, Frank 168, 178 Myers. Joshua nnn N Club 17. 146, 212 N-Club Volleyball Tournament 64-65 Naanep Manuel 212 Nafpliotis, Evanthia 225 Nafpliotis. Nick 75, 197 Nakabayashi, David 212 Nakahata, Sanae 225 Nakai, Brian 197 Namin, Fariba 63. 126 Nang, Moses 6, 56, 57, 77, 138, 255 Napravnik, Brian 225 Nash, Geri 130, 135, 179 National Honor Society 147 Natker, Gertrude 185 Nebbia, Jodi 85, 107 Nelluvelil, Elizabeth Nelsen, Julia 197 Nelson, Jennifer 107, 197 Nelson. Laura 212 Netzel, William 225 Netzer, Oscar 184 Neuhauser, David 197 Newman, Jay 225 Nguyen, Hong-Phat Nicolaou, Anastasio 212 Niedermaier. Craig 212 Nikolakakis, James 212 Nikolich, Sasha 212 Niziolek, Jacqueline 197 No Parking On The Stage Floor 48, 49 Nock, Jodi 61, 225 Nock, John 140, 212 Noel, Anteunette Noel, Daniel 225 Noesen, Barbara 190, 197 Nolan, Kevin Nole, Dawn 225 Nole, Donald 75, 95, 197 Noosbond, Gary Norberg. George 73, 247. 255 North, Stephanie 197 Norton, Leslie 148, 255 Nosalik, Chris Nosalik. Randy Novak, Dena 127, 129, 136, 225 Novakovsky, Alex Nowikowski, Jeanne 148, 212 Noyola, John 56, 255 Nudelman, Gary 212 Nussbaum, Aaron 197 Nussbaum, Ethan 143, 256 Nutting, Eric 104. 225, 294 O, Shirley 225 O, Munchu O ' Brien, Carlos 77 O Donnell, Steven Odishoo, Ashur 104, 212 Odishoo, Ninus 75, 136, 197 Odlivak, Nick 67. 75 Okmin, Audra 8, 212 Oidham, Elizabeth 179 Oliker, Rachel 47, 137, 138, 140, 143, 212 Olive, Robert 226 Oliver, Charles 226 Oliver, Christopher 197 Oliver, Kirk 97, 197 Olney, George 89 Olney, Ronna 134, 256 Olsen, Christine 128, 212 Olsen, James 179 Olson, Thomas Open House 42, 43 Orchestra, Concert 145 Orchesis 149 O ' Reilly. Gertrude 179 Oroni, Laura 85, 110, 111, 197 Orr, Jerome 2. 42, 179 Orsic. Karin 197 Oshay, Coach 81 Outdoor Pep Assembly 34, 35 Owen, Michael Owens, Dena 197 Owens, Robin 226 Owens, Sherri 54, 55, 56. 59, 179, 182 Ozaki, Jennifer 212 Ozei, Elina 226 Oztekin, Sheila 226 PPP Pablich, Jane 148 Pacheco, Migdalia 197 Paek, Carol 127 197 Pagos, Georgette 139, 197 Pagos. Jerome Palin Karen 132. 140 Pallson, Terese Pallson, Valerie Palmer, Collin 197 Palmer, Steve 197 Panchisin, John 73, 256, 267 Paneilinan, Elda 197 Pankiw, John Panos, Elaine Panos, Mrs. 137 Panos, William 212 Papa, Mike 184 Papadakis. Andreas 128 Papadopoulos, Betty Papoutsakis, Cynthia 62, 65, 161, 226, 13 ' Parayno, Rossini Park, Charlotte 85, 197 Park, Hong 83, 197 Park, Hyo 132, 146, 256 Park, Sandy 138, 226 Park, Sonni 13, 126, 256 Park, Sunny 2, 222, 226, 229, 261 Parker, Eleanor 179 Parker, Morris 179 Partington, Kimberly 226 PartipUo, Dominique 81, 140, 226 Partipilo. Madelene 81, 140, 226 Paszko, Margaret 226 Patel, Archana 226 Patel, Ghanshyam 128, 226 Patel, Jaymini 197 Patel, Piyush Patel, Rajen 109 Patel, Rohit 95, 197 Patel, Sheila Patyk, John 83, 197 Paul, David 104, 256 Paul. Peter 97, 212 Paulis, Mark 256 Paustian, Gary 73, 140, 226 Pavlik, Maryann 256 Pawelek, Wendy 256 Pawlowski. Andrew 256 Paz, Anthony 197 Pearson, Steven Peiser, Brad 226 Pelos, Johanna 134, 138, 212 Pemble, Melvin 197 Penaloza, Cindy 256 Penaloza, Iris 212 Penaloza. Steven Perez, Rodolfo 198 Pergament, Irene 256 Pergl, William 109 Perperas, Lori 25 1 PerrotU, Steven Perry Brittanv 212 Persky, Laura 198 Peterson, Denise 212 Peterson, Marlene 180 Petit, Laurence 136, 212 Petrovich, Glenn 226 Pfeifer, Thomas 256 Philbin, Cindy 5, 80 Phillippe, Marge 168 Phillips, Michael 130, 135, 212 Photography Club 150 Pilipcnak, Andrey 128 Piluris, Tina 198 Pine, Harold 135, 226 Pinkowski. Diane 256 Pinsel, Aliza 85, 226 Pinsel, David 79, 97, 198 Pintz, Karen 198 Piper, Lynn 81, 140, 212 Piro, Anna 256 Pirok, Mel 180 Pitalis. Rachael 226 Pitti, Loredana Places To Study 7 Platz, Lynette 100, 212 Plaziak. Robert Plonus, Marc 136, 198 Plukarski. Jennifer 212 Pobol, Mary 9, 11. 87, 198 Poduch, Jodi Poet. Andrea 56, 57, 83, 86, 87, 104, 111, 140. 161, 226 Polakowski, Alexander Pom Pon Girls 12, 14. 17. 37. 151 Pomerantz, Martin 73, 183, 245, 256 Pontikis, George 256 Pontikis Martna 198 Pontikis, Vicki 212, 226 Pontikis, Vickie 218 Pooios, Mark 56, 57, 77 Popovici, Elena 212 Porten. Helen 180 Porter, Bill 73. 74, 104 Posavac, Steven 198 Poulakidas Mark 73, 131, 135, 137, 226 Pouliezos, Michael Poulos, Beth Poulos, Peter Poulos, Scott Potiphar, Mrs. 75, 198 Power, Leslie, Carol 226 Pozdol, Cheri-Lynn 226 Prilutsky, Allen 212 Prinz, Carolyn 13, 44, 45, 127, 256 Prinz, Jeff Pritzker, Stephanie 42, 198 Psaradellis, John 226 Psyhogio . Frank 137. 198 Psyhogios, Maria 137, 226 Puetz, Robert 10, 256 Puff. James 30. 56. 57, 184 Puliic. John 79, 198 Pullano. Eugene 32, 34, 72, 73, 256 Puthusseril. Sabina 198 Pvter, Frederick 128, 212 qqq Quilid. Lena o3. 132, 136 196 The Key 287 The Key Quist. Laura Ra. Min 77 Rabcy. Lynda 2 59 Rabcy, Tim 259 Rabin. Janet 132, 227 Rabin. Melissa 130, 198 Rahman. Naushina 134 Rahn, Monica 259 Rainero. Lorrie Ramseyer, Bruce 74. 212 Ramseyer. Steve 97 Rappin. Gregory 198 Rappin. Holly 140, 181. 226 Rasmussen, Anna 212 Ratnow Mitchell 92. 93. 22c 294 Ravella. Meena 198 Ray. Ashlea 198 Redman, Scott 226 Reece. Cary ■ Reed. Jeannine Reed, Scott 2 Reed. Thomas 198 Regan. Herb 198 Regidor, Cindy 138, 146. 151, 249. 259 Reichert. Laurie 7, 151 Reichert. Whitney 198 Reiff, Laura 101. 130. 198 Reilly. Allan 226 Reinhardt. Michael 76. 77. 226. 229 Reisman. Robert 226 Reitenbach, Antal 259 Reitman, Michelle 139, 143, 212 Reitman. Steven 212 Repa. Dawn 259 Requarth. Richard 127 Resnick Devra 26. 62. 130. 212. 222 Resnick. Stephanie 146. 151, 247, 259 Retirees tx . 67, 68 Reynolds. Patrick Rhee. Albert 140 Rhee, David 198 Rhee. Leo 78. 140. 212 Rich. Nicole 2. 11. 51. 58. 59, 126, 133. 258. 259 Richardi. Fred 104 Richards. Kevin 59, 73, 259 Richardson. Bill 72, 73 Richart. Dennis Riding. Tracey 135. 136. 226 Ridley. Claudia 101. 198 Rieger. Melissa 259 Rieger. William 95. 198 Riggio. Christopher 73 Rinaldi. Lana 212 Ring. Dr Donald 12. 23. 39. 40. 54. 56. 69. 135. 164. 165, 238 Ring. Melinda 2. 137, 215, 220. 226 Rissman. Jobie 226 Rivera, Luis 198 Rivera. Natalie Rivkin. Larry 55. 92, 93. 131, 135, 238. 259 Rivkin, Sandra 131, 226 Rizzo, Jason 74 Roberts. Christi 63 Roberts. Laurin 139, 212 Roccaforte, Gina 259 Roderick. John 212 Rodgers. Phil 64. 226 Rodriguez. Sandra 132, 140. 212 Rogoski. Wayne 128, 180 Rogue. Narissa 213 Rolf. David 226 Roma, Anthony Roman. JuJes 97, 158. 212 Romashko. Nicholette 151, 226 Romashko, Todd 75. 95. 198 Root. Ellen 213 Rosas. Raymond 129 Rosen. Allison 130. 213 Rosen, Kenneth 136. 253, 259 Rosen, Melissa 136. 143. 226 Rosen. Mitchell 198 Rosen. Steve 83, 114. 198 Rosenberg, Rachel 198 Rosenberg, Sharri 1. 226 Rosenblum, Alan 143. 259 Rosenblum, Neal 2. 245, 259 Rosenthal. Richard 226 Rosow, Gregory 134. 198 Ross, Christine 126. 138, 140, 213 Ross. Heather 2. 151, 222. 226 Ross, Ira Ross, Paul Ross, Stephanie 8, 213 Roumeliotis, Bessie 198 Rowe, Kimberly Rozencwajg, Jacquelin 131, 226 Rubens. Melissa 226 Rubens, Sheryl 198 Rubenstein, Diane 84, 85, 226 Rubenstein. Susan 85, 198 Rubin, David 138. 140, 143. 226 294 Rubin, Deborah 198 Rubin, Jeffrey 259 Rubin. Sari 59 Rudin, Andrew 104, 190, 213, 222 Rudin, Greg 75, 198 Rudzinski, James 259 Ruehrdanz, Patrick 260 Rugendorf, Dana 61. 131, 260 Ruley, Jean 198 Russell. Debra 138, 260 Russo. Michael 89. 94, 140. 213. 222 Ryall, Shawn 198 Sabapathy. Chittukkal 138, 213 Saito. Chiaki 227 Saitta. Stacy 198 Sajadi, Nancy Salkin, Benjamin 198 Samuel. Christine 83. 86. 87. 126. 130 213 222 Samuel, Sean 227 Sanchez, Arturo 97, 158, 198 Sanchez. Edgard 83, 109 213 Sandlow, Lisa 2, 131, 153 20, 227 Sandowski, Lisa 227 Santiago. Jacqueline 198 Santiago. Joel Santillan, Aida 9. 85. 161, 227 Santillan, Diana 2. 84 85, 161. 153. 215 249 260 Santillan. George 196 198 Santorineos, Dino 61. 214 Santos Deirdre 198 Santos. Ray 227 Sarantopoulos, Peter Sarov. Kolja 79, 198 Sarov, Kolza 79. 198 s ' Sasaki. Nagi 213 Sathy, Anup 198 Sathy. Depak 2, 190, 193, 213, 237 Sauer, Doris 260 Sauerman, John 198 Savage. Patrick 180 Savidge, Mark 213 Sax. Gail 227 Saxena, Anil 136, 158, 227 Scaletta. Kristine 295 Scarbrough, Barbara 185 Scearce, Pattie 199 Schablion, Gloria 185 Schaeffer, Richard 75. 199 Schaffer, Marc 213 Schaffer. Steven 199 Schaffner, Joel 139. 250. 260 Schani, Becki Schapira, Gerri Schencker. Eliot 77. 136 260. 274 Schielie, Ted Schtldgen. Elizabeth 227 ' } Schmidt. Doug 199 Schmidt, Renee 199 Schmidt, Mel 73, 74. 180. 181 Schnaitmann. Timothy 227 Schnayer, Marsha 199 Schneider. Harvey 227 Schnurr, Bill 180 Schreier, Lia 227 Schuller. Klaus 227 Schulman, Kevin 260 Schultz. Deborah 178. 227 Schultz, Robert 199 Schulz, Wolfgang Schusteff, Mark 199 Schutt. Robert 181 Schwartz. Ami 139. 199 Schwartz, Cheryl 99, 263 Schwartz, Deborah Schwartz. Debra 132 Schwarz, Mark 143. 260 Schwenn, Kelee 260 Seay. Kelly Sebastian. Laura 227 Sedelsky. Wendy 129. 136, 227 Seef. Leah 2. 153. 208, 213. 215 Seimen, Helmut 260 Sek. Tom 140, 213 A Senior Class Cabinet 54 125, 131 Senior Division 230. 231 Senior Section 232-265 Senior Survey 266-277 Seniors For School Spirit 154 Sergot, Mark 227 Sergot, Scott Serlin, Scott 73, 227 Serrano, Myrna 107, 213 Serrano. Randy Seyter, Christina 260 Sfickas, Paula 80 Shah. Vishal 208 Shane. Ron 73, 74 Shapiro, Dana 26. 213, 222 Shapiro. Faith 181 Shapiro, Helen 124, 134, 228 Shaw, Adam 199 Shayman, Ju lie 15, 146, 253, 260 •; Shedroff, Jennette 139, 199, 293 4 Shellist, Andrea 228 Shemroske. Regina 80, 99, 260 Sherman, Anthony 62. 63, 135, 260, 262, 264 Sherman. Dale 46, 213 Shiffman, Caryn 199 Shiffman, Mindy 81. 199 Shimanovsky, Sheryl 139, 228 Shklyanoy, Emily 139 228 Shonfeld. Amy 228 Shubinsky, Rita 228 Shugall. Deborah 228 Shvartsman, Yuri 128, 228 Siciliano, Dana 199 Siciliano, Deborah 213 Siddiqui. Mohammad Siddiqui, Mohammed 199 Siegel. Michelle 126, 140. 213 Sienkowski, Misty 84, 85, 226 Silverman, Barbara 143, 228 Silverman, Bonnie Silverman, Rome 199 Silverman, Susan 27, 130, 199 Silverstein, Mark 104, 260 Simon. Barbara 260 Simone, Carol 181 Singer, Gwen 199 Sirajullah, Jackie 2, 8. 138, 260 Sirajullah. Zafreen 10, 228 Skoglund, Brian 214 Skoglund, Jeffrey 199 Skoglund. Ronald 9 0 . 97, 228 Slattery, Jerome 181 Slima, Mark 199 Slisz, Deborah 260 Slisz, Nathalie 199 Sloan, Judy 86. 87, 107, 181 Sloma Theresa 126, 136 Small. Ira 260 Smason. Diane 130, 137, 138, 140, 214, 227 Sifligielski, Daniel 7, 214 Smigielski, Michael Smith, Catherine 199 Smith, Darrell 181 Smith, Doreen Smith, Jennifer 2, 32. 34, 39, 41, 146. 153. 199, 215. 227, 245, 247, 249, 250, 257 260 Smith, Philip 97 Smith. Rachel 140, 214, 215 Smith, Sharon 83, 86. 87, 90. 91. 136, 140, 214 Smith. Troy 260 Smoke Out 47 Smolin, Patricia 260 Smolinski, Christine 214 Smolinski, David 75, 95, 199 Snell, Charles 74, 130. 136, 140, 214 Snell, Kelly 260 Snitovsky, Tama 126, 214 Snyder, Jeffrey 128, 238. 260 Sobczak Kimberly 228 Sobczak. Mark 55 65, 73. 132, 260, 263, 267 Sobczak. Ronald 75, 199 Sobel. Alan 260 Sobel, Hollie 26. 130, 132. 138, 140, 214, 215 Soccer 36. 39. 76. 77, 78, 79 Soccer-Boys Soccer-Girls 112, 113 Softball-Girls 118. 119 Sokalski, Kathleen 80. 99. 100. 140, 228 Solovy, David 181 Sonkin. Lynn 61, 228 Sonshine. Ricky 78 Sophomore Class Cabinet 130 Sophomore Division 202. 203 Sophomore Section 202-215 Soren, Alexander 199 Sorkin, Leonid Sortal, Harry 67, 168 Sosnowski. Joan 199 Sotiropoulos. George 83. 199 Sotiropoulos, Georgia 87. 111. 137, 161, 228 Sotiropoulos, Pam 137, 228 Spangnoli. Chuck 73, 111 Spagoletti. John 89. 228 Spanish Honor Society 138 Spata, Scott 207, 263 Spear, Tracy 85, 158. 199 Spectrum Staff 153, 290. 291 Speidel, Mark 200 Speisman. Melvin 125 Spiratos, George 200 Spiratos. Sam Spirit 15 Sports Division 70, 71 Sports Section 70-121 Sprogiv Andrew 89. 94. 130. 135 214 Spyropoulos, Soula 200 St Mane, Doug 73, 104, 140 Stamatakos. Roula 263 Starr, Abby 63. 200 Stefanski, Tina Stein, Janet 200 Stein, Nina 263 Stein, Roger 56, 131, 135, 138, 181 Steiner. Gregg 137, 200 Steiner, Linda 81, 99, 200 Steiner, Scott 76, 77, 93 Stellar, Jennifer 81, 140, 214 Stellar, Victoria 228 Stephenson, Susan 263 Stephenson. William 218. 228 Stergios, Peter 78, 140, 214 Stern, Darryl 214 Stern, Garrick Stevens, Margorie 45, 182 Stewart, Rita 12. 59. 169 Stezskal Betty 168 Stiegel. Sandra 83, 87, 214 Stipisic, Elizabeth 200 Stipisic, Evelina 29, 41, 136, 140, 143, 214 Stoeterau, Ryan 200 Stoker, Susan 263 Stokes, Anne 214 Stone. Robin 222. 228 Stotland, Bryan 73 Stotland, Marc 200 Straton. Elizabeth 263 Strauss, Richard Strnad. James 182 Strohmeier, Eric 77, 263 Strohmeier Karen 161 Strusiner, Kimberly Students In Disguise 10 Student Union 62, 156 Student Senate 155 Stulac, John Suansing, Maritess 200, 214 Suansing, Mary Suboni, Michelle Subrinsky, Jacalin 214 Sucherman, Todd 142, 143, 214 Suess, Jennifer 85 Suh, Yung-Me 151, 228 Sun. Sandy 228 Sussman. Beth 214 Swanson. James 169 Swanson. Elaine 185 Swanson, John 228 Swanson, Katie 200 Sweeney, James 45, 79, 110, 111 Swidler, Jacob 214 Swiercz, Julia 200 Swimming-Boys 96-97 Swimming-Girls 84, 85 Szabo Dawn 16, 59, 139. 200 Szyperski, Robert Tadelman, Alyssa 126, 127, 140, 214, 222 Taich, Sandra 148, 228 Takaesu, James 177, 214 Takiguchi, Curtis 74. 214 Takiguchi. Tina 263 Talafaj, Chris 214 Talbot, Carlos 214 Talbot. Gina 228 Taldone, Dominic 184 Taldone. Paul 104, 214 Taldone, Phillip 200 Taldone, Rose 263 Tamraz, Catherine 80, 228 Tamraz, Jack Tamunday, Carol 74. 94, 140, 214 Tamunday. Maritess 200 Tamunday, Ronald 77, 138, 263 Tanis. Gail 228. 263 Taraschewsky. Erika 107, 136, 214 Tarica, Joseph 200 Tatooles. Jon 108, 109, 200, 241, 263 Taylor. Dorothy 185 Technical Service Club 157 Tecktiel, Lori 126 135, 161, 253, 263 Telengater, Marsha 43, 83, 86, 87. 107, 143, 222 , 228 Tellefsen, John Tengesdal, Susan 151, 263 Tennis-Boys 120, 121 Teschky. Alan 228 Theater Dept. 139 Theodore, Mary 84, 85, 158, 200 Theodore, Nicolette 85, 90, 91. 140. 228 Theofanis, Phyllis 200 Thespians 125 Thill Margaret 106, 107, 263 Thill, Pamela 107, 200 Tiersky, Arthur 52, 56, 200 Tiersky Howard 52, 139, Tiersky. Martin Till, Janet 200 Timer ' s Club 158 Tipescu, Mircea 79, 200 Title Page 1 Tittle. Scott 263 Tobar, Sarah 138, 263 Tobin, Janna 151, 228 Together We Are One 16. 17 Tolksdorf, Sonya 84 85 Tomczyk, Julie 83. 86, 87. 214 Torrez. Chad 263 Torrez. James 61, 214 Toth Julie 214 Tollt, Thomas 178, 263 Trachtenberg, Rachel 131, 151, 228 Track-Boss : : Track-Girls no. Ill Trefren, Carolyn 263 Trelford, Jeffrey Trujillo, Richard 74 Tsagalis, Angelo 75 Tsao, Tzu 228 Tsau, John 200 Tseitlin, Elana 228 Tsoulos, Gus 214 Tuchten. James Tulen, Marie 140, 214 I Turek, Thomas I Turetzky, Adam 228 ' Turetzky. Ari 200 Turner, Adam 264, 183 Turos, Nicole 214 Turry, Gerald 132, 168. 237 Tutor ' s Club 158 Tziavaras, Nicholas 214 Tziortzis. Alek 95. 200 Tzorfzis. John 96. 97, 228 288 The Key The Key Uetke. Christopher 200 Uhler, Neil Uhm. Monica 81, 200 Unterberger, Matthew 102 104, 2o4 Urso, Lisa Valavams. Anastasia Valencia Luis 83, 214 Valenti, Ann 85. 200 Van Alst, Tiffany 214 VanCleavr. Carl 182 Van Mersbergen, Larry 143, 214 Van Osdol, James 214 Vance Dana 200 Vargas. Florencia 200 Vargas, Su sa n na 62 Varga Yvonne 264 Varghese, Ansu 140 223 Varghese Jr . Sam 214 Vasavid, Narong 214 Vavsman. Valerie 15. 146. 173. 249 264 Vayzmari, H len 200 Veenhuis, Richard , Verstraete. Renee 107 Verstraete, Vincent 2 23 Vest Brian 214 V»ck, Lisa 61 87. 110, 111 228 Vilas, Marilyn 264 Vilas Pilar Vmer. Jon 141, 223 Virae. Cathleer 264 Vircnin ky, Debbie 104. 140. 161. 214 Vitacek, Christopher 214 VLahos. Therms 214 Vole hen bourn, Samuel 104. 143. 214 Volleyball-Girls 80 81 J Voris, Jeremiah 214 Wada Bryan 214 Wada. Mark 89, 142, 143, 228 Wadd ell, Don 182 Waggoner, Angela 83, 87, 111, 200 Waladis, Thomas Wallerstein, David 2, 7, 139, 148, 215, 250 Walters, Julie 200 Wang, Li 74, 215 Warden Jr., Patrick 200 Warkenthien, Mildred 185 Warshawsky, Lindy Wasserman. Scott 95 Watson. Eric 83, 114, 200 Wax. Beth 228 Weberman. Michelle 200 Weinberg. David 228 Weinberg, Donna 264 Weinberg, Michele 138. 205, 215 Weinberg, Ronald 238 Weiner, Saul 55 Weislak, Bob Weislak, Donna Weiss, Jennifer 200 Weitzenfeld, Stan 141. 182 Wendel. Christine 100, 215 Wendel, Robert West Of Edens 159 West Word 160 Wetzel. Richard 182 Wexler Kenneth 56, 57. 77, 138, 266 Wexler. She,la 182 Whang, Young 126, 128. 215 Whelan, Michael 227 Whelan, Nick 84, 85. 97 Wickell, Julie 111, 200 Wjtkremesekera, Sheh 200. 97 Wiedl. Ralph 67. 182 Wilczewski, Karen 80, 99, 100, 247. 264, 277 VVilfong, Elizabeth 215 Wilkinson. John 264 Wilkinsor Marie 22 Williams Christine 264 Williams. Gary 215 WUUams, Joel William son, David 73 228 Williamson, Lilianna 200 Will Jr . James 140. 215 Wilner. Marla 2, 218 222. 228. 261 Wilson. Anna 228 Wiltgen Michael 104 229 Wmandi. Evelyn 81. 130, 161. 215 Winans, Leonard 25, 54. 183 Winer, Mathew 200 Winnie The Pooh 52, 53 Winoker, Carolyn 100, 215 Winter. Aneshia 131, 151. 224, 229 Winterhalter, John 135. 169 Wise, Ronald 264 ' Wise. Dorothy 183 Wiseman David 97. 215 Witte. John 127. 264 Witzel. Stuart 134. 137, 153 Witzgall. John 83. 200 Wojtahk. Ira 264 " r olak. Robert 78, 213 olfenberg, Andrea 83. 200 V 1 Jen berg Wendt 264 a Jamie 264 Jean 247. 264 William Woo. JoWI 229 WnodbJ. Lisa 229 Worm® Brian Wozmak, Julie 139 200 1 Wrestling 102, 103, 104. 103 Wurhr, Sonja 200 Wyko. Dolores 168 Wygal, Scott 229 Xenlaras Anastasia 215 Xenfaras, Demetrios 2 4 Xentaras, Theodor 95, 109. 200 Yaclor, James 200 Yactor, Michelle 215 Yakoubek Frank 264 Yakoubek Marianne 229 YamaguD Nancy 149 251. 289 264 Yang. June 158, 229 Yaras. Michelle 128, 215 Yashczn. Bennett 79 130. 201 Yashon, Karen 240, 264 Yau, Joseph 229 Yayhulak. Sugra 61, 264 Yedlin, Judy 146 264, 271 Yefsky, Jonathan 201 Yep, Emily 81, 201 Yetter, Laura 101, 201 Yi. John 73. 264 Yi. Katherine Yi, Peter 74. 104. 140. 213 Yi, Tom Yim, Henry 95 Y,m. Tom 95 Yoo, Brian 78. 173. 215 Yoo, Byung 229 Yoo. Jean 20 Yoon. Ceclle YoukhafM, Francis 73 Youkhana, Shane 77, 229 Youkhan . Wayne 75, 136, 20 Youmara Paul 229 Young, David 63 229 Youngman Laura 229 Yu Hyon ( hof Yu, L, Jen 229 Yu, U -- _ Y zen, Y , Jfevar, 21 Ym THeien 201 Zabo, Jill 143, 229 Zedkovic. Donna 215 Zaffer, Vii Ity 208 229 Zagorstak Damir 264 Zagotsrak, Jvanja 184 Zaia, l uma 201 Zarate. Romy 83 100 Zarch, Stever- 229 Zazra, (3avagi 215 Zeiiler, ShaVon 229 Zelickman, K r n 264 Zelinsky Kt y 215 Zellers Mifiha»l Zemsky, Judi ' b 35, 229 Zhivot insky, Iona 264 Zimmerman, Adam Zimmerman, Daniel 138 264 Zimmerman Rat hel 131, 229 Zissman Marla 8 1 37 1 43, 164 254 fl 4 d Z»l ewilz Georg 229 ,, r Zlftr.pofsky Stanley 2Jomo. Nihad 11. 263 264 Zorn Vein 79 8 Zyth, Deanne 80 99, loo 264 277 295 1 The Ktey 289 Out Spectrum Copy sheets, 3 R ' s and stickers remain in the office. A file cabinet once filled to capacity with photos has been ransacked by editors, staff and pic ture-nappers. There are no croppers. The typewriters still don ' t work well. Amidst the carbon sheets and broken orange cropping pen¬ cils, the Spectrum Staff sits back and laughs at the memories of putting together 10719 ' 84- ' 85. Marlow, in the Heart of Darkness, put it best when he said, " They can only see the mere show, and never can tell what it really means. " When the Spectrum comes out each year, people who read it see completed pages that took many hours and people to produce. Only the editors and staff know the work involved in order to produce a book for Niles West students and faculty to be proud of. Please remember ... To err is human. Sorry if we mispelled your names. The entire staff deserves commendation for not only doing what the editors asked of them, but for putting up with me, " fall deliver " , and our " We have to talk serious¬ ly " talks. Responsibility to meet deadlines rested on the editors, and they met them (sooner or later). Anna Karalis and Jenny Smith became known as the staff comedians. The twosome spent hours typing the Senior Surveys and put¬ ting together Seniors with style in the first deadline. Laurie Adams (Super Woman) not only did the Under¬ class Section, but also helped with the Academics Section. Leah Seef was the " incredible indexer " and another Un¬ derclass Editor. Melinda Ring and Linda Kontos piz- zazzed up the Clubs Section and answered many " dead¬ line phone calls " . Stephanie Leader (Don ' t Worry I ' ll make the Deadline Editor) made every deadline and cap¬ tured the events in the Happenings Section. Diana Santil- lan (I need pictures editor) put together spectacular Sports Section with new layouts and " action copy " . Nikki Rich and Michelle Burdeen got the pictures taken, sometimes three and four times. Lisa Sandlow proofed the copy that was sometimes filled with spelling and typing errors. Paula Krone did the amazing Academics Section with no previous experience. Jackie Sirajullah did more than just keep me laughing with his sarcasm and quoted pictures of Jim King. Even at 2:00 a.m. working on the color section, we still managed to have some great laughs, chokes and falls. Sharon Krone proofed the copy, Josten ' s Re¬ presentative Dennis Eder answered the many questions and Senor Orr did yearbook (even on newspaper time). Orr not only supplied the answers, but the Diet Coke, sugarless candies and gum as well. Although it seemed that we would never complete the Spectrum ' s 296 pages, we did it by working together and " Mapping it Out " deadline after deadline. Julie Keller Editor-in-Chief Clockwise - Sports Editor senior Diana Santillan shows off her dyna¬ mite new design for the sports sec¬ tion to junior David Bloom, Advisor Jerome Orr and Design Editor Jackie Sirajullah. Focussing in on the action in the yearbook room, junior David Bloom captures the moment. Bloom was not only a staff photographer, but a staff reporter for all sections of the book. While Happenings Editor junior Stephanie Leader picks out last minute photos. Copy Editor junior Lisa Sandlow and junior Sunny Park make up captions for the page. 290 Spectrum Staff Counter clockwise - While Club ' s Editor junior Melinda Ring sketches out plans for the clubs ' section, Assistant Clubs ' Editor senior Linda Kontos, Design Editor senior Jackie Sirajullah and Assistant Seniors ' Editor senior Jenny Smith take time out to think about designs for their own pages. After the Underclass Section of the Spectrum is finished, junior Laurie Adams spends time helping junior Paula Krone with the Academics Section. After spending hours typing the Senior Surveys, seniors Jenny Smith and Anna Karalis look through pictures to include in the section. " Index work " is very tedious, but with the help of sophomore Jill Hedrich, sophomore Leah Seef ' s job is a lot easier. Separate Ways As June finally arrived, students and faculty saw the results of their year planned out. Looking back we see a calendar filled with special dates and memorable events. Along the journey we recall such sights as the first days of school. While some students were getting used to the new route, others were working on their last journey through this " Indian Territory " . Midway along the year ' s path, " West Travelers " stopped at such sights as: The First Friday Night Bash, The Boston Pops Concert, Shorts and Sunglasses Day, Homecoming Week, and the Battle of the Bands. As months passed, traffic changed and signals showed that an exit to a new route was up ahead. Signs directed " student journeyers " to Fi¬ nals, Prom and Graduation. This path, Niles West, is only a small part of the map of life. For un¬ derclassmen, this path continues with more stops to be made up ahead before departure. Yet for seniors, this path prepared them for a greater road, with more stops to be made along the jour¬ ney. Their itinerary ahead will take more careful planning and perhaps w ill include some detours and road¬ blocks. But the experience gained in " INDIAN TERRITORY " will provide the knowledge and foresight needed throughout life ' s journey and " MAP¬ PING IT OUT " . Right: Encouragement . Whenever Earl ' s Girls need¬ ed a little pep talk, Coach Gene Earl was there. Senior Nancy Johnson listens intently to Earl ' s words. Below: Team work Whether l Indians were winning or losing, their teammates were always by their side. Here fresh¬ man Sue Rubenstein cheers her team¬ mate on to victory. Right: Loyalty . . . Whether at basketball games or track meets, fans could be seen cheering our team to victory. 292 Departure Far right: Unity . . . Homecoming ' 84 proved to be successful with everyone promoting togetherness and school spir¬ it. Below: Caring . . Senior Nina Stein comforts a friend during band practice. Far left: Striving for perfection . . . Careful attention is necessary in order that one does the best he can do. Here, junior Judy Mercado works hard at improving her painting skills. Left: Cooperation . . Helping each other with their studies are seniors Nina Bjolgerud, Valeria Attia, and Xana Costa. Right. Performances . . . Cast members freshmen Michelle Dayan, Jennette Shedroff, and sophomore Andrea Field, finish a dance for Pow Wow with a striking pose. Below: Against the odds Holding tight to the ball, this Indian player is buried by a tough defensive line. Below: Entertainment The Unknown Comic helped make the Gong Show a memorable night. Departure 293 Right: Aggressiveness . . . Volleyball may just be another game, but to senior David Levine, the fight for victory can be seen by his expression. Above: Emotion . . After all the hard work of learning and perfecting routines, all that is left for the pom-pon girls are the memories of all the " good times” they have shared. Above left to right: Silently supporting . Al¬ though they are on the bench juniors Mushtaq Ikramullah and Mitch Ratnow, along with Coach Dave Hart, share all the feelings of the Varsity Basketball players. Returning home . . . Olympic Gold Medalist winner Bart Con¬ ner, speaks to students about his experiences at Niles West. Enthusiasm . Channel 7 sports- caster Mike Adamle as he helps increase the enthusiasm of the Indians. Strategy . . Junior Eric Nutting does everything possible in order to avoid touching the limbo stick on Hawaiian Day. 294 Departure Below: Practicing . Hours of hard work were put into every performance by the Marching Band. Here junior David Ru¬ bin perfects his trumpet skills. Right: Studying Finding a spot where she can study with music is freshman Traci Dreier. Mapping Out ’ 84-’85 A bus route, a blueprint, and a schedule give directions to all. These maps were followed from school ' s start in the fall. Classes were attended, grades, ranks and scores stu¬ dents know, Students attended HAPPENINGS from Bart Conner to the Gong Show. Athletes set records, many cruised down state, SPORTS were competitive, the Indians first rate. Join, fundraise, and plan in groups AFS to the Band, All of these CLUBS were found in Indian land. ACADEMICS included classes and teachers too. Some took computers and advanced courses were new. FRESHMEN found that meeting each other was lots of fun. First high school classes and assemblies were done. SOPHOMORES were already adjusted to school. Now driving their cars was " totally cool! " JUNIORS began looking towards college and more, ACT ' s, SAT ' s and applications were in store. SENIORS planned for that special graduation day, Memories of West and their friends will always stay. As school began in September, in June summer was alive. This was the MAPPING OUT of the years 1984-85. Julie Keller ' 85 Departure 295 Below: Planning . . . Whether in art class or out on the football field, making plans is vital in achieving perfection. Above: Having Good Times . School can be a place for fond memories as well as hard work. Here, freshmen Marybeth Brocar and Kris Scaletta “kid around " before their gym class. Defeat . . . Senior Deanne Zych expresses her sorrow after failing to return a serve. Below: Spirit During Homecoming week students could be seen in the cafeteria participating in such activities as flipper races. Right: Victory . . . Showing determination as he scores two points is senior Jack Dahm. “Two roads diverged in a wood, and 1 — I took the one less traveled by. And that has made all the difference. ” Departure Robert Frost

Suggestions in the Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) collection:

Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Niles Township High School West - Spectrum Yearbook (Skokie, IL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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