North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL)

 - Class of 1982

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1982 volume:

N.S.C.D.S. 1981-82 THE NORTH SHORE COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL 310 Green Bay Road Winnetka, IL THE MIRROR -82 MIRROR STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Laurie Osberg COPY EDITOR: Andrew Barr PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR: Ian Flint BUSINESS MANAGER: Lauren Handelman LAY-OUT EDITOR: Jennifer Stone ART EDITOR: Dana Burnell FACULTY ADVISORS: Richard Hall John Almquist SPECIAL THANKS: Martha Henderson Sharon Cooper TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication Special Events Theater Fall Winter Sports Student Activities Faculty Administration Lower School Middle Schol Upper School Advertisements DEDICATION The senior class of 1982 is proud to dedicate this book to Mr. John Dwight Ingram. Throughout our years at North Shore, " Daddy Jack, " as he is affectionately known, has been a constant and reassuring prescence. Whether we see him in class, quietly reading the paper on the lawn, or cheering for North Shore during a sporting event, his aura exemplifies an admirable dedication to North Shore and its students. »» . WHAT? .... AN WE MISS YOU, MRS. TALLEY! EMPTY OFFICE? •ni 10 1 ' V» AVI aiiSEf ,S COL i n r % r- Sr- f flft ■ W p»j ; -8 «r «W 12 SPECIAL EVENTS : 15 i. UBii — ::;r.: B P WORKDAY ' 81 .,•.;-• ' • ' . .»; . On a windy day in October, North Shore students, armed with rakes and trowels, commenced the tradional workday routine. Older students " collected " their partners from the lower grades for lunch on the lawn. All, then, dispersed to perform their assigned tasks which ranged from the planting of bulbs to reorganizing the Upper School English office. Students lugging leaf-filled trash bags signalled the end of the work and the beginning of the festivities. The eleventh and fifth grades boldly flouted North Shore tradition by opting for " Yuk, yuk, Moose " rather than " Duck, duck, goose " . The day ended with ice cream (of course) and the announcement of the winners of the FIRST " Cleanest Area Award " . Who won? The seniors and the Kindergarten. Have we wit- nessed the initiation of a new North Shore tradition? 17 19 f few 20 SANTA CLAUS PARTY 21 LOWER SCHOOL CHRISTMAS 22 23 24 25 MORNING EXERCISE 26 27 _ Mr.ni ■V ft V I ' Jylis. 28 THEATER 29 30 IJLjL M iz 31 FALL PLAY 32 THE RAINMAKER a romantic play by N. Richard Nash CAST (in order of appearance) H. C. Curry Jason Smith Noah Curry Andrew Barr Jim Curry Alan Blumberg Lizzie Curry Lisa Adams File Steve Purze Sheriff Ian Flint Bill Starbuck David Lazaro STORY OF THE PLAY: At the time of a paralyzing drought in the West, we discover a girl whose father and brothers are worried as much about her becoming an old maid as they are about their dying cattle. For the truth is, she is indeed a plain girl. They try every possi- ble scheme to marry her off, but without success. Nor is there any sign of relief from the drought. Suddenly, from out of nowhere appears a character with a mellif- luous tongue and the most grandiose notions a man could imagine. He is a rainmaker, and he promises to bring rain for $100. It ' s a whacky idea, but the rainmak- er is so refreshing that the family finally consent, and forthwith they begin banging on drums to rattle the sky; the rainmaker turns his own magic on the girl, and per- suades her that she has a very real beauty of her own. ACT ONE a summer day. ACT TWO that evening. ACT THREE later the same night. 33 ONE ACTS JUST " FOUR " YOU! ■Fear s-hudeni- d i iceiec) Orc-ac + plays 34 CAST AND CREW THE STILL ALARM by George S. Kaufman Lisa Markoff, director Bob Steve Goldin Ed Dave Brown Bellperson Liz Wainwright Firemen George Penner Lisa Paul TOMORROW ' S VENGEANCE by Stuart Ready Lisa Adams, director Ruth Dana Burnell Prentice Steve Purze Mrs. Engels Martha Henderson Dinnage Jason Smith THE ZOO STORY by Edward Albee Elizabeth Ingram, director Jerry Andrew Barr Peter Alan Blumberg THE RESTAURANT by Dan Greenberg Jennifer Stone, director Alice Peg Weisenberg Norman Bob Vieregg Waiter David Lazaro PRODUCTION STAFF Technical Director Roger Shipley Stage Manager Chris Seline Backstage Manager Toshi Nikaidoh Backstage Crew The Cast 35 VAUDEVILLE Budge Cooper, Adam Pelty, Andrew Barr, Dave Lazaro, Steve Goldin, Jason Smith, Mr. V. Allison, Mike Bransfield, and Jon Schwarz of the men ' s Sangerbund disguise themselves as a barbershop quartet to sing " Old Joe. " 36 ft i If IK . 1 1 1. . . ilV. VllMjO ' BfeffgBS jP » fc w., « --—«J " Lullabye of Broadway " never sounded better coming from Bernie Ai, Beth Conrad, Julie Rosenfeld, Seemi Ghazi, Elizabeth Ingram, Laurie Osberg, Allison Rosen, Murph Hen- derson, Jennifer Stone, Lauren Handelman, Sandy Diller, Budge Coo- per, and Sonya Newenhouse of the women ' s Sangerbund. 37 1 " J " I ! ■.. i ' 38 FALL WINTER SPORTS 40 41 WRESTLING 42 43 1st row: L. Hutchins, M. Abelmann, Mr. F. Stanton, S. Britt, D. Amos. 2nd row: A. Barr, E. Wanberg, Markoff, H. Schauer. Dettmers, H. Pollard, L. SEASON RECORD WON LOST 1 9 44 GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS 45 J.V. FIELD HOCKEY 1st row: S. Janson, L. Bartell, V. Brown, J. Rosenfeld, J. Hunter, W. Aggens 2nd row: P. Feitler, S. Diller, K. Irvine, L. Melhus, K. O ' Malley top row: M. Griffin, T. Grivas WON LOST TIE 1 4 1 46 SEASON RECORD WON LOST 3 5 VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY 1st row: J. Atkins, A. Rosen, J. Scott, T. Bach, M. Henderson 2nd row: L. Osberg, G. Wood, E. Ingram, S. Newenhouse, C. Rickel, D. McFall 3rd row: B, Cooper, J. Vest, N. Ames absent: J. Stone, A. Peacock 47 MIDDLE SCHOOL FIELD HOCKEY 1st team: Front: J. Weiner, C. Aggens, E. Toyooka, M. Wing, L. McClung. 2nd: B. Schnering, V. Toyooka, L. Reagan, M. Shotwell, E. Stroll. 3rd: S. Geist, K. Carlson, H. Romano, S. McKeon, K. Moffat, F. Cristol. 2nd team: Front: A. Hall, C. Griffin, H. Utzinger, L. Gaines, K. Demetrion, L. Peruchini. 2nd: Ms. J. Hall, D. Eckerling, L. Cekan, D. Goldberg, K. Paul, Ms. D. McFall. 3rd: K, Quinlan, A. Aggens, C. Williams, A. Veltman, C. Rondeau. 48 MIDDLE SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1st: L. Davis, A. Gramm, B. Hasenstab, M. Newman, J. Devine, S. Gehrs, C. Avery, S. Saslow, B. Dole, M. Fischer, M. Lickerman. 2nd: J. Bach, M. Bransfield, ).P. Zdon, C. Peruchini, B. Fink, J. de la Fuente, J, Jacobson, B. Casper. 3rd: J. Swanson, A. Patel, T. Hirschtritt, R. Coltman, J. Kemp, A. Brown, F. Scott, T. Nikaidoh, B. Bach. 49 VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD WON LOST 3 5 y.l ' j ' ,.., C : ' ' ,Uv; ' - ' ' i: : ? : W 4, 50 Kneeling — left to right: R. Kleiman, J. Whitlock, E. Lunding, P. Karmin, D. Brown, S. Purze, f. Park, D. Dewoskin, M. Bransfield. Hunched over: D. Howland, F. Ballesteros, E. Almquist, B. Hannah, K. Park. Standing: Coach J. Bach, M. Tyson, E. Lickerman, A. Bresler, D. Lazero, R. Saskow, R. Snyder, T. Schneider, M. Reinsdorf, Coach " Mac " McCarry. 51 1st row: P. Grivas, S. Murphy, ). de la Fuente, W. Mecklenberg, H. Harbury, A. Newman, B. Marrinson. 2nd row: G. Spero, H. Chung, E. Kaplan, S. Paige, B. Fowler, K. Moore, C. Olson, R. Brown, Mr. T. Gielfuss, M. Kaplan. D. Marshall, M. Liebowitz, S. Dole, C. O ' Hara. JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER SEASON RECORD WON LOST 4 12 52 SEASON RECORD WON LOST 1 17 VARSITY SOCCER 1st row: J. Block, C. Charnas, A. Blumberg, T. Marrinson, I. Flint, A. Barr. 2nd row: J. Krohn, E. Cha, M. Goldin, Mr. D Trevaskis R Quayle, P. Harbury, J. Vest. ABSENT: S. Goldin, J. Knupp. 53 MIDDLE SCHOOL SOCCER First: A. Pokrorsky, M. McGrath, |. Reinsdorf, E. Reis, N. Mills, Z. Sudler, W. Habenicht, H. McCarthy, J.P. Hamm, M. Delsing, M. Hinklin. Second: T. Stone, A. Richmond, B. Ferdinand, E. Schofer, E. Kerr, D. Hoffheimer, T. Nikaidoh, E. Mathies, N. Repenning, B. Lax, D. Thornburg. Third: N. Wolpert, R. Suttcliffe, A. Kogut, D. Bloedorn, ]. Barr, L. Williams, D. Clement, B. Peters, A. Wirtz. 54 First: J. Schechter, L. Horton, J. Carlson, ]. Robison, A. Nash. Second: L. Fleishman, S. Britt, L, Kornylak, N. Phoeung, A. Young. Third: D. Marinacci, M. Stibolt, K. Stitt, R. Macdonald, J. Kotler MIDDLE SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL 55 1st row: A. Medvin, L. Paul, J. Saltoun, ]. Hauselman, K. Slater, 2nd row: L. Wainwright, C. Williams, P. Weisenberg, Ms. A. Young, M. Lechter, J. Mills, M. Kaplan. JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SEASON RECORD WON LOST 1 5 56 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SEASON RECORD WON LOST 9 1st row: L. Gordon, A. Silver, L. Wirtz. 2nd row: D. Pinsof, Ms. A. Young, B. Ai. ABSENT: B. Conrad, S. Ghazi, S. McKeon, L. Purze, V, Carson, C. (anson. 57 UPPER SCHOOL BASKETBALL 58 59 UPPER SCHOOL GIRLS ' BASKETBALL VARSITY: Front; Holly Pollard, Lisa Adams, Jennifer Vest. Back: Tracy Bach, Emily Wanberg, Mary Abelmann, Budge Cooper. 60 JV: Front: Holly Pollard, Amy Peacock. 2nd: Holly Chandler, Tracy Bach, Katie Geyer, Laurie Wirtz. 3rd: Caroline Williams, Karen Slater, Liz Wainwright, Debbie Pinsof, Peggy Weisenberg, Coach Tom Doar. 61 MIDDLE SCHOOL BASKETBALL 62 63 i t «» m mm HBS V STUDENT ACTIVITIES MIRROR STAFF 1st row (1 to r): B. Vieregg, D. Burnell, I. Flint, L. Osberg, L. Handelman, A. Barr, C. Seline. 2nd row: C. Janson, M. Fitzgerald, A. Barr, B. Cooper, J. Atkins. J. Whitlock, E. Brooks, M. Henderson. 3rd row: B. Fowler, J. Smith. ]. Block, ]. Katz, I. Schwarz. 66 1st row (1 to r): E. Wanberg. 2nd row: M. Henderson, J. Saltoun, L. Paul, C. Janson, S. Ghazi. 3rd row: [. Smith, D. Burnell, J. Hunter, L. Wainwright, P. Weisenberg, ]. Akins, S. Ackerman, E. Brooks, ). Schwarz. Absent: A. Barr, Julie Miller. FORENSICS 67 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1st row |1 to r): Budge Cooper, Sonja Newenhouse, Tom Marrinson. 2nd row: Bob Vieregg, Jenny Atkins, George Penner, Jackie Scott. 3rd row: Jon Schwarz, Peggy Weisenberg, Laurie Osberg. 68 NEWSPAPER: THE FORUM 1st row (left to right): M. Goldin, T. Marrinson, E. Brooks, C. Charnas, C. [anson, ]. Goldfarb, G. Penner. 2nd row: R. Quayle, M. Tyson, B. Fowler, E. Kaplan. PROSODY 1st row (left to right]: ). Atkins, S. Ackerman, S. Ghazi, L. Paul. 2nd row: J. Block, C. Kopeck, C. lanson, J. Scott, Mr. Geilfuss. 69 CHORUS 1st row: A. Newman, K. Moore, Matt Wilder, M. Kaplan, M. Reinsdorf, S. Paige, B. De La Fuente, J. Saltoun. 2nd row: H. Harbury, C. (anson, K. Irvine, L. Melhus, T. Grivas, L. Barrel], T. Fleishman, L. Jones, J. Vest, B. Ai. 3rd row: N. Golden, G. Penner, J. Block, M. Bransfield, J. Smith, P. Harbury, J. Schwarz, E. Almquist, D. DeWoskin, 4th row: |. Polk, E. Okin, L. Gordon, J. Atkins, E. Brooks, M. Henderson, S. Britt, N. Ames, M. Griffin, H. Schauer, E. Ingram, B. Cooper, J. Hauselman. 5th row: S. Ghazi, S, Newenhouse, D. Lazaro, J. Katz, J. Hunter, G. Wood, H. Pollard, V. Brown, L. Osberg. 6th row: L. Handelman, L. Purze, A. Blumberg, R. Saslow, L. Paul, C. McManus, J. Mills. 7th row: H. Chung, A. Rosen, R. Quayle, L. Wainwright, B. Conrad, ). Scott, M. Kaplan. 70 SANGERBUND AND CAMERATA Camerata: S. Ghazi, L. Osberg, J, Stone, B. Cooper, A. Barr, f. Smith, Mr. Allison IX 1st row: J. Polk, A. Rosen, M. Henderson, ]. Hauselman, ]. Mills, N. Ames. 2nd row: C. Janson, S. Ghazi, J. Rosenfeld, S. Newenhouse, E. Ingram, B. Cooper. 3rd row: J. Vest, S. Diller, B. Conrad, B. Ai, L. Osberg, L. Handelman. 4th row: P. Harbury, ]. Smith, M. Bransfield, Mr. Allison, A. Blumberg, f. Schwarz. 72 GAPA AND CHEERLEADERS GAPA: Dana Burnell, Allyson Barr, Julia Vest. Cheerleaders: Front: Jennifer Vest, Cheryl Rickel, Laurie Wirtz, Julia Vest. Back: Julie Rosenfeld, Karen Slater, Sonya Newenhouse, Jenni- fer Hunter, Holly Chandler. 73 STAGE CREW 74 MIDDLE SC HOOL FORUM 75 3 - w. %»», P m FACULTY ADMINISTRATION I 1st row (1 to r): R. Hall, T. Doar, T. Geilfuss, J. Hall, P. Feitler, S. Dole, S. Rosenbaum, E. Hunt, N. Geyer, R. Kramer, R. Beerheide. 2nd row: N. Emrich, B. Franke, V. Dormody, G. Seibert, D. Galbraith, M. Wagner, P. Brockman, J. Melissas, A. Taylor Hatfield, E. Donoghue. 3rd row: P. Dionne, N. Clune, L. Chiapetta, C. Radloff, C. Watrus, ]. Talley, M. Lundquist, A. Weisse, J. Lopas, S. Clement, ]. Almquist. 4th row: J. Bard, W. Casper, J. Ingram, S. Neving, J. Rogers, R. Shipley, D. McFall, G. French, J. Fenninger, D. Dron, L. Gibson. 5th row: M. McCarty, S. Gundlach, J. Miller, A. Young, J. Bach, V. Allison, W. Goss, J. Mcgrail, D. Trevaskis, W. Freisem, M. O ' Hara, S. Rogers, S. Smith. 78 79 LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY ROBERT KRAMER Fifth Grade DAVID TREVASKIS Third Grade MARCIA FRAERMAN Second Grade CAROL ABELMAN First Grade VICTORIA CHIAPETTA Lower School Middle School Science MARY O ' HARA Science 80 SALLY NEVING Kindergarten HELEN TURLEY Kindergarten ANGELA HATFIELD Kindergarten PAMELA FEITLER First Second Grade JANET ROGERS Developmental Testing Reading MARY WAGNER Lower School Art MIDDLE SCHOOL FACULTY PAUL DIONNE WILLIAM CASPER SUE CLEMENT SUE GUNDLACH JULIE HALL, HEAD 82 SCOTT SMITH DAVE THORNBURGH ROGER SHIPLEY DORIS GALBRAITH ALICE LAWSON 83 ADMINISTRATION TOM DOAR JULIE HALL L. CHIAPPETTA SHARON DOLE GLORIA SEIBERT VIOLET DORMODY CAROL WATROUS BOB BEERHEIDE taL ' as V " if r LIZ HUNT 84 BARBARA FRANKE T. STEIGERWALD BARBARA MODISETT STUART ROGERS j ■ ' ■ " . ' n ' ' : ' K« a| ! 1 C W x SW | n gVili 1 MARIE LUNDQUIST NANCY CLUNE 1 ■■■■ NANCY EMRICH RICHARD HALL 85 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT JULIE MILLER GERISSA FRENCH EUNICE JACKSON Chairperson 86 JOHN ALMQUIST FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT SHELDON ROSENBAUM JACKIE MELISSAS CAROL RADLOFF VINCENT ALLISON Chairman ROGER SHIPLEY 87 FOREIGN LANGUAGE ADRIENNE WEISSE JOYCE LOPAS: Chairperson PAMELA BROCKMAN DIANE DORN SIMONE VALVO MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT STUART ROGERS EILEEN DONOGHUE: Chairperson VICTORIA GHIAPPETTA JACK BARD 89 PHYSICAL EDUCATION JAY BACH AMY YOUNG MARTIN McCARTY: chai™ an DEBBIE McFALL 90 SCIENCE WILLIAM GOSS: Chairman LAWRENCE CHIAPETTA martin Mccarty 91 SOCIAL STUDIES NANCY GEYER DEPARTMENT JOHN INGRAM WILLIAM FREISEM: chai,ma„ 92 93 . JSSSSf " LOWER SCHOOL 96 97 KINDERGARTEN This IS SoAly. 98 1st row: K. Baade, C. Healy, M. Stibolt, D. Lidow, J. Edidin, D. Armato, E. Cooper. 2nd row. A. Richardson, H. Cristol, T. Peebles, N. Richmond, A. Chiappetta, M. Lewis, M. Marzano, M. Gotskind, J. Balen-Tilkin, N. Furtak, S. Kamberos, A. Smith, K. Ferguson, C. Charowhas, D. Lane. ABSENT: M. Kuecker, J. P. Marzano, K. Pettry, J. Pohn, H. Shotwell, D. Wirtz. 99 FIRST GRADE 100 1st row: B. Jacobs. K. Johnson, J. Feldman, J. Speer, T. Heinz, S. Guinn, D. Ratner, J. Nichols. 2nd row: A. Wheat, M. McGrath, E. Missner, K. Cooper, Mrs. C. Abelmann, A. Flint, M. Majewski, E. Williams. 3rd row: M. Prior, C. Keady, A. White, C. Cooper, C. Weingart-Ryan, B. de la Fuente, G. Jacobs. 101 SECOND GRADE 1st row: C. Thode, O. Zeltner, J. Harding, f. O ' Hara, M. Lane, E, Deitrick, A. Fink. 2nd row: J. Ori, C. Frank, Ms. M. Fraerman, Ms. P. Feitler, J. Stepan, B. Paul. 3rd row: T. Whiting, T. Stibolt, J. Tepper, V. Richardson, W. Saunders, B. Resendez, D. Gordon, M. Susk. 102 103 THIRD GRADE 1st row: (1. to r.) R. McClung, G. Getner, J. McGrath, D. Healy, T. Porter, B. Missner. 2nd row: K. Nichols, A. Weingart Ryan, Y. Fatah, D. Trevaskis, K. Pohn, ]. Stoops, G. Miller. 3rd row: D. Beider, T. Frank, H. Bock, S. Voegler. Missing: N, Johnson, M. Brinkman 104 V . JOAN McGRAIL FOURTH GRADE 105 FOURTH GRADE 1st row: S. Ratner, [. Cucco, P. Mills, |. Hatfield, T. Peugot, ). Avery. 2nd row: L. Kerr, A. Brown, S. Grogan, J. Moffat, Mrs. McGrail, A. Stroll, E. Feldman, C. Cooper. 3rd row: J. Repenning, D. Devine, P. Smith, B. Cavanaugh, W. Repenning, M. Lickerman, J. Ori, T. Griffin. 106 FOURTH GRADE Fourth grade is 6x7, getting 100 ' s, homework not done. Fourth grade is having parties, going to lunch and hav- ing fun. Fourth grade is long division, social studies, music and art. And fourth grade is doing homework, alone and apart. — Stacy Ratner 107 FIFTH GRADE 1st row: R. Schroeder, A. Missner, C. Davis, N. Demetriou, D. Geist, T. Smith, H. Mills. 2nd row: C. Meyer, K. Fink, Mr. R. Kramer, E. Hall, C. Clark, C. Toyooka. 3rd row: J. Lofchie, P. Geyer, T. Cekan, F. Ai, M. Grogan, M. Voegler, S. Tepper, L. Heinz, E. O ' Hara, A. Spertus. 108 FIFTH GRADE DAY Eight twenty-five Time to start. Don ' t go in, He ' s not here yet. Stop hitting me! Jenny, did you do your math? Not yet, I ' m trying to do it now. Here comes Mr. Kramer Good morning, class! Where ' s Katie — late again? Chrissy Meyer, must you shriek? Yes, my vocal cords need exercise. So does your hand. Write fifty times I will not shriek in class. The hands of the clock Make the rounds, The sun journeys across the room. Spelling changes to reading to English to math. Mr. Kramer, please tell " Sam and Sandy. " The lunch line summons the troops. Did Shroeds bring his lunch? Can I sit with you? Who ' s got the napkins? Courtney, if you laugh anymore you ' ll choke. Science now — who ' s got the words? Art and music — which group am I in? Here comes Amy; you ' re late for gym. Homework books out. When ' s that test? What ' s it on? The buses are ready! Hurry, we ' re late! Call me, Katie, when you get home. No, my mom won ' t let me. See everyone tomorrow. Bye, Mr. Kramer. 109 ■PI B M 1 ! 1 ■ j ■ ?J s££ MIDDLE SCHOOL 112 113 SIXTH GRADE 1st row: J. Reinsdorf, B. Dole, H. McCarthy, M. Fischer, J. P. Hamm, M. Delsing, B. Dunbar, S. Saslow, W. Deitrick, C. Cooper. 2nd row: L. Kornylak, J. Carlson, D. Goldberg, L. Horton, E. Reis, D. Eckerling, ). Robison, K. Paul, C. Williams, C. Rondeau. 3rd row: N. Pheung, M. Lickerman, N. Mills, L. Peruchini, M. Hinklin, Z. Sudler, M. McGrath. A. Aggens, K. Quinlan. ABSENT: A. Veltman. 115 SEVENTH GRADE 1st row: D. Bloedorn, E. Schofer, B. Hasenstab, J. P. Zdon, R. Sutcliffe, F. Scott, J. Barr, J. de la Fuente, C. Peruchini, T. Nikaidoh. 2nd row: N. Wolpert, T. Stone, A. Kogut, L. Cekan, A. Hall, C. Griffin, H. Utzinger, M. Shotwell, J. Schechter, M. Newman, D. Pascal, A. Gramm. 3rd row: Mr. T. Geilfuss, E. Kerr, A. Richmond, L. Williams, J. Devine, L. Gaines, B. Schnering, K. Demetriou, D. Hoffheimer, A. Nash, Mr. P. Dionne 4th row: C. Avery, |. Jacobson, A. Brown, E. Stroll, S. McClung, L. Reagan, B. Bach. ABSENT: C. Fisher, V. Toyooka, M. Clow. 116 117 EIGHTH GRADE 1st row (I to r): B. Ferdinand, E. Matthies, A. Patel, M. Bransfield, M. Lowry, J. Swanson, D. Burnell, J. Hirschtritt, R. Coltman 2nd row: A. Pokrovsky, B. Lax, S. Geist, ]. Weiner, M. McMarthy, S. McKeon, L. Gorman, H. Romano, F. Cristol, K. Moffat, S. Gehrs, Mr. Thornburgh 3rd row: B. Peters, D. Clement, J. Nikaidoh, R. Macdonald, S. Britt, J. Siegal, K. Carlson, J. Kotler, M. Stibolt 4th row: B. Fink, W. Habenicht, N. Repenning, L. Fleishman, D. Marinacci, E. Spertus, E. Toyooka, K. Stitt 5th row: J. Kemp, A. Wirtz, L. Davis, J. Marrinson, M. Wing, C. Aggens 119 p g MMMWiM ■ ■■;;■-■ ' -. UPPER SCHOOL 122 123 NINTH GRADE 124 1st row: M. Wilder, S. Dole, K. Moore, A. Newman, B. de la Fuente, M. Lyon, E. Lickerman. 2nd row: E. Cha, B. Griffin, M. Reinsdorf, G. Penner, J. Rosenfeld, R. Hannah, S. Paige. 3rd row: J. Gassel, E. Almquist, M. Griffin, N. Ames, J. Scott, T. Fleishman, L, Bartell, H. Schauer, J. Hauselman, E. Jordan. 4th row: M. Kaplan, A. Pelty, L. Melhus, S. Diller, L. Paul, V. Brown, T. Bach. 5th row: C. Olson, K. Irvine, T. Grivas, J. Katz, M. Kaplan, C. McManus, S. Janson, H. Pollard, J. Mills, K. O ' Malley. AB- SENT: R, Brown, W. Griffin, C. O ' Hara, A. Peacock. FRESHMEN 125 SOPHOMORES 126 1st row: R. Saslow, H. Chung, R. Quayle, W. Mecklenberg, P. Grivas, G. Spero, 2nd row: T. Schneider, H. Harbury, D. Mar- shall, B. Fowler, D. Brown, M. Leibowitz, S. Murphy, C. Wussler, K. Park, M. Lechter, J. Saltoun, B. Ai, B. Conrad, J. Hunter, C. Rickel, L. Wirtz, E. Kaplan 3rd row: C. Williams, P. Weisenberg, S. Newenhouse, A. Medvin, D. Pinsof, K. Slater, A. Knight. ABSENT: F. Ballesteros, H. Chandler, C. Eresian, K. Geyer, S. Goldin, A. Igolnikov, W. Marrinson, A. Silver, M. Tyson, L. Wainwright. 127 ELEVENTH GRADE 128 1st row: [. Knupp, A. Wolpert, C. Seline, J. Block, R. Portis, C. Charnas, J. Schwarz. 2nd row: C. Boros, E. Chassin, I. Flint, D. DeWoskin, A. Blumberg, R. Snyder, J. Smith. 3rd row: E. Lunding, P. Harbury, M. Bransfield, S. McKeon, L. Gordon, D. Amos, A. Wirtz, V. Carson, S. Britt, S. Ghazi, |. Polk, E. Brooks, J. Park, P. Karmin. 4th row: L. Purze, E. Okin, C. Kullberg, E. Wanberg, A. Rosen, ). Vest, C. Janson, N, Golden. 5th row: D. Howland, L. Hutchins, ). Dettmers, M. Henderson, M. Abelmann, f. Goldberger, 6th row: W. Aggens, S. Cooper. ABSENT: A. Barr, S. Belsky, J. Krohn. 129 SENIORS 1st row: J. Goldfarb, L. Jones, S. Purze, S. Ackerman, J. Atkins, J. Whitlock, D, Burnell, R. Vieregg, L. Handelman, A. Rickel. 2nd row: M Goldin, E. Ingram, S, Spero, L. Osberg, T. Marrinson, C. Kopeck, D. Chassin. 3rd row: F. Lieberman, L. Markoff, D. Lazaro, G. Wood, R. Kleiman, M. Fitzgerald. 4th row: A. Bresler, J. Vest, A. Barr, L. Adams. ABSENT: J. Stone. 130 w . STACY ACKERMAN I make you laugh and you make me cry, I believe its time for me to fly. — REO Speedwagon Today— To live To laugh To play to grow Indeed we are but walking shadows — We are not endowed with real life, and all that seems most real about us is but the thin- nest substance of a dream— till the heart is touched. That touch creates us — then we begin to be. —Nathaniel Hawthorne Our winged feet see not reality They live in dreams And dance on clouds They ride on unicorns through rainbows Never to awaken Never to land. Tomorrow— To hope To dream To change to grow. If you can imagine it, you can achieve it. If you can dream it, you can become it. —William Arthur Ward To sea And sky To ancient star And then beyond To all eternal things We belong. — Grant Robbin and all that Jazz. 132 Because it seems to me that there may never be A better chance to see who I am — Jackson Browne LISA R. ADAMS 1 4 I want to stay here a little longer I have excuses I haven ' t used yet I want to play here among my fantasies And never be hurt — Lisa Adams Use what talents you possess: the woods would be very silent if no birds sang there ex- cept those that sang best. — Henry Van Dyke If your ef- forts are sometimes greeted with indifference, don ' t lose heart — the sun puts on a wonderful show at day- break yet most of the people in the audience go on sleep- ing — E. Fran- cisco Teireira 133 The woods are lovely, dark, and deep, But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before I sleep. — Robert Frost Hitch your wagon to a star. — Ralph Waldo Emerson JENNIFER LYNNE ATKINS It eluded us then, but that ' s no matter — tomorrow we will run faster, stretch out our arms farther . And one fine morning — — F. Scott Fitzgerald What ' s in a word? Consider the difference between wise guy and wise man. — Marshall 134 As for looking back, I do it reluctantly. Sentimentality or bitter- ness — it breeds one or the other almost inevita- bly. But the fact is that there ' s no understanding the future without the present, and no under- standing where we are now without a glance, at least, to where we have been. — Joyce Maynard We ' re just two lost souls swimming in a fish bowl, Year after year, Running over the same ground. What have we found? The same old fears . . . Wish you were. — Pink Floyd . . . the orgiastic future that year by year recedes before us. It eluded us then, but that ' s no matter — tomorrow we will run faster, stretch out our arms far- ther .... And one fine morning — So we beat on, boats, against the current, borne back cease- lessly into the past. — F. Scott Fitzgerald ALLYSON BARR old Sweet dreams And flying machines In pieces on the ground — James Taylor 135 Welcome back my friends to the show that never ends. — ELP Still surviving on the streets — Rolling Stones " S.D.R.R. " " no gates " " Steph " " Robbie " " FALF " " DAVE " Still surviving ' Hutch ' ANDREW JAY BRESLER 136 I ' d like to say that if Ginger were a Ho- Ho, Dana would be Mousse au Chocolat. DANA BURNELL Known As and Known For You ' re a card . . . " Bernie-Buck " It ' s not ditching gym, Mickey, it ' s an expression of my inner being . . . Me? Sarcastic? C ' mon . . . So you ' re scared and you ' re thinking that may- be we ain ' t that young anymore. Show a little faith, there ' s magic in the night. You ain ' t a beauty, but hey you ' re alright. — Springsteen " All right, " said the cat; and it vanished quite slowly . . . ending with the grin, which remained some time after all the rest had gone. — Carroll ... he felt for the first time the dull and angry help- lessness which is the first warning stroke of the triumph of mutability . . . and in this very freedom from illusion, he recognized the loss of something. — Dorothy L. Sayers There is no sin except stupidity. — Oscar Wilde 137 I ' m not chauvinistic; but there are only 4 billion strangers in this world. r DAVID CHASSIN After visiting France, George Bernard Shaw said: " Man is situated somewhere between the Angels and the French. " I ' m handsome, intelligent, hu- morous, almost perfect and, mo st of all, modest. Why did such a beautiful land have to be given to the French? 138 MARY ANN Hold on to your dreams. — Triumph FITZGERALD I shall pass this way but once; therefore any good that I can do or any kindness that I can show, let me do it now, for I shall not pass this way again. — Anonymous You mean the world to me, and I want to share all my love with you, for no one else will do ... . — Anonymous We ' ll never be this young again. — John Powers ■$PgP " ' JEk Ik " r % « J W mm ■k| ' .i ' . ' 1 f A 4£JjkM is@ M People have come and gone in my life, some leaving nothing, oth- ers leaving everything. Events have happened, some for the better, and some for the worse. And for all these people, places, and events that have changed my life, I thank you . . . 139 JAY L. GOLDFARB 140 MICHAEL A. GOLDIN LAUREN MADGE HANDELMAN Christopher Robin and I walked along un- der branches lit up by the moon. Posing our questions to owl and Eeyore as our days disappeared all too soon. But I ' ve wandered much further today than I should, and I can ' t seem to find my way back to the woods. Loggins and Messins If a man does not keep pace with his compan- ions, perhaps it is be- cause he hears a differ- ent drummer. Let him step to the music that he hears, however measured or far away. Henry David Thoreau Hope is a lover ' s staff; walk hence with that, and manage it against despairing thoughts. William Shakespeare Voices from our past Still insist on arguing That love will never last And though our hearts may turn It ' s only when you listen That you learn. Dan Fogleberg 142 ELIZABETH ROSS INGRAM " N.F. " Woman Looking back it seemed a dream Only now was real to me The depth and feeling of its force Moving me beyond myself. — Hugh Prather Become the person you dream you can be. ' — Anonymous Happy are those who dream dreams and are ready to pay the price to make them come true. — L.J, Cardinal Stenens As you glide in your stride With the wind as you fly away, Give a smile from your lips and say I am free, yes I am free; Now, I ' m on my way. — Earth, Wind, and Fire Goodbye North Shore and Class of ' 82 We cannot live on dreams, but only wish upon them to create a fantasy. — ERI The deepest feeling always shows itself in silence. — Anonymous 143 I don ' t know, Elizabeth!! LMJ LISA MARIE JONES R.F.T. at S.-K. I know!!! LMJ What is often conflicts with what ought to be. We can ' t change, but we can expand. Hugh Prather 144 ROB KLEIMAN It ' s better the night before Than right before. — R.K. I looked out my window, watched her as she passes by. I say to myself, " I ' m such a lucky guy. To have a girl like her is a dream come true. " — M. Jagger You can ' t always get what you want But if you try sometime, You just might find You get what you need. — Mick Jagger -Club 66— -The Purple Haze — -P.R.C.S.P.— -Purple People Eater- -Malibu— -Oh Geez— 145 And don ' t you know that it ' s just you Hey Jude, you ' ll do . . . The Beatles There are places I remember all my life, though some have changed, some forever, not for better, some have gone and some remain. The Beatles Now I will believe that there are unicorns. Shakespeare I was so much older then I ' m younger than that now. Bob Dylan CHIRP!! j i ■ CHRISTINE ANNE KOPECK Ah! bb ' wakawa pousse, pousse. J.L. Reporter: " What do you think of Beethoven? " Ringo Starr: " I love him . . . especially his poems. 146 And all should cry, Beware! Beware! His flashing eyes, his floating hair! Weave a circle round him thrice, And close your eyes with holy dread, For he on honey-dew hath fed, And drunk the milk of Paradise. — Samuel Taylor Coleridge DAVID LAZARO 88 ' er Don ' t let the %?$ grind you down. And the men who hold high places, Must be the ones who start, To mould a new reality, Closer to the heart. The Blacksmith and the artist, Practice in their art, They forge their creativity, Closer to the heart. Philosophers and ploughmen, Each must play his part, To sow a new mentality, Closer to the heart. I will be the captain, And you can draw the chart, Sailing into destiny, Closer to the heart. —RUSH, Neil Pearl 147 L. FRANK LIEBERMAN We come too late to say anything that has not already been said. — Bruyere If I am not for me, who is? -Hillel The days that are still to come are the greatest. — Pindar ¥ " ! A % ,» 148 LISA MARKOFF to be nobody but yourself in a world that f ights night and day to make you everybody else is to fight the hardest battle and never stop fighting — e.e. cummings The only conquests which are permanent, and leave no regrets, are our conquests over ourselves. — Napolean Just when you think you got it down, Resistance nowhere to be found, They whisper promises in the dark, But promises, you know what they ' re for. It sounds so convincing, but you ' ve heard it be- fore. ' Cause talk is cheap, and you gotta be sure. So you put up your guard, And you try to be hard, But your heart says try again. —Pat Benatar 149 He never funked and he never lied. I reckon he never knew how. — John Hay This quote was not said by me at all but was made up by some- body else. — R. Maulding THOMAS ALLEN MARRINSON ■ I fi. " .fl I The wrong way always seems the more reasonable. — George Moore The only way to get rid of temptation is to yield to it. — Oscar Wilde I ' d like to hear the sound of two bricks banging to- gether. — Gumby I don ' t know what I ' d do without my parents but I can ' t wait to go to college and find out. 150 All things bright and beautiful All creatures great and small All things wild and wonderful The Lord God made them all. — Cecil Francis Alexander Feelings are everywhere -be gentle. — I. Masai WARM FUZZIES FOREVER!! LAURIE OSBERG Memories are the jewels of the mind. Do not keep them locked away in a vault, but take them out and fondle them. Turn them over in your mind and cherish them. When you have looked long enough, replace them gently for another time. 151 MAOc Daisy, Toots, Petunia, Calvin, " He} Ange, No Gates!, " P.B.B.V., Zulu Chill, Spaz, Sponge, Hose, Twit Alfie and the Falf Tones, Moe Larry, and Curly, Jabo, Rosie, Fisl Lips, Lefty, The Basement Room SP3FG MIND ASSAULT WEAP. ON, Purple Haze, Headless Horse ' man, Mustang, The Box, Oh Geez Sheesh. STEVEN H. PURZE ;i de w " iFWMfc CI 152 Now this is not the end. It is not even the beginning of the end. But it is, perhaps, the end of the beginning. —Winston Churchill Man, unlike any other thing organic or inorganic in the universe, grows beyond his work, walks up the stairs of his concepts, emerges ahead of his accomplishments. — John Steinbeck If a man will begin with certainties, he shall end in doubts; but if he will be content to begin with doubts he shall end in certainties. — Francis Bacon When through one man a little more light and truth comes into the world, then that man ' s life has had meaning. — Anonymous ALLEN DAVID RICKEL III On the whole, I ' d rather be in Phila- delphia. — W.C. Fields CHEVROLET m 153 On ne voit bien qu ' avec le coeur. L ' essentiel est invisible pour les yeux. — St. Exupery Some things never change. Silence is golden, but so is Fool ' s Gold. Hi, how ' s Gumdrop? Oh well . . . Ho Hum . . Goodbye. Whatever SANFORD SPERO 154 There is nothing so wrong in this world that a sensible woman can ' t set right in the course of an afternoon. — Jean Giraudoux Among those whom I like or admire, I can find no common denominator, but among those whom I love, I can: all of them make me laugh. — W.H. Auden JENNIFER LYNN STONE " I waved dasvidanya which is see you later. " — Eloise 155 Here ' s a sigh to those who love me and a smile to those who hate. — Byron I stood among them but not of them; in a shroud of thoughts that were not their thoughts. JULIA VEST Ma mere est tres chere. Such partings break the heart they fondl hope to heal. — Byron If thou would ' st have me sing and pla as once I play ' d and sang, First, take thi time worn lute away and bring on freshly strung. — Moore 156 ROBERT TODD VIEREGG, II If one advances confidently in the direc- tion of his dreams, And endeavors to live a life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common dreams. — Henry David Thoreau I wasn ' t born great and I haven ' t achieved greatness, but I ' m still very- much hoping to have it thrust upon me. — Sempe The freedom of all of us rests in where we place our goals and the importance we place on them. — RTV II 157 ' Jfc tp : JOHN HALL WHITLOCK Character is much easier kept than recovered. — Thomas Paine You failed many times although you may not remember. You fell down the first time you tried to walk. You almost drowned the first time you tried to swim, didn ' t you? Did you hit the ball the first time you swung a bat? Heavy hitters, the ones who hit the most home runs, also strike out a lot. R.H. Macy failed seven times before his store in New York caught on. English novelist John Creasey got 753 rejection slips before he published 564 books. Babe Ruth struck out 1,330 times, but he also hit 714 home runs. Don ' t worry about failure. Worry about the chances you miss when you don ' t even try. — United Technologies Corp; Wall Street Journal 158 GRACE WOOD Animals are such agreeable friends— they ask no questions, they pass no criticisms. — George Elliot Happy are those who dream dreams and are ready to pay the price to make them come true. — L.J. Cardinal Stevens Nothing is too late, till the tired heart shall cease to palpitate. — Longfellow We live in deeds not years; in thoughts, not breaths; in feelings, not in figures on a dial. We should count time by heart-throbs. He most lives, who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best. — Bailey A friend is someone who knows all about you and still loves you. 159 SENIOR PROPHECY Concocted by: Dana B. Burnell An extraordinary experience occurred yesterday. As I was casually inspecting the bolts on the windows of a large house at 2:00 am, I glanced inside and saw an old man looking over a large green book which was ti- tled " 29 Flavors: The Incredible Shrinking Class of ' 82 " . I knocked on the window with my gun and the gen- tleman kindly showed me the book. I was so amazed at the exploits of these people that it was twenty minutes before I realized that the silver was sterling. I borrowed the book, too. This is what I found June, 1997 Paris, France: ROBERT KLEIMAN announced today that his new mesh button-down shirts will be on the market soon. This fashion breakthrough will enable chest hairs to be exposed without the necessity of unbut- toning the shirt to the navel. New York, NY: LISA MARKOFF has baffled the scientific world by announcing that she has decided not to turn thirty this summer. Said Markoff, " I like 29, and see no urgent reason to, like, change. " New York, NY: LISA ADAMS, the renowned stage actress, interrupted her famous performance as Lady Macbeth by suddenly shouting " SCRUFF!! " and running down the aisle and attacking SANFORD SPERO. It was fifteen minutes before police could get Adams to stop kissing Spero. Los Angeles, Ca. LISA JONES has just had her new line of pink hippopotomas purses written up in Vogue magazine. Said the popular designer, " I believe these purses will, like, become as characteristic to, like, the female population as, like, Calvins, and they go very well with Kelly green. London, England: Ex-Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and DAVID LAZARO announced their marriage at a press conference today. Thatcher spoke of their undying love, and of the rare beauty of their relationship. Lazaro maintained a rather sullen silence until the end when he asked twice about the pay retired Prime Ministers receive and three times about the sum for which Thatcher ' s life is insured. Running Springs, Wy.: STEPHANIE BECKER-BERKE announced that she had never been German; she sim- ply found it easier to buy liquor when using a foreign accent. Winnetka, II.: Last week, all of the members of the New Trier Township banded together and voted GRACE WOOD the most organized person in that township. She will go on to the state tournament, where, if she wins, she will qualify for the national and perhaps, the international finals. Good luck, Miss Wood. Munich, Germany: DAVID CHASSIN, as a gesture towards international peace, surrendered his rubber chicken to the leaders of the Peace Conference. Chassin ' s eyes were misty, and he requested a few minutes alone with the chicken, but this monumental feat was achieved at last. Dallas, Texas: JULIA VEST, head cheerleader of the Dallas Cowboy cheerleaders, was asked how she kept her place and her figure despite being fifteen years older than all the others. Vest smiled, and said that fifty football players serve as a great incentive. New York, NY: The famous opera star, LAURIE OSBERG, has announced an early retirement. She says that she is " just sick and tired of singing words that do not make any sense. " Osberg added that her gibberish of- fended her sense of order. 160 Gopher ' s Point, Mo.: The winner of the Infamous Sexual Innuendos Contest last week was ALLEN RICKEL. Rickel slaughtered his opponents by transforming the words " Out, damned spot! " into the most offensive in the English language. Winnetka, 111: Rumour has it that JENNIFER STONE refused to live with rock star David Bowie because she had discovered that he had never heard of Ralph Lauren. Said Stone, " True-love is one thing, but Polo is everything. WASHINGTON, D.C.: ROBERT VIEREGG, the famous defense attorney had lost his last job. Vieregg reportedly arrived at court roaring drunk, and asked the judge if he wore the black robe to hide embarassing f perspiration stains. Vieregg was thrown out of court. (By the way, Vieregg ' s question was never answered.) 1 Hollywood, Ca.: JOHN WHITLOCK, the newest male star, has declared that he is tired of being just another beautiful body . . . that he has a mind. His agent pointed out that if Whitlock did have a mind, he wouldn ' t be in Hollywood. Whitlock annihilated the agent with a searing " Oh, yeah??? " New Haven, Ma: Harvard professor JAY GOLDFARB ' s book, 1001 Ways to Maim, Hurt, and Basically Cause i a -—load of Destruction has not been selling well. Goldfarb has added illustrations in order to give the book i appeal to children. He expects sales to pick up around Christmas. Porth Cawl, Ireland: Authoress DANA BURNELL has announced that, in addition to not believing in taxes, I she does not believe in the fact that there are small dogs, polyester suits, two sexes, seven of the ten com- mandments, rodents, twinkies, blue eye shadow, magazines without Brooke Shields on the cover, and people insane enough to volunteer to write senior prophecies. i I Boston, Ma.: ALLYSON BARR, the winner of the Boston Marathon this year was asked how she psyched herself up for such a grueling run. Barr said that she pretended that she was trying to avoid being caught off campus illegally. jll! It Moscow, Russia: STACY ACKERMAN, of Russia ' s famous dancing troupe, received rave reviews of her orig i- nal dance " Julie Miller Does Tap " . This seemingly frenzied dance evolved one day when Ackerman drank 74 cups of coffee and then went on stage. Ii if Hollywood, Ca.: JENNY ATKINS, the famous film star, reportedly vandalized the entire studio of MGM yes- is terday. While standing in the rubble, Atkins excused her actions with a comment about artistic license. A deserted island in the Pacific: ANDY BRESLER sent word today that he was becoming a recluse for at ii least three years. This way, the note said, he can talk to someone sensible for a change. Chicago, II: In her first interview since her marriage to the 90-year old millionaire, Hugh Hefner, MARY It ANN FITZGERALD-Hefner said that she loved Hef ' s initiative, courage, and forcefulness. The interview was si conducted from the club ' s kitchen where Fitzgerald-Hefner was feeding her husband some Gerber diced carrots and wiping his forceful chin. I New York, New York: LAUREN HANDELMAN was fired yesterday from her job playing flute for the New il York Orchestra when she incited a riot between the strings and the percussion section. Philadelphia, Pa.: ELIZABETH INGRAM was accosted yesterday by Ann and Abigail Landers. The two ex- columnists said that it was a dirty trick Ingram, who is not the only advice columnist in the country, played | when she promised a big kiss to anybody with a problem, and some chicken soup to anybody who had a big problem. I Paris, France: CHRIS KOPECK created the biggest sensation of the century when she announced that John i Lennon had not been shot; he had just gotten sick of Yoko and was scared to tell her. Kopeck and Lennon have been living together secretly since 1980. 161 VARSITY BASEBALL 1st row |I to r): J. Whitlock, M. Tyson, R. Saslow 2nd row: D. DeWoskin, R. Kleiman, M. Bransfield, J. Smith, E. Lunding, ]. Park 3rd row: D. Brown, T. Schneider UPPER SCHOOL BASEBALL - a. tt At i i ii l U. j -;x. h 162 163 UPPER SCHOOL SOFTBALL VARSITY: Front: Lisa Adams, Elizabeth Ingram, Dana Burnell. Back: )ane Dettmers, Stephanie Becker-Berke, Mi- chelle Griffin, Laurie Osberg, Nathalie Ames, Lila Hutchins, Holly Pollard, Amy Peacock, Tracy Bach, Cheryl Rickel 164 JV: Front: Naomi Golden, Laurie Wirtz, Liz Wainwright, Julie Rosenfeld, Vanessa Brown, Jennifer Hunter. Back: Donna Amos, Sonja Janson, Holly Chandler, Peggy Weisenberg, Debbie Pinsof, Jackie Scott, Katie Geyer 165 MIDDLE SCHOOL BASEBALL 166 MIDDLE SCHOOL SOFTBALL 1 167 SENIOR BARBECUE 168 m, COLLEGE CHOICE HxJ r T ACQ OI7 Stacy Aefermah— Sarah Lawfimce Co Lisa Adams — Lawrence University Jennifer Atkins — Hamilton College Allison larr— Sajtah Lawr|ppe College Andrew Ijfeesler— Lindenweod College Dana Burrtell— Bates College " ;. . ffayid; Chasste— Rensselaeif Polytee nic Insti liary Ann Fitzgerald— Loyola Jay Goldfarb— Washington University Michael Goldin— Washington Uniyersi Lauren Hsrtdelmanf-Amberst College Elizabeth Ingram— Beloit College Lisa Jones— Knox College Robert KJeiman- Carry College Cystine ' Kopeck— Oberlin Go! David Lazaro — Frank Lieberman — Northern Michigan University Lisa ' . Mlfkofl ' - ' -Pite Manor College Thomas Marrinson— Columbia College (NY) aurie Osberg— Grinnell College Steven Purze— Drake University Mien Hickel— Cornel] College (Iowa San ford Spero— Purdue University Stone— Smith College I Scripps College ieregg— Curry College ohn Whitlock— Denison University Grace Wood— St Olaf ' s College V Jennife ulia Robert RUDDIGORE The Cast Sir Ruthven Murgatroyd Andrew Barr Richard Dauntless Adam Pelty Sir Despard Murgatroyd David Lazaro Old Adam Goodheart Mike Bransfield Pehr Harbury Rose Maybud Seemin Ghazi Dame Hannah Laurie Osberg Mad Margaret Murph Henderson Jennifer Stone Zorah Julie Rosenf eld Carol Janson Ruth Lisa Paul Beth Conrad Sir Rod eric John Park Jason Smith Sir Rupert Steve Goldin Sir Jaspar Alan B lumber g Sir Conrad Jon Schwarz Sir Desmond Stuart Rogers Sir Gilbert Eric Lunding Sir Mervin Jamie Knupp Chorus of Bridesmaids Mary Abelmann, Bernadine Ai, Natalie Ames, Jennifer Atkins , Tracy Bach, Linda Bartell , Stephanie Becker-Berke , Sarah Britt, Eve Brooks, Sharon Cooper, Sandy Diller, Katie Geyer , Naomi Golden, Jamie Hauselman , Eliz- abeth Ingram, Sonya Newenhouse, Lisa Jones, Merideth Kaplan, Kristen Kuhns , Julie Mills, Sonya Janson , Amy Peacock , Cheryl Rickel , Alison Rosen, Julia Vest, Liz Wainwright , Caroline Williams , Grace Wood Chorus of Gentry Apur Patel , Alan Blumberg, Eric Chassin, Chris Charnas, Jane Dettmers, David DeWoskin , Brock Fowler , Steve Goldin, William Habenicht, James Knupp, Michael Lyon, Michael Lowry, Eric Lunding, Shawn McKeon, Debra Pinsof, Nelson Repenning, Jon Schwarz, Jennifer Vest, Bob Vieregg , Emily Wanberg, Margaret Weisenberg Friday only Dancers m m 1R m=JJia « B M ia8Lj i iiiii mmj 170 GILBERT SULLIVAN ' S RUDDIGOBE 1982 171 COUNTRY DAY FAIR MAY, 1982 172 173 GRADUA 174 TION 175 PATRONS The staff of the 1981-82 Mirror wishes to extend our gratitude to those whose contributions made this book possible. Vose Bootery Village Toy Shop Mr. Mrs. Richard P. Sutcliffe Mr. Mrs. Richard E. Saslow Mr. Mrs. Harold Beider Mr. Mrs. Duane Kullberg Mr. Mrs. M. H. Seline Mr. Mrs. Milton Diller Mr. Mrs. Leonard Block Mr. Mrs. Stuart P. Gassel Dr. Mrs. Harold J. Matthies Mr. Mrs. Allen D. Rickel Mr. Mrs. Robert G. Weiss Mr. Mrs. Richard C. Cooper Mr. Mrs. F. Joseph Prior Congratulations and Best Wishes! from Winnetka ' s Bank 441-4100 The Winnetka Bank Elm and Green Bay Road, Winnetka, Illinois 60093, Member F.D.I.C. 176 TVC( FINE FURNISHINOS ETHEL T HARRIS ALBERT J HEATH AHRIE T HEATH MICHAEL A SCHOLL CAROL L HEATH 563 LINCOLN AVtNUC. WINNETKA. ILLINOIB HILLOMCST 6-OS I 2 z %a4 ii4 y£ + — THE FASHION STATEMENT by Bill Blass for FRANCES HEFFERNAN 572 Lincoln Ave. Winnetka, IL 60093 446-2112 446-4866 . M. m It ' s nice m to have First Federal nearby. For full financial service, visit our offices near you. Winnetka: 814 Elm St., 441-5990 Evanston: 801 Davis St. (Evanston Federal Division Fountain Square), 869-3400 2114 Central St., 8 69-0800 Northbrook: 1825 Lake-Cook Rd., 564-9200 And 37 other convenient locations. First Federal of Chicago EQUAL HOUSING LENDER 178 | jorth ono e Optical e (312) 446-3917 DIV. OF BECKER OPTICIANS, INC. 561 LINCOLN AVENUE WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 60093 GERHARD F. BECKER CERTIFIED OPTICIAN Prescriptions filled; Finest in eyewear; Personalized service; European Craftsmanship. Monday through Friday 9am -5:30pm Sat: 9am — 4pm FELL ' S SHOES 633 Central Avenue Highland Park, IL (312] 432-0456 952 Linden Avenue Winnetka, IL 60093 (312) 446-8456 Congratulation Cfc5 of 19SZ i; GRAPHIC SERVICES 704 SOUTH BOULEVARD EVANSTON, IU.INOIS-60202 (312)864-9375 WINNETKA TRAVEL 551 Lincoln Avenue Winnetka, IL (312) 446-0814 For straight talk on money matters see. . . t% The Wilmette Bank 179 In Wilmette ironies inc. 740 Elm Street Winnetka THE PHOTOGRAPHY STORE ! tQ o , Jr 546 Lincoln avenue Winnetka 446-0829 n . 356 Park Avenue GLENCOE 835-2888 446-5565 446-4720 DOYLE OPTICIANS 564 GREENBAY ROAD WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 60093 MICHEL ' S Frkxcii Pastry Shop (312) 446-6264 MICHEL TOURNIER 847 Elm Street Winnetka. IL 6009: LAPSYS CRYSTAL STUDIO Monogramming Engraving Art Glass 558 GreenBay Winnetka 441-5440 AJ. ' S PLACE Top Lines in Separates Personalized Service 20% Discount Every Day 566 Chestnut Winnetka cteUoya fywdm 598 GREEN BAY ROAD WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 60093 (312) 446-1920 180 THE 1981-82 W OMAN ' S BOARD CONGRATULATES AND WISHES CONTINUED SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1982 President Mrs. Peter Perkins 1st Vice President Mrs. Jack Bloedorn 2nd Vice President Mrs. John Puth 3rd Vice President Mrs. Arthur Wirtz, Jr 4th Vice President Mrs. Edward Toyooka Corresponding Sec Mrs. Richard Krohn Recording Sec Mrs. Jay Bach Treasurer Mrs. Roger Griffin Membership Chairman Mrs. John Furrer 181 BEST WISHES TECHNOMIC CONSULTANTS DER LIPIZZAN BOOTS AND SHOES GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ' 82 566 Chestnut Winnetka 1625 Chicago Ave. Evanston 1448 Waukegan Rd. Glenview in Winnetka j-pt and Hubbard Woods! First notional Bonk of Winnetka MAIN BANK 520 GREENBAY ROAD HUBBARD WOODS FACI LITY 1070 GAGE ST. 182 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES Mr Mrs Edward Burnell III T.L. FRITTS SPORTING GOODS OUTDOOR RECREATION OUTFITTERS 594 Green Bay Rd Winnetka, IL 60093 (312) 446-6694 183 THE FELL COMPANY CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF ' 82


Suggestions in the North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) collection:

North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

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