Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 230


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1986 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1986 volume:

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Puts TR a cut above the rest little more pride? You . i bet! Thornridge was il unique, and it was that pride that gave us the winning edge in everything we did. From Homecoming Ioelebra- tiops to speech contests to that "A" on a term paper, we certainly had good reason to? or be proud. 1 We took pride in facing the challenge of a -changing. school. With 2105 students and 133 faculty returning from thejfreedom of summer, four. new classes had to beaddedi to meet the growing enroll- ment as more students found Thornridge the place to go. 2 "When l transferred, I found out that academically, TR had more to offer, and the teach- ing staff was 100 per cent more effective as far as sup- portiand guidance go," said, Linda Gasperec, junior. Above: Lynn Golab and Laura Rog- ers, members of Horticulture Club, set up the Halloween display in the court- yard. Right: When warm weather comes around, students turn to the courtyard to catch some "R 8. Fi." 2 Opening We found a new time sched- ule because school started seven minutes later at 8:20 for homeroom. Great! We could sleep longer in the morning. However, with each hour extended one minute, the re- sult was a 2:38 p.m. dismissal -- 13 minutes later. "li liked starting at the later time even though we got out later. Extra time in the morning was more valuable to me," said Jodie Shipplett, sophomore. The seven-period schedule put into effect last year contin- ued, but the number of stu- dents carrying that 7th class changed from 850 to 330. "I dropped my 7th period class because it was too much for me tolhandle. With all my oth- er activities, l had no time for homework," said Angela Car- lomango, senior. , lit' ........1--. ""' Below: The unique shap of A Bulld ""' ' ing could belong only to Thornrxdge Y l A kziallilllm 1l'il -' :QB w i nf 'r K f"'.5w" 'Hier' V 'ff' '12 -L+ If ,be ,O ha' 0 I 450 "'fg:f:r.,f 1 F. .1 Q- .Lv'..'- Z." L.. , ,193 ,af ,J f' '2- 1-ff-i. "f'.:L-li 4' 55-ar.'.i W1 'f : Q if-1 f T7 A-I 'lf , . ' , ,. X fvca ,za f 5 2' , .. .g5:v- ' 3' " V ..,1,l5,.5Qf'- 1,111 ' ' "1 ,V ' 1 Q i S fs , ' 7 . 90 li! lnspires us to work harder be adjusted to the new five division c o n c e pt a n d a change in the location of many offices that had been familiar. The publications office moved across the hall, but Office Edu- cation Association moved half a building away to make room for the assistant principal of- fices. New deans and counselors as well as an alpha shift meant many students returned to find a new name on the call slip that summoned them for an in- terview. "I was not familiar with my new counselor as l was with Miss Stoleson. I was able to talk to her easily," said Jenni- fer Cleveland, sophomore. Jackets sported a new letter when, for the first time, aca- demic patches were awarded to 107 students who had achieved a 3.5 average during Above: ln order to make school seem more like home, many students add a personal touch to their lockers as did Katie Lydon. Right: Tom Harmon, Mike Small, and Luke Droz "brown bag" their lunch in the cafeteria. 4 Opening the last semester. A special project of Mr. Sal- vatore Salato, principal, the diamond-shaped patch was inscribed with "Tomorrow's Resources Excelling Today." "Receiving the academic patch was a great honor for me. It was an accomplishment that l worked hard for," said Lisa Martell. The 25th anniversary activi- ties continued through Home- coming. Letters were sent to alumni inviting them to an alumni tea and to the Home- coming football game. "lt was great seeing all the alumni come back. l was sur- prised to see that many par- ents of students had attended Thornridge," said Laura Mag- navite, junior. After 25 years, more than one family could boast of having second gen- eration students. Y ,ff Z' N..-v""""'F .f-N' fl ff de Below: As the school song "Onward" rang throughout the courtyard, many let loose a sea of blue and gray bal- Ioons that floated endlessly toward the sky. ?!1 1 dpi' Opening 5 li! Keeps us on top of new trends hat? No gym class? i This could be heard from many sopho- mores as they received their schedules. Because of a new ruling established during the summer by the State Board of Education, health became an acceptable credit for P.E. in the sophomore year. i ln the pairing of drivers edu- cation and health, sopho- mores were able to take an- other elective or have a study. hall. "I was able to takecom-. puter math because ofthe op- tion of not taking P.E. lt gave me a chance for an extra aca- demic class," said Amy Glowacki, sophomoreq Loud squeaks bounced through the halls of F Building as tennies were tested out on the mondoirubber surface ot F1 and F2. in addition, the out- door track was rebuilt, and the result was one with an olympic Right: Senior Tom Kunst and Junior Lou Debs included gym in their first semester schedule. However, under the new P.E. ruling, some juniors and seniors chose to substitute another class during the second semester. 6 Opening quality. .-With the new construction students as well as athletes benefitted. "The quality of the track may help many set re- cords this year. We're looking forward to running on thelnew surface," said John Gifford, senior. Changes came to the cafe- teria as food prices rose. We had to dig deep into our pock- ets to come up with that extra nickel or dime to buy our fa- aiitirorites. , r f r We paid the dollar tor na- chos, 50 cents for Ho-Ho's, and 20 cents for milk. ,But some found "brown bagging" it an easy escape from the ris- ing costs. "l've always brought my own lunch toischool, but now with the higher prices, l'll stick to my peanut butter and jelly and save money. too," said Beth Bradshaw, senior. A, V, ,gif . ' 1 n- - PQHYYZ 2- M1232 H . 1354" l"" 1--M' - r ap. , ,aaa 4 kwa V, gf . . ,J ,,..EM-W-' , . T . .--. Below: Wing Ding challenges the ' ' Sandburg Eagle during the play-off game. 'wg A ,. ,,,.. ...Q . ,asm-1 " z .ew . , ., is 1 W Wh, ,WW n . wma, W ..,.w .- 'w, Y 46" , . . u A iff 'f in Y P., , ,, V rf' ' ' : k ' fi? 2, j f L 4 ' -.irirrg-91,5 Q gg 'rj ' 4 K pw -f' My , g. -- U g 1 , M.-55, , f ' ,N T., ' .f Q ". . Yagi? ff - . -,ii ' ,ab 4' J ,, -is 34' ,Q 1 ' ff 5' SS, . ,5' " f . 4 ' 1 -1 -P ' - in-z' F , , 5, . ' . ' " V+' k W .. X fa JH.: ' 1 ,ark . Us ,gy W. . ii 1 A "vu - 2-,A va 'iv"?'i, . .Qs -Q .fs 4 4 ,A 5, . , . var , ful .fn v. 1, 'ik 4. 4 E ,a , J K X53-., . 1 J Fl- ge' P , 1 g AA xg, G v r 1. , 1 , 4 f b , . Za, ' . Q if -' 'I r.'j?.-iii:-f VJ Aim., ' gel .. ' ""1fg?3"Tm'uV , Z . F ,, , ,veg .wg , ,-5. . L, .-,.., . 1. 'f 7 1 .,- v 1 . vi ' ' V 1 is 1 S, x. f ' 'Lf , Y ' ' , , j' if fi, fn, . f . .fi f pggxf v. A, RA L QEPVIVQEL1-1, g A, .- A M W ,fv- x :ff wi f ,W Wai? , LY 4 -vi ff' l . - M' -1-,ws iw 1155. 1 V .N 1 V , + + 1 2 ,'ig., 1 3 v Opening 7 li! Gives us the winning edge t seemed the thing to do. The football players switched to blue and gray. Jackets switched to blue and gray. After 25 years of red plaid kilts, the Lassles switched to blue and gray. Al- most everyone switched to blue and gray. "We tLassiesj really thought it was necessary to change because with the red kllts we felt out of place. With new blue and gray uniforms we felt more a part of the school," said Yolanda Ran- dolph, senior. School colors were trendy at last. Pointing out someone in the crowd, particularly on Fridays, became difficult since we all flaunted our school col- ors. Seeing the increased enthu- siasm among us, the adminis- tration rewarded us with three Above: With halftime just around the bend, Montel Hadley awaits for per- formance time. Right: After a hard meet the boys cross country team finds that anything can be comfortable, even the com- mons area floor. 8 Opening night football games. And boy did we have fun. We came in masses to fire up our team. "We became excited when we saw so many more people in the stands to cheer us on. We wanted to win the game not just for ourselves but for the fans as well," said Eric Thomas, sophomore football player. We felt it everywhere - in the halls, in the commons, in the classroom, on the playing field, or in the courtyard. lt was a kind of pride not found any- where but here. lt captured all and got us involved. lt was a common bond we all sharedg it united us and made us work as a whole to succeed. When others looked at Thornridge, they saw this unity and they realized that it came from . . . just a little more pride. P' f-.-.... . Below: Tom Kunst, Mike Renderman, ' ' and Jim Throw use face paint to get filed up for the playoff game. fa 449' we W 45' 4 me ff " 9 ff',i'gg. f Opening 9 Activities the extra asy? No way! Balanc- ing schoolwork and ac- tivities was a hard, but worthwhile task. Spending hours after school planning Prom, decorating the gym for Homecoming, rehearsing lines for opening night, or losing one's voice at the big game created a feeling of pride that just wouldn't quit. Changes began after school started as Mrs. Sharon DeVer- anez became director of stu- dent activities. "The job of dealing with many students and teachers was a bit over- whelming. However, as long as I was kept up to date on what was going on, the adjust- ment to the job was rather easy," stated Mrs. Deveranez. Along with the fresh new face behind the assembly podium came fresh new ideas. We showed pride in our- selves as we shed our inhibi- 10 Student Lite worth effort tions and let loose at the dances and flings. Attendance was on an upswing at such events. "This year's Home- coming was better because there were more people there, and it's always fun to get to- gether with your friends and see them all decked out," stated Jackie VanderWey, senior. Homecoming week was symbolic of what activities were all about. From looking silly Monday in backwards clothes to looking sharp Satur- day night at the dance, Home- coming held something for ev- eryone. No, it wasn't easy, but the time and preparation needed to make school activities work was well worth the effort and created a feeling of . . . just a little more pride. Men S L 0 ' 3 ltr 't' A . i . '9""'YmP. ' r , Q .'rZ- .' . ' MR' - 154 - " :wir-A Q -. t f pr fr- 5? at it I Mig N,l,,,,.gig,l 'f , V ,. N .tg,s , M 'W'rtM.,.t. mail , , l-MW N' fy. ' 'f .,. I , M t Above: The unorthodox cheerleading of sophomores Mike Garetto and Rodney Shipe was to no avail as the sophomore powderpuff team lost to the freshman 14-B. Left: In "Brigadoon" Carolyn Mason, Kelly Bumpass, Judy Gawiik, Laura Magnavite, Beth Bradshaw, and Cece Castaneda fantasize about their dear- ies as Stacy Parker sings "Waiting for my Deane." Student Life 11 Below: Drum Major, Adam Needles, conducts the band through the halls during Homecoming week, Right: Kim Swigart, freshman class treasurer, Loree Balice, senior class president, and Paula Bentley, sopho- more class vice president, pull out the spirit chains at the Homecoming as- sembly. Below right: Kenny Johnson and oth- er Pep Club members make banners to support school activities. FQ Y QR A fg"v':4 ts . ,I gf..-lf' SQ. ,j ,. , Rag gt g' , yn A -. V ,Alix fl- 1' " 4 E- A F -R .,p 9 , -qi T- , .. 1:5 , Ahpl it 'L A I 1 ii' W Y .. . .A 23 Q P .rf li is it -J L Spirit-an important part of pride Roar of ba tile cry s ymbol1Zes student unity l-C-T-O-Ft-Y that's the Falcon battle cry! Who would win the spirit tro- phy? Where was most of the school spirit? Was it important to the students.'? Those involved in leading spirit were the cheerleaders, pom pons, and the Lassies, but it was the students' drive and excitement that made or broke school spirit. Pep Club was a good orga- nization for anyone interested in promoting school spirit and 12 S lrit cheering the teams on. "Pep Club had weekly meetings and the cheerleaders taught them some cheers so they could chant along," stated Miss Lin- da Kurvers, Pep Club sponsor. Students themselves showed spirit by purchasing school jackets, buttons, and pcm pons, Athletes wore parts of their uniforms or the colors blue and gray to make the student body aware of ath- letic events. Special competitions like the spirit link contest aroused students' spirit. Class officers sold each link for five cents, and the sophomore class won with 2,680 links for a total of 5134. "We just went around to all the sophomores we could find, especially in lunch, and asked them to contribute," stated Anamarie Linde, secre- tary of the sophomore class. The traditional battle cry that concluded assemblies was won by the seniors at the Homecoming and tall assem- blies. The reward for the good be- havior and spirit of the student body was the return of three night football games. "The students were really great and we didn't have any problems at the game," said Mr. Ron Bonfiglio, athletic director. Spirit? One could hear it in the roar of the battle cry. Was it important? Certainly, be- cause students knew that their spirit supported the pride in the school. Left: Attendance was up this year and so was the enthusiasm of the fans. Below: There was a controversy over the Laddie-Lassie performance when letters for and against it were sent to the Bagpipe. pall" 'A 'IHUM' A ' A lbw-'QQ' Above: Contributing to the excite- ment of the win over Thornton, Mike Small, Joe Spiller, Pat Boswell, and Maurice Thomas ring the victory bell. Lett: Students from the junior class piled onto the floor to try to win the traditional battle cry. SD ' i Below Right: Beth Bradshaw fills up balloons for the NHS balloon lift off. Below: lt was school as usual for Bri- an Frampton, winner of the Button Day Contest, as he and Vennie Neme- cek checked their work with Mr. George Silagyi. Right: Mr. Terry Kennedy was the cheerleaders' "perfect football play- er" for the Homecoming assembly. 6 . I 'i M 7' X I Q, ,s-.S-"""' A ...wt y- , wp ' r A 1 - .4 'M I . 'fl,,M,v, , mv .Vw-"""" . ll G. at is 'C 1 4 ' F K Q 'U Sm X .E ff X we 1 33 H A ,E 1 5- -f Q I at '25 Q x. 5 I stlgivt-Q if 2 YQ' We S 7 t seq' 'W Q . A Q, . . f K gf: fx it-1 . y I 1 f 6 " 5:14 J- t :A Spirit builds as week progresses Contests, dress-up days add to everyday life hat do Gummi Bears, M8tM's, wild hair, 'spirit chains, Mexican hats, and ice cream all have in common? They were all part of Homecoming week activi- ties. Included in Homecoming week was the Spirit Button Contest, Romeo-Romeo Day, Hat Day, Button Day, Movie Star Dress up, the Jellyfish Guessing Contest, and Gummi Bear Contest. "I liked the Gummi Bear Contest best be- cause l had the chance of win- ning all those delicious Gummi Bears," stated Adriene Hayes, senior. 14 Homecoming Week Stevie Powell not only guessed how many M8tM's were in a jar, he also had the fun of eating them after he won. SCOT sponsored its annual "I Scream, You Scream, We All Scream for Ice Cream" Contest. Students had a chance to prove who could eat the most ice cream, but the catch was they couldn't use their hands. Ftigo Zambrano finished his bowl first without the use of a spoon. Other winners were Jodie Shipplett, Gummi Bear Guess- ingg Gina Slough, Spirit Button Guessingg Kevin Caldwell, Flo- meo-Romeo Day, Janice Washington, Hat Dayg Brian Frampton, Button Dayg Joe Kapitany, Movie Star Dress- upg and Brian Lake, Jellyfish Guessing. During the week there were days such as 5O's!6O's Dress Up, Clash Dress Up and Back- wards Day. On Friday at the annual Homecoming assembly there were performances by the pom pons, cheerleaders, and, of course, the Laddies and Lassies. The highlight of the performance was Dave Bjork's defying the law of gravity and dancing above the crowd on the drum. The assembly was ended with the seniors winning the battle cry. "l was glad the sen- ior class won the battle cry be- cause lt showed we have more spirit than anyone else," stat- ed Senior Jennifer Drosset. The assembly culminated the week's activities and brought the student body to a peak of excitement which was carried over into Homecoming day. .G Y wb . like M. as f fi Q ' P vv . .' '.,,,,' Mg. Q , Nfl 7 if M 5 Below: Mathletes Randy Lich- nerowicz, Trang Nguyen, and Michelle Frampton work on door decorations that earned them first place. Left: Cheerleader Tonya Colquitt waited for the crowd's roar to fill the gym before giving the thumbs up sign to hit Reggie Johnson in the face with .Www b , will a pie at the assembly. at ' ii A Rwfaqmx -QA V ' 4 lsr-t ,-sn S L X Y- ...Q ilii eigiw' -in-.,,, X 4. if , 'Q . 4' 6 ' if .. + 'Q f r gi - an el. 5' ilk - f Q' i My V lygglwe 'gig' i 'Tha Q Ji if r . 4 L1 S 1 4 1 li I , Above: Plaids with checks? Vinram Wade Bey was one of many who went wild on clash day. Homecoming Week 15 I A -A P, K Right: Coach Don Valiska discusses the next play with the sophomore powderpuff team. Below: Guys change roles as they cheer on the female football players. They are ifront rowj Sam Mack, Jeff Van Deursen, Rodney Shipe, Ken Mil- lender, Anthony Reese, Jim Throw, Meni Tripolitakisg irow 25 Steve Farrell, Jon Jenkins, Ray Finley, Mike Gar- rettog ibackl Lenard Adams, Wing Ding iJarrod Davisl, Ken Johnson. l fn.-.-. 'X ' ' Win" M- ..":7"-ihfhff. ' 2 . Seniors boost record to 3-1 Frosh upset sophs in rough ba tile ries of rematch filled the air after the fresh- men defeated the sophomores 14-8 in the first of two powderpuff games. The game was hindered by rough play and tackling. "I still feel we were cheated, but it's not whether you win or lose, it's how you play the game, and we played our best," said Dawn Gollhardt, sophomore. ln the junior-senior game, the seniors dominated the ju- 16 Powderpuff Football!Bonfire niors 26-O. Trick plays and quick runs made it hard for the junior defense to stop the sen- ior offense. The seniors fin- ished their powderpuff play with a record of 3-1. Senior Chris Warchol stat- ed, "We all really wanted to win this game against the ju- niors. Since this would be our last game together, we want- ed to prove once again that we were the best." Coaching the powderpuff teams were Mr. Richard Keller and Mr. Len Rauch, freshmen, Mr. Michael Bortel and Mr. Don Valiska, sophomores, Dr. Steve Humphrey and Mr. Ron Zeilenga, juniors, and Mr. Wayne Lunak and Mr. Pete Jensen, seniors. Bad weather kept many fans away from the bonfire! pep rally. However, the spirit of the small crowd was not dampened. The pom pons, Lassies, and cheerleaders each gave performances. The highlight of the night was the lighting of the bonfire. Unfortunately, the wind car- ried flames near the crowd, and the firemen on hand were forced to curtail the fire to keep it under control. Whether cheering on a pow- derpuff team or rallying around the bonfire, students found a way to generate spirit. Left: Determined to gain extra yard- age, Lisa Gawrych follows the block of Laurie Merritt. Middle Left: Lisa Gawrych cele- brates her touchdown run for the freshmen. J qv A s I J mm 4 5. ... 1 i J ?'- " .4-, 'v ,.,-V-'fr-ll 2' r 5" , A gag.. kv- .' - , ,st .,. 'V in-'ary - - m 5-sh-,,,"',' P4 f'7n.-.J1gg'g, '- , -, .-Af. wwf' y- im -mg, - .tt :f'1k?'5'aT 3 ,ut ,sw .fa , , it - 1, Mgt S 1 km 'ef a. fag 'F ?2A.'f'f5L'25fj,i1i.f?t-4'tf-atX ,if f . .,:gygQ5,4 ,' .., g , 4' -' A 'ss-2 sf- L ,:.1.'..1Qix Q' .- - as-r'.-,Qt Above: The juniors try to expand their offense by passing against the senior defense, Left: Coach Pete Jensen shouts en- couragement to the senior team. X- get i., 3 M L-my r OJ, 'A 4' 1 iff-5' . xi 'Sit Powderputf Football! Bonfire 17 Below: Tonya Colquitt manages to keep dry, while others sought umbrel- las and blankets to escape from the rain. Above Right: Thornridge's Marching Falcons keep the pace as they led the annual Homecoming Parade. Right: Pom Pon girls set up a special table for the returning alumni. Mrs. gl'- W 1 LCOME Nancy Winiecki, their sponsor, was also chairman of the alumni tea. C Soggy day could not dampen spirits Alumni join in celebre tion of 25th Homecoming he sky opened up and down poured the rain, but this was not enough to stop the true Falcon spirit. Weeks of preparation paid off as students and residents lined the streets to watch the annual Homecoming Parade pass by. The Homecoming Court stood on the fire truck with the band leading the way. Seniors took first place in the float division and O.E. came in second. The first place banner was made by Girls Club and second was 18 Homecoming Day French Club. Before the big game start- ed, an Alumni Tea welcomed back past students. Each club participated by baking goo- dies and reviving memories of yesteryear. Even though there was a low alumni turnout, those attending had a chance to talk with former teachers over tea and brownies. Past pom pon girls could be seen donning their old sweaters and comparing the changes with current members. Threatening skies didn't stop the fans as they weath- ered the storm and cheered on their team to a 28-25 victory over Eisenhower. "We came back from an embarrassing first half, concentrated on the game, and played football that proved we are winners," stat- ed Mike Small, quarterback. An old tradition was revived at half time as the Lassies and pom pon girls provided enter- tainment with a combined per- formance to "Dancing in the Street." The performers could hardly see each other because blinding rain poured down on them just as halt-time started. "By the time the perfor- mance started, we were all so wet that we just went out there and had a great time," stated Marnie Murphy, Lassie cc- captain. While alumni gathered to re- call memories of past Home- comings, hardworking stu- dents enjoyed the day that they had worked so hard to make successful. z . . vi f Q, A , K ' at W J' 4 if 1 r vi -. 'f 1 v ' I 5' r r P x ' fi-Us r - r f . . -, .p I o 1 U , U' J f r v av ' as 1- rf - 1 ,,- f V I,-,ai-M ' N i A, ' 'il . ""f? -'fi Ig"3', - wi gl: W l' Y mu Left: Old traditions were brought back as Lassies and Pom Pon girls performed to "Dancing ln the Streets" during the downpour at half-time. Below: Donna Abrams and Laurie Bosak carry the Girls Club first place banner. Above: Hard work paid off as Cheryl Wilson, vice president, rides the seniors' first class float. Left: Kelly Caruso's clowning around entertains the crowd while they wait for the upcoming float. Homecoming Day 19 Right: Couples waiting to receive their bids are able to chat with their friends. Below: Homecoming Court: Ran- dolph Mitchell, Tonya Scott, Lachon Cunningham, Janice Johnson, Joe Spiller, Yolanda Ellington, Tonya Col- quitt, Lamen Adams, Loree Balice, Mike Small, Sloane Elkei, John Pater- nostro, Adriene Hayes, John Garciag Not Pictured: Reggie Johnson E . ' Dance glitters with 'Memories' Hors d'oeuvres add variety to 25th anniversary ors d'oeuvres at Home- coming? Of the 450 people who attended, many asked this question as it was unusual to see hot hors d' the Homecoming Dance. "Since it was the 25th Anni- versary, we decided to do something more elegant and sophisticated than past year to make Homecoming extra special," stated Mr. Michael Bortel, Highlanders sponsor. To celebrate the past, mu- 20 Homecoming Dance rals depicting themes from other years lined the walls. The drop ceiling was also used as it had been in previous Home- comings. "Having a drop ceil- ing gave a more romantic at- mosphere to the gym. Even though it took hours to put up, the result was worthwhile," stated Kevin Smits. ln the transformed gymnasium, alumni could find their year and share their memories. In addition to sampling the food and talking with friends, everyone was drawn to the dance floor by the music of "Better Off." At 9:30 p.m. Homecoming Court was announced by Heidi Johnson and Bob Garcia, Mis- tress and Master of Ceremo- nies. The crowning of King La- men Adams and Queen Tonya Colquitt was performed by Tracy McBride, 1984 Home- coming Queen. "When Bob announced my name, l looked back like, 'Are you seriousl' lt felt like it was all a dream. From that moment until I start ed dancing, I didn't seem tc remember anything," statec Tonya. While Heidi and Bot sang the theme song, Lamer and Tonya danced the tradi tional spotlight dance. As the evening of Oct. 12 came to an end, many realize: that the Silver Anniversary Homecoming Dance was just one more of their wonderfu "Memories," nn-..,, 4, :ii K r' 1 aw, 'I P e A ' . 5 5 'I l 'i - it. A, i at f I --52 1 d -Nl Z VVQV' 43' fr - 'gif ' i Qgfgt- are is ,A it - rx"dN,JiI"' - ii "Li", ""' " ff x E2 QQ ""'-1-Moe ,I " ini 5 J 'K A Far Left: Homecoming King Lamen Adams and Queen Tonya Colquitt Left: Students enjoy the hot hors d'oeuvres served for the first time at a Homecoming Dance. Above: Students have a good time dancing to the beat oi "Better Off." Homecoming Dance 21 Far Right: Harry Beaton tDave Duc- ati interrupts the festivities to dance the solemn sword dance. Right: Jeanie tMegan Alleni and friends take time out to amuse them- selves before the wedding ceremony. Below: Meg tShelly Oakesi entertains wedding guests by singing "My Moth- er's Wedding Day." .ii ii' H it i f t I it f W." ' A K x ,iii I 1, to f . .f y Q!- , rl i A S 'Entra-M3212 i , I it ., v, . 1 4 i 1 ' QR riff - 'Brigadcon' celebrates traditions Large cast opens opportunities for new talent mysterious fog settled as laddies and Iassies danced among the heather to the melodious drone of bagpipes. Did this happen in Scotland of yester- year? Yes. But it also took place on the Thornridge stage in the 25th anniversary production of "Brigadoon." Nearly 100 people came to- gether in early September to begin planning and rehearsing the complex Lerner and Loewe musical. The cast in- cluded 17 soloists, 20 danc- ers, and 38 chorus members. 22 Fall Play "'Brigadoon' provided an opportunity for a large variety ot people to actively partici- pate in the theatre. It highlight- ed many of the themes and customs indigenous to our school's traditions and cele- brated the close ot the 25th year," stated Mr. Tim Sweeney, director. Assisting him were Mr. Rob Nerius, technical director, and Ms. Ka- ren French, choral director. Because of the complexity of the lead roles, six parts were double cast. Also, sever- al theatre alumni were invited to be a part of "Brigadoon." "This play lent itself well to TFi's theme. Working with such a large cast can be hec- tic, but we became a family in a short period of time," stated student director Laura Magna- vite. Brigadoon, a mystical Scot- tish village, reappears one day every 100 years. Two Ameri- can hunters stumbled across the town and became involved in the exuberant festivities. ln the end they were forced to decide if they wished to leave the tranquility of Brigadoon. Music and dance were not the only lavish aspects of "Bri- gadoon." Technical crews worked a total of 1100 man- hours preparing the compli- cated mobile set. Several scenes were performed be- hind a transparent scrim cur- tain. The blend of mood light- ing behind the scrim and the man-made fog created the ethereal mood required in many scenes. As the mist settled in the glen, the image of this charm- ing Scottish village was etched in the memories of all who be- came a part of it. MW' a' 4' 4 -J crafts: KWH 75391 vw Wm Mm "? A WT51 fwu,.!,.1Y, , ., ' .a, :M .xi-SS-lk 63'3iPis2 -Raina. " 2551-I3 wav:-ke -ncaa wg N Right: Tables lined the dance floor for couples such as Rich Whittington, Cathy Ciecierski, Carla Engelsbel, and Jim Nelson. Above: Turnaboat Court: Front Row: Lonell Mackey, King Eric Stahrg Back Row: Tim Zackavec, Randolph Mitchell and Sherman Adams Tropical Garter dance is this the Thornridge gym or a Hawaiian island? Palm trees lined the walls to set the tone for the tropical setting of the Girls' Club Dance. "We chose the setting for 'Almost Paradise' because it was'a popular song at that time," stated Laura Gyllstrom, Girls' Club president. Cne of the highlights of the evening was the garter dance. Pink and white garters were given to each girl at the door before entering the dance. 24 Girls Club Dance -1-.J 'Q 'Qin scenery creates paradise adds twist to turnabout night The girls put the garters on their legs and their dates took them off to the music. "The girls in the club thought that it would be a nice favor," stated Mrs. Edythe Strater, Girls' Club sponsor. - Although the dance was over in a few short hours, months of hard work, long afternoons after school, and weekends that were spent cre- ating the effect didn't go un- noticed. "The decorations were really sharp. I could hard- ly recognize the gym," stated Dave Pijarowski, senior. As some students danced to the melody of "Showbiz," others took a break and en- joyed the hot hors d'oeuvres that were served for the first time. "l think it was a great ideag it was a nice change from the cookies," stated Debbie Kane, senior. The highpoint of the evening came when Eric Stahr was crowned King. Other members of the court were Lonnel Mackey, senior, Tim Zacka- vec, sophomore, Randolph Mitchell, junior, and Sherman Adams, freshman. Not every student could af- ford a trip to the Hawaiian is- lands, but for 3310 a ticket "Al- most Paradise" was an inex- pensive escape from the gloomy March weather and into a world of tropical para- dise. Aloha! Left: Couples crowd the dance floor for one of the many slow songs. Below: Lana Sipe and Bob Ploetz swing into action as they dance to "Showbiz" Left: Announced as the junior court member, Randolph Mitchell receives a certificate of congratulations from Claudia Moreno. 1 , L2 I Girls' Club Dance 25 WW 5 f'- x Below: "Yesterday's Tomorrow" character Spring Weatherby lCece Castanedal questions Tempest Frost tLisa Turnbulll and Hale Storm tNick Mischl about the mysterious incidents at the hospital as Dewey and Windy tTodd Nicholson and Joe McHughi get ready to take care ot Matt Turney lBob Garcial. Right: Betty Brown tJudy Gawliki ex- plains the theory of molecular trans- ference to Tommy lTerry Kanel and Sally tJanace Tashjianl. 'Soft Soap' bubbles with laughter 2 sets create problems in production space wo separate sets means two different plays, right? Wrong! "Soft Soap" used both a college dorm lounge and a giant mock television screen. The set was a complicated one as the crew had to build a large television screen stage left and a college lounge stage right. A passage had to be made between the two sets for the molecular transference scenes that happened throughout the play. "Getting the main characters back and 26 Spring Play forth between the two sets without being seen was diffi- cult," stated Tim Sander, crew member. The stage crew had to move walls, beds, a desk, and a judge's bench without being noticed by the audience. This was made possible because a scrim was used as the televi- sion screen. The scrim was black when light came from the front of it and transparent when light came from the back of it. ln between scenes, the lighting crew lit the front of the scrim which allowed the stage crew to work unnoticed. The play itself was about college students who were very involved with a soap op- era called "Yesterday's To- morrow." Some students were so involved in the soap that they molecularly transferred themselves into the show. "lt was interesting to work with a large cast although the double set made us feel cramped," commented Bob Garcia, cast member. The cast portraying college students supplied their own costumes which were simply street clothes. The costumes for the soap opera were surgi- cal scrub clothes, uniforms, and lab coats. The students searched Goodwill stores and hospitals to find the needed attire. The scrim added a new di- mension to the production. The crew learned to work with it, and the cast learned to work behind it as Soft Soap offered a different creative ex- perience. :N fan wwf, 3 5,4599 V A nga-'R 1. wx Below: Focus often moved to the lounge for the students' reaction to -li.. the soap. Left: Misty Weatherby fCl'ierie Mar- W 0 tlrel opens the soap opera scene be- '- --' ' hind the large television screen. H A Q ,3 i f ' 50 ,I L. f i n N? , 1 -. .A , Above: Mr. Rob Nerius, director, cri- Frost fLisa Turnbulll, and Spring tiques the performance at the final We-atherby QCQCQ Castaneday in me dress rehearsal. soap opera after her molecular Loft: Betty fJudy Gawlikl confronts transference. Hal Storm fNick Mischl, Tempest Spring Play 2 Below: The 1985 Prom King, Terry Kane, and Prom Queen, Darlene Washington. Right: Jim Carlson and Victoria Wrob- lewski sample the hot hors d' oeuvres which included pizza, chicken, and Swedish meatballs. m it-A , it H 2 it. X x I y . ' ,xg ,wwriiwaar .,,,, 'hit 1 Y s hi' 4 fix 1 ll il r s. Couples enjoy 'Street of Dreams' Midnight cruises, carriage rides highlight post Prom nd the next couple is The spotlight was centered on each cou- ple, and their names were an- nounced as they entered the door to "On the Street of Dreams," the 25th Prom. Once inside, everyone crowded onto the dance floor as "Showbiz" set the beat for the evening. When not danc- ing, couples could enjoy a fes- tive table filled with hot and cold hors d' oeuvres. "I felt the band's music motivated the 28 Prom people to dance and the hors d' oeuvres added a special touch to the atmosphere," stated Jennifer Kausal. Each couple received a bal- lot to vote for king and queen. Couples that did not agree with each other's choices had to compromise because they received only one ballot. After all ballots were handed in and counted, an aisle was formed for the introduction of the court. Terry Kane and -Darlene Washington were crowned the 1985 Prom King and Queen. As the couples left the House of Lynwood, the ladies received champagne glasses and the gentlemen received a mug inscribed with the prom theme as a remembrance. Afterwards, the majority of couples headed downtown. "My date and I went to the Pump Room for dinner and then on a carriage ride. I really enjoyed the carriage ride be- cause lt made me feel ele- gant," commented Lisa Beh- rens. Boat rides and strolls along the beach were also favorites after dinner. Some couples were invited to a friend's house for breakfast after the prom activities. Friday, May 31, was not only the night of the 1985 prom, but it was also the last day of school for the seniors. "On the Street of Dreams" was a memorable event to end the year. 1 -r ,ai Left: Couples fill the dance floor to one of the many popular fast dances performed by "Showblz." Below: Gina Sikora and Katie Pager view the Prom scene through their masquerade masks, favors given to each person. Middle Left: Prom Court: Lori Cole, Terry Kane, Darlene Washington, Nick Misch, Laura Serbon, Will Svilar, Tra- cy Tatlna, Byron Flobertson, Kim Knight, Mike Walker, Laura Pannitto, Mark Bowens, Sheryl Phillips, Gable Garcia, and Eric Stahrg Not Pictured: Andy Jeleniewski - 'nr 7 . X r N' , 5 4 , . .fi T' ,lf K .....- riirv si' iff' .X ,,. , ' ,uf I L 9 . N ff' ai i S s Q ,ll XR A Left: Lynda Sachs is given a helping Above:Sheila Huff and her date enjoy ' ll t A hand out of the limousine by her date. each others company as they take a V Many couples rented a limousine at a rest from dancing. rate ot about S150 for the evening. ist. Prom 29 Right: Angela Carlomango, Todd Carlson, Carla Engelsbel, and Judy Gawlik were four of the junior honor guides. Other guides were David Bjork, Shari Bobowski, Susan Bryn- iarski, Lynn George. Anne Larson, Marianne Linde, Debbie Matyasik, Natalie Mikolajczak, Marnie Murphy, Victoria Perkowski, Frank Ratkus, Laura Spindler, Laura Thompson, and Richard Whittington. Below: Graduates lined up in the auditorium before proceeding to the gymnasium. .i NN I my A ,if M Blue, gray accent 25th ceremony 449 graduates receive revised diplomas ew gowns! Diplomas modern- ized! But the graduation ceremo- ny stayed the same as 449 graduates flipped their tassels from right to left and became the newest alumni in Thorn- ridge's 25th year. A change was made in the color of the graduation gowns. The boys wore gray and the girls wore columbia blue. The top two junior honor guides still wore white gowns, but the 30 Graduation other 18 wore gold. "The sen- ior class officers made the de- cisionto change the gowns because they wanted to stay with the traditional colors of the school," said Dr. Steve Humphrey, assistant principal. Diplomas were changed to picture the current structure of the buildings. Previous diplo- mas had depicted the original windowed walls. The iacket was still columbia blue, but an anniversary logo was added to the bottom left corner. Thorn- ridge's new seal was put on the diplomas themselves. "l thought the new diplomas would be exciting and attrac- tive and would more accurate- ly depict Thornridge as it is to- day," stated Mr. Salvatore Sa- lato, principal. The graduates were led in by Miss Zita Diebold, Mr. Jay Midtlying, Mr. Eugene Opper- man, and Mrs. Aileen Sump- ter, who were four of the five faculty members that retired at the end of the school year. Cherie Martire started OH the ceremony with her speech "Graduation," William Turner continued with "Are We Ready," and Angeles Valero, a foreign exchange student, concluded the commence- ment addresses with "We Are The World." The minor alterations in the graduation ceremony serve only to reflect the immens changes that would soon be facing the seniors after they received their diplomas. . IS!! ll ll lI"K Left: Chris Juds, ranked third in the senior class, was the second recipient of the Henry Vandenberg Award For Excellence. Below: Leading the class, Michele Purcell, valedictorian, received her medal from Mr. Salvatore Salato, prin- cipal. l . - - 1 l X . Nz' 'N-. I.. Far Loft: "lt's over." Tracey McBride and Missy Lott embrace after the ceremony. Left: Soon after they received their diplomas, graduates looked at the new design that was depicted there. it Y 1 I mil Graduation 31 Right: Laura Johns swims in the reefs of Key Largo, Florida, while studying marine biology with a class from the Shedd Aquarium. Below Lett: Taking time out from the rides at Great America to pose with Bugs Bunny are Karla Dork, Kim Camp, Barb Borek, Dawn Murray, Lisa Sikora, Katie Lydon, and Meri Mi- tidiero. Below: Shopping can be exhausting but the scenic courtyard of River Oaks Mall gives Diane Laist and Amy Merritt a chance to take a break. lift!-W No limits set for good times Students take a break from school for fun ll it took to get students moving was the 2:38 bell on Friday. That sig- naled the beginning of the weekend as students headed in different directions, free from the restrictions of school. Some students found it easy to spend their money at local malls on a quiet Saturday afternoon. Orland Square, Ftiv- er Oaks, and Lincoln Mall con- tinued to be popular shopping spots, while a trip downtown to explore the city was not un- common. 32 Out-Of-School The addition of J.C. Penney and Mainstreet to River Oaks Mall gave students not only new places to spend money, but also places to earn it as many job positions opened up. Earning money became necessary as some students began to save for college, pay for oar insurance, or save for their spring vacation. "Having a job gave me extra money, independence, and a head- start on paying for my college expenses," stated Elise Gon- zales. Couples found weekends to be the time for dating, but go- ing out "stag" with a group of friends was common. "Going to the movies, the lakefront, or just driving around with a few friends was fun because all you wanted to do was have a good time and be together," said Deontray Cox. Some groups enjoyed danc- ing the night away at Jubila- tion and Club Soda. This al- lowed for mixing with students from other schools. Other students spent their time at get togethers that were held at a friend's house or in a rented hall. The entertainment at such parties varied, as some had dejays, live bands, or simply the radio blasting all the way. Terrorizing the neigh- borhoods with toilet paper kept students away from bore- dom. It could be said that sitting around doing nothing was not the "norm" for TR students as fun away from school had no limits. 'IN-Q. -i i V- ' N w ' .f ww f WF' it ,w ww ,i fr- , .A ,L if M ii , , . . V., . . it 5' W " 'i-ew'-'r2,f,-sua' ,ir 'Ai r -' is 1 1 3 4 t mf. S i im! ix Af 'W' Af , r r, K i .4 i iw witttltit wfrwrairiwlwwwiw my r A , , ,,MW,i.g iii. W .fu ii Mil Www 'X .31k,,f W tml l' Jw 4' Ag " V I K A -,: Left: Trying to obtain that good body look, Meni Tripolitakis works out at the Chicago Health Club, while Quads is another popular spot tor some. Below Left: Dave Smith works at Ea- gle Food Store as a job gives one time away from homework while learning responsibility. Below: Frank Ratkus, Clara Mercado, Mrs. Sharon Larson, Rebecca John- son, wait for the other European trav- elers ol the Social Studies Club in front of a London building near the British Museum and Library. Other members of the trip included Janet Harding, Sarita Moore, Martha Castel- lanos, Sandy Marchukaitis, Gail Gra- zioli, Anne Larson, Trang Nguyen, Mrs. Castellanos, and Miss Margaret Werling iolub sponsorj. Out-Of-School 33 Right: Loree Balice is announced the 26th May Queen. Below: Dr. Morton Ford creates a communication problem for Mike Small as he no longer understands English spoken by Tom VariSwol and Marissa Janich. Bottom: May Queen Court: Front Row: Kim Mansanarez, Claudette Kennedy, Loree Ballce, Adriene Hayes, Lisa Martell: Back Row: Yo- landa Ellington, Chris Warchol, Sloane Elkei, Kerry Flynn, Deidree Hall Court tradition comes 'a long way Hypnotist performs magic to make audience disappear ow could an entire audi- enced just disappear into thin air? Actually it didn't, but hyponotist Dr. Mor- ton Ford helped to create such an illusion as part of the enter- tainment for the Girls Club Parents' night. Mike Small and Sharon La- Fleur were invited on stage and within five minutes be- lieved the audience had disap- peared. "lt was a weird feeling like time had stopped. I didn't 34 Parents Night remember anything that hap- pened," said Mike. Following the entertain- ment, members of the May Court were introduced as they were escorted to the stage by their parents. With all mem- bers of the Court on stage, Loree Balice was named May Queen and Claudette Kenne- dy, Maid of Honor. "I was real- ly surprised l was choseng it was a big honor for me," said Loree. Keeping with the 25th anni- versary tradition, the theme for the night was "You've Come a Long Way Baby." This contin- ued to be an annual event for the Girls Club as it was the 26th May Court. "I am amazed at the contined re- sponse and enthusiasm to be part of the May Court and to continue that tradition. lt gives junior girls something to look forward to," stated the spon- sor, Mrs. Edythe Strater. Could this be the TR cafe- teria? Prior to the program a buffet style dinner was served in a transformed cafeteria with streamers dangling from the ceiling and walls. Table cloths and bud vases added a touch of class to the evening. The evening gave students time to spend with their par- ents and a chance to be part of the tradition of Girls Club Parents' Night and May Court. Lell: Kathy Stout was just one of the students who donned the identity of a mysterious gypsy in the true spirit of Halloween. Below: Decorations of Christmas sprung up all over the school as in the AFS homeroom. Bottom: Alex Alvarado puts the final touches on a Horticulture Club center- piece. Holidays add relief during year Students look forward to those extra days off school hat are you going to be for Halloween'?" I don't know, but l just can't wait for Thanksgiv- ing." "That means Christmas is right around the corner." For many students celebrat- ing the holidays became as much a part of the school year as homework. On Oct. 31 the ghouls and goblins came out to haunt the halls. Students participated by dressing up in costumes. After school some students went to costume parties while others continued the tradition of trick or treating. "I like to take my little sister trick or treating be- cause l have fun and get mun- chies too," said John Patter- son, senior. Students began to work up an appetite for Thanksgiving as it was the time to talk tur- key. The students in ornamen- tal horticulture classes made corsages for all teachers and sold centerpieces to take home. By Dec. 7, Hanukkah, a Jewish festival of lights, had begun. During this time a small gift was given each day. With Christams itself only two weeks away, student dress became predominantly green and red while some at- tached bells to their shoes. Student lockers covered with garland, stockings, and cards helped to bring the holiday into student life. "I enjoy the holiday season because it is a special time when my family gathers and it's something l look forward to," said Alisa Stone, junior. Activities during holidays of- fered a welcomed break in the routine of student life. Holidays 35 Right: Maurice Rice and William McKinney find scarves an important accessory for inside wear. Below: Stir-up pants make a come back with Roxanne Hughes, Tuesday Austin, and Charlyce Moran. fri gi Ei ,Q 5 .fl 5, Ei 2 4 i iz ? . Anything goes with clothes Plaids, paisleys, prints together? This was the year. ashion. Everyone had his own statement to make. Whether wearing the tra- ditional t-shirt and jeans or try- ing out some of the new styles, students found a way to be comfortable, yet look chic. Some say that fashions re- peat every 20 years. The ex- perts seemed to be right as the 60's look was seen every- where. Stir-up pants and pais- ley print blouses and sweaters turned out to be very popular. 36 Fashion When floral jeans joined pais- ley shirts, prints of all kind could be seen throughout the school. Traditional watches were abandoned as students began to wear a new kind of watch called a Swatch. Swatches came in different styles and colors so that students could vary them with every kind of outfit. "Swatches are good to have because they are inex- pensive and colorful," stated Frank Ratkus, senior. Leaving blouses untucked was a casual look that some students adopted, while oth- ers dressed up wearing skirts and dress pants. Just when plaid was fading fast, it reap- peared everywhere. Plaid was on pants, blouses, scarves, and even purses. Everyone was mad for plaid! Inspired by the television show "Miami Vice," many stu- dents decided to bear the cold weather and wear no socks. The Italian loose fitting suit popularized by Don Johnson was soon worn by many males and even some females. "l liked that style because it was classic, with an updated look, Plus, the guys that wore it appeared laid-back and ca- sual," stated Beth Bradshaw, senior. No matter what the fashion, students wore it - and some- times created it. Below: Some students wore eye- catching patterned pants while others wore the traditional t-shirts and jeans. Lett: New styles of coats and boots not only kept Cheryl Alaimo ln style but warm, too. Above: Students copied the look of "Miami Vice" even though they had to bear the cold weather to do lt. Fashions 37 Right: Mr. Charles Wiechern , winner of the favorite teacher poll, uses un- conventional teaching methods to ex- plain concepts to his Physics classes, Music Group 1. New Edition 2. Prince and the Revolution 3. Led Zepplin All My Krush Grove - Back to the 2- gzggzr Future Hos pital Rambo 3. Dynasty Movie 1. 2. 3. Soap Opera 1. Favorites express individuality 'The Cosby Show' dominates student opinion ,ooll ho is your favorite teacher? What is your favorite dance place? What is your favorite mun- chie? Favorites: everyone has a very definite view on what his favorites are. Students were asked 14 questions and their responses widely varied. Who was the favorite teach- er? Missy Beattie said, "Mr. Wiechern is the best teacher I have ever had. His class is so enjoyable because he makes it fun to learn. He has a re- 38 Favorites markable sense of humor, and his class often cheers me up when I just don't think I can make it through the rest of the day." Teachers were not the only favorites, as William Davis ex- pressed his view on his favor- ite place to go dancing on Fri- day or Saturday night. "Glen- wood Roller Rink is my favorite place to go dancing because it is unique. The music is always live and everybody likes to 'jack'." One may rather not spend money on going to Glenwood Roller Rink, but save it for her favorite car. CeCe Castaneda said, "A porsche is my favorite car because it's gorgeous and it is a symbol of power." Instead of going out in the evening, some students found watching television a satisfy- ing replacement. "The Cosby Show is my favorite TV show on Thursday because it is a good representation of family life. With all the violence on TV it's nice to see a comedy show that relates to everyone," stat- ed Shaun South. If television wasn't one's ta- vorite, maybe listening. td WBMX, the most popular ra- dio station, was more appeal- ing. Jackie Vanderwey re- sponded, "BMX is my favorite- station because they play a variety of up-to-date music" Although not all agreed on their favorite soaps or cars, fa- vorites were a way to express- individual ideas. Lett: Kevin Smits relaxes by listening s to WBMX, voted favorite radio station, during a free period. Bel J M H gh 1 y ds ...ew OW! O9 C U 6l'l'O S lTlOUl'l Car Porsche 2. Corvette 3. Lambourginni Dance Place Glenwood Roller Rlnk Club Soda Jubilatron Hang Out White Castles Friar Tucks Skating Rink 1. 2. 3. ' 1. 2. 3. ' lil ELi'E5'ZZ? 3?.2f'T. iida .'z25'T 82.332 1 S N won the favorii neck f od poll. 2 J El Singer 1. Prince 2 Luther V8I1dI'0SS Whitney Houston L.. 4' ActorlActress Shopping Man TV Show 1- BH' COSUY 1. Lincoln Mau 1' gngfosby 2. Eddie Murphy 2. gi Q K 3' Sylvestef 3. Ev:'lgre1nsPlaza 2' Mmm' vice Stanone 3. Moonlighting F vorites Right: Sophomore J.C. Shegog gets rowdy with his class during battle cry. Below: Joe Spiller, a varsity football player, dances with Sloane Elkei in "The Perfect Football Player" skit. . -l WW .....-w f .N .. ..r..xA s as A .K A- 'ss Spirit reigns at assemblies Shcrtened class schedules signal change cf pace xtended homeroom and shortened classes could only be caused by an as- sembly. Whether losing one's voice during the battle cry or prepar- ing for the future, assemblies had something for everyone. The beating of drums and the voices of students could be heard throughout the halls as students poured into the gym for yet another assembly. Assemblies were an outlet for pent-up energy. They not only promoted school spirit 40 Assemblies but recognized the outstand- ing athletes as well. "I liked assemblies because it was a time when students could let out their feelings and show their school spirit," said Missi Luri, junior. Freshmen were given an op- portunity to learn about the extra curricular activities at their first assmebly. A slide presentation was shown re- presenting different clubs and the events they sponsored. Freshmen were taught "On- ward" and battle cry so they could vie for the spirit trophy. "The freshmen assembly was very informative and helped me a lot to understand more about Thornridge. lt gave me a chance to meet new people and get acquainted with the teachers," stated Dawn Ruisz, freshman. Not only did assemblies promote spirit, but they were informative as well. Counsel- ors met with their divisions during homeroom to inform students of academic happen- ings. Future scheduling, col- lege plans, and graduation re- quirements were discussed at these meetings. While the counselors talked of the fu- ture, class officers were con- cerned with the present. Plans were made for Homecoming, class outings, and fund raising activities during these home- room assemblies. Whether a.m. or p.m., as- semblies were a welcomed break for all. Cheering, danc- ing, or yelling, assemblies gave students the opportunity, to display their school spirit. l l l Qs Left: Mr. Al Hult, coach of the girls swim team, praises the efforts ot Lynn George, the only senior on the team. Below: Dancing to the traditional "Onward," Porn Pons, Lassies and Cheerleaders promote school spirit in the fall assembly. Bottom: As the band plays the Na- tional Anthem, students show their re- spect for the flag. -A Swan-in 2444 Extra effort pays off s the dismissal bell rang, our work had just begun. Mounds of homework stared back at us as we tried to think of any ex- cuse to get out of it. But alas, it had to be done. Homework was only the cover on the book of academ- ics. We didn't find coming in early or staying late for extra help to be too much of a has- sle because we knew it would boost our grades. "l found that staying after school helped me organize my home- work and gave me a chance to ask questions if l needed to. Teachers were too busy to help you individually, so after school was the perfect time for extra help," said Trang Nguyen, senior. It wasn't all lectures and no- tetaking. There were classes that were fun as well as educa- tional. Singing in social stud- ies, melting a pen in chemistry, 42 Academics ' b ' In 8 C S. and demonstrating how to make a salad in Speech l, broke up the usual daily rou- tine. "We sang in my classes because l believe that history can be interpreted in many dif- ferent ways. You can tell a lot about the people of the past through their music, just as the people of the future will look at us through our music," stated Mr. John tvlikenas, social stud- ies teacher. Learning was sometimes te- dious, but we knew it would pay off someday -- especially when we played Trival Pursuit! Pulling all-nighters, making endless trips to the library, and going through tons of paper and pencils were all worth it when we pulled our report cards out ofthe mail box. Not only were we relieved to have finished another semester, but we had a strong feeling of just a little more pride. r nf 2 5 5 i r i 1, tam'-" ml""' if X09 N' ', 5-ww ,W ' 7' KW E. f, an-.. W, 14,-.....,. J ""'lb 317, Above: In Chemistry I Julie O'NeiIi and Karen Schwartz get hands on ex- perience with copper sulfate solution, Left: Typing is a popular class that teaches a necessary skill. Academics 43 Right: By working on the Wang Pro- cessor in business machines, Laura Gyllstrom types up a program, Below: Britonya Perkins and Reginald Howard, marketing class members, study local businesses during a field trip to Almar Plaza. I . , Wat! '1 ...J f Zi Above: Combining typing and short- hand skills is required in transcriptive typing as Luanne Lotz translates her shorthand into typing, Right: Typing not only requires speed but also accuracy as Kenneth Seals checks for errors. 44 Business Department w 1 L. 5 l 6 A is lim nil i 2 i 3 5 t bn H., . . , 2 M, 2 4 ' 'Q -:if 5 H" .tj .rr it sine. : L' . 1 :iff g vjlw WN f M Q., . My-" i 'ar l "' ., ,uf W .V ,wwf t ff-'W f is-ff . V A ,L.V I I TOP! Adding VTWHCNWIGS give students senior Penelope Goldman work on a taking business machines practical bookkeeping problem, an important GXDGHGUCG- part of daily work. Above: Mrs. Christine Zacny helps ,W-fdyihg tk Practical training aids rlndihg future jobs aking up at six, downtown by nine and back home by five. More than 7600 students enrolled in business courses prepared themselves for life in the business world after graduation. The various classes pro- vided by the business depart- ment Iaid a good foundation for attractive careers and de- veloped skills for part-time jobs or personal use. The department had three labs responsible for some of the training that students re- ceived. "We're proud of our labs. Not many schools pro- vide their students with a shorthand, business machine and data processing lab," stated Mr. Stanley Clauson, department chairman. The shorthand lab consisted of thirty work stations equipped with IBM Selectrlcs and electronics, and a wired scribe cassette dictation unit. The business machine lab housed electronic self-correct- ing typewriters, IBM Selectric II, magnetic card typing sys- tem, Wang Processors, dicta- tionftranscrlbers and IBM electronic multi-function cal- culators. "l really enjoyed business machines. The differ- ent jobs the machines perform just amazed me and I was al- ways learning," stated senior Gia Mack. As many as 2000 different student programs were run ev- ery week in the data process- ing lab. Instructions were giv- en in Basic RPG, FORTRAN, and COBAL computer Ian- guages. Eleven classes of Business Data Processing I 81 ll used in the instruction facili- ty. Skills learned in the busi- ness department gave stu- dents the knowledge and ex- perience to qualify them for jobs immediately after gradu- ation. Business Department 45 Right Mrs Joann Macander shows Daymion Browning the only male stu- dent in sewing the correct tech- Below Trena Brewer enjoys the idea of saving money by making some of 4'-ng tiafesf-'St' 1-ft Above: Kim Akerman learns how to relate with young children in her Child Development class. Right: Consumer Education required a lot of studying as Barb Borek dis- covered that a little extra help is use- ful. 46 Home Economics Department . xy J 1- t y Mi-w..,,,, : WX ix Bottom: Perfection is always a goal in sewing class, Lashunta Smith and An- gela Clifton perfect their projects by ironing the material they use. Left: Mrs, Nancy Winiecki and Mr. ., tt...t.t.... ,M t.... t xl .-fx new .. ,......... - - I 3 ,Q -Q --.. ,, .- Wt ..- Fion Bonfiglio attend the Thanksgiving dinner prepared by the foods classes. Below: Designing clothing and pillows are just some of Kim Plue's creations. 'ES A N Budgeting project creates a wareness hich brand do you prefer?" "l like the cola on the left." You have chosen the gener- ic brand." "Wow, lcan drink the better tasting cola and save money tool" Taste tests in Consumer Ed. were just one of the many pro- jects students participated in to learn how to budget an in- come. Learning how to shop wisely, handle money, and un- derstand the stock market were also introduced to the studetns. Food classes in the Home Economics Department had three levels: beginners, inter- mediate, and advanced. Stu- dents were given the chance to experience the kitchen life. Planning the meal, preparing the meal, and tasting the re- sults were included in each class. "Home Economics is really learning for life. it taught the students the skills needed to live. Home Economics helped the students get along with people and survive in the world" stated Mrs. Deana Haywood, department chair- man. lf sewing was a favorite hob- by, or if one just wanted to learn how to replace a button, Home Economics also offered a sewing class. Child Development courses were popular. Community chil- dren visited the classes three times a week and this gave students the opportunity to learn how to care for young children. "Before taking Child Development, I did not know how to act or take care of small kids. Now, l like watch- ing and playing with them. Teaching them songs and games was fun," commented Karen Furlan, senior. Whether it was sewing to- gether a pillow or baking a batch of chocolate chip cook- ies, students experienced Home Economics. Home Economics Department 47 Right: Drafting a house is one ot the projects that Flick Mercier designs in Architectural Drawing. hm.. Above: Skills learned in woods class make ii easier for Tom Smith to build an end table. Right: The hoist makes it easier for Jim Willson to check for transmission leakage in vocational auto. 48 Industrial Arts ,WN l-v 'im Left: Safety is important as Brian Roberts, Dave Smith, and Jose Var- gas use the required protective gog- gles while operating the blow torch. Below: Using modern technology, Brian Brooks, Mark Stovall, Lamen Adams, and Tracy VanHook test elec- tricity circuitry. ' V, -,A kb-. .. Above: John Patterson and Lance Williams use what they learned in met- al shop to re-adjust the drill bit. Technology training focuses on application pplied arts? What are they? Actually, they are usually referred to as ln- dustrial Arts, but this year the focus was stronger than ever on the application of skills to the real world. The Industrial Arts Depart- ment, offering a new aspect on advancing technology, pur- chased new equipment to en- hance different courses. The drafting classes were intro- duced to a computer-aided drafting machine. Many classes were influ- enced by the expanding com- puter world. The electronics classes studied computers and emphasized their repair in detail with the help of new equipment. The vocational courses be- came more popular as class enrollment increased about ten percent. The number of girls enrolled also went up in the traditionally male-domi- nated classes. "People are re- alizing the importance of learning practical skills in to- day's high-tech society," said Mr. Robert Graham, electron- ics teacher. Students were taught how to repair an old house in con- struction trades, rebuild en- gines in vocational auto, or re- pair computers in electronics. According to the department chairman, Mr. Don Bauc, "ln- dustrial Arts is really an ap- plied arts department. We take the many and varied ba- sics a student learns and teach them to apply them to the real world." With the demand for skilled technicians constantly grow- ing, these students were pre- pared to face the working world if they chose to apply the knowledge they had gained. Industrial Arts Right: Fiich Gerlacn concentrates on DFGSS hiS idei-IS On Canvas. his form by sitting up straight while Bottom: Cathy Ciecierski draws an aintin enlargement of a picture before paint- P Q- - Below: Drawing and Painting offered ing if. Phiiiip Russell an opportunity to ex- tl if 'S ' ,-fz Design in class - a break in esigning a piece of jew- elry or painting a por- trait? Working with chalks or designing a sketch- book? These activities offered an outlet for the creative mind. Seven art classes offered in the department included Gen- eral Art, Design land ll, Draw- ing and Painting l and ll, Stu- dio, and Jewelry l and ll. When school opened in 7960, Mrs. Marion Wognum and Mr. Donn Berwanger were the teachers. Although a vari- ety of teachers ha ve come and gone in the past25 years, Mrs. Wognum and Mr. Berwanger were once again the only two instructors. The Art Department was one of the smallest in the school. Mr. Berwanger, de- partment chairman, ex- plained "Students have to take so many required classes and there is not much room for 50 Art Department the day them to pick electives." Some of the completed art projects by the students were displayed in the library and showcases and entered in contests. The Northwestern indiana contest held annually gave the students a chance to enter their works of art into competition. "The art classes and art competitions offered through high school have helped pre- pare me for the competitive- ness of college and life. l have learned to take criticism through portfolio evaluations and competitions. All of this has helped me on an over-all basis as an individual and art- ist," stated Michelle Brown, senior. Enrolling in an art class im- proved creativity and was a nice break in the academic schedule. 'fl f I I i .4-rf A .t. AT' D 'Q at -, 'fi'r W Top: Mr. Mike Flaherty, reading Above: Mrs. Tina Niemann assists teacher, discusses a homework as- Kimberly Ftuland and Herbert Williams signment with Shayne Stewart, La- with their spelling skills. tonya Stewart, and Katrinya Lowe. Rea ding classes help reach potential ow could a student in- crease his reading skills? He could enroll in a special programs class. Special programs included classes to help students learn to their potential. Although they had average or higher l.O., they needed assistance to learn in special ways. Classes in special programs included LD and BD classes as well as reading. "The department provided educational opportunities which follow state and district guidelines," stated Mr. Carl Lohmar, chairman. Many students enrolled in a prevocational program, fund- ed by the Job Training Part- nership Act. lt provided var- ious forms of vocational train- ing and information, The program insured each student an individualized Edu- cational Plan, proper place- ment through a Multidisciplin- ary Conference, on-going as- sessments, annual reviews, and mandatory re-evalua tions. 'We work closely with the students counselor to insure proper academic placement including mainstreaming and consultation when appropri- ate," explained Mr. Lohmar. Special programs were available for special help. Special Programs Department Below: Students often need Mr. Wal- ter Snatkowskis assistance in range and on-the-road. Right: Kristi DeVries works on ner 10 and 2 hand position in simulation. fsti Extra hours put in for driving time ff 'm so nervous. l have to parallel park in range to- day." "That's nothingj l have to drive on the express- way." "I hope l pass!" Being nervous about parallel parking and driving on the ex- pressway were just a couple of the scary situations sophomores had to overcome. Drivers Education was divided into four departments: class- room, simulation, range, and on- the-road driving. "My favorite part of Drivers Ed. was on-the- road driving because it gave me the experience l will need when l receive my license, " stated Tricia Satterlee. Before a student began actual behind the wheel experience, he 52 Driver Education Department had to pass a vision test and a rules of the road test. After both tests were completed, he was granted a permit and moved one step closer to a drivers license. Hrst semester enrollment for Drivers Ed. was smaller than sec- ond semester. "The cutting back of a teacher created difficulty. Some students were not able to drive on the road during school hours, so they had to come after school, on Saturdays, or during the holiday break," stated Mr. Walter Shatkowski, department chairman. After a semester students felt more comfortable behind the wheel and parallel parking and driving on the expressway was a piece of cake! AV" Q-AN Above: "Don't hit the cone!" Kim Piper practices ner parking as Norma Perez assists her driving partner. Below: Lori West and Lisa Mitchell find that Speech I can be exasperat- ing at times as well as fun. Top: Fladio 8. TV doesn't just mean learning technical skillsg William Cook and Mark Madison wrote their own scripts before performing them. Above: In Stagecratt Mr. Tim Sweeney teaches Tim Sander how the use of different lighting affects the mood of a play. 'Openness' learned through speaking very student had sur- vived it - standing, stomach full of butter- flies, in front of a room full of people eagerly waiting for a profound speech Torturous? No way! What easier way was there to really get to know new friends than by laughing and opening up in Speech l? Once again students piled into the only required course in the Speech Department. From there, many opted to take one or more of the lively electives offered. After gaining the experience of speaking in front of others, some chose to take Theatre Arts or Speech ll, which fur- ther developed performance skills. "People in speechfth- eatre classes have an open- ness towards others and are involved in human contact that is rarely experienced else- where," said Mr. Tim Sweeney, speech teacher. Stagecraft was also a popular elective for those more curious about what goes on behind the scenes in professional the- atres. Radio :S TV continued to be one of the most popular elec- tives. The class combined hands-on technical skills with creative performances. "Ra- dio fi TVl and ll really gave me a chance to learn all the ba- sics. Now l have a head start on my college major," stated John Lisiecki, senior. The Speech Department fo- cused on all different facets of communication. ln years to follow students will reflect on their first nerve wracklng speech with a smile and hope- fully remember everything they learned in class. Speech Department 53 Right: Bob Garcia and Tim Panozzo further their knowledge of Spanish culture by doing regional cooking. Below: Students in Spanish I concen- trate as they try to translate their vo- cabulary efficiently. Below Right: Practicing pronunci- ation is an important part of Spanish as Miss Charlene Hairston leads her class. 54 Foreign Language Department Z ffm " 'M' , W ' it if X , nm ggtons V' -X-J-wap' f if if . g- ogqggw f g N? YA 1. is x A F . l Left: Mrs. Aimee Simpson reinforces the importance ot homework by checking in Lucretia Brown's Spanish workbook. Below: Rich Whittington opted to take German IV through independent study to get more specialized help from Mrs. Barbara Hodson. Bottom: Errors are more easily found when Lloyd Brooks writes his French homework on the board. ii sse f W rs 3 st.. ...ii T if 1 'N---...S Travel to new land continued popularity uten Tag. ! Hola ! Bon Jour. How many ways can one say hello? This was only the first thing learned when a foreign language class was taken. With one of the languages offered - German, Spanish, or French, a student could spend 50 minutes in another country. A new year brought some changes to the department that helped to expand the stu- dents' knowledge of a foreign language. A new book, which stressed dialogue and vocabu- lary more, was given to first year students. Teachers used the language lab more frequently to train students to listen and under- stand details of everyday con- versation. "The fact that I can communicate with non-Eng- lish speaking people makes a foreign language special to me. l would expect to gain a bilingual tongue which may be helpful to my future career," said senior Monica Sadler. Spanish lll corresponded with high school students in Spain. This was just another wa y the department worked to bring the students closer to understanding a foreign lan- guage. One thing that didn't change was the interest in for- eign language classes. "Since highly selective universities stress taking a foreign lan- guage, many students have opted to take it," said Miss Karen Vogel, department chairman. What's so hard about learn- ing English? lt's not that sim- ple when it is not one's native language. ln the English as a Second Language program most of the students started out speaking very little Eng- lish, but through the determi- nation and guidance of Miss Charlene Hairston, some came out speaking as well as a native. No matter what foreign lan- guage was taken, a student also learned how to say good- bye. Auf Wiedersehen. Adios. Au Revoir! Foreign Language Department 55 lg lggl Above: Trang Nguyen, Rich Whittington, and Kevin Smits concentrate on taking notes in Calculus class. Right: Jennifer Whittle and Pam Bowens practice problems in their Algebra I class. 56 Math Department 9 etit ggig E1,.lr fi gg ,yu X a.... Left: Dave Duoat and Roger Donley try to concentrate on the concept of antidertvatives in Calculus. Below Lett: Karen Wilk shares her winning design in the string all contest held in Mrs. Bakers Algebra I class with Jenny Blink. Below: Mr. Jerome Steffe, Math De- partment chairman, talks over math with Sharon Brown. .-09' 7'7- -'F Higher-le vel electives taken after 2 years here's a math test to- day? l should have studied instead of watching TV! Why did l take this extra year of math? Students were still required to take two years in order to graduate, but many students elected to take higher math in order to satisfy college re- quirements. The math courses that were offered ranged from Basic Math to Calculus. Career Math, offered again after a 3-year absence, cov- ered the basic techniques that were needed for later life. The class covered basic math to advanced algebra. 'tl feel the class helped the students en- rich their mathematic ability, " stated Mr. George Silagyi, math teacher. Calculus remained the high- est math class offered. Most of the top students of the senior class took the class in order to get ready for college calculus. The class also prepared stu- dents for advanced placement tests for college credits. "l feel the class challenged me to really bear down and study in order to get a good grade, " stated Rich Whittington, sen- lor. Whether it was adding 2 + 2, finding the slope of a line, solving matrices, or finding an- tiderivatives, math remained one of the most challenging classes of the day. Math Department 57 4 Above: Doing research in the library, Laura Steele discusses with Mr. Leon- ard Rauch her term paper, which is a requirement of all advanced classes. Right: Mr. Robert Jewett and Laura Tashjian play psychologist as they tempt Mike Renderman with a piece of candy while proving a hypothesis dur- ing an experiment dealing with behav- lor. 58 Social Studies Department s tttsssg- -- .f R. s S' . , . " t. --Ss: -1 .If wa s was-Q. -:ws if., Ss Bottom: One of the most important parts of a Social Studies class is the lecture, as Mr. Ron Harley discusses the events leading up to the Civil War. Left: Edwin Siliezar takes notes that are helpful in studying tor the required passing of the Constitution test. Below: Kris Baron, Kevin Cracco. Miss Margaret Werling, and Mike Roe use the globe to study for the map test in World History. ln-cle ss experiments enhence study id you hear that? It sounded like a sing- ing!" "ln C Building?" "Yea, that's Mr. Mikenas' U.S. History class." What would his class have been without his banjo playing and his class singing songs from the 1800's. "One thing I loved was when Mr. Mikenas was banging on his banjo when class began because it meant we would probably sing," said Eileen Quirk, junior. Mr. Mikenas' annual tiring of his musket in American Histo- ry gave students a chance to experience the sound of an old gun and the bad points of war. "I couldn't believe it. He said he was going to shoot it. It made war all the more real," said Chris Urban, junior. Mr. James Jewett's psy- chology class did experiments in classical and operant condi- tioning while studying behav- iorism. Studying behavior was the main idea for psychology which gave students a chance to express their ideas. "Psy- chology and Mr. Jewett were fun because we could argue about everyday problems," said Todd Minto, senior. Also World History, Geogra- phy, Government Studies, Modern Problems, and Soci- ology were among the 15 courses offered. Two and a halt years were required which included U.S. History, Eco- nomics, and one elective dur- ing one's freshman or sopho- more year. Guest speakers, fieldtrips, mind experiments, and lec- tures all helped students learn about the past and people. Social Studies Department 59 Right: Julie Richman and Troy Za- haris lest forthe presence of gases in Physical Science. Below: Mr. Flobert Burgess increases the pressure in the bottle to make the liquid rise in his Physical Science class. Below Right: Yolanda Smith, Lisa Anderson, and Fred Johnson study preserved specimens housed in the bi- ology room. If , , if . ,,,,A,, , , i 5 i,'i,'r,i,, , ivii ,f, i , -.,i , ,. f will - ff f,r ,f A ' if fe ,V A5 ., , . , wg. , f -ew fy f 3m3? ,, fff W 2 ,df f f ? f Z W if 1 I , f Q V zz , J 'ff Z M M A Zia.. f -'fi asf N: 5' E-:er 4 f Ea- gg f f ' , ,M , ,,g .. sg si, - . ,N W 'NNW wha W2ww 1 'fi f 4 ,mmfffgwit wifi: ' ,,i,' A ff gf? 1 Q f f f' 3, 4 if 5? 7 5 f wi ,,,, ,,.s,g,,.,,,,, V we ,. H , ,. . ,m,fPme4,gyww sffr,,'-,".1,'ttt" A73iH'i?iit7if 1 G 60 Science Department M',,-fr fL,,, ,,,,Q, , . V , ,.,V.V it t ,,t iff? Top: Joe Arendziak learned the art of repotting seedlings without killing them in his Horticulture class. Bottom: Checking the nervous sys- tem ot a sheep's brain, Nancy Beh- rens takes notes for a lab project. Below: Working as partners, Janace Tashjian and Laura Magnavite pre- pare a chemistry experiment. Experiments give hands-on learning hen a dissected brain, skinned frog, or a calf's knee and stu- dents meet in one room, the reason must be an Anatomy and Physiology class. This was just one of the 70 elec- tives offered in the Science Department. UA lot of my friends thought Anatomy sounded unappetiz- ing, but l though it was inter- esting", stated Laura Rogers, senior. Ornamental Horticulture was also offered. Miss Rose Ffoback brought new ideas with her when she transferred from Thornwood. This class gave students a chance to learn how to design their own flower arrangements and centerpieces. lt also helped with gift-giving ideas. Whose mom couldn't help but be delighted to receive a floral arrangement for Moth- er's Day or Valentine's Day? "The class really helped out at Christmas because l was able to replace my mom 's old wreath with a new one l made", stated Laurie Bosak, junior. Besides these two classes, Physics, Chemistry and Envi- ronmental Science were again available. Of these classes Biology was the most popular class with more then 700 students enrolled. This class, most of- ten taken by sophomores, helped fill the 2-year science requirement for graduation. These classes helped stu- dents to develop an under- standing and appreciation of the environment around them. Science Department 61 Below: Newspapers are an essential part of study in Modern Communica- tions, a class that was dropped from the curriculum at the close of the school year. Right: In American Lit- erature class, Lynette Myles files her corrected essay. 3 WWA? W gr . -,G ssstt ' , A "k' 51 t mf. f f My ' ' fait ' ,fwfwgz f'f7 e,g?f?s i if f ,lfiirjvrliicsf we 5 W sis' fffifzfftv, if X-533 5354 mr, ,,,V,,,,. N S, V i,lrw.:Z'iZ ,,, Qs. - , . is ,,rr ,-'t , , ,gvkfc 345, . , W '1 me ,Y -, f-ff, sw fy f i fr W 4 . 'weft -a , Q, We e,f, ,W , ff fs :W,',f1, My ,, .,,Q,Yi,.f,,f,w,., -fs- f .ar ,fer 71 ff,,fm, Www, it 4ff,,., w fmfrfg 5,,,,EgM, Ma r I- 3? Q F A K Above: Before the field trip to the op- checks attendance prior to leaving the era, "La Flondinef' Mr, Kris Thomsen building. Below: As part of the Greek study in World Humanities, Jim Latta, Marissa Janich, Shari Bobowski, and Kathrine Mott share their modern interpretation of Agamemnon with the class. Left: Using the word processor, Curtiss Wells, Terry Scott, and Tracey Drayton perfect their themes in the computer lab. Different methods spark interest utside activities gave students a chance to experience English, not just read about it. Field trips enhanced the learning process of the English department. Mrs. Sherry Hanson took her American Literature class to see "Mark Twain" at Rosa- ry College, while sophomore English classes attended the modernized stage version of "Romeo and Juliet." Mr. Kris Thomsen took his English Literature Classes to the Lyric Opera's production of "La Ftondinef' "The opera was a new experience for me. I didn't think I would like it at first, but a computer placed above the stage gave the Eng- lish translation and that made it easier to understand," said Jackie Vanderwey. Four students were selected as the nominees for the Achievement Awards in Writ- ing, sponsored by the National Council of Teachers of Eng-- lish. Chosen from the top- ranked juniors were Keith Fiedler, Janet Harding, Kathy Stout, and Kevin Fromer. HI was really surprised that my work was noticed. This nomi- nation helped me progress and be more motivated in my work," said Kathy. Many teachers found that the computer lab was a useful tool for teaching English. Stu- dents printed out their rough drafts and final copies as well as took tests on the Apple computers. "Students tend to be more interested in their writings when they work with the computers. The potential is outstanding, and we hope to expand the use of them," stat- ed Mrs. Maureen McSherry, English Department Chair- man. Teachers pulled in different methods of teaching to make English come alive for stu- dents. English Department Above: Varsity Band Front Row: Laura Grindler, Dawn Fultz, Yolonda Douglas, Kim Jackson, Becky McCarter, Angela Riner, Lori West, Karen Jenkins, Row 2: Jennifer Blink, Shonda Davis, Ermetra Cansler, Fien- ata Wilcox, Charlyce Moran, Lea White, Carla Elmore, Naomi Harden, Yolanda Stewart, Chris Jenkins, Con- nie Coleman, Chris Grayson, Back Row: Mr. Arthur Wasik, Adrian Byers, Kevin O'Conner, Charles Chambers, Marc Hamilton, Scott LaBadie, Krista Haggert, Scott Palango, Steve Freese, Anthony Denys, Kenneth Powell, Derek Lewis, Larry West- brook, Marcus Smith, Chorise Stewart Top: Symphonic Band: Front Row: ., .. .s Deborah Sylvestrak, Sandra Bol- lacker, Anne Larson, Kathleen Stout, Leon Hendricks, Janet Harding, Kath- ryn Needles, Kathy Callahan, Kytyra Marshall, Lora Crowder, Row 2: Chris Errico, Stacy McGowan, Carol Lester, Amanda Johnson, Darrick McFadden, Tammy Grittin, Kenneth Heritage, Guy Vreeman, Vennie Nemecek, Timothy Sander, Susan Scalzitti, Carol Koehler, John Larson, Adam Nee- dles, Back Row: Jennifer Salpacka, Gordon Ramsey, Laurie Merritt, Julie Talsma, Marque McKinnor, Michele Lawrence, John Grayson, Montel Hadley, Travis Kingery, Dominic Kucz- wara, Michael Heritage, Mr. Arthur Wasik A sgtt g U eese S ig X .LA , -R e-st 1 : ' l S' N r t 5 t wr A it -i-r f S f 1 -" W A I, I LQ. , P, ,W ,ie had .tw 2 ti g -,,, SSS Hi : Q ff t'ii,rr ' 1 it ' , - w -... V "'f .2 .1a,.,.:r. Qt., I Vim -- Y n A V. I g - -H A I 1 li .E in . Q 1 - ' - V? -- .:f- , it iiii , , i t tc 1 F ,, "'? .F ' tri ssi si :' rrir- f -""- M X -, y . -, r, .- . . . K :ulltlllllllllllmm:simumllititltttlttttllnnin Above: Beginning Band Front Row: Michael Sartin, Traci Adams, Carolyn Skinner, Kelly Rapka, Kimber- ly Swigart, Joe Procida, Quan Brewer, Row 2: Frank Davis, Kenneth Hardy, Leisl Robertson, Kirk Simmons, Tim 64 Music Department Stephens, Chakir O'Neal, Eddie Rob- erts, Anton Watson, 'Corey Blank: Back Row: Arthur White, Darric Wheelis, Makita Shabazz, Steven Johnson, Mr. Arthur Wasik t tart ' it li? 4 W 4 A A ii rf ,, ,Z , ,, 5 . y rf 3, i g r - tkr 1:1 A va, f,r,., W, f A .f. 5 E .i i L.. . Y ,-be r A ' . I ' Q n 1 ive,-40 Above: Lora Crowder, drum major. and Kytyra Marshall practice to per- fect their piece tor the concert. Top: Michele Lawrence, Marque McKinnor, Laurie Merritt, and Julie Talsma, members ot the percussion section, demonstrate their ability to work together with the help of Mr. John Mallon, percussion instructor. A 2 rf. Lett: Jr. Varsity Band Front Row: Shelean Thornton, Motiryo Nesbit, Theresa Little, Heather Lindsay, Me- lanie McKnight, Joan James, Myra Eppsp Row 2: Shawn Wilson, Cerelia Morrow, Anise Ford, Russell Smith, Fllch Alvarado, Chris Oderio, Thomas Collins, Aaron Patterson, Christopher Kiel, Demetrius Curry, Mr. Arthur Wa- sik: Back Row: Darin Clauson, Mike Uribe, Shawn Cobbs, Charles Barnes V"'6!lI6W 5 A. 'tft',at. .. Concerts require extra effort et's join glee club or band. There can't by any homework in those classes. The music depart- ment might not require home- work, but what they did re- quire was time. The choirs spent time pre- paring for various concerts throughout the year. One con- cert was strictly a learning ex- perience. They attended Bloom Trail to perform for Dr. Lynn of DePaul University. Members of the chorale, eval- uated on their techniques, were also able to listen to oth- er schools and get ideas. During the Christmas sea- son, the choirs gave a concert in the auditorium and toured a few of the nearby grade schools. Ui felt the concert was a great success because the students performed well and the audience received it well. Many parents wrote let- ters commenting on how much the enjoyed the con- cert," stated Mrs. Karen French, choir director. After the confusion of pre- paring and performing at Christmas time, the choir was able to slow down. Right? No, not yet! Members began trying out for various solo events. Shelly Oakes, senior, was cho- sen for district choir and later advanced to All-State Choir. Soon individual began practic- ing for the March contest which was to be judged by IHSA music directors. The band led by Mr. Arthur Wasik and drum majors, Adam Needles and Lora Crowder, also spent time pre- paring for concerts. During the fall, the band had to perform at home football games. The Symphonic Band prepared for their Christmas concert they took on tour to several area grade schools. "The concert promoted our band program because the jr. high students were able to hear and consid- er joining our band when they enter high schooi " stated Mr. Wasik. After Christmas, sever- al band members began pre- paring for solo contests, while members of Beginning Band, Jr. Varsity, Varsity, and Sym- phonic Band prepared for the Pop Concert in February. lf joining the music depart- ment for an easy one found that it was more difficult than it seemed. Music Deoartme gi , vs it is t it gi, ,ltlll 3 K ' qt Above: Chorale Front Row: Kim Mansanarez, Martha Castellanos, Dawn Weber, Beth Pfister, Jamiletta Chestnut, Eileen Ouirk, Sandy Fran- sen, Tonya Colquitt, Theresa Morris, Flow 2: Stacy Parker, Sharon Malone, Deshaun Goodwin, Tarshwa Cooper, Julie Steel, Danetta Hardy, Lucy Har- well: Row 3: Mrs. Karen French, Jinifir CampbeII,lStacy Brown, Jon Jenkins, John Shipka, Heidi Johnson, Shelly Oakes, Kelly Bumpass, Theta Starks, iepartment Tricia Clayton: Back Row: Bob Gar- cia, Clarence Brown, Anthony Reese, William Cook, Ray Elmore, Darren Robinson, John Rupeika, Da Nang Rockett, DJ Halicky, Ralph Alexander Top: Chorale rehearses in the audito- rium to get their correct placement on the bleachers. Right: Using hand movements, Mrs. Karen French directors different sec- tions of oi the choir, while Mr. Bill DeYoung accompanies them. it S g st , 3 i t ,S fi? iii rv ,1'1 i ni :aff .Ll 3' f it i.. f Qi : ' 'Q Z A 62 , -it wif, fl 7 WW ,' ,r W Yr r v-,fvj-f1j,f i 'V 33' ,Zo 1, . pi ,,f, in-M.: - .f. , Mwrgvi 1, ,,,, ' f xg, 4, , As My QF' MW' Left: Tonya Colquitt, president of chorale, Theresa Morris, Danetta Har- dy, and Lucy Harwell concentrate on voice techniques. Below: Glee Club: Front Row: Deb- orah Henson, Doralea Farrell, Kath- leen Flynn, Karrie Chmielewski, Der- rick Carter, Demetrius Curry, John Noah, LaShaun Wilson, Nisha Drain, Cathryn Johnson, Denise Williams, Stacy Woodson, Jeneen Hawkins, Row 2: Brenda Stier, Latasha Stew- art, Brytrina Perkins, Marilyn Bell, Marcia Loggins, April Jones, Anthony Brown, Michael Herrick, Kenneth Hardy, Natalie Crawley, Donna Mor- ang, Marlys Cowheyg Back Row: Charmayne Engelman, Lisa Wages, Sherah Brown, Mary Anderson, Detra Scott, Candyce Malone, Dawn Cholewa, Trenance Dunn, Tasha Lynch, Dawn Ruisz, Andrea Freese, Heather Peyton, Constance Winter 3 f ff 3 it , ,"t tt ,JS ta s l F? Ft Ex, " ' a Left: Choir III: Front Row: Ellen James, Maria Villegas, Elsa James, Karla Myers, Kelli Beck, Peggy Har- well, Rachel Harrison, Lisa Gawrych, Renia Washington, Regina Gordon, Tamrny Tyler, Tracy Turnbull, Row 2: Tenya Jordan, Renee Wells, Tracy Jones, Latreace Doyle, Albert Sim- mons, Deon Bartlett, Rob Winter, Wanda Robinson, Tabitha Johnson, Tracy Hughes, Row 3: Susan Pao- lone, Darlene Ward, Kimberly Krikau, Charlene Green, Tracey Drayton, Kym Blake, Lisa Wilkins, Diane Rice, Back Row: Joe Roque, Joseph Collins, Steve Farrell Music Department 67 Right: Preparing himself for a jump shot, Andre Williams is blocked by Todd Carlson. Below: Jackie Luckett uses the un- derhand serve when playing in her vol- leyball tournament. ..,fW"" Right: Edward Patterson practices on the parallel bars before he is tested on his routine. 68 Physical Education Department Left: Using the leg curls to strengthen his muscles, Lawrence Trantham works out in one of the most popular classes, weightliftlng. Below: On the days that they have aerobics, Debbie Gordon and Kevin Schuringa use different aerobic wor- kouts like Jane Fonda and Lyle Al- zado to keep in shape, Bottom: Mr. Paul Skopp explains to Marlene Luckett the development of the fetus in a health class. State mandates curriculum changes hanges in physical edu- cation mandated by new state requirements caused new approaches in de- partment offerings. As the school year began, sophomores were shocked to find that their schedules did not include PE. Soon they found out that a new PE policy was in effect and that they were not required to take gym. "I liked not having gym, be- cause lt gave me another chance to take a class that I would have had to take in summer school," stated Heather Gilliam, sophomore. Beginning second semester juniors and seniors were able to drop PE provided they fit one of the three reasons that stated why a student would choose not to participate in gym. A student had to be in- volved in a varsity sport or need a course for graduation or to gain admittance to a col- lege or university. Even with the new law only 13 students decided not to take PE second semester. To make PE more beneficial to the athletes that took gym, a new class called Athletic Ex- cellence Program was offered. Mr. Fred Murino and Mrs. Ka- ren Cromwell taught the class that was designed to push each athlete to his own per- sonal limit. "What we hoped to do was provide a multi-purpose fit- ness class for athletes that hopefully would make them better overall athletes and af- fect their athletic performance in a positive manner," stated Mr. Murino. The Athletic Ex- cellence Program was offered to all juniors and seniors in a varsity sport, as well as pom- pon girls and Lassies. Although many changes oc- curred in the Physical Educa- tion Department the basic premise was still there - to create a relaxed and fun-filled atmosphere in which students could learn and improve on a variety of skills. Physical Education Department 69 Org 40 iz Clubs encourage leadership et involved!" organiza- tions started recruiting from day 1. And we sure had a wide variety from which to choose. From aca- demic to social clubs, the chance to become involved was always open to us. Organizations encom- passed all aspects of school and community life. There were work programs for on the job training, interscholastic or- ganizations to build up com- petitive spirit, and clubs that boosted in school morale as well as community respect. "We not only helped TR to become a better place, we also got involved with the community. lt was a good feel- ing," said Janace Tashjian, senior. Being involved was not only 70 Organizations fun, it was educational. Plan- ning and working with others gave us a chance to relate to people with different perspec- tives. "SCOT tried to bring all the clubs together. Dealing with the wide variety of people that came together to try to im- prove things was a great ex- perience!" stated Kay Nee- dles, junior. Years of work and dedica- tion paid off when the senior signposts put our efforts in print. The many hours after school, the shuffling of sched- ules to accommodate all our meetings, and getting stuck with a TV dinner because we got home after mealtime showed our dedication to Thornridge and -- Just a little more pride. ' at ,,,, , 9 W 'rf-.,, -M , ,,rzr,.,,. ig? My my . . V ., -W if if wif OIU' tigutii-M 'li ti i -ejgf wal' iff i-ifixlt N, V , rw .luis vt t Mgt , S id' ' WW A Y V W -ft NYM? w if , 'Nu ,q,ttnxirW ' X, " A 'Q A A l W ,- :nn xt! 0, , t x .,., V. ,,X, . . ill. A Above: Choral Club members Julie Steel, Bob Garcia and Kelly Bumpass use the extra time of homeroom to take care of club business. i Left: SCOT members collected food ' from homeroom students to send to the under-privileged during the Christ- mas season. Organizations 71 Above: Ryan Baker and Angela Car- lomango, SCOT officers, welcome Mrs. Barbara Palmer at the reception for the new principal. Below: SCOT Officers: Angela Car- Iomango ipres.i, Todd Walker ftreasj, Ryan Baker iv, presi, Loree Balice isecre.J Right: Jeff DeYoung, Brett Elzinga, Tina Bona, Lisa Sikora, Sue Stone, Lori Kelso, and Brenda Wrightride the SCOT float in the Homecoming pa- fade. 72 ot W f 1' i 5 L fi 1 rj, if Ze rift: iw DeVeranez, SCCT close the his SCOT meeting is now called to order." Every Wednesday afternoon at 2:45 p.m. SCOT members gathered in the ac- tivity center to discuss the la- test issues concerning stu- dents. After being named co-ordin- ator of student activities, Mrs. Sharon Deveranez assumed the role of sponsor eagerly. "l've really learned a lot about the students here since Sep- tember. They've taught me that participating in student council is not all fun and games: it's hard work that can be accomplished only with the help of the entire student body," she said. One way of involving the student body was the home- room representative meetings. Held quarterly, these meetings involved one representative from each homeroom. Stu- dents not involved in Senate found a place to discuss school problems. SCOT members also partici- pated in the SICA-East stu- dent council convention. Schools from the conference gathered at the Matteson Holi- day Plaza for a day of presen- fgap, tations concerning student government. The highlight ofthe day was a speech discussing drunk driving given by Secretary of State, Jim Edgar. "This con- vention was really very benefi- cial. lt brought SCOT together with other student councils to compare ideas. SCOT mem- bers came back with the knowledge of a whole confer- ence of student govern- ments," stated Angela Carlo- mango, SCOT president. A motion to introduce new gym uniforms was one venture pursued by SCOT after stu- dents expressed dislike tor the current suits. Headed by vice president Ryan Baker, a com- mittee was tormed to further investigate alternatives. One suggestion was to change suit colors to blue and gray. Be- fore anything became final, approval had to be given by the administration. No matter what issues were under discussion, SCOT man- aged to pursue their first re- sponsibility of closing the gap between students and admin- istration. Above: SCOT Senate: Front Row: Brenda Wright, Sue Stone. Sonia Turk, Christopher Johnson, Janet Har- ding, Lisa Sikora. Marc Hamilton, Row 2: Sheila Quirke, Tammy Tyler, Laura Rogers, Kristi DeVries, Tina Bona, Kay Needles: Back Row: Ray Elmore, Carol Koehler, Shavelle Bell, Ralph Capriglrone, Deidree Hall, Rob Winter. Mrs. Sharon Deveranez isponsortg Noi Pictured: Brian Kulig Top: Ryan Baker and Loree Balice arrive early every day to program the electronic message board. Left: Tammy Tyler scoops up Guy Vreeman's favorite flavor during SCOT! Higlanders ice cream sale. Scot 3 Right: Highlanders: Front Row: Debby Saitta, Becky McCarter, Dawn Kinishi, Dena Roering, Dawn Fultz, Linda Engelsbel, Brenda Chapman, Laura Oarfalian, Stacie Fribergg Row 2: Jenny Dzikowski, Wendy DeVries lseol, Sharon Tobecksen, Jeff DeYoung, Leane Livingston, Chris Warchol lhistj, Tanya Krawiec, Carla Engelsbel lchrj, Carolyn Heatong Row 3: Michaelene Sipe, Tracy Burt, Jeffrey Popaeko, Julie Talsma, Jenifer Campanile, Shari Bobowski iv. chr.l, Kevin Smits, Heather Hutchinson, Lisa Gargasg Back Row: Nancy Campani- le, Tom Turek, Katie Lydon, Frank Ratkus, Dan See, Henry Trettz, Malt Splant, Herman McGee Www,-.Af Right: Carla Engelsbel, chairman, Above During homeroom Carla En checks with Wendy DeVries, secre- gelsbel has the opportunity to get the tary, on the progress of the night's opinions from all members SGIGS. 74 Highlanders Video dance added to scheduled events ighlanders equals Homecoming, Valen- tine's dance, gym jams, Christmas trees, laugh olym- pics, involvement and time. The Homecoming and Valen- tine Dances didn't just happen - members had to plan and de- cide on decorations, band or D.J., refreshments, bids, tick- ets, theme, and pictures. To raise money for such ac- tivities as dances and gym jams, they sold Christmas trees. Members had to put in their share of hours to remain in the club. "lt was cold and l had to dress like a snowman, but it was worth it because we sold a lot of trees," stated Kay Needles, junior. The club sold 500 trees which brought in about 52500. After Homecoming mem- bers were able to relax until the end of January and then had to begin preparations for what turned out to be the last Sweetheart Ball. Although the Highlanders tried to intrigue students to attend by hiring Mickey Oliver of WBMX to D.J., attendance was still low. . ,a . XX 8 z t'We decided that this would be the last of the Valentine dances since the student body doesn't seem interested. Too much money is put into a dance that only a few will at- tend," said Mr. Michael Bortel, sponsor. To add to the activities of gym jams, Highlanders decid- ed to sponsor a laugh olym- pics in which each class would compete. There was a wheel- chair race, innertube race in the pool, an egg toss and oth- er silly competitions that showed which class had the most spirit and confidence. "We thought if we held a com- petition between the classes we'd be able to get more stu- dents to participate in school activities," stated Wendy DeVries, secretary. Another addition to gym jams was the video dance. ln- stead of a D.J., a large screen was set up and students could dance to their favorite video. Involvement plus effort plus long hours equalled a high- lander. Left: Highlanders Becky McCarter and Michaelene Sipe sell dance tick- ets to Tim Zackavec and John Garcia. Top: Mr. Michael Bortel, sponsor, dis- cussed rdeas for upcoming events with Carla Engelsbel, chairman. Highlanders Pizzas support foreign exchange izza, pizza, and more piz- za. Not only did club members make pizza, but they also sold it. When the assembly line was done, AFS members even sampled their artistic creations. When the last pizza was bagged, a total of 1,008 pizzas had passed through the production line. One of the hardest things to resist was to not eat the cheese. "I had to have some- one looking over my shoulder, so I didn't eat the ingredi- ents," stated Debra Saitta, senior. Although pizza was a major Above: ln addition to making pizzas, AFS members, Khen Kawpradubphet, Maria Mokry, Martha Castellanos, An- dree Waterson, and Ellen Poppelaars, count, sort, and stack them before pick-up. Right: Taking orders for the pizza sale was part of the duties of Beth Clayton, Missy Graham, Tricia Clayton, and Sue Hartigan. Below: AFS: Front Row: Arlene Maye, Trang Nguyen, Khem Kawpra- dubphet, Tricia Clayton fsect, Beth Clayton, Debra Saitta, Andree Water- son, Lizbeth Lezcano, Latonia Mc- Donaldg Row 2: Sheryl Anastasia, Don Cowley, Machelle Van, Martha Castel- lanos tprest, Shaun South, Natalie Crawley, Valerie Lowe, Verla McCloud, Gail Grazioli, Belinda Thom- as, Eisa James, Missy Graham: Row 3: Paula Fier, Eleanor Niemann, Kim- berly Piper, Diane O'Donnell, Michelle Broski thistt, Maria Mokry, Julie Bot- tomlee tv. prest, Susan Gifford, An- drea Gonczy, Michelle DeClements, Rebecca Johnson, Miss Joann Ma- cander fsponjg Row 4: Trish Vander- lee, Julie Bytnar, William Feldt, Cha- queta Bradley, LaShawn Bradley, Denise James, Ellen Edwards, Mia James, Marina Jurkovic, Theta Starks, Carolyn Mason, Kay Needles: Back Row: Jason Parker, David Anastasia ttreasj, Roger Scott Donley, Lenard Adams, Lesa Wandersee, Beth Ku- jawski, Sue Hartigan, Susan Whitvoet, Ellen Poppelaars, Tammy Piper, Mi- chael Heritage. 76 AFS Club part of AFS, the club also took trips to downtown Chicago, the "Walt Disney World on Ice" show, and Berrian Springs, Michigan, where they camped out. "The best part of the downtown trip was being with other AFS members and running around Water Tower Place," stated Tricia Clayton, secretary. An active club for the past 20 years, AFS pizza patrons served as a support group for foreign exchange students while the club sponsored ac- tivities tor everyone. fi. sf -sw .size ' W .. ,fvsifl .r g. R., Y t .3 tr. s . -sr:-me t tr' nf . 5 .E f '.. , A 4 Exchange homes for new culture ustralia, Thailand, Pa- nama, and the Nether- lands all had something in common. All four countries were represented by students of the AFS program. The blonde bundle of ener- gy, Andree Waterson, was very active during her stay as she participated in AFS, French Club, Bridge Club, girls track, Bagpipe, and the Lass- ies. Along with the thrill of meet- ing new people and living in a new country, Andree had many exciting adventures. "Watching the Bears become -ffl was the most exciting thing I did," said Andree. Most are bored with English, however, not Khem Kawpra- dubphet who took English as a Second Language. "English was my favorite class, be- cause lt was fun," she said. Other than AFS, Khem kept busy by being a member of girls track, Ski Club, and Ger- man Club. A .wifi J, I Lizbeth Lezcano, active in AFS, Pep Club, Spanish Club, and girls track, came with many different customs and traditions. The most different thing Lizbeth had to adjust to was the way the students used slang. "Everywhere I went I carried my English dictionary, so I could communicate with the others," stated Lizbeth. Ellen Poppelaars shared the time spent in America not only with her host family, but also with the members of AFS, Ski Club, tennis team, girls track, French Club, and German Club. Ellen thought activities were good for students. "Be- cause of the clubs and activi- ties Thornridge had to offer, school life was made a little bit easier," she said. Memories would remain with all the people whose lives Andree, Khem, Lizbeth, and Ellen touched, as they left be- hind a small portion of four dif- ferent cultures. Top Left: Ellen Poppelaars, Andree Waterson, Tricia Clayton, Lizbeth Lez- cano, and Khem Kawpradubphet march in the Homecoming Parade. Middle Left: Khem Kawpradubphet and Lizbeth Lezcano take a test in their English as a Second Language class. Left: Ellen Poppelaars lets her creativ- ity flow as she does a painting for her art class. AFS Students 77 Right: Sue Bryniarski, president of NHS, presents a 55300 donation to the Michael Durkin fund. Below: Kevin Fromer, Quill and Scroll member, works with Miss Carole Fleiher on the Talisman. Right: Quill and Scroll: Fronl Row: Janet Harding, Laura Johns, Amy McLaughlin, Laura Spindler, Lynn George: Second Row: Carla Engels- bel, Marnie Murphy, Shelly Oakes, Patty Hickey, Beth Tashjian, Kathy Nagel, Back Row: Sue Bryniarski, Adriene Hayes, Chris Warchol, Todd Carlson, Kevin Fromer, Frank Ratkus, Dave Ducat, Torn Turek, Jose Jaques, Nol Pictured: Joelle Mendez, Judy Gawlik, Michelle Brown 78 Honor Societies . .J K r 7."5 5- Z XJ' . cl v f Top: German Honor Society: Front Row: Kathy Nagel, Vennie Nemecek, Laura Rogers: Back Row: Angela Carlomango, Todd Carlson, Rich Whittington Upper Middle: Spanish Honor So- ciety: Front Row: Sue Stone, Monica Sadler, Adonya Seldon, Sara Villegasg Back Row: Lisa Le Jeune, Lynn George, Frank Ratkus, Laura Magna- Above the average cited tor recognition eeded: A 3.0 grade point average and ac- tive involvement in school activities or at least two years of a foreign language and an "A" average in those two years. Result: A perfect candidate for an honor society. Once the requirements were met, the work began. ln the summer National Honor Soci- ety members sold suckers and lollipops on popular intersec- tions and at popular stores. Other activities to raise money were a helium balloon sale and liftoff during Homecoming week and the annual Roman Day at the end of the year. Once the money was earned, the next decision was how to spend it. The group chose to donate S300 to the Michael Durkin fund. Michael was a victim of a tragic acci- dent while jumping rope. "We felt that donating to the fund was a good way to show what we do with our money," stated Sue Bryniarski, president of NHS. Foreign language honor so- cieites were beneficial to be in- ducted in to because colleges looked for students who had excelled in foreign languages. "I feel the students involved in honor socieites have a distinct advantage in future life," stat- ed Miss Karen Vogel, Foreign Language Department chair- manq.l Quill and Scroll was an honor society for people who ranked in the upper third of the class and showed excel- lence in journalism. Studying for classes and be- ing involved paid off when one had the privilege of being in- ducted to an honor society. vite, Sue Bryniarski Lower Middle: French Honor Soci- ety: Front Row: Trang Nguyen, Mi- chelle Brown, Charlotte Banks, Lisa Martell, Laura Spindler jtreasjg Back Row: Shari Bobowski, Anne Larson, Natalie Mikolajczak iv. pres.j, Marnie Murphy ipresj, Judy Gawlik Above: NHS: Front Row: Sara Ville- gas, Gail Grazioli, Mary Zic, Saundra Large, Tonya Colquitt, Janice John- son, Beth Tashjian, Laura Spindler, Amy McLaughlin, Kathy Nagel, Trang Nguyeng Row 2: Adonya Seldon, Mi- chelle Brown, Laura Rogers, Dawn Ar- min, Beth Bradshaw, Sue 'Bryniarski ipres.j, Teresa Whitfield, Judy Gawlik, Carla Engelsbel, Lisa Martell, Dolores Carbajalg Row 3: Lynn George iv. pres.j, David Bjork isecj, Anne Lar- 1 s,,,,-QQN. son, Jose Jaques, Marnie Murphy, Shari Bobowski, Kevin Smits, Mike Renderman, Angela Carlomango, Chris Warchol, Debbie Matyasikg Back Row: Natalie Mikolajczak, Todd Carlson jtreasj Dirk Tyssen, Laura Thompson, Dave Ducat, Mike Bayr, Frank Ratkus, Joe Sepeczi, Tom Turek, Mike Griffin, Jen Campanile. Honor Societies 9 Top: NFL: Front Row: Marianna Runge, Betty Threatt, Gina Slough, Chellre Ferczok, Jodie Shlpplett, Amy Glowacki, Janace Tashjian, CeCe Castaneda lsecl, Colleen McLaugh- lin, Elizabeth Farnesi, Litaysia Everett, Trang Nguyen lvice prest, Row 2: Christine Grayson, Beth Bradshaw, Sue Brynrarskr lsecl, Judy Gawlik lpresl, Jinrtir Campbell, Tonya Can- non. Bala Bamiah, Carla Carey, Stacy Brown, Kris Lovell, Karen Wilk, Debi Sylvestrakg Row 3: Dawn Fultz, Jenny Dzikowski, Linda Nangle, Trish Van- derlee, Michelle Frampton, Doreen Brown, Vennie Nemecek, Lisa Le Jeune, Valerie Lewis, Lysandra Bar- nett, Sue Scalzittl, Gigi Bandulich, Row 4: Kevin Cracco, Heather Hutch- inson, Anamarie Linde, Julie Nelson, Susan Clarke, Shari Bobowski lsecl, Tammy Piper, Marlene Luckett, Mi- chael Heritage, Shelly Oakes, Barb Borek, Stacy McGowan, Lillian Jack- son, Back Row: William Davis, Leon Hendricks, Mario Melone, Guy Vree- man, Dave Ducat, Beth Kujawski, Bob Garcia, Henry Treltz, Tim Panozzo, Floger Banther, Laura Magnavite, Sharnia Bullock Right: Thespians: Front Row: Mar- ianna Bunge, Tim Sander, Kris Lovell, Michelle Broski, Jennifer Kovacs, Jan- ace Tashjian lvice presl, CeCe Cas- taneda lpresl, Ralph Alexander. Sheila Quirke, Row 2: Judy Gawlik, Jinifir Campbell, Lisa Le Jeune lscribel, Vennie Nemecek, David Maurer, Ken Johnson, Michelle Frampton, Beth Bradshaw, Sue Bryn- iarski, Trang Nguyen, Row 3: Ana- marie Linde, Scott LaBadie, Mark Voris, Joe Erwin, Laura Magnavite, Joe McHugh, Greg Ferris, Nancy Beh- rens, Shari Bobowski, Jon Jenkins, Back Row: Floger Banther, Matt Splant, Bob Garcia, Dave Ducat, D.J. Halicky, Beth Kujawski, Kevin Fromer, Henry Treftz, Guy Vreeman, Joe Spiller, Kevin Cracco Below: Sue Bryniarski, Judy Gawlik, CeCe Castaneda, Beth Bradshaw, Janace Tashjian, Tim Sander, and Ken Johnson discuss details to bring up at the Speakeasy meeting. 80 Thespians!NFL!Speak Easy Club 'B 1 J 4 ,A-" .qsiitiitgl "Sw, Competitions keep students after school o matter what month of the year it was, "spee- chies" could be found lurking in A and B Building halls late into the evening. Speech competition, fall and spring plays, and group interp- fcontest play kept everyone busy from September through June. Speak Easy Club, the main body to which all "speechies" belonged, was in charge of planning fundraising and so- cial activities. Money raised was used to send students to national competition and to pay for a group trip to Great America. "Speak Easy made it possible for theatre and speech people to get together and have fun outside as well as inside of school," said Speak Easy president, Laura Magnavite. In order to become a mem- ber of National Forensic League, one has to earn 25 points by competing on speech team. Service points were earned by speaking in public and by doing morning announcements. Degrees of merit, honor, excellence, and distinction could be attained by accumulating more points. NFL was strictly an honorary society, but its members were all active on the speech team. The Thespians were another speech honor society consist- ing of those involved in the production and performance of plays. Working on light, sound, makeup, stage, or technical crews could earn enough points to qualify for membership as could appear- ing in front of the footlight. "l'm glad that I got involved in theatre my freshman year. lt's given me a lot of exper- ience that I will use later in life," said Thespian president and only 4-year member, Cece Castaneda. Whatever aspect of commu- nicating students enjoyed, one of the three speech groups held something for them. Op- portunities for involvement were available as auditions for plays and speech team were held, and Speak Easy opened its admission to any willing, hard working member. W Top: CeCe Castaneda and Judy Gaw- lik earn extra NFL points by reading announcements. Above: Speak Easy Club: Front Row: Trang Nguyen, Stacie Friberg, Marianna Runge, Gina Slough, Sheila Ouirke tsect, Jennie Gray, Jodie Shipplett, Debi Sylvestrak, Bob Meyers, Amy Glowacki, Corey Blank, Ralph Alexander, Stephanie Washing- ton, Tim Sanders, Elisabeth Farnesi, Betty Threatt, Gwynne Okoren, Col- leen McLaughlin, Kanefus Walker: Row 2: Keisha Cox, Chellie Ferczok, CeCe Castaneda. Janace Tashjian, Kris Lovell, Stacy Brown, Carla Carey. Jinifir Campbell, Gigi Ftandulich, Sue Scalzitti, Dawn Fultz, Tonya Cannon, Christine Grayson, Judy Gawlik, Sue Bryniarski iv, pres.l, Beth Bradshaw, Tanya Krawiec, Karen Wilk, Jenny Sehlke, Litaysia Everett: Row 3: Jenny Dzikowski, Linda Nangel, Valerie Lew- is, Sharon Tobecksen, Trish Vander- lee, Michelle Frampton, Doreen Brown, Ken Johnson, Jon Jenkins, Heather Hutchinson, Lillian Jackson, David Maurer, Ftob Palomo, Jennifer Kovacs, Michelle Broskig Row 4: Stacy McGowan, Thomas Skinner, Anamarie Linde, Michael Heritage thisti, Sue Clarke, Marlene Luckett, Sharnia Bullock, Dom Kuczwara, Wil- liam Davis, Kevin Cracco, Mark Voris, Leon Hendricks, Greg Ferris, Tammy Piper, Scott LaBadie, Shari Bobowski, Julie Nelson itreast, Barb Borek, Ken Heritageg Back Row: Chris Urban, Roger Donley, Craig West, Tony Denys, Laura Magnavite tprest, Matt Splant, Guy Vreeman, Henry Treftz, Dave Ducat, Mark McHugh, Beth Ku- jawski, Kevin Fromer, D.J. Halicky, Bob Garcia, Tim Panozzo, Mario Me- lone, Roger Banther, Joe McHugh, Joe Erwin, Doug Jarard Thespians!NFL!Speakeasy Club 81 Below: Although verse is a reading event, Trang Nguyen frequently looks up to relate better to her audience. Bottom: In the group interp, "My Cli- ent Curley," actors are allowed to show their individuality and expres- siveness. Right: Agnes tJodie Shipletty and Mother Superior tBeth Bradshawl ar- gue as Dr. Martha Livingstone fLaura Magnavitel tries to unravel the my- stery behind Agnes' pregnancy in the contest play, "Agnes of God." i 4 82 Art!lv1usic!Speech Contest K f . - . Q " fli' klhh . kzkikk it ss ttf? , -xg.. Q, ,pus . ,., 1 1 -. -S Top: Since creativity is a major part of art contest judging, Michelle Brown uses textured materials to enhance her painting. Above: Shelly Oakes received hours of personalized coaching from Mrs. Karen French before competing in music contest. Fine arts shine in talent competitions ong hours spent practic- ing built up to one mo- ment when competitors in the fine arts could show what they were made of. Inter- scholastic speech, art, and music contests allowed stu- dents to let their talents shine. The speech team gave peo- ple an opportunity to display their skills in a variety of ways -from humorous to dramatic to public speaking events. After sweeping sectionals, the team captured an 8th place at state competition. Receiving state medals were Trang Nguyen, 3rd in oratorical dec- lamation and 8th in verse reading, Cece Castaneda, 4th in humorous interpretation, and Judy Gawlik, 4th in prose reading. Other state finalists included Shari Bobowski, Beth Bradshaw, and Carla Carey. Contest play and group in- terpretation competitions ex- tended the speech season into April. The contest play, "Ag- nes of God," had only 3 roles - all female. "My Client Cur- ley," the group interp, per- formed at SlCA and IHSA competitions. The Northern Indiana Arts Association invited students to choose their favorite workisi and enter the annual contest for monetary prizes as well as valuable critiques from profes- sional artists and teachers. "Art competitions provide ex- perience in criticism to better myself for my future in art," said Michelle Brown. Band and Chorale members represented TR at Illinois mu- sic contest in March. Scoring was based on an elaborate point system and superior ranks were even more difficult to achieve than in previous years. Of the 43 events en- tered, 8 superior choir ranks and 12 superior band ranks were received. Shelly Oakes, senior, was named to the Illi- nois All-State choir. "I felt honored that I made it to All- State. It gave me a chance to work with other talented kids and to learn more about my voice from established profes- sors," said Shelly. As with any type of com- petitive situation, students learned from their exper- iences. But the thrill of victory was with them, too, and in- spired them to always be their best. Art!Music!Speech Contest 84 TR Christmas high note of vocal group s a junior high teen- ager, one might have seen them entertaining at a special assembly. As a high school student, one might have seen them caroling in the halls. The TR Singers were a se- lect group of people with a great ability to perform vocal- ly. And perform they did. Sing- ing for groups such as the Dol- ton Rotary Club and the local grammar schools was part of the hectic December sched- ule. At Christmas the singers lift- ed the spirit of many others as they carolled through the halls and in classrooms. The Christ- mas concert, however, had a new twist. In addition to the traditional concert given, the TR Singers put on a twenty- minute musical entitled "I Love Christmas." For a community service, the group visited the Jane A. Neil School in Chicago, which is a school for the terminally ill and handicapped. "At first I was nervous and I got de- pressed because I felt bad for them, but after we sang, I felt really good because we reached a lot of people and made them happy," said Stacy Brown, the only sopho- more TR Singer. Working to harmonize 16 people was not always easy, Ms. Karen French, sponsor of TR Singers, explained. "I don't always enjoy working with them. Some times personal- ities conflict and cause trou- ble. But when they get it to- gether, give a performance, and are well received, it's re- warding," she said. Although being a TR Singer did not count for any class credit, the applause and smiles of those who heard them were rewarding enough. Singers Top: All decked out in tails and pearls, Jon Jenkins and Stacy Brown grab their coats before leaving for an away performance. Above: TR Singers: Front Row: Ralph Alexander, Eileen Quirkg Row 2: Sandy Fransen, Bill Cook, John Ru- peika, Jinifir Campbell, Beth Pfister, Danetta Hardy, D.J, Halicky, Heidi Johnson, Sharon Malone, Jon Jen- kins, Stacy Parker, Back Row: Kelly Bumpass, Bob Garcia, Stacy Brown Right: At Christmas time the TR Sing- ers add variety to everyday classes by carolling through the halls. All that jazz - a classical usicians who want a change of pace from Mozart could turn to the Jazz Band. Created for musical students to express their more creative side, Jazz Band thrived. Members could be found every Tuesday and Wednesday in the band room hard at work. "I liked the dif- ferent pace between jazz and more classic numbers. lt ad- ded variety to my music," said Key Needles, junior. There was no question that Jazz Band members were dedicated. Private time had to be set aside on a regular basis for practice because unlike break other bands, Jazz Band was not considered a class. Mr. Arthur Wasik, director, was very proud of this band. "Jazz Band could very easily be considered a renaissance band. We used new and differ- ent music that we had never done before. We made defi- nite progress," he said. Performing at fall and spring concerts, Jazz Band enter- tained lots of jazz lovers. A new twist was the perfor- mance at a basketball half- time. One thing certain was that Jazz Band was rocking to the rhythm. Above left: Adam Needles, sopho- more, practices on the saxophone daily to keep in top form. Left: Jazz Band: Front Row: Mr. Art Wasik ldirectorj, Shawn Cobbs, Sue Scalzitti, Chorise Stewart, Tim Sand- er, Michael Peeplesg Row 2: Gordon Ramsey, Vennie Nemecek, Adam Needles, Kevin O'Conner3 Row 3: Charles Chambers, Mike Heritage, Ken Powell, Travis Kingery, Back Row: Greg Atkins, Marcus Smith, Dom Kuczwara, Guy Vreeman Jazz Band 85 E wr X i Ssifg L - -:f.f- M X f ir R E 5 gs X Q Aww t ii, ,QSSN A r..k , my. . ,. tt Q' Q SNR? 53 """"' ...ff 'I' ,,.4 L My Top: The annual talent and fashion show was an item of importance as Laverne White and Mrs. Fiose Thom- as, first year sponsor, confer on ideas. Right: Sabrina Flores tries out for a spot in the annual PUBS talent and fashion show. 86 PUBS Above: PUBS: Front Row: Keisha Cox, Donna Parker, Shannan Mana- gan, Sandra Broughton, Keakeasha Butler, Back Row: Denise Broughton. Feanora Butler, Michael Cabello, Ma- kita Shabazz, Connie Benton f"'J....n J t Cultural awareness enhances activities elling taffy apples, ac- knowledging Black His- tory Month, and planning the fashion show were hard jobs for the members of PUBS. With the help of Mrs. Bose Thomas, PUBS' new sponsor, the load was made lighter. Mrs. Thomas, Social Stud- ies teacher, really felt that she could help students as well as bring in new ideas for the club. 'tl think that black students need a club in school that they can identify with," she said. The members met every Wednesday after school to discuss future plans. PUBS' activities included decorating a car in the homecoming pa- rade and selling taffy apples every day after school for two weeks to raise money for club functions. February, Black History Month, meant the PUBS' members were at their busiest. Every morning during an- nouncements, PUBS' mem- bers acknowledged important black figures in history. "l'm proud that we were able to have this chance to show how black people enriched Amer- ica," said Donna Parker. The club also decorated the book- store window with pictures and articles which were dis- played during the entire month. The spring talent and fash- ion show was a traditional PUBS' activity. Preparations started in early February as students competed for a place in the show. "We looked for- ward to the show. lt was an opportunity for a lot of new ideas and talent to be seen," said Andre Tate. PUBS was not just a club, but a chance for black stu- dents to express their culture. From history to fashion, PUBS covered it all. Left: Club meetings held every Wednesday after school were a ne- cessity slnce there was no club home- roont Above: Theresa Morris and Twiana VVHHanws prachce then dance rounne forthetamntshow. PUBS Top: Ornamental Horticulture Club: Front Row: Shawn Wilson, Kim Mansanarez, Amanda Hayslett, Missy Graham, Lynn Golab lv. prest, Becky McCarter ltreasj, Julie Steel, Stacy Woodson, Row 2: Amy Walker, Mar- tha Castellanos, Kelly l-lubley, Renee Creach, Christy Laws, Tracy Wood- son, Lisa Cooper, Back Row: Nora Wyche, LaFaye Shegog, Denien Hill, Bill Cook, Torrey Patterson, Krista Haggert, Donna Gomez iseot, Laurie Bosak Right: German Club: Front Row: Kathy Nagel, Renate Wilcox, Corey Blank, Rich Whittington, Vennie Ne- mecek, Laura Rogers itreast, Eleanor Niemann, Mitzy Caco: Row 2: Angela Carlomango ipresl, Julie Carlson ihist.l, Ken Heritage, Carol Koehler, Tony Kestner, Anamarie Linde, Mari- na Jurkovicg Back Row: Tony Denys, Roger Banther, Lee Belcher, Henry Treftz, Tom Turek, Matt Splant, Todd Carlson, Rick Mercier elif itil! ,,,iill Right Spanish Club Front Row Lizbeth Lezcano Kim Mansanarez Joann Morelli Karla Myers Gail Gra zioli, Laura Rodriguez, Lisa Castan- eda, Flow 2: Norma Esparza, Martha Castellanos, Diana Marroquin iv. prest, Martha Rodriguez, lprest, CeCe Castaneda, Eva Medina, Row 3: Kim Livingston, Tanya Krawiec, Kelly Hubley, Delresa Townsend, Tonya Cannon, Monica Sadler, Chana Ma- son, Back Row: Jori Bivins, Lucretia Brown, Jose Fonseca, Jose Vargas, Joe Czernik, Laura Magnavite, Tarshwa Cooper Above: Miss Margaret Werling meets with the Social Studies Club to plan educational trips supported by various candy sales, 88 Department Clubs ,, , . S tr . as Xt A Nd km :.k X t kii. 5, ' . Q L 1' k amwx, A A it . Q . --.. 'vase . N s Rv- T xxx J N kkxk N xx as N ,V A tg r 1 as X X wg fxi, ft . ' . '- Q kkg' K ...was ' :KV ' is ks + X e in A sv I L. tts? . wr . - tt . at tt l Fundraising projects backbone of clubs uestion: What promot- ed a department's ideas, sold anything for a profit, and got students in- volved in activities in and out- side of school? Answer: Department clubs which were Ornamental Horti- culture, Social Studies, Span- ish, French, German, and Jr. IAD club. Added to the traditional centerpieces for Thanksgiving and wreaths for Christmas, Cr- namental Horticulture sold roses during February for one's sweetheart. The Social Studies Club had new members who continued the selling of suckers, Star- bursts, Skittles, and held weekend carwashes to help pay their way abroad. "The club enables me to experience the excitement and thrill of travel at a viciously low price," said Denise James, junior. The foreign language clubs also had fundraising activities which ranged from calendar to candy sales. The money went for club activities like attend- ing plays, parties, and field trips. Spanish Club held a special bake sale to send money to help Mexican earthquake vic- tims. "Fundraising was the real backbone of French club. Without it outside school ac- tivities would be impossible," stated Anne Larson, senior. Jr. IAD was a club for the hearing-impaired students. Money raised went for camp- ing, a trip to Great America, a donation for the famine vic- tims in Africa, and sponsoring a student in the deaf olympics. No matter what club a per- son joined he was assured of having to sell something and having a good time in and away from school. X fr is ,ir 'ig ,.,r tt' -V ., Above: Jr. IAD: Front Row: Mrs. Barbara Barr, Nap Chhrm, Oralene Caston, Scott Saxinger, Fiichard Fon- seca, Carla Cross. Cassandra Lee, Ms. Norma Flebinger: Row 2: Ms. Pa- tricia Boersema. James Slize, Doug Witulski, Elise Nye, Jason Vendola, Cherie Holdren, Jeff Hood, Steven Da- vis, Ms. Chris Adamo, Back Row: Ms. Joanna Wojcik, Ms. Debbie Fiobbins, Tracy Sanders, Morgan Camplin, Ftob Graham, Greg Lord, Mark Brosch, Alex Alvarado, Mrs. Joann Ginger Left: French Club: Marianna Runge, Janet Harding, Angela Willis, Andree Waterson, Toni Bice, Trang Nguyen lpresjg Row 2: Patty Hickey iv. pres.J, Beth Pfister, Judv Gawlik. Christine Grayson, Sheila Ouirke ihrstiz Back Row: Julie Bytnar, Anne Larson itreasj. Boger Donley, Marnie Murphy iseci, Bill Feldt, Trish Vanderlee Top: Becky McCarter and Laura Johns repot seedlings in the ornamen- tal horticulture greenhouse which are sold when they mature. Department Clubs 89 Cameras, skis needed for hobbies re you going on that ski trip this weekend?" "Yeah! Maybe we could get someone to take pictures." "We could get PST to do that." The Photographic Society of Thornridge QPSTD and Ski Club were two hobby clubs that attracted many stu- dents. PST began the year with a new sponsor. Mr. Chet Chy- linski got the club oft to a good start despite the use of only one camera. By the end of the school year, the club grew and people began taking interest with their own cameras. Events such as pep assem- blies and basketball games were covered by this group of amateur photographers. "The club was very interesting, and it would be nice to apply what I learned here to later life," stat- ed Kim Kyser, senior. The Ski Club was under the supervision of Mr. Don Bush. During the special homeroom and at several meetings the club planned various trips. Some places attended were Ski Americana, Little Switzer- land, and Timber Ridge. The highlight ofthe year was a trip to Aspen, Colorado. "Despite the club being smaller, the en- thusiasm ot the members was still strong," stated Mr. Bush. These two clubs proved that hobby enthusiasists were still very much in existence. Q-"fi Above: Ski Club: Front Row: Tricia Satterlee, Chris Welch, Kristine Walsh, Betty Threatt, Kim Glasgow, Dawn Drysdaleg Row 2: Cindy Lucarz, Mi- chelle Ferczok, Traci Marnul, Kathy Thompson, Jennifer Drosset, Erica Larsson, Row 3: Bon Bermingham, Don Hammermeister, Jim Gorombei, 90 Ski Club!PST Bill Fieichel, Chris Kiel, Tanya Krawiecg Back Row: Kerry Flynn, Mark Cracco, Mike Small, Tony Kost, Joe Spiller Top: Learning to take pictures, Elbert Henley checks the F-stop and ASA. Right: Mr. Chylinski teaches Kristine Walsh and Kim Swygart how to use the photo enlarger. 4 iirsts taken ll'l state CO ll they do in T 8 I club is goof around with wires!" lf someone said that to a club member, he would be in for trouble. The club won four first place awards at the State Planning and Leadership Conference in October. The winning categor- ies were best attendence, pre- pared speech, club business, and outstanding club. T 8. l also competed in state written exams, skills olympics, and National Skill Olympics. The Technology 8t Industry club, a member of VICA, was open to all industrial arts stu- dents. lt participated in all of the VICA fundraising activities. il' I mpetition ln October the members held a candy sale and in November a cheese and sausage sale. Members received hands- on experience in the field of electronics. "T 8t I expanded my knowledge in the field of electronics and computers be- yond what l learned in regular academic classes. For in- stance, I learned how a com- puter operates from the inside out," stated Ken Poison, sen- lor. T 8t I allowed the students to have more opportunity to work with the equipment and use their knowledge in compe- titions. Top: Programming computers from the inside is one of the many projects Rich Siggins and Ed Saller completed. Middle: T 81 I Club: Front Row: Dion Hunter, Andrew Smith, Isaac Porter, Darnell Williams, Rodney Austin fseclg Row 2: Tracy VanHook, Der- rick Jones, Cornelius Wright, Wayne Magon, Clarence Allen, Mr. Robert Graham tsponsorlg Back Row: Erick Luslnski, Chuck Smith, Ken Poison, Rich Siggins, Maurice Kennedy Left: Kevin Schuringa, Maurice Ken- nedy, and Renaldo St. James setup a circuit to make a breaker board. 9 School plus work equals difficult task f you want a job during school, join a work pro- gramg fewer classes will make life easier." This was a common thought, but DE stu- dents found that they had to balance classes, homework, and a work schedule. Being in DE was more than just working. "Membership in DE gave students an advan- tage in entering the retail sales field. Correlation of classroom, on-the-job instruction, coo- peration by the parents, stu- dents, employers and school personnel led to a favorable beginning in a job which could lead to a lifetime career," stat- ed Mrs. Lucille Curran, spon- sor. Members were trained in stockwork, personal and tele- phone sales, repair and ser- vice, and inventory records. One student, Latonya Kenne- dy, was a cashier and sale- sperson at Fashion Conspir- acy in Fliver Oaks, where she worked approximately 25 Middle: DE: Front Row: Wendy DeV- riestpresl, Noel Garcia, Latonya Ken- nedy, Latina Pickett, Linda Lydon tv. pres.J: Back Row: Mrs. Lucille Cur- rantcoorj, David Grabinski, Eric Var- nadoe, Glen DeYoung, Scott Gleim, Flonald Baker Right: As well as handling stock, Glen DeYoung also works in sales at Ely Travel Town. Top: Preparing displays is one of the many jobs that the club president, Wendy DeVries, has to juggle while working in the men's department at Marshall Fields. hours a week. Leaving school after fourth period allowed time for her homework and work from two to nine. "I got the job because I someday want to manage a store myself. I think DE has helped me be able to attain this goal," she said. "When I graduate, I plan to go to Rob- ert Morris College for market- ing." The sole purpose of DE was not to learn to be a better em- ployee as students planned ahead. "Being on DE was an advantage, because it gave us the opportunity to learn about the business world and a fi- nancial career, while still being able to handle a school load. Also, it gave us the better per- spective of college courses and long-term job plans," said Scott Gleim. Being a member of a work program can give someone the best of two worlds: school and a career. l K 1 E? rf, i . , w - -x " -. K . :Mijas f 5 1 L Pt E . 1 . 5 . t . L s E t ff r ig l l X ' s , tt 2 i i rg f f t 'SQ rg r of Sf '- E ff ff to fr, Q F f-it-'rf gf- fl E fs if Et VA 1 SS 3 fi 'fs S ff r if it 5 X f 3 3 gr, .V -V . . r , ...A .. Office experience aids future e are met in a spirit of friendship and good- will as we prepare for lives of service in office occu- pation. We work together to attain the goals of OEA and pledge our loyalty to our na- tion." This was the pledge which put into words the goals of OEA. "We used the pledge as a guideline to prepare our- selves for the business world," stated Dawn Armin. For 19 girls classes began at 7:30 a.m. and ended no later than 12:20. From there the students went to their places of employment. On the job the girls put their knowledge to use., "l'm glad that the Business CHVGGYS Department offers Typing l and Il. Without it l would not have the typing rate of 65 wpm nor would I have the job at lBM using the word proces- sor," stated Cheryl Wilson, Harvey senior, who worked at IBM. The selling of stuffed ani- mals, candy and Christmas or- naments provided the club with enough money to have their annual employerfem- ployee banquet. After working an entire school year the students were sometimes offered permanent jobs by their employers. How- ever, whether continuing there or moving on, the OEA stu- dents would have gained ex- perience in the working world. . 3 . f a if ..... A or 1 Above: OEA: Front Row: Cheryl Wil- son, Adonya Seldon, Bev Walski lpres.J, Cheri Nida tsecl, Gia Mack, Marshane Shelby fhist.Jg Row 2: Fle- nee Silva tv. pres.J, Dawn Armin, Shari Maul, Donnita Perrian treporterl, Te- resa Whitfield, Candace Crnkovich, Maria Carbajalg Back Row: Sue Karc- I zewski, LaVerne White ttreasl, Devita Cathey, Sue Bromstrup, Laura Sza- franski, Mrs. Mildred O'Ffourke lcoorl Top: Cheri Nida picks out format for her job at the Economist newspaper. Left: Getting a head start on her ca- reer, Dawn Armin works as a secre- tary for Allied Tubing. OEA 93 Students take part in community service oing to school and hav- ing a job were not the only concerns of HERO members as they also took part in community services. Donations of toys, stuffed ani- mals, and children's clothing were taken from the entire stu- dent body. Proceeds were donated to the childrens Re- habilitation Center in Harvey. Members were involved in regional activities. Cecilyne Maranon, president of HERO, was elected to the regional of- fice of recorder. Mrs. Carol Muskievicz re- turned as sponsor after a two- year abscence. She stated, "The only difference when l came back was there was only one section for me to sponsor instead of two." The main job for a HERO student was in a home eco- nomics related field. Members were allowed to leave school after 4th period to go to their respective jobs. Cecilyne worked at the South Holland Park District. "I enjoy going from the hectic school to the good feeling I get from work- ing with children," stated Ce- cilyne. HERO also helped many students choose a career for later life, At the beginning of the school year, members who did not already have a job were given interviews by pos- sible employers. This process was set up by the sponsor. Whether it was working at school, working on the job, or planning fundraising activities, HERO students did their best to acheive their goals. Above: Hero: Front Row: Britonya Perkins, Karen Whittam, Cecilyne Maranon fprest, Linda Szo fhist.5, Dawn Lockett tsec.Jg Row 2: Angela White, Joyce Mclntosh, Sheree Mat- lock, Carol Muskieviczfcoordjg Back Row: Sonya Martin, Lisa Costanza, Ronald Tate tv. prest, Kelly Caruso ftreast, Marie Israel 94 HERO Top: President Cecilyne Maranon works at Child Development to earn extra money. Right: Dawn Lockett and Linda Szo sort out the gifts received from the toy drive. 4 W .... W -V , ,M ify , 'fwwttr .Arn ii K fr is fr 5 .is ...Q-tt f K Q' ii..Q- i X K' if ' Z amp,-nnuww 1 xi 3 win top offices in Region QA lthough DO was a way for students to get on- the-job training for a fu- ture ca.eer, it was not just for students who wanted to work after graduation. "When I graduate l could work there if I decide to go to college and study to be a lab technician. It is good hands on experience that you couldn't normally get," said Michelle Roering, senior, who works as a lab technician at Avenue Medical Lab. Proceeds from selling t- shirts, jackets, and cheese and sausage were used to send DO students to national contests where they could compete in 55 different areas. They were tested on their skill and leadership abilities. Three of the four Region 9A officers were from Thornridge. They are Michelle Malmquist Ichr.l, Lisa VanDerHeiden Iv. chr.l, and Claudia Cebula fhist.J. Students who wanted to run for office had to promote their own campaign and they also had to give a speech on why they wanted to be a Region 9A officer. The Region 9A officers were elected by the delegates in all of the schools in the region. "I decided to run for Region 9A chairman because it will help me prepare for leadership later in life," said Michelle. Training here has helped many graduates go on to suc- cessful careers and some have even owned their own busin- esses. Top: The maintenance and repair work on heavy equipment that Bill Rei- chel does at' R, O. Reichel Trucking gives him experience for a future job as a heavy equipment operator. Left: Being a nurse's assistant at Rest Haven South kept Claudia Cebula very busy. Some of her duties includ- ed feeding, bathing, and taking the patients' blood pressure. Above: D0: Front Row: Edwin Silie- zar Irepl, Delores Noble, Lisa Van- DerHeiden, Camille Sneedg Row 2: Yolanda Ellington, Michelle Malm- quist, Eliot Swearengin, Tracy Burt, Michelle Roering: Back Row: Mr. Don Bauc tsponsorl, Brian Roberts, Tony Giordano, Victor Tolbert, Bill Reichel DO 95 Programs serve all 4 classes nother work program? But wait! There is a ju- nior in that group pic- ture and a freshman in the oth- er. Could this be a mistake? CWT and WECEP broke the common mold by bringing freshmen, sophomores, and juniors into work programs. Work Experience Career Ex- ploration Program tWECEPJ involved freshmen, and sopho- mores. Part-time jobs were found in an effort to teach the students money management, self-awareness, importance of an education, and job safety. ln an effort to improve the program the club purchased computer software that per- tained to job skills and learn- ing improvement. "The succe- cess of the annual flower sale and blood drive, which brought in 3320, was used to make improvements," stated Mr. Don Donini, sponsor. Co- operative Work Training QCWTD, a member of VICA, Top: Carey Goveia prices items in or- der for the products to be placed on the sales floor at Quality Hosiery. Right: CWT: Front Row: Tammy Lightfoot, Tracy Russell, Devonda Alexander, Denise Johnson, Tonya Bruce, Sandy Meneghini tpresi, Mi- chelle Antinkg Row 2: Mr. Michael l-left, Julia Wilkes, Dan Krass, Mike Voltolina, Laura Baugh, Ann Spindler, Jeffery Littleton, Kevin Costellog Back Row: Terrence Sandidge, John Conig- lio, Chris Borek ttreasi, Bailous Tri- muel, Kevin Schuringa, D.J. Halicky, Mike Brown, Benny Landeroz 96 WECEPXCWT participated in all VICA-Co-op fundraising activities. These in- clude the candy sale in Octo- ber, a Christmas ornament sale in December and a poster sale in February. The money from these went for blazers and new white sweaters for the members. The funds also went to defer the cost of a trip to the annual VlCA contests in Springfield. "The organization was more diversified, with a wider range of job situations, from body shops and beauty shops to se- curity jobs. lt was different for a high school student to work at these, especially as a secu- rity agent. Usually the stu- dents worked in fast food res- taurants, so it was nice to see them get a different type of training," stated Mr. Michael Heft, sponsor. ln this one set of work pro- grams students could start freshman year and continue till graduation. Right: WECEP: Front Row: Anthony Mayfield,Heath Weatherspoon, An- nette Fiogers lseci, Tabitha White lpresig Back Row: Donna Fier tv. pres.i, Arthuro Crawford, Leonard Webster, ttreasl, Fred Johnson, Mr. Don Donini tsponj IIB '9 , f at, fr fi ,W . , ,.,j ,Z S Q: XX. V "np-.- Positive self image committee goal f anyone has a hard time communicating, fitting in or just wanting to have a good time - join a committee! Operation Snowball was a program that provided stu- dents with a learning exper- ience which would promote self-image. "l learned about myself through listening to others my age and acting like myself made me feel better around others," stated Martha Rodriquez. Students were encouraged to meet weekly to plan activi- ties for their immersion week- end which was March 22-25. During the weekend, students participated in discussion ses- sions with others about topics which were relevant to their lives. The entire program helped students develop a greater sense of trust and communication among them- selves and adults. Another program which helped students adjust to var- ious personal situations was the Human Relations Commit- tee, directed by Mr. Kris Thomsen, English teacher, and Mrs. Gwendolyn Lee, as- sistant principal. "This pro- gram served as a sounding board for students who need- ed help controlling their ag- gressive-ness," stated Mrs. Lee. H Teachers recommended students they felt would bene- fit from a group environment. During the spring these stu- dents participated in an ex- change program with another high school. The purpose of the exchange was to promote a positive self-image for the student. Prom committee members, all seniors, were selected by Mr. Don Donini the previous year. They met weekly to dis- cuss preparations for prom. They had to decide where and when to hold it. Matters such as whether to have a disc jockey or a band, whether to include dinner or just hors d'oeuvres, and what the theme should be were decided by surveys sent to all senior homerooms. The decisions were both a band and a D.J., dinner, and the theme of "Once in a Life- time." To raise money for the cost of Prom, the committee held flower day which brought in 33750. Operation Snowball and Human Relations helped stu- dents develop a positive atti- tude towards becoming in- volved in student activities, while Prom committee was for those students who wanted to make their last high school dance one to remember. Top: Operation Snowball: Front Row: Martha Rodriquez, Kim Winfield, Tina Bonag Back Row: Miss Dorelle Ackermann, Mrs. Johanna Crull, Mr. Ron Zeilenga, Mrs. Carla Katzberger Middle: Human Relations: Sue Stone, Katie Jervis, Mike Uribe Lett: Prom Committee: Front Row: Laura Spindler, Patty Hickey, Sue Bryniarski, Judy Gawlik, Sarita Mooreg Back Row: Carla Engelsbel, Marnie Murphy, Frank Ratkus, Laura Thomp- son, Dianna West, Mr. Don Donini lsponsorj Operation Snowball, Human Relations, Prom Committee 9 Below: Girls' Club: Front row: Sue Stone, Laura Gyllstrom tpresl, Susan Gifford, Lynette Myles, Angeline Lew- is, Row 2: Laurie Bosak, Diane O'DonneII, Donna Abrams, Julie Byt- nar, Debbie Janiag Back Row: Mrs. Edythe Strater lsponl, Dawn Aerts, Luanne Lotz fhistl, Alice Morelli Carolyn Mason Right: Homeroom gives club officers a chance to discuss plans for turna- bout decorations and other upcoming events. Right: Alice Morelli serves Mr. Tim Sweeney at the Faculty Appreciation Tea which the Girls' Club sponsors in December. 98 Girls' Club ,Q . 5' 3: 'QT Service - the key to club events ervice was the goal as Girls' Club sought to in- volve many girls from all four classes. Girls' Club, one of the organizations which worked to bring activities to students, consisted of officers, board members, and active members, "Homeroom was really great because we used the time effectively to plan tur- nabout and know what's hap- pening with upcoming club events," said Amy Walker, ju- nior. The annual Faculty Appre- ciation Tea was sponsored by Girls' Club and Boys' Club. Another joint activity for both was a gym jam that was open only to their active members and was designed to give them a break from sponsoring school-wide activities. Candy sales continued to earn money to supplement the cost of activities. An added sale was Heart-o-grams, a card and a carnation, that were sold for Valentine's Day. However, there was always more work to be done. Spend- ing a Saturday morning in school was hardly anyone's idea of fun, but Girls' Club members made this sacrifice to make the 26th turnabout dance a success. "lt was worth all the work and time es- pecially when we saw everyth- ing pulled together at the dance," said Julie Bytnar, sophomore. Based on the portfolio of Laurie Bosak and Donna Abrams, the theme "Careless Whispers" was created by Joann Morelli and Luanne Lotz. After the dance Parents' Nite marked the last major ac- tivity. lt was a time to honor the parents and recognize the May Queen Court. "Girls' Club stands for service and bringing activities to students was our goal," said Mrs. Edythe Strater, sponsor. Above: Girls' Club Officers: Front Row: Mrs. Edythe Strater lspon.l, Di- anna West tv. pres.l, Laura Gyllstrom lpresj, Joann Morelli tv. preslg Back Row: Laura Baugh lsecl, Luanne Lotz thistl, Wendy Holden ttreasl Top: Laura Baugh turns in the money she collected from candy sales to Mrs. se' .- Edythe Strater tsponl and Carolyn Mason. Left: Mrs. Edythe Strater fsponl and Luanne Lotz work on the bulletin board advertisement for turnabout which gives the prices of tickets, the date of the dance, and the theme. Girls' Club Below: Pat Boswell delivers Chicago newspapers to the teacher's mail- boxes. Right: Counting money, Deontray Cox and Jeff Vincent, sports coordin- ator, check entries into the faculty- student bowling tournament. 100 Boys Club 1 , ,,,VAA J ,,,,,AI AVAV ,Y U ,,,,',, 5 , Vtlirt J "i' ' ,,,, 5 : ,,,. Z1 ,,.,,, f , 'ffm I ,. v,,,, ,, v"' :A "" E Right: Lamen Adams signs up for the Boys' Club annual trip to see a Chica- go Bulls game. Above: Boys' Club Officers: Front Row: Clearts Boyd, Jeff Vincent, An- gelo Carlomango ftreaslp Back Row: Mike Small lv. pres.l, Mike Beckham tv. presl, Bill Vargo fsec.J, Deontray Cox fpresb Jian 3' ..a..,..... AWN ME im trust mm "EER 43. .'gh - '53 31 t'tlR,r., gif lj Spirit wave flows at Bulls game he wave that was start- ed in the top balcony traveled down to the main floor at a Bulls basketball game. lt was begun by over 50 Boys Club members who at- tended the game as part of the clubs activities. "We were real excited about getting the wave started and it was also great to see Quinn Buckner tplays for the Indiana Pacersl play and to cheer him on be- cause he was a graduate of our school," stated Mike Small, vice president. Promoting the annual facul- ty student bowling tourna- ment, the members turned a small gathering into a big suc- cess, by promoting spirit be- tween the faculty and the stu- dents. "lt was such a good tournament because the stu- dents and faculty had fun bowling together," stated Mr. Stu Vogel, club sponsor. The top faculty team known as the "Yankees", consisted of Mr. Don Valiska, Mr. Mi- chael Bortel, Mr. Tom Paon- esa, and Mr. Bon Zeilenga. The top student team included Clearts Boyd, Randy Dixon, London Johnson, and Barry Colbert. Among the other activities Boys Club helped with the fac- ulty tea held each Christmas, in conjunction with the Girl's Club. The club also rang the victo- ry bell during Homecoming Week and delivered newspa- pers to the faculty subscribers in the mornings. -Turning out to be the best year in Mr. Vogel's four year term as sponsor, he credited the success to his officers that have been with him through- out his tour year term. Top: President Deontray Cox uses homeroom time to discuss upcoming activities with members. Above: Boys Club Board: Front Row: Tony Vinciguerra, Bob Eierman, Mike Ftenderman, Mike Dunlop, La- man Adams, Jarrod Davisp Row 2: M, g..., . of 8 sfff' Andy DeBoer, Tad Mossell, Leroy McMillan, John Garcia, Luke Droz, Erik Olson: Back Row: Patrick Bos- well, Dave Smith, Brian Blackmore, Jeffery Kwasny, Reggie Johnson, Nick Zakula, Dan Koontz, Michael Plaut 'ang Y!! t l E Boys Club 101 I 9 'Ns ,w..s P .qy. i ,,,,.t,,,.-.-v-..- ,No N""""""h--MM. ,. xnxx--tt. We K.. Nt xx MTN., t xxx. XXX -N X w w Top: The ladder, which was the main plan for the yearbook, was very im- portant to Assistant Editor Patty Hick- ey and Editor Shelly Oakes. Above: Piper Staff: Front Row: Joelle Mendez, Lynn George, Kathy Nagel, Julie Brewer, Shelly Oakes lEditori, Patty Hickey iassistant edi- tori, Tom Turek, La Chon Cunning- ham, Carla Engelsbel, Judy Gawlikg Back Row: Gail Grazioli, Shelia 102 Piper Ouirke, Tricia Vanderlee, Donnita Per- rian, Dan See, Scott Signor, Meni Tri- politakis, Jose Jaques, Beth Tashjian, Chris Warchol, Tricia Walski, Mar- ianna Runge Above Right: Tom Turek uses the wheel to resize pictures proportion- ately. Right: Carla Engelsbel, co-copy edi- tor, and Shelly Oakes work on the stu- dent poll to help find student fads. 'Aka -Q---......, K ,,, ,,:5?'x. si N... t s f if Nails f fi - we . .. ,Q Copy rewrites result in 'a little more pride' ould this copy be a little more creative?" "Try again for a bet- ter lead." "This is ready for final typ- ing." "At last - no more re- writes." Finalization of copy some- times took three of four re- writes tif luckyt, and when copy was done, it was time to begin again on the next as- signment. The copy style was created when Editor Shelly Oakes and Assistant Editor Patty Hickey took a course of "yearbook- ing" at Indiana University dur- ing the summer. "Yearbook camp helped us think of the theme 'A Little More Pride.' We spent hours with the camp counselors and racked our brains trying to come up with one. Camp also gave us a chance to learn about new graphic tech- niques," stated Patty. When staff members as- sembled in the fall, they found that the Piper office had been moved across the hall to ac- commodate the Division I of- fice. The new office was larger and had more storage area. "Having the office across the hall from the classroom caused some communications problems, but the more spa- cious facility enabled all ofthe staff to work in the same room at the same time," said Shelly. Due to schedule conflicts with singletons, the staff was scheduled anywhere from 3rd through 6th period. Organiza- tion was put to the test as edi- tors found ways to direct their sections. "I had to stay after school and come in during my lunch all the time to meet with the other section editors and go over plans," said Judy Gawlik, copy co-editor. After six deadlines and late working sessions, the Piper was complete and the staff re- flected on their work with a lit- tle more pride. SN I- 1 N- ---"H" N-X W., .,.....-J .......-.-.- k't .zmnllll Top: Kathy Nagel, student life editor, looks for bright colors and good qual- ity when picking out pictures for her layout Middle: Beth Tashjian, assistant al- bum editor, uses her typing skills to complete her copy, Left: With the assistance of Julie Brewer, layout editor, Joelle Mendez, academics editor, corrects her layout, Above: Planning and rewriting copy takes a lot of concentration by Lynn George and La Chon Cunningham, sports editors, Piper Right: Marnie Murphy, editor-in-chief, takes time out to help Adriene Hayes, circulation manager, with the Bagpipe style of correcting errors. Above: lvleni Tripolitakis, chief pho- tographer, not only took the pictures but he also developed the film. Right: Checking the morgue for a past picture is Dave Ducat, opinion editor. 104 Bagpipe NMR N . Q., 5 S . ., 1 L .QE i. M, VA iw. 4' ff so-.Ngn 'VV s Lxki,.:S!'Ar , fttxx New office, staff continues weekly new nameplate, a new office, and a new staff! The Bagpipe with all its changes published 26 issues, including four that contained eight pages. The newspaper had an up- dated Iook, highlighted by a change in the nameplate and new folio lines. "We wanted to add a more modern look to the Bagpipe. At camp at Indi- ana University we came up with some super ideas for new graphics and stories," com- mented Marnie Murphy, edi- tor-in-chief. Another change was the re- location of the newspaper of- fice. Because of the division concept, Mr. Larry Corley, as- sistant principal, had his office moved to B-221, where the Bagpipe office had been for the last 25 years. Consequent- ly, the staff operated out of B- 200. "lt was much easier to work in the new office because it was much larger, giving us more room to be organized," said La Chon Cunningham, assistant news editor. Most of the staff members had not worked on the Bag- pipe before this year. Howev- er, this did not affect the weekly publication of the pa- per. Frank Flatkus, assistant editor-in-chief was one of the many staff members who had not had any previous exper- ience. "At first I was con- cerned about having such a high position, because of my lack of experience, but after the first couple of issues, I re- gained my confidence," he stated. For the first time in the histo- ry of the newspaper, the first issue was delayed because of a computer breakdown. As a result, the newspaper was published as an 8-page issue one week late. With the changes towards a modern look, the Bagpipe continued a tradition of award winning excellence. I i x J' el., .... 5 sf' Top: Frank Ratkus, assistant editor- in-chief, and Laura Spindler, news edi- tor, check lines to make sure they are straight. Middle: Todd Carlson and Beth Tash- jian, co-sports editors, receive some help on their layout from Joelle Men- dez, assistant opinion editor. Left: Page paste up was done each Wednesday by Sue Bryniarski, assis- tant feature editor, and Amy McLaughlin, feature editor. Above: Bagpipe Staff: Front Row: Sue Bryniarski, Todd Carlson, Amy McLaughlin, Laura Spindler, Frank Platkus iasst. editorl, Marnie Murphy teditorl, Beth Tashjian, Joelle Men- dez, La Chon Cunningham, Meni Tri- politakisg Back Row: Andree Water- son, Laura Thompson, Joe Jaques, Roger Donley, Adriene Hayes, Mike Flenderman, Jenny Kovacs: Not Pic- tured: Dave Ducat 1 A Z . ., A . ,yyg . Bagpipe 105 Athletes involved in community id everyone sign the at- tendance sheet? Do we have enough ropeholders for the game Fri- day? These were common ques- tions heard at Varsity Club meetings every other Wednes- day during homeroom. With only 15 minutes to run a meeting, organization was a must. Officers Lynn George,- president, Tim Zackavec, vice president, Mike Small, secre- tary, and Amy McLaughlin, treasurer, were a big part of that organization. The Varsity Club, consisting of varsity letter winners, start- ed its year with its annual trip tothe Children's Haven in Har- vey to bring Christmas pre- sents to the underprivileged children. "The children were very excited to see us and Top: Secretary Mike Small brightens the day of the children at the Chil- dren's l-laven by posing as Santa Claus. Middle: Lynn George, president, dis- cusses plans with Mr. Ron Bonfiglio, sponsor, before meeting with the club. Right: Varsity Club: Front Row: Ju- lie Populorum, Amy McLaughlin ttreas.J, Loree Balice, Debbie Matya- sik, Tonya Colquitt, Becky McCarter, Gail Grazioli, Cathy Wagnerg Row 2: Jarrod Davis, Tarshwa Cooper, Mi- chelle Brown, Jackie -VanderWey, Pam Decker, Adriene Hayes, Vinram S, Wade Bey, Linda Gasperec, Beth Tashjian, Mr. Ron Bonfiglio tsponsig Row 3: Mrs. Kay Flampke lsponsi, Joelle Mendez, John Garcia, Todd Carlson, Joe Spiller, Tim Zackavec tv. presj, Joe Jaques, Sandie Marcukai- tis, Lynn George tpresll Back Row: Otis Magee, Brian Frampton, Dave Ducat, Samuel Mack, Mike Small lseol, Bill Vargo, Mike Bayr, Julie O'NeiIl, Jen Goranson, Virgina Thorn- ton 106 Varsity Club they were responsive. lt made me feel like we brightened their day and that our gifts were appreciated," comment- ed Amy. Another activity was a vol- leyball tournament involving members of the club. The ro- peholding committee attend- ed every home basketball game to aid in crowd control, and they also ran a few con- cessions to raise money. The club was responsible for the change in certificates awarded to athletes as well as having input in many decisions involving athletics. "We decid- ed to upgrade the certificates by using a glossy material in place of parchment. We felt that the athletes deserved a first class award. I didn't want to make all of the decisions by myself. I felt that the athletes should have some input," stat- ed Fton Bonfiglio, sponsor. The club ended the year with a trip to Great America and a picnic at Veteran's Park. 1 ,Ng X :ti E W ' S ggi 5 . . X :r s ' 3 ini ht- t -132. -t as-r i A Q 'T-:sr - 1 sw, Sweatshirts become pep trademark ew ideas sparked Pep Club when Miss Linda Kurvers, cheerleading coach, was named sponsor. "l had hoped that my experience would benefit the club. l thought it would be easier to have the cheerleaders teach the members cheers so that they could raise the school spirit," said Miss Kurvers. The members met every Thursday in C101 to discuss plans of fundraising. Pom Pons, Santa Grams, and Homecoming spirit buttons were sold during lunch hours. "Our best fundraiser was the selling ot the Homecoming buttons. lt took us only three we Left: Cheering the Falcons on to a victory against Thornwood, Tinnette Hemmons and LaTonya Scott wear their new Pep Club sweatshirts. Above Left: Making banners to sup- port the athletic teams is just one of the ways Angelique Lewis participates in Pep Club activities. Above: Pep Club: Front Row: Lisa Brown, Lizbeth Lezcano, Tracey Alex- ander, La Venia Beadus, LaTonya Jenkins, Angelique Lewis, Sylvia Wil- liams, Angela Clifton, Keisha Cox lv. prest, Kanefus Walker: Row 2: Bren- da Williams, Benia Washington, Rhonda Evans. Patricia Anderson, Amanda Johnson, Toni Hemmons, -i T 7 'J .r.. ' Q ' r days to sell all ot them, and we made a good profit," said Tin- nette Hemmons, president. Pep Club did a lot more than just cheer. They had a decorated car in the Home- coming parade and sold trick or treats at Halloween. ln addi- tion everyone wore blue and gray sweatshirts at the assem- blies and games. "This is the first year that we purchased sweatshirts. We usually wore tee-shirts but decided that the sweatshirts would improve our image," said Tanya Johnson. Whether it was cheering at the games or selling Santa Grams, Pep Club was into everything. 2 , . Sylette Thompson, Shaun South, An- ise Ford, Don Cowley, Row 3: Sheila Smith, Dawn Wells, Bachel Jones. Joycelynn Robinson, Mary Anderson, LaTonya Scott tsecl, Donna Gomez, Lynette Myles, Chana Mason, Vinram Wade Bey, Ellen Hayes: Row 4: Tanya Johnson. Jori Bivins, Tinnette Hem- mons fpresi, Stacey Parker, Carey Becton, Denien Hill, Michelle Jordan ttreasi, Shannan Managan, Triege Lewis, Tracey Drayton: Back Row: Patrice Brown, Twiana Williams, Ta- sha Lynch, Marcus Mitchell, Lenard Adams, Kenneth Johnson, Dana Hurst, Monica Orr, Stenise Alexander. Vena Green Pep Club Areas function smoothly with help helve those books! Splice those films! Re- turn those projectors! These were just some of the commands heard by the AV and libarary aides. The main job of the libarary aides was to straighten up the unused books the other stu- dents left on the library tables. Each Library aide shelved be- tween 75-1OO books a week on an average. "l shelved 250 books the week before the se- mester ended. l was having nightmares about the Dewey Decimal System for weeks," stated Peggy Moreland, sen- 108 AV!Library ior. Being covered in paint or having marker covered hands happened if one was an AV aide and had to make a poster for a school event. ln addition to delivering and returning equipment, aides learned how to mend films. "One of the hardest jobs was splicing broken films. Only one person has ever been able to splice a film right on the first try," stated Lynn Golab, a four-year veteran of AV. These two groups of aides were needed to help keep their areas running smoothly. X N- N s:""'N! . " fefsfss, Top: AV Aides worked on all types of equipment including the dry mount press, used here by Joe Turman. Middle: Library Aides: Front Row: Lisa Castaneda, Julia Woods, Cornell Ford, Peggy Moreland, Tonya Shelby, Mrs, Janel Lundahl tsponig Back Row: Rich McCully, Mike Sochacki, Bailous Trimuel, Lenard Adams, Wil- Iiam McKinney, Theta Starks Bottom: AV Aides: Front Row: Dirk Tyssen, Lynn Golabp Back Row: Becky Hurless, Alex Alvarado, Jon Jenkins, Mark Madison, John Jan- owski have-,W 4 S 9 v M... -1 Y K T g , QP? XMQIA P- ,ui A ,1 'ef' 'Q' .Q O, Lohmar retumsg team regroups he tension mounted as the opponent prepared to make his move. Strategy was important in win- ning SICA competitions. The chess team had a re- building year with the return of the sponsor, Mr. Carl Lomar, and a primarily new team. "I anticipate that after this build- ing year we should have a good team," stated Mr. Lo- mar, sponsor. Scott LaBadie played first board and was captain of the team. "The hardest thing about being tirst board was that I was expected to win in any situation, no matter how much I was losing by," stated Scott. ln a match against Thron- wood, Scott was down by two pieces and had only one chance to pull the game out to get at least a draw. "ln the last five minutes of the game my coach told me that I had to win the game or we would lose the match. I took a chance and luckily with everybody watch- ing me play, including the coaches, he fell for it and we won by the match by one point," said Scott. With re-building accom- plished the team worked to a 3-4 SICA finish. 'NN Top: Trying to move up to a higher board, Darrick Green, concentrates on every move. Left: Every move by Jon Jenkins' op- ponent is analyzed and counter at- tacked. Above: Chess Club: Front Row: Scott LaBadie tcaptt, Fitch McCully. Charles Brown, Kenneth Heritage: Back Row: Mr. Carl Lohmar lsponj, Stance Strong, Dave Anastasia, Jon Jenkins Chess Club 109 Original writings fill 2 literary editions ould anyone like to buy a Talisman?" This question was heard twice a year in English classes - once in the fall, once in the spring, after many hours of editing, designing, and col- lating by members of the Ta- lisman staff. A literary magazine contain- ing poems, short stories, and photos, the Talisman re- ceived submissions from any student. After evaluating all contributions, staff members made the final selection and put the books together. The Talisman was support- Middle: Talisman: Front Row: Ka- ren Madigan, Michelle Brown teditorl, Eleanor Niemann, Janet Harding tedi- torlg Row 2: Donna Parker, Rachael Smith, Lisa Anderson, Nita Hambrickg Back Row: Teresa Payne, Kevin Fromer feditorl, Kenny Maoander, Phyllis Wade, Right: Talisman homeroom gave staff members Kevin Fromer, Teresa Payne, Janet Harding, Melanie McKnight, Phyllis Wade and Nita Hambrick extra time to read and evaluate copy. Top: Miss Carole Fteiher, Robin Mack, and Phyllis Wade discuss the organi- zation of the book before final print- ing. 110 Talisman ed by fundraising activities, in- cluding sales of the books and mums sold at Homecoming and calendars throughout the school year. Funds went to- ward the publication of the Talisman, which was com- pletely printed in school. "The fundraisers helped to lower the cost of printing the Talisman booklet," said Eleanor Nie- mann, staff member. Displaying more creativity from students, Thornridge was the only school in Illinois that could boast that its staff pro- duced two literary editions. AQUA., 3 1 sv : A if 'sit- if is int, . its Team surv changein espite a change in sponsors mid-year, the mathletes competed in four of the five scheduled competitions and missed only the first due to not being pre- pared. The team ended the season with a third place at confer- ence and a second at the Thornwood competition. After the resignation of Mr. George Silagyi, Mr. Robert Sullivan became sponsor and was assisted by Paul Lich- nerowicz, an '84 graduate. "Stepping in in the middle of the year was a very difficult thing to do. I knew very few of the mathletes and very few knew me. They were very co- operative and helped ease the transition for me," stated Mr. ives sponsor Sullivan. Trang Nguyen, Anne Lar- son, and Rich Whittington competed in orals. "Being in an oral was a switch because I had 10 minutes to work on three problems with a partner in prep. After prep I had an- other iO minutes to present and be questioned about the problems in front of two judgesg it was something l had to get used to," stated Rich. Being in an organization that involved social and com- petitive aspects was an exper- ience that few had the oppor- 'tunity to enjoy. "Being the Mathlete sponsor might be the best job in the schoolg certain- ly it could be the most gratify- ing," stated Mr. Sullivan. ,,.. is h in 5 sv W -4- I""'1: gt. Above: Math ClublMaIhletes: Front Row: Trang Nguyen, Dawn Kin- ishi, Kathy Stout, Amy Glowacki, Pau- la Franson, Vennie Nemecek, Jodie Shipplett, Tammy Sorrell, Nga Nguyeng Row 2: Paula Bentley, Noel Milzarek, Angela Carlomango, Bill Feldt, Judy Gawlik, Sue Bryniarski, Dave Bjork, Bala Ramiah, Randy Lich- nerowiczg Row 3: Rich Whittington, Michelle Frampton, Anne Larson, Brett Marcotte, Lori Latta, Joe Ja- ques, Julie Nelson, Anamarie Linde, Laura Steele, Mr. George Silagyi if Ili. isponjg Back Row: Chris Urban. Sue Hartigan, Brian Glowacki, Joe Se peczl, Dave Ducat, Brian Frampton, Robert McCarthy, Laura Thompson, Roger Scott Donley: Not Pictured: Mr. Robert Sullivan tsponj Top: Bala Ramiah, sophomore, pre- pares for an upcoming competition with Paul Lichnerowicz, assistant sponsor, Left: Dave Bjork, senior, takes time to study with Nga Nugyen, sophomore, between sessions. Math Club!Mathletes Clubs promote athletic activity thletic ability was a re- quirement tor Synchro and Gymnastics Clubs. From back-flips to back dol- phins, members had to be in shape to survive. Synchro saw a change in leadership when the new sponsor Miss Sandy Hackett was named. She was on a syn- chronized swim team during the summer and was able to teach many new stunts to a club that was smaller in num- bers. "Since our club was smaller, it gave us a chance to become better friends and learn how to work together," stated Becky tvlcCarter, junior. In its first year Gymnastics Club drew quite a crowd. The club was formed by Coach Frank Walsh so that gymnasts could work out during their ott- season as well as the season in which they competed. Htvlany students did not wish to participate in competitive gymnastics but did enjoy working on the apparatus for tun and for a physical outlet," stated Coach Walsh. Gymnastics Club was a time to work out and have fun at the same time. "I really liked the club because when I prac- ticed I was doing it because I wanted to, not because I had to," stated Mitzy Caco, senior. All of the students involved in these two clubs put in many hours ot practice without the incentive ot an impending event. www Sf I Above: Gymnastics Club: Front Row: Jeneen Hawkins, Barb Daugh- arty, Kristine Walsh, Jenny Bradburn, Lisa Gawrych, Mitzy Caco ichrl, Cathy Wagner, Dawn Drysdaleg Row 2: Tom Botta, Joy Hawkins, Lisa Mar- tell, Laura Tashjian, Klinton Banther, Tom Daugharty, Joe Dugan, Jeni Whittle, Dion Hunter, Anessa Mil- zarek: Row 3: Dwayne Tyssen, Pat Gomez, Marlys Cowhey, Bandy Lich- nerowicz, Bob Tyderek, Noel Milzarek tchrt, Henry Spight, Donna Morang, Debbie Gordon, Coach Frank Walsh, Back Row: John Thompson, Doreen Brown, Boland Mansanarez, Kelly Bumpass, J.C. Shegog, Chad Sedlak, Jim LaPat, Jose Jaques, Glenn Slad- cik, Paul Mack 112 Synchronized Swim!Gymnastics Club Above: Synchronized Swim: Front Harwell IHCTIVIIY Chaifmanii Sandie Row: Tricia Clayton' Kathleen Fly,-my Marcukaitis tv. presi, Sheila Domiter, Jennifer Drosset ipresjy Becky Amy Studzinski, Tanya Krawiec, Kim Mccafter Ureasay peggy Harwell tae, Kyserg Not Plctured: Laura Johns tivity chairmanig Back Row: Lucy lsec-5 Top: Sandy Hackett, synchro sponsor talks about a pizza party with synchro officers, Laura Johns, Jennifer Dros- set, and Becky tvlcCarter. Q Q wif gl Helpers enhance swimming program he race is finished! ls the winner lane 3 or 4? lt's lane 4 by one-hun- dreth of a second! I bet the swimmer was taught by the guard. Timers proved to be an im- portant part of a swim meet as races sometimes were decid- ed by hundreths of seconds. "Without timers, there wouldn't be a swim meet," stated Coach Al Hult, "The timers were very consistent. I received many compliments on them from the referees at our meets." Guards were also an impor- tant part of swimming. During the summer guards taught ,fx lg 'N -xiii Left: Timers: Front Flow: Dawn Drysdale, Jennifer Whittle, Becky McCarter, Paula Franson, Jennifer Drosset, Kathy Callahang Row 2: Car- ol Lester, Lynn George, Holly Han- ford, Kris Lovell, Vinram Wade Beyl Row 3: Tina Bona, Sandie Marcukai- tis, Jose Jaques, Chris Kiel, Pam Decker, Kay Needles: Back Row: Tom Turek, Julie O'Neill, Bob Garcia, Mike Small, Flob Graham, Henry Treftz, Tim Vargo children from the ages 5-I3 concepts from jumping in the water to swimming butterfly. Guards were able to do this by a group system. The better the swimmer was the higher group he was in. "I felt the kids re- ceived a good, solid education on the basics of swimming. I hope that we encouraged them enough to continue," stated Jennifer Drosset, one of four head guards. Whether it was teaching the correct way to swim a stroke or deciding the winner of a race, the Timers!Guard proved to be an important part of the swimming program. Top: Timers make sure that they stop their watches at the exact time the swimmer touches the wall. Middle: Guard: Front Row: Becky McCarter, Paula Franson, Kris Lovell, Tanya Krawiec, Jennifer Drosset thead guardlg Row 2: Kay Needles, Sandie Marcukaitis, Jose Jaques thead guardl, Chris Kiel, Lynn George, thead guardj, Tina Bona: Back Row: Julie O'Neill, Bob Garcia, Mike Small, Flob Graham, Henry Treftz, Tom Turek fhead guardj Timers!Guard """"-sv--.N . -ss L. :,.,,mmgiM.,,,L ,L Top: Julie Brewer and Shelly Oakes enjoy the freedom of dancing without the traditional uniform. Right: Besides entertaining the spec- tators at football games, pom-pon girls such as Lisa Shipe also try to raise school spirit. Above: Pom-pons: Front Row: Kathy Nagel fsec.J, Laura Spindler thistl, Jackie VanDerwey ttreasj, Natalie Mikolajczak 42nd co-capt.l, Shelly Oakes itst co-capt.J, Julie 114 Pom-pons if Brewer tcaptlq Row 2: Sandy Broughton, Mia James, Denise Broughton, Connie Benton, Lang But- ler, Julie Nelson, Shavelle Bell, Laura Magnaviteg Row 3: Lisa Shipe, Debbie Gordon, Pam Decker, Angela Carlo- mango, Paula Bentley, Paula Franson, Amy Merritt, Linda Engelsbelg Back Row: Kathy Stout, Laura Tashjian, Dawn Fultz, Janace Tashjian, Clau- dette Kennedy, Sylvia Canales, Heather Gilliam, Julie Curatolo ff 44 .155 S fits Summer practices make perfect ot summer practices and waking up at 5 a.m. to make it to school for zero period fat 6:3OlJ were all part of what ad- ded upto a good performance for the pom-pon girls. Practice for the squad be- gan in early spring. Through- out the entire month of June, practices were held from 8 a.m. till 11 a.m. Also in the summer the girls participated in the Dolton Fourth of July Parade. "We had the routine down pat, but because we were so close to the band, we could not hear our taped mu- sic, and it was difficult to keep in step," said Julie Brewer, captain. More dance steps were in- corporated into the perfor- mances. Almost all of the steps in each routine were new. Sometimes it took the girls a little while to catch on to the steps. "Practices were long and grueling with a fairly new squad, but in the end everything fell into place," stated Natalie Mikolajczak, 2nd co-captain. During the season the girls performed to songs such as "Oh Sheila," 'tAngel," and "Party All The Time." For a novelty routine the squad wore Santa hats, elf collars, and red suspenders and danced to a medley of Christmas songs. Bringing back an old tradi- tion, the pom-pons and Lass- ies performed together during halftime at the Homecoming game. "Since it was the 25th Anniversary of Homecoming, the pom-pons and Lassies de- cided to bring back the com- bined performance, to an ol- die, "Dancing in the Streets,' commented Mrs. Nancy Win- iecki, sponsor. Also during Homecoming the pom-pons were in charge of the Alumni Tea. Trying new ideas and reviv- ing a tradition helped continue the quality performances of this performing group. r straw 3 ' . s Msgs N-1. X-s.Wfst.-as A Ap! Z' ,f..,..... My Q O ,, ,g1i'ZS3Lzrsf?"r7!-'W 'N If ,MM g M. ,,,-ff V 4 V Ja 7.4 XE Top: Debbie Gordon gets down to the beat of "Don't Stop" by Lisa Lisa. Above: The senior girls in their final performance try new formations to add variety to their routine. Left: The traditional kickline is used in almost every routine. Pom-pons Above: A bit of Hawaii added to the Lassies novelty performance of "Conga" led by Patty Hickey, Andree Waterson, and Sheila Ouirke. Right: Lassies: Front Row: Sue Bryniarski lsecl, Marnie Murphy lco- captl, Patty Hickey lco-capti, Yo- landa Randolph, ftreasi, Luanne Lotz ihistlg Row 2: Kim Bennett, Marianna Runge, Andree Waterson, Kathy Cal- lahan, Catrina Bruce, Pat Santuccig Row 3: Charlotte Banks, Kathy Hick- ey, Naomi Harden, Michelle Broski, Teri Welch, Sandy Santucci, Vicki Per- kowskig Back Row: Coach Debe Tut- tle, Jenny Kovacs, Heather Lindsey, Sue Hartigan, Tasha Lynch, Carol Lester, Not Pictured: Sheila Quirke ijun. captl Lower Right: Cheering the Falsons on to victory was only part of being a Lassie. 1 16 Lassies 2 f AV,Vv W .,.. r 2 mM 'Z-ff , V M ,,,," . .fm . L Blue and gray replaces red plaid ew and improved! No, these words did not de- scribe the latest drink or even dish detergent. What they described was the Lass- ies. A change in uniform style and color was the most noti- cable reform. Lassies replaced the traditional red plaid with the school colors of blue and gray. Marnie Murphy, co-captain, was a bit reluctant at first. "Now that we're not wearing the plaid I seem to miss it, but our switching to school colors showed our pride in TR," she said. The uniforms created a 53,400 dent in the Lassie bud- get. To finance them Lassies could be found on local street corners or outside of super- markets asking for donations in exchange for a lollipop. Another new twist was the addition of freshmen. Seven of the underclassmen survived the tryouts which were held in the spring of their eighth year in school. "lt was fun and a little scary being a member of a school group with basically upperclassmen, but I met some older girls who showed me the ropes," Heather Lind- sey said. Whether a freshman or a senior, all Lassies were ex- pected to show up at practice. Summer practices were held for early football games, and when school came around, practices were switched to zero period. "Not all of the girls always showed up on time, but we managed to learn and perfect our routines be- tween 6:30 and 7:15 a.m.," stated Coach Tuttle. It was a year of changes as the Lassies created their new image, ,,4.LA.a .lf i' Top: Teri Welch and Michelle Broski wait for the band to finish before start- ing their routine during half time of a football game. Above: "Onward" is performed be- fore all football games during the pre- game program. Left: Officers Sheila Ouirke, Marnie Murphy, Patty Hickey, and Sue Bryn- iarski lead the Lassies during the Homecoming parade. Lassies Athletic training improves skills three hour bus ride to the East Moline football game began the cheer- leaders' dedicated season of promoting school spirit and supporting the football team. From cheerleading camp to running and doing aerobics, the cheerleaders worked hard to be the best. "We went to camp at U of I and learned a lot of new cheers and dance routines. We were evaluated and also competed with the other squads there," stated Amy McLaughlin, varsity cheerleader. After the football season came tryouts for the basket- ball cheerleaders, who worked just as hard as they had more than twice as many games at which to cheer. They per- formed difficult pyramids as Top: Freshman Basketball Cheer- leaders: Front Row: Angie Zerane, Tuesday Austin,Cindy Canales, Ar- lene Mayeg Back Row: Tina Steffens, Lisa Mitchell, Cindy Garcia, Tammy Piper Upper Middle: Junior Varsity Bas- ketball Cheerleaders: Front Row: Joni West, Stacy Sellas, Angie Clifton, Jeneen Hawkins, Karen Millag Back Row: Debbie Jania, Donna Morang, Marlys Cowley, Kristi DeVries, Tina Felski Lower Middle: Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders: Front Row: Tonya Colquitt, Zatonya Lollis, Jada Larkg Row 2: Joy Hawkins, Kim Glasgow, Yolanda Stewart, Dawn Murrayg Back Row: Kim Thornton, Kelly McFadden, Julie Williams, Patty Stevens Right: Julie Williams, Dawn Murray, Kelly McFadden, Tonya Colquitt, Yo- landa Stewart, Kim Thornton, Joy Hawkins, Zatonya Lollis, Patty Ste- best they could with the IHSA rule of only a two-level pyra- mid. Miss Linda Kurvers, head coach for four years, was as- sisted by Cindy Ftamos. Miss Kurvers felt very strongly about cheerleading as a sport. "The girls ran and conditioned with an aerobic routine l made up because the cheerleaders needed that athletic ability to establish strength for pyra- mids, balance, and stamina," she said. Chanting cheers at games and running pep assemblies were their prime responsibil- ities. "The cheerleaders were the leaders of the school and promoted as much school spirit as possible," stated Miss Kurvers. vens, Jada Lark, and Kris Kelly add height to their pyramids despite the IHSA two-level rule. 118 Cheerleading ut ' Q ist, 5? at . . at c rser as so X as --et - x gif- :-...g K t Q. - '- N' J X . f wtf . bt 4 X . , 'E . .... .St t . x as -an 4 E525 f, if fax -Sk 15 A N .lla .M M, ,,.... Above Lett: Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Front Row: Tonya Colquitt, Robyn Panozzo, Missy Beattie. Amy McLaughlin, Row 2: Courtney Miller, Zatonya Lol- lis, Joy Hawkins, Kris Kelly, Colleen l-larmong Back Row: Ramona Hunter-Wells, Jenny Kausal, Julie Wil- liams, Sloane Elkei, Chris Grochocinski, Patty Stevens Above: Junior Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Front Row: Kim Glasgow, Dawn Murray, Joni West, Stacy Sellasz Back Row: Kim Camp, Kristi DeVries, Kim Thornton, Kelly McFadden Top: Zatonya Lollls, Colleen Harmon, Julie Williaet, Pat- ty Stevens, Amy McLaughlin, and Courtney Miller move in perfect synch after years of experience. Left: Dawn Murray, Kristi DeVries, Stacy Sellas, Kelly McFadden, Kim Thornton, Kim Glasgow and Kim Camp boost spirit during halt time as well as throughout the long games. Cheerleading 119 Pain, practice P0S"'Ve T ...2t..i.1...Wewon! The long hours of hard work finally paid ott. But it ywasn't whether weywon or lost, it 'truly was how T we played the game. The sense ot camaraderie gained by team- work held tast through thick and thin. 'Teamwork was an essential part of volleyball. lt enabled us to work together and compete against teams with a higherlevel of skill than ours," said, Paula Bentley, sophomore. g What looked easy from the ,stands didn?t,teel too natural toftired, aching muscles. Posi- tive spirits and exhausted bo- dies returned to practice every day to sharpen the edge. srifififhey often yeyig y, ',Nolpain4l no gainf Practice was sometimes torturous, but the thrill of wir 120 Sports Sem' ninglgpulled us through," said Rich Whittington, senior. lt wasn't just the club mem- bers who put in long hoursg athletes were rotten here until 6 or 7 at night, striving for per- fection. The coaches didn't go home either. They guided their teams and worked with them until everything was just right - then they worked some more. "Athletes are a special breed: when you think theyfre through achieving they do bet- ter iust to surprise you," said Coach Al Hutt. When the long strenuous seasons werelfover and the Nikes were thrown into the closet for another summer, we feltexhllarated and were titled with! .il. , r s -- just a little more pride. "ilk, it :rt fill' Q ilfi x ll 'r , 'tix Wi r It ,V rg lw.qrg:.'r Y li9'lWii:ilwr lellwww A li:,lilrlf'fVWuxi X M ww :tif l z iw ll we ,l gl, Right: Lamen Adams, the football team's leading rusher, tries to escape the grip of a possible tackler. Above: Using perfect form, Kay Nee- dles demonstrates thal hard work pays oft. Sports 12 3 lead team to 18-11 he Falcon batmen ended their season with a record of 17 wins and 11 losses before los- ing thier first regional game to Tinley Park. "We had a young team so our underclassmen got the chance to gain varsity expereincef' commented Coach Wally Shatkowski. A bright point of the season was that the Falcons, consist- ing of 8 seniors, 9 juniors, and 2 sophomores, beat every team that they played at least once with an exception of Thornwood. "We all played to- gether and no one tried to be the hero. We wanted to win as a team," stated Mike Small, junior. Selected to the all-confer- ence team were Captain Mike Top: Assistant Coach Al Budding of- fers his advice to Mike Small Middle: Tim Zackavec was one of the two sophomores on the varsity team. Above: Freshman Pete Quirk makes a good play at shortstop. 122 Baseball record Koontz, senior, Steve Straka, senior, and John Garcia, ju- nior. Awarded all-conference honorable mention were Will Svilar, senior, Tom Spence, senior, Mike Small, junior, and Edgar Anderson, sophomore. Koontz, Spence, and Straka were also selected by the SICA East coaches to partici- pate in the senior all-star game. Leading the team at bat was Anderson with an average of .47O. Garcia j.308j, Koontz j.447j, and Svilar j.378j also performed well. The batmen ended with a conference record of 7-5. The sophomores' record was 16- 11 and the freshmen were 14- 12 9 fi rlrri Above: Varsity Baseball: Front Row: Tom Frazier, Tim Zackavec, John Garcia, Edgar Anderson, Jim Banasiak, Clearts Boyd, Angelo Car- lomangog Row 2: Tom Spence, Ken Poison, Scott Vasquez, Jim Nelson, Mike Koontz, Mike Griffin: Back Row: Coach Wally Shatkowski, Will Svilar, Steve Straka, Eric Pfister, Mike Small Joe Janz, Coach Al Budding fm Ml .,,wM"s'f' ,W fmfw wp L :IFJ 1 7 7 ,iei,, ,, M, L , M, f my I wy,,M ,sig , in, 5 f 5 ,, , , , Q , Q H 3 5 7 af r s ,X Q L- : lg?""r ,L as 7 Left: Mike Small ended the season with a batting average of ,301 Basebau TR Opponent 5 Crete 4 10 Reavis 7 7 Bremen 10 13 Bremen 7 4 Shepard 5 8 Shepard 7 6 Rich Central 9 14 Rich Central 9 4 Homewood- Flossmoor 3 3 Homewood- Flossmoor 7 13 TF North 14 18 TF North 5 7 Thornton 3 7 Thornton 6 4 Thornwood 6 4 Thornwood 6 12 Eisenhower 4 9 Eisenhower 3 10 TF South 4 3 TF South 5 3 Bloom 3 12 Bloom 11 5 Bloom Trail 7 7 Sandburg 3 12 Sandburg 1 7 Bloom Trail 3 10 Romeoville 4 3 Romeoville 15 17 wins, 11 losses Middle: Freshman Baseball: Front Row: Kevin Yott, Mike Banasiak, Jerrit Payton, Andre Boyd: Row 2: Paul Les vin. Ken Maday, Mike Witak, Rich Gorcowski, Charles Jennings: Row 3: Dave Faron, Joe Fonseca, Chris Green, Jose Barajas, Mark Skalman, Derek Lewis: Back Row: Coach Paul Skopp, Pete Ouirk, Rodney Shipe, Tom Donotrio, DaNang Rockett. Chris Martire, Leon Hendricks Lett: Sophomore Baseball: Front Row: Scott Ranger, Mike Dunlop, Erik Olson, Luke Droz, Jeff Vincent. Charles Chambers. Isaac Porter. Bob Eierman, Tony Vinciguerrag Back Row: Torrey Patterson, Dan Koontz, Mike Plaut, Chuck Hatke, Brian Black- more. Craig Graves. Dave Smith, Andy DeBoer, Coach Stu Vogel BASEBALL 123 Almost perfect , - team 4-0-1 inning the Fteavis re- lays and placing 2nd at the Oak Park River Forest invitational were the highlights of a winning girls varsity track season. The highlights just added to a great ending, as they fin- ished the season with a con- ference record of 4-0-1 and an overall dual record of 17-9-1. "Many of the girls showed that they were capable of perfor- mances that were among the top in the state," stated Mr. Al Llorens, head coach. Placing 4th in conference behind Thornton, the top team in state, the girls were led by three strong perfor- mances. The first came from Vickie Griffin, first in the shot put, Koreen Bridgeman, first in the two-mile run, and Kim Win- field, second in the 400-meter Top: Trina Bruce darts out of the blocks as the lead leg on the medley relay. Right: Crissy Crance takes time out to keep loose, while waiting to run the mile. 124 Girls Track dash. At Districts Griffin led the team to 4th place out ofa field of 19 schools. She placed 1st in the shot put and qualified to go to state, along with Win- field, 2nd in the 400-meter dash, and the mile relay team, consLsting of Rochelle Foster, Rachael Smith, Soledad Gay, and Winfield. The mile relay team came back with an 8th place medal and Winfield placed 9th. "I felt that I had a very successful season by beating the if 1 ranked runner in conference although I didn't do as well as I wanted in state," stated Win- field. The frosh-soph team accu- mulated a conference record of 3-1 and an overall dual re- cord of 10-2. ff. ..,,. , c ..., ., ..l w,.,.,,,, .M .,,,..,..,. ,,. -,,. f +-I -.f , v:p:'w ,Lg or I "Six 'L . -'bw ,- ,fl-5 wsfgaiewfhf-'rp .WW -21 1 ., . ,,.,-agff 7 .A . 'A , Aw Wxf 1 trlwff ...Q?c5l"'Pl9"f 3 -. . , A... H., k..' ,,,,,L1.g1t.,,,g.. Q, . M., 4 .,.. V Y. K ,---, 1 if: . - TT lflmai -7 f 5' lizlTlfwl5?Y??i5'2Z.sigfYsri'4i5' sQ?i3i,ggfr19rar W. fl frafsgsfg'.2sts2isf1gggs arm ,, - zf si- fvsf ,Q-wrt . .Q if we of 'rr lrzw.-f'l.aistzf::-te till 11--rtiyazwiiszgktgiil -1 425.1 e.c1gsg.J'i,. wire ,:,k.3u. ..k, V. . I 1, .V A,:,,, 1 Lal.. V ' mf--'ffmf1f:f"'f - f f -. .l..f ,.,.1.- -s,M,.f-w- sf-W -f -. H Q. 1 l Q.. Nl. X 4i5'fTTt- -eva X f Www- ' li ,A 5 'Q ' A gym GILL ...Xa-wr X We we C . .Sig W. 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It .. - op: Rochelle Foster, lead leg on the tate qualifying relay team, concen- rates on form as she goes over the irst hurdle. bove: Girls Track: Front Row: driene Hayes, Kim Swanson, Debbie eckman, Lisa Gawrych, Trina Bruce, ngela Turner, Kim Winfield, Evelyn Littleton, Cathy Wagner: Row 2: Mari- anne Linde, Yvonne Miller, Michelle Wozniak, Wendy Almeido, Crissy Crance, Cherane Wilson, Rochelle Foster, Renee Washington, Amanda Jackson, Julie Populorum, Valarie Johnson, Vickie Griffin, Back Row: Coach Al Llorens, Laura Serbon, Vir- gionia Thornton, Ellen Edwards, Joanne Murray, Julie O'NeilI, Kellie Powers, Koreen Bridgeman, Claudia Macias, La Verne White, Megan Allen, Rachael Smith, Soledad Gay, Coach T.J. Shirley TR 67 67 70 70 54 Girls Track Opponent Eisenhower Homewood- Flossmoor Bloom Thornwood Thornton 4 wins, 1 tie NE.. 162 gf .15 X K ss 'K X YN 1, 5'+X 37 49 70 23 36 Girls Track 125 Mackey 4th in low hurdles he boys varsity track team placed fst at the Thunderbird Invitational and 2nd in the Thornton and Bloom Trail lnvitationals as they opened the season on a powerful note. The season continued well as the team comprised a con- ference record of 3-3 and a dual meet record of 9-3. Al- though the conference record was split, the teams placed in the top five in each invita- tional. "We tried to go into each invitational as if it were the state meet, which made us stronger than the other com- petition," stated Michael Bayr, junior. Some strong individual per- formances in conference were turned in by Fred Neal, 1st in conference in the 800-meter run, Stevie Blasingame, 1st in the shot put, and Daryl Foster, tst in the long jump. The team took 5th in confer- ence against Thornton, the Top: Junior Michael Beckham re- ceives last minute correction in shot put from Coach Terry Kennedy. Right: Byron Robertson and Dan Col- lins take time to talk about their strate- gy for their mile race. Middle: JV Track: Front Row: Corey Bowen, Randy Holndoner, Dameon lvery, Dave Ramirez, Kyle Nelson, Scott Bergforsg Row 2: Robert McCar- thy, Eric Thomas, Johnny Westbrook, Darryl Thompson, Chris Urban, Greg Scherzinger, Brian Framptong Back Row: Jim Yamka, Guy Weiss, Otis Magee, Kirk Wayner, Steve Lloyd, Ralph Capriglione, Brian Magnavite, Coach T.J. Shirley 126 Boys Track number one ranked school in state and Bloom Trail, the number two ranked school in state. In Districts, the harriers placed 4th out of thirteen schools and qualified five indi- viduals for state. They were Neal in the 800-meter run, Foster in the long jump, Lon- nell Mackey in the 300-meter low hurdles, Joe Sepeczi inthe triple jump, and Blasingame in the shot put. Mackey, the only one to place at state, took 4th in the 300-meter low hurdles. Even though the team wasn't ranked high in state their presence was felt. Se- peczi stated, "For our being such a small team, I felt that we left an impression or an im- pact on the tough teams, such as Thornton and Bloom Trail." The frosh-soph team had a conference record record of 5- 1 and an overall dual record of 6-6. l l 'Lf am ww f -'.,j 4 ,- .45 w. 9., 40 VV- ',,' i . - ' tl" it-wat f il.a T ,T rrrr K W,F'.b. E V, yy ,A . ', E' , -1 .LV 'i t'f' ,,,. ' h i m" ,, U '- " . .......-- I ?, jmj,,f. W T t "' - . tl 't'i . H -:'-- . . 'fr' t r .N T , . T jk 'els 'E 4 f ifiwf M gf +1 ,, -W, fy, ,V ,, ,,, . . Q5 3 ,,., Qv 'QV AQ M nv SJC' 1 W1 Left: Agony is evident as Otis Magee runs his leg of the two-mile relay. 'V 'upv I' ww .-awww' 'QW "ivy, y Y 'r Q V 'M " UP'--gg Y i GILL Above: Johnny Westbrook was a freshman elevated to run hurdles for varsity. Left: Varsity Track: Front Row: Vin- ram Wade Bey, Byron Robertson, Dan Collins, Carey Becton, Daryl Foster: Row 2: Michael Bayr, Bolden Jones, Eric Thomas, Johnny Westbrook, John Gifford, Joe Sepeczig Back Row: Coach Jim Yamka, Stevie Blasin- game, Donald Gipson, Michael Beck- ham, Don Gardiner, Otis Magee, Coach T.J, Shirley Boys Track 127 Player skills spark season he girls varsity softball team, consisting of 7 seniors, 7 juniors, and 2 sophomores, ended its sea- son with a record of 7 wins and 14 losses. "Our piching was in the process of improv- ing. Although it was not the cause ofthe record, it was cer- tainly a factor," said Coach Sam Tortorici. Despite the losing record, there were some exceptional individual performances. Sen- ior Aimee Callanan was select- ed to the All-Conference team as a third baseman for the second year in a row. Also, Ju- lie Osborne, senior, was awarded Honorable Mention All-Conference for her perfor- mance in the outfield. Leading the team in batting was Missi Luri, sophomore, with an average of .362. Junior Lynn George f.338l, Osborne f.279l, and Callahan 1.2713 also did well with the bat. "The team really stuck together through some tough times. lt was a rough season, but we made the best of it by working together as a team," stated Luri. The varsity team ended its season with a conference re- cord of 3 wins and 9 losses which put them in 6th place. They lost their first regional game to H-F. The sophomores had a sea- son record of 9 wins and 9 losses. The freshmen's record was 4 wins and 6 losses. Top: Spirit prevailed when the chips were down. Above: Sophomore shortstop Kim Akerman covers second base on a pickoff play. Middle: Freshman Softball: Front 128 Softball Row: Christy Laws, Lisa Sikora, Stacie Friberg, Stacy Sellas, Kim Living- stone, Dena Mazgaig Row 2: Linda En- gelsbel, Tanya Krawiec, Cassandra Zachocki, Jennifer Cleveland, Dawn Barr, Tina Felski, Jennifer Grayg Back . .,,.,,.R...-Q. 9 J 3 me-is 4 4 t fl . J 'sf 1 Row: Coach Sharon Deveranez, Ka- ren Schwartz, Brenda Chapman, Tina Bona, Torya Britter, Sabrina Nance Above: Sophomore Softball: Front Row: Cheryl Marciniak, Vicky Driskill, Kim Akerman, Ginnie Hartman, Betty Threattg Row 2: Laurie Merritt, Jill Ar- mour, Pam Decker, Diane Laist, Jenny Kausalg Back Row: Coach Nancy Lo- pez, Tarshwa Cooper, Mia James, Maria Mokry, Julie Carlson 'tw -'1"'lYi dZ'V7if5,f',ll2Z ' 1,1 .V ,Z ,1 ' 1 X , if 1 1' ' , ' 1 ' ' ,V wt' ' ' f 1 l " to "" l gun..- , if 2' W 1 fe' 41, tw ,V 1 f ,W 'V ' 4 if V 'VK lv 'fri gf ,WY wg, 1 tw 121.25 1" 3 - ,fel 1 - tfl 'Y 2 it 'T - , i t I 1- 1, " '- . V 7 ,- " "" 'P ' .J ' N W , W W e1,, ,,,g, ggi, . Q, 1 f 3 . I ,V ' - , , is Y ' , , ,Wal f .V if 4 my QT Qt: ' 'rrrff ' , if t V - if f", ,f., f 1 11 M 4 N ft we fly Q . ,wrrvdlff ,I R517 NT Q' hr'4-,4W1m'-'LAS I WM . nv bVW,gih,K?V, umm Y ,Qi A I W' 'L QA, 'iv 14 W 7'-V, ' ff' 'WMM ,' "V M MJ' , 7 xJ1f"7' , ' t X 'ft 4 X' ' ' A gf' -Q'amw5LfgwLhii"?' M ' 1 -of we-1" Y ff, :M ' A t H 1 ,I l . I v3 ,Xt 5-,M ' Q. Left: Sophomore Jenny Kausal gained experience by pitching on the varsity level. Softball TR Opponent O Marian 8 31 T.F. North 2 9 T.F. North 8 6 Seton O 5 Seton 4 10 Homewood- Flossmoor 14 5 Homewood- Flossrnoor 16 8 Thornton O 5 Thornton 7 O Thornwood 14 O Thornwood 10 3 Eisenhower 6 11 Eisenhower 15 9 Bloom 5 10 Bloom 9 0 Bloom Trail 11 3 Bloom Trail 13 1 Ftomeovllle 13 4 Bomeovllle 6 1 Rich East 3 4 Rich East 6 7 WINS. 14 losses tiki , Above: Liz Swanborn was the starting catcher for the varsity team. Left: Varsity Soltball: Front Row: Beth Tashjian, Liz Swanborn, Bev Walski, Julie Osborne, Missi Lurig Row 2: Michelle Brown, Karyn Holden, Ai- mee Callanan, Angela Aver, Lynn George, Lisa Martellg Back Row: Lori Flor, Sue Gamauf, Coach Sam Tortor- ici, Sloane Elkei, Dawn Salin Softball Freshman elevated to varsity he girls tennis team "was having some fun" as they ended their season with a record of 7 wins and 10 losses in dual meets. "Al- though our record was not as we expected it to be, we all stuck together and the con- cept of competiting as a team was always on our minds," stated Gail Grazioli, senior. The varsity team consisted of 1 freshman, 2 sophomores, 3 juniors, and 3 seniors. "This was not a disappointing sea- son knowing that there were underclassmen that did so well," stated Coach Dave team Konkol. The only freshman on the team, Kimlyn Scott, was ele- vated to the varsity team. "This is the first season since l've been coaching that a freshman played on the varsity level," commented Coach Konkol. The captains that led the team were Grazioli and Angela Carlomango, senior. Both of these girls played on the team for four years. The sophomore team ended its season with a record of 3 wins and 8 losses. MQ Above: J.V. Tennis: Front Row: Meri Mitidiero, Kim Broome, Motiryo Nesbit, Evelyn Littleton, Tracy Wayne, Jennifer Clevelandg Back Row: Coach Karen Cromwell, Karen Wilk, Barb Borek, Marion Pitts, Tricia Vanderlee, 130 Girls Tennis Debbie Sylvestrak Top: Amy Merritt, junior, was a versa- tile player in both doubles and singles. Right: Lisa Shipe, junior, competing for her first year, spots her serve. Left: Gail Grazioli, captain and tour year player, spots a serve. Girls Tennis TR Opponent 0 Thornvvood 0 Lincoln-Way 1 Oak Forest 3 Thornton 0 Homewood-Flossmoor 4 Bradley Bourhonnats 5 Bloom Trail 4 Eisenhower Q Bloom 4 StaQQ 2 Lockport 9 Oak Forest 3 TF North 6 wins, 7 losses Left: Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Kimlyn Scott, Beth Gregerson, Amy Merritt, Gail Graziolig Back Row: Pau- Ia Franson, Lisa Shipe, Ellen Poppe- laars, Angela Carlomango, Diane Laist, Coach Dave Konkol Above: Beth Gregerson, one of 2 sophomores who played on the varsi- ty team, returns a backhand shot. Girls Tennis 131 Major, Jarard win sectional or the first time in ten years, a player from the boys tennis team won a sectional event. This was accomplished by senior Mark Major and junior Doug Jarard. They went on to advance to the state meet in Arlington Heights. "When Mark and I lost at state, we were at first mad, but then we were happy that we had made it in that far at all," stated Jarard. The varsity team as a whole had another winning season. Their 4-2 conference record was well earned. Senior Brian Barkowski was their 9991 sin- Top: Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Bob Ramirez, Jerry Bouslog, Jamal Bhattyg Back Row: Brian Barkowski, Paul Lamb, Dan See, Doug Jarard Middle: Practice was a key factor in helping Doug Jarard be eligible for state. Right: JV Coach Larry Swanson ad- vises Doug Jarard and Paul Lamb on their strategy. 132 Boys Tennis gles player. He placed 4th at sectionals. Sophomore Jaime Bhatty and Sophomore Bobby Ramirez earned the spots ot second and third singles re- spectively. Doubles were Majors and Jarard at lst doubles and Senior Paul Lamb and Junior Dan See at second doubles. "Hard work at practices pulled us through a decent season," stated Ramirez. The junior varsity team had a season with a lot of new players. Although many of the sophomores had moved up to varsity level, talent was still abundant. will Left: JV Boys Tennis: Front Row: Lawrence Westbrook, Jeff Greco, Maurice Simmons, Tom Ballatore, Fioger Phillips: Back Row: Coach Larry Swanson, Tony Elmore, Mike Owczarzak, Joe Wenslauskis, Ray EI- more, Bala Ramiah, Jason Parker, John Bhatty Boys Tennis TR Opponent 3 St. lgnataius 2 3 Thornton 2 3 Hillcrest 2 3 Lockport 2 3 Richards 2 0 Homewood- Flossmoor 5 1 Gordon Tech 3 O Downers Grove S. 5 1 Thornwood 4 3 Eisenhower 2 5 Bloom O 5 Bloom Trail O 5 Romeoville 0 4 T.F. North 1 10 wins. 4 losses Above: Flay Elmore practices his backhand for conference. Left: Jerry Bouslog was one of the three sophomores on varsity tennis. Injuries hurt teamg set goals achieved he varsity gymnastics team consisted of only three seniors and two juniors who led the season to a 1-5 record. Although it was hard to ac- cumlate a lot of points at meets, the effort to reach one's personal goals was prominent. "The girls did strive and achieve their goals of im- proved scores and perfor- mance levels even though their efforts went unnoticed as far as team scores go," stated Miss Debe Tuttle, head coach. The team was plagued with many injuries also and contri- buted tothe problem of having so few girls. "I was happy with my own personal perfor- Top Right: As part of her competing routine, senior Jackie Vanderwey leads into a cartwheel. Far Right: Debbie Gordon, junior, sticks a perfect landing after complet- ing a handspring off the vault. Right: Poise and appearance are im- portant factors as Loree Balice, sen- ior, performs on the beam. 134 Girls Gymnastics mance. I worked as hard as I could considering my ankle and calf injuries," stated Jack- ie Vanderwey. ln an effort to increase ex- perienced gymnasts, Miss Tut- tle started a program for three-year-old children through jr. high students one day a week all year round. "lt's much better to compete on the high school level if the kids begin their training when they're young. This way they could excell once they reached high school rather than just learn the basics," she said. The junior varsity finished with a record of 2-4. ,W .f"' ts 1 'li Z it .ah an ra - 55 135:41 'Z 5 f 1 Lett: At her best event Mitzy Caco, senior, prepares to dismount with a sole circle as her final execution on the uneven parallel bars. TR 11.9 19.7 49,2 49,2 40.5 40.5 68.6 87.9 Gymnastics Opponent Sandburg Tinley Park Thornwood Bloom Trail Oak Lawn Homewood- 96,3 94.2 122.8 113.8 109.9 122.3 Flossmoor Bloom 80.6 University High 105.1 Thornton 1 win 8 losses Won by forfeit Lett: Varsity Gymnastics: Front Row: Loree Balice, Cathy Wagner, Mitzy Cacog Back Row: Miss Debe Tuttle lhead coachi, Jackie Vander- wey, Debbie Gordon, George May lasst. coachig Not Pictured: JV Gymnastics: Jennifer Bradburn, Tan- ya Burk, Lisa Gawrych, Kristin La- Fleur, Maria Lopez, Leisl Robertson. Michelle Wozniak Girls Gymnastics Conference 4th saves season rough start but a strong finish charac- terized the boys gym- nastics season. With only two seasonal wins, the team came on strong to place 4th in con- ference and 4th in regionals and had two men advance to sectionals. Plagued by ineligibilities and inexperience, the varsity team had trouble scoring points in the earlier part of the season. However, by season end they broke 100 points against Lin- coln-Way, which was the first time they scored over 100 in two seasons. At regionals they scored 10 3.4 points to help them place 4th at regionals. "I knew we could score high, but I didn't expect to break 100 twice," Top: Henry Spight scored 5th in all- around at conference. Middle: Dave Marcum was one ot the many new talents on the team. Right: Freshman Team: Front Row: David Marcum, Glenn Sladcik, J.C. Shegog, James Lapat, Mike Fiondag Back Row: Coach George May, An- toine Doyle, Paul Mack, Elbert Heniey, Pat Gomez, Henry Splght, Coach Flocky Hill Below: JV Gymnastics: Front Row: David Marcum, Glenn Sladcik, J.C. Shegog, James Lapat, Mike Fiondag Row 2: Antoine Doyle, Paul Mack, Pat Gomez, Henry Spight, Elbert Henley, Back Row: Coach George May, Klin- ton Banther, Lou Debs, Chad Sedlak, Victor Trimuel, Mark Madison, Tom Daugharty, Coach Flocky Hill 136 Boys Gymnastics stated Junior Noel Milzarek. At conference they placed 4th with 98.7 points. At re- gionals Dion Hunter placed 7th on floor exercise and Ken Bermingham was 7th on over- all which helped advance these two men to sectionals where Hunter and Berming- ham placed 19th and 21st place respectively. "Ken and Dion deserved to compete at regionals. They were the team leaders throughout the year," stated Junior Fiandy Lich- nerowicz. The sophomore team went 2-10 with a 3rd place confer- ence finish. The freshmen had a good showing at the Hins- dale Central invitational by placing 4th. Left: Noel Milzarek had a season high of 6.30 on the high bar. Boys Gymnastics TR Opponent 84. 4 Oak Park 106. 4 84. 4 Naperville North 83. 6 85. O Glenbard East 111. 1 81.35 Rich East 93. 1 92. 3 Gienbard S. 89. 9 85. 9 Downers Grove N. 93.75 92. 4 Lyons 124. 3 92. 4 Willowbrook 107. 2 92. 8 Thornwood 118. 4 91. 6 Homewood- Flossmoor 135. 4 98. 1 Rich South 122. 3 106. 5 Lincoln Way 116. 8 2 wins, 10 losses Left: Boys Varsity Gymnastics: Front Row: Noel Milzarek, Craig Pas pineau, Bill Flodenberg, Ken Bere minghamg Back Row: Joe Dugan, Dion Hunter, Randy Lichnerowicz. Coach Frank Walsh Boys Gymnastics 137 Falcons advance to state play-offs he Falcon gridders end- ed an exciting regular season with a record of 6 wins and only 3 losses. "We had a fine group of young men. We had hoped to win conference, but we were un- able to do that," commented Coach Harold Olson. The team was led by four Co-Captains: Todd Carlson, senior, Reggie Johnson, sen- ior, Tom Harmon, senior, and Stevie Powell, senior. Four Fal- con players selected to the All-Conference team were Johnson, offensive and defen- sive tackle, Mike Beckham, of- fensive tackle, Joe Spiller, de- fensive back, and Mike Griffin, punter. Johnson was also chosen for the Chicago All-Area team as well as being awarded the Football TR Opponent 13 East Moline 15 7 Bichards 5 33 Shepard 3 14 Homewood-Flossmoor 20 2O Thornton 0 14 Thornwood 21 28 Eisenhower 25 12 Bloom 5 34 Bloom Trail 13 6 wins, 3 losses Top: Lamen Adams, leading rusher, looks for daylight as Maurice Thomas takes the defender out of the play. Right: Mike Small, starting quarter- back, eyes the defense before receiv- ing the snap. Middle: Joe Spiller, leading tackler for the team, makes one of his 45 tackles on a Thornton player. 138 Football Most Valuable Player for the team. With only two conference losses, the Falcons placed third in the SICA East confer- ence. Their winning record and tough schedule earned them a berth in the state playoffs, but they lost their first game to Sandburg. "We didn't do as well as we wanted to, but we never gave up. We couldn't stop their running attack and when we had the ball, we couldn't score," stated Carl- son. The sophomore team fin- ished its season with a record of 7-1-1. This earned them a first place finish in the SICA East conference. The fresh- men ended with a record of 1- 6-1. is: 'f SQ fy Z, I j, ,T Above: Maurice Thomas, second leading rusher, also had the responsibility of blocking for Lamen Adams. Top: Mike Griffin, leading punter, had an average of 32.5 yards, with the longest being 53 yards. Above: Varsity Football: Front Row: Calvin Martin, Maurice Thomas, Paul Cisneros, Greg Scherzinger, Ve- lar Mayfield, Rich Whittington, Kwame Cobb, Mike Dunlop, Lamen Adams, Row 2: Wallace McMillan, Charles Chambers, David Papay, Jeff Vincent, Tim Zackavec, Joe Spiller, Pat Bos- well, Tom Harmon, Frank Yates, Erik Olson: Row 3: Dominic Tamayo, Ralph Capriglione, Mike Griffin, Tim Ulanowski, Derrick Garza, Mike Mar- tino, Robert Breland, Todd Carlson, Henry Trettzg Row 4: Mike Small, Reg- gie Johnson, Nick Zakula, Michael Beckham, Curtiss Wells, Torrey Pat- terson, Lavance Wells, Bill Peterson, Diontray Cox tmgrt: Back Row: Rob McCarthy, William Cohs, Stevie Powell, Randolph Mitchell, John Ple- banski, David Hartman, Phillip Russell, Cornell Ford tmgr.J Football 3 P in I 4 vi' I '37 Q 9 W ,- ' ' ,af , .W V , M W A l ,,frA af r ffl If ff f xi T' ffil-af f: T i t it , 1 ff' fi f E4 'T I A , -.., ' ' 4' as r 'ilu JI 'aka X , ' T W ,, V VW, k"'.w"" I J ' -l N iw' Top: Coach Harold Olson huddles with defense to discuss the next play. Middle: Mike Small signals touch- down as Lamen Adams scores one of his six rushing touchdowns. .Y Left: Sophomore Football: Front Row: Sherman Adams, Tyrone Wil- son, Dwayne Lenear, Glenn Sladcik, Randy VanHorn, Jose Aguilar: Row 2: Roland Mansanarez, Mike Banasiak, Mike Decker, Chris Kiel, Mike Witak, Mark Skalman, Virgil Watkins, Heath Weatherspoong Row 3: Joe Fonseca, David Faron, Greg Leggette, Jim La- pat, Ted Hoekstra, Dan McCarthy, Dameon lvery, Joe Moselez Back Row: Todd Snoddy, Mike Stringer, Chris Oderio, Guy Weiss, Rodney Shipe, Danang Rockett, Brian Magna- vite, Eric Thomas. Above: Reggie Johnson, who led the team in receiving with 28 receptions, tries to elude a tackler after receiving the ball. Football Winfield advances to state finals etermination. That was the key factor for the girls cross country team as hard practices helped this inexperienced team ac- complish a 10-3 over-all re- cord. Although their main goal of going to the state meet as a team was not accomplished, Kim Winfie, senior, the only qualifier, placed 43rd. "I worked hard all year long, and it paid off in my state perfor- mance," stated Winfield. At conference Winfield and Adriene Hayes placed 3rd and 7th place respectively. They both also received All-Confer- ence honors. 142 Girls Cross Country Winfield continued to excel by placing 6th at regionals. Chris Crance and Hayes were next for the Falcons placing 14th and 21st respectively. At sectionals Winfield placed 9th, which qualified her for state. To conclude the Fal- con performance, Crance fin- ished 55th and Hayes finished 61st. "l'm glad the team quali- fied for Sectionals but it was a let down that we did not for state," stated Hayes. The lady harriers, led by Coach Mary Ann Pearson, concluded the conference season with a 5-1 record. Top: Hard work and concentration helped Kim Winfield advance to state. Middle: Adriene Hayes was awarded all-conference honors for her confer- ence performance. Above: Girls Cross Counlry: Front Row: Cathy Wagner, Chris Crance, Karen Geringer, Ginnie Hartman, Julie Populorum, Jada Lark, Back Row: Coach Mary Ann Pearson, Debbie Matyasik, Kristie Syzmanski, Kim Win- field, Connie Winter, Adriene Hayes, Michelle Wozniak ilk Left: Julie Populorum was consistent- ly one of the top seven runners. ' 41 Nj, Girls Cross Country TR 27 Oak Forest 28 28 Rich Central 27 15 Thornton 50 25 Thornwood 33 15 TF. North 50 20 Bloom 41 Opponent 35 Homewood- Flossmoor 21 20 Bremen 38 15 Eisenhower 50 15 Hillcrest 50 15 Bloom Trail 50 34 Maria 21 23 Tinley Park 36 10 Wins, 3 Losses wtf ,,Q..,.fr 2 fx' E, N ' 1 , Q-vw!-,Qs - N 'N gp' 4, K .,-. ---1-25--if N!-Rem?-5. f 5- s. A 37' -ff? . fsd9vf,.qS 5.4 .1 si - X: ' d , . 'pu .. Q - . 1 Piif " ' J inx J t gg-Q 'F Q.?i1'.f X ,:' 1- fam 1- 1 ' . - 1 ' . .- h 'fi 'P X Tggtigifg fm 8 ' rf-+'2h'+f":Q.x's M? , ,... .. it y. Q 1 1 . I M. . ffSQwgy.,. V H,-42' Q ,1f:x""-3"fx 5, N: Q 4. N32-as ' 1 ' f -- V' " 1 " 4 wig, ,, I V4 wus' fs""'Ti' -so ' V f ' , W -1 , -".'4fh' -up "" Ji- ,. ' "Lt, N 's ,ai 2 .2 +5 if 1 s',.a,,-537+ .Ai-vMw,tgs.s. f, 5 , Q lp .,-'ay Hx--pr, . .......' - s 1 is treat .1 , i?1T.vs.m-X X - my 1 Q-7ati.f .- we 1 AQ, ,L ,xiivs-, . 1 A, 1- --.ww fi: rf' K -- - -as wa s 1 1 --'- -rf, fy A-'1WS'.f g X E. M s X- .. ' 4. is ff tg .axe-f i,..ssia Q-mf., is-. 1 Above: Coach Mary Ann Pearson ex- Lell: Cathy Wagner and Ginnie Hart- plains the strategies of the course be- man push each other during the con- fore a dual meet. ference meet. Girls Cross Country 6-man team places 2nd at conference unning with a six-man varsity squad, the boys cross country team paced 3rd in the Rich East ln- vite and finished the season with a 4-2 conference record and an 8-3 overall record. "We weren't expected to be any good this year. Going into meets we were favored to lose. But we stuck together and pulled together to have a winning season and show the competition that we weren't as bad as they thought," stat- ed Mr. T.J. Shirley, head 144 Boys Cross Country coach. In conference the team fin- ished second. "We ran well at conference, for a team that seemed to be out of the com- petition before it even start- ed," stated Vinram Wade Bey, senior. At conference the team was led by James Thig- pen, and John Gifford, who pulled the team together for the upset. The season ended with a fourth place finish at regionals. The frosh-soph team compiled a record of 12-1. Boys Cross Country TR Opponent 25 Thornton 30 27 Thornwood 38 40 Bloom 22 15 Bloom Trail 50 50 Homewood- 15 Flossmoor 15 Eisenhower 50 4 Wll'lS, 2 losses Above: Vinram Wade Bey, captain of the team, makes a move to pass a Thornwood runner. Right: Sean Sullivan, Richard Gra- barczyk, and Mark Bojanowski run in a pack as they pace themselves to the finish. X Left: Despite the rain and the cold, John Gifford and James Thigpen, the top runners, compete at Veteran's Park, the home course, Middle: Mike Purcell, Joe Rodue, Otis Magee, John Gifford, and Brian Frampton break from the start as they attempt to gain good position. Junior Varsity Cross Country: Front Row: Corey Bowen, Pete Perez, Dave Ramirezg Back Row: Scott Bergfors, Mike Purcell, Coach T.J, Shirley, Joe Pioque, Coach Mike Flaherty, Kyle Nelson, Kevin Skalman Above: Freshman Cross Country: Kevin Skalman, Richard Grabarczyk, Coach T.J, Shirley, Ernest Williams, Mark Bojanowki, Sean Sullivan Left: Varsity Cross Country: Front Row: Jenny Kovacs imgrj, James Thigpen, Coach T,J. Shirley, Vinram Wade Bey, Teri Welch imgr.Jg Back Row: Mike Bayr, Brian Frampton, Coach Mike Flaherty, Otis Magee, John Gifford Boys Cross Country 145 .,,,. "" ' '-. 3 ff: I .M . 5 players named Q' 5 , f,,' , "f, ,rw . Q " ,,t,,:1.j" ' 'Ak' ' .. t Q J:"' W .f o a -conference e e . My . . . Aeee eeee f e fe . . ,. . eeee T 1 in espite a long and win- year, stated Rrgo Zambrano, ,a,,,,,L.Wr.3gz yy. ,qi 1 1, , e ,, less conference, the Joe Farneti received special at soccer team had five players named to the All-Con- ference team. The varsity team, led by Coach Carlos Medrano, had a conference record of O-8 and an overall record of 6-10. However, they did have their share of skill on the team. Jose Zambrano, Alejandro Vallejo, Ramon Zambrano, Fernando Carbajal, and Fiigo Zambrano were all named to the All-Conference team. "The year was disappointing but making All-Conference left some satisfaction on the Bottom: Varsity Soccer: Front Row: Bob Meyers, Rick Mercier, Fer- nando Carbajal, Alejandro Vallejo, Ja- vier Navarro, Juan Zambrano, Jose Zambrano, Norma Esparaza lMgr.Jg Back Row: Jon Jenkins, Ftigo Zam- brano, Joe Erwin, Mike Klamecki, Dave Ducat, Rob Graham, Rich McCuIIy, Gustavo Esquival, Ramon Zambrano, Coach Carlos Medrano Right: Fernando Carbajal was one of the many hopefuls for the season. Top: Alejandro Vallejo was one of the five players named All-Conference. Middle: Rigo Zambrano, who was co- captain for the season, eludes a de- fender, 146 Soccer mention fQr the AlI-Confer- ence team. Toward the end of the sea- son the Falcons upset the Mt. Carmel Caravan with a 4-1 vic- tory. "The Mt. Carmel game was probably one of the best games that we played all sea- son. We played like a team which had not been happen- ing earlier in the season," stat- ed Dave Ducat. The frosh-soph team led by Coach Dave Baron had a 4-5 season record and a third place conference finish. . 3 Q fi - X 'K ...- . .. . i X. ? Vi X xii? "'L 59' V .X - fs s.. 4 . . T- A "'Q?'tff'i: is -wt .if ...-J: - ' - . - . i-sig -fi - 4 1 . . ' f x . .. .-1. - t --vssss . F t .-is 1, Rigs-. K.-its X. .5 .. . -I kg .- . X K Q . . a . . as . . Q - - .. T15 5 - -gf -'ti W'll ' 4 ..,, , . . 'fs sa- . - O . . ...- . " M 1' 7 Left: Co-captain Dave Ducat was the only goalie on the varsity squad. Above: Rigo Zambrano was named to the All-Conference team. Left: Frosh-Soph Team: Front Row: Mike Crawford, Bernie Glasgow, Mario Ayala, Juan Vlllegas, Tim Zmucki, Chris Welch, Blair Hall, Row 2: Mike Machura, Jose Morales, Kevin Myszkicwicz, Rob Rusinaik, Keith Ger- Iach, Rich Gorcowsklg Back Row: Coach Dave Baron, Mike Fionda, Mark Kranzer, Steve Freese, Frank Ar- reola, Ralph Glover, Mike Garetto Soccer TR Opponent 3 Crete Monee O 6 Chicago latin 1 O Bloom 3 0 Bloom 7 1 Thornwood 2 1 Richards O 3 Marian 2 O Homewood-Flossrnoor 5 2 Eisenhower 3 3 Bloom A O Thornwood 10 1 l-lornewood-Fossrhoor O 1 Richards 3 4 Eisenhower 1 1 Mt, Carmel 7 Thornwood 6 wins. 10 losses A, . A.. i x 'M -'r' S x ..,,, 4? e N 1 R we Soccer 3rd in conference tops strong season ive seniors, seven ju- niors, and one sopho- more led the girls' Vol- leyball team to an 8-4 confer- ence, a 16-12 overall record and third place in conference. "Losing only to Thornwood and Homewood-Flossmoor brought us up to a high level of play and gave us a positive mental attitude," stated Joelle Mendez, team captain. With that PMA the girls went on to beat T. F. North in three close games in the first game of regionals. "They had that excitement that comes from a real devoted team that wants to win and have fun playing. They played at their peak and had consistancy and made great plays," stated Miss Kim 148 Volleyball Herman, head coach. Four members were recog- nized for their outstanding per- formances. Jen Goransen, ju- nior, was named all-confer- ence all-around player. Men- dez, senior, received special mention for spiking, Beth Tashjian, senior, for defensive play, and Paul Bentley, sopho- more, for setting and all- around play. ln their three tournaments the girls placed 2nd for the consolation title at both the Hillcrest and Shepard tourna- ments and placed 4th at the Tinley Park tournament. The sophomore team ended with an 11-4 record and the freshman team with a record of 9-2. 16 5 K. g is X , A , Z 1' 5 ur ., V' ff 4' , yc., , .L 1 , my Top: Beth Tashjian, varsity starter, dives to save the ball as Jen Goranson awaits to pick up the pass. Middle: JV Volleyball: Front Row: Nga Nguyen, Doreen Brown, Debbie Beckman, Gina Sloughg Back Row: Julie Carlson, Lisa Drzewieski, Katie Lydon, Karen Schwartz, Jan Brown, Coach Nancy Lopez ,, rt ,,.,, .,.,,,,g,..,, . , .,,t, ,. Above: Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Loree Balice, Michelle Brown, Beth Tashjian, Jill Armour, Paula Bentley, Karen Furlang Back Row: Tonya Cooper, Linda Gasperec, Joelle Mendez, Stephanie Neher, Jen Goranson, Anne Ziolkowski, Tarshwa Cooper, Coach Kim Herman ll? 1,441 fl h ,L AJ lui l.. n l ,y f Left: Joelle Mendez, team captain, at- tempts to dink Loree Balice's set past Bloom defenders. Volleyball TB Opponent 2 Bloom O 2 Bloom O 2 Bloom Trail 1 2 Bloom Trail 1 2 Eisenhower O 2 Eisenhower 0 O Homewood-Flossmoor 2 O Homewood-Flossmoor 2 2 Thornton 1 2 Thornton 1 O Thornwood 2 1 Thornwood 2 2 Shepard O 2 T.F. North O 2 Rich East 1 11 wins 4 losses Bottom: Seniors, Joelle Mendez, Loree Balice, Michelle Brown, Beth Tashlian, and Karen Furlan were rec- ognized and given flowers at their last home game. Far Left: Freshman Cheryl Garcia, voted most valuable player, tries to put the ball past Bloom opponents. Lett: Freshman Volleyball: Front Row: Char Engelman, Jen Blink, Sheryl Gleim, Sheryl Garcia, Sabrina Flores, Joy Camarillo, Gina Evans, Back Row: Coach Ann Connolley, Amy Stuclzinski, Dawn Buisz, Karen Karczewski, Lori Latta, Sue Vogler volleyball 149 George breaks school records mailer in size did not necessarily mean weaker in strength as the girls swim team finished with a 6-6 record. Returning varsity swimmer Lynn George led the team as captain and only senior. George had her best season as she broke three of the school records. "I set a goal for myself at the beginning of the season to break one ofthe school's records. I was really surprised to have broken three of them," said George. Losing only one senior from the past year put more em- phasis on team spirit. "Every- one really helped each other out. Since we were such a small team, everyone put in their equal part and did their best for the team," said Sandy Top: Becky McCarter swims against Homewood-Flossmoor in the medley relay. Middle: The relay team consisting of Lynn George, Sue Hartigan, Tina Bona, and Julie O'NeiII placed third in sectionals. Right: Girls Swim: Front Row: Kerry Marsh, Tina Bona, Carolyn Skinner, Leticia Castellanos, Beth Claytong Row 2: Kris Lovell, Sandy Marcukaitis, Julie O'NeilI, Sue Hartigan, Andrea Freese, Kim Carr: Back Row: Dawn Drysdale, Kristin Tomiello, Jennifer Whittle, Kay Needles, Lynn George Coach Debe Tuttle, Coach AI Hult 150 Girls Swim Marcukaitis. New to the team but not to the sport, a freshman, Sue Hartigan, was an essential part of the team. Hartigan swam distance freestyle and played a major role in the re- lays. At sectionals, she placed highest out of anyone on the team in an individual event. The freshman-sophomore team ended the season with a 0-8 record. The team was at a disadvantage because its top swimmers advanced to the varsity level. "I saw great im- provement in the younger swimmers. The coaching staff hopes that through dedication and hard work that their im- provements continue through their varsity years," said Coach Al Hult. .,,, .W .. Tm ss., f XXX Girls Swim TR Opponent 70 Tnornwood 87 53 Thornton 30 27 Unlverslty Hlgn 44 56 Andrew 33 56 Tinley Park 33 lO8 Bloom Trall 47 99 Sneoard 75 99 Oak Lawn 36 lO5 Elsennower 43 52 Hornewoodflossriioor 97 65 Bloom 104 83 Hillcrest 82 6 wins. 6 losses Left: Julie O'NeiIl was one of the many sophomores competing on the varsity level. Above: ln her first year of competi- tion, Kris Lovell swims the 100-yard freestyle. Above Left: Diver Kay Needles, per- Glrls Swim 151 Seniors lead experienced team he senior-dominated boys swim team ended its season with a record of 6 wins and 4 losses. "Hav- ing 6 seniors on the team ad- ded to experience and team spirit," stated Coach Al Hult. Leading the team were cap- tains Mike Small, senior, and Bill Vargo, senior. Although Small placed 2nd in the 50 yd. freestyle, Vargo 3rd in the 100-yd. butterfly, and the 400- yd. freestyle relay consisting of Small, Vargo, Joe Jaques, and Rich Whittington placed 2nd, the team could manage only a 6th place in conference. "We have a very tough confer- ence, and we got beat by the best in the state," commented Top: Bob Graham, senior, swims his best time of i:O8,3 in breaststroke. Middle: Sophomore Boys Swim: Front Row: Coach AI Hult, Chris Oderio, Scott Burk, Vince Greenlee, Harry Handing, Tim Vargo, Coach Frank Walshg Back Row: Darin Clau- son, Ron Ballard, kevin Lantlng, Bay- ford Wilkins, Fred Niedermeyer, Chris Pearson, Scott Lovell Right: Tom Turek reaches to achieve his best time of 1:07.2 in backstroke. 152 Boys Swim Vargo. The team ended its season on a good note at Sectionals as everyone's times dropped. "The boys really swam well at Sectionals. They were well- rested, and their times dropped consistently," stated Coach Hult. Vargo placed 2nd in the 100-yd. butterfly, and Small placed 3rd in the 50 yd. frees- tyle, each only .4 seconds away from qualifying for State. Small also flirted with the 50-yd. freestyle school record of 22.6, but could only come within .3 seconds. The sophomore team ended its season with a record of 4 wins and 6 losses. Opponent Homewood Flossmoor Elsenhower University High Andrew Beavis Thornwood Hillcrest Thornton Bloom 6 wins, 4 losses Boys Swim TR 59 - 99 99 ' 46 95 ' ' ' 57 99 Bloom Trail 54 72 129 72 ' 74 63 94 B6 ' 63 87 85 83 69 M 4..., ,W s ., N. ww. Q. . my ssh. .W- .gi we . sggtfm, S RQ no .i 4 - is 4 ' . S t nn -t ts.. . as ..-:. t .4 . . ts..- ,sw .. ... , , .. S X f . ' tl.a. .,..t . . .4 .ssit ','- ftt . . lz.. Left: Bill Vargo, leading butterfly swimmer, rides high in the water. Below: J.C. Shegog, sophomore, placed 10th in the varsity diving sec- tional. i s 1 f- 1 - . -swgs X X X Qs xx, X A ssc em Y X X . Nt C N N , X v w N X X X X if 6 R N X X 7 2 s X Nw s GS Q X K X G iQ BER w NQ N QXN t at tt W1 M Q .. . .Nt C 1 : ti ..,, Z L ti K A H K: i i is V 3 ' I-2:-" -':1"':at f .i -': 'faY2Q:"-2 CQ ' 3 . M it M Left: Varsity Boys Swim: Front Row: Tom Turek, Rob Graham, Mike Small, Chuck Smith, Bill Vargo, JC. Shegogg Back Row: Flich Whittington, Larry Callahan, Joe Jaques, John Jan' owski, Vinram Wade Bey, Coach Al Hull, Coach Frank Walsh Boys Swim 153 Team rebuild , gains experience he golf team, ending a disappointing season with a record of 3 wins and 8 losses, consisted of four seniors, three juniors and three sophomores. "The un- derclassmen did well and also gained valuable experience," stated Coach Sam Tortorici. Highlights of the season were a 4th place team finish at the Thornton Township Tour- nament and a 5th place finish by Dave Pijarowski at confer- ence. "l was really sick at con- ference so I was lucky to come away with 5th place. I might Top: Ken Poison, senior, swings away for his best game of 39. Middle: JV Golf: Front Row: Ken Maday, Mike Owczarzak, Kevin Yott, Joe Mosele, Steve Schaeferg Back Row: Paul Levin, Jason Simmons, John Larson, Coach Bill Hardlannert, Mike Pijarowski, Alan Quirk, Chris Pawlowski Right: Varsity Goll: Front Row: Joe Spiller, David Mosele, Pete Oulrk, Tad Mossellg Back Row: Dave Pijarowski, Tom Frazier, Brian Blackmore, Ken Poison, Tom Ballatore, Coach Sam Tortorici 154 Golf have been able to do better, but I was happy with my per- formance," commented Pijar- owski. The team finished 6th at conference. "We didn't prac- tice enough during the sum- mer and our scores reflected that. We had a rebuilding year and most of the attention was focused on the underclassmen so that they could gain valua- bel experience," explained Ken Poison, senior. The JV team ended its sea- son with a record of 3 wins and 8 losses. Golf TR Opponent . 187 T. F. South 169 181 Homewood- Flossmoor 165 Thornton llllana Christian Thornwood Eisenhower Bloom llliana Christian Shepard Argo 176 187 177 ' ' ' 175 180 169 177 ' 195 1723 166 171 Bloom Trail 165 168 ' ' ' 173 167 161 174 171 3 wins, 8 losses .. ..... 'l5?lK1 ' f' Y if f f yg3g,. ,, -1 V, ,. , 7 r 4 in an . X. .. ,, ,V . .,. lm- 'R ' 'if xo . ,ye Q find' 1 ff R 5 1 5 ,fig Karczewski rolls to state tourney he sound of pins falling at Fairlanes in Dolton was heard as the girls bowling team rolled its way to a 4-6 conference record. The team consisted of one senior, one junior, six sopho- mores, and three freshmen. "The season was a valuable learning experience for most of the team since we had only one senior. Overall, the ladies performed quite well the last three weeks of the season," commented Mr. Michael Bor- tel, coach. Karen Karczewski, fresh- man, was the only bowler to advance to State. She placed 40th in the meet and ended her season with a 161 aver- age. "lt was a great exper- ience l will never forget. I never thought of making it to State my freshman year. Even though l did not place that well, I hope to excel in the fu- ture," stated Karczewski. The bowling team placed third in conference, and Karc- zewski was named all-confer- ence bowler. TR 1617 1574 1377 1452 1336 1500 1500 1541 1546 1465 1572 1470 1557 Bowling Opponent Fieavis Eisenhower Richards Thornwood Shepard Lockport Evergreen Park Reavis Eisenhower Richards Thornwood Shepard Thornton 1466 1649 1575 1553 1518 1580 1268 1529 1717 1440 1597 1440 1504 6 wins, 7 losses Middle: Bowling: Front Row: Laura Oarfalianq how 2: Christy McCom- mack, Kerri McKenna. Tracy Wayne. Julie Talsma, Debi Sylvestrakq Back Row: Lucy Wingfield, Michele Law- rence, Karen Karczewski, Cheryl Wim- berly. Sue Karczewski, Michael Bortel tcoacht Top: Kerri McKenna is one of the strong freshman bowlers Left: Coach Michael Bortel and team- mates, Debi Sylvestrak, Karen Karc- zewski. Michele Lawrence, and Lucy Wingfield encourage Sue Karczewski. the only senior on the team. Bowling 155 Lack of experience plagues team he girls basketball team went through a long conference season that ended with 1-11 and an overall record of 1-19. The team. pla- gued by inexperience, includ- ed 2 seniors, 8 juniors, and 1 sophomore. "l really wasn't that pleased with our overall record. We had the talent, but we just couldn't manage to combine it all together," said Junior Jill Armour, who was known for her outside shoot- ing. The team's captains were Lynn George, senior, and Tarshwa Cooper, junior. They helped motivate the team by keeping up spirit. "We tried to keep the team going through the tough season. We thought it was important to keep the team together so that the los- ing record wouldn't get us down," said George. At regionals the girls played theit best game of the season although they were edged by Eisenhower by a score ot 30- 28. Mr. Sam Keenan was in his first year as head coach. "I was pretty much pleased at the progress. The girls' team was young but they learned the fundamentals well," state Coach Keenan. The sophomore team, under the direction of Coach Terry Wells, compiled a record of 9- 9. Coach Jan Eaker and her freshman team ended with a 12-4 overall record. 5- E Qi 'fb ".. A j to it Top: Coach Sam Keenan goes over strategies during a time out. Middle Right: Freshman Basket- ball: Front Row: Denise Williams, La- Shon Cooper, Cinnie Thomas: Row 2: Wanda Williams, Lisa Gabaldon, Cyn- thia Lenear, Gina Slough ico-capt.j, Larry Eaker imgr.jg Back Row: Jamme Chestnut, Tina Goodwin foo- capt.j, Dana Hurst, Kris Baron, Tracie 156 Girls' Basketball Adams, Coach Jan Eaker Right: Tarshwa Cooper was one of the tearn's leading scorers. Above: Sophomore Basketball: Front Row: Debbie Beckman, Shonda Davis, Angela Turner, Toni l-lemmons, Cheryl Edwardsg Back Flow: Ginnie l-lartman, Amy Stud- zinski, Julie O'Neill, Sue Vogeler, Coach Terry Wells X1 -.-, Y 1. . of at sw gb S ?'Q' 2. YW Qxaavf-ww. X .X Q f ZW ,VL ,ia 144' WWW 7 V P iii i of Left: Captains Lynn George and Tarshwa Cooper fight with opponents for possession ot the ball. Lelt: A 19-point high game highlight- ed Stephanie Neher's strong season finish. Girls Basketball TR Opponent 39 Mt. Assisi 43 Homewood- 32 Flossmoor 38 35 T.F. South 37 27 Thornton 36 28 Shepard 43 28 Thornwood 53 37 Thornwood 60 38 Eisenhower 44 27 Joliet West 48 47 Bloom 43 36 Bloom Trail 67 40 Shepard 77 23 Homewood- Flossmoor 37 35 Thornton 45 46 TF. North 51 40 T.F, South 46 31 Thornwood 63 38 Eisenhower 44 47 Bloom 43 22 Romeoville 65 1 win, 19 losses Bottom: Girls Varsity Basketball: Front Row: Penelope Goldman, Na- omi Harden. Julie Populorum, Shaun South, Jill Armour: Back Row: Shelly Horne, Virginia Thornton, Ellen Ed- wards, Stephanie Neher, Tarshwa Cooper, Lynn George, Coach Sam Keenan Girls' Basketball Strong team sparks fast start tarting its new season taster than expected, the boys basketball team comprised a conference record of 7-5 and finished third in conference. Led by returning starter Reggie Johnson, the team maintained a balanced attack, throughout the course of the season. "We tried to pick up where we left off to a fast start, but due to difficulties beyond our control we got off our track. We came back to pull together as a team at the end," stated Reggie Johnson. The team, which consisted of eight seniors and six juniors, was starting to be recognized and was not taken for granted by the opposition, according to Coach Mike Flaherty. Needing depth in the guard position Coach Flaherty brought up Sean Holley from the sophomore team to play varsity for the second half of the season. "Holley showed flashes of brilliance but was not very consistent," stated Coach Flaherty. Top: Sam Mack, a leading rebounder, goes up high over an Eisenhower de- fender to grab the rebound. Middle: Varsity Basketball: Front Row: Marx Jones, Craig Graves, James Thigpen, Sean Holley, Darryl Graves, Phil Russellg Back Row: Coach Mike Flaherty, Travis San- didge, Reggie Johnson, LaVance Wells, Ken Millender, Sam Mack, Ran- dolph Mitchell, Darren Robinson, Otis Magee, Jasper Williams iasst. coachl Bottom: Freshman Basketball: Front Row: Frank Hunt, Steve Schaefer, Sean Wells, Willie Wright, Derrick Dennis, Ron Bratcher, Derrick Dabney: Back Row: Al Smith, George Parker, Davis Cowley, Patrick Porter, Kerry O'Donnell fcoachl, Terrence Hersey, Chris Pawlowski, Ernest Jones, Chris Jenkins tmgrl 158 Boys Basketball High scoring honors were held by three players: Reggie Johnson, senior, with 348 points, Sam Mack, junior, 332 points, and Michael Clark, ju- nior, 257 points. Marx Jones, senior, had 82 assists and Phil Russell, senior, 66. Sam Mack and Ken Mil- lender, senior, shared the hon- ors of highest free throw per- centage with Mack having a percentage of 73.5 and Mil- lender 71.9. Most rebounds was held by Reggie Johnson with 181 and Mack with 150. "I was pleased with the effort that the team showed, but the mistakes came because of the lack of concentration during the game," stated Coach Fla- herty. In Regional play the Falcons beat T.F. North before losing to St. Francis de Sales in the championship game. The sophomore team tin- ished its season with an 11-1 conference record making them conference champions and an overall record of 22-3. ,Wg uf '44 ri as M' ,KW Boys Basketball Opponent East Chicago Washington Lockport Carl Sandburg Chicago Vocational Waukegan West Homewood Flossmoor Thornton New Trier Flock island Alleman Flocktord Jefferson Antioch Mt Carmel Thornwood Buffalo Grove Eisenhower Bloom Provlso West Bloom Trail Shepard Homewood Flossmoor Thornton Thornwood Eisenhower Bloom Bloom Trail 16 wins 9 losses Left A first-year player Lavance Wells takes control and goes up for two points. ' 4 Y qeaznw I0 W, gt I Q diy, M w 0 1 5 . 3 1 II" Left: Byron Woods takes position and JONES d9CidGS to Keep the ball and blocks out an Eisenhower player. shoot for two points, Below: Leading in assists, Marx !i"""'lm..... . gg - ,Eg Q W, I im, x i . Citi fr: iz' , be 'QQ Lelt: Michael Clark and Sam Mack Baynard Beard, Brian Magnavite, work to make the basket. Danang Rockettg Above: Sophomore Basketball: Back Row: Guy Weiss, Byron Woods, Front Row: Sean Holley, Eric Thom- Kirk Wayner, Steve Freese, Coach as, Elram Dudley, George Galliong Rocky Hill . Row 2: Keith Johnson, Craig Parham, Boys Basketball 161 Powell competes on state level akedown, reversal, es- cape, pin! Those were just a few of the phrases that could be heard at the wrestling meets. The varsity squad ended the season with a 5-1 conference record with Mr. Al Gandolfi in his first year as coach. "I really felt the program went well. The boys worked hard and each tried to climb to the top," stat- ed Mr. Gandolfi. The team's season was highlighted with Pat Boswell, Lou Debs, Joe Farneti, Steve Powell, Jim Throw, Meni Tri- 162 Wrestling politakis, and Mike Stringer advancing to Sectionals. How- ever, Powell, a senior, was the only member to qualify for State. "I won my first match in overtime and I won my second match 7-2. ln my third match my dream of winning the state championship was shattered when I separated my shoulder and was unable to continue," commented Powell. The sophomore team com- pleted the season with a 4-2 conference record and the freshman team finished 1-5. X. , 3 5 il , I f I t I ,T 4, gt Jvt f fx, 1, . Above: Varsity Wrestling: Front Row: Corey Bowen, Robert Ramirez, Lou Debs, Joe Farneti, Jim Throw, Tony Kost, Pat Boswellg Row 2: Hol- Iice Childress, Meni Tripolitakis, Tim Ulanowski, Barry Krikau, Tracy Van- Hook, Steve Powell, Charles Cham- bersg Back Row: Marcus Smith, Jeff Greco, Kwame Cobb, Eric Hallberg, Floyd Clark, Darryl Thompson, Mike Dunlop, Coach Al Gandolfi Top: Freshman Wrestling: Front Row: Sam Jurka, Marc Hamilton, Car- , ,I , ,. i ffl los Clarke, Row 2: Brian Schaeffer, Darius Lewis, Darnell Johnson, Shayne Stewart, Back Row: Jeff Jab- bay, Rich Pennington, Coach Dennis Condon Middle: Wresllerettes: Front Row: Barb Daugharty, Anessa Milzarekg Row 2: LaTia Adams, Tina Harper, Chris Crance, Sheryl Gleim, Brenda Chapman: Back Row: Michelle Woz- niak, Sue Clarke, Maureen Keane, Jenny Dzikowski, Andrea Gonczy, Dawn Ruisz, Kristie Grzywinski Wrestling Opponent T F South Joliet West Shepard Homewood Flossmoor Providence Rich Central Thornton Lincoln Way Tinley Park Thornwood Eisenhower Evergreen Park Bloom Crete-Monee T.F. North Bloom Trail Stagg Dundee-Crouin 12 wins, 6 losses f WSW tm 'Unvf"'f ' as-L E ,tm E MM,,,,. W""'W My Above: Sophomore Wrestling: Front Row: Tim 0'Marrah, Antione Doyle, Mike Stickann, Mike Banasiak, Rodney Chambers, Jeff Meyers, Row 2: Derek Louis, Mike Stringer, Sher- man Adams, Randy VanHorn, Craig West, Todd Snoddy: Back Row: Coach T.J. Shirley, Heath Weather- ,gp-M' t ' Yi? ww , A ,Jw i Z il, xiao 4 M Mai spoon, Larry Westbrook, Ken Powell, Kevin Parker, Greg Leggette Top: Senior Tony Kost grasps his hands in order to obtain a-cradle on , his opponent. Left: Steve Powell wrestled heavyweight and advanced to State. Wrestling alba Different interests combine for spirit eople! When it came right down to it, TR was people. The pride they had in themseives and their school was what made TR alive and vibrant. lt wasnit just the athietes, club members or straight "A" students that had this pride, it was everyone. Just being here was enough to make everyone sparkle with pride. i "When lr came here, titii ino- ticed right away how much school spirit they lstudentsi had. Everyone liked to get in- volved in one thing or another here,'.' said Stacy Brown, sophomore. r , The eis .wide variety y otfspeople and their different interests was what made us special. We 164 Album all had that special ciass. "l looked forward to stage- craft. Some people thought it was an easy credit but it was not! We worked with a great deai of electricity, and it could have been dangerous if you didn't know what you were do- ing," stated Mark Kranzer, sophomore. For others, TR was a place not onlygto learn but some- wheretovsocializel "il couldfnot wait to get the morning classes over so l could get to lunch to see my friends," stat- ed Lucy Harwell, junior. t We were individuals with dif- ferent interests but eachone was an important part ofTR and justbeing here gave gave us all -just a little more pride 3 J .R if . 4 Above: At the Christmas tea Mr. Larry Corley, assistant principal, acts as choir director for a group of faculty and secretaries, including Mrs. Geor- gia Blackstone, counselor, Mr. Don Donini, teacher, and Mrs. Donna Mee- gan, counselor. Left: Denise Ployster and Denise Johnson find out about Chicago State University at College Night. . ., l. Multi-division concept initiated ow many principals? Five? Why so many? A sig- nificant change that occurred was the new division concept. ln this concept the administra- tion was divided into one prin- cipal and five assistant princi- pals. Each of the five principals were responsible for different areas and their offices were re- located. "lt was easier than last year when I had more de- partments. There was less pressure on Dr. Humphrey and me because there were more assistant principals to divide the responsibilities," stated Mr. Larry Corley, assistant principal. V Mr. Corley was in charge of Division l, which included Eng- lish, Music, Art, Library, Social Studies, and Speech Depart- ments. Physical Education, Athletics, and Student Activi- ties were part of Division ll run by Dr. Steve Humphrey. Divi- sion Ill consisted of Business Education, Home Economics, trial Education. Mr. Richard Keller headed this division. Mrs. Johanna Crull directed Division IV which was Science, Foreign Language, Math, and Health Departments. Division V was for Special Education, Special Programs and Ser- vices and was led by Mrs. Gwendolyn Lee. Mrs. Barbara Palmer, first female principal, began her job in December after serving as an administrative intern in the district office. She was welcomed by a reception in her honor. Not only did she become the new principal, but she be- came a new friend. "lt was really exciting to have worked in a position in which I dealt in development of policy and then had the opportunity to again workin a school building with teachers and staff," stat- ed Mrs. Palmer. Led by the new principal, what began as major changes soon settled into routine pro- cedure. , Mr. Drivers Education, and lndus- Above: District 205 School Board: Russo, Mr, John Mooney, Jr., Mr. Front Row: Mrs. Sharon Voliva, Mrs. George McNally fpres.J, Mr. James Lyndell Beckham, Mrs. Blanche Fox- Veld worthy fseclg Back Row: Mr. Frank 166 Administration .ff ,,--0-" 'CW nt, ""'v-..J' Below: District 205 Administration: Mrs. Barbara Palmer, former adminis- trative assistant, Dr. Richard Taylor, administrative assistant, Miss Kamala Buckner, director of Chapter I, Dr. Jack Curless, superintendent, Mr. Dan Carmichael, assistant superintendent, Dr, David Ely, assistant superinten- dent, Mrs. Cheryl Gansauer, adminis- trative intern Lett: Mrs. Barbara Palmer, principal ' Administration Right: Mr. Salvatore Fl. Salato, princi- pal 1976-1985 Below: As assistant principal, Mr. Sa- lato was heavily involved in schedul- ing. special a special r. Salvatore Fl. Salato, principal 1976-1985, was a special leader and a special friend. His un- timely death stunned the school community and was difficult to accept by faculty, staff, and especially the stu- dents. From the physical education department in 1961, when he began here, through positions of increasing responsibility, he lead with an intensity and de- votion uncommon in most people. He was the strongest sup- porter of all, and it was his leadership that gave everyone pride in TR. He was always there. He could be seen cheer- ing at a basketball game, 168 Administration it Q 58 t 4 Q3 N X Ax Xa X QX X Q xx as xt ss principal, friend coaching at a powder puff football practice, or dancing at Prom. Through his actions he set the example for students to follow. From early morning stand- ing in the hall tothe last meet- ing of the day, he reflected the pride he had in us and in his school. Each has his own spe- cial memory, but everyone shares the image of his stand- ing at an all-school assembly and ending his speech with "We are TR." Mr. Salato will be remem- bered for his dedication to education, his determination to make TR the best, and his concern for the students. He was a special principal be- cause he was a special friend. .ab mulls ag. Left: Mr. and Mrs. Salato were always one of tne lirst couples out on the dance floor. Below: Mr. Salato congratulated Chris Juds on receiving the Henry Vandenberg Award for Excellence. nv 'WN 1' - l. fy ?t'w- gl' 'Y A018 ,Mi 1.3! Above: Never losing his love for coaching, Mr. Salato worked witn the girl's powder-puff team. Above Right: During his schedule Mr. Salato found time to attend Girl's Club Parent's Night. Left: Mr. and Mrs. Salato were regu- lars at the prom, Ni .MB Administration 169 Mft? ommitment, dedica- tion, and time were some of the qualifi- cations for the annual dis- tinguished faculty award, given to Mr. Michael Bortel social studies teacher and Mr. Arthur Wasik music teacher at the homecom- ing assembly. This award is presented bers who have become in- volved in extra-curricular activities. Why would a teacher want to spend so much time apart from teaching? I started sponsoring Highlanders eight years ago because I felt it was a worthwhile organization and it needed some new di- annually to faculty mem- rection and ideas to stimu Miss Chris Adamo - SMAp A.A.S. Moraine Valley Miss Dorelle Ackermann - Science: BS. Northeastern, M.A. Governors State Mr. Harold Anderson - Scienceg B.S., M.S. Indiana State Miss Sharon Anderson - English, Foreign Language: B.A. Eastern Illinois Mrs. Rowena Baker-Watson - Beading, B.S. Howard, M.A. Governors State Mr. Richard Balstrode - Businessg BS. Northwestern, M.B.E. Univ. of Colorado Mr. Fitzhubert Barclay - English, B.S.Ed. Southern Illinois, M.S.Ed. Governors State Mr. David Baron - Industrial Educationg B.S.Ed. Northern Illinois, M.S.Ed. Chicago State Mrs. Barbara Barr - SMA Dept. Chr., BS. Illinois State Mr. Don Bauc - Industrial Education Dept. Chr.g ' M.S.Ed. Illinois State, Adv. Cert. Adm. Univ. of Illinois, VICA Mr. Ron Bauer - Physical Education: B.S. Illinois State, M.S.Ed. Chicago State Mr. Jan Benjamin - Speech Dept. Chr., B.S., M.A. Indiana State, Speech Team thead coachl, NFL, Group Interp Director Mr. Richard Bertetto - Social Workerg BS. Univ. of Illinois, M.S.W. George Williams College Mrs. Donna Bergeron - Social Studiesp B.A. Univ. of Illinois, M.A. Purdue Mr. Donn Berwanger - Art Dept. Chr.g BS. Illinois State, M.A. Univ. of Wisconsin tMadisonJ 170 Faculty F late student interest in ac- tivities and get rid of stu- dent apathy," stated Mr. Bortel, who also coaches bowling. Mr. Wasik who has di- rected the band for 22 years has been here for pep assemblies and con- certs. He also directed the marching band at home football games. It s a really busy sched- ule said Mr. Wasik. It s a challenge. I have to select music for the students that is a challenge and will help the student become a bet- ter musician by the end of the year he said. Mr. Bortel and Mr. Wasik in receiving their awards found that teaching was re- warding. I I tRightl Mr. Michael Bortel in a typical pose accepts his award at the assembly. tLefti Mr. Art Wasik has been directing the band at home football games for 22 years. .Rr sg . as s I I ... . .. . .. , . ... . f , .. . 'fn f IE S- as K :SH-Q.. r' ..,, . - "f - 1 jg.. -4.. 1 x, l ' X : t ,V " 1 j : .- r News f M..-.. rf . I r . X ' . . Q . Q, , -. . A , 1. X Q a. .. iw 4 www -sf f c X, -- . - X . I .-s-:izsrass . -5 sss- s- . H , is,-si at if Si 'N if fa- R . t X mil ' . ii XR 1' K, R 5 I f st if I- ' I r "i2fs:W,.4 my ,i A f 1 Ay . QM Raw ,am 5 MM. rs ' 1' xl t fi M, I 'Q ' V N 5-' 'y QW A .9 A V 1 , .i ' fr. :f3i"F Q F !7 4 K .t ,,,,,.. V ' at it 4' ' M 1 . ,Q ,,V, . F. E -21,4 ' 1' "' V :V whwmf. , fqrun . " I -rf' , cf' . lea .wfli i 4 .51 T' . aff : h " it ra. , . X f tr .i if 'W' i,w::.:::7,4..r:"fm,-.-HVJIWH . -:I ,Aw - f rffMWe? W' . " "' 2 F Ati Q -ww, WM ir an 't in 'if .wi 3 aiu. , Q K 4 tg in ,gif tiifllllilii ' ,,,. . Mm 4. 1 D V 5. We ,Q ' " '-C I . V, g V W t , 5 im ! -1 " - in ..., ,. h, ,. ... ,1,., . . A M mir .Q ,- M ,fat .I K lv ' . r 1 .. ' Eigtgfrrif. ti f Q wt ' ' ' WNAM g ' I .. ' r . he W Y 1 'K . .. 4 Effie, , Z .sl if f " I . in . .ff rt E,: r , A . .V K L ' ?:fg,'Q'?':?.'f-15094 Mrs. Ronda Best - Science: B.S. Illinois State Mrs. Georgia Blackstone - Career Counselor: B.S. Knoxville, M.S.Ed. Univ. of Cincinnati Mr. Ron Bonliglio - Health, Physical Education, Drivers Education, Athletic and Intramural Dept. Chr: BA. Illinois State, M.S. Indiana: Athletic Director Mr. Michael Bortel - Social Studies: BS., M.A. Western Illinois: Highlanders, Bowling Mr. Pershing Broome - Counselor: BS, Tennessee ASI State, M.A. Roosevelt Mr. AI Budding - Coordinator of Health and Physical Education: B.S. Ohio State, MS. Northern Illinois Mr. Robert Burgess - Science: B.S., MS.Ed. Univ. of Minnesota Mr. Don Bush - Science: B.S., M.S.Ed. Univ. of Illinois Mrs. Deborah Campbell - Library Dept, Chr.: B.S.Ed, Northern Illinois, MALS Rosary Mrs. Orrel Canik - Foreign Language: B.A., M.A. Roosevelt: French Club Mr. Chester Chylinski - English: B.S. Bradley, MA Governors State Mr. Stanley Clauson - Business Dept. Chr.: B.S. Illinois State, MBA. Indiana Mr. Floyd Coleman - Math: BSL Chadron State, M.A. Colorado State Mr. Dennis Condon - Physical Education: BA. Huron, MS. Chicago State Miss Norma Cooper - Math: BS, Univ, of Illinois Chicago Circle, MA.T. Purdue Miss Jean Craig - English: BA. Knox, M.A. Northwestern Mrs. Lucille Curran - Business: B.A. Univ. Ol Colorado, M.Bus.Ed. Univ. of Illinois Mrs. Jean Daily - English: B.S. Indiana State, MS. Purdue: Bagpipe, Piper, Ouill and Scroll Mr. William Deloney - In-house Supervision: B.S.Ed, Langston Mrs. Sharon DeVeranez - Speech: B.S.Ed, Northern Illinois: Coordinator of Student Activiities Mr. Don Donini - Industrial Education: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.S. Univ. of Illinois: WECEP, Prom Mrs. Esther Donley - Special Programs: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.A. Roosevelt Mrs. Janet Eaker - Library Aide: B.S. DePaul: Girls Basketball tlrosht Miss Norma Felbinger - SMA: B.S. Illinois State Mrs. Jane Franklin - Business: BE. Chicago State Mrs. Madeline Frazier - Math: B.S. Univ. of Chicago, M.A. Purdue Mr. Thomas Gartland A Science: M,Ed. Chicago State Mrs. Kathleen Gibbons - English: B.A. Edgewood Mr. Robert Graham - Industrial Education: B.S., MS. Indiana State Miss Sandra Hackett - Computer Lab: BA, Governors State: Synchronized Swim Miss Charlene Hairston - Foreign Language: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.A. Governors State Mr. William Hardlannert - Business: B.S. Northern Illinois: MS. Chicago State: Golf tlrosh-sophl Mr. Ronald Harley - Social Studies: B.S., MS. Northern Illinois Mrs. June Haug - Home Economics: B.S. Univ. ol Washington, MA. Governors State Mrs. Deana Haywood - Home Economics Dept. Chr.: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.Ed, Univ, of Illinois Faculty 171 Mr. Michael Hett - CWT: MFA. Beau-Arts Academy Miss Ruby Heuring - Reading Aide: B.A. Illinois Wesleyan Mrs. Barbara Hodson - Foreign Language: MA. Univ. of Chicago: German Club Ms. Sheryl Howards - English: B.A. Univ. of Illinois: Theatre lasstj Mr. Alan Hult - Social Studies: B.S. Univ. oi Illinois: Girls Swimming thead coachi, Boys Swimming lhead coachi Mr. Pete Jensen - Driver EducationlPhysical Education: B.S., M. Ed. Univ. ot Missouri Mr. Robert Jerkan - Social Studies: B.A. Loyola Mr. James Jewett - Social Studies: B.A., M.Ed. Univ, of Illinois Mr. Nolan Johnson - English: B1S. Milton Mrs. Mary Juzang - Business: B.S. Univ. of Arkansas tPine Blutti Mrs. Carla Katzberger - Health: B.S., M.S. Southern Illinois: Student Council fassti, Operation Snowball Miss Amy Kenealy - Dean: M.A. Univ. of Chicago, C.A.S. Univ. of Illinois Mr. Terrence Kennedy - Physical Education: B.S., M.S. Indiana State: Football tassti, Track tassti Mr. Mitchell Kocon - Math: B.S.M.E., M.A.T. Purdue Mr. Tom Kollintzas - Science: B.S., M.S. Indiana: Athletic Ticket Manager Mr. Dave Konkol - English: B.A. College of St. Thomas, M.A. Utah State: Girls Tennis, Boys Tennis Mrs. Kathleen Kreidler - Science: B.A. Governors State Mrs. Lois Laing - English: B.S. Butler, M.S. Loyola Mrs. Maryanne Lake - Aide: A.A. Thornton Community, B.A. Chicago State Mr. Raymond Lechner - Psychologist Intern: B.S., MA. Northern Illinois Miss Maureen Linse - English: B.A. Southern Illinois Mr. Albert Llorens - Math: B.A. Univ. of illinois: Human Relations, Girls Track thead coachj Mr. Carl Lohmar - Special Programs Dept. Chr.: B.S. Illinois State, M.S. Loyola: Publicity Director Mrs. Janet Lundahl - Library: B.A. Northwestern, M.S. Purdue Miss Joann Macender - Home Economics: B.S. Western Illinois, M.Ed. Univ. of Illinois: AFS Miss Denise Malone - Special Programs: B.S. illinois State Mrs. Roseann Marchetti - English: B.S. Bradley Mr. Tim Margerum - Math: B.S., M.S. Eastern Illinois Mrs. Mary Lou Mau - Aide: A.A. Thornton Community Mrs. Selma McDonald - Dean: B.S. Fayetteville State, M.S. Governors State Mrs. Maureen McSherry - English Dept. Chr.: M.Ed. Adm. Univ. of Illinois, M.A. Loyola Mr. Carlos Medrano - Industrial Education: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.S. Chicago State: Soccer Mrs. Donna Meegan - Counselor: B.A. Olivet College, MA. Univ. ot Illinois Mrs. Barbara Midtlyng - Special Programs: B.A. Augustana, M.S.Ed. Chicago State Mr. John Mikenas - Social Studies: B.S.Ed. illinois State, MS.Ed. Purdue 172 Faculty . 2. .fts -N .X vs is L 4? el. ss- Q, N f ,S ' f . navy: Q 3 V if. 'a 5 Mi 'QE inrgsrgi-Bpfsnii .V C 5 Mu 3 A gLeCes,.:-1 A' -:K gi 3'iQ . .552 . E55 ge we 3 at sag 1. lat cle il Vi: fi ,Q . ki I 4 Mr. Richard Wilkinson, science teacher, and friend team up to give science a bit of a twist. ffZQ?'f2f2f f v- C p-1 Year shortened but work intense eachers have it made, they work nine months of the year, five days a week, and only seven hours a day." However, sometimes a sev- en-hour day changes to twelve hours as the papers travel home to be graded at night. Many times teachers that were involved in extra-curricular ac- tivities spent many extra hours at school, the extra hours sometimes included week- ends. Some teachers enjoyed anytime that they could use to break the regular routine of teaching. "The best part of my day was any class in which I got all freaked out and started to teacher. Others intertwined their home life and school life. "Re- membering when l got to school, what I forgot at home was the hardest part of my day," stated Mrs. Orrel Canik, French teacher. Just as students felt pres- sure to do homework, teach- ers felt the same about grad- ing papers. "The constant pressure of stacks and stacks of papers to grade was the most difficult part of my day," said Mrs. Saralyn Richard, English teacher. Quite often people think teachers have it made. Do they really have the ideal job? lt all depends on how one looks at the day in the life of a teach like a wildman," said Mr. Dave Konkol, TNS 1 H i,'.i' if se . 4s::'53' S s N795 . . rf. I U. , Q16 9: .., QXEX. 'SHE wax teacher. English Mr. Michael Moline - Industrial Education, B.S.Ed. Chicago State Mr. David Montgomery - AV, ICT, B.A. Univ, Nor. Iowa, M.S. Indiana Mr. Fred Murino - Physical Education, B.S. Illinois State, M.S. Chicago State Mrs. Carol Muskievicz - Home Economics, B.S., M.S. Univ. of Illinois, HERO Mrs. Jane Nadia - Speech-Language Pathologist, AB. Univ, of Michigan Mr. Robert Nerius - Speech, B.S. Illinois State. M.A. Univ. ot Illinois, Theatre. Speech Mrs. Clementina Niermann - Aide, Mundelein Mr. Harold Olson - Dean!Counselor, B.S. Illinois State, M.S. Chicago State, Football lhead coachl Mrs. Mildred 0'Rourke - Business, B.A. Bradley, M.S. Indiana State, Office Education Mrs. Lynne Panega - Aide, B.S.Ed. College ot St. Francis, Girls Club tco-sponsorl Mr. Thomas Paonessa - Counselor, B.S. St. Joseph's, M.S. Univ. of Illinois Mrs. Mary Parks - Math, B.S. Appalachian State, M.S.Ed. Northern Illinois Mr. Bruce Peterson - Industrial Education, B.S. Southern Illinois, M.A. Governors State Miss Thea Perkins - Social Worker Intern, B.S. George Williams Mr. Darrell Prince - Business, B.S. M.S.Ed. Eastern Illinois Miss Cindy Ramos - Science Aide: A.A. Thornton Community, Cheerleading Casstj Mrs. Kathryn Rampke - Special Programs, B.S. Illinois State, M.Ed. National College of Education, Athletic Director Mr. Leonard Rauch - Social Studies: B.A., M.A. Univ. of Iowa Mrs. Alexis Reid - Special Programs, B.S. Eastern Illinois Miss Carole Reiher - English, M.S. Univ. of Illinois, M.A. Chicago State, Talisman, FTA Faculty Mrs. Saralyn Richard - English: B.A. Newcomb College of Tulane Mrs. Gertrude Rucker - Aide: A.S. Thornton Community, B.A. Governors State Mrs. Delores Riordan - Nurse: B.S.N. Marquette Mr. Walter Shatkowski - Drivers Education Dept. Chr.: B.S. Univ. of Evansville: M.S. Chicago State: Boys Baseball lhead coachl Mr. George Silagyi - Math: B.S. Northern Illinois, M.A.T. Purdue: Math Club Mrs. Aimee Simpson - Foreign Language: M.A. Floosevelt: Spanish Club Mrs. Jean Simpson - Counselor: M.A. Northern Illinois, Ed. Specialist Purdue Mr. Paul Skopp - Health: B.S., M.S. Chicago State: Baseball lfroshl Mrs. Donna Smith - Business: B.S. Ed. Illinois State Mr. Jerome Stette - Math Dept. Chr.: C.A.S. Univ. ot illinois, M.A.T. Purdue Miss Sharon Stoleson - Counselor: B.A. Blackburn, M.A. Univ. of Iowa Mrs. Edythe Strater - Home Economics: B.S. Eastern Illinois: Girls Club Mr. Robert Sullivan - Math: BE. Chicago State Mrs. Elizabeth Surdyk - English: B.S. Univ. of Southern Illinois Mr. Timothy Sweeney - Speech: B.S., M.S. Illinois State: Speech Coach lasstj, Fall Play, Contest Play, Thespians, Spring Play Mrs. Phyllis Tandy - Math: B.S. Univ. of Illinois lCircle Campusl Mrs. Rose Thomas - Social Studies: B.S., M.S. Southern Illinois Mr. Kristofer Thomsen - English: B.A. Univ. of Iowa, M.A. Roosevelt: Human Relations Mr. Sam Tortorici - Driver Education: B.E. Illinois State, M.S. Indiana: Golf lhead coachl, Softball lhead coachl Miss Deborah Tuttle - Reading: B.S., M.S. Illinois State: Lassies, Girls Swimming, Girls Gymnastics Mr. Donald llaliska - Social Studies Dept. Chr.: B.S. Eastern Illinois, M.S. Purdue Mrs. Patricia Valiska - English: B.S. Ed. Eastern. Illinois Miss Karen Vogel - Foreign Language Dept. Chr.: B.S. Northern Illinois, M.A. Loyola Mr. Stuart Vogel - Social Studies: B.A. Western Illinois, M.A. Governors State: Football lassti, Baseball fasstl, Boys Club Mr. Frank Walsh - Physical Education: B.S., M.S. Univ. of Illinois: Boys Gymnastics Mr. Arthur Wasik - Music Dept. Chr.: B.A. DePaul, M.S. Univ. of Illinois: Band Director Miss Margaret Werling - Social Studies: B.S. Univ. of South Dakota, M.A. Univ. of Wisconsin lMadisonl: Social Studies Club Mr. Charles Wiechern - Science: B.S. Chicago State, M.S. Roosevelt Mr. Richard Wilkinson - Science: B.S. Wheaton, M.S. Chicago Teachers Miss Marion Wognum - Art: B.F.A. Univ. of illinois, M.S. ITT Institute of Design Mrs. Joanna Woicik - SMA: B.S. Northern Illinois Mrs. Christine Zacny - Business: B.A., M.A. Governors State Mr. Ronald Zeilenga - Counselor: B.A., M.A. DePaul 174 Faculty t ia 9,16 1 Aff. . . Sf. 3 V. i fiffli ' ...W ' ZQYZL ' "':' ' ' 55 -- ap.: Wit H . "1 . fs .s... Q X vff,,3 W 4 TW. fi . L, 'lic ? 4 'Q Ziyi A :Ziff kv 1. . -Q-na :, W. fe W gy y... at W 6 Y. .mwli Hg , ' r ' " gif V .VW . . W- .. f3fQ:., .MVA yr V V, fv- , ,I , . VM . j - . ' Vi., . K: 2 Q ,,,...:.K .. . ..... ,.. V V- . . T iiie ' 1 V 4 -f- 15'-F ' uw- .fr . . -i f . 1 K E . ' v ages' ' i ' ' ' . ' V 4 ...M . ' f If ', . Y . A V .M A . A ..,. mg, 1 ff 1 X , fyf WW! pw' .. f , ff,fff,lff 1 O f ff if 3 f , 4 Wm.. ff!! ,- 'f Vw 5 4. few M fe' K my t Q45 1 4 65 ' 2. f get A M, if 1 if -Ay' gf S Q fig... 'Q . ffff x M' L 'll' ,' 7 me VV . .gf 33 a , zr. . V H . . f S , t -i 3 . .V , T RN. f '- M- '--'-- 'H M """ ' ' W' ""' W' . ' 2 W ,X A. 'V " ' ' we f"-- VV -fiii wp' mm .. V. . V Vw if rr VV:: . J E .. . . V V i V. i ' TTV M . -V 'fix . . .V f fa , Z 3: 'J' fi V, We ,V ,WX V. .... 4,2 'rw' 4 f f:,..V.?1:, M . if . 'ffxzv i ""' 'Mr' . , I WW' . 'Q . . A 'T . "" 'N . VV r ' s.rrff,w rc.:-x?" ..V. 3 ii ' V A . V... i ... ' " " Q ..V. 'Q K af ' 1 xg, Mrs. June Haug has taught her students the tricks of the trade in Home Economics and Child Develop- ment for the past 19 years. ,tv in if-f Q I M .1- Years of teaching math have made Mr. Mitchell Ko- con an expert on the quadriatic equation. 'Q 'x if 5 rttr t fi .. selor, Straightening out the mass confusion of students' schedules is a big job for Mrs. Jean Simpson, coun- Tee ching ends, new life begins fter years of staying up during the late show to grade papers, Mrs. Donna Smith, Mr. Mitchell Ko- con, Mrs. June Haug, and Mrs. Jean Simpson could finally get a good night's sleep. As their teaching career ended, a whole new way of life came into view as they entered re- tirement. Mrs. Smith, business teach- er, taught shorthand, tran- scription, typewriting, and practical typewriting for 29 years. "The best part of teaching was seeing students learn," stated Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Smith plans to live half the year in Illinois and the other half in Florida, where she will play golf and relax. Only the faces seemed to change for Mr. Kocon as his place of employment stayed the same for his entire teach- ing career. Mr. Kocon spent 20 years teaching in the Math Department. "l'll miss the as- sociation with the other teach- ers and the students the most," stated Mr. Kocon. After driving 50 miles to work every day for 11 years, Mrs. Simpson, counselor, fi- nally was able to sleep that extra hour. What did she enjoy most about her job? "The best part of the job was the friendship with the students," stated Mrs. Simpson, who plans to travel during October and November. After fulfilling her ambition to instruct high school and preschool children, Mrs. Haug retired from a 19 year teaching career. Her favorite was the child care lab. "lt was great to see high school students inter- acting with small children and helping them make their first school experience a positive one," said Mrs. Haug. As teachers faced their final teaching days, they realized that it was not only an end, but also a new beginning. Left: Mrs. Donna Smith helps Bev Walski straigten out her problem with her typewriter. Faculty SW all Right: Mr. Dennis Graddy was newly appointed building superintendent. Below: Cafeteria Staff: Front Row: Gloria Tychedicz, Zelethia Wright, Margaret Rossi, Angelina Mazgaj, Lor- raine Devries, Betty Spotts, Betty Morganelli, Ftuelene Aarupg Back Row: Delorus Brandy, Eunice Todd, Vicki Diers, Loretta Nerncek, Marilyn Johnson, Lee Szudy, Charlotte Dyk- we shorn Right: Maintenance Staff: Front Row: John Dalenberg, Frank Palango, Paul Ladislas, Frank Szacikg Back Row: Bill Brannigan, James Bowers, George Wells, Edward Grotte 176 taff L13 Lett: Clerical Staff: Front Row: Mrs. Annette Garritano, Mrs. Judy Hamil- ton, Mrs. Gerry Humphrey, Back Row: Mrs. Maureen Berg, Mrs, Joyce Kirby, Mrs. Shirley Holleman, Mrs. Nell Holmer Below: Clerical Staff: Mrs. Anne An- derson, Miss Nomagene Beed, Mrs. Gerry Humphrey, and Mrs. Maureen Berg perform their version of the "scheduling shuffle" at a faculty meeting. ei ' 1 A rrsr WW, LR I . L x Q 65' xr I Left: Clerical Statt: Front Row: Mrs. Rita Buchanan, Mrs. Margaret Broad, Mrs. Betty Biesboerg Back Row: Mrs. Helen Darling, Miss Nancy Ahlstedt, Mrs, Sue Coratolo Above: Clerical Statt: Front Row: A i l I A r S . .Q -'H fr g 0-0 Miss Heidi Vestal, Mrs. Gloria Lowe, Mrs, Fran Ouebbemang Back Row: Miss Nomagene Reed, Mrs. Nancy Winiecki, Mrs. Dorothy Nack, Mrs. Lorraine Wildman, Mrs. Audrey Port Sta ime had come to make major decisions for the future. Whether striving to achieve satisfactory scores on the ACT or hitting the pave- ment to find an after-school career seniors found they needed to rely on themselves. Since I have been working for two years now Ive never had more of my own money yet Ive never had so many financial commitments e'- ther stated Jenifer Campani- But there was a time for fun. Seniors continued to win the 06 battle cry although they fell short in the spirit chain com- petition. Still it was a good year. The seniors showed a great amount of spirit as they participated in making the senior float and the spirit pic- ture. We had a good year said Loree Balice senior class president. With senior pictures or- dered the last yearbook pur- chased and graduation an- nouncements sent the 466 seniors reflected on the year and looked toward the future. ,yqwfw K . Senior Class Officers: Yolanda Ellington treasurer' Cheryl Wilson vice president Deidree Hall secretary' Loree Balice president W .. M W f 1 1 li ' tv 2 , s YY ,Sw 1 , N rx Q X 1 In 1' 1 f Y xy 4 4. ' ' 39 abil 'il Q.. , K-. ' ' xsdffp ' 1 I 1 f Y 1 I A Xu J I ,, K X ff I , 1 4 11 5 1 1 Ie , . 1 Adams, Lamen - Football 1-43 Boys' Club Board 3,42 Varsity Club 3,43 Wrestling 13 Track 2,3 Addison, Deirdre - Pep Club 4 Ahrens, Paul - Swimming 1 Alaimo, Cheryl - Gymnastics 23 Powder Puff Football 1-33 Human Relations Committee 3 -. Alexander, Devonda Alexander, Ralph - Thespians 1-43 Speak Easy Club 1-43 TP Singers 2,42 Chorale 2-43 Marching Band 1,33 Glee Club Allen, Megan A- Band 1,23 Highlanders 1-43 PUBS 3,4, Track 1-43 PST 23 Powder Putt Football 1-4 Alvarado, Alexander - Jr. IAD 1-43 Greenhouse manager Anastasia, David - AFS 3,4, Treasurer 43 Chess Club 2-43 Operation Snowball 4 Anaszewski, Scott Anderson, Lisa Antink, Michelle Armin, Dawn - OE 43 NHS 43 AFS 1-33 Choir 1-3 Q Arnold, Alexander Ashmore, Jill - Powder Puff Football 1,2,4 Bahorich, Robert - Baseball 1,2,43 Football 1 it 178 Seniors ' A. S K L e 1 1... gs . ...., St Q54 X Q , it .. ........ A ' r ff' Exif tx in 3 . n,,, n 3 , A 7 ' 1 lx MW' K4 I We, ,R m W' 2' '23 3 5 Z in 5 ,4 5 , w ,Aw, ,,,AWA?, 1' W if C.. - -Q , f,.'u,,V',,", fvffflkni nut-14, ' fi5fE'?'i'ff'fJ'!i1-Q-:fmtf-rf.. 3. ff ' . ' ' X X 4 ' 3' ,g,g ,.,,, lv v 6 92 E 'QT' ,W-f Baker, Ronald - Band 1,23 DE 4 Balice, Loree - Volleyball 1-4, Co-captain 43 Gymnastics 1-43 SCOT 1-4, Secretary 43 Class President 2-43 May Queen 33 Homecoming Court 4 Banks, Daniele - Wrestling 13 Football 2 Bayr, Michael - Cross Country 1-43 Track 1-43 NHS 3,4, Varsity Club 4 4 Beckham, Michael - Football 1-43 Wrestling 13 Boys' Club 1-4, Vice President 3,43 Track 1-43 Varsity Club 3,4 Behrens, Lisa - Thespians 4 Bekavac, Alycia Belcher, Lee - Football 2,33 German Club 3,43 Science Fiction Club 1-3, Vice President 1,23 PST 43 Bridge Club 4 Bell, Veronica - AFS 2 Bjork, David Bobowski, Shari - Highlanders 1-4, Vice Chairman 43 Speak Easy Club 1-4, Treasurer 43 NFL 1-4, Secretary 43 NHS 3,4, Thespians 3,43 French Honor Society 3,4 Borek, Christine Bosak, Tina - Operation Snowball 43 AFS 23 Highlanders 1,23 Pep Club 1 Boswell, Mary Wrestling 1 Bradshaw, Elizabeth - Speak Easy Club 3,43 Thespians 3,41 Speech Team 43 Chorale 2,33 TR Singers 23 NHS 3,4 Bragg, Franklin Brantley, Joy Brewer, Julie - Pom Pons 2-4, Captain 43 Piper 3,4, Layout Editor 43 Girls' Club 1 Brewer, Trena Britt, .loanie Bromstrup, Susan - OE 4 Brooks, Brian Brown, Harry Brown, Michelle - NHS 3,4, Talisman 1-4, Editor 2-43 Varsity Club 3,4, Volleyball 1-43 Softball 1-43 French Honorary Society 3,4 Browning, Daymion Bruce, Tonya Bryniarski, Halina - AFS 3 Seniors 179 Boyd, Clearts - Baseball 1-33 Football 1,23 Boys' Club 2-43 Bryniarski, Susan - NHS 3,4, President 43 Speak Easy Club 2-4, Treasurer 3, Vice President 43 Thespians 2-43 NFL 2-4, Secretary 43 Bagpipe Assistant Feature Editor 43 Quill and Scroll 4 Buglio, Bridget Burgess, Tammy - Swimming 1 Burt, Tracy - Highlanders 2-41 Spanish Club 23 AFS 23 DO Vice President 43 Horticulture Club 2 l Cabell, Michael Caco, Melissa - AFS 1-33 NHS 3,4, German Club 3,4, Gymnastics 3,43 Gymnastics Club Co-chairman 4 Campanile, Jenifer - NHS 3,43 Highlanders 1-43 Class Secretary 13 Powder Puff Football 1-4 Campbell, Steve Canales, Sylvia - Pom Pons 4 Carbaial, Dolores - NHS 3,4 Carbaial, Maria - OE 4 Carlomango, Angela - Tennis 1-4, Captain 43 SCOT 2-4, President 43 German Club 1-4, President 3,41 Mathletes 2- 43 NHS 3,4: German Honor Society 3,4 Carlomango, Angelo - Baseball 1-43 Football 1,23 Boys' Club 2-4, Treasurer 3,4 Carlson, Laura Carlson, Todd - Football 1-4, Co-captain 43 Baseball 1,23 NHS 3,4, Treasurer 43 Bagpipe 3,4, Co-sports Editor 43 German Honor Society 3,43 Quill and Scroll 4 Castaneda, Cecilia - Speech Team 1-43 Thespians 1-4, President 43 Speak Easy Club 1-4, Secretary 33 NFL 1-4, Secretary 3,4, Spanish Club 43 Principal's Advisory Committee 4 1,23 AFS 33 OE 4 - I Cebula, Claudia - Synchro Swim 1-3, Vice President 33 r ' , Speech Team 2,31 Speak Easy Club 2,3, NFL 2-4, DO V , Historian 4 V - Chappell, Darius 3 Chestnut, Jamiletta - Basketball 1,41 Pep Club 43 Spanish Q. 1 Cathey, Devita - Color Guard 2,3, President 33 Pep Club T 'S-.1 i Club 43 Chorale 4 E " , 3 Childress, Hollice - Football 1-33 Wrestling 1-43 Track 1,23 Boys' Club 1-3 Childs, Lashan Clark, Charlie - Symphonic Band 1,23 Jazz Band 1,23 Marching Band 1,2 Colquitt, Tonya - Homecoming Queen 43 Cheerleading 2- A 43 Track 1-43 Powder Puff Football 2-4, Captain 33 Chorale " ,J J t ii 1-4, President 43 NHS 3,4 V, 3 , Contro, Robert Cook, Gerald Cooper, Lisa - Band 1-33 Marching Band 2,33 Girls' Club Board 23 Spanish Club 23 Highlanders 23 Horticulture Club 4 Costanza, Lisa 180 Seniors Costello, Kevin - CWT 3,4 Cox, Deontray - Boys' Club 1-4, President 3,45 Football 1- 45 Track 1-45 Varsity Club 3,45 Principal's Advisory Committee 3,4 Cox, Keisha - Pep Club 2-4, Vice President 45 Girls' Club 1,2,45 Powder Puff Football 3,45 Track 1,2,45 Band 1,25 Color Guard 4 Cracco, Mark - Ski Club 2-4 Crnkovich, Candace - OE 4 Cullom, Michael Cunningham, LaChon - Track 1-4, Captain 45 Bagpipe 3,4, Assistant News Editor 45 Piper Co-sports Editor 45 Varsity Club 35 Homecoming Court 4 Davis, Jarrod - Soccer 2,35 Track 15 Boys' Club Board 2- 45 Varsity Club 3,45 Library Club 1,25 Wing Ding Mascot 4 Davis, Shenecia Davis, William - Speak Easy Club 45 NFL 45 Symphonic Band 1,25 Jazz Band 1,25 Football 15 Marching Band 1,2 Deja, Gregory DeVoe, Melissa DeVoe, Regina - Girls' Club 1 DeVries, Wendy - Highlanders 2-4, Secretary 45 Lassies 25 SCOT 35 Powder Puff Football 2-45 DE President 4 DeYoung, Glen - Boys' Club 3,45 DE 45 Baseball 1 Donley, Roger - Mathletes 1,2,45 AFS 1,2,45 Speech 45 French Club 1,45 Bagpipe 4 ' Doran, Sheri Drosset, Jennifer - Synchronized Swim 1-4, President 45 Timers 1-45 Guard 1-4, Head Guard 45 Horticulture Club 1- 45 Swimming 1-25 Softball 1 Ducal, Davidi Socce1E1-4, Co-captain 45 Mathletes 1-45 Thespians 2-45 Speech Team 2,45 Bagpipe Opinion Editor 45 NFL 4 Dugan, Joseph - Gymnastics 1-4 Elkei, Sloane - Cheerleading 1-4, Co-captain 25 May Queen Court 35 Homecoming Court 45 Softball 1-35 Girls' Club 1 ' ' Ellington, Yolanda - Library Club 25 Powder Puff Football 3,45 May Queen Court 35 Class Treasurer 45 Homecoming Court 45 DO Treasurer 4 Ellison, Vernell - Girls' Club 4 Engelsbel, Carla - Highlanders 1-4, Historian 3, Chairman 45 NHS 3,45 Piper Co-copy Editor 45 Prom Committee 45 Spanish Club 2,35 Quill and Scroll 4 Everett, Setelle Fazio, Joseph - Baseball 1 Feldl, William - Mathletes 1-45 NHS 3,45 French Club 45 AFS 4 Finley, Angela - Girls' Club 2,35 Color Guard Co-captain 3 Seniors 181 Graduation brings maior decision time "l'm going to college. What are you doing'?" lm not going to school' I m going to bum around for a few months until I figure out what I want to do with my e One of the toughest choices a senior had to make was to choose what he would do after graduation At the end of senior year the pressure really started to mount College plans had to be finalized or for some begun This could be quite difficult be cause often parents and stu dents did not agree on where to go to school After many discussions with my parents about which college was the best, we finally decided, and l'm going to attend Northern," stated Shari Bobowski Many seniors opted to go straight to work as an alterna tive to college College funds are very expensive so I think it s easier to work than to go to school said Tracey Alex ander Another choice of a career after high school was inlist ment into the service Proper arrangements had to be made and then the challenging yet rewarding work began Although the career possi bilities were endless TR grads had a good start to become chose to be AW' Vinram Wade Bey Renee Silva and Kevin Smits reflect three fields fcollege working or the armed forcesi that students may choose to follow after graduation lif ' ' . . X H 1 I :1i :IK fy " 'k y tyyiykrr ' ' ' the best of whatever they ,r,, I ,I I ,,ru Il . liri ,,Vy ' , I 3 , rr: VVg'- ' I J Floravanti, Carl Flynn, Kerry - Powder Puff Football 13 Pep Club 1,21 Ski Club 3,43 Highlanders 23 May Queen Court 33 Choir 3 Franklin, Eric - Football 1,23 Baseball 2 Frazier, Thomas - Baseball 1-3, Golf 1-4 Frederisy, Diane Furlan, Karen - Bowling 1-43 Choir 13 Volleyball 1,2,4 Gamauf, Sue - Softball 3 Garcia, John - Baseball 1-43 Boys' Club Board 3,43 Varsity Club 43 Homecoming Court 4 Garcia, Robert - Choir 'lj Chorale 2-43 TR Singers 2-43 Speak Easy 3,43 Thespians 3,43 NFL 3,4 Gawlik, Judy - NFL 1-4, Vice President 3, President 43 NHS 3,43 Piper 1,2,4, Co-copy Editor 43 Quill and Scroll 43 French Honorary Society 3,43 Math CIub!Mathletes 1-4 George, Lynn - Swimming 1-4, Captain 43 Softball 1-43 Basketball 1-4, Captain 43 Varsity Club 3,4, Vice President 3, President 43 NHS 3,4, Vice President 43 Piper Co-sports Editor 43 Spanish Honorary Society 2-4 Gerlach, Rich - Wrestling 1-3 0 182 Seniors is-Y N Gilford, John - Cross Country 1-4, Track 1-4 Giordano, Anthony - DO 43 Football 1,23 Track 2 Gleim, Scott - DE 3,43 Baseball 1,23 Track 1-3, Wrestling 1-3, Football 2,3 Golab, Lynn - Highlanders 13 AV Aide 1-43 Horticulture Club 2-4, President 3, Vice President 43 DO 43 Powder Puff Football 4 Goldman, Penelope - Basketball 2-4, Co-captain 2 Gomez, Donna - WECEP 23 Horticulture Club 3,4, Secretary 43 Pep Club 43 Girls' Club 4 Gonzales, Elise - Track 1,23 NHS 3,4, SCOT Rep 1 Gorombei, James - Golf 1-33 Baseball 23 Ski Club 1-43 SCOT Rep 2 Grabinski, David - Swimming 13 DE 4 Graham, Robert - Swimming 1-43 Soccer 1,3,43 Baseball 1: Jr. IAD 1-4 Grayson, John - Symphonic Band 2-4, Jazz Band 1,2,4, Principal Advisory Committee 1,23 Boys' Club 1-43 SCOT Flep 1-43 Track 1,2,4 Grazioli, Gail - AFS 1-43 Tennis 1-4, Captain 43 Spanish Club 2-43 NHS 3,42 Human Relations Committee 2,33 Highlanders 1,2 Griftin, Michael - Football 1-43 Baseball 1-4 Gyllstrom, Laura - Girls' Club 1-4, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, President 43 Spanish Club 1,23 Synchronized Swim lj Principal Advisory Committee 3,4 Hall, Deidree - Glee Club 13 Class Secretary 2,41 SCOT Senate 3,4 Hall, Fred - Pep Club 2,33 Chess Club 2-4 Hallberg, Eric - Wrestling 1-4 Harmon, Thomas - Football 1-4, Co-captain 4 Harris, Richard - Basketball 1 Hauser, Steven - Swimming 13 Baseball 2 Hayes, Adriene - Track 1-43 Cross Country 2-43 Varsity Club 3,43 Bagpipe 43 Quill and Scroll 43 May Queen Court 33 Homecoming Court 4 Heaton, Carolyn Hemmons, Tinnette - Pep Club 1-4, President 43 PUBS 1 Horticulture Club 1 Henry, Aubrey Henry, John Hernandez, Lisa 4 Hickey, Patricia - Piper 1-4, Assistant Album Editor 3, Assitant Editor-in-chief 43 Lassies 2-4, Junior Co-captain 3, Captain 43 French Club 1-4, Secretary 3, Vice President 43 Prom Committee 43 Synchronized Swim 1,23 Principal's Advisory Committee 4 Holloway, Tamala Seniors 83 Horne, Shelley - Track 1-43 Basketball 1-43 Pep Club 1-43 Girls' Club 1,3 Howard, James Hubley, Kelly - Choir 13 Spanish Club 2-43 Horticulture Club 4 Hughes, Veronica Hunt, Stacey Israel, Marie - Pep Club 1-43 Color Guard 13 HERO Treasurer 43 PUBS 2 James, Joan - Band 13 Jr. Band 23 Pep Club 4 Janich, Marissa- Jaques, Jose - Swimming 1,3,43 Piper 1-4, Staff Photographer 1,2, Chief Photographer 3, Organizations Editor 43 Bagpipe 1-4, Staff Photographer 1-3, Exchange Editor 43 Mathletes 1-43 NHS 3,41 Guard 1-4, Head Guard 4 Jarard, Douglas - Tennis 1-4, Captain 43 Speak Easy Club 4 Jarden, Vicky Jeffries, Jessie - Baseball 1,2 Jervis, Katherine - Class Treasurer 2,31 Girls' Club 13 Human Relations Committee 2-43 AFS 13 Highlanders 23 Operation Snowball 4 Johns, Laura - NHS 3,43 Synchronized Swim 2-4, Secretary 43 Horticulture Club 3,4, Vice President 3, President 43 Quill and Scroll 43 Piper Album Editor 43 French Club 1,2 Johnson, Heidi - Cheerleading 1-33 Wrestlerettes 23 TR Singers 3,42 Chorale 2-4, Vice President 43 Softball 23 Choir 1-4 Johnson, Isaac Johnson, Janice - NHS 3,43 Homecoming Court 4 Johnson, Kenneth - Pep Club 43 PUBS 4 Johnson, Reginald - Boys' Club 2-4, Varsity Club 3,41 Football 1-43 Basketball 1-43 Track 2,3 Johnson, Robert - Track 2-43 Wrestling 2,4 Johnson, Vanessa Jones, Derrick - T8tl Club 1 Jones, Marx - Basketball 4 Jordan, Michelle Kacic, Lisa - Girls' Club 1,4 Kane, Deborah - Highlanders 2-43 Volleyball 1,23 Horticulture Club 33 AFS 1 Kapitany, Joseph Karczewski, Susan - Swimming 1,23 Softball 13 Bowling 3,4, Captain 43 OE 43 Guard 1,23 Timers 1,2 184 Seniors L. 157' f " ef ml, , 0 f 1 7 f ' fifkf W 3 X X QM , 1 ,W 4 4,4 Q, ,WM 3 M ,, QS 1: 11,3 ,,.A.v, -,,,, 2 as 4 f glwaffi if ar' 1 'ZX I -7 ,, f , , 5 my W, , W, '50 'V N ,i f 5 Kawpradubphet, Khanobpor - AFS 43 Ski Club 43 Pep Club 4 Kennedy, Claudette - Basketball 13 Band 13 Lassies 23 Pom Pons 43 Powder Putt Football 1-4, Co-captain 43 May Queen Maid of Honor 3 Kennedy, Latonya - SCOT 2.3, Secretary 23 Pep Club 1- 33 Spanish Club 1,23 DE 43 Volleyball 1,2 Kennedy, Maurice - Football 1,2,43 T811 Club 3,43 Pep Club 1,2,43 Boys' Club 43 Varsity Club 43 VICA 3,4 'I Kennedy, Tressa Kocher, Scott - Soccer 1 Kosner, Harold Kost, Tony - Wrestling 1-43 Ski Club 3,4 Kubilius, Richard Kulpa, Luke Kunst, Thomas Kyser, Kim LaBadie, Scott - Class Treasurer 1: Chess Club 1-4, Captain 43 Speak Easy Club 1-43 Thespians 43 Jazz Band 2-4 Landis, Steve Large, Saundra - NHS 3.4 Lark, Jada - Track 1,43 Cross Country 43 Cheerleading 3,43 Glrl's Club 1,4 Larson, Anne - Mathletes 1-4, Secretary 2, Vice President 33 French Club 2-4, Treasurer 43 NHS 3,43 French Honorary Society 43 Social Studies Club 2,3, Treasurer 33 Band 1,4 Latronico, Charles Latta, Jim Lebeau, Angela Lezcano, Lizbeth - AFS 43 Spanish Club 43 Pep Club 4 Lichnerowicz, Randy - Gymnastics 2-41 Gymnastics Club 43 Math Club 1-4: lvtathletes 1-4 Linde, Marianne - Track 1-33 Highlanders 3,43 German Club 2-4, Vice President 3,43 Speech Team 33 NFL 43 AFS 2,3 Lisiecki, John - Speak Easy Club 3,42 Thespians 4 Littleton, Jetfery Lockett, Dawn Lotz, Luanne - Girls' Club 1-4, Historian 43 Lassies 2-4, Historian 43 Volleyball 1,23 Synchronized Swim 1,2 Lotz, Richard Seniors 185 Lozano, Vincent Luckett, Jacqueline Lydon, Linda - Class Secretary 33 Ski Club 2-43 Pep Club 1,23 Powder Puff Football 23 DE Vice President 4 Macander, Kenneth - Band 1,23 Talisman 4 Machura, Erik Mack, Gia - Girls' Club 13 Lassies 23 PUBS 33 DE 4 Managan, Shannan Mansanarez, Kimberly - Spanish Club 1-4, Secretary 23 Basketball 23 Powder Puff 1,2,43 Horticulture Club 43 May Queen Court 3: Chorale 3,4 Maranon, Cecilyne - Spanish Club 1-3, Secretary 1, Treasurer 2, President 33 Horticulture Club 2,33 AFS 1-43 HERO President 4 Marshall, Camille - Band 1-3 Martell, Lisa Martino, Gina - Powder Puff Football 23 OE Assistant Treasurer 4 Matlock, Sheree , Matyasik, Debbie - Cross Country 1-43 Track 1,23 NHS 3,43 Varsity Club 43 Choir 1-3, Speech 2 Maul, Sheri - OE 4 Mayfield, Velar - Football 2-4, T81 Club 3,4, Treasurer 43 H L 'f A Q rt, ,,... I ,. VlCA 3,4 Treasurer 43 Gymnastics 43 Pep Club 43 PUBS 4 , Grade weighting aids -5, top scholars 4- . ant to go to the Spindler, Angela Carlo- sg, movies tonight?" mango, Lynn George, and i "No l can't. Judy Gawlik. There's an English paper due A major factor in reaching next week that l'd like to get the top ten was in taking t a head start on." grade-weighted courses, i The top 10 seniors kept up which helped many to boost it gf their hard work for four their GPA. Angela Carlo- G ' seemingly endless years. mango, enjoyed her grade- " "I've worked hard for four weighted courses. years, and it has really paid "Grade-weighted classes off. I think that l've prepared were to my advantage. They myself for future life by doing pushed me to do more and so," said Trang Nguyen. to do my best," she said. The remaining top ten sen- Hard work, a lot of sweat, iors, listed in order were Mi- and bloodshot eyes were Cbene Blown' Anne Larsonl only part of the price paid to The top five seniors after six semesters were lseatedi Trang Nguyen, Mi- Rlch Whmmgton' Todd Carl be m the top ten' 3 chelle Brown, lstandingt Bich Whittington, Anne Larson, Todd Carlson. son, Roger Donley, Laura 186 Seniors R Mays, Dwayne McCuIIy, Richard McDonald, Angela - DE Treasurer 4 McGee, Carl McHugh, Mark - Speak Easy Club 1-43 Thespians 2-4, Science Fiction Club 1-3 Mclntosh, Joyce ' McKenzie, Charles McKinney, William - Basketball 1,23 Football 1,23 Track 1,23 Boys' Club 23 Pep Club 2,43 CWT 4 McKinnor, Marque- Baseball 13 Band 1-43 Vice President 43 Boys' Club 4 McKnight, Melanie - Speak Easy Club 33 Speech 33 AFS 4 McLaughlin, Amy - Cheerleading 2-43 Bagpipe Feature Editor 43 NHS 3,43 Varsity Club Treasurer 43 Volleyball 1,23 Ouill and Scroll 4 McManus, Sherri McMillan, Wallace - Track 132,43 Football 2-43 Boys' Club 3,43 Varsity Club 33 T 8. I Club 43 Senior Advisory Council 4 Meginnis, William - Boys' Club 1-43 Football 1,23 Track 13 Wrestling 1,2 Mellendorl, Pamela Mendez, Joelle - Volleyball 1-4, Captain 43 Varsity Club 3,43 Bagpipe Assistant Opinion Editor 43 Piper Academics Editor 43 Wrestlerettes 23 Ouill and Scroll 4 Merrill, Eugene Meyers, Robert - Speak Easy Club 1-43 Thespians 1-43 Soccer 1-41 Science Fiction Club l'33 Boys' Club 1-43 Swimming 1 Michalik, Bryan Mikolaiczak, Natalie - Powder Puff Football 1-4, Co- captain 43 Pom Pons 2-4, Second Co-captain 43 NFL 1-33 NHS 3,43 French Honorary Society 2-4, Secretary 43 Princlpal's Advisory Committee 4 Millender, Kenny - Basketball 1-4, Co-captain 23 Boys' Club 2.33 SCOT ll Pep Club 2 Miller, Courtney - Cheerleading 1-4, Captain 23 Girls' Club 1 Milzarek, Noel - Gymnastics 2-4, Captain 43 Swimming 1,23 Football 1,23 Mathletes 2-4: Gymnastics Club Chairman 4 Minlo, Todd - Football 13 Wrestling 1 Mitchell, Randolph - Varsity Club 33 Basketball 1-43 Football 43 Baseball 2 Moore, Sarita - Cheerleading 13 NFL 23 Social Studies Club 2,33 Prom Committee 43 French Club 2-4, Speech 2 Morelli, Alice - Girls' Club 3,43 Spanish Club 2-4 Morgan, Sharon - Bowling 13 Girls' Club 2,33 DE 43 Pep Club 2 Seniors 187 Morris, Theresa - Glee Club 13 Powder Putt Football 1-43 Chorale 1-43 Pep Club 4 Morrow, Todd - Soccer 1-33 Wrestling 1,2 Murphy, Marnie - Bagpipe 3,4, Assistant Opinion Editor 3, Editor-in-chief 43 French Club 2-4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 43 NHS 3,4, Lassies 2-4, Junior Co-captain 3, Captain 43 Synchronized Swim 1,23 French Honorary Society 2-4, President 4 Murray, James - Swimming 13 Ski Club 2 Murray, Joanne - Track 2,3, German Club 2-4, Historian 33 Speak Easy Club 33 AFS 33 Operation Career 4 Myles, Lynette - Girls' Club 1-43 Pep Club 43 Color Guard 4 Nagel, Kathleen - NHS 3,43 Pom Pons 3,4, Secretary 43 Piper Activities Editor 43 German Honor Society 3,43 Powder Putt Football 1-4, Co-captain 43 Lassies 2 Napier, Shawn - Track 1-32 Speak Easy Club 13 Ski Club 23 AFS 2,3 Nesbit, Elonda - Choir 13 Human Flelations Committee 1,2 Operation Career 4 Nguyen, Trang - Mathletes 1-4, Secretary 33 Speech 1-43 French Club 1-4, Vice President 3, President 43 Social Studies Club President 2,32 NFL 1-4, Secretary 2,3, Vice President 43 NHS 3,4 Nida, Cheryl - Spanish Club 23 OE Secretary 4 Noble, Deloris - DO 43 AFS 1-43 Girls' Club 1,23 Pep Club 2,33 PST 2,33 Library Club 2 Oakes, Shelly - Piper 3,4, Index Editor 3, Editor-in-chief 4 Pom Pons 2-4, First Co-captain 43 Ouill and Scroll 3,4, Chorale 2-4, Secretary 43 Choir lj Principals Advisory Committee 43 NFL 2-4 Parker, Penny Parker, Lauren Stacey - Glee Club 13 TR Singers 3,41 Chorale 3,43 Social Studies Club 23 Library Club lj French Club 1,2 Parks, Janien -Track 3 Paternostro, John - Baseball 13 Homecoming Court 4 Pekny, Alan - Chess Club 1-33 Chess Team 1-33 Band 1-33 Jazz Band 2 Perkins, Britonya Perkowski, Victoria - French Club 3,43 French Honorary Society 2-4, Vice President 43 Lassies 43 NHS 3,43 Speech 1,23 NFL 1,2 Perrian, Donnita - Girls' Club 13 Library Aide 43 Piper 3,43 OE 4 Perry, James - Band 2,3 Pferschi, Dave Phillips, Janice - Human Relations Committee 23 OE 4 Color Guard lj DE 43 Girls' Club 3 Pqarowskl, David Golf 1 4, Captain 4, Baseball 1 4, Varsity Club 4 Plebanski, John - Football 1-43 Track 1 Plue, Kim - Softball 13 Human Relations Committee 2 ,., V . 3 "-- --" - 1 Pickett, Latina - Pep Club 1,2,43 PUBS 23 Spanish Club 1' 3 188 Seniors flaw wil' . 1' fri K W ' i ,W x s l 5 V George on varsity for 4 years anking ninth out of 466 seniors in itself was quite an accomplishment, but Lynn George has also managed to be on varsity athletics for all four of her high school years. She participated in swim- ming, basketball, and softball and earned 10 out of 12 varsi- ty letters as of the Fall Sports Awards night. Going into the conclusion of her senior year, she was heading for a record- breaking total of 12 varsity let- ers. In perhaps her best sport of swimming Lynn broke three school records during her sen- ior season. She swam a 27.25 in the 50-yd. free a 1:10.38 in the 100-yd. back and a 58.62 in the 100-yd. freestyle. Lynns inspirational attitude towards the younger team- mates greatly contributed to her success as an athlete. lt also made my job as a coach much easier, almost like hav- ing another coach," stated Mr. Al Hult, head swimming coach. Keeping Lynn busy else- where were her responsibilities in other activities. She was the president of the Varsity Club, vice president of NHS, and the co-sports editor of the Piper. In school and in sports Lynn had a great attitude and per- sonality. Lynn has always been the positive athlete giv- ing support to her teammates when they needed it the most said Michelle Brown teammate. Athletically and intellectual- ly Lynn George proved to be an outstanding student. t .. ..... i -Www, 2 g . . J- .....,. . 2' MH .. . ...W Lynn George competed on the varsity level in three sports all four years. as '--" ...,.. ........ .,.t....... ... . . sk' 1.. is re- A ' 2i'-' 4 t S , S . 519' 1 ' f 3 ft Poindexter Sanford - Wrestling 13 Football 2' T8.l Club Poison Kenneth - T8.l Club 3 4' Golf 1-4' Baseball 2-4' Gymnastics 1' Basketball 1 Poppelaars Ellen - AFS 4' Ski Club 43 Tennis 4' Track 4 Powell Stevie - Football 1-43 Wrestling 1,3 4' Track 1' SCOT 1,3,43 Boys Club 1,4 Poya, Tracy Ramsey, Gordon - Symphonic Band 1-4, President 43 Jazz Band 1-43 IMEA District Band 3,4 Randolph, Romelia - Horticulture Club 2,3, Secretary 23 Powder Puff Football 3,4Q Human Relations Committee 3 Randolph, Yolanda Ratkus, Frank - Bagpipe Assistant Editor-in-chief 43 Prom Committee 43 Principal's Advisory Committee 43 Highlanders 1-43 NHS 3,43 Quill and Scroll 4 Readus, Rosita - Girls' Club 13 Pep Club 1 Reese, Anthony - Wrestling 13 Chorale 2-4, Operation Career 4 Reichel, William - DO 43 Ski Club 3,4 Seniors Renderman, Michael - Boys' Club 2-41 Wrestling 1,23 Football 1,23 NHS 3,43 Bagpipe 4 Rodriguez, Jeffrey Roering, Michelle - Highlanders 1,23 French Club 1,23 Ski Club 1,23 DO Secretary 43 Powder Putt Football 1-3 Rogers, Laura-NHS 3,43 SCOT 43 German Club 2-4, Treasurer 3,43 German Honor Society 3,43 Powder Putt Football 43 Horticulture Club 3 Russell, Denise - Pep Club 23 Girls' Club 1 Russell, Phillip - Football 43 Basketball 4 Sadler, Monica - Cheerleading 33 Spanish Honor Society 3,43 Spanish Club 4 Sadowski, Brian Saitta, Debra Sandidge, Terrence Sandidge, Travis - Basketball 2,4 Scarlette, Joan - French Club 2-4: PST 23 Lassies 4 Schuringa, Kevin Scott, Latonya - Glee Club 13 Lassies 33 Powder Putt Football 3,43 Pep Club 3,4, Secretary 3,43 Chorale 43 Color Guard 4 See, Daniel - Highlanders 1-43 SCOT 13 Swimming 1-3, Tennis 1-43 Piper Business Manager 4 Seldon, Adonya - Girls' Club 13 Track 13 SCOT 33 NHS 3,43 Spanish Honor Society 3,42 OE 4 Sepeczi, Joseph Shegog, Camillia - Pep Club 4 Shelby, Marshane - Girls' Club 3,43 FTA 33 OE Historian 4 Siggins, Richard - Football 23 T81 Club 3,43 VICA 3,4 Signor, Scott- Baseball 13 Basketball 1,23 Piper 2-4, Chief Photographer 43 SCOT 1 Siliezar, Edwin - Track 13 Speech 1,23 Speak Easy Club 1,2: NFL 2,33 DO 3 Silva, Renee - Swimming 13 Band 1,23 Gymnastics 1,23 OE Vice President 4 Sims, Robert - Soccer 1,2 Sims, Sylvia - AFS 1-33 Track 1 Skinner, Laura Small, Michael - Homecoming Court 43 Boys' Club 1-4, Vice President 3,43 Football 1,2,43 Baseball 1-43 Swimming 1-43 Varsity Club 2-4, Secretary 4 Smith, Charles - T8tl Club 43 Swimming 43 VlCA 4 190 Seniors 4 'L W ,W , 6 I' 3, 4 M I ,,,, 1 me 6' as , Z 2159 f J' M ff 4 in wi 1 1 Wham I f f 5? , Ed-0 Smith, Paul - Cross Country 4 Smith, Sheila - Girls' Club 13 Lassies 33 Pep Club 2'4, AFS 2 Smits, Kevin - Highlanders 1-43 NHS 3,43 SCOT 33 Soccer 1 Smolinski, John Sneed, Camille - DO 43 VICA 4 South, Shaun - Glee Club 13 Choir 23 AFS 43 Chorale 3,43 Basketball 3,43 Powder Puff Football 1-4 Spargur, Michelle - Choir 33 Bowling 2 Spiller, Joseph - Boys' Club 3,41 Football 1-43 Baseball 1,23 Varsity Club 3,43 Homecoming Court 43 Ski Club 2-4 Spindler, Laura - Pom Pons 3,4, Historian 43 Bagpipe News Editor 43 NHS 3,43 Tennis 1-32 French Honorary Society 2-4, Quill and Scroll 4 St. James, Renaldo - Football 1-33 Tal Club 3,43 Pep Club 3,43 VICA 3,4 Starks, Theta - AFS 1-43 Choir 23 Chorale 4 Stone, Susan - SCOT 3,43 Operation Career 43 Human Relations Committee 1-41 Spanish Honor Society 2-43 Girls' Club 3,43 Pep Club 3,4 Stovall, Mark Swearengin, Eliot Szatranski, Laura - OE 4 Szo, Linda Szorc, Timothy - Band 1-3 Szymanski, Laura - Cross Country 1-33 Ski Club 2-43 Track 23 Varsity Club 33 Powder Putt Football 4 Tashjian, Beth - Volleyball 1-43 Softball 1-43 Varsity Club 3,43 NHS 3,43 Bagpipe 3.4, Co-sports Editor 43 Piper Assistant Album Editor 43 Quill and Scroll 4 Tashiian, Janace - Speak Easy Club 1-43 NFL 1-43 Thespians 1-4, Vice President 33 Gymnastics 13 Pom Pons 43 Morning Announcement Crew 4 Tashiian, Laura - Gymnastics 13 French Club 13 Cheerleading 23 French Honorary Society 3,43 Pom Pons 4' Tate, Ronald Taylor, Barry Thigpen, James - Football 1,23 Basketball 1-43 Cross Country 334, Captain 43 Varsity Club 2-43 Boys' Club 1-43 Track 1-4 Thomas, Maurice - Football 1-4, Boys' Club 1-43 Varsity Club 3,41 Wrestling 1,23 Track 1 Thompson, Kathleen - Ski Club 3,43 SCOT 1,2 Thompson, Laura - Bagpipe Business Manager 43 NHS 3,43 Mathletes 1-43 Spanish Club 1,2, Secretary 2 Throw, Raymond Seniors Tomczak, Michael - Football 1,2 Trantham, Lawrence Trimuel, Bailous - Track 1,2 Tripolitakis, Meni - Football 1,23 Wrestling 1-43 Bagpipe Chief Photographer 4 Tucker, Shaun Turek, Tom - Highlanders l-43 Swimming 1-43 NHS 3,43 Piper Assistant Organizations Editor 43 Quill and Scroll 43 Baseball 2 Turk, Sonia - Girls' Club 1-4, Board 1-33 SCOT Senate 1- 43 Track 1,2 Tyssen, Dirk Ulanowski, Timothy - Football 1-43 Wrestling 1-4 Vanderheiden, Lisa Vanderwey, Jacalyn - Pom Pons 2-4, Treasurer 43 Powder Puff Football 1-4, Co-captain 43 Gymnastics 1-43 Varsity Club 43 Gymnastics Club 4 Vargas, Jose Vargo, William - Boys' Club 1-4, Secretary 3,43 Swimming 1-43 Football 1,23 Varsity Club 3,43 Track lj Guard 1-4 Veyette, Dennis Villegas, Maria - Chorus 4 Villegas, Sara - NHS 3,43 Spanish Honor Society 3,4 Voltolina, Mike Wachowiak, Michael WadeBey, Vinram - Cross Country 2-43 Swimming 3,43 Track 2-43 Varsity Club 3,43 Timers 3,43 Guard 3,43 Wing Ding 3 Walski, Beverly - Softball 1-33 OE President 43 Powder Puff Football 1-3 Wandersee, Lesa - AFS 2,43 Operation Snowball 2,43 Horticulture Club 1,23 Lassies 23 Operation Career 43 Human Relations Committee 4 Warchol, Christina - NHS 3,43 Highlanders 1-4, Historian 43 Piper Assistant Activities Editor 43 Powder Puff Football 1-43 May Queen Court 33 Ski Club 3 Washington, Ronald Wasso, Shaun Waterson, Andree - AFS 43 Lassies 43 French Club 43 Bridge Club 43 Bagpipe 4 Weber, Dawn - Glee Club 13 Choir 23 Chorale 3,43 Spanish Club 1-4, Treasurer 43 Girls' Club 1 West, Dianna - Girls' Club 1-4, Board Member 13 Business Manager 23 AFS 2-4, Secretary 3, Vice President 43 Prom Committee 43 Spanish Club 23 Principal's Advisory Committee 4 White, Angela 192 Seniors vii" 4 4 X x wi T3- 9 5 -sz" V 'wif--ar Donley scores 205 for merit honor oger Donley combined three years of good grades with a 205 out of 240 possible points on his PSAT taken in his iunior year to become a National Merit Fi nalist I think its an honor be cause only the top one half percent of all the scores quali fy for finalist stated Roger Roger spent his junior year in a different environment Liv ing in a boarding school in Athens Greece gave him a chance to experience a totally different culture. Roger took the SAT both in Greece and in the U.S. When he took it in his senior year here his score went up 160 points I think it s harder to test away from home be cause you have so many other things on your mind stated Roger Here he was involved in mathletes AFS speech French Club and the Bag PIPS Roger s plans include going to college at either the Univer sity of Illinois or Washington University. I would like to study medicine and someday become a surgeon he said. It Roger s future reflects his successful high school career he will surely accomplish his goals. White, LaVerne - Track 2-4, OE Treasurer 4 Whitfield, Teresa - OE 43 NHS 4 Whittam, Karen Whittington, Richard - Football 1-43 lvlathletes 1-43 Swimming 1-43 Baseball l,2Q NHS 3,43 German Honor Society 2-4 Wilkes, Julia Williams, Marlon Willson James - Football l'3Q Diving 1,2 Wilson, Cheryl - Class Vice President 1,3,43 SCOT Senate 2,3, Rep 1-43 Girls' Club 1-43 AFS 1-43 Principal's Advisory Committee 2-43 OE 4 Wojciechowski, Gary Wright, Wilma Yates, Frank - Football 3-4, Highlanders 43 Operation Career 4 Zakula, Nickolas - Football 1-43 Baseball 1,21 Boys' Club Board 3,4 Zambrano, Ramon - Soccer 1-4 Zic, Mary - Track 1,23 Cross Country 2,33 Varsity Club 33 Ski Club 3: NHS 3,4 Zuccolo, Sandra - Basketball 1,23 Softball 1,23 DE 4 Roger Donley, National Merit Finalist, was a pro at filling out test applica- llOl'lS Seniors 194 Juniors Bouslog, Gerald Bowen, Ronald Bradley, Lashawn Brand, Jean Breland, Robert Broski, Michelle Broughton, Denise Broughton, Sandra Brown, Charles Brown, Clarence Brown, Lucretia Brown, Michael Bruce, Catrina Bucek Lisa Bumpass, Kelly Bussie, Edonna Butler, Keakeasha Byers, Adrian Bynum, Bernard Callahan, Larry Campbell, Jinilir Camplin, Morgan Caprlglione, Ralph Carbajal, Fernando Carey, Carla Castellanos, Martha Chambers, Charles Chhim, Nap Ciecierski, Cathleen Cisneros, Paul Ciszar. Jennifer Clark, Anthony Clark, Floyd Clark, Michael Clayton, Tricia Clifton, Willie Cobb, Kwame Cons, William Colbert, Marsha Colbert, William Coleman, Cindy Coniglio, John Conversa, Joey Cook, Leslie Cook, Patrick Cook, William Cooper, Tarshwa Cooper, Tonya Crowder, Lora Curci, Brian Daugnarty, Thomas Davis, Steve Deacon, Richard Deboer, Andy Debs, Louis Decker, Pamela Delaleurs, Jean Delucia, Cheryl Demari, Gracie DeYoung, Christopher DeYoung, Steven Digby, Jaoquelyn Donahue, Sharon Donovan, Kelly Drayton, Tracey Driskill, Vicky Droz, Luke Duncan, Arlette Dunlop, Mike Eierman, Robert Juniors 19 Joseph Ruth Norma Leticia Greg Keith Paula Cornell , Jana Brian David Gerard Amy Linda Pamela Daniel Deshaun Rachel Tammy Chris Allison Nita Jacquelin Holly Naomi Kimberly David Franklin Holly Michael Hernandez, Randy He-tzer, Lisa Hill, Tonya . Hines, Sarah Hoffman, Jack Holden, Wendy Howard, Anthony Hryn, Denise Hunter, Lashon Hunter-Wells, Ramona l-iurlees, Rebecca israel, Perry . 196 Juniors ' 1 ri tt i tts ,Q ..', vul IIUI 5 Pl epare ft college entrance SAT, ACT, SAT ..... ABC! Where would it all endif! This was the di- lemma college-bound juniors faced. First came the PSAT. This test was not required for col- lege entrance but many stu- dents found it beneficial. "The PSAT gave me a preview ot what to expect on future tests. lt also gave me confidence," commented Dave Maurer. The next step was to choose between the ACT or SAT. This decision was based on desired colleges. East and West coast colleges tended to accept the SAT while mid- western colleges opted for the ACT, "l'll probably end up taking both the ACT and the SAT be- cause right now l'm undecided as to which college l want to attend," said Sandy Santucci. What was considered a good score: A minimum ACT score of 17 was required for entrance at Northern lllinols University, 12 at Chicago State, 18 at SlU, 19 at East- ern, and 20 at Western. lSU required minimum scores between 14 and 20 de- pending on class rank. Eigh- teen was required to get into the aviation college and cer- tain areas of the agriculture college at U of l in Champaign. Whatever test was taken, hopeful juniors camped out at the mailbox until the results ar- rivedi Jenkins, Johnson Kellogg, Kesiner. Koehter, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson. Johnson. Jachowicz, Tracy Jackson, Eric i Jackson, Kimberiy James, Denise James, Mia Janovvski. John Jaskulski, Cheryl Jon Charquanq Denise Kenneth London Philander Rebecca Saadia Johnson, Jones, Michael Jones, Stephen Jurkovic, Marina Kabat, Jeffrey Kacic. Kimberly Kalinowski, Sandy Kapitany, Eric Kasza, David Kausal, Jennifer Kelly Kelty, Kristen Kelso, Lori Kennedy, Kevin Kennedy, Robert Kerr, Audrey Tony Kieffer, Mark Kiamecki, Michael Klirnsara, Blake Carol V -,r'i?lY-is A J 1? fi f is Missy Beattie and Brett Marcotte prepare for the ACT. ! -'W' , beefy v Marcotte, Brett Marcukaitls, Sandra Marnul, Traci Diana Massengill, Nikita Teri David , Michele is, John ite, Robert r, Rebecca Robert Lamar Keith cl-lugh John Joseph Clara Rick Merritt, Amy Miceli, Gideon Scott Tim Lee Mokry, Maria Kimberly Morelli, Joann Cerelia David Tad Ruben Kathryn Neher, Stephanie Vehnie Mitchell Eleanor Steve Nowak, Therese Nye. Wendy O'DonnelI, Robert Oliver, Shawn Olson, Erik Otson, Lisa Osborne, Kimberly Osborne, Ralph Oscar, William Paiomo, Eve Panozzo, Robyn Paolone, Susan Papay, David Pappa, Joseph Parker, Donna Patterson, Torrey Payne, Teresa Peacher, Michaei Petersen, Bill Pfister, Beth Phiilips, Charlotte Plaut, Michael Poianski, Theresa Polk, Thomas Juniors 199 Populorum, Julie Porter, Isaac Porter, Pamela Purdue, Melissa Quirk, Eileen Quirke, Sheila Raintord, Karen Ramirez, Robert Ranger, Scott Reed, Todd Reynolds, Aubrey Rhein, Bernadine Rice, Antonia Rice, Tyrone Robinson, Darren Rodgers, Wallace Rodriguez, Martha Rogers, Mary Roseborough, Duane Ross, Haroid Royster, Denise Rudnick, Peter Rupeika, John Sadler, Carl Saiazar, Christine Sander, Timothy Santucci, Sandra Scherzinger, Greg Schiee, Anne Scott, Cory Scott, Terry Seals, Kenneth Sedlak, Chad Seeman, Ken Shabazz, Makita Shegog, Carol Shellberg, Tim Shellman, Chatman Shipe, Lisa Shipka, John Simmons, Maurice Sims, Tara Skinner, Lillian Smith, David Smith, Lashunta Smith, Markus' Smith, Rachael Soohacki, Mike Soderlund, Chris Southard, Ken Spiiier, Jeffery Spiller, Joseph Spindler, Ann Staples, Desiree Stevens, Patricia Stewart, Earl Stewart, Yolanda Stone, Alisa Stout, Kathleen Summers, Tammy Swanson, Kimberly Swigart, Mark Swyters, Laura Szo, Steven Tamayo, Dominic Tate, Andre Tatkus, Tammie Taylor, Rollin Tedeschi, Anthony Thanopoulos, Stacy 200 Juniors Thompson, Darryl Thompson, Sylette Thomsen, Amy Thomson, Karen Thornton, Virginia Threait, Betty Toler, Lynette Tolliver, Cedric Tomiello, Kristin Townsend, Delresa Treftz, Henry Trimuel, Victor Turman, Joseph Tyssen, Dwayne Urban, Christopher Valencia, Joselina Vallejo, Martin Vandeursen, Jeffrey Vaniflook, Tracy VanSwol, Tracy Velgos, Paul Vincent, Jeffrey Vinciguerra, Anthony Virus, Mike Vische, Rebecca Voris, Mark Wade, Phyllis Wagner, Catherine Walker, Amy Walker, Lisa Walker, Todd Ward, Darlene Ware. Joseph Warino, Candace Watkins, Lawrence Welch, Therese Wells, Curtiss Wells, Lavance Wells, Michael White, Barry Whitfield, Leroy Wilkins, Maria Williams, Andre Williams, Julie Williams, Lance Williams, Theresa Willis, Angela Willoughby, Lawrence Wilson, Regina Wilson, Shawn Wingfield, Lucille Wodek, Joseph Wolford, Dwayne Wright, Brenda Wright, Cornelius Wroblewski, Victoria Wynn, Roger Zackavec, Timothy Zambrano, Rigoherto Zelenika, James Zioikowski, Annemarie Juniors 201 F o you believe seniors won the spiritfitrophy? Not From where I was sitting, sophomores sounded the loudest to me. Although sophomores didnt win the spirit trophy they won the spirit ,chain con- test by adding 95134 to the oiass treasury. What provoked the sopho- mores to do so well? "We were motivated because we wanted every one to know we were more than just under- classmenf' said Stephanie Washington, class president. Other highlights of sopho- more year were Drivers Ed and the scheduting change. After receiving their permits students were finally allowed to drive Leven it it was with Moml. The study hall given to sophomores in ptace of gym wasa welcome change for most sophomores. 'I liked it because it tstudy halil took away from the heavy course load," said Christine Grayson. ln whatever they did, sopho- mores showed their spirit all through the year knowing that upperclass status was just around the corner. ,es sim f ?'7 I fi ,Q I fit? tt? avg I Nag see XQQ eng QQ Xe y ,, me M W tt xii QEEQXQQT N QX vrssssexw is 'Thats is X N a is? X Q at, XP, M isftg as it at H. gt iv fi x '33 ss' i is We Q, s X M Y hw -x W . t t is , ,tg,,eW,u,i as as my as X at assevml w -fi QW ex-A35 isis, F1 ' , mp: ' r MJ " ' SdpiigigereiClass Offieerszfanamarie Linde, 'seeretaryg Stephanie Washington, presidentg Paula Bentley, vice president and Paula Fran' son, treasurer ii .,.. , t-. I ,qt rrrr Q QQ Q' Adams, Lenard , . rr . A as Adema Sherman -t l , i A i" ii ffrj Aerts, Fiobert Wi ,fi X , t g 'i" "" A " ' A Eil i r Q , i ' ' Albrecht, Larry , M . , , 'Q 5-.Q Q' m r if A Alrneido, Wendy 1' 1 A ,QQ rii i iirz 'zz Alvarado. Fliehard i Q 'P Q QQ.Q Q Q t, N2,:- QQ Andersen, Q .Agana V, D Q' '- , Q' Anderson, Darren ' - Q, f f . 3? Q Anderson. Marlon f fv. ' ' L: . Anderson. Tacina Q x - A 1 N , , Arreoia Etrain ' i' D r X Q A , is , ' V - .. . at .. , Q4 Q NN f iriii . t t Y if A ' ,Q , it Atkins, Gregory A 'iz' A - ' ii Baczkowskir 'ii irii , Q-il 'ti QM Arkadiusz i , Q Hs? , rr' Q Qi " A 1 Ballard. Lashon -ja , -' it Q ' 1 i Ballatore, Tom ' K A "" 5 ' . ' Q Q ,,:,,,:, 5, . Q, Q , Q Q. M tir' M H ,J i , eanasrak, Miixhael t ., , X e , EIQV ' t T t Barr- Mfillifa " "" W f l q Q QQ ff:-QQ.Q -QQ: QQ Q Q QQQ ,.-- Q Bates Fanetta .'-.' 5 , Qf QQQ ,R f ' ' blib Q f Beard, Ivory ,Q -f--r r . jfs, , ' - - Beard, Ftaynard .S ,,, , ,K gesgis CGWY t ,,,, tat a,,,, t r 1 Kelli A ' X . :xi K i- ti. ec y ftu. N , QQQQQ ,-,. 3 Q tt., 5 .. Q Q -Q 'f it Beckman, Deborah - .fm I ,. kr. -f .5 , t - r" 1 r 'rs A - t A f .rf M Beflfue nov zr- -f ra Q ,QQ v Q at Bell, Kevin Q 'S' N at ,Q to , L53 -1 - ' Bell, Marilyn .r rttt " r Q M r 'i Sophomores Benson, Alechia Bentley, Paula Benton, Constanci Berrningham, Ronald Berion. Sean Betts, Charlie Bhatty, John Q Bider, Donald K 5 Biegel, Denise ' Blvlns, Jori Blake, Kimberly Bobowski, lviichae Boersma, Kim Bollacker, Sandra Bona, Tina Bonner, Felicia Q l Booker, Robert r Booth, Russell Borek, Barbara Boswell, Sean Botta, Thomas Bowen, Corey Boyd, Andre A Brazzleton, Antoni Brewton, Tia Britter, Torya Q Brooks, Lloyd Broome, Kimberly fs ..t 'ri .ni LA 'E l t 'wi if as iijlw 1, ' V 3" ' 'Au -. r' 'EQ' av fl ,ff f ' if vu n 5 5' 1, E- A 35, an ,i r" " jfi Z :ff-f s I , F 3 '-if EEQ V 2 , -M 4' Q ' Y W' I i ' if ii' ., ,i :. , Q r ff S . ' as 'R - - N .,, Q .. f, Q if V LL,, E ln' -X X ' v A Q. L J . ,m,g 2 J A 'zi' 2 , 35 iff Q, , ' My A xiii 'ir' ' W Broomfield, Yeturde Brown, Charmaine Brown, Curtis Brown, David Brown, Doreen Brown, Lisa Brown, Stacy Bryniarski. Joseph Bullock, Snamia Bunn, Janell Burgess, Lori Burk. Scott Burton, Mashun Butler, Feanora Buzoriik, Stacy Bytnar, Julie Caldwell, Kelvin Caldwell, Tracey Camp, Kimberly Campanile, Nancy Campos, Belia Cannon, Tonya Cansler, Ermetra Carlson, Julie Carter, Kathy Castaneda, Lisa Castillo, Laura Chambers, Rodney Chapman, Brenda Childers, Chris Chiverton, Robert Clarke, Susan Cleveland, Jennifer Clifton, Angela Clinksoales, Rita Cole. Lee Coleman, Lendra Coluzzi, Joseph Cooper, Lerone Copeland, Mark Cox, Amy Cracco, Kevin Craig, Mike Cranoe, Christine Crawford, Arthuro Crawford, Lisa Crisman, Brenda Crosby, Karen Curatolo, Julie Czernik, Joseph Daniels, Arlynda Danzy, Anthony Davis, Shannon Davis, Shonda Decker, Mike Declements, Michelle Deleon, Ruben Denys, Anthony Devera, Mike Devries, Kristi Diaz, Lorraine Dillard, Dario Dixon, Randy Dockery, Keith Domiter, Sheila Donofrio, Torn Douglas, Yolonda Doyle, Antione Doyle, Latreace Drysdale, Dawn Dunning, Keith Dzikowski, Jennifer Edwards, Cheryl Edwards, Ellen Elmore, Anthony Engelsbel, Linda Esquivel, Gustavo Estrada, Matilde Ewan, Michael Fabris, David Faron, David Farreil, Steve Fayta, Lynda Felski, Tina Fier, Donna Finch, Victoria Fink, Adeana Fionda, Mike Fischer, Heidi Fluker, Andre Fonseca, Jose Ford, Anise Fortner, Kim Frampton, Michelle Francis, Jennifer Franson, Paula Sophomores 203 Johnson, Tabitha Tanya Jordan Juarez, Julia Junior, Shawn Kane, Dawn Kartch, Dina Keane, Maureen Kelley, Kesha Kidd, Kiel, Christopher Kingery, Travis Kinishi, Dawn Kissane,Scott Koch, Barbara Kranzer, Mark nya Kristin, Kuczwara, Dominic Kudlo, Jim Kuta, Elizabeth helle Sienky Mia Lanting, Kevin Lapat, James Larson, John Laws, Christine Lear, Robert Ledet, Camille Ledet, Ralph Lee, Andre Lee, Cassandra Leggette, Gregory Lenear, Dewayne Levin, Paul Lewis, Angeline Lewis, Angelique Lewis, Derek Lewis, Edward Lewis, Stanley Linde, Anamarie Littleton, Evelyn Livingston, Kimberly if , 1 , ,gp 1 gif! gr E 'blur . , ,, , U 26, as fr . V Q. Y t, . .., ..,,,t,,,,,q S . 1 . or s- Nf- Sfl fr i .V-, M N. 2 rf ,in 4 .Q -: , J . 5 M r J L ' if , ' 1 t X k, , A t , .. 93 , ,L , Y gh-, W I 1 2. i - - Li A xx Q H Q ' ' , Q 'L C 4 l -1' N' Z" L "' ' , . A 55:53 ., 'ro-,v 1 f " r T 'K' ' , , lr W. , . 5 . ,V 'V i 5 Q, '- 'X.,M .I 2 I I "NF f. i .. .. A I B Q . . C. -' L, 3' .N .fi-0 e - ' he -W J i i 'C "Y he S,.a - , 'v 1 3' av, its if i 1 R 'X iszfvgefvzilv A , J- a .WJ ta - 4 if 3 " 7' 1, V -an I ,, :- . f ,ct . ao" to .E YL i 5 K :.V A my M E 4, If W Q V iv 'C vc' T Lloyd, Steve Lofrano, Paul Loper, Steve Lopez, Maria Lotz, Tom Lovell, Kristine Lucas, Kellie Luckett, Marlene Lydon, Katherine Mack, Maurice Mack, Paul Mack, Robin Maday. Ken Magriavite, Brian Mansanarez, Roland Maranon, Felix Marquez, Timothy Martin, Delarn Martin, Demitria , Martire, Chris Mason, Chana Mason, James Mathews, Kenneth Mattix, Shannon Mayer, Timothy Mayo, Charlene Maze, Anna Mazgaj, Dena McCallum, Tonya McCarthy, Daniel McCommack, Christy McDonald, Maurice McDonough. Timothy McDowell, Hubert McFadden, Darrick McFadden, Kelly McGee, Kimberly McGowan, Stacy McGrew, Dwight McKee, Tracy McKinley, Michael McLaughlin, Colleen Medina, Michelle Mendoza, Catalina Merritt, Laurie Metcalf, Deshonda Meyers, Jeffrey Milla, Karen Sophomores 205 206 Sophom ma. Lemma 0- X i X -:BSS in Y as re X..-all ,lg E ek 43-is X . ff? nr ssl I ."' W , ' f' 'R N if Ik. vr ,X W V 'V y --W' , Q, ,H . . . M - . iiii .. . - . L x"' L, if i . e A - '- ' - .g ,.k:: N s, h 's"'x KAQL . ,. 4' in ' i i , i as r 0 ,. . ' M., "SQ .Q KK' M . , , K1 i "2-f .. .. ' Q . ff 'Qi 53' K ,gi 5. Q V Q ,J .:L-. V LL1- . Q I 7, Q A fs. af , ' kk , , ii , :QQ x "I " - 6 liil ilii r .h . . fa A in 1 R ' , V N ,F V K: Lil.. , Q . i , AAAAA ifiria. ' I I . kkk- ,.A Q K N . N , J ...J , A ,.., Zi. X, W ' 1 : . , 'FE it A ::- I Y' 5 i' ' . ' 7 Q. at -fi f fir, ' '?' - - , O FBS Minto, Robert Mitchell, Marcus Mitchell, Sabrina Miiidiero, Meredith Moore, Erick Morse, Dennis Mosele, Joe Moses, Jerome Munno, Joe Murphy, Deborah Murray, Dawn Myers, Karla Myszklewicz, Kevin Nance, Sabrina Needles. Adam Neely, Leticia Nelson, Christine Nelson, Julie Nelson, Kyle Newsom, Anthony Nguyen, Nga Niedermeyer, Fredrick Noto, Samuel Oarfalian, Laura Ocierio, Chris O'DonneIl, Diane 0'Neill, Julie Orr, Monica Osborne, Jerry Owozarzak, Michael Pagnusat, Candace Palicki, Michelle Panozzo, Tim Parker, Jason Parker, Kevin Paszek, Gary Payton, Jerril Perez, Norma Perez, Peter Perkins, Brytrina Perry, Fredrick Perry, Shonda Phillips, Catherine Phillips, Roger Phillips, Teresa Piecul, James Pilawski, Matthew Piper, Kimberly 4 'Vf f V K f' W l ,, r . W N. , . ., . VV,V Y 1 U ' .- I fi ,X i l, X. ' . .f VV" . R V .Ma ,' : fu , . ' ' , ' ri Eg U 7 ,xv rm ' N " V532 4: Ea .M 1 - L L 1 ' J are ,I a"? ' fi , - lrll ?g1ffi1"': ' , , L 2' '. X 4-N-is 'J' , i , I Cal., i i wie ' is A 'jf-N ', "' ' i H ,fffeha L "' " , ' ' Hlilirt N33 5 A .. 1 'J 7 - ' A ,i Si - ,A , QV' I I 'zf' I' : M 751, . x f-- .- - a f ,,, . i W, 23 . 4' if .4 E I , .. I ,. My A ' x,':sz"' ' J .R V V, if ' -- -Q., . f ,rm A, fl . , , - 3- L . . rlll ff L if in L la? i A i ,. L , WZ T l 4 in i f " f imizaf Q. ' f ii 8 fi . X i A, V . f-. i 'fr ' . ,,,,. QW I wr.. , x , -I ity N L af mi 1 A ,,,, , ,. g l , . Q -,fy ' , . Sf' f , ' I in ' 1 ., f' 5 iff ,- I -- -- va r i. -P I .' ' x . I .. ,vg,, 'li if i .sl - H x ' li ' irr, , ,V Q I 3 ,,, VL , . W a e r i M J 'ia ., X r 2' '. rl' 5 I ' ,,' Y . W ,i r A K: ., ,,". W , , , .- Pollard,,Garey Popaeko, Jeffrey. Powelli Kenneth Purnell, Donna Quirk, -Peter Fiamiah, 'Bala Ramirez, David Ramos, Yolanda i1iandle2el, Arrnarl Randulich, Georgene Raikus, Dan Readus, Lavenia Reichel, David Reynhoui, Peggy Reynolds, Bryce Rice, Diane Riner, Angela Roberts. Dzondria Robinson, Brian Robinson, Wanda Rockeit, DaNang Rodriguez, Laura nearing, Dena Roque, Jo Runge, Marianna Saipaoka, Jennifer Saltersj Antonia Sanders, Melinda Satterlea, Tricia Scnlee, Margaret Schwartz, Karen Scott, James Sehikel' Jennifer Seiberi, Juliet Sellas, Stacy Serrato, Michael Shaw, Chanell Shegog, .1 Shelby, Latonya Shipe, Rodney Shippleii, Jodie Sikora, Lisa Ann Simmons, Albert Sims, Charles Sipe. Michaelene Skaiman, Mark Sladcik, Glenn Smith, Cynthia Smith, Derrick LaShaun Russell Yolanda Charlene Snoddy Todd Henry Matthew Steel, Julie Heather tovall Ronald Michael Talsma Julie JoAnne Veronic John Turnbull, Tracy Angela urner, Chris Tamsen Mike Valdivia, Linda Vallejo, Juan Van, Barbara Vanderlee, Tricia Vanhorn, Randy Maria Vendola, Jason Vreeman, Guy Wahl, David Walker, Kanefus Warchol, Tim Warr, Tina Washington, Rem Michael 8 WSTEQEX X sei I i X. ,X XX :1XX-wX.. ,iw X5 is ew is We tes here s D-213? How about B-iii? Where can l buy an elevator pass? Questions questions will l ever find the answers? Freshman year! Only the names changed as the prob- lems of adjusting were still the same. Freshman year was a good time to start new friend- ships meet different teachers and develop school spirit. V-l-C-T-O-Fi-Y thats the freshman battle cry! Help was on the way as freshmen learned their battle cry at freshmen orientation. Pep ral- lies were a new experience for freshmen. Heather Bricks agreed Pep rallies were fun promoted spirit, and gave us an excuse to get rowdy! A chilling experience was swimming. lt was mandatory for all incoming freshman and for some this was their first swimming class. Many shiver- ing freshmen have the same thoughts. It s all right. lt s a lot better when we have a free swim said Mike Purcell. As the year progressed freshmen began to find the an- swers to some of their ques- tions tmany times without the help of the upperclassmeni and they finaily began to feel a part of TB. "" -- ' Q,-eww Zzbg . :li sf X ' Freshman class officers: Sheryl Gleim, secretary, Chris Johnson, president, Frank Davis, vice president, Kim Swigart, treasurer. X X X X -X Xe X -Q, X s, wX X X X Xt X s5X4YxX Xt X X X X T wi X XNXX 5 XXX em his it egg x wg WX? Q X X get Nu wx XX: ws xx QE XX S st i tX X XX X w " X WNXW XNX t X MX Xe is 3 X Xe XX Xi Y XrXXw.X-3 wat, t X Xt tt X XMXXX X XX t XXX X X QNX, X XX 5 Rx Qs S 'ttws s st Xs ss :X XX Nxt R REQNXXX we sei Q X QQ X XX X XXXXV 3 t it-Stiff' X Xi :rw Y ff? Q it its Y is it is Q 'ls Xi Xiwiiis iss? Q 3 tg, X ff we XXX X Xf XX Xe X X is X, t we it X XXX X its Xin. X XX 5 xgs s XX , Qs SX X XXX XX Xe P X' s is NXX iffsl 1 WDBNSX 3 X SX , 3 X X'-XX Q? Xetggkggq x X5 X Ng M it 5 N XXX XX Xg v X X is E N X iw ms XX X X KX 5 -f X et ti W X H, . T T XX 1 .Q X X X is . '. ..1Q we XXXQX HN ' ' .- - s X ' we .. , 1 SX XS E X X X X ss XXX f - X F X Y X ssflgsf ' 51' H i X X X xt Xy :I ' X sf Q ,tt ev l rt S T Qs 6 X. NX 1 ff XXX... sg XXX Xi X ts: . 1 v X r . 1 X X X N ,K we S XXX X r XXX FAX Q ,X isxkvgx ,, X X X- it Q rt l X X we R X X X i X X at-:sg g P ' F ess X if sf 'Ri l g k X Nm QX K st Sf sf S X ii X XX X X , Y S SQ E gg 'R X X 4 Xe XX ,X ,XXV in X N I I K I ! is 9 1 77 I 1 7 I if 6' XX, " F f , - igig X, ,,g,g.,g "uf Absalom, Tammre V 1 -if 1 9 ' Adams, Traci 'fel' " A, , ' Z Alexander, Lora aid H E if Alonso, Ed Betts, Brian K V - A". ' V A Anastasia, Sheryl Steve QV g j ' A Anderson, Jeffrey X if 5:1 4 ., I X -vv ir N vb' V Anderson, Mary i f A 'X l .J if Andefsoni Paiffcla emem rrlr , J ' ' rr"- W Atkgnsv phiiigp Boersrna, Scott T z gg I F Austin, Tuesday Miifk K ltt.,. Z X Avant, Maurice flea i '- ,,V, gg. Xiii if i Ayala, Mario V V .V 1 V .rs X' X , Baines, Earl BOWYHHD, Willie X A f 44 ...Sr Baker, Gidget Bradburn, Jennifer 'Qt lysis Baker, June Bradley. Chafriueta 'M' it N Bali, Kenneth Bfaswf-HL Willie V l,r,,r',,' r . , J if of liii l y --ix Ballard, Ronald Bfawhefi Ronald if ' In -r' an ' :ii gamhef, phgiigp Brazzleton, Lorna 1 2 ,IX A E, Bgrgamiany Kgvin Brewer, Quan I ...TQQ r ' f J 'V Barnes' Charles BHCKS, HGHIHGY r it-he J Xrrrr - ' fl X my Barnett, Daphne Daniel , 2: ' ff' Baron, Kristine Mafk .. X 4' , 3 ,X g H A if AAVII, 5 ,Zyi +- g Bartlett, Deon on l ' X TL ' Barton, Priscilla Freshmen rown, Janine rown, Patrice F , r own Purvis own, Sherah rgess Terry rk, Tanya rnett, Nicki uie, Limetrea U , u U urt, Donald ustos, Alex utkiewicz, Karyn allahan, Kathy amarillo, Joy anales. Cynthia ano, Luis arbaial, Veronica arr, Kimberly arter, Derrick astellanos, Leticia athey, Bryant lhestnut, Jamme ,hr'nieIewski, Karrie iholewa, Dawn zlark, Ronda Zlarke, Carlos ilauson, Darin zlayton, Beth ilayton, Donald Dobbs, Shawn Lole, Deon Bole, Urica iolernan, Connie Doleman, Shania Iollins, Joseph lollins, Thomas look, Brian Dooley. George Iooper, Lashon Border, Anna Iowhey, Marlys Dowley, Davis lox, Heather Irawiord, Michael Breach, Renee Iross, Carla Dross, Lavitta Iunnigan, Alyce Surry, Demetrius Dabney, Derrick Dahm, Seth Danieiewicz, Kimberly Daniels, Dennis Daugherty, Barbara Davis, Banetta Davis, Frank Dawson, Tiiianee Delaleurs, Gregory Dennis, Derrick DeYcung, Jeff Dovich, Mike Doxy, Fania Drain, Nisha Drayton, Demetrius Driskill, Matthew Drzewiecki, Lisa Dunn, Trenance Duran, Lisa Durderi, Tyra Durkin, Octavia Dyer, Ron Ebeling, John Econornous, Julie Elkei, Brett Elliott, Steve Ellis, John Elmore, Carla Emery, Patrice Engelrnan, Charmayne Engels, John Errico, Chris Evans, Gina Everett, Litaysia Farnesi, Elizabeth Farrell, Doralea Ferczok, Michelle Fields, Aaron Fields, James Fleming, Colleen Flores, Sabrina Flynn, Kathleen Fondren, lnez Fonseca, Ricardo Foster, Shawn Foulks, Errol Fowler, Tremaine Foy, Tracey Freshmen 209 Franson, Eric Frazier, Tiffany Freese, Garcia Garcia, Jeffrey Gamer, Steve Garza, Laura Gawlinski, Lynette Glavin Gleim, Gonski, Paul Goodwin, Kristy Goodwin, Tina Gordon, Regina Gordon, Trevor Gorski f Gray, Greenfield, Robert Greenlee, Vincent Grindler, Laura Gruver, Jennifer Gulley, Hall, Hall, Fialph Hamilton, Hampton, Shalonda Handing, Harry Haqq, Monica Hardy, Kenneth Harper, Hawkins i Henderson, Bennie Henley, Patrick Henson, Deborah Heritage, Kennlfh Herrera, Jose Herrick, Michael Hersey, Terrence Hickey, Kathleen Hill, Charles Hinrichs, Ken Holdren, Cherie Hood, Jeffrey Hubbard, Thomas Huffman, Kimberly Hughes, Roxanne Hume, Todd Hunt, Franklin l-lurms, James Hurst, Dana l-lusurn, Christophe Hutton, Theodore israel, Toya Jabaay, Jeffrey Jackson, Melvin Jackson, Michael James, Christina Janowski, Jennifer Januszewski, Mike Jenkins, Bruce Jenkins. Christopher Jenkins, Latonya Johnson, Cassandra Johnson, Cathryn Johnson, Cherry Johnson, Christopher Johnson, Clifton Johnson, Darnell Johnson, Deron Johnson Heather Johnson, Kebin Johnson Kendra Johnson Steven Johnson Tracie Johnson Martin Jones Jones Jones Jones, April Kristine Rachel Sandra Jones, Toni Jones, Ernest Jorsch, Shaun Jurka, Sam Karczewski, Karen Kasper, Linda Kellogg, Kim Kendle, David Kesiner, Lisa Ketcharn, Linda Koehler, Donald Kortum, Robert Kosiba, Marta Kranzer, Kurt Krizic, Lisa Krygsheld, Thomas Kuiken, David Kulig, Brian Kunis, Julie Kwasny, Gregory Lafleur, Kristin Lampkin, Wesley Langreder, Cindy Lanting, Jon Lanting, Mark Latte, Lorraine Lawrence, Michele Lenear, Cynthia Lester, Carol Lewis, Sonya. Lewis, Tonya Lewis, Triege Lewis, Valerie Lindsay, Heather Lindsey, Belinda Lindsey, Donald Little, Theresa Lloyd, Johnetta Loggins, Marcia Londeau, Fred Lovell, Scott Lowe, Kimberly Lucas, Rich Luckett, Cliion Lynch, Tasha MacDonald, Chris Machura, Michael Mallette, Elizabeth Malrnquist, Matt Malone, Candyce Mangano, Jenifer Marsh, Kerry Martell, Marlene Maye, Arlene Mayfield, Timia Mays, Marla McCallum, Sonja McCarthy, Kelly McCIinton, Marcell McCloud, Verla McCulley, Terrina McDonald, Latonia McDowell, Dorothy McGee, Lolita McGowan, Frank McHugh, Mike McKenna, Kerri Medina, Eva Meneghini, Michelle Mikkeisen, Eileen Mikolajczak, Jack Milzarek, Anessa Miric, Ana Mitchell, Lisa Mitchell, Tijuana Mokry, David Moore, Angenette Moore, Crystal Morales, Jose Morang, Donna Morris. Erika Moseie, Andy Murphy, Michael Nangle, Linda Navarro, Anabel Navarro, Francisco Nesbii, Motiryo Nguyen, Diep Nicholson, Davelle Noah, John Noble, Karl Nolan, Brian Novak, Jeff Novak, Michael Nudo, Michael Nunez, Manuel Freshmen 21 1 ,WL 4 212 Freshmen Okoren, Tim Chakir Scott Palicki, Joseph Hazel Rob George Paschal, Kenyatta Aaron Edward Pawlows Karita Pearson C ris Kisha Alex Michael Heather Pliel Glenn Phillips Kerry Pteczynski Bradley Piiarowski Michael Tammy Marion Marc Porter, Patrick Joseph Michael Guirk Alan Kelly Carlisa epasi Tom Chris Marcus Reynolds, Vernon Rials Kevin Julie Laura Roberts Eddie Leis Valisa Theresa Roe, Mike Rogers, Annette Rogers, Marc Royster, David Ftozewicki, Carl Ruisz, Dawn Rusiniak, Robert Russell, Eric Salas, Eileen Sanders, Waiter Santucci, Patricia Sartin, Michael Saxinger, Scott Scalzitti, Susan Schaefer, Brian Schaefer, Steven Schubert, James Schuringa, Tom Scott. Deira Scott Kirnlyn Scott, Udjuana Shegog, Cornelius Siggins, John Simmons, Jason Simmons, Kirk Sims. Fioddric Skaiman, Kevin Skarzynski. Tamm Skinner, Carolyn Skinner. Thomas Slize, James Slough, Gina Smith, Alan Smith, Holiday Sorrell, Tammy Spaniak, Ginny Stacey, David Stampley, Nicole Staples, Michael Starks, tngrid ' Statum, Elyce Slaves, Tawanda Steele, Amy Steele, Laura Steffens. Kristina Stephens. Timothy Stephenson, Tara Stewart, Chorise Y A .Q .0 If 39' 'KW Stewart, Stonewall, Ketniss Stoudemire, Art Strange, Monica Studzinski, Amy ln, Sean Swearengin, Andrea Kimberly Szymanski, Kristie Taylor, Tracy Terrazas, Abel Thomas, Cinnie Thomas, Edward Thomas, Stacy Thomas, Tracy Thompson, Maurice Thornton, Shelean Threait, Jason Tillman, Glenn Torbert, Jesse Trimuel, Eric Tyderek, Robert Vallejo, Alejandro Vallejo, Jose Van, Machelle Vann, Garrick Vargo, Timothy Veal, Doreen Villegas, Juan Vogeler, Susan Vogt, James Wages, Lisa Wahl, Steven Walden, Jennifer Walski, Patricia Walton, Lynette Ward, Dawn Ward, Reginald Warr, Tammie Washington, Raquel Watkins, Rhonda Watson, Anton Welch, Charles Wells, Dawn Wells, Sean Wenig, Carole West, Lori Wheelis, Darrio White, Arthur White, Keith Whittle, Jennifer Wilcox, Renate Wiley, Kevin Wilk, Karen Wilkins, Alvin Wilkins, Raytord Williams, Andre Williams, Brian f Williams, Bridget Williams, Denise Williams, Herbert Williams, Lynette Williams, Renee Williams, Samuel Williams, Shauna Williams, Sylvia Williams, Wanda Willis, Tracy Wilson, Delores Wilson, Kwame Wilson, Kwameka Wilson, Lashaun Winbush, Amell Winbush, Felicia Winter, Constance Witulski, Brian Wojtanowski, Jean Wolford, Lamar Woods, Rene Woodson, Stacy Woodson, Tracy Wyche, Nora Yarbrough Latonya Young, Jamaine Zackavec. James Zaharisi Troy Zambrano, Hector Zambrano, Juan Zbyrowski, Lori Zerane, Angela Zic, Linda Zmucki, Tim Zurawski, Mark Freshmen 213 J Aa Abbott, Travis Abrams, Donna 19, 98, 194 Abramson, Steven 194 Absalom, Tammie 208 Adams, Lamen 20, 21, 49. 100, 101, 121, 138, 139, 141, 178 Adams, Latia 162, 194 Adams, Lenard 16, 76, 107, 108, 202 Adams, Michelle 194 Adams, Sherman 24, 141, 163, 202 Adams, Traci 156, 208 Addison, Deirdre 178 Administration 166-169 Aerts, Dawn 98, 194 Aerts, Robert 202 Aguilar, Jose 141, 202 Ahart, Richard Ahrens, Paul 178 Akerman, Kim 46, 128, 194 Alaimo, Cheryl 37, 178 Albery, Lewis 194 Albrecht, Larry 202 Albright, Dan Alderson, Tyrone Alexander, Devonda 96, 178 Alexander, Jacqueline Alexander, Lora 208 Alexander, Ralph 23, 66, 80. 81, 84, 178 Alexander, Stenise 107, 194 Alexander, Tracey 107 Allen, Clarence 91 Allen, Megan 22, 125, 178 Allison, Jill 194 Almeido, Wendy 125, 202 Alonso, Ed 140, 208 Alvarado, Alexander 35, 89, 108, 178 Alvarado, Richard 202 American Field Service 76, 77 Anastasia, David 76, 109, 178 Anastasia, Sheryl 76, 208 Anaszewski, Scott 178 Andersen, Rob 202 Anderson, Darren 202 Anderson, Delores 194 Anderson, Edgar 122, 194 Anderson, Jeffrey 208 Anderson, Marlon 202 Anderson, Mary 67, 107, 208 Anderson, Patricia 107, 208 Anderson, Sherlonda 194 Anderson, Tacina 202 Andrews. Antywone Anselmo, Heidi Antink, Michelle 96, 178 Arendziak, Joseph 61 Armin, Dawn 79, 93, 178 Armour, Jill 128, 148, 157. 194 214 .Index ada Arnold, Alexander 178 Arreola, Efrain 147, 202 Arteaga, Brian Ashmore, Jill 178 Atkins, Erica Atkins, Gregory 85, 202 Atkins, Phillip 208 Audio Visual 108 Austin. Rodney 91, 194 Austin, Tuesday 36, 118, 208 Avant, Maurice 208 Aver, Angela 129 Ayala, Mario 147, 208 Bb Baczkowski, Arkadiusz 202 Bagpipe 104, 105 Bahorich, Robert 178 Baines, Earl 208 Baker, Gidget 208 Baker, Julie 208 Baker, Ronald 92, 179 Baker, Ryan 72, 73, 194 Baker, Thomas 194 Balice, Loree 12, 20, 34, 72, 73, 106, 134, 135, 148, 149, 178, 179 Ball, Kenneth 208 Ballard, Lashon 202 Ballard, Ronald 140, 152, 208 Ballalore, Tom 133, 154, 202 Banasiak, Jim 122 Banasiak, Michael 123, 141, 163, 202 Band 86, 67 Banks, Charlotte 79, 116, 194 Banks, Daniele 179 Banlher, Klinton 112, 136, 194 Banther, Phillip 208 Banther, Roger 80, 81, 88, 194 Baraias, Jose 123, 202 Barboza, Jose Bargamian, Kevin 208 Barkowski, Brian 132 Barnes, Charles 208 Barnett, Daphne 208 Barnett, Lysandra 80, 194 Baron, Kristine 59, 156, 208 Barr, Dawn 128 Barr, Malika 202 Barrett, Christopher 194 Barrios, Tammy Barron, Latoya Bartczak, Timothy 194 Bartlett, Deon 67, 208 Barton, Priscilla 208 Baseball 122, 123 Basketball, Boyx 158-181 Basketball, Girls 156, 157 Bates, Fanetta 202 Baugh, Ed 208 Baugh, Jennifer 208 Baugh, Laura 96, 99, 194 Bayr, Michael 79, 106, 127, 145, 179 Beard, Ivory 202 Beard, Raynard 160, 161, 202 Beattie, Cathy 202 Beattie, Melissa 119, 194, 197 Beck, Kelli 67, 202 Beckham, Michael 100, 126, 127, 139, 179 Beckman, Deborah 125, 148, 156, 202 Becton, Carey 107, 127 Behrens, Lisa 179 Behrens, Nancy 61, 80, 194 Beilfuss, Roy 202 Bekavac, Alycia 179 Belcher, Lee 88, 179 Belcher, Ronald 208 Bell, Kevin 202 Bell, Marilyn 67, 202 Bell, Shavelle 73, 114, 194 Bell, Veronica 179 Bennett, Kimberly 116, 194 Benson, Alechia 202 Bentley, Paula 12, 111, 114, 148, 202 Benton, Constance 86, 114, 202 Bergtors, Scott 126, 145 eerrftingnam, Michael 194 Bermingham, Ken 137 Bermingham, Ronald 90, 137, 202 Bernas, Craig 194 Berton, Sean 202 Betts, Brian 208 Betts, Charlie 202 Betts, Tara Bhatty, Jamal 132, 194 Bhatty, John 133, 202 Bicknell, Henry Bider, Donald 202 Biegel, Denise 202 Bigos, Steve 140, 208 Billups, Henry Bishop, Toya Bivins, Jori 88, 107, 202 Bjork, David 30, 79, 111, 179 Black, Karen Black, Scott Blackmore, Brian 101, 123, 154, 194 Blackwell, Constance 194 Blake, Kimberly 67, 202 Blank, Corey 81, 88, 208 Blasingame, Steven 127 Blink, Jennifer 57, 149, 208 Bobowski, Kenneth 208 Bobowski, Michael 202 Bobowski, Shari 30, 63, 74, 79, 80, 81, 179 Boersma, Kim 202 Boersma, Scott 208 Bojanowski, Mark 144, 145, 208 Bollacker, Sandra 64, 202 Bomman, Charles Bona, Tina 72, 73, 97, 113, 128, 150, 202 Bonner, Felicia 202 Booker, Robert 202 Boone, Troy Booth, Russell 202 Borek, Barbara 32, 46, 80, 81, 130, 202 Borek, Christine 96, 179 Bosak, Laurie 19, 88, 98, 194 Bosak, Tina 179 Boswell, Jerry Boswell, Mary 179 Boswell, Patrick 13, 100, 101, 139, 162, 194 Boswell, Sean 202 Botta, Thomas 112, 202 Bottomlee, Julie 76, 194 Bouslog, Gerald 132, 133, 195 Bowden, Russell Bowen, Corey 126, 145, 162, 202 Bowen, Ronald 195 Bowens, Mark 29 Bowens, Pamela 56, 208 Bowers, Lisa 208 Bowling 155 Bowman, Willie 208 Boyd, Andre 123, 202 Boyd, Clearts 100, 122, 179 Boys Club 100, 101 Bradburn, Jennifer 112, 208 Bradley, Chaqueta 76, 208 Bradley, Lashawn 76, 195 Bradshaw, Elizabeth 11, 14, 79, 80, 81, 82, 179 Bragg, Franklin 179 Brand, Jean 195 Brantley, Joy 179 Braswelt, James Braswell, Willie 208 Bratcher, Ronald 158, 208 Brazzleton, Antonio 202 Brazzleton, Lorna 208 Breland, Robert 139, 195 Brewer, Julie 102, 103, 114. 179 Brewer, Quan 208 Brewer, Trena 46, 179 Brewton, Tia 202 Bricks, Heather 208 Bridgeman, Koreen 125 Britt, Joanie 179 Britter, Torya 128, 202 Bromslrup, Susan 93, 179 Bronson, Daniel 140, 208 Brooks, Brian 49, 179 Brooks, Lloyd 55, 202 Broome, Kimberly 130, 202 Broomfield, Yeturde 203 Brosch, Mark 89, 208 Broski, Michelle 76, 80, 81, 116, 117, 195 Broughton, Denise 86, 114. 195 Broughton, Sandra 86, 114, 195 Brown, Anthony 67, 208 Brown, Charles 109, 195 Brown, Charmaine 203 Brown, Clarence 66, 195 Brown, Curtis 203 Brown, David 203 Brown, Dawn 208 Brown, Doreen 80, 81, 112, 148, 203 Brown, Harry 179 Brown, Janine 148, 209 Brown, Lisa 107, 203 Brown, Lucretia 55, 88, 195 Brown, Michael 96, 195 Brown, Michelle 79, 83, 106, 110, 129, 148, 149, 179, 186 Brown, Patrice 107, 209 Brown, Purvis Brown, Rebecca Brown, Sharon 57 Brown, Sherah 67, 209 Brown, Stacy 23, 66, 80, 81, 84, 203 Browning, Daymion 46, 179 Bruce, Catrina 116, 124, 125, 195 Bruce, Tonya 96, 179 Bryniarski, Halina 179 Bryniarski, Joseph 203 Bryniarski, Susan 30, 78, 79, 80, 81, 97, 105,111, 116, 117, 180 Bucek, Lisa 195 Buglio, Bridget 180 Buie, Limetrea 209 Bullock, Sharnia 80, 81, 203 Bumpass, Kelly 11, 66, 71, 84, 112, 195 Bunn, Janell 203 Burgess, Lori 203 Burgess, Tammy 180 Burgess, Terry 209 Burk, Scott 152, 203 Burk, Tanya 209 Burnett, Nicki 209 Burt, Donald 209 Burt, Tracy 74, 95, 180 Burton, Mashun 203 Bussie, Edonna 195 Bustos, Alex 209 Butkiewicz, Karyn 209 Butler, Feanora 86, 114, 203 Butler, Keakeasha 86, 195 Butler, Renee Buzonik, Stacy 203 Byers, Adrian 195 Bynum, Bernard 195 Bytnar, Julie 76, 89, 98, 203 Cc Cabell, Michael 86, 180 Cabello, Jaime Caco, Melissa 88, 112, 135, 180 Caldwell, Kelvin 203 Caldwell, Tracey 203 Callahan, Kathy 64, 113, 116, 209 Callahan, Larry 153, 195 Callanan, Amy 129 Camarillo, Joy 149, 209 Camp, Kimberly 32, 119, 203 Campanile, Jenifer 74, 180 Campanile, Nancy 74, 203 Campbell, Jinilir 66, 79, 80. 81, 84, 195 Campbell, Steve 180 Campiin, Morgan 69, 195 Campos, Bella 203 Canales, Cynthia 118, 209 Canales, Sylvia 114, 180 Cannon, Tonya 80, 81, 88, 203 Cano, Luis 209 Bansler, Ermetra 203 Capriglione, Ralph 73, 126, 139, 195 Carbaial, Dolores 79, 180 Carbaial, Fernando 146, 195 Carbajal, Maria 93, 180 Carbayal, Veronica 209 Carey, Carla 80, 81, 195 Carlomango, Angela 30, 79, 88,72,111,114,131,180 Carlomango, Angelo 100, 122, 180 Carlson, Jim 28 Carlson, Julie 88, 128, 148, 203 Carlso n, Laura 180 Carlson, Todd 30, 68, 78, 79 88, 105, 106, 139, 180, 186 Carr, Kimberly 150, 209 Carrow, Brandon Carrow, Monika Carter, Carmen Carter, Derrick 67, 209 Carter Carter . Kathy 203 . Vance Caruso, Kelly 19 Castaneda, Cecilia 11, 23, 27 80, 81, 88, 180 Castaneda, Lisa 88, 108. 203 Castellanos, Leticia 150, 209 Castellanos, Martha 33, 66, 76, 88, 195 Castillo, Laura 203 Gaston, Oralene 89 Cathey, Bryant 209 Cathey, Devita 93, 180 Cebula, Claudia 95, 180 Chambers, Charles 85, 123, 139, 162, 195 Chambers, Rodney 163, 203 Chapman, Brenda 74, 128, 162, 203 Chappell, Darius 180 Chatlos, Kelly Cheerleaders 118, 119 Chen Club 109 Chestnut, Jamiletta 66, 180 Chestnut, Jamme 156, 209 Chhlm, Nap 89, 195 Childers, Chris 203 Childress, Hollice 162, 180 Childs, Lashan 180 Chism, James Chiverton, Robert 203 Chmielewski, Karrie 67, 209 Choirs 64, 85 Cholewa, Dawn 67, 209 Ciecierski, Cathleen 24, 50, 195 Cisneros, Paul 139, 195 Ciszar, Jenniter 195 Clark, Anthony 195 Clark, Charlie 180 Clark, Chris Clark, Floyd 162, 195 Clark, Michael 160, 161, 195 Clark, Ronda 209 Clarke, Carlos 162, 209 Clarke, Susan 80, 81, 162, 203 Clauson, Darin 140, 152, 209 Clayton, Beth 76, 150, 209 Clayton, Donald 209 Clayton, Ronald Claytbn, Tricia 66, 76, 77, 112, 195 Clemons, Eric Cleveland, Jennifer 128, 130, 203 Clifton, Angela 47, 107, 118, 203 Clifton, Willie 195 Clinkscales, Rita 203 Cobb. Kwame 139, 162, 195 Cobbs, Shawn 85, 209 Cohs, William 139, 195 Colbert, Marsha 195 Colbert, William 195 Cole, Deon 209 Cole, Lee 203 Cole, Lori 29 Cole, Urica 209 Coleman, Cindy 195 Coleman, Connie 209 Coleman, Lendra 203 Fi Coleman, Shanta 209 ollins, Dan 126, 127 ollins, Joseph 67, 140, 209 Sollins, Thomas 209 OiOl'l9, Al'1l'1IiOl'le11e Dabney, Derrick 158, 209 Dahm, Seth 140, 209 Daniel, John Danlelewicz, Kimberly 209 Daniels, Arlynda 203 Driskill, Matthew 140, 209 Driskill, Vicky 128, 195, 221 Driver, Tawanda DYOSSSI, 181 Jennifer 90, 112, 113, OlOl'16. Benita Colquitt, Tonya 15, 18, 20. 21 66, 67, 79, 106, 118, 119, 180 Soluzzl, Joseph 203 Coniglio, John 96, 195 Coniglio, Josephine Conigiio, Patricia Coniglio, Phillip Daniels, Dennis 209 Contro, Robert 180 Conversa, Joey 195 Cook, Brian 140, 209 Cook, Gerald 180 Cook, Leslie 195 Danzy, Anthony 203 Daugharty, Barbara 112, 162. 209 Daugharty, Thomas 112, 136, 195 Davis, Banetta 209 Davis, Dwayn Davis, Frank 140, 208, 209 Davis, Jarrod 13, 16, 101, 106, 181, 223 Davis, Mark Davis, Rhonda Davis, Shannon 203 Cook, Patrick 195 Cook, William 53, 66, 84, 88. 195 Cooley, George 209 Cooper, Lashon 156, 209 Cooper, Lerone 203 Cooper, Lisa 88, 180 Cooper, Tarshwa 66, 88, 106. 128, 148, 156, 157, 195. 221 Davis, Shekeitha Davis, Shenecia 181 Davis, Shonda 156, 203 Davis, Steven 89, 195 Davis, Tybra Davis, William 23, 80, 81, 181 Dawson, Tiffanee 209 Deacon, Richard 195 DeBias, Gary DeBias, Julie Gorcowski, Rich 123, 147, 204 Cooper, Tonya 148, 195 Copeland, Mark 203 Corder, Anna 209 Costanza, Lisa 180 Costello, Kevin 96, 181 Cowhey, Marlys 67, 112, 118. 209 Cowley, David 158, 209 Cowley, Don 76, 107 DeBoer, Andy 101, 123, 195 Debs, Louis 6, 136, 162, 195 Decker, Mike 141, 203 Decker, Pamela 106, 113, 114, 128, 195 Declements, Michelle 76, 203 Deja, Gregory 181 Delaleurs, Gregory 209 Delaleurs, Jean 195 Cox, Amy 203 Cox, Deontray 100, 101, 139. 181 Cox, Heather 209 Cox, Keisha 81, 86, 107, 181 Cracco, Kevin 59, 80, 81, 203 Cracco, Mark 90, 181 Craig, Mike 203 ,Crance, Christine 124, 125. 142, 162, 203 Crance, Ronald Crawford, Arthuro 96, 203 Defeon, Ruben 203 Delucia, Cheryl 195 Demari, Gracie 195 Dennis, Derrick 158, 209 Denys, Anthony 81, 88, 203 Devera, Mike 203 Devine, Dennis Devine, Kevin Droz, Luke 4, 101, 123, 195 Drysdale, Dawn 90, 112, 113, 150, 203 Drzewiecki, Lisa 74, 148, 209 Ducat, David 22, 57, 78, 79, 80, 81, 104, 106, 111, 146, 147, 181 Dudley, Efram 161 Dugan, Joseph 112, 137, 181 Duncan, Arlette 195 Dunlap, Lynda Dunlop, Mike 101, 123, 139. 162, 195 Dunn, Trenance 67, 209 Dunning, Barbara Dunning, Keith 203 Duran, Lisa 209 Durden, Tyra 209 Durkin, Octavia 209 Dyer, Ron 209 Dzikowski, Jennifer 74, 80, 81, 162, 203 Ee Ebefing, John 209 Economous, Julie 209 Edmonson, Tammy Edwards, Cheryl 156, 203 Edwards. Ellen 76, 125, 157. 203 Eierman, Robert 101, 123, 195 Elkei, Brett 140, 209 Elkei, Sloane 20, 34, 40, 119, 129. 181 Ellington, Yolanda 20, 34, 95. 178, 181 Elliott, Steve 209 Fabris, David 203 Faculty 110-115 Farnesi, Elizabeth 80, 81, 209 Farneti, Joseph 162, 196 Faron, David 123, 141, 203 Farrell, Doralea 67, 209 Farrell, steve 16, 67, 203 Fayta, Lynda 203 Fazio, Joseph 181 Feldt, Wiiliam 76, 89, 111, 181 Felski, Tina 118, 128, 203 Ferczok, Michelle 80, 81, 90, 209 Ferguson, William Ferris, Greg 80, 81, 196 Fiedler, Keith 196 Fields, Aaron 209 Fields, James 209 Fier, Donna 96, 203 Fier, Paula 76, 196 Finch, Victoria 203 204 Fritsche, Richard 196 Fromer, Kevin 78, 80, 81, 110. 196 Futlilove, Brian Fultz, Dawn 74, 80, 81, 114. 204 Furlan, Karen 148, 149. 182 GQ Gabaldon, Lisa 156, 210 Gallion, Andre 204 Gallion, George 160, 161, 204 Galvin, Mark 204 Garnauf, Sue 129, 182 Gammon, Ben 210 Gandy, Antwyone Gandy, Dejeanette 210 Gannuscio, Gina 210 Ganter, Randy Glavin, Glavin, Gleim, Gleim, 210 Ann 210 Patricia 196 Scott 92, 183 Sheryl 149, 162, 208, Glover, Ralph 147, 204 Glowacki, Amy 80, 81, 111, 204 Glowacki, Brian 111, 196 Godbout, Pamela 196 Goeringer, Robert 204 Golab, Lynn 2, 88, 108, 183 Goldman, Bryan 204 Goldman, Penelope 45, 157, 183 Goldsberry, Edgar Golf 154 Gollhardt, Dawn 204 Gomez, Gomez, Donna 88, 107, 183 Lino Gomez, Patrick 112, 136, 204 Gonczy, Andrea 76, 162, 204 Gonski, Daniel 196 Gonski, Paul 210 Gonzales, Elise 183 Gonzalez, Anna 204 Gonzalez, Jorge 204 Gonzalez, Leonel 204 Goodwin, Deshaun 66, 196 Fink, Adeana 203 Fink, Jodi 196 Finley, Angela 181 Finley, Daphne Finley, Myoshi Finley, Raymond 16, 196 Fionda, Mike 136, 147, 203 Fioravanti. Carl 182 Fioravanti, Monica 196 Fischer, Heidi 203 Fleming, Colleen 209 Fleurimont, Nanncie Flor, Lori 129 Flores, Sabrina 86, 149, 209 Fluker, Andre 203 Flynn, Kathleen 67, 112, 209 Flynn, Kerry 34, 90, 182 Fondren, lnez 209 Fonseca, Jose 88, 123, 141. 203 Fonseca, Ricardo 89, 209 Ford, Anise 107, 203 Garcia, Cheryl 118, 149, 210 Garcia, Claudia 204 Garcia, David 196 Garcia, Gabie 29 Garcia, Jeffrey 210 Garcia, John 20, 75, 101, 106 122, 182 Garcia, Noel 92 Garcia, Robert 23, 54, 66, 71, Goodwin, Kristy 210 Goodwin, Melvin 204 Goodwin, Tina 156, 210 Goranson, Jennifer 106, 148, 196, 221 Crawford, Lisa 203 Crawford, Michael 147, 209 Crawley, Natalie 67, 76 Creach, Renee 88, 209 Crisman, Brenda 203 Crnkovich, Candace 93, 181 Crosby, Karen 203 Cross, Carla 89, 209 Croee Country, Boye 144, 145 Croee Country, Girle 142, 143 QCross, Lavitta '209 ,Crowder, Lora 64, 195 lCruz, Karina Cruz, Sandra Cullom, Michael 181 Cunnigan, Alyce 209 Cunningham, Lachon 20, 102, 103. 105, 181 Curatolo, Julie 114, 203 Curci, Brian 195 Current Events 220, 221 Curry, Demetrius 67, 209 CVIT 99 Czernik, Joseph 88, 203 Dd Devoe, Melissa 181 Devoe, Regina 181 Devoe, Theresa Devoe, Timothy Devries, Kristi 52, 73, 118, 119, 203 Devries, Wendy 74, 92, 181 DeYoung, Christopher 195 DeYoung, Glen 92, 181 DeYoung, Jeff 72, 74, 209 DeYoung, Steven 195 Diaz, Lorraine 203 Digby. Jacquelyn 195 Dillard, Dario 203 Dietributive Education 92 Divereitled Occupations 95 Dixon, Ominnazii Dixon, Oujiawa Dixon, Randy 203 Dockery, Keith 203 Domiter, Sheila 112, 203 Donahue. Sharon 195 Donley, Roger 57, 76, 81, 89. 105, 111, 181,193 Donofrib, Tom 123, 203 Donovan, Kelly 195 Doran, Sheri 181 Dork, Karla 32 Doty. Andrew Douglas, Yolonda 203 Dovich, Mike 209 Doxy, Fania 209 Doyle, Antione 136, 163, 203 Doyle, Latreace 67, 203 Drain, Nisha 67, 209 Drayton, Demetrius 209 Drayton, Tracey 63, 67, 107, 195 Ellis, John 140, 209 Ellison, Vernell 181 Elmore, Anthony 133, 203 Elmore, Carla 209 Elmore, Ray 66, 73, 133, 196 Elzinga. Brett 72 Emery, Patrice 209 Engelman, Charmayne 67, 149, 209 Engels, John 209 Engelsbel, Carla 24, 30, 74. 75, 78, 79, 97, 102, 181 Engelsbel, Linda 74, 114, 128, 203 Epps, Myra Errico, Chris 64, 209 Erwin, Joseph 80, 81, 146, 196 Erwin, Ruth 196 Esparza, Debbie Esparza, Norma 88, 146, 196 Esquivel, Gustavo 146, 203 Estrada, Estrada, Leticia 196 Matilde 203 Evans, Gina 149, 209 Evans, Rhonda 107, 196 Evans, Thaddeus 196 Evans, Theresa 196 Everett, Everett, Litaysia 80, 81, 209 Setette 181 Ewan, Michael 203 Foolhell 138-141 Ford, Cornell 108, 139, 196 Ford, Louisa Fortner, Jana 196 Fortner, Kim 203 Foster, Daryl 127 Foster, Rochelle 125 Foster, Shawn 209 Foulks, Errol 209 Fowler, Tremaine 209 Foy, Tracey 209 Frampton, Brian 14, 106, 111, 126, 145, 196 Frampton, Michelle 15, 80, 81, 111, 203 Francis, Jennifer 203 Franklin, Eric 182, 210 Fransen, Sandra 66, 84, 196 Franson, Eric 140 Franson, Paula 111, 113, 114. 131, 202, 203 Frazier, Thomas 122, 154, 182 Frazier, Tiffany 210 Frazier, Tony 204 Frederick, Marcia 204 Frederisy, Diane 182 Freeburn, Andy 204 Freese, Andrea 67, 150, 210 Freese, Steve 147, 161, 204 French Club 99 French Honor Society 79 Freshmen 213-213 Friberg, Stacie 74, 81, 128. i 80, 81, 84, 113, 182 Garcia, Rudy 204 Gardiner, Donald 127 Garetto, Karen Garetto, Mike 11, 16, 147, 204 Gargas, Gerard 196 Gargas, Lisa 74, 204 Garner, Amy 196, 221 Garner, Steve 210 Garza, Derek 139 Garza, Laura 210 Gasperec, Linda 106, 148, 196 Gassett, Traci 204 Gawlik, Judy 11. 23, 27, 30, 79, 80, 81, 89, 97, 102. 111, 182 Gawlinski, Lynette 210 Gawrych, Lisa 17, 67, 112, 125, 204 Gay. Soledad 125, 204 George, Lynn 30, 41, 78, 79, 102, 103, 106, 113, 129. 150, 157, 182, 189 Geringer, Karen 142, 210 Geringer, Michael 204 Gerlach, Keith 147, 204 Gerlach, Rich 50, 182 German Club 98 Germen Honor Society 79 Gibbs, Lisa 60, 110, 178 Gierut, Pamela 196 Gifford, John 127, 145, 183 Gifford, Susan 76, 98. 204 Gill, Steve 210 Gillespie, Dennis 204 Gilliam, Don 210 Gilliam, Heather 114, 204 Giordano, Anthony 95, 183 Gipson, Donald 127 Girle' Club U, 99 Givihan, Wilbert Glasgow, Bernie 147, 210 Glasgow, Kim 90. 118, 119, 204 Gordon, Charles 204 Gordon, Deborah 69, 112, 114, 115, 134, 135, 196 Gordon, Regina A. 67, 204 Gordon. Regina L. 210 Gordon, Trevor 210 Gorombei, James 90, 183 Gorski, Corey 140, 210 Goveia, Carey 96, 204 Grabarczyk, Richard 144, 145, 210 Grabinski, David 92, 183 Grady, Richard Graham, Melissa 76, 88, 210 Graham, Robert 89, 113, 146. 152, 153, 183 Gramza, Cristine 204 Grant-Acquah, Theodore 210 Graves, Craig 123, 158, 196 Graves, Darryl 158 Gray, Isaac 210 Gray, Jennifer 81, 128, 204 Grayson, Christine 80, 81, 89, 204 Grayson, John 64, 183 Grazioli, Gail 33, 76, 79, 88. 102, 106, 131, 183 Greco, Jeff 133, 162, 196 Green, Charlene 67, 204 Green, Chris 123, 204 Green, Darrick 109, 204 Green, Leonidas Green, Vena 107, 204 Green, Yolanda Greene, Rachel 196 Greenfield. Robert 210 Greenlee, Vincent 152, 210 Gregerson, Mary Beth 131, 204 Griffin, Kimberly Griffin, Michael 79, 122, 139. 183 Griffin, Tammy 64. 196 Griffin, Victoria 125 Grindler, Laura 210 Grochocinski, Chris 119, 196 Gruver, Allison 196 Gruver, Jennifer 210 Grzywinski, Kristie 162, 204 index 2 5 Hernandez, Debra 204 Guerde, Swim 113 Gulley, Elaine 210 Gulley, Kennett' 196 Guy, Anton 204 Gyllstrom, Laura 44, 98, 99, 183 Gymnastics, Boye 138, 137 Gymnastics, Girle 134, 135 l-lh Hadley, Montel 8, 64 Haggert, Kris 88, 210 Hale. Douglas 196 Hale, Rance Halicky. D.J, 23. 66, 80, 81. 84, 96 Hall, Alan 140, 210 Hall, Alessande 196 Hall, Blair 147, 210 Hall, Deidree 34, 73, 178, 183 Hall, Donna 210 Hall, Fred 183 Hall, Maurice 204 Hall, Ralph 210 Hallberg, Eric 162, 183 Hambrick, Nita 110, 196 Hamilton, Marc 73, 162, 210 Hammermeister, Don 90 Hammond, Joseph 204 Hampton, Brenda Hampton, Shalonda 210 Handing, Harry 152, 210 Handy, Andrea Haney, Jacqueline 196 Hanford, Holly 113, 196 Haqq, Monica 210 Harden, Naomi 116, 157, 196 Harding, Janet 33, 64, 73, 78, 89, 110, 196 Hardy, Danetta 66, 67, 84, 196 Hardy, Kenneth 67, 210 Harmon, Colleen 119, 196 Harmon, Thomas 4, 139, 183 Harper, Dondra 162, 210 Harrington, John 196 Harris, Daniel 210 Harris, Kimberly 196 Harris, Mary 204 Harris, Richard 183 Harris, Tammy 204 Jordan, Michelle 107, 184 Harrison, Paul 210 Harrison, Rachel 67, 204 Harry, Kenneth 204 Hartigan, Suzanne 76, 111. 116, 150, 210 Hartman, David 139, 196 Hartman, Ginnie 128, 142, 143, 156, 204 Harvey, Franklin 196 Harwell, Lucy 66, 67, 112, 196 Harwell, Peggy 67, 112, 204 Hatke, Charles 123, 196 Hauser, Steven 183 Hawkins, Jeneen 67, 112, 118, 210 ' Hawkins, Joy 112, 118, 119, 194, 196 Hawrot, Douglas 204 Hawthorne, Douglas Hayes, Adriene 20, 34, 78, 104, 105, 106, 125, 142, 183 Hayes, Ellen 107, 204 Hayes. Ernest 216 Index Hayes, James Hayslett, Amanda 88 Hayworth, Louis Hayworth, Scott 204 Heaton, Carolyn 74, 183 Hemingway, Holly 196 Hemmons, Tinnette 107, 188 Hemmons, Toni 107, 156, 204 Henderson, Bennie 210 Hendricks, Leon 64, 80, 81, 123, 204 Henley, Patrick 210 Henley, Elbert 90. 136, 204 Henry, Aubrey 183 Henry, John 183 Henry, Tyrell Henson, Deborah 67, 210 Heritage, Kenneth 64, 81, 88, 109. 210 Heritage, Michael 23, 64, 76, 80.81, 85, 196 Hernandez, Lisa 183 Hernandez, Randy 196 Herrera, Jose 210 Herrera, Maribel Herrick, Michael 67, 140, 210 Hersey, Terrence 140, 158, 210 Hethcote, Bobbi Hetzer, Lisa 196 Hickey, Kathleen 116, 210 Hickey, Patricia 78, 89, 97, 102, 116, 117, 183 Highlander: 74, 75 Hill, Charles 210 Hill, Denlen 88, 107, 204 Hill, Tonya 196 Hine, Allan 204 Hines, Sarah 196 Hinrichs, Ken 210 Hodges, Eddie 204 Hoekstra, Edward Hoekstra, Ted 141, 204 Hoffman, Jack 196 Holden, Karyn 129 Holden, Wendy 99, 196 Holdren, Cherie 89. 210 Holley, Sean 158, 160, 161, 204 Holloway, Carmen 204 Holloway, Tamala 183 Holmes, Paulette 204 Holmes, Stacy Holndoner, Randy 126, 204 Home Economics Related Occupations 94 Homecoming Dance 20, 21 Homecoming Parade 18, 19 Homecoming Week 14, 15 Hood, Jetlrey 89, 210 Home, Shelley 157, 184 Houston, Andrew 204 Howard, Anthony 196 Howard, James 184 Howard, Reginald 44 Howell, Ronda Hryn, Denise 196 Hubbard, Thomas 210 Hubley, Kelly 88, 184 l-luif, Sheila 29 Huflrnan, Kimberly 210 Hughes, Roxane 36, 210 Hughes, Thomas Hughes, Tracy 67, 204 Hughes, Veronica 184 Human Roletione Committee 87 Hume, Todd 210 Hunt, Franklin 158, 210 Hunt. Stacey 184 Hunter, Dion 91, 112, 137 Hunter, Lashon 196 Hunter-Wells, Ramona 119, 196 Hurless, Rebecca 108, 196 Hurms, James 210 Hurst, Dana 107, 156, 210 Husum, Christopher 210 Hutchinson, Heather 74, 80. 81, 204 Hutton, Theodore 210 lbarra, Alfonso 204 Israel, Marie 184 israel, Perry 196 israel, Toya 210 lvery, Dameon 126, 141, 204 Ji Jabaay, Jeffrey 162, 210 Jablonski, Eric 204 Jachna, Keith 204 Jachowicz, Tracy 197 Ivy, Yokie Jenkins, Carla Jenkins, Christopher 140, 158, 210 Jenkins, Jon 16, 23, 66, 80, 81, 84, 108,109, 146, 197 Jenkins, Karen 204 Jenkins, Latonya 107, 210 Jenkins, Pamela Jennings, Charles 123 Jennings, Rodney Jervis, Katherine 97, 184 Jezior, Michael 204 Johns, Laura 32, 78, 89, 112, Jackson, Amanda 125 Jackson, Cassandra 204 Jackson, Eddie 204 Jackson, Emil Jackson, Eric 197 Jackson Frank 204 Jackson Kevin Jackson Kimberly 197 Jackson Kitricia 204 Jackson Lillian 80, 81, 204 Jackson Melvin 210 Jackson Michael 140, 210 Jackson, Nicole 204 Jackson, Rachelle Jackson, Raquel Jackson, Robin Jacobs, Raquel Jacobson, Kelly 204 James, Christina 210 James, Denise 76, 197 James, Eileen 204 James, Elsa 67, 76, 204 James, Ellen 67, 204 James, Joan 184 James, Mia 76, 114, 128, 197 James Zina Jr. I.A.D. B9 Juarez, Julia 205 Jude. Carl ' Juds, Chris 31, 169 Junior, she it 205 Juniore 1 201 Jurka, Sa A 140, 16221211 Jurkovic, Marina 76, 88, 197 KK Kabat, Jeffrey 197 Kacic, Kimberly 197 Kacic, Lisa 184 Kalinowski, Greg Kalinowski, Sandy 197 Kane, Dawn 205 Kane, Deborah 184 Kane, Terry 28, 29 Kapitany, Eric 197 Kapitany, Joseph 184 Karczewski, Karen 149, 155, 211 Karczewski, Susan 93, 155, 184 Kartch, Dina 205 Kasper, Linda 211 Kasza, David 197 Kausal, Jennifer 119, 128, 129, 197 Kawpradubphet, Khanobporn 76, 77, 185 Keane, Maureen 162, 205 Kelley, Kesha 205 Kellogg, Kelly 197 Kellogg, Kim 211 Kelly, Kristen 118, 119, 197 Kelso, Chris 205 Kelso, Lori 72, 197 Kendle, David 211 Kennedy, Claudette 34. 114, 185 Kennedy, Kevin 197 Kennedy, Latonya 92, 185 Kennedy. Maurice 91, 185 Kennedy. Robert 197 Kennedy , Tressa 185 Kerr, Audrey 197 Kestner, John Kestner, Lisa 211 Kestner, Tony 88, 197 Ketcham, Linda 211 Kidd, De borah 205 Kieffer, Mark 197 Kiel, Christopher 90, 113, 14 1. Jamrock, Rudolph 204 Jania, Deborah 98, 118, 204 Janich, Marissa 34, 63, 184 Janowski, Jennifer 210 Janowski, John 108, 153, 197 Januszewski, Mike 210 Jaques, Jose 23, 78, 79, 102, 105,106, 111,112, 113, 153, 184 Janz, Joe 122 Jararcl, Douglas 81, 132, 184 Jarden, Vicky 184 Jaskulski, Cheryl 197 Jazz Bend 85 Jefferson, Nicole Jeffreis, Jessie 184 Jemison, Alastair Jenkins, Bruce 210 205 Kingery, Travis 64, 85, 205 Kinishi, Dawn 74, 111, 205 Kissane, Scott 205 Klamecki, Michael 146, 197 Klirnsara, Blake 197 Kluth, Edward Knight, Kim 29 Koch, Barbara 205 Kocher, Scott 185 Koehler, Carol 64, 73, 88, 197 Koehler, Donald 211 184 Johnson, Amanda 64, 107, 204 Johnson, Cassandra 210 Johnson, Cathryn 67, 210 Johnson, Catrissa Johnson, Charquanq 197 Johnson, Cherry 210 Johnson, Christopher 73, 208. 210 Johnson, Clifton 210 Johnson, Darnell 140, 162, 210 Johnson, Darryl 204 Johnson, Denise 96, 165, 197 Johnson, Deron 210 Johnson, Frank 204 Johnson, Fred 60, 96 Johnson, Hallena Johnson, Heather 210 Johnson, Heidi 66, 84, 184 Johnson, lsaac 184 Johnson, Janice 20, 79, 164 Johnson, Joel Johnson, Kebin 210 Johnson, Keith 161, 204 Johnson, Kendra 210 Johnson, Kenneth A. 12, 107, 184 Johnson, Kenneth G. 16. 80, 81, 197 ' Johnson, Leon Johnson, Leslie 204 Johnson, London 197 Johnson, Philander 197 Johnson, Rebecca 33, 76, 197 Johnson, Reginald 15, 101, 139,141,158,184 Johnson, Robert 184 Johnson, Saadia 197 Johnson, Steven 210 Johnson, Tabitha 67, 205 Johnson, Tanya 107, 205 Johnson, Tracie 210 Johnson, Valarie 125 Johnson, Vanessa 184 Johnson, Martin 210 Jones, Angela 205 Jones, April 67, 210 Jones, Bolden 127 Jones, Brett Jones, Darnell Jones Darrell Jones, Derrick 91, 184 Jones Ernest 158, 211 Jones, Jeffery Jones Kristine 210 Jones, Marx 158, 161, 184 Jones, Michael 197 Jones Norvel Jones Ouintina Jones, Rachel 107, 210 Jones, Sandra 210 Jones, Sheila 205 Jones, Stephen 197 Jones, Toni 211 Jones, Tracy 67, 205 Jordan, Tenya 67, 205 Joren, Kelly Jorsch, Shaun 140, 211 Konecki, Ellen Koontz, Dan 101, 123, 198 Koontz, Mike 122 Kortum, Robert 211 Kosiba, Marta 211 Kosner, Harold 185 Kost, Tony 90, 162, 163, 185 Kostecki, Vince 198 Kovacs, Debra Kovacs, Jennifer 80, 81, 105, 116, 145, 198 Kozina, Rick 198 Kranzer, Kurt 211 Kranzer, Mark 147, 205 Krass, Daniel 96 Krawiec, Tanya 74, 81, 88, 90, 111'-2,113,128,205 Krikau, Barry 162, 198, 221 Krikau, Kimberly 67, 198 Kristin, John 205 Krizic, Lisa 211 Krupinski, Kristina 198 Krygsheld, Thomas 211 Kubilius, Richard 185 Kuczwara, Dominic 64, 81, 85, 205 Kudlo. Jim 205 Kudlo, John Kuiken, David 211 Kuiawski, Bethellen 76, 80, 81, 198, 222 Kullg, Brian 211 Kulpa, Luke 185 Kunis. Julie 211 Kunst, Thomas 6, 9, 185 Kuta, Elizabeth 205 Kuzniar, Michelle 205 Kwasny, Gregory 211 Kwasny, Jeffrey 101, 198 Kyser, Kim 112, 185 LI Labadie, Scott 80, 81, 109, 185 Lacy, Micah Laffey, Elizabeth 198 Lafleur, Kristin 211 Laist, Diane 32, 128, 131, 198 Lake, Brian 198 Lallemand, Sienky 205 Lamb, Paul 132 Lambert, Mia 205 Lambert, Trinita Lampkin, Wesley 211 Landeroz, Benny 96 Landis, Steve 185 Lang, Leroy 198 Langreder. Cindy 211 Lanting, Jon 211 Lanting, Kevin 152, 205 Lanling, Mark 211 Lapat, James 112, 136, 141, 205 Large, Saundra 79, 185 Lark, Jada 39, 118, 185 Larson, Anne 30, 33, 64, 79, 89, 111, 185, 186 Larson, John 64, 154, 205 Larsson, Erica 90, 198 Leeeiee 116, 117 Latronico, Charles 185 Latta, Jim 63, 185 Latta, Lorraine 111, 149, 211 Lawrence. Michele 64, 155, 21 1 Laws, Christine 88, 128, 205 Lawson, Cynthia Lear, Robert 205 Lebeau, Angela 185 Ledet, Camille 205 Ledet, Ralph 205 Lee, Andre 205 Lee, Cassandra 89, 205 Leggette, Gregory 141, 163. 4 205 Leggette, James Leieune, Lisa 79, 80, 198 Lemanski, Laurene Lenear, Cynthia 156, 211 Lenear, Dewayne 141, 205 Lester, Carol 64, 113, 116, 211 Levin, Paul 123, 154, 205 Lewis, Angeline 205 Lewis, Angelique 98, 107, 205 Lewis, Anthony 198 Lewis, Darius 162 Lewis, Derek 123, 163, 205 Lewis, Edward 205 Lewis, Marchurne Mm Macander, Kenneth 110, 186 MacDonald, Chris 211 Machura, Erik 186 Machura, Michael 147, 211 Macias, Claudia 125 Mack, Derrick Mack. Gia 93, 186 Mack, Maurice 205 188 Lewis, Sonya 211 Lewis, Stanley 205 Lewis, Tonya 211 Lewis. Triege 107, 211 Lewis. Valerie 80. 81, 211 Lezcano, Lizbeth 76, 77, 88, 107, 185 Library Club 1B Misch, Navarro, Anabel 211 NSSDH. Lichnerowlcz, Randy 15, 111, 112, 137, 185 Lightfoot, Tammy 96. 198 Linde. Anamarie 80, 81, 88, 111, 202, 205 Linde, Marianne 30. 125, 185 Lindsay, Heather 116, 211 Lindsey, Belinda 211 Lindsey, Donald 211 Lisiecki, John 185 Little, Lisa 198 Little, Theresa 211 Littleton, Evelyn 125, 130, 205 Littleton, Jeflery 96, 185 Livingston, Kimberly 88, 128, 205 Livingstone. Leane 74, 198 Lloyd, Johnetta 211 Lloyd, Steve 126, 205 Lockett, Dawn 185 Lolrano, Paul 205 Loggins, Marcia 67, 211 Lollis, Zatonya 118, 119, 198 Londeau, Fred 211 Loper, Steve 205 Lopez, Maria 205 Lopez, Mona Lord, Greg 89 Lord, Latnia Lott, Missy 31 Lotz, Luanne 44, 98, 99, 116. 185 Lotz, Richard 185 Lotz, Tom 205 Lovell. Kristine 80, 81, 113, 150, 151, 205 Lovell, Scott 152, 211 Lowe, Karen Lowe, Kimberly 51, 211 Lowe, Valerie 76 Lozano, Vincent 186 Lucarz, Cindy 90, 198 Mack, Paul 112, 136, 205 Mack, Robin 110, 205 Mack, Samuel 16, 106, 158, 161, 198 Mackey, Lonnell 24 Maday, Ken 123, 154, 205 Madigan, Karen 110, 198 Madison, Mark 53, 108, 136. 198 Madison, Marty 23 Magee, Otis 106, 126, 127. 145, 158, 198 Magnavite, Brian 126, 141, 161, 205 Magnavite, Laura 11, 61, 79, 80, 81, 82, 89, 114, 198 Magon, Wayne 91 Mallette, Elizabeth 211 Mallette, Rachel 198 Malmquist, Matt 211 Malmquist, Michelle 95 Malone, Candyce 67, 211 Malone. Sharon 66, 84, 198 Managan, Shannan 86, 107, 186 Mangano. Jeniler 211 Mansanarez, Deborah 198 Mansanarez, Kimberly 34, 66. 88, 186, 198 Mansanarez, Roland 112, 141, 205 Maranon, Cecilyne 186 Maranon, Felix 205 March, Maricarol 198 Marciniak, Cheryl 128, 198 Marcotte. Brett 111, 197, 199 Marcukaitis. Sandra 33, 106. 112,113,150, 199 Marcum. Dave 136 Marnul, David Marnul, Traci 90, 199 Marquez, Timothy 205 Marroquin, Diana 88, 199 Mars, Rodney Mars, Timothy Marsh, Kerry 150, 211 Marshall, Camille 186 Marshall, Kytra 64 Martell, Lisa 34, 79, 112, 129. Massengill, Nikita 199 Mathews, Kenneth 205 Dlathlotoa 111 Matlock, Sheree 186 Mattix, Shannon 205 Matyasik. Debbie 30, 79, 106. 142, 186 Maul, Shari 93, 186 Maul, Teri 199 Maurer, David 80, 81, 199 Maye, Arlene 76, 118, 211 Mayer, Timothy 205 Mayfield, Anthony 96 Mayfield, Timia 211 Maylield, Velar 139, 186 Mayo, Charlene 205 Mays, Dwayne 187 Mays, Marla 211 Maze, Anna 205 Mazgaj. Dena 128, 205 Mazurek, Michele 199 McAdams, John 199 McAuliffe, Robert 199 McBride. Tracey 31 McCallum, Sonja 211 McCallum, Tonya 205 McCarte r, Rebecca 74. 75. 88. 89, 106, 112, 113, 150, 199 Medina, Michelle 205 Meginnis, William 187 Mellendorf, Pamela 187 Melone, Mario 80. 81, 199 Mendez. Joelle 102, 103, 105, 106, 148, 149. 187 Mendoza, Catalina 205 Meneghini, Michelle 211 Meneghini. Sandra 96 Mercado, Clara 33, 199 Mercier, Rick 48, 88, 146, 199 Merrill, Eugene 187 Merritt. Amy 32, 114, 130. 131, 199 Merritt, Laurie 17, 64, 128. 205 Metcalf, Deshonda 205 Meyers, Jeffrey 163. 205 Meyers, Robert 81, 146, 187 Miceli, Gideon 199 Michalik, Scott 199 Michalek, Bryan 187 Mikkelsen, Eileen 211 Mlkolajczak, Jack 140, 211 Mikolajczak, Natalie 30, 79. 114, 187 Milla. Karen 118, 205 Milla, Warren Millender, Kenny 16, 158, 187 Mosele, David 154, 199 Mosele, Joe 141, 154, 206 Moses, Jerome 206 Mossell, Tad 101, 154, 199 Motley, Melvenna Mott. Kaihrine 63 Munno, Joe 206 Murphy, Deborah 206 Murphy, Marnie 30, 78, 79, 89, 97, 104, 105, 116, 117. 188 Murphy, Michael 211 Murray, Dawn 32, 118, 119. 206 Murray, James 188 Murray, Joanne 125, 188 Myers, Karla 67, 88, 206 Myles, Lynette 62. 98, 107. Myszkiewicz, Kevin 147, 206 McCarthy, Daniel 141, 105 McCarthy, Kelly 211 McCarthy. Robert 111, 126, 139, 199, 223 McClinton, Marcell 211 McCloud, Verla 76, 211 McCommack, Christy 155, 205 McCuIley. Terrina 211 McCully, Richard 108, 109. 146, 187 McDonald, Angela 187 McDonald, Jeffery McDonald, Latonia 76, 211 McDonald, Maurice 205 McDonough, Timothy 205 McDoweli, Dorothy 211 Miller, Miller, Miller. Miller. Aaron 199 Courtney 119, 187 Timothy 199 Yvonne 125 Milzarek, Anessa 112, 162. 211 Milzarek, Noel 111, 112, 137. 187 Minto. Min1O. Robert 206 Todd 187 Miric, Ana 211 Nick 27. 29 McDowell, Hubert 205 McFadden, Derrick 64, 205 McFadden, Kelly 118, 119, 205 McGee, Carl 187 McGee, Debra 199 McGee. Herman 74, 199 McGee, Kimberly 205 McGee, Lamar 199 McGee, Lolita 11 Mitchell, Lisa 53, 118, 211 Mitchell, Marcus 107, 206 Mitchell, Randolph 20, 24, 25. 139, 158, 187 Mitchell, Sabrina 206 Mitchell, Tiiuana 211 Mitidiero, Lee 199 Mitidtero, Meredith 32, 130. 206 Mokry. David 140, 211 Mokry. Maria 76, 128, 199 Monroe, Kimberly 199 Moore, Andre McGill, Phillip McGlashan, Angelique McGowan, Frank 211 McGowan. Stacy 64, 80, 81. Moore, Andrea Moore, Angenette 211 Moore, Charlotte Moore, Crystal 211 Moore, Denise 199 Nn Nagel, Kathleen 78, 79, 88. 102. Nance, Nance. Nangle. Napier. 103, 114, 188 Alonda Sabrina 128, 206 Linda 80, 81, 211 Shawn 188 National Foranaica Loaguo B1 National Honor Society 78 Navarro Navarro . Francisco 146, 211 . Ruben 199 Needles, Adam 12, 64, 85. 206 Needles, Kathryn 64, 73, 76. 113, 121,150, 151, 199 Neely, Leticia 206 Neher. Stephanie 148, 157. 199 Nelson, Christine 206 Nelson, Jim 24, 122 Nelson, Julie 80, 81, 111, 114 206 Nelson, Kyle 126. 145, 206 Nemecek, Vennie 14, 64, 79. 80. 85, 88, 111. 199 Elonda 188 Lucas, Kellie 205 Lucas. Rich 211 Lucken, Mark 198 Luckett, Clifon 211 Luckett, Jacqueline 68, 186 Luckett, Marilyn 198 Luckett, Marlene 69, 80, 81, 205 Luri, Melissa 129. 198 Lusinski, Erick 91 186 Martell, Marlene 211 Martin, Calvin 139 Martin, Delarn 205 Martin, Demitria 205 Martin, Dora Martin, Edward Martin, Sonya Martin, Willie Martinez, Angela 199 Martinez. Christine 205 McGrew, Dwight 205 McGrew, Keith 199 McHugh, John 199 McHugh, Joseph 39. 80. 81. 199 McHugh, Mark 81, 187 McHugh, Mike 211 Mclntosh, Joyce 187 McKee, Tracy 205 McKenna, Kerri 155, 211 McKenzie. Charles 187 McKie, Donna McKinley. Michael 205 McKinney, William 36. 108. 187 McKinnor, Marque 64, 187 McKnight, Melanie 110, 187 Lydon, Katherine 4, 32. 74. 148, 205 Lydon, Linda 92, 186 Lynch, Tasha 67, 107, 116. 21 1 Martino, Gina 186 Martino, Michael 139, 199 Martire. Cherie 27 Martire. Chris 123, 205 Mason, Carolyn 11, 76, 98. 99, 199 Mason. Chana 68, 107, 205 Mason. James 205 McLaughlin, Amy 78, 79. 105. 106, 119, 187 McLaughlin, Colleen 80, 81, 205 McManus, Sherri 187 McMillan, Wallace 101, 139. 187 Median. Eva 88, 211 Moore, Erick 206 Moore, James Moore, Sarita 33, 97, 187 Moore. Sherry 199 Morales. Gilbert Morales, Jose 147, 211 Moran, Charlyce 36, 199 Morang, Donna 67, 112, 118. 21 1 Moreland, Peggy 108 Morelli, Alice 98. 99, 187 Morelli, Joann 88, 199 Moreno, Claudia Morgan. Brent Morgan, Sharon 187 Morris, Erika 211 Morris, Frank Morris, Theresa 66. 67, 87. 188 Morrison. Pamela Morrow, Cerelia 199 Morrow, Todd 188 Morse. Dennis 206 Morton, Terrance Mosele, Andy 211 Nesbit, Motiryo 130, 211 Nesbitt, Mitchell 199 Newsom, Anthony 206 Nguyen, Diep 211 Nguyen, Nga 111, 148, 206 Nguyen, Trang 15, 33. 56, 76. 79. 80, 81, 82, 89, 111. 186, 188 Nicholson, Davelle 211 Nunez, Manuel 211 Nye, Elise 89, 212 Nye, Wendy 199 Oo Oakes, Shelly 22, 66, 78, 80. 83, 102. 114, 188 Oarfalian, Laura 74, 155, 206 O'Connor, Kevin 85, 212 Oderio, Chris 141, 152, 206 O'DonnelI, Diane 76, 98, 206 O'Donnell, Robert 199 Olfett, Antoinette 212 Office Education 90 Okoren. Gwynne 81, 212 Oliver, Shawn 199 Olson, Erik 101, 123, 139, 199 Olson, Lisa 199 Omarrah, Michael Omarrah, Tim 163, 212 O'Neal. Chakrr 212 O'Neill, Julie 43, 106, 113. 125,15O, 151, 156,206 Oporation Snowball 97 Ornamontal Horticulture 88 Orr, Monica 107, 206 Mortiz, Juan Osborn, Ralph 199 Osborne, Harry Osborne, Jerry 206 Osborne. Julie 129 Osborne. Kimberly 199 Oscar. William 199 O'Shea, Steven Owczarzak, Michael 133, 154. 206 Owens, Kevin PD Pager, Katie 29 Pagnusat, Candace 206 Palango. Scott 212 Palicki, Joseph 212 Palicki, Michelle 206 Palma, Hazel 212 Nida, Cheryl 93, 188 Niederrneyer, Fredrick 152. 206 Niemann, Eleanor 76, 88, 110 199 Noah, John 67, 211 Noble, Oeloris 95, 188 Noble. Karl 211 Nolan, Brian 211 Palomo, Eve 199 Palomo, Rob 81. 212 Pannitto, Laura 29 Panozzo, Robyn 119, 194, 199 Panozzo. Tim 54. 80, 81. 206 Paolone, Susan 67, 199 Papay. David 139, 199, 221 Papineau, Craig 137 Pappa. Joseph 199 Parham. Craig 160. 161 Parker. Parker. Parker. Donna 86, 110, 199 George 158, 212 Jason 76, 133, 206 Norris, April Norris, Steve 199 Noto, Samuel 206 Novak, Jeff 140, 211 Novak, Michael 211 Nowak, Therese 199 Nudo, Michael 211 Nunez. Leticia Parker, Kevin 23. 163, 206 Parker, Lauren 11. 23, 66, 84. 107, 188 Parker, Penny 188 Parks, Janien 188 Paschal, Kenyatta 212 Paszek, Gary 206 Paternostro, John 20, 188 index 217 Patterson, Aaron 140, 149. 212 Patterson, Edward 68, 212 Patterson, John 49 Patterson, Torrey 68, 123, 139, 199 Pawlowski, Christopher 154, 158, 212 Payne, Karita 212 Payne, Teresa 110, 199 Payton, Jerrit 123, 206 Peacher, Michael 199 Pearson, Chris 152, 212 Peeples. Michael 85, 140, 212 Pekny, Alan 188 Pennington, Richard 140, 162, 212 Pep Club 107 Perdue, Melissa Perez, Jose Perez, Norma 52, 206 Perez, Peter 145, 206 Perkins, Britonya 44, 188 Perkins, Brytrina 67, 206 Perkins, Jonas 212 Perkowski, Victoria 30, 116. 188 Perrian, Donnita 93, 102, 188 Perry, Frederick 206 Perry, James 188 Perry, Shonda 206 Person, Lavince Perteet, Kisha 212 Petersen, Bill 139, 199 Peterson, Alex 212 Pettice, Michael 212 Peyton, Heather 67, 212 Pferschi, Dave 188 Pliel, Glenn 212 Plister, Beth 66, 84. 89, 199 Pfister, Eric 122 Phillips, Catherine 206 Phillips, Charlotte 199 Phillips, Janice 188 Royster, Denise 165, 200 Phillips, Kerry 212 Phillips, Roger 133, 206 Phillips, Sheryl 29 Phillips, Teresa 206 Pickett Latina 92, 188 Pickett Robert Piecul, James 206 Pieczynski, Bradley 140, 212 Pilarowski, David 154, 188 Piiarowski, Michael 154, 212 Pilawski, Matthew 206 Piper 102, 103 Piper, Kimberly 52, 76, 206 Piper, Tammy 76, 80, 81, 118, 212 Pittman, Adleariia Pitts, Marion 130, 212 Plaut, Michael 101, 123, 199 Play, Fall 22, 23 Play, Spring 26, 21 Plebanski, John 139, 188 Ploetz. Bob 25 Plue, Kim 47, 188 Poe, Vanessa Poindexter, Reginald Poindexter, Sanford 189 Polanski, Theresa 199 Polk, Thomas 199 Pollard, Garey 206 Poison, Kenneth 91, 122, 154, 189 - Pom Pona 114, 115 Popaeko, Jeffrey 74, 206 Poppelaars, Ellen 76, 77, 131. 189 Populorum, Julie 106, 125, 142, 143, 157, 200, 221 Porter, Isaac 91, 123, 200 Porter. Marc 212 Porter, Pamela 200 218 Index Porter, Patrick 158, 212 Potat, Tammy Powdorpulf 16, 17 Powell, Kenneth 85, 163, 206 Powell, Stevie 139, 162, 163, 189 Powers, Kellie 125 Poya, Tracy 189 Procida, Joseph 212 Prom 28, 29 Prom Committee 97 PST 90 PUBS 88, B7 Purcell, Michael 145, 212 Purcell, Michele 31 Purdue, Melissa 200 Purnell, Donna 206 QQ Oahhaar, Manita Quill li Scroll 78 Ouirk, Alan 154, 212 Ouirk, Eileen 66, 84, 200 Ouirk, Peter 122, 123, 154, 206 Ouirke, Sheila 73. 80, 81, 89. 102, 117, 200 Rr Rainlord, Karen 200 Ramiah, Bala 80, 111, 133, 206 Ramirez, David 126, 145, 206 Ramirez, Robert 132, 162, 200 Ramos, Yolanda 206 Ramsey. Gordon 64. 85, 189 Randle-El, Arman 206 Randolph, Romelia 189 Randolph, Yolanda 116, 189 Randulich, Georgene 80, 81, 206' Ranger, Scott 123, 200 Ranzy, Todd Rapka, Kelly 212 Ratkus, Dan 206 Ratkus, Frank 30, 33, 74, 78, 79, 97, 105, 189, 22 Ray, John Readus, LaVenia 107, 206 Readus, Rosita 189 Redditt, Carlisa 212 Reed, Todd 200 Reese, Anthony 16, 66, 189 Regan, Tim Reichel, David 206 Reichel, William 90, 95, 189 Renderman, Michael 9, 58, 79, 101, 105, 190 Repasi, Tom 212 Reynhout, Peggy 206 Reynolds, Aubrey 200 Reynolds, Bryce 206 Reynolds, Christopher 212 Reynolds, Darius Reynolds, Marcus 212 Reynolds, Vernon 212 I Rhein, Bernadine 200, 221 Flials, Kevin 140, 212 Rice, Antonia 89, 200 Rice, Diane 67, 206 Rice, Johnnie Rice, Maurice 36 Rice, Tyrone 200 Richman, Julie 60, 212 Rietveid, Gina Riner, Angela 206 Rissmiller, Laura 212 Roberts, Brian 49, 95 Roberts, Dzondria 206 Roberts, Eddie 212 Robertson, Byron 29, 126, 127 Robertson, Leisl 212 Robinson, Brian 206 Robinson, Darren 66, 158, 200 Robinson, Joycelynn 107 Robinson, Keith Robinson, Valisa 212 Robinson, Wanda 67, 206 Rockett, DaNang 66, 123, 141, 161, 206 Rodenberg, Bill 137 Rodgers, Wallace 200 Rodriguez, Jelfrey 190 Rodriguez, Laura 88, 206 Rodriguez, Martha 88, 97, 200 Rodriguez, Theresa 212 Roe, Mike 59,212 Roering, Dena 74, 206 Roering, Michelle 95, 190 Rogers, Annette 96, 212 Rogers, Laura 2, 73. 79, 88, 190 Rogers, Marc 212 Rogers, Mary 200 Rogerx, X-Ann Rollins, Marshall Rogue, Joe 67, 145, 206 Roseborough, Duane 200 Ross, Harold 200 Royster, David 212 Rozewicki, Carl 212 Rudnick, Peter 200 Ruisz, Dawn 67, 149, 162, 212 Ruland, Kimberley 51 Runge, Marianna 80, 81, 89. 102, 116, 206 Rupeika, John 23, 66, 84, 200 Rush, Arlene Rusiniak, Robert 147, 212 Russell, Denise 190 Russell, Eric 212 Russell, Phillip 50, 139, 158. 190, 223 Russell, Tracy 96 Ss Sachs, Lynda 29 Sadler, Carl 200 Sadler, Monica 79, 88, 190 Sadowski, Brian 190 Saitta, Debra 74, 76, 190 Salas, Eileen 212 Salazar, Christine 200 Salazar, Valerie Salin, Dawn 129 Saller, Edward 91 Salpacka, Jennifer 64, 206 Salter, Lisa Salter, Ocie Salters, Antonia 206 Sander, Timothy 53, 64, 80, 81, 85, 200 Sanders, Malinda 206 Sanders, Tracy 89 Sanders, Walter 212 Sandidge, Terrence 96, 190 Sandidge, Travis 158, 190 Santucci, Patricia 116, 212 Santucci, Sandra 116, 200 Sartin, Michael 212 Satterlee, Tricia 90, 206 Saxinger, Scott 89, 212 Scalzitti, Susan 64, 80, 81, 85. 212 Scarlette, Joan 190 Schaefer, Brian 162, 212 Schaeler, Steven 154, 158, 212 Schaellein, Catherine Scherzinger, Greg 126, 139, 200 Schlee, Anne 200 Schlee, Margaret 206 Scholl, Jellrey Schubert, James 212 Schuringa, Kevin 69, 91, 96, 190 Schuringa, Tom 212 Schwartz, Karen 43, 128, 148, 206 SCOT 72, 73 Scott, Cory 200 Scott, Curtis Scott, Deira 67, 212 Scott, James 206 Scott, Kimlyri 131, 212 Scott, Latonya 20, 107, 190 Scott, Terry 63, 200 Scott, Udjuana 212 Seals, Kenneth 44, 200 Sedlak, Chad 112, 136, 200 See, Daniel 74, 102, 132, 190 Seeman, Ken 200 Sehlke, Jennifer 81, 206 Seibert, Juliet 206 Seldon, Adonya 79, 93, 190 Sellas, Stacy 118, 119, 128, 206 Seniors 170-193 Sepeczi, Joseph 79, 111, 127. 190 Serbon, Laura 29, 125 Serrato, Michael 206 Shabazz, Makita 86, 200 Shaw, Chanell 206 Shegog, Camillia 190 Shegog, Carol 88, 200 Shegog, Cornelius 212 Shegog, J.C. 40, 112, 136. 153, 206 Shelby, Latonya 108, 206 Shelby, Marshane 93, 190 Shellberg, Tim 200 Shellman, Chatman 200 Shlpe, Lisa 114, 130, 131, 200 Shipe, Rodney 11, 16, 123, 141, 206 Shipka, John 66, 200 Roddric 140, 212 Sims, Charles 206 Sims. Sims, Sylvia 190 Sims, Tara 200 Singleton, Sharron Stampley, Nicole 212 Staples, Desiree 200 Staples, Michael 140, 212 Starks, lngrid 212 Starks, Theta 66, 76, 108, 191 Singleton, Shenice Singleton, Tyreese Sipe, Lana 25 Sipe, Michaelene 74, 75, 206 Skalman, Kevin 145, 212 Skalman, Mark 123, 141, 206, 223 Skarzynski, Tammy 212 Skinner, Carolyn 150, 212 Skinner, Laura 190 Skinner, Lillian 200 Skinner, Thomas 81, 212 Sladcik, Glenn 112, 136, 141, 206 Slize, James 89, 212 Slough, Gina 80, 81, 148, 156. 212 Small, Michael 4, 13, 20, 34. Statum, Elyce 212 Staves, Tawanda 212 Steel, Julie 66, 71, 88, 207 Steele, Amy 212 Steele, Laura 58, 111, 212 Stelfens, Kristina 118, 212 Stelfens, Nancy Stephens, Timothy 212 Stephenson, Deanna 207 Stephenson, Tara 212 Sterk, Heather 207 Stevens, Patricia 118, 119, 200 Stewart, Chorise 85, 212 Stewart, Earl 200 Stewart, Latasha 51, 67, 213 Stewart, Shayne 51, 162, 213 Stewart, Yolanda 118, 200 90, 100, 106, 113, 122. 123, 136, 139, 140, 141, 153, 190 Smith, Alan 158, 212 Smith, Andrew 91 Smith, Carlos Smith, Charles 91, 153, 190 Smith, Cynthia 206 Smith, David 33, 49, 101, 123 200 Smith. Derrick 207 Smith, Holiday 212 Smith, Lashaun 207 Smith, Lashunta 47, 200 Smith, Markus 85, 162, 200 Smith, Paul 191 Smith, Rachael 110, 125, 200 Smith, Russell 207 Smith, Sheila 107, 191 Smith, Thomas 48 Smith, Yolanda 60, 207 Smits, Kevin 39, 56, 74, 79, Shipplett, Jodie 80, 81, 82. 111, 206 Siggins, John 212 Siggins, Richard 91, 190 Signor, Scott 102, 190 Sikora, Gina 29 Sikora, Lisa 32, 72, 73, 128, 206 Siliezar, Edwin 59, 95, 190 Silva, Renee 93, 182. 190 Sim, Kenneth Simmons, Albert 67, 206 Simmons, Jason 154, 212 Simmons, Kirk 212 Simmons, Maurice 133, 200 Sims, Robert 190 182, 191 Smolinski, John 191 Sneed, Camille 95, 191 Sneed, Charlene 207 Snoddy, Todd 141, 163, 207 Soccer 148, 147 Sochacki, Michael 108, 200 Soderlund. Chris 200 Softball 128, 129 Sophomore: 202-207 Sorrell, Tammy 111, 212 Sosnowski, Amy 207 South, Deryl 207 South, Shaun 76, 107, 157, 191 Southall, Marlowe Southard, Ken 200 Spaniak, Ginny 212 Spanish Club 89 Spanish Honor Society 79 Spargtfl, Michelle 191 Speak Easy Club 81 Spence, Tom 122 Spight, Henry 112, 136, 207 Spiller, Jeffery 200 Spiller, Joseph E. 13, 20, 40, 90, 106. 138, 139, 191 Spiller, Joseph H. 80, 154, 200 Spindler, Ann 96, 200 Spindler, Laura 30, 78, 79, 97, 105, 114, 191 Splant, Matthew 74, 80, 81. 88, 207 stan 178, 111 Stacey, Daniel Stacey, David 212 Stahr, Eric 24, 29 Stahulak, Jefl 221 siickann, rvlchaei 163, 207 Stier, Brenda 67, 213 St, James, Renaldo 91, 191 Stone, Alisa 200 Stone, Susan 72, 73, 79, 97, 98, 191 Stonewall, Ketniss 213 Stoudemire, Art 213 Stout, Kathleen 35, 64, 111. 114, 200 Stovall, Mark 49, 191 Stovall, Ronald 207 Straka, Steve 122 Strange, Monica 213 Stringer, Michael 141, 163, 207 Strong, Stance 109 Studzinski, Amy 112, 149. 156, 213 Sullivan, Sean 144, 145, 213 Summers, Tammy 200 Sutton, Carolyn Svilar, Will 29, 122 Swanborn, Liz 129 Swanson, Aquarius 207 Swanson, Kimberly 125, 200 Swearengin, Andrea 213 Swearengin, Eliot 95, 191 Swigart, Kimberly 12, 90, 208. 213 Swigart, Mark 200 Swimming, Boya 152, 153 Swimming, Girls 150, 151 Swyters, Laura 200 Sylvestrak, Deborah 64, 80, 81, 130, 155, 207 Synchronized Swim 112 Szalranski, Laura 93, 191 Szo, Linda 191 Szo, Steven 200 Szorc, Timothy 191 Szotek, Paul 207 Szymanski, Kristie 142, 213 Szymanski, Laura 191 Tl T li I Club 91 Talisman 110 Talsma, Julie 64, 74, 155, 207 Tamayo, Dominic 139, 200 Tashjian, Elizabeth 78, 79. 102, 103, 105, 106, 129, 148, 149, 191 Tashijian, Janace 61, 80, 81. 114, 191 Tashjian, Laura 58, TL2, 114. 191 Tatina, T Tate. Andre 200 Tate, Ronald 191 racy 29 Wachowiak, Michael 192 Tatkus, Tammie 200 Taylor, Barry 191 Taylor, JoAnne 207 Taylor, Rollin 200 Taylor, Stacey Taylor, Tracy 213 Teague, Donald 207 Tedeschi, Anthony 200 Tennis, Boys 132, 133 Tennis, Girls 130, 131 Terrazas, Abel 213 Thanopoulos, Stacy 200 Uribe, Mike 97, 207 Thospians 80 Thigpen, James 145, 158, 191 Thomas, Belinda 76 Thomas, Cinnie 156, 213 Thomas, Edward 213 Thomas, Eric 126, 127, 141, 161, 207 Thomas, Germaine Thomas, James 207 Thomas, Maurice 13, 138. 139, 191 Thomas, Ricquia Thomas, Stacy 213 Thomas, Tracy 213 Thomas, Veronica 207 Thompson, Darryl 126, 162, 201 Thompson, John 112, 207 Thompson, Kathleen 90, 191 Thompson, Kenneth 207 Turman, Joseph 23, 108, 201 Turman, Timothy Turnbull, Lisa 27 Turnbull, Tracy 67, 207 Turner, Angela 125, 156, 207 Turner, Chris 207 Tyderek, Robert 112, 213 Tyler, Tamsen 67, 73, 207 Tyrone, Ron Tyssen, Dirk 79, 108, 192 Tyssen, Dwayne 112, 201 Uu Ulanowski, Timothy 139, 162, 192 Urban, Christopher 81, 111, 126, 201 Valdivia. Linda 207 Valenicia, Joselina 201 Vallejo, Vallejo, Alejandro 146, 213 Jose 213 Vallejo, Juan 207 Vallejo, Martin 201 Van, Ba Van, De rbara 207 Bl'1Y1a YY Thbmpson, Laura 30, 79, 97, 105, 111, 191 Thompson, Maurice 213 Thompson, Sylette 107, 201 Thomsen, Amy 201 Thomson, Karen 201 Thornton, Kimberly 118, 119. 207 Thornton, Shelean 213 Thornton, Virginia 106, 125. 157. 201 Threatt, Betty 80, 81, 90, 128 201 Threatt, Jason 213 Throw, Raymond 9, 16, 162, 191 Tillman, Glenn 213 Timers, 113 Tobecksen, Sharon 74, 81. 207 Tolbert, Victor 95 Toler, Lynette 201 Tolliver, Cedric 201 Tomczak, Michael 192 Tomiello, Kristin 150, 201 Torbert, Jesse 213 Tornes. Zavian Townsend. Delresa 88, 201 TR Singsrs 84 Track, Boys 126, 127 Track, Girls 124, 124 Trantham, Lawrence 69, 192 Treftz, Henry 74, 80, 81, 88, 113, 139, 201 Trella, Joe 207 Trimuel, Bailous 96, 108. 192 Trimuel, Eric 213 Trimuel, Victor 136, 201 Tripolirakis, Meni 16, 33, 102, 104, 105, 162, 192 Tucker, Shaun 192 Turek. Tom 74, 78, 79, 88. 102,113,152, 153, 192 Turk, Sonia 73, 192 Van, Machelle 76, 213 Vanderheiden, Lisa 95, 192 Vanderlee, Tricia 76, 80, 81. 89, 102, 130, 207 Vanderwey, Jacalyn 106, 114. 134, 135, 192 VanDeursen, Jeffrey 16, 201 Vanetten, Rachel Vanetten, Ronald VanHook, Tracy 49, 91, 162, 201 VanHorn, Randy 141, 163. 207 Vann, Garrick 213 VanSwol, Tom 34 VanSwol, Tracy 201 Vargas, Jose 49, 88, 192 Vargas, Maria 207 Vargo, Timothy 113, 140, 152. Vogeler, Susan 149, 156, 213 Vogt, James 213 Volleyball 148, 149 Voltolina, Mike 96, 192 Voris, Mark 80, 81, 201 Vreeman, Guy 23, 64, 73, 80. 81, 85, 126, 207 Vulpitta, Frank Wvv Wade, Phillis 110, 201 WadeBey, Vinram 15, 106, 107, 113, 127, 144, 145, 153, 182, 192, 221 Wages, Lisa 67, 213 Wagner, Catherine 106, 112, 125, 135, 142. 143,201 Wagner, James Wahl, David 207 Wahl, Steven 213 Walden, Christian Walden, Jennifer 213 Walker, Amy BB, 201 Walker, Clarence Walker, Kanefus 81, 107, 207 Walker, Lisa 201 Walker, Mike 29, 194 Walker, Todd 72, 201 Walsh, Kristine 90, 112 Walski. Beverly 93, 129, 175. 192 Walski, Patricia 102, 213 Walton, Lynette 213 Wandersee, Lesa 76, 192 Warchol, Christina 34, 74, 78. 79. 102, 192 Warchol, Tim 207 Webster, Leonard 96, 207 WECEP 96 Weiss, Guy 141, 161, 207 ' Willis, WilliS, Angela 89, 201 Tracy 213 Willoughby, Lawrence 201 Willson, James 48, 193 Wilson, Cherane 125 Welch, Charles 90, 147, 213 Welch, Therese 116, 117, 145 201 Wells, Curtiss 63, 139, 201 Wells, Dawn 107. 213 Wells, Lavance 139, 158, 159, 201 Wells. Michael 201 Wells, Renee 67, 207 Wells, Sean 158, 213 Wenig, Carole 213 Wenslauskis, Joseph 133, 207 West, Craig 81, 163, 207 West, Dianna 97, 99, 192 West, Jason West, Joni 118, 119. West, Lori 53, 213 213, 207 Westbrook, Johnny 126, 127. 207 Westbrook, Lawrence 133. 163, 207 Wheelis, Darric 140. 213 White. White. White. White. White, Angela 192 Arthur 213 Barry 201 Keith 213 Laverne 86, 93, 125. 193 White, Lea 207 White, Tabitha 96 Whitfield. Leroy 201 Whitfield, Teresa 79, 93, 193 Whittam, Karen 193 Whittington, Richard 24, 30, 55. 56. 79, 88, 111, 139, 153, 186, 193 Whittle, Jennifer 56, 112, 113, 150, 213 Wilburn, Cindy Wilcox, Renate 88, 213 Wiley, Kevin 213 Wilk, Karen 57, 80, 81, 130, Ward, Darlene 67, 201 Ward, Dawn 213 Ward, Reginald 140, 213 Ware, Joseph 201 Warino, Candace 201 Warnel l, Yvette Warr, Tammie 213 Warr, Tina 207 Washingtbn, Brenda Washington, Darlene 28, 29 Washington, Janice Washington, Racquet 213 Washington, Renia 67, 107. 125. 207 Washington. Ronald 192 Washington, Stephanie 81. 202. 207 Washington, Tyrone 213 Vargo, William 100, 106, 153, 192 Varnadoe, Eric 92 Varsity Club 'IM Vasquez, Scott 122 Veal, Doreen 213 Velgos, Paul 201 Vendola, Jason 89, 207 Veyette, Dennis 192 Villegas, Juan 147, 213 Villegas, Maria 67, 192 Villegas, Sara 79, 192 Vincent. Jeffrey 100, 123, 139. 201 Vinciguerra, Anthony 101, 123, 201 Virus, Mike 201 VlSCl'lG, RGDGCCS 201 Wasso, Shaun 192 Waterford, Kenya 207 Waterson, Andree 76, 77, 89, 105, 116. 192 Watkins, Lawrence 201 Watkins, Rhonda 213 Watkins, Ricardo Watkins, Virgil 141, 207 Watson, Anton 213 Watts, Donyell Wayne, Tracy 130, 155, 207 Wayner, Brian 207 Wayner, Kirk 126, 161, 207 Weathersby, Arthur Weatherspoon, Heath 96, 141. 163. 207 Weatherspoon, Michael 140 Weber, Dawn 66, 192 Webster, Chearell 213 Wilkes, Julia 96, 108, 193 Wilkins, Alvin 213 Wilkins, Lisa 67, 207 Wilkins, Maria 201 Wilkins Rayford 152. 213 Willett. Patricia 207 Williams, Andre 68, 201 Wlliams, Andre L, 213 Williams, Anthony L. Williams, Anthony L. Williams, Brenda 107, 207 Williams, Brian 213 Williams, Bridget 213 Williams, Bruce 207 Williams, Candace 207 Williams, Craig 207 Williams, Darnell 91 Williams, Denise 67, 155, 213 Williams, Ernest 145 Williams, Herbert 51, 213 Williams, Jesse Williams, Julie 118, 119, 194, 201 Williams, Kelley Williams, Kueshana Williams, Lance 49, 201 Williams, Lynette 213 Williams, Marlon 193 Williams, Michelle Williams, Panyin 207 Williams, Renee 213 Williams, Rosalyn Williams, Samuel 213 Williams, Shauna 213 Williams, Sylvia 107, 213 Williams, Theresa 201 Williams, Twiana 87, 107, 207 Williams, Wanda 156, 213 Wilson, Cheryl 19, 93, 178, 193 Wilson, Claudel Wilson, Delores 213 Wilson, Kwame 213 Wilson, Kwarneka 213 Wilson, Lashaun 67, 88, 213 Wilson, Lonnell 207 Wilson, Regina 201 Wilson, Shawn 201 Wilson, Tyrone 141, 207 Wimberley, Cheryl 155, 207 Winbush, Amell 213 Winbush, Brian 207 Winbush, Felicia 213 Winfield, Kimberly 97, 125. 142, 142 Wingfield, Lucille 155, 201 Winston, Pamela 207 Winter, Constance 67, 142, 213 Winter, Robert 67. 73. 207 Wiott. Laura Wise, Ray 207 Witak, Michael 123, 141, 207 Witulski, Brian 213 Witulski, Doug 89. 207 Witvoet, Susan 76 Wlodek, Joseph 201 Wojciechowski, Gary 193 Woitanovvski, Jean 213 Wolford, Dwayne 201 Wolford, Lamar 213 Womack, Johnny 207 Woods, Byron 161, 207 Woods, Rene 213 Woodson, Stacy 67, 88, 213 Woodson, Tracy 88, 213 Woodson, Vernell Wozniak, Michelle 125, 142. Zachocki, Cassandra 128, 207 Zackavec, James 140, 213 Zackavec, Timothy 24, 75, 106, 122, 139,201 Zaharls, Troy 60. 213 Zaiac, Robert 207 Zakula, Nickolas 101, 139. 193 Zambrano, Filberto 207 Zambrano Hector 213 Zambrano, Jose 146, 207 Zambrano, Juan 146, 213 Zambrano, Ramon 146, 193 Zambrano, Rigoberto 146, 147, 201 Zbyrowski, Lori 213 162, 207 Wrsstlsrsttss 162 winning 102, 163 Wright, Brenda 72, 73, 201 Wright, Cornelius 91, 201 Wright, Willie 158 Wright, Wilma 193 Wroblewski, Victoria 28, 201 Wyche, Nora BB, 213 Wynn, Fred 207 Wynn, Mack 207 Wynn, Roger 201 Yarbrough, Latonya 213 Yates, Frank 139, 193 Yott, Kevin 123, 154, 207 Young, Jamaine 213 Young, Rodney Zz Zega, Joseph 207 Zelenika, James 201 Zerane, Angela 118, 213 Zio, Linda 213 Zic, Mary 79, 193 Ziolkowski, Annemarie 148, 201 Zmucki, Tim 147, 213 Zuccolo, Sandra 193 Zurawski, Mark 213 Zurawski, Paul 207 index 9 Right: Prince Charles and Princess Below: Rock stars in Philadelphia and Diana made their first appearance to- in London gave Live Aid, a concert to gether in the United States. lCourtesy help feed the starving in Africa, for of UPl!Bettmann Newsphotosj 162,000 concert-goers. QWXQSQS. K .Qt XF -,195 1 . is wxmkcawfsx Q A if ..f wwtwiwo' . ' LIV ,. S as ,M X1 -4 ft- 4105 . at ext xl " Y? .RJR K Jiffy.. , 49 ,-ffif' :F J., -. ik X . 5'.Q:. s-'wir-3335 sl u 3,3 .1 Y Bears shuffle down to Superdome Tre vel takes a be okseet to terrorism earmania was the prima- ry focus. The past fail- ures ofthe Cubs and Sox were forgotten as the Chicago Bears defeated the New Eng- land Patriots 46-10 in Super- bowl XX. Richard Dent, defen- sive end, was named Most Valuable Player. During the season Walter Payton broke yet another record. He sur- passed O. J. Simpson with a total of eight games in which he rushed for 100 yards, and the "Fridge" captured the imagination of the entire coun- try. They ended the season with a record of 17 wins and 1 loss to the Miami Dolphins. In other sports news Pete Rose broke Ty Cobb's record of 4191 hits for most hits in a career. Chicago White Sox pitcher Tom Seaver returned to New York where he enjoyed his best year and won his 220 Current Events 300th game. Lynette Woo- dard became the first female Harlem Globetrotter in the team's 60-year history. Pat- rick Ewing signed a record S17 million multi-year contract with the New York Knicks. Terrorist activity was on the rise as Palestinians hijacked TWA Flight 847 in June, and four PLO men seized an italian ship in October. Also, in the November hijacking of an Egyptian airliner, 60 were killed. Other disasters were man- made. A dam burst in Italy and killed 200. One hundred fifty lives were taken in a landslide in Puerto Rico. A Mexico earthquake left 5,000 dead and 150,000 homeless. Then in November Colombia's 17,716-foot Nevado del Ruiz erupted, leaving more than 20,000 dead or missing in mud and ashes. The nation mourned the death of the seven crew mem- bers ofthe space shuttle Chal- lenger. With the addition of Christa McAuliffe, the first schoolteacher in space, this was not just an ordinary shut- tle flight. Mikhail Gorbachev became the new Soviet premiere. Later, on November 19, he and President Ronald Reagan met at the Geneva summit. This occasion marked the first time in his terms as president that Ronald Reagan met for arms talks with any Soviet leader. America mourned the death of many of its favorite stars: Yul Brynner, 65, became fam- ous as the king in "The King and I," for which he won an Oscar. Clarence "Ducky" Nash, 80, was the voice of Donald Duck for more than 50 years. Orson Wells, 70, was most famous for his portrayal of Charles Foster Kane in the classic 1941 film, "Citizen Kane." Nick Colasanto, 61, be- came known to the TV audi- ence as "Coach," the bar- tender on the television show series "Cheers," Samantha Smith, 13, was known all over the world after writing a letter to Yuri Andro- pov asking for peace. Rock Hudson, 59, was one of America's famous film stars, best known for his ro- mantic comedies with Doris Day. He made 65 films and was twice voted HoIlywood's No. 1 box office draw. Left: Richard Dent 1953, a vital part of the Bears defense, was named Most Valuable Player in the Superbowl. Others celebrating are Mike Richards 1277 and Otis Wilson t55l. iCourtesy of Chicago Bearsl Below: Displaying their spirit by wear- ing all types of Bear paraphernalia are Tarshwa Cooper, Vinram Wade Bey, Julie Populorum, Jen Goranson, Ber- nie Rhein, Vicki Driskill, Amy Garner, Barry Krikau. Dave Papay, and Jeff Stahulak. Current Events 221 Right: Sophomores are required to take the SRA test as part of a compe- tency testing program. Below: Mr. Charles Wiechern tests the bridges of Frank Flatkus and Beth Kuyawski to see if they were done cor- reotly. ,W w Q 5 ggi x IYA , 3 i S r s ' vs' 0125 f you want your picture in the yearbook, don't look at the camera!" This was heard ringing through the ears of anyone who was in the camera's range. lt all started at Indiana Uni- versity when we packed up for a week's stay in Hoosierville. At the journalism workshop our lab instructor, Mr. Mark Shoup, gave us his endless "advice" while we expressed how we would do it. We might have made a couple of "Shoup Shockersf' especially the shoe picture on page 37. Oh well! As we drove home we reflected upon our exper- iences and a sign we saw in a 222 Editors' Notes rest area summed it up, "Hoo- sier Hospitality ls No Acci- dent". We came back to school eager to start but without the help of numerous people, we would have never gotten off the ground. Many thanks to Mr. Mike Hackleman, our Josten's rep for his expertise and advice. fWhat do you want to do with the opening'?i Thanks to Miss Marion Wognum for her guidance and hard work on the art work and the spot color. fWe will always remember to "Be Bold."J This book would be pretty boring without the help of our photographers. Thanks to Scott Signor, Meni Tripolitakis, and Root photographers, who lightened the load. Of course, we could never forget our adviser and friend, Mrs. Jean Daily. Without her infinite patience and wisdom "a little more pride" would never have materialized. We would also like to thank the "mud-stinging" Bagpipe staff for putting up with our very messy staff. The office might not have been neat, but it was home! And finally, to our exces- sively rowdy staff, we wish to thank them for their hard work and dedication. Although the copy wasn't always on target f"We go to Jubilation to meet people from other schools to, have one night stands" is not something we want in year- book copy!J and the layouts weren't always right fYou can- not bleed three group shots off the pageli, the staff really pulled everything together to make a truly special yearbook. Last, but of course not least, we would like to thank every one at TR for their co- operation and school spirit. This was what gave us just a. little more pride in the Piper! Shelly Oakes, editor-in-chief, Patty Hickey, asst. editor-in- chief Piper Editor-in-chief .....,...., Assistant Editor-in-chief . . , Co-Copy Editor . .,..,..,. , Co-Copy Editor ......... Layout Editor .............,. Student Lite Editor .......... Assistant Student Lite Editor . . . Academics Editor ,..,...... . . Organizations Editor ......., Assistant Organizations Editor Co-Sports Editor ...A......,. Co-Sports Editor ..........., Album Editor ....,....., Assistant Album Editor . , Business Manager ..,..,..... Staff . . . . Shelly Oakes .. Patty Hickey Carla Engelsbel . . Judy Gawlik .. Julie Brewer .. Kathy Nagel . Chris Warchol I .V .g .l . Joelle Mendez . . Jose Jaques . . . Tom Turek . . . . LaChon Cunningham Lynn George . . Laura Johns . Beth Tashjian DanSee Chiet Photographer ..........................,..,. Scott Srgnor General Staff ........ Gail Grazioli, Donnita Perrian, Shelia Quirke, Marianna Runge, Tricia Vanderlee, Tricia Walski Ji , r XJ Q1? ..,. rfg ,ii iiuyy, Q17 , Di bsK3r,0 ,fvus mfiufffify gifs rjix . if LU QXB ffN j f' - H 1-1 r,iii 2,4 Q , 52 i fd CfPfQlz f ---' L yfigk A ,ir , 'f wi ,J ii, C,f6, ,l2,f",, ' LA, X ,24...J'4LL,LU ki? CCJ jf Vfjivg, f I ' Leif Unix- , j E ff '44 5 1 V: KX fr! f '1Jf?cXg cf , C I TX Qflvig 5 Above: Phil Russell, Rob McCarthy, Mark Skalman, and Jarrod Davis wel- come Mrs. Barbara Palmer, principal, at the reception in her honor. Lett: Wing Ding fJarrod Davisj proves that spirit is not dead by rising from the coffin to the chant "We are TR," Editors' Notes 223 :W tmwwma-.WM tw .W ' ' H 5 2. 1 r ,fwwwfwmwut I AQ W m' I ti M 5 Q M ,, ,,.,, Q I , fi 4, 5f 3 il The commons was renamed Salato Commons in memory of Mr. Salvatore R. Salato, principal 1976-1985. fzffk f170ro,0f EK Unity creates little more pride? Don't ask for a specific defini- tion: it was defined by everyone in his own way. But it was also something we all shared. TR was not only a place where individuals excelled but also a place that was recog- 224 closing a special school nized for its unity. Together we cheered our victories and shared the sorrows of our de- feats. This was the year for change. Some traditions were strengthened, some werelost, and some were added. We re- alized, though, that changes were a necessary part of growth, and the way we ac- cepted these changes gave us insight into ourselves. We learned not only from books but also from each other. What was most important was that, no matter what the situation, we all did our very best to show ourselves ant others that in whatever we dif we had - just a little more pride. ,-'Y wifi Q www wwry Sf ,tis M 2 My W as 2 M ,,, QQ , Q WMQ-4 ?352xii?3SkQii f w,W'wW 42Wi1N 9 WM QW? f W 5339, S2512 9 M2 fa: D fp MQW, WEE if BMW dgigdfkffrwfgul, w X X Gb 5,3 gh 7 6232.309 5 N M jg I bJw J Pg. L2A0B Q?M MALTA M aiTgFLf3QQw2f95'yQShgg539f 'wwf A f!!,fff0 ffgxp A wt Q KX! X -F nf Qiiiwffffi wwf if fiffff ffffffwff SGD jffwj Fm 5 wfffjgjw mf- ,gf Mfg Bag, g Qfbffg ff jfwifwdv 760

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