Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 230


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1988 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1988 volume:

C' TIER P Q x 3 ol may Q3 OL wil, rl fl I 5155 H. wi ll-. FT' , , T 'ri ., . , W Tk .. .9 .. I . 4 ul spenT my hord-eorned money on leoTher jockeTs oncl nice cIoThes. I om olso soving some for The fuTure, my school, ond oTher needs ofTer high school." -- STocie Friberg. senior Acodemics wyc.:-T2 or Q 'TIT feIT like I wos moving up inTo o peTTer group of people. I wos exciTecl ThoT I finolly mode iT To high school." - Abby JohnsTon, freshmon I if I "Trying To juggle pond, newspoper, ond school work wos difficulT oT Times, puT IT wos peTTer Thon The monoTony of geTTing up in The morning, going To school, ond coming home." - Dominic Kuczworo, senior SporTs 'II hove To work very horcl To be on Three sporTs ond keep up my grodes. I Troined for oll The sporTs I wos on, oncl I Think They odoed o loT To my high school life." - CynThio l?iTTs, sophomore f uaiw i. xii-rrillvw l ic, IG 'xleoching is more Thon lecTuring, correcT- ing popers, ond giving grodes. One musT be concerned opouT oll foceTs of The sTu- denTs' pockgrounclf' - lvlrs. Suzonne Bo- ker, moTh Teocher .4 6 1-1.1 v N1 fj , fa. , 1 H ns in 'I I 8 Piper Thornridge High School Sibley Blvd. at Cottage Grove Ave. Dolton, II 60419 Volume 28 Both bundled up specfofors and Those that chose fo fake if in Their coofs offend a foofboll game. ev. 'R Dave Ramlroz, senior, Jeff Wolfenden, and lWke Wolsfenholme, sophomores, cheer on fhe feam in fhe sfonds. 2 Opening K! in Vial' lim iulvly fdends andl .would meeT by someone 's locker To gossip, make plans for The weekend and geT Through The dey. " -- Sabnno Howers Hey how was your sum mer? Where did you geT ThaT cool mini skirT? I m gonna be laTe for Sfeffe s class Did you go To The U2 con cerT? lT was awesome' Are we doing a lab in biol OQV9 WhaTs going on This week end? lcan T believe ThaT There s a TesT Today in Englishl l didnT sfudy did you? WhaTs up wiTh you Two? WhaT were we Talking abouT in IQ88? As 2,049 sTudenTs en Tered Through The big squeaky glass doors on SepTember 2, ThoughTs of eiTher The sun and waves or jusT plain relaxing and doing whaT we wanTed were probably floaTing in our heads. For some, geTTing back To school, friends and classes were The only Though Ts on Their minds Changes meanT conversafion and someThing To Talk abouT And where was iT ThaT sTu denTs Talked ? Of course sTu denTs were in English discussing a book or novel ThaT was read asking auesTions in maTh class or speaking espanol in The lan guage lab BuT The arT of con versaTion was held mainly during The free Times of The day lunch periods gym classes and even The bafhrooms somefimes served as ouTleTs for discussion My friends andl would meeT by someone 's locker To gossip, make plans for The weekend, and geT Through The day, " said Sabrina Flowers, junior. Eifher way, people were Talk ing abouT Their lives in and ouT of Thornridge. mmmmm:umnmmum umunnunmmn Senior lrlan Magnavife C710 leads The Team Through The banner af The Homecoming pre game 4 33 'ii ,,. . i ma ' v-F. J We-' .A-E.. Q 'srl y a ll I I I I ' 1 ll I ll ' ' ll ll . , . . ,, . I - ll I I u ll I I - ll I I I I . n - - I 1, . . . . . , H . . . . . ll I I - H , . . . . . ll I I ' I ll I ' I I I I . . . , . . . ,, . . I ' I Il I ' Il ll ' . 1 . . .. H ... Y-YY, V ,,-,,-,, ,M -,,-,,,,,-1, ,,, ,,,,,,,, i m , , , 1.-w-,, ,. M.,L:..,,,. ,. M, l Til. .u. f-litem' i K' ww Boing a senior and owning a car were all part of "The best years of their lives" for Sam Nofo, Keifh , Johnson, Adam Needles, and Jeff Popaeko. va I ww www.. ' . f 44 1, fggM4 Y - ..... .1 Mrs. Edyfhe Sfrafer, home economics teacher, supervises Tina Bona, senior, in preparing for the M class cookouf in fhe courtyard. i i i Af .al-"' ...J ,Q ii' was xl W frm 'D 4' A I 1 A N My A Opening UP img, ,4 .3195 if? HIT was ,impossible for me To rirncllon Thai early sive momieg, and we weren'T aiowed To wear swears so l was ifeezing, Too. i was :foo fired To do anylhing Thai reduired moyemersf. " W- iam olhs ln gossip, some common phrases were "whaT's up" and "like. " lf we had To geT ouT fasT, we were "broamin' wiTh The quickness" and some of our good buddies were "homies. " Dorofhy McDowell, junior, said, "Phrases almosT had To be used in order To be considered cool." We found The mosT fun in Talk- ing abouT our free Time and where we were going To spend iT. Medusa's, Club Naked, Pho- Ton, a friend's house, shopping malls, or downfown Chicago- were some common places To meeT new people and have fun. BuT along wiTh affer-hours ac- TiviTies, we were Talking abouT The changes. Second period was now known as i7rsT period and lasT period was sixTh period. Homeroom sTarTed aT 8:05 a.m. and only 190 half-asleep sfu- denTs aTTended zero period which began aT 7:10 a.m. "lT was impossible for me To funcTion ThaT early in The morn- ing, and we weren 'T allowed To wear sweaTs so l was freezing, Too. l was Too Tired To do any- Thing ThaT required mo vemen T, " said Tom Collins, junior. Some of The new classes, in- cluding fashion merchandising. food science, and American law, made The day go by much fasier. "The new classes pro- vided The sTudenTs wiTh The op- porTuniTy To enhance Their foun- daTion of knowledge perTinenT To Their poTenTial career choices, " said Mr. l?on Zeilenga, counselor. And This is whaT The Piper is all abouT for 1988: whaT people were Talking abouT , . . The band geis the specfafors tired up for The second half of The game. 'M X mf f ' 1 yr Uh I 5 2! V 'Pkwy fra , -1' 5 '61 B: P :LW Ii 5 ragga mm Q i Q 6 Sfudem' Life Divider Students seek a life beyond the boredom STudenT life - kind of o conTrodic- Tory Term. SomeTimes being o sTudenT ond hoving o life could be difficulT. While some sTudenTs porTicipoTed in The numerous exTro-curriculor dcTivi- Ties, oThers edrned money by working oT porT-Time jobs. No mdTTer how sTu- denTs occupied Their Time ouTside of school, The key To success, or in some coses, survivol, wos poloncing one's Time. This usuolly meonT moking socrifices. The mosT common one wos sleep. STu- denTs occosionolly found Themselves sTudying inTo The wee hours of The morning Ioecouse They hod spenT The evening helping wiTh Homecoming decoroTions, reheorsing for The ploy, Tolking on The phgngl Qf Wgfk- H3525 ing. i'SomeTimes iT wos difficulT, pol- oncing work ond T I school, puT poTh were imporTonT To me, so I jusT Iedrned To use my i I Time wiseIy," sToTed Roo lvllnTo, senior. When There wos free Time To be found, sTudenTs were eoger To use iT for Their own enjoymenT. Weekends meonT spending Time wiTh friends ond escoping The pressures of ocodemic life. I'AIThough my friends ond I were ol- woys looking for someThing exciTing To do on The weekends, iusT being dwoy from school ond hoving o chonce To relox mode Them fun enough," com- menTed lvleghon Miller, sophomore. Boldncing Time peTween school, oc- TiviTies, work, ond friends wos whoT iT Took To moke o sTudenT's life com- pIeTe. AlThough ofTen difficuIT, mony sTudenTs were willing To Toke up The chollenge for fun. T'Even Though I hod Two jobs ond hcid To sTudy, I sTilI crommed in o IoT 'lf of ocTiviTies To moke school fun," sold Lyndo FoyTo, senior. Mr. Tlm Sweeney hod To Tockle The Tough Tosk of working wiTh 32 cosf members in The foll ploy, "Pippin" Uslng head direcfion during The pom pons per- formonce of "Onword" oT on ossembly is Gino Schulz. gs. 4: Q. 4""-wmwf' 'A ' it-Q dwg 'Y , W, , u ' mfr ik W MZ' -1 . .. N Wg .5 kM'IQ,f'gm-v -I .T . il m T. ' -we . , pw 1 W. - 1 THQ Jilin- TT. . if. . W "X, . T .. ,,,, ii I ,hu if """m,.,,,w A ,Mg Zl2'wrmmq,i at Uffwfwfaw Professionals in the music industry were driven by a desire to touch all types of people. Whether a student bought an album, went to a concert, or just listened to the radio, everyone was af- fected in some way by the music world in 1988. lt seemed to be the year of U2, a popular band that originally came from ireland. U2's newest album, "The Joshua Tree," created quite a stir in the popular majority. ln the fall U2 toured the U.S., reaching the Chicago area in October. U2 was a major musical in- fluence, but it was not the only group that symbolized the times. Prince and Motley Crue were two other musi- cal personalities. Other pop- Erlc Franson, takes a look at the latest in albums at Hegewisch Records. Movml, Eivaiiou, ,bw-qmumavg WM A717002 72 lee af new peldpeciaife ow ewqalag ML Sometimes, just being yourself was boring. Stu- dents often needed an es- cape from the mundane things in life. A movie was a great way to get caught up in a differ- ent world. The most popular choice of the year was the suspenseful thriller, "Fatal Attraction." When students wanted a movie about friendships, they watched or rented "Stand By Me," and when they wanted a fun, easy-going movie, they watched " Ferris Bueller's Day Off." Students who were not willing or able to shell out 8 Mini Mag S5.6O to go to a Plitt theater and watch a movie usually stayed at home and flipped through the television chan- nels in search of entertain- ment. On Thursday nights many turned to NBC to watch "The Cosby Show," while others left their sched- ule open for Tuesday night to tune into "Growing Pains" and "Moonlighting" on ABC. Students chose movies and television shows not only for their plots but also for the actorsfactresses that they featured. Molly Ringwald, Cybill Shepard, and Lisa Bonet were certain to attract students to the box office and television screens. Bill Cosby, Bruce Willis, Michael J. Fox, and Kirk Cameron also attracted viewers to the theaters and television rooms. When life got to be too serious, a good comic could put things in the right per- spective. Eddie Murphy's acting and stand-up talent attracted a majority of stu- dents, while other students chose the crazy antics of Howie Mandel or the dry hu- mor of Steven Wright. "I enjoyed watching Howie Mandel because it was beyond me how any- one in his right mind could ular albums were Anita Ba- ker's "Rapture" and Nevl Order's "Substance," Students listened to al types of music: therefore the students listened tc many different radio sta- tions. Z-95, WGCI, anc WBMX were the most lis- tened to stations by the stu- dents. "Sometimes when l'm at home l hear my dad listening to his 'elevator music.' Hear- ing that music really help: me to appreciate the type of music that my peers lister to today because his music has no words: the meaning of music is both in the lyric: and the notes. l'm not say- ing that every student listen: to Z-95 like l do, but the ma- jority does," said Bart Daugharty, junior. Music ww in 4988, like at all othe times, for all people. act so crazy in front of an audience," said Brian Kulig, junior. "I needed to have some sort of comedy in my life: therefore, the actions of these comedians took my mind off everyday problems and gave me a sense of en- joyment filled with laugh- ter." ln any case entertainment provided each student with a different perspective on life. Some offered a better outlook on life, while others provided a worse one. De- pending on what mood a student was in, entertain- ment enabled each person to view another side of life. -Qbotli offer, weekend Hur The halls of school har- bored a large number of weekend athletes. Favorite activities for weekend after- noons included being spec- tators at a Bear's game, Bull's game, or Blackhawk's game: but most of all these afternoons were 'times to hold informal games of foot- ball, basketball, or baseball. The games served as an outlet for hidden athletic talents: it also showed how incapable some people were when it comes to sports. "Whenever my friends and I could get to- gether on the weekends to play sports, we did. Week- end nights were usually spent out socializing: how- ever, these games during the day were a way to be with just my friends. lt's the best way to spend time with good friends," said Mark Skalman, senior. metag Mu T15 enmity iwleai Snacking is inevitable! With all the food that is available today, how can a person not snack at least once a day? Students de- fined snacking in different ways. "My snacking is usual- ly most other people's diet- ing. l'm really into healthy eating and to me a snack is a rice cake with spanish rice on it." said Mike Stickann. senior. Snacking was also used to replenish one's self or gain energy. "Everyday after schoohlbuymacan ofpopin the Salato commons." said Toni Hemmons. senior. Among the students Doritos were the favored snack and pizza and cookies were close behind. The favorite soft drinks were Pepsi. Coke. and Slice. No matter what the students yearned for, a snack was always available to answer the cal. rmmvmiuxlwwuwriwillxiiiizimriwiuwmnmmMmsw siweilwifiilimiww l.lsaDruv1lodd.DebbieBeckmm, cmdGhieHa'1mcnhaveafecst atliugerkhg. Noam, www Awe fuel rbppwg arplzeaiifrpeudfim arewagwihiwpeuwlljy "When the going gets tough, the tough go shop- ping!!" This statement was not only true for the tough. Shopping was a way for all to get away from the pres- sures of life. The "common spot" to shop was River Oaks Mall. Most students shopped at Marshall Field's department store. Other stores that were shopped in by students were Carson Pirie Scott and DJ's. a con- temporary clothing store. "l love to shop! lt doesn't matter what store l shop in: l just really enjoy it! The best part about it is when there are huge sales like the ones at Marshall Field's: l can get the best buys without even having to look around very said Jenny Pickett. One common item bought by the students was blue jeans. "Jeans were es- sential to the outfits that l wore everyday to school. Jeans are so much more comfortable than other pants, and they fit better, too," said Anton Guy. sen- ior. The most common jeans preferred by students were Guess, Levi. and Lee. lt depended on a person's taste and style where they shopped and what they bought. but in any case shopping was for all people. Weekends provided a time away from home. Stu- dents often ate at fast food restaurants to avoid eating the "wonderful" dinner at home. To avoid spending an evening with the family. stu- dents rarely stayed in Friday and Saturday nights. The most common ques- tion heard in the halls on Fri- days was "Where should we go tonight?" The "we," a group of friends, usually went to places like Wright's Barnyard and Jubilation. New to the students' list of activities was Photon. lf a group of people couldn't find anything to do, they usually went to a friend's house. Students would sit around and talk about anything that they could think of, listen to the radio, or watch T.V. "My friends and I usually go out with some great plan. but we usually end up sitting at someone's house watching T.V. l think it's great be- cause the mood is very re- laxed." said Andy Mosele. junior. Other places to go includ- ed Burger King, Chi Chi's. and Taco Bell. where stu- dents could sit and talk with friends. Time away from home was cherished, no matter where it was spent. Minamago Tuuupmlalmz Nafjurr a, way 15 gel' Um So many places to go, yet how did people go about getting there? There was al- ways dad's trustworthy sta- tlonwagon or your own two feet, but many preferred other means of transporta- tion. A new concept in the 80's was the ever popular motor scooter and motorcycle. "l get around on my Yamaha FZ 600. lt is a great ride, but quite difficult to go on dates with. l enjoy riding because it requires a lot of skill and the chicks dig it!" said senior Kyle Nelson. Other ways of getting around for the younger gen- eration were skateboards and bicycles. ln 4988 skate- boards and bicycles be- came more popular than Good friends, Shonda Davis and George Gallion discuss up-coming weekend plans. DaZ2'ugdaArZIA" U06aJua!of5nfgag0i4UeiQfuua!of'5clay Ulngrad? l-li, this is Bradley. Would you like to go to a movie and for a soda this Saturday night?" "Yes'?! Uh, I mean all right: l'll pick you up at 7." Old fashioned romance has changed considerably throughout the years. Our parents' ideas and ours are completely different. "Dat- ing inthe eighties was easier than it was in the seventies because of the return of most of the traditional maleffemale roles of the fif- ties. The seventies did break down some of the rigid rules. Now a date can be casual. not a super serious outing with four days' notice and 'IO Mini Mag . semi-formal clothes," said Mr. Dave Konkol, English teacher. A date today could be going to the movies, having dinner, throwing a party, or renting a movie. Dates are not as formal as they once were. Today it is not odd to see a girl ask a guy out, but most guys still would rather that they are the ones to "wear the pants." Senior Dave Belcher said, "When I ask a girl out, I just come out with it, l don't beat around the bush. Usually we see a movie at River Oaks, then go out to dinner at the Cat- tle Company. Where we go depends on the mood that we are in." There were certain rules long ago that dating cou- ples had to follow. For in- stance, the guy had to ask out the girl, the guy was to open all doors for his girl, the guy drove. and the guy paid for all activities shared by the two, which he usually planned himself. Some old traditions are still followed, but with a more hip way of doing it. "l enjoy going out with my boyfriend, Rob, be- cause he is such a gentle- man. He still opens the doors for me and likes to pay for all of our dates, but to me it is fun to take him out once in a while-my treat," said senior ever. People not only useo these as a form of transpor- tation, but also for show. " rode my bike to school be- cause it was the only way for me to get there othei than walking. Not only did ride it to get places, I als enjoyed showing off my tal ents and hard work as freestyler," said freshma Mike Bentley. Others had their own car or used their parents' as way to get places. Som even took it upon them- selves to rebuild old cars. "l have a '66 Mustang sitting in my garage that hopefully one of these days will be running. It will be cool being able to drive around in a car that l rebuilt," stated junior Eric Franson. Many forms of transporta- tion are used today, de- pending on each person's likes and dislikes. Tammy Tyler. ' Another rule then was that it was wrong to kiss on the first date. Today some people feel that is still true, but most do not agree. "Be- ing a teenager today has my mind spinning. There are always rules to follow, but l don't think kissing on the first date should be one," said Dawn Cholewa, junior. No matter how kids went about dating, the general idea was still the same. lt was still a social engage- ment between two persons of the opposite sex. Weekend audi 14144, Jumpin' music, slick D.J.'s, fog machines and lazer beams -- look out, because weekends were meant for fun. Weekends for some were parties, constant running, and time with friends. "I liked cycling fifty miles Saturday and forty Sunday, but during the night I enjoyed spending an evening with my girl friend while listening to REM. in front of my fire- place," said John Siggins, ju- nior. Of course, weekends were not only a time for fun. "I liked spending my week- ends with friends, but when school called, l had to de- vote time to homework," said Peter Bonebrake, soph- omore. Most people enjoyed their weekends to the fullest be- cause when Monday came they knew the fun would be over. Money, , Pep auembfa Promoting school spirit, getting everyone together, and having a good time was what assemblies were ali about. "The Homecoming as- sembly was great. I enjoyed everything about it and the way it boosted school spirit. This assembly was the best we've had in my four years at Thornridgef' stated Eve- cawie WTI LIHISTOTTL S9f1tOf CIGSS Offi- cer. The assemblies brought on problems with the rowdi- ness, but most students feit it was the oniy way antasf sensibly shoutd bewfl lttltl liked the battle cry and watching the performances and the spirit that was shown by my peers," said Lisa Gawrych, senior. , I ...... . - . ...... .... . i School I ussemisses? helped with the ceeisderice revel of the our fQQii?Q" 'Sum in will it I ii 'J ef 1- E- Ylffliliiilrf ' "' " fl' .ii ff X il.ffJI'v'iilili 'ill I - ' I" It I with it f it I ff ,Iwi it lf:nif.,,i.,!ifII ' 'iff'Ixx,,wjiIlIxliiIii",11iwil,.q'.1'iiiilt .'lt C The was or se. were -fem" fugeuioul Aowwel friwwl "Wowl Check out that outfit sitting in the window. I only wish I had the money to afford it." Money was the major obstacle which stu- dents overcame in different ways. e "li have a job working after school at Kurt's Ace Hardware. lf I do work around the house, I don't get paid ,because it's . exe pected. The only other way i get money is to receive It as a birthday or Christmas gift or maybe it i get lucky and find some," said Paul Mack. senior. Some, peoples only form at income was an allowance. They do work around the house and in this way got money from their parents. "The money I got was from an atiowance. As my mother said, 'You have the rest of your life to work so enjoy yourself now! I like to do as my mother says and if she is willing to pay me for cleaning my room, i would be more than happy to do it," said Paula Franson. senior. I Money was needed for just about everything: Clothes. records, junk food. entertainment. cars, or dat- ing. tf ci student had some- thing that he really wanted. he would find a way to make money to get it. QM? 'fwfr Alldeuf alvagl It was the weekend and more money was needed for food, dates, and enter- tainment. Spending money was not a difficult task for most teenagers, for it was almost impossible to go any- place and not spend mon- ey. "At times I tended to spend more money on clothes and on myself than anything else. I could buy a girl something nice, but the next thing I know she would be mad at me," said Dario Dillard, senior. There were several ways to spend money, some more expensive than others. "I spent my hard-earned rw fm! ro way I money on leather jackets and nice clothes. I am also saving some for the future, my school, and otherneeds after high school," said Sta- cie Friberg, senior. Of course, some liked to spend as much money on food as others did on clothes. "I liked satisfying my hunger needs before any- thing else. Food was impor- tant and I liked to spend my money on lots of it," said Tim Warchol, senior. For most youth of today, spending money was easy, for there was always some- thing a student either need- ed or could not live without. Mini Mag Winnmg. 4ii'i'-s 9 , ,ag ag 4 W' TL . '9i3"i A 'We 4 fl if-L A HQ, 1 o -.t ,i- .I . . 3 4 I .4 ' LM' W 1 s v 5 WW -gmisfi. .-.- -... Beach scenes set dance mood Wasn'T iT a liTTle early To be aT The beach in The mid- ,dle of March? Perhaps, buT This sighT was noT unusual for over 200 couples ThaT aT- Tended The annual Girls' Club dance, "Cherish The Love." RomanTic scenes seT aT The ocean shore greeTed sTudenTs as They walked inTo The Transformed gym. 'lThe ceiling was very differenf wiTh The sTreamers and bal- loons. Six people worked on iT, and iT Took four To five hours To puT up," commenT- ed Debbie Jania, '88 C-irl's club presidenT. The club worked from De- cember To March on The planning of The decorafions. "We chose The Theme aT The beginning of December and sTarTed working on The decoraTions aT The begin- ning of January. We came in before and afTer school al- mosT everyday," sTaTed Wendy Holden, '87 Girl's Club presidenT. A change in leadership meanT adjusTing To The new sponsors, Miss Chris Adamo and Miss Nora O'Toole. IT was fun working wiTh Them, according To Julie ByTnar, senior, because They broughT in a loT of new ideas To The club. When people weren'T dancing, They enjoyed The hors d'oeuvres which includ- ed an olive Tray, cheese and crackers, sausage and crackers, cookies, and fruiT punch. The highlighT of The even- ing was The crowning of Tim Zackavec as king. Also named To The courT were Michael Clark, senior, Sher- man Adams and Johnny WesTbrook, juniors, Tim Vargo and Deon Cole, sophomores, and Mike Linde and Drue Camarillo, fresh- men. l'lT was fun being Taken ouT by a young lady and having her TreaT. lT was a nighT l'll never forgeT," said Errol MaTThews, sophomore. AfTer The dance couples scaTTered To area resTau- ranTs, where as TradiTion de- manded, The girls finished The TurnabouT evening by TreaTing Their daTes To din- ner. ig .,,. ...M Y-Yrs, . -T.. T, --T . 1 is-df: 1- Q '-i..,fw,.r i wer 1 ll-,.:2.,.f:s 1 ll. if f"-gfgg m and me gf ik "" 1 Tr ""' T-TH M l' iz? 15,652 ' T lr-Wi T r l..,Ei A ff 'iw ser-fsirs T,-T"-wif r"" Q? .H ww u fi at safe 5' il .si r--if . A F s 322,55 I -ir i...,..ia M T J' ' H... r'iTl'il f'rlT- l '?""il177f1fil'! 'i"'lu"'il'm'i'i' T i 1Tl'lr -We if 5: df 1 Tn.,,,li4 4 .. Y Ni l T me T ,,,,.,, 'if i 'W V. -- W J' 4 NP. l Kerri Haan and Rich Alvarado Try To find Their names on The ships ThaT decoraTed The gym. Glrls' Club members, Lori WesT and Lafonya Harris, Pass our garTers and bids To Cherie Holdren and Tina Goodwin. TurnabouT T3 While the mother QBeth Kujowskiy comforts the pdtient's sister CMor- idnno Rungej, Nurse Thor fStdcy Brownj escorts Sheiid frvldrcid Rungey to d hospital bed. fs? if is I, rs 11 :""-?4+'.N ,r W X 'ir 1 1 4 A ry N , Www ,u , '- ,,..,,,,Lhr7, vs Yr Y ' Doctor Shelnfeld CDGN Bronsonp questions d drug overdose pdtient fMike Herrickj obout his symptoms. Tho orderly QChristine Groysony prefers to treot the truly injured po- tient CJuIie Nelsonj over d hypocon- drioc QLotreose Thigpenj. 14 Spring Ploy E fx .' -pw :Wg 5 .Z 1 A F www 1, ,.,r ff 1 ."""T:n K Sirens mark sprin opening Lights were flashing and si- rens were screaming. Pa- tients did not have to look far for help. The cast of The spring play was prepared to handle any emergency with its hit comedy, "Emergency Room." The set imitated a true emergency room at a hos- pital, since the crew sup- plied props and equipment that actually came straight from a hospital. "Ingalls Memorial Hospital was a great contributor to the play. They supplied beds and other necessary equip- ment that were found in a regular emergency room," stated Mr. Rob Nerius, direc- tor. Even the costumes were authentic. Stacy Brown, who played The part of Nurse Thor, obtained some of the hospital's uniforms from her mother who worked at Ingalls. Dan Bron- son, who played Doctor Shienfeld, said, "Wearing a doctor's uniform really helped me to become my role as a doctor." The play itself was about a Chicago hospital emer- gency room on a busy Sat- urday night. People who were brought into the hospi- tal ranged from fast-talking city slickers To punk rockers. They were all greeted, nonetheless, by an air- headed receptionist who would rather do her nails than tend to the needs of the patients. "The receptionist was a good role because Maria got to introduce all of the characters and interact with them," stated Kris Lov- ell, senior, who played Ma- rua. The play was a challenge since there was a cast of 32 people, and a normal size cast has about 7. Also, the play was finished with only two weeks of rehearsal, so each rehearsal was very in- tense. "ER's practices were different from any of the other practices l've ever been in because ofthe tight time schedule. We also had many who had never per- formed before in a play," stated Julie Nelson, cast member. ER incorporated strange events and circumstances, but the end result was both chaotic and humorous. ala f s'f.s"."' .3 - P., 1-5.-., Kr' ,L sw- -.F st im.,-'T gif- G -Y.. .4-. ,T- . . 5 3,5 ...v -,.-ik. 5 nw rt. 4 ,, W. 1 Luce!--,J-4 T 'Tiilfuf'lii,l'h.,..i as itil5a:niEi:liJ'rH """ 1 --ff E ,- 1 . sax.,-E..-S1 was :ess 523: is ei L55 fi Sf iw--5 -T in-vfrfw-..-1-.2-Q iagfs? -1. M-5' Q- iffif 5 if ?,3isi,l'l ati i..... in at-nfs pf"s3'tHmf"3 tgffmtl 5' T if i' 4 rr Q sr? ax..-i i--.i,i...ii..Jlil::i. r . rrlf "-wr-""' ,l' 1 While Doctor Sherman QGerrell Bill- ingsj assists a fight victim CBiIl Cookj, a drunk CG-ene Chambersj looks on from his hospital bed. Jenny Pickett and Stacy Brown prepare themselves for their perfor- mance by applying stage make-up in the dressing room. Spring Play 15 The coronafion of Stephanie Wcshingfon by Lcztio Adams, for- mer Queen. is The highiighi of The evenimg. Siundlng In owe offer crowned Queen ond Maid are Siephonie Woshingmn Comp, seniors. May Queen court' , e ' ' I son W ndy Almeido ingion, Sfccy Seilcs, Siephcinie Ton. 1 46 Pcirenis' Nigm Parents treated to night out 'lHey lvlom ond Dod, din- ner's on me TonighT." Por- enTs goThered for The on- nuol PdrenTs NighT, which Tedfured dinner followed by The dnnouncemenf of The Moy Queen dnd The debuT of The spring ploy, "Emergency Room." ulvly moTher ond l hod d wonderful Time of The bon- quef. The dinner wos greoT ond The ploy wos even beTTer. My mom hos en- joyed eoch bondueT Through The yeors, ond she dlwdys looked forwdrd To The coming yeor. I ThoughT The cdsudl dinner wos nice becduse iT gdve us on op- porTuniTy To cdTch up on edch oTher's lives since There is usuolly no Time oTh- erwise becouse of work or jusT some oTher ocTiviTy," sold Michelle Wozniok, ju- nior. Bolloons ond sTreomers in brighT ond beduTiful spring colors were used To "dress up" The cdfeferlo. "lVldny of The girls from our home- room ThoughT up ond de- signed differenf decoro- Tions. We worked hord for o solid week figuring ouT new ideos," sdid Debbie Jonio, Girls' Club bodrd member. The commiTTee choir- men were Donnd Abrdms, Dldne O'Donnell, Ldurie Bo- sdk, ond Veronico Thomos, TickeTs ond inviTdTions, Lori WesT ond Julie ByTndr, decordTions: Wendy Hold- en ond Cdrolyn Mdson, food: ond Suson Gifford, Debbie Jdnio, Connie Co- lemon, ond Wendy Holden, progroms. Sirens sounded The opening of The pldy, ond The second holf of The evening hdd begun. During infermission Moy Queen courT wos inTroduced ond Sfephdnie WoshingTon wos crowned Queen, while Kim Comp wds ndmed Mold of Honor. "I hdd dlwdys wished To be in The spoTllghT. This wos like d dreom come True. l-leoring my nome coiled wos dll l needed To send my evening oflooT," sold Sfephonie. Every girl on lvldy Queen wds given on orchid corsoge ond The Queen ond The Mold of Honor were given bou- duefs. PorenTs' Nighf wos defi- niTely dn evening fhoT por- enTs ond Their children would Tdlk obouT for yeors To come. XXHQGTTDQ my mme cdlied wds di? l needed To send my evening oiilodif' -W Sisephdnle Wdshingfon .IJ ...V we .L ,,.,. fl 1? I - X? 1 1, llyl ami H .5 Wanda Robinson, senior, ond her moTher ore Two of The mclny who oTTended The evening. Michelle Woznlak, senior, ond her mofher enjoy The cdsucil dinner sponsored by Girls' Club. Porenfs' Nighf 17 During the gorler clonce, Tim Shell- berg flounls Senior Kolherine Ly- don's gorler orouncl his heod. 'V' v , rr , 3. ,asf I like ,W fi , q c 32, . f , e i f: V if , ,, 1 v , r I ln ll f' l. r .l f W :ill , 7 fi '- .' A ' ln ,Q ,Q ,r ' 1 Y p f'-1. , ff oc A i se. , IL, , 1 A , ' Y ' 4 V f i 1' rr. Milk," ' Laila Adams ond London Johnson were norned queen ond king. Prom Couri: Cheryl Morciniok, Lon- don Johnson, Wendy Nye, Brion Curci, Kris Kelly, Jeff Spiller, Michelle Broskl, Rick Kozino, Pom Decker, Lo Shunlo Smllh, Jeff Greco, Lori Wroblewski, Ryon Boker, Lolio Ad- crns, Roy Elmore 'I8 Prom N A -fr! af we N has ,rf -49, ,, Mfr lpn. fic, ' l 2,1 F, Ii' tu 1 ll li-1 X f li 174 li Q 5 ri if ar-, Xie W ,if .- --x fix i 'Little people i highlight dance Whether arriving via lim- ousine, dad's Lincoln, or the 4978 Ford LTD, 265 couples flocked to the House of Lyn- wood on May 30 to attend Prom, "lf Only for One Night." Once inside couples were greeted by blue and silver balloons with their names on them, silver stars on a blue background, and grey and blue streamers. A special couple that at- tended the dance was "The Little People," who danced and flirted with the crowd. 'tl kissed the little man be- cause he was so adorable, but l thought they danced for a little too long," stated Michelle Wozniak, senior, The band that played was 'tEncore," and a disc jock- ey, "Satisfaction Guaran- teed," was also hired to play during the band's breaks. Mary Anderson, ju- nior, said, "lt would have been better to have just a deejay because the band wasn't that good. They needed to play some songs from the eighties - not the fifties and sixties." The hors d'oeuvres con- sisted of little pizzas, potato skins, vegetables, and can- apes. Pop was also avail- able at one of the two bars. In order to discourage stu- dents from drinking and driv- ing, the SADD chapter put a totaled car in the front of the school for the students to see at the end of the school day. "We did it to get people not to drink and drive during prom weekend and to let them know that people really care what they do," said SADD Mem- ber Kimberly Swigart, junior. So that "lf Only For One Night" would always be re- membered, a photo book with all of the couples' pic- tures was included in the price ot the bid, SAO. Kristi DeVries, senior, said, 'tl thought the photo book was a great idea since it wasn't possible to get ev- eryone's picture. The small amount that the bid was in- creased was well worth it." The king and aueen were announced, the last song was played, and the distri- bution of mugs and wine glasses concluded "lf Only for One Night." 'N thought the pheto beak was a great idea since it wasnt passibie to get everyones picrturef -- Kristi Devries. JE Mlss Llttle Person attempts to kiss Mike Heritage as part of the enter- tainment. Excited Prom-goers anxiously await the announcement of the king and queen. Prom 19 Ryan Baker recites his speech, "lt's Not Over Now, lt's Only Just Be- gun," to the class of '87. Dr. Steve Humphrey gives the main speech at graduation before mov- ing on to assistant superintendent. Top-ranked Anamarle Linde leads in the top ten graduates including Kathryn Needles, Janet Harding, Sandra Fransen, Eileen Quirk, and Amy Merritt. The other five were Jo- die Shipplett, Keith Fiedler, Kathleen Stout, Laura lvldgnavite, and Re- becca Johnson. The junior guides included Julie O'NeilI, Tom Ballatore, Paula Bentley, Sandra Bollacker, Ju- lie Bytnar, Julie Carlson, Julie Cura- tolo, Tom Donofrio, Michelle Framp- ton, Pdula Franson, Dawn Fultz, Lisa Gargos, Andrea Gonczy, Eric Jab- lonskl, lvloureen Keane, Dawn Kini- shi, Kristine Lovell, Joe Mosele, ond Karen Schwartz. 20 Graduation is ,3 K Q x 'f gg, - Q Ne QM K -. f . . . :fe - L v, - it ss ,--Q! ,F Eli its J t f' its t ii. It's about time for 402 grads As The rain poured down ouTside on The evening of June ll, A02 seniors waiTed in The gym for Their chance To walk across The sTage and receive Their diplomas. "l had To make a mad dash for The building so ThaT my cap and gown wouldn'T geT wa- Ter spoTs all over iT," said Ju- lie O'Neill, honor guide. The graduaTes were led in by The faculTy guides, Mr. George Silagyi and Mr. Charles Wiechern, who were chosen by The senior class officers. Anamarie Linde and Julie, The Top Two sfudenfs in The junior class followed, along wiTh The resT of The Top 20 in The class. The ceremony opened wiTh "Only You Know The Answer," a speech given by Laura lVlagnaviTe, and Ryan Baker conTinued wiTh "iT's NOT Over Now, IT's Only JusT Begun." Then CallisTa Tepie, foreign exchange sTudenT, concluded wiTh "Our View of America." BeTTy ThreaTT, secreTary of NaTional Honor SocieTy and VlCA sTaTe Treasurer, denburg award given To The senior who was ouTsTanding in academics, school acTivi- Ties, and communiTy ser- vice. ln deparTure from The Tra- diTional ceremony, Dr. Sfeve Humphrey, assisTanT princi- pal, who was To "graduaTe" also afTer Ten years here and move on To The disfricf office as assisTanT superin- TendenT, gave The main speech. "l was exTremely honored To address my speech To over 3000 peo- ple. As an adminisTraTor iT's probably one of The highesT honors To receive," he said. Seniors filed across The sTage as Their counselors called ouT Their names. "The ceremony wenT by Too fasT. A loT of us goT Teary-eyed as we realized we mighT noT see each oTher again even Though we promised To," commenTed CaThy Cie- cierski, graduaTe. As The lasT graduaTe re- ceived her diploma, caps wenT flying and The seniors realized Their high school days were over. iT was Time YA io? of us -gas iieassy-eve-d as we seaiigiesi we Weigh? noir see each oTher again even Tiscgsssgh we promised To." -- ilzglsiisy iiliiefcgziesisisii received The Henry Van- To sTarT living Their fuTures. Congrafuloied by Mr. George Mc Nally and Mr. John Mooney, school board members, BeTTy Threaff re- ceives The Henry Vandenburg award for excellence. Trlcla Cluyion picks up her diploma in The cafeTeria from Mr. Ron Zei- lenga, counselor, afTer The cere- mony. Graduafion 21 Siudents admlre the Homecoming decoration designed and drawn by Tim Duke, sophomore. Nancy Campanile reacts io an- other senior touchdown in The pow- derpuff football game. Seniors cheer as Stephanie Wash- ingfon, class presideni, leads The winning chain across The floor. 22 Homecoming Week -sn' Q I N To ,WWW nfl? N W, , , , M, , sy A, rr X . .., fi 'fm !!eY,, ff. 1 I L 49 " HOWECONIHG Iqarfm , 'Tl-iUYS'L Bmw 2 csefn i if 'FRif'S?1i we mg -'IW 'ff ' V eflzflfgiik-I J r ' Vin 'mrg-inf MIA W' ""f':iJ"' ww I 'W are :if i .rj I I W.. 1 Classes ' chan ts climax assembly JusT when everyone hdd cdlmed down from The ex- ciTemenT of summer vdcd- Tion, Homecoming de- scended To uplifT The spiriT of The sTudenTs. The week's ocTiviTies sTdrTed Tuesdoy wiTh Spon- ish Club's 'iLoBombo" con- TesT. The winners were Alex PeTerson, junior, ond Jer- moine l-lordwick, freshmon. "l enjoyed woTching The conTesTonTs moke up Their own donce To 'LoBombo,"' sold Korlo Myers, Sponish Club presidenT. Wednesdoy wos college sweoTs doy, buT The nighT wds for The powderpuff fooTboll gomes. The fresh- men pounded The sopho- mores l2-o, while The seniors sTomped on The juniors 22-O. ln The ossembly on Fridoy, Mr. Richord Keller, ossisTonT principol, ond lVlr. Shi Ping Li, foreign exchonge Tedcher, foughT iT ouT in o ping pong moTch, ond Mrs. Ndncy Win- iecki received The DisTin- guished FoculTy Aword for hoving sponsored The pom pons for eighT yeors. "I wos very honored ond surprised. l never dreomT i would ever receive ThoT honor ond I greoTly opprecioTed iT," she sold. Also dT The ossembly The Lossies ddnced To "Wipe OuT," The cheerleoders pulled The crowd inTo por- TicipoTion of "ShouT," ond The bond Took To The floor To rev up The crowd even more, The pom pons hod To moke o losT minuTe chonge in Their rouTine becouse of The coniroversiol dudience reponse of "lVlony lVlony." The oThleTes in The olympic Trodifion poroded oround The gym wiTh Their bonners. nl enjoyed The dssembly. There wos more school spiriT Thon wos shown ThroughouT The yeor ond ThdT mode you feel good obouT your peers," soid LeTicio CosTel- lonos, junior. SpirlT wos especiolly sTrong dT The end of The os- sembly when insTeod of The usuol boTTle cry, The sTu- denTs swormed onTo The floor buT The momenTory concern for sofeTy melTed os They lefT The up-beoT os- sembly chonTing Their closs cry. enjoyed The assembly. There wos more sijgiiirii Thsfsiw wus shown ThroughouT iiisie M- i,-eT'icii1:i illicgisireilcziniiiis Missy Plsarskl led The assembled in i singing "The STor-Spongled Bon- -' ni ner. gfikri f A H me T ,1'siqj,.-,as,j , sa X ffiissiiiiiiinf ssiaoiis if W J mg" g, S Q -Z X if 'lv-' ir Ugg-152 5-,iv s,,, . i has I .s I Seniors and juniors spilled on To The floor in o finol surge of spiriT before The ossembly ended. Homecoming Week 23 The magician, Briah Spiller, pulis Laurie Merriii, The rabbii, our of a hai oh The SCOTfHighiahder floar which won firsi place. Dawn Kane drives The OE Tuxedo as Diane O'DonheiI waves io The crowd. Members of Horticulture Club march wiih Their firsi place banner. 2-41 Homecoming Day '- . rui- fx E ,N .W-""k K NMY EMM J' 5 Floats, banners parade far fun Even Though The cold rdin dripped down umbrellos ond foces, The spiriT of The sTudenTs dnd dnxious on- lookers could noT be dom- pened dT The dnnudl Home- coming Pdrdde, which sTdrT- ed dT Vdlue Villdge in Dol- Ton. proceeded down Chi- cdgo Rodd, ond ended dT Thornridge. 'TEven Though There wdsn'T ci big Turn ouT be- couse of The wedTher, I wds gldd To see ThdT The people who did come hdd fun," sTdTed Down Kone, senior. The bond, Ldssies, French Club, Germdn Club, Jr. IAD, AFS, Spedk Edsy Club, HorTi- culTure Club, Girls' Club, Homecoming CourT, WECEP, Pom Pons, SCOTfHighldnd- ers, Vdrsiiy Club, Boys' Club, publicdTions, CWT, The junior cldss, HERO, OE, ond Sponish Club dll pdrTicipdTed in The pdrdde. The flodT winners were SCOTfHighldnders, firsT ploce, Spdnish Club, second pldce, ond Jr. IAD, Third pldce. "We puT d loT of work inTo mdking The flodT, dnd iT redlly poid off becouse we hod fun doing iT, dnd we won," sTdTed Ddwn Ruisz, Highlonder vice chdirmdn. The bonner winners were HorTiculTure Club, firsT, Girls' Club, second, ond French Club, Third. The bond kepT The po- rdde moving wiTh iTs upbedT Tunes, which included 'TSTdnd By Me," "RespecT Yourself," ond The Trddiiion- ol "Onwdrd." AfTer The pdrdde fdiThful Fdlcon fdns gdThered in The cold To cheer on The Tedm. The vcirsiTy Teom defedTed Eisenhower 27-48. l'LisTening To The crowd cheer for us mode us ploy hdrder be- cduse we knew ThdT ci loT of people would be disop- poinTed if we losT, including ourselves. We oil pldyed our hedrTs ouT ond iT felT gredT To win," sTdTed DdNong RockeTT, senior, who mode Two inTercepTions ond re- Turned Them for Touch- downs. During hcilfTime The Pom Pons, Ldssies, ond The bond dll performed To rdlly up The fdns. The ddy credTed d "Magic" To ldsT ThroughouT The evening for The Home- coming ddnce, "A lvldgicdl Evening." l'v'lv'rs pui as ici of wrisrie ihirgii TATMEQKTTTQ The Tiodi, GSC? is sserxiiy TLEQBTCE at-is because we had Tun cioireg ii, rjzhd we wc-ri." W- ibrzxiflfh Quisz 9. GHG vff' X Y if T . r . ei "'iiifg .. TK N 'M N k."" 5. 4 .,.-" . .mr .Q f M N K-L.: gf if-' , ,M MECUMI . -. 5 Q Mn 87 "' Tammy Piper, KrisTin LdFleur, Deb- bie Jdnid, ond Sue Gifford corry The Girls' Club banner ThdT Took second pldce. Walking along The Sponish Club cdr ore Ldvel WesT ond Kim Wilson. Kdrlo Myers ond LeTicid CdsTeIldnos ride on The hood of The second- pldce entry. Homecoming Doy 25 .new--., - 1' fair , Maw., W1 W ww 5., 'E 'I Y I i . - Hi , 'fr it? A If ' " V I 2 1 his fi , Q K, - Q fl .-L j Ff?V'55?.E'Q fm' . q -ffl W A My AV ' G? 1 ff' Y Jfw .vii - A- 'ft ' ' An ,V ' -S9 W, -X ' gf: , 1 1 ., WFS! , 2. " . A 'I ., ,V 11 - "Q 4. ,sm Qs? A AW ' mx 1 J 1' I I V 5 Decorated gym creates magic As couples walked down a candle-liT paTh and a fog- filled hallway, They lefT be- hind jusT an ordinary SaTur- day nighT and sTepped inTo HA Magical Evening." "I en- joyed The magical aTmo- sphere There, along wiTh The loud music and The smiling faces," sTaTed Lloyd Brooks, senior. Much Time and efTorT were puT inTo The decora- Tions. Members of Highland- ers and SCOT SenaTe worked every day afTer school for a monTh prior To The dance and for abouT Ten hours The nighT before The dance. "AfTer decoraT- ing for Ten hours on Friday nighT, I never ThoughT we would finish in Time, buT all The work paid off," said Dawn Ruisz, junior. Black and gold paper ac- cenTed wiTh an occasional Top haT and cane lined The bleachers. Life-size playing cards were spread in a fan design on The wall behind The hors d'oeuvre Tables. Large black and gold sTreamers were draped from The bleachers To cre- aTe a dropped ceiling. T'The decoraTions we had, The candle-liT paTh, and The swan gaTes really added a Touch of magic To The even- ing," sTaTed Dina KarTch, Homecoming chairman. Three hundred couples danced To music provided by "GenTlemen of Leisure." "I ThoughT ThaT in previous years we had beTTer bands: however, everyone sTill danced and had a greaT Time," said Maureen Keane, senior. AT TO Laurie MerriTT, SCOT vice presidenT and Tina Bona, SCOT presidenT, an- nounced Rodney Shipe and STephanie WashihgTon as King and Queen. They danced The TradiTional spoT lighT dance To "Heaven ln Your Eyes." "l was honored To be chosen as King espe- cially since The enTire school had Taken parT in The vo- Ting," sTaTed Rodney. As The evening drew To a close, couples deparTed and wenT To various places To finish ouT Their "Magical Evening." People would Talk abouT This evening ThaT would be a special memory To lasT ThroughouT Their life- Time. eriioisf-:-ai magical awiasphere There i1i:iir11?ii' iaiid rriusio arid The smiling --- Liciyiiirl ilirrnrgiks li Q T iT,,, png 'TT . ifsiw it , 'X in A Q T is z- Ze i , if I .QB v A4 l ' I ,, ' N 4 3 Q 'T i Mlssy Plsarskl and Down FulTz sef up The candles on The hors d'oeuvre's Table. Students enjoy being Together and sharing The magic of The even- ing. Homecoming Dance 27 ,..,,.......-.-e Relaxing outside his office in lower "B" building, Mr. Richard Keller en- joys The comforis of his lounge chair in perfect school spirii. W f Erlc Richardson, sophomore, dons This casual summer ouifii in keeping wiih "Hawaiian" day. A Ilhle blt of everything was of- fered ai The gym jam. Karen Mc Carihy and Renaie Wiicox inauige Themselves in a game of ping pong. 28 Spirit Week E xgwg-i,sg3sssa.gms,sssssr,s,:,.si-:-asus A . WWW? K ' X i -- .ww E . S 4 nun- ,ml ,MQ 1m...,. . . .gg E . E N-W f -,. as SS . - Q , . .. I ., - , .Q . , vi '-" N ,y,.,, y .. A A X T, i 5 X ' is K .i 5 fi: genie so ,Ex jp s, 5 . , . ff ' s i i --i-- i f T . . . V- s ,- Q .X . . ., . sgfcys .. s,.ss,s. r . . L A Y M L in ' 7 54 -f Crea tive days boast spirit A chonce To be creoTive, To express new ideos, ond To show new fdshions were dll imporTdnT in creoTing o successful Spirii Week, spon- sored by SCOT SendTe ond I-lighlonders. While Trying To come up wiTh new ideos, TrodiTionol 'lddys" were reioined. One wos color ddy when closses dressed in designdTed col- ors: freshmen wore whiTe, sophomores block, juniors red, seniors blue, ond foculTy ond sToff yellow. Winning The mosT spiriTed oword were The juniors who domi- noTed The holls ond closs- rooms wiTh Their seo of red. Along wiTh The TrodiTiondl "days," "Weor Your CloThes Inside OuT" ond "Punk- House-Prep" doys were od- ded. "I pdrTicipoTed in Punk- House-Prep doy becouse I goT To dress in The fdshions I liked," sToTed senior Ericko Gibson. Ldurie lvlerriTT, vice presi- denT of SCOT SendTe, sug- gesTed "College SweoTs" ddy. "lvlosT everyone hos college sweoTs, ond I felT ThoT IT would look good if everyone wore Them on The some doy. The college I sow mosT of wds Illinois SToTe," she sold. Smoll pldsTic eggs were hidden dll oround The school for sTudenTs To porTicipoTe ln The EdsTer egg hunT. Those sTudenTs who reTurned Them To Mr. Michoel BorTel, High- Idnder sponsor, were given o chocoloTe Codbury egg. Flowers ond colors could be seen everywhere on "Howoiidn" doy, os sTudenTs showed off Their fovoriTe summer weor. Even The foc- uITy could be seen in Their shorTs. "I liked To see fdculTy os well os sTudenTs porTici- poTing in spiriT-showing dc- TiviTies, ond since I love Ho- woii, iT seemed o perfecT wdy To show my 'Alohd' os well os my Thornridge spiriT," sToTed Mr. Richdrd Keller, os- sisTonT principol. The week ended wiTh o sTudenTffoculTy volleyboll gome ofTer school ond d gym jom ThoT Friddy nighT. TrddiTlonol "days" ond new ideds come TogeTher To creoTe d spiriTed week. ,lv i'Since i love ilowoii. ST seemed The pe-rieci way To show my Zlxlohof cis weli os my 'Thornridge spiriiif' W- lvlr. T-Eiicxireerd Highlander members, Brion Spiller ond Korrle Chmielewski, help ouT wiTh The onnuolly-sponsored sun- dde sole. Hunting for Edsier eggs in high school, Koren SchworTz ond Sheri Rdkowski seorch ThroughouT The courTyord. Spiril' Week 29 R, A Musical talent stages 'Pippin ' WhaT was happening OcT. 30 and 34? The aver- age sTudenT was eiTher waTching a movie for The fifTh Time aT home while eaT- ing sTaIe DoriTos and drinking a flaT SpriTe or having The Time of his life waTching The TheaTre G-uiId's producTion of "Pippin," "Pippin," direcTed by Mr. Tim Sweeney, was a brighT musical comedy seT aT The end of The eighTh cenTury. This colorful play Told The Tale of how Pippin, played by Tom Collins, searched for his idenTiTy. Tom, junior, had auife an advanTage aT Tryoufs. "When I was eighT I did a producTion of 'Pippin' wiTh The Chicago HeighTs Drama Group. I plan on making a career ouT of TheaTre - maybe you'Il see me on Broadway one dayI" he said. STacy Brown, senior, por- Trayea The lead player which was originally a male parT. STacy sTaTed, MBe- cause of The gender swiTch. we had To change The key on a IoT of songs." To be an onsTage per- former, The casT of 28 had To be able To sing and dance. However, if one couldnff fill These requiremenTs, he was welcome To join The Techni- cal crew ThaT had The very imporTanT job of building The seT. "The seT offered an in- TeresTing challenge due To The muITipIe scene changes and ITs symbolism," said Ivlr. Rob Nerius, Technical direc- Tor. Many sTudenTs found "Tech" much more fun Than going on sfage and singing. OfTen Times Ponce a Techy always a Techy." Rich Alvar- ado, senior, commenTed. "LasT year I worked crew. and because IT was fun - I joined crew for 'Pippin' I really liked making 'Pippin's' seT, buT I ThoughT The besT parT was Tearing iT down. Some of The crew goT upsef as Two monThs of work was Taken down, buT I figured There's always anoTher seT To be made." WiTh some sweaT and a couple Tears, buT a IoT of laughs and good Times, The casT and crew of "Pippin" IefT a lasiing memory for all who shared This mysTicaI producTion. Qi!',, ,Q 2,9 zwffifiv . . . U., T rfrrrxfcsrra' TT f"1"Tii22?' ' sc.aLil'2w sifsie :Life , . . I Q Qfws rr I Le' TTL...-I 5,55 11,1 1 5 swf 1.2 I T I T r IT I Tfif La iiiawnf 9--W iliich rlfivrrlrrgiriia Lead player, STacy Brown con- ducTs The acTion of The enTire show. Dancing In The final scene, Andre Fluker leads The resT of The casT in drawing Pippin inTo The flame. A ia -A Fall Play 31 , The Chinese symbols for eoch yedr were port of The dispioy pui up in The Principoi's Conference Room by 3n9?4U552Q52415f5??Zg5 ' iz: J 3 ,sys S I v ff W W I, . wk ,5yrff,s K . :Jn 1 My , ' Y? ff .4 1 S4 r as HE, A Mr, Shi Ping Li in celebroiion of The onniversory of The founding of Communist Chino. W- While pointing To ci iocciiion in Spoin, Sophio Avroom shores some of her knowledge of European counfries. The AFS group mei ofier schooi To meei The foreign exchange Siu- denis, Keiiumeise Tsofeisi, Mirjom Sieglich, ond Sophid Avrciom. Miss Jocinn Mocdnder sponsors The or- gonizofion. 32 Foreign Exchonge Ha Asian teacher inds pace fast PicTure This: living Thou- Emonds of miles owoy from ome for on enTire yeor, noT Knowing The longuoge of he oreo very well, ond con- TonTly geTTing losT becouse ne did noT know his woy round. Kind of scory? lT wos or The four people from for- ign counTries who pocked heir bogs ond relocoTed in This oreo. From Chongde CiTy. oinlond Chino, come Mr. hi Ping Li, The firsT-ever for- ign exchonge Teocher ere. SToying wiTh The Don- ley fomily in Ook ForesT, he Ebserved Americon wdys of eoching ond living. "Ameri- can people ore so full of en- rgy ond Time. The working .hyThm is very, very fosT," pbserved Mr. Li. He olso ound ThoT "Teoching in on Qmericon high school wos o ord job!" The Three foreign ex- Ehonge sTudenTs were So- hio Avrdom, lvlirjom STeg- ich, ond KeiTumeTse "Tumi" TsoTeTsi. Sophio from Nico- io, Cypress, sToyed wiTh The mmons fomily in DolTon nd found ThoT schooling ere wos less sTressful. i'We hove To weor o uniform, ond we don'T chonge closses every period. We even hdve To go To school on SoT- urdoys," sToTed Sophio. lvlirjom olso wenT To school on SoTurdoys in WesT Berlin, WesT Germony, so she looked forword To SoTurdoys ond Sundoys here in Amer- ico. "I enjoy These long weekends here very much. There wos enough Time for big porTies, olThough Teens someTimes hondle The olco- hol d liTTle biT crozy," sold lvlirjom. She sToyed wiTh The Kuzniors in DolTon. in SoweTo, Souih Africo, where Tumi wos from, school sporTs were looked oT differenTly. She Tried ouT for The cross counTry Teom here buT could noT fiT iT inTo her schedule. 'lSporTs seem To be Token very seriously here. You procTice five To six Times o week, ond bock home we hove procTice Twice o week," commenT- ed Tumi. The Horris fomily of DolTon hosTed Tumi. They come here looking for o new experience ond o chonge of poce ond found iT 1 A -""""" --ant TTTTTQ Arhericose people ore so Tull of energy ond Time. Tiiriie woriaing rl"iy'Ti"im is very. viery' Tosifi -W Shi i3'ii"lQ i.i X '-aizial -R if 'sm ff, aisiilifl .- ..... S T. Y x .T X X Ll x Y X X to s f X S ss TR c Keltumetse Tsofetsl geTs reody To serve The volleyboll for her O period gym closs. Taking sewing os one of her elec- Tives. Mirjom STeglich works on her closs project. Foreign Exchonge 33 A group of friends take advantage of the five minutes between classes to catch up on the eday's events. 1 img, Jennifer Kem and Julie Sterk aid each other in the endless search for "the" bargain. Monica Haqq, Carolyn Skinner, and Kirk Simmons share a laugh during English class. 341 Friendships Friendships - needed, High school wos full of ex- periences, some good. some noT so good. Howev- er, They oil would be meon- ingless wiThouT friends There To shore Them. One of The mosT imporTonT dspecTs of high school wos The formo- Tion of friendships. For freshmen iT wos some- Thing To look forword To, go- ing To high school ond meeT- ing new ond differenf peo- ple. According To Ron Go- mez, "Being o freshmon wos scory di firsT becouse There were so mony people here ond I feIT like I didn'T know onyone, buT I mode friends quickly ond ThoT mode Things o loT eosierf' School provided The seT- Ting for o wide vorieTy of friendships, While iT wos common for sTudenTs To moke friends wiTh Their peers, mony imporTonT friendships could be found wiTh Teochers, club spon- sors, cooches ond focuITy members os well. These people could provide need- ed supporT ond odvice noT ovoiloble from clossmoies. During The course of four yeors, some friends drifTed i wan ted owoy while oihers were True To The end. There were co- suol friendships ond There were close, undying friend- ships, buT dll provided need- ed ingredlenTs for hoppi- ness. Friends mode good Times beTTer. WheTher iT wos geT- Ting dressed up for o donce or jusT honging ouT on o Typi- col weekend, ony Time seemed speciol when iT wos shored wiTh friends. "I con never be bored when I'm wiTh my friends. We con Iough forever oT The sTupidesT Things Thdi no one buT us would Think were fun- ny," soid Becky Colemon, sophomore. Friends could moke bod Times beTTer Too. They were There To shore The poin of hord Times, To offer odvice. or To jusT brighTen o bod doy. AfTer four yeors, seniors usuolly esToblished Their own seT of friends. They reolized ThoT some of The mosT im- porfoni Things They could Toke wiTh Them were The friendships They hod formed. for They could losT o IifeTime. "il Qfil-Ziimi i'iIIsf1-veiri igiilz-QI iiicirrsirzzi iifiJii6CE:ii'mI I'm wiiiil my Trierwds. We C.fZifli'li irfgssgh fmrrezrer di The siurzri- fiiesi- Tiriregs Thrjziir one bag? us xr-.feuid Think were iI,rnr':i,f." -M Bra-sci-:my iffi3if.i3iTlC,?ii'll S' Y fl. V W xx 1 ii. 1 X X I . Xxx 3 - x. .fix sf' ,. , T 1 s Q f . 5, Y S Tcmmy Tyler ond Rob Minio spend Their free Time grooming ond riding Tommy's horses. Angeline Lewis, Angelique Lewis, ond Koren Millo know ThoT onyTime spenf wiTh friends is speciol. Friendships 35 4 ri L7 Az W f . 1 If X ff X X Ac W L 9 ' :Z Afiwf ww The Cosby "family" was vofed The cia Rashad as Clair, Sabrina Le- as Vanessa, Bill Cosby as Cliff, and Top TV snow by TR sfudenfs and by Beauf as Sondra, Malcolm-Jamal Keshia Knignf as Rudy. QPholo cour- fne nalion, Members include Pnvli- Warner os Theo, Tempesfi Bledsoe fesy of NBC-TVJ 36 Currenl Evenls N L strike, stock market crash, Hearings result in controversy After two Delta jumbo jets had a near miss of about 30 feet last September, the U.S. Board urged the Federal Aviation Administration to is- sue new rules which required that the crews apply at least five of six techniques for verifying their location. On Oct. 49 an unimagina- ble collapse in the Stock Market Scale occurred as never seen before. Prices went down rapidly wiping out an entire year's gains. By the time the closing bell rang at A pm., the Dow Jones industrial average had plunged 508 points 522.6963 to close for the day at 4738.74 The day instantly became known as Black Monday. During the same week lit- tle Jessica Mc Clure, 48 months old, tumbled down a dry oil well while playing in her aunt's backyard. With the town's help, she was res- cued 58 long hours later. Her right foot was badly injured, and her face required cos- metic surgery. The name Oliver North be- came a household word after the Iran-contra scan- dal broke and the lieuten- ant-colonel testified before a Senate committee. Fired from his office, he implicat- ed others in the dealings that threatened to shake the Presidency. After 5 years Michael Jackson was back on the charts and in the public eye with "Bad" But while his fans were out buying his albums, he was in heavy rehearsal for his yearlong concert which began in Japan be- fore coming to the U.S. After years of hibernation, Mi- chael made a comeback once again from his world record-breaking "Thriller" in 4984. Pope John Paul ll went on a ten-day visit of the United States from Sept. 40-49. The cities he visited were Qin or- derj Detroit, San Francisco, Monterrey, Los Angeles, Phoenix, San Antonio, New Orleans, Columbia, and Mi- ami. The issues he covered included priests and mar- riage, homosexuality, the ordination of women to priesthood, abortion, birth control, and divorce. Gary Hart was forced to . Kin. .k.V W withdraw as a presidential candidate for the 4988 election. This was due to his alleged affair with actress! model Donna Rice. The National Football League went on strike in search of free agency, and 'iscabs" were hired to play three games that the regu- lar teams missed. During this time the Chicago Bears were 2-l, and when the re- gulars returned, they went on to capture their division championship. Robert Bork, federal judge and former law professor, was nominated by President Ronald Reagan to be the l04th Supreme Court Justice. However, after days of in- tensive interviewing by the Senate Judiciary Commit- tee, his nomination was de- feated. Then Douglas Gins- burg, former Harvard profes- sor, was nominated, but after confessing that he had smoked marijuana during the 60's and 70's, he with- drew from consideration amidst the controversy. Fi- nally, Anthony Kennedy, an appeals-court judge, was confirmed. ...- Q. . ess- .s f' Af?-sitfxt --4 . sk..--sg. ., fs -ss, ,uw A k sl, x x-. ,X W., - H ig F gs.: . 'L --ws- . Ohm.. ss-sf .-sf, - r . , Qu, fx.1i,,,,."ttf3gkiW5-gmt 9' I A .NJ ' f 't ' " Xi ! bf ff O 'TTT' ifxsmft g r-is, I 'if F ,i .vjfsx sx . ,assi s ugw., . -K' -we 1.:3s.:. . .g':-QM- ' N TW" 'W m.4?.'S P The United States discov- ered that iran had been lay- ing missiles in the Persian Gulf. Soon after this discov- ery, the Iranians opened fire against Kuwaiti oil ships that were accompanied by U.S. ships. On the local side, Angelo Caliendo, a sixth grader at Roosevelt Jr. High School in Riverdale, was given two 40-day suspensions for refus- al to remove his earring. He violated the policy which stated that the wearing of jewelry or bodily ornaments could be distractive, disrup- tive to the educational pro- cess, and possibly threaten- ing to the safety, health and welfare of others. Chicago mourned the loss of its first black mayor, when on Nov. 25, Harold Washing- ton died of a massive heart attack. The following Wednesday Alderman Eu- gene Sawyer was elected acting mayor by the city council. Other deaths occurring during the year were Lorne Greene, Lee Marvin, Jackie Gleason, and Fred Astaire. Thls was the year that the Horticul- ture Club added its own touch to the courtyard. Current Events 37 38 Academics Divider aw Q , ,X WW QQ-wer? V51 ywmwvwvwww wi f 'EMM M Q5 W, -MQ WW mx W ,x uw-'X a X N ' ' M M NSS, X im M if ' A ww, " x W. u Q N f V M M VM mx W W, -' ' fi' A. 'w M , , Nm Q 1, ww X H Y .A -1 W F k Y ,Q E yun g F a m, , A wi' A w x , , W I+? ,p 'sv XL' 9 1121" X Qsffmy S My 1 X wr A iii, Qfw,1:rw:if2wwa?Q'S'2i?1 Nsvfimf nw :rim aff NM: Wfvzrfimkzw- f fu 5' fwfr ff f f gif gfffifimesiaii fwfr hm? .aff ,ff Y 2, vw vw wg W Yv iw' ' ,X ,,: we ,A' W Wv M W 'xf sM f21, E' , 1QX , W A ' . NW wiw s xgvwm wt ww WN WM L: , Q ,, , M W1 Q53 ,W-:Wm ww sz W MM, mimxwgtrqgas GW ,,w, MMw :W VCE- 'rwwww + , rw M m m ix aw w w mm. , W LT va ff , . f ff f f' -if: 5'-1 Maviwm- va 'www w,uwMXs.,,cw:fr wi mm , 55- if if Y '- Ba gig! V 551 s fr ff "N , Q K, N vim W N.. A xl W, .www-Am' w-w. if MS, mv 45 5:52 ,. 2 K, Challenges increase as home work piles on As the homework plied on, classes got harder. The day never seemed to end with tests and research papers even though school seemed to have just started. Students were shocked with the fact that summer was over, andltwastlrnetohltthebooksagaln. Students were faced with many challenges. Academics became more and more intense with competition. grade-weighted classes, and extra- curricular actlvltles. According to rules by the administration, athletes had to pass four subjects per week in order to participate on a sport. "Dumg footbai season, the weekly eligibility llst made me dsc myself to get my home- from junlor hlgh. "lt felt Hke I was mov- lnguplntoabettergroupofpeoplel was excited that l finally mode it to high stated freshman Abby Johnston. Sophomores took on the challenge of the Drivers Ed range. while juniors dreaded taking the ACT or SAT for their college oppllcatlons. Seniors struggled with "senlorltls" to get through each day, as they looked to the day that they finally graduated. Tobeellglbleforhonorrolwasa challenge in itself. Students who earned a grade point average of 3.0 were honors, 3.5 and up were hlgh honors, and 4.0 and hldier were dlstln- guished scholars. lpllne work done.' sald senior MarkSkalman. Each grade levelhadmany obstacles to overcome. For the freshmen, starting hlgh school was very different uDLi?il"sQ football season, the weeiriy eligibility list made me disciotine myself to get my homework doneff -- Mark Eikolmari "Being a distin- guished scholar took a lot of hard work." sold Dawn Fultz. sen- lor. ln essence, dl stu- dents found that academics was what school was dl CIDOUT. , Mr. Charles Wierchern, physics teacher, ex- "Learner Die" - that is the motto fOr MF- David plains the law of gravity to senior Kevin Yott. Kohkol S EFWQHSU CIGSS-95' X ' 52 -Q-. ,, 1-.. L l "', , f-3.-:i7'f' sv S ll K r 5 ,T.. K 'Y .ef A Q iiii iihwtl su 'i 55' Academics Divider 39 F ' W 4 WTR ' 1 far. is f ' , .3 . , .els I Pk -"Q ' T' ri . f . ' V 5:4-if .X f. I ss -,ess ffmelwulala, The odrenolin is flowing ond Time is running ouT To fin- ish The TesT. There jusT isn'T enough Time To sTudy ond even wiTh sfudying, The mind goes blonk. All dnyone con Think of ore The pres- sures of geTTing good grodes To keep Their por- enTs hdppy ond geTTing inTo o good college. Ivlony sTudenTs Turned To cheoTing ds o woy of poss- ing becouse They didn'T sfudy, buT Teochers were becoming owore of The in- creose in cheoTing ond were crocking down. STu- denfs hod To TesT Their cre- ofivify To cheof wiThouT gef- Ting coughf, AO Mini lvlog A519955 75 Hiry awake af, bofulfg Mmm I wish This closs would geT over wiTh, dll I wdnT To do is go To sleep. Teochers musf Toke oi closs in college on being boring - How To Bore Sfudenfs To Dedfh 404. When closs seemed d IIT- Tle slow, mdny sTudenTs Took The opporfunify To cdfch d few Z's. BuT iT wds noT olwoys on edsy Tdsk becouse Teochers olwdys found o woy To zone in on o sleeping sfudenf To em- borross Them, 'Tl wds reolly Tired ond while I wds redding, I fell dsleep. My Tedcher Turned off The bell ond The lighfs, ond everyone Ieff The room. I heord The bell from oufside ond I woke up. I Thoughf iT wds of ledsf 41 p.m., ond I leff fosT," sToT- ed senior Chris Ivlorfire. Jack Mlkolalczok, junior, enjoys o heorfy bredkfosf of spogheffi be- fore school. A desk wds noT The besf pldce To Tdke o nop, IT wds olmosf impossible To geT comforfoble. The choirs credked whenever some- one leoned book, ond if someone Tried To loy his heod on The desk, his cheek dlwoys Turned red. So whoT wds o sTudenT To do? "The desks were so un- comforfdble ThdT no moT- Ter whdf wdy one sdf iT wds difficulf To sleep. The only porT of me ThoT could foil dsleep wds my Tush be- cduse The seofs were so hdrd. BuT when you're bored, you find woys," sdid Brendd Wroy, sophomore. A cldssroom wds noT The mosT comforfoble ploce To sleep, buT when o Teocher sforfed reminiscing obouT his life hisTory or The Civil Wor movie wds The some one The closs sow IosT yedr. sleep wds noT difficulf. Hey, keepgoewqqeimyoulopapyouufzuyowwwzfaf 0' waywcwzfimdammamamw And creofive They were. Surpossing Jomes Bond ond his devious woys, sTudenTs found The operofive solufion To non-sfudying. "I wroTe o smoll cheof sheef ond puT iT in my box of cough drops ond every Time I needed dn onswer I coughed, grobbed d cough drop ond looked of The dn- swer." "I wroTe dll The onswers To my moTh TesT on my pencil excepf I hod To keep Turning The pencil oround To see The onswersf' "My friend wore o shirT Thdf buTTons up The bock, ond I Toped The dnswers To her book. Every Time I need- ed on onswer I jusT unbuT- Toned o buTTon." UI wroTe dll The dnswers To my U.S. hisfory TesT on my liquid poper boTTIe ond puT o fdke lobel over iT so my Teocher wouldn'T noTice." UI've wriTTen onswers on The inside of my edrrings ond whenever I hdd To geT on onswer I jusf Took off on edr- ring," "On o mofh TesT, I sTored onswers inside The foce of my uncIe's woTch ond on The ddy of The TesT I wore his woTch To schooI." "One Time I Tdped The on- swers To o TesT on my orm ond wore o long sleeve shirT. Every Time I needed on dn- swer I would iusf IifT up my sleeve." "I wore These shorT boofs I I hdd, ond I would puT The dn- swers on The inside ond jusT roll down The cuff of my booT." HA few Times I hid The dn- swers in my glosses' cose ond jusf kepf The cose on my desk or under iT." Cheofing showed Thof. sTudenTs wonfed To do welI,. ond The Trouble They wenTI Through mighf jusf hovel Toughf Them more Thon noT sfudying of dll. However, cheoTing wds noT The righTI opprooch To possing, for The. grode They goT would noh reploce Ieorning. y I I I Nea A 1ZaZ'!B0d? WiTh o quick flick of The wrisT ond o smooTh innocenf gefowoy, smuggling food ouT of The ccifeferio wos eosy buT sTill noT permiTTed. "FirsT of oll, when you geT o lunch, don'T bring ony books. Go up ond innocenT- ly buy o few bogs of pop- corn. As you're siTTing bock down, shove iT in your folder ond smosh iT down. IT will be smoshed, buT iT sTill TosTes greoT," sold Jeff Novok, ju- nior. The mony reosons why food wos smuggled de- pended on ThoT person's bockground. lvlony sTudenTs goT up ldTe, doshed ouT of The house ond rushed To school wiThouT ony breok- fosT. By 40:30 Their sTomochs were growling. STudenTs who worked loTe usudlly ended up wiTh The some rouTine of no dinner ond were so hungry ThoT They would eoT onyfhing. Bfugdl' Mlm Mr bfagdim Mw dagi T'Oh, Tofdlly rcid folders!" UG-ee, yo reolly Think They ore groovy? l goT Them of Arcodlo, Those new bronches of Corson Pirie ScoTT sTores." 'lArcodio folders ore wild ond crozy which represenT my friends ond me. Dis- ploying bizorre creoTlviTy in folders brings ouT The per- sondliTy in everyone," sToT- ed Kim C-Slosgow, senior. To everyone, folders were o necessiTy, so why noT moke fun ouT of iT? lT wos iusT ThoT The regulor boring blue, red, K-lvlorf folders were due To be re- vised. Sure, They were cheoper, buT wos one will- ing To socrifice his ollowonce for someThing ThoT mighT keep him owoke in sTudy holl? The nexT Time you're Thinking of buying onoTher folder, look ouT Tropper- here comes Arcodio . . . Dawn Murray, senior, sTudies wiTh her brighf orroy of Arcodio folders oT home. f-fi' Tw 75 break away Fame Miulafe lmlfffilfg "l-lello Tim, do you wonT To come over ond Try To conquer our exhousTing Trig homework TogeTher'?" T'Yeoh okoy Dove, ThoT's o greoT ideo. WhoT Time do you wonT me over'?" Like Tim ond Dove, mony sTudenTs seemed To Think sTudying TogeTher benefiT- ed boTh of Them. They boTh leorned To help ond criTicize eoch oTher wiTh- ouT The help of The Teoch- er. Their undersTonding concepT wos exponded ond Their comprehension wos olTered. Some sTudenTs found They could noT sTudy non- sTop. "To breok up The boredom of sTudying, I usu- dlly jusT bldsT The rddio on hour or Two so l con loosen up ond Then go bock ond sTudy," sold Lindo KeT- chom, junior. OThers relied on ouTside help To breok The mono- Tony. "lT's much eosier for me To sTudy when I know The phone line isn'T being Tied up, so l know I con be relieved from homework by oi frlend," sold Kelly Mclfodden, senior. To breok The boredom of sTudying, sTudying To- geTher or jusT woifing for on inTurrupTion seemed To rnoke The job eosier. One's work olong wiTh The grode benefiTed. MM .n rm. my ., 1 I Ewakfmfuwruufbfohkk- uoZ'wdaZ'Z72Qq uAed156e lvlony professionols soy ThoT breokfosT is The mosT imporTonT meol of The doy, since iT gives sTudenTs ThoT exTro energy They need To foce o busy doy of school. STudenTs hod mony ideos obouT whoT on energy- pocked breokfosT wos To Them ond how iT mode Them feel. T "l like ice creom ond cookies for breokfosT be- couse iT gives me The ener- gy l need To survive The bus ride To school," sold Koroll BocksTrom, senior. ln The hecTic morning rou- Tine, sTudenTs didn'T olwoys hove Time To sTop ond eoT, buT when lvlom hod some- Thing good in The house some kids found The Time. 'Cold pizzo wos cool in The morning becouse iT gove me The energy To sToy owoke in lvlr. Thomsen's firsT period English l.iT closs, so whenever There wos cold pizzo in The house, l mode sure l oTe breokfosT. Also, o Toll gloss of Pepsi wos good becouse iT goT my sfomoch reody for The cofeferio food," sToTed Sedn Berion, senior. Alfhough The sTudenTs' breokfosT of chompions ronged from eggs ond bd- con To ice creom ond pop, food helped sTudenTs geT ThoT heod sTorT on The doy To come. rviini Mug ,1f'l. w , -.3 , D ' ffiili, ' ,W M ., fmtf, . , . X 'Yr .,, -2,,f-.-g4v,f-Assy r kk ,L W , , l O 'bf T' x fxgijif? as 'X .4 wwf, 'X V16 T if jr gy is , fir? 'ry T' V if if s f I fm I J am QW ' f T i.irr Z Q L --away? l?A'fJ'68JlA-Ellklff Lockers - a home away from home. Lockers were a place to store anything from illegal walkmans to books. "But Those dingy lockers are so uglyi" To solve this problem, many students Turned to decora- tions. The administrators said decorations were OK as long as they were remo- veable. Why was decorat- ing Their locker a must? Gina Shultz, sophmore, stated, "l felt l needed to spice it up with some 'l-lot Bods'l" Many students chose To put up pictures of their idea of The "perfect" man or woman, their fa- vorite group. or cute little furry Things, The most pop- ular choice of decoration was the mirror. Mark Kranzer, senior. finds his Cliffs Notes for Canterbury Tales easier reading than the actual book. A mirror was a necessity because ofthe five minute passing periods. One could put on make-up, splash on some cologne, comb Their hair, or just make sure everything was in place. Because a locker was The closest Thing to private space at school, it was af- ten shared with a sibling. "Sharing a locker with my younger brother was just like being aT home -- he was even a slob aT home," stated Joe Mosele on his brother, Andy. T'Locker hopping" was a problem administrators ex- perienced. Even Though students were assigned to specific lockers, The temp- tation To "move-in" with a friend was too great. With all of school's con- fusions, a locker was a place where one could wallow for tive minutes amist their own personal- ized space. s Us C5242 Nofdl ma: we ofa Au6Ai'Z117ZZ. Teacdwalecialemrwdellmbooll wmeffuzzudofofie "Read The book by to- morrow'?l l haven'T even started iT yetl l-low am I sup- posed To read A Tale of Two Cities by Third period tomorrow? l guess l'll buy Cliffs Notes." Cliffs Notes are summaries and explanations of almost any book a high school stu- dent would have to read. Nearly five million copies of Cliffs Notes are sold a year. The Scarlet Letter, Mac- beth, and Huckleberry Finn each sold around 'l00,000 copies in 4984. Other best sellers include The Great Gatsby, 1984, Odyssey, and Julius Caesar. Teachers had different A2 Nlni lvlag ideas about Cliffs Notes. lvlr. Dave Konkol, English teach- er, explained, "Cliffs Notes are a tool that all students ought to use. Since they are available to everyone, all students ought to use Them to get a better understand- ing of the books. As a stu- dent l used them, and they helped me get a clearer un- derstanding of some of the tougher books." Furthermore, Miss Jean Craig, English teacher, ex- plained, 'll don'T mind if a student uses Them to rein- force their knowledge, but if they use them as a substi- tute I find they are usually incomplete." The big problem with the Cliffs Notes was many stu- dents used them not as an aid but as an actual substi- tute for the book. The edi- tors at Cliffs Notes have been making it more difficult for students To use them as crutches, according to The May T985 issue of News- week on Campus. "Now we assume that students have read the novel," said chief editor Gary Carey. lvlost students admit to us- ing Cliffs Notes as a substi- tute. Allison Goranson, soph- omore, stated, "Sometimes it just takes too long To read those boring books, and Cliffs Notes have often been a great solution." On the other hand. Tammy Tyler, senior, used them as a help- er. "Because l like English, l enjoyed reading the books so I didn'T use them as a sub- stitute but rather an aid. Such was the case when l had to read Grapes of Wrath," she said. Although there has been controversy on The issue of Cliffs Notes, they could be a helpful tool, as long as they were used correctly. After all, no matter how much they were forbidden they would always be used. Swim! M fam ' iT seems for every Tosk There hos been o guide book. Wold-This is The Stu- dents' Survival Guide To Academics. The moTeriols ore Q15 Or- gonlzer -- To wriTe down The porTles. Q25 Tope - To Tope your cheoT sheef To The bock of The girl in fronT of you. Q35 Wolkie-Tolkle WoTch - To communlcoTe wiTh The closs broln. Q45 Book bog - smoll enough To flT in your bock pockeT so iT goes undeTecTed by The guords. Q55 FooT sTool - o subsTiTuTe for The desk in fronT of you. Q65 Beeper - To reploce The losT minuTe bell. Q75 Alorm clock - To woke you ofTer The movie. Anyone con overcome The confllcTs of school wiTh These helpers. EiTher, one con use This helpful guide or sTudy, poy oTTenTion in closs, ond follow oll The rules. NAWll "Hurry up ond wriTe me book!" T'Don'T poss iT now- she's lookingl" "l-lurry up!" Sound Tomilior? IT should To Those who commiT The sin of NOTE PASSlNC-Bl STu- denTs poss noTes becouse They wonT To Tell o friend obouT on evenT of The weekend or To moke plons for The upcoming week- end. "The besT Time To poss o noTe is when The Teocher is wriTing on The boordf' sold Mike Erwin. sophmore. The orT of posslng o noTe ond noT geTTing coughT is one ThoT hos been mos- Tered by mosT sTudenTs. So however one posses noTes, jusT be sure ThoT iT doesn'T inTerTere or disrupf The Teocherg only wriTe Them in cose of emergen- cy- like The porTy on Fridoyl Senior Sean Berfon keeps busy on The oudio counsel during his Rodio ond TV closs. 'NX fm. c41uea'1Z0k12m6'v sand oocliheed . "l go To boring geome- Try, Where ore you go- ing?" "Rodio ond TV. l con'T wolTl We're doing This cool ossignmenT where we hove our own TwenTy-min- uTe rodio show." Rodio ond TV wos jusT one of The 'Tfun closses" of- fered. Eoch person hod Their own deflnlTlon of fun clossesg someTimes The closs lTself wos Tun, buT of- Ten Times The Teochers mode The closs. Lindo En- gelsbel, senior, sToTed. "Mrs Boker mokes my TrigonomeTry closs reolly fun. MoTh wos never my sTrong subjecT unTll l wos lucky enough To geT Mrs. 9 Boker os o Teocherf' Joson Boker, sophomore, ThoughT Rodlo ond TV wos exciTing in iTself. "l reolly goT info working wiTh The mike ond leorning how To cue up records," he sold. April Jones, junior, Took on inTeresTing closs wiTh on oTTenTion geTTing Teocher. "Mr. GorTlond mode chemisTry fun wiTh his sound effecTs. Also l enjoyed mix- ing chemicofs ond sTuff like ThoT," she exploined. T'Fun ciosses" were o woy noT only To leorn buT To hove o good Time. WheTher iT wos The Teoch- er or The closs lTself, inTer- esTing closses mode The clock go fosTer. You're on o beouTlTul, whiTe-sono beoch, woding in crysTol-cleor blue woTer wiTh The guy or girl of your dreoms. He or she opens his mouTh To soy someThlng ond you heor, "WhoT is The on- swer To number fifTeen?" in- sTeod of The 'Tl'm modly in love wiTh you" ThoT you hod expecTed. Suddenly you're noT on The gorgeous beoch onymore, buT you're in Eng- lish closs ond your Teocher is looking sTroighT oT you woiT- ing for your onswer, excepT you don'T know The onswer, leT olone The duesTion she's osking. This is o clossic ex- omple of doydreoming. MosT of The Time my doy- dreoms cenfer oround life ofTer high school, how iT will be To live owoy from home ond oil The freedom ond re- sponsibillTies of living olone ond The porTies," sToTed Moureen Keone, senior. Doydreomlng is fun be- couse you creoTe The dreom in your heod wiThouT ony flows or discrepencles. iT is The illusion of compleTe hoppiness: everyThlng goes your woy. For whoTever reoson one doydreoms, The good Thing obouT iT is iT Tokes one lnTo Their own world, owoy from The reol world. Mini Mog 43 "Fm always searching la in- corporale The most appro- priale ideas in The 'leaching s of English." -- lvlrs. Maureen NlcSherry is W ,r f r Ha ar., fs, AA Required Courses Four years of English musi be Taken in order To graduafe. Mr. David Konkol Teaches juniors American Literature. LaTonya Harris, senior, completes an exercise in her English class. O Changes put on hold Committees study mandates Teachers were always looking for ways to improve the teaching curricu- lum. ln preparing for classes, require- ments, and prerequisites, the heads of departments had to keep in mind state and district demands. There were no major changes in the English Department, but the state was establishing more requirements in the area of testing and prerequisites, and committees were formed to study the new state mandates and future changes. These changes, however, would not affect anyone before the graduating year of 4992. Every semester students took an English class as this department re- quired four years of study. Before en- tering the elective program in the ju- nior year, students had to pass English l and ll. "As head ofthe English Department, my teachers and l are very concerned Temperance Townsend. Nora Wyche. .lim Zackavec, and Sharon Tobecksen take Journal- ism l for English credit. 1 5 about the future of the students. l'm always searching to incorporate the most appropriate ideas in the teach- ing ot English," stated Mrs. Maureen lVlcSherry, department chairman. The Math Department made a few changes in the class curriculum. Alge- bra was offered as a two-year course: Algebra iA, 48, iC, and 'iD. This was just a trial program which might change again next year. Added to the Math Department were ten new computers. "We're im- plementing computer applications in the math classes. Since computers are becoming such a prominent part of so- ciety, we're trying to tie the two to- gether," stated Mr. Jerome Steffe, de- partment chairman. There were no drastic changes in the area of classes. Those in the pre- sent graduating years were not af- fected, as any changes were in the committee stage and would aftect only those in the years to come. M 8 X, tr Valerian Bennett. freshman, works on a com- puter in his math class. Mr. Paul Skopp assists junior Andre Cleveland with his required math class. ' ..i 'A X Required Courses 45 wi li ,S ,. . ,.,,,.. ,,., W g,. ,Mn A NJ W if , . 1 ,....' 'mi ' 4 'Q A Y 'iw T uhm 6 a V? 5.55 You iM,5i 2 Es f si: Q Q.. ,W .im ,x,,, if or I in .V ' ' i ' qi, .J N. vm f. ,. 9 2 ww W'-wr ww-H K if Qi ni., f k f , mei 5 12.32 ?:,?aw,im Q mi we mf' X - . 3. S is ,Q fjgzxgwiff' Fw wif Q Wi-'ifii Qi TE X si K .W im im Q., are ,Jiri yfflif-J A .H ff L L 'E if k L J . , J. .F .. ,ei - VJ., W5 .7,,,r,, f. fi ""'r" MV- "W 11,5-f' 1 -,., 'E W L 1 Si,,,Ph,.i'3,,:5Egy' Z'i.,.fiqi22? mi ,N N. Wi. if ,M raw ri W i, Mi, rM,fi.,5E ii' 2 iifsimiiiiiiz 'W Nw-Q, SK Landon Fuller views an organism during bioiogy, Junior Steve Wahl observes The Temperature from The new weaiher siaiion. I 46 Required Courses Curriculum improved American law - 2nd semester Teochers were consTonTly looking for woys To chonge The curriculum in order for sTudenTs To improve dnd beT- Ter undersTond whoT wos being ToughT. The Sociol STudles DepdrTmenT chonged iTs bosic philosophy To whoT should every sTudenT know obouT so- cidl sludies? l'Sociol sTudies is olmosT Timeless. There's dlwoys been on inTer- esT. We Tried To offer d wide vorieTy of closses so sTudenTs could choose whol inTeresTed Them," sToTed Mr. Don Vo- lisko, deporTmenT cholrmon, Perhops The biggesT chonge wos The oddiTion of o new junior or senior elec- Tive, Americon Low, o second semes- Ter course where o combinoTion of low ond governmenT wos ToughT. From world hisTory To The behoviorol sciences, sTudenTs were given on op- porTunlTy To grow in o personol os well os on ocddemic woy. "We were com- Seniors Tony Denys, Brion MognoviTe, ond Tim Ponozzo disecT o cow's knee in onoTomy. miTTed To keeping The courses chol- lenging. l Tried To geT sTudenTs To see ThoT lifesTyles of Todoy ore reldTed To The posT," sold Mr. John lvllkenos, U.S. hisTory ond sociology Teocher. The Science DepdrTmenT odded five new compuTers. "l hod Two permo- nenT compuTers in my room ond leorned new woys To collecl ond ond- lyze doTo," sToTed Mrs. KoThy Kreidler, chemlslry Teocher. Along wiTh The compuTers, onoTomy ond physiology closses received new bioelecTronics producTs ThoT inTer- foced wiTh Them. "These producTs meosured blood pressure, pulse, ond gove on elecTrocordiogrom prinTouT on The compuTer," commenTed Mr. Rich Wilkinson, biology Teocher. AnoTher oddiTion wos ThoT of o weoTher sToTion, locoTed nexT To The elecTronic messoge boord in C-D breezewoy, The chonges in These deporTmenTs enobled sTudenTs To leorn more effi- clenTly. Mark Carey reviews informoTion for o geogro- phy TesT. Mlss Margaret Werling ossisfs freshmon Tonio Nlicholski wiTh her homework. Required Courses A7 "Music: days are a goooi idea because They give you a view of whai ii was reaiiy iike back Then." -- Lloyd Brooks A8 Required Courses P 'Q Eg Lisa Castaneda benches some "Tall iron" in her weighfiifiing class. Baskoiball ls a popular sport in ali gym ciasses, 2 1, ' - - Nc choices offered :uv-or S ss Fx 4 :Qs K, Rss I T is if M, 'x s-six A 5 a ss ,z 3 9' elif' .. sis? Required classes specified STudenTs usually had a choice when iT came To The required classes. For example, many sTudenTs opTed for Hu- maniTies insTead of English To fulfill Their English crediT, buT when iT came To P.E.. speech, U.S. hisTory, and healTh, There was no alTernaTive. Speech was a class Taken by all freshmen in eiTher The isT or 2nd se- mesTer. STudenTs wroTe Their own es- says and presenTed Them To The class regularly. This was designed To Take The fear away from public speaking. STudenTs also had a mock Trial where They used courTroom sTraTegy To de- Termine The guilT of a defendenf. AnoTher required course was U.S. his- Tory. The goal of The class was To pre- pare The sTudenTs for The consTiTuTion TesT, a requiremenT for graduaiion. A feaTure of Mr, John ivlikenas' classes were The music days when he played music and dressed up in The fashion of Mr. John lviikenas shows Raquel Washingfon an animal Trap. an era. "l Think The music days are a good idea because They give you a view of whaT iT was really like back Then," sTaTed Lloyd Brooks. A change came To The healTh classes in ThaT ii became a require- menT for freshmen insiead of sopho- mores. ivlr. Richard Keller, assisTanT prin- cipal, commenTed on The change, "The healTh classes were moved To The freshman level so ThaT sophomores would have aT leasT one semesTer of Qvm-" Gym was anoTher required class. iT offered a break in The day for sTudenTs To relax and have fun. One of The re- quiremenis was swimming for all fresh- men. There were Three differenf levels so ThaT everyone could learn as much as possible. When juniors and seniors were given a choice of which pro- grams They wanTed, mosT Took weighfliffing. volleyball, qnd baskeT- ball. The goal of all sTudenTs was To meeT The requiremenfs and To advance scholasTlcally. Senior Gordon Collins clemonsTraTes The proper podium Technique To a freshman class. The skeletal sysTem is discussed by Mario Rich- man and Jason Riggins. Required Courses ,, ,4r,,,i.,1,,,.,,,, ,, f , , 50 Electives iff . i .Q Sophomores Dan Pcpoy, Phillip McDode, ond Jeff Nykowski proclice their driving skills in simulc- tion. Junior Rob Rusiniok uses Q hohd screw clcrhp To glue his project Togerher, l . f k wp, f ' In teres is explored Electives given equal credit Eleciives enabled sTudenTs To Take The classes They chose and aT The some Time receive equal credii as re- quired classes. Several changes Took place in The lndusfrial Educafion DeparTrnenT This year, including The addifion of new Ap- ple compufers locaied ThroughouT E building. Mechanical drawing sTudenTs used cornpuier-aided drafiing QCADQ To learn new drafTing skills, and com- puTer-aided manufacfuring QCAMQ TaughT workshop sTudenTs how To make producfs The way indusTries do Today. The ElecTronics program Toughf sTu- denTs how To repair compufers. "Our goal was To help fix compufers so ThaT The disTricT wouldn'T have To pay peo- ple," said lVlr. Don Bauc, deparTmenT chairman. The Home Economics DeparTrnenT added Two new courses To iTs curricu- Jumes Thomas adjusfs The moior of a car as Chrisfopher Keefe helps. rr lum This year. One was Food Science, o class Thai revolved around nuTriTion of food raiher Than preparoTlon. STu- denis also performed experirnenis on food in The course, which was a sci- ence crediT. The oTher new class was Fashion Merchandising, a semesfer course which Taughf sTudenTs The hisTory, de- signing, manufacfuring, and selling of fashion. Two new gas ranges were a signifi- canT addiiion To The cooking classes. According To Mrs. Linda Varnado, head of The deparTmenT, "Foods are very popular. Somefirnes There were more boys Than girls in The classes." Aside from The new cars The Driver Educafion DeparTmenT received each year, a new policy allowed Teachers To TesT sTudenTs for Their drivers li- censes. Only Those sTudenTs who earned an A or a B in The course were eligible for The school Tesf. Taking an eleciive gave sTudenTs The opporTuniTy To Take a class Thai developed Their inTeresTs. T s Phllllp Aiklns works on his sewing projecl in be- ginning cloThing. One of Lisa Drzewieckl's requiremenfs in child developmenf is playing wifh The children. Eiecflves 54 t Q? ii' o 52 Electives . f Drawing and Painting II and Art Studio students make a quarterly critique of Dawn Kinishi's work, Paul Lofrano grimaces as he makes another taping of his radio commercial, if Creativity grows The arts satisfy independence' Depending upon Their inTeresTs, sTu- denTs could choose from a varieTy of elecfive courses. Many sTudenTs de- veloped an inTeresT in The arTs. ArT classes gave sTudenTs The chance To be creaTive and To express Themselves. "I plan To go To a design school To siudy adverTising design: STU- dio ArT has given me The chance To work wiTh a professional in The field, develop and puT TogeTher my porifo- lio, and experimenT wiTh new media while focusing on my plans for The fu- Ture," sTaTed Dawn Kinishi, senior. ArT noT only involved drawing, painT- ing, and sculpTing, puT iT involved cre- aTing of a differeni' kind- RadiofT.V., STagecrafT, and TheaTre ArTs. RadiofT.V. sTudenTs learned The arT of operaTing a radio sTaTion and mak- ing Their own commercials and radio shows, while The Television aspecT of The class enabled sTudenTs To work Joe Kruplnski and AnTione Doyle concenTraTe an Their designs in arT class. 1 'xx .M-:xxx 7 .1Qm"35-?'3+T"rr T u4?gf'tI,'i." ' . .W I ".'w wousv1N' wiTh Television cameras and creaTe Their own scripis for Television shows and commercials. "l was happy I was able To Take Ra- diofT.V. because l wanT To be a Televi- sion producer and The class helped me To become acauainTed wiTh The eauipmenT and iT helped prepare me for my fuTure career in Television," sTaT- ed Adrienne Fowlkes, senior. STagecrafT and TheaTre ArTs worked closely wiTh The performing arTs. STa- gecrafT sTudenTs learned how To work sTage lighTs and seT up scenes, while TheaTre ArTs sTudenTs learned The ins and ouTs of acTing. "Taking STagecrafT was beneficial because whai l learned in ThaT class will help me geT a TheaTre job in col- lege To help pay for TuiTion," sTaTed Ed Dziadon, sophomore. Taking a class in The arTs was a break from The rouTine of The ordinary school day as sTudenTs became more inde- pendenT and creaTive wiTh Their hands and Their minds. rf"T 3 . ii"-'ff Ed Dzlodon rearranges cables in The back of The sTage in STagecrafT. Anfon Guy works on The TV console in Radio f TV. ElecTives - , 4 Q if ' g 'uxsviia l F, ' si N- N. ?P'K' 161 54 Eieciives A-ff' if IffiQ' Kara Gaspor, senior, uses the time To siudy for her business cicss. Valerie Lewis, junior, hongs up on od for per- fume in ner French class. 57 W, "QQ .N eh- ,ff- iuaniiillff New 5 x APR I .im-v""""' ,HW K N.- 'T ""'-1'-u-1...-....,,,, Variety a vailable 3 years of creativity needed ln order To groduoTe, sTudenTs hod To hove Token of leosf Three yeors of creoilve orT closses. Among Those which quolified for credif were closses in The Business ond Foreign Longuoge Deporfnnenfs. There were rnony foreign Ionguoge closses To Toke, such os French I, ll, Ill, ond IV, ond C-Sermon ond Sponish l, ll, Ill, IV, ond V. One closs eliminoied This yeor wos English os o Second Lon- guoge I, ll, III, ond IV, This progrom wos sTorTed by Miss Koren Vogel for sTu- denTs of llrnlfed English speoking obilify ond wos offered only of ThornTon. Miss Vogel, Foreign Longuoge De- porfrnenf Choirrnon, sold, "l'm very ex- cifed obouf The deborfmenf. I hove on excellenf sfclff ond very rnoflvofed sTudenTs who wonl To leorn. l'm olso enfhuslosfic obouf The increose in por- Tlcipoflon in The compeTiTlve oreos Thclf The longuoge clubs ore geTTing Tony Denys, senior. ond Julie Economous, junior. concenTroTe on Their business sfudles. 4 ? -'1' imkwsx l ...Ww""" involved in." One of The speclol feolures of The foreign longuoge closses wos cooking foods which ore nofive To Thof porflcu- lor counfry. "The experience of leorning The lon- guoge ond The influence of Sponlsh culfure exponded my vocobulory ond worldly knowIedge," sold Brion Kulig, Junior. The Business Deporfmenf confolned closses which olded Those sTudenTs ln- Teresfed in o coreer in The business world. Such closses were Typewrifing, bookkeeping ond occounfing, shorf- hond, ond oil of The cornbuTer pro- groms. Work progroms, such os DE ond OE, were olso offered. "We confinue To Try To prepore our sfudenfs for successful coreers in The field of business," sold lvlr. Rlchord Bol- sfrode, Business Deporfmenf Choir- mon. Bofh of These oreos of elecfives pre- pored The sTudenT for furfher educo- Tion in Todoy's world. 5 .Se I Q f K NWI' li F s sss ' "": ' I .' V I I E -M s TP Mrs. Barbara McKillip, one of The Two French Teochers, lecTures her closs. Jeff Jobaay ond Corlos Clorke monifor The screen in COBOL programming. Eleciives 55 'tit has been a Qeed exrzjserw ience because oieiagy is fun and i like dead enieneisfi M- Mike Qwczarzaii is -Q .Hifi 591' TKT QQ- 'S . g ':' J?-F K-in its gg if . . we - fs 3, .. f X 'N-N... Elbert Henley discusses details for a project with his independent study teacher, Mr. Bruce Peter- son. Brlun Mo navite, senior puts in extra time to g , research his project in government. 56 Beyond The Ciassroom 1-Q E "N'wM. A' I ss s Ys X J Learning enhanced Independent projects required "Gee, l'd like To Take a class in gov- ernmenT, buT iT's noT offered here." "Biology l was fun: l'd like To Take anoTher year of ThaT class." lndependenT sTudy was an opporTu- niTy for sTudenTs To pursue inTeresTs ThaT exTended beyond The classroom. Mr. Leonard Rauch, direcTor of The pro- gram, sTaTed, "STudenTs should use in- dependenT sTudy To broaden Their educaTion in a course ThaT isn'T offered or beyond courses offered here." To be eligible for lndependenT sTudy, a sTudenT had To be a junior or senior who was eiTher in The gifTed pool, had high recommendaTions from a Teacher or adminisTraTor, or had a good record in one parTicular course, STudenTs were required To sign a conTracT describing Their inTended ac- TiviTies and major goals. EvaluaTion and Mike Owczarzok adjusTs The spinal column of his deer skeleTon. -ar' f L , grading were lefT up To The Teacher. lndependenT sTudy was also an al- TernaTive when a sTudenT faced a schedule conflicT and could noT make iT To a class aT iTs regularly, scheduled Time. Journalism and yearbook sTu- denTs who Took a second year of Those courses lndependenT sTudy had The chance To eliminaTe The repeTiTion of previously learned concepTs. An lndependenT sTudy class could allow sTudenTs more freedom, buT iT could also be a lesson in Time manage- menT. "When l sTarTed my indepen- denT sTudy in SepTember, l didn'T work ThaT hard, buT laTer in The year when my projecT was due I was up unTiI 2 a.m. every morning. lT was a good ex- perince because biology is fun and I like dead animals," sTaTed senior Mike Owczarzak. Overall, lndependenT sTudy pro- ,vided an effecTual Tool for Those who were advanced in Their respecTive sTudies. By checking The moniTor, AnTon Guy, indepen- denT sTudy radio and TV sTudenT, makes sure his subje-cT is properly pc-siTioned. Andrea Gonczy works on The skeTches for her lndependenT sTudy arT project. Beyond The Classroom 57 , f.fh,Q-M: L - .M 58 Class Hcblis While Joni WesT ond Tino Worr poss cr note wifh- out The ?eocher noticing, Keonyo Toron comin- ues her work, Closing his book, Corey Kimes 'rokes 0 snooze. U A W ,,,,, nw L' fm Wh 2 9 v , , "GQ I X ,Mai - M 4 ,Q . 2 ef g Q M ',,. , f , X M4 Alternate ways found Lectures, movies can be boring For some, The 50 minuTes of class Time seemed more like 50 hours. VVheTher iT was siTTing Through a boring lecTure or in The dark waTching an equally boring movie, iT was very easy To lose Track of The class and fall asleep. BuT some sTudenTs found iT a game To see how far a noTe could be passed wiThouT being inTercepTed by The Teacher's hand. One sTudenT said, "One Time I was passing a noTe in class and The Teacher saw. BuT The person I was giving iT To had anoTher folded up sheeT of paper and she Took ThaT." lT was someTimes more fun jusT To whisper quieTly To The person nexT To you To caTch up on The laTesT gossip ouTside of class. For The sTudenT who chose To be less obvious in showing his boredom, iT was jusT as easy To daydream. Popular dreams concerned geTTing Tan wiTh friends aT The beach or spending The Jennifer Van Deurson auieTly Tells AnTioneTTe Williams abouf whaT she did over The weekend. upcoming weekend wiTh a favoriTe guy or gal. Freshmen wondered if They would survive The nexT four years and seniors ThoughT abouT graduaTion. The sTudenTs ThaT sTill wanTed To ap- pear as if They were paying aTTenTion would sTarT doodling on Their noTe- books: everyThing from The name of a boyfriend or girlfriend To heavy meTal signs. One sTudenT admiTTed To doo- dling on The desks l'To make The jani- Tors earn Their pay." The hungry sTudenTs snuck whdT They could when The Teacher Turned his back. On whaT did They nibble? Cookies, popcorn, poTaTo chips, and cupcakes, and anyThing ThaT was noT finished from lunch. IT was always con- venienT and easy To pop lVl8clVi's, gummy bears, candy bars, or bubble gum in one's mouTh wiThouT geTTing caughT. Escaping was fun, buT iT could have been dangerous. STudenTs could have had a sad awakening when They were faced wiTh all The work missed while noT paying aTTenTion. Edward Londeou dreams abouT The fun he will be having when school is ouf, Finishing her lunch, Dawn Kane keeps up wiTh her work. Class i-labiTs The rsmciiems iweivea in 'Ms Qragram pravefi Ee be sauce ciressfui and were Qeifing Qaaa ggfaaesf' W S525 Car! QQUFNDQF 'ss F, K 1 R? i HEMKQQEKS A 3 x 7 Q 3 J, xi . Q ' A , V S , . 1 W: XX , X fgsegiggi K .K rf A ri, - sig , . ' QQ a g ri i ' me 1 .. 'ff ... ff' X y ,,Ns'S X 9-s-ex L Ms. Mary Ann McLean helps Richard Gale in us- ing a calculator in applied maThemaTics, 60 Levei Classes Darren Anderson confers wifh Mr. Carl Lohmar abouT his work. X s 9 -A. E LL': .. Program gives support Ideal conditions The sTarT of The school year broughT abouT several changes in The Special Educaiion Deparimenff one of These changes was The Learning Skills Re- source Program. Under This program, sTudenTs received specific insTrucTions in areas of need. IT also provided help for sTudenTs who were Taking regular classes. "The Learning Skills Resource Pro- gram enabled more sTudenTs To be placed in regular classes because of The suppori ThaT each sTudenT re- ceived. The sTudenTs involved in This program proved To be successful and were geTTing good grades," said Mr. Carl Lohmar, deparTmenT chairman. During This program, all special edu- caTion Teachers were responsible for a small number of sTudenTs and made regular progress checks on The sTu- denTs who were Taking regular classes. AT The beginning of each semesTer, Anganlia Loh and LyneTTe Terry work wiTh Mrs. Gayle Zeilenga and Mr. Carl Lohmar. ff set for ACT The regular classroom Teachers who had special educaTion sTudenTs in Their classes received a lisT of specific sug- gesTions for modifying classroom pro- cedures. This helped The special edu- caTion sTudenTs' chances for success in regular classrooms. STudenTs who planned on going To college had The opporTuniTy To Take The ACT under ideal Tesfing condiTions. lf The sTudenT applied Through Mr. Loh- mar, he was allowed To Take The TesT over an exfended Time period wiTh The use of audio Tapes and oTher one-on- one assisfance Techniques. "This pro- gram helped sTudenTs know whaT To expecT aT The Time of The acTual TesT- ing," said Ms. Mary Ann McLean, aide. The Learning Skills Resource Program and The ACT assisfance program were significanT improvemenTs in The Special EducaTion DeparTmenT. WlTh The use of These programs, more sTudenTs were eligible To be mainsireamed inTo regular classes. x Todd Nesblh, Twanda Wilson, and Phillip Janos work on science. Thomas Bafehelor works on homework from his Science 2 class wiTh The help of Mrs. Carol Den- linger. . Level Classes 61 Chorale: Front Row: Karla Beard, Shauna I-lunter, Leticia Castellanos, Renia Washington, Rob Win- ter, Kim Livingstone, Karla Myers, Stephanie Washington, Amy Oakes, Tracy Turnbull: Row 2: Tammy Tyler, Latrease Thigpen, Candy Malone, Stacy Brown, Reginald Ward, Nisha Drain, Lisa Wages, Cheryl Edwards, John Noah: Back Row: Willie Richardson, Kevin Rials, Joe Roque, Martha Koehler, DaNang Rockett, Brandon Kenady, An- dre Fluker, Dawn Cholewa, Peter Bonebrake, Connie Winter The Chorale sings "Silent Night" at the Christmas concert. Choir Ill: Front Row: Ericshea Walker, Tammi Acevedo, Kim Mayo, Anita Barrett, Robert Thompson, Nadine Patten, Row 2: Cathy John- son, Richard Sparkman, Sean Anderson, Debra Sparkman, Tykila Watkins: Back Row: Sheri Beas- ley, Vernetta Payton, Clifford Bedford, Derrick Steward, Colesk Slater, Nicole Cartwright ,.,.. fs E . , in Exam. - ' Glee Club: Front Row: Christine Booth, Chan- talisa Williams, Arletha Bolton, Lakeisha Fields, Brooke Krygsheld, Shanshana Offett, Tanya Scales: Row 2: Lazheta Thomas, Lachelle Cray- ton, Dawn Winter, Suzanne Laws, Toni Kellogg. Alicia Cross, Tammy Gerring, Richanda Har- grove: Back Row: JoAnn Cross, Deborah Riley, Tami Allen, Michelle Briggs, Angela Walker, Ka- trina Twitty, Wendy Blackman 62 Music . , V ,Q V, 1, Hit 4,1 , l 1 i4 1 it Q ii Choir, band unite Holiday concert highlights year Music wds not only tuned in through wdlkmdns, but it wds olso studied in- tensely. lf one were interested in this subject, he could either join one of the severol choirs or o bond. All choruses, ronging from sophomore chorus to the TR sing- ers, were instructed by Mrs. Koren French, newly-oppointed deportment choirmon. Mrs. French felt it hod been d very successful yeor. "l felt o chdnge this yeor. I reolly enjoyed working with the students becouse they were usudlly focused. l olso liked the bondfchoir concert, ond I think it reolly needs to become o Thornridge troditionf' she sold. The bond received its second wind this yeor ond the nome of the gust wds Mr. Dovid Eones, bond director. The morching bond goined new populority ond gove the school ci new Tammy Tucker ond Suzanne Lows sing o duet ot the Christmos concert. spirit os wds demonstroted ot the Homecoming dssembly when students were brought to their feet with "Stdnd by Me." "One of the things l liked most were the donce steps. At first it wos hord to ploy ond donce simultoneously, but dfter some seven-hour proctices we got it together. Bringing some spirit to the school mode it worthwhile," stoted Trovis Kingery, senior, At the Christmos concert, the tolents of the bond ond choir were brought together ending the first holf of the united yeor. Brion White, junior, stoted, "l reolly liked the combined choir ond bond concert becduse we were oble to show off both fields of music simulto- neously. lt olso proved thot oll our time spent in closses ond proctice wds not o woste of time: on the controry, it proved very worth while The new wove of sounds from the bond ond choir wos definitely on his- toricol tolked obout event. Music 63 The marching band played several songs, in- cluding 'll Want to Dance with Somebody," at Homecoming halftime. Jazz Band: Front Row: James Jones, Leon Hen- dricks, Barbara Peebles, Kathy McGowan, Chris Errico, Brian Bragg, Thomas Collins, Chorise Stew- art, Carol Lester, Larry Westbrook: Row 2: Ken- neth Powell, Derek Lewis, Travis Kingery, Landon Fuller: Back Row: Yolandus Douglas, Shawn Cobbs, Columbus Johnson, Brian Lester, Michael Rohn, Terrence Trimuel, Faith Tuckenberry, Jeff Norder, Leisl Robertson, Frank Parker, Brian White me-'PS Q fwfr it , . azzy H . L V .., l , V - . , V X l it s at '49 v fill, it get , 2 H Y ' 'Q , V V"V' I VVVV' ,,"l f,,,.f .QS ifn y TW V . if if 'V a W Q ' ,Og , wr ' 3 as Q 4 fs- Q ,,. we this Q R g " L Y , 4 y K 1 rv .... .. 5- si Ll , i 1 f F' 6-fl Music Marching Bond: Front Row: Martha Koehler, Kerri Haan, Leon Hendricks, Barbara Peebles, Yolanda Douglas, Lori West, Beth Farnesi, Kelly Rapka, Danielle Wilson, Charmaine Torbert: Row 2: Lyn- ette Walton, Lavel West, Angie Sullivan, Renate Wilcox, Kristin Burk, Kathy McGowan, Priscilla Wil- liams, Caryn Lee, Stacy McGowan, Chris Errico, Carol Lester, Row 3: Frank Parker, Yolandus Douglas, Craig Murray, Brian White, Michael Rohn, Rich Alvarado, Brian Lester, Terrence Tri- muel, Jeff Norder, Lisa Anderson, Ken Heritage. Larry Westbrook, James Jones, Chorise Stewart, Brian Bragg, Thomas Collins: Row 4: Leisl Robert- son, Shawn Cobbs, Travis Kingery, Kenneth Powell, Derek Lewis, Faith Tuckenberry, Corey Blank, Calvin Harden: Back Row: Columbus John- son, Marcellus Johnson, Landon Fuller At the Homecoming assembly, "Lean on Me" was played with the help of Faith Tuckenberry on baritone. X l Beginning Band: Fronl Row: .lamme Chesinui, Elizdbeih Bishop, Tommie Harris, Bock Row: Auh- dikiam Carney, Bob Wilcox, Charles Barnes, Hen- ry William, David Heritage, Curtis Bell JV Band: Froni Row: Ursula Morrow, Daphene Srnilh, Edra McDowell, Back Row: Melody Hard- wick, Sleven Dean, Millecef Fullilove, Kendrick Cleveland, Lairell Ford, Richard Townsell Yolandus Douglas, Brion Whiie, and Leon Hen- dricks were parl of The popular drum seciion. url in-.,, u.N,,,.,,,..v" . w---pu' Music 65 "'ii"rr's rrirfs? s"e-:fr.iLiii'5,i' ii"'i'iiii'CQIi iiiiiiiiiei, Emi ii ufme iExE'i'9?S?S'i'ii'iQi io iirie orciieeirfii Grid rziorifzere me rgieiher horerimriwf es iihris i?ii:i'iii.ffir:zwsi+f1i 66 Field Trips i ' ww A ' r H M gn 2 , ,WN f Q A .1 ,- wal, Ns. in 5' . 6 .ffi ff? ,fr i ,fi 5 Z gu M 1,,,,,, , A '? V, we- 1 , i V 1,1 V V i , , ia ' ',1w,j,M , .ylf 5 X 1 A V,,, V ' 1' x . -gf Q 4 ,fl Tina Bono, Ngo Nguyen, ond Christine Lows iciik ,V i oboui The piohs on iheir NHS workshop. Connie Coleman siudies Chogoiis mosoic on I5 her museum fieid Trip. if F' f TW f-rr. Trips offer break Outside learning gives insight A field Trip was an acTiviTy ThaT made The school year more exciTing. Field Trips meanT a break away from school and a learning experience ThaT could noT be TaughT in The classroom. "My field Trip was a learning exper- ience: l was able To see people per- form and show Their experfise in Their skills," commenfed Tonya Shelby. sen- lor. There were many Things ThaT need- ed To be done in order To have a suc- cessful Trip. No more Than one field Trip was allowed per day. The Teachers planned Their field Trips ahead of Time To geT The school's approval. STudenTs were allowed only one field Trip per week. STudenTs Took Trips To many exciTing places such as a weekend ski Trip, a Chicago Bulls' baskeTball game, and even The museum. Field Trips broughT The French class gaThers af The Daley CenTer To Talk and enjoy scenery af downfown. on relaxaTion and enjoymenT wiTh in- TeresTing ouT of school acTiviTies. "I wenT To see The Spanish version of Don QuixoTe as parT of my learning exper- ience. The besT Thing abouT my field Trip was when we Turned The corner and The bus driver Tore The bumper off a parked car," sTaTed Gregory ATkins, senior. NOT only were field Trips fun buT They were also educaTionally fulfilling. Sfu- denTs wenT To museums To learn abouT The human body, nuTriTion, sciences, arTs and music. "I wenT To The McCor- mick Place To see a ballef perfor- mance of The NuTcracker. l'm nof real- ly info balleT, buT iT was inTeresTing To see The orchesTra and dancers To- geTher in harmony," said Chris Paw- lowski, junior. STudenTs also exper- ienced The movies, plays, balleTs and orchesTra. Some Trips Took sTudenTs To workshops and SICA compeTiTions. Field Trips broughT new life To learn- ing and esTablished a way To relax Throughoui The year. infill F f Miriam Sfeglich, Mr. Shi Ping Li and Sabrina John- son go sledding on Their AFS weekend. During Physics ll. Mr. Charles Wiechern, Michelle Frampfon, and Tom Donafrio experimenf in The courTyard. Field Trips 67 W , at 9 1, N' " Mn ff my,-gn' ,Q ,fun n', 'ilk' ",-n"Uh 9 ,Wg 44" bw was Vezivfyfl, ' 'ffl I i O 4 9 :raw 4' .9 4 on ig. Q K 6 ' 4 U 61,41 lil ag Q 1.454 ,1 I 4 4 to ' 4 an 1 'W Q 1 hifi! 1 ' fl, If 'av my K X M Q, W, gym ""' ww' f f, M i"fff 'MQ M I I milk , 68 Orgonizcfriorss Divider 1 va- K Clubs reach out to community, school Clubs, as well as being fun, were also beneficial To The sTudenTs and commu- niTy, Many acTiviTies were held oufside of school meefings To beffer The club's parficipafion. Clubs gave The sTudenTs a sense of belonging and school spirif, and To supporf These acTiviTies sales of all kinds were held. They required a loT of Time and efforff meefings were held boTh before and offer school To plan The fund raising evenfs. Posfers could be seen Throughouf The school Telling who, whaf, where, and when. Every club knew ThaT money was needed, buf The auesfion was, "How will we geT iT'?" Car washes, donuf and buTTon sales, T-shirf and sweafshirf learned responsibilify. Senior cifizens were inviTed for din- ner, and needy families received mon- ey Thaf The clubs had earned. During The Chrisfmas season, clubs vlsifed handicapped children To hand auf presenfs. Chrlsfmas Tree sales were also held To benefif boTh sfudenf body and communify. "My Chrisfmas spirif was enhanced by The Chrisfmas fund raisers and acTiviTies. lT made me feel good ThaT I could help The communiTy Through The clubs ThaT l parficipafed in," said Laurie lvlerriff, senior. Clubs were a posifive aspecT of school life. They broughT The sTudenTs TogeTher and Taughf Them how To work wiTh one anofher. Whefher iT was ' 1 l T 1 , ' I XX M, , ,,,, A lfif' T in ky' M l " A ,W ffr 6, up A Tw I QE,-L mf ' sales, and pen- nanf and pom- pon sales were only a few of The acTiviTies held To raise funds. Being in charge of These acTiviTies was noT an easy Task, and Those sTudenTs who held offices Ulf made me fee? good ThaT 2 couTd help The cammunffy Through The ciubs ThaT l pare- TTcTpaTed in." M- Laurie Mer- Tiff' Dawn Klnlshi, Julie O'Neill, and Paula Franson, Spanish Club rides Their confribufion To The Piper edifors, use class Time To Their advanfage. Homecoming Parade. wifhin The school ifself or Through- ouf The whole communiTy ev- eryone benefifed by The organiza- Tions and Their ac- TiviTies in and ouf of school. , . C , ,-i'i,-TT ,,,, , ,y,, CE,, Ti as-sd UHasssgThe aanssehhae an Wednesdays was easisss Tse- aaase we aeald amid aan- Tiiaiiis wiTh aT'Tses i:ss:T'isfiT2esf' W- Ns,ssahaeiHeh Studying pays off Ability shown in TesTing broughT The sharpesT minds TogeTher To form The Academic Bowl Team. The former process of gaThering The Top five from The sophomore, junior and senior classes To join, a TesT was adminisTered To anyone inTeresTed. Academic sTanding and Teacher rec- ommendahons were also Taken inTo consideraTion. The meeTs were held on Wednes- days, insTead of The TradiTional SaTur- days. lvlr. Michael l-lefT, sponsor, sTaT- ed, "More people showed up for com- peTiTion on Wednesdays. Having The compeTiTion on Wednesdays was ea- sier because we could avoid conflicTs wiTh oTher acTiviTies." These oTher ac- TiviTies included speech Team, sporTs, jabs, and college TesTing. AnoTher change was having smaller meeTs wiTh fewer schools aTTending competition each meeT. "This made The Tourna- menTs more efflcienT and less Time consuming," sTaTed Anamarie Linde, Team member, To mark The beginning of Academic Bowl and show whaT iT was aboui, There was a faculiy versus sTudenT meeT held lasT year in The audiTorium. There was anoTher one ThaT was open To everyone To waTch. 'TThis hopefully sparked inTeresT for The Team," sTaTed Mr. l-leTT. This Type of open compeTiTion helped To publicize The Team and showed whaT iT was all abouT. The Academic Bowl Team members proved ThaT They were able TO use knowledge gained in and ouT of school which made The experience reward- ing for all. Peter Laekland, Kevin Cracco, Ann Linde, Laura STeele, and Chellie Ferczok work diligently on a conTesT problem. Academic Bowl: From Row: Lisa Duran, Chellie Ferczok, Tina Bona: Row 2: Laura STeele, Lori LaTTa, Anamarie Linde, Mr. Michael HefT: Back Row: Julie O'Nelll, PeTer Lackland, John Ryan 70 Academic Bowl ,sei L ...Wh sw , ,,,n ..,.'. ., .M , .st r t?,,ll it it was an ll tterest ' : As, . 2 iii 4- U - I fe rzitefs, aes the C,?T'zi.1Tfii3Ss pick 'the pesteixt date? W-- lrrlggjtlsyrsrrs Club aids teachers Junior ACT letter personalized The new Computer Club, aimed to advance knowledge and improve stu- dent learning, was not a competitive club. "The Computer Club was some- thing that l'd always wanted to do. l felt it was a necessity to the students, and everybody could get involved be- cause there were no prerequisites. This gave us a wide range of ability," said Mr. George Silagyi. The group was formed so students could use the equipment available to them. "l'm glad we finally have a com- puter club. I was in one at Dirksen, but when l came here there was nothlng," said Mike Bobowski, senior. The club had been beneficial to the faculty as well. Miss Sharon Stoleson. counselor, was able to have a pro- gram about the ACT run off through the club. Miss Stoleson said, "The Com- puter Club personalized a letter that l had sent to juniors urging them to take the ACT. This made it more meaningful and the students responded to it." ln addition to this, a project was started in January for students that or- ganized everyone's interests and matched them with those of a mem- ber ofthe opposite sex who had similar interests. "I thought it was an interest- ing idea, but the choices were too limited to really pick the perfect date," said Diep Nguyen, junior. Through the club students expand- ed their knowledge about computers and were helpful. lt proved to be help- ful to the school community. 3 lst!!! me ' 3a-vm---N fi 34 Students involved in Computer Club work on a project. Computer Club: Front Row: David Kaufman, Christy Laws, Phillip Ferrara, Karen Gannuscio, Sylvia Williams: Row 2: Grey Pekmon, Mike No- vak, Diep Nguyen. Ron Declements, Noel Tri- muel, Donald Curtis: Row 3: Mr. George Silagyi, Jeff Jabaay, Kevin Koontz, Myron Magee, Mike Bobowski, Darin Clauson, Todd Hume: Back Row: Mike Crawford, Eric Baczkowski, Christopher Jen- kins, Vincent Greenlee, Walter Sanders, Eric Ev- ans Computer Club 74 M WWMMQ , sf ' ZA 2 EW if 5' were? sler::Tr:3ir'rr-Q. nail page regress. rnrzpzilzlrreai rjiihlnese frfgllsprrilf' QTUEETT' TQTTWTT -. -4 W- my-HK T A A -J ,A " Trips highlight year Exchanges offer new insights lmagine sleeping in a log cabin and cooking over an open fire in The mid- dle of winfer. For 20 of The AFS mem- bers, This was a chance To break away from home before Tackling final ex- ams. "We wenT sledding, had huge snowball fighfs, and goT To enjoy Mr. Li's homemade Chinese food," said Kim Piper, senior. ln addiTion To The Michigan camp- ouT, AFS members wenT To The circus and Traveled To downTown Chicago during ChrisTmas To observe The deco- rafions and go shopping. They also Took Their annual Trip To Wisconsin in February, and in exchange, Wisconsin sTudenTs came To TR. Noi everyThing Took place away from school. Pizza sales, The club's only fund-raising evenT, made acTiviTies possible. Held in November, February, and May of each year, The sales broughi in abouT 84,000 each Time. Members were also given The op- porTuniTy To learn abouT The lifesiyles of The AFS-sponsored foreign ex- change sTudenTs and Teacher: KeiTu- meTse TsoTeTsi from SouTh Africa, So- phia Avraam from Cyprus, Miriam STeglich from WesT Germany, and Mr. Shi Ping Ll from China. "l've really en- joyed being in AFS for four years. As a member, l have learned a greaT deal abouT The foreign sTudenTs and Their culTures," commenied Tricia Vander- lee, presidenT. Those sTudenTs who liked To Travel and meeT new people found ThaT AFS was The club To geT involved in. Kim Piper checks To make sure she has everyTh- ing she needs for The camping Trip. AFS: Front Row: Miss Joann Macander fsponj, Arlene Maye, Felicia Winbush, Tricia Walski, Tenya Jordan, Alicia Yarbrough, KeiTumeTsi Tso- Tefsi, Lavenia Reaclus, Tanya Brown, Gina O'Neill5 Row 2: Verla McCloud, Candace OuT- law, Tonya Lewis, Elsa James, Nina Mason, Amanda Johnson, Sonya Lewis, Tracy McKee. Tyreece Richardson, Ingrid Sfarks: Row 3: Cheryn Thomas, Krisfie C-rzywinski, Kimberly Piper, Tracie Spencer, LaTrease Thigpen, FaneTTa BaTes qhlsT.Q, Susan Gifford, Sophia Avraam, Lara Pseno, Mr. Shi Ping Li: Row A: Tanya Johnson, Darrell Jones, Valarie Johnson, Julia Adams, Den- ien Hill, Earlene Smifh, CynThia Smifh, Tricia Van- derlee qpresy, Miriam STeglich: Back Row: Ver- neTTa Payfon, Lisa Wilkins. Michael Nudo, Kimber- ly Blake, Lenard Adams qv. presy, Jason Parker, Sue Harrigan, Ellen Edwards, ChaqueTa Bradley A 73 General staff members, Gigi Ronauiich and Pau- ia Bentley, assist circuiation manager Karen Schwartz with inserts before distribution. laying out pages was a weekly task for news editor Julie Nelson ana opinion editor Joe Mo- seie. lb 7,170 what Assistant news editor Dominic Kuczwara types a story into the Mac. Editors Julie Carlson and Roger Phillips take the first step toward mastering the new computer. 7A Bagpipe S8 m.....u-li "---..A. yu-f...,,, QQ -r NTT was riil whale new lear'rrirrig Technique Tar esferyane, buT once we ali caughi oh, ever' yihing was sa easier? T-A-M Julie Carlsarr MHC S3 V95 l110l19y Distribution changes to Friday Take SQ,OOO, buy a new MacinTosh SE compuier, an Apple Laser wriTer plus, and a DEST scanner, and whaT does one have? Desk Top publishing - The laTesT process of publishing a newspaper. The Bagpipe sTaff received iTs new eauipmenT in December and immedi- aTely began The learning process. By spring Type seTTing was eliminaied and The newspaper was camera ready before going To The prinTer. The new process saved close To one-half of The producTion cosT. "IT should pay for iTself in abouT Three yearsf' said Mrs. Jean Daily, adviser. WiTh The new Mac, sTaff members loaded Their siories in The correcT Type size and column widTh righT inTo The compuTer. The scanner was used To inpuT graphics and Typed copy. "IT was a whole new learning Technique for everyone, buT once we all caughT on, everyThing was so much easier," said Julie Carlson, ediTor-in-chief. The Bagpipe was disTribuTed on Fri- day insTead of Thursday. "This gave The sTaff an exTra day afTer a Monday holiday, as well as anoTher day of sporTs coveragef' said Roger Phillips, assisTanT edilor-in-chief. Aside from disTribuTing 26 weekly is- sues, sTaff members aTTended SICA and NlU conferences, Took ci walking field Trip To Souih Holland, and held Their annual candy sale in The spring. The 87-88 sTaff would be remem- bered as The firsT group who paved The way for fuTure users of desk Top publishing. Tix is... r l N-f.,NTJ:i I . ,se-1 ns.: QC -Nagy Striving for perfeciion on pasTe-up day are sporTs ediTors Rodney Shipe and John BhaTTy, and feaTure ediTors Meri Miiidiero and Marianna Runge. Bagpipe: Front Row: Julie Carlson QediTor-in- chiefy, Roger Phillips fassT. ediTor-in-chiefjg Row 2: Marianna Runge, Gigi Randulich, Amy Glowacki, Tricia Walski, Paula BenTley, Katie Lydon, Julie Nelson, Karen SchwarTz, Rodney Shipe, Joe Mo- sele, Kerry Phillips, NaThan Allen: Back Row: Meri MiTidiero, Mrs. Jean Daily Qadvj, John Ryan Bagpipe 5 Boys' Club members sell balloons as a means for raising funds. Mr. Siu Vogel, sponsor, and Pele Qulrk, presi- deni, discuss The awards for The bowling Tourna- menl. 3 l .l 2 Boys' Club: Front Row: Scoll Kulig, Andy lvlosele, Tim Zmucki, Mike Peeplesg Row 2: Roddric Sims, Rob Booker, .lim Zackavec, Frank Davis, Terry Zmuckig Back Row: Paul Levin, Brell Elkei, Alan Quirk, Brad Pieczynskl, Brian Kullg, Dario Dillard Boys' Club Officers: Randy Beilfuss Cv, presj, Randy VanHorn Clreasj, Peler Quirk fpresg 76 Boys' Club Q- :g i . 1 A - - 1 5 5 4 l fp an - A .. r' K S X. Xxx Qi xxs , gsm R353 ' jfs' '::::T 5 if? TRS. R: " Hs X i ' HE.. rss-G5fsf'2iI.aiN'fX1a1sefQQi 9 Q . - .. X, -,,N.1, , ,,-s-..s, - , sss.. X ,..:s ssss ,s,,.:, . ,,,, , , is 'Tye really enjoyed working wiih The beys, and i'rn going To miss oil The Trips and ouis- ings. l've been The lucky onei lfm iusi glad Soi Solaio Talked me inio doing This." -- ivlr. STuarT Vogel Sponsor to re tire Club plans outing to Bulls game The Boys' Club compleTed anoTher successful year filled wiTh acTivlTies and raising funds, buT The year ended on a down noTe as Mr. STu Vogel reTired afTer six years as club sponsor. "The pasT six years have been very rewarding. l've really enjoyed working wiTh The boys, and l'm going To miss all The Trips and ouTings. l've been The lucky one: l'm jusT glad Sal Solaio Talked me inTo doing This," he sTaTed. One of The highllghTs of The year was The annual sTudenT-faculTy bowling TournamenT in which lvlr. Carlos lvle- drano bowled a TournamenT high of 242. To raise money members parTiclpaT- ed in a balloon sale during Homecom- ing week and a candy sale in De- cember. They also delivered Chicago 3,1 l-uuorrmz newspapers To The faculTy before school To earn money. Wiih The money raised Boys' Club planned a Trip To The Chicago STadium To see The Chicago Bulls play hosT To The Milwaukee Bucks. Boys' Club also combined wiTh Girls' Club To sponsor a ChrisTmas Tea for faculTy members and sponsored Their own gym-jam for The sTudenTs afTer finals week had concluded in January. Eric Thomas, Treasurer, sTaTed, "The pasT Two years have been a learning experience for me. I especially en- joyed The Bulls Trips, The candy sales, and jusT being a parT of The Boys' Club." This feeling of enjoymenT as a resulT of being in The club was shared by all. Randy Bellfuss, vice president Takes a sTrike in The sTudenT-faculTy bowling Tournament Boys' Club 77 Bob Tyderek prccrices on The rings wiih The help of Coach Frank Wciish. Holding a difficult pose on The high bor, Craig Murray builds his endurance. 78 Gymnosiics Club 'Niven though there was sta giris' gymnastics team, i stiii erijayeci the exercise. it helped the stay ia shape tar' track." --- Lisa Gawrych Athletes shape up Girls substitute club far team At the end of the school day, most students left the building and were not seen again until the next day, but not the members of the Gymnastics Club. On Tuesdays and Thursdays from sev- en to nine, the gymnasts met to prac- tice their skills and keep in shape for the upcoming season. "Even though there was no girls' gymnastics team, l still enjoyed the ex- ercise. lt helped me stay in shape for track," stated Lisa Gawrych, senior. Tumbling, vaulting, floor exercising, and working on the uneven or parallel bars were the activities the gymnasts could be seen spending their time practicing. ul think the organization of the club was great. It gave those who might .sem-'w:i'i'-EN'W " V T' s--:iff . ' - not have the chance to get into gym- nastics the opportunity and helped those already interested to excel in their own way on their own time," said Bob Tyderek, junior. Besides improving themselves, stu- dents got a chance to help others by spotting and coaching. "lt was a new experience for me. I was able to help others while l learned some new things myself," stated LaVince Person, junior. The Club was designed for the gym- nast to be able to practice without the worry of upcoming competitions, Stu- dents came into the gymnastics room on their own time, and they were able to practice in a more relaxed state and concentrate on mastering tech- niques. Gymnastics Club: Front Row: Alicia Delapena, David Coleman, Gina Kruger, Tonia Michalski, Ja- net Nowaczyk, Joy Serletic: Row 2: Lisa Gaw- rych, Jennifer Bradburn Qsecj, Ellen Hayes, Mike Januszewski, Abby Wiersemo, Stacy Collins: Row 3: Arin Brower, Donna Ward Cco-chr.j, Lavince Person, Robert Phillips, Jenny Krikau, Mikyiel Car- ney, Coach Frank Walshg Row A: Tish Junior, Andy Sego, Rahsom White, Bob Tyderek Cco-chrj, Shayne Stewart, Mark Marczak, Ed Dziadon fstunt coor.j: Back Row: Mark Zurawski, Greg Talaga, Jason Parker, Paul Wilson, Tim Gilliam, Henry Spight, Cstunt coor.j Coach Frank Walsh spots Donna Ward for a back-walkover on the beam, Gymnastics Club 79 Jr. IAD: Fronl Row: Michelle Davis, Chris Franks, Laura Obara Greasy, Oralene Caslon, Jennifer Cuprisin Chisry Row 2: Ms. Chris Adamo, Scoir Saxinger, Jeff l-looa, Clinlon l-loadley, Becky Pol- Torf Csecj, Ms. Nora O'Toole Csponjq Row 3: Lilri- cia Jeans, Elise Nye Qpresj, Jim Slize, Robin Taul- bee Greasy, Cherie Hoiclren qv. presy: Back Row: Ms. Eileen Collins, Mark Brosch, Siewarl Ferguson, Kelly Robinson, Jason Venaola, Ms. Carole Rueler German Club: Fronl Row: Tasha Foley, Julie Carlson, Mike Erwin, Lisa Keslnerg Back Row: Ana- marie Linde Qvpresg, Tony Denys qpresj, Dan Bronson, Chris Pawlowski, Amy Siuclzinski Members of French Club cornpeied in The ban- ner compefilion al Homecoming "" f F f , W 1 1 K . r r 1, , if .4 L., i,,, ..,, A in X 9 5 Y ifff ii' 1 1, 4 N if fy' Vs? PW irrfrf Tl G MIT PPI ,f wi., N EAN is U "' C X iv' is is ' X i i'5wgQ?sf'fi2P1if5 hifi Tis? ' Xisssfgififgsskgz - as s . K A s -if Wil' l E A A xy RE s of S Q. - - fy- .. Q Q, WN-sf" -is S Wiile T"iii:lr::ll i"Ti"'lrCUl"lE3i rg1Tiirr2Tir',1tr',22TrlEefr:?i meirrirlsiresiiis wlislrgin 'svrirrriis T'?E,Ei,,Z?i5,f in iTl'f1Vil'wiQE f-W Julie Another view created Out of the classroom comes fun While many sTudenTs were on sporTs and oThers on STudenT Council or CompuTer Club, DeparTmenT Clubs played an imporTanT parT in The lives of some sTudenTs. They provided fun and learning beyond The classroom. Jr. IAD was made up of sTudenTs in The hearing impaired program, They parTicipaTed in The Homecoming pa- rade wiTh a banner and a floaT. They parTicipaTed in a sTaTewide volleyball TournamenT in January, planned a car- wash in May, and scheduled a camp- ing Trip in June. EvenTs planned by HorTiculTure Club were a skiing Trip and a painseTTia and ChrisTmas wreaTh sale, Making and selling nosegays for Homecoming broughT in The needed money for fu- Ture acTiviTies. ff- German Club sponsored The annual Gummi Bear Guessing ConTesT during Homecoming week and also sold The AdvenT Calendars during December. Spanish Club had a bake sale and had new shirTs made for The members. The French Club planned To go see a play or a musical and To have a GreaT America Trip aT The end of The year. They also planned a weekend spenT speaking only French. "I Think ThaT French Club was a loT beTTer Than previous years. We had more dedicaTed members who were really inTeresTed in having fun and in French," said Julie ByTnar, presidenT. AfTer The homework was done, The acTiviTy-relaTed evenTs creaTed a new view of The sTudy. T .M gif f lk all Horiiculfure Club: FronT Row: LaTonia Young, PaTrice Williams, Shari Vanderver, Alicia Yar- brough, LaTanya Winbush, HeaTher Bricks: Row 2: Tracy Woodson qv. presj, ElizabeTh Gonzalez fsecg, RoberT Williams, Brenda STier, Yvonne King, STacy Woodson Qpresj: Row 3: Jamal Per- due, Greg Pekny, Kimberly Piper, Julie Williams, Debra Sparkman, Judy Janowski, Nora Wyche: Back Row: Lara Pseno, VerneTTa PayTon, Jason ThreaTT, Harold Oliviel, ChrisTine Grayson, RoberT WinTer Spanish Club: FronT Row: Tricia Croswell, Julie MarTinez, Laura Rodriguez, Karina Cruz. Debbie Esparza, Sonia Cruz: Row 2: Laiasha Lawrence, OcTavia Durkin Cv. presg, KaThy BooTh, Nicki Bur- neTT, Jennifer Fleming, Eva Medinag Row 3: Kim Wilson, Norma Perez, Veliscia PoinTer. Linda Nan- gle. Lara Pseno, Lloyd Brooks, AnnMarie Thomas, Julie ByTnar Qpresg, Mike Novak. Kerry Phillips: Back row: ChrisTine BiTTers, Sue HarTigan qv. presj, Roger Phillips, Kim Sims French Club: FronT Row: Sonia Cruz, Vallsa Rob- inson, Karina Cruzg Row 2: Roseann Coniglio, Tri- cia Walski, Laura Rodriguez, Laura Riedeig Raw 3: Lloyd Brooks, AnnMarie Thomas, Julie ByTnar qpresj, Mike Novak, Kerry Phillips, Back Row: ChrisTine BiTTers. Sue HarTigan qv. presj. Roger Phillips, Kim Sims DeparTmenT Clubs 81 TR Singers: Froni Row: Amy Oakes, Kimberly Liv- ingsione, Karla Myers, Karla Beard: Row 2: Lisa Wages, Mariha Koehler, Dawn Cholewa, Siacy Brown, Tamsen Tyler: Back Row: Willie Richard- son, Brandon Kenaciy, Andre Fluker, DaNang Rockeii, John Noah, Joe Roque Dawn Kinishi, senior, works on a pasiel surreal projeci. Showing intense conceniraiion, Larry Wesl- brook, senior, plays The saxophone for Jazz Bflrid. 82 Fine Aris Arts pave the way Contests prepare far futures Striving for excellence, the fine arts worked to compete at state level. Dedication also helped to make up the TR Singers, Jazz Band, Contest Play members, and outstanding art stu- dents. The annual spring Northern Indiana art competition awarded cash prizes and ribbons. Drawing and Painting ll and Art Studio students were required to enter at least one of their designs. "The contests such as Northern indiana provided me with professional opinions and different aspects on what was good and not-so-good in my work," said Dawn Kinishi, senior. The work of the Jazz Band proved prominent as they took second place at the WIU Jazz Festival. "TR had an .,.. . M V V W, 5? 1' fi, , .fr 9, gg - K ' ts f gil .i-2 3. especially good showing considering this was the first time we participat- ed," said Carol Lester, junior. Yolanda Douglas was recognized for an out- standing solo on the drums. TR Singers, considered the elite cho- ral, had a March ensemble at Lincoln- Way l-ligh School where 50 attended. The March contest play, "Be Ready with Beils and Drums," was about Se- lina fMissy Pisarskiy, a blind girl, who falls in love with Gordon qMaurice Daileyj, a black man. Others were Stacey Brown, Dan Bronson, Mike Tyderek, and Tammi Tucker, understudy. Overall excellence toward produc- tion and reward paid off for those with futures in the fine and applied arts. if 5 gift Z ' 'S MV- sw Zvi, , f ., ,yr f A f . r my ,Vry The group interpretation members, Lakeith Hos- kins, Karla Beard, Vaierian Bennett, and Andre Battiste, take direction from Mrs. Debra Hingst, director. Stacy Brown, senior, and Missy Pisarski, junior, rehearse the contest play, t'Be Ready With Bells and Drums." Fine Arts 83 M X E Debbie Janie serves Tea To Mr. Darrell Prince and Mrs. Cindy Prince during The Faculiy Tea. Sue Gifford and Debbie Jonia conducl a meer- ing To inform The members of upcoming aclivl- Ties. Girls' Club Board Members: Fronl Row: Lalonya Harris, Monica I-laqq, Ms. Chris Adamo Qsponbz Back Row: Comisnar l-lersey, Connie Coleman, vena Green, Tammy Piper 811 Girls' Club dl! tithe people reatty enjoyed our singing: they were ctaps ping and singing atarig with Las." --- Sue Gittard Planning important Dance decisions top priority HWhat will we do for Turnabout?" t'Should we sell candy or something different?" Decisions had to be made it the ac- tivities of Girls' Club were to run smoothly, but first was Turnabout. A suitable theme, a picture background, and garters were some of the details that had to be agreed upon. There were also problems that had to be dealt with. t'Last year our back- ground was stolen, and we were furi- ous. This year we had to be extra careful," said Debbie Jania, president. ln the end, their hard work, including extra work on Saturdays and after school, paid off when the dance turned out to be a success. Girls' Club sold pocket calendars nniiff sz MMMWMWM ,,,,,, www, T 1. T ra. A ' tr l l and Christmas ornaments instead of having the usual candy sale. They went with Horticulture Club and sang carols at the Dorchester senior citizens home in Dalton. i'The people really en- joyed our singingg they were clapping and singing along with us. We wanted to stay and talk, but unfortunately we had to leave," stated Sue Gifford, vice president of board members. Spring activities included car wash- es, the induction ceremony for new board members, and Parents' Night with the announcement of the lvlay Queen Court. Even though there was much hard work and many decisions for a number of activities, it was still a lot of fun. I . rms? . f - s..s. ss..,, t. Connle Coleman and Tammy Piper inspect the pocket calendars sold by Girls' Club. Lori West, Camishar l-lersey, Monica Haqa, and Carolyn Skinner cut out decorations for the up- coming Turnabout. Girls' Club Officers: Julie Bytnar Cseoj, Sue Gif- ford qv. pres, of boardp, Kris Lafleur Cv. pres, of active membersj, Debbie Jania Qpresg Girls' Club 85 Andrea Freese ond other members discuss fu- Ture pians during homeroom. fa :1,1' UV ' ' ugie, ' "'Vfi1'WiHl:5 ,4 ' ' ,, , 4. A ' ' 0 X m ' 4 'Bl 4 "W-W-M-, UI W 4 i A ,,,,V , , , , - ww, ,P ' f - , if ,, ,,:. K is T 1 A .,,,,.1 N " i , if f if f , ff 1 f f ff My 1 R f fm , VL X225 f ? 1 ff iz X Z fi f A f W f W 95 v i i i E 3 i oosss i i , i VI V WE Vnil ,V Vi i 7 Z 4 i 4 , jg' L4Nff?V,i VV,,V , ' M f VV" f ',,s Gina Berlongleri weors one of The cIub's sweoi- shirts. Many hours were speni working on The Donner Thoi wcis pui on The Homecoming fioci. 86 Highlanders iTiQriiggg,iii'iirTirTig:ieT gggiriisiliiii' iii:1iiggl54ii'i"li5iifiT ia i'ii'iiif:illi:.iszi ilffiiii' fgixiuiixi ??iE2,,,5ifZT'iE Time we'i'ie rgiiriiifi Work seems endless September-December the busiest For Highlanders, The club in charge of The sTudenT acTivlTies, The busiesT Time of The year was SepTember Through December. Their TirsT major projecT was Home- coming: preparailons and decisions were made in June and over The sum- mer, and when school began, so did The seemingly endless work. "Highland- ers, l Think, has been fun for everyone. We all had The mosT fun working on The Homecoming dance and our floaT. Yeah, we had loose ends once in a while, buT we made iT," sTaTed David FulTz, sophomore. AfTer Homecoming Highlanders had a monTh before beginning ChrisTmas Tree sales. Six hundred Trees were de- livered on Nov. 28 and were sold daily unTil ChrisTmas break. "Highlander members grew TogeTher To make our club beTTer. The joinT efforT beTween The members and The officers made The ChrisTmas Tree sales The besT. We all had spenT so much Time TogeTher ThaT we became closer and beTTer friends," commenTed Nancy Campa- nile, chairman. OTher acTiviTies were gym jams and freshman orienTaTion day. Highlanders, wiTh SCOT, volunTeered To give incom- ing freshmen a Tour of Thornridge. "Working on orienTaTion day was a greaT opporTuniTy To meeT The new sTudenTs," sTaTed Dina KarTch, senior. So whaTever The acTiviTy Highlanders was sponsoring, everyone enjoyed working TogeTher To make The evenT a huge success. .A M Q pq' if IVI I Q Members put The final Touches on The Home- coming fIoaT. Highlanders: Front Row: Tricia Walski, Char En- gelman, Kelly McCarthy, Gina Berlongieri, STacy Collins, Amy Mansanarezp Row 2: Diane BonaTa, Karne Geringer, Dina KarTch, Linda Kefcham, Missy Pisarski, Chellle Ferczok Csecj: Row 3: Laura STeele, Andrea Freese, Dave FulTz, Mike Erwin. Krisiie Szymanski: Back Row: Dawn Ruisz qv. presj, Tammy Hlad, Jeffrey Popaeko, Nancy Campanile Cpresj, Lori LaTTa, NaThan Allen Highlanders 87 Arletha Bolton, Yoiiohio Myies, ond Tracy Woodson concenTrcxTe on keeping in sTep. Kick lines ore one of The sTeps ThoT The Lossies use To highIighT o rouTine. "- Q 1 ..- .T 1. ,'Vf-ml V . :CW Al "M .. E T VV n 'N V - ' ig 'Y f rv " 2 Y T R J" 'fx 4. . W J " V 'V LVV L' 'L" ' "iff 2 M, . ,,. Y, 'x . . . , .- , I 45' tx A 5 V x I 5 4, .V ,N M W V, H I .. , . .fy gr' va 1 mggmlf ly 1 1 , ,S :ful I W- .ln -I A I 5 I V Q Ah, 4 V 5, .ni . if . V VV ' Vx 'Q , A 4' .Q . V' 4 W W. ' ' ' ' -,J V. AV ..' T J A f n V. Vf ' . R' VL, V 4 2-fi LT " ' ', .3-1 I Q V' A 'I . 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' .AP .,,..V , V WM, Mum 'M 88 Lossies ln the finoi ripple The girls show ThciT Thornridge is number one. Carb! Lester, co-copToin, keeps her orms sTroighT while keeping Time To The music. "Trying To leorn some oi The new sTeps like The 'Wop' ond The Cobboge Porch' wos diificuli for some of us, buT wiTh o loT of procTice we fi- nolly goi The hong of ii." -- Corel Lesier Juniors lead squad Song variety used in routines Only once before hod o copToin of The Lossies been o junior, buT PoTTi Son- Tucci led Two oTher juniors ond Two seniors os officers. 'lCorol LesTer, Sue HorTigon, ond l were The only girls wiTh Two yeors bockground, which wos required To be copToin. Ellen Hoyes ond Chono Moson were The only seniors, so ThoT quolified Them To be officers olso," sToTed PoTTi. The souod procTiced during The summer once o week for four hours. They morched in The Dolion Fourih of July Porode ond represenTed Thorn- ridge in The DolTon FesTivol. They donced To "Heod To Toe" for boTh performonces. OTher songs The Lossies used were "CoTch Me l'm Polling," "Ploying WiTh The Boys," "U GOT The Look," 'll-loT Mix," "Some Kind of Lover," ond l'Push IT." "Using o vorieTy of songs noi only gove our performonces vorieiy, buT iT olso helped To soTisfy everyone's per- sonol TosTe for music," sToTed Ellen. Besides differenT Types of music, There were olso new Types of donce sTeps They used ThoT ronged from Tro- diiionol To jozz To sTreeT doncing. "Try- ing To leorn The new sTeps like The 'Wop' ond The 'Cobboge Poich' wos difficulT for some of us, buT wiTh o loT of prociice we finolly goi The hong of iT," sold Corol. WiTh The exTro work, The closer kniT squod, ond The updoTed donces ond songs, The rouiines were more enjoy- oble boTh To perform ond To woich. ,l s I R ' K ,Q Y Lossles: Front Row: Korlo Beord, Doniio Bough, Yoiischo Myles, Lois Lineor, PoTTi Soniucci qcopijg Row 2: STocy Woodson, Condonce OuTIow, Trooy Woodson, l-leoiher Johnson: Row 3: Ellen Hoyes Cco-copT.Q, Angelique Lowson, Triege Lewis, Chono Moson Csecj, Korin l-lorTzeIl5 Bock Row: Denise Willioms, Liso Misczok, Sue Hor- Tigon qhisT.j, Liso Wilkins, Tykilo Workins Pahi Santuccl, copToin, leods The Lossies in "On- word" oi The l-lomecoming gome. Lossies 89 Sponlsh Honor Society: Front Row: Hazel Palma. Barbi Daugharty, Debi Sylvestrak, Sharon To- becksen, Gigi Randulich: Row 2: Cynthia Srnith, Ricauia Thomas, Jose Fonseca, Chana Mason: Back Row: Laura Steele, Michelle Frampton, Chris MacDonald, Lisa C-Sargas. Michelle Wozniak French Honor Society: Front Row: Marianna Runge, Karina Cruz, Row 2: Jenny Blink, Julie Byt- nar, Mike Novak: Back Row: Lloyd Brooks, Tom Donofrio, Sue l-lartigan, Maureen Keane Senior Rodney Shipe chows clown on the job during the NHS Taffy Apple sale. German Honor Society: Anarnarie Linde, Julie Carlson , A qi , j 4? f4ll!"" f felt' L 1 K x W .. V .xx ma Tieii gif1irr.iTi.,iiT Tfirrsrriirriiirliiies rTwi3irsl'is'r ifirrers Truly in vvirh fEif:E?Ti"'iTilQTiil' me isxirs, q1s,.,,f.,,i ...,sL,,m .. L., if3ii,.1Tw5'ib T Tj? Service re warded Honors group helps community The hard work and exTra efforT paid off when sTudenTs were inducTed inTo honor socieTies. Receiving good grades in Their classes and an "A" in a foreign lan- guage made iT possible for sTudenTs To be inducTed inTo French, German, or Spanish Honor SocieTy. WiTh excellenf work in journalism and ranking in The upper Third of Their class, Piper, Bagpipe and Talisman mem- bers could be inducTed inTo Quill and Scroll, an inTernaTionaI honor socieTy for journalism sTudenTs. Juniors and seniors who showed characfer, ciTizenship, leadership, and service and had a 3.0 or higher GPA were named inTo The NaTional Honor SocieTy, one of The more acTive honor- aries. By selling Taffy apples To raise QA an . l . L . Elini il ' F T l A g , in xv CMT ,N Q money NHS could offer a number of services. l'The Taffy apple sale was fun because iT sTarTed The year off on The righT fooT," sTaTed Dawn Kinishi, presi- denT. During December NHS held a senior ciTizen ChrisTmas dinner. "I felT proud because members were Truly inTeresT- ed in inTeracTing wiTh The senior ciTi- zens," said Mrs. Georgia BlacksTone, sponsor, They also wenT To The SouTh Suburban HospiTal for Handicapped Children To give Toys and spread a liT- Tie biT of Chrisfmas cheer. NHS donaT- ed hams for The SCOT ChrisTmas bas- keTs which were given To needy fam- ilies in The communiTy, ln March mem- bers reTurned To The hospiTal and gave EasTer baskeTs away. Nallonal Honor SocieTy: FronT Row: Julie Cura- Tolo, Nga Nguyen Greasy, Lea Whife, Lisa Gaw- rych, Dawn Kinishi Qpresjg Row 2: Gigi Randulich, Jennifer Sehlke, Tina Bona, LaShon Ballard, Chris- Tine Laws, Dawn FulTz, Angela Riner: Row 3: Joe Fonseca, Paula BenTIey, Lynda Fayia, Michelle Frampron, Julie Byinar, Michelle Wozniak, Kris Lovell, Laurie MerriTTg Row Li: Julie Carlson, Julie Nelson, Joe Mosele, Feanora Butler, Michael Owczarzak, Anamarie Linde, Lloyd Brooks: Back Row: Jim LaPaT, STeve Freese, Tom Ballafore qv. presg, Tom Donofrio, Rodney Shipe, PeTe Quirk, Julie O'Neill qsecg, Sharnia Bullock Quill 81 Scroll: Fronr Row: Tricia Vanderlee, Karen Schwarfz, Paula Franson, Sharnia Bullock, Julie Nelson, Lisa Gargas, Anamarie Linde: Row 2: Nga Nguyen, Tricia Walski, Marianna Runge, Dawn Kinishi, Amy Glowacki, Paula Benfleyg Back Row: Julie Carlson, Roger Phillips, Julie O'Neill, Kaiie Lydon, Rodney Shipe, Tom BallaTore, Joe Mosele Honor Sociehes QT iiziaizgs 'i'i::igy-efsiissssr TTU? ffsmiy i'Q:igif:iic,11ifTsif:i:. i.:ri..ii Ta irsfsei izegssiiiser Ta i'iTiisgss rssi-M essizihi Ta aus W isiiiirs ZEw2ssfig3fiiii'T ,IL ' M, "'f ,. . ,,,, After finishing posiers, Corey Blank, Connie Win- Ter, and Roy Miller discuss ideas for upcoming evenTs wiTh STanley Lewis. Operation Snowball: FronT Row: Jeneen Haw- kins, Kimberly SwigarT, Kimberly Wilson, Aimee Gerloff, i-leaTher Bricks, Miss Dorelle Ackerman: Row 2: Tuesday AusTin, Lara Pseno, KrisTy Good- win, KaThryn Booih, Tiffany Frazier, Karin HarTzell, Andrea Swearenglng Row 3: LaTrease Thigpen. Tykila Wafkins, Danielle WaTkins, Lisa Mirchell, RoberT WinTer, Cheryn Thomas, Row A: Tricia Vanderlee, ScoTT Palango, Omani Kellogg, Kim- berly Thornion, Kimberly McGee, Lisa Wilkins, Va- larie Johnsong Back Row: Michael Nudo, Esrher Wilson, Jason ThreaTT, Edward Moore, Sharnia Bullock, Michael Gosa 92 OperaTion Snowball New titles assigned 5 attend leadership workshop Changes, changes, changes. Op- eraTion Snowball, an organizaTion aimed To offer a sTudenT forum for common concerns, underwenT major changes as new TiTles of direcTor, assis- TanT direcTor, and publiciTy direcTor were given To The club's officers. Along wiih The new offices came meeTings every oTher Thursday and Three school meeTings on every firsT Tuesday of The monTh. A picnic was also held in The courTyard aT which sTu- denTs were involved in games and small and large group discussions. l'The club came TogeTher noT only To picnic, buT To pool Togefher To discuss Things relevani To our lives," said Kim SwigarT, junior. ln addiiion To These changes was The aifending of a leadership workshop in 36221 Springfield by five sTudenTs from The club. The sTudenTs learned skills and Techniques To moTivaTe more parfici- parion in The club. Connie Winfer, assis- TanT direcTor, said, l'We learned more abouT The abiliiy To lead and counsel Teens. iT was fun and informaTive and we learned a loT." STudenTs once again visiTed The Burnham Terrace, a nursing home, aT Halloween and AO sTudenTs aTTended a reireaf in Camp ManiToaua in Frank- forT held April 21-24. In order To finance The reTreaT, The club worked conces- sions aT The baskeTball games. Giving sTudenTs a chance To share lCl9ClS and l9Cll'l'T HOW To COl'filTil.ll'liCCli'e more easily was The basis for Opera- Tion Snowball. X tWe'i'e nat trying ta pteafzti ta s'iubieri'i's...wfs just vifanir ta teach them ta avbid dtinking and driving." -M Mr. Qian Zei- ienga Chapter recognized Students pramote awareness The Thornridge chapter of SADD, Students Against Driving Drunk, be- came recognized when its charter re- quest was approved by Mrs. Barbara Palmer, principal, and the SADD head- quarters in Massachusetts. The goal of SADD was to help elimi- nate driving drunk and to save lives by alerting students to the dangers of drinking and driving, conducting com- munity alcohol awareness programs, and organizing peer counseling for those with concerns about alcohol. "SADD is an awareness program. We're not trying to preach to students and tell them they can't drink, we just want to teach them to avoid drinking and driving," commented sponsor Mr. Ron Zeilenga. r aww saw? WQ WZ? To help promote the SADD mes- sage, the club was divided into five committees: activities, Kim Sims and Connie Winter, publicity, Kris Lovell and Paula Franson, fundraising, Mike Stone and Matt Splant, speakers, Rob Winter and Roy Miller, and recruitment, Barb Daugharty and Julie O'Neill. The major activity was a May as- sembly which featured student and community speakers. Vice president Julie O'Neill stated, "We felt it was im- portant to hold the assembly around Prom and graduation because that was the time when students were es- pecially tempted to drink and drive." By promoting awareness among stu- dents, SADD members attempted to eliminate drinking and driving, m is- SADD: Front Row: Lisa Amsden, April Branch, Kris- tin Lafleur, lrene Montesinos, Barb Daugharty qpresg, Gina Krueger: Row 2: Lisa Duran, Sandra l-lochberg, Rene Woods, Teresa Marroquin, Don- na Ward, Ta-Tanisha Payne, Kim Swigart: Row 3: Sheryl Gleim, Tina Bona, Rob Winter Qsecq, Debi Sylvestrak, Chellie Ferczok, Laurie Merritt, Lara Pseno, Doreen Brown: Row A: LaTrease Thigpen, Kim Sims, Kris Baron, Kris Lovell, Dawn Ruisz, Laura Steele, Michelle Wozniak, Mr. Ron Zeilenga: Back Row: Karen Schwartz, Sharnia Bullock, Julie O'Neill Cv. presj, Lakeith l-loskin, Mike Stone, Ed Moore, Frank Davis Chellie Ferczok, junior, makes posters to be dis- played throughout the school. SADD 93 Y"f..,.fl r "" 1, 'MIT WT ' Wi' r"'wy ?"s.j5,,j'2 gl 'W' l Ml l.gil...,..ii ll..,.illl yi ,, li slum ll , .,,, W ...M T .,., , N ...ll ill .,A, .il ill itiiflif 'Mum P ' lr lf ' fQf7,r.J, vmilM,.Hl'l1.ll lip! TKTJTTFTMT if Till? 7"5Ti1l3?.f m.sli..fl..,f TU? im fm ., ,, i ll'lfi..Il il...' T221 ESJW' grrrslfw i'iwg"-'Zviif-Qg'TT?,iis:"T'iT Thighs? ,fngsswfii l liz? ?..,,fiu-..r1:Yfw..-Znwfl ri 2 his ssgecsss SQA NJ ,..,,., fi., .2 W . .,. is ' as . r. .Q 1 r P 1 iff ass-P' se 1.,.EC..,5'v'lfi lm, QJLST 2,Z2f'PEf51X..eEe i1ff2a..f?: 'T T T""f'xfT'4i f,"f2f'TT2a,fi " li mi was Ta is r5r'wg" fi 3 ,ii ,fiiiffsfsvss T in ima, 31,4 af if misuse s es: nv' Club promotes spirit Delone y named new sponsor This group of sTudenTs aTTended sporTs evenTs and broughT enThusiasm To The specTaTors. They supporTed aThleTics, no maTTer whaT The season's sTaTisTics were. They cheered unTil The game was over even if The Team losT. Which organizaTion was so dedi- caTed'? IT was Pep Club. The acTive members of Pep Club were presenT aT all The TooTball and baskeTball games. When help was needed, They worked aT The conces- sions. Twiana Williams, presidenT, com- menTed, l'Personally iT has been fun and a greaT experience working wiTh The Pep Club for Two consecuTive years. Being presidenT has iTs ups and downs, buT overall iT is exciTing and worThwhile." There was a special baskeTball game againsT ThornTon ThaT was played aT The RosemonT l-iorizon. This was The mosT supporTed game of The year noT only by The Pep Club mem- bers, buT also by The sTudenT body. This was lvlr. William Deloney's firsT year as Pep Club's sponsor. l'We couldn'T limiT ourselves To fooTball and baskeTball. We rooTed for our Team, even if They were noT as popular as oThers. We liked To leT The oTher Teams know ThaT we were cheering for Them." Some goals were adding more un- derclassmen and cheering sporTs such as baseball, sofTball, golf, and Track. Pep Club's members were helpful in promoTing school spiriT for The sporTs Teams. .. K JA.. .M ,..kk, K: is T sw ss ' - Terra Anderson and Darrell Jones hold signs made by The Pep Club members aT The baskeT- ball game aT The RosemonT Horizon. Pep Club: FronT Row: Lashane STewarT, PaTrice Williams, Lea WhiTe, Sylvia Williams, Alechia Ben- son, Ellen Jamesg Row 21 Lora Alexander, Troy Johnson, Shonda Davis, Maurice Dixon, Cheryn Thomas, Mr. William Delaney Qsponjg Raw 3: Sharon Hosey, Marcella ScoTT, Tamara STark, Tanika House, KaTina Grandberry, Donyell WaTTs: Row 11: Eileen James QassT. presj, Darrell Jones. Twiana Williams qpresj, Valerie Johnson, Ricquia Thomas, Tasha Foley, Sabrina ScoTT5 Back Row: Alex PeTerson, Sharnia Bullock, Lenard Adams Qsecg, Jamal WesT, Feanora BuTler, ManiTa Qah- haar O11 Pep Club if YE s iic.s,i5,w,. A .sg sims ,A-.f 5 3 -as-H 2 qi? :E-.Mig izgifxcs Qu- ,H 1 .f w,l'-,i- -sf fi' T as wi sic?iM,ifls.iIf.:izr? is siwifxi l 2 f iifjili. cw iiil W tif? ages :illf K ,.,, Iwi is ftiiii Strategy important Practice after school helped Strotegy ond experience were lm- portont for o good chess ployer when the pressure wos on in motches ogoinst other schools. "Our teom wos good ond we worked well together. I enjoyed the competition becouse it wos better thon l could find on my own," sold Ken l-lerltoge, junior. The Chess Club met from the begin- ning of school until lvlorch 45. The com- petition wos divided into first ond sec- ond boords on which the best ond sec- ond-best ployers competed. Andrew Houston, senior, wos the president ond ployed first boord. "lt wos exciting ploylng first boord, ond I golned o lot of experience. I wos expected to win be- couse l wos the coptoln, but the other people I wos ploying were good too," he sold. Proctlces were held ofter school to help improve techniques ond personol strotegy. "ln proctice we ployed eoch other ond gdined experience. We were olso fought better stroteglc techniques. Overoll, l improved os o chess ployer," sold Wilson Wotson, senior. Grddes olso hod to be molntolned ond grdde sheets were checked weekly by sponsors lvlr. Cori Lohmor ond lvlrs. Lucille Curron to moke sure members were eligible. "The ployers hod to molntoin their grodes os they hod o successful seosonf' sold lvlrs. Curron. Although the teom struggled in their record, they still golned experience ond improved personolly. 9 i g .... ...... .5 Q k N ' In if -lg Qi P Wilson Watson hos ci fit of hystericol loughter ofter putting his portner, Willie lvlclntosh, in checkmote. Chess Club: Wilson Wotson, Fredrick Nieder- meyer, Andrew Houston Cpresj Chess Club 5 Tom Ballotore, co-sports editor, entertains staff members at a pizza party. Paula Franson and Dawn Klnishi go over final layouts and copy. YfA'WVfWAW'P!7AWf" K I, 7' ,, ,k y Section editors discuss the days events at the SICA Yearbook Conference. Chief photographer Katie Lydoh takes her work seriously at all angles. Piper Staff: Front Row: Dawn Klnishi qasst. eclitorj, Julie O'Neill Qeditor-in-chiefb: Row 2: Nga Nguyen, Lisa Gargas, Tricia Vanderlee, Tricia Walski, Paul Levin, Katie Lydon, Julie Nelson, Ka- ren Schwartz, Julie Curatolo, Tom Ballatore, Lau- rie tvlerritt, Julie Carlson, Ann Linde: Back Row: Sharon Tobeckseh, Heather Sterk, Sharnia Bull- ock, Mrs. Jean Daily Qadviserj, Paula Bentley, Sue Hartigan, Dina Kartch, Julie Talsma, Lynda Fayta: Not Pictured: Paula Franson Casst, editorj R, 3 my, ."VVe wanTed Ta geT more lpeople inia The yearbook and we wanTed Ta he-ar whaT They had To say. iiiieo- ple are Talking' seemed To illusiraie Thai very well." -W Julie CD'Neill WMM. , .M , ,W i - gi ? 2 5 www Vs 22 firwiwi L ri ri 'iii Cixilliliih 1 Lfisd they V, is in Quo tes carry theme Mini mags affer T'My copy doesn'T fiT on compuTer, my layouT lsn'T done, and deadline is Tomorrow." These common fears were felT by The Piper sTaff before each deadline. JusT when one was over, Mrs. Jean Daily, adviser, was meeiing wiTh The sTaff for The nexT deadline's assign- menTs. The Theme, "People are Talking," was all abouT whaT was new. "So many people were Talking abouT The diTferenT Things going on and ThaT's where we goT The Theme. We wanTed To geT more people inTo The yearbook and we wanTed To hear whaT They had To say: 'People are Talking' seemed To illusTraTe ThaT very well," sTaTed Julie O'Neill, ediTor-in-chief. The mini mags were a new addiTion. "Their purpose was To inTeresT The . WM.. ., . .. a slice of life readers wiTh fun arTicles ThaT everyone could appreciaTe. Usually only club or sporTs members would read Their own arTicles, buT everyone could relaTe To The mini mags," said Dawn Kinishi, assis- TanT ediTor. The academics secTion was ar- ranged inTo required and eleciive classes insiead of deparimenis and The colors used were a break from The Tradiiional blues and greys. AlThough The changes and addiTions seemed To creaTe more work for all, The final producT rewarded The sTaff by capiuring The year as well as The Trends in publicaTions. Editor-In-chief Julie O'NeiIi and advisor Mrs. Jean Daily discuss preparaTions for The yearbook. 'fain 'T-iii 1' 4' :fir Y Ts' M a 5 T 4 T 'A .ik A g , .giiky . sjg A Ji ll, f .A .' ii L s it W . at M :is V it 15:2 1 W Q 6 gg ,g W4 Q ,U ,sq wk .U Q 4 W an rirdffio' .W , M, er- v .ef J 'Fu we The Porn Pon squad marches aT The annual Homecoming parade. Pom Pons: Front Row: Julie Curafolo Qcaprq, Paula Franson UST co-captj, Lang Burler Cseoj, Dawn Fullz Qlresg, Kim Glasgow Qhisiqg Row 2: Ellen James, Jenny Janowski, Gina Schulz, Karen McCarTny: Row 3: Kelly lVlcCarTny, Allison Goran- son, Linda Englesbel, Raquel Jackson, Alena An- derson: Back Row: Paula Bentley, Barb See, Julie Sierk, Barb Borek, Cynihia Smith Allison Goranson and Julie Curarolo enrerlain or The Rosemonr Horizon. i f3Gf.r' " Q ggi-V -5 Sv - f ' 1 ll'i::5iEL-'57 no ' we J . .. . K K ui X-il Q -.sfgesrsw X ' H ' ' . , 15:-ze. - - -Izsxzgi Q X ' ffl-:ik - N N x X S X Q RK N S35 x ws Eg? 5, 'L QNX X' QNX S X S XA A X K , ,un guu- ru' wwwwm ,wr y , if Y f 4 WQQJI lrii fl J fi i' 1 Q I ,VIVV N.,,k-W-Hd, , '5 . fu.. K4 I K A , , ' ' ' fl J .mag 98 Pom Pons - - ,.,,,, QM... if so - mr Wine i2osemonT perforw mance will always be a fond memory of mine ThaT l'll look back on in years To came." -- Julie Curafoio Highlight is Horizon No camp for entire squad lnsTead of having summer camp aT Thornridge for The enTire squad, The Pom Pon sponsor, Mrs. Nancy Winlecki, decided To send The officers To camp. Paula Franson, 'lsT co-capTaln, was one of The four To go. "I ThoughT going To camp This summer proved To be a good idea. We worked hard, prac- Ticed eighT hours a day, and broughf back many new sTeps," she said. One of The ways The squad excelled was by having pracfice bofh during zero period and afTer school. A change for The squad was The ori- gin of music. For many performances records or Tapes were noT used. ln- sTead, The Pom Pon girls danced To various songs played by The school band. "AlThough The band was very if "' 4 .5-rx, 4 "'V it 'w5Q.31fQf'g: W good, I liked dancing To songs from Tapes raTher Than The band because There were more songs To choose from," said Kelly IVlcCarThy. On January 8, Thornrldge played Thornfon aT The RosemonT Horizon. This gave The Pom Pon squad a chance To perform somewhere ofher Than Thorn- ridge. IT was a very differenT exper- ience for The girls and The highlighT of The year. "The RosemonT performance will always be a fond memory of mine ThaT l'll look back on in years To come. IT was a very exciTing way To end my senior year and my lasT year on The squad," said Julie CuraTolo, capTain. There were changes ThaT The squad adjusfed To and memories made To lasT a long Time. W ,fflF""J' Seniors say farewell aT Their senior perfor- mance, The Pom Pon squad moves To The music of "Yaz." Pom Pons Sharnlo Bullock gives ah announcemenT during Black l-lislory monlh. 3 .kb ,rm-we-...NMNK Ms. Cheryl Crulkshank discusses The Marlin Lu- Ther display wiTh Ed Moore, Ellen Hayes, and Ar- lene Maye. Sharnic Bullock shows The flyers ThaT will be dis- played in The hallways for The fashion show. T f ..f H X we .fm la llik, vw lrieiggtririg Lifesi' Airim cams, ii' us iirsgiersiiiznfd Timm irhpesiarii mir Tseriiaggea is,'ii1i1i vifiii ielli' iiiroisd iizirirgi haigriirziy' heliii Tiwi Tess iai'Tiur- naiefi M Sisarnia Warsaw Mail sent to A frica Spring fashion show added Pamoja UniTed BroThers and SisTers, oTherwise known as PUBS, had dedi- caTed Themselves To making The school more aware of Black HlsTory. During February, Black HisTory monTh, PUBS gave announcemenTs concern- ing a black leader and Told abouT his life. ln addiTlon To Those announce- menTs, PUBS gave a special an- nouncemenT honoring lVlarTin LuTher King on his oirThday. To have more of an undersTanding abouT Their heriTage, PUBS senT leTTers To sTudenTs in WesT Africa, and They replied wiTh leTTers and pamphleTs. LaTer, as They were needed, PUBS pro- vided The sTudenTs wiTh papers, books, and supplies. "By helping The WesT Africans iT helped us undersTand how imporTanT our heriTage is, and we felT proud and happy To help The less forTunaTe," sTaT- ed Sharnia Bullock, presidenT. For fund raising projecTs, PUBS sold balloons and worked a concession sTand aT a oaskeTbaIl game. An ad- ded feaTure was The spring fashion show, "A Touch of Elegance." All The plans for The fund raising acTlviTies were discussed aT The weekly Wednesday meeTings. 'TWe were auiTe enThused abouT our fund raisers, buT our oesT acTiviTy was The spring fashion show, which added a biT of spice To our successful year," said lvls. Cheryl Cruikshank, sponsor. PUBS, by Their announcemenTs and acTiviTies, made The communiiy aware of Black HisTory. ,QQ E Jori Blvins and lvls. Cheryl Cruikshank read over The leTTers ThaT The WesT African sTudenTs wroTe. PUBS: Fronl Row: Tenya Jordan, l.aVinia Readus, Arlene lvlayeg Row 2: Ellen Hayes Greasy, KaTina Grandberry, CynThia SmiTh qv. presj, Ms, Cheryl Cruikshank Qsponj: Back Row: Tasha Foley, Len- ard Adams, Sharnia Bullock Qpresg PU TOT .ff ,yy mmm-fmnpmggqn If , ,,A , . .mMWm,,.. ...,,w,ff Nancy Campanile, Tina Bona, Laurie Merrill, and Kris Lovell clireci a meeiing of The lnferclub Council. SCOT Officers: Froni Row: Brian Spiller Cseoj, Tina Bona fpresj, Laurie Merriii Cv. presj: Back Row: Kris Lovell Chistj, Mike Slone Crreasj, Mrs. Sharon Deveranez Qsponj SCOT: Front Row: Kim Swigari, Cindy Alvarez, Janet Nowaczyk, Mrs. Sharon Deveranez Qsponjg Row 2: Evelyn Lirileron, Rob Winrer, Ro- seiia Berlongier, TaTa Payne, Jenny Foy: Back Row: Jenny Krikau, Frank Davis, Chris Johnson, Jennifer Pickeii, Bill l-larizell, Karin I-larizell 102 Siudeni Council -I Z' PE G aff: QUESS -' .fQ2. '.,.,. ffi.-US' ' ' f n l - U? This is the first year lnterclub arlrslcizii was irii' and vvars tfery ei:teizt'l'lv'e. it rough? the ciubs together na made them :realize that 'li iwzrive a griiziat salsiaai yerizllf. e had to work tagethe-r as teamii -- Kris Lovell 0 iginal ideas kept Presidents convene monthly Planning, organizing, and producing were the challenges taken on by the Student Council in order for the school's activities to be a success. "The Student Council moved forward this year. We brought new ideas into the school, and the whole Student Council worked together to make each activity work," said Tina Bona, president. The SCOT officers brought the clubs together by establishing monthly meetings with all club presidents. At these lnterclub Council meetings, new ideas were presented and any prob- lems a club might be facing were dis- cussed. "This was the first year lnterclub Council was introduced and it was very effective. lt brought the clubs to- gether and made them realize that to have a successful school year we had to work together," stated Kris Lovell, SCOT historian. Not only had SCOT tried to bring in new ideas, but they still kept with the traditional ones. Some of the activities were Homecoming, Christmas tree sales, and the American Cancer Soci- ety Bowl-a-Thon. "lf an activity works, then stay with it. lf it makes the club money then why change, and that is what Homecom- ing and Christmas tree sales did for SCOT," stated lvlrs. Sharon DeVer- anez, sponsor. SCOT was a strong leader in the school and made Thornridge show its spirit through all the worthwhile activi- ties that SCOT sponsored. ,.V!V J i , 1 M ,,. VV7i: ?,twJ' , and I . :IV Q ' g 1 ll T Q S 1 "'z 5 Y"? Wil... Mike Stone and Kris Lovell sort out food for the Christmas food drive. Tina Bona gives a pep talk to the SCOT home- room. Student Council 103 Mlke Herrick and Jim Lewis were members of The Technical crew, affectionately referred io as "Techies" Seen almost every afternoon praciicing their dramatic duel acting were Maurice Dailey and Lairease Thigpen. Thesplans: Front Row: Brenda Wray, Ta-Tanisha Payne, Chrisiine Grayson, Amy Glowacki, Mar- ianna Runge qv. presj: Row 2: Debi Sylvesirak. Michelle Palicki, Susan Scalziiri, Marcia Runge qscribej: Row 3: Doreen Brown, Michelle Framp- lon Qpresj, Julie Nelson, Jennifer Pickeii, Kris Lov- ell, Back Raw: Anamarie Linde, Mark Kranzer, Mi- chael Tyderek, John Ryan Cseoy, Sharnia Bullock 1011 ThespiansfNFl.fSpeak Easy Club ,Z 74? AZ l Z W Wiziilu TeiT r'f-Emily srfeirrii wiTT'T TT:ie ugly hai: IQQBTT sees head, will yami iaaker::T araarwrii liflllmiili saw rsveiyarirsi else iaairecpl sirriirsiges Tuariii Ba? live?-ar-ae afsfere same vsfimiigls wise Targa? Ta mrzike Their: hai anal erirgiergl up weal'irig a hciiriikiief' ivlarcia Runge lt's all in the name Differences separate groups "Are Speak Easy, NFL, and Thespians all The same'?" Ask any speechie and They'd explain Speak Easy Club consisTed of any- one who had been involved in a play or speech. There were many differenT ways one could conTribuTe To a play like acT, build a seT, work on cosTumes, publicize, or work on The Showbill. NaTional Forensic League, NFL, was an honor socieTy for speech Team members. Anamarie Linde, president sTaTed, "IT Took a loT of pracTices afTer school and geTTing up early on SaTur- days To earn This honor. Speech Team has helped me in my classes, and iT looks good on college applicaTions." JusT as NaTional Forensic League was an honor socieTy for speech, Thes- plans was an honor socieTy for plays. I fi-iii' Q, ,,...-- iw? s. -J .4 - Depending on how one conTribuTed To The play, he earned Thespian poinTs To become a member and Then was in- ducTed aT The annual speech ban- queT. Each inducTee came To The ban- queT wiTh a haT. Easy? The haT had To be gold and purple Uhespian colorsj, and if one dldn'T possess one, he made his own. Marcia Runge, junior, explained, "You felT really weird wiTh The ugly haT on your head, unTil you looked around and saw everyone else looked sTrange, Tool BuT There were some wimps who forgoT To make Their haT and ended up wearing a napkin." Speak Easy Club, NFL, and Thespians were all clubs ThaT Took consisTenT ef- forT buT would help laTer in life. Speak Easy Club: Fronf Row: Marianna Runge. Andre BaTTisTe, John EasTon, Ta-Tanisha Payne. Brenda Wray: Row 2: Karin HarTzell, OcTavia Dur- kin, Yolanda McGee, ChrisTine Grayson, Susan ScalziTTi, Chellie Ferczok: Row 3: Valerie Lewis. Amy Glowacki, Michelle Palicki qTres.j, Doreen Brown Debi SylvesTrak, Marcia Runge, Hank Schaeflein: Row 4: Tasha Toley, Angie Spear, Michelle FrampTon, Jennifer PickeTT Cv. presj Da- veda Russell, Kris Lovell, Bob Tyderek, LaTrease Thigpen: Back Row: Julie Nelson, Dan DucaT, Mark Kranzer, Michael Tyderek, John Ryan, Sue l-larfigan, Anamarie Linde Nailonal Forensic League: FronT Row: Ellen James, KrisTin LaFleur, Andre BaTTisTe, Marianna Runge, Brenda Wray: Row 2: John EasTon, OcTa- via Durkin Qsecy, Karin l-larTzell, Marcia Runge qsecg, Nora Wyche, Ta-Tanisha Payne: Row 3: Tanya Brown, ChrisTine Grayson, Valerie Lewis, Michelle Palicki, Susan ScalziTTi, Gigi Randulich, Amy Glowacki: Row 4: Chellie Ferczok, Doreen Brown qsecg, Tasha Foley, Michelle FrampTon, Daveda Russell, Kris Lovell qv. presg, Debi Sylves- Trak, LaTrease Thigpen: Back Row: Jennifer Pick- eTT, Julie Nelson, Sharnia Bullock, John Ryan, Sue HarTigan, Dan Ducat, Anamarie Linde Qpresg ThespiansfNFLf Speak Easy Club O iirseslliil ' ' illlgjlggil il l 'A ' ifilfliiiiizllillwriiijir l i'l'i:131:iligil ' M illfffll ' " -A Tlir'lilaE5all iQf.QIlVlMlmilliifiiiiiii 'liwiipzl l ' ' iT'ilfg7g1iiiill3Eeil :Simi . . ,K rgiiiii iiiirl' li ' ' aiililWliiiipil l.iL31ll1Q'QL3liijiifiigigilllliil'is ii.,ihi1g3.:l"iir rise ' ' 213li53afr'llii:311iir"r , iiiilriiliasi riser 'lilil lrgi wr:13i335:l1esr welll " Creativity published Poetry primary type of writing WhaT was Talisman? LiTeralIy - a sTone, ring, or oTher obiecT wiTh sym- bols believed To have magical powers. As far as The sTudenTs were con- cerned, Talisman was The liTerary magazine and anoTher form of sTudenT publlcaTion. PrinTed enTirely "in house," Talisman published works of creaTive wrlTlng sTu- denTs as well as oThers. l'By publishing The works of all sTudenTs, Talisman gave Them The opporTuniTy for Their creaTiviTy To flow," commenTed Elise Nye, ediTor. AlThough poeTry comprised The ma- jor parT of The publlcaTion, The creaiiv- lTy was noT limiTed To This form. Prose, skeTches, and phoTographs were also a parT of Talisman. AfTer large auanTiTies of works were submiTTed, The sTafT members began The long evaluaTion process based on five major paris: originaliTy, creaTiviTy, mechanics, uniTy, and meaning. l'Being The ediTor l had To noT only do my share of evaluaTing buT also To check over The oThers To make sure all of The maTerial was accepTable. l had To give up my lunch on cerTain days, buT in The end iT was well worTh iT," said l-leaTher Bricks, ediTor. ln The fall, Talisman sTudenTs were hosTs for The annual SICA liTerary mag- azine conference, held in The library. WheTher The sTudenTs knew The liTer- al meaning of Talisman or noT, The magic of The publlcailon Touched The lives of boTh The sTaTf and readers. l-leaiher Bricks, ediTor, Takes The Time To explain To Chris Enrico, Sabrina Flores, KeiTh Johnson, and Toni l-lemmons, sTaff members, The imporTance of criTical analysis. Talisman: Froni Row: Jeneen Hawkins, HeaTher Bricks Cedj, Ericka Gibson: Row 2: Linda Zlc, Tuesday AusTin, Sabrina Flores, Chrisiina James: Row 3: Linda Kercham, Tasha Foley, Elise Nye Qedj, Traci Adams, Shonda Davis: Back Row: Amy STudzinski, Michael WeaTherspoon, Feanora BuTler, Kim ThornTon T06 Talisman .f W 0 ,- 'N si i .T sa S. Mil' 'l'liii llfllfgtliliiiiiiiissiieffi ifQZil..lli Tiiigii gisimifili iziigzlliler' iigi-Tf:pili"l"i iTii:5i'liilllll'li1iigii iill'i . iiihiiilii lzigiiei5:aiii1::if::iifne5a iigpi llriirli--i .TiTiii3il'i.."i --- i.-ii:ig,fitg:l lE5i'i1:irg3if:s Experience needed .l. Campetitions enhance abr :ty Some were born wiTh iT, some hod To develop iT, buT The foci wos ThdT dll The MoThleTes possessed o speciol TdlenT for numbers ond Their use. The Teom compeTed dgoinsT oTher schools by Toking TesTs which consisTed of Three quesTions in The specific sub- lecT. Some of The subiecTs included simplex noToTion, linecir progrommlng, ond orol compeTiTion. The school wiTh The mosT occumuldTive poinTs in o sub- jecT wos The winner. Lloyd Brooks, senior, sTdTed, "l en- joyed MoThleTes becouse l like moTh, buT mosT of dll becouse iT wos fun To go ouT for pizzo ofTer The compeTiTion. ThoT become o TrcidiTion. The compe- TiTions weren'T reolly ThoT nord if you prepored for Them in odvoncef' MoThleTe sponsor Mr. MoTT Lengel helped The sTudenTs geT The required preporoTlon. Mr. Jerry STeffe, MoTh De- porTmenT choirmon, dlso speciolized in helping some of The more odvonced sTudenTs wiTh Their siudies, MosT of The MoThleTes were in The speciol MoThleTe homeroom. Mrs. Sue Boker wcis oble To give The exTro help during Thc1T shorT Time. Croig FGTO, sophomore, sToTed, "Homeroom wos fun becouse we could eiTher Tolk wiTh our friends or leorn how To do more mdTh. UnforTunoTely, I like To Tolk ond ThoT showed up in my poor perfor- moncesf' Overdll, MoThleTes wos o club de- signed for sTudenTs who excelled in moTh. They golned knowledge ond yoluoble experience in boTh procTice ond compeTiTion. ii Kim Simms works QT The boord on Q problem during The MoThleTe homeroom, Mathletes: Front Row: .ldyonThi Romioh, ScoTT Wolker, John Eosion, Joy CuroTolo, ArniTo King: Row 2: Tonyo Brown, Roseonn Coniglio, Michelle Luke, Lyndo FoyTo, Tino Bono, Liso Gdwrychg Row 3: Angelo Riner, Moureen Keane, Debbie of . 9 9 Hernondez, Michelle Frompion, JoneT LouriTzen, Lduro Riedelg Row 4: Greg G-roeling, Lindo Non- gle. Lloyd Brooks, Sodie Burns, Kim Sims, Tosh Ju- nior, Tom Grunhord, Mr. MGTT Lengel Qsponj: Bock Row: Phil Denys, Alexis Moronon, Michoel Bobowski, JonoThc1n Boyles, Tom Donofrio, Cory Hillegonds, Ken Esler MoThleTes 107 "li yrim were gdirzg To Tiiirwrs ydu rrlighi TITS well bring ci sisrii dnd iidkrs C3 swirrxfi -M Eiimigzrsss Elczgieicke 1'imersjGuord: FronT Row: Kimberly Wilson, Shane Boelcke, Abby Wiersema, JaneT Nowac- zykp Row 2: Tina Bona Chead guardp, Kris Lovell Chead guardj. Ken Esler, ScoTT Lovell, Jenny Kri- kaug Back Row: Dan Ducai, Julie O'NeilI. Kevin Laniing, Sue HarTigan Janet Nowaczyk, Sue l-iarTigan, Abby Wier- sema, and Jenny Janowski geT The final Time of The flrsi place finisher in The 200 IM., while ScoTT Lovell checks The Time on The score board. T08 TimersfG-uards Double role served Split second precision needed 'il don'T wdni To go ini l'm afraid! l wanT my mommy!" This was an example of a cry The guards had To deal wiTh while Teaching children, ages 5-43, how To swim in The summer program. 'iWhen The kids were upseT, They needed someone To Take Them aside and comforT Them. ThaT was where l came in. The exTra special aTTenTion was all They wanT- ed," sTaTed Tina Bona, head guard. The guards someTimes had Ten or more screaming kids per guard. Coach Phil Brown, direcTor of The pro- gram, Told The guards To be paTienT, and someTimes iT worked. During The year, mosT guard mem- bers were also Timers, who helped boTh The girls' and boys' swim Teams. WiTh The new rule ThaT There had To be Two Timers per lane or The meei would be forfeiied, The Timers were pressured To be ai every home meei and even To bring friends. Timers needed spliT-second preci- sion because in a close race iT could mean a TenTh of a second difference beiween firsi and second. BuT Timing was noT always a serious maTTer. l'Tim- ing had iTs advanTages such as meei- ing guys from The oTher Teams, and iTs disadvaniages such as geTTing splashed by The swimmers. lf you were going To Time you mighT as well bring a suiT and Take a swim," sTaTed Shane Boelcke, freshman. The change in rules for Timing and The lack of guards made The groups work closely TogeTher and effecTively. Q sly F Q f ui Q . r , -4 " V gr .MQW dams. vt H. "I ' l g , , M. ,, , ., ll.. ' WM me ..,, 1 ll fir l mr:.:ilclalrll gff1ll..l rl lender 'the Uiwilflifflbt sgszrsi iiiileil l'TTli3?fr?Ei tgrlril w'l'lla:l'l'r will ftlerwliiill' in the slgfle ltlletseri Skills strengthened Club services TV's, computers Students who took closses in yoco- tionol electronics extended their knowledge in the field by being in oc- tivities belonging to the Technology 81 lndustry Club. Members Ieorned obout electricity ond computers in o more in-depth woy. They not only experienced work- ing with computers but olso leorned how the computers operoted. "T 84 I Club mokes you o better leoder be- couse the work mode you be more responsible which will benefit me in the future," stdted Kyle Nelson, president. T 84 I Club dlso serviced the televison sets, rodios, ond oil electricol oppli- onces in the school. "I wos chollenged with the foot thot I hdd to put in extrd time to do cldss work ond Ieorn the Ex ... trode of eIectronics," stoted Corey Bowen. A member of the Vocotionol lndus- triol Clubs of Americo, the club portici- poted in VICA's fund roisings by selling M 84 M's ond jewelry. "This club hos helped the members to reolize the fun ond hord work it tokes to occompllsh their goolsf' sold Mr. Grohom, sponsor. After toking tests in their specidlized fields, the top twenty students in the stote competed in contests such ds leodership, oction skills, or electricity. The competition ronged from trdde to hedlth reloted occupotions. The club benefited itself ond the school by putting extro effort into their gools. Sherman Adams ond George Gdllion work to- gether on the computer to finish their dssign- ments. T 8: I Club: Front Row: Corey Bowen Ctreosj, Kyle Nelson Cpresj, Mork Skolmon Cv. presj, Bryon Coldmon, Shermon Addms: Row 2: Michoel Croig qporp, Nooh I-lunter, Robert Leor, Phillip Coniglio, Scott Lovell: Row 3: Mr. Robert Grohom Qsponj, Mike Roe, Ken Hinrichs, Rondy Dixon, Ed- die Roberts: Bock Row: Mike Piiorowski, Guy Weiss, Robert Aerts Qsecg, Scott Burk, Mott Pi- Iowski T8cI Club O Miiavfiifggi? is mr1tair'e Than isisf a i1:lr::lss,if'fsiifsel , , , l'hr,s SCEEDMQEETH' 'fling siliills irai,iglsl'l lrfririgsl srselfisi 'f'i:f:il'issfi:,s:rf,ii lkfirl, lQiZ2ii:si:ii'i ilir-ir3iii'reir"ii , . WECEP: Front Row: Shavonia Lewis, Waidus Hughes, Theodore Norwood, Sean Drysdale: Row 2: Sharon l-losey, Jeaneffe Rodgers, Marcel- la Scoif, Saran Marfin, Rhonda Bradley, Back Row: Keifh Gini, Gibran Smofhers, Mike Kabaf, Timofhy Duke Shavonia Lewis, freshman, Waidus Hughes, sophomore, and Sharon Hosey, sophomore, sold and disfribufed flowers during The WECEP flower sale. CWT: Fronf Row: Sfanley Lewis, Quan Brewer, Lisa Crawford: Row 2: Andrew Dofy, Randy Ganfner, Ricaua Thomas, Chris Minfoi Row 3: Lesfer Rodgers, Benny Landorez, George Coo- ley, Chrisfopher Kiel, Mike Fionda: Back Row: Mel- vin Jackson, Eddie Jackson Qpresg, Ed Baugh, Leonard Websfer 110 cwrfwEcEP Job skills taught Sales, blood drives sponsored l'Are you going ouT TonighT?" "No, l have To work," This was nof unusual for freshmen or sophomores working for The firsf Time or for upperclassmen involved in jobs provided by CVVT and VVECEP. Work Experience Career Explorafion Program, comprised of 441 and 45- year-old freshmen and sophomores, had a very successful work rafe as 42 employers in The area provided a Q0 percenf work raTe. The parf-Time jobs, some of which were diefary, cusfodial mainfenance, and child care aides, gave The sfu- denfs experience in managing money. using Time wisely, and learning oTher job-relafed skills. UWECEP is more Than jusf a class, lT's life . , . The job - geffing skills TaughT are useful forever," said ivlr. Don Donini, coordinafor. Among The oTher acfivifies of The club were Two blood drives and a flower sale, which were co-sponsored wifh The Prom Commiffee. in Cooperafive Work Training juniors and seniors parficipafed in Region C? workshops wifh 300 sfudenfs from ofh- er schools. Ofher Region Q acfivifies CWT parficipafed in were Two volley- ball Tournamenfs held in The spring andr fall. A candy and posfer sale broughf in funds for The club which wenT Toward parfies Throughouf The year. Through CWT and VVECEP, sfudenfsi were able To gain employmenf now along wifh employmenf skills ThaT could be used laTer on in life. .. .,... ,.., . K E - ,. E ? :sas s ': sf,-5' ' - .. , 'T T , "s--:iss-:fl A - 1 -,X K. ws, l E. f-,A sa 5 l , :. 1:52 L : we 'lx i Q few? KF, s 1 Fm, 'iliiy working in ci nursing home, l was able To gain The experience necessary To someday work in a hospiial as a career." Lisa Gown- rych ' Half college-bound Bauc heads VICA state program There was more To The Diversified Occupafions program Than geTTlng oui of school early. Along wiTh The op- porTuniTy To gain experience ln The work force, DO gave sTudenTs prep- araiion for college. FifTy percenf of DO siudenis wenT To college and sTudied medical and Technical fields, "DG gave sTudenTs The chance To obTain and experience skill Training while in high school and served as supplemenial Training for Those who wenT To college," said Mr. Don Bauc, DO coordinafor. Lisa G-awrych, Chrisfy McCommack, VicToria Finch, and Linda Sanders Took a course aT ThornTon Communiiy Col- lege so They could become cerfified nursing assisfanis. "By working in a nursing home, I was able To gain The experience necessary To someday work in a hospiial as a career," sTaTed Lisa. DO also enabled Dena Masgaj To go To beaufy school. "While l was sTill in high school, l was able To also go To school for someThing I really wanTed To do," sTaTed Dena. Amy Glowacki, Mike Craig, Mike Roe, and Kyle Nelson were on The Ex- ecuTive CommiTTee of The Illinois Asso- ciaTion of VICA, while Mr. Bauc was appoinfed The Associaiion ExecuTive Officer of VICA and headed The pro- gram for The sTaTe. While These sfudenis furThered Their educaTion in high school and in The work force, They learned valuable Techniques ThaT would be useful in col- lege or in Their fufure careers. ' Q Ms. M Esigilfsff 41 S kii. 0551 Amy Glowackl assisis Dr. Laurie Swanson in Tak- ing blood from a German shepherd aT The DoITon Animal Hospifal. DO: Fron1Row: Tanya Krawiec, Chrisfy McCom- mack, Sabrina Miichell, Amy Glowackig Row 2: Mike Craig, Lisa Gawrych, Vicforia Finch, Dena Mazgaj, James Lapai: Back Row: Mr. Don Bauc, Tom Lofz, Kirk Wayner, Guy Vreeman, Lewis Al- bery DO 'IM TTTHTETRTTQQZT heiped me GQTQTTTTTTWTGET Thy like QCTTTQTT T'T'mr.,igh wori-r peTl'iel'li:xe."i Qlimhell S?jii'Tdw Shelby takes first 'Thank you' banquet held Six sTudenTs from HERO aTTended winTer workshop skill compeTiTlons held aT HeighTs BdnqueT Hall wiTh LaTonya Shelby coming away wiTh a firsT in live flordl design. She sTaTed, 'il was very honored and exciTed To be chosen for firsT place in The floral design caTegory. My ar- rangemenT was very simple, consisTing of bear leaves, begonias and heaTher," Twelve sTudenTs in Home Economics RelaTed OccupaTlons spenT half of Their day in school and Then headed for Their jobs in The working world. These jobs ranged from lvlcDonald's and Popeye's in fasT food, J.C. Penny in reTail, To nursery schools. Chanell Show, senior, worked aT Dol- Ton lVlonTessori ond Day COTS CenTer. UHERO helped me deTermine my life goal Through work experience. l know I have a good idea now whaT l wonT To do and how To go abouT doing iT, HERO offers a greaT beneflT To all," she sTaT- ed. The selling of doughnuTs Through The monTh of February raised funds for HERO's annual EmpIoyeefEmployer BanqueT held on lvloy 'l'l. "The ban- dueT was our way of saying 'Thdnk you' To Those employers who worked wiTh our HERO sTudenTs oll year," sTaT- ed lvlrs. Linda Varnado, HERO sponsor, The HERO sTudenTs' hard work poid off, as all Twelve sTudenTs were offered full-Time jobs by Their employers. How- ever, wheTher conTinuing school or be- coming full-Time workers, The HERO sTu- denTs gained a world of experience. , 'X Chonell Shaw helps The children wiTh Their draw- ings aT DolTon MonTessori and Day Care CenTer. HERO: Froni Row: LaTonya Shelby Qfin. secj, Evelyn LiTTleTon QsgT.-aT-armsp, Tracy Turnbull, Lisa Brown qTreas.Jg Row 2: Mrs. Linda Vornado Qcoorg, Chanell Shaw Cv. presg, STephanie WashingTon Qseoj, Karyn BuTkiewicz, Alechio Benson: Back Row: Kim Boersma qhlsT.3, Veno Green Cpresj, Raquel Jackson, Shanda Perry 442 HERO Jobs increase skills Sales support contests For the members of Office Educa- tion, the day was different from the average student's. OE students had a zero period class, and then left early to work, 'Being in OE was great because I was able to have time to myself and get to work earlier than I would be able to if I went to school full-time. l was able to go to work at 'I p.m. and still get about four hours of work each day. Therefore, I was able to make quite a bit of money," said Fanetta Bates, senior. To support activities OE had a candy and an ornament sale. Profits from the sales went toward the employeefem- ployer banquet in May and also to- ward the expenses of sending stu- dents to state and national contests. The OE students had to have a job which was related to office education and had to take business courses, such as shorthand and typing. "Taking shorthand and typing en- abled me to apply the helpful things I learned in the classroom to my job," stated Kelli Beck, senior. OE taught the girls about the inde- pendence and responsibility one faced after high school. "OE was a rewarding part of my senior year: it furthered my experience in the work- ing world and prepared me for life after high school," said Dawn Kane, senior. Whatever way they went after high school, OE students were prepared for life in the business world. ' un I . ky S5 ,wa P3225 X s . X httt f I if - '55 ,dt works. April Fowlkes, Valerie Adams, Angela Jones Down Kane, senior, looks over the wedding dis play at the Arrangement by Donlni where she OE: Front Rowi DeShonda Metcalf, Dawn Kane Antoinette VanWlnkIe, Peggy Horwell, Tricia Sat terlee: Row 2: Janell Bunn, Renee Wells, Wendy Almeido, Kelli Beck, Stacy Sellasg Row 3: Fanette Bates, Jennifer Sehlke, Tawana Smith, Earlene Smith, Diane O'Donnell, lvlrs. Mildred O'Rourke Back Row: Twaina Williams, Peggy Reynhout F Nm Q -qytv'f xg", ff if r RM' 'lf' A ..,. my . . 2,241 A-sf?2?"3f'f' .. MA SporTsD 1der nuiggun' A H Tr ining enhances athletic performances WhaT was The key To becoming an excepTional aThleTe'? Many of The sporT Teams answered This auesfion successfully. The answer was Training. Increased emphasis on Training had a direcT efTecT on The sporTs Team per- formance. i'The more prepared an aThleTe is for an evenT. The beTTer his or her perfor- mance will be, no maTTer whaT sporT The aThleTe parTicipaTes in. l was proud of our aThleTes." said Mr. Ron Bonfiglio, l-lealTh, Physical EducaTion, Drivers Edu- caTion, AThleTic and lnTramural DeparT- menT Chairman. The image ThaT only foaTpall players are found in The weighT room has sporT aThleTe, commenTed, 'll had To work very hard To be on Three sporTs and keep up my grades. I Trained hard for all The sporTs l was on. and l Think They added a loT To my high school life." The emphasis on physical Training also carried over To . an academic Training, All aThleTes were reauired To mainfain a 4.5 grade poinT average and pass aT leasT four classes a week. lvlr. Dick Keller said, 'lThe imporiance of The new academic policy made our aThleTes peTTer aThleTes all around. They performed well in all Their con- TesTs and also performed well in all Their cIasses." changed. AlmosT every aThleTe lifT- ed weighTs and builT up endur- a n c e . T h e amounT of efforT puT in was exacTly The amounT Taken ouT. Junior CynThia PiTTs, a Three- Wfhe mare pi'el:?ir:ii'ed an ash- lefe is . . , lflrir.-are l.'iiaeil'liiiei' his pei'- Termance will Tse, he masier asses? SDCETT The aihieie seas- Tifcipases inf' --- lvir. T-liars Tiere- Q .V 2532335 Overall, Training and academics became a large parT of aThleTics. The resulT of all The hard work was success aT boTh levels dem- onsTraTed by an excellenT year in The aThleTic pro- gram. Pursued by The WildcaTs, DaNang RockeTT goes Lisa Drzewiecki wafches The piTcher's delivery for a lay-up aT The ROsemOnT Horizon. as she decides To sTeal second base. xt SQNRAQQ. -,, ' " 1111- T 1 .ss id Julle 0'NelIl Turns on The pop mo- chine ofTer school, Club officers Julie O'Neill, Gino Slough, Julie Corlson, ond Rodney Shipe discuss The ogendo for The nexT meeTing wiTh lvlr. Ron Bonfiglio. Mo VorsiTy Club Trophy cases donated Letters added in Salato Commons As sTudenTs ond guesTs enTered The SoloTo Com- mons, They were impressed by The new leTTers designdT- ing The nome of The Com- mons ond The four new Tro- phy cdses purchdsed by The VdrsiTy Club. "We used The money mode on The Pepsi mochine To buy The new od- diTions," sold lvlr. Ron Bonfig- llo, club sponsor. The VdrsiTy Club relocoT- ed lTs homeroom ond bl- monThly meeTlngs To The sTu- denT cdfeTerid where They plonned dcTlvlTles ond formed commlTTees. They dondTed money To o needy fomily, Took Their dnnudl ChrisTmos Trip To Child Hoven in l-ldrvey, ond gdve Toys To underprivileged children. VorsiTy Club used The re- moining money for club dc- TlviTies, including The onnuol volleybdll TournomenT ond picnic. "The TournomenT wos d success becouse ol- mosT dll of The members porTlcipoTed ond hdd o good Time," commenTed Gino Slough, vice president AT eoch home boskeTboll HTTTTE-ti 'ii:n,.irnQih'ieiTTl wds iii success begs-cizriiisise rggilm rririgisi mill ifzri Tire riwersriw bers mc1Triir:ipd'i'isi:T lfllmikfll hdd ci gdimzti 'l'iiTTe," -fii M Grind Sldugli gome, The "Rope Holding CommlTTee" could be found. Members held ropes during pregdme, hdlf Time, ond posTgome, NoT only did VorsiTy Club hold ropes dT The Regionol BoskeTboll TournomenT, buT They olso sponsored o concession sTdnd. The new cerTificoTes giv- en To oThleTes oT sporTs os- semblies were olso funded by The VorsiTy Club. These served ds on exTrd reword for The work done dfTer re- ceiving d vdrsiTy leTTer. New dddiTions proved To be very successful for mem- bers of The club GS well os oThers. Helping ouT people wds The purpose of The club. . i?W'3" , - f' T H Y. .., if , . , ' limi? - NGN ag, K 1 QQ X Q 4-Q4 I if S i , A,., r. 1 aqffw M l. v Julle Carlson switches on the lights in one of the new trophy cases as Gina Slough and Mr, Ron Bonfiglio Creflected in the glassy look on. Holding ropes at the Eisenhower basketball game are Jason Sim- mons and Barbi Daugharty. Varslly Club: Front Row: Mr. Ron Bonfiglio fsponj, Barbi Daugharty, Gina Slough qv. presq, Laurie Mer- ritt, Karen Wilk, Missy Pisarski, Tina Bona, Abby Wiersema, Kim Broome: Row 2: Mr. Frank Walsh, Debbie Beckman, Kim Danielewicz, Mike Witak, Michelle Wozniak, Paula Bentley, Patrick Henley, Ginnie Hart- man, Laura Steele, Mrs, Kay Rampke Qsponjg Row 3: Lisa Drzewiecki, Mark Skalman, Dawn Ruisz, Mike Broome, Henry Spight, Frank Davis, Elbert Henley, Andrew Houston, Andrea Freeseg Row A: Mi- chele Lawrence, Julie Carlson qsecj Sue Hartigan, Sam Jurka, Ralph Glover, Julie O'Neill Qpresg Jim LaPat, Paul Levin, Paula Fran- son, Anamarie Linde: Back Row: Pete Lackland, Pete Quirk, Jason Simmons, Robert Aerts, Chris Paw- lowski, Rodney Shipe Qtreasq, Steve Freese, Tim Vargo, Raynard Beard Varsity Club 4 17 Baseball TR Opponent 2 Stagg 3 B Stagg 7 5 Oaklawn 0 2 TF South 8 9 TF South 2 2 Crete-Monee 3 43 Tinley Park 4 44 Bremen 4 40 TF North 7 4 Romeoville 4 Anderson all-Sta te Medrano added to pitching staff Pre-season workouts combined with hitting 49 Romeoville- 6 , ' 7 peovis Q leagues proved beneficial 2 Reovis 3 as The varsity baseball team 4 Sflepofd 0 reigned as conference co- QQ 3235351 3 champs with an 8-4 record: 2 Lockpon 6 they finished with Twenty- 4 Homewood- one regular wins and a play- FIOSSm0Or 3 off win before losing in The 4 Homowooo' regional semi-final to TF Flossmoor 49 SO Th 42 Thornton 2 H - 3 Thornton 4 Not a lot of Teams can 44 Thornwood A say that They collected 51, gcgmgoloo 42 twenty-two wins in one sea- 2 Evanston A son. I am sorry that The sea- 4 Eisenhower 6 son had to come To such an 4 Eisenhower 2 abrupt ending," stated 4 BTOOFH 'l Coach Wally Shatkowski. 2 Bloom . 4 Edgar Anderson, Brian 2 Bloom Trail 6 . . 7 Bmom mi, 0 Curci, and Tim Zackavec 14 Hillcrest 4 were named to The all-con- b Hillcrest 4 ference team, while Ander- 24 Wlflsf '2 lossos son was recognized as all- 8 tv s ss lscs A ll si - ' os l . sihitgig is? Lvhk E , M Q LU S T T- . 4 -. , I. rf ' iiol '21 1 y KT tt X 1 ',-l LT Q- K W K X, -of is 4 1 5 . ,.,. ..g ' cci s sg . s- 4 Sophomore Baseball: Front Row: Tim Zmucki, Steve Elliott, James Fields, Andy Mosele, Scott Lovell. Tremaine Fowler: Row 2: Darin Clauson, Mike Purcell, Steve Schaefer, Ron Bratcher, Rich Pen- nington, Sam Jurka, David Mokry: Back Row: Brian Kulig, Brett Elkei, Jack Mikolajczok, Brad Pieczynski. Jason Simmonsf Chris Pawlowski, Coach Stu Vogel . - 3 . s T X i . . f -g ", si Na - ' - i -'Sq' ,' T 4 '- I -,.- . 'T 1 r'r' - ' - s. A F s : .W , 'f' mf' -- .J ,,: " " QT, ' .s 'r ' w7"., f f, 7:1 QQEQKQ52 ,g,,-.sQ,- ,... . ..,,, , , g,-,E X tS?.g.k M" rxgkg is 5 4 M y 1 I W .. .. 4 --Cliff:-is -4 - 4 "" 'Q T" - into iw fx F T I Xi 3 - i -'-' Ii - ' ff 1 r T , 9Ti:i": 'T V , T i " f g ' ix ,,, ,. Ms . 1 R . Q Q- " - . is" : - -". f -f - it '- i S Q M, Q ss. - .L :LN K Freshman Baseball: Front Row: David Bratcher, Dan Duvall, Torn Grunhard, Jeff Wolfenden, Leon Richmond, Terry Steppes: Row 2: Kevin Koontz, Tom G-iglio, Sean Tar- ala, Cleophus Marshall, Landon 'l 48 Baseball Fuller, Chris Hale: Back Row: Jaime Wallace, Brad Kochel, Jeff Zoete- man, Mark Banos, Townsend Orr, Keith Mierzwa, Coach Jasper Wil- liams area as well as all-state. Tony Vinciguerra, Dan Koontz, and Courtney Vasser earned all-confer- ence honorable mention. Zackavec led The pitch- ing staff along with the con- ference with a 4.49 ERA. Leading hitters were Ander- son C.524j, Curci Q.422p, and Andy DeBoer C.324j. 'Our bats became a little lazy To- ward The end of the year. lt iiTltie mitcixhtng slwizrtii spent' long ltirmrs in the rttor'tiinggi. vvrgziiiked ltoird in Afl'M'i'iE3' dti'l"iffs+r'rrir:4r:i4rtl, ririhct pidved well in 'tlhe eaualed out with our strong start - That's baseball," commented DeBoer, Coach Carlos Medrano, added To boost the pitching on all three levels, helped the varsity to a 2.45 ERA. llThe pitching staff spent long hours in The morning, worked hard in the after- noon, and played well in the evening. The high spot of the season was The estab- lishment of the bullpen into an overall efficient unit, which included refresh- ments," said Coach Me- drano. The sophomores finished second in conference with a 9-3 record, 48-42 overall, i"5W'E9Vlli'mlQ-'H M CJUGQN andthefreshmen 8-4in con- iv'lE90lT'CitT0 ference, 46-8 overall. T o , 59 4 i s A 4. ' so 4 g '-.. , 'T V - E . S sss J Ltiissi A . 7 ili X Nllke Banaslak prepares to steal second base. Varsity Baseball: Front Row: Mike Banasiak, Tony Vinciguerra, Joe Fonseca, Edgar Anderson, Jeff Vin- cent, Paul Levin, Kevin Yott: Row 2: Courtney Vasser. Chris Martire, Mike Plaut, Randy Beilfuss, Tim Zack- avec, Mike Dunlop, Mark Skalman: Back Row: Coach Wally Shat- kowski, DaNang Rockett, Tom Don- ofrlo, Rodney Shipe, Dan Koontz. Andy DeBoer, Coach Carlos Me- drano who . 4 lhinifj' 31 q H., Pitcher Tony Vihciguerro bears down in hopes of Q strike out. x ,. ,Nw All-state outfielder Edgar Ander- son toiks hitting with Coach Woily Shctkowski. BGSGDOII 4 '19 .. Eu Persenal bes ts reached Debs, Henley, Spight to Sectianal The size of The boys' gym- nasTics Team did noT inTer- fere wiTh iTs devofion. The long hours of pracficing rou- Tine afTer rouTine, sTrenuous condifioning, and weighTlifT- ing in excessive repeTiTions TY Gymnastics helped The Team achieve iTs personal pesT. In Conference The Team TR opponenf reached 6Th place wiTh a 97.2 Rich Central 92.0 score of 86.75 and placed 404-7 Andrew 512 6Th also in Regionals. Senior gig gaioggvuy 4355 Lou Debs, who advanced To 88.4 eienncm souin ass Sedlonqls. led The Team by 88,4 Gak Pork 136.2 coming in second place ouT 99.5 Rich SOUTTT 426-0 of 35 on The sidehorse. 'lThe 99.5 Reavis 29.4 - 1 03.8 Thornwood 137.6 fr?rEpeT'T'On Vfcsuffrfgh fhnd 93.8 Homewood- inning apou a e o er prossmoof 131.5 rouTines kind of broke my Awins,6losses concenTraTion," Debs sTaT- ed, , :.-' isri sss ssi . --'. 5 . R ss , . T - X T- 1 s..s 8 . 8 1 rsss . 120 Boys' GymnasTics Varsity Gymnastics: FronT Row: Tom Daugharty, Andy HousTon, Mike Januszewskig Second Row: Henry SpighT, Elperf Henley: Back Row: PaT Gomez, Jim LapaT, Coach Frank Walsh, Bob Tyderek, Lou Debs Senior Lou Delos received a score of 7.75 in Secfionals for his perfor- mance on The slclehorse. AnoTher conTender was ElloerT Henley, junior, whose sTrongesT evehT was The vaulT. His score, 8.30, al- lowed him To advance To SecTionals. 'lThe vaulT is my besT area because iT's chal- lenging, and iT is differenT from The oTher compefi- Tions," said Henley. ln com- peTiTion Henley had The highesf score of The season TlTll"iie5a vr:i1ll,ill'l" is my ltiesi' l:iTl'ia2iriLi lzgiiigaii?pi:.1li,,isreai lT's Clfwliliis lwigggrii 'l'l ig, iiiliriiiil il fiflilfiermf einfi' Trrgiirfii The ofher' c'nr'r'Tr3ieliT'ir:ins.T' We ETH loerf lsler'iiey wiTh an 8.80 on vaulT. Henry Spighf, anoTher gymnasT wiTh an impressive abiliTy, had The high all- around score of The year, 5.26, and aualified for Sec- Tionals. AlThough Mark lvlarczak was a freshman, he led The sophomore Team wiTh The highesT conference score of 6.90. l'The sophomore Team had many freshman players compefing on The sopho- more level and ThaT made compeTiTion a liTTle Tougher, buT The Team seemed To do excepTionally well," sTaTed Coach Frank Walsh. The sophomore Team fin- ished The season in 9Th place wiTh 37,95 poinTs. 4 l JV Gymnastics: From Row: Robert Thomas, Eugene Spaulding, Andre Ballisreg Back Row: Mark Marczak. John Ryan, Ed Dziadon Striking an unusual pose is, junior, Jim LaPaT on The slill rings. ,. .. 5 gig se ir si Q lf? Junior Henry Spighl performs a sfraadle hold on The parallel bars. Boys' Gymnastics 421 Sofibdll TR Opponent O Rich EasT 18 3 Rich EasT A 2 llliana ChrisTlan 7 J T1 6 TF SouTh Q'-71 2 TF SouTh 12 2 Crere Monee 12 9 Crere Monee 12 7 Romeoville 0 7 Romeoville O 20 TF NorTh 21 21 TF Norih 14 1 Homewood-Flossmoor 18 0 Homewood-Flossmoor A 16 Thornion 3 20 ThornTon 4 1 Thornwood 11 2 Thornwood 12 1 Oak Foresr 18 3 Oak Foresi 13 6 Eisenhower .2 5 Eisenhower M,2 2 Bloom 3 4 Bloom 5 2 HillcresT 7 1 i-lillcresf 8 6 Bloom Troll 5 2 Bloom Trail 12 Q wins, I8 losses New eqglipment added Hartman 2n A new field, a new baTTing cage, and new uniforms. WhaT more could a Team ask for? "IT was abouT Time The girls goT Their share of fa- ciliTies. The new field and baTTlng cage gave us a chance To improve our- selves even when The weaTher was bad," sTaTed Julie Carlson, junior. The girls' sofTball Team cansisTed of Ten seniors, six juniors, and Two sopho- mores. 'TThe Team did noT play as well as expecTed, buT The girls compefed againsi some Tough Teams," said Coach Sam TorTorici. ln addiTion To The new fa- ciliTies, exTra pracTices were fi 2 -,,.. W' J x T 7 Utne, , hw! 5 A V V affcvr arf V X 115 E S no 4, In Y 'bf 4 Mr: lk? K I v ll VV Y Q 7 A bn . l " J V - . y 5 ,,,, , ,, V YIWT4 ffrfr-""4 Y ' ' v .V A N1 ill 4 A ' W f I I L L A l KT J Varsity Softball: Fronf Raw: Cheryl Marciniak, STacy Sellas, Ginnie Harl- man, Brenda Chapman, lvlissl Luri, HeaTher Gilliam, Wendy Nye: Row 2: Diane O'Donnell, Laurie lvlerrirr, Linda Engelsbel, Jenny Kausal, Deb- Sophomore Soffball: FronT Row: Gina Slough, Rachel Jones, Rhonda WaTkins, Anessa Milzarek, KrisTin La- Fleur, Sharon Tobecksen: Row 2: Mi- chele Lawrence, Andrea Freese, Char Engelman, Laura STeele, Kim Danielewicz, Colleen Flemingg Back ble Gordon, Carhy Ciecierski, Pam Decker, Vicky Driskillg Back Row: Coach Sam Torforici, Jill Armour, Tonya Burk, Julie Carlson, STephanie Neher, Lisa Drzewiecki, Marla Mokry Row: Dawn Ruisz, Laura Grindler, Marion PiTTs, Lori LaTTa, Karen Karc- zewski, Coach Ron Bauer Leaping into The air, Laurie MerriTT caTches a line drive, which sTops The runners from advancing. year all con added To The schedule. The Team no longer lusT prac- Ticed in The afiernoon buT meT for baTTing and fielding pracilce before school. "Seeing TorT aT 6:30 in The morning was beTTer Than breakfasT, buf on The serious side, l feel ThaT The baTTlng pracTice helped The Team as a whole," explained l-leaTher Gilliam, junior. "The i'lfc?1ii!'lllliEilCfl and boi'- Tlng CQYUQQ ingliiiwi as Ci chance To improve aurseives even when The vveaiher was badfi -- Julie Carlson ference The Team placed fifTh in conference and ended wiTh a record of five wins and seven losses. "The Team should have done beTTer Than whaT we did, buT we jusT didn'T work like a Team," said Ginnie HarTman, piTch- er, who was The only mem- ber named all-conference. Jill Armour, shorTsTop, Gilliam, cenrerfield, Laurie lvlerriTT, second base, and Sieph- anie Neher, firsT base, were named all-conference han- orable menTion. The sophomores ended wiTh five wins and seven losses and The freshmen wiTh Two wins and six losses. 'Y i ' ' M . 'f-fi'ifMw4Q.Qv . 7m.M5.,,7 , ,, , , f , ,T , .. I I W: K , V , .,,,,. V V V K H A A V V .. f 1 7 ,, ,.,1.,,,,J f i ,, ... Whig, , ii A V , , . ., W . 451 , I A V , W , ,W 8 H , 'V -1 v. 422 L 1 2 A . 4 A i 7 . k . ' r H "is ri rn L. . A 4 ' I .J ,""'i7',fi""""': 'M . W df 'J."",,,qy Y . H y W, J A M. - ,. Q , 7 W 4-Q iw' ii, .J ...flaiiivlli-2 fr' 'nm-mi4'ir'-i,f,,4 ,,, W: :adv Ja- JUS' ai. .Q .ir "M - J f wi. Nfl' mail '15 ezgfiif QQ- K , A N rf' I A riwiw 'N' 'i' , A in ' 11 54.-1.1 we ii ,sl " M... .. - ,ge rrJi .44 ya ,K .. ibm az. 'ln I in- SP With a face full of aeierminaiion, Lisa Drzewiecki gives her all to hii the ball. A H:sg,r"ie 1 " , - iv 4 fi JV J, 'J we 4? -.fQQ'iV:,,' ' : V ,J,Jvl?f'f1 ri 4 V -"K 1 ,. W, V 1 Glnnle Hartman, ihree-year varsily player, Tries once again To pitch a srrike. Freshman Sofiballz Front Row: Tammy Titus, Amie Eierman, Alena Anderson, Amy Mansanarez, Abby Wiersema: Row 2: Jackie Bajo, Julie Chapman, Julie Norris, Angie Spear, Kim Kiel, Kerri Suilivang Back Row: Coach Bill Haralanneri, Meghan Mili- er, Jenny Small, Jenny Schusier, Barb See li HJ. Sofiball 123 Boys' Tennis TR Opponent 3 Stagg 5 Hillcrest 4 Richards A Gordon Tech 2 T,F,South 'l Homewood-Fiossmoor 4 Rich Central 3 Lockport fl Downers Grove South 5 Thornton 4 Thornwood 2 Eisenhower 4 Bloom A Bloom Trail 3 University High 'li wins, A losses Team 2nd at Sectional Super season sends 3 to State Ie vel Running sprints and lifting weights were part of life on the boys' tennis team, which concluded the year at 'li-A and sent three people down state. Mike Owczarzak, junior, stated, "Being a varsity member was different since we would start practice by running a mile and end it with a half hour of sprinting. There was a real emphasis on endurance and skill." The team as a unit missed advancing by placing secs ond in Sectionals but state qualifiers were Chris Mac- Donald in singles and seniors Jamie Bhatty and Bob Ra- mirez in doubles. MacDon- ald, a sophomore in his sec- 'l2A Boys' Tennis ln his second consecutive state qualifying year, sophomore Chris MacDonald participated as a sin- gles player. ond year on varsity, said, "l enjoyed the year because l faced a lot of tough com- petitors and gained valu- able experience." Other starters were John Bhatty at 2nd singles, Owc- zarzak at 3rd singles, and Tom Ballatore and Roger Phillips at 2nd doubles. Phillips commented, "l liked playing doubles with Tom because 'Beiltg C3 varsity rnerns ber was rrliiiterent since we would start props tice by running C3 miie and and it with sprintingf' -W Mike Owczarzok our styles were so different we made a good team." At Conference every player advanced in the first round. Jerry Bouslog and Ra- mirez at ist doubles and Owczarzak at 3rd singles took third place. Second place was captured by MacDonald at 'ist singles, Jamie Bhatty at 2nd singles, and Ballatore and Phillips at 2nd doubles. Overall the team took a strong second place. Coach Dave Konkol was pleased with the season. "This was the best of any team l have coached and l am glad for that," he said. S i i 5 3 i s fs Sk Q 5 E it S S , Zi. Sf, iv 5 . 1, -F Q S an wg ii S Q - ..,,- f - Q .f J.. ,X auf" i -. ff xkkk i , " in v J J . Q' 5 M fa 71 -sv' ,im L Varsity Tonnls: Froni Row: Mike Owczorzok, John Bhcxlfy, Bob Ro- mirez, Mike Deverog Row 2: Bolo Romicih, Roger Phillips, Chris Moc- Donold: Bock Row: Tom Bolloiore, Jcimie Bholiy, Jerry Bouslog, Coach Dove Konkol JV Tennis: Front Row: Craig Fofo, Diep Nguyen, Mike Broome, Bock Row: Coach Bill MCC-Sonogill, Voughn Bouslog, Peler Bonebroke, Eric Frcnson B? iii. 'hui KP" an Q '- --- . , i 1 V. ffs- 3 ' .L 5 - Mike Owczarzak reiurns his oppo- nenT's hii with o bockhond. Tom Ballaiore ond Roger Phillips Toke conlrol of The nei in their moich. Boys' Tennis 125 Boys' Track TR Opponent 56 Bloom 8l 46 Bloom Trall 79 59 Thornwood 67 A2 Thornton 59 62 Homewood-Flossrnoor 70 64 Eisenhower 57 1 win, 5 losses Varsity Boys' Track: Front Row: Randy Dixon, Eric Thomas, Tyrone Wilson, Eric Jablonski, Gregory Leg- getteg Row 2: Coach Terry Kenne- dy, Robert McCarthy. Torrey Pat- terson, Otis Magee, Joe Roaue, Coach Sam Kenan, Coach T.J. Shir- ley Johnny Westbrook tries to catch up to his opponent. 126 Boys' Track 3 qualify for State Westbrook takes 2nd in high hurdles With a small number of tal- ented members, the boys' varsity track team struggled through its season to a re- cord of one win and five losses. The varsity finished sixth in Conference, fifth in Regional, and seventh in Sectional, and qualified three individuals for state: they were juniors Johnny Westbrook, Eric Thomas, and Joe Roaue . Westbrook, a high hurdler, was undefeated outdoors in a dual meet season for the MO high hurdles. l-le placed first in Conference and Sec- tional and second at State. UQualifying for state was a special feeling, a feeling that everything you worked for finally paid off," stated Westbrook. Thomas competed in the long jump and the triple jump. This was Thomas's second year in a row to qualify for State. l-le came in second at Conference and first at Sectional. "Qualifying for State meant that you were among the top per- formers in the State: it gave i'Qzuaiifylrsg for State . . . gave me a teeiing of reacting the snow cap at the top of ct high mountain? W-Q Eric Thomas me a feeling of reaching the snow cap at the top of a high mountain," stated Thomas. Another qualifier was Har- rier Roaue. He finished sec- ond in Conference. first in Sectional and fourteenth downstate for the 800 me- ters. "lt felt great to qualify for State, but the competi- tion was very tough and l got beat," said Roaue. ln addition, Roaue was named to the all time top-ten list at Thornridge. The junior varsity team ended its season with a re- cord of one win and five losses, and placed fourth at Conference. Q 5 tt . . tt, V .... f , s " -, ' 'F :ig Roddrlc Sims shools our of The starring block lo begin The relay. Julie Popolorum encourages Joe Rogue To finish The race. 0- X ss X . gi NS 12"::s..3E if 45' -fs AQRNR C K Lm?f: r is . if!!! r A Sis. .ii.i , A s. X A-is Frosh-Soph Track: Fronl Row: Anth- ony Gallion, Blair Hall, Robin While, Andre Gholsoh, Michael Peeples, Gregory Sandifer, Dennis Daniels Cmgrjg Row 2: Roddric Sims, Patrick Henley, Shawn Cobbs, Alex Peter- son, Marr Malmquisr, Maghawe Xaba, Calvin Harden, Brian Nolan: Back Row: Coach Terry Kennedy, Joseph Collins, Michael Roe, Brian Cook, Erneslo Buslos, Alex Buslos, Waller Sanders, Joe Johnson, Coach Sam Kenan, Coach T.J, Shir- ley Boys' Track 27 Girls' Track Relay team Seven members of The girls' Track Team qualified To compeTe on The sTaTe level. "The sTaTe compeTiTion was an excellenf experience To go Through as a junior. lT was hard compeTiTion buT was worTh while To work so hard To make iT There," sTaTed Lisa Gawrych, a member of The 800 medley relay Team. This relay Team, consisTing of Rachael SmiTh, Naomi Harden, Leslie Johnson, and W oPP"""" Gawrych, placed ninTh ouT 97 Bloom 94 f Th. T , T T Th 62 Bloom Trcil A7 O 'f,Y'S'X GGTRS 0 9 49 Thornwoad 62 STGTG flT'lGl5- 54 Homewood-Flossmoor 72 Senior middle disTance 23 glolfzon 32' runner, SmiTh, who was only 'Sen owe' beaTen once during The 3 WINS, 3 IOSSSS . regular season in The 800- s . T , fy 1 ,,., si- - - - I , , ., .. ,. EA C " T! Y ff, ii ll i Varsity Girls' Track: FronT Row: La- Tonya Shelby, Julie Populorum, Ales- sander Hall, Kimberly Swanson, Deborah Beckman, Lisa Gawrych: Row 2: KrisTin Tomiello, Toni Bradley, Julie O'Neill, Rachael SmiTh, Leslie JV Glrls Track: Fronf Row: Jenny Foy, CynThia PlTTs, STacy Collins. BeTh Urban, Alica De'Lepena, LeTTi- cia Rodrigues, Barabra DaugharTy: Row 2: Gwenn Jackson, Amy STud- zinski, Sue Harfigan, MarTha Koehler. Tracy Sandige, Tocay Lollis: Back Row: Linda Zic, Monica WyaTT, Johnson, Tammy Griffin: Back Row: Coach T.J. Shirley, Laura Skinner, Chana Mason, Coach Terry Kenne- dy, Ellen Hayes, Naomi Harden. Coach Sam Kenan Coach Terry Kennedy. Coach T.J. Shirley, Coach Sam Kenan, Hazel FosTer, Kim Mayo Julie O'Nelll builds up momenTum as she prepares The final release of The discus. 7 qualify or Sta te finishes in 9th place meTer run, was also a sTaTe finalisT in The 800-meTer run. The one-mile relay Team, Debbie Beckman, Denise Moore, SmiTh, and Johnson, missed The finals by O. TO ofa second. Two oTher sTaTe qualifiers were Johnson in The TOO-meTer run and Tammy Griffin in The shoT puT. VarsiTy wiTh a 3-3 record placed second in DisTrlcTs, Third in Conference, and Third in The Reavis relay. "The girls varsiTy Track Team was led by a number of hard working seniors, who dem- onsTraTed ouTsTanding dedi- oaTion and leadership," sTaTed Coach T.J. Shirley. OTher sTrong compeTiTors were Julie O'Neill in The shoT puT, Barbara DaugharTy in The sprinTs, Ellen Hayes in The sprinTs, and Chana Mason in The jumps and sprinTs, The sophomore Team had an undefeaTed dual season, seT six school records, and finished Third aT Conference. r , ' V W sn W' rr, .. ,gg I n T25:ii:',-, 3, Q W4 AVL Yi- W I f ' ' if 's i M k V i ' W .4 ,...: i - , ,"..f,, ,,: wa' 1, ., A :,:,j5y.,,.V YCWTS' 72 2533 -,u,, f 1 H f.ff?'ff-'J' L -fisffiff .i ,,r,y.rgms1rH V M35 W LM, 4 71' I V ,,,, K ,mwfrr rf ,'," P HI , , "'Ef"r1 'say , A' ' his: 421, 'fa Ji V wtf I QQ ,, V - rf , r L l, ,,, mb, ' ddr 'W-,VW , ,f-, ,H V if ,V ff , f ji 4 i'1f,3 Lizrk' ffff .is f?,,?jfc JQir5b,: VJ, rx-our ,lvl- ff-jqfs, 'Y ff f1f.7-fsfiiiiiwr fgyw-Qpwzfffr 'gfijgfszgfd ' rjpcffaff i K, . jf ,ff 'ffm ' 2 ,AA-I f., Hi 4 fffwffyff Mf1!".' U Q I 12, 4 fi MJ' A gr I fffifffr 7 1f'r gerflfggfwhi .f 1 - Y V . i Yi f iff ' , :A Btf 1 ,K I giivi zjxlgiikg 1154 Jf,4f ra ' 1 k , ,,?a 2 Dm: ,Y it 1 ,Yfr ini: stfg tm, 5,44 555 ' , 1 safe' - ex , an f , , X Anww . Barbara Daugharty anticipates the sound ofthe gun as she waits in the starting block. Llsa Gawrych, Naomi Harden, and Rachael Smith discuss their perfor- mance in the 800 medley relay, A-ss' fi Cynthla Pitts paces herself in the two-mile relay. Girls' Track 429 Boys' Cross Couniry TR Opponent 27 Homewoodalzlossmoor 45 TF Norlh 45 ThornTon 34 Thornwood '15 Eisenhower 34 Lincolnway 27 Bloom 21 Bloom Trall 36 Rich CenTrai 26 lliiana ChrisTian 21 i-lillcresT 23 Tinley Park 9 wins, 3 losses Team posts I2-4 record Haque undefeated in dual meets The varsiTy boys' cross counTry Team came off an- oTher winning season wiTh a 12 and A record, Joe Rogue, senior, had a greaT season. l-le was undefeaTed in dual meeTs and his lowesT place in an invlTaTlonal was fourih. "This year a loT of people expecTed me To do good. l pushed myself To The polnT where l was acTually saTis- fled," sTaTed Roaue. To help The Team achieve such goals was Coach T.J. Shirley. 'Cur praclices were sTrucTured in such a manner ThaT we wanied The meeTs To be easier Than pracTice. lT Took greai physical and ex- cepilonal menTal capabili- Ties To geT Through a full 2222 2 S -Y s 5 2 1... - 4 1.. 2 T 1-T ' arty i Before The race, Brad Evers, Joe James McCoy makesacui around Ferrara, and Mike Woodrlck review The course. The sTaTs. 430 Boys' Cross Counfry cross counTry season," sTaT- ed Coach Shirley. The boys' cross counTry Team worked hard To earn iTs recognlTion. injuries also had a major impapT on The season, puT wiTh The supporT of Coach Shirley and Assis- Tani Coach Mike Flaheriy, The Team accomplished more Than whaT was ex- pecTed. They showed Their spirii and endurance fighiing The weaTher condiTlons and oTher challenging facTors. WiTh guidance from Their lead runners and personal incenTlve Their deTermlna- Tlon prevailed. Whai aTTiTude were The runners TaughT'? Coach Shir- ley sTaTed, "AThleTlcs should be secondary To The family and The home. Also main- Taining a posiTive aTTiTude is imporTanT noT only in sporTs puT in life." Runners who were willing To sacrifice, dedicaTe, and discipline Themselves had The mosT poTenTial To be greaT. almii Tifjziriw. Milam: . . . ill iffZli'Tl"i'l.,iifLli?Z' is noi ofsigf can 5fQZof.:sQ:?s Shirley l Senior Joe Roque strives Towards The finishing line in The meer against Runners get a head sfari as the Bloom. Time clock begins. Boys' Cross Counrryz Front Row: James McCoy, Mike Woodrick, Joe Ferrara, Mike Srickann, Corey Bowen: Back Row: Coach Mike Fla- herry, Dave Ramirez, Jeff Wolfen- den, Joe Roque, Blair Hall, Coach T.J. Shirley Boys' Cross Counrry 43 sins. I ,k,kL hVrfV,-L, 4' . 27g RichiCenTraly T T j Trnzsyfperks Q .T 5 Bloom T rail, 42. - . .19 28 1ThornTon M A To l9Tharnwood my . "V-L 'L Qggcgloomy . 5 45. ,Homewood-Flossmoor l 46' 2'll-Eiserihower' - g '35 .19rHiilcresr..Q ,l7,'Tinley Pork: T 46sl?ichEasT, H 7 . T 15 lTFNorThjA'- A A ig T8 wins,.4 losses A Team 3 d in Sec tionals Steele qualifies for All-Conference Team efforT and consis- Tency led The girls' cross counTry Team To an 8-A sea- son. "Our record did noT show half of The poTenTial ThaT The Team had, buT The girls ran hard To geT where we were," sTaTed co-cap- Tain Michelle Wozniak. During The season The Team placed in The Top fif- Teen aT all inviTaTionals. "The Team ran well TogeTher. The girls pushed each oTher, and TT showed in The final resulTs," explained Coach Mary Ann Pearson. AT Conference The girls placed a solid Third. Laura STeele, junior, placed ninTh, which qualified her for an All- Conference Tifle. ul was is s TZ? M -i ig T32 Girls' Cross CounTry Girls' Cross CounTry: FronT Row: Jenny Foy, Aimee Gerloff, Verda AlsTon, Pam Hinrichs: Row 2: Mi- chelle Woznlak, Ginnie l-larfman. Jennifer STeele, Colleen Rogers: Back Row: Karen Gerlinger Qmgrj. KrisTie Szymanskl, RenaTe Wilcox, Laura STeele, Coach Mary Ann Pearson Reaching The end of The race, Gin- nie HarTman gives a sigh of relief. honored To be named Alle Conference. l peaked aT exacTly The righT Time during The season, buT l was noT The only one who ran well: The whole Team did Their share, which showed in our Third place," sold Sfeele. However, The Team did noT place as well in Region- als. They were fourTh, which qualified Them for Secfion- Mi peaked aT esr:as:Tly The TTQTTT Tlrrle durllng Tree sedsclrrl. pulls l was nd? The orriy we wha? ran weiig The wilele Tearn did Their shmoe." -M T..f.Tur'Cr STe+eie als. The Top runners were Ginnie l-larfman, Sfeele, and Jennifer STeele, who placed l2Th, 'lATh and 'l6Th respec- Tlvely. 'lThis race was noT only my besT race by plac- ing 'l2Th, buT The Team's. We finally came TogeTher and pushed each oTher unTil our voices gave ouT. lT feli greaT To place fourTh," sTaTed co- capfain HarTman. AT Secfionals The girls were sfopped. The Team was unable To place or ad- vance any runners To sTaTe compefirion. The girls gave iT Their all buT sTill came shorf of The glory. Z3 M ,A After tlnishtng the race, Laura 1 Steele tries to catch her breath. , r j M W, ....- Walting tor the race to begin, Jen- nifer Steele snrvers ln the cola. i 5' A j - ,.. .. L r eeee . an ff , .kk.k f . , . Y ::,: - ., I , ,L ,,,, " 1 lg "'- f ee-e . S r 2 E 3 ,gg fgef A K E Q1 as SMX Q. t SS X 1 W ""i al l Q8-f ,Q g- g at Laura Steele, Ginnie Hartman, and Jenny Foy battle for the lead at the start of the race. Girls' Cross Country 133 I TR 0 44 19 13 3 6 22 27 'IO Foofbdll Opponent Lyons LaGrange Richards Bloom Trail Marian CaThoiic Homewood-Flossmoor ThornTon Thornwoocl Eisenhower Bloom ' 3 wins, 6 losses Homecoming tops seaso Injuries cause for disappointment Though The fooTball sea- son ended wiTh a 3-6 re- cord, The varsiTy's spiriT sTlll remained. injuries were an imporTanT facTor as senior Eric Thomas, The sTarTing quarTerback, was injured and junior Jack lvlikolajczak Took over mid-season. OTh- er key injuries were seniors Dave Faron, cenTer, and Randy Van Horn, offense. "The overall record was disappoinTing, buT The main reason for our downfall had To have been The many in- jury conTlicTs. However, more imporTanTly, we came TogeTher when iT really counTed: for example, we came from behind aT Home- coming To beaT Eisenhower. Players prove Their dominance Coach Harold Olson conTemplaTes while The referee rushes To see who a possible play ThaT can puT The conTrols The ball. 434 FooTball Falcons in The lead. AnoTher imporTanT vicTory was againsT our rival, Thorn- wood," said Head Coach Harold Olson. The Homecoming game was The highlighT of The sea- son alThough The Falcons were The underdogs. Jason Simmons, junior, was respon- sible for The winning Touch- down. "The play was noT designed To be Thrown To me. l was supposed To Take Hi vifrpmii si.,.ipj1g:Tf,tw,ir3aligzi iriiilfaiifi rim -ijiigtiiii iizzsi' ii ji..zs'i l"lir1ijiuj4'iiiz2:irTi23mi i iii lmhi wi is was ci Qgjoiiirgi in my iiiondsfi -- Simnworis my man deep, buT iT jus happened ThaT I goT in fron' of him. IT was a good pas righi in my hands, and l'n glad l had The opporTuniTj To help ouT The Team," saic Simmons. Two players, seniors Mike STringer and Mike Banasiak were named To The All-Con ference Team, STringer, whc led The Team in Tackles, said "The lasT four years of harc work and pracTice finalli paid off and The ThoughT o being All Conference selec Tion exciTed me." The sophomores endec Their season wiTh a 7-2 re cord, and The freshmei were 5--41. 1 sz s e' V ss s eggt, :VV . ' A i 'yy' 'f'f V Q: V 2 'QF ZKQ " " " ' ' W, ,' ' 3-5 ,Q E , , ,--V V W-A , ,, f V V. , f , ISI" V. ., it t L f , 'kfi , .Pr J 32 fi J 5 T it W iii! T' r- ifgji-E Baia, V ,. ' it A f, - WJ 'er 'V A :rg , A is ' ' , V ,, I , wg rf- . M V . - MV Y - W H r ,... , , f r i, VM .ff A - V - Di "Wi - :of arf' . 7 ' Ah' , 1 A , ' , Cv?-2. H micrf fri fra T i' ' i , E ' 2 ' "' ' ' if r V .J 7 3 ' ww" ' .fc L fl s an 7 , ' '- , , ' . f ,J ' i , ' ' i 5 - ,: x , , rw -5 -sy ft , if 4 3-536 frxfl1,,-J f J' n A ' Q . rs ff, - "' ' 'V A ff ' , 4' f 2 iwff' VVV,.. , i Q , A , , M X I . H- V I A . , L :. VVVV 2, if f:- fff 2"'Q ,:2, + Tri Z'2 wVV,sff':15"2':.,-if,-ii i d,,-Vs3-VP' or -W .V 1 ' "WV,-fr V'--44-'JV - ' nw-:V ' jf? f , 1--of -Vis 2' V' 5'VV-'M ' H UH W' A' VV - A , V 'l-' : "' 'f Sophomore Football: Front Row: l.uis Rodriguez, Lacondra Hall, John Jefferson, Robin White, Donald May, Coy Taffe, Craig Fata, Bob Drosset, Mugawie Xaba: Row 2: Keith Dunnigan, Michael Broome, Brian Witak, Kevin Koontz, Chris Hale, Jim Alvarado, Stanley Ander- son, Derrick Smith. Alvin Pickett, Sean Taralaz Back Row: Ernesto Bustos, Keith Mierzwa, Eric Evans, Marvin Rodas, Myron McDaniel. Anthony Crockett, Jermaine Dray- ton, Jamey Wallace, Jeff Zoete- man, Sean Anderson, Cleophus Marshal Randy VonHorn turns to evade a tackler with a sharp cut. Varsity Football: Front Row: Deme- trius Drayton, Auhdikiam Carney, Mike Banasiak, Sherman Adams, Reggie Freeman, Mark Skalman, Darius Lewis, Ron Ballard, Roddric Sims, Dameon lvery, Tyrone Wilson, Brad Pieczynskig Row 2: Joe Collins. Trevor Gordon, Alastair Jemison, Gregory Leggette, Alexander Sel- don, Frank Davis, Chakir O'Neal, David Faron, Mike Stringer, Joe Mo- sele, Brian Magnavite, Michael Pee- ples, Heath Weatherspoon, David Mokry: Back Row: Reggie Ward, Chris Pawlowski, Dan Bronson, Brett Elkei, Joe Palicki, Tim Vargo, Chris Oderio, Rodney Shipe, Jason Sim- mons, Jack Mikolajczak, Randy VanHorn, DaNang Rockett, Matt Steffens, Darin Clauson, Gregory Atkins FOOTDGII 135 Sherman Adams, senior. ccsrries The Doll for G Touchdown, The offense owoiTs The col! of Jock Mikolojczok To sTcrT The ploy. pf? H 'B lg 'N' H rl -ew. 136 FOOTDQII The defense goes for the tackle in the Homecoming game against the Cardinals. Freshman Football: Front Raw: Maurice Lewis, Jae Branson, Mike Maurer, Anthony Pickett, Brad Laz- zari, Larry Konecki, Dave Pangburn, Demand Patterson, Tim Clayton, Byron Fields, Todd Beattie, Tony Zackavec, Andrew Sulski: Raw 2: Troy ivory, Scott Walker, Bill Hartzell, John Nagler, Tim Wassa, Brian Cart, Jim Countryman, Shane Ammons, v Baa Meharczyk, Rashied Sizer, Jerry Paradzisz, Carlos Smith: Raw 3: Willie Mcintash, Kendrick Washington, Jon Dunlap, Joe Taraia, Byron Mur- chison, Donald Chester, Mike Griffin, Andre Wilson, Melville King, Doug Konecki, Maurice Johnson, Tony Chalewa, Back Raw: Ed Lewis, Ste- ven Dean, Kenyan New, Nate Wll- liams, John Robertson, Aaron Brown, Bob Wauchap, David Heri- tage, Mike Gerdzas, Luis Acevedo, Sean O'Black, Keith Washington tv 'y il - --. 4. Jw, W ,J sm, ,L,.,..., K M.. .... ...W ... ,L , .s,,,,,,,m: '-ff,ff,s,-,figs s?5i"1ii , I ,, Q T -,-,sid-,' - . 3, . T 'X M 1- '-. W '- : L- . ni' ' Q.: gig . M ,,, . 1 W 1 f ',k' A," 3 1, N 'N -4 A H , 1 , ft . its , gp 1. - , F5 V 'RSX-s MQ .,. 5 3 .Q . - - , ,Q . 'Q .T f .L ' X X T " 5 . -6" "5 mfs"-. vb, - - V S ' gs X Q ...E ' , - M' r ,- s .i ,sf-K Q ' . in N, L, M g,,, .S W F 1 ,xg ,rg ,,-gs, Me, fu- 1Fss1-5i,ps- A szsltkuf E., s-1,,f i.,A .,.,f -. L I L ., Qi s . i s 5501 - J T-fvest ss M- - ,W --.if vw so Yswsngti L ---., Defense swarms to prevent the opponent from gaining yardage. Jack Mlkolaiczak drops back to find an open receiver. FOOTDGII 137 Golf TR Opponenl Bloom Trail Homewood- Flossmoor 467 Thornfon 475 Thornwood 477 Eisenhower 473 483 466 Bloom 7 474 llliana Chrisfian iss Argo 474 Marian 459 Richards 475 Argo 473 llllana Chrisfian I0 wins, 2 losses Home course changed Team competes at Sectional level 1 The varsiTy golf Team end- ed a banner year wiTh The besf school record and ad- vanced To secfionals as a Team for The second Time in school hisTory. "Our 40 wins and 2 losses could have been a perfecf season if we would have beafen Thorn- wood and H-F. l am glad of coming ouT of The regional Two years in a row as a Team," sTaTed Coach Tor- Torici. Ofher highlighfs included a second place finish aT The Thornfon Township Tourney. Senior capfain Tom Balla- Tore Took second place afTer a playoff. i'lT was cold, windy, and rainy buT l was hiiiing The bali well, and I I Vw VGYSHY GUN! Eronf ROWI DOTGGU Paul Levin, senior, follows Through Bfownf PGH' Levlfy Sieve Schee-fer, on his affempf fo puff The ball in The Andy Mosele. Eric Franson, Sam hole. Jurka: Back Row: John Larson, Alan Quirk, Tom Ballafore, PeTe Quirk. Kevin YoTT, Coach Sam Torforici 438 Golf ThoughT l would win The playoff, buf l aTe a hofdog afTer nine holes righT before The playoff and my balance was off," he said. One of The main reasons for The Team's sfrong perfor- mance was The exfra work puT in over The summer. Five of The six members of The secfional qualifying Team Took parf in The SICA Tourna- menfs during The summer Thar gave The golfers ad- iil T'isr'imlgliilT i wauiffj wifi The playoff. buf i die Q hriiidog afTer nine holes righi' before- The playoff and my balance was off." -W Tom Eallafare ded opporfunify To play dif- ferenf golf courses ThaT They mighf see during The season. Senior PeTe Quirk sTaTed, "l felT The addifional pracfice over The summer along wiTh everyone being involved in Tournamenfs helped." The Team also benefifed from a new home course. Bofh The varsify and The sophomore Teams were un- defeaTed aT Lansing Coun- Try Club. ' The sophomores, wiTh C sfrong foundafion of fresh- men, finished 9-3 overall anc A-2 in conference. V i i Sam Jurka,junior, concentrates on Sophomore Golf: Front Row: Ron the boil for o straight drive down Gomez, Mario Castillo, Chris Jansen, L i M the fclrwoy. Mike Manhatten, Dove Schaefer: Bock Row: Mike Erwin, Mike Bentley, Captain Tom Bollcltore blasts out of Mork Bones, Jason Olsen, Brion Les- the sand. ter, Coach Bill Hordlonnert iw." rll' 5 iirr iirr if r"l X, 'A V ' 1 , f M M, , MM M f A MM h,.f-ff M? if we W ff 1 x 'ff' .f M M M f fZf'f",f M A is M M is zfrf' ffjgQw7,M.i I 1 Z . - N., . 'awww .N t V I In VW r w! r MM MM , 1 , . l Q MM G MM ir -mf 1 M M6 . aff ' ' V. M i MM 1 ,"r 2 M M M, M V Q 4 ff! -lrl f T M' ,M ff M 1. M f' K i M V. 7 rr A H ' V i" f VV-- we "'i? 1 "',, fi, , M . A inf 1-i V- Golf 139 SOCCQI' TR Opponent 4 Ook ForesT 4 2 Chioogo LoTin 4 O HillcresT 4 2 illicrnd Chrisiion . 5, O Eisenhower . T 54: 2 Shepard A O Homewood-Fiossmoor 2 . 4 Thornwood 2 0 Eisenhower 4 4 Bloom 3 4 Ook Foresf 2 2 Morion 3 O Homewood-Fiossmoor 5 4 Thornwood 0 0 Bloom 2 3 LockporT 3 3 Tinley Pork 4 7 Bremen 2 4 Eisenhower 3 A wins, 44 losses, 4 Tie Varsliy Soccer: FronT Row: Alex Corboioi. Morio Ayolo, Juon Zom- brono, Juon Voldez. Andy Filos. Tim Zmuckig Row 2: Andy HousTon, Mike GoreTTo, Jose Aguilor. Jose Borojos, Rob Rusinidk: Bock Row: STeve Freese, Fronk Arreoio. Chris Mdnire, Roiph Glover, Cooch Corios Me- drono, Mirjcim STeglich, Morio Vor- gos 'TAO SOCCGI' JV kicks its AlThough The soccer Teom hdd d 4-7 conference re- cord, The members im- proved Their on-field ploy neor The seoson's end. "The Tedm never sTopped Trying ond were compeTi- Tive ThroughouT The seoson. Dropping four overTime gomes wos heonbreoking, buT Their improvemenTs were evidenT in The IdsT Three weeks of The seoson wiTh d 3-4-4 record." sToTed Cooch Corlos Medrdno. Nomed To The AIl-Confer- ence Tedm were Mike Gor- eTTo Qmidfielderj, Tim Zmucki Qfuiibockj. Chris MdrTire CQOGITGD, ond STeve Freese Qsweepery. Freese, senior copToin. - ,V . - . 4 named All- Conference way to a I3-4 season wos diso nomed To The Ali- SecTiondi Teom. "Being voT- ed All-Conference ond Ail- SecTionol wos o speciol privilege for me. Even Though we didn'T hdve mdny wins, we sTuck To- geTher oil The woy To The end. We broughT mony Tedms inTo overTime5 unfor- TunoTeiy we didn'T come ouT on Top," sToTed Freese. MorTire ossisTed Freese in or- gonizing The Tedm os co- cdpTdin. Hiiven Though we didh'T have enemy wins. we sTupir Tc-geTher ciii The WGS! To The end." -- STeve Treese ff ,y,, QQ 25 JV Soccer: FronT Row: Brion Miller. Adolfo OrTiz, ScoTT Kulig. Andre BOT- TisTe, Romiro Perucho: Row 2: Ed Dziodon, Doug DeLdieurs. Dove FuiTz, Jim Erwin. Roger Cruz: Bock Row: Cooch Dove Boron, Som AnT- kiewicz. Jesus Viiiegos, Joe Penne- vorid, Froncisco Mendozo The junior vorsiTy Teom hod d greoT sedson wiTh d conference record of 5-3 ond on overdll record of 43- A. They ploced TirsT in The presTigious Mdrion Soccer Tourndmeni. T'Winning This TOUTDGTTWGDT gove us o boosT To go on ond hdve d greoT sedson. IT wds one of The besT Tedms I codched in six yedrs, ds wds exemplified by The overoii record. We hod o bigger ond beTTer Tedm Thon ever before. We Truly hdve conTinued our winning TrddiTion." sToTed Cooch Dove Boron. The Tedm ploced second in con- ference. -' M QI!-Conference gooiie Chris Mor- Trre, senior, Throws The soccer bell The team fires Themselves up with book INTO play offermcrkingogreof cheers of "Go Falcons" before Q SGV9. gome. xii?- rr xx W Q Ni l , Steve Freese, senior copfoin ond h only All-Secfionol pick, plays The posifion of sweeper. Soccer 144 Girls' Swim TR Opponent 83 Bloom Trdil 27 UniversiTy High 28 Andrews 28 Tinley Pork 75 Homewood-Flossmoor 83 Shepdrd 83 lvlorfon 83 Thornron 54 Thornwood 67 Moridn AO Eisenhower 64 Bloom A wins, 8 losses EdsT Pork Invife 8Th Bloom lnvire 8Th Goal: Dropped times Kiel, Wiersema conference champs Success wds The mosl im- porTdnT pdrT for The girls' swim Tedm, dnd iT wds dchieved in mdny wdys. T'The Teom gof d loT of ln- cenfive becduse of The wdys ThoT They could win in swimming: They could win by pldcing firsf, by dropping Their Times, or by conTribuT- ing To d Tedm vicfory. Since we won in dll Three wdys, l felT we hdd d very success- ful sedsonf' sdid Tino Bond, senior cdpTdin. All of The hdrd work redlly pdid off oT The end of The sedson. Kim Kiel dnd Abby Wiersemd were sophomore conference chdmplons. Wlersemd received firsf pldce in The 500-ydrd frees- Tyle wiTh d Time of 614333. while Kiel, plocing firsT in The 'TOO-ydrd bdcl4sTroke, broke her own school bdcksTroke record wiTh d Time of l:O7.1lO. l'The swimmers demon- sTrdTed ThdT in some sporfs you do noT hove To hdve d good record To be success- ful. They proved Thdf if you come in wiTh The willingness r , ml T- ll-,. l , .T L' TU- f , ,,.l. ll, in .-:lil if .,.. ill s,,, il' lg. ' ,ll ll li n if "" 1r"wr"'l"if:::i. limi i.lfwl'ls'., is f 'K '-,.l' 'mil y ini l 411' Q 1 l S 4...- ll - . ,wr .N 7 me 'fa-" l l T.31l?f'if 7 'aff .fr T an rx 1 gg To work hdrd you will im- prove," sdid Codch Al HulT. AT secTiondls Kiel ond Sue HdrTigdn, junior, pldced well. Kiel received d second pldce in The bocksTroke, ond Horfigdn wdlked off wiTh Two medols offer The meeT by pldcing fifTh in The 200-ydrd freesTyle ond sec- ond in The 500-ydrd frees- Tyle. "Even Though l missed sTdTe, l wds proud of my Time," sdid l-ldrTigdn. The vdrsify finished The sedson wiTh d A-8 record ond pldced 7Th in confer- ence ond ofh in secTiondls. The fresh-soph Tedm finished wiTh d record of 3-3 dnd LiTh QT conference. 442 Girls' Swim . I l N 'tv v Q gif 4' V V ik ,f if! , I I 5. Za 1 gf f f I 5 , asf' ' , A A I . I i.1 Sue Hartlgan does the butterfly in her leg of the 200-yard medley re- lay against Thornton, Girls' Swim: Front Row: Alisa Clau- son, Beth Clayton, Joy Serletic, Tina Bona Ccaotji Row 2: Abby Wier- semo, Alicia Delopena, Janet Nowaczyk, Annette Puente: Row 3: Coach Phil Brown, Toni Puente, Sue Hartigan, Kim Kiel, Coach Al l-lultg Back Row: Jean l-lenke, Shane Boelcke, Jenny Krikau, Julie Chap- man, Jenny Pickett For Kim Kiel, sophomore, doing backstroke starts becomes routine. She holds the IOO-yard backstroke record of l:O7.4O. Tina Bona, senior captain. holds the TR Falcon towel while accepting first place for the medley relay at the TR invitational. Also on the block is Shane Baelcke, freshman, a member of The relay team. fblq , . P . Qktfl 81 ,K ..:p,k.: 1 i V ,W if W 'L , X fi 2 . r fix: i . l .. 3 5 , S 22 it f' LNVAM gf ' A Y Girls' Swim 143 Girls' Tennis TR Opponent 3 Tinley Pork 2 4 Lockport A A TF South 'l 2 Ook Forest 3 5 Bloom Troll 0 0 Reovls 5 'l Mother McAuley 4 T 3 Luther South 2 O Homewood-Flossmoor 5 4 Thornton 1 2 Lockport 3 2 Brodley-Bourbonnols 3 5 Stogg O O Thornwood 5 5 Eisenhower 0 A Bloom 'I fl Ooklown 3 8 wins, 9 losses 2nd taken at Sectionals 4 advance to state tournament The girls' tennis teom end- ed its seoson with on overoll record of 8-9 ond o confer- ence record of A-2. At the conference meet the vorsity teom ploced fourth with Poulo Frdnson ond Beth Gregorson, seniors, plocing third. Sophomores Anette ond Morcio Tokich dominoted in first doubles on the junior vorsity teom by tdking first while the teom took fourth. Two doubles teoms quoti- fied ot sectionols to go to the stote tournoment in Mount Prospect. lvlorion Pitts, junior, ond Cynthid Pitts, sophomore, ploced second with Fronson ond Gregerson plocing third. The Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Cynthio Pitts, Eriko Gibson, Kim Broome: Bock Row: Cooch Dovid Konkol. Poulo Fronson, Marlon Pitts, Beth Gregerson, Koren Wilk 1411 Girls' Tennis Junior Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Joyonthi Romioh, Louro Riedel, Mor- cio Tokich. Elizobeth Bishop: Bock Row: Cooch Koren Cromwell, Con- nie Mclvliller, Kim Sims, Anette To- kich teom took second. At the stote tournoment, the Pitts sisters won one out of three rounds while Fron- son ond Gregerson ended their seoson by winning two out of four rounds. 'tl om very pleosed with the wdy this seoson ended. Quolifying for the stote tour- noment wos the high point of the yeor, but the woy our 'liliuolifying for the stote tourndme-nt wos the high point of the yeor, but the woy our teom puiled together proved thot we had teom spirit? -- Poulo Fronson teom pulled together offer mony discreponcies proved thot we hod teom spirit. l om hoppy to hove ended my tennis coreer by doing so well ot stote," stoted Fron- son. Reoching the stote tour- noment wos the moin pre- seoson gool thot wos set by the teom. "By quolifying two teoms for stote ond od- vdncing os we did, we end- ed one of our best seosons. Becouse we did so well it wos o very sotisfying feel- ing," stoted Cooch Dovid Konkol. The sophomore teom ended its seoson with on overoll record of A-6 ond o A-2 record in conference. ?F k"' . ' .,i:E:. - ,izzh A ,. -,,, ---: 2 m-. l 1 hh ishing overhead of her Opponent. 1, QQ 1, 7 J' r 1 y 7 1 f ,u 'K - W - r. xy xr 1, ,f , f f fu fff- ,f,,,fh,mmf!MmawwwfzrrwefzvwmrfwaQzmz'm7 wwnwwwwwwwMmwwmwmw:rw'r '-'- f f All-Siaio doubles partners Paulo Sophomore Cynthla Pi'rTs crushes Fronson and Beth Gregerson pre- her porenred Two-handed back- pore for Q march. hand rerurn. Girls' Tennis 445 s l ','VOHeYbClllr!l' l. 1 TF North Bloom Trail ' 'HOITIGWOOCF Flossrnoor Thornton Richards T Thofnwood Eisenhower Bloom, ,Bioom Trail ' HOPVISWUOU- Flossmoor , Thornton' 1 Marian Catholic Thornwood Eisenhower Bloom 1 15-10, 14-16: 1s-s 15-7, 15-7 1 4-15, 17-15, Q-15 45-7, 1514 1 7-15, 46-8,4-45 1 13-15, 15-13, 5-15 15-7,15-0, 1 1s-11,15-5 15-10. 14-15, 15-5 7-45, 7-15 ' 15-12,15-5 , 15-11, 5-45,1 45-42 15-5, 10-15, 15-5 15-8, 15-10 15-1, 15-12 2nd in Conference taken Bentley selected for all-area team It was a disappointing season for the varsity girls' volleyball team. Although the players put together a second-place conference finish behind Homewood- Flossmoor with a record of Q- 3, the girls could not put to- gether the right combina- tion when it came time for the state tournament. They slid past Seton by a score of 8-45, 45-5, 'io-'ld in the regional opener but ended their season with a loss to Thornwood 'li-45, 'I2- 45 in the regional final. "Losing to Thornwood in regionals was disappointing because our goals for the state tournament had been so high, but there were a lot shit . , . sf ,,-t 4 Q . 29? at is? lsmmms ,ig ' ..,, ,,, . 'L 146 Volleyball Freshmen Volleyball: Front Row: Tonia Michalski, Bernadette Li- powski, Beth Greenfield, Tammy Panozzog Row 2: Kristin Johnson. Christina Flores, Danielle Laffey. Mi- chelle Green, Karen Dykes: Back Row: Coach Ann Connolly, Lisa Ab- salom, Rosalynn ivy, Yolanda May- berry Senior co-captain Julie Carlson goes up for a kill against a Bloom blocker. of other highlights during the season like beating Marian Catholic and finishing ahead of Thornwood in confer- ence," stated senior cap- tain Paula Bentley. Another highlight in an up- and-down season was a first place finish at the Hillcrest in- vitational. Three Falcons were named All-Conference. They were Lisa Drzewlecki, 'Yver'-,if rgrirzjlrysafi' bssomrriisas a wir'rnes' befzzcciuzsie 'rims pulieai team, 'we linugiitt 1if1:si,iggii't bai"ile-s, canrt vile sraisiarisxiitn grave up," ---tt -1 Kllrgtach Kirin Hei'r1n1:ii'i defense: Julie Carlson and Bentley, all-around. Bentley was also an All-State nomi- nee and was named to the All-Area team. Coach Kim Herman summed up the season with, i'AIthough our record may not have reflected a win- ning season, we were very successful. Every player be- came a winner this year be- cause we pulled together as a team, we fought tough battles, and we seldom gave up." The sophomore team fin- ished the season with an 8-A conference record, while the freshmen posted a re- cord of 4-6 in conference. if f A Llso Drzewleckl and Meghan Miller say "in your face" To a Bloom hilfer as They block The bail clown on The other side of The court. Sophomore Volleyball: Fronf Row: Kerri Sullivan, Ta-Tanisha Payne, Gina Schulz, Jennifer Kern, Row 2: Cindy Alvarez qmgrj, Tracy San- didge, Jenny Small, Julie Sferk, Becki Coleman qmgrpg Back Row: Jennifer Purcell, Barb Dambek. Coach Nancy Lopez, Schusier Jennifer ' 24 in l liv a rf A 1 -5-V' V I ,V I ' V VV ,,.. , gg , ,V Q V V , N , :Mg J , . srvrlif JRJD1 31 . if 6 Hlmrp, Q. -1,w.,,,. L 3 f Varslly Volleyball: Front Row: Nga Nguyen, Paulo Beniley, Allison Gor- anson, Gina Slough: Row 2: Lisa Drzewiecki, Julie Carlson, Karen X .. X IE xg- f0??F.'i'I'lDG5 ,, bmw: . Karcewski, Meghan Miller, Dawn Ruisz: Back Row: Ann Linde, Kerri McKenna Cmgrj, Coach Kim Her- man, Anareo Freese Volleyball M7 BOYS' Bdskefbull Sophomore Boys' baskefloall ended The season wiTh a record of l6 and I0 and placed 11Th in Conference. The Team con- sisfed of six seniors, Ten ju- niors, and Two sophomores. There were only a few players who played in every game, buf There were many high scorers. Townsend Orr led The Team wiTh an aver- age of 7 poinfs per game and Tofal of close To 400. He also had almosf l00 com- "l didn'T expecf so much publicify, buf if did help wiTh colleges, l pracfice a lof, buf when l play, l really do whaf comes nafural To me, since l enjoy The game so much," TR Oppononf A0 Lockport 34 68 Peoria Manual 63 73 Naperville Cenfral 47 52 Wesf Aurora 32 69 Bloom Trail 65 76 Kankakee 53 63 Peoria Wesr 56 62 Homewood-Flossmoor 57 60 Bradley Bourloonnais 35 63 Phillips 52 57 Mendel 48 50 ST. Joseph 65 64 Evansfon 57 63 Argo 66 50 Thornfon 60 65 New Trier 68 48 Thornwood 43 66 Eisenhower 30 60 Bloom 73 63 Bloom .mn 60 plefed free Throws. as Leo X 42 52 Homewood-Flossmoor 53 66 Thornfon 6l 56 Thornwood 61 59 Eisenhower 78 64 Bloom 67 l6 wins, I0 losses said Orr. Varsity Boys' Baskefballz Fronf Row: Ronald Brafcher, Derrick Dab- ney. Craig Parham, Raynard Beard, Darryl Johnson. Derrick Dennis: Back Rowi Townsend Orr, Chris Paw- lowski, Roberf McDonald, Pafrick 148 Boys' Baskefball Porfer, DaNang Rockeff, David Cowley, Andre Fluker The varsity Team warms up before The game againsf Thornfon aT The Rosemonf Horizon, eason ends with I6-I0 Orr dominates scoring Byron Woods and Derrick Dennis were nexT wifh over 200 Tofal poinfs each, aver- aging abouf I0 per game. Raynard Beard and Reggie Ward pofh scored over l00 poinfs each, Dalslang Rock- eTT and Craig Parham, who were in every game, were also in The group of Top scor- ers. "We gof off To a greaT sTarT, buf losses due To aca- l'l pro-slice Cl lof. mil wllsen l ploy, l rlssdlly filo wllrglf lztrglllfles rldfklrlgfll To The. sirlrxe l fsgirrlhirtsly Tlflrs gdme so l"Tll.lCffIlT'l.H W- Towrlsend Qrl' demics and injuries reducer The Team's effecfivenes and led To a pad finish," saic Coach Mike Flaherfy. The sophomores were SICA Easf champions wiTh c record of 9 and 3. 'lWe wanfed To win 20 game and Take firsT in Conference and we feel we have achieved our goals. I wa also pleased wiTh The play ers' menfal affifude Throughouf The season.' said Coach Rocky Hill. Wifh a Conference re cord of Q and 3 and a regu lar season of IA and 7, The freshman Team ended if year. Derrick Dennis, junior, jumps To- word the boskei while o Bloom ployer Tries 'ro block his shoi, Coach Mlke Fioheriy ond The vorsi- Ty Teorn discuss pioys during o Time oui. 'tif The scoreboard ideniifies Thornton vs Thornridge oi The Rosemoni Hori- ? 'W' 4 zon. Sophomore Townsend Orr, lop scorer, displays his vertical jump as he Takes The shoi. Sophomore Boys' Baskelball: Fronl Row: Coach Rocky l-lill: Back Row: Cleophus Marshall Cmgrj, David Bralcher, Don May, Phillip James, Terra Anderson. Robert McDonald. Mike Davis, Mark Banos, Kendall Jackson, Marshaan Shepard, Dave Parker, Earskine Miller, Derrick Smith qmgrp if af? 1 543156 ff 1 51 ra ?' r ff 1 f W i 450 Boys' Baskelball 52 5 f f Q Craig Parham, senior, goes for The lay-up. My A ff,-, X Off' , ff 1 7 f 2, 4 y Z2 ig .W 5, Wie? U, f mmf W 1 if? Va? V l '74 Q +23 .5 e if as-n mr, I THURNREI Ala' Hard practice helps the varsity team in their victories. The varsity team intensely watch- SS Thell' TGOFTTFTWCITGS, EI Freshman Boys' Basketball: Front Row: Tony Pickett, Carlos Smith, Mike Jenkins, Dan Tolbert, Kevin Lindley: Row 2: Jerome Ferrell, Troy ivory, Tramell Jackson, Jon Dunlop, Sam Antkiewicz, Jim Countryman, Bill l-lartzell: Back Row: Coach Kerry O'Donnell, Michael Bentley, Karl Claiborne, Bob Wauchop, Terry Hutton, Chris Winston, Coach Carl Warmer Andre Fluker, senior, shoots for two. Boys' Basketball 154 Difficult season ends Gifs' "'S"e"r"' Edwards named all-conference TR Opponent A6 MT. Assisi Al Bloom Troll 39 Rich EosT 49 Seion Acoderny -'ll Homewood-Flossmoor 36 ThornTon All Thornwood 22 Eisenhower 28 Richards 53 Reovis 35 Thornwood 52 ThornTon 38 Bloom 58 Creie-lvlonee Al Bloom Troil 28 Moridn 32 ST. Francis Academy 48 Homewood-Flossmoor 77 TF SouTh 58 Thormion 50 Thornwood AA Eisenhower Q 55 Bloom 48 ST. Francis Acodemy 38 Eisenhower 39 Moria I2 wins, ici losses The vorsiTy girls' poskeTpoll Teom ended o very Trying ond difficulT seoson wiTh o i2-lA record overoll. 'TIT wos difflculT in The pe- ginning of The seoson pe- cduse we hod o loT of Tur- novers, ond The problem wos diTTiculT To overcome," exploined Cooch Som Kenon. The Teom olso hod iTs shore of injuries To disrupT The flow of Things. Guord Gino Slough wos ouT wiTh o knee injury, which Threw off The posiiioning, ond The oTh- er ployers hod To odjusT. Also, Julie O'Neill, cenTer, wos sick ond missed eighi weeks of The seoson. Be- cduse of This, sophomore Meghon lyliller wos oroughT 452 Girls' BdskeTboll l Ginnie Hartman oTTempTs To siop o Thornion opponeni from od- vdncing wiTh The boil. Team captains Julie O'NeilI, Ginnie l-lorimon, ond Ellen Edwards go over pre-gome rules wiTh The refer- ee, up ond sTorTed os cenTer from Then unTil The end of The seoson. The highlighT of The seoson wos Toking firsT in The conso- loTion prockeT oT The l-lillcresT TournomenT. The Teom losi iTs TirsT gome ogoinsi Rich- orcls Q28-473 puT wenT on To oeoi Reovis Q53--4175, Thorn- wood C35-30, ond Thornion C52-465. WhoT moy hove been o sz ,, vel .:.,,.N,r ,W -21.4 l lhirisfrl reaisrrr a,5rrr,,,r olfroy, Tami done rmiaicili - ., . ,. . , f T M, l,., ine lfwifiii joel? rgxfzlrsliizfiefi girsrll iriizrgresliis- 'ZQETIM f:gifll'Tiw"l2iQ2l' T'iiilT"l'iWi'MiC,3ilT Tough seoson To some wos o rewording seoson for oThers. Senior Ellen Edwords wos nomed To oil-conference, ond TeommoTes Ginnie l-lorTmon, senior, Amy STud- zinski, junior, ond Miller were nomed oil-conference hon- oroble meniion. "l Think The Teom did okoy, puT we could hove done much peTTer pecouse we hod The Toleni, We jusT couldn'T pull iT TogeTher," sToTed HdrTmon. The sophomore Teom hod o I5-I record overoll ond were Tied for firsT wiTh Thorn- wood. The freshmon Teom finished The seoson wiTh on ll- C7 record overoll. ,C bid' agp Varsity Girls' Basketball: Front Row: Marci Smith, Kimlyn Scott, Gina Slough: Row 2: Amy Studzinski, Ellen Edwards, Tina Goodwyn, Gin- nie Hartman: Back Row: Coach Sam Kenan, Julie Titus, Meghan Mill- er, Julie O'Neill, Dana Hurst JV Girls' Basketball: Front Rowz Tuanda James, Cynthia Pitts, Kim Kiel: Row 2: Kim Mayo, Jennie Schuster, Cherese Batie, LaTOnja Moore: Back Rowi Direnda Green, Marsha Smith, Christina Mitchell, Lisa Anderson, Barb See Freshman Girls' Basketball: Karen Dykes, Shalona Clark, Wendy Blackmon, Teresa Foote, Jean Henke, Coach Jan Eaker s Junior Mcrcl Smith skies past a de- fender in the Thornton game. Girls' Basketball 453 , Bowting TR Opponent 'i5'l-4 Shepard 'l 401 1468 Reovis 4734 45 74 Eisenhower 4394 1558 Richards r . 4329 45211 Thornwood 4327 4382 Shepard S y 1439 4476 Reavis 1516 M95 Eisenhower 1646 4526 Thornwood 4449 r r 6 wins, 3 losses . Dixon Tournament Sth i S Palatine invitational 7th S Rich East Tournament Bra . y Rock island Tournament 7th S Thornridge invitational oth y S , Lane strategy learned Dixon tourney highlights season Taking 5th place with a pin knockdown of A805 at Dixon was the highlight for the girls' bowling season. The other highlights be- sides Dixon were coming in 7th with A483 pins at the Palatine Invitational and oth at the Thornridge invite with 4430 pins. One high point in Lori Lat- ta's bowling season was when she had a chance to aualify individually for State. UAfter the fourth game l had a pretty good chance, but with changing lanes and the pressure l did poor in my last 2 games," she explained. Bowling consistently to each girl's ability took much concentration. Getting Bowling: Front Row: Michele Ava- los, Michelle Hlad, Amee Gerloff: Row 2: Tanya Brown. Lori Lotta: Row 3: Debi Sylvestrak, Anessa Mil- ZCITGK, MiCi"lSle LGWFGFICGI BCICK Row: Kerri McKenna, Karen Korc- t5A Bowling if zewski. Jenny Small, Kerri l-laan, Mr. Mike Bortel Csponj Lorl Lotta watches as Jenny Small computes her average. used to competing in matches was one of the concerns tor Debi Sylves- trak, the only senior on the team. "During practices l was relaxed and did well, but during matches I got ex- tremely nervous and that often hurt my average," she stated. Bowling practices might iiisiat oniy aid we hatre to worry aifzroat wtiere ta stand, isiii arise hast ta i-itEfi53pt np with the new i'l'inir3gu-es titat ivir. wigtrriea as ta try." -H fitrissrssrit iviilzaarek not have been strenuous or the heart or lungs as witt most sports, but it did re- quire much effort. Remem- bering where to stand for different pin predicaments and where to place the bali took time and patience, "Not only did we have to worry about where to stand, but we also had to keep up with new techniques that Mr. Bortel wanted us to try. Having the right arm exten- sion was pretty important because that guided the ball," explained Anessa Mil- zarek. By working together with constant practice, the bowling team ended with a respectable finish. 1 Q Anessu Mllzarek, high bowler, aims for ohoiher sirike. xi w fx X X vw X Debi Sylvesirak, The ohiy senior OD The TSOVTT, cohcehiroies OD her fooi plocerhehi os she reieoses The boil. Bowling 155 Boys' Swim Opponenf Bloom Troil Universiry High Eisenhower ol HiiicresT bl Reovis ol 50 TR Bo 38 88 Andrew HOTTTGWOOCT -FTOSSFUOOY Shepord Thornwood ThornTon 87 5T Q5 76 Bloom 5 wins. 5 losses, l Tie Bonebrake leads team Underclassmen support varsity Underclossmen proved They were on osseT To The vorsiTy level os The moioriiy of The Teom wos freshmen ond sophomores. 'iEven Though The under- cldssmen dldn'T olwoys swim, iT wos good To know ThdT They were There sup- poriing us dll The wdy," sdid Kevin LonTing, senior. Swimming on vorsify level wos PeTer Bonebroke, soph- omore. His Two evenTs were The 50-ydrd freesTyle ond The IOO-yord buTTerfly. Edm- ing Two second pldces oT Conference, he wos one of Two swimmers To ploce indi- viduolly wiTh Times of 222.95 C50 freep ond 66.44 CIOO buT- Terflyy. ' fr. ' V 3' 'nw . ,,. f . T ' ,, '- 5' ' T56 Boys' Swim Darin Clauson demonsTroTes The clossic high elbow Technique os he swims freesTyIe. The backdlve requires much con- cenTroTlon on Croig lvlurrdy's porT. Plocing Third in The 50 freesTyle Q123,l6j ond second in The TOO buTTerfly C:55.oOy oT SecTionols wos definiTely The highlighT of his seoson os he missed quolifying for SToTe by .Oo of o second. "I wos pledsed of The end of The seoson when my QbuTTerj fly Time dropped considerobly from The beginning of The yeorf' sToTed Bonebroke. ScoTT Lovell dlso pldced Ml wos pledlsed di The end riiii Tiiie oT Conference wiTh fifTh in The lOO-yord bdckshoke 0103.905 ond sixTh in The IOO- yord freesfyle C:53.8Q5. AT SecTionols he come in fourTh in The lOO bdcksTroke Ql:OL1.LlOp. As o whole The Teom ploce fifTh in Conference ond sevenTh in SecTionols. ul om very pleosed wiTh The overdll ouTcome of The Teom, ond I'm glod we swom very well of Confer- ence," sToTed Cooch Al l-lulT. The vdrsify Teom finished wiTh o record of 5-5-l, ond The frosh-soph Teom hdd d iifi!TmiliBiJ'l rriy ily Tirn drioiiuigzleci TQ:rnnmriglrwfiiktlly 'i?l'iffil'Ml'l Tinrsi Tiieglr"Tr'lir'ig of record QfL1-6, The yer:qlr2" We iieheri iiorreiibrdire ' i Varslfy Boys' Swim: Front Row: Coach Frank Walsh, Vince Green- lee, Scott Burk, Kevin Lanting, Ken Esler, Coach Al Hutt: Back Row: Craig Murray, Scott Lovell, Ron Bal- lard, Peter Bonebrake, Darin Clau- son Frosh-Soph Boys' Swim: Front Row: vall: Row 2: Coach Frank Walsh, Sean O'Block, Mark Tobecksen, Erik Bambrick, Dave Heritage, Dan Duc- at, Coach Al Hultg Back Row: John Burk, Robert Thompson, Chris Jan- sen, Tim Clayton, Brian Smith, Steve Devaney, Scott Walker Peter Bonebroke, lead butterfly ff, ,J X Mike O'Leary, Shane Ammons, Dar- swimmer, pushes toward the finish. M rin Stallworth, Brad Evers, Dan Du- L I Wm It .. :V 'N I A' , , V ' ' I -- A ,,, f' "'-1 , g r ,, ' A 8: - ,Q My . , , in fi ., ,,. ,,, , . 5. as f QW "k" Q , 91 l i Wrestling Oppononi Reavis Bloom JOlieT West Lockporf Bloom Trail Shepard HOITISWOOG-FlOSSl'TlOOf Andrew Llncoln-Way Tinley Park Thornron Tharnwood Oak Foresi Richards Eisenhower TF Norfh CreTe Monee 7 wins. IO losses Banasiak to Sta te 4 matmen to Sectionals The varsify wresTlers, coached by Mr. Al Gandolfi, succeeded beffer individ- ually Than The Team alTo- geTher as The season closed wiTh four varsify wresflers going To SecTionals. Mike Banasiak, senior, grabbed firsf place aT Sec- Tionals and Regionals: he Then advanced To Sfafe. UAT STaTe compeTiTion, l losT my firsf mafch 5-11 offer cuf- Ting my lip open. l needed four sTiTches," sTaTed Bana- siak. Seniors Corey Bowen and Mike Sfringer and junior PaT- rick Henley also qualified for SecTionals, buT each came shorT of advancing To STaTe. Henley losT To an opponenf who lafer Took second in 13 sf 458 Wresfling Varsity Wrestling: FronT Row: Rich Penningfon, PaTrick Henley, Corey Bowen, Marfin Johnson, Mike Bana- siak: Back Row: Carrick Vann, Purvis Brown, Greg Leggeffe, Chorley Hill, Mike Stringer, Craig WesT, HeaTh WeaTherspoon, Coach Al Gandolfi spoon Mike Stringer sefs up To do a duck- under againsf a Tharnwood oppo- nenT. Sechonals. Affer overfime Bowen's mafch was sfill Tied, buT The referee awarded The game To The opponenf. Sfringer losT by one poinT, since The referee awarded a Technical poinT To The oTh- er wresTler. ln Conference The wres- Tiers received a record of 2- A wiTh an overall record of 7- lO. The Team placed Third in Conference. l'The Team WATT ESTTITTTET isr:rrr'iriifgie'ii'l'ir1Tr'i, i iosri my firsrir il'i'rd'irig:TT Tirirfi dfiier isi..iTTirig rriy lip rziigtlierm. i rirfrrrifsrriirifrrii liiizimrl sTi'ir:i'Tes.'i T-mi iviliire iiirgrri-is dsirzilr had several weaknesses. We had To forfeiT many weighTs because we didn'T have enough members. As a whole The Team was inex- periencedf' explainec Sfringer. The sophomore Team, coached by Mr. T.J. Shirley, was A-2 in SICA and L1-6 for The season. The wresTlers pulled Third in Conference. There were only Three freshmen maTmen. coached by Mr. Dennis Con- don, and each placed in various TournamenTs. The Team record was O-I6. Frosh-Soph Wrestling: Froni Row: Ed Carroll, Luis Rodriguez, Columbus Johnson, Jason Brown, Carlos Sepi, Mario Casiillo, Erik Trellag Back Row: Coach Dennis Condon, Calvin Mon- roe, Alexander Seldon, Eric Evans, Calvin Harden, Jamey Wallace, Da- shawn Richardson, Keith Dunigan. Lacondra Hall, Coach T.J. Shirley Patrick Henley receives a quick pep ialk from Coach Al Gandolfi beiween marches. Wrestleretfes: Sheryl G-leim, Mi- chelle Wozniak, Dawn Ruisz, Sadie Burns, Pam Smiih lixelebi Mike Banasiak sieps inio siariing posiiion for The rneel againsi Thorn- wood. Wresiling 1 . ig! F 'tx- At the Rosemont Horizon, the Varsi- ty basketball cheerleaders express their enthusiasm. Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Front Row: Jeneen Hawkins, Kim Camp: Back Row: Tiffany Frazier, Dawn Choiewa, Missy Pisarski JV Football Cheerleaders: Front Row: Beth Urban, Debra Novitskig Back Row: Anissa Turner, Laurie Cie- cierski, Wyndie Lewis 460 Cheerleaders Strict rules enforced 25 out of 110 selected for squad Aerobics extensively for half an hour four days a week, an extremely strict coach, no jewelry allowed, and attendance at all the games. All these qualities built the excellent reputa- tion of the TR cheerleaders. The tryouts were ex- tremely difficult because there was only one cut. From the 'iiO that tried out, only 25 were selected. Then the work began as the girls had to learn many new cheers each day. The cheerleaders had more spirit toward the games with their new uni- forms, which they eagerly sold tons of candy for. Camp also came to Thorn- ridge for the first year and was a three-day ordeal which benefited the team as a whole. "From all the sweat and my sore muscles, cheerlead- ing seemed to be the most strenuous for me. We worked hard and put in a lot of hours into our cheers," said Kim Thornton, senior. Thornridge was also hon- 'lifrorn all the sweat dnr:i rriy r'i"iuscles, rziteerieiziriiing seemed to be the most strenu- ous for me." -- Kim Thornton . K ,fl fli . . S K.. . ., 1, , W ., vw- , ,K A . s f' . , ,,,,,, T 'viii'-'Q so s s so tr Ng -rf lE ...., ,s , so s 1 T ' ' X s . -' X K N Q. if s e y . , ,.:f,,.. - .g. -,,-l , . '-f G fill.. . . ss . rs., " - -, iii?-ffki?-f ' -. -ft .- 5 :fi W---P' , ..iss?f'zzsig:f' . J K' W' ' ,- "F: - xx . .. ' . :-L :f:EE:.iifwliiiliiiiiisii55z,:sf,, In 5, . s ' ' ssrsgrgexsslsiikks --I . xr . ,f .5 .L -,s f - , 5 2 . ' ,K if .k:,, S - . K si 5555 3 'gin-ies- if-srresiisrsfiq 3 .t V V, Q., , .y X - ored by being able to pla Thornton at the Rosemon' with Cl crowd of 25,000. Even though TR lost, thi cheerleaders kept the hopl up until the clock read zerc "With the volume of thi crowd, it was hard for ev eryone to hear us. Wi wanted the crowd to hell us cheer, but everyonl cheered their own chant: Our spirit was kind C lowered - but we neve gave up!" said Tiffany Frc zier, junior. Even if the crowd was nc at its best, the cheerleader: hard work to show enthus asm prevailed. X . . Q " N i Y sz E N ' 4" . 11 1 X - Gag e f K Q A5 ,gggs-e f 3- N I ' ,Q A ,J : t , 'WW T' 1 3 - xx ssissix' S A A x S 'N' Q S3 as 'SN -rx x X' it Xgskitssg its ir- .',. si. ..,-- , . ,L .,,., E Qigry sw L , , 'N ls- 121. kt' Qt. 1- il ' fit fx s ss-six . , . s H wi Mi. . .43 NN xr sw tiqssigf f 'X :E+ xg . s s Q J Q i is X i C s Q s xx sm ,ts X- r sr X , s sxs X se, J ss gsm lie 5 Xxrx V555 X gg ,Q N, X K ,.i.' X is slsssfr siltxsss 5' t Varslty Basketball Cheerleaders: Front Row: Lanita Stewart, Jeneen Hawkins: Row 2: Joni West, Tuesday Austin, Rachelle Jackson: Back Rowi Lisa Mitchell, Dawn Cholewa, Kimberly Thornton, Tiffany Frazier Sophomore Basketball Cheer- leaders: Front Row: Janet Nowac- zyk, Tammy Titus, Debbie Novitski: Back Row: Tammi Acevedo, Tanya Roberts, Lazheta Thomas . -.,,,, RJ Varslly Football cheerleaders helped cheer for victory against Thornwood at Homecoming. On the field, Varsity cheerleaders welcome the fans and the start of the game. Cheerleaders 461 was S, ' Ch 162 People Divider S2- X af '3' W Q 'We Are T R' unifies dr verse popula tion No moTTer freshmon, sophomore, ju- nior, senior, or foculiy, oil needed one onoTher. How well did This lorge group of people hold TogeTher ond geT olong? "The 'We ore TR' spiriT olwoys monoged To unify our diverse populo- Tion. IT wos nice To see TrodiTion wos olive ond well," sToTed Mr. Richord Kel- ler, ossisTonT principol. The sTudenTs were divided inTo 495 seniors, 563 juniors, 4911 sophomores ond A89 freshmen. T'Hoving The ldrgesT closs did help To win The spiriT color doy becouse There wos o greoTer chonce of sTudenTs hoving school spiriT," re- morked Lori WesT, junior. Freshmen were concerned wiTh The size of The school ond The impossi- piliTy of going from one end To The oTher in only five minuies. The s o p h o m o r e s knew where To go ond how To geT There. Juniors reoched Juniors Char Engelmon, Down Cholewo, ond Julie TiTus discuss The doy's evenTs during lunch. ii' The dll powerful uppercloss sToTus, ond ofTer four long yeors seniors were on Top. WhoT To weor ond where To go become conversoTion Topics os sociol ocTiviTy increosed. The foculTy provided The meoning ond conTrol To school. BuT for mony, The mosT inTeresTing porT of Their job wos The inTerocTion wiTh sTudenTs. "Teoching is more Thon lecTuring, cor- reciing popers, ond giving grddes. To be on effecTive Teocher, one musT be concerned dbouf oll foceTs of The sTu- denTs' pockgroundf' sold Mrs. Suzonne Boker, moTh Teocher. WheTher The bond wos sTudenT To sTudenT or sTudenT To Teocher, There w o s o i w o v s someone To Tolk wiTh on The some woveiengTh. This pond wos formed wiTh The premise ThoT Teochers ond sTudenTs ieorn from eoch oTher. Tlfiany Frazier, junior, ond Kim ThorTon, senior, find Time for doily conversdTion. T T ,uwdmvw Mrs. Barbara Palmer supporTs The fooTball Team by aTTending a game. District 205 AdminisTraTion1 FronT Raw: Dr. Rich- ard Taylor, superinTendenT, Mrs. Cheryl Gan- sauer, direcTor of staff developmenT and voca- Tional educaTion: Back Row: Dr. STeve Hum- phrey, assisTanT superinTendenT, Dr. David Ely, as- sisTanT superinTendenT, Miss Kamala Buckner, di- recTor of sTaTe and funded grams District 205 School Board: FronT Row: Mr. Frank Russo, Mrs. Lyndell Beckham qpresj, Mrs. Blanche FoxworThy Cseoj: Back Row: Mr. James Veld qv. presj, Mr. George McNally, Mrs. Sharon Voliva, Mr. John Mooney Jr. T64 AdminisTraTion Leadership changes in school, district IT was a year of change for The ad- mlnisTraTion of boTh DisTrlcT 205 and of Thornridge. ln The summer of 4987, Dr. STeven Humphrey lefT his posiTion as assisTanT principal in order To become assisTanT superinTendenT of The disTrlcT. The second change for The disTricT was The addiTion of Dr. Richard Taylor as The new superinTendenT as Dr. Jack Curless reTired in July, 4987. WiTh his new posiTion, he was required To Take care of The daily problems of Three schools. The number of assisTanT principals in if K ' K all Three schools was reduced from five To four, so a re-alignmenT of duTies meanT Those four had even more work To do, For Dr. Richard Keller iT meanT busier days. "Now ThaT l've Taken over scheduling, daTa processing, and aTh- leTics, my days are much busier and much longer. lT's been an awful loT To learn, and l hope l'm learning iT well," he said. DespiTe all The changes, The adminis- TraTion sTill did a greaT job, always wiTh The benefiT of The schools and The sTu- denTs in mind. HSL Sie f N J' ff L : in - . L .i nik is :E .iggf Q' W.Q',..., X ' . - fi f' we J .'- 1 .. . ,wg J iff. c, W ffl".- .-,i,f5 ,, . . ---11 f cijeflfgf rim , 1 ' A . w Q . ' .. :ef .. Y ,,!f i , ' .'::dHi l - -f.l-Swfffgawgrs 13:12. .icz wc we Y e ,iff 4 gQgf51QXSif'3- az2?"f ,ig "k- any x. - igivzxvilg yffifgf'-fb, -331.-1' ,, ' ,Q-Qskxflgibufii , x '- .-iq, ygfzbgfifygs A , -.Q .Q K we-:M'1-, 55" x .fu - ..,:'F.-2.3: ,WI , , -QM . an 1. W ,. . Q , , -'ff wi ,A ' 4 ' .' iv. "S-'33 QQ if Q . K . I ' is N QE' , X QQ ,, i X "is ' N " f E S. 92 v-.xi-2 f H - f 31 - --1, s - I ,l Mrs. JOIWOVTDG Crull Mr. Richard Keller G5SlSTC1l'1T DVif1CiDGl assisiani principal Mr. Dan Carmichael assisranl principal 14? 'wi' 'U"'f'w,,w, ,,,, l , y X f .f X Mrs. Barbara Palmer principal ,,.A" , ,..--, ,, Mrs. Gwendolyn Lee assistant principal eeal r r+ ,. vI Admlnislraiion 165 P cally The awaiTed momenf fi- nally had arrived. Mr. Mi- chael BorTel, Highlander sponsor, waiTed in The wings aT The Homecoming assem- bly To announce Mrs. Nancy Winiecki The recipienT of The DisTinguished Faculfy Award given annually by SCOT- Highlanders. CommiTTmenT, dedica- Tion, and Time sacrificed were all a parT of being an organizaTion sponsor. Mrs. Winiecki began her Teaching career aT Thorn- ridge 'ill years ago and has been The Pom Pon sponsor since 4978. "Mrs KaTzberger was The sponsor and re- signed in The middle of The year. They needed some- one and l Took The posiTion," she said. WhaT was special To her? "Working wiTh The girls was a loT of fun and was exciiing. We were always doing someThing differenfp There was never a dull momenT," she commenTed. For each of The many rou- Tines performed exfra Time had To be given. Mrs. Win- iecki explained, "All games, choreography, pracTices, and planning was done dur- ing off school Time. Home- coming week and The Two weeks during Try-ouTs were The mosT work." There was much more To being a sponsor Than smiling when a rouTine wenT well or analyzing why There were problems. Sponsorship re- quired planning an alumni Tea during Homecoming and The spring banquei, "The banauef required a greaT deal of exira planning because we Try To go all ouT for The seniors. There's a loT more To Pom Pans Than geT- Ting ouT on The floor and dancing," she said. WheTher planning a rou- Tine, Tea, buriquef, or fund- raiser, much work wenT inTo The fine performances of The pasT 'IO years. Mrs. Nancy Winiecki is surprised To hear ThaT she is The recipienf of The Dlsfinguished FaculTy Award. MTSS Chris Adamo - SMA: A-A-S MOfOlfle VOUGYJ -T ' 'ill Girls' Club Sponsor s . - S - i'i Mrs. Regina Alex - Home Economics: B.S. Univ. of - . .sfr T -slzf g illinois: Freshman Class Sponsor g g T. ii' g-' T' T - Mr. Harold Anderson - Science: BS., M.S. indiana if A - s. Jyx 4 i iraqi STGTG .i ..kL1 ,L . . rw Tai 'Mx it Ka ,.. 1 L11L.L Mr. Richard saisrrode - Business oepi. cnrg B.S, B, g -N Ti fx sk T - sss. g i Norfhwesfern, M.B.E. Univ. of caiaraaa ' T' i x ssss T T Mr. David Baron - lndusfrial EducaTion: B.S.Ed. , 1 i, ,',.- T A sf ...tb NorThern illinois, M.S.Ed. Chicago STaTe 51 J, 5 T , X ,as P "i: i': Mr. Don Bauc - lndusfrial EducaTion Depi. Chr.: T ' i g ' X am ..'k T Q ' N 5 M.S.Ed. illinois STaTe, Adv. CerT. Adm. Univ. of T S i llifiOlS1VlCA .... 1: i Mr. Ron Bauer - Physical EducaTion: BS. illinois T' i . E STaTe, M.S.Ed. Chicago STaTe .. T Mr. Jan Benjamin - Speech DepT. Chr.: B.S., M.A. ' r sk . indiana Siafeg Speech Team fhead coachp, NFL Q .-ii if Mr. Richard Berfeho - Social Workerg B.S. Univ. of T Illinois, M.S.W. George Williams College ' iiiiii g,..'g Ms. Rhonda Best - Science: B.S. illinois Sfale Mr. David Beucher - Business K ,fi - T MT. ROI1 BOI'lfl llo - HGGTTVI, Physical EdUCOTiOI'l, .Sei .'-f1' ' g W QQQI T Drivers Educagon, AThleTic and Inframural Depf. iiriil: T ---' " 2 N. T .'- s cnnp BA. illinois Sfafe, iv1.s. inaiana. Ainieria s "ii'i 1. l-i- i Tif- T T - - DTGCTOT T A Mr. Michael Boriel - Social Sfudiesf B.S., M.A. , "' i. an ' i- -iii g -i-.i f .2 i-- Q i'- Wesfern Iliinois: Highlanders, Bowling . X i..i i N QQ.-s T 4 TTTST T T Tiii A Mr. Pershing Broome - Counselor: BS. Tennessee N-an g .., -7' A TT" A ""' 5T'- A811 STaTe, M.A. Roosevelf g S T -T T T ' .- Mr. Alberi Buddlng - Coordinafor of HealTh and W, 53 " ' Physical Educafioni B.S. Ohio Siafe, M.S. Norfhern - illinois 166 Faculiy X X Ne sf i S X H' X xi X 'S SS . . sis wg 5 'ST . . F E ii.-if:-s....: fi' . st s, ' ' 1 'lm 5: kk . . . . . .. ., - .. . t b Qttxl- , . ,. . . -Y X S 1 X le-f if l e is J ' 575: .ff Keir S S if ms. ,,' 1., is ef' N Him Q Risks i F -li? Kg. ..,v Mr. Donald Bush - Science: B.S., MS.Ed. Univ. of lllinois Mrs. Geraldlne Callan - English Mrs. Deborah Campbell - Library Dept. Chr.: MALS Rosary, MS. Governors State Mrs. Orrel Canlk - Foreign Language: B.A., M.A. Roosevelt: French Club Mr. Chet Chyllnskl - English: B.S. Bradley. M.A. Governors State Mrs. Marllane Colter - Paraprofessional Mr. Dennis Condon - English: B.A. Huron, M.S. Chicago State Mlss Anne Connolly ' Special Programs: B.S. illinois State: Volleyball qfroshj Mlss Jean Craig - English: B.A. Knox. MA. Northwestern Mrs. Maureen Cramer - Special Programs: B.S., MS. Northern illinois Mrs. Karen Cromwell - Physical Education: B.S. Eastern illinois, M.A. Governors State: Girls Tennis fasstj Mlss Cheryl Crulkshank - Paraprofessional: PUBS Mrs. Lucille Curran - Business: B.A. Univ. of Colorado, MBus. Ed, Univ. of Illinois Mrs. Jean Dally - English: B.S. Indiana State, M.S. Purdue: Bagpipe, Piper, Quill 84 Scroll Mr. James Danlels - Dean: B.S. Macalister, M.S. Bowling Green State: Junior Class Sponsor Mr. Dan Davis - Math Mlss Carol Denlinger - Special Programs: B.S. Lewis, MA. Chicago State Mrs. Connie Derlng - English: B.A. Univ. of iowa Mrs. Sharon DeVeranez - Speech: E.S.Ed, Northern Illinois, MS.Ed. National College of Education: Coordinator of Student Activities Mr. Don Donlni - Industrial Education: B.S. Southern Illinois, M.S. Univ. of Illinois: WECEP, Prom Mrs. Esther Donley - English: B.S. Southern Illinois, MA. Roosevelt Mrs. Janet Eaker - Special Programs: B.S. DePaul Girls Basketball ffroshj Mr. David Eanes - Music: Band Director Mlss Norma Felblnger - SMA: B,S, Illinois State Mr. Michael Flaherty - Reading: B.S. Lewis College, MA, Chicago State: Boys' Basketball qhead coachp, Boys' Cross Country Qasstg Ms. Melanie Frazek - Speech Pathologist: BS.. M.A. Western illinois Mrs. Madeline Frazier - Math: B.S. Univ. of Chicago, MA. Purdue Ms. Karen French - Music Dept. Chr.: B.ME, DePauw, M.M.E. Indiana: Choral Club. TR Singers Mr. Al Gandoltl - Physical Education Mr. Thomas Gartland - Science: MEd. Chicago Mrs. Kathleen Gibbons - English: B.A. Edgewood Mr. Roberl Graham - Industrial Education: B.S., MS. Indiana State Mrs. Sheryl Hanson - English: B.A. Univ. of Illinois Mr. Wllllam Hardlannert - Business: B.S. Northern illinois, MS. Chicago State: Golf Cfrosh-sophb, Softball Cfroshy Mr. Ronald Harley - Social Studies: B.S., M.S. Northern illinois Faculty 167 Grads return to teach: perspective After spending four years here, some students said, "I am never going back" or Ulf I go back, it will be only for a visit." But there were those who chose to return and exper- ience Thornridge from the other side of the desk. Graduates were Mr. Rocky Hill, business: Mrs. Carla Katz- berger, health: Mr. Terry Kennedy, special programs: Ms. Linda Kurvers, para- professional: Mr. Matt Len- gel, computer lab: Mr. Bruce Peterson, industrial educa- tion: Mr. William Stockdale. math: Mrs. Beth Surdyk, Eng- lish: Ms. Debbie Ward, para- professional: and Mr. Stu Vo- gel, Mr. Al Hult, and Mr. Paul Zakula, social studies. Students turned teachers could compare the differ- ence between life as a stu- dent and as a teacher here. "Life revolved around the school. lt was not uncom- mon to be at the big game, the dance, or one of the other special activities. TR was a great school then and Mr. Mlchael l-left - CWT: M.F.A. Beau-Arts Academy: Scholastic Bowl Coach Mr. Rocky Hill - Business: B.S. Chicago State: Basketball Csophj Mrs. Vallean Hlll - Paraprofessional: AA. TCC Mrs. Debra I-llngst - English: B.A. Governors State: Speech Team, Group lnterp, Spring Play Mr. Alan Hult - Social Studies: B.S. Univ. of illinois: Girls' Swimming qhead coachj, Boys' Swimming Qhead coachj Mrs. Eileen Jaeger - English: B.A. St. Xavier Mr. Peter Jensen - Driver Education: B.S., M.Ed. Univ. of Missouri Mr. Robert Jerkan - Social Studies: B.A. Loyola Mr. James .lewett - Social Studies: B.A., M.Ed. Univ. of illinois Mrs. Carla Katzberger - Health: B.S., M.S. Southern Illinois: Student Council fasstg, Operation Snowball Mlss Am Keneal - Dean' M.A. Univ. of Y Y I Chicago, C.A.S. Univ. of Illinois differs a great school today, but it has changed with the times," commented Mr. Vo- gel. Were there problems? "One disadvantage was getting some of my ex- teachers to relate to me as Rocky Hill, the professional. not as Rocky Hill, the stu- dent," he said. The halls and classrooms took on different meanings. No longer did one have five assignments to complete each night. instead the teacher might have IAS pa- pers to grade in addition to preparing material to teach. Whether molding the fu- ture through teaching or walking down the halls of the proverbial "memory lane," twelve graduates re- turned to their beginning. Mr. Stu Vogel explains some of to- day's modern problems. Mr. Bruce Peterson returns blue- prints to Ralph Glover, Tim Vargo, and Andrew Houston. Mr. Terrence Kennedy - Physical Education: B.S., r r fffs f - 1 ---- f--fs M.S. Indiana State: Football Qasstj, Track Qasst.j Mr. James Kifkhdm - ICT Chr.: B.S.Ed., M.S.Ed. 1- - Eastern illinois Mr. David Konkol - English: B.A. College of St. M X x x S' s 1. s X s sms S x as s 'Ye - . , M s X .. 3 X 5 3 .fr Thomas. M.A. Utah State: Girls' Tennis, Boys' Tennis Mrs. Kathleen Kreldler - Science: B.A. Governors State: Publicity Director 468 Faculty .iL- ' 2 a ,, if' it il ...W -ssssss-ss-sw-mms.. E 5 U . N . W. . MWSSX . . ,,...W,5S-is N , A .--FF-sfss-ss. s t. in Q my . ...MN AA I X., ft' - fi gQ4y- . . ,s . g s. SNS is s X 'X N F - - ' .-eff r ss ,,V.k fs 1 gs am, ? s-sf-6. s , .. . Q . w ss . . TSE S .QI - L . r :- V- W gn K : 5-s..r.-'Y' 1 . 1 .is it1li1:s11?l- V ts: , .K sc Qf?5?:ff.'f53t Q'fiE5'??i"f. I iii Eg S' ,xf .-its .K K . . K . kk A j. f'f""S l i f 94. 'it Q i ,,l i . 1 i rf Stan ... , 1 . Q if I .r 1, F' ',y f T if i , r 5 Q 41 I . fi Z.. f wxssgi-Q- i 'peeked L.-Q--.Ll ' 'ligll sfxeff.. -' I' fi" X sfsiifi fik sf-s ,- -f... T0 ':' " A f .--. f . X ' 1 . i ful., , .Q h 5 .R si gf ' . " X, s t K" , X, J JW' K X W-ye 5 s, : so - if-Q. . .. X . 3. S ft' S' sf' F wg ' ,f . , .I f ' 1 . ,"-'h' . AN Mil Mrs. Carla Katzberger teaches Earl Smoote and Andre Cleveland the facts of health. Helplng students like Jason Olson is one of Mr. William Stockdole's top priorities. Y I M-1 G' Mr. Shi Ping LI - Foreign Exchange Teacher Mr. Albert Llorens - Math: B.A. Univ. of Illinois Mr. Carl Lohmar - Special Programs Dept. Chr.: B.S. illinois State, M.S. Loyola Mrs. Janel Lundahl - Library: B.A. Northwestern. M.S. Purdue Ms. JoAnn Macander - Home Economics: BS. Western Iliinois, M.Ed. Univ. of illinois: AFS Mrs. Mary Lou Mau - Paraprotessionalg A.A. Thornton Community Mr. Wllltam McGonagllI - Special Programs: B.S. illinois State, M.S. Chicago State: Tennis Casstq Mrs. Barbara McKillip - Foreign Language Ms. Mary Ann Mclean - Paraprofessional: A.A. Thornton Community, BA. Chicago State Mrs. Maureen McSherry - English Dept. Chr.: Nl.Ed. Adm. Univ. of illinois, MA. Loyola Mr. Carlos Medrono - Math: B.S. Southern illinois, M.S. Chicago State: Soccer. Baseball Mrs. Donna Meegan - Counselor: B.A. Olivet College, MA. Univ. of illinois Mr. John Mlkenas - Social Studiesg B.S.Ed. Illinois State, lvl.S.Ed. Purdue Mr. Michael Mollne - industrial Education: B.S.Ed. Chicago State Mr. David Montgomery - ICT Chr.: B.A. Univ. Northern iowa, M.S. Indiana Faculty 169 Mr. Fred Murlno - CounselorfDean : B.S. illinois State, MS. Chicago State: Football Qasst. coachj Mr. Robert Nerlus - Speech: B.S. lllinais State, M.A. Univ. of Illinois: Theatre. Speech Mrs. Tina Nlemann - Paraprotessional Mr. Harold Olson - Counselor: B.S. illinois Stale, MS. Chicago Stale: Football Chead coachj Mrs. Mildred O'Rourke - Business: B.A. Bradley, lvl.S, indiana State: Office Education Mrs. Lynne Panega - Business: B.S.Ed. College of St. Francis Mr. Thomas Paonessa - Counselor: B.S. St. Josephs MS. Univ. ot Illinois Mrs. Mary Parks - Math: B.S. Appalachian State, lvl.S.Ed. Northern Illinois Mrs. Mary Ann Pearson - Physical Educaiian: B.S. illinois Slate: Girls' Cross Country Chead coachp Miss Shelly Perelz - Science Dept. Chr. Mrs. Cynthia Prince - Home Economics: B.S.Ed. Eastern illinois Mr. Darrell Prince - Business: B.S., M.S.Ed. Eastern illinois Mlss Clndy Ramos - Science Aide: A.A. Thornton Community: Cheerleading Casstj Mrs. Kalhryn Rampke - Special Programs: B.S. illinois State, lvl.Ed. National College of Education: Athletic Director Mr. Leonard Rauch - Social Studies: B.A., M.A. Univ. of Iowa Mrs. Alexls Reld - Special Programs: B.S. Eastern illinois Mlss Carole Relher - English: MS. Univ. of Illinois, M.A. Chicago Staie: Talisman Mrs. Dolores Rlordan - Nurse: B.S.N. Marquette Ms. Roseann Roback - Science: B.S.Ed.. MS. Chicago State: Horticulture Club Mrs. Gertrude Rucker - Paraprofessianai: A.S. Thornton Communiiy, B.A. Governors State Mrs. Almee Simpson - Foreign Language: M.A. Roosevelt: Spanish Club Mr. Paul Skopp - Health: B.S., MS. Chicago State Mr. Jerome Slefle - Math Dept. Chr.: C.A.S. Univ. of Illinois, M.A.T. Purdue Mr. Wllllam Stockdale - Math: B,S.E. Northwestern, lvl.A.T. Purdue Mlss Sharon Sloleson - Counselor: B.A. Blackburn. M.A. Univ. of iowa Mrs. Edythe Straler - Home Economics: B.S. Eastern Illinois Mr. Robert Sulllvan - Math: BE, Chicago State Mr. Theodore Summers - Art Mrs. Sharon Swanson - English: B.S. Northern illinois Mr. Tlm Sweeney - Speech: B.S., NLS. Illinois State: Speech Coach Casstj, Fall Play. Contest Play, Thespians. Spring Play Mrs. Phyllis Tandy - Math: B.S. Univ. of illinois CCircleQ Mrs. Rose Thomas - Social Studies: B.S., M.S. Southern illinois Mr. Krlsloler Thomsen - English: B.A. Univ. of iowa, M.A. Roosevelt Mr. Sam Torlorlcl - Driver Education: B.E. illinois Stale, lvl.S. Indiana: Golf Chead coachy, Softball Qhead coachj Mrs. Marllyn Ulrelch - English: B.A. Sl. Joseph, MS. Purdue 170 Faculty M... -sw f? ss . X ss: ' ' QM, ff i i? T9 ' sf- 1sg21Qz.sjjf.:L-- g s Wslriig L ' in eff so some gi .en W ..,. C. gg. ..,,s ' ' fs 31 ,rs-gi .1 - - N, ,. r ..... is .. ss r-N-. fu .. ,. .. X 5 as is ., . , .1 gf K W , K KJNYK me...-. x sn N X -f s ' if .mf ....... Q in X, W, 5 5 r 1' 25.9 f 1 rr Y' tm -1 5 ii S is 'W Xl Nt XF Vi X . - S wrist? E es xx rm f, as 5 rf vw' fi? FAR ., i . ,yz Z: s , ,,.',..b . X H Ss 3 S as " , -kk'.' " ' 1 -l'ii ,. - t -' - 1 -ss .-.. 1 i S g,5.si2,fisQgf,':S . f 'i ..:.Yfs?ssTs5iff:i?rs2f'.4wf'1 X . K, vs u ' g 4- . X, X X.. Mrs. Lucille Curran assisTs one of her Typing sTudenTs on an assign- menT. Curran retires after 24 years, next stop China Working in The guidance office when she firsT arrived in 1964 and Then in The Busi- ness DeparTmenT, Mrs. l.u- cille Curran felT iT was Time To reTreaT from The world of educaTion. While Teaching here she has had many favoriTe memories as she explained, "The momenT mosT memo- rable To me was when The .... C D. ss.., me fi - . T Q. 'T ' . .fi in 9 ' g:s,gg,ss W D' . Q M, N QP Q . graduaTion ceremonies were held ouTdoors in 'l96O's, and I had The re- sponsibiIiTy of announcing a parT of The graduaTion lisT of more Than 4,000 sTudenTs." Mrs. Curran ciTed oTher Times in her career here. Special were The days when "l realized I had helped a sTudenT and They had mas- Tered a skill or were able To ,fb- ,ki .1 C 1 X, X " ' " f . .. .. : A .. H, .,.,:.A "--- -f . ' .Y ., , s. ss is A Y 9 ' - 'ff f ' TL 4 T' T - is f v S ,.t..QS.1i , . . M ... g H A . . gi as T. ' -iles 'nf A '- Tswsi - I' f T -, few -sr-W" EXE X T 0, 4 N T is sk R 'N Likk A T NNE I 1 X X 'X . T X ii I succeed in some way be- cause of whaT I had done." Mrs. Curran also spon- sored The chess Team and DisTribuTive EducaTion. A highIighT of working wITh These Two organizaTions was The Time she accompanied a sTaTe winner To The naTion- al DE convenTion in Dallas. Many have ThoughT abouT Traveling To far away l g Illinois places, buT Mrs. Curran would like To Turn These dreams inTo realify. 'il plan To go To China on an ex- change program, and I would also like To go To Hol- land To visiT my daughTer and her family," she said. Wherever Mrs. Curran's Travels lead her, she will al- ways be remembered for her dedicaTed years aT TR. Mrs. Pafrlcla Vallska - English: B.S.Ed. EasTern ' Mrs. Linda Varnado - Home Economics DepT. Chr.: B.S.Ed., M.A. Chicago STaTe: HERO NN as A S J- .-, fs .F T Mlss Karen Vogel - Foreign Language DepT. 4 ' .. Chr.: B.S. NorThern Illinois, M.A. Loyola T. Mr. Stuart Vogel - Social STudies: B.A. WesTern s Illinois, M.A. Governors STaTe: FooTball qassT.y, -5 Baseball qassT.j, Boys' Club T , Mr. Frank Walsh - Physical EducaTion: B.S., M.S. Univ. of illinois: Boys GymnasTics, Boys Diving, E CommuniTy gli.. Vg QMadisony ,TJ x STaTe DePaul . G-ymnasTics Club ' s Mlss Debra Ward - Aide: A.A. ThornTon Miss Margaret Werllng - Social STudles: B.S. Univ. of SouTh DakoTa, M.A. Univ. of Wisconsin Mr. Charles Wlechern - Science: B.S. Chicago STaTe. M.S. RooseveIT Mr. Richard Wllklnson - Science: B.S. WheaTon, M.S. Chicago Teachers Mr. Richard H. Wllkinson - Paraprofessional: B.A. Univ. of Illinois Mrs. Nancy Wlnleckl - PE.: B.S. Cornell, M.S. Governors STaTe: Pom Pons Miss Marlon Wognum - ArT DepT. Chr.: B.F.A. Univ. of Illinois, M.S. IIT lnsTiTuTe of Design Ms. Joanna Wojclk - SMA: B.S. NorThern Illinois Mrs. Gayle Zellenga - EMH5 B.S.Ed. Chicago Mr. Ronald Zellenga - Counselor: B.A., M.A. FaculTy T74 Maintenance Staff: Front Row: Jirn Bowere, Frank Pdlango. Jim Borusic, Dolle Mdslle, Leroy Hendricks, Ber- nard Cole: Bock Row: Eric Bourn- garl, Joe Resmdn, Robert Hill, Joe Millernder, Joe l-lorn, George Wells, Ed Grolle Cafeteria Siafi: Fronl Row: Roulene Aorup, Cnorloile Dykshorn, Victoria Diers, Angelina Mdzgcij, Lorrdine Devriesg Back Row: Lee Szudy, Morilyn Johnson, Lorelld Nemcek. Gloria Tycnewicz Ccdfelerid mon- ogery, Belly Morgdnelli Clerical Staff: Front Row: Mrs. Rilo Buchanan Bock Row: Mrs. Frances Quebbemcrn, Sue Curorolo, Miss Heidi Veslol, Mrs. Belly Blesbor W.,W...M..!lM..,...,u,,., WM? ' MQW W W' Jw ff wi? fy 6 Staff mana, 1 f-QV. 5 My .W If 2 mgggvwwfwwyrr y yy y J i fr. 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' F V i ww 'Ar 2. , N - r my as - XZ ji f 'l72 Toff Clerical Staff: Front Rowl Mrs. Shir- ley Hollerndng Bock Row: Mrs, Nancy Winiecki, Mrs. Gerry Humphrey, Mrs Shrrley O'Toole, Mrs. Audrey Pon' LL Clerical Staff: Fronl Row: Mrs. Mau reen Berg: Back Row: Mrs. Jane lr- vine, Mrs, Nomagene Reed, Mrs. Darlene Cogswell, Mrs. Judy Hamil- lon .... gi A 4 f 3 by K 5 5 , 1 v X ls -QA Offlce Aides: Fronl Row: Angelique Lewis, Cindy Alvarez, Robin Mack. Heidi Fischer, Kim Camp, Erika Mor- ris, Brenda Crisman, Angela Riner, Angeline Lewis: Row 2: Annmarie Thomas, Sharon Tobecksen, Wen- cly Almeida, Shonda Davis, Laurie Merrill, Diane O'Donnell, Deborah Jania, Lea While: Row 3: Denise Madison, Kerri McKenna, Andrea Freese, Mark Bojanowski, Glenn Pfiel, Krislie Grzywinski, Kris Baron, Mary Szarek, Krislie Szymanski: Row A: Lynelle Toler, Direhda Green, Donyelle Walls, Chrisly McCom- mack, Jose Fonseca, Mark Skal- man, Rlcquia Thomas, Bridgel Wil- liams, Rob Booker, Karen Jenkins: Back Row: Mike Hauser, Sleve Lloyd, Karen Karczewski, Anlhony Danzy, Jason Simmons, Brian Wilak, Craig Wesl, Jamme Cheslnul, Kelly McFadden Mrs. Rlia Buchanan, who relired in February, lakes a piclure of a slu- denl for her l.D, Clerical Stafl: Fronl Row: Miss Gail Silzer: Back Row: Mrs. Louise Wilson, Mrs. Joyce Kirby, Mrs. Gloria Lowe Sla 3 i-low did seniors spell re- lief? For many iT was spelled g-r-a-d-u-a-T-i-o-n. Senior year was a Time To make plans for The fuiure, bui for Jenny Askew iT meani relief. "I'm glad To be finished wiTh high school. li was fun while iT lasied, buT now iT's Time To sTarT grow- ing up and making my own decisions," she said. Kim Thornion also felT The consolaiion of being a sen- ior. "Finally, we are The ones The younger classes look up To. Nobody pushes us around anymore, and The Teachers even Treai us wi'rh more respecT," she sialed. Cen' 79 Reminiscing aboui The pasi was a pleasani exper- ience for one senior. T'Now ThaT l'm a senior l can look back aT all The clubs l've been in and all The dances l've gone To, and l Think Thai overall high school was fun," commenied Bella Campos. WhaT was besT abouT sen- ior year? "IT was The besT year because you felT like you could do anyihing you wanTed," said Brian Win- bush, Senior Class Officers: Robin Mack. secreiary, Siephanie Washingion, presideni: Anamarie Linde. vice president. Evelyn LiTTleTon, Treasurer if Troy Abron f Q 5 Menard Adams - AFS I-A. Vice Presidenl 4: Pep Club 2- Q - '11, Secrelary A: PUBS 3,A: Fooiball I: Boys' Club l,2: Powderpuff Cheerleader I-A 5 Qfff g ,..l' " Tonl Adams l A XJ' Valerie Adams - OE A Roberl Aerts - Varsiiy CIub,3.-4: VlCA 3.4, Secreiary A: Swimming l,2: AFS l-3 Larry Albrechl Wendy Almeldo - Track l,2: Office Aide i-4: OE A: May Queen Couri 3: Homecoming Couri A Richard Alvarado - Beginning Band I: JV Band 2: r VarslTy Band 3: Symphonic Band 4: Speak Easy Club 3,112 Ski Club 2 Rob Andersen - Ski Club 2: Swimming l Darren Anderson Efraln Arreola Jennifer Askew - Speak Easy Club 3 Erica Atkins regory Alklns - Foolball I,-4: Wrestling I,3: Band I,2: Spanish Club 3.41 ,K-Sophia Avraam - Ars 4 Arkadlusz Baczkowski - Compuier Club A 174 Seniors ll! , a ' 25 ' hiv ,sn -.U X Y""l!".,,, . XXX? . sr. Q sl lr. Q 52. . 3 "' 1 H'- If f -15? C ff 'Y 54' is , Ai nz er I he 1 ,sf egg 2 I ' A M ' , iT7'i ,Q ,QQI ,i"' ' , X V3 QM' xi! Q I v . ,Q -r I it "' fs n I I 1 t . 'guilt -ess. - assess 'Y Y lliiifsiifies 'N N ag 51-is in N .E i Y gxxlk is , - A "mv sz J' ! 2 Lashon Ballard - NHS 3,45 Fall Musical 4 Tom Ballatore - Golf I-4, Captain 4: Tennis l-4: Piper Co Sports Editor 4: NHS 3.4, Vice President 4 Mlchael Banaslak - Football I-4: Wrestling I-4: Baseball I 4 ose Barajas anetta Bates - AFS I-4, Historian 43 Snowball 2-4, Historian 4: OE Vice President 4: Speech Team 2: Girls' Club I: SADD 4 Cathy Beattie Kelll Beck Clifford Bedford Roy Bellluss - Baseball 2-4: Boys' Club 3,4, Vice President 4: Varsity Club 4 Dave Belcher - Track l.2: German Club I-3 Marllyn Bell - Choir l,2: AFS 2,31 Girls' Club I: Pep Club I Alechla Benson - Girls' Club I,2: Prom Committee Secretary 3: HERO 4: VICA 4: Pep Club 4: Powderpuff Football 4 Paula Bentley - Volleyball I-4, Captain 4: Piper 3,4, Co- Organizations Editor 3, Student Life Editor 4: Bagpipe 4: NHS 3,45 Pom Pons 2-4: Varsity Club 4: Quill and Scroll 4 Scott Bergfors - Football I: Cross Country 2.3: Track I-3 Sean Berton Charles Betts - Basketball I John Bhatty - Tennis I-4: Bagpipe Co-Sports Editor 4 Gerrell Bllllngs orl Blvlns - Girls' Club I: SCOT 3: AFS 3,4: Pep Club 2-4, May Queen Court 3: PUBS 4: Powderpuff Football I: Spanish Club 2 Imberty Blake Michael Bobowskl - Computer Club President 4: Mathletes 3.4: DO 4: Baseball 2: Wrestling l Klm Boersma - HERO Historian 4 Sandra Bollacker - Symphonic Band I-3: Jazz Band I Tlna Bona - Swimming I-4, Captain 4: SCOT 2-4, Vice President 3, President 4: NHS 3,45 Varsity Club 2-4: Scholastic Bowl 3,4: SADD 3,4: Timers 84 Guard I-4, Head Guard 4: Mathletes 3,4 ' zb ' John sonar ' fx"Barbara Borek - Pom Pons 4: Cheerleading I-3: Prom Committee 4: Tennis 2: Volleyball l: SCOT l,2 Thomas Botta Andre Boyd Seniors 175 Lloyd Brooks - Mathletes I,3,4: French Club 45 NHS 3,4 lmberly Broome harmalne Brown - Pep Club l,2: Girls' Club l,2: Powderpuff Football I-4 avld Brown Doreen Brown Lisa Brown - Pep Club l,2: HERO Treasurer 4: Girls' Club l Stacy Brown - NHS 3,41 TR Singers 2-45 Thespians 2-4: NFL 2-4: Chorale 2-4: Speak Easy Club 2-4 Joseph Brynlarskl - Band lg Golf I Sharnla Bullock - Piper Business Manager 3.4: NHS 3,41 PUBS President 4: lnterclub Council 4: Snowball 3,41 SADD 4: Speak Easy Club l,2: Track 2,4 Lori Burgess - CWT 2 Scott Burk - Swimming I-4, Captain 4: Band l,2: T8cl Club 4 Karyn Buiklewlcz - HERO 4 eanora Butler - Pep Club l,2: Girls' Club 2: PUBS 2.3: Pom Pons 2-4, Secretary 4: NHS 3,4 Stacy Buzonlk Julle Bytnar - Girls' Club I-4, Board 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4: French Club 2-4, Secretary 3, President 4: AFS 2-4: French Honor Society 3,45 NHS 3.4: Social tudies Club I-3 racey Caldwell - CWT Vice President 4: Pep Club l,2 Kimberly Camp - Cheerleading 4-4 Nancy Campanile - Highlanders 'l-4, President 4: Key Club Secretary 45 Powderpuff Football 1-4: lnterclub Council 4 ella Campos onya Cannon - Speech Team 2: Speak Easy Club 2: Pep Club 3, Prom Committee 4 Ermetra Cansler - Band I-3 Julie Carlson - Volleyball l-4, Co-Captain 4: Basketball lg Softball I-4: NHS 3,45 Bagpipe 3,4, Copy Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4: Quill 81 Scroll 3,45 German Honor Society 3.4: Varsity Club 3,4, Secretary 4 Auhdlkala Carney Lisa Castaneda - Spanish Club l-3: Track 2: AFS 3: Prom Committee Laura Castillo - Powderpuff Football 2: Spanish Honor Society 3,4 Oralene Caston Brenda Chapman James Chlsm 476 Seniors Spirit up for 4 years Seniors have been re- nowned for acTive class spir- iT since They TlrsT enTered school. Michelle Frampion sTaTed, "I was sure my class was going To be jusT like all The resT, buT aT The pep as- semblies I realized ThaT This was noT jusT an ordinary class." The class won The pow- derpuff fooTball game 8-6 in The freshman year and again 22-0 in The senior year. Sophomore year was The beginning of Their do- minaTlon of winning The spirii chain. As sophomores They won wiTh 2,680 links and raised 8434, as juniors wiTh 4,474 links and 820855, and as seniors wiTh 6,270 links and S3l3.5l. Junior year They won boTh color day and baTTle cry. The class of '88 proved splrlT was alive. 2 i' 3 T i ll, r ,,,, ss, - 9 ? Q "ii'iA l' , r if 5 riff Showing' senlor spirlT, Roger Phillips buys a class T-shirT from Mr. Richard Keller. QNX Qwe- if 1 , . K --s a QS X 'T X X X 1 if. Jennller Cleveland ee Cole Joseph Coluzzl Josephlne Conlgllo Phillip Conlgllo - T84 Club 4 Amy Cox Kevln Cracco Mlke Cralg - T8cl Club 3,4, ParllamenTarian 45 DO 3,4, STaTe Treasurer 4 Llsa Crawford Brenda Crlsman - Office Aide 2-4 lla Cllnkscales - Choir I-35 Chorale 45 Speak Easy Club Karen Crosby - Powderpuff FooTball 2-4: BaskeTball 2: Spanish Club 3,45 Library Aide l Karlna Cruz - French Honor Socieiy 3,45 Spanish Club l,3,45 French Club 3,45 SoccereTTe l Julle Curalolo - Pom Pons 2-4, CapTain 45 NHS 3,45 Piper OrganizaTions Co-EdiTor 4: lnierclub Council 4 Donald Davls Davls Davls - Baskeiball l-35 Pep Club 3,4, Treasurer 4, Snowball 3,45 Talisman 4: Varsliy Band I-3: Girls' Club l,25 Office Aide 2-4 Anthony Denys - German Club 2-4, PresidenT 45 Band l,25 Speak Easy Club I5 MaThIeTes 2: Coin Club l5 Science Ficlion Club I Mlke Devera - Tennis 3,4 Krlsll Devrles - Cheerleading I-35 SCOT SenaTe 2 Seniors Drunk driving a no-na llWhere are The parTies This weekend?" was The auesiion ThaT seemed To be asked mosi. JusT as every- one recuperaied from The lasT weekend, iT was Time To plan The upcoming one. BuT how did sTudenTs feel abouT drinking and driving afier Those pariies? Michelle Kuzniar sTaTed, "lf you're re- sponsible enough To drive Then you should know when arlo Dlllard - Baskeiball I: Baseball 3: Boys' Club 3,41 To siop drinking." Groups such as STudenTs AgainsT Drunk Driving are ris- ing To increase public awareness on The serious maTTer. 'll'm really glad we've sTarTed a chapier of SADD here. IT is already making some sfudenTs Think Twice," said Doreen Brown. ParTies were fun buT drinking and driving was gambling wlTh innoceni vicTlms' lives. Q sg X andy Dlxon - Boys' Club l,2: Track 3.4: T8cl Club 4: Office Aide A Keith Dockery T0m D0nOfl'l0 - Baseball I-4: Bcskelball II NHS 3,4 olondd Douglas - Cross CounTry l,2: VarsiTy Band I-3: Symphonic Band Secreiary 4: Pep Club 2,3 Xllisha Draln Elram Dudley - BaskeTball l,2 Kellh Dunning ennllor Dzlkowskl heryl Edwards - BaskeTball l,2: Girls' Club l,2: Pep Club l,2: SCOT l-3: Choir IA llen Edwards - BaskeTbaIl l-4. Capiain 4: AFS l-4: Color Guard l,2. CapTain 2: Track I: Pep Club lg VarsiTy Club I Linda Engelsbel - Porn Pons 2-4: Softball I-3: Highlanders l,2 Michael Ewan Davld Fabrls Davld Faron - FooTball I-A: Baseball l,2 Sieve Farrell - FooTbalI Ip GymnasTics l Lynda Fayla - MGTNIGTGS 42 Piper 45 NHS 3,42 Office ide 2 Victorla Flnch - Snowball 3,415 DO 4 Mike Flonda - GymnasTics I: Soccer 2 HCM' FISCHQI' T78 Seniors 1 I was , Signing a "ConTracT for Life" are Kim Broome and her faTher, lvlr. Pershing Broome. counselor. 6 N N' - . . . f -'.---. ss --e.r sw l s Q i 359: K Q s . 'vgesiif 1 s . .- if v ' ' if W ' T i , ,.,. X si. s S Wk M .M , k A Q g v Ski xx TP 5 QF-' Q 1 X A gffi M 1 fs- . s, ' X 'K R' gg X4 2 s 3 if ' 5 H F Yee' Q T,,.. sb, X 33 if s s S M.. Q 'T' , gg ,M x Q vis, X X I W7 . . . I... I .1 gl5fsE53,xHT?4ms'-, .,.. s W ' S 'iii so fT'm.. . sss 1 .I I Tse 5 of X , ff 24 25,4 , 574 M v 2 f W' .W as X x V f W, f f 7 U3 ff ff 1' W Wjfw Lf M tg! ,ZJKQQ fifffv fn' ft fy? Q9 as 5 ,I Q. ff in A 4.1 s , i 3-V . ,X fa ,. f y QW! sw-ics. , 532 5 ff 5 ii, ,,,, ,, ,, 'gh ls, if 55 L - .5 PN I P X Qx , J' is S 1 , S , I ,,,,,, s sr J 1 Bradford Flemlng Roy Fletcher ndre Fluker Jose Fonseca - Baseball I-4: Football 25 Spanish Club I-4. Treasurer 4: Spanish Honor Society 3,45 NHS 3,45 Horticulture 3: Office Aide 4 prll Fowlkes - OE 4 Michelle Frampton - Mathletes I-4: NHS 3,45 Thespians I- 4, President 45 NFL l-4: Spanish Honor Society 3,45 Speak Easy Club I-45 Speech Team l,2: Cross Country I Jennifer Francis Paula Franson - Tennis I-43 Pom Pons 2-4, lst Co- Captain 4, Yearbook 3,4, Organizations Editor 3, Assistant Editor-In-Chief 45 NHS 3,45 Varsity Club 2-4: Cheerleading I5 SADD 45 Mathetes I-3 Reginald Freeman - Football I-4: Basketball l,2: Baseball lg Wrestling 2,3: Boys' Club l,2 Steve Freese - Soccer I-4, Captain 4: Basketball l,25 Varsity Band l,2: NHS 4: Varsity Club 4 Stacle Frlberg Dawn Fultz - Pom Pons 2-4, Treasurer 45 Mathletes l,2: NHS 3,45 Marching Band l,2: Speech Team I5 Highlanders 2 Andre Galllon George Galllon lll Mark Galvln Claudia Garcia Rudy Garcia Mike Garetto - Football I5 Swimming I5 Soccer 2-4 , Lisa Gargas - Piper 3,4, Album Editor 35 Quill and Scroll ' 3,45 Spanish Honor Society 3,45 Highlanders l,2: Powderpuff Football I racl Gassett Llsa Gawrych - Mathletes 45 NHS 3,45 Powderpuff Football I-41 Track l-4: Gymnastics l,2: Gymnastics Club 3: DO 45 Office Aide 4 Mlchael Gerlnger Susan Glttord Heather Gllllam - Softball I-4: SCOT Rep 2.35 SCOT Senate 35 Class Treasurer 35 Homecoming Court 45 Pom Pons 2: Wrestlerettes L25 Powderpuff Football 45 Girls' Club I Klm Glasgow - Cheerleading l,2: Pom Pons 3,4, Historian 4 Ralph Glover - Soccer 2-45 Varsity Club 3,4 Amy Glowackl - VICA 4, State Historian 4: Bagpipe Business Manager 45 Mathletes I-3: Social Studies Club I- A 3, President 2,31 Thespians 2-4, Secretary 35 NFL I-4: DO i Reporter 45 Speak Easy Club I-4 ' Dawn Gollhardt - Powderpuff Football I-45 German Club I: Office Aide 3 Seniors 'i Patrick Gomez Andrea Gonczy Melvin Goodwin - Speech Team l: Tennis 3 Rich Gorcowskl - Baseball l,2: Soccer l,2 ' s Cristlne Gramza - Piper 4: Speech Team l: Speak Easy Club l:'PST l Christine Grayson - Speech Team l-3: Symphonic Band I-4: Thespians 3,4: NFL l-4: Speak Easy Club I-3: Horticulture Club 3,45 French Club l,2 Chrls Green arrlck Green - Chess Club Captain 4 Vena Green - Girls' Club l-4: Pep Club l,2: HERO President 4: lnterclub Council 4 Mary Beth Gregerson - Tennis l-4: Wrestlerettes I: Varstiy Club 3: AFS 2 ellie Grlftln Krlstle Grzywlnskl - Wrestlerettes 2: AFS 4 Anton Guy - Speak Easy Club 4: Speech Team 4 Eric Hall Latonya Harris Tresha Harrls Kenneth Harry P Glnnle Hartman - Cross Country I-4, Captain 4: Basketball I-4, Captain 2-4: Softball l-4: Varstiy Club 3,4 Peggy Harwell - Choir l,2: Synchro Swim l,2: NHS 3,4: OE 1 J . , r.,, , Z' "' - f ' MW 4 N 1 .- is E X es' T q ,yi -1- 'Q ,,,:m,f5i Ai, ' .left Q . , 'ff ,1 wfi' p 4 , ZZ ' Q ,"ii siigg 's',' mf' f ' ff-W 6 A 4, ,,,:x T 'S , ky 2 , 3 , 8 X x ? JW 2 V, A' 5 , . ' l 1 , , l q 2 5, r ,, M in M 22 y e g , ,Ziy i 'wwf' I, WWW' l -,FQ ,V fr:-,ff ' ,QI tx, f , ,.1'y', , 'A it if T ,V ,A-g ry if : Sf' t ,195 P 1' I 2 ,, .ai 3 ' sr .4 A ,es 3 5 . ee ee .sl 4 Douglas Hawrot ' llen Hayes - Lassies 3,4, Co-Captain 4: Pep Club 2,3: y...s AFS 3,45 PUBS Treasurer 4: Track 3: Snowball 3: Spanish 1 it Club 3: Gymnastics Club 4 1 ' ' 5 ,f a , N Y onl Hemmons - Basketball I-4: Track 2-4: Pep Club 2-4, lbr Q f f 'X Vice President 3,4: PUBS 2.3: Varsity Band l: Horticulture T-, 1 r R ,,- - Club 4 T' gr' T rs ' isigfsefsr eon Hendricks - Baseball lg Speak Easy Club 2,3: NFL C I -A ' ' ,3: Marching Band l-4, President 4: Jazz Band 4: Pep v ' -4 XS V f N Club 3 ,L Y K Elbert Henley - Gymnastics I-45 Gymnastics Club 4: PST A Y l-4: Bagpipe 2-4: Varsity Club 4 ' I .. LK s me 634' Debra Hernandez - Snowball 3: Mathletes 4: AFS l,2: , isis?--2 ' Office Aide 4 c' S c S FH: enlen Hlll - AFS 2-4: Pep Clubl-3: Horticulture Club l,2 . i:i tiff Felicia Hui - Pep Club A f 5' , dle Hodges - Pep Club l: Snowball 4: Talisman 3: ' .-'s .L-, 5520 'f ' 0 Band 3 ' j il ,i:' ffl -f'11'.'f .inn 4 1 Q, ff 180 Seniors .J ab ir 5 ' : ' S 'ev X -fq ,,s: i t , Reef V, - . Al 5: 'fx ' ,gf 'y , Q X vw "' S so are S Nur ss s A Sw D Q Ei 4 y H E 5 r , , STudying can be unap- pealing, buT Tom Donofrio found ThaT iT was all worTh iT. A finalisT in The NaTionaI Council of Teachers of Eng- forgoT abouT iT because I Thought I had no chance of winning. I was shocked when I found ouT I was se- IecTed," said Tom. -10 4. fi We Q M M ,Ja if + T NC TE cites Donofrio Q nl 4,-. I M , 1 W 'ig W W 1 Iish essay conTesT, he was also The only commended meriT scholar in The senior class. Tom, The Third sTudenT in Thornridge's hisTory To win The conTesT, wroTe abouT The sTudenT's freedom. "AfTer I wroTe The essay, I P QQ 'X 3 . we N ' am., wx. 5 I . 'wx i 1-g. xx' V 25' 'C 5 Vx 'lx Tom, who will major in en- gineering, ranked Third in The senior class and received a 34 on The ACT. OuTside of class, Tom was a member of The baseball Team, The Na- Tional Honor SocieTy. and The French l-lonor SocieTy. 4-rx-S-"' .4-H if A s QM . was I ,Sea I 'I' S- 1 45' ,-xc- ll I 4 K , ,W 7 x . f, Tom Donotrlo works consisTenTly To maintain his GPA. s. . sr- X X Q as XWXQ NN R X X 99 , .. xy "' a-f":?isSs NS N C 'SF 4 X32 li. .L ,x , N., -4"'T Sis, ..- ., his Sean Holley - FooTball I: Basketball l,2 armen Holloway - Speak Easy Club 3: French Club 3: Speech Team 3 Andrew Houston - Gymnasfics I-4: Ski Club I-3: Boys' Club 2.3: Soccer 4: VarsiTy Club 3,4: C-5ymnasTics Club 2- 4: Chess Club 4: Wresfling 2 ' Tracy Hughes - Glee Club I: Chorale 4: Girls' Club I Heather Hutchinson - Junior Book Club I: Speech Team l,2: NFL I-3, SecreTary 3: Speak Easy Club I-3: Piper 4 Dameon Ivery - Track I: FooTball 2,4: Baseball 2: Boys' Club 3 ric Jablonskl - Track 2-4: Cross Country 3 dle Jackson lcole Jackson - AFS 3,4 Rachelle Jackson - Cheerleading 3,4: Powderpuff 3,4: Pep Club 3,4: Office Aide 4 Jackson - Pom Pons 2: Powderpuff Football 2: ep Club 2: HERO I elly Jacobson James - Pep Club 3: AFS 2: PUBS 2 James udolph Jamrock - Ski Club 2-4: Junior Rep 3 eborah Janla Elise Jarrett - Snowball 3,4: Piper 3: I-lorTiculTure Club 3 ana Johns 1 Amanda Johnson - Symphonic Band I-3: Pep Club l,2: owderpuff FooTball l: AFS 2-4: Office Aide l,4 . harquanq Johnson Seniors X . K ' f ,N-r. -, Prom Commlflee: FronT Row: Ellen Hayes, Lisa CasTeneda, Nga Nguyen, Tracy McKee: Row 2: Shenshell PaTTon, Barbara Borek, Jiiarryl Johnson - BaskeTball A, SCOT Rep I . . 3 i Back Row: Ricquia Thomas, Leon- ard WebsTer, Marlene LuckeTT, Tanya Johnson, Tanya Cannon Charlene Mayo. -- Keith Johnson - BaskeTball l,2g Talisman A , . Sonda Johnson Tanya Johnson - AFS l-A: PUBS 2,35 Pep Club I-3: Color s Guard 2: Prom CommiTTee ll: Snowball 3,11 . is T roy Johnson - Pep Club 4: PUBS A McCormick Hotel scene excites seniors Prom was one Thing sen- iors looked forward To be- cause iT was The "big bash" ThaT ended Their year. BuT firsT The planning had To be done, The commiTTee faced Two auesTions: should juniors be allowed To aTTend and should The dance be held in The suburbs? The reTenTion of a seniors- only prom was esTablishecl: however, oThers could aT- Tend wiTh a senior. "Juniors were informed aT The begin- ning of The year ThaT iT would be a senior prom," said lvlr. Don Donini, sponsor. AfTer TwenTy-seven years 5 Jr wiv- . rg s X X I yy an . n alarle Johnson - Track l,2: PUBS I-A: AFS I-A5 Pep Club, 2-4: Snowball 2-A, Girls' Club I T ngela Jones - OE 415 Synchro Swim I , , - arrell Jones Xaulnfina Jones - Snowball 3,415 CWT 3,4 Tracy Jones - Girls' Club Rep l,2: AFS 2,31 Snowball 3,4 enya Jordan - Glee Club lg Choir lll 25 Chorale 3,45 Girls' Club l-3, Board 3, AFS 4: PUBS A ulla Juarez - Spanish Club 3: DO 4 Dawn Kane - OE A: HorTiculTure 3: AFS l,2: Pep Club l Dina Karfch - Piper Ag Highlanders I-A Maureen Keane - French l-lonor Sociery 3,45 WresTlereTTes I,2: lVlaThleTes rl: Powderpuff FooTball 11 H esha Kelley - Pep Club 3,45 Office Aide 41: Girls' Club 2 3 482 Seniors QQ' , .9 25- rx fr 1, ! 1 CCC- 3 . .CCC ms - 1-2:i'I.1'525 W .... . YR of Prom in The Suburbs or c Thornridge, The decision wc made To move iT downTovi To The lVlcCormick HoTel. ThoughT ThaT Prom dowr Town would be exciTing be cause The ciTy life is muc more glamorous Than Th suburbs," said Nga Nguyei commiTTee member. Seniors were given chance To parTicipaTe in se lecTing hors d'oeuvres ove dinner, The daTe, whic Turned ouT To be May 2 and The Theme. No maTTer where iT was c wiTh whom you wenT, Prof was The Time of your life! K ..,-- i we if .. - , "' F iz' i al, s . X w..,l AF H 'I F I -fig EQ 5 rl . :Elsie S -sfgiiks my .J 43. 1 s V.. ss-s"'i. X . Q. K '3gj,1,: V' k - '- . .-.. Q f - .ierfxr-2:92 'EM-ss? s-13 K- sr 1 .. V, X I' Q iz is -m ff Sr.. 1 i . -v Q P in I, - .vis-f:w'.. X 8 L Q gx N ' -.. ES: - , -. .TQ 7 iii ts. .K 'Tris :X l gif? -fhv .L WI . m z A X ..,,t s X -f 5 , 'Sul .. -ey as-M-3,13 -xt'5:f' sry 1 13? i sz - 9 ii A1 N, .r L ,Q , .wT.s1: Rafal '--L.. iv'-' . 3 6532" f-s.4J"sf:tw :.f.f"f'gg5 Eff- cz +.f-gm. 1: -ff? 1" Deborah Kldd Chrlstopher Kiel Patrlck Kimbrough Travls Klngery - Varsity Band I: Jazz Band l-4: Symphonic Band 2-4, Treasurer 4: Golf I Dawn Klnlshl - Piper 3.4, Assistant Editor-In-Chief 4: NHS 3.4, President 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Mathletes I-3: Girls' Club l-3, Board 3: AFS 2.3: lnterclub Council 4: Scholastic Bowl 3 Mark Kranzer - Soccer l,2: Thespians 2-4: Speak Easy lub 2-4: Ski Club 2 anya Krawlec - VICA Regional Chairman 4: Snowball 2-4, President 3: Guard l,2: Speak Easy Club I-3: Ski Club 2: Powderpuff Football I-4 John Krlstln Domlnlc Kuczwara - Symphonic Band l-4, Vice President 3, Sgt.-At-Arms 4: Jazz Band l.2,4: Stage Crew J Bagpipe Assistant News Editor 4: Marching Band l-3 Ilzabeth Kuta eter Lackland Kevln Lanting - Swimming I-4, Captain 4: Timers I-4: Guard l-4: Ski Club l James LaPat - NHS 3,41 Football l-3: Gymnastics I-4: . Varsity Club 4: VICA 4 John Larson - Golf I-4: Band l-3 Chrlstlne Laws Robert Lear Jr. - Football l,3: Track 2: T8cI Club 4 Ledet Gregory Leggette - Football l-4: Wrestling l-4: Track 3 Paul Levln - Baseball I-4: Golf l-4: Varsity Club 3.4: Boys' Club 2-4: Piper 4 . ngellne Lewls - Office Aide 2-4: Girls' Club Board 3 ' ngellque Lewis - Girls' Club l: Pep Club I-3: Office , Aide 2,4 ' Derek Lewls E tanley Lewis - Basketball lf Snowball 3: Wrestling 3 Anamarle Llnde - Class Officer l-4, Secretary l-3, Vice President 4: Volleyball l-4: NFL I-4. Vice President 3. President 4: NHS 3.4: Academic Bowl 3.4: Varsity Club 3.4: Speak Easy Club l-45 German Club l-4, Vice resident 4 elyn Llttleton - Basketball l-3: Track lg Tennis 2.3: SCOT Senate 4: Class Treasurer 4: Girls' Club I: Snowball 3: VICA 4 Klmberly Llvlngstone - Chorale 2-4: TR Singers 3.4: Softball l,2,4: Spanish Club l,2.4: Library Aide 3 I Steve Lloyd - Track l-4: Basketball l: CWT l: Library Alde- Seniors Lee " s aul Lofrano tchael Long arla Lopez - Gymnastics 2 Tom Lotz - VICA A Kristine Lovell - SCOT Senate I-4, Secretary 3, Historian A: NFL I-4, Vice President 4: Speak Easy I-A, Treasurer 3: Thespians I-Ag NHS 3,4g SADD 3,A: Timers 84 Guard I-4: lnterclub Council A arlene Luekett - Girls' Club l,2: AFS I: Speech Team 2: FI. Secretary 3: Prom Committee 4: Track 2: Gymnastics Club 3: Speak Easy Club 2,3 Katherine Lydon - Piper Chief Photographer 3.4: Bagpipe 3,4 Copy Editor 3, Chief Photographer 4: Volleyball 2: Basketball l,2: Powderpuff Football I: Ski Club I-3: Pep Club I: Quill and Scroll 3,4 Derrick Mack - Wrestling 3 Paul Mack - Gymnastics I-3 obln Mack - Speech Team I: NFL l,2: Speak Easy Club I: Class Secretary 4: PUBS I-3: Girls' Club I-3: Snowball 3,4 Office Aide l.3,4 Ken Maday - Baseball I-3: Swimming I5 Golf 2 Brian Magnavtte - Basketball 2: Football A: Track 3 ' Felix Maranon Tlmothy Marquez - Wrestling I: Spanish Club 2 emltrla Martin Chris Martlre - Baseball I-A: Soccer SA: Basketball I hana Mason - Lassles 3,4, Secretary 4: Spanish Honor Society 4: Pep Club I-3, Treasurer 3: Track 2-A: Spanish Club 2,35 Speak Easy Club l,2: Snowball 3: Office Aide I,2 James Mason - Boys' Club 2 Shannon Mattix Timothy Mayer harlene Mayo P Powderpuff Football 41: Prom Committee A: Pep Club 3: Basketball 3 ena Mazgaj - Softball I: DO A Daniel McCarthy - Basketball I: Football I-A Verla McCloud Christy Mccommack - Human Relations Committee I: Bowling I-A, Captain A: Piper 3: Office Aide I-A: DO A Timothy McDonough elly McFadden Imberly McGee 'IBA Seniors - , ml ..,, 'MQ' , . , ' ws, af 2' iz f, ,sf wg 1' - 5 W A' i -,gf ,'v'Q , , iw ' v MW Y? N34 5 X ,, JG' Q5 S. S Q , 2 W , 4 if s,, W ..,., ,. ,, if 4, " ff: gwrkfm ,, by 5 f M' , MY? fd 3 W' 5 , , :,.s 3 Z Z 'w Cgf f 2' .. '94 - f:,ffsw,,Z9 2 I . 1, my , xx We Q ' : WSISH . 'iff " L "life in ' ,, " 'YZ . fri 2 A MW fn 7' 7 ' ff 7 ,445 ,. Sven' at w L,1m1s,WQ?f is me ,fr as ,..u,.x' 35 ,M I' ' A 1 ,49- ,QN ., s .5r:i'i5 fk ' - K 1211 is is ' ss N is gg fi' ,Um ,., lV'lE' Time for ace chan e ., P 9 "IT's all over: l've graduaT- ed!" IT was Time for seniors To pack up Their gym clolhes and locker decora- Tions and become career bound. lVlosT seniors had plans. "I wanT To geT a full-Time job so I can save my money. Then I'm going To England because l've always wanT- ed To live There," sTaTed Barb Koch. :ss is , sys I ns. . I Some seniors were posi- Tive aboul Their careers. "l've always wanTed To be a psychiaTrisT. lT's very inTer- esfing and my parenTs are docTors Too," said PeTer Lackland. WiTh graduaTing classes averaging 40 percenf going To college, 12 To miliiary, and 48 inTo The work field, seniors kepT Their counselors I 1 2 Earlene Smlfh, a senior, Takes advanrage of The compuTer in The career office. busy. A by - s fi ...S , K ,..,, If 1 . ig. R i f. I is gf 'N 5 , A A . ., 1 S .if 1' if xgijj 4-"5" 'pq N y - eff? ' ii! sich- . Q fi N6 XY s me ss, X s A Y W "' I s C 'F s T , E '54 s Q 3 , sf 5 Q . 1 s v x -1 A ST 4 5 ss 1' sis .gig ' 1 He- 5 E , ss :vs .1-gl l acy McGowan - Band I-4, Vice Presidenf 4, AssT. Librarian 4, Speech Team l-3: NHS 3.4: NFL 2-4: Horficuliure Club 3.4: Speak Easy Club I-4, Plays l,3: Girls' lub l wlghl McGraw - BaskeTball I: Fooiball I: Boys' Club 3 racy McKee - Track 25 Pep Club 2: Girls' Club 3: AFS 4: Prom CommiTTee 4 landa McNeall - Pep Club 4 Laurie Merrlff - Sofiball I-4. CapTain 25 SCOT 3,4, Vice Presidenf 45 Piper Co-Sporfs EdiTor 45 Band I-3: NHS 3,45 wderpuff FooTball I-45 VarsiTy Club 4: SADD 4 shonda Mefcalf - OE Hisiorian 4: Pep Club 3,45 AFS 3 Jeffrey Meyers - Soccer I: Wresiling I-3 aren Mllla - Cheerleading l,2 Roberf Mlnfo Sabrina Mlfchell - DO 4 Meredlfh Mlfldlero - Tennis l,2: Pom Pans 3,45 Bagpipe AssisTanT Feaiure EdiTor 4 Erick Moore Joe Mosele - Football l-45 Baseball 2: NHS 3,45 Bagpipe Opinion EdiTor 4 Deborah Murphy Dawn Murray - Cheerleading I-4: Varsiiy Club 4 Karla Myers - Spanish Club 2-4, Hisforian 3, Presidenf 4: HorTiculTure Club 2-4: TR Singers 4: Chorale 3,45 Girls' Club l-3: Speak Easy Club 3: AFS l-4: Choir 2 abrlna Nance - Sofiball l,2: Girls' Club I m Needles - Diving I eflcla Neely - Powderpuff FooTball 4: Track l,2: Girls' lub I Julle Nelson - Mafhleies l,2: Bagpipe News Edilor 4: Piper 4: Speak Easy Club l-4: Pom Pons 2-4, 2nd Co- Capfain 4: NHS 3,45 NFL I-4: Thespians 2-4 Seniors 'D Y lnterclub Councll: Front Row: Julie Curatolo, Dawn Kinishi, Deborah Jania, Stacy Woodson, Patti San- tucci, Miss Sharon DeVeranez, sponsor: Row 2: Laurie Merritt, Tricia Vanderlee, Brian Spiller, Kris Lovell. Rob Winter, Tina Bona qpresjg Row 3: Frank Davis, Vena Green, Sharnia Bullock, Anamarie Linde, Julie Carl- son, Back Row: Nancy Campanile, Mike Pijarowski, Pete Qulrk, Julie O'NeilI, Mike Stone, Bob Tyclerek 1 We yle Nelson - T8al Club 3,4 President 4 VlCA 3,4 State 3 ,Q P g, Chaplin 4 Cross Country l,2: Track l,2 ,C Anthony Newsom - Pep Clubl-A f ' AX l Nga Nguyen - Volleyball I-4 NHS 3,4 Treasurer 4 Piper " Academics Editor 4 Varstiy Club 4 Prom Committee 4 S . z Mathletes l,2 ' , Fredrick Nledermeyer - Swimming 2,35 Chess Club 4 f f Spanish Club A A S A Samuel Nolo - Diving I Laura Oarfallan - Highlanders2: Bowling lg Cross Country l Chris Oderio - Football 2-4 Track I-4 Swimming 2,3 Dlane C'Donnell - OE Secretary 4 Girls' Club l-3 Secretary 2,35 Softball 2,3, Manager 3: AFS l-3: Office Aide 2-4 SCOT I: Lassies 2 A -f i l'i A C S Julie 0'NelIl - Swimming I-3, Basketball l-4 Captain 4 W fl ' lye g " Track I-4 Piper 3,4 Academics Editor 3, Editor-ln-Chief 'P iii" ir L A ' i A .K 1, 4 Varsity Club 2-4 Vice President 3, President 4 NHS 1, 4,1 A V 3,4 Secretary 4 SADD Vice President 4 Quill and Scroll r"iif 2 ir: - Q45 TW, A 'S 4 ,sess C is Monica Orr - Pep Club l-3: Pom Pons 4 Prom iiuy Qg, T y Committee 4 Office Aide 4 Powderputf Football 4 f " g Jerry Osborne 1 '- ' , l i , Michael Owczarzak - Tennis l-4 Golf I-3: NHS 3,4 y H Q S 1 s ssi. 1 SQ sh- "ii 1 it X k . Xx x Stvf. Q 1 as it s rss S si P i lv-A X Candace Pagnusat Michelle Pallcki - Ski Club 3,4 Speak Easy Club l-4 Treasurer 4 NFL 3,4 Thesplans 4 Speech Team 3,4 rl l S' i my X SE fs? is I f 'I Hazel Palma - Spanish Honor Society 2,4 'fs Tlm Panozzo - Soccer l,2: Speech Team 2 L 4.. 42.3 :J . KVK: be :- . P b,.b i x uk ., ., i M ig ason Parker - AFS I-A ."-,.-Q 1 ll Shenshell Patton - Powderpuff Football 4 Pep Club 3,4 4 ' rom Committee 4 Track l 1 , f l g i jg, I Jerrit Paylon - Baseball l: Boys' Club l-A g Norma Perez - Spanish Club 2-4 Secretary 4 AFS A - 'f 3 if 486 S6l"llOl'S ' H Wm' 9 , 4' if Q., gi rm , Mg! :QP ' K if ff '55 'I X vi 51 s A--, K f ff 1 W, 5 Wil? ,-' 5 T f 9 eler Perez - Track lg Cross Country 2,35 Wrestling 4 Shonda Perry HERO 4 Lisa Pfolenhauer Roger Phllllps - Bagpipe 354, Assistant Editor-In-Chief 45 Tennis l-45 Quill and Scroll 4 atlhew Pllawskl - T81l Club 3,4 lmberly Plper - AFS l-4, Secretary, 45Horticulture Clubl- 45 Girls' Club I-45 Snowball 2-45 Swimming l5 Softball I5 Spanish Club 45 SADD 4 .lellrey Popaeko - Highlanders l-45 JV Band I5 Jazz Band .25 Office Aide 2,4 rldgeh Powell - AFS l-4 ennelh Powell - Football l,25 Wrestling l-35 Marching Band I-4, Treasurer 45 Jazz Band 2-4 Manlta Qahhaar - Pep Club 3,45 DO 45 Choir 25 Chorale 3 Peler Qulrk - Golf l-45 Basketball I5 Baseball I-45 Boys' Club 2-4, President 45 Varsity Club 3,45 NHS 3,4 Sherl Rakowskl Davld Ramirez - Cross Country l-45 Track l,2 Arman Randle-EI Caprlsca Randolph Georgene Randullch - NHS 3,45 Spanish Honor Society 3,45 Speech Team l,2: NFL l-45 Speak Easy Club l,2: Bagpipe 4 Lavenia Readus - Pep Club l,25 Girls' Club l,25 AFS 4: PUBS l-4 Davld Relchel Peggy Reynhoul - OE45 Ski Club 2,3 Angela Rlner - Marching Band I-35 Varsity Band I-3: Mathletes 3,45 French Club 35 NHS 3,45 Junior Great Books l5 AFS 35 Office Aide 4 Wanda Robinson - Pep Club lg Snowball 2,35 Girls' Club l Danang Rocket? - Football I-45 Basketball 2-45 Baseball l-45 Boys' Club 3,4, Secretary 45 Varsity Club 3,45 Homecoming Court 4: TR Singers 3 Lester Rodgers Laura Rodriguez - Spanish Club I-45 AFS l5 French Club 45 Highlanders 3,4 Joe Roque Marianna Runge - French Honor Society 3,45 Thespians" I-4, Vice President 3,45 NFL I-45 Bagpipe 3,4, Feature A Editor 45 Piper 25 Quill and Scroll 45 Lassies 2 Jennifer Salpacka - Symphonic Band I-3 nlonla Salters Seniors H Friends, activities, classes highlight 4 years Senior year was a time of making decisions to change The future. Although deci- sions such as college, work- ing, and Prom seemed to be of vital importance, it was a year of looking back. Christine Grayson: "My favorite memory was taking a long walk with my boy- friend at last year's bonfire. It was fun because every- one was together having a good time." Tina Bona: "Having geog- raphy with Dina Kartch was the best. Mr. Bortel was yell- ing at me, and Dina was outside the door laughing hysterically. I looked over and started laughing too: then the whole class joined in " Tricia Satterlee - OE 4: Volleyball I Cynthia Smith: "Being accepted into the Spanish Honor Society. Although l was a B + student in Spanish, Miss Vogel gave me a little consideration. We had an outstanding initiation cere- mony where we received candles and awards." Chanell Shaw: "Last year when my friend Carolyn Sut- ton was here, we always managed to be the last ones out of the locker room. I will always remember being attached to this school." Juliet Seibert: "My sopho- more year on the range was the best. Mike Stringer and I had to put the last car in its spot. I was driving and Mike pulled up the parking break. The car made an awful noise and we got into trou- ble. lt was funny later." Craig West: "During my sophomore year I was in the middle of a wrestling match, and I ripped my singlet and exposed my entire back- side. I will never forget that very moment." Doreen Brown: "Being the first girl on an all-male golf team was special. The guys were great." Julie Bytnar: "My best memory was last year in French 3. Each person in the class had to bring a French dessert. One girl decided to bring a cheesecake, how- ever: she bought Feta cheese instead. It tasted very different, but it was fun." Tim Panozzo: "A friend of mine lit a gas jet in one of the Science classes and shot a stream of fire 6 feet." Robin Mack: l'During my freshman year at a basket- ball game, some of my friends had a water balloon and water gun fight against some of the people from Thornwood. We all got kicked out of the game, but it was well worth it." Kim Piper: My best mem- ory was my very first AFS piz- za sale. It was very interest- ing. A friend of mine asked me to go, and she forgot to tell me that I was going To get dirty. I went in white and came out looking like a piz- za. in NX X Malinda Sanders - DO 4: Glee Club I 1 3 Margaret Schlee N...,,,,. Karen Schwartz - SADD 4: Piper Organization Editor 4: Bagpipe Circulation Manager 4: Softball Captain 1: Volleyball I,2: Basketball I: Horticulture Club 3 it Jennifer Sehlke Julie Selbert Stacy Sellas - Softball I-3, Captain 2: Cheerleading I-3: May Queen Court 3: OE Treasurer 4 hanell Shaw - HERO Vice President 45 Pep Club 3.4: nowball 4 atonya Shelby - Track 2-4: Girls' Club 2: Library Aide 2: HERO Recorder 4: Snowball 3 odney Shipe - Football l-4: Baseball I-4: NHS 3,45 arsity Club Treasurer 4: Bagpipe Sports Editor 4 Isa Slkora Powder uff Football I-4: CWT 3: Softball I: ' D Albert Slmmons Mark Skalman - Football l-4: Baseball I,3,4: Varsity Club 4: VICA Vice President 4 Cynthia Smlth - Spanish Honor Society 3.4: Pom Pans 2- 4: Cheerleading I: PUBS Vice President 4: Girls' Club I: AFS 4: Speech Tam I: Pep Club 2 Daphne Smlth rrlck Smith - Choir I: Snowball 3: CWT 4 488 Seniors ter' Q.. .Q---.. . ............... .. .. xx N A is i 2 V W S 5 . , 4 1 4,- 2-ss.. t -L: .. s .. .. . - . gg i . I A ..,. . ' if ifii i":i Wt .. ss r ' .- :ffiQS??rff'M" 5 1- 4 ss , ,. 4 A, ' .KKQ I - 4' , r 1 ff? I iZ.i'zf5Zi yu 1 R .M gs... f N Q' W' -mf - S M ul X , A E V . 'ki X f 3 ls fri, , idea e 'S Hi ff' j S rg, 'E 'Ls ,C -s. ,K' ,li v. ,lf ,. Earlene Smlth - Horticulture Club I-3, Secretary I: Spanish Club 2,3: OE 4: AFS I-4 ussell Smlth - Wrestling lg Tennis I awana Smith - OE 4 herle Snyder - Choir 2 Amy Sosnowskl Tracie Spencer - AFS 4 Henry Splght - Gymnastics l-4, CO-Captain 3, Captain 4: Varsity Club 3,4: Gymnastics Club 3.4, Chairman 3: PST I Matthew Splant - Speak Easy Club I-4: Thespians 2-4: SCOT 4: SADD Treasurer 4: German Club 2-4, Secretary 4: Speech Team 2 ' rlstlna Stettens lrjam Stegllch - AFS 4 eanna Stephenson Heather Sterk - Piper 4 Mlchael Stlckann - Wrestling 2,3: Baseball 2: Cross Country 4: Bagpipe 4 Kathy Strelt Michael Stringer - Football I-4: Wrestling l-4: Baseball l,2,4: Boys' Club 2-4, Vice President 4 Deborah Sylvestrak Mary Szarek Paul Szotek - Speech Team 2-4: Boys' Club I Julle Talsma - Symphonic Band I-3: Bowling 1,25 Cross Country I: Piper 4: Highlanders 2 Joanne Taylor Erlc Thomas lcqula Thomas - Spanish Club 4: Track 3: Prom Committee 4: Library Aide 3,4: VICA 4: Social Studies Club 2: Pep Club 3,4 Veronlca Thomas - Girls' Club 2,35 French Club 2: Social Studies Club l: Soccerettes 2 mberly Thornton - Cheerleading I-4: Office Aide I-3: Girls' Club I-4: Snowball 2-4: Talisman 4: Sadd 4 XSharon Tobecksen - Speak Easy Club l,2: Thespians 3: Softball Manager 3: Highlanders I-4 oe Trella Keltumetse Tsotetsl - Horticulture Club 4: AFS 4 Tracy Turnbull Seniors 189 Angela Turner - Track l,45 Basketball l,25 Pep Club 3 Tamsen Tyler - Choir I-45 Chorale 3,45 TR Singers 3,4: SCOT 2,3 Michael Uribe Linda Valdlvla - Synchro Swim lg Girls' Club lg Spanish Club 25 Pep Club 2 eeerie iCl S Q ir L Rigs Tricia Vanderlee - AFS l-4, President 45 Piper 2-4, y g g ,lm Assistant People Editor 3, Peo le Editor 45 Quill 84 Scroll A Q JL' D 3,45 Snowball 3,45 lnterclub Council 45 French Club I-3. ice President 35 Tennis 25 NFL 2-4 nfionehe Vanwlnkle - Pep Club 35 OE 4 Maria Vargas Jason Vendola Guy Vreeman - DO Vice President 4: Symphonic Band I-3: Jazz Band l-35 Thespians l-35 FallfSpring Plays I-35 NFL 2 Konefus Walker - Pep Club l,25 Girls' Club l,25 Prom Committee 45 AFS 4: Office Aide 3,45 Spanish Honor Society 3,4 Tim Warchol Tina Warr - CWT 45 Cheerleading 35 Track 25 Pep Club 2,3 enla Washington - Track 25 Snowball 2: Choir 3 Stephanie Washington - Class President 2-45 Homecoming Queen 45 May Queen 35 NFL I5 Chorale 4: Band l,25 Pep Club 3.45 Student Advisory Committee 2.3 Kenya Waterford - Pep Club l,25 Girls' Club l,25 SCOT 35 oftball l5 Speech Team I5 Office Aide 45 Track 2 onyell Watts - Pep Club 3,45 Girls' Club I5 Office Aide 4 Brian Wayner Klrk Wayner - Track l5 Basketball l,25 Turnabout Court I5 DO 4 Heath Weatherspoon - WECEP 2: Football 2-4: Wrestling l,2,4 Leonard Webster - Principal Advisory Council lp PST 2: Prom Committee 45 WECEP l,25 CWT 3,4: Computer Club 3 Q ,L L sis, S2 M I. I 'V ' S ,V ' sk? J Q LPKPP5 -.,f ...- f seesss , TL.. 3 'V' gg gs ss 5 K- E .s.,..e. 1 al' -- E el 'T S S hh csi' L ix ,.,. eres ,,t Guy Welss - Football l,25 Basketball l,25 Track l: Baseball i'-V+ 5 25 T80 Club 45 Cross Country 3 W ii' ' zkkg' Renee Wells - Choir l-35 AFS 35 Pep Club 35 Chorale 35 ' ssfii' P 'ii' f g' ' OE President A if If 5 Crqlg wegf Q .s ' I - ,,,:' SPT5 e555r'55 PP55 Q , N ,... .., ,,,, gly- by g g g. 19, ' ,ff l L- 'i""" ' P 3' . ff' 5 - T 5 F, , gkAh 6 ..,. LW, Joni west Johnny Westbrook - Track l-4, Captain 3,45 Boys' Club g -'- . ' . Q T A Rep 3: Homecoming Court 45 Turnabout 3,45 Football 3 l ' ,. - l P 5, awrence Westbrook gc., 3 -+5 3 5 5 a White - Girls' Club I5 JV Band l,2, Librarian 25 Varsity - l 1? I gi, Band Librarian 35 Pep Club 3,45 NHS 3,4 i -P 'llx 'IQO Seniors UU4. A je-1 ' let up for top I0 ConsTanT hard work and sTudying filled The of Those who soughT To The Top of The class in sianding. AT The of six semesTers, The Top sTruggle seemed To be buT wiThin one semes- one's rank could go up down and someilmes Two grade polnT aver- could differ by only However, wiTh The help of honors classes and regular classes Taken passffail To proTecT Their GPA's, They were able To reach The Top Ten. "l Took German ll as a passffail class and goT an A in iT, buT iT proTecTed my G-PA," said Ann Linde. No resTing afTer six semes- Ters was allowed for These sTudenTs. The sTruggle con- Tinued To graduaTion. YJ' The fop five seniors afTer six semesTers are Paula Beniley, Julie ByTnar, Anamarie Linde, Julie O'Neill, and Tom Donofrio QnoT in order of rankj. The nexT five are Dawn Klnishi, Julie CuraToIo, Paula Franson, Joe Mosele, and Down FulTz. S Q-S K ia . is ' f ' ,, E ? ,, .., I lm, rll , A Q M xl- X E ig d..- lx.. :ll,. 4' A L 4-Q,- A f ff, . X2 " v T, i rV, "', ' T, LX X ' -fi ,xi - " ic , ,l l ,, me ,, W' ,s ,- Q . . ' ' lfll?1l'lZ9ill3f7i -sc P l sw 'Sq Llsa Wllklns - Choir 35 Lassies lg Snowball 2: AFS l africla Wlllefl nfhony Wllllams ueshana Wllllams vis li E ifkwff wiana Wllllams - Girls' Club l: OE 4: Pep Club 2-4, 3 ":: ,f T ,,,. .V PresidenT 3,45 Class Vice Presideni 3: SCOT Rep I,2: PUBS A r"s 3: Speech Team 2: AFS l '7 Tyrone Wllson ,, Cheryl Wlmberley - Bowling l,2: DO 4 . rlan Wlnbush -. . oberl Wlnier - Snowball 2-4, SecreTary 3, DirecTor 4: SCOT 2-4: Highlanders l: HorTicuITure Club 4: Chorus I-4 Ray Wlse ' Michael Wliak - Swimming l-3: Baseball I-4: VarsiTy Club 4 Doug Wiiulskl Byron Woods Tacy Woodson Tracy Woodson Michelle Woznlak - Cross CounTry I-4, Co-CapTain 4: WresTlereTTes l-4: NHS 3.4: Spanish Honor SocieTy 3,45 Track I,2,4: VarsiTy Club 4: C5ymnasTics 2: SADD 4 Kevin Yofl Cassandra Zachockl Robert Zalac Joseph Zega Seniors The esprif de corps of The juniors was evidenT OcT. 23 as The halls of.Thornridge were overpowered by The proud vicforious color day winners in Their red cloThes. Alfhough juniors were un- able To defeaT The seniors in The spiriT chain, The class made ia good showing by finishing second wiTh a col- lecTion of 3225.22 Homecoming was a Time of enjoymenT for all, buT soon afTer juniors faced many decisions: WhaT will be my fuTure afTer high school? Where will I be IO years from now? Some juniors felT ThaT They had plenfy of Time To decide while oThers were posiTive of Their fufure choices in life. l'CoIIege is noT for me, aT leasf noT righT afTer high school. I am going To join The Tommie Absalom Viraci Adams Jacqueline Alexander Cynfhia Alvarez Sheryl Anasfasia sdeffrey Anderson Mary Anderson Tanya Anderson Phillip Afkins Tuesday Ausfin Mario Ayala Dana Backsfrom Cherese Baker Gidgef Baker KenneTh Ball Ronald Ballard Amanuel Banksfon Kevin Bargamian Charles Barnes Daphne Barneff KrisTine Baron Tammy Barrios Priscilla Barfon Ed Bough Sheri Beasley Ronald Belcher Brian BeTTs STeve Bigos ChrisTlne BiTTers Corey Blank Jennifer Blink Kennefh Bobowski Scoff Boersma Mark Bojanowski Jerry Boswell 192 Juniors lqh4U?f Navy and if I like iT, I will con- Tinue a career in iT," sTaTed Rob Rusiniak. For The firsT Time juniors feli The sTaTus of being upper- classmen. They were more experienced Than half of The school, buT somehow being superior did noT really maTTer. "I remember whaT iT was like for me as an under- classman, and I can noT TreaT someone The way I was TreaTed as a freshman," commenTed Heafher Bricks. Junior year meanf chang- ing and growing up. "Now ThaT l've compleTed Three years of high school I feel ThaT I can do anyThing," sTaTed Frank Davis. Junior Class Officers: Frank Davis, presideni, Kim Swigarf, vice presi- denf, Cindy Alvarez, secrefary, Oc- Tavia Durkin, Treasurer . Q ,A ...ol P' sr' M is X AJ J l Q-4,1 ni 'Q' 'K I .As Pamela Bowens Lisa Bowers Ericka Boyd Jennifer Bradburn Ronald Bratcher Shavon Breham Quan Brewer Heather Bricks Daniel Bronson Mark Brosch Anthony Brown Curtis Brown Lester Brown Purvis Brown Sharon Brown Sherah Brown Stephanie Brown Tanya Burk Nicki Burnett Alex Bustos Melanie Butts Joy Camarillo Cynthia Canales Luis Cano Veronica Carbajal Auhaikiam Carney Kimberly Carr Carmen Carter Leticia Castellanos If Bryant Cathey Gene Chambers Jamme Chestnutlz Karrie Chmielewski Dawn Cholewa Carlos Clarke Darin Clauson Beth Clayton If Paul Clayton Andre Cleveland Salema Cobblf Shawn Cobbs Deon Cole Connie Coleman Joseph Collins Thomas Collins Jacqueline Coney Patricia Coniglio Brian Cook Z Lashon Cooper Anna Corder David Cowley Michael Crawford Renee Creach Shyrell Crigler Alyce Cunnigan Derrick Dabney Kimberly Danielewicz Dennis Daniels Jr. Barbara Daugharty Frank Davis Z Tiffanee Dawson Julie DeBias Gregory Delaleurs Derrick Dennis 47 Jeff DeYoung Maurice Dixon If Heather Domes Andrew Doty Yolandus Douglas Mike Dovich lf' Demetrius Drayton Matthew Drwiega Lisa Drzewiecki Trenance Dunn Lisa Duran Octavia Durkin John Ebeling Julie Economous Tammy Edmonson Reid Edward Brett Elkei Steve Elliott "'RChiauita Embery Charmayne Engelman John Engels Chris Errico Debbie Esparza Gina Evans Elizabeth Farnesi Michelle Ferczok Stewart Ferguson .Aaron Fields James Fields Colleen Fleming Sabrina Flores Kathleen Flynn Ricardo Fonseca Shawn Foster Errol Foulks Tremaine Fowler Adrienne Fowlkes llracey Foy Eric Franson ,fliffany Frazier Andrea Freese Lisa Gabaldon Xfllamela Gamble Dejeanette Gandy Gina Gannuscio Randy Ganter Jeffrey Garcia Shaun Gardner Steve Garner Kimberly Garrison Chatsabah Gaston Lynette Gawlinski Karen Geringer Ericka Gibson Steve Gill Don Gilliam Bernie Glasgow Sheryl Gleim Paul Gonski Ariana Goodall Kristy Goodwin Tino Goodwin Trevor Gordon Richard Grady Robert Greenfield Vincent Greenlee Elaine Gulley Kris Haggert Rance Hale lfAi'an Hall Blair Hall Donna Hall Shalonda Hampton Harry l-landing onica Haaq Kenneth Hardy Dance clubs ranked I on 'hat spots' chart 'lVllhaT shall we do To- TighT'?" 'lWhy noT go ouT danc- ng!" Dancing could be auife a orkouT. Besides housing, lam dancing, and banging lfour head, jusT abouT any- hing was accepfable, "I Iked To dance because IT elieved sfress and made Ere feel good," said Tammy oTaT, junior. From keeping The beaf one's fee-T To jumping mosf found a sTyle dancing To fif Their own of expression. "I don'T like any specific sTyle dancing, The way I dance on The way I feel," Anna Corder, junior. moves of The Cabbage and The Snake were of The mosf popular of dancing, Buf where did we go To hear good music and hang ouT wiTh our friends? Some found concerfs The besT place To sing along wiTh Their favorife Tunes. In The area Jubilafion, Pleasure Complex, and Club Soda played Top AO and House music, while some wenT downfown To Medusa's, CabareT Mefro, and Exif, where They could enjoy New Wave and Punk music. "My friends and I offen wenT To The American Legion where IT was nice To be able To go ouT and noT spend a IoT of money," said Char- loTTe Moore, junior. Teen dance clubs were becoming even more popu- lar wiTh The juniors and were a greaT place To hang ouT. Germaine Smith Takes The Time To help Andrea Freese learn The laTesT sfeps during 2A lunch. -'IV Daniel Harris Suzanne Harfigan Jeneen Hawkins Bennie Henderson Karon Henderson Sharon Henderson Pafrick Henley Charles Hereford Kennefh Herifage Daniel Hernandez Jose Herrera Maribel Herrera Michael Herrick Michael Hesfer Charles Hill Ken Hinrichs Cherie Holdren Jeffrey Hood Kimberly Huffman Todd Hume Noah Hunfer Shauna Hunfer Dana Hursf Chrisfopher Husum Y Theodore Hurien af Toyo Israel Roberf Ivy 12 Jeffrey Jabaay Melvin Jackson if Michael Jackson V Chrisfina James Pafricia Jankowski Jennifer Janowski Mike Januszewskl Nicole Jefferson Juniors 495 I6 candles mark start of new independence Turning slxTeen mighT hove given o junior ci feeling of growing up or of indepen- dence while oThers jusT looked oT iT os The oge pe- Tween fifTeen dnd seven- Teen. The speciol ddy when sixTeen condles were ploced on The pirrhddy coke could give o speciol feeling To ony junior. BuT being slxTeen meonT sToying ouT ldTer, using The cor more, ond being ople To drive wiThouT pdrenidl guid- once. AlTogeTher iT meonT more freedom ond more re- sponsibillTies. l'VVhen I Turned slxTeen, l would Tdke core of Things ground The house when my pore-nTs weren'T home. I wos more in chorge of my life," sold Cdndy Md- lone. In The slxTeenTh yeor sTu- Aldsrciir Jemison ChrisTopher Jenkins LdTonyo Jenkins Cossondrd Johnson CdThryn Johnson Cherry Johnson ChrisTopher Johnson Deron Johnson I-leoTher Johnson Kebln Johnson Kendro Johnson lvlorTln Johnson STephdnle Johnson STeven Johnson April Jones BreTT Jones Vgrishne Jones ochel Jones . Sdndro Jones Shoun Jorsch Som Jurko Koren Korczewski Lindo Kosper Kim Kellogg Chris Kelso Dovld Kenody Liso KesTner Lindo Kerchom Nicole Knighren Donold Koehler RoberT KorTum KurT Krdnzer Lisd Krizic Joseph Krupinski Thomos Krygsheld 496 Juniors denTs sTdrTed pdrT-Time jobs ofTer school. WheTher work- ing oT The locol lvlcDonold's or hogging groceries dT Jewel, work meonT money. PorT-Time jobs ollowed slu- denTs To buy The Things They've dlwdys wdnTed or To sove up for college. "Working pdrT-Time wds o good experience for me ond helped To mcike exTrd money for college," sold Kris Boron. Some juniors sow sixTeen os o Time of upperclossmen- ship, vdrsiTy level sporTs, dnd generol superioriTy over The oTher sTudenTs. BuT mosr of dll, juniors felT ThdT There wos d speciol feeling obouT be- ing sixreen. Getting the cor is o Top priorify when Turning sixreen. ii fs 'ia- X f' WK I I 2 81 SF. We X2 X sg' cw I M' David Kuiken Brian Kullg Julie Kunis Gregory Kwasny Krisiin Lafleur Wesley Larnpkin 1? Cindy Langreder Jon Laniing Mark Laniing Lorraine Laila Michele Lawrence Carol Lester Marchurne Lewis Z Sonya Lewis Tonya Lewis Triege Lewis Valerie Lewis Theresa Lillie Nicole Lofion Marcia Loggins Fred Lonaeau Mona Lopez Scoli Lovell Rich Lucas Clifon Luckeii Tasha Lynch X Chris MacDonald Michael Machura Samaniha Maclin 11 Mail Malrnquisi Candyce Malone Jenifer Mangano Kerry Marsh Willie Mariin Arlene Maye I! Timia Mayfield Kelly McCarThy Marcell McClinlon Terrina McCulley Franklin McDaniel Kelly McDonald Krlslopher McDonald Laionia McDonald Doroihy McDowell Loliia McGee Mike Mci-lugh Kerri McKenna Eva Medina Michelle Meneghini Jack Mikolajczok Shreada Miller Anessa Milzarek Lisa Miichell if Tijuana Mitchell David Mokry Angeneiie Moore Charloiie Moore Crystal Moore Edward Moore Donna Morang Erika Morris of Andy Mosele Michael Murphy Craig Murray Denielle Nalon Linda Nangle Moiiryo Nesbii Diep Nguyen Davelle Nicholson John Noah Driving dilemmas begin as test dates approach "Can I Take The car Ta- nighT'?" ul-low laie can I sToy ouT?" "ls There enough gas in The car?" These auesTions were noT unusual in The house of any sixTeen-year-old who had his license, Finally being old enough To drive and receiv- ing a drivers license was a big parT of being a junior. ul jusT goT my license lasT week, and I was so nervous Taking The TesT aT lVlidloTh- ian, buT I would raTher go There Than Take iT aT school, because aT school all The Teachers know you, and They expecT Too much," sTaTed Rachel Jones. AlThough mosT sTudenTs opTed To Take The TesT aT The SecreTary of STaTe's of- fice, more sTudenTs were beginning To Take The driv- ing parT of The TesT aT school, According To Ivir. Wally Shaikowski, deparTmenT chairman, some were more comforTable Taking The TesT Through school because They already knew The in- sTrucTors and TelT more re- laxed wiTh Them, insTead of being wiTh a ToTal sTranger. An esTimaTed 400 sTu- denTs Took The TesT Through school, and Ivir. ShaTkowski ThoughT The program was greaT for The "A" and HB" sTudenTs, who were The only ones Thai could Take The TesT Through school. Wherever one Took The TesT, finally receiving The li- cense was The goal. Joe Pallckl, junior, has The driving TesT he Took in school explained by Mr. Wally ShaTkowski, deparTmenT chairman. ski 1, 99" . f Q Karl Noble Brian Nolan Jeff Novak jlvlichael Novak Michael Nudo Elise Nye Kevin O'Connor Chakir Oneal ScoTT Palango Joseph Palicki Chris Pawlowskl KariTa Payne Chris Pearson Michael Peeples R' hard Penningion Acmal Perdue Lavince Person Alex PeTerson HeoTher Peylon Glenn Pfiel Kerry Phillips Bradley Pieczynski Michael Pijarowski Tammy Piper Melissa Pisarski Marion PiTTs Vanessa Poe Vfajuana Poole xjkineen Poradzisz Marc Porier PaTrlck PorTer Tammy PoTaT Lisa Powell Joseph Procida Michael Purcell 498 Juniors asfs 'E -1l1 is N 'tb a -sz Alan Quirk Kelly Rapka John Ray Carlisa Redditt Tom Repasi Christopher Reynolds Kevin Rials Dashawn Richardson Julie Richman Eddie Roberts Lelsl Robertson Michael Robinson Valisa Robinson Mike Roe Annette Rogers Marc Rogers 4? David Royster Carl Rozewicki Dawn Ruisz Robert Rusiniak Shawn Russell Eileen Salas Walter Sanders Patricia Santucci Michael Sartin Susan Scalzitti Steven Schaefer James Schubert Torn Schuringa Kimlyn Scott Sabrina Scott Selenia Scott Udiuana Scott if Cornelius Shegog John Siggins Jason Simmons Kirk Simmons Roddric Sims Carolyn Skinner James Slize Gina Slough Alan Smith Germaine Smith Jefferey Smith Marci Smith Tammy Sorrell Ginny Spanlak Nicole Stampley Michael Staples lngrid Starks Elyce Statum Laura Steele Matthew Steffens Tara Stephenson Derrick Steward Chorise Stewart Latasha Stewart Shayne Stewart Brenda Stier Art Stoudernire 'X Monica Strange Joel Strelt Amy Studzinski Majonda Suell Sean Sullivan Andrea Swearengin 2 Kimberly Swigart Kristie Szymanski Tracy Taylor Abel Terrazas Siblings in school face identity problems "Are you John or Joe?" "Doh't you have a brother in school?" "You certainly don't act like your older brother." lf one had a brother or sis- ter, this dreaded question could be heard throughout one's life. Those with siblings found that they were con- stantly being compared to their brother or sister or even being mistaken for them, 'tlt doesn't really bother me that l'm called by my sister's name. l'm so used to it that I automatically respond," said Kelly McCarthy. Another problem siblings had was fighting over locker space. "Sharing lockers with Jerome could be d pain at times, but l guess it was bet- ter than being stuck with a stranger," stated Christina James. Even though sometimes brothers and sisters made lite impossible, some stu- dents did not have the problem. "Being the only child l didn't have the sibling problems to contend with. lt also gave me o different outlook and open mind if a friend was having sibling problems and came to me for advice," commented Mike Nudo. Though problems be- tween brothers and sisters did occur there were times when the knowledge and guidance that they offered was beneficial, well maybe. Karen and Kelly McCarthy are two of the many students that are sib- lings in school. Lotrease Thigpen rftiinnie Thomas jdword Thomas Germaine Thomas Stacy Thomas Tracy Thomas Maurice Thompson UU io VS T -shirts express style as well as give comfort AlThough T-shirTs moy hove been worn only when no oTher shirTs were cleon, They become o woy To ex- press one's personoliTy or sTyle. A person ThoT sporTed o shirT which reod, "See Jone burn, Burn Jone burn," or T'See Dick drown" showed Their perverTed sense of hu- mor, while Those ThoT wore Tie-died shirTs hod The self confidence To be oble To endure such sToTemenTs os, "I ThoughT ThoT junk wenT ouT wiTh The woolly mom- moTh!" Those ThoT liked The Tie-dyed look felT The Tock- ier, The peTTer. Some sTudenTs designed T-shirTs To l:-oosT Their zodioc sign ond nicknome. OTher rw populor T-shirTs in The holls were Those beoring group ndmes such os WhiTesnoke ond lron lyloiden. "I spenT S20 on concerT shirTs so ThoT I could weor Them To school The nexT doy To leT every- body know ThoT l wenT," sold Borpi DoughorTy. WheTher sTylish or Tocky, T- shirTs served os poTh o ne- cessiTy ond on occessory. Carlos Clarke, Jim Zockovec, ond BryonT CoThey moke o foshion sToTemenT wiTh T-shirTs. FW Richard Websler Secin Wells Lovel WesT Lori WesT Dcirric Sheelis ArThur WhiTe Brion WhiTe v-J! Jennifer WhiTTle RenoTe Wilcox Kevin Wiley Koren Wilk Royford Wilkins lV Andre Willioms 7 BridgeT Willioms Croig Willioms Denise Willioms ErnesT Willioms Kevin Willioms LoliTo Willioms Syivio Williomsnlf Wondo Willio If Trocy Willis Loshoun Wilson Felicio Winbush QQ ConsTonce WinTer Brion Wifulski Jeon Wojfonowski Lomor Wolford Rene Woods Monico WyoTT Nord Wyche Moqhdwe Xobo f Lofonyo Yorbrough Jomilloh Young Jomes Zockovec 06- Troy Zohoris Juon Zombrono Angelo Zerone Lindo Zic Tim Zmucki Mork Zurowski 2 1, xl . s Juniors 201 T'QulT acTing like such a geek: you musT be a fresh- manl" "No way man, I'm already a sophomore!" WhaT were The sopho- mores up To in Their second year? They were Taking dri-- ver's ed, purchasing class rings, and were no longer being classified as uben- nies." "You had more assur- ance and felT less insecure. You seemed To be more keen on Things," said Joseph Johnson. AfTer being here for a year, They knew Their way around The school. Tocay Lollis explained, 'll knew The people around me, and I feiT more imporTanT, I knew where I was going. I could look aT The freshmen and say l've been Through iT al- ready." Sopd moves AnoTher sTep Toward up- perclass sTaTus was ThaT They could be puT inTo spe- cial homerooms insTead of Their alpha-slice. "I liked be- ing in SCGT homeroom be- cause l had more freedom and a permanenT pass. I was also wiTh more people ThaT I knew," sTaTed Karin l-larTzell. Sophomores' lives varied from The previous year. Mar- cia Runge summed iT up, I'You have more fun and friends and Twice as much homework To worry abouT." All in all, sophomores found ThaT Their second year in high school provided se- curiTy, sTaTus, experience, and more To Talk abouT. Soph Officers: Laurie Ciecierski, secreTary: Michael Broome, vice president Tammy TiTus, president Jesus Villegas, Treasurer Tammi Acevedo Julia Adams Valencia Adams Tamara Addison Jason Brown Jesse Brown Tanya Brown if Trinidad Buitron Kristin Burk Sadie Burns Enrique Bustos Chasidee Caldwell Drue Camarillo Lawrence Cantrell Alejandro Carbajal Mikyiel Carney Derrick Carpenter Latoya Carraway Deanne Carter Nicole Cartwright Michelle Caruso Julie Chapman Laura Ciecierski Bruce Clark Kendrick Cleveland Becki Coleman David Coleman Stacy Collins Renarda Colton Patrick Comiskey Rose Coniglio lris Cook Latrice Cooper Clinique Cottingham Shawn Coulter Anthony Crockett Latricia Croswell Varenia Crowder Sonia Cruz Gina Cunnigan Jay Curatolo Donald Curtis Barb Dambek Michael Davis Sam Deal Matthew DeBoer Ronald DeClements Alicia Delapena Nicky Demari Phil Denys Derlck Dorsey Mark Dowdy R. t . aa 7? 'Bl Jermaine Drayton Robert Drosset Sean Drysdale Daniel Ducat Timothy Duke Keith Dunigan Daniel Duvall Edward Dziadon Gwendolen Edward Alfred Edwards Amie Eierman Michael Erwin Ken Esler Eric Evans Lateah Evans Joe Falcon Craig Fata Phillip Ferrara Frank Ferrell Andy Filas Jennifer Fisher Jennifer Fleming Lisa Flores David Flowers Tasha Foley Troy Forest Hazel Foster Jennifer Foy Curtis Franklin Christopher Franks Catherine Freeburn Craig Fritsche Landon Fuller David Fultz Rafael Gabaldon Richard Gale Karen Gannuscio Christina Garcia Jennifer Goss Paul Gay Timothy Gilliam Kevin Givhan Linda Glenn Elizabeth Gonzalez Allison Goranson Edward Gorski Katlna Grandberry Dlrenda Green j Sophomores 203 R ? sessi- ss. ss .. Km"1'-k 1 5' sl. J X ff, K- N- Qt "' as 'Cv I sk 5 Af 23" '47 f 4 if gs R, l -L s L ,V , , sr ss A r X f D ffl as b f H g s o ' we 'ff ' -M-' . ' - V x s s f. 5 v K A D lllll ,. .-on is Qk: Q 1 qi x l S, . : Q ,. . X s , Y , . p gg - ,. . - f . -for ' aw 1 1 K Q rs ' , Xw-L K . Q N H sss sss ZIL LLL, L ,X xf " 2 f Ef- ' .51 P-.fgsi - U5 T -' ' I ' 54 Nfl Lrrk, ' E.. in L r':M'.. , , I J , .rx uw -ga. w ' - k.k-- I El' ali --r .A ... 2-X L A l L ies 4 hK1 . 'T . " . S' f ky v ,N 5 1 . KX sms N K FR 393 or xr 2 1 J I xx. Esc H 3. ff K L .. L F3 5 i 204 Sophornores rs. is X.. ,- K Q S 6 ' if 'K if L x r s' L 4,4 ,E Q .f Le I ' . as F ' ' ."' ' Qs 1Yf,.3 is - L rig? 1 A N :Q 5 QL' . . ' ' Greg G-roeling Thomas Grunhord Everardo Guerrero Marshun Guy Kerri Haan Chris Hale Lacondra Hall Nicole Hall Calvin Harden Jermaine Hardwick Shawn Harris Lf Brad Harrison Karin Harizell Brian Hoike Deona Henderson Halle Henderson Earl Hendrix Tyreece Henry Comishar Hersey Cary Hillegonds Tammy Hlad Clinion i-loadley Yolanda I-looson Anthony Hodges Damon l-lodo Kelly l-loneysucker Dennis l-lornof Sharon Hosey Lakeiih i-loskin Shaun House Tanika House Adesha Howell Waidus Hughes Ruben lbarra Roland irions Clifford Jackson M Gwenn Jackson Kendall Jackson Maurice Jackson Tracy Jacobson Jerome James Phillip James Tuanda James Judy Janowski Paula Januszewski John Jefferson Donald Johnson Joseph Johnson 5 2' 6 1: if K J. , . nr V W ff 1 W H 162515. 'T' n., ig , 1 ,A r J lrrrr -gi. cw . if . , 1 il ' l 7.25 fi! ' ff -3' -f C1 iz K 'ff if rms L J x "M r, K "' f ir M L i H , V' , 7 K mfals. ,f i .A ' J i I WM ' .sw 41- f , ,L - l r J, lf- J l g K f fig gf J, J b.. 1 Q1 4 R U , 5, ' ,fs A f ,J .. r V, 'ff f if ns A I ,1 G cl I L... - fr ssl W ' 1 rw' N4 Q ,, a 'T 55 iii J riliri J R., l claim! mm., l my W J 1? ..' . wx H E -1 , . V . , 7 , :' .ima 3,5 XX X , I f 'r,'r, i X A, M l , ,gg ' , M yy 4, fi W' ,W ,ig ,, X' L ,ll 3' , iz iv f , ' V' if rf",-"' Vif' , ' I .. H ribs W nv fl J , y,,,,,i a X -M x .wif ,,,, .I 2 W1 fm ff' f ffff' f f f W! fin f I, f f Marcellus Johnson James Jones Keisha Keilh Omani Kellogg Jeffery Kelso Joseph Kelso Brandon Kenady Jennifer Kern Tene Keys Kimberly Kiel Nicole Kimsey Yvonne King Erica Knighlen Tiffiney Knox Brad Kochel Mariha Koehler Kevin Koonlz Scoii Kulig Demeiris Land Daniel Larson Janei Lauriizen Sherry Lawrence Angelique Lawson Tracy Layion Desmond Ledef Caryn Lee Paul Lenczycki Sherrie Leonard Jim Lewis Michael Linde Carina Livingston James Livingstone Toinelie Loggins Tocay Lollis Myron Magee Lafaushia Malone Jacquelyn Manning Amy Mansanarez Alexis Maranon Mark Marczak David Marquez Teresa Marroquin Cleophus Marshall Jessica Marshall Keisha Marlin Lynelie Marlin Errol Malihewso Remon Maxwell 4 fry? 'J 4 H- is If fad 4-'S' K -ef ,...V W , J .i' -Of fjyf My ' fs' , gin W if T ff - -if 1 1 at 2: rf W- rv , Q 4 f Af 184 .Q 'ing iii ' . I WX 4 1 4- "' : iv .- my A 'Mi Q. if K2 V t , 2 W ,f an A 7 i et- Q9 , I W 1 KR x X f Ni A fi J - Z? r f 'K S -1 f as J gg, i .af , , ,Q i on A in 5 if f' 1 ,, .. , 'X gf I 1 4 jj' i A f' 1,703 fx Je 3 - . ,. K: X , 3. ' v .fir ff M M R as xv I i I . A ,- W 'ij Fl 2 1' if ,- 'lr' 4 ax 'T f 5 .MJ K. s gil: -if is yr .N -M E Donald May Kimberly Mayo James McCallum Karen McCarthy Phillip McDade Eboni McDonald Robert McDonald Henry MCG-ary Yolanda McGee Tammie McGill Debra McKelphin Alphonso McKinley Michelle McLemore Connie McMiller Michelle McNeal Manuel Mendoza Keith Mierzwa Earskine Miller Meghan Miller Roy Miller Chris Minto Maricela Miranda Lisa Misczak Christina Mitchell Calvin Monroe David Moore Dwayne Moore Jimmie Moore Latonja Moore Kim Nance Andrew Nelson Marnlta Nelson W? qi- : sl ei' A1 " ...Jil .l,. ni Q QQ. YT.,.u. Donny New Christopher Newsom Kevin Noble Julie Norris James North Theodore Norwood Debra Novitski Manuel Nunez Jeff Nykowski Amy Oakes Antoinette Offett Dezaree Oliver Jason Olson Townsend Orr Candance Outlaw Makeba Pace Vernon Pace Dan Papay Colangelo Parker David Parker Kenyatta Paschal Nadine Patten TaTanishia Payne Timothy Payne Vernetta Payton Barbara Peeples Greg Pekny Robert Pembrock Peter Perich Duane Perry Kisha Perteet If Ramiro Perucho Barb See has to complete range requirements for Drivers Ed. Sophomores 205 51225212 ' ,A WWW' ki Il' Qi 1 T Y 1, 'W 2 ii. 3 ' 5- iins .. . 55,1 f-. , .-,. .. ..,W:,. . K 'T G ri sl 1 , . ' if ' fs X" X lf. ' , 4. 4 I-se is pa . time Q ll -AL'-L Ti r 1 ' , .f r .. r EST" Xg3g.a:rii"i: T . ,mx 'A ! W 1 - 0 4, ' .fs s -1 we .ww ' ' k "X, 1 Q A any .. 1. Q , Nyi T f ',,- gf ::Li. ::.- .K X :kg.. s. +s" ,,.. . L .1 , A . - 'f - .sn 1 . ,Q is . X lf A E T? D 9 . X 9? X . 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' '- ' sl 'K ' K k..:-jr.- was 1 .s51r..-- . rf . s ig 'T D Rt VN ' M - .. , L55 D gr' Mark Tobecksen Anette Tokich Marcia Tokich Charmaine Torbert Willie Townsell Temperance Townsend Erik Trella Noel Trimuel Terrence Trimuel Anissa Turner ff Michael Tyderek Bethany Urban Juan Valadez Adriana Valdivia Jennie Vandermeer Shari Vanderver Jennifer Vandeursen Tabetha Vanswol Emeterio Vargas Cautral Vasser Riley Vercher Jesus Villegas Derrick Walker Edwin Walker Eric Walker Jamey Wallace Terence Washington Aloma Waters Danielle Watkins Tykila Watkins Delisa Weatherly Parrish Wells Treanesa Wells lj John White Robin White Matthew Wieck Gwenn Jackson discusses with Mr. Tom Paonessa, counselor, the new PACT+, a fest for sopho- mores which covers writing skllls, moth, reading, and science reo- soning. fav Shane Wieck Abby Wiersema Frank Wilhelm Joyce Wilkes Ronnie Wilkins Antionett Williams Bryan Williams Dwight Williams Eric Williams Julie Williams Kimus Williams Marilyn Williams Patrice Williams Priscilla Williams Charles Willis Danielle Wilson Kimberly Wilson Steven Wilson if Latanya Winbush 42 Kevin Winfree Brian Witak Jeffery Wolfenden Michael Wolstenholme Brenda Wray Kisha Wright Tetra Wright Alicia Yarbrough Latonia Young X. Cheryl Zachary Melissa Zaharis Terrance Zmucki Jeff Zoeteman Sophomore-s 207 Regisfraflon day had final- ly arrived. Physicals had been Taken, fees had been paid, and af lasT schedules could be picked up. The Transifion from junior high To high school was abouf To begin. Buf nof for some. A new rule required parenfs of freshmen To view a film be- fore schedules were re- leased. The 35-minufe vid- eofape explained The disci- pline policy, scheduling, and affendance reauiremenfs. A blue slip signifying viewing of The film was given so sTu- denfs could pick up sched- ules. And so iT began, buf for some if was noi as easy as They Thoughf if would be. Ulf was difficulf To sfarf waking up earlier, l wenf To Dirksen F esdrncn and because school sfarfed aT Q a.m., l usually woke up af 7:30. Now I wake up of 6:45," said Ann Marie Thom- as, freshman. Ofhers found an opporfu- nify for new experiences. "There were more clubs To choose from and a laT of ac- Tivifies To gef involved in," said Esfher Wilson, freshman. Affer a few days mosf found a way fo gef dressed and dry hair in Ten minufes affer swimming or To go from D Building To fheir lock- er in B Building and nof be lafe for English. Buf They also found Thaf They made new friends, and This high school became Their high school. Freshman Class officers: Tami Tucker, presidenfg Terrance Sams, Treasurer: Deborah Riley, vice presi- denfg Rhonda Smifh, secrefary T 'r' fi f iii M 12 y . Q5-, L' Lisa Absalom Ei? I N1 T L . Luis Acevedo , ' A " , Tiffany Adomek 'i"s T A ,T Demefrice Adams irf. A ".'i . Vi',.'V ' , VVIVV ,,, , ' T s. Cynfhia Albrechf I ,, yer f r. . can Tami Allen V my ' T," f 1' .ff A . ',yg. Verda Alsfon V ..rf v 5 . " ' A ri- Shane Ammons i.iiiT .rirrsr T ' A A I V Lisa Amsden T ' A I ,XT A T " ' A I Brian Anaszewski M ' 'T Maurice Anderson y ",ig Q Tinesha Anderson T f,i'. I QM T . T T Samuel AnTklewlcz 'T 1 In . , Dumaz' Afkins , T . f ,ff Michele Avalos , . ii , A Wbfel' BGQDV V,.,V. T T . ug V., .. y, . ff T' Carrie Baker fi , B dl B ' . T, . ra ey argamran ' Thomas Bmchelof AUTOHSTTG BGTGS i,.T T. .AAT V - :M Ellis Bates ' ,JV ' Marcus Bafes A T ' ..., DONTG BCYUQV1 T rl . 1 f . sri. f.."' . T rrr pj Todd BeQTTle 208 Freshmen Q ii "i.4K?fL: .1ir.ii i 41' ',, 1- gs., , ., if 3 T Q mr, . wfw,-T5 'Q 95:5 .R f T , TTM ms':Tg- '- Ml H. ff . ,sfT,,", - 4 v Y :r.V 5 T . -- '. Vim' V T ' wi .T 5 rm. wwfrm f f Wffa ,5 T:Wf2C,..:5T,- , . J . M... .. , T M. 45 ,- ' .. 5, .V . 4 Mr . W 5' T 'f' 51 :V T T fu! . . -2 ' TT ,A Q.. 1 W T s ..r Aims: f f ff 1 . T,-ns wiser T Q 'V f , A 4 if f. . f AAST .N . .V.. WN ,W X ,,..,,,m.:,pTT.W,,- W . Q TEMQB -W.-sz T-A.. I ff wmrf- T if v, in .W " if Q52 if -:fT,,-Wfi-, - .. . -.Trw...i saw' f if .".' ' T . 14, T' dmv" f-'T . 1 11,1 f T' fy T 401 4 A , ' 'I W 1- X 1' 45 AW. ' '4 svfrwzis- -. Zifeffr' f STiL:iU.',,, T 4 , .. :vTrTTVg.g I K ,,,T A if F sqm 4 TTT? T'T:'f,"f ' '?f7f ik 1 A MW, .Vg ,HT s Q, Q f T 2' I ,ff Tfffs.jjT3T.1ff. .'., T ' A T if - ' .1 T, T . T T T., , 4 ...,. ,,, .. M 1 Mvis' T . af Lg Zf.m51 gfir.'iz--' ' """ ' MWWLSQ: if f 's ,V , ' M5 -- TT: T ..,,,,,.,. T. .-Y . .. Aken Belcher DeArThie Bell Jeff Bender Valerian Benneff Michael Beniley Roseffa Berlongier Curfis Befls Elizabefh Bishop Wendy Blackmon Theresa Blake Ken Blank Shane Boelcke Arlefha Bolfon Chrisfine Boofh Calvin Boyd Chris Bragg 4 Cornelius Branchg Rufhy Brafcher i Dan Brei ' Una Brim Felicia Brockingfoe Joseph Bronson Charles Brooks Arin Brower i f V4 Hi, 8' ', S F 6, fi J X My A J L , q, G ar , 'Q y . 3 i . Q 1 X I J J Mggz V, .423 P R51 s . fy if 'VP 7: Hi , V z a -, X 42 x , ,wh ire fc L J ig s .: x. g D if -Q ggi, 1 i F ,gigs ' yr .,'.,?i,, D- f.. A 'H L x . 1 ., I ff I 'sf Aaron Brown Bill Brown Maurice Brown Natasha Brown Romerio Brown John Burk David Byers Claire Bytnar Westerley Campbell Mark Carey Jennifer Carmer Edward Carroll Mario Castillo Brian Catt Maria Ceja Barbara Chapman Donald Chester Tony Cholewa Joseph Cirelli Karl Claiborne Shalona Clark Maurice Clarke Alisa Clauson James Clay Louis Clayton Tim Clayton Fabian Cole Cleveland Coleman Michelle Copeland Charisse Cothern Jimmy Countryman Earl Crayton Lachelle Crayton Alicia Cross Joann Cross Lynetta Cross Roger Cruz Quantina Cummings Gilford Cunnigan Jennifer Cuprisin Mashana Curry Darline Dacus Michelle Davis Demetra Dawson Steven Dean Doug Delaleurs Steven Devaney Lorenzo Devoe gif !! Q ly, if Q Q 1 , , i ' I ga 1 " A r ,, if 'Ei J ill 'Y 'ig I 1 ,, , 5 4 W J . avr' I 4 'K 9, l who ' Q W K H Q if Q , r ' fig! 1 ,, it' J an , if fs- :sas f s- Y i me L35 I ii i wi:- Q 'Q sf A ,X X Qi K . . . - X xi lll'l' F K I . g C ' Q 'K . ef 4' . X .. ' N J A A '-3 ' 5' Q J is . X JE, z?s.,2: .: zi3f "F 'Q -L Qi if is A fc -fi Q ' Q Lili 'A s X 5 f' D EG , Q . i 4- F :Ls wi? Jon Dunlop Karen Dykes John Easton Cynthia Edwards Donna Eggerstedt James Erwin Katherine Evans Robert Evans Brad Evers Fabian Ferguson Joseph Ferrara Jerome Ferrell Byron Fields Lakeisha Fields Corey Fisher Christina Flores Colleen Flynn Teresa Foote Teresa Foresta Millicent Fullilove Charlamon Gandy Tiberious Gant Julie Gardiner Alfred Gary Mike Gerdzos Chris Gerlach Aimee Gerloff Tammy Gerring Patrick Gierut Dinisio Gilbert Rhonda Gill Lashonda Gills Krissy Glasgow Quincy Glover Sherri Goff Ronald Gomez Carlton Goosby Antoine Gosa Michael Gosa Q! Raymond Grace Sheree Grandberry Michelle Green Elizabeth Greenfield Michael Griffin Louise Griggs Lee Gulley Craig Hall Jerry Hall Freshmen 209 Hafis Haaa Melody Hardwick Richanda Hargrove Michael Harper Sieven Harper James Harriel Tami Harris Roberf Harfrnan William Harlzeli Michael Hauser Tricia Hayes Malik Henderson David Heriiage Vaneshi Hill Pamela l-iinrichs Michelle Hlod Chrisfine Hobson Lysandra Hochberg Lesliey Hughes Edward Huizenga Gerald Huni Jackie Hurd Terrnaine Huffon Leiicia lbarra David lrions Richard Iverson Troy ivory Rosalynn ivy Chrisiine Jablonski Trarnell Jackson Travis Jackson Duane Jansen Lifricia Jeans Ezena Jeffries Michael Jenkins Andre Johnson Columbus Johnson Krisiin Johnson Maurice Johnson Richard Johnson Abigail Johnsfon Devin Jones Jeffery Jones Toia Junior Tosh Junior Chris Juranich David Kaufman Michael Keefon 'W -SWA K r Q mi L f -' sis gg wx N, ..- Q Y-'if Qi Q8 'JA ef M, X A Qs ,ig V sss, so if 'i iw- is as HG' if F fr-vs il 5 Y! K E R W A if X : 'V X M" v ...K- ii ' N if , ,-1 'cs F F .2 -win J X X . H- , ix x s ,, ,Q 1 " K L L ,avi X 'Q C 3 325 is sis- , fu ki Y i -f I ...T A. , X -.rJ is F . I , L .3 sax , Q 5 Q I' " sk ,L ' l V , , we x ,Qu , sv 3 Sai vi X sfsff XX R X ,s .s.. . it X, N X r, rf Q - , L-.- fx .. - L. .. Il lugzsgw. K f.:I L. .. K Y I wx ,"' iaxr R3 ,- Q sf ' ' I isis? ff V, ' .- X X nv L, Q A I Charlene Kelley Toni Kellogg Rennella Kennedy Corey Kimes Arniia King Melville King Shenea Kirkiin Glenn Klimasara Doug Konecki Larry Konecki Jennifer Krikau Gina Krueger Brooke Krygsheld Kelly Kucaba Renae Kurzawski Danielle Laffey Turhon Lanier Michelle Lanling Tina Lariccia Howard Lasseier Lafosha Lawrence Suzanne Laws Vicforia Layfon Brad Lazzari Eric Lear Brian Lesfer Edward Lewis Maurice Lewis Shaviona Lewis Kevin Lindley Lois Linear Bernadefie Lipowski Anne Loewig Carla Loggins Edward Londeau Renee Longhi Shalonda Loff Jennifer Luckefi Michelle Luke Gawain Mack Mike Manhaffon Conauisia Marlin Delonnia Marlin Julie Marfinez Veronica Mariinez Marcel Mason Nina Mason qf Krisii Maul r 1 I ami . w Q - v 'a is Y I 5 fx. "-1 A al' jj! fl Michael Maurer Yolanda Mayberry Shanna Mays James McCoy Jomo McCoy Robyn McCulley Edra McDowell Odell McFarland Lisa McGill Kathy McGowan Willie Mclntosh Brett McMaster Catina McMiller Rodney McShane Robert Mehorczyk Francisco Mendoza Jeremy Metz Alice Miceli Tania Michalski Brian Miller George Miller Melissa Miller Steven Miller Willard Miller KF' .fb ,finfn .W S .j "I Ms' ' g Q v Q M W 'S if M te ' 1 ,A T K it I AL M g g NNE I M I a A M kg WM MMM., if . 3' 'ff ws - 'gk he - , 1? ' M' ' .r f M M sM K "' .15 kiil X X? .11 may :am , 4? iq -1 Y .4 W Marco Miranda lrene Montesinos Herman Moore Victor Moore Simeon Morgan Ursula Morrow Richard Mucha Byron Murchison James Murphy Yatischa Myles John Nagler Todd Nesbitt Kenyan New Will Niemann Lloydtond Nolan Jeff Norder Tomeca Norwood Michele Novak Jennifer Noyotny Janet Nowaczyk Laura Obora Sean Oblock Shanshana Offett Harold Oliviel 'T 'hm Freshmen meet with their counselors, including Mrs, Donna Meegan, to learn about the four-year plan. +1 n9""'-. ,vi Freshmen 2 1 4. ,A WWW .M frwfi f i 4. ,, fn G 1 f 'Z Q 7' f J W riff w f gifw W si f.. I ,, L3 W" " r if li Q ,f f W ,ww I , l -1 ijt in Ji M vf 4 if T ,W ,,, . J 2 if A I 1 4- , 4, ' qv rf' hw I 4' if. M ' T 1 4 C 3 P rv' "' 63' rs, i . , 56 i 'H , I E 'Q s .. 422 we -an M , 4, ar, , 45-' T yer S+ I t A 4 ? ar f' it ' ,J W ? + irii itiitt A A ilil 4 PM iiilsi T Y Y 7 ' A r fs ,fy f -fm fi is me if 242 Freshmen Jennifer Olson Gina O'NeilI Mike Opiola Adolfo Ortiz Angelica Ortiz Jermaine Outlaw Camille Pace Vladimir Palma David Pangburn Tammy Panozzo Sandra Park Frank Parker Michael Parker Demand Patterson ivan Patterson Laurice Payne Veronica Payne Joseph Pennavaria Jose Perez Lisa Person Diallo Phillips Ladagea Phillips Anthony Pickett Antione Pierson Nateka Poole Jerome Poradzisz Rebecca Pottorf Annette Puente Antoinette Puente James Quarles Javanthi Ramiah Jose Ramos Ernest Ranzy Guy Rawlings Alina Ray Thurman Reynolds Mario Richmond Jason Rigglns Deborah Riley Leonard Rlzzl Charles Roberts Tanya Roberts John Robertson Bonnie Robinson Nicodemus Robinson Renee Rodarte Colleen Rogers Yulonda Rogers F3 or -f C 'awk 'S 5 . ' XJ! l ,Is F et 5 K it . ,S J ego s l: Q ii y ' i . s 4 Mu sa 'f i an . '- 1 N fs .. ,, , rf ig? ' ij X 'Q' , ...i ik s g H . of X . X ,, S S NR an 5 ?A N A S J Q Q .M 5 X V i iss sr Terrence Sams Wendy Satrlano Yolanda Savage Tanya Scales Dave Schaefer Brian Schiemann Scott Schubert Victor Scott Joy Serletic Shereece Shaw Markita Simms Rashied Sizer Kevin Sledge Ricky Slough Henry Slusher Melissa Slusher Barbara Smith Baytina Smith Brian Smith Carl Smith Carlos Smith Daphene Smith Darrell Smith Kenya Smith Michelle Smith Pamela Smith Rasaan Smith Rhonda Smith Jason Sorak Richard Sparkma Shawana Spaulding Shawn Staples Jenny Steele James Sterling Andre Steward Edward Steward Henry Stone Brian Storey Shanae Stoudenmire Mark Stuckey Andrew Sulskl Cheryl Sulskl Joe Tarala Robin Taulbee Anthony Taylor Artia Taylor David Taylor Raquel Terrazas Fl Tami Tucker, presideni, and Deborah Riley, vice presidenl, lead The freshman spirii chain al The assembly. s S 'Q Q .,., A s Q, " i . , , sri- I ' iyjf Q. :fy if - -f, if ev 'W A I ' I 3 A h k .t f is 1 ,D 'L .Q . Q T e e gh -f gsfvf'? Q gl ,, Q T X E: N , E .. . ' n,,s gg 9 L--V s ,Y Ma, rx W J gig ,T i 1 A Ann Marie Thomas Lazhefa Thomas William Thomas Syleecia Thompson Lashawn Todd Daniel Tolberl Richard Townsell Patrick Traniham Tami Tucker Joel Tulk Thomas Vanderlee Federico Villarreal Angela Walker Scoll Walker Jermaine Wallace Donna Ward Carina Washinglon Keilh Washinglon Robert Washingion Daniel Wasso Wilson Waison Roberl Wauchop Daniel Wealherspoon Emanuel Weekley Jennifer Wesen Jamal Wes? Rahson While Roberr Wilcox I Aff- ,X I R I ss, Six K l aj , an A Y sr si Q7 Ni! ' iv ff M Y is and Ann Williams Chanlalis Williams Gabby Williams l-lenry Williams Jessie Williams Nalhaniel Williams Roberl Williams Robin Williams Roseila Williams Gary Willison Andre Wilson Deon Wilson Esther Wilson Jamie Winquisl Christopher Winslon Dawn Winier Jennifer Wojcik Michael Woodrick William Woods Karen Wrighi Kimberly Wright Toni Wyail Anita Young Percival Young Jill Youngs Tony Zackavec Freshmen 2 'l 3 index Aarup, Roulene I72 Abron, Troy 174 Absalom, Lisa 146, 208 Absalom, Tommie 192 Academic Bowl 70 Academics Divider 38, 39 Acevedo, Luis 137, 208 Acevedo, Tamml 62, 161, 202 Ackerman, Dorelle 92 Adamek, Tiffany 208 Adamo, Chris 80, 84, 166 Adams, Demetrlce 208 Adams, Julia 73, 202 Adams, Latia 16, 18 Adams, Lenard 1, 26, 73, 94, 101, 174 Adams, Sherman 26, 109, 135, 136 Adams, Toni 174 Adams, Traci 106, 192 Adams, Valencia 202 Adams, Valerie 113, 174 Addison, Tamara 202 Administration 164, 165 Aerts, Daniel 202 Aerts, Robert 109, 117, 174 AFS 72, 73 Aguilar, Jose 140 Albery, Lewis 111 Albrecht, Cynthia 208 Albrecht, Larry 174 Alex, Regina 166 Alexander, Jacqueline 192 Alexander, Lora 94 Allen, Nathan 75, 87, 202 Allen, Tami 62, 208 Almeida, Wendy 16, 26, 113, 173, 174 Alston, Chenier 202 Alston, David 202 Alston, Verda 208 Alvarado, James 135, 202 Alvarado, Richard 13, 64, 174 Alvarez, Cynthia l02, 173, 192 Ames, Latonia 202 Ammons, Shane 137, 157, 208 Amsden, Lisa 93, 208 Anastasia, Sheryl 192 Anaszewski, Brian 208 Andersen, Rob 174 Anderson, Alena 98, 123, 202 Anderson, Darren 60, 174 Anderson, Desmond 202 Anderson, Edgar 118, 119 Anderson, Harold 166 Anderson, Jeffrey 192 Anderson, Lisa 64, 153, 202 Anderson, Mary 192 Anderson, Maurice 208 Anderson, Sean 62, 135 Anderson, Stanley 135, 202 Anderson, Tanya 192 Anderson, Terra 94, 150, 202 Anderson, Tinesha 208 Antkiewicz, Samuel 140, l5l, 208 Archie, Sharon 202 Armour, Jill 122 Arnold, Dirk 202 Arreola, Efraln 140, 174 Askew, Jennifer 174 Atkins, D'Anthony 202 Atkins, Dumoz' 208 Atkins, Erica 174 Atkins, Gregory 81, 135, 174 Atkins, Phillip 51, 192 Atkinson, Sherice 202 Austin, Tuesday 92, 106, 161, 192 Avalos, Michele 154, 208 Avraam, Sophia 32, 73, 174 Ayala, Mario 140, 192 -i- -l Backstrorn, Dana 192 Baczkawski, Atkadiusz 71, 174 Bagby, Tybrell 208 Bagpipe 74, 75 Baia, Jackie 202 Baker, Carrie 208 Baker, Cherese 192 Baker, Baker. Gidget 192 Jason 202 Baker, Robert 202 Baker. Ryan 18, 20 Ball, Kenneth 192 Ballard, LaShon 91, 175 Ballard, Ronald 135, 157, 192 Ballard, Walter 202 Ballatore, Tom 91, 96, 125, 138, 139, 175 Balstrode, Richard 166 Bambrick, Erik 157, 202 Banos, Mark 118, 139, 150, 202 Banasiak, Michael II8, l35, l58, l59, 175 Banks, Michael 202 Bankston, Amanuel 192 Barajas, Jose 140, 175 Bargamian, Bradley 208 Bargamian, Kevin 192 Barnes, Charles 65, 192 Barnett, Anita 202 Barnett, Daphne 192 Baron, David 140, 166 Baron, Kristine 93, 173, 192 Barrett, Anita 62 Barrios, Tammy 192 Barton, Priscilla 192 Baseball 118, 119 Basketball, Boys' 148, 149, 150, 151 Basketball, Girls' 152, 153 Batchelor, Thomas 61, 208 Bates, Antonette 208 Bates, Ellis 208 Bates, Fanetta 73, ll3, 175 Bates, Marcus 208 Batie, Cherese 153, 202 Battiste, Andre 83, 105, 121, 140, 2 Batusic, Jim I72 Bauc,Don111, 166 Bauer, Ron 122, 166 Bough, Danita 89, 208 Baugh, Ed 110, 192 Baumgart, Eric l72 Beard, Karla 62, 82, 83, 89, 202 Beard, Raynard 117, 148 Beasley, Sheri 62, 192 Beattie, Cathy 175 Beattie, Todd 137, 208 Beck, Kelli 113, 175 Beckham, Lyndell 164 Beckman, Deborah 9, 117, 128 Bedford, Clifford 62, 175 Beilfuss, Randy 76, 118, l75 Belcher, Aken 208 Belcher, Dave 175 Belcher, Ronald 192 Bell, DeArthie 208 Bell, Marilyn 175 Belier, Christopher 202 Bender, Jett 208 Benjamin, Jan 166 Bennett, Valerian 45, 83, 208 Benson, Alechia 94, 112, 175 Bentley, Michael I39, 151, 208 Bentley, Paula 74, 75, 91, 96, 98, 175, 191 Berg, Maureen 173 Bergfors, Scott 175 Berlongieri, Gina 86, 87, 202 Berlongieri, Rosetta 102, 208 Bertetto, Richard 166 Berton, Sean 43, 175 Best, Rhonda 166 Betts, Brian 192 Betts, Charles 175 Betts, Curtis 65, 208 Beucher, David 166 Beyond the Classroom 56, 57 Bhatty, Jamie 125 Bhatty, John 75, 125, 175, 222 Biesboer, Betty l72 Bigos, Steve 192 Billings, Gerrell 15, l75 Bishop, Elizabeth 65, 144, 208 Bitters, Christine 81, 192 Bivins, Jori 101, 175 Blackman, Wendy 62, 153, 208 Blake, Kimberly 73, 175 Blake, Theresa 208 Blank, Corey 64, 92, 192 Blank, Ken 208 Blaszczyk, Jennifer 202 Blink, Jennifer 90, 192 Bobo, Conetta 202 Bobowski, Kenneth 192 Bobowski, Michael 71, 107, 175 Boelcke, Shane 108, 143, 208 Boersma, Kim 112, 175 Boersrna, Scott 192 02 117. Bojanowski, Mark I73, 192 Bollacker, Sandra 175 Bolton, Arletha 62, 63, 88, 208 Bona, Tina 4, 66, 70, 91, 93, 102, 103 107, 108, 117, 143, 175, 186 Bonata, Diane 87, 202 Bondi, John 175 Bonebrake, Peter 62, 125, 157, 202 Bonfiglio, Ron 116, 117, 166 Booker, Rob 76, 173 Booth, Christine 62, 208 Booth, Kathryn 81, 92, 202 Borek, Barbara 98, 175, 182 Bortel, Michael 154, 166 Bortoli, Gina 202 Boswell, Jerry 192 Botta, Thomas 175 Bouslog, Jerry 125 Bouslog, Vaughn 125, 202 Bowen, Corey 131, 158 Bowen, Robert 202 Bowens, Pamela 193 Bowers, Jim l72 Bowers, Lisa 193 Bowling 154, 155 Boyd, Andre 175 Boyd, Calvin 208 Boyd, Ericka 193 Boyles, Jonathan 107, 202 Boys' Club 76, 77 Bradburn, Jennifer 79, 193 Bradford, Marlon 202 Bradley, Choqueta 73 Bradley, Rhonda 110 Bradley, Toni 128 Bragg, Brian 64, 202 Bragg, Chris 208 Branch, April 93 Branch, Cornelius 208 Bratcher, David 118, 150, 202 Bratcher, Ronald 118, 148, 193 Bratcher, Ruthy 208 Breham, Shavon 193 Brei, Dan 208 Brewer, Quan 110, 193 Bricks, Heather 81, 92, 106, 193 Briggs, Michelle 62 Brlm, Una 208 Brockington, Felicia 208 Bronson, Daniel 14, 80, 135, 193 Bronson, Joseph 137, 208 Brooks Brook s Brooks Brooks, Brooks. , Charles 208 , Deon 202 ,Lloyd 81, 90, 91, 107, 176 Angela 202 Booker 202 Broome, Kimberly 117, 144, 176, 178 Broome, Michael 117, 125, 135, 202 Broome, Pershing 166, 178 Brosch, Mark 80, 193 Broski, Michelle 18 Brower, Arin 79, 208 Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Aaron 137, 209 Anthony los Bill 209 Charmaine 176 I lndex Brown, Corey 409 Castillo, Mario 439, 459, 209 Creach, Renee 493 Dockery, Keith 478 Brown Curtis 493 Caston, Oralene 80, 476 Crigler, Shyrell 493 Domes, Heather 493 Brown David 476 Cathey, Bryant 493 Crisman, Brenda 473, 477 Donini, Don 467 Brown, Doreen 93, 404, 405, 438, 476 Catt, Brian 437, 209 Crockett, Anthony 435, 203 Donley, Esther 467 Brown, Jason 459, 203 Ceia, Maria 209 Cromwell, Karen 444, 467 Donatrio, Tom 67, 90, 94, 407, 448, 478, Brown, Jesse 203 Chambers, Gene 45, 493 Crosby, Karen 84, 477 484, 494 Brown Lester 493 Chapman, Barbara 209 Cross Country, Boys' 430, 434 Dorsey, Derick 203 Brown, Lisa 442, 476 Chapman, Brenda 422, 476 Cross Country, Girls' 432, 433 Doty, Andrew 440, 493 Brown, Maurice 209 Chapman, Julie 443, 203 Cross, Alicia 62, 209 Douglas, Volanda 64, 65, 478, 493 Brown, Natasha 209 Cheerleaders 460, 464 Cross, Joann 62, 209 oevicn, Mike 163 Brown Phil 443 Chess Club 95 Cross, Lynetta 209 Dowdy, Mark 203 Brown Puryis 458, 493 Chester, Donald 437, 209 Croswell, Larricia 84, 203 Drain, Nisha 62, 478 Brown, Romerio 209 Chestnut, Jamme 65, 473, 493 Crowder, Varenia 203 Drayton, Demetrigg 435' 164 Brown, Sharon 493 Chism, James 476 Cruikshank, Cheryl 400, 404, 467 Drayton, Jermaine 435, 203 Brown, Sherah 493 Chmielewski, Karrie 29, 493 Crull, Johanna 465 Driskill, Vicky 422 Brown, Stacy 44, 45, 34, 62, 63, 82, 83, Cholewa, Dawn 62, 82, 460, 464, 463, Cruz, Karina 84, 90, 477 Drosset, Robert 435, 203 476 493 Cruz, Roger 440, 209 Drwiegg, Mqfthew 194 Brown, Stephanie 493 Cholewa, Tony 437, 209 Cruz, Sonia 84, 203 Drysdqle, Seqn 440, 203 Brown, Tanya 73, 405, 407, 454, 203 Chylinski, Cnet 467 Cummings, Quantina 209 Drzewiecki, Liga Q, 54, 445, 447, 122, 123' Bryniarski, Joseph 4 76 Buchanan, Rita l72, l73 Buckner, Kamala 464 Budding, Albert 466 Buitron, Trinidad 203 Bullock, Sharnia 90, 94, 92, 93. 94, 96, 400, 404, 404, 405, 476, 486 Bunn, Janell 443 Burgess, Lori 476 Burk, John 457, 209 Burk, Kristin 64, 203 Burk, Scott 409, 457, 476 Clecierski, Cathy 422 Ciecierski, Laura 460, 202, 203 Cirelli, Joseph 209 Claiborne, Karl 454, 209 Clark, Bruce 203 Clark, Shalona 453, 209 Clarke, Carlos 55, 493 Clarke, Maurice 209 Class Habits 58, 59 Clauson, Alisa 443, 209 Clauson, Darin 74, 448, 435, 456, 45 Clay, James 209 Burk, Tanya 422, 493 Burnett, Nicki 84, 493 Burns, Sadie 407, 459, 203 Bush, Donald 467 Bustos, Alex 427, 493 Bustos, Enrique 203 Bustos, Ernesto 427, 435 Butkiewicz, Karyn 442, 476 Butler, Feanora 94, 94, 98, 406, 476 Butts, Melanie 493 Buzonik, Stacy 476 Byers, David 209 Bytnar, Claire 209 Bytnar, Julie 84, 85, 90, 94, 476, 494 Caldwell, Chasidee 203 Caldwell, Tracey 476 Callan, Geraldine 467 Camarillo, Drue 203 Camarillo, Joy 493 Camp, Kimberly 4, 46, 26, 460, 473, 476 Campanile, Nancy 22, 87, 402, 476, 486, 222 Campbell, Deborah 467 Campbell, Westerley 209 Campos, Bella 476 Candles, Cynthia 493 Canik, Orrel 467 Cannon, Tonya 26, 476, 482 Cano, Luis 493 Cansler, Ermetra 476 Cantrell, Lawrence 203 Carbajal, Aleiandro 440, 203 Carbajal, Veronica 493 Carey, Mark 47, 209 Carlson, Julie 74, 75, 80, 90, 94, 96, 446, 447, 422, 446, 476, 486 Carrner, Jennifer 209 Carmichael, Dan 465 Carney, Auhdikafa 476 Carney, Auhdikiam 65, 435, 493 Carney, Mikyiel 79, 203 Carpenter, Derrick 203 Carr, Kimberly 493 Carraway, Latoya 203 Carroll, Edward 459, 209 Carter, Carmen 493 Carter, Deanne 203 Cartwright, Nicole 62, 203 Caruso, Michelle 203 Castaneda, Lisa 48, 476, 482 Castellanos, Leticia 25, 62, 493 Castillo, Laura 476 Clayton, Beth 443, 493 Clayton, Louis 209 Clayton, Clayton, Paul 493 Tim 437, 457, 209 Clayton, Tricia 24 Cleveland, Andre 45, 469, 493 Cleveland, Jennifer 477 Cleveland, Kendrick 65, 203 Clinksca les, Rita 477 Closing 222, 223, 224 Cobb, S GIGTTWO 493 Cobbs, Shawn 64, 427, 493 Cogswell, Darlene l73 Cohs, Bll l42 Cole, Bernard l72 Cole, Deon 493 Cole, Fabian 209 Cole, Lee 477 Coleman, Becki 203 Coleman, Cleveland 209 Coleman, Connie 42, 66, 84, 8 Coleman, David 79, 203 Collins, Eileen 80 , Collins, Gordon 49 Collins, Joseph 427, 435, 493 Collins, Stacy 79, 87, 428, 203 Collins, Thomas 30, 64, 493 center, iviariiane 467 Colton, Coluzzi, Renardo 203 Joseph 477 Comiskey, Patrick 203 Camput er Club 74 Condon, Dennis 459, 467 Coney, Jacqueline 493 Coniglio, Josephine 4 77 7, 493 5, 493 Coniglio, Patricia 493 Coniglio, Phillip 409, 477 Coniglio, Roseann 84, 407, 203 Connolly, Anne 446, 467 COOK, Bill 45 Cook, Brian 427, 493 Cook, lri Cooley, s 203 George 4 40 Cooper, Lashon 493 Cooper, Latrice 203 Copeland, Michelle 209 Corder, Anna 493 Cothern, Charisse 209 Cottingham, Clinique 203 Coulter, Country Shawn 203 man, Jimmy 437, 454, Cowley, David 448, 493 Cox, Amy 477 Cracco, Kevin 70, 477 Craig, Jean 467 Craig, Michael 409, 444, 477 Cramer, Maureen 467 Crawford, Lisa 440, 477 Crawford, Michael 74, 493 Crayton, Earl 209 Crayton, Lachelle 62, 209 2 09 Cunnigan, Alyce 493 Cunnigan, Gilford 209 Cunnigan, Gina 203 Cuprisin, Jennifer 80, 209 Curatolo, Jay 407, 203 Curatolo, Julie 94, 96, 98, 477, 486 Curatolo, Sue l72 Curci, Brian 48 Curran, Lucille 467, 474 Current Events 36, 37 Curry, Mashana 209 Curtis, Donald 74, 203 CWT 440 Dabney, Derrick 448, 493 Dacus, Darline 209 Dailey, Maurice 404 Daily, Jean 75, 96, 97, 467 Darnbek, Barb 203 Danielewicz, Kimberly 447, 422, 493 Daniels Jr., Dennis 427, 493 Daniels, James 467 Danzy, Anthony l73 Daugharty, Barbara 90, 93, 447, 428, 429, 493 Daugharty, Tom 420 Davis, Dan 467 Davis, Donald 477 Davis, Douglas 477 Davis, Frank 76, 93, 402, 447, 435, 486, 492, 493 Davis, Michael 450, 203 Davis, Michelle 80, 209 Davis, Shonda 40, 94, 406, 473, 477 Dawson, Demetra 209 Dawson, Tiffanee 493 Deal, Sam 203 Dean, Steven 65, 437, 209 DeBias, Julie 493 DeBoer, Andy 448 DeBoer, Matthew 203 Debs, Lou 420 Decker, Pam 48, 422 DeClements, Ronald 74, 203 Delaleurs, Doug 440, 209 Delaleurs, Gregory 493 Delapena, Alicia 79, 428, 443, 203 Demari, Nicky 203 Denlinger, Carol 64, 467 Dennis, Derrick 448, 449, 493 Denys, Anthony 47, 55, 80, 477 Denys, Phil 407, 203 Dering, Connie 467 Devaney, Steven 457, 209 DeVera, Mike 425, 477 DeVeranez, Sharon 402, 467, 486 Deyoe, Lorenzo 209 Devries, Kristi 477 Devries, Lorraine l72 DeYoung, Jeff 493 Diers, Victoria l72 Dillard, Dario 76, 478 Dixon, Maurice 94, 493 Dixon, Randy 409, 426, 478 DO 444 494 Ducat, Daniel 405, 408, 457, 203 Dudley, Efram 478 Duke, Timothy 440, 203 Dunrgan, Keith 435, 459, 203 Dunlap, Jon 437, 454, 209 Dunlop, Mike 448 Dunn, Trenance 494 Dunning, Keith 478 Duran, Lisa 70, 93, 494 Durkin, Octavia 84, 405, 492, 494 Duvall. Daniel 448, 457, 203 Dykes, Karen 446, 453, 209 Dykshorn, Charlotte 472 Dziadon, Edward 53, 79, 424, 440, 203 Dzikawski, Jennifer 478 Eaker, Janet 453, 467 Eanes, David 467 Easton, John 405, 407, 209 Ebeling, John 494 Economous, Julie 26, 55, 494 Edmonson, Tammy 494 Edward, Gwendolen 203 Edward, Reid 494 Edwards, Alfred 203 Edwards, Cheryl 26, 62, 478 Edwards, Cynthia 209 Edwards, Ellen 73, 452, 453, 478 Eggerstedt, Donna 209 Eierman, Amie 423, 203 Electives 50, 54, 52, 53, 54, 55 Elkei, Brett 76, 448, 435, 494 Elliott, Steve 448, 494 Elmore, Ray 48 Ely, David 464 Embery, Chiquita 494 Engelrnan, Charmayne 87, 422, 463, 494 Engels, John 494 Engelsbel, Linda 98, 422, 478 Errico, Chris 64, 406, 494 Erwin, James 440, 209 Erwin, Michael 854480, 87, 439, 203 Esler, Ken 407, 408, 457, 203 Esparza, Debbie 84, 494 Evans, Eric 74, 435, 459, 203 Evans, Gina 494 Evans, Katherine 209 Evans, Lateah 203 Evans, Robert 209 Evers, Brad 430, 457, 209 Ewan, Michael 478 Fabris, David 478 Faculty 466, 467, 468, 469, 470, 474 Falcon, Joe 203 Farnesi, Elizabeth 64, 494 ndex Faron. David 135, 178 Farrell, Steve 178 Faro, Craig 125, 135, 203 Fayta, Lynda 91, 96, 107, 178 Felbinger, Norma 167 Ferczok, Michelle 70, 87, 93, 105, 194 Ferguson, Fabian 209 Ferguson, Stewart 80, 194 Ferrara, Joseph 130, 131, 209 Ferrara, Phillip 71, 203 Ferrell, Frank 203 Ferrell, Jerome 151, 209 Field Trips 66, 67 Fields, Aaron 194 Fields, Byron 137, 209 Fields, James 118, 194 Fields, Lakeisha 62, 209 Filas, Andy 140, 203 Finch, Victoria 111, 178 Fine Arts 82, 83 Fionda, Mike 110, 178 Fischer, Heidi 173, 178 Fisher, Carey 209 Fisher, Jennifer 203 Flaherty, Michael 131, 149, 167 Fleming, Bradford 179 Fleming, Colleen 122, 194 Fleming, Jennifer 81, 203 Fletcher, Roy 179 Flores, Christina 146, 209 Flores, Lisa 203 Flores, Sabrina 106, 194 Flowers, David 203 Fluker, Andre 31, 62, 82, 148, 151, 179 Flynn, Colleen 209 Flynn, Kathleen 194 Foley, Tasha 80, 94, 101, 105, 106, 203 Fonseca, Jose 81, 90, 91, 118, 173. 179 Fonseca, Ricardo 194 Football 134, 135. 136, 137 Foote, Teresa 153, 209 Foreign Exchange 32. 33 Forest, Tray 203 Foresta, Teresa 209 Foster, Hazel 128, 203 Foster, Shawn 194 Faulks, Errol 194 Fowler, Tremaine 118, 194 Fowlkes, Adrienne 194 Fawlkes, April 113. 179 Foxworthy, Blanche 164 Foy, Jennifer 102, 128, 132, 133, 203 Foy, Tracey 194 Frampton, Michelle 4, 67, 90, 91, 104, 105, 107, 179 Francis, Jennifer 179 Franklin, Curtis 203 Franks, Christopher 80, 203 Fransen, Sandra 20 Franson, Eric 8, 125, 138, 194 Franson, Paula 69, 91, 98, 117, 144, 145, 179 Frazek, Melaine 167 Frazier, Madeline 167 Frazier, Tiffany 92, 160, 161, 163, 194 Freeburn, Catherine 203 Freeman, Reginald 135, 179 Freese, Andrea 86, 87, 117, 122, 173. 194, 195 Freese, Steve 91, 117, 140, 141, 179 French Club 81 French Honor Society 90 French, Karen 62, 167 Freshmen 208, 209, 210, 211, 212, 213 Friberg, Stacie 179 Friendships 34, 35 Fritsche, Craig 203 Fuller, Landon 46, 64, 118, 203 Fullilove, Millecent 65, 209 Fultz, David 87, 140, 203 Fultz, Dawn 27, 91, 98, 179 Gabaldon, Lisa 194 Gabaldon, Rafael 203 Gale, Richard 60, 203 Gallion lll, George 10, 179 Gallion, Andre 179 Gallion, Anthony 127 Galvin, Mark 179 Gamble, Pamela 194 Gandolfi, Al 158, 159, 167 Gandy, Charlamon 209 Gandy, Dejeanette 194 Gdnnuscio, Gina 194 Gannuscio, Karen 71, 203 Gansauer, Cheryl 164 Gant, Tiberious 209 Ganter, Randy 110, 194 Garcia, Christina 203 Garcia, Claudia 179 Garcia, Jeffrey 194 Garcia, Rudy 179 Gardiner, Julie 209 Gardner, Shaun 194 Garetto, Mike 140, 179 Gargas. Lisa 90, 91, 96, 179 Garner, Steve 194 Garrison, Kimberly 194 Gartland, Thomas 167 Gary, Alfred 209 Gaspar, Kara 54 Gass, Jennifer 203 Gassett, Traci 179 Gaston, Chatsabah 194 Gawlinski, Lynette 194 Gawrych, Lisa 79, 91, 107, 111, 128, 129, 179 Gay, Paul 203 Gerdzos, Mike 137, 209 Geringer, Karen 87, 132, 194 Geringer, Michael 179 Gerlach, Chris 209 Gerloff, Aimee 92, 132, 154, 209 German Club 80 German Honor Society 90 Gerring, Tammy 62, 209 Gholson, Andre 127 Gibbons, Kathleen 167 Gibson, Ericka 106, 144, 194 Gierut, Patrick 209 Gifford, Susan 25, 73, 84, 85, 179 eigiie, Tom 115 Gilbert. Dinisio 209 Gill, Rhonda 209 Gill, Steve 194 Gilliam, Don 194 Gilliam, Heather 26, 122, 179 Gilliam, Timothy 79, 203 Gills, Lashonda 209 Gini, Kieth 110 Girls' Club 84, 85 Givhan, Kevin 203 Glasgow, Bernie 194 Glasgow, Kim 98, 179 Glasgow, Krissy 209 Gleim, Sheryl 93, 159, 194 Glenn, Linda 203 Glover, Quincy 209 Glover, Ralph 117, 140, 168, 179 Glowackl, Amy 75, 91, 104, 105, 111, 179 Goff, Sherri 209 Goldman, Bryan 109 Golf 135. 139 Gollhardt, Dawn 179 Gomez, Patrick 120, 180 Gomez, Ronald 139, 209 Gonczy, Andrea 57, 180 Gonski, Paul 194 Gonzalez, Elizabeth 81, 203 Goodall, Ariana 194 Goodwin, Kristy 92, 194 Goodwin, Melvin 180 Goodwyn, Tina 13, 153, 194 Goosby, Carlton 209 Goranson, Allison 98, 203 Gorcowski, Rich 180 Gordon, Debbie 122 Gordon, Trevor 135, 194 Gorski, Edward 203 Gosa, Antoine 209 Gosa, Michael 92, 209 Grace, Raymond 209 Graduation 20, 21 Grady, Richard 194 Graham, Robert 109, 167 Gramza, Cristine 180 Grandberry, Karina 94, 101, 203 Grondberry, Sheree 209 Grayson, Christine 14, 81, 104, 1 Greco, Jeff 18 Green, Chris 180 Green, Darrick 180 Green, Direnda 153, 173, 203 Green, Michelle 146, 209 05, 180 Heft, Michael 168 Hemmons, Toni 106, 180 Henderson, Bennie 195 Henderson Deona 204 Henderson, Halle 204 Henderson, Karon 195 Henderson, Malik 210 Henderson, Sharon 195 Green, Vena 84, 112, 180, 186 Greenfield, Elizabeth 146, 209 Greenfield, Robert 194 Greenlee, Vincent 71, 157, 194 Gregerson, Mary Beth 144, 145, 180 Griffin, Kellie 180 Griffin, Michael 137, 209 Griffin, Tammy 128 Griggs, Louise 209 Grindier, Laura 122 Groeling, Greg 107, 204 Grotte, Ed 172 Grunhard, Thomas 107, 118, 204 Grzywinski, Kristie 73. 173, 180 Guard 108 Guerrero, Everardo 204 Gulley, Elaine 194 Gulley, Lee 209 Guy, Anton 53, 57, 180 Guy, Marshun 204 Gymnastics Club 78, 79 Gymnastics, Boys' 120, 121 Haan, Kerri 13, 64, 154, 204 Haggert, Kris 194 Hale, Chris 118, 135, 204 Hale, Rance 194 Hall Alan 194 Hall Alessander 128 Hall, Blair 127, 131, 194 Hall, Craig 209 Hall Donna 194 Hall Eric 180 Hall Jerry 209 Hall Lacondra 135, 159, 204 Hall Nicole 204 Hamilton, Judy 173 Hampton, Shalonda 194 Handing, Harry 194 Hanson, Sheryl 167 Haqq, Hafis 210 Haqo, Monica 34, 84, 85, 194 Harden, Calvin 64, 127, 159, 204 Harden, Naomi 128, 129 Harding, Janet 20 Hordlannert, William 123, 139, 167 Hendricks, Leon 64, 65, 180 Hendricks, Leroy 172 Hendrix, Earl 204 Henke, Jean 143, 153 Henley, Elbert 30, 56, 117, 120, 180 Henley, Patrick 117, 127, 158, 159, 195 Henry, Tyreece 204 Hereford, Charles 195 Heritage, David 65, 137, 157, 210 Heritage, Kenneth 64, 195 Heritage, Mike 19 Hernandez, Daniel 195 Hernandez, Debra 107, 180 HERO 112 Herrera, Jose 195 Herrera, Maribel 195 Herrick, Michael 14, 104, 195 Hersey, Camishar 84, 85, 204 Hester, Michael 195 Highlanders 86, 87 l-lill, Charles 158, 195 Hill, Denien 73, 180 Hill, Felicia 180 Hill, Robert 172 Hill, Rocky 150, 168 Hill, Vdljean 168 Hill, Vaneshi 210 Hillegands, Cary 107, 204 Hingst, Debra 83, 168 Hinrichs, Ken 109, 195 Hinnchs, Pamela 132, 210 Hlad, Michelle 154, 210 Hlad, Tammy 87, 204 Hoadley, Clinton 80, 204 Hobson, Christine 210 Hobson, Yolanda 204 Hochberg, Lysandra 93, 210 Hodges, Anthony 204 Hodges, Eddie 180 Hodo, Damon 204 Holdren, Cherie 13, 80, 195 Holleman, Shirley 172 Holley, Sean 26, 181 Holloway, Carmen 181 Homecoming Dance 26, 27 Homecoming Day 24, 25 Homecoming Week 22, 23 Honeysucker, Kelly 204 Hood, Jeffrey 80, 195 Horn, Joe 172 Hornof, Dennis 204 Horticulture Club 81 Hosey, Sharon 94, 110, 204 Hoskin, Lakeith 83, 93, 204 Hardwick, Jermaine 204 Hardwick, Melody 65, 210 Hardy, Kenneth 194 Hargrove, Richonda 62, 210 Harley, Ronald 167 Harper, Michael 210 Harper, Steven 210 Harriet, James 210 House, Shaun 204 House, Tonika 94, 204 Houston, Andrew 95, 117, 120, 140, 168 181 Howell, Adesha 204 Huffman, Kimberly 195 Hughes, Lesliey 210 Hughes, Tracy 181 Harris, Daniel 195 Harris, Latonya 13, 44, 84, 180 Harris, Shawn 204 Harris, Tommie 65, 210 Harris, Tresha 180 Harrison, Brad 204 Harry, Kenneth 180 Hartigan, Suzanne 73, 81, 89, 90, 96, 105, 108, 117, 128, 143, 195 Hartman, Ginnie 9, 117, 122, 123, 132, 133, 152, 153, 180 Hartman, Robert 210 Hartzell, Karin 89, 92, 102, 105, 204 Hartzell, William 102, 137, 151, 210 Harwell, Peggy 113, 180 Hatke, Brian 204 Hauser, Michael 173, 210 Hawkins, Jeneen 92, 106, 160, 161, 195 Hawrot, Douglas 180 Hayes, Ellen 79, 89, 100, 101, 128, 180. 182 Hayes, Tricia 210 Hughes. Waidus 110, 204 Huizenga, Edward 210 Hult, Alan 143, 157, 168 Hume, Todd 71, 195 Humphrey, Steve 20, 164 Hunt, Gerald 210 Hunter, Noah 109, 195 Hunter, Shauna 62, 195 Hurd, Jackie 210 Hurst, Dana 153, 195 Husum, Christopher 195 Hutchinson, Heather 181 Hutton, Termaine 151, 210 Hutton, Theodore 195 James, Ellen 94, 98, 105, 181 index lbarra, Leticia 210 Johnson, Richard 210 Koehler, Marty 27 Lewis, Sonya 73, 197 lbarra, Ruben 204 Johnson, Sonda 182 Konecki, Doug 137, 210 Lewis, Stanley 92, 110, 183 lrions, David 210 Johnson, Stephanie 196 Konecki, Larry 137, 210 Lewis, Tonya 73, 197 lrions, Roland 204 on n, Steven 196 Konkol, David 39, 44, 125, 144, 168 Lewis, Triege 89, 197 irvine, Jane 17:1 Koontz, bon 118 Lewis, vcierie 54, 105, 197 israel, Toyo 195 Jo nson roy H z Koontz, Kevin 71, 118, 135, 204 Lewis, Wyndie 160 lverson, Richard 210 Johnson, Valarie 73, 92, 94, 182 Kortum, Robert 196 Li, Shi Ping 32, 67, 72, 73, 169 lvery, Dameon 135, 181 ivory, Troy 137, 151, 210 lvy, Robert 195 Ivy, Rosalynn 146, 210 Jabaay, Jeffrey 55, 71, 195 Jablonski, Christine 210 Jablonski, Eric 126, 181 Jackson, Clifford 204 Jackson, Eddie 110, 181 Jackson, Gwenn 128, 204, 207 Jackson, Kendall 150, 204 Jackson, Maurice 204 Jackson, Melvin 110, 195 Jackson Michael 195 Jackson, Rachelle 161, 181 Jackson, Raquel 98, 112, 181 Jackson, TYQITIBII 151, 210 Jackson, Travis 210 Jacobson, Kelly 131 Jacobson, Tracy 204 Jaeger, JGFTWSS. JGFTNGS, JGFTTSS, Eileen 168 Christina 106, 195 Eileen 94, 181 Eisa 73 James, Jerome 204 James, Phillip 150, 204 James, Tuando 153, 204 Jamrock, Rudolph 181 Jania, Deborah 25, 84, 85, 173 JOnkOwSki, Patricia 195 JOFIOS, P niiiip si Janowski, Jennifer 98, 108, 195 Janowski, Judy 81, 204 JGDSSFW. JODSSTT. Chris 139, 157 Duane 210 Januszewski, Mike 79, 120, 195 Januszewski, Paula 204 Jarrett, Elise 181 Jeans, Litricia 80, 210 Jefferson, John 135, 204 Jefferson, Nicole 195 Jeffries, Ezena 210 Jemison, Alastair 135, 196 Jenkins, Christopher 71, 196 Jenkins, Karen 173 Jenkins, Latonya 196 Jenkins, Michael 151, 210 Jensen, Peter 168 Jerkon, Robert 168 Jewett, James 168 Johns, Dana 181 Johnson, Amanda 26, 73, 181 Johnson, Andre 210 Johnson, Cassandra 196 Johnson, Cathryn 62, 196 Johnson, Charquanq 181 Johnson, Cherry 196 Johnson, Christopher 102, 196 Johnson, Columbus 64, 159, 210 Johnson, Darryl 148, 182 Johnson, Deron 196 Johnson, Donald 204 Johnson, Heather 89, 196 Johnson, Joseph 127, 204 Johnson, Kebin 196 Johnson, Keith 4, 106, 182 Johnson, Kendra 196 Johnson, Kristin 146, 210 Johnson, Leslie 128 Johnson, London 18 Johnson, Marcellus 64, 204 Johnson, Marilyn 172 Johnson, Martin 158, 196 Johnson, Maurice 137, 210 , 181, 186 Johnston, Abigail 210 Jones, Angela 113, 182 Jones, April 196 Jones, Brett 196 Jones, Darrell 73, 94, 182 Jones, Devin 210 Jones, James 64, 204 Jones, Jeffery 210 Jones, Kristine 196 Jones, Quintina 182 Jones, Rachel 122, 196 Jones, Sandra 196 Jones, Tracy 182 Jordan, Tenya 73, 101, 182 Jorsch, Shaun 196 Jr. IAD 80 Juarez, Julia 182 Junior, Toia 210 Junior, Tosh 79, 107, 210 Juniors 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198 199, 200, 201 Juranich, Chris 210 Jurka, Sam 117, 118, 138, 139, 196 KODOT, Mike 110 Kane, Dawn 24, 59, 113, 182 Karczewski, Karen 122, 154, 173, 196 Kartch, Dina 87, 96, 182 Kasper, Linda 196 Katzberger, Carlo 168, 169 Kaufman, David 71, 210 Kausal, Jenny 122 Keane, Maureen 90, 107, 182 Keete, Christopher 51 Keeton, Michael 210 Keith, Keisha 204 Keller, Richard 28, 165 Kelley, Charlene 210 Kelley, Kesho 182 Kellogg, Kim 196 Kellogg, Omani 92, 204 Kellogg, Toni 62, 210 Kelly, Kris 18 Kelso, Chris 196 Kelso, Jeffery 204 Kelso, Joseph 204 Kenady, Brandon 62, 82, 204 Kenady, David 196 Kenan, Sam 126, 127, 128, 153 Kenealy, Amy 168 Kennedy, Rennetta 210 Kennedy, Terrence 126, 127, 128, 168 Kern, Jennifer 34, 204 Kestner, Lisa 80, 196 Ketcham, Linda 87, 106, 196 Keys, Tene 204 Kidd, Deborah 183 Kiel, Christopher 110, 183 Kiel, Kimberly 143, 153, 204 Kimbrough, Patrick 183 Kimes, Corey 58, 210 Kimsey, Nicole 204 King, Arnito 107, 210 King, Melville 137, 210 King, Yvonne 81, 204 Kingery, Travis 64, 183 Kinishi, Dawn 52, 69, 82, 91, 96, 183, 186 Kirby, Joyce 173 Kirkham, James 168 Kirklin, Shenea 210 Klimosara, Glenn 210 Knighten, Erica 204 Knignien, Nicole 198 Knox, Tiffiney 204 Kochel, Brad 118, 204 Koehler, Donald 196 Koehler, Martha 62, 64, 82, 128, 204 Kozino, Rick 18 Kranzer, Kurt 196 Kranzer, Mark 104, 105, 183 Krawiec, Tanya 111, 183 Kreidler, Kathleen 168 Krikau, Jennifer 79, 102, 108, 143, 210 Kristin, John 183 Krizic, Lisa 196 Krueger, Gina 79, 93, 210 Krupinski, Joseph 53, 196 Krygsheld, Brooke 62, 210 Krygsheld, Thomas 196 Kucaba, Kelly 210 Kuczwara, Dominic 74, 183 Kuiken, David 197 Kujawskl, Beth 14 Kullg, Brian 76, 118, 197 Kulig, Scott 76, 140, 204 Kunls, Julie 197 Kurzawski, Renae 210 Kuta, Elizabeth 183 Kwasny, Gregory 197 Lackland, Peter 70. 117, 183 Laffey, Danielle 146, 210 LaFleur, Kristin 12, 25, 85, 93, 105, 122, 197 Lampkin, Wesley 197 Land, Demetris 204 Landorez, Benny 110 Langreder, Cindy 197 Lanier, Turhon 210 Laming, Jon 107 Lanting, Kevin 108, 157, 183 Lanting, Mark 197 Lanting, Michelle 210 LaPat, James 91, 111, 117, 120, 121,183 Lariccia, Tina 210 Larson, Daniel 204 Larson, John 138, 183 Lasseter, Howard 210 Lassies 88, 89 Lotta, Lorraine 70, 87, 122, 154, 197 Lauritzen, Janet 107, 204 Lawrence, Latasha 81, 210 Lawrence, Michele 117, 122, 154, 197 Lawrence, Sherry 204 Laws, Christine 66, 71, 90, 91, 183 Laws, Suzanne 62, 63, 210 Lawson, Angelique 89, 204 Layton, Tracy 204 Layton, Victoria 210 Lazzari, Brad 137, 210 Lear Jr , Robert 109, 183 Lear, Eric 210 Ledet, Desmond 204 Ledet, Ralph 183 Lee, Andre 183 Lee, Caryn 64, 204 Lee, Gwendolyn 165 Leggette, Gregory 126, 135, 158, 183 Lenczyckl, Paul 204 Lengel, Mott 107 Leonard, Sherrie 204 Lester, Brian 64, 139, 210 Lester, Carol 64, 88, 197 Level Classes 60, 61 Levin, Paul 76, 96, 117, 118, 138, 183 Lewis, Angeline 35, 173, 183 Lewis, Angelique 35, 173, 183 Lewis, Darius 135 Lewis, Derek 64, 183 Lewis, Edward 137, 210 Lewis, Jim 104, 204 Lewis, Marchurne 197 Lewis, Maurice 137, 210 Lewis, Shaviona 110, 210 Linde, Anamarie 20, 70, 80, 90, 104, Linde, 105, 117, 183, 186, 191 Michael 204 Lindley, Kevin 151, 210 Linear, Lois 89, 210 Lipowskl, Bernadette 146, 210 Little, Theresa 197 Littleton, Evelyn 102, 112, 183 Livingston, Catina 204 Livingstone, James 204 Livingstone, Kimberly 62, 82, 183 Llorens, Albert 169 Lloyd, Steve 173, 183 Loewig, Anne 210 Lofrano, Paul 52, 184 Loffon, Nicole 197 Loggins, Carla 210 Loggins, Marcia 197 Loggins, Toinette 204 Lohmar, Carl 60, 61, 169 Lollis, Tocay 128, 204 Londeau, Edward 59, 210 Londeau, Fred 197 Long, Michael 184 Longhi, Renee 210 Lopez, Maria 184 Lopez, Mona 81, 197 Lott, Anganlta 61 Lott, Shalonda 210 Lotz, Tom 111, 184 91, 96, Lovell, Kristine 91, 93, 102. 103, 104, 105, 108, 184, 186 Lovell Scott 108, 109, 118, 157, 197 Lowe, Gloria 173 Lucas, Rich 197 Luckett, Cliton 197 Luckett, Jennifer 210 Luckett, Marlene 182, 184 Luke, Michelle 107, 210 Lundahl, Janel 169 Luri, Missi 122 Lydon, Katherine 18, 75, 91, 96, 184 Lynch, Tasha 197 Macander, Joann 32, 73, 169 MacDonald, Chris 90, 124, 125, 197 Machura, Michael 197 Mack, Derrick 184 Mack, Gawain 210 Mack, Paul 184 Mack, Robin 173, 184 Maclin, Samantha 197 Maday, Ken 184 Madison, Denise 173 Magee, Myron 71, 204 Magee, Otis 126 Magnavite, Brian 3, 47, 56, 135, 184 Malmauist, Matt 127, 197 Malone, Candyce 62, 197 Malone, Lataushia 204 Mangano, Jenifer 197 Manhattan, Mike 139, 210 Manning, Jacquelyn 204 Mansanarez, Amy 87, 123, 204 Maranon, Alexis 107, 204 Maranon, Felix 184 Marciniak, Cheryl 18, 122 Marczak, Mark 79, 121, 204 Marquez, David 204 Marquez, Timothy 184 Marroauin, Teresa 93, 204 Marsh, Kerry 197 Marshall, Cleophus 118, 135, 150, 204 Marshall, Jessica 204 Martin, Conquista 210 Martin, Delonnio 210 Martin, Demitria 184 lndex Martin, Keisha 204 Martin, Lynette 204 Martin, Saran 110 Martin, Willie 197 Martinez, Julie 81, 210 Metz, Jeremy 211 Meyers, Jeffrey 185 Miceli, Alice 211 Michalski, Tonia 47, 79, 146, 211 Mierzwa, Keith 118, 135, 205 Milzarek, Anessa 122, 154, 155, 197 Martinez, Veronica 210 Martire, Chris 118, 140, 141, 184 Moslle, Dolle 172 Mason, Chana 89, 90, 128, 184 Mason, James 184 Mason, Marcel 210 Mason, Nina 73, 210 Mathletes 107 Matthews, Errol 204 Mattix, Shannon 184 Mau, Mary Lou 169 Maul, Kristi 210 Maurer, Michael 137, 211 Maxwell, Remon 204 May, Donald 135, 150. 205 Mayberry, Volanda 146, 211 Maye, Arlene 73, 100, 101, 197 Mayer, Timothy 184 Mayfield, Timia 197 Mayo, Charlene 182, 184 Maya, Kimberly 62, 128, 153, 205 Mays, Shanna 211 Mazgal, Angelina 172 Mazgai, Dena 111, 184 McCallum, James 205 Mikenos, John 49, 169 Mikolajczak, Jack 40, 118, 135, 136, 137, 197 Milla, Karen 35, 185 Miller, Brian 140, 211 Miller, Earskine 150, 205 Miller, George 211 Miller, Meghan 123, 153, 205 Miller, Melissa 211 Miller, R oy 92, 205 Miller, Shreada 197 Miller, S teven 21 1 Miller, Willard 211 Millernd ST, Joe 172 Mini Mag 8, 9, 10, 11, 40, 41, 42, 43 Minto, Chris 110, 205 Minto, Robert 35, 185 Miranda, Marco 211 Miranda, Maricela 205 Misczak, Lisa 89, 205 Mitchell, Christina 153, 205 Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell ,Lisa 92, 161. 197 ,Sabrina 111, 185 , Tijuana 197 211 McCarthy, McCarthy, Daniel 184 Karen 28, 98, 200, 205 McCarthy, Kelly 87, 98, 197, 200 Perdue, Jamal 81, 198 McCarthy, Robert 126 McClinton, Marcell 197 McCloud, Verla 73, 184 McCommack, Christy 111, 173, 184 McCoy, James 130. 131, 211 McCoy, Jomo 211 McCulley, Robyn 211 McCuIley, Terrina 197 McDade, Phillip 50, 205 McDaniel, Franklin 197 McDaniel, Myron 135 McDonald, Eboni 205 McDonald, Kelly 197 McDonald, Kristopher 197 McDonald, Latonia 197 McDonald, Robert 148, 150, 205 McDonough, Timothy 184 McDowell, Dorothy 197 McDowell, Edra 65, 211 McFadden, Kelly 16, 173, 184 McFarland, Odell 211 McGary, Henry 205 McGee, Kimberly 92, 184 McGee, Lolita 197 McGee, Volanda 105. 205 McGill, Lisa 211 McGili, Tammie 205 McG-onagill, William 125, 169 McGowan, Kathy 64, 211 McGowan, Stacy 64, 185 McGrew, Dwight 185 McHugh, Mike 197 Mclntosh, Willie 95, 137, 211 McKee, Tracy 73, 182, 185 McKelphin, Debra 205 McKenna. Kerri 154, 173, 197 McKillip, Barbara 55, 169 McKinley, Alphonso 205 McLean, Mary Ann 60, 169 McLemore, Michelle 205 McMaster, Brett 211 Mitidiero, Meredith 75, 185 Mokry, David 118, 135, 197 Mokry, Maria 122 Moline, Michael 169 Monroe, Calvin 159, 205 Montesinos, lrene 93, 211 Montgomery, Doyid 169 Mooney, John 21, 164 Moore, Angenette 197 Moore, Charlotte 197 Moore, Crystal 197 Moore, David 205 Moore, Dwayne 205 Moore, Edward 92, 93, 100, 197 Moore, Erick 185 Moore, Herman 211 Moore, Jimmie 205 Moore, LaTonja 153, 205 Moore, Victor 211 Morang, Donna 197 Morgan, Simeon 211 Morganelli, Betty 172 Morris, Erika 173, 197 Morrow, Ursula 65, 211 lViOS6iG. Mosele, Mucha. Andy 76, 118, 138, 197 Joe 74, 75, 91, 135, 185 Richard 211 McMilIer, Catina 211 McMiller, Connie 144, 205 McNally, George 21, 164 McNeail, Volanda 185 McNeal, Michelle 205 McShane, Rodney 211 McSherry, Maureen 169 Medina, Eva 81, 197 Medrano, Carlos 118, 140, 169 Murchison, Byron 137, 211 Murino, Fred 170 Murphy, Deborah 185 Murphy, James 211 Murphy, Michael 197 Murray, Craig 64. 78, 156, 157, 197 Murray, Dawn 41, 185 Music 62, 63, 64, 65 Myers, Karla 25, 62, 82, 185 Mykywski, Jett 50 Myles, Yatischa 88, 89. 211 Nagler, John 137, 211 Nalon, Denielle 197 Nance, Kim 205 Nance, Sabrina 185 Nangle, Linda 81, 107, 197 Needles, Adam 4, 185 Needles, Kathryn 20 Meegan, Donna 169, 211 Mehorczyk, Robert 137, 211 Mendoza, Francisco 140, 211 Mendoza. Manuel 205 Meneghini, Michelle 197 Merritt, Amy 20 Merritt, LC1urie 24, 91, 93, 96, 102, 117, 122173, 185,18 6 Metcalf, DeShonda 113, 185 Neely, Leticia 185 Neher, Stephanie 122 Nelson, Andrew 205 Nelson, Julie 14, 74, 75, 185 Nelson, Kyle 109, 186 Nelson, Marnita 205 Nemcek, Loretta 172 91, 96, 104, 105, Nerius, Robert 170 Nesbit, Motiryo 197 Nesbitt, Todd 61, 211 New, Donny 205 New, Kenyan 137, 211 Newsom, Anthony 186 Newsom, Christopher 205 NFL 104, 105 Nguyen, Dlep 71, 125, 197 Nguyen, Nga 66, 91, 96, 182, 186 NHS 91 Nicholson, Davelle 197 Niedermeyer, Fredrick 81, 95, 186 Niemann, Tina 170 Niemann, Will 211 Noah, John 62, 82, 197 Noble, Karl 198 Noble, Kevin 205 Nolan, Brian 127, 198 Nolan, Lloydtond 211 Norder, Jeff 64, 211 Norris, Julie 205 North, James 205 Norwood, Theodore 110, 205 Norwood, Tomeca 211 Nato, Samuel 4, 186 Novak, Jeff 198 Novak, Michael 71, 81, 90, 198 Novak, Michele 211 Novitski, Debra 160, 161, 205 Novothy, Jennifer 211 Nowaczyk, Janet 79, 102, 108, 143, 161, Nudo, Michael 73, 92, 198 Nunez, Manuel 205 Nye, Elise 80, 106, 198 Nye, Wendy 18, 122 Nykowski, Jeff 205 O'Block, Sean 137, 157 O'Connor, Kevin 198 O'Donnell, Diane 24, 113, 122, 173, 186 O'DonnelI, Kerry 151 O'Leary, Mike 157 O'Neal, Chakir 135, 198 O'Neill, Gina 73, 212 O'Neill, Julie 69, 70, 91, 93, 96, 97, 108, 116, 117, 128, 152, 153, 186, 191 O'Rourke, Mildred 113, 170 O'Toole, Nora 80 O'Toole, Shirley 172 Oakes, Amy 62, 82, 205 Oarfalian, Laura 186 Obara, Laura 80, 211 Oblack, Sean 211 Oderio, Chris 135, 186 OE 113 Oftett, Antoinette 205 Oftett, Shanshana 62, 211 Oliver, Dezaree 205 Oliviel, Harold 81, 211 Olson, Harold 134, 170 Olson, Jason 139, 169, 205 Olson, Jennifer 212 Opening 2, 3, 4, 5 Operation Snowball 92 Opiola, Mike 212 Organizations Divider 68 Orr, Monica 186 Orr, Townsend 118, 148, 150, 205 Ortiz, Adolfo 140, 212 Ortiz, Angelica 212 Osborne, Jerry 186 Outlaw, Candance 73, 89, 205 Outlaw, Jermaine 212 Owczarzak, Michael 57, 91, I25, 186 Pace, Camille 212 Pace, Makeba 205 Pace, Vernon 205 Pagnusat, Candace 186 Palango, Frank 172 Palango, Scott 92, 198 Palickl, Joseph 135, 198 Palicki, Michelle 104, 105, 186 Palma, Hazel 90, 186 Palma. Vladimir 212 Palmer, Barbara 164, 165 Panega, Lynne 170 Pangburn, David 137, 212 Panozzo. Tammy 146, 212 Panozzo, Tim 47, 186 Paonessa, Tom 170, 207 Papay, Dan 50. 205 Parents' Night 16, 17 Parham, Craig 148, 150 Park, Sandra 212 Parker, Colangelo 205 Parker, David 150, 205 Parker, Frank 64, 212 Parker, Jason 73, 79, 186 Parker, Michael 212 Parks, Mary 170 Paschal, Kenyatta 205 Patten, Nadine 62, 205 Patterson, Demand 137, 212 Patterson, ivan 212 Patterson, Torrey 126 Patton, Shenshell 182, 186 Pawlowski, Chris 80, 117, 118, 135, 148, 198 Payne, Karita 198 Payne, Laurice 212 Payne, Ta-Tanisha 93, 102, 104, 105, 205 Payne, Timothy 205 Payne , Veronica 212 Payton, Jerrit 186 Payton, Vernetta 62, 73, B1, 205 Pearson, Chris 198 Pearson, Mary Ann 132, 170 Peeples. Barbara 64, 205 Peeples, Michaei 76, 127, 135, 198 Pekmon, Grey 71 Pekny, Pembr Penna Pennin Greg 81, 205 ock, Robert 205 varia, Joseph 140, 212 gton, Richard 118, 158, 198 People Divider 162, 163 Pep C lub 94 Peretz, Shelly 170 Perez, Jose 212 Perez, Norma B1, 186 Perez, Peter 187 Perich, Peter 205 Perry, Duane 205 Perry, Shonda 112, 187 Person, LaVince 79, 198 Person, Lisa 212 Perteet, Kisha 205 Perucho, Ramiro 140, 205 Peters, Jeffery 206 Peterson, Alek 81, 94, 127, 198 Peterson, Bruce 56, 168 Peyton, Heather 198 Pfiel, Glenn 173, 198 Pfotenhauer, Lisa 187 Phillips, Drallo 212 Phillips, Kerry 75, 81, 198 Phillips, Ladagea 212 Phillips, Robert 79, 206 Phillips, Roger 74, 75, 81, 91, 125, 187 Pickett, Alvin 135, 206 Pickett, Anthony 137, 212 Pickett, Jennifer 15, 102, 104, 105, 143, 206 Pickett, Tony 151 Pieczynski, Bradley 76, 118, 135, 198 Pierson, Antione 212 Piiarowski, Michael 109, 186, 198 Pilawski, Matthew 109, 187 Piper 96, 97 Piper, Kimberly 73, 81, 187 Piper, Tammy 25, 84. 85, 198 Pisarski, Melissa 23, 27, 83, 87, 117, 160, 198 Pitts, Cynthia 128, 129, 144, 145, 153, 206 Pitts, Marion 122, 144, 145, 198 Plaut, Mike 118 lndex Play, Fall 30, 31 Play, Spring 14, 15 Poe, Jose 206 Poe, Vanessa 198 Pointer, Veliscia 81, 206 Polk, Keith 206 Pom Pans 98, 99 Poole, Kenneth 206 Poole, Laiuaha 198 Poole, Nateka 212 Popaeko, Jeffrey 41, 87, 187 Papulorum, Julie 127, 128 Poradzisz, Janeen 198 Paradzisz, Jerome 137, 212 Port, Audrey 172 Porter, Marc 198 Porter, Patrick 148, 198 Potat, Tammy 198 Pottorf, Rebecca 80, 212 Powell, Bridgett 187 Powell, Kenneth 64, 187 Powell, Lisa 198 Prince, Cynthia 84, 170 Prince, Darrell 84, 170 Procida, Joseph 198 Prom 18, 19 Pseno, Lara 73. 81, 92, 93, 206 PUBS 101 Puente, Annette 143, 212 Puente, Antoinette 143, 212 Puente, Toni 143 Pugh, Carmen 206 Purcell, Jennifer 206 Purcell, Michael 118, 198 Qahhaar, Manita 94, 187 Quarles, James 212 Quill 81 Scroll 91 Quirk, Alon 76, 138, 199 Quirk, Eileen 20 Quirk, Peter 76, 91, 117, 138, 186, 187 Qakestraw, Jennifer 206 Qakowski, Sheri 29, 187 Qomiah, Bala 125 Qamiah, .lavartthl 107, 144, 212 ?amlrez, Bob 125 Qamlrez, David 2, 131, 187 Qamos, Cindy 170 Qamos, Jose 212 Qampke, Kay 117, 170 Qamsey, Shermarrco 206 Qandle-El, Arman 187 Qandolph, Caprisca 187 Qandulich, Georgene 74, 75, 90, 91, 105, 187 Qanzy, Ernest 212 Qapka, Kelly 64, 199 Qauch, Leonard 170 Qawlings, Guy 212 Qay, Alina 212 2ay, John 199 Qeadus, Lavenla 73, 101, 187 Qeadus, Louis 206 Qedditt, Carlisa 199 Qeed, Nomagene 173 Qeichel, David 187 ?eld, Alexis 170 Qeiher, Carole 170 QQDCSI, Tom 199 Qequired Courses 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49 Qesman, Joe 172 Qeynhout, Peggy 113, 187 Peynolds, Christopher 199 Qeynolds, Thurman 212 Qlals, Kevin 62, 199 Ricci, Jeff 206 Rice, Earl 206 Richardson, Dashawn 159, 199 Richardson, Eric 28 Richardson, Tyreece 73, 206 Richardson, Willie 62, 82, 206 Richman, Julie 199 Richmond, Leon 118. 206 Richmond, Mario 49, 212 Riedel, Laura 81, 107, 144, 206 Riggins, Jason 49, 212 Riggins, Joslyn 206 Riley, Deborah 62, 208, 212, 213 Riner, Angela 91, 107, 173, 187 Riordan, Dolores 170 Rlzzi, Leonard 212 Roback, Roseann 170 Roberts, Charles 212 Roberts, Eddie 199 Roberts, Tanya 161, 212 Robertson, John 137, 212 Robertson, Lelsl 64, 199 Robinson, Angela 206 Schaeflein, Henry 105, 206 Schiemann, Brian 212 Schlee, Margaret 188 Schubert, James 199 Schubert, Scott 212 Schulz, Gina 7, 98, 206 Schuringa, Tom 199 Smoote, Earl 169 Smathers, Gibran 110 Snyder, Cherie 189 Soccer 140, 141 Softball 122, 123 Sophomores 202, 203, 204, 205, 206, 207 Sorak, Jason 212 Schuster, Jennifer 123, 153, 206 Schwartz, Karen 29, 74, 75, 91, 93, 96, 188 Scott Derrick 206 Scott, Kimlyn 153, 199 Scott, Marcella 94, 110, 206 Scott Sabrina 94, 199 Scott Selenia 199 Scott, Udluana 199 Scott Victor 212 See, Barbara 98, 123, 153, 205, 206 Sega, Andy 79, 206 Sehlke, Jennifer 90, 91, 113, 188 Selbert, Julie 188 Seldon, Alexander 135, 159, 206 Sellas, Stacy 16, 113, 122, 188 Robinson, Antonio 206 Robinson, Bonnie 212 Robinson, Kelly 80, 206 Robinson, Michael 199 Robinson, Nicodemus 212 Robinson Robinson , yalisa 81, 199 ,Wanda 17, 187 Rockett, DaNang 26, 62, 82, 115, 11 135, 148, 187 Rodarte, Renee 212 Rodas, Marvin 135, 206 Roden, Bonnie 206 Rodgers, Jeanette 110, 206 Rodgers, Lester 110, 187 Rodriguez, Laura 81, 187 Rodriguez, Luis 135, 159, 206 8. Rodrigues, Letticia 128 Roe, Michael 109, 127, 199 Rogers, Annette 199 Rogers, Colleen 132, 212 Rogers, Marc 199 Rogers, Yulonda 212 Rohn, Michael 64, 206 Roque, Joe 30, 62, 82, 126, 127, 131, 187 Royster, David 199 Rozewicki, Carl 199 Rucker, Gertrude 170 Rueter, Carole 80 Ruisz, Dawn 87, 93, 117, 122, 159, 199 Runge, Marcia 14, 104, 105, 206 Runge, Marianna 14, 75, 90, 91, 104, 105, 187 Rusiniak, Robert 50, 140, 199 Russ, Christopher 206 Russel, Daveda 105, 206 Russell, Shawn 199 Russo, Frank 164 Ryan, John 70, 75, 104, 105, 121, 206 11- --i Saba, Gene 206 SADD 93 Salas, Eileen 199 Salerno, Katie 206 Salpacka, Jennifer 187 Salters, Antonia 187 Sams, Terrence 208, 212 Sanders, Mallnda 188 Sanders, Waiter 71, 127, 199 Sandidge, Tracy 128, 206 Sandifer, Gregory 127, 206 Sanford, Leonard 206 Santucci, Patricia 89, 186, 199 Sartln, Michael 199 Satriano, Wendy 212 Satterlee, Tricia 113, 188 Savage, Yolanda 212 Saxlnger, Scott 80, 206 Scales, Tanya 62, 212 Scalzittl, Susan 104, 105, 199 Schaefer, Dave 139, 212 Schaefer, Steven 118, 138, 199 Seniors 174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 183, 1 84, 185, 186, 187, 188 189, 190, 191 Sept, Carlos 159 Serletic, Joy 79, 143, 212 Shatkowski, Wally 118, 119, 198 Shaw, Chanell 112, 188 Shaw, Shereece 212 Sheelis, Dorric 201 Shegog, Cornelius 199 Shelby, Lolonya 112, 128, 188 Shellberg. Tim 18 Shepard, Marshaan 150, 206 Shipe, Rodney 26, 75, 91, 116, 117, 118, 135, 188 Shirley, TJ. 126, 127, 128, 131, 159 Siggins, John 199 Sikora, Lisa 188 Silzer, Gail 173 Simmons, Albert 188 Simmons, Jason 117, 118, 135, 173, 199 Simmons, Kirk 34, 199 Simms, Markita 212 Simpson, Aimee 170 Sims, Kimberly 81, 93, 107, 144, 206 Sims, Roddric 76, 127, 135, 199 Sizer, Rashied 137, 212 Skalman, Mark 109, 117, 118, 135, 173, 188 Skinner, Carolyn 34, 85, 199 Skinner, Laura 128 skopp, Paul 45, 170 Slater, Colesk 62, 206 Sledge, Kevin 212 Slize, James 80, 199 Slough, Gina 116, 117, 122, 153, 199 Slough, Ricky 212 Sorrell, Tammy 199 Sosnowskl, Amy 189 Spaniak, Ginny 199 Spanish Club 81 Spanish Honor Society 90 Sparkman, Debra 62, 81, 206 Sparkman, Richard 62, 212 Spaulding, Eugene 121, 206 Spaulding, Shawana 212 Speak Easy Club 104, 105 Spear, Angela 105, 206 Spencer, Tracie 73, 189 Spight, Henry 79, 117, 120, 121, 189 Spiller, Brian 24, 29, 102, 186, 206 Spiller, Jeff 18 Spirit Week 28, 29 Spivey, Richard 206 Splant, Matthew 189 Sports Divider 114, 115 Spraggins, Odell 206 Staff 172, 173 Stallworth, Darrin 157, 206 Stompley, Nicole 199 Staples, Michael 199 Staples, Shawn 212 Stark, Tamara 81, 94, 206 Starks, Ingrid 73, 199 Statum, Elyce 199 Steele, Jennifer 132, 133, 212 Steele, Laura 70, 87, 90, 93, 117, 122, 132, 133, 199 Stetfe, Jerome 170 Steffens, Kristina 189 Steffens, Matthew 135, 199 Stegall, Dianne 206 Steglich, Miriam 32, 33, 67, 72, 73, 140. 189 Stephenson, Deanna 189 Stephenson, Tara 199 Steppes, Terry 118, 206 Sterk, Heather 96, 189 Sterk, Julie 34, 98, 206 Sterling, James 212 Steward, Andre 212 Steward, Derrick 62, 199 Steward, Edward 212 Stewart, Chorise 64, 199 Stewart, Lanita 161, 206 Stewart, Lashane 94, 206 Stewart, Latasha 199 Stewart, Shayne 79, 199 Stickann, Michael 131, 189 Stier, Brenda 81, 199 Slusher, Henry 212 Slusher, Melissa 212 Small, Jenny 123, 154, 206 Smith, Alan 199 Smith, Barbara 212 Smith Baytina 212 Smith, Brian 81, 157, 212 Smith, Carl 212 Smith Carlos 137, 151,212 Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Cynthia 73, 81, 90, 98, 101, 188 Dakota 206 Daphene 65, 212 Daphne 188 Darrell 212 Smith, Derrick 135, 150, 188, 206 Smith, Earlene 73, 113, 185. 189 Smith Germaine 195, 199 Smith Jefferey 199 Smith, Kenya 212 Smith, La Shunta 18 Smith, Marci 153, 199 Smith, Marsha 153, 206 Smith, Michelle 212 Smith, Orlando 206 Smith, Pamela 159, 212 Smith, Rachael 128, 129 Smith, Rasaan 212 Smith Rhonda 208, 212 Smith Smith Smith Russell 189 Tawana 113, 189 Todd 26 Smithson, Nikki 206 Stockdale, William 169, 170 Stoleson, Sharon 170 Stone, Henry 212 Stone, Michael 93, 102, 103, 186, 206 Storey, Brian 212 Stoudemire, Art 199 Stoudenmire, Shalon 206 Stoudenmire, Shanae 212 Stovall, Robert 206 Strange, Monica 199 Strater, Edythe 4, 170 Strelt, Joel 199 Streit, Kathy 189 Strezo, Jody 206 Stringer, Michael 135, 158, 189 Stuckey, Mark 212 Student Council 102, 103 Student Life Divider 6, 7 Stuazinski, Amy 80, 106, 128, 153, 199 Suell, iylciionac too Sullivan, Angela 64, 206 Sullivan, Kerri 206 Sullivan, Robert 170 Sullivan, Sean 199 Sulski, Andrew 137, 212 Sulski, Cheryl 212 Sulski, Christine 206 Summers, Rebecca 206 Summers, Theodore 170 Swanson, Kimberly 12, 128 Swanson, Sharon 170 Swearengin, Andrea 92, 199 9 Wallac ndex Sweeney, Tim 7, 470 Swigart, Kimberly 92, 93, 402, 492, 499 Swim, Boys' 456, 457 Swim, Girls' 442, 443 Sylvestrak, Deborah 84, 90, 93, 404, 405, 454, 455, 489 Szala, Shelly 206 Szarek, Mary 473, 489 Szotek, Paul 489 Szudy, Lee 472 Szymanski, Kristie 87, 432, 473, 499 T88 Club 409 Tabb, Tania 206 Taffe, Coy 435, 206 Talaga, Greg 79, 206 Talisman 406 Talsma, Julie 96, 489 Tamayo, Rich 206 Tandy, Phyllis 470 Tarala, Joe 437, 242 Tarala, Sean 448, 435, 206 Tate, Mia 206 Taulbee, Robin 80, 242 Taylor, Anthony 242 Taylor, Artia 242 Taylor, David 242 Taylor, Erika 206 Taylor, Forlando 206 Taylor, Joanne 489 Taylor, Richard 464 Taylor, Tracy 499 Tennis, Boys' 424, 425 Tennis, Girls' 444, 445 Terrozas, Abel 499 Terrazas, Raquel 242 Terry, Lynette 64 Thespians 404, 405 Thlgpen, Desiree 206 Thigoen, LaTrease 44, 62, 73, 92, 93, 404, 405, 200 Thomas, Ann Marie 84, 473, 243 Thomas, Anthony 206 Thomas, Camille 206 TDOTTTOS TTTOTTTCJS , Cheryn 73, 92, 94, 206 Thomas, Chiquita 206 Thomas, Cinnie 200 Thomas, Edward 200 Thomas, Eric 26, 426, 489 Germaine 200 Thomas, James 54 Thomas, Lazheta 62, 464, 243 Thomas, Ricquia 84, 90, 94, 440, 473, 482, 489 Thomas, Robert 424 Thomas, Rose 470 Thomas Stacy 200 Thomas Terrance 206 Thomas Tracy 200 Thomas, Veronica 489 Thomas, William 243 Thompson, Maurice 200 Thompson, Robert 62, 457, 206 Thompson, Syleecia 243 Thomsen, Kristofer 470 Thornton, Kimberly 92, 406, 464, 463, 489 Thornton, Shelean 200 Threatt, Betty 24 Threatt, Jason 84, 92, 200 Tibbs, Tiffany 206 Tillman, Glenn 200 Timers 408 Titus, Julieanne 453, 463, 200 Titus, Tammy 423, 464, 202, 206 Tobecksen, Mark 457, 207 Tobecksen, Sharon 45, 90, 96, 422, 473, 489 Todd, Lashawn 243 Tokich, Anette 444, 207 Tokich, Marcia 444, 207 Wilkes, Joyce 207 Tolbert, Daniel 454, 243 Toler, Lynette 473 Toley, Tasha 405 Tomiello, Kristin 428 Toran, Keanya 58 Torbert, Charmaine 64, 207 Tortorici, Sam 422, 438, 470 Townsell, Richard 65, 243 Townsell, Willie 207 Townsend, Temperance 45, 207 Track, Boys' 426, 427 Track, Girls' 428, 429 Trantham, Patrick 243 Treadway, Brad 200 Trella, Erik 459, 207 Trella, Joe 489 Trimuel, Eric 200 Trimuel, Noel 74, 207 Trimuel, Terrence 64, 207 Tsotetsi, Keitumetse 32, 33, 73, 489 Tuckenberry, Faith 64, 200 Tucker, Tami 63, 208, 243 Tulk, Joel 243 Turnabout 42, 43 Turnbull, Tracy 62, 442, 489 Turner, Angela 26, 490 Turner, Anissa 460, 207 Twitty, Katrina 62 Tychewicz, Gloria 472 Tyderek, Michael 404, 405, 207 Tyderek, Robert 78, 79, 405, 420, 486, 200 Tyler, Tamsen 35, 62, 82, 490 Ulreich, Marilyn 470 Urban, Bethany 428, 460, 207 Uribe, Michael 490 Valadez, Juan 440, 207 Valdivia, Adriana 207 Valdlvia, Linda 490 Valiska, Patricia 474 Vallego, Jose 200 yanderlee, Thomas 243 Vanderlee, Tricia 73, 94, 92, 96, 486, 490 yanaermeer, Jennie 207 Vanderyer, Shari 84, 207 Vandeursen, Jennifer 59, 207 Vanl-lorn, Randy 76, 435 Vann, Garrick 458, 200 Vanswol, Tabetha 207 VanWinkle, Antoinette 443, 490 Vargas, Emeterio 207 Vargas, Maria 440, 490 Vargo, Timothy 447, 435, 468,200 Varnado, Linda 442, 474 Varsity Club 446, 447 Vasser, Cautral 207 Vasser, Courtney 448 Veld, James 464 Vendola, Jason 80, 490 Vercher, Riley 207 Vestal, Heidi 472 Villarreal, Federico 243 Villegas, Jesus 440, 202, 207 Villegas, Juan 200 Vincent, Jeff 448 Vinciguerra, Tony 448, 449 Vogel, Karen 474 Vogel, Stuart 448, 468, 474 Vogeler, Susan 200 Vogt, James 200 Voliva, Sharon 464 Volleyball 446, 447 Vreeman, Guy 444, 490 Wages, l.lsa 62, 82, 200, 204 Wahl, Steven 46, 200 Walker, Angela 62, 243 Walker, Derrick 207 Walker, Edwin 207 alker, Ericshea 200, 207 alker, Kanefus 4 Walker, cott 407, 437, 457, 243 e, Jamey 448, 435, 459, 207 Wilkinson, Richard H, l7l Willett, Patricia 494 William, Henry 65 Williams, Andre 204 Williams, Ann 243 Williams, Anthony 494 williams, Antionette 59, 207 Williams, Bridget l73, 204 Williams, Bryan Wallace, Jermaine 243 Walsh, Frank 78, 79, 420, 457, 474 Walski, Tricia 73, 75, 84, 87, 94, 96, 200 Walton, Lynette 64, 200 Warchol, Tim 490 Word, Dawn 200 Ward, Debra 474 Ward, Donna 79, 93, 243 Ward, Reginald 62, 435, 200 Warmer, Carl 454 Warr, Tina 58, 490 Washington, Brenda 200 Washington, Catina 243 Washington, Keith 437, 243 Washington, Kendrick 437 Washington, Raquel 49, 200 Washington, Renia 46, 62, 490 Washington, Robert 243 Washington, Stephanie 46, 47, 22, 26, 62, 442, 490 Washington, Terence 207 Washington, Tyrone 200 Wasso, Daniel 243 Wasso, Tim 437 Waston, Anton 200 Waterford, Kenya 490 Waters, Alamo 207 Watkins, Danielle 92, 207 Watkins, Rhonda 422, 200 Watkins, Tykila 62, 89, 92, 207 Watson, Wilson 95, 243 Watt, Miriam 200 Watts, Donyell 94, 473, 490 Wauchoo, Robert 437, 454, 243 Wayner, Brian 490 Wayrier, Kirk 444 Weatherly, Delisa 207 Weatherspoon, Daniel 243 Weatherspoon, Heath 435, 458, 490 Weatherspoon, Michael 406, 200 Webster, Leonard 440, 482, 490 Webster, Richard 20l WECEP 440 Weekley, Emanuel 243 Weiss, Guy 409, 490 Wells, George 472 Wells, Parrish 207 Wells, Renee 443, 490 207 Williams, Chantalisa 62, 243 Williams, Craig 204 Williams, Denise 89, 204 Williams, Dwight 207 Williams, Eric 207 Williams. Ernest 204 Williams, Gabby 243 Williams, Henry 243 Williams, Jasper 448 Williams, Jessie 243 Williams. Julie 84, 207 Williams, Kevin 204 Williams, Kimus 207 Williams, Kueshana 494 Williams, Lolita 204 Williams, Marilyn 207 Williams, Nathaniel 437, 243 Williams, Patrice 84, 94, 207 Williams, Priscilla 64, 207 Williams, Robert 84, 243 Williams, Robin 243 Williams, Rosetta 243 Williams, Sylvia 74, 94, 204 Williams, Twiana 94, 443, 494 Williams, Wanda 204 Willis, Charles 207 Willis, Tracy 204 Willison, Gary 243 Wilson, Andre 437, 243 Wilson, Danielle 64, 207 Wilson, Deon 243 Wilson, Esther 92, 243 Wilson, Kimberly 25, 84, 92, 408, 207 Wilson, Lashaun 204 Wilson, Louise l73 Wilson, Paul 79 Wilson, Steven 207 Wilson, Twanda 64 Wilson, Tyrone 426, 435, 494 Winbush, Brian 494 Winbush, Felicia 73, 204 Winbusn, Latanya 84, 207 Winfree, Kevin 207 Wells, Sean 204 Wells, Treanesa 207 Wells, Willie 490 Werling, Margaret 47, l7l Wesen, Jennifer 243 West, Craig 458, 473, 490 West, Jamal 94, 243 west, Joni 55, 484, 490 4 West, Lavel 25, 64, 204 West, Lori 43, 64, 85, 204 Westbrook, Johnny 26, 426, 490 Westbrook, Lawrence 64, 82, 490 White, Arthur 204 White, Brian 64, 65, 204 White, John 207 White, Lea 90, 94, 94, 474, 490 White, Rahson 79, 243 White, Robin 427, 435, 207 Whittle, Jennifer 204 Wiechern, Charles 39, 67, l7l Wieck, Matthew 207 Wieck, Shane 207 Wiersema, Abby 79, 408, 447, 423, 443 207 Wilcox, Bob 65 Wilcox, Renate 28, 64, 432, 204 Wilcox, Robert 243 Wiley, Kevin 204 Wilhelm, Frank 207 Wilk, Karen 447, 444, 204 Wilkins lV, Rayford 204 Wilkins, Lisa 73, 89, 92, 494 Wilkins, Ronnie 207 Wilkinson, Richard l7l Winlecki, Nancy 466, 474 Winiecki, Nancy 472 Winauist, Jamie 243 Winston, Christopher 454, 243 Winter, Constance 62, 92, 204 Winter, Dawn 62, 243 Winter, Robert 62, 84, 92, 93, 402, 486, 494 Wise, Ray 494 Wltak, Brian 435, 473, 207 WlTOk, Mike 26, 447, 494 Witulski, Brian 204 Witulski, Doug 494 Wognum, Marion 474 Wojcik, Jennifer 243 Woicik, Joanna 474 Woitanowski, Jean 204 Wolfenden, Jeffery 2, 448, 434, 207 Wolford, Lamar 204 Wolstenholme, Michael 2, 207 Woodrick, Michael 430, 434, 243 Woods, Byron 494 Woods, Rene 93, 204 Woods, William 243 Woodson, Stacy 84, 89, 486, 494 Woodson, Tracy 84, 88, 89, 494 Woznlak, Michelle 47, 90, 94, 93, 447, 432, 459, 494 Wray, Brenda 404, 405, 207 Wrestling 458, 459 Wright, Karen 243 Wright, Kimberly 243 Wright, Kisha 207 Wright, Tetra 207 Wroblewski, Lori 48 Wyatt, Monica 428, 204 Wyatt, Toni 243 Wyche, Nora 45, 84, 405, 204 lndex Xaba, Maghawe 127, 135, 201 Yarbrough, Alicia 73, 81, 201, Yott, Kevin 39, 118, 138, 101 Young, Anita 213 Young, Jamillah 201 Young, Latonia 81, 207 Young, Percival 213 Youngs, Jill 213 207 Zachary, Cheryl 207 Zachocki, Cassandra 191 Zackavec, James 45, 76, 201 Zackavec, Tim 12, 118 Zackavec, Tony 137, 213 Zaharis, Melissa 207 Zaharis, Troy 201 Zajac, Robert 101 Zambrano, Juan 140, 201 Zega, Joseph 191 Zeilenga, Gayle 61, 171 Zeilenga, Ron 21, 93, 171 Zerane, Angela 201 Zrc, Linda 106, 128, 201 Zmucki, Terrance 76, 207 Zrnucki, Tim 76, 118, 140, 201 Zoeteman, Jeff 118, 135, 207 Zurawski, Mark 70, 201 Colophon On the cover, Format Nos. 5069 and 5251 were used. The colors were 3096 red-3096 yellow, 3096 red-6096blue, 3096 red-3096 blue, and 3096 yellow-6096 blue. ln the table of contents, 3096 and 6096 tempo 222 were used and type was in Avant Garde C131 Final layouts for both cover and con- tents were designed and drawn up by Dawn Kinishi, along with Paula Franson and Julie O'NeiIl. On the title page, Avant Garde, Helvetica Bold Italic q20ij, and 6096 tempo blue P-700 were used. In the opening, Format Nos, 5524 and 5251 and 6096 tempo blue P- 700 were used, Type was Avant Garde italic q13ij. Dividers were done in Format NO. 5886, Avant Garde, 6096 P-700, and 10096 black. In the Mini Mags, color backgrounds of 3096 tempo 222, tempo P-700, and tempo black were used, headlines were done in Jefferson r50j. The Student Life Mini Mag copy was written by Julie and Paula, while the Academic Mini Mag copy was written by Heather Gilliam, Dina Kartch, Julie Nelson, and Karen Schwartz, The title page, opening, and closing layouts were designed by Julie and copy was written by Dawn and Paula. Mini Mag layouts were designed by Julie and Paula. The first two words of all cutlines were boldfaced and one pica was put between each cutline. All pulled quotes were 6096 black, and pages had a 1096 black background bleeding off all edges. Folios and copy Qexcept for the above mentionedj were in Avant Garde. All headlines were in Helvetica Bold italic except for the above mentioned and the closing, which was done in Avant Garde. All layout designs were set by the editors, and type was set on the Apple lie with the Josten's Micro Graphix Series. We would like to thank Mark Shoup from indiana University High School Journalism institute for helping us with ideas to carry out the theme, and Miss Marion Wognum for her creativity and understanding for what Uwe needed." The production part of our pages could not have been completed without Pam Ortega, our publication consultant, and Mr. Mike Hackle- man, Josten's representative. ln part, the printing and taking of pictures could not have been done without Root Photographers: however, most of the picture-related work could not have been completed without the work done by the chief photographer, Katie Lydon. Thanks goes to the staff without whose continued effort this book would never have materialized, Most importantly, we'd like to thank Mrs, Daily for her undying energy and patience with the staff and editors. Editor-in-chief .,... Julie O'Neill Assistant Editors-in-chief ,.,.. Paula Franson Clayoutj Student Lite Editor ,,.,, Paula Bentley Academics Editor ..,., Nga Nguyen Al'iClmClfl9 Lifide CGSSlSTGTTTj Organizations Editors ,,,,. Julie Curatolo Qco-editary Sports Editors ,.... People Editor .,,.. Business Manager . , Photographers General Staff Karen Schwartz qco-editorj Tom Ballatore fco-editory Laurie Merritt Cco-editorj Tricia Vanderlee Tricia Walski Cassistanty . , , Sharnia Bullock Katie Lydon Cchiefj Nathan Allen Cris Gramza Elbert Henley Julie Carlson Lynda Fayta Lisa Gargas Heather Gilliam Cris Gramza Sue Hartigan Dina Kartch Paul Levin Julie Nelson Heather Sterk Julie Talsma Sharon Tobecksen Adviser ,,.,, Mrs. Jean Daily Art Adviser ,,,,, Miss Marion Wognum Josten's Representative ,..,, Mr, Mike Hackleman A masked senior fNancy Carnpanllej shows whal Halloween is all about - scary costumes make fhe usually boring day fun. Even in lhe cold of wlnfer, sfudenfs use fhe courtyard fo go from one class lo another: ho w- ever, during class periods The only remains of fhese sludenls are Their foorprinfs. The couriyard in the wlnferhme ls always fung John Bhafry, senior, winds up fo fhrow a snowball across fhe courfyard. 222 Closing People are faking "l can 'f believe if, no more home work!" "l 'm so glad fhaf school is over! " "l-low did l do? Well, l fhink l passed all my classes." "Oh, greaf - now fhaf school's over l'm going fo be working all fhe lime. There goes my summerl" "Don 'f worry we 'll keep in louch, won'f we?" "Hey, lef's go fo fhe beach or Greaf America, okay?" "Well, if l don 'f see you - have a greaf summer! " These phrases were seldom heard in fhe beginning of fhe year, however, by fhe lime lvlay and June rolled around, fhese phrases were consfanfly heard echoing in fhe halls. Everyday in fhe halls all differenf fypes of people could be heard falking abouf a variefy of fhingsf however, fhe words fhaf fhese people fhrew foge fher did noljusf make senfences - lhey commu- nicafed feelings and ideas. Communicafion proved fo be fhe mosf useful fool fo fhe high school sfudenf. Sfafemenfs were made nof only by falking buf also fhrough clofhes, hairsfyles, friends, affifudes, and even classes. So, communicalion really ne ver leff a person - if was everywhere fhe sfudenfs were. Whenever fhe fime and wher- ever fhe place, one fhing's for cerfain - People are falkingl Every morning several sludenfs gafher fogefher in fhe Salofo Commons fo slarf the day off righfy a group of friends gels a laugh ouf of somefhing funny in fhe Commons, ..,w.,,,, iff, M, g f Closing 223 T 56 E ERC a in Wiwsneww HW Www mmm whwa ver fha? USCG, www fhfhgfg fm' CGffQi?? M P53956 me falkfhgf

Suggestions in the Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) collection:

Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 108

1988, pg 108

Thornridge High School - Piper Yearbook (Dolton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 139

1988, pg 139

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