Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1979

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1979 volume:

Region where you are going and that you have arrived . . . Pride says it all CONTENTS Opening 2 Come join Us Student Life 0 1 Did It! Personalities 104 Giving It All You Got Athletics 170 Last Minute Munchies Advertising 248 Index 292 Closing 298 Paragon 1979 Volume 14 Munster High School 8808 Columbia Avenue Munster, Indiana 46321 Shouts of congratulations fill the air as junior Cathy Reppa holds up the junior class ' first place placque. Cathy takes pride not only in her own class, but in the achievements and accomplishments of the students around her. It just hdpp I ' ve been alive forever and am present at all levels of competition; I ' ve put the tears and the laughter together ...lam Pride and I say it all. A failing grade in chemistry or an " A " in Calculus, a final cut from tryouts or a part in the fall play " The Mouse That Roared, " an unexpected loss to Griffith or a rival victory over Highland-all are aspects of Mustang life. Yet within each lies a distinct characteristic of Mustang Pride. Mustang Pride . . . it ' s hard to put into words. It ' s an unexplainable feeling that bursts forth and spreads. It has it ' s high points and low points. It isn ' t organized, doesn ' t need to be planned, it just instantaneously ha ppens. On the first day of school it ' s a drag to think about opening textbooks and taking tests once again, but to see your friends and catch up on summer gossip brings back a small sense of pride. By the second week of school the tests and pressures have arrived and individually you are down. But then Mustang Pride takes over. Homecoming with its Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck regenerates the spirit. It gives you an underlying feeling that keeps you going. Only seconds left in the game. Coach Maicher points out the strategy they should use for a victory. Despite his injury, junior )ohn Remmers continued with his match and came out victorious. In their line-up for the final song of Homecoming the band plays their farewell to Mickey and his friends. 2 Given class lime to hurries through her work junior Pam math homework. Thomae Senior Jim Rednour with the rest of the plays a medley in I trombone section. Putting some finishing touches on her painting, senior Annie Luerssen admires the fall scene. Taking time out from lecture, Mr. Bryan Young helps freshman Mindy Brandt with her Biology experiment. Taking advantage of the crisp October air, two girls dressed for Spirit Week eat their lunches outside on the bench. It keeps you going You can always tell when a point of pride is coming. Seahorses and silohuettes dangle from the cafeteria ceiling announcing Swimming Sectionals or the AFS International Night. But you don ' t only have to take pride in the big things. You can take pride in the little things too— getting your house T.P.ed for a big game, receiving a passing grade in Trig, making it to the final round in a speech meet, or playing 3 minutes and 23 seconds in a basketball game after your usual bench warming. Within the surrounding communities we have proven that we are good academically and athletically. We take pride in our success. But pride is not only for winning, it is for losing too. It is a quiet kind of pride that makes you want to keep going; that says, “There ' s always next time. " The achievements of Munster High ' s students, organizations, and teams have attracted attention not only locally but on state and national levels. Pride was here in the beginning and will never die. It has been alive forever. Pride says it all ... 4 Student Life Come join us Greetings! You are cordially invited starting September 5th at 8 a.m. to join 1700 students on a 180 day excursion. It ' s a must! Kids generally catagorize school as a boring place. Sure, you ' ve got to earn 38 credits to graduate but we won ' t let it get you down. You will be surprised at the different breed of students that roam the halls and corridors of the " brick palace " on Columbia Ave. Here the individual is given the chance to expand his interests while choosing from a variety of organizations. These events are what makes the school tick. Where as one boy gets involved with AFS, so he can be with his friends in an organized manner, a girl can join the nationally known Speech Team so she can develop an interest that will lead to a possible law career. But it ' s not just the organizations that make Munster stand apart from the other schools. Known mainly for it ' s college prep program over 144 courses are offered which give every student a chance to find something that they can relate to. To help break the monotony of lectures and tests there are Friday night basketball games and dances, booths at the spring carnival, and spirit week during Homecoming. Each of these is what makes student life unique. Even though they may put on a front and pretend that they don ' t want to be here, underneath it all they really seem to enjoy it. A certain feeling or spirit is spread through the atmosphere. Could it be they pump pride through the air system? Determined to win the annual Powder Puff game, a tribe of juniors boost their morale by doing a " spir it " dance. Enjoying the music of Santa Fe, freshman Jayne Rovai and senior Susie Lanman bump in time. Although terribly frustrated with his typing skills, sophomore Kurt Halem strikes away with plans of improvement. Preparing for the annual carnation sale, seniors Lisa Moss and Cindy Bell decorate their advertisement campaign. Before the real activities begin, freshmen servers examine a painted plaster statue. Student Life 7 fuses: Here than just a ride tc si lie r I Picture yourself in a kiddie filled bus . . . screaming little sixth graders climb over the seats acting like crazed monkeys . . . flying rubber bands, wads of juicy bubble gum or slimy soggy spit wads surround your head as you dodge for protection . . . sitting squashed between the conversation of two middle school brats, you try to gather your sanity and ready yourself for another school day . . . Riding a bus to and from school seemed to be quite an embarassing ordeal for most seniors who had to do it. " I got kidded a lot by my friends who got to drive, but there is no car for me to use and the bus is the only means of transportation and I ' m not walking two and a half miles to school, " stated senior |ill Pasko. For the second year now, high school students were forced to ride on the bus with middle school students. One of the biggest complaints was listening to the screaming and yelling and not to mention the throwing of any object not nailed down. " In my bus they shot rubber bands, threw hats and grabbed combs out of girls ' pockets, " remarked senior Nancy Coltun. " I don ' t ever remember acting like that when I was younger. " At the beginning of the year the bus drivers tried to assign seats, but this idea never stuck. " I had to sit between two sixth graders, " explained Nancy. " It seemed like every little kid had an instrument and banged it through the isles and into my seat, " added Jill. So sitting in front seemed to be favored, for Nancy commented, " I sit in front because in the winter they throw snow and ice toward the back. " Jill added, " I sit in front so I can get out of there as fast as I can. " With the seniors sitting in front for one reason or another, most of them couldn ' t help notice the constant fights that went on in the back. " I liked to watch the kids fight but I didn ' t like to be involved in it, " stated Nancy. All of this went on, and more, and still no pleasant comment about bussing was heard all year long, just a sigh of relief as a senior took the very last trip home at the end of the year. 8 Busses In order to follow tradition, freshman Eva Zygmunt serves refreshments to the attending couples at the annual Homecoming dance. Engaged in the beat of the music, senior Kerri Dunn and her escort Mark Lenzo demonstrate some of the latest dance steps. Overwhelmed with surprise, senior Debbie Brandt shares her joy with a friend after being crowned Homecoming Queen. Caught in the spirit of Costume Day, senior Mary Kerr listens attentively to the lecture from her composition teacher. 10 Homecoming People celebrated his birthday from California to Florida . . . while others stayed up to the early hours of the morning just to say " Hi, " as Mickey Mouse passed through their town on his cross- nation train ride. Though Mickey didn ' t officially stop in Munster, he and his 50th birthday celebration stopped by to help celebrate homecoming activities. Prefaced by weeks of hard work, Mickey ' s world took form on Monday of Homecoming week. Spirit Week began the excitement with students dressing a ' bit ' differently. Nostalgia, Costume, jersey, and Red and White day were traditionally celebrated. However, a new day was added to change the pace. Following the nation-wide fad started by John Belushi and National Lampoon ' s " Animal House, " a popular movie, students robed the halls in draped togas, and ornate laurel wreaths. Those, who proved to be too timid to appear at school clothed only in a bed sheet, could still dress spiritedly by wearing wierd color combinations for the combined Flash-and-Clash or Toga day. Besides wearing pink polka-dot shirts and purple striped pants, students tried their luck at making the halls look colorful and spirit-oriented in the rebirth of the hall decorating contest. Amid colorful streamers, creative Walt Disney posters, immaginative class banners and literally thousands of balloons, students arrived at school to find something was different. Creativity and spirit was measured to decide the winners. FiVst place was captured with a three way tie by the Meet the leader of the theme... Mickey Mouse Walt Disney comes alive with the rebirth of old traditions and the forming of new ones All sophomore eyes are drawn to Mickey just before he reaches the judging stand and was later declared the winning float. Homecoming 11 Caught out of the water and into Geometry class, freshman Michelle Kelchak peeps over her folder to observe class time activities. In order to enhance the flavor of the chicken, sophomore Greg Benkovich sprays it down as part of his duties during the annual chicken barbecue. To make sure everything is in place and working properly, senior Bob Bukvich makes a final check on the Senior Class float. 12 Homecoming freshmen, sophomores, and seniors. With the big game approaching fast, the Senior Class took charge of the annual bonfire. Displaying class spirit, the junior girls dressed in their Powder Puff jerseys. With half portraying the Homecoming opponent, the Warriors, and half acting as the Mustangs, the girls held a scrimmage, with the Mustangs, of course, being victorious. The senior girls, with the aid of old bras, followed by running around the fire shrieking, " Senior girls support the Mustangs. " As they hurried to finish the incomplete floats, students scurried to finalize details before the 1:30 p.m. Friday deadline. As the last float entered the Christian Reformed Church parking lot, the judging began. With short delay, the marching band arrived and Ridge Road became the territory of the Homecoming parade. Soon after, the trike race, sponsored by the student government, pedaled off. The competition took place between the class officers and their sponsors, with the juniors capturing first place. This junior victory added points toward the spirit plaque. Speech and Debate Team members took a lesson in cooking as they held their annual chicken barbecue. Tickets were sold at $3.50 for adults and $1.75 for children. During the game, Goofy, Dumbo, and Mickey Mouse surveyed the field from behind the endzones but they still stood tall as the Mustangs unexpectedly fell to the Calumet Warriors, 12-7. The Homecoming Court was introduced while the band played, " When You Wish Upon a Star, " Meet the leader of the theme... Mickey Mouse lust before decorating the sophomore hall during Spirit Week, sophomores Amy Kiernan and Kristin Donnersberger put the finishing touches on their mural which added to their first place tie. Proving to be a true Mickey Mouse fan, sophomore Michele Rudzinski becomes a part of the Walt Disney atmosphere. Proud of their hard work, the junior students demonstrate class spirit by keeping company with Dumbo the elephant. Homecoming 11 Just a couple more flowers! Sophomores Bev Rompola and Lanai i Pool go through the tedious chore of making flowers for their float. Scanning through an animated Walt Disney book, juniors Julie Lanman and John Remmers get more involved in the theme of Homecoming. Homecoming Court: Freshmen Debbie Peterson and Paul Banas, junior Lynn Smith, seniors Mike Sebenste, Sharon Brian, Steve Faso, Susie Lanman, Rob Sharkey, Debbie Brandt, Brad Barnes, Sue Hunt, Dennis Wood, and sophomores Peggy Collins and Dane Johnson. Fenced in. Volunteering their " inside " services, juniors Sharon Kobus and Penny Shegich fasten flowers to form Dumbo ' s head. 14 Homecoming " Mickey Mouse Song, " and " It ' s a Small World. " Due to a tie in the Senior Class voting four senior princesses, instead of the usual three, joined the other class representatives. Nominated by their classes were seniors Debbie Brandt, Sharon Bryan, Sue Hunt, and Susie Lanman, junior Lynne Smith, sophomore Peggy Collins, and freshman Debbie Peterson. As Mickey, Minnie, and Pluto danced around the field, Debbie was crowned queen. The atmosphere rumbled with tension as the winners for float competition were declared. Sophomores " Club ' Em " captured first; seniors were awarded second place with " Knock ' Em Goofy, " and trailing with third was the juniors " Put ' Em Under Pressure. " For the closing of half- time, the first annual Spirit Award was given to the class which showed the most spirit during Homecoming Week. Although somewhat disappointed with the float results, the juniors captured the spirit plaque with honors. Saturday night, Disney world came alive as freshmen decorated the walls with murals of Disney characters. Music was provided by Fair Warning for $8 per couple. As the weekend came to a close, floats and decoration were destroyed and homecoming was over for another year until Monday . . . when just the solitary figures of Mickey and Minnie were left standing alone in the corner of the empty cafeteria. Meet the leader of the theme... Mickey Mouse With a flower clenched in her teeth, sophomore Niki Davis and senior escort Bill Rhind e njoy a dance while acting " Goofy. " Homecoming 15 Red shines through rain Despite over-sized jerseys, senior girls still managed to capture fifth straight title. While the senior line holds the juniors back, senior Liz Ramirez breaks through to score the winning conversion. As junior cheerleaders Randy Makowski and Brent Huard watch the game carefully, junior Sandy Luera yells some instructions to the defense. 16 Powder Puff Red and white jerseys tore through the halls, some hung down to the knees and the shoulders extended down to the elbows. For most girls who participated in the annual junior vs. senior powder puff football game, their borrowed jerseys seemed a bit overwhelming. But this wasn ' t the thing that slowed them down. Following weeks of practice, the girls psyched themselves up for the big game. Excitement buzzed through the halls, and tension was taunt. They were ready and fired up for action. But the atmosphere was soon dampened by rain, and rumors of postponement took over conversation. The rumor proved to be true, for the field remained pitch black throughout the night. After realizing they would still get a chance to show their hard work, the girls waited in anticipation for six days until the game finally got underway. Scoring touchdowns for juniors were Kim Torok and Pam Wiley. Senior Barb Pontius scored twice while Liz Ramirez carried two conversions. Keeping with tradition, seniors captured the title for the fifth year in a row with a score of 16-14. After all the dirt, grime, and fragrant perfume was washed out, the girls reluctantly handed over their beloved jerseys. PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING Imagine a tiny country— a country smaller than the town of Munster. Picture a crazy leader with a band of " merry men. " Now think of this tiny country ' s " merry men " invading America-and winning! This mirage was more than just an " image " as Drama Club presented its annual fall play, " The Mouse That Roared, " Nov. 10 and 11, before a crowd of 955 people. " We chose this play because it required a large cast and we wanted to give as many new people as possible a good experience, " stated Mrs. Faye Kachur, English teacher and Drama sponsor. We had over 35 parts, and almost everyone who tried out got one. " The play focused on the tiny country of Grand Fenwick, its people, and the financial problems they faced. Their chief export, Pinot Grand Fenwick, was being produced in America at a cheaper price. When Grand Fenwick asked that production of the imitation wine be stopped, they got no reply. So, in order to save the Dutchy, they declared war on America. " You haven ' t experienced life until you ' ve invaded New York in panty hose, " exclaimed Jonathan Mintz, sophomore. Directed by Mr. Richard Smith, guidance counselor, and student director, senior Tom Bosch, the play brought in $1650. Even though Grand Fenwick was small, their efforts were big. Production of the imitation wine was stopped, and the country promised ... no more wars. Mouse of a country roars at America ' Merry men ' set stage as tiny war comes to life Now fully equipped for battle with a remembrance of Sovereign Gloriana, junior janice Levy, Tully Bascom, sophomore Jonathan Mintz, carefully cherishes the sovereign ' s scarf. Fall Play 19 To cure the " hungries " of the late evening, junior Diane McMorris makes her selection as senior Jeff Skorupa looks over the display to decide his choice. Even after a small spill, senior Barb Ford still manages to make her way to the dance with alumnus Paul Smith. 20 Chi Chi Kappa Chi moves dance to Wicker Park Social Center Changes for a touch of elegance Changes. Nothing is forever. This does not exclude formal dances. For the first time Chi Kappa Chi moved its annual turnabout dance to a more elegant atmosphere. On January 5, Wicker Park Social Center opened its doors to the theme " We ' ve Only Just Begun. " The most noticable change was the price. Costing $15, the ticket price doubled over the past year. Included in the price were music by Monterrey from 8 to 11 p.m., catered hors d ' oeuvres and punch, and memory booklets. Pictures were extra at a cost of $7. " The increase in price was due to the cost of the hall. We knew it would be expensive, but we wanted a good dance and felt that Wicker Park Social Center was the best place to have it, " explained Sue Acheson, Chi Vice- President. Another change, an obvious difference, would be a girl asking a guy for a date instead of the traditional vice versa. Today however, this arrangement is becoming less awkward and more and more acceptable. As 195 couples discoed to the beat of Monterrey, it became evident that change is for the best. While choosing from the wide assortment of hors d ' oeuvres, juniors Mike Godzala and Jeff Milan talk over the events of their evening. Lost in the crowd, seniors Dave Sipkowsky and Kim Knutson step in time to Monterrey ' s version of " China Grove " . With a change over from the disco atmosphere, seniors Beth Eggebrecht and Keith Hunter share a slow and romantic dance. Chi 21 (s she for real? Suicidal Anna strives to transform into Princess Anastasia To create an older looking face, senior )oe Fowler, Bounine, turns himself over to the makeup artist ' s hands. SPRING PLAY CAST. FRONT ROW: Barb Austen, Tim Finley, Steve Klawitter, Mary Grantner. BACK ROW: Marcie Sherman, Greg Benkovich, Lisa Nisevich, Pete Manous, |im Austen, Mike Smith, Maureen Bryan, Joe Fowler, Scott Merkel. In order to match the resemblance of Anastasia ' s walk, senior Tim Finley, Piotr, forces junior Lisa Nisevich, Anna, out of her chair to practice the royal stride. 22 Spring Play Is she or isn ' t she? Can poor Anna be passed off as the rich princess Anastasia, the daughter of the Russian Czar? Taking place in the 20 ' s after the Russian Revolution, the spring play " Anastasia " featured a 13 member cast. Co- sponsored by Mrs. Faye Kachur, English teacher, and Mr. Richard Smith, guidance counselor, the Drama Club transformed the auditorium into a home in Berlin, Germany on Feb. 2 and 4. Approximately eight years after the disappearance of Anastasia, the leader of a committee of concerned loyalists finds Anna about to commit suicide. The committee, anxious to collect the millions left in the Czar ' s estate, develop a scheme to train Anna into becoming the lost princess. The play came up against many problems. Beginning with only four weeks to practic e, compared to the normal minimum of six weeks, conflicts between the cast and sponsor caused the student director to quit just one week before the play. Junior Barb Austen felt, " because of the lack of practice, we just had to do the best we could. " Despite these problems, the play enticed a sparse crowd of less than 200, down from the normal fuller houses. i With a little guidance and support, junior Pete Manous, Chernov, checks over some tricky lines with sponsor Mrs. Faye Kachur, English teacher. As she glances with disgust toward Bounine, junior Barb Austen, Dowager Empress of Russia, grandmother of Anastasia, has a suspicion that Anna is a fraud. Convinced she has seen the real Anastasia, senior Mary Crantner, charwoman, must be dragged from Bounine ' s living room. Spring Play 23 Getting it off your chest A T-shirt is not just two pieces of 100% cotton sewn together. It is, no doubt, a vital part of every wardrobe and tells a story about that person. From " I ' m with stupid " to " Be nice to me, I ' ve had a hard day, " they reflect the wearers ' personality. It seems to be a way of telling who they are by illustrating their interest on their chest. Though a T-shirt may picture a favorite rock star or sex symbol, they more often boast of vacation spots and universities the wearer has visited. " Mom and Dad went to Florida and all I got was a crummy T-shirt " is also a famous complaint. Whether it ' s in bright red and white from " State Swim Champs " to the infamous " Munster " slogans, a T-shirt can also remind everyone of the " braggers " school. In case anyone forgets, his own name is sometimes inscribed in big bold letters across his back. A T-shirt is more than a yard or two of material covering one ' s back. It’s more than an article of clothing placed among other high fads and fashions. It ' s an impression. T-Shirts 25 ' Alwi Parties, parking, prom provide the entertainment ‘Always and Forever’ No, it just couldn ' t happen. Not today. As many wary prom goers rose Saturday to overcast skies, they hoped it wouldn ' t rain. And all the hoping payed off. Late afternoon turned out bright and clear as students anxiously got ready for the long awaited evening. To start the evening off, many couples posed numerous times in front of parents ' clicking cameras and soon rushed off to join friends for pre-prom parties. Upon entering prom, 193 couples exchanged their $30 ticket number for memory booklets as the theme " Always and Forever " took shape. Getting caught up in the mist, senior Ken Banas and sophomore leanine Gozdecki move to a song by " Together. " « 26 Prom ANOTHER PROM IS HE " BRINGS A J( SOME S SMILE YOU HAVE T1 R ' FOUR Y D A PATH ROM DAWN TO SBTTMft NOW THE P THGETS ' ► THE CLIMB HAS ju3 RE VERY G| MISS YOU D TO THE While entering the commons, junior Laura Labeots and senior John Sannito contemplate the coming evening ' s activities. Though jeans are shed for formals, class rings are not. Senior Roz Whitcombe adjusts her date ' s tie before taking pictures. At the beginning of the evening, senior Brad Barnes presents his ticket to freshman Scott Spongberg while onlookers wait their turn. Prom 27 In a moment by himself, senior Pat Chapin gets in the music and " rocks out. " Cravings abound as senior Jon Luksich and date chose from the wide variety of appetizers that were served at prom. In order to keep warm, junior Jim Cammarata sheds his jacket for his date. In turn he receives a thank you kiss. 28 Prom 4 Parties, parking, prom ‘Always and Forever’ Taking place in the North Commons instead of the usual cafeteria, prom kicked off with the band " To gether " and lasted from 9 p.m. to midnight. Couples were found dancing underneath the mirror ball, which was a gift from the Senior Class and will be used at all proceeding proms. Pictures were also taken by Titak Studios for the cost of $7. To carry on the second half of the evening, post prom was held at Wicker Park Social Center from 1:30 a.m. to 4 a.m., where the band " Santa Fe " provided the musical entertainment. With the buffet style dinner line extending across the room, hungry couples were forced to wait until 3:45 a.m. to eat as much dancing was missed out on. With luck still holding out, Sunday ' s weather proved to be flawless as many couples headed out to a near by beach or cottage to give the weekend a final touch. With the aid of a cane and top hat, senior Greg Chona and freshman Julie Ingram take the stage. Prom 29 Getting Cool: not as easy as it looks With a flick of their wrists. West Side hoods shaped stage into threatening hangout. In the midst of a dream, juniors Julie Tussey and John Remmers portray the lovers, Tony and Maria, Nowhere to run— nowhere to hide. Wondering what lies on the corner ' s other side. Feeling tension— wanting to scream— GET COOL! With a flick of the wrist and a snap of the fingers, " West Side Story " became a reality for the 149 cast and crew members working on the musical. Under constant direction from Mr. Richard Holmberg, music department chairman, and Mr. Gene Fort, U.S. History teacher these same people transformed an empty stage into a dirty, steamy slum on the west side of New York City. The story, taking place on two hot summer nights, revolved around five basic characters, their friends, and the perils they faced with growing up. Showing this emotion posed to be somewhat difficult. " West Side Story " is considered to be dramatically as well as musically difficult. It is serious as opposed to other ' light-hearted ' musicals, " stated Mr. Fort. Tension between the two rival gangs was relieved by dancing to numbers such as, " America, " " Cool, " nd " Gee, Officer Krupke ' which were choreographed by Mrs. Helen Engstrom, Speech teacher, and Miss Kathy Dartt, English 10 teacher. With all the scenery, costumes, royalties, and make-up needed, the musical was by no means inexpensive. The production cost over $6,700 to perform. The final profit totaled over $4,300. As they took their bows for the final show, the performers were relieved as months of hard work and effort came to an end. 30 Musical Not knowing it ' s their last night together. Riff ' s friend Tony, alumnus Mike Koufos, and Bernardo ' s sister Maria, alumnus Cathy Miller, sing of the plans for their future. As another argument erupts about returning to Puerto Rico, Bernardo, alumnus Mike Mintz, and his girl friend Anita, senior Colleen Walsh, voice their opinion of the value of ' America. ' Without realizing it would end in a tragic death, Shark leader Bernardo, alumnus Mike Mintz and )et leader Riff, alumnus Matt Pfister, attempt to defend their territory. While under the command of Jet leader Matt Pfister, alumnus, the Jets warn the Sharks of their coming fate. Musical 31 Long ago, as a naive freshman, a tour of the school was a necessary task to get you around. At the time, the massive fieldhouse seemed overpowering. On June 3, it didn ' t appear so huge. Had you grown that much? The 425 seniors " made it " to the fieldhouse one last time for Commencement exercises at 8 p.m. Approximately 140 grads also gathered in the auditorium at 2 p.m. for Baccalaureate, where Class President Paul Maginot gave the Invocation. Readings were presented by Salutatorian Maureen Bryan, Vice President Dan Cueller, and Secretary -T reasurer Wendy Richards. To close the ceremony Rev. Calvin Phillips of Southside Christian Church presented the Address and Benediction. As the day carried on, members of the Class performed one last time by throwing confetti and calling out nicknames. After the procession. Student Government President Tom Bosch gave the Invocation, while each of the Valedictorians Leann Lasky, Cindy Ferber, and Suzi Shaw gave the Opening, Commencement, and Senior Addresses. Besides the speeches, the orchestra and Senior Concert Choir performed a few selections. The long awaited time finally came as the presentation of the Class diplomas was given by principal Dr. Karl Hertz, Superintendent Dr. Underwood and School T rustees. When the last ' Z ' was called, you realized it was over and as Leann said in her opening address, you can surely say, " I did it. " Amid shouts and confetti, 425 seniors ' make it ' to the fieldhouse one last time Seniors say ‘(did it Adding his own personal touch to graduation, senior Gregg Gilboe joins the orchestra during " Russian Sailors ' Dance. " lust because it is graduation doesn ' t mean you have to dress up. Senior Ron Moskovsky finds his jeans and sandles suitable for Baccalaureate. 32 Graduation With anticipation growing, seniors Terri Caidor and Patty Gage wait for their names to be called. After receiving their diplomas. Valedictorians Cindy Ferber, Leann Lasky, Suzi Shaw, and Salutatorian Maureen Bryan rise to lead their Class out of the fieldhouse for the last time. Graduation 33 From Bicentennial rockets to punk rock safety pins, the decade ends in a flurry 70 s 34 Closing of the 70 ' s When we think of government, Richard Nixon and Jimmy Carter pop into our minds not to mention corruption and Watergate. The nation was on an upswing in the early 70 ' s and ecology and recycling became major issues. And in order to up new oil reserves, the Alaskan pipeline was constructed. Also on the national level was the Bicentennial which caused us all to witness a once in a lifetime event. As Americans looked for something different, they stumbled upon health foods and strange concoctions that were supposed to be edible. And as inflation hit us all, many noticed the increase in price of candy bars and postage stamps. But looking on the lighter side of things, quite a number of fads such as pet rocks, disco, mood rings and punk rock won our hearts. And what will the coming 80 ' s bring us? Who can tell, but after 89 inches of snow this past winter, no doubt it will be something different and unexpected. Closing of the 70 ' s 35 36 Closing of the 70 ' s It seemed to go by so fast. Could the 70 ' s possible be over? Wasn ' t it just the other day that we were writing ' 1970 ' on class papers, or is it that we are quickly growing older and the old cliche still holds true, " time flies when you ' re having fun? " We all look at this past decade in a ditterent light, but many of us associate the 70 ' s with a few memorable things. As we grew up we became more fashion conscious and some of us recall wearing toe socks, earth shoes, and the shorter of us stepping up into platform shoes. Also playing a big part in our lives were movies and television and some of the favorites were The Godfather, The Sting, Jaws, Helter-Skelter, Star Wars and Mork and Mindy. Along with television came well known celebrities that we all grew to like or hate, whichever the case may have been. Though the death of Elvis sorrowed us, Steve Martin made us laugh, and Anita Bryant angered many as Farrah-Fawcett-Majors showed us the bare essentials. Closing of the 70 ' s 37 purse Direction: olleqe Prep Students choose college prep program as their high school course of direction Springtime brings about the graduation of the seniors, but in another respect it is also the time for eighth graders to choose a course of direction in which they will pursue in high school. In early spring, high school counselors traveled to Wilbur Wright Middle School and St. Thomas More to discuss the high school curriculum. After the counselor ' s discussion, the students pondered the question of their future in high school and most important the decision of, " will I go to college or will I pursue a career aft er graduation? " But if a student plans on entering college, he or she must first meet all the requirements of a college prep program. The curriculum puts the most emphasis on the English Department. A student is required to take eight semesters of English, seven of which was required and one semester that was an elective. Advanced English classes in grades nine and ten were developed for the above average student who moved along at a quicker pace. Students were placed in these advanced classes through high test scores and teacher recommendations. The required English classes were English 9, 10, 11, and Composition I, II, or III. English 9 consisted of reading seven books, a general overview of literature, five sentence composition writings, and grammar. English 10 dealt with expository writing, drills in grammar, and literature. English 11 consisted of writing a term paper and reading American and E nglish literature. While trying to pass a nuclear energy bill in Government, senior Chip Eggers presents his points to defend it during a session in Congress. With careful calculations, senior Holly Barthold adds up the figures after buying stocks in Economics; seniors Madeleine Gregor and Diane Langford look on to help. 38 College Prep i College Prep 39 Oolleqe Prep Looking on at a teachers demonstration, freshman Woody Calclasura observes instructions before attempting the lab. Before indulging in the sweets, junior Kathy Reppa and sophomore Lise (ohnson sample the frosting at the French pastry party. With Geometry notes and books before him, sophomore Dan Knight concentrates on his homework assignment. 40 College Prep During the senior year, students took Composition I, II, or III depending upon their skills and capabilities in writing. Senior students were placed by their eleventh grade English teachers into the different composition levels. " Our writing program is well prepared for a college prep program. We ' ve had good feedbacks from Indiana University and Ball State University on the program, " stated Mr. Jack Yerkes, English teacher. The next step to a college prep program is in the Social Science Department. Students were required to take four semesters of social science which consisted of U.S. History, Government, and either Economics of Sociology, depending on one ' s interest. U.S. History, which is taken in the junior year, helps a student acquire a background of the United States. Students were required to present oral reports on current events. To better understand the way our government is set up and run, students took United States Government in their senior year. During one of the six weeks, students participated in Hopcal, a government simulation on what takes place in Congress. Students also had a choice of Sociology or Economics. Economics concentrated on the study of business and Sociology focused on society and social relations. Math is also a mandatory requirement for college prep students. The basic In order to complete his English assignment, sophomore Bruce Corbin reviews a short story during study hall. College Prep 41 requirements for college bound students was two years of math, which usually is Algebra I and Geometry. But most students who saw college in their future took advanced math courses like Algebra II, Trigonometry, College Algebra or Calculus. One other direction towards college is in the Science Department. Students were required to take two semesters of Biology to graduate. But for a college prep program, students are urged to take an extra year of science and Chemistry was usually taken to fill the needed requirement. “Most students at Munster take one or two semesters of advanced science, but there is also a high percentage of students who took science all four years, " commented Mr. John Edington, Biology teacher. The last requirement for college is foreign language. A student does not need foreign language for graduation, but most colleges require two years of language of either French, German, or Spanish. “Foreign language prepares a student for college in that it gives the student a better understanding of the English grammar and an awareness of other cultures, " stated Mrs. Helga Meyer, Foreign Language teacher. As September came and a new semester began, freshmen entered into a new world and many hoped the course of direction they chose would take them to college. While explaining the homework assignment, Mrs. Linda Ellman points at the worksheet as sophomore Jack Krawczyk looks on. As she listens to a U.S. History lecture, junior Anna Almase ' s mind wanders to thoughts of how this information will pertain to college. 42 College Prep t During their Algebra II class, juniors Arlene Jiminez and Susan Bucko compare problems from a homework assignment the night before. As she carefully pours her mixture drop for drop, senior Sue Brown calculates the density of the liquid during her Physics lab. College Prep 43 DiviNq or fREEziixq PROVE 2 wAys clubs EXPERIENCE fuN SCUBA CLUB. FRONT ROW: Karen Psaros, Tim Hodges, Nancy Keil, Eisman BACK ROW: Brian Polak, ROW 2: Jim Page, Mr. Jeff Craves, Scott Boyd, Dave Mrvan, James Mr. Bryan Young, Rose Santare, Bob Scholte, Dan Velka. OUTDOORS CLUB. FRONT ROW: Matt Brozovic, Diane McMorris, Kathy Stavros, Nancy Keil, Mary Kay Wilkinson, Karen Psaros, Renee Montes. ROW 2: Rose Santare, Josie Raymundo, Don Cammarate, Bill Rhind, Susan Kovacich, Leann Lasky, Susan Slivka, BACK ROW: Allison HirscFi, Marta Reinhold, Jane Pieczykolan, Margaret Novak, Laura Holt, Connie Shearer, Mr. Art Haverstock 44 Outdoors Club Scuba Club F reezing in the cold winter air with just a sleeping bag and the lingering thought that you might be eaten by a bear in any minute or diving into a lake with a sinking feeling you might run out of oxygen and have to wrestle a crocodile, were just two of the feelings that Outdoors Club and Scuba Club members endured while on trips. Why would anyone want to give up a nice warm bed to freeze in a lumpy sleeping bag? Well, that ' s just what the 21 members of the Outdoors Club found themselves doing. According to sophomore Renee Montes, secretary " we like to camp out in the great outdoors it gives us a definite sense of freedom. " Under the leadership of senior Kathy Stavros, % president; senior Mary Kay Wilkinson, vice president; sophomore, Renee Montes, secretary; junior Nancy Keil, treasurer and sponsor Mr. Art Haverstock, biology teacher, the Outdoors Club made several excursions into the wilds of nature. " We were far more active this year than in past years " explained Kathy. That seemed to be exemplified by the club ' s many activities, such as a hayride in October, horseback riding in November, a trip to Devil ' s lake in Wisconsin during December, tobogganing and an additional camp out in the spring, and not to mention, the traditional freeze out over Christmas vacation. During warmer seasons, the 15 Scuba Club members found it an opportune time to practice their diving and swimming techniques in France park, joliet Beach Club, No-Name Quarry, Pearl Lake and Door County. The members also had the chance to take advantage of meeting other divers and participating in other dives. There were no fund raising events and much of the money for diving equipment, sometimes totalling up to $800, usually came out of the group ' s own pockets. There were all the additional costs for instructions which in the end made every member a certified diver. Through Outdoors Club and Scuba Club, students experienced nature, however harsh it might have been. To doublecheck the address, seniors Josie Raymundo, Diane Obuch and Kathy Stavros look in the telephone directory for the horseback riding stables ' address. Before taking a dive, Mr. Karl Sharp adjusts junior Nancy Keil ' s scuba equipment. Outdoors Club Scuba Club 45 Course Direction: Project Dioloqy As Mr. Brian Young examines a plant specimen. Project Biology students learn more about their ecology system. To prepare herself for nighttime scuba diving, junior Karen Psaros adjusts her taped mask before plunging into the water. To prepare himself before his dive, senior John Zajac makes sure his regulator is in proper condition. Romping in the Lake Michigan surf. Project Biology members take a break from their Dunes field trip experiments. Breaking the serene sunset atmosphere, Cary steel mills prove the need to study Lake County Ecology. s m rtf Wmm 46 Project Biology A desire to expand class entices Project Biology Team to seek federal aid " Buz-z-z " " Oh my gosh, it ' s already 5 a.m. Sometimes I wonder whatever made me sign up for that class. " This might be a typical morning for someone in Project Biology. Getting up for zero hour class, which began at 7 a.m., was part of the daily routine for every Project Biology student. " I really didn ' t mind getting up early to go to class, " exclaimed senior Kathy Stavros. " The class was very worthwhile because you learn more about the area you live in by actually experiencing it through feeling, touching, and seeing it. " " All of the students in Project Biology want to learn. They all work hard and have a strong desire to experiment, " stated Mr. Haverstock, Project Biology teacher. This desire has spread over to instructors Mr. Brian Young and Mr. John Edington, as well as Mr. Haverstock, as they have applied for a federal grant from the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (HEW) to improve and expand the class. There was no set price tag on the grant because some things were still being negotiated, but the grant will give Munster a chance to develop a stronger course. " After the grant is passed, we ' ll have better hand-outs, audio-visual equipment, and more camping equipment, " explained Mr. Edington. The grant includes 13 qualifications to be met by the class in order to receive it. Contained within these qualifications are that the course must include at least two or three related activities involving swimming, snorkeling, sociology, ecology, and geology. All these areas are taught in relation to the environment. Also, the course must train people to develop courses similar to Project Biology, and cover land uses and pollution. Besides applying for the grant, the 24 members of Project Biology traveled to the Indiana Dunes during early fall and spent a week at the Florida Keys during spring break. " We travel to both areas because they are seashores. By studying the Dunes, the area we live in, we can compare it to the Florida Keys, " commented Mr. Haverstock. The keys are one of the best collecting areas around because there is no heavy surf. " When the class returned home from each trip, they were required to write a term paper on what they had learned. Project Biology is said to be a " different " type of class because it is an elective course and people have a choice to sign up for it or not. " You learn more by experiencing than merely reading a text, " explained senior Michelle Montes. " I signed up for the class because I like science and I like finding out about ecology. Getting up early to be at school by 7 a.m. was only a minor problem, " concluded senior Bill Rhind. Woitlds joiN ' in hARMONy AFS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Ann Zondor, Margie Hein, Mary Beth Collins, Frank Juergenson, Cara Panares, Dave Pender, Barbara Austin, Lisa Mauer, Edye Spugen, Mara Candelaria, Kim Croach. ROW 2: Becky Blackford, Kelly Rovai, Nina Sherman, Lydia Serrano, lanet Melby, Cecillia Reck, Lanaii Pool, Bev Rompola, Diana Marich, Laura Mazzocco, Carol Watt, Karen Atlas. ROW 3: Leslie Allen, Diane Palosz, Donna Kender, Johanna Manous, Carrie Skawinski, Liz Remmers, Judy Urosevich, Karyl Sweeny, Elaine Tobin, Liz Homan, Jennifer Brect. BACK ROW: Helene Pappas, Karolyn Kulka, Sandy Osinski, Kathleen Brennan, Gayle Argoudelis, Heather Jones, Julie Moran, Chris Snyder, Claire Dixon, Kim Lorenzen, Karen Callahan, Suzy Hesterman, David Smisek. FRENCH CLUB. FRONT ROW: Lisa Mauer, Nancy McCain, Amy Paluga, Kristie Brozovic, Laura Harding, Tish Adams, Lynn Rizzo, Lisa Glowacki, Karen Langford, Ellyn Lem. ROW 2: Dawn Hayden, Tricia Ulber, Susan Garza, Suzy Gruoner, Julie Lanman, Heidi Langendorff, Mary Potasnik, Michele Rudzinski, Carol Pontius, Chris Koman, Pam Roberts. ROW 3: Kim Stirling, Anne Verbischer, Georgia Tsakopoulos, Carrie Nelson, Michelle Bados, Michele Witmer, Lisa Gerdt, Carrie Skawinski, Johanna Manous, Cheryl Morgan, Rene Gray. ROW 4: Dave Leask, Rita Siavelis, Suzanne Elaggar, Jonathon Mintz, Richard Parbst, Scott Yonover, Rich DuBroff, Lisa Bochnowski, Julie Morfas, Diane Marshall, Roxann Paulson. BACK ROW: Kristen Donnersburger, Marge Behrens, Kim Croach, Karen Atlas, Maureen Mellady, Caryn Mott, Mark Marchand, Mike Foreit, Mike Etling, Rob Rudakas, Mitch Gaffigan. Checking the contents of the coffee pot, senior Diane Langeford, helps along at the French Club party. I ' d like to teach the world to sing, in perfect harmony. Harmony proved to be the word encompassing and reaching all ears of the members of the American Field Service (AFS), Spanish Club, and French Club. At the start of the year, those students interested in learning about France, joined the French Club, sponsored by Miss Alyce Mart, along with sophomore Jonathon Mintz, president. They helped the club in planning such fundraisers by french bake sales, filling Christmas stockings with candy, and selling flowers for the celebration of the French Mayday. The money raised from these fundraisers covered the cost of the fieldtrips to the Museum of Science and Industry, and the Art Institute, several French restaurants, and the annual French cheese parties. 48 AFS French Club If a student ' s preference was learning about Spain, then he or she could have probably been found at a Spanish Club meeting under the direction of junior Susan Goldenberg, president. With the aid of Mrs. Linda Ellman, Spanish teacher, stationary and bakesales were run in order to pay for the costs of yearly events. These events included displays set up in the Resource Center of Spanish objects from around the world, and a trip to the Mexican Folklore Ballet. For others, living in a foreign country for a year didn ' t have to be an ever- lasting dream. With the help of AFS sponsor Mrs. Jayne Gillsinger, French teacher, and the rest of the chapter, money was raised by selling candy. The proceeds of this also went towards the cost for the Dec. 7 " International Night, " a three day weekend set aside for all AFS students. By attending this, one was able to see " Christmas around the world " and, at the same time, observe and listen to Foreign exchange students speak about their countries. Folksinging and foreign dances were also featured, along with a smorgasboard of international delicacies. During the annual AFS weekend, foreign exchange students from all over the state participated with a non- stop schedule. Going to the beach, taking trips to Chicago and having parties, were just a few of the highlights of the weekend, which helped to conclude the year. So, as a result of the AFS program, all students were given the chance to go off in their desired field of language and " teach the world to sing, " but, at the same time, join together as a whole and " sing in harmony. " As part of his job as a member of AFS, senior Dave Pender sells a candybar to senior Laura Dale for 50 cents. SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sue Goldenberg, lanice Levy, Barb Silverman, Carol Watt. ROW 2: Sandy Zahrndt, Laura Mazzocco, BACK ROW: Janet Zondor, Susan Kovacich, Kathy Vargo. AFS French Club 49 January 1979 ■ i 01 ■B 31 3 3 d m sun man tues Pulling your hair out and beating your brain may be two solutions to beat the frustrations of studying. As the end of the semester creeps up, tension builds as your mind goes blank, how are you supposed to remember what happened on day one? Pressures brought on by finals are felt just before leaving the house in the morning. Even after a night filled with studying, stu- dents are still unsure when morning arrives. Eating breakfast provided them with yet another opportu- nity to take a glance at their notes and refresh their memories. Instead of trying to decide which comes first, Cheerios or Bi- ology, freshman Caroline Paulson compromises by doing both of them at the same time. Early studying is usually peaceful. With a week left before finals, there is very little pressure. While study- ing her Algebra, soph- omore Kathy Woodward listens to some music to relax away study blahs. It ' s the night before your final and time is running out. You find a comfortable spot in front of the T.V. with plenty of food in reach for quick energy. Junior Rose Santare finds this her best way to study her history as her final draws nearer. Maybe you like potato chips better than wheat thins and late night movies better than cartoons, but whichever way you choose as finals become close, T.V. and " mun- chies " seem to be a big asset. I UIEU THUR5 FRI SAT Final pressures still haven ' t arrived. Junior Sue Hriso finds it relaxing to study her math outside of a doorway. After studying so long it ' s nice to have people break the monotony. Party! With his final only a day away, senior Charles Ma- censki untilizes every sec- ond he can. As the pres- sures grow he takes advantage of the cubby hole outside of his classroom. On the morning of a fi- nal, pressures are becom- ing more substantial. Junior Dave Szakacs takes advan- tage of every minute by studying his history while he dries his hair. The pressure be- comes the most appar- ent just before you ' re about to take a final. Surrounded by a table full of friends seldom disturbs a student in- tensely studying for fi- nals. While his class- mates eat, sophomore Bob Daily studies for his General Math II final during the closing minutes of lunch. Be- cause of not studying fully the night before, students are seen cram- ruing for finals as their friends eat lunch. As you walk into class and sit down at your desk you ' re mind becomes a blank. But, just think back to the night before or ear- lier that day and try to re- member which position you found yourself in while studying. N othing always follows tradition. Sometimes certain changes should be made. To the Student Government members this meant the revision of the Constitution. Through the development of new constitutional chan ges. Student Government enthusiasm was raised with a second semester election. Instead of the With the last campaign poster finally hung, junior Debbie Markovich, second semester student body president, smiles with a look of confidence. Pleased by the overall Homecoming spirit. Dr. Karl Hertz, principal and senior Tom Bosch, Student Body President survey the crowd at the bonfire. Student Government Front Row: Barb Pontius, Debbie Brandt, Kim Knutson, Sharon Kolodziej, Diane Miskus, Linda Luberda, Karen Zygmunt, Wendy Richards, Amy White, Terry Moore. Row 2: John Remmers, Julie Lanman, Debbie Markovich, Judy Brauer, Sue Goldenberg, Bill Gomez, Sharon Kobus, Brian Thomson, Rose Santare, Barb Silverman, Stanley Zygmunt. Row 3: Jack Krawczyk, Ed Gomez, Sue Fuller, Jeanine Gozdecki, Rebecca Janovsky, Mark Luberda, Jackie Case, Patty Etling, Marisa Gederian, Sharon Vierk, Peggy Collins. Row 4: Lisa Moehl, Janet Nottoli, Mike Etling, Julie Levy, Carol Pontius, Chris Koman, Sandy Harding, Suzanne Elnagger, Cari Rudzinski, Ann Welsh, Steve Pfister. traditional elections two weeks before the end of the year, Student Body President was chosen at the end of the first semester. Replacing first semester Student Body President, senior Tom Bosch, junior Debbie Markovich served as president for the remainder of her junior year and the first semester of the 79- ' 80 school year. To become a Student Body President, the constitution changed the qualifications to read: " candidates must have Student Government experience without violating any of the attendance requirements. " Being able to run for an office without experience in Student Government or without a reasonable attendance record was an issue of conflict within the student government and body. Because of this, the officers ' main priority was keeping a stricter record of attendance at the meetings. Another change involved the responsibilities of Homecoming. The Vice President, senior Linda Luberda took charge of the activities, rather than the usual presidential supervision With the help of secretary- Student Senate 53 treasurer, senior Diane Miskus and the other 30 members of the Government, Homecoming festivities ran smoothly. After the burst of Homecoming, the atmosphere slowed to a steady pace. The Government accomplished first semester objectives. As Linda explained, “it will take an enthusiastic president with total committment to Student Government who isn ' t bogged down with other responsibilities to make Student Government a worthwhile organization. Debbie takes it from here on in. " EIeCTi ' oN cliANqES RAisE ENThllsiASM -j Quickly unwrapping the roses for the Homecoming halftime festivities, seniors Lisa Prus and Elaine McKenna arrange the queen ' s bouquet. " And the moment you ' ve all been waiting for . . . " annou nced senior Tom Bosch, Student Body president, as the audience waited for the naming of the 1978-79 Homecoming Queen. i» Coui » Choi ourse Direction: oices Before getting it approved, sophomore Greg Benkovich makes final adjustments on his Ad Craft while sophomore Heidi Langendorff helps. In hopes of getting his topic across, sophomore Mike Castellaneta stresses a point during his presentation in speech class. As her mind wanders on other things, sophomore Kristen Donnersberger waits for her plaster hand to dry in Basic Art. 54 Electives In-Depth Electives chosen as students course of direction While applying the last of her stage make-up, her mind fantasizes to thoughts of starring on Broadway. As he paints the final touches on his masterpiece, his mind wanders to how maybe som eday his work will be admired in museums along with Rembrandt ' s and Monet ' s. These two daydreamers were taking a different academic course of direction. They were taking the elective route to supplement their class loads. Electives were classes that were not required, but students took them because they were interested in what the classes had to offer. Electives include such classes as art, drama, speech, journalism, developmental reading, psychology, and music. Aspiring Rembrants and Monets chose electives from Basic Art, Drawing and Painting, Dimensional Design, Visual and Applied Design to Printmaking. Students in individual classes worked on different projects from plaster hands in Basic Art, distorted portraits in Drawing and Painting, ceramic mosaics in Dimensional Design, and the cover for Pegasus, the school ' s literary magazine, in Visual and Applied Design. All art classes stressed self-discipline, thought, and creativity. However, many of the principles taught on individual projects could be applied outside of class. " Art classes foster awareness of one ' s environment; and information can be related to everyday decisions, such as color schemes and wall arrangements, " explained Mrs. Dee Hawkins, art teacher. " Study in art also fosters self discipline, good craftmanship and appreciation, " she continued. For those students fascinated by the With hopes of a successful ending, junior Jim Before performing in the Christmas concert, Dedelow begins his walk through a maze of desks seniors Karen Angel, Debbie Brandt, and Cheryl in Psychology class. Salanty rehearse their ensemble numbers. Electives 55 Ch oices To quickly finish her art project, senior Sandra Kamradt busily sands down the triangle for her three dimensional design. In preparation for the Band and Orchestra concert, junior Carl Mattson practices his cello during class. In hopes of expanding her reading skills, junior Judy Brauer concentrates on her independent readings during Developmental Reading class. 56 Electives stage, drama class gave students a chance to work on projecting their voices, designing costumes and scenery, and acting out various situations. The final goal of the course was to produce a complete one act play. Students were then graded on the overall effectiveness of the play that they produced. Through drama class, students got an overall look at the work that goes into a theatrical production. " I hope that they got an appreciation for the theater and appreciate the amount of work that goes into it, " said Mrs. Faye Kachur, drama and English teacher. Speech and Debate classes were open to those students who wanted to develop self confidence and to relate to other people better. Some of the activities involved in class were the Student Congress, where students presented and debated bills, and various other types of speeches. " Students were graded on progress because it (speech) is a skill course. They are also graded on how much they improved and how much a student proved to have the ability to communicate effectively, " explained Mrs. Helen Engstrom, speech teacher. For students wishing to expand their reading skills. Developmental Reading classes were offered. Critical reading, listening comprehension, oral reading, memory for study skills and independent readings formed the basic units of the course. Individual progress and performance in each unit determined the student ' s grades. " It adds confidence in speaking and listening (communication) as well as reading ability, " explained Miss Jody Lubliner, Developmental Reading teacher. " Also, students realize that reading can be enjoyable. " Journalism classes were offered to students curious about the mass media, such as magazines, newspapers, and T.V. During the first semester, they explored such units as advertising, After learning the different aspects of acting, junior Peter Manous and senior Terri Mahala prepare a skit in drama class while senior Joyce Verboom waits for her cue. Electives 57 8 Gh oices To improve his ad craft project, sophomore Tom Brazina makes some minor changes during Journalism 1 class. After careful completion of his plaster hand cast, sophomore Joe Stodola takes time out in Basic Art class to sketch the finished product on paper. Drawing and Painting class provides many challenges for sophomores Sue Fuller and Sue McNamara as they finish work on their dry brushing projects. Caught up in the midst of Developmental Reading class, senior Ann Zondor concentrates on completing some of her study skills. 58 Electives history of the media, rights and responsibilities of each medium, and current trends in radio, T.V., film, and newspapers. The second semester students concentrated on broadening their writing skills, practicing news and feature stories, and reporting for the Crier. For students interested in continuing journalism as a member of the newspaper or yearbook staffs, a field trip to Purdue Calumet for the Northern Indiana Journalism Seminar (NI)S) was planned. During the field trip, students attended various sessions given by journalism experts from all over the United States. For students who wished to go beyond communication type skill courses, Psychology gave students a chance to explore the mysteries of the human mind. The class was designed to promote knowledge and understanding of human behavior. " It (psychology) benefits students in any respect of life, not only in college but anywhere, " explained Mrs. Cerda McCloskey, psychology teacher. Students who wanted to delve deeper into this field took Advanced Psychology. In this course, students studied child, adolescent, abnormal, and social psychology. To better understand the realities of abnormal psychology, students took a field trip to Logansport Mental Institution. If human nature and psychology did not meet their interests, classical notes of Strauss and Beethoven echoed down the hall as music students tried to discover the value of classical music. " Music listening is important since most people are listeners instead of producers of music, " commented Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department Head. Music Appreciation let students not only listen for musical forms, but they also studied different units such as comparison of the arts, and an overall view of all the arts. Students discovered and learned to appreciate the arts more through field trips to the Lyric Opera in Chicago and the Chicago Symphony. Music Theory was offered to students who wanted to learn the fundamentals of music such as basic notation and rhythm, traditional harmony and chords, ear training, and sign singing. But students did not only listen to music and study the fundamentals, but they also created their own music by singing during such courses as Glee Club for freshmen girls and boys, Glee Club for sophomore girls. Tenth and Eleventh Grade Choir for sophomore and junior boys and junior girls, and Concert Choir for both senior girls and boys. As students pursue their particular interests through elective courses, many daydreamers hope that their dreams will come true. To learn the technique of the trial and error method, seniors leanne Higgins and Sharon Mooney experiment with a mouse maze. Electives 59 BreaI a Uq- ENCOUR AqEMENT OR violENCE? B reak a leg! Cut! Is Drama such a brutal club that it uses these words and phrases? Actors, actresses and directors putting on the fall play “The Mouse That Roared " and the spring play " Anastasia " were subjected to these strange terms. Not only did the crews, such as Props, Stage, Lighting, Technical, Makeup and Amidst paint cans, senior Dan Whitlach dips his brush in the can to create scenery for the play. Drama Club, Front Row: Steve Farkas, Jeff Olan, Barb Silverman, Dan Benkovich, Sharon Crambo, Jill Barath, Janice Levy, Tom Bosch, Irene Fabisiak, Amy Strachan, Tricia Ulber, Lori Denulc. Row 2: Tricia Puncho, Donna Render, Mike Castellaneta, Kathy Mills, Susan Kovacich, Suzanne EINaggar, Vicki de la Cotera, Laurie Harding, Lisa Nisevich, Sue Clark, Greg Benkovich, Karyn Waxman, Mike Smith. Row 3: Dave Puck, Leslie Allen, Carole Corns, Dawn Hayden. Michele Uram, Colleen Snow, Lisa Goldberg, Julie Levy, Steve Pfister, Susan Goldenberg, Mary Norris, Kerry Connor, Denise Olan. Row 4: Kevin Burke, Scott Merkel, Philip Backe, Carleen Burch, Nina Sherman, Helene Pappas, Kim Lorenzen, Claire Dixon, Marcie Sherman, Chris Snyder, Christy Vidovich, Karen Atlas, Elaine Markovich, Pam Pilarczyk, Margaret Kelly. Row 5: Lanaii Pool, Jim Smith, Bev Rompola, Donna Dahlkamp, Sharon Rogers, Janet Mellon, Karen Stern, Tim Smith, Jonathan Mintz, Renee Montes, Lisa Johnson, Maureen Mellady, Caryn Mott, Allison Hirsch, Kathleen Brennan. Back Row: Tracy Crary, Anne Melby, Lisa Dombrowski, Chris Finewitz, Eva Hill, Dan Shahbazi, Joanne Griger, Anne Verbiscer, Diane Palosz, Janice Miller, Daniel Keim, John Palosz, Dave Shahbazi, Michelle Conces, Sandy Zahrndt. 60 Drama Thespians Costumes, have to listen to these phrases, but they seemed like linebackers in football with all the rushing around backstage to get everything into place before the show started. Before that curtain actually rose, the Publicity crew sold tickets to the spectator events. The Drama Club members helped the Publicity crew by making two posters and selling five tickets to each play. Each semester they also had to pay $1 dues. In charge of the leadership for this different club were senior Jim Szczepaniak, president; senior Tom Bosch, vice-president; senior Michelle Montes, secretary; senior Debbie Yalowitz, treasurer and co-sponsors Mrs. Faye Kachur, English teacher and Mr. Richard Smith, Guidance counselor and composition teacher. The people who had accumulated 10 points, which meant they had put in 100 hours of excrutiating work on these plays, were named Thespians. They planned the banquet in the spring, where new Th espian members were initated. Somehow Thespian and Drama Club members put up with all the work and the show went on. Cut! Before giving senior Maureen Bryan her final dusting off, sophomore Bev Rompola checks her makeup. Patiently waiting for his cue, junior Dave Puck listens before ordering the closing of the curtain. Thespians. Front Row: Dan Benkovich, Janice Levy, Tom Bosch, Kevin Burke. Back Row: Tracy Crary, Anne Melby, Caryn Smith, Cathy Stavros, Tim Finley. Drama Thespians 61 CoMpETmOIN, pRACTiciNq f STRiviNq f wAmNq Quickly looking up the right information in their file boxes, seniors Steve Block and Kurt Kappes prepare for Debate Nationals. With the smoke from the annual chicken barbeque gathering around them, freshmen Brian Matthews and Jeff Walcott look over at the Homecoming Parade passing down Columbia Avenue. Facial expressions add to sophomore Rick Parbst ' s Humorous Interpretation as he practices after school. C ompetition . . . The room is hushed while the speaker clears his throat and begins to talk. Striving for the best score, he gestures with his hands and changes his tone of voice. After practicing for so long, he now awaits the results. In the early morning mist, the Speech and Debate members hopped on their bus, anxious to get to their destination. Every Saturday they traveled to different schools for meets and new competition. Not only did the Speech and Debate members have to get up early to go to meets, but sometimes they, along with Head Speech Coach 62 Speech and Debate Mrs. Helen Engstrom, Head Debate Coach Mrs. Linda Horn, Assistant Coaches Mrs. Mary Yorke, Mr. Don Fortner and Mr. Ed Burkhardt, worked before school, during lunch and after school on their presentations. After much work on their presentations, 17 qualified for State. Senior Steve Block placed fourth in Boys ' Extemporaneous, senior Kevin Burke captured fourth in Humorous Interpretation, junior janice Levy placed third in Girls ' Extemporaneous and sophomore Mike Castellaneta captured eighth in Impromptu. The team of senior Brad Barnes and junior Roxanne Paulson placed sixth in Duo Interpretation. The Speech Team placed fifth in overall State competition. Competition was even . stronger for senior Debbie Yalowitz, who captured first at State in Girls ' Extempora- neous. This qualified her for Nationals in June. Seniors Steve Block and Kurt Kappes and junior Janice Levy also qualified for Nationals. Before Nationals in June, members worked on the annual chicken barbeque, their fundraiser, which was served before the Homecoming game. The competition is over. All the work seems rewarded. He can relax. Speech and Debate. FRONT ROW: )on Luksich, Mary Kerr, Jeanine Gozdecki, Tom Bosch, Debbie Yalowitz, Steve Block, Janice Levy, Joe Fowler, Mike Speranza, Ellyn Lem, Michele Witmer. Row 2: Ken Powell, Bryan Pajor, Mara Marich, Jill Barath, Kurt Kappes, Kevin Burke, Kevin Moynagh, Olga Georgevich, Bob Engle. Row 3: Sara Kovich, Bruce Yalowitz, Sharyn Stevens, Toni Coulis, Kerry Connor, Roxann Paulson, Paul Yorke, Mike Castellaneta, Tim McCarthy, Brian Matthews. Row 4: Chuck Loomis, Tom Garza, Lisa Goldberg, Susan Oberlander, Julie Levy, Andrea Kott, Steve F fister, Edie Spungeon, Vesna Trikich, Stan Zygmunt, Mercy Madlang. Row 5: Arlene Jiminez, Anna Almase, Judy Brauer, Sue Goldenberg, Karyn Waxman, Joanne Wrobel, Suzanne El Nagger, Lisa Ramirez, Rita Sivalis, Mark Levine, Amy Braun. BACK ROW: Ricky Check, Michelle Uram, Denise Olan, Leah Lennertz, Rick Parbst, Jonathan Mintz, Jackie Case, Jeff Walcott, Karen Stem, Tim Smith. NEMohydnoiMic SociETy? N HS? PTSA? What do these capital letters stand for— nemohydronic society or patting tomatoes sausage association? Contrary to popular belief, they stand for National Honor Society and Parents Teacher Student Association. NHS is an honorary society. To get into nemohydronic society— oops— National Honor Society— you had to have a 3.2 grade point average and as Co-sponsor Miss Annette Wisniewski, counselor, explained, “the National Honor Society searches for well-rounded individuals. Not only must the individual be academically talented, but the NHS member must also be involved in active service to the school and or community, demonstrate leadership capabilities, and exhibit responsible behavior as a school and community citizen. " Under the leadership of seniors Jane Kiernan, president; Leann Lasky, vice- Closely examining the coat, freshmen Carol Pontius and Donna Strange look for flaws at the PTSA rummage sale. 64 NHS PTSA president; Sharon Kolodziej, secretary; and Maureen Bryan, treasurer, the 39 members sold Tootsie Roll candy-banks in December. They sold the candy-banks to raise money for the induction of new members in the spring, certificates, stationary and other supplies, plus the $500 scholarship. Also, under co-sponsor Mrs. Marlis Tippett, German teacher, they could tutor other students. They also conducted a paper drive in December. The proceeds funded a Peace Corp project in an underdeveloped country. For some amusement, they attended the Great America Theme Park in summer and the musical, " The King and I. " They concluded the year by shaking their gold tassels (which identified them as being in NHS) at each other gleefully at graduation ceremonies. Unlike NHS, PTSA was open to any student who wanted to get involved with school happenings. To boost their treasury, PTSA had a bake sale during Open House and a rummage sale in October which made $600. They also sponsored Careers Night on March 13, in which many jobs were explained to students and the rap sessions with Dr. Karl Hertz, principal. Although there were usually only about 20 people in attendance at the rap sessions they were generally considered worthwhile for the people that went. They also sent out a bi- monthly newsletter telling parents what the school was doing. Although only seven students were in PTSA, Mrs. Char Mott thought they were particularly helpful with publicity. " They also served on various committees. Regardless of the confusion the clubs ' abbreviations caused, once students knew what the capital letters stood for, they got involved in NHS and patting tomatoes sausage association (sorry, did it again?!)— PTSA. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. FRONT ROW: Roberta Wohrle, Beth Robertson, Kelli Zatorski, Suzy Shaw, Vicky Harding. ROW 2: Cindy Ferber, Sharon Kolodziej, Kathy Stavros, Leann Lasky, Karen Plunkett, Elaine McKenna, Linda Mandel. ROW 3: Melissa Murin, Roberta Tankel, Barb Pontius, Lisa Prus, Jill Pasko, Mary Kay Wilkinson, Wendy Gray. ROW 4: Tom Bosch, lane Kiernan, Kim Schuljak, Don Cammarata, Maureen Bryan, Kathy Snow, Anne Melby, Pam Seefurth. BACK ROW: Kevin Burke, Mike Bucko, )anet Niksic, Beverly Hudec, Sarah Tresouthick, Jim Szczepaniak, Elaine Palaiologos, Carol Dahms, Debbie Yalowitz, Steve Block. To satisfy her sweet tooth, senior Sue Kovacich buys a tootsie roll candy-bank from senior NHS member Steve Block. PTSA. Deda Showmaker, Janet Nottoli, Julie Lanman, Michelle Mehalso. NHS PTSA 65 As deadline draws near, junior Debbie Markovich strives to get her final Cross Country copy in after several attempts. Exhausted after spending hours writing captions and copy, a staffer tries to catch a few winks at a workshop deadline. Y " ou want it when? " That just might be the best way to describe the Paragon Staff which included 25 staffers and 6 photographers. Not only did they work on deadlines for the yearbook with the theme, " Pride says it all " , but they also laughed at the " You want it when? " sign posted on the bulletin board. This had a kind of special meaning for the yearbook staff, because deadlines had a way of sneaking up and the " You want it when? " sign characterized the hysteria which invaded this cramped, carpeted room. Staffers worked in a rather informal atmosphere. It was informal because it was up to you to get your work in. Also, people would be writing and looking for pictures frantically one day and the next day staffers would be devouring cupcakes and candy. Adviser Mrs. Nancy Hastings, 66 Paragon journalism teacher, explained, " It ' s not like the structured class. You get to know people. " Since you got to meet and know more people, senior editor-in-chief Leann Lasky thought that the class was more like a family than a class. The old saying, " The family that prays together, stays together, " seems to apply, because staffers often looked up for divine help during the process of deadlines. Yearbook planning started in August when eight staffers and four photographers went to Ball State University to learn new techniques at the summer workshops. Amidst all the hectic work, they still had time for joint Halloween and Christmas parties with the Crier Staff, birthday parties and Kris Kringles. Kris Kringles were PARAGON STAFF: FRONT ROW: Lisa Nisevich, Terri Long, Laura Holt, Sue Block, Lisa Lem, Kathy Plesha. ROW 2: Diane McMorris, Dawn Smick. ROW 3: Vicky Harding, (ill Pasko, Leann Lasky, Kerri Dunn, Pam Wlazik, Michelle Montes, Tom Seliger. ROW 4: Kathy Snow, Meg Schwerin, Carol Terpstra, Diane Thomas, Roberta Tankel, Bruce Yalowitz, Dave Dornberg. BACK ROW: Debbie Markovich, Barb Austen, Carol Etter, Lisa Lopiccolo, Kay Maloney, )osie Raymundo, Mike Morningstar. While quickly writing up the page numbers for the progress planner, Editor-in-chief Leann Lasky, senior, spends her time figuring which spreads are due on the first deadline. part of the way the yearbook staff celebrated Christmas holidays. Each member drew someone ' s name and each day they were surprised with a small gift of candy or a toy. At the end of the year a banquet was held and new positions were announced. So amazingly enough the deadlines were met and the " You want it when? " sign was taken down and saved for ' You WANT IT wlfEN? ' next year ' s staff. Quickly typing up a few captions, senior fill Pasko hurries to get it done before the spread is due. IfEAdliNES... hEAdliNES... HELP! A nyone passing the Pub second hour on a school day could hear choruses of laughter and song erupt from out of the carpeted room. However, contrary to popular belief. Crier was not just all parties and fun, as producing 18 issues of a newspaper proved to be a lot of work. " Crier isn ' t just centered around academics like most other classes, " explained senior Jim Szczepaniak, Editor-in-Chief. Twenty-six staffers gave countless hours and effort to meet Crier ' s seemingly never- ending deadlines. " A lot of people think we just have a good time, " stated senior Michele Kurteff, Opinion editor, " but a lot of planning goes into putting out an eight-page paper. " The entire process began At the first annual Crier-Paragon Halloween party, senior Creg Hartoonian smiles as his fellow staffers demonstrate the bunny-hop. Time is running out, as senior Tim Finley, advertising manager positions his last advertisement before the 5 p.m. deadline. 68 Crier with a weekly editorial board meeting on Wednesday. There, the nine editors discussed and planned the next issue of Crier. Nine days later, Crier was for the most part written, and pictures were taken. All that remained was for the editors to make final changes and corrections and have all copy ready for the printer by the next Tuesday. Responsible for what always looked like mass hysteria, Mrs. Nancy Hastings, journalism teacher and adviser, remarked, " the average person walking by the Pub could not understand what was going on in here. It always looked like we weren ' t doing anything at all. All they had to do was to come by the Pub on a Tuesday or a Thursday to find out what it ' s really all about. " In order to finance the paper, local businesses placed ads in Crier and Thanksgiving thankfuls and Christmas wishes were sold along with Valentines ' Day carnations. As May 25 rolled around and the last issue of Volume 13 came off the press, the bizarre atmosphere of second hour Crier was put to rest. Correcting an error on the sports page, senior Jim Szczepaniak, Editor-in-Chief, helps junior Sharon Kobus, sports writer. Crier Staff. Front Row: Allison Hirsch, Kathy O ' Connell, Janice Levy, Sharon Kobus, Jane Pieczykolan. Row 2: Debbie Yalowitz, Barb Klootwyk, Cari Manley, Judy Stoddart, Brizeida Cardenas, Michele Kurteff. Row 3: Mike Reach, Tom Boege, Tim Finley, Nancy Coltun, Jim Szczepaniak, Mary Grantner. Back Row: Greg Hartoonian, Jaci Kelchak, Lori Krumrei, Cara Panares, Jayne Gorney, Margie Hein. More tIian just a tItIe— iT f s WORk T he lights dimmed, as the new initiates nervously held their flickering candles. Solemnly, they listened as the Membership Chairman explained the points and responsibilities of membership in the Honor Society. Finally, all the hours spent taking pictures and writing Crier and News Bureau stories and Paragon captions paid off, as the 13 new Quill and Scroll members received their golden scroll pin. Membership in the society was limited to a few. Besides being of junior or senior status and having at least a 2.8 accumulative, potential members had to have made a significant contribution to the Publications Department by working on one of the journalism staffs. " We ' re different from many schools, " explained Mrs. Nancy Hastings journalism adviser, " since we limit membership to the best journalists. Many schools let almost anyone earn membership in the society. " While the candles glow brightly, faces are lit up, and expressions are shown, as seniors Roberta Tankel, Kerri Dunn, jill Pasko, Michelle Montes and Cari Manley patiently await the finish of Quill and Scroll initiations. Double-checking the day when the Hammond Times photographer comes to school, news editor, junior Allison Hirsch looks at the calendar to reassure the appointment. 70 News Bureau— Quill and Scroll In the past, Quill and Scroll was merely an honorary title, but members made a conscientious effort to make the organization more than just that. Through the contributions of President, Cari Manley; Vice President, Michelle Montes; Treasurer, Kerri Dunn and Membership Chairman, Diane Thomas, Quill and Scroll strove to become more active by sponsoring a car wash and bake sale during the spring. " With the money we have raised we hope to help sponsor a summer journalism workshop scholarship, " explained Kerri. Their most important event of the year was sponsoring the traditional Journalism Banquet. Here new members were initiated as well as new staff members being announced. One of the new staffs announced at the banquet were the News Bureau members. Under the supervision of senior Brizieda Cardenas, Editor-in-Chief, staff writers researched to keep the community informed about school happenings. Besides writing the Times Youth column, they also provided stories for the Calumet Press, Sun Journal and Post Tribune. After all the work from the past year, flashed before their eyes, the new initiates blew out their candles, returned to their seats and reminisced about all the things happening to them past, present, and future. NEWS BUREAU. FRONT ROW: Brizeida Cardenas. Back Row: Cara Panares, Janice Levy, Allison Hirsch. QUILL AND SCROLL. FRONT ROW: Vicky Harding, Diane Thomas, Kerri Dunn, Jill Pasko. Back Row: Cari Manley, Roberta Tankel, Leann Lasky, Michelle Montes, Jim Szczepaniak. News Bureau— Quill and Scroll 71 BaN(Js PUT ON llATS, CONCERTS I ' m putting on my top hat, polishing my shoes " the members of the bands whistled to themselves while putting on " the ritz. " Dressed in their finest, they weren ' t ready to dance with Fred Astaire or Ginger Rogers, but ready to put on a concert! Besides the ruffles and tails, the 45 members of Wind Ensemble tested their talent on the more difficult of the clas sical and contemporary selections. Wind Ensemble is a selective organization. The members are chosen by their ability and seniority. Although Wind Ensemble is generally for the more advanced students, many participated in the Concert Band due to scheduling difficulties. The 55 members of Concert Band played both classical music and popular CONCERT BAND: Front Row John Anderson, Gregg Gilboe, Carla Stockhouse, Judi Leask, Kelly Matthews, Sherri Gramboe, Row 2: Charles Dybel, Ashish Shan, Karen Jancoszek, Sherri Fehring, Rosemary Wulf, Linda Drewniak, Nancy Rzonca, Barb Klootwyk, Row 3: Ken Korzenicki, Rick Kiszenia, Ellie Kerr, Gayle Reichett, Laura Brockel, Lori Gay, Margie Meagher, Row 4: Kevin Nash, Mike Nelson, Diane Pieczykolan, Karin Houk, Brenda Wiger, Helen Triekich, Kelly Williams, Karen Harkins, Carol Orosco, Row 5: Don Calvert, John Matisca, Sheryl Bopp, Cheryl Wulf, LauriLyn Rednour, Julie Ryan, Todd Thornberg, Chuck Loomis, Rick Fehring, Row 6: Kent Uhiaerelli, Steve Parchesin, John Linnane, Kraig Hayden, David Loo, Eric Goldenberg, David Gross, David Helms, Pat Ford, Row 7: Melinda Goldman, Sharon May, Pat Harle, Alan Herr, Rick Palmer, Olga Georgevich, Jim McNurlan, Mike Helms, Stephen Meeker Quickly going up the scale, junior Rose Wulf masters her part in Stage Band. 72 Bands tunes. Also playing classical music were the 23 members of Orchestra under the direction of Miss Elizabeth DiCaula. The entire Orchestra joined in the competition at Nisbova in April. Members from Orchestra, along with members from Wind Ensemble and Concert Band, participated in the Solo and Ensemble contest in January. According to Mr. David Carmony, Band director, the class time gave the students the opportunity to participate in the contest, but the students were basically on their own. Dressed in their finest, suits and ties, the three instumental groups put on their individual spring concerts. Spring was not the only time for putting on concerts. The 12 members of Varisty Band put on their annual Christmas concert. Varsity Band was a take-off from Marching Band. It was provided for those students who were unable to march due to prior committments. After the concerts, the band members changed back into their jeans. Their top hats and tails were put away. STAGE BAND: Front Row: Greg Gilboe, Tim McArthy, Bob Wulf, Greg Ryan, Kevin Burke, Jim Rednour, Steve Zeldenhurst. Row 2: Karen Harkins, Susan Brown, Sue Gorman, Kim Schuljak, Rick Parbst, Eric Delph, Linda Talent, Rosemary Wulf, Linda Marshall, Marisa Gedarian, Margaret Novak, Elaine Tobin, Anne Verbizcer, Mary Beth Collins, Nancy Metz.BACK ROW: Doug Katz, John Anderson, Mary Zeldenhurst, Carla Stockhouse, Mark Krajeske, and Joe Fowler. ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW: Terry Golubiewski, Connie Shearer, Carl Madson, John Mikel, Lucy Yu, Jane Augusten, Dave Minn, ROW 2: Dave Shobazi, Dawn Haiden, Laura Holt, Dave Smezak, Ed Gomez, Patricia Ulber, Margaret Hibler, Doug Katz, With thoughts of the upcoming spring concert in mind, senior Linda Talent and sophomore Steve Zeldentust practice diligently. ROW 3: Dan Shobazi, Maragret Novak, Dave Decker, John Lorentzen, Carrie Nelson, Dan Wachala, Sue Gruoner, Mary Zeldenrust, Joe Fowler, BACK ROW: Miss Elizabeth DiCiaula. Bands 73 From MORNiNq to NiqkT, encILess siNqiNq fills tKe NaII T ramping to school early is not exactly the most exciting chore to do, especially on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. But then again, neither is waiting around after school for practice to start. But, if you happened to pass the choir room at these times, you would have heard melodious singing. Investigating, you would see the Boys and Mixed Ensembles (being early birds) who had dragged themselves MIXED ENSEMBLE. FRONT ROW: John Remmers, Ken Banas, Greg Winkler, Kevin Burke, Kurt Kappes, Tom Bosch, Brian Thompson, David Krause, Rob McAllister, BACK ROW: Karen Plunkett, Colleen Walsh, Anne Melby, Debbie Brandt, Cari Manley, Karen Angel, Cheryl Salanty, Beth Robertson, Sandy Halfacre, Barb Steiger. SOPHOMORE GIRLS ENSEMBLE: FRONT ROW: Patty Galante, Vesna Trikich, Heidi Langendorff, Katie Heminski. BACK ROW: Amy Heatherington, Kim Kelchak, Roanne Thomas. SENIOR GIRLS ENSEMBLE: Karen Plunkett, Colleen Walsh, Susie Lanman, Anne Melby, Cari Manley, Debbie Brandt, Karen Angel, Cheryl Salanty, Beth Robertson, Barb Steiger. 74 Choirs Ensembles out of bed to be at school by 7:30 a.m. With the help of Mr. Richard Holmberg, Music Department Chairman and Mr. Gene Fort, Ensemble Director, they managed to perk up to practice for their concerts and community functions. On further investigation, you find that the Sophomore and Junior Girls Ensembles practiced after school, while the senior girls stayed sixth hour to practice on Tuesday and Thursday. With all this practice, the ensembles still practiced sometimes during their regular hour with the separate choirs. These included the Girls Tenth Grade Choir, Gorilla Choir, made up of sophomore boys and juniors, and Concert Choir, consisting of specially selected seniors. Although there weren ' t any freshman ensembles, Ninth Grade Choir could be considered practice for future years. After all the practicing, the choirs and ensembles performed during Spring and Christmas concerts. The ensembles also performed at many community functions, such as banquets and meetings. All of the ensembles participated in NISBOVA. There were some changes because six of the nine senior girls became the senior sextet. Although ensembles made passersby in the hall wonder where they got the strength to stretch their vocal cords at 7:30 a.m. or move their mouths after a tiring day at school, they received top recognition from the State Music Contest in Indianapolis. First place ratings were given to the Senior Girls Ensemble, Senior Girls Sextet, Junior Girls Ensemble, and Sophomore Sextet. The Senior Mixed and Junior Boys Ensembles received second place ratings. BOYS ENSEMBLE: Bob Wilk, Rich Ptesha, Mai Dixon, )im Such, Greg Ryan, Matt Brozovic, Chris Resler, Sandy Halfacre, Rich Parbst, Mike Etling, Bob Rhind, Steve Pfister, Pat Watson, Chris Klyczek. Last minute practice before taking the stage at the Christmas Concert, seniors Beth Robertson and Barb Steiger are determined to get the song right. (UNIOR GIRLS ENSEMBLE: julie Lanman, Barb Mueller, Adele Webber, Rose Santare, Susie Gruoner, Julie Guyer, Suzie Strater, Chantal Remertz, Julie Tussey, Sandy Halfacre, Laura Brauer. Choirs Ensembles 75 EvERyThiNq REAdy? REAdy oliAy! S heet music, okay. Pom Pons, okay. Unidentified flying objects (well, not so unidentified like twirling batons, colorful flags and rifles), okay. Looks like everything is ready. Ready- Okay! The festivities began when the Marching Band, Drill Team, Rifle Squad, Flag Corp and a single majorette marched onto the field positioning themselves for the explosion of half-time During the Homecoming half-time. Drill Team members show their spirit by joining in and singing to the words of " It ' s a Small World. " FLAGS. FRONT ROW: Laura Winkler, Sue Gorman, Karen Kushnak. Row 2: Linda Hoolenan, Denise Rapin, Kelly Williams, Helen Trikvich, Jeanne Kovach. Back Row: Adrienne Gifford, Christy Vidovich, Lisa Gerdt, Laura Brockel, Vesna Trikica, Julie Moran, Michele Kobus. 76 Halftime Festivities activities. Before this polished boom could ignite many perspiring summer and bitter cold practices took place. They trained in the summer for the Munster and Hobart July 4th parades and in early fall for the Homecoming and Hammond Christmas parades and six home football games. Many late night practices were held in preparation for the Northern Indiana School Band Orchestra Vocal Association (NISBOVA) competition. Senior Sharon Kolodziej snarled, " we came on the field before the football team arrived and left after they had gone. " But these evening rehersals came to an end after the Band placed second in second division at NISBOVA. While doing dance routines in their new uniforms, the 24 Drill Team members and 4 alternates practiced during sixth hour along with Marching Band, Rifle Squad , Flag Corp and a majorette during first semester and at 7 a.m. during second semester. Drill Team under the direction of sponsor Mrs. Elizabeth Starewicz, clothing teacher; President, Kim Knutson, senior; Vice President, Barb Case, senior; Secretary, Lisa Moehl, junior; and Treasurer, Debbie Brandt, senior, raised money by sponsoring car washes and a dance. Supplying the music for the Drill Team, Flag Corp, rifle squad and a majorette, the RIFLES. FRONT ROW: Suzy Hesterman, Elyse Grossman. Back Row: )anet Gauthier, Karolyn Kulka, Sandy Osinski, Karen Callahan. MAJORETTE. Lisa Blaszek. In the middle of the horn section, junior Sherri Grambo toots her trumpet during the half-time entertainment. Halftime Festivities 77 BeFoRE hAlpTilVIE show - PR ACTICE Marching Band stepped in time to various tunes like " Copa Cobana " , Disco Inferno " , " Brian ' s Song " , " It ' s a Small World " , and " A Spoonful of Sugar " . To raise money to go to Florida, the 65 Band members, under the direction of Mr. David Carmony, sold grapefruit and oranges. As second semester rolled around, the Marching Band broke up into several other bands, like Varsity Band or Concert Band. As the colorful flags went down in sequence, the Flag Corp looked with pride at their new flags. To raise money, the 15 girls held carwashes and bake sales. Under the guidance of Mr. Carmony; Captain, Sue Gorman, senior; Co-Captain, Laura Winkler, junior; and To make sure every note is correct, junior Karen Psaros runs through the scale at pre-game Band practice. Adding to the Homecoming festivities, Minnie Mouse, junior Kim Schuljak, prances around the field singing the traditional " Mickey Mouse Song. " [ ■j— af DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Barb Case, Vicki Stevenson, Kim Knutson, Lisa Moehl. ROW 2: Patty Etling, Sue Biedron, jill Pasko, Josie Raymundo, Sharon Kolodziej, Sharon Kobus, Dianna Strange, Nancy Hanus, Belinda Dizon. BACK ROW: Karen Kruzan, Anita Webber, Terri Moore, Debbie Check, Denise Miniuk, Laura Dale, Janet Nottoli, Diane Falusi, Lynn Smith, Julie Lanman, Emily Cobrin, Mary Ann Fabisiak, Mary Kay Smith. 78 Halftime Festivities t mi: Secretary-Treasurer, Karen Kushnak, junior; the Corp practiced after school during second semester to ready themselves for the basketball season. Mr. Carmony also sponsored the Rifle Squad consisting of 16 members. To raise money for new sweaters and rifles, they sold sausage and cheese, had bake sales during summer school and took part in the Band ' s fruit sale. To learn a few new steps they received some specialized training from the Phantom Regiment, a group in Chicago. The lone majorette, sophomore Lisa Blaszek, twirled her baton during half- time and sold Mustang caps during the football season. In order to get ready for the strenuous routines she attended camp in the summer. The music echoed in the crisp night, finally silenced and the flying objects stilled in their hands as the Ready- Okays started up again. The half-time festivities ended and with a sigh of relief, they marched off the field followed by clapping. Before the Homecoming halftime, members of the Band raise spirits by playing the " Co Big Red " song. MARCHING BAND: FRONT ROW: Mary Lou Barron, Mary Beth Collins, Sharon Grambo, Kim Schuljak, Sheri Fehring, Karen Jancosek. ROW 2: Linda Talent, Sharon May, Tim Markowicz, Steve Zeldenrust, Kevin Burke, Carole Orosco. ROW 3: Nancy Rzonca, Anne Verbiscer, Mary McLaughlin, Barbara Klootwyk, Richard Parbst, Fred Herr, Roscoe Crump, Margie Meagher. ROW 4: Peggy Collins, Judi Leask, Rose Wulf, Linda Drewniak, Elaine Tobin, Margaret Novak, Nancy Metz, Karen In order to prepare for NISBOVA, sophomore Patty Etling goes through the ritual of practicing at night with the band. Markins. ROW 5: David Helms, David Gross, Chris Wulf, Bob Wulf, Greg Ryan, Jim Rednour, Gregg Gilboe, Tim McCarthy, Rich Kiszenia, Kelly Matthews. ROW 6: Jeff Markowicz, Eric Goldenberg, Rich Fehring, Brenda Miller, Cheryl Wulf, Sherryl Bopp, Julie Ryan, Wendy Przybyl, Diane Marshall. ROW 7: Melinda Goldman, Chuck Loomis, Rick Palmer, Jim McNurlan, Laurelyn Rednour, Mark Drajeske, Mike Helms, Stephen Meeker, Robert Halfacre. BACK ROW: Mike Yates, Todd Thomberg, Mary Zeldenrust, Dee Gluth, Carla Stockhouse, Mark Anderson, Joe Fowler, Karen Amblar, Erica Johnston. Halftime Festivities 79 CFrom Cubs at ODrigleij No matter what time of year it is, Chicago, third largest city in the U.S., is busy ' round the clock. This hustling and bustling city is full of excitement. From the Cubs at Wrigley to the tigers at Brookfield, pizza at Gino ' s or caviar at the Ritz, Chicago is your kind of town. If sports is your thing, an occasional trip to Wrigley Field or Comiskey Park might be just what you ' re looking for. But, if the weather hits a frigid 22 below, you ' d be better off cheering on the Bulls or Black Hawks at Chicago Stadium. Aside from sports, Chicago is known for its many skyscrapers and big buildings. When arriving in Chicago, you can ' t miss the Sears Tower, tallest building in the world, or the John Hancock building, 99 stories up. A ride on the John Drury talking elevator will take you to the 94th floor of the John Hancock Building. From there the entire city of Chicago can be seen and on clear days Wisconsin, Michigan, and Indiana. Chicago is also famous for its many fieldtrip visiting areas. The Field Museum, Art Institute, Shedd Aquarium, and the Planetarium are all within walking distance of each other. In just one day you can see Stingray from Florida, dinosaurs from the Stone Age, mummies from Egypt, and Venus. And the furthest you have to travel is across the street. After a long, hard day of museum hopping, your feet are tired and your stomach ' s growling. But no problem, just look around and you ' ll find something to suit your taste. There ' s Chinese food at China Town, elegant food at the Ritz, seafood at the Drake, junk food at McDonald ' s, and PIZZA at Gino ' s East, West, Unos, Dues . . . you name it! How can you go to Chicago without shopping? Water Tower is the most famous for this. A ride up and down and down and up the glass elevator will take to tiqers at Brookfield... Chicago you anywhere from Lord Taylor to Fannie May. But let ' s go to Chicago just for fun. There ' s Brookfield and Lincoln Park Zoo. We could see some green alligators and long-necked geese but no unicorn. We could take a walk down the beach, " people watch " , go to the Doobies ' Concert, " The King and I " at Arie Crown, and the Auto Shot at McCormick Place. And while we ' re walking along, a plane whizzes overhead from O ' Hare. Where else but in Chicago! f £ ” v purse oreer Direction: Options Her mind concentrating on the layout of the keyboard, senior Suzy Shaw proofreads her assignment before typing the final copy. With eyes steadily fixed upon his Woods project, senior Barry Bocard fits a hinge on top of a block of wood. Completely oblivious to his surroundings, senior John Sannito posts some totals in his general lodger during accounting class. Each student in accounting was required to keep a lodger during the unit on Quadrasonics. 82 Career Options Career Courses give students another job direction in Business, Home Ec, Shop, and Teaching. Attempting to establish a vision of the future years ahead might be a difficult task for some students. Most are intent on going to college, but what are the rest to do? If being involved in a college preparatory course did not interest some students, the courses in Business, Cadet Teaching, Home Ec, and Shop gave the others a chance to try a Career Option course of direction. Besides going to college, business was the most popular road to turn to. There were 16 business class opportunities available for the students to choose from. The most popular classes taken were Shorthand, Typing, Accounting, and Sales and Marketing because of the way they " benefited the students, " explained Mr. Jim Stone, accounting teacher. " If I choose to go into accounting, the class will benefit me with my monetary needs, " added junior Sue Bucko. For the secretarial bound students, Typing and Shorthand were among the favorites. Typing classes provided a good background in basic and advanced techniques. Shorthand was a very useful course for office work, as well as note taking. " I ' ve gotten a lot out of the class and I am really glad that I took it because it benefits me now and in the future, " explained junior Donna Dahlkamp. Before completing her clothing project, sophomore Carrie Nelson questions clothing teacher Mrs. Elizabeth Starewitz on the correct method of finishing her skirt hem. Careet Options 83 oreer Options If a student wanted to major in business in college, and advanced business class was offered. This course gave students a chance to see the classes that are needed in college to become a business major. Advanced Business also taught the fundamentals of decision making and management. Another option students had a chance to take was Cadet Teaching. " If the students had a strong interest in teaching children and a " B " average or better, they were able to take the course, " explained Mrs. Helga Meyer, Cadet Teaching adviser. The two hour course prepared the students and gave them the opportunity to see what teaching was like. During the first six weeks, the cadets were taught the basics of teaching, along with different skills. For the rest of the semester the cadets taught elementary students in area schools. If a student ' s dream was to become a top chef in a restaurant or a tailor in a high fashion clothing store, they received a good start by taking Foods I and II and Clothing I and II. In foods, the students learned the basics of preparing food and how to read and follow recipes. Also, a new microwave oven, purchased by the Booster Club, gave students a chance to try modern cooking techniques. Foods class weren ' t only for Home Ec majors. " The class is highly recommended for a student who is planning on going to college, because cooking will seem much easier than starting from scratch, " commented Mrs. Linda Scheffer, Foods I and II teacher. In clothing classes, the new machines that the sewing department received helped the students learn sewing techniques and how to recognize a wellmade garment. Students who wanted to get a better understanding of themselves and learn how to make their own decisions, enrolled in Interpersonal Relations. Here they got a chance to get an " indepth " view of themselves. " The class discusses factors which affect communication, decision making, child growth and development, and dying and death, " stated Mrs. Elizabeth Starewicz, Interpersonal Relations teacher. As part of her Cadet Teaching requirements, senior In order to check electronic waves, freshman Kim )anet Niksic takes time to discuss the story with her Wilson and freshman Rick Kiszenia regulate the students. dials on the oscilloscope. 84 Career Options To learn (he fundamentals of child care, senior Diane Luera diapers a “practice baby " in Child Development class. Many endless days of sanding, sawing and nailing are required to finish his Woods assignment. Senior Mike McCoy just begins as he uses the lathe to sand down his project. With the help of a French Curve and a T-Square, freshman )ohn Zajac utilizes these tool to create plans for building in Drafting. Career Options 85 oreer Options With concentration on her clothing project, sophomore Laura Gregor puts the finishing touches on her skirt by attaching the hook and eye to the waistband. Baking cakes and creating souffles may be considered as female work, but seniors Bill Harder and Scott Sickles prove that it can be done b y guys too. As interested students look on, Mr. Don Bell, Metals teacher, demonstrates the workings on a metal lathe. 86 Career Options Two new classes were added to the Home Ec. curriculm. Child Development taught the students the responsibilities of being a parent. " This class will really help me in the future when I have children of my own to take care of, " commented senior Vicky Harding. For the studnet who was interested in saving money. Consumer Education dealt with the consumer movement and how one can get the most for his money. Industrial Art classes gave the mechanical minded students a chance to develop their drafting and shop skills. In General Metals, students learned the uses of metals and the art of welding. " After taking the class, the student should become a better consumer of products. The class also gives an opportunity to construct areas of interest, " explained Mr. Don Bell, General Metals teacher. Another popular shop course was Power Mechanics. The course taught the students to recognize, diagnose, and repair car problems. " After taking the class, student will be able to save money on car repairs. Also, they will not be ripped off when somebody tells them While holding the sheet metal steady, junior Mark Biesen concentrates on bending the metal to complete his class project. what is wrong with their car because they can make sure he is right, " explained Mr. John McDonald, Power Mechanics teacher. For the student who was interested in electricity, Electronics provided a chance for students to use an oscilloscope that measured alfa waves and let them see their voice patterns on the screen. Also, the students learned how batteries produced a direct current and how generators produced alternating currents. Through drafting, students learned to draw building plans for rooms, parks, and buildings, and pictorials with the help of instruments in drafting called a French curve and T-Square. Potential carpenters took Woods. Sawing, sanding, nailing, and gluing techniques turned slabs of wood into foot stools, benches, and geometric figures that interested the students. Grades were based on classroom work and the final results of the project. Planning the future may be hard, but with the help of Career Options the road was easier to follow. With pen in hand and her notebook before her, junior Melissa Pieters takes on the role of a secretary as she prepares herself for a three minute dictation during Shorthand I. Career Options 87 TAkiNq CARE of busiNESS U sing dictaphones, selling merchandise, and learning how to finance, just happen to be three of the skills needed in preparing for the jobs that Distributive Education and Office Education Association provide for students. Before becoming an active member of DE, juniors take salesmanship and marketing. Then as seniors, they attend morning classes at school, and spend their afternoons at their jobs, where they receive on the job training. With the help of Mr. Leo Sherman, Sales and Marketing teacher, 38 members of DE participated in District competition in Valparaiso. From there, 15 members continued on to State, where junior Mike Polyak captured sixth place overall. He then continued on to National competition in £4 GrOOfr 3 f ' 1 88 OEA DE Houston, Texas in May. In order to cover field trip and contest expenses and donations to Muscular Dystrophy, the group sponsored bakesales, Christmas rose and sucker sales. Sweetest Day Carnations, and an Arbor Day tree sale. DE members weren ' t the only students involved in working half days in the business community, as 20 OEA members also did. " The purpose of OEA is to promote office occupations. OEA gives students the opportunity to build the necessary skills to be successful in a variety of office occupations. It also gives students a chance to meet other students from other schools, " explained Miss Linda Evans, OEA sponsor. Three juniors received awards at the District Leadership Conference in February. They then continued on to State where senior Sue Dalkamp completed her term as District Vice-President, and junior Jackie Orlandi took over. Under the direction of president Sue Dalkamp, they sponsored three fundraisers. These included bakesales, a Valentine flower and sucker sale, and the selling of stuffed animals. The money raised provided for an Employer Coffee Break at Christmas, district dues, and their Annual Employer-Employee Banquet in May. Tedious drills in typing, selling, and marketing, proved to be worthwhile to those students involved in the working community. OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Harriet Dziedielowski, jackie Orlandi, Miss Linda Evans, Sue Dahlkamp, SFiaron Mazanek. ROW 2: LeeAnn Stankie, Nada Paragina, Debbie Kumicich, Michelle Gallison, Patty Gage. BACK ROW: )ackie O ' Drobinak, Nancy Anderson, Michele Cwiok, Diane Cleland, Erin Przybyl, Lisa Nisevich. As part of her job at the bank, senior Patty Gage flips through the receipts. junior Chris Klyczek sells an Arbor Day tree to a customer in order to support DE. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION. FRONT ROW: Tom Mueller, Chris Klyczek, Gus Tsakopoulos, Craig Ness, Steve Faso, Kevin Hassellof, Matt Brozovic, Cindy Bell, Julie Burbich, Michael Polyak, James Scholte, Mr. Leo Sherman. ROW 2: Dawn Smick, Brad Truver, Jerry Pinkowski, Dave Perdicaris, Rich Plesha, Jeff Wulf, Karl D ' Arcy, Jim Kus, Cindy Horvath, Judy Kessler, Caryn Smith Sarah Janovsky, Mark Kaminski. ROW 3: Lisa Moss, Tim Wilson, Robert Chechik, Mike McNurlan, Art Spoerner, Jim Braun, Mark Biesen, Harry Thompson, Mark Brickman, Mike Wozniak, Ken Steorts, Adele Webber, Dave Krueger, Marcel Gonzales. BACK ROW: Dan Thornberry, Tim Hayes, Sue Banas, Susan Capps, Jeff Olan, Greg Clark, Bill Bovenkerk, Scott Milne, Brenda Komarowski, Terry Thrall, Dave Rentfro, Jeff Biesen, Dave Collison. OEA DE 89 It began as a flurry . . . Despite the cold weather and snow covered streets, sophomore Marvin Hecht finds time to prepare for the upcoming track season. Taking advantage of the two snowdays, freshmen Kim Sterling, Mike Bukowski, Michelle Kelchak, and |ohn Serletic enjoy tobogganing down the “Highland Hill. " • r . Trapped in after the blizzard, senior Creg Chona attempts to clear a path from his house to his driveway. Up to their knees in snow, seniors jeff Olan and Brad Barnes dig through the drifts trying to uncover their car. As part of his job as head janitor, Mr. Pete Cyganowicz clears away snow from the north parking lot so that students can use the available parking spaces. 90 Blizzard of 79 There were some students who attempted to beat the boredom by sledding, ice skating, and skiing. “I stayed in the whole weekend and I just had to get out, so I enjoyed the snow and went ice skating and sledding, " commented senior Ann Zondor. Other students, however, did not find the blizzard to be just as enjoyable. Many times they were seen shovelling outside for hours in order to get out of their house. Additional time was added to the frustration if they had to dig their car out of a snow drift. For most, the short vacation ended all too fast, as school resumed Wednesday and just as things were getting back to normal, many problems began. With the fear of roofs collapsing, many homeowners could be found on the tops of roofs shovelling the snow. For several weeks the frustration lagged on and not even a bit of green grass or cleared road were visible. After the initial effect of the blizzard, WLS radio sponsored a " I survived the Blizzard of 79 " T-shirt contest for the lucky winner. Even some local businesses caught on and used this slogan in many of their ads. Although the Blizzard of 79 with 20.3 inches of snow did not measure up to the town ' s 23 inch record set in ' 67, the blizzard exceeded the total amount of snowfall recorded in a year and had many long lasting effects! See you when it thaws! Kathy Dear Mike, And now for the Jan. 12 forecast: partly cloudy with two to four inches of snow possible ending early Saturday morning, making travel hazardous. By early Saturday morning 6.8 inches had fallen with 14 to 15 more inches of new snow expected to blanket the area. During midafternoon, the Munster vs. Hammond Clark basketball game was postponed along with every other weekend plan. With another snowfall Sunday afternoon and temperatures dropping to a record of 19 degrees below zero, students tuned their radios to WJOB 12:30, anxiously awaiting the announcement of the school ' s first " snow day. " Classes were indeed cancelled Monday because, according to Superintendent Dr. Wallace Underwood, " the contractor men started plowing the lots Sunday night and it was just too much. The low temperatures that were expected on Monday were also in consideration for the school closings. " As four more inches covered the ground Monday night, school was again cancelled for Tuesday. Dr. Underwood explained, " the contractors just had not done the job and the parking lots had not been cleared. " Despite the closing of schools, most stores remained open, but business was slow. As one area businessman stated, " our employees were able to make it in so we opened, but business was virtually at a standstill for a few days. " Blizzard of 79 91 Course Direction: Physical Education With a flick of the wrist, sophomore Jim Such lobs the ball over the net changing the pace of the game and gaining a point for his team. Prior to performing her routine on the uneven bars during the gymnastics ' unit in physical education, freshman Karen Waxman stretches to loosen her muscles. 92 Physical Education Co-educational classes provide various elective fields in which to choose from . . . Lockers slamming, voices rising, and muscles aching, the tired athletes crowd the locker room. The heat of the competition is over. Could this be the locker room of the Chicago Bulls? White Sox? Or Mustangs? No, it is the locker room after a tiring session of physical education. The competition could have been anything from flag football to bowling. Students in periods one, two, and three could choose four activities per six weeks. Some of the choices included various water sports, volleyball, weight training, tennis, basketball, gymnastics, and wrestling. This elective program expanded in its second year of existence. Most students like the new program. " If you have a special interest, you could develop your skills in that area, " commented Mike Castellaneta, sophomore. Students did not always get into the activities they chose because of the limited number of boys and girls who could participate in the activity. " It (the elective program) has a lot more to offer. It is a better tailored system to meet the needs and interests of the students. Also, it gives us a chance to use all of our facilities, " explained Miss Brenda Coffield, girls Physical Education teacher. Phys. ed. classes took on a new look. Instead of the traditional one piece gym suits the new look consisted of red boxer shorts and tee-shirts for both boys and girls. " I think they are a lot nicer for three reasons: they are easier to move in, they do not shrink as much, and you can wear them to other places and not be embarrassed, " added Anna Almase, junior. The plop-plop of the dripping faucet is the only sound echoing in the once crowded locker room. Unlike the Chicago Bulls or Sox, these players are off to their next class. I Halfway across the ladder and straining to reach the end, freshman Kelly Svenningsen scales the ladder by quickly moving from rung to rung. As the ball descends, freshman Becky Georgas judges the speed and prepares for a practice volley to a teammate. Physical Education 93 SpARE ME A chEcliMATE! BOWLING CLUB FRONT ROW: Debbie Witham, Jon Luksich, Mike Sebenste, Brant Walker, Don Sobolewski, Mr. Jeff Graves, Jim Rednour, Greg Gilboe, Diane Gluth. ROW 2: Sue Slivka, Kevin Moynagh, Doug Katz, Karen Kushnak, Sue Gorman, Jeanne Kovach, Carla Stockhouse, Karen Psaros, Mary Zeldenrust, Steve Zeldenrust, Ann Stepniewski. ROW 3: Janice McNeill, Tracey Rigg, Doug Kurtis, Bill Gurlock, Mike Platusic, Francis Loo, Robert Lee, Carl Paunicka, Jeff Saksa, S trike! . . . Checkmate! . . . I got a spare. No it was a ' turkey ' ! you ' re a turkey . . . Sound familiar? Believe it or not, these are only a few of the many expressions heard echoeing through the bowling alleys and hallways every Monday and Thursday after school. Sixty students, with the help of Mr. Jeffrey Craves, chemistry teacher and Bowling Club sponsor, Derek Beech, Craig Haden. BACK ROW: Julie Moran, Ray Hill, John Anderson, Bob Linderman, Mark Luksich, Sue Kovacich, Bernice Lee, Nancy Surufka, Larry Fischer, Tim Rueth. started off their sixth year at the Munster Lanes Bowling Alley. At 3:15 p.m. every Monday, Bowling Club members headed to the lanes for three games. Their averages were then tallied and posted in the Commons on Tuesday. Senior Sue Gorman commented, " the club is good because you can do it in your spare time, it ' s good practice and it improves my il i . » ' ■ . i 94 Chess Bowling game. Anyone interested in bowling could join the Bowling Club, but they were expected to pay a weekly fee of $2.20 for lanes and 25 cents for club trophies and the annual awards banquet held in May. At the banquet, trophies for individuals, teams and improvement were handed out. Vet, bowling wasn ' t the only thing students could do with their spare time. Under the leadership of Mr. Bryan Young, biology teacher, and junior Stan Zygmunt, president, the 10 Chess Club members met every Thursday for their weekly meeting. If a meet was to be held on a particular weekend, the members would meet earlier in the week to “warm-up " for the occasion. Members were also required to provide their own registration fees. The money that went towards transportation to invitational meets, however, came from the annual pen sale held during the year. Most members were rated with the American Chess Federation, but as Mr. Young stated, " a love for the game and a desire to improve one ' s game, are the only prerequisites for membership. " CHESS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Stan Zygmunt, Troy Hudson, Jim DalSanto, Ilya Schwartzman, Rich Through an elimination tournament within the team, or Round Robin, members were assigned their positions on the Chess board. This tournament also decided the positions for the Regional tournament, held during the spring in Gary; the State Tournament held during the spring in Indianapolis; and the National tournament in Philadelphia. Bukvich. BACK ROW: Mr. Jeff Craves, Scott McFadden, Eric Carlson, Jim Austgen, Steve Gerdt. With a look of concentration, junior Stan Zygmunt plans his strategy against his opponent. Performing his duties as a Bowling Club member, senior Brant Walker keeps his team ' s score. Chess Bowling 95 Cmon team were bAckiNq you to wiM S ix cheerleaders anxiously glanced at their clocks. At exactly 3 a.m. they crawled out of their warm beds, and crept outside, in order to meet the squad, and start out on their journey. They knew they would have to start right away if they were going to finish all of the various athletes ' homes. Getting up at 3 a.m. to T.P. was only part of the cheerleaders jobs, and with the help of Pep Club this job was carried through. " The main objective was to make Involving themselves in the homecoming festivities, junior Laura Murin and senior Suzy Shaw, ride on. Varsity Cheerleaders: Sharon Mazanek, Melissa Murin, Laura Murin, Cathy Reppa, Suzy Shaw, and jean Cerajewski. Pep Club: Front Row: Doreen Kender, Jayne Rovai, Kim Kelchak, Suzy Shaw, Pam Thomae, Nancy Hulett, Laura Murin, jean Cerajewski, Barb Silverman, Barb Pontius, Suzie Strater, Cathy Reppa, Melissa Murin, Lori Heiber, Debbie Markovich. Row 2: Caroline Paulson, Mary Ramirez, Cheryl Morgan, jeannine Gozdecki, Kim Torok, Laura Brauer, Michele Mehalso, Sue Goldenberg, Sue Block, janice Levy, Lisa Fitt, johanna Manous, Donna Kender, Diane Palosz. Row 3: Kim Stirling, Carol Pontius, Sharon Vierk, Julie Guyer, Darci Gray, Karen Kruzan, Kristie Brozovic, Melinda Pieters, Betty Ann Adamczyk, Shelly Lang, Carol Mazur, Colleen Snow, Jackie O ' Drobinak. Row 4: Sonja Spoyaric, Sonja Paragina, Janet Zondor, Carolyn Reppa, Sharon Kobus, Nancy Hanus, Dianna Strange, Kim Geiger, Barbara Mueller, Kathy O ' Connell, Rose Santare, Peggi Powers, Lori Crary, Paula Bieker. Back Row: Anne Pedicaris, Lisa Prus, Karen Sohacki, Pat Galante, Kathy Koman, Michele Uram, Susan Slivka, Carrie Nelson, Connie Shearer, Allison Hirsch, Julie Blaesing, Laura Holt, Melissa Pieters, Sara Duncan. that year a memorable one for the athletes and themselves, " replied Miss Kathy Dartt, cheerleader sponsor. With the help of Pep Club, school spirit was kept high. In addition, the varsity cheerleaders consisting of seniors Melissa Murin, Sharon Mazanek, and Suzy Shaw, and juniors Cathy Reppa, Laura Murin, and Jean Cerajewski wrote secret admirerer letters, made baked goods for the players, and painted signs to help advertise the games. The four freshman % Cheerleaders— Pep Club cheerleaders, namely Jayne Rovai, Tammi Thornton, Caroline Paulson, and Doreen Render, spent most of their time raising the spirit of the Freshman Class along with cheering the ninth grade teams on to hopeful victories. " Besides cheering, we worked with the junior varsity squad, in various fundraisers such as bake sales, a car wash, and a pennant sale at several of the games, " stated Caroline Paulson. " The summer months were put to use as the six varsity cheerleaders, and junior varsity cheerleaders sophomores Sharon Vierk, Kim Kelchak, Cheryl Morgan, and jeannine Gozdecki, went to the National Cheerleaders Camp at Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana. The team received awards for various activities, such as jumps, conclusions, and the " best exits, " stated senior Suzy Shaw, captain of the varsity cheerleaders. For the third year in a row, the varsity squad spent much time leading one-week cheerleading clinics for girls in grades 4-8. All three squads taught cheerleading skills to girls planning to try out, regularly every day after school. When tryouts arrived, the girls were chosen by performing acrobats, jumps, and individual cheers. Upon election of the new cheerleaders, the responsibility of raising spirit at the games was shared with the 41 members of the Pep Club. " The main objective of the Pep Club was to raise enough money to hire buses for transportation to all of the away games. They accomplished this through several bakesales which were held throughout the year. " Freshman Cheerleaders: Tami J-V Cheerleaders: Sharon Vierk, Kim Thorton, Jayne Rovai, Caroline Kelchak, Cheryl Morgan, and Paulson, and Doreen Kender. Jeannine Gozdecki. In order to boost the spirit and morale, senior Sharon Mazanek cheers the team on to a hopeful victory. Cheerleaders- Pep Club 97 A,B,C, D... M? While holding the ropes during half time, senior Brad Hemingway stops to adjust a knot. Anxious to sell a program junior, Reed Oslan approaches a passer-by. 98 Letterpeople M ost students would consider an " A” or " B " the highlight of their day, but to many athletes, receiving the letter " M " highlighted the whole year. The letter " M " was prevalent to athletes striving to obtain the title Lettermen and Letterwomen by participating in a various amount of Varsity sports. " Gaining that single ' M ' was a difficult task not to mention a honorable one. commented sophomore, Dave Potkul " Munster is very well known for its sports and receiving a letter in tennis made me feel like I contributed something. " Under the leadership of health and safety teacher, Mr. Jack King and Physical Education Director, Miss Brenda Caufield, the members of Lettermen and Letterwomen worked hard to gather up their 50 points by sweeping floors, selling programs, and keeping statistics at basketball and football games. Senior Pam Seefurth explained, " Letterwomen became eligible last year to receive letter jackets, which gave many girls the incentive to earn their letters. " With the added help from Letterwomen officers senior Jane Kiernan, president; senior Pam Seefurth, vice president; and senior Suzy Shaw, secretary and treasurer; fund raising events like the dance featuring ' Together ' and much of the money raised from dues helped to sponsor the Athletic Award Banquet held during the spring. Several awards and LETTERMEN: FRONT ROW: Steve Block, Keith Hunter, Bill Rhind, Mike Bucko, Chip Eggers, Mike Bombar, )im Fissinger, Tim Hayes. ROW 2: Dan Cueller, Kevin Moynagh, Rick Blackford, Rob McAllister, Ken Banas, John Rudakas, Francis Loo, Brad Hemingway, Mirko Marich, Andrew Lippey, Ken Orlich. ROW 3: Greg Hartoonian, Kyle Chudom, John Spence, Paul Trgovich, Kevin Casey, Matt Brozovic, George Dremonas, trophies including the Pride, Drive and Hustle award were handed out to the most valuable players. Of course, " M " signifies Mary, Mildred or Mark, but to others it signified the hard work spent on lettering in a varsity sport and More. John Lanman, Steve Mazer, Tom Gozdecki, Steve Costa. ROW 4: Greg Chona, Mike Etling, Mark Ignas, Brian Pajor, Robert Blazevich, Dave Murakowsky, Brian Thompson, Bill Paulson, Rich Plesha, John Broderson, John Remmers. BACK ROW: Dave Potkul, Mike Thornton, Ron Moskovsky, Hunter Johnson, Mike Prater, Tom Granack, Mark Echterling, Dane Johnson, John Sannito. LETTERWOMEN: FRONT ROW: Pam Thomae, Roberta Wohrle, Jane Kiernan, Pam Seefurth, Suzy Shaw, Linda Mandel, Jean Cerajewski. ROW 2: Kelly Fusner, Nancy Hullett, Sue Bucko, Sue Block, Sancy Kamradt, Roz Whitcombe, Susan Baran, Pam Eggebrecht, Nicole Davis. BACK ROW: Linda Drewniak, Mary Kerr, Liz Ramirez, Sue Banas, Lisa Scott, Bev Hudec, Pam DeRolf, Sharon Mazanek, Leslie Gray. Letterpeople 99 They carefully stole their way down the dim hallway and approached the metal box. The lock was quickly picked open and the strategic work began. Fifteen minutes later she entered the building. It was just another day. She opened her locker to get her books, and ... SURPRISE! Dozens of balloons, crepe paper streamers, and brightly colored signs leaped out to greet her. She shook her head in a daze and then realized it was her birthday. Birthday wishes rang through the air and jokes o f being another year older seemed never ending. But of course, being a birthday person didn ' t exclude her from going to class, so she stuffed all the balloons and decorations in and forced the locker closed ... on to the daily grind. Just when the excitement seemed to have died down and she snuck into class, a lively teacher took over. “It was really embarrassing, " commented junior Lisa Lopiccolo, " When my teachers kept singing ' Happy Birthday ' to me. " Producing a cake, gifts, and cards, faithful friends took over the celebration during lunch. With a full chorus of ' Happy Birthday to you, you belong in a zoo ' and the lighting of candles, she smiled sweetly and gulped down the banana cake which she really could not stand, but it ' s the thought that counts. Through all the excitement, the school day seemed to fly by. As she approached her home she noticed something peculiar. The front yard was blanketed in white, but no, it wasn ' t snow. " Friends of mine used 41 rolls of toilet paper to T-P my house, " bragged senior Liz Ramirez. “Every tree and bush was done. They even wrote ' Happy Birthday ' with toilet paper on my back lawn. " Curling up into bed that night, she thought of how nice it was to have good friends who put in so much time preparing for this day. Too bad birthdays only happened once a year. Caught up in the excitement of her 17th birthday, junior Janet Nottoli opens her gift to find a glimmering bronze bar pin. To decorate a locker may not seem to take time and skill, but seniors Barb Pontius and Ann Luerssen carefully place each paper streamer in its proper place. m 100 Birthdays Much to her surprise, senior Sharon Kolodziej was presented a cake by her friends to help celebrate her 18th birthday. In anticipation to discover her surprise, senior Karen Zygmunt rips open her package, while her friends anxiously gather around her. After attaching the streamers to the locker from across the hall, senior Diane Miskus makes final touches with the last balloon. Birthdays 101 MissioN i impossible? b a ission: to sneak secretly down the I T ■ hall to a predestined location (a locker with code number 436) and decorate it with streamers and a poster encouraging the athlete to do well. Do not forget the secret admirer note. And remember— this must be done quickly. This message will self-destruct in five seconds. Good luck. Fizzzzzzzzzzzle. With this task completed, the Girls Timing Organization (GTO), under the leadership of sponsor Mrs. Doris Johnson, English teacher, senior Leann Lasky, president; senior Karen Plunkett, swimming vice president; As she strains to see when her swimmer comes in, senior Roberta Wohrle gets ready to stop the stopwatch. SWIMMING GTO: FRONT ROW: Emily Cobrin, Heidi Langendorff, Pam Roberts, Linda Drewniak, Kathy Snow, Jan Heintz, Ann Welsh, Laurie Harding, Rebecca Janovsky, Barb Silverman. ROW 2: Leslie Doyle, Sylvia Galante, Kim Stirling, Mary Sartain, Gina Faso, Mary Potasnik, Adrienne Serna, Lorrie Benne, Lisa Glowacki, Cathy Coleman. ROW 3: Gretchen Guyer, Nancy Griffin, Carole Corns, Tracey Rigg, Michele Yurem, Coleen Snow, Kristen Donnersberger, Bridget Blaney. BACK ROW: Mara Marich, Amy Johnson, Chris Faron, Amy Kiernan, Hope Melby. junior Suzie Strater, wrestling vice president; and junior Laura Winkler, track vice president; attended the meets to keep time and to cheer their team on whether it be the wrestling, track or swimming teams. The 44 members of Wrestling GTO in their new red and white striped f sweaters, watched the clock, kept score and threw in the towel to signal the end of the match. Timing for both the girls and boys swim teams kept the 39 Swimming GTO members busy. They also performed a skit to raise spirit before the Girls Swim team went down to State. Whoosh. As the boys and girls track teams raced around the track, the 24 Track GTO members kept time, handed out ribbons and held the finish line. Mission accomplished. WRESTLING GTO: FRONT ROW: Lynn Smallman, Lynn Powell, Karen Leann Lasky, Elaine Markovich, Zygmunt, Kim Torok, Laura Holt, Karen Atlas, Mary Ramirez, Kathleen Darci Gray, Chris Schneider, Carol O ' Connell, Suzie Strater, Julie Pontius, Lauren Shoemaker, Kim Lanman, Kim Geiger, Terri Long, Schreirer, Ann Zondor. BACK ROW: Laura Labeots, Debbie Markovich. Renee Montes, Lorianne Lutz, Lisa ROW 2: Terri Gaidor, Debbie Brandt, Johnson, Patty Rydell, Michelle Barb Pontius, Lisa Prus, Karen Biesen, Penny Shegich, Terri Moore, Cammarata, Elisha Jones, Barb Laura Brauer, Michelle Mehalso, Mueller, Diane Falusi, Sharon Kobus, Steiger, Wendy Richards. Renee Halum, Nina Watson. ROW 3: TRACK GTO: FRONT ROW: Karen Stern, Laurie Pabst, Sonja Paragina, Marcy Sherman, Helene Pappas, Kristine Podolak, Laura Winkler, Kim Schuljak. ROW 2: Vesna Trikich, Carolyn Kulka, Sandy Osinski, Kristine Brozovich, Karen Kruzan, Kathleen Brennan, Lisa Lesniak, Kris Coleman. BACK ROW: Hope Melby, Karol Sweeney, Carol Mazur, Carol Brouwers, Kelly Svenningsen, Judy Urosevich, Jackie O ' Drobinak, Carrie Nelson. To compare the accuracy of her stopwatch, junior Chris Faron checks the kyroscope as senior Laura Dale writes down the time. 103 Personalities I did it! Pride ... to 1700 students that unexplainable feeling is explainable in 1700 different ways. To one, pride may be satisfaction in a piece of artwork, to another, a winning fieldgoal. But each person has found an individual way to express this feeling. The poor, lost, little freshman is first captivated by this feeling as soon as he enters high school. Wandering through the big halls of a new building, he is constantly looking for his own little niche to fit in. Somewhere, there is a place for him ... a place where he, as well as everybody else, can fit in. From then on, he has the freedom to make his own decisions and choose what he wants to do, not what somebody else tells him to do. Even though he and others may be part of a group, each appreciates just being an individual. Each has determination and intends to succeed. Each has set his goals, but if he or she fails, they are willing to pick themselves up and keep going. They have that sense of self pride that makes them look back and say, " I did it! " With intentions of helping her student develop her math skills, senior Karen Zygmunt, cadet teacher, explains the multiplication tables. Pushing class officer jack Krawczyk, Mr. George Pollingue, sophomore class sponsor, participates during the trike race. Carefully eyeing as judges critique the class floats, freshman Jayne Rovai anticipates the start of the Homecoming parade. After finishing her homework, sophomore Lisa Glowacki takes a break and reads the Crier during study hall. Gossip, eating, and laughter are all part of a float making session. Sophomore Joe Military proves this true as he continues to make flowers. Personalities 105 New faces, remodelling keep Administration busy Imagine a society that always stays the same. Inflation goes up, styles are dupli- cated, and people maintain the status quo. But, this would be a fantasy world, because this is not reality. Society does change and the administrators continue to change to meet the needs of the present time. The most noticeable change was the appearance of a new assistant principal, Mr. Gerald Walter. Mr. Walter served as the assistant principal at Merrillville High School for the past two years, and was a U.S. History and government teacher, as well as a counselor before coming here. One of the strong points at Munster High is the curriculum. Mr. Walter feels, " the curriculum at Munster is fine and wide ranging. It contains good solid col- lege prep. " Another change facing the Adminis- tration was revising course offerings. New courses such as Advanced English 9 and 10, Remedial Government and De- velopmental Reading, and Child Devel- opment were added. Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, explained that these changes were made " to broaden the curriculum, and for us to see if these go off success- fully. We are looking at other courses for future years, especially in the Social Studies Department. Besides new faces and curriculum im- ADMINISTRATORS: Mr. Leonard Tavern, assistant superintendent for business; Mrs. Ilene Sounders, elementary coordinator. Explaining the traditions of the annual Home- coming parade to the new assistant principal Mr. Gerald Walter, Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, and Mr. James Bawden, assistant principal, point out the parade route. provements, administrators finalized the remodeling of the school town facilities. The multi-phased building plan, esti- mated to cost eight million dollars, in- cluded refurbishing Elliot and Eads Ele- mentary schools, due to the closing of Lanier; updating Middle School facilities; building a new central administration of- fice and bus maintainance building; and expanding and improving the high school. Dr. Hertz explained, " plans for the building remodeling included ex- tended athletic facilities, a new science lab, and new administration offices. Dr. Wallace Underwood, superintendent, went on to explain, " the purpose of the building project is to correct deficiencies in the existing facilities as well as to re- furbish the building. Since the old junior high complex was built in 1958, facilities will be updated to accomodate the needs and standards of today ' s educa- tional structure. " Within these changes, a new face, a variety of courses, and a revision in school town facilities, the administration have kept up with the times. 106 Administration Expressing a sigh of relief, Dr. Wallace Underwood leaves his many duties in his office for tomorrow and goes home. Mr. John Tennant, assistant principal, light-heart- edly jokes around with business teacher Mr. Tom Sanders about his strange attire during Home- coming Spirit Week. MUNSTER SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Nancy A. Smallman, vice-president; Mr. Herbert I. Weinberg, president; Mr. Bernard E. Speranza, sec- retary; BACK ROW: Mr. Donald F. Sands, Mr. Wil- liam H. Rednour Jr. ADMINISTRATORS: Dr. John Preston, assistant su- perintendent for instructor; Mr. Carl Sharp, director of food services; Mr. Martin Keil, director of test- ing, psychology services; Mr. John Friend, athletic director. Administration 107 MRS. MARGARET BARRETT: English 9R, English 11. MR. JAMES BAWDEN: Asst. Principal for Pupil Personal Services, Guidance Director. MR. DON BELL: General Woods, General Metals. MRS. RUTH ANN BRASAEMLE: English 11, English 11 R, Comp. II, III. MRS. PHYLLIS BRAUN: Senior Counselor. MS. VERNA BROTHERS: Para-Profes- sional. MR. ED BURKHARDT: Sociology. MR. DAVE CARMONY: Concert Band, Varsity Band, Marching Band, Wind En- semble. MR. PHIL CLARK: English 11, World Literature, Assistant Speech Coach. MS. BRENDA COFFIELD: Phys. Ed., Girls ' Athletic Coordinator, Girls ' Tennis Coach, Letterwomen Club Sponsor. MR. HAL COPPAGE: Government, Gov- ernment R, U.S. History. MISS KATHY DARTT: English 10, English 10R. MISS ELIZABETH DICAULA: Orchestra. MR. JOHN EDINGTON: Biology, Advanced Biology, Project Biology, Science Dept. Chairman. MRS. LINDA ELMAN: Spanish II, III, IV, V, and VI. MRS. HELEN ENGSTROM: English 11, and Speech I, II, and III. MRS. LINDA EVANS: Typing III and IV, Shorthand II, Cooperative Office Education, Office Education Sponsor. MR. GENE FORT: U.S. History, Ensemble, and Musical co- director. MR. DON FORTNER: Business Law, Advanced Business, Consumer Education, Typing I and II. MRS. LYNNE FREDRIKSEN: Spanish I and IV. MR. JACK GABOR: Para-Professional. MRS. JANE GILSINGER: French III. MRS. PATRICIA GOLUBIEWSKI: Devel- opmental Reading, Comp. III. MISS MARGE GONCE: Graphic Arts. MR. JEFF GRAVES: Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry, Chess Club, Bowling Club Sponsor. MRS. THELMA GRIFFIN: Office and Attendance Secretary. MRS. ANN GUIDEN: Guidance Secretary. MR. ROSS HALLER: Government, Govern- ment R, U.S. History. MRS. NANCY HASTINGS: Journalism I and II, Publications Director, Paragon, Crier, News Bureau, Pegasus, and Quill and Scroll MR. ART HAVERSTOCK: Bi- ology, Project Biology, Advanced Biol- ogy, Outdoors Club. MRS. DEE HAWK- INS: Basic Art, Visual and Applied Design, Dimensional Design. MR. RICH- ARD HOLMBERG: Music Appreciation, Music Theory, Glee Club 9, Concert Choir, Choir 10-11, Glee Club 10, En- semble and Musical co-ordinator. 108 Faculty Barrett-Holmberg MRS. LILLIAN HORLICK: Attendance, Payroll, South Office Secretary. MRS. LINDA HORN: English 10, 11, Debate. MRS. MARIA HORVATH: Special Education. MR. RICHARD HUNT: Health and Safety, In- troduction to Drafting, Technical Drafting I and II. MR. MICHAEL HUTCHIN- SON: U.S. History, In- troduction to Social Science. MR. JON JEPSEN: Phys. Ed., Boys ' Varsity Swim Team Coach. MRS. BARBARA JOHN- SON: Trigonometry, Col- lege Algebra. MRS. DORIS JOHNSON: English 10, 10R, Girls ' Timing Organi- zation Sponsor. MRS. CHE- RYL IOSEPH: Librarian. MS. FAYE KACHUR: English 11, Comp. II, Drama, Drama Club Spon- sor. MR. DON KERNAG- HAN: World History, Eco- nomics, Junior Varsity Baseball Coach. MR. JACK KING: Health and Safety, Varsity Soccer Coach, Let- termens ' Club Co-sponsor. Teachers discover younger generarion Many people are under the assump- tion that only students learn in school. That is not necessarily true. Teachers of- ten lea rn about human nature and keep in touch with the younger generation through coaching and sponsoring organizations. Mrs. Nancy Hastings, PARAGON, PE- GASUS, and CRIER sponsor thinks spon- soring makes school exciting. " It would be so boring just lecturing all the time, " Mrs. Hastings remarked. " You get to know people better this way. " Mrs. Hastings has learned a lot of things from her staffers, including how to disco dance at a yearbook deadline. Coaching is another way for teachers to learn from students. Mr. Robert Mai- cher finds coaching girls ' athletics more enjoyable than boys. " I had a short con- tact with boys ' athletics, " Coach Mai- cher explained. " Girls are more respon- sive to my coaching. They really want to learn. " Coach Maicher also feels that his young age helps him relate to the moral values of teenagers today. " When I was in high school I was going through the time period with court decisions with jeans and long hair. I ' m only 26, so I can accept these things more than some of the older teachers. " Mr. Steve Tomasula sponsors the se- nior class because " being a student sponsor helps you get to know the stu- dents better and understand them. " Mr. Tomasula also helped coach the Senior Powder Puff team. He felt that Powder Puff was fun " because you ' re with the students without having to worry about school. " Whether bunny-hopping at a year- book deadline, or coaching from the sidelines, teachers discovered more about the younger generation than they could ever learn in the classroom. As they discuss strategy along the sidelines, Mr. Steve Tomasula and Mr. John McDonald give se- nior Liz Ramirez some tips on winning Powder Puff football game. Faculty Horlick-King Burkhardr resigns after 19 years " It takes patience to work with people and to bring out the best in them, " stated Mr. Ed Burkhardt, former Sociol- ogy teacher. After teaching for 19 years, 13 of which were spent at Munster as so- cial studies instructor, Mr. Burkhardt has concluded that the best way to relate to students is " to be honest with them. " As a teacher, Mr. Burkhardt feels his most rewarding experience has been " getting people to think. " He accom- plished this through his teachings, espe- cially Sociology. " Sociology helps a per- son understand their behavior in a group context, " Mr. Burkhardt remarked. Mr. Burkhardt ' s participation in the school stretched further than just his classroom role. Dr. Karl Hertz, principal, commented, " He will certainly be missed. His service to the school has been more than a schoolmaster; he was a sponsor, participant and motivating force in extra-curricular activities. " Involvement i n extra-curricular activi- ties has provided enjoyment and satis- faction for Mr. Burkhardt. He has been involved with the Speech and Debate team, Drama Department, Student Sen- ate, Thespians, and the Musical. Mr. Bur- khardt explained that a teacher has more flexibility when dealing with these activi- ties. " You work with people who want to do well. This is very enjoyable be- cause you can see the students progress, " he added. After years of teaching and participa- tion, Mr. Burkhardt resigned in October. " My resignation was basically due to health reasons, " he stated. " I didn ' t think I was physically able to continue teaching. " In the meantime, Mr. Burkhardt has set some tentative plans for the future. " I have thought of subbing occasionally, " he explained. In addition, he plans to continue to work with Speech, and sell tickets at ball games. " I really hate to see a teacher leave who is so devoted to his classes and puts so much effort into teaching. He made his class enjoyable yet very infor- mative, and this makes learning fun, " stated senior Julie Burbich. Framed by his sociology students, Mr. Ed Bur- khardt explains the role of the family in society to the class. 110 Faculty Knish-Messersmith MR. DAVID KNISH: Spe- cial Education, Assistant Varsity Basketball Coach, Assistant Varsity Baseball Coach. MRS. MARIAN KU- LESA: Library Secretary. MR. STEVEN LANDY: Physics, Advanced Physics. MISS BETTY LIEBERT: Phys. Ed., Girls Varsity Swim Team Coach. MISS )ODY LUBLINER: English 11, De- velopmental Reading. MR. ROBERT MAICHER: Ge- ometry, Computer Math, Trigonometry, Girls Varsity Basketball Coach, Girls Cross Country Coach, Freshman Baseball Coach, Pep Club, Computer Club Sponsor. MRS. RUTH MARK- OVICH: Bookkeeper. MISS ALYCE MART: French I, II, III. MRS. GERDA McCLOSKEY: Psy- chology, Advanced Psychology. MR. JOHN MCDONALD: Power Mechanics, General Woods, Senior Class Spon- sor, Freshman Track Coach. MR. ROGER McGARY: General Science, Chemistry, Junior Class Sponsor. MRS. KATHLEEN MESSERSM- ITH: Typing I, II, Shorthand I, Business Machines. MRS. HELGA MEYER: German I, III, IMA, Cadet Teaching. MR. LAWRENCE MICK- LOS: General Math II, Algebra II. MR. ED MUSSELMAN: Algebra I, II, Varsity Golf, and Tennis Coach. MR. MIKE NIK- SIC: Phys. Ed., Lettermen ' s Club Spon- sor, Head Baseball Coach, Fieldhouse Director. MR. DAVID OBOY: General Math I, Business Math. MR. GEORGE POLLINGUE: Algebra I, II, Calculus, Sophomore Class Sponsor. MRS. MARY ANN PRUZIN: School Nurse. MR. ED ROBERTSON: English 9, Advanced English 9. MRS. BETTY RUS- SELL: Science Secretary. MR. DAVID RUSSELL: English 10, Advanced English 10, Creative Writing, Comp. III. MR. THOMAS SANDERS: General Busi- ness, Business Law, Sales and Marketing, Assistant Football Coach, Varsity Track Coach. MRS. LINDA SCHEFFER: Foods I, II, Home Economics Dept. Head. MR. JERRY SCHROEDER: English 9, Adv. English 9. MRS. VIRGINIA SCHWARTZ: Para-professional Biology Team. MR. LEO SHERMAN: Sales and Marketing, Distributive Education Sponsor, Book- store Sponsor. MR. ROBERT SHINKAN: Algebra I, Ge- ometry, General Math I, Head Volleyball Coach, Assistant Girls Track Coach. MR. ALAN SMITH: Algebra I, Geometry, Ath- letic Dept. Ticket Manager, Math Dept. Chairman. MR. DICK SMITH: Guidance Counselor. MRS. ELIZABETH STAR- EWICZ: Clothing I, II, Interpersonal Relationships, Consumer Education, Ma- jorettes, Drill Team Sponsor. MR. JIM STONE: Accounting I, II, and III. MRS. RUTH STOUT: Dimentional De- sign, Printmaking, Drawing and Painting I, II, Painting III. MISS URSULA TEELING: German II, III. MRS. MARLIS TIPPETT: German IV, IVA, V, VI. MR. STEVE TOMASULA: Introduction to Electronics, Electronics, Senior Class Sponsor. MR . DON ULLMAN: Chemistry. MRS. DARLENE VASSILL: Basic Art. MR. ROBERT WENDALL: General Math I, II, Algebra I. MRS. ANNE WHITELEY: Span- ish I, II, III. MR. THOMAS WHITELEY: U.S. History, Social Studies Dept. Chair- man, Girl ' s Varsity Golf Coach. MS. AN- NETTE WISNIEWSKI: Guidance Coun- selor, Musical Business Manager, Co- Sponsor National Honor Society. MR. STEVE WROBLEWSKI: General Math II, Geometry, Assistant Freshman Football Coach, Intramural Director. MR. JACK YERKES: English 9, Varsity Basket- ball Coach, English Dept. Chairman. MRS. MARY YORKE: Comp I, II, English Literature, English 10, Assistant Speech Coach. MR. BRYAN YOUNG: Biology, General Science, Project Biology, Scuba Club, Chess Club Sponsor. MRS. VIOLET ZUDOCK: North Office A.M. Secretary, Attendance. Faculty 111 Meyer-Zudock KIMBERLY ABALMAN: Choir 1-4 PARRY ABBOTT: Marching Band 1; Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2. PAUL ABRINKO: Wind Ensemble 1-3; Concert Band 1, 2; Marching Band 1, 2; Musical 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3. PAUL ADAMS JOSE AGUILERA BOB AHLF DEB AMBELANG JOHN M. ANDERSON: Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1; Wind Ensemble 2- 4; Pep Band 1-4; Bowling Club 4. NANCY ANDERSON KAREN SUE ANGEL: Ensembles 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Swimming GTO 1-4 (Sec-Treas 4); Musical 4. LORRAINE C. ARNOLD: Speech 1, 2; Drama 2, 3; Wrestling GTO 2. MARK ARON: Swimming 1, 2; Scuba Club 1; Drama 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Stu- dent Aide 3, 4. KENNETH ANDREW BANAS: Football 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4); Basketball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Lettermen Club 3, 4; DECA 3; En- sembles 3, 4; Musical 3. SUE BANAS BRAD BARNES HOLLY BARTHOLD: Band 1, 2; Drama 2, 3; OEA 3; Powder Puff 3. JULIE BASILA JEFF BEATTY BONNIE LEE BELINSKY: OEA 2, 3. CINDY BELL JONATHAN F. BENCHIK DANIEL BENKOVICH PAUL BENO KELLY BENOIT LINDA M. BIEDRON JEFF BIESEN GARY BISTRICAN RICK BLACKFORD PAMELA SUE BLANKINSHIP STEVE BLOCK: Tennis 1-4; NHS 3, 4; Presidential Classroom 4; Harvard De- bate Workshop 4; Speech 3, 4; Debate 2- 4. 112 Seniors Abalman-Block DAVE BOBECK GREG BOBIN TOM BOGUSZ MARK ). BOHLINC: DE 3. MICHAEL BOMBAR SUSAN BORTO: GTO 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2; Gold Teens 3. THOMAS R. BOSCH: Stu- dent Body Pres. 4; Junior Class Pres.; Speech 1-4; Drama 1-4; Thespians 2-4 (Sec. 2, 3; V. Pres. 4); NHS 3, 4; Football 1. DEBORAH SUE BRANDT: Ensembles 2-4; Drill Team 2-4 (Treas. 4); Royalty 4; Student Senate 4; Wres- tling GTO 3, 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Pep Club 1-4; In- tramurals 3, 4; Prom Comm. 3. JIM BRANT GARY BRAZEL SHARON BRIAN JACQUES LEO BROU- WERS: Drama Club 1-3; Electronics Club 1. Senior-more than just an ordinary word Just a word, but it symbolizes power; a class that students long await to par- ticipate in; the authority of being able to dictate orders; a feeling, the senior. This grand word became the title for the class of 79 in early September, but the reality didn ' t set in until mid October with the start of Homecoming. The seniors introduced themselves with a banner draped from wall to wall entitled " Welcome to Senior Territory " . The seniors tied for first during the rebirth of the hall decorating contest. The seniors were rewarded with their second place float " Knock ' em Goofy " since their two previous floats placed third. Although these may have been disap- pointments, the senior girls brought back their spirits by traditionally winning the annual Junior vs. Senior Powder Puff football game 16-14. The profits from the game weren ' t a necessity for the class. The seniors had approximately $2500 in the treasury. The class officers Paul Maginot, president; Dan Cueller, vice-president, Wendy Richards, secretary-treasurer, along with the assistance of the class sponsors Mr. John McDonald, and Mr. Steve Toma- sula decided what to spend the money on. Most of the money went to pay for the senior banquet, which was not a school sponsored function. The class even decided to buy a gift for the school. Mr. Tomasula remarked, " we really had an extra amount of money. We had to find ways to spend it. " As spring rolled around, conversations of the senior trip to the Bahamas buzzed throughout the halls. For $299 seniors bathed in the sun and stuffed themselves with fresh fruit. The highlight of the year was gradu- ation, June 3. The seniors sat in the field- house in their blue and maroon gradu- ation caps and gowns anxiously awaiting for their names to be called. They walked swiftly to receive their diplomas and they peeked to reassure themselves of the signature. The feelings of relief along with freedom came over them. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Wendy Richard, (secre- tary-treasurer); Dan Cueller, (vice-president); Paul Maginot, (president); and class sponsors Mr. Steve Tomasula and Mr. John McDonald. SUSAN E. BROWN SUSAN I. BROWN JOY LYNN BRUMM: Swimming 3,4 (Co- Capt. 4); Swimming CTO 3. MAUREEN BRYAN MICHAEL STEVEN BUCKO: Cross Country 1; Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1-4; NHS 3-4; Lettermen Club 3-4 (V. Pres 4); Hoosier Boys State. BOB BUCKVICH JOE M. BUMBALES: Baseball 1-4; Bas- ketball 2-4. JULIE BURBICH KEVIN BURKE DON CAMMARATA: Football 1-4; NHS 3-4; Intramurals 4; Outdoors Club 4; Let- termen Club 4. BRIZEDA CARDENAS: CRIER 3-4 (circu- lation Mgr. 3-4); News Bureau 3-4 (Ed.- in-Chief 4); French Club 1-2. KEN CARLSON SHARON CARLSON BOB CAROLLO ROBERT DEAN CARTER BARB CASE: Drill Team 3-4 (V. Pre 4); Swimming 1-3; Swimming CTO 1-3; In- tramurals 2-4. LAURA CHAIKEN PAT CHAPIN 114 Seniors Brown-Chapin 3 I ' S— m i P Keep on dancing dancing, dancing, dancing... Boogie, oogie, oogie, get down-A popular pasttime, the dance. Whether students preferred disco, hard rock, or soft rock there was often something that appealed to their tastes at one of the many dances organized by clubs and classes, or at one of the area discos. Whether it be a casual after the game dance, or a well planned formal, stu- dents hustled and bumped, or just lis- tened to the variety of music performed by their favorite bands. Attendance at the dances often in- creased when more well known bands were featured. Senior Sue Borto re- marked, " the band really made the dif- ference whether I attended or not. " Se- nior Kim Carbonare felt that disco dances were more enjoyable. Kim stated, " I ' d rather go to a dance with a disco band. I don ' t particularly like all hard rock. " Among the most popular bands were Together, M. R. Rush, and Monterrey. When there wasn ' t a dance at school, students often could be found dancing at one of the many area discos which featured Teen Nights. Some of these dis- cos were Club Dimensions, Rocky ' s, and The Main Event. Teen Nights gave stu- dents the opportunity to learn the latest dance steps and generally have a good time. Whether at school or at a local disco, students got up on that floor, and they boogie-oogie-oogied ' til they just couldn ' t boogie anymore. Getting down to the music of Together, senior Ka- ren jancosek moves to the latest dance steps at the dance sponsored by the Letterwomen. DEBORAH CHECK GREGORY ALFREDO CHONA: Football 4; Soc- cer 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. CHRIS CHRISTIANSON KYLE CHUDOM: Tennis 1- 4; Lettermen Club 4. GREG CLARK SUSAN CLARK: Choir 1-4; Drama Club 2-4; Wrestling GTO 3. DIANE CLELAND DAVID COHEN MARY COLLINS NANCY COLTUN JOHN COMANSE NICK CONWAY TRACY CRARY: Drama 1- 4; Thespians 2-4; Choir 1 -4; Bowling Club 1; AFS 1; Pep Club 1,2. DAN CUELLER: Soccer 1- 4; Class Officer 4; Intra- murals; Lettermen Club. MICHELLE CWIOK SUE DAHLKAMP CAROL MARIE DAHMS: NHS 3,4; Choir 2. LAURA DALE Seniors 115 Check-Dale DIANE DAYNEY: Drama 1 , 2 . MYRNA DE JESUS CARLA V. DELACOTERA: AFS 1,2,4; Drama 1-4; Sum- mer Theater 1; Choir 1-4. ROBIN R. DE PRIEST: Choir 1-4. BRIAN DE RE MARK K. DEROLF LISA DILLARD: Choir 2,3. JOSEPH EDWARD DIXON: Basketball 1-4; Soccer 3,4; Student Senate 3,4; NHS 4; Hoosier Boys State. SCOTT DOMBROWSKI: Football 1,2; Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1. DAVE DORNBERC: PARAGON 1-4; CRIER 1-4 (Head Phog. 4). DAWN DOWNING: Choir 1-3. ERIC B. DOWNING: Track 4; Football 1. MIKE DUBLAK KERRI COLLEEN DUNN: Drama 2; PARAGON 3,4 (Copy Ed. 4); Intramurals 4; Quill and Scroll 4. RICK DUNNING: Football 1; Intramurals 4. MARY ANN DZIECIOLOWSKI KAREN ECHTERLING MARK ECHTERLING Pres. Classroom: six seniors visit Washington A letter or an article in the sports sec- tion of the local newspaper may be ways an athlete is praised in his or her sport. An honor student, however, usually does not receive this recognition. Instead, he or she is rewarded by being chosen for the Presidential Classroom, National Merit Scholarship Finalist, or Daughter of the American Revolution Good Citizen Award. Presidential Classroom is a concen- trated study of the United States govern- ment for selected high school seniors nationwide. Mrs. Phyllis Braun, guidance counselor, explained, " Any student who participates will understand the prob- lems of government and it should make them better citizens. " Seniors Steve Block, Tom Bosch, Kurt Kappes, Anne Luerson, Barb Pontius, and Jim Sczepaniak were nominated by English and history teachers as represen- tatives of Munster High School. The Program ' s purpose is to help st u- dents have a better understanding of American legislative, executive, and judi- cial processes. Students attended the classroom for one week. The curriculum included 15 formal seminars covering the three branches of government. Many of these seminars were on location at Capital Hill, the State Department, and the Central Intelligence Agency. These seminars were similar to press conferences, with question and answer periods between speakers and students. Steve and Kurt attended the classroom from Jan. 20-27; Anne and Barb from Feb. 3-10; and Tom and Jim from Feb. 17-24. Presidential Classroom delegates Tom Bosch, Barb Pontius, Annie Luerrson, Jim Szczepaniak, Steve Block, and Kurt Kappes make last minute prepara- tions before their trip to Washington D.C. 116 Seniors Dayney-Echterling BETH EGGEBRECHT: Gymnastics 1-4; Letterwomen 2-4. HENRY EGGERS BEN EGNATZ LORI ENGLE STEVEN FARKAS EUGENE FARON STEVE FASO SHERI FEHRING CINDY FERBER TIMOTHY KEVIN FINLEY: Drama 1-3; Thespians 3-4; Choir 1,3; CRIER 3-4 (Ad Mgr. 4) JAMES CONWAY FISSINGER: Cross- Country 1-4 (Capt. 4); Soccer 1-4; Let- termen 2-4; Intramurals 1-4. BARB FORD JOE FOWLER GARY FRANK NEAL DANIEL FRASER: Wrestling 1; De- bate 2; National Forensic League 2; Deca 3. Seniors 117 Eggebrecht- Fraser DAR, National Merit honors students “I was really surprised and honored to be chosen to represent our school for the Daughters of the American Revolu- tion (DAR) " commented senior repre- sentative Kathy Stavros. Kathy, like all other DAR winners, was judged on four personal qualities: de- pendability in truthfulness, loyalty, and punctuality; service, courtesy, and con- sideration of others; leadership in per- sonality areas of self control and respon- sibility; and patriotism. Another honor bestowed upon four seniors was being named National Merit Semi-finalist. Eligibility of this honor was based on the results of the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test National Merit Scholarship Qualifying test (PSAT NMSQT) which was taken during the fall of their junior year. Maureen Bryan, Lisa Klobuchar, Bryan Pajor, and jim Szczepaniak were chosen, along with 15,000 other national semi-fi- nalists, representing the top one half of one per cent of all high school senior students in the United States. Maureen found that one of the bene- fits of becoming a semi-finalist was that, " it has given me more confidence in chosing a college. ! feel that I have a wider choice now. " Presidential Classroom, National Merit Scholarship semi-finalist, or a DAR win- ner may not have been suitable recogni- tion for an athlete, but for these ten se- niors an " M " or a headline on the school sports page just isn ' t enough for them. After being selected for the DAR Good Citizen Award, Senior Kathy Stavros takes a test for the state competition. National Merit Semi-finalists Maureen Bryan, Jim Szczepaniak, Lisa Klobuchar, and Bryan Pajor dis- cuss the many advantages of becoming a finalist. 118 Seniors Freeman-Gastreich NANCY M. FREEMAN SHERI FRIEDMAN PATRICIA LYNN GAGE: Track 1; Drama 1-4; AFS 1,2; Outdoors Club 1; Choir 2; OEA 3,4 (Treas. 4); Prom Comm. 3; Wrestling GTO 2-3; Student Aide 1,3; Intramurals 3. TERRI L. GAIDOR KATIE GAINER MICHELLE MARIE GALLI- SON: Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1; Wind En- semble 2-3; OEA 4 (Sec. 4) Powder Puff 3. JOSEPH GASIOREK SUE GARZA JOHN GASTREICH |ODY CBUR RICH CEYER: Basketball 1; Marching Band 1. GREGORY GILBOE: Marching Band 1-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Drum Major 4; Con- cert Band 1,2; Wind Ensemble 1-4; Stage Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; French Club 2; Physics Aide 4. CREGORY GILL SCOTT L. GILLESPIE: Wrestling 1-4 (Capt. 4); Lettermen Club 204. ELIZABETH GLASS ABE GOMEZ DAN GONZALES DAVID S. GOODMAN: Tennis 1-4; Stu- dent Senate 1-3; Sophomore Class V. Pres.; CRIER 2,3; Outdoors Club 3. SUSAN IRENE GORMAN: Flag Corps 3,4 (Capt. 4); Marching Band 1,2; Wind En- semble 1,2,4; Bowling Club 2,4; OEA 3 (Sec. 3). )AYNE C. GORNEY: Diving 2-4; Let- terwomen Club 4. MARK CRADEN TOM GRANAK MARY CRANTNER: CRIER 3,4 (Feature Ed. 3, Managing Ed. 4); Drama 1,4; Back- gammon Club 3,4 (Officer 4). LESLIE DOREEN CRAY: Volleyball 1-3; Basketball 1-3; Letterwomen Club 3; Powder Puff 4; Student Aide 1-4. WENDY DIANE GRAY: Speech 1-4; Wrestling GTO 2; NHS 3,4; Cadet Teach- ing 4. MADELINE C. GREGOR: Basketball 1-3 (Mgr. 3); Intramurals 2,3. KEN GROVES |OAN GRUNEWAlD JILL HAASE SARAH HAINES: Student Aide 2,3; Out- doors Club 2,3; Project Biology 3. MARK HANUSIN Seniors 119 Gbur-Hanusin SAT ' s... prediction of rhe future Over one hundred students came in the room. With them, they carried two sharpened number two pencils and sev- enteen years of knowledge. The timer was set and in three and a half hours they finished one of the most important tests in their life. The Scholas- tic Aptitude Test (SAT) results and scores can either open or shut doors in the future. " The SAT is a way of predicting suc- cess in college ' said Mrs. Phyllis Braun, guidance counselor. " Everyone should take the test even if they don ' t plan to go to college. If a student changed their mind it would be difficult to take the test after school. " " People usually do receive higher scores during high school be- cause everything is still fresh in their mind, " encouraged Mrs. Braun. In October, the filmstrip " Lets Talk About the SAT " was made available for the students to view. This served as an aid so the student could understand the nature of the test, its purpose, and how it is used by colleges. A booklet " Taking the SAT " was an additional preparation to the test so they would know a little more of what to expect. The SAT ' s tested the students ' apti- tude in five parts. Two parts were verbal, two mathematical, and a test of standard English. How the student will do is un- predictable. Among the students who receive high grades on SAT there are some students who are not very suc- cessful as students, and among those who are quite successful in their studies. " Students may have been relieved to know that a good number of Munster High students do at least average and many higher, " explained Mrs. Braun. Ding! The timer has stopped. Their pencils are dull and their brains drained. Their knowledge and future will be de- termined by the tiny filled in circles on the IBM answer sheet they filled out. In order to prepare for the upcoming SAT ' s, senior Cary Kulesa reads the directions and procedures provided in the pamphlet before taking the sample test. 120 Seniors Harder-Henson BILL HARDER VICKY HARDING: NHS 3- 4; PARAGON 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; OEA 3; Powder Puff 3; Intramurals 1; Outdoors Club 2-3. DIANE HARRIGAN GREG HARTOONIAN: CRIER 3-4 (Sports Ed. 4); Football 1-4; Lettermen 4. SUSAN HARWOOD KEVIN HASSELLOF TIM HAYES JILL HEFFLEY DONNA HELLER BRAD HEMINGWAY: Football 1-4; Lettermen Club 4; Baseball 2. DAVID HENSLEY ALICE HENSON . — JEANNE HIGGINS STEVE HOISETH: Track 1. MICHAEL HOLLINGSWORTH CINDY HORVATH KIM HOUK BEVERLY HUDEC MARY HUMPFER SUSAN J. HUNT: Choir 2-3; Royally 4; Gold Teens 3. KEITH L. HUNTER: Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Basketball 1-3; Wrestling 4; Baseball 1-4 (Capt. 4); Lettermen Club 3-4 (Ser- geant at Arms 4). KATHY HURLEY: Choir 1-2. KAREN JANCOSEK LORI JANIK LISA JANKE: Drama 2-4; Wrestling GTO 2-4. SARAH JANOVSKY DONALD JOHNSON HUNTER JOHNSON KYLE JOHNSON ROBIN LEE JOHNSON: Intramurals 2. DREW E. KAMINSKY: Drama 3-4; Foot- ball 1-2; Wrestling 1-2; Track 1-2. SANDRA KAMRADT KURT ALAN KAPPES: Wrestling 1; Soc- cer 2; Speech 1,2,4; Debate 1-4; Class Pres. 2; Choir 3-4; Ensembles 3-4; Lugar Symposium 3; Boy ' s State 3; Presidential Classroom 4; Wake Forest Debate Workshop 3; Harvard Debate Workshop 4; National Forensic League. JEFFEREY KASTER DENNIS KEILMAN DANIEL KEIM JACI KELCHAK: Orchestra 1; Drill Team 2; CRIER 3,4 (Feature Ed. 4); Powder Puff 3-4. MARY ANN KERR JEFF KESSLER JUDITH ANN KESSLER: Track GTO 2-4; Drama 2-4; Student Aid 1,3; DECA 3-4; AFS 1; Bowling Club 1. JANE KIERNAN LISA KLOBUCHAR Seniors 121 Higgins- Klobuchar BETH KLYCZEK: DECA 3; Choir 2-3. LISA KMAK PETER KNAPIK Midterm graduates MARK KNESEK LARRY ). KNIGHT JR.: Football 1-2; Track 2. KIMBERLY LINNEA KNUT- SON: Drill Team 2-4 (Pres. 4); Student Senate 3-4; GTO 1-2; Prom Comm. 3. exceed past years They ' re off! ... 49 of the 434 seniors took advantage of the opportunity to compact their energy and graduate at midterm, january 25. Compared to previous years, the Class of 79 had the largest number of mid- term graduates. Because of this large amount, the number of students in first semester Senior Classes came to an abundant sum. In turn, the administra- tion is reconsidering allowing the seniors to have an early release from school. Mr. lames Bawden, Assistant Principal for pupil services stated, " We will still con- tinue next year allowing students to graduate midterm, but if first semester senior classes are becoming too full, we will have to stop giving students this privilege. " " Graduating midterm is a good op- portunity for seniors because if you ' re going to college it gives you a few extra months, " commented senior Mary Reck. Most students who finished in January went to work, either to get money for college, or to start a life of their own. Se- nior Cheryl Spurlock went on working after high school to make some extra money for her future. Senior Meg Schwerin, after finishing early, attended beauty school to become a beautician. Meg concluded that, " I really think midterm graduation is a fantastic oppor- tunity for seniors. I had to get everything done in the first semester, but it was all worth it. " Hurrah! It’s really over! Senior Cheryl Spurlock ex- presses her happiness as she cleans out her locker for the last and final time before midterm graduation. 122 Seniors Klyczek- Knutson ROBERT SCOTT KNUTSON: Basket- ball 1-3; Baseball 1; Football 1; Class Officer 2. KRISTI KOCAL DAN KOETTERITZ MICHELLE KOLLADA SHARON LYNN KOLODZIE): NHS 3-4 (Sec. 4); Drill Team 2-4; Thes- pians 3-4; Drama 2-4; Student Senate 1-4; Chi Kappa Chi 1-4; Track CTO 1- 2; Synchronized Swimming 1; Prom. Comm. 3; Cadet Teaching 4; Pep Club 1; Outdoors Club 1; Aide 4. KEVIN MARK KORNELIK SUSAN KOVACICH: German Club 1,4; Drama 2-4; Spanish Club 3-4; Bowling Club 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Outdoors Club 4. LORI KRUMREI MARCIA LYNNE KUCK CARY KULESA DEBORAH ANN KUMICICH: Con- cert Band 1; Marching Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 2-3; COE 4. MICHELLE LYNN KURTEFF: Pep Club 1; GTO 1; Swim Team Mgr. 2-4; CRIER 3-4 (Opinion Ed. 4); News Bu- reau 3 (Ed.-in-Chief) Musical 2-4 (Publicity) )AMES KWASNY: Football 1; Tennis 1; Baseball 1,4; Wrestling 2; Hockey 3; Soccer 3. PAUL K. KYRIAKIDES: Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1-3; Pep Band 3; Bowling Club 1-2 CHARLES LABITAN: Football RICHARD LAMMERINC MARK LANE DIANE LANGFORD SUZANNE LANMAN: Intramurals 2,4; Ensembles 2,4; GTO 1-3; Royalty 4. STAN LARMEE LEANN LASKY: PARAGON 2-4 (Ed.- in-Chief 4); Quill and Scroll 3-4; NHS 3-4 (V. Pres. 4); Student Senate 3-4; Class Officer 3; Wrestling GTO 1-4 (Pres. 4); Royalty 2; Outdoors Club 4; Intramurals 4; Junior Scholarship Award. VICTORIA S. LEARN KARON LEE LEARY JUDITH BERNICE LEASK: French Club 1-2; Outdoors Club 1-3; March- ing Band 1-4; Powder Puff 3; Cadet Teaching 4. BERNICE LEE NICK LEKAS ANDREW LIPPIE: Cross Country 2; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. LINDA LEE LUBERDA: Pep Club 1-3 (Vice Pres. 3); Intramurals 2-3; Stu- dent Senate 3-4 (Pride Comm. V. Pres. 4); Track GTO 1. ANN LUERSSEN: Tennis 2-4; Golf 2-4 (Capt. 4); NHS 3-4; NIAA Art Award 2-4; Presidential Classroom 4; Pow- der Puff 3-4; Girls State Alt. 3. LISA LUKOWSKI Seniors 123 Knutson-Lukowski Ladies and Gentlemen... Thousands of people packed the sta- dium, their excitement filling the air. All of a sudden the lights dimmed and the curtains rose as cheers and screams rang through the arena. There they were on stage . . . the concert had begun. Foreigner, E.L.O., The Stones, Neil Young or Queen, these were among the performers featured in concerts in the Chicago area. Several students were a part of the 80,000 who attended the Rolling Stones concert in the summer of 78. Those who purchased tickets at Ticketron or a record store before they sold out, slipped away with tickets at a price of )ON LUKSICH CHARLES MACENSKI TOM MACKOVYAK PAUL JAMES MAGINOT: Soccer 4; Baseball 1-2; NHS 3 t; Student Govt. 3- 4: Class Pres. 4. TERRI MAHALA LINDA ROSE MANDEL: Baseketball 1-3; Volleyball 2- 4; NHS 3-4; Letterwomen 3- 4; Track 1; Intramurals 2- 4. ticketf $13.75. Those who were less fortunate sacrificed as much as $50 to the " scalpers " . " Waiting in line for the gates to open was the bad part, " explained senior Carol Terpstra. " We left at 1 :00 the night before, and there were thousands at the concert before us. I lost my shoes get- ting pushed into the gates, but it was de- finately worth it. " Beside the concerts in Chicago, the Hammond Civic Center held concerts a little closer to home. Although the Civic Center was not equipped to hold as many people as auditoriums in Chicago, they still featured popular bands such as Rush, REO Speedwagon, Blue Oyster Cult, and UFO. One advantage to Civic Center concerts was that it was only a 15 minute drive from home, so more stu- dents had the opportunity to attend them. . . . Tiny matchlights glowed in the air as the crowd begged for one last encore. Finally, the lights came back on, as people left their seats and reluctantly went to their cars. The concert was over, i but the memory would linger on. A ticket will get you in the door. As part of his duties as a ticket salesman at Ticketron, senior Bill Mulhearn reserves tickets for a customer before an upcoming rock concert. 124 Seniors Luksich-Mandel 1 CAROLYN MANLEY: AFS 2-3 (V. Pres. 3) ; Ensembles 1 -4; CRIER 3-4 (Layout Ed. 4) ; Quill and Scroll 3-4 (Pres. 4); Student Govt. 1-3; Swimming 2-3; Syncronized Swimming. SCOTT MARCUS CHRIS MARKOVICH CHERYL MAROC PHIL MAROC: Hockey 1-3 (Capt. 3). SANDIE MARTIN CONSTANCE SUSAN MASON: Bowling Club 1; Speech Debate 1; AFS 1; Pow- der Puff 3; Intramurals 3; Cross Country 2; Chi Kappa Chi 4; Drama 1-3; Musical 2 . NANCY )EAN MAY: Outdoors Club 1-2; AFS 1-2; Cadet Teaching 4; DECA 3; In- tramurals 2. SHARON MAZANEK STEVE MAZUR Robert McAllister CHARLES McCLURE MICHAEL McCOY EDWARD McFADDEN ELAINE MARIE McKENNA: Cheer- leading 1-2; Musical 2; Choir 1-4; Student Senate 3; NHS 3-4; CTO 2-4 (Sec.-Treas. 3, 4); Intramurals 3-4; Powder Puff 3-4; Cadet Teaching 4. JIM MEGREMIS ANNE CATHERINE MELBY: Drama 1-4; Thespians 2-4; NHS 3-4; AFS 1-2; En- sembles 2-4; Bowling Club 1; Swimming GTO 1; Choir 1-4. SUSAN MELLON MARK ). MIHALO: Marching Band 1-4; Stage Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 2-3; Or- chestra 1 -3. LAURA MILLER SCOTT MILLER MIKE MILLIES Seniors 125 Manley-Millies GARY MILLIKEN: Basketball 1; Football 2-3; Baseball 1-4; Choir 3-4. DAVID C. MINAS: C.B. Club 2-3 (V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3); DECA 3; Debate 1. DENISE MINIUK DIANE MISKUS MICHELLE L. MONTES: PARAGON 2-4 (Layout Ed. 4); Drama 1-4; Thespians 2-4 (Treas. 3, Sec. 4) Quill and Scroll 3-4 (V. Pres. 4); GTO 1-4; Outdoors Club 4. SHARON ). MOONEY: Swimming GTO 3. TERRY MOORE MIKE MORNINGSTAR: Paragon 3-4; Outdoors Club 4. GALE ANNE MORROW RON MOSKOVSKY LISA MOSS DEAN MOYA KEVIN P. MOYNACH: Soccer 1-4; Speech 4; Lettermen 3-4. BILL MULHEARN MELISSA MURIN DAVID NELSON ROBERT NELSON |ANET NIKSIC DIANE OBUCH TOM O ' CONNELL: Soccer 1-4. CHARLES O ' CONNOR: Football 1-3. JEFFREY GLENN OLAN: Drama 3-4; DECA 4; Choir 3-4; Intramurals 2-4. 126 Seniors Milliken-Olan TONY OLESH PAT OPATERA: Choir 2-3; DECA 3. CHRIS ORLANDI CHERYL PADBERG BRYAN PA|OR: Track 1-4; Debate 1-2; Swimming 1-2. ELAINE PALAIOLOGOS: AFS 1; Orchestra 1; Musical 3; Powder Puff 3; NHS 3-4. Weekends: Moris for having fun 5-4-3-2-1 — Brrrrrrrrrrrring! It ' s 2:38 Friday after- noon . . . the time every student looks forward to. The weekend has begun! Weekends, for the most part, were a time to leave behind the pressures of school, get together with friends, and generally have fun. Sleeping late in the morning and staying out later at night were two of the favorite habits of the weekend. Friday night football or bas- ketball games, dances, and parties were the majority of the weekend activities. " I look forward to weekends as a break from school and everyday rou- tines, " stated senior Linda Biedron. " I like to go out with my friends and go to parties and have a good time. " Senior Lisa Dillard likes weekends be- cause " I can sleep later and see some of my friends who don ' t live in Munster, who I don ' t get a chance to see otherwise. " Weekends also enabled students to earn extra money. Senior Kristi Kocal feels " there are big advantages to work- ing on the weekend. You can earn more money by working longer hours on weekends and working then usually doesn ' t interfere with your schoolwork. " . . . Bzzzzzzzzz! It ' s 6:30 Monday morning. Time to crawl out of bed and get ready for school. It seems like it all went by too soon . . . the games, parties, sleeping late, movies— During a Friday night party at a friend ' s house ju- nior Dawn Smick and seniors Sue Borto and Pam Prendergast discuss about their weekend plans. Seniors 127 Olesh-Palailogos JOHN STEPHAN PALOSZ: Drama 3-4; Intramurals 1 -4. JILL LYNN PASKO: NHS 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; PEGASUS 2-4 (Business Mgr. 2; Managing Ed. 3); PARAGON 3-4 (Managing Ed. 4); Speech and Debate 2- 3; Bowling Club 3 (sec.); AFS 1-3; Drill Team 4; Powder Puff 3-4. CARL DAMIAN PAUNICKA: Bowling Club 3-4. STEWART WILLIAM PAYNE JOLI PELLAR WILLIAM A. PETERSON III LINDA PHIPPS DAWN PLESHA KATHLEEN ROBERTA PLESHA: Intra- murals 3; PARAGON 4. KAREN ROSS PLUNKETT: NHS 3-4; Choir 4; Ensembles 2-4; Drama 1; Musi- cal 2-4; Swimming GTO 2-4 (V. Pres. 4). 128 Seniors Palosz-Plunkett Take ir off! Growling stomachs, moans and groans, and many complaints can be heard throughout the halls whether va- cations near or athletes preparing for their upcoming season. When spring break nears, students attempt to take off the extra weight they have put on over the long, cold months. Athletes some- times go on crash diets to lose those 10 extra pounds before Friday ' s game or meet. Unless you are in a sport or have your own exercise plan, staying in shape can be quite a task after the winter season, junior Pam Thomae agrees. " It ' s harder to stay active in the winter so I always put on weight. Then when springs comes, I have to starve myself! " Athletes may also be found roaming the halls with grumbling stomachs. Some are forced to keep their weight down in order to keep up their performance in their individual sport. " Losing weight is the most difficult part of wrestling. John Remmers, junior, explains, " since the first thing you face is the scale. " " In gynmastics we are weighed in each week and if we ' re over our weight, we get penalized and get points against us, " stated junior Nancy Hulett. Miss Kathy Dartt, gymnastic coach added, " the reason I insist that the girls keep their weight down is that when they gain weight, they lose their timing and cannot perform as well. " Many people use numerous methods to lose that extra weight. Some try cut- ting down on carbohydrates, or getting more exercise, while others insist on tak- ing diet pills. But, no matter what the method, or what the reason behind it, dieting is never easy. In an attempt to keep their weight down, seniors Laura Miller, Wendy Richardson, and Debbie Brandt munch on apples during their lunch period. BRIAN POLAK BARBARA JO PONTIUS: Baseketball 1-2; Pep Club 1 -4 (Sec. 2, V. Pres. 4); NHS 3-4; Student Govt. 3-4; In- tramurals 2-4 (Capt. 4); Girl ' s State 3; Pres. Class- room 4; Cadet Teaching 4. MICHAEL PRATER PAM PRENDERGAST ELIZABETH MARIE PRUS: NHS 3-4; Cheerleading 1 -2; Pe p Club 1-4; Student Govt. 3; Intramurals 2-4; Wrestling GTO 3-4; Pow- der Puff 3-4. JEROME P. PRUZIN: Foot- ball 1,3,4; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen 4. ERIN PRZYBYL CATHERINE PRZYBYSZ: Pep Club 1-2; Drama 3; Choir 1-4; Wrestling GTO 3; Intramurals 2; Bowling Club 1-2; Powder Puff 3-4 (Capt.) Aid 3. DENISE PUNAK: Track 3; Drama 3-4; Track GTO 4; Pep Club 1; Intramurals 2- 3; Powder Puff 3-4. DAN RAKOS LIZ RAMIREZ JOHN RAMOS BRIAN RASMUS JANISE RASMUS JOSIE MARIE RAY- MUNDO:Track; Drill Team 4; Outdoors Club 4; PARAGON 3-4 (Ad. Ed. 4) Intramurals 1-4. MICHAEL DAVID REACH: CRIER 3-4 (Asst. Sports Ed. 4). MARY RECK: Swimming 1- 2; Swimming GTO 1. JAMES RICHARD RED- NOUR: Marching Band 1,2,4; Concert Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 4; Bowling Club 4. Seniors 129 Polak-Rednour DONNA REICHETT DAVID RENTFRO JEFF RESLER BILL RHIND WENDY RICHARDS: Student Govt. 2-4 (Sec. Treas. 4); Intramurals 3-4; Wres- tling GTO 3-4; Track GTO 1 . BETH ANN ROBERTSON: Basketball 1- 2; Volleyball 2-4; NHS; Ensembles 2-4. RANDY ROBERTSON MICHAEL RODRIGUEZ SHEREEN ROSARIO LISA EVE ROTH: PARAGON 3; Drama 2; French Club 1; JOYCE ROVAI JOHN EDWARD RUDAKAS: Basketball 1-4; Student Govt. 4; Lettermen 3-4. DOUG RYAN JEFFREY S. SAKSA: Bowling Club 3-4 CHERYL LYNN SALANTY: Track GTO 1; Ensembles 4; Swimming GTO 3; Band 1; Choir 2-4. 130 Seniors Reichett-Salanty KELLY SAMELS JOHN SANNITO KIMBERLY CAMILE SCHULJAK: Bowling Club 1-2; AFS 2; OEA 3 (Treas.); Pep Band 1-4; Stage Band 1-4; Marching Band 1,2,4 (Drum Major 4); Flag Corps 3; Spring Play 3; Mu- sical 3; NHS 3-4; German Club 4 (Pres.); Wrestling GTO 2; Track CTO 3-4; Wind Ensemble 1-4. Port rime help needed... call after 5p.m. Wanted: High school student. At least 16 yrs for part time work as counter help at Main Street Mall. Apply in person. " Wow, this one seems really great. It ' s the one I ' ve been looking for over three weeks now. The only thing it doesn ' t say there is how much we make and if we get fringe benefits . . . Oh well. I ' ll ask them when I apply Apply? " This seems to be the ritual one must go through before getting hired and start becoming just one of the million people in the hustling and bustling place called the employment world. After digging among the want ads and finding the one that appeals to you, you must apply. Then if called, you must get yourself prepared for the interview. It may seem to be like you ' re playing the game of 20 questions, but once it ' s over and you ' ve got the job, it doesn ' t seem bad. After being hired, a training session begins, and step by step you work your way up the ladder. The beginning step is always the most nerve-racking. You may get a name tag with trainee engraved on it, but what this really means is " handle with care. " People really don ' t read it, they just keep asking you questions that you have no answers to. At the end of the day you probably have a headache and are to- tally confused, but after two weeks, a paycheck seems to make it all worthwhile. For some people a paycheck isn ' t the only thing they look forward to. Senior Barb Ford explains, " The reason in hav- ing a job, I feel, goes passed getting a paycheck. It ' s getting rewarded in a way for something you accomplished and it gives you a good feeling. " But for some a paycheck is the only sense of reward. " My paycheck, helps me so that I can achieve my goal for col- lege in the future, " concluded senior Sue Harwood. To help raise extra money for college, senior Dean Moya and junior Dave Murakowski carry out one of their many duties at their part time jobs. Many popular after-school jobs for seniors ranged from working at MacDonalds to being stock boys at nearby stores. Seniors 131 Samels-Schuljak ROBERT SCHULTZ DOUGLAS SCHWARTZ: Basketball 2; Golf 1,2,4; Band 1-3; Bowling Club 3. MEG D. SCHWERIN: PARAGON 3-4; DECA 3; Drama 2. MICHAEL A. SEBENSTE: Football 1-2; Bowling Club 1-4; Intramurals 1,3,4. PAM SEEFURTH: Volleyball 2-4 (Capt. 4): Basketball 1-3; Track 1-4; Girl ' s State 3; Royalty 3; NHS 3-4; Girl ' s State 3. )AYNE SELBY STEPHEN SERNA SHARI )EAN SFERRUZZA ROB SHARKEY PATRICIA SHARP: AFS 1,2,4; Marching Band 2. 132 Seniors Schultz-Sharp Now where am I going ro pork? Waking up to a cold car in mid-winter at 7:30 a.m. is not the average student ' s idea of a good time. While trudging out- side through knee-deep snow to the car, he gropes for his keys. Finally the key slides into the lock and he finds that the locks are frozen. Terrific! Using a blow- torch enters his mind, but he decides to work on it for a while longer before doing anything rash. Click. It ' s finally opened! After some time, the car skids out of the driveway while the uneasy driver frantically hopes that all snowbanks and garbage cans are cleared away. Soon the car enters the unplowed road and strug- gles to get through the snow onto a main street. Inching out into intersections because the corners are now huge mountains of snow blocking the visibility of oncoming cars, he hopes that traffic is not ap- proaching. When he thinks he can make it in the streamline of vehicles, the car ' s wheels begin spinning with no effect on the car ' s movement. Slowly moving with the flow of snow- covered automobiles, he finally reaches his destination, school, only to find him- self in another dilemma. Students ' cars are to fit into half the regular number of parking spaces. Students that drive to school face many predicaments during the winter. Now that juniors were per- mitted to park in the school lot, parking spaces were even more limited. As one senior commented, “during the winter, it ' s an endless game of someone taking your space. " While hiding from the blowing snow behind the hood, senior Chris Markovich tries to figure out how to get his car to start. SUSAN DIANE SHAW: Gymnastics 1-4 (Capt. 4); Cheerleading 2-4 (Capt. 4); Girl ' s State 3; Letterwomen 2-4 (Sec. 4); NHS 3-4; Ger- man Club 4 (V. Pies. 4); Student Govt. 1-4. EVA MARIE SHOEMAKER: CRIER 3-4; Drama 1-3 (Treas. 2); Thespians 2-4; Tennis 2-4; Cross Country 3; Swimming GTO 2-3; Choir 2-4. THOMAS ). SI DOR: Cross Country 1-4 (Capt. 4); Track 1-2; Lettermen 2-4 GARY SILVERMAN SHERYL JANINE SIM- MONS; Majorette 2; Marching Band 1; Concert Band 1-2; OEA 3. DAVE SIPKOSKY: Football 1-4; Musical 3-4. DONNA SJOERDSMA JEFF SKORUPA DIANE SKURKA JANINE ELLEN SLIVKA: Track GTO 2-3; Outdoor ' s Club 3; OEA 3 (Historian); Intramurals 2-3; Chi Kappa Chi 1-4 (Sec. 2-3; Treasurer 4) CARYN SMITH ETHAN SMITH JIM SMITH MIKE SMITH KATHERINE ANNE SNOW: Chi Kappa Chi 1-4; Swimming GTO 2-4; Choir 2-3; NHS 3-4; PARAGON 4. DONALD SOBOLEWSKI JOHN SPENCE CARLA SPERANZA Seniors 133 Shaw-Speranza PAULA SPURLOCK SHARON MARIE ST. AR- NAUD: Bowling Club 3; Intramurals 3-4; Powder Puff 4. LEE ANN STANKIE: Major- ettes 2; Intramurals 3; Pow- der Puff 3; OEA 34 (Parlia- mentarian 4); COE 4. KATHRYN ELENE STAVROS: Drama Club 1- 3; Thespians 2-4; NHS 34; Outdoors Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); Track 1-2; Track CTO 1- 4; Musical 1-3; Student Govt. 1-2. BARBARA STEIGER KEN STEORTS NANCY SURUFKA: GTO 1; Basketball 1; Track 1-2; Bowling Club 3-4; Powder Puff 3-4; Cross Country 2. MARY SURY: Track 1; French Club 2; Bowling Club 3; Powder Puff 3. JAMES JUDE SZCZEPA- NIAK: CRIER 34 (Ed-in- Chief 4); Thespians 1-4 (V.- Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Drama 1 -4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Speech and Debate 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); I.U. Honors 3; NHS 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Boys State 3; Pres. Classroom 4; National Merit. LINDA CHRISTINE TAL- ENT: Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1-3; Wind Ensemble 4; Stage Band 4; Choir 1-4; Pep Band 1-4. ROBERTA L. TANKEL: PARAGON 24 (Activities Ed. 4); NHS 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4. JOAN TAYLOR: Gymnas- tics 2-4. CAROL EVE TERPSTRA: PARAGON 3-4 (Person- alities Ed. 4); PEGASUS 2,4; Gold Teens 3. DIANE LYNN THOMAS: NHS 3-4; National Forensic League 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4 (Membership Chair. 4). NANCY J. THORNBERRY: Choir 1-3. TODD THORNBERG DANIEL TOMCZAK SARAH TRESOUTHICK: Drama 1-4; NHS 34; Pow- der Puff 3; Intramurals 1. 134 Seniors Spurlock-Tresouthick Old fashion daring ritual gives way to party fun litters ... A guy may wonder how he can ask her out? Should he ask her for Friday or Saturday night? Where should they go ... to a movie, to a game? Maybe he ' s not even sure if he can have the car. On the other hand, the girl might be thinking, what can I wear, where is he going to take me, and what are we going to talk about that night? Many teens go through this kind of or- deal every Friday or Saturday night, when students take advantage of their free evenings, whether it be a date with the girl in his English class or the guy she has been eyeing in the hall for the past semester, it ' s special. After he ' s gotten up the courage and . asked her out, he doesn ' t have to worry about being posed with the usual game of 20 questions about his father ' s job or his family. This old-fashion idea of a date has indeed changed in the past decade and become more and more extinct. Along with the traditional idea, the cost of going out these days has drastic- ally turned. Movies alone cost anywhere from $7 to $10 a couple and that doesn ' t even include the popcorn or snacks which are so much a part of the show. Going to parties has become the core of most dates. For many, parties are an inexpensive form of entertainment. Many people can see their friends and enjoy the beat of the music surrounding them. If there ' s nothing else going on nearby, you ' re always guaranteed that there will be at least one party going on. The parties help to deviate the problem of nervousness present on the first date. They help fade away the jitters which might be present. Once the party is over and the night draws to a close, those jitters begin to disappear. All the questions which were running through your mind at the start of the evening are now gone. Now all your worries are over— that is until you go out the next time. While walking through the snow, a senior couple share a quiet moment after a busy day at school. BRAD TRUVER JOHN VANDERTOLL LEANN VANDERWEY TOD ROBERT VIDOVICH: Football 1-2; Drama 3; Marching Band 1; Concert Band 1-2; Intramurals 2,4. THAD WACHALA Seniors Truver-Wachala 135 Treats tantalize TV viewers Lip-smacking, mouth-watering, finger- licking good food . . . Are you hungry yet? Developing an unavoidable case of the munchies is not uncommon for many television watchers. One may crave a small but satisfying candy bar or a juicy steak and baked potato smoth- ered with butter and sour cream. What causes that incurable condition of mun- chie-itis? Did you ever notice which com- mercials are shown during TV prime time? The majority of commercials are for food. They range from Sara Lee and M M ' s to MacDonald ' s and Kentucky Fried Chicken. One cannot avoid listen- ing to the expert use of adjectives de- scribing the product. While watching a smooth stream of milk chocolate flow- ing over a cluster of peanuts, one can in- stantly develop munchie-itis. The won- derful ways adjectives may be used can even make dogfood appealing. Is this fair to the television spectator? It seems that the average onlooker is being taken advantage of by these com- mercials. As the television is turned on, these unethical fiends raid the minds of the innocent watchers with thoughts of pizza covered with hot, gooey cheese and spicy sausage, and a bowl of fresh strawberries topped with a dollop of rich, dairy whipped cream. Flow is one to rid his mind of these reoccurring visions of crisp potato chips wrapped in creamy French onion dip? Will there ever be a satisfying solution? We hope that there won ' t be. With a variety of his favorite " junk food " sur- rounding him, senior Greg Chona munches down without considering the nutritional value of the food he ' s eating. BRANT ALAN WALKER: Football 1-2; Concert Band 1-2; Marching Band 1-2; Bowling Club 1-4; MIKE WALKER COLLEEN WALSH MARY CATHERINE WATSON ROSALYN JILL WHIT- COMBE: Swimming 1; Track 1-4; Track GTO 1-4 (V.P. 3); Intramurals 2,4; Powder Puff 3-4; Boys Cross Country Mgr. 4; Choir 4; Letterwomen 4. AMY WHITE 136 Seniors Walker-White DAN WHITLATCH MARY WIGER MARY KAY WILKINSON: NHS 3-4; In- tramurals 2-4; French Club 1-2; Let- terwomen 3-4; Outdoors Club 2-4 (V. Pres.); Project Bio. 3-4; Bowling Club 1- 3; Track 1-4; Cross Country 2; Track GTO 1-2; Drama 3; Powder Puff 3-4. GREGORY WINKLER: Baseball 1-4; Let- termen 3-4. PAMELA JEAN WLAZIK: Project Bio 3-4; PARAGON 3-4 (Photog. Ed. 4); PE- GASUS 2-3 (Ed-in Chief 3); CTO 3; Drama 2. ROBERTA MARIE WOHRLE: Swimming 1-4; Swimming GTO 1-4; NHS 4. DENNIS M. WOOD: Football 1-4; Let- termen 4. KAREN WOOD DARRELL WOOLSEY DANIEL WOSNIAK: Soccer 2-4. BOB WULF DEBORAH LYNN YALOWITZ: Speech 1-4 (Historian 2; Pres. 4); PARAGON 1-4 (Photog.); CRIER 3-4 (Assoc. Ed. 4); Drama 2-4; Thespians 3-4 (Treas. 4); NHS 3-4; Musical 2-4; I.U. honors 3; Track GTO 1. MARK N. ZACOCK JEFF ZAjAC: Golf 1-2. )OHN RAYMOND ZAJAC: Swimming 1- 2; Lettermen 1-2; Project Bio. 3-4. KELLI ZATORSKI MARY JO ZELDENRUST: Marching Band 2-4; Wind Ensemble 2-4; Stage Band 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Bowling Club 4; Orchestra 3-4; MARK R. ZIELAZNY: Soccer 3 (Mgr.); ANN ZONDER KAREN MARY ZYGMUNT: Student Govt. 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Wrestling GTO Track CTO 1. NOT PICTURED: STEVEN ANDREWS CHRIS AUSTGEN BARRY BOCARD JUDSON BOUTON JAMES BRAUN JENNIFER BRUHN TOM CHAEL MAUREEN COSTELLO ALAN CZAPCZYK MARK DALSANTO JERI DAVIS TED DAVLANTES VIC DE PORTER SCOTT DIEHL MIKE DOLINSKI TOM DOMORAS MARIO FOSSA KEN FOX KERRY GERKEN |OHN HRITZ TOM (ANKOVICH DARRL JOENS LENORA IOHNSON FRANK (URGENSON JOHN KAISER SHELLEY KING )OE KOPAS MIKE KORFIATIS HAROLD LEFKOFSKY TOM LEIBENGOOD DIANE LUERA JOHN MANSUETO SCOTT MCMAHON SUSAN MEREDITH DAN NAGY TONY NAVARRO MIKE PARKER KIM PASSALES DAVID PENDER MITCH PORTNEY )OHN PSAROS TRACEY ROMBOTIS LISA ROSS NAOMI SAVAGE MARK SCHEFFEL DAVID SCHOLL RICK SEARS SCOTT SICKLES RONALD SIOERDSMA ELLIS SLONE ALAN SMICK CHERYL SPURLOCK JOYCE VERBOOM JEFF VON ALMEN SCOTT WALCUTT KATIE WEBB TIM WEBB ROBERT WEBBER TIM WILSON DEBBIE WITKOWSKI Seniors 137 Whitlatch-Zygmunt Tammy Abrahamson Susan Acheson Elizabeth Adamczyk Emre Aktay Leslie Allen Anna Almase Barbara Austen Philip Backe Edward Bacon Jeff Bagherpour William Baker Tom Baldwin Susan Baran (ill Barath MaryLou Barron Mike Bauschelt Derek Beach Kelley Beach Bill Beckman Daniel Behrens Scott Bellar Brian Bielski Mark Biesen Chris Black Becky Blackford Julie Blaesing Margaret Blaney Robert Blazevich Susan Block Nancy Bochnowski Thomas Boege Rick Bohling Crystal Boldin Doug Bombar John Bopp Slavko Bosnich Renee Bossi Bill Bovenkerk Scott Boyd Mike Branco Judy Brauer Laura Brauer Kathleen Brennen Mark Brickman John Broderson David Brown Janice Brown Michael Brown Matt Brozovic Tim Bruce Glenn Brumm Susan Bucko Tim Burbich Carleen Burch Jeffrey Callahan Bill Callis James Cammarata Rey Candelaria Susan Capps Eric Carlson Karen Carlson Linda Case 138 Juniors Abrahamson-Case lean Cerajewski Robert Chech! Debbie Chiaro Gina Chiaro )oe Chruby Felipe Chua Tom Cleland David Collison Michael Condos Terry Conley Fred Connor Richard Conway Tom Corsiglia Steve Costa Michael Crary Sandy Crary United we stand There is a word common to all the great leaders of the world. Leaders use this word to declare peace or war. The names of several nations contain this word. This word is united or unity. Unity is recognized as being one of the key ingredients for success. United we stand, divided we fall. Like the great leaders throughout history, The Junior Class officers Cathy Reppa, presi- dent; Julie Lanman, vice president; and John Remmers, secretary-treasurer recognized the importance of unity. " We wanted the whole class involved and to know what ' s going on. We wanted class unity, " commented Cathy. Prom was the main consideration of the of- ficers. With the theme " Always and Forever, " the Junior Class divided into different com- mittees, but worked as one. " The officers are given a certain task to complete and to get the committees working, Cathy is sort of an overseer. The different things are turned into her, " added Mr. Roger McCary, Class sponsor. The Class float was also a major activity of the officers. " Put ' em under pressure " was se- lected as the theme. Dumbo, the high-flying elephant of Walt Disney, was featured sitting on top of a football player. To help finance prom and the float, fundrai- sers such as a dance and a candy sale were planned. " We could have sold more M M ' s but we didn ' t want to draw out the sale. We wanted to get the money turned in so we could con- centrate on prom, " explained John. As in world affairs, unity played a major role for a successful prom, float, and fund raisers. As class officers Cathy Reppa, )ohn Remmers, and Julie Lanman look on, Mr. Roger McGary, sponsor, counts the day ' s receipts from prom ticket sales. Juniors 139 Cerajewski-Crary Susan Curtis Kathy Czapczyk Donna Dahlkamp Jim DalSanto Karl D ' Arcy Tim Daves Arthur DeBarge Mary DeBarge James Dedelow Janice DeCeorge Lisa Delaney Mike DeRolf Pam DeRolf Jayne Dillon Mai Dixon Maria Dizon Mark Drajeske George Dremonas Linda Drewniak Nancy Dubczak Dave Dublak Sarah Duncan Bob Eisman Leonard Elkins Martin Elkmann Mike Emhuff Carol Etter Mary Ann Fabisiak Diane Falusi Becky Farnsley Lori Fehring Ernie Fenyes Jennifer Figler Margaret Fleck Richard Flynn Pat Ford Paul Fordyce Claude Foreit Joanne Fox Kim Frank Kelly Fusner Michael Gadzala Phil Gainer Scott Gauthier Kim Geiger Keith Geiselman Jerry Genovesi Steve Gerdt Diane Gluth Susan Goldenberg Russ Golubiewski Bill Gomez Marcel Gonzales Thomas Gozdecki Kristi Granack Darci Gray David Gross 140 Juniors Curtis-Hudec Summer studies offer learning experiences for honor srudenrs While most students spent their summer at work or at the beaches, there were some who spent a week learning about the Indiana gov- ernment or those who spent six weeks in Ger- many learning about the country. During the winter months, six juniors were named to the American Legion Hoosier Boys and Girls State. These students attended In- diana State University in Terre Haute during a selected week in June. The program was sponsored by the Ameri- can Legion and was set up to teach students how to apply the use of politics in Indiana. The students were assigned a county resi- dence and a political party. The delegates at- tended government classes to become famil- iar with the number of duties of the various political and election offices. Once elections were held, the chosen dele- gates carried on various functions of all the departments of the legislative, executive, and judicial branches. In addition to the six delegates to State, six other junior students were chosen to partici- pate in the Indiana University Honors Pro- gram that was held six weeks in the summer. These students traveled to Krefeld, Ger- many to learn the customs and culture of a different country. During their stay, the stu- dents were not allowed to speak a word of English. The students attended regular morn- ing classes and traveled to other nearby countries for a short stay. To become eligible for the program, the students had to take tests, fill out applications, and be interviewed before the final selection was made. " I felt very fortunate to be one of thirty in the state to be chosen for the I.U. Honors Pro- gram. Being chosen was a big surprise for me and I feel it is the greatest experience in my life, " commented junior Janice Levy. Girls and Boys State. Front Row: Stan Zygmunt, Suzy Strater, Judy Brauer. Back Row: Eric Ladd, Judy Stoddart, Steve Gerdt. I.U. Honors. Front Row: Julie Guyer, Janice Levy, Ellen Sullivan. Back Row: Dave Shahbazi, Margaret Novak, Stan Zygmunt. • Suzy Gruoner Lisa Gullickson Julie Guyer Paul Halas Sandra Halfacre Renee Halum Nancy Hanus Willard Heili Margie Hein Janice Heinz David Helms Christina Hemstock Lori Hieber Allison Hirsch Jeffrey Hlatko David Hodson Laura Holt Karen Holzhall Elizabeth Homan Helen Horton Bill Howarth Susan Hriso Brent Huard Diana Hudec Shaved faces, applying make-up,- parr of growing up As years go by, everyone notices certain little changes in themselves-shaving, filling out their clothes in different places and dress- ing different. Everyone matures at their own rates, usually girls faster than guys. Obvious evidence of this is shaving. Female juniors confessed that they started shaving their legs at about the age of 12. Guys, on the other hand, have to wait until about the age of 16, before they shave their faces. There is also a great difference in the way they dress. Aside from the obvious differences guys always seem to be seen in the same old pair of jeans and a great assortment of T-shirts throughout their high school life. Girls start out with jeans their freshman year and " work " their way out of jeans and into skirts, dresses, and nice pants. This helps them avoid the em- barrasing bulges that tight jeans can bring out. Some think that in order to feel grown up they have to look the part as well. Make-up is the best way to do this. Long hours in front of a mirror are spent in order to get ready to meet the public. Girls aren ' t the only ones at fault when it comes to putting on the finishing touches. Walking down the hall look at any guys hair, not a single strand will be out of its place. An eternity is spent blow drying, combing, brush- ing and combing again before a guy will even step outside. All this is not to be made fun of. There is not one person who can honestly say they don ' t take pride in how they look before the door is opened and they step outside. It is all part of growing up. Applying the finishing touches is important in anyone ' s appearance, junior judy Brauer adds touches to her make-up after tennis practice. Leslie Hughes Nancy Hulett Lisa Ingram Bryan Isay Arlene Jimenez Alisha Johns Michael Johnson Mark Kaminski David Kapalka Cary Kaplan Douglas Katz Nancy Keil Sue Kellams Tim Kellams Tom Kelly Donna Kender 142 Juniors Hughes-Kender Mark Kiernan Colleen Kirn Kevin Kish Bryan Klawinski Barb Klootwyk Chris Klyczek Denise Knight Michele Kobus Sharon Kobus Brenda Komarowski ]oe Kopas Kathy Kotso David Krause David Kritzer David Krueger Robert Kuiper Rhonda Kunz Jim Kus Karen Kushnak Laura Labeots Deane Laczi Eric Ladd Paul Landay Shelly Lang John Lanman Julie Lanman Jeff Larson Jeff Lasky Robert Lee Lisa Lem Janice Levy John Lewis Linda Lichtsinn Bob Linderman Jim Lisle Teresa Long David Loo Lisa Lopiccolo Sandra Luera Mark Luksich Beth Maas Larry Mack Edwin Madarang Karl Madsen Randy Makowski Kay Maloney Johanna Manous Peter Manous Debbie Markovich Mirko Marie Mara Marich Kris Martinovich Julie Mason Kent McAllister Peggy McLaughlin Diane McMorris Michael McNurian Juniors 143 Kiernan-McNurlan Bill Mears Joe Mecyssine Laura Megremis Michelle Mehalso Debbie Meseberg Colette Meyer John Mickel Charles Mikalian Jeffrey Milan Joseph Military Deborah Miller James Miller Janice Miller Joanne Miller Kathleen Mills Scott Milne Lisa Moehl Terri Moore Sue Moran Suzanne Morgan David Mrvan Barbara Mueller Tom Mueller David Murakowski Laura Murin Leighane Murphy Jeffrey Myers Greg Nagle Fred Nelson Craig Ness Lisa Nisevich Jason Noe Stephen Noe Mary Norris Janet Nottoli Margaret Novak Kathleen O ' Connell Leslie Olah Jackie Orlandi Rick Oros Reed Oslan Suzanne Owen Diane Palosz Cara Panares 144 Juniors Mears-Panares 1979 fashions, fads reflect old rimes Fads and fashions have always been a re- flection of time. Today ' s fashions and fads not only reflect a mood of freedom, but also a move backwa rds in time. A few years ago, who would have thought that today ' s trends would have revealed such things as discos, skateboarding, below-knee hemlines, disco fasions, designer jeans, neck- ties for women, and Annie-Hall blouses? But it ' s true. In 1979 disco fever hit the na- tion with unprecedented impact. The most obvious influence was in music. This could be measured by the increase in exclusively disco radio stations, and even in the conversion of WDAI, a major album-rock station, to strictly disco. Disco influenced many other areas, in- cluding movies, television, and fashions. “Sat- urday Night Fever " , which was one of the most successful movies of the year, was said to have been the start of Disco-mania. Disco ' s influence can be seen in fashions. Satin Pants, glitter blouses, and disco dresses were popular. Outfits were completed with small disco bags; long, knotted disco scarfs; and spiked heel shoes. The media influenced fashions in other ways also. The movie " Annie Hall " brought about a fashion trend in Annie Hall necktie blouses, and straight-leg pants. “Annie Hall " was also part of a growing de- sire to return to traditional styles. Longer hem- lines of the 50 ' s and shoulder padded blazers of the 40 ' s both made a comeback, jeans dressed up a bit with the appearance of de- signer jeans and could be found adorned with satin, glitter, or embroidery, again for the disco dresser. 1979 basically was a year of going back to traditional values, but with the added spunk of disco. Fads and fashions have been in- fluenced by these changes in values. Old tra- ditions and new-these were the fashion trends seen in 1979. Wearing a fashionable wool jacket and skirt, junior Pam DeRolf grades papers as part of her duties as a lab aid. Nada Paragina Bill Paulson Roxanne Paulson Scott Pawelko Tammy Peters Charles Pfister Dorothy Pfister jane Pieczykolan Melinda Pieters Melissa Pieters jerome Pinkowski Mike Platusic Richard Plesha Michael Polyak Tim Powers Joe Prieboy Karen Psaros Cynthia Pugh jon Pupillo Nancy Racich David Ramirez Denise Rapin Marta Reinhold john Remmers Cathleen Reppa Dawn Richardson Chantal Riemerts Earl Rizzo Paul Roberts Steve Rodriguez Richard Rosales Jeffrey Rosenstein Kelly Rovai Michael Sajdyk Jim Sakelaris Rosemarie Santare Juniors 145 Paragina-Santare Rita Sbalchiero Scott Scheffel Jeff Scholl Jimmy Scholte Tim Scholte Ilya Schwartzman Elizabeth Scott Edwin Seehausen Tom Seliger Lydia Serrano Sarah Seto David Shahbazi Connie Shearer Penny Shegich Tamara Sherer Nina Sherman Deda Shoemaker Barbara Silverman Robert Sipes Carrie Skawinski Dawn Smick Carla Smith Craig Smith Lynn Smith Timothy Smith Angie Spenos Bessie Spiro Art Spoerner )oni Stauffer Sharon Stevens Vicki Stevenson Michael Stirling Carla Stockhouse Judy Stoddart Louie Stojkovich Mike Stojkovich Students assist teachers in jobs Running off dittos, grading papers and shelving books are some of the endless tasks teachers have to deal with every day. Many of them do not find time to do this, so they turn to a student aide for help. Teacher ' s aides are students who volunteer their free time to " rescuing teachers who are in distress, " as one aide explained. They do little errands for them that make school life a little easier for teachers to handle. These little errands may be anything from typing up a test to mailing a letter. " I issue passes to students and help in office activities su ch as paper work, " stated junior Janet Not- toli, Guidance Department aide. " My job consists of stamping out books, keeping the shelves in order and filing maga- zines, " explained junior Laura Winkler, library aide. " Also, I do other jobs that Mrs. Joseph needs help with. " Being a guidance and library aide has as ad- vantage over other aides. These two depart- ment aides earn a credit for devoting their time. Because of this, problems can arise. " I don ' t think it is fair because we devote just as much time in helping our teachers as guidance and library aides do, " said math aide junior Lisa Lopiccolo. But the disputes over the credits might be coming to an end. The chance of earning an extra credit or being a library or guidance aide might soon be dropped. " I ' ve heard much talk about the subject of earning no credits as of the next school year. I really don ' t think this is fair because my kids really work hard and they deserve the extra credit, " commented Mrs. Cheryl Joseph, librarian. Mrs. Nancy Hastings, journalism teacher, feels " my aides really help get me through the day. They help me count the money made af- ter selling Crier and they do jobs I don ' t have time to do. " Junior Janet Nottoli summed it up though, " I look at it this way, it ' s alot better than being cooped up in a study hall. " As part of her job as a library aide, junior Laura Winkler helps a student check out library materials while head li- brarian Mrs. Cheryl Joseph sorts out magazine slips. 146 Juniors Sbalchiero- Stojkovich Not Pictured: Delores Beatty Brandon Carpenter Scott Dixon Jeff lackman Dave Kipta Jeanne Kovach Frank Nielsen Kenneth Orlich Greg Pazdur David Perdicaris Sandy Sefton Mark Sickles Philip Smigiel Bob Wilk Richard Winstead Dianna Strange Suzie Strater Ellen Sullivan David Swanson David Szakacs Jack Tange rman Tevi Tarler Pamela Thomae Susan Thornes Brian Thompson Harry Thompson Dan Thornberry Michael Thornton Terry Thrall Elaine Tobin Kim Torok Paul Trgovich Gus Tsiakopolos Julie Tussey Dan Valko Greg Van der Wey Marc Voirol Peter Vukovich Laura Waisnora Noreen Walsh Nena Watson Patrick Watson Adele Webber Anita Webber Mary Webber Chris Westerfield Brent Wharff James Whitted Pam Wiley Brian Williams Laura Winkler Elizabeth Wojciechowski Mike Wozniak Jeff Wulf Rosemarie Wulf Robert Zahrndt Robert Zondor Amy Zucker Stanley Zygmunt Juniors 147 Strange-Zygmunt Don ' t you wish you were a...? If big letters prove who is the best, seniors would definitely walk away with the cake as they demonstrated at the Highland pep rally. But they received tough competition from the Freshman Class. Class spirit comes alive as juniors Reed Oslan and Jeff Lasky support their Class at the Powder Puff Game and sophomores Ed Gomez and Lisa Glowacki paint a Mickey Mouse poster for the hall decorating contest during Spirit Week. Graduation Day . . . the only time a senior wants to be a freshman again. What really separates the classes? Height, weight, looks, or just plain class rivalries. Who is better? The freshmen because they tied with the sophomores and seniors in the Homecoming hall competition; the sophomores who won the float competition; the juniors because of all their spirit, or the seniors just because of the fact that they are seniors? Senior Pam Seefurth thinks seniors are considered better because “they have been through school for 12 years and now they know all of the ins and outs of school. " How can you tell who the seniors are? Not by size. Maybe the only way you can tell who they are is by the Composition, Government, or Sociology books that they carry while walking down the halls. Then again, it could be because they are the only ones who get to leave school early while everybody else is sitting through boring lectures, filmstrips, and challenging tests. “The thing about seniors is that they can act like freshmen, but it ' s okay since they are seniors, " commented freshman Michele Kelchak. While the seniors have the advantage of doing what they want, the juniors, who are also upperclassmen, have to act with some integrity. junior Jeff Lasky stated, " we ' re just sort of stuck in the middle. You sit on the bench at basketball games, and you don ' t get to play in the important baseball games. You can ' t go to parties because they are only for seniors. " The sophomores are looking forward to the day when they leave the underclassmen to take the big step to becoming upperclassmen. Sophomore Cheryl Morgan explained, " being a sophomore is more exciting than being a freshman. As Sophs, the class has much more spirit because we finally realize what is expected of us. " The sophomores are just a step away from " upperclassmenship " , but the freshmen have a long way to go. " In eighth grade you were finally the oldest, when you ' re a freshman, you become a little kid again, " explained freshman Dan Kmak. But the freshmen and sophomores have proven to be more than just underclassmen. Through their display of class spirit and all-out rowdiness, they rank among the juniors and seniors. Is the difference all in a student ' s mind or is there some substance to the difference? It ' s just a matter of opinion. 149 Hard work brightens up Soph Class label Each particular grade level in high school has its own distinct characteristics. As a fresh- man, you ' re razzed about finally being associ- ated with " older peers " . When you become a junior, people comment about reaching the long destinated title of an upperclassmen. During your senior year that trite question " are you going to college? " seems to be the topic of every day. However, as a sophomore you ' re usually considered " just there. " Being " just there " would not satisfy the Class of ' 81. Under the leadership of Mark Lu- berda, president; lack Krawczyk, vice-presi- dent; Ed Gomez, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. George Pollingue, sponsor, the Sophomore Class proved that they could do more than that. Their first attempt at building a Home- coming float dumbfounded the rest of the student body and faculty. The sophomore float with the slogan " Club ' Em " and featuring Mickey Mouse took the winning title. This was the first time in six years that the Sophomore Class float placed first in the float com- petition. The Sophomore Class also tied with the freshmen and seniors in the hall decora- ting contest. To raise money for their future floats, and the ' 80 prom, the class sponsored bake sales, car washes and a dance. Their main money making project was a light bulb sale. Over 5000 light bulbs were sold bringing in over $1200. Sophomore Jack Krawczyk explained, " we needed a class project that would neces- sitate full class participation, and also raise our class account to the maximum. After count- less meetings we decided upon the one that burned the brightest among the rest, light bulbs! " By the time June rolled around, the soph- omores proved that through hard work, dedi- cation, and class spirit, they were more than just the middle class. Sophomore Class Officers: Mark Luberda, president; Ed Gomez, secretary-treasurer; Jack Krawczyk, vice-presi- dent; Mr. George Pollingue, sponsor. 1 50 Sophomores Adams-Billings Letitia Adams Linda Adkins Keith Aigner Gayle Argoudelis Kevin Anderson Jeff Arnold lames Austen David Baran Rich Bartoshuk Daniel Basila Wasson Beckman Greg Benkovich David Bistrican Mark Bittner Bob Blaesing Kell Blanchard Bridget Blaney Lisa Blaszak Lisa Bochnowski Cindy Bogucki Marilyn Bone Gilbert Bonnema Marianne Bouton Mary Jo Branco George Brasovan Amy Braun Randall Brauer Thomas Brazina David Breclaw Laura Brockel Brian Broderick Neil Brown Kristie Brozovic Richard Bukvich Janet Butkus Danielle Callis Judy Cardenas Bill Carlson Shelley Carroll Mike Carter Tim Carter Jackie Case Kevin Casey Michael Castellaneta Andrew Castor Maria Chechi Rick Check Kent Chiarelli Rondi Christianson Portia Chua Steve Clark Tammy Cleland Emily Cobrin Woody Colclasure Peggy Collins Mike Conces Michelle Conces Kelly Conley Kerry Connor Bruce Corban Carole Corns Toni Coulis Lori Crary Georgia Cross Danny Croy Robert Daily Sophia Damianos Tami Dare Nicole Davis Rose DeBarge Dave Decker James DeCola Eric Delph Greg DePorter Ellen Derrico Laura Deutsch Rick Diehl Kristi Donnersberger Debbie Dye Sophomores 151 Bistrican-Dye Adam Easter Pam Eggebrecht Robert Elkins Robert Engle Mike Etling Patty Etling Jeff Farkas Christine Faron Gena Faso Alice Fenyes John Fissinger Lisa Fitt Michael Foreit Peter Frankos Doug Friend Sue Fuller Richard Gaffigan Eddie Gage Thomas Gajewski Patty Galante Laura Garza Thomas Garza Johnette Gates Lorrie Gay Marisa Gedarian Richard Georgas John Gerike David Gibbs Donald Gifford Jennie Glass Lisa Glowacki Howard Gold Chris Goldasich Greg Goldsmith Ed Gomez Vincent Gomez Jennie Gower Jeanine Gozdecki Diane Grambo Rene Gray Laura Gregor Robert Gresham Nancy Griffin Jeff Grunewald Kurt Halum Todd Hamilton Connie Harding Laurie Harding Karen Harkins Cindi Hasiak John Hasse Dawn Hayden Amy Heatherington Marvin Hecht Katie Helminski Michael Helms Laura Hernandez Suzy Hesterman Margaret Hibler Greg Higgins Adam Hill Eva Hill Kim Holland Vern Holzhall Scott Hooper Mike Horvat Terri Howerton 152 Sophomores Easter-Howerton Carolyn Hudec Robert Hughes Douglas Hummell Tom Hynes Mark Ignas Arda lanian Rebecca Janovsky Mike Jasinski Sheri Jasinski Dane Johnson Lisa Johnson Heather Jones Scott Kaluf Diane Kanic Kim Kelchak Paula Kellams I hope rhey ' re all asleep! 12:37 a.m. You ' re late again! " But the party was so much fun. " Unfortunately you know that your mother won ' t accept an overused excuse like that. Pulling in the driveway you notice that your mother is waiting up for you. All you can do now is hope a good excuse hits you before you walk in the door. Curfews are the taboo of a teenager ' s life. They seem to limit the excitement of the eve- ning to the stroke of midnight, the typical late night deadline. With this time as the final rule, your plans can sometimes be spoiled or tarnished. Soph- omore Lisa Mauer agrees, " it ' s hard to have a good time when you ' re constantly watching the clock. " The clock watching process cannot only by annoying, it ' s not always the most reliable. The old adage " time flies when you ' re having fun " tends to hold true, but somehow, parents never seem to understand this obsolete excuse. " Time flies when your having fun, " or " we had a flat tire " and " we ran out of gas " unfor- tunately will not get you out of trouble any- more. If you are creative enough to come up with the ultimate excuse, only then will your grounding be dismissed . . . hopefully. Sometimes though, between the time you walk from the car, into the dreaded face-to- face confrontation with your mom, that per- fect reason for tardiness doesn ' t pop into your head. After struggling with various attempts, resulting in blank stares, you give in and de- cide to take the upcoming punishment. Thus, you are left without T.V. for a night, the phone for a week, or the worst, your freedom for the following Friday and Saturday. 1:23 a.m. You grumble into bed wondering how much longer you can take this. Finally you forget about it and fall asleep. Quietly sneaking in so that nobody will hear her, soph- omore Lisa Mauer attempts to get past her parents with- out getting caught for coming in late. Sophomores 153 Hudec-Kellams Margaret Kelly Ellen Kerr Wendy Kessler Karyn Keyes Amy Kiernan |ohn Kisel Chris Klage Steve Klawitter Peter Klobuchar Dan Knight Eric Knutson Kathy Koman Paul Komyatte John Kontos Mike Kopacz John Kovach Sara Kovich Mladen Kralj Jack Krawczyk Karen Kruzan Karolyn Kulka Clark Labitan Heidi Langendorff Karen Langford Kim Larmee John Lazinski David Leask Leah Lennertz Steve Lennertz Lisa Lesniak Linda Levan Paula Levin Michelle Linos Charles Loomis John Lorentzen Mark Luberda Lorianne Lutz Robert Maddalone Mercy Madlang Mike Mahler Margaret Mahns Shari Makowski 1 54 Sophomores Kelly-Makowski Pushing burtons, playing games Bleepity-bleep-bleep-bleep! Although this may resemble a sound of the future, in reality it ' s just the latest in computer games. Computer games, ranging from Pro-1 to Pro-1 1 football games to the " Simon-Sez " game for the youngsters, are dominating the entertainment field. Their popularity has reached people of all ages and is continuing to spread through the nation. But, what do people see in these computer games and why are they so amusing? " I think people buy computer games since they provide a new kind of challenge for the individual, " exclaimed sophomore Mladen Kralj. " Not a great deal of thinking is involved in these games. All you have to do is press a couple buttons and you can win. " No matter where you turn, you can almost always be sure that you will see someone playing with some type of computer game. The cost of these games may run as high as $37, but if you ' re lucky you might be able to buy them on sale for $25. " I bought a computer game because I thought it was a good way to relax, " explained sophomore Mladen Kralj. " It comes in handy when I have nothing else to do. " Indeed, the convenience of these computer games is readily seen. You can take them along with you if you ' re going somewhere. Also, besides providing entertainment, some computers can help the young pre-schooler in solving easy mathematical problems. And once the player scores a point or gets a cor- rect answer by himself he is rewarded either by a buzzing sound or a flashing light. Whatever purpose they may serve, comput- ers are becoming more and more popular. Are computer games on their way to becom- ing a fad or are they already a fad? No matter what the answer is, don ' t be surprised the next time you hear a Bleepity-bleep-bleep-bleep when you walk down the hall. It ' s just the sound coming from one of the various toys that may well take over the entertainment field of the future computer game world. Testing his skills on one of the newest computer games, sophomore Mladen Kralj raGes against the clock to score a touchdown in the Pro-ll football game. Carolyn Maloney Mark Marchand Howard Marcus Branko Marie Diana Marich Michele Maroc Diane Marchall lames Martin Steve Martin Kelly Matthews )ohn Matyszka Lisa Mauer Sharon May Carol Mazur Laura Mazzocco Nancy McCain Tim McCarthy Tim McCarthy Linda McFadden Thomas McKenna Susan McNamara Janice McNeill Jim McNurlan Marjorie Meagher Stephen Meeker Maureen Mellady Janet Melby Scott Merkel David Metz Nancy Metz Pam Michel Jerry Miller Kathryn Miller Michelle Millies David Min Jonathan Mintz Sophomores 155 Maloney-Mintz Dina Moffett Mark Molinaro Renee Montes Cindy Moore Mike Moore Juliana Moran Julie Morfas Cheryl Morgan Ray Morgan Beth Morris Caryn Mott Mike Mountz David Nagy Kevin Nash Andy Navarro Cassie Nelson Carrie Nelson Troy Nelson Bob Nield Mike Nigro Robert Novy Maureen Obuch Jackie O ' Drobinak Peggy O ' Keefe Denise Olan Richard Olio Paula Opatera Sandy Osinski Jim Page Amy Paluga Steve Panchisin Richard Parbst Bob Paulson Sue Paulson Scott Pawlowski Lynn Pawlus Driver ' s Ed. highlighrs typical Soph class Dear John, We were given a few extra minutes today in class so I decided to write you. Things are really different here at Munster High than at our school. Here sophomores have to take Physical Education with freshmen. What a drag! I was talking with some other kids in my class, about being in a freshmen populated class, and Mike Etling said that it doesn ' t make any difference to him, but he feels, " more people look up to me since I ' m older and def- initely more wiser. " This girl I met, Rene Gray, doesn ' t mind having the class with freshmen. She feels that it is not a question of grades or people, but rather of athletic ability. It ' s really weird here. Health and Safety can ' t be taken your freshman year. Any time after that is okay, but usually sophomores take it. It really is a fun class. Lisa Fitt said, " it ' s fun when you have the right people in it. " Margie Meagher agreed and added, " the teacher makes it exciting, but homework is a bummer. " Then Lisa said, " by eliminating Health and Safety your sophomore year you have more freedom to pick courses that inter- est you as a junior. " One thing that every sophomore here is looking forward to is Drivers Education. Heidi Langendorff said she looks forward to getting her license since her friends have theirs. The kids don ' t seem to mind having to go to summer school to take Driver ' s Ed., but any other class, well that ' s a different story. Most of the students aren ' t afraid of getting behind the wheel, or so they say, but knowing me, I ' ll be shaking like a leaf. Well, the bell is about to ring. Please write me and tell me how things are going with you. Say hi to everyone. Mary With hopes of helping her classmate understand the complexities of the ear, sophomore Sue Biedron points out the hammer, anvil, and the stirrup. 1 56 Sophomores Moffett-Pawlus Dru Payne Steve Pazanin Anne Perdicaris Jim Peterman Cary Peterson Tim Peterson Guy Perot Steve Pfister Michael Phipps Pam Pilarczyk Kelly Plesha Mike Pluard Christine Podolak Joe Poi Nick Pokrifcak Patty Pondusa Glori Popiela Lanaii Pool Mark Porter Mary Potasnik David Potkul Kenneth Powell Sally Powell Jeff Prendergast Henry Preston Mike Pruzin John Przybysz Tricia Puncho Greg Puls Karen Rasmus Cecila Reck Patty Reddel Charles Reed Gayle Reichett Liz Remmers Chris Resler B ob Rhind Tracy Rigg Lynn Rizzo Beverly Rompola Mike Ronschke Manuel Rosario Dana Roth Robert Rudakas Michelle Rudzinski Greg Ryan Frank Sakelaris Tom Sannito Sophomores 157 Payne-Sannito ' Yes, Friday ar 7:30 is fine Mrs. Srone ' " Hello, this is Mrs. Stone, are you free to ba- bysit for me tonight? " Your reply is a definite, enthusiastic " yes " , as this will be your source of income for the upcoming week. Being a sophomore poses many obstacles as far as finances go. At this point the average teen will need extra spending money for such things as make-up, wardrobe, recreation, and entertainment. Most anyone can be qualified for the job because there are few requirements: one being you must be blessed with a lot of pa- tience and another, you must have a strong sense of responsibility. Although the designated time of arrival home may be set at 11 p.m., your service may be taken advantage of until the wee hours of the morning, so be prepared. Many parents are satisfied with the sole pleasure of escaping their brood for a few hours. Others may decide they want to get their money ' s worth and tack on a few extra tasks such as washing the dishes, vacuuming, and dusting. For such a pittance of pay you may be expected to be a substitute mother and cleaning lady rolled into one. Soon after you have tucked the kiddies into bed and settled down to relax in front of the T.V., with potato chips, pop, and phone in hand, you ' re subject to hearing moaning and screaming coming from upstairs. At this time a story of their choice, or the " drastically needed " drink of water is usually requested before they are satisfied. As you sleepily await the return of the par- ents, you silently swear you ' ll never submit yourself to such punishment again. Until you become a junior you secretly know you ' ll be apt to say " yes " time and time again. Mental anguish of this menial job is relieved, and will soon be forgotten when the car pulls up the drive. In order to financially make ends meet, sophomore Rose DeBarge must spend at least one weekend night tending for the little ones. 1 58 Sophomores Sartain-Shahbazi Mari Sartain Michael Scherer Kathleen Scheuermann Larry Schmock Paula Schoenberg |ohn Scholl Robert Schoonmaker Amy Schroer Keith Schartz JoAnne Sears Ralph Sebring Frank Serletic Adrienne Serna Jose Serrano Ashish Shah Dan Shahbazi Tom Sheridan Susan Slivka Dale Slosser Lynn Smallman David Smisek Jim Smith Mary Smith Scott Smith Cindy Snow Colleen Snow Karen Sohacki Linda Spurlock Greg Starred George Stavros Ann Stepniewski Kathryn Sterbenc Joe Stodola Kelley Svenningsen Jim Such Diane Swanson Karyl Sweeney Nina Swing Tony Ta vitas Karen Terranova Janet Thomas Roanne Thomas Vesna Trikich Jon Trusty Georgia Tsakopoulos Bob Uptain Michele Uram Marina Urosevich Bob Vale Jim Vandertoll Janna VerPloeg Sharon Vierk Lynda Voirol Dawn Vukovich John Wachala Kim Wasilak Janet Watson David Webb Rudy Wein Brian Welsh Tammy Westerfield Jerry Wicinski David Williams Mary Wilson Donald Winstead Deborah Witham Sandy Wolak John Woloch Kathy Woodward JoAnn Wrobel Bruce Yalowitz Jim Yasko Herb Yekel Paul Yorke Michelle Yosick Ted Ziants Steven Zeldenrust Janet Zondor Gail Zubay f Carol Brouwers 1963-1978 Rich Thomae . 1963-1978 Not Pictured: John Alexiou Craig Angel Sharon Bohling Karen Callahan Karen Comanse Dave Dalessandro Mike Daves Kim Fajman Victor Finke Robert Gaskey Joanne Griger Steve Hudnall Mark Ludders Brian Matthews Bill Meredith Greg Moore Craig Murad Laura Murakowski Ted Muta Johnna Passales Peggi Powers Krystal Przybyl Ilya Schwartzman Violet Sfouris Cindy Soderquist Edye Spungen Margaret Vasquez Theresa Yeng Sandy Zahrndt Sophomores 159 Sheridan-Zubay Scott Anderson Michael Anasewicz Karen Atlas Jane Austgen Michelle Bados Mark Bainbridge Terri Bame Paul Banas Dan Bard Jennifer Baron Michael Barth Jenny Beck Margaret Behrens Bryan Bennett Michelle Biesen Tim Bocard Karen Boda Paul Boege Sherryl Bopp Jerry Bowen Bob Bowling Mark Boyd Mindy Brandt Bruce Braun Cheryl Brazel Jennifer Bretz Timothy Broderick Dan Brown Mike Bukowski Patty Burns Thomas Calligan Donald Calvert Leslie Camino Caryn Cammarata Mara Candelaria Louie Carbonare Bob Carlson David Carlson Elias Carras Eric Carter John Cerajewski Kelly Chapin Scott Chapin Mike Chelich Jackie Chiaro Randy Chip Kimberly Chudom Melanie Cigler Cary Clark Jeff Cleland Kym Clouse Linda Colgrove David Coltun Charles Comanse Kevin Condon Karen Corsiglia Kim Croach Kenneth Croner Scott Crucean Deborah Culbertson Doug Curtis Debbie DeChantal Linda Dejesus Tad DeLaney Chris DePorter Lori Dernulc Gerald DeYoung Claire Dixon Melissa Dombrowski Leslie Doyle Lisa Doyle Serge Dubovitsky 160 Freshman Anderson-Dubroff Richard Dubroff Bryan Duffala Gary Dunning Phil Dybel Rosemary Echterling Cindy Elkins Suzanne Elnaggar Robyn Eisner Irene Fabislak LuAnn Farrell Thomas Figler Chris Finkiewicz Larry Fisher Kathy Fitt David Foreit Lynetta Frank Novices find they belong Freshman— a beginner, a novice; a young student in a new building-the high school. Although most beginners are a little timid about getting involved, 408 freshmen didn ' t waste much time in adjusting to high school life. Early in September, class members elected representatives to serve on the stu- dent Government Class Executive Council (CEC) and Pride Committee (PC). The 10 Class Executive Council members elected Julie Levy, president; Tricia Ulber, vice presi- dent; and Lisa Gerdt, secretary-treasurer. With new officers and student government repre- sentatives, the class settled into high school routine. Their first and most important test of prov- ing whether they were beginners or not oc- curred at Homecoming when they were re- sponsible for decorating the high school cafeteria relating to the theme of " Walt Dis- ney World " and were responsible for serving refreshments at the Homecoming dance. " Even though Homecoming wasn ' t a money making activity for the Freshman Class, it still proved to be the main function for us, " explained Mr. Don Fortner, Freshman Class sponsor. The Freshman Class also showed that they weren ' t so inexperienced when they managed to capture a first place along with the sophomores and seniors in the Homecoming decoration contest. But, the activities for the Freshman Class didn ' t stop here. The class also took part in many money making activities beginning with the organization of a spaghetti dinner in the winter. It was then followed by bake sales and candy sales and concluded with the sponsor- ing of a spring dance. The reason the class needed to plan money making events was, according to Mr. Fortner, " because most of our activities and funds are planned to help out with future floats and with prom. " Throughout all of their activities, the Fresh- man Class proved that even though they were new, they weren ' t that inexperienced. Though most freshmen are looked down upon as be- ginners, this Freshman Class demonstrated that they were as strong as the looked upon ' experienced ' upperclassmen. FRESFtMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Julie Levy, president; Tricia Ulber, vice president; Lisa Gerdt, secretary-treasurer; Mr. Don Fortner, sponsor. Freshman 161 Duffala-Frank Could you please fell me where Room 23 is? " May I have your attention please for the morning announcements. " " PTSA will have a meeting in Room 124 Friday after school. " " There will be an NHS bake sale Monday. Bring all baked goods to the South Office. " " OEA is sponsoring a car wash Saturday at Eads school. Cost is $1. " " Promo will have a mandatory meeting in the Pub after school Tuesday. " Many freshmen find themselves lost and confused when it comes to joining clubs and organizations. Often freshmen ask them- selves, " what is all this about? How can I par- ticipate in clubs when I don ' t even understand what they are? " As the year progresses some freshmen may decide to explore these clubs while others de- cide to remain uninvolved. Freshmen also get confused when it comes to reading their class scheules. Some of the symbols and abbreviations mean no more to them than ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics. Ron Pasko, freshman, stated, " I think that finding my classes was most confusing, especially classes in the South building. The many lunch lines also ended up in the salad bar line, rather than in line for " today ' s special. " After a day of this confusion, all that echoed through the heads of the freshmen was the fa- miliar saying, " That ' s all for this morning, Thank You " . . . Confused about which room the GTO meeting is in, freshman Anne Welsh walks down the hall after school checking the room numbers. Sylvia Galante Bill Garza David Garza Joe Garza Janet Gauthier Tom Gbur David Geiger Rebecca Georgas John George Olga Geogevich Lisa Gerdt Bill Gerlach Beth Gessler Adrienne Gifford Mary Glowacki Barbara Gluth Russ Gluth Lisa Goldberg Eric Goldenberg Melinda Goldman Joel Gonzales Karen Gower Sharon Grambo Patty Grantner Robin Groff Elyse Grossman Tom Guidotti Gretchen Guyer John Haase Robert Halfacre Sandy Harding Patrick Harle Beth Hasiak Kraig Hayden Doug Heniz Cheryl Hemingway Fred Herr Bernice Hertzfeldt Paul Heiber Ray Hill Wayne Hobbic Tim Hoch Tim Hodges Susan Hodor Danice Holler Mark Hollingsworth Linda Hoolehan Karin Houk Tom Hriso Cheri Huerd David Hughes Julie Ingram Drew Jackman Jeff Jarczyk John Jarczyk Edwin Jarosz Lorrie Joens Amy Johnson Eric Johnson Karen Kaegebein Debbie Kain Donna Kaminski Ellen Kaminski Freshmen 163 Galante- Kaminiski Frances Katis Michelle Kelchak Scott Kelleher Doreen Kender Scott King Rich Kidzenia Barry Klosak Daniel Kmak David Knight Matt Kobus Kelley Kolisz Chris Koman Deanna Komyatte Michelle Kornelik Ken Dorzenecki Andrea Kott )im Kottaras Steve Koufas David Kovacich Robert Kritzer Lisa Krusinowski Diane Kucer Steve Kukilinski Brenda Kushnak Laura Kyriakides Rebecca Labowitz Steve Lang Marian Leahy John Leary Marsha Lefkowsky Ellyn Lem Larry Leski Mark Levine Julie Levy David Lichtsinn Darryl Lieser Carl Ligda John Linnare Karen Little Kim Loenzen Sonia Luera Harold Lusk Karen Maday Cynthia Madsen Nancy Maginot Patty Magrames April Mahala Suzet Malekk Chuck Malinski Pete Mann Chris Marchand Angie Marich Elaine Markovich Jeff Markowitz 164 Freshmen Katris-Markowitz Freshmen rowdies srun upperclass " What ' s the Freshmen battle cry? " " V-l-C-T-O-R-Y! " screamed 456 freshmen, amid rolls of thrown toilet paper and layers of confetti. Could it be? Freshmen yelling at a Pep Ses- sion instead of remaining quiet? In the past, class spirit had always been re- served for the upperclassmen. Once you were a junior or a senior, you were thought to have the most spirit, or be the rowdiest. And of course, it was unheard of if the juniors or the seniors didn ' t win the " Battle Cry " cheer. However, upperclassmen were in for an ex- treme surprise. As the freshmen filed into the fieldhouse on that warm October day for the first pep ses- sion of the year, little did the up perclassmen realize what was to come. Out of the nor- mally meek corner of the bleachers came screams and shouts from supposed timid little freshmen. " Beat Highland! Beat Highland! " , they chanted throughout the fieldhouse. Jaws dropped as their peers stared in awe at the new-found rowdy group. Freshmen spirit did not stop at the pep ses- sion. It continued on throughout Home- coming Spirit Week as the freshmen dressed up as their favorite martian or mom in her high school dress. Spirit bubbled forth when the rest of the student body was appalled as the freshmen tied for first place along with the sophomores and seniors in the first annual hall decorations contest. What ' s the Freshmen battle cry? This time the upperclassmen knew what to expect. Showing their rowdiness during the Highland pep rally, freshmen express their enthusiasm by standing and shout- ing during the battle cry cheer. Tim Markowitz Ken Marlowe Melissa Maroc Robert Maroc Sandy Mason Scott Matosorsky Tom Mateja Brian Matthews (anine Mazanek Amy McCarthy Linda McClaughry Michael McKinney Mary McLaughlin Tim McLaughlin joe McNeill Bob Mears Hope Melby Mark Melby Sandi Mescall Danny Metz Catherine Meyer Karen Meyer Karl Meyer Tim Mihalareas jim Milan Brenda Miller Jeff Miller Tracy Miller Debbie Milne Jeff Milne Asim Mohiuddin Susan Monak Chuck Mooney Tom Morgan Diane Morris Paul Mounts Freshmen 165 Markowitz-Mounts Freshmen survive or borrom of ladder While squeezing through the halls amid towering seniors, freshmen tried not to appear naive to upperclass ways. Even though they were sometimes tormented by up- perclassmen, freshmen strove to make them- selves well known at the bottom of the ladder. The beginning of the year brought many changes for the Class of ' 82. They were faced with jammed lockers, and two buildings to choose from to find their classes. Their class- mates began to socially divide, and many freshmen wondered where they might fit in. More homework, and harder classes also baf- fled their minds. As the year progressed, freshmen began to climb up the ladder, by having some money- making activities including bake sales and car washes. They were starting to fit in, and were enjoying some of those changes which first confused them. Lynda Witkowski liked high school because “there were more sports that girls can participate in, such as basketball, swimming, and golf. At the middle school we weren ' t offered these things. " When June came along, Freshmen began to look forward to their next year. They then moved up to the second step of the ladder: the status of " Sophomore " was to come. Caught in between passing periods of classes, freshman Scott Vonover takes time out to talk to senior Mike Mil- lies, despite the large size difference. 166 Freshmen Mulligan-Nelson )oe Nelson Mike Nelson Tammy Ness Cathy Newell Susan Oberlander Sharon Obuch Jeff Odonnell Jennifer Ogorek Kim Olds Phyllis Opatera Carole Orosco Karla Pajor Richard Palmer Laura Papp Helene Pappas Sonja Paragina Ron Pasko Caroline Paulson Debbie Peterson Don Peterson Scott Petrie Diane Pieczykolan Debbie Poi Vincent Pokrifcak Carol Pontius Lynn Powell Patti Powers Phil Pramuk Wendy Przybyl Gina Pupillo Ken Racich Todd Rakos Lisa Ramirez Mary Ramirez Frank Rapin Brian Read Dan Reck Laurelyn Rednour Carolyn Reppa Craig Rice Kim Richards Bob Rigg Pam Roberts David Robinson Sharon Rogers Marina Rosales John Rosenfeldt Rick Rosenstein Jayne Rovai Carrie Rudzinski Timothy Rueth Renee Rubies Sharri Rutledge Julie Ryan Nancy Rzonca Cort Sabine John Sakelaris Tammy Sajdyk Tina Sakich Tim Samels Lori Sands David Schaeffer Rich Schuelman Carl Schmidt Lisa Schweitzer John Serletic Marcie Sherman Jim Sharp Denise Schmagranoff Lauren Shoemaker Barry Shriner Freshmen 167 Nelson-Shrinver Exotic unusual pets abound " For sale, one very tame, gentle eight month old, housebroken, 300 pound tasma- nian devil. If interested, call TE4-7285. " Al- though this may not sound like your everyday type of pet, many unusual pets were disco- vered among the Freshman Class. Looking in the classified section of the newspaper was just one way of finding a strange or unusual pet. Out of a number of freshmen surveyed, some of the strange pets that were discovered ranged from an exotic cocatoo and a hermit crab, to a humpback fish, and included such unique pets as a boa constrictor. But, are these animal dangerous? Where do people get them, and how in the world do they take care of them? Freshman Gina Pupillo, owner of the boa constrictor, explained, " we got our snake from a woman we know who is a landlord. One of her tennants who had strange pets left it underneath their refrigerator when they de- cided to move out. " A bowl of food and water may sound like ordinary foods to feed a normal household pet, but feeding bird seed to a hermit crab just does not seem to make any sense at all. For freshman Ron Pasko this technique was very common and occurred almost every day for the period of a year. Besides feeding the hermit crab, he also took care of it by changing the water in his small fish bowl once a week. Ron com- mented, " I really enjoyed having such an un- usual pet. Many people don ' t like the thought of having a crab but it wasn ' t that difficult to take care of. It was fun knowing that I didn ' t own a common pet; but instead, owned one that nobody else had. Although not everyone owns or wants an exotic pet, those who do own one can be found either among the " classified ads " or among the Freshman Class. Nancy Skurka Laura Shutko Todd Sickles Coleman Sills Wendy Silverman Anna Simeoni David Sipes Bob Sirounis Stan Skawinski Debbie Slosser Dawn Smallman Darryl Smith Kathy Smith Kevin Smith Chris Snyder Nanette Sohacki Patty Somenci Julie Spenis Mike Speranza David Speroff Sonja Spoljaric Scott Spongberg Lee St Arnaud Lincoln Stafford Rita Stavelis Zlatan Stepanovich Karen Stern Kim Stirling Jeff Stoll Amy Strachan Donna Strange Bill Summers Lisa Swarthout Linda Taillon Roger Teller Tami Thornton 168 Freshmen Skurka-Thornton NOT PICTURED Steve Clark Christopher Daros George DeYoung Rick Fehring Jane Huttle Joanne Jacenzko Mark Kaegebein Kristine Kustka Daniel Macenski Dan McTaggart Anita Opperman Dan Pecenka Joseph Preston Bill Ramsey Edgar Rice David Schaefer Rita Siavelis Karyn Waxman Juanito Ting Helen Trikich Tricia Ulber Natalie Urbanski Kathy Vargo Anne Verbiseer Greg Vonalmen Christy Vidovich Karen Vronich Laura Walsh Steve Walsh Steve Walcutt Kathe Wands Carol Watt Joe Webber Anne Welsh Kevin Welch Theresa Westerfield Bill Whitted Heidi Wiley Kelly Williams Kim Wilson Shabnon Wilson Lynda Witkowski Michele Witmer Janice Wojciehowski Candis Wojcik Nick Wolf Cheryl Wulf Chris Wulf Liz Yang Michael Yates Andy Yerkes Scott Yonover Adam Yorke Cheryl Yuratis John Zajac Kevin Zatorski Helene Zeman Renee Zuras Eva Zygmunt Freshmen 169 Ting-Zygmunt Poise and concentration are the key to a good routine as sophomore Patty Etling displays on the uneven parallel bars. During an early August practice, senior Tony Nelson prepares himself for the opening game. Senior Hunter Johnson leads his team in a rally of cheers to show their rivals that Munster Seahorses are =1! 170 Athletics Athletics Giving it all you got Shouts of " we ' re number one " and " we ' re proud of our team " echo through the air at any sports event. For it ' s not always winning, but losing too, that makes the pride in our teams so strong. Any athlete who participates on a team knows the joy of leading the Lake Suburban Conference standings or chalking up victories. But not all athletes can experience the winning feeling all the time. Even after a crushing defeat by an arch-rival, a feeling of pride exists in a different form when many hours of hard work and practice have been put into preparing for the event. This feeling is made up of persistence by the athlete and the courage to push an already tired body even further. It consists of making sacrifices and demands perseverance. But, most of all, it is that feeling present at all levels of competition which makes one look back after a victory or a defeat and be proud that they had done the best that they could. In order to make the winning point, sophomore Jackie Case puts forth all her power in her overhead serve. After a slow first half. Coach John Friend heads for the locker room to give his team a pep talk. Athletics 171 Relieved after Sectional play, winner Reed Oslan, junior, heads home with the trophy. As the team kills Valparaiso 5-0, juniors Lisa Scott, Janet Nottoli, and senior Beth Robertson are caught up in the fast pace action. With a look of determination, senior Kyle Chudom squats down, enabling him to meet the ball. 172 Boys Tennis Dreams shattered Netters lose in finals of Semi-State Challenge ' chal-enj n: that which tests one ' s immunity, syn. South Bend Riley Compiling a 17-2 overall dual meet record, challenge proved the key as the Netters also captured sectional and regional titles, advancing them to Semi- State competition. In first round Semi-State action, the Netters squeezed by Lafayette Jeff with a score of 3-2, thus advancing them to second round play. Depending upon the doubles team of sophomores Mark Ignas and Dave Potkul to break the tied 2-2 score, a victory was wrapped up as Ignas and Potkul split sets and won a tie- breaker in the third set. " The final match of Semi-State against South Bend Riley was the biggest challenge the team had to face, " explained Coach Ed Musselman, algebra teacher. An unexpected victory by first singles player John Mansueto, senior, over top state-ranked Dave Filer, by a score of 7- 5, 6-4, along with the victory of the second doubles team of Ignas and Potkul, proved to be a reenactment of first round play. Once again faced with a 2-2 tied score, the Netters fell to South Bend Riley by a score of 2-3, thus stopping them short of state competition. Although a seemingly impossible reach, senior Cary Silverman smashes the ball into his teammates ' court during practice. After reaching out to hit a volley, senior Dave Goodman watches to see where the ball goes. While lining up the ball with the racket, sophomore Dave Nagy keeps his eye on the ball. Boys Tennis 173 Drcain§ shattered (cont.) Along with co-captains junior Reed Oslan and senior Steve Block, seniors Dave Goodman, Gary Silverman, and John Mansueto, and sophomores Ignas and Potkul competed on the varsity level. The highlight of regular season play came during the opening match of the year against South Bend Riley. " Playing Riley was definitely one of the best things that happened this season, " commented co-captain, Steve Block, " because even though the score, 4-1 , doesn ' t show it, it was a close, tough meet! " Other season highlights included the constant improvement of several team members. Coach Musselman felt that Mansueto, Broderson, Ignas, and Potkul showed the greatest improvement. Earning end of season recognition was senior John Mansueto receiving the " Most Valuable Player " award. As the season came to a close, the word " challenge " met its full test as Coach Musselman concluded, " With only three returning letterman and Junior Varsity members from last year, they developed into one of the finest teams. " As the ball is met by the opponents, senior co- With a close eye, sophomores Dave Potkul and captain Steve Block sets his stance and anxiously Mark Ignas anticipate the serve, awaits its return. 174 Boys Tennis Swinging through his forehand, senior John Mansueto smashes the ball cross court to his Lake Central opponent. BOYS VARSITY TENNIS 17-2 MHS OPP. South Bend Riley 4 1 Valparaiso 5 0 Lake Central 5 0 Griffith 5 0 LaLamiere 5 0 Calumet 3 2 LaPorte Invitational 1st Lafayette Jeff 2 3 Lowell 5 0 Portage 3 2 Highland 5 0 Crown Point 4 1 Conference 1 1st Sectionals 0 1st Regionals 0 1st Semi-State 2nd BOYS VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Kevin Nash, Jonathan Mintz, Scott Yonover, Dave Foreit, David Hughes. Row 2: Dan Gonzales, Dave Nagy, Terry Conley, Kyle Chudom, Dave Potkul, Mark Ignas, Bill Baker. BACK ROW: Tom McKenna, Gary Silverman, David Goodman, John Broderson, Steve Block, John Mansueto, Reed Oslan, John Spence, Coach Ed Musselman. Boys Tennis 175 As he lakes his last stride through the finish line, senior co-captain Tom Sidor receives his placement stick for the time in a two and one-half mile run against Calumet. Because of an injury early in the season, senior co- captain )im Fissinger must reside to timing in place of running his usual event. BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 2-9 MHS OPP. Crown Point 44 18 Hanover Central 38 28 Hammond Tech 21 36 Highland 38 22 Noll 32 24 Hammond High 46 17 Hammond Tech 31 24 Griffith 30 25 Gavit 36 19 Gary Wirt 28 27 Calumet 20 35 T.F. South Invitational Seniors 15 th Juniors 6th Sophomores 18th Hobart Invitational 16th Highland Invitational 4th Conference 6th Sectionals 12 th Just after reaching the halfway point, junior Keith Geiselman pushes forward to his victory against Calumet. 176 Boys Cross Country I am the Cross Country Coach I am the Cross Country Coach I am the Cross Country Coach Will the ‘REAL’ Cross Country Coach please stand up? Although this may sound like a line from the T.V. program " To Tell the Truth, " the question became the key to the Cross Country season. After the resignation of the previous Cross Country coach, the school board named a new coach to take over the team. Following two days as a Mustang coach, he resigned to join another school system. Thus the season began and still there remained no coach. As the boys started to practice on their own, the search continued to find a qualified coach. Mr. Jesse Gomez, a senior at Purdue Calumet and a long distance runner, was offered the job. " He is very qualified for the job, " stated Coach John Friend, Athletic Director. Until the contract was signed, Mr. Dave Knish, special education teacher and Assistant Varsity Baseball coach, had been training the team. Training began in the middle of August with two daily practices. " I was very surprised when I found out that the boys had been practicing before I arrived, " remarked Coach Gomez. The team had a very good attitude even though the boys went through three coaches in two weeks. " Although victories were few with an overall season record of 1-9, the team morale took a sharp turn upward under the hard guidance of our coach, " commented junior and co-captin, Keith Gieselman. Geiselman, along with co-captains seniors Tom Sidor and Jim Fissinger, and the other eleven team members, concluded the season with a sixth place win at Conference and a twelfth place standing at Sectionals. Awards presented were the Pride, Hustle, and Desire award to Geiselman, the Most Improved Runner award to Paulson, and the Most Outstanding Runner award was presented to Geiselman. " Although the team had a major disadvantage because of their slow start, the rest of the season went well, " explained junior Bill Paulson. " The team stuck together through the problems that were encountered during the season. " After finishing in fourth place against Calumet, junior Bill Paulson takes lime out to catch his breath after running his race. FRONT ROW: Tom Figler, Tad DeLaney, Karl D ' Arcy, Tom Sidor, Jim Fissinger, Keith Geiselman, Bill Paulson, Mike Etling. BACK ROW: Coach Jesse Gomez, Paul Trgovich, Mike Gadzaida, Stephan Noe, Roz Whitcombe, Steve Rodriguez, Kyle Billings. Boys Cross Country 177 In using all the energy she has left, sophomore Mary Sartain pushes forward in order to cross the finish line. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 13-2 MHS OPP. Hersey 27 28 Rolling Meadows 19 44 Evergreen Park 15 50 Highland 16 44 Homewood-Flossmoor 17 42 Rich East 15 50 Thornridge 27 28 Rich South 15 45 Rich Central 15 48 Joliet East 15 50 T.F. South 31 26 Lincoln Way 30 26 Rich South 19 40 Crown Point 22 34 Highland 15 48 Rebel Invitational 4th Pirate Invitational 3rd Lockport Invitational Downers Grove North 3rd Invitational 4th Palatine Invitational 5th In anticipation of the upcoming meet, sophomore Mary Potasnik makes last minute preparations before starting her race. In the process of setting a Munster course record, junior Kathy Czapcyck knocks 12 seconds off her old time, setting a new school record. With the chute in sight, sophomore Maureen Obuch gathers that last bit of energy to win 1 2th place in the Pirate Invitational. 178 Girls Cross Country 1 wish I could stay in bed Early morning practices prohibit 15 girls from sustaining the warmth of their beds. Waking up on a cold, misty Saturday morning to run against the coolness of an autumn wind would make anyone want to jump into their warm bed and get some more sleep. However, this didn ' t seem to get in the way of the 15 girls who participated on the Cross-Country team and compiled a season record of 13-2. " This is the first year in the three years that a Girls Cross-Country team has existed that we ever won a meet!, " exclaimed Coach Robert Maicher, mathematics teacher. " It was so surprising that we did so well, considering that most of the girls had never run competitively before. Returning from last year ' s competition, junior Kathy Czapczyk, and sophomores Maureen Obuch, Mary Sartain, and Mary Wilson turned in four of the top six average times for the season, joining them as the top runners were junior Ellen Sullivan and freshman Caroline Paulson. Czapczyk and Sartain received the Most Valuable Player awards at the end of the season. The girls most challenging meet, according to Coach Maicher, came during the middle of the season when they ran a triangular meet against Thornridge and Rich South. Both Munster and Thornridge entered the contest with unblemished records. After a close race, Munster came out ahead by a mere three points. Sartian explained, " most of the other teams had one or two really good runners while we had a team of good runners who all stuck together. " Most of the team ' s meets were run against Illinois schools. This, according to Coach Maicher, was due to the fact that only three other northern Indiana schools have a Girls Cross-Country team and, as Maicher explained, " the competition in Illinois is way above that in Indiana because they have had Girls Cross-Country teams longer. " As Oct. 14 rolled around and the girls warmed up f or their last meet, many members were sorry to see the season end. " Being part of the cross-country team was an honor because everyone was devoted and we had a lot of fun. " We were indeed a close-knit team, " concluded Sullivan. After a long, tiresome meet, sophomore Mary GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Sartain gets some quick energy from her handy Ellen Sullivan, Nancy Bochnowski, Lisa Delaney, bottle of honey. Mary Wilson, Caroline Paulson. Row 2: Mary Potasnik, Dru Payne, Sandy Kamdradt, Diane Kartic, Mary |o Branco. BACK ROW: Kathy Czapczyck, Mary Sartain, Crystal Boldin, Renee Montes, Maureen Obuch, Coach Bob Maicher. Girls Cross Country 179 The addition of a new coach and six new golfers proved to be no hindrance to the team Underclassmen dominate After sinking her putt in the third hole, sophomore In hopes that her shot was successful, senior Annie leanine Cozdecki retrieves the ball. Luerssen looks for her ball. While practicing putting, freshman Dawn Smallman gets ready for their meet against Highland. 180 Girls Golf Most varsity teams depend on a core of seniors to provide leadership and experience to build a season ' s membership. However, a different route was taken by the Girls ' Golf team as they built upon youth and inexperience in compiling a 6-6 overall season record. The one returning player, senior captain Annie Luerssen, handled a varsity team built around two sophomores and four freshmen. Annie, the only letterwoman, captured the honor of Outstanding Player. But getting used to golfing as a team wasn ' t confined to only the young players. In addition to six new golfers, Mr. Tom Whiteley, U.S. History teacher, took over as the Girls ' Golf Coach and built a competitive team with his knowledge and previous golfing experience. After hours of practice at the Sherwood Club, August heat and rainy September weather, the girls placed fifth at the Valparaiso Sectionals with an overall score of 435. Leading the team were Luerssen at 105, sophomore jeanine Gozdecki at 109, Janet Watson at 110, and freshman, Kelly Chapin at 111 . “All five varsity players improved their average by two or three strokes by the end of the season which really helped our team do well, " said Coach Whiteley. The team opened their season on a grim note as they lost their first four meets. " These meets were the hardest to play for us newcomers because all of us had to get used to competitive play, " stated Janet Watson. Coach Whiteley added, " Our young team didn ' t get discouraged after our first four losses. They seemed to work harder to improve at each meet. " Highlighting the season, the girls beat Chesterton 182-198. Annie earned Medalist with a low of 42. " Even though it was an easy golf course, it made me feel good to shoot in the 40 ' s, " commented Annie. " Though the team consisted of a majority of young players, " we all got along really well, added Annie. GIRLS VARSITY GOLF 6-6 MHS OPP. Michigan City Elston 249 207 Michigan City Rogers 189 Valparaiso 228 203 Andrean 216 Michigan City Marquette 217 219 Knox 220 276 New Prairie 223 247 Michigan City Rogers 212 194 Chesterton 182 1% LaPorte Invitational 9th Portage 222 259 Lowell 189 Hobart 217 287 Sectionals 5th Close to the hole, freshman Kelly Chapin shows a smile of content after chipping the ball from the fairway onto the green. GIRLS VARSITY GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Kelly Chapin. ROW 2: Jeanine Gozdecki, Janet Watson. BACK ROW: Mr. Tom Whiteley, Karen Corsiglia, Dawn Smallman, Kathy Fitt, Annie Luerssen. Girls Golf 181 The victory over Mishawaka Marian salvages season record Record revived by Mishawaka Tension filled the air as the clock held at 8 seconds with the Mustangs holding a two point lead. Their opponent Mishawaka Marian had just driven the ball to the eight yard line and was attempting to kick a winning field goal. As the crowd hushed the kick went up and junior halfback Bill Gomez dashed in front to block the kick. Because of the play, a 9-7 victory was recorded for the Mustangs. " Bill was the hero in that game, " commented Head Coach John Friend, Athletics Director. " This was the best and most important game of the season. " The season started with pre-practice in preparation for the Football-O-Rama and was followed by a five game winning streak until the ' Stangs were defeated 16-17 by Griffith in the last couple seconds of the game. " We were a victim of our own mistakes against Griffith, " stated Coach Friend. The only other Mustang defeats occurred against arch rival Highland with a score of 0-22 and against Calumet 7-12. " Winning over Mishawaka was a thrill after recording two straight losses, " explained senior Chip Eggers. By defeating them we knocked them out of the playoffs. This, in itself, was the most important outcome of the game because we proved to be an all-around strong team. " With speed and accuracy, junior Bill Howarth In hopes of gaining more yardage, junior Ceorge hands the ball to sophomore Clark Labitan on his Dremonas pushes through the path formed by his way for a touchdown. East Chicago Washington opponents. 182 Football With their eyes on the field, junior Brian Thompson and Coach Friend watch to see the outcome of the play. By waving a " Co Big Red " banner during the Highland game, seniors Scott Knutson and Joe Dixon show their pride. Upon receiving the punt, junior Brian Thompson looks for an open hole to run through in an attempt to gain yardage for the ' Stangs. Hoping that his opponent will not gain from the play, junior Dave Perdicaris punts the ball with great effort. Football 183 While defense is out on the field, juniors George Dremonas and )ohn Lanman take a quick break before returning to play. As his eyes follow his receiver, junior Bill Howarth succeeds in avoiding his opponents and hopes for a completion. VARSITY FOOTBALL 7-3 MHS OPP. Valparaiso 7 0 Morton 26 12 East Chicago Washington 43 0 Lowell 42 6 Lake Central 20 0 Griffith 16 17 Highland 0 22 Mishawaka Marian 9 7 Calumet 7 12 Crown Point 21 7 Lake Suburban Conference 3rd SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM 1-4 MHS OPP. Gary West Side 7 38 Griffith 12 8 Hobart 14 49 Chesterton 14 16 Andrean 0 3 IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM 7-1 MHS OPP. Crown Point 24 20 Morton 21 6 East Chicago Washington 8 6 Lowell 20 7 Lake Central 18 12 Griffith 29 6 Highland Calumet 0 6 6 0 In anticipation of the hand-off, junior Richard Rosales looks across the line in order to study his opponents last minute strategy. 184 Football lte« or«l by Mishawaka (coni.) One of the team ' s major disadvantages during the season was the lack of seniors, resulting in the senior leadership not being up to standards. " Due to the lack of experience because of the small amount of seniors, we had to rebuild the team during the season, " explained junior Paul Halas. The final game was a victory over Crown Point 21-7. During this game, a new school record for 11 touchdown combinations was set by Bill Howarth ' s completed pass to senior end Tony Nelson. Concluding the season with a 7-3 overall record, the 47 members of the team finished fourth in Lake Suburban play with a record of 3-3. " I felt our team was better than the record showed, " commented Coach Friend. Eggers explained, " We played inconsistent throughout the season. Some games we played well but we were off on others. " Defensive leaders included Halas and seniors Keith Hunter and Bob Carollo. Other leaders included Nelson as Outstanding Receiver, Howarth as a Record-Setting Passer, and senior Don Cammarata as Offensive Blocker. Season awards were presented to both Howarth and Eggers for the Most VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Chip Eggers, Jeff Resler, Brad Hemingway, Rob Sharkey, Coach Dick Hunt, Coach Leroy Marsh, Coach John Friend, Coach Tom Sanders, Coach Al Bochnowski, Ken Banas, Don Cammarata, Dave Sipkowsky, Charly Labitan. ROW 2: Tony Nelson, Jerry Pruzin, Bob Carollo, Dennis Wood, Jose Aguilera, Creg Hartoonian, Keith Hunter, Jim Sakelaris, John Lanman, Ken Orlich, Steve Costa, Mark DeRolf. ROW 3: Dave Ramirez, Brian Thomson, Paul Halas, Kevin Kish, Chuck Pfister, Chris Klyczek, George Dremonas, John Pupillo, John Remmers, Matt Brozovic, Pat Watson, Mike Prater. ROW 4: Mike Stirling, Jim Cammarata, Art Spoerner, Rich Rosales, Brent Wharf, Paul Roberts, Bill Callis, Rich Plesha, David Mrvan, Dave Kritzer, Robert Sipes, Concentration and a good grip on the ball help junior Chris Klyczek to achieve his goal of making a touchdown. Mark Hanusin (manager). ROW 5: Bill Gomez, Jeff Scholl, Dave Perdicaris, Bill Beckman, Jim Dedelow, Bob Rhind, Rob Rudakas, Jeff Prendergast, Steve Panchisin, John Hasse, Terry Moore (trainer). ROW 6: Scott Kaluf, Tom Brazina, Rob Schoonmaker, Mark Molinaro, Jim Such, Jack Krawczyk, Neil Brown, Henry Preston, Bob Uptain, Doug Friend, Steve Zeldenrust. ROW 7: Clark Labitan, John Kovach, Craig Murad, Paul Yorke, Dan Knight, Dave Min, Nick Pokrifcak, Scott Hooper, Adam Easter, Steve Hudnall, BACK ROW: Mike Pruzin, Ted Muta, Chuck Reed, Andy Navarro, Mike Carter, Jim Smith, Tony Tavitas, Wasson Beckman, Steve Lennertz, Joe Stodola, Dave Gibbs, Scott Spongberg (trainer). Football 185 FRESHMAN A TEAM 3-6 Crown Point MHS 6 OPP 20 Clark 24 6 Lowell 20 6 Lake Central 0 14 Griffith 12 36 Highland 12 6 Harrison 12 22 Calumet 0 30 T.F. South 0 21 FRESHMAN B TEAM Crown Point 3-3 MHS 0 OPP. 12 Fegely 20 6 Griffith 12 18 Highland 6 8 T.F. South 12 6 T.F. North 18 0 Before starting daily practice, sophomore Mike Pruzin exercises and limbers up to prevent pulling his muscles. While searching for an open man, junior Bill Howarth dodges his Trojan opponent and takes the ball down to the 30 yard line. By using their defensive blocking skills the Mustangs penetrate and hold the Trojans from crossing the line of scrimmage. Trying to escape his pursuer, junior Chuck Pfister picks up his pace. 186 Football Record revived by Mishawaka (cont.) Valuable Player (MVP) Offensive Back, Nelson for MVP Offensive Line, Halas for MVP Defensive Line, and senior Bob Carollo for MVP Defensive Back. Other awards included the Pride, Hustle, and Desire (PHD) award to seniors Cammarata and Jeff Resler, and the )aycee Leadership Award and Head Hunter award to Hunter. Assisting Coach Friend during the season were Mr. Leroy Marsh, physical education teacher, Mr. Al Bochnowski, middle school social studies teacher, and Mr. Tom Sanders, general business teacher. Directing and leading the team were senior co-captains Ken Banas, Eggers and Hunter. Also heading the Junior Varsity team were Marsh, Bochnowski, and Sanders as they concluded their season with a 7- 1 record. The Sophomore team, finishing with a record of 1-4, was coached by Mr. Dick Hunt, industrial art teacher. Both the Freshman " A " team, with an overall record of 3-6, and the Freshman " B " team, with a record of 3-3, were coached by mathematics teacher, Mr. Steve Wroblewski. Coach Friend summed it up, " Mishawaka was a great win and salvaged an otherwise disappointing season for our teams. " FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dave Carlson, Ed Jarocz, Dave Knight, Bryan Duffala, Scott Matasovsky, Bill Ramsey, Tim Samels, Dan Kmak, Steve Koufos, Drew Jacksman, Chris Marchand, Kevin Smith. ROW 2: Cort Sabina, Pete Mann, Park Preston, Ron Pasko, Vince Pokrifcak, John Serletic, Ken Croner, Daryl Cieser, Gary Clark, Russ Gluth, Roger Teller, Mike Bukowski, Gary Dunning, manager, Don McTaggert. BACK ROW: Mike Anesewicz, Joe Nelson, Eric Goldenberg, Jeff O ' Donnell, Ken Marlowe, Phil Pramuk, Bob Kritzer, John George, Chuck Mooney, Bob Rigg, Dan Bard, Larry Leask, Lou Carbonare, Scott King, Adam Yorke, John Sakelaris, Chuck Macinski, Coach Ed Robertson. During practice, junior Chris Klyczek cradles the ball as he pushes past his defensive teammate. Football 187 As the athelete alone, senior Mark DeRolf struggles to give his best performance as he contemplates on what has to be accomplished. Before approaching the starting block, junior Craig Smith concentrates on psyching up for an extra boost of confidence. Going the last stretch ...alone A team is made up of individuals who strive together to make a name for their school. It is the team that receives the recognition and glorification for its success. But, one must stop and take time to realize the ingredients of these victorious teams: the individual atheletes are these elements. Although winning is a team effort, there may be a time when there is an extreme amount of pressure put on one individual to pull the team through tight situations. This may cause a feeling of much anguish, loneliness, and pressure. Whether there be one or one hundred teammates on the field, track, pool, or court, all eyes, at one specific minute, are focused on the key element to victory, the lone athelete. The pressure on this one person is immense. How does the athelete cope with this agonizing feeling of loneliness? Does he favor this individuality? The thought of knowing what is expected of the athelete himself may be frightening. " I didn ' t like having all of the pressure of proving myself, " claimed senior Swim State competitor, Dave Pender. This feeling of dependence is well known but not well liked. The pressure applied to the athlete seems to create the boost that is needed to help him fulfill his duty. On the other hand, this pressure could make him lose his concentration and not complete his expected task, junior Jeff Wulf, member of the basketball team, stated, " I felt a lot of pressure because I knew what I had to do ... I accomplished what had to be done. " As the season comes to a close, the teamwork ends, but the individual must continue his lonely journey for the purpose of perfecting his style to better the team as a whole. To relieve the strain, junior Lori Fehring stretches As the pressure is suddenly placed upon junior Sue her muscles before swimming her relay, but Bucko, she questions whether she will be able to manages to keep her flow of concentration. sink a free throw. Feeling the pressure of the game, senior jose Aguilera ponders on what is expected of him. Athlete alone 189 As she eyes the ball, junior janet Nottoli demonstrates the proper procedures for bumping as she returns the ball to her opponent. In the last few seconds of the game, freshman Cheryl Hemmingway straings to overtake her opponent by executing a powerful serve. With enthusiasm and concentration. Coach Bob Shinkan calls a time out to give the girls some tips on improving their game. 190 Volleyball Tough schedule proves to be a hindrance to Spikers season. Spirit prevails despite season record Staggering into the fieldhouse at 9 o ' clock in the morning during the remaining days of summer vacation, the 22 girls of the Volleyball team were unaware of the four hours of strenuous practice that were in store. For the Spikers, practices started in mid-August, and progressed with a daily after school practice. " Although the Varsity team ended their season with a record of 7-17 and Junior Varsity finished with a 9-7 record, the team still had excel lent spirit, " explained Volleyball Coach Mr. Bob Shinkan, mathematics teacher. Led by senior co-captains Beth Robertson and Pam Seefurth, the Spikers finished fourth in Conference and then advanced to Sectional play. Griffith had beaten the Spikers badly earlier in the season, but the game against Griffith at Sectionals was one of the closest games. Junior Lisa Scott remarked, " we were really fired up to beat Griffith. Even though we lost, we all played our best. " Concerning Conference play. Coach Shinkan stated, " I was disappointed we didn ' t do better in the Conference, but with our tough schedule I was pleased with the total season ' s play. " All-Conference places were awarded to two players, senior Sue Banas and junior Lisa Scott. Receiving the only two awards presented at the annual Fall Athletic Banquet were senior Jane Kiernan, who received the Most Valuable Player award, and senior Sue Banas, who received the Mental Attitude Award. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM 7-17 Valparaiso 15- 3,15- 4 Gavit 7-15,15- 6,12-15 Thornwood 20-15,19-21, 3-20 South Bend St. Joe 15-10, 3-15, 5-15 LaPorte 6-15, 5-15 Lake Central 15-11,15-13 Griffith 15- 3,15-11 Morton 14-16, 3-15 Highland 10-15, 11-13 Crown Point 15- 2, 15-12 Portage 8-15, 13-15 Kankakee Valley 15- 5,15- 3 Lowell 15- 2,15- 6 Calumet 17-15, 13-15, 3-15 T.F. South 6-15, 15- 9, 10-15 Lafayette Jeff 15- 4,11-15,12-15 Portage Tourney 5th T.F. South Invitational 3rd GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Amy Heatherington, Carolyn Hudec, Beth Robertson, Linda Mandel, Sue Bucko. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Shinkan, Janet Nottoli, Lisa Scott, Sue Banas, Diana Hudec, Jane Kiernan, Pam Seefurth. In order to set up a spike for her teammate, junior Sue Bucko follows through with a bump. Volleyball 191 Sliehorses lose tlieir state erown Ben Davis takes over Mustang three year reign " I was very proud of them. They accepted defeat like champions, " Miss Betty Liebert, head swim coach and physical education teacher, proudly exclaimed. Although most teams only brag when they finish their season undefeated or end up State Champs, the girls ' swim team feels they have enough to brag about, even though they ended their season with seven wins, two losses, one tie, and a third place in state competition. During the dual meet season, which lasted from Sep. 14 to Nov. 18, the 27 girls on the swim team practiced 19 hours a week. Practices were held on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from 6 a.m. to 7:20 a.m., Monday through Friday from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. and on Saturday from 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. But these practices payed off as two of the Shehorses set new records. They were senior co-captain Joy Brumm in the 500 free with a time of 5:10.247, and sophomore Nicki Davis in the 100 back with a time of 1 :05.8. With the signal to go, senior Roberta Wohrle pushes off the block to gain a lead against her Bishop Noll opponent in the 100 yard backstroke. To help ease the tension before her event, sophomore Pam Eggebrecht assists Beth Morris in loosening her muscles. 192 Girls Swimming Exhausted after her last event at the State Meet, senior Joy Brumm covers up with her State champion towel to catch a few minutes of sleep. While Coach Winters and junior Linda Drewniak look on, freshman Amy Johnson tallies the score to clarify the standings of the meet. Awaiting the start of her event, the 100 yard free, sophomore Rebecca Janovsky concentrates on acquiring a good lead. Girls Swimming 193 NheliorKCK lose their state Crown (eont.) The Shehorses also grabbed a first place sectional title with 317 points, with Crown Point behind them with 242 points. They received third place in the state meet. " The girls did very well. The competition in the state was so tough this year! We did really well in comparison to the many other top schools and swimmers, " commented Coach Liebert. " The main goal of our team was to get as many girls as possible qualified for the state meet, and then, to perform our best at the meet, " added Miss Liebert. After having completed the 100 yard breaststroke, sophomore Pam Eggebrecht watches in anxiety for her time. Driving hard for the finish, freshman Kathy Smith finishes her final lap in the 400 yard free relay at State. 194 Girls Swimming After just completing her event, junior Lori Fehring helps assist the team by yelling encouragement to her teammate. In preparation for the State meet in Muncie, senior Joy Brumm practices her breaststroke after school. Her hands clenching the bar, her mind set deep in concentration, senior Janet Niksik awaits the sound of the gun before her plunge into the first lap of the 100 yard backstroke. Girls Swimming 195 Shehorses low their state crown (eont.) That they did. The team had eight girls in the finals, but failed to get any first places. The Shehorses ended up with % points behind North Central, who took second place with 136 points, and Ben Davis, the newly crowned champs with 164 points. Helping gain their points was )oy Brumm with a second place finish in the 500 yard freestyle, junior Linda Drewniak following with a fifth, and Janet Niksic finishing sixth in the 200 yard freestyle, with Drewniak placing seventh. Niksic placed fifth in the 100 yard Individual Medley. The 200 yard medley relay team of sophomores Nicki Davis, Debbie Dye, Beth Eggebrecht, and Beth Morris placed sixth, while the 400 yard free relay team of Brumm, Niksic, and freshman Kathy Smith also recorded a sixth place. " Although there was a chance to win the state meet even after the preliminaries were over, the odds were greatly against us, " stated Miss Liebert. " A small miracle would have had to happen for us to win, but all the swimmers realized this and accepted the defeat well! " Janet stated, " We felt we had as good a chance as everyone else, we had high morale and we swam well. " She concluded, " we took our loss well. We realized we can ' t win all the time, losing had to happen sometime. " GIRLS SWIMMING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ann Welsh, Roberta Wohrle, Mary Kerr, )oy Brumm, lanet Niksic, Jayne Corny, Michelle Kureff. ROW 2: Amy Johnson, Donna Strange, Sue Paulson, Nancy Hanus, Jan Heinz, Anna Simeoni, Rebecca Janovsky, Michelle Yosek, Sue Fuller, Lori Fehring, Leslie Doyle. BACK ROW: Debbie Dye, Karen Terrenova, Sandy Mason, Pam Eggebrecht, Linda Drewniak, Kathy Smith, Nicki Davis, Kim Richards, Deanna Komyatte, Coach Winters, Coach Liebert. 1% Girls Swimming In preparation for their meet against Ben Davis, junior Linda Drewniak hangs the team ' s good-luck charm in hopes that her team will be victorious. Only minutes before her event, freshman Kim Richards feels the anxiety of the competition before her. CIRLS SWIM TEAM 7-1-2 MHS OPP. Merrillville Relays 1st Highland 119 56 Crown Point 98 74 Lowell 108 63 South Bend Clay 85 86 Valparaiso 102 67 Merrillville 100 72 Lafayette Jefferson 86 86 Ben Davis 82 90 Bishop Noll 110 63 South Bend Adams 112 49 Sectionals 1st State 3rd At the State swim meet in Muncie, senior Joy Brumm receives a fourth place medal in the 200 yard free. Plunging into her next stroke, senior Janet Niksic moves ahead of her opponent in the 200 individual medley. Cirls Swimming 197 Seahorses reeapture State Championship Seahorses win State title by one point in the closest meet in IHSAA history 198 Boys Swimming " No matter what happens, Munster has class and we ' re not going to boo. " Such was the last thing that was heard before the winner of the State meet at Ball State University was announced. The 22 members of the Boys Swim team gathered in a huddle just after the last relay. The Seahorses and their fans knew that their placement in the relay determined whether they or South Bend Riley would officially take the crown. As the time grew closer, the fans, many giving their team last minute reassurance and some with tears in their eyes, awaited for the results to be announced. Finally, the scores were tabulated and a decision was reached. As the fans waited in awed silence, they heard what they had been waiting for. Munster had recaptured the State title and had won by one point! Now the fans were ecstatic and the stands went wild. A great part of the Seahorses ' victory was contributed by the three participating divers, fresman Mike Chelich and seniors Tim Hayes and Bill Rhind. Placing fourth, fifth, and eighth respectively, these divers defeated all participating South Bend Riley divers and gave Munster a grand total of 26 points which was a great asset to the outcome of the meet. Other important events adding to the Seahorse victory included the 400 Freestyle relay consisting of team members freshman Doug Heinz, junior Dave Bombar, and seniors Bob McAllister and Dave Pender. Their second place finish in this final relay gave Munster a lead over South Riley who placed fifth. Boys Swimming 199 Words of congratulations are given to senior Dave Pender after receiving a second place in the Medley Relay. Let ' s go! The Seahorses, led by senior Bill Rhind psyche up before the meet with their traditional clap to let their opponents know they ' re there to win. With the sound of the gun, junior Jack Tangerman pushes off the starting block to gain a lead against his opponents. Seahorses recapture State Championship (cont.) The Seahorses ' decisive one point victory, however, came about as a result of a disqualification in the finals. Junior Mario Fossa, foreign exchange student from Venezuela, was moved up from sixth to fifth place in the 100-yard breast- stroke because one team had been disqualified. With this new placement, Munster gained the extra point with which they needed to win. " This was the closest State meet in history and the fastest ever, " explained Head Coach Jon Jepsen. " Even though Mario ' s point 200 Boys Swimming made a big difference, everybody that swam at State gained that extra point for us, " explained senior Captain Bob McAllister. " By just swimming their best and placing everybody was part of getting the point. It was indeed a team effort, not just an individual one. " " The State meet was also the hardest meet the boys swam in during the season due to the dual meets against South Bend Riley, " commented Coach Jepsen. The Seahorses won this meet 88- 84 . After placing fourth and fifth successively in the State Diving Competition to give Munster a lead over South Bend Riley, senior Tim Hayes and freshman Mike Chelich await to receive recognition after being awarded their medals. Closely edging up on his Highland opponent, junior Earl Rizzo attempts to pass him and gain the lead. Urging anchor man junior Doug Bombar to put out the extra effort and beat his South Bend Riley opponent in the 400 free relay, team members senior Bob McAllister and freshman Doug Heinz cheer him on. The Seahorses ' placement in this relay determined their State Championship. Boys Swimming 201 BOYS SWIMMING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jeff Jarczyk, Dave Hughes, Tim Hodges, Don Calvert, Kevin Condon, Steve Martin. ROW 2: Hal Lusk, Sergey Dubovitsky, Kevin Welch, |ohn jarczyk, Randy Chip, Pat Haryl, Nick Navarro, |ohn Gerkey. ROW 3: Doug Heinz, Mike Chelich, Chris Resler, Kevin Casey, John Hasse, Vern Holzhall, Richard Olio, Mark Biesen. ROW 4: Mark Kiernan, Jack Tangerman, Mike Branco, Graig Smith, Scott Gauthier, Mark Kaminski, Terry Thrall, Peter Vurhovich, Coach Jon Jepsen, Coach Gary Davis. ROW 5: Mario Fossa, Ron Moskovsky, Ken Carlson, Tim Hayes, Dave Pender, Bill Rhind, Bob McAllister, Rick Blackford, Hunter Johnson, Earl Rizzo, Doug Bombar. In an attempt to tone his muscles and keep in shape, junior Mario Fossa works out on the equipment during morning practices. Demonstrating his form, freshman Mike Chelich strives for a first place score during competition. Seahorses 1 ' eeaptiire State Championship (eoiit.) Although the season ' s climax was State, the season itself went along well with a record of 16-0. " Our record is really something to be proud of, " commented senior Dave Pender, foreign exchange student from England. Swimming on this swim team has given me another dimension to my international swimming experience, and it will help my coach back home in Britain. The season was tough but a great success. I was just glad to be part of all 202 Boys Swimming of it. " During the season two records were broken. The Medley Relay team consisting of sophomore Kevin Casey, Fossa, Pender, and Heinz broke a pool record with a time of 1:41:8. The other record, the 100 yard breaststroke, was broken by Fossa. Awards for the season included the Captain ' s award and Pride, Hustle, and Desire which went to McAllister, the Individual Medley award which was given to Bombar and Fossa, and the Freestyle award given to Heinz. Other recipients included Casey for the Backstroke award, Pender and Casey for the Butterfly award, and Fossa and junior Earl Rizzo for the Breaststroke award. The Diving award was shared by seniors Bill Rhind and Tim Hayes. In conclusion, Coach Jepsen stated, " it was fantastic! It is great to have Munster as State Champs again! While team members await for the results. Head Coach )on Jepsen and Assistant Coach Cary Davis compare notes concerning scores and times from the previous race. With just one more lap to go, junior Sergey Dubovitsky pushes ahead in the 100 yard breaststroke in order to break his own record and capture first place. BO YS SWIM TEAM 17-0 MHS OPP. Culver Military Academy 103 69 Kokomo Haworth 89 83 Michigan City Rogers 123 49 Griffith 104 67 Valparaiso 96 76 South Bend Riley 88 84 Merrillville 121 51 South Bend Adams 91 75 North Central 97 75 LaPorte 115 57 Bishop Noll 110 62 Highland 96 76 Crown Point 110 62 Lowell 93 78 Lake Central 122 49 Lafayette Jefferson 118 54 Hammond Clark 111 60 Culver Military Relays 1st Munster Relays 1st Merrillville Swimfest 1st Conference 1st Sectionals 1st State 1st Boys Swimming 203 1st year Head Coach Yerkes leads team to most successful season. best record of 17-3 " This was a tremendously satisfying season for me and the boys. We achieved most of our goals we set earlier in the year, " proudly stated Coach Jack Yerkes. Ending with a 17-3 record, this was the best regular season record in the school ' s history. Beating Crown Point for duel possession of the Conference Championship and getting statewide recognition by winning the Huntington North Tourney were some of the highlights of the season. Throughout the season, every team presented a different and difficult challenge. East Chicago Roosevelt, however, displayed the best competition. " They did everything right, " commented Coach Yerkes. Crown Point was also a tough game With little restraint, senior Tony Nelson makes a clear and easy lay up, gaining two points for the team. While standing on the sidelines, senior Joe Dixon searches for a teammate to receive the ball. Boys Basketball 205 Under new leadership, Uagers achieve season best Under Cagers record new leadership, achieve season of 17-3 (cont.) for the Cagers. This game determined who would be the Conference Champs. " If we lost we would be co-champs. So we had to do our best to win and we did. Then we became the outright champs, " remarked junior Jeff Wulf. Although they did not go far into Sectionals, the Cagers worked well together with themselves and the coach. " There were no problems in coaching this year, even though it was my first year in coaching the Varsity team. I had coached all these boys before at the freshman level, " joked Coach Verkes. " Coach Yerkes was the best coach we had in high school. What made him such a great coach was that he never seemed to let the pressure of being a first year Varsity coach influence him, " expressed senior Tony Nelson. When the season finished, many of the players received extra recognition for their playing. The awards went to Joe Dixon; free throw award, Jeff Wulf; field While the objective being to attain the tip, sophomore )on Trusty falls just short. 206 Boys Basketball To delay Griffith from adding to their score, senior Mark DeRolf tips the ball out of his opponent ' s hands. Although combining for a team effort, junior Jeff Wulf and senior Mike Bucko lose the ball to their West Side opponents. After making a last minute shot, senior John Rudakas watches to see if it was successful. Under intense pressure, senior Joe Dixon hopes to make a difficult shot while the offense waits for the rebound. Boys Basketball 207 Under new leadership. Cagers achieve season best record of 17-3 (rout.) goal percentage, Mike Millies; rebounding award, Tony Nelson; Pride, Hustle, and Desire Award, and Comandella Award, (best grade point average), Mike Bucko. The All Conference candidates were Mark DeRolf, John Rudakas, and Tony Nelson. Joe Dixon and Jeff Wulf broke two school records. Dixon took over the free JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Jim Vandertoll, Eddie Gage, Mike Jasinski, Jeff Grunewald, George Stavros, Tony Tavitas, Adam throw title, setting the new record at 83.9% and Wulf changed the field goal percentage to 56.2% " The team worked very well together. There was no one player that was a superstar, " commented Coach Yerkes. " No coach could have asked for more cooperation, hardwork or desire from any team. " Easter. BACK ROW: Tim Peterson, Mike Pluard, Kevin Anderson, Rob Rudakas, Jon Trusty, Kevin Knutson, Bruce Corban. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Ken Croner, John Cerajewski, Roger Teller, Joe Nelson, Bob Rigg. ROW 2: Mgr. Mike Hollingworth, Scott Anderson, Dave Robinson, Jim Milan, Steve Lang, Andy Yerkes, Phil Pramuk, Mgr. Jeff Markowica. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach Jesse Gomez, Zlatan Stepanovich, Tom Calligan, Scott King, John Zajac, John George, Paul Boege, Paul Banas, Head Coach John George. After being bombarded by his opponents from East Chicago Roosevelt, senior Ken Banas loses control of the ball. 208 Boys Basketball Jumping above the crowd, senior Mike Millies gets ready to sink a basket. VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Managers Rick Lammering, Chuck Reed, Mike Etling, Jim Markowitz, Terry Moore. ROW 2: Jeff Lasky, John Vandertoll, Richard Flynn, Mike Bucko, Ken Banas, Tony Nelson, Jim Dedelow. RACK ROW: Coach David Knish, Jeff Wulf, John Rudakas, Mike Millies, Joe Dixon, Mark DeRolf, Coach Jack Yerkes. BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 1 12-9 17-3 MHS OPP. MHS OPP. Flammond High 36 47 Gavit 67 50 Chesterton 43 35 Hammond High 64 66 Griffith 48 27 Chesterton 51 48 Michigan City 55 53 Griffith 49 41 Calumet 42 32 Michigan City Elston 62 60 Lake Central 44 40 Calumet 64 43 Lowell 38 35 Gary West 73 69 Highland 38 39 Chesterton 64 62 Clark 44 48 Lowell 72 52 Lake Central 42 52 Highland 52 62 La Porte 60 45 Hammond Clark 78 61 Merrillville 34 47 Lake Central 66 54 Crown Point 61 72 La Porte 57 52 Valparaiso 53 59 Tipton Holiday Tourney 59 53 East Chicago Roosevelt 44 43 Merrillville 73 78 Hobart 55 50 Crown Point 50 47 Morton 53 60 Valparaiso 55 53 East Chicago Roosevelt 61 82 FRESHMEN " A " BASKETBALL Hobart 83 60 9-2 Morton % 73 MHS OPP. East Chicago Washington 32 27 FRESHMEN " B " BASKETBALL Griffith 46 47 4-6 Merrillville Pierce 37 35 MHS OPP Morton 30 47 Griffith 44 54 Highland 47 45 Morton 34 32 River Forest 63 41 Highland 29 37 Merrillville Harrison 46 37 Merrillville Pierce 30 36 T.F. South 48 42 River Forest 29 30 Valparaiso Jefferson 60 47 Merrillville Harrison 30 50 Calumet 40 37 T.F. South 47 35 Crown Point 51 34 Valparaiso 37 48 Munster Tournament Calumet 74 28 Lake Central 54 44 Crown Point 61 52 Griffith 64 62 Highland Tournament Highland 43 45 Pierce 51 54 Boys Basketball 209 GYMNASTICS Intermediate 5-1 Optional 6-0 MHS OPP. MHS OPP. Crown Point 91.10 77.15 88.20 78.85 Lowell 93.60 72.65 96.10 67.30 Chesterton 92.10 74.50 96.55 84.20 Highland 91.55 95.20 95.10 82.20 Merrillville 88.50 81.48 99.95 97.90 Portage 96.75 289.55 102.40 96.05 Sectionals Second With professional expertise, junior Julie Tussey performs an arabesque on the balance beam. GIRLS GYMNASTICS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mara Candelaria, Debbie Milne. ROW 2: Suzy Shaw, Joni Taylor, Patty Etling, Nancy Hulett, Julie Tussey. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Cindy Solan, Cheryl Morgan, Sue Biedron, Laura Murin, Colleen Snow, Melissa Murin, Betty Ann Adamczyk, Sharon Vierk, Coach Kathy Dartt. Each individual move is vital to a gymnast ' s score. Junior Laura Murin professionally flows through her balance beam routine. 210 Gymnastics Girls lose Sectional title to rival Merrillville by one point; three move onto Regionals, State competition. State hopes shattered Developing and training the body and the muscles, is what the Gymnastics Team is all about. The team consisted of 15 girls who devoted two hours a day, six days a week to vigorous exercise and hard workouts on the balance beam, uneven parallel bars, the horse, and floor exercise. According to Miss Kathy Dartt, Gymnastics coach, the team started off their season " looking for the State Title " . The girls had a seemingly good chance to obtain this goal, along with their other two, beating Highland and winning Conference. Not only did they have 11 returning members, but they also had a new addition to the team, national competitor, junior Laura Murin. " Laura helped the girls see that some of their dreams could come true, " said Miss Dartt affectionately. The girls did have many dreams come true during the season, obtaining two of their three season goals: One was beating Highland and the other was winning the Lake Surburban Conference title. They fell by one point at Sectionals to arch-rival Merrillville after beating them twice during the season. Although losing Sectionals was a disappointment, three girls won Regionals, and went down to Indianapolis for individual competition on March 3. Sophomore Patty Etling captured seventh all-around. Miss Dartt proudly said, " Patty has improved the most of anyone this year. She was a beginner all last year and the beginning of this year, too. She did just a super job. " Senior Melissa Murin took honors with a 5th place on bars and a 7th place on floor while Laura Murin captured second place, losing only to Kelly Enwright of Indianapolis Perry Merridian. Besides finishing second in state, Laura finished the season with an undefeated record. " The season was, " according to Laura, " in my opinion, a good season. We achieved many of our goals and improved a lot over the season. " Developing muscles and training the body wasn ' t all the Gymnastics Team did all year, though " The team was a lot of fun. We learned a lot, yet we had fun, too. It was a good year. " With a look of concentration on her face, junior Although her opponent is performing a difficult Nancy Hulett performs her bar routine and helps to bar routine, state competitor, sophomore Patty collect points for a victory over Griffith. Etling watches confidently. Gymnastics 211 Girls reach peak at Sectionals Although off to a slow start, the Girls Basketball Team loses Sectional title to eventual State Champs ECR Riderettes Young teams generally do not improve drastically over one season, but starting out as mere " green " freshmen in girls basketball competition, the Girls Varsity Basketball Team ended their season as runners up in sectional play. " All year, the girls realized that they were young and made mistakes a green team makes, but by the end of the season, we did not make those mistakes and we gained the confidence to compete against veteran teams, " stated Robert Maicher, Varsity coach. " We relied on team defense this year more than previous years because we lacked a potent offense, " continued Coach Maicher. " We felt we had to hold our opponents total score down. " The girls season was primarily based on rebuilding since there were only three returning seniors, tri-captains Sue Banas, Bev Hudec, and Liz Ramirez. Coach Maicher agreed, " it was a vital year in the sense we only had three seniors, and if the underclassmen had suffered a losing season, they might have felt labeled a loser. It was a very gratifying season for both the girls and I. " Entering the Sectional, the girls had a record of 9-7. " We knew we had to face two really tough teams in the Sectional, Highland and ECR, and we were really happy with the way we played, " explained senior Sue Banas. The girls faced Whiting in the first round of Sectional play and succeeded JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Heidi Wiley, Karen Terranova, )anet Watson, Cindy Bogucki, Melony Cigler. BACK ROW: Lisa Lopiccolo, Maureen Obuch, Diana Kucer, Ann Mulligan, Katie Helminski, Carolyn Hudec, |enny Beck, Coach Dick Hunt. With a jump and a flick of the wrist, sophomore lanet Butkus tries to shoot over her opponent ' s blocking arm. 212 Giris Basketball During a time out, Coach Robert Maicher explains With just a little more effort than her opponent, how to beat East Chicago Roosevelt ' s press during senior Sue Banas gets the tip against Whiting. Sectionals. Girls Basketball 213 Girls reach peak at Sectionals (rout.) in defeating them by a score of 42-21 . " The best attribute of this year ' s squad was that they never gave up, " Mr. Maicher explained. The girls proved this as they went into the second round of Sectionals as the underdog against Highland, ranked tenth in the state. The Mustangs beat the Trojans 45-40, advancing them into the finals against number one ranked, two-year state champions. East Chicago Roosevelt. " We went into the game knowing that there was no pressure on us. After playing them during the season, we knew what to expect, " junior Sue Bucko added. " We upset Highland in our second game of Sectionals, so we were really fired up for Roosevelt. " Girls receiving awards for the season were senior Sue Banas as Most Valuable Player, sophomore Janet Butkus for Pride, Hustle, and Desire, junior Sue Bucko for Freethrow Percentage, and junior Janet Nottoli for Sportsmanship. " The whole season was terrific. We may have started off bad, but our success came at the end, and that ' s the best way to have it. Peaking at Sectionals was what made the season complete, " concluded Sue Bucko. Varsity Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Manager Lori Fehring, Janet Nottoli, Sue Bucko, Ellen Sullivan, Kim Holland, Janet Butkus, Kelly Fusner, Kathy Czapczyk, manager. BACK ROW: Manager Lisa Lopiccolo, Amy Heatherington, Diana Hudec, Sue Banas, Liz Ramirez, Bev Hudec, Sandy Wolak, Coach Maicher. Without much playing time under her belt, junior Kelly Fusner gives up her bench seat to show her true talent during sectional play. GIRL ' S J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM 12-2 MHS OPP. Hobart 38 23 Highland 30 25 Merrillville 42 20 Lake Central 26 21 T.F. South 30 23 Gavit 49 23 East Chicago Roosevelt 37 23 Griffith 29 14 Morton 19 17 Calumet 37 16 Bishop Noll 13 14 Crown Point 31 20 Valparaiso 27 24 Lowell 23 25 GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL 11-8 MHS OPP. Hobart 50 39 Highland 37 54 Merrillville 37 34 Lake Central 42 26 T.F. South 54 47 Gavit 45 46 East Chicago Roosevelt 30 52 Griffith 49 55 Morton 36 42 Calumet 39 29 Bishop Noll 31 44 Valparaiso 36 51 Crown Point 50 35 Lowell 53 42 Holiday Tournament 1st Hammond 41 39 Calumet 39 35 Sectionals 2nd Whiting 42 21 Highland 45 40 East Chicago Roosevelt 36 47 Conference 3rd Surrounded by arch-rivals Highland, Janet Butkus struggles to make a basket. 214 Girls Basketball After stealing the ball on a fast break, freshman Heidi Wiley stretches for a lay-up. Out of arm ' s reach from her opponent, junior Sue Bucko adds two points to the 42-21 romp over Whiting in the first round of sectionals. Girls Basketball 215 Forcing pressure on his struggling opponent, junior )on Pupillo barricades a sit out. As the referee lifts the arm of the victorious Mike Carter, sophomore, his win helps the team to defeat Lake Central. As his opposer strains to relieve himself from the hold, sophomore Dan Knight exerts more pressure with a wrist tie up. 216 Wrestling Grapplers grab Sectional, Regional titles For the first time in school history, two qualify for State Anxiously awaiting to step on the scale, a Crappler is hoping to " make weight " . With all the dieting, running, and muscle building, one may wonder if it ' s worth the hassles. Thirteen varsity wrestlers found the weight hassle was worth the effort as they victoriously ended their season with a record of 9-2 and once again reigned as Sectional and Regional champions. Also, for the first time in the history of the school, two underclassmen qualified for state competition and ranked tenth during State play. At State, sophomore Mike Carter and junior Jon Pupillo earned third places. Pupillo explained, " I wrestled my best in the first match. I wanted to get through that first one so I could come home with something. " Earlier at Semi-state, Carter and Pupillo helped the team place second by winning first place titles in their weight categories. The Grapplers defended their Regional Title as senior Scott Gillespie, sophomore Brian Welsh, Pupillo, and Carter grabbed first places. Taking thirds were seniors Andy Lippie, John Sannito, and sophomore Nick Pokrifcak. During Sectional play, the wrestlers To weaken his opponent, sophomore Nick Pokrifcak uses a power-forced half nelson. To release himself from his opponent ' s hold, sophomore Howard Marcus attempts to execute a reverse. Wrestling 217 While he awaits the referee ' s judgment, senior |ohn Sannito puts in a reverse half nelson. Inside the weight room, junior )on Pupillo works out to strengthen his chances for the State meet. 218 Wrestling (lirappler grab Sectional. Regional titles (cont.) topped Gavit, Griffith, and Highland. Six of the triumphant men, senior Bob Carollo, Gillespie, Sannito, Pupillo, Pokrifcak, and Welsh took first place titles in their weight classes. Seniors Keith Hunter, Andy Lippie, junior John Remmers, and sophomore Mike Carter placed second. The team also finished with a second in Conference. Season awards were presented to Gillespie for the Most Valuable Wrestler and the Takedown Trophy, Carter for the Pin Trophy, sophomore Howard Marcus for the Most Improved Wrestler, Pupillo for the Katsoulis Pride, Hustle, and Desire award, and freshman Scott Petrie for Most Valuable Freshman. Captain Plaques were given to Scott Gillespie and John Sannito. Coach Leroy Marsh, teacher at Frank H. Hammond, remarked, " I feel this was probably one of the most successful wrestling seasons that MHS has had. " As his first year as head coach, he also explained, " the most satisfying part of the season for me as head coach was being associated with such a hard working group of young men and seeing the fruits of their labors pay off in the post season tournaments. This was a truly exceptional group of men. " Trying for a takedown, senior Scott Gillespie uses the front headlock series to overcome his Lake Central opponent. FROIs T ROW: Mike Carter, John Pupillo, Andy Lippie, Andy Navarro, Scott Gillespie, Howard Marcus, Brian Welsh. BACK ROW: Coach Leroy Marsh, John Remmers, Nick Pokrifcak, Keith Hunter, Dan Knight, Bob Carollo, John Sannito, Coach Dennis Haase. WRESTLING TEAM 9-2 Valparaiso Lake Central Griffith Bishop Noll Highland Crown Point Lowell Calumet Gary Wirt Penn Plymouth Sectionals Regionals Semi-state State Conference Penn Tourney MHS OPP. 31 30 34 19 51 15 29 30 39 26 29 26 31 23 19 35 60 15 28 27 48 22 1st 1st 2nd 10th 2nd 1st Wrestling 219 Lack of depth, experience cause disappointing season Season goals sliot l 2-6 mark " Over all, we had some individuals that did very well. Although, as a team we did not reach our expectations, " explained senior Hunter Johnson. Due to a lack of depth and experience, the Boys Track season ended with two wins and six losses in regular competition. Although the team didn ' t do as well as they intended to, senior Brian Pajor, juniors Keith Geiselman, John Lanman and Dave Murakowski qualified for Sectionals. Dave also qualified for Regionals in the shot put and discus events. The team goals " very simply put, were to have everyone improve their performances from the beginning of the season to the end. One-fourth of the boys bettered their times, heights and distances as the season progressed, " stated Coach Tom Sanders, business teacher. While running the last lap, sophomore Mitch Gaffigan attempts to pass his Highland opponent for a win. As the gun is raised, freshman John Zajac psyches up to beat his Highland opponent while sophomore Mitch Gaffigan holds the starting blocks. 220 Boys Track Having only two seniors, Brian and Hunter, was a unique aspect of the season. " It was an unusual feeling, " stated Hunger. " It was the number who dropped out and this also did not help our confidence. " Junior Bill Paulson continued, " seventy five per cent of the team was comprised of sophomores and freshman, but the juniors were still the dominating force on the team. " Coach Sanders concluded, " I appreciated the efforts put out by the boys that chose to stay with the team. With the freshman and sophomores that are returning, we will have a much better team next season. " SiC ' iMMi oaK sliol by 3-0 mark (ronl.) Struggling to keep his lead, freshman Mike Barth picks up his pace as he sees his Highland opponent approaching. Straining to exceed his opponent ' s mark, sophomore David Baran attempts to pick up points for the team. 222 Boys Track After completing his jump, freshman Tim Hoch sees if he has beaten his opponent ' s jump. BOYS TRACK: FRONT ROW: Mr. |ohn McDonald, Rich Bartoszuk, Mike Barth, Herb Yekel, Tom Figler, Hunter johnson, Scott Chapin, Dave Baran, Ted Muta, Rick Palmer, Brian Reed, Tim Hoch, BACK ROW: Tim Reuth, Mike Conces, Marvin Hect, Bill Paulson, Russ Colubiewski, john Lanman, Dave Murakowski, Mitch Gaffigan, Bob Rhind, Tom Calligan, john Zajac, Mr. Jessie Gomez, Mr. Tom Sanders. As he watches the shot put, sophomore Ted Muta hopes to complete his throw successfully. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE TEAM 2-1 MHS OPP. Gavit 75 52 Highland 56 70 Andrean 65 52 Portage Fegley 50 Valparaiso Relays 6th Outdoor Conference 3rd VARSITY TRACK TEAM 2-6 MHS OPP. Gavit 49 67 River Forest 37 Highland 43 68 Griffith 48 Calumet 47 V 2 69 Lowell 42 Vi Lake Central 26 ' i 74 Crown Point 58 V, Chesterton Relays 5th Valparaiso Relays bth Calumet Relays 6th Outdoor Conference 7th Boys Track 223 Girls face weather problems With 5 cancelled meets, girls lack time to develop skills “The cancellation of half t he meets due to the weather affected the outcome of the season, " stated Coach Rob Shinkan, math teacher. “We did not have enough races to feel comfortable running, " added sophomore Maureen Obush. The young girls and lack of experience were other factors that hindered the team ' s performance. " Our distance runners were the strongest part of the team. The sprinters and field event people needed more experience to be as strong, " stated junior Ellen Sullivan. Despite these handicaps, the team ended up with a 4-2 season record. " Crown Point and Highland were our toughest competition because Highland had a good all around team, where as Crown Point was tough in distance events, " explained Ellen. The goal that the team tried to set was to make impressive showings. These showings were to take place at invitationals, Conference meet and Sectionals. " They were accomplished at Chesterton Relays and the Crown Point Distance Carnival, " explained the Coach. Throughout the season, three girls broke school records, including Lisa Scott in the Long jump with 16 ' 8 ' 2 " , Maureen Obuch in the mile with a time of 530.1, and Kim Holland in the 440, with a time of 1:00.5. As the season ended, the awards were presented to Lisa Scott and Rene Cray, Most Valuable Player (MVP); Mari Sartain, Most Improved; Ellen Sullivan Pride, Hustle, and Desire (PHD); and Natalie Urbanski and Melaine Aglar, Outstanding Freshman award. With a look of exhaustion, Maureen Obush tries to outrun her own teammate Mari Sartain in the mile race. 224 Girls Track GIRLS VARSITY TRACK 4-2 Crown Point L Lowell W Portage T Lake Central W Calumet W ' Griffith W ' Highland L Chesterton Relays 2nd Crown Point Distance Carnival W Calumet Relays 2nd Lake Suburban Conference Meet 5th Sectionals 6th Regionals 13th Quickly pushing up speed in the 440 relay, junior Lisa Scott grips on the baton as she advances to her awaiting teammate. Girls Track. FRONT ROW: Connie Harding, Cheryl Morgan, Eva Zygmunt, Maureen Obuch, Kathy Czapczyk, Kim Holland, Caroline Paulson, Ellen Sullivan. ROW 2: Chris Faron, Mary |o Branco, Deanna Komyatte, Kim Sterling, Natalie Urbanski, Denise Schmagranoff, Cheryl Hemingway, Karen Cammarata, Elaine Markovich. ROW 3: Mercy Madlang, Jackie Case, Rene Gray, Lisa Scott, Pam DeRolf, Kelly Fusner, Sue Bucko, Susan Baran. BACK ROW: Diane Grambo, Pam Roberts, Mari Sartain, Laura Laboets, Dru Payne, Diane Kanic, Susan Acheson, Kelly Rovai, Cyrstal Boldin. Attempting to successfully maneuver her body over the bar, junior Sue Bucko tries to perfect her Fosbury Flop. After finishing the last lap of the 880 relay, anchor, freshman Melani Cigler, crosses the finish line with a slight lead over one of her opponents. Girls Track 225 After throwing the ball up, junior Judy Brauer extends her arm fully to put extra power into her serve and beat her Crown Point opponent to win the Conference title. After hitting her two-handed backhand, junior Kim Torok watches to see where her shot will go. ' It was exciting. I feel like we really played well ' . . . Kim Torok Capturing the Sectional title, the girls Tennis Team was once again the ruler of the Lake Suburban Conference and Sectionals. The girls entered the Sectional with a record of 12-0. Advancing to Regional s were freshman Kelly Chapin, who made it to the finals before losing to a top seed from Hammond, and the doubles teams of )oli Pellar and Mary Potasnik, who defeated teammates Kim Torok and )udy Brauer in the finals. " It was so exciting when we won the Semis. We realized that no matter what happened in the finals, we had made it to Regionals, " exclaimed Judy. In Regional play, Kelly Chapin lost first round to Marsha Banks of Laporte by a score of 6-1, 6-1. In doubles, Joli Peller and Mary Potasnik lost in the semi-finals to Sheila McWeile and Brenda Busse of West Lafayette, while Judy Brauer and Kim Torok lost to Sandy Gyorgyi and Greta Rormer, the eventual Regional Undefeated season leads to 226 Girls Tennis A • I Girls Tennis 227 Vv champs, in the semi-finals 6-0; 6-3. “It was exciting. I feel like we really played well, " stated Kim. The girls won the Conference title with a record of 6-0. Winning individual honors and being named to the Lake Suburban All-Conference team were senior )oli Pellar; juniors Sue Block, )udy Brauer, Allison Hirsch, Pam Thomae, and Kim Torok; sophomore Mary Potasnik and freshman Andrea Kott. Sectional With an extra effort, senior Joli Pellar works hard to return her Lake Central opponent ' s serve. She went on to beat her opponent in three sets. Hoping her shot will have won the finals of the Conference tournament, junior Pam Thomae watches her volley. Overjoyed with the thrill of victory, the Girls Tennis Team happily accepts this year ' s Hammond Sectional trophy. GIRLS TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Andrea Kott, )ayne Rovai, Margaret Hibler, Kris Kuska, Kim Chudom, Kelly Chapin. ROW 2: Michelle Kelchak, Anne Welsh, Darci Gray, Lauren Shoemaker, Sandy Harding, Nancy McCain. BACK ROW: Coach Brenda Coffield, Allison Hirsch, Joli Pellar, Mary Potasnik, Sue Block, Pam Thomae, Kim Torok, Annie Luerssen, )udy Brauer, Assistant Coach Reed Oslan. GIRLS TENNIS TEAM 12-0 MHS OPP. Hammond High 6 1 Valparaiso 5 2 Griffith 6 1 Merrillville 7 0 Peru Singles Tournament 2nd Gown Point 5 2 Lake Central 7 0 Lowell 7 0 Highland 4 3 Calumet 7 0 Gavit 7 0 Clark 7 0 Chesterton 6 1 Sectionals 1st Regionals 5th 228 Girls Tennis After running across the court, number one singles player Kelly Chapin looks to see where her shot will land at the Calumet meet. In hopes of passing her Griffith opponent at the net, captain Annie Luerssen watches her down-the- line shot. " The season had some really tough times, some times when we all just wanted to quit. But it was all worth it; it always is, " concluded senior Annie Luerssen, captain. " At the beginning of the season, I wasn ' t really sure how the team would turn out. I didn ' t know who had improved or how the freshmen would be, " stated Coach Brenda Coffield, physical education teacher. But the team obviously had a successful season. " The team started off kind of slow, but the girls worked hard and they really improved a lot. We beat some real tough teams, " explained Coach Coffield. The girls had relatively no problems during their dual meet season, except for their meet with arch-rival Highland who they beat 4-3. " Highland really posed a problem this year, but our girls pulled through like real champs, " the coach said. l uik ' IViift ' il season leads to Seel ini lals (eont.) Girls Tennis 229 Overabundance To successfully swing his second shot in the fairway, senior Pat Chapin attempts to place his ball near the green. Junior Tom Corsiglia blasts out of the sand trap to return his ball back onto the green. BOYS GOLF 20-1 MHS OPP. Crown Point 158 165 Lake Central 162 172 Merrillville 171 172 Hammond High 170 190 Andrean 158 160 Valparaiso 158 158 Gavit 160 188 Morton 148 178 Highland 148 163 Crown Point 155 167 Lowell 166 174 Morton 167 Lake Central 166 168 Griffith 166 169 Calumet 151 198 Lowell 153 175 Calumet 153 174 Highland 165 174 Griffith 165 162 La Porte Invitational 9th Lake Hill Invitational 9th Lafayette Jefferson Invitational 7th Conference 1st 230 Boys Golf of talent proves valuable Team takes Conference, Sectional title; places 7th in Regional competition. " Having six varsity lettermen competing for only five playing positions made this season different from others, " stated Coach Ed Musselman, math teacher. With more talent than most high schools could ever dream for, the coach had an easy decision. " He chooses the five guys with the lowest scores from previous meets, " explained senior Pat Chapin. During the season, the team had to face hard competition when they met Valparaiso and Merrillville on the course. " Competition was also stiff when we entered into tournaments, " continued the Coach. Throughout the season, working well together and not getting upset about bad shots were achievements used to make this season record, 20-1, a successful one. " This had to be a very rewarding season for all the players, " commented Coach Musselman. As the season concluded with a one loss record, awards were presented to the top players. The captain award was presented to Dave Nelson and the Most Valuable Award (MVP) went to Pat. junior Tom Corsiglia received recognition for being the third top player. Varsity Boys Golf. Front Row: Tom Corsiglia, Pat Chapin, Bob Blazevich, Tom Gozdecki. Back Row: Larry Mack, Jeff Wulf, Tom Granack, Dave Nelson. Junior Varsity Boys Golf. Front Row: Steve Lang, Mark Boyd, Dave Lichtsin, Neil Brown, Jerry Pinkowski. Back Row: John Woloch, Rick Diehl, Bob Linderman, Dan Behrens. To practice his chipping ability before the Conference match, junior Tom Gozdecki uses his wedge to get a high loft. Boys Golf 231 Bootmeii capture City Tourney title Season goes undefeated 10-0 " The skill was there. We really worked hard together and played as a team. We had a good chance to go undefeated, " stated senior Tom O ' Connell, team captain. Ending their season with eleven victories and no losses, the Bootmen set a new school record. " One reason we are so good is because our first team plays against our second team in practice. Because our second team is better than most opponents ' first teams, our first team must practice harder and be sharper to accomplish our goals, " stated head coach Jack King, Health and Safety instructor. During the season play, the team overcame their heated rival East Chicago Washington. The Morton game was also a season highlight. " It was a well played game and very emotional because it guaranteed us an undefeated regular season, " explained Coach King. Morton Jdid 3 s During an afterschool practice. Coach King goes over some strategic plans with seniors Jim Fissinger, Paul Maginot, and captain Tom O ' Connell, which helped the team to complete their season being undefeated. Passing the ball to his teammate, sophomore Mladen Kralj attempts to keep the ball away from his Morton opponent. 232 Soccer Near the goal, senior Steve Andrews heads the ball to assist his team in defeating Morton. To block his opponent ' s attempt for a goal, senior Steve Mazur reaches for the ball and succeeds in intercepting it. To avoid his Morton opponent, sophomore Dane lohnson steps out to kick the ball to one of his teammates nearby. Soccer 233 To get the ball moving in the opposite direction while in motion, freshman Serge Dubovitsky is successful in doing this by heading the ball. SOCCER TEAM 10-0 MHS OPP. Bishop Noll 3 1 Highland 9 1 Hammond High 3 0 Clark 15 0 Hammond Tech 8 0 Cavit 9 0 Gary Wirt 10 0 Merrillville 6 2 East Chicago Washington 2 0 Morton 2 1 City Tournament 1st At practice junior Mario Fossa gets near the ball to enable him to keep it away from one of his opponents drawing near. 234 Soccer To avoid an approaching opponent at practice, senior Tom O ' Connell changes direction and succeeds in escaping. After the ball escapes his Morton opponent, sophomore Branko Marie attempts to take control of it. Bootiuen capture City Tourney title (cent.) and ECW have very tough and skilled players, the team came through to beat them. The team went on to win the City Tournament. They again defeated Morton and ECW for a second time. " Not only being ranked with these two teams made the season unique, but surpassing them made it exceptional, " remarked O ' Connell. At the closing of the season, awards were presented to senior Chip Eggers for Pride, Hustle, and Desire; Tom O ' Connell for the Most Valuable Offensive Player; senior Steve Mazur for the most Valuable Defensive Player; and Tom O ' Connell for Most Assists. The entire team was recognized for their contributions through their season by giving up only five goals, which set an additional school record. " Defense played a superb season, even with injuries they did an excellent job, " O ' Connell concluded. Accomplishing their goal with many hours of practice shows us that " soccer is not just a kick in the grass " . FRONT ROW: Steve Pfister, Emre Aktay, Mladen Kralj, Craig Ness, Jim Fissinger, Creg Chona, David Loo, Tom O ' Connell, Coach Jack King. 2nd ROW: Manager Tom Mueller, Dane Johnson, Ilya Schartzman, Mario Vivado, Chris Resler, Mario Fossa, Scott Petrie, Slavko Bosnich, Dave Kovacich, Steve Andrews, Dan Cueller, Steve Mazur. BACK ROW: John Trusty, Chip Eggers, Mike Etling, Dave Min, Guy Peryot, Serge Dubovitsky, Paul Maginot, Mirko Marie, Branko Marie, Dan Wozniak, Mark Luberda, Kevin Moynagh. Sorrer 9 Senior John Sannito lags his Griffith opponent out as he slides into third. Griffith ' s coach waits in anticipation for the call. After having hit the ball toward center field, senior Rob Sharkey runs to first in the second game of the Merrillville double-header. During the second game of the Merrillville double-header, Coach Mike Niksic instructs senior Greg Winkler in order to make up for their 7-6 loss in the first game. 2J6 Baseball Second sub-500 pitches disappointing season " We have not performed up to what we are capable of doing ' stated Coach Mike Niksic. " The season has been a disappointing one to me, but especially disappointing to the players. " With goals set but not reached, the baseball team ended its season with a 8- 16 overall record, the second sub-500 season in the school ' s history. " We ' re used to being a winning team, not a losing ball club. We also have the worst Lake Suburban Conference (LSC) in the history of the school, " stated Coach Niksic. The team suffered another disappointment when they participated in the Blackford Invitational in Hartford City. In the first game, the Mustangs were defeated 3-1 by Muncie Central, a team ranked tenth in State. Tony Nelson scored the only point with a home run in the sixth inning. In game two, the consolation match, the Mustangs fell to Fort Wayne Northrope 3-0. In order for the senior ball players to attend Prom, this game was played by the juniors on the team and the Junior Varsity squad members. " We played very well in both games even though we lost, " commented Coach Mike Niksic. Varsity Baseball team ends its season with a 8-16 overall record m Action stops momentarily as a questionable play is debated on the outfield. Senior )im Megremis watches from his position behind the plate. With a high fly to center field, senior Tony Nelson drives in a run in the upset victory over Griffith. Baseball 237 Junior Varsity Baseball 7-4-1 MHS OPP. Portage East Chicago Roosevelt 3 2 12 10 East Chicago Roosevelt 4 0 Merrillville 2 4 Gary Wallace 7 0 Highland 3 4 Griffith 6 5 Calumet 16 10 Highland 2 14 Lowell 3 2 Lake Central 3 5 Griffith 3 3 With a full count and two outs in the bottom of the seventh, junior Jeff Lasky strikes out after hitting five foul balls in a row. VARSITY BASEBALL 9-17-1 MHS OPP E.C. Washington 2 5 E.C. Washington 5 3 Portage 0 6 M.C. Rogers 0 10 M.C. Rogers 4 7 Calumet 7 5 Highland Lake Central 0 6 6 3 Griffith 0 12 Benton Central 3 2 Benton Central 2 3 Calumet 0 13 Lowell 1 11 Highland 3 4 Crown Point 9 13 Lowell 1 3 Lake Central 16 11 Griffith 4 2 Blackford Tourny Muncie Central 1 3 F.W. Northrop 0 3 Crown Point 1 0 River Forest 12 1 Lake Station 1 1 Hobart 6 7 Merrillville 6 7 Merrillville 2 3 Hammond Clark Sectionals 0 2 c.;k ri v i | H I » N % -r l ■ v a Varsity Baseball. FRONT ROW: )im Dedelow, Jeff Lasky, Tim Markovich, Manager Rick Lammering. ROW 2: Mark DeRolf, Keith Hunter, |ohn Broderson, Greg Winkler, Ken Banas, Scott Knutson, Pete Manous. BACK ROW: Coach David Knish, Ken Orlich, )im Megremis, |ohn Sannito, Mark Brickman, Rob Sharkey, Gary Milliken, Tony Nelson, Coach Mike Niksic. 238 Baseball Nrrwml miIi-oOW |»il Tirs liwa|»|»omf in« sriismi (run).) Although the season was full of disappointments, the Griffith game stood out as a high point for many players. Griffith, who was 6-2 in LSC play prior to the match and vying for Conference championship, fell to the Mustangs by a score of 4-2. This loss tied Griffith with Highland for the Conference crown. " We played an excellent game. Everyone put in a collective effort, " praised Coach Mike Niksic. " All of the players played an outstanding game. " The Freshmen Baseball team finished with a 6-2 record, and Coach Bob Maicher feels " we are getting stronger in each game we play. " Coach Maicher explained his goals for the team were to teach them a playing style. He added, " a frosh team should learn playing experience rather than a win or lose situation. " The Junior Varsity team also faced difficulties this year. " This had been one of the roughest seasons that I can remember ever having, " commented Junior Varsity Coach Don Kernaghan. The Junior Varsity team had been hampered all year by the lack of practice time. Coach Kernaghan explained that the team only practiced outdoors a few times during the season and it was not what you would call an ideal situation. " Ending its season with a 7-4 overall record. Coach Kernaghan concluded, " I have not been overwhelmed by any team ' s performance this year, but that ' s because of the rotten weather. " Senior Ken Banas tags his Griffith opponent out at first. Munster went on to win, defeating Griffith ' s chances for the Conference title. Concluding the afternoon with a double loss to Merrillville, Munster shows their sportsmanship as senior Keith Hunter congratulates the other team. While Coach Mike Niksic yells directions from the side, junior Mark Brickman runs hard for third in the game against Griffith. Baseball 239 You don’t have to be a Jock In the beginning, it was just ABC. But, even then sports were a part of growing up. From playing four square to racing a dog, skills were building for later activities. High school brought a lot of opportunities, intramurals was just one of them. As the weather became colder, volleyball sign-ups were underway. Mr. Steve Wroblewski, math teacher, feels the purpose of intramurals is " to give students who normally don ' t participate in organized athletic activities a chance to participate. " Maybe the girls were thinking ' flab ' and the guys were thinking ' muscle ' or vice versa or they were all just thinking ' fun. ' But, either way 12 teams were formed. Intramurals was open to anyone for one dollar dues. ' t| like to play volleyball for fun not for competitiveness, " exclaimed junior Pam DeRolf. 200 people took part in intramurals which met two nights a week for games. A few didn ' t partake this way but did become involved as a referee. After approximately 10 weeks of regular play, an intramural tournament was held. After the close of volleyball, basketball sign ups started. For a new twist, there were separate teams for the girls and boys. Basketball games were held as often as possible with the tournament at the end like volleyball. For those who wanted a sport to last ' year round ' some turned to jogging, which became the latest fad. After making a mistake, senior Paul Maginot still seems to enjoy intramurals even through his embarrassment. To help gain the winning point for his team, senior Robert Sipes sets up the ball to fellow teammate senior Kelly Samuels. Although dusk is coming, many individuals were still seen enjoying themselves through a friendly basketball game. 240 Intramurals Deriving total pleasure from participating in outside sports, senior Pam Seefurth shows her enjoyment after her team captures a victory. Despite the cold weather, senior Kevin Moynagh still jogs through the neighborhood to keep in shape for the upcoming soccer season. Enjoying the easy going atmostphere provided by intramurals, junior Ken Orlich follows through ' as the ball clears the net. Intramurals 241 You don’t have to be a Jock Unlike most sports, jogging has the advantage of being a low cost sport with no restrictions. Students did not run into a time limit, which there are in health clubs. Senior Lisa Prus commented, " I jog to keep in shape. Since I started jogging, feel better and don ' t get as tired. " " Jogging is good for the heart and muscle systems. After jogging you can do a lot more things with a lot less effort, " explained coach Mike Niksic, physical education teacher. With the opening of Olympic Racquetball Club, students turned to racquetball for enjoyment and physical fitness. Many people enjoy racquetball because, like jogging, they can play by themselves, but also, they can play with another person for additional enjoyment. Junior Diane McMorris stated, " after just starting racquetball, I like it a lot. It ' s a good sport to get into because it ' s constant. " While senior Gary Brazel likes racquetball because " racquetball is a sport that you can get good exercise from and have fun at the same time. " After walking in the house and falling into bed, most students realize that their early training just wasn ' t enough. After an attempted effort to return the ball, senior Susie Lanman realizes she misjudged the distance to the ball. In order to score a point for his team, sophomore Mark Luberda uses all of his effort to spike the ball downward at his opponent ' s feet. With teammate Kelly Samels and others gathered around him. Senior Steve Andrews sets up the ball. 242 Intramurals Disap pointment is shown on sophomore Nancy Maginot ' s face as she makes a fall during intramurals after losing a point for her team. Pre-game practice shows it ' s importance as sophomores Neil Brown and Paula Schoenberg take advantage of this time to perfect their skills. Or ? ■ " DA » % °So ' KSS , NX.. X St ’ S » ' Vd XK N xk% xr 1 « w «VX„ X V ' XX ' X X X, X. X A ,, " «, ' " ■ ■4 CvxX x x 4 O l ■ 4A Jo . bti ? . V " X " XX;v 4 " x is c°- «S? H A ' f 0 - A , °A , .° ?ca ° a 0(1 ) ey.- ,j ‘- [ ' ‘ r t‘h ' ' X X ' " XXX X ,?X S W» % % %, ' X, " S, c. V, X%,: -6 ■ XX£ r £ X x 4 ' Or V ° A X . V % ' CL t n S ,? O " ' X ' S C % - ; $ ? N£«? ■ ’ As a frisbee whizzes through the air, a humming moped quickly passes by while a skateboard smoothly rushes past. What can be the reason for all of these occurrences? Are these new fads? Will these fads die as swiftly as they move? A few years ago people might have been asking what a moped was. They seemed to arrive with a big boom and were wholeheartedly accepted by the public. " Because the restricted age is 15 to ride one, they are very popular with those who don ' t drive cars. It is an easy way to get around and they only take a little gas, " stated junior Allison Hirsch. Mopeds seem to have a practical purpose. " I think they ' ll be used for years to come, " added Allison. Skateboards are also very useful transportation devices, but they seem to be used more for entertainment and sporting purposes. Junior Tim Burbich explained, " I basically skateboard for enjoyment and to pass time when I ' m bored. " Skateboarding is very popular during the warmer months because it is mainly an outdoor sport. Some are intensely engrossed in this activity and even set up ramps to perform peculiar stunts. " It will come and go like any other fad, " remarked Tim. Although they have just lately become extremely popular, frisbees seem to have always been around. Competition is plentiful. Some even go as far as to teach their dogs to catch a frisbee. One could never go to the beach and not see a frisbee gliding through the air. Junior Jeff Lasky stated, " I like to play on a hot summer day. It ' s fun and something to do. I think it will be around for a long time. " Will these fads last? Only time will answer that question. • cmH° OOSH Easily capturing the quickly moving frisbee, junior Jeff Lasky succeeds in completing a challenging stunt. While sharing a mped during the Homecoming festivities, sophomores Monica Meyers and Adrienne Serna view the oncoming floats. Advertising Last minute munchies Down to the last night. Almost every class mem ber is working diligently, folding flowers, and connecting them to the chicken wire. Visions of not being ready for the Homecoming parade horrify them as they continue to fluff the tissue paper and catch up on the latest news about who ' s dating who. The tedious process of separating each thin sheet somehow creates a tremendous appetite. Every now and then, kids take a break and are off to the nearest all night grocery store, donut shop, or restaurant to satisfy their insatiable hunger. A popular back up for the medley of chatter is always the latest no. 1 album. These recordings can easily be purchased nearby. Without an " unexpected shortage " of supplies the night would not be complete. The person with a car is always elected to begin a journey at 2 a.m. in the morning and search for a store that carries thin wire or that very particular color of paper. What a relief to know that we can count on the convenience of the area stores to suit our every need. 248 Advertising Whether it be for yourself or for someone else, most people love to shop. Although senior Kathy Stavros has a cart load of merchandise, she still continues to look for more. Trying out a new mode of transportation, junior Suzie Strater finds herself in a bin of clothes. Like many others, junior Greg Chona enjoys his favorite pasttime of " munching. " Hard work and time are a part of floatmaking sessions. Seniors Amy White, Ann Luerssen, Laura Miller, and Elaine McKenna demonstrate this as they continue to wrap and fluff. With plans of getting his check cashed, sophomore Mitch Gaffigan endorses the backside and moves to the counter. Advertising 249 From rowdie to relaxation Friday nights come alive 250 Advertising Big Red Sports 921 A. Ridge Rd. Munster 836-8088 Renee Halum, Laura Waisnora, juniors Miner Dunn Restaurant 8940 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond 923-3311 Terri Caidor, senior Ben ' s Restaurant 2739 Highway Highland 838-3100 Greg Nagle, Nancy Racich, juniors Titak Studio 1650 45th Munster 924-1 1 57 Diane McMorris, Janet Nottoli, juniors Highland Department Store 2821 Highway Ave. High(and 838-8097 Diane Luera, Debbie Check, seniors " R-O-W-D-l-E, that ' s the way we spell rowdie, rowdie, let ' s get rowdie! Whoo! " echoed about the stands through the flittering confetti and the streaming toilet paper. Spirit, a definite part of school sports activities, can be achieved in various forms. Without proper equipment, a team for these events could not be possible. Big Red Sports can supply a participant with almost all of his or her needs. Make sure you ' re properly equipped in comfort and fashion for both the indoor and outdoor sports. Highland Department Store can suit just about any style. A bundle of memories accompanies these activities with a portrait of you and your friends. Titak Studios can capture these moments for years to come. Don ' t let the evening end there. After cheering your team on, you ' ll need strength to finish the night. Miner Dunn, with its casual atmosphere, is the perfect place for a rowdie bunch after the game. Yet, if a quiet and pleasant mood is your way of ending the evening, Ben ' s Restaurant lets you relax and feel comfortable with delicious dinner plates at a price to fit the working students ' budget. Advertising 251 Dream house can become reality When it comes time to build that dream house a combination of intelligent planning, proper and economical materials, and those little extras to add personal distinction are needed. The right business can help make your home one in which will you enjoy forever. Munster Lumber allows you to help be the architect for that house. You can pick from the best building materials and proper equipment to handle the task. After the house is built, the biggest chore may be choosing the appropriate insurance coverage, to suit your needs. Harry Koester ' s Insurance Agency assists you in planning the right policy for your budget. After finding the best in insurance policies, check out Munster Appliance. There you can select the necessary appliances to keep that home in tip top shape. The outside appearance also plays a big part in how other people will like and admire your house. Meyers Brothers will pamper your lawn to perfection while Consumer Roofing will help keep your roof looking nice and you dry inside. All these area businesses can help you make that dream house a reality for many years to come. Meyer Brothers Lawn Care-Landscaping 7529 McArthur Munster 838-3565 Mark and Jeff Meyers, Rick Conway Munster Appliance 609 Ridge Road Munster 836-8650 Cheryl Maroc, senior Koester Insurance 512 Ridge Road Munster 836-8334 Mr. Koester and staff Advertising 253 Confusion ends over hectic travel plans 254 Advertising Prestige World Travel 711 Ridge Road Munster 836-5594 Ann Welsh, freshman Schoop ' s Hamburgers 215 Ridge Road Munster 836-6233 Karen Zygmunt, Mike Rodriguez, Nancy Thornberry, Karen Echterling, seniors Highland Shell 9653 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland 924-2258 Brant Walker, senior Willman ' s Standard Station 747 Ridge Road Munster 836-9273 Jeff Zajac, senior Karrass Tires 9720 Fran-lin Munster 924-9055 Lisa Scott, Deane Laczi, juniors It ' s the trip you ' ve been waiting for, and plans must be made in advance. Vacations can be a hectic experience if all details have not been completed. Lessen the turmoil by making your first stop at Prestige Travel, where you will be assisted by one of their knowledgeable travel agents trained to help you pick a vacation spot to fit your lifestyle, budget, and needs. Although they have helped you complete your vacation plans, all systems aren ' t go. A full tank of gas can save stops along the way. Willman ' s Standard is conveniently located and will fulfill all of your automotive necessities before you hit the road. If heading East, Highland Shell is also ready to service your vehicle. Oil checks, air pressure checks, and a quick look under the hood will assure you a safe trip. Be sure you have a spare tire for an unexpected blowout along the way. Karras Tires has a complete inventory of tires and accessories for your car. Before setting out for that long journey ahead, relax at Schoops by satisfying your hunger over a mouth- watering burger made to your liking, some golden fries, and an ice cold coke. Advertising 255 Taking chances Arts TV 8142 Calumet Munster 836-1764 Collette Meyer, Amy Zucker, Dawn Richardson, Lori Hieber, juniors The Jean Mill 1200 Sheffield Suite 19B Dyer 322-1 779 Terri Long, Debbie Markovich, juniors 256 Advertising As you grow older you will be taking many chances. Dating is one of those chances. Fantasizing about that big moment, you hope everything will go according to your expectations. Don ' t risk your confidence by not dressing in the latest fashion. The Jean Mill will suit you comfortably and casually at a reasonable price. If a quiet evening is in your plans this can be insured at Lorenzo ' s Italian Villa. They provide a romantic atmosphere for you and your date to enjoy a tasteful dinner. After a relaxing meal take a walk down to Munster Lanes and test your skills. Bowling at Munster Lanes is a sure bet for unpredictable excitement. To cuddle up with your date in front of the television after an exciting night, is an excellent way to finish off the evening in style. Art ' s TV makes this possible by providig quality televisions. Reminisce about this nightly activity while listening to some soothing music from a radio station you can trust— WFLM 103.9 FM. Don ' t take any chances and blow your next " hot date " by wearing dingy clothes. Let Porter ' s Cleaners keep your clothes looking bright with their professional cleaning equipment. Porter ' s Cleaners 7957 Calumet Ave. Munster 924-5352 Suzie Strater, junior Munster Lanes 8000 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-9161 Darrell Woolsey, Mike Sebenste, seniors, Bill Mears, junior Advertising 257 Buying a house can put a lot of pressure on you, mainly because important decisions must be made and mistakes are unaffordable. Before you can even start the long process of shopping around for a home, C I ii tt | you must first check out your financial trom bottom to top! | money for that deposit, you should also From outside to inside have money on hand for those " little extras " that tend to add up quickly. Mercantile National Bank is an ideal savings place for your needs. After you find a house, you must now start looking for furnishings and fixtures that will fit your style and compliment your tastes. Among other things, Highland Lumber and Supply has unfinished furniture that you can varnish yourself for that personal touch and at a great savings. Working from the outside to the inside you must now work from the bottom up. Consider all the possibilities for floor coverings. Carpetland has top quality carpeting to choose from which will determine the mood your home reflects. Linoleum is the best idea for the kitchen, for in the years ahead you want your kitchen to be as new looking as the day you moved in. Leary ' s Linoleum has an unlimited selection to choose from. After settling in your new home, make sure you show your family you care. Pat Dunn has policies for life insurance to protect you and your loved ones. Carpetland 8201 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-5555 Adele Webber, Anita Webber, Julie Mason, juniors Highland Lumber and Supply Inc. 2930 Ridge Road Highland 838-1400 Diane Thomas, senior Pat Dunn 8234 Calumet Munster 836-1040 Kerri Dunn, senior, Pat Dunn Advertising 259 Building blocks to a better life The biggest step in life, next to marrage, is finding the right place to live. Everyone wants a house that is uniquely theirs, and the perfect way to do that is to have it built to your specifications. The first step in getting your house built is finding the right lot of land. Torrenga Engineering lays out many subdivisions that provide large size lots and easy access to main roads. Cherokee Trucking Inc. 7300 W. 15th Ave. Gary 949-8550 Cheryl Padberg-senior, Dawn Smick, junior 260 Advertising After you ' ve found the right lot and a builder has been contracted, Cherokee Trucking Inc., an independent trucking agency, can transport all the building materials. Under their watchful eyes, the materials will arrive safely and on time so construction can begin on schedule. Caddis Construction, who mainly build commercial structures, can be contracted to build that home to suit your own needs. Their expert builders can promise a home that will last for years to come. Surely with all the running around involved with building a house, you don ' t have time to sit home idle when your car is in for repair. Let Marcus Rental loan you the right car to get you through those hectic days. Perhaps you need a bigger car or truck to haul your house purchases, Marcus can lease you whatever size vehicle you need. Finally your house is done and all the running around has stopped. You can now settle down in your new home and enjoy life to the fullest. Marcus Auto 8840 Indianapolis Highland 838-0200 lulie Ceyer, Sue Acheson, juniors Torrenga Engineering Inc. 907 Ridge Road MunsIer 836-8918 joanna Manas, Diane Palos, juniors Advertising 261 Getting well with little ' patients ' 262 Advertising Enchanted Florist 919 Sheffield Dyer 322-4345 Dina Moffet, sophomore Dr. Luciano Raymundo Inc. 800 MacArthur Blvd. Munster 836-4335 Mary Norris— junior, Cheryl Maroc, Jill Pasko, Josie Raymundo-seniors Arby ' s 8100 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-2006 Linda Phipps, seniors Ribordy ' s 1820 45th Ave. Munster 924-4366 Julie Mason— junior Fairmeadows Pharmacy Complete Family Record System • Patie nt Consultation • Convalescent Aids (crutches) • Canes- Walkers- Etc. Emergency Service Free Delivery 836-8700 Located in the Community Med-Prof Center Across From Simmons 800 MaCarthur— Munster, Ind. Being hospitalized for one reason or another for any period of time can leave you homesick and lonely. Recovery may be hurried if the patient knows he is remembered and supported by not only his family, but also by friends. Flower arrangements can be made to order by Enchanted Florist, and is a sure way to lift spirits. To send along with that floral arrangement you may pick from a wide assortment of cards and novelty items at Ribordy ' s. Dried up toast and rubbery steaks may be filling but undoubtably unsatisfying. Arby ' s is a sure way to satisfy those taste buds. Sink your teeth into a savory roast beef sandwich with side orders of their creamy cole slaw, crisp potato cakes, and a thick, frosty, shake. After those long and boring days of recovery the last thing in the world you ' d dream of would be to have a relapse. In order to avoid this situation you must take extra special care of yourself. Medication is essential in this process. Prescriptions can easily be filled at Fairmeadow Pharmacy. Dr. Luciano Raymundo wishes all the best of health. Advertising 263 Einhorns 6540 Indianapolis Hammond 844-1155 John Rudakas, Joe Dixon, Ken Banas, seniors Zandstra ' s Men ' s Store 2629 Highway Ave. Highland 923-3545 George Dremonas, junior Josie Raymundo, senior Becaus r e you want the finest A Keepsake diamond is precisely cut to accent the brilliance of its fine white color and Keepsake guarantees perfect clarity in writing. Keepsake, there is no finer diamond ring. Keepsake Registered Diamond Rings 921 Sheffield Dyer, Indiana 322-1776 r. ,+tinrr n Shopping around for any type of L L I II CJ C-) VV n birthday present for that special someone can be difficult if you don ' t exactly know what you ' re looking for. You ' ll want any gift you give to be special, but for that extra special person, Urcan ' s Keepsake Diamond Center has assorted designs of jewelry to fit your taste and budget. Selections run from their many styled stone arrangements to your own personal designs. 264 Advertising Lynn ' s Music Shoppe Inc. 8208 Calumet Munster 836-1185 Linda Case, junior Woodmar Records Woodmar Shopping Center Hammond 844-2250 Mary Lou Barron, junior Blythes Sports Shop 138 North Broad St. Griffith 924 1403 Sue McNamara, sophomore But, if extravagant gifts just aren ' t for you, Einhoms Town and Country Women ' s Apparel will put an end to your searching. Their selection lets you choose from the latest selection in dresses, pants, blouses, and sweaters. Suppose this special person is a music lover. Woodmar Records can provide an answer with their wide selection of up- to-date 8 track or cassette tapes or albums. With their low prices and friendly service to help you with your gift selection, you can ' t go wrong. Yet, maybe this person prefers making their own kind of music. If so, let Lynn ' s Music shoppe help you select a musical instrument. But, what to get for that guy who seems to have everything, always proves to be the biggest decision. Make it easy on yourself; Blythe ' s Sport Shop is equipped to handle all his indoor or outdoor activities. Finding something for him to wear can also be confusing. End the turmoil by looking around at Zandstra ' s Men ' s Shop where their clothing fashions let you imagine him in that sleek, outdoors outfit or smooth tailored suit. So, don ' t let the shopping blues get you down. With these few tips and special advice, the gift will be perfect and your worries will be over. Advertising 265 Smick and Associates Advertising 1650 45th Avenue Munster 923-4130 Dawn Smick, junior Dedelow, Inc. 2700 East Dunes Highway P.O. Box 2440 Cary )im Dedelow, junior Pioneer Products 1542 Summer Street Hammond 932-4549 Lisa Nisevich, junior, Michael Nisevich Blueprints take on structure Careful planning, precise estimation and computation, and a great amount of time are the basic ingredients for a well constructed building. Before progress can take its course, molds must be cast and foundry patterns designed. With a simple call to Pioneer Products, this job can be turned into a easy task. Their experienced workers can help take care of all your 266 Advertising Hertz System License 4335 Calumet Avenue Hammond 931 -5444 Karen Mott, sophomore, )ody Burkhart K. A. M OTT j Her tz Wvck titnui 4335 CALUMET AVE HAMMOND MDIAMA 219 931 5444 MANUFACTURERS OF BASIC LUBRICANT ADDITIVES KEIL CHEMICAL DIVISION— FERRO CORPORATION 3000 SHEFFIELD AVENUE-HAMMOND, INDIANA 46320-219-931-2630 needs so that your building plans will proceed as smoothly as possible. Once the foundry patterns have been designed and all the paper work has been completed, construction can begin to take its toll. Be it commercial or industrial, Dedelow Construction can fulfill your needs whatever they may be. If lubrication is your problem, a quick trip to Keil Chemical Co. is sure to keep your car running smoothly and lasting longer. When construction is complete and your new business is ready to serve the public, advertising is essential. Contact Smick and Associates Advertising Agency. Mr. Smick is a reputable businessman with years of experience behind him to make your ad get results fast. Publishing, marketing, public relations, layout and design are all included with his services. " Everything in Advertising. " Finally after all has been completed and " all systems are go " you may finally show off your new creation to the public and add the extra touches needed for completion. Advertising 267 Building up the business The Presciption Counter Gary Surgical Supply 200 Monticello Drive Dyer 322-1000 9430 Calumet Munster 836-1190 Kelly Benoit, senior Kathy Snow, senior 268 Advertising In the field of medicine there is always a great demand for doctors. After you receive your degree you ' ll want to work directly with your patients and open an office of your own. Don ' t go wrong, after all those years of hard work and study, the equipment you use will be as important as the buildling and location you decide upon. Cary Surgical supply has everything imaginable to help make your medical office the perfect place you ' ve dreamed of. Their supplies can help add the extra bit of comfort and convenience your patients deserve. After you ' ve established your own office you ' ll need to send your patients somewhere to get their medication. The Prescription Counter can supply your patients with all of their prescription needs. Their pharmacists will take care and help you with any kind of prescription. Lake Professional Pharmacy, another convenient and helpful place, can also assist you with your medical needs. Their doors are always open, ready to help you at any time. Even though it ' s been a long and tough struggle to get where you are, after your patients needs are met and their prescriptions are filled, your worries will be all over. av v . . Lake Professional Pharmacy 13963 Morse Cedar Lake 769-6490 Leann Lasky, Michelle, seniors Advertising 269 Hegewisch Discount Records 522 Torrence Ave. Calumet City 891-3020 Penelope Tree 225 Ridge Rd. Munster 836-4013 Danielle Callis, sophomore Beat the boring weekend blues Well, if it is that time again, one of those boring Saturdays with nothing to do, occupy yourself and beat those boredom blues. If music is your way to beat the blahs, Hegewisch Discount Records can equip your listening needs. Whether it is pop rock, hard rock, or just easy listening, you can always find just what you ' re 270 Advertising Burger ' s Supermarket 1830 45th Ave. Munster 924-5040 Joe Gasiorek, Dan Tomczak, Jim Smith— seniors looking for. If music isn ' t the answer, perhaps working with your hands is. The Penelope Tree has a great assortment of needle point and knitting accessories to meet your creative needs. Maybe needle point isn ' t your thing, but a favorite way to beat the blues is by eating. Burgers ' Supermarket can fulfill all your culinary pleasures, whether it ' s snacking on twinkies and pop, or eating a full course dinner of steak, potatoes and vegetables. There ' s no need to let the boredom blues get the best of you when you can listen to music, work with your hands and satisfy your hunger. Advertising 271 HAMMOND T) tCCP6 t4 - Area businesses make necessary shopping easier Community Radio and T.V. 9445 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland 924-4400 Bill Gomez, junior, Kristen Donnersberger, sophomore SHOP AT HOME CALL 932-1583 AFTER 5 pm, CALL 980-0591 DOWNTOWN HAMMOND 522 STATE ST. Open Mon. thru Sat. 9 am to 5 pm MERRILLVILLE CROSSROADS 6168 BROADWAY Open Mon. thru Fri. 9 am to 9 pm, Sat. 9 am to 5:30 pm, Sun. Noon to 5 pm Knowing how to handle windows dramatically is an art all its own. Since 1945, HAM- MOND DRAPERY has been trans- forming the most average windows into things of beauty. Call Sam or Bill Cersh- rnan at HAMMOND DRAPERY. They ' ll come right out to your home with samples Al- ter that, something beauliful happens’ • Buy direct Irom the drap- ery factory Hammond Drapery is the area ' s only actual drapery factory • Choose custom made, made-to-measure, or ready made draperies • Cleaning specialists, loo Take down and rehang- ing service. • Kirst h Drapery Hardware • Ioanna Western Shades and Shutters • Woven Wood Shades and Draperies • Bedspreads by Nettle Creek, Kirsch. Crosby, Cor sill • Wallpaper • Made-to-measure-5 day delivery 272 Advertising Everyone looks forward to weekends, getting away from school and relaxing. There is always one thing you can ' t avoid on weekends even if you want to-errands! The first place everyone has to go to is the bank. American Savings and Loan can give you quick service to get you rolling on your errands. After you ' ve cashed your check, the next stop is getting your TV repaired. Community Radio and TV can repair your TV and get you watching your favorite shows again. Now you have to get your house looking good. New draperies always gives your house a different look. Hammond Drapery can custom design drapes that will accent your home. Once you ' ve finished your chores it ' s time to get you looking good. For the guy, Foster ' s Barbershop can style your hair with a style that is right for you. And for the girl, the Chateau Bellissima can cut and shape your hair in any style you prefer. With all of your errands completed, and you and your house are looking great, go out and enjoy yourself. IhH { £t ,1 I The Chate au Bellissima 1650 45th Ave. Munster 924-3333 Paula Schoenberg, sophomore Hairstyling by Appointment (private booths) 4767 Cleveland Street Merrillville, Indiana —Manicuring —Hair Coloring —Hair Straightening —Toupees Charles E. Pfister = 980-3555 American Savings and Loan 8230 Hohman Ave. 836-5870 Advertising 273 Painting the town Prom is a time of happiness, and a time to forget your worries so that you can enjoy yourself with the person you ' re with. When Prom time comes around, nothing less than the best will do. For Prom, every detail must be carried out to perfection. Even the smallest little thing like the appearance of the tickets is important. Let Largus Printing relieve your worries by printing your tickets for Webb Ford 9809 Indianapolis Highland 924-3400 Cheryl Brazel, freshman Joe Hirsch 6542 Indianapolis Hammond 835-7500 Michelle Mehalso, junior Market Hair Square Designs 919 Ridge Road Munster 836-1171 Lisa Lopiccolo, junior 274 Advertising you. They can print anything from wedding announcements to various types of designed tickets. Unfortunately, Prom runs into many expenses that might not fit your budget. You can start saving early by stopping in at Citizens Federal to open up a checking or savings account. By investing early, your account will begin to grow larger through interest. Now that you ' ve saved enough, you can begin a shopping spree to get everything you need. Start your journey by stopping in at Joe Hirsch to get all those extra accessories you need before the big night. Joe Hirsch keeps up with the latest styles to keep up with you. However, you may not feel complete until you get your hair styled. Naturally, you will want to look elegant and at your best. With a new haircut, Market Hair Square Designs can change your appearance or style your hair to your own personal standards. Once you ' ve taken care of making sure that everything is all set and ready to go, don ' t let unexpected surprises spoil your evening. Have your car checked and tuned up at Webb Ford, then paint the town in style, with the help of all these businesses that contributed to an exciting evening that will be remembered for years to come. Largus Printing 213 Ridge Road Munster 836-5530 Michelle Montes, senior Citizen ' s Federal 1720 45th Munster 924-1 720 leannine Cozdecki, sophomore Advertising 275 Woodmar Donuts 7430 Indianapolis Hammond 844-9655 Maureen Mellady sophomore Munster Sausage 615 Ridge Road Munster 836-9050 Wendy Richards, senior Pleasant View Dairy 2625 Highway Ave. Munster 838-0155 Dru Payne, sophomore Thanks Mom Slumber parties are a famous part of a young girl ' s life, and ultimately an infamous part of mom ' s. Somehow, after the invitations have been mailed, mom is then faced with the responsibilities of organizing, financing and controlling the party. But mom always seems to come through successfully and everyone is happy. 276 Advertising Pepsi 9300 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-1800 Paragon Staff A thick, gooey, homemade pizza is one of mom ' s specialties. Of course it wouldn ' t be complete without the meat. Munster sausage can provide the sausage or pepperoni along with other selected cuts of meat. That ever longing thirst that comes with pizza can easily be quenched with Pepsi. Whether bottles or cans, Pepsi is available in large quantities to serve the party needs. After the long hard night the children are happy because mom has remembered the breakfast supplies. Mouth watering donuts from Woodmar Donuts will satisfy their seemingly insatiable appetites. Milk is an essential part of the morning meal, and nothing seems to go better with donuts. Again mom is one step ahead, and has requested an extra gallon from the Pleasant View Dairy delivery man. With their excellent delivery services and quality products, mom can always rest assured. The kids are gone and mom has done it again! Her infamous chore is done. But at the end, it didn ' t seem so bad, because her young girl had said “Thanks Mom! " Advertising 277 Proof of Excellence No other company has made so many rings for the number ONES! Your Class Ring is a WINNER. Represented by: JAMES I. BELL 3214 Menauquet Trail Michigan City, IN 46360 JIW KIJO S I IM S I K U I SMKN Lingering emotions capture the mood 278 Advertising In any crowd, a smile, a tear, laughter, or look of distress, expresses the many emotions that are found lingering around us. High school years, from beginning to end, are usually full of ups and downs, but they will always be remembered as fond memories and something to look back upon and laugh. The Balfour Ring Company lets you relive those days, by helping you pick out your class ring, personalized in every detail, to express your uniqueness. You ' ll need to capture the action or event, the way things really were the night they happened. Root Photographers brings you back to the time and place. Root can help you treasure these special moments with their excellant photographic equipment and abilities. Life is full of memories, both happy and sad. The death of someone close or just someone you knew, brings about a state of shock and depression. Burns- Kish makes these times easier to deal with, by aiding you in making all the necessary arrangements. Whether it be a smile, a tear, a chuckle, or a sigh, emotion can be captured and remembered. Burns-Kish Funeral Home 8415 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-5000 Kevin Kish, George Dremonas, John Lanman and Jim Sakelaris, juniors Root Photographers 1131 W. Sheridan Chicago, IL. Advertising 279 Exercise: Best way to stay healthy Transcendental meditation and eating the right foods are considered good starts to a healthy life. The most important part of staying healthy is keeping your body in good condition. Exercise is the best way for that. When you ' re running, you need proper running attire. Whether you prefer basic gray or shocking pink, you can find whatever type of running equipment you desire at Main Sporting Olympic Racquetball Club 9245 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-2000 Adele Webber, Lisa Ingram, juniors Munster Animal Hospital 9460 Calumet Ave. Munster 836-1073 Sue Capps, junior Main Sporting Goods 8322 Main East Chicago 397-5870 lanet Butkus, sophomore 280 Advertising Goods. Sometimes jogging can get pretty lonely. Everyone needs some type of companionship for those long lonely miles. A good non-tiring friend is man ' s best friend, but before you take your dog along on your journey take him to Munster Animal Hospital for a complete checkup. Another fine way of staying healthy is playing racketball. With Olympic Racquetball Club located right in Munster, you can exercise your way to better health. No matter what type of exercise you prefer, the slightest little discomfort can interfere with your exercise. Even a small toothache can be a hastle. If you ' re bothered by a toothache Michael J. Kelchak, D.D.S. can stop the pain with proper care. For people who may not like exercise in the colder months, a trip to Florida or California is a perfect way to escape. Impact Travel can send you on your way to any place you want, so you can enjoy your own physical fitness program. While you ' re on your trip or out exercising, make sure your house is insured against theft. Don Powers Insurance Co. will give you good rates and the protection you need. Don Powers Agency 901 Ridge Road Munster 836-8900 Mrs. Lopiccolo, Lisa Lopiccolo, junior Impact Travel 619 Ridge Road Munster 836-4330 Mike Barth, freshman Advertising 281 Its easy to remember ...with pictures KODAK COLORBURST 300 Instant Camera Electronic flash built right in. always ready and stops the action Features motorized print ejection, continuous focus, easy, foolproof loading elegant color in moments and lots more Electronic shutter gives you correct exposure automatically More than 100 flashes per set of batteries We take the complexity out of picture taking DOUBLE EXPOSURE See our wide selection of SLR s video photographic emporiums Located in the Harrison Ridge Square 435 Ridge Road, Munster. Indiana (219) 836-2385 }pen Daily 1 0am - 9pm. Wednesday and Saturdays 1 0am - 5pm. Sundays Noon 4pm VISA and Mastercharge accepted or apply for instant credit to $750 Ladd Realty 1650 45th Avenue Munster 924-0011 Mr. Paul Ladd Before you say ' I do ' Marriage is the decision to share your life with someone special. Everyone fantasizes about their own wedding day. You want it to be memorable. Your wedding gown will be unique, as it will reflect your inner feelings. Much time and care will be devoted in selecting just the right dress. Mademoiselle of Munster will end your search with their vast assortment of dresses for you and your bridal party. Capture the affair on film, for this is a 282 Advertising Harold ' s Club 19200 Torrence Lynwood, IL 895-1220 Lisa Klyczek Mademoiselle of Munster 435 Ridge Road Munster 836-1907 Roberta Tankel, senior; )oanna Manous, junior Internal Medicine 800 MacArthur Blvd. Telephone 836-2121 Suite 22 Ans. Service 932-2526 Munster, Ind. 46321 very important time of your life that you ' ll want to remember. With the help of Double Exposure your photographer will be well equipped with enough film and flash to last all evening long. Before making your vows, enjoy the company of close friends. Harold ' s Club has an intimate atmosphere where you can relax over a cocktail, and choose from a variety of meals on the menu. After you wed, you ' ll want to settle down in a place of your own. Maybe you ' ll want to be creative and plant a garden, or have a private place without any boundaries. If this is your idea of the ultimate lifestyle, then Ladd Realty is the agency to reach. To complete the scene, Dr. F. Jimenez, can give you your blood test for the approval to make all systems go. Before you walk down that aisle, let the professionals make your wedding as beautiful as you have anticipated. Advertising 283 Knoerzer Cadillac 6131 Hohman Ave Hammond WE6-0600 Nancy Keil, Robert Sipes, juniors. Gary National Bank 7967 Calumet Ave Munste 7836-5613 joan Crunewa d, senior. Support, comfort aids grief Throughout your lifetime there is much pressure, many deadlines and innumerous demands you must succumb to. Dying is the only thing you must do. When your time comes to an end, your loved ones will be left with all the financial burdens, so preparations must be made in advance. Gary National Bank can be contacted for a loan to pay those necessary bills. 284 Advertising Elmwood Cemetary 1413 169th St Hammond 844-7077 Money can also be stashed away while before your new outfit leaves the store. interest adds up. If transportation is a problem, let Elmwood Cemetery has spacious, Knoerzer Cadillac help you solve it. peaceful surroundings where you can be Knoerzer Cadillas is a reliable business laid to rest. Plots can be purchased in with many years of experience backing advance so you ' ll have an assured place it. The car selection is wide with many to go. colors and styles to choose from. One is As well as suiting up the mourners. certain to fit your style. Arnold ) ' s can help lift downed spirits. With the right help, death can not only Your ensemble can be fitted to be simplified but beautified. perfection for tailoring is taken care of Advertising 285 Exercise your freedom Free enterprise has been part of America since the revolution. Now is the right time to practice your part in it by opening up your own business. Once you are the boss you will be calling all the shots. Call Hasse Construction to build the proper building to conduct your business in. They will assist you in your future growing business. Price Realtors 9352 Calumet Munster 836-1030 Roz Whitcombe, senior F.G. Crary and Sons Inc. 6941 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Ind. 46320 WE2-2253 286 Advertising Telephone 845-5556 Maginot Printing Co Quality Custom Printing 7325 Indianapolis Blvd. James J. Maginot Hammond, Indiana Maybe you ' re anxious to get started and don ' t want to be bothered with building plans. If so, Price Realtors can quickly find the ultimate building to help you make your start. Flashing lights and huge signs may be the best way to advertise, but for the beginners, an economical way to get attention may be to have signs and posters printed up. Maginot Printing can offset any slogan or gimmick you decide for your business. Now all systems are go for you to open. Since you ' ve gone through all this work, why take unneccesary chances. Barnes Insurance will put your mind to rest by offering you the best coverage for you and your new business. If you ' ve got your business started and you would like to expand, Crary Sons can provide you with perfect accomodations. They can quickly build this extention and your business production sales are a sure bet to soar. Take your part in America ' s free enterprise system and build your business into a respectable establishment. Barnes Associates 907 Ridge Rd. Munster 836-1900 Brad Branes, Jeff Olan seniors X . Hasse Construction Co. Inc. Lincoln Plummer Ave. Calumet City 862-2450 John Hasse, sophomore Advertising 287 Satisfy your 288 Advertising needs locally Although Munster is no Chicago, its shops and businesses are more than adequate for servicing your needs locally. It is always important to keep up your health and have regular physicals; however, some of us just can ' t find the time to go to a doctor. You don ' t need to travel far to find a qualified doctor. The Munster Diagnostic Center, consisting of a staff of ten doctors, can Plantation Family Restaurant Inc. 1650 45th Ave Munster 924-0505 Jill Pasko, senior McShane ' s Northern Indiana Stationery 1844 45th Ave Munster 924-1400 j Jim Rednour, senior, Tim McCarthy, I Greg Ryan, sophomores ; Bunny ' s 4721 Fran-lin Munster 923-5331 Pam Wlazik, senior MUNSTER DIAGNOSTIC CENTER, INC 800 MacArthur Boulevard-Suite 19 Munster, Indiana 46321 Phone 836-1121 SHAREHOLDERS: Raymundo, L.C. Halum, R.G. Jiminez, F.F. Imperial, B. Bunag, H.U. Gomez, C. Schwatz, J. Blanco, R. Chan, P. Medina, A. Perez, A. Dizon, G. treat all your ailments and has the necessary equipment to make your physical complete. After you ' ve had your physical and feel good inside, a new hairstyle can help you feel good outside. Bunny ' s is just around the corner and can help your self-image. As long as you ' re in the area, take time out to treat yourself to a mouth-watering lunch at the Plantation Family Restaurant. With their friendly service and “family " atmosphere you ' ll feel right at home. Whether you ' re at school or on the job, you ' ll need the right materials to operate successfully. Stop in at McShane ' s Stationery for fine stationery and school supplies so that you ' ll always be ready to do your best. However, it isn ' t just the local businesses that give the community its top name. The school community is also vital in making Munster work. Seniors are the key to school leadership and also set the trends for the rest of the student body. No matter what your needs may be, area businesses are available and will cater to your every desire. Advertising 289 Community Patrons Mr. Scot Burke Mr. and Mrs. Chiaro Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Crary Emerson B. Delaney )r. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Deignan Mr. and Mrs. John Etter Mr. Bart Finnegan Mr. and Mrs. M. Gaffigan Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Gerger Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Goldenberg Mr. and Mrs. J. Gray Mr. and Mrs. Herakovich Mr. and Mrs. Richard Holt Mr. and Mrs. Kaplan Nancy Knight Mr. and Mrs. C.Y. Kolten Jan H. Kolten Mr. and Mrs. Lem Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Long Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Marich Mr. and Mrs. Donald Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meyer Mr. Alfred Morningstar Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. McMorris Dr. and Mrs. Abraham Ochstein Mr. and Mrs. M. Roth Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Siwy Ralph Thomas Family Mr. and Mrs. A.F. Torok Mr. and Mrs. Milton Triana Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Yorke Fooling around in art class, sophomore Karen So- hacki " gets framed. " Keeping with the spirit of Homecoming, a dis- abled junior decorates his crutches. 290 Patrons Mr. and Mrs. David Ogren Roth, Yanover, Pinkerton Flemming 514 S. Twin Towers Merrilliville, Ind. Exhausted after working all night on the float, a tired sophomore takes a rest. Senior Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bailer Mr. Joseph M. Bistrican Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Block Dr. and Mrs. Leslie Bombar Mr. and Mrs. David R. Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Brazel Brant Construction Company, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bukvich Mr. and Mrs. Carmen Cammarata Mr. and Mrs. John R. Dale Mr. and Mrs. M. Dornberg Ms. Sonja Dunn Edward A. and Betty K. Eggebrecht Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanusin Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harding Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hemingway Dick and Kathleen Hunt Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Janovsky Mr. and Mrs. D. Kessler Dr. and Mrs. Cesar C. Labitan Mr. and Mrs. Langford and Family Mr. and Mrs. W.R. Lanman Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lasky Mr. and Mrs. Ted Leask Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Lippie Mrs. Ruth Markovich Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mazanek Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Millies Dr. and Mrs. H.Y. Montes Mr. and Mrs. A.L. Morningstar Mr. and Mrs. John V. Murin Mr. and Mrs. F.D. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Obuch Mr. and Mrs. Sal Olan and Family Norb and Jackie Pasko Mr. and Mrs. William Payne Mr. and Mrs. Richard Plesha Mr. and Mrs. Robert Plesha William H. and Sammie L. Rednour Jr. Kenneth and Marie Reichett Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rodriguez Mr. and Mrs. Milton Roth Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rovai Mr. and Mrs. John Skorupa Mr. and Mrs. William Snow Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Steego Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Talent Mrs. Verna Terpstra John and Karen Thomas Mr. and Mrs. S.W. Tresouthick George and Judy Vidovich Mr. and Mrs. G. William Walker Dr. and Mrs. Guy M. Whitlatch Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wlazik Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wohrle Mr. and Mrs. Warren Yalowitz Mr. and Mrs. Ron Zygmunt Pleased with her time, freshman Cathy Smith grins with a look of self-satisfaction. Patrons 291 Pride Says It All Index Aa Abalman, Kimberly 112 Abbott, Parry 112 Abrahamson, Tammy 138 Abrinko, Paul 112 Acheson, Susan 138 Adamczyk, Elizabeth %, 138, 210 Adams, Letitia 150 Adams, Paul 112 Adkins, Linda 150 Administration 106, 107 uilera, Jose 112, 185, 189 If, Bob 112 Aigner, Keith 150 Aktay, Emre 138 Alexiou, John 159 Allen, Leslie 60, 1 18 Almase, Anna 42, 63, 138 Ambdang, Deb 112 Ambler, Karen 79 American Field Service 48, 49 American Savings and Loan 272, 273 Anasewicz, Michael 160 Anderson, Kevin 150, 208 Anderson, John M. 72, 73, 94, 112 Anderson, Mark 79 Anderson, Nancy 89, 112 Anderson, Scott 160, 208 Andrews, Steven 137, 242 Angel, Craig 159 Angel, Karen Sue 74, 112 Arby ' s 263 Argoudelis, Gayle 48, 1 50 Arnold, Jeff 150 Arnold, Lorraine G. 1 1 2 Arnold J ' s 285 Aaron, Mark 112 Art ' s T.V. 256 Atlas, Karen 48, 60, 103, 160 Austgen, Chris 137 Austgen, Jane 73, 160 Austgen, Jim 95 Austen, Barbara 18, 22, 23, 48, 67, 138 Austen, James 22, 150 Bb Backe, Philip 60, 138 Bacon, Edward 138 Bados, Michelle 160 Bagherpour, Jeff 138 Bainbridge, Mark 160 Baker, William 138, 175 Baldwin, Tom 138 Baran, David 150 Baran, Susan 99, 138 Barath, Jill 60, 63, 138 Bard, Dan 160, 187 Barnes and Associates 287 Barnes, Brad 15, 18, 27, 90, 112, 287 Baron, Dave 150, 257 Baron, Jennifer 160 Barrett, Mrs. Margaret 108 Barron, Mary Lou 79, 138 Barth, Michael 160, 281 Barthold, Molly 38, 112 Bartoshuk, Rich 150 Baseball 236-239 Basila, Julie 112 Basila, Daniel 150 Basketball, Boys 204-209 Basketball, Girls 212-215 Bauschelt, Mike 138 Bawden, Mr. James 106, 108 Beach, Derek 94, 138 Beach, Kelley 138 Beatty, Dolores 147 Beatty, Jeff 112 Beck, Jenny 160, 212 Beckman, Arthur 138, 185 Beckman, Wasson 150, 185 Behrens, Daniel 138 Behrens, Margaret 160 Belinsky, Bonnie Lee 112 Bell, Cindy 7, 89, 112 Bell, Mr. Don 86, 108 Bellar, Scott 138 Beno ' s Restaurant 251 Benchik, Jonathan P. 112 Benkovich, Daniel 60, 61, 112 Benkovich, Greg 12, 18, 22, 54, 60, 150 Benne, Lori 102, 150 Bennett, Bryan 160 Beno, Paul 112 Benoit, Kelly 112, 268 Biedron, Linda M. 112 Biedron, Susan 78, 150, 156, 210 Bieker, Paula %, 1 50 Bielski, Brian 138 Biesen, Jeff 89, 112 Biesen, Mark 87, 89, 1 38, 202 Biesen, Michelle 103, 160 Big Red Sports 250 Billings, Kyle 150, 176 Bistrican, David 151 Bistrican, Gary 112 Bittner, Mark 151 Black, Chris 138 Blackford, Becky 138 Blackford, Rick 99, 202 Blaesing, Bob 151 Blaesing, Julie %, 138 Blanchard, Kell 151 175, 209, 284, 2% Block, Sue 67, %, 99, 138 Blythes Sport Shop 264 Bo beck, Dave 113 Bobin, Greg 113 Bocard, Barry 82, 137 Bocard, Tim 138, 160 Bochnowski, Al 185 Bochnowski, Lisa 150 Bochnowski, Nancy 136, 138, 179 Boda, Karen 160 Boege, Paul 160 Boege, Thomas 69, 138, 208 Bogucki, Cindy 151, 212 Bogusz, Tom 113 Bohling, Mark J. 113 Bohling, Rick 138 Bohling, Sharon 158 Boldin, Crystal 138, 179 Bombar, Doug 138, 201, 202 Bombar, Michael 99, 113 Bone, Marilyn 151 Bonnema, Gilbert 151 Bopp, John 138 Bopp, Sherry I 72, 79, 160 Borto, Susan 113, 127 Bosch, Thomas R. 39, 53, 60, 61, 63, 65, 74, 113, 116, 125, 134, 176 Bosnich, Slavko 138 Bossi, Renee 17, 1 38 Bouton, Judson 137 Bouton, Marianne 151 Bovenkerk, Bill 89, 138 Bowen, Jerry 160 Bowling, Bob 160 Bowling Club 94, 95 Boyd, Mark 160 Boyd, Scott 44, 138 Branco, Mary Jo 151, 179 Branco, Mike 138, 202 Brandt, Deborah Sue 10, 15, 52, 55, 60, 66, 74, 103, 113, 129, 172, 206, 224 Brandt, Mindy 160 Brant, Jim 113 Brasaemle, Mrs. Ruth 106 Brasovan, George 151 Brauer, Judy 52, 56, 63, 138, 141, 142 Brauer, Laura 75, 96, 103, 1 38 Brauer, Randall 151 Braun, Amy 63, 151 Braun, Bruce 160 Braun, James 89, 137 Braun, Mrs. Phyllis 108 Brazel, Cheryl 18, 160, 274 Brazel, Gary 113, 243 Brazina, Thomas 58, 151, 185 Breclaw, David 151 Brennan, Kathleen 48, 60, 103, 1 38 Bretz, Jennifer 48, 160 Brian, Sharon 15, 17, 113 Brouwers, Carol 103, 159 Brouwers, Jacques Leo 113 Brown, Dan 160 Brown, David 138 Brown, Janice 1 38 Brown, Michael 138 Brown, Neil 151, 185, 243 Brown, Susan E. 73, 114 Brown, Susan I. 43, 114 Brozovic, Kristie %, 103, 151 Brozovic, Matt 44, 75, 89, 99, 138, 185 Bruce, Tim 138 Bruhn, Jennifer 137 Brumm, Glen 138 Brumm, Joy Lynn 1 14, 193, 195, 1%, 197 Bryan, Maureen 18, 22, 61, 65, 114, 118 Bucko, Michael Steve 65, 99, 114, 204, 207, 209 Bucko, Susan 43, 99, 138, 189, 191, 214, 215 Bukowski, Mike 90, 160, 187 Bukvich, Bob 12, 114 Bukvich, Richard 95, 151 Bumbales, Joe M. 114 Bunny ' s Beauty Salon 289 Burbich, Julie 89, 114 Burbich, Tim 138 Burgers Supermarket 271 Burch, Carleen 18, 60, 138 Burke, Kevin 18, 60, 61, 63, 65, 73, 74. 79, 114 Burkhardt, Mr. Ed 108, 110 Burkhart, Jody 267 Burns-Kish Funeral Home 278 Burns, Patty 160 Butkus, Janet 151, 212, 214, 280 Cc Calclasura, Woody 40 Callahan, Jeffrey 138 Callahan, Karen 48, 77, 159 Calligan, Thomas 160, 208 Callis, Bill 138, 185, 245 Callis, Danielle 270 Calvert, Donald 75, 160, 202 Camino, Leslie 18, 160 Cammarata, Caryn 103, 160 Cammarata, Don 44, 65, 114, 185, 243 Cammarata, Jim 28, 138, 185 Candelaria, Ray 138 Candeltaria, Mara 48, 160, 210, 301 Capps, Sue 89, 138, 280 Carbonare, Louie 160, 187 Cardenas, Brizeida 69, 71, 114 Carlson, Bob 160 Carnival 24, 25 Carpenter, Brandon 147 Carpetland 259 Carras, Elias 160 Carol lo. Bob 114, 185, 219 Carter, Eric 160 Carter, Mike 185, 216, 219 Carter, Robert Dean 114 Case, Barb 78, 114 Case, Jackie 52, 63, 170 Case, Linda 138, 265 Casey, Kevin 99, 202 Castellaneta, Michael 18, 53, 60, 63 Cerajewski, Jean %, 99, 139 Cerajewski, John 160, 208 Chael, Tom 137 Chaiken, Laura 114 Chapin, Kelly 160, 181 Chapin, Pat 28, 114 Chapin, Scott 160 Chateau Bellissima 273 Chechik, Robert 89, 139 Check, Debbie 78, 115, 251, 303 Check, Rick 63 Cheerleaders 96, 97 Chelich, Mike 160, 201, 202 Cherokee Trucking Inc. 260 Chess Club 94, 95 Chi 20,21 Chiarelli, Kent 72 Chiaro, Debbie 139 Chiaro, Gina 139 Chiaro, Jackie 160 Chip, Randy 160, 202 Choir 74,75 Chona, Greg 29. 91, 99, 115, 136, 249 Christianson, Chris 115 Chruby, Joe 139 Chua, Felipe 139 Chudom, Kimberly 160 Chudom, Kyle 99, 115, 172, 175 Cigler, Melanie 160, 212 Citizen ' s Federal 275 Clark, Gary 160, 187 Clark, Greg 89, 115 Clark, Mr. Phil 108 Clark, Steve 160 Clark, Susan 60, 115 Cleland, Diane 89, 115, 247 Cleland, Jeff 160 Cleland, Tom 139 Clause, Kym 160 Cobrin, Emily 78, 102 Coffield, Ms. Brenda 108 Cohen, David 115 Colgrove, Linda 160 Collins, Mary 48, 73, 79, 115 Collins, Peggy 15, 52, 79 Collison, David 89, 139 Freshman Chris Wulf Freshmen Karen Kallaghan and Suzy Hesterman Balfour Rings 178 Bame, Terri 160 Banas, Kenneth Andrew 26, 74, 99, 112, 185, 208, 209, 264 Banas, Paul 15, 160, 208 Banas, Sue 89, 99, 112, 191, 213, 214 Blaney, Bridget 102, 151 Blaney, Margaret 1 18 Blankinship, Pamela Sue 112 Blaszak, Lisa 77, 150 Blazevich, Robert 99, 138 Block, Steve 62, 63, 65, 99,116, 132, 174, Brickman, Mark 89, 1 18 Brockel, Laura 72, 76, 151 Broderick, Brian 151 Broderick, Timothy 160 Broderson, John 138, 175 Brothers, Ms. Verna 108 Carlson, David 160, 187 Carlson, Eric 95, 1 38 Carlson, Karen 138 Carlson, Ken 114, 202 Carlson, Sharon 114 Carmony, Mr. Dave 106 Coltun, David 160 Coltun, Nancy 69, 115 Comanse, Charles 160 Comanse, John 115 Comanse, Karen 159 Community Radio TV 272 292 Index Concert Band 72, 73 Conces, Michelle 60 Condon, Kevin 160, 202 Condos, Michael 139 Conley, Terry 139, 175 Connor, Fred 139 Connor, Kerry 18, 60, 63, 298 Consumer Roofing 252 Conway, Nick 115 Conway, Richard 139, 253 Coppage, Mr. Hal 108 Corban, Bruce 208 Corns, Carole 60, 102 Corsiglia, Karen 24, 160, 181 Corsiglia, Tom 139, 261 Costa, Sieve 99, 139, 185 Costello, Maureen 137 Coolis, Toni 63 Crary, Lori 96 Crary, Michael 139 Crary, Sandy 67, 139 Crary, Tracy 60, 61, 115 Crary Sons 286 Crier 68, 69 Croach, Kim 48, 160 Croner, Kenneth 160, 187, 208 Cross Country Boys 176, 177 Cross Country Girls 178, 179 Crucean, Scott 160 Crump, Roscoe 79 Cueller, Dan 99, 113, 115 Culbertson, Deborah 160 Curtis, Doug 160 Curtis, Susan 140 Cwiok, Michelle 89, 115 Cyganowicz, Mr. Pete 302 Czapczyk, Alan 137 Czapczyk, Kathy 140, 178, 179, 214 Dd Dahlkamp, Donna 60, 140 Dahlkamp, Sue 89, 115 Cahms, Carol Marie 65, 115 Dale, Laura 49, 78, 115 Dalissandro, Dave 159 Dal Santo, Jim 95, 140 Dal Santo, Mark 137 D ' Arcy, Karl 89, 140, 1 77 Daros, Christopher 169 Dartt, Miss Kathy 109, 210 Daves, Mike 159 Daves, Tim 140 Davis, Jeri 137, 202, 203 Davis, Nicole 14, 99, 1 % Davlantes, Ted 137 Dayney, Diane 116 Dedelow, James 55, 140, 185, 209, 266 DeGeorge, Janice 140 Dejesus, Linda 18, 160 Dejesus, Myma 116 DelaCotera, Carla 60, 116 DeLaney, Tad 160, 177 DeLaney, Lisa 140, 179 De Porter, Chris 160 DePorter, Vic 137 DePriest, Robin R. 116 Delph, Eric 73 Dernulc, Lori 60, 160 DeRe, Brian 116 DeRolf, Mark K. 116, 185, 188, 207, 209 DeRolf, Mike 140 DeRolf, Pam 99, 140, 145 DeYoung, George 169 DeYoung, Gerald 160 Decaula, Miss Elizabeth 73, 109 Diehl, Scott 137 Dillard, Lisa 116 Dillon, Jayne 140 Distributive Education 88, 89 Dixon, Claire 48, 160 Dixon, Joseph 1 16, 183, 205, 207, 209, 244, 264, 299 Dixon, Mai 75, 140 Dixon, Scott 147 Dizon, Maria 78, 140 Dolinski, Mike 137 Dombrowski, Melissa 60, 160 Dombrowski, Scott 116 Domoras, Tom 137 Donnersberger, Kristin 13, 54, 102, 272 Don Powers Agency 281 Dornberg, Dave 67, 116, 256 Double Exposure 282 Downing, Dawn 116 Downing, Eric 116 Doyle, Leslie 102, 160, 1% Doyle, Lisa 39, 160 Drajeske, Mark 73, 79, 140 Drama Club 60, 61 Dremonas, George 99, 140, 182, 184, 185, 264, 279 Drewniak, Linda 72, 79, 99, 102, 140, 193, 1%, 197 Drill Team 78 Dubczak, Nancy 140 Dublak, Dave 140 Dublak, Mike 116 Dubowitski, Serge 160, 202, 203 Dubroff, Richard 161 Duffala, Bryan 161, 187 Duncan, Sarah 96, 140 Dunn, Kerri 10, 67, 70, 71, 116, 259 Dunn, Pat 259 Dunning, Gary 161, 18 7 Dunning, Rick 116 Easter, Adam 152, 185, 208 Echteriing, Karen 1 16, 254 Echteriing, Mark 99, 116 Echteriing, Rosemary 161 Edington, Mr. John 109 Eggebrecht, Beth 21, 116 Eggebrecht, Pam 99, 152, 192, 194, 1% Eggers, Henry 38, 99, 116, 185 Epnatz, Ben 116 Einhom ' s 264 Eisman, Bob 44, 140 Elkins, Cindy 161 Elkins, Leonard 140 Elkins, Robert 152 Elkmann, Martin 140 Elman, Mrs. Linda 42, 109 Elmwood Cemetary 285 Elnaggar, Suzanne 18, 52, 60, 63, 161 Eisner, Robyn 161 Emhuff, Mike 140 Enchanted Florist 262 Engle, Lori 116 Engle, Robert 63, 152 Engstrom, Mrs. Helen 109 Ensembles 74, 75 Etling, Mike 75, 99, 152, 177, 209 Etling, Patty 78, 79, 152, 170, 210, 211 Etter, Carol 67, 140 Evans, Mrs. Linda 89, 109 Ff Fabisiak, Irene 60, 161 Fabisiak, Mary Ann 78, 140 Faculty 108-111 Fairmeadows Pharmacy 263 Faiman, Kim 159 Fall Play 18, 19 Falusi, Diane 78, 103, 140 Farkas, Jeff 152 Farkas, Steven 60, 116 Farnsley, Becky 140 Faron, Chris 102, 102, 152 Faron, Eugene 116 Farrell, LeeAnn 161 Faso, Gena 152 Faso, Steve 15, 89, 116 Fehring, Lori 140, 189, 195, 1%, 214 Fehring, Rick 72, 79, 169 Fehring, Sheri 72, 79, 116 Fenyes, Alice 152 Fenyes, Ernest 140 Ferber, Cindy 65, 116 Figler, Jennifer 140 Figler, Thomas 161, 177 Finke, Victor 159 Finkiewicz, Chris 60, 161 Flag Corps 76 Fleck, Margaret 140 Flynn, Richard 140, 209 Football 182-187 Ford, Barb 20, 116 Ford, Pat 72, 140 Fordyce, Paul 140 Foreit, Claude 140 Foreit, David 161, 170 Foreit, Michael 152 Fort, Mr. Gene 109 Fortner, Mr. Don 109, 161 Fossa, Mario 137, 202 Fowler, Joe 22, 63, 73, 79, 116, 304 Fox, Joanne 140 Fox, Ken 137 Frank, Gary 116 Frank, Kim 140 Frank, Lynetta 161 Frankos, Peter 152 Fraser, Neal 116 Fredriksen, Mrs. Lynne 109 Freeman, Nancy 118 French Club 48, 49 Friedman, Sherri 118 Friend, Doug 152, 185 Friend, Mr. John 107, 170, 183, 185 Fuller, Sue 52, 58, 152, 1% Fusner, Kelly 99, 140, 214 Gg Gabor, Mr. Jack 109 Gaddis Construction 261 Gadzala, Michael 140, 177 Gaffigan, Mitch 249, 258 Gage, Eddie 152, 208 Gage, Patricia 89, 118 Gaidor, Terri 103, 118, 251 Gainer, Katie 118 Gainer, Phil 140 Gaiewski, Thomas 152 Galante, Patti 74, %, 103, 152 Galante, Sylvia 163 Gallison, Michelle 89, 118 Gary National Bank 284 Gary Surgical Supply 268 Garza, Bill 163 Garza, David 163 Garza, Joe 163 Garza, Sue 118 Garza, Laura 152 Garza, Tom 63 Gasiorek, Joseph 118 271 Caskey, Robert 159 Gastreich, John 118 Gedarian, Marissa 73, 152 Geiger, David 163 Geiger, Kim %, 103, 140 Geiselman, Keith 140, 176, 177 Genovesi, Jerry 140 Georgas, Rebecca 93, 163 Ceorgas, Richard 152 George, John 163, 187, 208 George, Mr. John 208 Geogevich, Olga 72, 63, 163 Gerdt, Lisa 76, 161, 163 Gerdt, Steve 95, 140, 141 Gerike, John 152 Gerken, Kerry 137 Gerkey, John 202 Gerlack, Bill 94, 163 Gessler, Beth 163 Geyer, Gretchen 102 Geyer, Rich 119 Gibbs, David 152 Greser, Daryll 187 Gifford, Adrienne 76, 163 Gifford, Don 152, 257 Gilboe, Gregory 72, 73, 79, 94, 119 Gill, Gregory 119 Gillespie, Scott 119, 219 Gilsinger, Mrs. Jane 109 Girls Timing Organization 102, 103 Glass, Beth 119 Glass, Jennv IS2 Glowaki, Lisa 103, 148, 152 Glowaki, Mary 102, 163 Gluth, Barbara 163 Gluth, Diane 79, 94, 140 Gluth, Russ 187, 163 Gold, Howard 152 Goldasich, Chris 152 Goldberg, Lisa 60, 63, 163 Goldenberg, Eric 72, 79, 187 Goldenberg, Susan 52, 60, 63, %, 140 Goldman, Melinda 72, 79, 163 Goldsmith, Greg 152 Golf, Boys 230, 231 Golf, Giris 180, 181 Golubiewski, Mrs. Patricia 109 Colubiewski, Russ 140 Golubiewski, Terry 73 Gomez, Abe 119 Gomez, Bill 52, 140, 185, 272 Gomez, Ed 52, 73, 148, 152 Gomez, Mr. Jessie 1 77, 208 Gomez, Vincent 152 Gonce, Miss Marge 108 Gonzales, Dan 119, 172 Gonzales, Joel 163 Gonzales, Marcel 89, 140 Godzala, Mike 21 Goodman, David 119, 172, 173 Gorman, Susan 73, 76, 94, 119 Gorney, Jayne 69, 119, 1 % juniors Belinda Dizon and Judy Brauer Seniors Tom Bosch and Kevin Burke Debate 62, 63 DeBarge, Arthur 140 DeBarge, Mary 140 DeBarge, Rose 158 DeChantal, Debbie 160 Dedelow, Inc. 266 Dybel, Phil 72, 161 Dye, Debbie 1% Dzieciolowski, Mary Ann 89, 116 Finley, Timothy 22, 23, 61, 68, 69, 116 Fisher, Larry 94, 161 Fissinger, James 99, 116, 176, 177 Fissinger, john 152 Fitt, Kathy 181, 161 Fitt, Lisa 96, 152 Gates, Johnette 152 Gauthier, Janet 77, 163 Gauthier, Scott 202, 140 Gay, Lorie 72, 152 Gbur, Jody 119 Gbur, Tom 163 Gower, Karen 163 Gower, Jennie 152 Gozdecki, Jeanine 26, 52, 63, %, 97, 1 52, 180, 181, 274 Gozdecki, Thomas 99, 140 Graden, Mark 119 Index 293 Pride Says It All Index Graduation 32, 33 Crambo, Diane 152 Crambo, Sharon 60, 72, 77, 79, 163 Granack, Kristi 140 Cranack, Tom 99, 119 Crantner, Mary 22, 23, 69, 119 Grantner, Patty 163 Craves, Mr. Jeff 44, 94, 95, 109 Cray, Darci 96, 103, 140 Cray, Leslie 99, 119 Cray, Rene 152 Cray, Wendy 65, 109, 119 Gregor, Laura 152 Gregor, Madeline 38, 119 Greiger, Janet 60 Gresnam, Robert 152 Hastings, Mrs. Nancy 108 Haverstock, Mr. Art 44, 108 Hawkins, Mrs. De 108 Hayden, Dawn 60, 73, 152 Hayden, Craig 72, 94, 163 Hayes, Tim 89, 99, 120, 202 Heatherington, Amy 74, 152, 191, 214 Hecht, Marvin 90, 152 Heffley, Jill 120 Hegwish Discount Records 270 Hem, Willard 141 Hein, Margie 48, 69, 141 Heinz, Doug 163, 201, 202 Heinz, Jan 102, 141, 196 Heller, Donna 120 Helminski, Katie 74, 152, 212 Horvath, Mrs. Maria 109 Houk, Karen 163 Houk, Kim 72, 121 Howarth, Bill 141, 182, 184, 186 Howerton, Terri 152 Hriso, Susan 50, 141 Hriso, Tom 163 Hritz, John 137 Hoard, Brent 16, 141 Huard, Cheri 163 Hudec, Beverly 65, 99, 121, 214 Hudec, Carolyn 153, 191, 212 Hudec, Diana 141, 191, 214 Hudnall, Steve 159, 185 Hughes, David 163, 175 Hughes, Leslie 142 Joens, Lome 163 Johns, Alisha 103, 142 Johnson, Amy 18, 102, 163, 193 Johnson, Mrs. Barbara 109 Johson, Dane 5, 99, 153 Johnson, Donald 121 Johson, Mrs. Doris 109 Johnson, Eric 79, 163 Johnson, Hunter 99, 121, 170, 202 Johnson, Kyle 121 Johson, Lenora 137 Johnson, Lisa 41, 60, 103, 153 Johnson, Michael 142 Johnson, Robin 121 Jones, Heather 48, 153 King, Mr. Jack 109 King, Scott 164, 187, 208 King, Shelley 137 Kipta, Dave 147 Kirr, Colleen 143 Kisel, John 154 Kish, Kevin 185, 143, 279 Kiszenia, Rich 79, 84, 164 Klage, Chris 154 Klawinski, Bryan 143 Klawitter, Steve 22, 154 Klobuchar, Lisa 121 Klobuchar, Peter 118, 154 Klootwyk, Barb 69, 72, 79, 143 Klosak, Barry 164 Klyczek, Beth 121 Seniors Ken Banas and Greg Winkler Senior john Palocz Griffin, Mrs. Thelma 109 Griffin, Nancy 18, 102, 152 Griger, Joanne 159 Groff, Robin 163 Gross, David 72, 79, 140 Grossman, Elyse 77, 163 Groves, Ken 119 Grunewald, Jeff 152, 208 Grunewald, Joan 119, 284 Gruoner, Suzy 73, 75, 141 Guidotti, Tom 163 Cullickson, Lisa 141 Guyer, Gretchen 163 Guyer, Julie 75, 96, 141, 261 Gymnastics 210, 211 Hh Haas, Mr. Dennis 219 Haase, Jill 119 Haase, John 163 Haines, Sarah 119 Ha las, Paul 141, 185 Halfacre, Robert 79, 163 Haller, Mr. Ross 108 Halum, Kurt 7, 152 Halum, Renee 103, 141, 250 Hamilton, Todd 152 Hammond Drapery 272 Hanus, Nancy 78, 96, 141, 1 % Hanusin, Mark 119, 185 Harder, Bill 86, 120 Harding, Connie 152 Harding, Laurie 9, 18. 60, 102, 152 Harding, Sandy 52, 163 Harding, Vicky 18, 65, 67, 7, 120 Harkins, Karen 72, 79, 152 Harle, Patrick 72, 163, 202 Harold ' s Club 283 Harrigan, Diane 120 Hartoonian, Greg 68, 69, 120, 185 Harwood, Susan 120 Hasiak, Beth 163 Hasiak, Cindi 152 sse Construction Company 287 Hasse, John 152 Hassellof, Kevin 89, 120 Helms, David 72, 79, 141 Helms, Mike 72, 79, 152 Heltzfeldt, Bernice 163 Hemingway, Brad 98, 99, 120, 185 Hemingway, Cheryl 163, 190 Hemstock, Christina 141 Hensley, David 120 Henson, Alice 120 Hermandez, Laura 152 Herr, Alan 72 Herr, Fred 79, 163 Hertz, Dr. Karl 53, 106 Hertz System License 267 Hesterman, Suzy 48, 77, 152 Hibler, Margaret 73, 152 Hieber, Lori 96, 141, 255 Hieber, Paul 163 Higgins, Greg 152 Higgins, Jeanne 59, 120 Highland Department Store 251, 255 Highland Lumber and Supply Inc. 259 Highland Shell 255 Hill, Adam 152 Hill, Eva 60, 152 Hill, Ray 94, 163 Hirsch, Allison 44, 60, 69, 70, 71, 96, 141 Hlatko, Jeffrey 141 Hobbic, Wayne 163 Hoch, Tim 163 Hodges, Tim 44, 163, 202 Hodor, Susan 163 Hodson, David 95, 141 Hoiseth, Steve 121 Holland, Kim 152, 214 Holler, Danese 163 Hollingsworth, Mark 163 Hollingsworth, Mike 121, 208 Holmberg, Mr. Richard 108 Holt, Laura 45, 67, 73, 96, 103, 141 Holzhall, Karen 141 Holzhall, Vem 152 Homan, Elizabeth 48, 141 Homecoming 10-15 Hoolehan, Linda 76, 163 Hooper, Scott 152, 185 Horlick, Mrs. Lillian 109 Horn, Mrs. Linda 109 Horton, Helen 141 Horvat, Mike 152 Horvath, Cindy 89, 121, 303 Hughes, Robert 153 Hughes, Tim 202 Hulett, Nancy %, 99, 142, 210, 211 Hummell, Douglas 153 Humpher, Mary 121 Hunt, Mr. Richard 109, 185, 212 Hunt, Susan 15, 121 Hunter, Keith 21, 99, 121, 185, 219 Hurley, Kathy 121 Hutchinson, Mr. Michael 109 Huttle, Jane 169, Hynes, Tom 153 Ignas, Mark 99, 153, 174, 175 Impact Travel 281 Ingram, Julie 29, 163 Ingram, Lisa 280, 142 Isay, Bryan 142 Jj Jacenzko, Joanne 169 Jackman, Drew 187, 163 Jackman, Jeff 147 Janian, Arda 153 Jancosek, Karen 72, 79, 115 Janik, Lori 121 Janke, Lisa 121 Jcinkovich, Tom 137 Janovsky, Rebecca 52, 102, 153, 193, 1% Janovsky, Sarah 89, 121 Jarczyk, Jeff 163, 202 Jarczyk, John 163, 202 Jarocz, Dave 187 Jarosk, Edwin 163 Jasinski, Mike 153, 208 Jasinski, Sheri 153 Jean Mill 256 Jepsen, Mr. Jon 109, 202, 203 Jiminez, Arlene 43, 63, 142 Joe Hirsch 274 loens, Darrel 137 Joseph, Mrs. Cheryl 109, 246 jurgenson, Frank 48, 137 Kk Kachur, Ms. Faye 22, 109 Kaegebein, Karen 163 Kaegebein, Mark 169 Kain, Debbie 24, 163 Kaiser, John 137 Kaluf, Scott 153, 185 Kaminski, Donna 163 Kaminski, Ellen 163 Kaminski, Mark 89, 142, 202 Kamradt, Sandra 56, 99, 121, 179 Kanic, Diane 153, 179 Kapalka, David 142 Kaplan, Gary 142 Kappes, Kurt 62, 63, 74, 116, 121 Karras Tires 255 Kaster, Jeff 121 Katris, Frances 164 Katz, Douglas 73, 94, 142 Keil, Mr. Martin 107 Keil, Nancy 44, 45, 142, 284 Keilman, Dennis 121 Keim, Dan 60, 121 Kelchak, Jaci 69, 121, 280 Kelchak, Kim 74, 96, 97, 153 Kelchak, Michael D.D.S. 281 Kelchak, Michelle 12, 90, 164 Kellams, Paula 39 Kellams, Sue 142 Kelleher, Scott 164 Kelly, Margaret 39, 60, 153, 154 Kelly, Tom 142 Kender, Donna 48, 60, 96, 142 Kender, Doreen 96, 97, 164 Kernaghan, Mr. Don 109 Kerr, Ellen 154 Kerr, Mary 10, 63, 99, 121, 1% Kessler, Judith 89, 121 Kessler, Wendy 154 Keyes, Karyn 154 Kiernan, Amy 13, 154 Kiernan, Jane 65, 99, 121, 191 Kieman, Mark 143, 202 Klyczek, Chris 75, 89, 143, 184, 185 Klyczek, Lisa 283 Kmak, Daniel 164, 187 Kmak, Lisa 122 Kmapik, Peter 122 Knesek, Mark 122 Knight, David 164, 187 Knight, Dan 40, 154, 185, 216, 219 Knight, Denise 142 Knight, Larry J. Jr. 122 Knish, Mr. David 110, 209 Knoezer Cadillac 284 Knutson, Eric 154 Knutson, Kevin 208 Knutson, Kimberly Linnea 21, 52, 78, 122 Knutson, Robert Scott 123, 183 Kobus, Matt 164 Kobus, Michele 76, 143 Kobus, Sharon 14, 52, 69, 78, 96, 103, 143 Kocal, Kristi 123 Koester Insurance 253 Koester, Mr. Harry 253 Koetteritz, Dan 123 Koliada, Michelle 123 Kolisz, Kelley 164 Kolodziej, Sharon 18, 52, 65, 78, 101, 123 Koman, Chris 52, 103, 164 Koman, Kathy 96, 102, 154 Komarowski, Brenda 89, 143 Komyatte, Deanna 164, 1% Komyatte, Paul 154 Kontos, John 154 Kopacz, Mike 154 Kopas, Joe 137, 143 Korfiatis, Mike 137 Komelik, Kevin Mark 123 Kornelik, Michelle 164 Korzenecki, Ken 164 Kotso, Kathy 143 Kott, Andrea 63, 164, 296 Kottara, Jim 164 Koufas, Mike 31 Koufas, Steve 164, 187 Kovach, Jeanne 76, 94, 147 Kovach, John 154, 185 Kovich, Sara 63, 1 54 Kovacich, David 164 Kovacich, Susan 44, 94, 123 Kraj, M laden 154, 155 Krause, David 143 294 Index Krawczyk, Jack 42, 52, 105, 154, 185 Kritzer, David 143, 185 Kritzer, Robert 164, 187 Krueger, David 89, 143 Krumrei, Lori 69, 123 Krusinowski, Lisa 164 Kruzan, Karen 78, 96, 103, 154 Kucer, Diane 164, 212 Kuch, Marcia Lynne 123 Kuiper, Robert 143 Kukilinski, Steve 164 Kulesa, Gary 120, 123 Kulesa, Mrs. Marian 110 Kulka, Carolyn 48, 77, 103, 154 Kumicich, Deborah Ann 89, 123 Kunz, Rhonda 143 Lee, Bernice 123 Lee, Robert 94, 143 Lefkofsky, Harold 137 Lefkofsky, Marsha 164 Leibengood, Tom 137 Lekas, Nick 123, 252 Lem, Ellyn 63, 164 Lem, Lisa 67, 143 Lennertz, Leah 63, 154 Lennertz, Steve 154 Leski, Larry 164 Lesniak, Lisa 103, 154 Letterpeople 98, 99 Levan, Linda 154 Levin, Paula 154 Levine, Mark 63, 164 Madarang, Edwin 143 Maday, Karen 164 Maddalone, Robert 154 Mademoiselle of Munster 283 Madlang, Mercy 63, 154 Madsen, Cynthia 164 Madsen, Karl 56, 73, 143 Maginot, Nancy 164, 243 Maginot, Paul 113, 124, 240 Maginot Printing Company 286 Magrames, Patty 164 Manala, April 164 Mahala, Terri 57, 124 Mahns, Margaret 154 Mahler, Mike 154 Maicher, Mr. Robert 2, 110, 179, 213, 214, Mason, Sandy 165, 1% Matosorsky, Scott 165, 187 Mateja, Tom 165 Matthews, Brian 159 Matthews, Brian 62, 63, 159, 165 Matthews, Kelly 72, 79, 155 Matyszka, John 155 Mauer, Lisa 48, 144, 153, 155 May, Nancy 125 May, Sharon 72, 79, 155 Mazanek, Janine 165 Mazanek, Sharon 89, 96, 97, 99, 125 Mazur, Carol 96, 103, 155 Mazur, Steve 99, 125 Mazzocco, Laura 155 McAllister, Robert 74, 99, 125, 202 Mescall, Sandi 165 Merkel, Scott 18, 24, 155 Meseberg, Debbie 17, 144 Messersmith, Mrs. Kathleen 110 Metz, Danny 165 Metz, David 155 Metz, Nancy 73, 155 Meyer Brothers Lawncare-Landscaping 274 Meyer, Catherine 165 Meyer Brothers 252, 253 Meyer, Colette 144, 256 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 111 Meyer, Mark and Jeff 253 Meyers. Monica 246 Mickel, John 144 Kurteff, Michelle Lynn 69, 123, 1% Kurtis, Doug 94 Kus, Jim 89, 143 Kushnak, Brenda 164 Kushnak, Karen 76, 94, 143 Kustka, Kristine 169 Kwasny, James 123 Kyriakides, Laura 164 Kyriakides, Paul K. 123 LI labeots, Laura 103, 143 labitan, Charles 123, 184 Labilan, Clark 154, 182, 185 labowitz, Rebecca 164 Laczi, Deane 143, 255 Ladd, Eric 141, 143 Ladd, Mr. Paul 282 Ladd Reality 282 Lake Professional Pharmacy 269 Lammering, Richard 123, 209 Landay, Paul 143 Landy, Mr. Steve 110 Lane, Mark 123 Lang, Shelly 96, 142 Lang, Steve 164, 208 Langendorff, Heidi 74, 154 Langford, Diane 31, 48, 123 Langford, Karen 154 Lanman, |ohn 99, 143, 184, 185, 279 Lanman, Julie 14, 52, 75, 78, 103, 139, 143 Lanman, Suzanne 15, 74, 123 largus Printing 275 Larmee, Kim 154 Larmee, Stan 302 Larson, Jeff 143 Lasky, Jeff 43, 148, 209, 146, 247 Lasky, LeSmn 44, 65, 67, 71, 103, 123, 269 Lazinski, John 154 Leahy, Marian 164 Learn, Victoria 123 Leary, John 164 Leary, Karen Lee 123 Leary ' s Linoleum 258 Leask, David 187. 154 Leask, Judith 72, 79, 123 Mr. John Edington Levy, Janice 60, 61, 63, 69, 71, 96, 143 Levy, Julie 52, 60, 63, 161, 164 Lewis, John 143 Lichtsinn, David 164 Lichtsinn, Linda 143 Liebert, Miss Betty 110, 1% Lieser, Darryl 164 Ligda, Carl 164 Linderman, Bob 94, 143 Linnare, John 72, 164 Linos, Michelle 154, 304 Lippie, Andrew 99, 123, 219 Lisle, Jim 143 Little, Karen 164 Loenzen, Kim 164 Long, Terri 67, 103, 143, 256 Loo, David 72, 143 Loo, Francis 94, 99 Loomis, Charles 63, 72, 79, 1 54 Lopiccolo, Lisa 143, 212, 214, 274, 281 Lopiccolo, Mrs. Rosemary 281 Lorentzen, Kim 48, 60 Lorentzen, John 73, 154 Lorenzo ' s Italian Villa 256 Luberda, Linda 52, 123 Luberda, Mark 52, 94, 154, 242 Lubliner, Miss Jody 110 Ludders, Mark 159 Luera, Diane 84, 137, 251 Luera, Sandy 16, 143 Luera, Sonia 164 Luerssen, Annie 4, 100, 116, 123, 180, 181, 249 Lukowski, Lisa 123 Luksich, Jon 28, 63, 94, 124 Luksich, Mark 143 Lusk, Harold 164, 198 Lutz, Lorianne 103, 154 Lynn ' s Music Shoppe 265 Mm Maas, Beth 143 Macenski, Charles 87, 124 Macenski, Daniel 169 Mack, Larry 143 Mackovyak, Tom 124 299 Main Sporting Goods 280 Majorette 77 Makowski, Randy 16, 143 Makowski, Shari 154 Maleak, Suzet 164 Malinski, Chuck 164 Maloney, Carolyn 155 Maloney, Kay 143 Mandel, Linda 65, 99, 124, 191 Manley, Carolyn 69, 70, 71, 74, 125 Mann, Pete 164, 187 Manous, Johanna 96, 143, 261, 283 Manous, Pete 22, 23, 57, 143 Mansueto, John 137, 175 Marchand, Chris 164, 187 Marchand, Mark 155 Marching Band 79 Marcus, Auto 261 Marcus, Howard 155, 217, 219 Marcus, Scott 125 Marie, Branko 155 Marie, Mirko 99, 143 Marich, Angie 164 Marich, Diana 48, 143, 155 Marich, Mara 63, 102 Markel, Scott 22, 60 Market Hair Square Designs 274 Markovich, Chris 125, 133 Markovich, Debbie 17, 52, 66, 67, 96, 103, 143, 256 Markovick, Elaine 60, 103, 164 Markovich, Mrs. Ruth 110 Markowitz, Jeff 79, 164, 208 Markowitz, Tim 168, 209 Marlowe, Ken 165, 187 Maroc, Cheryl 125, 253, 262 Maroc, Michelle 155 Maroc, Phil 125 Maroc, Robert 165 Marox, Melissa 165 Marsh, Mr. Leroy 219 Marshall, Diane 73, 79, 155 Marl, Miss Alyce 110 Martin, James 155 Marlin, Sandie 125 Martin, Steve TS5, 202 Martinovich, Kris 143 Mason, Connie 125 Mason, Julie 17. 143, 259, 263 Freshman Cheryl Brazel McAllister, Kent 143 McCain, Nancy 9, 155 McCarthy, Amy 165 McCarthy, Tim 63, 73, 79, 155 McCarthy, Tim 155 McClaughry, Linda 165 McCloskey, Mrs. Gerda 110 McClure, Charles 125 McCoy, Mike 125 McDonald, Mr. John 109, 110, 113 McFadden, Edward 95, 125 McFadden, Linda 155 McGary, Mr. Roger 110, 139 McGlauphin, Mary 79 McKenna, Elaine 53, 65, 125, 249 McKenna, Thomas 155, 175 McKinney, Michael 165 McLaughlin, Mary 165 McLaughlin, Peggy 143 McLoughlin, Tim 165 McMahon, Scott 137 McMorris, Diane 44, 67, 143, 251 McNamara, Susan 155, 265 McNeill, Janice 94, 155 McNeill, Joe 165 Me Nurlan, Jim 72, 79, 155 McNurian, Michael 89, 143 McCoy, Mike 84 McShane ' s Northern Indiana Stationery 288 Me Taggart, Dan 169, 187 Meagher, Marjorie 72, 155 Mears, Bill 144, 257 Mears, Bob 165 Mecyssine, Joe 144 Meeker, Stephen 72, 155 Megremis, Laura 144 Megremis, Jim 125 Menalso, Michelle 65, 96, 103, 144, 274, 300 Melby, Anne 60, 61, 65, 74, 125 Melby, Hope 102, 103, 165 Melby, Janet 48, 155 Melby, Mark 165 Mellady, Maureen 18, 60, 155, 276 Mellon, Sharon 60, 125 Mercantile National Bank 258 Meredith, Bill 159 Meredith, Susan 137 Ann Zondor Meyer, Karen 165 Meyer, Karl 165 Michel, Pam 155 Micklos, Mr. Lawrence 111 Mihalareas, Tim 165 Mihalo, Mark 125 Mikalian, Charles 144 Milan, Jeff 21, 144 Milan, Jim 165, 208 Military, Joseph 105, 144 Miller, Brenda 79, 165 Miller, Cathy 31 Miller, Deborah 144 Miller, James 144 Miller, Janice 60, 144 Miller, Jeff 165 Miller, jerry 155 Miller, Joanne 144 Mills, Kathleen 144 Miller, Kathryn 155 Miller, Laura 125, 129, 249 Miller, Scott 125 Millies, Mike 125, 166, 209 Miller, Tracy 165 Millies, Michelle 155 Milliken, Gary 126 Mills, Kathleen 60 Milne, Debbie 165, 210 Milne, Jeff 165 Milne, Scott 89, 144 Min, David 73, 155, 185 Minas, David C. 126 Miner Dunn Restaurant 251 Miniuk, Denise 126 Mintz, jonathan 18, 60, 63, 155, 174, 301 Mintz, Mike 31 Miskus, Diane 52, 101, 126 Moehl, Lisa 52, 78, 144 Moffett, Dina 156, 262 Mohiuddin, Asim 165 Molinaro, Mark 156, 185 Monak, Susan 165 Montes, Michelle L. 67, 70, 71, 126, 269, 275 Montes, Renee 60, 103, 156, 179 Mooney, Chuck 165, 187 Mooney, Sharon J. 60, 126 Moore, Cindy 156 Moore, Mike 156 Index 295 Pride Says It All Index Moore, Terri 78, 103, 144 Moore, Greg 159 Moore, Teny 52, 126, 185, 209 Moran, juliana 48, 76, 156 Moran, Sue 144 Morfas. lulie 94, 156 Morgan, Cheryl 96. 97, 156, 210 Morgan, Ray 156 Morgan, Suzanne 144 Morgan, Tom 165 Momingstar, Mike 67, 126 Morris, Beth 156 Morris, Diane 165 Morrow, Gale Anne 126 Moskovsky, Ron 99, 126, 202 Moss, Lisa 89, 126 Molt. Caryn 18, 60, 156, 267 Mounts, Paul 165 Mounts, Mike 156 Moya, Dean 1-6, 131 Moynagh, Kevin P. 63, 94, 99, 126, 241, 300 Mrvan, David 144, 185 Mueller, Barara 75, %, 103, 144 Mueller, Tom 89, 144 Mulheam, Bill 124, 126 Mulligan, Anne 166, 212 Munster Animal Hospital 280 Munster Appliance 253 Munster Diagnostic Center Inc. 289 Munster Lanes 257 Munster Lumber 252 Munster Sausage 276 Murad, Craig 159, 185 Murakowski, Laura 159 Murakowski, Dave 99, 131, 144 Murin, Laura 96, 144, 210 Murin, Melissa 65, %, 126, 210, 304 Murphy, Leighane 144 Musical 30, 31 Muta, Ted 159, 185 Myers, Jeffrey 144 Nn Nagle, Greg 144, 251 Nagy, Greg 137, 173 Nagy, David 156, 175 Narvid, Sandy 166 Nash, Kevin 72, 158, 156, 175 National Honor Society 64, 65 Navarro, Andy 156, 185, 219, 299 Navarro, Nick 166, 202 Navarro, Tony 137 Nelson, Carrie 73, 96, 103, 156 Nelson, Cassie 79, 1 56 Nelson, David 126 Nelson, Fred 144 Nelson, Gary 165 Nelson, Joe 167, 187, 208 Nelson, Mike 72, 167 Nelson, Robert 126, 170, 185, 205, 209 Nelson, Troy 156 Ness, Tammy 167 Ness, Craig 89, 144 Newell, Cathy 167 News Bureau 70, 71 Nield, Bob 156 Nielsen, Frank 144, 147 Nigro, Mike 156 Niksic, Janet 65, 84, 126, 195, 1%, 197 Niksic, Mr. Mike 111 Nisevich, Lisa 18, 22, 60, 67, 89. 144, 266 Nisevich, Michael 266 Noe, Jason 144 Noe, Stephen 144, 177 Norris, Mary 18, 60, 144, 262, 298 Nottoli, Janet 52, 65, 78, 100, 144, 172, 190, 191, 214, 251 Novak, Margeret 44, 73, 79, 141, 144 Novy, Robert 156 Oo Obedander, Susan 167 Oboy, Mr. David 109 Obuch, Diane 45, 126 Obuch, Maureen 156, 179, 212 Obuch, Sharon 167 O ' Connell. Kathleen 69, 96, 103, 144 O ' Connell, Tom 126 O ' Conner, Charles 126, 304 O ' Donnell, Jeff 167, 187 Odrobinak, Jackie 89, 96, 103, 156 Office Education Association 88, 89 Ogorek, Jennifer 167 O ' Keef, Peggy 156 Olah, Leslie 17, 144 Olan, Denise 18, 60, 63, 156 Olan, Jeffery Glen 18, 60, 89, 90, 126 Olds, Kim 167 Olesh, Tony 127 Olio, Richard 156, 202 Olympic Racquetball Club 280 Opatera, Pat 127 Opatera, Paula 156 Opatera, Phyllis 167 Opperman, Anita 169 Orchestra 72, 73 Oriandi, Chris 127 Orlandi, Jackie 144 Orlich, Ken 99, 147, 185, 241 Oros, Rick 144 Orosco, Carole 72, 79, 167 Osinski, Sandy 48, 77, 103, 156 Oslan, Reed 98, 144, 148, 172, 175 Outdoors Club 44, 45 Owen, Suzanne 144 Pp Padburg, Cheryl Page. Jim 44, 156 Pajor, Bryan 63, 99, 118, 127 Paior, Karla 167 Palailogos, Elaine 65, 127 Palmer, Richard 72, 79, 167 Palosz, Diane 60, %, 144, 261 Palosz, John 60, 128 Paluga, Amy 156 Panares, Cara 48, 69, 71, 144 Panchisin, Steve 156, 185 Papp, Laura 103, 167 Pappas, Helene 48, 60, 103, 167 paragina, Nada 89. 145 Paragina, Sonia %, 103, 167 Paragon 66, 67 Parbst, Richard 62, 63, 73, 75, 79, 156 Parchesin, Steve 72 Parent Teachers Student Association 65 Parker, Mike 137 Pasko, Jill 65, 67, 70, 71, 78, 128, 262, 288 Pasko, Ron 167, 187 Passales, Johnna 159 Passales, Kim 137 Paulson, Bill 99, 145, 177 Paulson, Bob 156 Paulson, Caroline 96, 97, 167, 179 Paulson, Roxanne 18, 63, 145 Paulson, Sue 1%, 156 Paunicka, Carl 94, 128 Pawelko, Scott 145 Pawlowski, Scott 156 Pawlus, Lynn 156 Payne, Dru 157, 179, 276 Payne, Stevin 128 Pazanin, Steve 157 Pazdur, Greg 147 Pecenka, Dan 169 Pellar, Joli 128 Pender, David 48, 49, 137, 200, 202 Penelope Tree 270 Pep Club 96, 97 Pepsi 277 Perdicarid, Anne 96, 157 Perdicaris, David 89, 147, 183, 185 Perot, Guy 157 Peterman, Jim 157 Peters, Tammy 145 Peterson, Debbie 14, 167 Peterson, Gary 157 Peterson, Tim 157, 208 Peterson, William 128 Petrie, Scott 167 Poster ' s Barbershop 273 Pfister, Steve 18. 52, 60, 63, 75, 157 Pfister, Chuck 185, 186, 145 Pfister, Dorothy 145 Pfister, Matt 31 Phipps, Linda 128, 263 Phipps, Michael 157 Physical Education 92, 93 Pieczykolan, Diane 72, 167 Pieczykolan, Jane 44, 69, 145 Pieters, Melinda %. 146 Pieters, Melissa 87, 96, 146 Pilarczyk, Pam 60, 157 Pinkowski, Jerome 89, 145 Pioneer Products 266 Plantation Family Restraunt 288 Platusic, Mike 94, 145 Pleasant View Dairy 276 Plesha, Dawn 128 Plesha, Kathleen 67, 1 28 Plesha, Kelly 157 Plesha, Richard 75, 89, 99, 145, 185 Pluard, Mike 157, 208 Plunkett, Karen 65, 74, 128 Podolak, Christine 103, 157 Poi, Debbie 167 Poi, Joe 157 Pokrifchak, Nick 157, 217, 219 Pokrifchak, Vincent 167, 185, 187 Polak, Brian 129 Polak, Michael 44, 89, 145 Pollingue, Mr. Geroge 105, 109, 301 Pondusa, Patty 157 Pontius, Barbara Jo 52,65, 100, 103, 116, 129 Pontius, Carol 52, 64, 96, 103, 167 Pool, Lanaii 48, 60, 157 Popiela, Glori 157 Porter, Mark 157 Porter ' s Cleaners 257 Portney, Mitch 137 Potasnik, Mary 102, 157, 178, 179 Potkul, David 99, 157, 174, 175 Powder Puff 16, 17 Powell, Kenneth 63, 157 Powell, Lynn 103, 167 Powell, Sally 157 Powers, Patti 167 Powers, Peggi 96, 159 Powers, Tim 145 Pramuk, Phil 167, 208 Prater, Michael 99, 129, 185 Prendergast, Jeff 157, 185 Prendergast, Pam 127, 129, 285 Prescription Counter 268 Prestige World Travel 254 Preston, Henry 157. 185, 187 F reston, Dr. John 107 Preston, Joseph 169 Price Realtors 286 Prieboy, Joe 145 Project Biology 46, 47 Prom 26, 27, 28, 29 Prus, Elizabeth 53, 65, %, 103, 129 Pruzin, Jerome 129, 185 Pruzin, Mrs. Mary Ann 109 Pruzin, Mike 157, 185, 186 Przybyl, Erin 89, 129 Przybyl, Crystal 159 Przybyl, Wendy 79, 167 Przybysz, Catherine 129 Przybysz, John 157 Psaros, John 137 Psaros, Karen 44, 46, 78, 94, 145 Puch, Dave 60, 61 Pugh, Cynthia 145 Puls, Greg 157 Punak, Denise 129, 304 Puncho, Tricia 60, 157 Pupillo, Gina 167, 169 Pupillo, Jon 145, 185, 216, 218, 219 Qq Quill and Scroll 71 Rr Racich, Ken 167 Racich, Nancy 145, 251 Rakos, Dan 129 Rakos, Todd 167 Ramirez, David 145, 185 Ramirez, Lisa 63, 167 Ramirez, Liz 24, 99, 109, 129, 214 Ramirez, Mary 96, 103, 167 Ramos, John 129 Ramsey, Bill 169, 187 Rapin, Demise 76, 145 Rapin, Frank 167 Rasmus, Brian 129 Rasmus, Janise 129 Rasmus, Karen 156 Raymundo, Josie 45, 67, 78, 129, 262, 264 Raymundo, Dr. Luciano 262 Reach, Michael 69, 129 Read, Brian 167 Reck, Cecilia 48, 156 Reck, Dan 167 Reck, Mary 129 Reddel, Patty 103, 157 Rednour, James Richard 4, 73, 79, 94, 129 Rednour, Laurelyn 72, 79, 167 Rednour, )r„ Mr. William 107 Reed, Brian 92 Reed, Charles 157, 185, 209 Reichett, Donna 130 Reichett, Gayle 72, 157 Reinhold, Marta 44, 145 Remmers, John 2, 30, 52, 74, 139, 145, 185, 219, 244 Remmers, Liz 48, 157 Rentfro, David 89, 130 Reppa, Carolyn 96,167 Reppa, Cathy 1, 3, 41, %, 139. 145, 244 Resler, Chris 75, 157, 202 Resler, Jeff 130, 185 Rhind, Bill 14, 44, 99, 130, 200, 202, 247 Rhind, Bob 75, 157, 185 Ribordy ' s 183 Rice, Craig 167 Rice, Edgar 169 Richards, Kim 167, 1%, 197 Richards, Wendy 52, 103, 113, 129, 130 Richardson, Dawn 256, 276, 145 Riemerts, Chantal 75, 145 Rifle Corps 77 Rigg, Bob 167, 187, 208 Rigg, Tracy 94, 102, 157 Rizzo, Earl 145, 201, 202 Rizzo, Lynn 157 Roberts, Pam 102, 167 Roberts, Paul 185, 145 Robertson, Beth Ann 65, 74, 75, 130, 172, 191, 298 Robertson, Mr. Ed 39, 110, 187 Robertson, Randy 130 Robinson, David 167, 208 Rodriguez, Mike 130, 254 Rodriguez, Steve 145, 177 Rogers, Sharon 60, 167 Rombotis, Tracey 137 Rompola, Beverly 14, 48, 60, 157 Ronschkie, Mike 157 Root Photographers 279 Rosales, Marina 167 Rosales, Richard 145, 184, 185 Rosario, Manuel 157 Rosario, Shereen 130 Rosenfeldt, John 167 Rosenstein, Jeffrey 145 Rosenstein, Rick Ross, Lisa 137 Roth, Dana 157 Roth, Lisa Eve 130 Rovai, Jayne 4, 96, 97, 105, 167 Rovai, Joyce 130 Rovai, Kelly 48, 145 Rubies, Renee 167 Rudakas, John 99, 130, 207, 209, 264 Rudakas, Robert 185, 157, 208 Rudzinski, Carrie 52, 167 Rudzinski, Michelle 13, 157 Rueth, Timothy 94, 167 Rusell, Mrs. Betty 10 Russel, Mr. David 110 Rutledge, Sharri 167 Ryan, Doug 130 Ryan, Greg 73, 75, 79, 157, 288 Ryan, Julie 24, 72, 79, 167 Rzonca, Nancy 72, 79, 167 Ss Sabina, Cort 187 Sajdyk, Michael 145 Sajdyk, Tammy 167 Sakelaris, Frank 157 Sakelaris, Jim 145, 185, 279 Sakelaris, John 167, 187 Sakich, Tina 167 Saksa, Jeffrey S. 94, 130 Salanty, Cheryl Lynn 55, 74, 130 Samels, Kelly 131, 242 Samels, Tim 167, 187 Sanders, Eilleen 106 Sanders, Mr. Thomas 107, 110, 185 Sands, Mr. Donald 107 Sands, Lori 167 Sannito, John 82, 99, 131, 218, 219 Sannito, Tom 27, 157 Santare, Rosemarie 44, 50, 52, 75, %, 145 Sartain, Mari 102, 158, 178, 179 Savage, Naomi 137 Sbalchiero, Rita 146 Schaefer, David 167, 169 Schartz, Keith 158 Scheffel, Mark 137 Scheffel, Scott 146 Scheffer, Mrs. Linda 110 Scherer, Michael 158 Schevermann, Kathleen 158 Schmidt, Carl 167 Sohmock, Larry 158 Schoenberg, Paula 158, 243, 273 Scholl, Jeff 137, 146, 185 Scholl, John 158 Scholte, Jim 44, 89, 146 Scholte, Tim 146 Schoonmaker, Robert 158, 185 Sc hoop ' s Hamburgers 254 Schroeder, Mr. Jerry 110, 304 Schroer, Amy 158 SchueJman, Rich 167 Schuljak, Kimberly Camile 9, 65, 73, 78, 79, 103, 131 Schultz, Robert 132 Schwartz, Douglas 132 Schwartz, Mrs. Virginia 1 10 Schwartzman, Ilya 95, 146, 159 Schweitzer, Lisa 167 Schwerin, Meg D. 67, 132 Scott, Elizabeth 99, 146, 172, 191, 255 Scuba Club 45 Sears, Joanne 158 Sears, Rick 137 Sebenste, Michael A. 15, 94, 132, 257 Sebring, Ralph 158 Seefurth, Pam 65. 99, 191, 241 Seehausen, Edwin 146 Sefton, Sandy 147 Senior Class 79 289 Selby, Jayne 132 Seliger, Tom 67, 146 Serletic, Frank 158 Serletic, John 90, 167, 187 Serna, Adrienne 102, 158, 246 Serna, Stephen 132 Serrano, Jose 158 Serrano, Lydia 48, 146 Seto, Sarah 146 Sferruzza, Shari Jean 132, 252 Sfouris, Violet 159 Shah, Asitish 72, 158 Shahbazi, Dan 60, 73, 158 Shahbazi, David 60, 73, 141, 146 Sharkey, Rob 15, 132, 185 Sharp, Mr. Carl 44, 107 Sharp, Jim 167 Sharp, Patricia 132 Shaw, Susan Diane 65, 82, 96, 133, 210, 300 Shearer, Connie 44, 73, 96, 146 Shegich, Penny 14, 103, 146 Sherer, Tamara 146 Sheridan, Tom 159 Sherman, Mr. Leo 89, 110 Sherman, Marcie 22, 60, 103, 167 Sherman, Nina 48, 60, 146 Shinkan, Mr. Robert 110, 190, 191 Shmagranoff, Denise 167 Shoemaker, Deda 65, 146 Shoemaker, Eva Marie 133 Shoemaker, Lauren 103, 167 Shriner, Barry 167 Shurka, Nancy 168 Siavellis, Rita 39, 63, 169 Sickles, Mark 147 Sickles, Scott 86, 137 Sickles, Todd 168 Sidor, Thomas J. 133, 176, 177 Sills, Coleman 168 Silverman, Barbara 18, 52, 60, 96, 102 146, 301 Silverman, Gary 133, 173, 175 Silverman, Wendy 168 Simeoni, Anna 168, 1% Simmons, Sheryl Janine 133 Sipes, David 168 Sipes, Robert 146, 185, 240, 261, 284 Sipkowsky, Dave 21, 133, 185 Sirounis, Bob 168 Sjoerdsma, Donna 133 Sjoerdsma, Ronald 137 Skawinski, Carrie 48, 146 Skawinski, Stan 168 Skorupa, Jeff 20, 133 Skurka, Diane 133 Slivka, Janine 133 Slivka, Susan 44, 94, 96, 159 Slone, Ellis 137 Slosser, Dale 159 Slosser, Debbie 168 Smallman, Dawn 18, 168, 180, 181 Smallman, Lynn 103, 159 Smallman, Mrs. Nancy 107 Smezak, David 73, 159 Smick, Alan 137 Smick and Associates Advertising 266 Smick, Dawn 67, 89, 127, 146, 266 Smigiel, Phillip 147 Smisek, David 48 Smith, Mr. Alan 110 Smith, Carla 146 Smith, Caryn 89, 133 Smith, Craig 146, 188, 202 Smith, Darryl 168 Smith, Ethan 133 Smith, Jim 158, 185 Smith, Jim 60, 133, 271 Smith, Kathy 168, 194, 1%, 2% Smith, Kevin 168, 187 Smith, Lynn 15, 78, 146 Smith, Mary 78 Smith, Mike 22, 60, 133 Smith, Scott 159 Smith, Timothy 18, 60, 61, 63, 146 Snow, Cindy 159 Snow, Colleen 60, 96, 102, 159, 210 Snow, Katherine Anne 65, 102, 133, 268 Snow, William 268 Snyder, Chris 103, 168 Sobolewski, Donald 94, 133 Soccer 232, 233, 234, 235 Soderquist, Cindy 159 Sohacki, Karen 159, 290 Sohacki, Nanette 168 Solan, Ms. Cindy 210 Somenci, Patty 168 Sounders, Mrs. Eileen 106 Speech 62, 63 Spence, John 99, 133, 175 Spenis, Julie 168 Spenos, Angie 146 Speranza, Mr. Bernard 107 Speranza, Carla 133 Speranza, Mike 63, 168 Speroff, David 168 Spiro, Bessie 146 Spoemer, Art 89, 146, 185 Spoljaric, Sonja 168 Spongberg, Scott 27, 168, 185 Spoyarik, Sonia % Spring Play 22, 23 Spungen, Edye 48, 63, 1 59 Spurlock, Cheryl 122, 137 Spurlock, Linda 159 Spurlock, Paula 134 St. Amaud, Lee 168 St. Arnaud, Sharon 134 Stafford, Lincoln 168 Stankie, Lee Ann 89, 134 Starewicz, Mrs. Elizabeth 83 Starrett, Greg 159 Stavelis, Rita 168 Stavros, George 159, 208 Stavros, Kathryn 44, 45, 61, 65, 134, 249, 302 Stauffer, Joni 146 Steiger, Barbara 74, 75, 103, 134 Steorts, Ken 89, 134 Stepanovich, Zlatan 168, 208 Stepniewski, Ann 94, 159 Sterbenc, Kathrine 159 Stem, Karen 18, 60, 63, 103, 168 Stevens, Sharon 63, 146 Stevenson, Vicki 17, 78, 146 Stirling, Kim 90, 96, 102, 168 Stirling, Mike 146, 185 Stockhouse. Carla 72, 73, 79, 94. 141, 146 Stoddart, Judy 69, 146 Stodola, Joe 58, 159, 185 Stojkovich, Lovie 146 Stojkovich, Mike 146 Stone, Mr. Jim 110 Stoll, Jeff 168 Stout, Mrs. Ruth 110 Strachan, Amy 60, 168 Strange, Dianna 64, 78, 96, 147 Strange, Donna 168, 1% Strater, Suzie 75, 96, 103, 141, 147, 249, 300 2% Index Colophon 1250 copies of Volume 14 of the PARAGON was printed by Herff Jones Printing Company of Montgomery, Alabama. There are 304 pages printed Offset on 80 pound Bordeaux paper. Headlines: Activities, 36 pt. FORMATT 5449; Academics, 36 pt. FORMATT 5668 and 48 pt. FORMATT 5669; Organizations, 36 pt. FORMATT 5397 with a 36 pt. Dingbat; Personalities, 24 pt. FORMATT 5744; Athletics, 36 pt. FORMATT 5412 and 48 pt. FORMATT 5413, shrunk head to 24 pt. FORMATT 5412 on in-depth; Ads, 36 pt. Optima. All body copy was 10 pt. Optima, captions 8 pt. Optima, and index 6 pt. Optima. Four color was used in the opening flat. Endsheets are 30 per cent Black, cover is Antique Blue with Cordova grain. The word " Paragon " is blind embossed and the yearbook theme is foil stamped. We would like to thank Mr. George Kingsley, Herff Jones Representative, for showing up at the right times; Mr. Richard Fitz for helping us form our theme at the Ball State Summer Workshop; Maria for all of her " encouraging " advice; all the parents for their support and patience with missed dinners, lack of sleep, and all-night workshops; and especially Mrs. Nancy Hastings for all her time, devotion, and our one dinner at the Prime Minister. Leann Lasky Editor-in-chief (ill Pasko Managing Editor Kerri Dunn Copy Editor Pam Wlazik Photography Editor Michelle Monies Layout Editor Sandy Crary, Terri Long Layout Interns Kathy Snow Academics Editor Barb Austen, Lisa Lopiccolo Academics Interns Roberta Tankel Activities Editor Diane McMorris Activities Intern Josie Raymundo Advertising Editor Carol Etter, Mary Norris, Dawn Smick Advertising Interns Laura Holt Athletics Editor Sue Block, Debbie Markovich Athletics Interns Vicky Harding Organizations Editor Lisa Lem, Kathy Plesha Organizations Interns Carol Terpstra Personalities Editor Meg Schwerin Personalities Intern Dave Dornberg Head Photographer Kevin, Casey, Mike Morningstar Tom Seliger, Diane Thomas, Bruce Yalowitz Photography Staff Mrs. Nancy Hastings Faculty Adviser Paragon Staff Student Government 52, 53 Such, Jim 75, 92, 159, 185 Sullivan, Ellen 141, 147, 179, 214 Summers, Bill 168 Surufka, Nancy 94, 134 Sury, Mary 134 Svenningsen, Kelley 93, 103, 159 Swanson, David 147 Swanson, Diane 159 Swarthout, Lisa 168 Sweeney, Karyl 48, 103, 159 Swimming, Boys 198, 199, 200, 201, 202, 203 Swimming, Girls 193, 194, 195, 1%, 197 Swing, Nina 159 Synder, Chris 60 Szakacs, David 51, 147 Szczepaniak, lames 65, 69, 71, 116, 118, 134 Tt Taillon, Linda 168 Talent, Linda 73, 79, 134 Tangerman, Jack 200, 202, 147 Tankel, Roberta 65, 67, 70, 71, 134, 283 Tarler, Tevi 147 Tavern, Mr. Leonard 106 Tavitas, Tony 159, 185, 208 Taylor, Joan 134, 210 Teeling, Mrs. Ursula 111 Teller, Rodger 168. 186, 208 Tennant, Mr. John 107 Tennis, Boys 172-175 Tennis, Girls 226-229 Terpstra, Carol 67, 134 Terranova, Karen 1 %, 212, 159 Thespians 60, 61 Thomae, Pam 4, %, 99, 147 Thomae, Rich 159 Thomas, Diane 67, 71, 134 Thomas, Janet 159 Thomas, Roanne 74, 159 Thomas, Susan 147 Thomson, Brian 52, 74, 99, 147, 183, 185 Thompson, Harry 89, 147 Thomberry, Daniel 89, 147 Thomberry, Nancy 134, 254 Thomberg, Todd 72, 79, 134 Thornton, Michael 99, 147 Thornton, Tami 97, 168 Thrall, Teny 89, 147, 202 Ting, Juanito 169 Tippett, Mrs. Marlis 111 Titak Studio 251 Tobin, Elaine 48, 73, 79, 147 Tomasula, Mr. Steve 109, 111, 113 Tomczak, Daniel 134, 271 Torok, Kim 96, 103, 147 Torrenga Engineering Inc. 261 Track, Boys 220-223 Track, Girls 224, 225 Tresouthick, Sarah 65, 134 Trgovich, Paul 99, 147, 177 Trikich, Helen 72, 76, 103, 169 Trikich, Vesna 63, 74, 76, 159 Trusty, John 159, 2(X , 206 Truver, Brad 89, 135 Tsakopoulos, Geogia 159 Tsiakopolos, Gus 89, 147 Tussey, Julie 17, 30, 75, 147, 210 Uu Ulber, Tricia 60, 161, 169 Ullman, Mr. Don 111 Underwood, Dr. Wallace 107 Uptain, Bob 185, 159 Uram, Michele 60, 102, 159 Urbanski, Natalie 169 Urcan ' s Keepsake 264 Urosevich, Marina 48, 103, 159 Vv Vale, Bob 159 Valko, Dan 147 Vandertoll, Jim 159, 208 Vandertoll, John 135, 209 Vander Wey, Greg 147 Vander Wey, Leann 135 Vargo, Kathy 169 Vassil, Mrs. Darlene 111 Vasquez, Margaret 159 Verbisser, Anne 60, 73, 79, 169 Verboom, Joyce 57, 137 Verploeg, Janna 159 Vidovich, Christy 60, 76, 169 Vidovich, Todd 135 Vierk, Sharon 52. %, 97, 159, 210 Voirol, Lynda 159 Voirol, Mark 147 Volleyball 190, 191 Vonalmen, Greg 169 Vonalmen, Jeff 137 Vronich, Karen 169 Vukovich, Dawn 159 Vukovich, Peter 147, 202 Ww Wachala, John 159 Wachala, Thad 73, 135 Waisnora, Laura 17, 147 Walcott, Jeff 62, 63 Walcutt, Scott 136 Walcutt, Steve 169 Walker, Brant 94, 95, 136, 259 Walker, Mike 136 Walsh, Colleen 31, 74, 136 Walsh, Laura 169 Walsh, Noreen 147 Walsh, Steve 169 Walter, Mr. Gerald 106 Wands, Kathe 169 Wasilak, Kim 159 Watson, Janet 181, 159, 212 Watson, Mary 136 Watson, Nena 103, 147 Watson, Patrick 75, 147, 185 Watt, Carol 48, 169 Waxman, Karyn 60, 63, 92, 169 Webb, David 159 Webb Ford 274 Webb, Katie 137 Webb. Tim 137 Webber, Adele 75, 89, 147, 259, 280 Webber, Anita 78, 147, 259 Webber, Joe 169 Webber, Mary 147 Webber, Robert 137 Wein, Rudy 159 Weinberg, Mr. Herbert 107 Welsh, Anne 52, 102, 162, 169, 1%, 254 Welsh, Brian 159, 219, 300 Welsh, Kevin 169, 202 Wendall, Mr. Robert 111 Westerfield, Chris 147 Westerfield, Tammy 159 Westerfield, Theresa 169 WFLM 256 Wharf, Brent 185, 147 Whitcombe. Rosalyn 27, 99, 136, 177, 286 White, Amy 52, 136, 249 Whiteley, Mrs. Anne 111 Whiteley, Mr. Thomas 111, 181 Whitlatch, Dan 61, 137 W ' hitted, Bill 169 W ' hitted. James 147 Wicinski, Jerry 159 Wiger, Brenda 72 Wiger, Mary 137 Wiley, Heidi 169, 212, 215 Wiley, Pam 17, 147 Wilk, Bob 75, 147 Wilkinson, Mary Kay 44, 65, 137 Williams, Brian 147 Williams, David 159 Williams, Kelly 72, 76, 169 Willman ' s Standard 255 Wilson, Kim 169, 179 Wilson, Mary Kay 159 Wilson, Shannon 169 Wilson, Tim 83, 89, 137 Winkler, Gregory 74, 137 Winkler, Laura 76, 103, 146, 147 Winstead, Donald 159 Winstead, Richard 147 Wisniewski, Ms. Annette 111 Witham, Deborah 94, 159 Witkowski, Debbie 1 37 Witkowski, Linda 169 Witmer, Michel 169 Wlazik, Pam 67, 137, 289 Wohrle, Roberta 65, 99, 102, 137, 192, 1 % Wojciechowski, Elizabeth 147 Wojciehowski, Janice 169 Wojcik, Candis 169 Wolak, Sandy 159, 213 Wolf, Nick 169 Woloch, John 159 Wood, Dennis 15, 137, 185 Wood, Karen 137 Woodmar Donuts 276 Woodmar Records 265 Woodward, Kathy 50, 159 Woolsey, Darrell 1 37, 257 Wozniak, Daniel 137 Wozniak, Mike 89, 147 Wrestling 216-219 Wrobel, JoAnn 63, 159 Wroblewski, Mr. Steve 111 Wulf, Bob 73, 79, 137 Wulf, Cheryl 72, 79, 169 Wulf, Chris 79, 169 Wulf, Jeff 3, 89, 147, 207, 209 Wulf, Rosemarie 72, 73, 79, 147 Yy Yalowitz, Bruce 63, 1 59 Yalowitz, Deborah 63, 65, 67, 69, 137 Yang, Liz 169 Yasko, Jim 159 Yates, Michael 79, 169 Yekel, Herb 159 Yerkes, Andy 169, 208 Yerkes, Mr. Jack 111, 209, 302 Yonover, Scott 18, 166, 169, 175 Yorke, Adam 169 Yorke, Mrs. Mary 111 Yorke, Paul 63, 159, 185 Yosick, Michelle 159, 1% Young, Liz 39 Young, Mr. Bryan 4, 44, 46, 111 Yuram, Michele % Yuratis, Cheryl 169 Zz Zacok, Mark 137 Zahmdt, Robert 147 Zahmdt, Sandy 60, 159 Zajac, Jeff 137, 255 Zajac, John 46, 169, 208 Zajac, John 46, 85, 137 Zandstas Men ' s Store 264 Zatorski, Kelli 65, 1 37, 258 Zatorski, Kevin 169 Zeldenrust, Mary Jo 73, 79, 94, 137 Zeldenrust, Steve 73, 79, 94, 159, 185 Zeman, Helene 169 Ziants, Ted 159 Zielazny, Mark 137 Zondor, Ann 48, 58, 103, 137 Zondor, Janet %, 1 59 Zondor, Robert 147 Zubay, Gail 159 Zucker, Amy 256, 147 Zudock, Mrs. Violet 111 Zuras, Renee 169 Zygmunt, Eva 10, 169 Zygmunt, Karen 52, 101, 103, 105, 137, 254 Zygmunt, Stanley 52, 63, 95, 141, 147 Index 297 Enraged at the stupidity of their father, junior Mary Norris and sophomore Kerry Conner show their hostility in the " Mouse That Roared. " Hysterical with pain, freshman Andrea Kott tries to survive through her last leg lift. Like many other seniors, Beth Robertson is subjected to the difficult task of taking Calculus. 298 Closing hat we are As the graduating class of 79 filed out of the fieldhouse for the last time, part of the school left with them. The times were not always good, but they will leave a lasting mark in their minds. By fall bulldozers, carpenters, and construction workers will surround the school as part of the renovation program. The familiar horseshoe will soon disappear as a new wing takes over. Classrooms will be relocated and more extracurricular activities wll be provided for the students. Sophomore Andy Navarro seeks help from Mr. Bob Maicher on a difficult math problem. Mr. Maicher seems just as puzzled. Before the start of the Munster-East Chicago Roosevelt game, senior joe Dixon wishes well to his opponent. Closing 299 During the final game of the season, seniors Kevin Moynagh and Suzy Shaw get out on the floor for one last time to cheer on their team. 300 During the Homecoming parade juniors Suzy Strater and Michelle Mehalso shout that their float, " Put ' em under pressure, " is number one. Left alone to concentrate, sophomore Brian Welsh finishes his h omework. Closing Familiar horseshoe to disappear With grace and elegance, freshman Mara Candelaria executes a difficult balance beam routine. Stranded in the middle of the track, his opponents far ahead, Mr. George Pollingue takes a break in the Homecoming trike race. Most of the year ' s events were positive, but some were remembered more clearly than others. The Boys Swimming Team recaptured their seventh State title, and the wrestlers set a school record by sending more boys to State competition than ever before. First year Head Coach Jack Yerkes led the Boys Varsity Basketball Team to a 17-3 season record, and they once again captured the Conference title. Sports didn ' t have the only highlights of the year as groups and individuals set winning standards. Seniors Debbie Yalowitz, Kurt Kappes and Steve Block, and ju nior Janice Levy advanced to National competition in Speech and Debate. Four seniors were named National Merit Finalists which made them eligible for a national scholarship. NISBOVA (Northern Indiana School Band Orchestra Vocal Association) captured many top honors and " vocally " spoke out to let everybody know who the Munster Mustangs were. i In preparation for the " Mouse That Roared, " junior Barb Silverman applies make-up to sophomore Jonathan Mintz. Closing 301 First year Varsity Basketball Coach Jack Yerkes observes his Conference champs handle their Morton opponents with ease. Performing his custodial duties, the well announced Pete Cyganowicz takes a break from " coming down to the North Office. " 302 Closing In order to make up for lost time, senior Katny Stavros with the help of senior Stan Larmee completes the Titration lab after school. In anticipation of upcoming rainfall, senior Debbie Check readies her umbrella for the drill team routine. As part of the Sociology experiment, senior Cindy Horvath is confined to a wheelchair for the rest of the day. bring pride And how could we forget the " Blizzard of 79 " ? After accumulating approximately 89 inches of snow and breaking the snow fall record, the school was forced to close down for a few days. People were unable to go to and from their houses until a snow removal plan was established. Gas prices soared higher than ever and a possible plan to close gas stations on weekends and ration the amount of gas to a customer was brought forward. Even though freshmen always want to be seniors, seniors would do anything to become freshmen again so that they could relive these memories and be freed of all their pressures. But, whether freshmen or seniors, they will go on. Another year will bring different highlights and records. They will have new events to be proud of because Pride says it all. Closing 303 Pride in many faces Expressing feelings of pride: sophomore Michelle Linos, Mr. Jerry Schroeder, seniors Denise Punak, Joe Fowler, Melissa Murin, and Chuck O ' Connor. r A class all by ae rest of the Calumet

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


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


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.