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Full text of "The Eagle"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/eagle37illi 






"From An Eagles Eye 



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t f only we could see things from a bird's 
perspective, we could gaze for miles around 
yet still focus on what we thought was im- 
portant. From an eagle's eye, we could see 
so clearly. 

As you page through this yearbook you will 
be the eagle. From an eagle's eye you can 
relive those moments which made the whole 
year special. You can travel back in time and 
experience the year from a new perspective. 
You have been part of Illinois Benedictine and 
you have helped to make IBC what it is today. 
So sit back, look at the view, and remember 
when . . . 





"I sit like this all the time!" laughs Kathy 
Russell as she stretches out in the Rice Center 
(left). 



11 




Carol Lombardi and Tom 
White enjoy a quiet conversation 
at the Mansion party (left). 



There's nothing like having a 
'iend for a roommate, Vikki 

'lastnick and Michelle Szum 

■ 

/ill attest to this (above) 



Friendship 



When you're down and troubled, 

And you need a helping hand, 

And nothing, nothing is going 

right, 

Close your eyes and think of me, 

And soon I will be there 

To brighten up even your darkest 

nights. 

You just call out my name, 

And you know wherever I am, 

I'll come runnin' to see you again. 

Winter, Spring, Summer or Fall, 

All you've got to do is call 

And I'll be there . I. 

You've got a friend. —_-_ 



— James Taylor 



13 



Jim Glimco concen- 

ates on studying: for the 
fwst time? (below). 

Randy Rudzinski pro- 
grams data into the com- 
puter (right). 




. you learned. 

When I heard the learned astronomer, 

When the proofs, the figures were arranged in 

columns before me, 
When I was shown the charts and diagrams, to 

add, divide and measure them, 
When I, sitting, heard the astronomer where he 

lectured with much applause in the lecture 

room, 
How soon unaccountable I became tired and sick, 
Till rising and gliding out I wandered off by myself 

in the mystical moist night air, and from time to 

time, 
Looked up in perfect silence at the stars. 



15 




STUDENT LIFE 



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Academics 

Q: "Why did you come to college?" 
A: "To learn." 



Although college involves much more than just 
studying, the academic aspect of college is by far 
one of the most important. Any student will admit 
to the fact that the time spent in college has been a 
series of ups and downs; pressure filled moments 
followed by happy occasions. The extreme cases of 
the blues the night before an Organic test, finals, 
term papers written the night before they are due, 
"all nighters," and of course, the dreaded 8:00 
classes on Monday mornings are a few of the strug- 
gles students must live through. Yet for those who 
survive, the rewards are numerous. The confident 
feeling after having "aced" a test, the sigh of relief 
after the last final, and the blaring stereos on Friday 
afternoon are all the results of an efficient balance 
between discipline and relaxation. Academic strug- 
gles provide students with the atmosphere and ex- 
perience they need to grow and learn. 





"Do I really havetoreada//r/i/s?/" 
(top right). 

According to Sandy Ledvora, the 
comfort of the floor and a pillow is 
enough inspiration to study (above). 

Study partners Roseanne Og- 
goian and Paul Toussaint find that 
two minds are better than one (cen- 
ter). 

Across the frozen field, the red 
brick of Benedictine Hall beckons 
(right). 




After the remodeling this spring, 
the halls of Benedictine look spark- 
ling and new, yet still display a feel- 
ing of old fashioned warmth (top 
left). 

Totally engrossed, Ann O'Neill 
stays warm with the help of her 
Southside Irish jacket (top right). 



Jodie Walsh knows that study- 
ing in Benedictine Hall can be very 
difficult when you are with talkative 
friends (above). 

Mick Buck tests unknown mi- 
croorganisms in Microbiology lab 
(left). 



19 



Hitting the 
books 




The Lownik Library (top left). 

Freshman Chemistry lab: the calorimeter (top 
right). 

While relaxing on the steps of Procopious Hall, 
Doug Beran cracks open his calculus books (above). 

Can it be a mirror image' Or is this a before and 
after shot? In either case, Bruce Kuesis and "Os- 
car" demonstrate a genuine love for histology and 
the study of kitten fibrocartilage (center right an. 
opposite center 

Mark Dittmer, Kevin Donovan, and Patti Rus- 
sell practice the fine art of scientific glassblowing 
(right). 





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Maureen Pencak will do 
anything to annoy her room- 
mates, even if It means reading 
aloud (left). 

Having found a comfortable 
table, Dan Tykusis settles 
down with a good book in the 
library (below). 

Jean Powell practices the 
art of pnntmaking (bottom 
left). 

Everybody studies some- 
time or another, even "Pink" 
(bottom right). 




Dorm life 



Much of a student's life is spent in his 
dorm room. Without students, dorms are 
empty buildings. Each group of students 
brings its own quality of uniqueness and 
personality to a dorm. The fall of 1984 
brought with it a fiesty new class of 
freshmen in addition to the returning stu- 
dent body. The dorms came alive again 
with parties, the sound of stereos, stu- 
dents' voices, help sessions and TV's 
tuned to "All My Children" at noon every 
day. Dorm life this year proved to be an 
interesting and valuable experience for 
those who were a part of it. 



Kathy Weber and Ricky Lugo enjoy 
a chat after an infamous SAGA dinner 
(above). 

One of the pub's best chefs Greg Kir- 
wan "cracks up" while preparing a 
cream cheese bagel (center right). 

The grounds crew — a common sight 
on campus (right). 



22 




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Greg Suter, Tim Lee and Bernie 
McKay know that there is no better 
place to joke with passerbys than 
Kohlbeck first floor (left). 




Jane Staten finds a comfortable radia- 
tor for those long calls home (right). 



From a student's 
perspective 




Bruce Kuesis can't get by with- 
out breakfast (top left). 

SAGA worker Mary Suter tells us 
what's for desert (above 

Pat Dorigan and Maureen Pen- 
cak enjoy a romantic dance together 
at the Beach Party in the pub (right). 




"Put it right here,'' challenges Trish 
Keporos as students try to hit the 
faculty with whipped cream pies dur- 
ing Homecoming Week (left). 

Kim Suda finds talking on the 
phone more interesting than studying 
(above). 



Residence 
Life 



RA's Vicky Plys, Phil Montefalco, Jim 
Hawkins and Dino Rumoro get a little 
crazy in front of the camera (right 

Jim Hawkins is studying as usual (be- 
low). 

JAEGER STAFF (center right): First: 
Mike Martirano, Greg Olfson, Phil Moore, 
Steve Camburn. Second: Phil Montefalco, 
Greg Czerwinski, Frank O'Brien, Father 
Richard. Third: Brian Brieske, Joe Santucc 

Kohlbeck dorm director Father Ralph 
takes care of business at campus ministry 
(lower right). 





KOHLBECK STAFF (above): First: Joe Cos- 
cino, Don Sciackitano. Second: Dan Keating, 
Father Ralph and Charlie, Renee James, Dave 
Szum, Michelle Dixon. 



Ondrak RA Kerry Sugrue enjoys cham- 
pagne and good company at the RA Christmas 
party (top left). 

ONDRAK STAFF (top right: First: Jake, 
Maslow. Second: Kay Hethenngton, Melinda 
Antoskiewicz. Third: Marcia Menke. Fifth: 
Chris Calzaretta. Sixth: Kerry Sugrue, Vicky 
Plys. 

Michelle Dixon patriotically displays an 
IBC cap (above). 



Jaeger Hall 

Jaeger hall, the oldest of IBC's 
dormitories, houses male under- 
classmen. These young men seem 
to specialize in creative practical 
jokes, sports on the front lawn, and 
spending time in Ondrak. In the 
evening, Jaeger's halls are filled 
with people conversing, laughing 
and trying new ways to play pranks 
on the R.A.'s. Jaeger is a place 
where underclassmen can develop 
close relationships with their fellow 
residents. 



Winter sets in at Jaeger (right). 
John Wagner just can't stay Off the campus 
phone (below). 




28 




Jack Moran, disguised 
and ready for combat, 
shows off his bear slippers 
(center right). 

Jaeger resident Marty 
Byrne lounges on his bed 
(far right). 

Mark Peskor waters 
one of Jaeger's birch trees 
the easy way (right 




JAEGER FIRST FLOOR (top left): First: 
Mark Klimek, Phil (Na) Montefalco, Johnny 
Koo. Second: Dave Lewis, Mike Martirano, 
Kevin Kavanaugh. Third: Mark Peskor, Bri- 
an Brieske, Dan Kemp, Brother Richard 
Judy, Don St. Germaine, John Wagner. 

JAEGER SECOND FLOOR (center left): 
First: Paul Kozal, Ralph Loritz. Second: 
Frank Manas, Gavin McHugh, Tom Russell, 
Rob Smuck, Matt Szibowitz, Ken Kozu- 
bowski. Third: Mike Jannusch, Vmce 
Becker, Greg Czerwinski, Winston Betson, 
Scott Novicki, Bob Sullivan, Larry Pietryga, 
Aristotle Kornaros. Fourth: Barry Bauer, 
Tom Diedenhofen, Joe Santucci, Dan Si- 
manaitis. 

JAEGER THIRD FLOOR (bottom left): 
First: Bob Dudek, Rich Anderson, Doug 
Beran, Dave Lifka, Marty Byrne, Tom Toya. 
Second: Eric, Roger Del Toral, Dave Sud- 
zus, Phil Moore, Greg Oleifson, Carl Rice, 
Ray Tarkowski, Javier Pujals, Rob Johnson. 
Third: Mike Knepler, Curt Dednck, Lenny 
Bruce, Steve Camburn, Ed Gannon, Jack 
Moran, Mike Letourneau, John Stump. 



29 



Ondrak Hall 

Ondrak Hall is a special place because 
it serves as a "home away from home" 
for incoming freshmen and returning 
sophomore girls. The relationships that 
develop between the girls that live in On- 
drak are special ones that usually last 
throughout college and beyond. Memo- 
ries of Ondrak Hall would include "The 
Ondrak Syndrome," the 1 1:00 male cur- 
few that always seemed to come too ear- 
ly, and answering the hall phones that 
never seemed to stop ringing. 



The altar behind Ondrak (right). 

Cara Guinta, Julie Notaro, Diane Vittoria and 
Tracy Tripoli get ready to party on a Friday night 
(below) 





Kari Daly, Jeanne Manning, Alicia Kissane and 
Kathy Weber are ready to camp-out in the campus golf 
cart (center right). 

Ellen Tolish whispers sweet nothings into the ear of 
her care-bear (above 

Best buddies: Betsy LaScala and Karen Balzanto 
(right). 





ONDRAK FIRST FLOOR (top left): First: 
Tnsh Dalton, Ellen Tolish, Julie Roti, Holly 
Olson. Second: Marcia Menke, Kathy 
Walsh, Ginny Olson, Lisa Yeh, Linda Zee. 

Third: Mercedes Perez-Tamayo, Sandy Ko- 
zubowski, Nancy Brachle. Fourth: Mary Ho- 
gan, Diane Connolly, Marilyn Ejma, Claire 
Lyons. Fifth: Mary Maschek, Mary Hanne- 
man, Cindy Cahill, Patty Donnelly, Jackie 
Daily. 

ONDRAK SECOND FLOOR (center left): 
First: Sharon Mulcahy. Second: Maureen 
Sullivan, Vicki Bartow, Christine Del Rose, 
Chris Smith, Patti Farrell, Vicky Pietryga, 
Vicky Plys. Third: Joan Sevryns, Alicia Kis- 
sane, Jane Gilligan, Maria Stanglewicz, Tri- 
cia Airan, Patti Gilligan, Julie Link. Fourth: 
Andrea Volenec, Rita Cole, Mary Melei, 
Diane Simonaitis, Chris Vitale, Vickie Miller, 
Sue Sheffer. 

ONDRAK THIRD FLOOR (bottom left): 
First: Mary Suter, Cindy Indovma. Second: 
Joanne Billings, Jackie Haeflmger, Cathy 
McAuliffe, Joycie Watson, Anita Peters, 
Gina Dado. Third: Rosemary Pender, Jocile 
Walsh, Mary Gorman, Julie O'Connor, Mi- 
chelle Pfaff, Vicky, Chris Calzaretta. Fourth: 
Mary Keblusek, Therese Block, Sue 
Kowalski, Barb Becker, Beth Kopulos, Ann 
Scherbarth, Diane Mikulecky, Mary Ben- 
esh, Linda Sladek. 



31 



Kohlbeck Hall 

The residents of Kohlbeck hall are indi- 
vidually selected by the Residence Life 
staff to create an atmosphere conducive 
to studying (Ha, ha!). Kohlbeck residents 
are mostly fun-loving people, as can be 
demonstrated by their games of Softball 
in Kohlbeck field and the blaring stereos 
on Friday evenings. Since the dorm is 
situated on a main road leading across 
campus, conversations usually get start- 
ed as people pass by, and in the winter, 
Kohlbeck serves as a warm, dry shortcut 
across campus. 



Ahab Haddad succeeds in finding his books on his 
desk (right). 

"You want to take OUR picture?'" wonder Tim Fuys 
and John Horton (below). 

Joe Ringelstein, Tom O'Mally and Brian Marsh, 
three of IBC's toughest, guard Kohlbeck's doors to the 
Mecca of Mischief (center right). 




Tom Williams phones first (above). 

Third floor Kohlbeck's Rapunzels; first: Carol 
Lombardi, Kathy Runavich. Second: Mary Pat 
Hurley, Amy Gedritis (right). 



32 





KOHLBECK FIRST FLOOR (top left): 
First: Tom O'Mally, Tony Ivkovich, Ralph 
Soch, Dan Stoops. Second: Doug Walent, 
Todd Petty, Bill Jones, Dave Winograd. 
Third: Mark Zullo, Peter Strong, Tom 
White, Dan Keating, Joe Marley, Iqbal 
Khan, Dan McCanna, Brad, Tim Praski, Carl 
Molyneaux. Fourth: Bob Ching, Lenny Cyr- 
anek, Nacho Perez, Tom Murphy, Tim Do- 
Ian, John Horton, Bill Haddad, Bob Agnoli. 

KOHLBECK SECOND FLOOR (center 
left): First: Trung Truong, Joe Ringelstein, 
Tong Kim, Gerry Barker. Second: Pat Ol- 
son, Eloy Gutierrez, Jim Chorba, Tom Zak, 
Ernie Jaseckas, John Plys. Third: Don 
Sciackitano, Mike, Pat Crosson. Fourth: 
Paul Toussaint, Jim Gutt, Randy Pacana, 
Chris Lesperance, Jeff McShane, Bill 
Smith, Joe Hughes, Rene James. Fifth: 
Ahab Haddad, Jim Stefo, Don Murray. 

KOHLBECK THIRD FLOOR (bottom left): 
First: Laura Cusack, Diane DiPietro. Sec- 
ond: Mary Pat Hurley, Maria Cordan, Melis- 
sa Trok, Sue Oswald. Third: Laura Giancola, 
Amy Gedritis, Laura Bernahrd, Carol Lom- 
bar.di. Holly Perkins, Fourth: Mar.y Coler, Liz 
Dvorak, Rich Rupkalvis. Fifth: Turner Good- 
win, Mario Agullar, Dan Hat. Sixth: Dave 
Szum, Michelle Dixon. 



33 



Neuzil Hall 

When word got out that Neuzil Hall 
was becoming co-ed room-to-room this 
year, mixed feelings were expressed by 
many students. Yet after a year of enjoy- 
ing new friendships, students felt very 
comfortable with their co-ed atmo- 
sphere. The attitude of Neuzil residents 
towards their neighbors was extremely 
open, and a very close family feeling ex- 
isted within the dorm. \ 



Kevin Donovan displays himself as the new style of 
relief sculpture (right). 

"Ray Summins' Hoc Shop ..." (below) 










III 



Larry Bettag, Nick Kugia and Pat Pericht realize "This 
card game really stinks" as Mark Miklosz relaxes (above). 

Dave Szum and Jim Hawkins pose for a studious mug- 
shot (center right). 

With that look on her face, Annette Markun had to be up 
to no-good (right). 

34 






NEUZIL FIRST FLOOR (top left): First: 
Juvenal Gomez, George Colette. Mike Al- 
len. Second (kneeling): Vince Zuppa, Tom 
Schendl. Third: John Casselman, Ed Sena, 
Frank Ruff, Dan Tikusis, Bill Wilder, Nick 
Kugia, Pat Pericht, Vince Notoriano. 
Fourth: Mark Miklosz, Larry Bettag, Bob 
Gerntsen, Bob Mertz, Mike Brya, Rob Stab- 
lem. Fifth: Ken Zugay, Bill McGuire, Ed 
Schmelzer. 

NEUZIL SECOND FLOOR (center left): 
First: Ann Boddy, Tom Cole, Karen Lee, 
Jean Powell, Betsy Knox. Second: Annette 
Markun-Koncar, Mary Casey, Mary D'Ap- 
pley, Lisa Bower, Cathy Keely, Nancy We- 
doff, Corny McDonald, John Brady. Third: 
Terese Maize, Ruth Kubala, Michelle Szum, 
Mike La Margo, Jane Staten, Kathy 
Sweeney, Mary Kay Leske, Agnes Brennan. 
Fourth: Carol Nadolski, Jim Miller, Mark 
Pell, Greg Suter, Kevin Donovan, Chris Cor- 
nille. Fifth: Cindy Gorski, Karen Collins, 
Maureen Pencak, Michelle Rodzak, Pat 
Dorigan, Joe Kirshner, Dan Peeking, Mike 
Cioffoletti. Sixth: Jeremy Dobrowolski, Bill 
Moran, Gerry Majerkzyk, Dino Rumoro, 
Mike Murphy. 

NEUZIL THIRD FLOOR (bottom left): 
First: Sue McCarthy, Diane Baime, Jim 
Hawkins, Cathy Hunt, Sallie Schiller. Sec- 
or*d: Kathy Farrell, Roseanne Dressel, 
Jeanne Cronborg, Patti Lawshe, Ann O'N- 
iell. Third: Quentin Davis, Maurice Bell, Jeff 
Brambora, Laura Mraz, Sharon Grobe, Mary 
Billings, Patti Regan. Fourth: Stan Evans, 
Phil Langdon, Andy Sestak, Terry Corcoran, 
Jeff Kosobucki, John Kozal, Ed McNally. 
Fifth: Tim Nashan, Ted Popielewski, Scott 
Soltis. 



35 



Paradise 
Hall 

The "Benedictine Annex, - ' 
more colloquially known as 
"Paradise," has been a center of 
social life (if you could find it) this 
past year. Under the direction of 
Br. Richard Judy, O.S.B., and the 
assistance of R.A. Francis 
O'Brien, Paradise Hall houses 
seventeen residents who enjoy 
broom closet sized rooms, show- 
ers and toilets that are indepen- 
dently (not simultaneously) oper- 
able, and a locked entrance after 
visitation to keep undesirables 
out (or in?). 



Resident Assistant Francis O'Brien can of- 
ten be found guarding the entrance from pho- 
tographers. This is to prevent bad press. 
(What's going on behind you Frank?) (below). 




PARADISE HALL (right): first: Mark Lemon- 
nier. Second: Scott Plaen, Jim Widlowski. 
Third: Tom Murray, Mike Menolasino. Fourth: 
Mide Degregorio, George Trumbull, Mike 
Winkler. Fifth: Bob Kuenster, Brian Bartolotta. 
Sixth: Joe Krol, Frank O'Brien, Larry Lalonde, 
Norbert Purcell, Andy Skrobutt. 





36 




Commuters 

The life of a commuter is at 
times quite a bit more difficult 
than that of a resident. Rush hour 
traffic, lunch lines in the pub, and 
Chicago winters are a few of the- 
difficulties a commuter exper- 
iences. Yet most commuters find 
time to become involved in extra- 
curricular activities and manage 
to make close friends with both 
residents and other commuters. 



"Come on Carmella Bartucci 1 Smile 1 This 
one is for your fans." (upper left). 

Chris West rises from forty winks in the 
Pub (below). 




Chuck Peterson and Win- 
ston Betson enjoy a friendly 
game of "Phoenix" (far left). 

"Hi, My name is Mike Ciof- 
foletti. I'm a commuter and a 
resident" (left). 



Student 

performances 

in Neuzil 

The request for talented performers 
by the Neuzil staff was answered on 
the night of the Neuzil Coffee House. 
Held in the Neuzil hall lounge, the cof- 
fee house offered a chance for per- 
formers to show off their talents to a 
small and intimate audience. Refresh- 
ments were served and the evening 
was filled with music, jokes, and good 
times. 




Dolce Frial accompanies 

Maureen Sullivan (above). 

Kay Hetherington 

plucks her banjo and sings a 
tune (center right). 

Mary Gorman is accom- 
panied by Michelle Dixon 

on the guitar (right). 




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38 




Frank Garland and Carl Molyneaux clip a brace 
around Alicia Kissane's neck as part of their magic act 
(left). 







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B/W Moran recreates the atmosphere of a night- 
club as he plays his saxophone (top right). 

Frank Garland demonstrates the art of swallow- 
ing fire (center left). 

Carl Molyneaux and Rich Rupkalvis prepare for 
the unexpected (above). 

Bill Moran succeeds in getting Dave Szum to ' 
crack a smile (left). 

John Horton is convincingly angry with Vikki 
Wastjfr/'/c (far left). 



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39 



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SAS fights SAGA 

February 1985 saw 383 students 
signatures on a petition entitled 
"Students Against Saga" (SAS). 
Daryl Jones and Ricardo Lugo started 
this committee to have the adminis- 
tration consider the dismissal of Saga 
Food Service, or else improve the 
quality of the food and service. 

The purpose of the petition was to 



express the general feeling the stu- 
dent body held toward the quality of 
food being served. The issue became 
the talk of the campus as the Candor 
published numerous articles and edi- 
torials on the subject. The results ob- 
tained were an increased awareness 
of student requests on the part of the 
food service and an increased effort 
on the students part to make their 
desires known. 





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IBC welcomes new Abbot 

April of 1 985 saw the election of a 
new abbot by the Benedictine monks 
of St. Procopious Abbey. Rt. Rev. 
Hugh Anderson, O.S.B. succeeded 
the previous abbot, Rt. Rev. Valen- 
tine Skluzacek, on April 9th, the ab- 
batical election day. Rev. Valentine 
was 70 years old when he retired his 
position of abbot after serving for 13 
years. Abbot Hugh had taught pre- 
viously at Benet Academy and served 
as IBC's assistant registrar and ad- 
missions director in the past. The fu- 
ture looks bright for the abbey in the 
face of their decision to elect abbot 
Anderson and thereby continue the 
tradtion of excellence as set by for- 
mer abbot Valentine. 



Candor makes comeback 

Every week the IBC community 
saw the results of a dedicated and 
hardworking newspaper staff. In the 
past, the "Candor" had been pla- 
gued with generally disinterested 
readers. However, this year's Editor- 
in-chief Ken Sommers succeeded in 
reviving the campus' interest in read- 
ing the paper. Continuous coverage 
of hot issues and interesting weekly 
features captured and held the atten- 
tion of readers. Controversial issues 
were covered with tact, and the 
newspaper seemed to hold some- 
thing of interest for everyone. In fact, 
the Candor was voted the second 
best college weekly in the state by 
the Illinois College Press Association. 



Congratulations on a job well-done! 

New RA system 

A new resident hall assistant (RA) 
system was sampled by each dorm 
this year. Instead of following the 
usual tradition of housing one RA on 
each floor of each dorm, each dorm 
had two RA's per floor this year. The 
administration felt that this new sys- 
tem would both lessen the burden of 
each RA and involve more students, 
thereby promoting a closer unity and 
family feeling on each floor. The re- 
sult was a closer knit community of 
students and hall directors that 
worked together to make the IBC 
dorms a great place to live. 




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In an attempt to expose some 
of the zany activities that go on at 
our campus, the EAGLE's staff 
decided to hold a photo contest. 
The object was to acquire the cra- 
ziest, most unique, and most 
original photos pertaining to cam- 
pus life. The winners were chosen 
by a series of judges including 
Ms. Joan Hopkins, Mr. John 
Thome, Dr. James laccino, Dr. 



Larry Kamin, Trish Keporos, and 
Dr. James Meehan. The judges 
were instructed to remain as ob- 
jective as possible, and to judge 
solely on the originality of the 
photos. The EAGLE is proud to 
present, for their first public 
showing, the winners of the 
1985 photo contest. Congratula- 
tions!! 




1st Place: 

Photo from: bon Cappetta 

Photo of: Dave-'fiausch shows off a childhood 

trick. 



42 



2nd Place: 

Photo from: Anita Peters 

Photo of: Rob Johnson, Dave Lifka. Jack Moran, Ed 

Ganon, Kurt Dednck, Brian Zilonies. Javier Pujales 

as the East German Women's Swim Team. 
3rd Place: 

Photo from: Lenny Cyranek 

Photo of: Turner Goodwin shaving Ricky Lugo's 

head. 
4th Place: 

Photo from: Kan Daly 

Photo of: "The Makeover,'' front: Jocile Walsh, 

Patti Lawshe, back: Kan Daly, Diane Mickulecky, 

Beth Kopulos. 




5th Place: 

Photo from: Annette Markun 
Photo of: Mike Allen, Maureen Pencak, Dave Lopez 
6th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Kan Daly 

Photo of: Beth Kopulos hitting the slopes. 



6th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Kevin Landers 

Photo of: Jay Schweikart. Steve Jerger, Kevin 

Landers. Jeff LaScala. 




7th Place: 

Photo from: Nancy Wedoff 
Photo of: "The Job Fair,'' Diane Rake 
brand, Mary Casey, Mary D'Appley, 
Cathy Keely. 
8th Place: 

Photo from: Kan Daly 

Photo of: "Zoology Lab," Mike Fuise, 

Joe Timpe. 



9th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Kan Daly 

Photo of: Beth Kopulos and 
9th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Annette Markun 

Photo of: Colleen Coates. 
7 0th Place: 

Photo from: Ed Sena 

Photo of: Leigh Thompson gets crazy. 




1 1th Place: 

Photo from: Linda Zee 

Photo of: Linda Zee and Holly Olson, 

pus Life." 
12th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Nancy Wedoff 

Photo of: Corny McDonald, "Surprise 
12th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Kan Daly 

Photo of: Jeanne Manning. 
13th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Cornne Danhauer 

Photo of: Lynn Rossi cracks up. 
13th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Maureen Pencak 

Photo of: Annette Markun's tonsils. 
13th Place (tie): 

Photo from: Kevin McCue 

Photo of: Paul Kozal, "The Loss of a 




Towel." A 



45 



EVENTS 




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^ 



IBC 

welcomes 

freshman 

Each year, the incoming freshman ar- 
rive on campus a week early in order to 
get comfortable in their new "home," 
and to meet their new classmates. This 
year, orientation week included a lot of 
firsts for freshman: their first taste of 



Saga food, their first college schedule and 
book bill, their first taste of dorm living, 
and their first "pub" party (even though it 
was held in the Rice Center). Other activi- 
ties during orientation week included a 
"trust" walk, a hypnotist performing in 
the Social Center, an ice cream social, a 
"Slough Party," and a trip to the North 
Avenue beach. With the help of the Ori- 
entation Assistants, Residence Life As- 
sistants, and the Student Activities 
Board, the freshman experienced their 
first fun-filled week of college. 





Dan Stoops leads Carolyn Gawrysh on the 
trust walk (center right). 

O.A. Kathy Weber plays caterpillar (above). 

The gang: Holly Olson, Carta Grennan, Ho 
Sung Pak, Ed Schmelzer, Frank Agnoli, 
George Gauthie, Bill Moran, Frank Garland, 
Corrine Danhauer, Mark Peskor, Michelle 
Szum, Mike Menolasino, Karen Balzanto, Jo- 
die Walsh, Jeanne Manning, Jim Wedlowski 
(top), Sue McCarthy, Carmella Bartucci, Dave 
Sudzus, Niki Kontogeorgis, Karen Ridge, Lisa 
Yeh, Mary Suter (second row), Diane Baime, 
Trish Keporos, Carl Molyneaux, Jill Vest, 
Sandy Kozubowski, Jeanne Hnilicka (kneel- 
ing), Ed Sena, Alicia Kissane, Maria 
Stanglewicz, Jane Gilligan (seated), Betsy 
LaScala, Jeff Brambora (lounging). 



48 





OA's Laura Giancola, Carolyn 
Gawrysh, Jill Vest and Ed Sena 

direct freshman to their rooms (left). 
Mike Menolasina and Mark Pes- 

kor take a break from helping fresh- 
man move into the dorms (below). 








Maureen Steuver eagerly awaits 
the next freshman she is going to 
help with scheduling (center left). 

Dianne Mickilecky rests for a 
minute (above). 

Holly Olson gets a kick out of the 
outdoor games (far left). 

Dan Keating shows off his fast 
pitch during the slough Softball game 
(left). 



49 



Spirit week 

Homecoming 

events spark 

student spirit 

Homecoming week festivities began 
with a bang. Activities included a hypno- 
tist, a White Castle hamburger eating 
contest, a pie throwing competition, a 
kazoo parade, and bonfire. 

During spirit week, hypnotist, Larry 
Garret persuaded reserved individuals to 
perform bizarre acts. Students stuffed 
their faces with "whities" hamburgers 
and Mike Allen and Dave Lopez went on 
to win the contest. Students also had a 
chance to hit their teachers in the face 
with cream pies. Friday night before the 
game, a blazing bonfire was held in the 
tennis courts. 

The homecoming game took place on a 
cold, rainy Saturday afternoon. The play- 
ers remained tough and hopeful as the 
cheerleaders tried to stay warm and pep- 
py. Jim Novak and Kathy Runavich were 
crowned Homecoming King and Queen. 
The Homecoming Court included: Nora 
Crosson, Marcia Menke, Maureen Pen- 
cak, Vicky Plys, Michelle Szum, Larry 
Bettag, Mike Buck, Bruce Kuesis, Mark 
Laurich, Tom Ruff, and Joe Santucci. 



Michelle Dixon and Kay 
Hetherington smile with 
pie on their faces (top). 

Mike Cooney, John 
Reinert, Dan Flynn, Joe 
Possley, Joe Marley, and 
Brian Krajewski congratu- 
late the "King" Jim Novak 
(center). 

Nancy Wedoff and 
Corny McDonald enjoy 
the warmth of the bonfire 
(right). 



50 





Mike Allen and Dave Lopez win 

White Castle contest by a mouthful 
right). 



An enthusiastic IBC crowd braves 
le cold and rain to watch the Eagle's 
jotball team (below 

Tom Cole (82) skillfully catches the 
all (below left). 

Steve Camburn listens to instruc- 
ons on the next play (right). 
"Queen'' Kathy Runavich carries a 



bouquet of roses. Nora Crosson, 

Maureen Pencak and Vicky Plys 
look on (center). 

"Queen'' Kathy Runavich carries a 

bouquet of roses, Nora Crosson. 

Maureen Pencak and Vicky Plys 
look on (center). 




Romance highlights 
Homecoming dance 

A brisk fall evening set the mood for 
the Homecoming dance, held at the Man- 
or on Saturday, October 13. A sizeable 
amount of students crowded into the 
frenzied and sweat-filled room while high 
energy and emotions ran rampant and 
couples boogied to the music of the band. 
The Homecoming Committee planned 
this successful affair in which romance 
and affection touched the hearts of many 
couples. 




Judy Tudisco and Linda 
Brandi dance above the 
crowd (top right). 

Todd Nelmark and Ma- 
ria Cordon cuddle up close 
(center right). 

Last year's Homecoming 
King and Queen, Joe Poss- 
ley and Ginny Olson, take 
the spotlight (bottom). 

The couples squeeze 
onto the dance floor (top 
left). 





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Donny "one beer" Johnson gets a head start 
on drinking (top left). 

Maureen Penzak and Dave Lopez pose 
cheek to cheek (top right). 

Queen Kathy Runavich and Joe Possley en- 
joy a warm embrace (center left). 

Diane Rakebrand and /WiTce Buck flash 
smiles (above). 

The camera captures the crowd in motion (bot- 
tom left). 



Trick or 
treat? 

On the haunted eve of October 
31st, frightful and funny creatures 
roamed the IBC campus. An eerie spirit 
pervaded the Eagle's Nest when 
ghosts, goblins, draculas, monsters, 
skeletons, hairy beasts, and witches 
slithered in. The weird beings danced 
frantically to Mike Murray's tunes, and 
then wandered off into the moonlit 
night. 




Holly Hoffman, dressed as a lady of the 
night, and Donny Johnson wonder if Bob 
Mertz is really Billy Idol (above). 

The bathing beauties of IBC: Ed Gannon, 
Jack Moran, Javier Pujals, Curt Dedrick, 
and Dave Lifka (top right). 

Nancy Wedoff, Ruth Kubala and Mary 
Kaye Leske dress up 50s style (center right). 

Larry Bettag impersonates Reagan in pris- 
on stripes (right). 



54 




Kevin "fat man" Landers and 
Ed "TOC" Kolar discuss Weber 
High School football statistics (far 
right). 




A twist of 
Blues 

Big Twist and the Mellow Fellows 
rocked the IBC campus on Thursday, 
February 14th. The blues concert was 
held in the Social Center and was 
sponsored by SAB. The Mellow Fel- 
lows played a variety of instruments 
including the trombone, saxophone, 
drums, and electric guitar. The main 
attraction however, was the "big 
man" himself. The crowd started out 
seated and then gradually flocked to 
the stage to groove to the music. Big 
Twist provided student's with a much 
needed break from their studies. 



Big Twist commands the stage (upper left). 

Big Twist groupies: Jim Miller, John Kozal, Liz 
Ostrowski, John Plys, Gina Furio, Tonas John- 
son, Stan Evans and Turner Goodwin (center 
left). 

The brass section jams together (center right). 

Alex Ghanayem, Lisa Yeh and Lisa Airan dance 
to the blues beat (lower left). 



55 



A night at 
the Plaza 

In November, green posters began 
appearing on campus saying IBC The- 
atre Guild presents "Plaza Suite." 
After seven years without a drama 
club, the Theatre Guild reorganized in 
Fall 1983 and put on its first produc- 
tion in November 1984. The fourteen 
cast members doubled as the crew, 
and with the help of a few others, the 
stage and set were built. After six 
weeks of rehearsal and many nights 
constructing the set in the gym, the 
show went on. "Plaza Suite," by Nei 
Simon, consists of three, one act plays 
that take place in the same hotel room 
at the Plaza Hotel in New York. Some 
parts were double cast to allow more 
people to participate. A real family feel- 
ing arose among the cast and crew 
during the production. 



Laura Mraz works on 
building the set (top). 

"Dig my new Sony Walk- 
man!" laughs John Horton 
(center). 

Bill Moran plays the 
staunchy businessman 
(right). 



The "Plaza Suite" cast 
(from left): Michelle Szum, 
Jerry Majerczyk, John 
Horton, Ann O'Neill, 
Mike Plese, Carolyn 
Gawrysh, Carl Molyn- 
eaux, Cathy Rausch, Bill 
Moran, George Trum- 
bull, Janet Spokas (right). 

George Trumbull mixes 
Janet Spokas a drink (be- 
low). 



56 






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John Horton and Ann 
O'Neill portray frustrated 
parents who can't persuade 
their daughter to leave the 
bathroom on her wedding 
day (above). 

Vikki Vlastnik nails a 
beam in place (far left). 

Janet Spokes plays a 
fickle housewife (left). 



57 



Securing 
the 2nd 
century 

On November 10th, the Rice Center 
underwent one of its most radical trans- 
formations. Trees, floral arrangements, 
ice sculptures, and a gazebo set the at- 
mosphere as the gym was transformed 
into an elegant garden for the nineteenth 
annual Educare Ball. The ball was spon- 
sored by the President's Advisory Council 
and served as a fund raiser for the asset 
building program to be launched in 1 987. 

The evening began with elaborate hors 
d'oeuvres in the garden area, and a spe- 
cial audio visual presentation dipicting the 
future plans for the school followed. A 
delicious beef tenderloin dinner was later 
served in the dining area. After dinner, 
student representatives, faculty, and 
guests danced till late in the evening to 
the Allen Kay Orchestra. A significant 
amount of funds were raised during this 
enjoyable event. 




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The Rice Center takes on a new look (upper 
right). 

Dr. Bell and Bell and Norb Farnaus enjoy the 
special hors d'oeuvres (center right). 

Students Rob Stablein, John Marshal, Chris 

Gritting, Kathy Sweeney, and Michelle Rod- 

zak ham it up while welcoming 

guests (above). 
58 



Student Liz Kuz and her date 
acted as student representatives, 
along with 24 other students in- 
vited to the ball (far right). 

Dr. Becker jokes around dur- 
ing his introductory speech 
(above). 




A night at 

the 

Mansion 

The Katherine Legge Memorial 
Mansion was the site of the second 
annual RHA Mansion dance. The old- 
fashioned yet truly elegant house con- 
tained a grand staircase, cozy fire- 
place, colossal dining area, and an am- 
ple dance floor. The music was 
provided by D.J. Mike Murray Tasty 
roast beef, chicken, mostoccioli, and 
various salads and deserts were sam- 
pled by guests. 




Linda Zek and Scott Soltis enjoy 
a comfortable couch (upper left). 

Ann Supena shows off her two- 
step (center left). 

Best of friends Sandy Ledvora 
and Patty Russell (left). 



Vince Becker and Trish Ke- 
poros lounge on the laps of John 
DeSitter and date, Javier Pujals, 
and Ellen Tolish (center right). 

Bernie McKay, Kathy Sweeney 
and Kevin Donovin cuddle while 
Agnes Brennan spills beer on her- 
self (above). 



59 



^■H 



IBC hits the 
slopes 

Excited IBC students boarded the bus- 
es, preparing for a fun-filled day on the 
slopes. Perfect ski conditions awaited the 
students at the Americana Ski Resort in 
Lake Geneva. When the buses arrived, 
the eager skiers piled out and hurried to 
be the first to hit the slopes. Later, a party 
was held in the elegant Americana Hotel. 
The ravenous skiers devoured pizza and 
danced to the music of D.J. Mike Murray. 








Craig Cerko, Jim Furio, Igbal 
Khan, Pete Strong, and Tony 
lykovich dance on tables while 
waving wildly at the camera (top 
right). 

Beth Kopulos f utilely attempts 
to ski "up" a hill (center left). 

With arms outspread and feet 
pigeon-toed, John Kozal "flies" 
down a slope (center). 

Tom Ruff shows off his sing- 
ing ability to the crowd (center 
right). 

60 




Mary Kaye Leske, Agnes Brennan, and 

iC skiers sure know how to party (below). Corny McDonald enjoys a "few" beers in the 
helley Langfeld stops for a rest (center). ski lodge (center right). 





Dulce Frial ( 1 ), Janet Spo- 
kas and Jeremy Dobrowolski 
(2), Dave Rausch (3), Mau- 
reen Pencak and Karen Lee 

(4), ride above the slopes 
(chair lift series). 

Hoping to cool off, Todd 
Gramly, Bob Agnoli, Greg 
Suter, Bob Krupp, and Mark 
Spitz take a dip in the Ameri- 
cana Pool (above). 



61 



Students vs 
faculty 

The Student/Faculty basketball game 
was sponsored by the Business Club and 
was held in the Rice Center. A raffle drive 
was held and $100 was donated to the 
Wheaton Food Pantry. Near the end of 
the game, the entire faculty and student 
teams flooded the floor hoping to make 
the deciding point. The students won the 
game by a small margin but the faculty 
team sure had spunk. 



Cindy Shipley and Mrs. 
Furio cheer the faculty team 
on (top right). 

The faculty huddle to dis- 
cuss their strategies 
(above). 

Terry Martinka pre- 
sents Dr. Bell with a birth- 
day cake (center right). 

Chuck Peterson and 
Mrs. Furio go head to head 
for a jump ball (right). 




Carol Nadolski and IBC's 
"best fan,'' Father Stanley, 

smile for the camera (right). 




s 



62 



Service 
with a smile 

These dedicated SAGA workers 
make breakfast, lunch, and dinner flow 
smoothly. SAGA workers can be 
quoted as saying: "Can I see your ID 
please? You'll have to come back for 
seconds. Where are you going with 
that food? What do you mean you 
want more Oreo cookie ice cream?" 
and "what's this? . . . meat loaf, of 
course!" 




Jeanne Cronborg tips her 
hat to the camera (top). 

Tom Murray refills coffee 
for the Mother/Daughter 
Brunch (center left). 

Annette Markun skillfully 
manuevers a rack full of bread 
(far left bottom). 

Pat Dorigan attempts to 
pry a hamburger from the grill 
(center right). 

Rosemary Pender checks 
student ID's (left). 



63 



A Mother 

by chance 

but a friend 

by choice 

The Mother/Daughter Brunch was a 
special day filled with friendship and 
warmth. Mothers and daughters shared 
hugs and happy moments while they ate, 
laughed, and chattered. The event is 
sponsored each year by Ondrak RHA. Ca- 
tered by SAGA, and held in the student 
cafeteria, this brunch was enjoyed by 
moms and daughters alike. 




Diane DiPietro and her mom smile for the 
camera (above). 

Susie Hughes, Gina Furio, Dawn Hinz, and 
their mothers wait anxiously for the brunch (top 
right). 

Mrs. Giancola chats with Beth Eckman and f 
her mom (center right). 

Rosemary Pender, Carta Grennan, Patty 
Donnelly, Betsy LaScala and their moms sit 
round the table (bottom right). 




64 




Daddy's 
little girl 

The annual Father/Daughter dance not 
only provides an opportunity for daugh- 
ters to introduce their fathers to friends, it 
also provides a fun-filled atmosphere in 
which fathers can spend time and remi- 
nisce with their daughters. The Steve 
Grobl Orchestra set the mood this year 
with big band music that kept couples 
swinging through the evening. The Social 
Center was filled with smiles and warm 
feelings as fathers and daughters enjoyed 
each other's company. 





k ' 





Nancy Wedoff and her dad are 

the perfect dance team (above). 

Jeanne Hnilcka dances to a slow 
tune with her dad (left). 



"I hadn't realized she'd grown this 
much," groans Mr. Markun and Mr. 
Plys as their daughters Annette and 
Vicky smile for the camera (top). 

The Hoaky Poky gets Carol Lom- 
bardi, Mary Coler, Laura Cusik, Holly 
Perkins, Ann Supena and their dads 
on their feet (center right). 

Mr. Bartucci and Carmella take a 
break from dancing to chat with friends 
(above). fic - 



Surf's 



up» 



i 



What better way to cure the spring 
doldrums than to have a party and pre- 
tend that it's a steamy summer evening 
on the beach? Well, it certainly worked 
this March when the Commuter Associ- 
ation and the French Club sponsored a 
Hawaiian beach party in the Eagle's Nest. 
The students, eager to welcome in the 
summer time, came out in droves to fill 
the pub, which was decorated with 
streamers, beach balls, and baby swim- 
ming pools. The sponsoring clubs greet- 
ed students at the door with leis and 
"alohas" to make the atmosphere even 
more convincing. 





Holly Olson shows off her shades while her three 
sidekicks Linda Zek, Ginamarie Lustyk, and Anita 
Peters pose in the background (above 

"We are Hawaiian studs," claim Mark Pell, Pat 
Dorigan, and Bob Gerritsen (center right). 

Keith Bunkenburg, Jeanne Manning, and Tom 
Diedenhoffen are ready to party (right). 



The crowd gets down on the ground 
as they dance to "Shout" (far left). 

Ed Sena and Leigh Thompson mod- 
el the latest in floral prints (left). 

"No! You're kidding," exclaims John 
Wagner as Brian Brieske tells him that 
Annette Markun will be hula dancing lat- 
er (center left). 

Tonas Johnson, Sheila Johnson, 
and James Ivory boogie to the music 
below). 




Judy Tudisco and Linda Brandi 

vow to vacation together in Hawaii 
above). 

Vince Notariano has it made 
with Cara Guinta and Rose Pender 

under each arm (left). 



A variety 
of talents 

Spring brings out the best in some 
people, as was demonstrated by the dis- 
play of hidden talents that took place this 
spring in the Social Center. A group of 
fun-loving individuals performed in an en- 
joyable variety show that proved to be a 
well-needed break from studies for many 
students. The acts included Francine 
Gadzala dancing to a medley of upbeat 
tunes, Julie Notaro and Bob Pinter sing- 
ing the theme from "Ice Castles," Larry 
LaLonde and Mike Hazdra playing a jazz 
boogie-woogie tune, Kevin Landers per- 
forming a drum solo, Her Majesty's Se- 
cret Service Circus performing various 
acts and juggling, Liz Ostrowski and 
friends performing "Material Girl," Dulce 
Frial playing a classical piano solo, and 
Debbie DiNello and Maureen Sullivan 
singing "Rainbow Connection" and 
"Memory." The show was hosted by 
Tom Murray and Carmela Bartucci. 




Mike Jannusch plays the love- 
struck admirer of Liz Ostrowski (top 
right). 

Bob Pinter and Julie Notaro sing 
the theme song from "Ice Castles" 




(right). 

Carl Molyneaux and Rich Rupkal- 
vis attempt to knock a cigarette from 
the mouth of Frank "Lonna I. 
Wanna" Agnoli (above 



68 



Jane Gilligan plays Jane 
Curtain and Julie Notaro 
plays Roseann Roseanna- 
dana (far left). 

Kevin Landers shows 
off his agility on the drums 
(left). 




Joe Coler, Doug Beran, Tong Kim, and Tony Colbert do all 

they can to win the heart of "the material girl" (above). 

Maureen Sullivan touches the hearts of her listeners as she sings 
"Memory." Debbie DiNello accompanied her on the piano (center 
left). 

The crowd enjoys the performances (center right). 



69 




7 A 



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ir 



SPORTS 




71 




Seniors spark 
football success 



Led by senior MVP's Mark 
Laurich (Quarterback and Cap- 
tain) and Todd Nelmark (Line- 
backer), the Eagles had a respect- 
able 4-6 record. First year coach 
Bill Barz pointed to a convincing 
32-8 season opening win over 
North Central as the highlight of 
the year. According to Coach 
Barz, "We surprised a lot of peo- 
ple with our success this year. 
Although we didn't have a large 
squad we relied on our quickness 
against our much bigger oppo- 
nents." 

The Eagle's best offensive per- 
formances came against North 
Park and Olivet Nazarene. IBC 
scored on their first four posses- 
sions against North Park, posting 
a 40-2 1 victory, and on their first 
three possessions versus Olivet 
Nazarene, winning 39-37. After 
three weeks of nationally ranked 
opponents, IBC closed the sea- 
son in adverse weather condi- 
tions by besting Concordia, 24- 

72 



15. 

When commenting on the 
year's success, Coach Barz em- 
phasized that the seniors on the 
team contributed greatly to IBC's 
return to respectability in football 
this year. Captain Mike Cadman 
was the team's leading receiver, 
Jeff Bruns and Tim Kogler an- 
chored the offensive line, and Ed 
McNally booted key field goals. 
The small but tenacious defense 
was led by Mike Brzeczek, Tim 
O'Brien, Tom Ruff, and Captain 
Jim Novak. 

The camera captures a smile from 
Coach Barz during football practice (top 
left). 

With the help of some skillful 
blockers, John Karpowicz has no prob- 
lem sending out a perfect pass (top cen- 
ter). 

"Where do you think you're going 
with that ball 7 " questions number 42, 
Lenny Cyranek. "Not far," was Doug 
Walent's response as he tackled the car- 
rier with the help of number 76, Todd 
Nelmark (center). 








Senior Mike Brzeczek takes a 
breather on the sidelines (left). 

TEAM (below): front: Turner 
Goodwin, Dave Wmograd, Dave 
Lifka, Doug Walent, Bob Glascott, 
Mike Monaco, Steve Peters, 
Lenny Cyranek, Ron Cicinelli, Ed 
Ganon, Tonas Johnson. Second: 
Ken Simpson, Steve Smith, Todd 
Petty, Tim Sebold, Jeff Chorba, 
Dave Bominak, John Karpowicz, 
Bill Jones, Tony Colbert, Jeff 
McKendry. Third: Bill Peters, Sen- 
iors Ed McNally, Tim O'Brien, 
Todd Nelmark, MikeCadman, Jim 
Novak, Mark Laurich, Mike Brzec- 
zek, Tim Kogler, Jeff Bruns, Andy 



Sestak, Kathy Shea. Fourth: Caro- 
lyn Gawrysh, Michelle Szum, Tate 
Nelmark, Joe Hughes, Jim Stefo, 
Tom White, Tom Cole, Tim 
Praski, Daryl Jones, Brian Marsh, 
Jon Taghon, Tad Nelmark, Jim 
Tovell, Mike Riley. Fifth: Tom Wil- 
liams, Ray Praski, John Plys, Dan 
Fondern, Ernie Kaseckas, Jeff 
Johnson, Dave Slmkman, Steve 
Camburn, Mike Hansen, Pat Per- 
icht, Bill Smith. Sixth: Carl Vainisi, 
Dave Egafske, Steve Garrison, 
Steve Nickl, Jim Sullivan, Coach 
Bill Barz, John Thome, Rich 
Baughan, Frank Riley, John Os- 
trowski. Not pictured: Tom Ruff. 




The determination is evident on 
Steve Camburn 's face as he 
lunges over a pile up to receive the 
ball (left). 

Tonas Johnson skillfully ma- 
neuvers his way around Whea- 
ton's defense (above). 



73 



Down and ready, Laura Ti- 
money and Vickie Miller wait 
for the block (lower left). 

Now this is real teamwork! 
Sherri Petrick spikes a killer 
with the help of a great set 
from Maggie Buckley. Jackie 
Morris (10) and Pa ttie Russell 
(3) are ready for the block (low- 
er right). 

VOLLEYBALL TEAM (right 
Seated: Pattie Russell, Peg 
Corcoran. First: Coach Deb Di- 
Matteo, Sheila Johnson, Anne 
Scherbarth, Joyce Watson, 
Len Foresta. Second: Maggie 
Buckley, Joan Petrakos, Jean 
Powell, Jackie Morris, Leigh 
Thompson, Vickie Miller. 
Third: Judy Bishop, Laura Ti- 
money, Sherri Petrick, Anne 
Westerkamp, Kathy Shea. 






Spikers continue 
winning tradition 



This year marked the IBC 
Eagles' fourth consecutive year 
as undefeated Northern Illinois 
Intercollegiate Volleyball Con- 
ference Champs. The team fin- 
ished up the year with a 39- 1 2 
season record after losing to 
Elmhurst in the NCAA Region- 

Leigh Thompson is ready and 
waiting for the ball (top right). 

Joyce Watson prepares to "kill" 
the ball after receiving a perfect set 
from Anne Westerkamp (top left). 

Up for the block, Sherri Petrick 
and Jackie Morris watch the ball 
come into their hands (left). 



als in November. 

Seniors Jean Powell, Sherri 
Petrick and Jackie Morris con- 
tinued their tradition of tough 
serves, excellent defense, im- 
penetrable blocks and killer 
spikes. Four of the Eagles 
made it to the all-conference 
team this year. Congratula- 
tions go to Maggie Buckley 
(Glenbard South), Sherri Pe- 
trick (Lourdes), Jean Powell 
(Immaculate Conception), and 
Patty Russell (Hinsdale Cen- 
tral). 



75 




The spirit 
behind the game 



Memories of hard work, good 
times, the mistakes, the nervous 
stomach before every game, and 
performances in the mud and rain 
remain in the minds of the IBC 
Cheerleaders and Pom Pon girls. 
These two squads of dedicated 
young women practiced every 
school day choreographing 
cheers and routines for the Eagles 
football and basketball games. 
Although there was a great deal 
of hard work involved, long-last- 
ing friendships were made within 
the squads and their support was 
greatly appreciated by both fans 
and team members. 

The two squads could never 
have accomplished the degree of 
professionalism and pride in their 
performances without the help of 
Coach Mary Sarubbi. Ms. Sarubbi 



was the backbone, the discipline 
and the driving force behind the 
scenes that helped the girls stay 
motivated through the hard 
times. The fact that Ms. Sarubbi 
always believed in the ability of 
the squads gave the girls enough 
confidence and determination to 
go through with it all and "pull 
off" some of their finest perfor- 
mances. 

Holly Hoffman gracefully supports 
another squad member (right). 

Nora Crosson shows off some fancy 
moves for a basketball routine (top cen- 
ter). 

Sue Hughes shows the audience 
how to swing (top left). 

CHEERLEADERS (opposite page, 
center): front: Mary Pat Hurley, Cindy 
Bitz, Julie Dose, Tracy Reinert. Center: 
Coach Mary Sarubbi. Back: Trish Dalton, 
Kim Special, Sue Hughes, Sonia Grych. 




s >SiS. 



76 




Carol DeSitter listens for 
nstructions on the next cheer 
(far left). 

Ginny Olson anxiously 
waits for the completion of the 
free throw (left). 

IBC Pom Pon girls perform in 
one of the crowd's favorite cir- 
cular formations (below). 

"I would never have be- 
lieved I could twist my body 
into this position!" laughs 
Mary Casey (lower right). 








POM PON SQUAD (left): first: 
Coach Mary Sarubbi. Second: 
Cathy Keely, Diane Rakebrand, 
Vicky Plys. Third: Alicia Kissane, 
Jane Gilligan, Patty Gilligan, Mau- 
reen Sullivan, Tnsha Airan, Kim 
Suda, Ginny Olson, Mary D'Ap- 
pley, Anita Peters, Maria Cordon. 
Fourth: Holly Perkins, Nancy We- 
doff, Ruth Kubala, Jackie Hae- 
flinger, Kathy Runavich, Nora 
Crosson, Mary Casey, Aline Fet- 
ter, Lisa Ostrowski, Lauri Paul, 
Maureen Pencak, Colleen Coates. 

77 



With the assistance of teammates Mark 
Sinz and Keith Bunkenburg, Terrence 
Whittler succeeds in holding back the of- 
fense (center left). 

Seniors Quentin Davis and Mark Sinz 
know that teamwork makes them "number 
one" (right 

The away game roster (below) 




Keith Buckenburg keeps a 
tight defense on a Trinity oppo- 
nent (center right). 

BASKETBALL TEAM (right): 
First: Barry Bauer, John Puetz, 
Matt Moser, Quentin Davis, 
Mark Sinz, Tony Wygonsk 
Bob Rapp, Coach Tony La- 
Scala. Second: JoeKilbride, Ter- 
rence Whittler, Keith Bucken- 
burg, Dan Sommers, Greg 
Czerwinski, Tony Ivokovich, 
Paul LaScala, Jim Tovell. 





A team effort 



Teamwork played an impor- 
tant role as the basketball team 
earned a share of the Northern 
Illinois Intercollegiate Confer- 
ence championship with a 9-1 
record. With three NCAA I and 
three NCAA II opponents, and 
the toughest nonconference 
schedule in the school's histo- 
ry, the team finished with a 
14-12 overall record. 

Pleased with the team's 
overall performance, Coach 
LaScala felt the unselfishness 

Going for a lay-up, John Puetz 
outmaneuvers Rockford's defense 
(top left). 

Earnest faces cheer on the team 
silently from the bench (top right). 

"Whoosh" goes the ball as senior 
Mark Sinz shoots for two (left). 



of the players was responsible 
for the good team play as the 
season progressed. LaScala 
was also quick to share credit 
with alumni assistants Joe Kil- 
bride and Mark DeBroeck for 
much of the team's success. 
Front liners, Quentin David 
(Sr.), Mark Sinz (Sr.), and Matt 
Moser (Jr.) earned all-confer- 
ence honors as the trio aver- 
aged 44 points and 22 re- 
bounds in NIIC play. Freshman 
guards Keith Bunkenburg and 
Terrence Whittler operated ef- 
fectively as a guard tandem. 
Senior, Ken Zugay, sophomore 
Barry Bauer, and freshman, 
John Puetz contributed with 
their varied talents off the 
bench. 



79 



The defense can not stop Carol Nadolski as she 
maneuvers her way toward the basket (below). 

Coach Swanson gives the team some game strate- 
gies (right). 




WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM 
(above): First: Carol Nadolski, Julie Notaro, 
Shannon Keefe, Peg Corcoran, Sheila John- 
son, Kim Borgmann. Second: Coach David 
Swanson, Chris Kavcar, Sharon Mulcahy, 
Jackie Frederking, Janelle Dorsey, Linda 



Fox, Anne Westerkamp, Judy Bishopp, 
Kathy Shea. 

Janelle Dorsey finds her opponent to 
be no challenge as she steals away the 
offensive advantage (right). 



80 





Progressing 
toward excellence 



The IBC women's basketball 
team finished off its season this 
year with a rewarding 7-1 record 
in the Northern Illinois Intercolle- 
giate Conference (NIIC). A lot of 
long practices and grueling drills 
helped the girls take the confer- 
ence meet and place three of their 
team members on the all-confer- 
ence team. Junior Carol Nadolski 
was voted player of the year in 



Kim Borgmann gets ready to score a 
couple of points despite Trinity's defen- 
sive efforts (top right). 

Chris Kavcar shows off perfect form 
as she sinks a lay-up (left). 



the NIIC in addition to earning a 
place on the all-conference team. 
Carol also had the honor of being 
chosen for the All-Scholastic 
team. Senior Jackie Frederking 
and Junior Kim Borgmann were 
also among the players named to 
the all-conference team. 

According to Coach David 
Swanson, the girls grew in their 
ability to function as a team as 
the year progressed. He stated, 
"We started off the year as 13 
individuals and finished up as a 
team. People gained more confi- 
dence and played better together 
as the season progressed." 



81 



_s^- 








A trying year, m 
a hopeful future 



Although the baseball team 
did not have its greatest sea- 
son as it closed up this year 
with a 15-23-1 record, Coach 
Ostrowski felt proud of the 
performances of individual 
players. Senior MVP Greg Kur- 
cab topped the team's batting 
record for the season and was 
also voted the team's first 
NCAA Division Three All-Mid- 
west-Legion team member. 
Short-stop Scott Plaen also 
batted well, and senior first 
baseman Ed Kolar was voted 
Best Defensive Player. The 
Rookie of the Year award went 
to freshman second baseman 
Ted Papousek. 



Highlights of the season in- 
cluded an unexpected victory 
over North Central College, 
which eventually went on to 
play in the division competi- 
tion. Coach Ostrowski also re- 
mained hopeful for the future 
saying, "We have a good nu- 
cleus returning next year, so 
we should have a good upcom- 
ing season." 



John Karpowicz gets ready to 
throw the runner out at second base 
(top left). 

Nacho Perez fields the ball and 
throws the runner out at first (right). 

Tom Kelly throws a curve (top 
right). 




82 





BASEBALL TEAM (above): 
first: Nacho Perez, Joe Marley, 
Joe Kasko, Ted Papousek, Dan 
McCanna, Scot Buhrandt, Kevin 
Stirn. Second: John Karpowicz, 
Pat Nagle, Phil Langdon, Tom 
Murphy, Ed Kolar, Greg Kurcab. 
Third: Coach Swanson, Ray Sum- 
mms, Jim Miller, John Wagner, 
Matt Szybowicz, Coach Os- 
trowski. 

Ed Kolar tags up a split second 
too late (top right). 

Don Johnson and Phil Lang- 
don wait out the opponent's half 
of the inning in the dugout (left). 



S3 



Softball team 
nationally ranked 



This year the women's softball 
team succeeded in being ranked 
ninth in the country for their division 
and sported the best record ever 
achieved in their conference. The 
two losses experienced during their 
10-2 conference season were ex- 
plained by coach Deb DiMatteo as 
being "attributed to the youth of the 
team. Those two games cost us the 
championship." 

However, even the handicap of 
starting the season with six new 



players did not stop the Eagles. Sen- 
ior MVP Laura Martinek was voted 
to the All-American team for the 
third year in a row. All conference 
players included Laura Martinek, 
Peg Corcoran, Ann Westerkamp, 
and Mickey Timoney. Congratula- 
tions and good luck to seniors Betsy 
Knox, Laura Martinek, and Jane 
Staten. 

Freshman outfielder Sherri Zidek, who 

was voted Rookie of the Year, gets ready to 
smash a hit (right). 








Sophomore pitcher Kris Delrose is 

ready and waiting to return the grounder 
(above). 

Senior Betsy Knox delivers a single 
(center right). 

WOMEN'S SOFTBALL TEAM (right): 
first: Betsy Knox, Peg Corcoran, Sherri 
Zidek, Laura Martinek, Sue Kowalski, 
Sandy Ledvora. Second: Joyce Ryan, 
Ann Westerkamp, Sharon Mulcahy, 
Mickey Timoney, Kris Delrose, Coach 
Deb DiMatteo. 



fe *s, 



tj*-i 






84 





Senior cross country runner 
Dave Toennies gets ready to 
cross the finish line (left). 

"... get set . . . go!" (be- 
low). 



Eleventh year 

conference 

champs 







The IBC cross country team 
made its comeback this sea- 
son as conference champs for 
the eleventh year straight. 
Senior MVP Dave Toennies ran 
a fine season as the team suc- 
ceeded in posting records such 
as second out of 1 1 teams and 

John Herlihy pulls ahead (left). 



sixth out of 19 teams at the 
Rockford Invitational and 
NCAA regionals, respectively. 
Team members included John 
Herlihy, Dave Toennies, Joe 
Kirshner, Dan Domin, Rookie 
of the Year Jim Kutilek, Chris 
Cornille, Mike Plese, Kevin 
Russell, Dave Anderson and 
Coach Bruce Coleman. 






8 



Ho Sung Pak is ready and waiting to return the serve 
(below 

Scoff Soltis places the ball precisely where he wants 
it — out of his adversary's reach (right 






86 




TENNIS TEAM (above 
first: Coach John Thome, Holly 
Olson, John Cooney, Debb 
Dolansky, Dave Lifka, Bill Sulli- 
van, Bob Ching, Janine Darmo- 
fal. Second: Ho Sung Pak, 
Johnny Koo, Mark Pell, Pat 
Dorigan, Yong Chon, Scott 
Soltis, Gary Givens, Assistant 
Coach Mike O'Grady. 



• 1 . - ♦ • . I ; | . . , y yty 



♦ «sfr 




'■:■:■■■ ' 





-■■~~,„ 



Serving up 

a winning season 



A very successful season was the 
result of much practice and a lot of 
talent on this year's tennis team. 
The team experienced a winning 
streak of 6 straight matches in 
which one of their opponents was 
Northeastern University. According 
to assistant Coach Mike O'Grady, 
"We expected to encounter a very 
tough team at Northeastern, but we 
ended up beating them pretty badly. 
We had a solid line up — it was a 

Mark Pell whacks a return to his oppo- 
nent (top right). 

Pat Dorigan aims and fires (left). 

Doubles partners Scott Soltis and Pat 
Dorigan give their opponents a match to 
remember (far left). 



sign of our strength." 

When asked what the secret was 
to their sudden streak of success, 
Mike O'Grady commented, "Every- 
one started to get very serious about 
playing. It took a lot of pre-season 
practice, just about every day." 

Senior MVP Scott Soltis won ev- 
ery conference singles match he 
played and junior Mark Pell took first 
place in the most difficult of six lev- 
els of play in the conference. Other 
influential team members included 
Johnny Koo who filled a crucial posi- 
tion at number four singles and went 
on to take first place in his level. Ho 
Sung Pak also won all but one con- 
ference match. 



87 



Varsity status 
inspires success 



The soccer team wrapped up 
their season this year with a 3-3- 
1 record. Assistant Coach Al 
Nunez commented on the sea- 
son: "We did a lot better than we 
had expected. We gave the other 
teams some stiff competition. 
Once we found out that soccer 
might be a varsity team next year, 
the team really worked hard so 
we could do well and be ready for 



next year." 

Sophomore Mike Winkler was 
the top scorer and Mark Peskor 
also ended the season with a 
good record. Some good goal 
tending by Tom Gutchewsky was 
also a key to the team's success. 



Al Nunez, Baljit Beol, and John De- 
Sitter plan their game strategy (right). 





SOCCER TEAM (above): first: 
Baljit Beol, Kevin Kavanaugh, 
Mark Klimek, John DeSitter, As- 
sistant Coach Al Nunez. Second: 
Mike Menolasino, Ed Jurkovic, 
Joe, Dave Terrell, Chris Mass, 
Mike Winkler, Mark Peskor. 

Mark Peskor silently urges on 
his teammates (far right). 

Goal tending by Mark Klimek 
(right 




Individual track 
members excel 



The IBC track and field team 
performances did not quite live up 
to what Coach Coleman had an- 
ticipated. In his report to the 
NCAA division, the coach wrote: 
"We were not real pleased with 
our team performances for the 



Alex Ghanayem gets ready to let the 
shotput fly (center right). 



year and feel we'll all have to 
work a little harder . . . next 
year." 

However, there were some 
outstanding individuals on the 
team. For instance, senior Dave 
Toennies just missed making All- 
American, and freshman Tonas 
Johnson ran in the fastest heat 
with the top four individuals quali- 
fying for the finals. 





Gerry Hinley slips over the high jump 
bar (left). 

TRACK TEAM (center left): first: Donna 
Kliver, Lora Harty, Tonas Johnson, Tim Se- 
bold, Tom Huffman, Rob Johnson, Mary 
Lyons. Second: Dave Toennies, Vince 
Becker, Mike Olenek, John Walsh, Juvenal 
Gomez. Third: Daryl Jones, Coach Bruce 
Coleman, Gerry Hinley, Alex Ghanayem, 
Randy Pacana, Dan Webb, Coach Matt 
Igoe. 



89 



t«*MIAIuMbl4M«4MI*Ati 




■ ■- 




Chris West glides across 
the water (right). 

Ray Tarkowski swimming 
breast stroke (bottom left). 

Chris West listens for his 
time (center right). 









^4:%% 






i 



:mm 







a m 




, 




$i <T\ -half- 



SWIM TEAM (center left): first: Ginny Gardner, Nancy Bos, Colleen 
Lisa Bower. Second: Caryn Collins, Coates, Chris West. Fourth: Bernie 
Coach Jim Smith, Michele Rodzak. McKay, Ray Tarkowski, Rob Stab- 
Third: Kurt Dedrick, Liz Dvorak, lein, Chris Griffing, Joe Coler. 



90 








Wm, 



A year for 
rebuilding 



This year brought a tough 
season for the IBC swim team. 
The competition was tough, as 
usual, which made IBC's small 
number of team members an 
even greater handicap. Coach 



Bernie McKay comes up for air 
after a tough race (top right). 

Rob Stablein watches the clock 
while Bernie McKay takes a breath- 
er (left). 

Chris West mounts the block and 
prepares to take off as Russ waits in 
the background for the race to begin 
(center left). 



Jim Smith commented that the 
size of the swim team had a 
great influence on their com- 
petitive ability. "It was a year 
for rebuilding," remarked 
Smith. 

Yet the swim team still 
managed to place one of its 
members on the All-American 
team. Senior Chris West was 
the proud individual to receive 
this honor. The team also end- 
ed up as the top 30th in the 
nation and ranked fourth best 
in private colleges. 



91 



.M. football player Dan Brennan gets ready to 
hit the field (right). 



A heated game of 
(right). 

I.M. FOOTBALL CHAMPS (be- 
low): first: Mike Frost, Wally Wil- 
liams, Second: Joe Marley, Tim 
Lee. Third: Tom Kelly, Nacho 
Perez, Dan Brennan, Pat Nagle, 
Tom Murphy, Artego Jaunes. 




Carol Nadolski serves up a winner (above). 
HOCKEY CHAMPS, the Scoremen 
(right): first: Tom Ruff, Kevin Landers, George 
Collete, Tad Nelmark. Second: Tate Nelmark, 
Tom Cole, Tim Nasshan, Jim Novak, Matt 
Rowley, Ted Popielewski, Don Johnson. 



92 




Peg Corcoran signals the go-ahead for 
the serve (left). 

Brian Brieske works out in the weight 
room (below). 





A game 

for everyone 



#w 



The majority of students that 
go to college do not play varsity 



Maurice Bell and Bob Mertz gaze 
on as their teammates battle it out on 
the football field (left). 

I.M. VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS (lower 
right): Judy Bishopp. Second: Ken Zu- 
gay, Mark Dittmer, Dan Sommers. 
Third: Kathy Shea, Sandy Ledvora, 
Kathy Russell. 



sports, yet most are still interest- 
ed in either playing sports, keep- 
ing physically fit or simply reliev- 
ing tension from studies. Intra- 
mural sports give students a wide 
range of activities to choose 
from, such as hockey, basketball, 
football, volleyball, bowling and 
softball. Most students play just 
for the fun of it and end up having 
a great time. 




An aerial shot of I.M. hockey players (left). 



Three cheers! 

for IBC sports fans 

The people you see in the next they came out to cheer on the 

two pages are some of IBC's team members. Sports fans, we 

most dedicated sports fans, commend you! 
Through any kind of weather. 




94 




"Takemeout to the ball game . . ," 
(top, opposite page). 

Now, here is a heavy-duty cheer- 
ing section (left). 

Alicia Kissane comes to football 
games prepared with her shades (be- 
low). 




Mark Pell and Scott Soltis are 

having a ball at the ball game (far left, 
opposite page). 

The "Mark Slnz fan club" has no 
qualms about letting their presence 
be known at basketball games (left). 

Bundling up was the only thing 
that took precedence over watching 
this football game (above). 



95 



ORGANIZATIONS 







^^ZIZ^ZZZZ^ 




~7 f 



If 



i r 



IF 



i r 



Editor Ken Sommer flashes a wry grin 
as he tells his staff, "Have it done by Tues- 
day at midnight ... OR ELSE!" (center 
left). 

THE CANDOR STAFF (below): first: Joel 
Oltyan. Second: Tom Weiser, Rick Law- 
rence, Annette Bartoszek, Vince Becker, 
Kathy Klamerus, Phil Streicher. Third: Joan 
Lamparski, John Scanion, Mayur Patei, 
Sanjay Dhutia, Tom Murray, Vickie Pie- 



Candor / Yearbook 





Engrossed in the Candor, Jim Ku- 
tilek is oblivious to having his picture 
taken (above). 

Rodell Holley types for the paper, 
one key at a time (right). 

A familiar sight around campus (far 
right). 

98 




1 




yga, Jenny Rissky, Bill Moran, Dr. Joel 
etzen (Advisor). Fourth: Margaret 
IcLaughlin, Kelly Foster, Mark Kostro, 
like Letourneau, Mike Knepler. Fifth: Ken 
ommer, Bill Flemming, Jim Kutilek. Sixth: 
oe Santucci, Rodell Holley. 

"And I thought playing reporter was an 
ction packed job!" groans Alex Ghan- 
yem (below). 

Vince Becker learns some new sales 



techniques as he sells Valentine's Day ads 
for the Candor (lower left). 

THE EAGLE STAFF (lower right): loung- 
ing: Alex Ghanayem. First: Ginny Olson, 
Cathy Stiglianese, Laura Mraz. Second: Te- 
resa Maize, Kathy Lillig, Ruth Kubala. Third: 
Joe Santucci, Mark Kastro, Terry Martinka, 
Paul Toussaint, Gerry Majerczyk, Steve 
Staniszewski. Not pictured: Jeff Brambora, 
Vince Becker. 





L 



99 



STUDENT AFFAIRS EXECUTIVE 
BOARD (below): Maureen Sullivan, Ed 
McNally, Maureen Pencak, Karen Lee, 
Tom Murray. 

STUDENT AFFAIRS JUNIOR CLASS 
BOARD (bottom left): first: Patty Don- 
nelly, Cindy Cahill. Second: Maureen 
Stuever, Jocile Walsh. 



SAB /Medical Technology Club 



S8BBBBBBBBSESHB 



100 




Tom Murray is so faithful to SAB, he 
even plans meetings during his walks 
across campus (bottom right). 

Nancy Wedoff, a member of the 
Med. Tech. club ponders over her Phys- 
ics assignment (below). 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY CLUB (cen- 
ter right): first: Judy Tudisco, Bernie 



McKay. Second: Nancy Wedoff, Caryn 
Collins. 

STUDENT AFFAIRS SOPHOMORE 
CLASS BOARD (bottom); first: Maureen 
Sullivan Dave Sudzus. Second: Bill 
Giambrone, Jim Glimco, Jeanne Man- 
ning. 




COMPUTER CLUB (bottom): First: Wil- 
liam Welch, Jack Tucker, Tini Buch. Sec- 
ond: Margaret Ann McLaughlin, Anna Villa- 
verde, Anne Wick, Randy Rudzinski, Mike 
Olenek, Yalan Yao. Third: Steve Stanis- 
zewski, Tim Anderson, Bruce Hamilton, 



Computer Club / Blue Key / Circle K 




Margaret McLaughlin is the 

first to admit she loves working on 
computers (above). 

Mr. Krema, moderator of the 
computer club, ponders over his 
work (center right). 



wwL#slI-- -f 



102 




1r. James Krema. 

CIRCLE K (lower Left): Mary Clare Keblu- 

3k, Mike Letourneau, Mike Knepler, Cathy Baime, Mayur Patel, Michelle Szum. Sec- 

ausch. Not Pictured: Diane Baime, Kathy ond: Carol Nadoski, Dan Stoops, Betsy 

illig. Knox, (lower right): Jack Tucker, Mary Ca- 

BLUE KEY (center right): First: Diane sey, Cathy Stiglianese, Annette Markun. 




"The Captain" models an ACS T-shirt 
(center left). 

Lori Paul checks some reagents 
against the light (below). 

AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 
(bottom left): first: Dino Rumoro, Mary 
Wong, Phil Montefalco, Alex Ghan- 
ayem, Shiela Czapski, Vikki Vlastnik, Dr. 
David Rausch. Second: Mike Menola- 
sino, Carolyn Gawrysh, Mike Allen, Mike 



ACS /French Club 




Martirano, Jeff Brambora, Laura Mraz. 
Third: Lora Harty, Steve Muller, Joe 
Coscino, Bob Ching, Tony Fracaro, Dave 
Lewis, Sharon Grobe, Kurt Mouis. 
Fourth: Roseanne Oggoian, Tim Gris- 
wald, Rich Anderson, Jackie Daily, 
Dawn Pradelski, Lisa Airan, Lisa Yeh, 
Mike Knepler. Fifth: Mayur Patel, Mi- 
chelle Pfaff, Diane DiPietro. 

Who is that man behind the Foster- 



Grants? Ed Sena, of course (below). 

Senior ACS members Phil Monte- 
falco, Alex Ghanayem and Tom Ruff 

drink to four years of Biochemistry to- 
gether (center right). 

FRENCH CLUB (bottom right): Mer- 
cedes Perez-Tamayo, Mary Rose Vo- 
kura, Diane Connolly, Sandy Kozu- 
bowski, Ed Sena, Jill Vest. 




105 



George Trumbull and Janet Spokas 

huddle around a space heater during the 
building of the sets for Plaza Suite (cen- 
ter left). 

Vikki Vlasnik plays a flustered moth- 
er in Plaza Suite (below). 

THEATRE GUILD (bottom left); first: 
Bob Krupp, Mike Fuys, Mike Plese. Sec- 
ond: Beth Kopulos, Janet Spokas, Caro- 
lyn Gawrysh. Third: Al Izzo, Bill Moran, 



Theatre / Spanish / International Clubs 



106 




5ob Agnoli, Laura Mraz, John Horton, 
3huck Peterson, Gerry Majerczyk. 

SPANISH CLUB (below): first: Linda 
!ec, Lisa Yen. Second: Holly Olson, Bob 
>iing. Third: Chris Calzaretta, Dr. Al- 
varez, Judy Tudisco. Fourth: Iqbal Khan, 
^icky Lugo, John Herlihy. Fifth: Pete 
Strong, Juvenal Gomez, Trish Carroll. 
Jixth: Baljit Beol. 

Judy Tudisco and friend find a quiet 



place to study in Benedictine hall (center 
right). 

INTERNATIONAL CLUB (bottom 
right): first: Anna Ottolin, Vorporn Wan- 
adit, Ann Wojik, Diane Connoly, Chai- 
haru Tachibana. Second: Yong Chon, 
Tong Kim, Dave Sudsus, Aristotle Kor- 
naros, John Horton, Bob Ching, Bruce 
Hamilton, Bob Agnoli, Rick Lugo. 




107 



mmm 



mm 









EUCHARISTIC MINISTERS (bottom 
left): First: Jane Marchetto, Mary Gor- 
man. Second: Don Sciackitano, Frank 
Agnoli, Father Ted Suchy, Tom Ruff, 
Laura Giancola. Third: Dave Toennies, 
Phil Montefalco. 

BUSINESS CLUB (bottom right): 
First: Alice Kubala, Mark Miklosz, Car- 



Ministry / Business Club / Physics Club 




Playing an instrument at 
mass is one way that stu- 
dents may participate in the 
weekly mass. The music of 
the chorus allows students 
to sing along and partici- 
pate more directly in the 
mass. Tom Toya took part 
in the liturgy group that 
played for the masses 
(above left and right). 




108 



lela Bartucci, Ed Sena, Dolce Frial, Ma- 
a Ghanayem, Debbie Dolansky. Sec- 
nd: Cathy Kovencha, Pat Pericht, Lori 
enert, Aristotle Kornaros, Tom Wieser, 
ude Lalonde. Third: Mr. Viator, Mi- 
helle Rodzak, Terry Martinka, Lee Mar- 
n, Jim Rozsypal. 



Stablein, Joe Hantsch, Chris Janko. 
Second: Dr. Duane Busse, Mary Jurka, 
Jennie Rissky. 

Debbie Dolansky acted as president 
of the Business club this year (center 



PHYSICS CLUB (below): First: Rob right). 




109 



MATH CLUB (center left): Alex Ghan- 
ayem. Dr. James Meehan, Annette Mar- 
kun, Michelle Szum, Mary Jirka, Ken Zu- 
gay, Jenny Rissky, Diane DiPietro. 

FAC Regulars: Kathy Runavich, Joe 
Possley, Mary Pat Hurley, Steve 
Nickl, Nora Crosson, Mark Laurich, 
Mike Cadman (bottom). 

Laura Day, Dorothy Keating, Aline 



Math Club/Friday Afternoon Club 




Atkinson, and Marline Kuehne enjoy a 
few beers (below). 

Annette Markun, Dr. Maehan, 
Dave Szum, and Maureen Pencak 

toast the arrival of the weekend (center 
right). 

A common sight at FAC (lower left). 

The "bartenders:" Tom Ruff, Donna 
Kliver and Kevin Landers. 





"7 r 



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—I r 



-7 r 



n r 



DUCATORS 




113 



A dm in is tra tion 




DR. PHILLIP BEAN 

Director of Summer 
School 



DR. RICHARD 
BECKER 

President 



DR. JAMES BELL 

Dean of Student Services 



MR. WALTER BLOCK 

Vice President, 
Institutional Resources 




DR. MARVIN 
CAMBURN 

Dean of Faculty and 
Instruction 



MS. GERALDINE 
CURLEY 

Director of Student Health 
Services 



MR. GERALD CZERAK 

Director of 

Communications and 

Marketing 



MS. LAURA DAY 

Director of Financial Aid 




MR. THOMAS DYBA 

Executive Vice President 



DR. JOHN EBER 

Director of M.B.A. 



MR. NOR BERT 
FARNAUS 

Vice President, 
Administration 



MS. KAY 
HETHERINGTON 

Director of Resident Life 



114 



Sporting a student-faculty T-shirt, Dr. Becker ea- 
gerly digs into a birthday cake presented to him 
during the student-faculty basketball game (below). 





SR. BENITA 
JASURDA, OSB 

Convener, Campus 
Ministry 



MR. GAY 
MIYAKAWA 

Director of Alumni 




MR. JOHN O'KEEFE 

Director of Institutional 
Research 



MR. THOMAS RICH 

Director of Admissions 




MS. JOANNE STOHS 

Director of Neuzil Hall 



MR. DAVID STRIKER 

Registrar 



MR. BERT 
THOMPSON 

Director of Library Service 



REV. STANLEY 
VESELY, OSB 

Alumni Coordinator 



115 



Humanities Division 




DR. LUZ MARIA 
ALVAREZ 

History and Languages 
Department 



MS. BARBARA BRIEN 

Fine Arts Department 




DR. PATRICIA 
FAUSER 

Philosophy Department 



MS. MARY 
HENGESBAUGH 

Music Department 



DR. THOMAS 
BYRNES 

Religious Studies 
Department 



MS. ROSEMARY 
COLEMAN 

Literature and 
Communications 







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DR. JOHN KLOOS 

Religious Studies 
Department 



REV. MICHAEL 
KOMECHAK, OSB 

Fine Arts Department 




MR. MARK LEE 

Music Department 



MS. ROSALIE 
LOEDING 

Music Department 



DR. JOHN O'BRIEN 

Literature and 

Communications 

Department 



REV. JOHN PALMER, 
CSV 

Music Department 



116 



During a class field trip. Father Michael Kome- 

chak explains key points of various artworks on the 
staircase of the Art Institute downtown (below). 





MS. CHARLOTTE 
PUPPEL 

Music Department 



DR. MARK STOHS 

Philosophy Department 




DR. BERNARD 
TOUSSAINT 

Philosophy Department 



DR. GLORIA TYSL 

History and Langauges 
Department 



Social Sciences Division 




DR. JAMES 
CRISSMAN 

Sociology and Psychology 
Department 



MR. DAVID DIBBLEE 

Business and Economics 
Department 



MR. JOHN HUBNEY 

Business and Economics 
Department 



DR. JAMES IACCINO 

Sociology and Psychology 
Department 



117 




DR. CHRISTOPHER 
KORNAROS 

Political Science 
Department 



DR. SOYON LEE 

Justness and Economics 
Department 



MR. JEFFREY 
MADURA 

Business and Economics 
Department 



MR. CHARLES 
MEISTER 

Business and Economics 
Department 




DR. MARGARET 
ROTH 

Business and Economics 
Department 



DR. JOEL SETZEN 

Political Science 
Department 



DR. CAROLYN 
SWALLOW 

Sociology and Psychology 
Department 



MR. GERRY VIATOR 

Business and Economics 
Department 



118 



Science Division 




MR. JOHN 
ABRAMSON 

Physics Department 



MS. DEBORAH 
ADRIAN 

Nursing Department 



DR. JOSEPH BOWE 

Physics Department 



DR. DUANE BUSS 

Physics Department 




DR. ROSE CARNEY MS. EILEEN CLARK DR. JAMES HAZDRA REV. ANTHONY 

Mathematics Department Mathematics Department Chemistry and JACOB, OSB 

Biochemistry Department Mathematics Department 




DR. LAWRENCE 
KAMIN 

Biology Department 



DR. PHYLLIS KITTEL MR. JAMES KREMA DR. ALFRED MARTIN 

Mathematics Department Mathematics Department Biology Department 



119 




MR. JAMES 
ME EH AN 

Mathematics Department 



DR. RALPH MEEKER 

Physics Department 



DR. JOHN MICK US 

Biology Department 



DR. DAVID RAUSCH 

Chemistry and 
Biochemistry Department 




REV. RICHARD 
SHONKA, OSB 

Mathematics Department 



DR. JOHN SPOKAS 

Physics Department 



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REV. THEODORE 
SUCHY, OSB 

Biology Department 




REV. PAUL TSI 

Mathematics Department 




MS. BARBARA 
VICTOR 

Mathematics Department 



DR. WAYNE 
WESOLOWSKI 

Chemistry and 
Biochemistry Department 



120 




Dr. Winkler flashes a smile from the chemical 
stockroom in the Science Center (above). 




Supported by Tom Ruff and Ken Hansen, Coach 
Thome gestures the number one to let us know what 
he thinks of our football team (top). 

Coach Coleman discusses the latest trends in 
jogging (above). 




DR. JAMES BAKER 

Education Department 



DR. MARY BROOK 

Education Department 




MS. KATHERINE 
ELLIOT 

Education Department 



MR. JOHN 
OSTROWSKI 

Physical Education 
Department 



MR. ANTHONY 
LASCALA 

Physical Education 
Department 




MR. DAVID 
SWAN SON 

Physical Education 
Department 



121 




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123 


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SENIORS 




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Dressed in their finest, Jim Hawkins 
and Lori are the perfect couple (below). 
Michelle Szum, Kathy Sweeney 
and Vikki Vlastnik will be ther first to 
admit that there is nothing like a big 
mirror in the ladies room (right). 






Kevin Landers sweeps Cathy Stiglianese 

off her feet (center right). 

Linda Pullano, Jane Staten and Kathy 
Sweeney provide the entertainment during 
the band's break (above). 

Carmella Bartucci and Alex Ghanayem 
start out the evening with a smile (right). 





Seniors rekindle 
friendships 

On Friday, November 30th, the 
Senior Class Board of 1985 cordially 
invited IBC seniors and their dates to 
attend the Third Annual Senior Ball, 
held this year at the Hyatt in Oakbrook. 
Guys dressed in tuxedos and girls in 
elegant dresses dined on fine food and 
danced to the beat of live music. 

The atmosphere of the small yet ele- 
gant Hyatt banquet hall reflected the 
close relationships that developed 
after four years of friendship. When 
the gala evening finally came to a 
close, warm memories of good times 
and good friends remained. 

Teresa Maize and Mark stop dancing long 
enough to pose for a picture (upper right). 

The girls show off their finery at a party 
before the dance (left). 

Lisa Bower finds a comfortable lap as she 
chats with Ken Hansen (below). 





FRANCIS AGNOLI 

Health Science 



MICHAEL ALLEN 

Chemistry 



LAURA AQUINO 

Accounting, Business and 
Economics 



DIANE BAIME 

Music Performance and 
Theory 




ANNE BODDY 

Accounting 



LISA BOWER 

Accounting, Business and 
Economics 



-T~ ~< 




V J 




Mk 1 






JEFFREY BRAMBORA 

Biochemistry 



ANN MARIE 
BEDNARSKI 

Nuclear Medical 
Technology 




LINDA BRANDI AGNES BRENNAN 

International Business and Business and Economics 
■■:'■■:-: Economics 



GERALD BROKAMP 

Business and Economics 



JEFFREY BRUNS 

Computer Science 




MICHAEL BUCK 

Biology 



VALERIE CAPUANI 

Sociology 



MARY CASEY 

Computer Science, 
Business and Economics 



JOHN CASSELMAN 

Computer Science 




DINA CLOAD 

Accounting 



MARY D'APPLEY 

Accounting 



TERRANCE 
CORCORAN 

Accounting 



JEANNE CRONBORG 

Biology 



SHEILA CZAPSKI 

Biochemistry 




MARK DITTMER 

Polictical Science 



KEVIN DONOVAN 

Biology 



CAROL DORNAN 

Computer Science 




BARBARA EBERT 

Literature and 
Comm unica tions 



GLENN EHLEY 

Computer Science 



KELLY FOSTER 

Business and Economics 



JACQUELINE 
FREDERKING 

Elementary Education 




FRANK GARLAND 


ALEXANDER 


JOHN GILLENWATER 


DANIEL GITTER 


Medical Technology 


GHANAYEM 

Biochemistry 


Political Science 


Business and Economics 




NICHOLAS GIULIANO JUVENAL GOMEZ 

International Business and International Business and 
Economics Economics 



SHARON GROBE 

Chemistry 



THOMAS 
GUTCHEWSKY 

Biology 




CHANDRA 
HAMPTON 

Computer Science 



KENNETH HANSEN 

Accounting, Business and 
Economics 



JAMES HAWKINS 

Biology 



LORI HENERT 

Business and Economics 






Mike Buck, Bruce Kuesis, Tom 
Ruff and Pat Dorigan demonstrate 
what happens when you party too 
much: Tom shaves his chest (top left). 

Michelle Szum enjoys a little ro- 
mance as she dances with Tim O'Brien 
at the Senior Ball (above). 

What an unusual practical joke: Kathy 
Ruanvich's complete bedroom, includ- 
ing knick-knacks, set up in Neuzil's front 
hallway (left). 



131 



Tom O'Connor (TOO demonstrates his 
favorite pasttime at the Senior Roast: eating 
(below). 




STEVEN JERGER THERESA JOHNSON DONALD JOHNSON CATHERINE KEELY 

Computer Science Psychology Computer Science Literature and 

Communications 



Vicky Plys as the lady in red (left). 

Maria Cordan and Todd Nelmark en- 
joy each other's company at the Senior Ball 
(upper right). 

Tim Kogler, Tom Ruff and Kevin 
Landers show off their shades (lower right). 




JEFFREY KNIGHT 

Psychology, Elementary 
Education 




BETSY KNOX 

Computer Science, 
Mathematics 



EDWIN KOLAR 

Accounting 



PETROS 
KONTOGEORGIS 

International Business and 
Economics 



MARY KREMA 

Elementary Education 




ELIZABETH KUS MICHAEL LAMARGO 

International Business and Business and Economics 

Economics 



KEVIN LANDERS 

Biology 



MARK LASEK 

Business and Economics 




CATHERINE LATUS KENNETH LAVAND KAREN LEE 

Elementary Education Accounting Political Science 



MARY KAYE LESKE 

Psychology 




DAVID LOPEZ 

Business and Economics 



TERR I LUZADER 

Sociology 



TERESA MAIZE 

Biology 



JANE MARCHETTO 

Elementary Education 







Jim Hawkins talks and 
eats at the same time: 
"Oyoyoy ..." (left). 

The Neuzil Picnic studs: 
Bruce Kuesis, Mike Buck, 
Phil Montefalco, Jim 
Hawkins, Mike Allen, and 
Roy Cecchi. 





ANNETTE MARKUN 

Mathematics 




LAURA MARTI NEK 

Physical Education, 
Elementary Education 




TERENCE MARTINKA 

Accounting 



CHERYL MARTI NO 

Physical Education, 
Elementary Education 



MICHAEL 
MARTIRANO 

Biology 



susan McCarthy 

Elementary Education 




cornelius 
Mcdonald 

Business and Economics 



SUSAN MELLON 

Business and Economics, 
Political Science 



margaret 
Mclaughlin 

Computer Science 



PATRICK McMAHON 

Business and Economics 




GRACE MENDEZ 

Business and Economics 



MARCIA MENKE 

Elementary Education 







mm 





RICHARD MICHAELS 

Business and Economics 



JAMES MILLER 

Accounting 



MARGARET 
MONCEK 

Elementary Education 



PHILIP MONTEFALCO 

Biochemistry 



Senior pom members Diane Rake- 
brand, Kathy Runavich and Vicky Plys 

perform for a football game (below). 




FRANCIS O'BRIEN 

Business and Economics 




TIMOTHY O'BRIEN THOMAS O'CONNOR 

Business and Economics Accounting 



ANN O'NEILL 

Biology 



NANCY 
PASSANTINO 

Biology 




MAUREEN PENCAK CHARLES PETERSON SHERRI PETRICK ANN MARIE PISKULE 

Health Science Psychology Physical Education Religious Studies 




VICKY PLYS 

Biology 



JEAN POWELL 

Business and Economics 



LINDA PULLANO 

International Business and 
Economics 



DIANE RAKEBRAND 

Literature and 
Communications 




PATRICIA REGAN 

Psychology 



SUSAN ROZNER 

Biology 



THOMAS RUFF 

Biochemistry 



CATHLEEN 
RUNAVICH 

Sociology 




CATHY RUSSELL 

Nuclear Medical 
Technology 



SALLIE SCHILLER 

Psychology 



MARNA SCHMIDT 

Psychology 



ANDREW SESTAK 

Physical Education 




"Who, me?" questions Ann O'Neill 
(above). 

Roomies Agnes Brennan and Mary Kaye 
Leske (left). 

n a blur of motion, Jim Miller, Ed Kolar, 
Don Johnson, Ray Summons, Joe Marley, 
and Nacho Perez "get even" by throwing 
cream pies at one of their teachers (top). 




MARK SINZ 

Psychology 



BRET SKONICKI 

Accounting 



SCOTT SOLTIS 

Business and Economics 



JANE STATE N 

Physical Education 




CATHY STIGLIANESE 

Biology 



DANIEL STOOPS 

Biology 



ANDREW STEVELL 

Computer Science 



EILEEN STREVELL 

Accounting 




JOHN SULLIVAN 

Business and Economics 



RAYMOND 
SUMMINS 

Literature and 
Communications 



DAVID SZUM 

Biochemistry 



MICHELLE SZUM 

Mathematics 




DAVID TOENNIES 

Health Science 



SUSAN TURNER FREDERICK WALKER SHARON WARPINSKI 

Business and Economics Business and Economics Elementary Education 




EBERHARD WERNER 

Business and Economics 



CHRISTOPHER WEST 

Business and Economics 



IRIS 
WESTENBERGER 

International Business and 
Economics 



CATHERINE WHITE 

Literature and 
Communications 




ANN WOJCIK 

International Business and 
Economics 



MARY WONG 

Biochemistry 



BARBARA YARA 

Religious Studies 



KENNETH ZUGAY 

Mathematics 



Baccalaureate 
celebration 

The Baccalaureate mass this year 
was a special celebration in which 
students, parents and faculty 
shared memories and prayers for 
the future. The homily was a touch- 
ing reflection on the years gone by 
and the times to come. Seniors 
were given an opportunity to remi- 
nisce about the good times they 
shared at IBC during a slide presen- 
tation that followed the mass. 



The congregation (upper right). 

Father Kevin Sheeran, Abbot An- 
derson, Rev. Valentine, and Father 
Ted Suchy celebrate the Eucharist 
(above). 

The scriptures are read by Frank 
O'Brien. Frank also organized the slide 
show that followed the mass (right 





Corny McDonald and Tom Ruff host the 
festivities (left). 

Is that true?? 

Every shade of the color red was 
exhibited on the faces of the seniors 
that attended the Senior Roast this 
spring. All those embarrassing mo- 
ments that took place over the past 
four years were dug up and made 
public by M.C.'s Tom Ruff, Corny 
McDonald and Kathy Sweeney. The 
evening began with a delicious din- 
ner and the roasting began after the 
meal. The jokes were continuous, 
and Seniors came away from the 
roast with sore sides and memories 
of a fun-filled evening. 




Diane Rakebrand is too embarrassed to 
show her face (above). 

The guys get a kick out of listening to the 
cut-downs: (seated) Tom O'Connor, Scott 
Soltis, (standing) Greg Kurcab, Ed Kolar, 
Ken Hansen, Mark Laurich, Frank O'Brien, 
Jeff Bruns (center left). 

Teresa Maize gets roasted (left). 



Commencement 
1985 

The graduation ceremonies this year 
brought with them memories of the 
past and a challenge for the future. 
During the student address given by 
Tom Ruff, seniors were reminded of 
the friendships and experiences they 
shared during their years at IBC. The 
group of students that filed in to re- 
ceive their diplomas had grown to- 
gether over the years, and Tom's ad- 
dress recalled the fact that a very spe- 
cial time in the seniors' lives was now 
drawing to a close. 

The commencement address given 



by the honorable John N. Erlenborn 
focused mainly on things to come. 
Students were challenged to continue 
to grow in their future endeavors and 
to go on to live out their goals and 
dreams. Graduation brought the real- 
ization that a bright future was begin- 
ning and that seniors will cherish their 
memories of college forever. 

Best buddies Ann O'Niell, Terese Maize 
and Jeanne Cronborg display wide grins 
after receiving their diplomas (center left). 

Jeff Brambora and Alex Ghanayem 

count down the days till graduation on a giant 
poster (center right). 

Kevin Donovan displays his devilish grin as 
he waits for his row to receive their diplomas 
(right). 





Vicky Plys gives Jim Hawkins a 

warm hug before the ceremonies be- 
gin (right). 






Senior speaker Tom Ruff 
gives the student address 
(above). 

Four year friends Mi- 
chelle Szum, Annette 
Markun, Alex Ghan- 
ayem, Cathy Stiglianese, 
and Phil Montefalco ner- 
vously huddle for the pic- 
ture as they await the 
graduation ceremony in the 
Science Center (left). 



Goodlluck . . . 





mm 



Student index 



Division pages 



Bell, Dr. James 1 12 
Bernhard. Laura 47 
Block, Therese 1 7 
Markun, Annette 125 
Murray, Thomas 97 
Olson, Ginny 47 
Pencak, Maureen 125 
Sugrue, Kerry 97 



Agnoli, Francis 48. 68. 128, 108 

Agnoli. Robert 33. 61. 106, 107 

Airan. Lisa 25. 55, 104 

Airan. Patricia 4, 31. 77 

Allen, Michael 35. 43, 50. 104. 128. 135. 147 

Anderson, Richard 29. 104 

Anderson. Timothy 102 

Aquino, Laura 128 

Baime. Diane 48. 103. 128. 135 

Balzanto. Karen 4. 30. 48 

Barker, Gerry 33 

Bartoszek, Annette 98 

Bartow, Vicki 3 1 

Bartucci, Carmela 37, 48, 65, 109, 126 

Bauer, Barry 29, 78 

Becker, Barbara 3 1 

Becker. Vincent 10. 29. 59. 89. 98, 99 




Bednarski. Ann Mane 128 
Bell. Maurice 10, 35, 93 
Benesh, Mary 3 1 
Beol, Baljit 88. 107 
Boran, Douglas 20, 29, 69 
Bettag, Jerome 34. 35. 54. 146 
Billings, Joanne 3 1 
Billings, Mary 35 
Bishopp. Judith 74, 80, 93 
Bitz, Cindi 77 
Block, Therese 3 1 
Boddy, Anne 35. 128 
Borgmann. Kimberly 80. 8 1 
Bower, Lisa 35, 127. 128 
Brachle. Nancy 3 1 
Brady. John 35 



Brambora. Jeffrey 35. 48. 104. 128, 144, 147 

Brandi, Linda 52. 67. 128 

Brennan. Agnes 35, 59, 6 1, 128. 139 

Brennan. Daniel 92 

Bneske. Brian 26. 29, 67, 93 

Brokamp, Gerald 128 

Bruns. Jeffrey 73. 128. 143 

Brya, Michael 35 

Brzeczek, Michael 73 

Buch, Tim 102 

Buck, Michael 19, 53, 129, 131, 135, 147 

Buckley, Margaret 74 

Bunrandt, Scot 82 

Bunkenburg, Keith 66. 78 

Byrne, Marty 28, 29 

Cadman, Michael 73. 110 

Cahill. Cynthia 31. 100 

Calzaretta. Christine 27. 31. 107 

Camburn. Stephen 26, 29. 5 1. 73 

Capuani, Valerie 129. 147 

Carroll. Patricia 107 

Casey. Mary 35. 44. 77. 103, 129 

Casselman. John 35. 129 

Cecchi, Roy 135 

Cerko. Craig 60 

Ching, Robert 33. 86. 104. 107 
Chon. Yong 86, 107 
Cicinelli, Ronald 73 
Cioffoletti, Michael 35, 37 
Cload, Dma 129 
Coates, Colleen 44, 77 147 
Colbert, Anthony 69, 73 
Cole. Thomas 35. 51. 73, 92 
Coleman. Marilyn 3 1 
Coler. Joseph 69 
Coler, Mary 33, 65 
Collette, George 35. 92 
Collins. Caryn 35. 101 
Connolly, Diane 3 1 . 105. 107 
Cooney, John 86 
Cooney, Mike 50 
Corcoran, Peg 74, 80, 84, 93 
Corcoran, Terrance 35, 129 
Cordon, Maria 33, 52, 77, 133 
Cornille, Christopher 5. 35 
Coscino, Joseph 27, 104 
Cronborg. Jeanne 35, 63, 129. 144 146 
Crosson, Nora 51, 76, 77, 110 
Cusack, Laura 33, 65 
Cyranek. Leonard 33, 73 
Czapski. Sheila 104, 129 
Czerwinski, Gregg 26, 29. 78 
Dado. Gina 3 1 
Daily, Jackie 31. 104 
Dal ton, Patricia 31, 77 
Daly. Kann 14. 23. 30 
Danhauer. Corinne 48 
Dappley, Mary 12. 35. 44. 77, 129, 146 
Darmofal, Janine 86 
Davis, Quentin 10, 35, 78, 146 
Dedrick. Curtis 29. 43. 54 
DeGregono. Michael 36 
Delrose, Kristine 31, 84 
DeSitter. Carol 77 



DeSitter. John 59. 88 

Dhutia, Sanjay 98 

Diedenhofen, Thomas 29, 66 

Dinello. Deborah 25, 69 

Dipietro, Diane 33. 64. 104. 1 10 

Dittmer, Mark 20. 93, 129 

Dixon, Michelle 27, 38. 50 

Dobrowolski. Jeremy 35. 6 1 

Dolansky, Debra 86, 109 

Donnelly. Patricia 3 1 . 64, 100 

Donovan, Kevin 20, 34, 35, 59, 129, 144 

Dorigan, Patrick 35, 63, 66, 86, 87, 124. 131 

Dornan, Carol 129 

Dorsey, Janelle 80 

Dose. Julie 77 




Dressel, Rosanne 35 

Dudek, Robert 29 

Dvorak. Liz 33 

Ebert. Barbara 130 

Eckman, Beth 64 

Ehley, Glenn 130 

Ejma. Marilyn 3 1 

Evans, Stanley 10, 35, 55 

Farrell, Kathleen 10, 35, 146 

Farrell, Patricia 3 1 

Fetter, Aline 77 

Fleming, William 98 

Flynn, Dan 50 

Fondern, Daniel 10. 73 

Foster. Kelly 98, 130 

Fracaro, Anthony 104 

Frederking, Jacqueline 80. 130 

Fnal, Maria 38. 61, 109 

Furio, Gina 11, 55, 64 

Furio, James 60 

Fuys, Michael 32, 44. 106 

Ganon, Joe 73 

Gannon, Edward 29, 43, 54 

Garland, Frank 38. 39. 48. 130 

Gauthier. George 48 

Gawrysh. Carolyn 48. 49, 56. 73. 104. 106 

Gedntis. Amy 32. 33 

Gerritsen, Robert 35. 66, 73 

Ghanayen, Alexander 55. 89, 98, 104, 105. 

1 10. 126, 130. 144, 145. 146 
Ghanayen, Maria 109 
Giambrone, William 107 
Giancola, Laura 33, 49, 108 
Gillenwater, John 130 



148 



Gilligan, Jane 32, 48. 69, 77 

Gilligan, Patricia 31, 77 

Gitter, Daniel 130 

Giuliano, Nicholas 130 

Givens, Gary 86 

Glascott, Robert 73 

Glimco, James 15, 101 

Gomez, Juvenal 35, 89, 107, 130 

Goodwin, Turner 33, 43, 55, 73 

Gorman, Mary 31, 38, 100 

Gorski, Cynthia 3, 35 

Gramly, Todd 6 1 

Grennan, Carla 48, 64 

Griffing. Christopher 58 

Griswold, Timothy 104 

Grobe, Sharon 12. 35. 104, 130, 146 

Grych, Soma 77 

Guinta, Cara 30, 67 

Gutchewsky, Thomas 130 

Gutierrez, Eloy 33 

Gutt, Jim 33 

Haddad, Ahab 32. 33 

Haddad, William 33 

Haef linger, Jacqueline 31, 77 

Hamilton, Bruce 102, 107 

Hampton, Chandra 131 

Hanneman, Mary 3 1 

Hansen, Kenneth 121, 127, 131. 143 

Hansen, Michael 73 

Hantsch, Joseph 109 

Harty, Lora 89. 104 

Hawkins. James 26, 34, 35, 126. 131. 

Henert, Lori 109, 131 

Herlihy, John 85. 107 

Hinley, Gerard 89 

Hinz, Dawn 64 

Hnilicka, Jeanne 48, 65 

Hoffman, Holly 54, 76 

Hogan, Mary 3 1 

Holley, Rodell 98 

Horton, John 32, 39, 56, 57, 100, 107 

Huffman, Thomas 89 

Hughes, Joseph 73 

Hughes, Susan 1 1, 64, 76, 77 

Hunt, Catherine 35 

Hurley, Mary 6, 32, 33, 77, 1 10 

Indovina, Cynthia 3 1 

Ivkovich, Anthony 33, 60, 78 

Ivory, James 67 

Izzo, Allan 106 

Jackson, Amy 146. 147 

James, Manuel 2 7, 33 

Janko, Christopher 32, 109 



135 



Jannusch, Michael 68 

Jarmul, Paul 132 

Jaseckas, Ernest 33 

Jaunes, Artego 92 

Jerger, Steven 44. 132, 147 

Jirka, Meredith 109, 1 10 

Johnson, Donald 53. 54. 83. 92. 132. 134 

Johnson, Jeffrey 73 




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Johnson, Robert 29, 43. 89 

Johnson, Sheila 67. 74. 80 

Johnson. Theresa 132 

Johnson. Tonas 55, 6 7, 73, 89 

Jones, Daryl 23, 73, 89 

Jones, William 33. 73 

Jurkovic. Edward 88 

Kalbfleisch, Mary 147 

Karpowicz, John 73, 82 

Kaseckas, Ernie 73 

Kasko, Joseph 82 

Kavanaugh, Kevin 29. 88 

Kavcar. Christine 80, 8 1 

Keating, Daniel 23, 27, 33, 49 

Keblusek, Mary 31, 103 

Keefe, Shannon 80 

Keely, Catherine 44, 77. 132 

Kelly. Thomas 82, 92 

Kemp. Daniel 29 

Khan, Iqbal 33. 60. 107 

Kim, Tong 33, 69. 107 

Kirchner. Joseph 35 

Kirwan, Gregory 22 

Kissane, Alicia 30. 31. 38, 48. 77. 95 

Klamerus. Katherine 90. 133 

Klimek, Mark 29, 88 

Kliver, Donna 89, 111 

Knepler, Michael 29, 98, 103. 104 




Knight, Jeffrey 133 

Knox. Betsy 35, 84, 103. 133 

Knox, Cindy 147 

Kogler, Timothy 73, 133 

Kolar, Edwin 12. 54. 82. 83. 138. 139. 143. 

146. 147 
Kontogeorgis, Niki 48 
Kontogeorgis. Petros 133 
Koo. Johnny 29, 86 
Kopulos, Beth 31, 43. 44. 60. 106 
Kornaros, Aristotle 29, 107. 109 
Kosobucki, Jeffrey 35 
Kostro, Mark 98, 99 
Kovencha, Cathy 109 
Kowalski, Susan 31, 84 
Kozal, John 35. 55, 60 
Kozal, Paul 29, 45 
Kozubowski. Kenneth 29 
Kozubowski. Sandra 31. 48, 105 
Krajewski. Brian 50 
Krema, Mary 133 
Krol, Joseph 36 
Krupp, Robert 61, 106 
Kubala, Alice 77, 109 
Kubala. Ruth 35. 54, 99 
Kuenster, Robert 36 
Kuesis, Bruce 20, 24. 131, 135 
Kurcab, Gregory 82, 143, 146, 147 
Kus, Elizabeth 58, 134 
Kutilek, James 33, 98 
Lalonde. Lawrence 36, 109 
Lamargo, Michael 35, 134 
Lamparski, Joan 98 
Landers. Kevin 44. 54, 69, 92, 1 1 1, 126, 133. 

134, 146, 147 
Langdon, Philip 35, 82, 83 
Langfeld. Michelle 4, 6 1 
Lascala. Elizabeth 30, 48, 64 
Lascala, Jeff 44 
Lasek, Mark 134 
Latus. Catherine 134 
Launch, Mark 6, 73, 1 10, 143 
Lavand. Kenneth 134 




Lawrence. Rick 98 

Lawshe. Patricia 14, 35, 43 

Ledvora. Sandra 18, 84, 89, 93 

Lee, Karen 35, 61, 100, 134, 146 

Lee, Timothy 23, 92 

Lemonnier, Mark 36 

Leske, Mary Kaye 35, 54, 61, 134, 139 

Lesperance, Christopher 33 

Letourneau, Michael 48, 103, 129 



149 



Lewis, David 29. 104 

Lifka, David 29. 43. 54. 73. 86 

Lillig. Katharine 99 

Link, Julia 3 1 

Lombard!, Carolyn 13, 32. 33. 65 

Lopez. David 43. 50. 53. 134, 147 

Lontz, Ralph 29 

Lugo, Ricardo 22, 48 107 

Lustyk, Ginamane 66 

Luzader, Tern 134 

Lyons, Claire 31, 89 

Mahoney, Patrick 136 

Maize. Teresa 35. 99. 127. 134, 143, 144, 

147 
Ma/erczyk, Gerard 35. 56. 99. 106. 147 
Manas. Frank 29 




Manning, Jeanne 30. 45. 48. 66. 101 

Marchetto. Jane 34, 108 

Markun, Annette 34, 35, 45. 63, 65 103. 

110. 111. 135. 145, 146 
Marley, Joseph 33, 50. 82. 92. 139 
Marsh, Brian 32. 73 
Marshal. John 58 
Martin, Lee 109 
Martmek, Laura 84, 135 
Martinka, Terence 62, 99, 109, 135 
Martino. Cheryl 135 

Martirano. Michael 26, 29, 104, 135, 147 
Maschek, Mary 3 1 
Mass. Chris 88 
McAuliffe, Kathleen 3 1 
McCanna, Daniel 33, 82 
McCarthy, Susan 35. 36. 48 
McDonald. Cornelius 35. 45, 50, 61. 136. 143 
McGuire. William 35 
McHugh, Gavin 29 

McKay. Bernard 23. 59. 90. 91. 101 
McKendry. Jeffrey 73 
McLaughlin. Margaret 36. 98. 102 
McNally. Edward 35. 73. 100 
McShane. Jeff 33 
Melei, Mary 3 1 
Mellon, Susan 136 
Mendez, Grace 136 
Menke, Marcia 27, 31. 136 
Menolasmo. Michael 36, 48, 49, 88. 104 
Mertz. Robert 35. 54. 93 
Michaels. Richard 136 
Miklosz, Mark 34. 35. 109 
Mikulecky. Diane 23. 31. 49 
Miller, James 35. 55, 83. 136. 139, 146. 147 
Miller. Vickie 3 I, 74. 75 
Molyneaux. Carl 33. 38. 39. 48. 56, 68 
Monaco, Michael 73 



Moncek. Margaret 136 

Montefalco, Philip 26, 29. 104. 105. 108. 

135. 136. 145 
Moore. Philip 26. 29 
Moran, John 43 
Moran. Jack 28, 29, 54 
Moran. William 35. 39. 48. 56. 98. 106 
Morris, Jacqueline 74, 75 
Moser, Matthew 78 
Mouis. Kurt 12. 104. 137, 146 
Mraz, Laura 35, 56. 99. 104. 106 
Mulcahy. Sharon 31. 80. 85 
Muller, Steven 104 
Murphy. Michael 35 
Murphy. Tom 33. 82. 92. 146 
Murray, Donald 33 
Murray, Thomas 36, 63, 98, 100 
Nadolski, Carol 62. 80. 92. 35, 103 
Nagle, Patrick 82, 92 
Nasshan. Timothy 35. 92. 147 
Nelmark, Tad 73. 92 
Nelmark. Tate 73. 92 
Nelmark. Todd 52, 73. 133 
Nickl, Steven 73. 1 10 
Notariano. Vmce 14. 35, 6 7 
Notaro. Julie 25. 30 68. 69 80 
Novak, James 3. 50. 73. 92 
Novicki, Scott 29 

O'Brien. Francis 26. 36. 137. 142. 143. 146 
O'Brien. Timothy 73. 131. 137 
O'Connor. Julie 3 1 

O'Connor, Thomas 132. 137. 143. 146 
Oggoian, Rosanne 18. 104 
Olenek, Michael 89. 102 
Olson. Gmny 31. 52. 77. 99 
Olson. Holly 4. 31. 45. 48. 49. 66. 86, 107 
Olson, Patrick 33 
Oltyan, Joel 98 
O'Malley, Thomas 33 132 
O'Niell. Ann 4, 19, 35. 56. 57, 137, 139, 144 
Ostrowski, Elizabeth 1 1. 55, 68. 77 
Oswald. 23, 33 
Pak, Ho Sung 48, 86 
Papousek, Theodore 82 
Passantino, Nancy 137, 147 
Patel, Mayur 98, 103, 104 
Paul, Laurie 77. 104 



Pell. Mark 35, 66, 86, 87, 94 

Pencak, Maureen 21, 24. 35. 43. 51. 53. 61. 

77. 100, 111, 138, 147 
Pender, Rosemary 31, 63. 64, 67 
Perez, Nacho 33, 82, 92, 139, 146 
Perez-Tamayo, Mercedes 31. 105 
Pericht, Patrick 34. 35. 73. 109 
Perkins, Holly 33. 65. 77 
Peskor. Mark 28. 29, 48, 49, 88 
Peters, Anita 31. 66. 77 
Peters, Steven 73 
Peters, Willian 73 

Peterson, Charles 37, 62, 106, 138. 147 
Petrakos, Joan 74 
Petnck. Sherri 74, 75, 138 
Petty, Todd 33. 73 
Pfaff, Michelle 31. 104 
Pietryga. Lawrence 29 
Pietryga, Victoria 9 7 
Pins. Mary 4 
Pinter. Mike 68 
Piskule. Ann Marie 138 
Plaehn, Scott 36 
Plese, Michael 56, 106 
Plys. John 33, 55, 73 
Plys, Vicky 26. 27. 31. 51. 65. 77, 133. 137. 

138. 146 
Popielewski. Thaddeus 35, 92 
Possley, Joe 50, 52. 53, 1 10 
Powell, Jean 21. 74. 138 
Pradelski, Dawn 104 
Praski, Raymond 73 
Praski, Timothy 33. 73 
Puetz. John 78. 79 
Pujals, Javier 29. 43. 54. 59 
Pullano, Linda 126, 138 
Purcell, Norbert 36 

Rakebrand, Diane 44, 53, 77, 137. 138. 143 
Rapp, Robert 78 
Rausch, Catherine 56 
Rausch, David 42. 61. 103 
Regan. Patricia 35, 138 
Reiner t. John 50 
Reinert. Tracy 77 
Rice, Carl 29 
Ridge. Karen 48 
Riley. Frank 73 




150 



Riley. Michael 73 
Ringelstein, Joseph 32, 33 
Rissky, Jennifer 98, 109. 110 
Rodzak, Michele 35. 58. 109 
Rossi, Lyn 45 
Roti, Julie 3 1 
Rowley, Matthew 92 
Rozner, Susan 138 
Rozsypal, James 109 
Rudzinski. Randy 15, 102 




_1 , ^J 



Ruff, Frank 35 

Ruff. Thomas 6. 23. 60, 92, 105, 108. 1 1 1. 

121, 131, 133, 138, 143, 145, 147 
Rumoro, Dmo 26, 35, 104 
Runavich, Cathleen 3, 32, 51, 53. 77, 1 10, 

138, 137 
Russell, Catherine 1 1, 93, 139, 146 
Russell, Kevin 29 
Russell, Patricia 20, 59, 74 
Ryan, Joyce 84 

Santucci, Joseph 26, 29, 98, 99 
Scanlon, John 98 
Schendl, Thomas 35 
Scherbarth, Anne 31, 74 
Schiller. Sallie 35. 139 
Schmelzer. Edward 35, 48 
Schmidt. Mama 139 
Schweikart, Jay 44 
Sciackitano, Donald 27, 33, 108 
Sebold, Timothy 73, 89 
Sena, Edwin 35, 48, 49, 67, 105, 109 
Sestak, Andrew 35, 73. 139 
Severyns, Joan 3 1 

Shea, Kathryn 73, 74, 80. 93. 139, 146 
Sheffer, Susan 3 1 
Simanaitis, Daniel 29 
Simonaitis, Diane 3 1 
Simpson, Kenneth 73 
Sinz, Mark 78, 79, 140 
Skonicki, Bret 140 
Skrobutt, Andrew 36 
Sladek, Linda 3 1 
Slinkman, David 73 
Smith, Christine 3 1 
Smith, Steven 73 
Smith, William 33, 73 
Smuck. Robert 29 
Soch, Ralph 33 

Soltis, Scott 35, 59, 86, 87, 94, 140, 143 
Sommer, Kenneth 98 



Sommers, Daniel 78, 93 
Special, Kimberly 77 
Spokas, Janet 56, 57, 61, 106 
Stablein, Robert 35, 58, 90, 109 




Stangelwicz, Maria 3 1, 48 

Staniszewski, Stephen 99, 102 

Staten, Jane 24, 35, 126, 140 

Stefo, James 33. 73 

StGermaine. Don 29 

Stiglianese, Catherine 99, 103, 126. 140. 145. 

146 
Stirn, Kevin 82 

Stoops, Daniel 33, 48, 103, 140 
Stretcher, Philippe 98 
Strevell, Andrew 140 
Strevell, Eileen 140 
Strong, Peter 33, 60, 107 
Stuever, Maureen 49, 100 
Suda, Kimberly 25, 77 
Sudzus, David 29, 48, 101, 107 
Sugrue, Kerry 27, 31 
Sullivan, John 73, 140 

Sullivan, Maureen 31, 38, 69. 77. 100. 101 
Sullivan, Robert 29 
Sullivan, William 86 
Summms, Raymond 34, 82, 139, 140 
Supena, Ann 59, 65 
Suter, Gregory 23, 24, 35, 6 1 
Suter, Mary 4, 48, 3 1 
Sweeney, Kathleen 35, 58, 59, 146, 126 
Szum, David 27, 111, 140. 147 
Szum, Michelle 13, 34, 35, 48, 56, 73, 103, 

110, 126, 131, 140. 145. 146. 147 
Szybowicz, Matthew 29, 82 
Tachibana, Chiaru 107 
Taghon, Jon 73 
Tarkowski, Raymond 29, 90 
Terrell, David 88 

Thompson, Leigh 44, 6 1, 74, 75 
Tikusis, Daniel 21, 35 
Timoney, Laura 74, 84 
Timpe, Joseph 44 
Toennies, David 85, 89, 108, 141 
Tolish, Ellen 30, 3 1, 59 
Toussaint, Paul 18, 33, 99 
Toy a, Tom 108 
Tripoli, Tracy 30 
Trok, Melissa 33 
Trumbull, George 36, 56, 106 
Trung, Truong 33 
Tucker, John 102, 103 
Tudisco, Judith 52, 67, 101. 107 
Turner, Susan 14 1 
Vatnisi, Carl 73 



Vest, Jill 48, 49, 105 

Villaverde, Anna 102 

Vitale, Christine 3 1 

Vittono, Diane 30 

Vlastnik, Vikki 3, 13, 39, 57, 104, 106, 

Vokura, Mary Rose 105 

Volenec, Andrea 3 1 

Wagner, John 28, 29, 67, 82 

Walent, Douglas 33, 73 

Walker, Frederick 14 1 

Walsh, Catherine 3 1 

Walsh, Jocile 19. 31, 43, 48 

Walsh, John 89 

Wanadit, Voraporn 107 

Warpmski, Sharon 14 1 

Watson, Joycie 31, 74, 75 

Webb, Daniel 89 

Weber, Kathy 22, 30, 48 

Wedoff, Nancy 35, 50, 54. 65, 77, 101 

Welch, William 102 

Werner, Eberhard 141 

West, Christopher 37, 90. 91. 141 

Westenberger. Iris 14 1 

Westerkamp. Anne 74, 75, 80, 84 

White, Catherine 14 1 

White, Thomas 13, 33, 73 

Whittler, Terrence 78 

Wick, Anne 102 

Widlowski, James 36, 48 

Wieser, Thomas 98, 109 

Wilder, William 35 

Williams. Thomas 32. 73 

Winkler. Michael 36. 88 

Winograd, David 33, 73 

Wo/ik, Ann 107, 141 

Wong, Mary 104, 141 

Wygonski, Anthony 33, 78 



128 




Yao, Yalan 100 

Yara, Barbara 141 

Yeh, Lisa 25, 31, 48, 55, 104, 107 

Zak, Thomas 33 

Zee, Linda 31, 45, 59, 66, 107 

Zidek, Sharolyn 84 

Zilonis, Bryan 43 

Zugay, Kenneth 35, 93, 1 10. 14 1 

Zullo, Mark 33 

Zuppa, Vincent 35 



151 



1985 Eagle 



EDITOR 


Cathy Stiglianese 


COPY EDITOR 


Ruth Kubala 


PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 


Jeff Brambora 


SPORTS EDITOR 


Alex Ghanayem 


LAYOUTS 


Ginny Olson 




Laura Mraz 




Paul Toussamt 




Gerry Majerczyk 


COPY 


Vikki Vlastnik 


PHOTOGRAPHERS 


Vlnce Becker 




Joe Santucci 




Mark Kostro 




Kevin Landers 




Nancy Wedoff 


TYPISTS 


Teresa Maize 




Bianca Stiglianese 


STAFF 


Terry Martinka 




Kathy Lillig 




Steve Staniszewsk 


MODERATOR 


Dr. James Bell 


HERFF JONES REPRESENTATIVE 


Kim Jenkins 



PHOTO DONORS: The CANDOR, Alumni Office (Fr. Stanley, Mr. 
Miyakawa), Communications Office (Gerry Czerak, Maura Walsh), Chap- 
pell Studio, Nancy Wedoff, Teresa Maize, Annette Markun, Diane Rake- 
brand, Kevin Landers, Julie Notaro, Vicky Plys, Cindy Gorski, Mike Buck, 
Ann O'Niell Ed Sena, Maureen Pencak, Senior portraits by Wykoff Studio. 



The 1985 Eagle would like to extend special thanks to: Dr. Bell, Mane 
McGrath, Father Michael Komechak, Kay Hetherington, Father Ralph 
Starus, Vince Becker, Joe Santucci, Ruth Kubala, Teresa Maize, Alex 
Ghanayem, Jeff Brambora. Vicky Plys, Coaches Barz, Ostrowski, Swan- 
son, DiMatteo, Coleman, La Scala, Smith, O'Grady, and Nunez, Judy in 
the Rice Center, and all the staff members who donated their time and 
talents toward the production of this book, THANK YOU 1 



SPECIFICATIONS: 152 pages, 400 
copies. Printed by Herff Jones Yearbook, 
Marceline Missouri. Pages 1- 16 printed on 
Eurogloss stock, pages 113-152 printed 
on Ainsworth, remainder of book printed 
on Calais. Cover is 4 color silkscreen on 
Vista Lith. Cover design by Cathy Stiglian- 
ese. 












7 







k. -"".. K 



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