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June 1, 2012 Maine East High School Park Ridge, Illinois @mehspioneer

IN THIS ISSUE:

E-READERS page 2

DECA

at Salt Lake City page 3

Boys Volleyball page 8

Water Polo page 9


Read it and weep: e-readers good for everything EXCEPT reading By Meg Deeter Ah, the fantastic e-reader. Even if you don’t read (and I pity your poor soul, if that be the case) I’m sure you’ve seen their commercials. We admired the stopmotion animation narrated by the cutesy Indie singer Annie Little. We watched in awe as the suspiciously perky pool-goers bragged over the elimination of the LCD screen, allowing them to… GASP… read in the sunlight. But a recent commercial has me concerned over the future of reading. In this advertisement, a 20-something lady approaches the front porch of her apartment. Much to her surprise, a quaint package awaits her. Inside of the box, she’s delighted to find that her long-awaited Kindle Fire has arrived. The screen lights up to reveal the cover-art for last year’s Green Lantern movie and the iconic Facebook icon in the lower right-hand corner. Meanwhile, the narrator lists all the things a Kindle Fire can do: watch movies; download music and apps; play games; and browse the web. Finally, the narrator mentions that you can actually READ on the Kindle. But what’s this young lady doing with the fabulous Kindle Fire? She’s buying sunglasses and searching for pasta recipes in Google. What’s most unsettling about this advertisement is the actualization that this is a realistic representation of what the majority of e-reader users will be doing as the miniscule devices become more and more advanced. In only a matter of time, people may abandon books altogether! I shouldn’t be too surprised- everything has

Scenes from a recent Kindle Fire ad – emphasizing all the wonderful things a Kindle can do... except the READING part of it!

to become modernized at some point. But if we want to preserve the future of reading, reader and buyer alike must beware. I’m being a bit too hard on the Kindle and its pals; allow me to state the pros of this new technology. Anyone who frequents the airport on business has a reason to love the Kindle, as you can continue to add books to your luggage without violating the carry-on weight limit. College students can receive discounts on textbooks via online distributors. Downloading times are insignificant in comparison to shipping times and the commute to a local bookstore. Oh, and think of the children! Educators view the rise of the e-reader as an outlet for motivating kids to read. Truth is, kids are already reading quite a bit nowadays. Instant messages are sent to their phones, blogs flood their instant streams, while Twitter updates cloud their dwindling attention spans. And don’t get me started on Facebook. Obviously, kids are reading

a lot; it’s the subject matter and mode of reading that concerns avid readers, myself included. If the Kindle is stocked with Internet capabilities, games, and galore, there aren’t any promises that children are actually going to read on this device. Just like the kids in the commercials, they’ll be playing Angry Birds. The more consumers rely on e-readers, the less companies will cater to the readers who still want paper and ink. Consumers who are unable to afford the fancy LCD devices will be put at a disadvantage, a disadvantage that sociologists commonly refer to as “the digital divide.” The digital divide is exactly as the name implies. The more prominent of a role technology gains in everyday life, the greater disadvantage those without advanced technology will have. With more people relying on iTunes and Amazon for books, fewer people will frequent libraries, giving state governments more reason to reduce library funding. For disadvantaged communities, the elimination of librar-

ies will be a shot straight to the head of educational integrity. On a larger scale, the reading community will also experience horrible fall-out. Libraries and bookstores are wonderful places to meet like-minded people. In addition, these settings frequently house interesting programs, ranging from chats with accomplished authors to arts and crafts for toddlers. Where else can we host these community-oriented events if libraries and bookstores are exponentially reduced? On an even greater scale, the publishing industry would epitomize the downsides of a capitalistic system. By the 21st century, the entire wealth of the publishing industry was placed in the hands of a handful of financial powerhouses, a quantity that could be counted on the fingers. What happens as books go corporate? They are altered to fit popular demand, jeopardizing artistic value. New books will be written in tandem to what sells (a layman’s explanation for the plethora of vampire-centric novels following the success of the Twilight franchise). Authors will be agents of demand, not agents of expression. Authors will lose their luster, as publishing houses and financial moguls will profit. I’m not entirely opposed to the modernization of reading, but as readers, we must proceed with caution. Let’s keep the printed word alive by frequenting local libraries and bookstores. Make amends with the mighty pen and write by hand. Form a book club. Write to your local representatives to keep budget cuts from hitting the local library. And for goodness sake, put down the iPad for a minute. 2 | THE PIONEER | June 2012


Maine East’s DECA chapter peaks at International DECA Conference in Salt Lake City By Pioneer Staff Maine East seniors Dolly Tailor and Ashley John, were International Finalists in the Business Services Operations Research competition at the 2012 ICDC competition. The competitors in this event were required to do a comprehensive market research study and develop a customer loyalty program for a company in the business services market. This involved the creation of a detailed 25-page recommendation and a formal 15-minute PowerPoint presentation to a senior industry executive who served as a judge.

Dolly and Ashley did their research study and recommendation on Solstice Consulting, a leading Chicago-based mobile technology consulting firm. “We enjoyed working with Ashley and Dolly on this project and our company will certainly benefit from all their hard work,” said Kelly Manthey, Solstice Vice-President. “We are very pleased that their research study and recommendations were recognized as world-class at the International DECA Conference.” Solstice was so pleased with the results of the project that they presented Dolly and Ashley with two new iPads at the

DECA year-end banquet! In addition to Dolly and Ashley’s success, fourteen Maine East students attained the International Competency Level. Students that reach this level finished in the Top 5% of 250,000 competitors worldwide! Seventeen Maine East students qualified for and traveled to the International DECA Conference in Salt Lake City, the largest number of International Qualifiers of any high school in the state of Illinois. Maine East’s DECA Chapter also received an award from Ed Davis, President and CEO of DECA, for being an Elite Peak Chapter. Mr.

E A S T Thursday, June 14 – Flag Day Flag Ceremony begins at 4:00pm

Friday, June 15 – Senior Night D.J. and karaoke, 5-11pm

Saturday, June 16 – Mascot Day Team mascots/sporting events, 1–11 pm

Sunday, June 17 – Father’s Day* Farmers’ Market Opening Day, 1 – 6 pm *fathers ride free with purchase of child’s wristband

June 2012 | THE PIONEER | 3

Davis formally recognized Maine East as the #1 DECA Chapter in the state of Illinois at the Annual International Awards Luncheon for Outstanding Chapters. DECA prepares emerging leaders and

entrepreneurs for careers in marketing, finance, and management. There are DECA chapters at 5,000 high schools around the world representing over 250,000 students.

Seniors Ashley John and Dolly Tailor show their medals for becoming national finalists at the Internation DECA competition in Salt Lake City.

F E A S T


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WORD JUMBLE PUZZLE

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1. "Disease" caught by seniors in the Spring 3. Senior ____-Off Assembly 4. Good _____ Awards: for community service 5. Hangs from a cap 6. Science Department Award Winner 7. Successful spring sports team 9. Formal name for the graduation ceremony 13. Retiring broadcasting teacher 14. Record-breaking Maine East triple-jumper 16. Seniors' last meal together: Senior _____ 18. English Department Award Winner 20. Retiring science teacher ____ Salefsky 21. Big dance event tonight 23. Popular community college for M.E. grads 24. Friday 5/25 was Senior _____ Day 27. Library penalties

4 | THE PIONEER | June 2012


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June 2012 | THE PIONEER | 5

Across

There is a chance that college students will see a drastic increase in the interest on student loans. On April 27, President Barack Obama said that there is a chance that he would veto the Republican measure for lower interest rates on federal student loans because the Republicans want to use money for this idea from the medical aid fund for women. “Women, in particular, will benefit from this prevention fund, which would provide for hundreds of thousands of screenings for breast and cervical cancer,” said the White House. “This is a politically motivated proposal and not the serious response that the problem facing America’s college students deserve.” If the president is presented with H.R. 4628, his senior advisers would recommend vetoing the bill.

President Obama is in favor of the lower interest rates, but would like for the $6 billion required for the plan to come from somewhere besides the women’s health care fund. The Senate Democrats came up with a plan to get the money: to end some tax loopholes for corporations. The Republicans, however, are strongly against this. They would rather have the money taken from the health care fund, which they are strongly against. The outcome of this situation could greatly impact students going into college. Unless Congress takes action soon, the interest rates on student loans will double from 3.4% to 6.8% this July. As of right now, the Democrats and Republicans are in a deadlock. However, President Obama is doing everything he possibly can to get the Republicans to agree with the Democrats.

WORD JUMBLE PUZZLE

By Fatima Patel

ANSWERS TO PUZZLES FROM PREVIOUS PAGE:

1. Social Science Dept. Award Winner [SLIWINSKY] 1. "Disease" caught by seniors in the Spring 2. M.E. graduates' _____ are blue [GOWNS] [SENIORITIS] 8. Class of 2012 President: _____ Patel [AAHUTI] 3. Senior ____-Off Assembly [SEND] 9. Retiring drivers ed teacher [CONNELL] 4. Good _____ Awards: for community service Jumbled[WILL] Words: 10. Amusement park in Gurnee [SIXFLAGS] 11. What graduates receive [DIPLOMAS] 5. Hangs from a cap [TASSEL] CAP SUMMER 12. Math Department Award Winner [RATNER] 6. Science Department Award Winner [BUNI] 15. To make money, many students will get a _____ 7. Successful spring sports team [WATERPOLO] GOWN job [SUMMER] 9. Formal VACATION name for the graduation ceremony 17. Maine East's colors: _____ andTASSEL white [BLUE] [COMMENCEMENT] AKOO THEATER 19. They might end the existence of books. 13. Retiring broadcasting teacher [WUNDERLICH] DIPLOMA COLLEGE [EREADERS] 14. Record-breaking Maine East triple-jumper 22. Awards event: Senior _____ Night [HONORS] [JAMESSHIELDS] PROM 25. Location of 2011 Graduation: SENIORS _____ Theater 16. Seniors' last meal together: Senior _____ [AKOO] COMMENCEMENT [BREAKFAST] 26. Event involving caps and gowns [GRADUATION] 18. English Department Award Winner [ROMAN]

Interest on student loans could double without compromises

Angela Wong, Oleksandr Kachanov, and Jessica Bieniarz had the rare opportunity to perform at the Allerton Mansion.

[OAKTON] 24. Friday 5/25 was Senior _____ Day [DITCH] 27. Library penalties [FEES]

Three Maine East senior musicians, Angela Wong, violin, Jessica Bieniarz, cello, and Oleksandr Kachanov, piano, received the unique honor of being named one of 12 high school chamber music groups to perform at the Allerton Mansion in Monticello, Illinois. The honor was even more prestigious, considering that only three other groups from Maine East have ever been invited to play at the Allerton Mansion, the most recent in 2008. The students presented a recital in the Library at Allerton House, the estate of Robert Allerton, which was donated to the University of Illinois and is now used as a conference center. What made it even more exciting for the students was that they were allowed to stay in the

allegedly haunted mansion on Friday the 13th. “It was just like Thornfield” [the haunted mansion in Jane Eyre] said Angela Wong. “It was a magical mansion that kept me in a daze all weekend with its magnificent English gardens and very exquisite furniture. “The ancient library as well as other rooms of the mansion had elegant details that were authentically Victorian and all groups performed amazingly as the sounds from their instruments rang through the wooden shelves and hollow space of the library. And they had tea accessible at all times.” Besides performing, students also had an opportunity to stroll the 1,500 acres of the property, now Allerton State Park, and visit the formal gardens which include more than 100 outdoor sculptures and garden ornaments.

28. Next step after high school. [COLLEGE] 20. Retiring science teacher ____ Salefsky [DOUG] 29. The top graduates at M.E.: Maine _____Final Message: 21. Big dance event tonight [PROM] [SCHOLARS] 23.SENIORS! Popular community college for M.E. grads GOOD LUCK

by Pioneer Staff


P

The Pioneer Staff 2012 Senior Issue

EDITOR IN CHIEF Yogi Patel EDITORS Lenny Ditkowski Meg Deeter Jasmina Basic REPORTERS & PHOTOGRAPHERS •2011-12 Gaurav Agnihotri Ryann Lynn Jasmina Basic Syed Matin Jackson Cyril Fatima Patel Lenny Ditkowsky Emily Rafalik Kevin Gau Fatima Rogaria Julie Joseph Ashley Roman Aneta Karkut Ray Roman Iryna Klishch Tom Schmidt Michelle Gonzalez Rafaela Stoyanova Emily Lapinski THE PIONEER Maine East High School • Park Ridge, Illinois

The Pioneer reports on news, entertainment, and sports events for Maine East High School and the surrounding community. The Pioneer is distributed to students, staff, and a limited mailing list. Submit story suggestions, photos, letters to the editor, or comments to sponsor Matt Miller or assistant sponsor Dave Hessert via email: mmiller@maine207.org dhessert@maine207.org

The Pioneer does not accept outside advertising. THE PIONEER WEBSITE: http://bit.ly/ThePioneer FOLLOW THE PIONEER ON TWITTER: @mehspioneer TO BE ON THE PIONEER STAFF NEXT SCHOOL YEAR:

Scan QR code with mobile device-----> or

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iTunes TOP 10 Songs ®

1 2 3 4 5

Call Me Maybe Carly Rae Jespen Die in Your Arms Justin Beiber Somebody that I Used to Know Gotye

6 7 8 9 10

Back in Time Pitbull Where Have You Been Rihanna Boyfriend Justin Bieber We are Young Fun.

Payphone Maroon 5 Home Phillip Phillips

Wild Ones Flo Rida

s m u b l A 5 P O Billboard T ®

1

2 3

Born and Raised John Mayer

4 5

21 Adele

Blown Away Carrie Underwood

Apocalyptic Love Slash

Up All Night One Direction

6 | THE PIONEER | June 2012


TOP BOX OFFICE HITS

T.V. Review TOUCH FOX-TV By Lenny Ditkowsky

1 2 3 4 5

Men in Black 3 Sony Pictures

The Avengers Walt Disney Pictures Battleship Universal Pictures The Dictator Paramount Pictures Chernobly Diaries Warner Bros

Out on DVD Albert Nobbs Chronicle Gone Goon The Grey Man on a Ledge Red Tails This Means War The Woman in Black June 2012 | THE PIONEER | 7

Premiering on March 22 and airing every Monday night since, Touch is Tim Kring’s latest project. If you don’t know who Tim Kring is, he was the producer of Heroes. While Heroes took a tragic turn toward “I-don’t-even-know-what’s-going-on-anymore, but look, explosions!” in seasons two and three, Touch gives you that wonderful sensation of suspense - never quite knowing where the plot is headed right from the get-go. The show kicks off by introducing Martin Bohm, single father of a mute and seemingly autistic boy named Jake. Jake has a bizarre obsession with cell phones, and, after he steals a few too many, a social worker stops by the door to convince Martin that Jake needs a stable environment. Jake is taken to an overnight care facility, at least until he breaks out to continue looking for future-predicting numbers. The episodes have a somewhat repetitive structure. The scene constantly switches between Martin and Jake to someone in Brazil or France, or “anywhere [the set designers] can make South California look like.” These subplots don’t seem to tie into the show’s overall story line, meaning they introduce a lot of characters who are actually interesting and yank them away with a mushy happy ending at the last minute. Moreover, in all nine episodes, not one subplot character has been reintroduced, which so far hints that they won’t be, and they really weren’t that important to the story in the first place. Aside from the inconstant cast list, the plot often revolves around Martin following Jake (who is following magic numbers) around and being given bad news about Jake’s future custody arrangement, and often times the “sad” moments, are very obviously supposed to make you feel a certain way. It’s preachy, and many mentions are made of September 11th and the Christian Bible. But, if you can grin and bear with the expectation that a character you like will be tossed on screen and yanked off an hour later for some too-gooey “tender” moments, and if you don’t care about the 9/11 or biblical references, then Touch has its good points. If you like watching subplots tie together and theorizing about what will happen next, or trying to find the next future-predicting number in Jake’s sequence, then Touch is fun to watch. If you want to watch it solely for an hour of entertainment, it may get boring very quickly.

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Senior laden boys volleyball team wins 22 matches, makes it to IHSA regional championship game by Pioneer Staff The Maine East varsity boys volleyball team had an amazing season. They had high hopes and expectations which led them on an amazing journey in 2012. The boys played in two tournament title games at the Maine East and Maine South Tournaments. Although they lost, getting to both of those finals was quite an accomplishment. In addition, they reached and went beyond their goal of 20 wins for the season, finishing with 22 wins, the third highest victory total since boys volleyball started here at Maine East. The team was led by a great group of seniors in Adam Bloniarz, Jon Coldea, David Coldea, Angel Mandrazhiev, Sasha Kachanov, Greg Siemienczuk, Jacob Swoboda, and Artur Theil. The Blue Demons made it to the IHSA Regional Championship game against Glenbrook South, but lost to a great ballclub in two games. Having such a solid year

opens the door to many individual accolades. Artur Theil, Jon Coldea, and David Coldea earned All-Tournament Honors at Maine East and Libertyville. Also, the Coldea brothers earned All-Conference status in the North Division of the Central Suburban League. It was quite a year and this group of 14 will be missed.

Maciek Otfinowski spikes the ball against Niles West.

John Coldea (left) and Adam Bloniarz go up for a block while Angel Mandrazhiev gets ready for a dig.

8 | THE PIONEER | June 2012


Maine East boys water polo team earns most victories ever After losing its leading scorer, Matt Wiegel, and two-meter defender Adam Socik, one would think that the Maine East boys water polo team would have been in for a down year in 2012. But that was not the case; in fact, the team had the most successful year in Maine East history, with 18 wins and 12 losses versus the previous best record of 13-12. The Demons placed 6th in the Central Suburban League Conference, their highest finish ever, after losing to Maine South and Evanston, both great games. This was also the first season that Maine East defeated powerful Glenbrook North. The team also earned 2nd place overall at the Maine East Invite and took 3rd place at the Elk Grove Invite. The Demons’ lead-

ing scorers this season were sophomore Mike Babula and senior Amir Masheykhi; each netted 84 goals. “The secret to our success,” said Coach Przekota, “is everybody playing within themselves and playing as a team.” The team’s greatest moment was nearly beating New Trier, who was ranked 5th in Illinois at the time, at Sectionals. Entering the 4th quarter, the Demons were trailing the Trevians by just one goal. The Trevians were able to pull away, however, and won the game 12-9. The team is graduating All-Sectional and All-Conference goalie Alex Hernandez, and all conference wing Amir Mashayeki, as well as Dusan Srdanovic, Josh Opada, Tony Gonzalez, and Michael LoPicallo. They all contributed greatly to the successful 2012 season. The returning Demons know that in order to be as successful next year

they must play throughout the offseason and continue to improve as swimmers. The team also wants to extend a special thanks to the fans for their support of the sport throughout the season. Any student at Maine East interested in joining the water polo program next year, don't hesitate to talk to a player or Coach Przekota about joining.

Summer Non-Vacation

Leaping into the M.E. record book

Goalie Alex Hernandez earned All-Conference and All-Sectional honors for M.E.

by Lenny Ditkowski

by Mike Babula

Senior James Shields set a M.E. school record by triple jumping 46 feet 8 inches at the IHSA State Track Meet. June 2012 | THE PIONEER | 9

Kevin Tom prepares to take a shot.


2012 All-Conference and Three-Sport Athletes Fall Season All-Conference

Top row from left: Michael Kuzebski, George Zakharia, Michal Walaszek, Zeshan Daramjee, Alexis Chavero, Rami Dajani; bottom row from left: Lenisa Sedeta, Jessica Ilc, Kate Gebultowicz, Aahuti Patel. Not pictured: Orion Yamat

Winter Season All-Conference

From left to right: Monay Crawford, Jesus Villegas, Daniel Sieghart, Kevin Tom, Joey Mallon, Tori Walley.

Spring Season All-Conference

Top row, from left: Alex Hernandez, Javed Lukovic, Philip Papaioannou, Veronica Malesinski, Maria Protic; middle row, from left: Aahuti Patel, Amir Mashayekhi, Isabelle Trier, Gabe Corey, Cara DeBenedictis, Elisa Gerena; bottom row, from left: Samantha Contreras, Elanta Slowek, Hilary Youkhana. Not pictured: Cory Evans, Tyler Glowacki, Jon Coldea, David Coldea, James Shields

2012 Three-sport Athletes at Maine East In Alphabetical Order: SAMANTHA CONTRERAS, KRYSTYNA KOTLINSKI, JALEN LEWIS, SAUL LOPEZ, BRIDGET MURPHY, AMANDA RODDY, AAYUSH SHAH, JOSEPH TURBAK, AHMED AL-RIFAEI, JAMES CALDWELL, WILLIAM HEINS, JAVED LUKOVIC, MARIO MARTINEZ, ALYSSA MATEJ, GALVIN MENDOZA, GALVIN MENDOZA, PEYMAUN MOZAFFARI, BATMANLAI ONTOGTOKH, KARLA ORTIGOZA, RICHARD POKORSKI, MARIA PROTIC, DEMCYRA TEVES, ALEX ZIGA, AORINA ABRAM, KEVIN ALBA, TOMASZ BARTYZEL, SAALIYA CAUDLE EL, JOSE CEJA, LESLIE CHRISTIANSEN, SARGOON DOUSHOW, JETHRO ENABE, GABRIELLA GALATI, OSCAR HERNANDEZ, MICHAL KANCZUGA, OLIWIA LOS, RACHEL MAURER, ANTHONY MISIAK, DANISH MOHIUDDIN, JASIN MURATI, COLLEEN MURPHY ERIC PONZETTI, AMIR RIHANI, JULIA SKRZYPEK, MARY YOUNAN.

10 | THE PIONEER | June 2012

The Pioneer – 2012 Senior Issue / Un-Senior Side  

The Un-Senior Side of the 2012 Senior Issue of The Pioneer, student newspaper at Maine East High School in Park Ridge, Illinois.

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