Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN)

 - Class of 1958

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Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1958 volume:

O. P. MORTON HIGH SCHOOL 7040 MARSHALL AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA This Building is Only An But its People 2 Architectural Expression, Give it Character 3 4- As teenagers at work and play .... pages A- As club members united for action . . p es -j- As athletes eager for competition . . . 4 As individuals separate in a class pages 4 As customers with industrial wealth pages Ron Wiggins, eager competitor in basketball. Eugene Pringle, Wayne Gaither, Jim Louis, and Ray Stirling are wishful thinkers today, customers tomorrow. Mortonites Express Themselves . . . 1 - 29 30 - 61 62 - 79 80-113 114-136 4 We express ourselves in everything we do — each of us in a different way. None of us will react to a given situation in the same way. We ' re individuals. While in school, we are given unlimited opportunities to discover that field in which we can best express ourselves. Some of us excel in scholarship, some in music, some in art, some in oratory, some in creative writing, some in ath- letics, some in humbling helping others, and some in leadership. Each of us is capable of doing some one thing well; a few of us succeed in several f ields. Here at MHS our academic studies provide a firm foundation upon which we can later build the future. Geometry and Latin develop our reasoning powers. Literature expounds our ideals, our hopes, our fears, 6 The Teenagers Passport to Success our joys. Social studies gives us an understanding of other people and mass reaction through things that have happened in the past. Science explains the mys- tery of creaiion and the elements so we can realize our smallness by comparison. The practical courses in home economics and business train us tor vocations. Participation in activities and organizations de- velops our sense of responsibility. There ' s no one to make us fulfill our obligation to a committee. We do our fair share, and maybe even a little extra because we want to, not because we have to. The freedom of choice and expression we receive at Morton develops our sense of responsibility, our sportsmanship, our in- dividuality, and most of all, our minds. Janet Diehl Janice Hanzi and Leroy Robinson Virginia Chizmar Judy Luchene, Morton ' s 1957 Homecoming Queen, expresses her thanks as Judy Hellinga, senior president, and Bill Beaver, dressed as governor, look on. Mortonites Express Themselves In Beauty . . . Judy Luchene with her escort Terry Kelleher, stops to pose with her court and their escorts: Margaret Vickerman and Jim Bradley, Joyce May and John Rosek, Shirley Golec and Bob Smalley, and Sharon Adelsperger and Dave Weedon. At about 8:30 in the evening of October 1 1 , five beautiful, but anxious, candidates tensely- waited to hear the outcome of the 1957 Homecoming Queen Contest. The escorts, it is rumored, were equally nervous and uneasy. When finally the suspense was broken as Asso- ciation President, Bill Beaver, announced the winner, an ex- huberant, but modest, Judy Luchene stepped up onto an enormous top hat to receive her traditional crown and bouquet of red roses. Homecoming fes- tivities then came to a happy close with annual dance spon- sored by the senior class. 8 FUN NIGHT, the P.T.A. sponsored annual carnival, was held on October 18. Fun and merriment for people of all ages was provided — hynotism shows, telegram service, cake walks, pitching games, and racing games. In this event parents and teachers unite to have one major fund raising project for the year. Yes, who will ever forget the stunts Mr. Rasmussen pulled on his entranced subjects as they regressed back to the second grade to have a childish recess fight? Bill Luchene, far right, looks pretty skeptical of the sharp shooter in the center. And Comedy " WESTERN UNION " " No! You can ' t send a 1000 word telegram to Mr. Clark! " " C ' mon and win yourself a li ' l KEWP1E " Mr. Concialdi, don’t you know it ' s " It all looks fishy to me. DOLL . . . " not polite to point? " Morton ites Learn That Self-Government Ensures Self-Expression Hammond students crowd train which took them to Washington, D. C. as well-meaning, but cumbersome, parents bid them good-bye. Parental permission plus $100 plus countless decisions as to roommate, clothes, spending money, and luggage — all these things were a part of getting ready for the Wash- ington Trip. Finally after much excited anticipation the morning of October 23, 1957, arrived and hundreds of junior and senior students from the Hammond School System crowd- ed onto a special train. The long train rides, the even longer bus rides, the under-cooked breakfasts, the unexpected camera fiends, and wary chaperones are all to be remembered by the students on the trip. However, as is always the case, Monday afternoon .came all too soon and many tired, reluctant Mortonites had to say good bye to their newly acquired friends. Jean Cvitkovich, Joan Thomas, Ann Pecelin, Bob Anderson, Bill Highland, and Jim Mahon look over the itinerary as they anxiously await the train that will take them to destinations of excit- ment, freedom, fun, and education. You might know that it would be some unknown clod from HHS mak- ing a disturbance on the train so shy, retiring Connie Iliff and Bonnie Cripe couldn ' t sleep. The White House — maybe we could rent it for next year ' s winter formal! 10 Jim Bradley reads the eulogy of a Giving a final cheer to the football team are the varsity cheerleaders. Rough Rider during the Homecoming pep session. Pep Sessions Boost Morale And School Spirit Bruce Byrne, a junior high student, is a new find on the MHS cheering scene. An unidentified little girl is the center of attraction among the varsity cheerleaders Pat Dunn, Virginia Chizmar, Judy Svenningsen, and Judy Luchene. Is this an up and coming track star? No, it ' s Mr. Robaska playing Eddie Chick for the Sectional pep session. The 1957-58 athletic season was a good one for Mor- ton; so was its pep session season. The Booster Club, the cheerleaders, and the athletes all work together to pro- vide enjoyable, inspiring times. 11 The speech classes and the choir combine to give an impressive Thanksgiving assembly program. Mr. Fine gave an enlightening speech com- memorating the tenth anniversary of the state of Israel. Students Are Entertained And 12 This is the reunion scene as portrayed by Morton ' s thespians in Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Seated are Mark Brower, John Chorba, and Betty Jean Scheffer. Standing are Bonnie Baker, Joe Harrison, Judy Lambert, Sarah Skelton, Bill Mixon, Gail Zea, Bob Smalley, and John Fekete. " BAH, HUMBUG! " yells Scroog (Bob Smalley) to his nephew (John Fekete) as Cratchit (Bill Mixon) works busily on the books. Enlightened in Auditorium Sessions Can you guess which one is dressed wrong? Don, best-dressed, Roberts, Eugene Pringle, Judy Hellinga, Bill Beaver, and Wayne Gaither take part in the Dress Right program. The music program presented to MHS by the Grinnell College Glee Club was enjoyed by all. 13 Providing an effective composite of the entire cast from PATCH- WORK QUILT are Donna Bergner and Roberta Smith seated in the foreground, Don Heacox and Cecelia Clark standing behind them, Gail Zea and Bill Highland standing on the platform, and Judy Marley and Joann Kajawa seated in the background. Drama Night Students Find Character Projection Hardest Form Of Self-Expression This year saw something new on the dramatic scene when for the first time in Morton ' s history, a series of three one-act plays, instead of one three- act play was presented. This experiment proved rough on the production crew who had to arrange three different sets, but provided a variety of parts to be portrayed by amateur actors. " Oooh! There ' s a GHOST IN THE HOUSE! " cry Joe Harrison, Carla Carslensen, Dana Stewart, Richard Nischan, Jim Palmer, and Carole Eichelberger as they see ghost, Ted Hupp. The wrath of an angry father, Richard Austin, descends upon " misunderstood " teenagers, Pat Dunn, Steve Hawkins, Lorraine Evans, and Joe Wysong in THREE ' S A CROWD. 14 Ladies Of The Jury John Fekete strikes a dramatic pose as he ad- justs the lights for a Morton production. Bill Mixon and Donna Hudson seem to be more interested in each other than in the jury proceedings. However, Judy Cavanaugh, Allen Shike, John Fekete, Nancy Massengiile, Connie lliff. Bob Smalley, Janet Diehl, Bill High- land, Hershal Kohut, Leman Riley, and Carolyn Johnson, seem very intent on making some important decision. Ladies of the Jury, acclaimed by many to be the best-acted play ever presented, was the result only of many long, hard hours of tedious work. The fact that Don Heacox had to leave town the night of dress rehearsal and Bob Smalley was threatened with the measles served as a spice to the brew of opening night hysteria. The produc- tion of a play is a play within itself with emotional con- flict which rises to a climax with culmination of united ef- forts on opening night. " Do you solemnly swear to tell the truth . . . " states Tom Maloney to Cleona Fields as Eugene Peto presides and Janice Hanzi acts as court recorder. John Fekete? Lose a fight? It seems as if Allen Shike has just clouted him one, much to the amazement of Hershal Kohut, Judy Cavanaugh, Janet Diehl, and Connie lliff. 15 " You WERE kidding when you said you were getting me a rubrum lily, weren ' t you " said Cecelia Clark to Bill Bock. A good time was had by all who attended the After-Prom Party emceed by Chicago disk jockey, Jim Lounsbury. Since the Association Constitution limits to two the number of formal dances that may be scheduled dur- ing the year formals are a big affair around Morton High. On January 18, the senior class sponsored " A Little Bit of Heaven " and on May 31, the junior class sponsored " Memories For Two. " Who will ever forget the downpour the night of the Prom? Or the Coke parties? Or the canceled beach parties? Oh well, each of us had the consolation of knowing that everyone else was suffering the same damp misfortune as we. " Aw right, now which way do we go?” say Virginia Chizmar, Jim Bradley, Margaret Beckett, Don Heacox, Carolyn Johnson, and Philip Jackson as they lead the Winter Formal Grand March. Jim Andrews and Kathy Zondor enjoy the re- freshments provided to them by Pauline and Bill Holifield the night of the Winter Formal. While Carole Rosenberger notices the sign at the entrance to ”A Little Bit of Heaven, Ken Bergner spots the camerman. routine Not everything can be exciting and in- dividually stimulating. Yes, even Morton has its set routine of the hourly hall rush be- tween classes, the daily study halls and lunch lines, the weekly sock-hops, and the semesterly final examinations and class scheduling. However, with routine comes also the self-assuredness that comes with fit- ting in the groove and becoming part of a matchless educational system. Plaid was the thing at this year ' s sock-hops as is evidenced by the skirts and jackets worn at this dance. Routine Plagues MHS Too Phil Jackson? Studying? Why, of course! Phil always studies. Can studying really be as fun as these smiling students seem to show? " If I take U.S. History in summer school, can I . . says Shelia Carl- son to her program counselor, Mr. Flansburg. In full character is Mr. Ruff during this Latin quiz when he says, " I see one pupil who thought he could get away with only glancing at the book while taking off his shoes and socks. " 19 Language— the Basis of Communication Don Harrison and Dave Parman receive assistance from Poetry contest winners, Pat Shelmadine, Teddy Allen, and Don Butler, pose Miss Allman while doing preliminary work on their by the poetry bulletin board. Comp. V term papers. press ion. English, Spanish, Latin, and speech all come under the heading of languages. Sitting in the classes, student ' s thoughts may travel to far-off romantic Spain via the magic of language. The first year is a get-acquainted period for the student — he learns to speak and write the language with some fluency. But the real test comes for the second-year student when an entire Spanish novel, La Batallia de los Arapiles, is read. Students may travel to the old ruins of Rome via Latin class. First-year students become acquainted with conjugations and declensions, while students in their second year master Caesar, Pliny the Younger and more difficult works. A Morton student ' s background in English ranges from spelling demons to Caesar to sentence structure to Carl Sandburg. Miss Hunter ' s American Literature VI class seems very engrossed. Could it be that they are reading " Pershing at the Front? " 20 " Usted es un poco loco, " says Peggy Bevan to Pam Martin in a Spanish IV class. ENGLISH, LATIN, SPANISH All Make Students Ask, “Why Are There Exceptions To Every Rule?’ " Una sorore pecuniam II student. . " writes a confident Latin Betty Takas and Ruth Kessler admire the library bulletin board Leroy Schmoekel gives a speech to inform in Mr. Hays ' sixth hour Speech VI in remembrance Indiana State Poetry Day. class. 21 Dimension, Contrast, Tone Quality MUSIC and ART share many common terms Beginning art classes this year learned the art principles, and, solving problems using these prin- ciples, the classes prepared themselves for more diffi- cult work. Old masters, the advanced students painted compositions, some of which were sent to Europe in a Red Cross exchange program. Under Mr. Wauro ' s supervision, the art students abstracted their composi- tions and, though confused, still prided themselves on their masterpieces. Music classes and the choir proved through many enlightening auditorium sessions, that MHS does have talent. " Around the World " was the climax of the music department which was presented in an auditorium ses- sion. As usual, the band and the orchestra performed superbly in concerts and auditorium session. Members of the band, besides attending solo contests, enjoyed excursions to Indianapolis, New Haven, and River- view. Judy Vezeau receives private instruction from Mr. Melton on the baritone as part of her development of self-expression. 22 The fifth hour sociology class listens in- tently to the speaker from the unemploy- ment agency. " Now, kiddies, this is a map, " says Mr. Nelson sarcastically to a green frosh class in geography. Book reports are being given in a U.S. History VI class and, " Hey, Leroy, sit down! You were already standing up front on page 21. " Geography To Government Frosh And Seniors Alike Take SOCIAL STUDIES The social studies department includes geography, history, government, economics, and sociology. Fresh- men studied produce, contour, and exports and imports of foreign countries and domestic states and territori- ties. Sophomore year was free from social studies. In the junior year, the study of history ranged from the settlement of the colonies to the Civil War and rehabili- tation to the election of President Eisenhower. Senior year was filled wih a wide variety of social studies. The first semester a thorough study of local, state, and national governments was made, while in the second semester either sociology or economics was studied. Newspaper clippings, notebooks, and oral reports were the biggest items in economics. Speakers, movies, and book reports made the sociology classes more interest- ing and presented different points of view. The main purpose of world history is to acquaint the student with world historic events in the past so that he will be able to better handle the world situation to- day. It covers the periods from prehistoric times to the Korean War. About forty students enrolled in this elective course. Joanne Minelli, John Rosek, Chuck Paree, Dave Cook, and Bob Smalley all seem to be concentrating on a different part of the room. Juanita Paquin and Jane Hayden diligently work on a chemistry experiment. SCIENCE Teach Students The Science and mathematics are the truest subjects taught because they are not subject to the judgment of mankind. They are proof, not opinion. Biology is a study of all living things, from the simplest one-celled animal to the most complex homo sapiens, so sophomores are taught. Physics and chemistry teach juniors and seniors truths about the inanimate things around them. Algebra, geometry, and trigonmetry develop reason- ing powers and an appreciation for the exact. Algebra even has a part in the TOP HAT, for without it no pictures could be enlarged to a direct propcrtion. The importance of science and mathematics grows in- creasingly more evident, as the search for truth is re- emphasized again and again. Mr. Stout ' s health and safety class learns of physical anatomy. Paul Ammerman examines bacteria cul- “When did he ever show one of these Well, if it isn ' t John Fekete again! This tures for biology. to us, innyhow? " time he ' s bending glass for a science pro- ject. 24 MATH Whys And Wherefores The Li ' l Guv ' nor tries his hand at an algebra problem. Maybe Mrs. Squibb ' s geometry class is intent on some- one ' s blackboard demonstration. This trig display very appropriately illustrates what stu- dents become acquainted with in this class. 25 GYM Classes Test Strength And Agility One, two . . . Three, four . . . In the system employed by Morton all the state- required physical education hours are taken by the student in one year, instead of four. Students learn sportsmanship as well as the rules governing popu- lar games. Girls play softball, basketball, volley- ball, and soccer during the course of the year. Boys learn how to exercise, and play baseball and basketball. Agile? girls play basketball. 26 HOME EC Students Learn For Better Or For Worse Clothing, foods, boys ' foods, home management, and home nursing courses are offered to students in- terested in home economics. In clothing girls start making easier garments such as skirts and blouses, then progress to more difficult pieces such as suits and coats. In the foods courses the girls are taught diet, menus, marketing, and food qualities as well as the actual preparation of recipes. Home management helps the upperclassman girl to understand her future responsibilities as a wife and mother. She also learns how to plan her home furnishings and how to plan her home efficiently. Vivian Buldak, Sharron Christenson, Lord Baut, Bonnie Cripe, Janet Diehl, Janet Galen, and Judy Hutsler practice techniques in home nursing class. These girls are in the midst of a ' self- fashioned ' style show in their clothing class. 27 COMMERCIAL AND PRACTICAL Train Students For Cleona Fields practices her shorthand. Since many students prefer to go right into the working world after graduation, Morton provides a liberal business course. General business, business law, bookkeeping, sales- manship, typing, shorthand, and clerical practice courses are offered. What has Gail Zea done that Mr. Alexander should have to look in his grade book at this time? Clerical practice students are busy at work on the office machines found in this first floor room. 28 ARTS DEPARTMENTS The Working World Mr. Woolls ' salesmanship class concentrates on a final examination. " Now get this thing sanded down perfectly before continuing, " Mr. Fraser might be saying to this boy. The practical arts department offers boys mechanical drawing, woodwork, and job and trade information. The latter subject is de- signed to acquaint senior boys with various job opportunities by ap- praising the boys ' abilities by means of vocational tests, by taking tours through area industries, and by requiring each boy to make individual surveys of two or three occupations. Dave Drawingki demonstrates his skill at scale drawing. 29 Don’t Forget The Deadlines, DEADLINES, top bat The business staff and ad salesmen help to make the year successful. The group includes the following: Row 1 — Judy Warren, Shirley Golec, and Marie Pecelin. Row 2 — Janet Derflinger, Pat Mytych, Gloria Patrick, and Beverly Muffett. Row 3 — Judy Rosenberger, Maryann Skertich, Dorothy Krizan, Ruth Gasvoda, and Carol Gazdik. Row 4 — Bob Ritz, Irene Breger, Karen Lutes, and Terry Kelleher. What makes a superb annual? This question is answered by Connie Iliff, associate editor; Merlin Goss, faculty advisor; Cecelia Clark, editor-in-chief; Bill Mixon, photo editor. Taking time out from editorial duties, Sheila Carlson, Jane Hayden, Jo Anne Evans, John Fekete, Marcia Kranke, Cleona Fields, Judy Cavanaugh, and Dolores Walker pose for the photographer. Marie Pecelin, business manager, and Miss Lynda Mertz look over the day ' s receipts. 32 DEADLINES mortomte These future journalists all work hard io put out the Mortonite, Morton ' s school news- paper. They are as follows: Row 1 — Gracie Hayes, advertising manager; Barbara Horvath, circulation manager; Christine Swalick, reporter; Sherrie Lazar, headline editor; and Sheila Carlson, reporter. Row 2 — Mrs. Norma Kelly, sponsor; Simone Smith, circulation manager; Tony Grcevic, sports reporter; Don Heacox, cartoonist; and Judy Howard, editor-in-chief. Row 3 — Joe Wysong, photographer; Terry Kelleher, ad salesman; Dave Byrne, sports editor; Tony Koufos, ad salesman; Pat Sebahar, feature editor; Marcia Franke, make-up editor. And away we go . . . Judy Howard, editor of the Mortonite, rushes to get the paper to the printer on time. Morton s first Quill and Scroll Society had guite a few members. The members in- clude: Row 1 — Cecelia Clark, vice-president. Row 2 — Mrs. Norma Kelly, sponsor; Judy Howard, president; Marcia Franke, secretary-treasurer. Row 3 — Jane Hayden, Cleona Fields, Pat Sebahar, and Christine Swalick. Row 4 — John Fekete and Bill Mixon. Morton ' s own school newspaper, the " Mor- tonite, " was published sixteen times during the school year. Judy Howard and her crew worked toward the goal set by predecessors. This year the journalism department added another first to its string — national membership in Quill and Scroll. Eleven members were initiated into the newly formed society. The yearbook just made it under the wire for the deadline. For those who worked hard and continually the reward was gratifying. junior red cross JRC Fills Gift Box Rendering a service to all people are the following members of the Junior Red Cross: Row 1 — Jean Cvitkovich, president; Judy Howard, vice-president; Diane Bradford, secretary-treasurer. Row 2 — Mrs. Nancy Squibb, sponsor, Sandra Buldak, Margaret Baut, Kathy Stoj- kovich, Linda Liming. Row 3 — Sherry Wagner, Carol Mericle, Suzanne Pop, Sandra Porter, Betty Thieling, Sharron Sutton, and Roberta McGee. Row 4 — Dona Tudor, Janice Bright, Kathy Zondor, Alice Takas, June Spear, Edwina Grcevic, and Virginia Rakos. Row 5 — Nancy Feldt, Pat Shelmadine, Steve Suto, Jack Cunning- ham, Sue Martin, Ron Cunningham, and Allen Shike. Packing boxes to send overseas are Mrs. Nancy Squibb, sponsor, Margaret Baut, and Roberta McGee. Me Llamo Bake sales were the main source of income in the Spanish Club. With this money the members purchased a phonograph player and sponsored a Christmas party and a party in the lounge for members. Que ' es? The Spanish Club: Row 1 — Miss Della Narcisi, sponsor; Dennis Orr, president; Jim Arcella, vice-president; Judy Howard, secre- tary; June Cernevski, treasurer. Row 2 — Lor- raine Baut, Judy Hutsler, Neena Hayworth, Ida Mae Urban, June Spear, Adrienne Zallen, Diane Kirkland, and Judy Warren. Row 3 — Jim Hayden, Walter Johnson, Ken O ' Neal, Jim Moeg- lin, Frank Sikich, Bill Rebey, Pam Martin, and Dona Tudor. Row 4 — Dave Byrne, Joe Solan, Dave Teegarden, Dick Brooke, Lester Barno, Dick Aldrin, and Dick Weiss. Row 5 — Connie Iliff, Hazel Deissler, Rochelle Stowers, Ron Cunning- ham, Terry Schwartz, Jim Mahon, and Bill Hen- derson. 34 photo club We Take Pix The tables turn on these Photo Club members as their pictures are taken for the TOP HAT. Row 1 — Bill Mixon, president; Lois Walder, vice-president; Sarah Skelton, secretary; Joe Wysong, treasurer; Julian Rasmussen, sponsor. Row 2 — Dave Cook, John Fekete, Sherman Chancellor, and Linda Austin. Row 3 — Roy Ogborn, Ken O ' Neal, Gretchen Krugoff, and Jim Hopp. Row 4 — Mark Matovina, Bill Fans- ler, Andrew Marek, Richard Austin, Connie Hatfield, and Jim Soltau. cinema club We Show ’em " Showing " off their talents, these Cinema Club members include the following: Row 1 — Don McCartney, president; Floyd Klamut, vice-president; Ken Reid, sergeant-at-arms; Ray Tobias, secretary; Tony Grcevic, Larry Bline, Robert Evacko, Richard Brydon, Gene Rossi, Charles Crownover, Arthur Gibson, sponsor. Row 2 — Ben Harris, Clark Gardner, George Budzinski, Bill Stewart, Hank Misliwy, Jim Moeglin, Ray Stirling, Bob Reid, Deryl Storck, and Larry Pudlow. Row 3 — Leroy Frank, Tim Sockett, Chuck Hansen, Bill Schmid David Crabb, Dennis Diehl, Glen MacDonald, Jim Mahan, Bob Morris, and Ed Auksel. Row 4 — David Mileusnic, Hey, you, turn around and watch the Leroy Nobel, Jim DeKoker, A1 Shike, Joel Smolen, Bill Borsitz, Richard Fleming, Ray Chandos, movie! You can see Tim Sockett later. and Tom Moeglin. forensics Students Learn To Adjust To become a member of the Nation- al Forensics League, one must first earn twenty-five points in forensic competi- tion. Those not yet in NFL are generally in Forensics Club; however, many stu- dents are in both clubs. Those dual members are pictured in the NFL photo only. Members of NFL, sponsored by Ellis Hays, participated in m,any speech contests throughout the state; however, two tournaments stand out as the main competitive functions entered by Mor- ton students. At the NFL State Tournament, held in Kokomo, Indiana, Betty Sue Zitko won first place award in poetry. Pre- ceding this contest was the second main event of the year, which was open to all high school students. Don Heacox, Gary Werskey, and Judy Cavanaugh won awards. During an assembly program held on May 23, Mr. Becker accepted the NFL Charter from Mr. Hays. Winning Morton honors through speech, these National Forensics League members include: Row 1 — Ellis Hays, sponsor; Betty Sue Zitko, president; Jim Harrison, vice- president; Kathy Hindmarch, secretary-treasurer. Row 2 — Bill Beaver, Joe Harrison, Marianne Zlotnik, Pat Dunn, and Cecelia Clark. Row 3 — Joe Wysong, Don Heacox, Rhea Christensen, Ruth Walker, Sheilia Virag, and Allen Zwinkles. Row 4 — Bob Smalley, Sue Martin, Gail Zea, Salome Bartos, and Judy Cavanaugh. Row 5 — Leroy Schmoekel, Bob Anderson, Bill Highland, Gary Werskey, and George Bradburn. " Resolved that the required reading matter for Comp. 5 ought to be the complete issue of Mad magazine. " This is the debate topic Sheilia Virag, joe Wysong, Betty Sue Zitko, and Bill Beaver discuss. To All Speaking Situations Salome Bartos puts her heart and her soul into the dramatic interpretation of " Medea. " ' Showing an interest in speech, these members of the Forensics Club include the following: Row 1 — Betty Sue Zitko, president: Jim Harrison, vice-president: Kathy Hindmarch, secretary-treas- urer. Row 2 — Lorraine Brosman, Sharon Chester, Sybil Mertens, Dana Stewart, and Nancy Renfrow. Row 3 — Kathy Zondor, Martha Wolfe, Jon Hammersmith, Nick Kohut, Margo Roach, and Sharon Forsberg. Row 4 — Carol Bubac, Kathy Frigyes, Sharon Shaw, Marilynn Swalick, Carole Stowers, and Carole Eichelberger. Row 5 — Larry Overman, Jerry Francis, Richard Gardner, Lucian Heacox, and Jerry Hawkins. 37 Seeing what the future holds for secretaries, these girls gain experience by working in the office. Row 1 — Peggy Bevan, Bonnie Cripe, Pat Sebahar, Pat Smith, Ruth Walker, and Sue Frankland. Row 2 — Jo Ann Brilmyer, Kathy Kwasny, Simone Smith, Sandy Adelsperger, Joan Thomas, Sharon Stefano, Judy Stryzinski, Sandy Pelhank, Marsha Muha, and Carol Fox. Helpers Aid Faculty In Performing clinic helpers Assisting Miss Laura Gibson in caring for the sick are the following: Row 1 — Sharon Morey, Barbara Marsh, and Pat Bloom. Row 2 — Janet McGill, Tanna Schofield, Alice Forsberg, Sylvia Cantrell, Mary Jo Modjeski, and Karen Duncker. 38 The keepers of the books this year are Vicky Jenkins, Janet Gault, Beverly Muffett, Betty Tak- acs, Cleona Fields, Ruth Kessler, Mary Ellen Barry, Pam Martin, Barbara Williams, Eleanore Balka, Tona Royer, Jane Hayden, Nancy Wig- gins, Nancy Feldt, and Miss M. Aileen Allman, Morton Librarian. The cleaner-uppers in the cafeteria this year are Harold Tunis, Perry Hatfield, Charles Crownover, Ross Howell, Henry Mysliwy, Lois Casey, Cassy Bennett, Sandra Chappey, Geri Swearingen, Mary Jo Modjeski, Margaret Walter, Miriam Worman, Nancy Lukens, Ida Mae Urban, and Joyce Kelderhouse. Special Services library helpers bookstore helpers This year, under the supervision of Mr. Donald Woolls, these students work a period a day in the bookstore. They are Gary Paquin, Jim Hopp, Pat Mecyssne, Shirley Golec, Judy Kreiler, and Sandy Neal. 39 ASSOCIATION: OFFICERS Serving the Association President in an advisory capacity include the fol- lowing: Row 1 — lim .Harrison, vice-president; Bill Beaver, president; Judy Stryzinski, recorder. Row 2 — Bob Smalley, secretary of public safety; Jo Anne Evans, secretary of the treasury; Carolyn Johnson, secretary of social affairs; Ken Bergner, secretary of justice. The Student Court handles petty offenders and deals with them accordingly. The court consists of Marcia Franke, recorder; Wayne Gaither, bailiff; Ken Bergner, chief justice; Jim Louis, senior judge; Georgy Baldea, junior judge; John Bailor, freshman judge. 40 CABINET, COURT, CONGRESS The MHS Association had two main projects for the year of 1958 — the Student Center and the Dress Right program. The funds which were raised for the completion of the Student Center were produced by the sale of passes for the Center, profits from the Inaugural Ball, and several other small projects. The Dress Right program is a nation-wide project; the Association sponsored the program at Morton this year. It is directed to establish acceptable standards of dressing in our school. One assembly program was a style show show- ing the ways a student should dress at school, home, and for social affairs. Definite rules were set and approved by the student body. Mrs. Estelle Gress, the sponsor of the Association, and the Association members have done much to make this year at Morton one of the best. In charge of all school elections are the following members of the Senate: Row 1 — Judy Mathes, Connie Iliff, and Bonnie Thomas. Row 2 — Betty Sue Zitko, Judy Marley, and Janet Baker. Row 3 — Sheilia Virag and Jim Somerville. Row 4 — Jim Palmer and Gary Werskey. The House of Representatives passes bills for the good of the general student body. The repre- sentatives include: Row 1 — Juanita Paquin, Connie Parsons, and Janice Hanzi. Row 2 — Carole Moats, Pat Dunn, Ruth Kessler, Salome Bartos, Paula Spitale, Ron Klindt, and George Crum. Row 3 — Barbara Novath, Betty Takacs, Carolyn Hill, George Bradburn, Alice Petyo, Marcia Cook, Sherrie Lazar, and Agnes Scofield. Row 4 — Dianne Kingsbury, John Chesney, John McAleer, Alan Smulevitz, Joe Harrison, Sandy Torok and John Bailor. 41 Row 1 — Barb Marsh, Bever- ly Muffett, Sharron Morey, Marge Sherrick, Kathy Bur- deau, Barbara Bernard, Har- old Shirley, Bonnie Naftzger, Roberta McGee, Maggie Lee, and Charlotte Bittner. Row 2 — Bernie Churilla, Joanne Minelli, Bonnie Thomas, Judy Hutsler, Janet Novath, Mary Ellen Barry, Ruth Fisher, Mar- lene Tall, Rita Kovach, Sandy Adelsperger, Ella Meade, Linda Martin, and Judy Kom- iniak. Row 3 — Virginia Chiz- mar, Linda Klein, Pauline Robinson, Diane Bradford, Geri Swearingen, Mary Jo Modjeski, Barr Spellman, Bill Schmid, Marge Vickerman, Ruth Gasvoda, and Carol Gazdik. Row 4 — Mildred Tubich, Connie Iliff, Ed Gat- ons, Bob Alexander, Gene Peto, Jim Relinski, Ken Reid, Chuck Cornwell, Andrea Drapach, Phyllis Nelson, Ann Peterson, Cheryl Milligan, and Rochelle Stowers. POLICE FORCE AND The monitors are the official police officers around MHS; they have an eagle eye for running, cutting in lunch line, skipping stairs, and eating in the halls. Watchdogs of the Morton corridors are as follows: Row 1 — Irene Breger, Connie Parsons, Joyce May, Maryann Skertich, Janice Hanzi, Sue Frankland, Jo Ann Evans, Shirley Frohock, Beverly Muffett, and Janice Frankovich. Row 2 — Judy Luchene, Mary Bolen, Pat Dunn, Jo Ann Brilmyer, Judy Svenningsen, Bernadette Kristoff, Edwina Grcevic, June Spear, Pat Bloom, and Shirley Yarusinsky. Row 3 — Marsha Muha, Judy Dowling, Dianna Barragree, Lorraine Brosman, Betsy Miller, Karen Lutes, Andrea Banas, Sandy Capal- by, and Marianne Zlotnik. Row 4 — Janet McGill, Ann Bolen, Dorothy Krizan, Shirley Golec. Sherrie Perdew, Mary Kem pley, Vivian Bylski, Phil Shanta, and Richard Austin. monitors PROJECTS The Student Lounge was one of the main pro- jects of the year for the MHS Association. The Center was only a dream last year, but this year it became a reality. Much time and energy was spent in preparing for the grand opening of the lounge. Open House for the Student Center was held on May 17. Mr. Charles Bay ' s student band, featuring Connie Iliff, added to the festivity. The Student Association also sponsored the In- augural Ball and the Dress Right program. Before Linda Hart, as hostess, goes through the routine procedure of checking the student pass of Vicky Jenkins. The student lounge provides fun for all students, and the Spanish Club takes advantage of it. During After 43 future teachers of america Practice makes perfect, and Pat Smith is practicing on these children so that she may improve her teaching methods. M. H. S’ers Look To Careers In Learning |he qualities possessed by good teachers, these members of the Morton chapter of the Future Teachers of America include: Row 1 — Margaret Beckett, president: Jim Somerville, vice-president; Jo Anne Evans, secretary; Carolyn Johnson, treasurer. Row 2 — Miss Louise Williams, co-sponsor; Mrs. Margaret Walker, co- sponsor; Sandy Chasteler; Carol Ann Socks; Nancy Parkovich; Pat Smith; Marge Sherrick. Row 3 — Barbara Williams, Betty Thieling, Shirley Byrd, Kathy Kwasny, Carolyn Crowe, Sherry Wagner, Diane Thomas, Sheila Owens, and Sandy Torok. Row 4 — Diane Wieland, Martha Williams, Alice Takas, Virginia Rakos, Pat Miles, Judy Cavanaugh, Shirley Yarusinsky, Frances Zimmerman, and Bill Schmid. Row 5 — Lillian Zimmerman, Lois Walder, Marcia Cook, Nancy Feldt, Donna Fitzwater, Wendy Gasper, Carol Helding, Jack Cunningham, and Tom Osmon. Twenty-five Future Teachers of America at- tended their annual round-up held at Griffith High School on November 9, 1957. The affair was sponsored by the Sigma Chapter of the Delta Kappa Gamma, a local educational soror- ity. At this meeting different phases of teaching were discussed by teachers and well-versed authorities. Among other activities of FTA. which is sponsored by Mrs. Margaret Walker and Miss Louise Williams, were several bake sales. The proceeds from these sales went to provide scholarships for graduating senior members who are planning to teach. The group provides $10.00 for each year the student has been active in FTA activities toward the book fees of the first year in college. 44 future nurses of america The Florence Nightingales of Morton dream of the day when they will don a white cap and uniform. The members of the Future Nurses of America Club in- clude: Row 1 — Pat Sebahar, president; Simone Smith, vice-president; Sue Frankland, secretary; Lorraine Baut, treasurer; Judy Warren, corresponding secretary. Row 2 — Miss Laura Gibson, sponsor; Rita Kovach, Judy Hutsler, Sue Jones, Ella Meade, Sharron Morey, Carol Wampler, Janet Schimming, and Dolores Walker. Row 3 — Judy Dowling, Pat Bloom, Joyce Kelderhouse, Rita Shebesh, Nancy Lukens, Pauline Robinson, Sandy Adelsperger, and Marlene Tall. Row 4 — Wilma Williams, Janet Diehl, Donna Stuhlmacher, Judy La Belle, Marge Vickerman, Estella Moore, Linda Sain, and Martha Williams. Row 5 — Sherrie Perdew, Maryann Adams, Mary Jo Modjeski, Phyllis Nelson, Cheryl Milligan, Ann Peterson, Pat Weiss, and Rochelle Stowers. Teaching, Nursing, Homemaking home ec dub The Future Nurses of America is sponsored by Miss Laura Gibson. These probable future nurses have contributed to Brooks House and Bethany Children ' s Home. To prepare the mem- bers of the club for their careers in nursing they receive literature and guidance from a com- mittee which provides material for organiza- tions such as FNA. The purpose of FNA is to create further in- sight into the field of nursing and to give a stu- dent a better idea of actual duties and services performed by those in the career of nursing. FNA members were taken on field trips to the Wesley Memorial and the Norman Beatty Memorial Hospitals to further acquaint them with routine duties. The Home Ec Club is sponsored by Miss Anna Evanoff. The purpose of the club is to help prepare the girls for their future role in life as homemakers. Their main project this year was to make their own Easter hats. Their field trips during the year included visits to Marshall Field and Company, the Prudential Building, Merle Norman Studios, Avon and Company, and a millinery house in Chicago. These girls belong to the first Home Ec Club at Morton: Row 1 — Marilyn Detvay, president; Carol Hanson, vice-president; Bernie Churilla, secretary- treasurer; Mary Kay Bartley, junior high president. Row 2 — Miss Anna Evanoff, sponsor; Sharron Lawhead, Betty Peto, Judy Watson, Donna Kragelin, Sandy Capalby, and Linda Nolan. Row 3 — Judy Keiller, Donna McGinnis, Karen Mueller, Marilyn Mestrovich, Jean Cvitkovich, Sandy Miksich, and Pat Wall. pby-cbem dub Science Projects, Beach Parties, Field Trips, Skati These future scientists of the Phy-Chem Club are working to com- bat the Russian threat. Row 1 — Wally Phares, president; Don Roberts, vice-president; Virginia Chizmar, secretary-treasurer; John Fekete, sergeant-at-arms. Row 2 — Jack Fleischer, Jim Soltau, War- ren Huber, Joe Petska, and David Wright. Row 3 — Bonnie Thomas, Sharron Morey, Juanita Paguin, Leslie MacDonald, Ada Neal, Mar- lene Tall, Barbara Marsh, Marge Vickerman, Jane Hayden, Janet Diehl, Pat Sebahar, Mary Ann Adams, Judy Hellinga, Connie Hat- field, and Mrs. Esther Hand, sponsor. Row 4 — Tom Maloney, Ray Stirling, Bob Pandak, Clem Wiechecki, Randy Tomsin, Don Jeneske, Ronald Klindt, Jack Anderson, Terry Gaughan, Dave Par- man, Steve Suto, Bill Mixon, and Pat Bloom. Row 5 — pilchard Waters, Sherman Chancellor. Phil Shanta, Andy Marek, Dave Cook, Jerry Leedy, Tom Hoffman, Roy Ogborn, Richard Austin, Bill Bock, Jim Bradley, Gene Peto, Joe Wysong, and Phil Jackson. Are you here? If you are not, don ' t panic; this is just one section of the Regional Science Fair held in the Armory. The Phy-Chem Club ' s enrollment climbed to fifty members this year. Their meetings were spent listening to various speakers discussing scientific matters and reading material directed to promote the . student ' s interest in science. Mrs. Esther Hand, who is the sponsor of the club, has encouraged student participation in area and state science fairs. Of the six Phy- Chem members who entered these events, four won awards. At the science fair held at Purdue Extension, a project constructed by Bill Mixon won second place in mathematics. Ray Golarz ' project, also in the field of mathematics, won fourth place position. David Milne ' s physics project won sixth place. Pat Bloom ' s project was en- tered in the Chicago Institute Science Fair in which she was a second place winner. 46 biology club Parties Interest M. H. S. Science Club Joiners A hunting we will go. Identifying genus and species are Ken O’Neal, Neena Hayworth, and Jim Arcella on the biology field trip. Twenty-one students, who are interested in some phase of science, enrolled in this year ' s Biology Club, sponsored by Julian Rasmussen and Gerald Spitzer. Among their other activities these students purchased a camera for the Photo Club and a file cabinet for the Biology Department. They construct- ed science projects, several of which were sent to Purdue Extension, to compete against projects pre- pared by students from other regional schools. At the finals, projects constructed by ten Morton students won awards. So that the members of Biology Club could obtain more information from the meetings, several outside speakers were brought in, including several in the medical field. Funds to add to the treasury were provided by the Biology Club dance, Lollipop Hop, where mem- bers passed out free lollipops to all those who patronized the dance. The searchers for the internal facts — these Biology Club members include: Row 1 — Roberta Smith, president; Judy Marley, vice-president; Sherrie Lazar, secretary; Judy Thomas, treasurer. Row 2 — Julian Rasmussen, co-sponsor, Shirley Hess, Linda Hart, and Harold Tunis. Row 3 — Gerald Spitzer, co-sponsor; Alan Smulevitz, Jim Hopp, Linda Austin, and Diane De Labre. Row 4 — Pat Shelmadine, Dorothy Gensel, Bob Lipsig, Charles Pitzele, and Dolores Walker. Row 5 — Gilbert Walter, Bill Ward, Sue Martin, Ray Chandos, and Richard Fleming. honor society N. H. S. And M-Club Are Morton s Oldest Honorary Organizations NHS members, sponsored by Miss Mabel Hunter, held their annual May Banquet for graduating seniors who belong to the so- ciety. NHS had two initiations this year — the first on February 10 and the second on May 15 . The members of NHS also made gener- ous contributions to the Handbook Fund as well as to the Future Teachers of America. These students, members of National Honor Society, must excel in character, scholarship, leadership, and service. They include: Row 1 — Eugene Pringle, presi- dent; Judy Hellinga, vice-president; Judy Howard, sec- retary; Virginia Chizmar, treasurer; Jo Anne Evans, alumni chairman; Pat Miles and Carolyn Crowe, pro- gram co-chairman. Row 2 — Betty Sue Zitko, Joan Thomas, Bill Beaver, Marcia Franke, Carolyn Johnson, Bennie Thomas, and Miss Mabel Hunter, sponsor. Row 3 — Randy Tomsic, Judy Kreiler, Kathy Hindmarch, Juanita Paquin, Cleona Fields, Nancy Massengille, and Cecelia Clark. Row 4 — David Cook, Judy Marley, Don Heacox, Bob Smalley, Margaret Beckett, Salome Bartos, and Judy Cavanaugh. Row 5 — Connie Iliff, Rochelle Stowers, Roberta Smith, Bill Bock, Richard Austin, Mark Matovina, Charles Pit zele, and John Fekete. m-club Mmmmm — M-Club. Row 1 — Wayne Gaither, president; Ken Ventrella, vice-president; Bruce White, secretary; Don Svenningsen, treasurer; John Rosek, sergeant-at-arms. Row 2 — Robert Frazer, sponsor, Rudy Smith, Don Jeneske, Gene Peto, Bob Iorio, Tony Koufos, and Paul Berta. Row 3 — Randy Tomsic, Barry Quigg, Gilbert Walter, Joe Auksel, James Harrison, and Jack Mander- nack. Row 4 — Martell Royer, Clem Wiechecki, Art Fisher, Ed Kliza, Ray Golarz, and Ray White. Row 5 — Leroy Robinson, Rich Hopek, John Fekete, Ben Bethel, Ed Chick, Karl Lohse, and Ron Wiggins. One of the outstanding feats at the sectionals was the M-Club cheering block. Their enthusiasm spread throughout the crowd fast. 48 girls ' athletic association G. A. A. Provides Physical Recreation For Girls The G.A.A. initiation looks like it was a lot of fun — even for the new members. The Morton chapter of the Girls ' Athletic Association organizes competitive sports for all interested girls. The members included the following: Row 1 — Zoe Bachmann, president; Judy Lutes, vice-president; Bonr.ie Baker, secretary; Anne Parson, treasurer. Row 2 — Sharon Sutton, Bonnie Gaither, Carol Moore, Linda Harris, Shirley Ingram, Pat Van Gorp, Nancy Stephenson, Judy Lambert, Elberta Kotulski, Charlotte Lenzo, Barbara Bernard, Sandy Kessler, and Pat Dunn. Row 3 — Flo Hart, Pat Moskosky, Sue Sharkey, Ruth Kessler, Judy Spies, Suzanne Pop, Carol Pop, Janice Bright, Alice Petyo, Linda Myers, Judy Kontor, Judy Detterline, and Royleen Shanta. Row 4 — Vicky Jenkins, Leilani Honn, Pat Drapach, Barbara Horvath, Maura Duffey, Joan Socket, Betty Takacs, Maggie Lee, Kathy Mirzalli, Sharon Neely, Pat Daughtery, Connie Coomes, and Andrea Banas. Row 5 — Diane Milne, Pat Bloom, Carol Butkovich, Janice Dragus, Vivian Bylski, Linda Klein, Barbara Seydel, Geor- jean Pumnea, Sandra Sarlea, Marae Burton, Nancy Wiggins, Martha Scholler, Lois Wells, and Donna Szafarczyk. senior theater guild We Have Acted Earning their way into the Senior Theater Guild by acting or by being on the production side of plays are the following people: Row 1 — Miss May Virden, sponsor, Carole Eichelberger, Pat Dunn, Janice Hanzi, Judy Thomas, and Pat Bloom. Row 2 — Judy Hellinga, Bonnie Baker, Barbara Williams, Carol Van Senus, Judy Lund- gren, Sarah Skelton, Salome Bartos, and Gail Zea. Row 3 — Bob Smalley, Roberta Smith, Rich- ard Austin, Don Heacox, Dave Wright, Dave Cook, Jim Bradley, and Leroy Robinson. Row 4 — Joe Wysong, Steve Hawkins, Rodney Chall- man, Dennis Churilla, Bill Mixon, Bill Highland, and John Fekete. junior theater guild We Will Act . . . Learning the trade through experience, members of the Junior Theater Guild include: Row 1 — Mrs. Lucy Hack, sponsor; Jackie Svabic, Lana Rae Crilley, Beverly Surofka, Carol Karnafel, Neena Hayworth, Pat Japkowski, Carol Mericle, and Roberta McGee. Row 2 — Karla Krughoff, Linda Thorley, Carole Smith, Rita Oldham, Bonnie Nelson, Jim Cherbak, Jim Burdeau, Eugene Keister, and Jerry Gettig. Row 3 — Marilyn Raymond, Shirley Williams, Janet Novath, Sharron Murchek, Marlene White, Andrea Mancos, Nancy Hoffman, Judy Cotterell, Agnes Schofield, and Ross Howell. Row 4 — Kathleen Horvath, Arlene Kocur, Joan Hudzell, Sally McClure, Alice Frosberg, Carla Carstenson, Isabel Smith, Lorraine Evans, Howard Houchens, Ted Hupp, and Larry Frankovich. 50 art club We Provide Sets . . . The combined Theater Guilds, Art Club, and Stage Crew all work together to make MHS pro- ductions successful. At least fifty people are gener- ally needed to take care of all th aspects of a long production; therefore, several organizations have to unite their talents at MHS. Resting from their artistic endeavors are the following members of the Art Club: Row 1 — Jim McKern, president; Carol Wampler, vice-president; Judy Bogan, secretary; Wilma Williams, treasurer. Row 2 — Anthony Wauro, sponsor, Linda Schmitt, Walter Klaubo, Dennis Chancellor, and Sally Farley. Row 3 — Marie Melton, Linda Johnson, Diane Kingsbury, and Ruth Luddy. Row 4 — Orvel Stephen- son, Pat Kellison, Winifred Smith, and Eloise Stark. Row 5 — Ted Meeker, Lee Bishop, Leroy Frank, and Barry Ouigg. stage crew We Provide Lighting . . . Pulling ropes and making up actors are just two of the numerous jobs these Stage Crew members perform. Row 1 — Miss May Virden, sponsor; Marlene Misiewicz, Neena Hayworth, Charlotte Bittner, Carol Bubac, Dianna Barragree, Lorraine Brosman, Judy Lutes, and Judy Lungren. Row 2 — Ted Hupp, Dave Cook, John Fekete, Dave Wright, Rod Challman, Dennis Churilla, Lamont WoHf, Bob Alexander, Ralph Good- wine, Jerry Planer, and Ross Howell. 51 senior y-teens Contributing a valuable service to the school are these members of the Senior Y-Teens: Row 1 — Teddy Allen, president; Marilynn Detvay, vice-president; Judy Thomas, secretary; Sally Aageberg, treasurer. Row 2 — Mrs. Lena Bonebrake, sponsor; Barbara Bernard, Shirley Hess, Bar- bara Barr, Carol Fox, Gail Zea, Bonnie Baker, and Zoe Bachmann. Row 3 — Carol Hansen, Ruth Walker, Marilyn Balog, Roberta Fox, Nancy Dittrich, Pat Smith, Nancy Park- ovich, Peggy Bevan, and Donna McGinnis. Row 4 — Donna Smith, Tana Schofield, Pat Daugherty, Alice Evert, Shirley Byrd, Carol Helding, Carole Williams, Connie Coomes, Bonnie Comer, Sharon Adams, and Barbara Williams. Row 5 — Sharon Enoksen, Sharon Stefano, Sandra Pelhank, Jane Hayden, Tona Royer, Marlene McMillian, Judy Keil- ler, Carol Jeppeson, Sally Majewski, Geri Swearingen, and Roberta Smith. Fellas, Gals Unite To junior y-teens As members of the Junior Y-Teens Service Club, these girls are interested in promoting the welfare of all. Row 1 — Miss Theresa Wehr, sponsor; Georjean Pum- nea, president; Diane Thomas, vice-president; Mabel Carrico, secretary; Sally Farley, treasurer. Row 2 — Royleen Shanta, Jill Harris, Bessie Anderson, Pam Krucik, Joanne Salka, Carol Ann Socks, and Diane Milne. Row 3 — Karla Krughoff, Karen Reynolds, Lana- rae Crilley, Miriam Worman, Betty Peto, Janet Cole, Judy Stuhr, Camille Villand, and Karen Clark. Row 4 — Barbara Seydel, Bonnie Belaskas, Sharon Dugan, Nancy Hammond, Ruth Luddy, Diane Wieland, Bonnie Schaefer, Sharon Brown, Carol Bobowski. Row 5 — Eloise Stark, Isabel Smith, Judy Bogan, Margo Kestner, Sandy Miksich, Pam Martin, Rhea Christensen, Carole Stowers, Nancy Coomes, Barbara Ritchey, and Barbara Colgrove. 52 The Hi-Y Club sponsors many interesting activities, includ- ing charities for needy families. Row 1 — Gene Peto, president; Jerry Francis, vice-president; Ralph Yanek, sec- retary; George Baldea, treasurer; Dennis Orr, chaplain; Wally Phares, sergeant-at-arms. Row 2 — Merlin Goss, co-sponsor; Jack Georgas, co-sponsor; Frank Suto; Steve Paquin; Don Bell; Jim Billingham; Tony Anderson; Ed Nor- ris; David Holmes; Wayne Hicks. Row 3 — Richard Gardner, Steve Suto, Steve Kukta, Chuck Paree, Lloyd Lohse, Don Knierieman, Jim Arcella, and Phil Jackson. Row 4 — Don Butler, Greg Brockman, Dave Buckner, Charles Thompson, Dennis Brant, Bill Nelson, Fred Van Senus, Danny Weis, and Stan Batwinski. Row 5 — Rich- ard Waters, Jim Williams, Ron Anderson, Joe Marshall, Bob Wilson, Jerry Oiler, Dave Moss, Ed Dedlow, Larry Overman, and Jim Andrews. Better Their Community girls club Learning social poise is the chief occupation of these Girls ' Club members; Row 1 — Shirley Golec, president; Dee Smith, vice-president; June Davis, treasurer; Donna Hudson, sergeant-at-arms. Row 2 — Mrs. Malone, Margaret Walter, Gerry Boskovich, Sandra Buckner, Carol Barnes, Gloria Patrick, and Jean Krejci. Row 3 — Judy Detterline, Pat Miskosky, Sandra Zaiko, Mary Ann Zych. Trudy Chans- ler, and Natalie Holley. Row 4 — Linda Nolan, Karen Mueller, Marilyn Mestrovich, Mildred Tubich, Pat Johnson, and Sandra Adelsperger. Row 5 — Barbara Mang, Carolyn Butkovich, Janice Skurka, Linda Myers, Joan Sherby, Andrea Drapach, and Bonnie Cripe. Absent when the picture was taken was Miss Jacqueline Martine, the club sponsor. historical club Members See Where Indiana History Was Made History repeated itself as these members of the Morton chapter of the Indiana Junior Historical So- ciety retraced the Hoosier history trail. Row 1 — Ralph Kelly, co-sponsor; Mrs. Olive Byers, co-spon- sor; Ed Chick, president; Bob Iorio, vice-president; Judy Luchene, secretary; Joanne Minelli, treasurer; Jack Mandernack, parlimentarian; Tony Koufos and Ben Bethel, sergeants-at-arms. Row 2 — Jean Krejci, Joy Holm, Judy Fleming, Sharon Adelsperger, Joan Brown, Janice Frankovich, Sharon Mundo, Sharron Christensen, Rita Kovach, Ella Meade, Kay Rumbut, Janet Hill, Cleona Fields, Janet McGill, Karen Lutes, Judy LaBelle, Betsy Miller, Judy Kreiler, Judy Dowl- ing, and Kathy Burdeau. Row 3 — Barbara Marsh, Pat Mytych, Gloria Patrick, Bernadette Kristoff, Jo Ann Brilmyer, Judy Svenningsen, Marsha Muha, Beverly Muffett, Connie Parsons, Maryann Skertich, Joyce May, Pat Florey, Ruth Gasvoda, Carol Gazdik, Simone Smith, Ruth Fisher, Jo Ann Cvitkovich, Vale- rie Mileusnic, Darlene Miller, and Jo Ann Evans ' . Row 4 — Mary Jo Modjeski, Ann Peterson, Cheryl Milligan, Pat Mecyssne, Mary Kempley, Irene Breger, Shirley Golec, Clem Wiechecki, Dan Weis, Joe Auksel, Marianne Zlotnik, Ann Bolen, Dorothy Krizan, Janet Schimming, Nancy Lukens, Joyce Kelderhouse, Adraine Sabik, Sue Jones, and Shirley Frohock. Row 5 — Ed Gatons, Karl Lohse, John Rosek, Richard Hopek, Paul Syfert, Bob Alexander, Bob Ritz, Terry Kelleher, David Milne, Mark Mato- vina, Charles Cornwell, Don Jeneske, Paul Berta, Ken Ventrella, Don Svenningsen, Martell Royer, Mar- lene Tall, and Mary Bolen. games club Chess Is Favorite Game Of M. H. S. Members Boys who are members of the Games Club enjoy com- peting against each other developing their skills. The members include: Row 1 — Bob Bement; Robert Rosinski; Dave Wollin, president and captain; Frank Concialdi, sponsor; Hershal Kohut, vice-president and captain. Row 2 — Ronald Bond, Dennis Gardner, and Nick Frankovich. Row 3 — John Skertich, Jim Kackley, Leonard Kaczka, Sam Flitar, and Jerry Johnson. Row 4 — Ed Gaydos, Danny Edwards, Ed Krupa, Steve Shondel, and Jim Wilinski. Row 5 — Bob Grabowski, Lenny Gillim, Bob Florin, Ed Jenkins, Joe Rossi, Ron Adelsperger, and Tim Sockett. travel club Travelers “See” The World Without Leaving Hammond To maintain an interest in travel, these members joined the Travel Club. Row 1 — George Nelson, sponsor; Tony Razinni, president; Don Butler, vice-president; Nancy Massengille, secretary; Jerry Oiler, treasurer. Row 2 — Bonnie Naftzger, Kathy Cutler, Lee Hankins, Bruce Siecker, Shirley Aumiller, Pat Sherman, Robert Golec, Alan Bergman, Jim Billingham, and Don Bell. Row 3 — Pauline Robinson, Dennis Zallen, Ed Danko, Neil Lloyd, George Rivich, Regina Spencer, Carol Evert, Barbara Barr, Peggy Bevan, Diane Smith, Carole Moats, Judy Bagarly, and Clark Gardner. Row 4 — June Davis, Sandy Adelsperger, Fred Davidson, Melvin Lammertin, Bill Dodd, Alice Evert, Tom Brady, Dorothy Snyder, Sandy Neal, Judy Kominiak, Eleanore Balka, Paulette Cieslikowski, and Wanda Lucas. Row 5 — Richard Pollard, Carol Nemcek, Bonnie Cripe, Ann Peterson, Andrea Drapach, Gene Aube, Bob Morris, Gene Marlow, Bob Anderson, Gene Bline, and Larry Irvin. 55 Band Exemplifies The Height Of Sel A crown fit for a queen is the formation made by the band at the Home- coming game. The highlight of the band season was the band contest. The following are members of the band: Row 1 — Janet Baker, Margie Schaeffer, Dave Cook, Marie Melton, Carole Eichelberger, Larry Smith, Jo Anne Evans, Mary Ann Cook, and Nancy Renfrow. Row 2 — Helen Shoemaker, Sarah Skelton, Pat Sebahar, Lavone Stavitzki, Agnes Scofield, Carol Fleischer, Pat Miles, Karla Krughoff, Ja net Novath, Bill Highland, Leslie MacDonald, Martha Williams, Larry Claassen, Diane Kirkland, Carol Shoemaker, and Marcia Cook. Row 3 — Ed Johnston, Stanley Mize, Mary Ellen Magill, Joyce Stephens, Joyce Kelderhouse, Tom Osmon, Jack Fleischer, Virginia Chizmar, Judy Hellinga, Eugene Pringle, Roger Sheline, Dennis Williams, Gretchen Krughoff. Marvin Frank, Kathleen Steele, Harold Shirley, John McCann, Ken O ' Neal, Joe Petska, John McAleer, Saundra Laffoon, Carol Ann Socks, and Sharon Adams. Row 4 — Carol Rosenberger, Larry Overman, Eloise Stark, Jerry Steele, Lamont Wolff, Ken Bergner, Jim Kackley, Mr. John Melton, Mr. Charles Bay, Frank Yates, Lennie Gillim, Daryle Riegle, Judy Vezeau, Jim Mahon, Lorraine Evans, Juanita Paquin, Carolyn Johnson, George Bradburn, David Wright, Harold Tunis, Regina Spencer, Joan Sherby, and Jim Stivers. 57 majorettes Adding beauty to the field at half- time are the following majorettes: Row 1 — Sue Frankland, Agnes Schofield, Janice Hanzi, Janet Novath, and Marie Melton. Row 2 — Pat Sebahar, Mary Ellen Magill, Toni Fox, Janet Derflinger, Karen Clark, and Roberta Smith. We Twirl And March orchestra We Play The orchestra, under the direction of Louis Gregory, performed at concerts, plays, and Baccalaureate. Listed alpha- betically: Janet Baker, Marcia Cook, Jo Anne Evans, Jack Fleischer, Nancy Feldt, Janet Galen, Lennie Gillim, Janice Hanzi, Joe Hoffman,. Linda John- son, James Kackley, Gretchen Krughoff, Karla Krughoff, Saundra Laffoon, Marie Melton, Pat Miles, Tom Osmon, Juanita Paquin, Nancy Renfrow, Marge Sher- rick, Carole Shoemaker, Helen Shoe- maker, Sarah Skelton, Roberta Smith, Regina Spencer, Dana Stewart, James Stivers, Betty Takas, Carol Van Senus, and Gail Zea. 58 choir All dressed up for a concert are the following members of choir: Row 1 — Bonnie Thomas, Lorraine Baut, Grade Hays, Joann Salka Carolyn Johnson, Marilyn Detvay, Mabel Carrico, Millie Tubich, Juanita Brady, Barbara Marsh, Judy McCoy, Rita Kovach. Row 2 — Sybil Mertens, Marlene Tall, Judy Howard, Gail Ze ' a, Dona Tudor, Zoe Bachman, Margaret Beckett, Jim Somerville, Charles Cornwell Dave Cook, Margaret Vickerman, Janet McGill, Judy Hutsler, Alice Evert. Tanna Schofield. Barbara Bernard. Row 3 — Roberta McGee ' Marge Burton, Ruth Fisher, Bonnie Baker, John Rolfe, Stan Batwinski, Jim Andrews, Ralph Goodwine, Jerry Francis, Ken Bergner Leman Riley, Tom Maloney, Pat Daughtery, Simone Smith. Row 4 — Margaret Walter, Connie Iliff, Carol Nemcek, Nancy Feldt, Ron Johnson Jim Bradley, Ted Hupp, Kenny Evans, John Fekete, Tom Osmon, Ed Gatons, Bob Smalley, Ann Peterson, Phyllis Nelson, Janet Camp Ada Neal. Miss Barbara Miller directs the choir. We Sing 59 booster club We Cheer The Teams On To Cheering our team to victory are the following Booster Club mem- bers: Row 1 — Judy Luchene, president; Beverly Muffett, vice- president; Margaret Beckett, secretary; Janice Frankovich, treasurer; Jim Bradley, sergeant-at-arms; Joyce May, publicity chairman; Judy Kreiler, attendance recorder; Virginia Chizmar, pep session chair- man; Carolyn Crowe, point recorder; Joanne Minelli, parliamen- tarian. Row 2 — Donald Woolls, co-sponsor; Pat Williford, Carol Thomas, Barbara Marsh, Sharon Adelsperger, Jo Ann Brilmyer, Bernadette Kritstoff, Jo Ann Evans, Diane Kirkland, Maggie Lee, Kathy Mirzalli, Nancy Feinberg, Sherry Pelhank, and Joanne Tee- garden. Row 3 — Donald Harper, co-sponsor; Marilyn Raymond, Shirley Williams, Judy Villadsen, Nancy Woerner, Bernie Churilla, Sandy Capalby, Sybil Mertens, Dana Stewart, Sharon Forsberg, Margo Roach, Sandra Neal, Judy Kominiak, and Shirley Frohock. Row 4 — Joe Solan, Carolyn Ecklund, Maryann Skertich, Marsha Muha, Alice Forsberg, Marianne Zlotnik, Kathy Hindmarch, Cleona Fields, Judy Fleming, Ruth Gasvoda, Carol Gazdik, Sharron Christen- sen, Irene Breger, and Darlene Miller. Row 5 — Dick Weiss Linda Klein, Judy Lambert, Cathy Frigyes, Marilyn Swalick, Janet Novath, Sharon Shaw, Valerie Mileusnic, Judy Cavanaugh, Shirley Golec, Cecelia Clark, Pat Mecyssne, Judy Hellinga, Pat Kellison, and Mary Bolen. 60 cheerleaders Victory, Victory Morton ' s four varsity cheerleaders — Pat Dunn, Virginia Chizmar, Judy Svenningsen, and Judy Luchene — really put all their pep and their en- thusiasm into the pep sessions and the games. The B-Team cheerleaders form a ladder of enthusiasm, Donna Fitz- water; vivacity, Bonnie Baker; loyalty, Judy Kominiak; vim, Bernie Churilla; pep, Linda Hart. Who ' s attracting your attention, girls? The Li ' l Guv ' nor? The Fresh- man cheerleaders include: Row 1 — Bonnie Scheffer. Row 2 — Diane Thomas and Sharon Brown. Row 3 — Alice Takas and Camille Villand. 61 SPORTS Morton Gridders Come Back, The City Champs of ' 58: Row 1 — Martell Royer, Tony Koufos, Jack Mander- nack, Ken Ventrella, Ray White, Paul Berta, Clem Wiechecki, Leroy Robinson, Jim Harrison, and Don Butler. Row 2 — Mr. Zlotnik, Gene Peto, Ray Oster, Gary Gill, Dan Weis, Jim Boland, Don Svenningsen, Joe Auksel, Ray Golarz, and Ken Solyer. Row 3 — Mr. Clark, Jim Williams, Ron Suchanuk, Gilbert Walter, Rich Hopek, George Baldea, Rodney Challman, Rudy Smith, Rich Florence, Don MacCartney, Ed Chick, and Mr. Luketic. Row 4 — Ben Bethel, John Fekete, Ron Anderson, Dennis Listenberger, Ron Wiggins, Bill Wein, Frank Komar, Joe Marshall, Bill Luchene, Dennis Kramer, Rich Gaydos, Arnold Nemcek, and Mr. Gollner. Linemen show championship form: Ray Golarz, Ray White, Leroy Robinson, Don Svenningsen, Dennis Listenberger, and John Fekete. Ed Chick, Jack Mandernack, and Karl Lohse show how it is done. Following the worst season in our brief high school history, the gridders of ' 57 came roaring back to give Morton its best season record (4-2-2) and its second city championship in three years. Led by Ben Bethel, most valuable, and aided by co-captains Ken Ventrella and Ed Chick, the Governors won their first three games and led the state in scoring up to that point with 107 points. Red-hot Bishop Noll held the Governors to a scoreless tie in what proved to be one of the most hotly contested football games in the city this year. Morton held powerful Roosevelt to a last second touchdown in the first half before becoming physically and mentally exhausted and bowing 40-0. After scor- ing 158 points, Morton ' s offensive was stopped by Hammond High. Where the offensive failed, the defensive held the down- town school scoreless to walk off with high city honors with a 3-0-1 city record. Win City Crown VARSITY FOOTBALL GAMES Morton ' s Opponent Opponent ' s Score; Score 19_ .Whiting 24 40_ Clark 6 21 _ _ o 46__ - - Tech 7 0 E. C. Roosevelt 41 0 — 0 32 Crown Point 27 0 o 158 105 VARSITY FOOTBALL INDIVIDUAL SCORING Player TD ' s PAT ' s Ben Bethel 7 n Ken Ventrella 5 0 Clem Wiechecki 3 0 Rudy Smith 2 1 Rich Hopek 2 0 Martell Royer 2 0 Tony Koufos 1 1 Jack Mandernack 1 0 Ron Wiggins 1 0 Ed Chick 0 1 Points 53 30 18 13 12 12 7 6 6 1 Hang on Ben! Bethel drives for yardage. The pride of the backfield: Rich Hopek, Ron Wiggins, Jim Harrison, and Ben Bethel. Show ' em how it ' s done boys: Rod Chall- man, Paul Berta, Joe Auksel, and Gene Peto. Everyone means business: Rudy Smith, Clem Wiechecki, Gilbert Walters, and Mar- tell Royer. Clark, Tech, T. F., Crown Poin Wiecheki needs two men to bring him down. He’s not going to get far as Ray White and John Fekete close in. 66 Frosh Show Promise For Future Row 1 Dave Anderson, David Byrne, Jim Palmer, Gene Keister, Terry Toomey, Steve Beison, and John Bailor. Row 2 — Coach Howard Stout, Ken Lessie, Ted Hupp, John Chrisney, Dave Moss, Bob Marovich, and Adolph Sabik. Students And Teachers Students and teachers enjoy their stardom for a day when, as an annual event, Morton sponsors a homeroom tourney and a faculty- student game. This year Olive ' s Oilers, the 12A 2 ' s, captured the crown over Nancy ' s Nitwits, the 9A 4 ' s. After each homeroom had selected two representatives, the faculty-student game got under way, and the students slaughtered the teachers. The action is fast and furious. Tell them to go out and play fair to win, Ken. Olive ' s " champion " Oilers: Judy McCoy, " Coach " Tony Koufos, Sue Jones, Marcia Franke, Mrs. Olive Byers, Jane Hayden, Judy Howard, Shirley Golec, Dorothy Krizan, Janice Hanzi, Pat Sebahar, and Judy Hellinga. The boys have no monopoly on action. 72 Are Stars For A Day Dancing Della comes dashing through the hoop. Here is that spectacular band? 73 Thmlies Win Sectional Despite Row i _ Ken Lessie, Lloyd Lohse, Bruce White, Don Butler, Dan Weis, Ray White, Randy Tomsic, Martell Royer, and Art Fisher Row 2 — Dave Byrne, Wayne Gaither, Ben Bethel, Yodar Krutz, Bob Marovich, Don Svenningsen, John Rosek, John Bailor, Tony Koufos, , and Duane Hicks. Row 3 — Coach Luketic, Jack Cunningham, Bill Ward, Jim Palmer, Lee Hickman, Frank Komar, Ray Golarz, Ed Kliza, Steve Beison, and Coach Stout. Royer and Gaither prepare to race to the tape. Morton ' s under-manned track team made a remark- able showing despite its definite handicaps. Lacking depth to make a strong showing in dual meets, the Gov- ernors ' outstanding trackmen, John Rosek, Don Sven- ningsen, most valuable player, Wayne Gaither, Randy Tomsic, and Ben Bethel, made tremendous showing in the big meets. Placing only second and third in the city meets, the thinlies pulled an upset, surprising everyone except Mortonites by winning the sectional meet. In the regional meet Morton scored 5 points. Although hamper- ed by a sore ankle, Svenningson scored 1 point for Mor- ton, making it the only school from this region to be represented in the final tabulation. With the return of Randy Tomsic, Ray White, and John Bailor, Coach Stout has the makings of another upset-minded crew. 74 Handicaps Jack Mandernack and Bruce White watch Randy Tomsic try for distance. VARSITY TRACK MEETS Opponent Score Tech 69-31 City 38 5 6 Tech 55-44 Hobart 85-24 H. H. S 70-39 Clark 712 3 — 37 1 3 Hammond Relays 32 Horace Mann Hobart Relays Noll Sectional E. C. R Regional City Outdoor _ State 55-54 541 2 .561 2 — 52 5 6 32 66-43 5 42 1 M.H.S. L 2nd L L L W 5th W L W L 3rd FROSH.-SOPH. TRACK MEETS Meet City Hobart H. H. S Horace Mann City Tri-City Frosh City 421 z M.H.S. .31 68-30 _ 85-24 _ 52-37 . 16 4 (4th) John Bailor, John Rosek, and Don Svenningsen warm up for a big race. 75 X-Country Has Successful Year Row 1 — Ed Krupa, John Rosek, Bruce White, Bill Fredel, Randy Tomsic, Barry Ouigg, Art Fisher, Lloyd Lohse, Sam Flitar, Don Bell, Irving Schlep, Steve Beison, and Jerry Brockus. Row 2 — Karlos Patterson, Frank Suto, Bob Marovich, Ned Berbeco, Terry Toomey, Melvin Cowsnoffski, Hershel Rohut, Igor Smertz, Fyodor Dostoevski, Jim Palmer, and Wayne Gaither. Row 3 — Ray Tobias, Bill Ward, Muddy Waters, Jerry Oiler, Wayne Lee, Bob Russell, Paul Ammerman, Don Jeneske, Dennis Churilla, Bob Iorio, John Bailor, Ed Kliza, and Coach Stout. Award winning cross-country men: Row 1 — Art Fisher, Bruce White, Randy Tomsic, and Jerry Brockus. Row 2 — John Rosek, John Bailor, Ed Kliza, and Wayne Gaither. The long-distance runners won every dual meet and placed high in all other contests. Start- ing the season by defeating Tech and placing second in the city meet, the runners went on to win four more meets. John Rosek, captain and most valuable player, led the team. He was supported by freshman star John Bailor and Art Fisher, Ed Kliza, and Randy Tomsic. CROSS COUNTRY MEETS Meet M.H.S. Tech Won City Meet 2nd Gary Wirt Won Hobart Invitation 7th Hammond High Won Thorton Fract. Won Crown Point Won Sectional 2nd State 19 th Infielders: Row 1 — Don leneske, Don Bell, and Paul Patterson. Row 2 — Paul Berta, Ed Chick, Bob Iorio, and Jerry Oiler. Outfielders: Row 1 — Rod Challman, and Rich Hopek. Row 2 — Rich Florence, Coach Georgas, and Ken Ventrella. Batteries: Row 1 — Rudy Smith, Karlos Patter- son, and Don MacCartney. Row 2 — Barry Quigg, Jim Boland, Dennis Orr, and Clem Wiecheki. 77 Champs Surprise Barry In the second year of baseball at Morton the team astounded the region by compiling a 15-5-1 record. After los- ing the opener to Gary Edison 4-3, the boys got their spikes back on the ground. They beat Clark 4-3 and Ham- mond High 5-3 to show the city they meant to win the championship. Follow- ing a loss to Roosevelt ' s Western Divi- sion Champs, Morton moved through the season losing only to Hobart, Noll, and T.F. Most valuable player Ed Chick, Ken Ventrella, Paul Berta, Barry Quigg, Richard Hopek, and Bob Iorio will be sorely missed next year. However coach Georgas will have this year ' s leading hitter, Don Jeneske, and ace pitcher Clem Wiecheki returning. BASEBALL GAMES Morton ' s Opponent Opponent ' s Morton ' s Opponent Opponent ' s Score Score Score Score 3 Gary Edison 4 5 Merrillville 0 4 Clark 3 9 Griffith 2 5 Hammond High 3 1 Bishop Noll 2 3 EC Roosevelt 5 11 Whiting 1 6 Gary Wirt 3 3 Clark 2 7 Merrillville 0 4 Crown Point 0 1 Hobart 3 0 Thornton Fractional 6 8 Hammond High 1 2 EC Washington 2 4 Tech 2 6 Garv Edison 2 17 Calumet Township 6 6 Bishop Noll 4 4 Thornton Fractional 2 109 53 A Morton pitcher picks up a strike out. Paul Berta looks interested. Area With 15-5-1 Record TEAM BATTING AVERAGE AB R H AVG 532 109 163 .306 BASEBALL TEAM STATISTICS Batsmen with 25 or more at bats Player AB R H RBI HR 3B 2B W BA PO A E Jeneske 67 12 23 19 0 0 2 6 .343 19 36 in Chick 64 12 21 11 0 3 0 14 .330 128 3 7 Berta 68 18 21 13 3 1 1 10 .310 26 45 10 Florence 55 10 17 10 0 0 2 4 .308 15 i n Quigg 47 8 14 9 1 2 0 8 .300 4 10 0 Smith 35 5 10 6 0 0 0 7 .286 13 9 2 Ventrella 57 14 15 11 3 3 3 18 .265 19 0 1 Iorio 59 15 14 11 1 0 2 19 .240 31 38 4 W iechecki 36 5 8 3 1 0 2 1 .222 1 11 3 Batsmen with less than 25 at bats Player AB R H RBI BA Player AB R H RBI BA Patterson 1 1 1 1 1.000 Boland 5 0 1 0 .200 Oiler 2 1 1 0 .500 MacCartney 21 2 4 0 .190 Hopek 14 3 3 2 .215 Bell 1 0 0 0 .000 PITCHERS Players G IP BB SO H R ER ERA W L Wiechecki 12 69 31 94 43 28 14 1.27 8 3 Quigg 10 57 25 58 41 17 15 1.84 6 2 Boland 3 12 9 11 13 7 6 3.50 1 0 Orr 1 2 1 0 4 1 1 3.50 0 0 Ed The Class of 1958 contributes to society a thinker in this valedictorian, Association President, and Merit Scholarship winner. Bill is the type that makes future leaders to maintain our democratic way of life. The only player in Morton ' s history to ever re- ceive the Most Valuable Award in both football and basketball is Benny Bethel. Seniors Express Themselves In Margaret Beckett one finds the qualities of an all-American girl. Her diligence to her studies made her salutatorian; her diligence to the piano made her a music department accompanist; and her diligence to friendship made her a popular class officer for two years. The musician of this senior class is Pat Miles as evidenced by her winning the Arion Award for her service to the band and orchestra. 82 Record-breaking runs for the 14 mile and V 2 mile races earned for Don Svenningsen the Most Valuable award in track. Unselfish service to her school through the Mor- tonite and to her community through JRC earned for Judy Howard the D. A. R. Award. Through Exceptional Ability Accuracy at the bat and in field earned for Ed Chick the Most Valuable Player award in base- ball. A scientist will be contributed to society in Bill Mixon. His winning of the Sweepstakes Award in Morton ' s Science Fair and the Merit Scholarship Award will enable him to go far in the field of science. 83 Mrs. Byers rises to say a few words at the senior-faculty banquet, MAD MUNCH. Hallelujah, I ' m a bum . . . You don ' t have to go West, young man, . . . Miss Narcisi ' s home- room is as far as you have to go. I love my wife, but oh, you kid! Seniors Relive The Past And Anticipate The Future Monday of Class Week found the halls of Morton unusually crowded with small children — seniors, ac- tually beginning Class Week with Kindergarten Day and drowning each other with squirt guns. Tuesday, Roaring 20 ' s Day, brought back memories to many of the faculty. Shades of Prohibition! Did you see the flappers, the ukuleles, the machine guns, the handlebar mustaches, and the Charleston? A visitor to Morton on Wednesday might have thought that the Recession had gotten the best of the seniors. The seniors were, on Hobo Day, dressed for comfort . . . and, say . . . didn ' t they look comfortable? Famous figures from the past roamed the halls on Thursday. Wyatt Earp, Annie Oakley, Calamity Jane, Jesse James, Pancho Villa, Belle Starr, Gene Autry, Roy Rogers, The Lone Ranger, Zorro, Cheyenne, and Gabby Hayes must have found Western Day more than excit- ing as they watched the seniors drown each other with squirt guns. After a recess for Memorial Day and a rather damp Prom, the seniors returned, vibrant, and energetic for their final fling in Friday ' s auditorium session. Tears marked the regret of leaving for some seniors — others just laughed. How would such happy memor- ies bring sadness? 84 Rev. Reinig closes a memorable Baccalaureate service. lew! Let me get this robe off! lior Class officers, left to right: Virginia Chizmar, vice- isident; Margaret Beckett, secretary-treasurer; Judy Hell- la (and friend), president are preparing for Kinder- rten Day. 85 seniors MARYANN ADAMS — Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 2-4; GAA 1,2; Library Helper 1; Monitor 8; Phy- Chem Club 7,8. SANDRA JANE ADELSPERGER — Band 1,2; Biol- ogy Club 3,4; Booster Club 7; FNA 6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 8; Monitor 6-8; Office Helper 7,8; Travel Club 5-7. SHARON JEANETTE ADELSPERGER — Booster Club 3-7; Girls ' Club 2; Historical Club 3,5-8; Moni- tor 3,4, 7,8; Office Helper 5,6; Theater Guild 3-5. ROBERT B. ALEXANDER — Historical Club 8; Moni- tor 5,8; Phy-Chem Club 6; Spanish Club 1,2,7; Stage Crew 4-8; Theater Guild 5-8; Travel Club 3-5. ROBERT E. ANDERSON — Minominee, Michigan: Debate 5,6; Rifle Club 3-6; Morton: Forensics Club 7,8; NFL 7,8. GENE ALLEN AUBE — Travel Club 3,4,8, JOSEPH EDWARD AUKSEL — Art Club 2; Band 2-4; Booster Club 1-6; Football 1,5,7; Historical Club 7,8; Hi-Y 1; Jr. Band 1,2; M-Club 8; Monitor 5,7; Spanish Club 5; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman). CHARLES ’BARNES — Biology Club 2-4; Football 1; Historical Club 6,7; Hi-Y 1-4; Spanish Club 5. LORRAINE LILLIAN BAUT — FNA 5-8 (Treasurer 7,8); GAA 1-3; Girls ' Club 2-4; Spanish Club 7,8. WILLIAM HENRY BEAVER — Association (Senator 3-6, President 7,8); Boys ' State Representative 6; Debate 7,8; NFL 5-8; NHS 5-8: National Merit Scholarship; Phy-Chem Club 1-6; Rotary Club Luncheons 7; Student Council 1,2; Valedictorian. MARGARET EILEEN BECKETT — Booster Club 1-8 (Secretary 7,8); Choir 4-8; FTA 3-8 (President 7,8); GAA 2; Girls ' State Representative 6; Jr. Class Treasurer; Monitor 3; NHS 5-8; Orchestra 1,2; Salu- tatorian; Sr. Class Secretary -Treasurer; Sr. Play (Prompter). KENNETH LEE BERGNER — Association (Senator 3,4; Secretary of Justice 7,8); Band 1-8; Biology Club 3; Choir 1-8; FTA 1,2, 5, 6; Lab Asst. 5,6; Student Council 1,2. PAUL DENNIS BERTA — Baseball 6,8; Basketball 3,5; Booster Club 5; Cross-Country 3; Football 5,7; Historical Club 7,8; Hi-Y 1; M-Club 7,8; Spanish Club 5; Track 2,4. BENNETT JAMES BETHEL — Basketball 1,3,5, 7 (Most Valuable 7); Football 1,3, 5, 7 (Most Valuable 7); Historical Club 5-8 ( Sergeant-at-Arms 7,8); Hi- Y 1; M-Club 3-8; Track 2, 4,6, 8. WILLIAM ARNOLD BOCK — Biology Club 3,4; NHS 7,8; Photo Club 3-5; Phy-Chem Club 6,8; Student Court (Jr. Judge). 86 JAMES ROBERT BRADLEY — Biology Club 3-5; Booster Club 6-8 (Sergeant-at-Arms 7,8); Choir 5-8; Photo Club 3-5; Phy-Chem Club 6-8; Stage Crew 3-5. IRENE FAYE BREGER — Booster club 7,8; GAA 2,3; Girls’ Club 1,2; Historical Club 4-8; Monitor 1-6; Teacher Asst. 7,8; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 7,8). VIVIAN MARIE BULDAK — Art Club 1-4; Booster Club 3-6; Girls ' Club 1,2; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 7). JUDITH ANNE CAVANAUGH — Booster Club 1,6-8; FT A 1,3-8; GAA 2; Girls ' Club 2; Lab Asst. 6; NFL 7,8; NHS 5-8; Sr. Play; TOP HAT (Lit. Editor 7,8). SHERMAN WILLIAM CHANCELLOR — Biology Club 1-4 (Secretary 3,4); Lab Asst. 5-8; Monitor 2,3; Photo Club 5-8; Phy-Chem Club 5-8. JOAN ELIZABETH CHANT — Biology Club 3; Booster Club 1; Forensics Club 7; FNA 7; Historical Club 1,2; Phy-Chem Club 4,5. EDWIN ALBERT CHICK — Baseball 6,8; Basketball 1,3, 4, 7; Cross-Country 3; Football 1,4,7; Hi-Y 1,3; Historical Club 5-8 (President 7,8); M-Club 6-8; Track 3,4. VIRGINIA LOUISE CHIZMAR — Band 1-8; Booster Club 5-8; Cheerleader 1-8; Girls ' Club 3 (Secretary- Treasurer 3); Jr. Band 1,2; Jr. Class Vice-President; Monitor 8; NHS 5-8 (Treasurer 7,8); Orchestra 1-5; Phy-Chem Club 5-8; Sr. Class Vice-President; Spanish Club 1-4; Y-Teens 4. SHARRON LYNN CHRISTENSEN — Booster Club 1,2, 7, 8; FNA 3-6; Historical Club 7,8; Lab Asst. 7,8; Monitor 3,4; Phy-Chem Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2. CECELIA TERRILL CLARK — Association (Repre- sentative 3,4); Booster Club 5-8; Forensics Club 3-8; Monitor 3-5; " Mortonite " (Co-Editor 5); NFL 5-8; NHS 5-8; Press Club 1-4; Quill and Scroll 7,8 (Treas- urer 7,8); Spanish Club 6 (Treasurer 6); Theater Guild 3-8; TOP HAT (Editor-in-Chief 7,8). JAMES WESLEY COLLINS DAVID EDWARD COOK — Band 1-8; Biology Club 1,2,4; Booster Club 1,2; Choir 1-8; Hi-Y 1,2; Lab Asst. 5,6; NHS 5-8; Photo Club 5-8 (President 5,6); Phy-Chem Club 5-8; Stage Crew 3-6; Theater Guild 4-8. CHARLES WILLIAM CORNWELL — Booster Club 3- 8; Football 1; Historical Club 5-8; Monitor 5-8. BONNIE BELLE CRIPE — Booster Club 3-6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 8; Monitor 2,-6; Office Helper 4-8; Teacher Asst. 7,8; Travel Club 7. CAROLYN RUTH CROWE — Booster Club 1,3, 4, 6-8 (Point Recorder 7,8); Sr. Executive Board; FNA 5; FTA 6-8; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 1,2; Lab Asst. 6-8: Monitor 2-6; NHS 5-8 (Program Co-chairman 7,8). 87 JUDITH JANE CROY JACK BOYD CUNNINGHAM — Athletic Manager 1 8; Cafeteria Helper 3-6; JRC 1-8; Sr. Executive Board; FTA 1-8; Monitor 3-8. STEVE CZERWINSKI — Wausau, Wisconsin; Art Club 1,2; Morton: Art Club 3-5,7; Biology Club; Booster Club 3,4,6; Spanish Club 3,5 (Vice-President 5); TOP HAT 4,7. JUNE EVELYNE DAVIS — Band 3-5; Booster Club 6; FNA 5; GAA 1; Girls ' Club 8 (Treasurer 8); Jr. Band 1,2; Teacher Asst. 5-8; Travel Club 7. MARILYNN BARBARA DETVAY — Art Club 1; Booster Club 1,2; Choir 2,8; GAA 2; Home Ec. Club 7,8 (President 7,8); JRC 3,4; Lab Asst. 7; Monitor 2; Office Helper 4; Y-Teens 5,7,8. JANET ELLEN DIEHL — Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 2-4; FNA 8; GAA 1; Phy-Chem Club 7,8. ANDREA LEA DRAPACH — Booster Club 3,4,6; FNA 4; Girls ' Club 1,8; Historical Club 5; Monitor 3-7; Teacher Asst. 4,8; Travel Club 7; Y-Teens 2. FRANKIE SUE DROKE — Barlow, Kentucky: Jr. Play (Technical Staff 6); Pep Club 1-4. LARRY ELDRIDGE JO ANNE EVANS — Association (Secretary of Treasury 7,8); Band 1-8; Booster Club 4,6; Jr. Execu- tive Board ; FNA 5; FTA 5-8 (Secretary 7,8); Girls ' State Representative 6; Jr. Band 1,2; NHS 5-8 (Alumni Chairman 7,8); Orchestra 7,8; Press Club 3; Spanish Club 3; TOP HAT (Upperclass Editor 7,8). JOHN DAVID FEKETE — Association (Representa- tive 5,6); Baseball 6; Basketball 1,2; Biology Club 3-6 (President 5,6); Choir 1-8; Football 1,3, 5, 7; M- Club; NHS 6-8; Photo Club 4-8 (Vice-President 5,6); Phy-Chem Club 7,8; Soph. Class President; Stage Crew 2-8; Theater Guild 2-8 (Vice-President 4-6); TOP HAT (Sports Editor 7,8); Track 2,4. CLEON A FIELDS — Jasonville, Indiana: Choir 4; Girls ' Club 4; Pep Club 3 (Vice-President 3); Mor- ton: Booster Club 5-8; Historical Club 7,8; Library Helper 5-8; NHS 5-8; Sr. Executive Board; Sr. Play; TOP HAT (Lit. Editor 7,8). JUDITH LYNN FLEMING — Booster Club 3-7; GAA 1-4; Historical Club 5-8; Monitor 4,5. MARVIN ALLEN FRANK — Band 1-8; Monitor 5; Travel Club 3-8. MARCIA ANN FRANKE — Chicago, Illinois: GAA 1-3; Library Asst. 1,2; JRC 3; Student Council 1,2; Morton: Biology Club 4; Jr. Red Cross 5,6; Library Staff 4; " Mortonite " 5-8; Quill and Scroll 7,8 (Secre- tary 7,8); Sr. Play (Asst. Director); Student Court (Recorder 7,8); TOP HAT (Lit. Editor 7,8). 88 JANICE MARTHA FRANKOVICH — Booster Club 3- 8 (Treasurer 7,8); Cheerleader 5,6,8; FTA 1,2; His- torical Club 5-8; JRC 1,2; Monitor 3-8; Travel Club 8. CURTIS WAYNE GAITHER — Basketball 1,3; Bi- ology Club 1; Cross-Country 7; Football 1,3,5; M- Club 2-8 (Vice-President 5,6; President 7,8); Student Court (Baliff 7,8); Track 2, 4,6, 8. JANET S. GALEN RUTH ANN GASVODA — Booster Club 7,8; GAA 1; Historical Club 6-8; Monitor 7; TOP HAT (Ad Sales- man 8); Y-Teens 4. CAROL ANN GAZDIK — Booster Club 1-8; Jr. Ex- ecutive Board; Monitor 4-7; Office Helper 4; Spanish Club 5; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 7,8). RAYMOND JOHN GOLARZ — Our Lady of the Lake Seminary: Baseball 2,4; Basketball 1,3; Foot- ball 1,3; Sodality of the Blessed Virgin; Morton: Choir 6,7; Football 5,7; Historical Club 7; Monitor 7; Track 8. SHIRLEY ANN GOLEC — Biology Club 3; Book- store Helper 5,6,8; Booster Club 1,2, 4-7; Debate 4-6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 8; Historical Club 4-8; Home- coming Court 1,7; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 5,6; Manager 7,8). JANICE ANTOINETTE HANZI — Art Club 3,4; As- sociation (Representative 5-7; Secretary of Assemb- lies 8); Booster Club 1-4; Girls ' Club 1,2; Histori- cal Club 7; Majorette 1-8; Monitor 3-8; Orchestra 1- 3; Spanish Club 5,6; Theater Guild 3-6. JAMES THOMAS HARRISON — Association (Repre- sentative 3,4; Sentor 5,6; Vice-President 7,8); Book- store Helper 3,4; Christmas Play 1,3,5; Debate 3-8; Football 1,3, 5,7; Forensics Club 3-8 (President 5,6; Vice-President 7,8); Historical Club 1,2; Hi-Y 1-4; M-Club 5-8; NFL 3-8; Track 4,6,8. JANE ELAINE HAYDEN — Biology Club 4; Forensics Club 5; Historical Club 2,3; Library Helper 1-4, 7, 8; Phy-Chem Club 7,8; Quill and Scroll 8; Y-Teens 4-8; TOP HAT (Photo Editor Asst. 7,8). GRACIE EVELYN HAYES — Morton: Art Club 1,3; Band 1,2; " Mortonite " (Ad Salesman 8); Spanish Club 7; TOP HAT (Salesman 1,2); Tech: Band 3,4. DONALD JOE HEACOX — Anderson, Indiana: Latin Club 1,2; Wrestling 1,2; Madison Heights: Art Club 5,6; Letter Club 6; NHS 5,6; Newspaper (Managing Editor 5,6); Wrestling 5,6; Morton: Fall Play 7; Forensics Club 7,8; " Mortonite " (Cartoonist 7,8); NFL 7,8; NHS 7,8. JUDITH REGINA HELLINGA — Association (Sena- tor 5,6); Band 1-8; Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 7,8; Court Recorder 5,6; Elks Club Leadership Award; GAA 1,2; Jr. Class President; NHS 5-8 (Vice-President 7,8); Phy-Chem Club 7,8; Sr. Class President; Y-Teens 3,4. JANET ANN HILL — Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 5,6; FNA 7,8; Historical Club 3-8; Monitor 5,6; Press Club 3,4. DOUGLAS EDWARD HOLLEY — Biology Club 4; Forensics Club 6; Hi-Y 4; Monitor 6,8. 89 PAULINE HILL HOLIFIELD — FT A 4-8; NHS 5-8. JOY LOUISE HOLM — Booster Club 1-6; GAA 1-4; Historical Club 5-8; Monitor 4-6. RICHARD WALTER HOPEK — Baseball 6.8; Basket- ball 1,3,5; Football 1, 3,5,7; Historical Club 4-8; M- Club 5-8; Track 2,4. JUDITH GAY HOWARD — Biology Club 3; Booster Club 3,4; Choir 7,8; D.A.R. Award 7,8; Forensics Club 4; GAA 1,2; Girls ' State Representative 6; His- torical Club 5; JRC 3-8 (Vice-President, Morton 5-8; Secretary, Hammond Chapter 5,6; President, Ham- mond Chapter 7,8; Camp Representative 6); Library Asst. 1-4; " Mortonite " (Headline Editor 5,6; Editor 7,8). DONNA DARLENE HUDSON — Tucson Arizona: Bowling Club 1,2; Girls ' League 1-6; Homeroom Representative 5,6; Jr. Red Cross 3,4; Morton: Booster Club 7; Girls ' Club 8; Phy-Chem Club 7. JUDITH KAY HUTSLER — Art Club 1,2; Choir 4-8; FNA 8; Monitor 3,6,8; Office Helper 4; Spanish Club 4-8; Y-Teens 3,4 (Treasurer 3,4). CONSTANCE FAYE ILIFF — Art Club 1-3; Associa- tion (Representative 3,4; Senator 7,8); Choir 6,8; Monitor 4-7; NHS 6-8; Photo Club 4; Spanish Club 4-8 (President 7); Sr. Executive Board; Sr. Play; TOP HAT (Associate Editor 7,8). ROBERT A. IORIO — Baseball 6,8; Cross-Country 1,3, 5, 7; Historical Club 5-8 (Vice-President 7,8); Hi- Y 1-3; M-Club 7,8; Track 2,4. PHILIP WALTER JACKSON — Cinema Club 1-6 (Vice-President 5,6); Fall Play 5; Hi-Y 7,8; Photo Club 6; Phy-Chem Club 8; Spanish Club. 1-7; Theater Guild 3,6. CAROLYN SUE JOHNSON — Art Club 1,2 (Vice- President 1,2); Association (Secretary of Social Af- fairs 7,8); Band 1-7; Choir 8; FTA 5-8 (Treasurer 7,8); Jr. Band 1,2; Jr. Class Secretary; Soph. Class Secretary-Treasurer; Spanish Club 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. RONALD WARREN JOHNSON — Biology Club 4; Choir 6-8; Cinema Club 2; Forensics Club 8; TOP HAT (Salesman 3,5,7). SUE CAROL JONES — Booster Club 3; FNA 6-8; GAA 1,2; Historical Club 5-8; Monitor 2,6. JOYCE CAROL KELDERHOUSE — Band 1-8; Biolo- gy Club 4,5; FNA 6-8; Historical Club 6-8; Y-Teens 4,5. TERRANCE LEE KELLEHER — Cross-Country 5; Forensics Club 5,6; Historical Club 7,8; Hi-Y 5,6; " Mortonite " (Ad Salesman 8); Spanish Club 3,4; Student Council 1,2; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 8). MARY LOUISE KEMPLEY — Booster Club 3,4,7; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 5,6,8; Historical Club 3-8; Student Council 1,2. 90 FLOYD JAMES KLAMUT — Cinema Club 5-8 (Vice- President 5-8); Hi-Y 3,4. VICTOR RALPH KOMASINSKI ANTHONY PETER KOUFOS — Basketball 1; Biolo- gy Club 1; Football 1,3, 5, 7; Historical Club 5-8 ( Sergeant-at-Arms 7,8); M-Club 7,8; Monitor 7; " Mortonite (Ad Salesman 7; Sports Writer 7); Spanish Club 4; Track 2, 4, 6, 8. JUDITH ANNE KREILER — Association (Represent- ative 6,7); Booster Club 7,8; FNA 5; FTA 2; GAA 1-5; Historical Club 8; Monitor 6; Sr. Executive Board. BEVERLY JEAN KREJCI — Art Club 3; Booster Club 1,3,4; Girls ' Club 2, 5, 7, 8 (Secretary 7); Historical Club 1,2, 4-8; Monitor 7. DOROTHY KRIZAN — Booster Club 3; GAA 1-4; Girls ' Club 1,2; Historical Club 5-8; Monitor 3; TOP HAT (Ad. Salesman 7,8). DENNIS LEROY LISTENBERGER KARL HALE LOHSE — Basketball 1,3,5; Football 1,3, 5, 7; Historical Club 7,8; M-Club 6-8; Track 2,6. JAMES ROBERT LOUIS — Football 1,3,4; Historical Club 4; Hi-Y 6; M-Club 6-8; Student Court (Judge 7,8). JUDITH DAWN LUCHENE — Booster Club 1-8 (Vice-President 3-6; President 7,8); Cheerleader 1- 4,7,8; FTA 1-4; Historical Club 5-8 (Secretary 5-8); Homecoming Queen 7; Jr. Executive Board; Monitor 1-8; Sr. Executive Board. KAREN IRENE LUTES — Booster Club 1,2; FNA 5,6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 4 (Secretary 4); His- torical Club 7,8; Monitor 1-8; TOP HAT (Salesman 7,8); Travel Club 3,4 (Treasurer 3,4). JAMES PATRICK MAHON — Band 5-8; Spanish Club 5-8. WILLIAM DONALD MAJEWSKI — Baseball 6,8; Cinema Club 1; Cross-Country 6; Football 1,3. THOMAS MARTIN MALONY — Sr. Play. JOHN EDWARD MANDERNACK — Rich Township: Basketball 2; Track 2; Morton: Baseball 6; Basket- ball 3; Football 3; Historical Club 3-8; Hi-Y 3; M- Club 5-8. 91 BARBARA ANN MARSH — Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2, 5-8; Clinic Helper 7; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 3,4; Historical Club 5-7; Monitor 8; Phy- Chem Club 3. SUZANNE MARTIN — Biology Club 3-8; Booster Club 1,2; Choir 1,2; Forensics Club 7,8; IRC 1-8; ' Theater Guild 3-8. NANCY LEE MASSENGILLE — Fall Play 5; Forensics Club 3,4; GAA 1,2; Photo Club 5; Press Club 3,4; Travel Club 6-8 (Secretary 7,8); Sr. Play. JUDITH FAYE MATHES — Association (Representa- tive 5,6; Senator 7,8); GAA 1,2; Historical Club 4- 8; Monitor 1,3; Spanish Club 1,2; Y-Teens 3 (Secre- tary 3). JOYCE SUSAN MAY — Association (Representa- tive 3,4); Booster Club 1-8 (Publicity Chairman 7,8); GAA 1,2; Historical Club 3-9 (Vice-President 5); Monitor 2-5,7; Sr. Executive Board; Student Council 1 , 2 . JUDITH MARIE McCOY — Booster Club 1,3; Choir 1-8; Forensics Club 1; Soph. Class Vice-President; Spanish Club 2,5,7; Theater Guild 3; Y-Teens 2. JANET RUTH McGILL — Booster Club 1,2; Choir 3-8; Clinic Helper 7,8; GAA 1; Historical Club 4-7; Monitor 3,5-7; Travel Club 3,4. ELLA MAE MEADE — Booster Club 1-3; FNA 6-8; GAA 1-3; Historical Club 4-8; Monitor 7,8; TOP HAT (Salesman 6-8). PATRICIA MARIE MECYSSNE — Booster Club 1-8; GAA 1,2; Historical Club 3-8; Monitor 1-4; TOP HAT (Salesman 6-8). PATRICIA ANN MILES — Band 1-8 (1st Solo Con- test 2, 4, 6, 8; Most Valuable 8); FTA 5-8; Girls ' Club 4; Historical Club 8; NHS 5-8 (Program Co-chair- man 7,8); Jr. Band 1,2; Orchestra 1-8. CHERYL RAE MILLIGAN — Booster Club 3-7; FNA 8; Girls ' Club 3; Historical Club 3, 4, 7,8; Monitor 3-8; Theater Guild 4. JOANNE A. MINELLI — Booster Club 4-8 (Pep Session Chairman 5-7; Parliamentarian 8); Forensics Club 3; GAA 1,2; Historical Club 4,6-8 (Treasurer 7,8,); Jr. Class Executive Board; JRC 3; Monitor 4- 8; Office Helper 4; TOP HAT (Salesman 5). WILLIAM WESTON MIXON — Biology Club 3,4; Photo Club 5-8 (President 7,8); Phy-Chem Club 2,5- 8; Theater Guild 7,8; TOP HAT (Photo Editor 7,8). MARY JO MODJESKI — Cafeteria Helper 1,2; Clinic Helper 5-8; Girls ' Club 1,2; Girls ' Patrol 1; FNA 5- 8; Historical Club 7,8; Monitor 3,8; Spanish Club 1,2; TOP HAT (Salesman 7,8); Y-Teens 3,4. SHARRON JEANNINE MOREY — Booster Club 3,4; Clinic Helper 8; Forensics Club 5,6; FNA 4-8; GAA 1-3, 5-8; Monitor 5-7; Phy-Chem Club 8. 92 BEVERLY JOYCE MUFFETT — Booster Club 3-8 (Treasurer 5,6; Vice-President 7,8); Girls ' Club 1; Historical Club 3-8; Library Helper 3-8; Monitor 3-6; Student Council 1,2; Theater Guild 1-5; TOP HAT (Salesman 7,8). PHYLLIS ARLENE NELSON — FNA 7,8; TOP HAT (Salesman 5,6). CAROL ANN NEMCEK — Booster Club 7; FNA 5,6; GAA 1,2; Historical Club 2-5,7; Monitor 5,6; Travel Club 8. ROBERT F. OBERLE ROBERT JOSEPH PANDAK — Biology Club 5,6; Phy-Chem 7,8. JUANITA VIVIAN PAQUIN — Association (Repre- sentative 7,8); Band 1-8; GAA 2; Orchestra 3-8; Phy-Chem Club 5-8; Sr. Executive Board; Y-Teens 2. CONSTANCE G. PARSONS — Association (Repre- sentative 7,8); Booster Club 6; Debate 3,4; GAA 1; Girls ' Club 4; Historical Club 2-8; JRC 3; Monitor 2 - 6 . GLORIA JEAN PATRICK — Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,5,6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 7,8 (President 7); Historical Club 6,7; Monitor 3,5; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 8). SHERRIE MARGARET PERDEW — Art Club 5,6; Booster Club 5,6; FNA 8; Library Helper 3,4; Moni- tor 7,8. MARIE PECELIN — GAA 2-6; Historical Club 7. ANN CHRISTINE PETERSON — Booster Club 3-5; Choir 7,8; Clinic Helper 5,6; FNA 6-8; GAA 1.2; Historical Club 8; Monitor 3-8; Travel Club 7. EUGENE STEPH EN PETO — Football 3,5,7; Hi-Y 3- 8 (Secretary 5,6; President 7,8); M-Club 7,8; Moni- tor 8; Orchestra 1-8; Phy-Chem Club 6-8; Sr. Execu- tive Board; Track 4. WALTER ROLAND PHARES — Hammond High; Football 1,2; Gun Club 1-3; Track 1,3; Morton: Foot- ball 4,6,8; Hi-Y 4-9 ( Sergeant-at-Arms 8); Phy-Chem 4,8 (Vice-President 8; President 8); Spanish Club 4. EUGENE CLINTON PRINGLE — Band 1-8 (Drum Major 7,8); Boys ' State Representative 6; Choir 1-6; NHS 5-8 (President 7,8); Phy-Chem 5-8; Rotary Club Luncheons 7. BERESFORD LEWIS QUIGG _ Art Club 1-8 (Treas- urer 5); Baseball 6,8; Basketball 1,3,5; Cross-Coun- try 1,3,5, 7; Hi-Y 1-4; M-Club 5-8. 93 NANCY LEE RENFROW — Band 1-S. Forensics Club 3-8; Monitor 1; Orchestra 3-8. JAMES FOSTER REYNOLDS LEMAN CHARLES RILEY — East Chicago Washing- ton: Choir 1-4; Hi-Y 1-4; Morton: Choir 5-8; Hi-Y 5; Phy-Chem Club 5. ROBERT ALAN RITZ — Art Club 7; Historical Club 8; Hi-Y 5,6; Spanish Club 3-6; TOP HAT 7. DONALD CLYDE ROBERTS — • Biology Club 4,5; Phy-Chem Club 6-8; (Treasurer 7,8); Soph. Class Vice-President. LEROY FRANK ROBINSON — Cinema Club 1; Foot- ball 1,5,7; Historical Club 7; M-Club 5-7; Monitor 6,7; Track 1,5,7. PAULINE PATRICIA ROBINSON — FNA 5,6; GAA 1; Girls ' Club 8; Monitor 3-8; Student Council 1,2; Travel Club 7. JOHN ROSEK — Art Club 3,4; Basketball 2,4, 6, 8; Fbotball 1; Biology Club 1; Cross-Country 3,5,7 (Most Valuable 3,5,7); Historical Club 5-8; M-Club 3-8 (Sergeant-at-Arms 7,8); Track 2, 4, 6, 8. JUDITH LEE ROSENBERGER — Booster Club 6,7; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 3; Historical Club 7; Monitor 1-4; Student Council 1,2; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 8 ). KAY KRISTENE RUMBUT — FNA 7; GAA 1; Girls ' Club 5; Historical Club 8; Monitor 3. JANET LAUREL SCHIMMING — Biology Club 1-4; FNA 7,8; GAA 3; Historical Club 1,2, 5-8; JRC 5,6. PATRICIA RAE SEBAHAR — Art Club 1,2; Band 1-8; Booster Club 1,2; FNA 6-8 (President 7,8); Of- fice Helper 8; Monitor 3-5; " Mortonite " (Feature Editor 7,8); Historical Club 5,6; Phy-Chem Club 7-8; Twirling 1-8. MICHAEL PATRICK SHANAHAN — Chicago, Illi- nois: R.O.T.C. 1,2; Morton: Cinema Club. RITA RENETTE SHEBESH — Chicago, Illinois: GAA 14; Girls ' Chorus 14; Morton: FNA 6-8. MAJORIE ALICE SHERRICK — Art Club 14; Booster Club 3-5; FTA 7,8; GAA 1-2; Monitor 3-5; Orchestra 1-8. 94 ALLEN LAWRENCE SHIKE — Basketball 1; Cinema Club 4-8; Football 1,3; JRC 7,8; Rotary Club Lunch- eons 7,8; Track 2. KENNETH LEIGH SIMMERS — Art Club 5; Travel Club 3. MARY ANN SKERTICH — Booster Club 3-8; Cheer- leader 3; Girls ' Club 2; Historical Club 3,4, 7,8; Office Helper 5,6; Teacher Asst. 7; TOP HAT (Ad Salesman 7,8). ROBERT LOWELL SMALLEY — Association (Secre- tary of Safety 7,8); Biology Club 3,4; Boys ' State Representative 6; Choir 4-8; Forensics Club 5-8; FT A 1,2; Rotary Club Luncheons 7. DARLENE FAYE SMITH — Association (Represent- ative 2); Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 7; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 8 (Vice-President 8); Office Help- er 7,8; Travel Club 5-7. LARRY LEROY SMITH — Band 2-8; Jr. Band 1,2. SIMONE KAY SMITH — Biology Club 3; Choir 8; Clinic Helper 5; FNA 5-8 (Vice-President 7,8); GAA 1,2; Historical Club 8; Home Ec. Club 7; Monitor 3,6; " Mortonite " 7; Office Helper 7; Travel Club 5,6. RAYMOND ALLEN STIRLING — Boys ' State Repre- sentative 6; Cinema Club 5-8; Football 1; Phy- Chem Club 7,8; Rotary Club Luncheons 7; Track 2. ROCHELLE ANN STOWERS — FNA 6-8; Girls ' Club 3; Historical Club 1,2,4, 5; Monitor 4,7,8; NHS 7,8; Spanish Club 7,8. JUDITH ANN STRYZINSKI — Association (Recorder 7,8); Booster Club 3,4; FNA 5,6; GAA 1-4; Girls ' Club 2; Office Helper 5-7. DONNA LEE STULMACHER — Biology Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2; Choir 3-7; FNA 5-8; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 4; Historical Club 3,5,6; Monitor 5-7; Phy-Chem Club 7,8. STEPHEN SUTO — Biology Club 1,2; Cinema Club 1; Hi-Y 1-5, 7, 8; Jr. Executive Board; Lab Asst. 5-7; Monitor 3; " Mortonite " (Ad Salesman 3,4). DONALD PETER SVENNINGSEN — Art Club 7; Football 1,3, 5,7; Historical Club 6,8; M-Club 5-8; Monitor 3, 4, 6-8; Track 4,6,8 (Most Valuable 6,8). JOHN PAUL SYFERT — East Chicago Roosevelt; Band 1-4; Morton; Historical Club 6-8; Monitor 6; Stage Crew 7. MARLENE JUNE TALL — Choir 8; FNA 5-8; GAA 1; Girls ' Club 2; Historical Club 3, 4, 6,7; Monitor 4,8; Phy-Chem Club 8. 95 BONNIE BELLE THOMAS — Association (Senator 7,8); Biology Club 3,4; Choir 3-8; FNA 5,6; Girls ' Club 3; Historical Club 5; Monitor 8; NHS 6-8; Phy- Chem Club 7,8; Press Club 1,2. GEORGE LOUIS TOBIAS KENNETH ANTHONY VENTRELLA — Baseball 6,8; Basketball 1; Football 1,3, 5, 7; Hi-Y 5; M-Club 6-8 (Vice-President 7,8); Track 2,4. MARGARET BETTY WALTER JUDITH NAN WARREN — Clinic Helper 7; FNA 5-8 (Corresponding Secretary 7,8); Girls ' Club 3; His- torical Club 1,2, 4,5; Spanish Club 7,8; TOP HAT (Typist 7 8). DAVID NEAL WEEDON BRUCE MELVIN WHITE — Basketball 1-6; Cross- Country 1,3, 5, 7; M-Club 2-8 (Secretary 7,8); Moni- tor 8; Track 2, 4, 6, 8. RONALD DALE WIGGINS — Art Club 5-8; Basket- ball 6,8; M-Club 7,8. IDA GRACE WILSON — Booster Club 7; FNA 5,6; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 8 (Secretary 8); JRC 1-4; Travel Club 7. MARGARET ANN VICKERMAN — Biology Club 1,2; Choir 3-8; Clinic Helper 5,6; FNA 5-8; GAA 1,2; Girls ' Club 3,4; Historical Club 5,6; Home- coming Court 7; Monitor 8; Phy-Chem Club 7,8. ANTHONY JOSEPH WAGNER GILBERT GEORGE WALTER — Biology Club 1-8 (Treasurer 3,4; Vice-President 5,6); Football 1,7; M-Club 8; Monitor 2; Photo Club 1-5; TOP HAT (Photographer 1-5). JOSEPH ALBERT WYSONG — Biology 3-6; Cinema Club 1-5; Forensics Club 7,8; " Mortonite " (Staff Photographer 7,8); Photo Club 3-8; Phy-Chem Club 7,8. CHARLES I. YATES JEFFERY FORD ZAREMBA — Syracuse, Indiana: Basketball 1,3,5; Football 1,3,5; Softball 2,4; Swim- ming 4; Morton: Spanish Club 6; Travel Club 7. juniors Sharon Adams Teddy Allen Jack Anderson Ronald Anderson Jim Andrews James Arcella Marvin Aumiller Richard Austin Zoe Bachmann Bonnie Baker Janet Baker George Baldea Eleanor Baldin Andrea Banas Dianna Barragree Mary Barry Salome Bartos Cliff Bickle Charlotte Bittner Pat Bloom Ann Bolen Diane Bradford Joanne Brilmeyer Edward Brink Lorraine Brosmcm Joan Brown Carol Bubac Kathy Burdeau Janet Camp Sylvia Cantrell Myiliam Carney James Carr Rodney Challman Dennis Churilla Bonnie Commer Mary Ann Cook Connie Coomes Lennie Cotner Ronald Cunningham Jean Cvitkovich Jo Ann Cvitkovich Jim De Koker Janet Derflinger Judy Dowling Jim Drangmeister Janette Droke Karen Duncker Pat Dunn Carole Eichelberger Gordon Elkins Bonnie Elman Richard Elman Sharon Enoksen Dan Evans Jo Ann Evans Alice Evert Carol Evert Laura Faught Receiving final instructions from the junior class president, Richard Austin, are the other class officers: Marsha Muha, treasurer: Janet Baker, vice- president; Pat Dunn, secretary. 97 Art Fisher Ruth Fisher John Fleischer Sam Flitar Pat Florey Juanita Fox Jerry Francis Sue Frankland Nick Frankovich Joan Franks Bill Fredel Shirley Frohock Florence Gajda Clark Gardner Gary Gardner Terry Gaughan Duane George Lennie Gillim Charles Hansen Donald Harrison Florence Hart George Hawkins Bill Highland Kathy Hindmarch Dan Hoggatt John Holloway Fred Holly Leilani Honn Warren Huber John Iliff Larry Irvin Don Jeneske Vicky Jenkins Carol Jeppeson Jerry Johnson Jerry Jones Ruth Kessler Ronald Klindt Ed Kliza Don Knierieman Herschel Kohut Rita Kovach Donna Kragelcmd Bernadette Kristoff Gretchen Krughoff Ed Krupa Kathy Kwasny Barbara La Belle Judy Lundgren Judy Lutes Don MacCartney John McCann Floyd MacDonald Judy MacJannet Jim Mahan Sally Majewski Andrew Marek Judy Marley Mary Ann Marquiss Mark Matovina Janet Meyer Gloria Mierzwa Margaret Miklusak Mary Military Elizabeth Miller David Milne Marlene Misiewicz Stanley Mize Carole Moats Thomas Moeglin Estella Moore Marsha Muha Sharon Mundo Naomie Murchek Bill Novath Maureen O ' Boyle Roy Ogborn Dennis Orr Tom Osmon Larry Overstreet 98 Gary Paquin Charles Paree David Parman Annetta Parrish Anne Parson Anne Pecelin Judy Pefley Sandra Pelhank Diane Pete Steve Peto Charles Pitzele Terry Plesek Joan Primich Tom Race Tony Razzini Jim Relinski Pat Reynolds John Rolfe Dolores Rosenberger Joe Rossi Martell Royer Dolores Ruthie Marilyn Rutkowski Linda Sain Bill Schmid Leroy Schmoekel Tanna Schofield Phil Shanta Kathleen Sheaks Roger Sheline Pat Shelmadine Steve Shondel Mike Simmers Sarah Skelton Roberta Smith Rudy Smith Tim Sockett Jim Somerville James Soltau Barr Spellman Regina Spencer Paula Spitale Jerry Steele Sharon Stefano Dave Stevenson Sharon Sutton Christine Swalick Judy Svenningsen Joan Thomas Judy Thomas Ray Tobias Randy Tomsic Mildred Tubich Dona Tudor Harold Tunis Carol Van Senus Ed Vickerman Tim Volkman Lois Walder Dolores Walker Carol Wampler Bill Ward Richard Waters Judy Watson William Wein Daniel Weis Pat Weis Ester West Ray White Clem Wiechecki Barbara Williams Dennis Williams James Williams Martha Williams Wilma Williams Lucille Wolfe Lamont Wolfe Ralph Yanek Gail Zea Betty Sue Zitko 99 The sophomore class officers smile prettily for the camera for their formal pictures. They are June Cernevski, sec- retary-treasurer; Nancy Feldt, president; Ruth Walker, vice- president. . Sally Aageberg Ron Adelsperger Dick Aldrin Paul Ammerman Bessie Anderson Nancy Athey Ronald Bach Judy Baggarly Eleanore Balka Marilyn Balog Gary Barnes Barbara Barr Kathie Barragree Margaret Baut Janet Bedwell Ned Berbeco Barbara Bernard Peggy Bevan Larry Bline Judy Bogan Wayne Bohacik Jim Boland Mary Bolen Ronald Bond Frank Boskovich Bob Bozack George Bradbum Juanita Brady Greg Brockman Dick Brooke Sandy Buldak Marge Burton Don Butler 100 Vivian Bylskl Shirley Byrd David Byrne Sandy Capalby Carla Carstensen June Cernevski Ray Chandos John Chrisney Rhea Christnesen Bernie Churilla Marcia Cook Judy Cotterell Jackie Cozad James Crum Pat Daugherty Catherine Davich Fred Davidson Ed Dedelow Diane De Larbre Dennis Diehl Willy Diehl Nancy Dittrich Janice Dragus Albert Drangmeister Pat Drapach Maura Duffy Laraine Evans Nancy Feldt Gene Feller Maureen Ferguson Donna Fitzwater Richard Fleming Richard Florence Beverly Ford Alice Forsberg Lorraine Fowle Carol Fox Roberta Fox Judy Fredel Cathy Frigges Bonnie Gaither Wendy Gasper Pam Gaughan Richard Gaydos Florence Gesmond Bill Goodson Kay Goodson Ralph Goodwine Edwina Grcevic Marilyn Gruska James Guy Edward Guzis Carol Hanson Lynda Hart Connie Hatfield Jim Hayden Neena Hayworth Carol Helding Bill Henderson Shirley Hess Lee Hickman Jerry Hicks Carolyn Hill Tom Hoffman Jim Hopp Barbara Horvath Bob Hrustyk Bonnie Jacowski Ed Jenkins Linda Johnnson Loran Johnson Marilyn Johnson Harold Jones Jim Kackley Judy Keiller Sandy Kessler Margo Kestner Diane Kirkland Linda Klein Mary Klen 101 Lorelie Kmatz Judy Kominiak Frank Komar Elberla Kotulski Phil Kozubal Dennis Kramer Karla Krughoff Sandra Laffoon Judy Lambert Melvin Lammertin Sharon Lawhead Sherrie Lazar Wayne Lee Jerry Leedy Linda Liming Robert Linback Bob Lipsig Lloyd Lohse Margaret Lueck Leslie MacDonald Mary Ellen Magill Barbara Mang Gene Marlow Bob Marovich Joe Marshall Pam Martin Shirley Martin Roberta Mauger Dan Mayden Barbara McAnally Roberta McGee Donna McGinnis ' Marlene McMillan Marie Melton Mike Merrill Dana Meyer Sandy Miksich Darlene Miller Kathryn Mirzalli Pat Miskosky Bob Morris Wilma Muffett Chuck Muller Ada Neal Sandy Neal Sharon Neely Bonnie Nelson Arnold Nemcek Richard Nischan Leroy Noble Janet Novath Jerry Oiler Jackie O ' Meara Ken O ' Neal Raymond Oster Larry Overman Carol Owens Pat Parker Nancy Parkovich Karlos Patterson Paul Patterson Betty Peto Alice Petyo Jerry Planer Carol Pop Sandra Porter Georjean Pumnea David Putscher Mell Rambo Stanley Relinski Jim Repko Richard Reynolds Barbara Ritchey Marlene Rosek Carole Rosenberger Ron Ross Tona Royer Bob Russell Irene Rutkowski Ken Salyer 102 Sandra Sarlea Martha Scholler Terry Schwartz Agnes Scofield Barbara Seydel Susen Sharkey Joan Sherby Harold Shirley Carole Shoemaker Helen Shoemaker Franklin Sikich Jim Simity John Skertich Jerry Smalley Pat Smith Winifred Smith Joel Smolen Joan Sockett Carol Ann Socks Joe Solan June Spear Eloise Stark Lavone Stavitzke Kathleen Steele Art Steinman Nancy Stephenson Orvel Stephenson Joyce Stevens Bill Stewart Bob Stewart Jim Stivers Kathy Stoykovich Carole Stowers Ronald Suchanuk Frank Suto Geri Swearingen Donna Syafarczyk Betty Takacs David Teegarden Betty Thieling Gerry Tomich Terry Toomey Priscilla Torpey Richard Turner Pat Van Gorp Judy Vezeau Sheilia Virag Ted Wagner Ruth Walker Pat Wall Jerry Waugaman Dick Weiss Lois Wells Kathy White Marlene White Norma White Nancy Wiggins Carole Williams David Wollin Miriam Worman Shirley Yarusinski Adrienne Zallen Tim Zaremba Viola Ziller Janet Zawadski Marianne Zlotnik 103 Looking ahead are the following freshman class officers: Seated are Joe Harrison, president: and Royleen Shanta, vice-president. Standing is Alice Takas, secretary-treasurer. Ed Adams Sandra Adams Lena Adkins Dave Anderson Bill Anderson Sue Artim Ed Auksel Shirley Aumiller Linda Austen John Bailor Carol Barnes Lester Barno Mary Bartley Steve Beison Bonnie Belaskas Donald Bell Robert Berfient Carole Benkovich Cassy Bennett George Berbeco Alan Bergman Dawn Bickle Jim Billingham Phil Biscan Leonard Bissa Becky Black Doris Blair Floyd Blankenship Eugene Bline Carole Bobowski Geraldine Boskovich Thomas Brady Lloyd Brandenburg Dennis Brant Virginia Breisch Janice Bright Faye Brown Sharon Brown Maureen Bruno Richard Brydon Sandra Buckner George Budzinski Jim Burdeau Charlene Burke Carolyn Butkovich Mabel Carrico Carol Carter Lois Casey Trudy Chansler Sandra Chappey Sandra Chasteler Jim Cherbak John Chesney Sharon Chester Joe Churilla Paulette Cieslikowski 104 Larry Claassen John Clark Karen Clark Janet Cole Ron Collins Frank Colvin Nancy Coomes Earl Creakmore Lanarae Crilley Charles Crownover Cathy Cutler Bruce Daniels Robert Daniels Ed Danko Ed Deering Judy Detterline Bill Dodd Deloris Droke Sharon Dugan Carolyn Ecklund Dan Edwards Tommy Estep Robert Evacko Margaret Evans Sally Farley Claude Faught Nancy Feinberg Pat Ferguson Carol Fleischer Sharon Forsberg LeRoy Frank Larry Frankovich Marilyn Fryer Dennis Gardner Eddie Gaydos H. A. Gentry Jean Gerke Jerry Gettig Robert Golec Bob Grabowski Tony Grcevic Vern Grubb Jon Hammersmith Nancy Hammond Lee Hankins Ben Harris Jill Harris Linda Harris Joe Harrison Jerry Havill Jerry Hawkins Lucian Heacox Duane Hicks Wanda Hinkel Nancy Hoffman Natalie Holley Kathleen Horvat Howard Houchens Ross Howell Joan Hudzik Ted Hupp Louise Hutchinson Shirley Ingram Arleen Irwin Pat Japkowski Pat Johnson Walter Johnson Carol Karnafel Eugene Keister Pat Kellison Diane Kingsbury Bruce Kitchell Walter Klaubo Joan Knoche Theresa Koson Nick Kohut Ronald Komar Judy Knotor Pam Krucik Steve Kukta 105 Maria Kunz Robert La Belle Dorothy Laramie Wayne Lazzell Charlotte Lenzo Tom Leslie Neal Lloyd Donald Lohse Wanda Lucas Ruth Luddy Andrea Mancos Robert Markley Andrew Marlow Linda Martin Mary Matovina Larry Mayden John McAleer Sally McClure James McGregor Diana Meeker Sybil Mertens Marilyn Mestovich Sharron Mieras Kim Miller Diane Milne Jim Moeglin Carol Moore Dave Moss Karen Mueller Sharon Murchek Linda Myers Bonnie Naftzger Bill Nelson Linda Nolan Ed Norris Pauline Nylander Tom Oberle James Ochiltree Reba Oldham Larry Olson Shiela Owens Ernest Palmer Jim Palmer Steve Paquin Sherry Pelhank Larry Plesek Richard Pollard Susan Pop Bill Pouch James Pressnell Virginia Rakos Sandy Rash Marilyn Raymond Robert Reid Pat Relinski Karen Reynolds Peggy Rhea Carlene Rice George Rivich Margo Roach Henry Robakiewixz Delano Rose Bob Rosenski Mary Rosenswank Robert Rosinski Michael Rossi Alva Russell Adolph Sabik Douglas Sabody Joanne Salka Bonnie Scheffer Linda Schmitt Fred Schroeder Thomas Shaffer Royleen Shanta Sharon Shaw Bruce Siecker Bill Skafish Janice Skurka Carole Smith 106 Diane Smith Isabel Smith Rosanne Smith Alan Smulevitz Dorothea Synder Judy Spies Mary Ann Stevens Dana Stewart Paul Stivers Bill Stivers Deryl Storck Judy Stuhr Beverly Surufka Jackie Svabik Marilyn Swalick Jackie Szekely Alice Takas Joan Teegarden Elbert Terzarial Carol Thomas Diane Thomas hinda Thorley Donna Tomich Sandra Torok Robin Trinks Donna Turner Ida May Urban Richard Van Gorp Camille Viland Judy Villadsen Sherry Wagner Erma Wagoner Bill Wall Jack Watson Sherrill Watson Jim Way co Bill Weatherford Gary Werskey Ted White Diane Wieland Dean Wiese Dennis Williams Rita Williams Shirley Williams Pat Williford Charles Wilson Ronald Winders Nancy Woener Martha Wolf Nancy Wukovitz Frank Yates Sandra Zaiko Allen Zaremba Joyce Zerby Frances Zimmerman Kathy Zondor Darlene Zuklin Allen Zwinklis Marianne Zych 107 administration These are the school administrators who mold the daily lives of one thousand students at Morton High School. W. WINSTON BECKER, Huntington, Ind.; A.B., Huntington C., and M.S., Indiana U.; attend- ance director; teacher, general mathematics. ALBERT W. CLARK, Sheridan, Ind.; B.S., Central Normal C., and M.S., Butler U.; principal. The Hammond Board of School Trustees and the city school administrators are policy makers for the Hammond Public Schools. Those shown in this photo: Row 1 — Dr. Henry Eggers, secretary; Charles Scott, board president; Mrs. Margaret Allen, board member; Lee L. Caldwell, superintendent of schools. Row 2 — R. B. Miller, assistant superintendent of schools; Charles Schonert, superintendent of buildings and grounds; E. G. Wiley, board member; Columbus Smith, board treas- urer; Donald Gavit, business manager. 108 MISS M. AILEEN ALLMAN, Rensselaer, Ind.; B.A., Northwestern U., and M.A., U. of Wis- consin, and B.L.S., U. of Chicago; librarian. MISS VIRGINIA DAVIS, Oskaloosa, Iowa; B.S., Northwestern U.; teacher, English. J. T. MERLIN GOSS, Byron, Georgia; B.A., U. of Georgia, and M.A., U. of S. Dakota; teacher, English; sponsor, annual and Hi-Y. MRS. LUCY E. HACK, Richmond, Ind.; A.B., Indiana U.; teacher, English; sponsor. Jun- ior Theater Guild. ELLIS HAYS, Glen Dale, Arizona; B.A., Man- chester C., and M.A., U. of Denver; teacher, history and speech; sponsor. Forensics Club. MISS MABEL V. HUNTER, Omaha; B.A., Ne- braska State Teachers C., and graduate work, State U. of Iowa; teacher, American litera- ture and composition; sponsor, NHS chapter. MRS. NORMA K. KELLY, Rockwell City, Iowa; B.A., State U. of Iowa, and M.A., U. of Colorado; teacher, English literature, compo- sition, journalism, and English; sponsor, " Mortonite. " MRS. HARRIETTE M. MOYLAN, Boston; B.S., Massachusetts State Teachers C., and gradu- ate work, Indiana U.; teacher, English. MISS DELLA NARCISI, Chicago; B.A., Grin- nell C.; teacher, Spanish and English; spon- sor, Spanish Club. WALTER P. RUFF, Chicago; B.A., U. of Illi- nois, and M.S., Indiana U.; teacher, Latin; sponsor, Class of 1958. MISS MAY VIRDEN, Rowan, Iowa; B.A., Cornell C., and graduate work, State U. of Iowa and Northwestern U.; teacher, English; sponsor, Theater Guild and Stage Crew. MISS THERESA WEHR CHARLES BAY, Evansville; B.S., Indiana State Teachers C.; associate band director. LOUIS GREGORY, Monastir, Macedonia; B.M., Chicago Musical C., and M.M., Chicago Musi- cal C.; teacher, orchestra and band. JOHN MELTON, Swayzee, Ind.; B.M., Val- paraiso U., and M.M., Northwestern U.; teach- er, instrumental music; director, band and orchestra. 109 MISS BARBARA MILLER, Terre Haute; B.S. and M.S., Indiana State Teachers C.; teacher, vocal music; director, choir. ANTHONY P. WAURO, Hammond; B.F.A. and M.F.A., School of the Chicago Art Institute; teacher, art; sponsor, Art Club. MRS. OLIVE S. BYERS, Corydon, Ind.; B.A. and M.A., Indiana U.; teacher, economics, world history, and American government; sponsor, Historical Club and Class of 1958. JACK GEORGAS, Munster; B.S. and M.S., Indiana U.; teacher, U. S. history and soci- ology; sponsor, Hi-Y; coach, frosh football, reserve basketball, and baseball. RALPH L. KELLY, Flora, 111.; B.S., Bradley U., and M.S., Indiana U.; teacher, American government, U. S. history; sponsor. Historical Club. GEORGE H. NELSON, Hammond; B.S., West- ern Illinois State Teachers C., and graduate work, U. of Chicago; teacher, geography; sponsor, Travel Club. ROBERT NEWKIRK, ConnersvUle, Ind.; B.S., Ball State Teachers C.; teacher, geography; sponsor, Travel Club. MRS. ESTHER A. HAND, Lydon, 111.; B.S., U. of Illinois, and graduate work, Indiana U„ Carnegie Inst, of Technology, Purdue U., and U. of Akron; teacher, physics and chem- istry; sponsor, Phy-Chem Club. DONALD HARPER, Indianapolis; B.S., Indiana U., and graduate work, U. of Chicago; guid- ance director and dean of boys; teacher, biology and psychology; sponsor. Booster Club. JULIAN H. RASMUSSEN, Chicago; B.S., Roose- velt U., and graduate work, U. of Chicago and Northwestern U.; teacher, biology; spon- sor, Biology Club and Photo Club. GERALD D. SPITZER, Hammond; B.A., In- diana Central C., and graduate work, Indiana U.; teacher, biology; sponsor. Biology Club. MRS. LENA BONEBRAKE, Shelburn, Ind.; B.A., Indiana State Teachers C.; teacher, alge- bra and general mathematics; sponsor, Y- Teens chapter. CHARLES B. CHIDESTER, Berea, Ky.; A.B., Yale U., and M.A., U. of Kentucky; teacher, algebra and commercial mathematics; coun- selor, Class of 1961. GLENN E. FLANSBURG, Sycamore, 111.; B.S., Northern Illinois State Teachers C., and grad- uate work, DePaul U.; teacher, algebra; spon- sor, MHS Association; counselor, Class of 1960; faculty manager, athletics. MISS MARJORIE GROVES, Corder, Mo.; A.B., U. of Missouri, and M.A., U. of Chicago; teach- er, geometry and trigonometry; program co- ordinator, and counselor, Class of 1958. 110 MRS. NANCY SQUIBB, Hammond; B.S. and M.S., Indiana U.; teacher, plane geometry and general mathematics; sponsor, JRC. MISS PAT BILLIAU, South Bend; B.S. and M.A., Ball State Teachers C.; teacher, phys, ed.; sponsor, GAA. ROBERT FRAZER, Polo, 111.; B.E., Northern Illinois State Teachers C., and M.A., State U. ol Iowa; teacher, wood shop; coach, varsity basketball; sponsor, M-Club. ROBERT GOLLNER, Hammond; B.S., Butler U.; teacher, geography and U. S. history; assist- ant coach, football. MISS DIANE NEWELL, Rochester, Ind.; B.S., Ball State Teachers C.; teacher, phys. ed.; sponsor, frosh and B-team cheerleaders. HOWARD E. STOUT, Muncie; B.S., Ball State Teachers C., and M.S., Indiana U.; teacher, U. S. history and health and safety; coach, cross country, freshman basketball, and vars- ity track. MAUREY ZLOTNIK, Hammond; B.S., Indiana State Teachers C.; teacher, phys. ed.; coach, varsity football; sponsor, M-Club. MISS ANNA EVANOFF, Gary; B.S., U. of Cincinnati, and M.S., Purdue U.; teacher, cloth- ing and home nursing; sponsor, Home Ec Club. MISS LAURA GIBSON, St. Francisville, 111.; B.S., Washington U.; school nurse; sponsor, FNA. MISS JACQUELINE MARTINE, Hammond; B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers C„ and graduate work, Indiana U.; teacher, home economics; sponsor, Girls ' Club. MRS. ELIZABETH T. STIER, Galesburg, 111.; B.S., Knox C.; teacher, home management. ERNEST ALEXANDER, Elmwood, Ind.; B.S. and M.A., Ball State Teachers C.; teacher, typing and stenography. FRANK CONCIALDI, Chicago Heights; B.S., Northern Illinois State Teachers C., and M.A., Colorado State C. of Education; teacher, me- chanical drawing; sponsor. Games Club. MRS. ESTELLE GRESS, Hammond; B.S., In- diana U.; teacher, typing, shorthand, and salesmanship; sponsor, MHS Association. NICK G. LUKETIC, Hammond; B.S., and M.A., Ball State Teachers C.; teacher, business law, bookkeeping, and general business; sponsor, monitors; coach, reserve football, freshman basketball, and frosh-soph track. Ill MISS LYNDA MERTZ, Dead-wood S. Dakota; B.B.A., U. of Colorado and U. of Wisconsin; teacher, typing and clerical practice; sponsor, TOP HAT business advisor. PHIL F. ROBASKA, South Bend; A.B., Illinois State Normal U., and M.A., Northwestern U.; teacher, job and trade information. DONALD P. WOOLLS, Seymour, Ind.; B.S., Indiana U.; teacher, typing, shorthand, sales- manship, and general business; sponsor, bookstore and Booster Club. People Behind The Scenes Help M. H. S. To Run Efficiently Mrs. Martha Shafer, Mrs. Watts, Mrs. Leona Garson, and Mrs. Martha Constant prepared and served meals to hungry teens during the last year. Mrs. Joyce Kovasich, Mrs. Gladys Reynolds, and Mrs. Isabel Payne have to act as liasons between students and faculty as well as efficient secretaries for the school. " Where do they round up all this waste paper, " this custodial worker might well be saying. 112 About The Top Hat EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CECELIA CLARK ASSISTANT EDITOR CONNIE ILIFF LITERARY EDITORS JUDY CAVANAUGH CLEONA FIELDS MARCIA FRANKE SPORTS EDITOR JOHN FEKETE UPPERCLASS EDITORS jo ANNE EVANS DOLORES WALKER UNDERCLASS EDITORS SHEILA CARLSON DIANE WIELAND PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR BILL MIXON ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR jane HAYDEN BUSINESS MANAGER MARIE PECELIN ADVERTISING MANAGER SHIRLEY ANN GOLEC ADVERTISING SALESMEN !RENE BREGER DOROTHY KRIZAN CHARLOTTE BITTNER MARY ANN PRIMICH MARY KEMPLEY KAREN LUTES CAROL GAZDIK BOB LIPSIG BILL HENDERSON GENE FELLER DICK HOLLAND RONALD ANTON Dear Reader, I want to give special thanks to those whose efforts were above and beyond the call of duty. Judy Cava- naugh worked ceaselessly throughout the school year and kept us going that last night when we thought we would never make it. Connie Iliff ' s illustrations gave the TOP HAT a bright new look. Marie Pecelin kept the financial detail so well that I was hardly aware of all the work involved. The advertising sales- men under Shirley Golec sold $1,043 in ads, and the homeroom annual salesmen sold 622 TOP HATS to enable a bigger, more expensive annual to be print- ed. I want especially to thank Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Crowe for their house and hospitality for the last two critical nights. Oh, and yes, of course, I want to thank you, the students for without you there would be no purpose for the publishing of this book. Sincerely yours, Cecelia Clark, Editor ADVERTISERS advertising " Unity between school and community " was the goal striven for by the 1 958 TOP HAT staff. To sell prod- ucts rather than give yearbook donations was the pur- pose of this campaign. If the purpose was fulfilled, the goal was reached. Advertisers Bind The School To The Community BETTER LIVING, INC. FURNITURE 6t APPLIANCES MODERN TAILORING AND CLOTHING 7111 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-4101 5444 HOHMAN AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Eugene Peto we. 1-2025 All cats drink Dixie Dairy Milk tu. 5-6101 You can ' t compare the values at MACK’S SHOE STORE 6809 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA SHIRLEY GOLEC AND JOHN ROSEK TI. 4-7070 APEX HEATING SHOP, INC 6336 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA TI. 4-6635 MITTIKAN’S 499 STATE STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA we. 0-2760 Pal Miles You can ' t measure the value at VIERK’S FURNITURE 6725-27 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-8320 117 Planning a Pizza Party? Go to FORESTDALE GROCERY MART 2323 FORESTDALE AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Sue Frankland Diane Bradford Tl. 5-0740 FIFIELD’S PHARMACY | 6729 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Tl. 4-8025 BOB’S BARBER 6914 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA MILLER REALTY AND INSURANCE 7002 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6560 LUDDY’S MARKET 2247 169TH STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-8113 SHARON MAES VARIETY 6940 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA WAGNER ELECTRIC GIFT AND APPLIANCES 6612 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA TI. 4-4755 VAN SENUS AUTO PARTS 6920 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-2900 KAPLAN’S SHOES 7005-07 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA SHUTKO ' S GULF SERVICE STATION 7308 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9869 KELLY’S DRIVE-IN 6914 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9744 LYNCH 433 STATE STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA we. 2-6210 TOWN FURNITURE APPLIANCE 533 EAST FIFTH AVENUE GARY, INDIANA tu. 5-8456 A store that ' s been keeping pace with the school crowd since 1890 460 STATE STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA Where the young crowd loves to shop S. ]. WEIS SERVICE STATION But it ' s too small! I wanted at least thirteen bedrooms! SCHLESINGER REALTY 6135 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 6818 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9800 ti. 4-4747 120 1 JANC DRUG STORE TOWN COUNTRY HOME IMPROVEMENT 6737 KENNEDY AVENUE CO. HAMMOND, INDIANA 7026 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-8510 ti. 4-0960 SOLAN’S GREENHOUSE 167th STREET CALUMET AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 6804 COLUMBIA AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA we. 1-5580 we. 2-8257 Refreshes without filling PEPSI COLA 4601 BARING AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ex. 8-0180 121 COLONIAL DRUGS 7207 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-5210 THE BOULEVARD SHOP INC. 7205 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 5-0455 KISH’S SERVICE STATION THE HOUSE OF PIZZA 6247 KENNEDY AVENUE 7008 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9714 ti. 4-6065 You can go anywhere with ARTIM TRUCKING PINT SIZE SHOP 7105 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 6415 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6917 ti. 4-4545 VAN GORP SON 7010 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-1433 122 Easy terms Free estimates SINCE 1896 CONSUMERS ROOFING CO. INC H. R. GLUTH SONS WE. 2-3304 Roofing — Siding INDIANAPOLIS PHARMACY DAVE TOLINSKY, R. PH. 7011 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-1915 ROY’S RELIABLE REPAIR 6810 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6294 DELS DAIRY QUEEN 6642 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6363 Keep in harmony with the crowd — Go to RAY’S BARBER SHOP 6829 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA John Fekete, Don Roberts, Ben Bethel, Jim Harrison, Shirley Gole COUSIN JEWELERS 5133 HOHMAN AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA we. 2-8810 HESSVILLE LUMBER 6835-37 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9115 Uniting to back the Morton Governors MORTON ADULT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Mr. Stryzynski, Mr. Evans, Mr. Smollen, Mr. Dowling, and Mrs. Miller THE POW WOW 2733 169th STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA WESLEY’S RESTAURANT 6731 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9790 ELECTRONIC TELEVISION SERVICE 1813 169th STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9126 124 It ' s a hit when you buy your sporting goods from LUCHENE’S SPORT CENTER 6831 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6504 DICK’S GROCERY 6445 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9849 ]. W. BEAVER, BUILDERS 6149 MARSHALL AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-6687 ARTHUR A. HESS REAL ESTATE Specializing in lots and acres - selected home listings 7030 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-0430 Just checking? You never have to check on the values at CARLSON’S JEWELERS 6821 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Ella Meade June Davis 125 The young people you see in these pictures are all on their way to successful careers in one of America’s basic industries . .-. steel. They decided (as we hope you will decide) to let .Inland Steel Company help them plan their future. Some are gaining knowledge and experience in spe- cial trades to become journeyman machinists, car- penters or electricians . . . some are concentrating on certain phases of steelmaking by working in the open hearth shops, the cold rolling mills or the galvanizing lines. Still others are working in laboratories building a sound foundation for a future in steel research. Inland offers the high school graduate an excellent opportunity to further his education. Employees may participate in a variety of on-the-job training pro- grams, or they can continue their formal education by registering for evening courses offered by local Purdue and Indiana University Extension Centers. Plan now to investigate the unlimited opportunities for you in steel . . . with the midwest’s own steel company . . . inland steel. INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works Employment Division 3113 Block Avenue East Chicago, Indiana For security and happiness BLOOMBERG INSURANCE AGENCY 2732 169th STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA Your sportswear headquarters RUSSELL’S MEN’S WEAR 6719 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-7955 SIP BITE Open all night 6818 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-3284 HITCHING POST 7003 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-0790 ti. 4-9791 TILDEN 4-1664 TED’S BODY SHOP Complete 3, rame an . d-AJeSe, 24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE WHEEL BALANCING AND ALIGNING TED KLAMUT, Prop. 6839 ALEXANDER AVE HAMMOND, INDIANA HESSVILLE These beautiful bowling balls are found at KENWOOD LANES 6311 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Irene Breyer, Dorothy Krizan 127 HESSVILLE HOBBIES HOBBIES - CRAFTS - WOOD FIBRE - ARTIFICIAL FLOWER MATERIALS Better sight with Better light 7020 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA TI. 5-0180 NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO. STERN’S HARDWARE 7025 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-7440 It may be corny, but we like it anyway HESSVILLE DIME STORE 6803 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Sheilia Virag Congratulations to The graduates of today — the leaders of tomorrow MRS. BOLAND Quit horsing around, and go to D. K. SERVICE STATION 6140 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9832 It fits like a glove. Just like everything you buy at CARSON PIRIE SCOTT CO. WOODMAR SHOPPING CENTER HAMMOND, INDIANA Nancy Massengille GLOMBECK HARDWARE 6910 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-3487 HESSVILLE DEPARTMENT STORE 6723 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-8142 129 They ' re all racing to THE FAT BOY 6730 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9786 Janet Galen, Eugene Peto, Cheryl Milligan You can ' t miss when you buy at This may be backwards, but you ' re never backwards when you shop at HOWELL HARDWARE 6641 KENNEDY AVENUE HOMER’S SERVICE STATION HAMMOND, INDIANA 7104 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Janice Hanzi and Jim Harrison ti. 4-6585 Judy Warren ti. 4-1145 130 GIVEL FURNITURE 7027 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-0100 HILL’S HAMMOND TIMES AGCY. Looking ahead with 6804 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-7226 STATE FARM AGENCY MAYOR EDWARD C. DOWLING 7014 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-3155 Karen Lutes Carol Gazdik 131 KENNEDY AND 174th HAMMOND, INDIANA Phone Tl. 4-9S22 PAT ' S SUNOCO SERVICE TIRES TUNE UPS BATTERIES COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE P. J. Hensley PICK UP DELIVERY proprietor SHUTAN’S KIDDIE SHOP John Fekete 5 Lemon Riley DISTINCTIVE CLOTHES FOR YOUNG PEOPLE 7009 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA You don ' t get robbed when you go to ti. 4-0565 MASTEY JEWELRY C_oi_nz re_E STORES OF INDIANA INC. P. O. BOX 564 GARY. INDIANA 6627 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA ROBERT E. CALVIN TURNER 5-2525 SHARON MAE’S VARIETY ti. 4-9180 6940 KENNEDY AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 132 2421-173rd STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA TI. 5-1024 CALUMET CONSTRUCTION CO. 1247-1 69th STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA ti. 4-9420 MAKING GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS AND PLEASING YOU — THIS IS OUR DESIRE BODIE and his staff INDEX Aageberg, Sally 52,100 Adams, Edward 104 Adams, Maryann 45,46,86 Adams, Sandra 104 Adams, Sharon 52,57,97 Adelsperger, Ronald 55,100 Adelsperger, Sandra 38,42,45,53,55,86 Adelsperger, Sharon 8,54,60,86 Adkins, Lena 104 Aldrin, Richard 34,100 Alexander, Bob 42,54,86 Allen, Teddy 20,52,97 Ammerman, Paul 24,76,100 Anderson, Bessie 52,100 Anderson, Bob 10,55,86 Anderson, David 71,104 Anderson, John 46,97 Anderson, Ronald 5,53,64,97 Anderson, Tony 5,53 Anderson, William 104 Andrews, Jim 5,17,53,59,97 Anton, Ronald Arcella, James 5,34,47,53,97 Artim, Sue 104 Athey, Nancy 100 Aube, Gene 55,86 Auksel, Ed 35,104 Auksel, Joe 48,54,64,65,86 Aumiller, Marvin 97 Aumiller, Shirley 55,104 Austin, Linda 35,47,104 Austin, Richard 14,35,42,46,48,50,97 Bach, Ronald 100 Bachmann, Zoe 49,52,59,72,97 Baggarly, Judith 55,100 Bailor, John 40,41,71,74,75,76,104 Baker, Bill Baker, Bonnie 13,49,50,52,59,61,97 Baker, Janet 41,49,56,58,97 Baldea, George 5,40,53,64,97 Baldin, Eleanor 97 Balka, Eleanore 39,55,100 Balog, Marilyn 52,100 Banas, Andrea 42,49,97 Barnes, Carol 53,104 Barnes, Charles 86 Barnes, Gary 68,100 Barnes, Ronald Barno, Lester 34,67,104 Barr, Barbara 52,55,100 Barragree, Dianna 42,51,97 Barragree, Kathie 100 Barry, Mary Ellen 39,42,97 Bartley, Mary Kay 45,104 Bartos, Salome 36,37,41,43,48,50,97 Basso, Frank Batwinski, Stan 5,53,59 Baut, Lorraine 27,34,45,59,86 Baut, Margaret 34,100 Bayley, Andrew Beaver, Bill 8,13,36,40,48,82,86 Beckett, Margaret 11,16,17,44,48,59,60,82,86 Bedwell, Janet 100 Beison, Stephen 71,74,76,104 Belaskas, Bonnie 52,104 Bell, Don 5,53,55,76,77,104 Bement, Robert 55,104 Benkovich, Carole 104 Bennett, Cassandra 39,104 Berbeco, George 104 Berbeco, Ned 76,100 Bergman, Alan 55,104 Bergner, Ken 17,40,56,59,86 Bernard, Barbara 42,49,52,59,100 Berta, Paul 11,48,54,64,65,72,77,79,86 Bethel, Benny 48,54,64,65,68,69,70,72,74,82, 86 Bevan, Peggy 21,38,52,55,100 Bickle, Carolyn 104 Bickle, Clifton 97 Billingham, James 5,53,55,104 Biscan, Phillip 104 Bishop, Lee 51 Bissa, Leonard 104 Bittner, Charlotte 42,51,97 Black, Becky 104 Blair, Doris 104 Blankenship, Floyd 104 Bline, Eugene 104 Bline, Larry 55,100 Bloom, Pat 38,42,45,46,49,50,97 Bobowski, Carol 52,104 Bock, William 16,46,48,86 Bogan, Judy 51,52,100 Bohacik, Wayne 100 Boland, James 64,77,100 Bolen, Ann 42,54,97 Bolen, Mary 42,54,60,100 Bond, Ronald 55,100 Borsits, Bill 35 Boskovich, Frank 100 Boskovich, Geraldine 53,104 Bozark, Bob 100 Bradburn, George 41,57,100 Bradford, Diane 34,42,97,120 Bradley, Jim 8,11,17,46,50,59,60,87 Brady, Juanita 59,100 Brady, Thomas 55,104 Brandenburg, Lloyd 104 Brant, Dennis 5,53,104 Breger, Irene 32,42,54,60,87,127 Breisch, Virginia 104 Briggs, Terry Bright, Janice 34,49,104 Brilmyer, Joanne 38,42, 54, 60, 9 7 Brink, Ed 97 Brockman, Gregory 5,53,100 Brockus, Jerry 76 Brooke, Richard 34,100 Brosman, Lorraine 37,42,51,97 Brown, Faye 104 Brown, Joan 54,97 Brown, Sharon 52,61,104 Bruno, Maureen 104 Brydon, Richard 35,104 Bubac, Carol 37,51,97 Buckner, David 5,53,67 Buckner, Sandra 53,104 Budzinski, George 35,104 Buldak, Sandy 34,100 135 Buldak, Vivian 27,87 Burdeau, James 50,104 Burdeau, Kathy 42,54,97 Burke, Charlene 104 Burr, Jerry Burton, Marge 49,59,100 Butkovich, Carolyn 49,53,104 Butler, Don 5,20,53,55,64,74,100 Bylski, Vivian 42,49,101 Byrd, Shirley 44,53,101 Byrne, David 33,34,71,74,101 Byron, Lord 67 Camp, Elsie Camp, Janet 59,97 Canady, Richard Cantlon, Gary Cantrell, Sylvia 38,97 Capalby, Sandra 42,45,60,101 Carlson, Sheila 19,32,33 Carney, Bill 97 Carr, James 97 Carrico, Mabel 52,59,104 Carstensen, Carla 14,50,101 Carter, Bob Carter, Carol Ann 104 Carter, Shirley Casey, Lois 39,104 Cavanaugh, Judy 15,32,36,44,48,60,87 Cernevski, June 34,100,101 Challman, Rodney 50,51,64,65,77,97 Chancellor, Dennis 51 Chancellor, Sherman 35,46,87 Chandos, Ray 35,47,101 Chansler, Trudy 53,104 Chant, Joan 87 Chappey, Sandra 39,104 Chasteler, Sandra 44,104 Cherbak, Jim 50,104 Chesney, John 41,104 Chester, Sharon 37,104 Chick, Ed 6,48,54,64,67,68,70,72,77,79,83,87 Chizmar, Virginia 7,11,17,42,46,48,56,60,61, 87 Chrisney, John 71,101 Christensen, Rhea 36,52,101 Christensen, Sharron 27,54,60,87 Churilla, Bernadette 42,45,60,61,101 Churilla, Dennis 50,51,68,70,76,97 Churilla, Joe 104 Cieslikowski, Paulette 55,104 Claassen, Larry 57,105 Clark, Cecelia 14,16,32,33,36,48,60,87 Clark, John 105 Clark, Karen 52,58,105 Cole, Janet 52,105 Colgrove, Barbara 52 Collins, Jim 87 Collins, Ronald 105 Colvin, Frank 105 Comer, Bonnie 52,97 Cook, David 23,35,46,48,50,51,56,59,87 Cook, Marcia 41,44,57,58,101 Cook, Mary Ann 57,97 Coomes, Connie 49,52,97 Coomes, Nancy 52,105 Cornwell, Charles 42,54,59,87 Cotner, Lonnie 97 Cotterell, Judy 50,101 Cowsnoffski, Melvin 76 Cozad, Jackie 101 Crabbs, David 35 Creekmore, Earl 105 Crilley, Lanarre 50,52,105 Cripe, Bonnie 10,27,38,53,55,87 Crowe, Carolyn 44,48,60,87 Crownover, Charles 35,39,105 Croy, Judy 88 Crum, George 41,67 Crum, James 101 Cunningham, Jack 34,44,68,72,74,88 Cunningham, Ron 34,97 Cutler, Cathy 55,105 Cvitkovich, Jean 10,34,45,97 Cvitkovich, Jo Ann 54,97 Czerniak, Larry Czerwinski, Steve 88 Daniels, Bruce 105 Daniels, Robert 105 Danko, Edward 55,105 Daugherty, Pat 49,52,59,101 Davich, Catherine 101 Davidson, Fred 55,101 Davis, June 53,55,88,127 Dedelow, Ed 5,53,67,101 Deering, Edward 105 Deissler, Hazel 34 De Koker, Jim 35,97 Delarbre, Diane 47,101 Derflinger, Janet 32,58,97 Derole, Jim Detterline, Judy 53,49,105 Detvay, Marilyn 45,52,59,88 Diehl. Dennis 35,101 Diehl, Janet 7,15,27,45,46,88 Diehl, Willie 101 Dittrich, Nancy 52,101 Dodd, Bill 55,105 Dostoevski, Fyodor 76 Doughman, Connie Sue Doughty, Dennis Douma, David Dowling, Judy 42,45,54,97 Dragus, Janice 49,101 Drangmeister, Albert 101 Dragmeister, Jim 97 Drapach, Andrea 42,53,55,88 Drapach, Pat 49,101 Drawingki, Dave 29 Droke, Dolores 105 Droke, Frankie Sue 88 Droke, Janette 97 Droke, Nancy Duffy, Maura 49,101 Dugan, Sharon 52,105 Duncan, Jo Ann Duncker, Karen 38,97 Dunn, Pat 11,14,36,41,42,49,50,61,97 Ecklund, Carolyn 60,105 Edwards, Danny 55,105 Eichelberger, Carole 14,37,50,56,97 Eldridge, Ron Elkins, Gordon 97 Elman, Bonnie 97 Elman, Richard 97 Enoksen, Sharon 52,97 Estep, Tommy 105 Evacko, Robert 55,105 Evans, Daniel 59,97 Evans, Jo Ann 42,54,60,97 Evans, Jo Anne 32.40,43,44,48,57,58,88 Evans, Loraine 14,50,57,101 Evans, Margaret 105 Evans, Robert Evert, Alice 52,55,59,97 Evert, Carol 55,97 Fansler, William 35 Farley, Sally 51,52,105 Faught, Claude 105 Faught, Laura 97 Feinberg, Nancy 60,105 Fekete , John 13,15,24,32,33,34,35,46,48,50, 51,59,64,66,67,88 Feldt, Nancy 34,39,44,58,59,100,101 Feller, Gene 101 Ferguson, Maureen 101 Ferguson, Pat 105 136 Fields, Cleona 15,28,32,33,39,48,54,60,88 Fisher, Art 74,76,98 Fisher, Ruth 42,54,59,98 Fitzwater, Donna 5,44,61,101 Fleischer, Carol 56,105 Fleischer, John 46,56,58,98 Fleming, Judy 54,60,88 Fleming, Richard 35,47,101 Flitor, Sam 55,76,98 Florence, Richard 64,68,70,76,101 Florey, Pat 54,98 Florin, Bob 55 Ford, Beverly 101 Forsberg, Alice 39,50,60,101 Forsberg, Sharon 37,60,105 Fowle, Lorraine 101 Fowler, Roger Fox, Carol 38,52,101 Fox, Juanita 58,98 Fox, Roberta 52,101 Francis, Jerry 5,37,53,59,98 Frank, Leroy 35,51,105 Frank, Marvin 57,88 Franke, Marcia 32,33,40,48,72,88 Frankland, Sue 38,42,45,58,98,120 Frankovich, Janice 42,54,60,89 Frankovich, Larry 50,105 Frankovich, Nick 55,98 Franks, Joan 98 Fredel, Bill 68,76,98 Fredel, Judy 101 Frigges, Catherine 37,60,101 Frohock, Shirley 42,54,60,98 Fryer, Marilyn 105 Gaither, Bonita 49,101 Gaither, Wayne 4,13,40,48,74,76,89 Gajda, Florence 98 Galen, Janet 27,58,89,132 Gallimore, Sondra Gamaleri, Sandra Gardner, Clark 35,55,98 Gardner, Denny 55,105 Gardner, Gary 98 Gardner, Richard 5,37,53,67 Gasper, Wendy 44,101 Gasvoda, Ruth 32,42,54,60,89 Gatons, Edwin 42,54,59 Gaughan, Pamela 101 Gaughan, Terry 46,98 Gaydos, Eddie 55,105 Gaydos, Richard 64,101 Gazda, Florence Gazdik, Carol 32,42,54,60,89,133 Gensel, Dorothy 47 Gentry, H. A. 105 George, Duane 98 Gerke, Nora Jean 105 Gesmond, Florence 101 Gettig, Jerry 50,67,105 Gillim, Len 55,57,58,98 Golarz, Ray 64,67,89 Golec, Robert 55,67,105 Golec, Shirley 8,32,39,42,53,54,60,89,119 Goodson, Bill 101 Goodson, Kay 101 Good wine, Ralph 51,59,101 Goult, Janet 39 Grabowske, Bob 55,105 Grcevic, Edwina 34,42,101 Grcevic, Tony 33,55,105 Grubb, Vernon 105 Gruska, Marilyn 101 Guy, Jim 101 Guy, Judy Guzis, Ed 101 Hammersmith, Jon 37,105 Hammond, Nancy 52,105 Hankins, Lee 55,105 Hansen, Carol 45,52,101 Hansen, Chuck 35,98 Hanzi, Janice 7,15,41,42,50,58,72,89,132 Harris, Ben 35,67,105 Harris, Jill 52,105 Harris, Linda 49,105 Harrison, Donald 20,98 Harrison, Jim 6,14,36,37,40,48,64,65,66,67, 72,89,132 Harrison, Joe 13,36,41,104,105 Hart, Florence 49,98 Hart, Lynda 43,47,61,101 Hatfield, Connie 35,46,101 Hatfield, Perry 39 Havill, Jerry 105 Hawkins, Jerry 37,105 Hawkins, Steve 14,50,98 Hawson, Carol Hayden, James 34,89,101 Hayden, Jane 24,32.33,39,46,52,72 Hayes, Gracie 33,59,89 Hayworth, Neena 34,45,50,51,101 Heacox, Don 14,17,33,36,48,50,89 Heacox, Lucian 37,105 Helding, Carol 44,52,101 Hellinga, Judy 8,13,46,48,50,56,60,72,89 Henderson, Bill 34,101 Hess, Shirley 47,52,101 Hickman, Lee 74,101 Hicks, Duane 67,74,105 Hicks, Jerry 101 Hicks, Wayne 5,53 Highland, Bill 10,14,15,50,57,98 Hill, Carolyn 41,101 Hill, Janet 54,89 Hilliard, Ronald Hindmarch, Kathy 36,37,48,60,98 Hinkel, Wanda 105 Hoffman, Joe 58 Hoffman, Nancy 43,50,105 Hoffman, Tom 46,101 Hoggatt, Dan 98 Holifield, Pauline 17,90 Holland, Richard Holley, Douglas 89 Holley, Natalie 53,105 Holloway, John 98 Holloway, Robert Holloway, Virginia Holley, Fred 73,98,122 Holm, Joy 54,90 Holmes, David 5,53,67 Honn, Leilani 49,98 Hopek, Richard 48,54,64,65,72,77,90 Hopp, Jim 35,39,47,101 Horton, Loman Horvat, Kathleen 50,105 Horvath, Barbara 33,49,101 Houchens, Howard 50,67,105 Howard, Judy 33,34,48,59,72,83,90 Howell, Ross 39,50,51,105 Hrustyk, Bob 101 Huber, Warren 46,98 Hudson, Donna 15,53,90 Hudzik, Jan 50,105 Huntington, Roger Hupp, Ted 14,50,51,59,71,105 Hutchinson, Louise 105 Hutsler, Judy 27,34,42,45,59,90 Iliff, Connie 10,15,32,34,41,42,48,59,90 Iliff, John 98 Ingram, Shirley 49,105 Iorio, Robert 48,54,76,78,90 Irvin, Larry 55,98 Irwin, Arleen 105 Jackowski, Bonnie 101 Jackson, Philip 5,17,18,43,46,53 0 Janes, Harold Japkowski, Pat 50,105 Jeneske, Don 46,48,54,68,69,72,76,77,98 Jenkins, Ed 55, 101 Jenkins, Vicky 39,43,49,98 Jeppeson, Carl 52,98 Johnson, Carolyn 15,17,40,44,48,57,59,90 Johnson, Edward Johnson, Jerry 55,98 Johnson, Leroy Johnson, Linda 51,58,101 Johnson, Loran 101 Johnson, Marilyn 101 Johnson, Pat 53,105 Johnson, Ronald 59,90 Johnson, Walter 34,105 Johnston, Ed 56 Jones, Harold 101 Jones, Jerry 98 Jones, Sue 45,54,72,90 Kackley, James 55,56,58,101 Kaczka, Joan Kaczka, Leonard 55 Kansfield, Wayne Kantor, Judy Karnafel, Carol 50,105 Keiler, Judy 45,52,101 Keister, Eugene 50,67,71,105 Kelderhouse, Joyce 39,45,54,56,90 Kellerher, Terry 8,32,33,54,56,90 Kellison, Patricia 51,60,105 Kempley, Mary 54,90 Kessler, Ruth 21,39,41,42,49.98 Kessler, Sandra 49,101 Kestner, Margaret 52,101 Kiger, Janice Kikalos, Sam Kingsbury, Dianne 41,105 Kirkland, Diane 34,51,57,60,101 Kitchell, Bruce 67,105 Klamut, Floyd 35,91 Klaubo, Walter 51,105 Klein, Linda 42,49,60,101 Klem, Mary 101 Klindt, Ronald 41,46,98 Kliza, Ed 74,76,98 Kmatz, Lorelie 102 Knieriemen, Don 5,53,98 Knoche, Joan 105 Kacon, Theresa 105 Kocur, Arlene 50 Kohul, Hershel 15,55,76,98 Kohut, Nick 37,105 Komar, Frank 64,74,102 Komar, Ronald 67,105 Komasinski, Victor 91 Kominiak, Judy 42,55,60,61,102 Kontor, Judy 49,105 Kotulsky, Elherta 49,102 Koufus, Tony 33,48,54,64,66,72,74,91 Kovach, Rita 42,45,54,59,98 Kozubal, Phil 102 Kragelund, Donna 45,98 Kramer, Dennis 64,102 Kreiler, Judy 11,39,48,54,60,91 Krejci, Jean 53,54,91 Kristoff, Bernadette 42,54,60,98 Krizan, Dorothy 32,42,54,72,91,127 Krizman, Carole Krol, Donald Krol, Joseph Krucik, Pamela 52,105 Krughoff, Gretchen 35,57,58,98,127 Krughoff, Karla 50,52,56,58,102 Krupa, Ed 55,76,98 Kuga, Steve Krutz, Yodar 74 Kukta, Steve 53,67,105 Kunz, Maria 106 Kwasny, Kathy 38,44,98 La Belle, Barbara 98 La Belle, Judy 45,54 La Belle, Robert 106 Laffoon, Saundra 57,58,102 Lambert, Judy 13,49,60,102 Lammertin, Melvin 55,102 Laramie, Dorothy 106 Lawhead, Sharon 45,102 Lazar, Sherrie 33,41,47,102 Lazzell, Wayne 106 Lee, Madelyn 42,49,60 Lee, Wayne 6,68,69,70,72,76,102 Leedy, Jerry 46,102 Leese, Burley Lenzo, Charlotte 49,106 Leslie, Tom 106 Lessie, Kenneth 71,74 Liming, Linda 34,102 Linback, Robert 102 Lipsig, Bob 47,102 Listenberger, Dennis 64,67,91 Listenberger, Jill 72 Lloyd, Neil 55,106 Lohse, Donald 106 Lohse, Karl 48,54,64,66,72,91 Lohse, Lloyd 5,53,74,102 Louis, James 4,40,91 Lubarski, Barbara Lucas, Wanda 55,106 Luchene, Bill 9,64,66 Luchene, Judith 8,11,42,54,60,61,91 Luddy, Ruth 51,52,106 Ludy, Perry Lueck, Margaret 102 Lukens, Nancy 39,45,54 Lukish, Mildred Lungren, Judith 50,51,98 Lutes, Judy 49,51,98 Lutes, Karen 32,42,54,91,132 Lweck, Margaret McAleer, John 41,57,106 Me Anally, Barbara 102 McCann, John 57,98 MacCartney, Don 35,64,98 McClure, Sally 50,106 McCormack, Magealene McCoy, Judith 59,72,92 McCrillis, Bob MacDonald, Floyd 98 MacDonald, Glen 35 MacDonald, Ken MacDonald, Leslie 46,57,102 McGee, Roberta 34,50,59,102 McGee, Sharon McGill, Jame 38,42,54,59,92 McGinnis, Donna 45,52,102 McGregor, James 106 Macjanet, Judy 98 McKern, Jim 51 McMillan, Marlene 52,102 McNeil, Mark MogUl, Mary Ellen 56,58,102 Mahan, Jim 34,35,98 Mahon, Jim 10,57,91 Majewski, Don 91 Majewski, Sally 52,98 Maloney, Tom 15,46,59,91 Mancos, Andria 50,106 Mandernack, Jack 48,54,64,75,91 Mang, Barbara 53,102 Marek, Andrew 35,46,98 Markley, Robert 106 Marley, Judy 14,41,47,48,98 Marlow, Andrew 106 Marlow, Gene 102 Marovich, Robert 71,74,102 Marquiss, Mary Ann 98 Marsh, Barbara 38,42,46,54,59,60,92 Marshall, Joe 5,53,64,68,70,71,102 Martin, Linda Sue 42,106 138 Martin, Pam 21,34,39,52,102 Martin, Shirley 102 Martin, Sue 34,36,47,92 Massengille, Nancy 15,48,55,92,131 Mathes, Judy 41,92 Matovina, Mark 35,48,54,98,127 Matovina, Mary Kay 106 Mauger, Roberta 102 May, Joyce 8,42,54,60,92 Mayden, Danny 102 Mayden, Larry 106 Meade, Ella 42,45,54,92,127 Mears, Bill Mecysane, Pat 39,54,60,92 Meeder, Diane 106 Meeker, Ted 51 Melton, Marie 51,56,58,102 Mericle, Carol 34,50 Merrill, Mike 102 Mertens, Sybil 37,59,60,106 Mestrovich, Marilyn 45,53,106 Meyer, Dana 102 Meyer, Janet 98 Micka, Frank Mieras, Sharon 106 Mierzwa, Gloria 98 Miklusak, Peggy 98 Miksich, Sandy 102 Miksich, Sharon 45 Miles, Pat 44,48,56,58,82,92,119 Mileusnic, David 35 Mileusnic, Valerie 54,60 Military, Mary 98 Miller, Darlene 54,60,102 Miller, Elizabeth 42,54,98 Miller, Kim 106 Miller, Michael Milligan, Cheryl 42,45,54,92,132 Milne, Dave 52,54,98 Milne, Diane 49,106 Minelli, Joanne 23,42,54,60,72,92 Mirzalli, Kathryn 49,60,102 Misiewich, Marlene 51,98 Miskosky, Pat 49,53,102 Mixon, William 13,15,32,33,35,46,50,83,92 Mize, Stanley 56,98 Moats, Carole 41,55,98 Modjeski, Mary Jo 38,39,42,45,54,92 Moeglin, Jim 34,35,106 Moeglin, Tom 35,98 Moore, Carol 49,106 Moore, Estella 45,98 Morey, Sharron 38,42,45,46,92 Morris, Robert 35,55,102 Moss, David 5,53,67,71,106 Mueller, Karen 45,53,106 Muffett, Beverly 32,39,42,54,60,93 Muffett, Wilma 102 Muha, Marsha 38,42,54,60,97,98 Muller, Charles 102 Mundo, Sharon 54,98 Murchek, Naomie 98 Murchek, Sharon 50,106 Murdock, Ken Musser, Richard Myers, Linda 49,53,106 Mysliwy, Henry 35,39 Mytych, Patricia 32,54 Naftzger, Bonnie 42,55,106 Neal, Ada 46,59,102 Neal, Sandra 39,55,60,102 Neely, Sharon 49,102 Nelson, Bonnie 50,102 Nelson, Phyllis 42,45,59,93 Nelson, William 5,53,67,106 Nemcek, Arnold 64,66,102 Nemcek, Carol 55,59,93 Nischan, Richard 14,102 Noble, Leroy 35,102 Nolan, Linda 45,53,106 Norris, Ed 5,53,106 Novath, Barbara 41 Novath, Bill 98 Novath, Janet 42,50,57,58,60,102 Nylander, Pauline 106 Oberle, Bob 93 Oberle, Tom 106 O ' Boyle, Maureen 98 Ochiltree, James 106 Ogborn, Roy 35,46,98 Oldham, Rita 50,106 Oiler, Jerry 5,53,55,76,77,102 Olson, Larry 106 O ' Meara, Jackie 102 O ' Neal, Kenneth 34,35,47,57,72,102,127 Orr, Dennis 5,34,53,67,77,98 Osmon, Tom 6,44,56,58,59,98 Oster, Raymond 64,102 Overman, Larry 5,37,53,56,102 Overstreet, Larry 98 Owens, Carol 102 Owens, Shelia 44,106 Palmer, Ernest 106 Palmer, James 14,41,71,74,76,106 Pandak, Robert 46,93 Paquin, Gary 39,67,99 Paquin, Juanita 24,41,43,46,48,57,58,93 Paquin, Steve 5,53,106 Paree, Charles 5,23,53,99 Parker, Pat 102 Parkovich, Nancy 44,52,102 Parman, Dave 20,46,99 Parrish, Annetta 99 Parson, Anne 49,99 Parsons, Connie 41,42,54,93 Patrick, Gloria 32,53,54,93 Patterson, Karlos 76,77,102 Patterson, Paul 76,77,102 Paul, Bill 67 Pecelin, Ann 10,99 Pecelin, Marie 32,93 Pefley, Judy 99 Pefley, Julia Pelhank, Sandra 38,52,99 Pelhank, Sherry 60,106 Perdew, Sherrie 42,45,93 Perry, Roselyn Pete, Diane 99 Pete, Judith Peterson, Ann 42,45,54,55,59,93 Peterson, Bill Peto, Betty 45,52,102 Peto, Eugene 5,15,42,46,48,53,64,65,93,118, 132 Peto, Steve 99 Petska, Joseph 46,57 Pettit, James Petty, Dan Petyo, Alice 41,49,102 Phares, Wally 5,46,53,66,93 Pitzele, Charles 47,48,99 Planer, Gerald 51,102 Plesek, Larry 106 Plesek, Terry 67,99 Pollard, Richard 55,106 Pop, Carol Lee 49,102 Pop, Suzanne 34,49,106 Porter, Sandra 34,102 Pouch, Bill 106 Price, Ray Primich, Joan 99 Pringle, Eugene 4,13,48,56,93 Pressnell, James 106 Pudlow, Larry 35 Pumnea, Georjean 49,52,102 Pumnea, Thomas Putcher, David 102 Ouigg, Barry 48,51,76,77,78,93 Race, Tom 99 Raer, Peggy Rakos, Virginia 34,44,106 Rambo, Mell 102 Rash, Sandra 106 Ratkay, Frank Raymond, Marilyn 50,60,106 Razzini, Tony 55,99 Rebey, William 34 Reid, Kenneth 35,42,59 Reid, Robert 106 Relinski, Jim 42,99 Relinski, Patricia 106 Relinski, Stanley 102 Renfrow, Nancy 36,57,58,94 Repko, James 102 Reynolds, James 94 Reynolds, Karen 52,106 Reynolds, Patricia 99 Reynolds, Richard 102 Rhea, Peggy 106 Rice, Carlene 106 Ridge, Bob Riegle, Daryle 57 Riley, Leman 15,59,94,134 Ritchey, Barbara 52,102 Ritz, Robert 32,54,94 Rivich, George 55,106 Roach, Margo 37,60,106 Robakiewicz, Henry 106 Roberts, Don 13,46,94 Robertson, Bruce Robinson, Leroy 7,50,64,94 Robinson, Pauline 42,45,55,94 Rogers, Mickey Rolfe, John 59,99 Rose, Delano 106 Rosek, John 8,23,48,54,68,69,70,72,74,75,76, 94,119 Rosek, Marlene 102 Rosenberger, Carole 17,56,102 Rosenberger, Dotty 99 Rosenberger, Judy 32,94 Rosenswank, Mary 106 Rosenski, Robert 106 Rosinski, Robert 55,106 Ross, Ronald 102 Rossi, Ernest Rossi, Gene 35 Rossi, Joseph 55,99 Rossi, Michael 106 Rouse, Gerald Royer, Martell 48,54,64,65,74,99 Royer, Tona 39,52,102 Rumbut, Kae 54,94 Russell, Alva 106 Russell, Bob 76,102 Ruthie, Dolores 99 Rutkowski, Irene 102 Rutkowski, Marilyn 99 Sabik, Adolph 67,71,106 Sabik, Adrian 54 Sabody, Douglas 106 Sain, Linda 45,99 Salka, Joanne 52,59,106 Salyer, Kenneth 102 Sankowski, Gene Sarlea, Sandra 49,103 Scartozzi, Rita Schan, Allen Scheffer, Bonnie 52,61,106 Schimd, Bill 35,42,44,99 Schimming, Janet 45,54,94 Schlep, Irving 76 Schmitt, Linda 51,106 Schmoekel, Leroy 21,23,99 Schofield, Tanna 38,59,99 Scholler, Martha 49,103 Schroeder, Fred 106 Schroeder, Robert Schwartz, Terry 34,103 Scofield, Agnes 41,43,50,56,58,103 Sebahar, Pat 33,38,45,46,56,58,72,94 Seydel, Barbarba 49,52,103 Shaffer, Thomas 106 Shanahan, Mike 94 Shanta, Phil 42,46,99 Shanta, Royleen 49,52,104,106 Sharkey, Susan 49,103 Sharpe, Donald Shaw, Sharon 37,60,106 Sheaks, Kathleen 99 Shebesh, Rita 45,94 Sheline, Roger 56,99 Shelmadine, Pat 20,34,47,99 Sherby, Joan 53,57,103 Sherman, Pat 55 Sherrick, Marge 42,44,58,94 Shike, Allen 15,34,35,95 Shirley, Harold 42,57,103 Shoemaker, Carole 57,58,103 Shoemaker, Helen 56,58,103 Shondel, Steve 55,99 Shull, Max Siecker, Bruce 55,106 Sikich, Franklin 34,103 Simmers, Ken 95 Simmers, Michael 99 Skafish, BUI 106 Skelton, Sarah 13,35,50,56,58,99 Skertich, John 55,76,103 Skertich, Mary Ann 32,42,54,60,95 Skurko, Janice 53,106 Smalley, Bob 8,13,15,23,36,40,48,50,59,95 Smalley, Jerry 103 Smertz, Igor 76 Smiddy, Jim 103 Smith, Carole 50,106 Smith, Darlene 53,95 Smith, Diane 55,107 Smith, Don Smith, Donna 52 Smith, Isabel 50,52,107 Smith, Larry 57,95 Smith, Patricia 38,44,52,103 Smith, Roberta 14,47,48,50,52,58,99 Smith, Rosanne 107 Smith, Rudy 48,64,65,77,99 Smith, Simone 33,38,45,54,59,95 Smith, Wayne Smith, Winifred 51,103 Smolen, Joel 35,103 Smulevitz, Alan 41,47,107 Snyder, Dorothea 55,107 Socket, Joan 49,103 Socket, Tim 35,55,99 Socks, Carol Ann 44,52,57,103 Solan, Joe 34,60,67,103 Soltau, James 35,46,99 Somerville, Jim 41,44,59,99 Sorbia, Sandra Sparks, Jerry Spear, June 34,42,103 Spellman, Barr 42,99 Spencer, Regina 55,57,58,99 Spies, Judy 49,107 Spitale, Paula 41,99 Staley, Dale Stark, Eloise 43,51,52,56,103 Stavitzke, Lavonne 56,103 Steele, Jerry 56,99 Steele, Kathleen 57,103 Stefano, Sharon 38,52,99 Steinman, Arthur 103 Stephenson, Nancy 49,103 Stephenson, Orvel 51,103 Stevens, Joyce 56,103 Stevens, Mary Ann 107 Stevens, Roger Stevenson, Dave 99 Stewart, Bill 35,67,103 Stewart, Bob 103 Stewart, Dana 14,37,58,60,107 Stirling, Edward Stirling, Ray 4,35,46,95 Stivers, Eddie Stivers, James 57,58,103 Stivers, Paul 107 Stivers, William 107 Stojkovich, Kathy 34,103 Storck, Deryl 35,107 Stowers, Carole 37,52,103 Stowers, Rochelle 34,42,45,48,95 Stryzinski, Judy 38,40,95 Stuhlmacher, Donna 45,95 Stuhr, Judith 52,107 Suchanuk, Ronald 64,72,103 Sullivan, Silky 131 Surufka, Beverly 107 Suto, Frank 5,53,76,103 Suto, Steve 5,34,46,53,95 Sutton, Sharon 34,49,99 Svabik, Jackie 107 Svenningsen, Don 48,54,64,74,75,83,95 Svenningsen, Judy 11,42,54,61,99 Swalick, Christine 33,99 Swalick, Marilynn 37,60,107 Swearingen, Geri 39,42,52,103 Sweufha, Beverly 50 Syfert, Paul 54,95 Szekely, Jacqueline 50,107 Szafarczyk, Donna 49,103 Takacs, Betty 21,39,41,58,103 Takas, Alice 34,44,61,104,107 Tall, Marlene 42,45,46,54,59,95 Teegarden, David 34,67,103 Teegarden, Joann 60,107 Terzarial, Albert 107 Thieling, Betty 34,103 Thomas, Bonnie 41,42,46,48,59,96 Thomas, Carol 60,107 Thomas, Diane 44,52,61,107 Thomas, Joan 10,38,48,99 Thomas, Judy 47,50,52,99,122 Thompson, Charlie 5,53,67 Thorley, Linda 30,107 Tobias, George 96 Tobias, Ray 35,76,99 Tomich, Donna 107 Tomich, Geraldine 103 Tomsic, Randy 6,6,46,48,68,69,72,74,75,76,99 Toomey, Terry 71,103 Torok, Sandra 41,44,107 Torpey, Priscilla 103 Trinks, Robin 107 Trost, Robert Trout, Laverne Tubich, Mildred 42,53,59,99 Tudor, Dona 34,59,99 Tunis, Harold 39,47,57,99 Turner, Donna 107 Turner, Richard 103 Urban, Ida Mae 34,39,107 Van Gorp, Patricia 49,103 Van Gorp, Richard 107 Van Senus, Carol 50,58,99 Van Senus, Fred 5,53,67 Vargo, Joyce Ventrella, Ken 48,54,64,67,72,77,78,96 Vezeau, Judi 22,57,103 Vickerman, Ed 99 Vickerman, Margaret 8,42,45,46,59,96 Viland, Camille 52,61,107 Villadsen, Judy 60,107 Virag, Shelia 36,41,103,130 Volkman, Tim 99 Wagermann, Jerry 67 Wagner, Ray Wagner, Sherry 34,44,107 Wagner, Ted 103 Wagner, Tony 96 Wagoner, Erma Wako, Jim 67,107 Walder, Lois 22,35,44,99 Walker, Dolores 32,45,47,99 Walker, Ruth 36,38,52,100,103 Wall, Patty 45,103 Wall, William 107 Walter, Gilbert 47,48,64,65,96 Walter, Margaret 39,53,59,96 Walter, Margaret 39,53,59,96 Wampler, Carole 45,51,99 Ward, Bill 47,74,76,99 Warren, Judy 32,34,45,96,132 Waters, Richard 5,46,53,76,99 Watson, Jack 107 Watson, Judy 45,99 Watson, Sherrill 107 Waugaman, Jerry 103 Weatherford, William 107 Weedon, Dave 8,96 Wein, William 64,99 Weis, Daniel 5,53,54,64,74,99 Weiss, Dick 34,60,67,103 Weiss, Pat 45,99 Wells, Lois 49,103 Wells, Vonda Werskey, Gary 41,107 West, Esther 99 Wheatly, Betty White, Bruce 48,71,74,75,76,96 White, Jane White, Kathleen 103 White, Marlene 50,103 White, Norma 103 White, Ray 64,66,67,74,99 White, Teddy 107 Whoee, Idono 67 Wiechecki, Clem 46,48,54,64,65,66,67,68,70, 77,99 Wieland, Diane 44,52,107 Wiese, Dean 107 Wiggins, Nancy 39,49,103 Wiggins, Ron 4,48,64,65,66,68,69,70,96 Wilinski, Jim 55 Williams, Barbara 39,44,50,52,99 Williams, Carole 52,103 Williams, Dennis 56,99 Williams, Dennis 107 Williams, Jim 5,53,64,99 Williams, Martha 44,45,57,99 Williams, Rita 107 Williams, Shirley 50,60,107 Williams, Wilma 45,51,99 Williford, Pat 60,107 Wilson, Bob 5,53 Wilson, Charles 107 Wilson, Grace 96 Wilson, Tom Winders, Ronald 107 Woerner, Nancy 60,107 Wolf, Martha 37,107 Wolfe, Lucille 99 Wolff, Lamont 51,56,99 Wollin, David 55,103 Wood, Estel Worman, Miriam 39,52,103 Wright, David 46,50,51,57 Wukovitz, Nancy 107 Wursthorne, Ed Wysong, Joe 14,33,35,36,46,50,96 Yanek, Ralph 5,53,99 Yarusinski, Shirley 42,44,103 Yates, Charles 96 Yates, Donald Yates, Frank 56,107 Zaiko, Sandra 53,107 Zailen, Adrienne 34,103 Zallen, Dennis 55 Zaremba, Allen 107 Zaremba, Jeffery 96 Zaremba, Tim 103 Zawadski, Janet 103 Zea, Gail 13,14,28,36,50,52,58,59,99 Zerby, Joyce 107 Ziller, Viola 103 Zimmerman, Frances 44,107 Zimmerman, Lillian 44 Zitko, Betty 36,37,41,48,99 Zlotnik, Marianne 36,42,54,60,103 Zondor, Kathy 17,34,37,107 Zuklin, Darlene 107 Zwinklis, Allen 36,107 Zych, Mary Ann 53,107 141 - Layout, Artwork, and Printing Production by the NORMAN KING CO., INC. 3210 S. Grove Ave., Berwyn, 111. Bishop 2-1639


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Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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