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

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 196

 

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1968 volume:

top hat nineteen sixty eight VOLUME XV PUBLISHED BY THE TOP HAT STAFF 0. P. MORTON SENIOR HIGH 6915 GRAND AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA The regret of leaving an old friend . . . The prospect of new adventures . . . A place to call our own . . . Morton Senior High School . . . in the beginning . . . PILED HIGH by workmen who hurried to finish the building, stacks of cartons could be seen by students throughout the school. BARE WALLS, AN UNVARNISHED FLOOR and tangled wires were all that greeted students who ventured into the unfinished gym. delayed construction hinders opening DESOLATE AND BARREN, the courtyard waits for the work¬ men who will turn its dirt and stone to beauty. Years of planning preceded the Morton Senior High School opening. Although hindered by construction, tne delayed opening provided most students with a first hand glimpse of the new Governor home. Because the building was far from complete at the original opening date, students were introduced to the new school in stages. Each class had a half-day orien¬ tation at the start of the first semester. Certain areas, such as the gym, the auditorium, and the shop rooms, were restricted from student use while workmen com¬ pleted the work needed on these sections. Started as a city-wide project in spring 1962, Morton was the first Hammond high school to be financed by public bonds. With this plan, it will take 17 years to complete payments on the 7.6 million dollar complex. This was also the first time that a holding company was used by the Hammond School city to finance a project. The holding company is comprised of private citizens who have an interest in Morton. The official title of this company is the Hammond Morton Building Cor¬ poration. Dr. H. Taylor is president, with Mrs. Dan Schlesinger as vice president, Mr. H. Gescheidler as sec¬ retary-treasurer and Mr. P. Singleton and Mr. R. Florence as members. I t was organized on February 26, 1965. The formal dedication was held on May 1, 1968, with city, state and school officials attending. MOVING DAY PROBLEMS were evident in many home eco¬ nomics classrooms. Appliances were left disconnected as crews tried to install the pipes and circuits which would put the new stoves and refrigerators into action. SILHOUETTED BY THE AFTERNOON SUN, a workman strives to prepare the Governors ' Mansion for the opening semester. pupils recall old memories; new scenes SCHOOL BULLETIN BOARD supplies students with current in¬ formation pertaining to various Morton activities. AMPLE PARKING SPACE acquired with the completion of the Governor home. FLYING PROUDLY over its surroundings, a new American flag, a present from the VFW adds the final touch to the building. for school traditions Some old traditions must step aside to permit the formation of new ones. However, there are other tradi¬ tions which continue to bind Morton’s students into that particular group of people known as the Governors. New, spacious parking lots, inside classrooms, a new gym and overall expanded facilities helped replace any and all nostalgic longings for the old school. Other school areas, such as the large and small au¬ ditoriums and the cafeteria, are surrounded by activities upon which new traditions are based. Classrooms are not only larger, but have acoustical ceilings, along with plen¬ ty of bulletin and blackboard space. An efficient inter¬ com system has been put into each classroom while some classrooms even have television. New and better equip¬ ment has been added to the shop and home economics areas. Morton’s first language lab was also installed. On October 4, 1967, the VFW Post 232 presented United States flags and the Indiana State flag to the new school. Association members, class officers, and seniors attended the morning ceremony. The flags which fly over the school originally flew over the capitol building in Washington, D.C. The flags are used in classrooms and special areas such as the library and offices. GOOD RELATIONSHIPS between faculty and pupils is im¬ portant for a strong student body. Mr. Gartner gives aid to a puzzled Tom Arnold, who needs help deciding his future. act as background STUDENTS DASH OUT OF SCHOOL after a long day of classes to meet friends for the walk home. english classes emphasize creativeness NEWSPAPERS SUPPLY EXAMPLES of different writing techniques for journalism students Lerryn Strohl and Gail Muta. Journalism classes make notebooks of newspaper clippings, then rate each other ' s work. ABRACADABRA—a tree! Jane Hluska makes use of origami, the art of paper folding, in her English III class. The newspaper trees were used as props for the skit portraying a Japanese banquet. via writing, oration Separate study units in the new library proved a valu¬ able aid to English students doing research for class. Despite a month’s delay in delivery of furniture and shelving, the library soon became a much-used study- research center for Morton’s student body. During the freshman and sophomore years, literature and grammar are taught together to stress the close link between understanding the written word and expressing ideas. These first two years cover a variety of subject material ranging from Greek and Roman mythology to the agreement of subjects and verbs. Juniors and seniors also delved into the study of literature and composition. A comprehensive study of American literary works was undertaken by juniors while seniors analyzed English and world literature. Composi¬ tion classes instructed students in the art of essay writing and enabled them to review the basic fundamentals of correct word and grammar usage. Journalism, speech, and dramatics gave students an opportunity to express their ideas and to communicate with others in their native language. VIOLENT EMOTION proves to be a difficult challenge for Paul Chiki, speech student, who is working to improve facial expression to be used in communication with others. IMITATION and con¬ centration must be used by dramatics students Steve Marlow and Steve Munsey in this mirror exercise. One student acts as a mirror and must imitate his part¬ ner ' s every expression. 9 study of language, customs, land areas CLEARING UP THE CONFU¬ SION, company representa¬ tive George Jones explains the language lab console to Mrs. Bev Petrunich. DAS RAD, a German magazine, provides Mike Krizman with a change of pace. This magazine supplemented the student ' s text. FRENCH STUDENT Pat Boyle adjusts the volume and speed con¬ trol as she prepares to listen to a playback of a French conver¬ sation. Lab facilities enable students to hear speech patterns. 10 acquaints pupils with foreign neighbors Language students studying Spanish, French, or Ger¬ man used the language lab to improve their pronunci¬ ation and understanding of skills. The language lab seats 40 students and equips them with individual tapes and earphones. The classes worked as a group or individually on the translation and pronunciation of certain tapes. Spanish classes used records and movies to help ac¬ quaint them with the Spanish language. Students made speeches in Spanish and had spelling bees, using the Spanish pronunciation of the alphabet. Advanced classes presented skits and sang folk songs, while fourth year students read OMNIBUS OF SPANISH LITERATURE to acquaint them with famous Spanish literary works. French classes, in addition to learning the irregular verbs, vocabulary, and new nasal sounds, spent two days a week in the language lab. The singing of French Christmas carols added variation to the classes. Match, a French magazine, and other pieces of French literature were available in the classroom for student reading. Students studying German were required to make a three minute speech on a topic of their choice. Part of the final exam consisted of an oral speech in which the student selected a card with a topic and had fiva min¬ utes to prepare a talk on it. Every week German students received a magazine written in German which contained features, crossword puzzles, and jokes. SOMBRERO IN HAND, Spanish I student Paul Torres gives a report on Mexico to inform his classmates of the way people live and work in a Spanish speaking country. T.V. supplemented study in world history classes. Pro¬ grams on Africa were viewed. Making use of this aid are FRONT ROW: Dan Bogner, Bob Grenda, Ed Sharpe, BACK ROW: Mike Marshall. social studies courses strive to analyze TO FIND THE POSITIONS of the world ' s major nations, Randy Hawkins consults an Atlas map and a globe. With the map Randy can find mountains and principal rivers and cities. The globe gives him a per¬ spective of the countries ' positions in relation to one another. PRESENTING HIS VIEWS on the Korean situa¬ tion, Randy Snyder debates in History IV class. COMPARING DAILY PRICES, Mike Sutherland and Phil Hilty obtain knowledge of the stock market in economics. past, current world “Neanderthal Man,” King Tut, Caesar, and Hitler were some persons introduced to those taking world history. A study of man’s inventions and his explorations enabled students to follow the course of history. U.S. History, a course full of dates and famous people, instructed the students in the heritage of their country. Making book reports and scale models of forts and bat¬ tles were required assignments in some classes while opinion polls enabled other classes to express their views on events of historical significance. Learning the function of federal, state, and local government was the task of every government class. To give the students a first-hand look at city government in action, teachers planned a visit to City Hall. Economics, a semester course related to government, dealt with the cost of living and how market prices and working-man wages affect an American’s everyday life. Maps and charts were used in geography to show land surface conditions and relative position and boundaries of the world’s countries. Classes learned how the natural resources can affect a country’s strength. New classes appeared on the curriculum this year. Among them was U.S. History III and IV, a two-semester pilot-course launched by the social studies department. This informal class was limited to 12 to 15 A and B his¬ tory students who showed interest in analyzing recent historical events. No tests were given, but each student was graded on his contributions to the discussions. TO KEEP UP with education problems, Kathy Wozniak studies " The American Observer, " a weekly paper on current events. Students in government classes used the paper to keep in¬ formed about national and international happenings. PAUSING A MOMENT, Mr. Georgas contemplates Glen Cantwell ' s history questions as Hazel Straub looks on. 13 experiments highlight study of science INSPECTING THE PROGRESS of biology class plants, Diane Sumis checks for blight and rust on the leaves. New science wing facilities lacked lab tables, lock¬ ers, and gas jets the first semester. However, after January, students spent more class time in lab. Dissection of frogs offered biologists an introductory look into the function of the animal. Students also raised their own plants and observed their daily pro¬ gress to gain a better knowledge of plant life. Botanists delved into a more complex study of the plant kingdom. Experiments, slides, and films illustrated the plants’ usefulness to man and animals. Scalpel and forceps in hand, zoology students dis¬ sected sharks, pigs, turtles, and rats to compare the man-animal relationship that exists in nature. Mixing, heating, and testing chemicals gave chem¬ istry students an opportunity to observe the physical and chemical properties of elements and compounds. Projects and term papers enabled students to do individ¬ ual study with a minimum of instructor’s guidance. Physics, a more complex study of matter, introduced students to the theories about heat, light, motion, and work. Experiments illustrated these principles while term papers and panel discussions allowed students to do research on a topic of their choice. Studying body reaction, behavior patterns, and brain sections highlighted the study of psychology, a “mind science.” Demonstrations of ESP and hypnotism pro¬ vided additional information for research. Actual ex¬ periments were performed on a few selected students. MEASUREMENT OF SAND and salt is closely watched by John Kwandras and Ed Ferguson in preparing their chemistry experiment. 14 EXPERIMENTATION WITH INTERACTING FORCES that cause a vital theory of physics. The wheel and axle experiment in¬ equilibrium demonstrates to Betsy Bicanic and Jonell Long volves a round graduated disk to which weights are attached. DEEP IN A TRANCE, Rita Sansone clasps her hands tightly while Mr. Gerald Spitzer, psychology teacher, positions her for a class demonstration. DISSECTION OF A FETAL PIG helps zoology student Sandi Boskovitch understand the position and function of animal organs. An incision is made under the skin and students use forceps to examine the organs. math, business classes open new fields FIGURING CREDITS and debts, Karen Farcus utilizes an adding machine. Business classes obtained new equipment and quarters. MISTAKES ARE COSTLY in lost time and effort in typing classes. Pat Weiland neatly corrects errors being care¬ ful not to rip or erase a hole in her paper. Work that has a hole or rip in it must be done over. CAREFUL CONCENTRATION is necessary in transcribing a short¬ hand exercise. Druanne Paswinski is learning the necessary fun¬ damentals that will help her in the business world. 16 for pupils to probe Solving problems in geometry, basic and advanced algebra, and trigonometry perplexed students in the ac¬ ademic course. Geometry students learned the use of the straight edge and compass which aided them when trying to construct the assigned triangles, arcs, and angles. Algebra students worked to solve equations and factors. Now a veteran course of four years, modern algebra in¬ troduced the initial study of number theories, set pro¬ perties, and graphing of equations. Juniors and seniors attempted more advanced courses in algebra and trig. Basic math courses were under the department of general business for the second year. Counting frames and flash cards were a new addition to the subject. Preparing for future secretarial jobs, students took typing, shorthand, and clerical practice. Beginning typ¬ ists learned to type rhythmically to music. Following the rhythm helps in developing stroking patterns. Short¬ hand students had the task of learning to write the English language with symbols. Working with the comp¬ tometer and the adding machine taught students about the maintainance and use of machines in business. RELATING INTERESTING INFORMATION about math is the main purpose of the math bulletin board. The final touch is added by Math I student Sharon Rosenberry. This board showed different types of math careers students can pursue. PUZZLED ALGEBRA STUDENTS Diane Benko and Terry Stanford ponder over an unusual algebraic equation. Extra equations present a challenge for algebra students who have mastered ordinary equations. WORKING WITH AN ISOSCELES TRIANGLE, Bobbi Rathbun shows her class¬ mates how to find the measurement of an angle by measuring the vertex. Geometry classes study different types of triangles and their properties. ADJUSTING THE HEMLINE of a skirt helps Eleanor Kurek practice a basic skill in clothing class. BREAKING THE BARRIER in an all boy class, Pat Novak uses mechanical drawing equipment to sketch a drawing of a three dimensional figure. help to train tomorrow ' s homemakers SANDING DOWN A WOOD BLOCK for his shop project, Ed¬ die Sharpe uses one of the new industrial arts machines. Wood shop acquainted students with various household tasks. “Ouch! Confounded needle!” was one of the sounds heard coming from the boys’ food classes. Boys learned to sew on buttons and iron with the motto “good groom¬ ing is an essential part in one’s daily care.” Members of the boys’ food classes learned the basics of grooming and clothing care, in addition to regular cooking. Because of unfinished facilities, baking and cooking were post¬ poned until the completion of the kitchen units. In preparation for cooking, the girls’ food classes had the job of counting and sorting new equipment as they entered their new kitchen. Girls started the semes¬ ter with book research on the fundamentals of food to prepare them for lab work. This year’s new facilities for food classes consisted of two built-in ovens, broil¬ ers, deep fat-fryers and electrical skillets, knives, waf¬ fle irons and can-openers. In modernized kitchens, girls were better able to prepare their assignments. Girls worked on their skirts, blouses, jumpers, and other items as they learned to be good seamstresses. Home management this year was changed to Family Living I and II. Home nursing was included in the Fam¬ ily Living classes. The classwork was hampered to a de¬ gree because of unfinished electrical outlets for machines. Classes of mechanical drawing covered construction of scale drawings, and special tools were utilized to help the student in this field. Wood shop students en¬ joyed the elaborate power saws and other equipment. VIEWING A MODEL HOME, Linda Hilty uses her imagination to plan a model home of her own. Students taking Family Living are required to design a home they would like to own. ADJUSTING THE TEMPERATURE, Andrea Spears prepares to bake biscuits in a new, more convenient built-in oven. new equipment, surroundings enhance LEARNING TO SPOT a partner is a skill that every gym student must acquire. Pam Holland assists Diane Griffith in a handstand stunt. 20 arts, fitness courses Construction difficulties prevented the use of the gym the first semester. Hampered by this problem, physical education teachers conducted classes in regular assigned rooms. Second semester found classes in the gym. New mats, ropes, and parallel bars enabled students to put their classroom knowledge into practice. Physical fitness played a part in Health and Safety classes. Learning the human bone structure and how it affects body movement was the task of each student. Concert Choir purchased metallic blue robes and egg¬ shell white stoles and wore them in all concerts and assemblies. Girls’ Choir members chose gold blazers for their concert appearances. Vocal groups used a new sys¬ tem of microphones and taping equipment for concerts. Band members utilized their new facilities of a tiered band platform and practice area. These rooms became the birthplace of the band’s new repertoire. New facilities enabled art students to experiment with new art ideas and concepts. Wooden mallets, chisels, soldering irons, and wire cutters, employed by student hands, created sculptures and abstract paintings. Out¬ standing projects were exhibited in the art showcase. MUSICAL ABILITY is demonstrated by Valerie Hodis and Polly McPheron as Mr. Larry Patterson tests them on a song. RECEIVING ASSISTANCE from Mr. Daniels, Health and Safe¬ ty students Anna Mallory and Mike Mazur examine the hu¬ man skeleton. Bone structure is studied with body function. OUT OF CLASS PRACTICE enables Pam Lloyd to perfect her musical ability on the flute with Mr. Melton ' s help. Musicians used study periods and lunch hours for these sessions. achievements The excitement of social activities . . . The fun of day to day school life . . . The adventure of new classes . . . The thrill of being part of it all .. . Pondering over freshmen orientation problems 23 TEARING DOWN the goal post and celebrating the victory over second-ranked E. C. Washington is senior Pat Moore. Governors witnessed the first game at the stadium with a thrilling upset. MAPS OF THE SCHOOL aid freshmen Sue Hatfield and Barb Vanes in locat¬ ing their classes. governors transfer customs, RELAXING DURING FREE PERIODS, students make use of the combination lounge-library facilities. Pupils studied their assignments in the quiet atmosphere of the room. 24 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, Tom Vanes, Randy Snyder, and Carol Sharpe re¬ ceive flags from VFW members. The officers of each class accepted the flags to be used in their classrooms. traditions, loyalty to new environment A new school year, a new school, and a completely new environment welcomed Morton High School stu¬ dents back to classes. The building was new and modem, but the old traditions of MHS were still observed. Even though the building wasn’t entirely completed for the opening of school, students overcame handicaps of unfinished classrooms, hammers pounding, and con¬ struction workers sometimes more numerous than teach¬ ers. The excitement of moving into a new home and spa¬ cious surroundings were the only concern of the students. Both students and faculty especially enjoyed the new facilities available. Students spent free hours in the cafe¬ teria commons or studying in the quiet, carpeted library. The faculty had their own cafeteria and lounge. One by one, during the course of the year, the new facilities were finished. First the football stadium, then the gym, the pool and finally the auditorium were able to be used. With the moving into a larger home, the school main¬ tained a closed-campus policy. Students were not allowed to leave the school during lunch hours, but had the choice of where to go to work or talk. There were no assigned study halls, nor was attendance taken. Students were free to go wherever they wanted to in the building. STUDENT GUIDE Mary Jo Stewart directs parents at the open house, which enabled the public to visit the new school. FORMING A VICTORY PYRAMID for the Senior-Faculty Game are cheerleaders R. Snyder, R. Balousek, T. Thieling, (middle) S. Wilson, R. Brouillette and (top) J. Roquet. SENIOR CHEER SECTION, donned in class colors, cheers the ' 68 Team to vic¬ tory at the annual Has- Been, Will-Be Game. 26 surroundings proves easy for students MORTON JUNIOR AND SENIOR GIRLS battle for control of the ball at the first Booster Club Girls ' •Basketball Game. EVALUATING THE MR. FOOTBALL CANDIDATES by their baby pictures is Susan Fusner. Students were to vote for their choice as they purchased tickets for the Mr. Football Dance. ANTICIPATING THE OUTCOME of the Hammond Sectional Basketball Games is Quentin Smith. teachers, counselors select students for 28 LEADING THE COMMUNITY CHEST DRIVE are-TOP ROW: Ed Skager, Randy Snyder. BOTTOM ROW: Andrea Bandura, Chris Czlonka, Cynthia Arvay. Promoting class rivalry in collecting money was their duty. REPRESENTING MORTON as the 1968 winner of the Bausch and Lomb Science Award is Tom Vanes. scholarship, leadership, service awards Many Morton students, active in both school and com¬ munity functions, brought honor to MHS. Hoosier Girls’ and Boys’ State Representatives, chosen on the basis of interest in government, spent one week at Indiana University last summer. Participating directly in mock elections, students vied for positions of local, county and state administrations. Social Studies teachers selected the DAR Good Citi¬ zenship Award Winner from girls possessing the quali¬ ties of dependability, service, leadership and patriotism. This year, for the first time, two girls, Cynthia Arvay and Lu Ann Schwandt tied for the award after the first vote. The vote of the teachers had to be taken twice before a winner could be announced. Recognition of outstanding scholastic standing in sci¬ ence subjects by a senior is the purpose of awarding the Bausch and Lomb Award. The winner of the honorary science award is eligible to compete for a Bausch and Lomb Science Scholarship at the University of Rochester. Tours of the Carmelite Home for Boys, Calumet Good¬ will Industries, YMCA, and Brook’s Home by the student committee launched the Community Chest Drive at Mor¬ ton. The committee encouraged the classes to compete with each other while collecting funds. EXPRESSING JOY after being announced as Morton ' s DAR award winner is senior Lu Ann Schwandt. 29 host upperclassmen capital, new york OUR CAPITOL BUILDING, a symbol of freedom and leader¬ ship, reminds Morton students of the great U.S. heritage. Six days of traveling, sight-seeing, tired feet, and in¬ somnia comprised the upperclassmen’s annual tour to our nation’s capitol and New York City. On October 24, 70 juniors and seniors boarded the Erie-Lackawana train enroute to Washington, D.C. There they toured such famous places as the Capitol Building, the White House and the Library of Congress. Witness¬ ing the changing of the guard at the Tomb of the Un¬ known Soldier and the activity at the Pentagon reminded students how much our country protects us in defense. New York City’s sights and sounds were also enjoyed. Planned tours to the Empire State Building, Lincoln Cen¬ ter, United Nations Building, and the Statue of Liberty showed the young tourists the famous highlights of New York City. Students visited Badio City Music Hall where they saw the famous dancers, “The Rockettes”, and a first-run movie, “Wait Until Dark.” Stops at small, in¬ timate coffee houses and shops and conversations with real protesting Hippies gave students a first-hand look into the core of “village life.” MOTHER ' S ADVICE on eating the right foods is forgotten as Stanley McCaw and Richard Mamrila enjoy the variety of meals served in their hotel dining-room. PLANNED TOURS through George Washington ' s home in Mt. Vernon showed students our first presi¬ dent ' s way of living. DPHS BOOSTING SOPHOMORE SPIRIT by decorating a car and partici¬ pating in the Homecoming parade are—FRONT SEAT: Mr. Hensley, driver; P. Kingston. BACK SEAT: J. Josway, D. Kerr, P. Harris. TOP: M. Zmigrocki, C. Chlebowski, M. Lambert, G. Arvay. creativity, pride make parade success Plans were made, the date was set for Friday, October 13, but Mother Nature interfered with the Homecoming week-end. The parade and football game were both post¬ poned until the next day on account of rain. Since floats were prohibited this year, students de¬ corated cars for the parade. Students assembled at Hard¬ ing parking lot to line up the cars. The parade, consist¬ ing of the Homecoming Court, cheerleaders, ba nd mem¬ bers, twirlers, students and teachers, proceeded to Ken¬ nedy Avenue and then south to the new stadium. During the half-time of the football game against East Chicago Roosevelt, senior Tom Vanes presented the Homecoming Court, escorted by five senior boys, to the crowd. Then, after a few moments of silence, he an¬ nounced Kathy Bocken as the 1967 Homecoming Queen. After the game the queen and her court reigned over the Homecoming dance held in the cafeteria. DANCING IN THE CAFETERIA to the music of Oscar the Majesties brought the Homecoming festivities to an end. DECORATED CARS line up at Harding parking lot wait¬ ing for parade to begin enroute to Morton ' s stadium. highlights homecoming game, festivities CROWNED QUEEN at the half¬ time ceremony of the 1967 Homecoming was Kathy Bocken. HOMECOMING ROYALTY and escorts are Pat Moore, Quentin Smith, Cary Zneimer, Randy Snyder, Kathy Bock¬ en, Jake Roquet, Carol Sharpe, Terry Morse, Janet Blackman and Doug Sweeny. The queen and her court la¬ ter reigned at the Homecoming Dance. stylish fashions dominate school scene This was the year of psychedelic happenings, Bonnie and Clyde, Twiggy, and mini-skirts. The word “psyche¬ delic” applied to anything weird or off-beat and became an active part of every teen’s vocabulary. Although the popular school attire consisted of mostly collegiate skirts, pants and sweaters, students also wore “mod” clothes. Mini-skirts and outfits worn by the popular British model Twiggy became the rage. Bonnie and Clyde, the famous gangster-couple of the 20’s immortalized by a movie, influenced dress and styles everywhere. The hair styles of the 20’s and 30’s were definitely the “in” look this year. Curly, romantic hair-dos for formal attire were especially popular, while sleek, blunt cuts were worn during school. Students were also concerned with the more serious affairs of the Pueblo Crisis, Viet Nam War and election year. Facts were weighed and decisions had to be made by the students themselves concerning these issues. LARGE FURRY HATS, mittens, and a double-breasted coat help Marie Simms to fight off the winter ' s cold in style. SPORTY OUTFITS, appropriate attire for football games, are modeled by Kathy Goldschmidt and Kathy Mosca. COORDINATED V-NECK SWEATERS, pants, and shirts comprise school dress for Rob Keilman and Mark Powers. ass ' n leaders plan annual semi-formal Decorated in silver and blue, the cafeteria was trans¬ formed into a ballroom for the 1967 Inaugural Ball. Dancing to the music of the Hal Morris Band, couples attended the first semi-formal held in the new school honoring the Student Association Officers elected last spring. The officers, president’s cabinet, and their escorts were seated at the head table. Seniors, juniors, sopho¬ mores, and freshmen were all invited to attend the affair inaugurating their Student Association President, Ron Eatinger, on November 24, 1967. Because of unfinished facilities, the office of the presidency was undertaken without the usual inaugural assembly held in the fall. At the end of the year, the president presented the annual State of the Union Ad¬ dress to the student body and reported the progress of the Association during the past year. MINGLING WITH THE STUDENTS, the Hal Morris Band sere¬ naded the couples by playing their favorite requests. RECEIVING the couples at the Inaugural Ball are the officers and their escorts—Gary Gasper and Candy Lessie (sec.); Ron Meseberg (v. pres.) and Andrea Spears; Ron Eatinger (pres.) and Pat Moore. 35 9 finian ' s rainbow, carmen debut as first KEEPING TIME to the number, " When the Idle Poor Become the Idle Rich, " are dancers and chorus members. Bob Wells, Mitzi Zmigrocki, Bob Cantwell and Julie Josway. FINIAN (Larry Buechley) and his daughter Sharon (Sandy Snyder) stop and display astonishment as they enter the United States for the first time after leaving Ireland. LOVE TRIANGLE prevails as Don Jose (Jim Deiotte) falls in love with Carmen (Laura Lundquist), who is infatuated with Escamillo (Chuck Hopf). 36 productions on newly completed stage Conversation silenced, lights dimmed and the curtain slowly rose for the first time in Morton’s new auditorium. The huge theatre, complete with balcony and profession¬ al size stage, narrowly reached completion for the pro¬ duction of the spring musical debuting April 26, 1968. Weeks of hard work on the part of both the Th eatre and Choral Departments resulted in two main produc¬ tions, FINIAN’S RAINBOW and a combination of one scene from the opera, CARMEN, and two 1-Act Plays, “Curse You Jack Dalton,” and “The Lottery.” FINIAN’S RAINBOW, a musical comedy, described the arrival of Finnian and his daughter, Sharon, from Ireland to the United States to find fame and fortune. Colorful costumes, lifelike scenery and peppy songs and dances to tunes (among them, “If This Isn’t Love,” “Look To the Rainbow,” and “That Old Devil Moon,”) resulted in a musical bubbling with life and gaity. One act of the opera CARMEN, produced entirely by the Choral Department, and the two 1-Act Plays, pro¬ duced by the Theatre Guild, were presented together. Romance and adventure highlighted the opera as the shifty, Spanish beauty, Carmen, comes between Don Jose, a soldier in the Spanish Army and Micela, his sweetheart. SATISFIED WITH HIS TREASURE is Og (Larry Rapchak) as he recovers his stolen pot of gold. SHARECROPPERS Rich Goll- ner and Donna Bergner listen attentively as Barbara Geni- sauski bursts forth in song. 37 CLASS KINGS AND QUEENS are Wayne Czarnecki, Barbara Vanes, (freshmen); Cecil Depew, Jan Rogowski, (sopho¬ mores); Jim Dodson, Car¬ ole Cornelison, (juniors); and Jim Gasaway, Debby Berard, (seniors). l government club honors class royalty Cupid’s Concerto 1968, sponsored by the Government Club, raised $405 for the club’s two Vietnamese foster children, Nguyen Thi Be and Nguyen Thi Trung. The Jaguars provided entertainment for the dance held in the cafeteria. Government Club members worked to make the dance a success since Cupid’s Concerto 1968 was the only money-making project for the orphans. In preceding years an assembly was also held to collect contributions from the student body; but because of the unfinished auditorium, the assembly was cancelled. Highlighting the evening was the announcement of class kings and queens by the club’s president Betsy Bi- canic. Each homeroom nominated one boy and one girl and then each class voted for their respective kings and queens to represent them at the dance. GOVERNMENT CLUB SPONSOR Mr. J. Gartner " vibrates " to the psychedelic sounds at the Government Club dance. 38 graduation climaxes high-school career Seniors spent the last month of their high-school years attending and participating in special senior activities. Tuesday, April 30 was the date of the senior banquet held at Teibel’s Restaurant. There the class prophecy and wills were read. The Class of ’68 enjoyed their last full week of high-school in comfort. They celebrated Senior Week by bermuda, hobo-hippie, Roaring 20’s, kindergarten and dress-up days. Each day of the week was different and seniors dressed accordingly. Baccalaureate services were held Sunday afternoon, June 2, in Morton’s auditorium. Rev. John A. Snyder, minister of the First Christian Church of Hessville and father of senior class president, Randy Snyder, was the guest speaker. The first graduating class of the new school was also the first to hold graduation exercises during an outdoor ceremony. Seniors received diplomas in the football stadium after listening to guest speaker R. B. Miller, former Superintendent of the Hammond Public School System, and addresses by the senior class salutatorian and valedictorian. SPENDING ONLY A YEAR at the new MHS, senior Pat Boyle looks back at the building that became a new home. WORDS OF CONGRATULATION, a handshake, and a diploma com¬ prise graduation exercises and the end of a high-school career. 39 STEPPING OUT for an evening of fun and entertainment at the prom are seniors Debby Berard and Steve Kozubal. THOUGHTFULLY GAZING at each other, enveloped in the dreamy atmosphere of their own private " rendezvous in heaven, " are Beth Stewart and Chuck Neff. MAKING THE RIGHT CHOICE in selecting her favorite is difficult for Margaret Bailor as she relaxes in a store ' s formal department. cafeteria transforms into background for rendezvous in heaven Romantic setting, dimmed lights, and soft music trans¬ formed the cafeteria and commons into a true “Rendez¬ vous in Heaven” for the 1968 Junior-Senior Prom on Sat¬ urday evening, May 25, 1968. Dressed in tuxedoes and long, floor-length gowns, couples danced to the Bob Kirk and Griff Williams Orchestra from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Under the sponsorship of the junior class parents, the After-Prom Party was held at The Log Restaurant in Chicago Heights. The atmosphere of the evening changed from the formality of the Prom to a nightclub setting patterned after the Latin Quarter Nightclub. Comedian Pat Dailey and the Renaissance, a local combo, enter¬ tained the couples from 12 midnight to 4 a.m. Next morning found the students flocking to the Dunes’ sandy beaches. All formal attire and appearances were forgotten as students climaxed their Prom Weekend. IMPATIENTLY AWAITING THE ARRIVAL of her escort for this special evening is Peggy Mushinski. 41 I activities The strengthening of clubs through work . . . Joined together to succeed . . . A way to increase spirit . . . To support the school with activities . . . Involvement —the key promoting understanding 43 association officers commence business ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT Ron Eatinger welcomes stu¬ dents to the new governor ' s mansion during orientation ceremonies at the beginning of the year. ASSOCIATION VICE-PRESIDENT Ron Meseberg relaxes in the association lounge during a free period. ACCEPTING THE FLAGS to be used at the new MHS was part of Recorder Candy Lessie ' s responsibilities. of governing new, large student body In order to help students become accustomed to the new school, the Student Association sponsored an ori¬ entation program. Executive officers and cabinet mem¬ bers served as guides each day as each class attended. Aided by new facilities, the Morton Student Associ¬ ation encouraged the active support of all school func¬ tions. Sponsoring a homecoming dance, a T.G.I.O. Dance (thank goodness it’s over) at the semester break and the Inaugural Ball and initiating charitable projects played a major role in association business. Under the direction of the student association, a stu¬ dent commons was provided for the entire student body. This enabled all classes to spend free hours relaxing or visiting with friends in the commons. Association executive officers and cabinet members carried out association business in the new suite of as¬ sociation offices, a business office and a lounge. Using the large picture window of the association office, mem¬ bers constructed a holiday scene during Christmas. COURT MEMBERS are-SITTING: C. Arvay (recorder), C. Stevenson (bailiff). SECOND ROW: G. Hallum, W. Bocken. TOP ROW: R. Keilman, C. Robertson. ASSOCIATION CABINET members are—G. Anderson (boy ' s dent center), B. Stewart (assemblies), C. Neff (safety), T. Vanes employment), J. Blackman (girl ' s employment), Q. Smith (stu- (treasury), J. Balka (court), P. Moore (social affairs). 45 REPRESENTATIVES are-BOTTOM ROW: J. George, P. Harris, B. Vanes, C. Schultz, P. Boyle, D. Bergner, B. Smiley. SEC¬ OND ROW: N. Montgomery, P. Fisher, L. Buckmaster, R. Bis¬ can, L. Krcelich, T. Bertagnolli, J. Miera, R. James, S. Tag¬ gart. THIRD ROW: Mr. Gartner (sponsor), T. Lepucki, P. Zim¬ merman, S. Dixon, A. Bandura, S. Jeneske, J. Harkin, S. Quandt, A. Spears, D. Powell. FOURTH ROW: T. Tokoly, J. Dodson, D. Camery, M. Childress, B. Zarnik, M. Stewart, D. Hilty, G. Rospond, S. Magdziarz, J. Grasha. TOP ROW: C. Sharpe, M. Argadine, S. Shirley, K. Farcus, B. Bogert, R. Davis, G. Herochik, P. Mushinski, R. Mamrila, P. Miner, C. Zneimer, S. Kozubal. Representatives are elected by their homerooms. clubs help viet orphans, servicemen by SENATORS are-BOT¬ TOM ROW: K. Gold¬ schmidt, L. Luketic, J. Martin. SECOND ROW: C. Mears, R. Pumnea, F. Lambert. TOP ROW: E. Skager, J. Roquet, E. Griggs, E. Ferguson, W. Sonaty. Senators campaign for office during election month. 46 OFFICERS of government club are —M. Longawa (prog.ch.), P. Kur- zeja (v. pres.), B. Bicanic (pres.), P. Boyle (treas.), G. Herochik (sec.), Mr. R. Moorehead, Mr. J. Gartner (sponsors). The Government Club supports two adopted Vietnamese orphans by the dance proceeds. collecting money through many projects Activity in the Government Club centered around the support of two foster Vietnamese orphans. The club held a dance to provide money for the two girls. Government club members sponsored the annual Cu¬ pid’s Concerto, 1968, with the crowning of a king and queen from each class as the main event. Each home¬ room chose one boy and girl and the entire class then voted on one king and one queen. The annual assembly was cancelled due to the fact that the auditorium was not finished on the scheduled date. Sending Christmas packages to our servicemen in Viet Nam was the History Club’s service project. The student body provided items such as vacuum-packed candy, soap, toothpaste, and unperishable items for the packages. In the homecoming parade the club won the trophy for the best decorated car. The car depicted a huge gravestone carrying the theme “Bury Ern . OFFICERS of history club are—C. Franyi (sec.), P. Barnes (pres.), J. Rowe (v. pres.), Mr. Hodson, Mr. Ready (sponsors). 47 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY members are-SITTING: S. Crist, L. Schwandt, M. Hluska, B. Franklin. SECOND ROW: N. Baxley, L. Luketic, J. Kohl, C. Fletcher, C. Lessie. THIRD ROW: K. Farcus, P. Boyle, R. Sansone, C. Arvay, M. Bailor. FOURTH ROW: C. Ference, G. Herochik, D. Buza, C. Mears, C. Sharpe. TOP ROW: M. Usinger L. Buechley, C. Parks, J. Webster, W. Sonaty, T. Arnold. GEOMETRIC PRINCIPLES are being explained to George Kostoff by his tutor, Betsy Bicanic. Tutors helped to clear up the difficulties students may have had in certain subjects. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY officers are-BOTTOM TO TOP: D. Bergner (prog, ch.), G. Cichocki (treas.), B. Stewart (sec.), T. Vanes (v. pres.), R. Snyder (pres.). national groups initiate new members REHEARSAL BEFOREHAND often helps National Forensic members Randy Snyder and Ken Nowak. Working together, the league brought M.H.S. many high awards and honors. To raise the standards of the organization, National Honor Society’s membership qualifications were revised this year. All members from the senior class must be in the top ten percent of their class, and juniors must be in the top five percent. Along with qualifications of leader¬ ship, character and service, members were inducted in the new auditorium. A tea was held to initiate new members, with their parents invited. Tutor’s Club, formerly an independent organization, is now affiliated with National Honor Society. Members assisted students who were having difficulty in a sub¬ ject. This was done during free hours and study halls. Showing skills in extemporaneous speaking and debat¬ ing, Morton’s Forensic League won numerous awards. Under the coaching of Miss Cheralyn Robinson, mem¬ bers placed in the final four out of 104 speakers at the Purdue Legislative Conference and took a second place trophy at the Hammond High Invitation Tournament. They also won first place in the Metropolitan Debate Union in which both Indiana and Illinois schools par¬ ticipated. At the Purdue Calumet Campus Invitational Tournament, members also received a first place award. They won a first at the sectionals and went on to the regionals. The League strived for perfection in individual speaking. Debate encouraged sportsmanship and com¬ petition, as well as individual speaking ability. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE members are-BOTTOM ROW: C. Echterling, P. Weiland, C. Lessie. SECOND ROW: Miss Robinson (sponsor), C. Ference, P. McCammon, S. Black. TOP ROW: N. Szydlowski, K. Nowak, S. Wilson, R. Snyder. 49 RECHECKING AN ISSUE for any corrections is MORTONITE editor Barb Franklin. LOOKING CONTENTED after finishing her section, is TOP HAT assistant editor Cynthia Arvay. ASSISTANT EDITOR of the MORTONITE, Jackie Kohl pauses for a moment while proofing galleys. EXPLANATIONS AND CORRECTIONS take up most of TOP HAT editor Mary Hluska ' s time and energy. 50 TOP HAT SECTION EDITORS are-BOTTOM ROW: J. Hluska, J. Rybicki, P. Gladish, C. Czlonka, L. Schwandt. SECOND ROW: C. Kaufman, P. Williams, J. Dorrance, M. Sklanka, K. Bocken. TOP ROW: C. Sharpe, C. Hawk¬ ing, B. Stewart, S. Gebauer, G. Arvay, C. Zniemer. These girls assisted the editors to produce this year ' s annual. journalists strive to better publications Last year TOP HAT again received the highest honors given to a yearbook, the All-American and Medalist awards. More than 1,000 high school yearbooks all over the nation are judged for the All-American honor. En¬ tries in the two contests are judged in content through photography, copy, headlines, layout, and creativity. Despite money shortages and a cut by the school board in school allotment, the MORTONITE was still publish¬ ed bi-weekly. The staff worked hard to meet their dead¬ lines. This year the MORTONITE received two awards from the rating service. The National Scholastic Press Association awarded the paper an All-American rating. Quill and Scroll, a national journalism society, conferred an International First Place award. For the first time since the MORTONITE has been published, the style of headlines has changed to down style. Another change on the MORTONITE was the new nameplate, which consists of the title and a top hat and cane. Senior Jim Rafalski designed it during art class. MORTONITE PAGE EDITORS are-SITTING: J. Sargent, D. Gillespie. SECOND ROW: L. O ' Brien, L. Schwandt. THIRD ROW: G. Herochik, L. Josway. TOP ROW: R. Keilman, D. Dale. 5 ! TOP HAT EDGE EDITORS are—SITTING: R. Mamrila, S. Taggart, J. Usinger, S. Fish, B. Bogert. SECOND ROW: L. Richwalski, L. Rubaj, K. Goldschmidt, J. White, L. Blair. THIRD ROW: K. Hen¬ derson, M. Padilla, P. Chiki, C. Mazur, N. McTaggart. FOURTH ROW: P. Mushinski, L. Fieldon, B. Mason, S. Jeneske, L. Luketic. These people helped section editors during the year. MORTONITE REPORTERS are-BOTTOM ROW: D. Catania, J. Sar lea, S. McCullough. SECOND ROW: N. McConnell, C. Chism, J. Usinger. THIRD ROW: S. Nemcek, G. Muta, C. Collins, S. Shirley, L. Lundquist. FOURTH ROW: D. Sadewasser, D. Korlin, J. Isom, J. Josway, L. Strohl. TOP ROW: T. Kirinch, L. Clarke, S. Crist, K. Mosca. staffs work toward probable positions TOP HAT SALESMAN Margaret Bailor sells a yearbook to freshman Laura Skorupa. Each salesman tried to sell as many books as possible so more color could be added. Writing copy, headlines, and captions for various sec¬ tions, edge editors worked alongside the section editors to learn the tricks of the trade and to help get the spreads ready for press. Each edge editor kept a stringer, which was a list of all work he completed, to help determine grades. Those that excelled in TOP HAT work applied for positions as section editors at the end of the year for next year’s staff. Juniors applied for editor. MORTONITE reporters have primarily the same type of job as the edge editors. Each reporter was assigned a beat, a certain club or school area, to get information about past and upcoming school events. The reporter’s task was to inform the student body about news occur¬ ring in and out of MHS, pertaining to school life. Quill and Scroll, an international organization, is com¬ posed of students on the TOP HAT and MORTONITE staff. To qualify, members must have done superior work as journalists. They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing and either a junior or senior. Governor license plates were sold as a fund project. Quill and Scroll’s function is to promote better journalistic ideas. Members visited area grade schools to encourage incoming freshmen to enroll in journalism classes. At the beginning of the new school year. Quill and Scroll officers held a candle-light initiation to induct new members. The year closed with the annual banquet, when staff positions were announced. QUILL AND SCROLL MEMBERS- BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. H. Stock (sponsor), L. O ' Brien, J. Dorrance, P. Gladish. SECOND ROW: M. Houghton, M. Bailor, C. Chism, C. Hawking, J. Kohl. THIRD ROW: J. Sargent, S. Shirley, C. Arvay, C. Zneimer. FOURTH ROW: B. Stew¬ art, D. Gillespie, L. Josway, G. Herochik, B. Franklin. TOP ROW: K. Bocken, C. Sharpe, S. Crist, C. Lessie, L. Schwandt, M. Hluska. CLUB OFFICERS and sponsors of FTA are—SITTING: Mrs. Bringas, Mrs. Kel¬ ly (sponsors). STANDING: B. Stewart (pres.), G. Cichocki (v. pres.), N. Zaher (sec.), G. Arvay (treas.). ACTIVE MEMBERS of FSA are-SITTING: D. Levien, P. Moore (pres.). STANDING: Miss Ferber (sponsor), B. Wadsworth, C. Kwandras, S. Maxie, P. Gladish. NURSE ' S AID Cheryl Cannery pre¬ pares to take a temperature. 54 career clubs stimulate further interests CANDLELIGHT INITIATION inducts FTA members L. Prender- gast, D. Webber, P. Kingston into the club. Operation Christmas Card was Health Interest Club’s major project. Sending Christmas cheer to soldiers in Vietnam, members encouraged each student to send at least one soldier a card. Speakers from various health organizations, movies, and field trips to hospitals and the welf are department taught the members more about the different diseases of today. The club sponsored bake sales to pay for these projects. Studying the jobs of tomorrow was one of the major activities of the Future Secretaries Association. Members listened to guest speakers from different areas of busi¬ ness, who lectured about the future careers of tomorrow. One of the club’s projects was taking Thanksgiving Day baskets to the homes of the less fortunate. Raising money for scholarships, serving as guides dur¬ ing National Education Week, and assisting teachers in Miller elementary school helped F.T.A. members become more prepared for their future career. Visiting lecturers from the Board of Education came and spoke about elementary teaching. The club sponsored a tea in June for the graduating seniors. Money was provided for pay¬ ing college book bills for former members of F.T.A. at¬ tending college. This was the club’s main project. MEMBERS OF HEALTH INTEREST CLUB are-BOTTOM ROW: D. Corona (pres.), L. Houchin (v. pres.), S. Hlad (treas.), P. Bagley (sec.), E. Gaida (prog, ch.), J. Bond (prog, ch.). SECOND ROW: L. Rubaj, B. Ares, J. Swank, K. DeBold, ' J. Hardison, P. McKeown, C. Ahlfield. TOP ROW: C. Chism, C. Lindley, L. Luketic, B. Dawson, C. Volk, S. Fusner, L. Dawson, G. Florig, K. Swank. These girls worked on various projects, such as Operation Christmas Card. 55 ZOOLOGY CLUB members are-BOTTOM ROW: C. Baker, E. Hopf, D. Stockdale, M. Rosek. SECOND ROW: D. Eberle, K. Hieke, W. Williamson, J. Harkin. TOP ROW: R. Miller, M. Czer- niak, M. Dragomer, R. Casey, Mr. J. Rasmussen (sponsor). CHEMISTRY CLUB MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: F. Racich, D. Garmany, J. Sargent, S. Kender, C. Herbert, F. Taylor, E. Skager. SECOND ROW: D. Summers, J. Shanley, R. Pumnea, T. Crague, M. Argadine, L. LaBuda. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Petter- son (sponsor), P. Kurzeja, R. Blythe, B. Haider, J. Ziemba, S. Wilson. TOP ROW: M. Powers, E. Ferguson, R. Keilman, Q. Smith, M. Stok, P. Sesney, M. Foster, D. Sadewasser. This year the club visited Argonne National Laboratory. 56 groups encourage science professions ELECTRONICS CLUB members are-BOTTOM ROW: N. Szyd- lowski, T. Kolodziej. SECOND ROW: D. Garmany, C. Krucina. TOP ROW: J. Matlock, J. Soltys. Earning money through a bake sale, for equipment and transportation to visit scientific places, was one of the projects of the Chemistry Club. To further their knowledge of chemistry, members visited such places as Argonne National Laboratories and Standard Oil. To make field trips to General Electric and Argonne National Laboratories possible, students in Physics Club sold peanut brittle. At General Electric, the Computer Center was visited. This trip familiarized the members with computer training and opportunities. Members of the Biology Club had two main projects this year. An annual skating party and a dance, “Rain¬ drops on Roses,” highlighted the year for the club. The profits from these activities went toward the price of shrubbery for landscaping Morton’s courtyard. Zoology Club members prepared various projects in the new science labs at Morton. Among these were surgery with rats, tissue cultures, and isolation of a rat’s heart. Under the direction of the club’s president, members conducted a special experiment concerning genetics. WA9T20 was the ham radio call number of Morton’s Electronics Club, which is now two years old. BIOLOGY CLUB members are-BOTTOM ROW: P. Williams (pres.), K. Wittig, A. Vargo, L. Clinton. SECOND ROW: A. Golarz (sec.-treas.), P. York, Mr. Spry (sponsor). THIRD ROW: B. Williams (sgt. at arms), W. Williamson, P. Chiki, M. Szynd- rowski. TOP ROW: D. Sumis, J. Hluska (v. pres.), J. Hardison, P. Morris. The club ' s annual project is a skating party. 57 CLASS SPIRIT and enthusiasm is shown at the first Booster tenth graders in cheering for their team. These games ended Club, Senior-Faculty game. Sophomore cheerleaders lead the with the sophomores and the faculty as the victors. DURING HALFTIME, M-Club members Gig Anderson and Joe Balka take time out to keep the new gym floor in good condition. GIRL ' S CLUB MEMBERS are-SITTING: K. Miers, L. VanLul, K. Ken- der. SECOND ROW: L. Leslie, C. Muta, P. Barney. THIRD ROW: S. Maxie, J. Harkin, M. Nemeth, Miss J. Martine (sponsor). TOP ROW: S. Fusner, E. McBroom, D. Hamann. clubs triumph in renewing school spirit Booster Club, supporting all athletic activities, was the largest club at Morton. Under the guidance of the sponsors and officers, members worked to provide pub¬ licity for games and urged support from all students. Bus trips to “away” games aided in arousing spirit for the teams. This year, Booster Club added another activity. Each of the four classes competed in a basketball game held before the Senior-Faculty Game. The sophomores defeated the freshmen, and the senior girls triumphed over the juniors. The sophomores went on to win their game with the seniors. An annual Mr. Football and Mr. Basketball dance marked the end of each season. At a banquet at Teibel’s in April new office positions were announced, and the year was completed. Bed and gray capes, letter formations, and cheer rou¬ tines all added up to make Cape Section, a newly formed organization. Composed of 90 members, it provided spir¬ it and entertainment at basketball games. Members met as a club, after school, and practiced various cheers with the cheerleaders. Under the direction of Cynthia Arvay, routines were worked out to pep songs such as “Sweet Georgia Brown” and the “Girl Watchers’ Theme.” M-Club, consisting of all boys who have earned a varsity letter, promoted school spirit at all activities. They sponsored the annual Has-Been, Will-Be Game to raise money for the athletic department. Helping less fortunate people was the chief goal of the Girls’ Club. Members rendered their services for activities such as making favor trays for the childrens’ wards in the hospitals in the surrounding area. M-CLUB OFFICERS are-BOTTOM to TOP: T. Gollner (v. pres.), R. Mesberg (treas.), J. Balka (sec.), C. Robertson (pres.). The club raised money for the athletic department. BOOSTER CLUB officers and sponsors are—BOTTOM ROW: C. Arvay (cape sec. ch.) ( C. Hawking (sec.), K. Bocken (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: B. Stewart (sr. pub. ch.), M. Greenwood (cone, ch.l, J. Blackman (pres.). THIRD ROW: T. Tokoly (jr. pub. ch.), M. Stewart (sgt. at arms). FOURTH ROW: Miss Ferber (spon¬ sor), J. Usinger (treas.), S. Jeneske (soph. pub. ch.). TOP ROW: Mrs. Kussy (sponsor), Mr. Woodward (sponsor). Hl-Y MEMBERS are- BOTTOM ROW: B. Hai¬ der, R. Mayden, T. Cra- gue. SECOND ROW: M. Kingston, S. Kozubal (sec.), P. Welsh. THIRD ROW: R. Blythe, J. Bal- ka, F. Crall, T. Vanes (treas.). TOP ROW: Mr. Musselman (sponsor), G. Anderson (v. pres.), G. Madison, J. Chorba (pres.). Members gave food to needy families. HOME EC CLUB MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: K. Mosca (pres.), L. Browning (v. pres.), S. Brazenas (sec.-treas.), C. Shebish (hist.). SECOND ROW: C. Muta, J. Barkowski, D. Stultz, P. Waters. THIRD ROW: S. Pressley, L. Grady, K. De- Bold, K. Moery, P. Fisher. FOURTH ROW: B. Nelson, P. Peeler, P. Walsh, P. Winders, J. Usinger, T. Tokoly. TOP ROW: Mrs. B. Stier (sponsor), M. Hunt, A. Bandura, M. Stevenson, L. Las- lie, C. Bertagnolli. Members helped needy children. 60 ART CLUB officers are—J. Rafalski (v.- pres.), T. Goldasich (pres.), Mr. Waring (sponsor), P. Silaghi (sec.). club s activities high-light students 7 lives Helping to make Christmas merry for a needy family was one of the projects of the Home-Ec Club. Eacn member purchased a small gift for an area underprivi¬ leged family. The club also conducted a fudge sale to replenish the Board of Education’s Welfare Fund. Dur¬ ing regular monthly meetings, members mended old, used clothing for use by families in need. Sponsoring their first dance, the Art Club chose a psychedelic theme. Members worked after school to prepare decorations on slides and hand painted movies which were used to change the atmosphere or mood every half hour. Art sessions were held after school hours where members experimented with pottery and painting for their own experience and enjoyment. As primarily a service club, the Hi-Y concentrated on helping the needy in the area. Members prepared bas¬ kets or food for the needy at Christmas and Thanks¬ giving. In order to raise money, this boys’ club combined with the girl Y-Teens to sponsor a spring dance. A NAME BAND draws crowds and the " Renaissance " proves to be the main attraction at the Art Club ' s first dance " Fred " . 61 PHOTO CLUB MEMBERS are —BOTTOM ROW: D. Paswin- ski (sec.), J. Brown (pres.), M. Buechley (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: R. Casey, M. Drag- omer, G. Philips. TOP ROW: Mr. Julian Rasmussen (spon¬ sor), T. Hewlett, G. Shawver, D. Parks, T. Hanson. CINEMA CLUB MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: F. McDaniel (v. pres.), J. York (pres.), B. Rathbun (sec.). SECOND ROW: Mr. J. Kolar (sponsor), R. Braner, M. Clark, J. Hess, L. Duray, N. Montgomery. TOP ROW: J. Duray, G. Shawver, R. Davis, G. Peters, T. VanGorp. Members aided teachers with audio-visual equip¬ ment in the classroom. clubs gain experience from workshops; FOREIGN LANGUAGE officers are-M. Stryzinski (pres.), E. Gaida (v. pres.), L. Luketic (sec.), N. Baxley (treas.). learn from experts Visiting the educational T.V. Channel 50 enabled audio visual club members to learn more about the oper¬ ation and use of television equipment. Members made preparations for closed circuit television throughout the school and operated it on a small scale basis. The club installed a stereo sound system in the small auditorium for use of small class groups and clubs. To obtain more information about the operation of audio visual ma¬ terials, selected A.V. club members attended Indiana University’s summer workshop where they increased their knowledge of both old and new types of stereo high-fidelity and audio-visual equipment. Speakers and trips enabled Foreign Language Club Members to gain additional information about foreign peoples and cultures. Movies helped members become aquainted with family life in foreign countries. Foods of different nationalities were sampled by members at the club’s annual Christmas party. Students from other parts of the world corresponded with many members of the language club through the pen-pal program. WORKING IN THE PHOTO LAB gives junior Debbie Kolish an opportunity to learn how to develop pictures. theater groups exhibit drama interest STAGE CREW members are—SITTING: L. Duray, M. Patai, E. Sharpe. SECOND ROW: P. Udowski, T. Grubb, M. Rosek. THIRD ROW: C. Lannin, D. Pariso, R. Bero. FOURTH ROW: M. Wandishin, G. Kelley, C. Hopf. TOP ROW: B. Cantwell, P. Sesny, S. Hendricks. Members designed all stage settings. Hampered by an incomplete auditorium, the Theater Guild presented only one major play, the spring musical, FINIAN’S RAINBOW. The Senior play was cancelled due to the incompletion of the auditorium. Two 1-Act plays entitled THE LOTTERY and CURSE YOU, JACK DALTON were performed along with the Concert Choir’s presentation of scenes from the opera CARMEN. Dances, clubs, and social life were forgotten as members practiced hour after hour in the speech rooms. Members overcame the obstacle of no auditorium to present scenes from last year’s musical OLIVER! to the B’Nai B’rith or¬ ganization at their luncheon at Teibel’s Restaurant. Candy sales, conducted by the Theater Guild, raised money to furnish the costume rooms and provide other badly needed equipment for the drama department. The club also visited the theater facilities at Indiana Univer¬ sity and attended professional theater performances at special Chicagoland theaters. Thespians, a national honorary service organization made up of troupe members who have earned a certain number of points, presented the play SNOW WHITE at Tech High School for the elementary school children. They also assisted the Theater Guild in their candy sale and took an active part in all Guild productions. Pledge members were required to repeat the Thespian oath six times a day to a senior Thespian as a part of their initi¬ ation. Later an induction ceremony was held and the pledges became official Thespians. Creating stage settings and designs enabled Stage Crew members to display their creative ability. Work¬ ing after school and on weekends, members constructed backgrounds for plays, concerts, and assemblies. 64 MEMBERS OF THESPIAN TROUPE are-BOTTOM ROW: P. Go- ginsky, D. Bergner, C. Baker, R. Sansone. SECOND ROW: P. Sesny, M. Usinger, S. Snyder, M. Stryzinski, M. Patai. TOP ROW: B. Cantwell, K. Agnini, C. Hopf, G. Kelley, R. Zgunda, S. Hendricks. Not pictured is the Troupe ' s sponsor, Mr. D. Edwards. Thespians are affiliated with national troupe 214. THEATER GUILD steering com¬ mittee is—BOTTOM ROW: T. Grubb, C. Baker, M. Rosek. SEC¬ OND ROW: P. Goginsky, S. Sny¬ der, A. Waring, M. Stryzinski. TOP ROW: R. Zgunda, S. Hend¬ ricks, R. Bero, B. Cantwell, M. Patai. Guild members planned the monthly meetings. 65 MEMBERS participating in Mixed Ensemble are— SIT¬ TING: C. Kaufman, J. Dei- otte, R. Sansone. SECOND ROW: L. Lundquist, D. Gil¬ lespie, L. Rapchak, P. Coates, D. Bergner. TOP ROW: W. Williamson, C. Hopf, C. Parks, S. Perza- nowski, M. Popagain. COMBINED MEMBERS of Carillons and Boy ' s Ensemble are— SITTING: M. Verbick, B. Bogert, M. Greenwood, D. Hilty, P. McPheron, J. Rowe. SECOND ROW: W. Williamson, C. Baker, J. Usinger, P. Mushinski, L. Green, K. VanGorp, L. Luketic. THIRD ROW: M. Popagain, J. Deiotte, J. Ostojic, E. Griggs, D. Simpson, C. Parks, M. Kramizeh, L. Rapchak. vocal groups unite CONCERT CHOIR OFFICERS are-SITTING: W. Williamson, D. Bergner. SECOND ROW: J. Harkin, Mr. Patterson (choral director), J. Deiotte. THIRD ROW: M. Greenwood, R. Sansone. TOP ROW: N. Zaher, D. Gillespie. in outside activities Competing with schools from Hammond, Gary, Mun¬ ster, Highland, and Hanover, the Carillons won a first place in the regional contest this year at Lew Wallace High School. Participating at Butler University in state¬ wide competition, the Carillons took second place, miss¬ ing first place by one point. Members sang in the Christ¬ mas Concert at the United Presbyterian Church and for the Lions’ Club in Calumet City. They also sang at the Chili Supper, sponsored by the band to raise money for new uniforms. The Spring Choral Concert at Morton’s new auditorium also featured the Carillons. Mixed Ensemble, composed of 15 members, were chosen by audition from Concert Choir members. They participated at all school choral concerts in addition to fulfilling requests from community organizations. During Christmas members sang for the Hessville Women’s Club at Holiday Inn, Hoosier State Bank, and at the Woodmar Shopping Center Mall. On March 8, the Mixed Ensemble also sang for the All Sports Banquet at Teibel’s. A sec¬ ond place rating was received from the Northern Indiana State Band, Orchestra, and Vocal Association. SIGHT READING, a technique done by Girl ' s Choir members, helps them to pick out notes at random to be able to sing them at the correct tone and also improves pitch. MEMBERS OF MORTON ' S CONCERT ORCHESTRA ore-BOT- TOM ROW: M. Clifton, K. Lambert, P. Essary, P. Novak. SEC¬ OND ROW: L. Arthur (v.pres.), R. Casey, M. Sklanka, M. Dragomer, D. Gyurko, G. Williams, S. Gyurko (pres.), B. Griffith. THIRD ROW: R. Phelps, D. Williams, E. Swakon, D. Spencer. TOP ROW: P. Garland, R. Moery, Mr. L. Gregory (director), B. Takacs (sec.), C. Kohler. The Orchestra combined with the band and entertained at concerts. dance band, orchestra strive for state, DANCE BAND mem¬ bers are-BOTTOM ROW: G. Williams, S. Gyurko, P. Wil¬ liams, A. Chepregi, E. Maggi, D. Parks. SECOND ROW: D. Swaim, J. Summer- lott, C. Parks, L. Peterson, T. Arnold, M. Balog, B. Griffith, T. McBrayer. TOP ROW: R. Sansone, Mr. Melton (director). CONCERT CHOIR members are-BOTTOM ROW: D. Bergner, C. Kaufman, S. McCloud, L. Luketic, P. Gladish, L. Lundquist, J. Swank. SECOND ROW: B. Bogert, J. Rowe, P. Mushinski, R. Sansone, J. Harkin, C. Arvay, M. Bailor, M. Greenwood, K. VanGorp, C. Kwandras. THIRD ROW: W. Williamson, S. Snyder, N. Zaher, J. Deiotte, P. Boyle, L. Rapchak, D. Gilles¬ pie, N. Baxley, K. Stump, S. Quandt. TOP ROW: P. Coates, G. Williams, E. Griggs, G. Shawver, D. Simpson, M. Popagain, S. Perzanowski, C. Hopf, C. Parks, R. Colvin, J. Bastasich. Choir members purchased new blue robes and white stoles. regional honors in solo, group contests Affiliated with the Northern Indiana School Band and Orchestra Association, Morton’s Concert Orchestra per¬ formed at Indiana state contests, provided entertain¬ ment at school concerts, and participated in the all-city music festival held during February. Several orchestra members attended an eight week workshop during the summer at Indiana University to improve their skills. Members received award letters and pins at their award dinner, held at the close of the year. Dance Band differed from Concert Band because of the music they played. While the Concert Band concen¬ trated on classical music the Dance Band played jazz compositions and popular tunes. Along with the new facilities enjoyed by the Concert Choir, members also chose a metallic blue as the color of their new robes. The Concert Choir, under the direc¬ tion of Mr. L. Patterson, sang at a concert-assembly program for Hanover Central High School. Working hand in hand with theater groups, mertibers participated in the spring musical FINIAN’S RAINBOW. IN THE SOLITUDE of the practice room, senior Tom Arnold strives to perfect a musical passage. 69 MUSIC IN PERSPECTIVE club members are—BOTTOM ROW: C. Liming, D. Kolish, L. Schwandt. SECOND ROW: E. Maggi, J. Sargent, M. Hluska, C. Ference. THIRD ROW: Mr. J. Kolar (sponsor), S. Fusner, R. Sansone, M. Clark. TOP ROW: N. Montgomery, A. Golarz, T. Arnold, C. Parks. BAND MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: D. Chigas, C. Liming, J. Ralph, P. McCausland, L. White, B. Willison, N. Baxley, S. Saksa, K. Burton, G. Fix, L. Hilty, N. Montgomery, A. Golarz. SECOND ROW: N. Zaher, D. Swaim, J. Flickinger, B. Rathbun, D. Parks, E. Maggi, P. Williams, R. Rogus, S. Gyurko, A. Che- pregi, K. Moery, D. Perryman, B. Miller, C. Sadewasser, P. Lloyd. THIRD ROW: E. Keller, R. Bower, A. Hriecenak, E. Griggs, B. Young, D. Gyurko, D. Spencer, R. Moore, D. Grif¬ fith, S. McCloud, J. Slade, D. DeRosa, J. Walters, P. York, K. Wittig. FOURTH ROW: C. Parks, L. Peterson, J. Summerlot, P. Harmon, R. Bosch, R. Brouillette, B. Gaskey, P. Holland, G. Hulsey, L. Bokori, C. Bell, D. Tunis, T. McBrayer, B. Grif¬ fith, J. Johnson, M. Balog. TOP ROW: C. Spornick, Mr. Mel¬ ton (sponsor), G. Williams, S. Grimmer, T. Arnold, R. Moery, P. Boskovitch, J. Reynolds, J. Williams, J. Davis. Members raised money to help pay for new uniforms and overlays. twirlers, band add zest to mhs games Members of the Morton Band sponsored a chili supper and sold Morton pennants at football games to raise money for new uniforms. With the money raised, mem¬ bers bought new pants, jackets, and overlays. The Band performed at-home football games and worked out rou¬ tines with the cape section for home basketball games. Displaying community pride and spirit, the Band per¬ formed in both Hammond and Hessville parades. Five members placed in the all-state band and the entire band received a rating of “excellent” in com¬ petition at Riverview Amusement Park in Chicago. Listed as one of the top corps in the Northern Indiana twirling-flag swinging contest, the Morton twirling corps provided half-time entertainment at home basketball and football games. Aside from baton twirling, the corps also performed pom-pom and flag routines. Studying and listening to all types of music and mak¬ ing provisions for a stereo high-fidelity sound system for the small auditorium occupied the time of the Music in Perspective Club. Members learned the fundamentals of different types of music and some factors behind the production of music. Listening to operas, jazz, classical, and popular music aided members in learning how to add to their personal record collections. HELPING BAND MEMBERS buy new uniforms, parents and friends enjoy the Band sponsored chili supper in the cafeteria. TWIRLERS are-BOTTOM ROW: S. Kondrat, P. Thomas, L. Skorupa, C. Lessie. TOP ROW: M. Stevenson, J. Bond, M. Stryzinski, N. Montgomery, M. Hunt. Members are chosen through competition in the spring. 71 athletics The knowledge of a great game . . . The pride of victory . . . A feeling of good sportsmanship . . . The closeness of team friendships . . . Status symbol, a new goal post and scoreboard 73 gridmen defeat neighborhood foe ghs, Baasse Botman Eatinger Gollner Keilman Meseberg C. Robertson Skorupa Ziemba INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS TD ' S P.A.T. ' S 3 3 1 7 2 4 1 13 1 2 18 18 6 42 12 24 19 8 6 DURING A HARD FOUGHT LOSS, Seniors R. Meseberg (23) and J. Balka (61) stop the advance of a Tech Tiger. VARSITY TEAM MEMBERS ARE-BOTTOM ROW: D. McGregor, M. Krizman, J. Chorba, T. McGuan, W. Lukoshus, M. Richard¬ son. SECOND ROW: Mr. W. Becker, Principal, Mr. M. Zlotnik, Head Coach, K. Stump, J. Wilinski, J. Winders, S. Kozubal, B. Matthews, T. Gollner, A. Parrish, R. Eatinger, D. Lomax, T. Kocur. THIRD ROW: Mr. N. Luketic, Backfield Coach, Mr. R. Gollner, Line Coach, B. Mansen, R. Skorupa, J. Ziemba, T. Kon- etski, R. Meseberg, N. Lyon, G. McBroom, J. Clark, J. Dodson. bow to cross-town rival hammond high Victories over two highly rated opponents highlighted the Governors’ season. To top off the dedication cere¬ monies of the new field, Morton dealt a crushing de¬ feat to the number one team in the state, E.C. Wash¬ ington, 18-13. Later, in a cross-town game, the underdog Governors repelled the offense of Gavit to win 20-7. The Big Red was also able to defeat Gary Andrean and Whiting by scores of 21-6 and 27-13 respectively. But these victories were to be in vain as the Gov¬ ernors lost their five other regular season games. The first loss came during Morton’s second game of the year as Bishop Noll defeated the Governors 19-7. A revenge¬ seeking Clark team then dealt Morton’s team its second defeat of the year, 39-21. The next loss came in a close game at the hands of the Tech Tigers, 26-20. Dampening Morton’s homecoming was both rain and the conference leaders, E.C. Roosevelt, who won by a score of 23-6. In the last game of the season, Morton’s arch-rival, Ham¬ mond High, won by a score of 23-13. In pre-season play at the Tech-O-Rama, Morton de¬ feated Gavit 7-0 in the first quarter and Tech 21-0 in the third for 28 points and second place honors. High scorer for the year was senior Tom Gollner with a total of 7 touchdowns or 42 points, while seniors C. and L. Robertson were elected co-captains. VARSITY STATISTICS Opponents Tech 0 Gavit 0 Andrean 6 Noll 19 Clark 39 E.C. Washington 13 Tech 26 Whiting 12 E.C. Roosevelt 23 Gavit 7 Hammond High 21 Tech-0-Rama Morton 7 21 21 7 21 18 20 27 6 20 13 FOURTH ROW: M. Westerfield, M. Czerniak, G. Strege, R. Hlad, M. Vicari, M. Mazur, J. Babinec, J. Geissler, J. Seno, J. Balka, R. Hopek. FIFTH ROW: D. George, T. Childress, R. Stephens, C. Cochrane, C. Brausch, R. Boesch, B. Keilman, E. Ferguson, L. Robertson, C. Robertson, J. Strayer, J. Baasse, G. Botman, M. Powers, B. Kuhn. Seniors Calvin and Larry Rob¬ ertson served as Morton ' s Varsity Football Co-captains. Tom Gollner was high scorer with seven touchdowns. 75 big red defeats unbeaten east chicago PATIENTLY AWAITING his chance to play, senior Larry Robertson concentrates on Morton ' s efforts to defeat E.C. Washington. during first game on new mhs gridiron b-squad experiences one loss, one tie 1 ..M A 9 i 1 Ok 1 : m ' m || l I 1 i J B-TEAM MEMBERS ARE-BOTTOM ROW: D. Eberle, B. Steph¬ ens, T. Crague, B. Kuhn, F. Lambert, R. Skorupa, M. Czerniak, D. Lomax. SECOND ROW: T. Konetski, Mr. R. Gollner, Coach, K. Stump, G. Strege, C. Cochrane, G. Peterson, R. Hlad, B. B-TEAM STATISTICS Opponents Morton Noll 0 9 Clark 6 13 Tech 7 7 Washington 20 0 Gavit 0 6 Ryckman, J. Geissler, N. Lyon, M. Westerfield, W. Lukoshus. THIRD ROW: D. George, M. Vicari, M. Wandishin, D. Hueb- ner, T. Childress, J. Babinec, R. Hansen, C. Brausch, R. Pumnea, R. Boesch. The B-team finished with four wins and one loss. Morton’s B-Team compiled a 3-1-1 record while hop¬ ing to gain the experience necessary for success in their next two future seasons at Morton High. During the season, the B-Team defeated the Bishop Noll Warriors, Clark Pioneers, and Gavit Gladiators and tied the Tech Tigers with six points accredited to each team. Only E.C. Washington Senators could manage to break through the Morton Governors’ defensive team. Winning the close games was the factor that made the season successful as the B-Team defeated Bishop Noll 9-7 and Clark 14-13. However, they failed to score the extra point against Tech, ending the game in a dead-lock. FROSH FOOTBALL MEMBERS ARE-BOTTOM ROW: Asst. Coach R. Hunt, M. Buechley, T. Stryzinski, T. Sonaty, R. Shel- bourne, P. Rovy, T. Goldschmidt, F. Bokori, B. Hickman, D. Bogner, C. Mamrila. SECOND ROW: Coach J. Georgas, P. Essary, T. Conger, M. Batur, R. Komar, B. Grenda, J. Blair, J. Hendricks, A. Greenwood, T. Mroez, B. White, B. Payonk. THIRD ROW: T. Kolodziej, W. Czarnicki, W. Doughman, D. McCormick, M. Marshall , S. Sapyta, R. Davis, D. Douglas, T. Lannin, D. Spitzer, P. Ziemba. In their first year of play the freshmen scored 8 touchdowns and 4 extra points. freshmen display possibilities of future FROSH STATISTICS Opponents Morton Noll 0 6 Clark 7 0 Washington Tech 0 7 Whiting 38 6 Roosevelt 0 33 Gavit 20 0 ‘Game Cancelled INTERCEPTION by C. Robertson (88) leads to another Governor touchdown against ECW. 79 first tennis team battles in area parks Morton’s varsity tennis team, while competing in their premier season on the court, compiled a 4-9 record under the direction of coach Ed Musselman. Eleven boys completed the first season in the new fall sport with eight members receiving letters. The eight team members who received letters led the tennis team to their four victories over Gary Emerson, Gary Tolleston, E.C. Washington and Gary Roosevelt. How¬ ever, the courtmen held the lower end against Hammond Tech, Hobart, Horace Mann, Gavit, E.C. Roosevelt, Hammond High, Clark, Lew Wallace and Valparaiso. Team members chose Larry Buechley as most valuable player and Clarence Childress as captain of the team. This year all of Morton’s home-games were played at either Lost or Hessville parks and their practice sessions were also divided between the two parks. Next year, however, the tennis team will play and practice on their home court. This newly constructed court is located just south of the physical education complex. The Morton courtmen started the season strong, win¬ ning their first two matches, but later cooled off and lost their next three meets. During their next eight matches the tennis team finished with only two more victories to bring home to the Governors’ mansion. TENNIS STATISTICS Opponents Gary Emerson 0 Tolleston 0 Tech 5 Hobart 4 Horace Mann 5 E.C. Washington 1 E.C. Roosevelt 3 Gary Roosevelt 2 Hammond High 5 Clark 4 Lew Wallace 5 Valparaiso 5 TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS ARE—BOTTOM ROW: T. Rowley, G. Payonk, Mr. E. Musselman, coach, C. Childress, M. Gralski, Kelley, R. Bates, B. Bardoczi, L. Buechley. SECOND ROW: J. D. Hasselgren, J. Bardoczi, M. Argadine. X-COUNTRY TEAM MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: F. Matrin- etz, P. Strege, J. Tuttle, T. Mambourg, G. Hallum, B. Luketic. SECOND ROW: L. Beshears, J. Roquet, K. Morse, T. Lepucki, D. Lewis, M. Wachel, J. Barker, Mr. J. De Peugh, coach. THIRD ROW: R. Detterline, D. Bertagnolli, R. Hankins, W. Bocken, J. Waters, R. Bakker, B. Sandor. TOP ROW: J. Hudson, C. Neff, B. Smith, C. Scanlon, M. Joseph, B. Zbikowski, F. Rakoczy, D. Carlson, G. Kostyo. The team placed 5th in the City Meet. cross country squad gains experience Opponents Hammond High Hammond Clark Hammond Tech Gary Froebel Hobart Hammond Gavit Gary Roosevelt E.C. Roosevelt Gary Emerson Horace Mann Valparaiso E.C. Washington Gary Tolleston Lew Wallace Whiting IN THE FINAL LEG of his run D. Lewis pulls ahead of oppon¬ ents from Bishop Noll and E.C. Washington. VARSITY BASKETBALL STATISTICS Opponents Gary Emerson 59 Bishop Noll 85 Valparaiso 76 Lew Wallace 52 Gary Wirt 66 Gary Roosevelt 68 Calumet 66 Chesterso n 62 Marion 86 Hammond Gavit 66 Griffith 85 E.C. Roosevelt 78 Hammond High 76 Highland 68 Whiting 54 Hammond Clark 74 E.C. Washington 61 Hammond Tech 73 Gary Froebel 83 Gary Edison 59 58 76 67 60 33 56 70 53 64 76 56 49 74 92 72 75 60 67 78 64 DRIVING IN HIGH for a lay-up against East Chicago Roosevelt is Governor guard Jim Baasse as teammate Wayne Bocken and opponents wait with mixed emotions. basketball team bows to e.c. roosevelt VARSITY BASKETBALL MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: J. Baa¬ sse, C. Neff, E. Uhrin, L. Robertson, C. Robertson, M. Marshall. TOP ROW: J. Meyer, manager, W. Bocken, R. Bakker, T. Mc- Guan, Mr. J. De Peugh, head coach, R. Hlad, T. Childress, B. Payonk, manager. The varsity squad defeated Lew Wallace, Calumet, Gavit, Highland, Whiting, Clark and Gary Edison. 82 Name Bakker Childress Hankins Hlad Marshall Neff C. Robertson L. Robertson Uhrin INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Goals Free Throws 9 12 111 42 5 1 11 12 7 9 2 5 41 34 94 74 111 91 4 0 Total 30 264 11 34 23 9 116 262 313 8 LEAPING AS HE MAKES A BASKET is forward Chuck Neff while Cal Robertson looks on to help against two Rough Rider netmen. The game ended in a 79-49 defeat. on new hardwood Getting off to a bad start, the roundballers dropped their first three games to Gary Emerson, 59-58, Bishop Noll, 85-76, and Valparaiso, 78-67. The Governors made a comeback as they broke through the defense of Lew Wallace to win by a score of 60-52. The Governors then fell back when they dropped their next two games to Gary Wirt, 66-63, and Gary Roosevelt, 68-56. Once again the Governors came back to defeat Calumet, 70-66. This gave them a 2-5 record going into the Holiday Tourney. Advancing to the Holiday Tourney at Chesterton, the Big Red fell to Chesterton, 62-53, and Marion, 86-64. After the tourney the roundballers began to pick up steam as they dealt a defeat to Gavit, 76-66. This trend did not continue, however, as the roundballers lost to Griffith, 85-56. Then in the first game in the new gym, Morton lost to highly rated E.C. Roosevelt, 78-49. The team also lost their next game to Hammond High by a score of 76-74. The next contest showed some hope for the tournament when the squad beat the Trojans 92-68. The Governors then defeated the teams from Whiting and Clark with scores of 72-54 and 75-74 respectively. The next three games were losses by E.C. Washington, Tech, and Gary Froebel. The last game of the season was a victory over a powerful team from Gary Edison. GOVERNOR ROUNDBALLERS W. Bocken, J. Baasse, L. Robert¬ son and C. Robertson look on as teammate C. Neff attempts to block a shot by a Hammond High ballplayer. 83 highland defeats governors, not spiri GOVERNOR GUARD Wayne Bocken drives to the free throw circle in an attempt to get open while teammate Jim Baasse tries to lend a hand. Morton’s cold shooting and the high spirited play of the Highland Trojans proved too great a power for the Governors as they were eliminated from the sectionals. Adding only four points to their half-time total of 25, the Governors finished the third quarter with a ten point deficit which proved to be too much to make up in the final quarter. The final score was 52-46. Jim Baasse scored sixteen points, Larry Robertson followed with eleven and Wayne Bocken with six. CAUGHT IN THE ACT of shooting, sophomore Tom Childress strives for a win against the Hammond High Wildcats. B-TEAM CAGERS are-BOTTOM ROW: Coach Mr. H. Stout, T. McGuan, J. Grasha, R. Hlad, D. Lewis, M. Wachel, B. Luketic. SECOND ROW: G. Krucina, W. Czarnecki, T. Childress, M. Marshall, K. Kwiatkowski, F. Rakoczy, F. Lambert. The B-team cagers had a 5-13-0 season. They defeated Gary Emerson, Bishop Noll, Gary Wirt, Calumet and Hammond Gavit. b-team players work for varsity spots B-TEAM BASKETBALL STATISTICS Opponents Gary Emerson 31 Bishop Noll 37 Valparaiso 64 Lew Wallace 42 Gary Wirt 45 Gary Roosevelt 60 Calumet 54 Bishop Noll 61 Hammond Gavit 46 Griffith 53 E.C. Roosevelt 42 Highland 54 Whiting 35 E.C. Washington 51 Hammond Clark 53 Hammond Tech 38 Gary Froebel 47 Gary Edison 51 ‘Holiday Tourney Morton 38 36 33 47 31 66 53 57 34 30 31 34 50 50 33 41 32 HIGH ABOVE a Hammond Wildcat, Senior L. Robertson lets go with his jump shot as C. Robertson waits under the basket for the shot and then a possible rebound. 85 frosh attempts gains squad knowledge FROSH BASKETBALL STATISTICS Opponents E.C. Washington 51 Whiting 30 Hammond Tech 42 E.C. Roosevelt 51 E.C. Washington 62 Bishop Noll 58 Hammond Gavit 41 Whiting 27 E.C. Roosevelt 44 Hammond High 48 Bishop Noll 44 Bishop Noll 40 E.C. Roosevelt 51 Hammond Clark 41 23 50 35 32 30 35 48 46 28 40 50 43 24 33 DRIBBLING DOWN COURT, Cal Robertson dodges a pursuer in game against East Chicago Roosevelt Rough Riders. FROSH BASKETBALL MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: C. Scan- Coach Mr. G. Jancich, S. Sapyta, B. Grenda, D. Spitzer, J. Ion, M. Beuchley, G. Hallum, T. Mambourg, B. Smith, B. Hick- Beshears. The Frosh basketball team defeated Gavit once, man, K. Mroz. TOP ROW: D. Carlson, J. Tuttle, A. Greenwood, Whiting and Bishop Noll twice each during the season. GYMNASTIC MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: J. Payonk, B. Phelips, B. Griffith, M. Argadine, B. Hart, R. Pumnea, J. Buck- man. SECOND ROW: G. Shawver, J. Federenko, D. Alexander, T. Popiela, K. Kerrick, M. Vicari, B. Chamberlain, R. Mullins, P. Shinkle, D. Berkley. TOP ROW: Coach B. Breitweiser, T. Zaremba, R. Isom, R. Dietrich, D. McGregor, K. Kiral, D. Kuna, B. Allen, B. Gardner, R. Koziolkiewicz, G. Kostyo. They held intramural meets this year but will compete next season. gymnastics squad rehearses for future This year, the first season for Morton’s newly formed gymnastics team, was mainly an organization period. Gymnastics, which is under the direction of Coach Bob Breitweiser, was forced to practice in the Orchard Drive School gym until the completion of Morton’s gym. Fields in which the gymnastic team members compete are floor exercises, tumbling, trampoline, parallel bars, the horizontal bar and on the rings. No team members received letters this year because the team, being the first at Morton, was inexperienced. Next year, however, the squad members will have to maintain an average of a third place finish in all of their combined meets to gain a letter. SWINGING IN TOP FORM is junior Bob Chamberlain, a member of the newly formed gymnastics team. varsity grapplers finish in third position GOVERNOR VARSITY WRESTLERS are-BOTTOM ROW: C. Stevenson, D. Depew, C. Depew, J. Eaton, T. Broach, T. Kocur. SECOND ROW: C. Brausch, Manager M. Richardson, W. Son- aty, T. Bevill, J. Dodson, R. Skorupa, D. Huebner, B. Haider, Manager, K. Stump. TOP ROW: Mr. B. Kepler, Assistant Coach, Manager R. Blythe, B. Matthews, R. Meseberg, B. Hopek, J. Strayer, B. Kuhn, D. Lomax, B. Kuhn, Mr. R. Gollner, Head Coach. The varsity grapplers had a 7-2-1 season. VARSITY WRESTLING STATISTICS Opponents Portage 23 Hammond Clark 6 Hammond Tech 14 Bishop Noll 19 Whiting 5 E.C. Washington 24 Hammond Gavit 31 Hammond High 8 Andrean 20 E.C. Roosevelt 21 CROUCHING WARILY, matman Ron Meseberg sizes up his opponent during the first match in the new gymnasium against the Gavit Gladiators who emerged with the win. out of all opposing squads in sectionals Defeating Clark, Tech, Bishop Noll, Whiting, Ham¬ mond High, Gary Andrean and E.C. Roosevelt made the varsity wrestling season a successful one. However, the matmen lost to Portage and Gavit and tied E.C. Wash¬ ington in order to compile a season record of 7-2-1. Starting off the season, the varsity was eye-lashed by Portage 23-22. Although this near win upset the squad, they staged a comeback by crushing the Clark Pioneers in the next meet 38-6. This victory marked the beginning of a four match winning streak. The next four matches showed scores of 36-14, 27-19, and 47-5 against Tech, Bishop Noll and Whiting. The following two matches were the only remaining setbacks of the Governors’ sea¬ son. The match against E.C. Washington ended in a 24-24 draw. Unfortunately the next game was a loss to Gavit by a score of 31-17. After these setbacks the Gover¬ nors came back to win the remainder of their matches. In rapid succession they defeated Hammond High, Gary Andrean, and ECR by scores of 36-8, 28-20, and 23-21. In their first six matches the Governor B-team was only able to secure one tie. Portage was the first victor as they beat the Govs 23-8. In the second match Morton lost to Clark 28-23. The next match pitted Morton against Tech and ended in a 26-26 tie. The next two matches, against Bishop Noll and Gavit, ended with scores of 31- 19 and 37-10. The Governors won the next match against Hammond High 25-24. They lost to Gary Andrean 30-25. Whiting and E.C. Roosevelt then fell 30-12 and 33-17. B-TEAM WRESTLING STATISTICS Opponents Portage 23 Hammond Clark Hammond Tech E.C. Washington Bishop Noll Hammond Gavit Hammond High Andrean Whiting E.C. Roosevelt GOVERNOR B-TEAM WRESTLERS are-BOTTOM ROW: B. Carney, T. Stanford, T. Colins, B. Sandor, D. Willison. SEC¬ OND ROW: P. Astalos, T. Lannin, D. Huebner, B. Ryckman, C. Cochrane, C. Brausch, B. Kuhn. TOP ROW: Mr. B. Kepler, W. Kaniuk, R. Randolph, R. Shelbourne, G. Torres, K. Stump, T. Goldschmidt. The B-team wrestlers had a 3-6-1 season. VARSITY TRACK MEMBERS ARE-BOTTOM ROW: D. Eberle, J. Dodson, B. Zbikowski, W. Lukoshus, J. Shonley, R. Pumneo, R. Skorupa, Mr. N. Luketic, Coach. TOP ROW: T. Bevill, T. Crague. T. Konetski, D. Ward, B. Stephens, M. Gralski, T. Childress, R. Bakker, J. Ziemba, R. Mullins. On the average the varsity team finished their meets in third place. varsity cinderfellas compete for places VARSITY TRACK RECORD Event Triangle Indoor City Indoor Conference Indoor Triangle Quadrangle Quadrangle Quadrangle Conference Preliminary Quadrangle Conference Finals Quadrangle Hammond Relays Sectionals City Outdoor Regionals State Meet Morton Points 35 21 31 39 55 29 43 26 41 Vt 10 65 31 27 6 WHILE ATTEMPTING TO CLEAR THE BAR, graduate Ron Volbrecht, Indiana ' s second best high jumper of 1967 works on his form for the first time in the new gym. Place 3 4 4 3 2 4 3 3 2 4 5 90 WHILE TRYING for a quick start, relaymen Dave Eberle and Rudy Skorupa move out as Wes Lukoshus and Dave Ward finish their run. at statewide meets Although the Governors finished tenth in the North¬ west Indiana track standings, many high individual awards were achieved by various outstanding varsity cindermen. The Governors finished the season gaining two seconds, three thirds, four fourths, and one fifth in the meets where team scores were distributed. Ron Volbrecht terminated his brilliant Morton track career and the Morton season by achieving the second best high jump mark in the state. Volbrecht’s mark of six feet eight inches was among the best seven in the nation. Volbrecht captured his fourth Morton track letter along with being voted the squads “Most Valuable.” Chris Skorupa was selected Captain of the Varsity team as well as obtaining his third letter. Other members who return this year will use the new track. AS HE WORKS ON HIS FORM, junior Rick Pumnea takes a high hurdle in attempt to obtain the speed and height neces¬ sary to net a place on the Governor Varsity squad. b-team trackmen exhibit skill at meets B-TEAM TRACK MEMBERS ore-BOTTOM ROW: B. Luketic, G. Hallum, B. Depew, T. Conger, G. Herochik, J. Stevenson, D. Willison, W. Grimmer. SECOND ROW: F. Lambert, D. Lomax, B. Grenda, J. Geissler, T. Goldschmidt, P. Rovy, F. Matrinetz, L. Beshears, J. Barker. TOP ROW: J. Tuttle, D. Huebner, R. Boesch, R. Davis, W. Czarnecki, S. Sapyta, M. Cerajewski, J. Grasha, M. Hayduk, Mr. B. Kepler, Coach. The B-team aver¬ aged thirty and one-half points and fourth place in their meets. Event City Indoor Quadrangle Quadrangle Quadrangle Quadrangle Quadrangle City Frosh City Outdoor Tri-City B-TEAM TRACK RECORD Morton Points Place 6 WITH MUSCLES TENSED AND FACES DESTORTED, Joe Ziem- ba and Jack Shanley exhibit a fine start during intersquad competition on the new quarter mile track. PARTICIPANTS OF VARSITY GOLF ore-BOTTOM ROW: C. Stevenson, R. Bosch, T. Wolf, P. Welsh, J. Dempsey, M. Wachel, Mr. E. Musselman, Coach. TOP ROW: F. Valentine, H. Duen- sing, L. Peterson, R. Levien, B. Smith, R. Dietrich, B. Gardner, T. Mambourg. The team placed 23rd at the Lake Central In¬ vitational and 5th at the Hammond City Tournament. squad claims wins in new season VARSITY GOLF STATISTICS Opponents Bishop Noll 183 Hammond Clark 204 Merrillville 169 Hammond Gavit 177 Crown Point 160 Hobart 160 Valparaiso 159 Gary Emerson 252 Gary Roosevelt 194 Lake Central 176 Highland 163 Griffith 160 Hammond Gavit 176 Bishop Noll 195 Hammond Tech 189 Horace Mann 175 E.C. Roosevelt 177 Hammond Tech 188 Gary Andrean 165 Hammond High 187 Gary Wallace 193 Calumet 172 Hammond High 182 Hammond Clark 206 E.C. Washington 193 197 197 203 203 181 181 182 176 187 193 193 189 189 187 183 178 178 187 183 183 193 HITTING OUT OF THE SAND, Curt Stevenson concentrates on form as he aims for greater distance. 93 baseball team wins sectional, regional; BASEBALL TEAM MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: T. Gollner, J. Costa, G. Sutton, R. Hankins, P. Astalos. SECOND ROW: G. Madison, R. Hlad, B. Kuhn, G. Strege, Mr. J. Woodward, asst, coach. THIRD ROW: Mr. J. Georgas, coach, S. Perzanow- ski, J. Baasse, G. Botman, J. Seno, B. Hopek, Mr. G. Jancich, asst, coach. The baseball team won 13 and lost 6 games. drops final semi-state round to laporte BASEBALL STATISTICS Opponents Calumet 3 Gary Wirt 5 T.F. North 5 E.C. Roosevelt 7 Hammond Clark 1 Whiting 1 Hammond Tech 0 Bishop Noll 0 E.C. Washington 2 Hammond High 7 Hammond Gavit 1 E.C. Roosevelt 1 Hammond Clark 8 E.C. Washington 9 Whiting 7 Hammond Gavit 2 Hammond Tech 2 E.C. Washington 2 Hammond High 1 ECW Tourney Morton 5 1 2 0 7 2 9 9 4 0 6 15 8 1 11 4 STEPPING ASIDE as a Gary Wirt runner nears the bag, first baseman George Botman awaits the ball. STATE TOURNEY STATISTICS Opponents Morton SECTIONAL Lake Central 0 1 Griffith 0 1 Highland 1 5 REGIONAL Fowler 3 6 Hammond High 2 3 SEMI-STATE Lafayette 0 1 Laporte 3 1 14 innings sectional, regional champs, runner-up semi-state WHILE WARMING UP, pitcher Stan Perzanowski works on his form in preparation for the first game of the season. 95 baseball squad has impressive season DIVING BACK to first base, a Morton Governor is safe as the pitcher attempts to pick him off. CROUCHING LOW, Jack Keilman awaits the pitch in a tense game against the Hammond High Wildcats. AS HE ROUNDS FIRST BASE, Tom Gollner looks to his coach on the sidelines for the signal to go on to second base. SWIMMING TEAM MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: J. Dempsey, T. Wolf, D. Butoryak, E. Sharpe, K. Barnes. SECOND ROW: R. enthusiastic gov ' s c EYES CLOSED, Don Horvath comes up for air during the breast stroke event as the MHS swimmers wind up triumphant over the swimmers from Gary Roosevelt in their seventh meet. Ashburn, M. Hayduk, J. Bastasich, J. Brown. TOP ROW: B. De- Lau, J. Plesek, D. Summers, D. Horvath, K. Brennan, Mr. Hunt. hallenge new sport Lack of experience failed to hamper Morton’s premier swimming team. The tankmen of Coach Bob Hunt demonstrated a fine spirit during the 1967 season. In their initial season, Morton’s swimmers compiled a 1-7-0 record. After losing their first seven meets the team came back in their eighth meet to defeat Gary Roosevelt. Next year the team will hold its practices and meets in Morton’s newly constructed natatorium. SWIMMING TEAM STATISTICS Opponents Morton Hammond High 72 13 Hammond Tech 69 26 Gary Froebel 68 26 Lew Wallace 58 36 Horace Mann Hobart 79 15 Whiting 52 42 Valparaiso 72 22 Gary Roosevelt 46 47 ' cancelled yell squad builds up " GO, GOVERNORS! SINK THAT SHOT! " cheers Jo Rybicki as she urges Morton ' s cagers to raise the score. WHILE SHAKING POM-PONS, Nancy Baxley finds time to check the score. " B-E-A-T A-BEAT BEAT! " screams senior Kathy Bocken as the Governors take on Gary Edison. JUMPING HIGH with wild enthusiasm, junior Laura Luketic senses another Morton Governor victory. WITH SPIRITED PRECISION, Cynthia Kaufman makes an effort to encourage the Governor team. enthusiasm in cranberry, pink uniforms “Tick tock, tick tock, count the seconds on the clock!” With these words the Morton cheer block is not asking for the time but attempting to spur the mighty Gover¬ nors on to victory. Led by the varsity, b-team, and fresh¬ man cheerleaders, fans backed the Morton Governors at football and basketball games and school pep rallies. This year the cheerleaders not only taught new cheers and chants but also added new mounts to their cheers. Pom-pon rountines were also worked out to the tunes of “Sweet Georgia Brown” and “Girl Watchers Theme,” to help instill enthusiasm within the team as well as en¬ livening the spectators seated on the sidelines. Varsity cheerleaders acquired new uniforms this past season. The style and design of the uniforms allowed for more freedom of movement which enabled them to at¬ tempt new mounts and endings for cheers. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS ARE-BOTTOM ROW: Barb Vanes, Marie Simms. SECOND ROW: Kathy White, Sue Hatfield. THIRD ROW: Denise Ward, Pat Verbick. TOP ROW: Laura Skorupa. The freshmen cheered at all freshmen games. B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS ARE-Susan Taggart, Donna Hilty, Marsha Hunt, Elaine Gaida, Carol Bertagnolli, Sandi Carey, and Jan Rogowski. They cheered at all B-team games and helped show school spirit during games and at all pep rallies. album A moment of quiet contemplation . . . The silence of empty hallways . . . A smile from someone close . . . The sharing and caring of friends . . . Faculty-fun during the Senior-Faculty game 101 banquet, dance, exec board meetings, During the first hectic days at the new Morton Senior High School, seniors had a few problems trying to ac¬ quaint themselves with the building. In recent years freshmen have relied on seniors for directions, but this year the seniors were just as inexperienced as freshmen. Under the direction of the Senior Executive Board, the class of ’68 chose sand and dark brown for their cords. Wednesday was the day selected to wear these outfits. In order to support future activities, seniors raised money in several different ways. The class spon¬ sored a carwash and a “Mr. Ugly” Dance. The Senior Banquet was held on April 30 at Teibel’s Restaurant. Though no floats were allowed in this years’ home¬ coming parade, the seniors worked to decorate cars. They formed a train with cars, spelling out “Seniors.” Baccalaureate was held on June 2, and Commence¬ ment was held on June 6 with an outdoor ceremony. This was the first outdoor graduation in Morton’s history. PONDERING OVER VARIOUS IDEAS to boost senior spirit is senior class president Randy Snyder. SANDY JOYCE ALLEN Booster Club 3,4; Exec. Board 2; FNA 1; FSA 3; Girls Chorus 1; NHS 3,4; Phy-Chem Club 3. CHRISTINE ANN ALLY Monitor I. GAROLD LEE ANDERSON Ass ' n. (Sec. of Student Employment, Boys 4); Baseball 3; Basketball 1-3; Class V. Pres. 3; Cross Country 1-3; Hi-Y Club 4; M-Club 4; Monitor 1-4. THOMAS J. ARNOLD Band 1-4 (Drum Major 4); Dance Band 2-4; Music In Perspective 3; Orchestra 1-4; Phy-Chem Club 3. CYNTHIA MARIE ARVAY Ass ' n. (Rep. 2); Booster Club 1-4 (Cape Section Ch. 4); Carillons 2; Cheerleader 3; Concert Choir 4; Exec. Board 3; FNA 3; Girls Choir 2; Girls State Rep. (Alternate 4); Gov ' t. Club 3,4; NHS 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 3; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4); Student Court (Recorder 4); Top Hat 3,4 (Underclass Ed. 3, Ass ' t. Ed. 4); March of Dimes (Ch. 3,4). JAMES CARL BAASSE Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Student Court 3. JOSEPH M. BALKA Ass ' n. (Sen. 3); Football 1-4; Hi-Y Club 4; M-Club 3,4 (Sec. 4),- Monitor 1-4, Student Court 4. RICH S. BALOUSEK PEGGY DEE BARNEY Girls Club 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2-4. 102 carwash comprise senior officers ' duties DEBBY ANN BERARD Ass ' n. (Rep. 3); FT A 1; Girls Chorus 1 f Girls Choir 2; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 1,2. DONNA CAROLE BERGNER Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); Booster Club 1,2; Carillons 2; Concert Choir 3,4 (Pres. 4); Girls Choir (V. Pres. 2); Girls Chorus 1; Library Ass ' t. 3,4; NHS 3,4 (Activities Ch. 4); OIL 3; Plays 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 2-4 (V. Pres. 4). RANDY EDWARD BERGS AV Club 1; Monitor 3,4. BETSY IDA BICANIC Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 3); Cape Section 4; Exec. Board 4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); History Club 4; Monitor 1-4; Office Ass ' t. 1-4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2,3; Physics Club 4 (Treas. 4), Y-Teens, 2,3; Zoology Club‘3 (Social Sec. 3). SUZETTE KAREN BLACK Cinema Club 3; Forensics 3,4; GAA 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 3; NFL 4; OIL 3,4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2,4. JANET SUE BLACKMAN Ass ' n. (Senator 2,3; Sec. of Student Employment, Girls 4); Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 2; Pres. 4); Cape Section 4 ; Cheerleader 1; Class Pres. 1,2; FSA 2,4; Girls Chorus 1,4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Homecoming Court 4; Monitor 2,4; Office Ass ' t. 2,4; Top Hat Salesman 1-4; Y-Teens 2. CAREFULLY CHECKING OVER NOTES taken at a monthly executive board meeting are senior of¬ ficers Tom Vanes (v. pres.), Carol Sharpe (sec.). decorative cars create fun, excitement, KATHLEEN SUE BOCKEN Ass ' n. 1,2 (Sen. 1,2); Booster Club 1-4 (Sar. at Arms 2; Pub. Ch. 3; V. Pres. 4); Cheerleader 1-4 (Captain 4); Class V. Pres. 2; Exec. Board 2; FNA 3; FT A 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Office Ass ' t. 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teachers Ass ' t. 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Underclass Co- Ed. 3, Senior Co-Ed. 4); Y-Teens 1. CONNIE M. BOREN Band 1; Carillons 1; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls Choir 2; Girls Chorus 1; Office Ass ' t. 1; Swing Sixteen 3. SANDRA JO BOSKOVITCH Ass ' n. (Rep. 1); Booster Club 3,4; FNA 1; FSA 3; Girls Chorus 1; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1; NHS 2,4; Phy-Chem Club 3. GEORGE BOTMAN Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4. PATRICIA MARGERITE BOYLE Carillons 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; French Club 3; Girls Choir 2; Girls Chorus I; Gov ' t. Club 4 (Treas. 4); Monitor 4; NHS 3,4; Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Red Cross 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Tutors Club 1; FTA 3,4. KATHY BRENNAN Bishop Noll Inst.-GAA 1; Morton HS-Teachers Ass ' t. 2. SANDRA MARIE BRIGHT Booster Club 4; FNA 1; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1; Monitor 2,3. RICHARD LOUIS BROUILLETTE Band 2-4; Booster Club 4; Boy ' s Chorus 1,2; Gov ' t. Club JAMES T. BROWN Photo Club 2,3. LARRY FRANK BUECHLEY Art Club 1,2,4; Boys State Rep. 4; NHS 2,4; Plays 2-4; Physics Club 4; Tennis 4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4 (Historian 3, Pres. 4); Zoology Club 2,3; Stage Crew LARRY J. BURRIS DOROTHY ANN BUTORYAK Booster Club 4; Choir 2; Girls Chorus 1; Office Ass ' t. 4. VIRGINIA IRENE BYERS Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Girls Chorus 1,2,4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Y-Teens 4. RON D. CANADY Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); AV Club 1; Class V. Pres. 1; Monitor 4. GLORIA MARY CASTRO Booster Club 2; Girls Chorus 1. 104 festive setting at homecoming activities DALE JANE CAUBLE Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Girls Chorus 1,2,4; Office Ass ' t. 3,4. CLARENCE JOSEPH CHILDRESS Cinema Club 1; Football 2; Monitor 2; Tennis 4. MARGARET CHILDRESS Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); Booster Club 4; FTA 1; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1. GAYLE PATRICIA CICHOCKI Ass ' n. (Rep. 1); Booster Club 2; Exec. Board 3; FTA 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); NHS 3,4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2,3; Zoology Club 3 (Sec. 4). JOHN CLARK Ass ' n. (Rep. 1,2); Football 1-4; Chem. Club 3; M-Club 4; Track 1. DARLA KAY CLARKSON Warren High-Pep Club 1,2; Morton HS-Art Club 3,4. MARK ALLAN CLIFTON Phy-Chem Club 1,2; Physics Club 4; Orchestra 1-4. POLLY SUE COATES Booster Club 3; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls Choir 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Plays 3; Swing Sixteen 3,4. KATHRYN GAYLE CODY Girls Choir 2,3; Girls Chorus 1; Gov ' t. Club 3,4, Office Ass ' t. 2; Teachers Ass ' t. 3,4. ADDING trims to a car are students Candy Les- sie, Mike Mihalic, Stan McCaw, Al Peschke, Gary Metros, Diane White, Rich Roop, and Susan Crist. school exchange of old confusion, excitement to first graduates MARGARET REGINA EBERLE Bookstore Worker 1-4. RICHARD CLYDE ESTEP Exec. Board 3. KAREN ROSE FARCUS Ass ' n. (Rep. 3,4); Booster Club 4; NHS 3,4. JEAN L. FEDERENKO FNA 1; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1; Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 2. CAROL JEAN FERENCE Booster Club 2,4, Foreign Lang. Club 2-4, Forensics 3,4; Girls Choir 3; Gov ' t. Club 4, Music in Perspective 1-4, NFL 3,4; NHS 3,4; Physics Club 4. EDWARD F. FERGUSON Ass ' n. (Sen. 4); Basketball 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 2,3; Rotary Club 4; Chem. Club 4. CHERIE ELLEN FLETCHER Booster Club 4; Counselor Ass ' t. 3; Girls Chorus I; NHS 3,4. GLORIA E. FLORIG Mt. Healthy HS—Booster Club 1-3; Choir 1,2; GAA 1-3; Girls Chorus 1,2; Jr. Home Ec. Club 3; Y-Teens 1-3; Morton HS-Booster Club 4; Gov ' t. Club 4. GREGORY FRANCIS AV Club I, Cinema Club 1. BARBARA JEANNE FRANKLIN Bio. Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4, Exec. Board 4; FTA 1-4 (V. Pres. 3); Girls State Rep. 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Mortonite 1-4 (Ad. Manager 3, Ed. 4); NHS 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 2,3; Teachers Ass ' t. 2,3; Physics Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Program Ch. 3); Y-Teens 3,4. SANDRA RAE FULKERSON FNA 2; GAA 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Ho[ne Ec. Club 1; Office Ass ' t. 4; Sr. Home Ec. Club 4. SUSAN CAROL FUSNER Art Club 4; Girls Club 3,4; Music in Perspective 3,4; Health Club 4. JENNY GARLAND Booster Club 1,2; Girls Chorus 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Mortonite 3,4. SHERRY LYNN GEBAUER Booster Club 1,2; Exec. Board 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Counselor Ass ' t. 2; Top Hat 3,4 (Ad. Co-Ed. 4). MICKEY GIFFORD 107 sponsors provide assistance, advice to PEGGY JEAN GLADISH Ass ' n. (Rep. 1-3); Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Class Sec. 2; Concert Choir 4; FSA 3,4; Girls Club 1; Girls Choir 2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 1; Top Hat (Ad. Manager 4); Top Hat Salesman 3,4. PHILIP P. GOGINSKY Monitor 2; Music in Perspective 2; Plays 2-4; Physics Club 4; Theatre Guild 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Thespians 3,4; Stage Crew 2-4. THOMAS GOLLNER Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1; Chess Club 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 3,4; Student Court 2. PAMELA SUE GREEN Ass ' n. (Rep. 2); Bio Club 2; Booster Club 3; Girls Chorus I; Girls Club 2; Teachers Ass ' t. 4. SHARON MAE GRIMMER Band 1-4; Booster Club 2-4; GAA 1-4; Monitor 1,4. JEROME GROMAIRE LYNDA CAROL GRUNZA Club 4. CHRIS HARRISON Art Club 2; Cinema Club Country 1 ; Photo 108 senior class guiding many functions GAYLE ANN HEROCHIK Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); Booster Club 1,2; Exec. Board 3,4; Girls State Rep. (Alt. 3); Gov ' t. Club 4 (Sec. 4); Jr. Home Ec. Club 1; Mortonite 2-4 (Reporter 2, Pub. Ed. 3, Third Page Ed. 4); NHS 3,4; Teachers Ass ' t. 4, Quill Scroll 3,4. RAMONA LEE HESS Teachers Ass ' t. 4; Sr. Home Ec. Club 4. TERRY DOUGLAS HEWLETT Cross Country I; Photo Club 4; Track 1. BOBBIE ANN HICKMAN Ass ' n. (Sen. 2,3); Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1; Girls Chorus 1; Library Ass ' t. 3; Mortonite (Reporter 3); Photo Club 1-3; Y-Teens 3,4. TERRANCE HIDUKE PHILLIP WAYNE HILTY Football 1; Golf 1,3. SHARON MARIE HLAD Bishop Noll Inst.-GAA 1,2; Morton HS-Booster Club 4, FNA 4; Gov ' t. Club 4. MARY MARGARET HELEN HLUSKA Bio. Club 2,3 (Pres. 3, Co-Pub. Ch. 2); History Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Music in Perspective 1,2,4; NHS 2-4; Physics Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Program Ch. 4); Teach¬ ers Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Acad. Ed. 3, Ed. 4); Top Hat Salesman 3,4; Tutors Club 1,3,4; Y-Teens 2,4. 109 L. DOUGLAS HOFFMANN seniors designate Wednesday to wear ROSE MARY HOLLOWAY Gov ' t. Club 4 ; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1. CHARLES W. HOPE Ass ' n. (Rep. 1-3); AV Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3); Boy ' s State Rep. 3; Concert Choir 1-4 (V. Pres. 3); Foreign Lang. Club 3; Music in Perspective; Plays 2-4; Physics Club 4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Ass ' t. Sport Ed. 3, Sports Ed. 4); Stage Crew 2-4; Swing Sixteen 2-4. MARY ELLEN HOUGHTON Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Exec. Board 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; FT A 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 4; Mortonite 1-4 (Ad. Ass ' t. 3, Ad. Manager 4); Office Ass ' t. 2; Physics Club 3; Quill Scroll 3,4 (V. Pres. 4), Teachers Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4 (V. Pres. 4). ANNA LEE HOWELL JIM VICTOR HUDSON Art Club 1; Ass ' n. (Rep. 2-4); Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1,3,4; Cross Country 1-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 4; Plays 3; Track 1,3. MARQUITA ELEANOR JENKINS FNA 1; Bookstore Ass ' t. 1-4. DEBBIE JEAN JOHNSON AV Club 1; Booster Club 3; FNA 2,3. JOY ANN JOHNSON Band 1-4; Dance Band 2,3; Library Ass ' t. 1; Photo Club RON S. JOHNSON Basketball 1,3; Cross Country 1,2; Football 1; Track 1. LINDA SUE JOSWAY FTA 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Exec. Board 3,4; Mortonite 2-4; Plays 2; Quill Scroll 4; Spanish Club 1; Y-Teens 3. ROSE KALE DONALD JACK KALLOK Chess Club 1,2; Monitor 1,2,4. BARBARA JEAN KAPORNYAI Bishop Noll Inst.—Art Club 1. GREGORY LYNN KELLEY Library Ass ' t. 2; NFL 3; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Tennis Team 4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4. JAMES MICHAEL KING 110 brown, tan cords displaying class spirit KATHLEEN THERESA KOCON Foreign Lang. Club 2,3; Girls Club 2; Library Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 1,2; Mortonite 1,2; Spanish Club 2. DAVID MICHAEL KOHANYI AV Club 1; Booster Club I; Boys Chorus 1-4; Chess Club 1,2. JACQUELYN MARIE KOHL Ass ' n. (Rep. 2.3); Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; FTA 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Mortonite 2-4 (1st page Ed. 3, Ass ' t. Ed. 4); NHS 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Teachers Ass ' t. 3,4; Physics Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Tutors Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4 (Treas. 3, Pres. 4). STEPHEN MICHAEL KOZUBAL Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); Football 1-4; Exec. Board 3; M-Club 4; Science Club 1; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1. PAUL JOSEPH KRAMIZEH Football 1; Hi-Club 2; Monitor 4. CHESTER DAVID KRUCINA Electronics Club 1-4; Mortonite 3; Chem. Club 4. PARTICIPATING IN SIGNING CORDS are G. Hero- chik, L. Josway, C. Stevenson, B. Wadsworth, S. Crist. m scholastic, athletic activities cause pride, MARY KATHERINE KUHN Ass ' n. (Rep. 1,3,4); Booster Club 3; Girls Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Zoology Club 4. WILLIAM MICHAEL KUHN Concert Choir 2-4; Cross Country 2; Football 3,4; Photo Club 1; Wrestling 1-4 (Most Valuable 4). SUSAN KUNA Monitor 3. CATHY ELLEN KWANDRAS AV Club 1; Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Concert Choir 3,4; FSA 3,4; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2. CONSTANCE JEANNE LANNIN Bishop Noll Inst.—Art Club 1; Library Ass ' t. 1; Latin Club 2; Morton HS—Foreign Lang. Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 3; Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 3. BOBBY WOODROW LASSITER Concert Choir 2-4. DAN LEONARD LELITO Electronics Club 1. CANDACE MARIE LESSIE Ass ' n. (Rep. 2, Recorder 4); Bio. Club 2,3 (Pub. Ch. 3); Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Class Sec. 3; Forensics 2,3; FT A 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 2, Pres. 3); Gov ' t. Club 4; Exec. Board 4; Home Ec. Club 1; Mortonite 3,4 (Press Bureau 4); NFA 2-4; NHS 3,4; OIL 2-4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat Salesman 2-4; Twlrler 1-4 (Captain 4). DOROTHY LOUISE LEVIEN Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; FSA 3,4; GAA 1; Gov ' t. Club 4. EXAMINING senior photos, Ron Johnson selects the best proof from Bodie Studios. 112 honor, loyalty in governors as seniors KATHY MARGARET MAGUIRE Bishop Noll Inst.—Medical Careers Club 1; Latin Club I; Mission Club 1; Morton HS-Booster Club 2,3; FNA 2; FT A 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Physics Club 3. MARIE MALVITZ RICHARD MAMRILA Exec. Board 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 2; Top Hat 4. study seniors develop techniques, skills for use in future lives after graduation TERRY MORSE Basketball 1,2; Football 1; Cross Country 2; Phy-Chem 3; Physics Club 4 (Pres. 4); Track 1,2; Tutors Club 1. PEGGY JO MUSHINSKI Ass ' n. (Rep. 3,4); Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Girls Choir 3 (Pres. 3); Girls Chorus 2 (Pres. 2); Gov ' t. Club 4; Red Cross 1 (V. Pres. I); Theatre Guild 1; Top Hat 4; Top Hat Salesman 4; Y-Teens 1,3. CAROL ROSE MUTA Girls Club 4; Library Club 4; Sr. Home Ec. Club 4; Y-Teens. CHARLES ALLEN NEFF Ass ' n. (Sec. of Safety 4); Basketball 1-4 (Co-Captain 4); Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; Rotary Club 4; Track 1,2. JEFF L. NEWMAN Basketball 1; Football 1; Monitor 2; Track 1. RONALD THOMAS NOVAK AV Club 1; Electronics Club 1; Teachers Ass ' t. 2. KENNETH JOSEPH NOWAK Chess Club 1; Debate 3,4; Forensics 3,4; NFL 3,4. BONNIE KATHLEEN ODEGARD Booster Club 3; Exec. Board 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Home Ec. Club 1; Teachers Ass ' t. 4; Red Cross (V. Pres. 1); Top Hat Salesman 3. ROBERT WESLEY OLSON CAP, GOWN, DIPLOMA bring to mind thoughts and memories of past experiences and plans for the future. 115 prom, banquet, baccalaureate precede BARBARA JEAN ORTEGA AV Club 1,2. CHARLES R. PARKS Ass ' n. (Rep. 3); Band 1-4; Booster Club 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Dance Band 1-4; Music in Perspective 2-4 (Pres. 3,4); Plays 1,3; Physics Club 4; Exec. Board 4; Swing Six¬ teen 3,4. ROBERT EUGENE PARSON Chem. Club 4; Exec. Board 4; Foreign Lang. Club 4; FT A 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Monitor 4; Phy- Chem Club (Sec. Treas. 3); Physics Club 4. MICHAEL JOSEPH PATE AV Club 1; Cinema Club 1; Monitor 1,2; Photo Club 1; Theatre Guild 1; Stage Crew 1. NICK FRANK PECELIN Chess Club 1; Monitor 4. STAN PERZANOWSKI Baseball 3,4; Basketball 3; Boys Chorus 1; Concert Choir 3,4; Cross Country 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 4; Track 1,2; Swing Sixteen 4. ALVIN LOUIS PESCHKE Chem. Club 3; Monitor 3,4. LEN A. PETERSON Band 1-4; Cross Country 1; Dance Band 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Golf 1-4 (Capt. 4). WILLIAM H. PHELPS excitement of commencement exercise TIM P. REINHARDT Band 1-3; Library Ass ' t. I; Monitor 1,2. CHERYL JEAN RELINSKI Ass ' n. (Rep. 2); Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Home Ec. Club 3,4; Library Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. KENNETH LEE RICHWALSKI Cross Country 1; Foreign Lang. Club 3. TIMOTHY PATRICK RING Bishop Noll Inst.—Football 1; Morton HS—Gov ' t. Club 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 2,3; Phy-Chem Club 3; Physics Club 4. CAL ROBERTSON Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4); Class Pres. 3; Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Hi-Y Club 1,2; M-Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Science Club 1 (V. Pres. 1); Teachers Ass ' t. 2; Student Court (Judge 4); Track 1; Travel Club 1. LARRY JORGE ROBERTSON Basketball 1-4; Chess Club 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Track 1,2. RICK ROOP Chem. Club 4; Mortonite (Reporter 2); Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Zoology Club 4. JACOB ROQUET Art Club 1,2,4 (Pres. 2,4); Cross Country 3,4 (Capt. 4); History Club 4; Exec. Board 3; NHS 3,4. BRADLEY DONALD ROSS Chess Club 1. DON B. RUDESKI Physics Club 3. JOAN FRANCIS RUDINSKI Booster Club 1; Nurses Ass ' t. 1. ANN RUSHER Office Ass ' t. 4; Counselor Ass ' t. 3,4; Red Cross 2; Tutors Club 4. CARL STANLEY RUTKOWSKI RAY RYGIEL Monitor 4; Wrestling 1. DOROTHY ANN SAHULCIK Bishop Noll Inst.—Drill Team I; French Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Morton HS—Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 4; Phy-Chem Club 3. 117 senior executive board excites interest SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD members are-BOTTOM ROW: J. Dorrance, S. Crist, C. Stevenson, B. Wadsworth, B. Stewart. SECOND ROW: B. Parsons, M. Houghton, P. Boyle, L. Josway, G. Herochik, C. Lessie. TOP ROW: B. Bicanic, C. Mears, E. Ferguson, C. Parks, R. Mamrila, Miss Ferber, Mr. Moorehead (sponsors). Two representatives were elected from each home¬ room to arrange activities. They were also in charge of plan¬ ning the senior banquet which was held April 30. by making, preparing various activities SUE ELLEN SHIRLEY Ass ' n. (Rep. 4); Band 1,2; Booster Club 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; FTA 3,4; Govt. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 1,2; Mortonite 3,4 (Reporter); Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Physics Club 3. JOHN AUSTIN SLADE Band 1-4; Baseball 1 (Manager); Football 1 (Manager); Photo Club 1; Teachers Ass ' t. 1; Track 1 (Manager); Wrest¬ ling 1 (Manager). QUENTIN SMITH Ass ' n. (Sec. Student Center 4); Basketball 1; Bio. Club I; Chem. Club 4; Football 1; Monitor 2,3. REGINA MAE SMITH Jr. Home Ec. Club 2; Sr. Home Ec. Club. RANDY SNYDER Band 1,2; Boys State Rep. 3 (Outstanding Citizen at Boys State); Class Pres. 4; Debater 2-4; Forensics 2-4; NFL 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); NHS 2-4 (Pres. 4); Plays 1; Rotary Club 4; Student Court 2. JOHN ROBERT SOLTYS Football I; Phy-Chem 3; Physics Club 4. WARREN G. SONATY Ass ' n. (Sen. 4); AV Club 1; Boys State Rep. 3; Chem. Club 3; Cinema Club 1; Cross Country 1,2; Govt. Club 4; Hi-Y Club 3; M-Club 4; Monitor 1-4; NHS 3,4; Physics Club 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2 4. LARRY JOE STANFORD CURTIS EUGENE STEVENSON AV Club I; Exec. Board 3,4; Football 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Golf 1-4; Monitor 4; Photo Club 1; Student Court Bailiff 4, Wrestling 1-4. BETH SUSAN STEWART Ass ' n. (Rep. 3, Sec. of Assemblies 4); Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 4); Cape Section 4; Chem Club 3; Cheerleader 3; Exec. Board 3,4; FTA 2-4 (Trees. 3, Pres. 4); Girls State Rep. 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; NHS 3,4 (Sec. 4); Music in Per¬ spective 1-2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,4; Physics Club (V. Pres. 4); Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Clubs Ed. 4); Top Hat Salesmen 2-4. JAMES ALFRED STRAYER Football 1-4; Photo Club 1; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,4. PHILLIP PAUL STREGE Baseball 2-4; Cross Country 3,4; Gymnastics 4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 1. LERRYN SUE STROHL E.C. Roosevelt—GAA 1; Girls Chorus 1,2; Spanish Club 2; Morton HS-Foreign Lang. Club 2-4, Gov ' t. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 3. DOROTHY ANN STULTZ Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Girls Chorus 1; Sr. Home Ec. Club 4. BEVERLY SULLIVAN 119 attire funny, dressy during final week SENIOR " LOVELIES " R. Brouillette, T. Thieling, and C. Hopf GAZING FONDLY at one another, Gloria Florig and Phil Hilty display their cheering talents at the Has-Been, Will-Be game. display the proper attire for senior dress-up day. 120 CHARLEEN DAWN URISS Booster Club 1,4; Cape Section 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Forensics 2,3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 1-3; Top Hat 3. MICHAEL LEWIS USINGER Music in Perspective 2; NHS 3,4; Plays 2-4; Teachers Ass ' t. 3,4; Physics Club 3,4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4; Track 2; Stage Crew 2-4 (Ass ' t. Stage Man. 3, Stage Man. 4). LINDA SUE VAN LUL Cinema Club 1; Girls Club 3,4; Monitor 2. THOMAS WALTER VANES Ass ' n. (Sec. of Treas. 4); Class V. Pres. 4; Debate 2-4; Exec. Board 4; Forensics 2-4; Golf 2-3; Monitor 4; Music in Perspective 2; NFL 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); NHS 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Physics Club 4. FRANK DENNIS VINCE Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; Exec. Board 2; Foreign Lang. Club I; Gov ' t. Club 1; Golf 1-4; Spanish Club 1. BRENDA JOEANN WADSWORTH Band 1; Exec. Board 4; FNA 4; GAA 1; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Jr, Home Ec. Club 1; Monitor 1; Plays 2; Sr. Home Ec. Club 4; Theatre Guild 2. SENIOR WEEK brought about changes in dress as well as in actions. Terry Hiduke displays his " mod-day " outfit to kindergarteners Sherry Gebauer and Jim Hudson. Bermuda clad Terry Morse looks on in astonishment at the odd appearances of his classmates. NANCY CAROL TRUBICH Booster Club 1; Chem. Club 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Spanish Club 1; Zoology Club 3. BARBARA LYNNE TUSSEY Girls Chorus 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 4; Teachers Ass ' t. 3; Y-Teens 4. EDWARD STEVEN UHRIN Basketball 4; Cross Country 1,2. looks forward to college, marriage, jobs HUDDLING TOGETHER to discuss their next play are the senior girls ' basketball team. These " stars " beat the juniors and played the sophomores in the Booster Club game. 123 juniors choose officers to direct class in PRESIDING AS HEAD of junior executive board meetings is one of many duties of junior president Tom Konetski. CALLING TO VERIFY PLANS made by the executive board members is the junior vice president Bobbi Stojan. Entering into the new school provoked excitement among many members of the class of ’69. Their first year to experience being upperclassmen found them just as confused as the incoming freshmen. One of the first duties to be undertaken as juniors was the electing of the junior executive board. Juniors chose two representatives from each homeroom. Mrs. Beth Stier and Mr. Robert Owczarzak served as sponsors for the class of ’69. Along with making minor decisions and preparations, the executive board planned the Jun¬ ior-Senior Prom, “Rendezvous in Heaven.” To carry out the theme, the cafeteria was decorated in two predomi¬ nant colors, pink and gold. Couples danced under dim¬ med lights to the music of Bob Kirk and the Griff Wil¬ liams Orchestra on Saturday evening, May 25, 1968. Held in the “Log” restaurant in Chicago Heights, the after-prom party provided a relaxed atmosphere in con¬ trast to the formality of the Prom. Parents decided to use Mexican hats and fans to transform the restaurant into the nightclub, “Latin Quarter.” The juniors and seniors danced to the beat provided by the Renaissance. Some minor decisions facing the executive board were the planning of junior dress-up day and deciding senior colors. The board designated April 11 as dress-up day and chose rust and apricot as senior colors. As upperclassmen, juniors had the opportunity to go on the annual Washington-New York trip. Students visited historical buildings and met many new friends from the other four participating Hammond high schools. " SLOW DOWN! " shouts junior secretary Kathy Mosca as she quickly types the minutes from the board meetings. exec board aids juniors in execution of Mike Dennies Bob Dobos, Jim Dodson Pat Dowling Ken Drangmeister Sue Drummond Joe Duray Patsy Dye Dorothy Eaton Karen Ellis Dennis Fausch Linda Fieldon Rich Flores Chris Franyi Elaine Gaida Don Garmany Debbie Gillespie John Golarz Tom Goldasich Kathy Goldschmidt Mike Gralski Jim Grasha Marilyn Greenwood Debby Greer Bob Griffith SERVING AS EXECUTIVE BOARD MEMBERS are-BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. Stier (sponsor), L. Houchin, D. Kolish, C. Czlonka, L. Fieldon, K. Mosca, J. Usinger, A. Spears. SECOND ROW: A. Chepregi, J. Rowe, P. Boyan, R. Reba, N. Baxley, P. Miner, B. Stojan, M. Argadine. TOP ROW: E. Skagar, R. Pumnea, D. Horvath, B. Stephens, T. Konetski, R. Keilman, J. Ziemba, M. Gralski, Mr. Owczarzak (sponsor). The board members made important decisions through out the year for the junior class. 126 homecoming duties, prom preparations 127 stationery selling rescues junior class in Bruce Kordich Kathy Kraus Linda Krizan Denise Kuiken Paul Kurzeja John Kwandras Katherine Kyle Pat Laramie Sue Lauerman Jim Lee Jim Lelito Dave Lewis Gail Lovin Laura Luketic Laura Lundquist Gary Madison Karen Markovich Rick Mason Roberta Matoon Richard Mayden Christy Mazur Mary Mendoza Tom Miksich Kay Miller Roberta Miller Pat Miner Pam Misanic Jim Mitchell Kathy Moery Kathy Mosca RESTYLING HAIRDOS, juniors Sue Swisher and Marilyn Greenwood make use of the spa¬ cious mirrors between their classes. juniors advance in business, academics; Jack Shanley Gary Shawver John Shuttz Ed Skager Tom Skaggs Sharon Skamay Rudy Skorupa Sue Sloboda Bill Smiley Tim Smith Jim Soltys Steve Spear Andrea Spears Toni Standarski WHILE CHANGING CLASSES, juniors find time to chat with to the size of the new school students spend most of their their friends. The crowded conditions no longer exist, but due time walking from one class to another. future vocations s contemplate plans for TAKING A MOMENT FOR RELAXATION, Rick Flores escapes his duties and responsibilities during one of his study halls. Debby Swaim Sue Swisher Al Szafarczyk Norm Szydlowski Mark Szyndrowski Judy Tarpley Danny Tennille Bob Tintari Teresa Tokoly Rich Tomich Cheryl Tonkovich Janice Trojan Rod Tucker officers lead sophomores in supporting NOSES PRESSED to the library window, sophomores Pam Kingston and Ruth Frink pause to take a curious peek. Looking into the future, sophomores anticipated en¬ tering the world of upperclassmen. Members were no longer new comers to high school life but had a year’s experience in academic as well as social activities. In their second year of high school, sophomores stud¬ ied the classics in literature, and, for many, science for the first time was offered to them. Many participated in other activities such as plays, and forensics. Graduates of 1970 became active in school life through social events. They were allowed to cast their vote for the homecoming queen, and each homeroom entered a decorated car in the parade. Many were busy throughout the whole year designing signs for many causes. For the annual Government Club dance, Cupid’s Concerto, the sophomore class selected Jan Rogowski and Cecil Depew as the queen and king. The officers represented the class at spirit promoting discussions sponsored by the Student Association. To boost spirit every homeroom voted bur¬ gundy as the class color. Some form of burgundy was worn by class members each Monday. All clubs were open to sophomores. Showing their athletic ability, soph girls, wearing “70” jerseys, reigned as the number one basketball team in the Booster Club. By defeating the freshmen 14-0 and overpowering the seniors 9-4, they became champions. This year a new square style class ring was chosen. The sophomores have the distinction of being the first class to adopt this style completely. CAST SIGNING by secretary Diane Green seems to be rather comical to president Wes Lukoshus. Vice- president Barrett Luketic looks on humorously as he awaits his turn. 132 student government, spirit movements Kirk Agnini Carletta Ahlfield Bill Allen Lynette Allen Paula Anderson Gloria Arvay Debbie Austin Jack Babinec Chris Baker Andrea Bandura Bev Barabas Nancy Barbara Bonnie Bardoczi Judie Barkowski Barbara Bates Lewis Belcher Carol Bell Delba Bell Ron Bero Carol Bertagnolli Pam Bewley Chris Bindas Rosemary Biscan Laurie Blair Becky Blythe Andrea Bobich Pam Bocken Wayne Bocken Eric Boesch Lora Bokori Rick Bosch Chris Brack Keivin Branch Amy Brandenburg Nancy Brandenburg Sue Brazenas Kerry Brennan Sue Bright Jim Brouilette Diana Brown Lynn Buckmaster Steve Budzik Debbie Burns Dan Butoryak Gail Buxton Calvin Byers Larry Byrnes Joan Camp Bob Cantwell Sandi Carey Karen Carter Ronald Casey Daniel Cerajewski Rosanna Charette Diane Cheek Carole Chlebowski Cheryl Christmann Ken Churilla Celeste Ciupak Leslie Clarke Laurel Clinton Kathy Clipka Chuck Cochrane 133 sophs enter into " now " look in fashions; Paul Cody Becky Collins Rich Colvin Pat Cummins Harold Curry Marty Darnell Joyce Davis Linda Davis Charlie Dayhoff Karen Debold Becky Deering Bruce Delau Donna Demeter Patty Demeter Paula Fisher Glenda Fix Jean Flickenger Cindy Foster Barbara Frankovich Ruth Frink Ray Fulkerson model latest leg-wear, foot-wear trend WINDOW-PANE STOCKINGS moccasins, saddle shoes, and girls show variation in tastes as they model the latest foot chain—loafers are " in " at Morton. The pacesetting sophomore fads, now popular underclass fashions. Bob Hepworth Greg Herochik Robbie Heslinga Connie Helher Clarence Hetterscheidt Ken Hieke Donna Hilty Randy Hlad Jane Anne Hluska Larry Hoch Sandra Holland Tom Holland Evalyn Hopf sophomore girls defeat upperclassmen; Vicki Jones Julie Josway Bonnie Kaniewski Cheryl Kasman Karen Kender Diane Kerr Kathy Kerrick Ken Kerrick Theresa Kimmel Dennis King Pam Kingston Kathy Kirincie Sue Kondrat Kathy Kozdras Mike Krizman Pam Krizman Bob Kuhn Joyce Kuhn Ken Kwiatkowski Stanley Kyle Joanne Labs Randy Ladd Frank Lambert Marcia Lambert Craig Lannin Linda Laposa Linda Laslie Jay Lauer Penny Lee Tom Lepucki Ron Levien Jean Lewis Tom Lewis Cathy Liming Danny Lomax Jackie Long Barrett Luketic Wes Lukoshus Norbert Lyon Eva Maggi Peggy Markowski David Marley Jill Martin Jim Maskovich Becky Mason Jane Matthews Larry Matthews Mary Mauger Mike Medonic John Merrill Flo Metz Kathy Miers Rick Mika Dorothy Military Sherry Miller Nancy Montgomery Pam Morris Ken Morse Micky Mueller Betsy Myers Ellen McBroom Paula McCausland Shirley McCoulough 136 sophs vote; prefer burgundy for color Jeff Sopo Dayna Spencer Mary Jo Stewart Debbie Stockdale NEW DISPLAY WINDOWS filled with art and other school projects are admired by sophomores Jane Puskos and Lynn Buckmaster. Linda Stone Hazel Straub Gregg Strege Leonard Strom Ken Stump Diana Sumis Kay Swank Bill Swindle Cinda Swisher Sue Taggart Forrest Taylor Shelly Templeman Barry Tomaszewski Daryle Tunis Donna Tussey Peggy Udowski Shelly Uriss Richard Vanes Andrea Vargo Patricia Vaughn Marty Vicari Gayle Vlahos Marty Wachel Mike Wandishin Amanda Waring Patricia Weathers Dianne Webber Bob Wells Roy Wells 138 freshman student body select officers PARTICIPATING IN SCHOOL GOVERNMENT are rreshmen officers (BOTTOM to TOP) Janet Ralph (sec.). Barb Bond (pres.), Randy Canady (v. pres.). Officers were chosen on their ability to guide the class through their first school year. Efforts began this year to involve freshmen in all phases of school activities. Class officers were elected in October to organize their class. These officers accepted American flags at the ceremony presentation by VFW and represented the freshmen at two spirit meetings. Homecoming festivities provided freshmen with an opportunity for participation in school affairs. A fresh¬ man boy and girl presented the crown and a bouquet of roses to the newly elected homecoming queen. First year Governors selected king ana queen can¬ didates for the Cupid’s Concerto dance. A class Mr. Ugly was also chosen from homeroom candidates. Later in the second semester, the class of 71 chose blue as their class color. An attempt was made to have all freshmen wear blue on Tuesday, With the help of the Student Association, class sponsors were selected to work closely with the officers. Play presentations helped freshmen to learn about the various aspects of productions. Major and minor parts in Finian’s Rainbow were played by these underclassmen. Freshmen also tried out for chorus and choir positions. Freshmen demonstrated class and school spirit as they attended athletic events, dances and plays. Clubs brought these students together and enabled them to work at bake-sales and dances. Frosh girls displayed their athletic abilities at the Booster Club basketball game. DETERMINING THE BEST ROUTE, freshman Robert Rutkowski concentrates on school ' s floor plan during frosh orientation. 139 to generate enthusiasm, promote spirit Janice DeBold William Deem Dennis DeRosa Rege Detterline Betty Dilbeck Sue Dixon Paul Doughman Dan Douglas Les Downing Rita Dudenski Nancy Dykstra Jim Echterling Pat Essary Barbara Fairchild Pat Farcus Doris Farmer Marsha Floyd Steven Forsythe Debra Fox Mary Fraiser Bob Frak Russel Friend Geri Fromm Jim Fulk Sharon Gambino Debbie Gasaway Jacque Glover Tom Goldschmidt Rich Gollner Beverly Gordon Sandra Grauvogl Allen Greenwood Bob Grenda Diana Griffith Mike Gunter Kathy Gurchek Darlene Gyurko Gary Hallum Lucy Hamerla Debra Hardison Gail Harvey Dawn Hasselgren Dean Hasselgren Sue Hatfield Ikandice Hayduk Dan Heist Jeffrey Hess Bruce Hickman Dennis Hilty Deborah Hmurovich Pat Hohenegger Janet Hojnacki Don Holland Pam Holland 141 frosh depend on service of counselors, Vickie Hudacin Gerald Hulsey Pat Hunter Tony Jackson Randy James Kathie Joy Diane Junkens Vicki Kelly Cheryl Render Cindy Render Elke King Susan Kiraly Diane Klys Mary Knight Wilma Kohler Tom Kolwicz Rick Komar David Kopanda Donna Korlin Peggy Kostoff Garry Kostyo Jamie Krasowski Lorraine Krcelich Dave Krizan Bill Krizman Kathy Krizmanic Gary Krucina Janet Kruse Susan Kudla Ernest Labas Kim Lambert Patrice Land! Brigette Langel Joyce Langel Mike Laughlin Bruce Lauer Donnie Lemmon Christine Lewis Chris Lindley Mike Loesch Cheryl Lohse Madelyn Lohse Shelley Long Arnold Lord Ricky Lynch Robert MacLeod Vicki Madison Steve Magdziarz Anna Mallory Tom Mambourg Charles Mamrila Steve Marlow Mike Marshall Gay Martin Pot Martin Cheryl Massie Frank Matrinetz Patti McKeown Candi Messenger 142 prepare schedules for remaining years Don Randhan Kerry Ray Linda Reagan Patti Relinski Elizabeth Rex Carolyn Rhea Dennis Rhoades Pam Riaden Denise Ritthaler Chris Rodgers Monica Rollins Sharon Rosenberry Zina Mae Rouse Philip Rovy Tom Rowley John Rush Bob Rutkowski Jeanne Rutledge Carol Sadewasser Bob Sandor Stan Sapyta Laura Sarver Lorraine Sarver Chuck Scanlon Bud Scheffer Mark Scheffer Candi Schultz frosh contend in scholastic, social fields principal favors new school proposals ACHIEVING a well regulated system during school hours is the result of hard work and planning by Principal W. W. Becker. WORKING to solve the issues of the city ' s school system are School Board members (seated) Treas. C. Scott, Pres. R. Potesta, Sec. Mrs. C. Stern, (standing) Superintendent O. Rapp, Mr. E. Hudson, and Dr. H. W. Eggers. Unexpected problems arose when the dream of moving into the new Governors’ mansion came true this year. The administration, the faculty, and the entire student body learned that cooperation was needed to prevent the confusion caused by the school’s delayed opening. Mr. W. Winston Becker, principal, and Mr. George Kurteff, vice-principal and head of discipline, worked to¬ gether to solve the new difficulties which developed due to Morton’s new, closed campus. This program was also put into effect this year to regulate the students working hours in school and to help curb truancy. Students were not allowed to eat lunch outside of the cafeteria except by attaining special permission from the office. Employed under federal grants at Morton this year are Mrs. June Jones and Mrs. Pat Argus. Mrs. Jones is work¬ ing closely with the School Psychology Department under the Intensive Counseling for Underachievers Pro¬ ject. The Visiting Teacher Program, under which Mrs. Argus is working, classifies her as a “visiting teacher.” Her work can be compared to that of a social worker. Morton High School’s accreditation to the North Cen¬ tral Association was reinstated this year due to the con¬ stant efforts of the Hammond School Board. Respect has been acknowledged to the late Virginia Davis, a former English teacher at Morton High School, by a Memorial Fund dedicated in her honor. Both the administration, alumni, and students contributed. DECIDING ON PLANS for counseling and discipline are Mr. Kurteff and Mr. Chidester. personnel administers school authority 146 teachers attain highest scholastic goals MISS WILMA CLAIR Guidance Department; sponsors Tutors ' Club; likes traveling and bowling. MRS. SANDRA CLARK Foreign Language Department; co-spon¬ sors Foreign Language Club; likes to travel and enjoys reading. ROBERT COOLIDGE Social Studies Department; co-sponsors Music Club; plays piano and likes music in MRS. VIRGINIA CULBERTSON Librarian; likes to collect antiques. MRS. CAROL DAMIANO Math Department; enjoys art, sports, and cooking. BOB DANIELS Science Department; hobbies: music, bowling and fishing. MISS MARJORIE DeLAURlEA Business Department; especially likes to meet people and travel. JOSEPH De PEUGH Math and Athletic Departments; head of cross-country and varsity basketball teams. JOHN DRECHNY Guidance Department; likes singing, and drama; enjoys his wife and children. CATCHING 40 WINKS on the Washington trip, Mr. Moorehead ATTEMPTING TO KEEP ORDER in the cafeteria, Mr. Jancich proves sleeping can be done anywhere—even on a train. takes time to discuss the latest issues with students. 147 DONN EDWARDS English Department; sponsors Theater Guild, Stage Crew, and Dramatics; hob¬ bies include sailing and tennis. STANLEY ELGAS Head Librarian; helps with play pro¬ ductions. DR. M. EL NAGGAR Math and Science Departments; sponsors Physics Club; enjoys fishing and tennis. MISS DIANE FERBER Business Department; Senior Class, F.S.A. sponsor; co-sponsors Booster Club; especial¬ ly likes golf and music. ROBERT FRASER Industrial Arts Department; sponsors M- Club; raises and shows cocker spaniels. JOSEPH GARTNER Social Studies Department; sponsors Student Association; co-sponsors Govern¬ ment Club; likes to travel. teachers stress fundamental principles JACK GEORGAS Social Studies Department; plays clarinet and golf. ARTHUR GIBSON Audio-Visual Department; co-sponsors AV Club; enjoys reading and gardening. MRS. BARBARA GLINSKI English Department; especially likes mu- ROBERT GOLLNER Science, Social Studies, and Physical Education Departments; head wrestling coach; assistant football coach; enjoys all LOUIS GREGORY Music Department; Director of Orchestra; likes to listen to all kinds of music. MISS JUDITH HALL Physical Education Department; G.A.A sponsor; co-sponsors Gymnastics Club. DAVID HODSON Social Studies Department; co-sponsors History Club; enjoys swimming and reading. DON HULS Math Department; sponsors Student Court; hobbies are baseball and boating. ROBERT HUNT Physical Education Department; hobbies include sports and gardening. clerical personnel direct efficient office MISS MABEL HUNTER Head of English Department; enjoys drama, music, and interior decorating. MRS. JANE JAKUBOSKI Nurse,- sponsors Health Careers Club; enjoys sewing. GREGORY JANCICH Social Studies and Athletic Departments. MRS. NORMA KELLY English Department, sponsors FTA; likes to play bridge and read. FRED KEPLER English Department; hobbies: golf and MISS ALBERTA KLUESNER English Department; co-sponsors Nation¬ al Honor Society,- enjoys horseback riding and traveling. JOHN KOLAR Social Studies Department and AV Co¬ ordinator; sponsors Music in Perspective Club; co-sponsors AV Club; likes music. MRS. MICHELLE KUSSY Home Economics Department; co-spon¬ sors Booster Club; enjoys traveling and interior designing. MRS. EVA LEONARD Special Education Department; enjoys reading and music. OFFICE HELP are (seated) Mrs. Carole Rex and Miss Candy Witzke,- (standing) Mrs. Gladys Reynolds, Mrs. Nedra Mitchell, and Mrs. Bea Merrill. These workers supervise the collection of attendance slips and mimeo¬ graph tests, in addition to regular clerical duties. DRIBBLING DOWN THE COURT, World History teacher Mr. J. CAUGHT BY SURPRISE while making phone calls to check Woodward helps his team win the Senior-Faculty game. truancy and detentions, Mr. Ruff contemplates the situation. teachers show enthusiasm, school spirit 150 cafeteria crew prepares midday meal GEORGE NELSON Social Studies Department; hobbies in¬ clude target shooting and bird watching. MRS. PATRICIA MARLENE NORAUSKY English Department; co-sponsors Booster Club and cheerleaders; plays tennis and enjoys oil painting. ROBERT OWCZARZAK Math Department; sponsors Junior Class and Hammond Teachers ' Federation; enjoys golf and bowling. LARRY PATTERSON Music Department; sponsors Mixed En¬ semble and Carillons; hobbies include wa¬ ter sports and skating. MRS. BEVERLY PETRUNICH Foreign Language Department; co-spon¬ sors Foreign Language Club and National Language League; especially enjoys read¬ ing. MRS. MARY PETTERSON Science Department; sponsors Chemistry Club; likes traveling and photography. JULIAN RASMUSSEN Science and Biology Department; spon¬ sors Photo Club and Zoology Club; espec¬ ially enjoys electronics and photography. WAYNE READY Social Studies Department; sponsors His¬ tory Club; sings in barbershop quartet and plays basketball. MISS CHERALYN ROBINSON English Department; sponsors speech and debate. IN CHARGE of planning meal services are Lorraine Hoch, Rue- dell Chambers, Lena Bozak, Dorothy Laport, and Mildred Czech. These workers help serve food in Morton ' s large, new cafeteria, four lunch periods every school day. 151 janitors work hard through school year HEAD CUSTODIANS, S. Luchene and B. Smith, together with the maintenance crews, work to- keep the school in condition. to keep building facilities in top order HOWARD STOUT Social Studies Department; assistant basketball coach; especially likes sports. THOMAS SUMMERS Math Department; enjoys arts and crafts and Information Science. MISS MAY SUNDBERG Foreign Language Department; co-spon¬ sors Foreign Language Club; likes to ski. MISS MAY VIRDEN English Department; especially enjoys reading and the theater. ANTHONY WARING Art Department; sponsors Art Club; en¬ joys painting and drawing. ROBERT WELTE Business Department; sponsors sports concessions and Bookstore; especially likes bowling and swimming. JERRY WOODWARD Social Studies Department; sponsors Booster Club; hobbies include sports and DENNIS ZELENKE English Department; hobbies include reading, drawing, and swimming; current¬ ly working on master ' s degree and writing a book. MAUREY ZLOTNIK Physical Education Department; head football coach; enjoys reading. 153 advertising Old and new, familiarity and adventure . . . Advertising as a medium for growth . . . A stimulus to be part of a community . . . A reaching out for responsibility . . . Hammond ' s " main " street in night time lights 155 You can ' t get enough of Parkview ' s food—A. Seydel. PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 HOPE YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE IS A HAPPY ONE George Adzia Sons Hardware 737 - 169th Street We 3-0480 Marcus Rent-a-Car 8840 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland, Indiana Hammond, Indiana To B. Brownewell and J. Balka, Sharon Mae ' s offers the best selection of school supplies in the area. SHARON MAE’S 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 68 Your Prom Photographer 932-4580 5905 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio 156 " Good things come in small packages. " —M. Houghton Hill ' s does things in a great big way—W. Grudzein. Lichtsinn Motors 2010 - 167th Street 844-2100 HILL’S CORNER 6804 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-7226 Hammond. Indian Congratulations Best Wishes from e Town and Country Womens Apparel Telephones: Tllden 4-1185 Chicago: SAginaw 1-1503 WOODMAR SHOPPING CENTER 6540 INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. 165TH ST. AT INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. HAMMOND, INDIANA 157 B. Wells and B. Brownewell prefer to have their lawn problems " rolled out " by Lelito ' s. LELITO SONS HARDWARE 6949 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-1375 Hammond, Indiana J. Gasaway and J. Strayer. Compliments of DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY CHINA - STERLING - CRYSTAL - RECORDS Vierk ' s sells the best of everything—even love seats!— D. Berard, S. Kozubal. VIERK ' S FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8320 Hammond, Indiana VAN SENUS AUTO PARTS headquarters for auto parts and complete machine shop JACK FOX SONS 6920 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-2900 Hammond, Indiana 5219 Hohman Avenue We 3-6400 Hammond, Indiana 2930 Highway Highland, Indiana Te 8-0900 158 Selling Your Real Estate? ]Jhe Jtademaisette Shofifie PERSONAL AND NEIGHBORHOOD SERVICE GETS QUICK, SATISFACTORY RESULTS New Methods — Best of References — New Ideas We Buy, Build, Sell and Lease 3 7 3 0 MAIN STREET INDIANA HARBOR, INDIANA CALL . . . Wilson Lee congratulations REALTORS 2824-C 173rd Street Phone 845-6100 A W DRIVE-O-MATIC 7206 Calumet Ave. " Best Root Beer Tacos in Town " Compliments of SHUTKO ' S Service " Best in Automotive Repairs " Homecoming queen K. Bocken rides in style on her Kawasaki cycle from Loomis Cycle Shop. 7308 Kennedy Ave. Loomis Cycle Shop 6633 Kennedy Ave. 844-4400 159 High School is a waste of time ... . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they ' ve learned in high school—and strongly desire to grow person¬ ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute—with the rewards and responsibil¬ ities that go with it—Inland wants to talk to you. We need action-seeking graduates for opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street - East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer 160 J. Babinec and K. Agnini are out to paint the town red. LINDY ' S HARDWARE 6220 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-4520 Hammond, Indiana mi m2 W00DMAR A YOUNG STORE SERVING A YOUNG COMMUNITY 6600 Indianapolis Boulevard, Hammond Shop Monday 12 to 9; Thursday and Friday 9:30 to 9 Other days 9:30 to 5:30 THOMAS ' NORGE CLEANING VILLAGE Professional Dry Cleaning Pressing Hammond, Indiana Spring must be here. THE DAIRY QUEEN IS OPEN! HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE WE HOPE THE FUTURE IS FULL OF HAPPINESS FOR THE GREAT CLASS OF ' 68 6803 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-9545 Hammond, Indiana From short hair to long hair in minutes—P. Harris. EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 460 State Street We 2-1800 Hammond, Indiana River Oaks Shopping Center 868-1200 161 Taste that beats the others cold . . . Bottom row: P. Gladish, S. Gebauer, J. Hluska, P. Williams, Second row: C. Czlonka, M. Sklanka, Third row: L. Schwandt, C. Sharpe, C. Arvay, G. Arvay. PEPSI-COLA B0TTLIN6 COMPANY Sid White ' s DBA Foreman Motors " NEW AND USED CARS " 6350 Kennedy Hammond 845-2496 " Our pizzas are tasty works of art " —Ed Ferguson. THE HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Boulevard Ti 4-6065 Hammond, Indiana Congratulations to the class of ' 68 Irene ' s Beauty Shop PERSONAL HAIR STYLING 7435 Arkansas 845-0293 Checking into John Will Insurance Co. to see how much their lives are worth are J. Josway and P. Kingston. John Will Agency FOR AUTO - FIRE - LIFE - HOSPITALIZATION - SICKNESS INCOME INSURANCE 724 Conkey Hammond, Ind. WE 2-7262 BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS FROM Filth Wheels 163 Carney ' s—the best place in town for dairy products. CARNEY S DAIRY STORE 3537 Orchard Drive Ti 4-9721 Hammond, Indiana H. B. REED Co. Inc. 6937 Kennedy Avenue GOOD LUCK FROM MAX and ED ' S 405 Ridge Road Te 8-8400 Griffith, Indiana |CONVENIEN T FOOD MART ® F 1 QPEW 7DAYS TIL MIDMITE | THE FRIENDLIEST STORE IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD 6837 Grand Ave. WOODMAR JEWELERS • GIFTS and GIFT SHOP RING REMOUNT SPECIALISTS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING 7012 Indianapolis Blvd. Ti 4-5618 Hammond, Indiana 164 Compliments of JOSEPH E. KLEN At MORTON HIGH SCHOOL you are served WONDER BREAD BEST WISHES to the Future Citizens at MORTON from Continental Baking Co. 818 Michigan Ave. We 2-0492 For the sweeter things in life J. Merchant depends on Fifield ' s, no matter what the occasion might be. FIFIELD PHARMACY 6729 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8025 165 Booster Club ' s newly formed Cape Section inspires varsity team during sectionals and home games. BOOSTER CLUB President: Janet Blackman Vice-President: Kathy Bocken ■fe Secretary: Cathy Hawking •fe Treasurer: Jane Usinger Cape Section Ch: Cynthia Arvay Senior Publ. Ch.: Beth Stewart JACK’S CARRY OUT • CHICKEN • FISH • SHRIMP Everything to build with—Munster Lumber. 6602 Kennedy Avenue Hammond. Indiana Ti 4-3032 MUNSTER LUMBER COMPANY 330 Ridge Road Te 6-8600 6213 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8740 CONGRATULATIONS Hammond, Indiana MR. JOSEPH F. GARTNER 167 The saying " Two ' s company, three ' s a crowd " doesn ' t bother J. Roquet just as long as they ' re all in time. MASTEY ' S JEWELERS Hamilton, Midol and Bulova Watches All Work Guaranteed Grandfather Grandmother Clocks 6627 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-9180 Top Hat ' 68 Is Great Mr. Theodore ' s MYST BEAUTY SALON ' Styles Sprinkled With Loveliness ' 7120 Kennedy Ave. Hessville, Indiana 845-2953 Hammond, Indiana Compliments of a FRIEND Compliments of BOCKEN FUNERAL HOME 7042 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-1600 168 TWIN CITY FURNITURE 3222 MAIN STREET EAST CHICAGO. INDIANA Ex 8-0867 Comparing Early American styles to Italian Provincial styles are seniors M. Sutherland and K. Young. FERRIS STANDARD SERVICE 6860 Kennedy Avenue Hammond. Indiana Ti 4-9728 Congratulating Senior Class President R. Snyder for a job well done is Junior Class President T. Konetski. Best Wishes To The Class of 1968 169 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1968 HESSVILLE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION After football and basketball games, McDonald ' s offers first rate food for hungry teen-agers. 6727 Kennedy Avenue 844-8320 McDonalds Hammond, Indiana 7443 Indpls. Blvd. 844-2370 Bloomberg Agency WISHES THE CLASS OF ' 68 HAPPINESS The Kennedy Theatre AND THE BEST OF LUCK! ALWAYS THE FINEST IN MOVIES 2732 - 169th Street 844-3284 6735 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-9769 170 Morton High School Student Association A look of delight is seen on the faces of R. Eatinger and P. Moore after enjoying an evening at Teibel ' s. TEIBEL ' S RESTAURANT Routes 41 30 Un 5-6161 Shererville. Indiana State Farm Insurance Co. ANDY RAMIAN, Agent SEE US FOR RATES OPEN EVENINGS 7014 Kennedy Avenue Phone 844-3155 172 kmrs in King « ' Bwflrn- r STORE HOURS BOTH STORES OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9.A.M. TO 10 P.M. MORTON ADULT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION - EXECUTIVE BOARD - 1967-68 - JOHN KEILMAN, President EDWARD KOZUBAL, Vice President HAMMOND 165th and Columbia MUNSTER Ridge Road and State Line J. Garland listens enthusiastically as a Kaye and Roach realtor describes one of their many homes on display. Congratulations to the Class of 1968! HOME OWNERSHIP BUILDS SECURITY Continue to learn more . . . To earn more! Kaye Roach REALTORS 7027 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 933-6950 CAROL SKORUPA, Secretary ED STRYZINSKI, Treasurer VISIT LEWIN ' S COMPLETE SPORTSWEAR AND JR. SHOP FOR GIRLS VARSITY HALL FOR YOUNG MEN 704 W. Chicago Ave. Ex 8-0129 173 AN OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE An opportunity to serve awaits industrious young men and women at Northern Indiana Public Service Com¬ pany. As one of the top gas and electric distribution utilities in the United States, NIPSCO is constantly looking for new processes and methods of efficient operation. These include atomic power generation, extra high voltage transmission, underground electric distribution, computerized system planning, under¬ ground storage of natural gas, community analyses and electronic data processing. Ready to grow with a growing company? Sill IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF GROWTH NIPSCO is one of the highest-paying utilities in the rsi State of Indiana. Its attractive employe benefit pack- age—tuition refund plan, vacations, holidays, life in- surance, comprehensive medical insurance, pensions, etc.—provides an atmosphere for individual growth. SI Fifteen leading colleges and universities are strategi¬ cally located throughout its service area with others available in the greater Chicago area. Drop in. We ' ll be glad to talk jobs with you. s Northern Indiana Public Service Company jil|ij|r symbol of service in nipscoland Congratulations to The Graduating Class of 1968 GLOBE From HOMEROOM 10-12 PRINTING Printers -of the MORTON ITE Award Winning School Newspaper ALWAYS SERVE 609 Chicago Ex 7-1888 East Chicago, Indiana Jersey Maid Ice Cream 174 " Act well your part, there all the honor lies. " morton ' s theatre guild To aid shoppers at " Big Top " supermarket are stockboys— R. Markowski, J. Soltys, F. Racich, R. Dobos, P. Hilty, D. Ward, A. Peterson, K. Nowak, J. Sander, A. Curiel, R. Meding, G. Peters and C. Byers. BIG TOP SUPERMARKET " The friendliest store in town " 3535 - 165th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-0866 Congratulations to the graduating class of 1968 north state press, inc. ANNUALS - BOOKS - INDUSTRIAL PRINTING We 2-1066 - Chicago 374-0700 4818 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana 175 D. Bergner, a typical female, just can ' t seem to make up her mind when it comes to new fashions and styles. MACK SHOE STORE 6809 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-7070 Hammond, Indiana " Styles For All Ages " Mr. Theodore ' s Coiffures 6627 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Ind. ' 68 RATES After making a " Big Deal " boss B. Matthews counts the money while his partner, D. Sweeney, reads the result. W. R. MATTHEWS SON • Real Estate • Tax Service • Insurance • Accounting 6815 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-6877 Hammond, Indiana United Steelworkers of America District 31, Subdistrict 2 176 K R Music Center 437 State Street Hammond, Ind. Franchised Dealer on Fender and Gibson Guitars and Amplifiers Horner Standel Records — 69g KENWOOD LANES OPEN BOWLING DAILY OPEN ALL SUMMER CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 4 % CURRENT RATE ON SAVINGS 5311 Hohman Avenue Hammond We 3-0432 Ready to go in rain, sleet or snow, is Senior J. Newman. ARTIM ' S TRANSPORTATION 7105 Kennedy Hammond 844-4545 Compliments of ALCO School Office Furniture, Equipment, Supplies 3127 East 98th Place Highland, Indiana 46322 923-5034 Sophomores Say Good Luck 10-6 10-8 Mrs. Bringas Mr. Welte 177 P. Gladish and R. Snyder select red roses from the many flowers on display at Gladish Florists. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1968 Gladish Florists 7034 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-3013 Solina ' s Bakery • Special Wedding Cakes • Birthday Cakes • Complete Assortment of Bakery Goods Over 36 Years Experience 6712 Kennedy Hessville, Indiana 844-6815 Keeping his motor in top condition is D. Bertagnolli. Bert ' s Service Shell Station — 7305 Kennedy Gulf Station — 8305 Kennedy 178 Dear Governors, Another year has ended and with it my job has also ended. The staff and I have tried to present the whole story of the birth of a new school. This year was one of revolutionary changes —not only in the world but also in our school. The 1968 TOP HAT contains some " revolutionary " changes. Through these changes, we have tried to capture the liveliness of a new school " in the beginning . . Sincerely, Mary Hluska 1968 TOP HAT editor top hat staff Editor . Mary Hluska Assistant editor and achievements . Cynthia Arvay Academics co-editors LuAnn Schwandt, Cary Zneimer Activities co-editors . . Carol Sharpe, Beth Stewart Advertising Layout .. Gloria Arvay, Sherry Gebauer Advertising Sales . Joanne Dorrance, Peggy Gladish Athletics co-editors . Charles Hopf, Emory White Business manager .. Jane Hluska Faculty co-editors . Chris Czlonka, Marlene Sklanka Photo editor . Emory White Senior co-editors . Kathy Bocken, Cathy Hawking Underclass co-editors Cynthia Kaufman, Jo Rybicki Exchange editor .. Linda Richwalski Index co-editors . Becky Collins, Pam Williams Edge editors . Jack Babinec, Judy Barkowski, Rosemary Biscan, Barb Bogert, Judy Bond, Sue Brazenas, Paul Chikl, Carol Chlebowski, Linda Fieldon, Elaine Gaida, Kathy Goldschmidt, Debby Greer, Marilyn Greenwood, Kathy Henderson, Chuck Horvath, Sharon Jeneske, Pam Kingston, Laura Luketic, Rich Mamrila, Becky Mason, Christy Mazur, Nancy McTaggart, Janice Meyer, Bobbi Miller, Peg Mushinski, Gail Ochiltree, Marge Padilla, Margaret Payton, Gary Rogers, Linda Rubaj, Betty Scheffer, Mark Simko, Sue Taggart, Jackie White. Many thanks to Mrs. Helen Stock for her time and efforts as advisor; to Mr. Bodie and Harry Dudzik for the senior and or¬ ganization pictures; to Andros Studios for the underclass pictures; and especially to any and all persons who have helped during this year with the production of the TOP HAT. 181 A Agnini, Kirk 65, 133, 161 Ahlfield, Carletta 55, 133 Alexander, David 87, 125 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 146 Alexander, Karron 140 Alexander, Leslie 125 Allen, Cynthia 140 Allen, Lynette 125, 133 Allen, Sandy 102 Allen, William 87, 133 Ally, Christine 102 Andersen, Steve 125 Anderson, Garold 45, 59, 60, 102 Anderson, Paula 133 Ando, Darlene 140 Ares, Bonnie 55, 125 Argadine, Michael 46, 56, 80, 87, 125, 127 Arnold, Thomas 7, 48, 68, 69, 70, 102 ART CLUB 61 Arthur, Linda 68 Arvay, Cynthia 29,45,48,50,53,59,69,102,162, Arvay, Gloria 31, 51, 54, 133, 162 Ashburn, Ronnie 8, 97, 125 Asztalos, Paul 89, 94, 140 Austin, Debbie 133 B Baasse, James 75, 82, 83, 84, 94, 102 Babinec, Jack 75, 78, 133, 161 Babinec, Joanne 125 Bagley, Pat 55, 125 Bailor, Margaret 40, 48, 53, 69, 125 Baker, Chris 56, 65, 66, 133 Bakker, Ray 81, 82, 90 Balka, Joe 45, 59, 60, 74, 75, 102, 156 Balog, Mike 68, 70 Balog, Pat 140 Balousek, Rich 26, 102 BAND 70 Bandura, Andrea 29, 46, 60, 133 Bandura, Mr. Michael 146 Barabas, Beverly 133 Barbara, Nancy 133 Bardoczi, Bill 80, 140 Bardoczi, Bonnie 133 Bardoczi, Joe 80, 140 Barker, James 81, 92, 140 Barkowski, Judie 60, 133 Barnes, Kevin 97, 125 Barnes, Paula 26, 47, 125 Barnes, Sharon 140 Barnett, Brenda 140 Barney, Peggy 58, 102 Baron, Diane 140 Bastasich, Joe 69, 97, 125 Bates, Barbara 133 Bates, James 103 Bates, Rick 80, 103 Batsel, Ed 125 Batson, Belinda 103 Batur, Mike 79 Baxley, Nancy 48, 63, 69, 70, 98, 125, 127 Becker, Mr. Winston 74, 145 Belcher, Lewis 133 Bell, Carol 70, 133 Bell, Delba 133 Bement, Rose 140 Benetich, George 125 Benko, Diane 140 Berard, Debby 38, 40, 103, 158 Bergner, Donna 37,46,48,65,66,67,69,103,176 Bergs, Randy 103 Berkley, Doyle 87, 125 Bero, Ron 64, 65, 133 Berrones, Lucia 140 Bertagnolli, Carol 60, 99, 133 index Bertagnolli, Don 81, 125, 178 Bertagnolli, Tom 46, 140 Beshears, Larry 81, 86, 92, 140 Bevill, Tom 88, 90, 125 Bewley, Pam 133 Beyer, Eileen 140 Bicanic, Betsy 15, 47, 48, 56, 103, 118 Bielak, Veronica 125 Bigler, Deirdre 140 Bindas, Chris 133 Bindas, Debbie 125 BIOLOGY CLUB 57 Biscan, Rosemary 46, 133 Black, Dennis 125 Black, Judy 140 Black, Melody 140 Black, Suzette 49, 103 Blackman, Janet 32, 33, 45, 59, 103, 166 Blair, James 79 Blair, Laurie 52, 133 Blythe, Becky 133 Blythe, Raymond 56, 60, 88, 125 166 Bobich, Andrea 133 Bobos, Debbie 140 Bocken, Kathy 33, 51, 53, 59, 98, 104, 159, 166 Bocken, Pam 133 Bocken, Tim 140 Bocken, Wayne 45, 81, 82, 83, 84, 133 Boesch, Eric 75, 78, 92, 133 Bogert, Barbara 41, 46, 52, 66, 69, 125 Bogner, Dan 79 Bogner, Mary Lou 125 Bokori, Frank 140 Bokori, Lora 70, 133 Bond, Barbara 139, 140 Bond, Judy 55, 71, 125 Bonebrake, Mrs. Lena 146 Bonomo, Jim 140 Bonomo, Toni 125 Book, Linda 140 BOOSTER CLUB 59 Boren, Connie 104 Bosch, Richard 70, 93, 133 Boskovitch, Peter 70 Boskovitch, Sandi 15, 104 Bostian, Joy 125 Botman, George 75, 76, 94, 95, 104 Boughamer, Jim 125 Bower, Ricky 70, 125 Boyan, Peggy 125, 127 Boyle, Patricia 10, 39, 46, 47, 48, 69, 104, 118 Boyles, Peggy 140 BOYS ENSEMBLE 66 Bozak, Mrs. Lena 151 Brack, Christine 133 Branch, Keivin 133 Brandenburg, Amy 133 Brandenburg, Nancy 133 Brandner, Kathy 140 Braner, Robert 62, 125 Branik, Inez 125 Brausch, Clifford 75, 78, 88, 89 Brazenas, Sandi 140 Brazenas, Sue 60, 133 Breitweiser, Mr. Robert 87, 146 Brennan, Kathy 104 Brennan, Kerry 133 Brennan, Kevin 97, 125 Briggs, Pam 140 Bright, Sandy 104 Bright, Sue 133 Bringas, Mrs. MaryLou 54, 146 Broach, Terry 88, 125 Brouillette, Jim 133 Brouillette, Richard 26, 70, 104, 120 Brown, Diana 133 Brown, James 62, 97, 104 Brownewell, Bill 125, 156, 158 Browning, Linda 60, 125 B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS 99 Buckman, Jim 87 Buckmaster, Lynn 46, 133, 138 Budzik, Steve 133 Buechley, Larry 36, 48, 80, 104 Buechley, Martin 79, 86, 140 Buechley, Mary 62, 125 Buono, Linda 125 Burns, Debbie 133 Burns, Kathy 140 Burris, Larry 104 Burton, Kathryn 70, 140 Busby, Karon 125 Butoryak, Dan 97, 133 Butoryak, Dorothy 104 Buxton, Gail 133 Buza, Donna 48 Byers, Calvin 133 Byers, Clyde 125, 175 Byers, Virginia 104 Byrne, Dennis 140 Byrnes, Larry 133 Byrnes, Linda 140 c Callahan, Patrick 140 Camery, Cheryl 46, 54, 140 Camp, Joan 133 Camp, Robert 140 Campagna, Barb 140 Canaday, Randy 139, 140 Canaday, Ron 104 Conner, Becky 140 Cantwell, Bob 13, 36, 64, 65, 133 Carey, Sandi 99, 133 CARILLONS 66 Carlson, Doug 81, 86, 140 Carney, Bill 89, 140 Carney, Carl 125 Carpenter, Miss Mary Jo 146, 153 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 146 Carter, Debi 140 Carter, Karen 133 Carter, Teresa 140 Casey, Ramona 140 Casey, Ronald 56, 62, 68, 133 Casperson, Mr. Don 146 Castro, Gloria 104 Catania, Debbie 52, 125 Cauble, Dale 105 Cauble, Dee 125 Cauble, Tina 140 Cerajewski, Daniel 133 Cerajewski, Mary 125 Cerajewski, Mike 92, 125 Chamberlain, Robert 87, 125 Chambers, Mrs. Ruedell 151 Charette, Rosanna 133 Cheek, Denise 140 Cheek, Diane 133 CHEMISTRY CLUB 56 Chepregi, Alan 68, 70, 125, 127 Chidester, Mr. Charles 146 Chigas, Denise 70, 140 Chiki, Paul 9, 52, 57, 125 Childress, Clarence 80, 105 Childress, Margaret 46, 105 Childress, Tom 75, 78, 82, 84, 85, 90 Chism, Cindy 52, 53, 55, 125 Chlebowski, Carole 31, 133 Chorba, John 60, 74, 125 Christmann, Cheryl 133 Churilla, Ken 133 Cichocki, Gayle 48, 54, 105 CINEMA CLUB 62 Ciupak, Celeste 133 Clair, Miss Wilma 147 Clark, John 74, 105 182Clark, Mike 62, 70 Clark, Mrs. Sandra 147 Clarke, Leslie 52, 133 Clarkson, Darla 105 Clifton, John 140 Clifton, Mark 68, 105 Clinton, Laurel 57, 133 Clipka, Kathy 133 Coates, Polly 66, 69, 105 Cochrane, Charles 75, 78, 89, 133 Cody, Katie 105 Cody, Paul 134 Colins, Terry 89, 140 Collins, Cathy 52, 125 Collins, Jonathan 140 Collins, Rebecca 134 Coloin, Rich 10, 69, 134 COMMUNITY CHEST 29 CONCERT CHOIR 67, 69 Conger, Tim 79, 125 Conger, Tom 92, 140 Connor, Sue 125 Cook, Linda 125 Cook, Mary 140 Coolidge, Mr. Robert 147 Cornelison, Carole 38, 125 Corona, Dorothy 55, 106 Corona, Paul 140 Costa, John 94, 106 Craft, Jerry 125 Crague, Terry 56, 60, 78, 90 Crall, Frank 60 Crist, Susan 48, 52, 53, 105, 106, 111, 118 Crownover, Renee 140 Crumpacker, Dean 140 Culbertson, Mrs. Virginia 147 Cummins, Pamela 140 Cummins, Pat 134 Cunningham, Sharon 125 Cunningham, Susan 106 Curiel, Afex 106, 175 Curiel, Fred 125 Curry, Harold 134 Czarnecki, Wayne 38, 79, 85, 92, 140 Czech, Mrs. Mildred 151 Czerniak, Michael 56, 75, 78 Czlonka, Chris 29, 51, 125, 126, 162 D Dale, Debby 51 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 147 DANCE BAND 68 Daniels, Mr. Bob 147 Dargewich, Judy 140 Darnell, Marty 134 Davis, Bill 106 Davis, James 140 Davis, Joyce 70, 134 Davis, Linda 134 Davis, Richard 46, 62, 79, 92, 140 Dawson, Barb 55 Dawson, Lois 55 Day, Larry 125 Dayhoff, Charlie 134 DeBold, Janice 141 DeBold, Karen 55, 60, 134 Deem, Bill 141 Deem, Rick 125 Deering, Becky 134 Deiotte, Jim 36, 66, 67, 69, 125 DeLau, Bruce 97, 134 DeLauriea, Miss Marjorie 147 Demeter, Donna 134 Demeter, Patty 134 DeMint, Donna 134 Dempsey, Joe 93, 97 Dennies, Michael 126 DePeugh, Mr. Joseph 81, 82, 147 Depew, Cecil 38, 88 Depew, David 88, 92 Depew, Pam 134 DeRosa, Dennis 70, 141 Detterline, Rege 81, 141 Dietrich, Ron 87, 93, 134 Dilbeck, Betty 141 Dixon, Harry 134 Dixon, Herman 134 Dixon, Sue 46, 141 Dobos, Robert 126, 175 Dodson, James 38, 46, 74, 88, 90, 126 Doerr, Michelene 106 Dorrance, Brenda 134 Dorrance, Joanne 51, 53, 106, 118 Doughman, Paula 106 Doughman, Woody 79, 141 Douglas, Dan 79, 140 Dowling, Jim 134 Dowling, Pat 126 Downing, Leslie 141 Doyle, Mike 126 Dragomer, Eli 56, 62, 68, 134 Drangmeister, Ken 126 Drechny, Mr. John 147 Dudek, Patti 134 Dudenski, Rita 141 Dudzik, George 106 Duensing, Herb 93, 134 Dunfe , Caryl 106 Duray, Joseph 62, 126 Duray, Louis 60, 64, 106 Dybel, Geri 134 Dye, Patsy 126 Dykstra, Nancy 141 Dziadon, Mike 106 E Eatinger, Ronald 35, 44, 74, 106, 172 Eaton, Dorothy 126 Eaton, Terry 88, 106 Eberle, Dave 78, 90, 91, 134 Eberle, Margaret 56, 107 Echterling, Cynthia 49 Echterling, James 141 Edwards, Mr. Donn 148 Egener, Alice 134 Eggers, Dr. H. W. 145 ELECTRONICS CLUB 57 Elgas, Mr. Stanley 148 Ellis, Karen 126 Ellis, Ray 134 ElNaggar, Dr. M. 56, 148 Essary, Pat 68, 79, 141 Estep, Rich 107 Evans, Jerry 134 Evans, Suzanne 141 F Fairchild, Barbara 141 Farcus, Karen 16, 46, 48, 107 Farcus, Pat 141 Farmer, Doris 141 Farmer, Shirley 134 Farmer, Valerie 134 Fausch, Dennis 126 Fedak, George 134 Federenko, Jean 107 Federenko, John 87, 134 Feges, Jim 141 Ferber, Miss Diane 54, 59, 108, 118, 148 Ference, Carol 48, 49, 70, 107 Ferguson, Ed 14, 46, 56, 75, 107, 108, 118, 163 Ferris, Penny 141 Fieldon, Linda 52, 126 Fish, Sue 52, 134 Fisher, Pat 46, 60, 134 Fisher, Paula 134 Fix, Glenda 70, 134 Fletcher, Cherie 48, 107 Flickinger, Jean 70, 134 Flores, Richard 126, 131 Florig, Gloria 55, 107, 120 Floyd, Debra 141 Floyd, Marsha 141 FOREIGN LANGUAGE 63 Forsythe, Steven 141 Foster, Cindy 134 Foster, Mike 56, 126 Fox, Debra 141 Fraiser, Mary 141 Frak, Bob 141 Francis, Gregory 107 Franklin, Barbara 28, 48, 50, 53, 107 Frankovich, Barbara 134 Franyi, Chris 47, 126 Fraser, Mr. Robert 148 FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS 99 Friend, Russell 141 Frink, Ruth 132, 134 Fromm, Geri 141 FSA 54 FTA 54, 55 Fulk, Jim 141 Fulkerson, Ray 134 Fulkerson, Sandra 107 Fusner, Susan 27, 55, 58, 70, 107 G Gaida, Elaine 55, 63, 99, 126 Gambino, Sharon 141 Gardner, Robert 87, 93 Garland, Jenny 107, 173 Garland, Paul 68, 134 Garmany, Don 57, 126 Garrard, Cathy 134 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 7, 38, 46, 47, 148, 172 Garza, Linda 134 Gasaway, Debbie 141 Gasaway, Jim 38, 158 Gaskey, Barney 70 Gebauer, Sherry 51, 107, 121, 162 Geissler, Jeff 75, 78, 92, 134 Genisauski, Barbara 37, 134 Georgas, Mr. Jack 13, 79, 94, 148 George, Dwight 7Q George, Judy 46, 141 Gething, Larry 141 Gibson, Mr. Arthur 148 Gifford, Mickey 107 Gillespie, Debbie 51, 53, 66, 67, 69, 126 GIRLS CLUB 59 Gladish, Peggy 51, 53, 54, 69, 108, 162, 178 Glasgow, Leann 134 Glinski, Mrs. Barbara 148 Glover, Jacque 141 Goginsky, Phillip 65, 108 Golarz, Andrea 57, 70, 126, 134 Goldasich, Linda 134 Goldasich, Tom 126 Goldschmidt, Kathy 34, 46, 52, 126 Goldschmidt, Tom 61, 79, 89, 92, 141 Gollner, Rich 11, 37, 141 Gollner, Mr. Robert 74, 78, 88, 148 Gollner, Tom 59, 74, 78, 94, 96, 108 Good, Pam 134 Goodwin, Rick 134 Gordon, Beverly 141 Grady, Linda 60, 126 Gralski, Mike 80, 90, 126, 127 Grasha, Jim 46, 85, 92, 126 Grauvogl, Sandy 141 Green, Diana 132, 134 Green, Laurie 66, 134 Green, Pamela 108 Greene, Mike 134 Greenwood, Allen 79, 96, 141 Greenwood, Marilyn 59, 66, 67, 69, 126, 128 Gregory, Mr. Louis 148 Grenda, Bob 79, 86, 92, 141 Griffith, Diana 20, 70, 141 Griffith, Robert 68, 70, 87, 126 Griggs, Ed 46, 66, 69, 70, 134 Grimmer, Sharon 70, 108 Grimmer, William 92 Gromaire, Brian 134 Gromaire, Jerry 108 Gross, Richard 134 Grubb, Terry 64, 65, 134 183Grudzien, Walter 134, 157 Grunza, Lynda 108 Guiden, Patti 134 Gunter, Mike 141 Gupton, Jean 134 Gurchek, Kathy 141 Gustafson, Linda 141 Gyurko, Darlene 68, 70, 141 Gyurko, Shirley 68, 70, 127 H Haider, Bob 56, 60, 88, 127 Hall, Miss Judith 148 Hallum, Gary 45, 81, 86, 92, 141 Hamann, Debbie 58, 127 Hamerla, Lucy 141 Hankins, Roger 81, 94 Hansen, Bob 78, 134 Hanson, Finis 127 Hanson, Ted 46, 62, 108 Hardison, Debra 141 Hardison, Joyce 55, 57, 135 Harkin, Jill 46, 56, 58, 67, 69, 127 Harmon, Peggy 70, 127 Harreld, Mike 135 Harris, Patricia 31, 135, 161 Harrison, Chris 108, 135 Hart, Bill 87, 127 Hartlerode, Sue 109 Harvey, Gail 141 Hasselgren, Dawn 141 Hasselgren, Dean 80, 141 Hatfield, Susan 24, 99 Hawking, Catherine 51, 53, 59, 109, 166 Hayduk, Kandice 141 Hayduk, Karen 109 Hayduk, Michael 92, 97, 135 HEALTH INTEREST CLUB 52 Heavner, John 109 Heavner, Martha 135 Hedinger, Charles 109 Heist, Dan 141 Heitzelman, Sharon 109 Henderson, Kathy 52, 127 Hendricks, Emmit 79 Hendricks, Steven 64, 65, 135 Hepworth, Bob 135 Herbert, Clare 56, 127 Herochik, Gayle 46, 47, 48, 51, 53, 109, 111, 118 Herochik, Greg 92, 135 Heslinga, Robbie 135 Hess, Donald 127 Hess, Frank 135 Hess, Jeffrey 62, 141 Hess, Ramona 109 Hether, Connie 135 Hetterscheidt, Clar 135 Hewlett, Terry 62, 109 Hickman, Bobbie 109 Hickman, Bruce 79, 86, 141 Hiduke, Dave 127 Hiduke, Terry 109, 121 Hieke, Ken 56, 135 Hiers, Theresa 141 Hilty, Dennis 46, 141 Hilty, Donna 66, 99, 135 Hilty, Linda 19, 70, 127 Hilty, Phillip 109, 120, 175 HISTORY CLUB 47 Hl-Y 60 Hlad, Sharon 55, 109 Hlad, Randy 75, 78, 82, 85, 94, 135 Hluska, Jane 8, 51, 57, 135, 162 Hluska, Mary Margaret 48, 50, 53, 70, 109 Hmurovich, Deborah 141 Hoch, Larry 135 Hoch, Mrs. Lorraine 151 Hodis, Valarie 21 Hodson, Mr. David 47, 148 Hoffmann, Douglas 109 Hohenegger, Pat 141 Hojnacki, Janet 141 Holland, Donald 141 Holland, Pamela 20, 70, 141 Holland, Tom 135 Holloway, Rose 110 Holmes, Dea 127 HOME EC CLUB 60 Hopek, Robert 75, 88, 94, 127 Hopf, Charles 28, 36, 64, 65, 66, 69, 110, 120 Hopf, Evelyn 56, 135 Horvath, Chuck 127 Horvath, Don 97, 127 Houchin, James 127 Houchin, Linda 55, 126, 127 Houghton, Mary 53, 110, 118, 157 Howell, Anna 110 Hriecenak, Angeline 9, 70, 141 Hudacin, Bob 135 Hudacin, Vickie 142 Hudson, Mr. E. 145 Hudson, James 81, 110, 121 Huebner, Dane 78, 88, 89, 92, 135 Hu Is, Mr. Don 148 Hulsey, Gerald 70, 142 Hunt, Brenda 135 Hunt, Marsha 60, 71, 99, 135 Hunt, Mr. Robert 79, 97, 148 Hunter, Dave 135 Hunter, Miss Mabel 149 Hunter, Patricia 142 I Idzik, Ed 127 Irby, Terry 127 Ireland, Nance 127 Isom, Janet 52, 135 lsom, Ricki 87 lson, Vicki 135 J Jackson, Diane 135 Jackson, Mary 135 Jackson, Tony 142 Jakov, Bruce 135 Jaksich, Stephen 135 Jakuboski, Mrs. Jane 149 James, Debbie 127 James, Randy 46, 142 Jamison, Debra 135 Jancich, Mr. Greg 86, 94, 147, 149 Jelenski, Wayne 135 Jeneske, Sharon 46, 52, 59, 135 Jenkins, Marquita 110 Johnson, Joy 70, 110 Johnson, Kathy 127 Johnson, Ron 110, 112 Jones, Vicki 136 Joseph, Mark 81 Josway, Julie 31, 36, 52, 136, 163 Josway, Linda 51, 53, 110, 111, 118 Joy, Kathie 142 Junkens, Diane 142 K Kale, Rose 110 Kallok, Donald 110 Kaniuk, Walter 89 Kapornyai, Barbara 110 Kaufman, Cynthia 51, 66, 69, 98, 127 Keilman, Robert 34, 45, 51, 56, 75, 127 Keller, Eugene 70 Kelley, Greg 64, 65, 80, 110 Kelly, Kevin 127 Kelly, Mrs. Norma 54, 149 Kelly, Rhonda 127 Kelly, Vicki 142 Kender, Cheryl 142 Kender, Cindy 142 Kender, Karen 58 Kender, Sharon 56, 127 Kepler, Mr. Fred 88, 89, 92, 149 Kerr, Diane 31 Kerr, Patti 127 Kerrick, Ken 87, 136 Kielbasa, Francine 127 Kimmel, Theresa 136 King, Dennis 136 King, Elke 142 King, Mike 110 Kingston, Pam 31, 55, 132, 136, 163 Kingston, Mike 60, 127 Kiral, Ken 20, 87 Kiraly, Susan 142 Kirinch, Terry 52 Kirincic, Kathy 136 Klopsch, Neil 127 Kluesner, Miss Alberta 149 Klus, Jackie 127 Klus, Linda 127 Klus, Diane 142 Knight, Mary 142 Kocon, Kathleen 111 Kocur, Tom 74, 88 Kohanyi, David 111 Kohl, Jacquelyn 48, 50, 53, 111 Kohler, Charles 68, 127 Kohler, Wilma 142 Kolar, Mr. John 62, 149 Kolish, Debbie 63, 70, 126 Kolodziej, Sue 127 Kolodziej, Thomas 57, 79 Kolwicz, Tom 142 Komar, Rick 79, 142 Kondrat, Susan 71, 136 Konetski, Tom 74, 78, 90, 124, 127, 169 Koons, Keith 127 Kopanda, David 142 Kordich, Bruce 128 Korlin, Donna 52, 142 Kostoff, George 48 Kostoff, Peggy 142 Kostyo, Garry 81, 87, 142 Kozdras, Kathy 136 Koziolkiewicz, Ray 87 Kozubal, Stephen 40, 46, 60, 74, 111, 158 Kramizeh, Michael 66 Kramizeh, Paul 111 Krasowski, Jamie 142 Kraus, Kathy 128 Krcelich, Lorraine 46, 142 Krizan, Dave 142 Krizan, Linda 128 Krizman, Mike 10, 74, 136 Krizman, Pam 136 Krizman, William 142 Krizmanic, Kathy 142 Krucina, Chester 57, 111 Krucina, Gary 85, 142 Kruse, Janet 142 Kudla, Susan 142 Kuhn, Bob 75, 76, 78, 88, 89, 136 Kuhn, Joyce 136 Kuhn, Kay 112 Kuhn, William 88, 94, 112 Kuiken, Denise 128 Kuna, Dennis 87 Kuna, Susan 112 Kurek, Eleanor 18 Kurteff, Mr. George 146 Kurzeja, Paul 47, 56, 128 Kussy, Mrs. Michelle 59, 149 Kwandras, Cathy 54, 69, 112 Kwandras, John 14, 128 Kwiatkowski, Ken 85, 136 Kyle, Katherine 128 Kyle, Stanley 136 L Labas, Ernest 142 Labs, JoAnne 136 LaBuda, Larry 56 Ladd, Randy 136 Lambert, Frank 46, 78, 85, 92, 136 184Lambert, Kim 68, 142 Lambert, Marcia 31, 136 Landi, Patrice 142 Langel, Bridgette 142 Lannin, Constance 112 Lannin, Craig 64, 79, 136 Lannin, Tim 89, 142 Lape, Kathy 142 Laport, Mrs. Dorothy 151 LaPosa, Linda 136 Laramie, Pat 128 Larson, Thomas 142 Laslie, Linda 58, 60, 136 Lassiter, Bobby 12, 112 Lauer, Bruce 142 Lauer, Jay 136 Lauerman, Susan 128 Laughlin, Mike 142 Lee, James 128 Lee, Penny 136 Lelito, Dan 112 Lelito, Jim 128 Lemmons, Donnie 142 Leonard, Mrs. Eva 149 Lepucki, Karyn 128 Lepucki, Tom 46, 81, 136 Lessie, Candy 35,44,48,49,53,71,105,112,118,172 Levien, Dorothy 54, 112 Levien, Ron 93, 136 Lewis, Chris 142 Lewis, Dave 81, 85, 128 Lewis, Jean 136 Lewis, Tom 136 Liming, Cathy 70, 136 Liming, Donald 113 Lindley, Chris 55, 142 Lipkovitch, Eugene 113 Lloyd, Pam 21, 70 Loesch, Mike 142 Lohse, Cheryl 142 Lohse, Madelyn 142 Lomax, Daniel 74, 78, 88, 92, 136 Long, Jackie 136 Long, Shelley 142 Long, Jonell 15 Longawa, Martha 47, 113 Looney, Estil 113 Lord, Arnold 142 Lorenz, Miss Toni 150 Lovin, Gail 128 Luchene, Mrs. 150 Luketic, Barrett 81, 85, 92, 132, 136 Luketic, Laura 46, 48, 52, 55, 63, 66, 69, 98, 128 Luketic, Mr. Nick 74, 90, 150 Lukoshus, Wes 74, 78, 90, 91, 132, 136 Lundquist, Laura 36, 52, 66, 69, 128 Lynch, Carol 113 Lynch, Ricky 142 Lyon, Norbert 74, 78, 136 M MacLeod, Robbie 142 Madison, Gary 60, 94, 128 Madison, Vicki, 142 Magdziarz, Steve 46, 142 Maggi, Eva 68, 70, 136 Maguire, Kathy 113 Mallory, Anna 21, 142 Malvitz, Marie 113 Mambourg, Tom 81, 86, 93, 142 Mamrila, Chuck 79, 142 Mamrila, Richard 30, 46, 52, 113, 118 Mangus, Mrs. Gwen 150 Mann, Kathleen -113 Markovich, Karen 128 Markowski, Peg 136 Markowski, Rich 175 Marley, David 136 Marlow, Steven 9, 142 Marshall, Mike 12, 79, 82, 85, 142 Martin, Gay 142 Martin, Jill 46, 136 Martin, Jimmie 113 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 58, 150 Maskovich, Jim 136 Mason, Rebecca 52, 136 Mason, Rick 128 Massie, Cheryl 142 Matlock, Joe 57 Matonovich, Janet 113 Matrinetz, Frank 81, 92, 142 Matthews, Larry 136 Matthews, Linda 114 Matthews, Robert 74, 76, 88, 114, 176 Mattoon, Robbi 128 Mauger, Mary 136 Maxie, Sandra 54, 58, 114 Mayden, Richard 60, 128 Mazur, Christy 52, 128 Mazur, Mike 21, 75, 76, 128 M-CLUB 59 Mears, Carol 46, 48, 114, 118 Meding, Rich 114, 175 Medonic, Mike 136 Melton, Mr. John 21, 70, 150 Mendoza, Mary 128 Merchant, John 114, 165 Merrill, Mrs. Bea 149 Merrill, John 136 Meseberg, Ronald 35, 44, 59, 74, 88, 114, 172 Messenger, Candi 142 Metros, Garry 105, 114 Metz, Florence 136 Meyer, James 82, 142 Meyer, Janice 128 Meyer, Laura 114 Michael, Donna 114 Miera, Joe 46, 143 Miera, Louise 128 Miers, Kathy 58, 136 Mihalic, Mike 105, 143 Mika, Rick 136 Mikel, Tina 143 Miksich, Tom 128 Military, Dorothy 136 Milton, Bonita 114 Milton, Donna 143 Miller, Bobbie 128 Miller, Brenda 70, 143 Miller, Kay 128 Miller, Rocky 56, 128 Miller, Sherry 136 Minard, Loraine 143 Miner, Pat 46, 127, 128 Misanik, Pam 128 Mitchell, Denise 114 Mitchell, Jim 128 Mitchell, Mrs. Nedra 149 Mitrowka, George 114 Moery, Kathy 60, 70, 128 Moery, Ron 68, 70, 143 Mola, Toni 143 Molchan, Mrs. Mary Ann 150 Montalbano, Sherry 143 Montgomery, Nancy 46, 60, 70, 71, 136 Moore, Bob 114 Moore, Patricia 24, 32, 33, 35, 45, 54, 114, 172 Moore, Richard 70, 143 Moorehead, Mr. Roy 47, 118, 147, 150 Morris, Pam 57, 136 Morse, Ken 81, 136 Morse, Terry 33, 56, 115, 121 MORTONITE 50, 51 Mosca, Kathy 34, 52, 60, 124, 126, 128 Moylan, Mrs. Harriette 150 Mroz, Ken 79, 86, 143 Mueller, Mickey 136 Mullins, Mona 143 Mullins, Roger 87, 90, 129 Munsey, Steve 9 Mushinski, Peggy 41, 46, 52, 66, 69, 115 MUSIC IN PERSPECTIVE 70 Musselman, Mr. Ed 60, 80, 93, 150 Muta, Carol 58, 60, 115 Muta, Gayle 8, 52, 129 Myers, Betsy 136 Me McBrayer, Tom 68, 70, 129 McBroom, Ellen 58, 136 McBroom, Gary 129 McBroom, Greg 74, 129 McCallister, Greg 113 McCammon, Phyllis 49 McCausland, Paula 70, 136 McCaw, Stanley 30, 105, 113 McCloud, Sheila 69, 70, 129 McConnell, Norm 52, 129 McCormick, Don 79 McCullough, Diana 113 McCullough, Shirley 52, 136 McDaniel, Frank 62, 129 McDillon, Debbie 129 McDillon, Diane 137 McDougal, Gloria 129 McGregor, Dennis 87, 137 McGuan, Tim 74, 82, 85, 129 McKeighan, Steve 129 McKeown, Pat 55, 142 McMahan, Dollie 137 McPheron, Larry 113 McPheron, Polly 21, 66, 137 McTaggart, Nancy 52, 137 N Navarro, Sandi 137 Neff, Charles 40, 45, 81, 82, 83, 115 Nelson, Mr. George 151 Nelson, Rebecca 60, 137 Nemcek, Sue 52, 129 Nemeth, Mary 58, 137 Newlun, Dan 137 Newman, Jeff 115, 177 Nichols, Joyce 143 Norausky, Mrs. Patricia 151, 153 Novak, Patricia 18, 68, 143 Novak, Ronald 115 Nowak, Kenneth 49, 115, 175 Nunez, Bob 137 Nunez, Ron 143 o Oberle, Nancy 129 O'Brien, Linda 51, 53, 129 Ochiltree, Gail 129 Odegard, Bonnie 115 Odom, Rhemus 129 O'Donnell, Annelee 143 O'Drobinak, Cathi 129 O'Drobinak, Larry 137 Oglesby, Glenda 143 Olson, Bob 115 O'Neal, Brenda 143 O'Neal, Sandy 137 ORCHESTRA 68 Orosco, Linda 137 Ortega, Barbara 116 Ostojic, John 66, 129 Ostrom, Sue 137 Owczarzak, Mr. Robert 127, 151 Owen, Donna 143 P Pacific, Rick 129 Padilla, Margie 52, 129 Pariso, Dan 64 Parks, Charles 48, 66, 68, 69, 70, 116, 118 Parks, Dave 46, 62, 68, 70, 137 Parrish, Al 74, 129 Parrish, Jana 143 Parson, Robert 116, 118 Paswinski, Druanne 16, 62, 129 Patai, Gina 137 Patai, Mark 64, 65, 129 Pataky, Patricia 143 Pate, Michael 116 Patterson, Mr. Larry 21, 67, 151 Pawlus, Steve 129 185Payonk, Jeff 80, 87 Payonk, William 79, 82, 143 Payton, Margie 143 Payton, Mary 143 Pecelin, Nick 116 Peeler, Nancy 143 Peeler, Pam 60 Perryman, Debbie 70, 143 Perzanowski, Stan 66, 69, 94, 95, 116 Peschke, Alvin 105, 116 Peters, Gary 175 Peters, Greg 62 Peters, Jeff 143 Peterson, Alan 129, 175 Peterson, George 78, 137 Peterson, Judith 129 Peterson, Len 68, 70, 93, 116 Peterson, Sheila 137 Petho, Debbie 137 Petrunich, Mrs. Beverly 10, 151 Petterson, Mrs. Mary 56, 151 Pettis, Tim 143 Phelps, Robert 68, 87 Phelps, William 116 Philips, Gary 62 PHOTO CLUB 62 PHYSICS CLUB 56 Pihulic, Sandy 143 Pinkerton, Pat 143 Pinson, Chuck 137 Pisowicz, John 116 Pitcher, Mary 143 Plesek, Joe 97, 129 Plummer, Evalyn 143 Podkul, Karen 137 Pokrajac, Bob 137 Polen, Sharon 137 Polochak, Anna 137 Pontow, Warren 137 Pop, Ronald 116 Popagain, Michael 66, 69, 137 Popiela, Thomas 87, 129 Poppen, Lynda 137 'Porter, Kathy 137 Potesta, Mr. R. 145 Powell, David 46, 137 Powers, Mark 34, 56, 75, 129 Premeske, Phyllis 137 Prendergast, Linda 55, 129 Pressley, Sandy 60, 137 Price, Cheryl 137 Prokopcio, Sue 143 Puaca, Mike 143 Puett, Penny 129 Pumnea, Rick 46, 56, 78, 87, 90, 91, 127, 129 Purnick, Chuck 129 Puskos, Janie 137, 138 Q Quandt, Susan 46, 69, 129 R Racich, Frank 56, 129, 175 Radloff, Sandra 116 Rafalski, Jim 61, 116 Rakoczy, Frank 81, 85, 137 Ralph, Janet 139, 143 Ralph, Judy 70 Ramian, Stacie 129 Randhan, Don 143 Randolph, Ricky 89 Rapchak, Lawrence 37, 66, 69, 129 Rapp, Mr. Oliver 145 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 56, 62, 151 Rathbun, Bobbi 17, 62, 70, 137 Ratkay, Mike 116 Ray, Kermit 116 Ray, Kerry 143 Ready, Mr. Wayne 47, 151 Reagan, Linda 143 Reba, Rosemary 127, 129 Reeves, Gary 129 Reeves, Sheila 129 Reinhardt, Tim 117 Reitz, Marla 137 Relinski, Cheryl 117 Relinski, Pat 143 Rex, Mrs. Carole 149 Rex, Claudia 129 Rex, Elizabeth 143 Rex, Vicki 137 Reynolds, Mrs. Gladys 149 Reynolds, Janet 70, 137 Rhea, Carolyn 143 Rhoades, Dennis 143 Riaden, Pam 143 Richardson, Michael 74, 88, 137 Richwalski, Ken 117 Richwalski, Linda 52, 129 Riley, Pat 130 Ring, Timothy 117 Ritthaler, Denise 143 Roach, Bonnie 137 Roark, Joe 137 Robertson, Bruce 130 Robertson, Cal 45,59,75,76,79,82,83,85,86,117 Robertson, Larry 75, 76, 77, 82, 83, 85, 117 Robinson, Miss Cheralyn 49, 151, 153 Rock, John 137 Rodgers, Christopher 143 Rogers, Gary 137 Rogers, Vicki 130 Rogowski, Jan 38, 99, 137 Rogus, Randy 70 Rollins, Monica 143 Rood, Elaine 130 Roop, Rick 105, 117 Roquet, Jacob 20, 26, 33, 46, 81, 117, 168 Rose, Cheri 130 Rose, Linda 137 Rosek, Mike 56, 64, 65, 137 Rosenberry, Sharon 17, 143 Rospond, Gerry 46, 130 Ross, Bradley 117 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 152 Rouse, Zina 143 Rovy, Phil 79, 92, 143 Rowe, Judy 47, 66, 69, 127, 130 Rowley, Tom 80 Rubaj, Linda 52, 55, 130 Rudeski, Don 117 Rudzinski, Joan 117 Ruff, Mr. Walter 150, 152 Rush, John 143 Rusher, Ann 117 Rusher, Thomas 137 Rutkowski, Bob 139, 143 Rutkowski, Carl 117 Rutledge, Jeanne 143 Rybicki, Jo 51, 98, 130 Ryckman, Bob 78, 89, 137 Rygiel, Ray 117 s Sadewasser, Carol 70, 143 Sadewasser, David 52, 56, 130 Sahulcik, Dorothy 117 Sahulcik, Mary 130 Saksa, Sandy 70, 127, 130 Saiczynski, Nancy 130 Sandefur, Sheila 137 Sanderson, Karyn 137 Sandor, Bob 81, 89, 143 Sandor, John 118, 175 Sansone, Rita 15,28,48,65,66,67,68,69,70,118 Sapyta, Stan 79, 86, 92, 143 Sargent, Joyce 51, 53, 56, 70, 130 Sarlea, Judy 52, 130 Sarver, Laura 143 Scanlon, Chuck 81, 86, 143 Scheffer, Betty 130 Scheffer, Bud 143 Scheffer, Mark 143 Schrock, Barry 130 Schroeder, Barb 137 Schultz, Candi 46, 143 Schultz, Larry 130 Schultz, Melissa 144 Schultz, Sheila 137 Schwandt, Joellyn 144 Schwandt, LuAnn 28, 29, 48, 51, 53, 70, 118, 162 Scott, Mr. Charles 145 Scott, Gary 137 Scott, Patty 130 Seaman, Cyndee 137 Seligman, Kathy 137 Seno, James 75, 76, 94, 118 Sersic, Mrs. Mary 152 Sesny, Paul 56, 64, 65, 130 Severe, Debbi 137 Severe, Linda 130 Seydel, Andrea 137, 156 Shanley, Jack 56, 90, 92, 130 Sharpe, Carol 25,32,33,46,48,51,53,103,118,162 Sharpe, Eddie 19, 64, 97, 144 Shawver, Gary 62, 69, 87, 130 Shebesh, Cathy 60, 118 Shelbourne, Ron 89, 79 Shinkle, Pat 87, 144 Shirley, Sue 46, 52, 53, 119 Shuttz, Bonnie 137 Shuttz, John 130 Sikorski, Judith 144 Silaghi, Patricia 61, 144 Simko, Mark 137 Simms, Marie 34, 35, 99, 144 Simpson, David 66, 69, 137 Sinchak, Debra 137 Singleton, Debra 144 Skager, Ed 29, 46, 56, 127, 130 Skaggs, Tom 130 Skalka, Jean 144 Skamay, Sharon 130 Skawins! i, Martha 137 Sklanka, Marlene 51, 68, 137, 162 Skorupa, Laura 53, 71, 99, 144 Skorupa, Rudy 74, 78, 88, 90, 91, 130 Slade, John 70, 119 Sloboda, Suzanne 130 Smiley, Bill L30 Smiley, Bob 46 Smith, Mr. Bill 152 Smith, Bob 81, 86, 93 Smith, Greg 144 Smith, Judy 138 Smith, Larry 138 Smith, Pam 144 Smith, Quentin 27, 33, 45, 56, 119 Smith, Regina 119 Smith, Tim 130 Snow, Brenda 144 Snow, Mr. Clifford 152 Snyder, Randy 25, 26, 28, 29, 33, 48, 49, 102, 119, 169, 178 Snyder, Sandy 36, 64, 65, 69 Soltys, James 57, 130, 175 Soltys, John 119 Sonaty, Tony 79, 144 Sonaty, Warren 28, 46, 48, 88, 119 Sopo, Jeff 138 Spear, Steve 130 Spears, Andrea 19, 35, 46, 126, 130 Spencer, Dayna 68, 70, 138 Spencer, Luanne 144 Spinks, Richard 144 Spitzer, David 79, 96, 144 Spitzer, Mr. Gerald 15, 152 Spornick, Charles 70, 144 Spry, Mr. Bob 57, 152 Spudic, Dane 144 Spudic, Micky 144 STAGE CREW 64 Standarski, Toni 130 Stanford, Joe 119 Stanford, Terry 17, 89, 144 Steele, Judy 138 Stepanovich, Ray 144 Stephens, Bob 75, 78, 90, 127, 131 Stern, Mrs. C. 145 Stevens, Jerry 131 Stevens, Sue 144 Stevenson, Curtis 45, 88, 93, 111, 118, 119 186Stevenson, Jeff 92 Stevenson, Kay 60, 71, 138 Stewart, Beth 28, 40, 45, 48, 51, 53, 54, 56, 59, 118, 119, 166 Stewart, Mary Jo 25, 46, 59, 138 Stier, Mrs. Elizabeth 60, 126, 152 Stock, Mrs. Helen 53, 152 Stockdale, Debbie 56, 138 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 152 Stojan, Bobbi 124, 127, 131 Stojan, Jeanette 144 Stok, Michael 56, 131 Stone, Linda 138 Stout, Mr. Howard 85, 153 Stover, Fred 144 Straub, Hazel 13, 138 Strayer, James 75, 88, 119, 158 Strege, Gregg 75, 78, 94, 138 Strege, Phillip 81, 119 Strohl, Lerryn 8, 52, 119 Strom, Leonard 138 Stryzinski, Mary Ann 63, 65, 71, 131 Stryzinski, Tom 79, 144 STUDENT ASSOCIATION 45, 46 Stultz, Dorothy 60, 119 Stump, Ken 69, 74, 78, 88, 89, 138 Sudlow, Fred 131 Sullivan, Bev 119 Sullivan, Janice 144 Sumis, Diana 14, 57, 131, 138 Summerlott, John 68, 70, 144 Summers, Mr. Thomas 153 Summers, Dennis 56, 97 Sundberg, Miss May 153 Sutherland, Mike 120, 169 Sutton, Gary 18, 94, 120 Swaim, Debby 68, 70, 131 Swakon, Ed 68, 144 Swank, Judy 55, 69, 120 Swank, Kay 55, 138 Sweeney, Douglas 33, 120, 176 Swindle, Bill 138 Swisher, Sue 128, 131 Swisher, Cinda 138 Szafarczyk, Al 18, 131 Szafarczyk, Susan 144 Szydlowski, Norm 49, 57, 131 Szyndrowski, Delphine 131, 144 Szyndrowski, Mark 57 T Taggart, Susan 46, 52, 99, 138 Takacs, Bill 68, 144 Tarpley, Judy 131 Taylor, Forrest 56, 138 Taylor, Mark 144 Templeman, Shelly 138 Tennille, Danny 131 Tharp, Anita 138 Thatcher, Carol 144 THEATER GUILD 65 THESPIAN TROUPE 65 Thialen, Bonnie 144 Thieling, Tom 26, 120 Thomas, Peggy 71, 144 Tintari, Bob 131 Tokoly, Robert 144 Tokoly, Theresa 46, 59, 60, 131 Tomaszewski, Barry 138 Tomich, Rich 131 Tonkovich, Sherry 131 TOP HAT 50, 51, 52, 53 Torres, Gilbert 89, 120 Torres, Maria 138 Torres, Paul 11 Travis, Janice 144 Trojan, Janice 131 Trubich, Nancy 121 Tucker, Rod 131 Tunis, Daryle 70, 138 Tussey, Barbara 121 Tussey, Donna 138 Tuttle, Dennis 131 Tuttle, Joseph 81, 86, 92, 144 TWIRLERS 71 U Udowski, Peggy 64, 138 Uhrin, Ed 82, 121 Uhrin, Mike 144 Uriss, Charleen 121 Uriss, Shelly 138 Urquhart, Janice 131 Usinger, Jane 52, 59, 60, 66, 126, 131, 166 Usinger, Michael 48, 64, 65, 121 V Valentine, Fred 93, 131 Valentine, Marlene 144 Vanes, Barbara 24, 38, 46, 99, 144 Vanes, Richard 138 Vanes, Thomas 25, 26, 29, 38, 45, 48, 60, 103, 121 VanGorp, Kathy 66, 69, 131 VanGorp, Terry 62, 131 VanGorp, Vicky 144 VanLul, Linda 58, 121 Vargo, Andrea 57, 138 Vaughn, Patricia 138 Verbick, Mary Ann 66, 131 Verbick, Patricia 99, 144 Vicari, Jim 78 Vicari, Marty 75, 78, 87, 138 Vince, Frank 121 Virden, Miss May 153 Vlahos, Gayle 138 Volk, Charlene 55, 131 W Wachel, Marty 81, 85, 93, 138 Wadsworth, Brenda 54, 111, 118, 121 Walkenhorst, Jill 144 Walsh, Pat 60, 131 Walters, Jill 70, 144 Wandishin, Mike 64, 78, 138 Ward, David 90, 91, 131, 175 Ward, Denise 99, 144 Waring, Amanda 65, 138 Waring, Mr. Anthony 61, 153 Wasson, Cathy 144 Waters, Jack 81, 131 Waters, Patty 60, 122 Watts, Barbara 131 Weathers, Patricia 138 Webber, Dianne 55, 138 Webster, John 48, 122 Weiland, Patricia 16, 49, 122 Wells, Bob 36, 138, 158 Wells, Karen 131 Wells, Roy 138 Welsh, Pat 60, 93, 131 Welte, Mr. Robert 153 Welty, Greg 122 Westerfield, Mike 75, 78 Wharff, Audrey 144 Wheatman, Jack 131 White, Alice 131 White, Bob 79 White, Dianne 105, 131 White, Emory 122 White, Jackie 52 White, Kathy 99, 144 White, Kenneth 122 White, Leslie 70, 131 White, Robert 144 Whitmire, Terry 144 Wilickas, Don 122 Wilinski, John 74, 122 Williams, Cheryl 144 Williams, Dorie 68, 144 Williams, Eddy 122 Williams, Gayla 122 Williams, Glen 57, 68, 69, 70 Williams, Jay 70, 144 Williams, Pamela 51, 57, 68, 70, 122, 162 Williamson, Wayne 56, 57, 66, 69, 122 Willison, Betsy 70 Willison, Don 89, 92, 144 Willison, Fred 122 Wilson, Stephen 26, 49, 56, 131 Wimmer, Thomas 122 Winders, Jerry 74, 122 Winders, Patti 60 Wing, Wendy 144 Wittig, Karen 57, 70 Witzke, Miss Candy 149 Wleklinski, Thaddeus 131 Wolf, John 144 Wolf, Tom 93, 97, 131 Woodward, Mr. Jerry 59, 94, 150, 153 Wozniak, Kathy 123 Wozniak, Tina 144 Wrona, Mike 131 Y York, John 62 York, Pam 57, 70 Young, Brenda 70, 169 Young, Donna 144 Young, Karen 123 z Zaher, Norma 54, 69, 70, 131 Zaremba, Jay 87 Zarnik, Barb 46 Zarnik, Diane 123 Zbikowski, Bob 81, 90, 131 Zelenke, Mr. Dennis 153 Zgunda, Ron 65, 131 Ziemba, Joe 56, 74, 78, 90, 92, 127, 131 Ziemba, Paul 79, 144 Ziherl, Veronica 131 Zimmerman, Peggy 46, 144 Zimmerman, Sharon 123 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 74, 153 Zmigrocki, Mitzi 31, 36 Zneimer, Cary 32, 33, 46, 51, 53, 123 ZOOLOGY CLUB 56 187A W Drive-O-Matic 159 Adzia, George and Sons Hardware 156 ALCO School and Office Furniture, Equipment, Supplies 177 Artim Transportation System, Inc. 177 Bert's Service 178 Big Top Supermarket 175 Bloomberg Agency 170 Bocken Funeral Home 168 Bodie Photographer 171 Booster Club 166 Burger's 173 Byers Heating Co. 167 Carney's Dairy Store 164 Carson Pirie Scott 161 Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Association Comay's Jewelers 158 Continental Baking Co. 165 Convenient Food Mart 164 Dairy Queen 161 Einhorn's 157 Ferris Standard Service 169 Fifield Pharmacy 165 Fifth Wheels 163 Fox, Jack and Sons 158 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 167 Gladish Florists 178 Globe Printing 174 advertisers Hessville Business Association 170 Hessville 5 t 100 Store 161 Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio 156 Hill's Corner 157 Homeroom 10-6 and 10-8 177 Homeroom 10-12 174 House of Pizza, The 155 Inland Steel Company 160 Irene's Beauty Shop 163 Jack's Carry Out 167 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 174 K R Music Center 177 Kaye Roach Realtors 173 Kennedy Theater 170 Kenwood Lanes 177 177 Klen, Joseph E. 165 Lelito Sons Hardware 158 Lewin's 173 Lichtsinn Motors 157 Lindy's Hardware 161 Loomis Cycle Shop 159 Mack Shoe Store 176 Mademoiselle Shoppe 159 Marcus Rent-a-Car 156 Mastey's Jewelers 168 Matthews, W. R. Sons 176 Max Ed's 164 Minas, Edward C. Co. 161 Mr. Theodore's Coiffures 176 Morton Adult Athletic Association 173 MHS Student Association 172 Morton Theater Guild 175 Munster Lumber Co. 167 Myst Beauty Salon, Mr. Theodore's 168 McDonalds 170 NIPSCO 174 North State Press, Inc. 175 Parkview Drive In 156 Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 162 Reed, H. B. Co. Inc. 164 Senior Class 179 Sharon Mae's 156 Shutko's Service 159 Solina's Bakery 178 State Farm Insurance Co. 172 Teibel's Restaurant 172 Thomas' Norge Cleaning Village 161 Top Hat 168 Twin City Furniture 169 United Steelworkers of America 176 Van Senus Auto Parts 158 Vierk's Furniture 158 White's, Sid DBA Foreman Motors 163 Will, John Insurance Agency 163 Wilson Lee Realtors 159 Woodmar Jewelers Gift Shop 164 188—


Suggestions in the Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) collection:

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.