Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1969 volume:
TOP HAT 1969 VOLUME XVI PUBLISHED BY THE TOP HAT STAFF MORTON SENIOR HIGH 6915 GRAND AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Up, Up, And A way Table of Contents Achievements 1-27 Academics .... 28-43 Activities. 44-71 Athletics. 72-101 Album. . 102-157 Advertising .... . 158-187 Acknowledgements . 188-189 Index . . 190-196 3 New School Building Receives ' Finishing IN MEMORY of Miss Virginia Davis, three plaques, the Mythological Fates, decorate the entrance to the auditorium. NEEDED ENCOURAGEMENT is shouted to this youngster as he makes his first dive. Children of all ages used the pool during the summer. Touches ' During Morton ' s Second Year During the second year of Morton’s existence, all of the rooms of the new school were complete. Students no longer stumbled over workmen, wires and boxes. One of the long-awaited “final touches” was the sec¬ ond set of gymnasium bleachers. The school received them in late February after basketball season. Signs were placed in the parking lot during the fall which directed students and faculty to the proper park¬ ing spot. This was an Association project. Three plaques that depicted the three mythological fates were added to the entrance of the auditorium. On April 12 the plaques were dedicated to Miss Vir- gina Davis, a Morton English teacher who passed away last year after teaching 38 years. Mrs. Lee Schillereff of Illinois sculpted the memorial. For the first time this year Morton’s swimming pool was open at night to children of all ages and adults. Swimmers had to be residents of Hammond. Students who participated in the dramatic produc¬ tions utilized the Green Room which is located below the Auditorium stage. This year the room, a combina¬ tion make-up, costume and dressing room, was deco¬ rated with the framed programs of past plays. HAMMERING AWAY at a parking lot sign is Secretary of Safety, J. Grasha. The addition of the signs was an Association project. AS CURTAIN TIME APPROACHES, preparations are made in the green room, a make-up area below the stage. Homecoming Activities Generate Spirit; COLORFUL ARRAY of decorated cars and floats border the Morton The sophomore car, covered with white flowers and topped with a parking lot and anticipate the homecoming parade ' s commencement. gold Aladdin ' s lamp, won first place for the best decorated car. Floats, Cars Produce Class Competition Decorated floats, cars, a new queen and the tradi¬ tional parade are all a part of the memory of the 1968 homecoming festivities. The annual affair was con¬ ducted on the evening of Friday, October 18. Presentation of the Homecoming Court and the an¬ nouncement of the 1968-69 queen comprised the half¬ time activities of the football game against Gavit. Each of the five queen candidates was escorted down the football field and presented to the crowd by a senior boy. The Association President then announced the name of the 1968-69 queen to the spectators. She was awarded a bouquet of red roses and a crown and reign¬ ed over the homecoming dance held in the cafeteria. Two floats and cars from homerooms and school clubs composed the parade. Led by a car containing the assistant principal and mayor, the parade began at Morton’s parking lot and continued on the route through the neighborhood before returning to Morton. Constructing plans, designing paper flowers and meeting after school hours went into the preparation of the junior and senior floats. The theme of the senior float, “Skunk ’Em,” was portrayed by a huge black skunk which ejected smoke from its tail. “Guvs Won’t Wear Off as the Game Wears On,” the theme of the junior float, was depicted by a towering football player and a simulated can of “Ban” deodorant. The cars were decorated with flowers and crepe paper. BATON AFLAME, senior Mary Ann Stryzinski demonstrates coordination and agility with a difficult manuever. Homecoming Half-Time Includes Queen Highlighting the ’68-’69 homecoming festivities was the crowning of the queen. Candidates were escorted down the field to “The Girl Watcher’s Theme.” Candidate Carole Comelison was active in Pom Pons and Y-Teens. She was also an Association repre¬ sentative and a member of National Honor Society. Varsity cheerleading and Governaires kept Can¬ didate Cynthia Kaufman busy. She was also vice-presi¬ dent of Booster Club and an Honor Society member. Candidate Laura Luketic was active in Carillons and varsity cheerleading. She was also a member of the Association cabinet and TOP HAT staff. Varsity cheerleading and TOP HAT were among the interests of Candidate Jo Rybicki. She was also a member of Booster Club and Government Club. Queen Jan Rogowski was a member of the Associ¬ ation cabinet and History Club. Her duties also includ¬ ed secretary of Booster Club and captain of Pom Pons. RELAXED AT HOME, Jan Rogowski, ' 68- ' 69 Homecoming Queen, en¬ joys the companionship of her dog, Sam, during a mid-day snack. HOLDING A BOUQUET of roses. Miss Jan Rogowski reigns over the evening dance as the 1968-1969 Homecoming Queen. Presentation, Court Acknowledgment MISS CYNTHIA KAUFMAN MISS LAURA LUKETIC MISS JO RYBICKI MISS CAROLE CORNELISON Dramatic Season ' CarnivaT Dominates Excitement, anticipation and weeks of work for both the Theater and Music Departments were climaxed on the night of April 21 , 1969 , the date of the debut of the spring musical, CARNIVAL. The production, present¬ ed in the Morton auditorium, was the heart-warming story of a young, naive girl, Lili, who joins a lively car¬ nival. Through her experiences with Paul, a bitter, despondent puppeteer, she learns that there is more to life than just love and happiness, that hate and malevolence also exist in the world. In addition to CARNIVAL, the Top Hat Theatre presented three other productions and three one-act plays. Under the direction of Mr. Donn Edwards, as¬ piring thespians presented THE WIZARD OF OZ, TRUDI AND THE MINSTREL and CYRANO DE BERGERAC. Production of THE WIZARD OF OZ, sponsored by the Pi Epsilon Kappa Alpha Gamma Chapter, benefited Boys’ Town. The one-act plays, “Dust of the Road,” “Supressed Desires” and “Riders to the Sea” were presented on Jan. 18. Directed by stu¬ dents, they provided an opportunity to exhibit leader¬ ship, creativity, performing and directing techniques. CLUSTERING TOGETHER in the land oi the trolls, Bill Hopf, Jeff Payonk and David Keil secretly plan a conniving scheme for captur¬ ing the unselfish heart of Peter Pumperknickel. AFTER A FRIENDLY WELCOME to Oz, munchkins (P. Balog, R. Lynch, J. Stojan) become friends of Dorothy (K. Brewer) and Toto (R. Sharpe). SIDE-SHOW PERFORMANCE in the Cirque de Paris Carnival is rehearsed by Paul, the puppeteer, (Jim Grasha) as he chats with his unusual puppets. Carrot Top and Horrible Henry. ENTHRALLED BY CARNIVAL ATMOSPHERE and impressed by the souvenirs, Lili (Laura Lundquist) discusses the possibility of ob¬ taining a job in the troupe with vendor Grobert (Dennis McGregor). ENGAGED IN DANCE, the Bluebird Girls (Jane Usinger, Anna Pol- ochak, Rosemary Biscan and Cheryl Tonkovich) and Roustabouts (Bob Wells, Mike Davey and Ed Sharpe) join in a lively flourish of executions in the " Cirque de Paris. " Schlegel (Mark Patai) directs attention toward his " Carnival " dancers as sad clown (Ron Zgunda) contemplates the excitement of performing in Paris. Unusual Activities Part of Student Life This year unusual circumstances added to the ever- changing student life. During the hot spring months the classrooms were uncomfortable and, in order to keep cool, the faculty discovered the solution— teaching classes outside or on the stairways. New and different ways of filling leisure time in school were introduced. Besides studying in the library during their lunch-studies, students went to the Com¬ mons where they could relax and play games of chess. Some went to the gymnasium and played ping-pong. Other pupils took a stroll in the open courtyard. Dur¬ ing the early fall a television was set up in the small auditorium so that students and faculty could watch the World Series during their free hours. Many assemblies were staged in the auditorium. Some contained vital information concerning health, careers and auto safety. Other assemblies were pre¬ sented to raise money while entertaining students. During Christmas time members of the Art Club constructed ornaments and set up a wooden framework for a tree. Located in the Student Commons, the large unique “tree” was supported on a huge sheet of card¬ board and consisted of evergreen branches, colorfully decorated ornaments and silver tinsel. CARDBOARD ORNAMENTS AND TINSEL are placed on the Student Commons Christmas tree by art student Mike Gralski. 12 BASEBALL FANS attentively watch the World Series in the small auditorium. Students and teachers were able to view the games during the lunch periods. Oriental Setting, Lights, Romantic Music TO BUY the perfect nosegay for their prom dates, Ken TRADITIONAL PROM MEMOIR is given to Mike Argadine from Mary Ann Kerrick and Mike Greene compare intended selections. Verbick before the after-prom party, " Let ' s Go Oriental. " WHILE GLANCING over the bids for the prom, Kevin Kelly and Debbie Bin- das look forward to a grand evening with Andrea Bandura and Rick Pumnea. 14 Create Mood for ' Far Eastern Fantasy " Donning tuxedoes and colorful, floor-length gowns, students stepped out for an evening of fun at the 1969 Junior-Senior Prom on May 17, 1969. The cafeteria’s and commons’ oriental setting created the mood for the prom theme, “Far Eastern Fantasy.” Murals of orien¬ tal painting and scrolls of Chinese writing garnished the walls. A life-size rickshaw was used as the back¬ ground for the prom pictures. Placed in the center of the floor was a torii, a Japanese gateway, through which couples walked in the Grand March. Enveloped in the prom atmosphere, couples danced to the music of the Hal Morris Band from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Sponsored by the junior class parents, the After- Prom Party was held at San Remo Restaurant in Grif¬ fith. Continuing with the Far Eastern touch, the theme was “Let’s Go Oriental.” Decorations were furnished by San Remo’s and party favors were given to all girls attending. Continuous entertainment was supplied by a combo, the Westminsters, and the Todd Family, a feature act. Beginning at 12 midnight, the dancing and dining came to a close at 4 a.m. Concluding their prom weekend, students disregard¬ ed all previous formal attire. Clad in sportswear, they dispersed to Brookfield Zoo, Turkey Run and Indiana Dunes State Park the following Sunday morning. NOT AFRAID of the steady hand of Rudy Skorupa is a playful racoon. The friendship began the afternoon after the prom. HASTENING TO BOARD the buses in front of the Capitol Building. READY TO RIDE through New York ' s Central Park are seniors Pam students lose no time in continuing their tour of Washington. Good, Cathy Liming, Linda Hilty and Gail Lovin. PAUSING IN COMMEMORATION be¬ fore the Eternal Flame, Morton stu¬ dents pay homage at the grave site of President Kennedy. Visiting Arlington National Cemetery is part of the year¬ ly Washington D.C.-New York City Trip. 16 CASUAL CONVERSATION between Lynn Allen and Louise Miera is exchanged over lunch while on the way to New York City. Upperclassmen Take Yearly Excursion All thoughts of school studies were abandoned by 104 students as they left on the annual Washington- New York excursion. They departed from Hammond on Tuesday, October 20, on the Erie-Lackawana train. After some hectic moments of getting situated with luggage and hotel rooms, students took a night tour of their first stop, Washington, D.C. They viewed the main attractions such as the Lincoln and Washington Monuments. The Smithsonian Institute, the Wax Mu¬ seum, Arlington Cemetery and the Library of Con¬ gress were visited. Students had an opportunity to tour the White House and the Capitol Building. While in Georgetown, a residential section of Washington, stu¬ dents saw many early American architectural styles such as Georgetown University and the Yellow House. Following a four hour train ride the next day, stu¬ dents arrived in New York City. Their days consisted of the usual sightseeing, including the Statue of Liber¬ ty, the Empire State Building, Times Square and the United Nations Building. Saturday night, students saw “The Rockettes” in Radio City and a first-run movie, “Bullit.” During the final hours of their Eastern trip, they wer e allowed to venture out on their own to explore places of interest to them. FINDING DELIGHT in sharing their ice cream cone upon leaving the Statue of Liberty Ferry are juniors Flo Metz and Marsha Hunt. Students Utilize Leisure Time Partaking ASTONISHED AND SPEECHLESS is Alan Parrish as he re¬ ceives the title oi 1969 Mr. Football. He was chosen from five candidates nominated by the football team. in School Social Events, Games, Dances Helping to fulfill leisure time and provide enjoy¬ ment, many soci al activities were held for students at MHS. These events also provided opportunities for pupils to meet people and develop social behavior. Marking the close of the football season was the Mr. Football dance. Students cast their vote for one senior boy whom they felt was most deserving of the acknowledgment from five candidates on the team. Baby pictures of the candidates were on display in the cafeteria to help students make their choice. Booster Club sponsored the annual girls’ basketball game on March 18. Each of the four classes were rep¬ resented in the games. In the first game the freshman girls defeated the sophomores. The seniors overtook the juniors in the second game. In the final game the seniors became champs by defeating the freshmen. Highlighting the evening was the senior-faculty game. The faculty triumphed over the seniors 57-54. During half-time, the six candidates for Mr. Basketball were escorted down the gym floor and the winner was an¬ nounced. A dance was held later in his honor. Several volunteers from the Student Association be¬ came active in collecting funds for the March of Dimes. These students received donations from shoppers at Montgomery Wards and Woodmar shopping centers. MR. BASKETBALL, senior Roger Hankins, is lifted into the air during the annual Booster Club basketball games by cheerleaders T. Konet- ski, R. Skorupa, T. Broach and M. Argadine. FIGHTING FOR THE BALL, members of the freshman team struggle to defeat TO PASS THE BALL is senior C. Kaufman ' s objective the sophomore girls during the Booster Club basketball game. D. Petho and C. Bell defend for the junior team. Students Vote for New School Officers; PAMPHLETS OF QUALIFICATIONS are distributed by junior B. Ku hn, persuading classmates B. Wells and L. Laslie to vote for him. Inaugural Ball Honors Chosen Leaders TO FINISH CENTERPIECES for the Inaugural Ball on time, the Decorating Committee accelerates production. Association partici¬ pants are Lynn Buckmaster, Tom Bevill, Kathy Goldschmidt, Elaine Stevenson, Mary Ann Miner, Andrea Bandura and Sandi Carey. “Phases of School” was the theme for the 1968 Inaugural Ball. The semi-formal affair, conducted this year as a “turn-about,” was held in Morton’s cafeteria on November 29. Couples danced to the music of the Hal Morris orchestra. The Inaugural Ball, held annual¬ ly, honors the newly-initiated Student Association of¬ ficers. To emphasize the theme, centerpieces were garnished with basketballs, governor s, books and musi¬ cal notes made of black paper and mounted on styro¬ foam. Seated at the head table were the Student Associ¬ ation officers and cabinet. Proceeds from the Ball were used as funds to benefit the Association. Elections, which took place in early spring, were held in a different manner from that of past years. A voting machine, installed in the Association office, en¬ abled students to choose Association officers, class officers and senators in a way similar to state and national elections. Campaigning, as in the past, con¬ sisted of posting signs and handing out tags. In addi¬ tion, finalists for president, vice-president and recorder of the Student Association addressed the student body at an assembly and recited their qualifications and opinions on school issues. Students then made their choices on the basis of these speeches. CAPTURING A MOMENT between classes, Lynn Fleischer detects a perfect opportunity to ask Bob Haider to the turn-about Inaugural. Students ' Dress Displays Latest Fashions Dressing in style, Morton students were always “on the go” in their freewheeling, teen-age fashions. They showed their variations in taste as they selected their wardrobe of school attire. Pacesetting students dis¬ played the recent modes during school, social and academic activities throughout the year. Popular shoe fashions for the school year included square-toed loafers and baby-dolls for girls and sad¬ dle shoes, wing tips, chug-a-boots and loafers for boys. Sweater vests for both boys and girls were worn during school. Striped ascots and ties were added to blouses and shirts to “pep” them up with extra color. Plaid slacks were worn with solid-colored shirts, giv¬ ing the boys at Morton a collegiate look. In contrast with the boys’ collegiate look, Morton girls initiated a mod style with the new leather fash¬ ions. Dresses, jumpers and skirts, coupled with match¬ ing vests, were made of a simulated leather. Culotte outfits were permissable for social activities, such as games and dances, but not accepted for school wear. To develop a total look, opaque stockings were worn with the culottes. All fashions worn by students dur¬ ing the year complied with Morton’s Dress Code. SQUARE-TOED LOAFERS and saddle shoes typify feminine and masculine footwear worn by fashion-conscious students. RECENT STYLES, as modeled by Tom Grasha and Barb Zarnik, in¬ clude plaid slacks and pantskirts with matching jackets. STRIPED TIES and ascots, worn by C. Schultz and D. Bertagnolli, are becoming common accessories in school attire. 22 CLASS ROYALTY, the 1969 Kings and Queens, are Patti Dudek and Jim Gra- sha (seniors). Barb Genisauski and Jeff Geissler (juniors), Sandi Brazenas and Richard Davis (sophomores) and Can¬ dy Ladd and Larry Russell (freshmen). Government Club For four years Morton’s Government Club support¬ ed two Vietnamese children, Nguyen Thi Trung and Nguyen Thi Be, by sending them $15 a month. This provided education for the children and food, clothing and shelter for the family. This year the club will ter¬ minate sponsorship. The Foster Parent’s Plan, Inc. in¬ formed Morton that nine year old Trung and her fam¬ ily, after their village had been entirely demolished by the Viet Cong, were reported missing. Eight year old Be no longer requires assistance as her parents are now working and are able to support the family. Under the direction of Sponsor Mr. Moorehead, the Government Club first joined the foster parents plan for overseas orphans eight years ago. Whether the club will undertake sponsorship of orphans in the future is uncertain. Mr. Moorehead feels that funds should now be used to help children in our own country. “Cupid’s Concerto,” chosen theme of the now an¬ nual dance, was the money-making project for the orphans. “Tomorrow’s Hope,” a local band, provided entertainment. Highlighting the evening was the an¬ nouncement of the one boy and girl from each class who became the 1969 King and Queen. The winners were selected from candidates in each homeroom. Loses Viet Children VIETNAMESE FOSTER CHILDREN Nguyen Thi Be and Nguyen Thi Trung are no longer supported by the Government Club. 23 Award Recipients Exhibit Leadership in ACCEPTING THE CHALLENGE AND HONOR of the positions of Boys ' State delegates, seniors Ron Zgunda, Rob Keilman, David Sadewasser and Tim McGuan anticipate their duties. Possessing outstanding qualities in various fields, a select group of students won honors for Morton Senior High School. Several city organizations sponsored these activities for interested students. Chosen by the Social Studies Department as the DAR award winner was one senior girl considered to be the good citizen of the school. The winner of this award has excelled in mastering the qualities of pa¬ triotism, service, leadership and dependability. Judged on the basis of an interest in government, leadership, character, courage, cooperativeness and scholarship, Social Studies teachers chose the Hoosier Girls’ and Boys’ State Representatives. These repre¬ sentatives spent one week during the summer at Indiana University partaking in a mock government. Community Chest representatives aroused class competition while collecting funds. Morton’s commit¬ tee raised the largest amount of money of all the Ham¬ mond schools. By touring the Carmelite Home for Boys, Y.M.C.A., Good Will Industries and Brooks House, they realized the importance of the fund. Science teachers awarded the senior with the highest grade average in science subjects the Bausch and Lomb Award. The winner was eligible for a scholar¬ ship at the University of Rochester in New York. 24 Academics, Science, Community Affairs STUDENT COMMITTEE MEMBERS counting money from the Community Chest Drive are FRONT ROW: Ed Skager, Barb Bogert. BACK ROW: Barb Vanes, Ron Zgunda, Kathy Mosca. Their job was to prompt classes to compete with each other in donating funds. EXPERIMENTING WITH CHEMICALS. David Sadewasser measures the volume of a liquid with a graduated cylinder. He represented Morton as the 1969 winner of the Bausch and Lomb Science Award. CAREFULLY CONTEMPLATING the honor as recipient of the DAR Award is senior Theresa Tokoly. A certificate and pin were awarded. 25 ENDING FOUR YEARS of high school life, seniors approach com- nasium for graduation. Tassels on the right side will soon be pushed mencement activities. Students file from the cafeteria to the gym- to the left side after receiving diplomas. POSED FOR GRADUATION PICTURES in cap and gown is Jim Deiotte. His fa¬ ther, Mr. Deiotte, is the photographer. 26 Ending of High School Days at Morton Following a month of pre-graduation activities, high school life came to a close for the class of ’69. Now major festivities such as the prom, the Inaugural Ball and homecoming remain only memories. One of the highlights of the senior year was senior week. Graduates, donned in crazy attire, had the op¬ portunity to perform practical jokes and clownish pranks. Finally on May 30, wearing their finest ap¬ parel, the class of ’69 attended the Awards Assembly and outstanding seniors were acknowledged. On May 22 the senior banquet was held at the Log Restaurant in Chicago Heights. Mr. Bill Passmore, recipient of the Handicapped American of the Year Award, was the speaker. Guests of honor included Dr. and Mrs. O. Rapp and Mr. and Mrs. W. Preston. In the auditorium on June 1 the traditional Bac¬ calaureate Service was held. Guest speaker was Rever¬ end Ralph Steele of the First Methodist Church in Hammond. Reverend Joseph Vamos of Saint Catherine of Siena Church in Hammond gave the invocation. Or¬ gan music was played by graduate Larry Rapchak and the Concert Choir sang various religious selections. On June 4 the Class of 1969 walked down a canvas aisle placed in the gymnasium. The graduates heard speeches from the valedictorian, co-salutatorians and class officers. Mr. Alfred Kuhn, a member of the School Board, then distributed the diplomas. 27 ACADEMICS UP, UP, AND AWAY went Aca¬ demics. Technical equipment and countless practical machines were in full use. Pupils explored, dis¬ covering new interests and de¬ veloping the old. Many found their future occupations. Foreign Games Acquaint Students with GREEK STRATEGY that was used in the historic Trojan War is ex¬ plained to Latin classmates by junior Wes Lukoshus. Along with teaching the speech of a country, the purpose of the foreign language classes was to fam¬ iliarize the pupils with the music and recreation of the people of that nation. Students made demonstra¬ tions of games and performed various contemporary pieces of music for the benefit of their classmates. Beginning Spanish included studies of the verb ten¬ ses, structure of sentences and parts of speech. Other classes supplemented the usual material by reading such novels as THE THREE-CORNERED HAT. French students added to their vocabulary by read¬ ing a monthly magazine, “Passe-Partout.” This revue often contained records of songs and stories. German students played German bingo, a game based on vocabulary use instead of numbers. Advanced classes read a magazine “Der Roller.” They also read a short novel, DER VERSCHWUNDEN MINIATUR. Latin classes studied Greek history, which covered the tale of the Trojan horse. Students learned the roots, prefixes and suffixes that compose English words and their general meanings in use today. All language classes utilized the language lab where films where shown and dialogues were heard on tapes. Students also recorded their voices on tapes, then re¬ played them for pronunciation and vocabulary. PLAYING GERMAN BINGO, junior Leonard Strom challenges his class¬ mates to a game that gives more prac¬ tice in concentration and numbers. LE TEMPS Countries; History, Music Vary Courses BANDERILLAS IN POSITION, Spanish student Pam Briggs relates the procedures of Spain ' s national pastime, the bullfight. Banderillas are placed in the bull ' s neck by banderilleros to weaken the bull before the matador ' s final blow with the sword. PRONUCIATION OF SOUNDS is important to senior Mike Balog for French class. The mirror assists in making certain his mouth formations are correct to produce vowel sounds. NORMAL ROUTINE FORGOTTEN, sophomore Pat Verbick seren¬ ades her class with a romantic ballad on a Spanish guitar. Pupils Utilize Visual Aids in Recitations WORKING TO MEET a deadline. Kathy Mosca endeavors to have her page in on time for the printer. She arranges the make-up by pasting galley proofs. Darkened rooms, backdrops and pictures created atmospheres for varied assignments in many of the English classes. Topics ranged from studying grammar and mythology to American and English Literature. Examination of Greek classics such as the AENEID finalized English I mythology studies. English II in¬ cluded reviewing grammar, studying parts of speech and components of a sentence and their functions. Second year courses emphasized different types of speeches such as humorous, demonstrative and per¬ sonal experiences. Memorization of excerpts from JULIUS CAESAR also remained a part of the course. English V and VI dealt with American authors. The works of Longfellow, Irving and Hawthorne, three of the early writers, were read in the first semester while the works of contemporary authors such as Salinger and Pearl Buck were examined in English VI. Stu¬ dents also learned to observe symbolism, style, struc¬ ture, technique and character development. World Literature examined English authors from 400 A.D. to the pres ent. Analysis of THE CANTER¬ BURY TALES and CRIME AND PUNISHMENT led to the comparison of earlier styles to those more recent. Composition VIII was a writing course, consisting of creating subjective and descriptive papers. Speech, debate and journalism were supplementary courses in the more defined areas of English. All of these offered opportunities directed toward a career. LEGENDARY CHARACTERS such as the cyclops were drawn by Pat Yonkee to help pupils visualize creatures from long ago. CANDLELIGHT AND SILHOUETTES provide the proper atmosphere for junior Dick Vanes to recite " The Raven " by Poe. English V students use props and records for interpreting the works of American authors. UNIQUE DEMONSTRATIONS such as the proper technique of ear piercing highlighted a speech class. Terry Smith uses Nancy Dykstra for her " victim. " Novel Teaching Methods Alter Pattern OBSERVING THE PROCESS of a Typing I class. Mrs. Bringas and typing. Introduced in summer school, this co-teaching method proved Mr. Welte work together to instruct students in the procedures of successful and was continued throughout the school year. PREPARING A STENCIL for use on a mimeograph machine, seniors Linda Buono and Linda Cook learn the copy¬ ing steps used in clerical practice. of Classes; Drawings Assist Math Pupils DEMONSTRATING THE USES of a Glenda Oglesby explains volume to geometrical model, sophomore a Geometry I class. Watchful eyes over the shoulder and a guiding voice in the air are characteristic of the novel teaching method introduced this year in Typing I. Mathematic areas continued with the “modern math” teaching techniques, which teachers adopted recently. Co-teaching was responsible for the changes made in the typing classes. While one teacher gave directions using a microphone, the other would help individuals. Students were given various problems used for drill and graded work, such as memorandums, letters and one and three minute timed writings. Clerical practice class experienced working with a new machine, the friden. This ten-key printing cal¬ culator did most mathematical computations. Ma¬ chines associated with the course include the victor, the executary, the mimeograph and the dictaphone. Stenography, a two hour secretarial course, prepared students in areas of dictation and typing. Business law, general business and bookkeeping, also offered in this department, taught the basic fundamentals in personal and business money-management. Senior sales classes learned personal and telephone soliciting. Advanced math pupils took analysis, a course in which students prove an assumed result to a problem. Regular and honor classes in geometry and algebra continued. Also, a two year course of basic math was available for those not wishing to study these subjects. PLOTTING A POINT on a coordinate graph, freshman Carla Usinger demon¬ strates one of the uses of a Cartesian coordinate plane for an Algebra I class. By using this method, solution sets of linear equations were found. 35 PROBLEMS FOR PHYSICS are analyzed by Mark Powers and Joe Ziemba. Labs enabled students to practice fundament¬ al principles of computer programming. Computers, Experiments Widen Range Possession of technical electrical machines pro¬ vided new growth of the science department. Modern equipment such as computers and television sets as¬ sisted the faculty in teaching techniques. In physics, students analyzed simple and complex problems using computers. Programming an exercise into the device and then recording the feedback as data were some of the fundamental procedures learned. Physical science class, a recent addition to the science department, was a general course for students who did not take chemistry or physics. During one lab, participants had the opportunity to make red wine and afterwards sample the resulting product. Models and charts of the body helped Health and Safety students to recognize the functions of each organ. Pupils demonstrated the first-aid techniques showing correct steps for bandaging the injured. Biology classes studied animal life and their body functions. The addition of the closed circuit TV sim¬ plified the steps used in dissecting. Students were able to view in detail the anatomical systems of fish, clams and worms, along with other specimens. Chemistry classes concentrated on achieving correct chemical mixtures and formulas. Lectures and class discussions benefited pupils when preparing for lab. Playing a chief role in the psychology class was the use of ESP and ink blot tests. Experiments in learning and retroactive inhibition were conducted as students performed trials tracing mazes. MUSCLE REFLEXES of frogs are tested by biology students Chuck Mamrila and Kathy White while competing them in a race. During the 36 year students in biology classes studied comparative anatomy, characteristics and behavioral patterns of animals. WITH RELIEF junior Gerard Drapeau sighs " A-h-h, " after stepping under the chemistry room ' s shower. The purpose of this safety device is to wash off dangerous chemicals spilled on the body. Nixon Triumphs in Classroom Elections Presidential election year enabled U.S. History stu¬ dents to hold a mock class election and to vote for one of the three major candidates. The final tally showed that Richard Nixon led with only a slight mar¬ gin over Hubert Humphrey and George Wallace registered third with a substantial minority vote. Investigating the origin of the two major political parties played a key role in understanding the Ameri¬ can heritage. U.S. History pupils studied documents including the Constitution and the Monroe Doctrine. World History classes held discussions on the cur¬ rent crises, including the war in Viet Nam. Govern¬ ment actions and legislative bills were analyzed and discussed, giving the pros and cons of each. Fact-find¬ ing reports on ancient civilizations became a familiar assignment along with the extensive tests covering the information compiled outside of class. Geography students studied the different land ter¬ rains in the United States and foreign countries and re¬ ported on the earthquake which occurred in early November. The earthquake, concentrated in the Mid¬ west, affected 22 of the American states. Government classes learned about the structure and purpose of the U.S. governing body. Obtaining news¬ paper clippings and writing term papers were added to daily classroom participation as learning processes. RECITING THE CONSTITUTION for U.S. History I students is junior Dan Pariso. Portions of the document were memorized. ILLUSTRATING A FURNACE used in the production of steel, geography teacher Mr. Nelson employs the overhead pro¬ jector which aids students ' vision. Electives Assist Students ' Career Plans Adding variety to every student’s schedule, the elec¬ tives offered at Morton cover many different types of interests. Cooking classes for both boys and girls, clothing classes, art, woodshop and electronics are among some of the available choices. With a clash and a clatter, the pupils in Boys’ Foods learned to prepare basic recipes such as pies and cupcakes. Cooking classes for girls were extensive in teaching proper diet and etiquette. Complete meals were planned in the advanced classes. First year sewing classes included good grooming besides basic sewing procedures. In advanced clothing students chose patterns and various types of material such as wool, corduroy and cotton. Rewiring systems of broken home utensils played a major part of the new electronics class this year. The boys disassembled items such as radios, irons and toasters and repaired them in class. Woodshop students made several different projects. The boys had the choice of making ashtrays, podiums or lamps and made model homes for extra credit. Art classes, also offered as an elective, allowed students to express their creative abilities. All aspects of the field were explored during the year. VISUALIZING A HOME suitable to his taste. T. Lewis is busy con¬ structing the model in his woodshop class. INTENTLY ABSORBED in the process of repairing a radio, Tom Bevill takes a few " tips " from John Federenko on the proper procedure to follow. 40 CHECKING THE LENGTH of her A-line skirt, junior Debbie Burns makes use of a three-way mirror. Each girl was respon¬ sible for completing one skirt during Clothing I. FORMLESS MOUNDS OF CLAY are changed into a work of art by Terry Wharff. Painting, drawing and sketching were also included in art class. WITH TIME RUNNING OUT. Frank Racich and Rick Mason must store the raw cookie dough until the following day when they can bake it. Making cookies was one of the first recipes prepared in Boys ' Foods. Dancing, Gym Stunts, Tumbling Require BALANCE AND COORDINATION are needed to perform stunts on the parallel bars. Mary O ' Brien demonstrates one of the basic maneuvers, the swan balance. IN PERFECT FORM freshman Patricia Walkowiak demonstrates the seat drop. This is one of the many steps in a beginning trampoline routine learned during the first week of gymnastics class. TO DODGE THE BALL is the idea when playing the game of battle ball. Ken Bosch becomes the target as Joe Hussey, Pat Mullane, Randy Jackna and John Vandenbemden scatter from the ball ' s path. 42 Consistent Practice Composing the main physical education program at Morton is gymnastics, swimming and basketball. Dur¬ ing the course’s required year, a six weeks period is devoted to each of these areas with some atten¬ tion given to the minor sports such as volleyball. Young gymnasts, both boys and girls, learned stunts on the ropes, trampoline and mats. The girls also worked with the parallel bars, horse and balance beam. Short gymnastic routines on each piece of equipment were memorized and performed for the final grade. All freshmen learned basic rules and skills of bas¬ ketball. The first few weeks of the grading period were spent playing practice games. During the last week class members formed teams and then staged a final tournament. Students perfected their jump shots and shooting. They also acquired skill in learning how to guard and out-maneuver their opponents. Constant practice and correct form were necessary requirements in swimming. Both boys’ and girls’ classes offered chances for each student to earn a swimming rank in the American National Red Cross water safety program. Beginner, advanced beginner and intermedi¬ ate classes were the most commonly completed. How¬ ever, swimmer and advanced swimmer were offered. BASIC STEPS such as promenading a square assist freshman girls in learning the art of folk dancing during gym class. PRACTICE DIVES in Physical Ed¬ ucation class enable the boys to perfect their techniques. Swimming is taught for a six weeks period. ACTIVITIES UP, UP, AND AWAY went Ac¬ tivities. Larger facilities made possible the formation of new clubs. Old organizations expand¬ ed their membership. More extra¬ curricular activities created more student involvement. 45 Council Performs Administrative Duties ASSOCIATION OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: R. Pumnea (pres.). SECOND ROW: K. Mosca (sec.). BACK ROW: T. Konetski (v. pres.). These student leaders encouraged school spirit. COURT— FRONT ROW: A. Bandura (rec.), G. Hallum (soph judge). SECOND ROW: W. Lukoshus (jr. judge), R. Keilman (sr. judge). BACK ROW: J. Dodson (bailifi), T. Grasha (irosh judge). ASSOCIATION CABINET— FRONT ROW: K. Goldschmidt, L. Luketic, J. Rogowski. SECOND ROW: B. Zbikowski, J. Grasha, R. Skorupa. BACK ROW: M. Mazur, M. Powers, G. Kostoff. 46 by Expanding Membership of Cabinet SENATE MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: P. Farcus, J. McTaggart, D. F. Taylor, P. Hawking, R. Biscan, N. Baxley, C. Czlonka. All Associa- Ward. SECOND ROW: B. Hanson. B. Hopek, J. Josway. BACK ROW: tion bill proposals must be approved by these students. Secretary of Student Projects was a new position adopted by the Association cabinet. The position was founded for the purpose of supplying school areas with appropriate holiday decorations. Other cabinet mem¬ bers voluntarily supervised several charitable pro¬ jects such as the March of Dimes Drive. Learning to accept and carry out responsibilities, members of the Student Association discovered and developed powers of leadership. Students were given the opportunities to voice personal opinions and be¬ come better acquainted with fellow classmates. Student Association sponsored a pre-school orienta¬ tion to help incoming freshmen become familiar with new surroundings and high school procedures. Student government duties also included organizing homecom¬ ing festivities and compiling student directories. Sectional spirit week was a new activity created by the Association. Classes were given points based on signs and enthusiasm displayed at the pep rally and basketball game. Mr. Kurteff announced the winning class over the intercom the following day. During bi-weekly meetings of the student court, stronger rules and penalties were enforced. To aid in the accuracy and speed of the court, an assistant re¬ corder was appointed to help during lunch hours. Future Occupations, In observing our first President’s wedding anniver¬ sary, the History Club held a dance in honor of George and Martha. “Happy Anniversary George and Martha” was chosen as the theme. Silhouettes of the celebrated couple decorated the cafeteria. Profits from the dance were used to take a field trip in the spring. Selling multi-colored ribbon was the chief fund rais¬ ing project this year for the FTA members. The profits from this drive were used toward a scholarship for one graduating senior. A point system was set up by the officers to determine to whom the scholarship would be awarded. At the bi-weekly meeting various repre¬ sentatives from Indiana’s colleges spoke on topics regarding courses and teaching experiences. Government Club’s yearly fund raising project, “Cupid’s Concerto,” was held on February 21. A king and queen were chosen from individual classes. Hi-C membership is primarily composed of those students interested in health careers. Speakers from various health centers in the area lectured on future occupations in the numerous fields of medicine. Future Secretaries Club was open to all students interested in a business career. Regular meetings were held at assigned schools throughout the area. WHILE IN THE MOOD for " swinging, " junior Mike Westerfield dances to the psychedelic music after a Morton basketball game. Pupils Learn About HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: Mr. Hodson (sponsor), M. Greene (v. pres.), R. Casey (pres.). BACK ROW: Mrs. Young (sponsor), E. Skager (treas.), B. Vanes (sec.). GOVERNMENT CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: M. Verbick (treas.). SECOND ROW: L. Fieldon (sec.). THIRD ROW: T. Tokoly (prog, ch.), G. Kostoff (pres.). BACK ROW: Mr. Moorehead (spon.). Hear Lectures, Participate in Field Trips FUTURE SECRETARIES OF AMERICA— FRONT ROW: Miss D. Fer- ber, K. Kraus, J. Bostian. SECOND ROW: C. O ' Drobinak, P. Misanik, C. Franyi. THIRD ROW: D. Dale, L. Miera. FOURTH ROW: V. Ziherl, P. Miner, T. Bonomo. BACK ROW: J. Klus, G. Muta, M. Verbick. F.T.A. OFFICERS— L. White (v. pres.), N. Zaher (pres.), p. King¬ ston (treas.), L. Prendergast (sec.), Mrs. Kelly (sponsor), L. Brown¬ ing (prog. ch.). The membership increased this year. HEALTH INTEREST CLUB— FRONT ROW: T. Hiers (treas.), C. Camery (sec.), J. Bond (v. pres.), P. Bagley (pres.). SECOND ROW: L. Garza, V. Hodis, T. Wildermuth, K. Render, L. Rubaj. THIRD ROW: N. Dykstra, L. Dawson, B. Nelson, C. Cox, D. Bell. BACK ROW: Mrs. Jakuboski (sponsor), B. Dawson, L. Green, J. Gupton, L. Glas¬ gow, B. Frankovich. The girls sponsored " Operation Christmas Card. " 49 National Groups Maintain High Goals USING HIS HANDS to relate his speech to his listeners is Norm Szydlowski. Steve Wilson takes notes to cross-examine him. To recognize the outstanding students at Morton, honor groups were originated. Members must remain in good standing and fulfill scholastic obligations. Debate, affiliated with N.F.L., captured numerous awards. Defeating 21 other schools, Morton debaters became the Calumet Region Forensic League Champ¬ ions. The debate team received a first place rating at Indiana High School Forensic League Tournaments. Maintaining high entrance qualifications, National Honor Society was established to recognize outstand¬ ing students. High character, service and leadership standards have to be met in order to be accepted. The major fund raising activity of the club was the spon¬ soring of a dance, “Oriental Madness.” Under the direction of the National Honor Society, Tutors Club consists of students who are qualified to aid others with difficult subjects. Assignments are handled by Miss Clair, sponsor of the organization. National Forensic League is an honor group found¬ ed for the purpose of promoting and developing skills in speech. Membership requires that students earn at least 25 points while participating in debate, discus¬ sion, poetry or dramatic interpretation contests. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: L. Robinson (sponsor), M. Taylor, S. Anderson, J. Clifton, S. Wilson Green, P. Udowski (sec.-treas.), E. Hopf, J. Stojan. BACK ROW: Miss (pres.). These members attended and competed in numerous debates. 50 SHORTHAND DIFFICULTIES are over¬ come by J. Harkin with the aid of tutor S. Reeves. Tutors provide help for stu¬ dents with troublesome subjects. HONOR SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: D. Sadewasser (treas.), M. Bog- ner (prog. ch.). S. Wilson (pres.), R. Skorupa (v. pres.), J. Rospond (sec.). SECOND ROW: L. Luketic, J. Sargent, D. Swaim, P. Scott, C. Collins, M. Bailor. THIRD ROW: C. Kaufman. N. Baxley. D. Gillespie. T. Tokoly, M. Stryzinski, A. Chepregi. BACK ROW: N. Szydlowski, P. Sesny, M. Argadine, T. McGuan. D. Dale, Miss Kluesner. Publication Staffs Inform Student Body PAGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: K. Mosca, C. Schultz. SECOND ROW: D. Gillespie. C. Chism. BACK ROW: D. Korlin, J. Josway, W. Lukoshus. These students are responsible lor meeting deadlines. Attending a two week journalism workshop at In¬ diana University, the TOP HAT editor and assistant editor gained experience in yearbook organization and make-up. This year the TOP HAT editors chose to con¬ vey the theme with art work on the division pages. Due to new sporting activities introduced by the athletic department and the expansion of clubs, the addition of eight pages to the yearbook was necessary. Yearbook section editors prepared individual por¬ tions of the TOP HAT. They had the responsibilities of organizing and completing pages to be sent to the printer. To speed up the completion of section divisions of the yearbook, assistant editors were assigned to work under the original section editor. Hindered by money shortages, the MORTONITE staff sponsored a magazine sale. The entire student body was asked to sell at least one magazine to provide sufficient funds for future publications of the paper. The staff was able to continue its work and the MOR¬ TONITE again was given the highest award by the National Scholastic Press Association, All American. Balancing headlines and pictures, MORTONITE page editors worked to create eye pleasing pages. Bi-weekly deadlines were met by the page editors. ASSISTANT EDITORS— FRONT ROW: K. Goldschmidt, L. Richwal- ski, J. Rybicki. SECOND ROW: S. Jeneske, M. Sklanka, R. Biscan, P. Kingston. THIRD ROW: B. Miller, G. Arvay, C. Chlebowski, M. Simko. BACK ROW: P. Chiki, B. Collins, S. Taggart, G. Rogers. SECTION EDITORS— FRONT ROW: J. White, M. Payton, B. Miller. SECOND ROW: L. Fieldon, L. Luketic. THIRD ROW: C. Kaufman, J. Babinec. BACK ROW: M. Greenwood, N. McTaggart, J. Bond. 52 APPROVAL OF YEARBOOK MATERIALS before going to the printer must be given by TOP HAT editor Chris Czlonka. EXAMINING PAGE PROOFS. Joyce Sargent. MORTONITE editor, recounts a newspaper headline, preparing it for press. SUPERVISION OF ASSIGNMENTS and reporters ' beats are handled by MORTONITE assistant editor Cathy Collins. CONFUSED AND UNDECIDED while trying to make a selection for the 1969 TOP HAT cover is assistant editor Barb Bogert. 53 Quill and Scroll Pays for Office Phone BOOSTING TOP HAT SALES, senior Bobbie Miller tours halls. She models a sandwich sign to attract perspective buyers. Quill and Scroll members were responsible for the private phone installed in the publications office. This new feature enabled staff members to conveniently make necessary business calls. An MHS pin sale was also sponsored by this honorary society, composed of upperclassmen who have been involved with one of the school publications and are classified in the upper third of their class. Profits from this drive were used to pay for a portion of the annual banquet. Journalists on the TOP HAT and MORTONITE staffs strived to improve their “top-rated” publications. While section and page editors planned the contents, edge editors and reporters assisted them by writing needed headlines, captions and copy. Using a point system compiled by the chief editors, all staff members obtained their grades by the quality and quantity of their work. These factors enabled the students to apply for positions on next year’s staffs. Working to boost yearbook sales, TOP HAT sales¬ men paraded through the cafeteria wearing sandwich signs. They informed students that books were on sale and designated the price. Although the price of the book was increased one dollar, due to climbing print¬ ing costs, this year’s sales surpassed last year’s. MORTONITE REPORTERS— FRONT ROW: E. McBroom, K. Miers, N. Bielak, C. Schultz. W. Grudzien. BACK ROW: G. Muta, S. Nemcek, McConnell, J. Lauer. SECOND ROW: D. Catania, L. Lundquist, V. T. Tokoly, C. Whitney, J. Boughamer, M. Szyndrowski. 54 QUILL AND SCROLL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: C. Kaufman (prog ch.), L. Fieldon (sec.). C. Collins (pres.), S. Jeneske (v. pres.), G Arvay (treas.). SECOND ROW: K. Goldschmidt, C. Czlonka, J White. L. O ' Brien, J. Hluska, J. Rybicki, L. Rubaj. THIRD ROW: S Taggart, J. Usinger, D. Gillespie, C. Chism, M. Sklanka, J. Sa rgent BACK ROW: C. Whitney, M. Szyndrowski, N. McConnell, M. Bailor, B. Bogert, D. Dale, C. Mazur, B. Mason. Members, who must be on a publication staff, sold Morton Governor license plates to obtain the funds needed for the annual spring banquet. At that time new staff positions were announced. EDGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: C. Bertagnolli, A. Bandura, M. Padilla, J. Barkowski. SECOND ROW: S. Carey. S. Kondrat, L. Rubaj, C. Tonkovich. BACK ROW: M. Cerajewski, S. Brazen- as, J. Grasha, M. Hunt. They as¬ sist editors in meeting deadlines. 55 Service Organizations Unite to Furnish HI-Y OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: M. Powers (trees.). SECOND ROW: R. Blythe (sec.), J. Chorba (pres.). BACK ROW: B. Haider (v. pres.). Centering most of their activities around projects for the needy, Hi-Y and Y-Teens worked to create a better understanding of life’s daily problems. Members of these groups must remain in good standing and fol¬ low the guides of clean living. This year for Thanks¬ giving, a canned goods drive was sponsored to provide unfortunate families with a happier holiday. “Learn to be a lady” is the theme associated with Girls’ Club. Members are taught all phases of etiqu¬ ette and social graces pertaining to home, school and community life. After-school meetings provided op¬ portunities for girls to discuss current attire issues. Advanced methods of painting and drawing were taught during weekly meetings of the Art Club. Work¬ ing with ceramics and making jewelry were extra-cur¬ ricular activities in which the club took part. The elec¬ tion of officers was abolished to give all students a chance to contribute ideas freely. Participants must be enrolled in an art class to qualify as members. Home Economics Club sponsored a stationery sale to provide a family with presents and a Christmas meal. Various field trips to hospitals were planned to bring cheer to the ill and elderly. Club membership requires that a girl must have taken a semester of clothing or be enrolled in a clothing class. GIRLS ' CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: L. Dawson (v. pres.), M. Nemeth Cpres.), S. Polen (sec.). SECOND ROW: Miss Martine (sponsor), S. Kondrat, P. Novak. BACK ROW: C. Render, D. Hasselgren, M. Hudec. Pro¬ jects included collecting iunds for needy orphans of Hammond. 56 Necessities for Poverty-Stricken People HOME EC. CLUB— FRONT ROW: P. Winders, K. DeBold, L. Brown¬ ing. SECOND ROW: M. Sklanka. V. Bielak. THIRD ROW: M. Jackson, Mrs. Stier, sponsor. BACK ROW: S. Pressley, G. Lovin. Y-TEEN OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: A. Brandenberg (hist.), M. Bog- ner (prog. ch.). P. Scott (treas.). BACK ROW: K. Mosca (sec.), T. Tokoly (v. pres.), D. Gillespie (pres.), Miss Ferber (sponsor). R. Stepanovich, T. Zampino, J. Fulk, P. Silaghi, K. White, J. Zweig, M. Patai. BACK ROW: T. Rowley, D. Byrne, C. Pettersen, J. Mireles, M. Gralski, J. Sikorski, C. Rex, D. McCormick, Mr. Waring. ART CLUB— FRONT ROW: P. Martin. S. Connor, D. Eaton, C. Ciupak, G. Speer, L. Anguiano. SECOND ROW: C. Edwards, D. Greer, M. Bogner, P. Morris, K. Lambert, M. Sepke, C. Whitney. THIRD ROW: Clubs Develop Knowledge of Science PHYSIC CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: R. Skorupa Cv. pres.). R. Blythe (treas.). BACK ROW: E. Skager (pres.), M. Bogner (sec). These students plan meetings and the annual banquet. Color wheels, black lights and psychedelic posters helped carry out the theme “Kaleidescope” at the Chemistry Club dance. Field trips to Standard Oil Company and Argonne National Laboratories were made possible by the dance’s profits and a taffy apple sale. The curriculum of the meetings included lectures, lab work and films informing the members of the many different types of human and animal life. Students were also given the opportunity to further their scien¬ tific knowledge by viewing microscopic slides. This year Electronic Club’s membership tripled that of last year. Repairing radios was the main duty of all members at each of the bi-weekly meetings. Physics Club’s annual peanut brittle sale was again the money raising project sponsored by the club. The profits enabled the club to attain Dr. Battenburg, an engineering professor from Purdue Calumet Campus, as a speaker at a specially called meeting. After-school bake sales and dances sponsored by Zoology Club helped to furnish a closed circuit TV used in observing special scientific experiments. Club members also performed operations on rats with the use of a Kymograph to record the heart beat. CHEMISTRY CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Usinger, K. Carter, ROW: M. Reitz. K. Podkul, B. Pokrajac, R. Bosch, R. Nunez, L. Strom. N. Szydlowski. R. Levien. V. Tones, J. Hardison. SECOND ROW: M. BACK ROW: Dr. Pettersen, sponsor, G. Drapeau. C. Bell, A. Wachel, R. Mullins, R. Ladd, R. Rathbun, J. Puskos, B. Collins. THIRD Prokopeak, C. Lannin, D. Parks, D. Hunter, R. Hansen. 58 BIOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: E. Rex, P. Bannister. P. Morris, D. Sumis. T. Mikel. SECOND ROW: J. Zweig, C. Hammond. P. York. D. Stockdale. K. Wittig. THIRD ROW: G. Kostyo, P. McMahan, A. Vargo, P. Chiki. L. Clinton, P. Barnes. BACK ROW: B. Carney. P. Shinkle, R. Bower, M. Cerajewski, R. Moore, P. Callahan, Mr. Weiss, spon¬ sor. Biology Club planned a iield trip to Brookfield Zoo. ELECTRONICS CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: Mr. Labus, spon¬ sor, N. Szydlowski, J. Soltys. SECOND ROW: E. Maggi, J. Hluska, L. Leslie. THIRD ROW: T. Kolodziej, J. Novak. FOURTH ROW: A. Szafarczk, J. Krasowski. D. Karaffa. FIFTH ROW: C. Coates. W. Allen. BACK ROW: B. DeLau, D. Gross. D. Garmany. ZOOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: M. Lambert (sec.), R. Miller (pres.), C. Baker (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: M. Rosek. D. McGregor. E. Hopf. THIRD ROW: P. Sesny, P. Chiki. FOURTH ROW: M. Szyn- drowski, D. Karalfa. BACK ROW: M. Czerniak, L. Byrnes. Mr. Ras¬ mussen (sponsor). The members attended bi-weekly meetings. 59 Dramatic Organizations Present Plays, BEHIND THE SCENES, Kirk Agnini, stage manager for " Trudi and the Minstrel, " patiently awaits his cue to dim house lights. Working for the first time in the completed auditor¬ ium, Theater Guild went into full swing presenting TRUDI AND THE MINSTREL. The musical, CAR¬ NIVAL, THE WIZARD OF OZ and three 1-act plays completed the schedule for the year. A candy and fruit¬ cake sale was the Guild’s main fund raising project for the purpose of obtaining money for equipment. Stage Crew’s membership is open to all students interested in backstage work on any of the elements of production. The crew was responsible for stage setting and lighting at all school programs. Thespians, an honorary theater organization, is as¬ sociated with a national group, Thespian Troupe 397. Prospective members are rated on a one to ten point system. They must demonstrate willingness to work and talent by being active in a theater group. To provide actors with proper attire and correct features to portray their designated roles, costumes and make-up committees were formed. After-school hours enabled volunteers to design the needed fashions. All theater organizations participated, along with six other Hammond area schools, in a workshop held at Morton. One-act plays were staged in rooms throughout the building for the viewing of those inter¬ ested. Qualified judges selected the best presentation. THESPIAN MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: B. Hudacin, B. Genisauski, C. Baker, R. Biscan, M. Lambert, R. Lynch, E. Hopf. SECOND ROW: R. Wells, D. Gillespie, E. Sharpe, J. Fulk, P. Chiki, M. Stryzinski, N. Zaher, D. Sumis. THIRD ROW: L. Rapchak, M. Rosek, D. McGregor, S. Snyder, L. Green, S. Taggart, J. Josway, M. Patai. BACK ROW: M. Wandishun, K. Agnini, S. Hendricks, C. Lannin, P. Sesny, E. Griggs, R. Cantwell, G. Williams. Throughout the year members of the guild promoted the sale of tickets to all theatrical productions. 60 Sell Candy, Fruitcakes to Enlarge Funds COMMITTEE MEMBERS for Make-Up and Costumes— FRONT ROW: B. Browning, V. Fowler, D. Mambourg, R. O ' Neal, S. Kondrat. SECOND ROW: J. Usinger, A. Waring, R. Biscan, E. Hopf, D. Severe, P. Gulden. BACK ROW: M. Lambert, J. Labs, S. Taggart, D. Gilles¬ pie, J. Zimmerman. Girls applied make¬ up and created costumes for performers. THEATRE GUILD STEERING COMMITTEE members— FRONT ROW: M. Zmigrocki, P. Guiden, M. Lambert, S. Kondrat, C. Baker. SECOND ROW: R. Biscan, D. Austin, J. Zimmerman, J. Usinger, P. Verbick. THIRD ROW: S. Taggart, D. Severe, M. Stryzinski, M. Patai, J. Labs, P. Chiki. BACK ROW: D. McGregor, N. Dykstra, S. Snyder. S. Hendricks, B. Wells, R. Zgunda. T. Grasha. Choral Department Adds New Group, SELECTED MEMBERS FOR CARILLIONS— FRONT ROW: M. Lambert. V. Hodis, M. Verbick, B. Bogert, J. Usinger. BACK ROW: J. Rowe. P. Verbick, C. Baker, L. Rapchak, accompanist. Competing for their first time, Chantaires, a newly formed group, placed first in district competition. They also presented a special program at the Carmelite Boys’ Home and at St. Catherine of Siena Church. Carillons, an all girl singing group, won gold medals at both district and state contests. During the year they performed at a P.T.A. meeting and appeared in both the Christmas and spring school concerts. Governaires, formerly known as the Mixed Ensem¬ ble, displayed their abilities during seasonal concerts and assemblies. In addition, the group entertained for the Kiwanis Club members. Providing entertainment for Morton athletes, the select organization performed at the Morton Adult Athletic Association banquet. This year the Boys’ Chorus and Girls’ Chorus sang selections in the annual yuletide school concert. They also staged performances for an Altar and Rosary Society meeting at St. Catherine of Siena Church. Under the new direction of Mr. Lawrence Harsh- men, Concert Choir participated in the annual spring concert held May 16. The choir also was featured at the Thanksgiving and Christmas assemblies. CONCERT CHOIR MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: Mr. Hashman (direc¬ tor), M. Greenwood (librarian), L. Lundquist (sec.), L. Rapchak (pres.), J. Deiotte (publicity chairman), J. Harkin (robe custodian), D. Gillespie (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: B. Luketic, J. Usinger, D. Hilty, V. Hodis, D. Ward, S. McCloud, M. Lambert, S. Quandt, C. Kaufman, L. Luketic. THIRD ROW: M. Kramizeh, S. Snyder, P. Mc- Pheron, B. Collins, M. Bailor, R. Gollner, M. Clark, C. Dayhoff, J. Osto- jic, L. Green, N. Baxley, C. Liming. BACK ROW: N. Zaher, D. Cheek, D. Cheek, J. Grasha, R. White, E. Griggs, G. Williams, M. Popagain, J. Geissler, M. Dennis, B. Bogert, J. Rowe. 62 Stages Concerts at Various Assemblies GOVERN AIRES— FRONT ROW: L. Rapchak, D. Simpson. G. Wil- McCloud, L. Green, S. Snyder, N. Baxley, D. Gillespie, J. Harkin, C. liams, J. Grasha, J. Deiotte, R. Gollner. BACK ROW: L. Lundquist, S. Kaufman. Members perform at concerts and banquets. 63 Music of Classical, Modern Era Reveals MUSIC IN PERSPECTIVE CLUB— FRONT ROW: C. Liming, D. Swaim, J. Usinger. SECOND ROW: S. McCloud, N. Zaher. THIRD ROW: M. Clark, F. McDaniel. FOURTH ROW: J. Harkin, J. Deiotte. B. Wells. BACK ROW: J. York, G. Shawver, Mr. Kolar, sponsor. Among the duties which the band performed was accompanying the twirlers, flag girls and newly organ¬ ized Pom pon group. Band members attended all home football games, presenting the National Anthem be¬ fore kickoff time and providing the cheerblock with a chorus of the school song after each touchdown. Volunteer band students formulated Morton’s Pep Band. This organization assisted the cheerblock and cape section during home basketball games. The Pep group added drum beats and horn toots to the chants. Advanced students composed the Dance Band, an entertainment group. This band performed at the an¬ nual spaghetti dinner and queen candidates’ assembly. Marching band members took part in the Hessville Lions’ Club Halloween parade and Hammond’s annual Christmas parade. The entire band entered state-wide competition on April 19, bringing home excellent rat¬ ings. Individual members prepared solos for the Feb¬ ruary 15 district contest held at Butler University. Taking over the responsibility of directing the orchestra, Mr. Melton replaced retiring Mr. Gregory. Select orchestra students played for CARNIVAL, the spring musical. Riley Elementary School’s conductor, Mr. Amiec, led the chosen group. The orchestra pre¬ pared for the annual state contest and presented several of its selections at the spring contest. MEMBERS OF CONCERT ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: S. Gyurko, Tarpley. D. DeRosa, R. Griffith, R. Moore, C. Swaim, C. Swakon, V. R. Casey, M. Sklanka, E. Swakon, D. Williams, R. Phelps, D. Spencer, Gwyn, D. Eichelberger, W. Gootee, A. Waring. BACK ROW: B. P. Essary, P. Novak, M. Dragomer. SECOND ROW: D. Gyurko, J. Takacs, R. Moery, C. Kohler, Mr. J. Melton, director. 64 Instrumental Groups ' Talent, Versatility STAGE BAND MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: G. Williams, A. Chepregi, C. Swaim, S. Gyurko, E. Maggi, D. Parks. SECOND ROW: J. Summerlott, P. Har¬ mon, D. Floyd. THIRD ROW: A. Golarz. D. Swaim, Mr. J. Melton, director, M. Balog, J. Tarpley, D. DeRosa, L. Bokori. BAND MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: C. Rathburn, W. Gootee, K. Bur¬ ton, A. Golarz, L. Hilty, N. Montgomery, B. Willison, N. Baxley, N. Zaher, D. Swaim, D. Chigas, D. Petho, L. White, T. Faucher, R. Grif¬ fith. SECOND ROW: B. White, M. Ostrum, P. Lloyd, D. Gyurko, D. Spencer, P. Racz, L. Fleicher, K. Moery, C. Swakon, M. Butoryak, P. Keppel, P. York, V. Gwyn, D. Perryman, B. Kolodzeij, J. Tarpley. THIRD ROW: B. Miller, E. Maggi, L. Williams, C. Swaim, A. Che¬ pregi, S. Gyurko, R. Bower, A. Hriecenak, L. Bokori, D. Tunis, G. Hulsey, M. Davis, J. Walters, P. Holland, Y. Foss, M. Sobeck, T. Mc- Brayer. FOURTH ROW: D. Snyder, B. Browning, D. Parks, W. Schultz, S. McCloud, R. Moore, B. Griffith, J. Summerlott, D. Floyd, J. Mun- sey, P. Harmon, R. Bosh, J. Mogle, V. Gaskey, M. Balog, D. DeRosa. BACK ROW: C. Spornik, G. Chepregi, B. Takacs, M. Criswell, G. Williams, R. Moery, J. Williams, D. Fredrick, J. Reynolds, Mr. J. Melton, director and sponsor, E. Griggs, J. Davis. The graduating seniors received plaques at the annual spring banquet. 65 Clubs Supply Recreational Programs to PHOTO CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: M. Lambert, S. Kondrat, C. Baker, R. Miller. SECOND ROW: B. Gromaire, E. Swakon, P. Chiki. BACK ROW: M. Szyndrowski, L. Burns, J. Mitchell, E. Dragomer, K. Weeks. Members learn different picture-taking techniques. A.V. CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: D. Benko, P. Balog (sec.), F. McDaniel (pres.), G. Shawver (v. pres.), K. Boren, B. Deem, D. Kopanda. SECOND ROW: B. Fairchild, S. Evans, C. Rogers, M. Clark, G. Hulsey, R. James, Mr. Kolar, sponsor. BACK ROW: D. Lemmons, T. VanGorp, P. Callahan, B. Krizman, T. Pettis, J. York, B. Braner, M. Uhrin, C. Grunza. Students run A.V. equipment for the faculty. 66 Promote Outside Interests for Students Furnishing members with after-school recreation, Audio Visual, Photo, G.A.A. and Foreign Language Clubs provided various opportunities for students to express hidden interests. Larger facilities and addition¬ al equipment aided in the development of new skills. Audio Visual Club was completely independent. All club activities were conducted by the members. Discus¬ sions were led by the officers and hour captains. Cageball, volleyball, basketball and shuffle board were some of the indoor activities with which G.A.A. members became familiar. The summer months gave students the opportunity to participate in soccer, base¬ ball games and tennis matches. Improving coordina¬ tion, the girls enhanced their athletic abilities. Any interest in phases of photography qualified students for Photo Club membership. Proper picture¬ taking techniques and correct camera operations were taught during weekly meetings. Field trips, demonstra¬ tions and lectures assisted in training pupils to consider photography as a possible future profession. Decorated in Spanish style, the rear portion of Los Burritos restaurant provided the proper atmosphere of a Spanish cafe for members of the Foreign Language Club. The students were served authentic mexican foods such as tacos and enchiladas, while roving Span¬ ish musicians sang requested songs. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: P. Puett (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: J. Trojan (pres.), G. Fix (treas.). BACK ROW: B. Willison (sec.). These girls planned all club meetings. G.A.A. OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: C. Williams (head sports leader), P. Holland (v. pres.), S. Holland (pres.). BACK ROW: D. Williams (treas.), B. Bond (sec.), Miss Hicks (sponsor). The girls plan athletic events for bi-weekly meetings. 67 Lettermen Promote Sale of Red, Gray BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: B. Browning (frosh pub. ch.), J. Rogowski (sec.), B. Vanes (soph. pub. ch.). SEC¬ OND ROW: M. Stewart (treas.), M. Green¬ wood (pres.), C. Kaufman (v. pres.). BACK ROW: S. Jeneske (jr. pub. ch.), M. Bailor (cape sect, ch.), B. Bogert (sr. pub. ch). These girls planned all activities. CAPE SECTION MEMBERS rehearse " Give Me An M " at one of the first meetings of the year. Practice sessions are held weekly to pre¬ pare routines for home basketball games. Stocking Caps to Expand Athletic Fund M-CLUB OFFICERS- FRONT ROW: M. Powers (trees.). R. Keilman (pres.). BACK ROW: T. Broach (v. pres.). J. Dodson (sec.). In order to raise money for athletic equipment, Mor¬ ton’s M-Club promoted the sale of red and gray stock¬ ing caps. The sale was so successful that an additional 250 caps were ordered to meet the demands of the student body. Lettermen attended all home sporting events wearing either letter sweaters or jackets. To keep order during basketball games, M-Club posted boys in various areas of the gym. Their responsibilities were to sweep and rope off the court. Lettermen also participated in pre-game activities, such as forming victory lines and holding the hoop. At the end of the year the organization purchased pictures of outstanding athletes to hang in the Morton athletic “Hall of Fame.” To increase its size, Booster Club sponsored a drive to recruit new and interested students. As a result last year’s membership was doubled. For the first time boys became members. Males encouraged school spirit by aiding cheerleaders in chants. In addition to the annual football and basketball dances, Booster Club organized an August hop to raise capital. Cape section, which was officially organized last year, also increased in number. Two rows were added, making a total of 120 girls. The cape section chairman and cheerleaders instructed the cheer block on new formations and cheers performed at home games. ANXIOUSLY AWAITING the entrance of the roundballers into the gym, Mor¬ ton ' s lettermen hold the victory hoop. POM PON OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: J. Rogowski (pres.). SEC¬ OND ROW: F. Metz (v. pres.). A. Polochak (treas.). BACK ROW: J. Flickinger (sec.). Performers Display Abilities at Games Judges, representing students and faculty, selected a new organization, Pom pon girls, to arouse school spirit. Summer practice sessions allowed the girls to prepare dance routines for the upcoming football sea¬ son. The group sponsored bake sales, car washes and a Christmas candle sale, raising enough money to pro¬ vide 50 female students with red and gray pom pons. To keep up with the current style, uniforms consisted of white knee-high boots and red mini outfits. Pom pon girls worked daily on various routines performed at home basketball games. Members of the organiza¬ tion are upperclassmen who maintained “C” averages. Competing in the Northern Indiana twirling contest, held in Goshen, Indiana, Varsity, B-team twirlers and Flag girls won first place medals. To modernize their appearance, the majorettes designed new uniforms. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Melton, frequent prac¬ tices aided the twirlers in learning new routines and improving rhythm. The majorettes demonstrated their talents during half-time of athletic events. Perfor¬ mances were alternated with those of the Pom pon girls. The 26 twirlers and Flag girls participated in the Christmas, Memorial Day and Halloween parades. KEEPING IN STEP to the background music, N. McTaggart, P. Kriz- man and B. Stojan entertain spectators during half-time. B-TEAM TWIRLERS, FLAG CORPS— FRONT ROW: S. Gambino. S. Hensley, S. McCloud, J. Stojan, K. Wyant, B. Bond. SECOND ROW: M. Lohse, C. Schultz, C. Lewis, S. Prokopcio, M. Payton. BACK ROW: L. Sarver, V. Madison, D. Szyndrowski, S. Kiraly, K. Burns. VARSITY TWIRLERS— FRONT ROW: C. Brack, J. Bond, N. Montgomery, S. Kondrat. BACK ROW: P. Thomas. L. Fleicher, M. Stryzinski, J. McTaggart, L. Skorupa. Golden Girl M. Stryzinski assists twirlers and ilag girls in creating new routines and in leading the girls during half-time performances. ATHLETICS UP, UP, AND AWAY went Athletics. With the necessary equipment finished this year, new sports were introduced at Morton. This allowed more boys the op¬ portunity to participate and de¬ velop physical abilities. 73 GANG TACKLING by defensive backs, Randy Hlad, Rudy Skorupa and Rob Keilman stops a Gavit ball-carrier as he breaks through the line during Morton ' s homecoming game. The contest ended in a 6-6 tie. Morton ' s Varsity Gridmen Defeat Tech ADVANCING THE BALL, halfback Rudy Skorupa moves down the sidelines behind the blocking of lineman Kevin Kelly. VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Gary Andrean 35 14 Clark 26 22 E.C. Washington Hammond Tech 13 20 Bishop Noll 31 13 E.C. Roosevelt 19 13 Gavit 6 6 Whiting 18 15 Hammond High 0 0 Horace Mann 13 20 ’Denotes forfeit by opponent 74 KICKING TO HAMMOND HIGH, senior Joe Ziemba puts his punting form to use under the watchful eye of the backfield judge. to Highlight Season Under the direction of Head Coach Maurey Zlotnik, the varsity gridmen completed their first full season on the new field with a 3-5-2 record. Against Hammond school teams, however, the Governors established a 1-1-2 record. The season was highlighted by a 20-13 upset victory over the Hammond Tech Tigers. Against Clark, E.C. Roosevelt and Whiting, “Big Red” led in the final period, but lost in the closing minutes of play. A temporary setback came in the game with Clark, when the Pioneers scored the win¬ ning touchdown with 49 seconds remaining to play. Morton tied their homecoming game against Gavit. The Governors thus retained the distinction of never being defeated by the Gladiators in football. In the final two games Morton’s defense went to work, holding opponents to a total of 13 points. The defensive team stopped Hammond High in an effort that resulted in a scoreless tie. The varsity squad termi¬ nated the season defeating Horace Mann. Primarily for his defensive play, Mike Mazur was selected as the most valuable player. Jim Dodson was awarded the distinction of honorary team captain. BATTLING FOR THE BALL, senior Bob Hopek collides with a Horace Mann defender while attempting to gain needed yardage. 75 Governors End ' 68 Schedule Attaining VARSITY FOOTBALL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Zondlo, manager, G. McBroom, T. Kocur. A. Parrish, M. Powers, K. Kelly, J. Ziemba, R. Keilman, P. Goss, T. Crague, M. Mazur, T. Wlelclinski. SECOND ROW: Mr. N. Luketic, assistant coach, K. Ciupak, manager, R. Priest, R. Skorupa, W. Lukoshus. B. Hopek, D. Bogner, M. Hayduk, M. Vicari, B. Kuhn, D. Lomax, M. Westerfield. THIRD ROW: Mr. M. Zlotnik, 76 Final Win Against Gary Horace Mann HIGH IN THE AIR. a Gavit receiver prepares to catch a SHOUTING INSTRUCTIONS. Head Coach Maurey Zlotnik and Ass ' t. Coach pass as Randy Hlad moves in for the tackle. Nick Luketic call their players’ attention to action on the gridiron. head coach. M. Krizman, manager, K. Stump. B. Grenda. I. Babinec, Mr. G. Kurteff, assistant principal, P. Rovy, R. Komar, S. Sapyta. M Wandishin, G. Peterson, R. Hlad, R. Boesch, B. Hansen, M. C. Mamrila, J. Geissler, D. Spitzer, R. Davis. D. Huebner, B. Ryck- Czemiak, G. Strege. BACK ROW: Mr. J. Georgas, assistant coach. man, J. Dodson. J. Ziemba was the leading scorer with 30 points. 77 B-Squad Finishes Season with 4-1 Mark B-TEAM FOOTBALL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: R. Boesch, M. Vicari, B. Ryckman, J. Geissler, B. Kuhn, M. Westerfield. SECOND ROW: M. Wandishin, J. Babinec, M. Hayduk, D. Bogner, D. Huebner, G. Peterson, G. Strege. THIRD ROW: T. Goldschmidt, R. Komar, B. Gren- da, P. Rovy, D. Spitzer, S. Sapyta, R. Davis. BACK ROW: Mr. J. Georgas, coach, T. Stryzinski, R. Priest, M. Batur, P. Essary, C. Mamrila, D. Lomax. Mr. Georgas ' B-squad trained on the varsity field this year, due to the lack of practice facilities. B-TEAM FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Clark 7 21 Hammond Tech 0 14 Bishop Noll 0 6 E.C. Roosevelt 19 7 Gavit 7 13 APPLYING DEFENSIVE PRESSURE, senior Mike Mazur causes his Hammond High opponent to lose control of the pass. 78 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Gary Andrean 7 0 Clark 0 20 E.C. Washington Hammond Tech 6 6 Bishop Noll 7 0 E.C. Roosevelt 0 20 Gavit 0 14 Whiting Hammond High 0 6 ' Denotes forfeit by opponent TIGHTENING HIS GRIP, senior end Bob Hopek tries to maintain his hold on a pass despite the efforts of two Tech defenders. Frosh Defense Steers Team to Victory FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: R. Dodson, E. Chapman, S. Barney. D. Keilman, B. Townsell, C. Crowe, T. Melton, S. Carey. SECOND ROW: R. Hlad, D. Smack, R. Kerr, J. Komar, D. Ward, P. Francis, K. Bogner. THIRD ROW: D. Smoot, C. Faught, J. Wilks, G. Bjorklund, R. Peterson, L. Russell, M. Bostian, J. Kopton, J. Lewis, J. Kayden. BACK ROW: Mr. F. Kepler, assistant coach. J. Hickman, S. Thompson, B. Francis, J. Vandenbemden, C. Kerr, J. Bocken, N. Kaufman, J. Love, D. Kozubal, Mr. R. Hunt, coach. 79 Tennis Team Benefits from Experience Gleaming white uniforms dotted Morton’s new ten¬ nis courts as the courtmen displayed their athletic ability. Morton’s varsity netmen compiled an 8-3 re¬ cord during the 1968 season under the direction of Coach Ed Musselman. Winning two out of their first four meets, the tennis squad strove to improve their previous year’s record. During their next seven meets the tennis team finished with six more triumphs, bring¬ ing their second season to a successful conclusion. Competing in the singles events, a game between two individuals of opposing teams, were Mike Arga- dine, Martin Buechley and Bill Bardoczi. Dave Alex¬ ander and Joe Bardoczi composed the first doubles team and performed during the regular season of play. Two members of each team participated in the doubles. In the sectionals, held at Harrison Park and Ham¬ mond Tech, Morton’s singles players suffered first round defeats to Hammond High. However, Morton’s hopes were kept alive by Dave Alexander and Martin Buechley, who defeated Hammond Tech and E.C. Roosevelt in rounds one and two of the doubles events. The Governors lost round three to Crown Point. Thirteen boys completed the tennis season with the team and seven courtmen received letters. Members of the team selected Mike Argadine as the most valu¬ able player and Bill Bardoczi as the team captain. This year marked the first time the tennis squad’s home games were played on the new asphalt courts. AIMING CAREFULLY, sophomore Bill Bardoczi prepares a return volley to his opponent while playing on Morton ' s home court. TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Bardoczi, M. Argadine, M. Gralski, B. Bardoczi, D. Alexander, T. Rowley. BACK ROW: Mr. E. Musselman, coach, M. Buechley, B. Carney, C. Dayhoil, J. Kolish, J. Mancos, D. Boldt, R. Wimmer. (Placed sixth in the Sectionals.) of Last Year, Gains Impressive Record LISTENING INTENTLY, senior Mike Argadine receives instructions on tennis fundamentals and tech nique hints from Coach Ed Musselman. TENNIS STATISTICS OPPONENT Gavit 5 Clark 2 E.C. Washington Gary Roosevelt 4 Hobart 1 Gary Emerson 0 Hammond Tech 2 Portage 1 Hammond High 5 E.C. Roosevelt 2 Valparaiso 0 ’Denotes forfeit by opponent MORTON 0 3 1 4 5 3 4 0 3 5 FOLLOWING THROUGH with his return, sophomore Martin Buechley ' s tensed muscles emphasize his successful effort. Varsity Roundballers Tally 7-12 Record, NAME INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS GOALS FREE THROWS TOTAL Bakker 81 31 193 Bocken 98 44 240 Childress 6 2 14 Davis 0 3 3 Goss 27 20 74 Hankins 106 97 309 Hlad 80 41 201 Lewis 5 2 12 Luketic 6 8 20 Lukoshus 1 2 4 Marshall 61 49 171 McGuan 14 2 30 Rakoczy 2 0 4 Waters 8 3 19 VARSITY BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Highland Horace Mann Bishop Noll Griffith Gary Froebel Calumet E.C. Washington Terre Haute Gerstmeyer Gary Wirt Hobart Valparaiso Gavit Lew Wallace E.C. Roosevelt Hammond High Clark E.C. Washington Hammond Tech 80 79 79 70 87 71 60 64 107 81 92 77 79 69 52 49 57 76 69 78 79 50 77 80 77 80 80 56 71 72 67 69 76 57 55 52 THWARTING TECH ' S DEFENSE, sophomore center Mike Marshall stretches for the basket while attempting to score. 82 Gain ' 69 City Co-Championship Crown VARSITY BASKETBALL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: M. Marshall, T. BACK ROW: D. Lewis. P. Goss. F. Rakoczy. W. Bocken. R. Hankins. McGuan, T. Childress, R. Bakker, R. Hlad, Mr. J. DePeugh, coach. J. Waters, B. Luketic. Mr. DePeugh has been team coach for 9 years. Higher goals were attained by the varsity cagers this year as they compiled a 7-12 record. The round- ballers were handicapped with a height disadvantage in most games. By following the strategic coaching of Mr. Joe DePeugh the team tried to overcome this problem with sharp passing and outside shooting. After losing to Highland by one point in the season opener, the squad absorbed two more losses before registering their initial win over Griffith. Morton lost its final two games before the East Chicago Holiday Tourney to Gary Froebel and Calumet. In the tourna¬ ment games the Governors were defeated by highly rated E.C. Washington and Terre Haute Gerstmeyer. Surging forward after the tournament play, the Mor¬ ton cagers won five of seven games. The squad con¬ quered the opposing teams from Gary Wirt, Hobart, arch-rival Gavit and Gary Lew Wallace. Sandwiched between two overtime victories over Hammond High and Clark was a Governor loss to Whiting. The final two games of the season were lost to E.C. Washington and Hammond Tech, the latter by three points. Morton Loses Sectional Bout to Oilers While trying to avenge their regular season loss to Whiting, the Morton Governors challenged the Oilers at the Civic Center in the opening round of the Ham¬ mond Sectionals. The squad had worked long hours in training to prepare for the approaching game. Trailing at the end of the first period, 18-15, the Morton roundballers attempted to take the lead before half-time by scoring 15 more points. At the end of the first half the squad was at a two point deficit, 31-29. The game continued to be a close contest through the third period with Whiting leading 47-44. In the last period Whiting scored 29 points to Morton’s 15. This ended the team’s hopes of a section¬ al victory. The final score was 76-59. Wayne Bocken led the team with 15 points. Phil Goss and Mike Marshall added 14 and 12 points, re¬ spectively. The squad’s most valuable player, Roger Hankins, injured an ankle earlier in the week and was able to play only half of the game. He scored 7 points. ELUDING FOUR WHITING DEFENDERS, senior guard Phil Goss drives toward the basket while trying to score. BOLSTERING THE TEAM ' S EFFORTS, the Morton cape section and Pom pon girls vigorously try to capture the Hammond Sectional Sportsmanship Award. B-Team Awarded Hammond City Title LEAPING FOR THE BALL, junior Tom Childress attempts to take the ball from the hands of two Tech players during a B-team game. B-TEAM BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Highland 61 47 Horace Mann 31 41 Bishop Noll 50 46 Griffith 23 45 Gary Froebel 51 42 Calumet 46 29 Bishop Noll 55 54 Gary Wirt 47 37 Hobart 38 51 Valparaiso 51 47 Gavit 40 59 Lew Wallace 50 40 E.C. Roosevelt 59 41 Hammond High 33 48 Whiting 43 57 Clark 41 51 E.C. Washington 50 33 Hammond Tech 44 52 ’Holiday Tourney 85 Height Aids Freshman Cagers in Wins FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Gary Andrean 33 45 Clark 56 39 E.C. Roosevelt 41 37 Hammond Tech 49 36 Bishop Noll 39 54 Gavit 37 57 E.C. Washington 43 32 Hammond High 40 32 Bishop Noll 42 53 Whiting 37 56 Hammond Tech 47 34 E.C. Roosevelt 62 39 Whiting 38 61 CONTROLLING THE BALL, freshman guard Phillip Carlson moves down court during an early season game against Hammond High. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Kay- den, D. Cunningham, R. Culp, C. Baxley, D. Keilman, S. Barney. SECOND ROW: Mr. G. Jancich, coach, J. Miskovich, J. Kopton, R. Hlad, S. Thompson, J. Bocken. BACK ROW: C. Lukoshus, M. Bostian, T. Melton, R. Kukula, S. Kerner, L. Russell, P. Carlson. Strengthened by height and outside shooting, the frosh team posted a 6-7 record. X-COUNTRY TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Meyer, A. Green¬ wood, C. Baxley, J. Barker, L. Beshears. SECOND ROW: R. Bakker, B. Stephens, J. Matthews, M. Heavner. W. Bocken, M. Wachel, Mr. J. DePeugh, coach. BACK ROW: J. Waters, G. Hallum, R. Culp, D. Dun¬ can, C. Lukoshus, T. Mambourg, B. Luketic, D. Ringler. Morton ' s thin- lies finished among the upper half of schools in the sectionals. Hill and Dalers Post Improved Record CROSS-COUNTRY STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Hammond High 37 19 Hammond Tech 21 35 Clark 32 23 Hobart 50 15 Gavit 29 26 Valparaiso 22 21 E.C. Washington 36 45 E.C. Roosevelt 24 42 Whiting 19 44 SURGING FORWARD, senior Jack Waters crosses the finish line ahead of his competition at the Hammond City Meet. 87 Tankmen Develop Better Speed, Form; This season the Morton swimming squad compiled a 2-7 record under Coach Bob Hunt’s direction. The Governor splashers were paced by their veteran swim¬ mers this year. The new recruits gained experience in the second year of competition in the new natatorium. In Morton’s first two meets of the season they were defeated by two well established swimming teams, Hammond High and Hammond Tech. However, nei¬ ther deficit of these contests exceeded six points. The splashers then suffered two more setbacks against Hammond High and Horace Mann before gaining their initial victory against the Whiting swimming squad. After being beaten in their following three meets, the swimming team was able to bounce back to termin¬ ate the season with a victory. They defeated Lew Wallace for their final win of the season. Being victorious in the butterfly event many times during the year warranted Don Horvath the distinction of the team’s most valuable swimmer. The team select¬ ed as one co-captain Kevin Barnes, who competed in the breast stroke event. Dennis Summers, a member of the 400-yd. relay and a competitor in the 100-yd. free¬ style, was named as the other co-captain. Other swimmers who made major contributions toward the team’s success were senior Kevin Brennan, sophomore Ed Sharpe and freshman Dave Misanik. STRIVING FOR PERFECT FORM, junior diver Tom Lepucki displays a back flip during the Hammond High meet. Triumphs Include Whiting, Lew Wallace SPRINTING TOWARD THE FINISH, senior tankman Kevin Brennan swims his final lap in the 50-yard free-style. VARSITY SWIMMING STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Hammond High 49 46 Hammond Tech 50 45 Hammond High 70 24 Horace Mann 64 31 Whiting 35 59 Griffith 59 34 Gary Wirt 49 46 Valparaiso 58 35 Lew Wallace 40 53 SWIMMING TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Wintczak, J. Hess. J. Kerr, D. Butoryak, M. Lovin, H. Muta, M. Taylor. SECOND ROW: P. Higgins. J. Plesek. G. McBroom, B. Cantell, T. Lepucki, D. Hor¬ vath, K. Brennan, K. Poole. THIRD ROW: G. Clarke, K. Barnes, D. Powell, E. Sharpe, D. Summers, J. Williams, manager, Mr. B. Hunt, coach. BACK ROW: R. Parsanko, K. Boyle, K. Brennan, R. Lelito, J. Dempsey, J. Wolf, D. Popaditch, D. Misanik. The number of boys partaking in swimming this year has doubled since last season. 89 Wrestlers Upset Rivals Gavit, Portage; Again this season the Morton varsity wrestling squad attained a successful record. Under the direc¬ tion of Coach Bob Gollner and Assistant Coach Fred Kepler, the team completed their regular season play with a record of ten victories against onl y one defeat. In the initial portion of the season, the Governor wrestlers defeated E.C. Washington, Hammond High and Gavit, holding these three opponents to under 20 points each. At this point in the ’68-’69 wrestling sea¬ son the Governor grapplers confronted E.C. Roosevelt, losing to them by a four point margin. Following this setback the wrestlers combined their efforts for five consecutive wins; four of which were won with margins exceeding 30 points. During this winning streak Morton’s opponents were Hammond Tech, Bishop Noll, Whiting, Clark and Gary Andrean. To arrive at their 10-1 record the Governor grap¬ plers completed their season’s efforts with wins over undefeated Portage and Gary Tolleston. At the end of the season the Governors averaged 32 points in con¬ trast to their opponents 13 points per meet. Gaining recognition as co-captains this season were seniors Tom Bevill and Jim Dodson. Senior Terry Broach was selected as the team’s most valuable player. POSED FOR ACTION, senior heavyweight Bob Hopek stalks his opponent while awaiting an opportunity to catch him off-guard. VARSITY WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON E.C. Washington 18 28 Hammond High 11 32 Gavit 19 28 E.C. Roosevelt 23 19 Hammond Tech 6 46 Bishop Noll 19 23 Whiting 0 46 Clark 6 42 Gary Andrean 6 36 Portage 18 24 Gary Tolleston 19 26 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: A. Lord. McBroom, R. Skorupa, B. Sandor, D. Smoot. BACK ROW: Mr. R. D. Depew, J. Broach, C. Depew, G. Torres, B. Isom, T. Broach. SEC- Gollner, coach. K. Stump, T. Kocur, M. Westerfield, J. Dodson, T. OND ROW: B. Haider, manager, B. Ryckman, B. Kuhn, B. Hopek, G. Bevill, C. Bewinga, manager, Mr. F. Kepler, assistant coach. 90 Attain Second Place in Tourney Action B-TEAM WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: S. Kerner, L. Wilkerson. R. Stanford, B. Hines, B. Isom, G. Zych, J. Broach, B. Pruitt. SECOND ROW: D. Ringler, J. Hendricks, D. Smoot, M. Hayduk, D. Huebner, J. Vandenbemden, P. Mendoza, G. Torres. BACK ROW: Mr. F. Kep¬ ler, coach. P. Rovy. S. Magdriarz, B. Asztalos, T. Lannin, B. Ryck- man, K. Stump. B. Carney, D. Willison. G. Peterson, D. Ward. B-TEAM WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Whiting 11 33 E.C. Washington 33 20 Hammond High 13 37 Hammond Tech 20 32 Gavit 31 18 E.C. Roosevelt 36 13 Bishop Noll 22 19 Clark 11 35 Whiting 20 14 Gary Andrean 40 5 E.C. Roosevelt 8 35 STRUGGLING FOR A HOLD, senior Tom Bevill, 127 lb. weight class, raises his opponent off the mat in an attempt to pin him. 91 First Soccer Team Compiles 2-2 Record; With the completion of the new athletic facilities at Morton High, three new sports have been organized to bring more boys into the athletic program. One of these recently formed sports is soccer. Under the di¬ rection of Coach Bob Hunt, the soccer team emerged from their premiere season with a 2-2 record. All games were played on Edison Field. In Morton’s first attempt to win a soccer game they were foiled by Gavit, due to three second-half goals scored by the Gladiators. However, the team came back in its second game to defeat Clark by one goal. They also beat Hammond Tech by two goals in their final game after losing the preceding contest to Hammond High. Having only one graduating senior on the squad, the majority of the players returned for competition this year. Mr. Hunt has high hopes that these returning players can win the ’69 city championship. Coach Hunt had strong team balance and good depth in all positions to work with in ’68. The team’s overall strength included offensive players D. Horvath and F. Willison who together scored five goals. ENTANGLED FEET is the result of a collision between Don Horvath and a teammate as they fight for the ball during a workout. SOCCER TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Babinec, B. Ryckman, G. Peterson, B. Chamberlain, T. Keith, J. Buckman, B. Schrock, D. Horvath. SECOND ROW: D. Gebauer, K. Mroz, D. Pariso, D. Willison, V. Kerr, J. Griffith, K. Kerrick, T. Echterling. THIRD ROW: J. Zaremba, C. Baker, B. Hickman, J. Komar, M. Musgrove, D. Spitzer, R. James, Mr. B. Hunt, coach. BACK ROW: J. Maskovich, B. Conces, J. Federenko, S. Sasko, W. Pontow, L. Payne, R. Rutkowski, T. Kolodziej. Not pictured: C. Mamrila, P. Ziemba, J. Payonk. 92 Earns Third Position in City Contention SURROUNDED BY TECH OPPONENTS, center-forward Bob Chamberlain ad¬ vances the ball in an effort to score. SOCCER STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Gavit 5 0 Clark 1 2 Hammond High 3 1 Hammond Tech 1 3 HEADING THE BALL is senior Barry Schrock as he hits it to an area where a teammate can take a clear shot. PREPARING FOR THE GAME, senior wing Terry Keith tries to drib¬ ble the ball around a teammate during a practice scrimmage. 93 Trackmen Demonstrate Skills in Events, VARSITY TRACK MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: J. Ziemba. K. Kelly, Luketic, M. Westerfield, B. Zbikowski. BACK ROW: Mr. N. Luketic, M. Hayduk, J. Geissler, D. Huebner, J. Stevens. SECOND ROW: R. head coach, D. Eberle, F. Matrinetz, T. Childress, D. Lomax, R. Mul- Pumnea, C. Baxley, T. Broach, R. Skorupa, F. Lambert, G. Hallum, B. lins, J. Barker, W. Lukoshus, Mr. F. Kepler, assistant coach. Placing high in 11 of the 18 meets held last year, the Governor varsity cindermen attempted to capture a noble position in the conference standings. The team won a sixth place in the Conference Division Playoffs and placed eleventh in the Conference Finals. Although the entire team was responsible for the points won during the meets, the highlight of the sea¬ son was the long jump. Rudy Skorupa not only tied the school record of 22-ft. 7-in. but placed first in the sectionals. He also won second place in the regionals. The skill shown by Skorupa during the season quali¬ fied him for the state meet. In the Hoosier finals at Indianapolis he gained a seventh place. Two players earned titles for the season. Rick Bates was chosen as captain and Rudy Skorupa was selected as the squad’s most valuable player. Along with the nine returning lettermen will be six additional upperclassmen for competition this year. Head Coach Nick Luketic and Assistant Fred Kepler will also direct approximately 30 underclassmen. Looking forward to a successful season, the track coaches are hopeful that the returning players will lead the team to many victories. Some of the return¬ ing lettermen include the mile-relay team of W. Lu¬ koshus, B. Luketic, B. Zbikowski and R. Skorupa, 220 runner J. Ziemba and poll-vaulter T. Broach. RUNNING HARD to maintain his lead over an E.C. Washington opponent, sophomore Gary Hallum sprints toward the finish line. Send Representative to State Tourney AFTER RECEIVING THE BATON from Barrett Luketic, junior Wes Lukoshus proceeds to run the third leg of the mile-relay. VARSITY TRACK STATISTICS EVENT MORTON POINTS Noll-Hobart Indoor 21 City Indoor 9 Conference Indoor 16 Vi Horace Mann Outdoor 50 Noll-Highland 35 Gavit-Tech 33 E.C. Roosevelt 56 Conference Preliminary 14 Vi Conference Finals 6 Hammond Relays Sectionals City Outdoor Regionals Tri-City State Meet PLACE 3 5 6 B-Team Cindermen Strive for Awards B-TEAM TRACK MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: D. Villarreal, P. Carl- Bocken, B. Jusko, D. Smoot, J. Matthews. BACK ROW: J. Stevenson, son, J. Hickman, B. Westerfield, S. Barney, L. Russell, K. Bosch, W. Wojcik, M. Heavner, R. Culp, C. Lukoshus, M. Bostian, R. Kukula, J. Broach. SECOND ROW: M. Uhrin, R. Komar, J. Vandenbemden, J. J. Lauer, Mr. F. Kepler, coach. (Fourth in City Indoor.) B-TEAM TRACK STATISTICS EVENT MORTON POINTS City Indoor 22 Horace Mann 24 Gavit-Tech 35 Noll-Highland 34 Tri-City 13 City Indoor 20 PLACE 4 1 3 3 7 4 CONTROLLING HIS MOVEMENTS, senior poll vaulter Terry Broach sets himself for his fall after clearing the bar at 11 ft. 96 GOLF TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: H. Duensing, R. Newnum, Smith, D. Hill, M. Kallok, P. Welsh, Mr. E. Musselman, coach, T. Col- M. Mull, M. Wachel, R. Levien, G. Bjorklund. SECOND ROW: B. ins, M. Rubino, D. Kayden. Five golfers are returning lettermen. Golf Team Aims for State Recognition EXECUTING A CHIP SHOT during a practice match, senior Pat Welsh strives to place the ball onto the green. GOLF STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Calumet 181 184 Highland 177 185 Gavit 198 195 Gary Andrean 178 186 Lake Central 189 188 Clark 200 188 Valparaiso 186 189 Hammond Tech 171 191 Gary Roosevelt 195 185 Tolleston Hobart 177 180 Gavit 163 180 Bishop Noll 177 188 E.C. Roosevelt 167 171 Horace Mann 203 171 Hammond Tech 167 185 Munster 166 196 Hammond High 177 179 Lew Wallace 166 179 Highland 161 182 Hammond High 168 182 Clark 199 180 Hammond High 173 180 E.C. Washington 187 172 Secti onal 352 City 458 ' Denotes forfeit by opponent Baseball Team Composes 14-8 Record, Starting the season with a nine game winning streak and securing five more wins during the remainder of the season, the Governor baseball team posted a 14-8 record. Led by Head Coach Jack Georgas and Assis¬ tant Greg Jancich, the baseballers attempted to surpass the 13-6 record compiled the previous year. By scoring a total of 79 runs during the first nine games of the year, compared to their opponents total of 14 runs, the Morton squad figuratively crushed their opposition. However, during the latter part of the season the baseball team met with difficulty as they lost seven games while winning only four. In the E.C. Tournament the team defeated E.C. Roosevelt in the opening round at Block Stadium. The second game, however, eliminated Morton from the tournament when they were upset by E.C. Washington. Pitcher Stan Perzanowski and shortstop Jim Baasse signed professional contracts with the Chicago White Sox and the Houston Astros, respectively. Team mem¬ bers chose senior outfielder John Costa as their captain for the ’68 season. Jim Baasse earned the honor of be¬ ing selected as the team’s most valuable player. WATCHING FROM THE SIDELINES, Baseball Coach Jack Georgas observes his team ' s play during pre-game warm-ups. Exceeds Competition in Runs Batted In BASEBALL TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: Mr. J. Georgas, K. Brennan, K. Brennan, D. King, R. Hankins, F. Rakoczy, J. Brouillette. SECOND ROW: G. Madison, M. Powers, B. Kuhn, P. Goss, R. Hlad, B. Grenda, M. Mayer. BACK ROW: Mr. G. Jancich, B. Hopek, D. Lewis, R. Davis, G. Kostyo, M. Marshall, M. Simko, J. Zondlo, K. Ciupak. Only five players returned from last year ' s team. BASEBALL STATISTICS OPPONENTS Gary Wirt 0 Munster 1 Gary Tolleston 1 Gary Froebel 1 Bishop Noll 3 Clark 1 Whiting 3 Hammond Tech 1 E.C. Washington 4 E.C. Roosevelt 2 Hammond High 9 Gavit 2 E.C. Roosevelt 5 Gavit 3 Clark 4 Whiting 1 Hammond Tech 1 Hammond High 8 E.C. Washington 3 Gavit 1 E.C. Roosevelt 2 E.C. Washington 6 ’Denotes Tournament Play MORTON 7 5 8 11 4 11 5 8 20 0 1 1 1 4 10 0 2 4 0 2 5 2 SLIDING INTO THIRD BASE, senior Phil Goss tries to advance after a throwing error by Bishop Noll ' s pitcher. 99 Yell Leaders ' New Outfits ' Up-to-Date ' - - -— KW iHk Irm, 1 " LA Making the Governors “tops” in school spirit was the main goal of the Morton cheerleading squads. To obtain this the Varsity cheerleaders attended a summer camp at Vincennes University. The girls were taught several new cheers at the annual session. To raise money, the Varsity sold “Gov” pins at the annual pre-school pep rally in the fall. They also had bake sales to boost their funds. With the money they earned they purchased a megaphone for each member of the Varsity squad. They also made pantskirts and v-neck vests to modernize their outfits. For the first time the B-Team cheerleaders cheered at Varsity football games. The B-Team cheering squad was placed alongside of the crowd to help the Varsity in leading the yells more efficiently. During the summer bake sales were held to obtain money to purchase needed uniforms for the B-Team. With the funds received new box-pleated skirts and red pantskirt jumpers were purchased by the girls. Freshman cheerleaders were unable to cheer during football season due to tryouts being held too late in the fall. However, after learning cheering techniques they performed for the basketball season. B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: Donna Hilty, Sue Hatfield. SECOND ROW: Laura Skorupa, Marie Simms, Carole Bertagnolli (Capt.). In addition to new cheers, more difficult mounts were used. FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS—FRONT ROW: Janice McTaggart, Lynn in O ' Neal, Sandy Sohl, Nicki Luketic. The freshman cheerleaders Fleischer (Ca pt.). BACK ROW: Elaine Stevenson, Janet Buxton, Rob- wore uniforms to school on many game days to urge class loyalty. 100 SPIRITED YELLS, designed to create enthusiasm, are led by the varsity squad during a lull in the game. The varsity cheerleaders were a part of all football and basketball games. Leading chants and yells to encourage team morale was an important duty. Varsity Team Supports Athletic Events VARSITY SQUAD— FRONT ROW: Jo Rybicki. SECOND ROW: Laura Luketic (Capt.). BACK ROW: Cyn¬ thia Kaufman, Nancy Baxley, Mar¬ sha Hunt. Next year four new girls will replace those graduating. 101 ALBUM UP, UP, AND AWAY went Al¬ bum. The freshman class was the largest in Morton’s history, thus, the faculty staff increased. As new faces arrived and old faces disappeared, the building thrived on the growing spirit. 103 Officers Preside over Executive Board, EXHIBITING CLASS ENTHUSIASM. Senior Class President Mike Argadine stands and cheers during competition yell, " Battle Cry. " Mailing graduation announcements was one of the final activities for seniors. Executive board members helped students order announcements and name cards. Identified by their apricot and rust cords, seniors sponsored dances, selected the Homecoming Court and attended Morton sports events. The Inaugural Ball, Cupid’s Concerto and the Junior-Senior Prom were among the important affairs shared by the class of ’69. Homecoming this year was highlighted by a parade of more than 90 decorated cars and a revival of the traditional floats. The senior float entitled “Skunk ’Em” was awarded the first place trophy d uring the half-time ceremonies. Seniors also won the “Spirit Stick,” a mythical award for the most spirited class. Seniors planned and prepared for future ambitions by pursuing either a basic or an academic course. While some seniors took college entrance exams, others ventured out to acquire jobs corresponding with their personal interests and goals for the coming years. Under the guidance of the class sponsors, Mrs. Beth Stier and Mr. Robert Owczarzak, the annual Senior Banquet was held on May 22 at the Log, where awards were presented to class leaders for their out¬ standing efforts during the past year. The class spon¬ sors also helped the seniors in carrying out final pre¬ parations for Commencement and Baccalaureate. Baccalaureate took place in the auditorium June 1. Graduation, held on June 4 in the gymnasium, brought to a close years of unforgettable memories. SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD members— FRONT ROW: M. Verbick, B. Stier. P. Dowling. J. Rowe, R. Reba. J. Bond. BACK ROW: M. S. Gyurko, T. Tokoly, M. Argadine, T. Broach. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Mazur. D. Greer, M. Greenwood, K. Kraus, B. Stojan, Mr. Owczarzak. 104 Organize Annual Announcement Sale FILING MINUTES of executive board meetings and organizing business, Class Secretary Theresa Tokoly completes a day ' s work. ALEXANDER, DAVID KEITH Cross Country 2; Gymnastics 3; Tennis 4. ALLEN, LYNN DIANE Booster Club 4; Class Officer 1 (V. Pres.); Gov ' t. Club 4; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. ALLEN, WILLIAM OBIE Electronics Club 4; Football 1; Gymnastics 2; Soc¬ cer 3. ALVARADO, CARMEN CECELIA ANDERSON, STEPHAN R. Art Club 3; Debate 4; History Club 2; Monitor 3; N.F.L. 4; Photo Club 4; Plays 1 ,2. ARGADINE, OTTO MICHAEL Ass ' n. 2,3; Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3; Class Officer 4 (Pres.); Cross Country 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Rotary Club 4; Tennis 3,4 (M.V. 4); Track 1,2. ASHBURN, RONNIE CORBET Booster Club 4; Football 1; Swimming 3. BAGLEY, PATRICIA LOUISE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Chemistry Club 3; Hi-C 1-4 (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3.4. BAHLEDA, DIANE LYNN Monitor 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. Banquet, Float, Awards Assembly Hold BAILOR, MARGARET ANN Band 1,2; Booster Club 2-4 (Cape Sec. Ch. 4); Con¬ cert Choir 1,2,4; Mortonite 1,2 (Business Manager); Quill Scroll 3,4 (Treas. 3); Student Court 4; Y- Teens 2. BARKER, RAY J. Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 2-4; Electronics Club 4; M-Club 3,4; Track 2,3. BALOG, MICHAEL STEVEN Band 1-4; Basketball 1; Chemistry Club 3; Chess Club 3; Dance Band 2-4; Gymnastics 3; Physics Club 4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 2. BARNES, KEVIN ZANE Art Club 3; Ass ' n. 4; Swimming 3,4. BARNES, PAULA SUE Bio. Club 4 (Treas.); Booster Club 1; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 2; History Club 3 (Pres.); Monitor 3,4; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. BASTASICH, JOSEPH JAMES Concert Choir 3; Swimming 3; Wrestling 2. BATSEL, EDWARD GORDEN BAXLEY, NANCY LYNN All State Band 2.3; Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 3,4; Girls ' State Alt. 3; Governaires 4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 2-4; Orchestra 1,2; Plays 2,3; Senator 4. BENETICH, GEORGE PETER JR. Boys ' Chorus 1; Electronics Club 4; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 3; Wrestling 1. BERKLEY, DOYLE WILLIAM Electronics Club 4. BERTAGNOLLI, DONALD J. Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Basketball 3; Cross Country 3. BEVILL, THOMAS DONALD Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3; Chess Club 3; Electronics Club 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; M-Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Track 3,4; Wrestling 2-4 (Co-Capt. 4). BIELAK, VERONICA DENISE Booster Club 1.2; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3,4; Mortonite 4. BINDAS, DEBORAH Bookstore 4; Booster Club 1,3,4; Girls ' Chorus 3 (Pres.); Gov ' t. Club 3; History Club 3; Pom Pon 4. BLACK, DENNIS W. Boys’ Chorus 3,4. BLYTHE, RAYMOND LEE Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3; History Club 1; Hi-Y 3,4; M-Club 3; Physics Club 4 (Treas.). BOCK. CAROL SUZANNE Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-2-4. BOGERT, BARBARA LYNNE Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; Caril¬ lons 2-4; Class Officer 1,4 (Sec. 1, V. Pres. 4); Com¬ munity Chest 4; Concert Choir 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 2,3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3,4; Plays 3; Quill Scroll 3.4; Top Hat 3.4 (Ass ' t. Ed. 4). 106 Fond Memories for Graduates of 1969 BOGNER, MARY LOU Art Club 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; Class Officer 2 (V. Pres.); Foreign Lang. Club 2; Gov ' t. Club 3.4; Physics Club 4 (Sec.); N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 2,3; Stage Crew 3; Theatre Guild 1-3; Y-Teens 3,4. BOND. JUDITH ANNE Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Hi-C 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Plays 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Top Hat 3,4 (Faculty Ed. 4); Twirler 1-4 (Ass’t. Capt. 4). BONOMO, TONI RAE Booster Club 1; F.S.A. 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Y-Teens 2. BOSKOVITCH. PETER PAUL Band 3. BOSTIAN, JOY S. Booster Club 3,4; F.S.A. 3,4; Monitor BOUGHAMER, JAMES Chemistry Club 4; Mortonite 4. BOWER, RICK DEVELLE Band 1-4; Bio. Club 2-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Mortonite 4. BOYAN, PEGGY J. Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3-4; Y-Teens 2. BRANER, ROBERT CHARLES A.V. Club 1-4; Library Ass ' t. 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2. BRANIK, INEZ ANNE F.S.A. 1; G.A.A. 1; History Club 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. BRAUSCH, CLIFFORD JOSEPH Cross Country 2; Football 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Wrestling 2,3. BRENNAN, KEVIN C. Cross Country 1; Swimming 3,4 (Co-Capt. 3). BROACH, TERRY LEE Booster Club 4; M-Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Monitor 2-4; Physics Club 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 1-4; Wrest¬ ling 1-4 (M.V. 4). BROWNWELL, WILLIAM JOSEPH Ass ' n. 1; Chess Club 3; Rotary Club 4. BROWNING, LINDA CHRISTINE Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 1; F.T.A. 3,4; Home Ec. Club (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Office Ass ' t. 2-4. 107 BYERS, CLYDE WILLIAM CARNEY, CARL BENTON Ass ' n. 4; Chess Club 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. CATANIA, DEBORAH JEAN Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Mortonite 2-4 (Press Bureau 4); Pom Pon 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Y-Teens 2,3. CAUBLE, G. DEE Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 1,3; Office Ass ' t. 3,4; Pom Pon 4; Top Hat 4. CERAJEWSKI. MARY THERESE Crown Point H.S. 1; M.H.S.-Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Monitor 3; Office Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 4. CERAJEWSKI, MICHAEL R. Booster Club 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Track 3,4; Wrestling 1. CHAMBERLAIN, ROBERT JOHN Gymnastics 3; Soccer 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. CHEPREGI, ALAN Band 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 4; Rotary Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Tutor ' s Service 4. CHIKI, PAUL ALAN Bishop Noll; M.H.S.-Ass ' n. 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; Plays 2-4; Theatre Guild 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Sect. 4). CHISM, CYNTHIA FULLER Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Cheer¬ leader 1; Gov ' t. Club 3; Mortonite 2-4 (3rd Page Ed. 4); Plays 1,3.4; Pom Pon 4; Quill Scroll 3,4. CHORBA, JOHN ERIC Baseball 2 (Mgr.); Boys ' Chorus 1-4 (Sec. 2-4); Football 2 (Mgr.); Hi-Y 1-4 (V. Pres. 1, Pres. 2-4); M-Club 1,2; Track 1,2 (Mgr.); Sr. Exec. Board. CHRISTOPHER, DEBBIE Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 4. 108 Champs Wear Jerseys Signifying Win COLLINS. CATHERINE LOUISE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Mortonite 2-4 (Ass ' t. Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill S Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Tutor ' s Service 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. CONGER, TIMOTHY GENE CONNOR, SUSAN LEIGH Art Club 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; History Club 3; Y-Teens 3. CONOVER, SANDRA FAY Girls’ Chorus 1,2. COOK, LINDA GALE Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1. CORNELISON, CAROLE LYNN Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Cheer¬ leader 1; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; Homecoming Court 4; Jr. Queen; Pom Pon 4; Tutor ' s Service 4; Y-Teens 1-4. CRAFT, JERRY CRAGUE. TERRY E. Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3; Football 1-4; M- Club 4; Monitor 3; Physics Club 4; Swimming 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 2,3. CUNNINGHAM. SHARON JANE Booster Club 1,2; Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 1. CURIEL. FREDERICK ROMAN Electronics Club 4; Monitor 3. CZLONKA, CHRISTINE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Community Chest 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Office Ass ' t. 1; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senator 1,2,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Faculty 3, Ed. 4). DALE, DEBBY M. Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Mortonite 2-4 (Ad. Man¬ ager 3,4); N.H.S. 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Quill Scroll DEEM. RICHARD D. DEIOTTE, JAMES VINCENT Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Concert Choir 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Governaires 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Music in Perspective 4; Plays 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 4. DEPEW, PAMELA ANN Booster Club 2-4; Pom Pon 4; Theatre Guild 2. DETTERLINE, KENNETH A. DODSON, JAMES THOMAS Ass ' n. 3; Electronics Club 4; Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4 (Sec. 4); Monitor 2; Stu¬ dent Court 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4). DOWLING, PATRICIA LYNN Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Sr. Exec. Board. 109 Graduating Seniors Anticipate Careers DRANGMEISTER, KENNETH JOHN DRUMMOND, SUSAN IONE Carillons 2; F.T.A. 2-4; Girls ' Choir 2. DUDEK, PATRICIA ANN Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Booster Club 2-4; Cape Sec¬ tion 2; F.S.A. 4; History Club 4; Monitor 2; Pom Pon 4. EATON, DOROTHY ANN Art Club 3,4; Booster Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 3; Home Ec. Club 1,2. ELLIS, KAREN RAE Booster Club 1; Foreign Lang. Club 1,3; Girls ' Chorus 4; Tutor ' s Service 3,4. ELSWICK, JERRI FAUSCH, DENNIS DAVID FIELD, RON FIELDON, LINDA JOYCE Band 1; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Frosh Queen; Gov ' t. Club 4 (Sec. 4); Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4); Top Hat 3,4 (Ad. Ed. 4); Top Hat Salesman 3,4; Y-Teens 2. GARMANY, DONALD WAYNE Chemistry Club 3; Electronics Club 1-4; Football 1; Mortonite 3; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. GEHRKE, GERALD RICHARD Monitor 1-3; Track 1. GEORGE, DWIGHT GILLESPIE, DEBRA JEANNE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Carillons 2,3; Concert Choir 2-4 (Treas. 3); Governaires 3,4; Mor¬ tonite 2-4 (Page Ed. 3, Make-up Ed. 4); N.H.S. 4; Plays 2-4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Student Court 1,2; Thes¬ pians 3,4; Y-Teens 2-4 (Treas. 3, Pres. 4). GOLARZ, JOHN MICHAEL Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 4; Physics Club 4. GOLDSCHMIDT, KATHRYN ANN Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 2-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Social Affairs); Cape Section 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Pom Pon 4; Senator 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Sect. 4); Y-Teens 2. FOSTER, MICHAEL LYNN Ass ' n. 4; A.V. 1; Booster Club 4; Monitor 3,4; Physics Club 4; Theatre Guild 1. FRANYI, CHRISTINE LINDA Booster Club 1-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3 (Sec. 3); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. GAIDA, ELAINE ANNE Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; Cheer¬ leader 1,3 (Capt. 3); Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Pom Pon 4; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Ad. Ed. 4). in Education, Medicine, Mechanics, Law GOOD, PAMELA SUE F.T.A. 3,4; History Club 4; Home Ec. Club 4. GOSS, PHILIP WAYNE Jerseyville High School 1-3; M.H.S.-Ass ' n. 4; Base¬ ball 3,4; Basketball 4; Booster Club 4; Football 4. GRADY, LINDA MARIE Girls ' Club 3 (Sec.-Treas.); Oifice Ass ' t. 2. GRALSKI, MICHAEL JON Art Club 3,4; History Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; M- Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Tennis 3.4; Track 3,4. GRASHA, JAMES DOUGLAS Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Safety); Concert Choir 4; Governaires 4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Homecoming Escort 4; Plays 3.4; Theatre Guild 3,4 (Pres. 4); Thespians 4; Top Hat 4. GREENWOOD, MARILYN Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); Cape Sec¬ tion 3,4; Carillons 2-4; Concert Choir 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Top Hat 3,4 (Ad. Ed. 4). GREER, DEBORAH KAY Girls ' Choir 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Top Hat 3,4. GRIFFITH. ROBERT EDWARD Band 1-4; Boys ' Choir 4; Orchestra 2-4; Soccer 3,4. GROSS. DICK ALLEN Electronics Club 4; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. GYURKO. SHIRLEY JEAN Band 1-4; Orchestra 1-4 (Pres. 4); Photo Club 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 3. HALDER. ROBERT JOHN A.V. Club 1,2; Booster Club 4; History Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3.4 (V. Pres. 4); M-Club 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. HAMMAN, DEBORAH KAY HANKINS, ROGER CHARLES Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1-3; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Homecoming Escort 4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2,4. HANSON. FINIS LESLIE HARKIN, KRISTI JILL Ass ' n. 3; Carillons 1,2; Concert Choir 3,4; F.T.A. 2; Girls ' Club 3; Governaires 3,4; Music In Perspective 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Theatre Guild 3,4; Y-Teens 4. HARMON. PEGGY MAE Band 1-4; Dance Band 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Math Club 1,3; Orchestra 1-3; Sr. Exec. Board. HART, BILL Gymnastics 4; Soccer 3. HEAVNER, MARTHA L. Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2-4; Girls ' Choir 4; Library Ass’t. 1; Thespians 2,3; Y-Teens 4. Class Sponsors Mr. Ugly Dance, Raises HILZLEY. DAVID JOSEPH HOPEK, ROBERT LEON Baseball 1-4; Basketball 2; Electronics Club 4; Foot¬ ball 1-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Senator 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Wrestling 3,4. HORVATH, CHARLES HOWARD Art Club 2,3; Chemistry Club 3; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Gov ' t. Club 3; History Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3. HORVATH, DONALD FRANK Gov ' t. Club 3; History Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 3; Soccer 3,4; Swimming 3,4. HOUCHIN, LINDA LEE Gov ' t. Club 4; Hi-C 3 (V. Pres.); Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 3; Mortonite 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1. HUDEK, MARY G.A.A. 1. HENDERSON, KATHLEEN ANNE F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3,4; Top Hat Salesman 3. HERBERT, CLARE E. Ancilla Domini 1; Bishop Noll 2; M.H.S.-Chemistry Club 3; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Office Ass ' t. 3,4; Physics Club 4. HESS, DONALD Physics Club 4. HEWLETT, NANCY ANN HIDUKE, DAVID ALLEN HILTY, LINDA SUE Ass ' n. 4; Band 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Y-Teens 2. HUFF, PAULA KAYE Girls ' Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Y-Teens 4. IDZIK, EDWARD JOSEPH Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 4. IRELAND, NANCY JAMES, DEBORAH LYNN Girls ' Chorus 2. JOHNSON, THOMAS ROGER Cross Country 1-3; Electronics Club 4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1-3. KARAFFA, DESMOND FRANK Electronics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Zoology Club Money for Senior Banquet, School Gift KAUFMAN, CYNTHIA Booster Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Carillons 2; Cheer¬ leader 1-4 (Capt. 2); Concert Choir 3,4; Governaires 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Homecoming Court 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Underclass 3, Org. 4). KEILMAN, ROBERT JAMES Ass ' n. 1,4; Basketball 1; Boys ' State Rep. 3; Foot¬ ball 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Mor- tonite 3,4 (Sports Ed. 4); Student Court 3,4. KEITH, TERRY LEE M.I.T.S. 4; Physics Club 4; Soccer 4. KELLY, KEVIN THOMAS Bishop Noll 1,2; M.H.S.-Football 4; History Club 3; M-Club 4; Track 4. KENDER, SHARON LYNN Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; F.T.A. 2-4; G.A.A. 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 3; Pom Pon 4; Y-Teens 2,3. KERR, PATRICIA JANET Booster Club 3; F.T.A. 1-4; G.A.A. 1-4. KERRICK, KATHRYN ANN Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2,4; Plays 3. KIELBASA, FRANCINE KAY E.C. Washington 1; M.H.S.-Booster Club 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3; F.T.A. 2; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3,4; Monitor 4. KINGSTON, MICHAEL PATRICK KIRINCH. TERRY L. KLOPSCH, NEIL LEON Art Club 3; Monitor 4; Swimming 3. KLUS, JACALYN J. F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Oifice Ass ' t. 1. KLUS, LINDA SUSAN Girls ' Chorus 2.3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3. KNUTSON, DANIEL B. Theatre Guild 1. KOCUR. TOM Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Wrestling 2-4. KOHLER. CHARLES LEE Cross Country 1,2. KOLISH, DEBORAH ANN Art Club 4; Booster Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Photo Club 3,4 (Sec. 3); Pom Pon 4; Y-Teens 1-3. KONETSKI, THOMAS JOHN Art Club 3,4; Ass ' n. 4 (V. Pres.); Booster Club 4; Boys ' State Alt. 3; Class Officer 3 (Pres.); Football 1-3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Homecoming Escort 4; Track 2,3- Wrestling 2. Homecoming ' Spirit Week ' Competition KURZEJA, PAUL Chemistry Club 3; Electronics Club 4; Football 2; Gov ' t. Club 3 (V. Pres.); History Club 3. KWANDRAS. JOHNNATHAN JOSEPH Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 4; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3,4. LARAMIE, PATRICIA ANN Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Office Ass ' t. 2,3; Physics Club 2,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. LAUERMAN, SUSAN ELAINE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Gov ' t. Club 3; History Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Tutor ' s Service 3,4; Y-Teens 4. LEE, JAMES E. A.V. Club 3; Chess Club 3. LEGGITT, DEBORAH A. Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 2; Gov ' t. Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. LELITO, JIM STANLEY Booster Club 4. LEPUCKI, KARYN SUSAN LEWIS, DAVID EARL Ass ' n. 4; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4; Cross Country 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Student Court 4. LIMING, CATHY SUE Band 1-3; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 4; Carillons 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls’ Choir 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Plays 3. LOVIN, GALE LYNN Bookstore 4; Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 4; Chem¬ istry Club 4; Home Ec. Club 4; Office Ass ' t. 1-3; Y- Teens 2. LUCKY, RICHARD ALAN 114 Ends with Senior Class Gaining Trophy LUKETIC, LAURA ELLEN Ass ' n. 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Girls ' Employ.); Carillons 3,4; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 1.4); Class Officer 1.2 (Pres.); Concert Choir 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2.3 (Sec. 3); Girls ' State Rep. 3; Homecoming Court 4; N.H.S. 2-4; Plays 1,4; Senator 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Ed. 4). LUNDQUIST. LAURA JEAN Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Carillons 2; Con¬ cert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2; Governaires 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 3; Mortonite 3.4 (Feature Ed. 4); Plays 3,4. MADISON, GARY EARL Baseball 2-4; Booster Club 4; Boys ' Choir 1-4; Foot¬ ball 1; Hi-Y 3; Monitor 3. MARKOVICH, KAREN JANE Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 4. MASON, RICKY SCOTT Booster Club 4; Football 1; Track 1,2. MASSIE, CURT MAYDEN, RICHARD FRANK Basketball 1,2 (Mgr.); Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Monitor 1-4. MAZUR, CHRISTY ANN Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2; History Club 3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Faculty 4). MAZUR, MICHAEL MARK Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Student Projects); Football 1-4 (M.V. 4); History Club 3; M-Club 2-4; Senior Exec. Board; Track 1-4. MCBRAYER, THOMAS MICHAEL Band 3,4; Dance Band 3; Orchestra 3. MCBROOM, GARY A. Swimming 4. MCBROOM, GREG MORRIS Booster Club 4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 3; Wrestling 2,4. MCCLOUD, SHEILA TERRY Ass ' n. 2; Band 2-4; Bio. Club 3; Booster Club 1; Carillons 2; Concert Choir 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 2. MCCONNELL, NORMAN MILTON Ass ' n. 3,4; Boys ' State Alt. 3; Chemistry Club 4; Debate 1-4; Monitor 2,3; Mortonite 3,4; Navy Science Cruiser Award 3; N.F.L. 2-4; Physics Club 3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Rotary Club 4. MCDANIEL, FRANK ALLEN A.V. Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Baseball 1 (Mgr.); Music In Perspective 4. MCDILLON, DEBBIE ANN Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. MCDOUGAL, GLORIA GAIL MCGUAN, TIMOTHY MICHAEL Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Basketball 3,4; Boys ' State Rep. 3; Cross Country 4; Football 3 (Mgr.); Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3.4; Rotary Club 4; Track 3. 115 Senior Week Allows Variety in Dress CHILDHOOD DAYS are relived as S. Ramian playfully kisses J. Deiotte. DRESSED AS AGING CITIZENS, L. Rapchak and C. Liming show Toys and balloons helped to give the effect of Kindergarten Day. originality on Old Folks Day during Senior Week. MEDING, KAREN Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 1; Y- MENDOZA, MARY JANE History Club 3; Library Ass ' t. 1,2; Theatre Guild 3. MEYER, JANICE CATHERINE Booster Club 2; Make-Up Crew 2,3; Monitor 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 2; Theatre Guild 3; Top. Hat 3. MIERA, LOUISE EVELYN Booster Club 1-3; F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Monitor 1,4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3.4; Y-Teens 4 (Sec.). MIKSICH. TOM MILLER. ROBERTA ANN Booster Club 4; History Club 3; Monitor 2,3; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Index Ed. 4). MILLER, ROCKY Ass’n. 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Theatre Guild 4; Zoology Club 3,4 (Pres. 4). MINER, PATRICIA JO Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Make-Up Crew 2,3; Student Court 4 (Deputy); Theatre Guild 2,3. MISANIK, PAMELA DENISE Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Clerical Ass ' t. 3; Foreign Lang. Club 1-3; F.S.A. 3,4; F.T.A. 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. MITCHELL. JAMES LEE Chemistry Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Photo Club 4. MOERY. KATHERINE ANN Band 1-4; Booster Club 1.3,4; Cape Section 4; Chem¬ istry Club 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Home Ec. Club 3; Music In Perspective 4; Photo Club 1; Theatre Guild 4; Twirier 1,2; Y-Teens 4. MOSCA, KATHLEEN LOUISE Ass ' n. 2,4 (Recorder 4); Booster Club 1-4; Class Officer 2,3 (Sec.); Community Chest Chairman 4; F.T.A. 2; Home Ec. Club 2,3 (Pres. 3); Mortonite 3,4 (Page Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 4; Student Court 4 (Dep¬ uty); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 2-4. MUELLER, MIKE A. MULLINS. ROGER DALE Booster Club 4; Monitor 3,4; Track 1,3,4. MUTA, GAYLE LORRAINE Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3,4; F.S.A. 4; Mor¬ tonite 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. TO BEAT THE HEAT, P. Dudek splashes J. Waters. Summer attire, shorts and loafers, encourage practical jokes on Bermuda Day. TRADITIONAL SENIOR WEEK comes to an end for E. Gaida and G. McBroom as they don their best attire on Dress-Up Day. 117 Seniors Choose Cords of Apricot, Rust NEMCEK, SUSAN RUTH Booster Club 4; F.S.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 2-4; Mortonite 3.4; Office Ass ' t. 1-3; Phy-Chem. Club 2; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3. OBERLE, NANCY E. Booster Club 1.2; Monitor 2; Theatre Guild 2. O ' BRIEN, LINDA LEE Booster Club 3; F.T.A. 2-4; Lab. Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 3; Mortonite 2-4 (Bus. Mgr.); Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Top Hat Salesman 4. OCHILTREE. GAIL LOUISE Booster Club 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 2; Home Ec. Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3; Y- Teens 4. ODOM. RHEMUS MAIS JR. O ' DROBINAK, CATHERINE LEA Bishop Noll 1,2; M.H.S.-Art Club 3; Booster Club 4; F.S.A. 3,4 (Sec. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. O ' NEAL, SANDRA ALANE Ass ' n. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. OSTOJIC, JOHN WAYNE Concert Choir 4; M.I.T.S. 4; Track 2; Wrestling 2. PACIFIC, RICHARD ALLEN Monitor 2. PADILLA. MARGUERITE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Monitor 2,4; Office Ass ' t. 1,3; Top Hat 2-4. PARRISH, ALAN LEAMON Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2-4; Track 1. PASWINSKI, DRUANNE MARIA Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Photo Club 3. PATAI, MARK ALAN Art Club 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 2; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Theatre Guild 1-4 (Sec. 3); Thespians 2-4. PAWLUS, STEVEN R. Art Club 2-4; Boys ' Chorus 1,4. PETERSON, ALAN FRANK PHILIPS. GARY ANDREW Chess Club 3; Photo Club 4. PIWOWAR, THEODORE PHILIP PLESEK, JOE JOHN Art Club 3; M-Club 3,4; Swimming 3,4. 118 ADDING THEIR SIGNATURES to cords of rust and apricot are N. Salczynski and K. Markovich. Offering their pant legs to be autographed with colored marking pens are M. Mazur and G. Madison. Cords consist of rust sweaters and tailored pants or skirts. POLEN, SHARON MARIE Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. POLOCHAK. ANNA MARIE Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Girls ' Choir 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Pom Pon 4 (Co-Capt.); Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1.4. POPIELA, THOMAS JOSEPH Booster Club 4; Gymnastics 3; Physics Club 4. POWERS. MARK ROY Baseball 4; Basketball 1.2; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Student Center); Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Physics Club 4. PRENDERGAST, LINDA MARIE Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 2-4 (Sec. 4); Gov ' t. Club 4; Top Hat Salesman 4; Tutor ' s Service 4; Y-Teens 4. PRESTON. MARK ALLEN PUETT, PENNY Chemistry Club 3; Foreign Lang. Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Physics Club 4. PUMNEA. RICHARD WAYNE Ass ' n. 1,3,4 (Pres. 4); Booster Club 4; Football 1-3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Gymnastics 3; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3.4; Senator 3; Track 1-4. PURNICK, CHARLES ROBERT Monitor 2-4; Physics Club 4. PUSKOS. JANIE MARIE Booster Club 4; Foreign Lang. Club 1; Girls ' Choir 2; Monitor 2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 3. QUANDT, SUSAN MARIE Ass ' n. 1,3; Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3.4; Con¬ cert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2; Plays 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 3; Tutor ' s Service 4; Y-Teens 2-4. RACICH, FRANK MICHAEL Chemistry Club 3. 119 Drug Assembly Creates Class Rebuttal, RILEY, PATRICIA ANN Booster Club 3; G.A.A. 1. ROGERS, VICKI LYNN Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. ROGOWSKI, JANICE Booster Club 1-4 (Sec. 4); Cabinet 4 (Sec. of As¬ semblies); Cheerleader 1,2; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Pom Pon 4 (Capt.); Y-Teens 2,3. RAPCHACK, LAWRENCE RICHARD Bishop Noll 1,2; M.H.S.-Concert Choir 3,4; Govern- aires 3,4; Music In Perspective 4; Rotary Club 4; Theatre Guild 3,4; Thespians 4. REBA, ROSEMARY THERESA Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1-3; HI-C 4; History Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. REEVES, GARY ROOD, ELAINE Girls ' Choir 3,4; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 2. ROSE, CHERYL Booster Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1. ROSPOND, GERRY SUSAN Ass ' n. 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' State Rep. 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3.4; Plays 1,2; Theatre Guild 1-3. ROWE, JUDY LYNN Booster Club 1-4; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 3.4; Girls ' Choir 2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Senior Exec. Board. RUBAJ, MELINDA LEE Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; F.T.A. 2; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Theatre Guild 4; Top Hat 3.4. RYBICKI, JOLANTA MARY Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Homecoming Court 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Soph. Queen; Top Hat 2-4 (Underclass 3, Sr. Sect. 4). 120 Reveals Essential Narcotics Information SADEWASSER, DAVID ALAN Boys ' State Rep. 3; Chemistry Club 3; Mortonite 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4 (Treas. 4); Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Track 1 (Mgr.). SAHULCHIK, MARY CHRISTINE Home Ec. Club 1 (Sec.). SAKSA, SANDY ELLEN Band 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. SALCZYNSKI, NANCY KAY Bishop Noll 1,2; M.H.S.-Booster Club 3,4; Cape Sec¬ tion 4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 4. SARGENT, JOYCE Ass ' n. 2; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 2; Girls ' State Rep. 3; History Club 2,3; Mortonite 2,4 (Ed. 4); Music In Perspective 1-3; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Tuto r ' s Service 2-4; Y-Teens 2. SARLEA, JUDY ANN Library Ass ' t. 3; Mortonite 3,4. SCHARNKE, SHARON KAY Home Ec. Club 1 (Sec.). SCHEFFER, BETTY JEAN Booster Club 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Monitor 3; Oiiice Ass ' t. 2; Top Hat 3. SCHROCK, BARRY LEE Constantine High 1; M.H.S.-History Club 3; Theatre Guild 3,4. SCOTT, PATRICIA ANN Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 2.3; F.T.A. 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Tutor ' s Service 4; Y-Teens 2-4. SESNEY, PAUL ANDREW Chemistry Club 3 (Pres.); N.H.S. 3.4; Physics Club 4; Plays 2,3; Stage Crew 1-4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 1-4; Zoology Club 4. SEVERA, LINDA CAROL Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Plays 2; Tutor ' s Service 4. SHANLEY. JOHN F. Chemistry Club 3; Monitor 2; Physics Club 4; Track 1-3. SHAWVER, GARY WAYNE A.V. Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Concert Choir 2,3; Elec¬ tronics Club 3; Music In Perspective 4; Photo Club 3. SHOUREK. DONALD ANTHONY SHUTTZ, BONNIE L. Booster Club 1; F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 4. SHUTTZ, JOHN E. Monitor 4. SKAGER, EDWARD ALAN Ass ' n. 3; Bio. Club 2; Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3 (V. Pres.); Community Chest Rep. 3,4; Physics Club 4 (Pres.); Senator 3; Sr. Exec. Board. WITH EAGER DETERMINATION Rudy Skorupa and Margaret Bailor attempt to organize the senior float construction. Boxes of tissues and yards of string were the main materials used in build¬ ing the giant black and white skunk. SKAGGS. THOMAS M. Football 1; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. SKAMAY, SHARON LESLIE SKORUPA. RUDY GENE Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Treas.); Football 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3.4 (V. Pres. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Track 1-4 (M.V. 3); Wrestling 1-4. SPEARS. ANDREA RUTH Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 1-3; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. STANDARSKI, TONI History Club 3. STEPHENS. ROBERT EDWARD Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 4; Cinema Club 1; Cross Country 4; Football 1-3; Homecoming Escort 4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1. STEVENS. JERRY CHARLES Bio. Club 2; Foreign Lang. Club 2. STOCKDALE, DEBORAH ANN G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Plays 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Theatre Guild 1; Tutor ' s Service 1-4. STOJAN. BARBARA ANNE Art Club 3; Booster Club 1-4; Class Officer 3 (V. Pres.); Girls ' State Alt. 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 4; Sr. Exec. Board. 122 Senior Class Float Captures First Place STOK. MICHAEL ARTHUR Chemistry Club 3. STRYZINSKI, MARY ANN VERONICA Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 1-3 (Pres. 2); Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 1-4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4; Twirler 1-4 (Capt. 4). SUDLOW, FREDERICK RAY Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. SUMMERS. DENNY PAUL Chemistry Club 3; M-Club 3,4; Swimming 3,4 (Capt. 3, M.V. 4). SWAIM, DEBRA SUE Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2,3; Music In Perspective 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4: Tutor ' s Service 4. SWISHER, CAROL SUE Booster Club 1. SZAFARCZYK, ALFRED DUANE A.V. Club 1,2 (Sec. 2); Basketball 2 (Mgr.); Elec¬ tronics Club 4. SZYDLOWSKI, NORM J. Chemistry Club 4 (V. Pres.); Debate 2-4; Electron¬ ics Club 1-4 (Pres. 2-4); N.F.L. 2-4 (Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4); N.H.S. 3.4; Physics Club 4. SZYNDROWSKI, MARK JOHN Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Bio. Club 2,3: Mortonite 3,4 (Sports 3, Press Bureau 4); Photo Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Theatre Guild 4; Thespians 4; Zoology Club 4. TARPLEY, JUDITH ANN Band 1-4; Dance Band 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Orchestra 4. TAYLOR, FORREST JAMES Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 4; Chemistry Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3,4 (Treas. 4); Senator 4. TINTARI, ROBERT A.V. Club 1; Monitor 1-3. TOKOLY, THERESA MARY Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2-4; Class Officer .4 (Sec.); DAR 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 2-4; Girls ' State Alt. 3; Gov’t. Club 3,4; Mortonite 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Tutor ' s Service 3; Y-Teens 2-4 (V. Pres. 4). TOMICH, RICHARD W. TONKOVICH, CHERYL LYNN Booster Club 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Music In Perspective 2; Plays 4; Pom Pon 4; Theatre Guild 4; Top Hat 4. TROJAN, JANICE LYNN Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; Foreign Lang. Club 3,4; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 3; Y-Teens 4. TUTTLE, DENNIS RAY Basketball 1; Football 1,2; Monitor 3.4. URQUHART, JANICE MARIAN Art Club 3. 123 Cheer Block, Pom Pon Boys Spur Team USINGER. JANE ELIZABETH Ass ' n. 2,4; Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 3); Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; F.T.A. 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Gov ' t. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Mortonite 3; N.H.S. 4; Plays 4; Quill Scroll 4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 4; Top Hat 3; Tutor ' s Service 4. VAHORVICH, WILLIAM STEPHEN Football 1; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Physics Club 4. VALENTINE, FRED L. Golf 3. VAN GORP, KATHY LYNN Booster Club 1-3; Carillons 1,2; Concert Choir 3; Girls ' Choir 1; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. VAN GORP, TERRY KENT A.V. Club 1-4. VERBICK, MARY ANN Booster Club 1-4; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.S.A. 4; Gov ' t. Club 4 (Treas.); History Club 3; Pom Pon 4; Sr. Exec. Board. VOLK, CHARLENE ANNETTE Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1; HI-C 3; Monitor 1-4. WALSH, PATRICIA ANN Ancilla Domini High 1; M.H.S.-Booster Club 3; For¬ eign Lang. Club 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. WARD, DAVID ARNOLD Cross Country 1; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Track 4. WATERS, JACK CONRAD Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4; Cross Country 1-4 (Capt. 4); History Club 3; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 4. WELLS, KAREN SUE Foreign Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 1; Monitor 3,4. WELSH, GEORGE PATRICK Golf 2-4. WETHINGTON, JUDY G. Booster Club 1,2; Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2. WHITE, ALICE MAE Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Chemistry Club 4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Gov ' t. Club 3,4; History Club 3,4. WHITE, DIANNE LYNN WHITE. LESLIE ROBERTA Band 1-4; Chemistry Club 4; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 4; F.T.A. 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Y-Teens WHITT, DEBRA KAY Girls ' Choir 1,4; Girls ' Chorus 1; History Club 3; Monitor 4. WILSON, STEVE GLENN Boys ' State Rep. 3; Chemistry Club 3; N.F.L. 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4 (Pres. 4); Physics Club 4. 124 During Yearly Competition with Faculty WLEKLINSKI, THADDEUS MICHAEL Football 4; Monitor 4; Physics Club 4. WOLF. THOMAS L. Booster Club 4; Goll 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; History Club 4; Monitor 3,4. WRONA, MICHAEL JOSEPH Football 2; History Club 3 (Treas. 3); Monitor 3. WRZ ALIN SKI. LINDA MARIE ZAHER, NORMA Band 1-4; Concert Choir 1-4; F.T.A. 2-4 (Sec. 3. Pres. 4); Music In Perspective 1-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 2.4; Senator 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Thespians 3,4. ZARNIK, BARBARA ANN Bishop Noll 1; M.H.S.-Booster Club 2-4; Gov ' t. Club 4; Pom Pon 4. ZARNIK, BONNIE JEAN F.T.A. 1; Office Ass ' t. 1. ZBIKOWSKI, ROBERT JOHN Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Chief Justice); Chess Club 3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Golf 4; Monitor 3; Track 1-4. ZGUNDA, RONALD STEPHEN A.V. Club 1,2; Boys ' State Rep. 3; Foreign Lang. Club 3; Gov ' t. Club 4; Library Ass ' t. 1-4; Music In Per¬ spective 1,2; Rotary Club 4; Theatre Guild 1-4 (Pres. 3); Thespians 1-4 (Pres. 4). ZIEMBA, JOSEPH EDMUND Basketball 1,2; Football 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Track 2-4. ZIHERL, JOSEPHINE VERONICA G.A.A. 1. ZYCH. TED Monitor 3. Juniors Choose Officers to Guide Class Preparing for their first year as upperclassmen, juniors elected officers to lead the class of ’70. These officers along with the sponsors, Miss Jacqueline Martine and Mr. Robert Welte, worked with the execu¬ tive board making decisions concerning the class. Choosing representatives to serve on the junior exec¬ utive board was one of the foremost duties of the class of ’70. At the meetings held before sc hool, mem¬ bers made plans and preparations for the traditional Junior-Senior Prom. Decorated in Japanese style to stress the oriental theme, “Far Eastern Fantasy,” cou¬ ples danced to the music of Hal Morris and his band from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria. “Guvs Won’t Wear Off as the Game Wears On,” chosen as the theme of the float, occupied extra time of juniors for a month. Members of the class made over 10,000 tissue flowers to cover a seven foot football player and a can of deodorant that expelled smoke. In spirit competition held among the classes during sectional week, juniors captured a first place trophy. Individual classes were judged on the amount of spirit shown at the pep assembly and sectional game. Grad¬ uates of 1970 also placed second in sign competition. Members of the class worked for a week making posters to hang in the halls to boost the team. ATTENTIVE AND PREPARED to take minutes at an executive board meeting is Junior Class Secretary Jean Flickinger. Through Initial Year as Upperclassmen Agnini, Kirk Ahlfield. Carletia Allen, Lyneile Anderson, Karen Anderson, Paula Anguiano, Linda Arvay, Gloria Austin, Debbie Babinec, Jack Baker, Cecil Baker, Christine Bandura, Andrea Barabas, Bev Barbara, Nancy Bardoczi, Bonnie Barkowski, Judie Bates, Barbara Belcher, Lewis Bell, Carol Bell, Delba Berkley, Lois Berlagnolli, Carol Bewley, Pam Bindas, Christina Biscan, Rosemary Blair, Laurie Blissmer, Geri Blythe, Becky Bobich, Andrea Bocken, Pam Bocken, Wayne Boesch, Eric Bokori, Lora Bosch, Rick Boyd, Dave Brack, Chris Branch, Kevin Brandenburg, Amy Brandenburg, Nancy Brazenas, Sue Brennan, Kerry Bright, Sue Brouillette, Jim Brown, Diana Buckmaster, Lynn Budzik, Steve Burns, Debbie Butoryak, Dan Buxton, Gail Byers, Calvin Camp, Joan Cantwell, Robert Carey, Sandi Carter, Karen Casey, Ronald Cheek. Diane Childress, Tom Chlebowski, Carole Christopher, Larry Churilla, Ken Ciupak, Celeste Clark, Mike Clarke, Leslie 127 Junior Executive Board Selects Themes; Farmer, Valerie Federenko, John Fish, Sue Fisher, Pat Fisher, Paula Fix, Glenda Flickinger, Jean Frankovich, Barbara Frink, Ruth Fulkerson, Ray Garza, Linda Gehrke, Kerry Geissler, Jeff Genisauski, Barb Glasgow, Leann Golarz, Andrea Goldasich, Lynda Goodwin, Rick Green, Diana Green, Laurie Greene, Mike Griggs, Ed Gromaire, Brian Grubb, Terry Grudzien, Wally Guiden, Patti Gupton, Jeannie Hansen, Bob Hardison, Joyce Harreld, Mike Harris, Pat Harrison, Bob Hayduk, Mike Hedden, Dawn Hendricks, Steve Clinton, Laurel Clipka, Kathleen Coates, Charlie Collins, Rebecca Colvin, Rich Cox, Candra Cummins, Pat Czerniak, Michael Darnell, Marty Davis, Linda Dawson, Barbara Dawson, Lois Dayhoff, Chuck DeBold, Karen Deering, Beckie DeLau, Bruce DePew, Cecil Dixon, Herman Dowling, Jim Dragomer, Eli Drapeau, Gerard Duensing, Herb Dybel, Geri Eberle, Dave Egener, Alice Ellis, Ray Evans, Jerry Farmer, Shirley Prepares Plans for Annual Prom, Float Herochik, Greg Heslinga, Robbie Hether, Connie Hieke, Ken Hilly, Donna Hinga, Dirk Hlad, Randy Hluska, Jane Ann Hodis, Valerie Holland, Sandra Hopf, Evelyn Huber, Cindy Huebner, Dane Hunt, Marsha Hunter, Dave l som, Janet l son, Vicki Jackson, Mary Jakov, Bruce Jaksich, Steve Jamison, Debra Jelenski, Wayne Jeneske, Sharon Johnson, Bill Jones, Vicki Josway, Julie Kaniewski, Bonnie Keller, Eugene JUNIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD REPRESENTATIVES— FRONT ROW: S. Carey, D. Hilty, S. Kondrat, J. Hluska, R. Biscan, Miss Martine, spon¬ sor. SECOND ROW: S. Brazenas, K. Podkul, P. Winders, J. Martin, B. Nunez, D. King, J. Flickinger. THIRD ROW: S. Jeneske, M. Stewart, A. Bandura, B. Luketic, V. Rex, B. Kuhn, C. Chlebowski. BACK ROW: J. Babinec, M. Westerfield, M. Simko, M. Greene, A. Proko- peak, J. Federenko, W. Lukoshus, S. Taggart, Mr. Welte, sponsor. Members made decisions involving the class during the year. 129 Formality, Elegance, Style Characterize Kender, Karen Kerr, Cheryl Kerr, Diane Kerrick, Ken Kimmel, Theresa King, Dennis Kingston, Pam Kondrat, Sue Kozdras, Kathy Krizman, Mike Krizman, Pam Kuhn, Bob Kuhn, Joyce Kwiatkowski, Ken Ladd, Randy Lambert, Frank Lambert, Marcia Lannin, Craig LaPosa, Linda Laslie, Linda Lauer, Jay Lee, Penny Levein, Ron Lewis, Jean Lomax, Danny Luketic, Barrett Lukoshus, Wes Lyon, Nobert 130 Proper Junior Finery for Dress-Up Day Maggi, Eva Markowski, Peg Marley, David Martin, Jill Maskovich, Jim Mason, Becky Matlock, Joseph Mauger, Mary McBroom, Ellen McCausland, Paula McDillon, Diane McGregor, Dennis McMahan, Dollie McPheron, Polly McTaggarl. Nancy Medonic, Mike Metz, Flo Miers, Kathy Military, Dorothy Miller, Sherry Montgomery, Nancy Morris, Pam Morse, Ken Myers, Betsy Navarro, Sandi Nelson, Rebecca Nemeth, Mary Newlun, Daniel Novak, James Nunez, Robert Orosco, Linda Ortiz, Rose Ostrom, Sue Page, Shirley Pariso, Dan Parks, David Patai, Gina Peterson, George Peterson, Sheila Petho, Debbie Pinson, Chuck Podkul, Karen Pokrajac. Bob Pontow, Warren Porter, Kathy Powell, David Premeske, Phyllis Prokopeak, Andrew Radek, Nancy Rakoczy, Frank Raihbun, Bobbie Reffkin, John Reitz, Marla Rex, Vickie Reynolds, Janet Ringler, Dellef Roach, Bonnie Roark, Joe Robertson, Bruce Rock, John Rogers, Gary Rose, Linda Rosek, Mike 131 Receiving Class Rings, Presenting Spirit Rusher, Tom Ryckman, Bob Sandefur, Sheila Sanderson, Karyn Sandlin, Karen Sasko, Sieve Scolt, Gary Seligman, Kalhy Severa, Debbi Seydel, Andie Sikich, Viclor Simko, Mark Simpson, Dave Sinchak, Debra Skawinski, Martha Sklanka, Marlene Skopelja. Dennis Smith, Judy Smith, Larry Sopo, Jeff Spencer, Dayna Steele, Judy Stevenson, Mary Stewart, Mary Jo Slone, Linda Straub, Hazel Strege, Gregg Strom, Leonard 132 Skit Spotlight Juniors as Upperclassmen Slump. Ken Sumis, Diane Taggart, Sue Templeman, Shelley Tharp, Anita Tomaszewski, Barry INSTRUCTIONS IN HAND, junior Randy Hlad explains the proper care and cleaning of the traditional class ring to Donna Hilty. 133 FACED WITH THE RESPONSIBILITIES of sophomore secretary, POSTING AN ANNOUNCEMENT to inform sophomores of forthcom- Marie Simms considers future problems the class will encounter. i n g class activities is Vice-President Susan Hatfield. Second-Year Students Choose Officers With a year of experience behind them, sophomores found it easier to adapt to high school life. By par¬ ticipating in academic as well as social activities , sophs expanded their scope of interests. Capturing the award for the best decorated car in the Homecoming Parade was one of the highlights of the year for the sophomore class. An Aladdin’s Lamp that spewed out smoke was attached to the top of the winning car and depicted the theme, “Rub ’Em Out.” Ranking first place in the Community Chest Drive was another distinguishing trait of the sophomores. This year the drive was held in November and all stu¬ dents were urged to contribute any extra money. A contest was held among all the classes, and at the end of the drive Mr. Kurteff announced that the sopho¬ more class had donated the largest amount of money. Members of the Class of ’71 also procured the first three honors in the 22nd Annual Voice of Democracy Contest. All Hammond students, in grades ten through twelve, were eligible to participate in this program. A committee of judges listened to the entries, written and recorded speeches, and then evaluated them on the basis of content, originality and delivery. Acknowl¬ edgment of these students took place in a February assembly when their awards were distributed. 134 SMILING WITH RELIEF after completing various plans pertaining to the sophomore class is President Barbara Vanes. Sophomores Receive Best Car Award Alexander. Karron Allen, Cynthia Ando, Darlene Aszialos, Bill Balog, Patti Bannister, Pearl Bardoczi, Bill Bardoczi, Joe Barker, Jim Barnes, Sharon Barnett, Brenda Baron, Diane Batur, Mike Bement, Rose Ann Benko, Diane Berrones, Lucia Berlagnolli. Tom Beshears, Larry Beyer, Eileen Bigler, Deirdre Black, Judy Black, Melody Bobos, Debbie Bocken, Tim Bokori, Frank Boldt, Dave Bond, Barbara Book, Linda Boren, Ken Brandner, Kathy Brazenas, Sandra Briggs, Pam Budkis. Carol Burns, Kathy Burton, Kathryn Byrne, Dennis Byrnes, Linda Callahan, Pat Camery, Cheryl Camp, Bob Campbell, Cookie Canaday, Randy Canner, Becky Carney, Bill Carter, Debi Carter, Teresa Casey, Ramona Cauble, Tina Cheek, Denise Chigas, Denise Clark, Elaine Clifton, John Colins, Terry Conger, Tom Constant, Jay Cook, Mary Jo Corona, Paul Creviston, Dawn Crownover, Renee Crumpacker, Dean Cummins, Pam Cunningham, Sue Czarnecki, Wayne 135 Making Signs, Decorating Homerooms, Dargewich, Judy Davey. Mike Davis, Rich Dawson, Janet DeBold, Janice Depew, David Dezarn, Becky Dinelli, PeterJohn Dixon, Sue Douglas, Dan Downing, Les Dudenski, Rita Essary, Pat Evans, Sue Fairchild, Barbara Farcus, Pat Farley, Brenda Farmer, Doris Ferris, Penny Floyd, Debra Floyd, Marsha Forsythe, Steve Fraiser, Mary Frak, Bob Friend, Russell Fromm, Geri Fulk, Jim Gambino, Sharon Gasaway, Debbie Gaslafson, Linda George, Judy Glover, Jacque Goldschmidt, Tom Gordon, Beverly Goss, Pat Grauvogl, Sandra Greenwood, Allen Grenda, Bob Griffith, Diana Grimmer, Bill Grzych, Joseph Gurchek, Kathy Gyurko, Darlene Hallum, Gary Hardison, Debbie Harvey, Gail Hasselgren, Dawn Hasselgren, Dean Hatfield, Sue Hawkins, Randy Hayduk, Kandice Heath, Susan Henson, Paula Hess, Jeff Hewlett, Billie Hickman, Bruce Hiemstra, Mike Heirs, Theresa Hilty, Dennis Hilzley, Edgar 136 Sophs Participate in Sectional Activities Hohenegger, Pat Hojanacki, Janet Holland. Pam Hriecenak, Angie Hudacin, Vickie Hudec, Nancy Hulsey, Gerald Hunter, Patricia Isom, Mona Isom, Ric James. Randy Joy, Kathie Junkens, Diane Keith. Connie Kelley, Harold Kender, Cindy Kerr, Vincent King, Elke Kiraly, Susan Kniqhi, Mary Kohler, Wilma Kolwicz, Tom Komar, Rick Kopanda, Dave Korlin, Donna Kostoff, Peggy Kostyo, Garry Kotynski, Alice Krasowski, Jamie Krecelich, Lorranie Krizman, Bill Krizmanic, Kathryn Krucina, Gary Kruse, Janet Kryszak, Linda 137 Community Chest, Voice of Democracy Kudla, Susan Labas, Ernie Lambert, Kimra Langel, Bridget Langel, Joyce Lannin, Tim Lape, Kathy Larson, Tom Lauer, Bruce Leggitt, Margie Lemmons, Don Lewis, Chris Lindley, Chris Lloyd, Pam Lohse, Cheryl Lohse, Madelyn Lord, Arnold Lovvorn, Sherry Lynch, Ricky Madison, Vicki Magdziarz, Steve Mallory, Anna Mambourg, Tom Mamrila, Chuck Marshall, Mike Martin, Gay Martin, Pat Massie, Cheryl Matrinez, Frank McCormick, Don McDougal, Karen McGuire, Ken McKeown, Patti Messenger, Candi Miera, Joe Mihalic, Mike Mikel, Tina Miller, Brenda Milton, Donna Minard, Loraine Moery, Ron Mola, Toni Moore, Richard Mosca, Tony Mroz, Ken Mullins, Mona Nichols, Joyce Novak, Pat Nunez, Ron O ' Donnell, Annelee Oglesby, Glenda Olney, Sue O ' Neal, Brenda Osmulski, Tim Owen, Donna Panfil, Kathy Parker, Robert Parrish, Jana Payonk, William Payton, Margi Payton, Mary Peeler, Nancy Perryman, Debbie 138 Spur Enthusiasm of Active Sophomores Pettis, Tim Phelps, Robert Pinkerton, Pat Prokopcio, Sue Puaca, Mike Ralph, Janet Randhan, Kim Ray, Kerry Reagan, Linda Relinski, Patty Rex, Liz Rhea, Carole Rhoades, Dennis Ritthaler, Denise Rodgers, Chris Rollins, Monica Rosenberry, Sharon Rouse, Zina Rovy, Phil Rowley, Tom Rulkowski, Robert Rutledge, Jeanne Rzonca, Janice Sadewasser, Carol Sandor, Bob Sarver, Laura Scheffer, Bud Scheffer, Mark 139 Library Materials Assist Studious Sophs COPYING PAGES OF HISTORY, sophomore Bob Sandor uses the newly installed duplicating machine available to students. Simms, Marie Sinclair, Debby Singleion, Debbie Skalka, Jean Skorupa, Laura Smiley, Bob Smith, Greg Smith, Pamela Smith, Teresa Snow, Brenda Sonaty, Tony Spencer, Luanne Spinks, Richard Spitzer, David Spornick, Charles Stanford, Terry Steponavich, Ray Stevens, Sue Stevenson, Jeff Stojan, Jeannette Slryzinski, Tom Sullivan. Janice Summerlot, John Swakon, Ed Swanson, Paula Sweeney, Terry Szafarczyk, Sue Szyndrowski, Delphine Takacs, William Taylor, Mark Thielen, Bonnie Thomas, Peggy Tokoly, Bob Toth, Judy Travis, Janice 140 in Achieving Scholastic, Cultural Pursuits Tuttle, Joseph Uhrin, Mike Valentine, Marlene Vanes, Barbara Van Gorp, Vicky Vela, Victoria Verbick, Patricia Walkenhorst, Joy Walters, Jill Ward, Denise Wharff, Audrey White, Gayla White, Kathy While, Robert Whitmire, Terry Williams, Bob Williams, Cheryl Williams, Dorie Williams, Jay Willison, Don Wing, Wendy ingei Wolf, John Wozniak, Tina Young, Donna Ziemba, Paul Zimmerman, Peggy Zondlo, John IN A HURRY to get to their classes, Tom Goldschmidt and Mike Hiemstra take a " short cut " through the empty locker bays. PROTRACTORS AND COMPASSES, necessary geometry items, are sold in the bookstore by P. Shinkle to sophomore S. Magdziarz. 141 Freshmen Select Leaders to Represent Adkins, Danny Adkins, Sheila Alexander, Dave Anderson, Linda Anderson, Nancy Anderson, Pam Andrews, Patty Ashburn, Connie Ashlock, Christine Babbitt, Michael Bafia, Deborah Bahleda, Judy Bailor, Cindy Barnes, Dave Barney, Steve Baum, Mary Kay Baxley, Chuck Ben, Alexis Benetich, Glenn Benton, Frank Berg, Vincent Berkley, Sally Betustak, Bob Bicanic, Nancy Biewenga, Clyde Billings, Randy Bjorklund, Garry Blackman, Rick Blissmer, Jon Board, Bob Bocken, Jerry Bogner, Keith Bohannon, Henry Bond, Lyman Bosch, Ken During their initial year as high school students freshmen had the advantage of size. This class was the largest ever to be enrolled at Morton. Not only did they participate in the various school organizations but each homeroom elected two representatives to at¬ tend association meetings and voice frosh opinions. Electing officers and choosing green as their class color were some of the foremost duties of the fresh¬ man class. The officers helped their class to receive second place honors during spirit week. Graduates of 1972 were also active in homecoming festivities. Although the freshmen were unable to vote for a queen candidate, a boy and a girl were selected to present the flowers and crown to her. Throughout the year, freshmen attended the various dances and games sponsored by the school. The fresh¬ man girls showed their athletic abilities by partici¬ pating in the annual Booster Club basketball game. A class king and queen were crowned at the traditional Cupid’s Concerto sponsored by the Government Club. UNABLE TO MANAGE on his crutches, Freshman Class President S. Conley willingly accepts a helping hand from Secretary D. White and Vice-President N. Luketic after leaving the elevator. Morton ' s Largest Group of Governors Boskovich, Nan Bostian. Mike Bowen, Don Boyle, Kevin Braner, Jim Brausch, June Brewer, Kathy Broach, Joe Browning, Billie Budzik, Susan Bujwit, Jim Bundy, Scott Burroughs, Kenn Butoryak, Mary Jo Buxton, Janet Calabrese, Linda Camp, Jim Carey, Scott Cergizan, Debbie Chapman, Ed Chappell, Debbi Chepregi, Gary Childers, Jan Childress, Mary Ciupak, Gregory Ciupak, Kevin Clark, Barbara Clark, Linda Clarke, Greg Clayton, Ed Collingwood. Roxann Conley, Steve Constant, Beth Cox, Alan Cox, Toby Crague, Marjorie Crall. Jim Crist, Val Criswell, Mark Croft, Regina Crowe, Charles Cuciniello, Laura Culp, Richard Cunningham, Dave Dark, Brenda Davis, Michael Decker, Rosemary DellaRocco. Gail Dilbeck, Betty Dillon, Luci Dixon, Brenda Dmitrock, Larry Dodson, Rick Doyle, Frances Dudendski, Diane Dunfee, Ellen DuVall, Debbie Eaton, Nancy Edwards, Cathy Eichelberger, Donna Elish, Linda Ellis, Betty Emond, Cathy 143 Underclassmen Model Latest Apparel Evans, Terry Farmer, Debby Faucher, Terri Faughi, Chuck Federenko, Tim Felling, Ron Fieldon, Brian Figuly, Nancy Fisher, Wanda Fleischer, Lynne Flores, Debra Floyd, Harold Foss, Yvonne Fouls, Terri Fowler, Vicki Fozkos, Slephanie Francis, Paul Fredericks, Danny Fredericks, Terri Gaither, Terri Galambus, Mark Galovic, Kalhy Gebauer, Dale Geissler, Debbie Geissler, Judy Genisauski, Marie George, Mary Ellen Gilson, Roberta Gliga, Dave Gombos, Virginia Goolee, Wendy Gordon, Steven Graff, John Graham, Doug Grasha, Tom Gray, Debbie Greene, Cathy Greenwood, Vanessa Grenda, Lorraine Griffith, Jim Gwyn, Vicki Haley, Bob Hammond, Cheryl Harmening, James Harris, Jim Harris, Nancy Hawking, Paula Heavner, Mike Hekkel, Mary Hendrix, Janet Hendrix, Jean Hensley, Sherry Herbert, Mary Herron, Carolyn Heslinga, Jon Hickman, Joe Hickman, Rhonda Hiduke, Gail Hieke, Catherine Hiemstra, Jay Higgins, Patrick Hill, Don Hill, Nancy 144 MAXIS. VESTS AND MINIS, modes in school attire, freshmen B. Browning, B. Jusko and D. O ' Drobinak. by AWAITING THE ARRIVAL of the 1968 homecoming queen, freshmen L. Russell and G. DellaRocco clutch traditional flowers and crown. Frosh Award Roses, Crown to Queen Hlad. Rod Hluska, John Hojnacki, Debbie Hopf, Bill Horn, Cora Horvat, Candy Houk, Robyn Hussey, Joe Irby, Paul Isom, Brian Isom, Marsha Jackna, Randy Jaksich, Mary Ann Janowski, Debi Johnson, Ed Joy, Pam Jusko, Bill Kalena, Art Kallok, Mike Kammer, Gail Kapciak, Kris Kapornyai, Patti Kaufman, Neal Kayden, Jim Keilman, Dave Ken, Roger Kendzierski, Bonnie Keppel, Pamela Kerner, Steve Kerr, Jeff Kijowski, Drake Kik, Michelle Klein, Cathy Klus, Jim Knaver, Jim Combating Disorder in Halls, Freshmen Kohl, Denise Kollar, Sue Komar, Jim Koplon, John Kozubal, Dennis Kraly, John Kraus, Gregory Krcelich, Nick Krivo, Karen Krupa, Veronica Kryszak, Robert KuKula, Ron Kwiatkowski, Karen Lachowicz, Dennis Ladd, Candy LaGue, Debby Lane, Bill Langel, Pam Lauer, Linda LaVelle, Pam Lay, Donnfc Lelito, Rick Lessie, Laurie Lewandowski, Cathy Lewis, Jack Lewis, Kathy Lignar, Paula Lignar, Robin Liming, Deborah Locke, Ronny Longawa, Frani Lonsinger, Joann Lovin, Mark Lowrance, Fred Lucky, GraceAnne 146 Consult Maps to Find New Classrooms Lukeiic, Nicki Lukoshus, Curt Lush, Donna Mack, Gail Mambourg, Debbie Marcinkovich, Mary Marlatt, Cindy Marley, Mark Mauger, Mary Jo Mayden, Louis Mayer, Marty Mazur, Lisa McBroom, Marcia McCallisler, Ed McCormack, William McMaham, Pat McTaggart, Jan Melton, Tom Mendoza, Pete Mercier, Jeanne Miera, Chris Miles, Linda Miller, Cheryl Miller, Roy Miner, Mary Anne Misanik, David Miskovich, Jim Mitchell, Randy Mitchell, Susan Mogle, John Morgan, Jane Mosca, Mary Lou Mull, Mark Mullane, Pat Munsey, Joe Muta, Harry Myers, Dorene Nedreau, Gerald Neely, Debbie Newman, Pam Newnum, Ron Nierengarten, Carol Novakowski, Linda O ' Brien, Mary O ' Drobinak, Diane Oman, George O ' Neal, Robin Oros, Nancy Oster, Kathy Owen, Linda Owens, Pauleen Oyster, William Palmer, Debra Pansic, Valorie Pariso, Kathy Parsanko, Ronald Patterson, Debbie Pawloski, Daniel Payton, Carolyn Peterson, Rick Pelrick, Lori Pettersen, Charles Piper, Debbie 147 Wearing Class Color, Decorating Cars Pixler, Dianne Poole, Keilh Porvaznik, Janice Prange, Robin Prendergasl, Kathy Press, Rochelle Pullo, Adrienne Quandt, Linda Race, Steve Racz, Pat Rafalski, Jamie Ramsey, Gene Rathbun, Cyndee Reba, Tom Reeves, Beverly Reffkin, Mark Riley, Richard Roach, Sharon Rogers, Nancy Roquet, Bruce Ross, Bridget Ross, Jackie Rubino, Mike Rush, Nancy Russell, Larry Rymarczyk, Marilyn Sabau, Debra Sanders, Terre Scheffer, Tom Schilling, Harold Schriks. Paul Schultz, Wendy Schwartz, Kim Scott, Penny Scott, Russ Shabaz, Linda Shifflett, Terri Shrecengost, Brenda Sikora, Melanie Simon, Bob Sinchak, Susan Skawinski, Jeanette Skawinski, Rose Smith, Kathy Smoot, David Snow, Garry Snyder, Denise Sobeck, Mike Sohl, Sandra Somerville, Debbie Sorbello, Paula Speer, Geana Spino, Georgene Spriggs, Keith Stark, Colette Steele, Steve Stephens, Joe Stevenson, Elaine Stevenson, Lynda Sloiser. Nancy Stribiak, Charlene Swaim, Connie Swakon, Carol 148 Aid in Boosting Freshman Participation Tabor, Marie Thomas, Don Thompson, Scoli Tomich, Mary Toih, Danny Townsell, Cheryl Trissler, Beverly Turczi, Wayne Tuskan, Tina Usinger, Carla Vandenbemden, John Vaughn, Shirley Vela, Veronica Verbick, Debby Villarreal, David Wagner, Vicki Walkowiak, Pal Wandishin, Mary Ward, David Warren, Randy Weaver, Linda Weeks, Kathy Wester, Beverly Westerfield, Bob White, Becky White, Carol White, Diny Wick, Maude Wiedemann, John Wilkerson, Larry Wilks, Jim Williams, Linda Willis, Ralph Wintczak, John Wleklinski, Jane Wood, Dan Wyant, Kathy Yates, Vickie Yeager, Sharon Yonke, Patrice Zampino, Anthony Zaranka. Tom Zamik, Mary Zdrajeski, Edwin Zneimer, John Zweig, Jamie Zych, Garry TAKING ADVANTAGE of their free time, R. Vela and R. Hlad keep busy making flowers for homecoming activities. Frosh entered the largest amount of cars in the parade. 149 Principal Returns for Second Semester AS OVERSEER of school programs. Principal W. Winston Becker directs faculty meetings, approves club activities and handles all Morton ' s administrative problems. Striving for a doctorate in secondary education, Principal William Winston Becker attended Indiana University for the fall semester. During Mr. Becker’s absence, Vice-Principal George Kurteff fulfilled the responsibilities of principal. A new position. Dean of Students, was occupied by Mr. Walter Ruff. By visiting classes, Principal Becker and Vice-Prin¬ cipal Kurteff evaluated the faculty’s teaching methods. Acting as a median between the guidance staff and the teachers, a committee was appointed. Composed of one teacher from each department, this committee discussed counseling policies with the counselors. As speech therapist, Miss Karen Shanta specialized in teaching students to enunciate correctly by means of tape recording devices. The recordings were re¬ played to the pupils to enable them to hear the sound of their voices. Under the Child Welfare and Atten¬ dance Program, Mrs. Eileen Kruger visited homes of students to learn about their environment. Newly elected member to the Hammond School Board is Mr. A. Kuhn. Dr. O. Rapp will retire this June after his third year as superintendent. DEAN OF STUDENTS Mr. Walter Ruff directs students in grooming and behavior, according to official school code. He also supervises detentions, checks absences and curbs truancy. RESUMING THE JOB of assistant principal during the second semes¬ ter. Mr. George Kurteff has the responsibility of planning a faculty schedule for the coming school year. ADVICE ON EDUCATIONAL TOPICS is obtained from guidance counselors— FRONT ROW: Mr. M. Bandura, Mrs. M. Molchan, Miss W. Clair. BACK ROW: Mr. J. Drechney, Mr. C. Chidester. SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS— SEATED: Mr. A. Kuhn, vice-president, Mrs. C. Stern, president, Mr. E. Hudson, secretary. STANDING: Dr. H. Eggers, Mr. R. Potesta, Dr. O. Rapp, superintendent. Counselors Improve Guidance System ERNEST ALEXANDER Business Department Chairman; taught English at University of Tokyo, Japan; collects cuff links. MRS. JULIET BALLANCE English Department; hobbies include traveling, sewing and fishing. MRS. LENA BONEBRAKE Math Department Chairman; especial¬ ly enjoys playing bridge. MRS. MARYLOU BRINGAS Business Department; likes fishing, gardening and sewing. MRS. CATHERINE CARTER English Department; hobbies include bowling, camping and traveling. DON CASPERSON Industrial Arts Department; espe¬ cially enjoys reading. MRS. SANDRA CLARK Foreign Language Department; For¬ eign Language Club sponsor; lived in Spain during summer of 1964. ROBERT COOLIDGE Social Studies Department; Music in Perspective Club co-sponsor. MRS. DIANE CRIST English Department; interested in all aquatic sports, especially skiing. 151 Secretarial Staff Performs Office Duties MRS. VIRGINIA CULBERTSON Librarian; likes antique collecting, sewing, cooking and reading. MRS. CAROL DAMIANO Math Department; Pom-Pon Girls co¬ spo nsor; enjoys sewing and athletics. BOB DANIELS Science Department; Hunting and Fishing Club sponsor; enjoys music. MISS LINDA DEARING English Department; enjoys swinging, long walks and bike rides. JOSEPH DEPEUGH Math and Athletic Departments; head basketball and cross-country coach. DONN EDWARDS English Department; Theater Guild, Stage Crew, dramatic productions and National Thespian sponsor. STANLEY ELGAS Head Librarian; assists with Theater Guild productions; enjoys all plays. M. EL NAGGAR (Dr.) Math and Science Departments; Phy¬ sics Club sponsor; enjoys traveling. MISS DIANNE FERBER Business Department; Future Secre¬ taries Association and Y-Teens sponsor; Booster Club co-sponsor. ROBERT FRASER Industrial Arts Department Chairman; M-Club sponsor; trains dogs. JOSEPH GARTNER Social Studies Department; Student Association sponsor; Government Club co-sponsor; enjoys young people. JACK GEORGAS Social Studies and Athletic Depart¬ ments; baseball and assistant football coach; plays clarin et. ROBERT GOLLNER Science, Athletic and Physical Edu¬ cation Departments; varsity wrestling coach; enjoys all athletic events. MISS JUDITH HALL Physical Education Department; Girls Athletic Association co-sponsor. LARRY HARSHMAN Music Department; Music Theory Class sponsor and originator. by Typing, Checking Attendances, Files MRS. JANET HETTERSCHEIDT Business Department; enjoys baking, sewing and knitting. MISS ALETTA HICKS Physical Education Department; Girls Athletic Association co-sponsor; likes to water ski and golf. DAVID HODSON Social Studies Department; History Club co-sponsor; enjoys swimming. GEORGE HUBER Math Department; enjoys all sports; attended Rose Bowl last year. DON HULS Math Department; Student Court spon¬ sor; completed training for Mutual and Life Insurance Representative. ROBERT HUNT Physical Education and Athletic De¬ partments; swimming and soccer coach. MISS MABEL HUNTER English Department Chairman; toured ten European countries in 1966. MRS. JANE JAKUBOSKI Nurse; Health Interest Club sponsor; has minor in anthropology. MISS NANCY JAMROSE Foreign Language Department; grad¬ uated Magna Cum Laude; spent sum¬ mer of 1966 in Spain; enjoys ceramics. Custodian Squad Copes with Problems, GREGORY JANCICH Social Studies and Athletic Depart¬ ments; freshman basketball and assist¬ ant baseball coach. MISS ELIZABETH JOHNSON Home Economics Department; re¬ ceived Pi Lambda Theta award; at¬ tended University of Oslo, Norway. MRS. NORMA KELLY English Department; Future Teachers Club sponsor; enjoys gardening. FRED KEPLER English and Athletic Departments; freshman football, assistant wrestling and track coach; enjoys golf. MISS ALBERTA KLUESNER English Department; National Honor Society sponsor; likes writing poetry. JOHN KOLAR Social Studies Department; Audio Vi¬ sual co-ordinator and club sponsor; Music in Perspective Club co-sponsor. 154 Adjustments in Heating, Air Circulation MRS. EILEEN KRUGER Attendance and Child Welfare De¬ partment; enjoys reading. MRS. MICHELLE KUSSY Home Economics Department; Pom- Pon Girls co-sponsor; enjoys interior decorating and traveling. EDWARD LABUS Industrial Arts Department; Elec¬ tronics Club sponsor; enjoys stamp collecting and cabinet making. MRS. EVA LEONARD Special Education Department; espe¬ cially likes music and books. NICK LUKETIC Business and Athletic Departments; varsity track and assistant football coach; enjoys camping. MRS. GWEN MANGUS Foreign Language Department Chair¬ man; Cheerleaders co-sponsor; likes modern jazz and all sports. MISS JACQUELINE MARTINE Home Economics Department Chair¬ man; junior class co-sponsor; Girls Club sponsor; enjoys water sports. JOHN MELTON Music Department; Marching Concert, Stage Band and Orchestra director; Twirlers and Flag Team sponsor. ROY MOOREHEAD Social Studies Department Chairman; Government Club sponsor. MRS. HARRIET MOYLAN English Department; handles public relations; toured Polynesian Islands in summer of 1968. ED MUSSELMAN Math and Athletic Departments; Hi-Y co-sponsor; tennis and golf coach. GEORGE NELSON Social Studies Department; Travel Club sponsor; enjoys target shooting. MRS. PATRICIA NORAUSKY English Department; enjoys playing tennis and oil painting. ROBERT OWCZARZAK Math Department; senior class co¬ sponsor; likes playing tennis. MRS. MARY PETTERSON (Dr.) Science Department; Chemistry Club sponsor; enjoys photography. 155 To Evaluate Teaching Techniques, Skills, JULIAN RASMUSSEN Science Department; Photo Club co¬ sponsor; Zoology Club sponsor. MISS CHERALYN ROBINSON English Department; Speech and De¬ bate team. National Forensics League sponsor; Cheerleaders co-sponsor. MISS YVONNE ROSS Math Department; Sunday School tea¬ cher; Camp Fire Girls sponsor; enjoys solving jig-saw puzzles. MRS. RUTH RUDSER Social Studies Department; likes to sew, read and travel. MRS. MARY SERSIC Foreign Language Department; enjoys traveling and collecting records. MISS KAREN SHANTA Special Education Department; speech and hearing therapist; plays piano. CLIFFORD SNOW Industrial Arts Department; enjoys cars, illustration work and sports. GERALD SPITZER Science Department; health and sci¬ ence coordinator for Hammond Public Schools; camps and bowls. BOB SPRY Science Department Chairman; Bi¬ ology Club co-sponsor; detention s uper¬ visor; tinkers with model HO trains. CAFETERIA CREW— FRONT ROW: Mary Baker, Dorothy Leport. BACK ROW: Helen Shock, Diane Ashlock, Ruedell Chambers. Adequate facilities and an additional number of workers aid cafeteria ladies in preparing noon meals for the increased student body. 156 Visits Administration Classes in Session MISS MAY VIRDEN English Department; founder of Civic Little Theater; enjoys reading. ANTHONY WARING Art Department; Art Club sponsor; likes sculpting and painting. ROBERT WEISS Science Department; Biology Club co¬ sponsor; enjoys all sports. MRS. BETH STIER Home Economics Department; Home Economics Club sponsor; senior class co-sponsor; enjoys hand sewing. MRS. HELEN STOCK English Department; Top Hat, Mor- tonite. Quill and Scroll sponsor; pre¬ viously worked for national magazine. MRS. HAZEL STOCKDALE English Department; enjoys reading, bowling, camping and hiking. ROBERT WELTE Business Department; junior class co¬ sponsor; has charge of concessions for all school functions. JERRY WOODWARD Social Studies and Athletic Depart¬ ments; baseball assistant coach; Boos¬ ter Club co-sponsor; likes sport cars. MISS MARGARET WORK Foreign Language Department; espe¬ cially enjoys raising African violets. MRS. ILENE YOUNG Social Studies Department; History Club co-sponsor; enjoys skiing. MAUREY ZLOTNIK Physical Education and Athletic De¬ partments; M-Club assistant sponsor; varsity football coach. ADVERTISING UP, UP, AND AWAY went Ad¬ vertising. Due to the expansion of the book, four pages were added to the advertising section. The profit from the additional pages made possible more color pictures and color end sheets. 159 Congratulations to the graduating class of 1969 north state press, inc. ANNUALS - BOOKS - INDUSTRIAL PRINTING We 2-1066 - Chicago 374-0700 4818 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana Peppy and enthusiastic, senior boys urge the Guvs ' to victory. 2201 S. La Salle Street Chicago, Illinois 60616 SUPPLIES - FURNISHINGS - EQUIPMENT for Hotels, Restaurants, Taverns, Hospitals, Schools, Clubs, Resorts, Motels, Railway Systems, Air Lines, Steamship Lines, Etc. GUS ' BARBER SHOP 3 BARBERS NO WAITING 3508 - 165th Street Hammond, Ind. 160 United Steelworkers of America District 31, Subdistrict 2 Compliments of THE FRIENDLIEST STORE IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD SHUTKO ' S Service 7911 Kennedy Ave. " Best in Automotive Repairs " 6839 Grand Ave. 844-9750 844-9637 7308 Kennedy Ave. VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME Hammond ' s Beautiful Funeral Home Ambulance Service Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street Ti 4-1278 Hammond, Indiana KENWOOD LANES OPEN BOWLING DAILY OPEN ALL SUMMER 6311 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Ind. Ti 5-0980 The Kennedy 6735 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Ind. Phone: Ti 4-9769 ALWAYS THE FINEST IN MOVIES 161 1 i tnmia-i ' 1 LWW »trr« h ' Bmq k STORE HOURS BOTH STORES OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9.A.M. TO 10 P.M. HAMMOND 165th and Columbia MUNSTER Ridge Road and State Line Since Real Estate is an excellent investment, R. Skorupa and A. Polochak investigate the possibilities. Kaye Roach REALTORS 25 Wallet Photos $ 1 " 7027 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 933-6950 Made from one negative or photo WOOMAR SHOPPING CENTER 162 Quenching their thirst after an active day " on the move " are B. Fieldon, R. Gollner and S. Carey, enjoying an ice cold cola. PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 Hammond, Indiana SIP BITE GRILL 8818 Kennedy Ave. 844-9899 Hammond, Indiana BEST WISHES FROM Cook ' s Glass Trim, Inc. 3974 Harrison Street 887-4977 Gary, Indiana CALUMET ACE HARDWARE " We sell most anything " 8630 Kennedy Avenue 838-8387 Highland, Indiana W00DMAR JEWELERS and GIFT SHOP RING REMOUNT SPECIALISTS EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING 7012 Indianapolis Blvd. Ti 4-5618 Hammond, Indiana BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS BILL ' S Standard Service 165th Street Grand Avenue MYST BEAUTY SALON ' Styles Sprinkled With Loveliness ' 7120 Kennedy Ave. Hessville, Indiana 845-2953 DIAMONDS • WATCHES • GIFTS 163 TAKE A LOOK AT Steel . . . one of our nation ' s most basic—yet most exciting industries. Inland . . dynamic in its approach to steelmaking . . has provided challenging oppor¬ tunities for thousands of young men and women. Whether your interest is in production, laboratory or clerical areas or in any of numerous craft training programs. Inland has the size to suit your growth potential . . . the job to challenge your ability. INLAND See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland ' s Personnel Department INLAND STEEL COMPANY INDIANA HARBOR WORKS —3210 WATLING STREET —EAST CHICAGO. INDIANA 46312 An equal opportunity employer 164 FOLLOW TH6 CROWD TO cftcr thc Game! G«t the town’s Deliciously Different Roast Beef Sandwich! Buy an Arby’s today! The proof is in the eating! 7343 Indianapolis Blvd. ®1967, Arby ' s, Inc. S Of Arby ' s Roast Beef Sandwich Open Daily: 11 A.M. to Midnight Friday and Saturday: 11 A.M. to 1 A.M. Compliments of DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY CHINA - STERLING - CRYSTAL - RECORDS KUPPINGER, INC CARRIER DEALERS Air Conditioning • Heating • Ventilating 844 - 169th Street Hammond. Ind. We 2-8020 SHARON MAE’S 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond. Indiana 3730 MAIN STREET INDIANA HARBOR, INDIANA 165 CLASS OF 70 JUNIORS ' HOMECOMING FLOAT ■ Sc4‘s WOODMAR A YOUNG STORE SERVING A YOUNG COMMUNITY 6600 Indianapolis Boulevard, Hammond Shop Monday thru Friday 10 to 9 Saturday 10 to 5 THE STYLED-RITE COMPANY 5701 Calumet Ave, Hammond, Ind. SERVING YOU SINCE 1949 James J. Van Loon Compliments of Tom and Rita Jerome MUNSTER CONVENIENT FOOD MART Comparing an assortment of cards are N. Peeler and S. Brazenas. FIFIELD PHARMACY 6729 Kennedy Avenue HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE WE HOPE THE FUTURE IS FULL OF HAPPINESS FOR THE GREAT CLASS OF ' 69 03 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-95 Hammond, Indiana 166 MELODY MOTORS 6450 Kennedy Ave. 844-1045 Hammond, Indiana While inspecting a Melody Motors ' new model, seniors P. Dowling, P. Miner and N. Salczynski express their approval. ALMIRA ' S PASTRY SHOP 863 Sibley Ave. 932-1922 Hammond, Indiana Budd Motors COLLISION SERVICE 4921 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana Congratulations to the Class of ' 69 FROM Four Junior Homerooms 11-5 11-7 11-8 11-11 ftELOCK’S " Open from early morning ' til late at night " Now 3 locations all open 7 days 165th Street Chicago Ave. 6829 Arkansas in Columbia Ave. Hohman Ave. Hessville North Hammond South Hammond " HAPPINESS IS EATING CANDY " Q. T. Brands, Inc. candy novelties taffy apples 6736 McCook Ave. Hammond, Indiana 844-8060 167 Compliments of JOSEPH E. KLEN CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 69 Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Grasha RUDY, JIM, TOM SEND YOUR CLEANING TO P. Harris and M. Zmigrocki rely on Mack ' s for current styles. HESSVILLE CLEANERS MACK SHOE STORE 6809 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-7070 Hammond, Indiana 6429 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 844-9310 D. Lewis spots a perfect sign for " Rover " Hankins at Lindy ' s. LINDY ' S HARDWARE 6220 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-4520 RED TOP TRUCKING COMPANY, INC. EXCAVATING • BLACK EARTH GENERAL TRUCKING AND HEAVY EQUIPMENT MOVING 7020 Cline Avenue 845-2100 Hammond, Indiana Essex 5-9232 Hammond, Indiana HERFF JONES CO. World ' s Finest Class Rings 3144 West llllh Street Chicago, Illinois FREDDY ' S STEAK HOUSE 6442 Kennedy Ave. 844-9652 Hammond, Indiana 169 POM PON GIRLS— FRONT ROW: Sponsor Mrs. Kussy, C. Cor- FOURTH ROW: J. Barkowski, G. Fix, B. Zarnik, D. Catania, M. nelison, J. Rogowski, J. Flickinger, F. Metz, A. Polachak, E. Verbick, P. Boyan, P. Bocken, N. McTaggart, K. Kender. BACK Gaida, Sponsor Mrs. Damiano. SECOND ROW: B. Genisauski, ROW: L. Allen, R. Biscan, M. Zmigrocki, P. Kingston, S. Wig- P. Krizman, L. Rose, S. Jeneske, D. Green, A. Bandura, S. gins, J. Joshway, S. Taggart, P. Depew, K. Miers, D. Bindas. Brazenas. THIRD ROW: S. Tonkovich, L. Buckmaster, P. Dudek, The girls performed at football and basketball games by D. Cauble, D. Kolish, B. Miller, M. Sklanka, K. Goldschmidt, presenting various dance routines to many well-known tunes. President and Choreographer — JAN ROGOWSKI Vice-President and Marching Captain — FLORENCE METZ Secretary - JEAN FLICKINGER Treasurer — ANNA POLACHAK ' 68- ' 69 POM PON GIRLS 170 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? IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF GROWTH NIPSCO is one of the highest-paying utilities in the 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. 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. Northern Indiana Public Service Company symbol of service in nipscoland Congratulation to the Class of ' 69 H. B. REED Co. Inc. G937 Kennedy Avenue SOLAN ' S GREENHOUSE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION 6804 Columbia Ave. We 2-8257 Hammond, Indiana Preparing for springtime lawn chores, M. Wachel, R. Lelito and T. Lepucki select a powerful fertilizer. LELITO SONS HARDWARE 6949 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-1375 Hammond, Indiana 171 SNNVHOf 6942 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-8000 Hammond. Indiana For Year-Round Heating Comfort Visit BYERS HEATING CO. BIG TOP SUPERMARKET " The friendliest store in town " 3535 - 165th Street Hammond. Indiana 844-0866 HILL’S CORNER 6804 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-7226 Hammond. Indiana D. Tuttle demonstrates his marksmanship to J. Meyer. BEPPINfllANP 6213 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8740 Hammond. Indiana TWO LOCATIONS HAMMOND HIGHLAND 6934 Indianapolis Blvd. 2837 Highway Ave. Call 845-0034 172 DELLS DAIRY QUEEN 6642 Kennedy Ave. Hammond. Indiana Starving after a hard day at school, C. Bailor, K. Greene and R. Hlad are anxious to devour their pizza. THE HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Boulevard Ti 4-6065 Hammond, Indiana BERT ' S STATIONS 7305 Kennedy Ave. 8305 Kennedy Ave. Hammond. Indiana Highland, Indiana 173 Shopping at Jack Fox for the latest fashions, P. Kurzeja and D. Bertagnolli " check out " a pair of quality slacks. JACK FOX SONS Hammond, Indiana 5219 Hohman Avenue We 3-6400 Selling Your Real Estate? GOOD LUCK to the Class of 1969 PERSONAL AND NEIGHBORHOOD SERVICE GETS QUICK, SATISFACTORY RESULTS New Methods — Best of References — New Ideas We Buy, Build, Sell and Lease CALL . . . Wilson Lee REALTORS 911 Ridge Road John ' s Dairy Store 2949 - 165th Street 844-9777 Gladish Florists 836-4100 7054 Kennedy Ave. 844-3013 Munster, Indiana VISIT LEWINS COMPLETE SPORTSWEAR AND JR. SHOP FOR GIRLS VARSITY HALL FOR YOUNG MEN Homecoming Queen J. Rogowski rides in style on her Kawasaki motorcycle from Loomis cycle shop. 704 W. Chicago Ave. Ex 8-0129 Loomis Cycle Shop 6633 Kennedy Ave. 844-4400 Compliments of VAN TIL S Super Market 7030 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana " Serving you better for less " Stacking the shelves with goodies they would rather devour are stockboys J. Mitchell, D. Hilzley, M. Mueller and R. Blythe. 175 F. Metz and J. Martin are prepared to endure the cold in style. EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 460 State Street We 2-1800 Hammond. Indiana River Oaks Shopping Center 868-1200 M. Kingston and K. Meding discover that they cannot acquire any mileage in the Blaskovich Chevrolet showroom. Congratulations to the Class of ' 69 Tom Blaskovich 425 West Chicago Ave. East Chicago. Ind. G. McBroom, L. Rose, P. Goss, M. Bailor and D. Hilty all agree that McDonalds is really " their kind of place. " McDonalds 7443 Indpls. Blvd. 844-2370 While enjoying the scenery and service at Teibel ' s, A. Parrish and B. Scheffer look over the menu. TEIBEL ' S RESTAURANT Routes 41 30 Un 5-6161 Shererville, Indiana 176 -U einhorns 4 - 1 7 whi TVatKoti Appanel Sid White DBA Foreman Motors 6350 Kennedy Ave. 845-2496 Hammond, Indiana Ringing in a sale at Carney ' s store is sophomore Bill Carney. CARNEY S DAIRY STORE 3537 Orchard Drive Ti 4-9721 Hammond. Indiana 177 Cynthia Kaufman, Jan Rogowski, Margaret Bailor and Mary Jo Stewart. BOOSTER CLUB PRESIDENT: MARILYN GREENWOOD SECRETARY: JAN ROGOWSKI CAPE SECTION CH.: MARGARET BAILOR VICE-PRESIDENT: CYNTHIA KAUFMAN TREASURER: MARY JO STEWART SENIOR PUBL. CH.: BARBARA BOGERT 178 Mell ' s Pest Control 6340 Kennedy Ave. 844-8419 Hammond, Indiana Thomas Brothers Dry Cleaning and Laundry Drapes — A Specialty Compliments of BOCKEN FUNERAL HOME 6323 Kennedy Ave. 844-9624 7042 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-1600 Lichtsinn Motors 9835 Indianapolis Blvd. 838-7500 Highland. Indiana GOOD LUCK FROM MAX and ED ' S 405 Ridge Road Te 8-8400 Griffith, Indiana " There ' s always room for one more, " say D. Vanes, J. Fed- erenko and M. Greene as they ride in their spacious Volkswagon truck. 179 After completing daily Student Association duties, officers T. Konetski (vice-pres.) and R. Pumnea (pres.) concentrate on a game of chess. Mr. J. Gartner (sponsor) and K. Mosca (sec.) offer helpful suggestions. The Association room is available to all members. VIERK S FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8320 Hammond, Indiana Searching through Vierk ' s upholstery catalogue for many varieties of colors and textures are D. Whitt, D. Brown and G. Patai. CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION A 1 L CURRENT RATE 2 ON SAVINGS 5311 Hohman Avenue Hammond We 3-0432 Meeting after school for a quick snack, sophs. T. Gold¬ schmidt and P. Rovy enjoy eating at Dunkin ' Donuts. Compliments of Dunkin ' Donuts 7340 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana " We pledge to make our donuts fresh every four hours. " Solina ' s Bakery • Special Wedding Cakes • Birthday Cakes • Complete Assortment of Bakery Goods Over 36 Years Experience 6712 Kennedy 844-6815 Hessville, Indiana JACK’S CARRY OUT • CHICKEN • FISH • SHRIMP 6602 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-3032 Hammond, Indiana Compliments of SCHIFF SHOES 5205 Hohman Ave. Hammond, Indiana 181 My name is Skipper. With my diploma I should be going places. How about you? 182 923-2940 Don Roberts Beauty Schools, Inc. 8141 Kennedy Ave. Highland, Ind. We 1-2900 844-8830 Shop At The Lumberjack SUPERIOR LUMBER CO. CONGRATULATIONS 1014 - 165ih St. 6730 Kennedy Ave. MR. JOSEPH F. GARTNER Hammond, Indiana PEPSICOLA 183 HESSVIUE OFFICE national bank FROSTOP 7330 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 844-5776 Marcus Rent-a-Car 8840 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland, Indiana DUNHILL FORMAL ATTIRE 6947 Indianapolis Boulevard Ti 4-5489 Hammond, Indiana CALUMET NATIONAL BANK 6611 Kennedy Ave. 845-4680 Hammond, Indiana ■ STATE FARM INSURANCE ® j ANDY RAMIAN 7014 Kennedy Ave. Ti 4-3155 Hammond, Indiana AUTO • LIFE • FIRE " Act well your part, there all the honor lies. " morton ' s theatre guild 185 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 69 Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM Good Luck!! LET ' S PLAN A PARTY! Use our expertise to make your party a success. Romantic Festa Salad Music Cart Bar SMART SPOT FOR FOOD AND FUN Irene ' s IRENE PETYO - HAIR STYLIST Open Tuesday and Friday Evenings 7435 Arkansas Ave. 845-0293 Phone 932-6041 Depositing money at the Lake Federal Savings and Loan Association for safe-keeping — D. Eberle and C. Whitney. Lake Federal Savings Loan Association 7048 Kennedy Ti 5-0220 BAKKER PRODUCE WHOLESALE Fruits Vegetables 6031 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Ind. 186 Stocking up for the week, senior D. Gillespie fills her cart with a variety of merchandise from Angelo ' s Super Market. ANGELO S FINE FOODS 3702 Sheffield Ave. We 1-4300 Hammond, Indiana Senior boys agree that service at Standard is unsurpassed. NIEMAN STANDARD 165th Grand Ave. 844-9657 Hammond, Indiana Frosh Cheerleaders— FRONT ROW: J. McTaggart, J. Bux¬ ton. SECOND ROW: S. ' Sohl, R. O ' Neal. BACK ROW: L. Fleischer, E. Stevenson, N. Luketic. The girls supported all frosh activities to help boost school spirit. CLASS OF 72 ' 69 TOP HAT IS GREAT GLOBE PRINTING Printers of the MORTONITE Award Winning School Newspaper 609 Chicago Ave. Ex 7-1888 East Chicago, Indiana 187 Dear Governors: In the second year at the new Morton Senior High students have reaped additional benefits with the completion of facil¬ ities. Such factors as better equipped rooms of adequate size with sufficient lighting aided instruction and learning. The staff and I have tried to show how this year has gone Up, Up, and Away. We hope you have enjoyed the trip. Sincerely, Chris Czlonka 1969 Top Hat Editor THE STAFF - ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Editor . Chris Czlonka Assistant Editor . Barb Bogert Academics Editor . Becky Mason Activities Editor . Cynthia Kaufman Advertising Editor . Linda Fieldon Advertising Layout Co-Editors . Elaine Gaida Marilyn Greenwood Athletics Editor.Jack Babinec Business Editor . Jane Hluska Faculty Editor . Judy Bond Index Editor . Bobbie Miller Senior Class Editor . Laura Luketic Underclass Editor . Jackie White ASSISTANT EDITORS Gloria A rvay, Paul Chiki, Carole Chlebowski, Becky Collins, Kathy Goldschmidt, Sharon Jeneske, Pam Kingston, Christy Mazur, Nancy McTaggart, Gary Rogers, Jo Rybicki, Marlene Sklanka and Sue Taggart EDGE EDITORS Andrea Bandura, Pearl Bannister, Nancy Barbara, Carol Ber- tagnolli, Rosie Biscan, Amy Brandenburg, Sandi Carey, Dee Cauble, Mary Cerajewski, Linda Davis, Sue Evans, Jim Gra- sha, Joyce Hardison, Sue Hatfield, Gail Hiduke, Marsha Hunt, Randy James, Sue Kondrat, Joyce Nichols, Pat Novak, Margi Payton, Phyllis Premeske, Linda Rose, Linda Rubaj, Carol Sadewasser, Mark Simko, Mary Jo Stewart and Cheryl Ton- kovich A special thanks to Mrs. Helen Stock, yearbook advisor; Andros Studios for the underclass pictures; Bodie Studios for senior class and organization pictures, Harry Dudzik, photographer; Mr. Julian Rasmussen for informal pictures; Mike Mazur and Tom Konetski for the division page art work and to all who have helped to produce the 1969 Top Hat. UP, ... WE’RE AWAY INDEX A Adkins, Danny 142 Adkins, Sheila 142 Agnini, Kirk 60, 127 Ahlfield, Carletta 127 Alexander, Dave 142 Alexander, David 80, 105 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 151 Alexander, Karron 135 Allen, Bill 59, 105 Allen, Cynthia 88, 135 Allen, Lynette 127 Allen, Lynn 17, 105, 170 Alvarado, Carmen 105 Andersen, Steve 50, 105 Anderson, Karen 127 Anderson, Linda 142 Anderson, Nancy 142 Anderson, Pam 142 Anderson, Paula 127 Ando, Darlene 135 Andrews, Patty 142 Anguiano, Linda 57, 127 Argadine, Mike 14, 19, 80, 81, 104, 105 Argentine, Mark 51 ART CLUB 57 Arvay, Gloria 52, 55. 127 Ashburn, Connie 142 Ashburn, Ronnie 105 Ashlock, Christine 142 Ashlock, Diane 156 Asztalos, Bill 91, 135 Austin, Debbie 61, 127 A.V. CLUB 66 B Babbitt, Mike 142 Babinec, Jack 52, 77, 78, 92, 127, 129 Baiia, Deborah 142 Bagley, Pat 49, 105 Bahleda, Diana 105 Bahleda, Judy 142 Bailor, Cindy 142 Bailor, Margaret 51,55,62,68,106,122,173,176,178 Baker, Cecil 92, 127 Baker, Chris 59, 60, 61. 62, 66, 127 Baker, Mary 156 Bakker, Ray 83, 87, 106 Ballance, Juliet 151 Balog. Mike 31, 65, 106 Balog, Patti 10, 66, 135 BAND 65 Bandura, Andrea 14, 21, 46. 55, 127, 129, 170 Bandura, Mr. Michael 151 Bannister, Pearl 59, 135 Barabas, Bev 127 Barbara, Nancy 127 Bardoczi, Bill 80, 135 Bardoczi, Joe 80, 135 Barker, Jim 87, 94, 135 Barkowski, Judie 55. 127, 170 Barnes, Dave 142 Barnes, Kevin 89, 106 Barnes, Paula 59, 106 Barnes, Sharon 135 Barnett, Brenda 135, 137 Barney, Steve 79, 86, 96, 142 Baron, Diane 135 Bastasich, Joe 106 Bates, Barbara 127 Batsel, Ed 106 Batur, Mike 78, 135 Baum, Mary 142 Baxley, Chuck 86, 87. 94, 142 Baxley, Nancy 47, 51, 62, 63, 65, 101, 106 Belcher, Lewis 127 Bell, Carol 19, 58, 127 Bell, Delba 49, 127 Bement, Rose 135 Ben, Alexis 142 Benetich, George 106 Benetich, Glenn 142 Benko, Diane 66, 135 Benton, Frank 142 Berg, Vincent 142 Berkley, Doyle 106 Berkley, Lois 127 Berkley, Sally 142 Berrones, Lucia 135 Bertagnolli, Carol 55, 100, 127 Bertagnolli, Donald 22, 106 Bertagnolli, Tom 135 Beshears, Larry 87, 135 Betustak, Bob 142 Bevill, Tom 21. 41, 90, 91, 106 Bewley, Pam 127 Beyer, Eileen 135 Bicanic, Nancy 88, 142 Bielak, Veronica 54, 57, 106 Biewenga, Clyde 91, 142 Bigler, Deirdre 63, 135 Billings, Randy 142 Bindas, Chris 127 Bindas, Debbie 14, 106, 170 BIOLOGY CLUB 59 Biscan, Rosemary 11, 47, 60, 61, 127, 129, 170 Bjorklund, Garry 79, 97, 142 Black, Dennis 106 Black, Judy 135 Black, Melody 135 Blackman, Rick 142 Blair, Laurie 127 Blissmer, Geri 127 Blissmer, Jon 142 Blythe, Becky 127 Blythe, Ray 56, 58, 106 Board, Bob 142 Bobich, Andrea 127 Bobos, Debbie 135 Bock, Carol 106 Bocken, Jerry 79, 86, 96. 142 Bocken, Pam 127, 170 Bocken, Tim 135 Bocken, Wayne 82, 83, 87. 127 Boesch, Rick 77, 78, 127 Bogert, Barb 25, 53, 55, 62, 68, 105, 106, 178 Bogner, Dan 77, 78 Bogner, Keith 79, 142 Bogner, Mary Lou 51, 57, 58, 106 Bohannon, Henry 142 Bokori, Frank 135 Bokori, Lora 65. 127 Boldt, David 80, 135 Bond, Barb 67, 71, 88, 135 Bond, Judy 49, 53, 71, 104, 106 Bond, Lyman 142 Bonebrake, Mrs. Lena 151 Bonomo, Toni 49, 106 Book, Linda 135 BOOSTER CLUB 68 Boren, Ken 66, 135 Bosch, Ken 96, 142 Bosch, Rick 42, 58, 65. 127 Boskovich, Nan 143 Boskovitch, Peter 106 Bostian. Joy 49, 106 Bostian, Mike 79. 86, 96, 143 Boughamer, James 54, 106 Bowen, Don 143 Bower, Rick 59, 65, 106 Boyan, Peggy 106, 170 Boyd, Dave 127 Boyle, Kevin 89, 143 Brack, Chris 71, 127 Branch, Kevin 127 Brandenburg, Amy 57, 127, 132 Brandenburg, Nancy 127 Brandner, Kathy 135 Braner, Bob 66, 106 Braner, Jim 143 Branik, Inez 106 Brausch, Cliff 106 Brausch, June 143 Brazenas, Sandi 23, 135, 139 Brazenas, Sue 55, 88, 127, 129, 166, 170 Brennan, Kerry 6, 89, 99, 127 Brennan, Kevin 89, 99, 106 Brewer, Kathy 10, 143 Briggs, Pam 31, 135 Bright, Sue 127 Bringas, Mrs. MaryLou 151 Broach, Joe 90, 91, 96, 143 Broach, Terry 19, 69, 90, 94, 96. 104, 106 Brouillette, Jim 99, 127 Brown, Diana 127, 180 Brownewell, Bill 106 Browning, Billie 61, 65, 68, 143, 145 Browning, Linda 49, 57, 106 Buckman, Jim 92, 106 Buckmaster, Lynn 21, 37, 127, 170 Budkis, Carol 135 Budzik, Steve 127 Budzik, Susan 143 Buechley, Martin 80, 81 Buechley, Mary 106 Bujwit, Jim 143 Bundy, Scott 143 Buono, Linda 34, 106 Burns, Debbie 41. 127 Burns, Kathy 66, 71, 135 Burton, Kathy 65, 135 Butoryak, Dan 89, 127 Butoryak, Mary 65, 143 Buxton, Gail 127 Buxton, Janet 100, 143, 187 Byers, Calvin 127 Byers, Clyde 108 Byrne, Dennis 57, 135 Byrnes, Linda 59. 135 c Calabrese, Linda 9, 143 Callahan, Pat 59, 66, 135 Camery, Denise 49. 135 Camp. Bob 135 Camp, Jim 143 Camp. Joan 127 Campbell, Cookie 135 Canaday, Randy 135 Conner, Becky 135 Cantwell. Bob 60, 89. 127 Carey, Sandi 21, 55, 127, 129 Carey, Scott 79, 143, 146, 163 Carlson, Doug 85 CARILLIONS 62 Carlson, Phil 86 Carney, Bill 59. 80, 91, 135, 177 Carney, Carl 108 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 151 Carter, Debi 135 Carter, Karen 58, 127 Carter, Teresa 135 Casey, Ramona 48, 64, 135 Casey, Ron 48. 64, 127 Casperson, Mr. Don 151 Catania, Debbie 18, 54, 108, 170 Cauble, Dee 108, 170 Cauble, Tina 135 Cerajewski, Mary 55, 108 Cerajewski, Mike 59, 108 Cergizan, Debbie 143 Chamberlain, Bob 92, 108 Chambers, Ruedell 156 CHANT AIRES 63 Chapman, Ed 79, 143 Chappell, Debbi 143 Cheek, Denise 62, 135 Cheek. Diane 62, 127 CHEMISTRY CLUB 58 Chepregi, Alan 51, 65, 108 190 Davis, Linda 128 Farmer, Debby 144 Davis, Michael 65, 143 Farmer, Doris 136 Davis, Rich 23, 47, 77, 78, 85, 99, 136 Farmer, Shirley 63, 128 Chiki, Paul 52, 59, 61, 66, 108 Dawson, Barb 49, 128 Farmer, Valerie 128 Dawson, Janet 136 Faucher, Terri 65. 144 Childress, Mary 143 Dawson, Lois 49, 56, 128 Faught, Chuck 79, 144 Dayhoff, Charles 62, 80, 128 Fausch, Dennis 110 Dearing, Miss Linda 152 Federenko, John 41, 92, 128, 129, 179 Chlebowski, Carole 52, 127, 129 DeBold, Janice 136 Federenko, Tim 144 DeBold, Karen 57, 128 Felling, Ron 144 Christopher, Deborah 108 Decker, Rosemary 143 Ferber, Miss Diane 49. 57, 152 Christopher, Larry 127 Deem, Bill 66 Ferris, Penny 136 Churilla, Ken 127 Deem, Richard 109 Field, Ronald 110 Ciupak, Celeste 57, 127 Deering, Beckie 128 Fieldon, Brian 144, 163 Deiotte, Jim 26, 62, 63, 64, 109, 116 Fieldon, Linda 48. 52. 55, 110 Ciupak, Kevin 76, 99, 143 DeLau, Bruce 59. 128 Figuly, Nancy 144 Clair, Miss Wilma 151 DellaRocco, Gail 47, 88, 143 Fish, Sue 128 Clark, Barbara 143 Dempsey, Joe 89 Fisher, Pat 128 Clark, Elaine 135 Dennies, Mike 62 Fisher, Paula 128 Clark, Linda 143 DePeugh, Mr. Joseph 83. 87, 152 Fisher, Wanda 144 Clark, Mike 62, 64. 66, 127 Depew, Cecil 90, 128 Fix, Glenda 67, 128. 130, 170 Depew, David 90, 136 Fleischer, Lynne 21, 65. 71, 100, 144, 187 Clarke, Greg 89, 143 Depew, Pamela 109, 170 Flickinger, Jean 70, 126, 128, 129, 170 Clarke, Leslie 127 DeRosa, Dennis 56, 64, 65 Flores, Debbie 144 Detterline, Kenneth 109 Floyd, Debra 65, 136 Clifton, John 50, 135, 139 DeZarn, Becky 136 Floyd, Dewayne 65, 144 Dilbeck, Betty 143 Floyd, Marsha 136 Clipka, Kathy 128 Dillon, Luci 143 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB 67 Coates, Charlie 59, 128 Dinell, Peterjohn 136 Forsythe, Steve 136 Colins, Terry 97, 135 Dixon, Brenda 143 Foss, Yvonne 65, 144 Collingwood, Roxann 143 Dixon, Herman 128 Foster, Michael 110 Collins, Becky 52, 58, 62, 128 Dixon, Sue 136 Foster, Terri 144 Collins. Cathy 51, 53, 55, 109 Dmitruck, Larry 143 Fouts, Terri 144 Dodson, James 46, 69, 77, 90, 109 Fowler. Vicki 61. 144 CONCERT CHOIR 62 Dodson, Rick 79, 143 Fozkos, Stephanie 144 Conces, Bill 92 Douglas, Dan 136 Fraiser, Mary 136 Conger, Tim 109 Dowling. Jim 128 Frak, Bob 136 Conger. Tom 135 Dowling, Patricia 104, 109, 167 Francis, Bill 79 Conley, Steve 142, 143 Downing, Les 136 Francis, Paul 79. 144 Connor, Sue 57, 109 Doyle, Frances 143 Frankovich, Barb 49, 128 Conover, Sandra 109 Dragomer, Eli 64, 67, 128 Franyi, Chris 49, 110 Constant, Beth 143 Drangmeister, Ken 110 Fraser, Mr. Robert 152 Constant, Jay 135 Drapeau, Gerard 37, 58, 128 Fredericks, Danny 65, 144 Cook, Linda 34. 109 Drechney, Mr. John 151 Fredericks. Terri 144 Cook, Mary 135 Drummond, Susan 110 Friend, Russell 136, 139 Coolidge. Mr. Robert 151 Dudek, Patti 23. 110. 117, 170 Frink, Ruth 128 Cornelison, Carole 9, 14, 109, 170 Dudenski, Diana 143 Fromm, Geri 136 Corona, Paul 135 Dudenski, Rita 136 F.S.A. CLUB 49 Cox, Alan 143 Duensing, Herb 97, 128 F.T.A. CLUB 49 Cox, Candy 49, 128 Duncan, William 87 Fulk, Jim 57, 136 Craft, Jerry 109 Dunfee, Ellen 143 Fulkerson. Ray 128 Crague, Marjorie 143 DuVall, Debbie 143 Crague, Terry 76, 109 Dybel, Geri 128 G Crall. Jim 143 Dykstra, Nancy 33, 49. 61, 63. 136 Creviston, Dawn 135 G.A.A. 67 Crist, Val 143 E Gaida, Elaine 108, 110, 117, 170 Criswell, Mark 65, 143 Gaither, Terri 144 Croft. Regina 143 Eaton, Dorothy 57, 110 Galambus. Mark 144 Crowe. Charles 79. 143 Eaton, Nancy 143 Galovic, Kathy 144 Crownover, Renee 135 Eberle, Dave 94, 128, 186 Gambino, Sharon 71, 136 Crumpacker, Dean 135 Edwards, Cathy 57, 143 Garmany, Don 59, 110 Cuciniello, Laura 143 Edwards, Mr. Donn 152 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 152, 180 Culbertson, Mrs. Virginia 152 Egener, Alice 128 Garza, Linda 49, 128 Culp, Richard 86, 87, 96, 143 Eggers, Dr. H. 151 Gasaway, Debbie 88, 136 Cummins, Pam 135 Eichelberger. Donna 64, 143 Gaskey, Victor 65 Cummins, Pat 128 ELECTRONICS CLUB 59 Gastafson, Linda 136 Cunningham, Caron 109 Elgas, Mr. Stanley 152 Gebauer. Dale 92. 144 Cunningham, Dave 86, 143 Elish, Linda 143 Gehrke, Jerry 110 Cunningham, Sharon 109 Ellis. Betty 143 Gehrke, Kerry 128 Cunningham, Susan 135 Ellis, Karen 110 Geissler, Debbie 144 Curiel, Fred 109 Ellis, Mitchell 136 Geissler, Jeff 23. 62, 77, 78, 94, 128 Czarnecki, Wayne 85, 135 Ellis, Ray 128 Geissler, Judy 144 Czerniak, Michael 59, 76, 128 El Naggar, Dr. M. 152 Genisauski, Barb 23. 60, 128, 170 Czlonka, Chris 47, 53, 55, 109 Elswick, Jerri 110 Genisauski, Marie 144 Emond, Cathy 143 Georgas, Mr. Jack 77. 78, 98, 99. 152 D Essary, Pat 64. 78. 136 George. Dwight 110 Evans, Jerry 128 George, Judy 136 Dale, Debby 49. 51, 55, 109 Evans, Sue 66, 136 George, Mary 144 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 152. 170 Evans, Terry 144 Gillespie, Debbie 51, 52, 55, 57, 60, 61. 62, Daniels. Mr. Bob 152 63. 108, 110, 187 Dargewich, Judith 136 F Gilson, Bobbie 144 Dark, Brenda 143 GIRLS CLUB 56 Darnell. Marty 128 Fairchild, Barbara 66, 136 Glasgow, Leann 49, 128 Davey, Mike 11, 136 Farcus, Pat 47, 136 Gliga, David 144 Davis, Jim 65 Farley, Brenda 136 Glover, Jacque 136 191 Golarz, Andrea 65, 128 Golarz, John 110 Goldasich, Lynda 128 Goldasich, Tom 136, 141 Goldschmidt. Kathy 46, 52, 55, 110, 170 Goldschmidt, Tom 78, 181 Gollner, Rich 62, 63, 163 Gollner, Mr. Robert 90, 152 Gombos, Virginia 144 Good, Pam 16, 111 Goodwin, Rick 128 Gootee, Wendy 64, 65, 144 Gordon, Bev 136 Gordon, Steve 144 Goss, Pat 136 Goss, Phil 76, 83, 84, 98, 99, 111, 176 GOVERNMENT CLUB 48 Grady, Linda 111 Graii, John 144 Graham, Doug 144 Gralski, Michael 57, 80, 111 Grasha, Jim 5, 11, 23, 46, 55, 62, 63, 111 Grasha, Tom 22, 61, 144 Grauvogl, Sandy 136 Gray, Debbie 144 Green, Diana 128, 170 Green, Laurie 49, 50, 60, 62, 63, 128 Greene, Cathy 144, 173 Greene, Mike 14, 48, 128, 129 Greenwood, Allen 87, 136 Greenwood, Marilyn 52, 62, 68, 104, 111, 178 Greenwood, Vanessa 144 Greer, Debby 57, 104, 111 Grenda, Bob 77, 78, 85, 99, 136 Grenda, Lorraine 144 Griffith, Bob 65, 111 Griffith, Diana 64, 136 Griffith, Jim 92, 144 Griggs, Ed 60, 62, 65, 128 Grimmer, Bill 136 Gromaire, Brian 66, 128 Gross, Dick 59, 111 Grubb, Terry 128 Grudzien, Wally 54, 128 Grunza, Gary 66 Grzych, Joe 136 Guiden, Patti 61, 128 Gupton, Jeannie 49, 128 Gurohek, Kathy 136 Gwyn, Vicki 64, 65, 144 Gyurko, Darlene 64, 65, 136 Gyurko. Shirley 64, 65, 104, 111 H Haider, Bob 56, 90, 111 Haley. Bob 144 Hall, Miss Judith 152 Hallum, Gary 46, 85, 87, 94, 136 Hamman, Debbie 111 Hammond, Cheryl 59, 144 Hankins, Roger 19, 82. 83, 99. Ill Hansen, Bob 47, 58, 77, 128 Hanson, Finis 111 Hardison, Debbie 136 Hardison, Joyce 58, 128 Harkin, Jill 51, 62, 63, 64, 111 Harmening, Jim 144 Harmon, Peggy 65, 111 Harreld, Mike 128 Harris, Jim 144 Harris, Nancy 144 Harris, Patti 128 Harrison. Bob 128 Harshman, Mr. Larry 62, 152 Hart, Bill 111 Harvey, Gail 136 Hasselgren, Dawn 56, 136 Hasselgren, Dean 136 Hatfield, Sue 100, 134, 136 Hawking, Paula 47, 144, 146 Hawkins, Randy 136 Hayduk, Kandice 136 Hayduk, Mike 76, 78, 94. 128 HEALTH INTEREST CLUB 49 Heath, Susan 136 Heavner, Martha 111 Heavner, Mike 87, 96, 144 Hedden, Dawn 128 Hekkel, Mary 144 Henderson, Kathy 112 Hendricks, Emmit 91 Hendricks. Steve 60, 61, 128 Hendrix, Janet 144 Hendrix, Jean 144 Hensley, Sherry 71, 144 Henson, Paula 136 Herbert, Clare 112 Herbert, Mary 144 Herochik, Greg 129, 130 Herron, Carolyn 144 Heslinga, Jon 144 Heslinga, Robbie 129 Hess, Don 112 Hess, Jeff 89, 136 Hether, Connie 129 Hetterscheidt, Mrs. Janet 153 Hewlett, Billie 136 Hewlett, Nancy 112 Hickman, Bruce 92, 136 Hickman, Joe 79, 96, 144 Hickman, Rhonda 144 Hicks, Aletta 67, 153 Hiduke, Dave 112 Hiduke, Gail 144 Hieke, Cathy 144 Hieke, Ken 129 Hiemstra, Jay 144 Hiemstra, Mike 85, 136, 141 Hiers, Theresa 49, 63, 136 Higgins, Pat 89, 144 Hill, Don 97, 144 Hill, Nancy 144 Hilty, Dennis 136 Hilty, Donna 62, 100, 129, 133, 176 Hilty, Linda 16, 47, 65, 112 Hilzley, Dave 112 Hilzley, Skip 136 Hines, Benny 91 Hinga, Dirk 129 HISTORY CLUB 48 HI-Y CLUB 56 Hlad, Randy 74, 77, 83. 99, 129, 133, 173 Hlad, Rod 86, 145, 149 Hluska, Jane 55, 59. 129 Hluska, John 145 Hmurovich, Debbie 136 Hodis, Val 49, 62, 129 Hodson, Mr. David 48. 153 Hohenegger, Pat 137 Hojnacki, Debbie 145 Hojnacki, Janet 137 Holland, Pam 65, 67, 137 Holland, Sandy 67, 129 HOME EC. CLUB 57 Hopek, Bob 47, 75, 76, 79, 90, 99, 112 Hopf, Evelyn 50, 59, 60, 61, 63, 129 Hopf, Bill 10, 145 Horn, Cora 145 Horvat, Candy 145 Horvath, Chuck 112 Horvath, Don 89, 92, 93, 112 Houchin, Linda 39, 112 Houk, Robyn 145 Hriecenak, Angeline 65, 137 Huber, Cindy 129 Huber, Mr. George 153 Hudacin, Bob 60 Hudacin. Vickie 137 Hudec, Mary 56, 112 Hudec. Nancy 137 Hudson, Mr. E. 151 Huebner, Dane 77. 78, 91, 94, 129 Huff, Paula 112 Huls, Mr. Don 153 Hulsey, Jerry 65, 66, 137 Hunt, Mr. Bob 79, 89, 92, 153 Hunt. Marsha 16, 55, 101, 129 Hunter, Dave 58, 129 Hunter, Miss Mabel 153 Hunter, Pat 137 Hussey, Joe 42, 145 I Idzik, Ed 112 Irby, Paul 145 Ireland, Nance 112 Isom, Brian 90. 91, 145 Isom, Janet 129 Isom, Marsha 145 Isom, Mona 137 Isom, Ricki 137 Isom, Vicki 129 J Jackna, Randy 42, 145 Jackson, Mary 57, 129 Jakov, Bruce 129 Jaksich, Maryann 145 Jaksich, Steve 129 Jakuboski, Mrs. Jane 49, 153 James, Deborah 112 James, Randy 66, 92, 137 Jamison, Debra 129 Jamrose, Miss Nancy 153 Jancich, Mr. Gregory 86, 99, 154 Janowski, Debi 145 Jelenski, Wayne 129 Jeneske, Sharon 52, 55, 68, 129, 132, 170 Johnson, Ed 145 Johnson, Miss Elizabeth 154 Johnson, Thomas 112 Johnson, William 129 Jones, Vickie 58, 129 Josway, Julie 19, 47, 52, 60. 129, 170 Joy, Kattie 137 Joy, Pam 145 Junkens, Diane 137 Jusko, Bill 96, 145 K Kalena, Art 145 Kallok, Michael 96, 145 Kammer, Gail 145 Kaniewski, Bonnie 129 Kapciak, Kris 145 Kapornyai, Patti 145 Karaffa, Desmond 59, 113 Kaufman, Cynthia 9, 19, 51, 52. 55, 62, 63. 68, 101, 113, 178 Kaufman, Neal 79, 145 Kayden, Jim 79, 86, 96, 145 Keil, David 10 Keilman, Dave 79, 86, 145 Keilman, Robert 24, 46, 69, 74, 76. 113 Keith, Connie 137 Keith, Terry 92, 113 Keller, Eugene 129 Kelley, Harold 10. 137 Kelly, Kevin 14, 74, 76, 94, 113 Kelly. Mrs. Norma 49, 154 Ken, Roger 145 Render, Cindy 56, 137 Render, Karen 20, 49, 130, 170 Render, Sharon 113 Kendzierski, Bonnie 145 Kepler, Mr. Fred 79, 90, 91, 94, 96. 154 Keppel, Pam 65, 145 Kerner, Steve 86, 91, 145 Kerr, Charier 79 Kerr, Cheryl 130 Kerr, Jack 89 Kerr, Jeff 145 Kerr, Patti 113 Kerr, Roger 79 Kerr, Vince 92, 137 Kerrick, Kathy 113 Kerrick, Ken 14, 47, 92, 130, 172 Kielbasa, Francine 113 Kijowski, Drake 145 Kik, Michelle 145 Kimmel, Theresa 130 192 King, Dennis 6, 99, 119, 130. 172 King, Elke 137 Kingston, Mike 37, 113, 176 Kingston, Pamela 49, 52, 130, 170 Kiraly, Susan 71, 137 Kirinch, Terry 113 Klein, Cathy 145 Klopsch, Neil 113 Kluesner, Miss Alberta 51. 154 Klus, Jackie 49, 113 Klus, Jim 145 Klus, Linda 113 Knaver, Jim 145 Knight, Mary 137 Knutson, Daniel 113 Kocur, Tom 76, 90, 113 Kohl, Denise 146 Kohler, Charles 64. 113 Kohler, Wilma 137 Kolar, Mr. John 64, 66, 154 Kolish, Deborah 113, 170 Kolish, John 80 Kollar. Sue 146 Kolodziej, Barry 65, 92 Kolodziej. Thomas 59 Kolwicz, Tom 137 Komar, Jim 79, 92. 146 Komar, Rick 77, 78, 96. 137 Kondrat, Susan 55. 56. 61. 66, 71, 129, 130 Konetski, Tom 19, 46, 113, 180 Koons, Keith 114 Kopanda, David 66, 137 Kopton, John 79, 86, 146 Kordick, Bruce 114 Korlin, Donna 52. 137 Kostoff, George 6, 46, 48, 114 Kostofi, Peggy 137 Kostyo, Garry 59, 99, 137 Kotynski, Alice 137 Kozdras, Kathy 130 Kozubal. Dennis 79, 146 Kraly, John 146 Kramizeh, Mike 62 Krasowski, Jamie 59, 137 Kraus, Gregory 146 Kraus, Kathleen 49, 104, 114 Krcelich, Lorraine 137 Krcelich, Nick 146 Krivo, Karen 146 Krizan, Linda 114 Krizman, Bill 66. 137 Krizman, Michael 77, 130 Krizman, Pam 70, 130, 170 Krizmanic, Kathryn 137 Krucina, Gary 137 Kruger, Mrs. Eileen 154 Kruse. Janet 137 Kryszak, Bob 146 Kryszak, Linda 137 Kudla, Susan 138 Kuhn, Mr. A. 151 Kuhn. Joyce 130 Kuhn. Robert 20. 76. 78, 90. 99. 126, 129, 130 Kuiken, Denise 114 Kukula. Ronald 86, 96, 146 Kurtefi, Mr. George 77 Kurzeja, Paul 114 Kussy. Mrs. Michelle 170 Kwandras, John 114 Kwiatkowski, Karen 146 Kwiatkowski, Ken 130 L Labas, Ernie 138, 162 Labs, JoAnne 61 Labus. Mr. Edward 59, 154 Ladd. Candy 23, 146 Ladd, Randy 58, 130 Lambert, Frank 94, 130 Lambert, Kimra 57, 138 Lambert, Marcia 59, 60, 61. 62, 66, 130 Lane, Bill 146 Langel, Bridget 138 Langel, Joyce 138 Langel, Pam 146 Lannin, Craig 58, 60, 130 Lannin, Tim 91, 138 Lape, Kathy 138 Laposa, Linda 130 Laramie, Pat 114 Larson, Tom 138 Laslie, Linda 20, 59, 130 Lauer, Bruce 138 Lauer, Jay 96, 130 Lauer, Linda 54 Lauerman, Sue 114 LaVelle, Pam 146 Lay, Donna 146 Lee. Jim 114 Lee, Penny 130 Leggitt, Debbie 114 Leggitt, Margie 138 Lelito, Jim 114 Lelito, Rick 89, 146, 171 Lemmons, Don 66, 138 Leonard, Mrs. Eva 154 Leport, Dorothy 156 Lepucki, Karyn 114 Lepucki, Tom 88, 89, 171 Lessie, Laurie 146 Levien, Ron 58, 97, 130 Lewandowski, Cathy 146 Lewis, Chris 71. 138 Lewis, David 83, 98, 99, 114 Lewis, Jack 79, 146 Lewis, Jeanne 130 Lewis, Kathy 146 Lewis, Tom 41 Lignar, Paula 146 Lignar, Robin 146 Liming, Cathy 16, 62, 114, 116 Liming, Debbie 64, 146 Lindley, Chris 138 Lloyd, Pam 65, 138 Locke, Ronny 146 Lohse, Cheryl 138 Lohse, Madelyn 71. 138 Lomax, Danny 76, 78. 94, 130 Lonsinger, Joann 146 Lord, Arnold 90, 138 Love, Bill 79 Lovin, Gail 16, 57, 114 Lovin, Mark 89, 146 Lovvorn, Sherry 138 Lowrance, Fred 146 Lucky, Grace 146 Lucky, Rich 114 Luketic, Barrett 83, 87, 94, 95. 129, 130 Luketic, Mr. Nick 76. 94. 154 Luketic, Laura 9, 24. 46, 51, 52, 62, 101, 115 Luketic, Nicki 100, 142, 146, 187 Lukoshus, Curt 87, 96, 146 Lukoshus, Wes 30,46,52,76.85,94.126.129,130 Lundquist, Laura 11, 54, 62, 63. 115 Lush, Donna 146 Lynch, Ricky 10, 60, 137, 138 Lyon, Norbert 130 M Mack, Gail 146, 147 Madison, Gary 99, 115, 119 Madison, Vicki 71, 138 Magdziarz, Steve 91, 138, 141 Maggi, Eva 59, 65, 130 Mallory, Anna 138 Mambourg, Debbie 61, 147 Mambourg, Tom 85, 87, 138, 139 Mamrila, Chuck 36, 77, 78, 92, 138, 139 Mancos, John 80 Mangus, Mrs. Gwen 155 Marcinkovich, Mary 147 Markovich, Karen 115, 119 Markowski, Peg 130 Marlatt, Cindy 147 Marley, Dave 130 Marley, Mark 147 Marshall. Mike 82. 83, 99. 138 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 56, 129, 155 Martin, Gay 138 Martin, Jill 129, 130, 176 Martin, Pat 57, 138 Maskovich, Jim 92, 130 Mason, Becky 55, 130 Mason, Rick 41, 115 Massie, Cheryl 138 Massie, Curt 115 Matlock, Joe 130 Matrinetz, Frank 94, 138 Matthews, Jim 87, 96 Mauger, Mary 130, 147 Mayden, Louis 147 May den, Rich 115 Mayer, Marty 99, 147 Mazur, Christy 55, 115 Mazur, Lisa 147 Mazur, Mike 46, 76. 78, 108, 115, 119, 186 M-CLUB 69 McBrayer, Tom 65, 115 McBroom, Ellen 54, 130 McBroom, Gary 76, 89, 115, 176 McBroom, Greg 90, 115, 117 McBroom, Marcia 9. 147 McCallister, Ed 147 McCausland, Paula 130 McCloud, Sheila 62, 63, 64. 65, 71. 115 McConnell, Norm 54, 55, 115 McCormack, Bill 147 McCormick, Don 57, 138 McDaniel, Frank 64, 66, 115 McDillon, Debbie 115 McDillon, Diane 130 McDougal. Gloria 115 McDougal, Karen 138 McGregor. Dennis 11. 59. 60, 61, 130 McGuan, Tim 24. 51. 82, 115 McGuire, Ken 138 McKeown, Patti 138 McMahan, Dollie 130 McMahan, Pat 59, 147 McPheron, Polly 62. 130 McTaggart, Jan 47, 71, 100, 146, 147, 187 McTaggart, Nancy 52, 70, 130, 131, 170 Meding, Karen 116 Medonic, Mike 131 Melton, Mr. John 64, 65. 155 Melton, Tom 79, 147 Mendoza, Mary 116 Mendoza, Pete 91. 147 Merrier, Jeanne 147 Messenger, Candi 138 Metz. Flo 17. 70, 131. 170, 176 Meyer, Janice 116, 172 Meyer, Jim 87 Miera, Chris 147 Miera, Joe 138 Miera, Louise 17, 49, 116 Miers, Kathy 54. 131 Mihalic, Mike 138 Mikel, Khris 59. 88, 138 Miksich, Tom 116 Miles, Linda 147 Military, Dorothy 131 Miller, Bobbie 52, 54. 116, 170 Miller, Brenda 65, 138 Miller, Cheryl 147 Miller, Rocky 59. 66, 116 Miller, Roy 147 Miller, Sherry 131 Milton, Donna 138 Minard, Lorane 138 Miner, Maryann 147 Miner. Pat 21. 49. 116, 167 Mireles, Jesse 57 Misanik, David 89, 147 Misanik, Pam 49. 116 Miskovich, Jim 86, 147 Mitchell. Jim 66. 117 Mitchell, Randy 147 Mitchell, Sue 147 Moery, Kathy 65. 117 Moery, Ron 64, 65, 138 Mogle, John 65, 147 Mola, Toni 138 193 Molchan, Mrs. Mary Ann 151 Montgomery, Nancy 65, 71, 131 Moore, Rich 59, 64, 65, 138 Moorehead, Mr. Roy 48, 155 Morgan, Jane 147 Morris, Pam 57, 59, 131 Morse, Ken 131 MORTONITE 53, 54 Mosca, Kathy 25, 32, 46, 52, 57, 117, 180 Mosca, Mary 147 Mosca, Tony 138 Moylan, Mrs. Harriette 155 Mroz, Ken 92, 138 Mueller, Mike 117 Mull, Mark 97, 147 Mullane, Pat 42, 147 Mullins, Roger 58, 94, 117 Munsey, Joe 65, 147 Musgrove, Mike 92 MUSIC IN PERSPECTIVE 64 Musselman, Mr. Ed 80, 81, 97, 155 Muta, Gayle 49, 54, 117 Muta, Harry 89, 147 Myers, Betsy 131 Myers, Dorene 147 Myers, Kathy 170 N NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 50 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 51 Navarro, Sandy 131 Nedreau, Gerald 147 Neely, Debbie 147 Nelson, Becky 49, 131 Nelson, Mr. George 155 Nemcek, Sue 54, 118 Nemeth, Mary 56, 131 Newlun. Daniel 131 Newman, Pam 147 Newnum, Ron 97, 147 Nichols, Joyce 138 Nierengarten, Carol 147 Norausky, Mrs. Patricia 155 Novak, Jim 59, 131 Novak, Pat 56, 64, 138 Novakowski, Linda 147 Nunez, Bob 58, 129, 131 Nunez, Ron 138 o Oberle, Nancy 118 O ' Brien, Linda 55, 118 O ' Brien, Mary 42, 147 Ochiltree, Gail 118 Odom, Rhemus 118 O ' Donnell, Annelee 138 O ' Drobinak, Cathi 39, 49, 118 O ' Drobinak, Diane 145, 147 Oglesby, Glenda 35, 138 Olney, Sue 138 Oman, George 147 O ' Neal, Brenda 138 O ' Neal, Robin 81, 100, 147, 187 O ' Neal, Sa ndy 118 ORCHESTRA 64 Oros, Nancy 147 Orosco, Linda 131 Ortiz, Rose 131 Osmulski, Tim 138 Oster, Kathy 147 Ostojic, John 62, 118 Ostrom, Mary Jean 65 Ostrom, Sue 131 Owczarzak, Mr. Robert 104, 155 Owen, Donna 138 Owen, Linda 147 Owens, Pauleen 147 Oyster, Bill 147 P Padilla, Marge 55, 118 Page, Shirley 131 Palmer, Debra 147 Panfil, Kathy 138 Pansic, Valorie 147 Pariso, Dan 38, 92, 131 Pariso, Kathy 147 Parker, Bob 138 Parks, Dave 58, 65, 131 Parrish, Alan 18, 76, 118, 176 Parrish, Jana 138 Parsanko, Ron 89, 147 Paswinski, Druanne 118 Patai, Gina 131, 180 Patai, Mark 11, 57, 60, 61, 118 Patterson, Debbie 147 Pawlaski, Dan 147 Pawlus, Steve 118 Payne, Lee 92 Payonk, Bill 138 Payonk, Jeff 10, 92 Payton, Carolyn 147 Payton, Margi 52, 71, 138 Payton, Mary 138 Peeler, Nancy 137, 138, 166 Perryman, Debbie 65, 138 Peterson, Alan 118 Peterson, George 77, 91, 92, 131 Peterson, Rich 78, 79, 147 Peterson, Sheila 131 Petho, Debbie 19, 65, 131 Petrick, Lori 147 Pettersen, Charles 57, 147 Pettersen, Dr. Mary 58, 155 Pettis, Tim 66, 139 Phelps, Bob 64, 139 Philips, Gary 118 PHOTO CLUB 66 PHYSICS CLUB 58 Pinkorton, Patti 139 Pinson, Chuck 131 Piper, Debbie 147 Piwowar, Phil 118 Pixler, Dianne 148 Plesek, Joe 89. 118 Podkul, Karen 58, 129, 131 Pokrajac, Bob 58, 131 Polen, Sharon 56, 119 Polochak, Anna 11, 70, 119, 162, 170 POM PON 70 Pontow, Warren 92, 131 Poole, Keith 89, 148 Popaditch, Dave 89 Popagain, Mike 62 Popiela, Tom 119 Porter, Kathy 131 Porvaznik, Janice 148 Potesta, Mr. R. 151 Powell, David 89, 131 Powers, Mark 36, 46, 56, 69, 76, 99, 119 Prange, Robin 148 Premeske, Phyllis 131 Prendergast, Linda 49, 119 Press, Rochelle 148 Pressley, Sandy 57 Preston, Mark 119 Priest, Richard 76, 78 Prokopcio, Sue 71, 139 Prokopeak, Andy 58, 129, 131 Pruitt, Bill 91 Puaca, Mike 139 Puett, Penny 67, 119 Pullo, Adrienne 148 Pumnea. Rick 14, 20, 46, 94, 119, 180 Purnick, Chuck 119 Puskos, Janie 58, 119 Q Quandt, Linda 148 Quandt, Sue 62, 119 QUILL AND SCROLL 55 R Race, Steve 148 Racich. Frank 41, 119 Racz, Pat 65, 148 Radek, Nancy 131 Rafalski, Jamie 148 Raines, David 120 Rakoczy, Frank 83, 99, 131 Ralph, Janet 139 Ralph, Judy 120 Ramian, Stacie 116, 120 Ramsey, Gene 148 Randhan, Kim 139 Rapchak, Larry 60, 62, 63, 116, 120 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 59, 156 Rathbun, Cyndee 65, 148 Rathbun, Roberta 58, 131 Ray, Kerry 139 Reagan, Linda 139 Reba, Rosemary 104, 120 Reba, Tom 148 Reeves, Beverly 148 Reeves, Gary 120 Reeves, Sheila 51, 120 Reffkin. John 131 Reitz, Marla 58, 131 Relinski, Patty 139 Rex, Claudia 57, 120 Rex, Elizabeth 59, 139 Rex, Vickie 129, 131 Reynolds, Janet 65, 131 Rhea, Carol 139 Rhoades, Dennis 139 Richwalski, Linda 52, 120 Riley, Patricia 120 Riley, Richard 148 Ringler, Detlif 87, 91, 131 Ritthaler, Denise 139 Roach, Bonnie 131 Roach, Sharon 148 Roark, Joseph 131 Robertson, Bruce 131 Robinson, Miss Cheralyn 50, 156 Rock, John 131 Rodgers, Christophe 66, 139 Rogers, Gary 52, 131 Rogers, Nancy 148 Rogers, Vicki 120 Rogowski, Jan 6, 8, 46, 68, 70, 120, 170, 178 Rollins, Monica 139 Rood, Elaine 120 Roquet, Bruce 148 Rose, Cheryl 120 Rose, Linda 131, 132, 170, 176 Rosek, Mike 59, 60, 131 Rosenberry, Sharon 139 Rospond, Geri 24, 51, 120 Ross, Bridget 148 Ross, Jackie 148 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 156 Rouse, Zina 139 Rovy, Phil 77, 78, 91, 139, 181 Rowe, Judy 62, 104, 120 Rowley, Tom 57, 80, 139 Rubaj, Linda 55, 120 Rubino, Mike 97, 148 Rudser, Mrs. Ruth 156 Rush, Nancy 148 Rusher, Thomas 132 Russell, Larry 23, 79, 86, 96. 145, 148 Rutkowski, Bob 92, 139 Rybicki, Jo 9, 52, 55. 101, 120 Ryckman, Bob 77, 78, 90, 91, 92, 132 Rymarczyk, Marilyn 148 Rzonca, Janice 139 s Sadewasser, Carol 139 Sadewasser, David 24, 25, 51, 121 Sahulcik, Mary 121 Saksa, Sandy 121 Salczynski, Nancy 18, 119, 121 Sandefur, Sheila 132 Sanderson, Karyn 132 Sandlin, Karen 132 Sandor, Bob 90. 139, 140 Sapyta, Stan 77, 78, 85 194 Sargent, Joyce 24, 51, 53, 55, 121 Sarlea, Judy 121 Sarver, Laura 71, 137, 139 Sasko, Steve 92, 132 Scharnke, Sharon 121 Scheffer, Betty 121, 176 Scheffer, Bud 139 Scheffer, Mark 139 Scheffer, Tom 148 Schilling, Harold 148 Schriks, Paul 148 Schrock, Barry 92, 93, 121 Schroeder, Barb 47 Schultz, Candis 22. 54, 71, 140 Schultz, Wendy 65, 148 Schwandt, Jo 140 Schwartz, Kim 148 Scott, Gary 132 Scott, Pat 51, 57, 121 Scott, Penny 148 Scott, Russ 148 Seligman, Kathy 132 Sepke, Margaret 57, 140 Sersic, Mrs. Mary 156 Sesny, Paul 51, 59, 60, 121 Severe, Debbi 61, 132 Severa, Linda 121 Seydel, Andie 132 Shabaz, Linda 148 Shanley, John 121 Shanta, Miss Karen 156 Sharpe, Eddie 11, 60, 89, 140 Shawver, Gary 64, 66, 121 Shelbourne, Ron 140 Shifflett, Terri 148 Shinkle, Pat 59, 140, 141 Shourek, Don 121 Shrecengost, Brenda 148 Shuttz, Bonnie 121 Shuttz, John 121 Sikich, Victor 132 Sikora, Melanie 148 Sikorski, Judith 57. 140 Silaghi, Pat 57, 140 Simko, Mark 52, 99. 129, 132 Simms, Marie 63, 100, 134, 140 Simon, Bob 148 Simpson, David 63, 132 Sinchak, Debra 132 Sinchak, Sue 148 Sinclair. Debby 140 Singleton, Debbie 140 Skager, Edward 25, 48, 58, 121 Skaggs, Tom 122 Skalka, Jean 140 Skamay, Sharon 122 Skawinski, Martha 132, 148 Skawinski, Rose 148 Sklanka, Marlene 52, 55, 57, 64, 132, 170 Skopelja, Dennis 132 Skorupa, Laura 71, 100, 140 Skorupa, Rudy 14,19,46,51,58,74,76,90,94,122,162 Smack, Howie 79 Smiley. Bill 122, 140 Smith, Bob 85, 96 Smith, Greg 140 Smith, Judy 132 Smith, Kathy 148 Smith, Larry 132 Smith, Pam 140 Smith, Terry 33, 63, 140 Smoot, David 79, 90, 91, 96, 148 Snow, Brenda 140 Snow. Mr. Clifford 156 Snow, Garry 148 Snyder, Denise 65, 148 Snyder, Sandy 12. 60. 61. 62, 63, 122 Sobeck. Mike 65. 148 Sohl, Sandy 100, 148. 187 Soltys, Jim 59, 122 Somerville, Debbie 148 Sonaty, Tony 140 Sopo, Jeff 132 Sorbello, Paula 148 Spears, Andrea 122 Speer, Geana 57, 148 Spencer, Dayna 64, 65, 132 Spencer, Luanne 140 Spinks, Richard 140 Spitzer, David 77, 78, 92, 140 Spitzer, Mr. Gerald 156 Spornick, Charles 65, 140 Spriggs, Keith 148 Spry, Mr. Bob 156 STAGE BAND 65 STAGE CREW 60 Standarski, Toni 122 Stanford, Terry 140 Stark, Colette 148 Steele, Judy 132 Steele, Steve 148 Stepanovich, Ray 57, 140 Stephens, Bob 87, 122 Stephens, Joe 148 Stern, Mrs. C. 151 Stevens, Jerry 122 Stevens, Sue 94, 140 Stevenson, Elaine 21, 100, 148, 187 Stevenson, Jeff 96, 140 Stevenson, Kay 132 Stevenson, Lynda 148 Stewart, Mary Jo 68, 129, 132, 178 Stier, Mrs. Beth 57, 104, 157 Stock, Mrs. Helen 157 Stockdale, Debbi 59, 122 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 157 Stoisor, Nancy 148 Stojan, Bobbi 70, 104, 122 Stojan, Jeannette 10, 50, 71, 140 Stok, Mike 37, 123 Stone, Linda 132 Stout, Mr. Howard 85, 157 Straub, Hazel 132 Strege, Gregg 77, 78, 132 Stribiak, Charlene 148 Strom, Leonard 30, 58, 132 Stryzinski, Mary Ann 7, 51, 60, 61, 71, 123 Stryzinski, Tom 78, 140 STUDENT ASSOCIATION 46, 47 Stump, Ken 77, 90, 91, 132 Sudlow, Fred 123 Sullivan. Janice 140 Sumis, Diana 59, 60, 132 Summerlott, John 65, 140 Summers, Denny 89, 123 Summers, Mr. Thomas 157 Sundberg, Miss May 157 Swaim, Connie 65, 148 Swaim, Debby 51, 64, 65, 123 Swakon, Carol 64, 65, 148 Swakon, Ed 64, 66, 140 Sweeney, Terry 140 Swindle, Bill 132 Swisher, Carol 123 Swisher, Cindy 132 Szafarczyk, A1 59, 123 Szafarczyk, Sue 140 Szydlowski, Norm 50, 51, 58, 59, 123 Szyndrowski, Delphine 71, 140 Szyndrowski, Mark 54, 55, 59, 66, 123 T Tabor, Marie 149 Taggart, Sue 52, 55, 60, 61, 63, 129. 132, 170 Takacs, Bill 64, 65, 140 Tarpley, Judith 64, 65, 123 Taylor, Mark 50. 89, 140 Taylor, Woody 47, 123 Templeman, Shelly 132 Tharp, Anita 132 THEATRE GUILD 61 THESPIANS 60 Thielen, Ann 140 Thomas, Don 149 Thomas, Peggy 71, 140 Thompson, Scott 79, 86, 149 Tintari, Robert 123 Tokoly, Bob 140 Tokoly, Theresa 25, 48. 51. 54, 57, 104. 105, 123 Tomaszewski, Barry 132 Tomich, Mary 149 Tomich, Rick 123 Tonkovich, Cheryl 11, 55. 123, 170 TOP HAT 52, 53. 54 Torres, Gilbert 90, 91 Torres, Maria 132, 133 Toth, Danny 149 Toth, Judy 140 Townsell, Bob 79 Townsell, Cheryl 149 Travis. Janice 140 Trissler, Beverly 149 Trojan, Janice 67, 123 Tunis, Daryle 65, 133 Turczi, Wayne 149 Tuskan, Tina 149 Tussey, Donna 133 TUTORS 51 Tuttle. Dennis 123, 172 Tuttle, Joseph 141 TWIRLERS 71 u Udowski, Peggy 50, 133 Uhrin, Mike 66, 96, 141 Uriss, Shelley 133 Urquhart, Janice 123 Usinger, Carla 35, 149 Usinger, Jane 11, 55, 58, 61. 62, 64, 124 V Vahorvich, Bill 124 Valentine, Fred 124 Valentine, Marlene 141 Vandenbemden, John 42, 91, 96, 149 Vanes, Barb 25. 48, 68. 134, 139, 141 Vanes, Richard 33, 133, 179 Van Gorp, Kathy 124 Van Gorp, Terry 66, 124 Van Gorp, Vicki 141 Vargo, Andrea 59, 133 Vargo, Mary 133 Vaughn, Pat 133 Vaughn, Shirley 149 Vela. Ronni 149 Vela. Vicki 141 Verbick, Debby 149 Verbick, Mary Ann 14,48,49,62,104,108,124,170 Verbick. Patty 31, 61, 62. 141 Vicari, Marty 76, 78, 133 Villarreal, David 96, 149 Virden, Miss May 157 Volk, Charlene 124 W Wachel, Marty 58, 85. 87, 97, 133, 171 Wagner, Vicki 149 Walkenhorst, Joy 141 Walkowiak, Patricia 42, 149 Walsh, Patricia 124 Walters, Jill 57, 141 Wandishin, Mary 149 Wandishin, Mike 60, 77, 78. 133 Ward, Dave 79, 91, 149 Ward, David 124 Ward. Denise 47, 62, 141, 144 Waring, Amanda 61, 64, 133 Waring, Mr. Anthony 57, 157 Warren, Randy 149 Waters, Jack 83, 87, 117, 124 Weathers, Patti 133 Weaver, Linda 149 Weeks, Kathy 66, 149 Weiss. Mr. Robert 59, 157 Wells. Karen 124 Wells. Bob 11, 20, 61, 64, 133 Wells, Roy 60, 133 Welsh, Pat 97, 124 Welte, Mr. Robert 129, 157 Westerfield, Mike 48, 76, 78, 90, 94, 95. 129, 133 Westerfield, Bob 96, 149 195 Wellington, Judy 124 Wharff, Audrey 141 Wharff, Terry 41 White, Alice 124 White, Becky 65, 149 White, Bob 62, 141 White, Carol 149 White, Diane 142 White, Dianne 124 White, Gayla 141 White. Jackie 52, 55, 133 White, Jill 133 White, Kathy 36, 57, 141 White, Leslie 49, 65, 124 Whitmire, Terry 141 Whitney. Cathie 54, 55, 57, 133, 186 Whitt, Debbie 124, 180 Whitt, Tony 133 Wick, Maude 149 Wiedemann, John 149 Wiggins, Sue 133, 170 Wildermuth, Terri 49 Wilkerson, Larry 91, 149 Wilks, Jim 79, 149 Williams, Bob 141 Williams, Cheryl 67, 141 Williams, Dorie 12, 64, 67, 88, 141 Williams. Glen 60, 62, 63, 65. 133 Williams, Jay 89, 141 Williams, Linda 65. 149 Willis, Danny 133 Willis, Ralph 149 Willison, Betsy 65, 67, 133 Willison, Don 91, 92. 141 Wilson, Steve 39, 50, 51, 124 Winders, Patti 57, 129, 133 Wing, Wendy 141 Wininger, Manciel 141 Wintczak, John 89, 149 Wittig, Karen 59, 133 Wleklinski, Ted 76, 125 Wojcik, Walter 96 Wolf, John 89, 141 Wolf, Tom 125 Wood, Dan 149 Woodward, Mr. Jerry 157 Work, Miss Margaret 157 Wozniak, Tina 141 Wrona, Mike 125 Wrzalinski, Linda 125 Wyant, Katherine 71, 149 Y Yates, Vickie 149 Yeager, Sharon 149 Yonke, Patrice 32 York, John 133 York, Pam 59, 64, 66. 133 Y-TEENS 57 Young, Donna Jeanne 141 Young, Mrs. Illene 48, 157 z Zackiewicz, Janet 133 Zaher, Norma 39. 49, 62, 64, 65. 125 Zampino, Tony 57, 149 Zaranka, Tom 149 Zarnik, Barb 22, 125, 170, 186 Zamik, Bonnie 125 Zarnik, Mary Ann 149 Zbikowski, Bob 46, 94, 125 Zdrojeski, Edwin 149 Zgunda, Karen 133 Zgunda, Ron 11, 24, 25, 33, 61, 125 Ziemba, Joe 15, 36, 75. 76, 94, 125 Ziemba, Paul 92, 141 Ziherl, Veronica 49, 125 Zimmerman, Janet 61. 129 Zimmerman, Peggy 141 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 76, 77, 157 Zmigrocki, Mitzi 61, 133, 170 Zneimer, John 149 Zondlo, John 76, 99, 141 ZOOLOGY CLUB 59 Zweig, Jamie 57. 59, 149 Zych, Garry 91, 149 Zych, Ted 125 ADVERTISERS Almira ' s Pastry Shop 167 Angelo ' s Super Market 187 Arby ' s 165 Bakker Produce 186 Bedding Land 172 Bert ' s Station 173 Big Top Supermarket 172 Bill ' s Standard Service 163 Blaskovich Chevrolet 176 Bocken Funeral Home 179 Bodie 182 Booster Club 178 Budd Motors 167 Burger ' s 162 Byers Heating Co. 172 Calumet Ace Hardware 163 Carney ' s 177 Carson Pirie Scott 166 Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Association 181 Class of ' 69 187 Class of ' 70 166 Class of ' 72 187 Coca-Cola 185 Comay ' s 168 Convenient 161 Convenient Food Mart, Munster 166 Cook ' s Glass Trim, Inc. 163 Dell ' s Dairy Queen 173 Delock ' s 167 Don Roberts 183 Dunkin ' Donuts 181 Edward Don Company 160 Einhoms 177 Fifield Pharmacy 166 Fox, Jack and Sons 174 Freddy ' s Steak House 169 Frosh Cheerleaders 187 Frostop 184 Gartner, Joseph F. 183 Gladish Florists 174 Globe Printing 187 Grasha, Mr. Mrs. Rudy 168 Gus ' Barber Shop 160 Herff Jones Co. 169 Hessville Cleaners 168 Hessville Stf lOtf Store 166 Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio 186 Hill ' s Corner 172 House of Pizza 173 Inland Steel Company 164 Irene ' s 186 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 186 Johann ' s 172 John ' s Dairy Store 174 Juniors 167 Kaye Roach Realtors 162 Kennedy 161 Kenwood Lanes 161 Klen, Joseph E. 168 Kuppinger, Inc. 165 Lake Federal Savings and Loan Association 186 Lelito Sons Hardware 171 Lewin ' s 175 Lichtsinn Motors 179 Lindy ' s Hardware 169 Loomis Cycle Shop 175 Mack ' s 168 Mademoiselle Shoppe 165 Marcus Rent-a-Car 184 Max S Ed ' s 179 McDonalds 176 Mell ' s Pest Control 179 Melody Motor ' s 167 Minas, Edward C. Co 176 Myst Beauty Salon 163 Nieman Standard 187 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 171 North State Press, Inc. 160 Parkview Drive In 163 Pepsi-Cola 183 Pom Pon Girls 170 Q.T. Brands. Inc. 167 Red Top Trucking Company, Inc. 169 Reed. H.B. Co., Inc. 171 San Remo 186 Schiff Shoes 181 Senior Boys 160 Sharon Mae ' s 168 Shutko ' s Service 161 Sip Bite Grill 163 Solan ' s Greenhouse 171 State Farm Insurance 185 Stevenson Builders 174 Styled-Rite Company 166 Superior Lumber Co. 183 Teibel ' s 176 Thomas Brothers 179 United Steelworkers 161 Van Til ' s 175 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 161 Watlands 162 White ' s, Sid DBA Foreman Motors 177 Wilson Lee Realtors 174 Woodmar Jewelers 163 196
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