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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 220

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1971 volume:

Published by the Top Hat Staff VOLUME XVIII O.P. Morton High School 6915 GRAND AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA FOOTPRINTS ... ON THE SANDS OF TIME, MHS students strived to leave their impression. Though only a minute segment of the world, the Governors related to life through school happenings. They walked in football stadiums, cafeterias, auditoriums, dance floors and classrooms. On each, student footprints were left. As the sands of time slipped by, new footprints appeared but few ever faded. Accomplishments and failures were recorded as each school event passed. Yes, Governors walked on the sands of time, yesterday, today and tomorrow. 2 ON THE SANDS OF YESTERDAY. MHS students left individual impressions. Excelling in academics, athletics and the arts. Governor footprints were found everywhere. In the past, Morton Governors achieved set goals and worked towards future ones. Through their accomplishments, students began to understand each other and some of the world ' s problems. The sands of yesterday have rolled on and the present is today. But the footprints, engraved in the past, still remain for now and the days to come. 3 Under the balcony staircase this planter of artificial flowers enhances the auditorium’s appearance. ON THE SANDS OF TODAY, MHS students left their impression on the rapid changing world. Through school happenings. Governors untangled their inner confusions and pursued their goals. In accordance with new world achievements. Morton kept up with the pace in 1971. Seeking individualism and their own identity, students took part in their world at MHS. They decorated floats, researched for term papers and ran for touchdowns to " get it all together. " Such events etched footprints in the students ' world of today. ON THE SANDS OF TOMORROW lie uncertainties, but the footprints of 1971 and earlier years will be future students ' blueprints. Since the world is considered by many to be a " ball of confusion " who knows which way the earth is headed for tomorrow? This is a problem which will face future students of Morton Senior High School. MHS events of yesterday, today and tomorrow will be, if not already, frozen permanently on the sands of time as . . . FOOTPRINTS Achievements. 1-27 Academics. 28-47 Activities. 48-75 Athletics.76-105 Album.106-163 Advertising. 164-203 Acknowledgements. 204-205 Index. 206-212 Rooting for a victory, Govs chant cheers to encourage MHS team. 5 Govs enliven annual homecoming with IN TIME FOR THE PARADE, the jun¬ ior class anticipates victory in the theme of their 1970-71 float, “We’re Expecting a Victory”. BEING HONORED AT THE ANNUAL DANCE, the homecoming court with their escorts are Mike Hiemstra, Sandy Brazenas, Wayne Czarnecki, Barb Vanes, Gary Hallum, Vicki Vela, Laura Skorupa, Bob Sandor, Sue Hatfield, Tom Mambourg. entries of decorated cars, floats, trucks LAST YEAR’S QUEEN, Marsha Hunt, and Mr. Joseph Gartner prepare for the parade and evening festivities. Homecoming festivities began this year with a pep assembly held in the football stadium October 2. Students cheered for a victory over Tech. Leading the annual parade was the 1971 court and last year’s queen, Marsha Hunt. Following the court were decorated floats, cars and trucks. The senior float portrayed a huge gorilla with the theme “Gov’s Don’t Monkey Around”. The junior float consisted of a stork carrying a football and used the theme “We’re Expecting A Victory”. Homerooms and clubs displayed school spirit by participating in the parade with their entries. During halftime ceremonies Vicki Vela was crowned queen by Marsha Hunt on the black Top Hat platform. She received a dozen roses and a kiss from Student Association President, David Boldt. He was dressed in the traditional top hat and tails. Vicki Vela, seated on her throne, received congratulations from fellow students as she reigned over the annual homecoming dance held in her honor. PORTRAYING THE THEME, ‘Govs Don’t Monkey Around,” is the senior float. The gorilla symbolizes the Governor win over the Tech Tigers. 7 Vicki Vela presides at half-time; queen, CHOSEN BY THE STUDENT BODY as Homecoming Queen for escort Gary Hallum. She reigned over the annual game and 1970-1971, Miss Vicki Vela remembers her evening spent with dance held in honor of the five queen candidates. 9 Theatrical productions entertain, supply Much hard work and preparation went into Mor¬ ton’s theater productions. Students learned stage techniques and gained experience while providing entertainment through plays for their audiences. THE IMAGINARY INVALID, a comedy, told the story of a man with an array of feigned illnesses. The play amused while relating the effects of this man’s ailments upon his close associates. Morton also presented a children’s play, THE EMPEROR’S NEW CLOTHES. This play concerned a king who loved magnificent clothes and suffered because of his want for regal garments. THE GLASS MENAGERIE unfolded the story of a mother, her son and daughter, as remembered by her son. This was the last play of the school year pro¬ duced by Morton’s Top Hat Theatre. Sets for LION IN WINTER and ANDROCLES AND THE LION were also designed by the theater de¬ partment. Morton’s auditorium housed these plays presented by outside organizations. Due to lack of sufficient time and interest the Top Hat Theatre cancelled their annual spring mu¬ sical. This play would have been OLIVER. CONTEMPLATING HIS ILLNESSES, Monsieur Argan (Chuck Spornick), a hypochondriac, is the imaginary invalid. PLEASED WITH HERSELF, Toninette (Lynn Fleischer) introduces Angelica (Stacy Lovin) and Cleante (Richard Gollner) in the comical play THE IMAGINARY INVALID. 10 extracurricular activities for participants ABOUT TO BEGIN DINNER, Tom (Greg Hill) waits as Amanda (Donna Korlin) is seat¬ ed by Jim (Ken Willlson) In THE GLASS MENAGERIE. WALTZING TO MUSIC, Laura (Pat Sandor) forgets about her handicap as she dances with Jim (Ken Willison). MEMORIES ARE BROUGHT BACK as Laura (Pat Sandor) shows her mother (Donna Korlin) an old boyfriend. PUZZLED AND BEWILDERED, freshmen Benjy Powers and Sue Keithley search for the room number that coincides with their schedules. This scene was typical of most freshmen. Orientation promotes interest in clubs Sponsored by the Student Association, this year’s orientation day was quite different in format com¬ pared to orientation of- previous years. Upon entering the auditorium the freshmen were seated alphabetically in their homeroom groups. Association representatives presented the students with the school song and constitution. Principal W. W. Becker welcomed the pupils and gave a short speech about school policies. Mr. Ruff informed the students on disciplinary actions. Dave Boldt, Student Association President, gave a speech centered mainly on Morton’s student government and the problems that this group can solve. He urged the freshmen to not only join clubs but to be active participants in school activities. Mr. Chidester, Guidance Department Chairman, explained scheduling procedures and program changes. The cheerleaders acquainted the frosh with governor spirit by performing three cheers including the school song and “Hey Gang.” To close the pro¬ gram the frosh received a tour of the school to en¬ able them to locate their homerooms. TAKING A BREAK from his studies, frosh Andy Coulter per¬ forms his dtuies as hall monitor in his first year. MHS students adopt new dress guide At the students’ request, a committee of sele cted parents, students and faculty members assembled during the summer to revise the dress code. Abolishment of a formal dress code was the out¬ come of the session. The decision of the committee was to set up a dress guide with few restrictions. This enabled students to wear the current fashions and styles. However, cleanliness and neatness were still advised in the students ' dress. According to the guide, footwear has to be worn for health purposes. Shirt tails are to be tucked in and pants with rivets are not allowed. Girl’s appeared in pant suits, shorts and bell bot¬ tomed jeans. Dresses and skirts were of varying lengths. These included the mini, maxi and the midi. Gauchos, worn with boots, and knickers played an added role in the girl’s apparel. Some of the popular fads this year included suede coats and vests with fringe, Charlie Brown shoes, hot pants and embroidered patches on jeans. GAUCHOS AND KNICKERS, a favorite attire throughout Morton, are modeled by Monica Gasper and Cyndee Rathbun. JEANS, MAXIS, AND MIDIS are a sample of girls ' school ap¬ parel since the adoption of the new dress guide. Comparing outfits are D. Williams, P. Silaghi and W. Fletcher. FLARES AND LATEST STYLED SHIRTS typify boys’ fashions. Tom Bertagnolli and Bill Takacs wear the casual-look. Prom night turns cafeteria into fantasy PATIENTLY WAITING for their refreshments, senior Sandi Brazenas and her date Mark Simko discuss evening plans. ENJOYING MOMENTS TOGETHER during prom activities are senior Renee Crownover and her guest John Federenko. IN A DREAM WORLD, couples spend an enchanting evening with music provided by Bob Wilson and his orchestra. 14 atmosphere amid ' Lollipops and Roses ' Returning to a previous tradition the 1971 Junior- Senior Prom was held in the school cafeteria and commons. Months of planning and hard work by juniors, parents and class sponsors made the night of May 29 one to be long remembered. Couples, dressed in tuxedoes and formal attire, crossed over a bridge decorated with flowers to en¬ ter a fantasy land of “Lollipops and Roses.” An out¬ door garden setting and a life-size tree garnished with colorful lollipops and roses illustrated the se¬ lected theme. Bob Wilson and his orchestra pro¬ vided the music from 8 to 12 midnight. Following the prom, couples attended the after¬ prom party at San Remo ' s Restaurant in Griffith. This portion of the prom festivities was sponsored by junior class parents. Couples “broke loose” and danced to the music of Ask Rufus, a soul-rock group until 4 a. m. All prom-goers received tokens of remembrance of the evening. To conclude their prom weekend, couples headed for beaches, zoos, museums and amusement parks on the following Sunday morning. LACY SKIRTS and ball and chains typify elegant attire for the 1971 Junior-Senior Prom held in the cafeteria. COUPLES QUIETLY DANCE to the music performed by Ask Rufus during after-prom festivities. 15 Students attend government seminars LOOKING OVER RECIPES, Jeanette Stojan, Betty Crocker Homemaker Award winner, contemplates further state and national honors. PLEASED WITH THE HONOR of being selected Morton’s Boys’ State repre¬ sentatives are seniors John Clifton, Dave Boldt, Rick Komar, and Rich Davis. Delegates participated in the operation of their own government. NATIONAL POETRY PRESS CONTEST WINNERS are special education students David Legg, Fernando Martinez, and Susan Vlaisavich. They each received a cer¬ tificate stating that their poems had been accepted for publication in ANTHOL¬ OGY YOUNG AMERICA SINGS, which is a collection of poems. GOVERNMENTAL FUNCTIONS were analyzed by Del Szyndrowski at a summer workshop. Government Club sponsored her stay at Mount Vernon Junior College. 16 raise community funds, receive awards CHOSEN TO ATTEND Hoosier Girls’ State are delegates Carol Sade- wasser, Sue Hatfield, and Barb Vanes. They studied government prin¬ ciples at Indiana University for a week. OUTSTANDING EXAMPLE of good citizenship is Carol Sadewasser, DAR award recipient. The social studies department named her as winner on the basis of dependability and leadership qualities. WITH A GOOD CAUSE IN MIND, Community Chest represents- Kayden, and Michelle Kik (chairman) get together to contribute tives Debbie Klisurich, Phil Rovy (chairman), Lois Smith, Jim to this year’s annual fund raising drive. 17 honors Pupils receive sports, academic REPRESENTING MORTON as the National Merit Scholarship Finalist for 1970-71 is senior John Clifton. MHS ALL STARS for the Lake Shore Conference Football Team are FRONT ROW: C. Mamrilla and T. Goldschmidt. SECOND ROW: H. Muta. BACK ROW: R. Davis and B. Grenda. CHOSEN AS A PLAYER on the All Star Basketball Team was M. Marshall. M. Hiemstra received an honorable mention. 18 Govs attend different college institutes TWO WEEKS AT l.ll. were spent by co-editors Margi Payton and Sue Hat¬ field, studying and learning the mechanics of a yearbook. SCIENCE INSTITUTE PARTICIPANTS— BOTTOM TO TOP: seniors L. Minard, D. DeRosa, G. Krucina, and J. Summerlott. Lorraine attended Northwestern, Dennis went to Purdue, and John and Gary visited I.U. AS A WINNER of the Wrangler Jeans’ contest junior Franny TO GAIN ARTISTIC KNOW-HOW was Joyce Nichol’s purpose Longawa reviews historical facts for her European tour. of attending a High School Artists’ Conference at I.U. 19 Patriotism sets pace for Inaugural Ball “Hope—Present and Future” was the theme of this year’s Inaugural Ball held on November 21. Inno¬ vations were made to create a livelier atmosphere in the school cafeteria. Red, white, and blue streamers and flags decorated the walls along with murals and posters. An 11 foot papier mache Statue of Liberty, designed by Morton graduate Jacob Roquet, was the center of attraction on the dance floor. American shields and marshmallows with miniature flags in them decorated the tables. For refreshments a va¬ riety of hor d’oeurves were served instead of the routine cookies and punch. Breaking away from ball-room music, the Dontays, a modern rock group, played “now” songs. During one of the band’s breaks a candlelight ceremony, lead by the association president and conducted with help from the cabinet and class officers, took place to symbolize faith and hope in America. This year the Student Association proposed that all types of evening wear would be acceptable at the Ball. The boys wore suits while the girls had their choice of either minis, midis or maxis. SPECIALLY DESIGNED Statue of Liberty, constructed by a Morton graduate, serves as the center of attraction at the 1970 Inaugural Ball. The affair was held in the cafeteria and hon¬ ored the new members and officers of the association. PREPARED FOR THE CANDLELIGHT CEREMONY before the inauguration are association officers Barb Vanes, recorder, DRESSED IN WHITE, Morton boosters unite to root for a victory. leaders to shout " Battle Cry.” MHS won the Sportsmanship A time out calls for pep talks from the coaches and for cheer- Trophy for their performance during the sectionals. Governors nab sportsmanship trophy Following the completion of Hammond Sectional activity for 1971, Morton acquired the Sportsmanship Trophy. The Governors competed with Clark, Gavit, Hammond High, Highland, Munster, Tech, and Whit¬ ing for the coveted spirit award. Midwest Industries annually awards the trophy to the school that generates the best overall spirit during sectionals. A scholarship was also given to a deserving student who actively participated in sports activities. Morton previously received the honor of winning the trophy in 1962. Students displayed their individual spirit in var¬ ious ways. Posters depicting support of the team could be seen throughout the school. Loyal Gover¬ nors purchased beanies and class buttons and also wore school and class colors on specified days. Classes were judged according to the amount of spirit shown at pep rallies, games, and other ac¬ tivities related to sectionals. The juniors were cho¬ sen as the most spirited class. They were justly rewarded by having their “head” placed on the top of the totem pole. The juniors were followed by the freshmen, sophomores, and seniors. ADMIRING THE SPORTSMANSHIP TROPHY is senior Sue Hat¬ field, winner of a $100 scholarship for her active participation in sports activities. The trophy was awarded to Morton for the attitude displayed throughout sectionals. STUDENT ASSOCIATION MEMBERS repeat the oath of office being administered by the newly installed President. The gym was the scene of this assembly. Campaign, movies, CREAD, assemblies MUSIC FOR THE STUDENT BODY is provided by the Morton Gov¬ ernment Band at the annual Inaugural Assembly. ADMINISTERING THE OATH OF OFFICE to the new Association President Dave Boldt is Principal W. W. Becker. READY TO KISS the fire- chief (Dave Riddell) are Mrs. Smith (Donna Korlin) and Mrs. Martin (Jessica Sherer). supply enjoyment for Morton students Sponsoring the first assembly of the year, the senior class presented the candidates for the 1970- 71 homecoming queen and her court. In order to support the school newspaper, the Mortonite staff members put on the skit “As the Page Turns” to boost their magazine drive. Directed by Mr. Edwards, the theatre department presented a play, “The Bald Soprano.” Principal W. Winston Becker administered the oath of office to newly elected Student Association Presi¬ dent David Boldt, at the traditional Inaugural As¬ sembly held in the gymnasium. Trying to exceed last year’s goal, the annual Com¬ munity Chest Drive assembly urged students to con¬ tribute. Students participated in class rivalry to win a top spot on the totem pole. Telling his past experience of being a drug ad¬ dict, Mr. David Ledcke spoke at the assembly on drug abuse. He stressed the dangers of drugs to stu¬ dents. This statewide presentation was sponsored by the Indiana State Police Drug Abuse Program. Mr. Ted Bumillei presented the students with a colorful and a cultural look at Spain. Showing students the problems of pollution the new Ecology Club presented the film “Too Thick to Navigate, too Thin to Cultivate.” ENGROSSED IN THE MORNING PAPER is Mr. Smith (Greg Hill) in the Top Hat Theater production, “The Bald Soprano.” 23 Governors enjoy after school functions PROUD OF HIS TROPHY, Bob Grenda attends the annual Mr. Football Dance. The other can¬ didates were Tom Goldschmidt, Rich Davis, Paul Doughman and Chuck Mamrilla. HOT AND THIRSTY, sophs Mary Longawa, Linda Lelito, Pam Farmer, Diane Nel¬ son, and Linda Stojan purchase cokes from Carol Anguiano during a dance intermission in the Student Commons and discuss school events. TO CLAIM THE TITLE of Mr. Basketball 1971, senior Mike Marshall attends his first dance and enjoys the company of Booster Club President Brenda Barnett. 24 while attending athletic events, dances WHILE SOME STUDENTS LISTEN others prefer to dance to the music of the various bands which perform at Morton. BATTLING FOR THE REBOUND, seniors Chuck Scanlon and John Musgrove try to outjump Mr. Weiss while Bob Grenda and Mr. Jancich look on. The faculty won the annual game. CLASS SPIRIT is displayed by seniors during a pep rally held in preparation for the game against Elkhart. 25 Seniors recollect previous years during SENIOR DIPLOMA LISTS, hung in the cafeteria and hall, are checked by seniors Judy Sikorski, Peggy Thomas and Tim Lan- nin as they locate their names for correct spellings. 26 closing ceremonies Members of the class of 71 were the first fresh¬ men to occupy the new Morton High School. They became the first class to complete four full years in the multi-million dollar complex. Senior Executive Board members voted to hold a senior skating party at the Twilight Rink in Griffith. Because of the success of this party, a second party was held soon after the first. Under the supervision of the class sponsors, Mrs. Hetterscheidt and Mr. Alexander, the annual senior banquet was held in the cafeteria. Morton’s folk singers, the Wayfarers provided the entertainment. Contrary to previous years, there were no guest speakers. Donna Korlin and Barb Bond revealed the opinions of the classmates through the senior super¬ latives. Paula Swanson, Kathy White and Rich Davis read the class prophecy. The Reverend McQuire of the Meadow Lane Bap¬ tist Church presided at the June 6 baccalaureate; June 10 marked the date of graduation. Father Doody of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church delivered the invocation. Sue Hatfield gave the valedictorian speech. Rich Davis represented all of the co-saluta- torians. Other Co-salutatorians were Russell Friend, Sherry Lovvorn, Carol Sadewasser and Barb Vanes. Dr. Albert Kaye, Board of Education member, di¬ rected the presentation of diplomas. DISPLAYING GRADUATION ATTIRE, Janet Ralph, Kerry Ray and Chuck Scanlon try on the new synthetic caps and gowns before voting on purchasing or renting these garments. ATTENTIVE TO THE VALEDICTORIAN’S SPEECH, seniors meet together as a class for the last time to listen to the invocation and speeches before receiving their diplomas. 27 Shakespeare bust embellishes library in memory of Mrs. Norma Kelly. Academic achievements in speech contests, journalistic endeavors, science fairs and art exhibits left footpr ints in the minds of students and on school records. Avid students spent much time and effort in classrooms and on after-school assignments, while receiving invaluable knowledge and the challenge to improve. As students progressed through the year they tried to surpass the footprints of yesterday and leave a blueprint for tomorrow in . . . ACADEMICS Foreign language lab enables students to excel in areas of diction and pronunciation. 29 Biology classes participate in ecological GIVING A LIFT, Jim Josway aids Steve Rusher as he collects leaves during a field trip at Dunes State Park. ELECTROSTATIC ELECTRICITY is produced in an experiment performed b y Penny Ferris and Bob Frak in physics. MR. BONES is studied by Fernando Martinez. This skeletal structure was used in the study of Health and Safety. study, exploration of Dunes State Park LEONARD THE GERBIL runs a maze with the help of Terry Sweeny. This experiment applied to psychology class. Trudging through the Indiana State Dunes Park, biology students gathered samples of dirt and sand and different types of insects. After returning to school the students correlated classroom and lab sessions with the field trip. Biology students concerned themselves with the characteristics, organization, and the functions of life. During experiments students had the oppor¬ tunity to use such equipment as microscopes, Bun¬ sen burners, test tubes, and dissecting tools. Chemistry and physics classes advanced to a more specialized instruction. Dealing with such forces as pressure, friction, and gravity, physics stu¬ dents solved problem situations occurring in their environment. Through experimentation chemistry students examined the structure of substances, chemical reactions and equations. Gerbils were substituted for people in a classi¬ cal conditioning experiment in psychology classes. Classroom knowledge was frequently related to everyday happenings in student life. Health and Safety students explored the basic functions and fundamentals of the human anatomy. The Health and Safety class was the basis for the more advanced science classes. NOTING EACH DETAIL, juniors Jean Hendrix and Donna Eichel- mik as they experiment with an oxygen gas generator. Many berger carefully observe seniors Fred Stover and Don McCor- such experiments are required in chemistry classes. 31 Journalism trains future staff members STYLES OF WRITING are sought by junior Lynette Wilder- muth and sophomore LouAnne Anderson as they browse through and study back Issues of THE MORTONITE. LIBRARY RESEARCH BOOKS prove beneficial to freshman Sue Maliziola as she selects one to aid her in writing a report. Many different types of books are available. CREATIVE WRITING is prac¬ ticed by junior Alexis Ben as she writes an English V theme explaining the painting. ZORBA THE GREEK is performed by Tom Goldschmidt and Dave Spitzer. This dance tied in with Greek literature studied in World Literature. A Greek student teacher supervised. TO RESEMBLE ANIMALS in a zoo are the goals of freshmen Theresa Koch and Sue Lichtenhan in Dramatics. In order to learn new stage techniques, students put on small skits. Themes, speeches, skits spur activity Individual interpretation characterized presenta¬ tions given by Morton English students. Skits were representative of original ideas while students expressed personal views through the compo¬ sition of themes and speeches. During the first two years underclassmen became acquainted with the close relationship between the written word and the spoken idea. Freshmen famil¬ iarized themselves with Shakespeare’s poetry as they memorized lines from “Romeo and Juliet.” Sophomores learned the fundamentals of good oral presentations. Students practiced public speak¬ ing as they entertained their classmates with persua¬ sive, humorous, or demonstrative speeches. American literary works and authors interested students in junior English. A comprehensive study of Hawthorne’s “Scarlet Letter” provided students with a background of early American writing. Those who wished to expand their literary knowl¬ edge of foreign countries took World Literature. Seniors were also offered an English Literature course, a study of English authors. In dramatics and speech classes students ex¬ pressed themselves through verbal presentations, while journalism classes focused on writing. ATTEMPTS TO COMMUNICATE a feeling are made by Pat San- dor as she vigorously describes a mobile to her classmates. 33 Discussion of world USING REFERENCE BOOKS, senior Bob Smith studies mate¬ rial he needs for a discussion in U.S. History IV. This class dealt with both national and foreign issues. DEFINITE STYLE CHANGES are demonstrated in a U.S. his¬ tory skit as juniors Sharon Creekmore and Lorraine Grenda discuss the pros and cons of women’s liberation. THE WALL STREET JOURNAL provides senior Jay Zaremba with an opportunity to study the stock market. Econ classes also dealt with other aspects of the economy. events creates interest in social studies TO ENLARGE AN ASSIGNMENT on the wall so that It can be viewed by the class, junior geography student Randy Mitch¬ ell makes use of an overhead projector. Application of history to timely topics stirred interest in social studies. An off-year election stimu¬ lated student participation in political discussions about current problems and solutions. Geography, an elective course, delved into both the economic and physical features of the various continents and countries of the world. Ancient civilizations were studied by world his¬ tory students. By learning about our ancestors, pu¬ pils began to understand how our present-day mode of existence evolved through the ages. United States history dealt with all the events that made our country what it is today. Students illustrated different aspects of early and modern life in America through skits. World issues com¬ prised discussions in advanced U.S. history. Government, studied on local, state, and federal levels, enabled students to acquaint themselves with the political system which has been in effect in our country for almost 200 years. Economics classes analyzed the stock market and the rising cost of living. With simulated money, stu¬ dents invested in various stocks. Through this project they learned how to apply their knowledge of the American economy to everyday life. 35 I LOVE YOU is said by the two little people in the poster being admired by German V students Kim Messenger and Jeff FRANCE ' S EIFFEL TOWER is depicted in the model held by Laurie Lessie and Chuck Baxley. The cardboard imitation helped create an atmosphere suited for a French III class. Ryckman. The picture, drawn by former German student Denise Ward, was an enjoyable part of all German classes. PAST AND PRESENT blend together as early Romans, fresh¬ men Debbie Karalas and Pam Crowe, listen to tapes. Students In Latin I studied Roman customs as well as the language. 36 Language lab enriches communication Language students studying German, French, Lat¬ in, or Spanish made use of the modern lab in striving to improve their pronunciation. Seated in individ¬ ual cubicles, each student was equipped with tapes and their own set of earphones. Proper techniques must be acquired before being able to speak any language. During their first year of study, all foreign language students became ac¬ quainted with basic fundamentals of their language. Puppet shows performed by French I students aided them in their pronunciation and grammar. Advanced language students studied the literature and the geographical features of their particular foreign country. Spanish students utilized the maga¬ zine HOY DIA to supplement their daily reading. French students acted out the fables of La Fon¬ taine, the seventeenth century storyteller, while gaining knowledge of French literature. Crossword puzzles and German bingo gave ad¬ vanced German students the opportunity to further their use of words. Analyzing ancient Greek and Roman architecture occupied the time of Latin stu¬ dents. Along with reading novels, Latin pupils learned the derivatives of medical terms and other words pertaining to our own English language. GUM ON NOSE, Harry Muta suffers through a punishment for chewing gum in Miss Jamrose’s Spanish III class. This form of discipline was only used on frequent offenders. WORD PRONUNCIATION is practiced in the foreign language lab by junior Maria Pimentel. By listening to various prepared tapes students improved their language skills. 37 Math department receives new books; UTILIZING A CARTESIAN PLANE to quickly draw a graph used in the classroom to aid in solving linear equations, in¬ is junior Claudia Banvard, an Algebra III student. Graphs were equalities and other mathematical problems. UMBER Property DEMONSTRATING A COMPLEX PROBLEM, senior Ed Swakon employs the steps taught in analysis class. In these advanced math courses logic is needed to perform the problems. BASIC ALGEBRAIC PROPERTIES are applied to problems in the Algebra I book by freshmen Debbie Shifflet and Leonard White. These properties are needed to solve equations. 38 pupils train for jobs New textbooks, obtained by the math department, introduced a new approach to “modern math” to students and teachers. Pupils orientated towards the secretarial field acquired experience in applicable business courses offered at Morton. General math, a two year course, provided an in¬ troduction to a basic knowledge of numbers. Algebra students became acquainted with simple number properties as they learned to solve equations and graph them on the Cartesian coordinate plane. Ge¬ ometry students utilized theorems, postulates, and axioms in writing proofs of various problems. Advanced algebra and analysis classes delved into specialized areas. Algebra pupils studied graph functions, quadratic equations, and trigonometric principles. Analysis focused on the use of logic and also prepared students for college courses. Students developed typing skills through timed writings, exercises, and drills. Pupils studying short¬ hand steadily increased their accuracy and speed in taking dictation. Bookkeeping dealt with the economic aspects of business, while Business Law analyzed the legal procedures used. Students also took advantage of the opportunity to operate office machines in Clerical Practice. in secretarial fields USE OF THE MONROE EDUCATOR, as well as other machines, aids senior Susan Kudla in gaining professional understanding of office procedures in Clerical Practice class. EVERY SECOND COUNTS as junior Kathy Smith attempts to complete her brief form test. Speed and accuracy were stressed in transcription during shorthand classes. WITH MUCH CARE, junior Marcia McBroom presses her newly finished garment. Girls in Clothing IV classes were required to complete a lined woolen dress as their main project. cooking techniques Girls learn proper DIFFERENT TEXTURES of carpet squares are discussed by Sharon Gambino, Kathy Lape and Laura Cuciniello. Family Liv¬ ing students dealt with many aspects of homemaking. Cooking and baking techniques proved to be the basis of instruction during foods classes. Students learned the importance of nutritional value in a well-balanced meal. They planned each meal that was cooked and served during class time. The teacher discussed table manners and proper dining etiquette in formal and informal situations. Girls’ and Boys’ Foods were just two of the elec¬ tives offered. Other classes, such as Family Living and clothing, taught students useful skills that could be applied now or in future years. Clothing students learned the basic techniques of sewing including pattern placement, using the right texture of material, and types of hand stitchings. First semester students made a skirt or a pair of culottes. In advanced classes pupils progressed to dresses, coats, and a slack outfit. Family Living dealt with the various aspects of married life. Home decorating, personality con¬ flicts and money management were discussed. CORRECT MEASUREMENTS and other basic skills are learned and practiced in Boys’ Home Ec by Neal Kaufman and Milan Katie. The boys made cookies and other foods. 40 WITH GLOVED HAND, home ec student Tom Kol- wicz checks his baked product while Jeff Ste¬ venson looks on. PROPER POSITION of pattern pieces is checked by juniors Nancy Harris and Ann Capich. Students in Clothing II learned how to make a garment of flannel material. CORRECT TABLE SETTING is demonstrated to classmates by senior Debbie Singleton. This is one of the many skills which is practiced by students participating in Foods III. Shop courses stress safety procedures Reading assignments during industrial art classes stressed safety rules as important factors. Students were required to take both a written test and a ma¬ chine operating exam. Those who passed these tests were then given the privilege of operating jig saws, lathes, and other shop machines. Scale drawings of machines and constructions of exact measurements typified a few skills obtained by mechanical drawing students. To draw precise blueprints pupils relied on special tools. Computers, electronic waves and lazer beams became topics of discussion during electronics classes. Students worked on different projects in the course of a semester. Automobiles, machine engines, and electronic energy were some areas interesting to students in power mechanics classes. Instructors in metal class taught students skills which they might use in consumer knowledge or apply during leisure time activities. Materials used in metal working jobs were described and discussed. Students participating in this class created projects which they selected themselves. Students in woodshoo classes expressed freedom of design by constructing shelves, bookcases, pen and pencil holders, and small foot-rests. WHILE APPLYING HIS SKILL, freshman Ronald Rutledge dem¬ onstrates the correct use of a track machine for his class. All UNKNOWN BECAUSE OF HIS MASK, this goggled metal shop student attempts to accomplish his task of arc welding. students in the mechanical drawing class had to be able to utilize the machine properly in their work. 42 EYES PROTECTED BY SAFETY GLASSES, junior Bill Love a woodshop lathe. Boys in Woods IV worked on projects such carefully constructs the outside dimensions of a bowl with as salt and pepper shakers, tables, and stools. CAREFUL TECHNIOUES are used by Scott Thompson and Den¬ nis Kozubal in checking the resistance of a switch. AIDED BY AN OVERHEAD PROJECTOR, students in power mechanics discuss the different parts of an engine. 43 Art pupils practice sculpturing, painting; SPEEDY CHALK SKETCHES are drawn by junior Brian Isom, an Art III student. The students were given a limited amount of time to sketch simple outlines of certain models. DEE P IN THOUGHT sophomore Jackie Labs perfects an abstract string painting. Freedom of expression is exercised by all art students as they expand their creativity. POSITIONED ABOVE THE CLASS, junior Mark Mull poses on paper. In order to maintain a passing grade Art III students a dais while fellow students try to capture his character on sketch models throughout the semester. 44 display best works Displaying talent and hard work, students who participated in art classes exhibited their finished products in the window of the art room. Students studying art were first introduced to the basic fundamentals. Lines, shapes, value, col¬ or, texture, and space comprise the elements of art that were used in any kind of creation. The history of art proved to be equally important. Pupils dis¬ covered that works of art contain more than is seen with the eyes at first glance. After they learned the essentials some students continued in art classes. During these courses pu¬ pils were given in-depth exposure and experience in relation to various types of art. Sculpturing, painting, sketching, tie-dyeing, ce¬ ramics, and letter designing were projects during the course. As students progressed, they began to specialize in one or two definite areas. Students who furthered their specific talents in art through all four years of high school acquired an extensive background in this field. All art students practiced self-expression. Al¬ though much freedom was exercised they still followed certain basic guide lines. EXPERIMENTING WITH TIE-DYEING, senior Tom Rowley looks over his newly finished project. Art classes worked with dif¬ ferent projects, tie-dyeing being one of the newest. SEATED BEFORE A MIRROR, sophomore Paula Kukula makes an attempt to sketch a self-portrait. This project is required of all students participating in an Art III class. 45 mm Students endeavor to reach perfection DETERMINED TO STAY AFLOAT, girls in swimming class learn the techniques used in floating and swimming. IN ORDER TO SCORE these boys attempt to kick the ball away from their opponents in a game of crab soccer. RHYTHM AND COORDINATION are the main objectives of attempted to keep in time with the music. Folk-dancing was square dancers. Various steps were interpreted while the girls a six week course taught in Physical Education. 46 in various phases of physical education UP FOR A REBOUND, freshmen boys develop and improve their individual skills through a basketball game. Physical education classes presented pupils with the opportunity to develop proficient skills in var¬ ious sports and games. Several activities such as gymnastics, swimming, basketball and volleyball provided a challenge for students. While classes were primarily made up of fresh¬ men, two previous physical education students served as assistants to each class instead of re¬ porting to a study hall or an elective course. Folk dancing gave the girls a chance to build coordination and a sense of rhythm as well as learn origins of certain dances. During the six week course of swimming boys and girls learned different strokes and dives along with basic life-saving techniques. Basketball gave all the pupils a chance to gain knowledge about dribbling, shooting and passing the ball, while the game of volleyball stressed teamwork and good sportsmanship. Quick maneuvering on the trampoline and on the parallel bars, combined with the instructor’s aid, helped the students learn various stunts. Highlighting the year for the physical education department was the change of girls’ gym uniforms to a light blue, short jumpsuit. LEARNING STUNTS ON THE TRAMPOLINE, Jeanie Reid exe¬ cutes a seat drop as spotter Marsha Bain watches. SCHOOL ACTIVITIES | JANUARY MON. TUE. WED. THU. FRI. k 1 k m i ■ 4- T 5 G II 7 222 » k L- 8 1 T —’ z « 13 IIjSSS .. ...k — — T T IV . . . 20 21 L. 22 1 25 L. 26 ....... ..k 27 k. -— - 28 J. - 2 1 . M School activities calendar informs MHS students of upcoming projects. 48 Displaying the results of class competition is the MHS totem pole. Throughout the year Morton students participated in extracurricular activities and left their footprints in all fields of interest. To meet the demands of the community, new service clubs were formed and put in operation. Although clubs were initiated to serve the community and school, they also benefited the members themselves in forms of enjoyment and self-gratification. Students broadened their knowledge of potential careers and hobbies. Active members organized cheer blocks, dances and ecology projects and stamped their footprints in all Morton . . . ACTIVITIES At the Inaugural Assembly Principal W. W. Becker swears in Dave Boldt, Student Association president. 49 MHS Student Association enlivens class ASSOCIATION CABINET— SITTING: J. Prange, B. Barnett, S. Brazenas, P. Swanson, P. Ferris. STANDING: S. Biscan, J. Jos- way, K. Bosch, D. White, K. White, R. Gollner, Mr. Gartner, sponsor, M. Kik, D. Rush. The spirit totem pole, designed to increase school spirit, was made of papier-mache ' and has interchangeable heads representing each class. The top head was made to represent the entire student body. The cabinet members were approved by the senate. 50 spirit, school pride by using totem pole In order to promote Governor spirit the Student Association created a totem pole to replace last year’s spirit rock. The pole consisted of five papier- mache heads, one for each class and one repre¬ senting the school. The class with the most spirit received the privilege of having their symbolic head on top of the totem pole. Breaking away from the tradition of an all senior cabinet, Student Association President David Boldt chose members from all classes. New cabinet posts of “class spirit” were formed. Composed of both senators and representatives, the Congress voted on all issues brought before the Student Association. The representatives’ duties consisted of attending all meetings and explain¬ ing the issues discussed to their homerooms. Sen¬ ators approved all cabinet appointments. Division of the court into a Lower and an Upper Court enabled students to appeal their case when they felt they had received an unfair trial. SENATORS— FRONT ROW: P. Scott, P. Goss, C. Ladd. SECOND ROW: M. O’Brien, V. Vela, J. Wimmer. THIRD ROW: P. Hawking, F. Gasparovic, P. Jelenski. FOURTH ROW: J. Bardoczi, L. Mis- kovich, G. Hill, G. Hallum. They vote on the Cabinet. LOWER COURT MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: Joe Kundrat, Ted Bewley. SECOND ROW: Mike Puaca, Theresa Hiers. THIRD ROW: Edwin Zdrojeski. The court disciplined students who failed to obey the school rules. UPPER COURT— FRONT ROW: D. Ward, L. Fleischer, J. Kay- den. SECOND ROW: T. Prange, B. Randhan. THIRD ROW: G. Krucina, B. Thorne. FOURTH ROW: R. Gollner, B. Payonk. FIFTH ROW: B. Russell, C. Spomik. 51 NHS recognizes class scholastic leaders LATIN HONOR CLUB— FRONT ROW: D. Sullivan, C. Rogala, T. Toth. SECOND ROW: D. Jakov, K. Boutcher. THIRD ROW: Miss Leach (sponsor), C. Crowe, N. Salka. National Honor Society is an organization of stu¬ dents who have shown above average scholastic ability and leadership. Only seniors in the top ten percent of their class and juniors in the top five are eligible for membership. They set an example which many students respect and strive toward. Effective speaking and a willingness to improve verbal communication between individuals were re¬ quired for NFL membership. The National Forensic League recognized debaters by awarding them a di¬ ploma for fluent speech, quality and honor. Latin Honor Club enables those students who en¬ joy Latin as a class to further study an ancient lan¬ guage. Members sold baked goods at Gavit. Open to all Morton students, the History Club gave members a chance to increase their knowledge of historic world affairs. The club sponsored a dance to provide funds for a trip to Chicago. Stimulating interest in foreign nationalities, cus¬ toms, and languages is the purpose of the Foreign Language Club. It gave members a glimpse of life in far-away countries and brought historic places into the present. There are no special requirements for membership. Members sponsored a T-shirt sale and dined in a Greek restaurant in Chicago. NHS— FRONT ROW: P. Ferris, D. Ward, R. Gollner, S. Hat¬ field, D. Boldt, P. Farcas, B. O’Neal. SECOND ROW: D. Szyn- drowski, D. DeRosa, L. Spencer, J. Clifton, M. Valentine, Miss Kabidias, student teacher. THIRD ROW: Miss Kluesner, spon¬ sor, R. Friend, C. Sadewasser, M. Puaca, G. Krucina, D. Korlin, R. Davis. Members maintained an A average. 52 HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: J. Hendrix, (project comm.), S. Brazenas (prog, chair.). SECOND ROW: B. Constant (v. pres.), V. Vela (sec.), B. Keil (treas.). THIRD ROW: J. Hendrix (project comm.), D. Bigler (pres.), D. Snyder (project comm.). The club sponsored a dance to raise a field trip fund. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: M. O’Brien (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: G. Oman (pres.), K. Brewer (treas.). BACK ROW: K. Smith (sec.). The trip was planned as a Spring day to visit Chicago museums. NFL— FRONT ROW: L. Stojan, M. Wick, J. Stojan (sec.). SEC¬ OND ROW: L. Anderson, B. Parker (v. pres.), T. Wildermuth. THIRD ROW: E. Zdrajeski, D. McCormick, Miss Mazur, sponsor. FOURTH ROW: M. Puaca (pres.), B. Griggs, T. Mosca. Members participated in the Purdue Invitational Speech Meet where they competed against other schools for awards. 53 ZOOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: G. Chepregi, B. Takacs (pres.), K. Krizmanic (v. pres.), L. Lonadier (sec.-treas.), L. McGehee. SECOND ROW: K. Willison, B. Gromaire, W. Chancellor, E. Rex. BACK ROW: D. Petho, T. Hiers, T. Maggl, D. Markovich, Mr. Rasmussen. Members study anatomy and learn more about the behavior and functions of animals. PHYSICS CLUB— FRONT ROW: E. Zdrajeski, P. Ferris, D. Benko, R. Gollner, J. Skalka, L. Minard, P. Irby. SECOND ROW: Dr. M. El Naggar, sponsor, J. Rotenberg, D. DeRosa, D. Boldt, J. Hess, W. Chancellor, T. Stanford, R. Lichtenhan. THIRD ROW: B. Frak, E. Swakon, M. Buechley, T. Lannin, R. Moery, B. Lauer, B. Board, T. Kolodziej. FOURTH ROW: M. Puaca, R. Grenda, J. Zondlo, G. Krucina, B. Payonk, J. Sum- merlott, M. Batur, B. Bardoczi, C. Christy. 54 Clubs create interests in scientific fields Science clubs offered information to members about possible careers in scientific fields. Physics, chemistry, biology, and zoology clubs sponsored sales of various food items to increase funds. Physics Club members sold chocolates to increase their treasury. With this money equipment and other provisions were bought to aid the club. At their an¬ nual banquet the club featured a guest speaker. Afterwards several awards were presented. Chemistry Club funds were boosted by taffy apple and candy sales in the west hallway after school. Members took a field trip to Chicago where they visited the Argonne National Laboratories and the Planetarium. At the laboratory they were investi¬ gating new developments in nuclear research. This year Chemistry Club sponsored a dance at which the “Ore” played. Black lights were used to display the chosen theme “Crystal Illusion”. To raise money the Zoology Club sponsored a bake sale. For the annual field trip they visited the Uni¬ versity of Chicago. While they were there the club visited science laboratories and classrooms in ses¬ sion. From this they got ideas for the projects they entered in the various science fairs. BIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS— SITTING: Bonnie Kendzierski (v.-pres.). STANDING: Sheila Morgan, Mr. Smith, sponsor, Cindy Kender (pres.), Debbie Orahood (sec.-treas.). CHEMISTRY CLUB— FRONT ROW: W. Chancellor, B. Takacs, J. Hendrix, J. Hendrix, L. Miles, S. Budzik (sec.), C. Curiel. SECOND ROW: G. Chepregi, R. Newnum, M. Galumbus, D. Pal¬ mer, K. Krizmanic, D. Eichelberger (treas.), M. Magana. THIRD ROW: J. Rotenberg (sgt. at arms), D. DeRosa (pres.), R. Lichten- han, C. Emond, T. Faucher, E. Rex. FOURTH ROW: M. Criswell, J. Summerlott, B. Payonk, D. Kijowski, D. Hasselgren, G. Krucina (v. pres.), C. Petterson. This club sold taffy apples. 55 Service clubs benefit school, community A. V. CLUB— FRONT ROW: T. La Bounty, P. Irby, D. Daumer, S. Cook, R. Newnum. SECOND ROW: H. Kist, D. Thorne, K. Edwards, W. Chancellor, R. Moery, G. Hulsey. THIRD ROW: M. Van Gorp, C. Biewenga, C. Rodgers, T. Pettis, J. Mancos, Mr. Kolar, sponsor. A. V. Club members operated movie projec¬ tors and other equipment to assist in classroom instruction. GIRLS CLUB— FRONT ROW: L. Townley, S. Templeton, S. Vlaisavich. SECOND ROW: B. Smith, J. Hendrix, L. McGehee. THIRD ROW: Miss Martine, sponsor, S. Press. BACK ROW: S. Smith, M. George, C. Stribiak. This club’s main purpose was to encourage social relations among its members. HOME EC CLUB— FRONT ROW: J. Hendrix, J. Wleklinski (v. pres.), V. Crist. SECOND ROW: C. Lindley, C. Stribiak, C. Kender (pres.). THIRD ROW: B. Kendzierski, C. Messenger. BACK ROW: J. Travis, J. Brausch, S. Press. This club spon¬ sored a Christmas party for an orphanage. 56 by collecting money for many projects Sponsoring a Christmas party at the Carmelite Home for girls was one of the many activities per¬ formed by Home Economics Club members. The club money collected during a bake sale enabled the club to donate a Christmas tree to the Home and also dis¬ tribute treats and presents to the children. Guiding visitors through the school on College Night and acquainting new students with Governor facilities comprised some of the duties of Mits mem¬ bers. They also informed grade school pupils of courses and activities offered at Morton. In A. V. Club pupils learned how to operate audio and visual equipment. Members served the school by showing films in classes and setting up micro¬ phones for assemblies and pep rallies. Art Club members displayed their creative talents by tie-dying, sculpturing, and participating in paint¬ ing contests. Work was then put on display. Potential members were required to have completed a year or more of art class. ART CLUB OFFICERS— Pat Silaghi (pres.), Tony Wickram- asekera (sec.). Exceptional art work done by club members was displayed in Mr. Waring’s classroom window. MITS— FRONT ROW: Linda McGehee (sec.), Marian Striblak, Roy Nicpon (pres.), Debbie Strayer (v. pres.), Kevin Kessler (treas.). SECOND ROW: Sue Byrns, Cathy Kerr, Wendy Gootee, Mr. Bright. BACK ROW: Mary Jean Ostrom, Nancy Zaranka, Mariann Komyahi, Cathy Colello, Mrs. Ross, sponsor. Mits, which stands for “Morton introduces the school " , is a club or¬ ganized as a service to the incoming freshman and any new students coming to the school later during the year. Members go to different grade schools to speak to the eighth graders about the available activities and requirements at Morton. Editors set deadlines for section work PAGE EDITORS AND AD MANAGERS— FRONT ROW: C. Mil¬ ler, D. Neely. BACK ROW: C. Budkis, L. Spencer. Organizing pages and selling ads were the jobs of these staffers. TOP HAT co-editors attended a journalism work¬ shop at Indiana University for a two week session during the summer. They studied yearbook organi¬ zation and make-up. This helped them plan the divi¬ sion pages and decide the yearbook style. Deadlines for each section were set by the editors. Students who had been on the staff for a year and wanted to remain on TOP HAT applied for positions as section editors at the end of the year. Each sec¬ tion editor was in charge of a different portion of the yearbook. Edge editors wrote copy, captions, and headlines to gain experience and to help section editors meet deadlines. An additional twelve pages were added to the yearbook to provide more complete coverage of the year. Sponsoring a magazine sale, the Mortonite Staff raised sufficient fun ' ds for future publications of the paper. The Mortonite editor and assistant editors met bi-weekly deadlines by proofing gallies and checking captions and headlines. Arranging headlines, copy, and captions in an attractive lay-out, Mortonite page editors worked on their individual pages of the paper. They were required to paste them up and meet the deadlines assigned to them by their editors. SECTION EDITORS— FRONT ROW: D. Flores, P. LaVelle, T. Mola, J. Hojnacki, K. Pariso. SECOND ROW: N. Luketic, M. Kik, V. Fowler, G. Hiduke, B. Constant, T. Mambourg. BACK ROW: L. Skorupa, K. Kapciak, D. Janowski, N. Boskovich, G. Spiro. It is their job to complete yearbook sections. This work includes writing captions, copy and proofing gallies. DELIVERY OF THE PAPER is confirmed over the phone by senior Donna Korlin, Mortonite editor. PROOFREADING GALLIES Carolyn Curiel, make-up editor, and Denise Ward, assistant editor, eliminate errors. BEFORE GIVING APPROVAL Sue Hatfield, co-editor In charge of copy, edits and rewrites TOP HAT material. WITH SPREADS IN HAND, Margi Payton, co-editor in charge of production, marks the final okay. 59 Yearbook, Mortonite gain All-American QUILL AND SCROLL— FRONT ROW: L. Skorupa (prog, ch.), L. Spencer (treas.), S. Hatfield (pres.), G. Hiduke (sec.), T. Mola (v. pres.). SECOND ROW: C. Curiel, D. Neely, M. Pay- ton, M. Kik, J. Hojnacki. THIRD ROW: P. LaVelle, B. Constant, N. Luketic, K. Kapciak, V. Fowler, K. Pariso. FOURTH ROW: N. Boskovich, B. Roquet, D. Janowski, D. Korlin, C. Sade- wasser, C. Budkis. Members must have worked on either Top Hat or Morton ite staffs for at least one year. EDGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: J. Hendrix, D. White, T. Sanders. BACK ROW: R. O’Neal, W. Hurr, C. Anguiano, P. Scott. They assist TOP HAT section editors. 60 ratings by following Rating high honors, Morton’s TOP HAT and MOR- TONITE both received the All-American Award. Given by the National Scholastic Press Association, this award commends the design and planning of both publications. A determined staff effort and coopera¬ tion produced an honored yearbook and newspaper. Quill and Scroll is a journalistic organization of high school students throughout the country. Mem¬ bership is limited to juniors and seniors who are in the top one-third of their class and have worked on a staff for one year. Members sold class pins to pay staff expenses and to provide funds for the annual Quill and Scroll banquet. The dinner program in¬ cluded the initiation of new members and the an¬ nouncement of newly acquired staff positions. Helping section editors meet deadlines by writing headlines, captions, and copy was the job of TOP HAT edge editors. It was required that they keep a stringer of all errands and completed work which helped to determine individual grades. MORTONITE reporters covered “beats” for school news to help keep students informed of activities and events. Beats were assigned for every depart¬ ment and school section. This allowed current and informative stories to appear in the MORTONITE. journalistic policies HARD AT WORK, junior Pam LaVelle carefully crops each picture hoping to finish before the set deadline. MORTONITE REPORTERS— FRONT ROW: S. Sohl, P. Yonke, Palmer, J. Hendrix, B. Bond. THIRD ROW: J. Mlskovlch, M. D. Somerville, C. Schultz. SECOND ROW: M. Childress, D. Rymarczyk, N. Figuly, D. Hurr, J. Zondlo. 61 TOP HAT THEATRE PRODUC¬ TION OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: M. Wandishin (sec.), L. Fleischer (v. pres.). BACK ROW: Miss Luttringer (spon¬ sor), E. Swakon (pres.). STAGE CREW— FRONT ROW: D. Somerville, L. Lessie, T. San- M. Wandishin, M. Jaksich, D. Gray, N. Harris, L. Quandt, J. ders, B. Keil, L. Fleischer, C. Lannin, H. Smack. SECOND ROW: Kayden, F. Matrinetz, E. Labas, S. Kerner. Drama groups work to produce plays Morton’s Drama Department was responsible for the production of all stage plays given by the stu¬ dents. To start the year off a number of presentations, including two comedies, THE IMAGINARY INVALID and THE EMPERORS NEW CLOTHES, were cast. Later, in an assembly, THE BALD SOPRANO was acted out for the students and faculty. Because of production difficulties the spring mu¬ sical, OLIVER, had to be canceled. THE GLASS MENAGERIE, a short play, was presented. Students who volunteered to help with the props, lighting and make-up for each of the performances formed the stage crew. In addition they worked to¬ gether in making costumes for the cast. By sponsoring a candy sale and a fruit cake sale, Theater Guild helped to raise funds for the dramatic organization. This money was also used to cover the expense of trips taken by the guild. Thespians, another branch of the Drama Depart¬ ment, is an honorary organization. To be initiated a cast member must earn a minimum of ten points. These points are earned through participation in the various stage productions. Thespians sponsored a few trips throughout the year to view stage plays given in Chicago or at local colleges. BACK STAGE, juniors Howie Smack and Steve Kerner prepare to hook up speakers and turn on lights. THESPIAN MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: E. La bas, D. Ward, R. E. Swakon. THIRD ROW: L. Sarver, D. Korlin, C. Spornick. Gollner. SECOND ROW: T. Colins, L. Fleischer, P. Sorbello, They took part in dramatic productions. 63 Clubs relating to hobbies occupy spare ELECTRONICS CLUB— FRONT ROW: M. Ellis, D. Crumpacker, G. Chepregi, R. Nunez, R. Newnum. SECOND ROW: G. Hulsey, J. Planer, J. Rotenberg (v. pres.-treas.), J. Hickman, B. Board, TRAVEL CLUB— FRONT ROW: C. Paxton, R. Bond. SECOND ROW: A. Capich, D. Hester, A. Lessie. THIRD ROW: R. Lock (pres.), Y. Martinez (v. pres.), S. Berkley. FOURTH ROW: N. Zaranka, M. Clinton, S. Byrns. G. Arnold. THIRD ROW: R. Moery, B. Frak, P. Shinkle, H. Smack, K. Bergs. FOURTH ROW: W. Kaniuk, J. Krasowski, T. Schef¬ f er, J. Musgrove, P. Higgins, Mr. Labus, sponsor. HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB— FRONT ROW: M. Itczak, J. Green. SECOND ROW: D. Kukula (sec.-treas.), J. Ritter (pres.). THIRD ROW: J. Komar (v. pres.), Mr. Daniels, spon¬ sor. Members planned a fishing trip. 64 time; pupils attain valuable experience PHOTO CLUB— FRONT ROW: G. Chepregi, L. McGehee, T. (treas.), E. Rex (sec.), W. Chancellor. THIRD ROW: J. Williams, LaBounty, D. Paswinski. SECOND ROW: Mr. Rasmussen, spon- F. Dovale, A. Thurman, R. Moery, B. Gromaire, J. Mancos. sor, D. Crumpacker (pres.), K. Krizmanic (v. pres.), B. Takacs Members took pictures and developed film. Through hobby and career clubs Morton students developed an appreciation of their favorite pastime. Students participated in these clubs knowing that their interests can bring them greater pleasure if they fully understand them. Interests in photography and film development were major requirements for membership in the photo club. At their meetings members learned the fundamentals of picture taking. Girls in the Future Teacher’s Association bene¬ fited by visiting Valparaiso University for a day. Several teachers from the campus explained the advantages of a career in teaching. Several speak¬ ers lectured at their meetings and answered students’ questions. Members also sponsored a FTA dance. To qualify for membership in the Hunting and Fish¬ ing Club one had to be interested in outdoor life. The boys planned a spring fishing trip. Films of various regions of the world were shown at each travel club meeting. The members also took weekend excursions to state parks. Technical experience and knowledge enabled Electronics Club members to make and repair elec¬ tronic devices at home and at school. During meeting time students learned equipment basics. FTA OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: M. Mosca (pres.), D. Banka (treas.). SECOND ROW: Mr. Bolinger, sponsor, M. Zneimer (v. pres.), W. Hurr (sec.). The club traveled to colleges. Vocal department practices new songs CARILLONS— FRONT ROW: L. Quandt, D. Camery. SECOND ROW: P. Goss, P. Keppel. THIRD ROW: K. Gurchek, B. Brack- ling, J. Rutledge. FOURTH ROW: L. Krcelich, D. Ando. FIFTH ROW: D. Floyd, L. Clark, T. Mikel. This musical group performs during various school assemblies and other events. Performing in school assemblies and vocal events throughout the Calumet Region were some of the major functions Morton High’s choral groups par¬ ticipated in. All choirs, ensembles, and choruses competed in local and state vocal contests. Auditions for Concert Choir were held each se¬ mester to select new members. Students were judged on sight reading abilities and general music knowl¬ edge. Concert Choir sang at many civic and religious events, and this year they were featured at several Morton Middle School assemblies. Folk songs remained the Wayfarers’ specialty. This year they presented a program at K-Mart’s Christmas party. Most members were chosen from selected students in Concert Choir. Two guitars served as their accompaniment for all appearances. Carillons, an all girl ensemble, sang at Mr. Smor¬ gasbord and various other restaurants. They also received a first place honor in the state vocal con¬ test at Butler University. Governaires, consisting of both male and female vocalists, gave shows at var¬ ious church functions in the area. In order to be selected for a higher choir, students had to have been in Girls or Boys Chorus. After participating in basic classes, members auditioned for a position in one of the four choirs. CONCERT CHOIR— FRONT ROW: K. Krivo, C. Williams, J. Rutledge, D. Ward, B. Harwood, B. Breckling, L. Fleischer, C. Usinger, P. Goss (sec.). SECOND ROW: M. Genisauski, L. Krcelich, P. Sorbello, T. Hiers, M. Criswell, M. Clinton, E. Beyer (robe chair.), D. Bigler. THIRD ROW: L. Clark, D. Floyd, K. Johnson, D. Cheek (pres.), T. Mikel, R.,Jackna, L. Sarver (robe chair.), D. Ando, B. Barnett (v. pres.). FOURTH ROW: B. Hopf, L. Bond, L. Jackson, N. Kaufman, S. Kerner (treas.), R. Gollner, J. Komar, T. Grasha, M. Davey, D. Korlin. They were featured at the annual Thanksgiving concert. for participation in assemblies, contests WAYFARERS— FRONT ROW: L. Sarver, M. Genisauski, E. Beyer, D. Ando. SECOND ROW: B. Hopf, J. Komar, J. Sherer, T. Collins. THIRD ROW: L. Bond, T. Mikel, M. Davey. This vocal group en¬ tertains at civic organizations, various parties, and during spe¬ cial assemblies throughout the year. They practice together during school or at other set times. GOVERNAIRES—FRONT ROW: P. Goss, C. Williams, D. Ward, L. Fleischer. SECOND ROW: R. Gollner, L. Clark, L. Krcelich. THIRD ROW: T. Hiers, D. Cheek, D. Korlin. FOURTH ROW: M. Puaca, M. Criswell, R. Jackna, Mr. Kometz, direc¬ tor. This group is selected from Concert Choir. 67 Morton students display musical talents ORCHESTRA MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: N. Lacanski, A. Valen¬ tine, L. Merkel, D. Chigas, R. Hluska, C. Rovi, K. Howe, P. Keppel, T. Maggi. SECOND ROW: S. Stephenson, T. Faucher, V. Gwyn, G. Sirbas, C. Sadewasser, M. Ostrom, D. Eichelberger, D. Gyurko. THIRD ROW: D. Floyd, J. Summerlott, G. Alexander, S. Warner, R. Moore, M. Davis, D. DeRosa. BACK ROW: Miss G. Benjamin, M. Criswell, J. Ostrom, C. Spornick, J. Barker, S. Young. They entertained at concerts. CONCERT BAND— FRONT ROW: D. Chigas, T. Faucher, V. Gwyn, L. Fleischer, D. Eichelberger, G. Sirbas, K. Swiercz, P. Foss, W. Gootee, J. Hays, C. Sadewasser, M. Ostrom. SECOND ROW: M. Moritz, R. Hluska, S. Powers, P. Keppel, D. McCabe, P. Hester, S. Stephenson, D. Gyurko, S. Warner, S. Young, K. Willison, L. Faist, P. Hulsey, B. Pokrajac, D. Longbottom. THIRD ROW: M. Butoryak, C. Swakon, R. Mancos, S. Hensley, M. Chappey, C. Swaim, D. Markovich, D. Barnett, S. Swaim, G. Hasselgren, J. Mogle, G. Alexander, J. Summerlott, D. Floyd, D. Potts, S. Tarpley, G. Hulsey, M. Davis, B. Miller, B. Vro- by participation in contests, assemblies Concert Band entertained during football season by performing original formations in the half-time activities. Participating in the State Band Contest, April 24, in Fort Wayne and in various assemblies throughout the school year were some of the bands’ activities. They were also featured in the annual Christmas parade in Hessville. Stage band differed from concert band because of the music they played. While the concert band concentrated on classical music the stage band played jazz compositions and popular tunes. Starting an orchestra program again this year provided a fine outlet for those students interested in studying a string instrument. Providing background for the cheers, the pep band performed at most basketball games. Pep band consisted of volunteer members. Selling candy enlarged the instrumental depart¬ ments’ funds. With the money raised they were able to purchase new music and plan for new uniforms. All groups were directed by Miss Benjamin. STAGE BAND— FRONT ROW: T. Maggi, D. Chigas, B. Takacs, D. Owens, C. Swaim. SECOND ROW: G. Brackett, G. Alexander, G. Hasselgren, J. Summerlott, D. Floyd, D. Eichelberger. THIRD ROW: C. Spornick, N. Lacanski, G. Hulsey, M. Davis, D. DeRosa, S. Young. Members played popular music. man, P. Roach, J. Barker. FOURTH ROW: S. Pavlik, D. Royal, C. Barnes, E. Tucker, M. Anderson, T. Young, B. Griggs, J. Austin, N. Lacanski, T. Maggi, J. Lara, P. Moery, R. Moore, D. DeRosa, Miss G. Benjamin, J. Ostrom, G. Van Meter, K. Pe- troskey, Y. Foss, D. Gilbert, R. Schillo, G. Boyle. BACK ROW: J. Dennis, D. Fredricks, M. Criswell, R. Backlund, C. Spornick. Band members competed in various contests throughout the year and received a place of distinction in each. They participated in assemblies and parades and practiced every day during first hour. They plan to purchase new uniforms. Students show school spirit by painting GOING OVER PLANS for future school activities are Booster Club Officers Cathy Greene (cape sect, chair.), Sue Olney (sgt. at arms), Barb Bond (pep sect, chair.), Deirdre Bigler (v. pres.), Vicki Vela (sec.), Dede O’Drobinak (treas.), Brenda Barnett (pres.). They conducted Booster Club meetings, spon¬ sored dances and helped produce pep assemblies. GAA BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: P. Teske, J. Stark, M. Komar, D. McCabe, P. Luketic. SECOND ROW: T. Prange, J. Butoryak, N. Rush, N. Hawkins, V. Madison, D. Farmer. THIRD ROW: L. Pariso, N. Luketic, R. Decker, G. DellaRocco, S. Foz- kos, R. Prange, M. Beyer. The girls played competitive games on Monday and Thursday nights of each week. signs to back team Throughout the year students, with assistance from booster clubs, illustrated school spirit by sign painting and school support projects. Late last year M-Club officers sponsored the Robert Moore Fund Drive. The lettermen collected $1,000 for this East Chicago athlete. They were also in charge of ticket sales at the annual M.A.A.A. Ham Benefit. Assigned lettermen were in charge of sweeping the basketball court at half-time. Booster Club publicity chairmen organized all sign-painting meetings. It was their responsibility to provide supplies and supervise behavior. Booster Club provided buses for almost all basketball and football away games. Members sold red and white beanies and pep pins during student lunch hours. Trophies bought by the Booster Club were presented to two senior boys who were named Mr. Basketball and Mr. Football at the annual dances. Girls Athletic Association sponsored two sales this year. Night shirts and Morton jerseys were sold in order to increase club funds. In their second year of inter-scholastic compe¬ tition the GAA varsity basketball team compiled a 2-6 record. They played four home games and each player received a new basketball jersey. M-CLUB OFFICERS— G. Hallum (pres.), R. Davis (sec.), B. Grenda (v. pres.), T. Mambourg (treas.), Mr. Fraser, sponsor. M-Club organized a cheer block for Sectionals. GAA OFFICERS: Cathy Couch (sec.), Mary Jo Butoryak (pres.), Mary Longawa (v. pres.), Diane Nelson (treas.), discuss future GAA basketball games and club activities. BOOSTER CLUB PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN— Freshman Mary Ann Komar, sophomore Jill Stewart, junior Mary Ann Miner. The girls were in charge of buying supplies for their class. 71 Pom-pon girls, twirlers perform original Providing football and basketball halftime enter¬ tainment were Morton’s 1970-71 Varsity Twirlers, Flag Girls and Pom Pon Corps. Each group per¬ formed new and original routines to selected music. The girls received a second place award for their marching performance in the Park Forest Christmas parade. As a selected group of 25 girls, the Pom Pon Corps performed in school pep rallies and at designated ball games. Members sponsored a dance and candy sale to raise money to purchase new uniforms. Varsity Twirlers exhibited their twirling ability on the football field, in the gym, and in state compe¬ tition. By daily practice they were able to improve and create new routines for students to enjoy. Plac¬ ing second in state competition, the girls won one duet and three solo awards. Morton Flag Girls were awarded first place hon¬ ors in state competition in Elkhart. To provide funds for uniforms the girls sold candy. They also per¬ formed at selected halftime activities. POM PON OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: C. Allen (captain), M. Butoryak (co-captain). BACK ROW: S. Ison (soph rep.), D. Geissler (jr. rep.), E. Beyer (sr. rep.). ENCOURAGING SPIRIT, Pom Pon girls D. Strayer, P. Bra- zenas, R. Goginski, S. Ison, C. Fuller and S. Budzik cheer at the sidelines during a sec¬ tional pep session. 72 routines in games, parades, pep rallies FLAG GIRLS— FRONT ROW: B. Bond, S. Prokopcio. BACK ROW: M. Payton, J. White, W. Schultz, C. Banvard, N. Zaranka, D. Hokenson, K. Brewer, S. Hensley, L. Stojan and S. Banvard. They participated in the state contest at Elkhart and received a first place award. They also performed routines during half¬ time activities at football and basketball games. 73 B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS— Bonnie Fowler, Paula Hawking, at the junior-varsity games during football and basketball sea- Janet Buxton, Paula Luketic and Cheryl Smith. They cheered son and held fund-raising projects to buy new uniforms. Cheerleaders sponsor pep assemblies By attending cheerleading camp at Vincennes Uni¬ versity during the summer, the varsity cheerleaders prepared for the 1970-1971 season. At camp the girls were involved with cheerleaders from several states. Daily competition was held; the Governor squad captured one second and three third place ribbons. New cheers were used at games and var¬ ious pep sessions sponsored by the girls. Sale of ‘Gov’ pins and profits from their dance allowed the varsity squad to purchase new uniforms. Culottes and vests, saddle shoes, and short-sleeve sweaters were the new additions. Uniforms were worn every Friday to promote wearing of school col¬ ors and on days of games to encourage spirit. Summer practice sessions enabled the B-team squad to organize cheers for the oncoming year. Sponsoring a bake sale along with a share of profits from the dance provided these cheerleaders with the needed funds to purchase new skirts and vests. The Junior Varsity cheered at all B-team games and during half time at varsity home games. Due to tryouts being held late in the fall, fresh¬ man cheerleaders were able to cheer for only one football game but cheered the entire basketball season. Practices were held after school until second semester when all obtained seventh hour cheerleading. The freshman squad worked to pro¬ mote spirit among Morton’s newest class. ■ • W g $ £ 9 || ft " M ▼ Mi HrW FROSH CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: L. Fagyus. SECOND ROW: N. Rex, J. Korba, D. Klisurich. THIRD ROW: J. Wimmer, J. Childers, V. Rollins. They led cheers for frosh basketball games and participated In varsity half time cheers. 75 Mike Marshall, one of Morton’s top players, practices lay-up shots. Athletic achievements, earned through skill and heavy practice sessions, left their footprints in trophy cases and on wall plaques. Athletes experienced the joy of victory and agony of defeat and gained maturity through it all. Besides the actual game participants, sport spectators also were a vital part of 1971 Morton athletics. Through wins and losses, game viewers developed good sportsmanship and boosted team morale. Athletes etched their footprints of today for the sands of tomorrow in . . . ATHLETICS Coach Georgas gives advice and encouragement to Mike Gordon before he returns to the game. Football squad secures conference title, WHILE IN ACTION two Gov teammates, Bob Grenda and Larry Russell, exert pressure on the two players from the opposite team while they struggle to gain possession of the football. HELD TO A DEAD STOP, junior Harry Muta tries to squirm away from the arms of an opposing player. MAXIMUM EFFORT is displayed by varsity player senior Paul Doughman as he attempts to tackle his opponent and lead the Governors on to a victory against the Wildcats. 78 displays 3-1 record This year’s varsity football squad recorded a final slate of 6-3-1. Holding three teams scoreless was one of the accomplishments of the team. Additional achievements were winning the Lake Shore Con¬ ference title and playing first ranked Elkhart. Morton started with a 7-0 loss to Gary Andrean, and a 1-0 forfeit by Clark. A contest with E.C. Wash¬ ington accounted for the Governors’ first actual win of the season, the score being 28-0. Home¬ coming 1970 was played against Hammond Tech. The outcome was in favor of the Govs 20-0. Although Morton was unable to score against Bishop Noll, they in turn made it impossible for the Warriors to score. In the next game, when the Govs met E.C. Roosevelt, Morton was defeated 14-13. Games with Gavit and Whiting proved to be victor¬ ious for the Governors. The scores of these two games were 32-13 and 54-0 respectively. The last originally scheduled game of the season was played against Hammond High, Morton losing 14-7. As a result of winning the Conference Champion¬ ship Morton received the chance to play the Elkhart Blue Blazers, who were ranked first in Indiana. Elk¬ hart came out of the game victorious, 27-0. FILLED WITH DETERMINATION, junior Tom Melton attempts to dodge the forceful impact of a Bishop Noll player. in city competition RELEASING THE BALL senior quarterback Rick Komar over¬ throws two Hammond High School opponents. VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Andrean 7 0 Clark 0 1 E.C. Washington 0 28 Tech 0 20 Bishop Noll 0 0 E.C. Roosevelt 13 14 Gavit 13 32 Whiting 0 54 Hammond High 14 7 Elkhart 27 0 Denotes forfeit by opponent 79 Governor gridmen play last contest of ON THE RUN senior Bob Grenda succeeds in alluding the opposition while team¬ mate Paul Doughman falls in place for a block. VARSITY FOOTBALL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: P. Rovy, M. Katie, P. Doughman, T. Goldschmidt, D. Bogner, C. Mamrila, B. Scheffer, D. Spitzer, R. Grenda, R. Davis. SECOND ROW: J. Kopton, J. Kayden, J. Vandenbemden, S. Thompson, N. Kauf¬ man, S. Kerner, T. Melton, L. Russell, S. Sapyta, P. Essary, R. Komar. THIRD ROW: B. Francis, S. Gordon, K. Bogner, H. football season against Elkhart Blazers QUICK FOOTWORK helps Larry Russell break loose from his A GOVERNOR BLOCKER makes it possible for linebacker Tom oncoming pursuers as he tries to put the team ahead. Goldschmidt to gain yardage for Morton’s cause. Muta, D. Smoot, C. Lukoshus, M. Batur, M. Ladendorf, M. So- beck, Coach N. Luketic. FOURTH ROW: G. Kraus, B. Barrett, R. Peterson, D. Keilman, P. Francis, M. Bostain, A. Wrona, E. Crawford, M. Peters, D. Ostojic, Coach J. Georgas. BACK ROW: J. Zondlo, J. Culp, T. Payonk, mgrs., C. Crowe, A. Toyias, J. Josway, Head Coach M. Zlotnik, Mr. W. Becker, principal. 81 B-Squad defeats Tech, Noll, Gavit, ECR; Finishing an undefeated season, the B-team grid- men allowed only one of the five teams they played to score. They won the first two games by scoring 24 points to Tech’s 0 and 16 to Bishop Noll’s 0. In the next game, confronted by E.C. Roosevelt, the Gov¬ ernors won 24-7. Following were two more wins to add to their winning streak. Gavit’s B-squad fell to the Govs, 24-0, as did Hammond High, 16-0. This year’s freshmen squad earned a 4-2-3 record. They began the season with victories over Ridge Junior High and Clark with scores of 26-8 and 1-0 re¬ spectively. The next two games accounted for two of their three ties. They then defeated Bishop Noll by a score of 30-24. Following this win came their first loss when E.C. Roosevelt defeated Morton with a score of 8-6. A 14-14 tie with Gavit, a victory over Whiting, 22-0, and a forfeit to Hammond High School concluded their season. OPPONENT Tech Bishop Noll E.C. Roosevelt Gavit Hammond High B-TEAM STATISTICS 0 0 7 0 0 MORTON 24 16 24 24 16 ARMS OUTSTRETCHED sophomore Steve LaPosa prepares to receive a pass as he outmaneuvers a Gavit Gladiator. B-TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: M. Sobeck, C. Crowe, S. Kerner, J. Kayden, K. Bogner, B. Francis. SECOND ROW: D. Smoot, D. Keiiman, K. Evans, K. Francis, M. Peters, P. Francis, M. Bostian. THIRD ROW: C. Wimmer, P. Galitskie, D. Maclean, D. Ostojlc, D. Dowling, E. Crawford, T. Kingston. FOURTH ROW: G. Kraus, C. Lukoshus, G. Hill, M. Buckmaster, S. LaPosa, J. Josway, B. Hill. BACK ROW: J. Ryckman, R. Peterson, M. Laden- dorf, J. Lara, A. Wrona, J. Josway, A. Toyias, Coach J. Georgas. 82 MHS frosh gain 4 wins, 3 ties, 3 losses FRESHMAN FOOTBALL MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: R. Webber, F. Kuhn, B. Kendall, K. Boldt, E. Crawford, J. Williamson, J. Smith, M. Ramian. SECOND ROW: B. Crowder, B. Markovich, M. Bridges, J. Prange, P. Oros, T. Josway, D. Stalnaker, M. Yonke. THIRD ROW: T. Johnson, D. Sarwacinski, P. Hendron, L. White, G. Bogielski, C. Turnbull, S. Smoot, M. Scharnke. FOURTH ROW: M. Curiel, R. Rutledge, J. Fowler, E. Szarko- wicz, J. DeWitt, G. Kolodziej, T. Buckmaster, Coach B. Hunt. BACK ROW: Coach F. Kepler, H. Snyder, J. Garmany, B. Sahul- cik, R. Segally, T. Rollins, D. Wells, R. Cuevas. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT Ridge Jr. High 8 MORTON 26 Clark 0 1 E.C. Washington 6 6 Tech 0 0 Bishop Noll 24 30 E.C. Roosevelt 8 6 Gavit 14 14 Whiting 20 22 Hammond High 1 0 READY TO SCORE, junior Paul Francis heads for the end zone while being pursued by a Gavit Gladiator. 83 Tennis team conquers Tech, Roosevelt, Morton’s tennis team, coached by Mr. Jerry Wood¬ ward, finished the 1970 season with a 4-5 slate. Ac¬ companying this record, they tied with Gavit for second place in the Lake Shore Conference. Beginning the season the Governors beat Clark, 5-0, but were defeated in their second meet by Ham¬ mond High. Following this loss, they came up with two more victories against E.C. Washington and Tech with scores of 4-1 and 5-0 respectively. Meets with Griffith and Merrillville constituted for two more Mor¬ ton losses. In a meet with E.C. Roosevelt the racket- men won four matches to the Rough Riders’ one. The team ended the season losing the last meet to Munster. Morton’s B-team players were defeated by Griffith’s with a score of 4-1. Team members who received letters for their ef¬ forts were seniors B. Bardoczi, J. Bardoczi, D. Boldt, M. Buechley, and B. Carney. Juniors F. Benton, J. Kerr, J. Mancos, and sophomore D. Rush also let¬ tered. Numerals were awarded to M. Argadine, C. Brandner, M. Hussey, A. Kras, and K. Oros. Team members chose Martin Buechley as Most Valuable Player, and Dave Boldt as team captain. MUSCLES TENSED, senior Dave Boldt vigorously swings his tennis racket to return the ball to his opponent. The boys com¬ bine both skill and teamwork to win their matches. ANTICIPATING A VICTORY, senior Martin Buechley exerts en¬ thusiasm in his backswing while attempting to overcome his op¬ ponent. Martin was on the varsity team for three years. 84 Washington, Clark; compiles 4-5 record TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS—FRONT ROW: J. Kerr, D. Rush, M. Buechley, B. Bardoczi, B. Carney, J. Bardoczi, D. Boldt, J. Man- cos, D. Bowen, C. Christy. BACK ROW: K. Oros, M. Argadine, G. Chepregi, K. Bailor, C. Brandner, M. Hussey, M. York, A. Kras, F. Benton, Coach J. Woodward. Included on the team were five seniors who were all returning lettermen. TENNIS STATISTICS OPPONENT Clark 0 Hammond High 5 E.C. Washington 1 Tech 0 Gavit 3 Griffith 5 Merrillville 4 E.C. Roosevelt 1 Munster 5 MORTON 5 0 4 5 2 0 1 4 0 PERFECTION IN MIND, senior Bill Bardoczi attends an after school practice to improve his swing for future matches. Var¬ ious swings aided the team in capturing victories. 85 VARSITY BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT Highland Lake Central Griffith Bishop Noll Calumet E.C. Washington Lew Wallace Wirt Calumet Twp. Holiday Merrillville Calumet Hobart Whiting Valparaiso Gavit Andrean E.C. Roosevelt Hammond High Clark Tech Munster Tech Highland 86 MORTON 75 75 66 64 58 52 67 44 56 73 50 57 60 57 70 y 74 85 52 50 67 82 58 70 73 60 66 60 77 65 65 44 88 67 72 65 55 57 60 78 60 64 70 56 BALL CONTROL is one of senior Gary Hallum ' s principal ob¬ jectives as he drives past E. C. Washington opponent. Mike Marshall looks on while waiting to assist. Roundballers tame Mustangs in finale DESPITE HARASSMENT FROM TECH junior Jerry Bocken sets up a play, hoping to score. He passes the ball to a fellow teammate in the opening sectional game. AFTER SCORING another two points at the sectional basket¬ ball tournament, senior Mike Marshall is knocked down follow¬ ing a collision during the game against Highland. Cagers snare second in tourney play WHILE INSIDE THE KEY, senior forward Mike Hiemstra strug¬ gles for a rebound against an East Chicago Washington opponent in a game won by the Senators. TRYING TO SNATCH THE BALL, senior forward Mike Hiemstra hopes to receive a pass from a teammate. This game was held against Hammond High at the Civic Center. Starting off the season with three straight losses to Highland, Lake Central, and Griffith the varsity roundballers picked up their first victories against Bishop Noll and Calumet as they led their oppo¬ nents through a major part of the game. After losing to E. C. Washington the cagers once again got back in the track as they defeated Lew Wallace in a close game that ended up with the Govs on top by three. In their next game the Govs obtained an easy victory over Gary Wirt. Participating in the Calumet Twp. Holiday Tour¬ ney the roundballers defeated Merrillville, their first opponent. Calumet proved to be more than the Govs could handle as they fought their way to a 52-50 victory and the championship trophy. After winning their next two games against Ho¬ bart and Whiting, the roundballers again tasted de¬ feat as they fell to Gavit and Andrean. Thwarted by defending state champ E. C. Roosevelt the Gov cagers lost by 65-44. ' Following this Hammond High and Clark handed them their fifth and sixth con¬ secutive losses in eight outings. By changing the line-up the roundballers scored victories over Tech and Munster, finishing the sea¬ son with a 9-11 record. Mike Marshall led the team in scoring by averaging 28.2 points per game. LEADING THE SCORING ATTACK senior Mike Marshall adds another two points to his record-breaking total in his des¬ perate but futile effort against Gavit. Varsity squad beats Tech Tigers, earns OUT IN FRONT OF THE FASTBREAK, forward senior Doug Carlson successfully executes a lay-up shot, despite tough opposition from several Griffith opponents. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS NAME GOALS FREE THROWS TOTAL POINTS AVER¬ AGE Bocken 10 7 27 4.5 Carlson 51 21 123 7.1 Davis 15 22 52 2.6 Gliga 7 7 21 3.0 Hallum 28 30 86 4.3 Hiemstra 72 6 150 6.8 Love 16 11 43 3.1 ‘Marshall 250 121 621 28.2 Miskovich 19 4 42 3.8 Ostojic 56 17 129 6.1 Rush 29 14 72 3.8 Smith 13 9 35 2.5 TOTALS 568 269 1405 63.8 ‘Calumet Region’s leading scorer Mike Marshall’s 3 year individual scoring mark Sophomore 61 49 171 10.1 Junior 151 97 399 19.0 Senior 250 121 621 28.2 3 year total 462 267 1191 19.1 VARSITY BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: Mr. J. DePeugh, coach, J. Meyer, manager. SECOND ROW: W. Czarnecki, D. Rush, M. Hiemstra, D. Ostojic, M. Marshall, B. Love, D. Carlson, way to final game With a regular season win over Tech the Govs looked hopefully to sectional play. However, in the opening minutes of the game it seemed as if there would be a repeat of last year’s defeat. Trailing by 12 at the end of the first quarter, the Govs picked up steam as they led by one at the end of the second period. Dominant throughout the second half, Tech looked as though its team might win, but the Govs repeat¬ edly tied the Tigers in the final minutes. Tech, in possession of the ball, with 30 seconds remaining in the game, decided to wait until the final seconds before attempting to score. With ten seconds left to go the Tigers shot. The ball was rebounded and shot by Tech, but it failed to go into the rim as the final buzzer sounded. In overtime the Govs scored six while holding Tech to one field goal. The final score was Morton 64, Tech 60. Facing Highland in their next game of sectional play, the cagers led their opponent by one at the end of the first period. They retained the lead, ahead by one at the close of the first half. Down by three, going into the last period, the Govs fell apart as Highland out scored them 24-13. The game ended with Highland on top, 70-56. R. Davis, B. Smith, G. Hallum, T. Mambourg. The varsity team compiled 10 wins and 12 losses and also came out on top during the first sectional playoff with Tech. OUT JUMPING HIS TECH OPPONENT, junior Jim Miskovich tries to gain possession of the ball during the opening minutes of overtime. Morton outscored Tech 6-2 in the extra quarter. B-TEAM BASKETBALL MEMBERS— D. Gliga, K. Bobos, J. Ki- Mr. H. Stout, coach. The roundballers finished the season raly, S. LaPosa, T. Hankins, J. Josway, J. Miskovich, J. Bocken, with a 11-10 record, and also captured third place in the M. Ladendorf, P. Carlson, D. Simchak, R. Kukula, C. Lukoshus, holiday tourney hosted by Hammond Tech. B-team cagers obtain third in tourney B-TEAM BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Highland 53 41 Lake Central 25 62 Griffith 49 47 Bishop Noll 41 58 Calumet 56 53 E.C. Washington 51 40 Lew Wallace 58 63 Gary Wirt 35 70 ‘Bishop Noll 44 47 E.C. Roosevelt 45 27 ‘Clark 44 59 Hobart 32 50 Whiting 30 43 Valparaiso 49 42 Gavit 44 40 Gary Andrean 41 60 E.C. Roosevelt 42 39 Hammond High 50 51 Clark 40 36 Tech 44 48 Munster 48 53 Holiday tourney ARMS IN MOTION, junior Ron Kukula struggles to maintain complete control of t he ball. An oncoming Hammond High player is blocked in his attempt to regain possession. 90 Freshmen attain city championship title DRIVING PAST HIS OPPONENT freshman Andy Hawking at¬ tempts to get the ball down court in the final moments of the Andrean game. The Guvs won by the score of 59-57. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON E.C. Washington 49 19 Clark 34 36 ‘Clark 23 22 E.C. Roosevelt 34 37 Tech 34 40 ‘Tech 31 36 Lake Central 46 47 Bishop Noll 59 50 Gavit 49 51 ‘Gavit 35 34 Calumet 39 51 ‘Calumet 38 44 Hammond 33 40 E.C. Roosevelt 47 38 E.C. Roosevelt 34 26 Whiting 10 39 Gary Andrean 57 59 “Hammond 39 33 Calumet 53 57 ‘Calumet 25 16 Whiting 34 49 denotes reserve games denotes tournament game FRESHMAN TEAM— FRONT ROW: Mgr. K. Oros, D. Elish, B. Fiala, M. Czlonka, J. Bright, M. Kraly, E. Crawford. SECOND ROW: Coach G. Jancich, M. Ramian, S. Ellis, E. Hills, D. Long, B. Sahulcik, B. Burns. TOP ROW: J. Prange, T. Johnson, A. Hawking, B. McDillon, T. Culp, K. Holmes, D. Ross, K. Boldt. The frosh squad finished the year with a 11-4 record. 91 Governor grapplers show promise for VARSITY WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: J. Broach, F. Gasparo- vic, A. Lord, S. Rusher, D. DePew, B. Carney, K. Bailor, mana¬ ger. SECOND ROW: P. Ziemba, D. Willison, B. Sandor, J. Van- denbemden, K. Bogner, N. Kaufman, T. Collins. BACK ROW: Head coach R. Gollner, M. Seno, T. Stanford, D. Smoot, J. Goll- ner, S. Kerner, K. Ray, J. Kayden, Coach F. Kepler. VARSITY WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Hammond High 32 14 Bishop Noll 23 19 Tech 23 26 E.C. Washington 13 36 E.C. Roosevelt 23 26 Clark 14 28 Whiting 7 38 Portage 22 21 Andrean 18 26 TIME RUNNING OUT, senior wrestler Dave DePew attempts to maintain complete control of his opponent by use of wres¬ tling ability and muscle coordination. 92 upcoming season; win conference titles DESPITE STRONG OPPOSITION junior John Vandenbemden tries to force his competitor into making a mistake. GOVERNOR MATMAN, Arnold Lord, tries to reverse his Whit¬ ing rival’s position in hopes for a pin. Individual honors as well as team honors were earned by this year’s varsity wrestling team. Besides chalking up a 6-3 record, the team finished third in the conference. The team had three conference champions and one sectional champ. Falling to Hammond High and Bishop Noll at the beginning of the season did not dampen the team spirit. With a combined team effort the next five meets were MHS victories. Morton defeated Ham¬ mond Tech and followed this win with another by beating E.C. Washington. In the next three meets the Governors showed their winning ability by defeating E.C. Roosevelt, Clark, and Whiting. The grappler’s third and final loss of the season took place as Por¬ tage overcame the Govs by only one point, 22-21. Morton concluded their wrestling season exhibiting a victory over Gary Andrean, 28-18. Lake Shore Conference Champions were deter¬ mined at the Conference Tournament which was held in the Morton gym on January 23. The Governor squad produced three champs. Seniors Arnold Lord and Dave DePew and junior Dave Smoot all captured first place honors in their individual weight classes. Dave DePew represented Morton High School in the 1970-71 Sectional finals. He defeated his oppo¬ nent from Calumet, 5-1. Following the last meet the team selected the most valuable wrestler and team captain. It was the team’s general opinion that Dave DePew and Bob Sandor deserved these titles. AFTER COMPLETION OF HIS MATCH senior Bob Sandor is chosen as the winner by a referee’s decision. B-team matmen fight for varsity spots B-TEAM WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Hammond High 24 26 Bishop Noll 15 35 Tech 18 40 E.C. Washington 34 15 E.C. Roosevelt 12 36 Clark 25 22 Whiting 25 26 Gavit 30 16 Portage 28 22 GOING FOR THE TAKE DOWN, freshman Fred Kuhn displays his knowledge of wrestling which he has acquired through after school practices with coaches and team members. B-TEAM WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: M. Bafia, F. Kuhn, R. Griffith, R. Webber, B. Powers, K. Pinkerton, F. Gasparovic, D. Lord, manager. SECOND ROW: M. Seno, P. Kerr, M. Rice, J. Martin, R. Chamberlain, D. MaClean, R. Rutledge, B. Gur- chek, S. Smoot, J. Fowler. BACK ROW: B. Betustak, R. Met¬ ros, A. Ecterling, T. Kingston, J. Williamson, C. Biewenga, K. Ray, J. Griffith, K. Bogner, Coach F. Kepler. The team fin¬ ished the season with a 5-4 season. 94 GOLF TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: M. Bafia, J. Martin, P. Hapke, B. Pruitt, B. Smith, D. Hill, J. Kayden, M. Van Gorp, M. Mull. SECOND ROW: Mr. J. Woodward, Coach, J. Zneimer, Golfers end season STRIVING FOR PERFECTION, sectional medalist Bob Smith, senior, works on his putt during one of the practices. The golf team captured first in the conference. J. Bright, R. Newnum, T. Bewley, M. Molodet, R. Gardner, M. Rubino, G. Brackett, T. Butoryak, G. Bujaki. The team finished third in sectional play at Lake Hills country club. with 20—5 record 1970 GOLF STATISTICS OPPONENTS MORTON Gavit 188 181 Lake Central 182 181 Whiting 213 184 Clark 223 172 Tech 192 172 Gary Roosevelt 212 162 Hammond High 188 175 East Gary 200 176 Clark 228 180 Horace Mann 199 169 Valparaiso 163 168 Highland 175 172 E.C. Roosevelt 183 164 Gavit 183 179 Lew Wallace 153 168 Hammond High 170 168 Hammond Tech 191 169 E.C. Washington 207 169 Merrillville 157 162 Clark 207 169 Calumet 184 179 E.C. Washington 232 171 East Gary 189 171 Munster 171 160 Bishop Noll 172 166 95 Tankmen develop Team e ffort and experience helped to lead the Governor tankmen to a winning season. They fin¬ ished the season with a record of 9 wins and 3 losses. Starting the season, the Governors defeated cross¬ town rivals Tech, 51-44, and Hammond High, 64-31. They won two more meets against Portage and Valpo- raiso with a close score of 49-46. The team then went on to win five meets in a row. Bishop Noll, Lowell, Valparaiso, Highland, and Gary Roosevelt all fell to the Govs. They then lost their last two meets of the year to Griffith and Bishop Noll with scores of 57-38 and 49-46 respectively. Named as Griffith Invitational winners for the second consecutive year, Morton earned 81 Vi points in the meet. Griffith finished with 79, Portage with 49V2, Tech with 44, and Chesterton with 27. For the first time since Morton has had a swim¬ ming team one of the members qualified for the state finals. Greg Clarke represented Morton in the 400-yard freestyle. Receiving both most valuable and co-captain was junior Greg Clarke. Dave Misa- nik was elected as the other co-captain. correct skill needed CATCHING HIS BREATH in the 50-yard freestyle swim is junior tankman Rod Hlad on his way to a victory. SWIMMING TEAM TIMERS— FRONT ROW: A. Lessie, G. Del- Bond, C. Allen, D. Williams, K. Williams, D. Nelson, N. Zaranka. laRocco, R. Bond, L. Hudacin, M. Miner. SECOND ROW: B. The girls aided the team by taking official times. 96 o become Griffith Invitational winners SWIMMING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Hammond High 31 64 Tech 44 51 Portage 40 54 Horace Mann 43 52 Bishop Noll 49 46 Lowell 42 52 Valparaiso 49 46 Highland 40 53 Gary Roosevelt 24 42 Michigan City 31 63 Lew Wallace 40 53 Griffith 57 38 GRIFFITH INVITATIONAL Morton 81 14 Griffith 79 Portage 4914 Tech 44 Chesterton 27 PERFECT FORM is the ultimate goal of junior Nick Pitzel as he prepares for his entry into the water. SWIMMING TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: K. Kerr, K. Heins, H. Fross, R. Johnson, K. Slifer, K. Miller, V. Vana, D. Monroe, T. Jennings, J. Gibbs, R. Brewer, M. Itczak, manager. SEC¬ OND ROW: J. Wintczak, J. Hess, G. Clarke, R. Ward, M. White, D. Kukula, J. Turner, T. Trissler, K. Bergs. THIRD ROW: S. Byrns, manager, R. Dodson, K. Poole, S. Taylor, R. Hlad, E. Sharpe, N. Pitzel, R. Parsanko, L. Zmigrocki, Head coach R. Hunt. BACK ROW: P. Higgins, K. Boyle, R. Lelito, P. Oros, D. Popaditch, T. Arvay, M. Molodet, D. Misanik, J. Hess, M. Forsythe, B. Williams. 97 Cindermen break mile relay record, R. VARSITY TRACK TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: B. Oyster, F. Matrinetz, D. Gliga, R. Culp, R. Kukula, J. Hickman, C. Bax¬ ley, G. Hallum, D. Villarreal, J. Matthews. BACK ROW: Coach VARSITY TRACK STATISTICS EVENT MORTON POINTS PLACE Bishop Noil-River Forest 35 2 Clark-Whiting 72 1 Munster 40 2 Hammond High-Tech 26V3 3 E.C. Roosevelt 78 1 Gavit-E.C. Washington 43 3 Hammond High Relays 24 7 Lake Shore Conference 17V 2 6 Sectionals 22 City Outdoor 15 5 Clark Relays 26 3 F. Kepler, J. Sknerski, J. Hluska, K. Evans, D. Ostojic, M. Deere, J. Vandenbemden, R. Jackna, R. Byrom, W. Czarnecki, J. Kerr, M. Gordon, Head Coach N. Luketic. VARSITY TRACK TEAM HURDLERS, Jack Kerr and Wayne Czarnecki, attempt to jump the high hurdles in order to bring the Governors another victory. Other high schools competing in the track meet were E.C. Washington and Roosevelt. Kukula qualifies in sectional track meet RUNNING THE 100-YD DASH, senior Frank Matrlnetz tries to improve his timing as he nears the finish line. MILE RELAY RUNNER Jim Matthews passes the baton to an¬ chorman Gary Hallum before he runs the final lap. Under the direction of Coach Nick Luketic, the 1970 squad of Morton cindermen obtained a season record of four wins and six losses. In addition, a new mile relay record was established and team member Ron Kukula qualified for the regional track meet. He finished in third place in the sectional long jump competition with a leap of 20-ft. 5-in. Seniors Barrett Luketic, Wes Lukoshus, Jay Lauer, and junior Gary Hallum comprised the record break¬ ing mile relay team. They diminished the 3:28.5 rec¬ ord, set the previous year, to 3:27. As always, at the conclusion of the season the entire team elected a most valuable team member and a team captain. These honors were bestowed upon Barrett Luketic and Wes Lukoshus respectively. Morton’s B-team trackmen earned four first places throughout the season, accompanied by three sec¬ onds and one third. A first place honor was won in the City Frosh-Soph meet and a third gained in the Lake Shore Conference meet. The freshman team received a first place in a meet against Lake Forest and a third place in the City Frosh meet. B-Team snares first in city competition B-TEAM TRACK MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: B. Burns, D. Pink¬ erton, D. Stalnaker, J. Volkman, G. Alexander, R. Fulmer, N. Spencer, P. Nash, M. Urlss, K. Boldt, B. Kendall. BACK ROW: B-TEAM TRACK STATISTICS EVENT MORTON POINTS PLACE Bishop Noil-River Forest 32 2 Munster 66 1 Hammond High-Tech 39 Vz 2 Lake Ridge 80 1 Clark-Whiting 65 1 E.C. Roosevelt 68 1 Gavit-E.C. Washington 48 Vi 2 City Frosh 3 Lake Shore Conference 3 City Frosh-Soph 1 denotes freshmen only Coach F. Kepler, J. Williamson, B. Fiala, V. Vana, K. Holmes, R. Villarreal, J. Czerniak, D. Ahfield, M. Seno, C. Wimmer, D. Long. The team showed potential for future meets. SUSPENDED IN MID AIR, long jumper Ron Kukula, junior, tries to better his last year’s sectional mark. 100 X-COUNTRY TEAM— FRONT ROW: T. Mambourg, N. Phillips, C. Baxley, Mr. J. DePeugh, coach, S. Ellis, J. Barker, A. Haw- B. Fiala, B. McDillion, T. Culp, M. Czlonka, D. Elish, G. Hal- king, M. Deere, D. Kohanyi. The team captured second in the lum. BACK ROW: B. Burns, W. Oyster, R. Culp, D. Villarreal, conference and placed third in the Hammond meet. Cross country squad rates third in city 1970 X-COUNTRY STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Hammond High 17 44 Whiting 45 17 E.C. Washington 43 17 Hobart Inv. 15th place Clark 36 21 E.C. Roosevelt 50 15 City Meet 3rd place Tech 41 20 Lake Central 50 15 Gavit 50 15 Tri-City 2nd place Sectionals 7th place WITH A STRENUOUS EFFORT, junior Chuck Baxley races toward the finish line while the official records his fastest time during the Hammond city meet at Riverside Park. 101 Soccer team obtains useful experience SOCCER TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Dewitt, E. Labas, D. Hill, J. Zaremba, D. Wiilison, V. Kerr, T. Kolodziej, J. Galovic. SEC¬ OND ROW: M. Cope, B. Betustak, P. Ziemba, D. Spitzer, J. Komar, J. Griffith, R. Chamberlain, J. Gollner. THIRD ROW: J. Lara, C. Biewenga, W. Kaniuk, R. Blackman, B. Love, J. Miskovich, B. Roquet, T. Reba, Coach R. Gollner. Suffering from the loss of many first string gradu¬ ating seniors, the Morton soccer squad compiled a seasonal record of two wins and six losses. The Govs were held scoreless in their first four matches as their opponents scored ten goals. After bouncing back and winning their first game of the season against Clark by one goal, the soccer team again tasted defeat as Hammond Tech emerged victorious by the score of 3-0. Coming from behind in the final quarter, Vince Kerr scored a very important goal which gave the Governors their second win of the season against Hammond High, their last opponent. The soccer team this year, as in past years, possessed a strong defensive team limiting their opponents to an aver¬ age of 2 goals per game. This year it was the lack of a good scoring attack which stopped the Gover¬ nors from having another winning season. Since many of the regulars from this season’s squad were underclassmen, Coach Bob Gollner has high hopes for next season. The soccer squad will be trying to better this season’s record. MORTON SOCCER PLAYERS get ready for an upcoming game as senior Paul Ziemba heads the ball to an onlooking teammate. The squad played eight games during their season. while scoring victories over H.H.S., Clark DURING AN OPENING PRACTICE SESSION, senior Paul Ziem- ba moves down field using ball control. Senior goalie Mike Dewitt watches cautiously so as not to allow a goal. SOCCER STATISTICS OPPONENT Gavit 4 Clark 2 Hammond High 2 Gavit 2 Clark 0 Tech 3 Hammond High 1 Tech 3 MORTON 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 PERFECTING HIS PASSING SKILLS is senior Jay Zaremba as he kicks the ball through sophomore Fred Gasparovic’s legs in an attempt to get in scoring position. 103 Governors terminate baseball season BASEBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: J. Zondlo, mgr., R. Davis, S. Sapyta, T. Mambourg, T. Stryzinski, B. Grenda, G. Kostyo. SECOND ROW: T. Payonk, mgr., K. Boyle, T. Melton, L. Rus- “Due to a lack of experienced players, our base¬ ball squad didn’t click until about mid-season when the right players were chosen for the right posi¬ tions,” commented Head Coach Jack Georgas. Start¬ ing the season off slowly, winning only 2 of 10 games, the Morton Governor baseball team came on strong at mid-season and finished the year winning 7 of 8 games and placing second in the East Chicago Sectional. In the sectional championship game at Block Stadium the Governors lost to E. C. Washing¬ ton by a score of 3-1. The squad concluded the sea¬ son with a slate of 12-10-2. Under the instructions of Head Coach Jack Geor¬ gas and assistant Greg Jancich, the Governors made a dramatic comeback with a seven game winning streak. This streak began when the Governors beat Hammond Tech, 7-1, and ended by beating Highland, 1-0, in the East Chicago Sectional semi-finals. The Gov rally at mid-season was attributed to strong hit¬ ting and fielding. This revival brought the Govs over the 500 mark for the fifth straight year. After the season ended team members selected Bob Kuhn as most valuable player. They also chose Randy Hlad and Frank Rakoczy as co-captains. sell, G. Sickles, H. Muta, E. Crawford, M. Mayer. THIRD ROW: Coach J. Georgas, K. Bailor, S. LaPosa, D. Jakov, M. Peters, T. Ramian, E. Strege, P. Carlson, Coach G. Jancich. ATTEMPTING TO STRIKE OUT his opponent is pitcher Garry Kostyo, senior. Standing by is third baseman Bob Grenda, senior, ready to assist him on upcoming plays. 104 by chalking up 7 game winning streak OPPONENT East Gary Munster Griffith Bishop Noll Gary Wirt Lake Central Gary West Whiting E.C. Roosevelt Hammond High Gavit Clark E.C. Washington Hammond Tech Whiting E.C. Roosevelt Hammond Tech Clark Gavit E.C. Washington Hammond High E.C. Roosevelt ‘Highland E.C. Washington SCORES 1 2 4 2 9 5 0 2 8 1 4 5 8 2 9 7 1 0 5 2 2 2 0 3 MORTON 1 0 3 0 3 5 4 1 9 3 3 0 1 5 7 3 7 1 6 3 8 8 1 1 CONCENTRATION ON HIS SWING aids senior Bob Grenda in scoring team points as Morton heads for another victory. DURING THE CLARK GAME, a very close but victorious match, senior Tom Mambourg advances toward first base. 105 JltS For fck, O’uVS | fMtUlljp ,. U5KHUII TftJCK hwmnmo —-iiafll IH SOCCE Governors know the time of athletic seasons through this clock. 106 Up and down the staircase students hurry to their designated classes. Morton students, the most important members of the school system, definitely left footprints as they walked through the school year. New relationships, awakenings and understandings were all part of the Governor happenings. Footprints filled classrooms, the gym and student commons, while students identified with each other. Student footprints were left everywhere and will remain there as newer ones appear tomorrow in Morton ' s . . . ALBUM Families and friends of seniors witness the graduation of the Class of ’71 in the gym. 107 Class officers choose senior graduation PREPARED FOR THE WEATHER, senior Class President Tom Kolwicz helps clear the heavily snowed-in parking lot. Style of graduation announcements for 1971 was selected by class officers and a committee of five seniors. With less than a month left to construct the homecoming float, seniors pulled through with the theme “Govs Don’t Monkey Around.” To create an atmosphere of unity, seniors met in the auditorium on Tuesdays for announcements con¬ cerning college, activities, and graduation. Powder blue and navy were class colors chosen by seniors for traditional cords to be worn on Tues¬ days. Cords ordered for the boys in November did not arrive on time which caused a great deal of confusion for all students involved. Due to overcrowded conditions in the cafeteria, the administration introduced the long awaited open campus program. Senior class members received this privilege on a tentative basis. This year students and parents voted on purchas¬ ing new synthetic caps and gowns instead of renting them. This enabled the students to have their gowns available for pictures and church ceremonies. Pur¬ chased gowns prevented the confusion of returning the gowns immediately after graduation. A meeting of senior class members ended with the formation of an activity committee. This committee planned a skating party for seniors to provide bet¬ ter spirit and unity among all cl ass members. Graduates of ’71 were the first students to com¬ plete all four years in Morton’s new building. SENIOR CLASS SECRETARY Sue Hatfield takes a zip down the hall to get in practice for the senior skating party. TAKING THE EASY WAY DOWN, senior Vice-President Mark Joseph relaxes between duties required in his office. 108 announcement styles in early January LAURA ADAMS Ottumwa H.S., Iowa: Stage Crew 2; MHS: Y-Teens 4. LESLIE ADAMS Ottumwa H.S., Iowa: French Club 2; Stage Crew 2; MHS: Plays 3; Y-Teens 4. CYNTHIA JEAN ALLEN Bio. Club 2; Booster Club 4; Carillons 4; Cheering Block 3,4,- G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 4,- Girls ' Chorus 1-3 (Pres. 2); Monitor 3; Pom-Pon 3,4 (Copt. 4); Timerette 2-4. DARLENE JOY ANDO Booster Club 1,2; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; G.A.A. 1-3; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Plays 3; Timerette 4; Theatre Guild 1; Travel Chib 3; Wayfarers 4. WILLIAM PAUL ASZTALOS Baseball 2; Hunting Fishing Club 2,3; Monitor 1-3; Wrestling 1-3. PATRICIA GAIL BALOG A.V. Club 1-3 (Sec. 2); Bio. Club 2,4; Booster Club 2-4, Cape Section 2; Cheering Block 3; For. Lang. Club 1,2; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 1; Plays 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. STEPHANIE LOUISE BANVARD Hopewell H.S., Virginia: Ass ' n. 1; Band 1,2; F.T.A. 2; Tennis 2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Spanish Club 2; Twirler 1,2; MHS: Band 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 4, Twirler 3,4. JOSEPH JOHN BARDOCZI Chem. Club 3; M-Club 1-4, Senator 4, Tennis 1-4. WILLIAM STEVEN BARDOCZI Physics Club 4; Tennis 1-4 (Capt. 2,3). JIM A. BARKER Chem. Club 3; Cross Country 1-4, Lab Ass ' t. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Track 1,2. SHARON JEAN BARNES Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 4; Hist. Club 1,2; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3,4. BRENDA LEE BARNETT Ass ' n. 2, Booster Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); Cabinet 4 (Sec. Girls ' Employ.); Cape Section 2-4; Concert Choir 4 (Veep.); Girls ' Chorus 3; Hist. Club 4; Jr. Exec Board; Mortonite 3 (Report¬ er); Pom-Pon 3 (Pub. Chairman); Zoology Club 3. MICHAEL SAMUAL BATUR Football 1-4. ROSE ANN BEMENT Monitor 2; Theatre Guild 1,2. DIANE MARIE BENKO A.V. Club 1-3 (Sec. 3); Physics Club 4 (Treas.); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Top Hat Salesman 1,2. LUCIA JOSETTE BERRONES Ass ' n. 1; Bio. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 4; Girls ' Choir 4, Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 4; Plays 3. THOMAS ANGELO BERTAGNOLLI Ass ' n. I, Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec Board. EILEEN RUTH BEYER Ass ' n. 4, A.V. Club 1; Booster Club 2,3; Cape Section 2; Cheering Block 2; Concert Choir 4 (Robe Officer); Girls ' Chorus 2; Mixed Choir 3; Monitor 4; Pom-Pon 3,4 (Sr. Rep.), Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Wayfarers 3,4. Senior Executive Board members vote DEIRDRE PATRICIA BIGLER Booster Club 1-4 (Veep. 4); Cape Section 1,2,4; Chan- taires 2,3; Concert Choir 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Hist. Club 4 (Pres.); Mixed Choir 3 (Treas.). JUDITH FAY BLACK Girls ' Chorus 4; Monitor 3. MELODY ' KAY BLACK Girls ' Chorus 4; Monitor 3. KAREN LOUISE BLAIR DEBORAH ANN BOBOS Bio. Club. 2; Cape Section 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Y-Teens 3. DANIEL GLENN BOGNER Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4. FRANK BOKORI GEORGE BOKUN DAVID JOHN BOLDT Millard H.S., Nebraska: Ass ' n. 1 (Pres.); Band 1, Cross Country 1; Wrestling 1; MHS: Ass ' n. 2-4 (Pres. 4); Boys ' State 4; Debate 3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; Lab Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 4; NFL 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Rotary Club 4; Senator 3; Tennis 2-4 (Capt. 4). SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD— FRONT ROW: S. Hatfield, L. Skorupa, M. Payton, T. Mola. SECOND ROW: P. Ferris, T. Smith, D. Gyurko, C. Kender, T. Mambourg. THIRD ROW: S. Brazenas, L. Sarver, B. Bond, B. Carney, D. DeRosa, T. Bertagnolli. BACK ROW: Mr. E. Alexander, sponsor, M. Joseph, T. Kolwicz, J. Tuttle, Mrs. J. Hetterscheidt, sponsor. plan commencement CAROL LYNN BUDKIS A.V. Club 1; Booster Club 2-4; Cope Section 3,4; Mor- tonite 3,4 (Reporter 3, First Page Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 4; Y-Teens 2. MARTIN BUECHLEY Basketball 1, Football I; Plays 2,3; Tennis 2-4 (MVP 3). KATHLEEN LOUISE BURNS Bio. Club 2; Booster Club 1-4; Cheering Block 2-4; G.A.A. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Twirler 2,3. DENNIS BYRNE LINDA JEAN BYRNES Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 3; Girls ' Chorus 3; Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1,3; Y-Teens 3. PATRICK G. CALLAHAN A.V. Club 1,2; Bio. Club 1-3 (Pres. 3); For. Lang. Club 1-4; Gov ' t. Club 3; Hist. Club 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1,3,4; Plays 1,2,4; Stage Crew 2,3; Swimming Team 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Theatre Guild 1-4; Travel Club 1,3,- Tutors Club 2. on class activities, BARBARA SUE BOND Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1-4 (Pep Session Chairman 4); Cape Section 2; Cheering Block 2-4; Class Officer I (Pres.); G.A.A. 1,2 (Sec. 2); Hist. Club 4; Mortonite 3,4 (Reporter 3, Press Bureau 4); Sr. Exec.-Board; Timerette 2-4; Travel Club 2,3 (Pres.); Twirler 2-4, Y-Teens 4. LINDA BOOK Girls ' Chorus 1-3. PEGGY ANN BOYLES Ass ' n. 1; Bookstore 1; Counselor Ass ' t. 3; Office Ass ' t. KATHERINE ANN BRANDNER Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 2; Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1-3, G.A.A. 1. SANDRA JEAN BRAZEN AS Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 1-4 (Jr. Pub. Chairman); Cabi¬ net 4 (Sec. of Assemblies); Cape Section 2; Hist. Club 4 (Sec. of Proj.); Homecoming Ct.; Jr. Exec. Board; Office Ass ' t. 1; Pom-Pon 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. BETTY JEAN BRECKLING Carillons 4; Concert Choir 4; For. Lang. Club 1; Mixed Choir 3. Graduates of 71 first class to complete TINA RAE CAUBLE Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Cheering Block 3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 3. WAYNE ANTHONY CHANCELLOR A.V. Club 2-4, Chem. Club 3,4; Electronics 2-4; Hunting Fishing Club 2-4; Photo Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4. NANCY DENISE CHEEK Concert Choir 2-4 (Pres. 4); Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; For. Lang. Club 1; Governaires 3; Hist. Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Theatre Guild 4; Y-Teens 4. DENISE MARIE CHIGAS Band 1-4, For. Lang. Club 1,2; F.T.A. 2, G.A.A. 2; Or¬ chestra 2; Plays 1-4. ELAINE CAROLE CLARK G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 1-3; Hist. Club 1; Monitor 4; Y-Teens 3; Top Hat Salesman 4. JOHN HOWARD CLIFTON Boys ' State Rep. 4; Debate 2-4; For. Lang. Club 1; Moni¬ tor 2,3; NFL 2-4, N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 4. 112 DOUG GEORGE CARLSON Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1. WILBERT R. CARNEY Ass ' n. 2-4 (Speaker of the House 4); Band 3; Bio. Club 2; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Tennis 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. DEBI J. CARTER JOSEPH RAY CARVER Monitor 3. BRENDA JEAN CARY For. Lang. Club 1; Monitor 2. RAMONA CASEY G.A.A. 2; Theatre Guild 3,4. TERRY M. COLINS Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1; Hunting Fishing Club 2; Plays 2,3; Stage Crew 2; Theatre Guild 2,3; Thespians 3,4; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. PEGGY LEE CONNER Booster Club 4; Cheering Block 3,4; Monitor 3. ORVILLE JAMES CONSTANT PAUL R. CORONA Art Club 1; Basketball 1; Bio. Club 3,4; Cross Country 1; For. Lang. Club 2,3; Hist. Club 3,4; Monitor 1,2. DAWN CREVISTON RENEE LYNN CROWNOVER Office Ass ' t. 1. all 4 years at new Morton High School WILLIAM DEAN CRUMPACKER Electronics 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 1,2; Photo Club 3,4 (Treas. 3, Pres. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Zoology Club 3. PAMELA JEAN CUMMINS Booster Club 4; Monitor 3. SUSAN LYN CUNNINGHAM Ass ' n. 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2,4; Cheering Block 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Pom-Pon 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Travel Club 2,3; Zoology Club 3. HARRY WAYNE CZARNECKI Basketball 1-4; Football 1; M-Club 4; Track 1-4. MICHAEL PATRICK DAVEY Boys ' Chorus 1,- Concert Choir 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 2,4; Mixed Choir 3; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 3,4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4; Wayfarers 3,4. JAMES KENNETH DAVIS Band 1-3. RICHARD MARTIN DAVIS Ass ' n. 1,2,4 (Veep. 4); A.V. Club 1, Baseball 2-4; Basket¬ ball 1-4; Boys ' State Rep. 4; Football 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 2-4; Rotary Club 4, Senator 3; Theatre Guild 2-4; Track 1; Co-Salutatorian. JANET ELAINE DAWSON G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Health Interest 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. JANICE KAY DEBOLD G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 2-4; Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Y-Teens 3. JOSEPH EDWARD DEMPSEY Boys ' Chorus 3; Swimming Team 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. DAVID LEE DEPEW Cheering Block 3; M-Club 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. DENNIS MICHAEL DEROSA Ass ' n. 2; Band 1-4 (Drum Major 4); Boys ' State Rep. Alt. 4; Chem. Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Dance Band 2-4; For. Lang. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4 (Pres.); P.U. Science Institute Participant 4; Rotary Club 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Student Ct. 4 (Baliff). MIKE WILLIAM DEWITT Soccer 3,4. PETERJOHN DINELLI Track 3. PAUL WOODROW DOUGHMAN Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4. C. LESLIE DOWNING III Ass ' n. 4. RITA MARIE DUDENSKI NANCY LYNN DYKSTRA Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Chantaires 2,3; Cheering Block 1-4; For. Lang. Club 1; Girls ' Ghoir 2 (Lib.); Girls ' Chorus 1; Health Interest 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1-3; Mixed Choir 3 (Pres.); Plays 1,2; Senator 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 1,2 (Steering Com. 2). Football boosters stage spirit rally skit JAMES MICHAEL ECHTERLING MITCHELL ELLIS PATRICK HUGH ESSARY Football 1-4; Orchestra 1,2. NANCY MARIE EVANS Booster Club 4. SUZANNE MARIE EVANS Ass ' n. 1,2; A.V. Club 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 3; Jr. Exec. Bbard; Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 2,3 (Ass ' t. Bus. Mgr. 3). FRANK N. FAGYAS BARBARA ANN FAIRCHILD A.V. Club 1-3; Booster Club 1; Monitor 3. PATRICIA ELLEN FARCUS Ass ' n. 3; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Senator 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Tutors Club 2. DORIS E. FARMER Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Monitor 1-3. PENNY LYNN FERRIS Booster Club 2-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Soc. Affairs); For. Lang. Club 2, G.A.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4; Phys¬ ics Club 4; Pom-Pon 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4. WENDY E. FLETCHER G.A.A. 1; Monitor 3. (In Memoriam) DEBRA KAY FLOYD Carillions 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. MARSHA GAIL FLOYD Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. STEVE D. FORSYTHE Monitv 3. BOB FRAK RUSSELL PAUL FRIEND Ass ' n. 1; Class Officer 3 (Pres.); Homecoming Ct. 1 (Crown Bearer); Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 3; Ro¬ tary Club 4; Theatre Guild 3; Co-Salutatorian. GERI ANN FROMM Booster Club 1-4 (Sr. Pub. Chairman); Cape Section 2,4; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 4; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 3 (Treas.); Y-Teens 4. JAMES EDWARD FULK Art Club 1-4; Plays 1,2; Theatre Guild 1,2; Thespians 1,2. SHARON DIANE GAMBINO Booster Club 2; Twirler 1-3. DEBBIE R. GASAWAY Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1; Of¬ fice Ass ' t. 2; Ploys 3; Stage Crew 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1; Timerette 2-4. JUDY DARLENE GEORGE Ass ' n. 1; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2; Girls ' Chorus 1,3; Teach- LARRY GETHING Boys ' Chorus 2; Concert Choir 4; Lib. Ass ' t. 3; Mixed Choir 3; Travel Club 1. MARIANO GIL Monitor 1-4. THOMAS PAUL GOLDSCHMIDT Ass ' n. 1; Class Officer 3 (Veep.); Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Track 1; Wrestling 1. RICH RYAN GOLLNER Ass ' n. 4; Cabinet 4 (Chief Justice); Concert Choir 2-4 (Veep. 3); Governaires 2-4; Physics Club 4; Student Ct. 4; Thespians 2-4 (Veep. 3). BEVERLY JEANNE GORDON Art Club 1; Booster Club 1,4; Y-Teens 3,4. PATRICIA LAVONNE GOSS Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 2; Carillons 3,4; Chan- taires 4; Concert Choir 3,4 (Treas. 3, Sec. 4); Girls ' Choir 1,2 (Pres. 2); Governaires 3,4; Senator 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Vocal Group Accompanist 3,4. SENIOR GALS Sue Olney-and Barb Bond become guys by imi- REVEALING NEEDS OF TEAM, Seniors Geri Fromm and Sandi fating football players at annual pep rally. Brazenas boost spirit for the coming football games. 115 Class of 71 meets in auditorium every SANDRA JEAN GRAUVOGL Booster Club 4; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. STEVE EDWARD GREEN Band 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1. ALLEN LLOYD GREENWOOD Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 2,3; Football 1; Monitor 3,4; Track 1. ROBERT JOSEPH GRENDA Ass ' n. 3,4; Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-4; Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4 (MVP 3); Jr. Exec. Board, M-Club 2-4 (Veep. 4); Monitor 3; Mortonite 4; Physics Club 4; Track 1. WILLIAM MUSKER GRIMMER Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Track 1. GARY CHARLES GRUNZA A.V. Club 1,2; Monitor 1,2; Soccer 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1. DIANA LYNN GUALANDI ECR: Orchestra 1; Cheering Block 2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 2; MHSi Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 3; G.A.A. 4; Monitor 3. KATHY LYNN GURCHEK Carillons 3,4; Cheering Block 2; Girls ' Choir 2-4; Girls ' Chorus 1. LINDA IRENE GUSTAFSON Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 2; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 2. DARLENE JO GYURKO Band 1-4; Booster Club 1; Orchestra 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. GARY CHARLES HALLUM Ass ' n. 1-3; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 1-3; Cross Country 1-4 (MVP 2,3); Homecoming Escort; M-Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); Senator 4; Student Ct. 1,2; Track 1-4. LUCY MAY HAMERLA G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 4; Monitor 1. DEBRA LOU HARDISON GAIL VIRGINIA HARVEY Booster Club 1,2,4; G.A.A. 1-4 (Pres. 3); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Y-Teens 1. DAWN MARIE HASSELGREN DEAN ALLEN HASSELGREN A.V. Club 1; Chem. Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; The¬ atre Guild 1,2. SUSAN HATFIELD Ass ' n. 2; A.V. Club I; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1, Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 1), Chem. Club 3 (Veep.); Class Officer 2-4 (Veep. 2, Sec. 3,4); For. Lang. Club 1, G.A.A. 1; Girls ' State 4; Homecoming Ct.; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1; Top Hat 2-4 (Acad. Ed. 3, Co -Ed. 4); Valedictorian. KANDICE JEAN HAYDUK Ass ' n. 4; Bookstore 4; Booster Club 1,3; Chem. Club 3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. 116 Tuesday for relevant class information SUSAN JEAN HEATH HHS: Glee Club 1, F.T.A. 1; MHS: Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 2; Office Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. JAMES HENDRICKS Football 1; Plays 1; Wrestling 1,2. JEFFREY ALLAN HESS A.V. Club 1; Chem. Club 3; Swimming Team 2-4. BILLIE JEAN HEWLETT MIKE WAYNE HIEMSTRA Ass ' n. 1; Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1; M-Club 3,4; Senator 2; Stage Crew 2; Track 1. THERESA COLLEEN HIERS Chantaires 2,3; Chem. Club 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Court (Recorder 4); Girls ' Choir 2; Health Interest 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; Mixed Choir 3; Plays 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 1; Zoology Club 4. NANCY LOUISE HILL Girls ' Chorus 4. DENNIS RAY HILTY Ass ' n. 1,2; Boys ' Chorus 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 2,3; Monitor 2,3; Plays 1; Theatre Guild 1. DEBORAH SUE HMUROVICH Booster Club 1,2; Cheering Block 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Mon¬ itor 3; Office Ass ' t. 1,2,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 2. PATRICIA ANN HOHENEGGER Art Club 4; Bio. Club 2,3; Booster Club 1-4; Cheering Block 1,2; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 3; For. Lang. Club 1; Health Interest 1; Monitor 3; Music in Persp. 1,2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 1; Photo Club 3,4 (Treas. 3); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Twirler 1-3; Y-Teens 2-4; Zoology Club 2. JANET HOJNACKI Ass ' n. 2-4; Booster Club 1,2,4; Cape Section 1,2; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Hist. Club 1; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Ass ' t. Ed. 4); Top Hot Salesman 4. DONALD RICHARD HOLLAND Bask etball 1; Plays 1; Theatre Guild I. PAMELA LOUISE HOLLAND Band 1,2; Bookstore 2-4; G.A.A. 1,2 (Veep. 2); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1. RICHARD LEE HOOVER ANGELINE MARY HRIECENAK Band 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 1,2. VICTORIA LYNN HUDACIN NANCY L. HUDEC Booster Club 2,3; Cape Section 2; Cheering Block 2; Girls ' Club 2; Monitor 3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 4; Top Hat Sales¬ man 3; Y-Teens 3. GERALD EUGENE HULSEY A.V. Club 1-4 (Pres. 3,4); Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Zoology Club 3. Cords, sweaters of navy, powder blue JAMES KEVIN HUNT Boys ' Chorus 4; Monitor 4; Wrestling I. PATRICIA MARIE HUNTER Cape Section 2; For. Lang. Club 1; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus I; Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. MONA JEAN ISOM Booster Club 2; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 2,3; F.T.A. 3; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Stage Crew 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 3; Tutors Club 2. RICKI TILTON ISOM Boys ' Chorus 4; Gymnastics 1; Soccer 1. MARK DUDLEY JOSEPH Basketball 1; Class Officer 4 (Veep.),- Cross Country 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Sr. Exec. Board; Swimming KATHLEEN F. JOY Girls ' Chorus 2-4; Office Ass ' t. 2-4. WALTER JOHN KANIUK Electronics 4; Hunting Fishing Club 1; Soccer 1-3; Wrestling 1. MILAN KATIC ECR: Football 1; Monitor 1,2; Wrestling 1; MHS; Football 3,4; Hist. Club 3. DAVID KONRAD KEIL Chem. Club 4; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 1-4. DISCUSSING THEIR SEWING TECHNIQUES, Brenda O’Neal, Carol Sadewasser and Annelee O’Donnell attempt to complete their se¬ nior cords to be worn on Tuesdays. BETWEEN CLASSES seniors Diane Benko, Eileen Beyer and Lorraine Krcelich take time out in the hall in order to autograph their classmates’ cords. 118 bring recognition to ' 71ers on Tuesday VICKI KELLY CINDY L. KENDER Bio. Club 3,4; Booster Club 1,2,4; For. Lang. Club 1-3; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Girls ' Club 2-4; Hist. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Y- Teens 3,4. VINCENT DAVID KERR Baseball 4; Jr-. Exec. Board; Monitor 3; Soccer 2,3 (MVP). PATRICIA SUE KILPATRICK Monitor 2. SUSAN MARIE KIRALY Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Cheering Block 1-4; Lib. Ass ' t. 2,3; Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Flag Twirler 2,3. CATHY KLEIN Bio. Club 4; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 3; For. Lang. Club 1-4; Monitor 3; Stage Crew 3. 119 Seniors discuss achievement tests, SAT, JAMIE LOUIS KRASOWSKI A.V. Club 1; Electronics 2-4 (Veep. 3, Sec. 3); Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. LORRAINE GAY KRCELICH Ass ' n. 1,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1. DAVE KRIZAN Wrestling 2. WILLIAM MATTHEW KRIZMAN A.V. Club 1,2; Monitor 3. KATHRYN MARY-SUE KRIZMANIC Chem. Club 3,4; For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Photo Club 3,4; (See. 3, Veep. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4. GARY MICHAEL KRUCINA Basketball 1,2 (Mgr.) ; Chem. Club 3,4; I.U. Science Insti¬ tute Participant 4; Lab. Ass ' t. 2-4, N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Student Ct.4. LINDA SUE KRYSZAK Booster Club 1,2; For. Lang. Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Moni¬ tor 2; Office Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4. SUSAN MARIE KUDLA Booster Club 2; Cape Section 2; Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Y-Teens 3. ERNEST EDWARD LABAS Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 2; Soccer 3,4; Stage Crew 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4. BRIDGET EDWARDA LANGEL Girls ' Chorus 1-3 (Veep. 3); Monitor 3. TIMOTHY JOHN LANNIN Football 1; Hunting Fishing Club 3 (Pres.); Monitor 1-3; Photo Club 3; Physics Club 4; Wrestling 1,2. KATHY LYNN LAPE G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2. THOMAS ROBERT LARSON Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 2,4; Photo Club 3. BRUCE MICHAEL LAUER Monitor 2. MARJORIE JULIA LEGGITT Booster Club 1,2, Cape Section 2; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,3; Y-Teens 3,4. CHRISTINE ANN LEWIS Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4: Cape Section 1; Cheering Block 2,3; G.A.A. 1; MITS 2; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Twirlers 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. CHRISTINA SUE LINDLEY Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 3; Health Interest 1,2; Home Ec. Club 3 (Pres.); Monitor 3, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. PAMELA SUE LLOYD Band 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. 120 college entrance, loans with counselors SHERRY ANN LOVVORN Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Co-Salutatorian. KATHY LYNN LYNCH RICHARD LEE LYNCH Boys ' Chorus 2; Concern Choir 3,4; Mixed Choir 3; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 1-4; Wayfarers 3,4. VICKI LYNNE MADISON Ass ' n. 2, Booster Club 1-4; Cheering Block 2,3; G.A.A. 1- 4; Girls ' Basketball 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Thespians 1; Twirlers 1-4. STEVE ALAN MAGDZIARZ Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Wrestling 2. THOMAS MICHAEL MAMBOURG Ass ' n. 2; Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4; Cross Country 1-4; Golf 1; Homecoming Escort 4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 4 (Treas.); Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Ed. 4). CHARLES MICHAEL MAMRILA Ass ' n. 2,3; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Soccer 1,2. MICHAEL JOSEPH MARSHALL Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-4 (MVP); Football 1; M-Club 2- 4; Rotary Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. GAY ANN MARTIN Art Club 1; Cape Section 1; Cheering Block 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Gi rls ' Chorus 2,3; Monitor 1-4; Theatre Guild I. PATRICIA DIANE MARTIN Art Club 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 1-4; Travel Club 1. FRANK GEORGE MATRINETZ Cross Country 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1-3; M-Club 2-4; Plays 2; Stage Crew 1-4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Track 1-4. CARL ALLEN MAY A.V. Club 1; Hist. Club 4; Monitor 3,4. DONALD LEE MCCORMICK Art Club 1-4, A.V. Club 1; Chem. Club 4; Cinema Club 1, Football 1; Monitor 4; Physics Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2. PATRICIA SUE MCKEOWN Booster Club 1,2,4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 3; Y-Teens 3. CANDACE ANN MESSENGER Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 3; F.T.A. 2; Home Ec. Club 4; Monitor 1-3. 121 School officials initiate open campus on TAKING ADVANTAGE OF OPEN CAMPUS, seniors Dennis De- grounds for lunch. In order to leave students were required Rosa and Rich Gollner enjoy the privilege of leaving school to have a special card designating their grade level. JIM DOMINIC MEYER Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 2; Tutors Club 2. JOE ALBERT MIERA Ass ' n. 1; A.V. Club 2; Monitor 2. MICHAEL MIHALIC Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. KRISTINA ELLEN MIKEL A.V. Club 1; Bio. Club 2; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 2 (Sec.); Girls ' Chorus 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Mixed Choir 3; Plays 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Timerette 2-4; Wayfarers 4. BRENDA LEE MILLER Band 1-4; Electronics 2; G.A.A. 2; Monitor. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. DONNA SUSAN MILTON LORAINE CATHERINE MINARD Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 2; G.A.A. 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; N.U. Engr. Summer Science Institute Participant 4; Physics Club 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Teacher ' s A ss ' t. 3; Tutors Club 1-4. RONALD JAMES MOERY A.V. Club 2-4; Band 1-3; Cinema Club 2-4; Dance Band 2,3; Electronics 3,4; Music in Persp. 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Plays 1-4; Physics Club 4. TONI DALE MOLA Ass ' n. 3; Bookstore 1,2; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 2; Girls ' State Alt. 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Veep. 4); Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Ed. 4); Top Hat Salesman 4. 122 tentative basis as privilege for seniors SHERRY LYNN MONTALBANO Chem. Club 4; F.T.A. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4. RICHARD E. MOORE Ass ' n. 1, Band 1-4 (Drum Major 4); Bio. Club 2; Cross Country 1; Debate 4; For. Lang. Club 1,2 (Sgt. at Arms 2); Hist. Club I; Monitor 3; Music in Persp. 1,2; Plays 1; Or¬ chestra 1,2; Stage Crew 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 1,2; Top Hat 3,4 (Ad. Mgr. 4); Top Hat Salesman 1-4; Travel Club 2. TONY R. MOSCA KENNETH STANLEY MROZ Basketball 1; Football 1; Soccer 2. MONA JUNE MULLINS Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 3; Y-Teens 2-4 (Pub. Chairman 4). JOHN RAY MUSGROVE Electronics 4; Gymnastics 1; Monitor 2,3; Soccer 3. JOYCE ANN NICHOLS Ass ' n. 2; For. Lang. Club 1; H.S. Artists Summer Conf. 4; F.T.A. 1-3 (Treas. 3); Mortonite 2-4 (3rd Page Ed. 3, 2nd Page Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4; Y-Teens 1-4 (Pres. 3,4). PATRICIA MARIE NOVAK Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 3; G.A.A. 2, Hist. Club 2; Lab. Ass ' t. 4; Orchestra 1,2; Quill Scroll 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 2,3; Y-Teens 1-3. RONALD EUGENE NUNEZ Ass ' n. 4; Chem. Club 3; Court 3 (Dep.); Electronics 3,4; Hist. Club 3; Monitor 2,3. MARY ALICE O ' BRIEN Ass ' n. 1; For. Lang. Club 1-4; (Treas. 2, Veep 3); F.T.A. 1,3,4; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 4; Office Ass ' t. 1-4; Poetry Club 4; Senator 3; Twlrler 2-4, Y-Teens 2. ANNELEE O ' DONNELL Bookstore 2,3; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 2-4; Chem. Club 4; Theatre Guild 1. GLENDA ANN OGLESBY Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. SUSAN GAYLE OLNEY Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1-4 (Sgt. at Arms 4); Cape Sec¬ tion 4; Cheering Block 1-4; For. Lang. Club 4; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Travel Club 3,4; Y-Teens 4. BRENDA DENISE O ' NEAL Ass ' n. 1; For. Lang. Club 1; Monitor 1,3; N.H.S. 3,4. TIMOTHY JOSEPH OSMULSKI Chem. Club 3; Hist. Club 3 (Treas.),- Monitor 2,3. KATHY A. PANFIL Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. ROBERT MICHAEL PARKER Art Club 4; Debate 3,4. JANA L. PARRISH 123 Close game ends in defeat for seniors DEBBIE JEAN PAWLAK JEFF L. PAYONK A.V. Club 2; Boys ' Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Gover- naires 2; Monitor 4; Plays 2; Soccer 2. WILLIAM F. PAYONK Basketball 1,2 (Mgr.); Booster Club 2,4; Boys ' State Alt. 4; Cross Country 2 (Mgr.); Football 1 (Mgr.) ; Physics Club 4; Rotary Club 4; Student Ct. 4; Zoology Club 4. MARGARET JUNE PAYTON Ass ' n. 2,3; Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Office Ass ' t. 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 1-4 (Copy Ed. 2, Fac. Ed. 3, Co-Ed 4); Top Hat Salesman 2-4; Travel Club 2; Tutors Club 1,4, Twirler 2-4. MARY ELLEN PAYTON G.A.A. 1; Office Ass ' t. 2-4; Tutors Club 2. NANCY KASE PEELER Ass ' n. 2,3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Cheering Block 1-4; Hist. Club 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Mortonite 3,4 (Reporter); Pom-Pon 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Senator 3; Travel Club 2 (Veep.). MAKING IT WITH SENIOR GUYS T. Goldschmidt and C. Mam- Smiley and D. Spitzer. The seniors held the lead through the rilla at the Senior-Faculty game are cheerleaders R. Komar, B. third quarter but lost by a 57-51 score. 124 as faculty zooms ahead in last quarter DEBBIE JANE PERRYMAN Band 1,2; Cheering Block 2,3; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3. GEOFFREY LYNN PETERS Art Club 3. TIMOTHY LEE PETTIS A.V. Club 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. ROBERT LEROY PHELPS JR. Orchestra 1,2. MARIO PIMENTEL Boys ' Chorus 2,3; Concert Choir 1; Cross Country 1; For. Lang. Club 1-3; Plays 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1; Track 1; Wrestling 1. PATTI FAITH PINKERTON Booster Club 2,3; Cape Section 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. JAMES E. PLANER Chem. Club 4; Electronics 4. SUSAN IRENE PROKOPCIO Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Twirler 2-4. PATRICIA FRANCIS PSENAK Art Club 3; Office Ass ' t. 3. MILOS N. PUACA Boys ' Chorus 1; Boys ' State Alt. 4; Chem. Club 3; De¬ bate 2-4; For. Lang. Club 1; NFL 2-4 (Pres. 3,4); N.H.S. 3,4 (Pres. 4); Orchestra 1; Physics Club 3; Rotary Club 4; Student Ct. 3,4 (Judge 3,4). JANET NOVELLA RALPH Ass ' n. 2; Class Officer 1 (See.); F.T.A. 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 3; Twirler 3. MARTIN S. RAMIAN KIMBERLEE JEAN RANDHAN Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. RICK GENE RANDOLPH Boys ' Chorus 1,2; Concert Choir 3,4; Wrestling 1. KERRY ALAN RAY LINDA MARIE REAGAN A.V. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Mortonite 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Y-Teens 4. PATRICIA JOAN RELINSKI Booster Club 1; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2; Office Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. ELIZABETH ALICE REX Bio. Club 2; Chem. Club 3.4; For. Lang. Club 1; Lab. Ass ' t. 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 1,2; Monitor 3; Photo Club 3,4 (Sec. 4); Zoology Club 3,4. Ballots indicate students, parents favor CAROLYN SUE RHEA Lab Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 3. PAMELA ANN RIADEN RITA RISTIE RIDGE DENISE KAY RITTHALER Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. CHRISTOPHER GLENN RODGERS A.V. Club 1-4. MONICA ANN ROLLINS Bookstore 3; Booster Club 3; Cape Section 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 4. SUSAN ELISE ROSCHKE SHARON RAE ROSENBERRY Monitor 1; Teocher ' s Ass ' t. 1. JUSTIN GRAY ROTENBERG A.V. Club 1; Chem. Club 3,4; Electronics 2-4 (Veep. 3,4); Monitor 2; Plays 2-4; Physics Club 4 (Veep.); Stage Crew 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 2-4. ZINA MAE ROUSE PHILIP JACK ROVY Ass ' n. 2-4; Cabinet 4 (Projects); Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2. JOHN WAYNE RUSH ROBERT GERARD RUTKOWSKI Chem. Club 3,4; Monitor 2-4; Soccer 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. JEANNE KAY RUTLEDGE Cape Section 1; Carillons 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 3 (Veep.); Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Mixed Choir 3; Monitor 3. CAROL JEAN SADEWASSER Band 1,3,4; Chem. Club 4; DAR Award; For. Lang. Club 1; Girls ' State Rep. 4, N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2,3 (Underclass Ed. 3); Co-Salutatorian. PAMELA ANN SANDOR Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. ROBERT ALAN SANDOR Chem. Club 3; Cross Country 1; Homecoming Escort; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Wrestling 1-4. STANLEY SAPYTA Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1,2; Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Track 1. 126 purchase of new synthetic caps, gowns LAURA ANN SARVER Bio. Club 1; Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; Cheering Block 1-4; Concert Choir 4; For. Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Mixed Choir 3 (Pres.); Plays 2-4; Sr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 1,2; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4; Twirler 1,2; Wayfarers 3,4. LORRAINE ANN SARVER CHARLES MICHAEL SCANLON Basketball 1; Cross Country 1. MARK DANIEL SCHEFFER Monitor 3,4. CANDIS LEE SCHULTZ Ass ' n. 1-3; Mortonite 1-4 (Ass ' t. Ad. Mgr. 2, Ad. Mgr. 3, Press Bureau 4), Quill Scroll 2-4; Twirler 2-4. MELISSA SUE SCHULTZ Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1. DEBRA FAY SINGLETON JEAN ANN SKALKA Art Club 2; Cheering Block 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s LAURA LEA SKORUPA Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 4); For. Lang. Club 2; F.T.A. 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 1; Homecoming Ct. 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 4 (Prog. Chair.); Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Co-Ed. 4); Twirler 1,2. BOB SMILEY Monitor 1,2; Swimming Team 3. GREG M. SMITH Art Club 3; Monitor 2,3. ROBERT ANTHONY SMITH Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1-4; Football 1; Golf 1-4 (MVP 3); M-Club 1-4; Monitor 1-3. JOELLYN SCHWANDT Booster Club 1; Cape Section 2; Cheering Block 2; For. Lang. Club 1; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Hist. Club 1; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. EDWARD CHARLES SHARPE 1-4. PATRICK W. SHINKLE Ant Club I, Bio. Club 2, Boys ' Chorus 1; Electronics 4; Gymnastics 1; Hist. Club 4; Hunting Fishing Club 3; Monitor 2,3; Swimming Team 3,4. JUDITH LYNN SIKORSKI Art Club 2; Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1; For. Lang. Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. PATRICIA MARIA SILAGHI Art Club 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 1. DEBBIE JEAN SINCLAIR Monitor 3. SWINGING AROUND THE RINK B. Smiley and T. Goldschmidt “YOU DO THE HOKEY POKEY and you turn yourself around” perform an original dance routine on roller skates. is the chant of the seniors at their skating party. TERESA ANDREA SMITH Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Chantaires 2,3; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Governaires 4; Jr. Exec. Board; Lib. Ass ' t 2; Mixed Choir 3 (Sec.),- Monitor 1,3; Music in Persp. 4; Stage Crew 4; Theatre Guild 2,4. ANTHONY R. SONATY Football 1,2; Hunting and Fishing Club 3 (Veep.); Track 1; Wrestling 1. LUANNE SPENCER Art Club 3; For. Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Mortonite 2-4 (Bus. Mgr. 2; Ass ' t. Ad. Mgr. 3; Ad Mgr. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Trees. 4). RICHARD A. SPINKS Monitor 2. DAVID DEAN SPITZER Ass ' n. 2,3; Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Monitor. 1,2; Soc¬ cer 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. CHARLES DENNIS SPORNICK Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3; Court 4 (Judge); Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4. - ' Activity committee plans skating party; encourages evening of fun for seniors JANICE KAY SULLIVAN Monitor I. RICK JAMES SULLIVAN JOHN FORREST SUMMERLOTT Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Dance Band 1-4; For. Lang. Club 2, Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. EDWARD ANTHONY SWAKON Chem. Club 3; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4 (Pres. 4); Thespians 3,4. PAULA G. SWANSON Booster Club 2-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Social Affairs); For. Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Mortonite 3,4 (Bus. Mgr. 3,4; Feature Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4 (Program Chairman 4); Physics Club 3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. TERRY KEITH SWEENEY Monitor 2-4. TERRY LEE STANFORD Chem. Club 4; Lib. Ass ' t. 2-4; M-Club 3,4; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 3,4; Wrestling 1-4. RAYKO MILUTIN STEPANOVICH Art Club 2; A.V. Club 1; Monitor 3. JEFF STEVENSON Booster Club 4; Plays 1; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2. SUSAN ALICE SZAFARCZYK Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DELPHINE SZYNDROWSKI Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 1; N.H.S. 3,4 (Sec. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Twirler 2,3. WILLIAM MICHAEL TAKACS Ass ' n. 1,2; Band 2-4; Chem. Club 4; Dance Band 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 3; Orchestra 1,2; Photo Club 4; Ro¬ tary Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4 (Pres. 4). MARK STUART TAYLOR Ass ' n. 3,4; Debate 2,3; Hist. Club 1; NFL 2,3; Plays 1; Stage Crew 1; Swimming Team 1-3; Voice of Democracy CAROL ANN THATCHER Home Ec. Club 3. BONNIE ANN THIELEN Booster Club 3. 129 Final year includes plans for first actua PEGGY LYNN THOMAS Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Twirler 1-3 (Chor. 3). ROBERT JAMES TOKOLY N.H.S. 3,4. GILBERT TORRES Wrestling 1,2. RAUL TORRES JUDY JEAN TOTH JANICE MARIE TRAVIS Home Ec. Club 3; Monitor 1,2. JOSEPH KIM TUTTLE Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; Electronics 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 1. MICHAEL JOHN UHRIN A.V. Club 1,2; Monitor 4; Music in Persp. 2; Track 2. MARLENE FAYE VALENTINE For. Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls ' Cho¬ rus 3; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Theatre Guild 3. BARBARA ANN VANES Ass ' n. 1,4 (Rec. 4); Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Chair. 2, Pres. 3); Cape Section 1,2; Cheerleader 1; Class Officer 2 (Pres.); Girls ' State Rep. 4; Hist. Club 2 (See.); Homecoming Ct.; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom-Pon 3 (Treas.); Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Zoology Club 3; Co-Salutatorian. VICKI VELA Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 2-4 (Sec. 4); Cape Section 2,4; Cheering Block 2-4; For. Lang. Club 2; Hist. Club 4; Homecoming Ct. (Queen); Pom-Pon 3 (Capt.); Senator 4. CHRISTINE MARIE WALTERS JILL JOANNE WALTERS Band 1-3; Chem. Club 4; Dance Band 3; Monitor 3,4; Zoology Club 3. DENISE CHERYL WARD Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Cheerleader 1; Con¬ cert Choir 2-4; Girls ' State Alt. 4; Governaires 2-4; Mor- tonite 3,4 (Ass ' t. Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 1-3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senator 1; Theatre Guild 1-3; Thespians 3,4. AUDREY JO WHARFF Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Monitor 1-4; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 3; Twirler 3; Y-Teens 2. GAYLA SUE WHITE Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2,4; Cheering Block 1,3; Chem. Club 3; F.T.A. 4; Hist. Club 4; Office Ass ' t. 2, Pom- Pon 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. KATHLEEN DIANE WHITE Art Club 2; Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Sr. Spirit); Cape Section 1-4; Cheerleader 1; Hist. Club 4; Monitor 2. ROBERT CAMERON WHITE Boys ' Chorus 1; Concert Choir 3; Electronics 1; Foot¬ ball 1,2; Monitor 4. 130 ditch day; students hike, swim at dunes MAUDE AUDRY WICKRAMASEKERA Debate 4; G.A.A. 4; For. Lang. Club 1-4. TONY G. WICKRAMASEKERA Art Club 4; Debate 3,4. CHERYL KATHLEEN WILLIAMS Bookstore 3; Chantaires 3; Concert Choir 4; G.A.A. 1,2 (Sporthead); Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Mixed Choir 3; Monitor 3. JAY FREDERICK WILLIAMS Bond 1-3; Chem. Club 4; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; M-Club 3,4; Or¬ chestra 2; Photo Club 4; Swimming Team 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Zoology Club 4. MADORA ANN WILLIAMS G.A.A. 1,2 (Sec. 2); Orchestra 1-3; Plays 3,4; Timerette 2-4; Theatre Guild 1. ROBERT ALLEN WILLIAMS DONALD LEE WILLISON Boys ' Chorus 1; Cross Country 1; Monitor 1; Soccer 2-4; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. WENDY GALE WING JOHN STEVEN WOLF Swimming Team 1-3. JUDY CAROL WOODY TINA MARIE WOZNIAK G.A.A. 1. DONNA JEANNE YOUNG Bookstore 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Top Hat Salesman 3; Twirler 3. PHYLLIS ANN YOVER Art Club 1; For. Lang. Club 1-3; G.A.A. 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 1. JAY A. ZAREMBA Ass ' n. 4; Electronics 2; Golf 1; Gymnastics 1; Hunting Fishing Club 4; Monitor 1,3; Sr. Exec. Board; Soccer 2-4; Travel Club 4; Zoology Club 3. PAUL DAVID ZIEMBA Chem. Club 4; Football 1; Monitor 2; Soccer 2-4, Wres¬ tling 1-4. JOHN PHILLIP ZONDLO Baseball 1-4; Football 2-4; M-Club 2-4; Mortonite 4 (Sports Ed.); Physics Club 4, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. 131 Class officers stress active involvement Juniors began their first year as upperclassmen with elections for homeroom representatives, execu¬ tive board members, and alternates. Class sponsor Mrs. Gwen Mangus guided the class officers and representatives in decision making. Competition between classes was held during the United Community Chest Drive. The Class of ’72 captured the top of the totem pole by contributing the greatest amount of money. “We’re Expecting a Victory” was chosen as the theme of the 1970 Junior Homecoming float. The float depicted a stork, made of tissue flowers, with a football in a diaper hanging from its mouth. Selecting the Junior-Senior Prom theme, “Lolli¬ pops and Roses,” and planning the affair were the Junior Executive Board’s main responsibilities. The prom was held in the Morton cafeteria and San Remo’s was the site of the after-prom party. Traditional class rings were ordered during Octo¬ ber and were received in December. Dress-up days gave the juniors an opportunity to display their Sun¬ day finery. PSAT and SAT tests were administered to interested, college-bound students. SAT tests were taken on Saturday, April 17. Students received re¬ sults in approximately four weeks. SCHOOL COURTYARD PROVIDES quiet atmosphere for Curt Lukoshus, junior class president, as he studies for final exams. Curt presents ideas for class activities during executive board meetings, held whenever necessary. TYPING THE MINUTES of the last exec board meeting is one of 132 the responsibilities of Secretary Dede O’Drobinak. LADEN WITH PROM MATERIALS Vice-President Ronni Vela enters school to begin prom decorations. in school functions; juniors choose rings ALEXANDER, DAVID ANDERSON, ALICE ANDERSON, LINDA ANDERSON, MARY BETH ANDERSON, NANCY ANDERSON, PAM ANDREWS, PATTY ASHBURN, CONNIE ASHLOCK, CHRIS BABBITT, MIKE BAFIA, DEBORAH BAILOR, CINDY BANKA, DEBBIE BANKA, DIANE BANVARD, CLAUDIA BARNES, DAVE BARNEY, STEVE BAUM, MARY KAY BAXLEY, CHUCK BELLAMY, BOB BEN, ALEXIS BENETICH, GLENN BENTON, FRANK BERG, VINCENT BERKLEY, SALLY BETUSTAK, BOB BIEWENGA, CLYDE BILLINGS, RANDY BJORKLUND, GARRY BLACKMAN, RICK BOARD, BOB BOGNER, KEITH BOND, LYMAN BOSCH, KEN BOSKOVICH, NANCY BOSTIAN, MIKE BOWEN, DON BOYLE, KEVIN BRACKETT, GARRY BRAUSCH, JUNE BREWER, KATHY BROACH, JOE BROWNING, BILLIE BUDZIK, SUE BUTORYAK, JO BUXTON, JANET BYROM, BECKY BYROM, RON CALABRESE, LINDA CAMP, JIM CAPICH, ANN CAREY, SCOTT CARLSON, PHIL CERGIZAN, DEBBIE CHAPPELL, DEBE CHEPREGI, GARY CHILDERS, JAN CHILDRESS, MARY CICHOCKI, CHUCK CIUPAK, GREG CIUPAK, KEVIN CLARK, BARB CLARK, LINDA CLARKE, GREG COLLI NGWOOD, ROXANN CONLEY, STEVE CONSTANT, BETH COX, GWEN COX, TOBY CRAGUE, MARGE CRIST, VAL CRISWELL, MARK CROWE, CHARLES CUCINIELLO, LAURA CULP, RICHARD CURIEL, CAROLYN DARK, BRENDA DAVIS, MIKE DECKER, ROSIE 133 Float construction activities, presenting 134 DELLAROCCO, GAIL DERESCH, RANDY DIXON, BRENDA DMITRUCK, LARRY DODSON, RICK DRAGOMER, LISA DUDENSKI, DIANE DUNFEE, ELLEN DUVALL, DEBBIE DYE, PHILI P EATON, NANCY EDWARDS, KATHY EICHELBERGER, DONNA ELISH, LINDA ELLIS, BETTY EMOND, CATHY EVANS, KELLY FARMER, DEBBY FAUCHER, TERRI FAUGHT, CHUCK FEDERENKO, TIM FIELDON, BRIAN FIGULY, NANCY FISHER, WANDA FLEISCHER, LYNNE FLORES, DEBBIE FOSS, YVONNE FOWLER, VICKI FOZKOS, STEPHANIE FRANCIS, BILL FRANKOVICH, PAM FREDERICKS, TERRI FRY, TERRI GAITHER, TERRI GALAMBUS, MARK GASPER, MONICA GENISAUSKI, MARIE GEORGE, MARY ELLEN GILSON, BOBBIE GLIGA, DAVE GOOTEE, WENDY GORDON, STEVEN GRANT, HARRY GRASHA, THOMAS GRAY, DEBBIE GREENE, CATHY GREENWOOD, VANESSA GRENDA, LORRAINE GRIFFITH, JIM GRZYCH, JACKIE GUTIERREZ, YOLANDA GWYN, VICKI HALEY, BOB HAMMOND, CHERYL HARMENING, JAMES HARRIS, GLENN HARWOOD, BOB HAWKING, PAULA HEAVNER, MICHEAL HENDRIX, JANET HENDRIX, JEAN HENSLEY, SHERRY HERBERT, MARY HERRON, CAROLYN HESLINGA, JON HICKMAN, JOE HICKMAN, RHONDA HIDUKE, GAIL HIERS, DEBBY HIGGINS, PATRICK HILL, DONALD HINES, BEN HLAD, ROD HLUSKA, JOHN HOJNACKI, DEBBIE HOPF, BILL HORN, CORA HORVAT, CANDY HOWARD, JAMES HUSSEY, JOE ootball pep skit display students ' spirit ILIFF, JANET IRBY, PAUL ISOM, BRIAN ISOM, MARSHA JACKNA, RANDI JAKSICH, MARY ANN JANOWSKI, DEBBIE JOHNSON, ED JONES, SHERRY JOSEPH, GLORIA JOY, PAM JUNKIN, CARLA KALLOK, MIKE KAMMER, GAIL KAPCIAK, KRIS KAPORNYAI, PATTI KAUFMAN, NEAL KAYDEN, JIM KEIL, BARB KEILMAN, DAVE KENDZIERSKI, BONNIE KEPPEL, PAM KERNER, STEVE KERR, CHARLES KERR, JEFF KERR, ROGER KIJOWSKI, DRAKE KIK, MICHELLE KILPATRICK, TEENA KING, TONY KNAVER, JIM KOHL, DENISE DOING THEIR THING at the junior skit, A. Ben, S. Yeager en¬ tertain by imitating our famous sport coaches along with D. Geissler giving her impression of “Smilin’ Nick.” WHERE’S THE BEANIE? juniors Chuck Crowe, Pat Higgins and Pat Racz threw a Boos ter Club beanie into the windy air. Booster Club sold beanies to promote school spirit. 135 Exec Board, officers pick ' Lollipops and 136 KOLOBOWSKI, KAREN KOMAR, JIM KOPTON, JOHN KOZUBAL, DENNY KRAIY, JOHN KRAUS, GREGORY KRCELICH, NICK KRUPA, VERONICA KRYSZAK, BOB KUKUIA, RONALD KWIATKOWSKI, KAREN LADD, CANDY LaGUE, DEBBY LANGEL, PAM LAUER, LINDA LaVELLE, PAM LAY, DONNA LELITO, RICK LESSIE, LAURIE LEWANDOWSKI, CATHY LEWIS, KATHY LICHTENHAN, RAY LIGNAR, PAULA LIGNAR, ROBIN MAGANA, MARIA MAGANA, ROSA MAMBOURG, DEBBIE MANCOS, JOHN MANCOS, SUE MARCINKOVICH, MARY BETH MARLATT, CINDY MARLEY, MARK MARTINEZ, YOLANDA MATTHEWS, JIM MAUGER, MARY JO MAYDEN, LOUIS MAZUR, LISA MAYER, MARTY McBRAYER, TIM McBROOM, MARCIA LIMING, DEBBIE LOCKE, RONNY LONGAWA, FRANNY LUCKY, GRACE LUKETIC, NICKI LUKOSHUS, CURT LUSH, DONNA MacLEAN, DAWN McCALLISTER, ED McCORMACK, WILLIAM McGILL, PATRICK McMAHAN, PAT McTAGGART, JAN MELTON, TOM MIERA, CHRIS MILES, LINDA MILLER, CHERYL MILLER, ROXANNE MINER, MARYANN MILLER, ROY MISKOVICH, JIM MISANIK, DAVID MITCHELL, RANDY MITCHELL, SUE MOGLE, JOHN MORGAN, JANE MOSCA, MARY LOU MOSCA, RALPH MULL, MARK MUSSER, MARILYN MUTA, HARRY NEDREAU, GERALD NEELY, DEBBIE NEWMAN, PAM NEWNUM, RON NICPON, ROY NIERENGARTEN, CAROL NOVAKOWSKI, LINDA O ' DROBINAK, DEDE OMAN, GEORGE Roses ' as theme for Junior-Senior Prom O ' NEAL, ROBIN OROS, NANCY OSTROM, MARY JEAN OWEN, LINDA OWENS, PAULEEN PALMER, DEBBY PARISO, KATHY PARSANKO, RON PATTERSON, DEBBIE PAUL, VICKIE PAWLOSKI, DANIEL PAYTON, CAROLYN PETERSON, RICK PIMENTEL, MARIA PIRAU, DONNA POOLE, KEITH POPADITCH, DAVE PORVAZNIK, JAN PRANGE, ROBIN PRENDERGAST, KATHY PRESS, SHELLY PRUITT, WILLIAM PULLO, ADRIENNE QUANDT, LINDA RACZ, PAT RAFALSKI, JAMIE RAMSEY, GENE RATHBUN, CYNDEE REBA, TOM REEVES, BEVERLY RILEY, RICH ROCK, FRED ROGERS, NANCY ROQUET, BRUCE ROSS, BRIDGET ROSS, JACKIE RUBINO, MIKE RUSH, NANCY RUSSELL, LARRY RYMARCZYK, MARILYN SABAU, DEBRA SANDERS, TERRE SCHEFFER, THOMAS SCHILLING, HAROLD SCHRIKS, PAUL SCHULTZ, WENDY SCOTT, PENNY SEAT, SUSAN JUNIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD— FRONT ROW: G. DellaRocco, R. Prange, R. O’Neal, R. Vela, D. White, G. Joseph. SECOND ROW: D. Gliga, T. Tuskan, C. Usinger, D. O’Drobinak, M. Mi¬ ner, P. Yonke, B. Browning, D. Cergizan. THIRD ROW: C. Luko- shus, C. Greene, C. Bailor, N. Luketic, V. Fowler, C. Nleren- garten, N. Boskovich, B. Constant. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Huls, sponsor, E. Zdrojeski, E. Johnson, C. Baxley, N. Kaufman, J. Kayden, L. Russel, H. Muta, B. Roquet. 137 Juniors donate greatest share to assist PRETENDING TO CONTRIBUTE money to the Community Chest FANCY ATTIRE is displayed by G. Ciupak, D. Lay, C. Nie- Drive are S. Barney, J. Geissler, C. Stark, D. Cunningham. rengarten and R. Hlad on junior dress-up day. 138 SHABAZ, LINDA SHERRON, CHUCK SHIFFLETT, TERRI SHRECENGOST, BRENDA SI KORA, MELANIE SINCHAK, SUE SKAWINSKI, JEANETTE SKAWINSKI, ROSIE SMACK, HOWIE SMITH, KATHY SMOOT, DAVID SNYDER, DENISE SOBECK, MICHAEL SOHL, SANDY SOMERVILLE, DEBBIE SORBELLO, PAULA SPIRO, GEORGENE STARK, COLETTE STEELE, STEVE STEPHENS, JOE STOISOR, NANCY STRIBIAK, CHARLENE SWAIM, CONNIE SWAKON, CAROL THOMAS, DON THOMPSON, SCOTT TOMASULA, STEVE TOTH, DAN TOWNSELL, BOB TOWNSELL, CHERYL TRISSLER, BEV TURCZI, WAYNE poor in United Community Chest Fund TUSKAN, TINA USINGER, CARLA VANA, VAN VANDENBEMDEN, JOHN VAUGHN, SHIRLEY VELA, ALEJO VELA, RONNI VILLARREAL, DAVID WAGNER, VICKI WALKOWIAK, PAT WANDISHIN, MARY WARD, DAVID WARREN, LELAND WEAVER, LINDA WEEKS, KATHY WESTER, BEVERLY WESTERFIELD, BOB WHITE, BECKY WHITE, CAROL WHITE, DIANE WIEDEMANN, JOHN WILKERSON, LARRY WILKS, JIM WILLIAMS, LINDA WILLIAMS, LINDA KAY WLEKLINSKI, JANE WOJCIK, WALTER WOOD, DAN WORKS, DEWAYNE YEAGER, SHARON YONKE, PATRICE ZAMPINO, TONY ZARNIK, MARY ANN ZDROJESKI, ED ZMIGROCKI, LARRY ZNEIMER, JOHN ZWEIG, JAMIE ZYCH, GARRY READY AND WAITING, sophomore class secretary Lois Smith is well prepared for the oncoming attack. SLIDING INTO THE SCHOOL grounds, via an icy ledgeway, is sophomore Vice-President Angelo Toyias. Officers decide class projects, activities Class sponsors Mr. Dennis Zelenke and Mrs. Nancy Squibb aided the sophomore officers and representatives in sponsoring class projects. The officers met bi-weekly to discuss future activities. Sportsmanship and homeroom rivalry prevailed during the first sophomore volleyball tournament. Competitive games were played in March. In order to boost the Class of ’73’s treasury the sophomores sponsored a dance on January 15, 1971. The “Ore” provided the music for the dance after the Morton-Gavit basketball game. A candy sale was also held during November. The profits were set aside for financing the Class of ’73’s prom. During homecoming week the class united to decorate a pick-up truck and cars for the pre-game parade. The sophomores placed fourth in spirit competition during homecoming festivities. 140 VISIONS OF FUTURE CLASS PROJECTS are contemplated by sophomore class President Mark Ladendorf. Participation by all students provided incentive to reach his goals. Color of brown symbolizes class unity AHLFIELD, DAVE ALEXANDER, BRUCE ALEXANDER, GLEN ALLY, GAIL ALLY, LAURA ANDERSON, LOUANNE ANDREWS, GERALD ANGUIANO, CAROL ARNOLD, FRED ARVAY, TIM ASZTALOS, BOB AUSTIN, JULIE BACHORSKI, CHESTER BACKLUND, CLARK BAILOR, KEN BALDIN, JOANNE BARANOWSKI, DONALD BARDOCZI, JULIENNE BARKER, JUDI BARKOWSKI, BOBBI BARNETT, DATHA BARNEY, BURNES BEAN, SHARON BEATTY, LAVERN BELL, TOM BENEDICT, DEBBIE BERRISFORD, JIM BERTA, PAT BEWLEY, TED BEYER, MARIE BLISS, JANET BOBIN, DAVE BOBOS, KEN BOGAN, SUE BOND, ROBIN BOOK, GETONNA BORCHERT, SHERRI BORTZ, ALYICIA BOUTCHER, KATHY BRANDENBURG, BOB BRAZENAS, PAT BRENNAN, DENISE BROWN, ROSE BUCKMASTER, MARK BURKE, MODEAN BUROSH, BARB BYRNS, STEVE BYRNS, SUE CAMPBELL, MARTHA CARY, CONNIE CAUDILL, JOHN CHAMBERLAIN, RICH CHANEY, MARY KAY CHEEK, JAMES CHRISTY, CARL CIESLAK, MARY CLANCY, PAM CLARK, ALAN CLINTON, MIKE CONNOR, RAYMOND COOK, SHIRLEY COPE, MIKE COSTA, DIANE COUCH, CATHY COX, DEBBIE CRAWFORD, ED CRISTEA, DEBBIE DAUMER, DAVID DAVEY, JOAN DEBARGE, DEBBIE DEBOLD, LINDA DEISHER, LISA DELONG, TED DEMETER, KATHY DEPAOLI, CHERYL DRACH, BOB DUGAN, KEVIN DUNN, KENNETH EASSON, MAUREEN EMOND, ALBERT Sophomores strive to raise money, sell EWING, JUDY FARMER, PAM FAUGHT, RICK FEDOR, TERRI FERRIS, CANDY FLIPPO, RICKY FORSYTHE, MIKE FOWLER, BONNIE FRAISER, HELEN FRAKER, ROBERTA FRANYI, SHARON FRISK, PENNY FULLER, CLAUDIA FUSNER, KAREN GALITSKIE, PAUL GALLAGHER, MICKI GALOVIC, MARY GALOVIC, NANCY GASPARINO, CAROLE GASPAROVIC, FRED GEAR, LINDA GEHRKE, RANDY GOGINSKY, REGI GOLDSCHMIDT, SUSIE GOLDSMITH, SUZANNE GOLLNER, JAY GOODSON, CAROL GOODSON, KENNETH GRAVES, RITA GREGORY, VALERIE GRZYCH, JEANINE GUERNSEY, TRUDI AT A DANCE sponsored by the Class of ’73 a group of sopho¬ mores enjoy the music. The class organized committees to work 142 at the event held after the Morton-Gavit basketball game. GAZING OUT THE WINDOW, sophomore Nancy Hopp takes a break between classes as she contemplates the activities ahead of her in a routine school day at Morton. buttons, sponsor January school dance GURCHEK, JANE HALL, SHEILA HALON, CATHY HAMERLA, RAY HANDLEY, DENNIS HANDLEY, SANDY HAPKE, PAUL HARRISON, SUE HARTLERODE, BECKY HARTLERODE, JANET HATFIELD, DENISE HAWKINS, NANCY HAYS, JUDY HEAVNER, MARGIE HENDRICKS, KEN HEPP, DEENA HERRING, RICK HERSHEY, LINDA HESS, JUSTIN HILL, BOB HILL, CHARLOTTE HILL, GREG HLUSKA, ROSEMARY HOCH, STARLA HODGE, RICKEY HOKENSON, DARLENE HOLLOWAY, JOE HOLPER, MARY BETH HOOVER, DOUGLAS HOPP, NANCY HORODNIK, RICH r w HOUTSCHILT, GAIL HUDACIN, LINDA HURR, DONNA HURR, WANDA INMAN, PAT ISOM, LARRY ISON, SHERRY JACKSON, LEO JAKOV, DAVE JANKOWSKI, DEBBIE JANOSI, FRANK JOHNSON, BARBARA JOHNSON, KAREN JOHNSON, PAT JONES, DAVID JOSWAY, JACK JOSWAY, JIM KADAR, JANET KALE, CHUCK KANIEWSKI, SUE KARNAY, JOHN KATIC, NADA KERN, KEN KERR, JAMES KERR, KAREN KERR, MARY KESSLER, KEVIN KICHO, JOHN KING, DONNA KING, SANDY KINGSTON, TOM KIRAL, JEFF KIRALY, JOHN KIRINCH, JACKIE KIST, HARRY KIST, LINDA KOCON, DEENA KOLISH, JUDITH KOLISZ, DENISE KOONS, GREG KOVAL, KEN KOWALCKYK, KAREN KOWALSKI, BARBARA KUKULA, PAULA KYLE, LINDA LABOUNTY, TOM LABS, JACKIE LADENDORF, MARK 143 Poster painting, homecoming, sectional LAMBERT, KAREN LAMSKI, MICHELLE LANNIN, CHRIS LaPOSA, STEVE LARA, JOE LAUD, MARILYN LAUERMAN, PAT LAZZELL, SARA LEGGITT, JIM LELITO, JOAN LELITO, LINDA LESSIE, AUDREY LIPKE, LINDA LOCKE, RUTH LONADIER, CHERYL LONGAWA, BARBARA LONGAWA, MARY LOVIN, STACY LOVVORN, BRENDA LUBBERS, MARTHA LUKETIC, PAULA MAGGI, TONY MAGURANY, CINDI MAKOWSKI, SANDY MANISCALCO, MARK MARKOVICH, DAVID MARLOW, TOM MARTIN, JIM MASKOVICH, MARK MATTINGLY, CHERI MAXIE, CAROL McCORMICK, RHONDA AS THEY WAIT for the bell to ring, sophomores Nancy Uhrin, Joan Davey, and Bill Cochrane take a few moments to relax before starting the regular school day. 144 This time allows them to discuss school problems and upcoming events. TRAPPED IN A SCHOOL LOCKER, sophomore Mary Cieslak peeps around the corner to receive aid from sophomore Chuck Wimmer. participation show sophomore interests TAKING A MOMENT from painting signs S. LaPosa, S. Sutherland, S. Gold- TO SHOW THEIR SPIRIT during sectionals the schmidt and S. Handley appraise a sign. sophomores stand to identify themselves. McCREE, PAT McGEHEE, LINDA McHenry, don MELTON, JIM MELTON, VICKIE MELTZER, PAT MENDOZA, SANDRA MESSENGER, KIM METROS, DIANNE METROS, ROY MIECZNIKOWSKI, PAUL MILEY, CHARLOTTE MILITARY, DOLORES MINARD, IRENE MINCHUK, GERRIE MIRELES, MIKE MISKOVICH, LYNN MOLODET, MARK MONESTERE, PAM MOREY, PAULA MOREY, PAULETTE MORGAN, SHEILA NAGY, EVELYN NASH, PHILLIP NELSON, DIANE NEVELO, BOB NEWNUM, CINDY NOWACKI, MICHAEL OLSON, NANCY ORAHOOD, DEBBIE OSTOJIC, DANNY PALMER, REBECCA PANFIL, JUDY PAROJCIC, SYLVIA PARR, VICKIE PAXTON, CINDY PAYONK, THOMAS PENICH, JO ANN PETERS, MARK PETERSON, MICHAEL PETROSKEY, KEN PIEKARCZYK, DAN PIERSON, DEBBIE PINKERTON, KEVIN POPEN, MIKE POTTER, DENNIS PRANGE, TERRY PRESSLEY, DEBBIE 145 Class of ' 73 plans first Easter egg hunt FALLEN LEAVES AND CRISPY AIR contribute to the perfect Katie and Justin Hess as they attempt a new shortcut which atmosphere for sophomores Patty Sandor, Gary Sickles, Nada will enable them to beat the homeroom bell. 146 PRICE, LORETTA PROKOPEAK, RICHARD RAMIAN, TIM RANDHAN, MARLYS RANDHAN, RANDY RAPCHAK, NANCY RASALA, TIM REEL, KATHY REESE, GERRY REINHARDT, RUTH ANN REINOSO, DONNA REYNAD, WAYNE RICE, MIKE RICH, MELISSA ROACH, PAM ROARK, DIANE ROBERTS, DAVEY ROBERTS, VIVIAN ROBERTSON, DAVE ROGALA, CHARLENE ROLL, PATRICIA ROSE, JENNIFER ROSEK, SUE ROSS, GLENN ROSS, MARK ROVI, CINDY ROWE, BOB RUDD, CYNDY RUECKERT, JANET RUNYAN, DAVID RUSH, DAVE RUSHER, LEE RUSHER, STEVE RYCKMAN, JEFF RYMARCZYK, DIANE SABO, LESLIE SALKA, NANCY SANCYA, HAROLD SANDOR, PAT SCHRIKS, DEBBIE SCHULTZ, DEBORAH SEXTON, DEBBIE SHABAZ, MICHAEL SICKLES, GARRY SIMCHAK, DAVID SINGLETON, WANDA SKNERSKI, JOSEPH SLACHTA, DEBBIE or Carmelite Boys Home in local park SMITH, CHERYL SMITH, LOIS SNYDER, DAVID SPENCER, NORM STAGGS, JANET STAGGS, JANIE STARK, MARIAN STEPHENS, JANET STEWART, JILL STOJAN, LINDA STRAYER, DEBBIE STREGE, ERIC STRIBIAK, MARIAN STUMP, DEBBIE SULLIVAN, DEBBIE SUMLER, DEBBIE SUMMEY, KAY SUTHERLAND, SHARON SWEET, JUDY SZMUTKO, SANDIE TARPLEY, SUE TAYLOR, SCOn THORNE, BILL THORNE, DAVE THURMAN, ALLEN TOTH, TOM TOYIAS, ANGELO TRAVIS, HILDA TUDOR, CLIFF TUMBIOLO, JOHN UHRIN, NANCY URISS, MIKE VAN GORP, MARK VAUGHN, PAULA VINCE, DAVE VROMAN, BARB WAGNER, RON WAITERS, CHERIE WAPIENNIK, DENISE WATERS, NANCY WEEKS, ART WEEKS, PAUL WHITE, JOAN WHin, DEBBIE WILDERMUTH, LYNETTE WILLIAMS, KAY WILLI SON, KENNETH WILSON, KAREN WOJNO, JIM WOODY, KATHI WOZNICZKA, DEBI WRIGHT, ROCK WRONA, AL YORK, MARK YOUNG, SANDY ZARANKA, NANCY ZAREMBA, ANTHONY ZGUNDA, NITA ZISOFF, GAIL ZONDLO, SUE ZURAWSKI, ALAN 147 Class of ' 74 begins year with elections 148 Elections for freshmen officers, senators and home¬ room representatives took place early in the first semester. Meetings were held once a week for class representatives at which the class pres ident pre¬ sided. A class sponsor, Mr. G. Green, was chosen to aid class officers. Rust was selected as the class color and was worn to encourage unity. Freshmen were introduced to school procedures during an orientation program in early September. The orientation was sponsored by the Student Asso¬ ciation which provided guides for a tour of the school. At this time the school constitution and class schedules were also handed out. Representing their class, a freshmen boy and girl presented a bouquet of roses and crown to the 1971 Homecoming queen. Frosh also decorated cars as part of the Homecoming festivities. During a frosh basketball game, a bake sale was held to raise funds. Interested students and frosh representatives also sponsored a pollution sticker sale along with a February splash party. Extracurricular activities provided freshmen with an active social life. They served on various com¬ mittees and attended school sponsored dances, plays, concerts, and athletic events. Different varieties of air freshener were sold door to door by freshmen during March. HAPPENINGS OF THE DAY, along with upcoming class events, creates conversation for freshmen class of¬ ficers President Kevin Boldt, Vice- President Debbie Klisurich, and Secretary Judi Childers. ANXIOUSLY AWAITING RESULTS of the freshmen class elec¬ tions are L. Pariso, P. Anguiano, D. Elish, T. Culp. Freshmen elected senators, representatives and officers. for association representatives, officers 149 Freshmen adjust to daily schedule, new 150 CROWDER, BOBBIE CROWE, PAM CRUMPACKER, DAWN CRUTCHFIELD, MORRIS CULP, TOM CZLONKA, MIKE DALE, JACKIE DARNELL, DIANE DARNELL, DONNA DAVERN, FRANK DAYHOFF, ELAINE DEHENES, DAVE DEIOTTE, BARB DEISHER, DEBBIE DEMKO, LYNN DEROLF, LINDA DETV AY, MICHELE DEWITT, JOHN DIXON, PATTI DOMSIC, ROSE DONALDSON, STEVE DORRIS, DONNA DYE, TRUDY EASTWOOD, BECKIE EISENHUTT, JOHN ELISH, DOUG ELLIS, STAN ELLISON, DAVID ESSARY, ANN EVANS, DEBBIE FAGYAS, LINDA FAIRCHILD, JERRY FAIST, LINDA FARMER, LEANN FARROW, ILONA FAUSCH, JIM FICHT, DEBBIE FISHER, LISA FOSS, PHYLLIS FOWLER, DARRELL FOWLER, JIM FOX, GLORIA FRISK, JENNY FROSS, HAROLD FULLER, KRIS FULMER, RON GAZA, GEORGEANNE GEAR, KAREN GELON, TINA GEORGE, CONNIE GEORGE, SYLVIA GETHING, FRED GIBBOR, CINDY GIBBS, JIM GILBERT, DEBBIE GILFILLAN, DONNA GILLESPIE, SUSAN GLERUM, BARBARA GURCHEK, BOB GRAFF, CATHY GRAHAM, ED GRAUVOGL, JAMES GREENWOOD, DOUG GREENWOOD, GREG GREGORY, ANTHONY GREVIS, PAM GRIFFITH, DEBBIE GRIGGS, BARB GRIMMER, CINDY GRUBESIC, DONNA GUERNSEY, TERRI GUNTER, SHERRY GUY, MIKE GUZIS, NANCY HANSON, JENNY HANSON, ROSE HANZI, NICK HARRELD, LYNDA HASSELGREN, GAIL HEINS, KEVIN dress guide during first months at MHS HEMBREE, BRENDA HENDERSON, JOY HENDRON, PAT HESTER, DEBBIE HESTER, PAUL HETRICK, TINA HICKMAN, LINDA HIDDLE, SCOTT HLADEK, LORI HOLLAND, CONNIE HOOKER, SANDRA HORVATH, LARRY HOWE, KATHY HOWELL, PAMELA HUBER, SHAWN HUDZIK, KATHLEEN HULSEY, PAM HUSSEY, MIKE ITCZAK, MARK JAKOV, CLAUDIA JASPERSON, LYNN JELENSKI, PAM JOHNSON, LOIS JOHNSON, RANDY JOHNSON, RICK JOSWAY, THOMAS JUNKENS, RICHARD KARALAS, DEBBIE KAYSEN, BETTY KEITHLEY, SUSAN KELLEY, SUSAN KENDALL, BRUCE KERR, CATHERINE KERR, PATRICK KERNER, BRYAN KESSLER, KAREN KICHO, SUSAN KIRK, MICHAEL KLINGBERG, BARBARA KLISURICH, DEBBIE KLODZINSKI, MICHAEL KNAVER, PATTI KNOCHE, BILL KOCH, THERESA KOLODZIEJ, GARY KO MAR, MARY ANN KOMYAHI, MARIANN KORBA, JUDY Pollution sticker sale, weekly meetings, 152 KOTUl, DAVID KOWALSKI, PAUL KRALY, MICHAEL KRAS, ANDREW KRIZMAN, MARK KUBECK, CATHY KUDLA, DEBBIE KUHN, FRED KUKULA, DAVID KUNDRAT, JOSEPH KUTIE, JOANN LACANSKI, NICK LARA, JACKIE LASSITER, DEBBIE LAVIOLETTE, LINDA LEGG, DAVID LICHTENHAN, SUE LIMING, CYNTHIA LOMAX, CHUCK LONG, DAVID LONGBOTTOM, DEBBY LORD, ROBBIE LUBBERS, PAULA MacARTHUR, BARB MAGANA, REYNA MAGURANY, MARY JO MAHLER, NANCY MALIZIOLA, SUSAN MANCOS, RUTH MARTINEZ, FERNANDO MATONOVICH, JOANN MATTINGLY, BONNIE MAYS, MARK McANNALLY, LYNNDA McCABE, DEBBIE McCALLISTER, BRUCE McDILLON, BILL MclVER, DEBBIE McMAHAN, LEONA MERACLE, DEBBIE MERKEL, LINDA MESSENGER, PEGGY MILLER, DIANE MILLER, JULIE MILLER, KEVIN MIRELES, PETER MITROWKA, BOB MOERY, PHYLLIS MOORE, DEBBIE MORITZ, MILLIE MOYERS, MARK MULLANE, CHERYL MULLINS, CHAD MUNRO, SCOTT MURRAY, PAT MUSGROVE, JANET MUSTOE, KATHY NEELY, JAN NEFF, CORAL NEWCOMB, PAM NOWESNICK, KATHY O ' BRIEN, BILL OROS, KEVIN OROS, PAUL ORR, TIM OSTROM, JOHN PARISO, LYNDA PASWINSKI, DANA PAVLIK, SANDY PETHO, DEAN PHILIPS, NORMAN PIERAMICO, SHERRY PIMENTEL, IRENE PINKERTON, STEVE POKRAJAC, BETH PONTOW, JOHN PORVAZNIK, MICHAEL POTTER, CYNTHIA POTTER, SUZANNE splash party strengthen freshmen spirit READY WITH SUGGESTIONS freshmen Kris Fuller and Mike Hussey attend class representative meetings that were held once a week to discuss plans for future projects. INTERESTED AND CONCERNED freshmen Carol Babinec, Marcia Bairn, and Dawn Bell browse over pollution stickers which were sold by their class to raise funds for futur e projects. 153 Frosh nab second head on totem pole; 154 ROWLEY, BECKY ROYAL, DAVID RUSSELL, ROBERT RUTLEDGE, RON SANDEFUR, CURTIS SARVER, BARBARA SARWACINSKI, DAN SCHEFFER, BOBBIE SCHILLO, ROBERTA SCHROEDER, KAREN SCHWARTZ, DENISE SEGALLY, RICK SEITZINGER, ED SENO, MIKE SEXTON, JIM SHERER, JESSICA SHIFFLET, DEBBIE SHOAF, NITA SHOCK, CHERYL SHRECENGOST, JACKIE SIKORA, PEGGY SIKORSKI, KIM SIMCHAK, LINDA SIRBAS, GEORGIANA SKAGGS, DIANE SKURKA, KATHY SLOBODA, FRANK SMILEY, LARRY SMITH, BARBARA SMITH, DEBBIE SMITH, DEBORAH SMITH, JIM SMITH, SHERRY SMOOT, STEVE SNYDER, HOWARD SNYDER, JIM SOHL, MICKEY SPITZER, DEBBIE SPUDIC, MICHAEL STALNAKER, DON STANLEY, KEVIN STARK, JANICE STARKEY, DAVID STEPHENSON, SANDY STEVENS, JACKIE STINES, MARY STOVER, DAWN STRAUB, MARIE STRINGER, MARY SWAIM, SANDIE SWIERCZ, KAREN SZARKOWICZ, EDWARD SZYDLOWSKI, JOE TABOR, BOB TALAREK, TERRI TEMPLETON, SHIRLEY TENKELY, JACKIE TESCH, GERALYNN TESKE, PAM THARP, MARCIA THATCHER, MAUREEN THOMPSON, SUE THROWER, TRINDA TOKOLY, DON TOMICH, KATHY TOOSOVICH, STEVEN TOWNE, JEFF TOWNLEY, LEONA TRAVIS, KATHY TRAVIS, SHARON TRIMMER, JAMES TRISSLER, TIM TROJAN, DARLENE TUCKER, DAVID TUCKER, PATRICIA TUCKER, WILLIAM TURNBULL, CHARLES TURNER, JACK VALENTINE, ALICE VANA, CHARLES delegates bestow flowers upon queen VANMETER, GLORIA VELA, ALETA VLAISAVICH, SUE VOIKMAN, JEFF WALLACE, MIKE WARD, DEBRA WARGO, DEBBI WARNER, SCOn WEBBER, RICK WEST, PAM WHITE, DONNA WHITE, LEONARD WHITE, MARK WHin, STEVE WHITWORTH, DAVE WICHMANN, BRENDA WICKRAMASEKERA, THERESE WIENEKE, CORALIE WILKINS, CHERYL WILLIAMSON, JIM WILSON, MIKE WIMMER, JANICE WIMMER, MARY WING, JAY WINSTON, WILLIAM WOLF, TERRIE WOLFE, CINDY WOODY, GERALD WORKS, MIKE WRONA, JEFF WYERS, DEBORAH YONKE, MIKE YOUNG, TENA YOUNG, VERNAL ZARNIK, CINDY 155 Administration backs student activities Heading the administration of Morton Senior High School for the tenth year, Mr. W. Winston Becker approved all student activity and enforced the Mor¬ ton Governors’ new dress guide. Supervising pupil attendance, Mr. Walter Ruff, Dean of Students, also checked absences, distrib¬ uted detentions, and encouraged good grooming. Mr. Phillip Mateja, assistant principal, scheduled the use of the building and developed a master program schedule for all faculty. Morton’s first program for handicapped students was supervised by faculty members Mrs. Shirley Rotenberg and Mrs. Ellis Diener. Morton had six handicapped students who received their high school education as they made use of Morton’s facilities. Staff members acted as chaperones for club and extra-curricular activities. They also met with par¬ ents and students to revise the Junior-Senior Prom regulations. The administration approved the school’s new dress guide, which went into effect at the beginning of the school year. Program scheduling was the main duty of Morton’s six guidance counselors. Advisors also gave advice on educational topics to aid students in their deci¬ sions for future schooling and career life. USE OF THE MICROPHONE enables Mr. Mateja, Morton’s assis¬ tant principal, to deliver his " thought for the day. " IN HIS TENTH YEAR as chief administrator of Morton Senior High School, Principal W. W. Becker regulates activities con¬ cerning the prom, dress code, and student behavior. CHECKING OVER UNEXCUSED ABSENCE LISTS, Mr. Ruff ful¬ fills one of his duties as Morton’s Dean of Students. 156 SCHOOL BOARD— FRONT ROW: Dr. Albert L. Kaye, secretary, Al¬ fred J. Kuhn, president, Dr. Henry W. Eggers, vice president. BACK ROW: Ralph J. Potesta, Max H. Mason, Dr. Robert L. Medcalf, super¬ intendent. Members made decisions concerning area schools. GUIDANCE STAFF— FRONT ROW: Mr. Chidester, Mrs. Squibb. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Molchan, Mrs. Norausky. BACK ROW: Mr. Bandura, Miss Clair. Counselors aid seniors in college choices. 157 SUPERVISING MAINTENANCE of the school, head custodians AS THEY CLING to each other, chaperones Mr. Alexander, Bill Smith and Al Rhodda organize the building for games, Mrs. Snow, Mr. Snow, and Mr. Welte try to maintain their dances and school assemblies. balance at the senior class skating party. Janitors struggle with heating troubles MISS TONI CLARK English Department; enjoys cartooning, folk music and embroidering. ROBERT COOLIDGE Social Studies Department; History Club co-sponsor; enjoys the piano. MRS. CAROL DAMIANO Math Department; instructs math and geometry; enjoys sports and camping. MICHAEL DAMIANO Science Department; instructs biology and psychology; enjoys photography. BOB DANIELS Science Department Chairman; instructs biology and psychology; Hunting and Fish¬ ing Club sponsor; enjoys fishing. MISS LINDA DEARING English Department; MITS Club sponsor; enjoys jet travel and long walks. JOSEPH DEPEUGH Math and Athletic Departments; head coach of cross-country and basketball; en¬ joys fishing and traveling. TED DIAMOND Science Department; enjoys athletics of all types, horse racing, and movies. MRS. ALICE DIENER Special Education Department; enjoys baking and gardening. 158 Faculty attends semi-monthly meetings MISS JUDY DOBIS English Department; enjoys watching and reading about old movies. DONN EDWARDS English Department; instructs dramatics; sponsor of Top Hat Theatre. STANLEY ELGAS Head Librarian; assists with Dramatic and Theatre Guild productions. M. EL NAGGAR (DR.) Science and Math Departments; Physics Club sponsor; enjoys traveling. MISS JUDY FORKNER Staff members enjoy different hobbies; GEORGE HUBER Math Department; instructs algebra and math; sponsor of Hunting and Fishing Club; enjoys reading, fishing and golfing. DON HULS Math Department; sponsor of the junior class and Student Court; enjoys baseball, fishing and bowling. ROBERT HUNT Physical Education and Athletic Depart¬ ments; freshman football and swimming coach; enjoys fishing and auto mechanics. MISS NANCY JAMROSE MISS LINDA KALINOWSKI FRED KEPLER JOHN KOLAR office workers compile attendance lists MISS LINDA LUTTRINGER English Department; Theatre Guild spon¬ sor; enjoys reading, attending the theatre, sewing, and antique hunting. MRS. GWEN MANGUS Foreign Language Department Chairman; junior class and cheerleading sponsor; en¬ joys listening to jazz, fishing. MISS JACQUELINE MARTINE Home Economics Department Chairman; Girls ' Club sponsor; enjoys cookbook col¬ lecting, testing recipes and china collecting. DAVID MAYERIK Industrial Arts Department; enjoys ath¬ letics, working with church youth groups, MISS GERALDINE MAZUR English Department; Debate and NFL sponsor; enjoys traveling, swimming, horse¬ back riding and playing chess. ROY MOOREHEAD Social Studies Department Chairman,- Government Club sponsor; enjoys traveling. MRS. HARRIET MOYLAN English Department Chairman; received " Outstanding Educator of the Year " award in 1970; enjoys rereading books. GEORGE NELSON Social Studies Department; sponsor of Travel Club; enjoys reading, target shoot¬ ing, and bird watching. MRS. MARY PETTERSEN (DR.) Science Department; instructs chemistry and biology; Chemistry Club sponsor. OFFICE STAFF— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Joyce Kovacek, Mrs. Bea Merrill, Mrs. Bea Thompson (para-professional). TOP ROW: Mrs. Eleanor Randall, Mrs. Nedra Mitchell, Mrs. Carole Rex, and Mrs. Sue Stephenson. CASES ABOUT ABSENT STUDENTS are evaluated and discussed by Mrs. Betty Szasz, school nurse, and Mrs. Eileen Kruger, attendance officer. 161 Teachers supervise study halls, dances; JULIAN RASMUSSEN Science Department; Photo Club and Zoology Club sponsor; enjoys teaching, photography and electronics. MRS. CAROL RIORDAN Foreign Language Department; Foreign Language Club sponsor; enjoys traveling, bridge, and ceramics. MRS. YVONNE ROSS Math Department; MITS sponsor,- enjoys showing dogs and playing bridge. MRS. SHIRLEY ROTENBERG Special Education Department; enjoys knitting and collecting all types of dogs. JAMES ROTH Special Education Department; enjoys tennis, reading and pipe collec ting. MRS. MARY JOY SERSIC Foreign Language Department; enjoys traveling and listening to music. MRS. LUCY SHACKLETT Business Education Department; Future Secretaries Association sponsor; especially likes photography and sewing. JOHN SKAFISH Math Department; instructs algebra and general math; enjoys outdoor sports. MRS. HELEN SLIVKA Business Education Department; Cape Sec¬ tion sponsor; especially likes collecting recipes, sewing and reading. DAVID SMITH Science Department; Biology Club spon¬ sor; enjoys camping, boating and chess. CLIFFORD SNOW Industrial Arts Department; instructs metal and power mechanics shops; espe¬ cially enjoys cars. MISS LINDA STAMPER Home Economics Department; Audio- Visual Club, Booster Club and Home Eco¬ nomics Club sponsor; enjoys traveling and reading. RANDY STAREWICZ Math Department; sponsors tutor service; enjoys traveling and reading. MRS. BETH STIER Home Economics Department; enjoys trav¬ eling and interior decorating. MRS. HELEN STOCK English Department; Mortonite and Top Hat advisor; sponsors Quill and Scroll; enjoys reading, gardening and traveling. 162 cafeteria crew serves hot, cold lunches CAFETERIA CREW Dorothy Laporte, Martha Florig, Wanda Kruse, Betty Markovich, Dolores Jelenskl and Helen Shock pre¬ pare to sample the food they have made for the students, fac¬ ulty, and administration during daily lunch hours. This year the crew adjusted to a fewer number of students eating during the four lunch periods due to the open campus for seniors. 163 MRS. HAZEL STOCKDALE English Department; FTA sponsor; enjoys working with the youth at church. MR. HOWARD STOUT Social Studies Department; teaches U.S. history; assistant basketball coach; likes golfing and athletics. TOM SUMMERS Math Department; especially en joys fly¬ ing woodcraft and match shooting. TONY WARING Art Department; Art Club sponsor; en¬ joys drawing, painting, and sculpturing. MR. ROBERT WEISS Science Department; enjoys sports and collecting snakes from Indiana. MR. ROBERT WELTE Business Department; Future Secretaries Club and bookstore sponsor; especially likes sports. JERRY WOODWARD Social Studies Department; Booster Club sponsor; tennis and golf coach; especially enjoys sports. DENNIS ZELENKE English Department; sophomore class sponsor; enjoys reading and swimming. MAUREY ZLOTNIK Athletic Department Chairman and Phys¬ ical Education Departments; M-Club co-spon¬ sor; varsity football coach; enjoys reading. Stores offering a wide variety of wigs serve fashion-minded MHS girls. From theaters to boutiques to restaurants, trails of Morton student footprints could be seen. A constant exchange of money took place between all types of businessmen and Morton ' s younger generation. Students enjoyed purchasing " kicky " new things while still saving for a rainy day. Since teens are a major part of the consumers, businesses advertised in TOP HAT and enabled the staff to increase the size of the yearbook. MHS youths tracked footprints in all sorts of businesses via . . . ADVERTISING Many students spend their time and money during lunch hours and evenings at nearby hamburger stands. 165 Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM Good Luckl! CALUMET ACE HARDWARE " We sell most anything " 8630 Kennedy Avenue 838-8387 Satisfied with the wide variety of pumpkins are DeLock customers Kim Schwartz and Raymond Connor. HE LOCK’S " Open from early morning ' til late at night " 169th on Southeastern 165th Street Chicago Ave. 6829 Arkansas in Columbia Ave. Hohman Ave. Hessville North Hammond South Hammond Highland, Indiana 5 Points — Whiting, Indiana HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE 6803 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-9545 Admiring some of the styles at the Hessville 5 10 Store are sophs Nan¬ cy Zaranka and Di¬ ane Costa. Preparing for the long, cold winter ahead are sophs R. McCormick and seniors J. Fulk and D. McCormick. BYERS HEATING CO. 6213 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8740 Hammond, Indiana 166 Checking the panelling and paint at Superior Lumber are freshmen Carol Babinec and Mary Komar. What kind of wild things roam the streets of Hessville? It must be the fox in bear ' s clothing, C. Greene. SUPERIOR LUMBER COMPANY ' S KENNEDY HOME CENTER 6730 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Ind. VIERKS FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8320 Hammond, Indiana The Kennedy 6735 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Ind. Phone: Ti 4-9769 ALWAYS THE FINEST IN MOVIES Looking over the delicious kinds of candy at Fifield ' s drug store are Linda Quandt and Linda Lauer. FIFIELD PHARMACY 6729 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-801 GLOBE PRINTING Printers of the MORTONITE Award Winning School Newspaper 3 Chicago Ave. Ex 7-1888 East Chicago, Indiana 167 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George L. Bocken Junior Billie Browning gives Debbie Cergizan a jumbo manicure at Lindy ' s Ace Hardware in Hessville. 7042 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-1600 Hammond, Indiana WISHING YOU THE BEST OF EVERYTHING San Remo Restaurant 112 E. Ridge Road Griffith Your Host — Al Sweet SERVICE REALTY • Buying • Trading • Selling • Appraisals Insurance of all types 6225 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Ind. 845-2310 LINDY ' S ACE HARDWARE 6220 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-4520 Hammond, Indiana Jackets at Zandstra ' s seem to satisfy P. Ziemba and S. Magdziarz. ZANDSTRAS STORE FOR MEN 2629 Highway Ave. Highland, Indiana 923 3545 168 MUNSTER LANES " A BETTER PLACE TO BOWL " 8000 Calumet Ave. Munster, Indiana TRI-ELECTRONICS 6231 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana Seniors J. Sikorski and D. Singleton consider buying a shiny, new Cadillac at Melody Motors. MELODY MOTORS COMMUNICATIONS SPECIALISTS 6450 Kennedy Ave. 844-1045 COVERING LAKE PORTER COUNTIES Hammond, Indiana SHARON MAE’S 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Mr. Wilson, ass ' t cashier and manager of Mercantile Na¬ tional Bank, makes sure the door to the vault is locked. Thomas Brothers MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK Dry Cleaning and Laundry Drapes — A Specialty OF INDIANA 5243 Hohman Avenue 6323 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 844-9624 Patrons and proprietors, Bill Carney, Ken Stump, Steve Conley, Cathy Klein, Carl Carney and Lance Brown, " get it together " at Carney ' s Dairy and Food Store. Trying to decide what to order, junior Paula Hawking and senior Gary Hallum carefully look over a new menu while enjoying a quiet evening at Teibel ' s. CARNEYS DAIRY STORE TEIBEL ' S RESTAURANT 3537 Orchard Drive Hammond, Indiana Compliments of THE STYLED-RITE Ti 4-9721 Routes 41 30 Shererville, Indiana 865-2000 Bloomberg Agency 2732 - 169th Street 844-3284 COMPANY 5701 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Ind. SERVING YOU SINCE 1949 Hammond, Indiana 170 Sid White Foreman Motors 6350 Kennedy Ave. 845-2496 Hammond. Indiana Carhops Morton alumni Kathy Clipka and Laurie Bokori return change to a Frostop drive-in customer. FROSTOP 7330 Kennedy Ave. 844-5776 Hammond, Indiana Senior Tom Bertagnolli and Morton alumnus Dennis a break from pumping gas, washing car windows, tow- King watch the traffic on Kennedy Avenue as they take ing cars, and doing other services that Bert ' s Station provides. BERT ' S STATION 7305 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 171 At Convenient sophomore Paula Kukula bags some goodies while junior Ron Kukula waits patiently. MICK and LOU 7911 Kennedy Ave. 844-9750 RON and PAUL 6839 Grand Ave. 844-9637 Mell ' s Pest Control 6340 Kennedy Ave. 844-8419 Hammond, Indiana Irene ' s IRENE PETYO - HAIR STYLIST Open Tuesday and Friday Evenings 7435 Arkansas Ave. 8 ' Compliments of SHUTKO ' S Auto Service " Best in Automotive Repairs " 7308 Kennedy Ave. BEST WISHES FROM Snyder-LaHayne Funeral Home Elden V. LaHayne 5746 Hohman Ave. Hammond, Ind. 931-7500 GOOD LUCK and BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1971 Blaskovich Chevrolet 425 Wesl Chicago Ave. East Chicago, Ind. 172 After enjoying a large pizza at House of Pizza, juniors Donna Lay and Debbie Liming pay their check. THE HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Boulevard Ti 4-6065 Compliments of ENNIS REALTY COMPANY INC. COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL Since 1932 Hammond 7002 Indianapolis Blvd. TI 5-0260 Hammond 5231 Hohman Ave. WE 1-5020 Griffith 109 N. Broad TE 8-6870 Munster 942 Ridge Rd. 836-5610 Gary 5284 Broadway 887-5193 Porter County So. Haven Square Gary Line 762-2173 885-0501 Crown Point 2000 N. Main Gary Line 663-0568 938-3900 Hammond, Indiana einhorns 173 174 Thank You MRS. HELEN STOCK, SENIORS, AND YOUR STAFF FOR CREATING ANOTHER FINE ANNUAL — IT TOOK A LOT OF HARD WORK AND ABILITY ON YOUR PART TO MAKE IT POSSIBLE. MR. BO DIE, HARRY DUDZIK, AND OUR STAFF WANT TO THANK YOU FOR LETTING US BE YOUR LOCAL PHOTOGRAPHER. W E SUP¬ PLIED ALL THE PHOTO¬ GRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL COMPLIMENTARY AND WE WERE HAPPY TO DO IT. r Ht Lotcfftaylte TOP HAT STAFF- FRONT ROW: M. Kik, G. Hiduke, S. Hatfield, Mrs. H. Stock, M. Payton, P. LaVelle. SECOND ROW: K. Pariso, L. Skorupa, D. Janowski, N. Luketic, T. Mambourg, T. Mola, G. Spiro, B. Constant, V. Fowler and N. Boskovich. Edge editors aided staff members in meeting their various deadlines. Hands folded and ready for a ride from Loomis Cycle Shop is Miss Vicki Vela on a Kawasaki. Loomis Cycle Shop Compliments of FERRIS STANDARD SERVICE 6860 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-9728 JACK’S CARRY OUT • CHICKEN • FRENCH FRIES • FISH • SALADS • SHRIMP 6647 Kennedy Ave. 844-4400 Trying to decide what to order, P. Scott takes time to look over the menu chart at McDonalds. 6602 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-3032 Hammond, Indiana Mr. Roach explains a realty brochure to C. Nierengarten and P. Yonke as Mr. Kaye looks on in approval. McDonalds 7443 Indpls. Blvd. 844-2370 Kaye 6c. Roach REALTORS 7027 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 933-6950 176 ' Jfie Mademoiselle Shojifie MAIN STREET INDIANA HARBOR. INDIANA Gladish Florists 25 Wallet Photos $ 1 " Made from one negative or photo 7034 Kennedy Ave. 844-3013 WOOMAR SHOPPING CENTER Congratulations to the graduating class of 1971 north state press, Snc. ANNUALS - BOOKS - INDUSTRIAL PRINTING We 2-1066 - Chicago 374-0700 4818 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Indiana 177 High School is a waste of time ... . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school and strongly desire to grow person¬ ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute—with the rewards and responsibil¬ ities that go with it—Inland wants to talk to you. We need action-seeking graduates for opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland ' s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works INLAND STEEL COMPANY (|?) Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street - East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer 178 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 « :. NIPSCO 3 ! D It’s the real thing. Coke. 179 EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 460 State Street We 2-1800 Hammond, Indiana River Oaks Shopping Center 868-1200 VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME Hammond ' s Beautiful Funeral Home Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street Ti 4-1278 Hammond, Indiana PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 Hammond, Indiana Eager to get on to the road in her new Volkswagon from Lichtsinn Motors, junior Nancy Eaton prepares to leave. LICHTSINN MOTORS INC. 9825 Indianapolis Blvd. 838-6500 Highland, Ind. 180 On an after school shopping spree at Burgers supermarket, store ' s carts. They ' re pushed through the store by Bill Brenda Barnett and Carla Usinger hitch a ride in the Payonk, Shelly Press and Rich Moore. LWs 10 mm m STORE HOURS ALL STORES OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9.A.M. TO 10 P.M. New Location: HAMMOND 1830 45th Avenue 165th and Columbia Munster MUNSTER Ridge Road and State Line 181 ALL CRAFT 6539 Kennedy 845-4015 ANDERSON ' S AUTO PARTS NEW AND USED PARTS Call — 844-9604 844-0317 COMPLIMENTS OF Sears Roebuck Co. 452 Stale Street Seeking the appropriate card at Alexander ' s book store are sophomore Wanda Hurr and senior Rick Komar. ALEXANDER ' S BOOK STORE 7955 Calumet Avenue 836-8191 WE DELIVER 7114 Cline Avenue Hammond. Indiana Calumet Construction Corporation 1247 - 169th Street Hammond. Indiana Tllden 4-9420 General Contractors, Engineers, Plant Maintenance Machinery Movers Erectors Republic Steel Buildings 182 Cold root beer and good food make an enjoyable snack for D. Mambourg, J. Bocken and P. Carlson at A W. Using his sales knowledge, T. Kolwicz shows C. Czarnecki and R. Vela the latest in fashion at the Court Shop. Best Root Beer Tacos in Town A W DRIVE-O-MATIC 7206 Calumet Avenue 933-6820 JOE HIRSCH Court Shop Woodmar Shopping Center and Downtown Hammond One of many families enjoying a delicious and appetizing meal at Anton ' s Plaza Restaurant. COMPLIMENTS TO THE GRADUATING GOV ' S Kenwood Lanes and Lounge ANTON ' S PLAZA RESTAURANT 6311 Kennedy Avenue 7981 Calumet Avenue 183 t i Morton senior Joe Dempsey finds Wayland ' s Clark station a nice place to work. WAYLAND ' S Clark Super tOO 7410 Kennedy Avenue 844-9736 Hammond, Indiana OPEN 24 HOURS mm to m SCWOt src9e T$ Junior Gail Della Rocco tries on a class ring at Woodmar Jewelers as junior Rod Hlad looks on. WOODMAR JEWELERS ' ™L • GIFTS and GIFT SHOP 7012 Indianapolis Blvd. Ti 4-5618 Hammond, Indiana ANDY RAMIAN 7014 Kennedy Ave. Ti 4-3155 Hammond, Indiana AUTO • LIFE • FIRE 184 185 Student Association officers — Dave Boldt (pres.), Barb Vanes (sec.), Rich Davis (vice pres.). Student Association Mickey Mouse adds to th e friendly atmosphere that D. Simchak, C. Hill and S. Goldschmidt find at Lewin ' s. LEWINS 704 W. Chicago Ave. Ex 8-0129 Patty Cake BAKERY 1401 173rd Street 845-1422 CHARLES GLUTH SON ROOFERS, INC. 931-3800 844-2268 BIG TOP SUPERMARKET " The friendliest store in town " 3535 - 165th Street Hammond. Indiana 844-0866 After parking their bike, juniors Debbie Janowski and Debbie Neely go in for their repaired tire. Bud Motors, Inc. 4921 Calumet Avenue 933-6850 Browsing through a car catalog at Knoerzer Cadillac are senior Rich Davis and junior Larry Dmitruck. ALMIRA ' S pastry shops NOW AT FOUR CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Van Til ' s Supermarket at Indianapolis Blvd. 844-4334 863 Sibley Blvd. in Hammond 932-1922 Strack and Van Til ' s, 45th and Cline, Highland 923-4664 Routes 30 and 41 in Schererville 865-8200 STANLEY BERG CONSTRUCTION CO. " Greatness is never achieved suddenly " Knoerzer Cadillac Masonry and Concrete Contractor Get Our Figure on Your Job 6645 Colorado Avenue Hammond, Indiana 6131 Hohman Avenue WE 3-0600 Phone: TI 4-9152 186 CARPETLAND u.s.». Congratulations to the Class of 1971 BRUMMS bloomin barn 2540 45th Street 933-1000 Compliments of Fifth Wheels, Inc. 2263 Summer Street Congratulations, Class of " 71 " LARRY A. LUKOWSKI Mr. Lee of Gary National Bank proudly shows the bank ' s types of checkbook covers to L. Anderson and C. Payton. Metropolitan Life N.Y. 5945-47 Hohman Ave. Hammond, Ind. WE 2-1537 Office: 5945 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Ind. 46320 Telephone: 932-1537 Residence: 7834 Delmar Hammond, Ind. Telephone: 845-4300 GARY NATIONAL BANK 7967 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana 836-5613 187 Locking the vault to insure the safety of their money are G. Kammer, L. Calabrese and C. Marlatt. Looking over homes at Schlesinger ' s Realty company are juniors Karen Kwiatkowski and Brenda Dixon. CALUMET NATIONAL BANK SCHLESINGER realty company 5231 Hohman Avenue 7449 Indianapolis Blvd. 932-6900 — Ext. 303 844-4747 Enjoying the hospitality and service of Gingiss Formal-wear are D. Keilman and T. Bertagnolli. JOHNSON S BLUE TOP Drive In Coffee Shop 8801 Indianapolis Blvd. TE 8-1233 GINGISS formalwear center 5614 Hohman Avenue 931-6180 Time to discuss class projects is found by the freshman officers Vice Presi¬ dent Jan Childers, President Kevin Boldt and Secretary Debbie Klisurich. Class of 1974 ARTIM SAFETY CENTER 7105 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana P. LaVelle and P. Sorbello receive friendly financial guid¬ ance in college planning at Hoosier State Bank. 844-1025 HOOSIER STATE BANK 479 Slate Street 931-1212 Congratulations to the Class of ' 71 CRIST DECORATING 6523 PARRISH AVE. 844-3634 190 Making a sundae at Max and Ed ' s, K. Miller the check. Students in the area frequently stopped serves the customer while C. Miller prepares in after school for a bite to eat. MAX 6c ED ' S Restauran t 405 West Ridge Road Griffith, Indiana 838-8400 PARKMOR DRIVE IN 3950 Ridge Road 838-0820 The Class of 1971 bids farewell to all Governors Looking over the menu at Mr. Steak are juniors Pauleen Owens and Greg Cuipak and sophomore Sue Zondlo. MR. STEAK 378 6525 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-1801 While shopping around town Bonnie Fowler, Colette Stark and Nancy Uhrin investigate cars at Smith ' s Chevrolet. Smith Chevrolet 6405 Indianapolis Blvd. 845-4000 CAMPUS CLEANERS 2421 - 169ih Street 845-2525 WHERRY OUTDOOR ADVERTISING, INC. 6535 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 71 Dave King STATE FARM INSURANCE Lake Federal Savings aids seniors Bob Phelps and Candi Schultz in seeking college loans. 6608 Kennedy Avenue LAKE FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 7048 Kennedy Avenue 845-0220 AAFCO Heating Company 2319 Summer Street 844-3425 193 AAOIVTGOAAERVl y u Congratulations HAMMOND MORTON FACULTY HAMMOND SCHOOL BOARD HAMMOND MORTON HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1971 V 1 :olQik WARDS 8005 CALUMET AVENUE MUNSTER, INDIANA While visiting Wonder Bread Company, sophomore Donna King examines the finished products. VAN SENUS auto parts 6920 Kennedy Avenue 844-2900 Wonder Bread—Hammond ' s HOME TOWN BAKER 194 FRONT ROW: Robin O ' Neal, Pat Brazenas, Regi Goginsky, Penny Scott, Robin Prange, Ronni Vela. SECOND ROW: Claudia Fuller, Janet Stephens, Sue Tarpley, Eileen Bey¬ ers, Sue Kaniewski, Terri Fry, Sue Budzik. BACK ROW: Karen Krivo, Jan McTaggart, Cindy Allen (captain), Mary Jo Butoryak (co-captain), Donna Korlin, Vicki Fowler, Sherry Ison, Wendy Gootee. 1970-1971 POM PON GIRLS 195 CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION HOME LOAN CENTER OF THE CALUMET REGION MAMA PUNTILLO S RESTAURANT . LOUNGE FINEST IN FOOD DRINKS Serving Weddings Banquets Private Parties 325 West 45th Street Highland, Indiana TE 8-4441 M-CLUB says, " Congratulations on a fine year. ' 5311 Hohman Avenue Hammond We 3-0432 Congratulations to the Class of ' 71 With God ' s Many Blessings ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA CHURCH 196 Sitting — Brenda Barnett (pres.), Vicki Vela (sec.), Cathy Bond (pep session chairman). Standing — Mr. Woodward Greene (cape section). Sue Olney (sergeant at arms). Barb (sponsor) and Deidre Bigler (vice-pres.). BOOSTER CLUB 197 198 Leading the sophomore class are sponsors Mrs. Nancy Squibb, Mr. Dennis Zelenke, Mark Ladendorf (pres.), Lois Smith (sec.), and Angelo Toyias (vice pres.). They spon¬ sored a dance for everyone to enjoy. CLASS OF 73 DELS DAIRY QUEEN 6642 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana Senior C. Lindley and junior N. Rush please the kiddies with Dairy Queen ice cream treats. 199 Debbie Bishop and Linda McGehee, visiting the Pepsi Company, stop and look over bottles of Pepsi. YOU ' VE GOT A LOT TO LIVE AND PEPSI ' S GOT A LOT TO GIVE Captain, Laura Skorupa 1970-1971 Varsity Cheerleaders Dede O ' Drobinak Candy Ladd Send Your Cleaning To HESSVILLE CLEANERS 6429 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-9310 Jjtcgtmmmt ari furanje 2739 HIGHWAY AVENUE • HIGHLAND, INDIANA PHONE 838-3100 THAT MEANS THE ULTIMATE IN CLASS RINGS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, DIPLOMAS, CLUB PINS. MEDALS, AND TROPHIES JEWELRY’S FINEST CRAFTSMEN JIM BELL Northern Indiana BALFOUR-TAYLOR 1912 Monrovia Michigan City, Indiana 46360 201 Compliments of the CLASS MORTON OF ' 72 ADULT ATHLETIC Congratulates the ASSOCIATION Seniors Compliments of VAN TIL ' Super Market 7030 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana " Serving you better for less " Senior Chuck Scanlon sweeps the floor at Van Til ' s as an¬ other carry out boy serves a customer. 202 For a record of your 4 years at Morton High School BUY a yearbook as a Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior TOP HAT The only memory book of Morton available All-American Medalist 203 Dear Governors, Through a culmination of efforts on the part of many individuals, we as editors have endeavored to record the events which took place during this year. It is our wish that the 1971 TOP HAT will enable you to more lucidly recall your individual “footprints on the sands of time” at MHS. Sincerely Sue Hatfield Margi Payton Co-Editors Top Hat Staff Co-editor in charge of production. .Margi Payton Co-editor in charge of copy. Academic Co-editors. Activities Co-editors. Advertising layout. Assistant. Advertising Sales. Athletics Co-editors. Business Manager. Faculty Co-editors. Index editor. Senior editor. Assistant. Underclass editor. Assistant. 204 Edge Editors Carol Anguiano, Debbie Bishop, Debe Chappell, Rosemary Decker, Bonnie Fowler, Jean Hendrix, Wanda Hurr, Joan Lelito, Paula Luketic, Mary Beth Marcinkovich, Linda McGehee, Carol Nierengarten, Linda Novakowski, Diane O’Drobinak, Robin O’Neal, Keith Poole, Terre Sanders, Penny Scott, Collette Stark, Diane White and Lynette Wildermuth. We would like to thank Mrs. Stock, yearbook advisor; Mr. Bodie and Harry Dudzik, senior and organization pictures; Andros Studio, underclass pictures; and everyone else who aided in producing this year’s annual TOP HAT. 205 Index A Adams, Ann 149 Adams, Laura 109 Adams, Leslie 109 Ahlfield, Dave 100, 141 Alexander, Bruce 141 Alexander, David 133 Alexander, Glen 68, 69, 100, 141 Alexander, Les 149 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 110, 157, 158 Allen, Cynthia 72, 96, 109, 195 Ally, Gail 141 Ally, Laura 141 Anderson, Alice 133 Anderson, Jean 149 Anderson, Linda 133, 187 Anderson, LouAnne 32, 53, 141 Anderson, Mary Bsth 69, 133 Anderson, Nancy 133 Anderson, Pam 133 Ando, Darlene 66, 67, 109 Andrews, Gerald 141 Andrews, Patty 133 Anguiano, Carol 24, 60, 141 Anguiano, Pam 148, 149 Argadine, Matt 85, 149 Armstrong, Sandy 149 Arnold, Fred 141 Arnold, George 64 Arnold, Mark 149 ART CLUB 57 Arvay, Tim 97, 141 Ashburn, Connie 133 Ashlock, Chris 133 Asztalos, Bill 109 Asztalos, Bob 141 Austin, Julie 69, 141 A.V. CLUB 56 B Babbitt, Mike 133 Babinec, Carol 149, 153, 167 Bachorski, Chester 141 Backlund, Clark 141 Backlund, Roy 69, 149 Bafia, Debra 133 Bafia, Mark 94, 95, 149 Bailor, Cindy 133, 137 Bailor, Ken 85, 92, 104, 141 Baim, Marcia 153 Bakker, Larry 149 Balas, Marcia 149 Baldin, JoAnne 141 Balog, Patti 109 Balousek, Mary 149 BAND 68, 69 Bandura, Jeff 149 Bandura, Mr. Michael 157 Banka, Debbie 65, 133 Banka, Diane 133 Banvard, Claudia 38, 73, 133 Banvard, Stephanie 73, 109 Baranowski, Donald 141 Baranowski, Myra 149 Bardoczi, Bill 54, 85, 109 Bardoczi, Joseph 51, 85, 109 Bardoczi, Julienne 141 Bardoczi, Sharon 149 Barker, Jim 101, 109 Barker, Judi 68, 69, 141 Barkowski, Bobbi 141 Barnes, Cindy 69 Barnes, Dave 133 Barnes, Sharon 109 Barnett, Brenda 24, 50, 66, 70, 109, 181, 197 Barnett, Datha 68, 141 Barney, Burnes 141 Barney, Steve 133, 138 Barrett, Bob 81 Batton, Mark 149 Batur, Mike 54, 80, 109 Baum, Mary Kay 133 Baxley, Chuck 36, 98, 101, 133, 137 Bean, Sharon 141 Beatty, LaVern 141 Becker, Mr. W. Winston 22, 81, 156 Becker, Richard 149 Bell, Dawn 153 Bell, Tom 141 Bellamy, Bob 133 Bement, Rose 109 Ben, Alexis 32, 133, 135, 139 Benedict, Debbie 141 Benetich, Glenn 133 Benjamin, Miss Glenda 68, 69, 157 Benko, Diane 54, 109, 118 Benton, Frank 85, 133 Berg, Vincent 133 Bergs, Kenny 64, 97, 149 Berkley, Sally 64, 133 Bernacki, Cookie 149 Bernotus, Marie 149 Berrisford, Jim 141 Berrones, Lucia 109 Berta, Pat 141 Bertagnolli, Thomas 13, 20, 109, 110, 171, 188 Betustak, Bob 94, 102, 133 Bewlsy, Ted 51 95, 141 Beyer, Eileen 66, 67, 72, 109, 118, 195 Beyer, Marie 70, 141 Biewenga, Clyde 56, 94, 102, 133 Bigler, Deidre 53, 66, 70, 110, 197 Billings, Randy 133 BIOLOGY CLUB 55 Biscan, Steve 50 Biscuso, Mark 149 Bishop, Debbie 149, 199 Bjorklund, Garry 133 Black, Judy 110 Black, Melody 110 Blackman, Rick 102, 133 Blair, Karen 110 Blazevich, Diane 149 Bliss, Janet 141 Board, Bob 54, 64, 133 Bobin, Dave 141 Bobos, Debbie 110 Bobos, Ken 90, 141 Bocken, Jerry 86, 90, 183 Bogan, Sue 141, 180 Boggs, Bill 149 Bogielski, Gerard 83, 149 Bogner, Dan 80, 110 Bogner, Karen 149 Bogner, Keith 80, 82, 92, 94, 133 Bohannon, Henry 133 Bokori, Frank 110 Bokun, George 110 Boldt, David 16,20,22,49,50,52,54,84,85,110,185 Boldt, Kevin 83, 100, 148, 149, 155, 189 Bolinger, Mr. John 65, 157 Bollhorst, Dennis 149 Boncela, Ed 149 Bond, Barbara 20,61,70,73,96,110,111,115,197 Bond, Lyman 66, 67, 133 Bond, Robin 64, 73, 96, 141 Bonebrake, Mrs. Lena 157 Book, Getonna 141 Book, Linda 111 BOOSTER CLUB 71 Borchert, Sherri 141 Bortz, Alyicia 141 Bosch, Ken 50, 133 Boskovich, Nancy 58, 60, 133, 137, 174, 204 Bostian, Mike 81, 82, 133 Bowen, Don 85, 133 Boughamer, Paul 149 Boutcher, Kathy 52, 141 Boyle, Gwen 69, 149 Boyle, Kevin 97, 104, 133 Boyles, Peggy 111 Bozek, Mary Ruth 149 Brackett, Garry 69, 95, 133 Brady, Roy 149 Brammer, Terri 149 Brandenburg, Bob 141 Brandenburg, Dave 149 Brandner, Chuck 85, 149 Brandner, Katherine 111 Brausch, June 56, 133 Brazenas, Pat 72, 141, 195 Brazenas, Sandra 6, 9, 14, 50, 53, 110, 111, 115 Breckling, Betty 66, 111 Brennan, Denise 141 Brennan, Pat 149 Brewer, Kathy 53, 73, 133 Brewer, Rick 97, 149 Bridges, Mike 83, 149 Briggs, Jeff 149 Bright, Joe 91, 95, 149 Broach, Brenda 149 Broach, Joe 92, 133 Brown, Debra 149 Brown, Rose 141 Brownewell, Sue 149 Browning, Becky 149, 151 Browning, Billie 133, 137, 168 B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS 75 Buck, Mr. John 157 Buckmaster, Mark 82, 141 Buckmaster, Tom 83, 149 Budkis, Carol 58, 60, 111 Budkis, Cathy Marie 149 Budzik, Sue 55, 72, 133, 195 Buechley, Martin 54, 84, 85, 111 Bujaki, Greg 95, 149 Burke, Modean 141 Burkhart, Vicky 149 Burkholder, Kim 149 Burleson, Terry 149 Burns, Bob 91, 100, 101, 149 Burns, Kathy 111 Burosh, Barb 141 Burosh, Diane 149 Burr, Mrs. Marcia 157 Butoryak, Mary Jo 68, 71, 72, 133, 195 Butoryak, Tom 95, 149 Buxton, Janet 75, 133 Byrne, Dennis 111 Byrnes, Linda 111 By ms, Steve 64, 141 Byrns, Sue 57 Byrom, Becky 133 Byrom, Pam 149 Byrom, Ron 98, 133 c CAFETERIA WORKERS 163 Calabrese, Linda 133, 188 Callahan, Patrick 111 Camery, Denise 66, 111 Camp, Jim 133 Camp, Robert 111 Campagna, Barbara 111 Campbell, Kollette 111 Campbell, Martha 141 Canaday, Randy 111 Conner, Becky 111 Capich, Ann 41, 64, 133 Carey, Chris 149 Carey, Scott 133 CARILLONS 64 Carlson, Doug 88, 89, 112 Carlson, Phil 90, 104, 133, 183 Carney, Bill 85, 92, 110, 112, 170 Carney, Jeff 149 Carter, Debi 112 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 157 Carver, Joe 112 Cary, Brenda 112 Cary, Connie 141 Casey, Debra 149 Casey, Ramona 112 Casperson, Mr. Don 157 Castellanos, Mr. David 157 Caston, Debra 149 Cauble, Tina 112 Caudill, John 141 Cerajewski, Nancy 149 Cergizan, Debbie 133, 137, 168 Chamberlain, Rich 94, 102, 141 Chancellor, Wayne 54, 55, 56, 65 Chaney, Mary Kay 141 Chappell, Debe 133 Chappey, Michelle 68, 149 Cheek, Denise 66, 67, 112 Cheek, James 141 CHEMISTRY CLUB 55 Chepregi, Gary 55, 64, 65, 85, 133 Chidester, Mr. Charles 157 Chigas, Denise 68, 69, 112 Childers, Jan 133, 189 Childers, Judi 75, 148, 149 Childress, Dorothy 149 Childress, Mary 61, 133 Chovanec, Jean 149 Christy, Carl 54, 85, 141 Cichocki, Chuck 133 Cichocki, Larry 149 Cichocki, Paulette 149 206Cieslak, Mary 141, 144 Ciupak, Greg 133, 138, 192 Ciupak, Kevin 133 Clair, Miss Wilma 157 Clancy, Pam 141 Clark, Alan 141 Clark, Barb 133 Clark, Debra 149 Clark, Elaine 112 Clark, Linda 66, 67, 133 Clark, Miss Toni 158 Clarke, Greg 97, 133 Cleland, Cynthia 149 Clifton, John 16, 18, 52, 112 Clinton, Mike 64, 66, 141 Coates, Dennis 149 Cochrane, Bill 144 Colello, Cathy 57, 149 Colgrove, Rich 149 Colins, Peggy 149 Colins, Terry 63, 67, 112 Collingwood, Roxann 133 Collins, Terry 92 CONCERT CHOIR 64 Conley, Steve 133, 170 Conner, Donna 149 Conner, Peggy 112 Connor, Raymond 141, 166 Constant, Beth 53, 58, 60, 133, 137, 174, 175 Constant, Jay 112 Cook, Shirley 56, 141 Coolidge, Mr. Robert 158 Cope, Mike 102, 141 Corona, Paul 112 Costa, Diane 141, 166 Couch, Cathy 71, 141 Coulter, Andy 12, 149 Cowan, Carol 149 Cox, Debbie 141 Cox, Gwen 133 Cox, Toby 133 Crague, Marge 133 Crawford, Ed 81, 82, 141 Crawford, Emmett 83, 91, 104, 149 Creekmore, Sharon 34 Creviston, Dawn 112 Crider, Tom 149 Crist, Val 56, 133 Cristea, Debbie 141 Criswell, Mark 55, 66, 67, 69, 133 Crowder, Bobbie 83, 150 Crowe, Charles 52, 81, 82, 133, 135 Crowe, Pam 36, 150 Crownover, Renee 14, 112 Crumpacker, Dawn 150 Crumpacker, Dean 64, 65, 113 Crutchfield, Morris 150 Cuciniello, Laura 40, 133 Cuevas, Rick 83 Culp, Richard 98, 101, 133 Culp, Tom 81, 91, 101, 148, 150 Cummins, Pam 113 Cunningham, Dave 138 Cunningham, Susan 113 Curiel, Carolyn 55, 59, 60, 133 Curiel, Mike 83 Czarnecki, Wayne 6, 88, 98, 113, 183 Czerniak, Jeff 100 Czlonka, Mike 91, 101, 150 D Dale, Jackie 150 Damiano, Mr. Michael 158 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 158 Daniels, Mr. Bob 158 Dark, Brenda 133 Darnell, Diane 150 Darnell, Donna 150 Daumer, David 56, 141 Davern, Frank 150 Davey, Joan 141, 144 Davey, Michael 66, 67, 113 Davis, James 113 Davis, Mike 68, 69, 133 Davis, Richard 16, 18, 20, 24, 50, 52, 71, 80, 88, 104, 113, 185, 186 Dawson, Janet 113 Dayhoff, Elaine 150 Dearing, Miss Linda 158 DeBarge, Debbie 141 DeBold, Janice 113 DeBold, Linda 141 Decker, Rosie 70, 133 Deere, Mark 98, 101 Dehenes, Dave 150 Deiotte, Barb 150 Deisher, Debbie 150 Deisher, Lisa 141 DellaRocco, Gail 70, 96, 134, 137, 184 Delong, Ted 141 Demeter, Kathy 141 Demko, Lynn 150 Dempsey, Joseph 113, 184 DePaoli, Cheryl 141 DePeugh, Mr. Joseph 88, 101, 158 Depew, David 92, 113 Deresch, Randy 134 DeRolf, Linda 150 DeRosa, Dave 68 DeRosa, Dennis 19, 52, 54, 55, 69, 110, 113, 122 Detvay, Michele 150 Dewitt, John 83, 150 Dewitt, Mike 102, 103, 113 Diamond, Mr. Ted 158 Diener, Mrs. Alice 158 Dinelli, Peter John 113 Dixon, Brenda 134, 188 Dixon, Patti 150 Dmitruck, Larry 186 Dobis, Miss Judy 159 Dodson, Rick 97, 134 Domsic, Rose 150 Donaldson, Steve 150 Doughman, Paul 24, 78, 80, 113 Dovale, Frank 65 Dowling, Don 82 Downing, Les 113 Drach, Bob 141 Dragomer, Lisa 134 Dudenski, Diane 134 Dudenski, Rita 113 Dugan, Kevin 141 Dunfee, Ellen 134 Dunn, Kenneth 141 DuVall, Debbie 134 Dye, Phillip 134 Dye, Trudy 150 Dykestra, Nancy 113 E Eastwood, Beckie 150 Eaton, Nancy 134, 180 Echterling, James 114 Echterling, Tony 94 Edwards, Mr. Donn 159 Edwards, Kathy 56, 134 Eichelberger, Donna 55, 68, 69, 134 Eisenhutt, John 150 ELECTRONICS CLUB 66 Elgas, Mr. Stanley 159 Elish, Doug 91, 101, 148, 150 Elish, Linda 134 Ellis, Betty 134 Ellis, Mitchell 64, 114 Ellis, Stan 91, 101, 150 Ellispn, David 150 ElNaggar, Dr. M. 54, 159 Emond, Albert 141 Emond, Cathy 55, 134 Essary, Ann 150 Essary, Patrick 80, 114 Evans, Debbie 150 Evans, Kelly 82, 98, 134 Evans, Nancy 114 Evans, Suzanne 114 Ewing, Judy 142 F Fagyas, Frank 114 Fagyas, Linda 75, 150, 155 Fairchild, Barbara 114 Fairchild, Jerry 150 Faist, Linda 68, 150 Farcus, Pat 52, 114 Farmer, Debby 70, 134 Farmer, Doris 114 Farmer, Leann 150 Farmer, Pam 24, 142 Farrow, Ilona 150 Faucher, Terri 68, 134 Fought, Chuck 134 Faught, Rick 142 Fausch, Jim 150 Federenko, Tim 134 Fedor, Terri 142 Ferris, Candy 142 Ferris, Penny 30, 50, 52, 54, 110, 114, 155 Fiala, Bob 91, 100, 101 Ficht, Debbie 150 Figuly, Nancy 61, 134 Fisher, Lisa 150 Fisher, Wanda 134 FLAG GIRLS 73 Fleischer, Lynne 10, 51, 62, 63, 66, 67, 68, 73, 134 Fletcher, Wendy 13, 114 Flippo Ricky 142 Flores, Debbie 58, 134, 204 Floyd, Debra 66, 114 Floyd, Dewayne 68, 69 Floyd, Marsha 114 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB 53 Forkner, Miss Judy 159 Forsythe, Mike 97, 142 Forsythe, Steve 114 Foss, Phyllis 68, 150 Foss, Yvonne 69, 134 Fowler, Bonnie 75, 142, 192 Fowler, Darrell 150 Fowler, Jim 83, 94, 150 Fowler, Vicki 58, 60, 134, 137, 174, 195 Fox, Gloria 150 Fozkos, Stephanie 70, 134 Fraiser, Helen 142 Frak, Bob 30, 54, 64, 114 Fraker, Roberta 142 Francis, Bill 80, 82, 134 Francis, Paul 82, 83 Frankovich, Pam 134 Franyi, Sharon 142 Fraser, Mr. Robert 71, 159 Fredericks, Terri 134 FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS 75 Friend, Russell 52, 114 Frisk, Jenny 150 Frisk, Penny 142 Fromm, Geri 114, 115 Fross, Harold 97, 150 Fry, Terri 134, 195 FTA 67 Fulk, James 114, 166 Fuller, Claudia 72, 142, 195 Fuller, Kris 150, 153 Fulmer, Ron 100, 150 Fusner, Karen 142 G G.A.A. 70 Gaither, Terri 134 Galambus, Mark 55, 134 Galitskie, Paul 82, 142 Gallagher, Mickie 142 Galovic, John 102 Galovic, Mary 142 Galovic, Nancy 142 Gambino, Sharon 115 Gardner, Russell 95 Garmany, Jack 83 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 7, 50, 159 Gasaway, Debbie 115 Gasparino, Carole 142 Gasparovic, Fred 51, 92, 94, 103, 142 Gasper, Monica 13, 134 Gaza, Georgeanne 150 Gaza, Lee 9 Gear, Karen 150 Gear, Linda 142 Gehrke, Randy 142 Geissler, Debbie 72, 135 Geissler, Judy 138 Gelon, Tina 150 Genisauski, Marie 66, 67, 134 Georgas, Mr. Jack 77, 81, 82, 104, 159 George, Connie 150 George, Judy 115 George, Mary Ellen 56, 134 George, Sylvia 150 Gething, Fred 150 Gething, Larry 115 Gibbon, Sindy 150 Gibbs, Jim 97, 150 Gil, Mariano 115 Gilbert, Debbie 69, 150 Gilfillan, Donna 150 Gillespie, Susan 150 Gilson, Bobbie 134 GIRLS CLUB 56 Glerum, Barbara 150 Gliga, Dave 90, 98, 134, 137 207Goginsky, Regi 72, 142, 195 Goldschmidt, Susie 142, 145, 185 Goldschmidt, Tom 18, 24, 33, 80, 81, 115, 124, 128 Goldsmith, Suzanne 142 Gollner, Jay 92, 102, 142 Gollner, Mr. Robert 92, 102, 159 Gollner, Rich 10,50,51,52,54,63,66,67,115,122 Goodson, Carol 142 Goodson, Kenneth 10, 142 Gootee, Wendy 57, 68, 134, 195 Gordon, Bev 115 Gordon, Mike 77, 98 Gordon, Steven 80, 134 Goss, Pat 51, 66, 67, 115 GOVERNAIRES 65 Graff, Cathy 150 Graham, Edward 150 Grant, Harry 134 Grasha, Thomas 66, 134 Grauvogl, James 150 Grauvogl, Sandra 116 Graves, Lita 142 Gray, Debbie 62, 134 Green, Jeff 64 Green, Mr. George 159 Green, Steve 116 Greene, Cathy 70, 134, 137, 139, 197 Greenwood, Allen 116 Greenwood, Doug 150 Greenwood, Greg 150 Greenwood, Vanessa 134 Gregory, Anthony 150 Gregory, Valeria 142 Grenda, Lorraine 34, 134 Grenda, Robert 18,24,25,54,71,78,80,104,105,116 Grevis, Pam 150 Griffith, Debbie 150 Griffith, Jim 94, 102, 134 Griffith, Randy 94 Griffs, Barb 53, 69, 150 Grimmer, Cindy 150 Grimmer, William 116 Gromaire, Brian 54, 65 Grubesic, Donna 150 Grunza, Gary 116 Grzych, Jeanine 142 Gualandi, Diana 116 Guernsey, Terri 150 Guernsey, Trudi 142 Gunter, Sherry 150 Gurchek, Bob 94, 150 Gurchek, Jane 143 Gurchek, Kathy 66, 116 Gustafson, Linda 116 Gutierrez, Yolanda 134 Guy, Mike 150 Guzis, Nancy 150 Gwyn, Vicki 68, 134 Gyurko, Darlene 68, 110, 116 H Haley, Bob 134 Hall, Miss Judy 159 Hall, Sheila 143 Hallum, Gary 6,8,51,71,86,88,98,99,101,116,170 Halon, Cathy 143 Hamerla, Lucy 116 Hamerla, Ray 143 Hammond, Cheryl 134 Handley, Dennis 143 Handley, Sandy 143, 145 Hankins, Terry 90 Hanson, Jenny 150 Hanson, Rose 150 Hanzi, Nick 150 Hapke, Paul 95, 143 Hardison, Debra 116 Harmening, James 134 Harreld, Lynda 150 Harris, Glenn 134 Harris, Nancy 41, 62 Harrison, Sue 143 Hartlerode, Becky 143 Hartlerode, Janet 143 Harvey, Gail 116 Harwood, Bob 66, 134 Hasselgren, Dawn 116 Hasselgren, Dean 55, 116 Hasselgren, Gail 68, 69, 150, 155 Hatfield, Denise 143 Hatfield, Susan 6, 9, 17, 19, 21, 52, 59, 60, 74, 108, 110, 116, 174, 200, 204 Hawking, Andy 91, 101, 151 Hawking, Paula 51, 75, 134, 170 Hawkins, Nancy 70, 143 Hayduk, Kandice 116 Hays, Judy 68, 143 Heath, Susan 117 Heavner, Margie 143 Heavner, Mike 134 Heins, Kevin 97, 150 Hembree, Brenda 151 Henderson, Joy 151 Hendricks, James 117 Hendricks, Ken 143 Hendrix, Janet 53, 55, 56, 61, 134 Hendrix, Jean 53, 55, 60, 134 Hendron, Pat 83, 151 Hensley, Sherry 68, 73, 134 Hepp, Deena 143 Herbert, Mary 134 Herring, Rick 143 Herron, Carolyn 134 Hershey, Linda 143 Heslinga, Jon 134 Hess, Jeffrey 97, 117 Hess, Justin 54, 97, 143, 146 Hester, Debbie 64, 151 Hester, Paul 68, 151 Hetrick, Tina 151 Hetterscheidt, Mrs. Janet 110, 159 Hewlett, Billie 117 Hickman, Joe 64, 98, 134 Hickman, Linda 151 Hickman, Rhonda 134 Hicks, Miss Aletta 159 Hiddle, Scott 151 Hiduke, Gail 58, 60, 134, 174, 175, 204 Hiemstra, Mike 6, 18, 87, 88, 117 Hiers, Debby 134 Hiers, Theresa 51, 66, 67, 117 Higgins, Patrick 64, 97, 134, 135 Hill, Bob 82, 143 Hill, Charlotte 143 Hill, David 102 Hill, Donald 95, 134 Hill, Greg 11, 23, 51, 82, 143 Hill, Nancy, 117 Hills, Ed 91 Hilty, Dennis 117 Hines, Benny 134 HISTORY CLUB 53 Hlad, Rod 96, 97, 134, 138, 185 Hladek, Lori 151 Hluska, John 98, 134 Hluska, Rosemary 68, 143 Hmurovich, Deborah 117 Hoch, Starla 143 Hodge, Rickey 143 Hodson, Mr. Don 159 Hohenegger, Patricia 117 Hojnacki, Debbie 134 Hojnacki, Janet 58, 60, 117, 204 Hokenson, Darlene 73, 143 Holland, Connie 151 Holland, Don 117 Holland, Pamela 117 Holloway, Joseph 143 Holmes, Kenneth 91, 100 Holper, Mary Beth 143 HOME EC CLUB 56 Hooker, Sandra 151 Hoover, Douglas 143 Hoover, Richard 117 Hopf, Bill 66, 67, 134 Hopp, Nancy 142, 143 Horn, Cora 134 Horodnik, Rich 143 Horvat, Candy 134 Horvath, Larry 151 Houtschilt, Gail 143 Howard, James 134 Howe, Kathy 68, 151 Howell, Pam 151 Hriecenak, Angeline 117 Hruskovich, Mr. Phillip 159 Huber, Mr. George 160 Huber, Shawn 151 Hudacin, Linda 96, 143 Hudacin, Victoria 117 Hudec, Nancy 117 Hudzik, Kathleen 151 Huls, Mr. Don 137, 160 Hulsey, Gerald 56, 64, 68, 69, 117 Hulsey, Pam 68, 151 Hunt, Jim 118 Hunt, Mr. Robert 83, 97, 160 Hunter, Patricia 118 HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB 66 Hurr, Donna 61, 143 Hurr, Wanda 60, 65, 143, 145, 182 Hussey, Joe 134, 151 Hussey, Mike 85, 153 I Inman, Pat 143 Irby, Paul 54, 56, 135 Isom, Brian 44, 135 Isom, Larry 143 Isom, Marsha 135 Isom, Mona 118 lsom, Ric 118 lson, Sherry 72, 143, 195 Itczak, Mark 64, 97, 151 J Jackna, Randi 66, 67, 98, 135 Jackson, Leo 66, 143 Jakov, Claudia 151 Jakov, Dave 52, 104, 143 Jaksich, Mary Ann 62, 135 Jamrose, Miss Nancy 160 Jancich, Mr. Greg 25, 91, 104, 160 Jankowski, Debbie 143 Janosi, Frank 143 Janowski, Debi 58, 60, 135, 174, 186, 204 Jasperson, Lynn 151 Jelenski, Pam 51, 151 Jennings, Tom 97 Johnson, Barbara 143 Johnson, Ed 135, 137 Johnson, Karen 66, 143 Johnson, Lois 151 Johnson, Pat 143 Johnson, Randy 97, 151 Johnson, Rick 151 Johnson, Terry 83, 91 Jones, David 143 Jones, Sherry 135 Joseph, Gloria 135, 137 Joseph, Mark 108, 110, 118 Josway, Jack 50, 81, 82, 90, 143 Josway, Jim 30, 82, 143 Josway, Thomas 83, 151 Joy, Kathleen 118 Joy, Pam 135 Junkews, Richard 151 Junkin, Carla 135 K Kadar, Janet 143 Kale, Chuck 143 Kalinowski, Miss Linda 160 Kallok, Mike 135 Kammer, Gail 135, 188 Kaniewski, Sue 143, 195 Kaniuk, Walter 64, 102, 118 Kapciak, Kris 58, 135, 160, 204 Kapornyai, Patti 135 Karalas, Debbie 36, 151 Karnay, John 143 Katie, Milan 40, 80, 118 Katie, Nada 143, 146 Kaufman, Neal 40, 66, 80, 92, 135, 137 Kayden, Jim 17, 51, 62, 80, 82, 92, 95, 135, 137 Kaysen, Betty 151 Keil, Barb 53, 62, 135 Keil, David 118 Keilman, Dave 81, 82, 135, 188 Keithley, Susan 12, 151 Kelley, Susan 151 Kelly, Vicki 119 Kendall, Bruce 83, 100, 151 Kender, Cindy 55, 56, 110, 119 Kendzierski, Bonnie 55, 56, 135 Kepler, Mr. Fred 83, 92, 94, 98, 100, 160 Keppel, Pam 66, 68, 135 Kern, Ken 143 Kerner, Bryan 151 Kerner, Steve 62, 63, 66, 80, 82, 92, 135 Kerr, Catherine 151 Kerr, Cathy 57 Kerr, Charles 135 Kerr, Jack 85, 98 Kerr, James 143 Kerr, Jeff 135 Kerr, Karen 143 Kerr, Keith 97 Kerr, Mary 143 208Kerr, Patrick 94, 151 Kerr, Roger 135 Kerr, Vince 102, 119 Kessler, Karen 151 Kessler, Kevin 57, 143 Kicho, John 143 Kicho, Susan 151 Kijowski, Drake 55, 135 Kik, Michelle 17, 50, 58, 60, 135, 174 Kilpatrick, Patricia 119 Kilpatrick, Teena 135 King, Donna 143, 194 King, Sandy 143 King, Tony 135 Kingston, Tom 82, 94, 143 Kiral, Jeff 143 Kiraly, John 90, 143 Kiraly, Susan 119 Kirinch, Jackie 143 Kirk, Michael 151 Kist, Harry 56, 143 Kist, Linda 144 Klein, Cathy 119, 170 Klingberg, Barbara 151 Klisurich, Debbie 17, 75, 148, 151, 189 Klodzinski, Michael 151 Kluesner, Miss Alberta 52, 160 Klys, Diane 119 Knaver, Jim 135 Knaver, Patti 151 Knight, Mary 119 Knoche, Bill 151 Knott, Kathy 119 Koch, Theresa 33, 151 Kocon, Deena 143 Koczur, Henry 119 Kohanyi, Donald 101 Kohl, Denise 135 Kohler, Wilma 119 Kolar, Mr. John 56, 160 Koliboski, Karen 136 Kolish, Judith 143 Kolisz, Denise 143 Kolodziej, Gary 83, 151 Kolodziej, Tom 54, 102, 119 Kolwicz, Thomas 41, 108, 110, 119, 183 Komar, Jim 64, 66, 67, 102, 136 Komar, Mary Ann 70, 71, 151, 167 Komar, Rick 16, 79, 80, 119, 124, 182 Kometz, Mr. Don 67, 160 Komyatli, Mariann 57, 151 Koons, Greg 143 Kopton, John 80, 136 Korba, Judy 75, 150 Korlin, Donna 11,23,52,59,60,63,66,67,119,195 Kosakowski, David 152 Koster, Miss Pamela 160 Kostoff, Peggy 119 Kostyo, Garry 76, 104, 119 Kotul, David 152 Kotynski, Alice 119 Koval, Ken 143 Kowalczyk, Karen 143 Kowalski, Barbara 143 Kowalski, Paul 152 Kozubal, Dennis 43, 136 Kraly, John 136 Kraly, Michael 91, 152 Kras, Andrew 85, 152 Krasowski, Jamie 64, 120 Kraus, Gregory 81, 82, 136 Krcelich, Lorraine 66, 67, 118, 120 Krcelich, Nick 136 Krivo, Karen 66, 195 Krizan, Dave 120 Krizman, Mark 120, 152 Krizmanic, Kathryn 55, 65, 120 Krucina, Gary 19, 51, 52, 54, 55, 120 Kruger, Mrs. Eileen 161 Krupa, Veronica 136 Kryszak, Bob 136 Kryszak, Linda 120 Kubeck, Cathy 152 Kucer, Mr. Dennis 160 Kudla, Debbie 152 Kudla, Susan 39, 120 Kuhn, Fred 83, 94, 151, 152 Kukula, David 64, 97, 152 Kukula, Paula 45, 143, 172 Kukula, Ronald 90, 98, 100, 136, 172 Kundrat, Joseph 51, 152 Kutie, Joann 152 Kwiatkowski, Karen 136, 188 Kyle, Linda 143 L Labas, Ernest 62, 63, 102, 120 LaBounty, Tom 56, 65, 143 Labs, Jackie 44, 143 Labus, Mr. Edward 160 Lacanski, Nick 68, 69, 152 Ladd, Candy 51, 74, 136, 200 Ladendorf, Mark 80, 82, 90, 140, 143, 198 LaGue, Debby 136 Lambert, Karen 144 Lamski, Michelle 144 Langel, Bridget 120 Langel, Pam 136 Lannin, Chris 62, 144 Lannin, Tim 26, 54, 120 Lape, Kathy 40, 120 LaPosa, Steve 82, 90, 104, 144, 145 Lara, Jackie 69, 152 Lara, Joe 82, 102, 144 Larson, Thomas 120 Lassiter, Debbie 152 LATIN HONOR CLUB 52 Laud, Marilyn 144 Lauer, Bruce 54, 120 Lauer, Linda 136, 167 Lauerman, Pat 144 LaVelle, Pam 58, 60, 61, 136, 174, 190, 204 Laviolette, Linda 152 Lay, Donna 136, 138, 173 Lazzell, Sara 144 Leach, Miss Kathleen 52, 160 Legg, David 16, 152 Leggitt, Jim 144 Leggitt, Marjorie 120 Lelito, Joan 144 Lelito, Linda 24 Lelito, Rick 97, 136 Lessie, Audrey 64, 73, 96, 144 Lessie, Laurie 36, 62, 136 Lewandowski, Cathy 136 Lewis, Chris 120 Lewis, Kathy 136 Lichtenhan, Ray 54, 136 Lichtenhan, Sue 33, 152 Lignar, Paula 136 Lignar, Robin 136 Liming, Cynthia 152 Liming, Debbie 136, 173 Lindley, Chris 56, 120, 198 Lipke, Linda 144 Lloyd, Pamela 120 Locke, Ronny 136 Locke, Ruth 64, 144 Lohse, Cheryl 121 Lohse, Madelyn 121 Lomax, Chuck 152 Lonadier, Cheryl 144 Lonadier, Linda 54 Long, David 91, 100, 152 Longawa, Barbara 144 Longawa, Franny 19, 136 Longawa, Mary 24, 71, 144 Longbottom, Debby 68, 152 Lord, Arnold 92, 93, 121 Lord, Don 94 Lord, Robbie 152 Love, Bill 43, 89, 102 Lovin, Stacy 10, 144 Loworn, Brenda 144 Lovvorn, Sherry 121 Lubbers, Martha 144 Lubbers, Paula 152 Lucky, Grace 136 Luketic, Mr. Nick 81, 98, 160 Luketic, Nicki 58, 60, 70, 74, 136, 137, 174, 200 Luketic, Paula 70, 75, 144 Lukoshus Curt 80, 82, 90, 132, 136, 137 Lush, Donna 136 Luttringer, Miss Linda 62, 161 Lynch, Kathy 121 Lynch, Rick 121 M MacArthur, Barb 152 MacLean, Dawn 136 MacLean, Don 82, 94 Madison, Vicki 70, 73, 121 Magana, Maria 55, 136 Magana, Reyna 152 Magana, Rosa 136 Magdziarz, Steve 121, 168 Maggi, Tony 54, 68, 69, 144 Magurany, Cindi 144 Magurany, Mary Jo 152 Mahler, Nancy 152 MAINTENANCE STAFF 158 Makowski, Sandy 144 Maliziola, Susan 32 Mambourg, Debbie 136, 183 Mambourg, Tom 6, 58, 71, 80, 101, 104, 105 121, 174 Mamrilla, Chuck 18 24, 80, 121, 124 Mancos, John 56, 65, 85, 136 Mancos, Ruth 68, 152 Mancos, Sue 136 Mangus, Mrs. Gwen 161 Maniscalco, Mark 144 Marcinkovich, MaryBeth 136 Markovich, Bill 83 Markovich, David 54, 68, 144 Marlatt, Cindy 136, 188 Marley, Mark 136 Marlow, Tom 144 Marshall, Michael 18, 24, 77, 86, 87, 88, 121 Martin, Gay 121 Martin, Jim 94, 95, 144 Martin, Patricia 121 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 56, 161 Martinez, Fernando 16, 30, 152 Martinez, Yolanda 64, 136 Maskovich, Mark 144 Mateja, Mr. Philip 157 Mantonovich, JoAnn 152, 155 Matrinetz, Frank 62, 98, 99, 121 Matthews, Jim 98, 99, 136 Mattingly, Bonnie 152 Mattingly, Cheri 144 Mauger, Mary Jo 39, 136 Maxie, Carol 144 May, Carl 121 Mayden, Louis 136 Mayer, Marty 104, 136 Mayerik, Mr. David 161 Mays, Mark 152 Mazur, Lisa 136 Mazur, Miss Geraldine 53, 61 McAnnally, Lynnda 152 McBrayer, Tim 136 McBroom, Marcia 40, 136, 139 McCabe, Debbie 68, 70, 152 McCallister, Bruce 152 McCallister, Ed 136, 180 McCormack, William 136 McCormick, Donald 53, 121, 166 McCormick, Rhonda 144, 166 McCree, Pat 145 McDillon, Bill 91, 101, 152 McGehee, Linda 54, 56, 57, 65, 145, 199 McGill, Patrick 136 McHenry, Don 145 Mclver, Debbie 152 McKeown, Patti 121 M-CLUB 71 McMahan, Leona 152 McMahan, Pat 136 McTaggart, Jan 136, 195 Melton, Jim 145 Melton, Tom 79, 80, 104, 136 Meltzer, Pat 145 Mendoza, Sandra 145 Meracle, Debbie 152 Merkel, Linda 68 Messenger, Candi 56, 121 Messenger, Kim 36, 145 Messenger, Peggy 152 Metros, Dianne 145 Metros, Roy 94, 145 Meyer, Jim 89, 122 Miecznikowski, Paul 145 Miera, Chris 136 Miera, Joe 122 Mihalic, Mike 122 Mikel, Tina 66, 67, 122 Miles, Linda 55, 136 Miley, Charlotte 145 Military, Dolores 145 Miller, Brenda 68, 122 Miller, Cheryl 58, 136, 191 Miller, Diane 152 Miller, Julie 152 Miller, Kevin 97, 152, 191 Miller, Roxanne 136 Miller, Roy 136 Milton, Donna 122 Minard, Irene 145 Minard, Loraine 19, 54, 122Minchuk, Gerrie 145 Miner, Maryann 71, 96, 136, 137 Mireles, Mike 145 Mireles, Peter 152 Misanik, David 97, 136 Miskovich, Jim 61, 89, 90, 102, 136 Miskovich, Lynn 51, 145 Mitchell, Randy 35, 136 Mitchell, Sue 136 Mitrowka, Bob 152 MITS 57 Moery, Phyllis 69, 152 Moery, Ron 54, 56, 64, 65, 122 Mogle, John 68, 136 Mola, Toni 58, 60, 110, 122, 174, 204 Molchan, Mrs. Mary 157 Molodet, Mark 95, 97, 145 Monestere, Pam 145 Monroe, David 97 Montalbano, Sherry 123 Moore, Debbie 152 Moore, Richard 68, 69, 123, 181 Moorehead, Mr. Roy 161 Morey, Paula 145 Morey, Paulette 145 Morgan, Jane 136 Morgan, Sheila 55, 145 Moritz, Millie 68, 152 MORTONITE 59, 60, 61 Mosca, Mary Lou 65, 136 Mosca, Ralph 136 Mosca, Tony 53, 123 Moyers, Mark 152 Moylan, Mrs. Harriet 161 Mroz, Kenneth 123 Mull, Mark 44, 95, 136 Mullane, Cheryl 152 Mullins, Chad 152 Mullins, Mona 123 Munro, Scott 152 Murray, Pat 152 Musgrove, Janet 152 Musgrove, John 25, 64, 123 Musser, Marilyn 136 Mustoe, Kathy 152 Muta, Harry 18, 37, 78, 80, 104, 136, 137 N Nagy, Evelyn 145 Nash, Phillip 100, 145 NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 53 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 52 Nedreau, Gerald 136 Neely, Debbie 58, 60, 136, 186 Neely, Jan 152 Neff, Coral 152 Nelson, Diane 24, 71, 96, 145 Nelson, Mr. George 161 Nevelo, Bob 145 Newcomb, Pam 152 Newman, Pam 136 Newnum, Cindy 145 Newnum, Ron 55, 56, 64, 95, 136 Nichols, Joyce 19, 123 Nicpon, Roy 57, 136 Nierengarten, Carol 136, 137, 138, 176 Norausky, Mrs. Patricia 157 Novak, Patricia 123 Novakowski, Linda 136 Nowacki, Michael 145 Nowesnick, Kathy 152 Nunez, Ron 64, 123 o O'Brien, Frank 152 O'Brien, Mary 51, 53, 123 O'Donnell, Annelee 118, 123 O'Drobinak, DeDe 70, 74, 132, 136, 137, 200 OFFICE STAFF 161 Oglesby, Glenda 123 Olney, Sue 70, 115, 123, 197 Olson, Nancy 145 Oman, George 53, 136 O'Neal, Brenda 52, 118, 123 O'Neal, Robin 60, 137, 195 Orahood, Debbie 55, 145 ORCHESTRA 68 Oros, Kevin 85, 91, 152 Oros, Nancy 137 Oros, Paul 83, 97, 152 Orr, Tim 152 Osmulski, Timothy 123 Ostojic, Danny 81, 82, 88, 98, 145, 180 Ostrom, John 68, 69, 152 Ostrom, Mary Jean 57, 68, 137 Owen, Linda 137 Owens, Daniel 69 Owens, Pauleen 137, 192 Oyster, Bill 98 P Paine, James 10 Palmer, Debby 55, 61, 137 Palmer, Rebecca 145 Panfil, Judy 145 Panfil, Kathy 123 Pariso, Kathy 58, 60, 137, 174 Pariso, Lynda 70, 148, 152 Parker, Robert 53, 123 Parojcic, Sylvia 145 Parr, Vickie 145 Parrish, Jana 123 Parsanko, Ron 97, 137 Paswinski, Dana 65, 152 Patterson, Debbie 137 Paul, Vickie 137 Pavlik, Sandy 69, 152 Pawlak, Debbie 124 Pawlaski, Daniel 137 Paxton, Cindy 64, 145 Payonk, Jeff 124 Payonk, Thomas 81, 104, 145 Payonk, William 51, 54, 55, 124, 181 Payton, Carolyn 137, 187 Payton, Margi 19, 59, 60, 73, 110, 124, 174, 204 Payton, Mary 124 Peeler, Nancy 124 Penich, Jo-Ann 145 Perryman, Debbie 125 Peters, Jeff 125 Peters, Mark 81, 82, 104, 145 Peterson, Michael 145 Peterson, Rick 81, 82, 137 Petho, Dean 152 Petho, Debby 54 Petroskey, Ken 69, 145 Pettersen, Charles 55 Pettersen, Dr. Mary 161 Pettis, Tim 56, 125 Phelps, Bob 125, 193 Phillips, Norm 101 PHOTO CLUB 67 PHYSICS CLUB 54 Piekarczyk, Dan 145 Pieramico, Sherry 152 Pierson, Debbie 145 Pimentel, Irene 152 Pimentel, Maria 36, 137 Pimentel, Mario 26, 125 Pinkerton, Kevin 94, 100, 145 Pinkerton, Patti 125 Pinkerton, Steve 152 Pirau, Donna 137 Pitzel, Nick 97 Planer, Jim 64, 125 Pokrajac, Beth 68, 152 POM PON GIRLS 72, 195 Pontow, John 152 Poole, Keith 97, 137 Popaditch, Dave 97, 137 Popen, Mike 145 Porvaznik, Jan 137 Porvaznik, Michael 152 Potter, Cynthia 152 Potter, Dennis 145 Potter, Suzanne 152 Potts, Thomas 153 Powell, Laurie 153 Powers, Benjy 12, 94, 151, 153 Powers, Sandy 68, 153 Prange, John 50, 83, 91, 153 Prange, Robin 70, 137, 180, 195 Prange, Terry 51, 70, 145, 180 Prendergast, Kathy 137 Prendergast, Mary 153 Press, Shelly 56, 137, 181 Pressley, Debbie 145 Price, Loretta 146 Prokopcio, Sue 73, 125 Prokopeak, Richard 146 Pruitt, Bill 95, 137 Psenak, Marge 153 Psenak, Patricia 125 Puaca, Milos 51, 52, 53, 54, 67, 125 Pullo, Adrienne 137, 139 Puskos, Sharon 153 Q Quandt, Linda 62, 66, 137, 167 R Racich, Cathy 153 Racz, Pat 135, 137 Rafalski, Jamie 137 Rakos, Scott 153 Ralph, Janet 27, 125 Ramian, Mark 83, 153 Ramian, Martin 91 Ramian, Tim 104, 146 Ramsey, Gene 137 Randhan, Beth 51, 153 Randhan, Marlys 146 Randhan, Randy 146 Rapchak, Nancy 146 Rasala, Tim 146 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 54, 65, 162 Ratajczak, Randi 153 Rathbun, Cyndee, 13, 137 Ray, Kerry 27, 125 Ray, Kevin 92, 94 Reagan, Debbie 153 Reba, Tom 102, 137 Reel, Kathy 146 Reese, Gerry 146 Reese, Linda 153 Reeves, Beverly 137 Reid, Jean 47 Reinhardt, Ruth Ann 146 Reinoso, Donna 146 Reischel, Janice 153 Rex, Elizabeth 55, 65 Rex, Nancy 75, 153 Reynard, Wayne 146 Rhea, Carolyn 126 Riaden, Nick 153 Riaden, Pamela 126 Rice, Mike 94, 146 Rich, Melissa 146 Riddell, Dave 23, 153 Ridge, Rita 126 Riley, Rich 137 Rinehart, Kathy 153 Riordan, Mrs. Carol 162 Ritter, James 64 Ritter, John 153 Ritthaler, Denise 126 Roach, Pam 69, 146 Roark, Diane 146 Roberts, Dave 146 Roberts, Vivian 146 Robertson, Cindy 153 Robertson, Dave 146 Robinson, Cheryl 153 Rock, Diann 153 Rock, Fred 137 Rodgers, Christopher 56, 126 Rogala, Charlene 52, 146 Rogers, Gloria 153 Rogers, Nancy 137 Rohling, Bob 153 Roll, Patricia 146 Rollins, Monica 126 Rollins, Thad 9, 83, 153 Rollins, Vicki 75, 153 Roquet, Bruce 60, 102, 137 Roschke, Susan 126 Rose, Jennifer 146 Rosek, Sue 146 Rosenberry, Sharon 126 Ross, Bridget 137 Ross, Dennis 153 Ross, Glenn 146 Ross, Mark 91, 146 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 57, 162 Rotenberg, Justin 54, 55, 64, 126 Rotenberg, Mrs. Shirley 162 Roth, Mr. James 162 Rouse, Danny 153 Rouse, Zina 126 Rovi, Cindy 68, 146 Rovi, Joe 153 Rovy, Phil 17, 80, 126 Rowe, Robert 146 Rowley, Becky 154 Rowley, Thomas 45 Royal, David 69, 154 Rubino, Mike 95, 137 210Rudd, Cyndy 146 Rueckert, Janet 146 Ruff, Mr. Walter 156 Runyan, David 146 Rush, Dave 50, 85, 88, 146 Rush, John 126 Rush, Nancy 70, 137, 198 Rusher, Lee 146 Rusher, Steve 30, 92, 146 Russell, Larry 78, 80, 81, 104, 137 Russell, Robert 51, 154 Rutkowski, Bob 126 Rutledge, Jeanne 66, 126 Rutledge, Ron 42, 83, 94, 154 Ryckman, Jeff 36, 82, 146 Rymarczyk, Diane 146 Rymarczyk, Marilyn 61 s Sabau, Debra 137 Sabo, Leslie 146 Sadewasser, Carol 17, 52, 60, 68, 118, 126 Sahulcik, Bob 83, 91 Salka, Nancy 52, 146 Sancya, Harold 146 Sandefur, Curtis 154 Sanders, Terre 60, 62, 137 Sandor, Pam 126 Sandor, Pat 11, 33, 146 Sandor, Robert 6, 92, 93, 126 Sapyta, Stan 80, 104, 126 Server, Barbara 154 Server, Laura 63, 66, 67, 110, 127 Server, Lorraine 127 Sarwacinski, Dan 83, 154 Scanlon, Chuck 25, 27, 127, 202 Scharnke, Mike 83 Scheffer, Bobbie 154 Scheffer, Bud 80 Scheffer, Mark 127 Scheffer, Thomas 64, 137 Schilling, Harold 137 Schillo, Roberta 69, 154 SCHOOL BOARD 157 Schriks, Debbie 146 Schriks, Paul 137 Schroeder, Karen 154 Schultz, Candis 61, 73, 127, 193 Schultz, Deborah 146 Schultz, Melissa 127 Schultz, Wendy 73 Schwandt, JoEllyn 127 Schwartz, Denise 154 Schwartz, Kim 166 Scott, Penny 51, 60, 137, 176, 195 Seat, Susan 137 Segally, Rick 83, 154 Seitzinger, Ed 154 Seno, Mike 92, 94, 100, 154 Sersic, Mrs. Mary Joy 162 Sexton, Debbie 146 Sexton, Jim 154 Shabaz, Linda 138 Shabaz, Michael 146 Shacklett, Mrs. Lucy 162 Sharpe, Edward 97, 127 Sherer, Jessica 23, 67, 154 Sherron, Chuck 138 Shifflet, Debbie 38, 154 Shifflett, Terri 138 Shinkle, Patrick 64, 127 Shoaf, Nita 154 Shrecengost, Brenda 138 Shrecengost, Jackie 154 Sickles, Garry 104, 146 Sikora, Melanie 138 Sikora, Peggy 154 Sikorski, Judith 26, 127, 169 Sikorski, Kim 151, 154 Silaghi, Patricia 13, 57, 127 Simchak, David 90, 146, 185 Simchak, Linda 154 Sinchak, Sue 138 Sinclair, Debbie 127 Singleton, Debra 41, 127, 169 Singleton, Wanda 146 Sirbas, Georgiana 68, 154 Skafish, Mr. John 162 Skalka, Jean 54, 127 Skaggs, Diane 154 Skawinski, Jeanette 138 Skawinski, Rosie 138 Sknerski, Joseph 98, 146 Skorupa, Laura 6, 9, 20, 58, 60, 74, 110, 127, 174, 200, 204 Skurka Kathy 154 Slachta, Debbie 146 Slivka, Mrs. Helen 162 Slifer, Kirby 97 Sloboda, Frank 154 Slupczynski, James 147 Smack, Howie 62, 63, 64, 138 Smiley, Bob 124, 127, 128 Smiley, Larry 154 Smith, Barbara 56, 154 Smith, Bob 34, 89, 95 Smith, Cheryl 75, 147 Smith, Debbie 154 Smith, Deborah 154 Smith, Greg 127 Smith, Jim 83, 154 Smith, Kathy 39, 53, 138 Smith, Lois 17, 140, 147, 198 Smith, Mr. David 55, 162 Smith, Robert 127 Smith, Sherry 56, 154 Smith, Teresa 110, 128 Smoot, David 80, 82, 92, 138 Smoot, Steve 83, 94, 154 Snow, Mr. Clifford 158, 162 Snyder, David 147 Snyder, Denise 53, 138 Snyder, Howard 83, 154 Snyder, Jim 154 Sobeck, Michael 80, 82, 138 Sohl, Mickey 154 Sohl, Sandy 61, 138 Somerville, Debbie 61, 62, 138 Sonaty, Anthony 128 Sorbello, Paula 63, 66, 138, 190 Spencer, Luanne 52, 58, 60, 128 Spencer, Norm 100, 147 Spinks, Richard 128 Spiro, Georgene 58, 138, 174, 204 Spitzer, David 33, 80, 102, 124, 128 Spitzer, Debbie 154 Spornick, Charles 10, 51, 63, 68, 69, 128 Spudic, Michael 154 Squibb, Mrs. Nancy 157, 198 STAGE BAND 69 STAGE CREW 62 Staggs, Janet 147 Staggs, Janie 147 Stalnaker, Don 83, 100, 154 Stamper, Miss Linda 162 Stanford, Terry 54, 92, 129 Stanley, Kevin 154 Starewicz, Mr. Randy 162 Stark, Colette 138, 192 Stark, Janice 70, 154 Stark, Marian 147 Starkey, David 154 Steele, Steven 138 Stepanovich, Ray 129 Stephens, Janet 147, 195 Stephens, Joe 138 Stephenson, Sandy 68, 154 Stevens, Jackie 154 Stevenson, Jeff 41, 129 Stewart, Jill 71, 147 Stier, Mrs. Beth 162 Stines, Mary 154 Stock, Mrs. Helen 162, 174 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 163 Stoisor, Nancy 138 Stojan, Jeannette 16, 26, 53, 129 Stojan, Linda 24, 53, 73, 147 Stout, Mr. Howard 90, 163 Stover, Dawn 154 Stover, Fred 129 Straub, Marie 154 Strayer, Debbie 57, 72, 147 Strege, Eric 104, 147 Stribiak, Charlene 56, 138 Stribiak, Marian 57, 147 Stringer, Mary 154 Stryzinski, Tom 104, 129 Stump, Debbie 147 Sullivan, Debbie 52 Sullivan, Janice 129 Sullivan, Richard 129, 147 Sumler, Debbie 147 Summerlott, John 19, 54, 55, 68, 69, 129 Summers, Mr. Tom 163 Summey, Kay 147 Sutherland, Sharon 145, 147 Swaim, Connie 68, 69, 138 Swaim, Sandie 68, 154 Swakon, Carol 68, 138 Swakon, Edward 38, 54, 62, 63, 129 Swanson, Paula 50, 129 Sweeney, Terry 129 Sweet, Judy 147 Swieng, Karen 68, 154 Szafarczyk, Sue 129 Szarkowicz, Edward 83, 154 Szasz, Mrs. Betty 161 Szmutko, Sandie 147 Szydlowski, Joe 154 Szyndrowski, Delphine 16, 52, 129 T Tabor, Bob 154 Takacs, Bill 13, 55, 65, 69, 129 Talarek, Terri 154 Tarpley, Sue 68, 147, 195 Taylor, Mark 129 Taylor, Scott 97, 147 Templeton, Shirley 56, 154 Tenkely, Jackie 154 Tesch, Geralynn 154 Teske, Pam 70, 154 Tharp, Marcia 154 Thatcher, Carol 129 Thatcher, Maureen 154 THESPIANS 63 Thielen, Bonnie 129 Thomas, Don 138 Thomas, Peggy 26, 130 Thompson, Scott 43, 80, 138 Thompson, Sue 154 Thorne, Bill 51, 147 Thorne, Dave 56, 147 Thrower, Trinda 154 Thurman, Allen 65, 147 Tokoly, Don 154 Tokoly, Robert 130 Tomasula, Steve 138 Tomich, Kathy 154 Toosovich, Steven 154 TOP HAT 58, 59, 60 Torres, Gilbert 130 Toth, Dan 138 Toth, Judy 130 Toth, Tom 52, 147 Towne, Jeff 154 Townley, Leona 56, 154 Townsell, Bob 138 Townsell, Cheryl 138 Toyias, Angelo 81, 82, 140, 147, 198 Travis, Hilda 147 Travis, Janice 56, 130 Travis, Kathy 154 Travis, Sharon 154 Trimmer, James 154 Trissler, Bev 138 Trissler, Tim 35, 97, 154 Trojan, Darlene 154 Tucker, David 154 Tucker, Elnora 69 Tucker, Patricia 154 Tucker, William 154 Tudor, Cliff 147 Tumbiolo, John 147 Turczi, Wayne 138 Turnbull, Charles 83, 154 Turner, Jack 97, 154 Tuskan, Tina 137, 139 Tuttle, Joseph 110, 130 u Uhrin, Michael 130 Uhrin, Nancy 144, 147, 192 Uriss, Mike 100, 147 Usinger, Carla 66, 137, 139, 181 V Valentine, Alice 68, 154 Valentine, Marlene 52, 130 Vana, Charles 154 Vana, Van 97, 100, 139 Vandenbemden, John 80, 92, 93, 139 Vanes, Barbara 6, 9, 17, 20, 50, 130, 185 Van Gorp, Mark 56, 95, 147 Van Meter, Gloria 69, 155 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 74 VARSITY TWIRLERS 72, 73 Vaughn, Paula 147 211Vaughn, Shirley 139 Vela, Alejo 139 Vela, Aleta 155 Vela, Ronni 132, 137, 139, 183, 195 Vela, Vicki 6, 8, 51, 53, 70, 130, 176, 197 Villarreal, David 98, 101, 139 Villarreal Raul 100 Vince, Dave 147 Vlaisavich, Sue 16, 56, 155 Volkman, Jeff 100, 155 Vroman, Barb 69, 147 w Wagner, Ron 147 Wagner, Vicki 139 Walkowlak, Pat 139 Wallace, Mike 155 Walters, Cherie 147 Walters, Christine 130 Walters, Jill 130 Wandishin, Mary 62, 139 Wapiennik, Denise 147 Ward, David 139 Ward, Debra 155 Ward, Denise 36, 51, 52, 59, 63, 66, 67, 130 Ward, Rick 97 Wargo, Debbi 155 Waring, Mr. Tony 163 Warner, Scott 68, 155 Warren, Leland 139 Waters, Nancy 147 WAYFARERS 65 Weaver, Linda 139 Webber, Rick 83, 94, 151, 155 Weeks, Art 147 Weeks, Kathy 139 Weeks, Paul 147 Weiss, Mr. Robert 25, 163 Wells, Dennis 83 Welte, Mr. Robert 158, 163 West, Pam 155 Wester, Beverly 139 Westerfield, Bob 139 Wharff, Audrey 130 White, Becky 139 White, Carol 139 White, Diane 50, 60, 137, 139 A W Drive-O-Matic 183 Aafco Heating Co. 193 Alexander's Book Store 182 All-Craft Co. 182 Almira's Pastry Shop 186 Anderson Auto Parts 182 Anton's Plaza Restaurant 183 Artim Safety Center 190 Bakker Produce 175 Balfour Co. 201 Ben's Restaurant 201 Berg Construction Co. 186 Bert's Service, Inc. 171 Big Top Supermarket 186 Blaskovich Chevrolet 172 Bloomberg Agency 170 Bocken Funeral Home 168 Bodie Photographer 174 Booster Club 197 Brum's Bloomin' Barn 187 Budd Motors, Inc. 186 Burger's 181 Byers Heating Co. 166 Calumet Ace Hardware 166 Calumet Construction Corporation 182 Calumet National Bank 188 Campus Cleaners 192 Carney's Dairy Food 170 Carpetland U.S.A. 187 Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Ass'n. 196 Class of'71 192 Class of '72 202 Class of '73 198 Class of '74 189 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 179 Comay's Jewelry and Record Shop 187 Convenient Food Mart 172 Crist Decorating 190 Delock's Produce 166 Del's Dairy Queen 198 Dunhill Formal Attire 170 Einhorn's 173 White, Donna 155 White, Gayla 130 White, Joan 73, 147, 180 White, Kathy 50, 130 White, Leonard 38, 83, 155 White, Mark 97, 155 White, Robert 130 Whitt, Debbie 147 Whitt, Steve 155 Whitworth, Dave 155 Wichmann, Brenda 155 Wickramasekera, Maude 131 Wickramasekera, Therese 155 Wickramasekera, Tony 57, 131 Wiedemann, John 139 Wieneke, Coralie 155 Wildermuth, Lynette 32, 147 Wildermuth, Terri 53 Wilkerson, Larry 139 Wilkins, Cheryl 155 Wilks, Jim 139 Williams, Bob 97 Williams, Cheryl 66, 67, 131 Williams, Jay 65, 131 Williams, Kay 96, 147 Williams, Linda 139 Williams, Linda Kay 139 Williams, Madora 13, 131 Williams, Robert 131 Williamson, Jim 83, 100, 155 Willison, Don 92, 102, 131 Willison, Kenneth 11, 54, 68, 147 Wilson, Karen 147 Wilson Mike 155 Wimmer, Chuck 82, 100, 144 Wimmer, Janice 51, 75, 155 Wimmer, Mary 155 Wing, Jay 155 Wing, Wendy 131 Winston, William 155 Wintczak, John 97 Wleklinski, Jane 56, 139 Wojcik, Walter 139 Wojno, Jim 147 Wolf, John 131 Wolf, Terrie 155 Wolfe, Cindy 155 Wood, Dan 139 Advertisers Ennis Realty Co., Inc. 173 Ferris Standard Service 176 Fifield's Pharmacy 167 Fifth Wheels, Inc. 187 Frostop 171 Gary National Bank 187 Gingiss Formalwear Center 188 Gladdish Florists 177 Globe Printing 167 Charles Gluth Son 186 Hessville Cleaners 201 Hessville 5 10 166 Hill's Corner 175 Hirsch, Joe Court Shop 183 Hoosier State Bank 190 House of Pizza 173 Inland Steel Co. 178 Irene's Beauty Shop 172 Jack's Carry Out 176 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 166 Johnsen's Blue Top Drive In 188 Kaye Roach Realtors 176 Kennedy Theater 167 Kenwood Lanes 183 Klen, Mayor Joseph E. 175 Knoerzer Cadillac 186 Lake Federal Savings Loan Ass'n. 193 Lewin's 185 Lichtsinn Motors Inc. 180 Lindy's Ace Hardware 168 Loomis Cycle Sales 176 Mademoiselle Shoppe 177 Mama Puntillo's Restaurant Lounge 196 Max Ed's Restaurant 191 McDonald's 176 M-Club 196 Mell's Pest Control 172 Melody Motors 169 Mercantile National Bank of Indiana 169 Metropolitan Life 187 Minas, Edward C. Co. 180 Montgomery Ward 194 Woodward, Mr. Jerry 85, 95, 163, 197 Woody, Gerald 155 Woody, Judy 131 Woody, Kathi 147 Works, DeWayne 139 Works, Mike 155 Wozniak, Tina 131 Wozniczka, Debi 147 Wright, Rock 147 Wrona, Al 81, 82, 147 Wrona, Jeff 155 Wyers, Deborah 155 Y Yeager, Sharon 135, 139 Yonke, Mike 83, 155 Yonke, Patrice 61, 137, 139, 176 York, Mark 85, 147 Young, Donna 131 Young, Sandy 68, 69, 147 Young, Tena 69, 155 Young, Vernal 155 Yover, Phyllis 131 z Zampino, Tony 139 Zaranka, Nancy 57, 64, 73, 96, 147, 166 Zaremba, Anthony 147 Zaremba, Jay 34, 102, 103, 131 Zarnik, Cindy 155 Zarnik, Maryann 139 Zdrojeski, Ed 51, 53, 54, 137, 139 Zelenke, Mr. Dennis 163, 198 Zgunda, Nita 147 Ziemba, Paul 92, 102, 103, 131, 168 Zisoff, Gail 147 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 81, 163 Zmigrocki, Larry 97, 139 Zneimer, John 95, 139 Zneimer, Maud 65 Zondlo, John 54, 61, 81, 104, 131 Zondlo, Sue 147, 192 ZOOLOGY CLUB 54 Zurawski, Alan 147 Zweig, Jamie 139 Zych, Garry 139 Morton Adult Athletic Ass'n. 202 Mr. Steak ( 378) 192 Munster Lanes 169 Nipsco 179 North State Press, Inc. 177 Parkmor Drive Inn 192 Parkview Drive In 180 Patty Cake Bakery 185 Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 199 Pleasant View Dairy 175 Pom Pon Girls 195 San Remo 168 Schlesinger Realty Co. 188 Sears Roebuck Co. 182 Service Realty, Inc. 168 Sharon Mae's Variety 169 Shutko's Auto Service 172 Sid White's Foreman Motors 171 Smith Chevrolet 192 Snyder-LaHayne Funeral Home 173 State Farm Insurance 193 State Farm Mutual 184 St. Catherine Siena Church 196 Student Association 185 Style-Rite Co. 170 Superior Lumber Co. 167 Teibel's Restaurant 170 Thomas Brothers 169 Top Hat 203 Tri-Electronics 169 Van Senus Auto Parts 194 Van Til's 202 Varsity Cheerleaders 200 Vierk's Furniture 167 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 180 Watlands Camera Shop 177 Wayland's Clark Station 184 Wherry Outdoor Advertising, Inc. 192 Wonder Bread Bakery 194 Woodmar Jewelers and Gift Shop 184 Zandstra's 168 212


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