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

 - Class of 1972

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Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1972 volume:

197 2 Published by the Top Hat Staff Volume XIX 6915 Grand Avenue Hammond, Indiana “No man is an island” without permitting himself to be so. When one chooses to isolate himself to the world and people around him, one ceases to grow. People grow through others, whether the teacher be a child or an adult; without people we do not experience the true meaning of life. Within the past year we have seen various accomplishments fulfilled. Whether great or small, ambitions have been attained. Through group or individual efforts each goal was gained with the aid and understanding from people who surround us. Without personal attention a community project might never have existed. People need each other. Without others, our school life and the world that evolves around us could not be. AFTER-SCHOOL HOURS enable D. Geissler and a Montessori student in their individual search for knowledge. AFTER MUCH DETERMINATION by Mr. Gartner, Gail Hiduke and many other concerned individuals, a check is presented to Mr. Miff to save the " Little Red Schoolhouse.” Accomplishments . 1-27 Learning . 28-47 Clubs . 48-75 Sports . 76-105 Friends . 106-167 Community . 168-211 Words of Thanks . 212-213 Index . 214-220 3 Present in human beings is an inner drive that compels them to strive for the top. An individual’s achievements may seem his own, but nothing can be accomplished by one person. Someone in the past has offered encouragement or consolation. To that person one owes gratitude. Not only goals but everyday activities need the help of others. Proud parents stand beside the son whom they have urged to meet his ambitions. The student appreciates the guidance of one who has already walked a similar road. We not only receive encouragement and aid, but we stand in the position to give it to those around us. To share with others is to help each other live. No man is an island . . . GAZING AT THE TROPHY, Mr. Football, Harry Muta, receives congratulations from his proud father. VOLUNTEER TICKET SELLER Mr. Woodward takes care of C. Wiedemann’s purchase before her admittance to the game. ATTEMPTING A SAVE junior Angelo Toyias loses his balance during a vigorous game of ice hockey. HOLIDAY FEELINGS GIVE freshman Carolyn Yeager the urge to decorate her yard for the Christmas season. BICYCLE BUILT FOR TWO enables senior Charlene Stribiak and junior John Idzik to travel around town in an old method of transportation rapidly gaining popularity. English racers, 3 and 10-speed bikes and tandems became a familar sight on city streets. WITH SUMMER FINALLY HERE, one can occasionally stroll along the streets or parks and find individuals participating in a game of frisbee, as is Jackie Zweig. Many students and teachers await summer, and its arrival is greeted wholeheartedly. 6 TO KEEP BUSY during winter senior Sharon Yeager makes snow angels in the privacy of. her backyard while the cold ice and snow soaks through her clothes. AFTER A LONG RIDE with barbecue grills strapped to their bikes and food stuffed into baskets, Midge Mauger and Yolanda Groves enjoy a picnic with their friends. SPRINGTIME INSPIRES THOUGHTS which senior Ed Johnson chooses to express in the form of music. 7 Pupils obtain satisfaction from hobbies BANJO PLAYING during spare time has earned C. Usinger membership into Showteens, a well-known musical group. Fascinating hobbies, ranging from candle-making to laser beams to taxidermy, consumed the spare time of inventive Morton students. Forgetting about homework, pupils relaxed and occupied extra hours while broadening their areas of interest. Tree leaves turned golden and Hessville Park be¬ came the sight of Sunday afternoon football games. Boys and girls came outside to participate in a rough game of tackle or cheer on the sidelines. During the long winter nights creative girls took up their needles to knit a scarf or crochet an afghan. Knot-tiers attempted macrame; sewers tried needle¬ point. Fashioning their own patterns, students added individual touches to their attire or made money by selling their projects to others. Car repairs, minor adjustments and paint jobs acted as a pastime for interested auto mechanics. Spare time found boys tinkering in garages seeking louder engines and “souped-up” exteriors. Music has always been a soothing hobby for the talented — whether they be strumming the banjo strings or gliding over the keys of a piano. Some students relied on the music of the masters or old folk ballads to express themselves. Others possessed the ability to compose their own music. Ecological-minded students pedaled for need or leisure. Whether it be riding around the block or a long-range journey, biking grew in popularity. FIRST COAT OF PRIMER applied by senior Larry Dmitruck to chasis and assembled it to the body of a ’48 Ford Coupe. He the chasis helps to prevent rust and corrosion. Larry took the built the coupe in his backyard during spare time. 8 Spirit shines through homecoming rain j5i u $ BLASTS OF AIR, donated by workers, gave fullness to the bal¬ loons illustrating the car theme, “Blow ’Em”. Rain drastically changed the plans for Homecom¬ ing 1971. Late on Friday the student body learned that the game and parade had been postponed until the next day. Mass confusion reigned as students adjusted schedules to accommodate the weather. Juniors and seniors skipped school as they frantically worked on their floats to meet the final deadline. The rain gave them a welcomed 24-hour extension to complete construction. “Sy Walker” performed at the October 8 home¬ coming dance. Governor tradition fell aside when the choice of queen was revealed at the dance instead of during half-time ceremonies. Saturday found homecoming participation still alive as students prepared for the annual parade and the game between Morton and Bishop Noll. Starting at 6 p.m. the parade proceeded from the school and circuited throughout the Hessville area. During half-time the queen and her court were presented to the spectators. Morton’s victory over Bishop Noll happily terminated the wet and confus¬ ing homecoming festivities for 1971. HOMECOMING COURT—. Billie Browning, Bob Westerfield, Janet Hendrix, Kevin Boyle, queen Beth Constant, Jim Misko- vich, Dede O’Drobinak, Jerry Bocken, Colette Stark, Dick Culp, Ronni Vela, Tom Reba. The court was introduced during half-time. Homecoming court expands to 6 girls Miss Billie Browning Miss Dede O ' Drobinak 1971 HOMECOMING QUEEN Miss Beth Constant Miss Ronni Vela Miss Janet Hendrix TIRED AND WEARY FINGERS produced the many flowers need¬ ed to portray this car’s theme, “Fire Up " . Miss Colette Stark Upperclassmen try to lower prom cost LOOKING FORWARD to the evening ahead Candy Ladd, Neal Kaufman, Bill Cochrane and Jan McTaggart discuss plans. DETERMINED TO WIN, junior A. Toyias fights the frizzies with his hot comb before leaving for the prom. WITH A GLEAM in his eye senior Dave Keilman removes the traditional garter from junior Pat Brazenas. by revising rules on male formal garb On May 13, after a hectic day of hair dressers, tuxedo rentals and florists, students and guests drove 23 miles to Crete, Illinois, for the 1971-72 Morton Prom. Temporarily transformed into a sort of dream palace, the Holiday Inn was to harbor dreams and fond memories for many students. Enchanted by the music of Johnnie Nowlan, couples spent several hours waltzing through the spring garden created from crepe paper streamers and topiary trees prior to the after-prom. The construc¬ tion of a water fountain depicting youth symbolized the theme, “We’ve Only Just Begun.” Upswinging the tempo of the affair, “Jacob Grim” entertained until 2 a.m. Prom-goers loosened ties and kicked off their shoes while dancing to the rock music, interrupted only by the serving of dinner and the presentation of prom tokens. Swimming and a day of frisbee followed as stu¬ dents convened upon beaches and parks to picnic. Boys then journeyed home to return rented tuxedos as their dates hung their prom gowns in the closet. ANTICIPATION SPARKLES in the eyes of senior Robin O’Neal as she awaits an enjoyable evening at the prom. SOFT LIGHTS and formal attire set the mood as Stephanie Fozkos and alumnus Jeff Stevenson arrive at the prom. Inaugural couples; Antique flicks attract W.C. Fields, Charlie Chaplin, Buster Keaton and many others typify famous actors of an age gone by. Movies and posters brought these stars of the “gold¬ en era” into Morton ' s cafeteria for the 1971 Inaugural Ball, “Memories are Made of This”. Association members worked long and hard to make the Inaugural a success. Trips to Chicago found students searching for appropriate decorations to illustrate the theme. Students utilized study halls and after-school hours to complete centerpieces, chandeliers and other ornaments. Eight millimeter projectors, operated by student volunteers, transformed strips of film into typical scenes from the twenties and thirties. Posters added a special effect to the overall atmosphere. Conqueror Worm, back-up group for Jefferson Airplane, B.B. King, Cream and Iron Butterfly, pro¬ vided the musical entertainment for the nostalgic evening. Those attending the Inaugural Ball feasted on hor’doeuvres and punch. If couples found themselves tired of old flicks, posters and Conqueror Worm they moved to the Association office where they listened to Orson Welles’ 1939 broadcast of “War of the Worlds”. OLD-FASHIONED MOVIES operated by Terry Bocken and Jim Knaver provide a lively atmosphere at Inaugural Ball. UNDER THE WATCHFUL EYES of W.C. Fields, President Bruce Roquet and date, Stacy Lovin, greet guest Cindy Gibbor. DRESSED FOR THE OCCASION, Linda Fagyas and Dick Culp take time to enjoy refreshments at the Inaugural. assemblies offer break in daily routine Speeches by administration and student officials greeted freshmen during Orientation, September 4. Student guides conducted tours through large un¬ familiar halls and empty classrooms. “Love Makes the World Go Round” provided the musical atmosphere for presentation of the home¬ coming queen candidates. Each girl replied to a question about a unique “spirit” situation. “I could not realize . . . how heavy and constant would be those burdens,” a quote from John F. Ken¬ nedy, developed into one of the themes used in President Bruce Roquet’s Inaugural Address. Recognition of indoor events became a reality in the first sports assembly. Members of basketball, swimming and wrestling teams participated. Anticipation of the holidays heightened with San¬ ta’s visit during the Christmas assembly. Familiar songs were remembered by choralers. Without leaving the auditorium Governors traveled to the country of Greece via a movie projector, a screen and a film by Mr. Ted Bumillei. OATHS OF OFFICE taken during the annual Inaugural Assembly initiated Association members into their new positions. MR. FOOTBALL CANDIDATES and escorts: J. Kopton and D. White. SECOND ROW: T. Melton, T. Prange, L. Russell, R. Vela C. Stark and H. Muta. BACK ROW: K. Bogner and D. Banka. VISIONS OF CHILDREN happily opening gifts come to Santa Claus Mike Clinton’s mind, while he reminisces about previous Christmases during the annual Choral Christmas Concert. ' Romeo and Juliet ' sets romantic mood; Pupils and parents viewed an all-student inter¬ pretation of “Romeo and Juliet” in April and May. Enactment of the play set the mood for freshmen who studied this Shakespearean work. English II teachers required classes to see the play. “Woodland Christmas,” performed before the Yule- tide vacation, depicted animals’ view of Christmas. The characters befriended Hans Brinker, who helped them stage a holiday in their forest. Actors gave special presentations of " Woodland Christmas” for grade school pupils and freshmen. On February 3, 4, and 5, the drama department pre¬ sented “Rags to Riches,” a story of Ragged Dick battling the evil Mother Watson. Happily ending, Dick finally obtained wealth and found a home for his friend, another young orphan. “Oliver!”, the musical held over from last year, returned to the Top Hat Theater stage on November 8, 9, 16, and 17. Cast parts and stage positions were opened to the Civic Theater to compensate for the lack of interest within the school. WITH THOUGHTS HIGH IN THE SKY, sophomore Sharon Bar- doczi and junior Stacy Lovin perform in the Top Hat Theatre presentation of " Woodland Christmas.” STRUGGLING TO GET AWAY, Mother Watson (Debby Hiers) fights when Ragged Dick (Norm Ringler) captures her. pupils stage skits in local grade schools 19 Institutes furnish facilities to supplement WITH PATIENCE senior Curt Lukoshus waits for fellow dele¬ gates to Girls’ and Boys’ State. Too busy to appear in the pic¬ ture were Girls’ State representatives Donna Eichelberger, Lynne TROWELING FOR ARTIFACTS Michelle Kik receives instruc¬ tion at an I.S.U. Anthropology Institute. Fleischer and Ronni Vela who attended Indiana University and Boys’ State delegates Jim Komar, Bruce Roquet and David Villarreal who attended Indiana State. “REPELLING DOWN A ROCK” comprised one skill taught to Jo Butoryak while at Minnesota ' s Outward Bound. high school courses THROUGH DILIGENT PRACTICE seniors Donna Eichelberger and Lynne Fleischer utilize improved skills taught to them at a summer music institute held at Indiana University. AS THEY PREPARE for half-time festivities Morton’s first drum majorettes, Wendy Gootee and Judy Hays, look over the band formation and discuss the night’s routine. SCIENTIFIC PRINCIPLES learned at various institutes aid Ed Zdrojeski, Mark Criswell, Gary Chepregi, Charles Pettersen and Ray Lichtenhan in conducting an experiment. Ed and Mark worked at I.U. while Gary visited the University of Kansas. Charles attended Ohio State University and Ray studied at Florida State Technological Institute. 21 Seniors attend various institutes, attain ■■ ADDING THE FINISHNG TOUCHES, Candy Horvat, recipient CITIZENSHIP AND DEPENDABILITY, qualities possessed by of the Betty Crocker Award, admires her outfit. Tina Tuskan, enabled her to capture the DAR award. WEATHER CONDITIONS make no difference to Lake Shore Conference All-Stars M. So- beck, L. Russell, B. Francis, S. Tomasula, J. Kopton and M. Gordon when it comes to toss¬ ing the football around. 22 honor awards in extracurricular areas SCIENTIFICALLY-MINDED, Mark Criswell peers through lab equipment. He received the Bausch and Lomb Award. TO SHOW OFF their new trophies Dave Villarreal, Mr. Cross-Country, Jim Miskovich, Mr. Basketball, and Keith Poole, Mr. Swimmer, go on stage. BASKETBALL ALL-STARS, of the Lake Shore Conference, Dave Gliga, Dave Rush (honorable mention), Jim Miskovich display their favorite toys. HIGH IN SPIRITS, Mr. Football candidates L. Russell, T. Melton, J. Kopton and K. Bogner joyfully lift H. Muta. Cool air becomes reality; pupils obtain TENSE WITH DETERMINATION, senior Tom Reba strives for top honors in the second annual bike race. LONG-AWAITED COOL AIR became a reality with the delivery of the air-conditioning units via helicopter. SMALL AND PLACID, this Parisian street exemplifies the blending of century old buildings and modern mini-cars. understanding through travel, tutoring Hot sticky days will no longer bother students and faculty. The air-conditioning installation was wel¬ comed by those waiting for its coming. Opportunity knocked at the doors of several Mor¬ ton students this year during Easter vacation. Along with pupils from Highland and Clark, those who ex¬ perienced two years of Spanish at Morton qualified to tour the colorful sites of southern Spain. Clark also sponsored a trip to London and Paris. Eight MHS students helped fill the plane seats. Seventeen MHS students journeyed to Washington, D.C. during Thanksgiving break. Historical places and events filled the four adventurous days. Needing individual attention, area elementary stu¬ dents were aided by volunteer tutors. For the second consecutive year Gail Hiduke sponsored this service on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Yellow barricades, a loud speaker and a gathering of pupils helped transform the parking lot into a temporary race track. The second annual bike race was separated into two divisions, bikes having five or more speeds and those with speeds of three or less. Victorious contestants received trophies ac¬ cording to their specific division. COMPARING SCHOOL POLICIES, exchange students from E.C. Roosevelt and Griffith join in discussion with MHS hosts. 25 Peals of laughter, tears of joy express They had first come to this gym four years ago. Students came as freshmen to play basketball or to folk dance. Days as a high school pupil seemed so new and different, maybe even a little bewildering. Friendships were made, some were broken. Students followed the sound of a distant drummer as they journeyed the four-year road. Individuals explored different paths while their characters matured with each new experience. Nevertheless, students began their MHS education together. On June 8, 467 seniors assembled in that immense gym for the last time, but they did not play volleyball or soccer. They solemnly filed in under the eyes of relatives. Pam Keppel acted as valedictorian; Donna Eichelberger represented the salutatorian. Pupils and guests listened to the class creed and Reverend Eastwood’s speech. Graduation did not seem a real¬ ity. Some students had counted the days; others wished it was just beginning. With their diploma in hand graduates realized that the unpredictable high school years were now over. Another bridge had been crossed — there was no turning back. Tears and hugs mingled with happiness on that final night together. TEARFULLY REFLECTING upon four years of high school, FILLED WITH PRIDE AND HOPE, seniors received their dip- Yolanda Groves displays the feelings of reminiscent grads. lomas as parents, teachers and friends looked on. Graduates emotions of seniors at commencement NEW FREEDOM instills feelings of happiness in Jack Lewis upon completion of commencement exercises. Rows of desks but an informal atmosphere encouraged discussions of current issues in an elective course headed by Mr. Hodson. A lonely figure in an empty room, Pat McCormick steals time from a study hall for solitary work. Alone in front of the class, the student attempts to deliver the speech which experience has inspired him to write. Taking a test consists of an individual action, but preparation was a combined effort — the student’s attentiveness to subject presentation by the instructor. Education demands much of the student’s time, but enrichment continues long after he has left the school building. He enters the world, which proves to be the “real " classroom. Increasing knowledge is a perpetual manner existing when persons exchange ideas and share experiences, discoveries. No man is an island while . . . 3 earning 29 Advanced history pupils study poverty ADDING FINAL TOUCHES, Dan Dowling completes construction of his pyramid in World History I class. “ALL WRAPPED UP” in ticker tape, Econ student Mary Jo Mauger tallies the ups and downs of the stock market. DEEP IN CONCENTRATION Curt Lukoshus, Dave Gliga, Kevin in a discussion on crime. Small group debates, held daily, gave Boyle and Steve Kerner listen carefully to classmates’ views students a chance to talk about current events. existing in the U.S. WITH THE WORLD ON HIS MIND, Geography student John Kayden contemplates earthly problems in class. Heated discussions took place in advanced history classes as pupils studied American poverty. Some students felt there should be no welfare program in the United States while others strongly advocated expanding it. Reading “Crisis in the Classroom” pupils discovered the drawbacks of the American educational system and became acquainted with in¬ formal teaching methods. Students also researched prisons, organized crime and “Boss” Daley. Analyzing the powers of the three branches of government, seniors related terms and principles to current issues. Economics pupils viewed man’s un¬ limited wants in comparison to limited resources. Students also examined the stock market. World history pupils, meeting course requirements, made replicas of pyramids, medieval costumes and geographical charts during their studies of ancient civilizations. Students presented original skits based on the crusades and the feudal system. U.S. history students learned about Americans’ fight for freedom and evolvement of this country into its present state. Locations of various countries drifted through Geography pupils’ minds as they attempted to label maps from memory. Females enter male-dominated classes TO DEMONSTRATE THE POWER of an automobile, senior Don McHenry ignites the engine as classmates Thad Rollins, Steve Tomasula and Glen Harris look on. Expanding to bigger rooms, Morton’s shop teach¬ ers prepared for a larger enrollment and an increas¬ ing demand for vocational training. Also, this year girls could be seen sitting in shop classes. Down on their knees, woodshop students struggled to clean the floor of sawdust accumulated during project construction. During class, students designed shelves, bowls, chessboards and paddles. After re¬ ceiving grades, the projects served as gifts or deco¬ rations in the home. Noise from drills, grinders and buffers could be heard as metal shop pupils met numerous course requirements. Electronics pupils thought ahead and sketched the rooms desired in their model home. Deciding the lo¬ cations of circuits, pupils diagramed the electrical wiring needed in the house. Mechanical drawing stu¬ dents exercised precision as they drew different views of three-dimensional figures. Crooked lines and inaccuracies lowered students’ grades. Careful to observe every detail, power mechanics pupils strained their necks to see their instructor point out the parts of a car engine. Students learned to repair various engines on their own, thereby avoid¬ ing costly repair bills in the future. WITH STEADY HANDS senior John Hluska carefully attaches a circuit during a lab session in electronics. Lab students take field trip to Chicago EACH SWING OF THE WEIGHT counts as junior Denise Hat¬ field times the period of the pendulum. Proceeding through the endless exhibits at the Museum of Science and Industry, chemistry students kept busy while enjoying themselves during a field trip. Biology classes dissected various animals, dis¬ covering similarities between humans and other creatures of the animal world. Production of fire from sawdust and water fas¬ cinated chemistry students. Through experimenta¬ tion and class discussion, pupils learned the rea¬ soning behind this supposed “magic " . Secrets of electricity became common knowledge to advanced students enrolled in physics class. Activities in biology ranged from studying amoeba under high-powered microscopes to performing ex¬ ploratory surgery on frogs and mice. Dissecting a cat, an exciting endeavor for many, resulted in an upset stomach for some of the weaker Zoology students. Detailed study of the anatomy and life-style of the maple leaf and other plant life com¬ prised the curriculum in Botany. Psychology students recognized the value of con¬ ditioned response through the study of Pavlov’s ex¬ periment with his famous dog. Physical Science dealt with the fundamentals of all sciences. AMIDST THE FLAMES juniors Dave Simchak and Marian Stark experiment mixing hydrogen peroxide with sawdust. Many ex¬ periments took place in chemistry as pupils studied chemical compounds, protons and the elements. biology pupils examine body functions HEARTBEATS OF A RAT, re¬ corded on an electric kymo¬ graph, speed up as juniors Cindi Magurany and Pat Lau- erman apply a saline solution. TO ANALYZE THE OUTPUT of a spectral tube senior Ray Lichtenhan utilizes the spectroscope during physics. SHOWING NO FEAR, lab assistant Nancy Sulka controls a black Indigo snake in a BSCS biology class. 35 Analysis, trig aid college-bound grads READY TO DEMONSTRATE that angles in a sexigon are equal, Dave Rush displays the figure to his classmates. WITH THE HELP of a three-dimensional graph, Ken Petroskey explains a problem to his classmates in Algebra 3. ON HIS KNEES senior D. Ki- jowski carefully calculates an analysis problem on a mam¬ moth slide rule held by seniors C. Lukoshus and J. Kerr. LISTENING TO DICTATION from her Executary, C. Townsell “ALL THUMBS” when it comes to changing a typewriter ribbon, types at her own rate of speed by use of an earphone. Jackie Grzych has a little trouble untangling it. Notehand prepares pupils for lectures Instead of saying “chay-gay-ish and ith” students oftentimes became confused and said “ch-g-sh and th” during their oral spelling of words in Notehand, a new course offered at Morton this year. Pupils learned to recognize words easily after reading and writing them. During the last few weeks students played bingo and football in Notehand and tested their skills by taking notes on lectures given by classmates and visiting speakers. Pupils received scholarship grades on a pass-fail basis. Trying to increase their words-per-minute, stu¬ dents jammed keys together during timed writings in Personal Typing class. Many pupils became frus¬ trated while using carbon paper as they attempted to erase mistakes without smudging up their work. Preparing themselves for college math courses pupils taking analysis studied complex number pro¬ perties. Being tested on writing proofs, geometry students realized the value of hours spent memor¬ izing theorems and postulates. Pupils utilized the pro¬ tractor and compass in the construction of geometric figures. Advanced algebra students had a more dif¬ ficult time visualizing and sketching three dimension¬ al graphs with x,y,z coordinate planes than those graphs with x,y coordinate planes. NUMBERS, NUMBERS, NUMBERS, run through Bob Kozy’s mind as he strives to complete his worksheet for bookkeeping. 37 Pupils express originality through skits SUMMONED BEFORE THE COURT of seniors Kathy Prendergast and Jack Kerr, Bill Oyster gives the answer to his queen in The Wife of Bath’s Tale, a story studied in English Lit. Dressed as knights, fairies, and princesses, Eng¬ lish Lit students performed quick costume changes as they presented skits of CANTERBURY TALES. Many experienced stage fright at the hands of their peers while others “stole the show.” Pupil’s first speech in sophomore English proved to be more difficult to give than anticipated. Some students got the last-minute shakes. When their turn at the podium came, parts of the speech, memorized before the bathroom mirror, slipped their minds. After numerous practices before an audience stu¬ dents began to feel more at ease. Making a long-distance call to Odysseus to find out where he has been, Penelope becomes dissatis¬ fied with her husband’s answers. She finally hangs up, but not before she expounds the virtues of Women’s Lib. Many such conversations took place in English I studies of THE ODYSSEY. Junior English pupils, scattered throughout li¬ braries during classes and after school hours, strug¬ gled to meet term paper deadlines. All English classes stressed correct writing tech¬ niques and grammar. Journalism, dramatics and speech served as elective English courses. SUSPENDED BETWEEN TWO CHAIRS in his self-hypnotic body can be hypnotized. Encouraged to work individually, Comp trance, senior Dave Smoot proves to his classmates that any- 8 students developed their own specific skills and talents. Spanish students design holiday cards PLEASED WITH HIS WORK German student Scott Warner takes one last look before closing the door. Discovering hidden artistic talents, Spanish stu¬ dents struggled to glue together scraps of paper as they designed holiday cards. Finished products brightened the room and provided a warm atmo¬ sphere for study. Greetings of “Feliz Navidad” could be heard as pupils celebrated Christmas in Spanish style. Even though it took longer than expected to break the Santa Claus pinata, pupils still rushed to grab the candy that fell to the floor. Illustrations of Charlie Brown and his friends, ac¬ companied by German translations of their quotes, served as decorations in German classes. Students furnished the necessary Christmas ornaments to trim the holiday tree during after-school hours. Christmas voices filled the Yuletide air while French students attempted to harmonize. Pupils prepared homemade delicacies, such as creme puffs, to be sampled by their classmates. One outside activity included a visit to a selected restaurant to acquaint students with French foods. Besides learning the correct pronunciation of a language, pupils studied the country’s history and customs. Due to a lack of student interest Latin was dropped.from the curriculum this year. PLUNGED INTO DARKNESS, senior Jan McTaggart gets blind- during a Spanish 7 class. Students engaged in various tradi- foldecf by Cathy Emond as preparation before breaking a pinata tional activities during the holiday season. 40 WITH A QUICK PEEK of de¬ light, Santa, portrayed by M. Clinton, prepares to distribute his presents during the Christ¬ mas assembly. Choral groups carol on station WJOB Straining to hear the music piped to their rooms, students listened to Morton’s vocal groups caroi over radio station WJOB. Singers gave nervous and humorous replies while being interviewed by the disc jockey during breaks between the songs. Before becoming a member of a specific vocal group, pupils learned fundamentals in girls’ or boys’ chorus. After one semester a student could try out for the musical group he wished to join. Tryouts proved a frightening experience to some while others breezed through them with no trouble. Much hard work and practice went into the holiday assemblies and programs presented by the choral department. Students designed and constructed all stage sets and props during after-school hours. Sing¬ ers spent lunch hours and study halls polishing up newly learned Christmas songs. Silently listening to the visiting monks chant Gre¬ gorian Hymns, Music History pupils thought of days long ago when culture and learning centered on religion. Students analyzed the evolution of music through the ages of civilization. In Music Theory, an accelerated music study, many pupils found it difficult to compose songs. The beat of familiar tunes clouded their minds as they attempted to create an original sound. " ON THE NIGHT BEFORE CHRISTMAS . . .” students from the choral department await the arrival of Santa Claus. 42 Sewers use suede, Making purses and vests of suede, students used their imagination in designing original creations. Yards of fake fur, transformed into winter coats, kept advanced sewers dressed in current styles. Experienced pupils stayed busy during the first semester by working on three-piece outfits. First-year sewers became frustrated while attempt¬ ing to match the seams of outfits made of plaid material. A fraction of an inch difference could re¬ sult in a lower grade. Students spent time ripping out puckered zippers and crooked hems. Shouts of pain could be heard coming from Room 142 as students from Boys’ Foods jabbed their fin¬ gers while sewing’ on buttons. Most of the trouble came with threading the needle. In the kitchen cook¬ ing a cherry pie required two days, one to mix the ingredients and the second day to bake and eat it. Boys also learned proper etiquette. Enticing aromas drifted through the halls as girls prepared various meals. Popping the potatoes in the oven one hour before broiling their steaks, the girls carefully budgeted their time. Aspiring housewifes learned techniques to aid them in homemaking and interior decorating in Family Living. fake fur in projects ENGROSSED IN HER PROJECT, senior Sue Mitchell contem¬ plates the next step in sewing her outfit. MEASURING A PATTERN sophomore Georgeanne Gaza double checks senior Jo INTENT ON PERFECTION, senior C. Pay- Butoryak’s accuracy before she begins to cut the material. ton sews a fur coat in Clothing 7. 43 Physical education strengthens muscles; IN GOOD FORM freshman Cathy Gootee maintains her balance as she straddles the horse in gymnastics. DETERMINED TO ELUDE OPPONENTS Robert Figuly and Jamie Rock, Ken Parks maintains control of the ball. 44 students develop skills in various fields Echos of “one-two-three” resounded through the gym as students practiced warm-up exercises. Loos¬ ening up before performing regular class activities prevented pulled muscles. Pupils developed skills in various athletic fields such as swimming, gymnas¬ tics, volleyball and basketball. Running through the showers in their bathing suits, swimmers cleaned up before jumping in the pool. Once in, pupils bobbed up-and-down to warm them¬ selves and condition their bodies to the water. Stu¬ dents worked to perfect swimming strokes and diving techniques. After meeting specific requirements, swimmers could earn their beginner and advanced Red Cross ratings during class time. Balance and agility proved to be necessary to pupils who mastered the parallel bars and balance beam in gymnastics. Students skilled on the tramp¬ oline executed front and back flips. In volleyball, instructors stressed teamwork as pupils learned to spike the ball to their opponents and pass to their teammates. Under pressure from opponents many students found it hard to control the ball during basketball games. Fierce team com¬ petition accounted for low scoring games. ' ,-w. v. ' y —— f i X HT TEAMWORK enables freshmen Cathleen Snyder and Cheri Broach to volley the ball to their opponent, Vicki Verbick. WITH THE AID OF A MINI-GYM, Ruben Torres works to develop his arm muscles during swimming class. 45 Art students create EACH STROKE OF THE BRUSH counts as senior Phil Carlson concentrates on completing his painting. individual projects Students in art classes independently pursued var¬ ious individual endeavors. Formless clay took on the shape of a definite figure. With the aid of paints, an aspiring artist worked to transform a blank canvas into an interpreted painting. Looking through magazines for words and pic¬ tures, students attempted to make collages. A mean¬ ingless bit of paper combined with insignificant scraps became an expressive piece of art. Studies of different artistic forms sometimes sup¬ plemented actual creation. Students learned to appreciate various art techniques and applied them to their own work. Eventually a budding artist began to develop his own individual style. Permanent stains on clothes became a sight for mothers of art students. Artists acquired spotted hands and arms as a result of working with paints. Students fogot their messes when a new project, diligently worked on, reached completion. Throughout four years of courses students delved into the many aspects of art. The students’ talents flowed into various channels. Comparing his work with his classmates, a pupil became acquainted with different artistic perspectives. YOUNG ARTISTS must learn to adjust and prepare the equip- instructor, demonstrates the proper use of the easel to junior ment before proceeding with their art projects. Mr. Waring, art Barney Slifer and senior Greg Cuipak. 47 Students, band, Association officers, Mr. Becker and President Bruce Roquet add to the success of the Inaugural Assembly. Clubs once played a pertinent role in school life. Since the cry for individuality rose, many students have drifted from group to personal pastimes. Interested pupils still found their way to various activities keeping many groups alive. A service club brought happiness to older folks when the students remembered them during the Christmas season. Working close within the student government, members gained an understanding of the political “ins and outs”. A Ithough there prevailed a lack of school spirit, devoted Governors still turned out to boost the teams. No man is an island in . . . Olds Choirs spent hours practicing before they enter¬ tained the audience during the holiday assembly. • v . • • i i - I ft ft • • t{ • •• (• .! 49 Association council Taking turns at the typewriter, volunteers worked over a week during study halls to type the 2201 names shown in the Student Directory. Frustration prevailed in the Ass’n Office as typing eraser and paper changed location after every hour. Exchange pupils from Lake Central toured Morton with assigned student guides. Morton reps, in turn, visited L.C., attending classes and a co uncil meeting. Exchanges enabled Govs to see how another school functions. It also gave representatives an opportun¬ ity for making new friendships. Chosen Cabinet and committee members met in¬ frequently with the administration to discuss rele¬ vant problems. An often-mentioned item was the proposal for a Student Center. It remained in the " talk stage” as difficulties continued to arise. Attempting to break the lull between Sectionals and spring break, the Association president planned the first homeroom basketball tourney. Over 450 en¬ trants readily accepted the challenge of competing against classmates. Scheduled games included meets between the best team of each grade. Winners re¬ ceived homeroom trophies and individual ribbons. Homeroom 11-15 won the school championship. provides Govs with LOWER COURT— FRONT ROW: Ronni Vela. SECOND ROW: Vicki Rollins, Nancy Uhrin. THIRD ROW: Pat Murray, Gary Chepregi, Bill Thorne. BACK ROW: Janet Buxton, Bob Roquet. ASSOCIATION CABINET— SITTING: Nicki Luketic, Paula Hawk¬ ing, Jim Kayden, Dave Villarreal, Beth Constant. STANDING: Mr. Joseph Gartner, sponsor, Cindy Bailor, Michelle Kik, Penny Scott, Howie Smack, Jamie Zweig, Vicki Fowler, Jim Knaver, Ed Zdrojeski. In the Christmas spirit, Cabinet members gathered to decorate their annual tree with strings of lights, tinsel and ornaments. Pupils involved in divisions of the Cabinet dealt with open dances and car registration. 50 directory, encourages student functions HEAD OVER HEELS, Associ¬ ation Pres. B. Roquet does yoga as V. Pres. K. Bosch and Sec. L. Fleischer watch. UPPER COURT— FRONT ROW: C. Stark, R. Newnum, J. Gas- parovic. SECOND ROW: D. O’Drobinak, B. Randhan, B. Russell. BACK ROW: B. Crowder, T. Bewley, S. Ison. Students who felt they received an unfair trial appealed to this court. SENATORS— FRONT ROW: D. Bollhorst, J. DeWitt, G. Hill, B. Hines, K. Bailor. SECOND ROW: F. Gasparovic, D. Byrom, J. Hendrix, C. Greene. THIRD ROW: N. Pumnea, P. LaVelle, S. Goldschmidt. BACK ROW: C. Babinec. Pupils strive for NHS, NFL qualification Anxiously awaiting for the names of those who qualified for NHS, pupils breathed a sigh of relief when they received the congratulatory note in home¬ room. Three years of study and hard work had paid off for juniors in the upper five percent of their class and seniors in the upper ten percent. Proud parents accompanied their children to initiation ceremonies held at the school’s auditorium. Striving to learn techniques for meaningful com¬ munication, students involved themselves in NFL. Proving their speech ability, NFL members brought home two first place trophies from the Highland Invitational Debate Tournament. After winning first place at the Purdue Invitational Legislative Assem¬ bly sophomore Barb Griggs journeyed downstate to compete for further honors. Promotion of an international dinner, held to en¬ courage ethnic pride in the community, occupied the time of some Foreign Language Club members. Proud feelings could be sensed as area residents supplied goods and gave each other a helping hand in displaying their own particular food. MHS’ Latin Honor Club, co-operating with Clark’s pupils, held a bake sale at Gavit. LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS— M. Pimentel (pres.), L. Ander¬ son (v. pres.), K. Brewer (sec.), Mr. Bolinger, sponsor. NHS— FRONT ROW: P. Keppel (treas.), D. Somerville, P. Scott (prog, chair), C. Curiel (sec.), B. Keil, S. Budzik. SECOND ROW: G. Chepregi ( v. pres.), D. Palmer, D. Eichelberger T Tuskan, M. Kik, C. White. THIRD ROW: D. Villarreal (pres.) C. Bailor, J. Kayden, B. Oyster, E. Zdrojeski, J. Zneimer. BACK ROW: Mrs. Lundgren, sponsor, M. Davis, M. Criswell, D. Kijowski, J- Kerr. Superior academic ability and involvement in school activities were the necessary requirements. 53 Clubs gain money through bake sales Taffy apple, stuffed toy and bake sales, held dur¬ ing the school year, built-up the treasuries of the Zoology, Physics and Chemistry Club’s. At Swift and Co. Zoology Club members saw the production of chemicals and soaps. After an ecolog¬ ical study at Dunes State Park students returned with soil collections and water samples. Studying the generation of electricity and atomic processes enabled Physics Club members to visit the Palisades Nuclear Plant in Michigan. Trips to Earlham College, the University of Chi¬ cago and Argonne National Laboratory highlighted Chem Club’s activities. Members viewed facilities and talked to different professors. Mark Criswell, Raymond Lichtenhan and Dennis DeRosa presented papers at the American Junior Academy after being chosen as science delegates from Indiana. Charles Pettersen also attended. ZOOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: K. Kessler, N. Salka (sec.), R. Dovale. SECOND ROW: V. Roberts, G. Chepregi. THIRD ROW: P. McCree, D. Kolisz, M. Nowacki. FOURTH ROW: D. Sullivan, C. Magurany, P. Lauerman (v. pres.). BACK ROW: F. Dovale (treas.), D. Markovich, D. King, K. Campbell. PHYSICS CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: R. Riley, K. Bout- cher, B. Thorne, J. Boiler, D. Snyder, M. Wandishin (sec.), G. Chepregi (pres.), M. Magana. SECOND ROW: M. Galabus, Dr. El Naggar, sponsor, A. Capich, J. Kayden, V. Baker, J. Kicho, B. Havens, R. Newnum (treas.). THIRD ROW: M. Kallok, J. Kerr, W. Oyster, M. Davis, D. Kijowski, D. Keilman (v. pres.), J. Kop- ton, T. Melton, K. McMahan, D. Villarreal. BACK ROW: M. Cris¬ well, C. Biewenga, G. Brackett, T. Hankins, J. Mogle, R. Byrom, M. Sobeck, R. Lichtenhan, J. Kerr. The club studied physics and had interesting weekly topics. 54 CHEMISTRY CLUB— FRONT ROW: S. Cook, D. ' Hokenson, C. Emond, Y. Groves, C. Curiel, P. LaVelle, G. Chepregi. SECOND ROW: A. Capich, C. Maxie, K. Wilson, S. Yeager, J. Hendrix, M. Wandishin, C. Swakon, R. Newnum. THIRD ROW: J. Baldin, D. Nelson, T. Melton, T. Prange, J. Zneimer, M. Kik (sec.), D. ON HIS ROAD TO RECOVERY, Homer, a Zoology mouse, gets checked by P. McCree and K. Campbell after an operation. Eichelberger, C. Pettersen. BACK ROW: M. Criswell (pres.), C. Biewenga, L. Miskovich (v. pres.), M. Galambus. D. Kijowski (treas.), R. Lichtenhan, D. Gliga (sgt-at-arms), Dr. Pettersen, sponsor. In co-operation with MITS they sold stuffed animals to buy a wheelchair for a student. MEASURING THE INTENSITY of a light source, senior Garry Brackett conducts an experiment in physics class. 55 QUILL AND SCROLL— FRONT ROW: Debbie Somerville, Sue Zondlo, Linda Lauer, Terre Sanders, Carolyn Curiel (v. pres.), Debbie Neely (sec.), Penny Scott, Pam LaVelle, Janet Hendrix (prog. ch.). SECOND ROW: Gail Hiduke (pres.), Debe Chappell, Kris Kapciak, Bonnie Fowler, Jean Hendrix, Carolyn Anguiano, Debbie Palmer, Linda McGehee, Michelle Kik, Patrice Yonke. THIRD ROW: Colette Stark, Nancy Boskovich (treas.), Beth Constant, Nancy Uhrin, Donna Hurr, Joan Lelito, Bruce Roquet, Nancy Figuly, Carol Nierengarten, Debbie Janowski, Linda Clark. Members attended initiation at Gail Hiduke ' s home. Mortonite staff conveys student ideas PAGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: Sue Zondlo. SECOND ROW: Jim Josway, Debbie Palmer, Nancy Uhrin and Donna Hurr. These editors worked to organize their individual pages. Bi-weekly editions of the MORTONITE reported school news besides serving as a calendar of events. Through this paper readers become acquainted with things which surrounded other students’ lives. Stu¬ dents needed to understand that participation was not limited to the staff but extended to the student body. “L’il Guv’nor” and “Letters to the Editor” gave anyone a chance to express himself. For two weeks Editor Carolyn Curiel and Make-up Editor Debbie Neely attended the Journalism Institute at Indiana University in Bloomington. They studied copy reading and layout design. Unable to attend institute, Debbie Somerville served on the MORTON¬ ITE staff as assistant editor. In charge of overall production these girls checked assigned work before allowing it to be sent to the printer. Planning an attractive page describes the respon¬ sibility of the page editors. They must design the page so that each article fits properly. Reporters composed the majority of the MORTON¬ ITE staff. These students kept an open ear for any interesting school news. Responsibility also lied with them to finish their topics for written articles within set dates, assigned by the editor. MORTONITE’S 1971-72 staff decided to add a little entertainment to their work. They established a “Hall of Fame” honoring those students who contributed to the production of the paper. Since all issues were free, the staff sponsored a “Mr. Ugly” Dance to finance publication costs. 56 NEWS REPORTERS— SITTING: G. Joseph, P. Yonke, J. Hendrix, B. Roquet, J. Miskovich. D. Wozniczka, D. Snyder, I. Minard. STANDING: L. Shabaz, D. Rush. PAST ISSUES used for reference materials are filed by D. Neely, make-up editor, and Assistant Editor D. Somerville. Top Hat staff organizes extra pages Working on Morton’s TOP HAT took a great deal of co-operation. Based on social and academic func¬ tions, the yearbook contains captured moments Qf school life. Student and faculty involvement gave the staff a basis for building the annual. Yearbook procedures were taught to Michelle K ik, TOP HAT’S copy editor, and Gail Hiduke, layout editor, during a two-week summer journalism insti¬ tute. While at Indiana University in Bloomington they studied a variety of techniques and listened to even¬ ing lectures. These editors checked and approved all work given to them by section editors. Helping to set the framework of opening section and to ease the strain of the editors, Pam LaVelle acted as contributing editor. To learn her duties Pam attended Ohio’s Kent State for one week. Each section editor and her assistants must meet required deadlines in order to complete the book. Failure of one section to compile information means delay of the entire publication. EDGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: L. Lelito, J. Ryckman, K. Bailor, R. McCormick. SECOND ROW: A. Capich, B. Kaysen, M. Longawa, C. Babinec. BACK ROW: D. Gray, N. Olson, L. Clark, J. Butoryak. They gained experience for future positions. ASSISTANT EDITORS— FRONT ROW: Keith Poole. SECOND ROW: Debbie Bishop, Carol Nierengarten, Nicki Luketic. BACK ROW: Terre Sanders, Bonnie Fowler. Assistants aided section editors in such tasks as writing copy, captions and drawing layouts. to conform with expanding enrollment REJOICING AT MEETING DEADLINES, Production Editor Gail Hiduke frees herself of work and smiles again. SILENCE of an office provides a perfect atmosphere for Co¬ editor Michelle Kik in re-checking final copy. SECTION EDITORS— FRONT ROW: N. Boskovich, D. Chappell, B. Constant, M. Marcinkovich, D. Janowski, L. McGehee, C. An- guiano. BACK ROW: J. Lelito, W. Hurr, K. Kapciak, P. Scott, C. Stark, V. Fowler, D. Jankowski and Contributing Editor P. LaVelle. Arranging layout sheets and planning pictures com¬ posed part of a section editor’s duties. 59 FTA members travel to Chicago ' s Loop HOME EC CLUB— FRONT ROW: B. Glerum, D. Hester (treas.), N. Waters (pres.), C. Carey. SECOND ROW: Miss Stamper, sponsor, L. Simchak, D. Meracle. S. Handley (v. pres.). THIRD ROW: D. Schwartz, P. Sikora, D. Whitt, M. Beyer. BACK ROW: D. Hurr, K. Travis, D. Wapiennik (sec.), S. Ison, W. Singleton. Members gave a Christmas party at St. Ann’s. FTA— FRONT ROW: Maria Pimentel, Diane Rymarczyk (treas.), Carol Anguiano (v. pres.), Linda Lelito (sec.), Donna Hurr (pres.). SECOND ROW: Nada Katie, Debby Verbick, Karen Kowalczyk, Gloria Joseph, Miki Lamske. BACK ROW: Diane Nelson, Cathy Couch, Lee Rusher, Karen Kessler, Debbie Karalas, JoAnne Baldin. The club audited elementary classes. to view ' Fiddler on the Roof premiere Observing teachers during class hours FTA par¬ ticipants traveled to Caldwell and Miller Elementary Schools to view teaching and lesson planning first¬ hand. Club members rode to the Loop to see the premiere of “Fiddler on the Roof.” Incoming Morton students felt welcomed when members of MITS offered a building tour of the • school. The club served a breakfast for new pupils during second semester. MITS members traveled to elementary schools to present a brief explanation of the different functions at Morton. MITS headed the drive, in which several clubs participated, selling stuffed animals. Profits went into a fund to buy a fully-equipped wheelchair for a MHS student. Making someone happy, the Home Economics Club attended St. Ann’s Nursing Home greeting the elder¬ ly with a Christmas party. Members made small party favors to create a Yuletide atmosphere. Departing from Morton enroute to Valparaiso University, Home Ec Club members visited domestic classes. Future Secretaries of America promoted interest in the secretarial field. On FSA Day, senior girls were placed with secretaries for one day. Here the students observed daily working habits. FSA OFFICERS— SITTING: Cathy Weeks (pres.). STANDING: Mrs. Hetterscheidt, sponsor, Tina Tuskan (sec.), Patty Andrews (v. pres.). The club viewed interviewing techniques. M,TS — FRONT ROW: C. Emond, N. Love, D. Moore, P. Sikora, M. Magurany. SECOND ROW: C. George, S. Hooker, M. Bara- nowski, C. Jakov, C. Grimmer, G. Minchuk. THIRD ROW: M. Por- vaznik, L. McGehee (pres.), J. Baldin, K. Kowalczyk, K. Boutch- er (sec.). BACK ROW: K. Kessler, R. Nicpon, D. Fowler (v. pres.), B. Zernik, M. Komyatti, Mrs. Radio, sponsor. Mits Club members sold stuffed animals to provide Fernando Martinez with money to buy a self-operating wheelchair. Actor ' s skill, work promote plays; stage THESPIAN MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: Paula Sorbello, Greg Hill, Lynne Fleischer and Jeff Kiral. SECOND ROW: Chris Lannin, Mary Wandishin and Dave Riddell. Spurred on by the dread of shinning a spotlight on the wrong person or not raising the curtain on cue, the production staff worked behind the scenes to ready stage, lighting and backdrops for all pep rallys, plays and assemblies. Carrying out duties that varied from organizing files to painting settings, the first semester stage crew consisted of only nine members. Discontinuing the somewhat “worn-out” Theater Guild candy sales, this year the club decided to support theater productions by selling fruit cakes. They also planned several theater trips but never attended any play productions. Reasons for the suspension of the Thespian Troupe included delinquent dues and not enough eligible members to satisfy the national headquarters. Producing four plays in approximately eight months required more work from the Drama Department than met the viewers’ eyes. Scores of students stood up on stage to recite lines while the directors tackled the job of casting. Lines then had to be memorized and the blocking worked out. Set designers and costume crews budgeted time. Despite broken needles and machines, costume crew designed and made 60 outfits for the “Oliver!” pro¬ duction. Set designers worked diligently to complete the huge revolving “Oliver!” set needed to portray the dark, dingy slums of London. TOP HAT THEATRE PRODUCTION STAFF— C. Lannin, L. Jackson, D. Eastwood, S. Lovin, M. Clinton, ' L. Fleischer, S. Bardoczi, M. Wandishin, J. Garmany. 62 crew furnishes lighting, theater settings CONSTRUCTING A SET DESIGN junior G. Alexander and freshman B. Cook work to improve props. STAGE CREW— FRONT ROW: H. Smack, J. Kayden, K. Boldt. SECOND ROW: S. Whitt, G. Dark, D. Grudgena, M. Clinton, J. Garmany. THIRD ROW: R. Jackna, B. Kaysen, S. Bardoczi, S. Lichtenhan. FOURTH ROW: C. Lannin, C. Curiel, L. Lessie, F. Longawa. BACK ROW: L. Fleischer, S. Lovin, D. Eastwood, M. Wandishin and B. Keil. 63 A.V. CLUB— FRONT ROW: K. Kowalczyk, S. Cook (sec.), S. Warner, D. Daumer, R. Miller. SECOND ROW: H. Kist, R. Ward, K. Edwards, R. Newnum (pres.), G. Chepregi, S. Rusher. THIRD ROW: C. Sandefur, C. Biewenga (v. pres.), J. Towne, M. Wilson, D. Thorne, T. LaBounty. Members volunteered their time to schedule films and operate projection equipment. A.V. Club stages entertainment nights Volunteering their services, A.V. Club members operated, cleaned and repaired various kinds of pro¬ jection equipment during study halls. A semester of training for their first job did not help new mem¬ bers once they got inside the classroom. Trying to act experienced under the watchful eyes of the teacher and class, trainees usually got so nervous that they dropped the film can, could not thread the projector properly or wound the film upside down. After they finished their first assignment, trainees returned to the A.V. room to relate their experiences to others and prepare themselves for their next job. An annual spring car wash helped members raise money to buy stereo equipment. Displaying their creativity on the library windows, Photo Club members composed picture stories that focused on school events. Members used the new camera, purchased with club dues, to take the pic¬ tures and developed them after school. Through experimentation projects, Electronics Club members familiarized themselves with circuits and transistors. The boys sponsored a candy sale which enabled them to purchase additional electronic equipment to use in future experiments. ALL WOUND UP while threading an A.V. projector Kathy Ed¬ wards prepares to show a film to a class. PHOTO CLUB— FRONT ROW: T. LaBounty (treas.), M. Por- vaznik, G. Chepregi. SECOND ROW: B. Roark (sec.), D. Gray, Mr. J. Rasmussen, sponsor. BACK ROW: B. Nevelo (v. pres.), F. Dovale, A. Thurman (pres.), J. Mancos. ELECTRONICS CLUB— FRONT ROW: Bruce Alexander, Jim Griffith, Gary Chepregi (pres.), Howie Smack, John Hluska, Tom Josway. SECOND ROW: Tom Bell, John Kicho, Jeff Balio, Jerry Florey, Mark Cotton. BACK ROW: Mike Kallok, Vincent Berg, Joe Hussey, Jim Harmening, Kelly Evans, Dave Markovich. Members worked on various projects. 65 CONCERT BAND— FRONT ROW: T. Faucher, V. Gwyn, M. Moritz, L. Harris, R. Hluska, G. Sirbas, D. Eichelberger, P. Hulsey, B. Zernik, B. Pokrajac. SECOND ROW: P. Keppel, N. Kostyo, C. Swakon, P. Hester, D. Royal, J. Poole, S. Stephenson, P. Racz, L. Fleischer, K. Swiercz, J. Zweig, B. Vroman, S. Treen, L. Faist, D. Longbottom, J. Barker, S. Dietzman, THIRD ROW: S. Powers, R. Mancos, S. Hensley, J. Treen, D. Hendrickson, S. Pavlik, S. Lovin, J. Longawa, S. Warner, S. Young, D. Wil¬ liams, Y. Foss, M. Ignas, D. Frunk, K. Petroskey, F. Stephens, G. Alexander, E. Rudd, D. Potts, M. Tabor. FOURTH ROW: Morton band works for new uniforms Purchasing new uniforms became the dream of many band members. Proceeds from a candy drive and spring concert went towards the new apparel. During the excitement of the football season the marching band provided half-time entertainment. Their musical presentations consisted of a marching routine to the tune of an appropriate selection. Pom- pon ' girls performed with the band. Shiny brass instruments and the thundering beat of drums indicated the presence of the pep band. Composed of volunteer members, this group played the national anthem during basketball season. Stage band practiced to acquire the rhythm and tempo of contemporary music. They received a sec¬ ond-place rating after performing at a contest that took place in Hobart, Indiana. Formally attired orchestra members displayed their musical talents during concerts held in the audi¬ torium during February and May. STAGE BAND— FRONT ROW: E. Johnson. SECOND ROW: R. Hluska, T. Maggi, N. Lacanski, C. Swaim, G. Clark. THIRD ROW: J. Ostrom, G. Hasselgren, J. Brooks, K. O’Brien, R. Skertic, S. Lovin, S. Young. BACK ROW: G. Alexander, J. Longawa, E. Rudd, D. Potts, M. Tabor, F. Stephens. M. Johnson, L. Smith, C. Barnes, J. Butoryak, S. Swaim, D. McCabe, B. Griggs, K. Hill, D. Markovich, S. Ison, S. Blanton, M. Detterline, J. Roach, D. Barnett, C. Swaim, N. Lacanski, T. Maggi, J. Lara, P. Moery, L. Barnes, G. Boyle, K. Brite, D. Gilbert, M. Mosca. FIFTH ROW: W. Gootee, J. Hays, G. Hasselgren, E. Tucker, L. Poole, L. Laviolette, R. Schillo, J. Brooks, K. O’Brien, B. Skertic. BACK ROW: M. Criswell, G. Caston, G. Clark, D. Fredericks, M. Neiswinger, R. Backlund, J. Ostrom, R. Smith, K. Jones, E. Johnson, Mrs. G. Kolar. They participated in parades and contests held throughout the state. ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: N. Lacanski, A. Valentine, L.. Merkel, C. Rovi, B. Philips, D. Eichelberger, B. Hopf, T. Maggi. SECOND ROW: K. Howe, S. Lovin, P. Keppel, R. Hiuska, J. Merkel, D. Babcock, J. Hays, G. Sirbas, L. Fleischer. THIRD ROW: T. Faucher, V. Gwyn, S. Stephenson, J. Poole, F. Stephens, M. Tabor, D. Potts, J. Longawa, S. Warner, G. Hasselgren, K. O’Brien, R. Skertic. BACK ROW: G. Clark, M. Criswell, J. Ostrom, E. Johnson, S. Young. 67 Hallways resound with joyous carolers; Despite freezing feet and fingers, Concert Choir serenaded teachers’ homes with carols, besides pro¬ moting Yuletide spirit by singing at school. After a day of “downing” lemon juice, pupils sang several diverse selections for the Northern Indiana State Band Orchestra and Vocal Contest. Made up of the finest voices in the school, Concert Choir acted as the core for all concerts and choral assemblies. Thrilled choir participants viewed posted letters of praise pertaining to performances, despite a bass section of only four members. Wayfarers, performers of popular folk and some rock music, sang frequently for banquets or dinners. After school on Mondays the group discussed dif¬ ferent techniques and song format while striving to insert touches of originality. Amid shouts of congratulations from choir mem¬ bers, the newly formed Girls’ Swing Group received first place medals for performances at state and city contests. Material consisted of popular music and simple dance routines. Governaires, singing almost all traditional music accompanied by piano, partici¬ pated in choral programs. The group placed second in the solo and ensemble contest. Boys’ and Girls’ Choruses learned basic music techniques. Girls’ Choir sang at programs. CARILLONS— FRONT ROW: Paula Winston, Terry Daigle. SECOND ROW: Mary Katie, Terri Bewley, Nada Katie, Debbie McCabe. BACK ROW: Karen Clark, Leslie Olney. Members of this ensemble are also members of Girls’ Chorus. GIRLS’ SWING GROUP— FRONT ROW: Jan Childers, Pam Kep- pel, Cheryl Shock, Karen Wilson. SECOND ROW: Robin O’Neal, Karen Johnson, Sue Lichtenhan. BACK ROW: Debbie Liming, Cora Horn. Their music added variety to vocal programs. Wayfarers sing current works in public CONCERT CHOIR— FRONT ROW: B. Bowersox, P. Keppel, B. Mattingly, K. Johnson, K. Kapciak, K. Prendergast. SECOND ROW: K. Krivo, C. Lewandowski, C. Horn, D. Liming, S. Bocken, Miss Nichols, director. THIRD ROW: C. Goodson, J. Sherer, D. DeBarge, M. Clinton, W. Hurr, L. Jackson, R. Hickman (sec.). GOVERNAIRES— FRONT ROW: Barb Bowersox, Lynne Fleischer. SECOND ROW: Leo Jackson, Linda Clark. BACK ROW: Randy Jackna, Paula Sorbello, Mike Clinton. This ensemble participated in the NISBOVA contest held in January. FOURTH ROW: M. Musser, P. Sorbello, T. Cox, V. Vana, T. Grasha, L. Clark (v. pres.), C. Payton. BACK ROW: L. Bond, R. Harwood, B. Hopf, R. Jackna, J. Komar (pres.), J. Snyder, B. Love (treas.). Hoping to establish a tradition they competed in the organizational music contest. WAYFARERS— FRONT ROW: Karen Kerr, Brenda Hembree, Wanda Hurr. SECOND ROW: Jessica Sherer, Jane Curchek, Carol Goodson. BACK ROW: William Hopf and Mike Clinton. This folk group performed for civic clubs and organizations. skits Upperclass BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS— D. White (pres.), P. Hawking (v. pres.), and B. Constant (sec.). Not pictured is M. Stribiak (treas.). reveal athletes ' antics Seniors and juniors portrayed the clownish absur¬ dities of football and basketball players during pep rallies held to boost team support. Throughout football season Booster Club officers designated sections at games for the cheering blocks. They arranged for transportation to away games, including 14 buses for the trip to Elkhart. Annual dances sponsored to honor “Mr. Football” and “Mr. Basketball” composed a main part of Booster Club’s activities. New to Morton this year, the Powder Puff football game enabled girls to learn the techniques of this male sport. After two weeks of practice, the game ended in a 6-6 tie. GAA members built-up their treasury selling photo wallets, night shirts, football jerseys and stationary. Athletically they participated in interscholastic volley¬ ball and basketball games. M-Club officers roped off a student cheering block at the 1972 Basketball Sectionals. M-CLUB OFFICERS— Harry Muta (treas.), Jim Kayden (v. pres.), Bill Oyster (sec.), Greg Clarke (pres.). GAA BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: M. Katie, R. Prange, S. Fozkos, J. Butoryak, M. Komar, C. Hill, L. Polochak. SECOND ROW: J. Stark, L. Klys, R. Decker, P. Tomich, T. White, L. Wagner, Miss Hicks, coach. THIRD ROW: P. Teske, L. Simchak, D. Schwartz, J. Matonovich, G. Hasselgren, N. Hawkins, B. Shoemaker. Varsity’s record was 3-6, B-team’s 4-5. 71 Frosh cheerleaders exclude substitutes Expressions of anticipation could be seen on girls’ faces while they performed their practiced cheers. Selecting the freshman cheerleading squad resulted in the elimination of the usual two substitutes. Be¬ cause tryouts occurred late in the football season, the frosh squad cheered during basketball games and at pep rallies to increase spirit. Bank depositers’ contributions to a bake sale enabled the varsity squad to attend cheerleading camp at Vincennes University. Sensations of rivalry filled the air during the vigorous week as the girls competed against other cheerleaders. Football season began and the cheerleaders spon¬ sored a dance and pep rally. Excitement grew as students dreamed of a victorious season, yelling out shouts of encouragement. The sale of spirit buttons helped the cheerleaders raise funds. With hopes of buying new uniforms and accessor¬ ies, B-team squad sponsored a summer bake sale. Warm weather practices gave the girls time to make new cheers and contemplate ways to boost spirit. DOING THEIR THING, varsity cheerleaders N. Luketic and J. Buxton cheer Gov’s on to “sink that shot.” VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Dede O’Drobinak, Candy Ladd, at all varsity basketball and football games. They also par- Paula Hawking, Nicki Luketic (capt.) and Janet Buxton cheered ticipated in the few pep rallies held to boost the teams. 72 FRONT ROW: Janice Wimmer, Bonnie Fowler (captain). BACK ROW: Nancy Rex, Paula Luketic, Janet Stephens. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: Jeani Gasparovic, Laura Rollins, Cathy Gootee, Yvonne Jackna, Terri Roberts (captain). OVERWHELMED BY A TOUCHDOWN, sophs J. Wimmer and N. Rex share the delight of scoring against Hammond High. Morton Pom-Pon Corps enters contest, B-TEAM TWIRLERS— Kathy Brewer (co-capt.), Chris Fuller, Barb MacArthur, Sherry Hensley, Robin Bond (co-capt.). They Shelly Mosca, Linda Laviolette, Diane Nelson, Wendy Geissler, participated in the NISBOVA contest. READY TO RELEASE HER BATON, junior Nancy Rapchak anticipates the height of a toss to finish smoothly. STANDING ON THE SIDELINE, soph Beth Randhan exhibits spirit through a pom-pon routine done to the school song. marches with band Journeying to Hanover Central on March 18 the pom-pon girls participated in their first drill-team contest. They performed an original dance routine to Issac Hayes’ recording of “Shaft”. Officials judged on overall appearance of the corps, alignment and difficulty of the choreographed routine. Pom-pon girls and twirlers could be seen huddled together in a corner of the Riverside Grade School building. Attempting to stay warm, they waited to line up for the Hammond Christmas parade. Standing at attention with the band, the girls shivered uncon¬ trollably when the cold wind swept past them. Even though their arms and legs began to ache after marching a few blocks, they kept smiles on their faces throughout the course of the parade. “Go Govs” yelled the twirlers and pom-pon girls as they marched around the field before pre-game activities. After greeting the opponent with “Hi Neigh¬ bor” they rushed into line for the school song. Racing back into band formation, the girls readied themselves for the national anthem. Tired, they wearily thought of half-time activities. B-team twirlers presented a half-time show at the Morton-Calumet basketball game. VARSITY TWIRLERS— FRONT: Nancy Rapchak, Audrey Lessle. BACK: Lynne Fleischer, Nancy Zaranka. POM-PON GIRLS— FRONT ROW: Joan Davey, Cyndee Rathbun, Ronni Vela, Robin Prange, Jo Butoryak, Penny Scott, Sue Budzik, Vicki Fowler, Linda Hudacin. SECOND ROW: Carol Babinec, Beth Randhan, Linda Fagyas, Dianne Metros, Pat Mur¬ ray, Pat Brazenas, Sherry Ison, Denise Wapiennik, Sue Kaniew- ski. Not pictured are Judi Childers, Cheryl Smith, Cindi Magur- any, Nancy Uhrin, Robin O’Neal, Jan McTaggart. The girls spon¬ sored the annual Sweetheart Dance to help buy new uniforms. 75 His body drained from the strength and sweat, Jack Kerr lies on the court catching his breath, relaxing the tense muscles. Joy of triumph mirrored in the face of C. Baxley enabled gathered fans to share in his ecstasy. Winning the football championship proves a team victory despite the fact that only one individual made the last touchdown. Missing that deciding lob in the tennis match does not hurt as much after the player receives congratulations from teammates for his actions in playing a “good " game. Athletics requires individual skills combined with team effort. No team enjoys playing for empty bleachers. No crowd feels like cheering for a team whose heart is not in the game. No man stands alone in .. . 77 Gridmen defeat Gary West Side, HHS; BACK FOR THE PASS, junior quarterback Mark Peters looks over the line of scrimmage for poten¬ tial rpceivers. PASS RECEIVER senior Harry Muta con¬ centrates on catching a pass. ATTACKED FROM ALL SIDES, senior halfback Mike Bostian succeeds in fighting off his opponents, while managing a yardage gain. procure city, conference champ honors COACH OF THE YEAR Maurey Zlotnik led the team to a victo¬ rious season in his thirty-first year at Morton. Students jumped in the stands with the first kick¬ off of the season. The bleachers spilled over with fans, but there was always room for one more. Ticker tape and toilet paper flittered through the air. At the half the Governors held the lead. The fourth quarter proved to be tense, but with fifteen seconds to go a pass to a lone receiver was completed and the win¬ ning touchdown scored. Excited fans hugged their friends, slipping off the bleachers while tears of joy streamed down their cheeks. Gary West Side had been defeated by the Governors! Overconfidence — everybody expected an easy win. However, the Clark Pioneers held Morton to a 19 point shut-out. E.C. Washington and Tech both put up good fights, but their attempts proved futile. Homecoming brought Noll to Morton. Drizzling rain did not hamper the 18 point Gov victory. Larger crowds gathered to watch the Governors win their next two games over Gavit and Whiting. Finally, the biggest game of the season. Hammond High against Morton. Both teams sported undefeated records. Tension that had been building up drew to its peak. With no score posted at the half the Gover¬ nors returned to tally the only touchdown of the game. Fans poured onto the field to congratulate the team. It had been a winning season. Then there was Elkhart . . . SHOUTS OF DISAPPROVAL enable Chuck Crowe to “let off steam " before returning to his position. Govs nab 9 consecutive victories; bow VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Gary West Side 24 28 Clark 0 19 E.C. Washington 13 21 Hammond Tech 0 12 Bishop Noll 7 25 E.C. Roosevelt 8 35 Gavit 8 30 Whiting 0 40 Hammond High 0 8 Elkhart 35 7 TO RELIEVE GROGGINESS Coach Jack Georgas delivers smell¬ ing salts to Jack Josway during a break in game action. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: R. Webber, F. J. Kayden, J. Josway, J. Ryckman, J. Williamson, R. Hill, S. Gasperovic, F. Kuhn, Mgrs. SECOND ROW: Coach Zlotnik, M. LaPosa, Coach Luketic. THIRD ROW: M. Ramian, R. Rutledge, H. Curiel, J. Prange, M. Yonke, C. Crowe, D. Smoot, E. Crawford, Snyder, P. Francis, L. Russell, S. Kerner, T. Melton, K. Bog- to Elkhart in decisive conference game MAINTAINING CONTROL of the ball, fullback Tom Melton struggles to es¬ cape the grip of Tech’s Nick Ferguson (12) and Joe Wagila (77). mi:: ner, M. Bostian, C. Turnbull, B. Barrett, D. MacLean. FOURTH ROW: Coach Georgas, W.W. Becker, principal, C. Lomax, J. Vandenbemden, J. Fowler, A. Toyias, M. Sobeck, N. Kaufman, S. Thompson, M. Shabaz, C. Backlund, J. Kopton. FIFTH ROW: S. Tomasula, T. Ramian, G. Kraus, G. Hill, A. Wrona, R. Segally, H. Muta, G. Kolodziej, B. Francis, M. Gordon, J. Josway. 81 Dewitt, G. Bogielski, J. Lara, T. Josway, B. Kendall, C. Turn- bull. SECOND ROW: J. Prange, B. Crowder, E. Szarkowicz, R. Rutledge, J. Fowler, J. Ryckman, J. Josway, B. Hill, J. Wil¬ liamson. TOP ROW: S. Smoot, M. Curiel, C. Lomax, H. Snyder, T. Ramian, R. Segally, C. Backlund, D. MacLean, G. Kolodziej, J. Georgas, coach. This year the B-team had an undefeated season with a final record of 4-0. Frosh, B-team gridmen capture honors RECOGNITION OF HIS TOUCHDOWN prompts junior Mike Shabaz to raise the football in triumph. Stands littered from the previous night’s game seated the few spectators. Below on the Mustang’s scrub field, Morton’s B-team played their first sea¬ son game. The morning stillness made conversation between coach and team nearly audible. Under the hot sun the Governors managed to score three touch¬ downs, while Munster posted only six points in their four quarter attempt. As the season progressed, the team went on to defeat Tech, E.C. Roosevelt and Gavit. These wins gained B-team another undefeated record. Keeping up with varsity and B-team, this year’s frosh football season ended victoriously. As the freshmen ran out on the lighted field, an¬ ticipations of playing their first high school football game drew near to reality. Their fears mounted as the first quarter began. Before they knew it, how¬ ever, the game ended. The scoreboard posted a 15 point victory for the Governors. Eight more wins, the last over undefeated Ham¬ mond High, left MHS frosh number one in the area. B-TEAM FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Munster 6 20 Hammond Tech 0 22 E.C. Roosevelt 0 20 Gavit 0 20 82 Freshmen earn perfect season record FRESHMAN FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 6 21 E.C. Washington 12 13 Hammond Tech 6 19 Bishop Noll 0 26 E.C. Roosevelt 6 9 Gavit 6 13 Whiting 6 26 Hammond High 2 6 HINDERED BY HIS OPPONENTS, freshman Greg Costa makes a futile attempt to break away for the score. BATTLING FOR THE BALL, freshman defense concentrates on securing a fumble while Bill Metros shouts encouragement. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: B. Clarke, man¬ ager, J. Board, L. Cauble, L. Kosnicki, K. Lauerman, R. Torres, L. Avenatti, W. Parks, M. Anderson, C. Ziemba, R. Gearman. SECOND ROW: A. Suda, J. Roach, L. Rogers, R. Shively, R. Tate, A. Walters, J. Francis, G. Anderson, F. Biscuso, W. Murray, M. Detterline. THIRD ROW: R. Hunt, coach, K. Wilson, G. Costa, K. Fowler, T. Sirbas, R. Kolish, B. Metros, D. Berrisford, J. Hawkins, D. Ward, J. Casten. TOP ROW: J. Gil, M. Florey, E. Shabaz, D. Dowling, B. Zabek, J. Pawlak, T. McCree, P. Fleener, M. Hult, B. Allen, F. Kepler, coach. 83 Tennis team finishes year at 5-5 mark; Silence prevailed. No spirited fans gathered to boost the morale. Yet the 1971 tennis team managed to end conference play in a tie for second place. Players sweated to compile a 5-5 season mark. Beginning the year with only one returning letter- man, junior Dave Rush, might have seemed a major handicap. With the help of coaching and individual determination, new players mastered the game. Racketmen broke two records during their season. For the first time in seven years the Governors over¬ came Gavit. Also, though defeated by HHS, the team prevented the usual shut-out by winning one of the five matches against them. Mark York, a junior, and Chuck Brandner, a sopho¬ more, finished with the best record in doubles. To¬ gether they won eleven matches while losing only three. They were also champs in the number one doubles of conference play. The conference tourney, held October 11 through 15, found seniors Frank Benton and Gary Chepregi listed as runners-up. Teammates elected Frank Benton Most Valuable Player. Jack Kerr served as the team captain. Seniors Jack Kerr, Frank Benton, Gary Chepregi, and Lyman Bond, juniors Carl Christy and Mark York and sophomore Chuck Brandner received their first year letters. Dave Rush attained his second year letter for his participation. READY FOR THE RETURN, junior Mark York keeps his eye on the ball and positions himself for the swing. TENNIS TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Ladendorf, B. Luketic, B. Kijowski, A. Kras, M. Harwood, M. Hussey, M. Ignas, M. Arga- dine. BACK ROW: G. Chepregi, M. York, F. Benton, L. Bond, C. Brandner, J. Kerr, C. Christy, D. Rush, D. Kijowski, T. Crider, Coach J. Woodward, K. Oros. The team co-ordinated hard work and determination for a successful season. TENNIS OPPONENT STATISTICS MORTON Merrillville 0 5 Highland 5 0 Griffith 4 1 Hammond High 4 1 Griffith 4 1 E.C. Roosevelt 0 5 E.C. Washington 1 4 Clark 3 2 Tech 0 5 Gavit 1 4 defeats Gladiators, scores against HHS STRIVING FOR PERFECTION, senior Jack Kerr " gives It all he’s got” during an after-school practice. Team members utilized this time to improve their form. CORRECT EXECUTION of a swing is demonstrated during a season match by sophomore Chuck Brandner. SUSPENDED IN THE AIR eager Dave Gliga drives towards the basket against Gavit. The Govs dropped the game 64-63. LEAPING HIGH, senio r Bill Love outjumps his Mustang op¬ ponent as Ken Holmes prepares to retrieve the ball. UP AGAINST STRONG OPPOSITION in Tech’s C. Spencer (25) and R. Franks (ip), D. Rush dribbles toward the basket. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS NAME GOALS FREE THROWS TOTAL POINTS AVERAGE Biscan 29 7 65 4.6 Bobos 3 2 8 2.6 Bocken 66 42 183 8.0 Carlson 37 30 104 5.2 Gliga 115 49 279 12.1 Hankins 9 16 34 3.8 Holmes 35 24 94 4.1 Kiraly 0 2 2 1.0 Ladendorf 5 11 1.8 LaPosa 0 2 2 1.0 Love 43 32 118 5.9 Miskovich 148 72 368 16.0 Ostojic 6 12 24 2.2 Rush 149 86 384 16.7 TOTALS 645 377 1676 85.0 Govs overcome Munster in last game Cheering fans watched as the starting five took their positions on the court. With the referee’s whistle the two centers jumped for the ball and the first game of the season got underway. Individual talents blended into teamwork as the Governors dribbled, passed and sank the shots. A tied score, opening the fourth quarter, gave both squads an equal chance; but Highland maintained the lead when the final buzzer sounded. After a win over Lake Central, Morton faced Grif¬ fith. A close game all the way, both teams posted identical scores at the end of the fourth period. Overtime, however, enabled the Panthers to get an edge on the Govs and win the contest. By later de¬ feating Gary Wirt, MHS’ mark stood at 3-5. Many fans who had discontinued to back a losing team missed the eager’s victory over Hobart. Down by 11 at the end of the first quarter, the Brickies dropped farther behind as the Governors played one of their better games of the season. Morton marksmen demonstrated their capabilities once again while up against Andrean. The cagers shot past the 59ers in the second period, giving them an 11 point half-time advantage. The final score reflected another Governor victory. MHS defeated Munster in their final regular season game. With sectionals a week away the team had six more days of practice to look forward to! EYE ON THE BASKET, sophomore guard Ken Holmes runs in for a shot prior to the Gov’s victory over Whiting. GOVERNOR COACH Russ Marcinek, surrounded by team members and Ass’t Coach Jancich, plots his strategy for overcoming Munster Mustangs. 87 Varsity cagers outscore Whiting, Gavit, GOVERNOR FORWARD Jerry Bocken leaps past Gladiator Bob Graczyk during a sectional victory against Gavit. HEAD DOWN as he tries to gain control of the ball, senior Jim Miskovich dribbles around Whiting’s Jerry Obion. VARSITY BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Highland 68 63 Lake Central 69 75 Griffith 71 69 Bishop Noll 84 78 Calumet 62 76 E.C. Washington 83 72 Lew Wallace 83 77 Gary Wirt 62 84 Hobart 76 86 Whiting 65 87 Valparaiso 67 65 Gavit 64 63 Gary Andrean 75 80 E.C. Roosevelt 87 71 Hammond High 60 67 Clark 62 55 Tech 85 80 Munster 78 62 HOLIDAY TOURNEY RESULTS North Judson 73 72 Lowell 86 89 compete with Clark in sectional playoff All week students had been painting signs and decorating homerooms to boost the spirit for section¬ als. A pep rally held in the gym enabled fans to wish the basketball team “good luck.” Finally, after what seemed ages, Tuesday night arrived. The buses, packed with team supporters, proceeded to the Civic Center. Once inside a cheer¬ ing block took shape in the designated area. As the two teams came on the floor the fans went wild. Morton got the tip off, made a basket and took the lead. They defeated Whiting 55-48. Friday night found the Governors up against Gavit. This time the Gladiators got the first basket. They sank three more shots before Morton cagers posted their initial two points. Disappointment on the faces of the MHS fans soon turned to joy as the Govs fought back to hold a four point lead at the half. Tension filled the last few minutes of the game as Gavit brought the score to 72-70. Morton, however, managed to hang on and end it 74-70. Saturday night — Morton vs. Clark. Coach Mar- cinek had led MHS to the final game. The Govs held an early lead but the Pioneers soon took over. Four quarters later Clark received the sectional trophy. Echoed in the background could be heard the chant of MHS fans — “We’re proud of our team!” CONGRATULATORY GESTURES of S. Biscan, J. Miskovich, B. Love and K. Bobos show the delight of a sectional win. VARSITY BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: T. Hankins, M. Laden- dorf, B. Love, J. Miskovich, J. Bocken, D. Ostojic, D. Rush. BACK ROW: K. Holmes, K. Bobos, J. Kiraly, S. Biscan, S. LaPosa, P. Carlson, D. Gliga and Coach R. Marcinek. B-TEAM BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Highland 67 54 Lake Central 50 47 Griffith 45 37 Bishop Noll 46 51 Calumet 53 52 E.C. Washington 51 36 Lew Wallace 56 31 Gary Wirt 53 49 Hobart 45 51 Whiting 36 49 Valparaiso 51 40 Gavit 46 52 Gary Andrean 43 36 E.C. Roosevelt 47 45 Hammond High 60 52 Clark 49 45 Tech 55 33 Munster 43 35 Marksmen overthrow Noll in tourney B-team cagers defeated Bishop Noll for the second time of the season in the Holiday Tourney held De¬ cember 28-29. This triumph gave the marksmen a boost as they succeeded in attaining three consec¬ utive victories. Including the upsets over Hobart and Whiting, it comprised their longest winning streak. Two games later B-team overcame Gavit in their biggest but final win of the season. They com¬ pleted their term with a 5-15 mark. LOOKING FOR 2 ' soph roundballer Doug Elish finds stiff opposition from HHS foes. Andy Hawking awaits rebound. B-TEAM BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: B. Burns, B. Sahulcik, BACK ROW: H. Wick, D. Elish, M. Czlonka, T. Culp, A. Hawk- R. Evans, M. Ramian, S. Ellis, D. Long, M. Works, J. Prange. ing, T. Johnson, E. Crawford, B. Fiala and Coach Jancich. FRESHMAN TEAM— FRONT ROW: F. Biscuso, D. Borem, B. Luketic, T. Blazevich, M. Groves, B. Skertic, J. Stringer. SECOND ROW: B. Allen, K. Wilson, K. Fowler, T. McCrea, B. Zabek, Cagers snatch top Frosh cagers grabbed top honors in their con¬ ference by completing an impressive 12-3 record. Off to a good start, the squad had been successful in their first five attempts. The sixth opponent, Gavit, led by one point when the buzzer sounded; the Gov¬ ernors had their first taste of defeat. Tolleston, with a two point advantage when time ran out, gave MHS its second loss of the season. Determined to win, the roundballers overcame Hammond High, then blasted Tech in a 31 point victory. The following week they fell to ECW. With skill and teamwork the freshman squad de¬ feated Tech, Whiting and Bishop Noll to capture the Hammond Invitational Tourney crown. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON E.C. Roosevelt 28 51 Lake Central 29 37 Clark 38 46 Bishop Noll 37 50 Lake Jr. High 35 50 Gavit 41 40 Tolleston 50 48 Hammond High 59 70 Tech 36 67 E.C. Washington 37 23 Ridge 47 49 Whiting 47 60 E. Pugh, R. Nemcek. BACK ROW: Mgr. G. Cooper, K. Wilson, B. Gulden, D. Jazyk, M. Oman, L. Avenatti, B. Cook, Coach Green. The team ended their season 12-3. rank in conference ALERT AND READY to fight for rebounds, freshman team mem¬ bers get positioned under the basket. 91 Varsity wrestlers J. Vandenbemden, J. Two wrestlers met in the center of the mat then shook hands. The whistle blew and the match got underway. Seconds later both opponents came down and the real demonstration of talent began. Between groans and cheers, relatives, friends and other onlookers yelled heedless instructions to the wrestlers throughout the contest. The minutes ticked away and before long the buzzer sounded. Beginning the season with a loss to Gavit put the grapplers in a slump. Finally, however, after three more losses and a tie, Morton came out of it and won three consecutive matches against E.C. Roose¬ velt, Clark and Whiting. They fell to Portage by a big margin but later beat Andrean by 36 points. Their overall season record stood at 5-4-1, but their con¬ ference mark ended at 3-3-1. Sectional champ John Vandenbemden and junior Jay Gollner represented Morton at the wrestling regionals this year in Gary Wirt’s gym. There John finished third in the heavyweight division and Jay took second place in his weight class. Most Valuable went to John Vandenbemden with Dave Smoot and Jay Gollner voted as co-captains. ENTANGLED ARMS do not seem to bother senior wrestler David Smoot as he breaks down his opponent. 92 VARSITY WRESTLING 1 STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Gavit 27 18 •Hammond High 26 18 E.C. Washington 32 20 Bishop Noll 37 22 •Tech 24 24 E.C. Roosevelt 16 27 •Clark 22 25 •Whiting 14 26 Portage 43 13 Andrean 9 45 •Denotes conference games AGONY OF DEFEAT seems to have it’s grip on grappler Bob Gurchek, who would like to hang his head and cry. Gollner represent Morton at regionals VARSITY WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: B. Gurchek, R. Col- Vandenbemden, J. Gollner, J. Kayden, C. Biewenga. THIRD grove, S. Rusher, L. Eaton, R. Torres, R. Webber, R. Griffith, ROW: Coach Kepler, R. Metros, J. Griffith, M. Rice, S. Pinkerton, O. Guillen. SECOND ROW: S. Smoot, D. Smoot, K. Bogner, J. F. Kuhn, H. Pimental, ass’t, Coach Gollner. 93 B-TEAM WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Gavit 47 8 ' Hammond High 30 27 E.C. Washington 16 37 Bishop Noll 26 32 •Tech 24 28 E.C. Roosevelt 27 39 •Clark 33 21 •Whiting 39 16 Portage 29 26 Andrean 18 44 •Denotes conference games B-team completes season with 5-5 log B-TEAM WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: F. Brown, L. Bolek, M. Sohl, J. George, J. Colello, K. Skorupa. SECOND ROW: A. Wal¬ ters, M. Curiel, B. Ziherl, M. Anderson, M. Seno, G. Theodore. BACK ROW: J. Pawlak, J. Lara, J. Sinclair, P. Kerr, T. Warren and Coach F. Kepler. The team compiled a 3-4 conference record for the 1971-72 season. EXERTING MUCH EFFORT, junior Rich Chamberlain attempts a reversal enabling him to increase his score. Following in the footsteps of the varsity sq uad, B-team wrestlers lost to Gavit in their first match of the season. The defeat, being a 39 point loss, meant harder practice for matmen. It paid off though, as proven in their next five contests. Hammond High, the first of the five, defeated Mor¬ ton but only by three points. E.C. Washington, Bishop Noll, Tech and E.C. Roosevelt all fell to the Governors within the next four weeks. Grapplers lost their next three consecutive games but won their last match against Andrean, beating them by 26. The season marked ended at 5-5. Golf team registers 11-14 season slate GOLF TEAM— FRONT ROW: J. Bernotus, M. Harwood, L. Ave- natti, M. Detterline, M. Molodet and M. Bafia. SECOND ROW: D. Starkey, R. Guiden, F. Brown, L. Eaton, B. Powers and R. Haltom. BACK ROW: Coach J. Woodward, J. Bright, D. Hill, G. Bujaki, M. Oman, M. VanGorp and Mr. J. Kayden, ass’t. The team finished the season with 11 wins. GOLF STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 209 187 Hammond High 200 187 Highland 182 181 Tech 204 186 Gavit 184 186 Merrillville 314 373 Highland 350 373 Chesterton 197 191 •Hammond High 186 181 ' Clark 190 189 Horace Mann 202 186 •Whiting 173 185 E.C. Roosevelt 199 179 •Gavit 164 179 •Tech 187 188 East Gary 185 179 E.C. Washington 200 182 Griffith 176 203 Chesterton 202 203 Lake Central 183 214 Tech 201 214 Munster 329 358 Griffith 178 184 Munster 165 182 Highland •Denotes conference play 177 179 SWIMMING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Tech 42 53 Munster Relays 1st place Hammond High 45 50 Horace Mann 41 52 Valparaiso 45 50 Merrillville 46 49 Lew Wallace 44 51 Portage 42 53 Lowell 44 51 Gary Roosevelt 33 39 Highland Griffith 33 55 62 40 Bishop Noll 59 36 Sectionals 4th place GRIFFITH INVITATIONALS Morton 80 Griffith 107 Portage 43 Tech 17 Chesterton 34 Lowell 5 Tankmen obtain conference crown for SWIMMING TEAM— FRONT ROW: R. Locke, K. Miller, K. Kerr, R. Backlund, M. Idsac, R. Odum, R. Johnson, R. Johnson, E. Monroe, D. Miller, D. Cisco, M. Longawa. SECOND ROW: C. Nelson, D. Kukula, B. Clarke, M. Ladendorf, K. Slifer, J. Gibbs, S. Joseph, P. Mikel, J. Coros, N. Pitzel, M. Miner. THIRD ROW: K. Williams, S. Pitzel, J. Wintczak, T. Misanik, P. Oros, H. Fross, K. Heins, R. Brewer, S. Taylor, D. Misanik, R. Bond. FOURTH ROW: A. Kolwicz, L. Miskovich, P. Higgins, M. Molodet, D. Simchak, T. Arvay, R. Dodson, J. Hess, M. Forsythe, R. Hlad, N. Zaranka. BACK ROW: A. Lessie, D. Nelson, K. Poole, K. Boyle, D. Popaditch, G. Clarke, R. Parsanko, L. Zmigrocki, G. Della Rocco, L. Hudacin and Coach Hunt. X READY FOR THE START of the 50-yd. freestyle event, Larry Zmigrocki concentrates on the perfect form for his dive. second straight year, exhibit 11-2 mark With sectionals only a week past, the swimmers headed back to the pool to begin practice for the following season. Early in fall, after the start of the new school year, they met in the natatorium in the morning to get back in shape after the long summer. Once into full-swing swimmers strived to perfect their strokes and increase speed. Experience and desire helped the tankmen in their most successful season. Cheers from the scattered spectators resounded in the pool area as the Govs opened the year with an 11-point victory over Tech. After eight more wins Morton participated in the Munster Relays where they took a first. There had been no losses recorded against Morton until they faced Griffith. The following week their second and final defeat came against Noll. Getting back on the winning side, MHS overcame Highland in the best and most exciting meet of the year. Morton tankmen took a first in every event except the 50-yard and 200-yard freestyles. This boosted the team’s morale as they proceeded to take fourth place in the swimming sectionals. Senior Nick Pitzel qualified for state and finished thirteenth in the diving competition there. Team members voted Rick Dodson and Pat Higgins Co¬ captains and David Misanik Most Valuable. IN ROUGH WATER D. Misanik practices the execution of his backstroke. Tankmen drilled five months to improve times. AWAITING THE GUN Keith Poole prepares for the 100-yd. backstroke against Highland in Morton ' s closest meet. 97 Trackmen grab fifth place in sectionals, VARSITY TRACK STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON POINTS PLACE Bishop Noil-Crown Point 39 E.C. Roosevelt-E.C. Washington 69 2 Whiting-Gavit 68 2 Munster 52 2 Clark 95 1 Hammond High Relays 37 4 Hammond High-Tech 32 3 Michigan City 30 2 Lake Shore Conference 25V2 5 City Championship 28 5 Clark Relays 34 3 WITH ALL HIS MIGHT, sophomore high-jumper Bob Burns leaps into the air attempting to clear the bar. VARSITY TRACK TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Deere, D. Culp, M. Uriss, D. Villarreal, J. Volkman, B. Oyster. SECOND ROW: C. Baxley, J. Sknerski, D. Ostojic, M. Shabaz, J. Vandenbem- den, J. Matthews, D. Long. BACK ROW: P. Nash, K. Pinkerton, N. Spencer, R. Kukula, V. Vana, B. Burns, Coach N. Luketic. The team took a first place against Clark. 98 compile 5-6 record Scattered around the football field, team members sat resting or worked out while they waited for their particular event to begin. Runners lined up on the track. Ready, set, the gun sounded and they sprinted to the finish line. One by one the long jumpers headed toward the box of sand with hopes of surpassing their longest re¬ corded mark or at least taking first place. ‘Cloud 9’, a big white billowy cushion, provided pole vaulters with a safe landing after their some¬ times successful, sometimes futile, attempt to clear the bar and stay in competition. High jumpers at the other end of the field leaped farther into the air with each rise of the bar. After seven and a half times around the track the two-mile distance runners put forth their last surge of energy to make it to the finish line. The few spectators cheered during the last quarter mile to give their man an extra boost. When the relay teams finished their laps and each school’s points had been totaled, faces mirroring both triumph and defeat could be seen leaving the field. The first meet had been a good meet for Mor¬ ton. They finished in second place. Later in the year, at sectionals, they placed fifth, then proceeded to complete the year at 5-6. WITH CONGRATULATIONS IN ORDER Mr. Zerby gives fresh¬ man Bob Skertic a pat on the back for a job well done. BURYING HIS FEET in the sand enables R. Kukula to maintain a balanced position until judges affirm his jump. B-TEAM TRACK MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: B. Kendall, R. BACK ROW: Head Coach F. Kepler, E. Rudd, M. Sumler, R. Gearman, R. Cuevas, B. Cook, T. Potts, L. Cauble, J. Seno. Kolish, B. Skertic, D. Parks, K. Skorupa. B-team takes first in city championship After placing second in the first two meets of the season, B-team trackmen proceeded to take a first place, accumulating more points than both E.C. Washington and E.C. Roosevelt. The next three attempts found Morton again taking seconds. In the City Frosh-Soph meet they placed third as they did in the Lake Shore Conference competition. MHS cindermen fell to fourth at the Clark Relays. In the City Frosh meet, with only freshmen parti¬ cipating, they finished in first place. B-TEAM TRACK STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON POINTS PLACE Crown Point-Bishop Noll 55 2 Hammond High-Tech 38Vi 2 E.C. Washington-E.C. Roosevelt 79 1 Whiting-Gavit 47 2 Clark 48 Vi 2 Michigan City 56 2 City Frosh-Soph 45 3 Lake Shore Conference 38 3 Clark Relays . 4 City Frosh 66y 2 1 HANDS AND FEET properly positioned for the take-off, junior J. Volkman awaits the starting gun. 100 Determination aids As the shot pierced the silence, the runners sprint¬ ed off. To the few spectators it seemed like mass confusion. Soon the leaders took their places out in front, leaving the others behind. Hard practice over the long summer proved worth¬ while for the Morton thinlies as shown by a 7-3 record. Their first meet, against Merrillville, shat¬ tered all hopes of an undefeated season. Despite a bad start, the cross country team came back to win seven of the nine remaining contests. Coach Russ Marcinek headed the team this year. Team members chose Chuck Baxley as Most Valu¬ able Player and Dave Villarreal as captain. thinlies in victories CROSS COUNTRY STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Merrillville 15 38 Gavit 28 30 Tech 29 35 Hammond High 30 27 Washington 45 15 Whiting Highland Invitational 37 3rd place 15 Clark 31 25 Roosevelt City Meet Conference 35 6th place 2nd place 15 Lew Wallace 48 15 OUT IN FRONT, seniors D. Villarreal and D. Culp lead the way for the other runners in the Hammond City Meet. LAKE SHORE CONFERENCE ALL STARS Chuck Baxley Mark Deere Dave Villarreal CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— FRONT ROW: B. Burns, B. Oyster, C. Baxley, R. Culp, M. Deere. BACK ROW: Coach R. Marcinek, T. Payonk, J. Melton, D. Villarreal, B. Skertic, V. Vana. 101 Kickers shut-out Clark in team playoffs, SOCCER TEAM— FRONT ROW: J. Griffith, R. Metros, S. Rusher, C. Turnbull, D. Dowling, R. Chamberlain, J. Gollner, J. Galovic, J. Colello. SECOND ROW: J. Lara, C. Biewenga, S. Donaldson, G. Bogielski, J. Berrisford, R. Griffith, G. Costa, T. Reba, R. Blackman, D. Markovich, K. Oros. THIRD ROW: A. DelToro, M. Milicevic, R. Lundewall, E. Bonacela, J. George, P. Kerr, W. Metros, L. White, M. Anderson, D. Berrisford, D. Lee, R. Colgrove. BACK ROW: M. Kraly, Coach Gollner, T. Warren, B. Boggs, R. Corona, J. Gil, P. Fleener, T. Jennings, S. Smoot, G. Kolodziej and B. Roquet. The team’s record includes six shut-outs. TALENT AND EXPERIENCE aid senior Jim Griffith in posi¬ tioning himself to gain possession of the ball. 102 earn school letters WITH DETERMINATION, senior inner Tom Reba attempts to pass the ball during a game played on Morton ' s field. receive eligibility to Two teams gathered on Morton’s home field for the first game of the 1971 soccer season. The 11 starters for both sides prepared for the upcoming contest with a little practice on the sidelines. Minutes later the ball rolled and flew as it bounced off the feet and heads of players. With both coaches watch¬ ing, Hammond High defeated the Govs. Discouraged, but not giving up, MHS kickers over¬ came their next four opponents. Tech, the third of the four, scored one goal; but Morton maintained the lead after tallying four points. The other three Governor matches ended in shut-outs. Next on the roster, the Governors faced Hammond High for the second time — and for the second time they failed in their attempt against them. With two contests remaining the team’s mark stood at 4-2. After shutting-out both Clark and Gavit, how¬ ever, two more wins had been recorded. Ending the season Morton again played Gavit and Clark, this time in the play-offs. Allowing only the Gladiators to score against them, they defeated both teams for the third time that year. Eligible team members received school letters instead of patches, as in previous years. AFTER HEADING THE BALL, junior Jay Gollner checks to make sure it went the right way. Baseball squad boasts winning season, BASEBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: K. Boyle, L. Russell, P. Carlson, H. Muta and E. Crawford. SECOND ROW: T. Melton, J. Smith, S. LaPosa, B. Allen, E. Crawford and P. Hudson. BASEBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Bishop Noll 6 3 Gary West 1 5 Lake Central 0 9 Gary Wirt 1 2 East Gary 5 6 Valparaiso 8 15 T.F. South 2 Calumet 2 10 Calumet 5 8 •Whiting 1 6 E.C. Roosevelt 3 7 •Tech 0 6 •Gavit 2 3 ' Hammond High 2 4 •Clark 3 6 •Whiting 1 2 E.C. Roosevelt 11 •Tech 4 7 •Gavit 6 1 E.C. Washington 6 2 •Hammond High 1 2 •Clark 0 5 E.C. Washington 4 2 Tech 0 4 E.C. Washington •Denotes ILSC games ••Denotes tourney game 9 0 BACK ROW: Head Coach Jack Georgas, J. Kiraly, J. Ryckman, T. Ramian, M. Peters, M. Ramian and Coach Greg Jancich. The team finished the season with 20 wins. AWARDED FIRST BASE, junior Mark Peters receives treatment from Coach Jancich after being hit by a pitched ball. 104 breaks record for consecutive victories Both pitchers warmed up on the sidelines for the first contest of the season. As game time drew near, the Warriors took their positions on the field and a Governor walked to the plate. After 6 V 2 innings, Bishop Noll emerged victorious. Five days later at Hessville Park, Morton beat Gary West by four runs. This became the first of a 17 game winning streak — a new school record. Cold winds forced spectators into their cars while Morton shut-out Lake Central. Warmer weather brought MHS fans to Hessville Park for a double- header against Calumet. The Governors scored a total of 18 points in the two contests. Morton overcame Whiting in its first conference attempt. After winning the next eight games, the teams’ ILSC record stood at 9-0. Then, on the Governor’s home field, crosstown rival Gavit crushed MHS’ winning streak with a 6-1 score. Disheartened, the team lost to E.C. Washing¬ ton the next day at Block Stadium. They came back to win three games after this, however, giving them a 20 win season, also a new school record. E.C. Washington defeated Morton in the playoff game, which left MHS second in the conference. SILHOUETTED AGAINST THE FIELD, Governor Coach Jack Georgas is captured in an aura of deep reflection. BASEBALL ACTION takes place at the Valpo game with Harry Muta backing away from an inside pitch. BEFORE THE GAME, junior Ed Crawford works on form and accuracy as he loosens up for his mound duties. Falling snow never ceased to be an attraction during lunch hours. Hungry friends stopped to join in pelting the “other side”. On a quiet afternoon Sharon Creekmore wander¬ ed through isolated halls checking with monitors. Some students look back after their initial year of high school, others look back to remember four years. Pupils retrace days of happiness, obliviate the times of despair. No matter what the situation might have been, they are richer from the wisdom which they gained. Students cherish friendships they have made and remember the ones that did not go as well. But from them all, pupils have bettered themselves by furthering their understanding of people. No man stands alone among . . . 107 Class leaders plan dress-up day, try to DAVE LEE ALEXANDER Bookstore 3; Ecology Club 3,4, Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1-3. LINDA ANDERSON Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Monitor 1,3; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 1,3; Y-Teens 2. MA RY BETH ANDERSON Band 1-3; Lib. Ass ' t. 3,4. NANCY C. ANDERSON Ass ' n. 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 4, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Tutors Club 3. CONNIE SUE ASHBURN Office Ass ' t. 1-4. CHRISTINE ANN ASHLOCK Monitor 2. MICHAEL ALAN BABBITT RECALLING HIS FOOTWORK to " Hot Peppers” senior class President C. Lukoshus amazes Secretary S. Yeager and Vice President D. Smoot. 108 boost spirit amid apathetic schoolmates Officers strived to bring together apathetic class¬ mates with sign painting sessions, dress-up days and the wearing of cords. Disinterest fostered un¬ involved reactions from most seniors. Realizing that soon friends and teachers would be memories, seniors looked closer at one another during their final year. Different events brought on feelings of joy, grief, unity. Homework, momentarily dismissed, enabled sen¬ iors to assemble the homecoming float. Emotions sparked happiness when special friends received the honor of being chosen queen candidates. Exec Board tried to organize activities but met with little response from seniors. The first planned class activity also became the last. During infrequent Tuesday meetings, students were advised of pertinent class news. Counselors notified seniors of graduation requirements. After difficulty in obtaining material and ordering pants, seniors finally received cords. Cream skirts, culottes, slacks and green sweaters identified the few ’72ers who chose to wear them. Joyous laughter, sighs of relief, trickling tears will be contrasting aspects of graduation. Some sen¬ iors look to college or business careers; others will spend time questioning undecided futures. But all wonder — “where do we go from here?” FIVE MINUTE BREAKS between classes give seniors Jerry Bocken, Larry Dmitruck, Greg Clarke and Neal Kaufman time to gaze at the girls going by the ‘senior bench.’ DEBORAH ANN BAFIA Booster Club 4; Girls ' Chorus 3. JUDY ANN BAHLEDA CYNTHIA ADELE BAILOR Ass ' n. 1,2,4; Booster Club 1-4 ( (Sec. 3,4); Hist. Club°2 3; Jr°Ex° Mixed Choir 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Office Lib. Ass ' t. 3.4; !; Student Ct. 3 DEBRA LOUISE BANKA Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3,4; Elem. Tutor 3; For. Long. Club 3; F.T.A. 3 (Treos.). y Club 3,4; For. Long. C CLAUDIA RUTH BANVARD Bond 1-3; For. Long. Club 1,3; F.T.A 3; G.A.A. 3; Theatre Guild 1,3; Twirler 3,4. DAVID WAYNE BARNES STEVE EDWARD BARNEY Basketball I; Football I; Monitor 1-4; Track 1. 109 Lack of pertinent class announcements MARY CATHERINE BAUM CHARLES EDWARD BAXLEY Basketball I; Cross Country M (MVP 3); Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 1-4. ALEXIS JEAN BEN Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1; Ecology Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1-3. GLENN W. BENETICH FRANK CLAY BENTON Golf 1,2; Monitor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Tennis 2-4 (MVP 4). TONY JOHN BERG GARRY DUANE BJORKLUND Football 1; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Golf 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. RICK BLACKMAN Monitor 1-4; Soccor 2-4. BOB BOARD Electronics Club 2,3; Monitor 1,2; Physics Club 3. JERRY LYNN BOCKEN Ass ' n. 1; Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 2; Football 1; Homecoming Escort; M-Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Track 1 , 2 . KEITH ALAN BOGNER Booster Club 4; Boys ' Chorus 3; Electronics Club 3,4; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Wrestling 3,4. JOSEPH BOILEK VINCENT MARTIN BERG Electronics Club 4. SALLY LOUISE BERKLEY Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Travel Club 3. ROBERT BETUSTAK Soccer 2-4, Tennis 2; Wrestling 3,4. CLYDE JAY BIEWENGA A.V. Club 1-4 (Veep. 4); Chem. Club 4; MClub 2-4; Physics Club 4; Soccer 2-4; Wrestling 1-4. JOHN H. BIGBIE RANDALL LEE BILLINGS Golf 1; Photo Club 2; Travel Club 3. 110 Tuesday meetings DONALD LLOYD BOWEN Golf 1; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Tennis 2. KEVIN RAPAEL BOYLE Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 4; Boys ' Chorus 3; Cross Country 1,2; Ecology Club 3; Homecoming Escort; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 4; Stage Crew 3; Swimming Team 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. GARRY L. BRACKETT Band 2; Dance Band 2; Monitor 2; Physics Club 4. JUNE ALYCE BRAUSCH KATHY ANN BREWER Ecology Club 4; For. Lang. Club 2-4 (Treas. 3,4); F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. I; Monitor 2; Plays 1,- Stage Crew 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 1,2; Twirler 2-4 (Capt. 4). BILLIE ANN BROWNING Ass ' n. 1,3,4; Bond 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,4 (Pub. Chair¬ man 1); Ecology Club 3; Homecoming Ct. ; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Theatre Guild 1. discontinues weekly RONALD WALTER BOLSEGA Monitor 2,3. LYMAN THORELL BOND JR. Boys ' Chorus I; Con. Choir 3,4; Governaires 2-4; Mixed Choir 2; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2; Tennis 3,4; Travel Club 2; Wayfarers 2-4. KENNETH LANE BOSCH Ass ' n. 2-4 (Veep. 4); Booster Club 4; Cabinet 3; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,- Track 1. NANCY MARIE BOSKOVICH Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,4; For. Lang. Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Treas. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat (Organ. Co-Ed. 3, Contrib Ed. 4); Y-Teens 1,2. MICHAEL EDDIE BOSTIAN Basketball 1,2; Football 1-4, M-Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Track 1,2. CECILIA MAY BOSWINKLE Bookstore 3. JO BUTORYAK Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Chairman 4); Cape Section 1; Debate 3,4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1-4 (Pres. 3,4); Pom Pon 2-4 (Co-Cap. 3, Cop. 4); Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Top Hat 4; Y-Teens 1-2. JANET PATRICIA BUXTON Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 3); G.A.A. 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 1,3,- Student Ct. 4 (Rec.). REBECCA LYNN BYROM Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. Senior executive board plans hayride, 112 SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD— FRONT ROW: K. Smith, S. Fozkos, M. Pimentel, M. McBroom, N. Figuly, Mr. P. Hruskovich, sponsor. SECOND ROW: J. Kayden, C. Ladd, C. Stark, P. Hawk¬ ing, D. White, D. Banka. BACK ROW: B. Hines, J. Wintczak, P. McGann and H. Muta. Members met in scheduled meetings to decide on matters concerning the senior class. lack of participation causes cancellation DEBBIE JO CERGIZAN Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Top Hat 3. EDWARD RAY CHAPMAN Football 1; Monitor 3. DEBRA LEE CHAPPELL Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,4; F.S.A. 4; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 1; Quill Scroll 4; Theatre Guild 1; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Co-Ed. 4); Y-Teens 1,2; (Sec. 2). GARY CHEPREGI A.V. Club 3,4; Band 1,2; Chem. Club 3,4, Electronics Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Photo Club 2-4; Physics Club 4 (Pres.); Student Ct. 4; Tennis Team 2-4; Zoology Club 3,4. JANICE RAE CHILDERS Bio. Club 2; Booster Club 1,2; Carillons 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Mits 1,2; Monitor 1-3; Office Ass ' t. 2-4. MARY CHILDRESS Booster Club 1; For. Lang. Club 2; Mortonite 3; Office Ass ' t. 4. STEVEN DALE CONLEY Ass ' n. 1,2; Basketball 1; Boys ' Chorus 3; Class Officer 1 (Pres.); Monitor 2-4, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. CHARLES A. CONOVER BETH ELLEN CONSTANT Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 1-4 (Sec. 4); Cabinet 4 (Sec. of Assemblies); Cape Section 2,4; Elem. Tutor 3,4; Hist. Club 2,3 (Veep. 3); Homecoming Ct. (Queen); Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Organ. Co-Ed. 3, Academic Co-Ed. 4). MARY GWEN COX RAY GERALD COX Boys ' Chorus 2,3; Con. Choir 3,4; Mixed Choir 3,4; Travel Club 1,2. MARJORIE LEE CRAGUE GREGORY JAMES CIUPAK Boys ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 3. KEVIN J. CIUPAK Baseball 1; Football 1. BARBARA CLARK LINDA SUE CLARK Booster Club 1,4; Cape Section 1; Carillons 2,3; Con. Choir 3,4 (Veep. 4); Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Gover- naires 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 3,4; Mixed Choir 2; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 4; Stage Crew 4 ; Top Hat 3,4; Wayfarers 3,4. GREGORY A. CLARKE M-Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); Swimming Team 1-4 (MVP 3, Co- Capt. 3). ROXANN COLLINGWOOD Booster Club 1,3,4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 3; Counselor Ass ' t. 2; Plays 3,4; Stage Crew 3; Theatre Guild 1,2; Tutors Club 2. 113 Cream, green designate senior colors; SHARON LEE CREEKMORE Ecology Club 4; Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. VALERIE ELLEN CRIST For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 2; Home Ec. Club 3 ; Monitor 3. MARK HOWARD CRISWELL Band 1-4; Boys ' Chorus 1; Chem. Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Con. Choir 3; Governoires 2,3; I.U. Science Inst. 4; Mixed Choir 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Plays 3; Rotary Club; Teacher ' s Asst. 3,4. CHARLES ANTHONY CROWE Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; Football 1,3,4; For. Long. Club 2,3; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2. RICHARD JON CULP Ass ' n. 4; Basketball 1 ; Booster Club 4; Boys ' Chorus 3; Cross Country 1-4; Homecoming Escort; M-Club 2-4; Track 1-4. DAVID JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM Basketball 1; Monitor 1-4; Stage Crew 3; Track 1. CAROLYN CURIEL Chem. Club 3,4; Mortonite 1-4 (1st Page Ed. 2, Make-up Ed. 3, Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Veep. 4); Stage Crew 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 2-4. BRENDA JOYCE DARK Ass ' n. 4; Bio. Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,4; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2,3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 2. MICHAEL CURTIS DAVIS Band 1-3; Boys ' State Alt.,- Chem. Club 4; Dance Band 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. ROSEMARY DECKER Booster Club 1-3; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Monitor 1; Top Hat 3. GAIL FRANCES DELLA ROCCO Ass ' n 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Choir 2-4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Plays 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Theatre Guild 1; Timerette 1-4. JAMES ROBERT DENNIS Tech; A.V. Club 1,2; Baseball 1; Hi-Y Club 1,2. MHS: Band 3; Monitor 3. RANDY LEE DERESCH LARRY MICHAEL DMITRUCK Monitor 1,2; Swimming Team 1,2. RICK DANIEL DODSON Monitor 2; Swimming Team 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. LISA MARIE DRAGOMER G.A.A. 1-4; Stage Crew 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1,2; Y-Teens 1. DIANA DUDENSKI Booster Club 3; Office Ass ' t. 1; Y-Teens 2. ELLEN GRACE DUNFEE Booster Club 1-3,- Cape Section 2; For. Lang. Club 3; Elem. Tutor 3; F.T.A. 3; Monitor 1,2,- Mortonite 3; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1; Y-Teens 1,2. 114 few members display turtlenecks, cords “LONG AND SHORT” of the senior class, 6 ft. 7 in. Jim " Stretch” Miskovich guards 4 ft. 11 in. Mary Jo " Midge” Mauger as she attempts to sink a fast basket. MAKING IT EASIER for seniors Barb Keil and Yolanda Groves to autograph his class cords, senior Mark Criswell stands patiently on top of a monitor’s desk. NANCY J. EATON Lib. Ass ' . 1; Monitor 1,2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 2; Office Ass ' t. 2; Top Hot 3. KATHRYN ANN EDWARDS Art Club I; A.V. Club 1-4; Teocher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DONNA JO EICHELBERGER Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4 (Treas. 3); Dance Band 3; For. Lang. Club 3; F.T.A. 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' State Rep. ; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 1,3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1,2. LINDA KAY EUSH Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Office Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. BETTY ELLIS CATHERINE ANN EMOND Booster Club 1,2; Chem. Club 3,4; G.A.A. 4; Plays 2; Stage Crew 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 2-4. 115 Slow job market affects teens; students 116 oster Club 1-3; Cope Section 1,2; G.A.A. 3; L r Society 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Top Hat 2. seek employment, find openings scant DANIEL JOSEPH FREDERICKS Band 1-4; Monitor 1,2; Orchestra 1; Student Ct. 3. THERESA MARIE FREDERICKS Cape Section 1; For. Lang. Club 1; Y-Teens 2. TERRI JEAN GAITHER MARK GALAMBUS Bio. Club 1,2; Chem. Club l-4 ; Physics Club 3,4. MONICA MARIE GASPER DALE ALLEN GEBAUER Ass ' n. 3; Electronics Club 4 ; Soccer 1. DEBORAH PAULETTE GEISSLER Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Elem. Tutor 3; F.T.A. 3; Monitor 3; Pom Pon 1-3; Y-Teens 1. JUDITH LYNN GEISSLER Booster Club 1,4; Cape Section 1,4; Elem. Tutor 3; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 1; Pom Pon 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. MARYELLEN GEORGE Booster Club 1,2; For. Lang. Club 2; Girls ' Chorus 2-4; Girls ' Club 3; Monitor 2,3; Y-Teens 2. ROBERTA JEAN GILSON Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Monitor 3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 3; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Travel Club 2. JOHN DAVID GLIGA Ass ' n. 4; Basketball 2-4; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 3,4. SUZANNE GOLDSMITH Accompanist 4. WENDY JO GOOTEE Ass ' n. 4; Band 1-4 (Drum Major 4); Booster Club 1; De¬ bate 3; Electronics Club 2; Elem. Tutor 3; For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1-3; Girls ' State Alt.; Mils 3; Orchestra 1; Plays 2; Pom Pon 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,4; Y-Teens 1. STEVEN RAY GORDON Electronics Club 1,2; Football 1,2; Monitor 3 (Copt.); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 2. DOUGLAS MICHAEL GRAHAM THOMAS MATTHEW GRASHA Ass ' n. 1,2; Con. Choir 3,4; Mixed Choir 3; Soccer 2; Stage Crew 1; Student Ct. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. DEBRA SUSAN GRAY Booster Club 1,4; Cape Section 1 ; Ecology Club 3,4; For. Lang. Club 1,3; G.A.A. 4 ; Monitor 3; Office Ass ' t. 4 ; Photo Club 4; Stage Crew 3; Theatre Guild 3,4; Top Hat 4. CATHERINE SUSAN GREENE Ass ' n. 1,4; Booster Club 1-3 (Pub. Chairman 2); Cape Section 1-3 (Chairman 3); Ecology Club 3,4 (Corr. Sec. 4); G.A.A. 1,2 (Treas. 2); Hist. Club 2 (Pres.),- Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 2; Senator 4. 117 Seniors recapture memorable incidents VANESSA IRENA GREENWOOD Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 2-4; Lib. Ass ' t. 3. LORRAINE R. GRENDA Booster Club 1,2; Chem. Club 1,2; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2; Hist. Club 2, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. JAMES FRANKLIN GRIFFITH JR. Ass ' n. 2; A.V. Club 1,2; Electronics Club 4; fULClub 3,4; Soccer 1-4; Student Ct. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Wrestling 3,4. YOLANDA GROVES Jefferson H.S., Texas: 1. MHS: Booster Club 4; Cape Section 2,4; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 4; Elem. Tutor 4; For. Lang. Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. VICKI LOU GWYN Band 1-4; Chem. Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Orchestra 1-4; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. BOB HALEY CHERYL JEAN HAMMOND Bio. Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 3. JAMES WARREN HARMENING Electronics Club 4; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. GLENN ARTHUR HARRIS Monitor 3. JAMES WILLIAM HARRIS Hist. Club 1; Track 4; Wrestling 1. NANCY ELMA HARRIS Monitor 2; Stage Crew 3; Theatre Guild 3; Y-Teens 1. BOB HARWOOD PAULA MARGARET HAWKING Booster Club 1-4 (Veep. 4); Cabinet 4 (Sec. Spirit); Cape Section 1,2; Cheerleader 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Hist. Club 1,2 (Sec. 2); Plays 1,2; Senator 1-3; Sr. Exec. Board; Theatre Guild 1,2; Y-Teens 1. JANET LEE HENDRIX Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1; Chem. Club 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Girls ' State Alt.; Home Ec. Club 3; Hist. Club 3; Mortonite 3,4 (Press Bureau 4); Plays 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Prog. Chairman 4); Senator 4; Theatre Guild 1 , 2 . JEAN MARIE HENDRIX Ass ' n. 4; Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 2; Hist. Club 3,4; Plays 1; Quill Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 1 ; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Theatre Guild 1-3; Top Hat 3; Tutors Club 3,4. SHERRY HENSLEY Band 3,4; Ecology Club 4; For. Lang. Club 2,3; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 3; Theatre Guild 1; Twirler 1-4. MARY ANN HERBERT Booster Club 4; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; For. Lang. Club 1. JON ALAN HESLINGA £ i A 118 while anticipating graduation exercises JOSEPH PAUL HICKMAN Booster Club 4; Electronics Club 1,2; Footboll 1-3; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Track 1-3; Wrestling 2-4. RHONDA LEE HICKMAN Con. Choir 4; G.A.A. 1, Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 1,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Tutor 3. GAIL PATRICE HIDUKE Ass ' n. 1,2,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2,4; Ecology Club 3,4; Elem. Tutor 3,4 (Chairman); Hist. Club 1-3; N.H.S. 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 2; Quill Scroll 2-4 (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Top Hat 1-4 (Faculty Co-Ed. 2, Underclass Ed. 3, Co-Ed. 4). JAY HIEMSTRA DEBBY M. HIERS A.V. Club 1; Bio. Club 3; Lib. Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3, Y-Teens 2,3. PATRICK D. HIGGINS Booster Club 4; Electronics Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Swimming Team 1-4. DONALD EUGENE HILL Ass ' n. 1 4, Golf 1 BENTON TAYLOR HINES Art Club 3; Ass ' n. 4; Baesball 3; Hunting Fishing Club 2,3; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 1,2; Senator 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Wrestling 1. RODNEY JOSEPH HLAD JOHN EDWARD HLUSKA Chem. Club 3; Crass Country 3; Electro 2,3. DEBBIE HOJNACKI G.A.A. 1,2; Hist. Club 1-3; Monitor 3. MARY BETH HOLPER G.A.A. 2; Girls ' Chorus 2; Teacher ' s Guild 2. 119 Graduation announcements committee JANET ILIFF Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. BRIAN ISOM MARSHA ISOM Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. RANDY FRANK JACKNA Boys ' Chorus 2; Con. Choir 3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Governaires 3,4; Mixed Choir 2; Monitor 2; Plays 2; Stage Crew 4; Theatre Guild 4; Track 1-3; Wayfarers 2. MARYANN JAKSICH Booster Club 1,2; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 4; Girls ' Chorus 2,3; Stage Crew 2,3; Theatre Guild 2.3, Y-Teens 2. DEBRA LYNN JANOWSKI Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Office Ass ' t. 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Business Mgr. 3, Ad. Layout Ed. 4); Tutors Club 3,4. EDGAR JAMES JOHNSON Band 3,4; Dance Band 4; Debate 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; N.F.L. 1,2. SHERRY ELAINE JONES Monitor 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. GLORIA LYNN JOSEPH Bookstore 1-3; Booster Club 1,2,4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board, Mortonite 3,4. AFTER A FINAL DECISION of what to order, Joe Hussey IMPATIENTLY WAITING for graduation, senior Marsha Isom returns his forms to the Herff-Jones representative. “takes a step closer” while being measured for her cap. 120 selects print style, size, design of cards PATRICIA ANN KAPORNYAI G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 1. NEAL ELLIOT KAUFMAN Baseball 4; Booster Club I; Boys ' Chorus 2; Con. Choir- 3; Football 1-4; For. Lang. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Mixed Choir 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Wrestling 1-4. JAMES WILLIAM KAYDEN Ass ' n. 2-4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Safety); Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; Golf 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4 (Veep. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Wrestling 2-4. BARBARA ANNE KEIL F.S.A. 4; Hist. Club 2,3 (Treas. 3); N.H.S. 3,4; Stage Crew 2,4; Theatre Guild 1; Thespians 4; Travel Club 4. DAVID MICHAEL KEILMAN Ass ' n. 2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1; Boys ' Chorus 3; Class Officer 2 (Pres.); Football 1-3; Monitor 3; Physics Club 4 (Veep.); Stage Crew 3; Track 1. BONNIE MARIE KENDZIERSKI Bio. Club 3 (Veep.), Booster Club 1. PAM D. JOY Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. CARLA IRENE JUNKIN Monitor 1. WILLIAM GEORGE JUSKO III Ass ' n. 1-3; Boys ' Chorus 1,2; Cross Country 1; Monitor 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1. MICHAEL ALLEN KALLOK Electronics Club 4; Golf 1; Physics Club 4; Student Ct. 4. GAIL KAMMER KRISTIN JUNE KAPCIAK Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2,4; Chem. Club 3; Con. Choir 3,4; Elem. Tutor 3,4; For. Lang. Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4; (Index Ed. 3, Sr. Co-Ed. 4); Y-Teens 1,2. 121 Sponsors give assistance, useful advice DRAKE RODGER KIJOWSKI Ass ' n. 1; Chem. Club 3,4 (Treas. 4); Lib. Ass ' . 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Rotary Club; Teacher ' s Ass ' . 3,4; Tennis 4. MICHELLE ANN KIK Booster Club 1,2; Cabinet 3,4 (Co-Sec. Projects 3, Cab. Co-Ord. 4); Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 4 (Sec.); Ecology Club 3; Elem. Tutor 3,4; For. Lang. Club 1; Girls ' State Alt.; Gov ' t. Inst. Rep. (ISU 4); Hist. Club 2,3; Lib. Ass ' t. I; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 2-4 (Co-Ed. Acad. 3, Co-Ed. 4). TENNA KILPATRICK Office Ass ' t. 2. TONY CURTIS KING Ass ' n. 4; A.V. Club 1; Booster Club 4; Boys ' Chorus 4; Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Monitor 2. JIM WALTER KLUS Boys ' Chorus 1; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. JAMES THOMAS KNAVER Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Boys ' Employ.); Chem. Club 3; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Stage Crew 2-4; Student Ct. 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. DENISE MARIE KOHL KAREN MARIE KOLIBOSKI Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. BARRY GORDON KOLODZIEJ Band I; Electronics Club 4; Swimming Team 2. JAMES TERRY KOMAR Art Club 3; Boys ' Chorus 2; Boys ' State Rep.; Con. Choir 3,4; Football 1,2; Hunting Fishing Club 3 (Veep); M- Club. 3,4; Mixed Choir 2; Monitor 3; Soccer 1-4; Way- JOHN ROBERT KOPTON Ass ' n. 4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 4; Boys ' Chorus 2; Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,4; Wrestling 2. DENNIS KOZUBAL ROBERT KOZY Monitor 4. JOHN FRANK KRALY Ecology Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3. GREGORY JOHN KRAUS Football 2-4; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. NICK KRCELICH KAREN KRIVO Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Con. Choir 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3; Pom Pon 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Travel Club 2; Wayfarers 3; Y-Teens 2. VERONICA KRUPA various functions LINDA JO LAUER Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; Elem. Tutor 3; Mor- tonite 2-4 (Feature Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 4; Y-Teens 2. PAMELA ANN LAVELLE Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-3; Ecology Club 3,4; Elem. Tutor 3; G.A.A. 1, Hist. Club 3,4; Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Photo Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senator 4; Top Hat 2-4 (Acad. Co-Ed. 3, Contrib. Ed. 4); Y-Teens 2. DONNA GAIL LAY Ass ' n. 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. RICHARD EDMUND LELITO Monitor 3; Physics Club 4; Stage Crew 1; Swimming Team 1-4; Theatre Guild 1. LAUREN MARIE LESSIE Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-2; Cape Section 1; Hist. Club 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 1. CATHERINE ANN LEWANDOWSKI Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; Con. Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2. to seniors by guiding ROBERT JOHN KRYSZAK Electronics Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Stage Crew 2,4; Swim¬ ming Team 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 1,2. RONALD PAUL KUKULA Basketball 1-3; Boys ' Chorus 3; Cross Country 1,2; Foot¬ ball 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 1-4. KAREN MARIE KWIATKOWSKI Booster Club 1; Mils 2. CANDICE LU LADD Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1 ; Cheerleader 2-4; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Plays 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Senator 3; Student Ct. 3 (Rec.); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. DEBORAH RAE LA GUE Monitor 2. PAMELA LANGEL Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 2,3; Monitor 3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 1,3; Photo Club 1,2; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 2; Travel Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2. JACK LEWIS KATHY LEWIS G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. RAYMOND F. LICHTENHAN Chem. Club 1-4; Electronics Club 4; Physics Club 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2,4. PAULA LIGNAR ROBIN LEE LIGNAR Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 3; Office Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Travel Club 2. DEBORAH JEAN LIMING Booster Club 1-3,- Carillons 2,3,- Con. Choir 4; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1-3. Pupils strive with peers in float contest, RON SCOTT LOCKE Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 3,4,- Monitor 2-4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 2. FRANCES MARIE LONGAWA Hist. Club 1-3; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 1. BILL J. LOVE Ass ' n. 4; Basketball 2-4; Boys ' Chorus 3; Con. Choir 4; Monitor 4; Soccer 3. GRACE ANNE LUCKY Pom Pon 2. NICKI SUE LUKETIC Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Girls ' Em¬ ploy.); Cape Section 1; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 2,4); Class Officer 1,2 (Veep.); G.A.A. 1-3; Jr. Exec. Board; Office Ass ' t. 1; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Faculty Co-Ed. 3). CURT L. LUKOSHUS Ass ' n. 1; Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 4; Boys State Rep.; Class Officer 3,4 (Pres.); Cross Country 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Track 1. MADONNA JEAN LUSH Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; Ecology Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1,2; F.S.A. 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Mits 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Theatre Guild 1; Tutors Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2. MARIA DEL ROSARIO MAGANA E.C. Washington H.S.: Booster Club 1,2; Cheering Block 1,2. MHS: Booster Club 3; Cape Section 4; Chem. Club 3,4; Physics Club 4. ROSA ALICIA MAGANA E.C. Washington H.S.: Booster Club 1,2; Cheering Block 1,2; Girls ' Glee Club 1,2. MHS: Booster Club 3; Cape Sec¬ tion 4; Girls ' Chorus 4. DEBORAH LYNN MAMBOURG Ass ' n. 2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Hist. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Theatre Guild 2; Top Hat 2,3. JOHN ALLEN MANCOS A.V. Club 1-4; Golf 1,2; Photo Club 2-4 (Sec. 2); Swim¬ ming Team 3; Tennis 1-3. SUE M. MANCOS Booster Club 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2. MARYBETH MARCINKOVICH Ass ' n. 2,3; Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 2; For. Long. Club 2, F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 3; Monitor 1,2; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Index Ed. 4). CYNTHIA DAWN MARLATT Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,4; Travel Club 2. MARK ALLEN MARLEY Monitor 4. YOLANDA MARTINEZ Ancilla Domini H.S., Indiana: Booster Club 1; Class Of¬ ficer 1 (Sec.); For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Glee Club 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Mission Club 1. MHS: F.S.A. 4, Hist. Club 3; Mits 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 3 (Veep). JAMES EDWARD MATTHEWS Cross Country 1,2; M-Club 2-4; Poetry Club 3; Student Ct. 4; Track 1-4. MARY JO MAUGER Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 1,2,4; Elem. Tutor 3; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Hist. Club 1,3 (Treas. 3); Theatre Guild 4. 124 expose class unity by taking first place LOUIS JOSEPH MAYDEN Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. MARTIN GEORGE MAYER Art Club 3; Baseball 1-3; Boys ' Chorus 4; Con. Choir 4. LISA KRISTINE MAZUR Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 2,3. TIM MCBRAYER MARCIA CHARLEEN MCBROOM Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Ecology Club 3,4; For. Long. Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2 (Sec. 2); Hist. Club 2-4 (Field Trip Choir. 3); Monitor 2; Photo Club 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. ED MCCALLISTER WILLIAM DUDLEY MCCORMACK Chem. Club 4; N.H.S. 3,4. PATRICIA ANN MCCORMICK Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 2,3; Chem. Club 3; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1.2; Hist. Club 1,2; Home Ec. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board. PATRICK MCGANN Bishop Noll 1. MHS: Ecology Club 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 2,3. PATRICK MICHEAL MCMAHAN Bio. Club 1; Bookstore 1-4; Monitor 1,3; Swimming Team 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. JANICE LEA MCTAGGART Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Cheer¬ leader 1; Ecology Club 3; For. Lang. Club 3; G.A.A. 1-3; Pom Pon 3,4 (Sr. Rep.); Senator 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 2; Twirler 1,2. THOMAS LEE MELTON Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Treas.),- Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. CHRIS MIERA Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. LINDA SUE MILES Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section I; Chem. Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1-3; Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 2,3; Plays 2; Stage Crew 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,4; Theatre Guild 2. CHERYL DAWN MILLER Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 2; F.T.A. 1; Mortonite 2,3 (Ass ' t. Ad. Mgr. 3); Office Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 2. ROXANNE MARIE MILLER Booster Club 1-4; Ecology Club 3; Elem. Tutor 3; For. Lang. Club 2,3; F.T.A. 2,3; G.A.A. 2,3; Monitor 2; Office Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 1,2. ROY ALAN MILLER A.V. Club 1-4 (Capt. 4); Bookstore 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Photo Club 1. MARYANN MINER Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cope Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 3; Hist. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. Plane ride provides jittery experience; DAVID EDWARD MISANIK Swimming Team 1-4 (Co-capt. 3); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. JAMES JOSEPH MISKOVICH Ass ' n. 4; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3; Electronics Club 2; Homecoming Escort; M-Club 3,4; Mor- tonite 3,4 (Contrib. Ed. 4); Soccer 2-4. RANDALL BERT MITCHELL Boys ' Chorus 3. SUSAN LYNN MITCHELL Booster Club 1; G.A.A. I; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Physics Club JOHN WILLIAM MOGLE Band 1-3; Chem. Club 3; Monitor 2; Physics Club 4, Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. JANE KATHERINE MORGAN Booster Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Stage Crew 3; Y-Teens 2. WITH COMB IN HAND senior " greasers” Howie Smack and Larry Russell try to improve their looks. A few pupils orientated and participated in “greaser day”. AFTER A HOTEL RANSACKING seniors Mary Wandishin and Pam Keppel hold on to purses and cameras while pausing for a picture on the Washington, D.C. trip. 126 Washington trip instills pride, patriotism MARY LOU MOSCA Booster Club 1-4; Cope Section l ; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3; Elem. Tutor 3; For. Long. Club 1.3; F.T.A. 3 (Pres.); G.A.A. 1; Pom Pon 2,3; Y-Teens 2. RALPH MOSCA MARK ANDREWS MULL Golf 1-4. MARILYN JO MUSSER Gavit H.S.: Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Mixed Glee Club 2. MHS: Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; Con. Choir 3.4, Girls ' Choir 3; Theatre Guild 3,4. HARRY JAMES MUTA Ass ' n. 2; Baseball 2-4; Chem. Club 3; Football 2-4; Jr. Exec. Board,- M-Club 2-4 (Treas. 4); Sr. Exec. Board. GERALD GLEN NEDREAU DEBRA KATHLEEN NEELY Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 2; Chem. Club 3,4; For. Long. Club 2,3; Hist. Club 3; Monitor 3; Mortonite 2-4 (3rd. Page Ed. 3, Make-up Ed. 4); Office Ass ' t. 1,3; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 3. PAMELA JEAN NEWMAN Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section I. RON ALLEN NEWNUM Ass ' n. 4; A.V. Club 1-4 (Veep. 2,3, Pres. 4); Chem. Club 3,4; For, Lang. Club 1-3; Golf 1-4; Physics Club 4 (Treas.); Student Ct. 4 (Judge). ROY F. NICPON Bio. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Mits 2-4 (Treas. 2, Pres. 3); Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Trovel Club 2. CAROL JEAN NIERENGARTEN Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cope Section 2; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Club 4; Hist. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Mits 2,- Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Organ. Ed. 4). LINDA LOU NOVAKOWSKI Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; For. Lang. Club 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Top Hat 3. DIANE LOUISE O ' DROBINAK Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 3); Cape Section 1; Cheerleader 3,4; Class Officer 3 (Sec.); For. Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Homecoming Ct. ; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 2; Student Ct. 4 (Rec.); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Top Hot 3. GEORGE OMAN Ecology Club 3,4; Football 1; For. Lang. Club 2,3 (Pres. 3); Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Swimming Team 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Theatre Guild 4. ROBIN LORIE O ' NEAL Booster Club 1-4; Carillons 4; Cheerleader 1,2; Elem. Tutor 3; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 3,4; Theatre Guild 1; Top Hot 3. NANCY ANN OROS Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cope Section 1,2; Chem Club 4; F.S.A. 4; G.A.A. 2; Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Mits 2 (Treas.),- Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1,2; Y-Teens 2,3. AAARY JEAN OSTROM Band 1-4; Mits 3; Orchestra 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. LINDA SUE OWEN Girls ' Chorus 4; Monitor 2,3. 127 First powder puff football frolic in MHS PAULEEN OWENS Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1,2,4; Cape Section 1,2; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1. WILLIAM ALLEN OYSTER Boys ' State Alt.; Cross Country 2-4; M-Club 4 (Sec.); N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Poetry Club 4 (Pres.); Track 2-4. DEBRA KAY PALMER Chem. Club 3,4; Health Interest Club 1; Mortonite 3,4 (3rd. Page Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Office Ass ' t. 3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. KATHY MARIE PARISO Ass ' n. 1,3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Ad. Mgr. 3, Sports Ass ' t. 4). TAMI PAROJCIC RONALD JOSEPH PARSANKO A.V. Club 1; Physics Club 4; Swimming Team 1-4. DANIEL CHARLES PAWLOSKI CAROLYN R. PAYTON Con. Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 2,3; Monitor 2; Office Ass ' t. 1. CHARLES V. PETTERSEN Art Club 2; Chem. Club 2-4; Electronics Club 4; Photo Club 3; Physics Club 4; Ploys 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Zoology Club 2. DEBORAH DALE PIERSON Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1,4; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 1. MARIA CARMEN PIMENTEL Gary West Side H.S.: Booster Club 1,2; Con. Choir 1,2; F.H.A. 1; For. Lang. Club 1,2; F.T.A. 1,2 (Sec. 1); G.A.A. 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 2; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Pep Club 1. MHS: Elem. Tutor 3; For. Lang. Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); F.S.A. 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4,- G.A.A. 4 ; Office Ass ' t. 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board. DONNA MARIE PIRAU Ecology Club 4. NICK PITZEL KEITH POOLE Ecology Club 3,4; M-Club 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Plays 2; Quill Scroll 4; Stage Crew 2; Swimming Team 1-4; Top Hat 2-4 (Sports Ass ' t. 4). DAVID JAMES POPADITCH M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Stage Crew 4; Swimming Team 1- 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. JAN MARIE PORVAZNIK Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Monitor 3; Office Ass ' t. 2- 4, Y-Teens 2,3. ROBERTA MARIE PRANGE Ass ' n. 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1,3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom Pon 3,4 (Co-Capt. 4); Sr. Exec. Board. KATHY ANN PRENDERGAST Con. Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 2; N.H.S. 3,4. 128 history reveals hidden talents, comedy ROCHELL ANN PRESS Booster Club 2,3; Cope Section 2,3; Clerical Ass ' t. 4; Girls ' Club 3; Home Ec. Club 4; Monitor 1,2; Y-Teens 1. WILLIAM ANTHONY PRUITT For. Lang. Club 2; Golf 2,3; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Wrestling 1-3. ADRIENNE JENIENNE PULLO Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1 ; Ecology Club 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. LINDA MAE QUANDT Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; Carillons 3; Girls ' Choir- 3,4 (Trees. 3, Veep. 4); Girls ' Chorus 2; Monitor 2; Stage Crew 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 2; Y- Teens 1,2; (Trees. 2). PATRICIA ANN RACZ Band 1-4; Booster Club 1; Elem. Tutor 3; G.A.A. 1; Or¬ chestra 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Te acher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. JAMIE SUSAN RAFALSKI RICHARD WAYNE RALPH Monitor 1-3. GERALD EUGENE RAMSEY Electronics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. CYNTHIA ANN RATHBUN Ass ' n. 1-3; Band 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; G.A.A. 1-4 (Sec. 2); Jr, Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; Pom Pon 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. THOMAS RICHARD REBA Homecoming Escort; Monitor 2; Photo Club 1; Soccer 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. KATHY JOAN REEL Girls ' Chorus 1,2. BEVERLY JEAN REEVES MARK REFFKIN RICHARD ALLEN RILEY Physics Club 4. JAMES RITTER NANCY ROXANNE ROGERS Booster Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. BRUCE ALAN ROQUET Ass ' n. 1-4 (Pres. 4); Booster Club 4; Boys ' State Rep.; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 1,2; Mortonite 2-4 (Sports Ed. 3); Quill Scroll 3,4; Rotary Club; Soccer 2-4; Student Ct. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Theatre Guild 4; Zoology Club 2. BRIDGET CLAIRE ROSS Booster Club 1,2; F.T.A. 1; Monitor 1-3; Theatre Guild 3; Y-Teens 1,2. 129 Skits furnish opportunity to boost team LARRY WAYNE RUSSELL Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1.2; Boys ' Chorus 3,4; Football 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Sr, Exec. Board; Track 1. MARILYN RYMARCZYK Mortonite 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DEBRA ANN SABAU Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1,2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Y-Teens 1. TERRELYNN ANN SANDERS Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1; Ecology Club 3,4; Hist. Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 1; Top Hat 3,4; Y-Teens 1. THOMAS ALLEN SCHEFFER Electronics Club 2,3; Monitor 2,3; Swimming Team 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. HAROLD LEE SCHILLING Monitor 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. GATHERED WITH THEIR TEAMMATES, participants in the senior skit discuss the strategy which will be put to use in future games. Senior guys portrayed individual MHS basketball players at the annual pep session. support, attempt to enliven enthusiasm PAUL ALLEN SCHRIKS Monitor 2.3. WENDY LOU SCHULTZ Bond 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' . I -4 Twirler 2,3. PENNY LOUISE SCOTT Ass ' n. 1; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Soc. Affairs); Cape Section 1,2; Ecology Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1 ; Hist. Club 3; N.H.S. 3,4 ; Plays 1, Pom Pon 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Senator 2,3; Theatre Guild 1,2; Top Hat 3,4 (Acad. Co-Ed. 4); Tutors Club 4; Y-Teens 1. SUSAN MARIE SEAT Monitor 4 ; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 3; Plays 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 3,4. LINDA CATHERINE SHABAZ Booster Club 1; Carillons 2; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 2; Mortonite 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Y-Teens TERESA ELISE SHIFFLETT Booster Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. MARY MELANIE SIKORA Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Y-Teens 2. ROBERT JOHN SIMON Monitor 1-4. SUE MARIE SINCHAK Ass ' n. 2; Office Ass ' t. 2. ROSEMARIE SKAWINSKI LYNN MARIE SKERTICH Monitor 4; Office Ass ' t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. DAVID J. SMACK Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Co-Sec. Spirit); Electronics Club 1-4; Football 1; Monitor 1,2; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Theatre Guild 2-4. KATHY GAIL SMITH Booste r Club 2-4; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 2,3 (Sec 2); F.S.A. 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. DAVID RILEY SMOOT Class Officer 4 (Veep.); Ecology Club 3,4; Football 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1-4. DENISE GENE SNYDER Band 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 2; Hist. Club 3; Mortonite 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1,2. GEORGE MICHAEL SOBECK A.V. Club 1; Band 1,2; Chem. Club 3; Dance Band 2; Ecology Club 3; Football 3,4; For. Lang. Club 2; Hist. Club 1; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. SANDY LYNN SOHL Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1 ; Cheerleader 1; For. Lang. Club 1; Mortonite 3,4 (Bus. Mgr. 4); Pom Pon 2. DEBORAH JO SOMERVILLE Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 3; Mor¬ tonite 3,4 (3rd Page Ed. 3, Ass ' t. Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Stage Crew 2-4; Theatre Guild 1-4. 131 Sectionals stimulate CHARLENE STRIBIAK Ass ' n. 4; Booster Club 1,3,4; Girls ' Club 3; Home Ec. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guild 1; Y-Teens 1,2. CONNIE GENE SWAIM Art Club 2,3; Band 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Dance Band 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Plays 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4. CAROL ANGELA SWAKON Band 1-4; Booster Club 1,2; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1; Orchestra 1; Theatre Guild 1. SCOTT MARSHALL THOMPSON Electronics Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. STEVE A. TOMASULA Bishop Noll; Football 1,2; Wrestling 1. MHS: Football 4. DANNY JOE TOTH Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Track 1; Travel Club 1. class rivalry; poster PAULA KAY SORBELLO Booster Club 1,2; Carillions 2,3; Con. Choir 3,4; Ecology Club 3; Elem. Tutor 3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Govemaires 4; Hist. Club 2; Lib. Ass ' t. 1,2; Mixed Choir 2; Plays 1,2,4; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 2-4. GEORGENE ANN SPIRO Elem. Tutor 3; For. Lang. Club 1; Office Ass ' t. 2; Top Hat 2,3 (Underclass Ass ' t. 3). JANET LEE STAGGS COLETTE ANN STARK Ass ' n. 3; Booster Club 1,4; Cape Section 1; Chem. Club 4; Homecoming Ct. ; Mits 2 (Pres.); Quill Scroll 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Student Ct. 4 (Rec.),- Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4 ; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Ed. 4),- Tutors Club 3. STEVEN EMERY STEELE Chem. Club 4; Monitor 1-3; Physics Club 3. JOSEPH HAMILTON STEPHENS Monitor 3,4. CHERYL LYNN TOWNSELL Booster Club 1,2; Monitor 4. ROBERT EDWARD TOWNSELL BEVERLY ANNE TRISSLER Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. WAYNE STEVEN TURCZI Monitor 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. TINA ROSE TUSKAN Booster Club 1,4; Counselor ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; DAR Award; F.S.A. 3,4 (Sec. 4); Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4. CARLA JO USINGER Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Chantaires 1-3; Con. Choir 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Hist. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Mixed Choir 2; Music in Perspec. 3; Plays 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4; Theatre Guild 1,2. judges award 72ers first place honors EQUIPPED WITH SUPPLIES, C. Hammond, T. Tuskan, G. Joseph, K. Kapciak and C. Nierengarten arrive to make signs to enter in sectional class competition. WITH TIME RUNNING OUT seniors Marcia McBroom and Donna Lush put the finishing touches on their decorated homeroom in time for sectional activities. VAN VON VANA Boys ' Chorus 3; Con. Choir 4; Cross Country 1,3,4; Track 3,4; Wrestling 1,3,4. JOHN FRANK VANDENBEMDEN Chem. Club 3; Football 1-4; For. long. Club 2,3; M-Club 2-4; Soccer 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Track 1,3,4; Wrestling 1-4. SHIRLEY VAUGHN ALEJO VELA RONNI VELA Ass ' n. 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Class Officer- 2-3 (Sec. 2, Veep. 3); For. Lang. Club 1-3; Girls ' State Rep. ; Hist. Club 2,3; Homecoming Ct. ; Lib. Ass ' t. 1; Pom Pon 2-4- Stage Crew 4; Student Ct. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 4. DEBORAH DIANE VERBICK Wooddale, Tennessee: 2,3. MHS: Booster Club 1,4; F.S.A. 4; F.T.A. 4, Girls ' Chorus 4; Hist. Club 4. DAVID VILLARREAL Ass ' n. 4; Boys ' State Rep.; Cabinet 4 (Co-Sec. Projects); Cross Country 2-4; M-Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Poetry Club 3,4 (Pres.),- Track 1-4. VICKI LEE WAGNER Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1-4 (Veep. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Y-Teens 1,2. PATRICIA WALKOWIAK Art Club 3; Ecology Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. 133 Condensed schedules grant employed MARY ELIZABETH WANDISHIN Booster Club 2; Chem. Club 3,4; F.T.A. 1; Lib. Ass ' t. 3,4; Monitor 1; Physics Club 4 (Sec.); Stage Crew 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 2-4; (Sec. 3); Thespians 3,4; Y-Teens 2 . DAVID WARD LELAND AARON WARREN JR. San Antonio, Texas; Band 1; R.O.T.C. I. MHS: Band 2; For. Lang. Club 3. RANDAL DALE WARREN Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. LINDA SUE WEAVER Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1; Chem. Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Y-Teens 1. KATHLEEN ANN WEEKS F.S.A. 3,4 (Pres. 4); F.T.A. 1; Office Ass ' t. 1; Photo Club 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Y-Teens 2. BEVERLY ANN WESTER F.S.A. 3,4; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,3,4. ROBERT WESTERFIELD CAROL JEAN WHITE Ass ' n. 2,4; Booster Club 2; For. Lang. Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Hist. Club 1; Monitor 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. DIANE LEE WHITE Ass ' n. I, Booster Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); Cabinet 3 (Jr. Spirit); Cape Section 1,2,4; Class Officer 1 (Sec.); G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Top Hat 3; Tutors Club 3. REBECCA FAYE WHITE Band 1,2; Booster Club 1; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4, Y-Teens 1. JOHN JOSEPH WIEDEMANN Cross Country 2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. 134 students privileges of earlier dismissals JANE ANN WLEKLINSKI Ass ' n. 3.4; Booster Club 1-4; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Club 3; Home Ec. Club 3 (Veep.); Mils 2; Monitor 1; Student Ct. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Y-Teens 1. WALTER P. WOJCIK Football I; Track 1,2; Wrestling 2. DAN WOOD Electronics Club 4. SHARON KAY YEAGER Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2,4 (Chair¬ man 4); Chem. Club 4; Class Officer 4 (Sec.); Ecology Club 3,4; Elem. Tutor 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Hist. Club 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Y-Teens 2. PATRICE ANN YONKE Ass ' n. 2, Booster Club 1-4, Cape Section 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Mils 2; Monitor 1; Mortonite 3,4 (Press Bureau 4); Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Y-Teens 1,2. TONY JOSEPH ZAMPINO Art Club 1-3. TOM E. ZARANKA Monitor 4. MARYANN ZARNIK Booster Club 1-4; Ecology Club 3; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Pom Pon 2,3; Y-Teens 1. EDWIN S. ZDROJESKI Ass ' n. 3,4; Booster Club 4; Cabinet 4 (Chief Justice); Chem. Club 3; Debate 2-4 (Pres. 4); Jr. Exec. Board; N.F.L. 2-4 (Pres. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 3,4; Rotary Club; Student Ct. 3 (Judge). JOSEPH LARRY ZMIGROCKI Swimming Team 2-4. JOHN ANDREW ZNEIMER Chem. Club 3,4; Golf 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. JAMIE JOY ZWEIG Bio. Club 1; Booster Club 1-3; Cabinet 4 (Sec. Pub.); Cape Section 1,2; Ecology Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Hist. Club 1-4; Office Ass ' t. 1-2; Theatre Guild 1,2; Top Hat 2,3. GARRY BRIAN ZYCH Ass ' n. 1; Soccer 1; Wrestling 1-4. 135 Selection of different hobbies, activities FOOTBALL IN POSITION, junior class Secretary Bonnie Fowler practices for the Powder Puff game. Class officers inherited many jobs, most impor¬ tant the planning of the junior-senior prom. Along with sponsors they spent valuable time organizing committees and making important decisions for the annual formal on May 13, 1972. “Squeezing” ideas and effort from exec board members, the officers held many meetings before and after school. Juniors and their parents met to debate prom location and mode of transportation. After a travel compromise, prom-goers rode to Crete, Illinois, via cars or buses. Juniors could be seen frequenting nearby restau¬ rants after gaining the privilege of open campus. Purchase of class rings and a trip to Washington, D.C., and Williamsburg, Virginia, comprised major activities of the year for some juniors. Interested students also worked on the construction of the ’73 Homecoming float depicting a frog. With trembling hands college-bound juniors took the important SAT tests during spring in order to qualify for college entrance. Some in the Class of 73 look to their last school year with the thought, “only one more time to go.” Other juniors, anticipating college, think of the com¬ ing year as “one more time to live . . POM-PONS HELD HIGH, junior class President Ken Bobos practices a cheerleading routine. shows junior class leaders ' individuality AHLFIELD, DAVE ALEXANDER, BRUCE ALEXANDER, GLEN ANDERSON, LOU ANNE ANDO, LUCY ANDREWS, GERALD ANGUIANO, CAROL ARVAY, TIM AUSTIN, JULIE BACHORSKI, CHESTER BACKLUND, CLARK BAILOR, KEN BAKER, VINCE BALDIN, JoANNE BARANOWSKI, DON BARDOCZI, JULIENNE BARKER, JUDI BARKOWSKI, BARB BARNEY, BURNS BARTOCK, DAVE BELL, TOM BELLAMY, BOB BENEDICT, DEBBIE BERNOTUS, JOE BERRISFORD, JAMES BEYER, MARIE BLISS, JANET BOBOS, KEN BOGAN, SUE BOILEK, JANICE BOND, ROBIN BOOK, CHARLENE BOOK, GETONNA BOUTCHER, KATHY BRAZENAS, PAT BRENNAN, DENISE BROWN, ROSE BUCKMASTER, MARK BUECHLEY, LINDA BURKE, MODEAN BYRNS, STEVE BYRNS, SUE CAMPBELL, KERRY CARDEN, CAROL CARNEY, SHERRY CARTER, JOHN CHAMBERLAIN, RICH CHEEK, JAMES CHRISTY, CARLE CIESLAK, MARY CLANCY, PAM CLARK, ALAN CLINTON, MICHAEL CONNOR, RAY COPE, MIKE COSTA, DIANE COUCH, CATHY CRAFT, PAMELA CRAWFORD, ED CRISTEA, DEBBIE DAUMER, DAVID DAVEY, JOAN DeBARGE, DEBBIE DeBOLD, LINDA DEISHER, LISA DeLONG, TED DEMETER, KATHY DOWLING, DON DRACH, BOB DUGAN, KEVIN EMOND, ALBERT EWING, JUDY FARMER, PAM FAUGHT, RICK FERRIS, CANDY FLIPPO, RICKY FORSYTHE, MIKE FOWLER, BONNIE FRANYI, SHARON FRISK, PENNY 137 Juniors obtain long-awaited class rings; FULLER, CLAUDIA FUSNER, KAREN GALITSKIE, PAUL GALOVIC, JOHN GALOVIC, NANCY GASIOR, ROBERT GASPAROVIC, FRED GEAR, LINDA GOGINSKY, REGI GOLDSCHMIDT, SUSIE GOLLNER, JAY GOODSON, CAROL GOODSON, KENNETH GREGORY, VAL GRUDZIEN, GERALD GRZYCH, JACKIE GRZYCH, JEANINE GUIDEN, JOE GURCHEK, JANE HALL, SHEILA HALON, CATHY HAMERLA, RAY HANDLEY, DENNIS HANDLEY, SANDY HANKINS, TERRY HAPKE, PAUL HARGETT, PAULETTE HARRISON, SUE HATFIELD, DENISE HAVENS, WILLIAMS HAWKINS, NANCY HAYS,JUDY HENDRICKS, KEN HENDRICKS, NELDA HERRING, RICH HERSHEY, LINDA HESS, JUSTIN HILL, CHARLOTTE HILL, DAVE HILL, GREG HLUSKA, ROSEMARY HOKENSON, DARLENE HOOVER, DOUG HORODNIK, RICH HUDACIN, LINDA HURR, DONNA HURR, WANDA INMAN, PAT executive board selects new prom site JUNIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD— Mr. Zelenke, sponsor, M. Rand- han, D. Metros, D. Vince, P. Luketic, J. Karnay, N. Galovic, J. Lelito, L. Rusher, S. Bogan, C. Anguiano, D. Hurr, K. Wilson, P. Brazenas, M. Ladendorf, M. Peters and J. Stephens take time out for a little fun. Mr. Zelenke runs to safety after his faithful followers turn against him and stage “revenge " . The Exec Board members, elected in homeroom, usually spent time planning class events, such as the Junior-Senior prom. ISON, SHERRY JACKSON, IEO JAKOV, DAVE JANKOWSKI, DEBBIE JOHNSON, BARB JOHNSON, KAREN JONES, DAVID JOSWAY, JACK JOSWAY, JIM KALE, CHUCK KANIEWSKI, SUE KARNAY, JOHN KATIC, NADA KAYDEN, JOHN KERN, KEN KERR, JAMES KERR, KAREN KERR, MARY KESSLER, KEVIN KICHO, JOHN KING, DONNA KING SANDY KIRAl, JEFFREY KIRALY, JOHN KIRINCH, JACKIE KIST, HARRY KIST, LINDA KOCON, DEENA KOLISH, JUDITH KOLISZ, DENISE KOVAL, KEN 139 Rehearsals ready girls for annual skits; KUKULA, PAULA KYLE, LINDA LaBOUNTY, TOM LABS, JACKIE LACHOWIEC, STEVE LADENDORF, MARK LAMBERT, KAREN LAMSKE, MIKI LANNIN, CHRIS LaPOSA, STEVE LAUD, MARILYN LAUERMAN, PAT LAZZELL, SARA LEGGITT, JIM LELITO, JOAN LELITO, LINDA LESSIE, AUDREY LIPKE, LINDA LOCKE, RUTH LON ADI ER, CHERYL LONGAWA, BARB LONGAWA, MARY LOVIN, STACY LUKETIC, PAULA MAGGI, TONY MAGURANY, CINDI MAKOWSKI, SANDY MANISCALCO, MARK MARKOVICH, DAVE MARLOW, TOM MARTIN, JIM MATTINGLY, CHERI OVERCOME BY NERVES, Cindi Magurany receives help from Joan Lelito in putting on her shoes before they are called to perform in the junior-senior football skit. IMITATING BALL PLAYERS during Booster Club’s annual bas¬ ketball skit, junior Pat Johnson (Carlson) attempts to steal the ball from junior Audrey Lessie (Biscan). term papers require hours of research TERM PAPER DEADLINES cause junior Barb Johnson to relinquish her lunch hours to work in the library. MAXIE, CAROL McCORMICK, RHONDA McCREE, PAT McGANN, MAUREEN McGEHEE, LINDA MELTON, JAMES MELTON, VICKIE MELTZER, PAT MESSENGER, KIM METROS, DIANNE METROS, ROY MIECZNIKOWSKI, PAUL MILEY, CHARLOTTE MILITARY, DOLORES MINARD, IRENE MINCHUK, GERRIE MINDALA, MARGARET MIRELES, MIKE MISKOVICH, LYNN MOLODET, MARK MOREY, PAULA MOREY, PAULETTE NAGY, EVELYN NASH, PHILLIP NELSON, DIANNE NEVELO, BOB NEWNUM, CINDY ODEGARD, MARGO OLSON, NANCY ORAHOOD, DEBBIE ORTIZ, CARMEN PALMER, BECKY PANFIL, JUDY PANFIL, PAUL PAROJCIC, SYLVIA PAXTON, CINDY PAYONK, TOM PETERS, MARK PETERSON, MIKE PETROSKEY, KEN PIEKARCZYK, DAN PINKERTON, KEVIN POTTER, DENNIS POTTS, SHERRY PRANGE, TERRY PRESSLEY, DEBBIE PROKOPEAK, RICK RAMIAN, TIM Class of 73 attains home lunch passes; RANDHAN, MARIYS RANDHAN, RANDY RAPCHAK, NANCY REESE, GERRY RICE, MIKE RICH, MELISSA ROACH, PAM ROARK, DIANE ROBERTS, DAVE ROBERTS, VIVIAN ROCK, FRED ROGALA, CHARLENE ROLL, PAT ROSE, JENNIFER ROSS, GLENN ROSS, MARK ROVI, CINDY ROWE, BOB RUECKERT, JANET RUNYAN, DAVID RUSH, DAVE RUSHER, LEE RUSHER, STEVE RYCKMAN, JEFF RYMARCZYK, DIANE SABO, LESLIE SALKA, NANCY SANCYA, HAROLD SANDOR, PAT SCHRIKS, DEBBIE SCHRIVER, JOHN SCHULTZ, DEBBIE WHILE THE BELLS RING, .142 eager juniors can be seen rushing from school to their favorite eating place. many stop to eat at favorite drive-ins SEXTON, DEBBIE SHABAZ, MICHAEL SICKLES, GARRY SIMCHAK, DAVID SINGLETON, WANDA SKNERSKI, JOE SLACHTA, DEBBIE SLIFER, BARNEY SLUPCZYNSKI, JAMES SMITH, CHERYL SMITH, LOIS SNYDER, DAVID SPENCER, NOR M 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 TOYIAS, ANGELO TRAVIS, HILDA TUCKER, ELNORA TUDOR, CLIFF TUMBIOLO, JOHN UHRIN, NANCY URISS, MIKE VonGORP, MARK VAUGHN, PAULA VINCE, DAVE VROMAN, BARB WALTER, CHERIE WAPIENNIK, DENISE WARD, RICK WATERS, NANCY WEEKS, ART WEEKS, PAUL WHITE, JOAN WHITT, DEBORAH WILDERMUTH, LYNNE WILLIAMS, KAY WILLISON, KEN WILSON, KAREN WIMMER, CHUCK WOJNO, JIM WOODY, KATHIE WOZNICZKA, DEBRA WRONA, AL YORK, MARK YOUNG, SANDY ZARANKA, NANCY ZAREMBA, ANTHONY ZERNIK, BETTYANN ZGUNDA, NITA ZISOFF, GAIL ZONDLO, SUE ZURAWSKI, ALAN 143 Class of ' 74 officers meet with sponsor Monthly meetings for homeroom representatives and class officers gave sophomores a chance to speak out, voicing their opinions and disagreements on topics concerning their class. These gatherings, held in the morning, gave reps a chance to communi¬ cate with their class sponsor, Mr. Green. Sophomores planned activities in an attempt to raise money for the class treasury. Two dances kept classmates and officers busy organizing committees and finalizing the sketchy preparation plans. Hoping for an opportunity to assist in the “Mass Hysteria” dances, student volunteers gathered after school, blowing up balloons to decorate the cafeteria. Those with creativity chose to design blacklight posters, using florescent paints in varied “wild” colors of blue, pink, green and yellow. Representing sophomores spirit, signs labeled with “74’s” and names of “artists” covered the cafeteria walls and hall bulletin boards. Highlighting the year, administrative authorities decided to allow sophomores to purchase class rings a year early, thus oiving them a few extra months time to wear their high school rings. With the anxieties of being freshmen in the past, sophs had regarded their second year with less an¬ ticipation. Entering their junior year, the Class of 74 now look forward to becoming upperclassmen or a year of “perpetual change”. TANGLED IN TICKETS, sophomore class President John Prange attempts to count the collected dance money. SNEAKING A SNACK following a sophomore class meeting are ■ AA Vice-President Mike Czlonka, 144 Secretary Debbie Klisurich and sponsor Mr. G. Green. to organize plans for student activities ALEXANDER. LES ANDERSON, SUSAN ANDREWS, KATHY ANDREWS, NANCY ANGUIANO, PAM ARGADINE, MATT ARMSTRONG, SANDY ARNOLD, MARK ARTIBEY, JOHN BABINEC, CAROL BACKLUND, ROY BAFIA, MARK BALAS, MARCIA BALIO, JACKIE BALOUSEK, MARY BANDURA, JEFF BARANOWSKI, MYRA BARDOCZI, SHARON BARNES, CINDY BARNHOUSE, JULIE BARRETT, BRENDA BATTON, MARK BELL, DAWN BERNACKI, COOKIE BERNOTUS, MARIE BISCUSO, MARK BISHOP, DEBBIE BLAIR, MARGI BLAZEVICH, DIANE BOGGS, BILL BOGNER, KAREN BOLDT. KEVIN BOLLHORST, DENNIS BONCELA, ED BOUGHAMER, PAUL BOWERSOX, BARB BOYLE, GWEN BRADY, ROY BRANDENBURG, DAVE BRANDNER, CHUCK BRENNAN, JOHN BREWER, RICK BRIDGES, MICHAEL BRIGGS, JEFF BROACH, BRENDA BROWN, DEBBIE BROWNEWELL, SUE BUDKIS, CATHY BUJAKI, GREG BURKHART, VICKY BURKHOLDER, KEVIN BURNS, BOB BYROM, PAM CAREY, CHRIS CARNEY, JEFF CASTON, DEBRA CERAJEWSKI, NANCY CHAPPEY, MICHELLE CHILDERS, JUDI CLARK, DEBRA CLELAND, CYNTHIA COATES, DENNIS COLELLO, CATHY COLGROVE, RICH COLINS, PEGGY CONNER, DONNA CONOVER. SUE COOPER, KAREN COTTON, MARK COULTER, ANDY COWAN, CAROL COX, BARBARA CRAFT, MARK CRAWFORD, EMMETT CRIDER, TOM CROWDER, BOB CROWE, PAM CRUMPACKER, DAWN CRUTCHFIELD. MORRIS CUEVAS, RICK 145 Santa Claus makes stop at sophomore CULP, TOM CZLONKA, MIKE DALE, JACKIE DARNELL, DIANE DARNELL, DONNA DAYHOFF, ELAINE DEHENES, DAVE DEIOTTE, BARB DEISHER, DEBBIE DelONG, FRANK DelTORO, ALFRED DEMKO, LYNN DeROLF, LINDA DETVAY, MICHELE DeWITT, JOHN DIXON, PATTI DOMSIC, ROSE DONALDSON, STEVE DORRIS, DONNA EASTWOOD, BECK IE EISENHUTT, JOHN ELLIS, GARRY ELLIS, STAN ELLISON, DAVID ESSARY, ANN EVANS, ROBERT FAGYAS, LINDA FAIST, LINDA FARMER, LeANN FIALA, BOB FICHT, DEBBIE FLOREY, JERRY Christmas dance, ' Mass Hysteria ' plays FOSS, PHYLIIS FOWLER, DARRELL FOWLER, JIM FOX, GLORIA FRISK, JENNY FROSS, HAROLD FULLER, CHRIS FULMER, RON GARMANY, JACK GAZA, GEORGEANNE GEAR, KAREN GEORGE, CONNIE GEORGE, SYLVIA GIBBS, JIM GILBERT, DEBBIE GILFILLAN, DONNA GILLESPIE, SUE GLERUM. BARB GRAUVOGL, MIKE GRAY, RON GREGORY, TONY GRIFFITH, RANDY GRIGGS, BARB GRIMMER, CINDY GRUBESIC, DONNA GURCHEK, BOB GUZIS, NANCY HANSON, JENNY HANSON, ROSE HANZI, NICK HARRELD, LYNDA HAWKING, ANDY HEINS, KEVIN HEMBREE, BRENDA HENDRON, PAT HESTER, DEBBIE HESTER, PAUL HETRICK, TINA HICKMAN, LINDA HILLS, ED HLADEK, LORI HOLLAND, CONNIE HOLMES, KEN HOOKER, SANDRA HORVATH, LARRY HOWE, KATHY HOWELL, PAM HUBER, SHAWN HUDZIK, KATHY HULSEY, PAM HUSSEY, MIKE ITCZAK, MARK JAKOV, CLAUDIA JAMISON, DAVE JASPERSON, LYNN JELENSKI, PAM JILLSON, SHARON JOHNSON, LOIS JOHNSON, RANDY JOHNSON, RICK JOHNSON, TERRY JOSEPH, STEVE JOSWAY, TOM KARALAS, DEBBIE KAYSEN, BETTY KEITHLEY, SUSAN KELLEY, SUSAN KENDALL, BRUCE KERNER, BRYAN KERR, KATHY KERR, PAT KESSLER, KAREN KICHO, SUE KINGKADE, HOWARD KIRK, MICHAEL KLINGBERG, BARB KLISURICH, DEBBIE KOCH, THERESA KOHANYI, DONALD 147 Enthusiastic sophomores create posters KOLODZIEJ, GARY KOMAR, MARY ANN KOMYATTI, MARIANN KOSAKOWSKI, DAVID KOWALSKI, PAUL KOZY, BARBARA KRALY, MICHAEL KRAS, ANDREW KRIETER, JOSEPH KRIZMAN, MARK KUBECK, CATHY KUDLA, DEBBIE KUHN, FRED KUKULA, DAVE KUTIE, JOANN LACANSKI, NICK LAVIOLETTE, LINDA LEGG, DAVID LICHTENHAN, SUE LIMING, CYNDI LONG, DAVID LONGBOTTOM, DEBBIE LORD, ROBBIE MacARTHUR, BARBARA MADOUROS, GREG MAGANA, REYNA MAGURANY, MARY JO MANCOS, RUTH MARKOVICH, BILL MARTINEZ, FERNANDO MATONOVICH, JoANN MATTINGLY, BONNIE MAUCK, SHERRY MAYS, MARK McANNALLY, LYNNDA McCABE, DEBBIE McCALLISTER, BRUCE MCDONALD, JOSEPH MclVER, DEBBIE MERACLE, DEBBI MERKEL, LINDA MESSENGER, PEGGY MILICEVIE, MILAN MILLER, DIANE MILLER, KEVIN MIRELES, PETER MITROWKA, BOB MOERY, PHYLLIS MOORE, DEBBIE MORITZ, MILLIE MOYERS, MARK MULLINS, CHAD MULLINS, DORIS munro, scon MURPHY, SUSAN MURRAY, PAT MUSGROVE, JAN NEELY, JAN NEWCOMB, PAM NOWESNICK, KATHY O ' BRIEN, BILL OROS, KEVIN OROS, PAUL ORR, TIM OSTROM, JOHN PASWINSKI, DANA PAVLIK, SANDY PETHO, DEAN PHILIPS, NORM PIMENTEL, IRENE PINKERTON,- STEVE POKRAJAC, BETH PONTOW, JOHN POPAGAIN, MARK PORVAZNIK, MIKE POTTER, CYNTHIA POTTER, SUZANNE POTTS, TOM 148 POWELL, LAURIE POWERS, BENJY to liven up hallways, arouse class spirit OBTAINING NEEDED MATERIALS sophs Beth Randhan and Mary Ann Komar cut paper for their class’ s posters. CAUGHT OFF GUARD, sophomore Dennis Bollhorst gets paint in his face by soph Mary Stines during sign painting. POWERS, SANDY PRANGE, JOHN PRENDERGAST, MARY PRZCWOZNIK, ED PSENAK, MARGE PUSKOS, SHARON rakos, scon RAMIAN, MARK RANDHAN, BETH RATAJCZAK, RANDI REAGAN, DEBBIE REID, JEAN REISCHEl, JANICE REX, NANCY RIADEN, NICK RIDDELL, DAVE RINEHART, KATHY RINGLER, NORMAN ROBERTSON, CYNDI ROBINSON, CHERYL ROCK, DIANN ROGERS, GLORIA ROLLINS, THAD ROLLINS, VICKI ROSS, DENNIS ROSSITER, MIKE ROUSE, DANNY ROVI, JOE ROWLEY, BECKY ROYAL, DAVE RUSSELL, BOB RUTLEDGE, RON -| 49 Sophs purchase class rings in February, LATE FOR CLASS, sophomores Tom Culp and Becky Browning FLYING HIGH, sophomore Sherry Pieramico swings on the flag- try the quick and easy way of getting down the stairs. pole after receiving help from soph Barb Deiotte. SAHULCIK, ROBERT SCHILLO, ROBERTA SCHLEGELMILCH, DEBBIE SCHROEDER, KAREN SCHWARTZ, DENISE SEGALLY, RICHARD SEITZINGER, ED SENO, MIKE SEXTON, JIM SHERER, JESSICA SHIFFLET, DEBBIE SHOCK, CHERYL SIKORA, PEGGY SIKORSKI, KIMBERLY SIMCHAK, LINDA SIRBAS, GEORGIANA SKAGGS, DIANE SKURKA, KATHY SLIFER, KIRBY SLOBODA, FRANK SMILEY, LARRY SMITH, BARBARA SMITH, DEBBIE SMITH, DEBBIE FAYE SMITH, JIM SMITH, PEGGY SMITH, SHERRY SMOOT, STEVE SNYDER, HOWARD SNYDER, JIM SOHL, MICKEY SPISAK, MARCIA SPITZER, DEBBIE SPUDIC, MICHAEL STALNAKER, DON STANLEY, KEVIN STARK, JANICE STARKEY, DAVID STASSIN, MARK STEPHENSON, SANDY STEVENS, JACKIE STINES, MARY STOVER, DAWN STRAUB, MARIE SWAIM, SANDIE SWANK, DAVID SWARKOWICZ, EDWARD SWIERCZ, KAREN spend time among friends after school SZYDLOWSKI, JOE TENKELY, JACKIE TESCH, GERAIYNN TESKE, PAM THARP, MARCIA THATCHER, MAUREEN THOMAS, MARTHA THOMPSON, SUE TOKOLY, DON TOMICH, KATHY TOWNE, JEFF TOWNLEY, LEONA TRAVIS, KATHY TRAVIS, SHARON TUCKER, DAVE TUCKER, WILLIAM TURNBULL, CHARLES TURNER, JACK VALENTINE, ALICE VANA, CHARLIE VanMETER, GLORIA VLAISAVICH, SUE VOLKMAN, JEFF WARD, DEBBIE WARGO, DEBBI WARNER, SCOTT WEBBER, RICK WELLS, DENNIS WEST, PAM WHITE, DONNA WHITE, LEN WHITE, MARK WHITT, STEVE WHITWORTH, DAVE WICHMANN, BRENDA WIENEKE, CORALIE WILKINS, CHERYL WILLIAMSON, JIM WILSON, MIKE WIMMER, JANICE WING, JAY WINSTON, BILL WOLF, TERRIE WOLFE, CINDY WOLFE, DORA WORKS, MIKE WRONA, JEFF WYERS, DEBBIE YONKE, MIKE YOUNG, TENA YOUNG, VERNAL ZARNIK, CINDY 151 Speakers acquaint students with school Warnings about attendance and tardiness mingled with greetings from administration during freshman orientation. Spiced with a tour of the building by Cabinet members, the exercises brought incoming frosh together on a warm day in September. That “first time” experience brought feelings of excitement to freshmen as homecoming activities began. Moms bought food and “willingly” lent base¬ ments and garages for decoration gatherings. Dads watched their Fords and Chevys transformed into floats for the annual procession. Yelling to relatives and friends, freshmen rode in the parade tossing tissue flowers and candy. Elected by classmates, a boy and girl presented a crown and roses to the Homecoming queen. Cheerleading tryouts prompted freshman girls to get involved in leading class spirit. They came to tryouts despite sore muscles and shaky knees. Judges faced the problem of selecting only five cheerleaders from the many hopeful candidates. No freshman substitutes were chosen this year. Some freshmen enjoyed becoming involved in class and school activities while others preferred to remain on the outside looking in. But for all of the freshmen it was “only the beginning. . . SEEN THROUGH A WINDOW, freshman President Brett Luketic takes it upon himself to reassemble the totem pole. He is, of course, placing his class’s ‘head’ on top. 152 PHONE CALLS provide one way for frosh Vice-President Lee Part of the officers’ duties include urging fellow students to Koznicki and Secretary Dana Browning to contact classmates. participate in class and school functions. rules, regulations at annual orientation AKER, NANCY ALEXANDER, CONNIE ALEXANDER, KATHY ANDERSON, GORDON ANDERSON, KATHY ANGIE, TERESA ARVAY, NANCY ASHLOCK, KENDALL AVENATTI, LOUIS BABCOCK, DEL MARIE BAC, JACK BACKLUND, RENATA BALLARD, LOIS BALOG, KAREN BARNES, DEBBIE BARNES, ELIZABETH BARRON, JANE BARTLETT, SHERRIE BATWIN, CHERYLE BEAN, SANDI BENKO, LEE BENNETT, LINDA BENNETT, NANCY BERRISFORD, DAN BEWLEY, TERRI BIGBIE, VICKIE BILLINGS, KIM BLACK, CHARLES BLAZEVICH, TOM BLYTHE, LANONA BOARD, JAMES BOER, PAULETTE BOILEK, RAYMOND BOLEK, LARRY BOND, VICKI BONHAM, JOHN BONOMO, RON BOREM, DAVID BOUTCHER, MIKE BOWEN, DONNA BOWEN, JODI LYNN BRAMER, DONNA BRAUMER, CYNDI BRILMYER, FRANK BRITE, KATHY BROACH, CHERI BROOKS, JIM BROOM, GLENN BROWN, FRED BROWN, SAMUEL BROWNING, DANA BRUMFIELD, DEBBIE BUDKIS, CANDY BURCHFIELD, BILL BURKS, BeLINDA BYRNES, DAVID BYROM, DON BYROM, ROBBIE CALLAHAN, DEBBIE CAMPBELL, JACK CARLSEN, CATHY CARNEY, KAREN CARTER, JAMES CASEY, JAN CASEY, REGINA CASHEN, JAMES CASTON, GERALD CATANIA, DIANE CAUBLE, LARRY CHLEBOWSKI, JOYCE CIUPAK, MARLENE CLARK, GREG CLARK, KAREN CLARKE, BRUCE CLIFTON, JEAN CLINE, AUDREY CLYNE, KEVIN COLELLO, JOHN CONGER, CAROL amount of twins, Large FRUNK, DAVID GALAMBUS, GARY GANTZ, SANDY GASKEY, TRINA GASPAROVIC, JEANI GEARMAN, RUSSELL GEISSLER, WENDY GENTRY, DANA GEORGE, JERRY GETHING, SUZANNE GILSON, JIM GILSON, RICK GLASGOW, PAT GLOVER, STEVE GOLDSMITH, CYNTHIA GOODRICH, LINETTE GOOTEE, CATHY GRAHAM, JEFF GRAVES, CHARLOTTE GREER, SANDY GRIMMER, KAREN GRUBESIC, MARIANNE GRZYCH, JOANNE GUETZLOFF, LORETTA GUIDEN, BOB GUILLEN, OSCAR GUNTER, TOM GUSTAFSON, KATHY GUTIERREZ, MANUEL HADADY, CONNIE 1 ca HALCARZ, CYNDI 104 HALL, VICKIE triplets present " double trouble” to classmates, teachers HALON, JERRY HALTOM, RICHARD HAMEL, JEFF HAMERLA, TED HAMILTON, TERRI HANSEN, CINDY HAPKE, DEBBIE HARR, VICKIE HARRIS, ANITA HARRIS, LINDA HASKELL, LORA HASSELGREN, CARL HAWKINS, JIM HENDRICKS, MARGARET HENDRICKSON, DEBBIE HENDRIX, JANICA HERBERT, JIM HERSHEY, PAM HETRICK, EVERETT HICKMAN, BOB HICKMAN, SHERYL HILL, CINDY HILt, JERRY HILL, KIM HINES, BECKY HINES, JUDY HMIELEWSKI, PATTI HOJNACKI, MICHEAL HOKENSON, CINDY HOLLAND, DARLENE HOLLAND, JEANNE HOLLER, CINDY HOLMES, TONI HOLMQUIST, KERRY HOLT, MIKE HORN, BEVERLY HORODNIK, DIANE HOUCHIN, CINDY HOWARD, LORI HUDSON, PAT HUEBNER, DARLENE HUNTER, CINDY IGNAS, MIKE IRIZARRY, ROSE MARY ISON, SHEILA JACKNA, YVONNE JACKSON, RICKY JAKSICH, KATHY Elected freshmen present crown, roses JAZYK, DAVID JENKINS, SANDY JOHNSON, DOUG JOHNSON, MELISSA JONES, DAN JONES, KIM JOSWAY, JOSEPH KANDALEC, JOYCE KATIC, MARY KEIL, ROBERT KERNER, KIM KERR, JEANETTE KIJOWSKI, BRIAN KILAR, MARY KILE, BRIAN KILE, BRUCE KIRINCH, BOB KISTLER, KIM KLEKOT, BRUCE KLINGBERG, DIANE KLYS, LINDA KOCH, SUSAN KOHL, JANICE KOHL, KATHY KOLISH, RICHARD KOLWICZ, AUDREY KOSTOFF, JUDY KOSTYO, NANCY KOZNICKI, LEE KRAUSE, LYNN KRUCINA, DAVID KRUPA, NADINE KUHN, PATRICIA KUIKE, DALE LADENDORF, MIKE LAUER, LISA LAUERMAN, KEVIN LaVELLE, DEBBIE LEA, DAN LEACH, LAURA LEISMER, DIANA LELITO, BOB LELITO, KEN LISTRO, ANITA LOCHIVSKI, NANCY LONG, TIM LONG, VICKI LUBEK, JOE LUDY, JIM LUKETIC, BRETT LUSH, CINDY MADDOX, DEBBIE MAHLER, GAYLE MALONEY, DAN MARKOVICH, DOREEN MARRS, BOB MARTIN, VICKY MARZEC, CAROL MATTHEWS, DEBORA MATYI, CAROL McCarthy, sherry McCloud, jim McGuire, Jennifer METROS, BILL MICHALAK, DENNIS Ml HALOV, TERESA MILEY, DEBBIE MILEY, STEVEN MILLER, KENNETH MILLER, PAULINE MISANIK, TOM MISKOVICH, NANCY MITCHELL, CATHY MOGLE, SU SAN MORGAN, GEORGE MOSCA, MICHELLE MOSKALICK, MARIANN MURPHY, JAMES MURRAY, WALT NEFF, GEORGE to queen; others take part in activities NELSON, CHARMAINE NEMCEK, RICH NEVELO, LAURA NOVAKOWSKI, RANDY NOWACKI, RICHARD O ' BRIEN, DONALD O ' BRIEN, KERRY O ' BRIEN, RONNIE ODOM, RHENAI O ' DONNELL, RON OLENIK, PAMELA OLNEY, LESLIE OMAN, MIKE ONDO, FRANCES ORICH, PATTY OROS, VERONICA PADILLA, CINDY PARKER, DANNY PARKER, MARIE PARKS, KEN PARKS, WAYNE PARSANKO, NANCY PATAI, MARIBETH PAWLAK, JERRY PAYONK, CHRIS PEMBERTON. DEBBIE PHELPS, DEBBIE PHILIPS, BRENDA PITZEl, SANDY POLOCHAK, USA POOLE, JERRI POOLE, LARRY Difficulties in finding freshman sponsors POPADITCH, USA PROKOPEAK, MARK PUGH, EDWARD PUMNEA, NANCY PURNICK, CARMEN QUANDT, NANCY RAIPH, BECKY RAMBERG, VICKI RAMSEY, ED RANDALL, MELODY RATAJCZAK, DIANE REDAR, DOUG RICHARDSON, JERI RINEHART, CAROL ROARK, BARB ROBERTS, TERRI ROBINSON, NANETTE ROCK, JAMIE RODGERS, TERRI ROGERS, LARRY ROLL, KATHIE ROLLINS, LAURA RONCH, JANIS ROQUET, BOB ROSE, TOM ROSENBERRY, RANDY ROSS, DEBBIE RUDD, ED RUSH, ERIC SARANG, KATHY SARWACINSKI, JOE SATTERLEE, JIM SCARTOZZI, RICK SCHEFFER, NICKI SCHUEBERG, PAM SEGRAVES, SHELLEY SEVERA, BOB SHABAZ, ED SHEFFER, WILLIAM SHIFFLET, PAMELA SHIFFLETT, ELIZABETH SHOEMAKER, BEV SHOUREK, NANCY SIMANSON, LINDA SIMANSON, RAY SINGLETON, BILL SIRBAS, TIM SKEES, KIM SKERTIC, BOB SKNERSKI, DOREEN SKORUPA, KATHY SKORUPA, KERRY SLACHTA, KATHY SLADE, CAROL SLADIC, GEORGE SLUPCZYNSKI, MIKE SMILEY, NANCY SMITH, DEBORAH SMITH, DEBRA SMITH, LORRAINE SMITH, RON SNOW, LYNN SNYDER, CATHY SNYDER, ROGER SOBECK, BECKY SPIRO, VALERIE SPRINGER, JEFF STAGGS, PAM STAL NAKER, PAUL STANDEFER, JEFFERY STEFANSKI, DAN STEPHENS, FRED STOJAN, ANITA STREGE, RAY SUDA, ANDY SUMLER, MICHAEL SUMMERVILLE, TERRY SUMMEY, CATHY SUTHERLAND, JANET SWEET, BOB hinder officers in planning class events SWINDLE, SHRONDA SZMUTKO, GAYLE SZOPA, NANCY TATE, RUSSELL TESKE, LAURA THEODORE, BRADY THIGPEN, MARY THOMPSON, DAVE THORNE, JANE THROGMORTON, KAREN THURMAN, PAM TOMICH, PAT TOMSON, LORI TOWNSELL, BARBARA TRAVIS, NANCY TREEN, JoANNE TREEN, MARY TREEN, SUSAN TUSKAN, LISA ULM, MICHAEL VALENTINE, SHERI VAN GORP, DONOVAN VANZO, KARL VERBICK, VICKI VILLARREAL, CINDY WAGNER, LORI WALKER, CHERYL WALLACE, WILLIAM WARD, BRENDA WARREN, TOM WELLS, RITA WESTPHAL, JEFF WHITE, DEBBIE WHITE, GINA WHITE, LARRY WHITE, TAMI WHITE, TERI WIEDEMANN, CAROL WILDERMUTH, AUDREY WILKS, PAT WILLIAMS, DENISE WILLIAMS, JUDY WILLIAMS, MICKEY WILLIAMS, PAT WILLIAMSON, TERESSA WILLS, JoANN WILSON, KEN WILSON, KEVIN WILSON, KURT WILSON, TERRY WINSTON, PAULA WOLAN, WAYNE YEAGER, CAROLYN YORK, MIKE ZAMPINO, RICK ZARNIK, GEORGIANA ZIEMBA, CHARLES ZVYAK, CHRISTINA ZWEIG, JACKIE 159 Administrators contend with problems ON THE PHONE Principal Mr. W. Winston Becker takes care of Governor business in his private office. Concerned with vandalism, Mr. Becker “closed” social events until a better means of screening could be devised. Attempting to reach a compromise with students in regard to open dances, Mr. Becker and Mr. Mateja met with Cabinet members during lunch hours. Mr. Mateja organized the master calendar so that clubs and organizations could schedule dates. Mr. Ruff, informing students of detentions, became a familiar sight in Morton ' s halls. Admits to see Mr. Ruff alarmed many pupils, but once inside his office they found he could be understanding. Providing help to students with disordered second semester schedules, counselors dealt with “herds” of students stampeding to the personnel office. Over¬ crowded morning classes and disappointed students gave ample work to Morton’s frenzied guidance group. Confused programs needed rectifying before students returned from the break. Striving to aid students with speech defects, Miss Miller offered her services at Morton twice a week. Miss Diener and Mrs. Rotenberg taught handicapped pupils in the morning and afternoon. Teachers extended their involvement with students past dismissal time. Some male teachers gave their hours on game nights to help collect tickets for Governor sport events. Other faculty members chap¬ eroned activities and spent time working with stu¬ dents in various clubs and athletic teams. ERNEST ALEXANDER Business Education Department Chairman; enioys interior decorating. JOHN BOLINGER English and Foreign Language Deport¬ ments; sponsors Foreign Language Club; lived in Scotland, traveled to England. MRS. LENA BONEBRAKE Mathematics Department; delights in playing bridge, fishing and knitting. FRED BRUNER Mathematics Department; instructs alge¬ bra, math and general math; especially likes working crossword puzzles. JOHN BUCK English Deportment; co-sponsor of Na¬ tional Honor Society; enjoys football. MRS. MARCIA BURR Foreign Language Department; instructs Spanish; enjoys bowling and reading. MRS. CATHERINE CARTER English Department; instructs sophomores and freshmen; enjoys reading and TV. DON CASPERSON Industrial Arts Department; instructs me¬ chanical drawing; enjoys reading. DAVID CASTELLANOS Social Studies Department; co-sponsor of FTA; enjoys all sports and politics. COUNSELORS— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Mary Ann Molchan, Mrs. Nancy Squibb. BACK ROW: Mr. Michael Bandura, Miss Wilma Clair and Mr. Charles Chidester. SCHOOL BOARD— FRONT ROW: Mr. Kuhn, president, Dr. Eggers, vice president, Mr. Potesta. BACK ROW: Dr. Kaye, secretary, Mr. Mason, Dr. Medcalf, superintendent. 161 visit foreign countries—Germany, Spain ROBERT FRASER Industrial Arts Department Chairman; M- Club co-sponsor; enjoys golf, swimming. JOSEPH GARTNER Social Studies Department; sponsor of Student Ass ' n.; enjoys traveling, collecting historical matter, meeting people. JACK GEORGAS Social Studies Department; baseball and assistant varsity football coach; enjoys golf and listening to music. ROBERT GOLLNER Science Department; instructs Health and Safety; coach of wrestling and soccer. GEORGE GREEN Social Studies Department; History Club co-sponsor; enjoys handcrafts and walking. MISS JUDY HALL Physical Education Department; G.A.A. co-sponsor; likes to fish, camp and read. MRS. JANET HETTERSCHEIDT Business Department; sponsor of Future Secretaries Association; spends time sew¬ ing, knitting and reading. MISS ALETTA HICKS Physical Education Department; G.A.A. co-sponsor, girls ' volleyball, basketball coach; enjoys golf and bridge. DON HODSON Social Studies Department; co-sponsor of Booster Club and Student Court. PHILLIP HRUSKOVICH Social Studies Department; co-sponsor of senior class. Student Court; enjoys golf, tennis, collecting stamps and music. GEORGE HUBER Mathematics Department; likes to golf. DON HULS Mathematics Department; chairman of Faculty Committee; enjoys bowling, base¬ ball, football, reading and playing cards. ROBERT HUNT Physical Education and Athletic Depart¬ ments; freshman football and swimming coach; enjoys fishing and auto mechanics. GREG JANCICH Social Studies Department; assistant bas¬ ketball and baseball coach. MISS LINDA KALINOWSKI Home Economics Department; co-sponsor of Home Economics Club and Booster Club; enjoys crocheting, sewing and skiing. 163 FRED KEPLER English Department; wrestling, track and freshman football coach; likes to golf. MRS. KARLA KNARR Business Department; supervisor of book¬ store; enjoys snow skiing and music. MRS. GLENDA KOLAR Music Department; sponsor of Stage Band and co-sponsor of Pom-Pon girls; enjoys golfing and knitting. JOHN KOLAR Social Studies Department; Audio-Visual Co-ordinator; sponsor of Audio-Visual Club; enjoys music and collecting tapes. DENNIS KUCER English Department; sponsor of Ecology Club; enjoys hunting, fishing, traveling, reading and sheep-herding. EDWARD LABUS Industrial Arts Department; sponsor of Electronics Club; enjoys making fine furn¬ iture, stamp collecting, photography. MISS KATHLEEN LEACH Foreign Language Department; Latin Honor Club sponsor; enjoys decoupaging. NICK LUKETIC Business Department; track team coach, assistant football coach; enjoys golfing. MRS. ALBERTA LUNDGREN English Department; teaches juniors and seniors; National Honor Society sponsor. MISS LINDA LUTTRINGER English Department; sponsor of a poetry group, Theoter Guild; enjoys body casting, writing poetry, sewing, poster collecting. MRS. GWEN MANGUS Foreign Language Department; co-spon¬ sor of the cheerleaders; enjoys knitting. RUSS MARCINEK Social Studies Department; coach of basketball and of cross country; especially enjoys music and ping pong. OFFICE HELP— Mrs. Bea Merrill, Mrs. Joyce Kovacek, Mrs. nor Randall, Mrs. Joan Gillespie and Mrs. Lucille Balas. These Carole Rex, Mrs. Bea Thompson (para-professional), Mrs. Elea- secretaries manage the main and personnel offices. 164 Teachers enjoy hobbies, sponsor clubs MISS JACQUELINE MARTINE Chairman of Home Economics Depart¬ ment; enjoys collecting cookbooks and recipes; senior class co-sponsor (2nd sem.). DANIEL MAYERIK Industrial Arts Department; co-sponsor of Booster Club and helps at athletic events; enjoys working with youth groups. DIETER MEISTER Foreign Language Department; enjoys music, photography and sports. ROY MOOREHEAD Social Studies Deportment Chairman,- enjoys bridge, flying and fishing. MRS. HARRIET MOYLAN English Department Chairman; received " Outstanding Educator of the Year " award In 1970; enjoys re-reading books. GEORGE NELSON Social Studies Department; sponsor of Travel Club; enjoys reading, target shoot¬ ing, bird-watching, TV and football. MISS CAROL NICHOLS Music Department; sponsor of Govern- aires. Carillons and Wayfarers; enjoys sew¬ ing, knitting, cooking, refinishing furniture. JUDY PATAKI Foreign Language Department; enjoys traveling and reading in spare time. MRS. MARY PETTERSEN (DR.) Science Department; likes gardening. MRS. TONI RADIO English Department; co-sponsor of MITS; enjoys cartooning and embroidering. JULIAN RASMUSSEN Science Department; enjoys teaching, photography and electronics. MRS. YVONNE ROSS Mathematics Department; co-sponsor of MITS; enjoys bridge and showing dogs. MRS. SHIRLEY ROTENBERG Special Education Department; enjoys knitting and collecting all types of dogs. MRS. MARY JO SERSIC Foreign Language Department; enjoys traveling and listening to music JOHN SKAFISH Mathematics Department; Booster Club co-sponsor; enjoys football and ice skating. 165 Cafeteria furnishes 2 types of specials MRS. JUDY SKAFISH Social Studies Department; co-sponsor of Cape Section and of cheerleaders; enjoys swimming, water skiing and reading. MRS. HELEN SLIVKA Business Department; co-sponsor of Cape Section; enjoys sewing, reading, collecting recipes and bicycle riding. CLIFFORD SNOW Industrial Arts Department; enjoys cars. MISS LINDA STAMPER Home Economics Department; co-sponsor of Home Economics Club; enjoys traveling. RANDY STAREWICZ Math Department; sponsors tutor service; enjoys traveling and reading. MRS. BETH STIER Home Economics Department; enjoys tra¬ veling and her granddaughters. MRS. HELEN STOCK Journalism Department; sponsor of Mor- tonite. Top Hat and Quill and Scroll; en¬ joys traveling, golfing, swimming, reading. MRS. HAZEL STOCKDALE English Department; co-sponsor of FTA; enjoys reading, camping, travel and trying to help young people. MRS. PAMELA STORM English Department; enjoys reading, swimming and sewing; co-sponsor of FTA. CAFETERIA CREW— Mrs. Helen Shock, Mrs. Martha Florig, Mrs. Betty Markovich, Mrs. Phyllis Newman, Mrs. Wanda Kruse and Mrs. Dolores Jelenski get ready to serve the hungry students about to pile into Morton ' s cafeteria. custodial staff maintains school building HOWARD STOUT Social Studies Department; enjoys sports, travel and golf. TOM SUMMERS Math Department; especially likes fly¬ ing, woodcraft and match-shooting. TONY WARING Art Department; Art Club sponsor; en¬ joys drawing, painting and sculpturing. MRS. BEVERLY WATSON Business Education Department; instructs Typing I, General Business and Notehond. ROBERT WEISS Science Department; enjoys sports and collecting snakes from Indiana. JERRY WOODWARD Social Studies Department; coach of the tennis and golf teams; especially likes cars, sports and traveling. MRS. NANCY WOODWARD Foreign Longuage Department; instructs French and Spanish; sponsor of twirlers; enjoys traveling, sewing and ceramics. DENNIS ZELENKE English Department; sponsor of the junior class,- enjoys drawing and swimming. MAUREY ZLOTNIK Athletic Department Chairman and Phys¬ ical Education Department; M-Club co-spon¬ sor; varsity football coach; enjoys reading. READY TO ENJOY their time off. head custodians Al Rhodda and Bill Smith dress for a night out. HELPING STUDENTS IN NEED is speech therapist Miss Miller, nurse Mrs. Szasz and Mrs. Kruger, attendance officer. 167 Late night cups of coffee go down easier when served by a waitress, Mary Ellen George, who delights in smiling with customers. Dependent upon the marketplace for school needs, Gregg Costa purchases academic aids. Emerging through the glass doors the student blends in with the mass of Saturday shoppers, yet his individual desires reflect in merchandise carried by the storekeepers. Besides being consumers, pupils travel to marketplaces to sell their own product — their availability to work where they are needed. When daily classes terminate, students become salesgirls, gas station attendants, waitresses, bagboys. Regardless of circumstances, students are visible everywhere. They can be seen on both sides of the store counter. Students need the businessmen. Businessmen need the students. No man stands alone in the . . . ommunity. Pleased with Crist Decorat¬ ing ' s work, junior Cindy Ma- gurany, freshman Nancy Pumnea and junior Joan Davey grin with satisfaction. CRIST DECORATING 6523 PARRISH AVE. 844-3634 Utilizing the convenience of drive-in windows, seniors D. Eichelberger and V. Gwyn deposit their savings. CALUMET NATIONAL BANK 5231 Hohman Avenue 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 VAN SENUS auto parts 6920 Kennedy Avenue 844-2900 932-6900 —Ext. 303 170 Congratulations to the Class of 1972 Root beer for two makes an enjoyable after-school treat for senior Scott Carey and junior Nancy Waters. FROSTOP 7330 Kennedy Ave. 844-5776 Hammond, Indiana Stamp out imitators! Down with second-best! Wear only the Balfour class ring! The finest! It’s official! Order yours I JIM BELL Northern Indiana BALFOUR-TAYLOR 1912 Monrovia Michigan City, Indiana 46360 THE OFFICIAL RING IS BALFOUR 171 Compliments of FERRIS STANDARD SERVICE 6860 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-9728 Varieties of " now " fashions hanging from the ceiling of Joe Hirsch pleases D. Benedict and D. Wargo. JOE HIRSCH Court Shop Woodmar Shopping Center Downtown Hammond ALL CRAFT 6539 Kennedy 845-4015 Juniors Sue Byrns and Mary Cieslak find that all of their " doggone needs " can be purchased at Van Til ' s. Compliments of VAN TIL S Super Market 7030 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond, Indiana " Serving you better for less " 172 “McDonalds is your kind of place.’’ McDonalds 7443 Indpls. Blvd. 844-2370 At McDonalds senior D. Neely learns that one can enjoy the food and have the added pleasure of talking to Ronald. COMAY ' S Jewelry and Record Shop 6614 Indianapolis Blvd. 845-2930 Compliments of THE STYLED-RITE COMPANY 5701 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Ind. Anxious to explore the world of warmth, juniors R. Mc¬ Cormick, L. Hershey and senior J. Harmening linger. BYERS HEATING CO. 6213 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8740 SERVING YOU SINCE 1949 James J. Van Loon 173 Hammond, Indiana Send Your Cleaning To HESSVILLE CLEANERS 6429 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-9310 In complete agreement, sophomores L. Reese and R. Jun- kens confirm that coffee can be the climax to a meal. MR. STEAK 378 6525 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-1801 Since the Dairy Queen closed for the season, sophomores Becky Rowley and Marcia Balas must wait until spring. DELS DAIRY QUEEN 6642 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana Mell ' s Pest Control 6340 Kennedy Ave. 844-8419 Hammond, Indiana CALUMET ACE HARDWARE " We sell most anything " 8630 Kennedy Avenue 838-8387 Highland, Indiana 174 ANDY RAMIAN 7014 Kennedy Ave. Ti 4-3155 Hammond. Indiana AUTO • LIFE • FIRE STATE FARM Watching their money grow via interest delights freshman R. Irizarry, junior J. Sweet, and B. Lelito, freshman. LAKE FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 7048 Kennedy Avenue 845-0220 Freshmen C. Hill, S. Pitzel, and junior J. Baldin make themselves at home in the cozy surroundings of Vierk ' s. VIERK S FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8320 Hammond, Indiana JACK’S CARRY OUT • CHICKEN • FRENCH FRIES • FISH • SALADS • SHRIMP 6602 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-3032 Hammond, Indiana DUNKIN ' DONUTS While energetically servicing cars smiling seniors J. Komar and G. Bjorklund provide a cheerful, friendly atmosphere. CUIITIfA ' C " Made fresh every 4 hours. " 7340 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-9655 SnUTiiy a Auto Service 7308 Kennedy Ave. 844-9869 i mi v Iff, of jjF- • Kenwood Lanes and Lounge 6311 Kennedy Avenue COMPLIMENTS TO THE GRADUATING GOV ' S " Loafing among the loaves " junior Paula Kukula and Mor¬ ton graduate Joe Tuttle take a break from shopping. Convenient Food Marts 6839 Grand Ave. 844-9637 7911 Kennedy Ave. 844-9750 176 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 tooking 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 P ublic Service Company symbol of service in nipscoland »:. sipsc] Ml BAKKER PRODUCE 6031 Calumet Ave. Hammond, Ind. Phone 932-6041 WHOLESALE Fruits Vegetables Gladish Florists With pan in hand juniors D. Schultz and D. Kolisz display household items found at Ribordy ' s. RIBORDY DRUGS and 7034 Kennedy Ave. PRESCRIPTION INC. 177 178 Varsity Cheerleaders Paula Hawking jumps for joy. Varsity Cheerleaders: Paula Hawking, Candy Ladd, DeDe O ' Drobinak, Nicki Luketic, Janet Buxton. Falling into position, D. O ' Drobinak, J. Buxton, N. Luketic, P. Hawking and C. Ladd anticipate a victory. ' Jhe JtaJmoiselle Shojijic Compliments of Fifth Wheels, Inc. MAIN STREET 2263 Summer Street INDIANA HARBOR, INDIANA 844-5242 Compliments of MAYOR JOSEPH E. KLEN CAMPUS CLEANERS 2421 • 169th Street 845-2525 MUNSTER LANES " A BETTER PLACE TO BOWL " 8000 Calumet Ave. Munster, Indiana 2319 Summer Street 844-3425 Preparing for an abominable winter, seniors Cathy Greene and Becky White bundle up in fashions from Minas. EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 460 Stale Street We 2-1800 River Oaks Shopping Center 868-1200 AAFCO Heating Company 180 CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION HOME LOAN CENTER OF THE CALUMET REGION CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 71 Dave King STATE FARM INSURANCE 6608 Kennedy Avenue 845-1570 5311 Hohman Avenue We 3-0432 Hammond Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM 4641 Hohman Avenue We 2-1122 Irene ' s IRENE PETYO - HAIR STYLIST Open Tuesday and Friday Evenings 7435 Arkansas Ave. 845-0293 Calumet Construction Corporation 1247 - 169th Street Hammond. Indiana Tllden 4-9420 181 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS ARUM SAFETY CENTER 7105 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-1025 GLOBE PRINTING Printers of the MORTONITE Award Winning School Newspaper MR. JOSEPH F. GARTNER Compliments of Mr. and George L. 609 Chicago Ave. Ex 7-1888 East Chicago, Indiana Watching time pass freshmen K. Sarang and M. Congles browse over the large selection of watches at Fifields. Mrs. Bocken 7042 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-1600 Hammond. Indiana FIFIELD PHARMACY 6729 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8025 182 Mountains of paper toweling, in various patterns and brands, create selection problems for senior Jackie Ross and junior Charlotte Hill. kmr °o better h 13 uuj k STORE HOURS ALL STORES OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9.A.M. TO 10 P.M. New Location: HAMMOND 1830 45lh Avenue 165th and Columbia Munster MUNSTER Ridge Road and Slate Line 183 184 APEX MECHANICAL CORP. 1401 E. Chicago Ave. 397-1183 Ready to shut the lid on a new deal, junior Betty Zernik and sophomore Pam Hulsey make their final choice. LICHTSINN MOTORS INC 9825 Indianapolis Blvd. 838-6500 Highland, Ind. A W DRIVE-O-MATIC 7206 Calumet Avenue HIGHLAND JEWELERS 8612 Kennedy Ave. 838-2530 Large selection of pierced earrings and charms SHADY LANE R.R. 3 Plymouth, Ind. FAMILY CAMPING Swimming, Playground, Sports Sophomore E. Kotynski and senior D. Cergizan look on as junior B. Johnson selects the right key and cuts it to fit. LINDY ' S ACE HARDWARE 6220 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-4520 Hammond, Indiana Congratulations to the Senior Class from Mr. tr Mrs. Rudy Capich Displaying their school spirit, M. Krizman, B. Philips and J. Satterlee proudly spell the school name. Superior Lumber Co. 1014 - 165th Street 931-2900 Hammond, Ind. W. R. MATTHEWS SON REAL ESTATE 6815 Kennedy Ave. 185 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 INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works -3210 Watling Street 1 — East Chicago, Indiana An eaual opportunity employer Budd Motors, Inc. 4921 Calumet Avenue 933-6850 Ready to spend a delightful evening at Antons, junior J. Idzik politely opens the door for junior J. Gryzch. ANTON S PLAZA RESTAURANT 7981 Calumet Avenue 186 187 Junior C. Newnum and senior R. Newnum demonstrate what may be called the " women ' s liberation " style of shopping. BUY WISE 3535 - 165th Street STASH ' S SNACK BAR 6829 Vi Grand Ave. Hammond, Indiana VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street Ti 4-1278 ELECTRONICS TV 2245 169th Street " Congratulations to the Senior Class. " Delicious food and fast service, displayed by Kevin Miller and Cheryl Miller, make Max Ed ' s Drive-In the place to go. MAX ED S DRIVE-IN 405 West Ridge Road Griffith, Indiana Congratulations to the Class of ' 72 With God ' s Many Blessings ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA CHURCH Pastor, Reverend D. Pallone Asst. Pastor, Reverend R. Bartnicki Acting as a gentleman, senior H. Smack opens the door for Red Top Trucking Co. Inc. ” phomo " s G ' “ pl b " ° " ,l " r ' ° l ° d “ Vic Kirsch Const. Co. Inc. SHAVER PONTIAC 7020 Cline Avenue 5800 Hohman Ave. Hammond. Indiana PHYSICS CLUB says Congratulations to the Senior Class Freshman S. McCarthy and junior D. Metros decide a grand¬ father clock would be the perfect gift any time of day. WOODMAR JEWELERS 7012 Indianapolis Blvd. Ti 4-S618 Hammond, Indiana SHARON MAE’S 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana After a hard day ' s work junior Sue Bogan and friend enjoy the delicious food at Parkview Drive-In. PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 Hammond, Indiana Calumet Cycle Sales 6817 Calumet Ave. 933-4818 1 90 einhorns 7W (fyuaifacf 7i Mte t4, tfrfra ' iet WAYLANDS Clark Super 100 7410 Kennedy Avenue 844-9736 Hammond, Indiana TEIBEL ' S RESTAURANT Routes 41 30 Shererville, Indiana 865-2000 191 Undecided about their orders, freshmen K. Gustafson and G. White look over the menu before making a final decision. Freddy ' s Steak House 6442 Kennedy Ave. 844-9652 ©UHL Bloomberg Agency 2732 - 169th Street 844-3284 Hammond. Indiana " Congratulations Seniors " from LARRY A. LUKOWSKI (Agency Manager) METROPOLITAN LIFE 5945 Hohman Ave. Looking over the wide variety of baked goods, L. Goodrich and J. Grzych decide what they will gobble up first. Patty Cake Bakery 1401 173rd Street 845-1422 Consumer Roofing Co. Inc. 2323 165th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-9181 192 193 Bainbridge Tire Co. provides customers with happy attendants, quality fuel and a full line of automotive tires. Bainbridge Tire Co. Junior Dave Bartock displays Conoco brand oil, only one of the many services offered by Bainbridge Tire Co. 2204 Summer St. Hammond, Indiana 845-4280 " 24 HOUR TOWING " Compliments of Gulf Gas Station and Car Wash CANDE ' S RESTAURANT and LOUNGE Your Host: John Candiano 6735 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-9682 2844 - 165th Street 844-0898 BURGER KING " Home of the Whopper " 9236 Indianapolis Blvd. Highland. Indiana No matter how old or young, " It takes two hands to handle a Whopper because the burgers are bigger at Burger King. " J. W. MILLIKAN INC. Compliments of Sporting Goods Hessville Eagles Auxiliary 3117 449 State Street WE 1-2760 6212 Kennedy Ave. Madam Pres. Dorothy Calhoun 194 Unable to decide on their car, juniors Linda Lelito and Nancy Olson will both agree that anything beats walking. To catch up on the latest news juniors Linda Hudacin and Mary Kay Chaney pause at Hill ' s Hammond Times Agency. Melody 6450 Kennedy Ave. Motors HILL’S CORNER 6804 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-7226 845-1045 Hammond, Indiana Golden Damsel Mercantile National Bank gives depositors Ed McCallister and Linda Miles assurance that their money is safe. Coiffures 6219 Kennedy Ave. 844-3265 MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF INDIANA 5243 Hohman Avenue 932-8220 195 196 All smiles and starry-eyed, 72 officers Sharon Yeager (sec.) and Curt Lukoshus (pres.) ad¬ mire the first-place senior homeroom in sectional competition. CLASS OF 72 LING FONG’S @IOP gUEY 3534 • 165th St. Phone Hammond 845-2326 CHINESE and AMERICAN FOODS “Come in for lunch.” Open 6 days 11A.M. to 9 P.M. Closed Sundays Frosh S. Treen, D. LaVelle, J. Treen and soph C. Colello find though they may not know what to do during a wreck, Indiana Auto Parts is the place to go afterwards. Indiana Auto Parts 6102 Kennedy Ave. 845-3360 PIN BOWL LANES 6716 Kennedy Avenue 844-9810 Paving the road to spring, juniors Dan Bogunovich and Al Emond remove the remains of winter. SHOPPERS TREE TOWN 6947 Kennedy Ave. 845-8845 No one can deny the fact that junior D. Nelson, freshmen C. Nelson and N. Miskovich have been framed. HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE 6803 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-9545 197 Student Seniors H. Muta and K. Bosch (sitting) clock and keep score for the first intra-mural basketball games while P. Francis and Mr. Gartner stand watching. This activity was sponsored by the Student Association. J. ANDERSON ' S AUTO PARTS NEW AND USED PARTS J. Wright Oldsmobile " Sales and Service " 5603 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana 931-7700 Call —844-9604 844-0317 WE DELIVER 7114 Cline Avenue Hammond, Indiana POW wow DRIVE-IN 2733 - 169th Street 844-3911 198 With thoughts of becoming future mechanics, soph Jim Fow¬ ler and frosh Ken Fowler listen to a speech on engines. BROADWAY AUTO SALES 4333 Indianapolis Blvd. 397-3050 JOCKEY CLUB Restaurant Lounge 4624 Magoun E. Chicago, Ind. Serving Weddings, Banquets and Parties. Accomodations for up to 250. In lieu of being called " chicken, " sophomore Pat Hendron scrambles behind the eggs at Delock ' s. DELOCK’S Five locations in this area " Open from early morning ' til late at night " KENNEDY CAR WASH 7325 Kennedy Ave. 844-0345 200 All tied up with sophomore activities class officers Mike Czlonka (v. pres.), John Prange (pres.) and Debbie Klisurich (sec.) find time to display their spirit. SOPHOMORE CLASS 201 A rare honkey-tonk performance adds to the Dixieland atmosphere at Super Submarine Sandwich House as senior Rick Blackman plays for sophs Marcia Balas, Dennis Bollhorst, Pat Murray, senior John Vandenbemden and soph Karen Swiercz. Super Submarine Sandwich 7010 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana Balczo Shell Service BROTHER ' S RESTAURANT 3546 - 165th at Grand Avenue 4536 Indianapolis Blvd. 397-8065 COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE East Chicago, Indiana Road Service 844-9668 " Our Dining Room is Open at Lunch and on Weekends. " Compliments of Mr. Mrs. F. Budzik " Ringing out the old " senior class Pres. Curt Lukoshus " brings in the new " freshman class Pres. Brett Luketic. FRESHMAN CLASS “SUCCESS TO ALL” Big Wheel Restaurant 7430 Indianapolis Blvd. McCloskey ' s Auto Supply Hammond, Indiana Alex Miklusak, Mrg. 6310 Kennedy Ave. 844-5015 203 " Greatness is never achieved suddenly " Knoerzer Cadillac Able to withstand the tempting treat senior Terre Sanders disappoints seniors Jo Butoryak and Debby Verbick. 6131 Hohman Avenue WE 3-0600 Solina ' s Bakery 6712 Kennedy Ave. 844-6815 73 class officers Dave Vince (v. pres.), Bonnie Fowler (sec.) and Ken Bobos (pres.) take advantage of the juniors ' first year of open campus. 205 White Hen Pantry Ed and Gerry Lelito 7448 Columbia Ave. 931-0107 Beth Constant poses for the traditional Homecoming Queen picture atop a Kawasaki motorcycle from Loomis. ZANDSTRAS 2629 Highway Ave. 923-3545 HANSEN HOUSE OF TIRES 6704 KENNEDY AVE. 845-4427 Loomis Cycle Shop 6647 Kennedy Ave. 844-4400 206 FRONT ROW: D. Snyder, C. Curiel, D. Neely, D. Janowski, L. Miles, M. George, B. Dark, B. Reeves. SECOND ROW: S. Thompson, G. Della Rocco, C. Rathbun, P. Hawking, R. Prange, D. White, C. Ladd, D. Cergizan. THIRD ROW: J. Hickman, R. Vela, J. Geissler, S. Budzik, N. Boskovich, S. Yeager, C. Bailor, M. Mauger, C. Stribiak. FOURTH ROW: B. Jusko, T. Cox, J. Hendrix, K. Brewer, L. Lauer, F. Longa- wa, D. Lush, S. Press. FIFTH ROW: L. Russell, R. Blackman, P. Sorbello, L. Clark, B. Wester, D. Hojnacki, D. Gray, D. Somerville. SIXTH ROW: G. Clarke, C. Fought, J. Miskovich, B. Keil, R. Jackna, L. Lessie, J. Morgan, D. Lay, J. Brausch. BACK ROW: R. Bolsega, T. Grasha, H. Schilling, B. Pruitt, R. Newnum, P. Hoffmann, R. Ihasz, D. Hill, G. Oman. Not pic¬ tured: D. Bafia, J. Bahleda, K. Boyle, R. Hlad, C. Miller, M. Ostrom, K. Pariso, L. Quandt, D. Toth, C. Usinger, A. Vela, B. Westerfield, L. Williams. Interested graduating seniors gathered together and contributed the money needed for the purchase of a two-page Senior Class ad. THE CLASS OF 72 SAYS: 208 FRONT ROW: D. Keilman, J. Kayden, D. Popaditch, D. Kozubal, L. Zmigrocki, G. Lucky, R. Locke. SECOND ROW: M. Kik, J. Zweig, C. Greene, M. McBroom, R. O ' Neal, P. LaVelle, R. Hickman, S. Barney. THIRD ROW: N. Luketic, D. O ' Drobinak, G. Joseph, C. Nierengarten, C. Ashburn, J. Kerr. FOURTH ROW: J. Childers, L. Calabrese, C. Ham¬ mond, M. Mosca, M. Zarnik, R. Miller, M. Marcinkovich, J. Butoryak. FIFTH ROW: D. Sabau, P. Yonke, J. Wleklinski, K. Smith, M. Sikora, P. Scott, A. Ben. SIXTH ROW: K. Kwiatkowski, T. Sanders, L. Shabaz, T. Tuskan, V. Fowler, R. Byrom, C. Kerr, M. Bostian. SEVENTH ROW: B. Brown¬ ing, P. Owens, D. Verbick, J. Hendrix, D. Smoot, S. Bundy, K. Bosch, T. Reba. EIGHTH ROW: M. Musser ,B. Roquet, T. Melton, C. Lukoshus, B. Love, P. Higgins, E. McCallister. BACK ROW: M. Sobeck, M. Carlson, D. Gliga, C. Baxley, H. Smack, D. Culp, K. Poole, C. Horvat, J. Wilks, L. Dmit- ruck, J. Bocken. Willing seniors pictured on this page also contributed their share of the expense for this ad. " GOODBYE!!!!” 209 Mr. Kolar, sponsor, assists President Ron Newnum in making a recording. John Mancos fulfills his duty by signing out requested films. V. Pres. Clyde Biewinga explains Morton ' s lay-out to new members. 210 Dear Governors, We did it! Your eyes behold 220 pages of pictures, captions and copy. Our job is done. For over a period of six months approximately 41 people have devoted over 9840 hours into this book’s completion. Staffers work¬ ed not only their designated hours but also study halls, lunch hours and often late into the night. Once real, but now in the past, are the many headaches, tears and ideas that went into this annual collection. Good feelings staff members experienced with this book’s completion coupled with your personal enjoyment of the collection helps us portray that “no man is an island. . Sincerely, Michelle Kik Gail Hiduke Co-Editors TOP HAT STAFF Layout Editor.Gail Hiduke Copy Editor.Michelle Kik Business Manager.Joan Lelito Clubs Editor.Carol Nierengarten Community layout editor.Debi Janowski Sales.Debbie Jankowski Photographer.Linda McGehee Contributing Editors.Nancy Boskovich, Pam LaVelle Faculty Editor.Vicki Fowler Index Editor.MaryBeth Marcinkovich Learning Co-editors.Beth Constant, Penny Scott Senior Co-editors.Debie Chappell, Kris Kapciak Sports Editor.Colette Stark Assistants.Bonnie Fowler, Kathy Pariso, Keith Poole Underclass Co-editors.Carol Anguiano, Wanda Hurr Assistant.Debbie Bishop Edge Editors Pam Anguiano, Carol Babinec, Ken Bailor, Vicky Burkhart, Jo Butoryak, Ann Capich, Cathy Carlsen, Jean Chovanec, Linda Clark, Cathy Colello, Cathy Couch, Pam Crowe, Georgana Gaza, Debbie Gray, Mary Ann Komar, Linda Lelito, Mary Longawa, Nicki Luketic, Rhonda McCormick, Nancy Olson, Nancy Rex, Jeff Ryck- man, Terre Sanders. Our utmost thanks to Mrs. Stock, yearbook advisor; Mr. Bodie, senior pictures; Andros Studio, underclass pictures; “Taco " Curiel, Roget’s Thesaurus personified; and anyone else who aided in this production. Special thanks to Harry Dudzik for never being at Bodie’s when we called, but mostly for putting up with us! 213 Index A Ahlfield, Dave 137 Aker, Nancy 153 Alexander, Bruce 65, 137 Alexander, Connie 153 Alexander, Dave 108 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 161 Alexander, Glen 63, 66, 137 Alexander, Kathy 153 Alexander, Les 145 Allen, Bill 91, 104, 157 Anderson, Gordon 83, 153 Anderson, Kathy 153 Anderson, Linda 108 Anderson, Lou Anne 53, 137 Anderson, Mark 83, 102 Anderson, Mary Beth 108 Anderson, Nancy 108 Anderson, Pamela 42, 108 Anderson, Susan 145 Ando, Lucy 137 Andrews, Gerald 137 Andrews, Kathy 145 Andrews, Nancy 145 Andrews, Patricia 61, 108 Angle, Teresa 153 Anguiano, Carol 56, 59, 60, 137, 139 Anguiano, Pam 145 Argadine, Matt 84, 145 Armstrong, Sandy 145 Arnold, Mark 145 Artibey, John 145 Arvay, Nancy 153 Arvay, Tim 96, 137 Ashburn, Connie 108, 209 Ashlock, Christine 108 Ashlock, Kendall 153 Austin, Julie 137 A.V. CLUB 64 Avenatti, Louis 83, 91, 95, 153 B Babbitt, Mike 108 Babcock, Del 67, 153 Babinec, Carol 51, 58, 71, 75, 145 Bac, Jack 153 Bachorski, Chester 137 Backlund, Clark 81, 82, 137 Backlund, Renata 67, 96, 153 Backlund, Roy 145 Bafia, Deborah 109 Bafia, Mark 95, 145 Bahleda, Judy 109 Bailor, Cindy 50, 53, 109, 208 Bailor, Ken 51, 58, 137 Baker, Vince 54, 137 Balas, Mrs. Lucille 166 Balas, Marcia 145, 174, 202 Baldin, JoAnne 55, 60, 61, 137, 175 Balio, Brenda 109 Balio, Jackie 145 Balio, Jeff 65 Ballaid, Lois 153 Balog, Karen 153 Balousek, Mary 145 Bandura, Jeff 145 Bandura, Michael 161 Banka, Debbie 42, 109 Banka, Diane 17, 109, 112 Banvard, Claudia 109 Baranowski, Donald 137 Baranowski, Myra 61, 145 Bardoczi, Julienne 137 Bardoczi, Sharon 18, 19, 62, 63, 145 Barker, Judi 66, 137, 191 Barkowski, Barb 137 Barnes, Cindy 67, 145 Barnes, Dave 109 Barnes, Debbie 153 Barnes, Elizabeth 67, 153 Barnett, Datha 67 Barney, Burns 137 Barney, Steve 109, 209 Barnhouse, Julie 145 Barrett, Bob 81 Barrett, Brenda 145 Barron, Jane 153 Bartlett, Sherrie 153 Bartock, Dave 137, 193 Batton, Mark 145 Batwin, Cheryle 153 Baum, Mary 110 Baxley, Charles 77, 98, 101, 110, 199, 209 Bean, Sandra 153 Becker, Mr. W. Winston 49, 81, 160 Bell, Dawn 145 Bell, Tom 65, 137 Bellamy, Bob 137 Ben, Alexis 39, 110, 209 Benedict, Debbie 137, 172 Benetich, Glenn 110 Benko, Lee 153 Bennett, Linda 153, 155 Bennett, Nancy 153, 155 Benton, Frank 84, 110 Berg, Tony 110 Berg, Vincent 65, 110 Berkley, Sally 110 Bernacki, Rosemarie 145 Bernotus, Joe 95, 137 Bernotus, Marie 145 Berrisford, Dan 83, 102, 153 Berrisford, James 102, 137 Betustak, Robert 110 Bewley, Ted 51 Bewley, Terri 68, 153 Beyer, Marie 60, 137 Biewenga, Clyde 54, 55, 64, 93, 102, 110, 210 Bigbie, John 110 Bigbie, Vickie 153 Billings, Kim 153 Billings, Randall 110 Biscan, Steve 89 Biscuso, Frank 83, 91 Biscuso, Mark 145 Bishop, Debbie 58, 145 Bjorklund, Garry 110, 176 Black, Charles 153 Blackman, Rick 102, 110, 202, 208 Blair, Margi 145 Blanton, Steve 67 Blazevich, Diane 145 Blazevich, Tom 91, 153 Bliss, Janet 137 Blythe, Lanona 153 Board, Bob 110 Board, James 83, 153 Bobos, Ken 89, 136, 137, 205 Bocken, Jerry 10, 88, 89, 109, 110, 209 Bocken, Sherry 69 Bocken, Terry 16 Boer, Paulette 153 Bogan, Sue 137, 139, 190 Boggs, 102, 145 Bogielski, Gerry 82, 102 Bogner, Karen 145 Bogner, Keith 17, 23, 80, 93, 110 Bogunovich, Dan 197 Boilek, Janice 137 Boilek, Joe 110 Boilek, Raymond 153 Boiler, Judy 54 Boldt, Kevin 63, 145 Bolek, Larry 153 Bolinger, Mr. John 53, 161 Bollhorst, Dennis 51, 145, 149, 202 Bolsega, Ronald 111, 208 Boncela, Ed 102, 145 Bond, Lyman 39, 69, 84, 111 Bond, Robin 74, 96, 137 Bond, Vicki 153 Bonebrake, Mrs. Lena 161 Bonham, John 153 Bonomo, Ron 153 Book, Charlene 137 Book, Getonna 137 Booster Club Officers 70 Borem, David 91, 153 Bosch, Ken 51, 111, 198, 209 Boskovich, Nancy 56, 59, 111, 208 Bostian, Michael 78, 81, 111, 209 Boswinkle, Cecilia 111 Boughamer, Paul 145 Boutcher, Kathy 52, 54, 61 Boutcher, Mike 137, 153 Bowen, Don 111 Bowen, Donna 153 Bowen, Jodi 153 Bowersox, Barb 69, 145 Boyle, Gwen 67, 145 Boyle, Kevin 10, 30, 96, 104, 111 Brackett, Garry 54, 55, 111 Brady, Roy 145 Bramer, Donna 153 Brandenburg, Dave 145 Brandner, Chuck 84, 85, 145 Braumer, Cyndi 153 Brausch, June 111, 208 Brazenas, Pat 14, 75, 137, 139 Brennan, Denise 137 Brennan, John 145 Brewer, Kathy 53, 74, 111, 208 Brewer, Rick 96, 145 Bridges, Michael 145 Briggs, Jeff 145 Bright, Joe 95 Brilmyer, Frank 153 Brite, Kathy 67, 153 Broach, Brenda 145 Broach, Cheri 45, 153 Brooks, Jim 66, 67, 153 Broom, Glenn 153 Brown, Debbie 145 Brown, Fred 95, 153 Brown, Rose 137 Brown, Samuel 153, 210 Brownewell, Sue 145 Browning, Becky 150 Browning, Billie 10, 12, 111, 209 Browning, Dana 152, 153 Brumfield, Debbie 153 Bruner, Mr. Fred 161 B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS 73 B-TEAM TWIRLERS 74 Buck, Mr. John 161 Buckmaster, Mark 137 Budkis, Candy 153 Budkis, Cathy Marie 145 Budzik, Susan 53, 75, 111, 208 Buechley, Linda 137 Bujaki, Greg 95, 145 Bujwit, James 111 Bundy, Scott 111, 209 Burchfield, Bill 153 Burke, Modean 137 Burkhart, Vicky 145 Burkholder, Kevin 145 Burks, Belinda 153 Burns, Bob 91, 98, 101, 145 Burr, Mrs. Marcia 161 Butoryak, Jo 20, 43, 58, 67, 71, 75, 111, 205, 209 Buxton Janet 50, 72, 111, 178 Byrnes, David 9, 153 Byrns, Steve 137 Byrns, Sue 137, 172 Byrom, Don 51, 153 Byrom, Pam 145 Byrom, Rebecca 111 Byrom, Robbie 153 Byrom, Ron 54, 112, 209 c Cafeteria Crew 166 Calabrese, Lin 112, 209 Callahan, Debbie 153 Camp, James 112 Campbell, Jack 153 Campbell, Kerry 54, 55, 137 Capich, Ann 54, 55, 58, 112 Carey, Chris 60, 145 Carey, Scott 39, 112, 171 CARILLONS 68 Carlsen, Cathy 153, 206 Carlson, Philip 47, 89, 104, 112, 209 Carney, Jeff 145 Carney, Karen 153 Carney, Sherry 137 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 161 Carter, Mike 153 Carter, John 137 Casey, Debbie 52 Casey, Jan 153 Casey, Regina 153 Cashen, Tony 153 Casperson, Mr. Donald 161 Castellanos, Mr. David 161 Caston, Debbie 145 Caston, Gerald 67, 83, 153 Catania, Diane 153 Cauble, Larry 83, 100, 153 Cerajewski, Nancy 145 Cergizan, Debbie 27, 113, 185, 208 Chamberlain, Rich 102, 137 Chaney, Mary Kay 195 Chapman, Edward 113 Chappell, Debe 56, 59, 113 Chappey, Michelle 145 Cheek, James 137 CHEMISTRY CLUB 55 Chepregi, Gary 21, 50, 53, 54, 55, 64, 65, 84, 113 Chidester, Mr. Charles 161 Childers, Janice 68, 113, 209 Childers, Judi 145 Childress, Mary 113 Chlebowski, Joyce 153 Chritsy, Carle 84, 137 Cieslak, Mary 137, 172 Cisco, Dave 96 Ciupak, Greg 47, 113 Ciupak, Kevin 113 Ciupak, Marlene 153 Clair, Miss Wilma 161 Clancy, Pam 137 Clark, Alan 137 214Clark, Barb 113 Clark, Debra 145 Clark, Greg 66, 67, 153 Clark, Karen 68, 153 Clark, Linda 56, 58, 69, 113, 208 Clarke, Bruce 96, 153 Clarke, Gregory 70, 96, 109 113, 208 Cleland, Cynthia 145 Clifton, Jean 153 Cline, Audrey 153 Clinton, Michael 17, 41, 62, 63, 69, 137 Clyne, Kevin 153 Coates, Dennis 145 Cochrane, Bill 14 Colello, Cathy 145, 197 Colello, John 102, 153 Colgrove, Rich 93, 102, 145 Colins, Peggy 145 Collingwood, Roxann 113 CONCERT BAND 66, 67 CONCERT CHOIR 69 Conger, Carol 153 Congles, Michelle 153, 182 Conley, Steven 113 Conner, Brian 154 Conner, Donna 145 Connor, Ray 137 Conover, Charles 113 Conover, Sue 145 Constant, Beth 10, 11, 12, 50, 56, 59, 70, 113, 206 Convery, William 154 Cook. Bill 63, 91, 100 Cook, Shirley 52, 55, 64 Coolidge, Mr. Robert 162 Cooper, Gary 91, 154, 210 Cooper, Karen 145 Coots, Steve 154 Cope, Michael 137 Corona, Bob, 102, 154 Coros, Jeff 96 Costa, Diane 137 Costa, Gregory 83, 102, 154, 169 Cotton, Mark 65, 145 Couch, Cathy 60, 137 Coulter, Andy 145 Coulter, Cindy 154 COUNSELORS 161 Cowan, Carol 145 Cowley, Debbi 154 Cox, Barb 145 Cox, Debbie 138 Cox, Gwen 113 Cox, Ray 113 Cox, Toby 69, 208 Craft, Mark 145 Craft, Pam 137 Crague, Marjorie 113 Crawford, Ed 80, 90, 104, 105, 137 Crawford, Emmett 104, 145 Creekmore, Sharon 107, 114 Crider, Tom 84, 145 Crist, Valerie 114 Cristea. Debbie 137 Criswell, Mark 21, 23, 53, 54, 55, 67, 114, 115 Cross, Mrs. Kathryn 162 Crowder Bob 51, 82, 145, 146 Crowe, Charles 79, 80, 114 Crowe, Pam 145, 146 Crumpacker, Dawn 145 Crutchfield, Morris 145 Cuevas, Cindy 154 Cuevas, Rick 100, 145 Culbertson, Mrs. Virgene 162 Culp, Richard 10. 16, 98, 101, 114, 209 Culp, Thomas 90, 146, 150 Cummins, Becky 154 Cunningham, Dave 114 Cunningham, Nancy 154 Curiel, Carolyn 53, 55, 56, 57, 63, 114, 208 Curiel, Mike 80, 82 Czlonka, Mike 90, 144, 146, 201 D Daigle, Terry 68, 154 Daily, Lorrie 154 Dale, Jackie 146 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 162 Damiano, Mr. Michael 162 Daniels, Mr. Bob 162 Daniels, Rick 154 Dark, Brenda 114, 208 Dark, Gary 63, 154 Darnell, Diane 146 Darnell, Donna 146 Daumer, David 64, 137, 210 Davey, Joan 75, 137, 170 Davis, Deborah 154 Davis, Glen 154 Davis, Michael 53, 54, 114 Day, Kim 154 Dayhoff, Elaine 146 Dearing, Miss Linda 162 DeBarge, Debbie 69, 137 DeBold, Linda 137, 138 Decker, Rosie 71, 114 Deere, Mark 52, 98, 101 Dehenes, Dave 146 Deiotte, Barb 146, 150 Deisher, Debbie 146 Deisher, Lisa 137 Della Rocco, Gail 96, 114, 208 DeLong, Frank 146 DeLong, Ted 137 DelToro, Alfred 102, 146 Demeter, Kathy 137 Demko, Lynn 146 Dempsey, Ruth 154 Dennis, James 114 DePeugh, Mr. Joseph 162 Deresch, Randy 114 DeRolf, Linda 146 DeRosa, Diane 154 Detterline, Mark 67, 83, 95 Detvay, Michele 146 DeWitt, John 51. 82, 146 Diamond, Mr. Ted 162 Diener, Mrs. Alice 162 Dietzman, Sandy 66, 154 Dinelli, Joseph 154 Dixon, Patti 146 Dmitruck, Larry 8, 109, 114, 209 Dobis, Miss Judy 162 Dodson, Rick 96, 114 Domsic, Kathy 154 Domsic, Rose 146 Donaldson, Steve 102, 146 Dorris, Donna 146 Douglas, Kevin 154 Dougle, Frank 65 Dovale, Frank 54 Dovale, Rafael 54 Dowling, Dan 30, 83 Dowling, Don 102, 137 Dowling, Ed 154 Drach, Bob 137 Drach, Mike 154 Dragomer, Cindy 154 Dragomer, Lisa 114 Dudenski, Diane 114 Dugan, Kevin 137 Dunfee, Ellen 114 DuVall, Treva 154 Dybel, Gayle 154 Dyke, Felicia 154 E Eastwood, Beckie 146 Eastwood, Dave 62, 63, 154 Paton, Lanny 93, 95 Eaton, Nancy 115 Fdwards, Mr. Donn 19, 162 Edwards, Kathryn 64, 115 Eichelberger, Donna 21, 53, 55, 66, 67, 115, 170 Eisenhutt, John 146 ELECTRONICS CLUB 65 Elish, Doug 90 Elish, Linda 115 Ellis, Betty 115 Ellis, Garry 146 Ellis, Martha 154 Ellis, Stan 90, 146 Ellison, David 146 Ellison, Tammy 154 El Naggar, Dr. M. 54, 162 Emond, Albert 137, 197 Emond, Catherine 40, 55, 61, 115 Ensign, Cindy 154 Ervin, Terry 39, 154 Essary, Ann 146 Evans, Francis 65, 116 Evans, Robert 90, 146 Ewing, Judy 137 F Fagyas, Linda 16, 75, 146 Faist, Linda 66, 146 Fariss, Mr. William 162 Farmer, Deborah 116 Farmer, LeAnn 146 Farmer, Pam 137 Faucher, Terri 66, 67, 116 Fought, Charles 116, 208 Fought, Karen 154 Fought, Rick 137 Federenko, Tim 116 Fee, Jeff 154 Ferris, Candy 137 Ferry, Joan 154 Fiala, Bobby 33, 90, 146 Fiala, Debbie 154 Ficht, Debbie 146 Ficht, John 154 Fieldon, Brian 116 Figuly, Nancy 56, 112, 116 Figuly, Robert 44 Fisher, Wanda 116 Fix, Mr. Doug 52, 162 Fleener, Pat 83, 102 Fleischer, Lynne 18,21,51,62,63,66,67,69,75,116 Flippo, Ricky 137 Flippo, Sharon 154 Flores, Debra 116 Florey, Jerry 65, 146 Florey, Mike 83, 154 Floyd, Dewayne 116 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 80, 81 Ford, Faith 154 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS 53 Forsythe, Mike 96, 137 Foss, Phyllis 147 Foss, Yvonne 66, 116 Fowler, Bonnie 56, 58, 73, 136, 137, 205 Fowler, Darrell 61, 147 Fowler, Jim 81, 82, 147, 200 Fowler, Ken 83, 91, 154, 200 Fowler, Vicki 50, 59, 75, 116, 209 Fox, Gloria 147 Fozkos, Stephanie 15, 71, 112, 116 Francis, Bill 22, 81, 116 Francis, Jeff 83, 154 Francis, Paul 80, 116, 198 Frankovich, Pamela 116 Franyi, Sharon 137 Franyi, Tina 154 Fraser, Mr. Robert 163 Frederick, Joyce 117 Fredericks, Dan 67, 116 Fredericks, Theresa 117 FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS 73 Frisk, Jenny 147 Frisk, Penny 137 Frisk, Ricky 154 Fross, Harold 96, 147 Frunk, David 66, 154 FSA OFFICERS 61 FTA 60 Fuller, Chris 74, 147 Fuller, Claudia 138 Fulmer, Ronald 147 Fusner, Karen 138 G GAA OFFICERS 71 Gaither, Terri 117 Galambus, Gary 55, 154 Galambus, Mark 54, 117 Galitskie, Paul 138 Galovic, John 102, 138 Galovic, Nancy 138, 139 Gantz, Sandy 154 Germany, Jack 62, 63, 147 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 3, 50, 163, 182, 198 Gasior, Bob 138 Gaskey, Trina 154 Gasparovic, Fred 51, 80, 138, 207 Gasparovic, Jeani 51, 73, 154, 157, 206 Gasper, Monica 117 Gaza, Georgeanne 43, 147 Gear, Karen 147 Gear, Linda 138 Gearman, Russ 83, 100, 154 Gebauer, Dale 117 Geissler, Debbie 2, 117 Geissler, Judy 74, 117, 208 Geissler, Wendy 154 Gentry, Dana 154 Georgas, Mr. Jack 80, 81, 82, 104, 105, 163 George, Connie 61, 147 George, Jerry 102, 154 George, MaryEllen 117, 169, 208 George, Sylvia 147 Gething, Suzanne 154 Gibbor, Cindy 16 Gibbs, Jim 96, 147 Gil, Jesse 83, 102 Gilbert, Debbie 67, 147 Gilfillan, Donna 147 Gillespie, Mrs. Joan 166 Gillespie, Sue 147, 189 Gilson, Bobbie 117 Gilson, Jim 154 Gilson, Rick 154 GIRLS' SWING 68 215Glasgow, Pat 154 Glerum, Barbara 60, 147 Gliga, Dave 23, 30, 55, 86, 89, 117, 209 Glover, Steve 154, 155 Goginsky, Regi 138 Goldschmidt, Susie 51, 138 Goldsmith, Cynthia 154 Goldsmith, Suzanne 117 Gollner, Jay 93, 102, 103, 138 Gollner, Mr. Robert 93, 102, 163 Goodrich, Linette 154, 192 Goodson, Carol 69, 138 Goodson, Kenneth 138 Gootee, Cathy 44, 73, 154 Gootee, Wendy 21, 67, 117 Gordon, Mike 81 Gordon, Steven 22, 117 GOVERNAIRES 69 Graham, Douglas 117 Graham, Jeff 154 Grasha, Thomas 69, 117, 208 Grauvogl, Michael 147 Graves, Charlotte 154 Gray, Debra 58, 65, 117, 208 Gray, Ron 147 Green, Mr. George 91, 144, 163 Greene, Catherine 51, 117, 180, 209 Greenwood, Vanessa 118 Greer, Sandy 154 Gregory, Tony 147 Gregory, Valerie 138 Grenda, Lorraine 118 Griffith, Jim 65, 93, 102, 118 Griffith, Randy 93, 102, 147 Griggs, Barb 52, 67, 147 Grimmer, Cindy 61, 147 Grimmer, Karen 154 Groves, Manuel 91, 154 Groves, Yolanda 7, 26, 55, 115, 118 Grubesic, Donna 147 Grubesic, Marianne 154 Grudzien, Gerald 138 Grzych, Jackie 37, 138 Grzych, Jeanine 138, 186 Grzych, Joanne 154, 192 Guetzloff, Loretta 154 Guiden, Bob 91, 95, 154 Guiden, Joe 138 Guillen, Oscar 93, 154 Gunter, Tom 154 Gurchek, Bob 93, 147 Gurchek, Jane 69, 138 Gustafson, Kathy 154, 192 Guzis, Nancy 147 Gwyn, Vicki 66, 67, 118, 170 H Hadady, Connie 154 Halcarz, Cyndi 154 Haley, Bob 118 Hall, Miss Judy 163 Hall, Sheila 138 Hall, Vickie 154 Halon, Cathy 138 Halon, Jerry 155 Haltom, Richard 95, 155 Hamel, Jeff 155 Hamerla, Ray 138 Hamerla, Ted 155 Hamilton, Terri 155 Hammond, Cheryl 118, 133, 209 Handley, Dennis 138 Handley, Sandy 60, 138 Hankins, Terry 89, 138 Hansen, Cindy 155 Hanson, Jenny 147 Hanson, Rose 147 Hanzi, Nick 147 Hapke, Debbie 155 Hapke, Paul 138 Hargett, Paulette 138 Harmening, James 65, 118, 173 Harr, Vickie 155 Harreld, Lynda 147 Harris, Anita 155 Harris, Glenn 32, 118 Harris, James 118 Harris, Linda 66, 155 Harris, Nancy 118 Harrison, Sue 138 Harwood, Bob 69, 118 Harwood, Mark 84, 95 Haskell, Lora 155 Hasselgren, Carl 155 Hasselgren, Gail 66, 67, 71, 147 Hatfield, Denise 34, 138 Havens, Bill 54, 138 Hawking, Andrew 90, 147 Hawking, Paula 50, 70, 72, 112, 118, 178, 208 Hawkins, Jim 83, 155 Hawkins, Nancy 71, 138 Hays, Judy 21, 52, 67, 138 Heins, Kevin 96, 147 Hembree, Brenda 69, 147 Hendricks, Ken 138 Hendricks, Nelda 138 Hendricks, Peggy 155 Hendrickson, Debbie 66, 155 Hendrix, Janet 10, 13, 51, 56, 57, 118, 209 Hendrix, Janica 55, 155 Hendrix, Jean 56, 118, 208 Hendron, Pat 147, 200 Hensley, Sherry 66, 74, 118 Herbert, James 155 Herbert, Mary 118 Herring, Rich 138 Hershey, Linda 138, 173 Hershey, Pam 155 Heslinga, Jon 118 Hess, Justin 96, 138 Hester, Deborah 60, 147 Hester, Paul 66, 147 Hetrick, Everett 155 Hetrick, Tina 147 Hetterscheidt, Mrs. Janet 61, 163 Hickman, Bob 155 Hickman, Joseph 119, 208 Hickman, Linda 147 Hickman, Rhonda 69, 119, 209 Hickman, Sheryl 155 Hicks, Miss Aletta 71, 163 Hiduke, Gail 3, 56, 59, 119 Hiemstra, Jay 119 Hiers, Debby 18, 39, 119 Higgins, Patrick 96, 119, 209 Hill, Bob 80, 82 Hill, Charlotte 138, 183 Hill, Cindy 71, 155, 175 Hill, David 138 Hill, Donald 95, 119, 208 Hill, Greg 51, 62, 81, 138 Hill, Jerry 155, 210 Hill, Kim 67, 155 Hills, Edwin 147 Hines, Becky 155 Hines, Ben 51, 112, 119 Hines, Judith 155 Hlad, Rodney 96, 119 Hladek, Lori 147 Hluska, John 32, 65, 119 Hluska, Rosemary 66, 67, 138 Hmielewski, Patti 155 Hodson, Mr. Don 29, 163 Hoffmann, Phillip 208 Hojnacki, Debbie 119, 208 Hojnacki, Michael 155 Hokenson, Cindy 155 Hokenson, Darlene 55, 138 Holland, Connie 147 Holland, Darlene 155 Holland, Jean 155 Holler, Cindy 155 Holmes, Antionette 155 Holmes, Ken 86, 87, 89, 147 Holmquist, Kerry 155 Holper, Mary Beth 119 Holt, Michael 155 HOME EC CLUB 54 Hooker, Sandra 61, 147 Hoover, Douglas 138 Hopf, William 67, 69, 119 Hopp, Nancy 119 Horn, Beverly 155 Horn, Cora 68, 69, 119 Horodnik, Diane 155 Horodnik, Rich 138 Horvat, Candy 22, 119, 209 Horvath, Larry 147 Houchin, Joe 155 Howard, James 119 Howard, Lori 155 Howe, Kathy 147 Howell, Pam 147 Hruskovich, Mr. Phil 112, 163 Huber, Mr. George 163 Huber, Shawn 147 Hudacin, Linda 75, 96, 138, 195 Hudson, Pat 104, 155 Hudzik, Kathy 147 Huebner, Darien? 155 Huls, Mr. Don 163 Hulsey, Pam 66, 147, 184 Hult, Mike 83 Hunt, Mr. Robert 83, 96, 163 Hunter, Cindy 155 Hurr, Donna 56, 60, 138, 139 Hurr, Wanda 59, 69, 138 Hussey, Joe 65, 120 Hussey, Mike 84, 147 I Idsac, Mike 96 Idzik, John 6, 186 Ignas, Mike 66, 84, 155 lhasz, Richard 119, 208 lliff, Janet 120 Inman, Pat 138 Irizarry, Rose 155, 175 Isom, Brian 120 lsom, Marsha 120 lson, Sheila 67, 155 Ison, Sherry 51, 60, 75, 139 Itczak, Mark 147 J Jackna, Randy 63, 69, 120, 208 Jackna, Yvonne 73, 155 Jackson, Leo 62, 69, 139 Jackson, Rick 155 Jakov, Claudia 61, 147 Jakov, Dave 139 Jaksich, Kathy 155 Jaksich, Mary Ann 120 Jamison, Dave 147 Jancich, Mr. Greg 87, 90, 104, 163 Jankowski, Debbie 59, 139 Janowski, Debi 56, 59, 120, 208 Jasperson, Lynn 147 Jazyk, David 91, 156 Jelenski, Pam 147 Jenkins, Sandy 156 Jennings, Thomas 102 Jillson, Sharon 147 Johnson, Barbara 33, 139, 141 Johnson, Bruce 185 Johnson, Edgar 7, 66, 67, 120 Johnson, Karen 68, 69, 139 Johnson, Lois 147 Johnson, Melissa 25, 67, 156 Johnson, Pat 140 Johnson, Randy 96, 147 Johnson, Rick 96, 147 Johnson, Terry 90, 147 Johnson, Doug 156 Jones, Dan 156 Jones, David 139 Jones, Kim 156 Jones, Sherry 120 Joseph, Gloria 57, 60, 120, 133, 209 Joseph, Steve 96, 147 Josway, Jack 80, 81, 139 Josway, Jim 56, 80, 82, 139 Josway, Joseph 156 Josway, Tom 65, 82, 147 Joy, Pam 121 Junkens, Richard 174 Junkin, Carla 121 Jusko, William 121, 208 K Kale, Chuck 139 Kalinowski, Miss Linda 163 Kallok, Michael 33, 54, 65, 121 Kammer, Gail 121 Kandalec, Joyce 156 Kaniewski, Sue 75, 139 Kapciak, Kristin 56, 59, 69, 121, 133 Kapornyai, Patricia 121 Karalas, Debbie 52, 60, 147 Karnay, John 19, 138, 139 Katie, Mary 68, 71, 156 Katie, Nada 60, 68, 139 Kaufman, Neal 14, 81, 109, 121 Kayden, James 50,53,54,63,70,80,93,112,121,209 Kayden, John 31, 139 Kaysen, Betty 58, 63, 147 Keil, Barbara 53, 63, 115, 121, 208 Keil, Robert 156 Keilman, David 14, 54, 121, 209 Keithley Susan 147 Kelley, Susan 147 Kendall, Bruce 82, 100, 147 Kendzierski, Bonnie 121 Kepler, Mr. Fred 83, 93, 100, 164 Keppel, Pamela 53, 66, 67, 68, 69, 121, 126 Kern, Ken 139 Kerner, Bryan 147 Kerner, Kim 156 Kerner, Stephen 30, 80, 121 Kerr, Chuck 121, 209 Kerr, Jack 38, 54, 77, 84, 85, 121 216Kerr, James 139 Kerr, Jeanette 156 Kerr, Jeff 36, 53, 54, 121, 209 Kerr, Karen 69, 139 Kerr, Kathy 147 Kerr, Keith 96 Kerr, Mary 71, 139 Kerr, Pot 102. 147 Kerr, Roger 121 Kessler, Karen 60, 61, 147 Kessler, Kevin 54, 139 Kicho, John 54, 65, 139 Kicho, Sue 147 Kijowski, Brian 84, 156 Kijowski, Drake 36, 53, 54, 55, 84, 122 Kik, Michelle 20, 50, 53, 55, 56, 59, 122, 209 Kilar, Mary 156 Kile, Brian 156 Kile, Bruce 156 Kilpatrick, Teena 122 King, Donna 54, 139 King, Sandy 139 King, Tony 122 Kingkade, Howard 147 Kiral, Jeff 62. 139 Kiraly, John 89, 104, 139 Kirinch, Bob 156 Kirinch, Jackie 139 Kirk, Michael 147 Kist, Harry 52, 64, 139 Kist, Linda 139 Kistler, Kim 156 Klekot, Bruce 156 Klingberg, Barb 147 Klingberg, Diane 156_________________ Klisurich, Debbie 144, 147, 201 Klus, Jim 122 Klys, Linda 71, 156 Knarr, Mrs. Karla 164 Knaver, Jim 16, 50, 122 Koch, Susan 156 Koch, Theresa 147 Kocon, Dee 139 Kohanyi, Donald 147 Kohl, Denise 122 Kohl, Janice 156 Kohl, Kathy 156 Kolar, Mrs. Glenda 67, 164 Kolar, Mr. John 164, 210 Koliboski, Karen 122 Kolish, Judith 139 Kolish, Richard 83, 100, 156 Kolisz, Denise 54, 139, 177 Kolodziej, Barry 122 Kolodziej, Gary 81, 82,102, 148 Kolwicz, Audrey 96, 156, 207 Komar, James 69, 122, 176 Komar, Mary Ann 71, 148, 149 Komyatti, Mariann 61, 148 Kopton, John 17, 22, 23, 54, 81, 122 Kosakowski, David 148 Kosinski, Kathy 44 Kostoff, Judy 156 Kostyo, Nancy 66, 156 Kotynski, Ed 185 Kovacek, Mrs. Joyce 166 Koval, Ken 139 Kowalczyk, Karen 60, 61, 64, 139 Kowalski, Paul 148 Koznicki, Lee 83, 152, 156 Kozubal, Dennis 122, 209 Kozy, Barbara 148 Kozy, Bob 37, 122 Kraly, John 122 Kraly, Michael 102, 148 Kras, Andrew 84, 148 Kraus, Gregory 81, 122 Krause, Lynn 156 Krcelich, Nick 122 Krieter, Joseph 148 Krivo, Karen 69, 122 Krizman, Mark 148, 185 Krucina, David 156 Kruger, Mrs. Eileen 167 Krupa, Nadine 156 Krupa, Veronica 122 Kryszak, Robert 123 Kubeck, Cathy 148 Kucer, Mr. Dennis 164 Kudla, Debbie 148 Kuhn, Fred 80, 93, 148 Kuhn, Patricia 156 Kuiken, Dale 156 Kukula, Dave 96, 148 Kukula, Paula 140, 176 Kukula, Ron 98, 99, 123 Kutie, Joann 148 Kwiatkowski, Karen 123, 209 Kyle, Linda 140 L LaBounty, Tom 64, 65, 140 Labs, Jackie 140 Labus, Mr. Edward 166 Lacanski, Nick 66, 67, 148 Lachowiec, Steve 140 Ladd, Candy 14, 72, 112, 123, 178, 208 Ladendorf, Mark 89, 139, 140 Ladendorf, Mike 84, 96, 156 La Gue Deborah 123 Lambert, Karen 140 Lamski, Miki 60, 140 Langel, Pam 123 Lannin, Chris 62, 63, 140 LaPosa, Steve 80, 89, 104, 140, 207 Lara, Joe 67, 82, 102 LATIN HONORS CLUB 52 Laud, Marilyn 140 Lauer, Linda 56, 123, 208 Lauer, Lisa 156 Lauerman, Kevin 83, 156 Lauerman, Pat 35, 54, 140 LaVelle, Debbie 156, 197 LaVelle, Pam 51, 55, 56, 59, 123, 209 Laviolette, Linda 67, 74, 148 Lay, Donna 123, 208 Lazzell, Sara 140 Lea, Dan 102, 156 Leach, Miss Kathleen 52, 164 Leach, Laura 156 Legg, David 148 Leggitt, Jim 140 Leismer, Diana 156 Lelito, Bob 156, 175________________________. Lelito, Joan 56, 59, 139, 140 Lelito, Ken 156 Lelito, Linda 58, 60, 140, 195 Lelito, Richard 123 Lessie, Audrey 75, 96, 140 Lessie, Laurie 63, 123, 208 Lewandowski, Cathy 69, 123 Lewis, Jack 27 Lewis, Kathy 123 Lichtenhan, Raymond 9, 21, 35, 54, 55, 123 Lichtenhan, Susan 19, 63, 68, 148 Lignar Paula 123 Lignar, Robin 123 Liming, Cynthia 148 Liming, Deborah 68, 69, 123 Lipke, Linda 140 Listro, Anita 156 Lochivski, Nancy 42, 156 Locke, Ron 124, 209 Locke, Ruth 96, 140 Lomax, Chuck 81, 82 Lonadier, Cheryl 140 Long, David 90, 98, 148 Long, Tim 156 Long, Vicki 156 Longawa, Barbara 140 Longawa, Franny 63, 124, 208 Longawa, John 66, 67 Longawa, Mary 58, 96, 140 Longbottom, Debbie 66, 148 Lord, Robbie 148 Love, Bill 69, 86, 89, 124, 209 Love, Nancy 61 Lovin, Stacy 16, 18, 62, 63, 66, 67, 140 Lubek, Joe 156 Lucky, Grace 124, 209 Ludy, Jim 156 Luketic, Brett 84, 91, 152, 156, 203 Luketic, Mr. Nick 80, 98, 164 Luketic, Nicki 50, 58, 72, 124, 178, 209 Luketic, Paula 73, 139, 140 Lukoshus, Curt 20,30,36,108,124,196,203,209 Lundewall, Ralph 102 Lundgren, Mrs. Alberta 53, 164 Lush, Cindy 156 Lush, Madonna 124, 133, 208 Luttringer, Miss Linda 164 Mancos, John 65, 124, 210 Mancos, Ruthie 66, 148 Mancos, Sue 124 Mangus, Mrs. Gwen 164 Maniscalco, Mark 140 Morcinek, Mr. Russ 87, 89, 101, 164 Marcinkovich, Marybeth 59, 124, 209 Markovich, Bill 148 Markovich, David 54, 65, 67, 102, 140 Markovich, Doreen 156 Marlatt, Cindy 124 Marley, Mark 124 Marlow, Tom 140 Marrs, Bob 156 Martin, Jim 140 Martin, Vicky 156 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 165 Martinez, Fernando 148 Martinez, Yolanda 124 Marzec, Carol 156 Mateja, Mr. Philip 160 Matonovich, Jo Ann 71, 148 Matthews, Debora 156 Matthews, James 31, 98, 124 Mattingly, Bonnie 69, 148 Mattingly, Cheri 140 Matyi, Carol 156 Mauck, Sherry 148 Mauger, Mary Jo 7, 30, 115, 124, 208 Maxie, Carol 55, 141 Mayden, Louis 125 Mayer, Marty 125 Mayerik, Mr. Daniel 165 Mays, Mark 148 Mazur, Lisa 46, 125 -— McAnnally, Lynnda 148 McBrayer, Tim 125 McBroom, Marcia 112, 125, 133, 209 McCabe, Debbie 68, 148 McCallister, Bruce 148 McCallister, Ed 125, 195, 209 McCarthy, Sherry 156, 190 McCloud, James 156 McCormack, William 125 McCormick, Patricia 29, 125 McCormick, Rhonda 58, 141, 173 McCrea, Thomas 83 McCree, Pat 54, 55, 141 McDonald, Joseph 148 McGann, Maureen 141 McGann, Patrick 112, 125 McGehee, Linda 56, 59, 61, 141, 208 McGuire, Jennifer 156 McHenry, Don 32 Mclver, Debbie 148 M-CLUB 70 McMahan, Patrick 125 McTaggart, Janice 14, 40, 125 Meister, Mr. Dieter 165 Melton, James 101, 141 Melton, Thomas 17,23,54,55,80,81,104,125,209 Melton, Vickie 141 Meltzer, Pat 141 Meracle, Debbi 60, 148 Merkel, Linda 67, 148 Merrill, Mrs. Bea 166 Messenger, Kim 141 Messenger, Peggy 148 Metros, Dianne 75, 139, 141, 190 Metros, Roy 82, 93, 102, 141 Metros, William 83, 102, 156 Michalak, Dennis 156 Miecznikowski, Paul 141 Miera, Chris 125 Mihalov, Teresa 156 Mikel, Pat 96 Miles, Linda 125, 195, 208 Miley, Charlotte 141 Miley, Debbie 156 Miley, Steven 156 Milicevic, Milan 102, 148 Military, Dolores 141 Miller, Cheryl 46, 125, 188 Miller, Dave 96 Miller, Diane 148 Miller, Miss Jackie 167 Miller, Kenneth 96, 156 Miller, Kevin 148, 188 Miller, Pauline 156 Miller, Roxanne 125, 209 Miller, Roy 64, 125 Minard, Irene 57, 141 Minchuk, Gerrie 61, 141 Mindala, Margaret 141 Miner, Maryann 96, 125 Mireles, Mike 141 Mireles, Peter 148 Misanik, David 96, 97, 126 Misanik, Tom 96, 156 M MacArthur, Barbara 74, 148 MacLean, Don 80, 82 Maddox, Debbie 156 Madouroj, Gregory 148 Magana, Maria 54, 124 Magana, Reyna 148 Magana, Rosa 124 Maggi, Tony 66, 67, 140 Magurany, Cindi 35, 54, 140, 170 Magurany, Mary Jo 61, 148 Mahler, Gayle 156 Makowski, Sandy 140 Maloney, Dan 156 Mambourg, Debbie 124Miskovich, James 10,11,23,57,88,89,115,126,208 Miskovich, Lynn 55, 96, 141 Miskovich, Nancy 156, 197 Mitchell, Cathy 156 Mitchell, Randy 126 Mitchell, Susan 43, 126 Mitrowka, Bob 148 MITS 61 Moery, Phyllis 67, 148 Mogle, John 54, 126 Mogle, Susan 156 Molchan, Mrs. Mary Ann 161 Molodet, Mark 95, 96, 141 Monroe, Earl 96 Moore, Debbie 61, 148 Moorehead, Mr. Roy 165 Morey, Paula 141 Morey, Paulette 141 Morgan, George 156 Morgan, Jane 126, 208 Moritz, Millie 66, 148 MORTONITE 56, 57 Mosca, Mary Lou 127, 209 Mosca, Michelle 67, 74, 156 Mosca, Ralph 127 Moskalick, Mariann 156 Moyers, Mark 148 Moylan, Mrs. Harriet 165 Murphy, James 156 Murphy, Susan 148 Murray, Pat 50, 75, 148, 202 Murray, Walter 83, 156 Musgrove, Jan 148 Musser, Marilyn 69, 127, 209 Mull, Mark 127 Mullins, Chad 148 Mullins, Doris 148 Munro, Scott 148 Muta, Harry 5,17,23,70,78,81,104,105,112,127,198 N Nagy, Evelyn 141 Nash, Phillip 98, 141 Nedreau, Gerald 127 Neely, Debra 56, 57, 127, 173, 208 Neely, Jan 148 Neff, George 156 Neiswinger, Mark 67 Nelson, Charmaine 96, 157, 197 Nelson, Diane 19, 55, 60, 74, 96, 141, 197 Nelson, Mr. George 165 Nemcek, Rich 91, 157 Nevelo, Bob 65, 141 Nevelo, Laura 157 Newcomb, Pam 148 Newman, Pamela 127 Newnum, Cindy 54, 141, 187 Newnum, Ron 51, 55, 64, 127, 187, 208, 210 NFL 53 NHS 52 Nichols, Miss Carol 69, 165 Nicpon, Roy 61, 127 Nierengarten, Carol 56, 58, 127, 133, 209 Novakowski, Linda 127 Novakowski, Randy 157 Nowacki, Michael 54 Nowacki, Richard 157 Nowesnick, Kathy 148 o O'Brien, Bill 148 O'Brien, Donald 157 O'Brien, Kerry 66, 67, 157 O'Brien, Ronnie 157 Odegard, Margo 141 Odom, Rhenai 96, 157 O'Donnell, Ronald 157 O'Drobinak, Dede 10, 12, 51, 72, 127, 178, 209 Office Help 166 Olenik, Pamela 157 Olney, Leslie 68, 157 Olson, Nancy 58, 141, 195 Oman, George 127, 208 Oman, Mike 95, 157 Ondo, Frances 157 O'Neal, Robin 15, 68, 127, 209 Orahood, Debbie 141 ORCHESTRA 67 Orich, Patty 157 Oros, Kevin 84, 102, 148 Oros, Nancy 127 Oros, Paul 96, 148 Oros, Veronica 157 Orr, Tim 148 Ortiz, Carmen 141 Ostojic, Dan 89, 98 Ostrom, John 66, 67, 148 Ostrom, Mary Jean 127 Owen, Linda 127 Owens, Pauleen 128, 209 Oyster, William 38, 53, 54, 70, 98, 101, 128 P Padilla, Cindy 157 Palmer, Becky 141 Palmer, Debra 56, 128 Panfil, Judy 141 Panfil, Paul 141 Pariso, Kathy 128, 208 Parker, Danny 157 Parker, Marie 157 Parks, Dave 100 Parks, Ken 44, 157 Parks, Wayne 83, 157 Parojcic, Sylvia 141 Parojcic, Tami 128 Parsanko, Nancy 157 Parsanko, Ronald 128 Paswinski, Dana 148 Patai, Maribeth 71, 157 Pataki, Miss Judy 165 Pavlik, Sandy 66, 148 Pawlak, Jerry 83, 157 Pawloski, Daniel 128 Paxton, Cindy 141 Payonk, Chris 157 Payonk, Tom 101, 141 Payton, Carolyn 43, 69, 128 Pemberton, Debbie 157 Peters, Mark 78, 104, 139, 141, 207 Peterson, Mike 141 Petho, Dean 148 Petroskey, Ken 36, 66, 141 Pettersen, Charles 21, 55, 128 Pettersen, Dr. Mary 55, 165 Phelps, Debbie 157 Philips, Brenda 67, 157, 185 Philips, Norm 148 PHOTO CLUB 65 PHYSICS CLUB 54 Piekarczyk, Daniel 141 Pieramico, Sherry 150 Pierson, Debbie 128 Pimentel Irene 148 Pimentel, Maria 53, 60, 112, 128 Pinkerton, Kevin 98, 141 Pinkerton, Steve 93, 148 Pirau, Donna 128 Pitzel, Nick 96, 128 Pitzel, Sandy 96, 157, 175 Pokrajac, Beth 66, 148 Polochak, Lisa 71, 157 POM PON GIRLS 75 Pontow, John 148 Poole, Jerri 67, 157 Poole, Keith 23, 58, 96, 97, 128, 209 Poole, Larry 67, 157 Popaditch, David 96, 128, 209 Popaditch, Lisa 158 Popagain, Mark 148 Porvaznik, Jan 128 Porvaznik, Michael 61, 65, 148 Potter, Cynthia 148 Potter, Dennis 141 Potter, Sue 148 Potts, Sherry 141 Potts, Thomas 66, 67, 100, 148 Powell, Laurie 148 Powers, Benjy 39, 95, 148 Powers, Sandy 66, 149 Prange, John 80, 82, 90, 144, 149, 201 Prange, Robin 71, 75, 128, 208 Prange, Terry 17, 55, 141 Prendergast, Kathy 38, 69, 128 Prendergast, Mary 149 Presley, Jim 33 Press, Shelli 129, 208 Pressley, Debbie 141 Prokopeak, Mark 158 Prokopeak, Rick 141 Pruitt, William 129, 208 Przcwoznik, Ed 149 Psenak, Marge 149 Pugh, Edward 91, 158 Pullo, Adrienne 129 Pumnea, Nancy 51, 158, 170 Purnick, Carmen 158 Puskos, Sharon 149 Q Quandt, Linda 129, 191 Quandt, Nancy 158 QUILL AND SCROLL 56 R Racz, Patricia 66, 129 Radio, Mrs. Toni 61, 165 Rafalski, Jamie 129 Rakos, Scott 149 Ralph, Rick 129 Ramian, Mark 80, 82, 90, 104, 149 Ramian, Tim 81, 82, 104, 141 Ramsey, Ed 158 Ramsey, Gene 129 Randall, Mrs. Eleanor 166 Randall, Melody 158 Randhan, Beth 51, 74, 75, 149 Randhan, Marlys 139, 142 Randhan, Randy 142 Rapchak, Nancy 74, 75, 142 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 65, 165 Ratajczak, Diane 158 Ratajczak, Randi 149 Rathbun, Cynthia 75, 129, 208 Reagan, Debbie 149 Reba, Tom 10, 24, 102, 103, 129, 209 Redar, Douglas 158 Reel, Kathy 129 Reese, Gerry 142 Reese, Linda 174 Reeves, Beverly 129, 208 Reffkin, Mark 129 Reid, Jeannie 149 Reischel, Janice 149 Rex, Mrs. Carole 166 Rex, Nancy 73, 149 Rhodda, Mr. Al 167 Riaden, Nick 149 Rice, Mike 93, 142 Rich, Melissa 142 Riddell, Dave 62, 149 Riley, Richard 54, 129 Rinehart, Carol 158 Rinehart, Kathy 149 Ringler, Norman 18, 19, 149 Ritter, James 129 Roach, Janis 67, 83 Roach, Pam 142 Roark, Barb 65, 158 Roark, Diane 142 Roberts, Dave 142 Roberts, Terri 73, 158 Roberts, Vivian 54, 142 Robertson, Cyndi 149 Robinson, Cheryl 149 Robinson, Nanette 158 Rock, Diann 149 Rock, Fred 142 Rock, Jamie 44, 158 Rodgers, Terri 158 Rogala, Charlene 142 Rogers, Gloria 149 Rogers, Larry 83, 158 Rogers, Nancy 129 Roll, Kathie 158 Roll, Pat 142 Rollins, Laura 73, 158 Rollins, Thad 32, 149 Rollins, Vicki 50, 149 Ronch, Janis 158 Roquet, Bob 50, 158 Roquet, Bruce 16, 49, 51, 56, 57, 102, 129, 209 Rose, Jennifer 142 Rose, Tom 157, 158 Rosenberry, Randy 158 Ross, Bridget 129 Ross, Debbie 158 Ross, Dennis 149 Ross, Glenn 142 Ross, Jackie 130, 183 Ross, Mark 142 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 165 Rossiter, Mike 149 Rotenburg, Mrs. Shirley 165 Rouse, Danny 149 Rovi, Cindy 67, 142 Rovi, Joe 149 Rowe, Bob 142 Rowley, Becky 149, 174 Royal, Dave 66, 149 Rubino, Mike 130 Rudd, Ed 66, 100, 158 Rueckert, Janet 142 Ruff, Mr. Walter 160 Runyan, David 142 Rush, Dave 23, 36, 57, 84, 86, 89, 142 Rush, Eric 158 Rush, Nanci 130 Rusher, Lee 60, 139, 142 Rusher, Steve 64, 93, 102, 142 Russell, Bob 51, 149 Russell, Larry 17, 22, 23, 80, 104, 126, 130, 208 218Rutledge, Ron 80, 82, 149 Ryckmon, Jeff 58, 80, 82, 104, 142 Rymarczyk, Diane 60, 142 Rymarczyk, Marilyn 130 s Sabau, Debra 130, 209 Sabo, Leslie 142 Sahulcik, Robert 90, 150 Salka, Nancy 52. 54, 142 Sancya, Harold 142 Sandefur, Curtis 64 Sanders, Terre 56, 58, 130, 205, 209 Sandor, Pat 142 Sarang, Kathy 158, 182 Sarwacinski, Joe 158 Satterlee, Jim 158, 185 Scartozzi, Rick 155, 158 Scheffer, Thomas 130 Schilling, Harold 130 Schillo, Roberta 150 Schlegelmilch, Debbie 150 School Board 161 Schrik, Debbie 142 Schriks, Paul 131 Schriver, John 142 Schroeder, Karen 150 Schueberg, Pam 158 Schultz, Debbie 142, 177 Schultz, Wendy 131 Schwartz, Denise 60, 71, 150 Scott, Penny 50, 53, 56, 59, 75, 131, 209 Seat, Susan 131 Segally, Richard 82, 150 Segraves, Shelley 158 Seitzinger, Ed 150 Seno, Jim 100 Seno, Mike 150 Sersic, Mrs. Mary Joy 167 Severe, Bob 158 Sexton, Debbie 143 Sexton, Jim 150 Shabaz, Ed 83, 158 Shabaz, Linda 57, 131, 209 Shabaz, Michael 81, 82, 98, 143 Sheffer, Geoff 158 Sherer, Jessica 69, 150 Shifflet, Debbie 150 Shifflet, Pam 158 Shifflett, Elizabeth 158 Shifflett, Terri 131 Shively, Ron 83 Shock, Cheryl 68, 150 Shoemaker, Bev 71, 158 Shourek, Nancy 158 Sickles, Garry 143 Sikora, Melanie 131, 209 Sikora, Peggy 60, 61, 150 Sikorski, Kimberly 150 Simonson, Linda 158 Simanson, Ray 158 Simchak, David 34, 96, 143 Simchak, Linda 60, 71, 150 Simon, Bob 131 Sinchak, Sue 131 Singleton, Bill 158 Singleton, Wanda 60, 143 Sirbas, Georgiana 66, 150 Sirbas, Tim 83, 158 Skafish, Mr. John 165 Skafish, Mrs. Judy 166 Skaggs, Diane 150 Skawinski, Rosemarie 131 Skees, Kim 158 Skertic, Bob 66, 91, 99, 100, 101, 158 Skertich, Lynn 131 Sknerski, Katherine 158 Sknerski, Joseph 98, 143 Skorupa, Kathy 158 Skorupa, Kerry 100, 158 Skurka, Kathy 150 Slachta, Debbie 143 Slachta, Kathy 158 Slade, Carol 158 Slodic, George 158 Slifer, Barney 47, 143 Slifer, Kirby 96, 150 Slivka, Mrs. Helen 166 Sloboda, Frank 150 Slupczynski, James 143 Slupczynski, Mike 158 Smack, Dave 50, 63, 65, 126. 131, 189, 209 Smiley, Larry 150 Smiley, Nancy 158 Smith, Barbara 150 Smith, Mr. Bill 167 Smith, Debbie 158 Smith, Deborah 150 Smith, Debbie 150 Smith, Debbie 158 Smith, Cheryl 143 Smith, Jim 104, 150 Smith, Kathy 112, 131, 209 Smith, Lois 143 Smith, Lorraine 67, 158 Smith, Peggy 150 Smith, Ron 158 Smith, Sherry 150 Smoot. Dave 38. 80, 92, 93, 108, 131, 209 Smoot, Steve 82, 93, 102 150 Snow, Mr. Cliff 166 Snow, Lynn 158 Snyder, Cathleen 45, 158 Snyder, David 143 Snyder, Denise 54, 57, 131, 208 Snyder, Howard 80, 82, 150 Snyder, Jim 69, 150 Snyder, Roger 158 Sobeck, Becky 158 Sobeck, Michael 22, 54, 81, 131, 209 Sohl, Mickey 150 Sohl, Sandy 131 Somerville, Deborah 53, 56, 57, 131, 208 Sorbello, Paula 62, 69, 132, 208 Spencer, Norm 98, 143 Spiro, Georgene 132 Spiro, Valerie 158 Spisak, Marcia 150 Spitzer, Debbie 150 Springer, Jeff 158 Spudic, Mike 150 Squibb, Mrs. Nancy 161 STAGE BAND 66 STAGE CREW 63 Staggs, Janet 132 Staggs, Janie 143 Staggs, Pam 158 Stalnaker, Don 33, 150 Stalnaker, Paul 158 Stamper, Miss Linda 60, 166 Standefer, Jeffery 158 Stanley, Kevin 150 Starewicz, Mr. Randy 166 Stark. Colette 10, 13, 17, 51, 56, 59, 112, 132 Stark, Janice 71, 150 Stark, Marian 4, 34, 143 Starkey, David 95, 150 Stassin, Mark 150 Steele, Steven 132 Stefanski, Dan 158 Stephens, Fred 66, 158 Stephens, Janet 73, 139, 143 Stephens, Joe 132 Stephenson, Sandy 66, 150 Stevens, Jackie 150 Stewart, Jill 143 Stier, Mrs. Elizabeth 166 Stines, Mary 149, 150 Stock, Mrs. Helen 166 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 166 Stojan, Anita 52, 158 Stojan, Linda 52, 143 Storm, Mrs. Pamela 166 Stout, Mr. Howard 167 Stover, Dawn 150 Straub, Marie 150 Strayer, Debbie 143 Strayer, Jon 52 Strege, Eric 143 Strege, Ray 158 Stribiak, Charlene 6, 132, 208 Stribiak, Marian 143 Stringer, John 91 Stump, Debbie 143 Suda, Andy 83, 158 Sulka, Nancy 35 Sullivan, Debbie 52, 54, 143 Sumler, Debbie 143 Sumler, Mike 100, 158 Summers, Mr. Tom 167 Summerville, Terry 158 Summey, Kay 143 Sutherland, Sharon 143 Sutherland, Janet 158 Swaim, Connie 66, 67, 132 Swaim, Sandie 150 Swakon, Carol 55, 66, 132 Swank, David 9, 150 Swarkowicz, Edward 150 Sweet, Bob 158 Sweet, Judy 143, 175 Swiercz, Karen 66, 150, 202 Swindle, Shronda 159 Szarkowicz, Edward 82 Szasz, Mrs. Betty 167 Szmutko, Gayle 159 Szmutko, Sandie 143 Szopa, Ncncy 159 Szydlowski, Joe 151 T Tabor, Mike 66, 67 Tarpley, Sue 143, 207 Tate, Russell 83, 159 Taylor, Scott 96, 143 Tenkely, Jackie 151 Tesch, Geralynn 151 Teske, Laura 159 Teske, Pam 71, 151 Tharp, Marcia 151 Thatcher, Maureen 151 Theodore, Brady 159 THESPIANS 62 Thigpen, Mary 159 Thomas, Martha 151 Thompson, Mrs. Bea 166 Thompson, Dave 159 Thompson, Scott 81, 132, 208 Thompson, Sue 151 Thorne, Bill 50, 54, 143 Thorne, Dave 64, 143, 210 Thorne, Jane 159 Throgmorton, Karen 159 Thurman, Allen 65, 143 Thurman, Pam 159 Tokoly, Don 151 Tomasula, Steve 22, 32, 81, 132, 191 Tomich, Kathy 151 Tomich, Pat 71, 159 Tomson, Lori 159 TOP HAT 58, 59 TOP HAT THEATER PRODUCTION STAFF 62 Torres, Ruben 45, 83, 93 Toth, Danny 132 Towne, Jeff 64, 151 Townley, Leona 151 Townsell, Barbara 159 Townsell, Cheryl 37, 132 Townsell, Robert 132 Toyias, Angelo 6, 14, 81, 143 Travis, Hilda 143 Travis, Kathy 60, 151 Travis, Nancy 159 Travis, Sharon 151 Treen, Joanne 66, 159, 197 Treen, Mary 159 Treen, Susan 66, 159 Trissler, Bev 132 Tucker, Elnora 67, 143 Tucker, David 151 Tucker, William 151 Tudor, Cliff 143 Tumbiolo, John 143 Turczi, Wayne 132 Turnbull, Charles 81, 82, 102, 151 Turner, Jack 151 Tuskan, Lisa 159 Tuskan, Tina 22, 53, 61, 132, 133, 209 U Uhrin, Nancy 50, 56, 71, 143 Ulm, Michael 159 Uriss, Mike 98, 143 Usinger, Carla 8, 132 V Valentine, Alice 67, 151 Valentine, Sheri 159 Vana, Charlie 151 Vana. Van 69, 98, 101, 133 Vandenbemden, John 81, 92, 93, 98, 133 202 Van Gorp, Donovan 159 Van Gorp, Mark 95, 143 Van Meter, Gloria 151 Vanzo, Karl 159 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 72 VARSITY TWIRLERS 75 Vaughn, Paula 143 Vaughn, Shirley 133 Vela, Alejo 133 Vela. Ronni 10. 13, 17. 50, 75, 133, 208 Verbick, Debby 60, 133, 205, 209 Verbick, Vicki 45, 159 Villarreal, Cindy 159 Villarreal, David 23. 50, 53, 54, 98, 101, 133 Vince, Dave 136, 139, 143 205 Vlaisavich, Sue 151 Volkman, Jeff 98, 100, 151 Vroman, Barb 66, 143, 191 w Wagner, Lori 71, 159Wagner, Vicki 71, 133 Walker, Cheryl 159 Walkowiak, Pat 9, 133 Wallace, William 159 Walters, Albert 83 Walters, Cherie 143 Wandishin, Mary 54, 55, 62, 63, 126, 134 Wapiennik, Denise 60, 75, 143 Ward Brenda 159 Ward, Dave 134 Ward, Debbie 151 Ward, Dino 83 Ward, Rick 64, 143 Wargo, Debbi 151, 172 Waring, Mr. Anthony 47, 167 Warner, Scott 40, 64, 66, 151 Warren, Leland 134 Warren, Randy 134 Warren, Tom 102, 159 Waters, Nancy 60, 143, 171 Watson, Mrs. Beverly 167 WAYFARERS 69 Weaver, Linda 134 Webber, Rick 80, 93, 151 Weeks, Art 143 Weeks, Kathleen 61, 134 Weeks, Paul 143 Weiss, Mr. Robert 167 Wells, Dennis 151 Wells, Rita 159 West, Pam 151, 207 Wester, Beverly 134, 208 Westerfield, Bob 10, 134 Westphal, Jeff 159 White, Carol 53, 134 White, Debbie 159 White, Diny 17, 70, 112, 134, 208 White, Donna 151 White, Gina 159, 192 White, Joan 143 White, Larry 159 White, Leonard 102, 151 White, Mark 151 White, Rebecca 134, 180 White, Tami 159 White, Teri 71, 159 Whitt, Deborah 60, 143 Aafco Heating Co. 180 All Craft 172 Almira's Pastry Shop 170 Anderson's Auto Parts 198 Anton's Plaza Restaurant 186 Apex Mechanical Corp. 184 Artim Safety Center 182 A.V. 210 A W Drive O-Matic 184 Bainbridge Tire Co. 193 Bakker Produce 177 Balczo Shell Service 203 Balfour-Taylor 171 Ben's Restaurant and Lounge 180 Big Wheel 203 Bloomberg Agency 192 Bodie Photographers 211 Bocken, Mr. and Mrs. George L. 182 Booster Club 199 Broadway Auto Sales 200 Brothers Restaurant 203 Budd Motors, Inc. 186 Budzik, Mr. Mrs. F. 203 Burger King 194 Burger's 183 Buy Wise 187 Byers Heating Co. 173 Calumet Ace Hardware 174 Calumet Construction Corp. 181 Calumet Cycle Sales 190 Calumet National Bank 170 Campus Cleaners 179 Cande's Restaurant Lounge 194 Capich, Mr. Mrs. Rudy 185 Carpetland U.S.A. 171 Chem Club 204 Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Ass'n. 181 Class of 1972 196 Class of 1973 205 Comay's 173 Consumer Roofing 192 Convenient Food Marts 176 Crist Decorating 170 Delock's 200 Whitt, Steve 63, 151 Whitworth, Dave 151 Wichmann, Brenda 151 Wickramasekera, Harry 90 Wiedemann, Carol 5, 159 Wiedemann, John 134 Wieneke, Coralie 151 Wildermuth, Audrey 159 Wildermuth, Lynne 143 Wildermuth, Terri 134, 180 Wilkerson, Larry 134 Wilkins, Cheryl 10, 151 Wilks, Jim 134, 209 Wilks, Pat 159 Williams, Denise 66, 159 Williams, Judy 159 Williams, Kay 96, 143 Williams, Linda 134 Williams, Linda 134 Williams, Mickey 159 Williams, Pat 159 Williamson, Jim 80, 82, 151 Williamson, Teressa 159 Willison, Ken 143 Wills, Jo Ann 159 Wilson, Karen 55, 68, 139, 143 Wilson, Ken 159 Wilson, Kevin 91, 159 Wilson, Kurt 91, 159 Wilson, Mike 64, 151 Wilson, Terry 159 Wimmer, Chuck 143 Wimmer, Janice 73, 151 Wing, Jay 151 Winston, Paula 68, 159 Winston, William 151 Wintczak, John 96, 112, 134 Wleklinski, Jane 135, 209 Wojcik, Walter 135 Wojno, Jim 143 Wolan, Wayne 159 Wolf, Terrie 151 Wolfe, Cindy 151 Wolfe, Dora 151 Wood, Dan 135 Woodward, Mr. Jerry 5, 84, 95, 167 Woodward, Mrs. Nancy 167 Woody, Kathie 143 Works, Michael 90, 151 Wozniczka, Debi 57, 143 Wrona, Al 81, 143 Wrona, Jeff 151 Wyers, Debbie 151 Y Yeager, Carolyn 6, 159 Yeager, Sharon 7, 56, 108, 135, 196, 208 Yonke, Mike 80, 82, 151 Yonke, Patrice 56, 57, 135, 209 York, Mark 143 York, Mike 84, 159 Young, Sandy 66, 67, 143 Young, Tena 151 Young, Vernal 151 z Zabek, Robert 91 Zampino, Rick 159 Zampino, Tony 135 Zaranka, Nancy 75, 96, 143 Zaranka, Tom 135 Zaremba, Anthony 143 Zarnik, Cindy 151 Zarnik, Georgiana 157, 159 Zarnik, Maryann 135, 209 Zdrojeski, Edwin 21, 50, 52, 53, 135 Zelenke, Mr. Dennis 139, 167 Zernik, Bettyonn 61, 66, 143, 184 Zgunda, Nita 143 Ziemba, Charles 83, 159 Zisoff, Gail 143 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 79, 80, 167 Zmigrocki, Larry 96, 135, 209 Zneimer, John 53, 56, 135 Zneimer, Maud 46 Zondlo, Sue 56, 143 ZOOLOGY CLUB 54 Zurawski, Alan 143 Zvyak, Christina 159 Zweig, Jackie 6, 66, 159 Zweig, Jamie 50, 135, 209 Zych, Garry 135 Advertisers Del's Dairy Queen 174 Dunkin' Donuts 176 Edward C. Minas Co. 180 Einhorns 191 Electronics TV 187 Ferris Standard Service 172 Fifield Pharmacy 182 Fifth Wheels, Inc. 179 Freddy's Steak House 192 Freshman Class 203 Frostop 171 Gartner, Mr. J. 182 Gladish Flourists 177 Globe Printing 182 Golden Damsel Coiffures 195 Gulf Gas Station Car Wash 194 Hansen House of Tires 206 Hessville Cleaners 174 Hessville Eagles Auxiliary 3117 194 Hessville 5 10 Store 197 Highland Jewelers 184 Hill's Corner 195 Hirsch, Joe Court Shop 172 Indiana Auto Parts 197 Inland Steel 186 Irene's 181 Jack's Carry Out 176 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 181 Jockey Club 200 Kennedy Car Wash 200 Kenwood Lanes and Lounge 176 Klen, Mayor Joseph E. 179 Knoerzer Cadillac 205 Lake Federal Savings Loan Ass'n. 175 Lichtsinn Motors Inc. 184 Lindy's Ace Hardware 185 Ling Fong's Chop Suey 197 Loomis Cycle Shop 206 Mademoiselle Shoppe 179 Matthews, W. R. Son Real Estate 185 Max Ed's Drive-In 188 McCloskey's Auto Supply 203 McDonalds 173 Melt's Pest Control 174 Melody Motors 195 Merchantile National Bank 195 Metropolitan Life 192 Millikan, J. W. Inc. 194 Mr. Steak 378 174 Munster Lanes 179 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 177 Parkview Drive-In 190 Patty Cake Bakery 192 Pepsi-Cola Bottling 207 Physics Club 180 Pin Bowl Lanes 197 Pow Wow Drive-In 198 Red Top Trucking Co. Inc., Vic Kirsch Const. Co. Inc. 189 Ribordy Drugs Prescription, Inc. 177 Senior Class Members 208, 209 Shady Lane Family Camping 185 Sharon Mae's 190 Shaver Pontiac 189 Shoppers Tree Town 197 Shutko's Auto Service 176 Solina's Bakery 205 Sophomore Class 201 Slash's Snack Bar 187 State Farm Insurance King, Dave 181 Ramian, Andy 175 St. Catherine of Siena Church 189 Student Association 198 Styled-Rite Co. 173 Superior Lumber Co. 185 Super Submarine Sandwich 202 Tiebel's Restaurant 191 Van Senus Auto Parts 170 Van Til's Super Market 172 Varsity Cheerleaders 178 Vierk's Furniture 175 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 187 Wayland's Clark Super 100 191 White Hen Pantry 206 Wright, J. J. Oldsmobile 198 Woodmar Jewelers 190 Zandstras 206 220

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

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


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


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Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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