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

 - Class of 1974

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Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1974 volume:

TOP HAT 1974 MORTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Published by the Top Hat Staff Volume XXI 6915 Grand Avenue Hammond, Indiana TOP HAT 1974 T. I. P .1 Turn In Pushers 1. DON ' T GIVE TOUR NAME. 2. GIVE INFORMATION. CALL 9311995 MON.-FRI. - 7 P.M. TILL 10 P.M. T. I. P. Changing As We Do ... Change affects us every single day of our lives. Whether it be national or inside our school, new developments in attitudes and life styles touched all individuals in some way. Although our four years of high school is a seem¬ ingly short time, much fcas directly in¬ fluenced us which created a trans¬ figuration. It is almost as if our lives were like a rainbow. A rainbow con¬ tains three basic colors — red, yellow, and blue. Our lives revolve around our experiences, environment and people we encounter. These, like the three hues, branch out and blend with one another to form new and brilliant shades and, in our life, a distinct in¬ dividual. As each person we meet and each happening that occurs joins with other events, new attitudes are form¬ ed. This resembles the joining of blue and yellow, resulting in green — a unique color. High school is just one change in our life of many changes. We are like the entire rainbow with shaded and light areas, each stripe representing a facet of our existence as we face life’s ups and downs. Accomplishments 1 Knowledge 24 Organizations 44 Athletics . 72 Acquaintances 106 Investments 170 Gratitude . 213 Index . 214 Instead of the usual homework or hobbies occupying after school time, many found themselves waiting in long lines for gas. The majority of ser¬ vice stations, however, were closed due to no gas or because the day’s al¬ lotment had already been sold. Some allowed fuel to be obtained only by making an appointment. There was no way to avoid it — the shortage affected all in some way. For many, family cars were no longer used to drive to school. Others devel¬ oped car pools to save on the “now precious” substance. Awareness of government activities swelled as the Watergate hearings took place. Classes discussed the mat¬ ter, debated over it, or even wrote papers regarding the situation. Those who usually do not care about na¬ tional affairs found themselves in¬ terested in the developments. Free time was spent in various ways. Many students held part time jobs or participated in school func¬ tions. However, some went the uncon¬ ventional route by indulging in drugs and liquor, another change followed by pupils all over the United States. Changes in national affairs affected Morton students’ activities as changes in sun reflections affect the colors of a rainbow after a rainfall. Tom Josway and triends 3 Those who could not bear the drop in classroom temperatures bundled up in coats and sweaters. Although in¬ convenient, the bulky wraps kept the chill off while reading, writing, or listening to class lectures. Waking up in the dark gave some students the desire to return to bed. Clothes were put on without the turn¬ ing on of a lamp, perhaps to avoid a rude awakening. Even though many were found wearing unmatching shoes or socks after arriving at school, the daylight savings time, which was now official year round, became an accep¬ table part of the year 1974. Patty Riffle 4 Rosemary Irizarry, Kerry Holmquist, Bob Gulden MHS is changing — both aestheti¬ cally and physically. In many ways the building is getting older and un¬ attractive. Some of the deterioration may be due to faulty material, other has been caused by vandalism. Washrooms were closed to discour¬ age continued writing and drawings on the walls. Outside lights became targets for guns and rocks. Windows were boarded up because of cracked or broken glass. Causes for these may have been accidental, other incidents were just victims of a “type of fun”. Sights such as in the above picture were so familiar that nobody noticed — it was nothing unusual. A vandalized washroom Regina Smith, Al Fabian 5 Many things are taken for granted until they are withdrawn. Only then is their worth realized. Perhaps not for one’s own benefit but for the wel¬ fare of others, happenings must occur to bring about progress. Though wildlife fell to population expansion, new inhabitants took their place with condominiums housing hundreds of families. This brought about a change not only in Morton’s enrollment but those of neighboring middle and elementary schools. Fearful that other wooded areas would soon meet the same fate, some Chemistry Club members devoted their time and raised funds which they utilized to preserve the Nature Center. Thus they temporarily pre¬ vented construction from taking over. Sometimes changes occur and can¬ not be stopped. Adjusting to these is one of m any facets of our lives which is similar to the blending of the colors in the rainbow. All these happenings are similiar to our high school experiences, creat¬ ing one stripe of the rainbow which represents our lives. Sport tourneys WEATHER FORECASTER Harry Volkman discusses area pollution. NERVOUSLY AWAITING THE OUTCOME, junior L. Kerr and senior A. Hawking intently watch the faculty-varsity basketball team game. joy and encouraging chants as the Governors beat the Tech Tigers in the first game. carnival capture family interest Attracting all members of the fam¬ ily, activities held at Morton supplied many fun-filled nights. Taking on the Hessville Little League managers, the Chicago Cubs participated in a fund raising basket¬ ball game. Also engrossing students, weather forecaster Harry Volkman spoke to various science classes on the area’s environmental problems. Waves of laughter echoed through the gym as the girl’s basketball team challenged the women faculty. With curiosity aroused, pupils came to watch classmates try their hand at a game of ping-pong. PADDLING HIS WAY TO A VICTORY, senior N. Hanzi displays quick reflexes and proper form as partner D. Petho, senior, steps aside. WITH A FEMININE TOUCH, Mrs. Storm eyes an easy field goal. AUTOGRAPH BOOKS are frantically given to Cub player Rick Monday. 9 Raindrops moisten homecoming floats, mar half DRIZZLE AND COLD do not ruin the half time ceremonies for homecoming candidates and their escorts— K. Holmes, J. Stark, S. Pinkerton, K. Schroeder, A. Hawking,.B. Randhan, M. Czlonka, J. Matonovich, C. Turnbull and A. Essary as they attempt to keep warm. Meanwhile they await the announcement of this year’s homecoming queen by Association President J. DeWitt. HELP FROM A FRIEND, senior A. Hawking, enables senior T. Culp to paint the upper portion of the 7-up bottle, from atop a garage, without fear of falling. GIVING THE DUMMY A ROUGH RIDE proved a rough task in designing the junior float. Ingenuity of some class members led to the up and down movement of the roller coaster. 10 “UN TO VICTORY” became the senior class’ homecoming float theme. Through the use of a popular soft drink slogan they expressed their hopes of a Governor victory. Intrigued by the large construction, neighborhood children offered their help. 11 COMICAL REMARKS by senior J. Snyder help ease the nerves of senior C. Babinec as they go onto the field. ime ceremony SHOUTS FROM ABOVE instruct seniors C. Robertson and D. Meracle the proper area to place needed flowers. As the entries lined up for the parade, raindrops slowly fell. One by one, paper flowers dropped to the ground as painted signs began to run. Weeks of work seemed to sud¬ denly melt away as spectators quickly huddled under coats and umbrellas. “Even though we got soaked after several hours of preparation, we still had a lot of fun,” remarked senior JoAnn Matonovich, a candidate. Off and on the droplets continued to fall during the first half of the game against E. C. Roosevelt. Silently fans and queen candidates hoped the rain would cease for the half time ceremonies and the remaining portion of the football game. Their prayers were somewhat an¬ swered as a light mist filled the chilly air. Activities went on as originally planned. The Marching Governor band played Walt Disney tunes, pom pon girls performed, and a new queen was crowned. However, as final sec¬ onds ticked by, thoughts of a victory washed away with the weather as the Governors fell to ECR. LEAPING- WITH HAPPINESS senior J. Wimmer joyfully grabs her escort, senior B. Burns, as she is named queen. Tie occurs, 7 girls comprise homecoming court Overshadowing all activities was the choosing of the 1973-1974 home¬ coming queen. Two nominees were selected from every senior homeroom. This brought the number of candi¬ dates to 36. With qualifications for eligibility including at least a 2.5 grade average and no D’s or F’s in effort or conduct during the junior year, this narrowed the field of final¬ ist. The whole school, except for the freshmen, voted. Tallying up votes revealed a close count, thus changing the already-planned court of six girls to seven queen candidates. Concentrating on daily routines proved difficult for these girls as friends occasionally stopped and wished them the best of luck. Selecting gowns, escorts and choos¬ ing the music which presented the girls to the student body at the assem¬ bly kept them in a frenzy. For most of the nominees it seemed forever until homecoming came around. Finding themselves in a state of sheer nervousness, the girls pulled curlers out of their hair and made final touches to their makeup. As parade time came the candidates and their escorts were chauffered in convertibles in the annual homecom¬ ing event. Some could not be seen since shawls covered their heads, pro¬ tecting them from the rain. Up to now the court had been a unity, sharing the same worries and wonderment. Now only heartbeats seperated one of them from the rest. As the band completed their selec¬ tions, Student Association President John DeWitt climbed the stairs of the traditional Top Hat pedestal. There he crowned Janice Wimmer queen. Janice Wimmer, Queen 12 SLOW MUSIC changes the tempo for sen- WITH WORK DONE, junior helpers K. iors P. Murray, G. Gaza and dates. Lauerman and J. Zweig relax. POPULAR SELECTIONS played by ‘ ' Rukus " permits senior S. Thompson and alumnus Fairy tale characters, murals create atmosphere QUIET MOMENTS shared by senior J. Volkman and junior B. Boilek lead to delightful con¬ versation, a memorable highlight of a December evening. As the door opened couples walked toward the coat check. Female eyes wandered to each gown, looking over Inaugural apparel. Males also glanced at the fairer sex, not necessarily notic¬ ing the dresses they wore. Taste in apparel varied, as did the hair styles. While some donned lacy gowns with their hair piled high, others preferred sleek halter dresses and casual hair settings. Along the cafeteria walls, Alice in Wonderland characters helped set the scene for the theme “Through the Looking Glass.” A drop ceiling of net¬ ting and crepe paper gave the appear¬ ance of a fairyland world. “It really looked beautiful,” stated senior Jackie Dale. Many couples danced to the music of Rukus while others engaged in conversation. Punch and cookies were served in the commons as a “between songs” snack. Several seniors, under¬ classmen and association members volunteered to serve refreshments. After choosing a playing card cen¬ terpiece, couples picked up their be¬ longings and left school. Some ate dinner at neighboring restaurants. Others went home to rest after a long, busy evening of dancing. 14 BAND INTERMISSION provides time for junior N. Arvay and senior M. Curiel to discuss dinner plans. REHEARSED LINES some how disappear from junior C. Mitchell ' s mind as she searches for the right words to ask senior P. Oros to the Inaugural. D. Ahlfield to dance to some of their favorite rock songs. EXTRA CUPS set out by frosh J. Sheffer let couples help themselves. of Alice in Wonderland fantasy 15 Money shortage presents problems for couples; PRESSED FOR TIME, senior P. Messenger fixes her hair quickly with the use of electric rollers. Many girls saved money and ended up with the style they wanted. PACKED GOODIES help to make a delicious picnic lunch for junior C. Payonk as senior R. Rutledge munches on a candy bar. Buds on trees and the arrival of the robin meant that spring had finally blossomed. Many pupils found them¬ selves day dreaming during an im¬ portant exam or lecture. Prom was just around the comer, and with it came numerous plans and difficulties. “Accumulating money was a big has¬ sle! The prom was an expensive event, but I think the weekend was worth¬ while,” remarked junior Dan Lea. Stores caused problems for the girls as racks of dresses appeared similiar. TO LOOK JUST RIGHT junior L. Olney straightens the bow tie of junior K. O’Brien, 16 part-time jobs, designing dresses solves situation Taking out the sewing machine, more girls created their own or had help making their attire. Beneath a ceiling of clouds and stars, a pastel colored, spiral staircase towered upward. This created the theme of the 1973-74 prom “Stairway to a Dream,” held at the Sherwood Club May 11. Couples were enter¬ tained by the Aristocrats band. After-prom provided faster music, performed by Kracker, for those who felt the urge to “boogie”. JUST BEING TOGETHER and sharing a good time make the preparations and expenses of the prom worthwhile for senior R. Segally and junior G. Dybel. giving the full effect of how he will look on prom night in formal attire. FRILLY AND LACY GARTERS become souvenirs for many boys. Like other male prom goers, senior D. Fowler hangs his token on the rear view mirror. 17 ANOTHER TRAGEDY causes Charlie Brown (K. Lauerman) to shed tears. SLEEPY AND CONTENTED, Linus (J. Cox) discovers that a warm blanket can be a little boy’s best friend. FACE TO FACE with the dragon (D. Boll- horst), Siegfried (D. Thomas) fights to save his sweetheart Trudy. EVENTS OF THE DAY are related to a FORCING HER TO THE DUNGEON, baron- pen pal by Schroeder (L. Poole). e ss (J. Williams) pulls Trudy (S. Segraves) 18 ■ to her unfortunate doom in the production CONCENTRATING INTENTLY, the fairy godmother (J. Poole) earnestly attempts a magical of “Trudy and the Minstrel”. feat on Cinderella (M. Katie) so she will look lovely at the ball. Performances aim towards youthful audiences Amusing youngsters and those who are a child at heart, Morton’s Theater department presented three plays dur¬ ing the winter months. “You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown” revealed the trials and tribulations of a philisophical little boy who failed at every attempt to cope with those who do not understand him. Writing an unusual adaptation of the tale “Cinderella,” Mr. Stanley El¬ gas saved production staffs money on royalties. Shown March 14 and 16, the new version, with its unstable fairy godmother and comical scenes, con¬ stituted a unique performance. Despite objections by his mother, the baroness, Seigfried tries to win Trudy’s heart in the play “Trudy and the Minstrel,” held January 19. Fear¬ ing no one, he duels with the fierce dragon to capture her love. UNSWEPT CINDERS darken the hearth as Cinderella (M. Katie) sadly thinks about the ball she cannot attend. UNSUCCESSFUL SHOVES by the footman (B. Boggs) concerns Pernicia (K. Irvine) and her mother (T. Ervin). 19 Students make acquaintances, learn techniques PHOTOGRAPHS remind senior E. Szarkowicz of a particular session in Congress which senior B. Kaysen has forgotten. IN TIME, senior N. Lacanski practices one of his many instruments. 20 Although their suitcases already bulged, garments were still piled in. Good-byes were said as students for¬ feited part of their summer vacation to attend institutes — some nearby, others many miles away. Sessions in Chicago enabled some to know a world of rhythm as musical instruments and styles of ballet danc¬ ing were elaborated on. Down state colleges again hosted pupils to journalistic, governmental and leadership workshops. Leaving familiar Hoosier surround¬ ings, yearbook editors viewed moun¬ tainous and forest-like scenery on the way to a Minneapolis institute. Watergate proceedings roused the interest of two MHS students. Travel¬ ing to Washington D.C. enabled them to witness sessions firsthand. “The biggest learning experience for me was meeting others,” stated senior Georgiana Sirbas. PUBLICATION EDITORS D. Schwartz, M. Komar, G. Sirbas and V. Burkhart discuss dorm regulations and amusing experiences encountered at journalism institutes. while attending IN A LUNGE POSITION senior D. Spitzer rehearses before a recital. local, distant summer programs PLAY MONEY characters based on Alice Cooper ' s album “Billion her currency’s artwork style to the other Boy and Girl Staters J. Dollar Babies” appears humorous as designer C. Babinec explains DeWitt, M. Komar, J. Stark and J. Fowler. 21 Outstanding seniors receive various awards for FINDING THE APPROPRIATE WORDS poses a problem for DAR recipient A. Essary as she composes a speech for one of the many luncheons which she is required to attend. ALL STATE BAND MEMBER for the second consecutive year, senior P. Hester takes his clarinet in hand as he prepares the in¬ strument for another practice session. educational, athletic, instrumental achievements Every field contains people whose talents and personalities help com¬ plete jobs correctly. However, there are a few who outshine others in a specific area. Thus, Morton students obtained awards, either formally or in¬ formally, for educational, athletic and instrumental abilities. Constant sweat and strain engulfed the athletically inclined as they drilled long and tedious hours in the gym or on the football field. Forfeiting social activities, some pupils concentrated on analytic tangents or constitutional fundamentals thus gaining academic knowledge via extra study. Learning the culinary arts, a few superior chefs created delicious meals. Numerous years of self-motivated practice enabled some pupils to mas¬ ter musical instruments and be elected to symphonic orchestras. Benefits of these special recogni¬ tions will be revealed during future years. Even though many may not continue in the same areas they won achievements in high school, the habits of doing a job satisfactorily and applying themselves to hard work will carry on later in their lives. MR. FOOTBALL, G. Kolodziej. thanks students as nominees R. Segally, E. Przewoznik, J. Fowler and J. Williamson listen. Groans traveled through the class¬ room as volunteer students carried in new textbooks. To some this meant that up-to-date material would be used. Others considered it as more books to dump into their lockers. Stuffing a “cheat sheet” into a sleeve or watch band proved the easiest way to pass a test. Others tackled exams by cramming facts while the teacher took attendance. However, both tech¬ niques often failed. Smaller classes made informal dis¬ cussions frequent, making even the most timid person comfortable. Environmental Problems, a new course offered, dealt with the social and scientific problems of pollution. This class was taught with the newly used team teaching techniques of Mr. Kolbus and Dr. Petterson. Thus, there were numerous changes in equipment and procedures used in transmitting knowledge. Mike Van Meter, Mark Cerajewski Communication SENTENCE DIAGRAMS, a part of English IV, help soph D. Cleland avoid grammatical errors in compositions. POINTING THE ACCUSING FINGER at junior S. Glover, senior D. Burosh acts out a dramatic passage in the play, “The Man Who Came to Dinner.” CHARM SCHOOL DROP OUT, senior R. Webber stumbles into the snow, scattering his resources for a term paper in Comp. 8. 26 through compositions reveals students ' emotions BLINDFOLDED dancers, seniors C. Vana and C. Carey, boogie in Comp. 7. MYTHOLOGICAL FIGURES by frosh C. Ramsey and L. Kwell arouse debate. Communication — the ability of man to convey his thoughts and emotions. To give the student more self-aware¬ ness through composition, literature, speech and acting became the goal of the English curriculum. Composition classes expresse d their thoughts on paper. Class members fol¬ lowed Mr. Dennis Zelenke’s rule, “You should learn the rules before you can break them effectively.” An assign¬ ment might take weeks of research, as did the term paper, or, as with the book report, it may have been fin¬ ished in an hour. English I and II gave freshmen an opportunity to study and interpret Romeo and Juliet. Pupils saw the movie and portrayed its characters in skits to understand the theme. CULINARY MADNESS creates a tasty treat. Sophs J. Chov- anec and D. Dmitruck establish this as they present a demon¬ stration speech, required in an English III class. 27 SIGN LANGUAGE can be used for unknown words as sophs K. Glueckert and S. Gilles¬ pie discuss German customs. HELPING HANDS of senior L. Nevelo add spice to senior J. Miller’s meat fondue as soph T. Ostoich aids in the preparation during French class. MOCK BULLFIGHTS with sophs L. Dote- man, as matador, and J. Goginsky, as bull, add excitement to Spanish III. Govs journey to foreign lands Visions of faraway lands enticed members of foreign language classes. Students could now leave school for one month to live with a foreign fam¬ ily, travel, and sight-see through France, Germany or Spain. Besides the above benefits, a certificate for having attended a school comparable to Morton was received. The only drawback to the contract consisted of the cash payment: $875 to visit France or Spain, $880 to Germany. Health pupils withdraw blood to identify types Taking one’s own blood sample in a summer school Health and Safety class proved quite an unforgettable ex¬ perience for some sophomores. Peggy Knight recalls, “I’m afraid of the sight of my own blood. Every time some¬ body tried to do it I would back away. Finally, Mr. Weiss got mad. So I just let him stab me. It was two days be¬ fore I could do it. Afterwards it was nothing. I kind of felt dumb because I was so scared.” Driving consumed only a portion of the time spent in Driver’s Education. Every other day students participated in classroom work elaborating on rules and regulations. “The class wasn’t too bad, but the highlight of it was the films,” said junior Kerry O’Brien. Comforted by air conditioning, al¬ though not always used, pupils drove in style with 1973 Pontia cs. The use of safety belts at both shoulder and waist comprised one of the first rules learned in the course. At first jittery drivers were unre¬ laxed when the instructor made fre¬ quent use of the extra brake. After gaining confidence some progressed to driving on Cline Avenue. At the end of the course leisurely two hour drives brought a sense of accomplish¬ ment and assurance in driving. FUNNY BONES cause sophomore P. Sir- bas, acting orthopedist, to crack a joke while giving the skeleton his first annual malnutrition examination. INTERNAL ORGANS seem to shock soph J. Jankowski as she SPECIFIC INSTRUCTIONS from Mr. Blocher benefits junior C. compares similarities between the model and herself. Purnick in coping with fast-moving traffic. 29 New course to investigate into ATTITUDES VARY over the subject of in¬ terest in American history class for juniors R. Torres, N. Miskovich, L. Koznicki, R. Oros and D. Novak. Environmental Science, a new course, was opened to all those in¬ terested in the social and scientific side of the communities’ desecrated land, air and water. Class members experimented in the lab and held dis¬ cussions to comprehend the growing problem of urban pollution. While ecology-minded Governors participated in Environmental Science, Contemporary Problems students de¬ bated over the feasibility of the energy crisis and government classes wran¬ gled with Watergate. The failings of political and military leaders roused discussion, with the present heads of state involved in the Watergate scandal usually chastised. “Watch out now, take care, beware of greedy leaders, they take you where you should not go,” lyrics to a George Harrison tune, applied to historical studies. Over-ambitious rulers ex¬ amined in world history included Napoleon and Hitler. Freshman Bob Kocur expressed his thoughts on the Revolutionary War by saying, “We were a group of radi¬ cals, trying to break away from our political ties with England.” WITH LADY LUCK on their side, seniors J. McDonald and E. Przewoznik hope to 30 Enrollment drops in college prep math classes Expressions of disappointment came from Mrs. Bonebrake, math depart¬ ment chairman, upon discovering an enrollment decrease in the analysis course. Last year’s figure of 40 stu¬ dents declined to 28. Some students seemed to like the smaller classes and took advantage of the benefits offered from this situation. “I enjoy it because individual at¬ tention is made more available for those students who really need it,” commented senior Mike Czlonka. Having approximately 14 students in each of the two class periods made discussions frequent, informal and not always centered on math. Sitting in a Geometry II class, in¬ dividuals were confronted with the task of constructing angles, segments, and circles. Slaving with protractor, compass, and ruler to achieve perfec¬ tion in one’s drawing can be frustrat¬ ing, especially when a classmate uses the same tools with ease, producing a masterpiece of art. Taking the easy way out by copying an algebra homework assignment from a friend did not always turn out to the student’s advantage. When asked to rework one of the problems on the board, and explain his procedures, words did not come out fluently. IV X AND Y COORDINATE PLANES appear more interesting when sophomores J. Marlow and B. Vana demonstrate them in front of their Geometry I class. PLOTTING POINTS OF ORDERED PAIRS in an Algebra I class takes extra brainwork from junior T. Hamerla as he completes his drawings on a graph. 32 TO EXPLAIN NEW PROCEDURES, senior L. Simchak illustrates an analysis problem at the board while senior D. Tokoly observes her techniques. WITH A LITTLE HELP FROM A FRIEND senior B. Roark tries to comprehend the concepts of a trial balance as explained by junior C. Payonk. ERRORS CAUSE RETYPES as junior L. Polochak discards an exercise. Business department attains electric typewriters TOTALS APPEAR rapidly as senior D. Mclver uses an adding machine. Whether it be through speed, ac¬ curacy or neatness, competition be¬ came the key work in business classes. Concentration and a head for figures became two assets aiding accounting or bookkeeping students. The more forgetful class members might be heard moaning as they prepared to write down recently added figures and realized they had forgotten their previously calculated totals. After a year of shorthand and typ¬ ing experience, girls entered a two- hour stenography class. Besides doing office practices, they discussed proper secretarial etiquette and job require¬ ments. New electric typewriters quick¬ ened the pace of transcribing Mr. Alexander’s dictations. Aspiring stenographer, senior Lyn¬ da Harreld, believes, “Skill isn’t the only factor, dictionaries and ‘20,000 Words’ books are a must for those of us who can’t spell.” Nerve-racking timed writings can be used to increase typing ability. The sound of a neighbor’s bell could push a student on to catching up to the crowd, with final grades depending upon speed and accuracy. 33 Appearance presents problems FEET PLAY AN IMPORTANT PART of crab soccer games, enacted in boys’ gym classes. Walking on “all fours” helped to develop strength in unused leg muscles. for swimmers attempting to attract opposite sex READY TO SHOOT frosh D. Starkey con¬ templates a successful lay-up. Wet-haired girls became familiar sights in the halls of Morton because time did not always permit the use of locker room hairdryers. This was only one problem confronted by fresh¬ men girls trying to impress certain in¬ dividuals of the opposite sex. Red eyes and dry skin, accounted for by chlorine in the water, also complicated appearance concern. Girls gathering around mirrors could be seen applying make-up or trying last minute attempts to fix their hair. Some pupils rejoiced at being relieved of this predicament when hearing of a one day vacation because pink eye infested the pool. After strenuous, competitive games of basketball, boys retreated to the familiar smell of the locker room. Males displayed a quite different act than the girls. Towel slapping, name calling, and hiding undergarments in lockers characterized a few situations that took place whil e dressing. “The games in the locker room are better than in the gym. The most memorable was with the itching pow¬ der,” recalls frosh Jeff Kolwicz. IN GOOD FORM, freshman M. Dempsey follows through to execute a drive. WITH THE USE OF AN OPTIC LENS, junior R. Boilek and senior D. Stover aid one another in examining images and measuring them with a meter stick. Indiana cave offers adventure Students laid on their stomaches and slowly inched their way along a narrow passage in a cave. Upon enter¬ ing a higher cavern teachers warned all to beware of steep, unexpected drop-offs which were hidden in the dark. Spelunkers walked carefully while shining a flashlight at sights around them. A Saturday provided the time for all pupils interested in science to travel to southern Indiana and spend a day caving. Chemistry classes learned the atom¬ ic number and weight of all the ele¬ ments. When working on equations after an experiment all periodic table knowledge was welcomed. “I really liked experimenting with dry ice, especially when it smoked,” said junior Carl Hasselgren. UNEXPLORED CAVERNS challenge seniors R. Cuevas, B. McDillion and sophomore AQUATIC LIFE observations made by jun¬ ior B. Boilek appear a little fishy. WORKINGS OF THE MIND arouse the in¬ terest of junior K. Lauerman. D. Michalak with adventure amid darkness, BEFORE DISSECTION, junior J. Bac finds dampness and bat covered walls. more than one way to skin a cat. EDIBLE CLASSWORK makes a mid-day snack as juniors L. Wagner and D. Lea observe senior M. Porvaznik taste a paper rock during Mr. Fariss’ lecture. ZOOLOGY WORK by junior T. Daigle and senior S. Potter needs a kymograph. 37 Designing spice racks, footstools HELPFUL HINTS from Mr. Snow to senior R. Backlund include a time gun’s use. SUDDEN SHOCK comes over senior B. Burns as junior R. Nemcek makes use of a T-square. The tool can be useful for measuring or even to get help from a neighbor. PRECISION COUNTS as soph P. Fultz cuts a metal piece through a heating process. FACE MASKS and protective clothing shield juniors S. Ralph and L. Rogers as stimulates creativity in making home furnishings “I’ve tried to give them as much freedom as possible in designing their own projects. I do this in order to stimulate creativity,” said Mr. Jesse Brooks, woods teacher. Second year woodshop classes ad¬ vanced to expensive materials such as cherry and mahogany. After a year of experience, some students no longer worried about hitting a thumb with a hammer. Projects chosen in¬ cluded trophy cases and gun racks. Creativity appeared in statues and other art work made out of scrap materials in metal shop. Numerous steps, such as welding, forging and the molding of liquid metal, might be needed for completion of one project. Lines and angles, placed precisely on paper, acted a s the base to form a geometric figure in mechanical draw¬ ing. Knowledge was accumulated dur¬ ing the year for one large project — to design an attractive home. STRENUOUS EFFORTS put forth by seniors D. Kukula and M. Kirk help in repairing a motor of a lawn mower as observer junior R. Tate studies their work. they pour hot metal into a foundry. Junior WISHFUL THINKING materializes into an outside project when senior M. Itczak puts his B. Lelito watches them. full talents to use. The toboggan came in handy at a winter outing. COMPLICATIONS ARISE for soph A. Bis- TASTE TESTING composes one feature of baking pies in Foods II. Senior L. Pariso serves cuso when the zipper breaks. junior D. Sknerski while junior N. Quandt waits her turn. SATISFIED WITH A JOB WELL DONE sophomore L. Klemm helps sophomore D. Molodet make final alterations on her latest Clothing IV project. UNEXPECTED WHITE TORNADOES occur during boys foods when flour is used. “Accidents” sometimes took place when the instructor helped out another group. 40 of girls ' Christmas party cookies Laughter filled the cooking room as the familiar smell of burnt food filtered out of a smoking oven. Un¬ gainly hands grabbed at pot holders to take crisp pies out of the oven since all foods made had to be eaten. Students jostled each other to get their hands in the girls’ cookie box and sneak as many as possible. These scenes frequently occurred during the boys’ foods class. Senior K. Bundy summed up his thoughts by replying, “I like foods, I’m training to be a chef.” Girls accepted cooking and sewing as a more natural part of their lives. Many home-ec students plan to marry and become homemakers, so the craft they learn today will later be fully utilized in their own homes. LONG OR SHORT HEMS pose a problem for frosh T. Garvey despite the services offered by frosh B. Harvey. EMERGENCY REPAIRS cause no problem for senior S. Ellis as senior A. Hawking utilizes his sewing skills. ' I 1 TAPE MEASURES guarantee frosh C. Ster¬ ling precise measurements. TO CAPTURE A LIKENESS of a figure, senior B. Boggs works on detailing the charcoal shad ow contrast. Striving artists continue practice PATIENTLY SEATED, junior L. Avenatti poses while being sketched. CLEAN UP plays an essential part of every class. Soph P. Kruse washes her paint brush to assure others of quality equipment when using these tools. 42 AFTER SKETCHING HER OWN DESIGN, junior C. Dragomer begins to weave over it. Students created their own patterns and then transferred them onto burlap. Rows of multi¬ colored yarn gave artists a choice in picking out desired shades. to acquire skills According to Emerson, “Every artist was first an amateur.” One must begin at the bottom and work his way up. But finally a student sometimes achieves his long-awaited goal — a refined piece of artwork. Much time and tolerance goes into comprehending seemingly trivial items. Knowledge is then used ere- for future goals atively. Self-portraits convey crises of, “I don’t look this bad!” Mounds of plaster become beautiful sculptures. Abstract drawings bring questions of “What’s that?” Soph Michele Pearson believes, “There is more to art than what peo¬ ple think, but the final product makes all the effort worthwhile.” PAINT GUNS give frosh M. Dempsey ' s Art II project a shaded look which helps attain the desired effect. Organizations Audrey Kolwicz Organization membership seemed to drop this year. Jobs and social affairs prohibited a few from joining. Al¬ though some did not care to partici¬ pate, those who did found themselves involved in worthwhile activities. Specific projects compelled club members to build up funds. Chem¬ istry Club strove to build a fence around the Nature Center and FTA purchased gifts for Teacher Appreci¬ ation Week. Many clubs found it necessary to raise money to meet the expenses of week-end field trips. Bake sales seemed to be a profitable method of obtaining sufficient money. Three groups, Folk Club, Ecology Club and Chem Club, combined ef¬ forts to produce an assembly. Music was played as slides of environmental problems in the area were shown. Getting involved in the Association, numerous pupils ran for offices to im¬ prove student government. 45 Senators collect can goods for needy people TO STRESS HIS POINT Student Association Vice President G. Kolodziej speaks to students at an association meeting while Recorder K. Schroeder takes notes for future references. School activity topics were discussed at meetings. Collection of canned goods pro¬ vided the Student Association with a means of helping needy families. Funds from the United Way campaign also aided underprivileged children. Contributions totalled $260.59. Inauguration of elected officers was conducted at the Inaugural Assembly on December 30 with the Inaugural Ball on the following evening. Throughout the year unfamiliar faces could be seen in the halls of M.H.S. These students came from neighboring schools on exchange days. Pupils from Morton also attended other schools to study the differen t student governments in each. Association Vice-President Gary Kolodziej believes, “Exchanges help pupils learn various systems and cur- riculums of other schools.” Activities included the rewriting of the student directory which kept many association members busy typ¬ ing hundreds of numbers and names. Student involvement was strength¬ ened through homeroom basketball, volleyball and ping-pong tourneys. Trophies were awarded to winners. SENATORS— FRONT ROW: J. Bandura, P. Hrindrak, N. Pumnea, J. Stevens, J. Kowalczak. SECOND ROW: P. Teske, B. Guiden, J. Reischel, P. Murray, J. Heath, J. Zweig. BACK ROW: M. Polochak. Senators helped organize projects for the Inaugural Ball. OUTLINING ACTIVITIES for the coming year, Association President John DeWitt seeks Mr. Gartner’s approval. 46 ASSOCIATION OFFICERS— K. Schroeder (recorder), J. DeWitt (president) and G. Kolodziej (vice president). MAKING POSTERS for the annual Thanksgiving basket drive is senior J. Bandura and junior N. Pumnea. This year the senators sponsored the drive. The collection of canned fruit and vegetables was held at the inner-squad basketball game. ASSOCIATION CABINET— FRONT ROW: K. Lauerman, E. Boncela, N. Hanzi. SECOND ROW: K. Clyne, B. Kaysen, J. Snyder, N. Ringler. BACK ROW: C. Babinec, J. Stark, B. Randhan, T. Philips. Cabinet members coordinate and organize activities. SEARCHING THROUGH FILES senior J. Snyder looks for information to help him plan future activities. 47 N.H.S.— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lundgren (sponsor), S. Stephenson, P. Murray, B. Kaysen, S. Warner, M. Komar. SECOND ROW: B. Griggs, P. Hester, G. Kolodziej, J. Chovanec, C. Turnbull. BACK ROW: D. Stover, D. Mclver, M. Czlonka, C. Babinec, L. Simchak. AMAZED AT SYNONYMS, junior J. Her¬ bert scans a thesaurus for words to make his debate more interesting. TAKING ADVANTAGE of language lab facilities, junior R. Irizarry increases her knowledge of Spanish vocabulary by listening to tapes. HISTORY CLUB— FRONT ROW: S. Ison, L. Nevelo, K. Brown, D. Enoksen, D. LaVelle. SECOND ROW: P. Knight, D. Callahan, N. Szopa, C. Dragomer, L. Howard, S. Board. BACK ROW: K. Anderson, C. Padilla, D. Rataczak, Mr. Castellanos (sponsor), D. Teran. History club members go on several field trips such as the one to the National Historical Society. 48 NFL holds Sunday morning pancake breakfast FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB— FRONT ROW: L. Donaldson, T. Wickramasekera. SECOND ROW: P. Moery, P. Magana, E. Pena, THIRD ROW: S. Dietzman, J. Zweig, D. Zaher, D. Ratajczak. FOURTH ROW: J. Kohl, G. Poole, L. Magana. FIFTH ROW: R. Magana, M. Men¬ dez, D. Huber. BACK ROW: Mr. Bolinger (sponsor). Each member spoke a second language. Sweet aromas of sticky syrup on hot flapjacks filled the cafeteria on the morning of November 18. Nervous NFL members could be seen running widly from person to person to make sure that any burnt pancakes did not leave the cafeteria kitchen. Forensics participated in early morning workshops and seminars at Purdue’s Legisaltive Assembly and speech meet. Members forgot about being tired and found renewed energy as their speaking time approached. Requirements for National Honor Society membership included being in the top five percent of the junior class and the top ten percent of the senior class. NHS members were recognized for scholarship and leadership qual¬ ities by being initiated. Foreign Language Club trips in¬ cluded viewing the Christmas display of trees at the Museum of Science and Industry. Handmade ornaments and unique trimmings gave them an op¬ portunity to become acquainted with foreign tree decorating customs. Junior Laura Teske commented, “It was interesting to see how each coun¬ try celebrated Christmas.” N.F.L.— FRONT ROW: K. Vanzo, B. Guttenberg, S. Board, B. Griggs, G. Hasselgren, J. Strayer. SECOND ROW: J. Williams, K. Clyne, A. Listro, P. Knight, C. Snyder, M. Patai, M. White, J. Greer. BACK ROW: Mr. Fix (sponsor), M. Johnson, M. Williams, A. Stojan, B. Boilek, L. Nevelo, K. Holmquist, N. Kostyo, and Mr. Bacus (sponsor). GOOD STUDY HABITS is the key to senior M. Czlonka’s membership to the National Honor Society as was attained by a chosen few juniors and seniors. Reporters gain experiences, learn of technique: FINAL PLANS for the next Mortonite issue are confirmed by copy editor G. Sirbas and managing editor D. Schwartz. PAGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: M. Treen, K. Hudzik, J. Stevens. SECOND ROW: D. Crum- packer, M. Patai. BACK ROW: S. Rakos, M. Curiel. These editors collect and organize material for individual pages and proofread copy before gallies can be pasted up. QUESTIONS, QUESTIONS are among the things placed before Mortonite make-up editor K. Clyne when approached by ad¬ vertising manager R. Dempsey. MORTONITE REPORTERS— BOTTOM ROW: T. West, A. Saucedo, M. Yonke, D. McCabe, B. Corona. SECOND ROW: R. Irizarry, G. Dybel, S. Gantz, M. Moskalick, T. White, N. Arvay. TOP ROW: K. Skorupa, C. Potts and J. Gasparovic. These people spent much of their time gathering information for stories and writing captions for editors. 50 needed for developing of bi-weekly Mortonite Reporters ran back and forth in the school and neighborhood gathering necessary information for stories. Page editors checked findings with precise accuracy. Stories then developed into finalized articles which appeared in the bi-weekly Mortonite. Headlines and copy had to be written to com¬ plete the paper by the designated deadline. Last minute proofing com¬ pleted the final task. Page editor Maribeth Patai stated, “The Mortonite staff has grown im¬ mensely this past year and, with all the experience gained, things for next year look even better.” Quill and Scroll, which includes both Top Hat and Mortonite staffers, held its annual banquet at Highland Manor on May 1. Requirements for the club included being on one of the publications’ staffs for an entire year. Initiation was held in a darkened room while inductees held lit candles QUILL AND SCROLL— FRONT ROW: M. Komar, K. Clyne, K. Hudzik, C. Yeager. SECOND ROW: C. Babinec, C. Colello, D. Connor, D. LaVelle. THIRD ROW: M. Patai, K. Skorupa, G. Dybel, S. Gantz, R. Dempsey. FOURTH ROW: S. Rakos, J. Gasparovic, D. Horodnik, C. Lush, M. Treen. FIFTH ROW: M. Baranowski, C. Wieneke, D. Schwartz. SIXTH ROW: M. Curiel, Y. Jackna, A. Harris, J. Chovanec, L. Popaditch. SEVENTH ROW: S. Ison, P. Teske (Program Chair.), C. Carlsen (Vice Pres.), V. Burkhart (Pres.), G. Sirbas (Sec.). BACK ROW: D. Moore, D. Spitzer, P. West and J. Tenkely. In a candlelight ceremony officers initiated new members. and new members were accepted into this international honorary society for high school journalists. Some students received pins while others obtained charms as a token of their newly acquired membership. Excitement mounted as new officers and staff positions for the following year were also announced. Skits, pre¬ sented by Top Hat and Mortonite members, depicted various aspects of their organizations. NEWLY INITIATED, senior M. Baranowski patiently waits for President V. Burkhart, senior, to pin on a customary token of Quill and Scroll. Members had their choice of either a gold or silver pin or charm and received a subscription to an international journalism magazine. EDGE EDITORS— FRONT ROW: D. Flores, J. Holland, and D. Callahan. BACK ROW: C. Lush, K. Hojnacki, S. Treen and C. Halcarz make the most of their spare time at a nearby park. They assisted section editors by helping meet deadlines. TOP HAT EDITORS M. Komar (layout editor) and V. Burkhart (copy editor) search through piles of pictures, deciding on those Yearbook members devise new layout scheme Writing captions, headlines, and copy kept the Top Hat staff constantly busy. Construction of the 1974 year¬ book proved to be a major task for all students involved. Instead of the traditional two- co lumn page, this year a new three- column style was used. The idea pro¬ vided section editors with more room for additional pictures which added variety. Many ideas arose from the editors as designed layouts expressed various thoughts and originality throughout the different sections. However, deadlines had to be met in order to assure completion of the book by May. Section editors could be seen diligently working on the same headline for weeks. Edge editors, those new on the staff, obtained ex¬ perience by assisting other yearbook members with their designated work. Sophomore Joyce Jankowski feels, “It’s difficult to write copy, captions and headlines when they must fit into a certain sized space.” After two hours of work, staff mem¬ bers could be seen “evaporating” from the Top Hat room to nearby McDon¬ ald’s to catch a bite to eat. WITH HELP OF A THESAURUS S. Treen, junior, searches to find the right word to use in her work. She, along with other edge editors, help section editors by writing captions, headlines and running errands for them. 52 to be used in the 74 yearbook. These girls make sure the production is completed by the school closing. HARD AT WORK, organization editors Y. Jackna, P. Teske and C. Carlsen along with the aid of edge editor J. Holland go over captions, headlines and copy. This process must be done after the completion of every spread before it is sent to the printer. constructing this year ' s annual TOP HAT SECTION EDITORS— FRONT ROW: D. Conner, P. Teske, D. Moore, J. Stark, M. Baranowski, C. Carlsen, D. Horodnik, C. Yeager. BACK ROW: D. Spitzer, C. Wieneke, J. Cho- vanec, C. Babinec, A. Harris, Y. Jackna, D. LaVelle, P. West, L. Popaditch, J. Tenkely, S. Ison. YEARBOOK SALE by Frosh S. Fowler gives frosh P. Fowler satisfaction that she is getting a good buy. 53 TO ATTEMPT TEACHING, F.T.A. member K. Alexander, junior, visits an elementary school to test her skills. LOOKING OVER GOODIES, Ecology club president C. Lush, junior, imagines the different activities which can be financed from money taken in during the bake sale. Working to improve the environment was the main objective of the club. F.T.A.— FRONT ROW: J. Barron, P. Moery, K. Howe. SECOND ROW: K. Alexander, L. Merkel, M. Moritz. THIRD ROW: K. Ander¬ son, G. Tesch, J. Zweig. BACK ROW: Mr. Castellanos, Mrs. Stockdale. HERPETOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: D. Krucina, J. Roach, S. York, D. Holland, M. Ciupak, Mr. Weiss. SECOND ROW: R. Simanson, C. Doan, N. Pumnea, D. Lea, M. Goysich. THIRD ROW: J. Werkowski, L. Wagner, B. Boilek, D. Michalak. FOURTH ROW: L. Nevelo, R. Demp¬ sey, M. Dempsey, J. Bac. BACK ROW: J. Brooks, M. Prokopeak, M. Boutcher, B. Luketic. Members overcome fears by the handling and caring of reptiles. 54 CREEPY CRAWLERS at a Herpetology Club meeting do not phase junior M. Prokopeak and freshman M. Dempsey. Many find studying the habits and characteristics of animals and reptiles both interesting and enjoyable. GIVING A HOOT, ecology minded soph C. Lovin deposits handfuls of litter In a park¬ ing lot garbage can. Herpetology Club members learn animal care Snakes, turtles and lizards helped the Herpetology club observe the be¬ havior of reptiles and amphibians. This newly organized club conducted field trips to Brookfield Zoo, spon¬ sored a camping trip to Franklin col¬ lege and held a weekend trip at the Indiana State Dunes. Ecology Club members offered solutions to correct pollution problems of today. This club assisted Folk Club in the December 12 coffee house. Members read poems expressing en¬ vironmental moods. An assembly in April allowed the club to point out ecological awareness. FTA built up scholarship funds by holding a stationery sale, ending in a club profit of $100. Students spon¬ sored a Teacher’s Appreciation Week and for Easter each instructor re¬ ceived personalized holiday cards made by FTA members. Trips to unexplored caves in south¬ ern Indiana helped Geology Club study various rocks and minerals. Junior member Sherry Valentine recalls, “I like going caving. There were so many colors and all kinds of new areas to explore.” ECOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: P. Moery, C. Lush, M. Pastar, J. Kowalcyzk, S. Pinter, C. Lovin, T. Philips. SECOND ROW: S. Dietzman, N. Kostyo, D. Ward, S. Pickering, Mr. Kolbus, R. Saksa, B. Lea, D. Bell, L. Markel. BACK ROW: B. Pokrajac, M. Moritz, D. Ward, D. Gil- fillan, K. Gilfillan, K. Slupczynski, M. McGuan, D. Mauck, P. Bond. 55 REHEARSING LINES J. Cox (Linus), L. Poole (Schroeder), K. permint Patty), and D. Riddell (Snoopy) practice for the first Lauerman (Charlie Brown), S. Lichtenhan (Lucy), D. Bell (Pep- performance of ‘‘You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown.” STAGE CREW— FRONT ROW: L. Kwell, B. Luketic, R. Kolish, T. Keilman, K. Lauerman, R. Riddell, J. Garmany. BACK ROW: T. Kiral, M. Maloney, S. Ignas, G. Lannin, S. Lich¬ tenhan, K. McGing, J. Labus. This group constructs and changes scenery. WITH MATERIAL IN HAND, junior J. Poole works quickly to finish the wardrobe for a future production. 56 Stage crew delighted with audience response HAMMER AND NAILS prove to be an im¬ portant combination of tools for sophomore S. Ignas as he constructs the necessary scenery for “Cinderella.” Doing one’s “own thing” often leads to a sense of importance. Actors and stage crew and theater production staffs know the feeling of triumph when they hear applause. To attain this pleasure everyone puts in time. Actors repetitiously re¬ cite their lines. Weekly attendance at actor’s workshop improves theatrical skills. To provide appropriate back¬ grounds for the plays, stage crew members construct props and scenery. Understanding how to operate back¬ drops and make lighting adjustments keep the theater production staff busy. To finance the plays theater guild participated in the sales of fruit cakes and tickets to the products. Brett Luketic, a junior stage crew member, expressed his opinion of the work behind stage by stating, “There is much hard work involved, but I enjoy it. However, after a play has been successfully presented it makes it all worthwhile.” Throughout the school year theater members worked together to perfect productions. This required an average of 2,000 hours per act. THESPIANS— FRONT ROW: D. Pecaro, P. Kolwalski.SECOND ROW: C. Hasselgren, J. Garmany. THIRD ROW: L. Poole, S. Llch- tenhan. BACK ROW: K. Lauerman. THEATER PRODUCTION STAFF— FRONT ROW: K. Lauerman, C. Lush, L. Poole, S. Segraves. BACK ROW: J. Poole, S. Lich- tenhan, S. Bardoczi. 57 Concert band sells citrus fruit for new uniforms STAGE BAND— FRONT ROW: S. Bozsiko, R. Backlund. SECOND ROW: D. Teran, P. Moery, N. Lacanski, M. Hester, J. Roach. THIRD ROW: A. Valentine, G. Hasselgren, J. Brooks, K. O’Brien, B. Skertic. BACK ROW: L. Horvath, J. Longawa, F. Stephens, D. Potts, D. Frunk, T. West. They practiced during half of their lunch hour one day a week. Selling Texas citrus fruit was the Music Department’s main fund raising project this year. The profits from the drive went to the band’s collec¬ tion for new uniforms. In jerseys and jeans, band members and parents tied and piled newspapers on to the truck every Saturday while the paper drive was held. A semi¬ trailer was parked in the southwest parking lot of the school to store the materials collected. Many cars were used to haul the donated paper, but some residents made it easier by bringing newspapers to the school. “Onyx” played at the band’s dance on February 22. The dance did not cost anything for those attending, but donations were accepted. On Januray 19 the Stage Band went to a contest at Gavit to compete against other bands. Their selections included “Get it On” and “Can ' t Take My Eyes Off Of You.” They received a second in their division. After learning of the rating junior Kerry O’Brien, somewhat disappoint¬ ed, replied, “You’re kidding! We played the best we ever did.” GIVING ALL THEY HAVE, pep band plays af home basketball games, aiding cheer¬ leaders and pom pon girls in their cheers and routines. Members also gave up their free time to play for the Little League bene¬ fit basketball game. ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: C. Pauer, L. Merkle, S. Shabaz, C. Spasske, M. Tutush, C. Bundy. SECOND ROW: P. Hulsey, S. Dietzman, T. Bevil, J. Campbell, D. Frunk, J. Roach. THIRD ROW: F. Greslo, D. Zaher, D. Young, M. Hester, K. Howe, P. Moery. FOURTH ROW: B. Skertic, K. O’Brien, J. Brooks, F. Stephens, D. Teran, D. Hulsey. FIFTH ROW:»D. Potts, N. Lacanski, S. Warner, G. Hasselgren, G. Poole, S. Stephenson. BACK ROW: R. Backlund, D. Lambert, A. Valentine. Funds raised were donated for band uniforms. 58 CONCERT BAND— FRONT ROW: P. Hester (major), B. Pokrajac, J. Holland, K. Johnson, P. Sargent, S. Dietzman (majorette). SECOND ROW: P. Moery, P. Hulsey, D. Mish, L. Ed¬ wards, T. Smith, K. Jones. THIRD ROW: C. Batwin, B. Skertic, K. O’Brien, J. Brooks, D. Hawkins, G. Shetfer. FOURTH ROW: K. Dietzman, K. Hill, D. McCabe, G. Poole, S. Stephen¬ son, F. Greslo. FIFTH ROW: S. Bardoczi, M. Housty, S. Warner, L. Merkle, C. Pauer, T. Mendez. SIXTH ROW: J. Spotten, J. Roach, J. Trigo, M. Hester, D. Teran, J. Stevens. SEVENTH ROW: C. Osborne, V. Porter, B. Donoho, A. Galovic, B. Cunningham, D. Royal. EIGHTH ROW: D. Hendrickson, D. Zaher, D. Young, J. Treen, N. Summerlott, L. Loser. NINETH ROW: D. Williams, R. Skertic, M. Fary, J. Kostecki, N. Kostyo, J. Dixon. TENTH ROW: D. Frunk, S. Bozsiko, M. Ignas, L. White, T. Royal, J. Barron. ELEVENTH ROW: S. Keresites, D. Gilbert, T. Bevil, D. Cunningham, D. Lambert, M. Tabor. TWELFTH R OW: D. Potts, R. Rafacz, D. Hulsey, G. Hasselgren, K. Brite, T. Umbarger. BACK ROW: B. Lelito, R. Backlund, F. Stephens, R. Schillo, A. Valentine, P. Sirbas. READY TO MARCH, junior S. Dietzman, drum majorette, calls band members to attention before performing. LONG PRACTICES aid junior M. Ignas in perfecting his music before performing in the band’s spring concert. 59 Booster Club election shows juniors dominate With officer positions dominated by junior girls, Booster Club set out to activate spirit among the classes. This club sponsored the Mr. Football and Mr. Basketball dances. During the week of basketball sectionals they sold booster buttons with the slogan “Dunk ’Em Governors.” Previously inactive, the Cape Sec¬ tion came alive for the first time in many years. Gray jumper uniforms, much like those worn by the pom pon girls, were made by 150 members. M-Club members spent consider¬ able effort in order to meet the spe¬ cific requirements needed to earn a letter in their individual sport. Letterman Jim Smith stated, “The reason we decided to eliminate of¬ ficers is because we thought we could work better as a whole group.” G.A.A. participated in volleyball and basketball games. Officers were elected late in the year, so activity planning got off to a slow start. Mem¬ bers sold greeting cards in three dif¬ ferent styles. Profits from these sales went toward the purchasing of neces¬ sary club equipment. 60 BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: C. Carlsen (treas.), Y. Jackna (v. pres.), B. Randhan (pres.), L. Polochak (dance chair.), C. Wiedemann (bus. chair.). BACK ROW: C. Hill (sec.), A. Harris (pep chair.). They organized the club’s activities. TO AROUSE INTEREST for the Mr. Foot¬ ball dance, seniors P. Sikora and B. Rand- han hang posters. Votes for candidates were cast by ticket holders. DESPERATELY TRYING to get away from senior M-Club members J. Smith and H. Snyder seems hopeless for senior J. Williamson. Thus, they neatly dispose of him in a nearby garbage can after a smart remark made at an M-Club meeting. James soon discovers that he has no other alternative but to “go to the can, man.” M-CLUB— FRONT ROW: J. Williamson, J. Smith, H. Fross, J. Volkman, J. Prange, M. Ramian. SECOND ROW: E. Crawford, K. Holmes, G. Kolodziej, R. Rutledge, H. Snyder, T. Josway, R. Segally. THIRD ROW: S. Pinkerton, P. Hudson, J. Fowler, B. Crowder, E. Prezwoznik, B. Luketic, B. Kendall. BACK ROW: R. Kukula, G. Costa, K. Heins, B. Burns, P. Oros, C. Brandner, M. Yonke. 61 PHOTO CLUB— FRONT ROW: G. Neff, D. Krucina. SECOND ROW: D. Michalak, C. Batwin. THIRD ROW: J. Zweig, J. Laud. BACK ROW: R. Cuevas, Mr. Meister. GETTING IT TOGETHER by playing a guitar and leading a sing-a-long is senior B. Rowley. She expresses her feelings through a song in a coffee house sponsored by Folk Club. Students had their choice of the songs sung and their preference seemed to lean toward folk and pop. Student art work was exhibited. ELECTRONICS CLUB— FRONT ROW: J. Josway, G. Kroush, J. Longawa, L. Orich, M. Bafia, M. Wilson. BACK ROW: J. Ostrom, G. Hooghuis, J. Krieter, P. Wargo, Mr. Labus (sponsor). Electronics club worked with various radios and television sets to add to their knowledge of electrical work acquired in daily class exercises. 62 IV ww " “HORSEIN’ AROUND” in Electronics Club, seniors J. Ostrom and M. Bafia playfully attempt to strangle each other with elec¬ trical wires, disconnected, thus safe. Audio-Visual club sponsors lunch-time matinees At Photo Club meetings students learned skills and techniques of pic¬ ture taking, aiding them in taking photographs for homerooms. Performances and trips to neighbor¬ hood coffee houses occupied time for the members of Folk Club. Joined by Ecology Club, the first MHS coffee house was held on December 12 and provided the audience with listening pleasure by playing folk melodies. Student art work was sold and re¬ freshments were served. After a semester of training in the operation of machines, Audio-Visual club members went to the aid of teachers and students in the use of viewers and film projectors. However, some problems did arise. Frosh George Shannon explains, “I had to run a film for a class, but I ran it backwards. It took awhile, but I think I’ve got it.” A.V. held film festivals which ad¬ mitted students to the small audi¬ torium to see movie favorites. Electronics Club informed members on basic electronic devices, radios, capacitors and resistors. A.V. CLUB— FRONT ROW: J. Hill, G. Shannon, D. Kosakowski, S. Cook. SECOND ROW: Z. Travis, J. Dinelli, Mr. Kolar (sponsor), P. Boughamer, M. McCarthy. BACK ROW: J. Camp¬ bell, G. Cooper, J. Coros, M. Bridges and J. Garmany. FOLK CLUB— FRONT ROW: K. Bindas, E. Tucker, S. Bindas, C. Sobas, R. Haltom. SECOND ROW: D. Ratajczak, B. Beavers, R. Ratajczak, B. Rowley, M. Barret. THIRD ROW: J. Hill, C. Lannin, T. Turnbull, C. Strohl, V. Porter, B. Hembree. BACK ROW: E. Quinn, M. Sarver, D. Brnicky, K. Parks, S. Browning, C. Evanich, S. Keithley. SPREADING JOY in the Audio-Visual room, junior G. Cooper hangs up paper chains to brighten up the atmosphere for the Christmas season ahead. 63 WAYFARERS— FRONT ROW: C. Hasselgren, P. Howell, R. Kolish, B. Hembree, S. Keithley, J. Hill. BACK ROW: C. Shock, L. Harris, C. Vana, C. Snyder, P. Winston, M. Popagain, L. Barnes, N. Sheffer. They entertained for social organizations and events, MHS assemblies and performances at various surrounding schools. CONCERT CHOIR— FRONT ROW: T. Bew- ley, T. Wolf, B. Bowersox, L. Markiewicz, B. Mattingly, T. Daigle, C. Shock, L. Farmer, P. Winston, L. Harris, B. Eastwood, P. Ho- CONCERT PREPARATION requires many long hours of memorizing music for juniors C. Snyder and M. Katie. GIRLS ENSEMBLE— FRONT ROW: C. Hokenson, L. Harris, L. Olney, D. Barnes. SECOND ROW: T. Bewley, J. Chlebowski, J. Clifton, K. Holmquist. BACK ROW: S. Segraves, M. Katie, K. Ervin and C. Shock. These girls took first place at Lew Wallace. 64 Wayfarers stage jam sessions at coffee houses MUSICAL NOTES fill the room as junior C. Halcarz rehearses a song chosen by the Concert Choir to be sung for a future spring assembly program. It was once said that music is the universal language. Bringing people together may then be its purpose. Morton’s vocal department does just that. Inspired by songwriters such as John Denver and Cat Stevens, the Wayfarers entertained at many coffee houses. In hopes of a good perfor¬ mance, members met at each other’s home to practice. Jamming proved fun as well as worthwhile training. Selling candy drops, one of the Choir’s fund raising projects, helped the groups buy music. Combining talent and after school practices gained the Girl’s Ensemble first place at the contest at Lew Wal¬ lace. They had to travel to Indianap¬ olis to attend state competition at Butler University. Junior Mary Katie happily replied, “We were all very happy after receiv¬ ing the first place scoring and being able to go down state for the second year in a row.” To attain membership in Concert Choir sight-reading became necessary. After passing requirements, members performed before the Board of Edu¬ cation and middle schools. AS DIFFICULTIES ARISE Ms. Nichols, music director, works out problems occurring in the different choral groups. Smoothing out the rough spots in chosen songs and arranging music for assemblies are just some of her responsibilities. well, B. Hembree. SECOND ROW: N. Quandt, J. Wing, S. Greer, L. Barnes, S. Segraves, K. Holmquist, C. Halcarz, M. Katie, B. Hershey, C. Snyder, L. Olney, M. Balas, D. McCabe, S. Keithley. BACK ROW: B. Russell, J. Hill, M. Taylor, P. Kowalski, M. Popagain, J. Snyder M. Hussey, L. Poole, G. Brennan, R. Kolish, C. Hasselgren, C. Vana. PREPARATION HELPS as E. Crawford and K. Holmes use a vector’s demonstration apparatus during Physics Club. GEOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: M. Goysich, S. Potter, Mr. Fariss, sponsor. BACK ROW: J. Zweig, D. Holland, S. Valentine, D. Mihalak. Searching for unusual fossils, the club took several weekend trips to southern Indiana. Chem club tours Indiana Central, nuclear plant, Members of Chem. Club toured In¬ diana Central College and a nuclear plant, finding many questions an¬ swered after listening to a lecture and film. To raise funds for the nature center the club sold stuffed animals and taffy apples. Guest speakers, in¬ cluding Harry Volkman, came to Mor¬ ton to talk to the science classes on environmental topics. Experiments helped Zoology Club members understand the science of animals. “The good ol’ days” returned when the Zoology Club sponsored sock hops, using tapes with music from the “Rock and Roll” era. With spring in mind, Physics Club decided upon a prom car wash as a concluding activity. Fund raising pro¬ jects were held in order to purchase a laser demonstration kit for the sci¬ ence department. Spelunking offered Geology Club members adventure. For some it brought about panic as a group of five students got lost for twenty minutes while going through various caves. Sherry Valentine said, “Caves are interesting to see because of the many different rock formations.” 66 CHEMISTRY CLUB— FRONT ROW: M. Bisquso, D. Ross, J. Volkman, R. Domsic, L. Olney. SECOND ROW: L. White, T. Koch, S. Warner, M. Moskalick, T. Daigle, J. Zweig, S. Treen, S. Rakos. THIRD ROW: B. Kile, M. Katie, M. Patai, N. Pumnea, R. Irizarry, B. Kile, S. Koch, D. Royal, J. Kohl. BACK ROW: M. Seno, J. Holland, D. Horodnik, S. Ison, D. Crum- packer, G. Tesch, M. Hester, P. Hester, K. Wilson, Dr. Petterson (sponsor). TO PREPARE A RAT for a zoology experi¬ ment, junior D. Holland and senior S. Huber set up needed apparatus. PHYSICS CLUB— FRONT ROW: L. Orich, E. Pugh, J. Brennan, M. Porvaznik, J. Springer, J. Strayer. BACK RQW: Dr. El Naggar (sponsor), W. Guttenberg, K. Holmes, C. Turnbull, G. Kolodziej, E. Crawford, L. White, S. Warner, J. Volkman, R. Boilek. sell stuffed animals, taffy apples to build funds ZOOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: P. Hester, D. Holland, J. Stevens, R. Taylor. SECOND ROW: J. Anderson, M. Goysich, S. Gillespie, S. Spudic. THIRD ROW: S. Huber, P. Miller, J. Stevens, M. Hester. FOURTH ROW: G. Neff, M. Biscuso, B. Michalak. BACK ROW: J. Rasmussen, sponsor, J. Eisenhutt, D. Meister, sponsor. Moving with the nostalgia trend, the club entertained students with sock hops. MIXING SOLUTIONS to test various chem¬ ical reactions and molecular composition breakdowns during a Chemistry Club meet¬ ing proves to be fun as well as interesting for junior J. Kohl. Junior girls attain rank of varsity cheerleaders EXCITEMENT SPARKS on the face of B- team cheerleader C. Lovin, sophomore, as she cheers for another two points. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS— BOTTOM TO TOP: G. Johnson, C. Elder, S. Torres, P. Fowler and D. Dragomer (captain). “I was shocked that not many sen¬ ior girls tried out for the varsity squad this year, so the five positions con¬ sisted of all junior girls,” commented JoAnn Wills, junior cheerleader. Since the girls were going to cheer¬ leading camp at Vincennes University, necessary funds had to be raised. The selling of many shapes and sizes of scented candles helped the squad at¬ tend camp. They received several high honors and the spirit stick, repre¬ senting enthusiasm. New red and gray pom-pons bright¬ ened up pre-game routines for varsity cheerleaders. Red and white saddle shoes were also added. The B-team squad purchased short sleeved gray sweaters to add to their attire. Squad members also participated in weekly acrobatic lessons at the local YMCA. On the mornings following these sessions the girls woke up and soon became aware of sore joints and aching muscles ... all a part of being a cheerleader at Morton. Junior Kathy Skorupa stated, “Acro¬ batics was new and different for us, but it helped our cheers.” VARSITY CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: K. Skorupa. SECOND ROW: C. Gootee (captain) T. Roberts and Y. Jackna. BACK ROW: J. Wills. To prepare themselves for the upcomini football and basketball seasons, the squad practiced during the summer months. B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: P. Ritthaler. SECOND ROW: S. Phelps, J. Gas- A FRIENDLY HELLO by T. Roberts greets parovic (captain). THIRD ROW: C. Carlsen. BACK ROW: C. Lovin. a Hammond High cheerleader. PAUSING TO WATCH, K. Skorupa finds herself absorbed In the action on the court as the minutes tick away. SMILES, ALONG WITH ENTHUSIASM and coordination, include a few of the character¬ istics that help junior C. Gootee, varsity cheerleader, demonstrate a herky jump with no difficulty while cheering for the Governors during football season. VARSITY TW1RLERS— BOTTOM TO TOP: S. Delau, M. Mosca (captain), D. Huber. They perform at home games. B-TEAM TWIRLERS— FRONT ROW: B. MacArthur, C. Fuller (capt.), M. Congles, D. Bell (co-capt.), S. Bartlett. BACK ROW: P. Bond, T. Daigle, M. Moscalick and K. Hill. Twirlers purchased new uniforms and participated in area parades. Pom pon corp reduces membership to 18 girls INDIVIDUAL PRACTICE before a half-time routine can turn into a habit as junior L. Popaditch knows well. Nervousness became evident as girls twisted hair or bit their fingernails while awaiting the judges’ decisions . . . who would make the squad? How¬ ever, the corp was reduced to 18 girls. This caused disappointment among others who spent weeks after school practicing their routines. With hot, tired faces the pom pon girls and twirlers could be seen prac¬ ticing daily with the band during the summer to perfect routines for up¬ coming half-time shows. Starting in September new mem¬ bers put aside first hour to practice with the band in order to make sure all chosen formations coincided. Foot¬ ball season provided ample time for a score of routines. Fall air and a Governor touchdown spurred the girls on to smile bright and kick high. At the end of football season pom pon girls purchased new red and gray jackets with their first name appear¬ ing on the front pocket. Both B-team and varsity twirlers made red uniforms for performances at the basketball games. During the. half-time show of the Morton-Whiting game the twirlers performed a routine to “Just You and Me.” “DIAMOND GIRL,” the theme song to var¬ sity twirler M. Mosca’s routine, could also apply to her as a twirler. 70 POM PON GIRLS— FRONT ROW: S. Gillespie, C. White, J. Zweig, C. Babinec (co-capt.), P. Murray (capt.), P. Sikora (co-capt.), C. Zarnik, K. Schroeder, B. Randhan. BACK ROW: L. Benko, S. Ison, B. Boilek, J. Bowen, L. Popaditch, W. Geissler, D. Horodnik, A. Harris, and K. Balog. Members sold toothbrushes and held car washes to raise money for uniforms. SHOUTS FROM THE CROWD could be heard through the gym as senior pom pon members C. Zarnik, B. Randhan, P. Sikora and K. Schroeder attempt to get in step while doing " Swinging oh Parade,” trying to arouse spirit before the Hammond High game. MOMENTARILY PAUSING allows junior K. Balog to silently count the beats of the tune in her mind. 71 Athletics 72 Eyes of team members scanned the usually empty bleachers. Crowds of people, both young and old, coming to watch them participate in their “unpopular” sport seemed unreal. Attendance at the swimming meets and tennis matches increased. Per¬ haps it was because girls were per¬ mitted to join these teams for the first time, causing curious individuals to drop in and look. As the various athletic seasons changed, so did the attire of many teams. The varsity football squad met competition in new red and gray uniforms. Varsity basketball team members sat on the benches in new red blazers during B-team games, waiting for their turn to play. Attention turned toward new lead¬ ership as techniques and experiences from previous coaches were ex¬ changed for the training methods of those persons taking over the team. 73 Pat Williams, Jim Williamson, Coach Georgas Ruben Torres Sports involves Often an individual criticizes a teams’ performance without realizing the constant struggle of the athlete. Beyond the eyes of the spectator lies the continuous work outs and the strains and pressures suffered by the players striving to be winners. Sectional excitement 74 Mary Ann Komar discipline, desire, determination Athletes must continually fight to overcome the rugged turns on the road to victory. Discipline, desire and determination are key elements in the success or failure of an individual. Once acquired, these qualities smooth the way and open the door to im¬ provement of old skills and the de¬ velopment of new ones. Along with disappointing defeats and painful injuries is the sweetness of success. Once tasted, an athlete’s tiring task of pushing himself seems all worth while. Mike Kraly 75 VARSITY FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: J. Prange, M. Curiel, H. Snyder, C. Lomax, J. Smith, R. Segally, R. Rutledge, J. Fowler, M. Yonke, Coach Luketic. SECOND ROW: Coach Georgas, E. Prze- woznik, B. Crowder, J. Williamson, M. Ramian, T. Josway, G. Kolod- ziej, B. Zabek, G. Costa, Dr. Becker. THIRD ROW: L. Kerr, M. Detterline, J. Francis, G. Anderson, D. Jazyk, B. Metros, D. Berris- ford, M. Anderson, J. Hawkins, E. Shabaz, J. Lubek. FOUTH ROW: R. Kolish, D. Johnson, R. Strayer, M. Prahlow, T. Lopez, D. Myers, T. Costa, M. Holt, G. Brennen, E. Gidcumb, J. Kar, J. Elo. BACK ROW: P. Williams, C. Vines, D. Mosora, J. Miecznikowski, K. Crowder, R. Hansen, K. Glueckert, G. Companiott, D. Constant, B. Mullins, M. Ramian, W. Evanich, M. Mathews. ARMS OUTSTRECHED, halfback G. An¬ derson, junior, collides with an ECR de¬ fender in an attempt to capture the ball. THREATENED BY A TACKLE, junior M. Holt stops short in an effort to elude his HELPFUL HINTS offered by Coach J. Georgas inspires team members to cor¬ rectly execute designated plays. 76 Govs fall to ECR, disappoint homecoming fans wary opponent. Evasive maneuvers prove useful in similar situations. VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT Andrean Clark E.C. Washington Tech • West Side E.C. Roosevelt Gavit Noll Hammond High AFTER A TOUGH PLAY, junior J. Lubek visions his mom ' s even tougher job of tackling the stains on his jersey. Enthusiastic fans piled in the stands as loud cheers filled the warm Sep¬ tember air. One by one friends quickly squeezed together to obtain the best seats in front of the 50-yard line. Eventually, viewers at the end of the bench found themselves half¬ way off the bleachers. Down in the locker room Governor gridmen quietly prepared for the sea¬ son opener against Gary Andrean. Oc¬ casionally Coach Georgas broke the ice as he cracked a joke while taping an ankle or wrist. Following a short pep talk and a bit of strategy, the Govs trotted to the field. Tension faded as the game got un¬ derway. Unable to score, Morton grid- men were shut out by the Andrean, 59’ers, 16-0. Senior Jim Williamson led a successful attack against Clark, claiming three of the four Morton touchdowns. Gridmen also obtained victories oyer E. C. Washington, Tech, and Gary West Side, respectively. Homecoming spirit was not enough to defeat Roosevelt. Gov offense again failed to score, although the defense held the Rough Riders to a single touchdown. The remainder of the sea¬ son proved disappointing as Govs fell in the last three contests. For the first time in four years Morton Governors failed to capture the conference title. As senior Jim Fowler put it, “It was a down year, just as simple as that.” 77 B-TEAM FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: D. Johnson, R. Kolish, M. Detterline, G. Anderson, J. Francis, B. Metros, M. Holt, M. Ander¬ son, E. Shabaz. SECOND ROW: R. Strayer, M. Prahlow, T. Lopez, D. Myers, T. Costa, D. Berrisford, G. Brennan, L. Kerr. THIRD ROW: D. Mosora, C. Vines, K. Crowder, R. Hansen, K. Glueckert, G. Com- paniott, D. Constant, W. Evanich, Coach Georgas. BACK ROW: J. Hawkins, J. Miecznikowski, M. Ramian, J. Kar, B. Mullins, J. Elo, E. Gidcumb, P. Williams, M. Mathews. B-team carries on winning tradition, closes 5-0 UNDER PRESSURE, quarterback G. Bren¬ nan times his throw as an alert Gladiator breaks through the line. B-TEAM FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Andrean 0 14 Gavit 0 8 West Side 6 22 Gavit 8 14 Bishop Noll 6 12 CUTTING LEFT, sophomore E. Gidcumb attempts to eliminate Warrior opposition while attaining the sufficient yardage necessary for a first down. 78 Freshman team achieves balanced 4-4 record Carrying on in the traditional B- team fashion, the Morton junior var¬ sity recorded their fourth consecutive undefeated season, with a final sea¬ son’s tally of 5-0. With helmets in hand and a bit of a sleepy feeling, the B-team gridmen rose early on a chilly November morn¬ ing to meet the Bishop Noll Warriors for the last game of the season. Junior linebacker Jeff Francis made the first touchdown on a pass inter¬ ception. Setting up the second the same way, he received help from soph Lester Kerr, who scored from the one-yard line. The Govs left the field a few hours later, slipping by the Noll Warriors with a 12-6 win. The B-teamers walloped the Gladia¬ tors twice, first with a score of 8-0 and again with 14-8. Gordon Anderson and Mike Holt, two team players, felt that the team almost had a psychological advantage over Gavit because they knew their weaknesses and were prepared for a rival in strategic manuevers. This year the freshmen team gained a new head coach, Mr. Fred Kepler, along with their new assistant lineman coach, Mr. Don Maicher. The beginning of the frosh season started out with a winning streak of four consecutive wins. Mr. Kepler stated “My team and I were optimistic of future success after our first four wins but were disap¬ pointed to lose the following four games, ending 4-4.” SPRINTING DOWNFIELD, freshman D. Slupcznski maneuvers himself to dodge an on¬ coming opponent as he forsees a possible yardage gain. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 0 22 E. C. Washington 12 29 Tech 6 12 West Side 0 6 E. C. Roosevelt 13 7 Gavit 14 6 Bishop Noll 20 0 Hammond High 6 0 10 4 51 33J6B 55 V 21 4 . 54— 67 ft 1 ' V V J|v 1 ft; % H FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Hill, M. Hill, D. Foster, D. Crumpacker, R. Segally, S. Bardoczi, G. Madison, J. Hines, S. Gyure, L. Daily, L. Anderson, B. Chappell, J. Chorba, SECOND ROW: D. Slupczynski, D. Huebner, R. Barta, J. Herring, R. Crague, M. Ramberg, E. Foraker, B. Ferris, D. Tharp, M. Cookston, D. Czern iak, J. Kolwicz, BACK ROW: Coach Kepler, K. Reagan, B. Wills, D. Peters, M. Amberson, J. Nagy, S. Ralph, D. Strayer, L. Vandiver, D. Starkey, J. Muta, D. Gil, D. Maclean. 79 OVER THE NET springs C. Brandner as he expresses his joy of winning. ON HIS TOES, B. Luketic steps in stride to complete a powerful swing. WITH THE UPPER HAND, M. Argadine makes a stretch in order to control a volley from his Clark opponent. Billy Jean King rouses interest - • TENNIS TEAM OPPONENT STATISTICS MORTON Chesterton 4 1 Crown Point 4 E.C. Roosevelt 0 5 Munster E.C. Washington 4 Merrillville 3 2 Clark 2 3 Gary Roosevelt 0 5 Whiting 1 4 Tech 0 5 Griffith 4 1 Gary Andrean 3 2 Highland 4 0 Gavit 3 2 Hammond High 5 0 80 among females; Govs ' tennis team now co-ed TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: B. Luketic, M. Argadine, M. Maloney, C. Brandner, W. Parks, M. Harwood, M. Hussey, M. Ignas. SECOND ROW: C. Barrick, M. Dujan, B. Vance, B. Deal, D. Ficko, R. Bocken, S. Ignas, E. Mamrlla, G. Rutkowski, W. Kik, R. Skertic. BACK ROW: Coach Woodward, B. Hemmerich, E. Pilipow, R. Dawson, W. Rhpades, H. Sarver; Inspired by Billy Jean King, two MHS girls, Barb Hemmerich and Cathy Berrick, .tried out and made the tennis team ... a new experience for both the racketmen and racketwomen. “Wow, unbelievable! A girl! No way can I do it. I just can’t play a girl. What if I lose?” Such remarks were likely to be heard as the MHS tennis team stepped up to the net to meet the opposition for the first time with female teammates. Liberated and improving their re¬ cord since last year, the tennis team won five out of seven matches and placed third in the Lake Shore Con¬ ference Tennis Tourney. In this event Morton’s two doubles teams, consist¬ ing of Chuck Brandner and Brett Luketic, Mark Harwood and Mike Maloney, won both doubles titles. The season came to a close with an exciting finish as the victory over Tech was a complete shutout. The doubles teams won the last two matches with marks of 6-1 and 6-3. Senior racketman Mike Hussey said, “This year was one of the best, and I must admit it wasn’t bad having two. ‘chicks’ on the team.” CONCENTRATING ON FORM, M. Hussey perfects a “no sweat” return in prepara¬ tion for Sectional play. positions remain Morton varsity controlled Griffith, out scoring them by five points. Combined efforts proved futile as Govs, caught in a slump, fell in four consecutive contests. A Holiday Tour¬ ney success over Crown Point and two more wins during regular season play totaled Morton victories to five, along with their 14 losses. Although Governor fans decreased and lacked sectional excitement, the cagers remained optimistic. Morton eliminated Tech from sectional play but fell to Hammond Wildcats. CLOSELY GUARDED, junior R. Nemcek searches for a Governor outlet. FAULTY BLOCKING gives sophomore S. Vermejan an opportunity to score. Due to unfortunate circumstances, Coach Russ Marcinek was forced to rebuild Morton’s basketball squad. B-team cagers stepped up to varsity, filling the open positions. Cheers and applause greeted the Governor roundballers as they hurried onto the court to warm up. Facing Highland Trojans in the season open¬ er, Morton suffered their first defeat, losing by just one point. All fired up for their next encounter, Govs evened out their record by grabbing a vic¬ tory over Lake Central. Morton also ELUDING OPPONENTS, junior T. McCrea dribbles toward the basket. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: E. Pugh, M. Stanny, S. Ellis, R. Nemcek, K. Fowler, T. McCrea. BACK ROW: E. Crawford, A. Hawking, S. Vermejan, S. Farmer, T. Ostoich, K. Wilson. Varsity squad ended the season with a 5-14 slate. VARSITY BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Highland 55 54 Lake Central 57 60 Griffith 55 65 Bishop Noll 54 49 Calumet 68 47 Hobart 62 47 Lew Wallace 73 60 E. C. Washington 65 59 Whiting 65 68 Valparaiso 81 52 Gavit 78 58 Andrean 47 64 E. C. Roosevelt 66 47 Hammond High 92 68 Clark 74 58 Tech 84 58 Crown Point 60 54 Munster 56 55 HOLIDAY TOURNEY RESULTS Crown Point 73 75 Munster 54 53 nfixed, soph cagers join team COUNTING ON THE SHOT, junior R. Nem- cek hopes to swish a basket. OFF HIS FEET, senior A. Hawking attempts to out rebound his opponent. STRAINING FOR CONTROL causes anguish for soph M. Stanny as he attempts to out- leap his Calumet opponent. Govs were defeated by a six-point margin. DESPERATELY STRUGGLING, sophomore M. Stanny fights for control of the basketball. Governor cagers claimed a victory over Gary Andrean, 64-47. CAREFULLY AIMING, senior A. Hawking takes a jump shot undisturbed. 83 HANDS UP HIGH, guard T. Ostoich de¬ fends a Wildcat counterpart. LEFT WIDE OPEN, soph S. Vermejan pauses before taking the shot. “ON HIS TOES” alerted eager K. Wilson stretches to rescue the ball. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Crawford 23 14 60 4.3 McCrea 13 6 32 2.3 Nemcek 167 100 434 19.7 Vermejan 113 70 288 13.1 Hawking 76 37 189 8.6 Ostoich 12 7 31 3.1 Stanney 79 47 205 9.3 Ellis 2 1 5 — Farmer 5 6 11 — Wilson 3 8 14 — Fowler 2 0 4 — Pugh 0 0 0 — TOTALS 495 296 1273 60.4 UNDER INCREASING PRESSURE, junior R. Nemcek dribbles past a Tech counterpart in an effort to acquire a better position and set up a sure shot. 84 REACHING IN VAIN, guard S. Vermejan attempts to recover the ball. Wildcats dropped Govs from further sectional play. MID-COURT COLLISION charged to Gov T. Ostoich awards a Tech Tiger a foul shot. STEALING THE BALL unexpectedly, junior Soph M. Stanney offers his hand as senior A. Hawking consoles the opposition. R. Nemcek races to score. Governors upset Tech Tigers, bow to Wildcats FRESHMAN BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: J. Wachel, R. Ostojic, E. Salka, J. Calderon, J. Herring, R. Crague. BACK ROW: D. Star- key, C. Ramsey, D. Peters, J. Kolwicz, P. Krizman, Coach Green, D. Batur, T. Greaney, J. Matonovich, S. Gyure, C. Millard. Early morning Early morning practice was a real slap in the face to many of the frosh cagers who participated in Coach Green’s wake-up routines. As practice got underway the fa¬ miliar shout from Coach Green, “keep on truckin’,” could be heard as the boys began their daily laps around the gym before scrimmaging. Nervous and proud to be playing on a high school basketball team, the roundballers opened the season with practices wake up frosh cagers a disappointing 25-37 d efeat. Making a come back near the end, frosh wal¬ loped Tech by a 43 point spread, the widest margin of the season. Gov¬ ernors went on to capture seven of their last eight contests. “You win some and you lose some,” remarked Coach Green, and that is exactly what the team did, finishing with an overall record of ten victories and nine defeats. Starting off on the wrong foot, B- team roundballers opened the season with defeat. Looking for their first victory, Governors met the Noll War¬ riors. With a burst of energy Morton jumped ahead, holding on to the lead through most of the game. Warriors led a sneak attack, scalping MHS by a mere two points. B-teamers conquered Lew Wallace, 52-44, to end their six-game losing streak. A win over Munster brought the season to a 5-14 close. AIMING STRAIGHT, R. Ostojic dodges a block while attempting to score. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Beckman 39 25 Gavit 30 31 E.C. Washington 53 26 Hammond High 34 42 E.C. Roosevelt 44 33 Bishop Noll 48 40 Munster 52 39 E.C. Washington 55 38 Bishop Noll 46 42 Lake Jr. High 51 71 Horace Mann 43 39 Clark 49 55 Tech 19 62 Whiting 32 55 Clark 36 34 Tech 28 29 Lake Ridge 49 51 Whiting 41 75 Highland 47 61 IN MID AIR, frosh D. Batur fights to gain control of the ball. 86 Governor roundballers suffer slow season start FANCY FOOTWORK AND DRIBBLING enables sophomore D. Cashen to move down court evading his opponents, as teammates set up a Governor strategy. B-TEAM BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Highland 47 33 Lake Central 45 37 Griffith 50 35 Bishop Noll 57 55 Calumet 43 37 Hobart 45 31 Lew Wallace 44 52 Tech 47 43 E.C. Washington 55 35 Whiting 36 43 Valparaiso 78 48 G avit 40 34 Andrean 70 57 E.C. Roosevelt 46 50 Hammond High 55 56 Clark 46 37 Tech 52 45 Crown Point 46 42 Munster 50 55 B-TEAM BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: R. Goodson, M. Knezevich, M. Ramian, B. Olson, J. Kar, T. McTaggart, R. Garvey. “On the ball,” D. Cashen, J. Pepper, L. Kerr. BACK ROW: G. Brennan, P. Higgins, the B-teamers take time to crack a smile. 87 Hammond City tournaments, finish season 10-17 CORRECT FORM enables senior M. Harwood to execute a long shot onto the green. Golfers gained skills during the scheduled practices. 88 Highland Gary Andrean Chesterton Calumet Hammond High E.C. Roosevelt Tech E.C. Washington Gavit Whiting Hammond High East Gary E.C. Roosevelt Tech E.C. Washington Clark River Forest Hanover Central Gavit M.C. Rogers Whiting Hammond High Chesterton Highland Munster Lew Wallace ’Denotes forfeit Varsity linksmen place fifth in both Conference, Along with balls and clubs, hats and sunglasses, MHS golfers piled into Coach Woodward’s 1962 Chevy. On the road to their first game of the season, whispers of nervousness and shouts of anticipation could be heard from the boys sitting in the back seat. “Chalk up another one,” shouted sophomore stickman Karl Kuhn, when old faithful wasn’t such a faithful car and stalled one more time, which delayed the team. With nothing stopping them, the courageous Governors trudged on to tangle with the Trojans. The season opener swished by the golfers as Highland led with a mark of 173-203. Thus, they began a five game loss. Coming out of the gutter, the team won their next two matches against Hammond High and E.C. Roosevelt. Remaining season plays included two ties, ten wins and, unfortunately, seventeen defeats. B-team golfers ended with one win and six losses. In order to purchase team shirts the golfers sold swinger cushions. Junior Bob Guiden and sophomore Fernando Vela agreed that since they sold 21 swingers each that their shirts should have their names printed on the back in gold. However, Coach Woodward VARSITY GOLF MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: F. Vela, E. Bjorklund, K. Kuhn, Coach Wood- emphatically disagreed. ward. BACK ROW: B. Guiden, M. Bafia, L. Avenetti. D. Constant. STREAMING THE WAVES, frosh J. strengthens his backstroke. Taylor VARSITY SWIMMING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Tech 67 86 Gary Roosevelt 53 79 Chesterton 109 52 Hammond High 94 72 Griffith 72 Horace Mann 60 90 Lew Wallace 82 88 Portage 94 63 Lowell 76 90 ' Bishop Noll 11 0 Highland 104 56 Gavit ' Denotes forfeit 80 90 PERFECT FORM, illustrated by junior J. Sarwacinski, enables him to achieve additional points while participating in diving competition. SWIMMING TEAM— FRONT ROW: T. Sliwa, D. Rhodes, D. Nagy, R. Oros, M. Evanich, B. Clarke. SECOND ROW: M. Wimmer, K. Clemm, J. Taylor, P. Oros, H. Fross, J. Sarwacinski, B. Munsie, P. Mikel, P. Meier. BACK ROW: T. Costa, K. Heins, S. Shabaz, B. Hartlerode, J. Elo, B. Lelito, D. Kukula, R. Backlund, D. Csicsko. Girls can now participate on the team. 90 Swimming team adds girls, first time in history Along with the new female mem¬ bers, the Morton tankmen entered the 73-74 season. Meeting Hammond Tech for the first game of the season, the swimmers were faced with the disadvantage of competing in unfa¬ miliar waters. This challenge did not affect the Govs. They defeated the Tech Tigers by a 19 point margin. Anticipation developed amongst the swimmers as each of the meets ap¬ proached. Victory was often seen at the Governor outings as they won 6 out of their 11 encounters. In sectionals senior Paul Oros com¬ peted in the 100-yd. butterfly. Oros came in fourth with a time of 59.5 seconds, missing the state qualifica¬ tion time by two seconds but breaking his own school record. “I never realized the guy I swam against was such a fish until I beat PROPER MOTIONS AND RHYTHMIC BREATHING enable senior P. Oros to demonstrate him an broke my own school record,” the needed techniques in performing the butterfly stroke. commented Paul Oros. IN ROUGH WATER, frosh D. Rhodes at- RACING AGAINST THE CLOCK, senior H. Fross strives to improve his stroke and form, tempts to perfect his style. Freshmen Such effort, along with much practice and vigorous workouts, aid the members of the practiced daily for future meets. swimming team in both individual and team competition. 91 VARSITY TRACK MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: R. Rogers, W. Parks, M. Seno, M. Sumler and P. Zneimer. After school practices pre- B. Cook, J. Volkman, K. Kasper, J. Prange. BACK ROW: B. Vana, pared Morton Cinderfellas for future track meets. VARSITY TRACK STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON PLACE Crown Point 41 2 Munster 37 2 Gavit - Tech 32 3 Hammond High - Bishop Noll 23 3 Rensselaer Relays 10 6 Clark - E.C. Roosevelt 59 2 E.C. Washington - Whiting 67 2 IHSAA Sectionals 9V2 14 Clark Relays 21 4 Conf. Tourney 26 8 MUSCLES FLEXED, Morton cinderman, J. Prange scissors the obstacle, makes it, - 92 Cinderfellas begin shape-up routine for future IN THE MOOD for a strip tease B. Skertic amuses his audience. Invading the gym to begin shape up routines for future meets, Gover¬ nor cinderfellas dodged the remaining basketball players as they ran con¬ tinuous laps. Some trackmen leaped over hurdles, set up in the hall, while others found a relatively out-of-the- way place to practice the high jump or hurl the shot put. Anxious to utilize sharpened skills, Morton faced Crown Point in the sea¬ son opener. One disappointing defeat led to another as Govs, failing to out score any opposition, fell in four con¬ secutive meets. The trackmen finished the season following two more losses and two wins. Captain Jeff Volkman felt, " Our season would have been a greater success if we were more unified.” NEARING HIS TEAMMATE, M. Sumler pre¬ pares to hand off the baton. and keeps balance and momentum to pre¬ pare for the hurdles ahead of him. PUSHING TO THE FINISH LINE, senior J. Volkman tests his physical endurance in a race against time. Physical stamina is a beneficial quality for track members. B-TEAM TRACK— FRONT ROW: D. Tutush, R. Frye, C. Vines, L. Daily, M. Stanny, R. Crague, J. Herring, D. Gil, C. Sesny. SECOND ROW: J. Kasper, R. Barta, D. Peters, D. Domsic, L. Rogers, D. Ficko, M. Wick, J. Thompson, J. Kolwicz, T. McTaggart. BACK ROW: M. Mearthy, T. Jones, C. Banka, M. Catania, R. Chappell, S. Bardoczi, E. Salka, H. Wick, D. Witte, J. McGann, R. Skertic. B-team trackmen terminate year with 0-4 slate LEAPING AND BOUNDING over high hurdles, sophomore M. Stanny hopes to secure first place. B-team trackmen took eighth in Lake Shore Conference. 94 Hoping to continue the previous years’ winning record, B-team cinder- fellas put forth vigorous effort in pre¬ season training. As time progressed frustration developed, for they failed to see a victory. Tech and Gavit proved to be tough competitors as B-teamers trailed be¬ hind both squads in the season open¬ er. Scores remained low until the Clark-Roosevelt contest, where Mor¬ ton reached a high of 59 points. De¬ termined to overcome the opposition, Govs routed the Rough Riders but fin¬ ished second to the Pioneers. Freshman cinderfellas competed alone in the Frosh Conference meet where they received seventh place. B-TEAM TRACK STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON PLACE Tech - Gavit 24 3 Hammond High- Bishop Noll 26 3 Clark - Roosevelt 59 2 Washington - Whiting 45 2 Lake Shore Conf. (frosh-soph) 15 8 Lake Shore Conf. (frosh) 30 7 Morton thinlies claim third in Frosh-Soph meet VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: S. Oros, J. Herbert. SECOND ROW: B. Skertic, B. Vana. THIRD ROW: B. Marrs, M. Sumler. BACK ROW: P. Zniemer, B. Smith. Not pictured— Coach Archer. ING OUT, junior B. Skertic welcomes final steps of the race. While sitting lazily in lawn chairs, batting away pesty mosquitoes, many individuals noticed Morton thinlies moving swiftly along the street. Jog¬ ging daily built up Govs resistance for nearing X-Country meets. Up against Lake Central, Morton thinlies started the season off well claiming their first victory. Although efforts proved futile against East Gary, Govs came on strong, grabbing a win over Gary Andrean. Following a defeat by Gavit, Morton thinlies captured victories over Tech and Clark, then slipped by E.C. Roosevelt with a one point edge. Morton wrap¬ ped up the season with a 7-4 record. Young Governor thinlies placed third in the Frosh-Soph meet. B-TEAM CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW. H. Wickramasekera, T. Tucker. SECOND ROW: M. Catania, J. Simpson. THIRD ROW: D. Domsic, T. Jones. BACK ROW: M. Wick¬ ramasekera and D. Tutush. CROSS COUNTRY STATISTICS OPPONENT Lake Central East Gary Andrean Gavit Tech Clark E.C. Roosevelt Whiting E.C. Washington Hammond High Noll EXERTED EFFORT enables frosh S. Oros to remain a pace ahead of an opponent as he nears the finish line. TO MAINTAIN HIS PLACE, junior J. Her¬ bert strives to keep his pace. 95 Kickers battle for Conference title; defense fail; Strenuous exercises and tedious drills performed daily by Gov soccer- men prove that successful teams are not built on ambitions alone. Putting their best foot forward, Mor¬ ton kickers booted Clark, 5-1, in the season opener. Govs combined efforts to head off cross-town rival Gavit and capture their second win. The soccer- men posted identical, 2-2, scores at the finish of the Tech game, before colliding with Hammond High. Batt¬ ling for the City Conference title, energetic kickers fought to outscore the Wildcats. Although MHS defense worked efficiently against past oppon¬ ents, it could not halt Hammond High. As time elapsed Govs could not surpass the Wildcats four goals and slipped 4-3. In the last three contests Morton defeated Clark, then blanked Gavit and Tech. When asked to comment on the 1974 team, senior Kevin “Pix” Oros gladly offered, “We have a great team. Our goal is to sweep the Conference and the tournament clean. Nice and tidy, that’s the way I like it!” IN A SCRAMBLE, soccerman T. Costa fights for the ball and proves to be the better man as he " puts his foot down” to make a successful steal. SOCCER STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 1 5 Gavit 5 Tech 2 2 Hammond High 4 3 Clark 7 Gavit 0 4 Tech 0 2 96 ENTANGLED FEET result as frosh M. Ramberg attempts to gain control. IN REVERSE ACTION, M. Galovic picks up where opposing Wildcat leaves off. By o hold Hammond Wildcats; Governors slip 4-3 SOCCER TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: M. Hill, D. Nagy, J. DelToro. SECOND ROW: Coach Hunt, R. Billings, J. Nagy, M. Wimmer, C. Fuller, R. Munsie. THIRD ROW: T. Thompson, J. Col- ello, L, Egan, T. Costa, M. Galovic, P. Kerr. FOURTH ROW: K. Oros, M. Ramberg, B. Metros, M. Milicevic, L. Boilek, J. Laud. BACK ROW: L. White, B. Hartlerode, M. Anderson, G. Kolodziej, J. Hines, D. Berrisford, C. Turnbull. The Governor soccermen finished their season play with a 5-1-1 mark. chesting the ball, he moves quickly down the field to add an MHS goal. AWAITING THE CALL left wing K. Oros looks back and checks things out, hoping for teammate L. White to make his kick a powerful and safe one. Govs establish new team record against Clark Sweat shirts and loose jackets guarded Morton diamondmen against the cool spring air as practice moved outdoors. Warming up, some lobbed the ball to one another, then gradual¬ ly threw at a greater force and speed. Others stung their hands batting as they swung, contacting the ball. On a warm, windy day, Governors packed their equipment, hopped into cars and headed for East Gary. The diamondmen brought home a victory, shutting out the Eagles. In the double headers against Griffith and Calumet, Morton fell in both attempts. A 13-1 win over Bishop Noll began and 11 game winning streak for MHS. Clark jumped ahead early in the game with nine runs. Morton fought back to decrease the gap. With two outs in the last inning, Governors were down by four. Senior Jim Smith con¬ nected, smacking a two-run homer, making the score 13-11. As he explain¬ ed it. “I just wanted to get a hit. When I got that home run it brought our team back together.” However, the comeback attempt failed even though Morton diamondmen hit six home runs, breaking a team record. Governors ended their regular sea¬ son play with a 20-10 mark. BITS OF ADVICE from Coach Jancich en¬ courages senior M. Ramian. BASEBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT East Gary Griffith Griffith Highland Calumet Calumet Noll Valparaiso Clark Hammond High Whiting E.C. Roosevelt Tech Hammond High Gary West Gary West Whiting Clark E.C. Roosevelt Crown Point Tech Gavit Noll Hammond High Clark E.C. Washington St. Francis Highland Griffith Gavit “BRING HIM HOME,’’ shouts the crowc as slugger L. Eaton prepares to smash the ball and send in J. Smith. 98 BASEBALL TEAM MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: T. Keilman, K. Wil- nen, D. Johnson, B. Marrs, Coach Jancich. BACK ROW. Coach son, M. Ramian, L. Kerr, Managers P. Williams and N. Knight. Georgas, J. Fouts, M. York, M. Ramian, D. Hulsey, S. Calabrese and SECOND ROW: P. Hudson, J. Smith, B. Smith, P. Higgins, G. Bren- L. Eaton. Gov diamondmen ended their season with a 20-10 mark. 99 Grapplers take second in Sectional competition CONTEMPLATING HIS NEXT MANEUVER, junior J. Colello concentrates and tries to deter¬ mine the unexpected movements of his Gavit competitor. Tension mounted as Gov matmen prepared for sectionals. As a result of teamwork, Morton grabbed second in the play-offs at Highland. Representing Morton in regionals were six varsity wrestlers. In this com¬ petition only one Governor grapplei advanced to state finals at Southport, junior Ruben Torres. Morton wrestlers became used to odd eating habits, strict diets, and plenty of practice after school. Such holds as the cradle and the guillotine were learned in effort to prepare themselves for upcoming matches. Varsity wrestlers finished the sea¬ son with a 8-1 record, losing only to conference champ Gavit. The Govs scored a win in the East Chicago Holiday tou mey, placing first. When asked about his team this year, Coach Kepler remarked, “Wt had an excellent dual meet seasor and an impressive sectional showing.’ VARSITY WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 24 34 Tech 10 45 Whiting 17 39 ECR 15 40 ECW 27 30 Bishop Noll 9 48 Gavit 30 18 Hammond High 24 26 Portage 21 30 JUST IN THE NICK OF TIME, sophomore K. Kuhn eyes the towel as it is being thrown ENTHUSIASTIC COACH Mr. F. Kepler into the ring, signaling the end of the first period. watches a wrestler perform In a match. VARSITY WRESTLERS— FRONT ROW: K. Kuhn, A. Lopez, J. Col- Kepler, manager N. Knight, S. Pinkerton, R. Rogers, R. Torres, L. ello, A. Walters, F. Kuhn, R. Metros, J. Francis. BACK ROW: Coach Eaton, B. Parks and Coach Demantes. 101 m 0 p a y r, B-TEAM WRESTLING MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: manager N. Knight, L. Piper, S. Ralph, G. Campaniott, J. Pawlak, R. Strayer, B. Colello, T. Warren, M, Gollner. BACK ROW: M. Hill, R. Newman, M. Hill, R. Billings, R. Chappell, B. Mullins, M. Schrieber, J. Simp¬ son, S. Calabrese, Coach Demantes. B-team won six straight matches, then fell in two of the last three contests. Wrestlers capture Clark Pioneers in first outing Each B-team grappler nervously awaited his turn to wrestle. Hoping to become future varsity material, team members strived to develop skills while gaining experience. Govs took occasional naps to rest up for the evening sessions. Honey and chocolate bars became familiar sights as the wrestlers built up their energy during matches. In the first event of the season Mor¬ ton made a tremendous showing, “wiping out” Clark by a score of 51-9. B-team wrestlers captured five more consecutive wins, stepping on Tech, Whiting, ECR, ECW, and Bishop Noll. Despite team efforts, Govs, un¬ able to hold the Gladiators, went down in defeat. In the last two con¬ tests Morton tied with the Hammond Wildcats, then fell to Portage. TRYING TO REGAIN TOP POSITION, frosh R. Newman grasps his opponent ' s hand. B-TEAM WRESTLING STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Clark 9 51 Tech 26 32 Whiting 24 42 E.C. Roosevelt 6 54 E.C. Washington 12 51 Bishop Noll 18 45 Gavit 34 18 Hammond High 29 29 Portage 30 29 TAKE DOWN PROCEDURES compel soph¬ omore R. Strayer to force his opponent to the floor, gaining the lead. Varsity, B-team girls possess 8-2 season record Pre-game jitters accompanied Mor¬ ton gals as they trotted to their start¬ ing positions on the court. “Captains ready? Scorers and timers ready? Time in with the serve.” The referee blew her whistle and the vol¬ leyball soared over the net. Individual skills combined with teamwork aided Morton to a victory over Highland. Govs fell victim to Portage and claimed a win over the Wildcats before facing Gavit. Ambitious and alert, Morton gals executed timed blocks and spikes to out volley the Gladiators. Both var¬ sity and B-team wound up their sea¬ son with eight wins and two loses. LEAPING HIGH, soph J. Goginsky blocks a Gladiator spike as teammate J. Stark awaits in back-up position. VOLLEYBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT SCORES MORTON Portage 15-4 15-12 15-7 1 Highland 15-4 15-11 15-7 1,3 Gavit 15-12 15-2 15-11 1,3 Hammond High 15-1 15-5 1,2 East Gary 15-8 15-8 16-14 1 Calumet 15-10 15-3 1,2 Griffith 15-12 15-9 15-12 1,3 •Lowell 15-0 15-0 1,2 Lake Central 15-6 16-14 1,2 Wheeler 15-8 15-3 1,2 •denotes forfeit GIRLS VOLLEYBALL— FRONT ROW: A. Knaver, M. Gerovac, C. Riskin, M. Katie, L. Swiercz, P. Goldschmidt. SECOND ROW: T. Chance, M. Fowler, J. Uhrin, M. Polochak, P. Cunningham, J. Stark, J. Goginsky. BACK ROW: A. Stewart, J. Matonovich, L. Polochak, G. Hasselgren, Coach Hicks, C. Hill, L. Pariso, C. Kosanovich. 103 GLANCING DOWN COURT, frosh J. Uhrin looks for an open player as soph E. Del- Toro attracts her attention. GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: E. DelToro, P. Sohl, K. Kosanovich, D. Borem, P. Goldschmidt, A. Stewart. SECOND ROW: M. Komar, M. Fowler, J. Matonovich, L. Pariso, L. Klys, M. Gerovac, T. Chance, J. Stark. BACK ROW: Coach Hicks, M. Polochak, G. Morton cagerettes snap Gavit ' s winning streak, Daydreams extended into the night as Governor gals restlessly awaited the clash with the lady Glads. Days quickly elapsed into hours, then just minutes, before the tip-off. Unlike the usual fistful of fans, Morton cagerettes attracted a large, lively crowd to observe the conference title showdown. Hoping to secure their eleventh straight victory, Govs challenged the Gladiators’ three year, 35-game winning streak. Opening the third quarter with a five point edge, Morton cashed in two baskets and a free throw to stretch the lead to ten points. A quick Gavit come-back diminished the Gov ad¬ vantage to a single point. Glads pulled ahead in the fourth quarter but Govs soon regained the lead. With only seconds remaining, Gavit, only a point behind, saw a chance to score. Alerted, MHS inter¬ cepted a pass, regaining possession of the ball. Shrieks of joy resounded throughout the gym as the buzzer rang. Govs ended Gavit’s streak and captured the conference title! In the District Tourney Morton captured first place honors, defeating both Munster and Valparaiso. Commenting on her basketball team, Miss Hicks stated, “This 1974 team was a great group to coach. Each girl had the desire and determination to make us a championship team. Our winning record was a result of hard work by every team member.” EYES ON THE BASKET, senior J. Ma¬ tonovich concentrates as the referee en¬ titles her to one free throw. SURROUNDED BY DEFENSE, sophomore E. DelToro goes up for the shot while a Portage block attempt fails. GIRLS BASKETBALL STATISTICS OPPONENT MORTON Munster 30 48 Valparaiso 28 61 Highland 29 60 Hammond High 23 52 West Side 23 64 Portage 30 66 Lake Central 32 63 Calumet 15 72 East Gary 16 48 Griffith 36 53 Gavit 45 46 DISTRICT TOURNEY RESULTS Munster 45 59 Valparaiso 44 46 104 Hasselgren, J. Goginsky, J. Uhrin, L. Polo- chak, P. Cunningham and L. Bolsega. They were undefeated this season. tab Northwest OFF BALANCE, senior G. Hasselgren gains control of the rebound before attempting another shot on goal. UP FOR THE JUMP, frosh L. Bolsega taps the ball to a teammate. 105 Acquaintances 106 Perhaps the most drastic changes came about through the association of friends and the influences they made upon each other. Although these variations were more apparent during the freshman and senior levels, all four years somewhat transformed the individual. Acceptance by peer groups motivate some to conform in appear¬ ances, attitudes and social life events. Wandering through the halls one occasionally saw a student whom he looked at with curiosity. Shorter sizes caused pupils to stare as freshmen coming from the middle schools seem¬ ed to be smaller in height. Instead of wearing “Sunday best” garments, casual clothing of jeans and jerseys enabled students to have a re¬ laxed, not stuffy, feeling. Though replaced by styled hairdos, the desire for longer hair extended to the male faculty. Whiskers lengthened into beards and moustaches. 107 GIVING ADVICE TO A FELLOW TEAMMATE, S. Pinkerton, senior vice-president, shouts encouraging hints during a match. Not only is Steve involved with class activities but is a member of the varsity wrestling squad. HOURS OF PREPARATION enable C. Turn- bull, senior class president, to finish his ' valedictory oration. Attitudes, personalities alter as final year ends r AFTER SCHOOL HOURS Mr. Green coaches the freshman basketball team and also serves as senior class sponsor. With numerous decisions to weigh and consider, seniors still found enough time to enjoy their fourth and final year of high school. The undefeated senior girls took advantage of football season and beat the juniors by a score of 30-12 during the Powder-Puff game. Visions of white ski slopes turned out to be just a dream as spring-like weather set in and melted the snow and the winter ski trip. Forfeiting ‘senior week’ from the agenda upset many. Interferring with classes was the reason given for the removal of this privilege. Preparing to enter a new era of their lives, many seniors spent count¬ less hours planning for their future years. Frequent visits were made to the counselors to obtain information on colleges and professions. Baccalaureate and commencement were formerly held at different times. This year selected seniors voted to combine the services. Senior Paul Hester stated a dis¬ senting opinion, “They’re two differ¬ ent services and I think they should be held at separate times.” FINALIZING PLANS, Mrs. Radio, senior class sponsor, spends free time confirming future class projects. 108 LESLIE ALEXANDER Monitor 1; Stage Crew 1; Swimming 1,2; Theater Guild 1,2. JEAN ELLEN ANDERSON G.A.A. 1-4; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Zoology Club 4. SUSAN ANDREA ANDERSON Sue not only works as a carhop, but she also enjoys cook¬ ing all types of gourmet dishes. KATHY LYNN ANDREWS G.A.A. 1; Office Ass ' t 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. NANCY (WOOD) ANDREWS G.A.A. 1; Lab Ass ' t 3; Office Ass ' t 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. PAM DOREEN ANGUIANO Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t 2; Top Hat 2. MATTHEW DAVID ARGADINE Association 4; Hunting Fishing 1; Jr. Rah-rah; Stage Crew 1; Tennis 1-4 (Capt. 4); Travel Club 1. SANDRA LYNN ARMSTRONG Booster Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. GEORGE SAMUEL ARNOLD Cross Country 1; Electronics Club 1,2; Hunting Fishing 1; Monitor 2; Physics Club 3; Swimming 1,2; Theater Guild 2. 109 PERSUASIVE CALLS help senior secretary A. Essary draw attention to the duck pond at the as¬ sociation carnival. Senior class contributes ' fair share 7 towards 73 MARCUS SCOTT ARNOLD Art Club 3; Biology Club 1; Monitor 1-4. CAROL SUSAN BABINEC Association 1,2,4; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Chairman 2, Sec. 3); Cabinet 4 (Pub. Chairman); Chem. Club 3; Girls ' State Rep. 3; Homecoming Ct.; N.H.S. 3,4; Pom-Pon 2-4 (Co-Capt. 3,4); Quill Scroll 3,4; Senator 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Top Hat 2-4 (Organ. Co-Ed. 3, Academics Co-Ed. 4). ROY ALLAN BACKLUND Band 1-4; Dance Band 3,4; Orchestra 1-4; Swimming 2-4. MARK ALLEN BAFIA Electronics Club 3; Monitor 2; Golf 1-4; Wrestling 1. LARRY MICHAEL BAKKER Electronics Club 3; Monitor 2. Larry enjoys water skiing MYRA SUSAN BARANOWSKI F.T.A. 1; G.A.A. 1,2; MITS 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 3-4. SHARON MARIE BARDOCZI Association 3; N.H.S. 4; Stage Crew 2; Theater Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4 (Clerk 3, V. Pres. 4). CYNTHIA JEAN BARNES Band 1,2; F.T.A. 1; G.A.A. 1; Home Ec. Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. JULIE BARNHOUSE BRENDA LAVERNE BARRETT Booster Club 1-3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 1; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 1; Zoology Club 3. MARK L. BATTON Electronics Club 2,3. Mark is currently employed at a major steel plant. MARGARET MARY BAUM Booster Club 1; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. DAWN MICHELLE BELL Biology Club 2; Booster Club 2; Cape Section 4; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Home Ec. Club 4; Stage Crew 4; Theater Guild 3,4; Twirler 4 (Co-Capt. 4). ROSE MARIE BERNACKI Chem. Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,2. United Way campaign, closes drive at $108.32 MARIE ELENA BERNOTUS Association 2; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t MARK ALBERT BISCUSO Chem. Club 4; Monitor 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics Club 4; Track 2; Zoology Club 3,4 (Sec. 3, Treas. 4). DEBRA GAIL BISHOP Association 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Top Hat 1-3 (Underclass Ass ' t Ed. 2, Underclass Co-Ed. 3). WILLIAM NORMAN BOGGS Soccer 1,2. Bill works at the Kennedy Car Wash and spends his extra time keeping up his Cadillac. KAREN LEE BOGNER Booster Club 2; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 1; Sr. Exec. Board. DENNIS KEITH BOLLHORST M.H.S.: Association 1,4; History Club 2; MITS 1; Monitor 1,2; Senator 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,2; Saint Lawrence Seminary: Basketball 3; Boys ' Chorus 3; Concert Choir 3; Cross Country EDWARD C. BONCELA Cabinet 4; Chem. Club 3; Soccer 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. PAUL BOUGHAMER A-V Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); Electronics 3; Hi-Y Club 4; Teach- BARBARA ANN BOWERSOX Booster Club I; Cape Section 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Ecology Club 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Governaires 2; Monitor 1-3; Vocal Ensemble 1-3; Wayfarers 2. GWENDOLYN HEATHER MARIA BOYLE Band 1-3; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1. ROY JAMES BRADY Roy works as a midnight cook at a nearby restaurant. DAVE MONROE BRANDENBURG Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Swimming 1. Dave enjoys working on CHARLES JAMES BRANDNER M-Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4 (Capt. 3, M.V.P. 4). Chuck enjoys JOHN PATRICK BRENNEN Monitor 3; MITS 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Physics Club 4. RICHARD L. BREWER Association 1-3; Booster Club 1-3; Chem. Club 4, Electronics Club 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Stage Crew 2; Swimming 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. MICHAEL LEROY BRIDGES Art Club 1; Association 4; Electronics Club 3,4; Football 1,3. JOSEPH ALLEN BRIGHT Basketball 1; Golf 1-4. BRENDA LYNN BROACH Brenda spends her evenings working at a local depart- 111 Senior Exec Board helps prepare homecominc SENIOR EXEC BOARD— J. Lara, L. Johnson, J. Tenkely, P. West, C. Babinec, J. Snyder, B. Crowder, J. Pfcwler, J. Matonovich, B. Winston, SUSAN KAY BROWNEWELL Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1,2; Monitor 2,3; Theater Guild 2,3. BECKY BROWNING Association 1; Booster Club 1,2; Ecology Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 3. GREGORY JOSEPH BUJAKI Golf 1-4 (MVP 4). After school Greg works at a local warehouse. KIRK LANE BUNDY Booster Club 3,4. In his spare time Kirk enjoys playing baseball. VICKY JO BURKHART Association 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Sr. Exec. Board; Top Hat 2-4 (Sports Ed. 3, Copy Ed. 4). KEVIN LEE BURKHOLDER Golf 4; Herpetology Club 4. Kevin spends many hours ROBERT EDWARD BURNS Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1-3 (MVP 3); Homecoming Escort; M-Club 2,3; Track 1-3. DIANE MARIE BUROSH Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Mortonite 1-3 (Ad Mgr. 3). PAM BYROM Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1. 112 assembly, assists with cap, gown measurements CHRISAN DENISE CAREY Booster Club 1; Girls ' Chorus 3; Home Ee. Club 2,3. DENISE ANN CARLEY Booster Club 1; G.A.A. I; Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 2,3; Monitor 2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t 1. DEBRA JEAN CASEY Debate 1-3 (Veep. 2, Pres. 3); F.T.A. 2; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 1,2; N.F.L. 2,3; Office Ass ' t 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-4. DEBRA ANN CASTON G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2. Debbie spends her evenings working MICHELLE MARIE CHAPPEY Band ' ; Booster Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2; Teoch- JEAN RUTH CHOVANEC Association 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1-4, N.H.S. 3 4 (Prog. Chair, 4); Chem. Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Ad. Layout Ed. 3, Academic Co-Ed. 4). CYNTHIA MARIE CLELAND Monitor 3. DENNIS A. COATES Golf 2; Monitor 1. CATHERINE LYNN COLELLO Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; Chem. Club 4; G.A.A. 1- Monitor 3,4; MITS 1; Quill Scroll 3; Top Hat 2,3 (Aca¬ demic Co-Ed. 3). 113 Outstanding achievement marks permit college PEGGY COLINS DONNA LOUISE CONNER G.A.A. 1,2; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hot 3,4 (Business Mgr. 4). SUE ANNA CONOVER G.A.A. 1. Sue ' s hobbies include sewing, cooking, and craft making. ANDREW J. COULTER Monitor 2. Andy works at a near-by grocery store. CAROL COWAN BARBARA JO COX Chem. Club 3; Monitor 3. Barb is employed at a gas MARK RANDELL CRAFT Swimming 1. EMMETT MICHAEL CRAWFORD Association 4; Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1,2; History Club 4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1-3; Physics Club 4. TOM L. CRIDER Tennis 2,3; Track 1. ROBERT JEAN CROWDER Association 1-4; Booster Club 2,3; Boys ' Chorus 3; Foot¬ ball 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 4; Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board. PAMELA ELIZABETH CROWE Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Stage Crew 1-3; Top Hat 2,3 (Academic co-ed. 3). DAWN ELAINE CRUMPACKER Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 2,3; Mortonite 2-4 (Press Bureau 3; Special Reports Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4 (Treas. 4); Theater Guild 2,3. MORRIS D. CRUTCHFIELD A-V Club 2,3; Debate 3; Folk Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,2. RICK CUEVAS Football 1; Herpetology Club 4; Track 1-4. THOMAS JON CULP Art Club 3; Association 4; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cross Country 1; Track 1. MICHAEL P. CURIEL Chem. Club 4; Football 1-4; Mortonite 3,4 (Sports Co-Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Wrestling 2-4. JEFF LYNN CZERNIAK Electronics Club 2,3; Golf 2; Hunting Fishing Club 1; Track 1. MICHAEL F. CZLONKA Association 1-3; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Class Officer 2 (V. Pres.); Homecoming Escort; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4; Top Hat 3; Track 1. 114 bound students to test out 7 of required courses JACQUELYN DALE Association 2; Chem. Club 3; Ecology Club 2; G.A.A. 2 (Volleyball 2); Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4. DIANE DARNELL Home Ec. 2; Nurse ' s Ass ' t 4; Office Ass ' t 3. DONNA DARNELL Cape Section 3,4; Office Ass ' t 3,4. DAVE ROBERT DEHENES Monitor 3. In his leisure time, Dave likes to participate in all sports and also is a cook at a local restaurant. BARBARA ANN DEIOTTE Art Club 2. Borb enjoys to go horseback riding in her spare time. ALFRED JAIME DELTORO Soccer 2-4. Jaime spends his after-school hours collecting interesting coins. LYNN MARIE DEMKO FT.A. 1,2; G.A.A. 1; MITS 2; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. MICHELE G. DETVAY Art Club 2; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Travel Club 1. JOHN KENNETH DEWITT Association 1-4 (Pres. 4); Chem. Club 3; Football 1-3; Jr. Exec. Board; Senator 2,3. PATTI DIXON BILL J. DODD Bill is employed at a book factory. ROSE ANN DOMSIC Chem. Club 3,4 (Sec. 4); Physics Club 4; Teach«r ' s Ass ' t 2-4. STEVE J. DONALDSON Soccer 1,2. Steve enjoys karate in his spare time. DANIEL DUDENSKI Dan spends his time watching television. BECKIE EASTWOOD Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 2; Her¬ petology Club 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Theater Guild 3. JOHN V. EISENHUTT Bookstore 2; Chem. Club 4; Lab Ass ' t 3,4; Thespians 2; Zoology Club 3,4. DOUGLAS EDWARD ELISH Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 1-3; Cross Country 1. GARRY S. ELLIS Art Club 1-3; A-V Club 1; Biology Club 1; Electronics Club 1; Monitor 1. 115 Students select announcements, STANLEY COY ELLIS Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 2,3; Cross Country 1; Track 3. DAVID WAYNE ELLISON Art Club 1. Dave likes to draw and paint, and he also spends his extra time on motorcycles. ANN MARIE ESSARY Booster Club 2-4; Chem. Club 1-3; Class Officer (Sec. 3,4); D.A.R.; Homecoming Court; Jr. Rah-rah. LINDA IRENE FAGYAS Art Club 3; Association 3; Booster Club 1-3; Cheerleader 1; Pom-pon 2,3; Theater Guild 3. JERRY FAIRCHILD Electronics Club 1-3; Soccer 1,2. LINDA SUE FAIST Band 1,2. LEANN MARIE FARMER Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Office Ass ' t 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4. JAMES CHARLES FAUSCH Electronics Club 1,2. BOB FRANK FIALA Basketball 1-4; Football 1,2; Track 1-3. DEBBIE LYNN FICHT Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3. Debbie is employed at a department PATRICK LEE FLEENER Football 1. JERRY CARL FLOREY Electronics Club 1-3; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. PHYLLIS LEA FOSS Band 1,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. GLORIA JEAN FOSTER Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Mixed Choir 4; Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,3,4. DARRELL DEWAYNE FOWLER A-V Club 1,2; Debate 1-3; MITS 1,2 (v. pres. 1, pres. 2); Monitor 2,3. JAMES RODERICK FOWLER Booster Club 2-4; Boys ' State Rep. 3; Class Officer (v. pres. 3); Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Sr. Exec. Board; Wrestling JENNY ELIZABETH FRISK Art Club 2,4; Cape Section 3,4; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; MITS 2,3; Theater Guild 1. HAROLD DEAN FROSS A-V Club 2; Booster Club 3; Electronics Club 2,3; M-Club 3,4; Swimming 1-4. 116 PREPARING FOR GRADUATION DAY, senior V. Rollins carefully calculates the precise measurement for the cap size of senior B. McDillon. All seniors took a day from govern¬ ment or economic classes to have measurements taken for commencement attire. EXAMINING ANNOUNCEMENTS, seniors J. Wrona and S. Jillson ponder an optional decision many seniors face. Activities continue through summer of ' 73 with CONNIE MARIE GEORGE Association 3; Girls ' Chorus 3, Home Ec. 2; MITS 3; Office Ass ' t 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. JAMES GIBBS Swimming 1-3. Jim spends after school hours working at a local gas station. DEBBIE KAY GILBERT Art Club 3; Association 4; Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Pep Band 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2. DONNA JEAN GILFILLAN Booster Club 2; Cape Section 3,4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Office Ass ' t 3; Theater Guild 4. SUSAN LYNN GILLESPIE Association 2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 4; F.T.A. 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Pom-pon 4; Office Ass ' t 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. BARBARA R. GLERUM Cape Section 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Home Ec. 2-4 (Treas. 3); Office Ass ' t 1-3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. CINDY GOLDSMITH Cindy spends all her outside time working. JAMES FREDERICK GRAUVOGL Electronics Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. MICHAEL JOSEPH GRAUVOGL RONALD EUGENE GRAY Monitor 4. DOUGLAS GREENWOOD GREGORY ORRIN GREENWOOD CHARLES A. GREGORY A-V Club 3,4; Chem. Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Plays 4. BARBARA FRANCINE GRIGGS Art Club 3; Association 3; Band 1,2; Chem. Club 3; Dance Band 1; Debate 1-4 (v. pres. 2); Ecology Club 1; Elementary Tutor 2; F.T.A. 3; Girls ' Chorus 3; Girls ' State Rep. 3 (Alt.); History Club 3 (Pres. 3); Math Tutor 3; N.F.L. 1-4; (v. pres. 2); N.H.S. 3,4; Theater Guild 2. (In memoriam) CINDY SUE GRIMMER Association 3,4; Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1,3; G.A.A. 1-4 (treas. 4); MITS 2,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Theater Guild 3,4. BOB STEPHEN GURCHEK Electronics Club 3; M-Club 2; Monitor 2; Wrestling 1,2. NANCY ANN GUZIS Monitor 2. Nancy likes nature, and in her spare time she ROSE MARIE HANSON Girls ' Chorus 2; Monitor 2,3. 118 beach party; ' 74 ditch day climaxes springtime NICK WAYNE HANZI Association 2,4; Cabinet 4; Chem. Club 3; Monitor 1,2. LYNDA ELAINE HARRELD Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 3; Jr. Exec. Board; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t 3,4. GAIL F. HASSELGREN Band 1-4; Booster Club 3,4; Dance Band 2-4; Debate 3,4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basketball 2-4; Girls ' Track 3; Girls ' Volley¬ ball 1-4, N.F.L. 3,4. ANDREW T. HAWKING Association 1,2; Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 1,3; Cross Country 1-3; Homecoming Escort; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 3. KEVIN C. HEINS Electronics Club 2,3; Football 1; Golf 4; Swimming 1-4; BRENDA SUE HEMBREE Booster Club 2; Cape Section 2; Concert Choir 2-4; Folk Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Wayfarers 2-4. DEBBIE ANN HESTER Cabinet I; Girls ' Chorus 3; Home Ec. 2; Monitor 2; Travel Club 2. PAUL BYRON HESTER Band 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Drum Major 4; Lab Ass ' t 4; Music in Perspec. 1-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4 (v. pres. 4). TINA MARIE HETRICK Booster Club 1 -3; Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1-3; Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2; Travel Club 1. CONNIE LAVENE HOLLAND Monitor 3. Connie is now working as a dental assistant. KEN E. HOLMES Association 1,3; Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 1,2; Cross Country 2; Football 1; Homecoming Escort; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board; Track 1. GERRIT EDWARD HOOGHUIS Electronics Club 3. Gerrit spends his spare time repair¬ ing motorcycles. LAWRENCE ALAN HORVATH Boys ' Chorus 1; Dance Band 2-4; Music in Perspec. 2-4. KATHY ANNE HOWE Art Club 2,4; Cape Section 3; For. Lang. Club 1; F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Volleyball 1; Geology Club 4; Orchestra 1-4; Theater Guild 4. PAMELA ANN HOWELL Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 3; Concert Choir 3,4; Folk Club 3,4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Vocal Ensemble 2-4; Wayfarers 2-4. 119 Students tour Washington ' s historical landmarks, SHAWN JOSEPH HUBER Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4. CYNTHIA L. HUDEC G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,3. KATHLEEN JOAN HUDZIK Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 3,4; Lab Ass ' t 3; Mortonite 3,4 (Ad. Mgr, 3,4); Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Theater Guild 1-3. PAMELA GAYLE HULSEY Band 1-4; Orchestra 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3. MIKE L. HUSSEY Association 1; Boys ' Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 4; Stage Crew 1; Tennis 4. MARK EDWARD ITCZAK Baseball 3; Electronics Club 3; Football 1; Hunting Fishing 1-4; Swimming 1-3. CLAUDIA JOAN JAKOV Booster Club 1; Cape Section 3; MITS 2-4; Theater Guild 3,4. JAMES DAVID JAMISON Association 3; Boys ' Chorus 1; Electronics Club 3; Football 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 1,2; Theater Guild 1,2. LYNN CAROL JASPERSON Cape Section 3; Office Ass ' t 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4. PAMELA SUE JELENSKI Association 1; Booster Club 1,2; Drama Club 1,2; Ecology Club 1,2; Monitor 1; Plays 1; Senator 1. SHARON LYNN JILLSON Girls ' Chorus 3. LOIS CAROL JOHNSON Ecology Club 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1; Theater Guild 1. RANDY D. JOHNSON Swimming 1-4. Randy works on cars in his spare time. TERRY RANDALL JOHNSON Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 2; Dramatics 4; Ecology Club 3; Football 1; Stage Crew 1. WILLIAM RICHARD JOHNSON Boys ' Chorus 4; Monitor 1-3; Swimming 1,2. STEVE W. JOSEPH Booster Club 2; Ecology Club 2; Electronics Club 3; Monitor 1,2; Stage Crew 2; Swimming 2,3. THOMAS GILBERT JOSWAY Association 1; Electronics Club 2,3 (V. Pres. 3); Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4. RICHARD ALLEN JUNKENS 120 ' iew 1 session of senatorial Watergate hearin g AFTERNOON STROLLS help senior H. Fross become more acquainted with the capital ' s tourist attractions. PAUSING AWHILE, seniors M. Balousek and B. Glerum catch their breath after a day of extensive sightseeing. MICHAEL ALLEN KANE Electronics Club 2,3; Lab Ass ' t 2-4; Zoology Club 3. DEBRA LOUISE KARALAS Art Club 3; Association 4; Ecology Club 2; F.T.A. 1,2; Latin Honor Society 1,2; Theater Guild 2. ELIZABETH THRESE KAYSEN Association 2-4; Booster Club 1; Cabinet 3,4; Ecology Club 2,3; Folk Club 3,4; G.A.A. I; History Club 1; N.H.S. 3,4; Stage Crew 3; Theater Guild 2-4; Top Hat 2. SUSAN MAUD KEITHLEY Concert Choir 3,4; Ecology Club 3; Elementary Tutor 2; Folk Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Orchestra 3; Wayfarers 3,4. SUSAN ANN KELLEY Cape Section 3; Folk Club 4; G.A.A. M; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2. BRUCE EDWARD KENDALL Electronics Club 1; Football 1,2; Monitor 1; Track 1-4. BRYAN KEITH KERNER Monitor 2,3. Bryan likes to hunt and fish whenever he can. CATHERINE T. KERR Cathy is employed at a candy store. PATRICK MICHAEL KERR Soccer 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. Pat not only likes to watch hockey, but enjoys playing the game. Halloween spirit motivates mischievous pranks DECORATING TREES WITH WHITE STREAMERS is a favorite trick this practical joke on friends by sneaking into backyards and sur- performed during Halloween season. Some seniors enjoyed playing prising them with “T.P.’d” trees and bushes. THOMAS MICHAEL KIRK Tom enjoys playing hockey and works as a cook. BARB JANE KLINGBERG G.A.A. 1-4; Geology Club 4. DEBBIE JEAN KLISURICH Booster Club 1,2; Cheerleader 1; Class Officer 1,2 (Sec. 1,2); Monitor 3,4. PATRICIA ANNE KNAVER Association 2,3; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Volleyball 1-3. WILLIAM DEAN KNOCHE Bill likes to hunt. THERESA ANN KOCH Chem. Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1-4; Office Ass ' t 2-4; Teacher ' s 122 Earlier fashions come back with ' Greaser Day CRUISING AT LUNCH, M. Seno, J. Volkman, D. Crumpacker, M. fifties. On ‘Greaser Day’ seniors came to school with slicked back Argadine, J. Stevens and D. Bollhorst stop and rap about the nifty hair and pony-tails, clad in old styles. 123 Winter ski trip fantasy evaporates as sun thaw MICHAEL JOSEPH KRALY Basketball I; Soccer 1-4. ANDREW DEAN KRAS Tennis 1,2. Andy is employed as a stock boy and enjoys working on his car. JOSEPH ANTHONY KRIETER Electronics Club 3; Physics Club 4. MARK EDWARD KRIZMAN A-V Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3; Theater Guild 3,4. DEBBIE LYNN KUDLA Booster Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 2. FREDRICK KEITH KUHN Football 1; Monitor 3,4; Wrestling ]-4. DAVID STEPHEN KUKULA Electronics Club 3,4; Hunting Fishing 2; Swimming 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4). JOANN THERESA KUTIE Cape Section 3; Concert Choir 3; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1 ,• Monitor 1. NICK MICHAEL LACANSKI Band 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; Music in Perspec. 3; Orchestra DALE LEE LAMBERT Band 1-4. Dale likes gymnastics. JACQUELINE LARA F.T.A. 2; Girls ' Chorus 2; Library Ass ' t 3; Sr. Exec. Board. DAVID BRUCE LEGG Association 3. Dave enjoys such classes as math and DAVID RICHARD LEWIS Swimming 2. SUSAN THERESE LICHTENHAN Art Club 1,2; Association 1,4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 4; Concert Choir 3; Debate 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Library Ass ' t 2-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Theater Guild 1-4; Thes¬ pians 2-4; Wayfarers 1-3. CYNTHIA LYNN LIMING Girls ' Chorus 3; Monitor 4. Cindy works with the special ed. class during school hours. FRANK LIVINGSTON Music in Perspec. 14. CHUCK M. LOMAX Football 14; M-Club 3,4; Wrestling 14. DEBORAH ANN LONGBOTTOM Association 3; Band 1-3; Booster Club 3; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3. 124 snow, boredom sets weekend in deep freeze WILLIAM ROBERT LORD Baseball 3; Jr. Exec. Board. NANCY ELLEN LOVE Booster Club 2,4; Cape Section 4; Chem. Club 3; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 2; Girls ' Chorus 3; MITS 2; Monitor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. BARBARA LOUISE MACARTHUR Booster Club 3; Cape Section 4; Foreign Language Ciub 1; G.A.A. 1; Home Ec. Club 3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t 2; Twirler 2,4. GREG MADOUROS Monitor 1. REYNA ALTAGRACIA MAGANA Booster Club 1; Cape Section 2,3; Foreign Language Club 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 1; Photo Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. MARY JO MAGURANY Association 3,4; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 2; MITS 2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Theater Guild 3. SUSAN ANNETTE MALIZIOLA Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; G.A.A. 2; MITS 2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Theater Guild 4. RUTH ANN MANCOS Association 1; Band 1,2; Chem. Club 3; Ecology Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Teocher ' s Ass ' t 2,3; Zoology Club 3. LAURA J. MARKIEWICZ G.A.A. 1. Laura is in the Civil Air Patrol and is Cadet Commander of the Hammond Squadron. WILLIAM D. MARKOVICH Boys ' Chorus 3,4; Football 1; Mixed Choir 4. FERNANDO MARTINEZ JOANN M. MATONOVICH Association 2; Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basket¬ ball 1-4; Girls ' Track 2; Girls ' Volleyball 1-4; Homecoming Ct.; Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board. BONNIE L. MATTINGLY Carrillons 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Choir 1; Govern- aires 2; Library Ass ' t 2,3; Monitor 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4; Theater Guild 2. SHERRY MAUCK MARK LEE MAYS Association 3; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4. DEBRA L. McCABE Band 1-4; Carrillons 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Foreign Lan¬ guage Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls ' Volleyball 1,2; Mixed Choir 3,4; Monitor 3; Mortonite 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4; Theater Guild 1-4; Vocal Ensemble 2. BRUCE McCALLISTER Monitor 2. WILLIAM EDWARD McDILLON Association 2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-3; Cross Country 1; Ecology Club 3; Geology Club 4; Herpetology Club 3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 1,2; Zoology Club 3. 125 Upperclass females prepare for annual footba DEBBIE MERACLE LINDA JOYCE MERKEL Band 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Ecology Club 4; F.T.A. 4 (Sec. 4); History Club 4; Monitor 2; Orchestra 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. PEGGY M. MESSENGER Booster Club 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Theater Guild 2-4. 126 FOOTBALL FALLACIES create fits of laughter as classmates partake in the annual senior skit. Participants clothed themselves in the garb of their favorite gridman and reenacted humorous traits possessed by team members. Joseph McDonald DEBRA SUE MclVER Booster Club 3; G.A.A. 1-4 (Treos. 3); Girls ' Choir 2,3; Girls ' Chorus 1; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2. LEONA MARY McMAHAN Leona enjoys helping the handicapped students. sketch, striving to strengthen class participation JULIE JEAN MILLER Julie studies French and likes to read and travel abroad. KEVIN LEE MILLER Monitor 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Swimming 1,2. PETER MIRELES Art Club 1; Swimming 1; Wrestling 2. ROBERT D. MITROWKA Bob is an apprentice mechanic and in his spare time he constructs cycles. PHYLLIS JEAN MOERY Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Dance Band 3,4; Ecology Club 4; Foreign Language Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4 (Pres. 4); History Club 3,4; Geology Club 4; Orchestra 1-4; Photo Club 4; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t 3,4. DEBRA LYNN MOORE Association 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Home Ec. Club 2; Monitor 2; MITS 2; N.H.S. 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr, Co-Ed. 4). MILLIE L. MORITZ Band 1-3; Booster Club 4; Ecology Club 4 (Sec. 4); F.T.A. 4 (V. Pres. 4); History Club 4; Monitor 4; Orchestra 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4. CHAD ALAN MULLINS Band 1; Baseball 3; Football 1; M-Club 3; Monitor 1-4; Soccer 1; Swimming 1; Wrestling 2. DAVID SCOTT MUNRO Chem. Club 2-4; Mortonite 4; Swimming 1-3. SUE L. MURPHY PATRICIA ANN MURRAY Association 2-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Pom-pon 2-4 (Capt. 4); Senator 4. LAURA LYNN NEVELO Booster Club 1; History Club 3,4; Herpetology Club 3,4; N.F.L. 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4. PAMELA ANN NEWCOMB Home Ec. Club 1. KATHERINE A. NOWESNICK Bookstore 1; Booster Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Lab Ass ' t 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3; Zoology Club 3. WILLIAM FRANK O ' BRIEN Stage Crew 2,3; Theater Guild 2,3. LAWRENCE ROY ORICH Electronics Club 4; Physics Club 4. KEVIN D. OROS Cross Country 3,4; Electronics Club 3,4; Football 1; M-Club 3,4; Soccer 2-4; Tennis 1,2; Wrestling 2. PAUL DAVID OROS Football 1; M-Club 2-4; Swimming 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4. 127 Pep rallies, sign paintings open sectional week TIMOTHY O. ORR A-V Club 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Track 1. JOHN A. OSTROM Band 1-3; Cross Country 1; Dance Band 1-4; Electronics Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Track 1. LYNDA MAE PARISO Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basketball 1-4; Girls ' Track 2,4; Girls ' Volleyball 1-4. SANDRA SUSAN PAVLIK Band 1,2; Chem. Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Lab Ass ' t 3,4; MITS 1; Monitor 2; N.H.S. 4; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2; Zoology Club 3. SANDRA JEAN PEAR BOB G. PEREZ Bob likes to play basketball and football. ROBERT DEAN PETHO DEBBIE SUE PHELPS Girls ' Chorus 2,4; Monitor 3. NORMAN KARL PHILIPS Association 1, ' A-V Club 3,4; Cross Country 1; Monitor 1-4. IRENE PIMENTAL Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3; Foreign Language 1-4; F.T.A. 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Library Ass ' t 2,3; Office Ass ' t 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2. STEVEN CHARLES PINKERTON Booster Club 1-3; Class Officer (V. Pres. 4); Homecoming Escort; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1; Soccer 4; Wrestling 1-4 (M.V.P. 4). SANDRA JEAN PITZEL Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1; N.H.S. 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2; Timerette 1-4; Top Hat 2. BETH JEAN POKRAJAC Association 4; Band 1-4; Booster Club 2-4; Chem. Club 4; Ecology Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 3; Girls ' Choir 4; Nurse ' s Ass ' t 3; Sr. Exec. Board; Zoology Club 4. JOHN E. PONTOW John works at a department store. MARK ANDREW POPAGAIN Boys ' Chorus 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Monitor 2; Stage Crew 2; Theater Guild 2; Thespians 3,4; Wayfarers 3,4. MICHAEL PORVAZNIK A-V Club 2; Bookstore 2; Library Ass ' t 2,3; MITS 2; Photo Club 2; Physics Club 3,4; Stage Crew 1. CYNTHIA LUCILLE POTTER Booster Club 1; Monitor 3. Cindy likes to skate and swim. SUZANNE MARIE POTTER G.A.A. 1-4; Geology Club 4 (Treas. 4); Office Ass ' t 3. class of ' 74 take first place in spirit stick contest THOMAS DAVID POTTS Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Track 2,3; Zoology Club 2 (V. Pres.). LAUREL EILEEN POWELL History Club I; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,2. BENJAMIN POWERS SANDY POWERS JOHN ROBERT PRANGE Association 1,2,4; Cabinet 1; Class Officer 2 (Pres.),- Elec¬ tronics Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Track 1-4. MARY KAY PRENDERGAST Association 2,3. Mary is interested in the beauty of the EDWARD M. PRZEWOZNIK Football 1,3,4; MClub 3,4; Monitor 3. SHARON BARBARA PUSKOS Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Folk Club 4; Geology Club 4. SCOTT M. RAKOS Chem. Club 3,4; Monitor 3,4; Mortonite 3,4 (Sports Co- Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4. MARK RAMIAN Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4. CHARLES EDWARD RAMSEY Monitor 2. BETH ANN RANDHAN Association 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); Cabinet 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board; Homecoming Court; Home Ec. Club 3; Pom-pon 2-4. RANDI MARIE RATAJCZAK G.A.A. 2; Folk Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-4. DEBRA ANN REAGAN A-V Club 3, G.A.A. 1,2; Jr. Exec. Board. MICHAEL H. REDING Electronics Club 3,4. JANICE ANN REISCHEL Association 1 ; Booster Club 1; Monitor 1,2. NANCY JO REX Association 1; Booster Club 1,2; Cheerleader 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2,3 (Underclass Co-Ed. 3). Notheastern High School 4. NICHOLAS ALLEN RIADEN Electronics Club 3,4. 129 130 HOT AND THIRSTY, senior S. Maliziola sees no need for a clean glass during the powderpuff halft-time break. GETTING READY FOR THE BIG GAME, seniors C. Midkiff, S. Stephenson and D. Meraclr go through a drill play. The members on the team and their coaches met after schoo at Hessville Park to plan and work out strategy. Girls prove sports talent in Powder Puff game DENNIS A. ROSS DANNY RAY ROUSE Dan is currently employed at a major steel plant. REBECCA SUE ROWLEY G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls ' Chorus 2,3; Folk Club 4; Library Ass ' t 2,3. DAVID JAMES ROYAL Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t ROBERT GARY RUSSELL Association 1,2; Booster Club 1,3; Boys ' Chorus 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Ecology Club 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. RONALD PAUL RUTLEDGE Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 4; Wrestling 1,2. ROBERT PAUL SAHULCIK Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 1; Football 1. BOBBI LYNN SCHEFFER Monitor 2,3. Some of Bobbl ' s hobbies include sewing, swimming and cooking. ROBERTA KAY SCHILLO Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4; G.A.A. 1-4. KAREN MARIE SCHROEDER Association 2-4 (Recorder 4); Booster Club 1-4; Cape Sec¬ tion 4; G.A.A. 1,3; Girls ' Volleyball 3; Homecoming Court; Home Ec. Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Pom pon 4. DENISE ANN SCHWARTZ Association 2; Booster Club 1-4 (pub. chairman 3); Cape Section 3; Ecology Club 1; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basketball 2,3; Girls ' Track 2; Home Ec. Club 2; Mortonite 2-4 (sports ed. 3, managing ed. 4l. RICHARD LAWRENCE SEGALLY Boys ' State Rep.; Football 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. THERESA SELLERS MICHAEL WILLIAM SENO Chem. Club 3,4; M-Club 4; Physics Club 4, Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1,2. JIM SEXTON TERRY SHADLEY DEBBIE MARIE SHIFFLET CHERYL LYNN SHOCK Carrillons I; Chem. Club 3; Concert Choir 3,4; Ecology Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus I; Her¬ petology Club 3,4 (Treas. 4); Home Ec. Club 3; Mixed Choir 2; Theater Guild 2-4; Vocal Ensemble 2-4; Wayfarers 4; Zoology Club 3. 131 Racing 10-speeds, PERRY JOHN SIKICH Perry ' s hobbies include motorcycle riding and hunting. MARGARET MARY SIKORA Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Chairman 4); Cape Section 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Ecology Club 2; F.T.A. 2; History Club 2; Home Ec. Club 1-3 (Pres. 3); MITS 1,2; Pom-pon 3,4 (Co- Capt. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. KIMBERLY ANN SIKORSKI Association 2; Bookstore 1; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Nurses ' s Ass ' t 1-3. LINDA CATHERINE SIMCHAK Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-4; Ecology Club 2; Chem. Club 3; Girls ' Basketball 2,3; G.A.A. 1-4; History Club 1; Home Ec. Club 1-3; Girls ' Volleyball 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Pom-pon 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3. GEORGIANA CHRISTINE SIRBAS Band 1-3; Booster Club 4; Cape Section 3; Ecology Club 2; Mortonite 2-4 (Third page Ed. 3, Copy Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4); Theater Guild 1. KATHERINE ANN SKURKA Booster Club 1-4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1,4; History Club 3; Officer Ass ' t 3. KIRBY DOUGLAS SLIFER Monitor 3; Swimming 1,2. FRANK GERALD SLOBODA Weight-lifting, fishing and auto repairing are a few of Frank ' s hobbies. BARBARA ANN SMITH Barb enjoys skating, reading, and bicycling. DEBBIE FAYE SMITH Girls ' Chorus 1,2. Debbie likes to walk, bicycle and drive. DEBORAH JEAN SMITH Monitor 1,2. Debbie is interested in studies involved in her church. JAMES B. SMITH Baseball 2-4; Booster Club 4; Football 1,3,4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. PEGGY L. SMITH Chem. Club 4. SHERRY LYNN SMITH Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Concert Choir 3,4; F.T.A. 1; Folk Club 3; Girls ' Choir 1,2; Girls ' Chorus 1, Wayfarers 2-4. HOWARD EUGENE SNYDER Association 4; Booster Club 3,4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2-4. JAMES WARREN SNYDER Association 4; Cabinet 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Homecoming Escort; Mixed Choir 2-4; Monitor 2. MICHAEL C. SOHL Electronics Club 3,4; Soccer 1; Wrestling 1,2. MARCIA LIND SPISAK A-V Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-4; Marcia plays the organ in her spare time. playing football, buying 132 ashions at local stores fulfill week-end agenda DEBORAH LYNN SPITZER Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1,3; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1,4; History Club 3; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-4; Top Hat 3,4 (Faculty Co-Ed. 4). JEFF SPRINGER MICHAEL ANTHONY SPUDIC Mike ' s interests include weight-lifting, playing the guitar and fishing. DONALD M. STALNAKER Electronics Club 3,4; Football 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,2. JANICE ELLEN STARK Booster Club 2-4; Cabinet 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls ' Basketball 1-4; Girls ' State Rep.; Girls ' Track 2,3; Girls ' Volleyball 2-4; Homecoming Court 4; Senator 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Co-Ed. 4). DAVID JAMES STARKEY Chem. Club 3,4; Football 1, Golf 2,3; Monitor 1-3. MARK ROBERT STASSIN Stage Crew 1. SANDRA SUE STEPHENSON Association 4; Band 1-4; Booster Club 2-4; Chem. Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4 (Sec. 4); N.F.L. 3; Orchestra 1-4. JACQUELINE MAY STEVENS G.A.A. 1-4 (V. Pres. 3); Mortonite 3,4 (Third page ed. 4); N.H.S. 4, Quill Scroll 3,4; Zoology Club 3,4 (Pres. 4). DAWN MARIE STOVER G.A.A. 3; Herpetology Club 3; Lab. Ass ' t 3; N.H.S. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2. JON ERIC STRAYER Chem. Club 4; Debate 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); Electronics Club 3,4; Physics Club 3,4. SANDIE L. SWAIM Band 1-4; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Sr. Exec. Board. KAREN MARIE SWIERCZ Band 1-3; Booster Club 1-3; Chem. Club 3,4; Pom-pon 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-4. EDWARD ALFRED SZARKOWICZ Association 1-3; Booster Club 3; Chem. Club 3; Football 1-3; Jr. Exec. Board; Senator 3. JOSEPH THOMAS SZYDLOWSKI Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. MICHAEL ANTHONY TAYLOR Band 1-3; Boys ' Chorus 1; Concert Choir 3,4; Mixed Choir 2,3; Physics Club 3; Swimming 2,3; Thespians 2. JACQUELYN ELAINE TENKELY Association 2-4; Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Index Ed. 3; Faculty Co-Ed. 4); Tutor 2. GERALYNN THERESE TESCH Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 3,4; Chem. Club 4; Foreign Language Club 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; Home Ec. Club 3; Library Ass ' t 2; Office Ass ' t 3,4; Theater Guild 3,4. 133 Commencement exercises, baccalaureate unite PAMELA KAY TESKE Association 4; Booster Club 1-4; Foreign Language Club 3,4; G.A.A. (Sec. 2); Girls ' Basketball 1,2; Girls ' Track 2; Girls ' Volleyball 2; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Prog. Chair. 4); Senator 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Organ. Co-Ed. 4). MARCIA ANN THARP Cape Section 3; Theater Guild 3. MAUREEN LOU THATCHER handicapped. MARTHA JANICE THOMAS Booster Club I; Girls ' Chorus 3; Office Ass ' t 4. SUSAN LEIGH THOMPSON Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. N.H.S. 4. DON TOKOLY Boys ' State Rep. 3. (Sec. 3); JEFF S. TOWNE A-V Club 1-3 (V. Pres. 3); Boys ' Chorus 1; Monitor 4. LEONA KAY TOWNLEY Cape Section 4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s SHARON KAY TRAVIS Girls ' Chorus 1; Monitor 3. TIMOTHY ALAN TRISSLER Electronics Club 3; ' Swimming 1. WILLIAM LEE TUCKER Boys ' Chorus 1; Monitor 3. CHARLES PHILIP TURNBULL Association 2; Booster Club 3,4; Chem. Club 3; Class Officer 3,4 (Pres. 3,4); Debate 3,4; Football 1-3; Home- coming Escort; M-Club 2-4; N.F.L. 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4 (Pres. 4); Physics Club 4; Soccer 1-4 (Capt. 3,4). ALICE MILDRED VALENTINE G.A.A. I; Girls ' Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Orchestra 1-4; Stage Band 4. CHARLES G. VANA Boys ' Chorus 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Stage Crew 1; Swim¬ ming 1-3; Way farers 4. ALETA MARIE VELA Art Club 1 ,• Booster Club 4; Cape Section 4. MARY JO VICARI SUE PATRICE VLAISAVICH Association 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 4; Theater Guild 1; Zoology Club 3,4. JEFFREY ALLAN VOLKMAN Chem. Club 4 (V. Pres. 4); M-Club 2-4; Monitor 3; Physics Club 4; Track 1-4 (Capt. 3, M.V.P. 4); Wrestling 1,3. 134 emoving traditional Sunday afternoon oratory MAKING ALTERATIONS, G. Sirbas short- SILHOUETTED AGAINST GLASS DOORS, seniors assemble in groups of two’s for their ens the robe of T. Koch. last walk as students at Morton Senior High School. DAN WAGGONER DEBRA JEAN WARD Booster Club 2; Cape Section 3,4; Ecology Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 1; Sr. Exec. Board; Tutor. 1. DEBRA LYNN WARGO Betty Crocker Award 4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. PRESTON SCOTT WARGO Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3. JUSTIN SCOTT WARNER A-V Club 1,2; Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 1-4; Physics Club 4. RICHARD WEBBER PAMELA MARIE WEST Association 2-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 3,4 (Sr. Co-Ed. 4). DONNA GAIL WHITE Nurse ' s Ass ' t 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. LEONARD GERARD WHITE Chem. Club 3,4; Football 1; M-Club 3,4; Physics Club 4; Soccer 2-4; Wrestling 1. 135 Friends help in recalling memories of last year MARK E. WHITE Debate 3,4; N.F.L. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 2,3; Theater Guild 2-4. STEVEN EUGENE WHITT Stage Crew 2,3; Theater Guild 2,3. THERESE KATHLEEN WICKRAMASEKERA Folk Club 4; Foreign Language Club 1-4 (Pres. 4); F.T.A. CORALIE ANN WIENEKE Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 2; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Sports Co-Ed. 4). JENNY KATE WILLIAMS Theater Guild 4. Jenny participated in speech events. JUDY WILLIAMS JAMES WADE WILLIAMSON Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1-4. MIKE WILSON A-V Club 1-3; Electronics Club 3,4; Football 1; Hunting Fishing Club 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. JANICE LEE WIMMER Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-3; Cheerleader 1-3; G.A.A. 1; Homecoming Court (Queen); Senator 1. JAY K. WING Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 1-3; Girls ' Chorus 1. WILLIAM HENRY WINSTON Monitor 2; Sr. Exec. Board. TERRIE LEE WOLF Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2. CINDY L. WOLFE Office Ass ' t 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1. CLARENCE JOHN WOLFE Electronics Club 2. DORA ANN WOLFE Nurse ' s Ass ' t 2; Office Ass ' t 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1. RILEY WORD Riley likes to make things out of wood and play tennis. JEFFREY L. WRONA Booster Club 2,3; Monitor 2,3. MICHAEL JOHN YONKE Booster Club 4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 1,2,- Mortonite 2-4; Wrestling 3,4. 136 idle time supplies hours of relaxing, socializing TENA RAE YOUNG Art Club 2; Association 4; Band 1; Jr. Exec. Board; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t 1-3. VERNAL YOUNG A-V Club 2,3; Hunting Fishing Club 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3,4. CYNTHIA MARIE ZARNIK Association 1 ; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1-3; Pom-pon 2-4. PARKED IN A SECLUDED AREA, an unidentified couple find a few private moments to talk over necessary plans for their future together. MOVIE THRILLERS on television intrigue seniors K. Holmes and J. Stark. 137 ENTHUSIASM AT GAMES enabled the juniors to obtain the spirit stick during homecoming. C. Gootee displays the award at one of the home games. Class enthusiasm With only one more year to go in their journey through high school, many juniors began making decisions about future occupations. Obtaining brochures and visiting college seminars provided information on numerous universities. To help pre¬ pare themselves for advanced educa¬ tion, juniors took the PSAT and SAT tests. These exams aided colleges in determining placement. Looking forward to the first foot¬ ball game of the season, junior girls got together to organize a skit. After diligently working for two weeks, the girls rehearsed lines, donned shoulder pads, jerseys and other similar attire to entertain students at the Football O’Rama skit. For approximately six weeks the juniors spent their extra time working on mandatory term papers. Hours of research in libraries were necessary in order to complete the required English papers at home. During homecoming members of the junior class gathered every night for flower making meetings and then later for the actual float construction. This was the first time the class con- struced a float. At the begining no one knew exactly what they were doing, enables juniors but as time progressed the junior float began to shape up. A tall roller coaster supported a small car in which a Roo¬ sevelt player symbolized the theme, “Govs Will take ECR for a Rough Ride!” Action was added to the float by up and down movements. Starting their journey, juniors and seniors from the Hammond area schools flew to the nation’s capitol, Washington, D.C. Here they went through the Smithsonian Institute where they saw the famous “Hope diamond”. They also attended a por¬ tion of the Archibald Cox hearing and got a glimpse of Senators Kennedy and McGovern. They ended their four-day trip by visiting Arlington National Cemetery. Junior Debbie Callahan stated, “Visiting Washington made me more aware of my American heritage.” Organizing committees early in the year, interested classmates and their parents worked together to establish prom details and build up the class’ treasury. After considering different themes the class of ’75 decided on “Stairway to a Dream.” With the fuel shortage in existence this year, both the prom and the after-prom were held at the Sherwood Club. SHARING THE SAME LUNCH HOUR gives junior class officers a chance to work out difficulties that arise during class meetings J. Herbert (pres.), J. Gasparovic (sec.) and R. Irizarry (V. pres.) held before and after school. 138 fo nab spirit stick during homecoming festivities Afl. f § ADKINS, JIM AKER, NANCY ALEXANDER, KATHY AMOS, BILL ANDERSON, GORDON ANDERSON, KATHY ANGLE, TERESA ARVAY, NANCY ASHLOCK, KENDALL AVENATTI, LOUIS BACKLUND, RENATA BALOG, KAREN BARNES, DEBBIE BARNES, ELIZABETH BARRON, JANE BARTLETT, SHERRIE BATWIN, CHERYLE BENKO, LEE BENNETT, LINDA BENNETT, NANCY BERRISFORD, DAN BEWLEY, TERRI BILLINGS, KIM BLACK, CHARLES BLANTON, STEVE BLYTHE, LANONA BOARD, JIM BOER, PAULETTE BOILEK, BARBARA BOLEK, LARRY BOND, VICKI BONHAM, JOHN BOSWINKLE, JIM BOUTCHER, MIKE BOWEN, DONNA BRAMER, DONNA BRIGGS, JEFF BRILMYER, CHUCK BRITE, KATHY BROWN, FRED BROWN, SAMUEL BROWNING, DANA BRUMFIELD, DEBBIE CALLAHAN, DEBBIE CARLSEN, CATHY CARPEN, CHRIS CASEY, REGINA CASHEN, JAMES CATANIA, DIANE CHLEBOWSKI, JOYCE CIUPAK, MARLENE CLARKE, BRUCE CLIFTON, JEAN CLINE, AUDREY CLYNE, KEVIN COLELLO, JOHN COLEMAN, DAWN CONGER, CAROL CONNER, BRIAN CONNORS, BILL CONVERY, BILL COOK, BILL COOPER, GARY COOTS, STEVE CORONA, BOB COROS, JEFF COSTA, GREGG COULTER, CINDY COWLEY, DEBBI COX, CAROLYN COX, MARILYNN CREVISTON, DIANE CRUZ, ANDY CSICSKO, DAVID CUMMINS, BECKY CUNNINGHAM, NANCY DAIGLE, TERRY DAILY, LORRIE DANIELS, RICK DAVIS, DEBBIE Juniors select Executive Board representatives; DAVIS, GLEN DAVIS, ROBERT DAY, KIM DEMPSEY, RUTH DeROSA, DIANE DIETZMAN, SANDRA DINELLI, JOE DOMSIC, KATHY DORRIS, DARLENE DRAGOMER, CINDY DuVALL, TREVA DYBEL, GAYLE DYKE, FELICIA ELLIS, MARTHA ELLISON, TAMMY ENSIGN, CINDY ERVIN, TERRY FIALA, DEBBIE FICHT, JOHN FIGULY, BOB FORD, FAITH FOSTER, KEVIN FOWLER, KEN FRANCIS, JEFF FREELAND, SCOTT FRISK, RICKY FRUNK, DAVID GANTZ, SANDY GASPAROVIC, JEANI GEARMAN, RUSS GEISSLER, WENDY GLASGOW, PAT GLOVER, STEVEN GOODPASTER, MARK GOOTEE, CATHY GOYSICH, MIKE GREER, SANDY GRIMMER, KAREN GRUBESIC, MARIANNE GUIDEN, BOB “DOWN IN THE DUMPS,” juniors L. Olney and J. Zwieg wear a look of discontent during the final minutes of the powder puff footfall game. Despite long hours of practice, the results were disappointing as the junior girls were defeated by the seniors in the third annual rivalry match between the two classes. JUNIOR EXEC BOARD— FRONT ROW: K. Skorupa, N. Kostyo, C. Snyder, C. Mitchell, P. Thurman, Y. Jackna. SECOND ROW: C. Carlsen, D. Berrisford, G. Costa, C. Hal- 140 girls produce football skit characterizing players GUILLEN, OSCAR GUTTENBERG, BILL HADADY, CONNIE HALCARZ, CYNDI HALL, BILL HALL, VICKIE HAMEL, JEFF HAMERLA, TED HAMILTON, TERRI HANSEN, CINDY HAPKE, DEBRA HARR, VICKIE HARRIS, ANITA HARRIS, LINDA HASSELGREN, CARL HAWKINS, JIM HENDRICKS, PEGGY HENDRICKSON, DEBBIE HENDRIX, JANICA HERBERT, JIM HERSHEY, PAMELA HICKMAN, BOB HICKMAN, SHERYL HILL, CINDY HILL, JERRY HILL, KIM HINES, BECKY HINES, JUDY HOFFMAN, ANNA HOJNACKI, MIKE HOKENSON, CINDY HOLLAND, DARLENE HOLLAND, JEANNE HOLLER, CINDY HOLMES, TONI HOLMQUIST, KERRY HOLT, MIKE HORGASH, BARB HORN, BEVERLY HORODNIK, DIANE carz, K. Fowler, C. Hill. BACK ROW: K. O’Brien, J. Zweig, L. Popaditch, D. Hor- odnik, B. Gulden, S. Dietzman. Each home¬ room chose a representative. DRESS REHEARSAL allows time for last minute changes and corrections on the junior football skit. The girls spent two weeks preceeding the performance writing and practicing their production, which was performed before the first football game of the season. The skit portrayed, in a humorous sense, the players of the varsity team. 141 Pupils receive long-awaited licenses at age 16 HOWARD, LORI HUDSON, PAT HUEBNER, DARLENE HURD, TAMMY IGNAS, MICHAEL IRIZARRY, ROSEMARY ISON, SHEILA JACKNA, YVONNE JAKSICH, KATHY JAZYK, DAVID JENKINS, SANDY JOHNSON, DONNA JOHNSON, MELISSA JOHNSON, WILLIAM JONES, DAVE JONES, KIM JOSWAY, JOSEPH KANDALEC, JOYCE KASPER, KENNETH KATIC, MARY KERNER, KIM KERR, JEANETTE KHAR, MARY KILE, BRIAN KILE, BRUCE KISTLER, KIM KLEKOT, BRUCE KLINGBERG, DIANE KLYS, LINDA KOCH, SUSAN KOHL, JANICE KOHL, KATHY KOLISH, RICHARD KOLWICZ, AUDREY KONETSKI, CATHY KOSTOFF, JUDY KOSTYO, NANCY KRAUSE, LYNN KRUCINA, DAVID KRUPA, NADINE KUHN, PATRICIA LaVELLE, DEBBIE LEA, DAN LEACH, LAURA LEASURE, SANDIE LEISMER, DIANE LELITO, BOB LELITO, KEN LISTRO, ANITA LOCHIVSKI, NANCY LUBEK, JOE LUSH, CINDY MAGANA, LYDIA MARKIEWICZ, LOIS MARKOVICH, DOREEN MARRS, BOB MARTIN, VICKY MARTINEZ, ALICE MARZEC, CAROL MATTHEWS, DEBORA McCarthy, sherry M cCREA, TOM McGuire, Jennifer METROS, BILL MICHALAK, DENNIS MICHELIN, MARK MICK, BILL MIHALOV, TERESA MIKEL, PAT MILLS, SCOTT MISANIK, TOM MISKOVICH, NANCY MITCHELL, CATHY MOGLE, SUSAN MOSKALICK, MARIANN MURRAY, WALT NEFF, GEORGE NEISWINGER, MARK NELSON, CHARMAINE NEMCEK, RICH 142 WITH A NEWLY ACQUIRED LICENSE, spare time seems more Johnson and L. Teske. Now that they are qualified drivers, many enjoyable for junior L. Harris as she offers a ride home to M. juniors obtain frequent use of the family car. NI EMI EC, TED NOVAKOWSKI, RANDY O ' BRIAN, DON O ' BRIEN, KERRY O ' BRIEN, RON ODEGARD, SEVERT O ' DONNELL, RON OLENIK, PAM OLNEY, LESLIE ONDO, FRANCES ORICH, PATTY OROS, RONNIE OWEN, CHRIS PADILLA, CINDY PARKS, KEN PARKS, TOM PARSANKO, NANCY PAYONK, CHRIS PECARO, DAN PEMBERTON, DEBBIE PENA, EDIE PEREZ, BELINDA PHILLIPS, BRENDA POLOCHAK, LISA POLONCZYK, DONNA POOLE, JERRI POOLE, LARRY POPADITCH, LISA PROKOPEAK, MARK PUGH, EDWARD PUMNEA, NANCY PURNICK, CARMEN RALPH, BECKY RAMBERG, VICKI RANDALL, MELODY RATAJCZAK, DIANE REDAR, DOUG RICHARDSON, LAURA RINEHART, CAROL RINGLER, MARY ROACH, JANIS ROBERTS, TERRI ROCK, JAMIE ROGERS, LARRY ROGERS, TERRI ROLL, KATHIE ROLLINS, LAURA ROQUET, BOB 143 Term paper deadlines, float construction cause WALKING TALL with two cadets from the Annapolis Naval academy, junior C. Dragomer receives a proper escort to take her on a sight seeing tour of Washington D. C. uniors to forfeit lunch hours for necessary work HOURS OF RESEARCH lie ahead for J. Thorne as she begins to work on her term paper. This assignment was required in all junior English classes. ARMS OUTSTRETCHED, junior J. Lubek estimates the size of a portion of the class float. Precise measurements were needed for accurate construction. THORNE, JANE THURMAN, PAM TOMICH, PAT TOMSON, LORI TOTH, DAVE TOWNSELl, BARB TRAVIS, NANCY TREEN, JOANNE TREEN, MARY TREEN, SUSAN ULM, MIKE URBANO, PRISCILLA USINGER, STEVE VALENTINE, SHERI VANZO, KARL WAGNER, LORI WALKER, CHERYL WARREN, TOM WELLS, RITA WERKOWSKI, JIM WEST, TERRY WESTPHALL, JEFF WHITE, DAVID WHITE, DEBBIE WHITE, GINA WHITE, LARRY WHITE, TERI WHITWORTH, BILL WICKRAMASEKERA, HARRY WIEDEMANN, CAROL WILLIAMS, DENISE WILLIAMS, MICKEY WILLIAMS, ROBERT WILLS, JOANN WILSON, KURT WILSON, TERRY WINSTON, PAULA YEAGER, CAROLYN YORK, MIKE ZARNIK, GEORGIANA ZIEMBA, CHARLES ZVYAK, CHRISTIANA ZWEIG, JACI 145 Class of 76 chooses officers in spring elections WITH A KIND HEART soph R. Bocken dis¬ plays a little courtesy after being conned into taking up lunch trays. Mother Nature seemed to be against the sophs in their plight to raise money toward their junior prom. A planned car wash was rescheduled several times. Due to rain, cold tem¬ peratures and other unfavorable con¬ ditions, it was never held. With undampened spirits, however, the class continued fund raising pro¬ jects. Selling scented candles and tumblers attracted many buyers, while a bake sale added still more money to their treasury. Profits from the sopho¬ more booth at the association carni¬ val totaled to $58. Vicky Ford commented, “It feels funny to be a sophomore. I guess my freshman year of high school went by faster than I realized.” Continuing Morton tradition, sopho¬ mores purchased their class rings. Ordering them from a local jeweler or through the school gave pupils a variety of styles to choose from. This year’s homecoming prepara¬ tions brought members of the class of 76 together by the decorating of a sophomore car. A combined effort completed the necessary flowers and produced the theme, “Stomp ’em.” ROLLING WITH IDEAS, sophomore class officers C. White (v. pres.) and M. Fowler (sec.] take F. Vela (pres.) for a joy ride down the hall after school. 146 -ain diminishes plans for attempted car washes ADKINS, JANIE ALEXANDER, LINDA ALLUMS, TIM ANDERSEN, MARIE ANDERSON, LINDA ANDREWS, MIKE ARAGON, SYLVIA ARTIBY, JEANINE ARTUNIAN, BARB AXTMAN, KIM BABBITT, CHRIS BACHORSKI, DENICE BAIR, BRENDA BAKER, JOY BAKOS, SHARON BALIO, TIM BALOUSEK, GERE BARANOWSKI, FRED BARANOWSKI, RANDALL BARRERA, TONY BARRETT, KATHY BASS, DEBBIE BEAVERS, BRYAN BELL, APRIL BELL, JERRY BELTRAN, FRANCES BENSINGER, KIM BENTON, ROBIN BESS, JEFF BESS, KRIS BEVERLIN, SHELLIE BEVIll, MARTY BIELAK, FAITH BINDAS, KAREN BINDAS, SHARON BISCUSO, ANNETTE BISHOP, DAN BITTNER, MEREDITH BJORKLUND, ERIC BLALOCK, SUZAN BLISS, CATHY BLISSMER, SANDI BOARD, SUE BOCKEN, RICK BOGUNOVICH, JOHN BONCELA, BONNIE BOND, PEGGY BONNEMA, LORY BOREM, DARLENE BOWEN, JANICE BOZSIKO, CINDY BRACKETT, TERESA BRADLEY, BRENDA BRADLEY, GLENDA BRANDNER, DOUG BRAZENAS, JEFF BRENNAN, GLENN BRIDGES, MARK BROACH, FRANK BROWN, KATHY BROWNING, STEPHEN BRYAN, CANDY BRYANT, PAMELA BUCHANAN, STAN BUCKMASTER, LANCE CALABRESE, SAM CARTER, DAVID CASHEN, DALE CHAPPEY, COLLETTE CHOVANEC, JUDY CHVOSTAl, KATHEY CLELAND, DONNA CLINTON, TAMI COLELLO, BOB COLGROVE, JON COMPANIOTT, GEORGE CONNER, ALICE CONVERY, PAT COSTA, TIM COWLEY, SANDI Sophs select rings from different shapes, styles cox, BILL COX, CAROLYN COX, JO ELLEN CRIST, PAT CROWDER, KEVIN CRUES, PATTY CUDZILO, SUE CUNNINGHAM, DIANA CURIEl, ISABEL DAHLIN, CANDACE DAVENPORT, NANCY DEHENES, MIKE DELACH, COLLEEN DELACHE, MARK DELTORO, EVA DEPEW, KIM DeROLF, KAREN DIEHL, CINDY DIEHL, ROBERT DIXON, JEANNIE DMITRUCK, DEBBIE DOAN, CARRIE DOBOS, JANET DODD, RICKY DOEDTMAN, LINDA DONALDSON, LAURA DONOHO, BETTY DOUGLAS, KEVIN DUJAN, MIKE DUVALL, SHERYL ELO, JOHN ENOKSEN, DIANE EVANICH, CATHY EVANICH, WARREN EWING, KATHY FAIST, DOUG FARMER, JOE FARMER, SCOTT FICKO, DAVID FLORES, DENISE FLOYD, DENNIS FOLLARD, GAYLE FOOTE, ALLEN FOOTE, RICHARD FORAKER, LORI FORD, JOHN FORD, VICKI FOUTS, JERRY COMPARING DIFFERENT RING STYLES, J. Mireles, K. Gardner pany. Sophomores attended an assembly presenting various types and J. Mick examine information received from the Balfour Com- of class rings to be purchased through the school. 148 FOWLER, MARY FULLER, CHIP FULLER, LYDIA FULTZ, PAUL GALOVIC, MARK GARDNER, KIM GARVEY, ROD GEORGE, DALE GEROVAC, MARY GIBBS, BOB GIDCUMB, ED GILFILLAN, KATHY GILLESPIE, SANDY GLENN, ANN GLUECKERT, KEVIN GOGINSKY, JANET GOLLNER, MIKE GREER, JOE GRENDA, THERESE GRESLO, FRANK GROSS, RALPH GUETZLOFF, SANDRA GUZIS, JILL HANSEN, RON HANSEN, TIM HARMON, KIM HART, DAVID HATCH, JULIE HEATH, JIM HENDRICKS, JANET HENDRIX, CATHY HERBERT, JUDY HESTER, MARK HICKMAN, RANDI HIGGINS, PAT HILL, GLEN HILL, JAMES HILL, LARRY HLADEK, CATHY JO HOJNACKI, KATHY HOKENSON, DALE HOLLAND, GLORIA HOOTS, DON HOOVER, DONALD HORN, RON HOWARD, RAY HULSEY, DAVE IGNAS, STEVE 149 Sophs unite to arrange, form ' Stomp ' em ' car IGNAS, VALERIE IRVINE, KATHY ITCZAK, LESLIE JALK, RICHARD JANKOWSKI, JOYCE JASPERSON, SANDY JOHNSON, DON JOHNSON, KAREN JOSEPH, CONDA JUSKO, CHRIS KAR, JIM KASPER, CINDY KASPER, TINA KASPERAN, TOM KASZARDA, MARTHA KAYDEN, NANCY KEILMAN, THOMAS KELLEY, KAREN KEMPE, JAMES KENDER, RICHARD KERR, JERRY KERR, LESTER KIK, WAYNE KLAMUT, BARRY KLEMM, LAURA KLUS, ROBERT KNEZEVICH, MIKE KNIGHT, PEGGY KOCON, MONA KOLISZ, MARK KOLODZIEJ, THERESA KOSINSKI, CAROLYNE KOSTOFF, MARY KOWALSKI, DONNA KOWALSKI, MARK KOZY, MIKE KRCELICH, PAULA KRIETER, THERESA KRIST, DIANA KRUSE, PAULA KUHN, KARL KULESA, KEVIN KWIATKOWSKI, DAVE LABAS, JIM LANNIN, CHARICE LAUD, JIM LEA, BETSY LEISMER, DAVID LOCKE, ROBERTA LOHSE, GAYLE LOPEZ, TONY LORD, CHARLES LOVIN, CAROL LUSH, DIANE MALONEY, MIKE MAMRILA, ED MANISCALCO, SUE MARKS, MITCH MARLOW, JULIE MAYER, MIKE McCORMACK, KAREN McDILLON, MARK McGILL, MARVIN McGING, KEVIN McGuire, tim M cKAY, CATHY McTAGGART, TOM MEDWETZ, LYNN MEIER, PAUL MENDEZ, MARTHA MENDOZA, LAURA MENDOZA, LYDIA MESSENGER, BRET Ml ECZNIKOWSKI, JOE MILEY, TOM MIRELES, JULIE MOGLE, BARBARA MOLODET, DAWN MOORE, CINDY MOREY, JEFF 150 MORGAN, PEGGY MULHERN, DORIS MULL, DRENA MURPHY, ANNETTE MYERS, DENNIS NAGY, JOE NALLENWEG, JAN NATTKEMPER, KANDY NI EMI EC, ROBERT NOVOTNY, JOAN NOWAK, BILL OBACZ, DONALD O ' DROBINAK, LYNETTE OLENIK, KAREN OLENIK, WALTER OLSON, BOB OPAT, MIKE ORBAN, DENNY ORITZ, PATRICIA OROS, REGINA OSBORNE, CAROLETTA OSTOICH, TOM PARKER, PAM PARKS, LARRY PASSMORE, DEBRA PEARSON, MICHELE PECARO, MARK PEPPER, JOHN PEWITT, RANDY PHELPS, SUZIE PHILIPS, TERESA PICKERING, SUZANNE PIMENTEL, MARIA PINSON, MIKE PINTER, SUE POLOCHAK, MAYRE POPADITCH, JOHN PORTER, VICKI POSAVEC, JOANNE POTTS, CHARLENE WITH PARADE TIME NEAR, a group of sophs join together to working for weeks they finished needed flowers for the formation complete last minute changes on their homecoming car. After of the boot, symbolizing the theme “Stomp ' em”. 151 Soph class meetings enable homeroom reps to PRAHIOW, MIKE PURNICK, JANICE QUINN, EVELYN RADUSKI, DEBBIE RAMIAN, MATT REEVES, BELINDA REISCHEL, JOANI . RELINSKI, DANIEL REYNOLDS, DANA REYNOLDS, DEBBIE RHOADES, WAYNE RICE, NANCY RICE, SHARON RIDDELL, RAY RILEY, JACKIE RITTER, STEVE RITTHALER, PHYLLIS ROGERS, RODNEY ROGERS, RONNIE ROLLINS, SHEILA ROOP, CINDY ROSPOND, DON ROVI, JOHN ROWLEY, KEN o i ROYAL, TOM RUBINO, CINDY RUIZ, RUDY RUTKOWSKI, GARY SAKSA, ROYELLA SARANG, STEVE SARVER, HOWARD « SARVER, MARY lift Q iri ' : SCHALLER, KENNETH SCHREIBER, MARGIE SCHROEDER, CHIS SESNY, CHUCK SHABAZ, SUSAN SHELBY, PATTY SHERER, MARY SHERWINSKI, KEN kkil n J2, WITH CONCENTRATION and a steady hand, soph R. Jalk starts his next class project, scenery painting. ESTABLISHING A POINT at a class meeting arouses teasing remarks from F. Vela as P. Fultz discovers. finalize fund raising plans for next year’s prom SHOEMAKER, KIM SIGNORELLI, CARMEN SIKORA, TOM SINSABAUGH, DONNA SKAGGS, SHEILA SKALKA, KAREN SKAWINSKI, JOHN SKNERSKI, LARRY SLIWA, TOM SLUSSER, DEBBIE SMITH, CRAIG SMITH, DEBBIE SMITH, JOHN SMITH, MIKE SMITH, PAT SOBAS, CHERYL SOLTYS, CATHY SPASSKE, CARRIE SPERKA, RENEE SPOTTEN, JEFF STAN NY, MIKE STRAYER, RICK STRICKLAND, JUDY STRICKLIN, JACK STROHL, CH RISTIE SUMNER, RAY SZCZUDLAK, RICHARD TAYLOR, KATHY TESKE, PHIL THOMAS, DAVID THOMAS, PATRICIA THOMPSON, DENNIS THOMPSON, JAY TILBURY, SHERRI TONKOVICH, CINDY TONKOVICH, GEORGE TOWNLEY, RICHARD TOWNSELL, RICHARD TRAVIS, JUANITA TRAVIS, ZEVETTE TUCKER, ED TURNBULL, THERESA TUTUSH, DUSAN UMBARGER, TWYLA VANA, BRIAN VANCE, BILL VAN METER, KIM VAN METER, MIKE VELA, FERNANDO VERMEJAN, STEVE VINES, CHUCK VLAISAVICH, DEBBIE WAGNER, SUE WAGNER, TERRI WAITERS, SUE WAPIENNIK, DIANE WARD, VICKI WARE, LOU WARREN, ESTHER WEST, SUSAN WETZEL, KATHY WHITE, ALAN WHITE, BOBBI WHITE, CONNIE WILSON, CHRIS WOJNO, SUSAN WOLFE, MARY YORK, SUE YOUNG, DALE ZDROJESKI, DANETTE 153 Freshman class officers get acquainted with For most freshmen, orientation offered a first glimpse of Morton as well as a brief preview of high school life. After returning from a tour of the building, the students sat back in their seats and viewed slides, which were set to music, of the various aspects of high school. For the 320 pupils seated in the auditorium, the orientation assembly provided an op¬ portunity for old friends to become reacquainted after summer vacation as well as a chance to meet those coming from other middle schools. Early dismissal, open campus and detentions created a whole new change of pace for the class of 77. Frosh boys noticed girls changing their appearance and aiming their attention to upperclass males. Debbie Morey recalled, “It wasn’t anything like I expected.” She, like many others, found high school easier than they had imagined. Attempting to launch their first money making project of the year, the class of 77 sold “Power to the Governors” pins during basketball season. Sales were slow, but the frosh were able to break even. “There was a lack of interest from part of the class because not many wanted to get involved in our pro¬ jects,” commented Peggy Morse. STEPPING UP THE LADDER toward leadership are freshman class officers T. Coots (sec.), S. Fowler (pres.) and K. Vermejan (v. pres.). ALCALA, MARIA AMBERSON, MARK AMOS, VICKIE ANAVIANO, CHARLES ANOSKEY, MARK ANTKOWIAK, REGINA ARTIBEY, LEA BAIR, CINDY BANKA, CARY BANKA, CATHY BANTOUVERIS, SOULA BARDOCZI, STEVE BARON, BEV BARRETT, MARCIA BARRICK, KATHIE BARRON, JOELLE BARTA, BOB BARTA, ROB BATTON, CHRIS BATUR, DAVID BELILES, SHEILA BELL, JIM BENSON, DARLENE BERKEBILE, DALE BERNOTUS, DAWN BEVIL, TANYA BEYER, KIM BIAS, FLOSSI BIGGS, CHERYL BILLINGS, RON BOLEK, SANDY BOLSEGA, LYNN 154 high school government techniques, curriculum BOREM, TIM BOUTCHER, DAVE BOWER, CYNTHIA BOYSEl, RICHARD BOZEK, CLEMENT BOZSIKO, STONEY BRECKLING, BILL BREWER, JEFF BRILMYER, BRIAN BRNICKY, DIANA BRUMFIELD, ED BRYANT, SUE BULLION, DON BURKHART, DARWIN BUROSH, DANIEL CASHEN, RICHARD CATANIA, MICHAEL CERAJEWSKI, MARK CHANCE, TERRI CHAPPELL, ROBERT CHASNDY, DAWN CHORBA, JIM CICHOCKI, BRIAN CICHOCKI, BRUCE CLARK, jrM CLARK, KATHLEEN CLARKE, CHERYL CLEMENS, SUSAN CLYNE, CAROL CODY, TERI COLLINS, PATRICK COOKSTON, MIKE COOTS, THERESA CORAK, JOHN COX, JIM COX, KATHI CRAGUE, RICHARD CRAWFORD, RHONDA CREVISTON, GARY CRUMPACKER, DAN CRUSE, PAM CRUZ, BOB CUNNINGHAM, BECKY DAIGLE, STEVE DAILY, LARRY DANIELS, MIKE DAWSON, RICHARD DEAL, REBECCA DELAU, SUE DEMPSEY, MARY DESMOND, PAUL DIETZMAN, KIRK DIXON, JACK DIXON, JAYNE DODGE, DON DOMSIC, PETER DORRIS, BECKY DORRIS, REGINA DOUGLAS, JIM DOWLING, KATHY DRACH, NANCY DRAGOMER, DONNA DZUROCHAK, DIANE EAGAN, LES EDWARDS, GARY EDWARDS, LORI ELDER, CHERI EMOND, DAVID ENOKSEN, SUSIE EVANICH, MARK EVANICH, PHIL EVANS, SUE EWING, JEFF FABIAN, ALEX FAIRCHILD, ALLAN FARMER, DEBBY FARY, MICHAEL FELTY, PENNY FENES, PHIL FERRIS, BOB 155 REPRESENTING THEIR CLASS, crown and rose bearers J. Muta activities. Each year during homecoming one boy and one girl and S. Fowler try to ease their jitters by discussing the half-time are chosen from the freshman class. FIAIA, RICK FISHER, CINDY FLIPPO, DANIEL FURIS, MISHELLE FLOYD, CHERYL FORAKER, ED FOSTER, DAN FOWLER, PEGGY FOWLER, SHERRY FREDERICKS, ALICE FREELAND, DENISE FREY, RON FRYE, BOBBY GALOVIC, ANN GALOVIC, LINDA GANNON, DEBBIE GARVEY, TONI GEARMAN, SUE GIDCUMB, CHERYL GIL, DAVID GOLDSCHMIDT, PEGGY GOODSON, PAULA GRAUVOGL, DENISE GREANEY, TERRY GREENE, MARSHALL GRIFFIN, LINDA GRUDZIEN, ROSEY GUARNSEY, JULIE GYORE, SCOTT HAMILTON, MARK HANSEN, BARB HAPKE, JANICE 156 Freshman reps award traditional crown, roses HARMON, RUTH HARTLERODE, BOB HARVEY, BETTY HAWKINS, DAVID HEMMERICH, BARBARA HENSON, SUSAN HERBERT, BETTY HERRING, JOHN HESS, BETH HIGGINS, CATHY HILL, KIM HILL, MARK HILL, MARY ANN HILL, MIKE HINES, JEFF HOCHSTETLER, WENDY HODGE, CONNIE HOFFMAN, TERRI HOLLAND, DEBI HOLLER, BOB HOLLOWAY, BERNADETTE HOLMES, BERNIE HORN, JEFF HORVATH, MARLENE HOUSTY, MARK HOWARD, JUDY HRINDAK, PEGGY HUBER, DEANNA HUEBNER, DARREL HUTCHISON, TIM INNES, DAVE JANSKY, THERESA JAROSZ, JUDY JILLSON, JANINE JOHNSON, GAIL JOHNSON, IRENE JOHNSON, LISA JOHNSON, TIM JONES, LARRY JONES, TIM JOSWAY, FRANCES JUNKIN, SHARON JURCA, JOHN JUSKO, DONNA KAMIZELES, JIM KASPER, JOSEPH KASZARDA, JOHN KENDER, GEORGE KERESZTES, SUSAN kiral! TOM KLEMM, KERRY KLINGBERG, DON KLINGBERG, ED KLOPSCH, CHRISTINE KMIATECK, TOM KNAVER, ANNE KNIGHT, NATHAN KOCUR, BOB KOLWICZ, JEFF KORTOKRAX, KAREN KOSANOVICH, KATHY KOSINSKI, CARL KOSINSKI, CINDY KOSTECKI, JOHN KOWALCZYK, JANICE KRCELICH, STEVE KRIZMAN, PAUL KRUS, CATHY KUBECK, RITA KUKUCH, KEVIN KWELL, LOUIS LANIN, GINA LARSON, JOHN LAUER, LORI LoVELLE, LORI LEE, DENISE LIND, DONALD LISTRO, PERRY 157 Pin sale lays foundation for freshman treasury LOESCH, KAREN LORE, MARY LOSER, LAURA LOVIN, LAURA LUSH, TERRY LUSSIER, HOWARD MADAURAS, GEORGE MADISON, GREG MADURA, CARLA MAGANA, PATRICIA MALATINKA GREG MALDONADO, JOE MAREK, ALLAN MARKOVICH, CATHY MARKOVICH, JERRY MARKOVICH, LINDA MARKOVICH, RAY MARKOWSKI, MARY MARTIN, KIM MATONOVICH, JOHN MATTHEWS, DIANNA MATURA, JANET MAULDIN, DIMPLE MAZUR, JOHN McCREA, KAREN McGUAN, MELISSA McKAY, DEBBIE MEARTHY, MIKE MEDING, DEBBIE MELENDEZ, PATTIE MICK, JOHN MILLARD, CHARLES MISH, DOREEN MONTALBANO, LINDA MOORE, DOROTHY MOORE, THERESA MOREY, DEBBIE MORSE, PEGGY MULHERN, PAT MULHERN, TIM MUNJAS, JOHN MUNSIE, ROBERT MUTA, JOHN NAGY, DAVE NAGY, JOE NELSON, ERIC NEWMAN, DEBBIE NEWMAN, RICH NI EMI EC, DIANNE NOVAK, DEBBIE NOVAK, JOHN NOWAK, KATHY O ' BRIEN, DENNIS ODROBINAK, JIM O ' NEAL AMY OPAT, DAN ORICH, SCOTT OROS, SHAWN OSTOJIC, RON OWEN, LORRAINE OYSTER, CAROL PARKS, BRYAN PASTAR, MARION PATLYEK, ELIZABETH PATTERSON, PAM PAUER, CHERYL PAWLOSKI, BOB PEAR, CINDY PEARMAN, CONNIE PEELER, DAVE PEREGOY, PAM PETERS, DAVID PETERS, PATRICIA PICKETT, BILL PIEKARCZYK, KAREN PILIPOW, EDDIE PIPER, LIN POLLARD, DENISE POLLARD, JANELLE POLLARD, JEFF 158 IT’S A LONG WAY UP as freshman S. Krcelich discovers, while he struggles to reach a book for his next class. AROUSING CLASS SPIRIT, freshman C. Riskin prepares to sell " Power to the Governors” buttons at half-time during a basketball game. All profits received from the sale were added to the freshman treasury for future projects. POLINGHORN, KAREN PORVAZNIK, TOM PORAPCZAK, GREG POWERS, LINDA PREMESKE, MICHAEL PRENDERGAST, COLLEEN PRIBBLE, LARRY PRICE, VICKY PRUITT, STEVE PULLEY, JAMES RALPH, STEVEN RAMBERG, MARK RAMSEY, CRAIG RANDHAN, PAULA RANDHAN, SHERRIE RATACZAK, TOM REAGAN, KURT REEVES, KIM RESCH, DEBBIE RHOADES, DAVID RIFFLE, PATTY RILEY, KATHY RISKIN, CATHY ROARK, MARYBETH ROBLES, TONNI ROLL, JOHN ROLLINS, LINDA ROSS, BERNIE ROSS, MICHAEL ROUNDTREE, CAROLAN RYMARCZYK, ROBERT SALKA, ED 159 LOCATING ROOMS creates problems for freshman J. Taylor as D. Dragomer points him in the right direction. STUDENT HANDBOOK gives frosh N. Fraiser a preview of Morton. EAGER TO LEARN new basketball techniques, freshman B. Frye follows sophomore G. Brennen’s suggestions before a short recreational game. SAPYTA, KAREN SARGENT, PAM SATTERIEE, JEANNE SAVAGE, JEFF SCHREIBER, MIKE SCHUEBERG, KEVIN SCHULTZ, DIANE SCOn, LESLIE scon, PAT SEGALLY, RANDY SEXTON, BOB SHANNON, GEORGE SHEFFER, JOAN SHOUREK, DIANE SIMANSON, LUCINDA SIMPSON, JERRY SKAGER, JOAN SKERTIC, RICK SLUPCZYNSKI, DAVID SMITH, DAVE SMITH, JAMES SMITH, JANEn SMITH, KATHY 160 tr u sai atA Orientation introduces frosh to high school life ■ SMITH, REGINA SMITH, TINA SMITH, TODD SOHL, PAM SPASSKE, BECKY SPUDIC, DAVE SPUDIC, SOPHIE STARKEY, DON STEELE, RUTH STEINBERG, LYNDA STERLING, CINDY STEVENS, JILL STEVENSON, TRACEY STEWART, AMY SUDA, MARY SUMMERLOTT, NANCY SUTHERLAND, NANCY SWIERCZ, LYNDA SZAFARCZYK, PAULA SZCZUDLAK, GAYLE SZYMASZEK, SHARON TAILLON, DAWN TALL, DONNA TAYLOR, JOHN TAYLOR, ROBIN THOMAS, CINDY THOMPSON, TERRY TOMICH, CINDY TORRES, SANDY TREEN, CHERYL TRIGO, JACKIE TUMBIOLO, JAY TURNER, STEVE TUTUSH, MICKI UHRIN, JOAN ULM, DON UMBARGER, DAVE VALENTINE, KRIS VELOCK, VANESSA VERMEJAN, KIM VETROCZKY, MIKE WALTERS, DENISE WALTERS, LORAINE WARD, JOHN WARE, LIONEL WELLS, KIM WERKOWSKI, TOM WESTPHAL, BARBARA WETZEL, LEWIS WHITE, CRAIG WHITE, JOYCE WILLIAMS, LINDA WILLIAMS, MELISSA WILSON, TAMMY WIMMER, LAURA WIMMER, MIKE WITTE, DEAN WOJCIK, DAN WOLAN, BEV WOLFE, SHIRLEY WOODWARD, KAREN YEAGER, DALE YONKE, PAULA ZEDOV, DEBBIE ZIEL, JOELLYN 161 Principal W. Winston Becker obtains doctorate DEEP IN THOUGHT, principal Dr. W. W. Becker finds a moment of solitude to con¬ template daily activities. 162 After many hours of study at Indi¬ ana University in Bloomington, Prin¬ cipal Dr. W. Winston Becker reached his goal. On May 12,1973, he achieved a Ed.D. in Secondary Education with a minor in School Administration. Dr. Becker commented that he now felt “satisfaction and relief.” With the opening of schools in Sep¬ tember, Dr. Wayne Carle became the new superintendent. His main duties included managing and evaluating the Hammond school system. Arranging the school schedule and the calendar of activities kept Mr. Philip Mateja, assistant principal, busy. His job involved supervising the daily operations of the school so that it ran efficiently. By organizing the schedule, he hoped to adopt a more convenient system. Taking care of attendance, absen¬ teeism and detentions were the main duties of Mr. Walter Ruff, dean of students. Suspensions, pupil-teacher problems and parent conferences were also handled by Mr. Ruff. Besides programing classes, arrang¬ ing schedules, and keeping count of how many students are enrolled in each class, the counselors also helped students select colleges and gave them employment information. Although class agenda are com¬ puterized, unhappy students crowded into the personnel office. During the first weeks of each semester these stu¬ dents attempted to obtain last minute changes in their programs. Spare time of many faculty mem¬ bers was devoted to student activities. Some coached or assisted in athletics or sponsored clubs. Interest and sup¬ port of extra-curricular activities were shown by those who attended the various sport events, chaperoned dances and class field trips or jour¬ neyed with students on the upperclass trip to Washington D.C. Teaching techniques were com¬ posed of many styles. Lectures, group discussions, field trips, and audio-vis¬ ual and lingual equipment were used to relate ideas, hopefully adding var¬ iety and interest to classes. At the close of the year four faculty members plan to leave Morton. In¬ tending to retire are Mrs. Lena Bone- brake, Mr. Roy Moorehead, Mrs. Beth Stier, and Mrs. Helen Stock. SEEKING A GUIDELINE, Mr. Philip Mateja, assistant principal consults his administrative handbook for assistance in changing a school regulation. BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES— FRONT ROW: Max H. Mason (secretary), Dr. David P. Cooley. SECOND ROW: Richard J. Schreiber (vice-president), Dr. Albert L. Kaye (president), BACK ROW: Dr. Wayne M. Carle (superintendent), Alfred J. Kuhn. ERNEST ALEXANDER Business Chairman; traveled throughout Europe. WILLIAM ARCHER Science; Cross Country and Track cooch. G. E. BACUS English; sponsors Forensics, developing new in- terpellating-interpersonal perspectives in speech. MICHAEL BANDURA Business; likes to read, golf and fish. MS. MARY BATURONI Foreign Language; uses audio-lingual aid. MRS. PATRICIA J. BOASE English; enjoys making candles and reading. JOHN BOLINGER English; sponsors For. Lang, and Tutoring club, attended 18th century novel class at Purdue. MRS. LENA BONEBRAKE Mathematics; plans to retire this year. RAYMOND BRIGHT Mathematics; took a class on logic at Purdue. JESSIE BROOKS Industrial Arts; first year of teaching. FRED BRUNER Mathematics; interested in learning the art of making large amounts of money. MRS. MARCIA BURR English and Spanish; hobbies include sewing, reading, bowling and traveling. READY TO START another day, Dean of Students, Mr. Walter Ruff, takes steps oward checking attendance. GUIDANCE STAFF— FRONT ROW: Mr. Joseph Gartner, Mrs. Nancy Squibb, Miss Judith Anderson. BACK ROW: Mr. Charles Chidester (head counselor), Mrs. Marsha Keene help students plan their schedules to include required courses and electives. 163 Faculty chaperon dances, support sport events MRS. CATHERINE CARTER English; journeyed through the Orient. DON CASPERSON Industrial Arts; paints and reads in spare time. DAVID CASTELLANOS Social Studies; sponsors F.T.A. and History Club. ROBERT COOLIDGE Social Studies; donates spare time to work on cars, enjoys reading and singing. MRS. KATHRYN CROSS Special Education; co-sponsor of cheering block; gives individual student instruction. MRS. VIRGENE CULBERTSON Librarian; collects antiques. MRS. CAROL DAMIANO Mathematics; spent one month in Europe this summer, likes to cook and sew. MICHAEL DAMIANO Science; plans field trips and film strips to be used in biology class, likes to camp and read. ROBERT DANIELS Science Chairman; travels and enjoys fishing. JOSEPH DEPEUGH Mathematics,- plays golf, fishes and travels. THEODORE NICHOLAS DIAMOND Science; sophomore class and Booster Club co¬ sponsor, enjoys going to movies. MS. JUDY DOBIS English; sophomore class co-sponsor; shows movies relating to literature and theme writing. LARRY EADES Industrial Arts; helps students construct wood projects, likes working with young people. DONN EDWARDS English; sponsor of stage crew, likes sailing. STANLEY ELGAS Librarian; sponsors Theater Guild, works on plays, enjoys directing, acting. DR. M. EL NAGGAR Science and Mathematics; sponsors Physics Club. WILLIAM FARISS Science; sponsors Geology Club, collects fossils. DOUG FIX English; Debate coach, N.F.L. co-sponsor. JACK GEORGAS Social Studies; baseball and football coach. MRS. JAN GILLARD English; sponsors Folk Club, enjoys singing. 164 GEORGE GREEN Social Studies; freshman basketball coach, sen¬ ior class co-sponsor, likes to take walks. MISS JUDITH C. HALL Physical Education; sponsors G.A.A. MRS. CHARLOTTE HARDESTY English; sponsors Folk Club; team teaches Comp 7 with Ms. Luttringer. MISS ALETTA M. HICKS Physical Education; coaches girls ' sports teams, enjoys golf and sailing in spare time. DONALD HODSON Social Studies; sponsors Booster Club. PHIL HRUSKOVICH Social Studies; has students create " morgue " of governmental news articles, likes to travel. G. R. HUBER Mathematics; enjoys fishing, golfing and read¬ ing in his free time. DONALD HULS Mathematics; interests include bowling, base¬ ball, reading and traveling. Custodians find room temps produce problems OFFICE STAFF— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Eleanor Randall (educational secretary), Mrs. Joyce Kovacek (educational secretary). SECOND ROW: Mrs. Norma Smack (clerk), Mrs. Bea Merrill (clerk). BACK ROW: Mrs. Lucille Balas (bookkeeper), Mrs. Joan Gillespie (clerk). They offer faculty and students assistance in main and personnel offices. CUSTODIANS— Bill Smith, Les Rodda, and Fred Alspach continuously adjusted various room temperatures due to heating problems and fuel shortages. 165 Services provide aid to satisfy students ' needs REVIEW OF CLASSWORK by Mrs. Davis aids in student comprehension. IN CHARGE OF STUDY, Mrs. Thompson TAKING INVENTORY, Mrs. Baron secures helps find reference material. ample bookstore supplies. ROBERT HUNT Physical Education; varsity swimming coach. GREG JANCICH Social Studies; B-team basketball coach, ass ' t baseball coach, enjoys camping and hiking. MISS LINDA KALINOWSKI Home Economics; sponsors Home Ec. Club. FRED KEPLER English; freshman football and wrestling coach. MRS. KARLA KNARR Business; likes to read, ski and travel. MRS. GLENDA KOLAR Instrumental Music; sponsors Stage Band. JOHN KOLAR Social Studies; Coordinator of Audio-Visual Club, enjoys high fidelity music. MARTIN KOLBUS Social Studies; Ecology Club sponsor; uses role playing in government classes. DENNIS KUCER English; Booster Club sponsor; likes outdoor activities, sports and reading. EDWARD J. LABUS Industrial Arts; Electronics Club sponsor. MISS KATHERINE LEACH Foreign Language; sponsors Foreign Language Club, works with crafts. MISS PAT LIPSKI Mathematics; freshman class co-sponsor. 166 NICK LUKETIC Business; ass ' t football coach; teaches Driver ' s Ed. in summer school. MRS. ALBERTA LUNDGREN English; National Honor Society sponsor. MS. LINDA LUTTRINGER English; sponsors Thespians, Poetry group, team¬ teaching Comp 7 with Mrs. Hardesty. DON MAICHER Business; ass ' t frosh football coach. MRS. GWEN MANGUS Foreign Language Head; likes to decorate. RUSS MARCINEK Social Studies; varsity basketball coach. MISS JACQUELINE MARTINE Home Economics; collects cookbooks, enjoys needlework and outdoor recreation. DIETER MEISTER Foreign Language; Photo Club co-sponsor, assists Zoology Club in projects, pizza lover. ROY MOOREHEAD Social Studies; planning retirement this year. GEORGE NELSON Social Studies; Travel Club sponsor; practices target shooting in spare time, enjoys bird watch¬ ing and reading. MISS CAROL NICHOLS Music; Folk Club, Pom-pons, vocal ensembles sponsor; refin ishes furniture. ONIE PENZATO Industrial Arts; enjoys sports and hunting. CAFETERIA STAFF— FRONT ROW: D. Jelenski, M. Lea, M. Hess, P. Davis, V. Kostyo, P. Sickles, M. Baker, L. Spotten, T. Gross, M. Florig. BACK ROW: N. Wincher, J. Hill, W. Kruse, P. Newman, C. Warren, H. Fross, I. Randhan, M. Shurman, S. Carter, B. Mark¬ ovich, H. Shock. Workers supplied well-balanced, hot or cold lunches for those choosing to eat in the cafeteria. 167 Teachers attend classes during the summer session DR. MARY PETTERSON Science; sponsors Chem. Club; team teaches with Mr. Kolbus in new science-social studies course, aids community projects. MRS. TONI RADIO English; senior class co-sponsor; likes baking cookies, drawing and sewing. JULIAN RASMUSSEN Science; Zoology and Photography Club spon¬ sor, likes working with electronics. MRS. YVONNE ROSS Mathematics; sponsor of MITS Club. MRS. SHIRLEY ROTENBERG Special Education,- enjoys knitting and garden¬ ing. Breeds small animals. JOHN SKAFISH Mathematics; co-sponsor of junior class. MRS. JUDY SKAFISH Social Studies; sponsors cheerleaders, junior closs co-sponsor, likes to water ski and read. MRS. HELEN SLIVKA Business; cheering block sponsor. CLIFFORD SNOW Industrial Arts; uses power mechanics lab work with students, enjoys cars, sports and gardening. MISS LINDA STAMPER Home Economics; co-sponsor of Home Ec. Club. RANDY STAREWICZ Mathematics,- tutoring service co-sponsor. MRS. ELIZABETH STIER Home Economics; plans to retire this year. LEAVING PAPERWORK AT HOME, Mr. Hruskovich, Mr. Maicher, Mr. Kucer, and Mr. Zlotnik spend a free evening watching the Morton-Andrean basketball game. AFTER THE GAME Mr. Hruskovich totals the amount of tickets sold. 168 ravel abroad, visit Europe, S. America, Hawaii MRS. HELEN STOCK journalism; Quill and Scroll sponsor; Top Hat and Mortonite advisor; moving to Hawaii. MRS. HAZEL STOCKDALE English; co-sponsor of Future Teachers of Amer¬ ica, enjoys crafts and reading. MRS. PAMELA STORM English; attended 18th century novel class. HOWARD STOUT Social Studies; enjoys participating in sports. 169 Preparing for fall, faculty members took classes in Computer Science, Rise of the 18th Century English Novel, U.S. History 1900-1929, Philos¬ ophy of Education and other courses for their master degrees. Traveling was a popular hobby in which memories of France, Switzer¬ land, South America, Spain, Hawaii, the Orient or Canada were brought back by adventurous teachers. Other hobbies include snorkeling, candle¬ making, chess and test car driving. Many planned classroom situations in which students became involved in discussions and projects. According to English instructor Mrs. Toni Radio, “All Morton teachers are constantly experimenting with dif¬ ferent approaches to liven up their particular subject matter.” EXPLORERS AT WORK, Mr. Eades and Mr. Kolbus, chaperon students on the Brown County field trip. MRS. BETTY SZASZ School Nurse; supervises health services. ANTHONY WARING Art; sponsors Art Club, enjoys drawing and painting during spare time. MRS. BEVERLY WATSON Business; likes to sew, read and travel. ROBERT WEISS Science; sponsor of Herpetology Club; uses open classroom situation and special testing techniques. JERRY WOODWARD Social Studies; tennis and golf coach. DENNIS ZELENKE English Chairman; enjoys following Watergate. MAUREY ZLOTNIK Physical Education; Athletic Chairman,- varsity football coach; M-Club co-sponsor. VERSES AND LYRICS take after school time for Ms. Luttringer as she reviews ideas for the poetry book. Leaving well-balanced meals and appetites behind, grabbing a quick snack at a nearby hamburger stand became a habit, providing extra time to visit with friends while eating. Household appliances and furniture were inspected by those who planned marriage. Various styles and brands puzzled many as they tried to deter¬ mine the best purchase. Additional money was spent due to changes in school attire. Many shed their jeans and donned these new fashions, such as “baggies” and “plat¬ forms”. Stores expanded their stocks to enable people of all sizes to find desirable or enticing outfits. Morton’s population became accus¬ tomed to shortages in not only gas but food items, especially beef. Products underwent changes — new ones appeared, old ones faded away. As prices rose investments were af¬ fected, as in a rainbow, by change. 171 It’s the real thing. Coke. While taking a break from their job, bakery employees reenact a childhood nursery rhyme, " Patty Cake. " MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK Patty Cake Bakery 1401 - 173rd Street 845-1422 OF INDIANA 3514 - 169th Street 844-2006 172 Q. T. BRANDS, INC. 6736 McCook BEST WISHES FROM Coming to the rescue, soph L. Kerr oils tinman T. Costa, soph, as they explore Calumet Ace Hardware. CALUMET ACE HARDWARE 8630 Kennedy Avenue Highland, Indiana 838-8387 MAYOR JOSEPH E. KLEN Compliments of HIGHLAND JEWELERS MORTON ADULT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 8612 Kennedy Ave. 838-2530 173 2739 HIGHWAY AVENUE • HIGHLAND, INDIANA PHONE 838-3100 Helpful hints from a Minas ' salesgirl aids junior C. Walker in selecting a dress best styled for her. EDWARD C. MINAS CO. 460 State Street We 2-1800 River Oaks Shopping Center 868-1200 MAIN SPORTING GOODS 3822 Main St. 397-5870 Ready to hit the open road, juniors G. Costa and R. Nemcek know they can depend on Calumet Cycle Sales for well-known brands East Chicago, Indiana of motorbikes, parts and traveling accessories. Calumet Cycle Sales 6817 Calumet Ave. 933-4818 174 3740 - 179th Street 844-8500 To impress junior S. Dietzman with his exquisite taste, junior B. Zabek points out the plush interior of a Cadillac. Knoerzer Cadillac 6131 Hohman Avenue WE 3-0600 8201 Calumet Avenue Illinois 731-7900 Indiana 838-5555 CINDY ' S DANCE STUDIO 3506 - 165th Street 844-2060 All Pizzas made with Genuine Italian Sauce Or our own " Exclusive " Bar-B-Q Sauce 12 » 14 Small Large 1. All Cheese_ 2.50 3.25 2. Cheese and Onion_ 2.75 3.50 3. Cheese and Green Peppers_ 3.00 3.75 4. Cheese and Mushrooms._ 3.00 3.75 5. Cheese and Black Olive_ 3.00 3.75 6. All Cheese All Italian Sausage_ 3.00 3.75 7. Cheese and Pepperoni_ 3.00 3.75 8. Cheese and Bacon_3.00 3.75 9. Cheese and Anchovy_3.00 3.75 10. Cheese and Shrimp_3.00 3.75 11. Shrimp Pizza with B.Q. Sauce_3.00 3.75 12. Jake ' s Deluxe_4.00 4.75 Cheese, Sausage, Onion, Green Pepper Mushroom Vi Portions .25 Whole Portions .50 Sandwiches - Beef, Meatballs, Italian Sausage JAKE ' S PIZZA 6827 S. Grand 845-5355 Hammond, Indiana 175 einhorns Jouak facutfruf TflttKettl rffifraiet Helping depositors to build a larger account the Calumet National Bank has liberal interest systems. CALUMET NATIONAL BANK 5231 Hohman Avenue 932-6900 — Ext. 303 Helping a buttered-fingered customer, senior D. Moore wipes off excess hot chocolate and dripping marshmallows. DUNKIN ' DONUTS 7340 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-9655 176 MUCH SUCCESS! The people at Northern Indiana Public Service Company extend their best wishes to this year ' s graduating seniors. May you enjoy many successes in a bright and challenging future. The world awaits the energy, resourcefulness and imagination of today’s youth as we anticipate the making of a better life for all. Good luck! energy to enjoy exciting todays and build better tomorrows Noptihepn Indiana Public Service Company “SUCCESS TO ALL” Big Wheel Restaurant 7430 Indianapolis Blvd. Hammond. Indiana Alex Miklusak, Mrg. Augie ' s Barber Shop Professional Hair Stylist 6313 Kennedy 844-9877 FERRIS STANDARD JACK’S CARRY OUT SERVICE 6860 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana CHICKEN FRENCH FRIES FISH SALADS SHRIMP Ti 4-9728 6602 Kennedy Avenue Hammond. Indiana Ti 4-3032 177 Solina ' s Bakery 6712 Kennedy Ave. 844-6815 Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM TEIBEL ' S RESTAURANT Routes 41 30 Shererville, Indiana 865-2000 4641 Hohman Avenue We 2-1122 STANDARD SALES CORP. 504 Van Buren Walkerton, Indiana 219-586-3605 Fishing around, senior J. Stevens nets the desired pet as she completes another one of her tasks at Hessville 5 . 10. HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE 6803 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-9545 178 Scheduled mass times are posted in front of O.L.P.H. to inform visitors when masses begin. Honoring the Blessed Lady, the original alter and shrine stands in the northwest section of the church. Pastor - Rev. Doody Ass t. Pastor — Rev. Ameling 7132 Arizona Rectory: 844-3438 School: 844-3454 This alter represents the table of the Last Supper. It is the belief of the Catholic faith to recelebrate what the Lord did at this table, the night before he died. 179 ANDERSON’S AUTO PARTS NEW AND USED PARTS 7114 Cline Avenue Hammond. Indiana Call — 844-9604 844-0317 HOWARD AND SONS QUALITY MEATS 719 Ridge Road 836-8000 W. R. MATTHEWS SON REAL ESTATE 6815 Kennedy Ave. A. P. Sporting Goods 4532 Indianapolis East Chicago 397-0274 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 want s 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. INLAND STEEL COMPANY © We need action-seeking graduates for opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer 180 Congratulations to the Class of ' 74 With God ' s Many Blessings ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA CHURCH Pastor, Reverend D. Pallone Asst. Pastor, Reverend John Scott Mugs in hand, junior D. Berrisford and alumnus K. Mack leisurely enjoy a frosty root beer at A W Drive-O-Matic. VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME 7206 Calumet Avenue 933-6820 Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street 844-1020 181 Henry N. Bieker Inc. Hammond ' s Only Chrysler Plymouth Dealer 5749 Calumet Ave. STATE FARM AUTO • LIFE • FIRE Gladish Florists 7308 Kennedy Ave. 844-9869 ANDY RAMIAN 7014 Kennedy Ave. Ti 4-3155 WOODMAR JEWELERS 7012 Indianapolis Blvd. Ti 4-5618 Hammond, Indiana Hammond, Indiana 182 BARKER PRODUCE Mr. and Mrs. George L. Bocken WHOLESALE Fruits Vegetables 6031 Calumet Ave. Hammond. Ind. Phone 932-6041 7042 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-1600 Nursemaid M. Argadine, senior, aids juniors S. Treen and J. Holland with medical supplies from Fifield ' s following their unexpected exper¬ iences during a fun-packed ski trip. FIFIELD PHARMACY 6729 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-8025 J. W. MILLIKAN INC Sporting Goods 449 State Street WE 1-2760 Highland Lumber 2930 RIDGE ROAD HIGHLAND. INDIANA 838-1400 183 Ikkm Dm PANELING ' CEILING ' CARPETING COMAY ' S Jewelry and Record Shop 6614 Indianapolis Blvd. 3317 - 45th St. Highland 845-2930 923-5453 ELECTRONICS TV SHARON MAE’S 2245 169th Street 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana " Congratulations to the Senior Class. " TIKI BEAUTY SALON Kelly ' s Karpets 7438 KENNEDY 2824 - 173rd St. 845-3940 845-0686 JEWEL FAMILY CENTER CAT M 1 N a M 0 7 OKS 3434 - 169th Grand Ave. JVuimnoInlea Briar East-Hessville Open 24 Hours 844-9300 Bus. 845-2221 6705 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 184 the real thing Today ' s realities... Tomorrow ' s memories... Preserve them for always with your class ring... °£aljour JIM BELL Northern Indiana BALFOUR-TAYLOR 1912 Monrovia Michigan City, Indiana 46360 CHEM CLUB FRONT ROW: T. Gregory, J. Volkman. SEC¬ OND ROW: S. Treen, M. Hester, D. Ross, T. Koch. THIRD ROW: R. Irizarry, J. Kohl, J. Stevens. FOURTH ROW: D. Royal, S. Rdkos, L. White, L. Olney, D. Horodnik, M. Seno, L. Kozlowski, J. Zweig, G. Tesch. BACK ROW: S. Warner, P. Hester, M. Katie, J. Holland, R. Domsic, M. Patai. 185 CITIZENS FEDERAL Calumet SAVINGS LOAN Construction ASSOCIATION 5311 Hohman Avenue Corporation 1720 • 45th Avenue Munster 1247 - 169th Street 155 N. Main St. Crown Point Tllden 4-9420 ARNOLD J ' s FASHION FOR MEN INDIANAPOLIS BLVD. 844-0080 Relaxing in comfort, junior K. O ' Brien shows junior L. Olney how to take it easy in a new Delta 88. J. J. Wright Oldsmobile 5603 Hohman Avenue 931-7700 186 Hammond, Indiana LINDY ' S HARDWARE 6220 KENNEDY HAMMOND, INDIANA 844-4520 Bloomberg Agency 2732 - 169th Street 844-3284 SERVICE COATINGS, INC. 15600 Lathrop St. Harvey. Ill. 339-3381 FRANK SHAVER PONTIAC 5800 Hohman 932-0080 187 Hammond, Indiana Phone WE stmore 1-2900 SUPERIORJLUMBER CO. 1014- 1 65TH ST. - HAMMOND. IND. SHOP AT THE LUMBERJACK Always at your service, T. Hargrove, H. Snyder, J. Syndrowski, J. Balczo and J. Bell take time for a " family " portrait. Balczo Shell Service 3546 - 165th at Grand Avenue 844-1318 844-6648 Morton PTA OFFICERS President . Robert Nevelo 1st Vice President. Mrs. Andy Ramian 2nd Vice President . Mrs. Louis Avenatti Secretary . Mrs. Gerald Poole Treasurer . Mrs. Beverly Watson Members at Large.Mrs. Charles Lomax Mr. Ralph Dietzman COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Membership . Mrs. Joseph Rotenberg Ways Means . Mrs. Jane Billings Parliamentarian..Mr. Ralph Dietzman Safety.Mr. Ted Diamond Character and Spiritual . Rev. Leamon E. Blalock Refreshments . Mrs. Delores Signorelli Health Mrs. Sandy Reagan Legislation . Mr. Charles Dahlin Publication . Mrs. Janet Bowen — Serving Youth That Youth May Better Serve — YMCA OF THE HAMMOND AREA, INC. 7322 SOUTHEASTERN AVE, HAMMOND, IND. 46324 (219) 845-1507 188 Compliments of file JlaJemoiselle Slofifie MAIN STREET FRONT ROW: D. Spitzer, Ms. Dobis, C. Shock, L. Simchok. SECOND ROW: J. Stork, P. Sikoro. THIRD ROW: R. Shively, D. Starkey, K. Skurka. BACK ROW: H. Snyder, J. Snyder. INDIANA HARBOR. INDIANA HOMEROOM 12-15 B-TEAM SQUAD— S. Phelps, J. Gasparovic, C. Lovin, C. Carlsen, P. Ritthaler. B-team Cheerleaders v. Cathy Gootee Terri Roberts Vvonne Jackna Kathy Skorupa VARSITY CHEERLEADERS- FRONT ROW: K. Skorupa, Y. Jackna, C. Gootee. SECOND ROW: J. Wills. BACK ROW: T. Roberts. Per fection of new mounts learned at summer camp helped the varsity squad add variety to cheers performed at games. Varsity Cheerleaders 190 ARTIM TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM, INC. 844-4545 7105 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana “Serving the Heart of the Nation in Steel Transportation” LEWINS INC 704 W. Chicago Ave. East Chicago, Ind. 398-1029 MR. STEAK 378 Enthusiastically expressing spirit, junior guys prove that their class deserves the spirit stick for basketball sectional com¬ petition. Judging for the contest was done by selected mem¬ bers of the faculty and student body. 6525 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-1801 Presenting their half of the annual football skit, juniors C. Snyder, " Mr. Zlotnik, " and C. Wiedemann, " Jesse Gil, " play their part as C. Halcarz, J. Zweig, L. Olney and C. Mitchell await their cues for the portrayal of their chosen players. CLASS OF 1975 191 Right on target, senior J. DeWitt gives junior N. Pumnea a shot in the eye while waiting for their pizza order. BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS- C. Hill (sec.), B. Randhan (pres.), C. Carlsen (treas.) and Y. Jackna (v. pres.). HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Blvd. 844-6065 BOOSTER CLUB 192 VIERKS FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Hammond. Indiana Ti 4-8320 Music systems captivate freshmen S. Bozsiko and M. Housty as they investigate the nu¬ merous sets in Vierk ' s stereo department. Service with a smile aids alumnus J. Rueckert and sophomore S. Cudzilo in providing a cheerful, friendly atmosphere. DELS DAIRY QUEEN 6642 Kennedy Ave. Hammond. Indiana Proud of his choice, a young customer gives junior C. Lush his earned savings for a ceramic basketball bank. Gene ' s Plaques 3536 - 165th Hammond 844-7585 193 Carol Babinec Jim Snyder Beth Randhan Norm Ringler Nick Hanzi ASSOCIATION OFFICERS— Mr. Gartner, sponsor; K. Schroeder, recorder; G. Kolodziej, v. president; J. DeWitt, president. Kevin Lauerman Betty Kaysen Teresa Philips Kevin Clyne Ed Boncela 194 Dependability and assurance of good quality is always guaran¬ teed at all super markets bearing the Burger sign. • Freshly baked pasteries and pies Slyly testing for squeeze ability, frosh R. Skertic and K. Dietzman decide on the toilet tissue that they prefer. • Large assortment of produce Separating canned goods from pasteries proves to be no chore for senior B. Gurchek as he bags them for the customers. • A special pet section • Various diet foods to choose from • Wide selection of cosmetics KUffKIBU- AlWm °° BETTEK H ' Bivuj k New Location: HAMMOND 1830 45lh Avenue 165th and Columbia Munster MUNSTER Ridge Road and State Line 195 Making Good Photographs And Pleasing You — This Is Our Desire ( 52 t -V-oUjLS Congratulations to the graduating class of 1974 RARER SEA1E PRESS,IMA. ANNUALS - BOOKS - COMMERCIAL PRINTING WE 2-1066 — Chicago 374-0700 4818 CALUMET AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA 46320 Looking at the vast assortment of homes offered by Kaye and Roach Realty, sophomores R. Hansen and K. Glueckert choose the community and style of house that they prefer. Pushing and pulling all of the knobs, senior J. Prange, much to the discomfort of senior E. Przewoznik, finds the one which adjust the seat of the new Lincoln-Continental Mark IV. Kaye Roach Realty, Inc. 3135 - 45th Street 7027 Calumet Highland Hammond LANG MOTORS 6805 Calumet 937-9880 TOP HAT- FRONT ROW: J. Tenkely, P. West, Y. Jackna, D. Horodnik, C. Carlsen, T. Roberts, C. Colello, J. Stark. SECOND ROW: J. Chovanec, D. Spitzer, J. Jankowski, D. Flores, K. Taylor, P. Winston. THIRD ROW: J. Reischel, R. Hickman, S. Pinter, D. Callahan, D. LaVelle, S. Treen, V. Burkhart, C. Babinec, M. Komar, J. Chovanec, C. Wieneke. BACK ROW: L. Popaditch, C. Yeager, S. Ison. This year ' s all girl staff consisted of 35 members who contributed to the completion of the 1974 book. TOP HAT STAFF 198 POW wow DRIVE IN — Something for Everyone — 169th and Kennedy Home Of The BOZO BURGER Student workers at Parkview, junior L. Olney, Highland senior L. Allen, senior R. Hansen and alumnus T. Buckmaster, find it an enjoyable place to have a part-time job. PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 CAPE SECTION- FRONT ROW: L. Townley, K. Day, T. Wagner, J. Cornwell, N. Bennett, G. Tesch. SECOND ROW: L. Bennett, S. Jen¬ kins, S. Walters, J. Roach, J. Chlebowski, K. Holmquist. THIRD ROW: S. Gantz, G. Dybel, G. White, N. Krupa, D. Davis, K. Alexander. FOURTH ROW: L. Blythe, C. Slade, C. Payonk, C. Gilfillan, J. No¬ votny, K. Beyer. FIFTH ROW: C. Hokenson, D. Barnes, S. Koch, K. Anderson, V. Ward, T. Coots. SIXTH ROW: R. Schillo, T. Robles, D. Mauldin, P. Goodson, D. Ratajczak, K. Sapyta. BACK ROW: B. Glerum, D. Mercle, F. Dyke, D. Brumfield, K. Grimmer. Uniforms were made by individuals to provide unity Girls bought pom pons in school colors of red and gray • Helped to promote school spirit at basketball games (APE SECTION 199 ' FRONT ROW: D. Crumpacker, J. Stevens, C. Midkiff. SECOND ROW: L. Merkel, S. Potter, T. Koch, D. Stover, K. Kessler, P. Kow¬ alski, L. Townley, D. Legg, S. Vlaisavich. THIRD ROW: J. Volk- man, L. White, D. Ross, M. Seno, M. Biscuso, N. Hanzi, J. Pontow. FOURTH ROW: S. Munro, J. Eisenhutt, L. Farmer, D. Bell, D. Kar- alas, L. Johnson, J. Lara, M. Provaznik. FIFTH ROW: S. Rakos, D. White, B. Russell, J. Kutie, B. Bowersox, S. Puskos, I. Pimentel, B. Roark, J. Strayer. SIXTH ROW: M. Kraly, D. Longbottom, C. Brandner, C. Potter, C. Carey, B. Glerum, D. Meracle, D. Darnell. SEVENTH ROW: D. Spitzer, M. Komyatti, K. Skurka, K. Kerr, B. Hembree, M. Taylor, L. Hickman, K. Heins. EIGHTH ROW: M. Magurany, L. Faygas, B. Barrett, S. Keithley, M. Itczak, M. Curiel, D. Horodnik. NINTH ROW: J. Balio, P. Anguiano, C. Rinehart, D. Mullins, M. Straub, B. Mitrowka, T. Hetrick, D. Kudla. BACK ROW: S. Ison, B. Sahulcik, K. Holmes, E. Crawford. Each senior pictured paid $1.50 to purchase this class ad. SENIORS SAY: 200 FRONT ROW: G. Kolodziej, B. Burns, J. Prange, E. Przewoznik, B. Crowder, J. Williamson, C. Turnbull. SECOND ROW: C. Lomax, J. Smith, B. White, D. Bollhorst, J. Snyder, J. Bandura, J. DeWitt, R. Segally, M. Arnold, P. Mireles. THIRD ROW: T. Crider, M. Bafia, M. Argadine, D. Starkey, R. Rutledge, G. Bujaki, E. Bon- cela, J. Brennan, S. Donaldson, D. Tokoly. FOURTH ROW: G. Ellis, M. Bridges, R. Johnson, T. Josway, G. Tesch, M. Tharp, D. Wargo, P. West, J. Tenkely, C. Fuller, P. Murray, A. Essary. FIFTH ROW: M. Batton, E. Hills, P. Boughamer, J. Garmany, B. Matt¬ ingly, D. McCabe, P. Messenger, P. Newcomb, T. Wolf. SIXTH ROW: P. Howell, J. Wrona, T. Johnson, D. Wells, H. Kingkade, L. Alexander, H. Fross, T. Gregory, J. Wing, M. Prendergast, C. Wolfe, D. Wolfe, J. Williams. SEVENTH ROW: C. Shock, B. Mit- rowka, E. Szarkowicz, M. Popagain, D. Greenwood, C. Vana, D. Potts, K. Nowesnik, M. Balousek, M. Baranowski, D. Conner. EIGHTH ROW: B. Guttenberg, M. Curiel, K. Holmes, M. Itczak, B. Sahulcik, E. Crawford, J. Dale, D. Schwartz, C. Colello, G. Sirbas, S. Stephenson. NINTH ROW: D. Ellison, A. Hawking, M. Yonke, M. Czlonka, B. Kaysen, C. Babinec, V. Burkhart, B. Kozy, M. Balas, M. Chappey. BACK ROW: J. Fowler, S. Ellis, L. Simchak, B. Randhan, P. Sikora, K. Schroeder, J. Chovanec and M. Komar. Seniors willingly agreed to pose for a picture first hour. " GOOD-BYE” 201 CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH 7441 GRAND AVENUE Kennedy Car Wash 7325 Kennedy Avenue UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT HOURS: MON. FRI. 8 to 10; TUES, WED., THURS. 8 to 8; SUN. 8 to 6 202 Advertising a soph class dance, P. Fultz and J. Hill wait for approval on the evenness of their sign from an observer. Soph vice president C. White talks over tentative plans for class activities with Mr. Diamond, sponsor. HERITAGE MOTORS 6450 Kennedy Ave. MORTONITE STAFF- FRONT ROW: L. Rollins, K. Skorupa, V. Ford, A. Saucedo. SECOND ROW: M. Moskalick, M. Patai, J. Herbert, M. Curiel, G. Sirbas, J. Gasparovic, J. Farmer, D. Crum- packer, J. Stevens, S. Rakos, D. McCabe, M. Treen. BACK ROW: S. Segraves, K. Jones, R. Dempsey, C. Potts, T. White, S. Gantz, G. Dybel, B. Corona, D. Schwartz, M. Yonke, N. Arvay, T. West, S. Munro and R. Irizarry. Having a bake sale at a Calumet Na¬ tional bank enabled the staff to raise funds to purchase this ad. Mr. Fix-it Too Many Cooks? Hostile Feelings? Escape!!! Taming of the Shrew? MORTONITE STAFF Flagged down at the finish line by the salesman, sophomore K. Gardner and junior T. Angle win the race of quality with an assortment of car accessories provided by Van Senus. Van Senus Auto Parts 7308 Kennedy Ave. 844-9869 SHUTKO ' S AUTO SERVICE 6920 Kennedy Avenue 844-2900 205 Banking their money, freshman J. Calderon and D. Batur fill out the necessary informa¬ tion for completion of the cash deposit slip. LAKE FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 7048 Kennedy Avenue 845-0220 " May I help you? " J. Stevens " Fill ' er up? " B. Conner " Can you see better? " J. Stevens " Rear view ok? " B. Conner Sturdy leashes enable senior P. Sikora to keep a grip on seniors B. Randhan and L. Simchak as they explore Van Til ' s. VAN TIL ' S Super Market NEW LOCATION: 2635 169th St. Hammond. Ind. 206 White Hen Pantry 7448 Columbia Ave. Wanting them all, juniors C. Mitchell and C. Snyder must mak a decision as to which purses they will pvchase. Purse Shop 6813 Kennedy 844-9804 COMMUNITY PATRONS Mr. Mrs. M. A. Angle Anonymous Mr. Mrs. William Archer Mr. Mrs. David L. Bensinger Dr. F. S. Budzik Mr. Mrs. James Burkhart Mr. Mrs. Robert E. Burns, Sr. Joe Carabin Mr. Mrs. John Chovanec Mr. Mrs. J. W. Connor Inez Crooks Dahlin Ms. Judy Dobis Dragomer Family Being good sports, frosh K. Beyer and T. Coots select the finest equipment for the approaching summer months. HESSVILLE SPORTING GOODS 6637 Kennedy Ave. 844-2205 Dr. Mrs. Phil Goodman Hessville Little League, Sr. Division Thad B. Hodus, D.D.S. Mr. Mrs. Ted Horodnik George T. Jancosek Mr. Mrs. Donald Kasper Dr. Ronald S. Klonel Mr. Mrs. C. Kostoff Mr. Mrs. Arthur P. Oros Mrs. Doris Robertson Mr. Mrs. Gerald D. Spitzer Mr. Mrs. T. Tyrka Mrs. Caryl Wieneke Eating a pizza isn ' t the only pastime at Papa B ' s. Pinball ma¬ chines and music also create an enjoyable atmosphere. Papa B ' s Red Onion Pizzeria 6310 Kennedy Ave. 844-1234 207 Miss Carol Nichols Sponsor Beth Randhan Pat Murray Captain Carol Babinec Co-captain Peggy Sikora Co-captain Karen Schroeder Karen Balog Lee Benko Wendy Geissler Diane Horodnik Barb Boilek Sheila Ison Lisa Popaditch Jaci Zweig Janice Bowen Connie White 1973 - 1974 POM-PON GIRLS 208 BERT ' S SHELL 844-0552 7305 KENNEDY NICHOLS FOUNDRY 6550 Osborn Hammond PLEASANT VIEW DAIRY With prom-time just around the corner, senior G. Kolodziej takes a model ' s stance as he tries on the latest in evening 2625 Highway Cingiss Formal Wear Highland 5614 Hohman Ave. 931-6180 209 Fighting to be the first one in . . . With full stomachs and smiling faces, seniors K. Oros, P. Kerr, M. Itczak and P. Oros wave good-bye as they leave the wonderful atmosphere of Barton ' s Pizzeria behind. they confer on the best pizza . . . and compete for the first bite. BARTON ' S PIZZERIA INDIANAPOLIS they goof off while waiting . . . ssociation Senators elected by students— FRONT ROW: P. Hrin- lak, J. Stevens, J. Kowalczyk. SECOND ROW: J. Reischel, J. feath, M. Polochak. THIRD ROW: J. Zweig, N. Pumnea, B. Gui- len. BACK ROW: P. Murray, J. Bandura, (Pres. Pro Tem.), P. Teske. ASSOCIATION SENATE 0008 W8 sipdeuBipu! z 69 sdj|ddn$ siuu0| - j|oi) - spjejjjig - 6m|Mog SUUDtjOf | 3 Dq e )jj s 04 sejDdajd sijs puo |a poj smuaj d l|(im uojsujm j joiunj s jij xupuepi -3 qdos ' ||aq 3144 Bujssjw Waiting for an answer to her question, junior J. Zweig watches Mrs. Oberle, proprietor, attentively. Silver Gem Shop 7047 Arkansas 844-1395 Prepared to cut, style, curl, and shampoo your hair just the way you want it are the beauticians at Tim ' s Beauty Salon. Tim ' s Beauty Salon 6827 Vt S. Grand 844-9892 211 With the f inal days of our high school journey terminating, a shade of the rainbow is seen being com¬ pleted. New attitudes, influences and aquaintances have all joined together in these past four years to change us. During this time good and bad qual¬ ities have been blended into our in¬ dividual personalities, though many of us, at present, do not realize it. Only time will reveal if the transform¬ ation will hinder or benefit us. This segment is one of the major steps toward forming the rainbow of life. If we are to be successful, proper judgement and actions will be the key to making the rainbow a vibrant group of colors. Choosing not to use our experiences wisely will cause the rainbow to fade, the same as in nature when the sun’s rays are hidden by clouds. Everyone has a talent which he can develop. If he tries hard enough he can attain any desired goal, thus brightening his individual rain¬ bow, the basis of his life. TOP HAT STAFF Production Editor . . . . . . Mary Ann Komar Copy Editor. . . . Vicky Burkhart Contributing Editor . . . . . . Myra Baranowski Knowledge Editors . . . . . . . Carol Babinec Jean Chovanec Organizations Editors . . . . . . Cathy Carlsen Yvonne Jackna Pam Teske Athletics Editors .... Coralie Wieneke Anita Harris Senior Editors. . . Debbie Moore Pam West Underclass Editors. Carolyn Yeager Faculty Editors. . . Debbie Spitzer Jackie Tenkely Investments Layout Editor . . . . . Sheila Ison Investments Sales Editor . . . . Diane Horodnik Business Editor. Index Editor. EDGE EDITORS Debbie Callahan, Judy Chovanec, Cathy Colello, Denise Flores, Cyndi Halcarz, Randi Hickman, Kathy Hojnacki, Jeanne Holland, Joyce Jankowski, Cindy Lush, Sue Pinter, Joani Reischel, Terri Roberts, Kathy Taylor, Sue Treen, Paula Winston. In gratitude for all the patience, time and effort she has given to all the production staffs over the years the 1973-1974 Top Hat staff wishes to thank Mrs. Helen Stock, advisor, for put¬ ting up with us, sophomore David Leismer for designing our cover, Mr. Bodie for senior and or¬ ganization pictures, Mr. Andros for underclass pictures, Harry Dudzik, photographer, for be¬ ing at Gavit when we needed him, Mr. Dennis Zelenke for letting us take students out of his class in the middle of lectures for pictures and Mr. Sunshine for making our stay at institute a more enjoyable one. Mary Ann Komar Vicky Burkhart Co-Editors 213 Index A Adkins, Janie 147 Adkins, Jim 139 Aker, Nancy 139 Alcala, Maria 154 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 163 Alexander, Kathy 54, 139, 199 Alexander, Leslie 201 Alexander, Linda 147 Allums, Tim 147 Amberson, Mark 79, 154 Amos, Bill 139 Amos, Vickie 154 Anaviano, Charles 154 Andersen, Marie 147 Anderson, Gordon 76, 78, 139 Anderson, Jean 67, 109 Anderson, Kathy 48, 54, 139, 199 Anderson, Linda 147 Anderson, Louie 79 Anderson, Mark 76, 78, 97 Anderson, Susan 109 Andrews, Kathy 109 Andrews, Mike 147 Angle, Teresa 139, 205 Anguiano, Pam 109, 200 Anoskey, Mark 154 Antkowiak, Regina 154 Aragon, Sylvia 147 Archer, Mr. William 163 Argadine, Matthew 28, 80, 109, 123, 183, 201 Armstrong, Sandra 109 Arnold, George 109, 110 Arnold, Marcus 201 Artibey, Jeanine 147 Artibey, Lea 154 Artunian, Barb 147 Arvay, Nancy 14, 50, 204 A.V. CLUB 62 Avenatti, Lou 42, 89, 139 Axtman, Kim 147 B Babbitt, Chris 147 Babinee, Carol 11, 13, 21, 47, 48, 53, 71, 110, 112, 194, 198, 201, 208 Bac, Jack 37, 54 Bachorski, Denice 147 Backlund, Renata 139 Backlund, Roy 38, 58, 59, 90, 110 Bacus, Mr. George 49, 163 Bafia, Mark 62, 89, 110, 201 Bair, Brenda 147 Bair, Cindy 154 Baker, Joy 147 Bakker, Larry 110 Bakos, Sharon 147 Balas, Marcia 65, 110, 201 Balio, Jackie 110, 200 Balio, Tim 147 Balog, Karen 71, 139, 208 Balousek, Gere 147 Balousek, Mary 110, 121, 201 BAND 58, 59 Bandura, Jeffrey 46, 47, 110, 201, 211 Bandura, Mr. Michael 163 Banka, Cary 94, 154 Banka, Cathy 154 Bantouveris, Soula 154 Baranowski, Fred 147 Baranowski, Myra 50, 53, 110, 201 Baranowski, Randy 147 Bardoczi, Sharon 57, 59, 110 Bardoczi, Steve 79, 94, 154 Barnes, Cynthia 110 Barnes, Debby 64, 139, 199 Barnes, Elizabeth 65, 139 Barnhouse, Julie 110 Baron, Bev 154 Baron, Mrs. Ora 166 Barrera, Tony 147 Barrett, Brenda 110, 200 Barrett, Kathie 147 Barrett, Marcia 63, 154 Barrick, Kathie 154 Barron, Jane 44, 54, 59, 139 Barron, Joelle 154 Barta, Bob 154 Barta, Rob 79, 94, 154 Bartlett, Sherrie 70, 139 BASKETBALL, VARSITY 82 Bass, Debbie 147 Batton, Jay 154 Batton, Mark 110, 201 Batur, David 86, 154, 205 Baturoni, Ms. Mary 163 Batwin, Cheryle 59, 63, 139 Baum, Margaret 110 Beavers, Bryan 63, 147 Becker, Dr. W. Winston 76, 162 Beliles, Sheila 154 Bell, April 147 Bell, Dawn 56, 70, 110, 137, 200 Bell, James, 154 Bell, Jerry 147, 188 Beltran, Frances 147 Benko, Lee 71, 139, 208 Bennett, Linda 139, 199 Bennett, Nancy 139, 199 Bensinger, Kimberly 147 Benson, Darlene 154 Benton, Robin 147 Berkebile, Dawn 154 Bernacki, Rose 110 Bernotus, Dawn 154 Bernotus, Marie 111 Berrisford, Dan 76, 78, 97, 139, 140, 181 Bess, Kris 147 Beverlin, Shelly 147 Bevil, Tanya 58, 59, 154 Bevill, Marty 147 Bewley, Terri 64, 139 Beyer, Kim 154, 199, 207 Bias, Flossie 154 Biggs, Cheryl 154 Billings, Kim 139 Billings, Ron 97, 102, 154 Bindas, Karen 44, 63, 147 Bindas, Sharon 44, 63, 147 Biscuso, Annette 40, 147 Biscuso, Mark 22, 66, 67, 111, 200 Bishop, Dan 147 Bishop, Debra 111 Bittner, Meredith 147 Bjorklund, Eric 89, 147 Black, Charles 139 Blalock, Suzan 147 Blanton, Steve 139 Bliss, Cathy 147 Blissmer, Sandi 147 Blount, Bob 89 Blythe, Lanona 139, 199 Board, Jim 139 Board, Sue 48, 49, 147 Boase, Mrs. Patricia 163 Bocken, Rick 146, 147 Boer, Paulette 139 Boggs, William 19, 42, 111 Bogner, Karen 111, 113 Bogunovich, John 147 Boilek, Barbara 14, 36, 49, 54, 71, 139, 208 Boilek, Larry 97, 206 Boilek, Ray 36, 67 Bolek, Larry 139 Bolek, Sandy 154 Bolinger, Mr. John 49, 163 Bollhorst, Dennis 18, 111, 123, 201 Bolsega, Lynn 105, 154 Boncela, Bonnie 147 Boncela, Edward 47, 111, 194, 201 Bond, Peggy 70, 147 Bond, Vicky 139 Bonebrake, Mrs. Lena 163 Bonham, John 139 Bonnema, Lory 147 Borem, Darlene 104, 147 Borem, Tim 155 Boswinkle, Jim 139 Boughamer, Paul 63, 111, 201 Boutcher, David 155 Boutcher, Mike 54, 139 Bowen, Donna 71, 139 Bowen, Jan 147, 208 Bower, Cynthia 155 Bowersox, Barbara 64, 111, 200 Boyle, Gwendolyn 111 Boysel, Richard 155 Bozek, Clement 155 Bozsiko, Cindy 147 Bozsiko, Stoney 58, 59, 155, 193 Brackett, Teresa 147 Bradley, Brenda 147 Bradley, Glenda 147 Bradner, Chuck 200 Brady, Roy 111 Bramer, Donna 139 Brandenburg, David 111 Brandner, Chuck 61, 80, 111 Brandner, Doug 147 Brazenas, Jeff 147 Breckling, William 155 Brennan, Glenn 65, 76, 78, 87, 98, 99, 147, 161 Brennan, John 67, 111, 201 Brewer, Jeff 155 Brewer, Rick 111 Bridges, Mark 147 Bridges, Michael 63, 111 Briggs, Jeff 139 Bright, Joseph 111 Bright, Mr. Raymond 163 Brilmyer, Brian 155 Brilmyer, Chuck 139 Brite, Kathy 59, 139 Brnicky, Diana 63, 155 Broach, Brenda 111 Broach, Frank 147 Brooks, Mr. Jessie 54, 58, 59, 163 Brown, Fred 139 Brown, Kathy 48, 147 Brown, Sam 139 Brownewell, Susan 112 Browning, Becky 112 Browning, Stephen 63, 147 Bryant, Pam 147 Bryant, Sue 155 Brumfield, Debbie 139, 199 Brumfield, Ed 155 Bruner, Mr. Fred 163 Buchanan, Stan 10, 147 Buckmaster, Lance 147 Bujaki, Gregory 74, 88, 107, 112, 201 Bullion, Donald 155 Bundy, Colleen 58 Bundy, Kirk 112 Burkhart, Darwin 155 Burkhart, Vicky 20, 50, 53, 112, 198, 201 Burkholder, Kevin 112 Burns, Robert 11, 38, 61, 112, 201 Burosh, Daniel 155 Burosh, Diane 26, 112 Burr, Mrs. Marcia 163 Byrom, Pam 112 c CAFETERIA STAFF 167 Calabrese, Sam 99, 102, 147 Calderon, Jamie 86, 205 Callahan, Debbie S. 48, 52, 139, 198 Campbell, Jack 58, 63 Carey, Chrisan 27, 113, 200 Carley, Denise 113 Carlsen, Cathy 53, 60, 69, 139, 140, 189, 192, 198 Carpen, Chris 139 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 164 Casey Debbie 113 Casey, Regina 139 Cashen, James 139 Cashen, Richard 155 Cashen, Rodger 10, 87, 147 Casperson, Mr. Don 164 Castellanos, Mr. David 48, 54, 164 Caston, Debra Ann 113 Catania, Michael 94, 95, 155 Cerajewski, Mark 24, 89, 155 Chance, Terri 103, 104, 155 Chappell, Robert 79, 94, 102, 155 Chappey, Collette 147 Chappey, Michelle 113, 201 Chasndy, Dawn 155 Cheek, Randy 10 CHEERLEADERS 68, 69 CHEM CLUB 66, 185 Chlebowski, Joyce 64, 139, 199 Chorba, Jim 79, 155 Chovanec, Jean 48, 53, 113, 198, 201 Chovanec, Judy 27, 147, 198 Chvostal, Kathey 147 Cichocki, Brian 155 Cichocki, Bruce 155 Ciupak, Marlene 54, 139, 144 Clark, Jim 155 Clark, Kathie 155 Clarke, Bruce 90, 139 Clarke, Cheryl 155 Cleland, Cynthia 113 Cleland, Donna 26, 147 Clemens, Susan 155 Clemm, Ken 90 214Clifton, Jean 64, 139 Cline, Audrey 139 Clinton, Tami 147 Clyne, Carol 155 Clyne, Kevin 47, 49, 50, 139, 194 Coates, Dennis 113 Cody, Teri 155 Colello, Bob 102, 147 Colello, Cathy 113, 198, 201 Colello, John 97, 100, 101, 139 Coleman, Dawn 139 Colgrove, Jon 147 Colins, Peggy 114 Collins, Patricia 155 Companiott, George 76, 78, 102, 147 CONCERT CHOIR 64, 65 Conger, Carol 139 Congles, Michelle 70 Conner, Alice 147 Conner, Brian 139, 205 Conner, Donna 53, 114, 201 Connors, Bill 139 Conover, Sue 114 Constant, David 76, 78, 89, 149 Convery, Bill 139 Convery, Pat 147 Cook, Bill 92, 139 Cook, Shirley 63 Cookston, Mike 79, 155 Coolidge, Mr. Robert 164 Cooper, Gary 63 Coots, Steve 139 Coots, Theresa 155, 199, 207 Corak, John 155 Cornwell, Joan 199 Corona, Bob 50, 139, 204 Coros, Jeff 63, 139 Costa, Gregg 61, 76, 77, 139, 140, 174 Costa, Tim 76, 78, 90. 97, 147, 149, 173 Coulter, Andrew 114 Coulter, Cindy 139 COUNSELORS 163 Cowan, Carol 114 Cowley, Sandi 147 Cox, Barbara 114 Cox, Carolyn 139 Cox, Carolyn Sue 148 Cox, James 18, 56, 155 Cox, Joellen 148 Cox, Kathi Ann 155 Cox, Marilynn 139 Cox, William 148 Craft, Mark 114 Crague, Patrick 155 Crague, Richard 79, 86, 94 Crawford, Emmett 61, 66, 67, 82, 114, 200, 201 Crawford Rhonda 155 Creviston, Diane 139 Creviston, Gary 155 Crider, Tom 114, 201 Crist, Pat 148 Cross, Mrs. Kathryn 164 CROSS COUNTRY 95 Crowder, Robert 61, 76, 112, 114, 201 Crowder, Kevin 76, 78, 148 Crowe, Pamela 114 Crues, Patty 148 Crumpacker, Dan 79, 155 Crumpacker, Dawn 50, 66, 114, 123, 200, 204 Cruse, Pam 155 Crutchfield, Morris 114 Cruz, Andy 139 Cruz, Bob 155 Csicsko, David 90, 139 Cudzillo, Susan 148, 193 Cuevas, Rick 36, 63, 114 Culp, Thomas 10, 114 Cummins, Becky 139 Cunningham, Becky 59, 155 Cunningham, Diana 59, 148 Cunningham, Nancy 139 Cunningham, Peggy 103 Curiel, Isabel 148 Curiel, Michael 14, 50, 76, 114, 200, 201, 204 CUSTODIANS 165 Czerniak, Jeff 114 Czlonka, Michael 10, 48, 114, 201 D Dahlin, Candace 148 Daigle, Steve 155 Daigle, Terry 37, 64, 66, 70, 139 Daily, Larry 79, 94. 155 Daily, Lorrie 139 Dale, Jacqueline 115, 201 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 164 Damiano, Mr. Michael 164 Daniels, Mike 155 Daniels, Mr. Robert 164 Darnell, Diane 115, 200 Darnell, Donna 115 Davenport, Nancy 148 Davis, Debbie 139, 199 Davis, Glenn 140 Davis, Mrs. Phyllis 166 Davis, Robert 140 Dawson, Richard 155 Day, Kim 4, 140, 199 Deal, Becky 155 DeHenes, Mike 148 Deiotte, Barbara 115 DeLach, Colleen 148 DeLache, Mark 148 DeLau, Sue 70, 155 DelToro, Eva 104, 148 DelToro, Jaime 97, 115 Demko, Lynn 115 Dempsey, Mary 35, 43, 54, 55, 155 Dempsey, Ruth 50, 54, 140, 204 Depeugh, Mr. Joseph 164 Depew, Kimberly 148 DeRolf, Karen 148 DeRosa, Diane 140 Desmond, Paul 155 Detterline, Mark 76, 78 Detvay, Michele 115 DeWitt, John 10, 21, 46, 47, 115, 192, 194, 201 DeZarn, Tammy 148 Diamond, Mr. Theodore 203 Diehl, Cindy 148 Diehl, Robert 148 Dietzman, Kirk 59, 155, 195 Dietzman, Sandra 49, 55, 58, 59, 140, 141, 175 Dilbeck Carol 116 Dinelli, Joe 63, 140 Dixon, Jack 155 Dixon, Jeannie 59, 148 Dixon, Patti 115 Dmitruck, Debra 27, 148 Doan, Carrie 54, 148 Dobis, Ms. Judy 189 Dobos, Janet 148 Dodd, Bill 115 Dodd, Ricky 148 Dodge, Don 155 Doedtman, Linda 148 Domsic, Dennis 94, 95 Domsic, Kathy 140 Domsic, Pete 155 Domsic, Rose 66, 115, 185 Donaldson, Laura 49, 148 Donaldson, Steve 115, 201 Donoho, Betty 59, 148 Dorris, Becky 155 Dorris, Darlene 43, 140 Dorris, Regina 155 Doteman, Larry 28 Douglas, Jim 155 Dowling, Kathy 155 Drach, Nancy 155 Dragomer, Cindy 43, 48, 140, 144 Dragomer, Donna 68, 155, 160 Dudenski, Daniel 115 Dujan, Michael 148 DuVall, Sheryl 148 DuVall, Treva 140 Dybel, Gayle 17, 50, 140, 199, 204 Dyke. Felicia 140, 199 Dzurochak, Diane 155 E Eades, Mr. Larry 169 Eagan, Les 97, 155 Eastwood, Beckie 64, 115 Eaton, Lanny 98, 99, 101 ECOLOGY CLUB 55 Edwards, Mr. Donn 164 Edwards, Lori 59, 155 Eisenhutt, John 67, 115, 200 Elder, Cheri 34, 68, 155 Elgas, Mr. Stanley 164 Elish, Douglas 115 Ellis, Garry 115, 201 Ellis, Martha 140 Ellis, Stanley 41, 82, 116, 170 Ellison, David 116, 201 Ellison, Tammy 140 Elo, John 76, 78, 90, 148 El Naggar, Dr. M. 164 Emond, David 155 Enoksen, Diane 48, 148 Enoksen, Sue 155 Ensign, Cindy 140 Ervin, Terry 19, 64, 140 Essary, Ann 10, 13, 22, 108, 116, 201 Evanich, Catherine 148 Evanich Mark 90, 155 Evanich, Phil 155 Evanich, Warren 76, 78, 148 Evans, Sue 155 Ewing, Jeff 155 Ewing, Kathy 148 F Fabian, Alex 4, 155 Fagyas, Linda 116, 200 Fairchild, Allan 155 Fairchild, Jerry 116 Faist, Doug 148 Faist, Linda 116 Fariss, Mr. William 66, 164 Farmer, Debby 155 Farmer, Joe 148 Farmer, LeAnn 64, 116, 137, 200 Farmer, Scott 82, 148, 204 Fary, Michael 59, 89, 155 Fausch, James 116 Felty, Penny 155 Fenes, Phillip 155 Ferris, Bob 79, 155 Fiala, Bob 116 Fiala, Debbie 140 Fiala, Rick 34 Ficht, Debra 116 Ficht, John 140 Ficko, David 94, 148 Figuly, Bob 140 Fix, Mr. Doug 164 Fleenor, Patrick 116 Flores, Denise 52, 148, 198 Florey, Jerry 116 Floyd, Dennis 148 FOLK CLUB 63 Follrad, Gayle 148 FOOTBALL, B-TEAM 78, 79 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 76, 77 Foote, Allen 148 Foote, Rick 148 Foraker, Ed 79 Foraker, Lori 148 Ford, Faith 140 Ford, John 148 Ford, Vickie 60, 148, 204 FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB 49 Foss, Phyllis 116 Foster, Dan 79 Foster, Gloria 116 Foster, Kevin 140 Fouts, Jerry 99, 148 Fowler, Darrell 17, 116 Fowler, James 21, 23, 61, 76, 116, 201 Fowler, Ken 82, 140 141 Fowler, Mary 103, 104 146 149 Fowler, Peggy 53, 68 Fowler, Sherry 53, 155, 156 Fraiser, Norma 160 Francis, Jeff 76, 78, 101, 140 Freeland, Scott 140 Frisk, Jenny 116, 140 Fross, Harold 30. 61, 90, 91, 116, 121, 201 Frunk, Dave 58, 59, 140 Frye Robert 94, 160 FTA 54 Fuller. Chip 97, 149 Fuller, Chris 70, 117, 201 Fuller, Lydia 149 Fulmer, Ron 116 Fultz, Paul 38, 149, 152, 203 G Galovic, Ann 59 Galovic, Mark 96, 97, 149 Gantz, Sandy 140, 199, 204 Gardner, Kimberly 148, 205 Gardner, Russell 117 Germany, Jack 56, 57, 63, 117, 194, 201 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 46, 192, 194 Garvey, Rod 87, 149 Garvey, Toni 41 Gasparovic, Jeani 50, 69, 138, 140, 189, 204 Gaza, Georgeanne 14, 117 Gear, Karen 117Gearman, Russ 140 Geissler, Wendy 71, 140, 208 GEOLOGY CLUB 66 Georgas, Mr. Jack 74, 76, 78, 99, 164 George, Connie 118 George, Dale 149 Gerovac, Mary 103, 104, 105, 149 Gibbs, James 118 Gibbs, Bob 149 Gidcumb, Ed 76, 78, 149 Gil, David 79, 94 Gilbert, Debbie 59, 118 Gilfillan, Donna 55, 118, 199 Gilfillan, Kathy 55 Gillard, Mrs. Jan 164 Gillespie, Sandy 28, 67, 149 Gillespie, Susan 71, 118 GIRLS' ENSEMBLE 64 Glasgow, Pat 140 Glenn, Ann 149 Glerum, Barb 118, 121, 199, 200 Glover, Steve 26, 140 Glueckert, Kevin 28, 76, 78, 149, 198 Goginsky, Janet 28, 103, 105, 149 Goldsmith, Cindy 118 Goldschmidt, Peggy 103, 104 GOLF TEAMS 89 Gollner, Mike 102, 149 Goodpaster, Mark 140 Goodson, Paula 199 Goodson, Randy 87 Gootee, Cathy 68, 69, 138, 140, 190 Goysich, Mike 54, 66 67 140 Grauvogl, James 118 Grauvogl, Mike 118 Gray, Ronald 118 Greaney, Terry 86 Green, Mr. George 86, 108, 165 Greenwood, Doug 118, 201 Greenwood, Greg 118 Greer, Joseph 49, 149 Greer, Sandy 65, 140 Gregory, Tony 185, 201 Grenda, Terry 149 Greslo, Frank 58, 59, 149 Griggs, Barbara 48, 49, 118 Grimmer, Cindy 60, 118 Grimmer, Karen 140, 199 Gross, Ed 149 Grubesic, Marianne 140 Guetzloff, Sandy 149 Gulden, Bob 4, 46, 89, 140, 141, 211 Guillen, Oscar 100, 141 Gurchek, Bob 118, 195 Guttenberg, Bill 49, 67, 141, 201 Guzis, Nancy 118, 149 Gyure, Scott 79, 86, 89 H Hadady, Connie 141 Halcarz, Cyndi 52, 65, 141, 191 Hall, Bill 141 Hall, Miss Judith 165 Hall, Vickie 141 Haltom, Richard 63 Hamel, Jeff 141 Hamerla, Ted 32, 141 Hamilton, Terri 141 Hansen, Cynthia 141 Hansen, Ron 76, 78, 149, 198 Hansen, Tim 149 Hanson, Rose 118, 199 Hanzi, Nick 9, 47, 119, 194, 200 Hapke, Debra 141 Hardesty, Mrs. Charlotte 165 Harmon, Kim 149 Harmon, Ruth 157 Harreld, Linda 119 Harris, Anita 53, 60, 141, 208 Harris, Linda 64, 141, 143 Hart, David 149 Hartlerode, Bob 90, 97, 157 Harvey, Betty 41, 157 Harwood, Mark 74, 88 Hasselgren, Carl 57, 64, 65, 141, 170 Hasselgren, Gail 49, 58, 59, 60, 103, 105, 119 Hatch, Julie 149 Hawking, Andrew 8, 10, 23, 41, 82, 83, 85, 119, 201 Hawkins, David 59, 76, 157 Hawkins, Jim 78, 141 Heath, Jim 46, 89, 149, 211 Heins, Kevin 61, 90, 119, 200 Hembree, Brenda 63, 64, 65, 119, 200 Hemmerich, Barbara 34, 157 Hendricks, Janet 149 Hendricks, Peggy 141 Hendrickson, Debbie 59, 141 Hendrix, Cathy 149, 211 Hendrix, Janica 141 Henson, Susan 157 Herbert, Betty 157 Herbert, Jim 48, 95, 138, 141, 204 Herbert, Judy 149 HERPETOLOGY CLUB 54 Herring, John 79, 86, 94, 157 Hershey, Pam 65, 141 Hess, Beth 157 Hester, Debbie 119 Hester, Mark 58, 59, 66, 67, 149, 185 Hester, Paul 22, 48, 59, 66, 67, 119, 185 Hetrick, Tina 119, 200 Hickman, Bob 141 Hickman, Linda 119, 200 Hickman, Randi 149, 198 Hickman, Sheryl 141 Hicks, Miss Aletta 103, 104, 105, 165 Higgins, Cathy 157 Higgins, Pat 87, 99, 149 Hill, Cindy 60, 103, 141, 192 Hill, Glen 149 Hill, Bubba 149, 203 Hill, Jerry 63, 64, 65, 141 Hill, Kim 59, 141, 157 Hill, Kim 59, 70 Hill, Larry 149 Hill Mark 102, 157 Hill, Mary Ann 157 Hill, Mike 79, 97, 102, 157 Hills, Ed 119, 201 Hines, Becky 141 Hines, Jeff 79, 97, 157 Hines, Judy 141 HISTORY CLUB 48 Hladek, Cathy Jo 149 Hladek, Lori 119 Hochstetler, Wendy 157 Hodge, Connie 157 Hodson, Mr. David 65 Hoffman, Anna 141 Hoffman, Terri 157 Hojnacki, Kathy 52, 149 Hojnacki, Mike 141 Hokenson, Cindy 64, 141, 199 Hokenson, Dale 149 Holland, Connie 119 Holland, Darlene 54, 66, 67, 141 Holland, Debi 67, 144, 157 Holland, Gloria 149 Holland, Jeanne 52, 53, 59, 66, 141, 183, 185 Holler, Bob 157 Holler, Cindy 141 Holloway, Bernadette 157 Holmes, Bernie 157 Holmes, Kenneth 10, 61, 66, 67, 119, 137, 200, 201 Holmes, Toni 141 Holmquist, Kerry 4, 49, 64, 65, 141, 199 Holt, Mike 76, 77, 78, 141 Hooghuis, Gerrit 62, 119 Hoots, Don 149 Hoover, Don 149 Horgash, Barb 141 Horn, Beverly 141 Horn, Jeff 157 Horn, Ron 149 Horodnik, Diane 53, 60, 66, 141, 185, 198, 208 Horvath, Lawrence 58, 119 Horvath, Marlene 157 Housty, Mark 59, 157, 193 Howard, Judy 157 Howard, Lori 48, 142 Howard, Ray 149 Howe, Kathy 12, 58, 119 Howell, Pamela 64, 65, 119, 201 Hrindak, Peggy 46, 157, 211 Hruskovich, Mr. Philip 165, 168 Huber, Deanna 49, 70 Huber, Mr. George 106, 165 Huber, Shawn 67, 120 Hudec, Cynthia 120 Hudson, Pat 61, 99, 142 Hudzik, Kathleen 50, 120 Huebner, Darlene 142 Huebner, Darrell 79, 157 Huls, Mr. Donald 165 Hulsey, David 58, 59, 99, 149 Hulsey, Pamela 58, 59 Hunt, Mr. Robert 97, 166 Hurd, Tammy 142 Hussey, Mike 65, 81, 120 Hutchinson, Tim 157 Ignas, Michael 59, 81, 142 Ignas, Steve 56, 57, 149 Innes, Dave 157 Irizarry, RoseMary 4, 48, 50, 66, 138, 142, 185, 204 Irvine, Kathy 19, 150 Ison Sheila 48, 53, 66, 142, 198, 208 Itczak, Leslie 150 Itczak, Mark 39, 120, 200, 201, 210 J Jackna, Yvonne 53, 60, 68, 140, 142, 190, 192, 198 Jakov, Claudia 120 Jaksich, Kathy 142 Jalk, Richard 150, 152 Jamison, Dave 120 Jancich, Mr. Greg 72, 99, 166 Jankowski, Joyce 29, 150, 198 Jansky, Theresa 157 Jarosz, Judy 157 Jasperson, Lynn 120 Jasperson, Sandy 150 Jazyk, Dave 76, 142 Jelenski, Pam 120 Jenkins, Sandra 142, 199 Jillson, Janine 157 Jillson, Sharon 120 Jillson, Steve 117 Johnson, Don 76, 78, 89, 99, 150 Johnson, Donna 142 Johnson, Gail 68, 157 Johnson, Irene 157 Johnson, Karen 59, 150 Johnson, Lisa 157 Johnson, Lois 21, 112, 120, 200 Johnson, Melissa 49, 142, 143 Johnson, Randy 120, 201 Johnson, Terry 120, 201 Johnson, Tim 157 Johnson, William 120, 142 Jones, Dave 142 Jones, Kim 59, 142, 204 Jones, Larry 157 Jones, Tim 95, 157 Joseph, Conda 150 Joseph, Steve 120 Josway, Frances 157 Josway, Joseph 62, 142 Josway, Thomas 3, 61, 76, 120, 201 JUNIOR EXEC. BOARD 140 Junkin, Sharon 157 Jurca, John 157 Jusko, Chris 150 Jusko, Donna 157 K Kalinowski, Miss Linda 166 Kamizeles, Jim 157 Kandalec, Joyce 142 Kane, Michael 121 Kar, Jim 76, 78, 87, 150 Karalas, Debra 21, 121 Kasper, Cindy 150 Kasper, Joseph 94, 157 Kasper, Ken 92, 142 Kasper, Tina 150 Kasperan, Tom 150 Kaszarda, John 157 Kaszarda, Martha Ann 150 Katie, Mary 64, 65, 66, 103, 142, 185 Kaysen, Betty 18, 47, 48, 121, 194, 201 Kaysen, Nancy 150 Keilman, Thomas 56, 99, 150 Keithley, Susan 63, 64, 65, 121, 200 Kelley, Susan 121 Kempe, James 150 Kendall, Bruce 61, 121 Kender, George 157 Kender, Richard 150 Kepler, Mr. Fred 79, 101, 166 Krresztes, Susan 59, 157 Kerner, Bryan 121 Kerner, Kim 142 Kerr, Catherine 121 Kerr, Jeanette 142 Kerr, Keith 200 Kerr, Lester 8, 73, 76, 78, 87, 99, 150, 173 Kerr, Pat 97, 121, 210 Kessler, Karen 122, 200 Kicho, Susan 122 216Kill, Wayne 150 Kilar, Ann 157 Kilar, Mary 142 Kile, Brian 66, 142 Kile, Bruce 6 Kingkade Howard 122, 201 Kiral, Tom 56, 157 Kirk, Michael 39, 122 Kistler, Kim 142 Klamut, Barry 150 Klekot, Bruce 142 Klemm, Kerry 157 Klemm, Laura 40, 150 Klingberg, Barb 122 Klingberg, Diane 142 Klingberg, Don 157 Klingberg, Ed 157 Klisurich, Debbie 122 Klopsch, Chris 157 Klus, Robert 150 Klys, Linda 104, 142 Kmiatek, Thomas 157 Knarr, Mrs. Linda 166 Knaver, Anne 103, 157 Knaver, Pat 122 Knezevich, Mike 87, 150 Knight, Nathan 99, 101, 102, 157 Knight, Peggy 48, 49, 150 Knoche, Bill 122 Koch, Susan 60, 66, 135, 142, 199 Koch, Theresa 30, 66, 122, 171, 185, 200 Kocon Mona 150 Kocur, Robert 157 Kohanyi, Donald 123 Kohl, Janice 49, 66, 67, 142, 185 Kohl, Kathi 142 Kolar, Mr. John 63, 166 Kolar, Mrs. Glenda 166 Kolbus, Mr. Martin 24, 55, 166, 169 Kolish, Richard 56, 64, 65, 76, 78, 142 Kolisz, Mark 150 Kolodziej, Gary 23, 46, 47, 48, 61, 67, 76, 97, 123, 194, 201 Kolodziej, Theresa 150 Kolodziej, Terry 150 Kolwicz, Audrey 45, 142 Kolwicz, Jeff 79, 86, 94, 157 Komar, Mary Ann 20, 21, 48, 52, 76, 104, 113, 123, 198, 201 Komyatti, Mariann 123 200 Konetski, Cathy 142 Korba, Judy 122 Kortokrax, Karen 157 Kosakowski, David 63 Kosanovich, Kathy 45, 103, 104, 157 Kosinski, Carl 157 Kosinski, Carolyne 150 Kosinski, Cindy 157 Kostecki, John 59, 157 Kostoff, Judy 142 Kostoff, Mary 150 Kostyo, Nancy 49, 55, 59, 140, 142 Kotul, David 123 Kowalczyk, Janice 46, 55, 157, 211 Kowalski, Donna 150 Kowalski, Mark 150 Kowalski, Paul 57, 65, 123, 200 Kozlowski, Lynn 123, 185 Koznicki, Lee 30 Kozy, Barbara 123, 201 Kozy, Mike 150 Kraly, Michael 76, 124, 200 Kras, Andrew 124 Krause, Lynn 142 Krcelich, Paula 150 Krcelich, Steve 157, 159 Krieter, Joseph 62, 124 Krieter, Theresa 150 Krist, Diana 150 Krizman, Mark 124 Krizman, Paul 86, 157 Kroush, Greg 31, 62 Krucina, David 54, 62, 142 Krupa, Nadine 142, 199 Krus, Cathy 157 Kruse, Paula 42, 150 Kubeck, Rita 157 Kucer, Mr. Dennis 166, 168 Kudla, Debbie 124, 200 Kuhn, Fred 121, 124 Kuhn, Karl 89, 100, 101, 150 Kuhn, Patricia 142 Kukuch, Kevin 157 Kukula, David 39, 90, 124 Kulesa, Kevin 150 Kutie, JoAnn 124, 200 Kwell, Louis 27, 56, 157 Kwiatkowski, Dave 150 L Labas, Jim 56, 150 Labus, Mr. Edward 62, 166 Lacanski, Nick 20, 58, 124 Lambert, Dale 58, 59, 124 Lannin, Charice 63, 150 Lannin, Gina 56 Lara, Jacqueline 124 Larson, John 157 Laud, Jim 63, 97, 150 Lauer, Lori 157 Lauerman, Kevin 14, 18, 37, 47, 56, 57, 194 LaVelle, Debbie 48, 53, 142, 198 LaVelle, Lori 157 Lea, Betsy 55, 150 Lea, Dan 37, 54, 142 Leach, Miss Katherine 166 Leach, Laura 142 Leasure, Sandie 142 Lee, Denise 157 Legg, David 124, 200 Leismer, David 150 Leismer, Diane 142 Lelito, Bob 39, 59, 90, 142, 206 Lelito, Ken 142 Lewis, David 124 Lichtenhan, Sue 56, 57 Liming, Cynthia 124 Lind, Donald 157 Lipski, Miss Pat 166 Listro, Anita 49, 142 Listro, Perry 157 Livingston, Frank 124 Lochivski, Nancy 142 Locke, Roberta 150 Loesch, Karen 158 Lohse, Gay 150 Lomax, Chuck 76, 124, 201 Longawa, John 58, 62 Longbottom, Deborah 124, 200 Lopez, Tony 76, 78, 101, 150 Lord, Charles 150 Lord, Robbie 125 Lore, Mary 158 Loser, Laura 59, 158 Love, Nancy 125 Lovin, Carol 55, 68, 69, 150, 189 lovin, Laura 158 Lubek, Joe 76, 77, 142, 145, 172 Luketic, Mr. Nick 76, 166 Luketic, Brett 54, 56, 61, 80 Lundgren, Mrs. Alberta 44, 48, 166 Lush, Cindy 52, 54, 55, 57, 142, 193 Lush, Diane 150 Lush, Terry 158 Lussier, Howard 158 Luttringer, Ms. Linda 166, 169 Lynch, Margie 106 M MacArthur, Barbara 70, 125 Mac Lean, Doug 79 Madison, Greg 79, 158 Madouras, George 125 Madura, Carla 158 Magana, Lydia 49, 142 Magana, Patricia 49, 158 Magana, Reyna 49, 125 Magurany, Mary Jo 125, 200 Maicher, Mr. Don 166, 168 Malatinka, Greg 158 Maldonado, Joe 158 Malziola, Susan 125, 130 Maloney, Mike 56, 150 Mamrila, Ed 150 Mancos, Ruth 125 Mangus, Mrs. Gwen 166 Maniscalco, Sue 150 Marcinek, Mr. Russ 166 Marek, Alan 158 Markiewicz, Laura 124 Markiewicz, Lois 64, 142 Markovich, Bill 125 Markovich, Cathy 158 Markovich, Doreen 142 Markovich, Jerry 158 Markovich, Linda 158 Markovich, Raymond 158 Markowski, Mary 158 Marks, Mitch 150 Marlow, Julie 32, 150 Marrs, Bob 95, 99, 142 Martin, Kim 158 Martin, Vicky 24, 142 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 166 Martinez, Alice 142 Martinez, Fernando 125 Marzec, Carol 142 Mateja, Mr. Phil 162 Mathews, Mike 76, 78 Matonovich, JoAnn 10, 13, 103, 104, 105, 112, 125 Matonovich, John 45, 86, 158 Matthews, Debbie 142 Matthews, Dianna 158 Mattingly, Bonnie 64, 125, 201 Matura, Janet 158 Mauck, Debbie 55 Mauck, Sherry 124 Mauldin, Dimple 158, 199 Mayer, Mike 150 Mays, Mark 125 Mazure, John 158 McCabe, Debbie 50, 59, 65, 125, 201, 204 McCallister, Bruce 125 McCarthy, Sherry 142 McCormack, Karen 150 McCrea, Karen 158 McCrea, Tom 82, 142 McDillon, Bill 36, 117, 125 McDillon, Mark 150 McDonald, Joseph 30, 126 McGann, Jim 94 McGill, Marvin 150 McGing, Kevin 56, 150 McGuan, Melissa 158 McGuire, Jennifer 142 McGuire, Tim 150 Mclver, Debbie 33, 48, 126 McKay, Cathy 150 McKay, Debbie 158 McMahan, Leona 126 McTaggart, Tom 87, 94, 150 Mearthy, Mike 63, 94, 158 Meding, Debbie 158 Medwetz, Lynnette 150 Meier, Paul 90 Meister, Mr. Dieter 62, 67, 166 Melendez, Patricia 158 Mendez, Antonio 59 Mendez, Martha 49, 150 Mendoza, Laura 150 Mendoza, Lydia 150 Meracle, Debbi 11, 126, 130, 199, 200 Merkle, Linda 54, 55, 58, 59, 126, 200 Messenger, Bret 150 Messenger, Peggy 16, 126, 201 Metros, Bill 76, 78, 97, 100, 101, 142 Michalak, Dennis 36, 54, 66, 67, 142 Michelin, Mark 142 Michelin, Michelle 30, 126 Mick, Bill 142 Mick, Jan 148 Mick, John 158 Midkiff, Colleen 126, 130, 200 Miecznikowski, Joe 76, 78, 150 Mihalov, Theresa 142 Mikch, Pat 90, 142 Milicevic, Milan 97, 126 Miley, Tom 150 Millard, Charles 86, 158 Miller, Julie 28, 127 Miller, Kevin 127 Miller, Pauline 11, 67 Mills, Scott 142 Mireles, Julie 148, 150 Mireles, Peter 127, 201 Misanik, Tom 142 Mish, Doreen 59, 158 Misiewich, John 149 Miskovich, Nancy 30, 142 Mitchell, Cathy 15, 140, 142, 191, 206 Mitrowka, Bob 127, 200, 201 Moery, Phyl 49, 54, 55, 58, 59, 127 Mogle, Barbara 142, 150 Molodet, Dawn 40, 150 Montalbano Linda 158 Moore, Cindy 150 Moore, Debbie 53, 127, 176 Moore, Dorothy 158 Moore, Theresa 158 Moorehead, Mr. Roy 166 Morey, Debbie 158 Morey, Jeff 150 Morgan, Peggy 151Oyster, Carol 158 Puskos, Sharon 129, 200 Moritz, Mildred 54, 55, 127 Morse, Peggy 158 MORTONITE STAFF 50, 204 Mosca, Michelle 70 Moskalick, Mariann 50, 66, 70, 142, 144, 204 Mosora, David 78 Mosora, Tony 76 Mulhern, Doris 151 Mulhern, Pat 158 Mulhern, Tim 158 Mull, Drena 151 Mullins, Chad 127 Mullins, Doris 200 Mullins, William 76, 78, 102 Munjas, John 89, 158 Munro, Scott 127, 200, 204 Munsic, Bob 90, 97, 158 Murphy, Annette 151 Murphy, Susan 127 Murray, Pat 14, 46, 48, 71, 127, 201, 208, 211 Murray, Walt 142 Muta, John 79, 156, 158 Myers, Dennis 76, 78, 151 N Nagy, Dave 90, 97, 158 Nagy, Joe 79, 97, 151, 158 Nallenwag, Jan 151 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 48 Nattkemper, Kandy 151 Neff, George 62, 67, 142 Neiswinger, Mark 142 Nelson, Charmaine 142 Nelson, Eric 158 Nelson, Mr. George 167 Nemcek, Rich 38, 82, 83, 84, 85, 142, 174 Nevelo, Laura 28, 48, 49, 54, 127 Newcomb, Pam 127, 201 Newman, Debbie 158 Newman, Rich 102, 158 Newton, Frank 89 N.F.L. 49 Nichols, Miss Carol 65, 167, 208 Niemiec, Dianne 158 Niemiec, Robert 151 Niemiec, Ted 143 Novak, Debbie 158 Novak, Don 30 Novak, John 158 Novakowski, Linda 127 Novakowski, Randy 143 Novotny, Joan 151, 199 Nowak, Bill 151 Nowak, Kathy 158 Nowesnick, Kathy 33, 127, 201 o Obacz, Donald 151 O'Brien, Dennis 158 O'Brien, Don 143 O'Brien, Kerry 16, 58, 59, 141, 1 3, 86 O'Brien, Ronald 143 O'Brien, William 127 Odegard, Severt 143 O'Donnell, Ron 143 O'Drobinak, James 158 O'Drobinak, Lynette 151 OFFICE STAFF 165 Olenik, Karen 151 Olenik, Pam 143 Olenik, Walter 151 .. .43 Olney, Leslie 16, 64, 65, 66, 1 ' 185, 186, 191, 199 Olson, Bob 87, 151 Ondo, Frances 143 O'Neal, Amy 158 Opat, Dan 158 Opat, Mike 151 Orban, Denny 151 Orich, Larry 62, 67, 127 Orich, Patricia 143 Orich, Scott 89, 158 Oros, Kevin 97, 127, 210 Oros, Paul 15, 61, 90, 91, 127 Oros, Regina 151 Oros, Ronnie 30, 90, 143 Oros, Shawn 95, 158 Orr, Timothy 128 Osborne, Caroletta 59, 151 Ostoich, Tom 28, 82, 84, 85, 151 Ostojic, Ron 86, 158 Ostrom, John 62, 128 Owen, Chris 143 Owen, Lorraine 158 P Padilla, Cindy 48, 143 Pariso, Lynda 40, 60, 103, 104, 128 Parker, Pam 151 Parks, Bryan 101, 158 Parks, Ken 63, 143 Parks, Larry 151 Parks, Tom 45, 92, 143 Parsanko, Nancy 143 Passmore, Debbie 151 Pastar, Marion 55, 158 Patai, Maribeth 49, 50, 66, 185, 204 Patlyek, Liz 158 Pauer, Cheryl 58, 59, 158 Pavlik, Sandra 128 Pawlak, Jerry 102 Pawlaski, Bob 158 Payonk, Chris 16, 33, 143, 199 Pear, Cindy 158 Pear, Sandy 128 Pearman, Connie 158 Pearson, Michele 151 Pecaro, Dan 57, 143 Peeler, Dave 158 Pemberton, Debbie 143 Pena, Edie 49, 143 Penzato, Mr. Onie 167 Pepper, John 87, 89, 151 Peregoy, Pamela 158 Perez, Belinda 143 Perez, Bob 128 Peters, David 79, 86, 94, 158 Peters, Patricia 158 Petho, Dean 9, 128 Petterson, Dr. Mary 24, 66, 168 Pewitt, Randy 151 Phelps, Debbie 128 Phelps, Suzie 69, 151, 189 Philips, Brenda 143 Philips, Norm 128 Philips, Tress 47, 55, 151, 194 Pickett, Bill 158 Pickering, Suzanne 55, 151 Piekarczyk, Karen 158 Pilipow, Edward 158 Pimentel, Irene 128, 200 Pimentel, Maria 151 Pinkerton, Steve 10, 61, 100, 101, 108, 128 Pinson, Mike 151 Pinter, Sue 55, 151, 198 Piper, Lin 102, 158 Pitzel, Sandra 128 Pokraiac, Beth 59, 128 Polkinghom, Karen 159 Pollard, Denise 40, 158 Pollard, Janelle 158 Pollard, Jeff 158 Polochak, Lisa 33, 60, 103, 105, 143 Polochak, May re 46, 103, 151, 211 Polonczyk, Donna 143 Pontow, John 128, 200 Poole, Jerri 19, 49, 56, 57, 58, 59, 143 Poole, Larry 18, 56, 57, 65, 143 Popaditch, John 151 Popaditch, Lisa 53, 70, 141. 143, 198, 208 Popagain, Mark 64, 65, 128, 201 Porapczak Greg 159 Porter, Vicki 59, 63, 151 Porvaznik, Michael 67, 128 Porvaznik, Tom 159 Posavec, Joanne 151 Potter, Cynthia 128, 200 Potter, Suzanne 37, 66, 128, 200 Potts, Charlene 50, 149, 151, 204 Potts, David 58, 59, 129, 201 Powell, Laurel 129 Powers, Linda 159 Powers, Sandra 129 Prahlow, Michael 76, 78, 152 Prange, John 61, 76, 77, 92, 129, 198, 201 Premeske Michael 159 Prendergast, Colleen 159 Prendergast, Mary 129, 201 Pribble, Larry 159 Price, Vicky 159 Prokopeak, Mark 54, 55, 143 Provaznik, Mike 200 Pruitt, Steve 89, 159 Przewoznik, Edward 23, 30, 61, 76, 129, 198, 201 Pugh, Edward 67, 82, 143 Pulley, James 159 Pumnea, Nancy 46, 47, 54, 66, 143, 192, 211 Purnick, Carmen 29, 143, 152 Q Quandt, Nancy 40, 65 Quinn, Evelyn 10, 63, 152 R Radio, Mrs. Toni 108, 168 Raduski, Debbie 152 Rafacz, Ruthann 59 Rakos, Scott 50, 66, 129, 185, 200, 204 Ralph, Becky 143 Ralph, Steve 38, 79, 102, 159 Ramberg, Mark 79, 97, 159 Ramberg, Vicki 143 Ramian, Mark 61. 76, 78, 98, 99, 129 Ramian, Matt 76, 87, 99, 152 Ramsey Craig 27, 159 Ramsey, Ed 86, 129 Randall, Melody 129, 143 Randhan, Beth 10, 13, 47, 60, 61, 71, 192, 194, 201, 206, 208 Randhan, Paula 159 Randhan, Sherrie 159 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 67, 168 Rataczak, Tom 159 Ratajzak, Diane 48, 49, 63, 143, 199 Ratajczak, Randi 63, 129 Reagan, Debra 129 Reagan, Kurt 79, 89, 159 ' Redar, Doug 143 Reding, Mike 129 Reeves, Belinda 152 Reeves, Kim 159 Reischel, Janice 129 Peischel, Joani 46, 152, 198, 211 Relinski, Daniel 152 Resch, Debbie 159 Rex, Nancy 129 Reynolds, Dana 152 Rhoades, David 90, 91, 159 Rhoades, Wayne 152 Riaden, Nick 129 | Rice, Nancy 152 Rice, Sharon 152 Richardson, Laura 11, 143 Riddell, David 56, 130 Riddell, Ray 56, 152 Riffle, Pat 4, 159 Riley, Jackie 152 Riley, Kathy 159 Rinehart, Carol 143 Rinehart, Kathy 130, 200 Ringler, Mary 130, 143 Ringler, Norman 47, 130, 194 Riskin, Cathy 159 Ritter, Steve 152 Ritthaler, Phyllis 69, 152, 189 Roach, Janis 54, 58, 59, 143, 199 Roark, Barb 33, 130, 200 Roark, Mary 159 Roberts, Terri 68, 69, 143, 190, 198 Robertson, Cynthia 11, 130 Robles, Tonni 159, 199 Rock, Diann 130 Rock, Jamie 143 Rodgers, Terri 143 Rodgers, Gloria 130 Rodgers, Larry 38, 94, 101, 143 Rogers, Rodney 92, 152 Roll, John 159 Roll, Kathie 143 Rollins, Laura 143, 204 Rollins, Linda 159 Rollins, Sheila 152 Rollins, Thad 130 Rollins, Vicki 117, 130 Roop, Cindy 152 Roquet, Bob 143 Rospond, Don 152 Ross, Bernie 159 Ross, Dennis 66, 131, 185, 200 Ross, Mike 159 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 168 Rotenberg, Mrs. Shirley 168 Roundtree, Carolan 159 Rouse, Danny 131 Rovi, Cindy 67, 142 Rovi, John 152 Rowley, Ken 152 Rowley, Rebecca 62, 63, 131 Royal. David 36, 59, 131, 185 Royal, Tom 59, 152 Rubino, Cindy 152 218Ruff, Mr. Walter 163 Ruiz, Rudy 152 Russell, Robert 65, 131, 152, 200 Rutledge, Ronald 16, 61, 76, 131, 201 Rymarczyk, Robert 159 s Saeger, Alan 106 Sahulcik, Bob 131, 200, 201 Saksa, Royella 55, 152 Salach, Randy 144 Salka, Ed 35, 86, 94, 159 Sanders, Terry 89 Santino, Annette 160 Sapyta, Karen 60, 160, 199 Sarang, Kathy 144 Sarang, Steve 152 Sargent, Pamela 59, 160 Sarver, Howard 152 Server, Mary 63, 152 Sarwacinski, Joe 90 Satterlee, Joanne 160 Saucedo, Alice 204 Savage, Jeff 160 Schaller, Kenneth 152 Scheffer, Bobbi 131 Scheffer, Nicki 144 Schillo, Roberta 59, 131, 199 SCHOOL BOARD TRUSTEES 162 Schreiber, Margie 102, 152 Schreiber, Michael 160 Schroeder, Chris 152 Schroeder, Karen 10,13,46,47,71,131,194,201,208 Schueberg, Kevin 160 Schueberg Pam 144 Schultz, Diane 160 Schwartz, Denise 20, 50, 131, 201, 204 Scott, Leslie 160 Scott, Pat 160 Segally, Randy 79, 160 Segally, Rick 17, 23, 61, 76, 131, 201 Segraves, Shelly 18, 57, 64, 65, 144, 204 Sellers, Theresa 131 Seno, Michael 66, 92, 123 131, 185, 200 Sesny, Chuck 94, 152 Severe, Bob 144 Sexton, Bob 131, 160 Shabaz, Ed 76, 78, 144 Shabaz, Susan 58, 72, 90, 152 Shadley, Terry 131 Shannon, George 63, 160 Sheffer, Joan 15, 59, 160 Sheffer, Geoff 59, 144 Shelby, Patty 152 Sherer, Mary 152 Sherwinski, Ken 152 Shifflet, Debbie 131 Shifflet, Pam 144 Shively, Ron 189 Shock, Cheryl 64, 131, 189, 201 Shoemaker, Bev 144 Shoemaker, Kim 153 Shourek, Diane 160 Shourek, Nancy 144 Signorelli, Carmen 153 Sikich, Perry 132 Sikora, Peggy 60, 61, 71, 132, 189, 201, 206, 208 Sikora, Tom 153 Sikorski, Kimberly 132 Simonson, Lucinda 160 Simonson, Raymond 54 Simchak, Linda 48, 132, 201, 206 Simpson, Jerry 95, 102, 160 Singleton, Bill 144 Sinsabaugh, Donna 153 Sirbas, Georgiana 20, 50, 132, 135, 201, 204 Sirbas, Paul 29, 59 Sirbas, Tim 144 Skafish, Mr. John 168 Skafish, Mrs. Judy 168 Skager, Joan 160 Skaggs, Sheila 153 Skalka, Karen 153 Skewing, John 153 Skertic, Bob 58, 59. 92, 93, 94, 95, 144 Skertic, Rick 59, 160, 195 Sknerski, Doreen 40, 144 Sknerski, Larry 153 Skorupa, Kathleen 50, 68, 69, 140, 144, 190, 204 Skorupa, Kerry 144 Skurka, Katherine 132, 189, 200 Slachta, Kathy 144 Slade, Carol 144, 158, 199 Slifer, Kirby 132 Slivka, Mrs. Helen 168 Sliwa, Tom 90, 153 Sloboda, Frank 132 Slupczynski, David 79, 160 Slusser, Debbie 153 Smiley, Larry 150 Smiley, Nancy 144 Smith, Barbara 132 Smith, Craig 153 Smith, Dave 160 Smith, Debbie 144 Smith, Debbie Ann 153 Smith, Debbie Faye 132 Smith, Deborah 132 Smith, James 61, 76, 132, 201 Smith, Janett 160 Smith, Jim 61, 98, 99, 160 Smith, John 153 Smith, Kathy 160 Smith, Mike 153 Smith, Pat 153 Smith, Peggy 132 Smith, Regina 161 Smith, Robert 95, 99, 144 Smith, Sherry 132 Smith, Tina 59, 161 Snow, Mr. Clifford 38, 168 Snyder, Cathy 64, 65, 126, 140, 144, 191, 206 Snyder, Howard 61, 76, 132, 137, 188, 189 Snyder, James 11,47,49,65,112,132,189,194,201 Snyder, Roger 144 Sobas, Cheryl 44, 63, 153 Sobeck, Becky 144 Sohl, Michael 132 Sohl, Pam 104, 161 Soltus, Cathy 153 Spasske, Becky 161 Spasske, Carrie 58, 153 Sperka, Renee 153 Spiro, Val 144 Spisak, Marcia 132 Spitzer, Debbie 20, 53, 133, 189, 198, 200 Spotten, Jeff 59, 153 Springer, Jeff 67, 133 Spudic, Dave 161 Spudic, Michael 133 Spudic, Sophie 67, 161 Staggs, Pam 144 Stalnaker, Donald 133 Stalnaker, Paul 144 Stamper, Miss Linda 168 Stanny, Mike 82, 83, 85, 94, 153 Starewicz, Mr. Randy 168 Stark, Janice 13, 21, 47 53, 103, 104, 133, 137, 189, 194, 198 Starkey, David 79, 133, 189, 201 Starkey, Don 35, 86, 161 Stassin, Mark 133 Steele, Ruth 161 Steinberg, Lynda 161 Stephens, Fred 58, 59, 144 Stephenson, Sandra 48, 58, 59, 130, 133, 171, 201 Sterling, Cindy 41, 161 Stevens, Jackie 46,50,67,123,133,178,185,200,204 Stevens, Janet 67, 211 Stevens, Jill 161 Stevens, Jim 205 Stevenson, Tracey 161 Stewart, Amy 103, 104, 161 Steir, Mrs. Elizabeth 168 Stock, Mrs. Helen 169 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 54, 169 Stojan, Anita 43, 49, 144 Storm, Mrs. Pamela 9, 169 Stout, Mr. Howard 169 Stover, Dawn 36, 48, 133, 200 Straub, Marie 200 Strayer, David 79 Strayer, Jon 67, 133, 200 Strayer, Rich 76, 78, 102, 153 Strege, Ray 144 Strickland, Judy 153 Stricklin, Jack 153 Strohl, Christie 63, 153 Suda, Mary 161 Sumler, Mike 92, 93, 95 Summerlott, Nancy 59, 161 Summey, Cathy 144 Sumner, Ray 153 Sutherland, Janet 144 Sutherland, Nancy 161 Swaim, Sandie 133 Swiercz, Karen 133 Swiercz, Lynda 103, 161 Swindle, Shronda 144 Szarkowicz, Edward 18, 24, 133, 201 Szafarczyk, Paula 161 Szasz, Mrs. Betty 169 Szczudlak, Gayle 161 Szczudlak, Rick 153 Szmutko, Gayle 144 Szopa, Nancy 48, 144 Szydlowski, Joseph 133 Szymaszek, Sharon 161 T Tabor, Mike 59 Taillon, Dawn 161 Tall, Donna 161 Tate, Russ 39 Taylor, John 90, 160, 161 Taylor, Kathy 153, 198 Taylor, Michael 65, 133, 200 Taylor, Robin 67, 161 Tenkely, Jackie 53, 112, 133, 198, 201 Teran, David 48, 58, 59 Tesch, Geralynn 54, 66, 133, 185, 199, 201 Teske, Laura 143, 144 Teske, Pam 46, 53, 134, 211 Teske, Phil 153 Tharp, Dave 79 Tharp, Marcia 134, 201 Thatcher, Maureen 134 Theodore, Brady 144 Thomas, Cindy 161 Thomas, David 18, 153 Thomas, Martha 134 Thomas, Patricia 153 Thompson, Dave 144 Thompson, Dennis 153 Thompson, Mrs. Beatrice 166 Thompson, Jay 94, 153 Thompson, Susan 14, 134 Thompson, Terry 97, 161 Thorne, Jane 145 Thurman, Pam 140, 145 Tilbury, Sherri 153 Tokoly, Don 32, 134, 201 Tomich, Cindy 161 Tomich, Pattie 145 Tomson, Lori 145 Tonkovich, Cindy 153 Tonkovich, George 153 Torres, Ruben 30, 74, 100, 101 Torres, Sandy 68, 161 Toth, Dave 145 Towne, Steven 134 Townley, Leona 134, 199, 200 Townley, Richard 153 Townsell, Barbara 145 Townsell, Rich 153 TRACK TEAM 94 Travis, Felicia 63, 153 Travis, Juanita 153 Travis, Nancy 145 Travis, Sharon 134 Treen, Cheryl 161 Treen, Jo Anne 59, 145 Treen, Mary 50, 145, 204 Treen, Sue 52, 66, 145, 183, 185, 198 Trigo, Jack! 59, 161 Trissler, Timothy 134 Tucker, Ed 63, 134, 153 Tucker, Tim 95 Tumbiolo, Jay 161 Turnbull, Charles 10, 48, 67, 97, 108, 134, 201 Turnbull, Theresa 63, 153 Turner, Steve 161 Tutush, Dusan 94, 95, 153 Tutush, Micki 58, 161 u Uhrin, Joan 103, 104, 105, 161 Ulm, Don 161 Ulm, Mike 145 Umbarger, David 161 Umbarger, Twyla 59, 153 Usinger, Steve 145 V Valentine, Alice 58, 59, 134 Valentine, Kris 161 Valentine, Sheri 66, 145 Vana, Brian 32, 92, 95, 153 Vana, Charles 27, 64, 65, 134, 201 Vance, Bill 153 Vandiver Lonnie 79 Van Meter, Kim 153 Van Meter, Mike 24, 153 Vanzo, Karl 49, 145Vela, Aleta 134 Vela, Fernando 89, 146, 152, 153 Velock, Vanessa 161 Vermejan, Kim 155, 161 Vermejan, Steve 82, 84, 85, 153 Vetroczky, Mike 89, 161 Vicari, Mary Jo 134 Vines, Chuck 76, 78, 94, 153 Vlaisavich, Debbie 153 Vlaisavich, Sue 134, 200 Volkman, Jeff 14, 36, 61, 66, 67, 92, 93 134, 185, 200 W Wachel, Jay 86 Waggoner, Daniel 135 Wagner, Lori 37, 54, 145 Wagner, Sue 153 Wagner, Terri 153, 199 Walker, Cheryl 145, 174 Walters, Albert 101 Walters, Denise 161 Walters, Loraine 161 Walters, Susan 153, 199 Wapiennik, Diane 153 Ward, Debbie 55 Ward, John 34, 161 Ward, Vicki 153, 199 Ware, Lionel 161 Ware, Lola 153 Wargo, Debbi 23, 113, 135, 201 Wargo, Preston 62, 135 Waring, Mr. Anthony 169 Warner, Scott 48, 59, 66, 67, 135, 185 Warren, Ester 153 Warren, Tom 102, 145 WAYFARERS 64 Watson, Mrs. Beverly 169 Weaver, Jim 89 Webber, Rick 26, 135 Weiss, Mr. Robert 54, 169 Wells, Dennis 201 Wells, Kim 161 Wells, Rita 144 Werkowski, Jim 54, 145 Werkowski, Tom 161 Anderson Auto Parts 180 A.P. Sporting Goods 180 Arnold J's 186 Artim Transportation System, Inc. 191 Augie's Barber Shop 177 A W Drive-o-Matic 181 Bakker Produce 183 Balczo Shell Service 188 Balfour 185 Barton's Pizzeria 210 Ben's Restaurant and Lounge 174 Bert's Shell 209 Bieker Inc. 182 Big Wheel Restaurant 177 Bloomberg Agency 187 Bocken, Mr. Mrs. George 183 Bodie Photographer 196 Booster Club 192 B-Team Cheerleaders 189 Burger's 195 Calumet Ace Hardware 173 Calumet Construction Corportation 186 Calumet Cycle Sales 174 Calumet National Bank 176 Carpetland U.S.A. 175 Catalina Motors 184 Cheering Block 199 Chem Club 185 Cindy's Dance Studio 175 Citizens Federal Savings Loans Assoc. Class of 1974 200, 201 Class of 1975 191 Class of 1976 203 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Gary 172 Comay's Jewelers 184 Community Patrons 206, 207 Concordia Lutheran Church 202 Del's Dairy Queen 193 Dunkin Donuts 176 Edward C. Minas Company 174 Einhorn's 176 West, Pam 53, 112, 135, 198, 201 West, Susan 153 West, Terry 50, 58, 145, 204 Westphal, Barbara 161 Westphal, Jeff 145 Wetzel, Kathy 153 Wetzel, Lewis 161 White, Alan 153 White, Bobbi 153 White, Connie 71, 146, 153, 203, 208 123, White, Craig 161 White, David 145 White, Debbie 145 White, Donna 135, 200 White, Gina 145, 199 White, Joyce 161 White, Larry 59, 145 White, Len 66, 67, 97, 135, 185, 200 White, Mark 49, 136 White, Teri 50, 145, 204 White, William 201 Whitt, Steven 136 Whitworth, Bill 145 Wickramasekera, Harry 94, 95, 145 Wickramasekera, Malcolm 94, 95 Wickramasekera, Therese 49, 136 Wiedemann, Carol 60, 145, 191 Wieneke, Coralie 53, 121, 136, 198 Williams, Denise 59, 145 Williams, Jenny 8, 18, 49, 136, 201 Williams, Judy 136 Williams, Linda 161 Williams, Melissa 49, 161 Williams, Mickey 145 Williams, Pat 74, 76, 78, 99 Williams, Robert 145 Williamson, James 23, 61, 74, 76, 136, 201 Wills, Bob 79, 89 Wills, JoAnn 68, 145, 190 Wilson, Chris 153 Wilson, Kurt 66, 82, 84, 99, 145 Wilson, Mike 62, 136 Wilson, Terry 145 Wimmer, Mike 90, 97, 161 Wimmer, Janice 11, 136 Wimmer, Laura 161 Wing, Jay 65, 136, 201 Advertisers Electronics T. V. 184 Ferris Standard Service 177 Fifield Pharmacy 183 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 192 Gene's Plaques 193 Gingiss Formal Wear 207 Gladish Florist 182 Heritage Motors Inc. 203 Hessville Cleaners 192 Hessville lOtf Store 178 Hessville Sporting Goods 207 Highland Jewelers 173 Highland Lumber 183 Homeroom 12-15 189 House of Pizza 192 Howard and Sons Quality Meats 180 Inland Steel 180 Irene's Hair Stylist 188 Jack's Carry Out 177 Jake's Pizzeria 175 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 178 Jewel Family Center 184 .lohann-O'Rourke Inc. 211 Kaye Roach Realty 198 Kelly's Karpets 184 Kennedy Car Wash 202 Klen, Mayor Joseph 173 Knoerzer Cadillac 175 Lake Federal Savings Loan 204 186 Lang Motors 198 Lewins Inc. 191 lindy's Hardware 187 Mademoiselle Shoppe 189 Main Sporting Goods 174 Matthews Real Estate 180 Mercantile National Bank 172 Millikan, J. W. Sporting Goods 183 Morton Adult Athletic Association 173 Mortonite Staff 204 Mr. Steak 191 Nichol's Foundry 209 Winston, Paula 64, 145, 198, 211 Winston, William 113, 136 Witte, Dean 94, 161 Wojcik, Dan 161 Wojno, Susan 153 Wolan, Beverly 161 Wolf, Terrie 64, 136, 201 Wolfe, Clarence 136 Wolfe, Cynthia 136, 201 Wolfe, Dora 136, 201 Wolfe, Mary 153 Wolfe, Shirley 161 Woodward, Mr. Jerry 89, 169 Woodward, Karen 161 Word, Riley 136 WRESTLING, B-TEAM 102, 103 WRESTLING, VARSITY 100, 101 Wrona, Jeff 117, 136, 201 Y Yeager, Carolyn 53, 145, 198 Yeager, Dale 161 Yonke, Mike 50, 61, 76, 136, 145, 201, 204 Yonke, Paula 161 York, Mike 99 York, Sue 54, 153 Young, Dale 58, 59, 153 Young, Tena 137 Young, Vernal 137 z Zabek, Bob 76, 175 Zaher, Debby 49, 58, 59 Zamik, Cindy 71, 126, 137 Zarnik, Georgiana 145 Zdrojeski, Danette 153 Zedov, Debbie 161 Zelenke, Mr. Dennis 3, 169 Ziel, Joellyn 161 Ziemba, Charles 145 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 168, 169 Zneimer, Peter 92 Zvyak, Tina 145 Zweig, Jaci 14, 46, 48, 54, 63, 66, 71, 140, 141, 145, 185, 191, 208 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 177 North State Press 197 Our Lady of Perpetual Help 179 Papa B's Red Onion Pizzeria 207 Parkview Drive-In 199 Patty Cake Bakery 172 Pleasant View Dairy 209 Plywood Minnesota Inc. 175 Pom Pon Girls 208 Pow-Wow Drive-In 199 PTA 188 Purse Shop 206 Q.T. Brands Inc. 173 Senators 211 Service Coatings, Inc. 87 Sharon Mae's 184 Shaver Pontiac 187 Shutko's Auto Parts 204 Silver Gem Shop 211 Solina's Bakery 178 Standard Sales Corp. 178 State Farm Insurance, Andy Ramian 182 St. Catherine of Siena Church 181 Student Association 194 Superior Lumber Company 188 Teibel's Resturant 178 Tiki Beauty Salon 184 Tim's Beauty Salon 211 Tinker's Den 184 Top Hat Staff 198 Van Senus Auto Parts 205 Van Tils 206 Varsity Cheerleaders 190 Vierk's Furniture 193 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 181 White Hen Pantry 206 Woodmar Jewelers 182 Wright, J. J. Oldsmobile 186 W. R. Matthews Sons 180 Y.M.C.A. 188 Zandstra's 188

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