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

 - Class of 1975

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1975 volume:

" Seems like you’re always working” " I can ' t go. I gotta work to¬ night.” " Seems like you ' re always working. Do you ever have time to go out? " " Ya, but right now money is more important. Like I just bought a car and I ' m saving for college. My expenses are high. " " Wow, I guess I ' m pretty lucky — my parents give me all the money I need. I help around the house though. " " Since there are so many job openings, like local businesses and the mills, I might as well take advantage of them. " " Ya, but where do you find time? I already have a hard time fitting everything in, and like with a job I ' d really be in trouble. " " What do you do in school that requires so much time? I don ' t have any problems keeping up my grades and going to work. " " Ya know, there ' s more to school than making grades. " " Not in my case, as soon as that bell rings, I ' m headed out the door. " " Wow, I ' m glad everyo doesn ' t think like you. " " Why is it so important that school activities should play such a big role in our lives? " " Well, like people are needed to organize events bringing ev¬ eryone together. Someone has to do it. I guess at our age we are considered adults, so we can ' t leave everything up to the Estab¬ lishment. It seems like when stu¬ dents become interested and at¬ tend, maybe next time they ' ll get involved. " " Ya, but for a lot of people it ' s a big ego-trip. They get-off on self-recognition. " " Well, think of it as personal satisfaction. In your case, you ' re happy knowing you bought your car. In my case, I ' m happy be¬ cause I worked at something which I really enjoy. I get-into working with people and being involved. " " Ya know, I guess all of us are working in hopes of reaching a particular thing, whether it ' s in the future or now. " Working toward: 1. Pleasure — Debby Zaher; 2. Your Better Side — Nancy O ' Brien; 3. Harmony — Kathy Roach; 4. Knowledge — Karl Vanzo; 5. Recognition — Pat Hudson; and 6. Unity — Diane Ratajczak. _ 5 Working Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Debby Zaber, Mrs. Glenda Kolart 6 toward pleasure. " Whadda ya wanna do to¬ night? " " We could go to the show. I sorta wanna see that movie The Longest Yard. " " I already saw it. What ' s every¬ one else doin? " " They ' re goin to the game. We should go, just to see what ' s hap¬ pening later on tonight. " " Hey, isn ' t Jim having a party? " " Ya, let ' s go. It should be really good. I bet a lot of people ' ll be there. " " O.K. It sure beats driving around McDonalds 20 times or standing in that long line outside Bartons. Half the time we really don ' t want pizza. We just go to see if ' anyone good ' is there. " " Really! Too bad tickets sold out the first day to see Elton John. Tonight ' s the concert. We coulda been at the Chicago Stadium. " " Ya know, tomorrow let ' s go shopping at that new mall — Southlake, I think. I hear it ' s really big. " " Sounds good. Sunday every¬ one ' ll be at the park for a foot¬ ball game. Gonna go?” " Sure. Ya know, all our plans for the week-end are made ' cept for tonight. I think I might stay in and do my homework or watch T.V. " " Every night during the week you ' re in the house. How boring! C ' mon, go out. " " Well, whadda ya wanna do? " _- The " Whadda ya wanna do” blues plague students 1. If there is a park or large, open space in sight, tloiks of people usually gather there. City and state parks provide a meet¬ ing place for groups of young people. Doug Farst, Cubby Smith, Bill Nowak, Ed Irmene and Mark Plesek take time out from a tight schedule to en¬ joy a game of frisbee When months become ' tteplei and out¬ door activities become stifled, local restaurants attract stu¬ dents. They offer a plat e to meet new people and socialize with friends. 3. " Sunday at beauti¬ ful U. S. 30 Dragsirip, ' draws crowds of enthusiastic car lovers and people who love noise and excitement. 4. Students find hamburgers just the thing when cafeteria food doesn ' t suit their taste buds. An hour lunc h break enables students to leave school grounds or stay around and catch up on studying. T. The prom remains a tradition, and with it the removal of the garter. Senior Joyce Kandalec and Morton alumnus Dale Lambert, discover a secluded corner. 2. Months before the prom, committees secure halls and bands. Reviewing charges with a Ramada Inn employee are juniors Bubba Hill and Rhyl Ritthaler. 3. New styles of formal wear draw attention to Morton graduate Mike Clinton, as Sue Board looks on. Nancy Kostyo and date, Ken Bobos share a glance too. 1920 and ' 30 fashions make a comeback in today ' s mode. 4. Morton alumnus Jim Fausch, compliments his date, senior Janica Hen¬ drix on her uncoventional appearance. Prom marks the nights students shed their blue-jeans and don formal attire. Ill Holiday Inn Dolton Ramada, host ’75 prom i " I think everyone should at¬ tend the prom at least once. You ' re only in high school for a short period of time, make the most of it, " commented junior Carol Lovin. Maybe with this idea in mind, the theme, " A Time For Us, " was selected by the junior class. Couples traveled to the Rama¬ da Inn in Dolton for the prom. Because of the decor, only a few decorations were needed. Holi¬ day Inn, located in Harvey, host¬ ed the after-prom. Shoes were kicked-off as attendants danced or got-into the music of " Novem¬ ber ' s Guest. " As day broke, jeans replaced formal attire. Couples escaped to southern Indiana, the Dunes and amusement parks. " I thought the day after prom was a lot more fun, " admitted Mary Kostoff, junior. " Ya know, it ' s sort of sad know¬ ing this is your last prom, " re¬ marked senior Cindy Lush. Perhaps May 17, 1975 should have been a time for everyone. 11 Gaining knowledge replaces summer fur 1. Art Institute — David Csiscko. Institute — Tim Sirbas. 3. tors — Randi Hickman, Sheila I Corona, Maribeth Patai arid Nani 4. Boys ' and Girls ' State Represen Kevin Clyne, Sandy Dietzman, Gre Nancy Arvay, Brett Luketic and Rich 12 |.:|| c Summertime: parties, sleeping ing. On the other hand, an eight- tWIIId late, days roaming the beaches, week summer seminar at Indiana , nights without homework. For 17 University provided Tim Sirhas with reedom Morton students it meant traveling a background in the study of sci- to college campuses to acquire ence, emphasizing microbiology, knowledge in a specialized field of A one-week sta at Indiana Uni- study, reflecting individual interests. versitv ' s Bovs ' and Girls ' State en- Learning to boost spirit and exe- abled students to form their own cuting new cheers characterized state governments. Students held Cheerleaders Clinic . Morton cheer- elections during which Gregg Costa leaders won the spirit stick and the won the title of Countv Sheritt. outstanding, excellent and superior Nancy Arvav was elec ted Cit Clerk awards. This marked the first time — Treasurer and Sands Diet man .MHS cheerleaders received such won the Representative to the high awards and honors. House position. Journalism institutors acquired Student Association President and new ideas for their 74-75 publica- Vice-President attended a Student tions through lectures and individ- Leadership Institute also at l.l ual sessions during the Indiana Uni- Group therapy sessions took plac e ' versitv High School Journalism instead of routine c lasses These pre- Workshop in Bloomington. Morlo- pared students to relate and get nife editors compiled briefs to aid along better with their student body them during the sc hool year. Bob in their home town. Corona achieved a second place for Vice-President Gregg Costa com- his editor brief in his particular lab. mented, " In the sensitivity experi- Bradley University held an msti- ments you did strange things like tute to help enrich art skills. David playing different games and you had Csiscko chose to study throe fields to tell everyone how you felt and silk-screening, etching, and paint- what you were thinking. " 14 " Homecoming is already here. Why so early?” " Homecoming was too early. It didn ' t seem right for it to be held in September, " was senior Lisa Popaditch ' s view. School began; two weeks later Homecoming arrived. For the student realizing an early Homecoming, Ai brought flower-makings and float plans. " We have all the time the world, " was the opinion held by others. They discovered tl wasn ' t true as they rushed to complete creations. " We had our doubts as whether our float would be ready. We finished just in time, contended Bubba Hill, iunior " Who ' s she? " " What does she look like? " After queen candi dates were announced, these questions resounded throughout the school. The day before Homecoming, Student Associa¬ tion presented a slide show as¬ sembly before the student body. Each contestant and escort was introduced. A series of slides of each girl was shown accompanied by music she personally chose. This presentation answered the preliminary questions but led to the biggest, " ' Who do you think will get queen? " Association President Kevin Clyne ended all suspense dur¬ ing half-time festivities when he announced Sandy Dietzman 1974 Homecoming Queen. To complete the evening, Mor¬ ton defeated Chicago Fenger. " No one knew much about Fenger ' s team. Our victory sort of surprised a lot of people, in¬ cluding the team, " remarked var¬ sity half-back John Muta. " It really didn ' t matter Home¬ coming was earlier than usual. It still turned out successfully and everyone seemed ready, " com¬ mented Kathy Krist, freshman. Maybe this was the general opinion of everyone. 1. Homecoming Candidates — Front Row: Teri White, )eani Casparovic, Cindy Dragomer. Back Row: Kathy Sarang, Rose¬ mary Irizarry. 2. Homecoming Queen — Sandy Dietzman. 3. Homecoming Court — Teri White, Ken Fowler, Kathy Sarang, Mark Prokopeak, Sandy Dietzman, Geoff Sheffer, Rosemary Irizarry, Kerry O ' Brien, Jeani Gasparovic, Bob Guiden, Cindy Dragomer and Skip Biscuso. Student body decides: " Which girl do I want to receive crown?” 16 Basketball Homecoming Court — Jeani Gasparovic, Bruce Clarke, Cathy Carlsen, Gregg Costa, Terri Roberts, Bob Guiden, Homecoming Queen Sandy Dietzman, Sen¬ ior Class President Kerry O ' Brien, Kathy Sarang, Homecoming King Bob Zabek, Mari- beth Patai, Kevin Lauerman. 2. Homecom- ing King Bob Zabek and his escort Kathy Sarang observe the crowning of Class Royalties at the Valentine ' s Day Dance. Homecoming diminishes February blahs Nothing strikes harder than the mid-winter " blahs. " Everyone be¬ comes anxious for spring. To add a little gusto to the stifled activities of February, Student Association, in coordination with the Pom Pon girls, sponsored a Basketball Home¬ coming. It was less eventful than fall Homecoming. Flyers, telling a little about the five senior candidates including a picture of each, were distributed to every homeroom. Voting proce¬ dures to elect Class Royalties, a boy and girl from each class, and King followed in homeroom. The crowning of the King by Sandy Dietzman highlighted the half-time. Bob Zabek and court reigned over the Valentine ' s Day dance which followed the game. There, the disclosure of Class Roy¬ alties took place. Did this newly introduced affair turn-out as hoped? Cyndi Halcarz remarked, " It turned-out better than we expected. We heard stu¬ dents talking about how stupid a king was, and we felt there would be no student support. During half-time though, everyone remained in the stands watching. " 17 ' Glamour of Yesteryear’ revives golden era Flashback: Jean Harlow, Betty Grable, Humphrey Bogart, the Marx Brothers, Clark Gable. The Ziegfeld Girls starring on Broadway. Night¬ clubs featuring Big Name Bands — 1930, the “golden era. " All these and other memorabilia of the 30 ' s were revived December 14, the date of this year ' s Winter Formal, " Glamour of Yesteryear. " Murals and wall shilhouettes de¬ picting the movie musicals and chorus lines transformed the cafe¬ teria into a ballroom scene. " Seating arrangements really had us worried. We didn ' t think seats for 230 couples could be found, " commented Theresa Philips, associ¬ ate director of the program. Although the formal ended at 11:00 p.m., the evening wasn ' t com¬ pletely over. Couples traveled to area restaurants for dinner. " I didn ' t get home until 4:00 a.m. I sure am tired. " The following day was an official day of rest for those who chose to attend. DONALD EDDY 1. Posters advertising great movie musicals of the 1930 ' s appear on the walls. 2. Danny Lea and Kim Kmiatek remove a centerpiece from the table to save as a memento of their evening. 3. Favorite selections of music, such as " Takin ' Care of Business, " incite Kathy Sarang and Mark Hester, and Dave Funk and Kathy Evanich to abandon their seats and take a place on the dance floor. 4. While others dance, Nancy Kayden and Scott Odegard sit and enjoy the company of each other. 5. After the formal, Sandy Bolek and Bob Guiden proceed to a restau¬ rant for dinner. While waiting, they and other couples reminisce about their eveing. 19 Hours of practice, study reward accomplished students Mind over matter. Maybe this is the method used by people receiving honors and awards. Or maybe they possess characteristics and talents which allow them to gain recognition. Whatever course they follow, it doesn ' t come easily — work is involved. Chosen on the basis of dependa¬ bility, cooperation, leadership and patriotism, Maribeth Patai received the DAR award. Morton ' s 1974-75 Betty Crocker Family Leader of Tomorrow was Cindy Hill. Having an avid interest in home economics along with scoring high on the Betty Crocker test enabled Cindy to win the na¬ tionally recognized award. Pauline Miller and Karl Vanzo were named as Finalists in the 1975 competition for National Merit Scholarships. There were 14,000 Finalists who represent less than the top one half of one percent of all graduating high school students. 1975 Lake Shore Conference All- Star Football squad included Dan Berrisford and Gregg Costa. Pat Hudson, David Jazyk arid Joe Miecznikowski were chosen as honorable mentions on the Lake Shore Conference team. Names to UPl ' s All-State team were Berrisford and Costa with Hud¬ son recieving honorable mention. On the Associated Press squad, Berrisford and Miecznikowski re¬ ceived honorable mention. Albert Walters wrestled his way to a state championship — the first in Morton ' s history. One elected athlete from the football, basketball, swimming and wrestling teams received an award for his performance during the designated season play. 21 Steel mills, oil refineries provide job opportunities Where are there more job op¬ portunities than anyplace in the United States? The Calumet Region. With five large steel mills, (four ranking among the top ten in the nation ' s production), oil refineries and factories, jobs for men and women are accessible. Is it any surprise that Hammond is also con¬ sidered the " Crossroads of Ameri¬ ca " — with more railroads running through than any other city in the nation? It ' s probably no surprise — it seems that to get across town, beating trains is a greater hassle than fighting traffic. Industry and railroads don ' t com¬ pletely dominate the area though. Lake Michigan ' s shores run north toward Michigan City, with Indiana State Dunes lying in between. When the weather breaks, students prefer the beaches to school. Absences slowly climb with the temperature. Promoting higher education, the Region provides three college ex- tentions. Area students find it easier to save on expenses and still have a choice of going to Purdue Uni¬ versity Calumet Campus, Indiana University Northwest or St. Joseph ' s Calumet Campus in East Chicago. Even with the rise in unemploy¬ ment, the Region remained fortu¬ nate. The jobless rate reported in the Region was slight compared to other industrial cities. Most em¬ ployers resorted to cutting hours, creating four day work weeks, rather than laying off employees. Hammond 10 Chicago 34 1. Contractors invade — trees fall, the ground is broken. The birth of a new shopping mall. Cars fill the parking lot. People from all over, not just the general vicinity, arrive to take advantage of the 83 stores. 2. Millrats — a stereotype applied to people living in the Calumet Region. One hundred thousand people work at the five steel mills. Inland alone has 23,000 employees. 3. Industries build on the lake- front and what little exists is threatened by nature. Because of high waves, Whiting may someday lose its beach. Once a well used park, Whiting Beach was closed for swimming because of contaminated water. Now huge boulders, placed by government engineers, replace sandy beaches. 4. Jump into the car, choose one of three main routes, fight heavy traffic and then — the Loop. As close as Chicago is, 24 miles, seldom do students travel there — a Christmas shop¬ ping excursion or once every four months for the average concert-goer. Standard of Living to Decline Rebates spur sales The war is over, soldiers are home and college campuses are at peace with the Establishment. So what ' s there to worry about in 1975? Issues in the 60 ' s didn ' t directly affect high school students. Today, national matters concern all students — directly or indirect¬ ly- How long does $10 last? A dollar or two can be easily spent at a restaurant. Three or four just for some type of entertainment, the remainder blown throughout the week on trivial items. Expenses are high, especially if the source of income comes from parents. A pair of Levis is $14, an album anywhere from $4 to $8. Complaints are heard continuously, " Wow, these pants are $28; " but consumers still buy and prices rise. Last year the Watergate scandal stirred the emotions of many. This year a number one best seller All the President ' s Men appeared on the shelves of bookstores. The true account written by Carl Bern¬ stein and Bob Woodward informed the public of the details involved in the story of ' 74 — Watergate. Remember the block long lines waiting for a fill-up before the gasless week-ends? Worrying about gasless Sundays is now obsolete, but finding a gas station with gas lower than 55 cents a gallon is the problem facing automobile owners. Small economy cars, like the Pacer, replaced larger ones. 75 _ Unemployment in 1974-1975 7Q _Seasonally adjusted Per cent of work force Experts rip optimistic forecasts on economy Slitter, sparkles, earth shoes, latforms dominate fashion scene Anything goes. That ' s a good way to describe the styles today. Blue jeans and Earth shoes fit hand in hand. Earth shoes, a posture improving shoe, have rubber soles with the heel one inch lower than the toes. Glitter and sparkles and blue jeans and Indian gauze shirts prevailed in almost all atmospheres. Style had no relevant meaning — whether something was purchased at a boutique or a thrift store — it was considered " hip. " Avid movie goers also felt the money pinch. But despite the $3 admission for the cinemas, long lines of people stood waiting to see such movies as " The Towering In¬ ferno, " " Freebie and the Bean " and " Chinatown. " Dustin Hoffman and Valerie Perrine made the headlines for their roles in the widely acclaim¬ ed " Lenny. " Some couldn ' t afford to party as much as they liked, attend movies and concerts or " ride around, " so television provided en¬ tertainment. Rhoda became a week¬ ly goddess. Norman Lear ' s " All in the Family, " " Sanford and Son " and Channel Seven ' s Movie of the Week found their way into the homes of millions. " Godfather II took the 1975 Academy Award. Movie goers experience money pinch President Ford: | Whip Inflation Now 25 Working toward Working Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Mike Opat, Karl Vanzo, Sandy Gillespie 26 toward kt owledg 27 Each fall the first days of school bring mass confusion. Students run up and down the halls looking for room numbers and new teachers. This year another obstacle was added to the many changes each student experienced. Besides re¬ membering to follow a new semester ' s class schedule, students had to keep in mind that homeroom was now after second hour. It wasn ' t unusual to see students going to homeroom at 8:15, only to be sent away to their first hour class. For a long time students pe¬ titioned for open study halls, that is, not having to remain in the build¬ ing. The administration agreed to try the procedure this year. Stipu¬ lations were that one had to be a senior and have a parent give written permission for the student to leave the school. 1 . Early dismissals allow students such as senior Nancy Szopa to leave school early. 2 . A late arrival, watched by a stray dog, takes his time gathering his belongings be¬ fore first hour. Not having to go to home¬ room at 8:15, students sometimes arrived late for their first hour. 3. Locker bays, be¬ sides being full of students going from class to class, are filled with those who are leaving school or arriving later due to open study halls. 4 . Parallel parking poses a problem for many drivers. 5. Sophomore Joelle Barron focuses an ostioscope to view microorgan¬ isms. 6. All eyes, health and safety student, freshman Stephen Josway watches blood being drawn from his finger. 7. By summer ' s end a few cars received dents. Credits gained during summer allow earlier graduation Along with warm weather, sum¬ mer brings more hours of leisure. Several hundred students gave up a few hours of time in the morning to go to summer school. Some took classes out of necessity while others took them to meet requirements for early graduation. In some history and government classes televisions brought the his¬ toric presidential impeachment hearings to the class. The proceed¬ ings and eventual resignation of for¬ mer President Nixon stirred dis¬ cussions on the flaws and benefits of the Constitution. Of the approximately 700 students enrolled in school this summer, over half took driver ' s ed. Time spent on the road as well as in the classroom acquainted students with the risks and responsibilities which come along with driving. 7. Right timing and aim help freshman Jeff Tonkovich gain a point for his team against the opposing side. 2 . " Practice makes per¬ fect " gives encouragement and finally reward to those who never give up trying. 3. Fresh¬ men Bonnie iRamirez and Jill Monos enjoy playing tennis even though the ball is missed often. 4. To achieve the " dry look, " freshman Julie Kadar takes advantage of the much needed hairdryer at the end of class. 5. Cym assistant, junior Mark Galovic attempts a basket while frosh Dana Dugan and Mike Cowan have a chance to utilize their lessons on playing defense. 6. Laps go by quickly as freshmen Anna Anderson and Ruth Drake center their concentration on finishing the lap and completing still one more require¬ ment for swimming class. " After running six laps in the gym, I’m too tired for class. " — Carlos Sanchez Four to six laps around the gym each day before class is a routine not every freshman boy become accustomed to. Either basketball, volleyball or crab-soccer games followed each day ' s workouts. Acti¬ vities were designed to build up leg and arm muscles. Gymnastics, basketball, folk danc¬ ing — girls in gym had a variety of activities to participate in. Enjoy¬ ment as well as toned muscles re¬ sulted from these sports. Through the performance of free exercise and balance beam routines, coor¬ dination was improved. Those who are usually slow when getting dressed learned to be quick in making themselves presentable. Ringing of the bell brought shrieks from inside the girls ' locker room by those who weren ' t quick enough. Swimming forced many to over¬ come their fear of water. Learning the varied strokes and survival tech¬ niques took patience and endur¬ ance. In case of an emergency, a poll reaching halfway across the pool ' s width was kept nearby. 31 Advanced math courses challenge student minds 1 . The use of a compass allows sopho¬ more Barbara Hemmerich to construct con¬ gruent triangles and circles in geometry class. 2. Senior Mike Boutcher becomes baf¬ fled as he tries to solve an analysis equation. 3. Oral exercises help those students taking general math to better understand the funda¬ mental operations involved. 4 . Freshman Keith Rowe, and students like him, find it necessary to study hours in order to work the math problems. 5. Freshman Mike Mit- rowka finds it easier to count on his fingers when figuring his answers in Algebra 1. 6. A stiff neck may result for senior Ken Lelito as he tries to unsuspectingly sneak a peek at junior Randy Baranowski ' s test paper. Key concepts for those in any of the math courses are either to grasp a sliver of understanding or to seek more knowledge. Those in general math learned basic math principles to get along in life without great difficulty. Others felt the need to expand their minds and endeavored to learn the ideas projected by algebra and geo¬ metry; some were disappointed to find algebra much more of a chal¬ lenge than first expected. Geometry students were taught to solve problems dealing with par¬ allelograms and other figures. Learning to use a compass for con¬ structions required practice. A few students became skillful by practic¬ ing with the compasses and rulers to solve proofs. New typewriters, calculators update business department 1 . Junior Joy Baker proofreads her typing assignment before handing in her paper for a grade. 2 . Clerical prac¬ tice allows senior Carol Conger to familiarize herself with the op¬ eration of an adding machine. 3. In¬ volved in bookwork, junior Lydia Mendoza aligns the figures into straight columns during book¬ keeping. 4 . Students in clerical practice perform the various activities they may later find to be office routine. Activities include learning a different filing sys¬ tems and taking down phone dicta¬ tion. 5. Shorthand symbols will de¬ cipher into meaningful sentences for junior Karen Skalka after the dictation is over and she begins to translate. 6. Struggling to keep his eyes off the keys, sophomore Tom Kmiatek con¬ centrates on accuracy and speed dur¬ ing Typing 1. 7. Brief form tests, meas¬ uring the students ' shorthand knowl¬ edge, are administered by shorthand teacher Mrs. Helen Slivka. Carriages flew quicker this year as students built up their typing speeds on new electric type¬ writers. Those not as fortunate to have electric ones, pounded on manual typewriters. Continuing the trend of up¬ dating the business department, new adding machines were pur¬ chased. Students could now as¬ sume that any miscalculations were due to human error — not because of faulty machines. Department head Mr. Ernest Alexander attended a seminar of the Northwest Indiana Vocational High School Committee. The members evaluated the voca¬ tional program of Wabash Voca¬ tional High School. By analyzing short-comings, solutions and new ideas surfaced that could be ap¬ plicable to other school ' s busi¬ ness departments. _ is discussed that doesn ' t interest all. 5 . Pro¬ per care to plants is given by junior Sue York. 6. Senior Sheri Valentine begins to relax after a field trip at the dunes. .Know¬ ing all the bones of a cat is just one re¬ quirement in zoology that has to be met, as shown by junior Charice Lannin. 8 . Jun¬ ior Carol Lovin wears a surgical mask to limit germs in zoology class. 1 . To compensate for limited brain power, senior Kerry O ' Brien uses a calculator to simplify the complex math involved in phy¬ sics. 2. Senior Barb Boilek uses a generator to start the wheel spinning through a vac¬ uum during chem class. 3. Juniors Pam Par¬ ker and Michele Pearson learn in psy¬ chology why certain tasks take longer to perform. 4 . Enthusiasm varies when a topic " The best part is looking into the microscopes at the cells. " — Karen Loesch Dissecting animals, producing a rainbow of spectacular colors, studying the human mind and learn¬ ing by observing are a variety of reasons students enroll in the many science courses offered. Many queezy stomachs resulted when biology classes begin to dis¬ sect animals. Beginning with the simple structure of a worm, students progressed to dissecting marine life and small mammals. Chem classes produced the mir¬ aculous beauty of a rainbow when they studied color. They also cal¬ culated many formulas to create gaseous materials. Experiments on behavior were performed on the minds of the students in psychology classes. The results revealed true motives and reflexes of the mind. Physics students toured the Mus¬ eum of Science and Industry where they learned about lightening through the observation of special demonstrations exhibited. " I like the idea of expressing my own creativeness.” — Lorrie Daily Art provided students an oppor¬ tunity to express their creativeness. One project some students dabbled in was capturing the beauty of mod¬ els in still life paintings. Ink sketch¬ es were done by others. Art I students learned to master basic principles. Hues were blended pro¬ ducing new shades and color tones. Something new had been done this year to brighten up Hammond ' s streets. This year the city sponsored a fire hydrant painting contest. Morton students added color and interest to the hydrants around school. Juniors JoAnne Ardelean and Nancy Kayden won second place from all the schools. Their hy¬ drant was painted to resemble a Morton basketball player with “76 " printed on his T-shirt. 38 1 . As well as beautifying the city, senior Terry Ervin gets satisfaction from changing a common, dingy yellow fire hydrant into a colorful dog. 2 . Adding finishing touch- ups, senior Jim Hawkins can proudly see what hours of work and thousands of small strokes from an ink pen produce. 3. Yarn, besides adding color, brings texture and di¬ mension to a piece of work and makes it interesting to look at. 4 . Freshman Joann Pitzel practices drawing straight lines free¬ hand using her whole arm to obtain a swing¬ ing motion. 5. With easel set up and charcoal in hand, senior Dave Csicsko proceeds to draw a still life display as he sees it. 6. Quiet surroundings enable most art students to concentrate better on transmitting their drawing ideas onto paper. 7. Term paper mania hits junior Sue Cud- zilo as she nears completion of the English 5 requirement. 2. Senior JoAnne Treen and Leslie Olney add special visual effects to their commercial in Composition 7. 3. Letting his imagination run free, frosh Dale Snyder pretends to balance an umbrella in drama class. 4. Now tha t the Bible is looked at literary work by the school system, senior Bob Roquet can ponder over the meaning of a verse during Biblical Literature. 5. Split classes exist in the foreign language department due to an uneven distribution of students in different grade levels. 6. Frosh Sandy Sonaty is relieved that frosh Pam Stricklin can explain a Spanish exerbise to her. 7. Going to the board gives freshman Becky Gardner a chance to practice her French grammar and sentence structure be¬ fore taking a chapter test. 40 Diverse research paper topics empty library shelves of books Frustration, anxiety and relief were emotions felt by juniors as the deadlines for term papers drew near. A few students were found rummaging through lockers and wastebaskets looking for note cards which seemed to disappear. This year it was common to see students carrying Bibles with them to class. Biblical Literature was added to the English curriculum. Pantomimes and other exercises helped to bring the ham out in everyone during drama class. Stu¬ dents were required to see a play every six weeks. English students gradually lost their stage fright as they gave speeches. They started out with simple demonstration speeches and went on to inform the class on a wide range of topics. Spanish students, along with Tra¬ vel Club, worked to raise money for a field trip to Spain. Fridays were designated days for French students to be in the language lab. They practiced French enunication. German students celebrated " Weinachten " by having a Christ¬ mas dinner. Publishing a German newspaper for Christmas kept students busy writing articles. Arrival of new books updates social studies courses 1. Freshman Jeff Zurawski watches junior Richard Townley point out a city on the globe during world history. 2. After completion of each chapter, tests are given to deter¬ mine whether the student under¬ stands the material covered in world history and pays attention during class. 3. New books, sporting the American eagle, arrived for the use of U.S. History students and replaced the older, out-of-date books. 4. Eager to add her opinion, senior Michele Congles raises her hand in time to take part in a dis¬ cussion during economics. 5. A map comes in handy for seniors Doreen Markovich and Janis Roach as they point to countries with dif¬ fering governments and the parts of the world they are located in. 6. Senior Vicki Ramberg pins up political cartoons to show satirical points of view on our government. 42 Revisions in the social studies department came with the arrival of new text books. Teachers ap¬ preciated the new books because they could present updated facts to students with more ease. By discussions in contemporary problems class, students gained knowledge about the facts behind the world situations. Mock elections were held in one government class to familiarize stu¬ dents with voting procedures. This will be of value to those able to vote in the 76 presidential elections. Fluctuations of the stock market were observed by economic stu¬ dents. They followed the prices of stocks and made predictions about the nation ' s economy. 43 As the value of the dollar de¬ creased, girls in the consumer ed¬ ucation class learned to compare prices and to shop around for the lowest priced quality products. Men no longer need to feel dis¬ criminated against as far as boys in home economics are concerned. Among numerous things male class members learned were grooming, mending and cooking techniques. Getting up in front of the class and demonstrating how to ask a girl for a date gave the guys a chance to show off several of their lessons in etiquette. Morning appetites were tantalized by the lingering aroma of pies, cookies and mistakes. Girls in home ec. studied the importance of good health and prepared enticing as well as balanced, nutritious meals. Sewing and stuffing animals com¬ prised the first project of sewers. Later, students learned to make pre¬ cise measurements for hems. 1. Dreading the though of being burned, senior Ruben Torres gets ready to test the temperature of the iron. 2. Interpersonal Relations class gives junior Sandy jasperson and other girls insight into marriage and similar decisions concerning their futures. 3. Nimble fingers aid in threading a sewing machine. 4. Junior Joanne Posavec directs sophomore Sue Enoksen as to what part of the jacket she should pin during Clothing. 3. 5. Last minute touches are added by soph Julie Guernsey as she proudly shows off her " Teddy " . 6. After following the recipe, soph¬ omore Laura Loser tastes her soup, hoping her cooking is good to the last drop or finding out what she did wrong. 7. Won¬ dering if it would be easier to get a camel through the eye of a needle, senior Lanny Eaton attempts once more to get the thread through and begin sewing. " After a while the noise really doesn’t bother you. " -Jeff Morey While walking through Morton, a visitor can easily find the general location of the shop rooms. While most classes strive for s ome degree of quiet in order to learn, the noises emanating through various shop room walls are also part of a learn¬ ing process. Whether it ' s the rasping of a saw or pistons moving in a motor, the knowledge gained from creating things by oneself is some¬ thing that can ' t be learned from textbooks or lectures. But noise alone doesn ' t separate shop classes from others. Many for¬ get mechanical drawing belohgs to the shop department due to its re¬ latively quiet atmosphere. " Since we work with tools, such as T-squares, it ' s a shop class, " ex¬ plained junior Mike Opat. Assembling T.V. sets occupied the time of advanced electronic stu¬ dents. Beginner wood shop students learned to use basic tools. With the rise of women in pre¬ viously all-male positions, the de¬ partment expected a larger female enrollment; yet fewer signed up than last year to the department ' s dismay. 1. Many hours of work and frustration paid off as junior Jeff Kolodziej finishes his project in woods class. 2. With a specific size in mind, sophomore Rick Fiala takes a piece of wood and decreases its width so that it suits the purpose he has in mind. 3. Not being discouraged by being in the minority, junior Sandy Gillespie proves a girl has as much capability as a boy to work with wood. 4. Mechanical drawing student, junior Don Johnson manipulates a drafting machine to help him draw a floor plan on the board. 5. Senior Lee Koznicki and junior Jerry Fouts pay attention to Mr. Ed Labus ' instructions. 6. While cooling a rod of hot steel, junior Ronnie Rogers thinks over what his next step must be. 7. Sophomore Jaime Calderon puts away the tools he used during class and cleans up the area where he was working. Working toward Working toward Working Working toward Working toward Working toward HH toward unity. Sensitivity workshops create casual atmosphere New concepts of handling Asso¬ ciation meetings were brought into effect this year. They are called problem workshops which include sensitivity games that let the people in the Association get better ac¬ quainted, allowing them to feel more at ease. President Kevin Clyne said, " Each meeting began with an exer¬ cise which loosened people up and a discussion starter. It worked out really well. All discussions at the meetings were relaxed, interesting, and really enjoyable. " December 14 marked the date of this year ' s Winter Formal, which was traditionally called the Inaugural Ball. The theme of this year ' s dance was " Glamour of Yesteryear. " De¬ corations resembled those of a 1930 movie premiere. For the students whose constant complaint was, " There ' s nothing to do, " the ping pong and basketball tournaments helped to relieve even¬ ing boredom. Students competed against fellow classmates in each event. Winners received awards. 7. Association Cabinet — Front Row: Kevin Lauerman. Second Row: Karl Vanzo, Theresa Philips, Lisa Polochak, Kerry Klemm, Mr. Josph Gartner (sponsor), Joe Lubeck. Third Row: Tom Keilman, Jaci Zweig, Cyndi Halcarz. Back Row: Dave Csicsko. 2. A congratulation hand¬ shake is given to newly elected Association President Kevin Clyne by Vice President Gregg Costa at the annual Inaugural assembly. 3. During an Association meeting, a serious topic of discussion shows on the faces of concerned students. 4. Secretary of Student Projects Lisa Polochak argues whether or not meetings should be open to the student body. 5. Association Officers — Kevin Clyne (Pres.), Jeani Gasparavic (Rec.), Gregg Costa (V. Pres.). 51 A.V. produces lunch hour movie matinees During fourth and fifth lunch hours in the small auditorium, A.V. members could be found showing comical movies such as " Road- runner " and " Bugs Bunny " . Re¬ cording concerts for band and choir also took up time for A.V. members. Taking pictures of Morton clubs and the cheerleaders helped Photo Club raise funds. Folk Club ' s Cheryl Sobas com¬ mented, " I think Folk Club is a very worthwhile activity. It gives students an opportunity who aren ' t in band or choir get involved with a musical organization. " Students with an interest in elec¬ tronics were able to increase their knowledge and ability in Elec¬ tronics Club. Member Dave Jazyk explained, " We explore the many aspects of the power of electricity and the many practical ways it can be used in the home. " 52 1. A.V. — Front Row: Chuck Cooper, Diane Ratajzak, Mike McCarthy, Nick Dragomer, Eugene Kammer, Steve Pruitt. Back Row: Kevin Schueberg, Jeff Coros, Mr. John Kolar (sponsor), Jack Stricklin, Gary Cooper, Bill Hall, Chris Owen, Kevin Kulesa. 2. Photo Club — Front Row: Clarissa Carpen, Candy Alexander, Gigi Calderon. Second Row: David Krucina, Don Hoots, Jaci Zweig, David Deiotte, JoEllen Maholov. Back Row: Mark Anoskey, Greg Potapczak. 3. Electronics Club — Front Row: Mike Boutcher, Jim Werkow- ski, Chuck Brilmyer. Second Row: Dave Jazyk, Gordon Anderson, Jeff Francis, Glenn Davis. Back Row: Joe Greer, Kevin Douglas, Paul Stalnaker, Mike Slupczynski, Larry Mc- Dougal, Cubby Smith. 4. Folk Club — Front Row: Wayne Machuca, Cheryl Sobas, Karen Bindas, Mary Jameyfield. Second Row: Mrs. Jan Gillard (sponsor), Michelle Marks, Paul¬ ine Schaller, Stephanie Oberc, Terri Clinton, Diane Mulins. Third Row: Sharon Bindas, Cathy Evanich, Christie Strohl, Vicki Porter, Marie Andersen, Lynette O ' Drobinak. Fourth Row: Maurice Jackson, Cynthia Siminski, Eva DelToro, Rich Haltom. Back Row: Mary Boy- an, Gail Fross, Roberta Goodpaster, Marcia Barrett. Band receives long awaited uniforms " We finally received our new uni¬ forms. It took quite a few years of fund-raising activities — grapefruit sales, scrapbook sales ... It was well worth the long wait — the red, white and blue uniforms add a lot of color to the band, " stated Drum Major Nancy Kostyo. Bringing in the holiday season, the Marching Governor Band partic¬ ipated in the Park Forest parade. The rain and cold didn ' t hinder its performance — acquiring a second in the musical division proved that. " People and " Tonight " helped Stage Band attain an excellent rating for its performance in the NISBOVA Contest, Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra, Vocal Association. In hopes of receiving a high award, Stage Band members began practice months a head of the contest. Wasting no time, Orchestra began practice in September for its annual Winter Concert. Problems in reserv¬ ing the stage because of play prac¬ tices, etc., caused the Winter Con¬ cert to be presented in March. 54 1. Stage Band — Front Row: Mark Housty, Bob Lelito, Kirk Dietzman. Second Row: Mark Hester, Janis Roach, Dale Young, Dave Teran, Ed Rudd, Mike Ignas, David Frunk, Fred Stephens, John Longawa. Back Row: Kevin McCabe, David Black, Craig Warner, David Hawkins, Carol Backlund, Kerry O ' ¬ Brien, Bob Skertic, Sue Shabaz, Mrs. Glenda Kolar, (sponsor). 2. Band — Front Row: Dor¬ een Mish, Jill Hulsey, Sandy Sonaty, Lisa Ed¬ wards. Second Row: Tanya Bevil, Gail Harris, Frank Greslo, Ed Fryer, Janis Roach, Sandi Burkholder, Lori King, Kim Larkin. Third Row: Dave Frunk, Fred Stephens, Greg Eas¬ ton, Tom Stultz, Tony Mendez, David Teran, Eric Jackson, Richard Teran, Carl Lanning, Jackie Trigo, Brian Graban, Mark Hester. Back Row: Nancy Kostyo, Rick Skertic, Phil Chep- regi, Jim Roach, Cheryl Pauer, Doug Ellison, Margie Ruiz, Dave Hawkins,- Craig Warner, Carol Backlund, Kerry O ' Brian, Bob Skertic, Don Johnson, Charlene Hart, Betty Donoho. Kim Hill, lo Anne Treen. 3. Orchestra — Front Row: Sue Phelps, Sue Shabaz, Carrie Spasske, Colleen Bundy, Betty Donoho. Sec¬ ond Row: Jeanne Holland, Sandy Dietzman, Diana Cunningham, Karen Johnson, Debby Zaher, Dale Young, Nancy Kostyo, Debbie Hendrickson. Third Row: Tanya Bevil, Frank Greslo, Kim Hill, Jo Anne Treen, Mark Hester, Janis Roach, Jackie Trigo, Dave Teran, Cher¬ yl Pauer, Doug Ellison. Fourth Row: Kevin McCabe, Mike Ignas, Ed Rudd, David Frunk, Fred Stephens, Craig Warner, Dave Hawkins, Carol Backlund, Kerry O ' Brien, Bob Skertic. Back Row: Mark Housty, Steve Bardoczi, Bob Lelito, Krik Dietzman, Mrs. Glenda Kolar (sponsor). 4. Band — Front Row: Jeanne Holland, Sue Treen, Diana Cunningham, Karen Johnson. Second Row: Linda Harris, Debby Zaher, Dale Young, Debbie Hen¬ drickson, Jill Stevens, John Kostecki, Larry White, Mike Ignas, Ed Rudd. Third Row: Laura Loser, Becky Cunningham, Nancy O ' Brien, Mary Jameyfield, Lori Edwards, Jeff Spotten, Mike Fary, Denise Williams, Ron Word, Jim Stokes, Rick Buckner, Wayne Machuca. Fourth Row: Becky Gardner, Janet Kandalec, Mark McKechnie, Ann Galovic, Barbara Cunningham, Tina Smith, Michelle Marks, Kathy Sirbas, Melony Bokori, Lisa Fellows, Kevin McCabe. Back Row: Leonard Leach, Mark Housty, Kirk Dietzman, Steve Bardoczi, Cheryle Batwin, Ruth Steele, Bob Lelito, Mrs. Glenda Kolar (sponsor), Sandy Dietzman. 55 56 7. Full of excitement, M-Club members run to the first meeting of the year. 2. Boostei Club Publicity Chairmen — Front Row: Pam Kasper, Kim Hill. Back Row: Mayre Polochak, Janice Kohl. 3. M-Club — Front Row: Bill Cook, Mark Anderson, Bob Guiden. Rich Nemcek, Jim Herbert, Sheila Ison, Gregf Costa, Dan Berrisford, Mike Holt. Seconc Row: Steve Vermejan, Pat Higgins, Glenr Brennan, Mike Ignas, Brett Luketic, Waynt Parks, Bob Skertic. Third Row: Ronnie Rod gers, Mike Prahlow, Bob Smith, Doug John son, Bob Marrs, Bruce Clarke. Fourth Row Bob Zabek, Rick Strayer, Bill Metros, Jo Lubek. Fifth Row: Jeff Francis, Gordon An derson. Back Row: Dave Jazyk, Ruben Torres Pat Hudson, Lanny Eaton, Kurt Wilson, Tin Costa, Albert Walters. 4. Booster Club Of ficers — Yvonne Jackna (pres.), Cathy Carlsei (v. pres.), Linda Klys (sec.), Terri Robert (activities chairman). 5. GAA — Fror Row: Nancy Roach, Patricia Buitron, Beck Urbano, Kathy Krist, Mary McCruee, Laur Vana, Marsha Fry, Georgina Swanson, Natali Geissendorfer. Second Row: Theresa Holt Carol Backlund, Karen Brilmyer, Lisa Rollins Karen Elo, Janice Jazyk, Deanna Huber, Lynd Swiercz, Val Ward, Janet Emond, Pam Fort Third Row: Kathy Rospond, Laura Byrd, Sha ron Gillispie, Mary Bernacki, Michelle Paskc Pam Stricklin, Diane Dzurochak, Sue Bryan Karen Kortokrax, Liz Highsmith, Debbie Her drix. Fourth Row: Dawn Taillon, Lisa Hasse gren, Janet Cunningham, Linda Power Karen Sapyta, Carole Kuhn, Chris Karale Jo Ann Stribiak, Kathy Szopa. 6. GAA - Front Row: Carol Stephens, Sue Prange, Ev DelToro, Amy Stewart, Joellyn Ziel, Su Sknerski, Darla Munsie, Sandy Sonaty. Set ond Row: Donna Smith, Rachel Luketi Renee Polochak, Susan Olson, Jo Elle Mihalov, Chris Paver, Beth Plaskett, Chr Diehl, Barb Kosinski. Third Row: Linda Gri fin, Micki Tutush, Janet Adams, Darler Borem, Pam Sohl, Lynn Carmen, Pam Hat ady, Diane Shourek, Karen Dauksza, An Rudzinski. Fourth Row: Mary Gerovac, Lii Polgchak, Cathy Riskin, Cindy Sterling, R nata Backlund, Joan Uhrin, Peggy Colt schmidt, Becky Pepper, Debbie Pumne Karen Grimmer. M-Club accepts unexpected female member Women ' s lib infiltrated M-Club which always consisted of males who lettered in a sport. Senior Sheila Ison broke the tradition by becom¬ ing a member of the organization. Sheila commented, " I didn ' t par¬ ticipate in a sport. I received my letter by keeping score two years for baseball games. It ' s great to be the only girl in the club. It does a lot for my ego. " To arouse spirit. Booster Club sold buttons resembling a football play¬ er. Planning dances, reserving buses for away games and assembling the Cheer Block were combined into one job under the supervision of Activities Chairman. Girls who are physical fitness fanatics and who enjoy competition were found in the gym attempting a free throw, spiking a returned serve, smacking a birdie across the net or chasing a tennis ball while participating in the many activities of Girls Athletic Association. 7. Chemistry Club — Front Row: Kim Kmia- tek, Phyllis Ritthaler, Jeanne Holland, Lisa Popaditch, Diane Ratajczak, Janet Kandelac. Second Row: Kathy Sarang, Mike Opat, Nad¬ ine Krupa, Sue Pinter, Julie Marlow. Third Row: Candace Dahlin, Karl Vanzo, Ruth Dempsey, Mariann Moskalick, Darlene Hol¬ land, Pauline Miller, Sandy Gillespie, Barb Boilek, Dr. Mary Petterson (sponsor). Back Row: Mike Dujan, Don Hoots, Maribeth Patai, Dennis Michalak, Bob Diehl, Mark Hester, Dusan Tutush, Mike Prahlow. 2. MITS — Front Row: Jill Hulsey, Laura Donaldson, Steve Stevens. Second Row: Anna Anderson, Charice Lannin, Theresa Turnbull, Marie An¬ dersen, Jane Barron. Back Row: Marie Pol- ovina, Kathey Chvostal, Diane Enoksen, Cathy Evanich, Christie Strohl, Joelle Barron. 3. Geology Club — Front Row: Kevin Ku- kuch, Kurt Valentine, Darcy Andrews, Janis Roach. Second Row: Kris Valentine, Karen Kelley, Sharon Bakos, Jill Guzis. Third Row: Mike Stanny, Mark Hester, Mark Prokopeak. Fourth Row: Chuck Sesny, Sheri Valentine, Dennis Michalak. Fifth Row: Lori Wagner, Mike Dujan, Mr. Bill Fariss (sponsor). 4. Zo¬ ology Club — Front Row: Sophie Spudick, Cheryl Pauer, Candace Dahlin, Debbie Davis, Gayle Fross, Pauline Miller, Regina Dorris. Second Row: Sharon Szymaszek, Sharon Rumbut, Laura Loser, Robin Taylor, Jill Stevens, Barb Westphal, Irene Johnson. Third Row: Mary Roark, Darlene Holland, Dave Krucina, Mark Hester, Sandy Gillespie, Nadine Krupa, Mike Opat, Steve Sarang, Mike Goysich. Back Row . Mr. Dieter Meister (sponsor), Cathy Markovich, Tonni Robles, Bob Diehl, Chuck Dyke, Don Hoots, Mike Dujan, Mariann Moskalick, Dennis Michalak, Donna Bramer, Mr. Julian Rasmussen (spon¬ sor). 58 Chem Club resumes third year of restoration Restoring the area across the street from the MHS tennis courts was the task of Chem Club for the past years. Gradually the land was transformed into the Nature Center. Because of destruction to the area — plants and animals being killed and the fence cut — work began once again on the destroyed pro¬ perty. Chemistry Club held a district meeting for the Junior Academy of Science. Dr. Lawrence Poorman spoke on space exploration. How do you obtain coal? Trips to the strip mines in southern In¬ diana familiarized Geology Club members with the process by dig¬ ging into the surface of the earth. The chief intention of Mits, Mor¬ ton Introduces Their School, is to acquaint the community to Morton. Members ushered for the PTA openhouse and prepared assemblies for local middle schools, aimed at familiarizing the incoming freshmen with the high school. “Kick off Your Shoes and Attend the Sockhop " read the signs Zo¬ ology Club posted throughout the school. The money raised went toward the purchase of a retractor for the science department. Ensemble entertains with popular song medley To achieve a new sound, a 16- member mixed ensemble group, " Mixed Company " , was organized. The group entertained area civic organizations with popular songs and show tunes from musicals. Concert Choir was kept busy preparing for the Christmas and Spring Concerts. Choir also per¬ formed at churches and convales¬ cent homes in Hammond. Attending NISBOVA contest in April enabled Concert Choir to compete against other schools in Northern Indiana. Choir members chose the songs " The Lord ' s Prayer " and " Black is the Color of My True Love ' s Hair. " Selling candy helped the vocal de¬ partment work toward new choir robes and sheet music. 7. Concert Choir — front Row: Terri Bewley, Karen Anderson,Vicki Martin, Sharon Bindas. Second Row: Karen Bindas, Elizabeth Barnes, Janet Hendricks, Pam Hershey. Third Row: Evelyn Quinn, Kerry Holmquist, Nancy Pumnea, Sandy Jenkins. Fourth Ro.w: Nicki Scheffer, Cyndi Halcarz, Connie Hadady, Cindy Hokenson. Fifth Row: Brian Kile, Mau¬ rice Jackson, Jon Theodore. Sixth Row: Mark Scott, Bob Severa, Marvin Jones. Back Row: Glenn Brennan, Larry Poole. 2. Concert Choir — Front Row: Jean Clifton, Debbie Barnes, Teri White, Joyce Chlebowski. Second Row: Shelley Segraves, Terry Ervin, Nancy Quandt, Mary Katie. Third Row: Cathy Snyder, Linda Harris, Mariann Moskalick, Paula Winston. Fourth Row: Leslie Olney, Candace Dahlin, Kathy Irvine, Nancy Aker. Fifth Row: Larry Rogers, Steve Schultz, Jerry Hill. Sixth Row: Tim Jones, Jim Cox, David Innes. Back Row: Randy Novakowski, Carl Hasselgren, Rich Kolish. 3. Girls Choir — Front Row: Alice Martinez, Sherry Fowler, Debbie Davis, Cindy Bozsiko, Terri Hoffman. Second Row: Kim Martin, Denise Lee, Gere Balousek, Joyce White, Linda Bennett. Cindy Fisher, Karen Kortokrax, Betty Donaho. Back Row: Rose Vela, Regina Antkowiak, Deanna Huber, Laura Lovin, Carol Clyne, Linda Griffin, Sue Pickering, Diane Brnicky, Mary Sherer, Donna Kowalski, Darlene Benson. 4. En¬ semble — Front Row: Rich Kolish, Larry Poole, Carl Hasselgren. Second Row: Leslie Olney. Shellev Seoraves, Jean Clifton. Third Row: Glenn Brennan, Elizabeth Barnes, Paula Winston, Kerry Holmquist, Brian Kile, Cyndi Halcarz, Bob Severa, Miss Carol Nichols (sponsor). Back Row: Joyce Chlebowski, Jerry Hill, Randy Novakowski. 60 1. FEA — Front Row: Kathy Alexander, Karen Johnson. Back Row: Jane Barron, Cyndi Die¬ hl, Kathy Anderson, Jaci Zweig, Kevin Lauer- man, Joelle Barron. 2. Herpetology Club — Front Row: Mike Coysich, Mr. Robert Weiss (sponsor), Carrie Doan, Kathie Ewing, Lori Wagner, Janis Roach. Second Row: Dave Te- ran, Ed Salka, David Krucina, Ray Simanson, Bill Trimmer, Jim Hawkins. Third Row: Dave Deal, Mark Hester, Jackie Trigo, Danny Pili- pow, Mike Dujan. Fourth Row: Barb Ham- merich Ann Kilae, Sue York, Karen McCrea, Sharon Rumbut, Doreen Mish. Back Row: Toni Robles, Debbie Mauck. 3. Travel Club — Front Row: Peggy Hrindak, Beth Plaskett, Chris Pauer, Sandy Torres, Cathy Riskin, Dawn Taillon, Regina Dorris, Laura Donald¬ son, Cathy Evanich, Liz Patlyek, Peggy Gold¬ schmidt, Connie Fisher, Denise Pollard. Sec¬ ond Row: Lynn Carmon, Judy Howard, Diane Ratajczak, Irene Johnson, Lynda Swiercz, Jackie Lind, Kathy Anderson, Kathy Alex¬ ander, Janelle Pollard, Bob Barta, Jeff Brew¬ er, Jamie O ' Drobinak. Back Row: Marie An¬ derson, Theresa Turnball, Kelly Cantlon, Vic¬ ki Porter, Cindy Padilla, Christie Strohl, Don¬ na Morris, Laura Spudic, Linda Powers, Shelia Hood, Dave Peters, Al Fabian, Tom Rataczak, John Munjas, Marcia Barrett, Char- ice Lannin, Jeff Kolwicz, Ms. Mary Baturoni (sponsor). 4. Chess Club — Front Row: Ray Simanson. Second Row: Kirk Dietz- man, Rick Skertic. Third Row: Mark Scott, Dusan Tutush. Back Row: Jeff Spotten, Ken Schaller, Mr. Don Huls (sponsor), Steve Browning. Club provides financial aid " I don ' t know anything about FEA except it ' s a national organ¬ ization for students who are inter¬ ested in becoming teachers, " replied junior Allen Sherron. Future Educators of America in¬ volves more. The money made from various sales is placed in the nat¬ ional fund for scholarships. If the members choose to go to college, they receive ten dollars for each year they were affiliated with the organization. The money derived goes toward the purchase of books. " We have a good start for the purchase of chess boards, sets and clocks. The money raised from the presentations of " A Raisin in the Sun " is a great asset, " stated Mr. Don Huls, sponsor of Chess Club. Factories, concrete, pollution — who sees nature? Herpetology Club observed it in southern Indiana. The week-end camp-outs aided students in the study of reptiles existing in caves and surrounding forests. The thought of visiting Spain during spring break provided in¬ centive for Travel Club members. With dreams of Spanish bull¬ fights, candy seemed easier to sell. 63 64 NHS changes nationwide membership requirements This year National Honor Society made its standards less rigid. Mem¬ bership now requires a 3.5 grade average for seniors and a 3.2 grade average for juniors. Saturday morning speech and de¬ bate meets gave many students points to become members of Nat¬ ional Forensic League. After earn¬ ing 25 points, a student was ac¬ cepted into the organization. With the high cost of living, For¬ eign Language Club sought a way to finance its annual International Dinner. Providing entertainment, members sponsored a film festival during lunch hours presenting French, Spanish, English and Ger¬ man movies. 7. NHS — Front Row: Gina White, Kerry Holmquist, Janis Roach, Nancy Kostyo Kat¬ hy Sarang. Second Row: Jerri Poole, Jean Clifton, Mike Goysich. Third Row: Jane Thorne, Pauline Miller, Ruth Dempsey, Sandy Dietzman. Fourth Row: Anita Listro, Mari- beth Patai. Fifth Row: Kerry O ' Brien, Karl Vanzo, Nancy Arvay, Kathy Alexander. Back Row: Bob Guiden, Rich Nemcek, Gregg Costa, Mrs. Alberta Lundgren (sponsor), Ke¬ vin Clyne. 2. NFL — Front Row: Sherrie Randhan, Ken Kasper, Laura Haskell, Karl Vanzo, Kim Beyer, Cathy Riskin, Don John¬ son, Joe Greer. Second Row: Nancy Kostyo, Liz Patlyek, Kathie Barrick. Third Row: Mr. Glen Bacus (solo coach), Debbie Smith, Can¬ dace Dahlin, Anita Listro, Pam Thurman, Ke¬ vin Clyne, Nancy Rice, Mary Katie, Melissa Johnson, Tanya Bevil, Marshall Greene, Peggy Knight, Sue Board, Mark Scott, Theresa Turn- bull, Mr. Doug Fix, (debate coach). 3. Foreign Language Club — Front Row: Jill Stevens. Second Row: Gayle Szczudlak, Joan Skager, Karen Kortokrax. Third Row: Can¬ dace Dahlin, Mr. John Bolinger (sponsor), Lynda Steinberg. Fourth Row: Peggy Fowler, Theresa Jansky. Fifth Row: Debbie Smith, Debbie Zaher, Diane Ratajczak. Back Row: Linda Swiercz. 4. History Club — Front Row: Sheila Ison, Mark Hester, Dave Teran, Nancy Szopa. Second Row: Mr. David Castellanos (sponsor), Cindi Padilla, Kathy Anderson, Diane Enoksen, Diane Ratajczak. Back Row: Debbie Hapke, Kathy Alexander. New jackets, skirts, sweaters add to varsity’s attire With the financial aid of the Adult Athletic Association and profits made from the selling of " Governor ' ' and " Govs " buttons in figures of football and basket¬ ball players. Varsity cheerleaders acquired their long-awaited uni¬ forms — red and gray sweaters with matching pleated skirts. Varsity squad member Yvonne Jackna commented, " It ' s a shame our new uniforms came in at the end of the year. We only got to wear them a few times. " The B-Team squad accom¬ panied the Varsity Cheerleaders in the school song during basket¬ ball halftime. B-Team cheerleader Connie White stated, " It really makes me nervous to look at all those peo¬ ple in the stands watching us, but once you start cheering, the ner¬ vousness seems to fade. " 1. B-Team Cheerleaders — Cheri Elder, Sandy Torres, Donna Dragomer, Sherry Fowler, Connie White (captain). 2. Varsity Cheer¬ leaders — Front Row: Jeani Casparovic. Sec¬ ond Row: Terri Roberts, Kathy Skorupa (captain), Yvonne Jackna. Back Row: JoAnn Wills. 3. Freshmen Cheerleaders — Front Row: Donna Bewley (captain). Second Row Karen Dauksza, Julie Abel, Natalie Geisen- dorfer. Back Row: Elizabeth Highsmith. 4. Jeani Casparovic. 5. Yvonne Jackna. 6. Terri Roberts. 7. Kathy Skorupa. 8. JoAnn Wills. 9. B-Team cheerleader Sherry Fowler displays her ability while cheering for a free throw. 10. Encouraging class spirit, Varsity cheer¬ leader Kathy Skorupa holds up the spirit stick while JoAnn Wills gives a yell for the senior class. 77. While cheering, Varsity ' s Jeani Casparovic, Yvonne Jackna, and Terri Roberts share a joke. 67 Girls seize first place in camp twirling contest Twirlers captured first place in contests held at Smith-Wal bridge Twirling Camp this year. Deanna Huber and Michele Mosca took firsts in solo routines. The third squad member, sophomore Sue Delau placed second with her routine. Pom pon girls purchased new uniforms and red and white pom pons. The outfits included gray flared skirts and red sweaters. Squad members purchased ma¬ terial with the money in the trea¬ sury and made their own skirts. Pom pon girls held a Candle- lite Bowling at Kenwood Lanes on January 25. The girls, their par¬ ents, and friends all participated. The money raised went toward their annual Sweetheart Dance held February 14. With half of the squad consist¬ ing of new girls, many of the veteran members still had diffi¬ culty in performing the routines in front of crowds. Anita Harris stated, " After prac¬ ticing for what seemed to be millions of hours of hard work, halftime arrived and all eyes were focused upon us. With butterflies, goose bumps, and shaky knees, we started the routine within sec¬ onds it was over. " 1. Twirlers — Deanna Huber. 2. Michele Mosca (captain). 3. Sue Delau. 4. Filled with excite¬ ment, seniors Wendy Geissler and Lisa Popa- ditch yell before the Gavit game. 5. Pom pon girls await there cue to begin the next step during a routine to " I Can ' t Get Enough of Your Love. " 6. Mrs. Glenda Kolar discusses pom pon activities with senior Anita Harris. 7. Cold weather doesn ' t seem to bother sopho¬ more Theresa Coots as she marches during the Park Forest Christmas parade. 8. Pom Pon Squad — Theresa Coots, Colette Chappey, Vic¬ kie Ford, Barb Boilek, Sheila Ison, Jaci Zweig (captain), Sandy Bolek, Janice Bowen (co-capt¬ ain), Joyce Jankowski, Cathy Carlsen, Diane Wapiennik, Wendy Geissler, Diane Horodnik, Janice Kohl, Teri White, Debbie Reding, Dar¬ lene Borem, Karen Balog. 68 Scarecrows, witches, tinman come alive on stage The day finally arrived. After many hours of memorizing lines, after-school and six o ' clock rehear¬ sals the Theatre Department pre¬ sented “Wizard of Oz.“ Excitement filled the minds of cast members as the final minutes ticked-away. Top Hat Theatre performed its first production of the year, " Wizard of Oz, " March 6 and 8. Its sec¬ ond production was " Carnival, " May 8 and 10. In preparation for their performances, cast members traveled to Chicago to see " Nut¬ cracker " and " A Little Night Music. " This helped cast members improve their techniques and style, assuring them of a more professional type performance. Cast member Jeff Spotten ex¬ plained, " Seeing these plays helped considerably. It ' s always good to watch other people and learn from their mistakes. " J. Escape seems impossible for the Scare¬ crow Kirk Dietzman as the Wicked Witch of the West Phyllis Ritthaler finds him in an awkward position. 2. Thespians — Front Row: Carl Hasselgren, Ray Riddel, Jerry Poole. Second Row: Rich Kolish, Brett Luketic, Kevin Lauerman, Tom Keilman, Larry Poole. 3. Stage Crew — Front Row: Jeff Spotten, Ken Kaniewski. Second Row: Diana Cunningham, Paula Szafarpzyk, Gina Lannin. Third Row: Brett Luketic, Kevin Lauerman, Mike Malony. Back Row: Tom Keilman, Dave Carter. 4. Special techniques are used by Mr. Stanley Elgas as he applies make-up to freshman Dale Snyder. 5. " If I only had a heart, " reiterates Jeff Spotten while Doreen Mish offers assistance before try¬ outs for the " Wizard of Oz. " Mortonite changes style, emphasizes graphics 1. Reporters — Front Row: RoseMary Irizarry, Shelley Segraves. Middle Row: Vickie Ford, Kim Jones, Teri White, Linda Rollins, Mary Fowler. Back Row: Joe Farmer, Jim Herbert, Darlene Borem, Sharon Bakos, Beth Hess. 2. Page Editors — Jeani Gasparovic, Sandy Gantz, Mariann Moskalick, Gayle Dybel, Kathv Skorupa, 3. Ed¬ itors — Bob Corona, Ruth Dempsey, Nancy Arvay, Maribeth Patai take time from a busy schedule to relax and talk over comical incidents during a free period. 4. New Quill and Scroll members Sue Pinter, Randi Hickman, and Kathy Taylor go through the traditional initiation cere¬ mony. 5. Quill ana Scroll — Front Row: Carolyn Yeager, Kim Jones, Sheila Ison, Lisa Popaditch. Second Row: Mary Fowler, Vickie Ford, Joani Reischel, Jeanne Holland, Ruth Dempsey, Mari¬ ann Moskalick, RoseMary Irizarry. Third Row: Diane Horodnik, Maribeth Patai, Darlene Borem. Fourth Row: Nancv Arvay, Judy Chov- anec, Randi Hickman, Cindy Lush, Shelley Se graves, Teri White, Sandv Gantz, Cathv Carlsen, Terri Roberts, Cyndi Halcarz, Mrs. Cynthi; Pepelea (sponsor). Fifth Row: Denise Flores Yvonne Jackna, Kathy Skorupa. Back Row: Kathy Taylor, Joyce Jankowski, Jim Herbert, Bob Corona, Jeani Gasparovic, Joe Farmer. " I know last year ' s sponsor Mrs. Helen Stock and last year ' s editor Denise Schwartz would be proud of the ratings. I only hope we can maintain the First Class Rating this year, " commented Managing Editor Maribeth Patai about the high rating Mortonite received from the National Scholastic Press Assoca- ti°n. , . , , Time brings about change — in fash¬ ions, ideas, ... This year Mortonite decided to change the paper ' s format and place more emphasis on graphics. Side headlines were used and all edi¬ torial material was placed on the last page to attract more attention. Why emphasize graphics? Produc¬ tion editor Bob Corona replied, " It ' s the style of newspapers today; graphics used correctly update a paper. They also add a lot of eye-appeal. " 1. Faculty editor Cyndi Halcarz receives help in cropping from senior editor Yvonne Jack- na. 2. Senior co-editor Jeanne Holland counts the number of places needed to fit all senior pictures. 3. With ruler in hand, layout editor Sheila Ison gets her point across to faculty editor Diane Horodnik. 4. Putting final touch¬ es to her layout is academics co-editor Sue Treen. 5. Copy-editor Randi Hickman ap¬ proves all written work for the yearbook before it is sent to the printer. 6. Lay-out editor Sheila Ison is literally ' up a tree ' for ideas. 7. Top Hat Staff — Front Row: Eva DelToro, Sue Board. Second Row: Lisa Popa- ditch, Joani Reischel, Judy Chovanec, Cathy Riskin, Tami Clinton, Sue Pinter, Diane Horo¬ dnik, Gary Cooper. Third Row: Cathy Carl- sen, Yvonne Jackna, Cyndi Halcarz, Cindy Lush, Kathy Taylor, Joyce Jankowski, Carolyn Yeager, Jeanne Holland. Back Row: Joe Far¬ mer, Terri Roberts, Denise Flores. 74 Layout styles plague staff Top Hat Staff adopted a whole new make-up this year, including two new styles and use of deck headlines. Modular and mosaic lay¬ out styles, alternate throughout the book. The size of the yearbook has also been enlarged to 9 " x 12 " . Academics co-editor Sue Pinter commented, " The new style makes the pages look better, but they are a lot harder to plan. " Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea, new Top Hat adviser replied, " Staffers were ' working toward ' new ideas and ways to put the ideas on paper. " Working toward Working toward Working toward Working Working toward Working toward Pat Hudson 76 toward recognition. Coach Maurey Zlotnik With Coach Maurey Zlotnik back in good health and 12 returning let- termen, the 1974 football season looked very optimistic. Opening the season against Andrean, the Morton Gridmen put to use everything they learned during the three weeks of summer practice. After an inter¬ ception and 12 plays, the 59 ' ers scored six points on a one-yard touchdown plunge. Andrean ' s Ron Person kicked the extra point end¬ ing the scoring. The Governors, determined to have a good season, defeated Gavit 17-14. Senior Dan Berrisford booted a 16-yard field goal with ten seconds remaining to give Morton its first win. Handicapped by injuries from the week before, the Govs fell to East Chicago Roosevelt. With Homecoming spirits high and injuries healed, the Govs proved to be victorious against Chi¬ cago Fenger. After their second taste of success, the Governors went on to defeat Hammond High, E.C.W. and Tech. Govs ended the season with a 4-3 conference mark. ■■ ■ 1. Keeping a steady pace, senior Albert Wal¬ ters jogs around the track during practice to help improve his speed. 2. Pausing a few minutes outside the locker room, senior Bill Metros and soph John Muta finish putting on their spikes before practice. 3. “Hitting the dummy, " demonstrated by Bill Metros is an important part of football practice. This 78 Jrill helps the player learn how to shoulder tackle his opponent. 4. Be- tind the blocking of senior Gregg Costa, sophomore John Muta " puts he moves on " a Chicago Fenger defender. 5. " With a little help from ’is friends " Jeff Kolwicz, Pat Williams and Mike Matthews carry junior ackle Rick Strayer off the field after a knee injury. 6. While on the ides lines, senior tackle Gregg Costa and senior center Mark Detterline Jiscuss game strategy and blocking assignments during the Homecoming Same against Chicago Fenger. 79 80 irch-rival Gavit Gladiators, i losses for conference mark 1. Striving for correct balance, senior Mike Holt runs through the tire drill to help his equilibrium during games. 2. Varsity Foot¬ ball Team —! Front Row: Joe Lubek, Mark Detterline, Jim Hawkins,Mark Anderson, Al¬ bert Walters, Doug Johnson, BillMetros, Pat Hudson, Mike Holt, Rich Kolish, Dave Jazyk, Dan Berrisford, Jeff Francis, Cordon Ander¬ son, Bob Zabek. Second Row. Bob Chappell, Matt Ramian, Rick Strayer, Earl Prahlow, Tony Lopez, Joe Miecznikowski, Glenn Bren¬ nan, Dave Mosora, Ronnie Rogers, Dave Constant,George Companiott, John Elo, Tim Costa, Gregg Costa. Third Row: Dan Czer- niak. Alex Fabian. Doug MacLean, Steve Ralph, Mark Ramberg, Randy Segally, Dave Peters, Les Kerr, Jim Chorba, Don Rospond, Dennis Myers, Ed Gidcomb, Dave Deal, Jeff Kolwicz. Back Row: Mgr. Rusty Frisk, Mgr. Rick Frisk, Mgr. Ray Markovich, Mgr. Pat Williams, Mgr. Mike Matthews, Coach Rick Volbrecht, Coach Nick Luketic, Coach Jack Georgas, Coach Maurey Zlotnik, PrincipalW. Winston Becker. Not pictured: Kevin Crow¬ der, John Muta. 3. Coming from his safety position, senior Dave Jazyk man-handles the Chicago Fenger quarterback, while senior guard, Albert Walters and senior end, Bob Zabek come in for assistance. 4. Back at the helm, Head Coach Maurey Zlotnik lets off steam as seniors Jeff Francis, Pat Hudson, Joe Lubek and junior Glenn Brennan stand listening. Team members sometimes require reprimanding from the coaches. VARSITY FOOTBALL STATS Opponent Morton Andrean 7 0 Gavit 14 17 E.C. Roosevelt 14 Chicago Fenger 6 20 Hammond High 12 15 E.C. Washington 6 39 Tech 6 35 £lark ' 21 0 Bishop Noll 27$ ■ 7 Sduth Bend St. Joseph 34 0 y 7. B ' team Football — Front Row: Dave Slupczynski, Alex Fabian, Dan Czerniak, Steve Ralph, Doug MacLean, Bob Chap¬ pell, Dave Peters, James Chorba, Craig Ramberg, Jeff Kolwicz, Randy Segally, John Herring. Second Row: Coach Rick Volbrecht, Pete Domsic, Dave Tharp, Jeff Hines, Dave Strayer, Darrell Hubner, Dave Spudic, Scott Gyure, Rich Crague, Larry Daily, John Munjas, Steve Bardoczi, Mike Cookston, Coach Jack Georgas. 2. Stop¬ ped by a Gavit opponent, sophomore Dave Slupczinski dives for extra yardage. 3. Efforts prove fatal as a Gavit defender blocks sophomore Jim Chorba ' s punt. 82 4. Receiving a block from junior George Companion, sophomore Larry Daily breaks through the opponents line. 5. In front of the action, frosh Chris Compan¬ ion puts forth a second effort in a long gainer. 6. During a rest on the sideline, frosh Bob Convery observes the game in deep concentration. 7. Freshman Foot¬ ball Team — Front Row: Mike Cowan, Kevin Polkinghorn, Greg Swiercz, Darryl Simko, Chris Companion, )ohn Mosora. Second Row: Dennis Alexander, Dennis Nallenweg, Gary Balas, Rich Kilar, Kevin McCabe, Scott Wilson. Third Row: John Staples, John Fowler, Rich Buckner, Larry Evanich, Dale Snyder, Julian Chave. Fourth Row: Brian McGing, Joe Hartl, Todd Tum- biolo, Greg Hetrick, Walter Baranowski, Tom Lambert. Back Row: Bob Convery, Bill Holland, Charles Wilson, Jim Turner, Coach Don Maicher, Coach Fred Kepler. FROSH FOOTBALL STATS Opponent Morton Gavit 14 0 E.C.R. 26 20 Gavit 0 20 H.H.S. 0 8 E.C.W. 18 6 Tech 16 38 Clark 6 18 Noll 0 7 Two wins opened the season for the B-team as they defeated both Gavit and E.C. Roosevelt. Gavit over¬ powered B-team in its second en¬ counter by a two-point margin. This marked Govs third defeat in eight seasons. B-team proved to be very strong winning its last three games, leaving E.C. Washington scoreless and letting both Clark and Tech score only eight points each. Finish¬ ing the season with a 5-1 record, Govs ended their five year winning streak. Beginning its season with a loss to Gavit, the frosh team raised its record to 3-1 defeating East Chicago Roosevelt, Gavit and Hammond High. After three victories, the frosh suffered another loss, this time to East Chicago Washington by a score of 18-6. Recuperated, the frosh team came alive to defeat Ham¬ mond Tech, Clark and Bishop Noll, ending its season with an over-all record of 6-2. " We have a young team which should prove to be good varsity material in the future. " — B-team player Dave Peters While under the guidance of a new coach the Gover¬ nor tennis team finished up the season with an impres¬ sive 6-2 conference record. In the sectionals, the racketmen advanced to the semi¬ finals only to be dealt a 4-1 loss by the Clark Pioneers. To advance into the semifinals the Govs defeated Griffith 4-1 then shut-out Tech 5-0. " I am happy to have had such a good group of boys who improved throughout the season,” comment¬ ed Coach Darrell Johnson on his first year at Morton. Racketmen advance to sectional semifinals with Darrell Johnson as newly acquired coach 1. Backhand techinques enable John Ridge to return a well placed serve. 2. Varsity Ten¬ nis Team — Coach Darrell Johnson, Brett Luketic, John Ridge, Mike Ignas, Wayne Parks, Mike Maloney, Dave Fickoj Steve Ig¬ nas. 3. B-team Tennis — Mike Dujan, Dennis Floyd, Bob Diehl, Rick Bocken, Wayne Rhoades, Tom Keilman. 4. Ready to play, Mike Ignas prepares to " smack " the ball back to his opponent during a match against Gavit. 5. During warm-ups Brett Luketic prac¬ tices his forehand swing. Brett has played varsity tennis for three years. 85 " I ' ve been playing golf for four years but I never golfed in a match until I joined Morton ' s team, " com¬ mented sophomore Bob Wills. Earning a victory, Govs defeated E.C. Roosevelt by one stroke in the season opener. Having trouble get¬ ting back in the swing, MHS lost five straight matches, rhe longest losing streak of the season. Crawling out of a rut, Morton again defeated E.C. Rough Riders 188-207. Governors had trouble with consistency and won only two con¬ secutive matches. To accumulate their wins, Morton defeated E.C. Roosevelt, E.C. Washington, Tech and Whiting. Govs completed the season with a 10-16 overall record and 27-7 mark in triangular meets. " Concentration is the key element in obtaining a low score during a match.” — Bob Guiden aisncs Lake Central Merrillville E.C. Washington Highland Hammond Tech Gavit Hammond High CROSS COUNTRY STATISTICS Opponent Morton Lake Central 26 31 Munster 23 38 T.F. South 50 15 Highland Inv. 9th place Hammond High 15 50 Bishop Noll 21 39 Tech 15 41 Gavit 45 15 E.C. Roosevelt 25 30 Clark 26 31 Lake Central Inv. 4th place Hobart Inv. 16th place Whiting 50 15 E.C. Washington 43 17 Lake Shore Conf. 4th place Valpo. Inv. 6th place Sectional 10th place Frosh — Soph Highland Inv. 6th place Lake Central Inv. 4th place Highland Inv. 7th place Frosh Valpo. Inv. 6th place Lake Shore Conf. 3rd place 1. Varsity X-Country Team — Mike Catania, Jim O ' Drobinak, Jim Herbert, Bob Marrs, Malcolm Wickramasekera, Brian Vana, Rob Barta, Jeff Gardner. 2. Long hours of practice pay off for junior Brian Vana as he sets the pace during a meet. 3. Precise timing helps Jeff Gardner and Mike Catania in¬ crease their speed as Coach William Archer checks the clock. 4. Striving for the lead, senior Jim Herbert puts forth an added effort to advance ahead. 5. Frosh X-Country Team — Jesse Robles, Jerry Simpson, Russell Bollhorst, Jim Tokely, Keith Hedden, Ron Word, Ed Zabinski, Jim Childs. Due to costly injuries the X-Coun- try team finished up with a 5-5 con¬ ference record and ended with a fourth place in the conference. Junior Brian Vana was the Govs ' first man all year as well as being the team ' s Most Valuable. Vana was also considered to be one of the top ten runners in the conference. " After three years on the Cross Country team, I ' ve learned that to reach a goal you have to work hard, even if it means a sacrifice, " com¬ mented senior Jim Herbert. V .... ' X-County finishes season with 5-5 record; Vana named MVP — Sounds of dribbling balls echoed through the gym as the varsity roundballers began practice Octo¬ ber 15. During the following weeks the Morton Cagers worked on shooting, dribbling, rebounding, passing and the main objective ... performing as a team. On their first outing the Gover¬ nors traveled to Highland returning home victorious by a five point mar¬ gin. With first game jitters behind them, the cagers defeated Lake Cen¬ tral, Griffith, and Calumet. Falling into a slump, Govs were overcome by Hobart and Lew Wallace, each time bv three points. Retaliating, Morton overpowered Noll by a 15 point margin, opening a conference record of 1-0. Holiday spirits remained high as the cagers upset Crown Point and Hobart, thus capturing the champ¬ ionship trophy. After a pep rails to boost morale, the cagers defeated Gavit Gladiators 64-62. Govs slipped to Tech by two points during the first Basketball Homecoming. Ca¬ gers ended regular season play with an even 10-10 mark. Rich Nemcek displays his offensive skills while junior Mike Stannv looks tor an open space. 2. Varsilv Basketball Team - From Row: Coach Russ Marrinek Bark Row: Mgr. Mike Matthews, Tom Ostein h. Pat Higgins, Scott Farmer, Dale (ashen. Bob Olson, Jim Kar, Mike Stannv, Rich Nemcek, Malt Ramian. Tom McCrea. Steve Vermejan. Les Kerr. Mgr Pat Williams. . Staring at his 7 ' 1 " Valparaiso opponent, jun¬ ior Pat Higgins attempts a fake, knowing that this is one way to get around someone this tall. 4. Concentrating on his shooting accuracy, senior Tom McCrea shoots for two points. 5. Knowing that his Gavit opponent is closely guarding him, sophomore Dave Peters keeps the ball under control as he heads towards the basket for a lay-up. 6. With complete concentration on the game, a few varsity team members ponder ideas about new strategy they will use when they enter the game. a ' Mr lyl;; fV ■ VJIVJD Cagers defeat Bishop Noll during Sectional play 1. Wide open, junior Tom Ostoich de¬ cides to take advantage of this opportu¬ nity to shoot for two during HHS game. 2. Despite last-second attempts, junior Mike Stanny fails to block the shot. 3. Closely guarded by his Gavit opponent Rich Korem, senior Rich Nemcek looks for an open player. 4. Being closely watch¬ ed by his Tech opponent, junior Steve Vermejan passes off to his teammate jun¬ ior Bob Olson. 5. Totaling 378 points this year, senior Rick Nemcek leads the team FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS B Squad Opponent Morton E.C. Washington 32 31 Hammond High 20 32 Bishop Noll 20 40 Munster 29 Lake Jr. 2 25 Highland 24 28 7 L( si n« the grip ’on the ball, soph Dave Batuf frowns as teammates, junior les Kerr and soph John Matonovich attempt to ret over it. 2 B-Team Basket¬ ball — Pat VUilhern. Jav Wachel. Craig Ramsey, Jeff Kolwir , Bill Hood, C.hurk f Millard, Terry Greaney, Coach Greg lancich, Dave Batur. Ron Ostojir, Dave Peters. John Matonovirh, Don Starkev, Jamie Calderon. 3. Frosh Basketball Team — Front Row: Perry Rubino, Tim McCrea Tom Wojcik, Phil Rush, Darryl Simko. Russ Bollhorst. Marc Bukowski. Bob Colon, Dan Kraly. Sack Row Dan Cox, Mike Angle, Greg Swiercz, Kevin Polkinghorn, Wilbur Frit , Don Weaver, Rich Kilar, Jim Turnet, John Fowler. Coach George Green. Not pictured — Mike Cowan. 4. Trapped between two Horace Mann opponents, frosh Dan Cox displays a look of anguish as he anti¬ cipates a shot. November 26 the freshmen basketball team traveled to E.C. Washington to " We had a strong defense which proved to be vital during the championship game.” — Coach George Green open its season only to suffer its first of four consecutive losses. Hammond High. E.C. Roosevelt, and Bishop Noll also defeated the frosh team before it beat Clark. On its home court the frosh squad lost to Munster but over¬ came Ridge Jr. High. Whiting and High¬ land handed losses to the frosh cagers to finish the season. Despite these losses, the frosh team won the city tournament defeating Gavit in the championship game by a score of 38-30. B-team cagers had many adjustments to make this year. Although the B- team and varsity squads wore chosen in October, changes were made through¬ out the season. Sophomores Dave Peters and Terry Greaney were placed on var¬ sity. B-team opened its season with a victory over Highland and finished it with a 55-49 loss to Munster. Team finished with an even 9-9 record for the season. " Sacrifice and continuous conditioning are essentials to every wrestler.” — Jeff Francis This season the " Mickey Mouse Club " managed to confiscate the Lake Shore Conference crown with nine straight wins sandwiched be¬ tween an opening night tie and a closing night loss. In the sectionals, Governors placed third but brought home four individual championships and two second place ribbons. Seniors Ruben Torres (119 lbs.) and Albert Walters (Hvy. Wt.) won first place honors during regional competition at Calumet High. On February 22 Torres and Wal¬ ters traveled to Indianapolis to com¬ pete in State finals held at South- port High School. Morning and afternoon sessions brought victories for both grapplers. After a hard fought match, Torres was defeated 10-7 by South Bend Washington ' s Douglas Outlaw. Ru¬ ben received a second place State title in the 119-pound bracket. This was his first loss in 24 matches. Albert Walters won the honor of State champion in the heavy¬ weight division. Albert was the first Governor to achieve a State Cham¬ pionship title in Morton ' s wrestling history. NHS grapplers acquired a second place state team rating. 1. Shouts of excitement are heard as the varsity grapplers capture the ILSC title. 2. Second place State Champ Ruben Torres holds his op¬ ponent in a cradle during sectional. 3. State heavyweight champ Al Wal¬ ters receives three points for a " near fall” against his opponent. 4. After six minutes of action, the ref calls a stalemate between Karl Kuhn and his Wildcat opponent. 5. Before entering regional com¬ petition Lanny Eaton receives ad¬ vice from Coach Fred Kepler. 6. Varsity Wrestling Team — Front Row: Nather Knight (mgr.), Karl Kuhn (155 lbs.), Tom Warren (167 lbs.), Bill Metros (177 lbs ), Al Wal¬ ters (Hwt.), Jeff Francis (185 lbs.). Bob Colello (145 lbs.), Coach Fred Kepler, Second Row: Coach Bob Serafin, Mr. Ted Diamond, George Kender (105 lbs ), John Colello (126 lbs). Sam Calabrese (138 lbs.), Ruben Torres (119 lbs.), Lanny Eaton (112 lbs.). Back Row: John Brown¬ ing (98 lbs.). 97 7. Using a " chicken wing " hold, sophomore Mike Hill attempts to break down his Portage oppo¬ nent for a pin. 2. B-team Wrestling — Front Row: Chris Companion, Paul Markovich, Rich New¬ man, Ron Rogers, Dave Hulsey, Eric Bjorkland, Bob Riddell. Second Row: Bob Chappell, Mike Hill, Ken Mullins, Mark ’’Both the team and I gained experience during my first year coaching.” — Coach Robert Serafin Morton ' s junior varsity matmen managed to follow in the steps of the varsity squad by capturing the Lake Shore Conference Junior Varsity Wrestling crown. B-team grapplers finished the sea¬ son with an 8-1 overall record and a conference mark of 8-0. Governors defeated E.C. Washing¬ ton by the score of 70-0, missing a perfect score by only eight points. While participating in the Lake Shore Conference Jr. Varsity Tour¬ nament, the Governors captured a second place title. Ron Chappell, Mike Hill and Ron Rodgers won first place championships. Morton placed 8th in the Frosh Lake Shore Conference Tournament. 98 SWIMMING STATISTICS 4 j 98 r 75 ’ V | 4i r 68 74 96 f 74 93 nflrpnro dfh Bruce Clarke aids 500-yard free- styler sophomore John Taylor in setting a new school record. 4. Rythmic breathing and daily prac- senior Bob Lelito du tion. 5. Hard work an enabled senior Joe S, better his technique. " Being a very young team this year, our freshmen did a whale of a job, " replied Coach Bob Hunt. The tankmen splashed their way to an 8-5 overall season record and placed 4th in both Lake Shore Conference and sectional meets. Sophomore John Taylor set a new school record in the 500-yard freestyle with a time of 5:32.3. Louis Anderson another soph, tied a school record for the 100-yard free¬ style at 54.8. Senior Joe Sarwacinski earned a trip to the state diving finals with a total of 372.70 points in sectionals. Morton came up against Gavit and won nine of eleven events for a 96-74 victory. Co-captains were sen¬ iors Bob Lelito and Pat Mikel with |oe Sarwacinski, MV P. w_, IBF M 7. Working on his starting block form, junior Paul Meier looks forward to future meets. 2. Prepar¬ ing for an upcoming event, frosh Dale Snyder takes his position on a starting block, as soph Patti Rif¬ fle looks on. 3. Swimming Team — Front Row: Al Sarwacinski, Robin Taylor, Bob Misanik, Joe Sliwa, Tom Sliwa, Phil Kawalski, Rick Buckner, Tim Johnson. Sec¬ ond Row: Ken Balczo, Joe Sarwa¬ cinski, Bruce Clarke, Bill Boash, Phil Evanich, Louis Anderson. Third Row: Mgr. Terry Toth, Debra Shabaz, Pat Mikel, Tim Downey, Paul Meier, Jerry Kerr. Back Row: John Taylor, Scott Wilson, Mike Wimmer, Bob Lelito, John Elo, Tim Costa, Dale Snyder, Coach Bob Hunt. Not pictured: Pam Fork, Al Kasper. 4. With deep concen¬ tration, frosh Al Kasper anticipates the starter ' s gun. 5. Stretching shoulder muscles enables juniors Tim Costa and John Elo to swim more efficiently. 6. Daily practices allow junior Tom Sliwa to better his butterfly form. 7. Timerettes — Connie White, Vickie Ford, Sue DeLau, Patti Riffle, Debbie Hen¬ dricks, Jill Monos, Jaci Zweig, Dawn Molodet, Joyce Jankowski, Ronnie Oros (capt.), Doreen Mish. 101 " Track builds the mind as well as the body; it helps you develop concentration and discipline. " — Bob Skertic Outdoor weather proved to be an advantage to the varsity track team as it took two first place honors in triangular meets. MHS defeated Clark and Cavit with 60 points. Co-captain senior Wayne Parks won first place in the pole vault event. Morton also defeated E.C. Washington and Whiting. First place honors went to Pete Zneimer in the high hurdles, Brian Vana in the 880 yd. run Malcolm Wick in the two-mile run and Wayne Parks again in the pole vault event. Morton took fifth place in both indoor and outdoor Lake Shore Conference meets. Both B- and frosh teams captured firsts in Lake Shore Conference meets. " Great defensive play along with undefeated for the first time since great teamwork brought us the 1969 by going 12-0. Throughout crown, " commented Coach Bob the regular seson, the team scored Hunt on the 1974 soccer champion- 34 goals while its opponents scored ship. Morton won the city cham- only 9 in 10 games. The Morton pionship by defeating defending kickmen also were the first team champion, Hammond High by the to shut-out the Hammond High score of 5-3 in tournament play. Wildcats in regular season play. The The Governors accomplished a Morton Governors defeated Clark lot of things as the season pro- Pioneers and Hammond High Wild- gressed. Among these were being cats for the championship. . . . % - ■ 1974 BASEBALL STATISTICS Opponent Lake Central 3 Griffith 6 Griffith 1 3 E.C.Washington Munster Valparaiso •At Hammond High 1 2 s 4 Clark I East Gary 6 1 East Gary Bishop Noll Whiting E.C.Roosevelt Gary West Side g 5 __ Gary West Side 9 Hammond Tech 1 Gavit 6 E.C.Washington 8 Clark 0 Hammond High - 8 Whiting 0 Gavit 1 Bishop Noll 6 E.C.Roosevelt 1 Hammond Tech 0 Sectionals E.C.Roosevelt 1 " We lacked consistency throughout the season because we were a young ball club.” — Coach Greg Jancich “We had a very young team, mostly sophomores. We also lacked experience when it came to clutch hitting ' said Coach Jack Georgas. Cool weather and moist ground plagued the Morton diamondmen as they faced Lake Central on the Governor turf. After seven innings of play, the game’ was called be¬ cause of darkness; the score tied 3-3. MHS split both double-headers against Griffith and East Gary, each time winning the second game. Govs were inconsistent through¬ out the entire season — their largest winning streak being three games. Morton captured both victories in the double-header against West Gary and defeated Tech 8-1. When sectional play arrived at the end of May, the diamondmen had not yet acquired the needed offensive punch. During sectionals E.C. Roosevelt posted two runs in the first inning. Govs failed in all attempts to score. When the game ended, Riders were on top, blanking Morton 2-0. Governors finished the season with a 12-10-2 overall mark. Young and inexperienced, both four out of its last five matches girls ' track and tennis teams were losing only to Gavit to finish with unable to capture victories during a 15-2 season record. their seasons. Three singles and two Continuing last year ' s winning doubles teams entered tennis sec¬ streak, the 1974-75 girls varsity bas¬ tionals but were eliminated early. Opening its season with a victory over Crown Point, the varsity volley¬ ball team won 11 straight matches before losing to Munster. It won ketball squad won 24 consecutive games before losing a heart-breaker to Gavit by one point. The squad ended its season with a victory over Munster and a 12-1 record. " In volleyball, even though we lost some important starters, our team proved to be strong by winning 15 of 17 matches. " — Mary Gerovac 7. Giving her teammates a little inspiration senior Lisa Polochak shouts words of encouragement. 2. Bending her knees in good form, sophomore Kathy Kosanovich performs the " dig " at a volley¬ ball practice. 3. During tense moments. Coach Aletta Hicks watches her team in action against their biggest rival, Gavit. 4. - " Coming in a land¬ ing, " sophomore Amy Stewart hits the ground after a try at the long jump event. 5. Practicing her forehand swing, sophomore Laura Loser smiles as she watches the ball soar over the net. 6. Girls ' ! Sports Team — Front Row: Renee Polochak — B,V, Ruth Drake — B,V; Kathy Krist — B,V; Sandi Bakker — B; Mary Bernacki — B,V; janet Adams — B,V- Mary Fowler — B,V; Janet Goginsky — B,V; Mayre Polochak — B,V; Mary Gerovac — B,V; Amy Stewart — B,V,TF; Terri Chance — B,V,TF; Eva Del Toro — B,TF. Second Row: Karen Brilmyer — B; Cathy Ris- kin — TE; Kathy Barrick — TF; Lori Daily — TF; Jo Ellen Ziel — TF; Theresa Jansky — TF; Cheryl Pauer — TE; Laura Loser — TE; Jill Stevens — TE; Joelle’ Barron TE; Kathy Rospond — V; Gayle Szczudlak — TF. Back Row: Jo Ann Stribiak — B,V, Mary Lou Faist — B; Rachel Luketic — B,V; Mary McCree — B, V; Janice Jazyk — B; Lynn Bolsega - B; Kathy Ko¬ sanovich — B,S; Joan Uhrin — B,V; Darlene Boreml — B,TF; Amy Rudzinski — V; Chris Pauer — V Linda Griffin - TE. (V-Volleyball, B-Basketball, TE- Tennis, TF-Track and Field). Many girls participated on more than one interscholastic team. 109 Rival Gavit defeats girls varsity basketball squad I Ill Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working Working toward Nancy O ' Brien 112 toward. your better side. 113 Seniors originate new style for Commencement After hours of preparation, sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Skafish enjoy themselves at the prom. Pictures, robes, announcements, trips to the counselor, ditch day(s), commencement — senior year. After 11 years of education, almost 500 seniors began preparation for graduation. Through class meetings, new commencement procedures originated. Red and gray tassels re¬ placed the previously all gray ones. Also, each female graduate carried a long stem red carnation during the June 5 ceremony. Lectures presented by representa¬ tives from various colleges aided in post graduate decision making for college bound students. Twelve years and school ' s behind the graduates. Emotions vary from, " I ' m going to miss not returning next fall " to " Thank goodness! " NANCY MARIE AKER Association 1-3; Concert Choir 4; C.A.A. 1; Girls Choir 2,3; Girls Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. CONSTANCE JEAN ALEXANDER Booster Club 1,2,4; C.A.A. 1-4; Home Ec. ■ Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. ATHY LYNN ALEXANDER Association 3; Booster Club 1,3,4; F.T.A. IV. Pres. ,4); G.A.A. 1; History Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 2); Teacher ' s iss ' t. 1,2,3; Travel Club 3,4. CORDON ANDERSON Art Club 4; Cross Country 1; Electronics 3,4; Foot¬ ball 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Track 1; Wrestling 114 Making connections for class activities are officers Kerry O ' Brien, (pres.); Rose Mary Irizarry (v. pres.); and Nancy Pumnea (sec.). KATHLEEN JOSEPHINE ANDERSON Booster Club 1-4; FLA. 2-4 (Pres. 4); Girls Chorus 2; History Club 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 2-4. MARK CLIFFORD ANDERSON Football 1,3,4; M-Club 2-4; Soccer 1-4; Wrestling 1 , 2 . TERESA ANN ANCLE Booster Club 1-4; Girls Chorus 1; lr. Exec. Board; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. IESSE ARAGON DONALD WAYNE ARTUNIAN NANCY CHRISTINE ARVAY Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1,2 (Sec. 2); Girls State Rep.; Mortonite 3,4 (Copy Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Theatre Guild 1,2. Senators Teri White, Bob Guiden and Shelley Segraves represent their class in the bicam¬ eral legislature of the school government. KENDALL KATHLEEN ASHLOCK LOU JOSEPH AVENATTI Basketball 1; Football 1; Golf 1-4 (Capt. 4); Monitor 2,3. JACK ALAN BAC Association 2,4; Booster Club 2; Jr. Exec. Board; Plays 2,3; Theatre Guild 1-4. RENATA LYNN BACKLUND Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3, ' G.A.A. 1-4; Home fc. Club 4; Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. KAREN KAY BALOG Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Debate 1; G.A.A. 1,2; N.F.L. 1; Plays 1; Pom Pon 2-4; Theatre Guild 1. CARMEN BARNES (PURNICK) G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1. 115 Employment searching seniors find work scarce DEBBIE LYNN BARNES Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; Concert Choir 4; G.A:A. 1,2; Girls Choir 3; Girls Chorus 2; Monitor 2,3; Girls Ensemble 3. JANE ELLEN BARRON F T.A. 3,4; Mits 4; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. SHERRIE LOUISE BARTLETT Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; G.A.A. 1; Office Ass ' t. 2,3; Twirler3. CHERYLE ANN BATWIN Band 2-4; Cape Section 3; Girls Chorus 1; Photo Club 2-4 (Sec. 3). LEE SHARON BENKO Booster Club 1,2; Girls Choir 2,3; Girls Swing 2; G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club2; Pom Pon 2,3. LINDA JEAN BENNETT Cape Section 3,4; Girls Chorus 1;2. DAN BERRISFORD Electronics 3; Football 1-4 (All Conf. 3,4; All State 4); Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Soccer 1- 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. TERRY JOANNE BEWLEY Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1-3; Concert Choir 2- 4; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 1-3; Mixed En¬ semble 4: Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1-3; Theatre Guild 1-4. VICTORIA WYNNE BIGBIE Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1. Monitor 1,2. KIMBERLY BILLINGS Cape Section 3; Office Ass ' t. 2. FRANK BISCUSO Basketball 1; Football 1; Homecoming Escort; Moni¬ tor 1,2; Track 1. CHARLES WILLIAM BLACK Mits 2,3; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. STEVE BLANTON LANONA BLYTHE Cape Section 2,3; G.A.A. 2,3; Monitor 1,2. JAMES C. BOARD Football 1,2; Monitor 1; Wrestling 1. SUE BOARD Association 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Debate 2-4; G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club 2; History Club 2 (Treas.) ‘.N.F.L. 2- 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Top Hat 4 (Bus. Mgr.) TRINA LOU ANN BOCK (CASKEY) Girls Chorus 1. PAULETTE BOER 116 .MICHAEL ROY BOUTCHER Association 4; A.V. Club 1,2; Chem. Club 3,4; Electronics 2; Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 3 (V. Pres.); Physics 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. DONNA BOWEN DONNA MARIE BRAMER Booster Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 2; Girls Choir 3; Zoology Club 4. BARBARA ANN BOILEK Shelbyville H.S. — Drama Club 1; Concert Choir 1; G.A.A. 1; Morton H.S. - Chem. Club 4: Girls Chorus 2; Debate2,3; G.A.A. 2; Pom Pon 3 4 RAYMOND BOILEK Physics 3; Teacher ' s Ass’t: 3. LARRY BOLEK Cross Country 4; Electronics 4; Monitor 1,4; Physics 4; Soccer 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1; Wrestling 1.2. VICKI BOND A.V. Club 1; Booster Club 1,2; Counselor Ass’t. 3; Monitor 1. DAVID MICHAEL BOREM Basketball 1,2; Monitor 1; Stage Crew 1,2; Track 1. JIM HOWARD BOSWINKLE FRANK CHARLES BRILMYER Association 1-4; Basketball 2; Electronics 4; Football 1; Track 1. KATHY BRITE Band 1-4; Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 3; Moni¬ tor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2,3. FRED BROWN Wrestling 1.2. SAMUEL BROWN DANA KATHERINE BROWNING Association 2-4; Class Officer 1 (Sec.); )r. Exec. Board; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. DEBBIE BRUMFIELD Cape Section 3. TIMOTHY GILES BUECHLEY Theater Guild 1-3. DAVID BYRNES DON BYROM 117 Arousing spirit during homecoming week, senior publicity chairman Janice Kohl attends one of many sigh paintings. DEBORAH SUZANNE CALLAHAN A. V. Club 1; Booster Club 1-4; FT. A. 1; G.A.A. 1,2; History Club 3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Top Hat 3. CATHY ANN CARLSEN Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4 (Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4); Cape section 1,2; Cheerleader 3; Pom Pon 2,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (V. Pres 3); Top Hat 1-4 (Ad Mgr. 2, Organ. Co-ed 3,4). CHRIS CARPEN JANICE CASEY REGINA RAY CASEY Booster Club l; G.A.A. 4. JAMES ANTHONY CASHEN Football 1; Wrestling 2. JERRY CASTON Band 1,2. DIANE MARY CATANIA Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1,2; Monitor 3; Zoology Club 4. JOYCE LEE CHLEBOWSKI Association 3; Booster Club 1,2; Concert Choir 3,4; Cirls Chorus 1; 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. Cape Section 1,3; Monitor 1,2; Plays MARLENE CIUPAK Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; C.A.A. 1; Nurs Ass’t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. BRUCE SAMUEL CLARKE Association 4; M-Club 2-4; Swimming 1-4; Teacht JEAN ELAINE CLIFTON Booster Club 2,3; Cape Section 2,3; Concert Choir 4; Cirls Choir 3; Cirls Ensemble 3; Mixed Ensemble 4; Monitor 1; N.H.S. 3,4; Theater Guild2,3. 118 Senior float resembles ' barrel of chicken KEVIN ALAN CLYNE Association 1-4 (Pres. 4); Boys State Rep.; Cabinet 3; Class Officer 2 (Pres.); Mortonile 1-4 (Photo. 3, Make-up Ed. 4); N.f.L. 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4. JOHN COLELLO DAWN COLEMAN CAROL ANN CONGER Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2. ROBERT BRIAN CONNER WILLIAM THOMAS CONNORS Plays 3; Swimming 2. Working hard to finish in time, seniors join together to construct the Home¬ coming float for the pre-game parade. WILLIAM CONVERY BILL COOK Association 4; Basketball 1,2; Stage Crew 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Track 1-4 (Capt. 4). GARY LEE COOPER A.V. Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 3; Pres. 4); Basketball 1; Electronics 2,3; Herp. Club 2,3; Swimming 2; Top Hat 3,4 (Photo. 3,4). STEVE RAY COOTS Herp. Club 2. ROBERT PHILIP CORONA Geology Club 3; Golf 2; Mortonite 3,4; (Prod. Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3■ Wrestling 1,2. JEFF ALLEN COROS A.V. Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Herp. Club 2; Swimming 119 GREGORY J. COSTA Association 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Boys State Rep; Foot¬ ball 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; M-Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Soccer 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. CYNTHIA DIANE COULTER Booster Club 3,4; Girls Chorus 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 1-3. CAROLYN COX MARILYN COX G.A.A. 1-3; Folk Club 3. DAVID CSICSKO Cabinet 4; Swimming 1-3. BECKY CUMMINS NANCY 1EAN CUNNINGHAM Booster Club 1,2; Monitor 1. CANDACE LIND DAHLIN Chem. Club 4; Concert Choir 4; For. Lang. Club 4; N.F.L. 4; Photo Club 4 (V Pres.); Zoology Club 4. LORRIE SUE DAILY G.A.A. 1-4. Girls plan annual, pre-season football skit RICK ALLAN DANIELS Monitor 1.3; Office Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1-3. GARY RAY DARK Folk Club 2; Plavs 1; Stage Crew 1; Theater Guild 1. DEBBIE DAVIS Cape Section 3; Girls Chorus 2; Zoology Club 4. GLEN GARRETT DAVIS Herp. Club 2,3; Monitor 1,2; Soccer 2-4; Zoology Club 2. RUTH LORRAINE DEMPSEY Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1-3; Mortonite 2-4 (Ad. Ed. 3; Photo Make-up Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Quill Scroll 3.4. DIANE DEROSA G.A.A. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. JEFF DETTERLINE MARK WILLIAM DETTERLINE Band 1; Golf 1,2,4; Football 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. SANDRA LEE DIETZMAN Band 1-4 (Dr. Maj. 2-4); Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 3; Ecology Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1-4; Girls State Rep.; Homecoming Queen; N.H.S. 3,4, (Pres.4); Orchestra 3,4. 120 JOSEPH DINELLI A. V. Club 1-3 ; Cross County 7. KATHERINE ANN DOMSIC Art Club 2; Association 4; Chem. Club 4 (Sec.), Nurses Ass ' t. 2: Office Ass ' i. 7; Photo Club 2; Teacher’ Ass’t. 2,3. DARLENE MARY DORRIS Art Club 4. DANIEL PATRICK DOWLING Football 1,2. ED DOWLING MIKE DRACH Cross Country 3,4; Swimming 3, CYNTHIA ANN DRAGOMER Art Club 4; Booster Club 1,3,4; Ecology Club 2: G.A.A. 7; History Club 3; Homeioming Cl.; Monitor 7; Plays 1: Theatre Guild 7. TREVA DUVALL GAYLE MARIE DYBEL Association 4; Booster Club 2-4: Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 2; G.A.A. 7; Mortonite 2-4 (Pg. Ed. Ass ' t. 3; Pg. Ed. 4): Office Ass ' t. 1-3; Quill Scroll 3,4: Theatre Guild 1. ack of participants causes cancellation FELICIA ANN DYKE Cape Section 3,4; Girls Chorus 2,3; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Zoology Club 3. MARTHA LEE ELLIS Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 7; Folk Club 2; Nurses Ass ' t. 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. TAMALEE CHARLENE CINDY ENSIGN TERRY LYNN ERVIN Association 1,2; Booster Club 7; Concert Choir 4; Girls Chorus 3; Girls Ensemble 3; jr. Board;Plays 3. ELIZABETH ANNE FAIRRIS Strang H.S. — Girls Basketball 1; Cheerleader 7: Band 1; Twirler 1. Whiting H.S. — G.A.A. 2,3; Girls Chorus 2,3; Girls Club 3. JOHN FICHT ROBERT JOHN FIGULY Association 4; For. Lang. Club 1, WILLIAM LEWIS. FISHER Theatre Guild 4. Senior girls meet at Hessville Park to practice for Powder Puff Last minute practices enable senior girls to get advice on game strategy from coaches for the game ahead. MIKE FLOREY Football 1,2. FAITH ELLEN FORD Chem. Club 3; Monitor 2,3; Stage Crew 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2-4; Theatre Guild 3,4. KEVIN DALE FOSTER Boys Chorus 1; Monitor 1-3; Office Ass’t. 1; Teach¬ er ' s Ass ' t. 1,2. KENNETH DAVID FOWLER Basketball 1-4; Football 1; Homecoming Escort; jr. Exec. Board; Senator 2; Track 1,2. JEFFEREY JAMES FRANCIS Cross Country 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Soccer 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2,3; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. SCOTT FREELAND RICKY DWAYNE FRISK Art Club 4; Football 4; Monitor 2,3. DAVE FRUNK GARY GALAMBUS SANDRA ANN GANTZ Association 2; Booster Club 2-4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 2; F.T.A. 4; C.A.A. 1; r. Exec. Board; Mortonite 2-4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Theatre Guild 1. VERGENF MARIE GASPAROVIC Association 1-4 (Rec. 4); Booster Club 1-4; Cheer¬ leader 1-4 (Capt. 3); Class Officer (Sec. 3); Home¬ coming Ct.; Mortonite 2-4 (Press Bur. 3, Pg. Ed. 4). RUSSELL GEARMAN Senior girls defeat juniors 28-12 [ ' Wl aT ifejfc j r| ►ItWLi y i sv r i) MICHAEL JOSEPH COYSICH Geology Club 3,4; Herp. Club 2-4 (Pres. 4); Photo Club 3; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1,2; Zoology Club 3,4. CHARLOTTE CRAVES G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. SANDY JO GREER Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 2,3; Concert Choir 3,4; f.T.A. 1; G.A.A. 1; Girls Chorus 1,2; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. KAREN GRIMMER Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 2,3; Bookstore 2,3; G.A.A. 1-4; Monitor 2,3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. MARIANNE TERESA GRUBESIC Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. JOANNE GRZYCH ROBERT GERALD GUILDEN Basketball 1,2; Golf 1-4; (MVP 4); Homecoming Es¬ cort; lr. Exec. Board; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Senator 3,4. OSCAR GUILLEN Soccer 1,2; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. KATHLEEN GUSTAFSON Booster Club 1; Monitor 2,3. CONNIE HELEN HADADY Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 4; Concert Choir 4: Girls Choir 2,3; Photo Club 2,3 (Sec. 2); Theatre Guild 1,2. CYNTHIA LOUISE HALCARZ Association 1,2,4; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 2); Cabinet 4; Concert Choir 3,4; lr. Exec: Board; N.H.S. 4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Faculty co-ed. 4). VICKIE HALL 123 After earning spirit stick during Homecoming WILLIAM HALL A. V. Club 4; Electronics 1,2; Monitor 1,2,4. RICHARD HALTOM JEFFEREY ALAN HAMEL A.V. Club .1,2; Biology Club 1; Electronics 1,2; Government Club 2; Monitor 1-4. TED ANTHONY HAMERLA Debate 3; Government Club 1,3; Mpnitor 1 TERESA LYNN HAMILTON Booster Club 1; Library Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 1,3; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. CYNTHIA MARIE HANSEN Teacher’s Ass ' t. 1-4. MARSHA HANSEN DEBRA SUE HAPKE Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. VICKIE HARR ANITA LOU HARRIS Booster Club 1-4 (Pep. Ses. 3); Cape Section 1; Chem. Club 4; Debate 2: for. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Pom Pon 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Sports 3). LINDA SUE HARRIS Association 1,2; Band 1-4; Booster Club 1,2; Con¬ cert Choir 3,4; F.T.A. 1; Monitor 3; Girls Ensemble 3; Theatre Guild 1; Wayfarers 3. LORA LEE HASKELL Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Moni¬ tor 1; N.F.L. 4. CARL ERIC HASSELGREN Boys Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Mixed Ensemble 4; Plavs 1,2; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 1-4; Way¬ farers 2,3. JJM HAWKINS Art Club 3,4; Football 1-4; Herp. Club 2-4; M-Club 4. DEBORAH ANN HENDRICKSON Band 1-4. JANICA GENE HENDRIX G.A.A. 1-3; Monitor 1,2. |AMES JOSEPH HERBERT Association 1,3; Class Officer 3 (Pres.); Cross Country 2-4; Debate 1-3; M.-Club 3,4; Mortonite 3,4; N.F.L. 2,3; Quill Scroll 4. PAMELA LOUISE HERSHEY Booster Club 1,2; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Choir 2; N.H.S. 3,4 (Sec. 4); Plays 1; Pom Pon 2. 124 eniors keep spirit alive at basketball games SHERYL HICKMAN CINDY LOU HILL Associaton 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2; Betty Crocker Award 4; Booster Club 1-4 (Sec. 3); Cabinet 2,3; Cape Section 1; C.A.A. 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; Stage Crew 1,2; Top Hat 2; Timerette2. JERRY WAYNE HILL A.V. Club 1-4; Boys Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2- 4; Folk Club 3; Wayfarers 2,3. KIM MARYE HILL Band 1-4; Monitor 3; Orchestra 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Twirler3. JUDITH ANN HINES REBECCA JEAN HINES Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3,4. MIKE HOJNACKI Electronics 3; Swimming 1; Zoology Club 3. CINDY LYNN HOKENSON Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Geolog y Club 4; Girls Choir 2.3; Girls Ensemble 2-4; Photo Club 3; Theatre Guild 1-4. DARLENE FAYE HOLLAND Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Geology Club 3; C.A.A. 1,2; Herp. Club 2; Theatre Guild 2-4; Zoology Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 4). Enthusiasm at basketball games enables seniors Chuck Brilmyer, Jim Herbert and Gregg Costa to identify themselves as they shout the familiar chant of " Gover¬ nors! " to the opposing team., JEANNE MAE HOLLAND Band 1-4; Booster Club 4; Chem. Club 3,4; Or¬ chestra 4; N.H.S. 4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Treas. 4); Top Hal 3,4 (Sr. Co-Ed. 4). CINDY HOLLER TONI MARIE HOLMES Booster Club 1,2; Bookstore 3; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. KERRY LEE HOLMQUIST Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 3; Chem. Club 1; Concert Choir 3.4 ; Mixed Choir 4; N.F.L. 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 3; Theatre Guild 1-4. JAMES MICHEAL HOLT Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4 ; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Track 1. DONALD HOOTS Chem. Club 4; For. Lang. Club 1; Library Ass ' t. 2; Photo Club 4; Stage Crew 4; Theatre Guild 1,4; Zoology Club 4. Halloween, time for doing ' tricks’ Mischievous seniors spend Halloween night T.P.-ing and spreading leaves in a yard of a fellow classmate. BARBARA HORGASH BEVERLY IRENE HORN Girls Choir 3; Girls Chorus 1,2; Herp. Club 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DIANE ANN HORODNIK Association 1; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 3); Chem. Club 3; Class Officer 2 (Sec.); N.F.L 2; Pom Pon 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Sec. 4); Top Hat 2-4 (Ad Mang. 3, Faculty Co-Ed 4); Timerette 2,3. STACIE HOUSER Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 2,3; Monitor 3. LORI AN N HOWARD . Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 1; History Club 3; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Tutor 1,2. PATRICK FRED HUDSON Association 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4; Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); M-Club 2-4. DARLENE MARIE HUEBNER Booster Club 1,2{ G.AA. 1,2; Bookstore Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2. MICHAEL EUGENE IGNAS Association 2; Band 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Stage Band 4; Swimming 1; Tennis 1-4 (MVP 4). ROSE MARY IRIZARRY Booster Club 3,4; Chem. Club 3,4; Class Officer 3,4 (V. Pres. 3,4); Homecoming Cl.; Mortonite 3,4; Plays 3; Quill Scroll 3,4. SHEILA ANN ISON Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 1-4; History Club 3,4 (Sec. 3); M-Club 4; N.H.S. 4; Pom Pon 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Ad Layout 3, Editor 4). YVONNE MARIE JACKNA Booster Club 1-4 (Bus. Ch. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4); Cheerleader 1,3,4; Pom Pon 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Organ. 3, Sr. Co-Ed. 4). KATHY IAKSICH Office Ass’t. 3. also time for receiving ' treats’ ANNA JASKUTIS (HOFFMAN) DAVID EDWARD JAZYK Basketball 1,2; Electronics 3,4; Football 1-4 (MVP 4); M-Club 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Teacher’s Ass’t. 3. SANDRA BESS JENKINS Booster Club 4; Cape Section 3; Concert Choir 4; C.A.A. 1-4; Girls Choir 2,3; Monitor 1. DONNA ANN JOHNSON Booster Club 1; C.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Nurse ' s Ass’t. 3; Office Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2. MELISSA JAYNE JOHNSON Band 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Debate 2-4 (Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4); C.A.A. 1; N.F.L. 2-4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2. WILLIAM DOUGLAS JOHNSON Baseball 2-4; Football 3.4; M-Club 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3,4. 127 Students tour historical sites of Washington; DAVE B. JONES KIMBERLY ANN JONES Band 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1; Chem. Club 3; C.A.A. 1; fr. Exec. Board; Mits 2; Mortonite 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 1,2,4. JOSEPH F. JOSWAY Electronics 2,3; Monitor 1,2. JOYCE I. KANDALEC Cape Section 2; C.A.A. 2; Monitor 3; Orchestra 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. DEBBIE KAY KAPORNYAI (BLACKMON) Band 1; Concert Choir 4; Girls Choir 2; Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 4; Wayfarers 2. KENNETH CHARLES KASPER Footballl; N.F.L. 4; Track2-4. MARY KATIC • Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 3; C.A.A. 1-3; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2,3; Girls Choir 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Plays 3,4; Theatre Guild 3.4: Volleyball 1-3. ROBERT CHARLES KEIL Art Club 2,4; Physics 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3. KIM MARYE KERNER C.A.A. 7; Office Ass’t. 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. JEANETTE MARY KERR Booster Club 7; C.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. MARY ELIZABETH KILAR BRIAN ARTHUR KILE Boys Chorus 3; Chem. Club 3; Concert Choir 4; Mixed Choir 4. Leaving Governors Mansion in Williamsburg, Virginia, seniors Jean Clifton, Vickie Harr, Shelley Segraves, Kim Jones, continue to the Washington Monument. 128 }lane ride provides shaky experience for many BRUCE DANIEL KILE Boys Chorus 4; Chem. Club 3; Concert Choir 4; Electronics 2; Monitor 2. BOB KIRINCH KIM KISTLER Booster Club 1-3; (Cape Section 3); C.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 2; Office Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2. BRUCE BERNARD KLEKOT Ceo ogy Club 3. DIANE MARIE KLINGBERC Geo ogy Club 3; C.A.A. 1-4, Library Ass ' t. 7, Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2-4. LINDA KATHLEEN KLYS Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 1-4 (Sec-Treas. 4); Chem. Club 2; G.A.A. 1-3; Monitor 2; Track 1. KIM MARIE KMIATEK Ancilla Domini H.S , — Home Ec. Club 1,2; Mission Club 1-3; Student Council 1-3; Morton H.S. — Chem. Club 4. SUSAN MARIE KOCH Cape Section 1,3; Chem. Club 3; C.A.A. 1-4 (V. Pres. 3); Girls Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4. JANICE LOUISE KOHL Association 3; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 4;); Chem. Club 3; For. Lang. Club 3; C.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Pom Pon 4. KATHY MARIE KOHL Chem. Club 3; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 3. RICHARD ALLEN KOLISH Boys Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Football 1-4; Plays 1-3; Stage Crew 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3; Track 1,3; Wayfarers 2,3. AUDREY KOLWICZ Association 1; Booster Club 1-4; Jr. Exec. Board; Monitor 3; Timerette 1-4. CATHERINE MARY KONETSKI Library Ass’t. 3; Plays 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Theatre Guild 1-4. JUDY CHRISTINE KOSTOFE Association 1; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. NANCY JO KOSTYO Association 1-4; Band 1-4 (Dr. Maj. 4); Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 3; Debate 2-4; Ecology Club 3; For. Lang. Club 1; F T.A. 1; Jr. Exec. Board; N.F.L. 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Theatre Guild 2. R LEE JOHN KOZNICKI Association 1,2; Class Officer 1 (V. Pres.); Football 1; Monitor 2. LYNN KRAUSE PAULA JEAN KRCELICH Booster Club 1; For. Lang. Club 1,2; Girls Choir 2; Girls Chorus 1. 129 Class of 1975 chooses announcements from various styles, colors DAVID STEVEN KRUCINA A.V. Club 1-4; Cbem. Club 4; Electronics 2,3; Herp. Club 2-4; Photo Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Stage Crew 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1-4; Theatre Guild 1,2. NADINE MARIE KRUPA Girls Ensemble 4; Girls Choir 4. MICHAEL THOMAS LADENDORF Association 2; Monitor 1; Stage Crew 1,2; Swimming 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Tennis 1. KEVIN RICHARD LAUERMAN Association 1-4; Cabinet 3,4; Cross Country 2; Foot¬ ball 1; Monitor 3,4; Plays 1-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Theatre Guiltl 1-4; Thespians 2-4. DEBBIE ANN LAVELLE Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; History Club 3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2,3. DANIEL NEIL LEA Association 2-4; Chem. Club 3,4; Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Plays 2. JAMES A. LEEDY KEN RAYMOND LELITO Swimming 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. ROBERT E. LELITO Band 1-4; Chem. Club 3; Dance Band 3,4; M-Club 3,4; Swimming 1-4; Track 1,3. ANITA KAY LISTRO Association 1; Booster Club 1; Ecology Club 1; For. Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; N.F.L. 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2.3. 130 NANCY ANN LOCHIVSKI Booster Club 1; Bookstore 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. JOHN VINCENT LONGAWA Band 1,2; Dance Band 7-4; Electronics 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics 3. JOE LUBEK BRETT ALAN LUKETIC Association 7-4; Basketball 7,2; Boys State Rep; Class Officer (Pres. 7, V. Pres 2); M-Club 2-4; Monitor 2; Plays 2-4; Thespians 3,4; Tennis 1-4 (Co-Capt. 4). JOHN LUKACEK CYNTHIA ROSE LUSH Association 1-3; Booster Club 1,4; Ecology Club 1,3,4 (Pres. 4); C.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 2; Mortonite 2; Plays 2-4; Theatre Guild 2-4; Top Hat 3,4 (Ad Layout 4). LYDIA MAGANA Cape Section 2; For. Lang. Club 3; Girls Chorus 3; Monitor 4. DAN MALONEY JON SCOTT MANISCALCO Teacher ' s Ass’t. 3. Seminars assist college bound seniors DOREEN SUE MARKOVICH Bookstore Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 3. ROBERT L MARRS Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1,2; Chem. Club 2; Cross Country 3,4; M-Club 2-4; Physics 3; Track 1,3. VICKY LYNN MARTIN Booster Club 1-4 ; Concert Choir 4; C.A.A. 7-4; lr. Exec. Board 1,3; Monitor 7; Teacher ' s Ass ' t 1,4; Theatre Guild 1-4. ALICE MARTINEZ Cape Section 3; Girls Choir 3,4 ; Girls Chorus 2; Theatre Guild 2,3. CAROL MARZEC TOM MOSS MICHAEL J. MATHEWS Basketball (Mgr. 1-4); Football (Mgr. 1-4); Monitor 4. DEBORA LORRAINE MATTHEWS Monitor 1-3. DEBBIE MAUCK Christmas spirit arouses seniors’ interest Portraying Santa Claus, Bruce Kile asks Elizabeth Fair what she wants from St. Nicholas for Christmas. sherry McCarthy KAREN McCORMACK Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' Ass ' t. 1,2; Theatre Guild 1. TOM McCREA IENNIFER L. McGUIRE LYDIA MENDOZA WILLIAM MARK METROS Art Club 3; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 3; Soccer 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. DENNIS |AMES MICHALAK Biology Club 2,3 (Treas. 3): Ghem. Club 4; Geology Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Photo Club 2,3 (Treas. 2): Zoology MARK JOSEPH MICHELIN WILLIAM L. MICK n Santa Claus, shopping, decorations, trees TOM MISANIK NANCY MISKOVICH Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1; C.A.A. 1; Monitor 1,2; Timerette 3,4. CATHY MITCHELL TONY MOSORA DORIS MULHERN Office Ass ' 1.1,2; Track 1. WALTER MURRAY GEORGE NEFF Photo Club 2,3 (Tres. 3, V. Pres. 2); Zoology Club 2.3. MARK A. NEISWINGER Band 1. RICHARD MARK NEMCEK Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 2; M-Club 3,4; Track 1 . 2 . SUE MOGIE MICHELLE MOSCA MARIANN MOSKALICK Chem. Club 3,4; Mortonite 3,4 (Pg. Ed. 4); Twirler 133 Graduation day draws near; students ordei RANDAL STEVEN NOVAKOWSKI Boys Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4. RICHARD VINCENT NOWACKI Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. KERRY DAVID O ' BRIEN Band 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Class Officer 4 (Pres.); Dance Band 1-4; Homecoming Escort; Jr. Exec. Board; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 1-4; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 3. SCOTT SEVERT ODECARD Art Club 4; Monitor 2,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. RONALD O ' DONNELL PAM OLENIK Girls Chorus 2. LESLIE ANN OLNEY Booster Club 1,3; Chem. Club 2,3 (Tres. 3); Concert Choir 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1- 3; Theater Guild 1-4. MICHAEL LEONARD OMAN Basketball 1; Golf 1,2. FRANCES ELAINE ONDO Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2-4. PATRICIA MARIE ORICH G.A.A. 1; Nurse’s Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2; Tennis 3; Track 1 VERONICA RUTH OROS Booster Club 1-3; Chem. Club 2,3; C.A.A. 1; Time- ette 1-4 (Capt. 3,4). CINDI D. PADILLA Association 1,2; For. Lang. Club 3; History Club 3; Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t 1-3; Travel Club 4. THOMAS WAYNE PARKS Association 2; Football 1; M-Club 2-4 (Capt. 4); Track 1-4 (Co-capt. 3) NANCY P. PARSANKO MARIBETH PAT AI Association 3,4; Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Ch. 1); Cab¬ inet 3; Chem. Club 3,4; D.A.R. Award 4; Mortonite 2-4 (First Pg. Ed. 3, Mang. Ed. 4); N.F.L. 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Theatre Guild 1-4. JERRY PAWLAK CHRISTINE M. PAYONK Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. s DEBRA PEMBERTON Girls Chorus 2,3; Monitor 3. 134 raditional gray commencement robes EDITH MARIE PENA For. Lang. Club 1-3; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3; Travel Club 1. BELINDA M. PEREZ C.A.A. 2; Monitor 2,3; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 2,3. BRENDA LEE PHILIPS Booster Club 1-3; C.A.A. 1-3; Orchestra 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2-4. LISA MARIE POLOCHAK Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4; C.A.A. 1-4; Volleyball 1-4 (Capt. 4). DONNA JEAN POLONCZYK Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1,2; Wayfarers 1. GERALDINE LYNN POOLE Band 1,3,4; For. Lang. Club 3; F.T.A. 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 2,3; Theatre Guild 1-3; Thespians 3,4. Measured for correct fit is senior Vickie Harr. LAWRENCE WAYNE POOLE Association 1; Band 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; Library Ass ' t. 3; Plays 1-3; Theatre Guild 1-3; Thespians 2- 4; Wayfarers 2. LISA ANNE POPADITCH Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Pom Pon 2-4; Top Hat 2-4 (Underclass Co-ed 3. Ad. Ed. 4): Timerette 1-4. MARK STEVEN PROKOPEAK Art Club 1; Chem. Club 4; Geology Club 3,4; Home- coming Escort; Library Ass’t. 2; Plays 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2; Theatre Guild 2,3; Thespians 2,3. EDWARD WAYNE PUGH Basketball 1-3; Physics 3. NANCY LYNNE PUMNEA Association i-4; Chem. Club 3; Class Officer 4 (Sec); Concert Choir 4; C.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 3; Monitor 2; Senator 1,3; Theatre Guild 3. NANCY JEAN QUANDT Concert Choir 3,4; Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 2 . REBECCA ANN RALPH VICKI LYNN RAMBERG Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2; C.A.A. 1,2; Moni¬ tor 1,2; Office Ass ' t. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. 135 MELODY MARIE RANDALL DIANE MARIE RATAJCZAK A.V. Club 4 (Sec. 2, Pres. .1,4); Booster Club 4; Cape Section 3; Chem Club 4; For. Lang. Club 7- 4; History Club 2-4 (Sec. 2, Pres. 3,4); lr. Exec. Board: - Stage Crew 4; Theater Guild 1.4 DOUGLAS REDAR JERI RENEE RICHARDSON Monitor 2,3; Office Ass ' t. 7. LAURA JEAN RICHARDSON North Muskegon H.S. — Band 1,2; G.A.A. 1; C.A.A.P. Tutoring 1; Ski Club 1; Teacher’s Ass ' t 3,4. CAROL FRANCES RINEHART Office Ass’t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. MARY RINGLER JANIS MARIE ROACH Association 4; Band 1-4; Chem. Club 4; Dance Band 2-4; Cape Section 3; Geology Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 3,4. TERRI LYNN ROBERTS Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4 (Act. Ch. 4); Cheer¬ leader 1-4 (Capt. 1); G.A.A. 1; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4 (Co-ed. Sports 4). KAREN SUE ROBERTSON Cape Section 3. TERRI LYNN RODGERS LARRY EUGENE ROGERS Boys Chorus 3; Concert Choir 4; Football 1; Swim¬ ming 2; Track 3,4. KATHIE ROLL Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 1 , 2 . LAURA ROLLINS Booster Club 1; Cheerleader 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4. BOB ROQUET THOMAS ALAN ROSE DEBBIE SUE ROSS Girls Chorus 1; Office Ass ' t. 3. PAUL ROBERT RUBINO Stage Crew 7-3. 136 Final year climaxes with annual prom, ditchday RANDY LEE SALACH KATHY MARIE SARANG Chem. Club 4; C.A.A. 1,2; Homecoming Ct; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3 JIM SATTERLEE Monitor 2,3. RICK SCARTOZZI NICOLETTE MARIE SCHEFFER Booster Club 1; Cape Section 1; Concert Choir 3,4; Debate 2; C.A.A. 1; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Choir 2; Monitor 1; Wayfarers 3. PAMELA ANN SCHUEBERG SHELLEY JEAN SEGRAVES Association 1,3,4; Booster Club 1-4; Concert Choir 3,4; C.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; Mortonite 3,4 (Press Bureau 4); Plays 2-4; Quill Scroll 4; Senator 4; Theatre Guild 2-4. BOB SEVERA ED SHABAZ WILLIAM SHEFFER PAMELA LOUISE SHIFFLET Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 2; Ecology Club 3; C.A.A 1,2; History Club 1; Library Ass ' t. 1: Mits 2; Monitor 7; Nurses Ass ' t. 3; Office Ass ' t. 2: Teacher ' s Ass 7. 3,4. BEVERLY ANN SHOEMAKER Art Club 1; Girls Basketball 1; Booster Club 1-3; C.A.A. 1-4; Nurses Ass ' t. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass’t 4. LINDA SUE SIMANSON RAY SIMANSON WILLIAM SINGLETON ERIC SINSABAUGH TIMOTHY PETER SIRBAS Football 1. ROBERT PAUL SKERTIC Association 1-4; Band 1-4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; M-Club 2-4; Track 1-4. Taking time out before going to class, seniors Mike Slupczynski, Mike Laden- dorf, Tom Misanik and Kerry Skorupa discuss plans. KATHY ANN SLACHTA C.A.A. 7; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2.3. CAROL ANN SLADE Bookstore. 3; Cape Section 2,3; Ecology Club 3; C.A.A. 1; Library Ass ' t. 1; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. GEORGE SLADIC JEFF SLUPCZYNSKI MIKE SLUPCZYNSKI NANCY ANN SMILEY A.V. Club 1-4; Booster Club 1,2: Cape Section 1,2; Counselor Ass ' t. 2-4; Girls Chorus 1; Library Ass ' t. 3, Mits 1; Monitor 1,2; Nurses Ass’t. 3; Office Ass’t. 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DOREEN KATHERINE SKNERSKI Counselor Ass ' t. 3; Girls Chorus 3; Monitor 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4 KATHLEEN ANNE SKORUPA .Association 2-4: Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 1; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 4); Ecology Club 2,3; C.A.A. 1; Ir. Exec. Board; Mortonite 2-4 (Puhl. Chair. 3, Pg. Ed 4); N.H.S. 4. KERRY SKORUPA DEBBIE ANN SMITH N.F.L. 4; N.H.S. 4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2-4; Theatre Guild ROBERT SMITH Association 4; Baseball 2-4; Cross Country 3,4. RONNIE SMITH Band 1-3. CATHLEEN ANN SNYDER Association 2-4; Booster Club 2-4; Cabinet 4; Chem. Club 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Debate 2; )r. I sec. Hoard; N.F.L. 2-4; Plays 1-3; Theater Guild 1,2; Wayfarers REBECCA ANN SOBECK Booster Club 1-4; Chem. Club 4; C.A.A. 1-3; Li¬ brary Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1-4. VALERIE JEAN SPIRO Chem. Club 3.4; Office Ass’t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. PAMELA ANN STAGGS Art Club 4; Debate 2; G.A.A. 1-2; Library Ass ' t. 1,2; N.F.L. 2; Teacher’s Ass’t. 3. Seniors keep traditional ’Senior Bench’ alive PAUL EDISON STALNAKER DANIEL STEFANSKI Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-4. FRED STEPHENS Band 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; Physics 3; Swimming 2. JIM STEVENS ANITA STOJAN Art Club 1,2,4; Cape Section 1,2; Chem. Club 2- 4; Debate 1-4 (Sec. 4); For. Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1,2; N.F.L. 1-4 (Sec. 41; Office Ass’t. 4; Teacher ' s Ass’t. 1-3; Theater Cuild 1. RAY STREGE Monitor 1,2. ANDY SUDA MICHAEL SUMLER Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 3,4; Track 2-4. JANET SUTHERLAND Booster Club 1; Monitor 1; Office Ass ' t. 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. IX SHRONDA SWINDLE GAYLE LUNN SZMUTKO NANCY MARIE SZOPA Booster Club 1-3; Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1; History Club 3; Monitor 2. 16 percent of senior class graduate mid-term DENNIS SZOT RUSSELL TATE GEORGE THEODORE DAVID BRIAN THOMPSON Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. JANE THORNE PAMELA GAYE THURMAN Booster Club 1,2; Debate 4; C.A.A. 1,2; Herp. Club 3; lr. Exec. Board; Monitor 2,3; N.F.L. 4; Plays 4; Theatre Guild 2. PAT TOMICH RUBEN TORRES Art Club 1,2; Booster Club 3.4; Football 1,2; M- Club3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3; Wrestling 1-4. DAVID TOTH BARBARA TOWNSELL NANCY ANN TRAVIS Association 1; Monitor 2. JO ANNE TREEN Association 4; Band 1-4; Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; Theatre Guild 2-4. MARY ELIZABETH TREEN Association 3; Booster Club 1-4; Cape Section 2,3; Mortonite 2-4 (Page Ed. 3); Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher s Ass ' t. 3; Theatre Guild 3.4. SUSAN LYNN TREEN Association 1,2; Band 1-4; Booster Club 1,3,4; Chem. Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; (Prog. Chair. 4); Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2,3; Top Hat 3,4 (Acad. Co-ed DUSAN TUTUSH PRISCILLA ANN URBANO Biology Club 1; G.A.A. 1-3; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 2; Girls Track 1,3. SHERI VALENTINE DONOVAN VANGORP ALBERT GENE WALTERS Football 1,2,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Wrestling 1-4. TOM WARREN N Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4; Wrestling 1-4. RITA SUE WELLS LORI LYNN WAGNER Girls Basketball 3,4; Girls Volleyball 1,2; Geology Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 2. SUSAN ROSEANN WAGNER Home Ec. Club 4; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 1,4. CHERYL ANN WALKER Booster Club 3; Cape Section 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3. DAVID WHITE DEBORAH LOUISE WHITE Booster Club 3,4; Monitor 2. LARRY WHITE Band 1-4. REGINA DARLENE WHITE Cape Section 3; Monitor 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 3,4. TERI LYNN WHITE Association 4; Girls Basketball 1; Booster Club 1- 4; Cape Section 3; Concert Choir 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 3; Homecoming Ct.; Mortonite 2-4; Pom Pon 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senator 4. CAROL WIEDEMANN 141 September 11,1962 Class of ’75 begins education JO ANN WILLS Association 4; Booster Club 1-4; Cheerleader 3, Chem. Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 1,2; Office Ass 7; Teacher’s Ass ' t. 2-4; Theater Guild 1,2. KEN WILSON KEVIN WILSON - - .W » —■ ■ — : KURT WILSON Baseball 2-4; Basketballl-4; Chem. Club 2,3; M-C t 3,4; Monitor 1,2; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 1-3. TERRY ALLEN WILSON Association 1-4; Library Ass ' t. 3,4; Teacher ' s Ass 1-3. PAULA JEAN WINSTON Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1; Concert Choi 1; Geology Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; Mixet Choir 3,4; Nurse ' s Ass ' t. 1; Teacher’s Ass’t. 1-4; To Hat 3; Wayfarers 3. Leaving mom every day for school seems difficult to this kin¬ dergartener. Seniors have only to reflect back twelve years to place themselves in her position of insecurity. MARY WOLFE JEANETTE WOODY Drama 3] for. Lang. Club 1; Girls Chorus 3; Monitor 1;, Teacher ' s Ass f. 2. CAROLYN JEAN YEAGER Booster Club 1,2; Cape Section 1,2; G.A.A. 1; Library Ass ' t. 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Hat 2-4 (Underclass 3, Sr. Co-Ed. 4). DENISE JOY WILLIAMS Band 1-4. MICKEY WILLIAMS PATRICK THOMAS WILLIAMS Baseball 1-3 (Mgr.); Basketball 2-4 (Mgr.); 2-4 (Mgr.). MICHAEL YORK Baseball 3,4. BOB ZABEK Basketball 1,2; Electronics 2-4; Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); M-Club 3-4; Physics 4: Teacher ' s Ass’t. 2,3; Track 1. RICK ZAMPINO CEORGIANA ZARNIK CHUCK ZIEMBA Football 1-3; Monitor 3; Teacher ' s Ass ' t. 4; Track 2 . CHRSTINA ZVYAK Girls Chorus 2; Teacher ' s Ass ' 1. 2,3. IACALYN )AN ZWEIG Association 2-4; Band 1,2; Booster Club 1-3; Chem. Club 3,4; Ecology Club 2; F.T.A. 2-4 (Sec. 2); Geology Club 3 (Sec.; Pom Pon 2-4 (Capt. 4); Senator 2,3: Teacher ' s Ass ' t 3; Timerette 2-4. Finally, June 5,1975, 492 seniors graduate Many memories from the past four years will not be forgotten as senior Beverly Shoemaker receives her diploma and leaves her high schoolyears behind. 143 Junior class officers, sponsors select prom site, date prior to summer vacation Following tradition, juniors began preparations for their prom 12 months in advance. Parent after¬ prom committees formed to aid juniors in special arrangements tor the after-prom. A well-stocked treasury, accumulated since fresh¬ man year, gave the class a choice of better prom sites. Inexperienced in float-making, juniors constructed a float which kept them working until the day of Homecoming. Last minute prob¬ lems beset the juniors. Obtaining float regulations the night before the parade, they found the trailer to be too long. “Working on the Homecoming float, forming prom committees and worrying about PSAT and SAT tests consumed the entire year, " stated Paul Fultz. " I was kept quite busy. ' 1. Junior class president Tim Costa pauses before entering a class meeting. 2. Fernan¬ do Vela, vice president, uses weekends to practice golf. 3. Prom bands present a problem for sponsors Mr. Ted Diamond and Miss Judy Dobis as they survey a list sent to them by the musicians guild. 4 Secretary Kim Gardner, spends free periods calling parents in search of dance chaperones. 5. The first snow provides lunchtime fun for Senators Mayre Polochak, Mary Fowler and Joani Reischel. 144 Varsity players extend assistance to amateurs in toilsome practices 7. Building a basketball team is not easy but Pat Higgins, Scott Farmer and Steve Vermejan find humor in preparing the junior girls for the Booster Club game. 2. Dennis Myers, Tim Costa, Joe Miecznikowski and John Elo trodded nightly to Hessville Park in hopes of producing a girls ' football team. 147 1. Nightly practices in bit¬ ter cold and strenu¬ ous workouts tranform a group of junior girls into a football team. The sen¬ iors overcame the juniors 28-12 despite the girls ' ef¬ forts. 2. Transportation is no problem for the junior class when Mary Fowler is able to drive the spa¬ cious Fowler mobile. Officers emphasize fund-raising projects “I think more of the students are in¬ terested in this year ' s activities. There ' s a larger involvement in money-making projects now that the necessity for the money is so apparent, " viewed Miss Pat Lipski, sophomore class sponsor. The sophomore class started early and worked hard to maintain a sense of organization while changing steadily from project to project. Early in the school year money well- needed went into the class treasury. A Wednesday night dance attracted many Morton students. As the cafe¬ teria filled, so did the cash box, to the delight of class sponsors and in¬ terested sophomores. A candy sale was set for spring with the hopes of doubling the profits pre¬ viously made. Button sales and car washes provided work for the remain¬ der of the school year. 1. Despite the chilly weather sopho¬ more class secretary Theresa Coots enjoys the snow. 2. Vice-president Jeff Kolwicz and President Dean Witte work side by side in order to fulfill class duties. .3. Senators Cathy Riskin, Janice Kowalczyk and John Matonovich represent their classmates at both class and associ¬ ation meetings. 4. Sponsors, Miss Pat lipski and Mr. Onie Penzato enjoy attending extra-curricular ac¬ tivities such as home basketball games. 150 Sophs receive long awaited class rings 154 ireak in regular class routine Gathering materials needed for preparing a speech sophomore John Classmate John Muta thumbs through the card catalogue, uncertain Mazur checks out an adequate amount of books. as to where to locate a book for his speech. Orientation familiarizes 550 newcomers to high school Hundreds of freshmen arrived for orientation last August. The anxiety of beginning high school life reached its peak as the freshmen realized they would soon know whether their fears and imaginings had any real basis. " I was most afraid of not being able to find my classes ' said freshman Kelly Wilson. Soon after school started elec¬ tions for class officers and senators took pace and girls filled all the positions. The new officers and sponsors organized a candle sale which opened the treasury with $ 700 . 00 . Within weeks the freshmen be¬ came familiar with the school and things became routine. " I know now that I shouldn ' t have been scared. High school is not very different from middle school, " said Terri Clin¬ ton. 7. Freshmen Class Officers — Vice President Debbie Hendrix, President Pam Kasper and Secretary Diana Coots plan special events and money-making projects for the class. 2. Mr Randy Starewicz and Miss Yvonne Modjeski, freshmen class sponsors, keep with the spirit of the season while discussing future plans for the class. 3. Freshmen elected Suzie Prange, Pam Fork and )ill Jankowski to re¬ present them in Senate and gain experience in student government. u Freshmen homerooms select crown, rose bearers from nominees 161 163 Freshmen undergo screening consisting of height, weight, vision tests 1. Unaware that the elevator is only for special put poses, freshmen Joan Bliss and Suzie Prange try t get a quick ride to their next class. 2. Freshma Ted Soy submits himself for height and weight mea surements. 3. Classmate John Browning undergoes color vision test. These tests were part of a yearl program conducted by the school nurse. A " Wr ' • ' ll l Si WW ' A [ Social worker strives to improve student-family relationships Dr. W. Winston Becker Principal School Board — Front Row: Mr. Alfred J. Kuhn, Mrs. Lois E. Bell, Dr. David P. Cooley. Bade Row: Mr. Richard). Schreiber, Mr. Max H. Mason, Dr. Wayne Carle. Students having trouble in school as a result from difficulties at home are receiving help and guidance from Mrs. Esther Stern. The Juvenile Delinquency Program is govern¬ ment subsidized and is being experi¬ mented in the Hammond Public School system for the first time. Mrs. Stern stated, " My primary concern is the students. My job is to find out why kids have problems in school and to work with students and parents to correct them. I ' m not a truant officer, but I help stu¬ dents in any way I can. " One change occuring this year was the difference in time of homeroom. It was moved from 8:15 to between second and third hours. Mr. Philip J. Mateja Assistant Principal The administrations ' reasoning for this was to reduce tardies. Also, seniors having a first or second hour study hall did not have to report to school until 10:15 a.m. A course in Biblical Literature was introduced in the fall by Mrs. Hazel Stockdale. To have the course ap¬ proved, Mrs. Stockdale spent two years organizing the class before taking the plans to the Board of Education. The course deals primari¬ ly with the Old Testament and Mrs. Stockdale is pleased with the direc¬ tion the course is heading. " I think people are interested. Enough stu¬ dents signed up first semester to warrant a class scheduled for second semester. Hopefully the course will continue to grow. " Mr. Walter P. Ruff Dean of Students Mr. Michael Bandura business Miss Mary Baturoni foreign language travel club sponsor Mrs. Patricia Boase english Mrs. Marcia Burr english, foreign language Mrs. Catherine Carter english Mr. David Castellanos social studies f.e.a., history club sponsor NI - Mr. Ernest Alexander business dept, chairman Mr. William Archer science cross country, track coach Mr. G.E. Bacus english n.f.l. sponsor Mr. John Bolinger english, foreign language f.e.a., tutoring service, foreign language club sponsor Mr. Raymond Bright mathematics Mr. Fred Bruner mathematics Administration institutes homeroom change; tardy rate expected to decrease Mr. Robert Coolidge social studies Mrs. Virgene Culbertson librarian Mrs. Carol Damiano mathematics Mr. Michael Damiano science Mr. Joseph DePeugh mathematics dept, chairman Mr. Theodore Diamond science booster club, junior class sponsor Ms. Judy Dobis english junior class sponsor Mr. Larry Eades industrial arts Mr. Donn Edwards english stage crew, theatre guild sponsor Mr. Stanley Elgas librarian theatre guild sponsor Dr. M. El Naggar mathematics Mr. Richard Evans social studies Biblical literature course requires two years preparation for approval Mr. William Fariss science geology club sponsor Mr. Doug Fix english speech, debate coach, n.f.l. sponsor Mr. lack Georgas social studies varsity baseball coach, varsity football asst, coach Mrs. Jan Gillard english folk club sponsor Mr. George Green social studies freshman basketball coach Mrs. Jane Hall social studies Miss Judith Hall physical education g.a.a. sponsor Mrs. Charlotte Hardesty english folk club sponsor Miss Aletta Hicks physical education girls ' varsity basket¬ ball, volleyball coach Mr. Don Hodson social studies booster club sponsor Mrs. Geraldine Hooksma consumer education Mr. Phil Hruskovich social studies Mr. G.R. Huber mathematics Mr. Donald Huls mathematics chess club sponsor Mr. Greg Jancich social studies basketball, baseball asst, coach Mr. Darrell Johnson industrial arts tennis coach Mrs. Karla Knarr business Mrs. Glenda Kolar instrumental music stage band, twirling, pom-pon sponsor Mr. Robert Hunt physical education varsity swimming coach Mr. Fred Kepler english freshman football, wrestling coach Mr. J.J. Kolar social,studies, audio¬ visual coordinator, a.v. club sponsor Mr. Dennis Kucer english ecology club sponsor Mr. Edward Labus industrial arts electronics club sponsor Miss Kathleen Leach foreign language foreign language club sponsor Mr. David Lindsey science physics club sponsor Miss Pat Lipski mathematics, science sophomore class sponsor, girls ' tennis, b-team basketball coach Mr. Nicholas Luketic business football asst, coach Mrs. Alberta Lundgren english n.h.s. sponsor Ms. Linda Luttringer english Mr. Donald Maicher business freshman football asst, coach Mrs. Nora Mann consumer education Mr. Russ Marcinek social studies varsity basketball coach, m-club sponsor Miss Jacqueline Martine consumer education dept, chairman Mr. Dieter Meister foreign language dept, chairman photo, zoology club sponsor Miss Yvonne Modjeski special education freshman class sponsor Mr. George Nelson social studies Economic status causes need for consumer education course Ms. Carol Nichols music choir, ensembles sponsor Mr. Onie Penzato industrial arts sophomore class sponsor, golf coach Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea journalism top hat, mortonite, quill and scroll sponsor Dr. Mary Pettersen science dept, chairman chemistry club sponsor Mrs. Toni Radio english mits sponsor Mr. Julian Rasmussen science zoology, photo club sponsor Mrs. Yvonne Ross mathematics mits sponsor Mr. Robert Serafin social studies wrestling asst, coach Miss Linda Seth special education Mr. John Skafish mathematics senior class sponsor Mrs. Judith Skafish social studies senior class, cheer¬ leading sponsor Ms. Helen Slivka business cheering block sponsor Mr. Cliff Snow industrial arts dept, chairman Inflation strikes cafeteria; lunch costs rise Miss Linda Stamper consumer education home ec club sponsor Mr. Randy Starewicz mathematics freshman class, tutoring service sponsor Mrs. Hazel Stockdale english f.e.a. sponsor Ms. Pamela Storm english folk club sponsor Mr. Howard Stout social studies dept, chairman Mrs. Betty Szasz nurse Mr. Anthony Waring art art club sponsor Mrs. Beverly Watson business Mr. Robert Weiss science herpetology club sponso; Mrs. Debra Yelton mathematics, science Mr. D ennis Zelenke english dept, chairman Mr. Maurey Zlotnik physical education dept, chairman, varsity football coach, m-club sponsor 1. Office Staff — Mrs. Norma Smack, clerk; Mrs. Joyce Kovacek, educational secretary; Mrs. Eleanor Randall, educational secretary; Mrs. Joan Gillespie, clerk; Mrs. Shirley Davis, para-professional; Mrs. Lucille Balas, book¬ keeper; Mrs. Juanita Werth, clerk. 2. Cafe¬ teria Staff — First Row: Mrs. Phyllis Newman, Mrs. Virginia Kostyo, Mrs. Sandy Carter, Mrs. Carol Warren, Mrs. Betty Markovich, Mrs. Delores Jelenski, Mrs. Thelma Gross, Mrs. Ernestine Tucker, Mrs. Helen Shock, mana¬ ger; Mrs. Phyllis Davis. Back Row: Mrs. Mary Sherman, Mrs. Marge Lea, Mrs. Nora Win- cher, Mrs. Philomena Sickles, Mrs. Betty White, Mrs. Lorraine Chappey, Mrs. Mary Hess, Mrs. Charlotte Goodson, Mrs. Lois Spotten, Mrs. Mary Baker, Mrs. Ruth Brown¬ ing, Mrs. Harriet Smith, Mrs. Martha Florig, Mrs. Betty Housenfleck. 3. Custodians — Mr. Fred Alspach, Mr. Les Rhodda, Mr. John Riley. IN MEMORIAM William E. Smith July 21,1921 — August 25,1974 Head Custodian 1967-1974 175 7. " Keep America Beautiful " finds Mr. John Bolinger in a " mess " after realizing he has misplaced papers thought to be trash. 2. Rap sessions including faculty and students from both Morton and surrounding schools prove to be interesting as common high school problems are discussed on an intelligent level of understanding. 3. Being physically fit is an important facet to every male, but Mr. Bob Serafin takes it lightly as he gets tangled up in his jump rope exercise. 4. Patiently awaiting his dinner, Pelly turns toward his master Mr. Donn Edwards in hopes of receiv¬ ing an appetizing meal. 5. Seeking reassur¬ ance, Mr. Randy Starewicz looks for confid¬ ence to throw a perfect strike ball. 6. " The book you are looking for is located in the left corner on the third self. " Para-pro- fessional Mrs. Shirley Rotenberg aids stu¬ dents daily in the use of library facilities. 7. Taking time out from a busy schedule, Dr. and Mrs. W. Winston Becker attend the winter semi-formal to enjoy meeting and conversing with several students. 176 Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working Kathy Roach, Margaret Laciy 178 toward. harmony. Compliments of MORTON ADULT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Just hanging around — Front Row: Theresa Coots. Sec¬ ond Row: Jeff Kolwicz. Back Row: Dean Witte, Janice Kowalczyk, John Matonovich, and Cathy Riskin. SOPHOMORES LINDY ' S ACE HARDWARE 6220 KENNEDY HAMMOND, INDIANA 844-4520 OUR LADY OF PERPETUAL HELP 7132 Arizona Avenue Hammond, Indiana 2. With high school almost behind them, seniors Gregg Costa, Rich Nemcek, Jesse Gil, Dave Jazyk and Bob Zabek discover how easy grammar school really is. 3. Lanny Eaton and Skip Biscuso have problems with English while a seventh grader gives assistance. 4. With the addition of larger stu¬ dents Lanny Eaton, Skip Biscuso, Bob Sweet, Bob Smith, Jesse Gil, Dave Jazyk, Rich Nemcek, Bob Zabek, and Ken Fowler, everything becomes utter chaos. WOODMAR JEWELERS 7012 Indianapolis Boulevard Ti 4-5618 Racing to Fifields, seniors Audrey Kolwicz and Anita Harris try to beat the five o ' clock traffic home. FIFIELD PHARMACY MR. JOSEPH F. GARTNER CALUMET NATIONAL BANK 9:i2-b9(K) - Ext. (219) 845-1507 AUTO LIFE • FIRE ANDY RAMIAN 7014 Kennedy Avenue Ti4-3155 Hammond, Indiana SHARON MAE’S 6940 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana RICE REALTY INC. 2825 Jewett Highland, Indiana 923-6700 " Eat, drink and be merry. " Employees Janet Hendricks, Sue Cudzillo, Gina White and Nancy Quandt take a break and enjoy Dairy Queen treats. DEL’S DAIRY QUEEN 6642 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 184 With an interest in arts and crafts, Carla Madura finds Part time jobs allow sophomores Kathy Kosanqvich and just what she needs in the basement of the store. Peggy Cunningham to make weekly trips to Lake Federal. HESSVILLE 5c 10c STORE 6803 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-9545 LAKE FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION einhorns MUCH SUCCESS! VIERKS FURNITURE 6727 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-8320 Tempted by the comfortable surroundings at Vierk ' s, sen¬ iors Nancy Kostyo and Me¬ lissa Johnson make them¬ selves at home. Front Row: Sandy Bolek, Collette Chappey. Back Row: Janice Bowen, Jaci Zweig, (capt.), and Janice Kohl. 74-75 POM PON OFFICERS energy to enjoy exciting todays and build better tomorrows Northern Indiana Public Service Company BOOSTER CLUB Front Row: Linda Klys (sec.-treas.). Back Row: Yvonne Jackna (pres.), Mr. Ted Diamond (sponsor) and Cathy Carlson (v. pres.). VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME Gladish Florists 7308 Kennedy Avenue 844-9869 3317 - 45th Street Highland Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street 844-1020 923-5453 A. P. DAVIS SPORT o o Putting out a fire to protect the small animals living in the Nature Center — Front Row: Pauline Miller, Dale Young, Darleen Holland, Sandy Gillespie. Second Row: Dave Teran, Robert Diehl, Mark Hester, Mike Opat, Kathy Sarang. Back Row: Dusan Tutush, Steve Sarang, Nadine Krupa, Diane Ratajczak. Members also built a protective fence around area. High School is a waste of time ... . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school—and strongly desire to grow person¬ ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute—with the rewards and responsibil¬ ities that go with it—Inland wants to talk to you. 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 sophs Mike Daniels and Peggy Morse of Pizza for quick cam out service. HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Boulevard Open Tues. 4 Fri. Evenings ANDERSON ' S AUTO PARTS NEW AND USED PARTS 7114 Cline Avenue Hammond. Indiana Call — 844-9604 844-0317 Mr. and Mrs. George L. Bocken 7042 Kennedy Avenue Helping with business procedures, Sophomore Cathy Riskin aids her father Jerome Riskin. RISKIN REALTY 8130 Calumet Avenue Munster. Indiana 8i(i-1402 B-U ' .im Squad — Front Row: Connie White (captain), Sherry Fowler. Back K’ Donna Diugumci, Cheri Llder and Sandy Torres. B-team Cheerleaders BEAUTY SALON 2824 - 173rd Street KENWOOD LANES For those mornings when the car won ' t start, Johi Ralczo provides 24-hour towing service. Balczo Shell Service 6311 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 3546 - 165th at Grand Aveni JEWELERS 8612 Kennedy Avenue Q. T. BRANDS, INC A steady hand aids in the completed project. The Lush family shows-off one of many plaques available. Gene ' s Plaques 6736 McCook Avenue 3536 - 165th Street Hammond 844-7585 VIRGIL HUBER FUNERAL HOME 7308 Kennedy Avenue Gladish Florists 3317 - 45th Street Highland Kennedy Avenue at 171st Street 844-1020 923-5453 A. P. DAVIS SPORT 4532 Indianapolis Boulevard 397-0274 FERRIS STANDARD SERVICE 6860 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana Ti 4-9728 Relaxing with friends, sophomore Laura Wimmer, alumnus John Kraly and sophomore Sue Gearman discover a new place to meet and enjoy good food. KELLY’S CARRY-OUT 7430 Kennedy Avenue 844-.U70 192 To save tor a ruinv day, junior Kathy Taylor opens an ac¬ count under oft it or Mr. Ron Estep ' s direction. MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF INDIANA 3514 - 169th Street 844-2006 Send Your Cleaning To HESSVILLE CLEANERS 6429 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-9310 FRANK SHAVER PONTIAC 5800 Hohman Avenue 932-0080 CINDY ' S DANCE STUDIO 3506 - 165th Street 844-2060 3740-179th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-8500 Solina ' s Bakery 6712 Kennedy Avenue 844-6815 198 Front Row: J. Coros, D. Michalak, T. McCrea, B. Smith, B. Marrs, S. Valentine, P. Winston, C. Hasselgren, B. Severa, ). Hill. Second Row: E. Pugh, C. Coulter, V. Bigbie, J. Hendrix, K. Gustafson, B. Horgash, V. Hall, T. Zvyak, V. Spiro, B. Skertic. Third Row: R. Kolish, S. Jenkins, B. Philips, C. Alexander, R. Backlund, K. Billings, L. Richardson, S. Bartlett, A. Stojan, L. Benko, J. Clifton, J. Longawa. Fourth Row: M. Moskalick, K. Skorupa, J. Wills, C. Mitchell, C. Brilmyer, B. Guiden, B. Zabek, F. Dyke, R. O ' Donnell, D. DeRosa, M. Grubesic, K. Sarang. Fifth Row: D. Ratajczak, G. Anderson, D. Jazyk, B. Kile, B. Clarke, A. Harris, M. Treen, K. Domsic, C. Hadady, N. Quandt, J. Bac, L. Rollins. Back Row: S. Gantz, G. Dybel, N. Miskovich, C. Wiedemann, C. Hill, R. Oros, M. Patai, S. Segraves, N. Arvay, L. White, J. Westphal, L. Avenatti, K. Roll. Front Row: C. Payonk, D. LaVelle, C. Dragomer, N. Szopa, L. Howard, A. Kolwicz, A. Harris, ). Baron, J. Westphal, C. Ziemba, T. Warren. Second Row: M. Ran¬ dall, J. Woody, T. Bewley, C. Slade, V. Martin, K. Holmquist, L. Olney, M. Katie, D. Catania, N. Krupa, N. Lochivski. Third Row: K. Lauerman, J. Thorne, S. Mogle, C. Hokenson, D. Mauck, B. Horn, F. Ondo, A. Martinez, R. Dempsey, M. Johnson, M. Gillespie, C. Fairris, K. Kistler. Fourth Row: C. Dyke, D. Holland, T. Wilson, K. Ashlock, V. Ramberg, M. Sumler, B. Smith, M. Boucher, K. Clyne, M. Williams, G. Neff. Fifth Row: G. Sheffer, B. Figuly, G. Galambus, J. Aragon, J. Board, B. Shoemaker, J. Holland, L. Haskell, L. White, D. White. Back Row: C. Rinehart, S. Greer, D. Hoots, L. Blythe, M. Cuipak, B. Hall, R. Frisk, P. Thurman, C. Yeager, J. Francis, G. Anderson. 194 Front Row: T. Ervin, L. Daily, C. Batwin, R. Irizarry, K. Jones, L. Polochak, J. Kohl, T. Roberts, C. Carlsen, Y. Jackna, C. Halcarz, D. Horodnik, S. Ison. Second Row: K. Balog, W. Geissler, M. Mosca, T. White, S. Dietzman, B. Boilek, J. Zweig, L. Harris, D. Davis, L.‘ Magana. Third Row: B. Kile, B. Clarke, D. Hendrick¬ son, D. Williams, K. Hill, J. Treen, D. Frunk, C. Snyder, M. Goysich, B. Luketic. Fourth Row: J. Lubek, J. Herbert, M. Ignas, E. Rudd, F. Ford, D. Csicsko, G. Sheffer, D. Lea, K. Kmiatek, D. Michalak. Fifth Row: B. Zabek, K. Fowler, R. Nemcek, A. Kolwicz, E. Dowling, A. Listro, K. Kasper, B. Kile, D. McCormick. Sixth Row: P. Williams, J. Hawkins, M. Williams, R. Boilek, D. Berrisford, F. Brown, L. Bolek, B. Smith, W. Parks, T. McCrea, S. Brown. Back Row: G. Dark, D. Byrom, P. Hudson, R. Torres, L. Eaton, A. Walters, J. Frances, K. Wilson, B. Marrs, B. Metros. Each senior appearing in this picture contributed 75 cents. Front Row: J. George, S. Glover, M. Ladendorf, L. Koz- nicki, R. Strege, S. Odegard, S. Coots, K. Lelito, B. Cook, K. O ' Brien. Second Row: R. Tate, J. Cashen, A. Cruz, G. Cooper, J. Chk ' bowski. P. Shifflet, C. Graves, T. Angle, C. Barnes, K. Vanzo. Third Row: T. Misanik, K. Sknerski, B. Ralph, V. Martin, P. Hershey, V. Bond, N. Smiley, K. Jacksich, C. Padilla, C. Walker, B. Hines. Fourth Row: G. Dark, S. Usinger, J. Gil, K. Alexander, K. Grim¬ mer, D. Brumfield, K. Anderson, C. Holler, S. Leasure, B. Cummins, L. Bennet, D. Hapke. Fifth Row: W. Wolan, G. White, V. Harr, D. Klingberg, C. Marzec, S. Koch, M. Kilar, D. Bramer, V. Verbick, ). Casey, A. Vela; C. Hansen. Back Row: D. Borem, B. Connor, D. Tutush, D. Huebner, C. Cox, N. Travis, D. Barnes, D. Coleman, N. Pumnea, D. Kapornyai, C. Konetski, J. Hines. Seniors bid farewell. 195 ELECTRONICS TV 2245 169th Street " Congratulations to the Senior Class. " Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM 4641 Hohman Avenue We 2-1122 With a wide array of carpeting, senior Debby Barnes makes her selection at Kelly ' s Carpets. Kelly’s Karpets 7438 Kennedy Avenue 845-3940 196 Mortonite Staff Rolling papers? I ' ll take that one! Enough for the relatives? Mortonite Staff — Front Row: Joe Farmer, Mary Fowler, Bob Corona, Darlene Borem, Teri White. Second Row: Shelley Segraves, Sandy Gantz, Gayle Dybel, Kathy Skor- upa, Jim Herbert, Jeani Gasparovic, Mariann Moskalick. Back Row: Bev Wolan, Sharon Bakos, Beth Hess, RoseMary Irizarry, Kim Jones, Nancy Arvay, Ruth Dempsey, Maribeth Patai. Bake sales enabled the staff to purchase this ad. 197 Dependability and good quality are always guaranteed at all supermarkets bearing the Burger ' s sign. • Freshly baked pasteries and pies • Large assortment of produce • A special pet section • Various diet foods to choose from • Wide selection of cosmetics Alw rs 00 bettfd n New Location: HAMMOND 1830 45lh Avenue 165th and Columbia Munster MUNSTER Ridge Road and State Line The Friday evening rush doesn ' t allow employee Dave Frunk to pause. He tries to keep pace with the gro¬ ceries traveling down the counter. Meticulous about his work, bag boy Mark Scott ful not to squash the potato chips. Male cheerleaders Jim Herbert, Kevin Lauerman and to those of female cheerleaders Terri Roberts, Yvonne Brett Luketic have the chance to prove their yells equal Jackna, Kathy Skorupa and JoAnn Wills. 199 VAN TIL ' S Super Market When the munchies strike, take time for refreshments at A W. Car-hop Gail Mack hurries out to an awaiting car, being careful not to spill the drinks. A buyer ' s guide and help from Margaret Lacey and William Roach enable frosh Cindy Volkman and soph Carol Clyne to select the nicest home. 2635 169th Street Hammond, Indiana Working up a thirst after traipsing down the many aisles, freshmen Darryl Simko and Mike Cowan stop for a quencher. They select their favorite brand from a variety stocked on the shelves at Van Til ' s. Kaye Roach Realty, Inc. 7206 Calumet Avenue 3135 45th Street Highland 7027 Calumet Avenue Hammond A W DRIVE-O-MATIC Kerry Klemm Lisa Polochak David Csicsk Joe Lubek Association Officers — Mr. Joseph Gartner, sponsor Gregg Costa, vice president; Jeani Gasparovic, recorder; Kevin Clyne, president. Student Association 201 MilM CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Sporting Goods 449 State Street Augie ' s Barber Shop Professional Hair Stylist 5311 Hammond Avenue 1720 - 45th Avenue Munster 6313 Kennedy Avenue 155 N. Main Street Crown Point SCOTT’S OFFICE SUPPLY 2205 169th Street Brown’s Chicken To keep up with the fashions, junior Julie Marlow de¬ cides upon a blow-cut style at Hairbenders. 7149 Indianapolis Boulevard Hairbenders HOURS: Mon. 11 to 8. Tues.-Sun. 11 to 10 203 St. Catherine of Siena Church ig. g 6525 Kentucky Avenue 844-9661 Hammond, Indiana LEWIN S INC. 2739 HIGHWAY AVENUE . HIGHLAND, INDIANA PHONE 839-3100 704 W. Chicago Avenue East Chicago. Ind. 398-1029 204 Highland Lumber 2930 Ridge Road 838-1400 MAYOR JOSEPH E. KLEN Adding personality and charm to a home is the ob¬ jective of Colonial Gift Shoppe. Colonial Gift Shoppe 6829 1 ■ Grand Hammond. Indiana It ' s hard to make a decision when everything looks good. After much deliberation, Robbie Ison chooses a Santa cookie while an employee looks on. Patty Cake Bakery 1401 - 173rd Street 845-1422 Everything from kitchen sinks to outdoor recreational games can be found at Highland Lumber. 205 Front Row: Cary Cooper, Eva DelToro, Terri Roberts, Jackna, Cathy Carlson, Cvndi Halcarz, Sue Pinter, Mrs. Tami Clinton, )udv Chovanec. Secoml Row: Randi Hick- Cynthia . Pepelea (adviser). Back Row: Jeanne Holland, man, Sheila Ison, Denise Flores, Joyce Jankowski, Yvonne Lisa Popaditch, Carolyn Yeager, Cindy Lush. ' ' Hi, Mom! ' The 74-75 Top Hat Staff " Yuk! What a layout! " Caught in the Party in the morgue 206 JACK ' S CARRY OUT • CHICKEN • FRENCH FRIES • FISH • SALADS • SHRIMP 6602 Kennedy Avenue Ti 4-3032 Hammond, Indiana Kennedy Car Wash Knick-knacks add a warming glow to a room. The Gif- tique Shoppe offers hand-made items also. (Siftique " for the unique " 7138 Kennedy Avenue Marco Iron and Supply Co. 1015 East 149th East Chicago Knoerzer Cadillac 6131 Hohman Avenue WE 3-0600 7325 Kennedy Avenue Seniors Rosemary Irizzary and Teri White experience the utmost in riding comfort and style. Parkview employees — Mike Ross, Pat Eaton, owner Mrs. William Bogan and car-hop Gayle Follrad. PARKVIEW DRIVE IN 7148 Kennedy Avenue 844-5910 Best Wishes Snyder-LaHayne Funeral Home 5746 Hohman Avenue Elden V. LaHayne Elden B. LaHayne 931-7500 ARTIM TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM, INC. 844-4545 7105 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana “Serving the Heart of the Nation in Steel Transportation” Bloomberg Agency 6731 Kennedy Avenue 844-3284 When hunting season opens, Cathy Riskin goes Hessville Sporting Goods for hunting supplies. HESSVILLE SPORTING GOODS Don’t shop unless you buy! 6637 Kennedy Avenue 844-2205 SEA FOOD HERITAGE MOTORS ft n Heritage MOTORS Ventrella’s Restaurant and Lounge Mike Ventrella, the owner, is an alumnus of Morton ' s class of 1956. SHUTKO ' S AUTO SERVICE 7308 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-9869 Dependable employees Jay Thomp¬ son, Brian Conner, Bruce Adams and Ed Gross are around to help with general automotive repairs. Various colors and styles offer seniors Rose Mary Irizarry, Maribeth Patai, Kerry O ' Brien and Ruth Dempsey a wide selection of graduation an¬ nouncements from which to choose. HERFF JONES COMPANY Box 747 Monticello, Indiana 219-583-3420 KEEPING PACE WITH THE YOUNG CROWD SINCE 1890 DOWNTOWN HAMMOND RIVER OAKS SOUTH LAKE NICHOLS FOUNDRY Looking for quality when buying a car are sophomores Patty Riffle and John Taylor. J. J. Wright Oidsmobile 5603 Hohman Avenue Hammond. Indiana 931-7700 Getting her through to lunch, the popular candy ma¬ chine quiets Joann Ardelean ' s growling stomach. 6550 Osborn Hammond Racks of cards for all occasions require decision making for Lori Lauer and Dawn Taillon. Hills Hammond Times Agency 6804 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana John R. Eppl John R. Eppl Insurance Agency 6808 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 46323 Business: (219) 845-0431 Residence: (219) 865-1244 The ffl TRAVELERS Is Companies Standard Sales 504 Van Buren Walkerton, Indiana 211 Phone: 219 769-3391 Phone: 219 836-8000 600 W. 81st St. Chicago: 312 731-9048 U.S. Route 30 719 Ridge Road Merrillville, Indiana 46410 Munster, Indiana 46321 Reading labels to find the most suitable products are freshmen Lori Mambourg and Bonnie Ramirez. SHERWIN-WILLIAMS COMPANY 6641 Kennedy Aven ue 845-1028 HEGEWISCH RECORDS TAPES 522 Torrence Avenue Calumet City, Illinois 891-3020 Paula Krcelich, Lori Haskell, Pam Thurman and Wendy Geissler meet to socialize with acquaintances. BARTON’S PIZZERIA 6817 Indianapolis Boulevard Hammond, Indiana Pinball machines, music, a large crowd and pizza usually add up to a good time. The Bible plainly shows that there are only four things you must know to be saved. Are you ready??? To face the future Are you ready??? To face eternity 1. You are a sinner. Romans 3:23-“For all hay sinnod . . . 2. God has a price on sin-death and hell! Romans 6:23—“For the wag as of sin is doath . . , 3. Jesus paid the price. Roman 5:8—“But Cod commondolh HI lovo toward vs, In that, whlla wa warn yat •lunar , Chrltt diad lor u . " 4. If you will receive that price as your hope for Heaven and receive Jesus as your Saviour from sin, He will make you His child and will take you to Heaven when you die. Romans 10:9 That if thou sholt con COMPLIMENTS OF the TEENAGERS of the FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 523 SIBLEY STREET HAMMOND, INDIANA WORLD ' S LARGEST CHURCH YOUTH PROGRAM Over 400 locations coast to coast To look their best, seniors Bob Figuly and Bob Skerti always stop first at Joe Hirsch. WELCOME TO JOE HIRSCH !line Avenue at US94 and US 80 Woodmar Shopping Center Downtown Hammond 1975 Pom-Pon Girls Darlene Borem, Sandy Bolek Front Row — Vickie Fort, Teri White, Jaci Zweig, Janice Jankowski, Barb Boilek, Sandy Bolek, Janice Bowen, Kohl. Second Row: Darlene Borem, Collette Chappey, Cathy Carlsen, Theresa Coots. The girls sponsored the Diane Wapiennik, Debbie Meding. Back Row: Joyce first Basketball Homecoming Dance. 215 3240 E. 169th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-3736 OPEN DAILY 11 A.M. toll P.M. Sunday 12 P.M. to 10 P.M. i-VNG CEma LUNCHES DINNERS ■ CarryOut jssw. TCS 8443736 _ MAIN SPORTING GOODS 3822 Main Street 397-5870 East Chicago, Indiana LUNG WAH BESTAUEANT LUNCH - DINNER - TAKE OUT T S TRAINING SYSTEMS I INSTITUTE Will you have a family, home, good job, new car and all the wonderful things in 1985? No one can answer that for sure ... but it ' s within everyone ' s reach. It all depends on how well you prepare today for your future. 6745 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 46324 Area Code (219) 931-6388 What will you be doing in 10 years? 216 Class of 76 — Ms. Judy Dobis, (sponsor), Kim Gardner, (sec.), Mr. Ted Diamond, (sponsor), Tim Costa, (pres.). COLORCRAFT PRINTERS Harry Shock — Herb Waldron Wedding Invitations Programs Tickets Ad Books 415 Conkey Street Hammond 931-2550 KRIMP-HERS Junior Class 3400 RIDGE ROAD HIGHLAND. INDANA 46322 Phone 838-1109 PATRONS Cafeteria Staff Mr. and Mrs. Moses Chepregi Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Clinton Cindy and ConnieTisher Mr. Doug Fix Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hickman Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Huber Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jackna Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Jankowski Jelly Bean Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kasper Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kowalczyk Mr. and Mrs. Trini Lopez Mr. and Mrs. L. Michalski Phyllis Reischel Richard Reischel Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Riffle Mr. and Mrs. Paul Roberts Sikora and Company Mr. and Mrs. Emil Uhrin 217 Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward Working toward 218 . pleasure .knowledge .unity ..recognition , . . your better side ..harmony ... " Ya know, I guess all of us are working in hopes of reaching a particular thing, whether it ' s in the future or now. " ... After thinking about what had been said between the two, a friend of theirs asked himself what he was working toward. He knew he couldn ' t put himself in the " working after school " category or the " working to promote involvement " set. But inside he knew he was working toward something which couldn ' t be exactly pin-point¬ ed. He realized there were concrete things people worked for — awards, cars, clothes, and there were things which couldn ' t be seen but known to the person — an education, improvement of body and mind, self-happiness. He discovered that although his goal was different from his freinds ' , the same steps are taken; you begin it; consistently work for it; and finally achieve what you had been after. Tossing it over in his mind, it hit him — .it wasn ' t a big goal at all. Everyday he subconsciously worked to accomplish trivial things which make up a day. He concluded that we are all working toward something — whether we know it or not. 219 Top Hat Staff Production Editor.Sheila Ison Copy Editor.Randi Hickman Academics Editors. Sue Pinter, Sue Treen Advertising Layout . Cyndi Lush, Lisa Popaditch Advertising Sales . Cathy Riskin, Kathy Taylor Business Managers.Sue Board, Tami Clinton Faculty Editors.Cyndi Halcarz, Diane Horodnik Index . Denise Flores Organizations Editors.Cathy Carlsen, Joyce Jankowski Senior Editors.Jeanne Holland, Yvonne Jackna, Carolyn Yeager Sports Editors. Eva DelToro, Terri Roberts Student Photographer.Gary Cooper Underclass Editors.Judy Chovanec, Joani Reischel Edge Editors . Sherry Fowler, Janice Kowalczyk, Mitch Marks, Drena Mull, Regina Oros, Marion Pastar, Beth Plaskett, Micki Tutush, Kim Wells, Sue York. We extend our appreciation to the individual people not belonging to the staff but whose assistance aided in the production of the book. Joe Farmer and John Elo for their help with the sports section; Dave Krucina and Kevin Clyne for contributing photographs; Mr. Edward Andros for underclass pictures; Mr. Oscar Bodie for sen¬ ior pictures; Compass for several sport shots; Time Magazine, Compass and The Times for news material used in por¬ traying national events in 1974-75; Clark High School ' s Fred for always being around when he wasn ' t needed; Harry Dudzik, photographer, for performing super-human tasks and being an all-round superman; Pat Lindemann, sales representative, for her constructive criticism; and Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea, adviser, for everything. We certainly hope her first year isn ' t her last. After suffering through four deadlines, 1250 copies of the 1975 Top Hat were produced at American Yearbook Com¬ pany in Clarksville, Tennessee. In the construction of this book, 10 pt. optima was chosen for copy blocks; 8 pt. opti¬ ma with italics for caption blocks. 24 pt. news gothic bold was used for headlines; headline quotes were 18 pt. news gothic bold. Title and division page type was 48 pt. cooper black condensed. Index was 6 pt. optima. Pictures and type were printed on 80-pound gloss. Endsheets were slate gray. 30% and 60% gray and 100% black densities were used throughout the book. Thank goodness it ' s over! Production Editor Sheila Ison Copy Editor Randi Hickman 221  Index Abel, Julie 67,159 Acheson, Rachel 159 Adams, Bruce 145, 210 Adams, Janet 56,109,159 Aker, Nancy 60,114 Alexander, Candy 53,159 Alexander, Connie 114,194 Alexander, Dennis 83,159 Alexander, Mr. Ernest 168 Alexander, Kathy 62, 65,114, 195 Alexander, Linda 145 Amos, Vickie 151 Andersen, Marie 53, 58,62, 145 Andersen, Russell 159 Anderson, Anna 30, 58,159 Anderson, Gordon 53, 56, 81, 114,194 Anderson, Jean 159 Anderson, Miss Judy 167 Anderson, Kathy 62, 65,115,195 Anderson, Linda 145 Anderson, Louie 151 Anderson, Mark 56, 81,115 Andrews, Darcy 58,145 Andrews, Mike 145 Angle, Mike 159 Angle, Teresa 115,195 Anoskey, Mark 53,151 Antkowiak, Regina 60,151 Aragon, Jesus 115,194 Aragon, Sylvia 145 Archer, Mr. Bill 102,103,168 Ardelean, Joann 38,145,211 Armstrong, Richard 151 Artibey, Lea 151 Artibey, Vicki 159 Artunian, Barb 145 Artunian, Don 115 Arvay, Nancy 12,65, 72,115, 194,197 Ashlock, Kendall 115 Avenatti, Lou 86,98,115,194 Axtman, Kim 145 Babbitt, Chris 145 Bac, Jack 115,194 Backlund, Carol 55, 56,159 Backlund, Renata 56,115,194 Bacus, Mr. Glen 65,168 Bahleda, Frank 159 Bailey, Katherine 159 Bair, Brenda 145 Baker, Joy 34,145 Baker, Robyn 159 Bakker, Sandy 109,159 Bakos, Sharon 58, 72,145,197 Balas, Gary 83,104,159 Balas, Mrs. Lucille 175 Balczo, Ken 100,159 Balog, Karen 68,115,195,1% Balousek, Geri 60,145 Bandura, Mr. Michael 168 Banka, Cary 86,151 Banka, Cathy 151 Bantouveris, Soula 151 Baranowski, Randy 33,145 Baranowski, Wally 83,159 Bardi, Joe 151 Bardoczi, Steve 55,82, 89 Barnes, Carmen 115,195 Barnes, Debbie 60,116,195,196 Barnes, Elizabeth 60 Barnes, Nancy 159 Baron, Bev 151 Barrett, Marcia 53,62,151 Barrick, Kathie 65,109,151 Barron, Jane 58,62,116,194 Barron, Joelle 29, 58, 62,109 Barta, Bob 62,103,151 Barta, Rob 88,102,151 Bartlett, Sherrie 116,194 Bartock, Pete 159 Bartock, Phil 145 Bass, Debbie 145 Bass, Richard 159 Batton, Chris 151 Batur, Dave 95,151 Baturoni, Miss Mary Lou 62,168 Batwin, Cheryle 55,195 Baum, Patricia 145 Beavers, Bryan 145 Becker, Dr. W. Winston 81,166, 176 Beliles, Sheila 151 Bell, April 145 Bell, James 145,151 Benedict, Tom 159 Benko, Lee 116,194 Bennett, LeeAnn 159 Bennett, Linda 60,116,195 Bensinger, Kimberly 145 Benson, Darlene 60,151 Benton, Robin 145 Bernacki, Mary 56,109,159 Bernotus, Dawn 151 Berrisford, Dan 20, 56,81,116, 195 Berry, George 159 Bess, Jeff 145 Bess, Kris 145 Bevill, James 159 Bevil, Tonia 55,65,151 Bewley, Donna 67,159 Bewley, Terri 60,116,194 Beyer, Kim 65,151 Bias, Flossie 151 Bicek, Cindy 151 Bigbie, Victoria 116,194 Biggs, Cheryl 151 Billings, Kim 116,194 Billings, Ron 89,104,151 Bindas, Karen 53, 60,145 Bindas, Sharon 53,60,145 Biscuso, Annette 145 Biscuso, Jennie 159 Biscuso, Skip 16,116,182 Bittner, Meredith 145 Bjorklund, Eric 89,98,145 Black, Charles 116 Black, Dave 55 Blalock, Suzan 145 Blanton, Greg 159 Blanton, Steve 116 Bliss, Joan 159,165 Blount, Erin 159 Blythe, Lanona 116,194 Board, Jim 116,194 Board, Sue 10, 65,74,116 Boase, Mrs. Patricia 168 Boash, Bill 100 Bock, Trina 116 Bocken, Rick 85,145 Boer, Paulette 116 Boggs, Cindy 159 Bogunovich, John 145 Boilek, Barb 36, 58,68,117, 187,195, 215 Boilek, Raymond 117,195 ' Bokori, Meloney 55 Bolek, Larry 104,105,117,195 Bolek, Sandy 19,68,151,186, 215 Bolinger, Mr. John 65,168,176 Bollhorst, Russ 88,95,104,159 Bolsega, Flo 159 Bolsega, Lynn 109,151 Bonaventura, Kelley 159 Boncela, Bonnie 145 Bond,Peggy 145 Bond, Victoria 117,195 Booker, Brenda 145 Booker, Linda 159 Borem, Darlene 56, 68, 72,109, 110,145,197, 215 Borem, David 117,195 Borem, Timothy 151 Bosh, Bill 159 Boswinkle, Jim 117 Boutcher, Mike 33, 53,117,194 Bowen, Donna 117 Bowen, Janice 68,145,186, 215 Bower, Cynthia 151 Boyan, Mary 53,159 Boyle, Becky 159 Bozsiko, Cindy 60,145 Brackett, Teresa 11,145 Bradley, Brenda 145 Bradley, Glenda 145 Bramer, Donna 58,117,195 Brandner, Doug 145 Brazenas, Jeff 145 Breckling, Bill 151 Brennan, Glenn 56, 60, 81,145 Brewer, Jeff 62,151 Bridges, Mark 145 Bright, Mr. Ray 168 Brilmyer, Brian 151 Brilmyer, Chuck 53,117,194 Brilmyer, Karen 56,109,159 Brite, Kathy 117 Brnicky, Diana 60,151 Broach, Frank 145 Broom, John 159 Brown, Fred 117,195 Brown, Kathy 145 Brown, Samuel 117,195 Browning, Dana 117 Browning, John %, 165 Browning, Stephen 62,145 Brumfield, Debbie 117,195 Brumfield, Don 159 Brumfield, Edwin 104,151 Bruner, Mr. Fred 168 Bryan, Candy 145 Bryant, Sue 56,151 Buckner, Rick 55,83,159,100 Buechley, Tim 117 Buitron, Patricia 56,159 Bukowski, Marc 95,159 Bullion, Don 151 Bundy, Colleen 55,145 Bundy, Karen 159 Bundy, Lorraine 159 Burch, Tena 159 Burgess, Diana 159 Burkhart, Darwin 151 Burkholder, Sandi 55,159 Burr, Mrs. Marcia 168 Byrd, Donna 159 Byrd, Laura 56,159 Byrd, Robert 151 Byrnes, David 117 Byrom, Don 117,195 Byrom, Joe 89 Calabrese, Sam %, 145 Calderon, Gigi 53,159 Calderon, Jaime 47, 95,151 Callahan, Debbie 118 Cantlon, Kelly 62,159 Carlsen, Cathy 17, 56,68,72, 74,118,191,195, 206, 215 Carmon, Lynn 56,62,159 Carpen, Chris 118 Carpen, Clarissa 53,159 Carter, Mrs. Catherine 168 Carter, Dave 71,145 Carter, Roy 151 Casey, Regina 118,195 Cashen, Dale 90,145 Cashen, James 118,195 Cashen, Rich 86,151 Casperson, Mr. Don 168 Cassoday, George 145 Casson, Rayeanne 151 Castellanos, Mr. David 65,168 Caston, Jerry 118 Catania, Diane 118 Catania, Michael 88,151 Cerajewski, Mark 151 Chance, Terri 109,151 Chappell, Bob 81,82,151,198 Chappey, Collette 68,145,186, 215 Chavez, Julian 83 Cheek, Randy 145 Chepregi, Phil 55,159 Chidester, Mr. Charles 167 Childs, Jim 88 Chlebowski, Joyce 60,118,195 Chmitlik, Rich 151 Chorba, Jim 81,82,83,151 Chovanec, Judy 72, 74,145, 206 Chvostal, Kathey 58,145 Ciupak, Marlene 118,194 Clark, Jim 151 Clark, Scott 159 Clarke, Bruce 17, 56,100,118, 194,195 Cleland, Donna 145 Clemens, Sue 151 Clifton, Jean 60,65,118,128,194 Clinton, Tami 74,145, 206 Clinton, Terri 53,159 Clyne, Carol 60,151, 200 Clyne, Kevin 15, 51, 65,119, 201 Cody, Teri 151 Colello, Bob 96,145 Colello, John %, 119 Coleman, Dawn 119,195 Colgrove, Jon 145 Companion, Chris 83, 89,159 Companion, George 81,83,145 Conger, Carol 34,119 Congles, Michelle 42 Conner, Alice 145 Conner, Brian 119,195, 210 Constant, David 81,145 Convery, Bill 119 Con very. Bob 83,159 Convery, Pat 145 Cook, Bill 56,102,103.119 Cook, Bonnie 159,195 Cookston, Mike 82, 89,151 Coolidge, Mr. Robert 169 Cooper, Chuck 53,159 Cooper, Gary 48, 53, 74,119, 195, 206 Coots, Diane 158,159, 202 Coots, Steve 119,195 Coots, Theresa 68,150,151, 180, 215 Corak. John 151 Cornwell, Bob 159 Cornwell, Joan 145 Corona, Bob 12,72,119,197 Corosjeff 53,119,194 Corrigan, Mike 159 Costa, Gregory 17, 20, 51, 56, 65, 79, 81,120,182,201 Costa, Tim 7,56,81,100,104,144, 145,147,217 Couch, Tom 159 Coulter, Cynthia 120,194 Coulter, David 159 Cowan, Mike 30,83,159,200 Cowley, Sandi 145 Cox, Bill 145 Cox, Carolyn 120,195 Cox, Dan 95,159 Cox, Jim 60 Cox, JoEllen 146 Cox, Kathi 151 Cox, Marilynn 120 Crague, Richard 82,151 Crist, Pat 146 Crook, Jeff 10,151 Crowe, Beth 159 Crues, Patty 146 Crues, Rita 159 Crum, Sherry 159 Cruse, John 159 Cruse, Pam 151 Cruz, Andy 195 Cruz, Bob 151 Csicsko, David 12,39,51,120, 195, 201 Csicsko, Julianne 159 Cudzilo, Sue 40,146,184 Culbertson, Mrs. Virgene 169 Cullars, Patrick 151 Cummins, Becky 120,195 Cummins, Mike 159 Cunningham, Barb 55,159 Cunningham, Becky 55,151 Cunningham, Diane 55, 71,146 Cunningham, Janet 56,159 Cunningham, Nancy 120 Cunningham, Peggy 151,185 Curiel, Isabel 33,146 Czerniak, Dan 81, 82 Dahlin, Candace 58, 60, 65,120 Daily, Larry 82, 83,102,103,152 Daily, Lorrie 109,110,120,195 Damiano, Mrs. Carol 169 Damiano, Mr. Michael 169 Daniels, Mike 152,188 Daniels, Rick 120 Dark, Gary 120,195 Darris, Rebecca 152 Dauksza, Karen 56,67,159 Davenport, Nancy 146 Davey, Shawn 104 Davidson, Bobette 159 Davis, Deborah 58,60,120,195 Davis, Glen 120 Davis, Kim 159 Davis, Mrs. Phyllis 175 Dawson, Richard 152 Day, Terri 159 Deal, Dave 62, 81,102,146 Deasy, Kevin 159 DeBoer, Doug 159 Deiotte, David 53,159 DeLache, Chris 86,159 DeLache, Colleen 146 DeLau, Sue 68,100,152 DelToro, Eva 53,56, 74,109, 110,146, 206 Demko, Larry 159 Dempsey, Mary 152 Dempsey, Ruth 58,65,72, 120,197, 210 DePeugh, Mr. Joseph 169 Depew, Kim 146 DeRosa, Diane 120,194 Desmond, Paul 152 Detterline, Jeff 120 Detterline, Mark 79, 81 Diamond, Mr. Ted 96,144, 169, 217 Diehl, Chris 56,159 Diehl, Cyndi 62,146 Diehl, Robert 58, 85,146,187 Dietzman, Kirk 55,62,71,104, 152 Dietzman, Sandy 15,16,17 55,65,120,195 Dinelli, Joseph 121 Dixon, Jeannie 146 Dmitruck, Debbie 146 Doan, Carrie 62,146 Doan, Dave 159 Dobis, Ms. Judy 144,169,217 Dobos, Jaent 146 Dodd, Ricky 146 Dodge, Don 152 Doedtman, Linda 146 Domsic, Dennis 102,103,146 Domsic, Katherine 121 Domsic, Pete 82,152 Donaldson, Laura 58, 62,146 Donoho, Betty 55,60 Donoho, James 159 Dorris, Darlene 121 Dorris, Rebecca 152 Dorris, Regina 58,62,152 Douglas, Jim 152 Douglas, Kevin 53 Dowling, Ed 121 Dowling, Kathy 152 Dowling, Patrick 121 Downey, Tim 159 Drach, Jane 146 Drach, Mike 121 Drach, Nancy 152 Dragomer, Cindy 16,121,194 Dragomer, Donna 67,152,189 Dragomer, Nick 53,159 Drake, Ruth 30,109,159,162 Dudenski, David 159 Dudley, Jane 159 Dugan, Dana 30,159 Dujan, Michael 33,58,62,85 146 DuVall, Sheryl 146 DuVall, Treve 121 Dybel, Gayle 72,121,194,197 Dykes, Charles 58,194 Dyke, Don 152 Dyke, Felicia 121,194 Dzurochak, Diane 56,152 Eades, Mr. Larry 169 Eagan, Les104 Easton, Greg 55,159 Easton, Kim 160 Eaton, Lanny 45, 56, %, 106, 182,1% Eaton, Mary 146 Eaton, Pat 160, 208 Edwards, Mr. Donn 169,176 Edwards, Lisa 55,160 Edwards, Lori 55,152 Einsele, Joe 160 Elder, Cheri 67,152,189 Elgas, Mr. Stanley 71,169 Ellis, Martha 121 Ellison, Tamalee 121 Ellison, Douglas 155,160 El Naggar, Dr. M. 169 Elo, John 81,146,147 Elo, Karen 56,160 Emond, David 152 Emond, Janet 56,160 Emond, Jeff 160 Enoksen, Diane 58,65,146 Enoksen, Sue 45,152 Ensign, Cindy 121 Ervin, Terry 39, 60,121 Eubanks, Kim 160 Evanich, Cathy 18, 53, 58,62,146 Evanich, Larry 83,160 Evanich, Mark 152 Evanich, Phil 152 Evanich, Terry 160 Evanich, Warren 146 Evanoff, Mike 160 Evans, Mr. Richard 169 Evans, Sue 152 Ewing, Jeff 152 Ewing, Kathie 62,146 Fabian, AI62, 81,82,104,152 Fairris, Elizabeth 121,132 Faist, Doug 9 Faist, Mary Lou 109,160 Fariss, Mr. William 170 Farmer, Jenny 160 Farmer, Joe 72,74,146,197 Farmer, Scott 90,147 Fary, Mike 55, 86.152 Fellows, Lisa 55,160 Felty, Penny 152 Fenes, Phil 152 Ferris, Bob 152 Fiala, Rick 47,152 Ficht, John 121 Ficko, David 85 Field, James 152 Fields, Carl 160 Fields, Dale 160 Figuly, Bob 121,194, 214 Fisher, Bill 121 Fisher, Cindy 60,152 Fisher, Connie 62,160 Fix, Mr. Doug 170,65 Flippo, Dan 152 Flores, Denise 72,74,146, 206 Florey, Mike 122 Floyd, Cheryl 152 Floyd, Dennis 85,98,146 Follrad, Gayle 146, 208 Foraker, Ed 152 Ford, Faith 122,195 Ford, Kris 160 Ford, Sandy 160 Ford, Vickie 68, 72,100,146, 215 Fork, Pam 158,160, 20? Foster, Dan 152 Foster, Kevin 122 Fouts, Jerry 47,146 Fowle, Michael 160 Fowler, John 83,95,160 Fowler, Ken 16,122,182,195 Fowler, Mary 72,109,144,146, 149,197 Fowler, Peggy 65,152,156 Fowler, Sherry 60,67,152,189 Fozkos, Susan 160 Fraiser, Norma 152 Frak, Roger 146 Francis, Jeff 53, 56,81,%, 122,194,195 Fredericks, Alice 152 Freeland, Scott 122 Frey, Marsha 160 Frey, Ronald 152 Frisk, Ricky 81,122 Frisk, Rusty 81 Fritz, Stella 160 Fritz, Wilbur 95,160 Fross, Gayle 53, 58,160 Frost, Jim 160 Frunk, David 18,55,122,195,198 Fry, Marsha 56 Fryer, Warren 55 Fuller, Chip 104,146 Fuller, Lydia 146 Fultz, Paul 146 Fuqua, Teresa 160 Gaither, Cassie 160 Galambus, Gary 122,194 Galic, Doc 146 Gallegos, Augustine 152 Galovic, Ann 55,152 Galovic, Linda 152 Galovic, Mark 30,104,146 Gantz, Sandy 72,122,194,197 Garcia, Ralph 160 Gardner, Becky 40,55,160 Gardner, Greg 160 Gardner, Holly 160 Gardner, Jeff 88,160 Gardner, Kim 144,146,217 Gartner, Mr. Jopseh 51,167,183 Garvey, Rod 146 Garvey, Toni 152 Garza, Albert 160 Gasparovic, Jeanie 16.17, 51, 67,72,122,197,199, 201 Gearman, Russ 122 Gearman, Sue 152,192 Geissendorfer, Natalie 56, 67, 160 Geissler, Wendy 68,123,195, 213 Georgas, Mr. Jack 81,106,170 George, Jerry 123,195 Gerovac, Mary 56,109,146 Gibbs, Jim 160 Gidcumb, Cheryl 152 Gidcumb, Cindy 160 Gidcumb, Ed 81,146 Gil, Dave 102,103,152 Gil, Jesse 123,195 Gilfillan, Kathy 146 Gillard, Mrs. Jan 53,170 Gillespie, Mrs. Joan 175 Gillespie, Marcie 123 Gillespie, Sandy 26, 47, 58,146, 187 Gillespie, Sharon 56,160 Glasgow, Pat 12J Glenn, Ann 146 Glover, Steve 123,195 Glueckert, Kevin 146 Goggans, John 160 Goginsky, Janet 109,110,146 Goldschmidt, Peggy 56,62,152 Gollner, Mike 146 Golon, Robert 95,160 Gomez, Frances 146 Goodpaster, Roberta 53,160 Goodrich, Herbie 86,160 Goodson, Gary 160 Goodson, Paula 152 Goysich, Michael 58, 62,65, 123.195 Graban, Brian 55,86,160 Grauvogl, Denise 152 Graves, Charlotte 123,195 Greaney, Terry 95,152 Green, Mr. George 95,170 Greene, Marshall 65,152 Greer, Joseph 53,65,146 Greer, Sandy 123,194 Grenda, Denise 160 Grenda, Terry 146 Gresham, Andy 160 Greslo, Frank 55,146 Greslo, Kathy 160 Griffin, Linda 56,60,109,153 Griffith, Teresa 160 Grimmer, Karen 56,123,195 Gross, Ed 210 Grubesic, David 160 Grubesic, Marianne 123,194 Grudzien, Rose 153 Grzych, Joanne 123 Guernsey, Julie 45,153 Guetzloffle, Sandy 146 Guiden, Robert 16,17,19, 56, 65,86,115,123,194, 202 Guillen, Oscar 123 Gurwak, Michael 160 Gustafson, Kathleen 123,194 Gutierrez, Michael 160 Guzis, Jill 58 Gyure, Scott 82,153 Hadady, Connie 60,123,194 Hadady, Pam 56,160 Hladek, Cathy 147 Hadu, Kathie 153 Halcarz, Cynthia 51,60,72,74, 123,195, 201,206 Hall, Diane 160 Hall, Mrs. Jane 170 Hall, Miss Judy 170 Hall, Scott 104,160 Hall, Vickie 123,194 Hall, William 53,124,194 Halon, Barbara 160 Haltom, Richard 53,124 Hamel, Jeffery 124 Hamerla, Ted 124 Hamilton, Mark 153 Hamilton, Terri 124 Hansen, Barb 153 Hansen, Cynthia 124,195 Hansen, Marsha 124 Hansen, Ron 146 Hansen, Tim 146 Hapke, Debra 65,124,195 Hapke, Janice 153 Hapke, Peggy 160 Hardesty, Mrs. Charlotte 170 Harmon, Kim 146 Harmon, Ruth 153 Harr, Vickie 124,128,135,195 Harris, Anita 68,124,183,194, 215 Harris, Gayle 55,160 Harris, Linda 55,60,124,195 Hart, Charlene 55,160 Hart, Dave 146 Hartl, Joe 83,160Hartlerode, Bob 153 Harvey, Betty 153 Haskell, Lora 65,124,194, 213 Hasselgren, Carl 60,71,124,194 Hasselgren, Lisa 56,160 Hatch, Julie 146 Hawkins, David 55,153 Hawkins, Jim 39,62, 81,124,195 Hayduk, Phyllis 160 Heath, Jim 146 Heavner, Joe 146 Heddens, Kieth 88,104,160 Hembree, Sharon 160 Hemmerich, Barbara 33,62,153 Hendricks, Debbie 100 Hendricks, Janet 60,146,184 Hendrickson, Deborah 55, 124.195 Hendrix, Cathy 146 Hendrix, Debbie 56,158,160, 202 Hendrix, Janica 10,124,194 Herbert, Elizabeth 153 Herbert, James 56, 72,88,124, 197,199 Herbert, Margaret 160 Herring, John 82,153 Hershey, Bill 160 Hershey, Pam 60,124,195 Hess, Beth 72,153,197 Hester, Mark 18, 55, 58,62, 65,146,187 Hetrick, Greg 83,160 Hickman, Randi 12,72,74, 206 Hickman, Sheryl 125 Hicks, Miss Alelta 109,170 Higgins, Brian 160 Higgins, Cathy 153 Higgins, Pat 56,90,146,147 Highsmith, Liz 56, 67,160 Hill, Bubba 10,147 Hill, Cindy 20,121,125,124 Hill, Glen 147 Hill, Jerry 60,125,194 Hill, Kim 153,191 Hill, Kim 55,56,125,195 Hill, Larry 147 Hill, Mary Ann 153 Hill, Michael 98,104,153 Hines, Jeff 82,104,153 Hines, Judith 125,195 Hines, Rebecca 195 Hladek, Kathy Jo 147 Hladek, Larry 160 Hochstetler, Wendy 153 Hodge, Connie 153 Hodson, Mr. Don 170 Hofferth, Debbie 160 Hoffman, Terri 60,153 Hojnacki, Kathy 147 Hojnacki, Michael 125 Hokenson, Cindy 60,125,194 Holland, Bill 83 Holland, Darlene 58,125,187, 194 Holland, Gloria 147 Holland, Jeanne 55, 58,65,72 74,126,187,194, 206 Holland, Kay 160 Holler, Bob 153 Holler, Cindy 126,195 Holloway, Bernadette 153 Holloway, Diane 160 Holmes, Bernie 153 Holmes, Toni 126 Holmquist, Kerry 60,65,126,194 Holt, Mike 56, 81,106,126 Holt, Teresa 56,160 Hood, Bill 95,153 Hood, Sheila 62,153 Hooksma, Ms. Geraldine 170 Hooper, Debbie 160 Hoots, Don 53, 58,126,194 Horgash, Barbara 126,194 Horn, Beverly 126,194 Horn, Jeff 153 Horn, Ron 147 Horodnik, Diane 68, 72,74, 126.195 Houchin, Ken 160 Houser, Jodi 153 Houser, Micheal 160 Houser, Stacie 126 Housty, Mark 55,153 Howard, Judy 62,153 Howard, Lori 126,194 Howard, Ray 147 Hrindak, Peggy 62,153 Hruskovich, Mr. Phil 170 Huber, Deanna 56,60,68,153 Huber, Mr. George 171 Hudec, Sandy 160 Hudec, Tina 160 Hudson, Pat 5, 56,76, 81,126, 195 Huebner, Darlene 127,195 Huebner, Darrell 82,104,153 Huls, Mr. Don 62,171 Hulsey, David 89,147 Hulsey, Jill 55, 58,160 Hunt, Mr. Bob 100,171 Hunt, Tammy 160 Hurr, Sue 160 Ignas, Michael 55,56,85,127, 195 Ignas, Steve 85,147 Ignas, Valerie 147 Innes, Brian 60 Innes, Dave 153 Irizarry, Rose Mary 16,72,114, 127,195,197, 210 Irvine, Kathy 60,147 lsom, Vicki 160 lson, Sheila 12, 56,65,68,72, 74,127,195, 206 Itczak, Leslie 147 Jackman, Randy 160 Jackna, Yvonne 56,67,72, 74, 127,191,195,199, 206 Jackson, Eric 55,160 Jackson, Maurice 53,60,147 Jaksich, Kathy 127 Jameyfield, Mary 53, 55,160 Jancich, Mr. Greg 173 Jankowski, Jeff 104,161 Jankowski, Jill 158,161,202 Jankowski, Joyce 68, 72, 74, 100,147, 206, 215 Jansky, Thersa 65,109,153 Jarosz, Judy 153 Jaskutis, Anna 127 Jasperson, Sandy 45,147 Jazyk, David 53, 56,81,127, 182,194 Jazyk, Janice 56,109,162 Jenkins, Sandra 60,127,194 Jewett, Jim 161 Jillson, Janine, 153 Jimenez, Ed 9 Johnson, Mr. Darrel 85,173 Johnson, Dave 81,127 Johnson, Don 47, 55, 56,65,147 Johnson, Donna 127 Johnson, Gail 153 Johnson, Irene 58,62,153,154 Johnson, Karen 55,60,62,147 Johnson, Kris 161 Johnson, Lisa 153 Johnson, Melissa 65,127,186 Johnson, Tim 153 Johnson, Tim 161 Johnson, Yvonne 161 Jones, Dave 128 Jones, Kimberly 72,128,195, 197 Jones, Larry 153 Jones, Marvin 60,147 Jones, Terry 161 Jones, Tim 60,153 Joseph, Conda 147 Joseph, Sue 161 Josway, Francis 153 Josway, Joe 128 Josway, Stephen 161 Joy, David 147 Junkens, Jeff 153 Junkin, Sharon 153 Jusko, Chris 147 Jusko, Donna 153 Kadar, Julie 30,161 Kammer, Eugene 53,161 Kandalec, Janet 55, 58,161 Kandalec, Joyce 10,128 Kaniewski, Ken 161 Kapornyai, Debbie 128,195 Kapornyai, Jerry 147 Kar,Jim 90,147 Karalas, Chris 56,161 Kasper, Allen 161 Kasper, Cindy 147 Kasper, Crystal 161 Kasper, Joseph 89,153 Kasper, Ken 65,128 Kasper, Pam 56,158,161, 202 Kaszarda, John 153 Kaszarda, Martha 147 Katie, Mary 30,65,128,194 Kawalski, Phil 100 Kayden, Nancy 19, 38,147 Keil, Robert 128 Keilman, Tom 51,71,85,147, 201 Kelley, Karen 58,147 Kender, George 96 Kender, Richard 147 Kender, Ted 161 Kepler, Mr. Fred 83, %, 173 Kerner, Kim 128 Kerr, Jeanette 128 Kerr, Lester 81,90,95,147 Kerr, Vikki 153 Kerrick, Tim 153 Keilbasa, Mary 161 Kilar, Ann 62,153 Kilar, Mary 128 Kilar, Richard 83,104,161 Kile, Brian 60,128,195 Kile, Bruce 129,132,194,195 King, Lori 55,161 Kiral, Tom 153 Kirinch, Robert 129 Kirleis, Ken 161 Kistler, Kim 129,194 Kizziah, Philip 161 Klamut, Barry 147 Klekot, Bruce 129 Klemm, Kerry 51,153, 201 Klemm, Laura 147 Klingberg, Diane 129,195 Klingberg, Don 153 Klingberg, Ed 153 Klisurich, John 153 Klopsch, Chris 153 Klys, Linda 56,127,129,191 Kmiatek, Kim 18, 58,129 Kmiatek, Tom 34,153 Knarr, Mrs. Karla 171 Knaver, Anne 153 Knezevich, Mike 147 Knight, Nathan 89,96,15 Knight, Peggy 65,147 Koch, Sue 129 Kolar, Mrs. Glenda 6, 55,68,171 Kolar, Mr. John 53,171 Kolon, Mona 154 Kocon, Stanley 161 Kocur, Bob 154 Kohl, Janice 56,68,118,129, 186,191,195, 215 Kohl, Kathy 129 Kolish, Richard 60,71,81,194 Kolish, Robert 129,161 Kolodziej, Jeff 47,147 Kolodziej, Terry 147 Kolwicz, Audrey 129,183,194 Kolwicz, Jeff 62,79,81,82, 95, 102,150,154,180 Konetski, Cathy 129,195 Kornaus, Gerry 147 Kortokrax, Karen 56, 60,65,154 Kosanovich, Kathy 109,154,185 Kosinski, Barb 56,161 Kosinski, Carl 154 Kosinski, Carolyne 147 Kosinski, Cindy 154 Kosteba, Dawn 154 Kosteba, Diana 154 Kostecki, John 55,154 Kostoff, Judy 129 Kostyo, Nancy 10, 55, 65,129, 186 Kovacek, Mrs. Joyce Ann 175 Kowalczyk, Janice 150,154, 180, 202 Kowalski, Donna 147 Kowalski, Mark 60,147 Kowalski, Phil 161 Kozlowski, Jodi 161 Kozlowski, Kathy 161 Koznicki, Lee 47,130,129,195 Kozy, Mike 147 Kras, Cathy 154 Krause, Lynn 129 Krazy, Dan 104,161 Krcelich, Paula 129, 213 Krcelich, Steve 154 Krieter, Theresa 147 Krist, Diana 147 Krist, Kathy 56,109,161 Krizman, Paul 154 Krucina, David 53,58,62,130 Krucina, Kevin 161 Krupa, Nadine 58,130,187,194 Kruse, Laura 161 Kruse, Paula 147 Kubeck, Rita 154 Kucer, Mr. Dennis 171 Kuhn, Carole 56,161,162 Kuhn, Karl %, 98,86,147 Kukuch, Kevin 58,154 Kukula, Helen 161 Kulesa, Kevin 53,147 Labas, Mr. Ed 171 Labas, Jim 147 Ladendorf, Mick 130,138,195 Lambert Debra 161 Lambert, Mike 147 Lambert, Tom 83,104,161 Langbeen, Tim 147 Lannin, Cary 161 Lannin, Charice 36, 58,62,147 Lannin, Gina 71,154 Lannin, Tony 161 Lanning, Carl 55,161 Larkin, Kimberly 55 Laskowski, Tracey 147 Laud, Jim 105,147 Lauer, Jose 154,211 Lauer, Lori 154,211 Lauerman, Kevin 17, 51,62,71, 13C, 194,199, 201 Lavelle, Debbie 130,194 Lavelle, Lori 154 Lea, Betsy 147 Lea, Daniel 18,130,195 Leach, Mrs. Kathleen 171 Leach, Leonard 55,161 Leasure, Sandie 195 Lee, Denise 60,154 Leedv. Jim 130 Lelito, Bob 20, 55,99,100,130 Lelito, Ken 33,130,195 Letson, Tina 161 Lind, Donald 154 Lind, Jackie 52,161 Lindsey, Mr. David 172 Lipski, Miss Patricia 150,172 Listro, Anita 65,130,195 Listro, Perry 154 Lochivski, Nancy 131,194 Locke, Roberta 147 Lockridge, Wendy 161 Lohse, Gayle 147 Longawa, John 55,131,194 Lopez, Judy 161 Lopez, Tony 81,147 Lord, Charles 147 Lord, Cynthia 161 Loser, Laura 45, 55, 58,109,154 Lovin, Carol 36,147 Lovin, Laura 60,154 Lubek, Joe 51,56,81,131, 195, 201 Lucka, Ken 154 Lukacek, John 131 Luketic, Brett 12, 56, 71,85 131,195,199 Luketic, Mr. Nick 81,172 Luketic Rachel 65,109,161 Lundgren, Mrs. Alberta 65,172 Lush, Cindy 72, 74,131,190, 206 Lush, Diane 147 Lush, Terry 154 Lussier, Howard 154 Luttringer, Ms. Linda 172 Lutzenberger, Linda 161 Lynch, Jacqueline 161 Lyon, Mark 147 Machuca, Wayne 53, 55,161 MacLean, Doug 81, 82 Madison, Greg 154 Madouros, John 154 Madura, Carla 154,185 Magana, Lydia 131,195 Mahan, Kara 161 Maholov, Joann 53 Maicher, Mr. Don 83,172 Malatinka, Greg 154 Maldonado, Jose 154 Maliziola, Sharon 154 Maloney, Daniel 131 Maloney, Mike 71,85,147 Mambourg, Lori 161,212 Maniscalco, Jon 131 Mann, Mrs. Nora 172 Marcinek, Mr. Russ 90,172 Marek, Alan 154 Markovich, Cathy 58,154 Markovich, Doreen 42,131 Markovich, Jerry 102,154 Markovich, Linda 154 Markovich, Paul 89,161 Markovich, Raymond 81,154 Markowski, Shirley 161 Marks, Michelle 53, 55 Marks, Mitchell 147 Marlow, Julie 58,147, 203 Marrs, Bob 56, 88,131,194,195 Martin, Kim 60,154 Martin, Robin 161 Martin, Vicky 60,131,194,195 Martine, Miss Jacqueline 172 Martinez, Alice 60,131,194 Martinez, Chris 104 Martinez, Rachael 161 Martinez, Steve 162 Marzec, Carol 131,195 Maslat, Mick 162 Mateja, Mr. Philip J. 166 Mathews, Debora 131 Mathews, Michael 79,81, 90, 131 Matonovich, John 95,150,154, 180,202 Matura, Janet 154 Mauck, Deborah 62,131,194 Mauldin, Dimple 154 Maximose, Amel 162 Mayer, Mike 147 Mazur, John 154,155 McCabe, Kevin 55,83,104,162 McCarthy, Mike 53,154 McCormack, Karen 132 McCormick, Damian 195 McCormick, Mona 154 McCrea, Karen 62,154 McCrea, Thomas 90,132,194, 195 McCrea, Tim 95,162 Mccree, Mary 56,109,162 McDiiion, Mark 147 McGing, Brian 83 McGing, Kevin 147,162 McGuire, Jennifer 132 McKay, Cathy 147 McKechnie, Mark 55,162 McManaway, Mark 162 McTaggart, Tom 103,147 Meding, Debbie 68,154,215 Medonic, Mark 162 Medwetz, James 162 Medwezt, Lynnette 147 Meier, Paul 100,147 Meister, Mr. Dieter 58,172 Mendez, Tony 55 Mendoza, Laura 147 Mendoza, Lydia 34,132,148 Messenger, Bret 148 Metros, Bill 56, 78,81, 96, 104, 132.195 Michalak, Dennis 58,132,187, 194.195 Michelin, Mark 132 Mick, Janice 148 Mick, John 154 Mick, Bill 132 Miecznikowski, Joe 81,147,148 Mihalov, Jo Ellen 56,162 Mihalov, Teresa 133 Mikel, Patrick 100,133 Miles, Mike 154 Miley, Steve 133 Miley, Tom 148 Millard, Chuck 95,154 Miller, Mellissa 133 Miller, Michelle 133 Miller, Pauline 20, 21,58,65, 133,187 Milton, Diane 162 Mireles, Julie 148 Mireles, Nicolas 162 Misanik, Bob 100.162 Misanik, Tom 133,138,195 Mish, Doreen 55,62, 71,100,154 Miskovich, Nancy 133,194 Misiewich, John 148 Misiora, John 162 Mitchell, Cathy 133,194 Mitrowka, Mike 33 Modjeski, Miss Yvonne 158,172 Mogle, Barbara 148 Mogle, Susan 133,194 Molodet, Dawn 100,148 Monos, Jill 30,100,162 Montalbano, Linda 154 Moore, Terri 154 Morey, Debbie 154 Morey, Jeff 148 Morgan, Agnes 162 Morgan, Peggy 148 Morris, Donna 62,162 Morse, Peggy 154,188 Morse, Tammy 162 Mosca, Michelle 15, 68,133, 195 Mosca, Mike 162 Moskalick, Mariann 58,60, 72, 133,194.197 Mosora, Dave 81 Mosora, Tony 104,133 Moss, Thomas 131 Moxley, Janet 154 Mulhern, Doris 133 Mulhern, Pat 95,154 Mulhern, Tim 154 Mull, Drena 148 Mullins, Bill 148 Mullins, Diane 162 Munjas, John 62,82,104,155 Munsie, Bob 104,155 Munsie, Darla 56,162 Murphy, Annette 147 Murphy, Janet 162 Murray, Walt 133 Musick, Marvin 162 Muta, John 78, 79,155 Myers, Dennis 81,147,148 Nadon, Pat 104,162 Nagy, Joe 104,148 Nallenweg, Dennis 83,162 Neff, George 133,194 Neiswinger, Mark 133 Nelson, Eric 155 Nelson, Mr. George 172 Nemcek, Rich 12, 20, 56,65 90,92,133,182,195 Newman, Debbie 155 Newman, Rich tra, 155 Newton, Cristy 162 Newton, Frank 155 Nichols, Ms. Carol 60,173 Niemiec, Dianne 155 Niemiec, Robert 148 Norfika, Julie 162 Novak, Debbie 155 Novak, John 155 Novak, Pat 162 Novakowski, Randel 60,134 Novotny, Joan 148 Nowak, Bill 9,148 Nowak, Cathy 162 Nowak, Jim 162 Nowacki, Richard 134 Oberc, Stephanie 53,162 O'Brien, Kerry 16, I , 36, 55, 65,114,134,195, 210 O'Brien, Nancy 5, 55,112,162 Odegard, Scott 19,134 O'Donnell, Ronald 134,194 O'Drobinak, James 62,88,102, 103,155 O'Drobinak, Lynette 53,148 O'Drobinak, Paul 162 Olenik, Barbara 162 Olenik, Karen 148 Olenik, Pamela 134 Olenik, Walter 148 Dlney, Leslie 40,60,134,194 Olson, Lori 162 Olson, Robert 90,92,148 Olson, Susan 56,162 Olund, Gary 148 Olund, Larry 148 Oman, Mike 134 Ondo, Frances 134,194 Ondo, Rose 162 O'Neal, Lea 155 Opat, Dan 155 Opat, Mike 26, 58,148,187 Orich, Patricia 134 Orich, Scott 86,155 Oros, Regina 148 Oros, Shawn 155 Oros, Veronica 100,134,194 Ortiz, Patricia 148 Osborne, Caroletta 148 Osborne, Lois 162 Ostoich, Tom 90,148 Ostojic, Ron 95,155 Owen, Chris 53 Owen, Steve 148 Owen, Lorraine 155 Oyster, Carol 155 Padilla, Cindi 62,65.134.195 Palmer, Tom 162 Pappas, Rita 162 Parker, Pam 36,148 Parker, Toni 162 Parks, Wayne 56, 85,103,134 Parojcic, Connie 162 Parsanko, Nancy 134 Pasko, Michelle 56,162 Patai, Maribeth 12,17, 20, 21, 58, 65, 72,134,194,197, 210 Patlyek, Elizabeth 62,65,155 Patterson, Pam 155 Pauer, Cheryl 55, 58,109,155 Pauer, Chris 56,109,162 Paulich, Danielle 162 Pawlak, Jerry 89,134 Pawloski, Bob 155 Payonk, Chris 134,194 Pear, Cindy 155 Pearman, Connie 155 Pearson, Michele 36,148 Pearson, Scott 162 Pecaro, Laurie 162 Pecher, Gary 162 Peeler, Dave 155 Pemberton, Debra 134 Pena, Edith 135 Penzato, Mr. Onie 86,150,173 Pepelea, Mrs. Cynthia 72,173, 202 Pepper, Becky 56,163 Pepper, John, 98,148 Peregoy, Pam 155 Perez, Anthony 148 Perez, Belinda 135 Peters, David 62,81,82,90, 95,155 Petho, Alan 162 Petitt, Deanna 163 Pettersen, Dr. Mary 58,173 Phelps, Sue 55,148 Philips, Brenda 135,194 Philips, Georgia 163 Philips, Theresa 51,148, 201 Pickering, Suzanne 60,148 Pickett, Bill 155 Piekarczyk, Karen 155 Pierce, Roy 155 Pilipow, Danny 62,155 Pilipow, Eddie 155 Pimentel, Maria 148 Pimentel, John 104 Pinter, Sue 58, 72,74,14tt, 187, 206 Piper, Lin 155 Pitzel, Joann 39 Plaskett, Beth 56,62, 163 Plesek, Mark 9 Poland, Dave 155 Poland, Kevin 163 Polen, Tammy 163 Polkinghorn, Kevin 83,95,163 Pollard, Denise 10, 62,155 Pollard, Janette 62,155 Pollard, Jeff 155 Polochak, Lisa 51,56,72,74, 109.135.201 Polochak, Mayre 56,109,144, 148.191.202 Polochak, Renee 56,109,163 Polonczyk, Donna 135 Polonczyk, Donna 135 Polovina, Marie 58 Poole, Jerri 65, 71,135 Poole, Larry 60,135 Popaditch, John 148 Popaditch, Lisa 58,68. 74,135, 187, 206 Poper, Don 163 Porter, Vickie 53,62,148 Posavec, Joanne 45,148 Potapczak, Greg 53,155 Potter, Jenny 163 Power, Chris 56 Powers, Linda 56,62,155 Prahlow, Michael 56, 58, 81, 103,148 Prange, Suzie 56,158,163,165, 202 Premeske, Mike 155 Prendergast, Colleen 155 Pribble, Larry 155 Prokopeak, Mark 16, 58,135 Pruitt, Bob 163 Pruitt, Steve 53,155 Przewoznik, Ronnie 163 Pugh, Edward 135,194 Pulley, Donna 163 Pulley, James 155 Pumnea, Debbie 163 Pumnea, Nancy 56,60,114, 135,195 Purnick, Janice 148 Purnick, Bill 163 Quandt, Nancy 60,135,184,194 Quinn, Evelyn 60,148 Radio, Mrs. Toni 173Raduski, Debbie 148 Raduski, Elizabeth 155 Raduski, Ron 163 Ralph, Rebecca 135,195 Ralph, Steven 81,82,155 Ramberg, Mark 81,135,155 Ramberg, Mark 81,104,135, 155 Ramberg, Vicki 42,130,194 Ramian, Matt 81,90 Ramirez, Bonnie 30,163, 212 Ramsey, Craig 95,155 Randall, Mrs. Eleanor 175 Randall, Melody 136,194 Randhan, Paula 155 Randhan, Sherrie 65,155 Rasmussen, Mr. Julian 58,173 Rataczak, Tom 62,155 Ratajczak, Diane 5,48, 53, 58,62, 65,136,187,194 Reagan, Kurt 156 Redar, Douglas 136 Reeves, Belinda 148 Reeves, Jerry 163 Reeves, Kim 156 Reeves, Louis 163 Reischel, Joani 72,74,144,148, 187, 202 Resch, Debbie 156 Reyes, Rita 148 Rhoade, David 156 Rhoades, Wayne 85,148 Rice, Nancy 65,148 Rice, Sharon 148 Richardson, Jeri 136 Richardson, Laura 136 Riddell, Bob 89 Riddell, Ray 71 Ridge, John 85,104 Riffle, Patty 100,156, 211 Riley, Jackie 148 Rinehart, Carol 136,194 Rinehart, Karen 163 Ringler, Mary 136 Riskin, Cathy 56,62,65,74, 109,150,156,180,189, 202 Ritter, Steve 149 Ritthaler, Phyllis 10, 58,71,187 Roach, Janis 42, 58,62.65,136 Roach, Jim 55,163 Roach, Kathy 5,156,178 Roach, Nancy 56,163 Roark, Dave 163 Roark, Mary 58,156 Roberts, Terri 17,67, 72,74, 136,191,195,199, 206 Robertson, Karen 136 Robinson, Jennifer 156 Robles, Jesse 88,104,163 Robles, Tonni 58,156 Rock, Glenda 163 Rodgers, Terri 136 Rogers, Larry 60,136 Rogers, Rodney 149 Rogers, Ronnie 47, 56,81, 89, 103,149 Roll, John 156 Roll, Kathie 136, 19a Rollins, Laura 136,194 Rollins, Linda 72,156 Rollins, Lisa 56,163 Roquet, Nancy 136,163 Roquet, Robert 40 Rork, Garry 163 Rose, Tom 136 Rospond, Don 81,149 Rospond, Kathy 56,109,163 Ross, Bernie 156 Ross, Debbie 136 Ross, Mike 156, 208 Ross, Mrs. Yvonne 173 Roundtree, Carolan 156 Rovi, John 149 Rowe, Daniel 104,163 Rowe, Keith 33,163 Rubino, Cindy 149 Rubino, Paul 136 Rubino, Perry 95,104 Rubino, Russ 163 Rudd, Ed 55,195 Rudzinski, Amy 56,109,163 Ruff, Mr. Walter 166 Ruiz, Margie 55,163 Ruiz, Rudy 149 Rumbut, Sharon 58,62,15f Rush, Brian 104,163 Rush, Phil 95,104,163 Rutkowski, Wanda 156 Sabau, Dawn 163 Saksa, Royella 149 Saksa,Terie163 Salach, Randy 137 Salatas, George 149 Salatas, Linda 163 Salka, Ed 62,102,156 Sanders, Pam 163 Sanders, Terry 149 Sapyta, Karen 56,156,157 Sarang, Kathy 16,17,18, 58,65, 137,187,194 Sarang, Steve 58,149,187 Sarter, Jack 163 Sarver, Mary 149 Sarwacinski, Al 100,163 Sarwacinski, Joe 99,100 Satterlee, Jim 137 Satterlee, Joanne 156 Savage, Jeff 156 Scanlon, Tim 163 Scartozzi, Kellee 163 Scartozzi, Rick 137 Scartozzi, Toni 156 Schaller, Kenneth 62 Schaller, Pauline 53,163 Scheffer, Nicki60,137 Schreiber, Margie 149 Schreiber, Mike 89,156 Schueberg, Kevin 156 Schueberg, Pam 137 Schueberg, Steve 53,163 Schultz, Diane 156 Schultz, Steve 60 Scott, Mark 60,62,65,198 Scott, Polly 163 Scruggs, Kathy 163 Segally, Randy 81,82,104,156 Segraves, Shelley 60,72,115, 128,137,194,197, 202 Seligman, Pam 156 Serafin, Mr. Bob 89, %, 173, 176 Sertic, Debbie 163 Sesny, Chuck 58 Seth, Miss Linda 173 Severa, Robert 60,137,194 Sexton, Robert 156 Shabaz, Debra 100 Shabaz, Ed 137 Shabaz, Susan 55 Shadley, Barbara 163 Sharpe, Rick 163 Sheffer, Geoff 16,137,194,195 Sheffer, Joan 156 Shelby, Pat 149 Sherer, Mary 60,149 Sherron, Allen 149 Sherwinski, Ken 149 Shifflet, Pamela 137,195 Shoaf, Marsha 156 Shoemaker, Beverly 137,194 Shoemaker, Kim 149,194 Shourek, Diane 56,156 Shueberg, Kevin 53 Signorelli, Carmen 149 Sikora, Chet 163 Sikora, Tom 149 Simanson, Linda 137 Simanson, Lucinda 156 Simanson, Ray 62,137 Simchak, Chuck 163 Siminski, Cynthia 53,163 Simko, Darryl 83,95,163, 200 Simpson, Jerry 88,156 Sinclair, Diane 156 Singleton, Bill 137 Sinsabaugh, Alan 137 Sirbas, Kathy 55,163 Sirbas, Timothy 12,137 Skafish, Mr. John 114,173 Skafish, Mrs. Judith 114,173, 199 Skager, Joan 65,156 Skalka, Karen 34,149 Skertic, Bob 55, 56,102, 137,194, 214 Skertic, Rick 55,62,104,156 Sknerski, Doreen 138,195 Sknerski, Larry 149 Sknerski, Susan 56 Skorupa, Kathy 15,67,72,138 194,197,199 Skorupa, Kerry 138 Slachta, Kathy 138 Slade, Carol 138,194 Sladic, George 138 Slivka, Ms. Helen 34,173 Sliwa, Joseph 100,163 Sliwa, Tom 100,149 Slupczynski, Dave 82,156 Slupczynski, Jeff 138 Slupczynski, Kathy 149 Slupczynski, Michael 53,138 Slusser, Deborah 149 Smack, Mrs. Norma 175 Smiley, Nancy 138,195 Smith, Bob 56,106,138,182,194 Smith, Cubby 9,53,149 Smith, Debbie 56,65,138 Smith, Debbie 149 Smith, Donna 163 Smith, Jamie 89,156 Smith, Janett 156 Smith, Kathy 156 Smith, Mike 164 Smith, Mike 149 Smith, Pat 149 Smith, Regina 156 Smith, Ron 138 Smith, Tim 149 Smith, Tina 55,156 Smitka, Thomas 164 Snodgrass, Cynna 164 Snow, Mr. Cliff 173 Snyder, Cathleen 60,139,191, 195 Snyder, Charles 164 Snyder, Dale 40,71,83,100,164 Snyder, Debra 139 Snyder, Roger 139 Sobas, Cheryl 53,149 Sobas, Vicki 164 Sobeck, Rebecca 139 Sohl, Pam 56,156 Soliz, Lillian 149 Soliz, Sylvia 164 Soltys, Cathy 149 Sonaty, Sandra 40, 55, 56,164 Sonoff, Mark 156 Sopp, Nikki 164 Soto, Chris 156 Soy, Ted 164,165 Spasske, Becky 156 Spasske, Carrie 55,149 Sperka, Renee 149 Spiro, Terri 164 Spiro, Valerie 139,194 Spisak, Robert 149 Spotten, Jeff 55,62,71,149 Spudic, David 82,156 Spudic, Laura 62,164 Spudic, Sophie 58,156 Squibb, Mrs. Nancy 167 Staggs, Pamela 139 Stalnaker, Paul 53,139 Stamper, Miss Linda 174 Standarski, David 164 Stanley, Mike 164 Stanny, Mike 58,90,149 Staples, John 83 Starewicz, Mr. Randy 158,162, 174,176 Starkey, Don 95,156 Starkey, Karen 164 Starkey, Tom 164 Stassin, Robert 164 Steele, Ruth 55,156 Stefanski, Dan 139 Steinberg, Lynda 65,156 Stephen, Vicky 156 Stephens, Carol 56,164 Stephens, Fred 55,139 Sterling, Cindy 56,156 Stevens, Scott 164 Stevens, Steve 58 Stevens, Jill 55, 58,65,109,156 Stevenson, Tracy 156 Stewart, Amy 56,109,156 Stockdale, Mrs. Hazel 174 Stojan, Anita 139,194 Stokes, Jim 55,164 Storm, Ms. Pam 174 Stout, Mr. Howard 174 Stover, Laura 149 Strayer, David 82,156 Strayer, Rick 56, 79, 81 Strege, Ray 139,195 Stribiak, JoAnn 56,109,110,164 Strickland, Judy 149 Stricklin, Donna 164 Stricklin, Jack 53 Stricklin, Pam 40, 56,164 Stricklin, Tom 164 Stripka, Tina 164 Strohl, Christie 53,58,62,149 Stultz, Tom 55,164 Suda, Andy 139 Suda, Maryann 156 Sumler, Mike 103,139,194 Sutherland, Janet 139 Sutherland, Nancy 156 Swaffar, Judy 164 Swanson, Mary 56,164 Sweet, Bob 182 Swiercz, Greg 83,95,104,164 Swiercz, Lynda 56,62,65,156 Swindle, Shronda 139 Swisshelm, Rick 164 Szafarczyk, Paula 71,156 Szasz, Mrs. Betty 174 Szczudlak, Gayle 65,109,156 Szmutko, Cheri 164 Szmutko, Gayle 139 Szopa, Kathy 56,139,164 Szopa, Nancy 29, 65,194 Szot, Dennis 140 Szymaszek, Sharon 58,156 Taillon, Dawn 56,62,157, 211 Tall, Donna 157 Tate, Russel 140,195 Taylor, Cyndi 164 Taylor, John 99,157, 211 Taylor, Kathy 72, 74,149,193 Taylor, Robin 58,157 Teran, David 55, 62, 65,149,187 Teran, Rich|55,102,103,164 Tharp, David 82,102, 157 Thatcher, Colleen 164 Theodore, Brady 140 Theodore, Jon 60 Thomas, Cindy 157 Thomas, Dave 149 Thomas, Patricia 149 Thompson, Chris 104,' 163 Thompson,David 140 Thompson, Jay 149, 210 Thompson, Terry 104,157 Thorne, Jane 65,140,194 Thurman, Pamela 65,140,194, 213 Tokely, Jim 88,104,164 Tokely, Jim 88,164 Tomich, Cindy 157 Tomich, Pattie 140 Tonkovich, Cindy 149 Tonkovich, George 149 Tonkovich, Jeff 30,164 Torres, Ruben 45, 56, 96,140, 1% Torres, Sandy 62,67,157,189 Toth, Dave 140 Townley, Rich 42,149 Townsell, Barbara 140 Townsell, Richard 149 Travis, Juanita 149 Travis, Nancy 140 Treen, Cheryl 157 Treen, Jo Anne 40,55,140,195 Treen, Mary 140,194 Tren, Susan 55,74,140 Trigo, Jackie 55,62,157 Trimmer, Bill 62,157 Tucker, Edward 149 Tumbiolo, Jay 157 Tumbiolo, Tod 83,104,164 Turnbull, Theresa 58,62,65,149 Turner, James 83,164 Turner, Steve 157 Turnispeed, Patti 149 Turpin, Robin 164 Tutush, Dusan 58,62,140,187 195 Tutush, Micki 56,157 Uhrin, Joan 56,104,157 Ulm, Don 157 Umbarger, Dave 157 Urbano, Becky 56,164 Urbano, Priscilla 140 Usinger, Steve 195 Valentine, Kristi 157 Valentine, Kurt 58,164 Valentine, Sheri 36,140,194 Van Gorp, Donovan 140 Vana, Brian 88,102,103,149 Vana, Laiiri 56,164 Vance, Bill 149 Vander Meer, Debbie 164 Vandiver, Lonnie 157 Vanzo, Karl 5, 20, 21, 26, 51, 58, 65,141,187,195, 201 Varlan, Gail 164 Vauter, Lou 86,104 Vela, Alyce 141,195 Vela, Andy 104 Vela, Fernando 86,98,144,149 Vela, Rose 60 Velock, Vanessa 157 Verbick, Vicki 141,195 Vercimak, Mike 86,164 Vermejan, Kim 157 Vermejan, Steve 56, 90,92, 147,149 Vetroczky, Mike 86,156,157 Vicari, Barb 165 Victor, Greg 157 Victor, Jeff 149 Vines, Chuck 149 Vines, Susan 165 Volbrecht, Mr. Rick 81,82 Volkman, Cindy 165, 200 Wachel, Jay 95,102 Wagner, Lori 62,141 Wagner, Susan 141 Walker, Cheryl 141,195 Walters, Albert 20, 56,78, 81 96,141,195 Walters, Susan 149 Wapiennik, Diane 66,149, 215 Ward, John 157 Ward, Val 56 Ward, Vicki 149 Ware, Lionel 157 Ware, Lola 149 Waring, Mr. Anthony 174 Warner, Craig 55 Warren, Esther 149 Advertisers Anderson Auto Parts 188 A.P. Davis Sporting Goods 192 Artim Transportation System, Inc. 208 Augie's Barber Shop 203 A W Drive-o-Matic 200 Balczo Shell Service 190 Balfour 1% Barton's 213 Ben's Restaurant and Lounge 204 Bloomberg Agency 208 Bocken, Mr. Mrs. George 189 Bodie Photographer 181 Booster Club 191 Brown's Chicken 203 B-team Cheerleaders 189 Burgers 198 Calumet National Bank 183 Chem Club 187 Cindy's Dance Studio 175 Citizens Federal Savings Loans Assoc. 203 Colonial Gift Shoppe 205 Colorcraft Printers 217 Del's Dairy Queen 184 Denny's Restaurant 214 Einhorn's 185 Electronics T.V. 196 Eppel, John R. 211 Ferris Standard Service 192 Fifield Pharmacy 183 Freshman Class 202 Gartner, Mr. Joseph 183 Gene's Plaques 190 Giftique 207 Gladish Florist 192 Hairbenders 203 Hammond Baptist Church 214 Hegewisch Records Tapes 212 Herff Jones Company 210 Heritage Motors 209 Hessville Cleaners 193 Hessville 5$ and 10$ Store 186 Hessville Sporting Goods 208 Highland Jewelers 190 Highland Lumber 204 Hill's Hammond Times Agency 211 House of Pizza 188 Howard and Sons Meats 212 Inland Steel 188 Irene's Hair Stylist 188 Jack's Carry Out 207 Jersey Maid Ice Cream 196 J.J. Wright Oldsmobile 211 Joe Hirsch 214 Junior Class 217 Kaye Roach Realty 200 Kelly's Carry Outs 192 Kelly's Karpets 196 Kennedy Car Wash 207 Kenwood Lanes 190 Klen, Mayor Joseph 205 Knoerzer Cadillac 207 Krimp-hers 217 Lake Federal Savings Loan 185 Lewins 204 Lindy's Hardware 180 Lung Wah Restaurant 193 Main Sporting Goods 216 Marco Iron and Supply Co. 207 Mercantile National Bank 193 Millikan, J. W. Sporting Goods 203 Minas 210 Morton Adult Athletic Association 180 Mortonite Staff 197 Nichol's Foundry 211 OO A ________ ________________ Northern Indiana Public Service Company 186 Our Lady of Perpetual Help 182 Parkview Drive-In 208 Patrons 217 Patty Cake Bakery 205 Plywood Minnesota 193 Pom Pon 215 Pom Pon Officers 186 PTA 202 Q. T. Brands Inc. 190 Rice Realty 184 Riskin Realty 189 Scott's Office Supply 203 Senators 202 Senior Class 194,195 Sharon Mae's 184 Shaver Pontiac 193 Sherwin Williams 212 Shuko's Auto Parts 210 Snyder-LaHayne Funeral Warren, Tom 96,141,194 Watson, Mrs. Beverly 174 Weaver, Don 95 Weaver, Jim 86,149 Weiss, Mr. Bob 174 Weiss, Mrs. Marsha 167 Welch, Theresa 157,170 Wells, Kim 157 Wells, Rita 141 Werkowski, Jim 53,141 Werkowski, Tom 157 Werth, Mrs. Juanita 175 West, Susan 149 West, Terry 141 Westphal, Barbara 58,154, 157 Westphal, Jeff 141,194 Wetzel, Kathleen 149 Wetzel, Lewis 157 White, Alan 149 White, Bobbi 149 White, Connie 67,100,149,189 White, Craig 157 White, David 141 White, Deborah 141,194 White, Joyce 60,157 White, Larry 55,141,194 White, Regina 65,141,184,195 White, Teri 16, 60,68, 72,115, 141,195,197, 202, 215 White, Jim 157 Wick, Malcolm 88,102,103,157 Wiedemann, Carol 141,194 Williams, Denise 55,142,195 Williams, Linda 157 Williams, Mickey 142,194,195 Williams, Pat 79,81,90,142 Williams, Ron 195 Wills, Bob 157 Wills, JoAnn 67,142,194,199 Wilson, Charlie 83,161 Wilson, Ken 142 Wilson, Kevin 142 Wilson, Kurt 56.106.142,195 Wilson, Scott 83,100 Wilson, Terry 142,194 Wimmer, Laura 157,192 Wimmer, Mike 104,105 Winston, Paula 60,142,194 Witte, Dean 157,180 Wojcik, Dan 157 Wolan, Bev 157,197 Wolan, Wayne 195 Wolfe, Mary 142 Wolfe, Shirley 157 Woody, Jeanette 142,194 Word, Ron 55,88,104 Yaselsky, Missy 157 Yeager, Carolyn 72,74,142, 194, 206 Yeager, Dale 157 Yelton, Mrs. Debra 174 Yonke, Paula 157 Yonker, Mike 157 York, Mike 106,143 York, Sue 36,62,149 Young, Dale 55,149,187 Zabek, Bob 17, 56, 81,143,182, 194,195 Zaher, Debbie 5,6,55,65 Zampino, Rick 143 Zaremba, Brian 165 Zaremba, Claudia 149 Zabinski, Ed 88.165 Zarnik, Georgiana 143 Zarnik, Marcia 165 Zedov, Paul 165 Zelenke, Mr. Dennis 174 Ziel, Joellyn 56,109,157 Ziemba, Chuck 143 Zlotnik, Mr. Maurey 81,174 Zneimer, Pete 103 Zurawski, Jeff 42,104,165 Zvyak, Christina 143,194 Zweig.Jad 51,53,62,68,100, 143,186,187,195, 201,215 Home 208 Solina's Bakery 193 Sophomore Class 180 Standard Sales Corp. 211 State Farm Insurance, Andy Ramian 184 St. Catherine of Siena Church 204 Student Association 201 Teibel's Restaurant 202 Tiki Beauty Salon 190 Tinker's Den 192 Top Hat Staff 206 Training Systems Institute 216 Van Til's 200 Varsity Cheerleaders 199 Ventrella's Restaurant 209 Vierk's Furniture 186 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 192 Woodmar Jewelers 183 Y.M.C.A. 183 Zandstra's 204

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

Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Morton High School - Top Hat Yearbook (Hammond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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