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

 - Class of 1977

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1977 volume:

-I- - -—j-r— Yolume 24 Title — 1 Dear Diary, Weil, it’s the beginning of a new school year. Here I go again — all the studying, examinations, athletic events, concerts, and just plain good times. I’ll attempt to write at least something little every so often to flashback in words what took place in this 1976-1977 school year. Here I go ... Tuesday, Sept. 7 — I don ' t want school to start again tomorrow. Ever since I was “yeigh high” I can remember being in school. Maybe I ' ll drop out. Wednesday, Sept. 8 — I guess I’ll stay — my schedule isn ' t so bad. Anyway it ' s fun seeing everybody. Friday, Sept. 17 — I went to my first dance tonight. It was pretty good. The kids were awfully rowdy. I have a feeling something’s gonna give. Monday, Oct. 4 — It sure is hard work - I mean putting a Homecoming float together. So many flowers have to be made in so short a time. Homecoming is only a few days away. Friday, Oct. 8 — Even with the flower stealings and egg attacking during the last few days, Homecoming turned out to be a thing I could be proud of. Wednesday, Oct. 27 — I just knew something would happen. Because of the rowdiness during the Homecoming dance, tonight’s Junior class dance and all future dances are limited to only 550 students. What a rip! Thursday, Nov. 11 — Free day today — it’s Veteran’s day. I had a headache so I retired early (11:30 p.m.) Suddenly, the phone rang. The other voice said, “Would it be all right if I could come over and copy your shorthand assignments. They’re due tomorrow and no one else will give them to me.” I looked at the clock which read 12:02 a.m. and I briskly hung up the phone. Wednesday, Nov. 17 — It was so funny. Warning Bells were taken off the walls in school today. I guess it’s not really funny — if we had had an emergency, no one would have known about it. Oh, well. Saturday, Dec. 11 — Somehow I manager to keep calm and collected on the outside while my heart was beating to John Phillip Sousa’s “Stars and Stripes; Forever” on the inside. The winter Semi-Formal took place today. I was anxious to go. It started at 7:30 — my date was late picking me (please turn to page 4) (continued from page 2) up. He came at 7:29. Wednesday, Dec. 22 — The beginnng of an 11 day Christmas vacation. Today’s the last day of 1976 in the school year — see ya next year diary. Monday, Jan. 3 — The “back-to-school Blahs” have got me again. A little more than a semester of school left this year; I guess that’s what I’ll look forward to now. Thursday, Jan. 20 — Went to Rocking Horse Records and bought some “oldie” 45’s (from a couple of months ago). They ' re all “Disco” music — that’s what’s “in” and I dig it. I picked “Play That Funky Music White Boy,” “Get Up and Boogie,” and " Disco Duck.” In two more weeks we’ll really get into the music at my party. Friday, Feb. 4 — The party was a success! Except for one slight problem — my parents came home right when John brought in three cases of " root beer.” We still got into the nothings” written on them. I guess Valentine’s Day is for lovers — the kind, sweet, and gentle people in the world. That’s why I couldn’t understand why I didn’t get anything! Monday, March 7 — Uggh! What an ugly thing that grew out of my test tube! In Chemistry, I was trying to concoct something original. First it bubbled and then this green thing evolved out of the tube. I screamed and dropped it. It was gone! Tuesday, March 22 — I was so bore 1 i study hall today. I hate the sound of silence and the kid who sits next to me. He always blows his nose right in the middle of the hour. The sound (please turn to page 6) Not appreciating wet sponges thrown in her face, sophomore Shari Brehmer awaits the next sharp-shooter " during the Bicentennial Activities at Hessville Park, July pl tudents Laura Bewley lore prepare to break a iy fellow student Rob Cashen. First year Spanl and Paula Thpo : pinata created t m?, Ki . " Frozen” 15 to 20 minutes can pose a problem to French dolls Sue Vrahoritis, Laura Bewley, and Bew Madison and Ruth Steele as they manage to keep completely still during a performance of " Babes In Toyland. " Well developed arm muscles and concentration together help senior Louie Anderson to perform the butterfly stroke during a workout before the Morton-Munster swim meet. _ Opening — 5 (continued from page 4) echoes through the cafeteria. I’d much rather have been in my Comtemporary Problems class finding out how Karen’s date went last night. Friday, April 1 — What a sucker I was. Someone came up and told me that Mike wanted to take me out. So, like a real dummy, I walked up to him and said, ‘‘Thanks for asking me out.” He looked at me sort of cocky. Right then, I heard my friends laughing out loud. I turned my back and walked away from Mike — embarrassed and a real April Fool. Monday, April 4 — A couple more days ’til Easter-Spring break. Couldn’t wait so I went home and called in sick during lunch. I sure put on a good fake act for my mom. At least I got a couple more days off than everyone else. Thursday, May 12 — I worked on my term paper at the Howard Branch Library. It was so hard concentrating on it because Prom is coming up and school’s almost finished. Saturday, May 21 — I had the jitters. All I thought about was Prom — how could I not? Today was the day! I was lucky enough to be asked. I really thought the Roman decor was a terrific idea in the Scherwood Club. Mmm. The food was great, too. Coming home was even better! Wednesday, June 1 — I’m really glad I decided to keep this diary. More of my memories are right inside. Take a look ... Many Morton students find time to take a break during their lunch hours as many just sit around and daydream or chat with friends about the latest gossip around the school. Braving the cold, freshmen Armondo I ' oMomn and seniors Randy Segally and To complete a lab assignment in chemistry class, senior Jeff Junkens performs an experiment using steel wool and bottled oxygen. Opening — America. My country ‘tis of Thee Througlroin the nation millkjrt mericans celebrated th MWf ' anniversary of our S ' AafrtSfts independence, Sweet land of liberty S cross the country, raging s ofvewcitement rang nial yeaiflbn July ireworks, parades, p and vibrating voices saOnded as America celebratedycoast to coast sk. For many and owinued to the the f The Little Red Schlpolhouse, first school built in l-fcmmond. At least one Hfllion people in Philadelphia showed up for a re-enactment of the signing of the Declaration of Independence, ind where my Fathers died .. Names of our forefathers echoed through ears of millions engaged iiylestivities. In Fles mle Park, July 2, 3, and i men and women, dressed ii colonial costumes, display’d! caricmires of our ancesl rs: Geor® Washington, Belly Ross, DanieyBoone and othdf La a of the Pilgrim prjfi ' marked a Beginning in educa ion — many learned the basis If independent and freedom which the Pilgrims so iransely sought after. From every mountain side . East to west, north to south and inside and outside the United States people raved of our nation and our celebration. They marveled at the Dunes, Gfeat Lakes and Mt. Rushmore; of our skyscrapers, football teams pnd hambii’gers. They raved of our right to freedom of the press and speech; out right to life, liberty andtthe pursuit of cherished happiness. Justice and p«ce prevailed — both opened themloors to reajt nation — the U.STA. Let freedom ring! I Girls ' -Boys’ State Representatives Dean Top — Terri Chance and Amy SU Witte, Carol Clyne, Kirk Dietzman, Terri skill hgv acquired at Volley BottoJ guardiJ 10 — Institutes In titute provide Voting, marching, writing, and rebounding were some of the activities that colleges and universities provided for many Morton students this summer. Girls and Boys Staters set up their own governments by electing officials and going to city, county, and state meetings. Student Association officers Kirk Dietzman, Marshall Greene, and Sheila Hood attended seminars on school spirit and vandalism at Student Leadership Institute at Indiana University. Pom-Pon co-captains Debbie Hendrix and Patty Riffle learned unique formation techniques and routines when they traveled to I.U. in Bloomington. Varsity Cheerleaders learned new skills at Northwood Institute where they received an excellent cheering rating. Drum Majors Mike Fary, Joelle Barron, and Cheryl Pauer stayed at Anderson College where they practiced styles of commands and different directions. The title of “best basketball player” was awarded to Ruth Drake when she and Lynn Bolsega went to Tri-State College. Terri Chance and Amy Stewart also went to Tri- State College to improve their volleyball skills. Work on layouts and copywriting occupied the time of Top Hat editors Chris Diehl and Micki Tutush while they attended a yearbook institute at I.U. Mortonite editors Nancy Roquet, John Matonovich, and Debbie Novak also attended I.U. to test their editing abilities. Going to college early proved beneficial to Karen Kortokrax and Deanna Huber as they received two credit hours in physics at a mini-college course at ISU. Association officers Marshall Greene, vice-president; Kirk Dietzman, president; Sheila Hood, recorder. They attended Leadership Institute at I.U. Top Hat editors Chris Diehl and Micki Tutush; Mortonite editors John Matonovich, Nancy Roquet, and Debbie Novak learned Journalism skills at I.U. 6u;uji o| uft unj fpifil, charm Despite fire extinguishers, hurled eggs and flower stealings participation at flowermakings led to two floats. The juniors ' construction of “Wooden ’Shoe Like A Victory” and the upperclassmen’s creation of “We Figure A Victory” highlighted the pre¬ game parade. Shoe Day kicked off Spirit Week. Formals, tuxedos, and strange hats appeared on many Governors as the week continued. “Red and Gray” Day and the Pep Rally sparked enthusiasm in students. The freshman class won the traditional Spirit Stick. (continued on page 15) eyenifi9 After the excitement and the tears on Homecoming night, Theresa Coots relaxes and enjoys the title of 1976-77 Homecoming queen. Homecoming- 13 As Homecoming draws near, school spirit reaches an all-time high. The sophomore class shows its spirit by constructing a float for the pre-game parade. .y v Tfiumph..« pifi( Uleek end in glorq (continued from Page 12) Pep Assembly skits, held on Thursday before the Homecoming game, included mocking portrayals of queen candidates and varsity Football players. Half-time ceremonies brought excitement to the audience as they awaited the announcement of the queen. Freshmen attendants, Vince Vela and Evelyn Mick presented a crown and roses to queen Theresa Marie Coots. Pom Pon girls accompanied the band’s version of ‘‘The Hustle” while the Twirlers performed with batons of fire to the ‘‘Theme from the S.W.A.T.” series. The second-half of the game brought victory to Governors over the Tech Tigers. Dave Slupczynski’s two touchdowns contributed to the final score of 38-12. The Student Association dance topped off the 1976 Homecoming with ‘‘Primal Earth " to entertain students who came. luring Penelope HKnBiflHn accompanied by Hollywood Hippie (Scott Orich) mocks a Homecoming queen candidate as he " shakes his bootie. " SWimmer, Rorr )iane Dzurochak. " Ya see it ' s like ’dis! " While explaining to the audience about rough practices, seniors Laura Lovin and Wendy Hochstetler receive comments fron he crowd at the Pep Assembly. Twirler Sue DeLau sets the Homecoming festivities " on fire” with her fire routine done to " Theme from S.W.A.T. " Homecoming — 15 16 — Prom Roman decor el Clad in Roman style tunics, freshman and sophomore attendants added to the Roman theme of the 1977 prom by wearing such attire. A chariot provided the setting for couples to take pictures on. Grapes, served as snacks for munching, carried out the motif. The Scherwood Club in Schererville hosted the prom and after-prom, both held in the same room May 21. To finance the annual formal, juniors sold candles for two years and sponsored a dance. “We made the majority of our money by selling candles. It was the best money making project I’ve ever known of, " commented junior Janice Jazyk. After listening to band possibilities at Kitty’s Saloon, Mr. Ono ' s, and St. Joe’s College, the junior class selected George Adams and the Dynamics to perform from 8:00-11:00 p.m. Slink Rand, a rock band from the Chicago area played at the post-prom from midnight to 3:00 a.m. “I think we made the best choice we could have for the bands. The committee thought they were the best around,” stated band committee chairperson Sue Prange. As couples entered the “Roman world,” girls who attended the junior-senior prom received one red tea rose — an added touch for the visitors at the Scherwood Club. Couples enjoyed the company of each other the day after the prom as many went to beaches, amusement parks, and Turkey Run. Prom Taking tests may seem like a big hassle, but to seniors John Rudd, and Dean Witte, it paid off when they received National Merit Semi-Finalist and Finalist honors. T r Athletic Award Winners — Front Row: Mr. Wrestling — George Kender; Ms. Basketball — Joanie Uhrin; Ms Volleyball — Terri Chance. Back Row: Mr. Football — Dave Slupczynski; Mr. Swimming — John Taylor; Mr Basketball — Dave Peters Patriotism and leadership helped senior Marshall Greene to win the Daughters of the American Revolution award. As she prepares a dinner, senior Marcia Barrett recalls being recognized as Homemaker of Tomorrow. Selected to perform with the U.S. Navy Band in a concert at Gavit High School, junior Sandi Sonaty rehearses for her upcoming performance. Talent and determination — the perfect blend for vocalists Pat Nadon, Becky James, Diana Brnicky and Karen Kortokray as they took first place in All-State Choir. Achievement , horde A ssl 1 Ol j. 1 O kxiol r ' -vv’sn ckrr r r ct monv +olnn+ a H nnnnlo o A pyramid of 13k+18 bricks are stacked so there are k layers with seven bricks on the top layer. Each layer below contains two more than the one above it. The total number of bricks are ... Reading comprehension verbal questions and problem solving compiled part of the National Merit Scholarship Program test. This year ' s recipients, John Rudd and Dean Witte, qualified out of 15,000 entries as Semi-Finalists. As the first male winner of the Daughters of American Revolution Citizenship Award since 1965, Marshall Greene felt it a great honor and surprise being chosen Concentration and good performance enabled senior Joanie Uhrin to capture the award of one of the top 150 High School Girls’ Basketball Players in Indiana. among many talented people. Chosen to travel to Seattle, Washington in June for further competition, senior Marshall Greene won the Indiana State Speech Championship. He entered an event called “Congress” and proposed several Debate Bills. Chosen to represent Morton in the All-State Choir, Diana Brnicky, Becky James, Karen Kortokrax and alternate Pat Nadon, sang in a concert on Oct. 29 at Howe High School in Indisnapolis. By proving their ability and skills, senior Joanie Uhrin and junior Ruth Drake received the All-Conference Basketball Award. Joanie received another honor being chosen as one of the top 150 High School Girl Basketball players in the state of Indiana. .from peanut to pre ident After three terms with a Republican president, a Democrat took oath as President of the U.S. — his name - Jimmy Carter. As a presidential hopeful from Plains, Georgia, Carter proposed an idea to reduce the unemployment figure to date. At several public debates held on prime-time television in the privacy of one’s own home, the nation could see the Republican nominee — Gerald Ford and the Democrat — Carter “battle out” problems amidst the eyes of viewers throughout the country. Voters obtained a birds’-eye view of the image brought over the TV set of both candidates. Maybe a " pretty face” can sell anything. cidici, K0A9 capture public eqe For the first time in the history of the Olympics, one girl, age 14, from Romania won four gold medals, and the adoration of millions of U.S. fans — little Nadia Comanici. She received invitations from the U.S. for special television appearances. Not only Nadia received world attention but athlete Bruce Jenner and champion figure skater Dorothy Hamill did as well. The remake of the 30’s flick of “King Kong” attracted the eyes of thrill-seekers. The million-dollar mechanical creation of the life-like main attraction, Kong, provoked rhany to go who would ordinarily not see " an oldie.” Some said Kong looked almost human — it was “in his eyes.” 20 — National La Husique A new creation in Rock ' n Roll — Frampton. His hit album “Frampton Comes Alive’’ was described as unbelievable, it was unearthly — he’s fantastic,” by one Morton student. Other new sounds include — Boston, Heart, Bob Seger, and Brick whose combined efforts increased the music industry’s sales. Talented Stevie Wonder produced " Songs In The Key of Life " — a phenomenon, including his hit singles " I Wish” and " Isn’t She Lovely? " Cold hits. cigciifi Our nation progressed through this year totaling quite a bit O of “news.” Was there or wasn’t there an • epidemic? First, many raced to • be vaccinated with the swine flu • shot. Then, after discovering • that some people who took the • shot got the Guillaime Barre B Syndrome which caused paralysis in some people, no one got ■i shots. Later, after some elderly B people in Florida got the flu, the vaccination program was p re-instated. 10 ' S “I have the right to die. If B want it, let it be done.” This was death-row murderer Gary Gilmore’s wish as he pleaded for e execution in the electric chair. After weeks of approving and disapproving his “wish” by J federal courts, it was finally granted, Gary Gilmore was wine llu. executed Jan. 17, 1977 in Utah. Restoration of capital punishment became " alive” again. Since the Gilmore incident other prisoners have been awaiting execution. Shown over eight consecutive nights in January, “Roots” captured the hearts of millions in the U.S. Never in the history of television were there more viewers for a TV program. An estimated 130 million people saw the “triumph of an American family.” More people watched ‘Roots’ than the other ’76-77 TV landmark — the immortal “Gone With The Wind” — shown for the first time on TV. Indiana became the 35th state to ratify ERA in January. Four more states are needed to ratify. ub-zero weather cou e elo ina " B-r-r-r-h! " It’s cold in d ' em d’are hills. Not only in “d’em hills” was it cold, but right here in our town. The weather in the northeastern section of the U.S. at the start of the new year reigned as the worst since 1874. There were 43 consecutive days of temperatures below the freezing mark. A push to turn down thermostats to 65 degrees urged many people to “bundle up” in their own private homes. One Morton student, junior Nancy O’Brien commented, " We wore heavy sweaters all the time when it was advised to turn thermostats down. It wasn’t so bad, really. I heard somewhere that the slight chill was good for your body.” Along with the sub-zero weather and chill factor came snow. Good ' ol snow. But too much of a good thing isn’t so good. Some 20 inches of snow fell during the coldest period of weather in over a century. Northern Indiana Public Service Company’s request to use only 50% of total energy in most businesses pressured many places to close. The Hammond Public School System was just one out of many in the Region forced to shut its doors. Both faculty and students found their semester break extended three days at Morton because of a request by NIPSCO officials to shut down. “I just enjoyed the extra time to catch up on my sleep. You know how it is. Go to bed at 10:00 and get up at 6:30. That’s not too much time sleeping for routine school days,” said sophomore Todd Hochstetler. Layoffs at plants and at jobs came because of the artic weather. Some Governors’ parents were affected with this as some 6,000 workers had been laid off because of natural gas cutbacks. Over half of the workers at An excessive accumulation of snow in the region caused one lady to spend more time cleaning her car off than she anticipated. Rand McNally got laid off. The Nabisco plant had cut its power to only one-third the total output of an average day. Inland Steel, U.S. Steel and Youngstown Sheet and Tube cut down on employees work hours and closed early for a few days at the request of NIPSCO to conserve energy. Carson Pirie Scott and Co., even closed down on Jan. 28. Tow trucks help clear the streets of stalled cars after a blizzard the night before. The heavy snow caused many people to spend the night in their cars. “Hey! Slow it down. Where, ya goin — to a fire?” Yes, indeed. Some Morton students found themselves ditching class to get an eyewitness account of the fire at the Midwest Chemical Solvent plant, just east of the school across Cline Avenue in Gary. The students got a glimpse of one of the longest burning fires in this area in quite a while. A spectacular fire, fueled by hundreds of chemical solvent drums stored at the company burned throughout the day before finally coming under control that night, Dec. 21, after injuring two firemen. Thick black smoke belched into the sky and was visible past Calumet bites Region City, III. and Valparaiso, Ind. The grayish black smoke and orange fireballs forced Gary fire crews to use Hammond’s water supply to fight the blaze because there were no hydrants in Gary near the great fire. The plant collected chemical wastes.from various companies in Indiana and Illinois. A Gary fireman said he thought some of the chemicals could be petro solvents, keytone, and alcohol. Oddly enough, the fire broke out on the last day before Christmas vacation — perhaps it gave students one last memory of 1976. An explosive fireblast ruins the Midwest Chemical Solvent Recovery Company making the smoke visible for offer 30 miles. Po ible clo inQ invite picketer After considering problems of declining enrollments, increased operational costs, racial and ethnic balance, and school transportation, the Hammond School City announced that four elementary schools will close: Miller, Riverside, Porter, and Washington Elementaries. Superintendent Willard Congreve said amond the considerations given while drawing up boundary plans were distances children walk to school, " the degree to which school communities can remain intact,” and safety of children crossing intersections. Protesting, petitioning to the court, and boycotting schools characterized the parents’ concern for the future of their children. The School Facilities Study Committee came up with suggestions for the use of the school after they would be closed and students redistricted; one idea — " Mothball” them for future use. Looking ahead, one may start to think that if the renovated buildings were turned back to schools, would the same thing happen again??? Local — 23 misti| night " frying to scrounge up enough A nerve to ask someone for a date can be a hassle for both guys and girls nowadays, it Problems like this faced W Morton High School students as ■ they asked that “special someone” % to the Annual Winter Semi-Formal, ■■ Saturday, Dec. 11 from 7:30-10:30. Reigning over all activities, ) a sorcerer kept watch in the “Fantasy Forest,” this year’s p theme for the dance. A fire-breathing dragon, a A treehouse, unicorns, elves, a m rainbow with a pot of gold, and a ■ concession stand disguised as a ■ castle appeared at the formal to ■ accent the theme. ■ The decorations, arrayed in f colors of green and blue, used fc Hobbit characters to create a p “forest” atmosphere at the dance. “A lot of cooperation by students ■ helped the dance to be a success,” ■ stated decorations chairperson k Doreen Mish. a four-man band, “Monterey” provided music for the couples, _ playing everything from modern ■ jazz to rock and roll. As the price of everything • else went up, the formal tickets t did, too. The priced changed from ■ last year’s $7 to $7.50. 24 — Winter Semi-Formal Many couples make dinner plans at the last minute. Sophomores Sharon Slupczynski and Larry Toth discuss many possibilities but finally decide to go to Mr. Kenney ' s. As they do " The Hustle” senior John Muta, sophomore Pam Zabinski, junior Donna Stricklin and senior Bob Munsie unwind to enjoy the night ' s events. Winter Semi-Formal — 25 Toi|lcind character while rehearsing for their upcoming performance, Karen Kortokrax, Jerry Irvine, Mike Hatch and Carolyn Smitka take advice from David Innes (Master Toymaker in Toyland.) 1 on toge come dire Wouldn’t you like to take an exciting journey into the fairytale kingdom of Mother Goose? For many this dream came true when they went to see “Babes in Toyland” November 17, 19, and 20 in the large auditorium. This production, presented by Morton Top Hat Theatre, included many characters from the storybook world of Mother Goose such as Widow Piper and her 14 children, Contrary Mary, and Little Bo Peep. Casting for the play required long hours of tryouts, call-backs, and many rehearsals. “It’s not so easy, as many people think, trying out for a play. Over 100 students tried out; many were not picked. Mr. Edwards had stated that they only needed 67. Only 67!” said Dawn Sabau (Widow Piper). The plot contained many of the same elements in other fairytales — a love affair, a bad guy, and a usual happy ending. “I think the play appealed to most of the students that came to see it. Everyone loves a love story. There has to " be a bad guy — and what fun would it be without a happy ending?” remarked soph Darrell Barnes (Alan). Cast and crew worked equally hard to accomplish a polished performance of “Babe s In Toyland.” " We were very pleased with all the students — especially at the end. It was surprising to see that one can go above his own capabilities when under tremendous pressure,” stated English teacher Martin Stiglitz (The Spider). It turned out that the cast members sewed their own costumes and helped produce their own scenery In the past, stage crew constructed sets. After each performance of the play, a standing ovation echoed through the large auditorium. Perhaps fairytales don’t appeal only to children. " Contrary Mary, we’ll help you find Alan. Don ' t worry,” exclaims the Toyland cast as they review a scene from " Babes In Toyland” during their first rehearsal. ' A great deal of patience enables Junkens to apply m face before a dress Play — 27 DIRECTOR Donn L. Edwards MUSIC DIRECTOR Carol Nichols Loehrke CHOREOGRAPHER Martin Stiglitz SCENIC DESIGNER Donn L. Edwards BACKDROP Jim Andrews REHEARSAL ACCOMPANIST Carol Clyne PERFORMANCE MUSICIANS Carol Clyne, Cindy Volkman, Steve Pavy, Jeff Gordon THE CAST HILDA, maid of all work Deanna Huber JACK, one of the Piper children Jerry Irvine JILL, one of his sisters Ruth Steele BO PEEP, a careless shepherdess Stephanie Oberc BARNABY, an unsmiling miser Robert Wolanin TOM, Widow Piper’s eldest son Larry Kolwicz THE WIDOW PIPER, a poor widow Dawn Sabau GONZORGO, a sea-going ruffian Jeffrey Junkens RODERIGO, his simple minded partner Philip Kizziah ALAN, Barbaby’s nephew Darrell Barnes JANE, Barnaby’s neice Sue Boilek CONTRARY MARY, Widow Piper’s eldest daughter . Linda Griffin THE GIANT SPIDER Martin Stiglitz THE BROWN BEAR .John Staples FAIRY QUEEN Diana Brnicky MARMADUKE, Inspector of Toy Police Kirk Dietzman THE MASTER TOYMAKER David Innes GRUMIO, his apprentice Ken Rosek 28 _ Plays While rehearsing for opening night, Mr. Elgas instructs Bev Madison, Dan Ladendorf, and Mark Nevelo on blocking (stage position). THE CAST Ugly (the beast). Marshall Greene, Bill Kammer Queen 1 . .Janice Frey Cringe (Lady-In- Waiting) . .Mary Ann Hill Toad (I’s son). .Larry Kolwicz Sister (I’s sister). .Doreen Mish Scurry (a Page) Mike Hatch Fastidious (Grand Vizier) . .Kirk Dietzman Ho (a Guard) .Philip Kizziah Hum (another Guard) .Cary Lannin Boy (the orphan boy) Neil Wilson Hypochondria .Sandy Hooper Petulance . Bev Madison Suspicion . Sue Vrahoretis Dismay . Paulette Szczepanski Blythe (a young girl) Carol Smitka Snivel . Michael Mosca, Mark Nevelo Flinch . Phillip Barnes Cower . .Dan Ladendorf Mope. .Robert Wolanin Writer . Mr. Stanley Elgas Technical Director . ... Mr. Donn Edwards Costumes. Mr. Martin Stiglitz Lighting . Dean Witte Setting John Lipka, Chris Karalas Sound Control . . .Dale Bensinger Set Construction .. Mark Nevelo, Neil Wilson, Dale Bensinger, Jeff Spotten, Phoebe Ann Brewster, Scott Spotten Costume Construction.Bev Madison Make-up Ms. Linda Luttringer Program Cover Phillip Barnes " I was gyped” argues Bev Madison to Dan Ladendorf as Mark Nevelo and Bob Wolanin join in with her. Proudly displaying their captive Bill Kammer (The Ugly), Cary Lannin (Hum) and Phil Kizziah (Ho) stand guard. Plays — 29 30 — Academics I remember when my folks told me, “But we’re only trying to help. We’re doing it for your own good.” The whole purpose of education lies in that one little saying. To help, special courses have been designed to aid students in specific areas of study. In the English Department, “electives” were chosen by juniors and seniors instead of year-long fundamental courses. On the list of electives included courses in Composition Skills, Creative Writing, English and American Literature, and Reading Skills Improvement classes. In an average Reading Skills Improvement class, machines like the pacer and shadowscope assisted students in increasing their reading speed and comprehension. Nowadays, many Govs insisted a good education is not necessary for a happy life. One Morton student even said, " School’s a big joke. Ha!” When applying for a job, an employer checks into high school records for scholarship and effort grades. If they’re not good, chances of getting a good job are slim. “Money doesn’t grow on trees.” Now a job is almost a necessity. Education doesn ' t exist to keep you ball-and-chained to a desk in a classroom to learn. Offered are courses which will help you to study and learn better, and in turn, GET SMART . . Academics — 31 CLASS pARTici PATES iN FiRST Aid COURSE “Hey, did you see that group of mummies walkin’ down the hall?” “Are you crazy? Those weren’t mummies. That was only part of my health and safety class.” The American Red Cross First Aid course was taught in a public school for the first time. Dr. Mary Pettersen ' s health and safety class took part in the course. Students learned the important rules and techniques of artificial respiration and emergency treatments for various injuries. “First Aid was a break away from the everyday routine of bookwork. We saw movies and demonstrated different methods of bandaging each other,” stated junior Barb Vicari. Drivers Education was again offered to those students who met the age requirement. A fee was charged to cover the various costs of the course. A few “fender bender” accidents occured during the summer but no injuries resulted, just a few scares. Detailed “horror films” shown to students revealed the possible outcomes of wreckless and drunken driving. To their surprise, many students found that driving required much responsibility. Economics, government, personal typing and some English courses were available for many students planning to graduate early or wishing to gain extra from credits. Many pupils sought relief from summer boredom by taking classes. Gomez, one of the science department snakes, cooperates with freshman Scott Tomsic as he demonstrates one of the proper ways to hold him. Drivers education students compiled reports on accidents. Senior Barb Hemmerich displays one of the extra credit projects. 32— Summer School Summer School —33 Mad scientists invade Morton Dissecting frogs, collecting gases, and mixing solutions are all part of the curriculum ... Science. Some students from the chemistry classes attended the third annual science seminar at Indiana University Northwest Campus. Some of the discussions that were offered included topics such as cancer and cryogenics, the study of liquid gases. Psychology students visited the US Air Force “Thrill of Flight” truck parked in the school lot. The purpose of the visit was to let students experience the illusion of flying. In the fall pupils in biology classes traveled to the Indiana Dunes. The outing was more than a pleasure outing because students had to collect samples, make maps and take tests on the soil and air. While discussing lab procedures, juniors Sharon Gillespie and Craig Warner create a form of hydrogen gas. Learning the parts of a microscope proves to be tedious as sophomore Phillip Vyner attempts to memorize each one. 34 — Science Spanish classes perform skits Skits, puppet shows, and a delicious brunch. Combine them all, what do you get ... believe it or not, the outcome became an important part of the College Preparatory foreign language requirements — Spanish, French, and German. Spanish teachers gave the task of making up and acting out skits. Creativity coupled with a little acting talent proved to be helpful. Being in French class brought on the task of digging deep into one’s imagination. The students used their imaginations during their presentations of a puppet show. Cooking skills came in handy for some students who took German. The classes celebrated Christmas by preparing an authentic German dinner. To help better the understanding of the German people and their country soph. Jerry Irvine hangs up a map in German 4. Spanish lessions taught in the foreign language lab prove to be more interesting than routine book work for freshman Wendy Markowski. Puppet shows given in the beginning French classes are more enjoyable than taskful for frosh Helen Kirincik, and Deb Thorne. 36 — Foreign Language Students display artistic talent During the late fall, some art students accepted the chance to display their artistic talents. Sketches and still life paintings made up the featured exhibits. Pictures, paintings, and sketches hung on the dividers between the commons and the dining area in the cafeteria. This year for the first time, Mr. Anthony Waring, art teacher, began an afterschool workshop. It replaced the Art Club. “I thought I ' d try interesting those pupils who show a better than average interest and ability in the subject and the classroom and invite them to participate in either a more enriched development of their classwork, pursue an activity they have a special interest in or teach them drawing,” commented Mr. Waring. While adding her last minute finishing touches, senior Dawn Taillon concentrates on details of her still life model. 38 — Home Ec. Advanced foods classes prepare bountiful Thanksgiving dinner “Did you see those guys in aprons?” “Guys! Are you kiddin’?” “No really. I saw some guys in aprons over in the Home Economics section.” “I wonder what they were doing there.” “I think they were cooking.” “Cooking! Guys cook? Really? They’d probably burn down the whole school.” “No, I don’t think Miss Martine would let them.” “Miss Martine. You mean she teaches a class full of guys.” “Sure. Why not?” The single survival class enrolled all boys. In the class the boys learned the basics of cooking along with other instructions in areas of manners and table setting. Child development, also found under the list of elective courses offered this year, studied and closely observed the development and different habits of small children. From time to time small children visited the class. Dr. W. Winston Becker, principal, and Mr. Philip J. Mateja, and Mr. Joseph F. Gartner, assistant principals, attended, as honored guests, a Thanksgiving dinner which they ate at school. The advanced foods class prepared the meal. The dinner included two types of dressing, turkey and other scrumptious trimmings. Successfully reading the temperature on a thermometer in Mrs. Linda Mudra’s Family Health class puts a smile on the face of sophomore Dory Deem. Trying to correctly master the art of tying a tie, senior Malcolm Wickramasekera looks to the book for some helpful hints, instructions, and diagrams. Home Ec — 39 lEojqlish (Iepartivieint iNNOVATES CURRICuLlM Change came to Morton as the English department made many revisions. Students were required two years of general English but could choose various electives to make up the four remaining credits needed for graduation. Poetry and Creative Writing, two of the available new elective courses, provided variety for those students whose interests involved creativeness and originality. Mass Media students observed violence on television, forms of advertising and different family shows. Fifteen minute videotaped programs, including commercials, were produced and staged by the pupils. Discussions on misleading advertising, held for students’ benefit, made everyone think twice about companies and their products. “I learned a lot about food products,” replifed junior Bob Riddell. ‘‘So many on the market contain too many chemicals and additives and the commercials don’t tell you that.” Speech and Debate, also one of the elective courses, opened up new doors to the competitive organization because of sudden popularity to underclassmen. A large enrollment caused many speech students to participate in local competition. Members learned extensive techniques in delivery of speeches, cross examination questioning and rebuttal summarizing. Speedreading classes offered students the chance to improve their reading skills and comprehension. 40 — English Speedreading student, junior Judy White concentates on improving her comprehension abilities by listening to programmed tapes. Wolf (senior Dave Spudlc) proves he ' ll " blow the house down” to one of the three little pigs junior Lauri Vana in drama. Rehearsals are necessary for perfection as senior Dave Innes and junior Pat Nadon study their scripts for a future dramatic presentation. Romantic skits provide entertainment and possible embarrasing moments for junior Danielle Paulich and senior Lynn Piper as they portray a loving couple. English — 41 Election stirs pupil interest ‘‘Actually, I don’t really care who wins the election.” ‘‘Yea, you’ll probably be the first to gripe when it’s over. You really should vote cause you’ll be looking for a job after graduation, and when there’s none around, who’s gonna care then?” Election ’76, the big topic in government and economic classes this year, involved many students. Pupils suddenly showed interest in the presidential candidates and their platforms. Futures were at stake because of the unstable economy and 8% unemployment rate. Teachers assigned the televised debates to students for viewing. In geography classes, pupils studied maps, astronomy and various land types around the world. Different opinions are expressed as seniors Larry Daily, Lynn Bolsega, Jerry Markovich and Rich Crague discuss election transitions. Problems befall math students Problems, problems. Freshmen became exposed to many as they entered the world of algebra. Homework became a daily routine as students found that new concepts called for a lot of “overtime.” Geometry also proved treacherous due to the fact that postulates and theorems had to be memorized in order to work problems out. Traces of the metric system found in math courses suggested the national conversion in the future. Yardsticks became extinct. Metersticks replaced the outdated straight edge. Some upperclassmen chose to take analysis to prepare for college. Others felt an advantage as they chose not to continue math after the two year requirement. Heavenward glances by sophomore Sue Boiiek enable her to rfecite a theorem while at the board in Mrs. Carol Damiano’s geometry class. Calculators prove useful f or seniors Ed Brumfield and Mike Fary as they try to solve an equation in analysis class. Lines and numbers can become confusing but sophomore Susan Jones manages to overcome all with the aid of her compass. Math — 43 StucIeimts TRANSPOSE SCORES A complex list of guidelines and elements plagued the students of Mrs. Glenda Kolar’s Music Theory class. For a six-weeks project each member was assigned the task of composing a band arrangement. When writing their composition, the students carefully tried to blend such elements as chords, sharps, flats, crescendos, decrescendos, triads and time signatures. In order to compose their arrangements correctly, the students first studied the properties of sound, key signatures, melodic diction, and harmonic diction. With visions of becoming a famous composer like Mike Lekrone, junior Brian Graban continues to work on his own composition. Anticipating questions from her class, Mrs. Glenda Kolar observes seniors Carol Clyne and Linda Griffin, and juniors Mark Matting and Mary Jameyfield as they work. Transposing chords into the correct key gives senior Carol Clyne a little bit of trouble as she seeks some expert advice from her instructor Mrs. Glenda Kolar. 44 — Music Theory INCA Team evaIuates CURRicilllIM, fAcilmEs Stacks of blank forms, dull pencils, half used erasers, full wastebaskets, committee meetings to attend and an occasional headache or two. What do all of these things have in common? They all made up part of this year’s North Central Association ' s school evaluation program. The evaluation took place from March 1 through March 4. This type of evaluation is given once every seven years. At first the students didn’t know what the North Central Association’s evaluation consisted of. The students started to realize its seriousness when new people began to walk around the school and stopped to sit in on some of the classes. The NCA evaluation team consisted of teachers and administrators from different school systems in Indiana. They spent a total of four days in the school. The team soon found that one important element had been excluded from their schedules: free time. The schedules of the NCA evaluation team members seemed very hectic. Their agenda included such things as a dinner in the cafeteria, an oral report given to the administration, visits to classrooms, and a tea which took place in the school library. Mrs. Vergene Culbertson, chairman of the tea stated that the purpose of the tea “was to give the members of the evaluation team a chance to meet the faculty members on a more informal basis.” The NCA evaluation team visited some of the classrooms of the school. Their purpose consisted of evaluating the different courses and departments, pointing out the strengths and weaknesses and making suggestions on how to better them. ATTENd ChicAqo bAllET “Okay let’s try it again.” “a. s, d, f, g. I, k, j, h.” “Now let’s practice our reaches.” “a, q, s. w, d, e. f, r, g, t, ;, p, I, o, k, i, j, u, h, y.” At the beginning of school this became a familiar sound as one walked down the hall from the office to the library. Beginning typists attempted to concentrate on finger movements and tried not to look at their keys. Shorthand and typing students had no idea that one of their field trips would be traveling to Chicago to attend a ballet. Junior Susan Olson commented, " It was good. I enjoyed it. It showed some of the basic moves of ballet.” The trip was not all pleasure for the students. A little business was mixed in with the pleasure. While in Chicago the students had a chance to visit the CNA Insurance Company building. Bookkeeping, also found under the list of business department electives, durated for two semesters. In bookkeeping one learns the difference between withdrawals, deposits, and dividends. The knowledge that a student gathers from this class will prove to be useful and practical in everyday life. Clerical practice, which follows Typing III, deals with the operation of office machinery. Students learned the operation of such machines. Machine dictation enables juniors Nancy Roquet, Polly Scott, and Barb Shadley to improve their shorthand skills. With both eyes glued to her Typing I book, junior Janet Kandalec hurries to complete her block-style business letter. Difficult calculations in her clerical practice class present senior Colleen Prendergast with a lot of baffling questions. Strain shows on junior Ken Kaniewski ' s f ace as he attempts to adjust a drill press. Batteries provide current for senior Ricky Jackson and juniors Tim Westphal and Jim Medwetz as they experiment with electricity. Safety comes first in metals class as a masked student strives to finish his welding. Demonstrating the use of his utensils, senior Mike Corrigan handles hot steel with clamps. 48 — Industrial Arts Guys ENjoy Members of the male species may have discovered an interesting subject in Industrial Arts. Females. With the elimination of discrimination and determination of equality, female enrollment increased. Many girls joined the courses to become more familiar with male oriented jobs such as fixing cars and working with electricity. Students in wood shop chose their own projects. Some made cabinets and bookends while others focused on bowls and pipes. Electronics pupils started by learning the basic principles of electricity. Later they made circuits and measured voltage across resistors. Those taking power mechanics learned how to tune up a motor from a lawnmower The girls in the classes found the subject to be unusually different. m 2 m O O 2 -o z Precise measurements, as junior Frank Vitalone knows, are a major factor for any woodshop project. One of the gang, junior Marcia Zarnik watches seniors Cary Banka and Rich Crague in mechanics. Industrial Arts 49 YouNq qyiviNASTS PErFect routines “Wow, take a look at Cathy.” “Yea, check it out. Hey Cathy the wethead is dead! " “Shut up you guys, I just got out of swimming. " Embarrassing situations often occurred as wethaired females made their way to their next class. “Swimming was a hassle sometimes,” replied freshman Rose Richmond, “we had fifteen minutes to get dressed, dry our hair and put on our makeup.” Eight weeks of swimming required by law provided students with a change of pace from regular indoor sports. Warm weather during the first few weeks of school allowed students to play tennis and football outdoors. As winter progressed, students moved indoors and learned the regulations and skills involved in playing basketball and volleyball. Timing and coordination come first as freshman Bob Smith completes a forward summersault off the side of the pool. Immense concentration on the ball proves to be the key for freshman Sue Jones as she successfully bu mps the volleyball. Girls learned the fundamentals of gymnastics. They created three different routines which they later performed on either the horse, uneven parallel bars, balance beam, or floor mats. After long practices, the young gymnasts presented their routines. The girls, graded for creativity and execution, relaxed after they accomplished a feat they believed was practically impossible. “When I was first told that I had to get up on the uneven parallel bars and learn some of the stunts I almost died, but after I got over being scared and tried it I found out that it really wasn’t that bad,” stated freshman Carol Goldschmidt, “but I really think that my routine on the balance beam was the easiest.” Performing an allemande left creates problems for freshmen Lauri Farmer and Elaine Jansky as they listen for the next words of the caller. With sheer determination junior Tim Guiden rushes through a forest of arms during basketball in Mr. Maurey Zlotnik’s gym class. Energetically using his last few mintues of free time during swimming class, freshman Bob McAfee reaches for the ball. Stretched out comfortably across the pool’s water, freshman Frank Miller makes his way to dry land in Mr. Bob Hunt ' s gym class. With concentrated effort freshman Jilayne Bartlett steadies herself aboard a balance beam during Miss Judith Hall ' s gym class. Gym — 51 52 ..that is " ... Carol Johnson, Randy Jones, Barbara Kellington, Frank Lange, Joe Maravich, Robin Noraduski, Lola Perka, Charlie Ramercik, Terry Revol ... Please report to the small auditorium following first hour. Thank you.” Students gained sudden fame as the " M.H.S. Presentation of Names” aroused the interest of many and the audience of announcement listeners increased. The rise in the number of ditchers hit an all- time high as " Semester II” premiered; thus the administrative critics decided that action must be taken. Homeroom, changing its time slot, moved to precede second hour. The change occurred to provide a longer time for the pupil personnel staff to account for the absences. The excused (white) — unexcused (pink) pass system became extinct while dittoed attendance sheets, distributed to the teaching staff, listed past absences of students and declared them either verified or unverified. Six unverified absences in one six-week period resulted in a failing grade in that respective class. Tardiness to class three To go or no!to go the question! times counted as one unverified absence from the class. Tardies were usually very frequent. This new procedure brought up controversial opinions by the student body. “I really don’t think that it’s fair to allow only three tardies in one six-week period because there are times when you can ' t avoid being late to school,” commen ted junior Cary Lannin, “and when you try to explain your reason to your teacher, they don’t listen to what you have to say.” A freshman girl added, “During the winter my mom had a lot of trouble with her car and when the thing wouldn’t start I was late, but it wasn’t my fault.” So which stand is actually right? Neither opinion proves wrong; but the actual reason for the change occurred only to stress the importance of promptness. Attendance, in turn, succeeded to be the major principle in the new enforced 1976-77 policy. Students often believed that regular attendance to class was not necessary. This belief caused a burden on both the student and the teacher. Teachers, forced to go out of their way for absent pupils, made plans for makeup work. Students, returning to class, struggled to catch up on lost concepts and make up tests which often turned out more difficult. Dr. William Congreve, Superintendent of the Hammond School System, had Student- Parent Guides distributed to call attention to the attendance problem. “The Board of School Trustees and the school staffs want to prepare all students to be competent responsible citizens. We want them to understand history, economics, government, science, and the different arts. We want them to develop self-respect and respect for others. We know that we can’t teach them anything unless they come to school regularly!” stated Dr. Congreve. In many respects his statements were pleas for the students and parents to come to a realization of educational importance. So what will the outcome be? Some students made decisions to return to their classes while others continued to disregard instructions. “Man, It’s really nice outside!” “Yea, let ' s not go to 5th hour and go to the beach or something.” “For sure, I’ll tell Cathy and Sue. Pick us up in the front.” ... To go or not to go ... 53 54 — Organizations Whether coming together as friend or foe, “clique” or non- " clique,” groups are formed with one main purpose in mind — to work together as a unit. Involvement constitutes a key to success in whatever project an organization takes upon itself. I saw the drastic change in attendance at Booster Club meetings. Almost three times as many people showed up for meetings. Even though the annual Booster Club Jr.-Sr. Powderpuff game attracted new members to join just to be in the game, many stayed on as year-long members. Did many people ever hear of what the Foreign Language Club was until this year? It seemed like all of a sudden the Foreign Language Club was alive again. In October, the club sponsored a dance which helped increase the number of new members. It also put big $$ signs in the group’s growing treasury. Ooh, the aches and pains of a dying club. As some clubs increase membership, others sometimes fade. Because an organization acquires less members than the previous year or goes in debt, a club can collapse as did the Math and Chess Clubs. Organizations and clubs offer an opportunity for students to enjoy themselves as well as get involved. They are there for your use — why not join the Debate Team, Chem Club or OUR GANG ... Organizations — 55 Top Hat catcIies MOod,TRENds ofyEAR “Are we staying after school again today?” ‘Have the pictures come back from Bodies yet?” “I hope this headline fits. This space looks awfully small” Around deadline time, these and other comments sounded throughout the Top Hat room. Many section editors spent extra hours and vacation days adding finishing touches to their sections. “Working on the yearbook is a lot more work than I thought. I ' ve spent a lot of hours in the Top Hat room. But through it all, I had a good time. It’s very rewarding to see the yearbook come out and know that you had a part in it,” commented senior co-editor Kim Wells. Writing captions, copy and headlines kept the staff members up on their English skills at all times. Thinking of ideas and organizing pictures also played an important part in being a Top Hat staff member. " It was very hard to come up with captions for the pictures. The captions had to explain more than meets the eye,” commented academics co-editor Doreen Mish. “With the present nostalgia fad popular, we thought the theme ‘Flashbacks’ would be appropriate for this year’s book. It turned out to be a theme that all section editors could relate to and enjoy working on, " commented editors Micki Tutush and Chris Diehl. ‘Flashbacks’ portrayed this year’s styles, events, and the overall mood of 1976-77. 56 — Top Hat Section Editors — Front Row: Carole Kuhn, Doreen Mish, Tina Smith, Beth Crowe, Amel Maximose, Beth Plaskett. Back Row: Carl Kosinski, Joan Bliss, Kathy Kosanovich, Cathy Riskin, Kim Wells, Marion Pastar, Joellyn Ziel, Barb Vicari, Cheryl Treen, Terri Clinton, Gayle Fross, Renee Polochak. Exact calculations are essential for the correct fitting of captions, pictures and headlines on senior Carl Kosinski’s advertising layout. Money, Money, Money! After a week and a half of Top Hat sales, senior Tina Smith must balance money and figure out totals. Mortonite changes printer, style; improves schedule, reader appeal Changes occur everyday and this year they occurred on the Mortonite. This year the paper was put together at Morton and then taken to the printers. Compass, the papers’ old printer, closed down so the staff was forced to find a new printer. " It’s much easier doing it this way. We have a better schedule and we have more time to arrange layouts,” commented managing editor Nancy Roquet. “Our paper style has changed in the types of stories we have. We try to appeal to all the readers, not just a certain group, by having a variety of features and stories.” Keeping with its annual tradition, new members were initiated into Quill Scroll at the Mortonite, Top Hat banquet. Members to be initiated must go through a ceremony with candles and repeat a special saying. New members received a gold or silver charm or pin and a subscription to the Quill Scroll magazine. In order to be eligible for Quill Scroll, a person must have been on either staff for a year. obvious places. Reporters — Front Row: Carol Stephens, Paula Yonke, Pam Fork, Laura Loser, Liz Patlyek. Second Row: Eric Nelson, Alan Marek, Greg Harwood, Michelle Marks. Back Row: Ron Ostojic, Mike Catania, Howard Lussier, Randy Segally, Perry Rubino, Mark Anoskey. Page and Feature Editors — Front Row: Marsha Frey, Amy O ' Neal, Beth Hess. Second Row: Chuck Millard, Carol Clyne, Greg Swiercz, Joani Uhrin, Peggy Goldschmidt. Back Row: Rob Barta. 58 — Mortonite Mortonite Editors — copy editor Debbie Novak, layout editor John Matonovich, and managing editor Nancy Roquet. Managing editor Nancy Roquet and layout editor John Matonovich look over paste¬ ups of the Mortonite, and correct all the overlooked errors. Quill Scroll — Front Row: Barb Vicari, Liz Patlyek, Second Row: Terri Clinton, Amel Maximose, Beth Crowe, Laura Loser, Tina Smith, Cheryl Treen, Gayle Fross, Debbie Novak, Pam Fork, Renee Polochak, Carol Clynp, Micki Tutush, Chris Diehl, Beth Hess. Third Row: Pe ggy Goldschmidt, Rob Barta, Kim Wells, Nancy Roquet, Joan Bliss, Amy O’Neal, Carol Stephens, Marsha Frey. Fourth Row: Greg Swiercz, Doreen Mish, Alan Marek, Cathy Riskin, Kathy Kosanovich, Ron Ostojic, John Matonovich, Perry Rubino, Carole Kuhn. Back Row: Joani Uhrin, Chuck Millard, Beth Plaskett, Marion Pastar, Mark An oskey, Carl Kosinski. Mortonite, Quill Scroll — 59 Stage Band — Front Row: Stoney Bozsiko, Mark Housty. Second Row: Craig Warner, John Livingston, Greg Easton, Jerry Kotvasz, Darrell Barnes, Tom Stultz, Brian Graban, Rich Teran, Carl Lanning, Phil Chepregi, Joelle Barron, Mike Fary, Back Row: Mary Jameyfield, Dave Hawkins, Garry Kotvasz, Brian Hemmerich, Mrs. Glenda Kolar (director), Linda Griffin, Cheryl Pauer, Doug Ellison, Pat Lucky, Kevin McCabe, Wayne Machuca, Bob Vroman, Jim Roach. Band — Front Row: Jill Hulsey, Sandi Sonaty, Lori King, Sandie Burkholder. Second Row: Jill Stevens, Nancy O ' Brien, Laura Loser, Mary Jameyfield, Pam Casper, Doug Ellison. Third Row: Becky Cunningham, Lois Kutie, Mark McKechnie, Tina Smith, Charlene Hart, Phil Chepregi, Wayne Machuca. Fourth Row: Lisa Fellows. Diane Vavrek, Sue Lara, Carc illa Stokes, Lori Fellows, Dana Ford, John Siple, Bob Smith, Ron Reid, Dave Futrell, Cheryl Pauer, Mike Fary. Back Row: Martin Bardoczi, Dan Loser, Dave Dawson, Brenda Edwards, Dale Bennsinger, Mark Housty, Stoney Bozsiko, Bob Pawloski, Dave Loser, Steve Bardoczi. 60 — Stage Band, Band Orchestra — Front Row: Denise Hilton, Sharon Skeen, Sue Ecsi, Sissy Martone, Leslie Johnson, Tina Oakley, Lynda Hem- Merich, Gayle Harris, Ed Fryer, Greg Jen. Second Row: Jill Stevens, Nancy O ' Brien, Pam Casper, Jill Hulsey, Sandi Sonaty, Lori King, Sandie Burkholder, Lisa Edwards, Charlene Hart, Jeff Smith. Third Row: Mary Jameyfield, Brian Graban, Rich Teran, Tom Stultz, Darrell Barnes, Greg Easton, Cheryl Pauer, Doug Ellison, Craig Warner, John Liv¬ ingston, Dave Hawkins. Fourth Row: Mike Fary, Jim Roach, Bob Vroman, Joelle Bar¬ ron, Kevin McCabe, Mark Housty, Stoney Bozsiko, Steve Bardoczi, Linda Griffin. Back Row: Pat Lucky, Mrs. Glenda Kolar (direc¬ tor). Banc) Adds No matter what the weather, practice must go on for such events as holiday parades, school concerts, and football and basketball games. Each morning at 8:15 the Marching Band practiced on the football field. When bad weather threatened, practice moved to the gym. Besides this, the band members found time to sell grapefruits and oranges. The proceeds made by these activities went toward new uniforms, sheet music, and other props needed by the band to perform. To discover how they rated, the Stage Band entered a contest held at Gavit. For the past couple of years, members received a second rating in their region. " In band we usually play all classical music, but Stage Band gives us a chance to play some of the more modern pieces,” commented senior Dave Hawkins. The Orchestra performed along with the band in spring concerts. Chilly morning practices enable senior Dave Hawkins to ready for night football games. Band — Front Row: Lisa Edwards, Becky Detterline, Tracey Frankland, Juanita Munoz. Kathy Bend. Second Row: Barb Hemmerich, Gayle Harris, Ed Fryer, Greg Jen, Cheryl Alberts, Chris Reid, Carol LaVelle, Barbara Iddings. Third Row: Rich Young, Candy Ballard, Pam McGenis, Bob Vroman, James Roach, Sandy Hooper, Donna Harris, Carl Lanning, Rich Teran. Brian Graban. Fourth Row: Kevin McCabe. Margie Ruiz, Rick Buckner, Jerry Kotvasz, Darrell Barnes, Tom Stultz, Greg Easton. Lisa Long, Brian Hemmerich, Garry Kotvasz, Dave Hawkins, John Livingston, Craig Warner. Back Row: Mrs. Glenda Kolar (director). Orchestra, Band — 61 ZEST TO h Al FTiME Do-re-mi . . gifted members named to ASC ‘‘Bigger crescendo, more bass.” Comments like these could be heard from the choir room as members prepared for their many concerts. On December 15, the choirs held their Christmas concert. With the theme ‘‘Christmas is Love,” the choirs interchanged church songs and popular tunes during the program. Choir alumni participated in the last number, the “Halleujah Chorus.” Becky James, Pat Nadon, and Diane Brnicky traveled to Indianapolis to participate in an All State Choir. Selections of ASC members came from a series of auditions. Eight members out of every group were then selected for the choir. “It was a good experience for me because I learned more about music that one day than I had for a long time,” stated senior Becky James. “It was really neat to be able to sit together with a bunch of kids from other schools and sing. I really had a lot of fun.” Girls Choir — Front Row: Sherree Reding, Pauline Schaller, Lois Osborne. Second Row: Tracey Rotenberg, Mary Chambers, Rachel Martinez. Third Row: Margie Ruiz, Robin Martin, Cathy Hokenson. Fourth Row: Jewel Barron, Tina Whitt, Rhonda Martin, Lisa Harwood. Fifth Row: Barb Gillis, Cheryl Boleik, Christine Erb, Becky Boyle. Sixth Row: Sue Vines, Diane Milton, Stephanie Oberc. Liz Patlyek. Back Row: Tammy Spasske, Laura Spletzer, Connie Pearman, Jackie Lush. Girls Choir meets sixth period. Concert Choir — Front Row: Karen Bundy, Clarissa Carpen, Ruth Steele, Cecilia Saksa, Sandi Sonaty, Marilyn Lee, Judy Howard, Kim Martin, Linda Griffin, Sharon Hembree, Becky James, Pam Hadady, Kim Easton Cindy Volkman, Carol Clyne. Second Row: Cindy Fisher, Dawn Sabau, Connie Parojcic, Deanna Huber, Denise Lee, Diane Brnicky, Mary Jameyfield, Terr i Chance, Teri Spiro, Georgina Swanson, Regina Antkowiak, Laura Lovin, Karen Kortokrax, Roberta Goodpaster. Third Row: Pat Nadon, David Innes, Bob Winston, Darrell Barnes, Pat Lucky, Mike Mosca, Andy Vela, Phil Barnes, Tim Jones. Doug Ellison, Darryl Mize, David Layne, Back Row: Jeff Junkens, Greg Blanton, Nicky Mireles, Scott Belt, Tim Guiden, Don Winston, John Theodore, Dan Rowe, John Staples, Dan Young, Tim Stephen, Jamie Smith, Tim Crutchfield, Brent Theodore. Concert Choir practices second hour. 62 — Concert Choir, Girls’ Choir Ensemble Front Row: Ruth-Steele, Pat, Nadon. Second Rc W: Georgina Swanson. Doug Ellison. ' Diane Brnicky.. John Staples, Deanna Haber. Jeff Jigrtoens. Karen-KorotkraS: David Innes. Linda Gciffin, Tim JoDes, Denise Lee, Andy tela. Back Row: Cindy Volkman. Greg Blanton, Becky James. John Theodore, Carol Clyne, Laura Lovin. Nicky ft ireles, Terri ■ Chance! Tim Guiden. Ensemble ' meets fourth hjotiivto practice. Preparation for the Christmas concert requires extra work and time. Choir instructor Mrs. Carol Loerhke practices with the choir for the annual concert. Concentrating on precise movements, seniors Karen Kortokrax and David Innes keep time with the music while rehearsing their dance for the spring concert. Ensemble — 63 Photo Club — Front Row: Bridget Lauermen, Kathy Bobowski, Chuck Bright, Marvin Musick, Mr. Julian Rasmussen (co-sponsor). Back Row: Mr. Dieter Meister (co-sponsor), Walter Piekarczyk, Steven Murchek, Bob Rymarczyk, Mike McCarthy, Jerry Misiewich. taUimt show Stars immerged from the stage as Zoology Club members sang, danced, performed magic acts and numerous other talents. The first Zoology Club Talent Show took place December 14. The desire to play and sing folk songs: the only requirement of the Folk Club. Interested students joined together to put on the annual Coffeehouse, February 24, in the auditorium. Students played and sang a variety of folk songs before a large crowd. Photo Club introduced students to and trained them in all aspects of photography: from handling a camera, to developing film, to printing the picture. Taking and printing of passport and homeroom pictures fell into the hands of members again this year. Geology Herperology Club members had fun working with animals while learning their behavior. Field trips to various zoos and caves enabled members to view animals in their natural habitats. C£ © UJ a 1 5 a H Zoology Club — Front Row: Kathy Tenkley, Mary Kulesa, Cathy Lannin, Tina Oakley. Second Row: Gail Hess, Jan Stevens, Lynda Hemmerich, Janet Matura. Third Row: Mike . Evanoff, Jill Stevens, Sophie Spudic. Back Row: Susan Jones, Bob Cornwell, Frank Bahleda, 64 — Zoology, Photo Folk Club — Front Row: Stephanie Oberc, Rayelle Ramsey, Carol Liubakka. Second Row: Wendy Hochstetler, Mary Jameyfield, Mary Chmielik, Kim McCullough. Back Row: Mrs. Jan Gillard (co-sponsor), Mr. Milton Stout (co¬ sponsor), Dawn Sabau, Mary Boyan, Debbie Lambert, Wayne Machuca. Geology Herpetology Club — Front Row: Larry Ciupak, Joe Salus, Michelle Jovas, Debbie Bach, Wendy Markowski, Dawn Bach. Second Row: Sheila Abel, Judy Betustak, Leisa Gearman, Mr. Robert Weiss (sponsor), Jim Kranchenfels. Back Row: Donna Kerr, Becky Barrett, Robin Victor, Linda Rollins, Toni Robles, Dale Carlson, Jerry Markovich. Future Educators of America — Front Row: Mona Kosiba, Liz Patlyek, Marsha Frey, Janice Frey. Back Row: Jewel Barron, Joelle Barron, Cathy Riskin, Mrs. Hazel Stockdale (sponsor), Gail Hess, Christine Frb, Jennifer Alberts. National Honor Society — Front Row: Kirk Dietzman, Marshall Greene, Micki Tutush, Joan Skager, Jill Stevens, Becky James, Beth Hess, Carol Clyne, Linda Griffin. Second Row: Jeff Horn, Don Klingberg, Mike Fary, Cheryl Pauer, Linda Rollins, Barb Hemmerich, Joelle Barron, Diane Brnicky, Karen McCrea, Laura Lovin, Karen Kortokrax. Back Row: Mrs. Alberta Lundgren (sponsor), Rick Skertic, Bob Kocus, Pat Mulhern, Dean Witte. N.H.S. initiation was held on March 23. 66 - FEA, NHS Debaters learn self-expression Expressions, as well as the speech itself, must be practiced by NFL members. Students spent hours looking through file boxes and books to find the right words to “get the point across. " ‘Through debate, I’ve learned to express myself more clearly,” stated junior Mary Jameyfield. “American Graffiti” proved prosperous for Foreign Language Club members this year. The film, shown December 13 and 14, enabled many to enjoy themselves while donating to a good cause. Teacher Appreciation Week, sponsored by FEA, allowed students to thank teachers for their work and patience. Club members used money earned by fund raising projects to buy plants for each faculty member. 67 Clubs ' new ideas increase profits Scattered paper broken glass — just a few reasons why the Clean-up Committee came in to existence for the first time this year. Ecology-minded students joined together to improve the school and its surrounding area. Enough money to take a trip to Mexico became the goal of Travel Club members this year. Enthusiastic members worked hard at washing cars and selling plants to obtain needed funds. During spring vacation, the members headed for Mexico. Selling donuts and milk before school helped MITS to raise funds this year. The members also traveled to local middle schools, explaining Morton and its activities to incoming students. Travel Club — Front Row: Katy Egan, Bridget Bigler Gary Adzia. Second Row: Gail Hess, Wally Wojcik Mike Murray, Sheila Hood, Ms. Mary Baturoni (sponsor) Jill Ryckman, Sue Jones. Third Row: Sue Lara Phil Markovich, Elaine Gaza, Ruby Teran, Laura Spudik, Paula Theodore, Linda Silaj, Tim Anoskey, Tonni Robles, Dena Hauprich. Fourth Row: Sue Barrera, Lisa DelToro, Nancy Kender, Shirley Thomas. Fifth Row: Dan Novakowski, Jessica Aguilera. Back Row: Marianne Richmond, Randy Bruner, Joel Tumbiolo. 68 — Travel Club, Mits, Clean-up Committee Clean-up Committee — Front Row: Pam Marlow, Joelle Barron. Second Row: Michelle Biggs, Chris Reid, Mary Domsic, Amy Lauer, Sandy Hlad, Robbin McNash, Kathy McCormick, Debbie Wojcik, Ruby Teran, Linda McCullough, Nada Vranic, Miss Judy Torkelson (sponsor). Third Row: Liz Cruz, Jean Williams, Joyce Chovanec. Beth Maloney. MITS — Front Row: Liz Patlyek, Cindy Deal, Jewel Barron, Cathy Riskin. Second Row: Donna Smith, Patty Clemens, Bridget Lauerman, Diane Brnicky Third Row: Bernie Curiel, Connie Pearman. Back Row: Joy Ford, Cathy Bob ' owski, Nellie Tucker, Joelle Barron, Mary Jameyfield. Travel Club. MITS, Clean-up Committee — 69 Booster Club members Sherry Wisniewski, Giselle Lussier, Michelle Weatherford, Vicki Slat, Terri Horvat, Tammy Gabry, Debbie Burgeson, Maureen Clayton, Sue Ecsi, Laura Bolch, and Lisa Algazine participate in the Homecoming parade. M-Club — Front Row: Dave Slupczynski, Ken Mullins, Dave Tharp, Dan Czerniak, John Munjas, Brian Brilmyer, John Muta, Bill Hood, Jeff Hines, Mark Ramberg, Steve Bardoczi, Kevin Polkinghorn, Jim Turner, Allen Kasper. Second Row: Rob Barta, Randy Segally, Dave Gil, Scott Gyure, Darrell Huebner, John Taylor, Jerry Markovich, Mike Wimmer, Greg Swiercz, John Fowler, Dale Snyder, Jeff Kolwicz, Phil Kowalski. Third Row: Rich Crague, Chris Batton, Scott Orich, Jeff Jankowski, Shaw Collins, Perry Rubino, Rich Teran, Joe Sliwa. Top Row: Mark Hill, George Kender, Mike Hill. 70 — Booster Club, M-Club, Pom Pon Girls To perfa»t the routine for tonight’s half-time performance, junior Debbie Hendrix (co-captain) practices while teaching the squad the proper steps. POM-PON — Front Row:Theresa Coots, Debbie Meding, Bonnie Ramirez, Patty Riffle (co-captain), Karen Dauksza, Diana Coots, Donna Bewley, Becky Gardner, Amy Rudzinski, Debbie Hendrix (co-captain). Back Row: Sue Boilek, Jill Monos, Candy Felty, JoAnn Stribiak, Cathy Markovich, Tina Stripka, Debbie Swaffar. ' Jocks ' , ' poms ' boost spirit “This school is boring. No life, no spirit.” “What do you mean ‘no spirit’? We have a lot of spirit. The Booster Club sponsors dances and the Powder Puff game; the pom-pon girls do a new routine at every home game and the guys in M-Club try to attend every game.” “So? I go to the dances and games, too. And what’s so hard about doing a little routine? “Do you spend at least two hours a day practicing the ‘little routine’? Or work at a car wash to raise money for uniforms? The pom-pon girls sponsor the annual Valentine Day Dance. The kids in Booster Club spent a lot of time painting signs to decorate the dances they held.” “All that work for a dance?” “At the games, do you just sit or do you participate? The guys in M-Club show they’re proud to be Governors by wearing their lettermen jackets. The guys aren’t afraid to show their spirit either; they yell to show their support for the team.” “Yelling at games isn’t a true sign of spirit. What else goes on?” “Well, like I said, the Booster Club holds the annual Powder Puff football game between the senior and the junior girls. They go through a lot of pain since they’re not used to rough playing. But still they participate, for fun.” “I suppose you’re right ... Maybe the school does have spirit. But it’s still kinda boring to me.” “That’s because you ' re not involved. If you got involved in some events, you’d have spirit too.” Booster Club, M-Club, Pom-Pon Girls — 71 RaIis, twirIers cIazzIe spectators ‘‘Let’s try the mount we learned at camp. How’s it look?” ‘‘That looks really good! Let’s do it at the game Friday. " Varsity cheerleaders attended Dynamic Cheerleading Camp in Midland, Michigan this summer. They learned new mounts, cheers and acrobatic positions. ‘‘We became more aware of what other schools throughout the nation were doing to promote school spirit and participation,” stated varsity cheerleading captain Karen Sapyta. For the first time, a mascot joined the squad. Shari Brehmer was chosen for her acrobatics as well as her cheering skills. This summer, the cheerleaders held a clinic for junior high girls in the immediate area. Girls were taught cheering techniques " The middle school girls were very eager to learn. We had a great time teaching them,” commented junior Natalie Geissendorfer. Morton’s TwirIers added a new style to their routines this year with the use of fire. “Using fire was a whole new experience! You have to be skilled in order to use it correctly so you don’t burn yourself,” said junior Lynn Carmon. TwirIers Lynn Carmon and Cathy Nowak traveled to Indianapolis in October for the U.S. TwirIers Association Finals. Lynn Placed second while Cathy received a third place medal. B-Team Cheerleaders — Dena Hauprich, Nancy Ziel, Tami Lambert, Shari Brehmer, Liz Highsmith (captain), Julie Marcinek. 72 — Cheerleaders, TwirIers Varsity Cheerleaders — Front Row: Karen Sapyta (captain). Second Row: Donna Dragomer, Natalie Geissendorfer. Back Row: Cheri Elder, Sandy Torres. Twirlers — Cathy Nowak, Sue DeLau (captain), Lynn Carmon. Freshman Cheerleaders — Front Row: Ruby Teran, Kathy Young. Back Row: Faith Marcinek, Chris Lelito, Lawrie Pastar. Cheerleaders, Twirlers — 73 Drama ancJ dREAMs: A creatIon or In the beginning, Morton Senior High School created a Theatre Guild so students would be able to display their acting abilities. The stage was empty. Darkness covered the auditorium. Mr. Donn Edwards, director, said, “Let there be a stage crew to build a set.” So a stage crew appeared. Then he said , “Let there be a set.” So the stage crew acted as carpenters and constructed props. They converted canvas into scenery by using their artistic abilities. And Mr. Edwards saw that the set was good. Then he said, “Let there be light.” So the electricians hooked up the lights and installed color fixtures for special effect. And Mr. Edwards saw that it was good. Then the director said, “Let there be costumes.” So the group of workers gathered sewing materials and made the outfits. And Mr. Edwards saw that they were good. Then Mr. Edwards said “Let Precise timing and know-how come in handy for soph Jerry NIisiewich as he takes charge of lighting during " The Ugly Who Loved People.” Stage Crew — Front Row: Neill Wilson, Second Row: John Lipka, Dale Bensinger, Mark Nevelo, Dean Witte, Jerry Misiewich. there be programs.” So the crew designed a play program. And Mr. Edwards saw it was good. Thus the backstage work had been completed; Mr. Edwards saw that what the crew did was good. Then he said, “Let there be actors.” So interested students joined together as the Thespians. They earned the 15 required points by working in stage crew. One point equals 10-20 hours work. Then the director said, “Let there be a play.” So the Thespains began their work. They learned their lines using emotion and hand gestures. And Mr. Edwards saw that what they learned was good. Then Mr. Edwards said, “Let there be a production.” So gathered together to put on a show They worked hard and long to obtain perfection. Thus, as the curtain went down, and the program ended, the audience and Mr. Edwards saw that the play was good. 74 —Stage Crew " Move it a little to the left.” Sophomore Dale Bensinger straightens out a pillar for " Babes in Toyland.” While Dawn Sabau ponders over which fellow suits her best, Jeff Junkens and Philip Kizziah anxiously await her decision in the production of " Babes in Toyland.” Thespians — 75 Backlund, Tracey Ossanna, Yvonne Warren and Terri Davidson show styles of socks on Student Association " Sock Day.” Student Association Officers — Sheila Hood (rec.), Marshall Greene (v. pres.), Kirk Dietzman (pres.). School government motivates spirit, interests, activities " Let’s get a little organized,” declares Association president Krik Dietzman while trying to get the attention of " reps” during a Student Association meeting. Respect and admiration for others; the ability and desire to lead; the initiative to run a school smoothly; not afraid to do work: all characteristics of Student Association members. Hundreds of frightened, confused students swarmed into the immense building known as Morton Senior High. ‘Where do we go? What do we do?’ Orientation, sponsored by the Student Association, answered any and all questions the newcomers asked. Tours, led by Association members helped the new students locate their classes. A chance to attend Clark High School for a day became possible for Morton students this year. Student Exchange allowed interested students to journey to Clark and participate in daily activities. In turn, Clark students visited Morton and took part in all Governor activities. In addition to Morton students, elves, trolls, unicorns and a sorcerer also attended the annual Winter Semi-Formal December 11. The theme ‘Fantasy Forest’ centered on the fairty-tale inhabitants of a make-believe forest. The band, ‘ Monterrey’, set the scene by playing songs varying from rock to contemporary music. Sports activities became a part of Student Association activities. Homeroom basketball allowed boys not on the squad to display their talent in the game. The ping-pong tournaments enabled students to compete in a sport not as widely played as many other popular sports. By carefully untangling crepe streamers, senior Cheri Elder makes Winter-Formal decorations, a job which entails many hours of work. Senators — Front Row: Debbie Cantrell, Linda Williams, Joellyn Ziel, Bonnie Ramirez. Second Row: Jeff Bryan, Lawrie Pastar, Lori Burns, Suzie Prange. Back Row: Debbie Lynk, Michele Bac, Gary Balas. Student Association — 77 Chem Club constructs fence, completes Nature Center Projector-threading causes problems for junior Gene Kammer and freshman Dave Mays as film seems to be everywhere. A-V Club — Front Row: Rich Summerville, Dave Mays, Danny I Barrett. Second Row: Kim I McCullough, Dale Bradley, Tony I Lannin, Jeff Smith, Tammy I McCarthy. Third Row: Mike a Neiswinger, Greg Alberts, Ray I Ignas, Martin Boeht, Ed Klingberg. | Back Row: Duane Brown, Jerry Misiewich, Mike Evanoff, Mr. John Kolar (sponsor), Stanley Potter. Vandalism became a problem for Chemistry Club members this year. Increasing destruction of the nature center, south of the school, incited members to enclose the area with a cyclone fence. Selling taffy apples was the main money-making project for the club. Enthusiastic members sold the apples during the sixth and seventh hour periods. A black light dance featuring “Northwind” also enabled funds to be raised. “The club built the fence to keep out the people who could ruin the nature center. Kids who ride their bikes through the center are the most trouble. Clubs are formed basically for student enjoyment but I think this one is helping a good cause,” said Cheryl Pauer, club president. Break-ins became the target of A-V Club members this year. To prevent possible robberies of expensive slide and film projectors, members engaged in installing an iron enclosement. Although locks discourage prospective burglars, members hesitated to leave the rooms unguarded. Giving assistance and explaining the operations of equipment to unknowing faculty members fell into the hands of A-V Club members. Members must know the mechanics of the machines in order to correctly operate them. Maintenance of the machines also was a part of the club member’s responsibilities. A-V Club was also responsible for the ordering of films, records and slides requested by teachers. Electronic Club members explored the many aspects of electricity and the ways it can be used in the home The club also informed members on basic electronics devices, capacitors and resistors. Students with an interest in electronics received a chance to increase their knowledge by fixing radios, television sets and assembling kits during club time. Materials ne cessary for these projects were donated by Mr. Ed Labus, electronics instructor. Electronics, Chemistry — 79 Electronics Club — Front Row: Jeff Jankowski, John Kostecki, Ted Kender, Dale Yeager. Second Row: Bryan Brilmyer, Greg Potapczak, Mark Sonoff, Ed Klingberg, Joe Sliwa. Back Row: Bob Barta, Bob Cruz. Kevin Poland, Bob Rymarczyk, Dave Slupczynski. Chemistry Club — Front Row: Tina Smith, Sandi Sonaty, Pam Casper, Tracey Frankland, Cheryl Pauer, Laura Loser. Second Row: Georgina Swanson, Beth Plaskett, Nancy Roach, Barb Vicari, Wayne Machuca, Craig Warner. Third Row: Don Dyke, Stephnie Obrec, Mary Jameyfield, Julian Csisko, Dawn Sabo, Sharon Gillispie, Jody Kozlowski, Julie Noreika, Dr. Mary Pettersen (sponsor), Joelle Barron, Donna Tall, Liz Patlyek, Amel Maximose. 80 — Sports The natural urge for competition has existed since man’s beginning. To stay alive, early man had to compete with animals for food and for his own life. Surviving in Lake Shore Conference battles in sports such as Football, Wrestling, or Basketball means contesting with other schools to be named the “top team.” Some of the minor sports like Cross-Country and Tennis didn ' t draw as many crowds as some of the major sports. I know I didn’t go to many of the games. However, this doesn’t mean that these teams didn’t compete with as much enthusiasm and dedication as others did. All eyed wins and first-place victories. They all performed to the best of their ability. When Morton competed against Gavit in football, I noticed how much more spirited the audience was how tough the teams played. Fans seemed more rowdier and excited than in past years — and that is not because we played our rival, Gavit either. I remember sitting in the bleachers during games hearing cheers like, “Go bananas. Go, go bananas,” and the famous “E-X-L-A-X” chant. This year, Governors had more spirit. I saw it in their faces. The result of increased spirit is more competitive teams. Competition — it’s the NAME OF THE GAME .. . Sports — 81 Noil For LSC tItIe o UJ • H Z UJ S " O • mm g o . Rubino, Segally, Simko, .. Let’s go line up for cals ... Take a lap around the goal posts ... O.K. get a quarter and go on in! ... ” Mid-summer, after school, and weekend practices made up of strenuous workouts enabled the Governor gridmen to tie Bishop Noll for the Lake Shore Conference championship title. After 22 years of coaching the varsity football team, Coach Maurey Zlotnik continued his duties as Morton’s athletic director and handed down his coaching duties to Varsity-assistant Nick Luketic, who taught business at Morton for 22 years. “If you didn ' t know any better, you wouldn’t have been able to tell that it was Coach Luketic’s first year as head coach. The transition from coach to coach went really smooth because, after all, Coach Luketic had the best instructor in Coach Zlotnik,” commented defensive-end Darryl Simko. After losing the first two games of the opening season, the gridmen made a comeback and went onto beat Gavit 28-8. They continued their winning streak by overcoming Clark in a last minute touchdown which put the Govs on the scoreboard with a thin lead of 15-10. The win over the Pioneers put the gridmen in the number one spot until their upset by Noll. This game tied both teams for number one in LSC title with a record of 6-1. They accumulated an overall record for the season of 6-3. Seniors Ken Mullins, Mark Ramberg, Dave Slupczynski and juniors Gary Balas and Kevin Polkinghorn became members of the 1976 Indiana Lake Shore Conference All Star Football team, while seniors Jeff Kolwicz, Dave Peters, and juniors John Fowler, Darryl Simko, and Jim Turner received honorable mentions. " I’m honored to have received an honorable mention and I’m happy for the guys who made the All Conference team. We had a good team, a good season and a great coach,” stated offensive, defensive halfback Jeff Kolwicz. Varsity Football Team — First Row: Mike Cookston, Dan Czerniak, Mark Ramberg, Charlie Wilson, Doug McLean, Jeff Hines, Dave Thar p, Dave Spudic, Bill Hood, John Munjas, Bob Chappell, Dave Slupczynski. Second Row: Randy Segally, Kevin Powers, Ken Kirleis, Jim Turner, John Fowler, Joe Hartl, Greg Swiercz, Kevin Polkinghorn, Mike Cowan, Julian Chavez, John Davenport, Larry Daily, Coach Nick Luketic. Third Row: Mike Hawkins, Tom Hayes, Tim Kaminski, John Greene, Kevin McCabe, Chris Companiott, Darryl Simko, Gary Balas, Rich Kilar, Dennis Nallenweg, John Herring, Gary Szczudlak, Jeff Kolwicz, Coach Jack Georgas. Fourth Row: Dave Peters, Scott Gyure, Brad Bobowski, Perry Rubino, Joe Banasiak, Pete Sojka, Chuck Fiscus, Joe Walters, Tim Anoskey, Bill Holland, Mgr. Brian Cummings, Mgr. Ray Markovich, Coach Bob Hunt. Fifth Row: Dale Snyder, Jack Downing, Jeff Pierman, Mike Misiora, Ken Kolodjiej, Larry Kandalec, Ken Mullins, Dr. W. Winston Becker, principal. 82 — Varsity Football Varsity Football Statistics Opponent Morton Munster 27 6 Andrean 38 14 f Gavit 8 28 Hammond High 21 29 E.C. Washington 0 20 Hammond Tech 12 38 Clark 10 15 Bishop Noll " m 27 14 E.C. Roosevelt 6 27 j I As left halfback Dave Slupczynski After arriving at a new 1 and quarterback Greg Swiercz offensive strategy Varsity 1 move closer to the end zone, Coach Nick Luketic signals 1 each concentrates on escaping time-out ot pass on his 1 Gavit’s defensive line with plan to quarterback Greg s I thoughts of a first varsity victory. Swiercz at the Gavit game. Varsity Football — 83 Clark defenders finally pull down senior Larry Daily ' while gaining yardage. Govs MAltE COMEbAcks OVERCOME GaVET 28 " 8 " All I felt was pain. I think I went into a daze. I didn ' t know what was going on. When I saw the ambulance and stretcher, I knew something was serious,” commented senior John Muta about his knee injury during the Andrean game. Unable to play, John observes the Gavit game from the sidelines with soph Ken Kolodziej. Hard falls are part of being a football player as quarterback Dave Peters gets sacked during the Andrean game. 84 —Varsity Football Varsity Football — 85 Practice and victory go hand in hand. Keeping this in mind, varsity football players spend long hours of strenuous workouts preparing for the up-coming season. Offensive end Kevin Polkinghorn and halfback Jeff Kolwicz carry through a 2- point conversion play, one of the many plays used in defeating Tech during Homecoming. " It ' s an honor to be selected by my teammates, since they’re the ones who know who put out the effort,” commented Most Valuable player Dave Slupczynski. Listening intently as Coach Bob Hunt Leaving Washington opponents behind, reviews the next play, sophomore Tim sophomore Joe Walters runs for extra Kaminski prepares for his next move. yardage; Morton lost 0-20. Opponent Morton Bishop Noll 6 12 E.C. Washington 20 0 Hammond Tech 6 34 Clark 0 H3 Hammond High 0 0 Munster 13 0 E.C. Roosevelt 6 0 B-team Football — First Row: Jack Downing, Kevin McCabe, Julian Chavez, Bill Holland. Second Row: Chris Companiott, Perry Rubino, Rich Kilar, Mike Cowan. Third Row: Ken Kirleis, John Greene, Coach Bob Hunt, Greg Swiercz, Larry Kandalec. Fourth Row: Kevin Powers, Tim Anoskey, Dale Synder, Pete Sojka. Fifth Row: Tim Kaminski, Gary Szczudlak, Joe Walters, Frank Martone. Sixth Row: Tom Hayes, Ken Kolodziej, Brad Bobowski, Mike Hawkins, Jeff Pearman, Chuck Fiscus. Back Row: Dennis Nallenweg, Joe Hartl, Joe Banasiak, Mike Mosora. 86 — B-Team And Freshman Football B team, fROsh fi n i sh ‘‘This bunch of kids has the best attitude of any team I have coached. They never gave up, they always stuck it out to the end and competed as a team,” commented Coach Bob Hunt about his B-team squad. The highlight of the season for the Govs was their 34-6 victory over Hammond Tech. Five Govs scored, and junior Perry Rubino successfully kicked four PAT’s. In seven games, the reserve team compiled 71 points while giving up only 31 points. The B- team squad finished the season with 3-3-1 record. Winning five games, tying one, and losing only one, the freshman football team played an exceptionally fine season. Not prepared for the Hammond High game seemed to be the cause for the frosh’s only defeat with a score of 0-20. Armando Calderon, running back, tallied 36 points in six games to lead the freshman gridmen in scoring. These young Govs had a different team captain for every game. Coach Fred Kepler felt that it gave the boys experience. Coach Kepler commented, ‘‘The Morton frosh team is a good group to work with.” Freshman Football Team — First Row: Paul Wiltburger, Rory Segally, Pat Herbert, Al Ramierz, Vince Vela, Terry Holland, Tony Gil, Mike Herbert, Jeff Relenski, Steve Holmes, Skip Gyure, Dave Gensel, Roger Vezeau, Al Sheffer, Dan McClean, Mearl Johnson. Back Row: Coach Don Maicher, Steve Whitmore, Jamie Klusrich, Ted Sullivan, Steve Kosack, Ed Kielbasa, Armando Calderon, Merrill Smith, Darin Bensinger, Phil Elo, Mike Fleming, Bucky Daniels, Scott Vicari, Tony Soy, Rick Nallenweg, Steve Costa, Dean Rubino, Jerry McKenzie, Nick DeAngleo, Coach Fred Kepler. Freshman Football Statistics Opponent Morton Gavit 6 12 Hammond High 20 0 E.C. Washington 6 34 Hammond Tech 0 13 Clark 0 0 Hammond High 13 0 Munster 6 0 Plowing through Hammond Tech’s defensive line, frosh Armando Calderon and Joe Fleming run for added points. B-Team And Freshman Football — 87 CiRls FaU toGavIt iN MnaI Gavit! To many teams it’s just another opponent. But to the girls’ volleyball members, it ' s a team they had to face to take the sectional crown. Morton has played Gavit in the final game since 1974. To advance to the finals Morton had to play Tech whom they beat 15-8,15-3. Downing E.C. Roosevelt 15-8,15-8, Morton put themselves into the finals against Gavit. In the first game Morton trailed 8-4. After a timeout the Govs went ahead 9-8 only to lose to Gavit 13-11 in overtime. In the second game Morton was behind 8-3. After a tremendous comeback and tieing the score at 10-10, varsity finally fell to the Glads 15-10. “Our momentum was up and we felt good. It was just toward the end I felt there were a few bad calls and that brought our momentum down,” stated senior Joani Uhrin. During regular season play Morton finshed with a 18-9 record. “Some of our toughest matches were against Munster, Portage and Valpa¬ raiso,” commented junior Mary Bernacki. As one member replied, “WE’LL GET’EM NEXT YEAR! " B-Team Volleyball — Front Row: Brenda Edwards, Janet Coren, Sue Sliwa. Second Row: Lori Burns, Joyce Matonovich, Renee Vermejan, Lisa Dugan, Chris Lelito. Back Row: Marilyn Landfald, Laurie Farmer, Miss M. Costanza, Rhonda Reed, Kathy Chance. Before the final sectional game against arch rival Gavit opponent, junior Rachel Luketic perfects her serve for an ace during a warm up. 88 — Volleyball VARSITY VOLLEYBALL STATISTICS Opponent Scores Morton Portage 14-16,10-15 Lost Lowell 15-6,10-15,15-8 Won Whiting 15-11,8-15,15-7 Won Munster 10-12,15-10,8-15 Lost Gary West Side 15-6,15-2 Won Valparaiso 15-11,15-8 Lost Gavit 15-5,15-4 Lost Highland 15-8,8-15,12-10 Won Crown Point 2-15,15-10,15-6 Won Clark 15-7,15-7 Won Hammond High 15-8,14-12 Won East Gary 16-14,15-8 Won River Forest 15-1,15-12 Won E.C. Washington 15-4,15-5 Won E.C. Roosevelt 15-6,15-11 Won Bishop Noll 14-16,15-11,15-5 Won Griffith 15-9,15-1 Won Hammond Tech 15-9,15-6 Won Gavit 15-17,8-15 Lost Portage 12-14,14-16 Lost East Gary 7-15,15-7,15-4 Won Munster 15-7,15-4 Lost West Lafayette 8-15,13-11,15-6 Lost Dropping to her knees for a better set, freshman Renee Vermejan follows through and sets the ball to the frontline. Varsity Volleyball — Frogjjrftow: Rutf r; Rospond. Mary tternacidSJ arJ cCree. Second F m?auer, Rer APolochaK, Rachel Luketic,.Mane S ta ( mH Pe Cunnin|ham, Jo eMI Volleyball — 89 MARciNEk reUes ON OUTS idE shoOTINq Skeptical about the outcome of this year’s season due to lack of height, Coach Russ Marcink was forced to rely on his outside shooting game for the 77 season. Morton opened the season losing to Highland 57-58. Trying to get on the winning track, the Govs defeated Lake Central 77-60. Relying mostly on his seniors during the season and sectional play, Morton finished the year off with a 8-13 record and 2-5 in conference play. During Christmas vacation Morton participated in a Holiday tournament with Portage, Andrean and Merrillville. After being eliminated in the first round of play, the Governors defeated Hammond High for a conference victory during the season. Topping the season off, the Governors defeated 19th ranked Munster in their final game of regular play 67-60. Good control of the boards combined with well divided scoring between the team members helped Morton to outscore their opponents every quarter. After taking the sectional crown last year, the cagers had to practice every night for at least three or more hours to keep their bid for this year’s sectional title alive. The Governors lost their first game against Clark 52-58. “I feel this season was a success, in that the players tried their very best the entire year. That’s all a coach can ask of his players. They out rebounded and out scored their opponents, in the season totals. A few points here and there could have made a difference in the outcome of the win and lose category, stated Coach Russ Marcinek. Boys Varsity Basketball Statistics Opponent Morton Highland 58-57 Lake Central 60-77 Griffith 53-62 Calumet 70-60 Hobart 49-74 Lew Wallace 79-92 Bishop Noll 58-52 Merrillville 74-52 Portage 51-93 Whiting f 64-59 Valparaiso 84-75 Gavit 79-77 E.C. Roosevelt 72-64 Clark 81-64 E.C. Washington 60-52 Hammond Tech 74-81 Gary Roosevelt 86-76 Andrean 77-65 Hammond High 65-86 Munster 60-67 Sectionals Clark 58-52 Varsity Basketball — Front Row: mgr. Willie John Fowler, Tom Wojcik, Dave Batur. Terry Brightwell, Coach Russ Marcinek, mgr. Tim Greaney, John Matonovich, Ron Ostojic, Dave Hutchinson, Back Row: Dan Cox, Jim Turner, Peters, Darryl Simko, Greg Branoner. 90 — Varsity Basketball Angry after fouling out during the Holiday Tournament, senior Ron Ostojic hides to cover his disappointment. Determined to score in the Morton-Lake Central game, senior John Matonovich concentrates on a drilled offensive play. Despite a block attempt from Noll’s Thad Garner, senior John Matonovich manages to score and put Morton up by two points. To prevent a Noll player from passing, senior Ron Ostojic attempts to steal the ball in a defensive play. Varsity Basketball — 91 B-team Basketball — Tom Wojcik, Mike Murray, Fowler, Coach Greg Jancich, Gary Adzia, Ed Mclver Jim Golgart, Larry Roach, Greg Brandner, Rich Rich Perez, Wally Wbjcik, Dave Smith, Mike Sapyta High scorers help B-team during season Throughout the season the B-team basketball games remained close in score. In the opening game of the season, the cagers slipped past Highland with a 31-29 score. Playing only two quarters, Greg Brandner scored eight points. Hosting the Holiday tournament the B-team lost the semi-championship game against E.C. Washington, 46-39. Greg Brandner led with 18 points. To reach the semi-final game the B-team cagers defeated Clark, 53-49. Double figure scorers were Rich Fowler scoring 15 points, Greg Brandner with 12 and Tom Wojcik with 11 . Leading scorers for the B-team in the ’76-77 season were Greg Brandner, Tom Wojcik and Gary Adzia. Finishing the season with a 11-7 record the B-team cagers won their last six out of seven. B-team Basketball Statistics Opponent Morton w %. Mb Highland Lake Central Griffith Calumel Hobart Lew Wall; Bishop P Whiting Valp; Gavit E.C. Roosevelt 46 Clark 44 E.C. Washington 39 Hammond Tech Gary Roosevelt Andrean Hammond High Munster 61 34 41 54 53 Holid; ay Tournament Clark 49 E.C. Washington 46 A three-handed rebound gains control for sophs Rich Perez and Greg Brandner as they struggle for the ball. B-Team Basketball Freshmen Basketball Statistics Opponent Morton Clark A B E.C. Roosevelt A B Andrean A Gavit A Hammond Tech A B Horace Mann A Hammond High A B Bishop Noll A E.C. Wa- mrhoi Whiting A Highland A B ishington A B 29 23 34 53 31 42 44, 46 34 43 21 41 45 36 26 58 28 33 26 28 24 52 48 26 34 33 45 40 32 26 38 41 41 29 38 36 37 52 28 Lake Central Tournament - TSIwJ Lew Walla A , Lake Cenl 30 Ju nianrS t H 49 1 42 Conference Tourr Frosh defeat Lake Central to steal tournament trophy After being setback in their first four decisions of high school basketball, the freshmen stomped on arch-rival Gavit, 58-26. The freshmen roundballers went on to finish the season with a overall record of 8-8 and a 3-5 record in conference play. While participating in the Lake Central tournament, the frosh cagers-came out on top. In the first round of tourney play, the frosh defeated Lew Wallace, 49-40. In the championship game, Morton eased past Lake Central, 30-25. Leading scorer in the tournament for the Govs was Scott Lush with 36 points. In the Lake Shore Conference tournament, the frosh team lost to Bishop Noll in the semi¬ championship game by a two-point margin, 44-42. To reach the semi¬ final game the frosh cagers defeated Gavit, 49-27. Darin Bensinger and Scott Lush led the frosh team in scoring with 156 points and 140 points respectively. Phil Elo l ed in rebounding with 109 rebounds for the frosh cagers. Phil Elo was named the Most Valuable Player and Steve Holmes and Mark Johnson were named co-captains by their freshmen team members. jWRToii U 3 Freshmen Basketball Team — First Row: mgr. Bill Brightwell, Bill Golon, Roy Perez, John Eichnser, Mike Bafia, Mark Johnson, Dave Brilmyer, Ron Brandner, mgr. Mike Price. Second Row: mgr. Paul Wittberger, Rory Segally, Dale Gyure, Roger Vezeau, Scott Lush, Darin Bensinger, Phil Elo, Ron Salach, Ed Sheline, Ray Opperman, Coach Rick Volbrecht, mgr. Linda McCullough. Freshmen Basketball J®E ocke(M$ an E.C. Washington pWfer another one right behind, poses no probjetnVor junior Ruth Drake as she smoOThly slips away. “ CaCjERETTES dRibbU t h e i r WAy iNTO REqioNAl MnaIs For the first time ever the girls’ varsity basketball team won its first Sectional and Advanced to the Regional finals. Under the coaching of Miss Letty Hicks, Morton was favored to win its Sectional. The girl’s basketball team went on to defeat last year’s champions, Gavit, in the semi-final game. Later that night Morton beat Clark for the title, 44-21. lables seniors jningham to rton. Down by eight and entering the third quarter against city rival Gavit causes Coach Letty Hicks to become anxious. senior Joanie Uhrin was stricken with an ankle injury and couldn’t practice for the next week. Morton then had to run its offense in a different style in case she couldn’t play. In doing this, junior guard Ruth Drake had twisted her ankle too. So in the semi¬ final game against Gary Roosevelt, the Governors were without two of their starters. Having a little bit of trouble and being behind most of the game, the cagerettes were able to defeat Gary Roosevelt 54-41. In the night’s action Morton was defeated by E.C. Roosevelt 39-70 who later became state champions. “Our performance in both games of the Regional competition was below our playing capacity; however, ECR is such a strong team that if we had played to our potential, we would still have been defeated. Even after our defeat we are still proud of what we did,” stated Coach Hicks. Coach Letty Hicks, Renee Polochak, JoAnr ■■I ■iflril picik. Secon d Row: Ruth IJnrinrLaura Spudic. Third Row: ) a © UJ O o TAkE iT TO Successful. One way to describe the 76-77 season for girls’ varsity and B-Team basketball teams. Along with capturing the Sectional crown and advancing to the finals in Regionals, Morton also defeated Gavit in regular play by 16 points. The B-Team this year, consisted mostly of freshmen with only two sophomores on the team. Since sophomore Mary Stanny was the only returning player from last year, B-Team had to start from scratch with learning new plays, improving their skills and working tNe hoop! together as a team. B-Team lacked height during most of the season due to injuries. “Our overall record yvas good and I am looking forward to next year’s season. I think we learned a lot during the season and I feel that next year we will be a stronger team since we will have more experience on our side,” commented Coach Mrs. Pat Premetz. After playing a hard ten minutes of basketball during the Highland game, junior Renee Polochak is taken out for a rest during the second quarter. After coming down with a rebound. sophomore Mary Stanny looks for her outlet pass to get the offense going. Girls Varsity Basketball Statistics Opponent Morton Hammond High 16 58 Whiting 25 66 Highland 40 58 Clark 24 52 East Gary 31 65 Griffith 49 59 Hammond Tech 36 61 E.C. Washington 53 55 Munster 38 41 E.C. Roosevelt Calumet 48 39 19 49 Gavit 46 62 Portage 51 41 Valparaiso 33 42 Sectionals Bishop Noll 44 53 Gavit 42 51 Clark 21 44 Regionals Gary Roosevelt 41 54 E.C. Roosevelt 70 39 Final Record 16 3 Girls B-Team Basketball Statistics Morton Hammond High 2 35 Whiting 10 48 Highland 44 28 Clark 17 43 East Gary 17 22 Griffith 27 Ammond Tech 4 35 E.C. Washington 16 35 Munster 28 18 E.C. Roosevelt 16 36 Calumet 11 30 Gavit 39 24 Portage Valparaiso 19 29 FinJ tecord 10 3 UW ' — f Fast actions and quick maneuvers enable freshman Brenda Edwards to keep her opponent blocked from shooting the ball. After capturing the 1977 Girls Sectional crown. Coach Letty Hicks takes pleasure in the traditional cutting of the nets. Girls Basketball — 97 98 — Varsity Swimming WAVES,TAltE UJ F It took an all-out-team effort for the tankmen to capture the Lake Shore Conference title from Hammond High with a score of S 305-270. They swam their way into seven new records. The team of senior John Taylor, juniors Dale Snyder and Scott Wilson and sophomore Roger Edwards started it all by setting UJ the 200-medley relay record at S 1:49.247. Following them, junior Joe Sliwa swam the 200-individual w medly and broke the record with a time of 2:14.484. Senior Louis Anderson set two new school records: the 100-yard freestyle at 53.0 and at Chesterton he broke the 200-yard freestyle recording LSCtitU of 5:24.662. Recording the time of 3:36.408, senior Mike Wimmer, junior Phil Kowalski, Anderson and Sliwa swam the 400-yard freestyle relay. Edwards tied the 50-yard freestyle record at 24.3. The tankmen accumulated an overall record of 11-1 and 4-0 record in Conference. Winning their first six meets, the tankmen went on and out-watered Bishop Noll with the close score of 75-74. That was determined by the 400- yard freestyle relay. Losing only one meet to Highland they went on to out-swim Gavit and Chesterton and were on their way to capture the number one title in LSC. With the time of 1:07.7, lorton Kowalski, Scott Tomsic, Dan Palmer, Rob Taylor, Roger Edwards, Brian Higgins, Scott Crawley, Coach Pete Kolperzinski. Third Row: co-captain John Taylor, Dale Snyder, Herbie Goodrich, Scott Wilson, co-captain Mike Wimmer, Joe Sliwa, Richard Buckner, Ken Balczo, Al Kasper, Tim Downey, Louis Anderson. After-improving his time in the 500- yard freestyle, senior John Taylor receives congratulations and helnful swimming advice fronySoaClr oob .. • Hunt. Varsity Swimming Statistics Opponent Hammond Tech Hammond High; Griffith Horace Mann Portage Lowell Bishop Noll Lew Wallace Highland Gavit Chesterton forfeit 103 73 74 93 76 95 forfeit Gary Roosevelt Lake Shore Con Bt place 549i place Sectionals Swimming Team — Front Row: Coach Bob Hunt, Al Ramirez, Jackie Hays, Pam Fork, Jeff Herring, Bob Misanik, Chris Wilson. Second Row: Al Sarwacinski, Phil Varsity Swimming — 99 GlIApplERS AdvANCE to REqioNAls; KENdER RECORds 2}-1 To receive points for a pin, senior George Kender tries using force to get his Noll opponent ' s shoulders down. Varsity Wrestling — First Row: John Browning, Chris Companiott, Mike Cookston, Mike Schreiber, George Kender, John Davenport, Paul Colgrove, Mike Rataczak. Second Row: Coach Bob Serafin, Mike Hawkins, Mark Ramberg, Mike Frenzel, Mark Hill, Bob Chappell, Coach George Kepler. - Varsity Wrestling Undefeated in 23 matches, senior George Kender received his only loss of the season to Gary Roosevelt’s Leroy Woods, in Regionals, with the score of 6-5. He won his consolation match for third place in Regionals. In a close match against East Chicago Washington the grapplers held a thin lead 25-23 going into the final match and lost it due to the previous injury of senior Mike Cookston. The grapplers fell to East Chicago Washington with the score of 29-25, but pinned Horace Mann scoring 49-12, and out- wrestled Whiting with a margin of 23 points. Cookston also advanced to Regionals along with senior Bob Chappell and sophomore Mike Frenzel. The grapplers accumulated a record of 2-7. Kender led the Varsity team in take-downs. Frenzel had a record of 11-3, Cookston recorded 10-5, while Chappell finished his season with a record of 13-5. B-team leader, Mike Prljevic scored an undefeated season in dual matches. Three freshmen won the Freshmen Lake Shore Conference tournament — Tim Birmingham in the 105 lbs. division; Dean Rubino at 184 lbs.; and Ken Daniels in the Heavy weight competition. B-team Wrestling — First Row: Jamie John Klisurich, Randy Spotten, Tim Hartl, Joe Walters, Coach Bob Serafin, Paul Klisurich, Phil Markovich, Brad Bobowski, Birmingham. Second Row: Bob Reid, Mike Markovich, Joe Banasiak, Len Burleson, Larry Demko, Julien Chavez, Brian Gensel, Gutierrez, Jerry Irvine, Mike Prljevic, Joe Dean Rubino, Ken Daniels, John Livingston. Varsity Wrestling Statistics Opponent ghl gi38 Hammond High i Clark 44 Horace Mann 12 Hammond Tech Highland Whiting E.C. Washington E.C. Roosevelt 24 18 49 23 14 40 25 21 Varsity Wrestling — 101 Six minutes of exhausting action show on senior Mike Cookston’s Not since 1957 harriers finish second in LSC It took a special kihd of person to participate in ‘‘Archer’s Army.” Team members rose at 5:30 a.m. for early morning practice. This occurred not only during cross country season, but all year long. Malcolm Wick broke Morton’s record by running the 2 V 2 mile mile run in 12:37. The team’s effort paid off as members accumulated an overall record of 9-2. For the first time since 1957, they placed a respectable second in the Lake Shore Conference championship with a record of 7-1. “It’s been a great year, but we could have done better, " expressed Coach Bill Archer. Reaching for his finish tab, senior Jay After breaking his own record of 12:37 in Wachel crosses the finish line during the the 2% mile run, senior Malcolm Wick is Lake Central meet. congratulated by junior Jeff Gardner. Varsity Cross Country Team — Coach Bill Wachel, Malcolm Wick, Jamie O’Drobinak, Archer, Jeff Gardner, Tim Mulhern, Jay Mike Catania, Jesse Robles, Rob Barta. 102 — Cross Country B-team Cross Country - Front Row: Frank Nevilda. Second Row: Mark Riley, Dave Smith, Mike Sikora. Third Row: John Lipka, Chris Hlista, Jeff Sertic, Joe Schmolar, John Echinser. Back Row: Jeff Jankowski, Ron Salach, Dan Rowe, Alan Frost, Coach Bill Archer. While timing strenuous team efforts. Coach Bill Archer looks on in anticipation of a victory over Whiting. Cross Country Statistics Opponent Morton Lake Central Lost T.F. South Won E.C. Washington Won Whiting Won Munster Won E.C. Roosevelt Won Clark Won Highland Invitational 5th Lake Central Invitational 2nd Hobart Invitational 9th Frosh Soph Tri Conference 5th Hammond Tech Won Gavit Won Bishop Noll Won Hammond High Won Lake Shore Conference 2nd Sectionals 7th Challenging the efforts of human endurance soph Mark Riley, senior Jamie O’Drobinak and soph Dave Smith push a little harder during practice. Cross Country — 103 Racketmen REbuild; look TO NEW SEASON Morton’s tennis team faced a disappointing season with a record of 3-12,” stated Coach Darrell Johnson. “We are looking forward to a better season next year.” Consisting of five new players, the varsity tennis team battled through its matches with little or no experience. Even though the netmen lacked experience, there were individuals who stood out among all the rest. This year Rick Skertic was named captain and most valuable player. Doubles team, made up of senior Rick Skertic and sophomore Joe Tumbiolo, lost only one match in conference play placing them second in conference. “I’m sure by next year the underclassmen who played varsity will be more used to this type of tennis. They’ll have experience on their side,” commented Coach Johnson. Morton took part in a Lake Shore Conference Tournament. Sophomore Jeff Bond finished third in number one singles losing in the semi-final match to his Clark opponent. Number one doubles consisting of senior Rick Skertic and sophomore Joe Tumbiolo placed second, losing in the final match to E.C. Washington 5-7, 6-4, 7-5. Boys Tennis — Front Row: Russ Bollhorst, Joe Tumbiolo, Jeff Bond. Second Row: Coach Phil Hruskovich, Rick Skertic, Kirk Dietzman, Brian Higgins, Don Starkey, Coach Darrell Johnson. After slamming a serve to his opponent, sophomore Jeff Bond watches intently for the placement and return of the ball. 104 —Tennis BOYS VARSITY TENNIS STATISTICS Opponent Gary Roosevelt Munster ' Whiting E.C. vfchington Highland Hammond Tech Griffith! ' f Gavit 1 Hammond Clark Hammond High Bishop Noll E.C. Roosevelt Crown Point Gary West Side Morton 3 5 4 5 3 4 4 3 4 3 5 1 4 1 2 0 1 0 2 4 1 2 1 | 2 0 4 1 4 For a s olid return and a full follow through senior Kirk Dietzman eyes the ball and concentrates on the placement of his hit. Tennis 76 MVR PACES TEAM “The 76 season was encouraging since we had a sizable number of participants, but discouraging because we did not improve our position in conference from our previous year, " commented Varsity Track Coach Bill Archer. Yet the 76 season was not without merit. The Calumet Regionals handed two new school records to the cindermen. Junior Jesse Robles set the 2-mile run with the time of 9:57.1 and senior Malcolm Wickramasekera, the 1- mile run with the time of 4:34. Jerry Markovich, named the Most Valuable Player for the 76 season, became the only cinderman to place third in sectionals and advance to Gary Regionals. He also broke the high hurdles school record with the time of 15.5 at the Morton-Gavit- Bishop Noll triangular meet, where the cindermen upset G vit, but lost to Bishop Noll. One of the highlights of the season arrived when the cindermen outran Tech for the first time in seven years, with the score of 78-72. The cindermen also tied Tech for fourth place in Conference and placed second in the Lake Central dual meets. Accumulating an overall record of 8-10 in the 76 season, distance runner Jeff Gardner stated, “Despite our disappointing record, we gained experience that will benefit us in the up-coming season and in conference. " 106 — Boys Track Breaks between events ease the tension of Varsity Track teammates junior Rich Teran, senior Bill Hood, junior Jeff Jankowski, senior Malcolm Wickramasekera, juniors Jeff Gardner, Greg Swiercz, and Shaw Collins before upcoming duals.C Nineteen feet seems a long way for most people, but for junior Shaw Collins it ' s just a hop, skip and a jump away. Varsity Track Team — First Row: Steve Bardoczi, Jim Heller, Rob Barta, Jamie O’Drobinak, Jeff Gardner, Al Frost. Second Row: Jese Robles, Shaw Collins, Larry Kolwicz, John Lipka, Tim Mulhern. Third Row: Bill Hood, John Munjas, Ed Salka, Pete Bartock, Larry Daily, Mark Riley, Coach Bill Archer. Back Row: Jeff Jankowski, Jerry Markovich, Greg Swiercz, Keith Rowe, Julian Chavez, Richard Teran. 1976 Varsity Track Statistics Opponent Morton Bishop Noll 42 10 Calumet 103 45 Lake Shore Conference 4th place Lake Central Relays 2nd place Calumet Chesterton E.C. Roosevelt Highland Relays Gavit Hammond Tech Clark lalumet Relays 79 50 89 20 20 V 2 4th place 39 51 72 78 51 52 6th place Boys Track — 107 TennIs,TRA ck Fi n ish wiTh wiNN “We had more aepth in the 76 season than in the 75 season, even though we were a young team,” commented senior Gayle Szczudlak. The govettes shined in the 76 season with nine new school records. Three govettes broke two records each. Junior Mary McCree broke the 100-yard dash with the time of 11.6 and the 200-yard run at 27.8. Sophomore Mary Porvaznik recorded 29’9” in the shot-putt and 173’ 1 7” in the softball throw. With the time of 11.4, senior Gayle Szczudlak broke the 80-yard hurdles, and jumped 16’ to set a new long jump record. Also, junior Lauri Vana broke the 880-yard at 2:36.3 while senior Theresa Jansky recorded 1:07.6 in the 440-yard dash. McCree, Jansky, junior Ruth Drake and sophomore Cindy Deal set a new school record in the 880-yard medley relay at 2:03.6 missing the qualifying time for Sectionals by 1.6 seconds. The iNq SEASON govettes accumulated an overall record of 5-7. Szczudlak, McCree, and Vana advanced to Regionals. “It was kind of hard to start practice because of the crummy weather. All in all we had a winning season which is a first for our team,” stated senior Cheryl Pauer. With the record of 9-0 senior Linda Griffin completed an undefeated season. Senior Barb Hemmerich recorded 6-3 and senior Teri Chance ended the season with seven wins and three losses. Hammond High gave the girl’s tennis team their closest match of the season. The match was decided by seniors Cheryl Pauer and Laura Loser who won the 2nd doubles match in a tie breaker. The girls tennis team ended the season with the record of 7-4. Good eye contact coupled with ball control enable junior Rachel Luketic to make a smashing return for set point, against her Gavit opponent. 1976 Girls’ Tennis Statistics Opponent Morton Munster 6 1 Chesterton 6 Hobart §2 5 Highland 5 2 Hammond Tech 0 7 Clark 5 2 Gavit 3 4 Hammond High 3 4 Michigan City N. 0 7 Clark X 3 Lowell 6 Girls Tennis Team — Front Row: Laura Loser, Elaine Jansky, Faith Marcinek, Joelle Barron, Coach Phil Hruskovich. Second Row: Chris Lelito, Linda Griffin, Kathy Barrick, Sue Barrera. Back Row: Jessica Aguillera, Cheryl Pauer, Pam Barrick, Joyce Chovanec, Chris Karalas. 108 — Girls Tennis Girls Track Team — First Row: Janet Parsanko, Patty Clemens, Jayne Pate, Sue Sliwa, Nada Vranic. Second Row: Theresa Jansky, Gayle Szczudlak, Kathy Young, Janet Kocur, Ruth Drake. Third Row: Lauri Vana, Mary McCree, Mary Porvaznik, Pam Marlow, Misty Chavez. Fourth Row: Sue Garza, Cindy Deal, Karen Szczudlak, Marilyn Landfold. Back Row: Coach Susan Woodfill, Denise Hilton, Sue Ecsi, JoEllen Mihalov, Cindy Eaton. ipr re ■ 5a—r rjm P r 1976 Girls Tra ck Statistics hP Opponent T] Morton Munster 70 34 . Gavit 57 31 Hammond High 47 74 Clark 66 53 Valparaiso 53- 2 20 Highland 72 36 Calumet Relays 4th place Girls Track — 109 1977 Soccer Team — Front Row: Mike Kirincic, Mike Hill, Ed Sanchez, Jeff Herring, Chappell, Mark Gordon, Ron Billings, Les Eagan, Mark Ramberg, Al Skager, Mike Prljevic, Paul Markovich, Coach John Pimentel. Third Row: Mike Gazabara, Mike Wimmer, Randy Segally, Jeff Hines, Perry Rubino, Steve Costa, Darrell Huebner, Dean Rubino. Team taUes CiTyTi-rU, Conference -AqAiN! After comitting a penalty, the Governor Leg power benefits senior Mike Wimmer to team members will attempt to block a free gain control of the ball in the Clark game shot against Munster. in tournament play. For three consecutive soccer seasons the Governor kickmen proved to be Conference and City Tournament champions under the coaching of Mr. Bob Hunt and Mr. John Pimentel. The Govs took first place in the 76 season standings with a 14-2 record to capture the conference crown. Clark ended Morton ' s two year winning streak of 16 games with a score of 2-0. This resulted in the only defeat for the 76 season. In tournament play, Morton captured the City Championship title. In the semi-championship game the Governors defeated Hammond High, 4-0. To win the tournament, the Morton kickmen shutout Clark, 7-0. Mark Galovic scored three goals and Tim Costa scored two for the winning Govs. In 16 games, only eight goals were scored against goalie Les Eagan while the Governors scored 68 goals against their opponents. The three top scorers for the 76 season were Mark Galovic scoring 33 goals, Tim Costa with 18 and Ron Billings with 12. Mark Galovic was also named Most Valuable Player. City Tournament Hammond High 0 Clark 0 Opponent Hammond Hammond Tech Gavit j Clark Munst Bishop Noll Hammond Hlghg||||0 Hammond Tech y- Gavit Clark Munster Bishop Noll Golf Coach Onie Penzato’s 1976 team found tough competition with Munster as a season opening opponent. 1977 Golf Team — Front Row: Rich Cashen, Coach Onie Penzato, Dave Doan. Back Row: Mike Vercimak, Chris Delache, Cary Banka, Lou Vauter. 1976 Golf Statistics Opponent 112 — Boy’s Golf Lake Central 179 Lew Wallace 183 Munster 166 Hammond Tech 205 Crown Point 171 Highland 154 Hammond High 167 Hammond Tech 186 E.C. Roosevelt 220 Clark 177 E.C. Washington 231 Hanover Central 184 Lowell 168 Chesterton 169 Hammond High 157 Whiting 191 Hammond Tech 190 E.C. Roosevelt 210 Andrean 166 Clark 172 Washington 230 Gavit 167 Bishop Noll 184 Gavit 161 Bishop Noll 171 Griffith 192 Hammond High 165 Whiting 213 Munster 169 Highland 164 Hanover Central 167 Hammond High 175 Munster 160 186 164 179 179 172 183 168 166 170 163 163 165 165 164 160 160 176 176 176 164 164 171 171 167 167 177 171 171 172 174 155 176 176 Lost Won Lost Won Lost Lost Lost Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Lost Won Won Won Lost Won Won Lost Won Lost Won Won Lost Won Lost Lost Won Lost Lost As he concentrates on his technique, junior Lou Vauter begins his down-swing on his drive at Lake Hills golf course. Golf ERS plACE ThiR J, AdvANCE TO LaPoRTE Qualifying for their first sectional tournament, Morton golfers captured 3rd place and finished the 1976 season with a winning record of 19 wins and 12 losses. Louis Vauter, most valuable player of 1976 and team captain Fernando Vela led Morton golfers in sectional play to a team score of 340. In front of Morton was Munster at 338, and Highland took 1st place with a score of 336. The 3rd place finish qualified the Govs to represent the Calumet Region at the La Porte tournament along with Highland and Munster. “This has been a good year, commented Coach Onie Penzato, losing to Hammond High and then beating them at the sectionals capped off a fine season.” Due to graduation of three of the five players on the team Morton was faced to choose a new squad for the 77 season. Play¬ ers were picked from last years B-Team. Returning lettermen for the 1977 season are Louis Vauter and Chris DeLache who have played on varsity since their freshmen year. Calculating the distance for the putt, With no caddies to do the work, golf team junior Dave Doan pauses a moment to members carry their own bags at Lake insure a safe shot. Hills to prepare for the next swing. Boys ' Golf — 113 DlAMONdlVIEN REAch SecmonaI MnaIs The Governor diamondmen reached the final game of Sectional play, in the 1976 season. In the first game, the Governor baseball team shutout E.C. Washington, 4-0. Winning the second game against Griffith, 8-4, put the Govs in the final game of Sectionals against Highland. Highland then defeated the Morton, 5-0. The widest margin of runs scored for the Govs was their 19-0 win over Whiting. Dan Cox and Jim Turner batted in home-runs for the Govs. Winning pitcher, Pat Higgins, gave up only two hits. The three top leaders with the highest batting average were Les Kerr with .333; Sam Calabrese with .325; and Dave Slupczynski with .318. For the 76 season Les Kerr was named both Most Valuable Player and All-Conference. Tom Keilman was the team’s honorary captain. In the 76 season the Govs finished with a 19-11 record and in Conference they finished with a 9-7 record. Words of wisdom flow freely from the mouth of Coach Greg Jancich as he explains to first year team members sitting the bench is not easy. 1977 Baseball Team — Front Row: Tom Benedict, Ed Mclver, Marc Bukowski, Brad Bobowski, Mike Cowan, Dave Grubesic, Kevin Polkinghorn. Second Row: Mark Mattingly, Scott Gyure, Don Starkey, Dave Slupczynski, Jim Turner, Steve Salka, Darryl Simko, Coach Jack Georgas. Third Row: Coach Greg Jancich, Phil Elo, Herbie Goodrich, Darin Bensinger, Mike Sapyta, Mike Daniels, Dan Cox, Brian Higgins. 114 — Baseball Opponent Lake Central 7 Griffith 6 Griffith 3 Munster 5 Gary Wirt 4 Highland 3 Highland 3 Hammond High 4 Clark 3 Bishop Noll 4 Gavit 9 E.C. Roosevelt 3 Hammond Tech 2 Whiting 0 Lake Central 3 Calumet 1 Calumet 2 Clark 4 E.C. Washington Bishop Noll 5 Whiting 4 Hammond High 11 Gavit 4 Hammond Tech 4 Gary West 10 Gary West 3 E.C. Washington 1 E.C. Roosevelt 1 Gary West 4 Valparaiso 4 Sectionals E.C. Washington 0 Griffith 4 Highland 5 Before the start of the Lake Central game, After reaching first base on an error, Coach Georgas and Coach Jancich go over junior Darryl Simko looks on hoping to last minute signals and plays wit h the advance to second in the season opener, team. Baseball — 115 116 — People Time was when only a ticket was needed to get into dances. But those times have changed. I.D.’s and guest passes are required with absolutely no exception. Now only guys can invite girls and vice-versa. And the new attendance system — Wow! I remember when I wouldn’t show up for some of my classes. I’d bring the ’ol excuse note and get away with it all! Now to pass, I have to come to every one of my classes because unexcused absences result in failure of that six-weeks’ term. Loo k at all the people; how much they’ve changed. Take girls, for instance. Knee- length skirts and short Dorothy Hamill haircuts replaced the short skirt and long, straight hair. Student apathy has even changed. Now l can hardly hear the announcer at games because the cheering is so intense. The crackdown on discipline at dances and the attendance system may be severe, but I for one, realize it was for the good of the student — it may change attitudes some people have about school in general. Many things have changed, but they ' re all still part of my high school HAPPY DAYS ... People — 117 SeoTiors This is it. For the last twelve years, I’ve worked for this. In a short while it will be my turn to walk up the aisle and get my diploma. My diploma — somehow it just doesn’t seem right. After twelve long years of hard work, all they give you is a piece of paper. Yet it’s exciting because I realize that those years weren’t so bad. Here we are, all of us together, the Class of ' 77, thinking over the past twelve years of our lives, wondering what lies ahead of us, and asking ourselves if we will ever see each other again. I can remember back to grade qo bANANAs! school, junior high, and as I do, I think to myself that high school has been the most important. For this is the place where I grew up. I learned the meaning of responsibility. I set goals and worked hard to achieve them. I really got to know myself and others in a new way. Just think of all the things we went through together and all of the memories we have shared — building class funds during our freshman and sophomore years, preparing and organizing the prom during our junior year, and more or less just takin’ it easy during our last and final year of high school. And each of us will have our own special remembrance of things we did, and things we shouldn’t have. So now as I sit here waiting, I know that my terminal illness — senioritis — will soon be gone. It ' s a scary feeling. The whole year I wanted it to go away, but now that it’s almost at an end, I’m not so sure that I want it to. And this is it. They hand me that piece of paper and shake my hand. I look around and try to understand my feelings, then I turn my tassle and suddenly ... it’s over. LOUIS RAYMOND ANDERSON — Football 1,2; M-Club 1-4; Swim¬ ming 1-4; Track 1. MARK ANOSKEY — Electronics 4: Mortonite 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Photo Club 2,3; (Pres. 2); Swimming 1. REGINA THERESE ANTKOWIAK — Booster Club 1; Concert Choir 3,4; G.A.A. 3; Girls ' Chorus 1,2; Plays 3. RICHARD L. ARMSTRONG CARY JAMES BANKA — Golf 2-4; Track 1. CATHY JUNE BANKA — Monitor 1,3. DONNA SUE BANTER — Teacher ' s Asst. 3. STEVEN JOHN BARDOCZI — Band 1-4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Or¬ chestra 1-4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2,3. BEVERLY JO BARON — G.A.A. 3; Office Asst. 3; Teacher’s Asst. 3. MARCIA EVELYN BARRETT — Folk Club 1,2; Future Homemakers of Tomorrow Award 4; Travel Club 2. KATHLEEN ANN BARRICK — Association 2,3; Booster Club 1; Debate 2-4; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 1; Natl. Forensics League 2-4; Powderpuff 3; Teacher ' s Asst. 3; Tennis 1-4 (Co. Capt. 3); Track 1. JOELLE BARRON — Association 1,4 (Homeroom Rep. 1,4); Band 1,3,4 (Drum Majorette 4); Chemistry Club 3,4; Clean-Up Committee 4; F.E.A. 2-4 (Pres. 4); G.A.A. 1; Mits 2-4 (Sec. 2); N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Stage Band 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 4; Tennis 1-4. ROBERT CHARLES BARTA — Electronics 4: Travel Club 2. ROGER DALE BARTA — Association 4; Cabinet 4; Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; Homecoming Escort 4; M-Club 2-4; Mortonite (Sports Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 4; Track 1-4. CHRISTOPHER JAY BATTON — Cross Country 2; Electronics 3; Soccer 2; Wrestling 2. DAVE BATUR — Basketball 1-4. SHEILA FAYE BELILES — Booster Club 1-3; Monitor 1; Office Asst. 2; Teacher’s Asst. 2; Travel Club 1. JAMES LEWIS BELL — Monitor 1. DARLENE JO BENSON — Teacher’s Asst. 2. KIMBERLY SUSANNA BEYER — Booster Club 1,2; Debate 2,3; Folk Club 2; Monitor 1,2; Natl. Forensics League 2,3; Office Asst. 2,3; Teach¬ er’s Asst. 2,3; Travel Club 1. CYNTHIA LYNN BICEK — Mits 4; Travel Club 1-2. RONALD DEAN BILLINGS — M-Club 2-4; Soccer 1-4; Teacher’s Asst. 1,2; Wrestling 1,2. GREG BLANTON — Boys’ Chorus 2; Concert Choir 4; Ensemble 4; F.E.A. 4; Mixed Choir 4; Monitor 1,2; Plays 4; Teacher’s Asst. 1,4. PETER C. BOER Seniors —119 120— Seniors BRIAN L. BRILMYER — Electronics 3. DIANA BRNICKY — All State Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; En¬ semble 2-4; Girls ' Choir 3,4; Girls’ Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3,4; Mits 2-4 (V. Pres. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Plays 1-4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 3,4. DAVID PAUL BROUILLETTE EDWIN L. BRUMFIELD — Cross Country 3; Track 2,3. SUE A. BRYANT — Association 2-4; Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 2,3. DARWIN BURKHART SANDRA LYNN BURKHOLDER — Association 2; Band 1-4; Home Ec. Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Orchestra 3,4; Office Asst. 2. KIM MARIL BURTON ROBERT ANDREW BYRD JAIME CALDERON — Basketball 1-3; Booster Club 2,3; Home¬ coming Escort 4; Monitor 3; Soccer 4; Track 1,2. ROY WAYNE CARTER RICHARD MARVEN’CASHEN — Golf 1-4; Monitor 1,2. Senior class secretary Theresa Coots attempts to get the senior class records up-to-date b; spending extra time after , A future Louis Pasteur? Who knows, maybe even a Pauliirlich. Senior dg ge-president Mike Catan PP; his laboratory Dress up dAys, pep rA lly Top SEIMioRs ' MnaI Hom ECOMiNq MICHAEL ANTHONY CATANIA — Association 4; Class Vice Pres. 4; Cross Country 1-4; AFL-CIO Apprentice¬ ship Program 4; M-Club 3,4; Mortonite 3,4 (Sports Writer 4); Quill Scroll 4; Track 1,2. TERRI LYNN CHANCE —Association 1,2; Basketball 1- 4; Booster Club 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Girls’ Choir 2; Girls’ Chorus 1; Girls’ State Rep. 3; Mixed Choir 3,4; N.H.S. 4; Plays 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 1-4; Tennis 2-4; Track 1; Travel Club 1; Volleyball 1-4 (Capt. 4). ROBERT KEITH CHAPPELL — Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Soccer 3,4; Track 1; Wrestling 1,2,4. RICHARD FRANK CHMIELIK — A.V. Club 3; Band 1; Foreign Lang. Club 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. JIM D. CHORBA — Football 1,2. BRUCE R. CICHOCKI JAMES DEAN CLARK SUSAN MARIE CLEMENS — Home Ec. Club 2; Monito 1. CAROL ANN CLYNE — Association 3,4; Concert ono.r 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Girls’ Choir 2; Girls ' Chorus 1; Girls’ State Rep. 3; Herp. Club 3; Mortonite 3,4 (News Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Plays 2-4 (Accompanist); Quill Scroll 4; Thespians 3,4 (Pres. 4). ALICE SIEGRUN CONNER — Booster Club 1; Monitor 1,2; Teacher’s Asst. 3. MICHAEL EUGENE COOKSTON — Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Wrestling 1-4. THERESA MARIE COOTS —Association 1-4; Class Sec 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; Cheer Block 1; G.A.A. 1; Home¬ coming Court (Queen 4); Pom Pon 2-4; Powderpuff 4; Travel Club 1,2. JOHN THOMAS CORAK — Football 1. 122— Seniors RICHARD ALAN CRAGUE — Basketball 1; Football 1,2; M-Club 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Track 1,3,4. DAN EDGAR CRUMPACKER — Electronics 4; Football 1 , 2 . PAMELA RENA CRUSE — Art Club 2; Association 1-4; Booster Club 3; Debate 4; Office Asst. 3; Travel Club 3. BECKY ANN CUNNINGHAM — Band 1-4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2-4. PEGGY ANN CUNNINGHAM — Basketball 1-4; G.A.A. 1-3; Powderpuff 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Volleyball 1-4. LARRY DAILY MICHAEL WAYNE DANIELS — Baseball 3,4; M-Club 3,4. PEGGY JO DANIELS — Booster Club 1,3,4; Office Asst. 1-3; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Powderpuff 4. SHAWN PATRICK DAVEY — Soccer 1-3; Wrestling 2. RICK DAWSEN REBECCA DAWN DEAL — Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Office Asst. 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Track 1,2. SUSAN SEATON DELAU — Booster Club 3; Mat Mates 3; Teacher’s Asst. 2-4; Timerette 1-4 (Co. Capt. 4); Twirler 1-4 (Capt. 3,4). MARY HELEN DEMPSEY — Art Club 2; Booster Club 3; Girls ' Chorus 2; Herp. Club 1. PAUL ANTHONY DESMOND RALPH KIRK DIETZMAN — Association 3,4 (Pres. 4); Boys’ State Rep. 4; Chess Club 2,3; Debate 3; Ensemble 4; Natl. Forensics League 3; N.H.S. 3,4 (Pres. 4); Or¬ chestra 2,3; Plays 2-4; Soccer 2; Stage Band 2,3; Ten¬ nis 1-4; Thespians 3,4. JACK DIXON PETER MARTIN OOMSIC JIM DOUGLAS NANCY ANN DRACH — Booster Club 3; Office Asst. 1,2; Teacher’s Asst. 1-3. DONNA SUE DRAGOMER — Association 3,4; Boost¬ er Club 1-4; Cheerblock 1; Cheerleader 1-4 (Capt. 1); G.A.A. 1; Homecoming Court 4; Homeroom Rep. 3,4; Office Asst. 3,4; Powderpuff 3,4; Theatre Guild 1; Travel Club 1. DONALD DYKE — Chemistry Club 4; Folk Club 4. DIANE G. DZUROCHAK — Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Herp. Club 4; Office Asst. 1; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 2-4; Track 3. LESLIE NEIL EAGAN — M-Club 3,4; Monitor 3; Soc¬ cer 1-4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. LORI LYNN EDWARDS — Band 1-3; Bookstore Asst. 2,3; Office Asst. 1; Teacher’s Asst. 3,4. CHERI LYNN ELDER — Association 3,4; Booster Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 4); Cheerleader 1-4; Cheer Block 1; G.A.A. 1; Powderpuff 4; Senate 4. DAVE ANTHONY EMOND SUE L. ENOKSEN — Booster Club 1-4; Cheer Block 1; G.A.A. 1; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Trav¬ el Club 1. MARK EVANICH — Swimming 1-3. PHILIP MICHAEL EVANICH — Swimming 1-3. JEFFERY A. EWING — Monitor 1. ALEXANDER ANTHONY FABIAN — Electronics 3; Football 1-4; Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 3; M-Club 3,4; Track 1,2; Travel Club 2. MICHAEL FARY — Band 1-4; (Head Drum Major 4); Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 4; Hiking Club 3; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Pep Band 1-4; Stage Band 1-4. PENNY LYNN FELTY — Teacher ' s Asst. 2. PHIL FENES CYNTHIA JOAN FISHER — Concert Choir 3,4; Girls’ Chorus 1; Home Ec. Club 1,2; Office Asst. 3; Teach¬ er’s Asst. 3; Travel Club 1,2. DANIEL LEE FLIPPO ED FORAKER DANIEL SCOTT FOSTER — Football 1; Homeroom Rep. 1,2. PEGGY SUSANNE FOWLER — Cheerleader 1; For¬ eign Lang. Club 2; Homecoming Court 4; Teacher’s Asst. 2. NORMA JANE FRAISER — Monitor 3; Teacher’s Asst. 2-4. I— Seniors FIowers + hARd WORks a vicTORy! Seniors —125 Junior, senIor powdER puff qAIVIE fi n i sIie s ' in Tie ANN GALOVIC — Band 1-4; Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 2-4. CINDY GIDCUMB DAVID GIL — Electronics 2,3 (Pres. 3); Football 1,2; Foreign Lang. Club 1; M-Club 2-4; Track 1-4. PEGGY GOLDSCHMIDT — Basketball 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Herp. Club 4; Mortonite 3,4 (News Editor 4); Quill Scroll 4; Travel Club 2; Volleyball 1,2. PAULA FAYE GOODSON — Association 1-4 (Home¬ room Rep. 1-4); Booster Club 1-3; G.A.A. 1,2; Teacher ' s Asst. 1-4; Track 1,2. TERRY GREANEY — Baseball 2, Basketball 1-4; M-Club 3,4. JEFF GREEN — Swimming 1. MARSHALL H. GREENE — Association 4 (V. Pres. 4); Boy ' s State Rep. 3; D.A.R. Award 4; Debate 1-4; (Most Valuable Debater 2,3); Homecoming Escort 4; Natl. Forensics League 2-4; N.H.S. 3.4 (Sec. 4); Plays 3,4; Theatre Guild 2,3. LINDA JEAN GRIFFIN — Band 4; Booster Club 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Ensemble 2-4; G.A.A. 1-3; Girls’ Cho¬ rus 1; Girls’ Choir 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Or¬ chestra 4; Plays 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3; Tennis 1-4 (M.V.P. 4, Co. Capt. 4); Who ' s Who 3,4. ROSEMARY GRUDZIEN — Library Asst. 1,2. JULIA MARY GUERNSEY — Monitor 1-3; Teacher’s Asst. 1-3. SCOTT R. GYURE — Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1; Golf 1; Football 1,2,4; Herp. Club 3; Teacher’s Asst. 3. MARK ALLEN HAMILTON — Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 3; Track 1. BARBARA ANNE HANSEN — Folk Club 1,2; Teacher ' s Asst. 1-3. RUTH HARMON — Girls ' Chorus 1; Library Asst. 1-3. BOB HARTLERODE ELIZABETH RUTH HARVEY — Monitor 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3. 126— Seniors Who goes in? What position? Senior coach, Jeff Kolwicz calls time out for new strategy during the junior-senior powderpuff game. DAVE JAY HAWKINS — Band 1-4; Ecology 1; Herp. Club 1; Monitor 2; Orchestra 1-4. BARBARA JEAN HEMMERICH — G.A.A. 1,2; Herp. Club 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Ten¬ nis 1-4; Track 1. ELIZABETH VERONICA HERBERT — G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club 1. JOHN LYNN HERRING — Basketball 1; Football 1-4; M-Club 4; Track 1.2. ELIZABETH HELEN HESS — Booster Club 3; Mortonite 2-4 (Layout Ed. 3, Feature Ed. 4); N.H.S. 3,4; Powderpuff 3; Quill Scroll 3,4 (V. Pres. 4); Zoology Club 3,4 (Treas. 4). CATHERINE MARIE HIGGINS — Booster Club 1- 4; G.A.A. 1; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 4; Zoology Club 4. KIMBERLY J. HILL — Booster Club 1-4 (Pub. Chairman 2); Mat Mates 3; Monitor 1; Office Asst. 2; Track 1. MARK C. HILL — Association 2; Boys ' Chorus 1; Foot¬ ball 1; M-Club 3,4; Wrestling 1-4. MARY ANN HILL MICHAEL RAY HILL — Football 1; M-Club 2-4; Soccer 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. JEFFREY ALLEN HINES — Football 1-4, M-Club 3,4; Soccer 1-4. WENDY SHELENE HOCHSTETLER — Bookstore Asst. 3; Folk Club 3,4; Monitor 1; Powderpuff 4. GLORIA JEAN HOLLAND — G.A.A. 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Mat Mate 3; Personnel Office Asst. 1; Quill Scroll 2; Teacher ' s Asst. 1,2. BOB F. HOLLER BILL HOOD — Basketball 2.3; Football 2-4; Track 2-4. SHEILA MARIE HOOD — Association 4 (Recorder 4); Foreign Lang. Club 3,4; Travel Club 2,4. JEFF ALLAN HORN — N.H.S. 3; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. JODI BETH HOUSER — G.A.A. 2; Office Asst. 2; Teacher ' s Asst. 1. MARK LEE HOUSTY — Band 1-4; Electronics 3; Monitor 1-3; Orches¬ tra 1-4; Photo Club 3; Teacher’s Asst. 3,4. JUDITH MARIE HOWARD — Association 4 (Homeroom Rep. 4); Booster Club 3,4; Concert Choir 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls’ Chorus 2; Home Ec. Club 1,2; Teacher’s Asst. 2; Travel Club 1. PEGGY TERESA HRINDAK — Association 1; Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Senate 1; Teacher’s Asst. 1-3; Travel Club 1. DEANNA LYNN HUBER — Association 2-4; Cabinet 4; (Sec. of Comm. 4); Concert Choir 3,4; Ensemble 2-4; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls’ Cho¬ rus 1; Herp. Club 3; Homeroom Rep. 2; Plays 2-4: Powderpuff 3,4; Senate 3; Summer Honors Seminar 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 4; Twirler 1-3. TINA HUDEC DARRELL JOHN HUEBNER — Association 2,4 (Homeroom Rep. 2,4); Football 1-3; M-Club 3,4 (Treas. 4); Soccer 2-4; Teacher ' s Asst. TIM ALLAN HUTCHINSON — Art Club 4; Basketball Manager 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 3,4; Monitor 2. DAVID PAUL INNES — Boys’ Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Ensemble 3,4; Monitor 3; Plays 2-4. REBECCA JAMES — Band 3; Booster Club 3; Concert Choir 3,4- Ensemble 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Track 3; Griffith Sr. High School — Con¬ cert Choir 2; Band 1,2; Plays 2. THERESA LOUISE JANSKY — Booster Club 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 2,3 (V. Pres. 2); G.A.A. 1-3; Powder Puff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 2; Track 1-4; Top Hat 4. 128— Seniors JUDY LYNN JAROSZ — Monitor 1. GAIL L. JOHNSON — Booster Club 1,2; Teacher’s Asst. 2-4. LISA JOHNSON — G.A.A. 1; Library Asst. 1.2; Teach¬ er ' s Asst. 2-4. TIM JOHNSON TIMOTHY DEWAYNE JONES — Art Club 3,4; A.V. Club 2; Boys’ Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Cross Country 1; Ensemble 3,4; Plays 2; Photo Club 3; Track 1. FRANCES ELEANOR JOSWAY — Chemistry Club 3; Li¬ brary Asst. 1,2; Powderpuff 3; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. JEFF W. JUNKENS — Concert Choir 4; Ensemble 4; Plays 4. DONNA JUSKO — Teacher s Asst. 2.3. JIM KAMIZELES JOE C. KANDALEC JEFF KAPORNYAI — Teacher’s Asst. 3,4. JOSEPH ANTHONY KASPER — Library Asst. 1; Track 1; Wrestling 2. how people can relate to one using only the sense of touch, Dave Poland, Carla Marcia Barrett advanced PARTicipATioN, COOPERATION 130— Seniors GEORGE ALBERT KENDER — Wrestling 1-4. VIKKI LYNN KERR — Zoology 1. TIMOTHY L. KERRICK THOMAS ALAN KIRAL DONALD ROBERT KLINGBERG — Monitor 2; N.H.S: 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Travel Club 1. EDWARD EARL KLINGBERG — A.V. Club 1-4 (Pres. 3,4); Geology Club 2; Photo Club 1. JOHN EDWARD KLISURICH CHRISTINE KLOPSCH — Girls ' Chorus 2; Monitor, Office Asst. 4; Teach¬ er’s Asst. 2-4. TOM KMIATEK ROBERT ALAN KOCUR — Association 4; Cabinet 4; Geology Club 3; Hiking Club 2-4; N.H.S. 3,4. HolidAy season AROUSES SENiOR SpiRiT JEFFREY KOLWICZ — Association 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Cabinet 3; Football 1-4 (Co. Capt. 4); M-Club 3,4; Skiing Club 4; Track 1,2; Travel Club 2. KAREN JOY KORTOKRAX —Association 2 (Homeroom Rep. 2); Concert Choir 3,4; Counselor ' s Asst. 3,4; En¬ semble 3,4; Foreign Lang. Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls’ Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3,4; Plays 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Theatre Guild 1-4. KATHLEEN LOU KOSANOVICH — Association 1-4; Bas¬ ketball 1,2; Booster Club 3,4 (Pub. Chairman A) ‘ Cabi¬ net 4; G.A.A. 1-3; Homeroom Rep. 1; Monitor 1; Pow- derpuff 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senate 3; Skiing Club 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Senior Co. Ed. 4); Travel Club 1; Volleyball 1-3. CARL ANTHONY KOSINSKI — Quill Scroll 4; Geology Club 3; Top Hat 3,4 (Advertising Co. Ed. 4); Travel Club 2. CINDY ANNE KOSINSKI — Booster Club 2-4; Cheer Block 2; Girls’ Choir 3; Girls’ Chorus 2; Homeroom Rep. 3; Monitor 1-3; teacher’s Asst. 2,3. DAWN ELYSE KOSTEBA — Booster Club 4. DIANA LYNN KOSTEBA JOHN STANLEY KOSTECKI — Band 1-3; Electronics 4; Orchestra 3; Stage Band 3. KATHY MARIE KOZLOWSKI MARY CATHERINE KRAS STEVE CRAIG KRCELICH Seniors —131 LOUIS JOHN KWELL — A.V. Club 2; Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 3; Stage Crew 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 4. GINA LANNIN JOHN LARSON — Electronics 4; Monitor 2. LAURIE LAUER LORI ANN LAVELLE DENISE KAY LEE — Concert Choir 3,4; Ensemble 4; Girls ' Choir 2; Girls’ Ensemble 2; Girls’ Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3,4. DONALD LIND — Monitor 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3 4- Tod Hat 4. PERRY LISTRO WENDY LOCKRIDGE AMELIA LOPEZ — Monitor 3. MARY L. LORE — Teacher ' s Asst. 3. LAURA SUZANNE LOSER — Band 1-4; Chemistry Club 3,4; (V. Pres. 4); Mits 3; Mortonite 3,4 (Press Bureau 4); N.H.S. 4; Orchestra 3,4; Quill Scroll 4. LYNN MARIE LOVE LAURA ANN LOVIN — Association 1-4 (Homeroom Rep. 1-4); Concert Choir 3,4; Ense mble 3,4; Girls’ Choir 2; Girls’ Chorus 1; Mixed Choir 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Nurse’s Asst. 2; Plays 2; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students. MARK LUKACEK TERRY P. LUSH 132— Seniors Seniors experience Frosty Fun; FroUc iN wiNTER SNOW FluRRiES GEORGE MADOUROS CARLA JO MADURA — Booster Club 3; Powder- puff 3; Teacher’s Asst. 3. PATRICIA MAGANA — Foreign Lang. Club 1-3; Mits 4; Monitor 1-3; Teacher ' s Asst. 4; Travel Club 4. TERI MAHAFFEY JOE MALDONADO SHARON MARIE MALIZIOLA — Nurse s Asst.; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. ALAN L. MAREK — Foreign Lang. Club 3; Moni¬ tor 1,2; Morton.ite 3,4; Quill Scroll 4. CATHY MARKOVICH — Booster Club 3,4; Home¬ coming Court 4; Pom Pon 3,4; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Zoology 2. Seniors — 133 WAshilMCjTON TRip bREAks MONOTONy of school ROUTiNE GERALD JOSEPH MARKOVICH — Herp. Club 4; M-Club 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 4; Track 1-4. LINDA MARIE MARKOVICH — Powderpuff 3 Teacher’s Asst. 3. RAYMOND N. MARKOVICH — Baseball Manager 2; Football Manager 1-4; Wrestling Manager 2. KIM MARTIN — Concert Choir 3,4; Girls’ Chorus 1,2; Teacher’s Asst. 1,2. JERRY MASKOVICH JOHN SHANNON MATONOVICH — Asso¬ ciation 2; Basketball 1-4; Boy ' s State Rep. 3; Mortonite 2-4 (Layout Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4 (Pres. 4); Senate 2; Who’s Who Among American H igh School Students. 134 — Seniors mike k. McCarthy — a.v. Club 1-4 (V. Pres. 3,4); Photo Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4). KAREN LYNN McCREA — Association 4; Booster Club 3,4; Chemistry Club 4; G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club 2,4; Hiking Club 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 4. DEBBIE LYNN MEDING — Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 4; Office Asst. 1; Pom Pon 2- 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3,4. JOHN W. MICK CHARLES MILLARD — Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 3; Mortonite 3,4 (Sports Co. Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 4. DOREEN LYNN MISH — Association 3; Booster Club 3; Cabinet 4; Debate 3; G.A.A. 1; Herp. Club 2-4 (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Homecoming Court 4; Natl. Forensics League 4; N.H.S. 4; Plays 2-4; Powderpuff 3; Quill Scroll 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 2-4; Timerette 2,3; Top Hat 3,4 (Academics Co. Ed. 4). LINDA LEIGH MONTALBANO _ Booster Club 1; Cheering Block 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 3; Travel Club l. DOROTHY MOORE TERRI LEE MOORE — Teacher s Asst. 3. DEBBIE LYNN MOREY — Booster Club 1; Monitor 2. PAT J. MULHERN — Basketball 2; N.H.S. 3.4. TIMOTHY JAMES MULHERN — Cross Country 4; Photo Club 2,3; Track 3.4. Seniors — 135 I • | KEN WAYNE MULLINS — Football 2,4; M-Club StucJents switch TRA diTiONAl roIes; I F ADM Alt 11 cl I I I C JOHN THOMAS MUNJAS — Debate 1.2; Foot- t- 1- M IV 1 I V C VV 3 |% | LLj ball 2-4; Golf 1; M-Club 3.4; Track 2-4. ROBERT MUNSIE JOHN ANDREW MUTA — Association 1-3; Baseball 2-4; Football 1-4; Homecoming Attendant 1; M-Club 1-4; Physics 3. DAVID ALLEN NAGY — Soccer 2; Swimming 2. JOE NAGY — Football 1.2; Monitor 3; Soccer 1.2,4; Teacher’s Asst. 3. DEBBIE A. NEWMAN — Monitor 3. RICH A. NEWMAN — Wrestling 1,2. FRANK EUGENE NEWTON — Golf 1,2; Hiking Club 1-3; Monitor 1,2. DIANNE MARY NIEMIEC — Monitor 1-3; Teacher’s Asst. 4; 1st runner-up in Indiana for the Miss Teen-Age Pageant of 1976. DEBORAH JEAN NOVAK — Chemistry Club 4; Mits 4; Mortonite 2-4 (Photographer, Asst. News Ed. 3, Copy Ed. 4); Office Asst. 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Program Chairman 4); Theatre Guild 2. KATHY MARIE NOWAK — Debate 1. JAMES DONALD OBACZ JAMES WILLIAM O ' DROBINAK — Cross Country 2-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Track 2-4; Travel Club 2. AMY LEA O’NEAL — G.A.A. 1,2; Mortonite 3,4 (Feature Ed. 4); Quill Scroll 3,4. DAN OPAT — Association 3 (Homeroom Rep 3); Hiking Club 2,3; Photo Club 2,3; Zoology Club 3. SCOTT ALAN ORICH — Golf 1,2; M-Club 3,4; Soccer 3.4. SHAWN M. OROS — Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2. 136 — Seniors ELIZABETH ANN PATLYEK — Booster Club 3,4; Chem¬ istry Club 4; Debate 2-4 (Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4); F.E.A. 3,4; Girls’ Choir 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Mits 3,4; Mat Mate 3; Mortonite 3,4 (Bus. Manager 4); Natl. Forensics League 2-4; Quill Scroll 4; Swimming 1; Theatre Guild 1,2; Travel Club 1,2. BRIAN PATTERSON PAMELA RAE PATTERSON — Powderpuff 3,4; Teach¬ er’s Asst. 3. CHERYL ANNE PAUER — Association 1,2,4 (Home- Iroom Rep. 1,2,4); Band 1-4 (Drum Major 3,4); Chemis¬ try Club 3,4 (Pres. 4); Indiana Jr. Academy of Science 3,4 (Sec. 4); N.H.S. 3,4 (Treas. 4); Orchestra 1-4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2-4; Tennis 1-4. ROBERT FRANK PAWLOSKI — Band 3,4; Monitor 2. CYNTHIA ANN PEAR CONNIE SUE PEARMAN — Booster Club 1,2; F.E.A. 1- 4; Girls ' Chorus 3; Girls ' Choir 4; Home Ec. Club 1; Mits 1-4; Teacher’s Asst. 3. DAVID S. PEELER Seniors — 137 Seniors•. .prepare For qRAduATioN DAVID EUGENE PETERS — Basketball 1- 4; Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Travel Club 1. DAVE PETERSON DIANE PHILLIPS — Girls’ Chorus 2; Monitor 3. KAREN ANN PIEKARCZYK — Booster Club 3; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Monitor 1,2; Stage Crew 1,2; Teacher ' s Asst. 2,3; Theatre Guild 2. ROY PIERCE DAN RAY PILIPOW — Herp. Club 2-4; Teacher ' s Asst. 3. EDWARD J. PILIPOW — Herp. Club 2,3. HARRY LIN PIPER — Wrestling 1,2. DAVE ALAN POLAND DENISE MARIE POLLARD — Booster Club 3; Mat Mate 3; Monitor 1,3; Teacher ' s Asst. 3; Travel Club 2. JANELLE MARIE POLLARD — Booster Club 1,2; Moni¬ tor 1; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Travel Club 2. JEFF POLLARD THOMAS PORVAZNIK GREG GERRAD POTAPCZAK — Electronics 3,4; Photo Club 2-4. LINDA MARIE POWERS — Booster Club 1-4; G.A.A. 2; Herp. Club 1; History 2; Monitor 1,2; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2,3; Travel Club 2. MICHAEL ALLAN PREMESKE — Monitor 3. COLLEEN ANNETTE PRENDERGAST — Booster Club 4; Powderpuff 4. LARRY PRIBBLE VICKY PRICE STEVEN CHARLES PRUITT — A.V. Club 1-3; Monitor 1,2; Track 1; Wrestling 1,3. ELIZABETH RADUSKI 138 — Seniors STEVE RALPH — Football 1,2; Soccer 3; Track 1; Wres¬ tling 1. MARK DAVID RAMBERG — Football 1-4 (Capt. 4); M- Club 1-4; Soccer 1-4; Wrestling 4. CRAIG THOMAS RAMSEY — Basketball 1,2; Foreign Lang. Club 2; Homeroom Rep. 1; Track 1-4; Travel Club 2. JOHN THOMAS RATAJCZAK — Basketball 1,2; Home¬ room Rep. 3,4; Monitor 2. KURT REAGAN — Golf 1; Monitor 1. DAVE L. RHOADES — Electronics 1,2; Swimming 1,2; Track 1. PATRICIA KAY RIFFLE — Association 1,2; Booster Club 1-4; Cabinet 3; Monitor 1,2; Pom Pon 3,4 (Co-Capt. 4); Timerette 2-4; Skiing Club 4. KATHERINE LYNN RILEY — Monitor 3; Teacher’s Asst. CATHY JO RISKIN — Association 1-4 (Recorder 3); Booster Club 1-4; Debate 2; F.E.A. 2-4 (Sec. 2, Treas. 4): G.A.A. 1-4; History Club 1; Leadership Institute 3; Mits 4; Monitor 1; Natl. Forensics League 2; Quill Scroll 2-4; Senate 2; Skiing Club 4; Teacher’s Asst. 1-3; Tennis 1-4; Top Hat 2-4 (Advertising Co. Ed. 2, Under¬ class Co. Ed. 3, Senior Co. Ed. 4): Travel Club 2; Volley¬ ball 1. MARY ROARK TONNI LINDA ROBLES — Cheer Block 1; Herp. Club 2- 4; Powderpuff 3; Travel Club 4; Timerette 3,4; Zoology. JOHN S. ROLL — Football 1; Wrestling 1,2. LINDA KAY ROLLINS — Asso ciation 2,3; Homecoming Court 4; Mortonite 1,2 (Advertising Ed. 2). Herp. Club 2,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 2-4. MICHAEL G. ROSS CAROLAN JEAN ROUNDTREE SHARON KAE RUMBUT — Booster Club 3; Herp. Club 2,3; Mortonite 2,3 (Bus. Manager 3); Quill Scroll 3. ROBERT MICHAEL RYMARCZYK — Electronics 4; N.H.S. 3; Photo Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3,4). ALAN JON SAEGER Seniors — 139 KAREN SAPYTA — Association 1-4; Booster Club 1- 4 (Pub. Chairman 1, Treas. 3, Pres. 4); Cheerleader 3,4 (Capt. 4); Chemistry Club 3; Cheering Block 1,2; G.A.A. 1-3; Mat Mate 3.4; Nurse’s Asst. 2; Powderpuff 3,4. JOANNE JEAN SATTERLEE — Teacher’s Asst. 3. JEFF H. SAVAGE — Teacher’s Asst. 3. TONI MARIE SCARTOZZI — Teachers Asst. 3. MICHAEL E. SCHREIBER — Wrestling 1-4. KEVIN SCHUEBERG — A.V. Club 1,2; Geology Club 3; Herp. Club 3; Monitor 1,2. DIANNA SCHULTZ RANDAL JAMES SEGALLY — Association 2; Foot¬ ball 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; M-Club 2-4; Monitor 1; Mortonite 4; Quill Scroll 4; Skiing Club 4; Soccer 2-4. ROBERT LEE SEXTON — Boys’ Chorus 1; Football JOAN DENISE SHEFFER — Booster Club 1; Chemis¬ try Club 3; N.H.S. 4; Teacher’s Asst. 2,3. DIANE MARIE SHOUREK — Booster Club 2; Folk Club 2; G.A.A. 1; Girls’ Chorus 1. RITA JOAN SKAGER — Chemistry Club 4; Ecology 1; Foreign Lang. Club 2-4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 2); N.H.S. 3; Teacher’s Asst. 3. RICHARD JOSEPH SKERTIC — Association 3,4 (Class Pres. 4); Band 1-3; Chemistry Club 1-3; Herp. Club 3, Homecoming Escort 4; M-Club 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Physics 4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Tennis 1-4 (M.V.P., Capt. 4); Track 1-4. WAYNE SLAYTON DAVID LEE SLUPCZYNSKI — Association 1,4; Base¬ ball 2-4; Electronics 3,4; (Pres. 4); Football 1-4 (M.V.P. 4); M-Club 2-4 (Pres. 4). JAMES D. SMITH — Association 1; Boys’ Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Track 2; Wres¬ tling 2. CoMM ITTEE SELECTS ' 77 ANNOUNCEMENTS For SENioR cIass REGINA KAY SMITH — Monitor 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 2,3. TINA MARIE SMITH — Band 1-4; Booster Club 3; Chem. Club 4; Girls’ Chorus 2; Monitor 1; Office Asst. 2; Quill Scroll 4; Top Hat 3,4, (Bus. Mgr. 4). BERNIE SNYDER PAMELA G. SOHL — Basketball 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2; Pow- derpuff 3; Track 1,2. MARK A. SONOFF — Electronics 2. BECKY JOY SPASSKE DAVID BRIAN SPUDIC — Association 3,4; Baseball 4; Football 2-4; M-Club 4; Monitor 2; Photo Club 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 1,2. SOPHIE H. SPUDIC — Teacher’s Asst. 3; Zoology Club 1-4 (Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4). DONALD EUGENE STARKEY — Baseball 2-4; Basket¬ ball 1,2; Football 1,2; M-Club 4; Tennis 4. RUTH LEE STEELE — Band 1-3; Concert Choir 3,4; Ensemble 4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Plays 1-4; Teacher’s Asst. 2; Theatre Guild 1-4; Thespians 2-4 (Clerk 4). LYNDA GAIL STEINBERG — Booster Club 1; Girls’ Cho¬ rus 1,2; Teacher ' s Asst. 2,3; Theatre Guild 1,2. JILL MICHELE STEVENS — Association 3; Band 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Geology Club 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Senate 1; Teacher ' s Ast. 2,4; Tennis 1; Zoology Club 1,4 (Pres. 4). TRACEY LEE STEVENSON — Booster Club 3,4; Herp. Club 3; Powderpuff 3,4. AMY JO STEWART — Basketball 1-4; Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1-4; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 1-3; Volley¬ ball 1-4 (Capt. 4). MARYANN SUDA NANCY JUNE SUTHERLAND — Powderpuff 3; Teach¬ er’s Asst. 3. LYNDA MARIE SWIERCZ — Foreign Lang. Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2; Plays 3; Teacher’s Asst. 1-4; Theatre Guild 2,3; Travel Club 2; Volleyball 1. GAYLE ANN SZCZUDLAK — Booster Club 2-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2 (Sec. 2); G.A.A. 1-3; Teachers Asst. 2,3; Track 1-4; Top Hat 4. SHARON KAYE SZYMASZEK — Booster Club 1; Zoology Club 1. DAWN MARIE TAILLON — Art Club 1-4; Association 2; Booster Club 1-4; Foreign Lang. Club 2; G.A.A. 1-3; Powderpuff 3,4; Tennis 2-4; Travel Club 2. Seniors — 141 DONNA MARIE TALL — Chemistry Club 4; Mits 4; Office Asst. 3; Teacher’s Asst. 4. JOHN TAYLOR — Swimming 1-4. ROBIN MARIE TAYLOR — Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2; Swimming 1,2; Track 2; Zoology Club 1-3. DAVID CHARLES THARP — Football 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Track 2. JOHN BRYAN THEODORE — Boys ' Chorus 1; Con¬ cert Choir 2-4; Ensemble 3,4; Mixed Choir 2-4; Plays 1-3; Stage Crew 1-3; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Theatre Guild 1-3; Thespians 2-4. CINDY E. THOMAS — Teacher ' s Asst. 2. TERRY PAUL THOMPSON — Monitor 3; Soccer 1-4. VICTORIA JEAN TOMASZEWSKI SANDY TORRES — Association 3; Cabinet 3; Cheer¬ leader 1-4; (Capt . 3); G.A.A. 1; Skiing Club 4; Travel Club 2. CHERYL KAY TREEN — Booster Club 3,4; Cape Section 1; N.H.S. 4; Office Asst. 4; Quill Scroll 4; Teachers Asst. 1,2; Travel Club 2; Top Hat 3,4 (Aca¬ demics Co.-Ed 4). JACKIE TRIGO — Band 1-3; Herp. Club 2-4; Monitor 1; Orchestra 2; Teacher’s Asst. 3,4; Track 3,4. TIMOTHY LEN TUCKER 142 — Seniors Seniors .poNdei posT qRAduATioN pIans Pamphlets in personnel office inform senior Craig Ramsey on various college choices. MILICA TUTUSH — G.A.A. 1.2; N.H.S. 3,4; Orches¬ tra 1; Office Asst. 2; Quill Scroll 3,4 (Treas. 4); Top Hat 2-4 (Academics Ed. 3; Managing Layout Ed. 4); Track 2. JOAN MARIE UHRIN — Basketball 1-4 (Capt. 4); G.A.A. 1-4; Herp. Club 4; Mortonite 3,4 (Sports Co- Ed, 4); Quill Scroll 4; Teacher’s Asst. 2,3; Volley¬ ball 1,2,4. DONALD LAURENCE ULM — Art Club 2; Herp. Club 2; Metals. DAVE UMBARGER — Electronics 4; Football 1. TERI ANN URBAHNS KRISTI L. VALENTINE — Booster Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Geology 1,2; Homecoming Court 4; Pom Pon 3,4; Powderpuff 3. LONNIE R. VANDIVER — Football 1. VANESSA LYNN VELOCK — Teacher’s Asst. 1,2. KIMBERLY A. VERMEJAN — Association 1-4; Booster Club 1-4; (V. Pres. 3); Cape Section 1; G.A.A. 1; Monitor 1; Senate 3; Teacher’s Asst. 1-4; Travel Club 1. MICHAEL ANDREW VETROCZKY Seniors — 143 JOHN JAY WACHEL — Association 1; Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 3,4; Geology Club 2,4; Homeroom Rep. 1-3; Monitor 2,3; Photo Club 4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2,3; Track 2. RUTH WALKER TIM WILLIAM WALTERS JOHN MICHAEL WARD —Cross Country 1; Electronics 2; Monitor 1. LIONEL R. WARE — Electronics 2. KATHRYN WEBB — Baseball; Basketball; Home Ec. Club; Office Asst. 3; Volleyball — Brookland High School, Carson High School, Narbonne High School, Torrance High School. THERESA KATHERINE WELCH — Basketball 1; Booster Club 1; For¬ eign Lang. Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Choir 3; Girls ' Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Track 1; Volleyball 1. KIMBERLY SUE WELLS — Booster Club 2-4; Cheering Block 1; Library Asst. 2; Mat Mate 3; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 4; Top Hat 2-4 (Advertising Co. Ed. 3, Senior Co. Ed. 4). TOM M. WERKOWSKI — Cabinet 1,2; Ecology Club 1-4; Electronics 1-4; Foreign Lang. CLub 1; Monitor 1-3; Photo Club 4; Wrestling 4. BARBARA JEAN WESTPHAL LUCINDA ELLEN WETNIGHT — Teacher ' s Asst. 3. LEWIS JACKSON WETZEL — Chemistry Club 4; Electronics 2,3. BETTY WHITE CRAIG E. WHITE TINA MARIE WHITT — Girls ' Choir 2-4; Girls ' Chorus 1; Teacher ' s Asst. MALCOLM CHRISTOPHER WICKRAMASEKERA — Cross Country 1-4 (M.V.P. 3,4); M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Teacher’s Asst. 3,4; Track 1-4 (Capt. 3). LINDA MARIE WILLIAMS — Association 2,3 (Homeroom Rep. 2,3); Booster Club 1-4; Office Asst. 2,3; Powderpuff 3,4; Senate 4; Teacher’s Asst. 2,3; Travel Club 1. CHARLES ROGERS WILSON — Basketball 1; Football 1-3; M-Club 3; Track 1,2. 144 — Seniors HarcJ worL ENAbUs CIass of 77 TO REAch TheiR C|OAl.,.C|RAdllATION With their high school days almost behind them, the Class of ’77 takes the final step to graduation. TAMMY FAY WILSON — Girls ' Chorus 1. LAURA ANN WIMMER — Booster Club 3,4; Bookstore Asst. 2,3; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 1,2. MIKE WIMMER — M-Club 2-4; Soccer 1-4; Swimming 1-4 (Capt. 4); Teacher ' s Asst. 4. DEAN CLIFFORD WITTE — Association 1; Boy ' s State Rep. 3; Debate 1; Herp. Club 4; Homecoming Escort 4; Natl. Forensics League 1; N.H.S. 3,4; Nat. Merit Finalist 4; Plays 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Society of Distinguished High School Students 3,4; Teacher’s Asst. 3; Theatre Guild 2-4; Thespians 2-4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3,4; Zoology 3. DANIEL WALTER WOJCIK KAREN DENISE WOODWARD DALE A. YEAGER PAULA ANN YONKE — Association 3,4 (Homeroom Rep. 3,4); Booster Club 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Monitor 1; Mor- tonite 4; Powderpuff 4; Skiing Club 4; Teacher’s Asst. 3. MIKE YONKER DEBBIE ZEDOV JOELLYN ZIEL — Association 4; Baseball 3,4; Booster Club 2-4 (Pub. Chairman 3); G.A.A. 1-4; M-Club 3,4; Monitor 2; Quill Scroll 3,4; Senate 4; Powderpuff 3,4; Teacher ' s Asst. 2; Top Hat (Index Ed. 3, Sports Ed. 4); Track 1,2. Seniors — 145 Cruisin’ Sites up and down Indianapolis Boulevard become very familiar as students search for something to do. .cure ‘‘Well who ' s gettin’ the car? Where are we going?” Cruising through the streets of Hessville is a favorite pastime for many high school students. Leaving at six, and picking up the rest of the “clan” sparks the beginning of a night of riding around, and partying. “Wonder if anybody interesting will be out tonight?” “What’s the difference? We’ll just drive by them and honk and they ' ll probably do the same.” “We could go by the Wheel and see it anyone’s there.” “My dad gave me a big hassle about the car tonight cuz last Friday night we put 60 miles on it! I couldn’t even explain where we went — I told him we only went to Mac’s and the Boulevard, but 440 times?!” “So that’s nothing, I can’t get the car for a month because my ma found a wine bottle under the front seat on your side!” Finding a new route and different places to go is sometimes a difficult thing to the ’vilie for boredom? do. Hessvillites ride up and down the same old streets seeing the same old things. However, passing the time away riding around is a little hard on the money situation when it comes to gas. “Does anybody have some extra money for some gas?” “Well I can pitch in 50 cents, but then I won’t have any money for some munchies later on.” “Where is gas the cheapest?” “I don ' t know, I think it’s about the same all over.” “Well, I’ll just stop at the one over there, but it ' s self service. Do you know how to do it?” " Yeah, plus it’s a little cheaper than full service.” “Wow, check out that guy next to us — not bad!” " Yeah, not bad at all!” “Where to now? Any parties? " “Not that I know of. Why don’t we go by Mac’s, maybe some people are there. Plus the game should be over by now.” “We could go by Nino’s or how ' bout a quick spin through Dowling Park?” “What for? To waste gas? I’ve got a better idea. Why don’t we find some action outside of Hessville for a change? There’s nothin’ around here.” “You said it. This town gets awful boring during the winter. It seems like we do the same thing every night, ride around looking for something to do.” “I can’t wait for summer, there’s always something to do.” “Same here. I kinda miss goin’ through Blue Top. There’s always a lot of people there.” “Summer seems so far away though. Doesn’t it?” " It sure does but it’ll be here before we know it.” “Hey! Why don’t we go by Don’s house, I forgot, his parents are out of town this weekend.” “No, I heard they didn’t leave for some reason.” “Well then let’s go by Denny’s for a bite to eat. I’m hungry.” “I don’t know, it’s gettin’ close to twelve. Why don’t we save our money for tomorrow night. We’ll probably need it for gas.” “Yeah, you’re right. We’d better be gettin’ home. Are you going out tomorrow night?” “I don’t know. If I get bored, I’ll give ya a call. “Okay, maybe my mom will let me use the car. " “Cruisin. It seems like it’s the only cure for boredom!” RECORd ' bREAkiNq fuNds UJ • Hi a ) e © " Our class has raised more money toward Prom than anybody else has? " “Yes, boy we sure did work hard raising all that money.” Selling candles and having dances helped the juniors raise the money. During freshman and sophomore years juniors sold candles and made approximately $1000 each year. On Oct. 27 the juniors sponsored a dance starring M R Rush in which they made over $450. In addition to fund raising, juniors were involved in other activities. Homecoming took up a great deal of the juniors ' time. After dozens of flower makings, accented with ' egg throwing contests’ the juniors came up with “Wooden’ Shoe Like a Victory? " A wooden shoe and a windmill made up the float. In late October junior girls practiced at a variety of parks to get into shape for the big game. Despite all efforts made by the girls, the annual powder puff game ended with a tie score. The junior-senior prom and after prom, held at the Scherwood Club, featured a roman setting. The main decorations, pillars, a water¬ fall, a pool and a chariot went along with the theme of " It ' s More Than a Feeling.” " Working hard those three years to raise money for the prom was worth it,” commented junior Pam Fork. " It was a wonderful prom.” Cold weather doesn ' t seem to bother junior Sandi Sonaty as she plays in the snow. To finalize the arrangements for a prom- site, junior class president Chris Diehl calls the Scherwood Club to set the date. Using the phone to obtain information pertaining to trailer renting for the junior float is vice-president Chris Karalas. 148 — Juniors Siham Abdelhadi Carrie Abel Julie Abel Rachel Acheson Janet Adams Anna Anderson Mike Angle Carol Backlund Frank Bahleda Debbie Bailey Sandy Bakker Gary Balas Ken Balczo Wally Baranowski Pete Bartock Richard Bass Scott Belt Tom Benedict LeeAnn Bennett Kelly Benson Mary Bernacki George Berry Donna Bewley Jennie Biscuso Joan Bliss Laura Bolch Russ Bollhorst Flo Bolsega Kelly Bonaventura Bill Bosch Cheryl Boskovich Darcie Boyan Mary Therese Boyan Becky Boyle Karen Brilmyer John Broom Don Brumfield Randy Bruner Rick Buckner Patricia Buitron Marc Bukowski Karen Bundy Lorraine Bundy Donna Byrd Gigi Calderon Kelly Cantlon Lynn Carmon Clarissa Carpen Julian Chavez Phil Chepregi James Childs Theron Clark Terri Clinton Paul Colgrove Shaw Collins Chris Companion Juniors — 149 Sponsors pIan For CIass of ' 78 uSW class are clg l H Dthoi pd Mr. Rantfy Kim Davis Kevin Deasy Dave Deiotte Chris De Lache Larry Demko Chris Diehl Dave Doan Jim Donoho Tim Downey Jack Downing Nick Dragomer Ruth Drake Jane Dudley Dana Dugan Kenneth Easton Kim Easton Lisa Edwards Douglas Ellison Karen Elo Janet Emond Michael Evanoff Jenny Farmer Lisa Fellows Dale Fields Connie Fisher Kris Ford Sandy Ford Pam Fork Mark Foust John Fowler Sue Fozkos Rusty Frisk Stella Fritz Wilbur Fritz Gayle Fross Becky Gardner Natalie Geissendorfer Sharon Gillespie Robert Golon Herbie Goodrich 150 —Juniors Brian Graban Andy Gresham Kathie Greslo Dave Grubesic Tim Guiden Mike Gurnak Michael Gutierrez Pam Hadady Diane Hall Scott Hall Barbara Halon Gayle Harris Charlene Hart Joe Hartl Lisa Hasselgren Phyllis Hayduk Keith Heddens Sharon Hembre Debbie Hendrix James Hess Greg Hetrick Brian Higgins Elizabeth Highsmith Larry Hladek Debbie Hofferth Bill Holland Kay Holland Steve Horgash Ken Houchin Mike Houser Sandi Hudec Jill Hulsey Tammy Hunt Randy Jackman Mary Jameyfield Jeff Jankowski Jill Jankowski Janice Jazyk Kris Johnson Sue Joseph Stephen Josway Julie Kadar Jim Kane Ken Kaniewski Chris Karalas Allen Kasper Crystal Kasper Pam Kasper Ted Kender Mary Kielbasa Richard Kilar Ken Kirleis Philip Kizziah Robert Kolish Barb Kosinski Phil Kowalski Debbie Koziol Jodi Kozlowski Dan Kraly Kathy Krist Pat Nadon Mike Nagy Dennis Nallenweg Jeff Nelson Denny Nesler Chris Newton Julie Noreika Cathy Nowak Stephanie Oberc Nancy O ' Brien Paul O’Drobinak Barb Olenik Lori Olson Susan Olson Rose Ondo Juniors obTAiN PERM’its, licENSES Annual under class pictures become a regular routine by the time you’re a junior. Junior Lisa Wojcik smiles one more time. Lois Osbourne Debi Ouimet Tom Palmer Rita Pappas Toni Parker Chris Pauer Danielle Paulich Scott Pearson Laurie Pecaro Becky Pepper Al Petho Deanna Petitt Georgia Philips Beth Plaskett Greg Platt Kevin Poland Kevin Polkinghorn Renee Polochak Donna Polovina Donald Poper Suzie Prange Mike Prljevic James Pulley Debbie Pumnea Bonnie Ramirez Ron Reid Bob Riddell Karen Rinehart James Roach Nancy Roach Jesse Robles Glenda Rock Juniors — 153 EntertaInment bECOMES A MUST For busy stucIents Keith Rowe Russ Rubino Amy Rudzinski Margie Ruiz Joe Sliwa Tom Smitka Cynna Snodgrass Sylvia Soliz Sandi Sonaty Nicki Sopp Terri Spiro Laura Spudic John Staples Karen Starkey Tom Starkey Tim Stephen Carol Stephens James Stokes JoAnn Stribiak Donna Stricklin V 154 — Juniors Pam Stricklin Thomas Stricklin Tina Stripka Thomas Stultz Judy Swaffar Georgina Swanson Greg Swiercz Ricky Swisshelm Kathy Szopa Cyndi Taylor Richard Teran Colleen Thatcher James Tokoly James Turner Robin Turpin Mollie Uriss Kurt Valentine Lauri Vanna Debbie VanderMeer Gail Varlan Lou Vauter Mike Vercimak Barb Vicari Greg Victor Susan Vines Cindy Volkman Randy Vyner Rich Wagner Bill Ward Craig Warner Debbie Waugaman Don Weaver Sandy White Terry White Tim White Tina Whitt Peter Wickramasekera David Wilson Earl Wilson Scott Wilson Gretchen Winscher Don Winston Joan Wleklinski Lisa Wojcik Thomas Wojcik Larry Woodward Patti Wyant Brian Zaremba Marcia Zarnik Paul Zedov Jeff Zurawski Spare time after school allows junior Cindy Volkman to ride her Honda wh ile the warm weather lasts. Secret AdiviiRERS express Love wiTh Receiving an anonymous carnation for Valentine’s Day — not an unusual happening around M.H.S. this year. Boys, as well as girls, received flowers from secret admirers. The project proved prosperous. Santa’s Workshop solved many Christmas gift problems. A variety of items, ranging from 50 cents to $2, allowed many students to accomplish the task of shopping. The class also sponsored a dance this year, selecting ‘Quarry’ as the band. The project added $340 to the class treasury. “It was really fun organizing a dance. From choosing a band to working at the dance — you’re kept busy,” stated soph Beth Malony. Combined time and effort enabled sophs to enter a car in Homecoming festivities this year. They chose the theme ' Rack Em Up.’ Following Morton’s tradition, sophs purchased their class rings. Many different styles of rings made the decision of choosing difficult. “Although few sophomores attend class meetings and participate in class activities, the sophs get the job done,” stated John Greene. Before a class meeting, sophomore sponsor Mrs. Shirley Rotenberg prepares fund-raising Tootsie-Roll banks for distribution Sophomore Class Officers: Katy Egan, president; Shirley Thomas, vice-president; Nancy Szydlowski, secretary. 156 — Sophomores Sheila Abel Helen Adkins Gary Adzia Greg Alberts Jennifer Alberts Candy Alexander Lisa Algozine Jean Anderson Jim Andrews Tim Anoskey Chuck Appelquist Rose Ardelean Steve Arnold Michele Bac Joe Banasiak Sue Bandura Frank Bardoczi Debbie Barkowski Carl Barnes Darrell Barnes Jim Barrick Becky Barrett Danny Barrett Robert Barrix Jewel Barron Sandi Batson Amy Bell Katherine Benn Dale Bensinger David Bensinger Mark Bermingham Al Bethell Bill Bicek Michelle Biggs Bridget Bigler Toni Blackburn Mike Blackwell Cindy Blalock Brad Bobowski Nancy Bock Sue Boilek Cathy Bolch Linda Boswinkle Barb Boutcher Dan Bowen Tammy Bradley Diane Brady Greg Brandner Shari Brehmer Scott Brey Chuck Bright Daniel Brnicky Pam Brumfield Robert Bryant Charles Burgeson Jackie Bullion Walter Burleson Lori Burns Dave Burton Tim Byrne Sandy Cable Judy Calderon Karen Call Sophomores —157 Santa ' s Wonkshop Adds to fuNds Op helpers Sherry Wf: lore treasury by seilir Linda Christman Dennis Churilla Bill Clauson Maurine Clayton Patty Clemens MaryBeth Colello Genay Collins Connie Cookston Bev Cowley Fred Cox Randy Crague Scott Crawley Wanda Crockett Ken Croft Ginger Crook Dave Crum Gary Cruse Tim Crutchfield Liz Cruz Brian Cummings Bernadette Curiel Kim Curtis John Davenport Pam Davis Dave Dawson Cindy Deal Dory Deem David DelToro Jeff DeRolf Becky Detterline Teresa Dodd Todd Doland Scott Donnelly Michael Dzurochak Jenny Eaton Susan Ecsi Roger Edwards Katy Egan Christine Erb Tim Evanich — Sophomores Candy Felty James Fenes Ed Figuly Charles Fiscus Vicky Folley Kim Ford Rich Fowler Rita Fraker Gloria Franek Tracey Frankland Mike Frenzel Janice Frey Dennis Fryer Tammy Gabry Alfonso ' Gallegos Frank Gallegos Greg Gambill Tonya Gambill Jim Garza Susan Garza Elaine Gaza Leisa Gearman Brian Gensel Larry Gillham Barbara Gillis Mike Glidewell Valerie Goginsky James Golgart Ralph Gomez Tracey Gootee Larry Graham Jamie Gray John Greene Rosemary Greslo Diana Grzeczka Joyce Grzych Laura Guerrero Robin Halcarz Helen Hale Mark Hall Pat Hallsell Brenda Hamilton Dena Hauprich Mike Hawkins Tom Hayes Jackie Hays Donna Heins Jim Heller Lynda Hemmerich Mark Henson Frank Herbert Joe Hernandez Jeff Herring Bryan Hess Gail Hess Tami Higginbotham Carla Hill Don Hill Denise Hilton Todd Hochstetler Shawn Hofferth Ellen Hojnacki Cathy Hokenson Terrie Horvat Jodi Hoskins Kerry Houchin Greg Hughes Lori Hunt Theresa Hutchinson Cecilia Infante Jerry Irvine Roger Jackman Sophomores —159 Karen Johnson Ron Johnson Mike Johnston Jerry Jones Lori Jones Martha Jones Michele Jones Sue Jones Laura Joseph Michelle Jovas Brian Junkens Terri Kaliok Tim Kaminski Larry Kandalec Kim Kasper Jack Kelly Nancy Kender Donna Kerr Don Kilar Cathy Kizziah Lisa Klamut Gary Klekot Terry Klekot Patty Knight Stan Kocon Mike Kohanyi Kathy Kolbus Steven Kolish Ken Kolodziej Larry Kolwicz Mona Kosiba Joe Kraly Mary Kulesa Dan Landenford Tami Lambert Michelle Lancaster Cathy Lannin Tony Lannin Ray La Posa Dana LaSalle Kim Larkin Carol Lavelle Dave Layne Sylvia Leal Jennifer Lederman Marilyn Lee Ken Lewis John Lipka Ed Lipkovitch Lisa Long Ruby Lore Dave Loser Jackie Lush Giselle Lussier Debbie Lynk Debbie MacLean Patrick Maggi Connie Mahler Beth Maloney Betty Mance IbO — Sophomores Sophs seIect MNqs From varIous STyUs »M1 Dana Molodet Maureen Mose Debbi Mullane Michael Murray Jeff Nagy Mike Neiswinger Jeff Nettles Mark Nevelo Frank Nevlida Jeff Neyhart Rich Niemiec John Noddin Dan Novakowski Lynn Nowacki Mark Nowak Gina Nuccio Tina Oakley Patrick Opat Mike Opinker Tracey Ossanna Duane Ouimet Richard Owen Kenni Jean Painter Dan Palmer Ritchie Park Joi Parks Rosemary Parsanko Maria Patai Dwayne Patlyek Ray Patton Tim Pauer Barbara Payton Sophomores — 161 DisSECTioNS oF plANTS, ANIMAls hiqhliqhT bioloqy Rich Perez Lisa Perry Roe Phelps Joy Pickett Mary Porvaznik Karen Potter Don Powell Kevin Powers Bob Pruitt Joanne Pumnea Shereen Purvis Debi Randhan Mike Rataczak Sherree Reding Bob Reid Tammy Reyes Larry Roach Patti Rodgers Chris Rogala Diane Roll Ken Rosek Tracey Rotenberg Shirley Royal Marianne Richmond Wayne Rueckert Jill Ryckman Sandy Sahulcik Cecilia Saksa Steve Salka Florencio Sanchez Martin Sanchez Emily Sancya Mary Sandlin Gladys Santiago Mike Sapyta Bob Satterlee Debbie Sayers Mickey Schneider Randy Schrock Peggy Scott Susan Scott Mark Sertic Edna Sheetz Sandy Shourek Becky Sickles Mark Simpson Ray Sims Lisa Sinchak Dana Sinclair Tammy Singleton Rhonda Sinsabaugh 162 — Sophomores Margaret Sirbas Sharon Skeen Sharon Slupczynski David Smith Donna Smith Jeff Smith Dawn Snyder Duane Snyder Pete Sojka Kim Sonoff Alison Soto Tammy Spasske Tammy Spitzer Laurie Spletzer Randy Spotten Lisa Spudic Mary Stanny Jan Stevens Rich Summerville Debbie Swaffar Gary Szczudlak Nancy Szydlowski Kim Szyndrowski Tracy Tate Robert Taylor Cathy Tenkely Mark Tharp Brent Theodore Shirley Thomas Patty Thompson Ricky Thompson Jim Tilbury Ernie Torralballa Larry Toth Valerie Trojan Debbie Tryon Joe Tumbiolo Debbie Turner Mike Urbahns Susan Vance Robin Victor Albert Villarreal Bob Vroman Phillip Vyner Jeanine Wagner Joe Walters Yvonne Warren Kim Waugaman Keith Webber Beth Weeks Vicki Weis Margaret Welsh Patricia Williams Tim Westphal Steve Wetzel Bob White Jim White Robin White Debbie Williams Joy Williams Neil Wilson Sherry Wisnieuski Mike Wittig Cathy Wojas Wally Wojcik Robert Wolanin Cindy Wozniczka Dan Young Pam Zabinski Lisa Zampino Nancy Ziel Sophomores —163 ACOUAilMTEd H UJ o- o 00 ( ) Freshmen refused to be outdone by upperclassmen during Spirit Week. The rookie highschoolers proved their spirit during Homecoming by winning the Spirit Stick. ‘‘This class is going to come along fine. It’s in them. They are extremely enthusiastic,” commented Miss Judy Torkelson, freshman class sponsor. As the year progressed, the newcomers shared in the excitement of their first money-making project. Selling a variety of iron-ons enabled frosh to begin to save money for future activities such as dances and the Prom. . ‘‘It wasn’t as bad as I thought it would be. Being a freshman you get hassled by upperclassmen but in two years we can do the same thing back to others,” stated freshman Lawrie Pastar. Carmela Abasolo Joy Acheson Sharon Adorjan Lisa Adzia Jessica Aguilera Tina Alaniz Cheryl Alberts Lyn Algozine Stanley Arney Sherie Axtman Janee Babbitt Dawn Bach Deborah Bach Mike Bafia Candy Ballard Duane Banks Margaret Bardoczi Martin Bardoczi Greg Barkowski Charles Barnes Bridget Barrentine Susan Barrera Pam Barrick Jilayne Bartlett John Bass Rhonda Beavers Theresa Beeson Darcey Bell Nina Bell Patti Bell Kimberly Bellamy Susan Benn Darin Bensinger Mike Bermingham Freshmen Class Officers — Kathy McCormick, secretary. Vince Vela, president; Rhonda vice-president. 164 —- Freshmen Tim Bermingham Donna Bernacki Brian Berrisford Steve Bethell Judy Betustak Lori Beverlin Laura Bewley Laura Bicek Diane Blount Mike Boardman Kathy Bobowski Martin Boelt Marynell Boer Marty Booker Dale Bradley Ron Brandner Billy Brightwell Dave Brilmyer Pam Brimer Velma Brizzi Duane Brown Jeff Bryan Dan Bryant Carolyn Bullion Debbie Burgeson Rhonda Cable Armando Calderon Dan Campbell Christina Canarini Debbie Cantrell Dale Carlson Tollie Carr Mike Carrubba Bruce Carter Karen Carter Rob Cashen Ed Chamberlain Misty Chavez Larry Ciupak Craig Clark Michelle Clark Belinda Coon Tina Coots Loree Cornelison Arthur Cornwell Steve Costa John Coulter Donald Cruse Danny Cruz Liz Cruz Chris Cudzilo Nick D’Angelo Bucky Daniels Terri Davidson Alan DeBold Lisa Del Toro Julie Derrow Shari Diaz Lloyd Diehl Donna Dodd Mary Domsic Mike Dormady Jeff Dowling Ready to discus class sponsor 1 Freshmen ExhibiT John Dragomer Paul Drees Lisa Dugan Dennis Ebeltoft Brenda Edwards Philip Elo Ron Enoksen Connie Evanich Richard Fairchild Dave Fancher Laurie Farmer Lori Fellows Michael Fenes Paul Ferry David Fisher James Fleming Dana Lynne Ford Joy Ford physicAl taIent Dave Futrell Linda Galka Chris Gallegos Pam Gann Caligtro Garcia Sharon Gasior Rose Gazibara Dave Gidcumb Tony Gil Carol Goldschmidt Don Goldsmith William Golon Tony Gonzalez Joseph Goysich Teresa Gray Patty Griffith Joyce Grimmer Debi Grzeczku Debbie Guttenberg David Guzek Skip Gyure Terry Hadu Robin Hall Denise Hamel Kert Hansen Laura Harrigan Donna Harris Mickey Harris Tom Hart Stacy Harwood Mike Hatch Mary Hauer Terri Hayes Steve Hekkel Brian Hemmerich Mike Herbert Pat Herbert Marcie Herochik Debbie Hetrick 166 — Freshmen Sandy Hill Sandy Hlad Chris Hlista Terry Holland Steve Holmes Sandy Hooper Tami Horn Sue Howard Kevin Hulsey Barb Idelings Miro lliricic Dave Ingram Ted Janowski Elaine Jansky David Jen Gregg Jen Charlie Johnson Leslie Johnson Mark Johnson Mearl Johnson Susan Jones Rick Josway John Jusko Bill Kammer Elzie Keaton Randy Keaton Joe Keilman Dale Kelley Ed Kielbasa Mike Kirincic Helen Kirincic Jamie Klisurich Steve Klosak Nancy Knight Robin Knight Tom Kocon Janet Kocur Kim Kolisz Diane Kosinski Norman Kostoff Michael Kottow Garry Kotvasz Jerry Kotvasz Jim Krachenfels Jam ' es Krcelich Janeen Krieter Tim Krieter Jane Krizman Debbie Kronland Ray Kubeck Joe Kuna Lois Kutie Amy Lauer Bridget Lauerman Dale Lee Chris Lelito Kim Lewis Karen Lipka Linda Lipkovitch Denise Listenberger Dennis Listenberger Carolyn Liubakka John Livingston Iva Locke Brenda Lore Dan Loser Teresa Lozano Robert Lucas Trina Lucka Tim Lukacek Gregory Lukas Scott Lush Freshmen — 167 Nicole Lussier Bruce Luttringer ChEERlEAdiNQ TRyOUTS ATTRACT pROsh qmls Lisa Lutzenberger Dan MacLean Bev Madison Leticia Magana Pamela Magginnis Leticia Maldonado Jeff Maliziola Belinda Mandichak Faith Marcinek Phil Markovich Vendy Markowski Pam Marlow Laura Marsh Dawn Martin Jerry Martin Ed Marzec 168 — Freshmen Terri Morey Trudy Morgan Pam Mullins Sherry Mullins Patty Munjas Juanita Munoz Dan Murchek Paulette Murchek Steve Murchek Nikki Murga John Muskowski Steve Nagy Terrence Nagy Rich Nallenweg Jackie Nemeth James Nemeth Michelle Nevlida Toula Nicholas Becky Nowak Lisa Nuccio Jerome Oberc Carol Olson Lisa Oman Susan Opinker Ray Opperman Sue Orahood Jerry Osborne Deana Owen Carmen Packard Nada Padezanin Pam Parker Kimberly Parr Janet Parsanko Charlene Parson Lawrie Pastar Jayne Pate Richard Patlyek Kim Patton Joe Pavlick Randy Peregoy Rick Peregoy Roy Perez Kim Perkins Chris Pete In hopes of becoming a cheerleader, freshmen Georganne Stomming and Ruby Teran perform a required lunge. Debbie Pete Steve Petho Georgene Petroski Jill Phipps Tim Pickens Ken Pilipow Sue Platt Tammy Polen Stanley Potter Mike Price Cheryl Pumnea Brenda Quinonez Al Ramirez Rayelle Ramsey Carolyn Randall Laura Rapchak Freshmen — 169 Donna Raymond Mark Rebey Jeff Reding Christine Reid Ronda Reid Tammy Reis Jeff Relinski Nancy Relinski Rosie Richmond Debbie Riley Judi Roach Evelyn Rodgers Ken Rogers Bonnie Roll Douglas Rudzinski Teresa Ryder Georgene Sabau John Saeger Natalie Sako Ron Salach Joseph Salus Andy Sanchez Cindy Sancya Tony Sapyta Sandra Saucedo Al Scheffer Bobby Schultz Rory Segally Bill Seydel Sharon Shelby Ed Sheline Chuck Shive Sam Signorelli Joe Sila Bob Silaj Lynda Silaj Monica Siminski Victoria Slat Susan Sliwa Bob Smith David Smith Dawn Smith Carolyn Smitka Jami Snyder Tammy Snyder Kalee Sobeck Bob Soto Tony Soy Ralph Speelman Linda Spletzer Steve Staggs £ As FrosN display sectional spiim 170 — Freshmen Ginger Staley Margie Starkey Paula Steele Brian Steinberg Ricky Stevenson Cecilia Stojan Carcilla Stokas Georganne Stoming Ron Straka Pam Sullivan Ted Sullivan Donna Swisshelm Paulette Szczepanski Karen Szczudlak Richard Taillon Laura Taylor Ruby Teran Paula Theodore Debbie Thorne Gretchen Thorsky Brian Throgmorton Scot Tomsic Robert Toporek John Townley Janice Trissler Nellie Tucker Michelle Turner Tina Turpin Nancy Urbahns Chuck Valandingham Donna Vandiver Diane Vaurek Annette Vela Vince Vela Renee Vermejan Roger Vezeau Scott Vicari Sue Vrahoretis Nada Vranic Betty Vyner Teresa Vyner Wesly Vyner Sandy Waggoner Chester Wagner Lynn Walker Suzanne Walker Vana Ward Michele Weatherford James Westbrook Jeff White Sandy White Vicki Williams Christopher Wilson Kevin Wilson Yvonne Wilson Paul Wiltberger Debbie Wojcik Laura Wojcik Peggy Wolfe Ken Wright Kathy Young Denise Zedov Freshmen — 171 diTch ing H O " H- u o o u Ditching, a never ending problem in most high schools decreased this year due to the restrictions placed on students. If the school received no call or no note from the parent when their child missed a class, teachers marked the absence unverified. Six unverified absences in any class meant the student failed that six weeks’ course. Three tardies in one class counted as one unverified absence. Every seven years an evaluation of the North Central Association schools takes place. Through many hours of self-study and dozens of meetings, teachers prepared for Morton’s NCA evaluation March 1-4. Five new faculty members joined the Morton staff this year. They include: Miss Barbara Bossinger, English: Miss Dona Goldman, English; Mrs. Barbara Griffin, Biology and Earth Science, Mr. Donald Moretton, Business; and Mr. Milton Stout, Biology. 172 — Administration CounseIors Mr. Ernest Alexander Business Dept. Chairman Mr. William Archer Science Cross Country, Track Coach Mr. G.E. Bacus English Mr. Michael Bandura Business Ms. Mary Baturoni Foreign Language Travel Club Sponsor Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Mr. John Bolinger English, Foreign Language Tutoring Service Foreign Language Club Sponsor Miss Barbara Bossinger English National Forensics League Sponsor Mr. Raymond Bright Mathematics MITS Co-Sponsor Mr. Fred Bruner Mathematics l h Mrs. Marcia Burr English, Foreign Language Mrs. Catherine Carter English Mr. Don Casperson Industrial Arts 174 — Faculty I Mr. Robert Coolidge Social Studies Mrs. Virgene Culbertson Librarian Mrs. Carol Damiano Mathematics Helping, building day in teacher ' s life Mr. Michael Damiano Science Mr. Joseph DePeugh Mathematics Dept. Chairman Mr. Donn Edwards English Stage Crew, Theatre Guild Sponsor Mr. Stanley Elgas Librarian Theatre Guild Sponsor Dr. M. EINaggar Mathematics Mr. Richard Evans Social Studies Mr. Doug Fix English Speech, Debate Coach National Forensics League Sponsor Mr. Jack Georgas Social Studies Varsity Baseball Coach Asst. Varsity Football Coach Mrs. Jan Gillard English Folk Club Sponsor Faculty — 175 Morton staff members organize, chaperone Washington, D.C. trip 176 — Faculty Miss Dona Lu Goldman English Mr. George Green Social Studies Mrs. Barbara Griffin Science Ski Club Miss Aletta Hicks Physical Education Girls Varsity Basketball, Volleyball Coach Mr. Donald Huls Mathematics Chess Club Sponsor Mrs. Geraldine Hooksma Consumer Education Co-Sponsor Home-Ec Club Mr. Robert Hunt Physical Education Swimming Coach Mr. Greg Jancich Social Studies Mr. Darrell Johnson Industrial Arts Boys Girls Tennis Coach Mr. Fred Kepler Science Freshman Football Coach Wrestling Coach Mrs. Glenda Kolar Instrumental Music Stage Band, Twirlers Mr. J.J. Kolar Social Studies, Audio Visual Coordinator A.V. Club Sponsor Mr. Dennis Kucer English Hiking Club Sponsor Mr. Edward Labus Industrial Arts Electronics Club Sponsor Miss Kathleen Leach Foreign Language Mr. David Lindsey Science Ms. Carol Loehrke Music Choir, Ensembles Sponsor Mr. Nicholas Luketic Business Varsity Football Coach Faculty — 177 Mrs. Alberta Lundgren English NHS Sponsor Ms. Linda Luttringer English Theater Guild Sponsor Mr. Don Maicher Business Asst. Freshman Football Coach Mrs. Norma Mann Consumer Education Mr. Russ Marcinek Social Studies Varsity Basketball Coach M-Club Sponsor Miss Jacqueline Martine Consumer Education Dept. Chairman Mr. Deiter Meister Foreign Language Dept. Chairman Photo, Zoology Club Sponsor Mr. Donald Moretton Business Student Association Sponsor Mrs. Linda Mudra Consumer Education Home Ec. Club Sponsor Mr. George Nelson Social Studies Mr. Leo Orloff English 178 — Faculty m. i f Mr. Onie Penzato Industrial Arts Senior Class Co-Sponsor Golf Coach Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea English Top Hat, Mortonite, Quill and Scroll Sponsor Dr. Mary Pettersen Science Dept. Chairman Chemistry Club Sponsor Teachers coach, advise, assist, participate Mrs. Pat Premetz Mathematics Girls B-Team Basketball Coach, Senior Class Co-Sponsor Mr. Julian Rasmussen Science Zoology, Photo Club Sponsor Mrs. Yvonne Ross Mathematics MITS Sponsor Mrs. Shirley Rotenberg English Home Ec., Booster Club Sponsor Mr. Walter P. Ruff Social Studies Mr. Robert Serafin Social Studies, Science Asst. Wrestling Coach Mr. John Skafish Mathematics Mrs. Judy Skafish Social Studies Ms. Helen Slivka Business Faculty — 179 Faculty helps students with educational needs Mr. Martin Stiglitz English Assists Theater Activities Mrs. Hazel Stockdale English FEA Sponsor Mr. Howard Stout Social Studies Dept. Chairman Mr. Milton Stout Science Folk Club Sponsor Miss Judy Torkelson Special Education Freshman Class Sponsor Booster Club, Clean Up Committee Sponsor Mr. Anthony Waring Art Art Club Sponsor Mr. Robert Weiss Science Herpetology Club Sponsor Mr. Maurey Zlotnik Physical Education Athletic Director Office Staff — Front Row: Mrs. Beulah Alexander, Mrs. Joyce Kovacek, Mrs. Eleanor Randall. Back Row: Mrs. Lucille Balas, Ms. Norma Smack, Mrs. Joan Gillespie, and Mrs. Shirley Davis. While working on daily attendance paperwork, Mrs. Sue Vineyard receives advice from her para- professional partner, Mrs. Esther Stern concerning the new attendance policy. Mrs. Janet Neiswinger para-professional Cafeteria Staff — First Row: Mrs. Mary Eaker, Mrs. Charlotte Goodson, Mrs. Philomena Sickles. Second Row: Mrs. Mary Shurman, Mrs. Dolores Jelenski, Mrs. Phyllis Newman, Mrs. Marge Lea, Mrs. Ruth Browning, Mrs. Martha Florig, Mrs. Lois Spotten, Mrs. Thelma Gross, Mrs. Helen Shock, Mrs. Elizabeth Floyd. Third Row: Mrs. Marge Marlow, Mrs. Betty Housenfleck, Mrs. Joan Porter, Mrs. Norma Baston, Mrs. Betty Markovich. Custodians, Office Workers, Cafeteria Workers — 181 As the Christmas season approaches, Miss Judy Torkelson gets into the spirit and trims her tree after decorating the rest of her room. Stuffed animals made by the students in Consumer Education classes, must pass the close inspection of Mrs. Geraldine Hooksma when graded. TeAchiNq: lioiks woitk, ENjoyMENT Reptiles have taken over the school? No, of course not, Mr. Bob Weiss has them under control for his biology classes and Herpetology Club. 182 — Faculty While practicing for the Folk Club Coffee House, sponsor Mr. Milton Stout accompanies Co-sponsor Mrs. Jan Gillard on the piano. With just enough time to enjoy a noon snack. Miss Jacqueline Martine selects her favorite candy bar for a quick " pick-me-up.” Faculty —183 Before a three day evaluation, Miss Barbara Bossinger and Mr. Dennis Zelenke exchange ideas at the MCA tea, in the library. Homecoming spirit week gives Mr. Glen Bacus an opportunity to show off his bicentennial cowboy hat on " hat day” to his classes. 184 —Advertising a steady job. Many of my friends are employed at Bonanza, McDonald’s or Jewel and enjoy their work. Me — I just can’t break myself down to work for a living yet. Inside a nearby jewelry shop, I found myself bargaining with a salesman, “Oh, I don’t quite have enough here to cover the cost of this watch.” Hoping he’d give me a break the salesman said, “We’ll see what we can do here. LET’S MAKE A DEAL ... " oecunu — where can I go to get the service I require; fast, friendly and courteous? And third — does the restaurant have a reputation for producing the finest in quality dinners? Sometimes, to compensate for my bills, I take on odd jobs — perhaps babysitting, private tutoring, or mowing Mrs. Smith ' s grass. In those ways, I can pick up The “main money ’ comes from a few extra bucks here and there. With the way I spend money, I need to find good values. Choosing the right place to spend money always did pose a problem for my wallet. For example, to find exactly what I want and where it is, I quiz myself about restaurants: First — where can I get the best tasting meal for just the right price for my wallet? Advertising — 185 Denying the requests from Mr. Wipple, freshmiiiT. Loree Cornelison and Nina Bell continue to squeeze the Charmin at Burgers Grocery store. BURGER ' S 1830 45th Avenue Munster 165th and Columbia Hammond Ridge Road and State Line Munster 186 — Advertising Burner ' s Weals sjiru--c4i ? usfiiy f r ounTRy sms BnCICRlBS Low prices enable p overcome the still receiving top einhorns @ UHtncf Ti amenl rffifrasicl KENWOOD LANES 6311 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 845-0980 " THE HOUSE THAT GOOD FOOD BUILT " r V Mr • Kennys STEAK HOUSE A diamond engagement ring seems to please senior Cathy Markovich while counter browsing — Woodmar Jewelers, 7012 Indianapolis Boulevard, Hammond, 844-5618. Advertising — 187 SCOTT ' S OFFICE SUPPLY 2205 169th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-8641 COLORCRAFT PRINTERS Harry Shock — Herb Waldron Wedding Invitations 415 Conkey Street Programs Hammond Tickets 931-2550 Ad Books RICE REALTY INC. 2825 Jewett Highland, Indiana 923-6700 m MIS Compliments of JERSEY MAID ICE CREAM 4641 Hohman Avenue WE2-1122 188 — Advertising State Farm offers insurance to suit all needs ANDY RAMIAN STATE FARM 7014 Kennedy Avenue 844-3155 Hammond, Indiana INSURANCE L- ®J AUTO LIFE • EIRE Jaasig i-VNii WAV RESTAURANT M LUNCHES DINNERS Carryout 844-3736 Proudly displaying a Roadster, seniors Louie Anderson, Steve Ralph, John Mazur, alumni Mark Mays, and Gordon Anderson spend their spare time preparing it for Drag strip competition. — Anderson Auto Parts, 7114 Cline Avenue, Hammond, 844-0317. Chop suey is one among many of Lung Wah’s specialties. — Lung Wah Restaurant, 3240 165th Street, Hammond, 844-3736. Advertising - 189 190 — Advertising Pom Pon girls entertain Tina Stripka Amy Rudzinski ' T M Janet Cunningham crowd with new routines Patty Riffle Co-Captain Debbie Hendrix Co-Captain Cathy Markovich Advertising — 191 We do it all for you. After a hard day of study, sophomores Joi Parks and Pam Zabinski stop by McDonald’s for a coke, some fries, and a warm atmosphere. 192 — Advertising McDonald’s empire has grown over the past years with help from Morton students who spend most of their spare time in this familiar building. — McDonald ' s, 3639 169th Street, Hammond, 844- 8625 Customer service always stays on the mind of alumnus Nancy Davenport as she takes tons of orders a day. Carhop senior Cindy Gidcumb displays the fine service extended to Park View ' s customers as she gives junior Russ Bollhorst his change after purchasing a few munchies to satisfy his hunger. — Park View Drive-In, 7148 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond 844-5910. A.P. DAVIS SPORT, INC Award Sweaters and Jackets Custom Styled Chenille Letters Heat Applied Lettering on any Garment Trophies and Engraving 4532 Indianapolis Boulevard 219-397-0274 Balczo Shell Service 3546 — 165th at Grand Avenue 844-1318 844-6648 A place for worship as well as an education — St. Catherine of Sienna Church and school, Rev. D.A. Pallone and Rev. J.V. Scott, 6525 Kentucky Avenue, Hammond, 845-9661. Black Tie 7016 Indianapolis Boulevard Hammond 845-6522 The Sherwin- Williams Company 6641 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 46323 845-1028 Don Michaelis Branch Manager MR. AND MRS. GEORGE L. BOCKEN 7042 Kennedy Avenue 844-1600 194 — Advertising Dyn-O-Mite Van Supplies — for van-tastic values on van needs Dyn-O-Mite Van Supplies owner Andy Silvers discusses the many items he has to offer with graduate Irene Johnson. Visit Dyn-O-Mite Van Supplies where high quality merchandise is found in every corner. — Dyn- O- Mite Van Supplies, 6245 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, 844-1340. Advertising — 195 Van Tils: fine foods at reasonable prices --- " What do you get when you shop at Plywood Minnesota?” — quality products, reasonable prices and friendly service, — Plywood Minnesota, 3740 179th Street, Hammond, 844-8500. Q.T. BRANDS INC. " Candy is happiness " 6736 McCook Avenue 844-8060 CIRCUS ICE CREAM CARRY OUTS 3508 169th Street Hammond, Indiana 844-0251 196 — Advertising — Serving Youth That Youth May Better Serve — YMCA OP THE HAMMOHD AREA. JHC. 7322 SOUTHEASTERN AVE.. HAMMOND. IND. 46324 JACK’S CARRY OUT • Chicken • French Fries • Fish • Salads • Shrimp 6602 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-3032 (219) 838-8950 Bakker Produce, Inc. WHOLESALE FRUITS VEGETABLES 211 W. Main St. Griffith, Ind. 46319 Future homeowner Suzie Prange listens to Mr. William Roach as he explains how to fill out one of the many forms needed when purchasing a house. — Century 21 Kaye and Roach Realty, 7027 Calument Avenue Hammond; business: 219-972-1777 and 219-933-6950; and resident: 844-8638 Advertising — 197 Sophomores work together to plan class activities Lincoln- Mercury 1777 River Oaks Calumet City, Illinois 981-2332 " Greatness Is Never Achieved Suddenly " Leo P. Knoerzer Corporation 6131 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Ind. WE 3-0600 198 — Advertising BLOOMBERG AGENCY 6731 Kennedy Avenue Hammond 844-3284 Phone Ti4-8113 Woodmar Delicatessen Carryouts — Party trays — Party foods High Quality At Low Prices 2247- 169th Street Hammond, Indiana (across from Purdue Univ.) 90 YEARS OF SERVICE CALL US Free Estimates Flat Roofing Shingle Roofing Aluminum Siding Sheet Metal Work Repairs 6701 Osborn Avenue Hammond 844-9181 Advertising — 199 For sympathy and kindness in time of great need, Virgil Huber is there to offer help and understanding. — Virgil Huber Funeral Home, 7051 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, 844-1020. mm mm Q ■o The Pepsi Generation — Sitting: sophomore Laura Guerrero; junior Lori Olson; sophomore Robin Halcarz; freshman Kim Lewis. Standing: freshmen Scott Lush, Rich Josway, Mickey Harris — Pepsi-Cola General Bottlers Inc., 9300 Calui Avenue, Hammond, 836-1800. PEPSI McCloskey ' s Automotive Service 6101 Kennedy Avenue Hessville 845-5015 200 — Advertising Parts Service Machine Shop U-Haul Rental B-Team cheerleaders display spirit Pittsburgh’Paints t , ' OUOMPIC. OIVMPIC STAIN CAMBRIDGE HOUSE, INC. A Pittsburgh Paints Decorating Center 2732 165th Street Hammond, Indiana 46323 Phone (219) 845-1300 202 — Advertising ELECTRONICS TV Highland Jewelers 2245 169th Street Hammond " Congratulations to the Senior Class " 8610 Kennedy Avenue Highland 838-2530 CINDY ' S DANCE STUDIO 3506 — 165th Street Hammond 844-2060 3317 ■ 45th Street Highland 923-5453 the real thing Today ' s realities... Tomorrow ' s memories... Preserve them for always with your class ring.. alfour Represented by: JIM BELL 3214 Menauquet Trail Michigan City, Indiana 46360 Advertising — 203 204 — Advertising To fulfill their enormous appetites, juniors Kevin Polkinghorn and Mike Cowan search the menus looking for something scrumptious. — Papa B’s, 6310 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, 844-1234. While looking at various pictures senior Kathy Kosanovich learns from her father that house hunting is a serious business. — Kosanovich Realty, 7016 Indianapolis Boulevard, Hammond, 845-9066 Photography Specialists — . . whether for industry O 0LXJ2_S or weddings PHOTOGRAPHER Photographers: Harry Dudzik and Tom Semesky 149 State Street Hammond WE2-1493 Advertising — 205 Mortonite spreads news to students, faculty Mortonite Staff — Front Row: Chuck Millard. Second Row: Liz Patlyek, Michelle Marks, Laura Loser, Beth Hess, Amy O’Neal. Marsha Frey, Third Row: Greg Harwood, Pam Fork, Nancy Roquet, Peggy Goldschmidt, Joan Uhrin, Carol Clyne, Debbie Novak, Carol Stephens Fourth Row: Perry Rubino, Howard Lussier, Randy Segally, Alan Marek, Greg Swiercz, Mike Catania, Paula Yonke. Back Row: John Matanovich, Ron Ostojic, Rob Barta, Mark Anoskey. Sports Editor Rob Barta tries to inter¬ view his source as Pam Fork, Randy Segally, Perry Rubino, Joani Uhrin and Chuck Millard look on. As deadlines approach Mortonite staff members Pam Fork, Mike Catania, Mark Anoskey, and Greg Swiercz hurry to submit their copy to editor Nancy Roquet. 206 — Advertising GLADISH FLORISTS 7034 KENNEDY AVENUE 844-3013 HAMMOND, IND. TEIBEL’S RESTAURANT Routes 41 and 30 Schererville, Indiana 865-2000 Advertising — 207 Chem Club — Front Row: Cheryl Pauer, Laura Loser, Sandi Sonaty, Pam Casper, Tracey Franklin, Kim McCullough. Second Row: Barb Vicari, Georgina Swanson. Third Row: Don Dyke, Stephanie Oberc, Joelle Barron, Craig Warner, Mary Jameyfield, Joan Skagger, Julianne Csicsko, Liz Patylek, Debbie Novak, Sharon Gillespie, Donna Tall, Dr. Mary Pettersen, Dawn Sabau. Back Row: Don Starky, Wayne Machuca, Phil Chepregi, Nancy Roach, Caroyne Liubako, Karen McCrea. MUNSTER LUMBER CO. 330 Ridge Road, Munster Open Mon. — Thurs. Fri. evenings Open Sun. 836-8600 AMERICAN LEGION POST 232 Compliments of: Commander George Philips, officers and members 6523 Kennedy Avenue Hammond Advertising — 209 Denny ' s Dairy Queen: Ice cream at its finest Pausing during a busy day at work are senior Donna Tall, juniors Becky Gardner, Laura Spudic, Janet Emond, Donna Byrd, Jenny Potter, and Vicki Scott. — Denny’s Dairy Queen, 6642 Kennedy, Hammond, 844-2755. saving: ad Loar 13-0435 2-1720 pe and convenient locationa.benell yits. — Citizens Federal Savings 1 11 Hohman Avenue, Hammond, 9 id 1720 45th Avenue, Munster, 97 CRIST DECORATING RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL Bob Charles Res. phone: 844-9316 6523 Parrish Avenue Hammond, Ind. phone: 844-3634 ALMIRA ' S PASTRY SHOP WHIPPED CREAM PIES CAKES FOR ANY OCCASION " Story Book Character Cakes " 836-1070 5:30 am To 6 pm 421 Ridge Road 932-1922 Munster Sibley Maywood 844-4334 Hammond ,n Van Til ' s Hammond Compliments of: The Discount Department Store 1233 165th Street Hammond 210 — Advertising Congratulations and Best Wishes from Mayor EDWARD J. RASKOSKY City Court Judge JACK F. CRAWFORD City Clerk STAMLEy KULIK Advertising — 211 Boosting spirit highlights Student Association activities 212 — Advertising 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 Advertising — 213 CONTINENTAL MACHINE andENGINEERING 4949 Huish Drive East Chicago, Indiana 398-7300 MORTON HIGH P.T.A. President 1st Vice President 2nd Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mrs. Joseph Mihalov Mrs. Carl Barnes Mrs. Frank Patlyek Mrs. Walter Wojcik Mrs. Shirley Rotenberg Class of ’77 spirit rises Front Row: John Muta, Scott Orich, Jeff Kolwicz, Dave Spudic, Larry Daily, Bob Chappell, Joe Kasper, Mike Wimmer, Dave Gil, Mark Hamilton, Sandy Torres. Second Row: Kathy Kosanovich, Kim Wells, Peggy Cunningham, Sue Enoksen, Donna Dragomer, Paula Yonke, Carla Madura, Patty Riffle, Kim Hill, Betty Harvey, Al Fabian, John Theodore, Sandy Bolek, Cathy Riskin. Third Row: Ron Frey, Jamie O ' Drobinak, Malcolm Wick, Toni Scartozzi, Joanne Satterlee, Dawn Taillon, Joellyn Ziel, Kim Vermej an, Becky Deal, Alice Connor. Fourth Row: Danny Opat, Jerry Markovich, Jim Chorba, John Corak, Jeff Greene, Dan Crumpacker, Bob Hartlerode, Bob Sexton, Linda Rollins, Ann Galovic, Sue DeLau. Fifth Row: Jeff Savage, Dale Yeager, Bob Cruz, Don Klingberg, Phil Evanich, Jeff Pollard, Wayne Slayton, Lewis Wetzel, Paul Desmond. Sixth Row: Ed Klingberg, Dianna Schultz, Bev Baron, Debbie Newton, Mona McCormick, Linda Markovich, Richard Chmielik, Jeff Brewer. Front Row: Judy Jarosz, Toni Garvey, Julie Guernsey, Pam Patterson, Brenda Booker, Diane Niemec, Betty White, Wendy Lockridge, Ed Pilipow, Rosey Grudzien. Second Row: Cheryl Pauer, Laura Loser, Peggy Goldschmidt, Amy Stewart, Terri Chance, Joan Uhrin, Diane Dzurochak, Doreen Mish, Pam Cruse, Barbara Hemmerich, Carol Oyster, Kevin Kukuch. Third Row: David Batur, Jay Wachel, John Matonovich, David Boutcher, Craig Ramsey, Robert Rymarczyk, Deanna Huber, Theresa Jansky, Gayle Szczudlak, Mike Ross, Dave Peeler, Barbara Westphal. Fourth Row: Bob Munsie, Paul Krizman, Chris Baton, Tom Ratajczak, Mike Cookston, Dave Peters, Frank Newton, Stoney Bozsiko, Lynn Bolsega, Linda Williams, Amelia Lopez, Pat Magana. Fifth Row: Laura Wimmer, Doug McClean, John Larson, Steve Ralph, Tom Werkowski, John Klisurich, Dave Poland, Mark Housty, Bob Kocur, Marshall Greene, Don Starkey, Mark Anoskey, Alan Marek, Norma Frazier. Sixth Row: Kurt Reagan, Mark Evanich, Jeff Hines, John Munjas, John Mazur, Louie Anderson, Jim Heath, Sue Evans, Jodi Houser, Sharon Rumbut, Betty Herbert, Debbie Shabaz, Diane Milton, Vanessa Velock. 214 — Advertising as senior year ends Front Row: Tonni Robles, Tracey Stevenson, Debbie Zedov, Dimple Mauldin, Paula Goodson, Denise Lee, Cathy Banka, Sophie Spudic, Marion Pastar, Cathy Higgins, Colleen Prendergast, Jeff Ewing. Second Row: Diana Brnicky, Laura Lovin, Carol Clyne, Karen Kortokrax, Linda Griffin, Lynda Swiercz, Robin Taylor, Beth Hess, Micki Tutush, Mike Fary, Jim Douglas. Third Row: Cindy Bicek, Cindy Fisher, Sharon Szymaszek, Sue Clemens, Nancy Drach, Debbie Meding, Cheri Elder, Theresa Coots, Joelle Barron, Dorothy West, Sue Gensel, Theresa Moore. Fourth Row: Jill Stevens, Janet Matura, Carolyn Roundtree, Cindy Thomas, Joy Padilla, Pat Magana, Dorothy Kerst, Becky James, Ruth Steele, Tammy Wilson, Janine Jillson. Fifth Row: Phil Barnes, David Innes, Jeff Junkins, Kirk Dietzman, Rick Skertic, Mike Catania, Joan Sheffer, David Hawkins, Linda Steinberg. Sixth Row: Dave Tharp, Lin Piper, David Rhodes, Mike Schreiber, Steve Scott, Jamie Smith, Paul Krizman, Joe Nagy. Front Row: Dave Slupczynski, Rob Barta, Ron Billings, Darrel Huebner, Randy Segally, Chuck Millard, Mark Ramberg, Steve Bardoczi, George Tonkovich, Kim Burton. Second Row: Jim Clark, Don Ulm, Brian Brilmyer, Cathy Markovich, Kris Valentine, Karen Sapyta, Vikki Kerr, Wendy Hochstetler, Connie Pearman. Third Row: John Taylor, Mike Vetroczky, Ed Salka, Bob Barta, Ron Ostojic, Cary Banka, John Kostecki, Bernie Snyder, Tina Hudec, Gloria Holland, Darlene Benson. Fourth Row: Peggy Daniels, Janelle Pollard, Mary Dempsey, Lori Edwards, Kim Beyer, Gail Johnson, Sheila Hood, Sheila Beliles, Cheryl Treen, Teri Urbahns, Donna Tall. Fifth Row: Terry Thompson, Augie Gallegos, Bill Breckling, Jay Wachel, Jamie O ' Drobinak, Tim Mulhern, Tim Hutchinson, Don Lind, Liz Patlyek, Debbie Novak, Amy O’Neal. Sixth Row: Cindy Kosinski, Charlie Wilson, Tom Kmiatek, Tina Whitt, Barb Hansen, Becky Cunningham, Tina Smith, Marcia Barrett. Advertising — 215 Borramz; students petite Proudly exhibiting the new salad bar at Bonanza, owners Mr. and Mrs. William O’Drobinak always keep things running smoothly. — Bonanza, 3651 169th Street, Hammond, 844-9850. v s )za sat if 1 As a new driver, junior Carol Stephens has insurance policies explained to her by John Eppl, as public accountant Mr. John E. Schuster offers some helpful advice. — Eppl Insurance, 6808 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, 845-0431. 216 — Advertising Pictures, headlines and captions are As senior Cathy Riskin hurries to constantly on the mind of junior Lori finish her call, senior Kim Wells Mambourg as Top Hat deadlines approach. wonders if she will ever get the phone. Top Hat Staff records memories Top Hat Staff — Front Row: Carl Kosinski, Joellen Ziel, Kathy Krist, Tina Smith, Janet Emond, Amel Maximose, Dan Novakowski. Second Row: Theresa Jansky, Gail Szczudlak, Terri Clinton, Gayle Fross, Katy Egan, Chris Diehl, Suzie Prange, Debbie Hendrix. Third Row: Mrs. C. Pepelea (sponsor), Beth Crowe, Don Lind, Beth Plaskett, Cheryl Treen, Barb Vicari, Carole Kuhn, Sandy Bakker, Joan Bliss, Micki Tutush, Pam Kasper. Back Row: Doreen Mish, Marion Paster, Kim Wells, Cathy Riskin, Kathy Kosanovich, Renee Polochak, Lori Mambourg, Janet Cunningham. Advertising — 217 Congratulations from the staff of the Mercantile National Bank of Indiana, Ronald H. Estep, Assistant Cashier and Manager. Mercantile National Bank of Indiana, Briar East Office, 3514 169th Street, Hammond, Indiana, 844-2006. Hairstyling for Women and Men Anders 3319-45th Street Highland, Indiana Phone (219) 923-3100 Send Your Cleaning To HESSVILLE CLEANERS 6429 Kennedy Avenue Hammond, Indiana 844-9310 218 — Advertising Look good feel good for good The thigh building machine seems to catch the eyes of juniors Liz Highsmith and Chris Karalas while browsing over the fine equipment. — Sunrise Health Complex, 7446 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, Indiana, 844-0512 or 844-0518. Help shape your tomorrow at Sunrise Advertising — 219 OLPI1 serves community Eighth grade students study quietly while learning some of the essentials of reading, writing and arithmetic. O.L.P.H. not only serves the spiritual needs of the community but is a learning institution from Kindergarten through Eighth Grade. — Our Lady of Perpetual Help, 7132 Arizona Avenue, Hammond, Indiana, 844-3474. 220 — Advertising Juniors experience difficulty in A 7 O o M 5 ro. o 3 o 5 7 GJ 5 O. w Prom and After Prom Band Committees select music for the prom. Committees consist of: First Row: Chris Diehl, Tina Stripka, Bonnie Ramirez, Jodi Kozlowski, Julie Noreika. Second Row: Mr. Randy Starewicz, sponsor, Diana Coots, Kathy Szopa, Joan Bliss, Georgina Swanson. Morton Adult Athletic Association President — Mr. Frank Patylek Vice President — Mr. Tom Gensel Secretary — Mrs. Joellyn Mihalov Treasurer — Mrs. Lucille Barnes People ' s Federal Savings and Loan Association 4 locations to serve you Home office Independence Hill 4902 Indianapolis Boulevard 7915 Taft Street East Chicago, Indiana Merrillville, Indiana Phone 397-5010 Phone 769-8452 Dyer Branch 1300 Sheffield Avenue Dyer, Indiana Phone 322-2530 Woodmar Branch 7135 Indianapolis Boulevard Hammond, Indiana Phone 844-7210 Advertising — 221 BOWER METAL £c IRON CO. 123-175 Chicago Avenue East Chicago 397-8400 222 — Advertising Get away from the ho-hum burger- have a Super Submarine Sandwich Super Submarine Sandwich Randy Balas Owner 7010 Kennedy Avenue Hammond 845-6705 Where do you go when hunger hits and you want to break the hamburger habit? — Super Submarine Sandwich, 7010 Kennedy Avenue, Hammond, 845-6705. L ; ' : ■ • " ■SssiKwwl I TURKEY 223 Booster Club — First Row: Nancy Ziel, Bonnie Ramirez, Jill Ryckman, Dena Hauprich, Julie Marcinek, Jodie Kozlowski, Julie Norieka, Kathy Szopa, Crystal Casper, Jennifer Urbano, Sue Ecsi. Second Row: Maureen McGing, Jill Jankowski, Chris Diehl, Tina Stripka, Cathy Bolch, Sue Bandura, Lisa Algozine, Debbie Cantrel, Nada Vranic, Robbin McNash, Renee Vermejan, Karen Lipka. Third Row: Karen Elo, Joan Bliss, Michelle Biggs, Liz Cruz, Janet Cunningham, Tami Lambert, Tracey Rotenberg, Cathy Hokenson, Belinda Coon, Connie Evanich, Mary Domsic, Sharon Gacise, Elaine Gaza, Janet Kocur. Fourth Row: Shirley Thomas, Joyce Chovanec, Beth Maloney, Valerie Goginsky, Lisa Pierre, Denise Hilton, Lori Hunt, Karen Sapyta, Cheri Elder, Chris Reid, Pam Marlow, Sue Jones, Paula Theodore, Sandy Hopper, Linda Silaj. 224 — Advertising Pausing after a Freshmen Class meeting are McNash, Sandy Hlad, Lawri Pastar. Third Row: Reid, Kathy Young, Belinda Mandichak. Fourth First Row: Vince Vela. Second Row: Robbin Renee Vermejan, Kathy McCormick, Chris Row: Pam Marlow, Linda McCullough. Phone 844-3651 REPAIRS OUR SPECIALITY VAN GORP Plumbing — Heating 7117 MARSHALL AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA REMODELING CONTRACTING J.W. Millikan Inc. Sporting Goods 449 State Street WE 1-2760 A place of worship. John H. Eastwood, Pastor. Covenant United Presbyterian Church. 6709 Arizona Avenue, Hammond, 844-9025. ... Advertising A Abasolo. Carmela 164 Abdelhadi. Siham 149 Abel. Carrie 149 Abel. Julie 149 Abel. Sheila 65. 157 Acheson. Joy 164 Acheson. Rachel 149 Adams. Janet 149 Adkins. Helen 157 Adorjan. Sharon 164 Adzia. Gary 68. 192. 157 Adzia. Lisa 164 Aguillera. Jessica 68. 69. 108, 164 Alaniz. Tina 98. 164 Alberts. Cheryl 61. 164 Alberts. Greg 78. 157 Alberts. Jenny 66. 157 Alexander. Candy 157 Alexander. Mr. Ernest 174 Algozine. Lisa 70. 157. 224 Algozine. Lyn 96. 164 Anderson. Mrs. Judith 173 Anderson. Louis 5. 99. 118. 189. 215 Andrews. Jim 34. 157 Angle. Mike 149 Anoskey. Mark 57. 59. 118. 206. 214 Anoskey. Tim 68. 82. 86. 157 Antkowiak. Regina 62. 118 Appelquist. Chuck 157 Archer. Mr William 102. 103. 107. 174 Ardelean. Rose 157 Armstrong. Richard 118 Arney. Stanley 164 Arnold. Steve 157 A-V Club 78 Axtman. Sherie 164 Babbitt. Janee 164 Bac. Michele 77. 157. 198 Bach. Dawn 65. 164 Bach. Deborah 65. 164 Backlund. Carol 76. 149 Bacus. Mr. Glen 174. 183 Bafia, Mike 93. 164 Bahleda. Frank 35. 64. 149 Bailey. Debbie 149 Bakker. Sandy 56. 76. 149. 212. 217 Balas. Gary 77. 82. 149. 223 Balczo. Kenneth 99. 149 Ballard. Candy 61. 164 Banasiak. Joe 82. 86. 101. 157 Band 60. 61 Bandura. Mr. Michael 174 Bandura. Sue 157, 224 Banka. Cary 49. 112. 113, 118, 215 Banka. Cathy 118. 215 Banks. Wendell 164 Banter. Donna 119 Baranowski. Wally 149 Bardoczi. Frank 157 Bardoczi, Margaret 164 Bardoczi. Martin 60, 164 Bardoczi. Steve 60. 61. 70. 107, 119, 215 Barkowski. Debbie 157 Barkowski. Gregory 164 Barnes. Carl 157 Barnes. Charles 164 Barnes. Darrell 60. 61. 62. 157 Barnes. Phillip 62. 215 Baron. Bev 119. 214 Barrentine. Bridget 164 Barrera. Susan 68. 108, 164 Barrett. Becky 65. 98. 157 Barrett. Danny 78. 157 Barrett. Marcia 18. 119. 129. 215 Barrick. Kathy 67. 108. 109 Barrick. Pam 108. 164 Barrix. Bob 157 Barron. Jewel 62. 66. 69. 76. 157. 198. 212 Barron. Joelle 10. 60. 66. 69. 79. 108 119 209 Barta. Bob 79. 102. 119. 215 Barta. Rob 13. 24. 57. 59. 70. 76. 106. 107, 119, Bartlett. Jilayne 51. 164 Bartock. Pete 107. 149 Bass. John 164 Bass. Richard 149 Batson. Sandy 157 Batton. Christopher 70. 119. 214 Batur, David 90. 119, 214 Baturoni. Miss MaryLou 68. 157. 174 Beavers. Rhonda 164 Beavers. Wesley 9 Becker. Dr. W. Winston 38. 45. 82. 172 Beeson. Theresa 164 Beliles. Sheila 119. 215 Bell. Amy 157 Bell. Darcie 164 Bell. James 119 Bell. Nina 164. 186 Bell. Patti 164 Bellamy. Kimberly 164 Belt. Scott 62. 149 Bend. Kathy 61 Benedict. Tom 114. 149 Benn, Kathy 157 Benn. Susan 164 Bennett. LeeAnn 149 Bensinger. Dale 60. 74, 75. 157 Bensinger. Darin 87. 93. 114. 164 Bensinger. Dave 157 Benson. Darlene 119. 215 Benson. Kelly 149 Bermingham. Mark 157 Bermingham. Mike 164 Bermingham. Tim 101. 165 Bernacki, Donna 165 Bernacki. Mary 89. 149 Berrisford. Brian 165 Berry. George 149 Bethell. Al 157 Bethell. Steve 165 Betustak. Judith 65. 165 Beverlin. Lori 165 Bevill. Mitch 9 Index Bewley. Donna 9. I. 149. 190 Bewley. Laura 5. 165 Beyer. Kim 119. 215 Bicek. Cynthia 119, 215 Bicek. Bill 157 Bicek. Laura 165 Biggs. Michelle 67. 68. 69. 157. 224 Bigler. Bridget 68. 157. 194 Billings. Ronald 17. 110. 119. 215 Biscuso, Jenny 149 Blackburn. Toni 157 Blackwell. Mike 157 Blalock. Cindy 157 Blanton. Greg 62, 63. 119 Bliss. Joan 57. 59. 116. 149. 217. 221. 224. 231 Blount. Diane 165 Boardman. Mike 165 Bobowski. Brad 82. 86. 101. 114. 157 Bobowski. Kathy 64, 69. 165 Bock. Nancy 157 Boelt, Martin 78. 165 Boer. Marynell 165 Boer. Peter 119 Boilek. Sue 43. 67. 71. 75. 157. 190 Bolch, Cathy 157. 224 Bolch. Laura 70. 149 Boleik, Cheryl 62 Bolek. Sandra 120. 130. 214. 222 Bolinger. Mr. John 174 Bollhurst. Russ 104. 149. 193 Bolsega. Lynn 10. 15. 42. 94, 95. 120, 214 Bonaventura, Kelly 149 Bond. Jeff 104 Booker. Brenda 120. 214 Booker. Martin 165 Booster Club 70 Borem. Tim 120 Bosch. Bill 149 Boskovich, Cheryl 149 Bossinger, Miss Barbara 67. 172, 174 Boswinkle. Linda 157 Boutcher. Barb 157 Boutcher. David 120. 214 Bower. Cynthia 120, Bowen. Dan 157 Boyan. Darcie 149 Boyan. Mary Therese 65. 149 Boye. Becky 62 Boyle. Becky 149 Boysel. Richard 120 Bozsiko. Stoney 60. 61. 120. 214 Bradley. Dale 8, 165 Bradley. Tammy 157 Bradley. Toni 120 Brady. Diane 157 Brandner. Greg 90. 92. 157 Brandner. Ron 93. 165 Breckling, William 120. 125. 215 Brehmer. Shari 4. 43. 72. 157. 198. 202 Brewer. Jeff 215 Brey. Scott 157 Bright. Chuck 64. 157 Bright. Mr. Ray 174 Brightwell, Billy 90. 93. 165 Brilmyer, Brian 70, 79. 93. 121, 215 Brilmyer, Dave 165 Brilmyer. Karen 40. 89. 95. 149 Brimer. Pam 165 Brizzi. Velma 165 Brnicky. Daniel 35. 157 Brnicky. Diana 19. 62. 63. 66. 75. 121. 215 Broom. John 149 Browning. John 100 Brouillette. David 121 Brumfield. Donald 149 Brumfield. Ed 43 Brumfield. Pam 157 Bruner. Mr. Fred 174 Bruner. Randall 68. 149 Bryan. Jeff 77. 165 Bryant. Dan 165 Bryant. Robert 157 215 Bryant. Sue 121 B-Team Cheerleaders 72 212. 215 Buckner. Rick 61. 99. 149 Buitron. Patricia 149 Bukowski, Marc 114. 149 Bullion. Carolyn 165 Bundy. Karen 62, 149 Bundy. Lorraine 149 Burgeson, Chuck 157 Burgeson. Debbie 70. 165 Burkhart. Darwin 121 Burkholder. Sandra 60. 61. 121 Burleson. Len 101 Burleson. Walter 157 Burns. Lori 77. 88. 95. 157. 198 Burr. Mrs. Marcia 174 Burton. Dave 157 Burton. Kim 121. 215 Byrd. Donna 149. 210 Byrd. Robert 121 Byrne. Tim 157 Byrom. Joe 185 C Cabinet 77 Cable. Rhonda 165 Cable. Sandy 157 Calderon. Armando 7. 87. 165 Calderon. Gigi 149 Calderon. Jaime 13. 121. 139 Calderon. Judy 157, 160 Call. Karen 158 Call. Rhonda 157 Cambell. Dan 165 Canarini Cristina 165 Cannon. Jim 158 Cantlon. Kelly 149 Cantrell. Debbie 77. 165. 224 Carley. Sandy 158 Carlotta. Bob 158 Carlson. Dale 64. 65. 165 Carmon. Lynn 72. 73. 149 Carpen. Clarissa 62, 149 Carr. Toltie 165 Carrubba. Mike 165 Carter. Bruce 165 Carter. Mrs. Catherine 174 Carter. Karen 165 Carter. Roy 121 Cartwright. Debby 158 Cashen, Rich 112, 121 Cashen. Robbie 165 Casper. Pam 61. 79. 158, 209 Casperson. Mr. Don 174 Catania. Michael 57. 102. 121. 122, 206, 215 Chamberlain. Ed 165 Chambers. Mary 62. 158 Chance. Kathy 88. 158 Chance. Terri 10. 18. 62. 63. 89. 94. 122. 214 Chappell. Robert 82. 100. 110. 122. 125. 214 Chappey. Greg 158 Chase. Carol 158 Chavez. Julian 82. 86. 101, 107, 149 Chavez. Misty 95. 109. 165 Chemistry Club 79 Chepregi. Phil 60. 61. 149, 209 Chidester. Mr. Charles 143. 173 Childs. James 149 Chmielik. Mary 158 Chmielik. Patty 65 Chmielik. Richard 67. 122. 214 Chorba. Jim 122. 214 Chovanec. Joyce 69. 108. 158. 198. 224 Christman. Linda 158 Churilla, Denny 158 Cichocki. Bruce 122 Ciupak. Larry 65. 165 Clark, Craig 165 Clark. James 122. 215 Clark. Michelle 165 Clark, Theron 149 Clauson. Bill 158 Clayton. Maurine 70. 158 Clean Up Committee 69 Clemens. Patty 69. 109, 158 Clemens. Susan 122. 215 Clinton. Terri 57. 59. 149. 217. 231 Clyne. Carol 10. 44. 57. 59. 62. 63. 66. 75. 122. 206. 215 Colello. MaryBeth 158 Colgrove. Paul 100. 149 Collins. Genay 158 Collins. Shaw 70. 106. 107. 149 Companiott. Chris 82. 86. 100, 149. 223 Concert Choir 62 Conner. Alice 122, 214 Cookston. Connie 158 Cookston. Michael 82. 100. 122, 123, 214 Coolidge. Mr. Robert 175 Coon. Belinda 165. 224 Coots. Diana 9. 71. 149. 150. 190. 191. 221 Coots. Theresa 13. 14. 71. 121, 190. 215 Coots. Tina 165 Corak. John 30. 122. 214 Coren. Janet 88 Cornelison, Loree 165. 186 Cornwell. Arthur 165 Cornwell. Robert 33. 64. 150 Corrigan, Mike 48 Costa. Steve 87. 110, 165 Couch. Thomas 150 Coulter. David 150 Coulter. John 165 Cowan. Mike 82. 86. 114. 150. 204. 223 Cowley, Bev 158 Cox. Dan 90. 114. 150 Cox. Fred 158 Crague. Randy 158 Crague, Richard 42. 49. 70. 123 Crawley. Scott 99. 158 Crockett. Wanda 158 Croft. Ken 158 Crook, Ginger 158 Crowe. Beth 57. 59. 150. 217, 231 Crum. David 158 Crum. Sherry 150 Crumpacker. Dan 123. 214 Cruse. Donald 165 Cruse. Gary 158 Cruse. John 150 Cruse. Pam 67. 123. 214 Crutchfied. Tim 62. 158 Cruz. Bob 79. 214 Cruz, Danny 165 Cruz. Liz 68. 165, 224 Cruz, Liz 158 Csicsko. Julianne 79. 150. 209 Cudzilo, Chris 165 Culbertson. Mrs. Virgene 175 Cummings. Brian 82. 158 Cunningham. Becky 61. 123. 215 Cunningham. Janet 56. 150. 191. 217. 224 Cunningham. Peggy 89. 94. 95. 123. 214 Curiel. Bernadette 69. 158 Curtis. Kim 158 Czerniak. Dan 3. 70. 82 D Daily. Larry 3. 24. 42. 82. 84. 106. 107. 123. 214 Damiano. Mrs. Carol 43. 175 Damiamo. Mr. Michael 175 D Angelo. Nick 87. 165 Daniels, Bucky 87. 101, 165 Daniels. Michael 114, 115, 123 Daniels. Peggy 123. 130. 215 Dauksza. Karen 71. 150. 191 Davenport. John 82, 100. 158 Davey, Shawn 123 Davidson. Terri 76. 165 Davis. Kimberly 150 Davis. Pam 158 Dawson. Dave 61. 158 Dawson. Richard 123 Deal. Cindy 69. 76. 98. 109. 158. 198 Deal. Rebecca 37. 123. 214 Deasy. Kevin 150 DeBold. Alan 165 Deem. Dory 158 Deiotte, David 150 DeLache. Christopher 112. 150 226 IndexDeLau. Susan 15. 73. 98. 123. 214 DelToro, David 105. 110. 158 DelToro. Lisa 68. 165 Demko. Larry 101. 150 Dempsey. Mary 123. 215 DePeugh. Mr Joseph 175 DeRolf. Jeff 158 Derrow. Julie 96. 165 Desmond. Paul 123, 214 Detterline. Becky 61. 158 Diaz, Shari 165 Diehl. Chris 11. 56. 59. 67. 148. 150. 217. 221. 224. 231 Diehl, Lloyd 165 Dietzman. Kirk 10. 11. 15. 66. 75. 76. 77. 104. 105. 123. 212. 215 Dixon. Jack 123 Doan. Dave 112, 113, 150 Dodd. Donna 165 Dodd. Teresa 158 Doland. Todd 158 Domsic. Mary 69. 165, 224 Domsic, Peter 124 Donnelly. Scott 158 Donoho. Jim 150 Dormandy. Mike 165 Douglas. Jim 124. 215 Dowling. Jeff 165 Downey. Tim 99. 150 Downing. Jack 82. 86. 150 Drach, Nancy 124. 215 Dragomer. Donna 12. 13. 73. 124. 201, 214 Dragomer. John 166 Dragomer, Nick 150 Drake. Ruth 10. 89. 94. 95. 109. 150 Drees. Paul 166 Dudley. Jane 150 Dugan. Dana 150 Dugan. Lisa 88. 166 Dyke. Donald 79. 124. 209 Dzurochak. Diane 15. 124, 214 Dzurochak. Michael 158 E Eagan. Leslie 110. 124 Easton. Kenneth 60. 61. 150 Easton, Kim 62. 150 Eaton, Cindy 109 Eaton, Jenny 158 Ebeltoft, Dennis 166 Echniser, John 93. 103 Ecsi. Sue 61. 70. 109. 158. 198. 224 Edwards. Brenda 61. 88. 96. 97. 166 Edwards. Mr. Donn 175 Edwards. Lisa 61. 150 Edwards. Lori 124. 215 Edwards. Roger 99. 158 Egan. Katy 56. 68. 156. 198. 217 Elder. Cheri 70. 73. 77, 124. 201, 215. 224 Electronics Club 79 Elgas. Mr. Stanley 175 Ellison. Doug 60. 61. 62. 63. 150 EINaggar. Dr. M. 175 Elo, Karen 150. 224 Elo, Phil 87, 93. 114. 166 Emond, Dave 124 Emond. Janet 56. 150, 210, 217 Enoksen, Sue 122. 124. 214 Enoksen, Ron 166 Ensemble 63 Erb. Christine 66. 62. 158 Evanich, Connie 166, 224 Evanich, Mark 124 Evanich, Phil 124, 214 Evanich. Tim 158 Evanoff. Michael 35, 64. 78. 150 Evans. Mr. Richard 175 Evans. Sue 214 Ewing. Jeffery 124, 215 F Fabian. Al 124. 214 Fairchild. Paul 166 Fancher. Dave 166 Farmer. Jenny 150 Farmer. Laurie 50. 88. 96. 166 Fary. Michael 10. 43. 60. 61. 66. 124. 215 F.E.A. 66 Fellows. Lisa 61. 150 Fellows. Lori 61. 166 Felty. Candy 71. 159. 188. 191 Felty. Penny 124 Fenes, James 159 Fenes. Michael 166 Fenes. Phil 124 Ferry. Paul 166 Fields. Dale 150 Figuly. Ed 159 Fiscus, Chuck 82. 86. 159 Fisher, Connie 150 Fisher. Cynthia 62. 124. 215 Fisher, David 166 Fix. Mr. Douglas 67, 175 Fleming, Mike 87. 166 Flippo. Daniel 124 Floyd. Cheryl 215 Folk Club 65 Folley. Vicki 159 Foraker. Ed 124 Ford. Dana Lynne 61. 166 Ford. Joy 69. 166 Ford. Kim 159 Ford. Kris 150 Ford. Sandy 150 Foreign Language Club 67 Fork. Pamela 47. 56. 59. 99. 150. 206 Foster. Daniel 124 Foust. Mark 150 Fowler. John 70. 82. 90. 150. 223 Fowler. Peggy 12. 13. 124 Fowler. Richard 92. 159 Fozkos. Sue 116. 150 Fraiser. Norma 124. 214 Fraker. Rita 159 Franek, Gloria 159 Frankland. Tracey 61. 79. 159. 209 Fredericks. Alice 125 Freeland. Denise 125 Frenzel, Mike 34. 100. 159 Freshmen Cheerleaders 73 Frey. Janice 66. 159 Frey. Marsha 56. 59. 66. 125. 206 Frey. Ron 214 Frisk. Rusty 150 Fritz. Stella 150 Fritz. Wilbur 150 Fross. Gayle 57. 59. 150, 217, 231 Frost. Alan 103. 107 Fryer. Dennis 159 Fryer. Ed 61 Futrell. David 61. 166 G Gabry. Tammy 70. 159 Gacise. Sharon 224 Galka. Linda 67. 166 Gallegos. Alfonso 159 Gallegos. Augustine 125. 215 Gallegos. Chris 166 Gallegos. Frank 159 Galovic. Ann 126. 214 Gambill, Greg 159 Gambill. Tonya 159 Gann. Pamela 166 Garcia. Cal 166 Gardner. Becky 71. 150. 190. 191. 210 Gardner. Jeff 102. 107 Gartner. Mr Joseph 24. 173, 183 Garvey. Toni 126. 214 Garza. Jimmy 159 Garza. Susan 109. 159 Gasior. Sharon 166 Gaza. Elaine 68. 159. 224 Gazibara. Milutin 110. 125 Gazibara. Rose 166 Gearman. Leisa 65. 98. 159 Geissendorfer. Natalie 73. 150. 154. 201. 208 Gensel. Brian 101. 159 Gensel. David 87 Gensel. Sue 126. 215 Geology-Herpetology Club 65 Georgas. Mr Jack 82. 114. 115. 175 George. Dale 126 Gidcumb, Cindy 126. 193 Gidcumb. David 166 Gil. David 70. 125. 126. 214 Gil. Tony 166 Gillard, Mrs. Jan 65. 175. 183 Gillespie. Sharon 34, 79. 159. 209 Gillham. Larry 159 Gillis. Barbara 62. 159 Girls Chorus 62 Glidewell. Mike 159 Gogart, Jim 92 Goginsky. Valerie 159. 198. 224 Goldman. Miss Dona Lu 176 Goldschmidt. Carol 166 Goldschmidt, Peggy 40. 57. 59. 126. 131. 206. 214 Goldsmith. Don 166 Golgart. James 159 Golon. Robert 150 Golon. William 93. 105 Gomez. Ralph 159 Gonzalez. Tony 166 Goodpaster. Roberta 62 Goodrich. Herbie 99. 114. 150 Goodson, Paula 126. 134. 215 Gootee, Tracey 159 Gordon. Mark 110 Goysich, Joseph 166 Graban, Brian 44. 60. 61. 151 Graham, Larry 159 Gray. Jamie 159 Gray, Teresa 96. 166 Greaney. Terry 90. 126 Green, Mr. Geroge 176 Green. Jeff 126. 214 Greene. John 82. 86. 159 Greene. Marshall 10. 11. 13. 18. 66. 67. 76. 125. 126. 212. Gresham. Andy 151 Greslo. Kathie 151 Greslo. Rosemary 159 Griffin, Mrs. Barbara 176 Griffin. Linda 44. 60. 61. 62. 63. 66. 108. 126. 215 Griffith. Patty 166 Grimmer. Joyce 166 Grothouse. Mrs. Carol 150. 190 Grubesic. Dave 114. 151 Grudzien. Rosey 126. 214 Grzeczlca. Debbie 166 Grzeczka. Diana 159 Grzych. Joyce 159 Guernsey. Julie 125. 214 Guerrero. Laura 159. 200 Guiden, Tim 51. 62, 63. 151 Gurnak. Mike 151 Gutierrez. Michael 101. 151 Guttenberg, Debbie 166 Guzek, David 166 Gyure. Scott 3. 70. 82. 114. 126 Gyure, Skip 87. 93. 166 H Hadady, Pam 62. 151 Hadu. Terry 166 Halcarz. Robin 159. 200 Hale. Helen 159 Hall. Diane 151 Hall. Mrs. Jane 176 Hall. Miss Judy 176 Hall. Mark 159 Hall. Richard 151 Hall. Robin 166 Hallsell. Pat 159 Halon. Barbie 151 Hamel. Denise 67. 166 Hamilton. Brenda 159 Hamilton. Mark 126. 214 Hansen. Barbara 46. 126. 215 Hansen. Kert 166 Harmon. Ruth 126 Harrigan. Laura 166 Harris. Donna 61 Harris. Gayle 61. 151 Harris. Mickey 166. 200 Hart. Charlene 60. 61. 151 Hart. Tom 166 Hartl. Joe 82. 86. 101. 151 Hartlerode. Bob 126. 214 Harvey. Elizabeth 126. 214 Harwood. Greg 206 Harwood. Lisa 62 Harwood. Stacie 166 Hasslegren. Lisa 151 Hatch. Mike 26. 166 Hauer. Mary 166 Hauprich. Dena 67. 68. 72. 159. 194. 198. 202. 224 Hawkins. David 61. 127. 215 Hawkins. Mike 82. 86. 100. 159 Hayduk. Phyllis 151 Hayes. Terri 159. 166 Hayes. Tom 82. 86. 159 Hays. Jackie 99. 159 Heath. James 214 Heavner. Joe 126 Heddens. Keith 151 Heins. Donna 159. 198 Hekkel. Steve 166 Hellar. Jim 107 Heller. William 159 Hembree. Sharon 62. 151 Hemmerich. Barbara 32. 61. 66. 127. 214 Hemmerich. Brian 61. 166 Hemmerich. Lynda 61. 64. 158 Hendrix. Debra 56. 71. 151. 188. 190. 191. 217 Henson. Mark 159 Herbert. Elizabeth 127. 214 Herbert. Frank 159 Herbert. Mike 87. 166 Herbert. Pat 87. 166 Herochik. Marcie 166 Herring. Jeff 99. 110. 159 Herring. John 82. 127 Hess. Bryan 159 Hess. Elizabeth 57. 59. 66. 127. 206. 215 Hess. Gail 64. 66. 68. 159 Hess. James 151 Hetrick. Debbie 166 Hetrick. Greg 151 Hicks. Miss Aletta 89. 94. 95. 97. 176 Higginbotham. Tami 159 Higgins. Brian 99. 104. 114. 151 Higgins. Catherine 127. 215 Highsmith. Liz 72. 151. 202. 219 Hill. Carla 159 Hill. Don 159 Hill. Kimberly 127. 137. 204. 214 Hill. Mark 70. 100. 110. 127 Hill. Mary 127 Hill. Michael 70. 110. 114. 127 Hill. Sandy 167 Hilton. Denise 35. 61. 109. 159. 224 Hines. Jeffery 70. 82. 110. 111. 128. 214 Hlad. Sandy 67. 69. 96. 167. 225 Hladek. Larry 151 Hlista. Chris 167 Hlista. Jeff 103 Hochstetler. Todd 159 Hochstetler. Wendy 15. 65. 122. 128. 215 Hodson. Mr. Donald 176 Hofferth. Debbie 151. 159 Hojnacki. Ellen 159 Hokenson. Cathy 62. 159. 198. 224 Holland. Bill 82. 86. 151 Holland. Gloria 128. 215 Holland. Kay 151 Holland. Terry 87. 167 Holler. Robert 34, 128 Holmes. Steve 87. 166. 207 Hood. Sheila 11. 67. 68. 76. 128. 212. 215 Hood. William 42. 70. 82. 107. 128 Hooper. Sandy 61. 167. 224 Hooksma. Mrs. Geraldine 176. 182 Horgash. Steve 151 Horn. Jeff 66. 128 Horn. Tami 167 Horvat. Terrie 70. 159 Hoskins. Jodi 159 Houchin, Ken 151 214 Houchin, Kerry 159 Houser. Jodi 128. 214 Houser. Michael 151 Housty. Mark 60. 61. 128. 214 Howard. Judith 62. 128 Howard. Sue 167. 170 Hrindak. Peggy 128 Hruskovich, Mr. Phil 104. 105. 108. 176 Huber. Deanna 10. 62. 63. 76. 128. 212, 214 Huber. Mr. Rick 176 Hudec. Sandi 151 Hudec. Tina 128. 215 Huebner. Darrell 16. 70. 110. 128. 215 Hughes. Greg 159 Huls. Mr Donald 176 Hulsey. Jill 60. 61. 151. 152 Hulsey. Kevin 67. 167 Hunt. Mr Bob 82. 86. 99. 177 Hunt. Lori 224 Hunt. Tammy 151 Hutchinson. Theresa 159 Hutchinson, Tim 90. 128. 215 I Iddings. Barb 61. 167 Ignas. Raymond 78 Infante. Cecilia 159 Ingram. Dave 167 Innes. Brian 62 Innes. David 26. 27. 41. 62. 63. 123. 128 Irvine. Jerry 26. 36. 101. 159 J Jackman. Randy 151 Jackman. Roger 159 Jackson. Ricky 48 James. Becky 19. 62. 63. 66. 128. 215 Jameyfield. Mary 44. 60. 61. 62. 65. 69. 79. 151. 209 Jancich. Mr Greg 53. 92. 114. 115. 177 Jankowsk.. Jeff 70. 79. 103. 107. 151 Jankowski. Jill 151. 224 Janowski. Ted 167 Jansky. Elaine 49. 50. 108. 167 Jansky. Theresa 40. 56. 109. 125. 128. 214. 217 Jarosz. Judy 129. 214 Jazyk. Janice 151 Jen. David 61. 167 Jen. Gregg 61. 167 Jillson. Janine 215 Johnson. Charlie 167 Johnson. Mr Darrell 104. 105. 177 Johnson. Gail 129. 215Johnson. Karen 160 Johnson. Kris 151 Johnson. Leslie 61. 167 Johnson. Lisa 129 Johnson. Mark 93. 167 Johnson. Mearl 87, 167 Johnson. Ron 160 Johnson. Tim 129 Johnston. Mike 160 Jones. Jerry 160 Jones. Lori 160 Jones. Martha 160 Jones. Michele 8. 160 Jones. Sue 68. 160 Jones. Susan 43. 50. 167. 198. 224 Jones. Tim 62. 63. 129 Joseph, Laura 160 Joseph, Sue 151 Josway, Frances 129 Josway, Rick 167, 200 Josway. Stephen 151 Jovas. Michele 160 Junkens. Brian 160 Junkens. Jeffrey 7. 27. 62. 63. 75. 129. 215 Jusko. Donna 129 Jusko. John 167 K Kadar. Julie 151 Kallok, Terri 160 Kaminski. Tim 76. 82. 86. 160. 212 Kamizeles. Jim 129 Kammer. Bill 167 Kammer. Gene 78 Kandalec, Janet 47 Kandalec, Joe 129 Kandalec. Larry 82, 86, 160 Kane. Jim 151 Kaniewski. Ken 48, 151 Kapornyai. Jeff 129 Karalas. Chris 108. 148. 151. 219 Kasper. Allen 70. 99. 151 Kasper. Crystal 151 Kasper, Joseph 129, 214 Kasper. Kim 160 Kasper. Pam 151. 217. 231 Kaszarda. John 129 Keaton. Elzie 167 Keaton. Randy 167 Keilman, Joe 167 Kelley. Dale 167 Kelley. Rich 129 Kelly. Jack 160 Kender, George 18. 70. 100, 130 Kender, Nancy 58. 160 Kender, Ted 79, 151 Kepler. Mr. Fred 87. 100. 177 Kerr, Christina 160 Kerr. Donna 65 Kerr. Vikki 130. 215 Kerrick, Timothy 130 Kerst, Dorothy 130, 215 Kerst, Joyce 130 Kielbasa. Ed 87, 167 Kiebasa. Mary 151 Kilar. Anna 130 Kilar. Don 160 Kilar. Richard 82. 86. 151 King. Lori 60. 61 Kiral. Thomas 130 Kirinch, Mike 167 Kirincic. Helen 36. 167 Kirincic. Mike 110, 167 Kirleis. Ken 82. 86. 151 Kizziah, Cathy 160 Kizziah. Philip 75. 151 Klamut. Lisa 160 Klekot. Gary 160 Klekot. Terry 160 Klingberg. Donald 66. 130. 214 Klingberg. Edward 78. 79. 130. 214 Klisurich. Jamie 87. 101, 167 Klisurich. John 101. 130. 214 Klopsch. Chris 130 Klosak. Steve 167 Kmiatek, Thomas 31. 130. 215 Knight. Nancy 167 Knight. Nathan 130 Knight. Patty 160 Knight. Robin 167 Kocon. Stan 160 Kocon. Tom 167 Kocur. Bob 66. 76. 117. 130. 143. 212. 214 Kocur. Janet 109. 167. 224 Kohanyi. Michael 160 Kolar. Mrs. Glenda 44. 60. 61. 177 Kolar. Mr John 60. 61. 78. 177 Kolbus. Kathy 160 Kolish. Robert 151 Kolish. Steven 160 Kolisz. Kim 167 Kolodziej. Ken 82. 84. 86. 160 Kolwicz. Jeffrey 70. 82. 84. 85. 127. 131. 214 Kolwicz. Larry 107. 160 Kortokrax. Karen 10. 26. 62. 63. 66. 131. 215. 231 Kosack. Steve 87 Kosanovich. Kathy 24. 57. 59. 70. 76. 125. 131. 204. 212. 214. 217. 231 Kosiba. Mona 66. 160 Kosinski. Barb 151 Kosinski. Carl 57. 59. 131. 217 Kosinski. Cindi 131. 215 Kosinski. Diane 167 Kosteba, Dawn 131 Kosteba. Diana 131 Kostecki. John 79. 131. 215 Kostoff, Norman 167 Kottow. Michael 167 Kotvasz. Garry 60. 61. 167 Kotvasz. Jerry 60. 61. 167 Kowalski. Philip 70. 99. 151 Koziol. Debbie 151 Kozlowski, Jodi 24. 79. 151. 154. 221. 224 Kozlowski. Kathy 131 Krachenfels. Jim 65. 167 Kraly. Dan 151 Kraly. Joe 160 Kras. Cathy 39. 131 Krcelich. Jim 167 Krcelich. Steve 131 Krieter. Janeen 167 Krieter. Tim 167 Krist. Kathy 56. 116. 151. 217 Krizman. Jane 167 Krizman. Paul 132. 214. 215 Kronland, Debbie 167 Krucina. Kevin 152 Kubeck. Ray 167 Kubeck, Rita 152 Kucer, Mr. Dennis 177 Kuhn. Belinda 67 Kuhn. Carole 57. 59. 152. 217. 231 Kukuch, Kevin 132, 214 Kulesa. Mary 64. 98. 160 Kuna. Joe 167 Kutte. Lois 61. 167 Kwell, Louis 132 L Labus, Mr. Ed 78. 177 Ladendorf. Dan 160 Lambert. Debra 65. 152 Lambert. Tami 72. 160. 202, 224 Lancaster, Michelle 160 Landfald. Marilyn 88. 109 Lannin, Anthony 160 Lannin, Cary 152 Lannin. Cathy 64 Lannin, Gina 132 Lannin. Tony 78. 100 Lanning. Carl 60. 61, 152 LaPosa, Ray 160 Lara. Sue 61. 68 Larkin. Kimberly 160 Larson. John 132. 214 LaSalle, Dana 160 Lauer. Amy 64. 69, 98. 167 Lauer. Norm 132 Lauerman. Bridget 64. 69. 167 LaVelle. Carol 61. 160 LaVelle. Lori 132 Layne, Dave 160 Leach, Mrs. Kathleen 177 Leal. Sylvia 160 Lederman. Jenny 160 Lee. Dale 167 Lee. Denise 62. 63. 132. 215 Lee. Marilyn 62. 160 Lelito. Chris 73. 88. 108. 167. 222 Letson, Tina 152 Lewis. Ken 160 Lewis. Kim 167. 200 Lind. Donald 56. 132. 215. 217 Lind. Jackie 152 Lindsey. Mr. David 177 Lipka. John 74. 103. 107. 160 Lipka. Karen 167. 224 Lipkovitch, Ed 160 Listenberger. Denise 167 Listenberger. Dennis 167 Listro. Perry 132 Liubakka. Carolyn 65. 167. 209 Livingston, John 60, 61, 101, 167 Locke, Iva 167 Lockridge, Wendy 132, 214 Loehrke. Mrs. Carol 62. 177 Long. Lisa 61. 160 Lopez. Amelia 132, 214 Lord. Cynthia 152 Lore. Brenda 167 Lore. Mary 132 Lore, Ruby 160 Loser, Dan 61, 167 Loser, Dave 61, 105, 160 Loser. Laura 56. 59. 61. 108, 132. 206. 209. 214 Love, Lynn 132 Lovin. Laura 15, 17. 62. 63. 66. 79. 132. 215 Lozano. Teresa 167 Lucas. Robert 167 Lucka. Trina 167 Lucky. Pat 60. 61. 62. 152 Lukacek. Mark 132 Lukacek. Tim 167 Lukas. Gregory 167 Luketic. Mr. Nick 82. 83. 177 Luketic. Rachel 76. 88. 89. 152. 188. 212 Lundahl. Mrs. Betty 173 Lundgren. Mrs. Alberta 66. 178 Lush. Jackie 62. 160. 200. 204 Lush. Scott 167. 200 Lush. Terry 132 Lussier, Giselle 70. 158. 160 Lussier. Howard 56. 206 Lussier. Nicole 168 Luttringer. Bruce 168 Luttringer. Ms. Linda 178 Lutzenberger. Linda 42 Lutzenberger. Marie 168 Lynk. Debbie 77. 160. 198 M Machuca. Wayne 60. 61. 65. 67. 79. 152. 209 MacLean. Dan 87. 168 MacLean. Debbie 160 MacLean, Douglas 15. 82. 214 Madison. Bev 5, 168 Madouros. George 133 Madura. Carla 129. 133. 214 Magana. Patricia 133. 168. 214. 215 Maggi. Patrick 160 Magginnis. Pamela 168 Mahaffey. Teri 133 Mahan, Kara 152 Mahler. Connie 160 Maicher. Mr. Don 87. 178 Maldonado. Leticia 168 Maldonado, Joe 133 Maliziola. Jeff 168 Maliziola, Sharon 133 Maloney. Beth 69. 160. 198. 224 Mambourg. Lori 56. 152, 217 Mance, Betty 160 Mandichak, Barb 161. 198 Mandichak. Belinda 168. 225 Mann, Mrs. Nora 178 Marcmek. Faith 67. 73. 108 168. 222 Marcinek. Julie 72. 161. 198. 202. 224 Marcinek. Mr. Russ 90. 178 Marek. Alan 57. 59. 133. 206, 214 Marek. Lisa 161 Markovich. Cathy 12. 13. 71. 133. 187. 191. 215 Markovich. Gerald 42, 65. 70. 107. 134. 214 Markovich. Linda 31. 134. 214 Markovich. Paul 101, 110. 152 Markovich. Phil 68. 101. 168 Markovich. Raymond 82. 134 Markowski. Shirley 152 Markowski. Wendy 36, 65. 168 Marks. Michelle 57. 152. 206 Marlow. Pamela 69, 109, 168. 224. 225 Marsh. Laura 168 Martin. Dawn 62. 72. 168 Martin. Jerry 168 Martin. Kim 62. 134 Martin. Rhonda 161 Martin. Robin 40. 62, 152 Martine. Miss Jacqueline 178. 183 Martinez. Rachel 62, 152 Martinez, Steve 152 Martone. Frank 86. 161 Martone. Sissy 61 Marzec. Ed 110, 168 Maskovich, Jerome 134 Maskovich. Louise 161 Maslar, Mick 152 Mateja. Mr. Phil 173 Matonovich. John 8. 10, 11. 59. 90. 91. 134. 206, 214 Matonovich, Joyce 88, 96, 168 Mattingly, Mark 44. 114 Matura. Janet 64. 134. 215 Matura, Joseph 168 Matura, Mike 168 Matus, Edward 161 Matusik, Kevin 161 Mauldin, Dimple 25, 134, 215 Maximose. Amel 57. 59. 67. 79. 98. 152. 217. 231 Mays. Dave 78. 168 Mazur. John 134, 189. 214 McAfee. Robert 51. 168 McBride, Nancy 161 McCabe. Kevin 60. 61. 82. 86. 152 McCarthy, Michael 64, 135 McCarthy, Tammy 78. 168 M-Club 70 McCormack, Georgiann 161 McCormick, Kathy 69, 164, 168. 225 McCormick. Mona 214 McCrea. Karen 66. 76. 135, 209, 212 McCrea, Tim 152. 198 McCree. Mary 89. 95. 109. 151. 152 McCullough. Kim 65, 78, 161. 209 McCullough. Linda 69. 168, 225 McDillon, Dawn 168 McGehee, Rick 161 McGenis, Pam 61 McGing, Maureen 67, 168, 224 McGuire. Barry 168 McIntosh. Jill 67. 168 Mclver. Ed 92. 114. 161 McKechnie. Mark 61. 152 McKenzie. Jerry 87 McMahan. Karen 168 McMahan. Kristine 168 McManaway. Mark 152 McNash, Robbin 67. 69. 96. 168. 224, 225 Meding. Debbie 71. 76. 135. 191. 212. 215 Meding. Terri 161 Medonic. Karen 161 Medonic, Mark 152 Medwetz. James 48. 152 Medwetz, Joe 168 Meier. Pam 168 Meister, Mr. Dieter 64. 178 Melton. Karyn 161 Mendez. Delfina 67. 168 Merkel. Ed 168 Michelin. Brian 168 Mick. Evelyn 15. 168 Mick. John 135 Mielenz. Joy 168 Mihalic. Robin 168 Mihalov. JoEllen 109. 152 Mikuta. Ms. Patricia 178 Miley. John 168 Miley. Marchell 161 Miley. Randy 168 Millard. Chuck 40. 56. 57. 59. 135. 206. 215 Millard. Steve 105, 168 Miller. Frank 51. 168 Milton. Diane 62. 214 Mireles. Nick 62. 63. 152 Misanik. Bob 99 Mish. Doreen 12. 13. 57. 59. 75. 76. 212. 214. 217. 231 Mish. Lisa 98 Misiewich. Jerry 64. 74. 78 Mitchell. Fred 152 Mitchell. Tami 161 Mitchell. Warren 161 MITS 69 Mize. Darryl 62. 161 Molodet, Dana 98. 161 Monos. Jill 71. 152. 191. 196 Montalbano. Linda 135 Moore. Dotty 135 Moore. Michele 168 Moore. Theresa 135, 215 Moretton, Mr. Donald 178, 212 Morey, Charles 168 Morey. Debbie 135 Morey. Terri 169 Morgan. Agnes 152 Morgan. Trudy 169 Mortonite Editors 59 Mosca, Michael 62. 152 Mose. Maureen 161 Mosora. Mike 82. 86 Mudra. Mrs. Linda 178 Mulhern. Pat 66. 135. 143 Mulhern. Sue 152 Mulhern. Tim 102. 107. 135. 215 Mullane. Debbi 161 Mullins. Diane 152 Mullins. Ken 70. 82. 136 Mullins. Pam 169 Mullins. Sherry 169 Munjas. John 70. 82. 107, 136. 214 Munjas. Patty 169 Munoz. Juanita 61. 169 Munsie. Bob 25, 214 Munsie, Darla 152 Murchek. Dan 169 Murchek. Paulette 169 Murchek, Steven 64, 169 Murga. Nikki 169 Murphy. Janet 152 Murray. Michael 68. 92, 161 Musick. Marvin 64. 152 Muskoski. John 169 Muta. John 25. 70. 81. 82. 84. 136. 214 N Nadon. Patrick 19. 41. 62. 63. 153Nagy. Dave 153 Nagy. David 136 Nagy. Jeff 161 Nagy. Steve 169 Nagy. Terrence 169 Nallenweg, Dennis 82. 86. 153 Nallenweg. Rich 87. 169 National Honor Society 66 Neiswinger. Mike 76. 78. 161. 212 Nelson. Eric 57 Nelson, Mr. George 178 Nelson. Jeff 153 Nemeth. Jackie 169 Nemeth, James 169 Nesler. Denny 153 Nettles. Jeff 161 Nevelo. Mark 74. Ill, 161 Nevlida, Frank 103. 161 Nevlida. Michele 169 Newman. Debbie 136 Newman. Rich 136 Newton, Chris 35. 153 Newton. Debbie 214 Newton, Frank 136. 214 Neyhart. Jeff 161 Nicholas, Toula 169 Niemiec. Dianne 136. 214 Niemiec. Rich 161 N.F.L. 67 Noddin. John 161 Noreika. Julie 79. 153. 221, 224 Novak. Deborah 11. 59, 136, 206, 209, 215 Novakowski, Dan 56. 68. 161, 217 Nowacki, Lynn 161 Nowak. Becky 169 Nowak. Cathy 73, 153 Nowak. Kathy 136 Nowak. Mark 161 Nuccio, Gina 161 Nuccio. Lisa 169 0 Oakley. Tina 61. 64. 161 Obacz, Don 136 Oberc, Jerome 169 Oberc, Stephanie 62. 65. 79. 153, 209 O’Brien. Nancy 61. 67. 153 O'Drobinak, James 102, 103, 107. 136. 214, 215 O’Drobinak. Paul 153 Olenik. Barb 153 Olson. Carol 169 Olson, Lori 153, 200 Olson, Susan 153 Oman. Lisa 169 Ondo. Rose 153 O'Neal. Amy 57. 59. 136. 206. 215 Opat. Dan 25, 136. 214 Opat, Patrick 161 Opinker, Mike 161 Opinker, Susan 169 Opperman, Raymond 93. 169 Orahood. Sue 169 Orchestra 61 Orich. Scott 15. 70. 110. 125. 129. 136. 214 Orloff, Mr. Leo 178 Oros, Shawn 136 Osborne, Jerry 153, 169 Osborne. Lois 62 Ossanna. Tracey 76. 161 Ostojic. Ronald 15. 57. 59. 90. 91. 137. 206. 215 Ouimet. Deb 153 Ouimet, Duane 161 Owen, Deana 169 Owen. Rich 161 Oyster, Carol 137. 214 P Packard. Carmen 169 Padezanin. Nada 169 Padilla. Dan 147 Padilla. Joy 137. 215 Painter. Kenni 161 Palmer, Dan 99. 161 Palmer. Tom 153 Pappas. Rita 153 Park, Ritchie 161 Parker, Pam 169 Parker, Toni 153 Parks, Joi 98. 161. 192 Parojcic. Connie 62 Parr, Kimberly 169 Parsanko, Janet 67. 109. 169 Parsanko. Rosemary 161 Parson. Charlene 67. 169 Pastar, Lawrie 73. 77. 164. 169. 222, 225 Pastar. Marion 57. 59. 137, 215. 217, 231 Patai, Maria 161 Pate. Jayne 109, 169 Patlyek. Dwayne 161 Patlyek, Elizabeth 56. 59. 62. 66. 67, 69. 79. 137. 206. 209. 215 Patlyek. Richard 169 Patterson. Brian 137 Patterson. Pamela 133. 137, 214 Patton. Kim 169 Patton, Ray 161 Pauer, Cheryl 10. 16. 60. 61. 66. 79.108, 137. 140. 209. 214 Pauer, Chris 89. 153 Pauer, Tim 105, 161 Paulich, Danielle 41. 153 Pavlick. Joe 169 Pawloski. Bob 61. 137 Payton. Barbara 161 Pear. Cindy 137 Pearman. Connie 62. 69. 137. 215 Pearman, Jeff 82. 86 Pearson. Scott 37. 153 Pecaro. Laurie 153 Peeler, Dave 137. 214 Penzato. Mr. Onie 112. 142. 179 Pepelea, Mrs. Cynthia 179, 217, 231 Pepper. Becky 16. 134. 185 Peregoy. Randall 169 Peregoy. Rick 169 Perez. Rich 92, 162 Perez. Roy 93. 169 Perkins. Kim 169 Perry. Lisa 162 Pete, Chris 169 Pete. Debbie 169 Peters. David 18. 82. 83. 84. 90. 138. 214 Petho, Al 153 Petho, Steve 169 Petitt, Deanna 153 Petroski, Georgene 169 Pettersen. Dr. Mary 79. 179. 209 Phelias, Roe 162 Philips. Georgia 56. 153 Phillips. Diana 31. 138 Phipps. Jill 169 Photo Club 64 Pickens. Tim 169 Pickett. Joy 162 Piekarczyk, Karen 138. 139 Piekarczyk. Walter 64 Pierce. Roy 138 Pierre. Lisa 224 Pilipow. Dan 138 Pilipow. Eddie 138. 214 Pilipow. Kenny 169 Piper. Lin 41. 138, 215 Plaskett. Beth 57. 59. 79. 153. 217. 231 Platt. Greg 153 Platt. Suzanne 169 Poland. Dave 129, 138, 214 Poland. Kevin 79. 153 Polen, Tammy 169 Polkinghorn. Kevin 70. 82. 84, 114, 153, 204, 223 Pollard. Denise 138 Pollard. Janelle 136. 143. 215 Pollard. Jeffrey 138. 214 Polochak. Renee 57. 59. 89. 95. 96. 153. 217. 231 Polovina. Donna 153 Pom-Pon 71 Poper, Donald 153 Porvaznik. Andrew 138 Porvaznik. Mary 96, 109, 162 Potapczak. Greg 79. 138 Potter. Jenny 210 Potter. Karen 162 Potter. Skip 78. 169 Powell. Don 162 Powers. Kevin 82. 86. 162 Powers. Linda 138 Prange. Suzie 56. 70. 77. 153. 197. 217. 231 Premeske. Michael 138 Premetz. Mrs. Pat 95. 96. 142. 179 Prendergast, Colleen 47, 138, 215 Pribble. Larry 138 Price. Mike 93, 169 Price. Vicky 138 Prljevic. Mike 101. 110. 153 Pruitt. Robert 162 Pruitt. Steve 138 Pulley. James 153 Pumnea, Cheryl 169 Pumnea, Debbie 153 Pumnea, Joanne 162 Purvis. Shereen 162 Q uill Scroll 59 uinonez. Brenda 169 R Raduski. Elizabeth 138 Ralph. Steven 139. 189. 214 Ramberg. Mark 70. 82. 100. 110. 132. 139. 215 Ramirez. Al 87. 99. 169 Ramirez. Bonnie 71. 77. 153. 154. 191. 221. 224 Ramsey. Craig 139. 143, 214 Ramsey. Rayelle 65. 67. 169 Randall, Carolyn 169 Randall, . Mrs. Eleanor 181 Randhan. Debi 162 Rapchak, Laura 169 Rasmussen. Mr. Julian 64. 179 Rataczak, Mike 100. 162 Rataczak. John 139. 214 Raymond. Donna 33. 96. 170 Reagan. Kurt 139. 214 Rebey. Mark 170 Reding. Jeff 170 Reding. Sherree 62. 162 Reid, Bob 101. 162 Reid. Christine 61. 67. 69. 170. 224. 225 Reid. Ron 61. 153 Reid. Rhonda 88. 164. 170. 225 Reis. Tammy 170 Relinski. Jeff 87. 170 Relinski. Nancy 170 Reyes, Tammy 162 Rhoades, David 139. 215 Richmond. Marianne 67, 68. 162 Richmond. Rosie 170 Riddell. Bob 153 Riffle. Patricia 71. 98. 132. 139. 191. 214 Riley. Debbie 170 Riley. Jackie 139 Riley. Mark 103. 107 Rinehart, Karen 153 Riskin. Cathy 57. 59. 66. 69. 139. 209. 214. 217. 222. 231 Roach. Jim 60. 61. 153 Roach. Judi 170 Roach. Larry 92. 162 Roach. Nancy 79. 153. 209 Robles. Jesse 102. 106. 107. 153 Robles. Tonni 65. 68. 139. 215 Rock. Garry 153 Rodgers. Evelyn 170 Rodgers. Patti 162 Rogala. Chris 162 Rogers. Ken 170 Roll. Bonnie 170 Roll. Diane 162 Roll, John 139 Rollins. Linda 12. 13. 65. 66. 139. 214 Rollins. Lisa 154 Roquet. Nancy 11. 46. 59. 154. 206 Rosek. Ken 67. 162 Rospond, Kathy 89. 154 Ross. Michael 139. 214 Ross Mrs.Yvonne 179 Rotenberg, Mrs. Shirley 156. 179 Rotenberg. Tracey 62. 162. 198. 224 Roundtree. Carolan 139. 215 Rowe. Daniel 62. 103. 154 Rowe. Keith 107. 153 Royal, Shirley 162 Rubino, Dean 87. 101. 110 Rubino. Perry 57. 59. 70. 82. 86. 110, 206 Rubino. Russ 154 Rudd. John 18 Rudzinski. Amy 71. 154, 190 Rudzinski, Douglas 170 Rueckert, Wayne 162 Ruff. Mr. Walter 179 Ruiz. Margie 61. 62. 154 Rumbut, Sharon 139. 214 Ryckman. Jill 68. 162, 198. 224 Ryder. Teresa 170 Rymarczyk, Robert 64. 79. 139. 214 S Sabau. Dawn 62, 65. 75. 79, 154. 209 Sabau. Georgene 170 Saegeg. Dennis 154 Saeger. Alan 139 Saeger. John 170 Sahulcik. Sandy 162 Sako. Natalie 170 Saksa. Cecilia 62. 162 Salach. Ronald 93. 103. 170 Salatas. Linda 154 Salatas, Mike 140 Salka. Ed 107. 140. 215 Salka. Steve 114. 162 Salus, Joseph 65, 170 Sanchez, Andy 115, 170 Sanchez. Carlos 154 Sanchez. Eddy 110. Ill, 154 Sanchez. Florencio 162 Sanchez. Martin 162 Sancya. Cynthia 170 Sancya. Emily 162 Sanders. Pam 154 Sandlin. Mary 162 Santiago. Gladys 162 Sapyta. Karen 70. 73, 140. 201. 215. 224 Sapyta, Mike 92, 114. 162 Sapyta. Tony 170 Sarwacinski, Al 98. 99. 154 Satterlee. Bob 162 Satterlee, Joanne 140. 214 Saucedo. Sandra 170 Savage. Jeff 140. 214 Sayers. Debra 162 Scartozzi. Toni 140. 214 Schaller, Pauline 62. 154 Scheffer. Al 87. 170 Schmolar. Joe 103 Schneider. Mickey 162 Schreiber, Mike 100. 140 Schreiber. Rick 215 Schrock. Claud 162 Schueberg. Kevin 140 Schueberg, Steve 154 Schultz. Bobby 170 Schultz. Dianna 140. 214 Scott. Peggy 33. 162. 198 Scott. Polly 46. 154 Scott. Steven 215 Scott. Sue 162 Scott. Vicki 154. 210 Segally. Randal 56. 70. 82. 110. 111. 140. 206. 215 Segally. Rory 87. 93. 170 Senators 77 Serafin. Mr. Bob 45. 100. 101. 179 Sertic. Jeff 103 Sertic. Mark 162 Sexton. Robert 140. 214 Seydel. Bill 170 Shabaz. Debbie 214 Shadley. Barb 46. 154 Sharpe. Rick 154 Shedd. Robin 154 Sheetz. Edna 162 Sheffer. Joan 140. 215 Shelby. Sharon 170 Sheline. Ed 93. 170 Shive. Chuck 170 Shourek. Diane 140 Shourek. Sandy 162 Sickles. Becky 162 Signorelli. Sam 170 Sikora. Chet 154 Sikora. Mike 103 Sila. Joe 170 Silaj. Robert 170 Silaj. Lynda 67. 170. 224 Simchak. Chuck 154 Siminski. Cynthia 154 Siminski. Monica 170 Simko. Darryl 82. 90. 114. 115. 154. 223 Simpson. Mark 162 Sims. Ray 162 Sinchak. Lisa 162 Sinclair. Dana 162 Singleton. Tammy 162 Sinsabaugh. Rhonda 162 Sirbas. Kathy 154 Sirbas. Margaret 35. 163 Skafish. Mr. John 179 Skafish. Mrs. Judy 179 Skager. Al 110 Skager. Joan 66. 140. 209 Skeen. Sharon 61. 163 Skertic. Richard 13. 14. 66. 81. 104. 120. 215 Sknerski. Sue 154 Slat. Vicki 70. 170 Slayton. Wayne 140. 214 Slivka. Ms. Helen 179 Sliwa. Joe 70. 79. 99. 154 Sliwa. Susan 88. 109. 170 Slupczynski. David 3. 7. 15. 18. 70. 79. 82. 83. 84. 85. 114. 140. 21 Slupczynski. Sharon 25. 163 Smack. Ms. Norma 181 Smith. Bob 50. 170 Smith. Dave 163 Smith. David 92. 103. 170 Smith. Dawn 170 Smith. Donna 69. 163 Smith. Jamie 62, 140. 215 Smith. Jeff 61. 78. 163 Smith. Merrill 87 Smith. Mike 141 Smith. Regina 141 Smith. Tina 57. 59. 60. 79. 141. 215. 217. 231 Smitka. Carolyn 26. 170 Smitka. Thomas 154 Snodgrass. Cynna 154 Snow. Mr. Cliff 180 Snyder, Bernie 141, 215 Snyder. Dale 70. 82. 99. 86 Snyder. Duane 163 Snyder. Dawn 163 Snyder. Jami 98. 170 Snyder, Tommy 170 Sobeck. Kalee 170 ___ Sohl, Pam 40. 141 229u Sojka, Pete 82. 86. 163 Soliz. Sylvia 154 Sonaty. Sandi 19. 60. 61. 62. 79. 148. 154. 209 Sonoff. Kim 163 Sonoff. Mark 79. 141 Sopp. Nikki 154 Soto. Alison 98. 163 Soto. Bob 170 Soy. Sony 87. 170 Spasske. Becky 141 Spasske. Tammy 62. 163 Speelman. Ralph 170 Spiro. Teri 62. 154 Spitzer. Tammy 163 Spietzer. Laurie 62. 163 Spletzer. Linda 170 Spotten. Randy 100. 163 Spudic. David 41. 82. 141. 137. 214 Spudic. Laura 68. 89. 95. 154. 210 Spudic. Lisa 163 Spudic. Sophie 64. 141, 215 Squibb. Mrs. Nancy 45. 173 Stage Band 60 Staggs. Steve 170 Staley. Ginger 171 Stanny. Mary 96. 97. 163 Staples. John 62. 63. 154 Starwicz. Mr. Randy 150. 180, 221 Starkey. Donald 104. 114. 127. 141. 209. 214 Starkey. Jean 154 Starkey. Margie 171 Starkey. Tom 154 Steele. Paula 171 Steele. Ruth 62. 63. 141. 214 Steinberg. Brian 171 Steinberg. Lynda 141. 215 Stephen. Tim 62. 154 Stephens. Carol 56. 59. 154. 206. 212. 216 Stephenson. Ricky 171 Stevens. Jan 64. 163 Stevens. Jill 60. 61. 64. 66. 141. 215 Stevenson. Tracey 141. 215 Stewart. Amy 10. 95. 141, 214 Stiglitz. Mr Marty 180 Stockdale. Mrs Hazel 66. 180 Stojan. Cecilia 171 Stokes. Carcilia 60. 171 Stokes. Jim 154 Stoming. Georganne 169. 171 Stout. Mr. Howard 180 Stout. Mr. Milton 180. 183 Straka. Ron 171 Stribiak. JoAnn 71. 95. 154. 190. 198 Stricklin. Donna 25, 154 Stricklin, Pamela 155 Stricklin. Thomas 155 Stripka. Tina 71. 155. 190. 221. 224 Student Association Officers 76 Stultz, Tom 60. 61. 155 Suda. Mary 141 Sullivan. Pamela 171 Sullivan. Ted 87. 171 Summerville. Richard 78. 163 Sutherland. Nancy 141 Swaffar. Debbie 37. 71. 163. 190 Swaffar, Judy 155 Swanson. Georgina 62. 63, 79. 155. 209. 221 Swiercz. Greg 56, 59, 70. 76. 82. 83. 86. 107. 155. 206. 212 Swiercz. Lynda 141, 215 Swisshelm, Donna 171 Swisshelm. Rick 154 Szczepanski. Paulette 171 Szczudlak, Gary 82. 86. 163 Szczudlak, Gayle 17. 56. 80. 109. 125. 141. 214. 217. 231 Szczudlak. Karen 67. 109. 171 Szopa. Kathy 70. 116. 155. 208. 221. 231. 224 Szydlowski. Nancy 156. 163 Szymaszek. Sharon 141, 215 Szyndrowski. Kim 163 T Taillon. Dawn 37. 134. 141. 214 Taillon, Richard 110. 171 Tall. Donna 79. 142, 209. 210. 215 Tate. Mark 163 Taylor. Cyndi 155 Taylor. John 13. 18. 70. 99. 142, 215 Taylor. Laura 171 Taylor. Robert 99. 163 Taylor. Robin 142. 215 Tenkely, Cathy 64. 163 Teran. Richard 60. 61. 67. 70. 107. 155 Teran. Ruby 69. 73. 169. 171. 222 Tharp. David 70. 82. 142. 215 Tharp. Mark 163 Thatcher. Colleen 155 Theodore. Brent 62. 163 Theodore. John 62. 63. 142. 214 Theodore. Paula 5. 67. 68. 171. 224 Thomas. Cindy 68. 142, 215 Thomas. Shirley 156. 163. 198. 224 Thompson. Patty 163 Thompson. Rick 163 Thompson. Terry 142. 215 Thorne. Debbie 36. 171 Thorsky. Gretchen 67. 171 , Throgmorton. Brian 171 Tilbury. James 163 Tokoly. James 155 Tomaszewski. Victoria 142 Tomsic. Scot 32. 99. 171 Tonkovieh. George 215 Tonkovich, Jeff 46 Toporek, Robert 171 Torkelson. Miss Judy 69. 165. 180. 182 Torralballa. Ernie 163 Torres. Sandra 6, 73. 142, 201. 214 Toth. Larry 25. 163 Townley. John 171 Travel Club 68 Treen. Cheryl 57. 59. 142. 215. 217. 231 Trigo. Jackie 142 Trissler, Janice 171 Trojan. Valerie 163 Tucker. Nellie 69. 171 Tucker. Tim 142 Tumbiolo. Joe 68. 104, 163] Turner. Debbie 163 Turner. Jim 70. 82. 90. 114. 115. 155 Turner. Michelle 171 Turpin. Robin 155 Turpin, Tina 171 Tutush. Micki 11. 56. 59. 66. 143. 215. 217. 231 Twirlers 73 Uhrin. Joan 18. 19. 57. 59. 89. 95. 143. 206. 214 Ulm. Don 143. 215 Umbarger. Dave 143 Urbahns. Mike 37. 163 Urbahns. Nancy 171 Urbahns. Teri 143, 215 Urbano. Becky 152 Urbano. Jennifer 224 Uriss. Mollie 155 V Valandingham. Chuck 41. 171 Valentine. Kristi 12. 13. 15. 143. 188. 190. 191. 215 Valentine. Kurt 155 Vana. Laura 109. 155 Vance. Susan 46. 163 VanderMeer. Debbie 155 Vandiver. Donna 171 . Vandiver. Lonnie 143 Varlan. Gail 155 Varsity Cheerleaders 73 Vauter, Lou 112, 155 Vavrek. Diane 61. 171 Vela. Andrew 62. 63 Vela. Annette 171 Vela. Vince 15. 87. 164. 168. 171. 207. 225 Velock. Vanessa 143, 214 Vercimak. Mike 112. 155 Vermejan, Kim 143. 214 Vermejan. Renee 88. 89. 96. 171, 224. 225 Vetroczky. Michael 13. 143. 215 Vezeau. Roger 87. 93. 171 Vican. Barb 33. 57. 59. 79. 155. 209. 217. 231 Vicari. Scott 87. 171 Victor. Greg 155 Victor. Robin 65. 163 Villarreal. Albert 163 Vines. Sue 62. 155 Vineyard. Mrs. Sue 52 Vitalone. Frank 49 Volkman. Cindy 62. 63. 154. 155 Vrahoretis. Susan 5. 171 Vranic. Nada 67. 69. 109. 171, 224 Vroman. Bob 60. 61. 163 Vyner. Betty 171 Vyner. Phillip 34. 163 Vyner. Randy 155 Vyner. Teresa 171 Vyner. Wesly 171 W Wachel. Jay 102. 144. 214. 215 Waggoner. Sandy 171 Wagner. Chester 163. 171 Wagner. Rich 155 Walker. Lynn 171 Walker. Ruth 144 Walker. Suzanne 171 Walters. Joe 82. 86. 101. 163 Walters. Tim 144 Ward. John 144 Ward. Vana 171 Ward. William 154 Ware. Butch 144 Waring. Mr. Tony 180 Warner. Craig 34. 60. 61. 79. 155. 209 Warren. Yvonne 76. 163 Waugaman. Debbie 155 Waugaman. Kim 163 Weatherford. Michele 70. 171 Weaver. Don 155 Webb. Kathryn 144 Webber. Keith 163 Weeks. Beth 163 Weis. Vicki 162. 163 Weiss. Mr. Bob 65. 180. 182 Weiss. Mrs. Marsha 171. 173 Welch. Theresa 144 Wells. Kim 57. 59. 125. 144. 214. 217. 231 Welsh. Margaret 163 Werkowski. Tom 144. 214 Werth. Mr. Wade 180 West. Dorothy 215 Westbrook. James 171 Westphal. Barbara 144. 214 Westphal, Tim 48. 163 Wetnight. Lucinda 144 Wetzel. Lewis 144 Wetzel. Steve 163. 214 White. Betty 144. 214 White. Bob 163 White. Craig 144 White. Jeff 171 White. Jim 163 White. Judy 41 White. Robin 163 White. Sandy 171 White. Sandy 155 White. Terry 155 White. Tim 155 Whitmore. Steve 87 Whitt. Tina 62. 144. 155 Wickramasekera. Malcolm 39. 102. 106, 107, 144. 214 Wickramasekera. Peter 155 Williams. Dan 33 Williams. Debbie 67. 163 Williams. Jean 69 Williams. Joy 163 Williams. Linda 16. 77. 144. 214 Williams. Patricia 163 Williams. Vickie 171 Wilson. Charlie 82. 144. 215 Wilson. Chris 145 Wilson. Christopher 171 Wilson. David 155 Wilson. Earl 155 Wilson. Kevin 171 Wilson. Neil 74. 163 Wilson. Scott 99. 155 Wilson. Tammy 215 Wilson. Yvonne 171 Wiltberger. Paul 87. 93. 171 Wimmer. Laura 15. 133. 214 Wimmer. Mike 70. 98. 99. 110. 145. 214 Winscher. Gretchen 155 Winston. Bob 62. 155 Winston. Don 62 Wisniewski. Sherry 70. 158. 163 Witte. Dean 10. 13. 17. 66. 74. 145 Wittig. Mike 163 Wleklinski, Joan 155 Wojas, Cathy 163 Wojcik. Daniel 145 Wojcik. Debbie 69. 171 Wojcik. Laura 171 Wojcik. Lisa 153. 155 Wojcik, Thomas 90. 92. 155 Wojcik. Wally 68. 92. 163 Wolanin. Robert 27. 75. 163 Wolfe. Peggy 171 Woodward. Karen 145 Woodward. Larry 155 Wozniczka. Cindy 163 Wyant. Patti 155 Y Yeager. Dale 79. 145. 214 Yonke. Paula 56. 123. 145. 206. 214 Yonker. Mike 145 Young. Dan 62. 163 Young. Kathy 73. 109. 171. 222. 225 Young. Rich 61 Z Za inski. Pam 25. 163. 192 Zampino, Lisa 163 Zaremba. Brian 155 Zarnik, Marcia 24, 49. 155 Zedov. Deborah 145, 215 Zedov. Denise 171 Zedov. Paul 15 Zelenke. Mr Dennis 180 Ziel. Joellyn 57. 77. 145. 185. 214. 217. 231 Ziel. Nancy 67. 72. 76. 163. 198. 202. 212. 224 Zlotnik. Mr Maurey 180 Zoology Club 64 Zurawski. Jeff 155 Advertisers Almira's Pastry Shop 210 American Legion Post 232 209 Anderson Auto Parts 189 A.P. Davis Sports Inc. 193 Bakker Produce 197 Balczo Shell Service 193 Balfour 203 Black Tie 194 Bloomberg Agency 199 Bocken. Mr. and Mrs. George L. 194 Bodie 205 Bonanza 216 Booster Club 224 Bower M I 222 B-Team Cheerleaders 202 Burgers 186 Calumet National Bank 213 Cambridge House 202 Century 21 Kaye Roach 196 Chem Club 209 Cindy’s Dance Studio 203 Circus Ice Cream 196 Citizens Federal 210 Class of 77 214-215 Class of 78 221 Class of 79 198 Class of 80 225 Color Craft Printers 188 Continental Machine Engineering 213 Country Health Food Store 194 Covenant United Presbyterian Church 225 Crist Decorating Residential Commercial 210 Denny’s Dairy Queen 210 Dyn-O-Mite Van 195 Einhorns 187 Eppl Insurance 216 Electronics T.V. 203 Freshmen Cheerleaders 222 Genes Plaques 204 Gladish Florists 207 Hairbenders 218 Herff Jones 222 Heritage Motors 188 Hessville Cleaners 218 Hessville 5 10 198 Highland Jewelers 203 House of Pizza 207 Inland Steel Company 213 Jack's Carry Out 19 JJ. Wright Oldsmobile 218 J.W. Millikan Inc 218 Kenwood Lanes 187 Kosanovich Realty 204 Lake Federal Savings 196 Lindy's Hardware Store 216 Lung Wah Chinese Restaurant 189 M.A.A.A. 221 Mayor Edward Raskosky 211 McCloskeys Automotive Service 200 McDonalds 192 Mercantile National Bank 218 Morton PTA 213 Mortonite 207 Mr. Kenny’s 187 Munster Lumber Co. 209 O.L.P.H. 220 Papa B’s Pizza Parlor 204 Parkview 193 Peoples Federal 221 Pepsi Cola 200 Pete Shaver 198 Plywood Minnesota 196 Pom-Pon Girls 190 Q.T. Brands 196 Rice Realty 188 Riskin Realtor 209 Scott's Office Supply 188 Security Federal 207 Sherwin Williams 194 St. Catherine of Sienna 193 State Farm Insurance 189 Student Association 212 Sunrise 219 Super Submarine Sandwich 223 Tiebel’s Restaurant 207 Tinker's Den 203 Top Hat 217 Van Gorp Plumbing 225 Van Til's 196 Varsity Cheerleaders 201 Vierk's 208 Virgil Huber Funeral Home 199 Woodmar Jewelers 187 YMCA 197 Zayre 2101. Adviser Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea W 1. Production Editor Micki Tutush f 1. Copy Editor Chris Diehl 2. Academics Editors Doreen Mish, Cheryl Treen 3. Advertising Editors Joan Bliss, Carl Kosinski, Suzie Prange 4. Business Manager Tina Smith 5. Faculty Editors Terri Clinton, Gayle Fross 6. Index Editor .Pam Kasper 7. Organizations Editors Marion Pastar, Beth Plaskett, Beth Crowe 8. Senior Editors Cathy Riskin, Kathy Kosanovich, Kim Wells 9. Sports Editors Amel Maximose, Renee Polochak, Joellyn Ziel 10. Underclass Editors Carol Kuhn, Barb Vicari Edge Editors.Sandy Bakker, Donna Bewley, Shari Brehmer, Karen Brilmyer, Lorraine Bundy, Joyce Chovanec, Janet Cunningham, Lisa Edwards, Katy Egan, Karen Elo, Susan Fozkos, Natalie Geissendorfer, Debbie Hendrix, Liz Highsmith, Theresa Jansky, Terri Kallok, Philip Kizziah, k Tammy Lambert, Don Lind, Debbie Lyn k, Lori Mambourg, L Steve Martinez, Dan Novakowski, Becky Pepper, J Georgia Philips, Bonnie Ramirez, Nancy Roach, Terry Saksa, Pam Stricklin, Gayle Szczudlak, Kathy Szopa, Nancy Szydlowski, Susan Vines, Patty Wyant. Special V thanks ™ should be awarded to the fantastic people who aided us with help, support and constructive criticism in this year’s book. We would especially thank Mrs. Cynthia Pepelea, adviser, for all her suggestions, helpful criticism, and for the many hours she spent handsetting all the set headlines. We would like to thank Mrs. Pat Lindemann, our yearbook rep. for checking on us during all four deadlines to see that everything was running smoothly, for Culver’s yearbook, and for Georgie Porgie’s address; Dan Novakowski for the artwork he did on the national spread; Bodie photographers for the senior pictures; Andros Studios for the underclass pictures; Harry Dudzik and Tom Semesky for all the other pictures in this yearbook; Hammond Times for the pictures we used to cover local events; Newsweek, Time magazines for the pictures on the national page; and Mr. Joseph Gartner for his patience when we were checking for marquee lettering. This book is printed on 80 pound gloss paper; copy is 10 pt. News Gothic, captions 8 pt. News Gothic Bold, and headlines that aren ' t set are 24 pt. Optima. The background used on the first 15 pages is 60% yellow, 30% Red, and 30% Black. Magazine Modular, Mondrian, Mosaic, and Modular layout styles are used in Opening, Academics, Organizations, and Sports sections respectively. Throughout the book format set headlines are used — Profil and woodstock black in opening, peignot bold throughout the sections, and advertisers gothic in advertising. Thank goodness it’s all over!!!! Production Editor Micki Tutush Copy Editor Chris Diehl Acknowledgements — 231 Friday, June 10 — School’s finally coming to a close. Summer is just around the corner, too. Final exams are through. Wow! What a load off my mind! I liked flashing back at my memories — writing them down and keeping them to read in the future. After all, I’d never experience another year like this one again. 232 — Closing

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