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Survived by wife of 38 years, Eleanor; son, John (Pam) Betts of Schererville; daughter Paula (Gus) Katsaros of Schererville; one sister, Marge (Richard) James of Dyer; one sister-in-law, Diane Betts of Cold Water, Michigan; six brothers in-law and seven sisters-in-law; numerous nieces and nephews. He was also teaching Adult Education Classes at the Hammond Career Center. John the Evangelist Church and the Indiana Teachers Association. Howard was also a member to the Izaak Walton Leagues of America, Miller Ikes Chapter in Portage and the Diana Chapter in Shelby.
Visitation will be on Friday, May 11th, from 2 to 5 and 6 to 8 p.m. Donations would be appreciated to Hospice of the Calumet or World Wild Life Foundation. Although he enjoyed fishing and hunting, he truly enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren cheering them on at numerous sporting events.
Loving father of Amy Balka and Kelly (Jess) August. Preceded in death by his parents Anthony and Elizabeth Balka, and his brother Ronald Balka. Kenneth was a 1959 graduate of Hammond High School, he attended Purdue University. George donated many pints of blood during his lifetime. George was to put a diagram on the chalk board and had his completed assignment written out. " Overman responded as he bent down and started pulling George out of the belly of Hammond High School ventilation system. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The second memorable story of George Connor took place in Miss Work's Latin class.
A memorial service was held on Wednesday, November 28 at p.m. He always received the love and respect of his family. Betts, 59, of Dyer, IN, passed away Thursday, May 10, 2001. John, Indiana, with burial at Chapel Lawn Memorial Gardens, Schererville, IN. Betts was a teacher at Spohn and Riley Schools in Hammond for 32 years, now teaching at Bloom Trail High School in Sauk Village, IL. He retired from Arcelor Mittal (LTV) with 50 years of service and was a proud member of Local 1011.
Once you hear about someone and they are listed, you may want to share your memory of that classmate with us. But if you put the dirt on the inside of the ditch, the enemy would have to jump into the ditch and climb out the height of the ditch plus the added height of the ditch..." A perfectly good question! Dreggors age 72, passed away peacefully on Thursday, July 24, 2014 surrounded by his loving family.
If you have a photograph to display, you may upload that as well. Loving father of Amy Balka and Kelly (Jess) August. Preceded in death by his parents Anthony and Elizabeth Balka, and his brother Ronald Balka. Kenneth was a graduate of Hammond High School, he attended Purdue University. I don't recall which tactical maneuver was used by the Roman Army, no final explanation was ever given by Miss Work. He is survived by his devoted wife of 50 years, Bonnie L.
Send your pictures or your announcements to: [email protected] E. Friends may call at the Burns-Kish Funeral Home, 8415 Calumet Avenue, Munster on Wednesday from - p.m. Mike was a graduate of Hammond High School class of 1959, a graduate of Calumet College, retired from the Munster Police Department after 25 years of service, and founded the detective division in the Munster Police Department. P., served 20 years in security at the Community Hospital. But once again George demonstrated the academic inquisitiveness that was to follow him throughout his adult life. (nee Michalewicz) Dreggors; daughters, Jennifer (Dave Rassel) Dreggors and Julie (Scott) Mitrisin; grandchildren, Luke and Jake Mitrisin and Molly and Casey Cox; loving sisters-in- law, Shalimar (Butch) Shavey, Cynthia Zatlokowicz, Laura (late Gavin) Turner and Deborah (Joseph) Serbentas; sister Audrey (Walter) Sabinske; many nieces, nephews and dear friends.
Abbott, age 65, of Munster, passed away November 20, 2007. Mike helped to build Munster's firing range where he served as the training officer for firearms for all officers in the department. He was a member and secretary of the "Good Guys Club" of Community Hospital. Preceded in death by his parents, Reynolds and Agnes Dreggors; sisters, Muriel Rhoades and Lois (late Bill) Davis and brother, Robert Dreggors.
If you have information or know of one of our classmates or teachers who has passed away, please let us know so we may add their name in our memorial tribute. Students could see the soles of his shoes and part of his legs sticking out as George used the wooden pointer to bat down the elusive paper. " "Well, George," she responded quietly, "I imagined they hauled it away..." Feeling she had addressed the inquiry, Miss Work continued with her presentation of the Roman army... Thinking that Miss Work might be comforted in knowing his line of questions and trying to reassure her that there really was intellectual inquiry at the heart of his thought, George got up from his chair, went to the chalk board and illustrated the impact of the fortification if the dirt was placed on the inside or outside part of the ditch.We will post information and obituaries and try to keep it updated. The banging of the stick against the metal duct work sent echoes throughout Hammond High School. "If you put the dirt on the outside of the ditch," George explained, "then the enemy would have to come up over the mound of dirt and fall into the depths of the ditch.at the Fagen Miller Funeral Home, 1920 Hart St., Dyer, Indiana. Howard was a loving son, husband, grandfather and friend to many and he will be truly missed by all whose lives he touched. He grabbed the 3-foot wooden pointer that lay on the chalk tray and crawled up the air shaft to retrieve his work. Someone wasn't listening or didn't understand and placed their test on top, thus confusing the alphabetical order of the forms. " The stress of the day caught up with woman and the tears began to flow. "And when the Roman army set up camp," Miss Work quietly explained in her soft voice, "they would dig a ditch around their camp to protect themselves from..." As Miss Work went on to finish her thought, a hand was raised from the attentive students... " "Miss Work," asked George Connor, "What did they do with the dirt? " "Good point," Miss Work responded thinking she had appeased the inquiry of a listening student, "they probably put the dirt on the side of the ditch..." Thinking she had made her concession and agreed to an explanation, she continued... Why can't we just move on..." The tears were flowing now as the class was witnessing true academic genius at work. I am sorry to report that one of our classmates, George Connor, died Sunday at the age of 65. But George, seeing the proof of his homework assignment disappear, was not to be overcome by the forces of nature. After handing a test back for student review and class discussion, she asked that students (who were sitting in alphabetical order) to pass their tests to the right, placing their tests on the bottom. "I asked you to put your test on the bottom, not the top! The day came when we were discussing the Roman army and how they lived, traveled throughout the Roman Empire, and went about setting up their protective encampments.... "Why didn't they put the dirt on the side of the ditch? "George, what different does it make WHICH side of the ditch the Romans put the dirt? He was an avid Cubs and Bears fan, bowled on the American Medical Oxygen League for 20 years, delivered food to the homeless, loved walking his dog, Buddy, and enjoyed horseback riding, hiking, golf, and spending time with his family. Two great high school stories always come to mind when I hear his name or think about him. He balanced it on the chalk tray but while he was drawing his triangle on the board, the paper on the chalk tray slowly slid off and disappeared as it was sucked up into the 3 by 3 foot air ventilation shaft that was located beneath the chalk tray. Overman continued to talk unaware of what was happening. " George exclaimed, his voice coming from within the ventilation shaft and echoing into the classroom. You will recall that Miss Work was attentive to detail and was easily moved to tears whenever things didn't go exactly as they should. " signs that Miss Work was about to lose her composure. " At that point Miss Work began to cry, reaching quickly for the box of Kleenex.