Gabriels High School - Trumpet Yearbook (Lansing, MI)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1966 volume:
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TABLE GF CGNTENT
Introduction . .. 1
Academics ....... .... . .
Activities and Organizations ..... Z4
Underclassmen . . . .... . . . . 40
Sports ....... .... 6 2
Seniors ........ .... 8 0
Advertisements . . . . . . . 94
Index ....... .... 1 O2
Conclusion. . .S . . 104
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DOE ' EED
A man of ingenuity, piety, and zealous energy: this was
Bishop J. Albers, twenty-five years the pastoral head of
the Lansing diocese. Because he was foresighted, he was
one of the first supporters of the language change in the
Mass from Latin to English. He perserved in the face of
such obstacles as the prejudice and opposition from the Ku
Klux Klan to develop what is today the flourishing diocese
Biship Albers manifested his zealous energy in pursuing
his obligations throughout the large area that was his dio-
cese, even when he was ill and unable to carry out his
duties without strain. But it was a strain he endured for
God, and for those God had placed in his care.
The lasting memorials to his efforts stand in the form
of the two new high schools: Monsignor Gabriels and Mon-
signor O'Rafferty. The living remembrances are the stu-
dents who occupy them, and who will keep him in their
JV swf JHE CH FOR KNOWLEDGE
l l D1 VID A
'Ours is to seek perfection, without expecting it."
The true Gabriels student is acutely aware of his
present vocation in life-that of a student. He con-
scientiously applies himself to his academic work to
obtain a background on which he can build his step-
pingstones to perfection.
The academic program here at Gabriels is geared
with two basic intentions in mind. First, each student
must be made aware of how much he doesn't know
and be embued with a life long desire to know it.
Secondly, he must come to the realization that the
longest journey he will ever make is the journey in-
ward. Perfection is a seeking.
This seeking takes place in the Biology, Chem-
istry, and Physics labs, in the English classrooms
where Macbeth and Hamlet reign, in the Religion
classroom where the concept of God is brought to
life, in the language labs where the student prepares
himself to help others, on their terms, in the Latin
classroom where Julius Caesar is dissected and the
Olympian gods are realized and evaluated, in the
Math rooms where the process of logic is developed,
and in the Government and history classes where
the citizens of tomorrow are shaped, by introducing
them to their heritage and their government, making
them realize that they are truly the "Hope of the
Brother Athanasius, principal of our school, has been signifi-
cantly influential in the lives of all who have passed through
the doors of Msgr. Gabriels. For him we are truly grateful.
Oct. 9, 1965 saw the solemn celebration of Bro. Athanasius'
twenty-fifth anniversary as a Christian Brother.
HTG PRC GTE
Gabriels' spiritual director is Fr. Sears. He is looked up
to and respected as one who has learned to live in the
Mr. Jastrab, Gabriels' guidance counselor, believes
"chance favors the prepared mind." Helping stu-
dents select colleges and courses is a full-time
THE GE ERAL
Our Administration's primary aim is to assist us in
discovering the key to living with other people, for the
art of teaching is the art of assisting discovery.
Our Administration tries to meet the challenge of the
inquiring student with numerous educational and cultural
facilities. It encourages initiative in the individual through
the stimulating training it offers. In this way the Adminis-
tration of Gabriels' hopes to promote the general welfare.
Bringing God into the life of the student is an impor-
tant part of the program that our Administration presents
to us. Society is based on love of God and love of man, it
is impossible to cheat life, there are no answers to it's
problems in the back of the book. Thisis the key, and with
this, our education is completed.
Education would be much more effective if it'spurpose
was to ensure that by the time the seniors leave school
every one should know how much they do not know and be
imbued with a lifelong desire to know it.
The fondest wish of every teacher on the staff of
Gabriels is beautifully illustrated in this poem:
May the road rise up to meet you,
May the wind be always at your back
May the sunshine warm upon your face,
and until we meet again,
May God hold you in the Hollow of His Hand."
The school secretaries, Mrs. Spedoske and Mrs. Wilson,
are instrumental in the smooth functioning of our umain
Sister Marie Doloretta, head of the girls' department, has
been most helpful during her first year here at Gabrielst
Assistant Principal of the boys' department, Brother Hugh, is
also school disciplinarian. Brother has been here for three
FREEDOM OF EXPRESSIO
The underclassmen complete their Day of Recollection by
receiving Communion at the closing Mass. A retreat is a vital
part of a Catholic student's education to fulfill his future role.
Sister Cathrine Loyola represents the Religion faculty in her
encouragement of spontaneous contributions to the Religion
classes. Topics range widely throughout the year.
This year the students of Msgr. John A. Gabriels High
School experienced a revolutionary change in their religion
department. In an effort to instill into the students an idea
of religion as a way of life we have tried to participate
in this Christian living as well as we could. Freedom of
expression were the key words in class and Christianity
to the world was our aim.
It began with the underclassmen Day of Recollection
here at school. The day consisted of conferences and dis-
cussions, prayer and the sacraments and ended witha Mass
aimed at our high and full participation. The Seniors came
back from Battle Creek bursting with energy after having
experienced a unique encounter with Christ as a brother
and a friend. At T.EI.C., they picked upa spirit of selfless-
ness and love which they have tried to spread throughout
Religion, as a subject, has also undergone a change.
The Seniors discarded the traditional religion book in
favor of a more challenging course. Gabriels students have
come to realize through their courses that religion is more
than a subject. It is a way of life.
In order that Gabriels' students become acutely aware of
the fact that Religion is away of life-not just another sub-
ject, active participation is encouraged.
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John McElheron and Linda Linn set up their own Physics lab in the basement where they
try to find the gravity of Lansing.
NTHE BE T PART QF A HUMA BET G
I THE INNGCE T PART
THAT EE THI GS WITH WO DER
In our ever changing world, Science has become a
more and more perplexing and entailed study. Many chal-
lenges are brought to the student which prepare him to
find a place in the society of the modern world.
Earth Science is offered to the freshmen by Sr. John
Martin. Sophomores are instructed in Modern Biology by
Sr. Margaret Thomas and Mr. Brooks. Chemistry and
Physics are presented to upperclassmen by Sr. John
Essential knowledge is gained through the Sciences.
From them we learn such things as the make-up of plant
and animal life, the cave man and where he lived, the
structure of the earth and the solar system in which it
revolves, Newton's laws, and Vander Waal's forces.
The science department is competently covered by fm
the instruction of Sr. Margaret Thomas and Sr. John WMM
Michael. Zag, WW
Sister Rose Margaret and Sister Angela Mary have
taken advantage of recent accessions in the visual
aids department and used them to great advantage
for instruction of the Math classes.
MA EXPLAI S
Theorems, space relationship, formulas, and proofs
are only part of Geometry. The most important part is
how it helps the student as an individual. It opens the
mind to think for itself, reason out and put down in logical
order, its answer.
Working with figures, shapes and measurements takes
us into the field of Drafting. Knowledge of essential parts,
measurements and placements will result in a job well
done. Drafting and constructing forms of houses on a
small scale helps the student realize what he has to work
with. Drafting helps the student look toward the future.
The solving of the unknown is the major aim of the
students in the fields of Algebra I and H. Deep thinking
explanations and reviews of problems help the students
understand how the answer was found and gaina knowledge
of where to seek an answer in the future.
Seeking to advance and extend the skills of the student
and increasing his knowledge of mathematics in general
is the aim of Math IV. It is the completion of all the other
Sister Rose Margaret, head of the Math Department,
and her assistants, Sister Angela Mary, and Mr. Wolver-
ton, do a splendid job of teaching our students these basic
concepts of mathematics.
Joe Stevenson: "Are you sure these lines are parallel?" Jan Pau
wels: 'That's what it says here, right Bill?" Bill Wade: "What?"
ATURE WITH - T
Demonstration is an essential part of the study of geometry.
Here Mary Palmiter presents an oral demonstration of some
basic geometric principles.
Five full time moderators assist in the operation of language booths that serve over 240
students, Pictured here is J. Regal.
To date an average of 25 students use the lab daily to perfect their language ability,
Mary Hurth is preparing a tape.
QUT OF THE PA T
Throughout the centuries, western civilizations have
recognized the need for individuals to acquire the rich
cultural heritage of the ancient Romans. The attainment
of this cultural background, the foundation of our modern
society, has always been considered necessary for well-
rounded education. To this goal Sister Jean Margaret has
devoted her energies and her career in education, spread-
ing the history of ancient Rome.
The history of Rome constitutes a major and vital
study of the classical language, Latin. The culture, cus-
toms and government of this civilization are examined
in detail. Virgil, Caesar and Zeus are no longer the
ancient society of Rome.
The Modern Language department is directed by Sister
Agnes Carol. The Spanish program is enriched by the
modern facility of a language laboratory. With the pres-
ent day Peace Corps and an extensive diplomatic service,
the value of Spanish as a conversational language cannot
The instruction of French occupies the time and ef-
forts of Mr. Brillaut. Those who studied this language of
diplomacy encountered a difficult challenge and over-
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Terry Jo Kraynak and Manuel Araoz go over their French vocabulary for their
3555 5 Sa-Jaws
HGABRIEL DEB TORS SWEEP
ments in the Junior English classrooms. Here Jon Tomlan-
Sr. Rita Mary, Mrs. Green, and Brother Kevin are among
the outstanding English department faculty. The curriculum
is coordinated to present a variety of literature.
Dramatizations of "Macbeth" were among the livelier mo- ovich, John Mertz, Julie Seymour and Brian Dunnigan re
hearse the Banquet scene their impressions
The Seniors read and analyzed the D1v1ne Comedy this year
Ma r g a r et Chapman and Mary Robke d 1 s play artistic
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The art of persuasion is no small project at Gabriels
this year. Under the precise and experienced coaching of
Sr. Rose Margaret, the debate team hadavery rewarding
year. Captained by President Steve Secor, and ably sup-
ported by Gina Pecora, Ron Meyers and Linda Henneman,
the debate team captured the Capital Circuit Debating
Crown, the first time in the school's history. Mastery of
the spoken word was indeed rewarded!
What of those who strive to master the written word
in their daily and yearly English classes? Creative talent
is also demanded of the students of English in thought as
well as expression. It takes a creative mind to interpret
Shakespeare, a creative mind to appreciate Whitman and
Sandberg, a creative mind to comprehend Milton and
Dante. To integrate and elaborate upon the basic English
grammatical rules, and produce a sensitive piece of
writing: this is creativity toog thisis learning English at
Gabriels in 1966.
Tom Koob practices delivering his news commentary in
preparation for the springforensics,while fellow forensics
student, Ron Meyers offers encouragement and advice.
Jon Tomlanovich delivers his interpretation of 'Tar Baby' to
the other participants of the forensics contest.
The members of our champion Debate Team listen as their col-
league Gina Pecora expounds on this year's debate topic.
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Pictured here is the band in their new uniforms, of which in their colorful half-time showings at our football games
they are very proud. They represented Gabriels splendidly this fall. This Student Conductor is Kathy Hill.
Mr. Peppel leads the band in a routine classroom practice in pre-
paration for their next performance.
The band officers, Ron Emery, Barb Price and Jim Day have
shown expert leadership this year,
Miss K1ein's pride and joy, the Robed Choir, consists of tablishments asthe First Friday Club and the Boys' Training
over sixty dedicated members. This year they have per- School.
formed throughout the greater Lansing area for such es-
MU IC I MADE T0 BE APPRECIATED
Miss Klein is an accomplished organist as well as an expert
choral director, who dedicates her life to good music.
Mr. Webster has given us many definitions of music.
The formal one is, "the science or art of incorporating
intelligible combinations of tones into a composition
having structure and continuity." Our band and choral
departments employ the next two parts of the definition,
"vocal or instrumental sounds having rhythm, melody,
or harmony and an agreeable sound."
Miss Klein leads our musically minded students into
the excitement and joy of learning and successfully
singing a new song. Because of this skill, our choral
department has participated in many cultural activities
such as the Festival of Arts at the Civic Center and
concerts for the student body. You might say that they
actively represent the school. They are planning to
take part in our school musical this yearg their last
year's performance in Oklahoma was excellent.
Here comes the band, in their snappy new uniforms,
marching up the avenue with their brass sounding and
their drums booming. Mr. Peppel leads the band in
their fast moving music and marching. The band often
plays at our pep meetings, boosting the spirit of the
students, Their enthusiasm is also shown at all of our
home football and basketball games when they play the
team to victory. National holidays often find them out
high stepping to the martial tunes in a city parade.
CCTHERE ARE A FEW MQME TS I
Sister Thomas More and Mr. Spanoli teach the annals of yesterday
to the hope of tomorrow, the major aim of the history department.
State Supreme Court Justice O'Hara shows some of the
Msgr. Gabriels High School Government students how
the court works. Court was not in session.
Joan Fabiano, Dolores Croze, and Jean Kavanagh
stage a panel discussion for an avid freshman history
HI TORY THAT TRA SCE D TIME"
Tom Wright, Freshman historian, 'reconstructs' Europe for
Sr. Catherine Loyola, his World History teacher.
Mary Beth Lepczyk delivers her 'one hundred and one' un-
usual and interesting facts about Thomas Jefferson to the
The signing of the Declaration of Independence, the
sinking of the Titanic, the tragedy of Hiroshima, Pope
Paul's visit to the United Nations, the Gemini space flights
are some of the important events in history that are
taught in the classrooms of Gabriels.
History and Government unite together in one cause,
the cause of building a model citizen. They try to instill
in a Gabriels student the good qualities of a citizen in
Awareness is a major responsibility of a citizen. A
good citizen learns to observe, to think, and to form his
own opinion. History and Government form the background
material for these, the citizens of tomorrow.
Our History and Government teachers stress current
events. Most current changes and advances in government
can be learned from the daily newspaper. Here History
is recorded from day to day. A newspaper is an important
piece of literature in the teaching of a class pertaining
to history or government.
Mr. Cook instructs the seniors in Government. Sister
Thomas More and Mr. Spanoli are two of the teachers who
instruct the underclassmen in World History and Ameri-
Margaret Chapman, senior, opposes the admission
of Red China at an assembly during United Nations
SUCCESS HAS MANY PRICE TAC .
Mrs. Titkemeyer and Mrs. Hart, the life of Gabriels business
program, instruct more than half of the students in the school.
Typing is the principle business course
demonstrates 'home row."
Shorthand, typewriting, and bookkeeping are the tradi-
tional subjects taught in Gabriels High School's business
program. The recent additions to our program include
General Business, Salesmanship, Economics, and Office
The subject of Bookkeeping is offered as a basis for
understanding the nature of business. The typical old-
time bookkeeper has quite generally gone out of existence
and his place has been taken by the highly trained account
ant, ledger clerk, and bookkeeping machine opertor.
Shorthand and typewriting are parallel devices of great
usefulness in the office. Shorthand is quite an intriguing
subject for the young women of Gabriels. However, there
is a growing realization that arbitrary standards of so
many words per minute in shorthand and typewriting are
not really job standards. "Mailabi1ity," says Mrs. Titke-
meyer, "is the ideal standard."
Recently more emphasis has been put on the courses
of Office Practice, Economics, and Salesrnanship.
taught here at Msgr. Gabriels. Bliss DeHoney
HE THUS A MI E ERGY
TH T BOIL QVERH
The aroma of cooking foods drift down the halls, the
hum of sewing machines working on a new creation, girls
taking notes on family livingg these are some of the smells,
sounds, and sights that would greet you on entering the
Sister John Martin, our lone teacher of homemaking, is
instructing the girls of today to be the skilled women of
Sr. John Martin, head of the homemaking department, art- Barb Droste and Sandra Murray try to decide "who's going to
fully arranges a refreshment table for a faculty meeting. give her these dill pickles?"
Nancy Simon and Letty Garcie practice ironing-the right way. Sister wants her students
to be true homemakers.
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'Man was not made to live alone." Therefore, he must
strive for a common bond of union so that he might pro-
vide for a more harmonious world. This can be achieved
in many and varied forms. Among them is mutual par-
ticipation in various activities.
While engaged in our present state as students, we are
all encouraged to participate in religious, educational,
and social activities. We, the students of the present gen-
eration, are on the move. We are not satisfied as spec-
tators. We must give what we can to help.
At this time, we are able to encounter varied per-
sonalities, with differing characters and temperments-
with differing ideals and goals. In each activity, one finds
an opportunity to exchange ideas with others and to con-
sider the ideas that others present in group discussions.
One finds his chance to assist in group undertakings to
achieve mutual benefits. And when he is able to give of
his talents, he achieves the personal satisfaction of help-
ing his fellowman. The experiences shared with fellow
students will help in the years to come. These activities
are but preliminary opportunities for future participation
on an adult level to help achieve a better world.
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The Homecoming must go on even though it is freez-
ing. Lovely Ladies Jo Anna O'Nei11 and Deborah Welsh.
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Debutants? No, court attendants Susan Lott and Mary
Jo Coscarelli riding to the Homecoming Game.
"Ladies and gentlemen, the Queen of the Homecoming,
1965-66, Miss Ginger Spadafore, the new pride and joy of
REGAL PLE DQR
Rocks reigned supreme as the bewitching Princess of
Gabriels High School was, for the third time in it's his-
tory, crowned Queen of the parochial schools-She wore
The duty of her majesty, Virginia Spadafore, and her
lovely attendants: Jo'Anna O'Neill, Deborah Welsh, Mary
Jo Coscarelli, and Susan Lott, was to sit upon the royal
throne and watch the team carry the Shamrock Banner
over the line for another great victory. Thousands of
subjects were on hand to cheer the team, praise her
majesty, and admire the ingeniously made floats.
Towards twilight, the Queen and her court presided
over "Some Enchanted Evening! "The Saharas' provided
musical enlightenment, while the Senior class hosts and
hostesses welcomed the Alumni.
A fairy tale castle, strong sentinel guards, and soft
candles created a fantasy of sights and sounds. They
spirited the imagination and enlightened the heart.
As the clock struck twelve the couples left this story-
land of happiness. The lights dimmed, the Queen retired,
but the castle looked a little sad. For it was the endg the
passing of another year and another Homecoming.
E HA CED THE
Patricia O'Neill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert O'Neill,
212 North Foster, was the crown-bearer for the Homecoming
The Queen Ginger and Greg Wilcox. The Court and their Coscarelli with Jim Wolcott, Susy Lott accompanied by
escorts-Jo'Anna O'Neill and Mike Trierwiler, Mary Jo Mike Mitchell and Debbie Welsh with Pat Apostle.
The Puellae Cgirlsl and Pueri Cboysj of the various Latin Those clad in Roman vestments are NancyTschirhart, Mary
classes admire the authentic attire of their companions. Ramos, Rick Terres, Jim McKouen and John Mertz.
LATI -THE ETER AL LANGUAGE
Chief consul, Jim McKouen is the J. C. L.'s National Treasurer.
The Gabriels' High School Chapter of the Junior
Classical League was founded in 1962. From its' earliest
days the J. C. L. has been a vital organization and an
integral part of the school program of activities.
Approximately one-third of the student body study
Latin and therefore become eligible for participation in
the various events on the J. C. L. calendar. Each fall
there is held the traditional induction ceremony for new
members, and several major social events are hosted by
the J. C. L. Included in these are the Saturnalia, Cupid
Capers, and Roman Wedding.
Last August, their moderator, Sister Jean Margaret
O. P. accompanied a delegation of twelve Gabriels
students to the national convention in California. At this
time Jim McKouen received the distinction of being
named national J. C. L. treasurer, carrying on the
tradition of Gabriels.
Mary Shanesney inoculates abacteria colonywhile preparing
her science experiment. She is only one of the many sopho-
mores doing experimental work in the Biology lab this year.
DI CGVERED .
YQ R FUTURE
This age of ours is abounding with many astounding
treasures from God. These gifts are discovered in many
ways. Man has only to recognize and use them.
Our school helps the young people learn how to investigate
the science and benefit from the experiences. Sister John
Michael, through the Science Club, is helping our students
realize and use these graciously given gifts.
Lansing's annual Youth Talent Show and Science Fair is
the principal focus of the Science Club. This is an annual ex-
hibition of abounding talent of the youth in the greater Lansing
area. Many projects are under way and Sister'shelping hand
is always ready where ever it is needed. Some of the projects
involve the study of bacteriology, physics, sound waves,
biology, and chemistry.
The Science Club is a new organizationwhich has contri-
buted much to its members and to the school.
Julie Ziegler, Jim Labioda, and Tim Donovan learn how to
operate a slide rule through the use of agiant model.
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Tom Koob and Lorraine Ginther undertook the
organization of selling refreshments during
Basketball season to raise Student Council
Under the direction of Fr.Sears, a portable altar was con-
structed to accommodate the large attendance at daily Mass.
The Student Council Student-Faculty Relations Committee assembled the
Student Directories, instrumental were Susy Campbell and Pat Fladung.
Gabriels again displays its' cooperation by its' large
participation in the March of Dimes Bread Drive.
"U ITT-KET WORD
A D BA IC FACTOR
The Student Council of 1966 has attempted to create
among the students of Gabriels a spirit of unity. This
unity is an all-important factor in determining the success
of the relationship between the faculty and students.
Under the direction of the Council' s officers and moder-
ator, the three standing committees have achieved organiz-
ation and fostered a genuine respect for co-operation in
Senior Bob Froh has served as President, Junior
Robert Palmiter as Vice-President, Senior Chris Walker
as Secretary, and Junior Jon Tomlonavich as Treasurer.
With the superb guidance of their moderator, Brother
Jeffrey, these four students have been able to carry tre-
mendous amounts of responsibility for the betterment of
the school through the Student Council.
Various activities served as showcases for Student
Council efforts. Several dances were sponsored with the
purpose of promoting a spirit of good will among the stu-
dents. The Sock Hop extended this spirit to all O'Rafferty
students in a most unusual manner. In order that the in-
coming Freshmen would find adjustment to the accelerated
academic and social aspects of high school more easily,
the Council worked diligently to design an informative
Freshmen Orientation Day Program. The Civic Committee
assumed the responsibility of maintaining order in the
cafeteria and the corridors.
Moderated by Brother Jeffrey, the Student Council of '65-
'66 has been a most effective government. Officers this
year were Bob Froh, Chris Walker, Jon Tomlanovich and
The "sock-hop," a Gabriels' first for 1966 was sponsored O'Rafferty basketball game. All participants checked their
by the Student Council in the gym after the Gabriels- shoes in the balcony and everyone enjoyed the evening.
A LITTLE BIT OF GULD TQ WEAR
As president of the N. H. S., Chris Clark informed the guests of
the function and purposes of the National Honor Society.
'Moral Courage' was the subject of the talk given by Doctor
John Wilson who is the Dean of the Honors College at M.S.U.
Schools all over the nation strive to recognize those
whose achievements are outstanding, and Gabriels High
School is no exception. The National Honor Society is the
organization instituted specifically for this purpose-
honoring those whose character, scholarship, leadership,
and service mark them as excellent students.
Election to the National Honor Society is not an end in
itself, as the elected well know. The shiny, gold hood or
stole worn on Induction Day is not the sole factor distin-
guishing them from the rest. Rather must they be identified
by the manifestation of sterling qualities in all they
That the members have been recognized for their ac-
complishments in the past is true. Yet much more is ex-
pected of them in the years ahead. Whether or not they
continue to display the selflessness and exemplary conduct
that has made them stand out is up to them.
Brother Athanasius, principal, bestows the gold hood of
honor upon Barbara Siegrist, senior member of the N.H.S.
G BRIEL BUILD IT ELF
There is something magical about the make believe
world of the theater. Something awe inspiring about the
way in which the fantasy life of the assorted characters
comes so very close to our own.
Gabriels High Schools' Drama Club, under the expert
direction of Brother Andre William, has puton two magni-
ficent plays and one stupendous musical.
When the first play, 'The Night of January 16," was
seen by the public, it was thought to have been the best play
ever presented by Gabriels. The audience was swept up
with the fine acting ability of the studentsi Then the 'Man
Who Came To Dinner" was presented. The people expected
a good production judging from the ticket sales, but they
were fooled again, for it turned out to be a great production.
'The King and I' climaxed one fabulous year of acting by
combining the efforts of the robed choral and the Drama
Club to complete a most successful year. This play had
captivating professionalism and a host of brilliant per-
As Brother Andre said in the beginning of the school
year, 'Each play will become progressivelybetter. Wewill
leave the audience cravingly hungry for more, but never
giving it until the next play."
Professor Metts presents his gift, 'Roach City' to the
ailing Sheridan Whiteside, Tim McNeill, as Burt Jefferson
and Maggie Cutler look on in amazement.
Mary Polzien and John Kohn played the
reluctant host and hostess.
Becky Dutzy and Kathy Faggion were
leading ladies in 'The Man Who Came
Sister Catherine Loyola, sponsor for the Sodality, has given
much of her time to the members of the Sodality.
Cc LITTLE GIRL
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Many long hard hours went into the decorations for Mardi
Gras, 1966, Sue Heuss and her committee are to be commended.
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After a long week of campaigning, the night of the Mardi
Gras arrives. The King, Chuck Spadafore, and Queen, Made-
line Martello, preside over the festivity from their throne
WITH A MILEH
The Sodality is both a great challenge and a great op-
portunity for the youth of America. Christ has challenged the
youth of America to join Him in His gigantic campaign to
save all people. This means to live the Christ-life and to
bring Christ to others.
To do this, a person must live as a good example, develop
the talents that God gave them, take an active role in working
for His Church and train to be an adult leader of tomorrow.
A person cannot keep on this track by themselves for long so
a group is formed, such as our Sodality. These people help
each other to obtain the goal of meeting Christ's challenge.
The Sodality presented its' annual Mardi Gras on February
18. During the weekbefore the dance, candidates were chosen
for the king and queen of the Mardi Gras. Candidates, using
brightly decorated cans to collect donations, campaigned
The night of the Mardi Gras found the cafeteria decorated
with various colors of crepe paper and large clowns, which
gave off a carnival mood. The dance was highlighted with the
crowning of their majesties, King Charles Spadafore and
Queen Madeline Martello.
that is bedecked with bright colored bal-
loons and crepe paper, with smiling clowns
The officers of the Sodality, Barb Siegrist, Debby Welsh, Laura Froh, and
Martha Harrington, keep things running smoothly.
Prefect, Barb Siegrist, encourages a group discussion in one of the weekly
Sodality meetings on a controversial issue.
King Charles Spadafore leads Queen Madeline
Martello in the first dance of their reign.
Patti Maki and Patty Degnan, along with the other student librarians, are instrumental
in the function of the library.
LOVE OF LEARNING I U IVER AL
Sister Alberta, 'keeper of the gate to knowledge," is
unselfishly devoted to the students of our school.
Our library has a vast wealth of educational and enter-
taining material. Many of the books in the library were
donated by some considerate student or his family. Sister
Alberta, who is in charge of the library, will always take
time to help a student find material that he must have.
The 1965-66 edition of the TRUMPET is certain to be
a new experience to the readers. Our staff has worked many
long hours Cand entertained many headachesj to make this
yearbook the best production yet.
Some of the snatches of conversations that go on in the
yearbook room can be rather amusing when everybody is
talking. Some go as follows: "Hold it, the desk is full of
chalk and that's a problem because---Those aren't the
pictures---If I gave them to you---Well, what do you want
me to do---Where are those stupid wheels? I need it for
about fifteen pictures, can I steal this?---Oh no, my table
of contents, I forgot all about that. Can I see your
soldier?---I can't find a quotation'---and so on. All in all
at times it was pretty confusing.
We hope that you will derive as much pleasure from this
edition as we have and thatit will recall many happy mem-
ories for you in the future.
Decisions, decisions!! The staff works furiously to meet another
deadline. Blood, sweat, tears, and the finished product.
Pat Spata, editor-in-chief, and Mr. Wolverton, faculty
advisor, have been most instrumental to the success
of the 1966 yearbook.
Copy editor, Debi Mackson, tries again to put a finishing touch on
the yearbook. Amid piles of rejects she continues.
Mike Simmons buys his subscription to the 1965-66
TRUMPET from Ann Radelet, co-editor.
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N a E
A light explores the darkness, the unknown invades
the mind and a new design of thought is formed. Frag-
ments of a future are swiftly used in moments of splen-
dor, then placed inamemory full of "remember whens."
As underclassmen awaken from long hours of growing
up, efficiency emerges from experience and learning
becomes worthwhile. A single challenge arisesin every
individual--that of being their best self and every under-
classman prepares to becomeauseful link ina shrinking
Each class has it's own characteristics: uncertainty
of the Freshmen, the frivolity of the Sophomores, and
the jolly spirit of the Juniors. But none of these traits
are to be found in one class exclusively. You're sure to
find fun and enthusiasm mixed with moments of hesita-
tion and thoughtfulness in every level.
Every minute must be packed with doing things and
going places-being with friends. Whether participating
in a spontaneous pep rally between mouthfuls of lunch in
the cafeteria, fighting through the "lobby mob' after
dismissal, stealing the spirit trophy from those confi-
dent Seniors or spendingaquiet moment in chapel, these
years are being put to good use by Gabrielites who will
have a memorable high school life behind them.
Officers for the class of '67-J. McKouen, president,
P. Burt, vice-president, C. Lott, treasurer, S. Leary,
secretary, and S.
Bator and M. Szedlak, social
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Mix achievement, decision and recognition, add a dash
of anticipation and you have a Junior Class that's leading
in school spirit and class unity. Dedicated to making their
every effort a success, they produced the prize-winning
float at the Homecoming Festivities. Raising funds for
their Junior-Senior Banquet is a task enjoyed by these
upperclassmen in their dances and numerous other proj-
ects. Ready for fun, eager to learn and anxious to serve,
the Juniors look down the halls of mighty Gabriels await-
ing the day they too will be Seniors.
A YEAR OF PRQMISE
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Mary Lou Couchois
Joe De Marco
Rose De Marco
Mary Ellen Duggan
Jo Ann Epling
Mary Jane Hand
Mary Jo Labioda
Bob La Tour
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TAKE TWO, DA 1 I
Decisions, decisions! Dan Simmons, Junior, has found him-
self faced with the perplexing problem of what to choose for
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Jo Ann Schneider
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panel discussion on the United Nations.
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ROSES FOR A HERO
In these civilized days, it'shard foraman to find a heroic deed
that needs doing, Brother Athanasius presents Marlene Sipka
a bouquet of roses for her heroic action during last year's de-
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Mary Jo Somerville
Barb Van Sickle
Mike C. Cain
Mike J. Cain
Mike E. Cook
Mike J. Cook
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With the battles of freshmen year behind them,
the sophomores enthusiastically swing into the
traditional spirit as they sponsor the Senior
Breakfast on Ring Day and the dance for Halloween.
Led by class officers, left to right: Treasurer,
Mike Lott, Vice-President, Connie Nicho1s5Social
Chairman, Chris Rundleg President, Steve Secorg
Social Chairman, Lucy Dioneseg and Secretary,
Miki Kirker, the sophomores conquer the chal-
lenging events they meet daily!
'Twilight Turnabout' carried out the success-
ful spirit of the straining sophs as well as their
scrumptious bake sales.
Yes, indeed, Sophomore-itis has struck the
corridors of Gabriels High!
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Gabriel visits the Homecoming in his racy new
chariot with his trusty trumpet and a big smile.
Terry Jo Kraynak
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If Kris Lienhart
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,Q Q ,Z me 5 --'ii " Mike Lott
,. ' L 'I f'-Wi Mara Lud
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Mary Kay Mclntire
Many willing hands make work a pleasure and sopho-
mores really know it! Eagerness and cooperation were the
all important keys to the success of a spectacular sopho-
more float! It certainly wouldn't be fair to brand the 'silly
sophomores' but in all truthfulness the class of '68 fur-
nishes Gabriels High with an over abundance of fun and
laughter through the enthusiasm they put into any under-
taken activity. Sophomores really areapart of their school
and supply an attitude of ready service. They leave no
doubt that next year our school will truly have a class of
jolly juniors and so we'l1 give a cheer for a sophomore
class of dynamism that's really tops. Seniors can cease to
worry over continuing school spirit.
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A comprehensive study of mathematics and science
is afforded each Sophomore at Gabriels. The instruction
and facilities of a well- staffed and amply equipped science
department provide the Sophomore Biology students with
excellent training in this field. Biology students Bill Rom-
walter, Linda Spitzley, and Nancy Simon utilize chemical
solutions and modern scientific equipment in discerning
their blood types. The worth of logic and precision is also
emphasized in sophomore math. Mr. Wolverton's geometry
class pays rapt attention to the students at the board as
the orems and formulas result in the solutions to puzzling
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Mary Beth Welsh
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VIBRA T FRESH N RICH
Social Chairmen, Ann Spata and Mike Spadaforeg Trea-
surer, Tom Rosattig Vice President, Margaret Magistrog
President, Don McRae and Secretary, Sue Hand are the
dynamic officers of the Freshman Class. These, and all
their classmates, began new courses at a new school with
new teachers and new acquaintances that soon became
lasting friendships. Freshmen really are an injection of
spirit to Gabriels with their grins, groans and gab. In an
atmosphere of Freshman folly Gabrielites can't be grim.
With Freshmen, Latin isn't a dead language, World His-
tory isn't past and algebraic expressions are understand-
able. And, to be sure, their interests aren't solely aca-
demic, for never do we have an activity which isn't
enthusiastically supported by the members of the great
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Incoming freshmen invaded the campus of Gabriels
Fun-Filled Future For
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High, ready to conquer a new world andbusied themselves
with the task of laying a firm foundationfor years to come
in a challenging high school career. Their enthusiastic drive
and independence seem to indicate a future filled with suc-
cess. But freshmen are never without their problems for
they are the "adjusters", stepping into a new roll in the
tradition of our school. Ever seeking status and awaiting a
change in position, freshmen must constantly bear with the
fact that they are freshmen, always being accused of leav-
ing their poise squashed in the bottom of their lockers. As
underclassmen, they are having a rough time deciding if
pursuit of fun comes before pursuit of knowledge. Regard-
less, as they advance in age and wisdom, we all must say
'We're proud of our freshmen." At right Steve Roman and
Tim Curtin look through a text to be used in their studies.
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Mary Margaret Mead
Ann Marie Meyer
Mary Jo Milam
.. Rosemary Noice
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X Rita orfiz
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-11 my Maria Regal
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' Tom Rosatti
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Ann Marie Spata
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Freshmen are caught up in the excitement of the Sodality's candidate of their choice. This active participation makes
annual Mardi Gras celebration. They campaign avidly for the them more a part of our school.
L .. '
REM EM BERED
Freshmen will always count Bob Beebe in their number
for he will be among them in spirit and memory though he
must now enjoy a much richer and fuller life than he ever
shared with his classmates. A11 who knew Bob realize that
for those of us here at Msgr. Gabriels' he is a model from
which to pattern our lives.
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Mary Ann Yungfer
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The value of athletics has always brought forth
arguments as to its worth. At Gabriels we feel that
the arguments saying 'sports takes precedence over
scholastics' are not valid. However, under the guidance
of Athletic Director Mr. Paul Cook, the ideals of
athletics and scholastics are enjoined into an equitable
combination. But what exactly are these ideals? We
get an idea of this from Jack Ramsey, St. Joseph Col-
lege Athletic Director, 'Our immediate objective is to
develop a winning team and a feeling of pride in this
accomplishment by each squad member. This objective
is sought, not for the mere sake of winning, although
we feel that this is certainly important, but also be-
cause of the lessons which it imparts as an aspect of
our American culture and our democratic way of life.
We want our boys to be able to stride into the game of
life with the same firm purpose with which they enter
a game of basketball. We hope that theywill be poised,
well-equipped, and confidant of winning the battle!
This experience gained by the rigors and disciplines
of athletic participation earns the individual the ability
and determination needed for the hardships and de-
mands of daily living. This experience can in no way be
eradicated from the minds of the young men who take
part in sports.
In the wake of avicious Shamrock onslaught a cautious
referee seeks safety on the sidelines.
Chris Clark and Coach Brooks were honored at the
Coaches Club, being named top performer and Coach.
Coach Brooks is jubilantly escorted from the gridiron on
the shoulders of the team that won the Joseph H. Albers
Award for the Parochial High School Championship.
EXCELLE T CQACHI G D ABILITY
The theme of the '65 Shamrock football team was-VICTORY.
From a mediocre season in '64 Coach Brooks and the team decided
that this was the year for atonement. Picked in the pre-season polls
as one of the stronger teams, the Shamrocks were to prove the
validity of these claims. The team held three objectives during the
season. 1. To win the League Championship Z. To beat arch-rival
O'Rafferty 3. To go undefeated by the demolition of the St. John's
Red Wings. Well, much to the satisfaction of everyone, the team ful-
filled these goals, finished the season ranked fourth in the state and
had an unbeaten season for the first time in 26 years.
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Qfgji , O Raiferty defenders find J akovac tough to tackle.
Top row: Coach Brooks, Nakfoor, D. Simmons, Carrigan,
Hebert, Evans, Rekucki, Lincolnhol, Wolcott, Fitzgerald,
Harney, Weeks, Spadafore, Tomlanovich, Baillargeon, Coach
Lincolnhol. Second row: Kingsley, Hess, Turner, Blanden-
burg, Trierweiler, Hayes, Cook, Hanses, Mitchell, Grace
Mertz, M. Cook. Bottom row: Ozanich, Szedlak, Yungfer
Eiden, Wilcox, Jakovac, Simmons, Steensma, Demarco
J.V. Coach Greenwood, Waldo, Schafer, O'Nei1l, Duffy, Fish, walter, Vogel, Peterson, Secor, Szedlak, Lott, Buck. Bottom
Murray, Labioda, Sanders, Greenburg, Morin,Paine, Rundle, row: Logan, McGuire, Cariano, Cain, Tadlock, Walker, Ko-
Walsh, Jenks, Sheridan, Ass't Coach Lardner. 2nd row: Di get, Ortiz, Turpin.
Vietri, Ozanich, Holland, Verderese, Wizniewski, Rom-
WE HAVE A GRE T TEAM T0 FOLLUW
The future of a schools athletic program depends on its
Junior Varsity and Freshman teams. In this area Gabriels
is well fortified. Coach John Greenwood's charges began
the season on a doubtful note. However, with fine coaching
and sterling play from backs Chris Rundle, Jim Di Vietri
and Mike Lott the Junior Varsity marched on to a spark-
ling 6-1 record. This gives a clear indication of the type
of football that will be seen in future years.
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We are proud of our team and the honors they brought to us.
D WEDVE GOT S
GREAT TEA COMIN
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It seems almost redundant to sing the praises of a
third football team, but we are obligated to because of an
outstanding freshman record. No one ever knows just how
good a freshman team will be but there is never any doubt
at the end of the season. And there wasn't any this season.
Under the fine coaching of Jerry Sambear and Fred Waters
the freshman squad performed tremendously as the scores
indicate, with a 4-1 record. The Freshman have indicated
by this performance that football will be a Gabriels forte
for years to come.
Ass't. Coach Waters, Bennington, Kovak, Teszlewicz, Mar-
inez, Shoemaker, Van Tilbert, Tripp, McKenna, Wheeler
Lepczyk, McCoy, Anderson, Coach Sambear. Znd row: Linn,
Coonrod, Hanses, Turpin, Marsh, Roman, DaFoe, Mertz,
, Rosetti, Dutcher. 3rd row: Curl, Curtin, Burns, Hayes, Hol-
land, Spadafore, Bone, Leasure, Thom, Baes.
A graceful jump shot, executed by John Parker, secures a
safe margin for the dominating Shamrock squad.
No less successful than the football team was the bas-
ketball team of 1965-1966. The Shamrocks, coached by
Mr. Paul Cook, finished the seasonwitha12-5 record. The
team was paced by Seniors Dick Carrigan, Tom Jakovac
and Juniors Jeff Larkin and Steve Nowasacki. Following
the Gabriels tradition of athletic dominance, the Shamrocks
won the Capital Circuit Co-Championship. The season held
jubilation as well as disappointment. The high points inclu-
ded the voting of Jeff Larkin to the All-City Team and our
scoring one-hundred points against Mason. The worst dis-
appointment was our three consecutive losses to O'Rafferty.
With three regulars returning next year and some fine indi-
vidual performers on the Junior Varsity and Freshman
teams, the basketball fortunes at Gabriels will maintain a
high degree of excellence for years to come.
Junior Jeff Larkin is poised for an assured two points.
FOR CAPITAL CIRCUIT CRCWN
Top left: Jim Fewless, Jim Wolcott, Steve Bottom Left: Bruce Barker, Joe Stevenson,
Nowasacki, John Parker, Dick Carrigan, Rick TOIY1 JH-KOV-910, Jeff Larkin, Art Ba'DOI', Jim
Terres, Steve Hess, Coach Paul Cook, Morin, Greg Wilcox.
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PRQMISI G TE MS ARE FCDLLQWI G
Top left: J. Paine, C. Rundle, P. Rkucki, D. San-
ders, D. Duffy, M. O'Nei11, Coach Mr. Jastrab,
bottom left: M. Peterson, P. Kralovec, J. Vogl,
J. DeVietri, J. Cunningham, R. McCarius.
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A GREAT VAR ITY
Top left: S. VanTi1bert, D. Holland, M. Gosslin, T. Curtain,
J. Tripp, D. McRae, P. Teszelwicz, bottom left: T. Rosatti,
S. Roman, J. Stevenson, D. Gerholz, P. Peterson.
The will to win and the ability to come out on top was
evident in this year's junior varsity squad, coached by Mr.
Robert J astrab. Although the team suffered the discourage-
ment of a losing season, good potential was shown in team
members who next year will be representing the school as
part of the varsity team. Among them are Dave Sanders,
Chris Rundle, Mike O'Neill, and Jim DiVietri who have
improved so as to become varsity material.
The upcoming Reserve team, this year' s Freshmen, also
showed great promise for Gabriels' future varsity as they
compiled an excellent 12-2 record under the coaching of
Mr. Jerry Sambear. They can be justly proud of this re-
cord even though their two defeats were to our arch-rivals
Both Varsity and Junior Varsity have fine material from
which to draw, and future successful seasons seem to be in
store for the Shamrocks.
Tim Yungfer grapples with a strong opponent. This Gabriels-O'Rafferty wrestling meet
was a highlight of the season to those on the team.
ROUGH TART FOR HARDY MATME
This was Gabriel's first year in wrestling and like all
new athletic teams it takes time to develop a winning squad.
Under the leadership of Coach Greenwood, the wrestling
teams posted a 1-7-1 record. This does not tell the whole
story. It is a known fact thatwrestlingis a sport requiring
strength, timing, agility and experience. Gabriels lacked
experience. Even though the team posted only one victory,
and one tie, the season is a tribute to Shamrock spirit.
With only four Seniors, Doug Blankenburg, Chris Clark, A1
Arman, and Stan Wellman graduating, the outlook for next
year's team is bright indeed.
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THE FUTURE I FUR THE FIT
Two gym classes of Sophomores and Juniors clown for the
camera after a rigorous and difficult game of "commando
The new gym instructor for the girl'sdepartment is Mrs. Reed.
The quality and exacting discipline of her classes have benefited
her students much in the line of physical dexterity and poise.
With the dawn of the Kennedy administration in 1960,
a vibrant new movement took hold of our land. One facet of
this movement was and is physical fitness. This year at
Gabriels there is an excellent program in physical educa-
tion. Under the guidance of such capable instructors as
Mr. Greenwood and Mrs. Reed, the student body is put
through the rigors of a strenous physical education pro-
gram. Similar to the Grecian theory of perfection in mind
and body, the curriculum of Gabriels High personifies this
theory of the development of the entire man. From this
overall excellence in student planning, we the student
body will benefit greatly.
Don Cook, Mike Bebee and Jon Grace attempt climbing to
PRI GTIME A YQUN
M NDS FA CY TURNS TQ
TRACK A D BA EBALL.
Jim Di Vietri, following the exam-
ple of the senior veteran players,
knows that practice leads to experi-
ence and skill in his batting stance.
This year's baseball team will have anew coach in Mr.
John Greenwood. Although last year's squad did not live up
to expectations, the prospects for this year's team are
bright. Those who will head up the returning varsity are
seniors Greg Wilcox, Doug Blankenburg, Mike Kish, Art
Bator and Jim Day. The juniors will be represented by Jim
Fewless, Marc Buchko, Tom Eiden, Joe De Marco and
others. With this fine potential, we are sure that they will
The Gabriels' Harriers in 1966 are sure to be the
bright spot in Gabriels' Spring Sports Program. Under the
fine coaching of Ray Lincolnhol and his assistant Phil
Brooks, our track team can be looked to with pride. With
returning varsity lettermen like Don Cook, Chris Clark, Don
Hebert, Steve Hess, Tom Jakovac and Mike Mitchell the
outlook is very promising. Judging from last year's per-
formance, the outlook for this yearis high and mighty. Top
right: Steve Hess and Tom Jakovac set to sprint off the
M. Buchko, J. Fitzgerald, T. Eiden, M. Kish and T. Yung-
fer leave the locker room following an arduous practice.
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Shot put is a sport in which a spherical Olympic sport of Uputting the stone." Here
weight is thrown or put from the shoulder Paul Lincolnhol attempts to perfect the
for distance. It is derivedfrom the ancient rythmic form of a professional.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Back row, J. Regal, M.
Cook, J. Labioda, M Szedlak, M. Kish.
Third row, D. Cook, J. Grace, M. Sim-
mons, P. Hanses, J. Wolcott, J. Fewless
M. Buchko. Second row, S. Hess, R. Evans,
Spring' s return encourages early practice for
Jim Day and Mike Kish.
R. Baillageon, S. Nowosacki, J. Fitz-
gerald, T. Eiden, T. Yungfer. First row
M. Mitchell, D. Carrigan, T. Jakovac, J
Larkin, G. Wilcox, J. DiVietri.
I TRAMURAL PQRTS KEEP THE
WHOLE CHOOL PHY ICALLY FIT
A scheduled program of intramural activities has been inaugu-
rated this year at Gabriels, Along with the boys' competition in
basketball, the girls' department encourages participation in extra-
curricular gymnastics. All four classes have students working in
this program, although intramurals are held during fourth period.
Students must give up their study hall to be aparticipant. The
primary purpose of the intramurals program is to provide the op-
portunity and facilities for students in furthering their personal
program of physical fitness.
HIT ,E WITH GREE
Mrs. Waters and Mrs. Armbrustmacher, advisors, help They know that the cheers must be original and spirited
the cheerleaderswith their cheers and style of presentation. to generate spirit in the student body.
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The Junior Varsity cheerleaders work to win the enthusiasm and support of the student body for the Junior Varsity team.
S A H 'E WITH WHITE
Here, some of the members of the Pep Club try their han
creating peppy spirit signs to pep up the student body.
Spirit is the main job and pride of the Varsity cheer-
leaders, the Junior Varsity cheerleaders, and the mem-
bers of the Pep Club. With the help of the advisors and
directors, these organizations bring out the best of sup-
porting spirit in our student body. This great spirit has
been noted by others throughout the Lansing area. Our
victories are a result of this spirit, co-operation from
student body, and our victorious team. All three of these
fine organizations have produced tremendous spirit in our
I guess you will always find our Pep Club officers trying
new things from different points of view.
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'Today well lived makes every yesterday a dream
of happiness, and every tomorrow a vision of hope."
The Senior class strives to achieve the art of living
in the present. They assume the role of leadership in
the school each day as the opportunity presents itself-
in the cafeteria, the classroom, the chapel.
When one becomes a senior, and the realization of
a last year becomes vivid, each individual becomes a
very special, unique, friend. Even the word 'friend'
becomes thought-provoking. One walks into a class-
room, looks at a friend, ". . . in two years, she may
be a mother. . ." '. . . next July he may be in Viet
Name. . ." They are sobering thoughts for the being
who is pulled into the uncertanity of adulthood from
the security of childhood.
But it's not all sad, the ski trip, football games,
Ring Day, tobaggan parties, basketball games allpro-
vided a beautiful atmosphere for fun. We do have our
serious side-ask Mike Mitchell at exam time. Every
senior works his hardest to be accepted at the college
of his choice, ours ranged from Boston Univ. to
The class of '66 has left it's mark in this school,
an undefeated football season, a fabulous basketball
history, a high state ranking in debate and many
others. . . and we do promise to live up to our high
estimation of ourselves as graduates of this school
forever and ever.
THE MARK QF A
The class ring is the mark of acheivement-the mark of the
Senior. The ring represents the unification of the class of
Nineteen-hundred and sixty-six. It seems only fitting that this
symbol of success should be blessed by God. Therefore on
October 9, 1965, the Senior Class as agroup, complete in itself,
was seen for the first time on Ring Day. The rings were blessed
directly after Mass. The Seniors then proceeded to the Cafeteria
for a brunch presented by the Sophomores. The remainder of the
afternoon was spent at Francis Park on a picnic.
The emerald stone and gold insignia will represent the faith
and truth encountered by the student during his years at Gabriels.
The graduate carries forth these Christian concepts into the
college union, the business office or the home. Amidst the mo-
ments during the morning ceremony and the boisterous activities
at the park-somewhere-each Senior paused to consider all of
this and more. The mark of the Senior extends throughout life.
Michael Mitchell Steven Hess
Margaret Chapman Andrew Meade
Jerry Hayes and Mike Bebee here represent the senior class, receiving their rings at the
hands of Gabriels' chaplain Father Sears. The occasion was a memorable one for all.
A warm, sunny day found the class of "66" at Francis Park enjoying the traditional Ring
Day picnic. At 2:30 the seniors returned to school for a gigantic pep rally!
Manuel Araoz Alan Arman James Baes Rufus Bailey
Joseph Bartley Patrick Bartley Arthur BUOY Michael Bebee
Carolyn Behl Jerry Belligan
Charles Branz Daline Burley
Richard Carrigan Christine Chepy
Linda Clevenger Donald Cook
Mary Jo Coscarelli
Patricia Cummings Thomas Dally James Day Bliss DGHOHGY
Susan Donaldson Patricia Droste Rebecca Dutzy Ronald Emery
REFRE HI G
Rick Evans Anthony Fabiano
Hot dogs, coke, popcorn, taffy-apples, potato chips,
sounds like a menu-is a menu! To help fill the treasury
for the senior class, afew students show up at every game,
rain or shine, to staff the concession stands.
It is not easy to keep a person's mind on who ordered
what and how much it costs when they can hear the cheering,
now knowing which side is cheering.
On the cool, crisp evenings during football season a
person could find the concession under the score board at
Centenial Field at all home games. With basketball season
they moved inside. After every game a person sure does
enjoy something to sooth their dry throats. Be sure and find
it at the concession stand.
Kathleen Faggion David Fineis Ronald Fink Patricia Fladung
Robert Froh Merle Garrison Susan Gierman Lorraine Ginther
Jon Grace Bonnie Graham
James Grescowle Peter Hanses
Leo Hartsuff Jerry Hayes
Mary Hurth Ruth Jacobs Therese Jakovac
"The Valley of the Jolly Green Giant' was the theme of this
year's senior float. Many long hours of hard work at Spada-
fores' warehouse were spent in making this a memorable
spectacle. The pride and joy of the class of '66 paraded
gloriously among the other noble floats at the Shamrocks'
The green and white giant stood eight feet tall and was
adorned with a golden crown that caught the eyes of all the
spectators in Centennial Stadium. As the Rocks handed an
overwhelming defeat to the stunned Raiders from the West
Side, the Senior float won second place in the class com-
petition. It was a hard decision for the judges to make, all
the floats were extremely well made, and all merited the
careful consideration they received.
The Senior class would like to take this opportunity to
thank the entire student body for making their last Home-
coming here at Gabriels the most memorable ever.
Michael Kish John Kohn
Henry Kolb Thomas Koob
Janis Kosier Joanne LaMacchia
Paul Lincolnhol Patrick Lindemann
Linda Linn Robert Linn
" 2.2.-Q?-ilflq . ,,
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GABRIEL 7 EW
Gabriels' WILS reporters are Mary Jo Coscarelli and
Jim Turner. Their responsibility is to report on our pro-
gress in academic and social activitiesto the other schools
in the Greater Lansing Area. Approximately every four
weeks, they broadcast information about our latest dances,
the score of our last game, our favorite songs. We here
at Gabriels believe that thisisavery beneficial practice in
that it serves to unify the high schools of our area. We
would like to take this opportunity to thank the WILS
Also, in the realm of the art of communication rep-
resenting Gabriels' this year is Chris Walker. She writes
informative articles for the Catholic Weekly, a diocesan
paper which is interested in relating the activities of
Gabriels' and O'Rafferty students.
Deborah Mackson Theresa Marker Christine Martello
Madeline Martello Barbara Martin Timothy Maynard Timothy McCoy
James McCune John McE1heron Linda Mclnerney Timothy McNeil
Paul Milam John Nakfoor JoAnna O Neill Llnda Ozan1ch
WHE TO TOP
The Seniors started off the New Year with the traditional
ski trip. This year's class traveled to Mount Fredrick
where they spent an invigorating day on the slopes. The
challenge of skiing was not met lightly. They escaped with
two casulties-the first of whom was Mike Mitchell, class
president. We would like to take this opportunity to thank
Father Sears, chief coordinator, for his excellent skiing
lessons, and "Them Four' for the entertainment.
--2 - ..
Pamela Padgett Gina Pecora John Peterson Mary Polzien
Ann Radelet Sharon Rekuck1 Dav1d Reuter Terrence R11ey
Gary Rlttenbufg Mary Robke Judlth Rudolph
. sf- ' ,
Susan Sharkey Barbara Siegrist Michael Simmons
Virginia Spadafore Rosy Spagnuolo Patricia Spata
Linda Spitzley David Steensma Karen Strine
Kathleen Therrian Paul Thom Brent Tissue James Turner
Nancy Turpin Linda VanTi1burg Kathryn Vincent Dennis Waligorski
Christyn Walker Joseph Wargo
Gregory Wilcox Frank Wippel
QF THE E D .
The thought of Graduation Day brought a traumatic
effect on most Seniors of Gabriel High School. The last
day, the one they will remember always, the grand finale.
Groups have been separated, but new friends will be
made to help climb those mountains we all must face.
Graduation is the beginning of a new chapter in each and
every one of the students' lives. Let us hope and pray it is
a happy one.
Graduation exercises were held in Gabriels' gymnasium
where friends and relatives were on hand to congratulate
the ecstatic Seniors after this long awaited event. Twelve
years have been spent in preparation of this day, the first
battle has been won.
Mixed emotions flooded the hearts of the graduates.
"God give the Seniors the wisdom to see what is right
and the courage to do it."
Stanley Wellman Deborah Welsh
Joanne Wisniewski James Wolcott
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Advertising provides an effective means
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The Trumpet thanks it's advertisers for
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book a reality. They have contributed to
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If ever we can be of any assistance to
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believe that we are noted throughout the
Lansing area for our help and cooperation
when and where ever it is needed.
Thank you again for your kind considera-
tion and may God always bless you and
those you love.
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Monroe International, Inc. 5 Sh i c,
A Division of Litton Industries V ' 'V 'TEM J' I
1315 E. Mach. iv 5-sooo -fs
Mhpona BEUEMMN-miaSiiu,L Coiaroimiow
A DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING AGENCY
NEVER FORGETS THE ELAVOR... LM5'NG 3'M'CH'GAN
Milk - Ice Cream 85 Milk Products
COOLING AND HEATING
I-XL St. Charles Kitchens
HAGER - FOX
1 1 1 5 South Pennsylvania
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It was the intent of the yearbook editors and staff to publish
a portrait of the religious, academic, social andathletic life of
Msgr. John A. Gabriels High School as it appears to all.
The yearbook advisor, editors and staff members extend their
sincerest and most heartfelt thanks to Brother Athanasius for
the guidance, cooperation and confidence he extended to those
connected with the Trumpet.
It is impossible to thank all those who lent their support and
time to the yearbook. It is possible and appropriate, however, to
thank those who gave most generously. The highest honor and
praise must go to the editor, Pat Spata, for her unselfish devo-
tion and perserverance, as well as, many extra hours of hard
work to meet the deadlines.
Much credit is also due to Ann Radelet, Barb Siegrist and
Debi Mackson who after long hours of work, now share in the
satisfaction of a job well-done. The energy given by Ann to the
coordination and organization is immeasurable. The difficult
public relations aspect of soliciting ads was directed by Barb.
Reaching into literary resources of Gabriels, Debi and her
assistants composed the copy of this year's Trumpet. Credit
is also due to Mr. Wolverton who generously gave his time to-
ward the completion of the yearbook.
The months of work have passed and from the Journalism
room emerges various individuals in our memory. Unforgettable
was the bewildered staff member who couldn't write another
word of copy. Startling was the enraged staff member whose
latest verbal explosion concluded with a last slam of the door.
Endless were the promises proclaimed and threats rendered to
leave the yearbook in the dust. Touching were the tears which
showed the flicker of despair but to which no-one surrendered.
But these moments, it must be remembered, are these sterling
moments which created Trumpet of 1966.
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