Gabriels High School - Trumpet Yearbook (Lansing, MI)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1967 volume:
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THA T WHICH IS
TO KNOW OTHERS
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OUR ADMINISTRATION KNOW W LL
Brother Athanasius has made it a policy
to know personally each member of Gabriels
High School. His loyalty and enthusiasm
have earned the respect and admiration of
the entire student body.
Ably assisting him areg Brother Hugh
and Sister Marie Doloretta, assistant prin-
cipals, Father Sears, religious advisor, and
Mr. Jastrab, guidance counselor. Brother
Athanasius, with his administration serve
the needs of a grateful student body.
". . .And what can I do for you?" is the phrase so often
heard as a student approaches our principal, Brother
Mr. Jastrab, guidance counselor, has done much to aid students
in job pl a c e rn e nt, college problems, school and personal
Brother Hugh, our "super-colossal" assistant principal, greets
absentees and tardies as one of his better known duties.
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THE TUDE T BUDY IT GUIDES
The technical services of our school are handled through the
work of Mr. Spedoske and Mrs. Steinbach.
Sister Marie Doloretta, girls' guidance director, is always
available to assist in student problems.
Everywhere at Gabriels one finds oppor-
tunities for education. In the library, the
laboratory, and on the athletic field one
always finds the instructor ready and will-
ing to give his time to help the student who
is trying to learn. Our faculty and adminis-
tration are Well prepared, competent, and
proficient in the use of principles and
methods of teaching to induce the learning
To each of them is extended a thank you
from those who have benefited from their
knowledge and experience.
In overseeing the religious program of the school, Father
Sears influences the spiritual lives of the students.
PERSPECTIVE-PA T A D PRESENT
Brother Francis, senior government teacher, came at the sem-
ester break and quickly became acquainted with his students.
Re-enactment of a trial scene brought the history of law to life
as the freshman jury confers on aspects of the case.
History is the basis for understanding
man and his past. Through the study of
famous men, places, and events the excite-
ment and drama of yesterday is recreated.
The second year of the International relation
has also extended the study of social science.
This independent study program has received
an overwhelming response from the upper
classmen. These classes have succeeded in
presenting the students with the past, to be
remembered, the present, to be aware of,
and the future, to look forward to.
Mr. Cook, head of the government department, brought
many speakers in to make his subject both interesting and
UEPENDS UPON GGG
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HUMA RELA TIONS
The Human Relations program established at Gabriels has proven to be of great benefit in
widening the scope of education. Here, a representative from Korea introduces the music
of her country.
Kathy Olance and Kim Braman make good use of the overhead pro- Mr. Lardner and Mr. Sambear, American and World
jecture in presenting their depth study to Sister Thomas More's History teachers, give the underclassmen much
history class. enrichment.
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PRESEN TA TIO
Mary Jo Milam, sophomore, was one of the many students
who participated in the forensic contest at Gabriels.
Debate is the art of persuasion. The
debater is taught to influence his audience
by means of pertinent evidence. Sister Rose
Margaret, Gabriels' Debate Coach,prepares
her students in the elements of logical
This year's topic was "Resolved: That
the Foreign Aid Program of the United States
Should Be Limited to Non-Military Assist-
ance." The pros and cons of this topic
were explored thoroughly by the students.
A D REB UTTAL
Above, Sr. Rose Margaret gives some last minute pointers to
varsity debaters, R. Steinbach, R. Meyers, S. Secor, and I.
Officers of the Debate Club are: Pres., Steve Secor, Libr., M.
Magistrog V. Pres., J. Broehlerg Sec., L. Henneman.
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Above, Mrs. Krug, an English I instructor, discusses a paper
with interested students.
At right, Sister Rita Mary, the head of the English department,
is a senior advisor and English IV teacher.
Above, Sister Thomas More reviews with her students an
essay on Forest Fire Prevention Week.
At left, students who traveled to the Stratford Festival in
Canada, found the performance of Henry V an enriching
The purpose of English is to give the
student a deeper appreciation and aware-
ness of his culture through the study of
literature. In correlation with the English
Courses this year, many Juniors and Seniors
participated in an excursion to Stratford,
Ontario to attend the world renowned Shake-
spearean festival and witness the stage pro-
duction of Henry V. The trip, supervised by
Sister Rita Mary, was acclaimed to be an
invaluable educational experience.
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The tradition of Roman representation is carried on through
these Senators, elected by class members.
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Winners of the chariot races and Olympic games display their
ribbons from the National Convention
At right members of the J C L. approach the entrance to
Cumberland Gap, as one of the many stops on their summer trip.
Sister Jean Margaret, head of the Latin department, care-
fully makes last minute adjustments before a J. C. L.
Latin has been instrumental in laying
the foundation for language and promoting
interest of ancient Rome. This has been
brought to life through the endeavors of the
J. C. L. and Sister Jean Margaret. In early
August, the Junior Classical League traveled
to Bowling Green, Kentucky for the 13th
National Convention. With eighty-three
"J. C. L.'ers," and the National Treasurer,
Jim McKouen, Gabriels gained added recog-
nition for outstanding achievements.
Language is not a barrier at Gabriels.
For the students who study French and
Spanish, language is an opportunity as well
as a challenge. With the aid of modern
language facilities and versatile teachers,
our students have opened new channels of
communication. These lingual skills will be
a definite asset to the students in future
The Spanish students have acquired new skills through the
efforts of Senora Rood.
THE ART OF EXPRESSIO
Madame Baylon, French teacher, is our newest addition
to the language department.
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Senora Morris aids students in operating the modern language
facilities. Here, Nancy Olson, gets a little extra help.
CIENCES OF CURIO ITY A D
Mr. Harvey, Brother Boniface and Brother Charles supply the
right formula for successful teaching.
Sister Loretta Jean aids H. Miller, B. Polack, and M. Charette
on a difficult problem.
Mathematics is not only a science but a
means of attaining self-discipline, intellec-
ual dexterity, and personal skill. Logical
thinking is the key to the understanding of
this science. The math department strives
continually to prepare the student in the
studies of Algebra, Geometry, and Modern
Analysis. To impart knowledge and skill
in using these basic principles is the con-
stant aim of the mathematics department.
Sister Rose Margaret, head of the math department over-
sees the math program as M. Garrison works an equation
after school hours.
.. K FERIODIC TABLE OF THE ELEMENTS
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E. Reid, F. Dubendorf, and R. McCarius are supervised by
our chemistry and physics teacher, Sister Andrew Joseph.
Curiosity and discovery have a signifi-
cant relationship in the study of the sciences.
With the help of modern equipment and ex-
perienced instructors, students have suc-
cessfully completed credits in the areas of
chemistry, physics and biology. Physical
science was newly added to the curriculum
this year. These studies explore in detail
the scientific knowledge of all advancing
Sister Geraldine Marie, above, and Mr. Brooks instruct
the students in the science of biology.
B. Morris, P. Lindemann, and J. Seymour experiment with
modern equipment in the physics lab.
In the chemistry lab, A. Spata, M. Cain, and E. Wilberding
combine some new chemical formulas.
HOMEMAKING.' A CAREER
Today's women play an important role
in the formation of tomorrow's world. This
has been the aim of Sister John Martin, 'fto
emphasize the importance of the woman in
today's society." Throughout the year, the
girls have worked diligently on the develop-
ment of their domestic skills. The result of
this conscientious effort is a more com-
Linda Schaeffer finishes off her item for clothing, care-
fully pressing open the seams of her garment.
Homemaking is one of the most useful subjects that can
be undertaken by girls today. Sister John Martin aids
Juanita Juarez, pictured above, demonstrates that a skillful
seamstress can display her talent in creating her own wardrobe.
these students in adequately developing their skills in pre-
paration as future homemakers.
President M. Wesley, seated, M. Pavona, K. Roblee, K. Droste,
and T. Nastal as business club officers complete the year's
Teaching shorthand and typing I, Mrs. Hersey has become an
added asset to the business department.
The understanding of business skills and
the ability to master them can prove to be
most rewarding. Gabriels prepares young
people in the field of business through
training in typing, shorthand, and general
business. Courses in bookkeeping and office
practice are designed to provide additional
skills as needed by the students. Guided
by the teaching staff, the students come to
know the value of training for success in
the business world.
A necessary skill is developed as Mrs. Hart, head of the
business department, gives a challenging assignment.
Not far from the real life of Gabriels, the day of noise, of
confusion, of exams, of cafeteria, of challenges, is a quiet
place as yet
Father McKoen and Father O'Neill teach freshman and sopho-
more religion classes which are found to be meaningful and
undiscovered by many Gabrielites. The chapel holds meaning
for many and is that one place where it is good to be alone.
Father Sulka, Senior religion instructor, points out the worth Mission Club officers are Pres., Steve Priceg Vice-
of our text, "The Meaning of Success," to Rosemary Sutherland.
Pres., Darylann Ryan, Treas., Ron Meyerg Sec., Jane
Mud-covered players spending that min-
ute after the game to say thanks for another
Shamrock victory: a desperate "HI-ELPI
Somebody up there, please!!" before that
semester examg knowing the value of that
quiet expansive moment in which nothing is
said yet so much is knowng we have a
"grandiose" Friend. Revised liturgy, and
ecumenical changes mean less to us than a
Christ that is really interested in what
teens have to say. Through the Senior trips
to T.E.C. many have come to love a Christ
who can be seen in their own classmates.
Days of Encounter give underclassmen a
chance to pause and evaluate.
The distribution of noon Communion by Father Sears pro-
vides a daily meeting with Christ as a friend.
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a very enjoyable extra, this class brings to the sur-
face the many talents to be found in our student body.
Art is the most personal expression of
man's intimate feelings. The artistis sensi-
tivity can convey and identify many aspects
of man. Development of individual talents
so abundant at Gabriels, has been the ob-
jective of this year's art classes. With the
competent guidance of Mrs. Rood, the
classes have covered various fundamentals
of art. For these students, art is more
than a development of a creative talent, it
is an appreciation of the beauty apparent
in the eye of the artist.
In the daily process of learning, the
student appreciates a quiet hour for study.
During this time, he can organize his
thoughts, prepare new material, and plan
for the next day.
At right, Louise Gaupel put the finishing touches on her
chalk sketch of a fall scene as an art assignment.
PLACE OF HO OR
There are four characteristics of a
studentg character, scholarship, leader-
ship, and service. In fulfillment of these
qualities, the National Honor Society recog-
nizes worthy members each year through
the induction ceremony. On this memorable
day, new and old members proudly don a
gold stole that distinguishes membership in
the society. This year the N.H.S. has in-
troduced monthly seminars, as Well as
supporting various school functions.
Doctor Gordon Sabine, Vice-President of Michigan State
University was guest speaker. John Doneth, President
of the N.H.S., acquaints him with various members of
Operation 'Snow Go' produced 125 willing
hands to remove the excess snow left from
the blizzard of '6'7.
The 1966-67 Student Council officers are: from left to right, Paula Burt, Sec.,
Steve Secor, Tres., Connie Nichols, Vice Pres. and John Mertz, Pres.
The Student Council is an organization
dedicated to the students of Gabriels High
School. It is continually striving to provide
better understanding between students and
the faculty. Through this quest for leadership
in school endeavors, the Student Council has
sponsored such events as the Freshman
orientation program and food for the needy
at Christmas time.
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As Student Council advisor, Brother Kevin has given new
insights to student and student-faculty relations.
THE SOUNDS OF MUSIC
The newest addition to our music depart-
ment at Gabriels, the Gleemen, have proven
through outstanding performances that they
enjoy giving their music to an appreciative
audience. Having been a part of all music
programs presented at Gabriels and various
other places in the city, the Gleemen under
the direction of Brother Jeffrey have been
enthusiastically Eieyed by all.
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IN MEMORIAM '
" He was the true light who enlightened
everyman that came to him." To those who
knew John he certainly met with this heavenly
qualification. He always brought much laugh-
ter and happiness into the lives of his friends
and contacts. A measure of inches don't make
the man and although John Leshock was small
in stature, no one will ever convince us that
he wasn't already all that a man could ever
Judy Wright was chosen in state-wide competition to tour
Europe this summer with a U. of M. youth singing group.
A robe of green is proudly worn by the
members of the Choir who desire to develop 1
their musical talents. Through Miss Klein's
efforts two past musicals have been success-
- - Miss Klein has devoted many hours of lon
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fully prod Ced' , d an ' ' hard work to make the Choir noted throught-
is planned for this year. out the city.
The Robed Choir has been an outstanding contributor Here they harmonize in a series of Christmas melodies
to the musical programs during the school year. before a filled auditorium.
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THE HAN S OF LEADERSHIP
At the semester break, Brother Athana-
sius was transferred to LaSalle Manor,
Plano, Illinois where he will give boy's
retreats. Brother came to Gabriels as it's
first principal, four years ago, when the
structure was newly built. He has given much
of himself to us and in that same spirit,
Brother Mark Lane came as new administra-
tive head. Always ready to laugh, he makes
you glad you've had the chance to meet him.
We welcomed to Gabriels, Brother Mark Lane, principal,
and found him ready to welcome us and become a real part
of our school.
The snows which swept the city January twenty-sixth, buried
Gabriels in drifts, delaying the transfer and providing a weeks
Jim McKouen and John Mertz, with Brother Athanasius view the
portrait presented to him by the Senior class at the farewell
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ODALITY SPONSUR MARDI GRA
Reigning over this year's Mardi Gras were Jim Fewless and
Bobbi Marker. At left stand Mike Spadafore and Kathy Mc-
Elerhon, Chuck Lott and Mary Pavona, and last year's king
Chuck Spadafore. At right, Everett Hawkins and Carole
Enjoying the music and the festive decorations, the Sophomores
dance to a lively tune from the Chancellors.
Freeman, Larry Shoemaker and Roberta Palmiter, Jim La-
bioda and Kathy Robke, and last year's queen Madaline
Sister Catherine Loyola, moderator of the Sodality, ad-
mires Queen Bobbi's crown shortly after the crowning
The emphasis of this year's Sodality was
placed on developing individual goodness.
The Sodalists participated in such activities
as the National Convention in Chicago, Ill.,
and the Judao-Christian Youth Rally in
Detroit. The anticipation and suspense of the
final crowning, and the festive decor, added
glamor and excitement to the Sodality spon-
sored Mardi Gras Masquerade Dance of 1967.
Amid festive decorations of giant polka-dot balloons, spark-
ling masks, twisted streamers and winding serpentines, the
candidates, nominated for King and Queen by their class-
A warm handshake from Brother Mark began the congratula-
tions for King Jim and Queen Bobbie at the Dance of Feb-
Making arrangements for the dance are Sodality officers M.
Hamlin, V.P.g S. Wargo, Secg M. Harrington, Prefect. Absent
is M. R, Verderese, Treas.
mates, stood in honor before all on one of the most mem-
The Homecoming Royalty and Escorts are from left to Burtg Queen Jill Grace, Jim Few1essgCenter, Tonya Danbyg
right: Jeff Larkin, Sandy Danbyg Dennis Harney, Paula Rick Terres, Sue Batorg Mike Szedlak, Martha Harrington.
" CE P0 TIME"
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Her Majesty, Jill Grace, was crowned by last years sharing 5peo1a1 honors
royalty, Ginger Spadafore, Tonya Danby bore the crown Martha Harrington,
on a satin pillow as she saw her sister, Sandy, left,
The 1966 Homecoming dance "Once Upon
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with Paula Burt, Sue Bator and
a Time" climaxed a thrilling afternoon of
football, in which the mighty Shamrocks
emerged Parochial City Championship title.
Queen Jill Grace presided over the festivi-
ties and was attended by Paula Burt, Martha
Harrington, Sue Bator, and Sandy Danby. The
Bud Spangler Four maintained a mood of
storybook enchantment as the dance provided
a fitting ending for a perfect day.
a , Y a
The duty of the Pep Clubisto generate spiritg build it when it's
down and keep it growing through rallies, competitions and
King Rocky, basketball team mascot created by Pep Club, makes
his first of many appearances at the pre-O'Rafferty game pep
A PEP CLUB' "GO"!!
Officers, right to left, are Pres. J. Grace, Sec. M. Labioda,
A little competition never hurt anyone,
least of all the spirit of the Pep Club. Each
weekly challenge spurs on friendly class
rivalry through class and sign competition.
The members provide the leadership need-
ed to support our athletic endeavors. This
year the club sponsored the annual Home-
coming 'iBr-eakfast of Champion."
At his first Gabriel pep rally Bro. Mark presents the
Spirit Trophy to Junior Pres. B. Gaybrick, winners of
Vice-Pres. A. Schafer, Tres. M. Lepczyk Junior rep. M. Gar-
rison, S. Wargo.
STRO GI MI D
Mrs. Reed, Physical education teacher and Pep Club advisor,
has given her students the desire to develop good sportsman-
'Pegging the Wall' requires strength and stamina. Gino
Baldino and Nick Pavona demonstrate this difficult exercise.
Ready! Aim! Fire! This is a practice session of archery a
sport knovsm for precision and of course, accuracy.
Gym classes have been very active for Freshmen, who have
participated in such intramural sports as basketball, and
THE TRUMP T SOUNDS
A yearbook is a very special thing,for it can
let you sit down today and hold yesterday in your
hands. If you can look through these pages and
feel the spirit of Gabrielsg if you can sense a
specialness, then we can be proud. This year was
one you will never live againg this year was
unique. The events will remain much the same
for years to comeg the classes, the dances and
the games, but the faces will change and the
people and their personalities will make it all
new again. So we hope the pieces of this year
pictured in this publication hold for you some of
those times that you never want to forget, the
moments you want to live forever.
,haw xx V V ,A A
. J" I
Mrs. Hart, head of the business department, was our faculty
advisor for yearbook, giving so much of her time and being
the greatest help.
I .,,zix,Z E
Janet Corcoran and her staff of writers came through on
each successive deadline even when the mood wasn't
Mary Beth Lepczyk and Ann Schafer managed the senior
section and are here making final adjustments on candids
EXTRA-CURRICULAR I VOL VEME
Dances at Gabriels are frequent and well-attended by members
of all classes. The above dance was our annual Mardi Gras.
Though lack of space made it impossi-
ble to capture all those times spent in labor
and in fun, the summation of all the activi-
ties at Gabriels would be giving. The sin-
cerity and simple dedication to the things We
believe in and support are unforgettable.
One of the most active of clubs, the J,C.L, sponsored a Classical
Spring, attended by over seven hundred students from the sur-
rounding area and announced by Mayor Max Murningham.
The Gleeman performed many times to a responsive
audience and at Christmas, Santa, alias Charlie Spada-
fore, made a big hit.
The shovel-out was a real step toward unity, for mem-
bers of all classes pitched in and join in a hootenany
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Susan Baf30I' B. Hulinek and M. Neal with the class officers and organization heads represented
V109-Pfesldenf the class of 67 when Father Sears blessed their rings at the Offertory Mass on Ring
The traditional Ring Day ceremony marked the
beginning of the beginning for the Senior Class
of '67. The student body witnessed the dra-
matic presentation of the class rings to the
Seniors at a solemn high Mass. The ring, an
infinite circle, and visible symbol of class
unity, established a permanent identity upon each
Senior Class member.
Following the ceremony, the Sophomores hon-
ored the Seniors with a breakfast. After the
feast, the Seniors exchanged their impressive
attire for sweat shirts and "tenny bops" and
proceeded to Francis Park. The free afternoon
was the setting for an impromtu football game
where the girls had an opportunity to challenge
the boys. The outcome of this "meeting of the
brawn" was never determined, but all had a
good time. To demonstrate the dynamic spirit of
'67, everyone returned to school for "a super
colossal" pep assembly. Q
Roberta Palmiter Charles Spadafore
Dennis Harney Sally Tisdale
Social Chairman SOCi2l1 Chairman
Jim Adams John Anderson Ray Baillargeon Karen Ballard
W -EQ' i - 'J ' t
Bruce Barker Steve Bauer Frank Boyer Debbie Bridges
Senior year is a time of activities and involvement. Here Tom Eiden and Mary Ellen
Duggan take time to display our spirit trophy atop the nearly completed homecoming
Carla Chepy Jamie Clem Barb Coonrod
Janet COI'C0rar1 Joe Courter Mary Lou Couchois
Sandra Dandy Jeff Debo
Phyllis Delaney Joe DeMarco
EN -v' 2:
Rose DeMarco John Doneth
Mike Donley Judy Donovan
Mike Doody Kathleen Dotson
Constructed in Spadfore's warehouse, our Senior float took
top honors and will assuredly never be matched for years
Kayleen Droste Mary Ellen Duggan
Brian Dunnigan Amy Dutzy Jo Ann Epling Dave Esch
Steve Fabiano Delores Farley Evelin Farley Jerry Fesser
we - i
Kathy Fineis Senior candidates for Mardi Gras were supported by their classmates through the spon-
soring of a card party in the school cafeteria with an admission charged and baked goods
Linda Fineis Joe Fitzgerald Laura Froh Mary Gallagher
Dennis Gaskin Louise Gaupel Molly Ganzalez Jill Grace
Michael Glass Nancy Grider Martha Hamlin Mary Jane Hand
Gary 1-larger Martha Harrington
Linda Henneman Sue Heuss
i Christina Iansiti Dorothy Iskra Patricia Johnson Paulette Kieffer
k Patrick Kish Mary Jo Labioda Judy Laboda Ingrid Lambrette
DF D sharon Leary
CLIMB EVERY MOU TAI
7 'A K
Mary Beth Lepczyk Paulette Lindemann John Logan Rosemarie Lopez
Charles Lott Cathleen Magistro Faith Marshall William Maurer
Jill May Janet MBYOUG Karen McKenna Margaret Means
John MSNZ Ronald Meyers Jean Montgomery Robert Morris
John Mulvaney Mary Murphy
Besides skiing and skating, some Seniors went tobaggoning
where an aging truck made the trip up the mountain an
, Mary Nageotte Morris Neal
Stephen Nowasacki John Olson David Ozanich Patricia Panek
Mary Pavona Mary Perez Barry Polack Allan Pratt
Kevin Pratt Barbara Price Stephen Price Edward Reid
John Reinhart Bernard Robke Robert Robke Kathleen Roblee
The Senior card party was a big successin helping support the four Senior candidates for Lois Schaeffer
Ann Schafer E. James Schafer
Mike Donley meets his match as the burly brown bear of
J A ' '
O nn Schneider Julie Seymour Bear Mountain battles with this bruiser.
Kathryn Shier Kristine Siefert Henry Simmons Rosemary Sinicropi
Marlene Sipka Lanene Smith Marvin Smith Mary Jo Sommerville
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Rosemary Steinbach Joseph Stephanick
Sue Huess, a Senior, brought much honor to Gabriels as Joseph Stevenson Mark Stemant
President of the Greater Lansing Youth Council.
Rosemary Sutherland Michael Szedlak Brian Taylor Richard Terres
Robert Thomas Jon Tomlanovich Constance Turpin
W Q.. p
Barbara VanSickle William Wade Kathryn Walker Thomas Walsh
Dennis Wilson Susan Wolcott
Cynthia Wood Lawrence Wozniak
Timothy Yungfer Pamela Zoeller
THE BE T TIME UF A GREAT
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A ignk, NWI,
This is the Senior, a part not often seen
unless the eye is quick. Caught in the act of
being themselves, these pictures candidly
portray what words fail to describe. Unre-
hearsed, unassuming, the Seniors found
simple pleasure in those after school hours,
when friendships were renewed, and time
was never wasted. United as a group on a
class ski trip, or on a person to person
basis, the good times remembered will al-
ways be seen in the eyes of a Senior.
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YEAR FUR THE ROCKS!
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Top Row: Coaches Brooks and Lincolnhol, Rundle, Mont-
gomery, Dunnigan, Eiden, Weeks, Spadafore, Yungfer, Szed-
lak, Rekuki, Labioda, Murray, Paine, Cook, Duffy, Nowasacki,
Top row: Coaches Brooks and Lincolnhol, Rundle, Mont-
gomery, Dunnigan, Eiden, Weeks, Spadafore, Yungfer, Szed-
lak, Rekuki, Labioda, Murray, Paine, Cook, Duffy, Nowasacki
Winning football teams are a tradition at
Gabriels, and this year's team was no ex-
ception. The teamls potential, guided by ex-
cellent coaches and backed by the enthusiastic
student body, matured to produce six wins
against only two losses for the year. The
most significant thing about the '66 Rocks
was not their offense or defense, their ability
to run or throw, but the pride the players had
in themselves and in the team. This intense
pride was demonstrated all year. For example,
the last munute win over Grand Ledge, and the
came from behind victory over Mason. The
most graphic display of the team's pride,
however, came not in victory but in defeat,
the Okemos game. Our team fought gallantly
only to lose in the last seconds 7-6.
The success of any team at Gabriels is
measured by its performance against the
O'Rafferty Raiders. By this standard we were
a huge success for we delt the West-Side
Raiders a 19-0 defeat. This victory made
it our fifth in a row. With this win over
O'Rafferty we retained possession of the Joseph
H. Albers trophy which as resided here since
its initiation three years ago.
Coach Brooks and Coach Lincolnhol were driving factors in the
Shamrock's success this year.
M.E. Cook, Teszlewicz. Second Row: Cain, Mulvaney, Walsh
Cariano, Romwalter, DeMarco, Baillargeon, McCarius, Lott
Logan, Panetta, M. Duffy, Bottom Row: Seely, O'Nei1, Ozanich
Terres, Tomlanovich, Fitzgerald, Greenburg, Donley, C
Lott, DiVietri, Tadlock.
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THE SHAMROCKS. .
TERRES n '
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Jim DiVietri prepares to pull in a Chris Rundle pass.
Rundle and DiVietri combined to set new passing re-
cords this year.
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This is Gabriels starting offensive team. They combined
n - s,l' 7 l 'p ffl ei', 1.s.1 to produce a total of 122 points in eight games.
Mike Lott scampers around end against O'Rafferty. Mike was our leading
ground gainer this year.
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Ben Weeks leads the Gabriels defense as they stop a Mason runner
after a short gain. The teams defense allowed only 49 points in eight
Chuck Lott was the leading ground gainer against O'Rafferty.
Jim Divitrie is pulled down by an O'Rafferty
player as Mike Lott attempts a block.
4 He scored five touchdowns this year.
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Top row: Coach Lardner, Roman, Haddad, Howland, Van Dama, Hayes, McC1oy, Turpin, Kovac. Bottom row: Bone
Tilburg, Gosselin, Burns, Madaski, Curl, Lepczyk, Coach Curtin, Rosatti, Mertz, Spadafore, Marinez, Bye.
Greenwood. Second row: Teszlewicz, Daley, Trip, Thom,
J.V.' PO TA5-ZR CURD
This year' s Junior Varsity concentrated
on quality, not quantity. In Coach Green-
wood's second year at Gabriels his team
posted a very fine 5 and 2 record. Mr.
Lardner, the line coach, was anew addition
to the team. Mr. Greenwood said that
the backfie1d's speed was the most im-
portant factor in the team's success.
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2 ,K The Gabriels coaching staff, J. Trip, T. Lardner, J. Sanbaer,
,'f.. pt. .., - t, i n .'.:. , ei..- :rf-g .rsa f.,. J. Greenwood, P. Brooks and R. Lincolnhol, combined to produce
a collective record of 18 wins and 4defeates for the 1966 season.
FR OSH PRO VE
UN BEA TABLE
A Freshman football team is a strange
thing, it is made up of thirty or so boys, who
most of which have never played football before.
Mr. Sanbaer, our freshman coach for the past
three years, always works miracles with the
team. Over the years he has been at Gabriels
Mr. Sanbaer has an overall record of 15 wins
and only 3 losses. Last year Coach Sanbaer
missed an undefeated season by seconds at
O'Rafferty, but this year he was successful.
The freshmen won all six of their games.
18 O'RAFFERTY jz1 ,6ov
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i 20 MASON he v so.
y 41 HASLETT i .os
i .15 HOWELL A o
C 25 s OKEMOS O e
Top row: Coach Sanbaer, Tschirhart, Mulvaney, Lucot, Gaskin
Snider, Turpin, Koenigskencht, Delaney, DiVietri, Coach Tripp:
Second row: Bozzo, Rudolph, Sharkey, Hurth, McCune, Boucher
Corlett, Clark, Fulton, Fleming. Third row: Walder, Donethi
Frantz, Moeller, Szedlak, Sinicropi, Terres, Larkin, Hen-
derson, Verderese. Bottom row: Guerre, Pavona, Rundle
Caine, Greenburg, Froh, Parker, Hillman, Quincy.
Jeff Larkin, all-City guard, hits for another two points against
Waverly. This was the second straight year that Jeff was chosen
This year the Shamrock's basketball
team attained a degree of success un-
matched in the history of Gabriels and
Resurrection. Their record of fifteen wins
and only two losses for regular season
play has never been achieved before. The
only losses came at the hands of State-
For the last three years the Shamrocks
have been led by seniors Steve Nowosacki,
Jeff Larkin, and Jim Fewless. Jeff has
led the team with a total of 925 points,
Steve has had 787, and Jim 361 for their
Jim Fewless prepares to drive for a lay-up against
Waverly. For the last three years Jim has started for
Top row: Bruce Barker, John Cunningham, Jim DiVietri, Chris Bottom row: Jim Fewless, Rick Terress, Jeff Larkin,
Rundle, Dave Sanders, Dan Duffy, Joe Stevenson, Mike O'Nei11, Coach Cook, Steve Nowosacki, John Parker, and Tim
Jack Vogl. Curtin.
John Parker executes a jump shot from the corner against
Haslett, Dave Sanders prepares to follow up the shot.
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ROCK J.V.' TAKE 13 WINS
Steve Holland goes high to capturea jump ball against Waverly,
in a 71-58 victory.
Coach Sambaer in his third year at Gab-
riels directed the JV's to a 13 and4 season.
The JV's were led by Gino Baldino, Mike
Spadafore, Steve Holland, Don McRae, and
Paul Peterson. The reserve team showed
real good material and promises to be an
asset to next year's Varsity.
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Top row: John Stevenson, Steve Seely, Mike Spadafore, Don Wood, Paul Peterson, Tom Rosatti, John Benington, Louis
McRae, Mark Gosselin, Dave Holland, Tim McKenna, Coach Baldino, Doug Gehroholz.
Jerry Sambaer. Second row: Mike Duffy, Steve Roman, Bob
ii., fre in
x f if
Top row: N. Pavona, B. Parker, C. Larkin, T. Gaskin, C.
Rundle, A. Froh. Bottom rowg B. Tesz1ewicz,S. Cook, P. Cain,
T. Guerre, G. Holloweiko, T. Sinicropi, Coach A1 Harvey.
FROSH POST A WINNING SEASON
Coach A1 Harvy in his first year at
Gabriels directed the freshmen team to
8 and 3 season. The freshmen team was
led by Chuck Larkin, Craig Rundle, Tom
Guerre, Tom Gaskin, and Bill Parker. The
freshmen promise to make a pretty good
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he rfrr iiia RAPIDSiff3fffi?f4i5e.S in
GOOD YEAR FOR WRE TLI G
l. are as
Top row: B. Reed, P. Charett, D. Terres,T. Saghy, B. Vogel,
K. Wesley, S. Auvenshine, A. Zamora, D. Grace, D. Delaney,
B. Leache. Second row: Coach Hopkins, B. Romwalter, M.
Wisnewski, S. Baure, C. Lott, T. Eiden, T. Yungfer, C.
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Wesley, S. Kovac, J. Garrison, Coach John Greenwood. Bot-
tom row: T. Coscarelli, T. Boucher, A. Dionise, M. Panetta,
C. Szedlak, C. Walker, T. Rudolph, M. Droste.
The wrestlers, in only their second
year of competition, gained a surprising
degree of success. They finished fourth
in the regionals at Parma, and sixteenth at
the state finals. One of the highlights of the
season was their victory over Okemos the
defending State Champions. Tom Eiden and
Tim Yungfer both took first places in the
league. Mike Panetta took a second, Steve
Bauer and Tom Boucher took third places,
and Matt Wisniewski took a fourth. Tom
Eiden and Mike Panetta both advanced to
the State finals at Waverly. Tom took a
second place in the Heavyweight division.
.4-. 3 as
The 1966-67 Varsity Cheerleaders are, bottom row: Bobbi
Marker, Rose DeMarco, Ann Schafer, and Rose Sinicropig
center: Linda DeRose and back: Miki Kirker and Debbie
Bridges. Mrs. Nancy Watters deserves much credit and
thanks for their outstanding performances.
These smiling cheerleaders are Senior Captain Rose
DeMarco and Co-captain Debbie Bridges.
TH UN DERA TI ON ! !
fissef tfife S
i M, ,t t A
A solemn occasion: Cathy Magistro cuts Miki Kirker's
long hair to the required length as Rose DeMarco looks
These two enthusiastic cheerleaders, Ann Schafer and Rose
Sinicropi represent the great spirit of '6'7.
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T0 GRUW, T0 LOVE,
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Junior officers: G. Murphy, Tres.g L. Dionese, V. Pres.g B.
JU IOR EXCEL
Each year brings with it the promise
of another year to come. In anticipation of
the future, the task of succeeding the posi-
tion of leadership is already begun through
the determination of the junior class. They
have gained new confidence from achieve-
ment and wisdom from experience. With
three years behind them, the juniors are
ready to assume the title of seniors.
Gaybrick, Pres.5 N. Tschirhart, Sec.g M. Peterson and M.
McBride, Soc. Chrmn.
Mike C. Cain
Michael E. Cook
Michael J. Cook
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A U IQ EA DACTIVE
The juniors began the new year with a
dance reminiscent of old song appropriately
entitled "Leaves of the Past." Soon after
this success, the spirited juniors celebrated
with an old-fashioned hayride. Despite a
tie for third place, the juniors' float,"Bank-
ing on a Victory," deserves recognition.
The rest of the year was devoted to pre-
paring for the annual Junior-Senior Ban-
quet. This event in honor of the Seniors is
a tribute to the harmonious relationship
between the upperclassmen.
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Mary Kay Mclntire
Kevin O' Donnell
Pat Pamment ' ff
Michael Panetta , we ff fy
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John Parker V 5 "if e'me'r.i :P
Kevin Peterson , P
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Mary Rose Verderese
Mary Beth Welsh
Mike J. Cain
OPHOMURE RADIATEE THUSIA M
Emerging forth from the shell of afresh-
man, the sophomores have invaded the Ga-
briel scene. They have surpassed their sec-
ond year ambitions with their successful
endeavors. New enthusiasm and spirit for
school activities can be identified with the
magnitism of this class. The officers of this
class are Soc. Chrmn, P. Mertz and M.
Magistrog Treas.g T. McKennag Pres. S.
Seelyg V. Pres., T. Rosettig and Sec., J.
DeMarco. No doubt this class will continue
to be a definite influence in future years.
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Mary Sue Buonodono
Kirk Da.f oe
Elizabeth Driscoll ' a'ii'i 'illi I i
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Barb Droste gtetf fl
Mary Anne Emery
A TI FA CTIO
The sophomores acknowledged the Senior
Class by hosting a breakfast contributing to
the festivities of Ring Day. They were also
the sponsors of a Halloween dance bearing
the imaginative theme of 44The Pit and the
Pendulum. " Featured were the popular singing
group, "The Poor Souls? The spirit projected
by the sophomore class was exemplified in
this year's float, "Rocks are Rolling Strong."
They are looking forward to another year of
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The sophomores built their unique float
at Jane Stornant's and named it after
Mr. Lardner who is known for assigning
the boys to 'crab' up the hill in the field
south of school.
V Sherrelyn Greiger
' -- i Steve Gurecki
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'ii Sue Hand
" . Paul Hanses
M 5-5, rss- 'Z' . Mark Harrington
if i'Af .ai Fran Harrison
5 Rosemary Hartsuff
'fr' Marilyn Hulinek
Jeanne La Tour
Virginia La Veque
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Ken McC loy
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Mary Margaret Mead
Anne Marie Meyer
Mary Jo Milam
Ann Marie Spata
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Garry Van Braght
Stewart Van Tilburg
Mary Kay Wickens
We Bob Wood
A Tom Wozniak
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Mary Ann Yungfer
A door is opened and a World of dis-
covery, uncertainty, and confusion becomes
the world of a freshmen. Excitement is just
around the corner, for no matter where you
turn, the mark of a freshmen is there. This
first year brings with it new faces and
friends as well as fun. They have acquired
unity from their officers pictured here from
left to right: M. Hacket, Soc. Chrmng S.
Pabst, Vice Pres., P. Cain, Soc. Chrmn.g
J. Quincy, Pres., C. Larkin, Treas.g and A.
Nancy Basile h ,.,.,.,
La Vonne Belfry
Mary Belsito Aw ' ,,, 1515.
Mary Bettman K
Jean Bierwagen iir 'biiii , A
Debbie Bland 'RSF ,
Tom Boucher ! if
Mary Kay Brewer
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HEY! LOOK US
Getting acquainted at Gabriels began with a
night of introduction for the freshmen. An in-
sight into the various activities, followed by a
dance, was provided by the student council in
honor of these newcomers. From that point on,
the class of '70 adjusted to their schedules and
eventually the new became routine. A fine ex-
ample of freshmen ingenuity was their float,
"Raiders Sing the Blues," which placed second
in competition. With this noteworthy success
rides the hope of future greatness at Gabriels.
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Moments of surprise are the best to remember
and Shelley Pabst didn't plan this one!
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Bob Le Veque
Trina Mc Avoy
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Chris Mc Manaman
Tom Mc Namara
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L?-J Joann Spagnuolo
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A CLASS THAT FOLLUW
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Bob E. Wood
Cathy Ann Jubb
Cathy Van Dreumel
Pat Van Sickle
Julie Van Vorst
A CLASS THAT LEAD
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Msgr. John A. Gabriels High School wishes
to express its' sincere graditude to the
contributers of the 1967 Yearbook. The con-
tinual support in this school endeavor has
made it possible for the students to have a
remembrance of their school year.
Thank you again for your generosity and
may God bless you.
HOST JERRY CAMPBELL HOSTESS JOAN McNAMARA
CHEF BILL SMITH
Exciuslvs Bur Nor EXPENSIVE
IF IT'S IMPORTANT ENOUGH TO
GIVE THE PARTY--DON'T GAMBLE
IN THE AREA OF CATERING SERVICE WE ARE UNEXCELLED
0 EQUIPPED TO CATER 20 T0 3000 PEOPLE
0 EXPERT CONSULTATION - EXTENSIVE MENU PLANNING SERVICE
0 DETAILED SUPERVISION 0 IMMACULATE UNIFORMED PERSONNEL
Wuitresses - Waiters - Bartenders - Entertainment
0 FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS 0 COMPLETE CHINA,
SILVER 8. GLASS SERVICE
-k Weddings if Banquets -A' Parties -If Picnic:
-k Buffet: ik Cocktail Parties it Smar as or x
g b d
if Business Meetings it Lucus--A' BarMIt1vahs
0 IN YOUR HOME - BY THE POOL- AT YOUR
0 BANQUET ROOMS A HALLS AVAILABLE
H 489 3343
Ca If No Am A89-4262
4616 N GD RIVER
1' VJ, .4
fill' Lff..f-I -.4 . '
K --ff--1 ' -
'f 'yy . -.--rg -up
Ez.: L .fs -Irm-
x.fe--E,2--Qy,,- E- ,f , I
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and your family wants
your portrait in the most
prominent place in the
house. A kind of spiritual
present . . .a part of a
living heritage to them.
We will be glad to arrange
your sitting to ,,
301 N. CLIPPERT 485-4355
LANSING. . .
Phone IV 2-1637
1 5 16 East Michigan Avenue
I IIIIIII I
220 North Washington Av
AMERICAN - ITALIAN
0012 SPECIALIZING IN
3 - V -N-1. PIZZA s. OTHER FINE
" e ITALIAN Fooos
I A V A',. X sIEAI4s-cHoPs-sEAFooD
. D - 1 ,, . Complete Dinners
FOR UP TO 60 PERSONS
4 TO 6 PM DAILY
2005 E. MICHIGAN
QAMPLE PARKING IN REARI
Across from Eastern Auditorium
Textbooks School Supplies
1006 Jerome Street IV 9-8677
S P A L D I N G
B R 0 T H E R S
Phone IV 4-6479
STANDARD BLOCK AND
Congratulations to the
Wines ofthe World
Anthony's Party Store
Class of '67
1210 E. Michigan Ave.
4724 Aurelius Rd. Lansing Lansing, Mifnignn
H f R
HOLDEN REI D
FAMOUS BRANDS FOR DAD AND LAD
3 GREAT MEN AND BOYS STORES
TO SERVE YOU
DOWNTOWN ' FRANDOR " LOGAN CENTER
THE POLACK CORPORATION
Gestetner and Standard
5301 So. Pennsylvania, Lansing, Michigan 48910
AND ERECTING CO.
3012 N. Seventh Street
Congratulations to the
Class of 1966
Ph IV 2 7779 LABORATORY PRECISION
M. W. SOMERVILLE
Radio. Electronic 8: TV Service
BILL" soMr:nvn.1.r: LANSING, MICHIGAN
RosARY, Book AND
519 West Ionia St.
A Complete Line of
Religious Articles, Prayerbooks,
Rosaries, Catholic and Approved
Books of Fiction
All Kinds of Greeting Cards
PAUL R. KREFT 85
MALCOLM N. MCNEIL
2021 S. Cedar Street
HAGER - FOX
1 1 15 South Pennsylvania
COOLING AND HEATING
I-XL St. Charles Kitchens
AUTO - LIFE - FIRE
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Un ful? ljublldliycjbakfijib L A A K A
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will f If - ll' 'V IL'
l J Lfli YQVJVZ 'LLJ Ni,,.!,A'f
pf ,,,,iJ,y- W, UVJOLICOMPLIMENTS or
' - N SPADAFORE DISTRIBUTING
428 S. Washington Avenue
Phone IV 2-2313
Paints - Wallpaper - Custom Draperies
Paul Winegar - Grace Swisher
SUCCESS TO THE CLASS
LlNDEMANN'S FOOD MARKET
1229 E. MAIN
211 N. Clippert - Across from Frandor 489-2169
f'c'P"':"f7 SERVICE Repair Work
I Phone 489-1479
For "Free Estimate"
"We take pride in our work"
Jim Maher, Jr. 8e John Mclntyre
Monroe International, Inc.
4--.,,,-N:-,H V A Division flit on Indu ri
2617 E. Michigan Avensiie es
I' I i Lansing, Michigan 48901
2005 N- Laffh Sf-1 North UWT P.o. Box 71 Telephone 485-1703
SUNDAY IIIIIIIERS I P.M. T0 8 P.IlI.
Large Menu Selection Sales and Service
'Chicken 'Charcoal Broiled Steaks 'Seafood Calculafingl Adding, Accounting Machines,
Open Mon. 6 a.m. to 5 p.m.--Tues, thru Sat. 5 a.m. to 10:30 p
PECIAL DAILY MENU FEATURES
'm' Electronic Desk Type Computors
X X f
1 L- 1
L 4 594
Iimbeflgnegs Bowling Alleysv
SMART YOUNG MEN
S M A L L ' S
--sm, RACQUET sHoP
iwo eleven S. Washington
MEMBEQ F T D
,kzi , V. " -. 1
Galaxies - Fairlanes S53 f:i,6gAL QQ,
Falcons - Thunderbirds
svons AND ensswnouses
3003 E. Michigan Avenue lfj,,45f,gQ,'oN'j'2f,,'2ff,E
Lansing, Michigan PHONE 'V 4-5327 LARRY SMITH
.hm s Market
15 ? 'f-
fa T f
I 3345 S. Washington
Phone TU 2-7961
2024 E. MICHIGAN AVE.
"Your Community Prescription Center"
IV 5-2245 Cosmetics - Candy
GE ERAL ELEK RC
Central Michigan Communications Co.
ZIOI NORTHAMPTON 0 LANSING, MICHIGAN 48912
J, WM. MONTGO ERY
SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1967
EAST MICHIGAN AVENUE
5 85 6 P
ff 4 I-fl. I 'II
I , all il '67 GRADUATES
I .I is --I 1 X d:'V. ,
ff 5' Imilfli , W ,i :ii Do you want to earn excellent wages?
'Airy " Q :M V E fu ,1 ' W
- ,IZ Do you want an interesting job?
T, ,, d4,we-,nr 4 ,Ol , H ,f 7
h g,, - X ,X Do you want a career.
TTT' "-5412, .I ' IV' Q57
A DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING AGENCY
Do you want excellent benefits?
If you do, then consider
fAn Equal Opportunity Employerl
Just apply at The Employment Office, 220 N. Capitol
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
See the Real One's at
Plymouth - Valiant
Chrysler - Imperial
425 South Grand Avenue
A Complete Course in Beauty Culture and Electroly ss
Qaaifzinq Beauiq Gollege
R F THING TELEPHONE
Bator Opticians EDYTH Lug' W gm,
NEXT TO STATE THEATER
303 ABBOTT ROAD
EAST LANSING, MICH.
O. BATOR EDgewood 2-5222
Luggage - Billfolds
China - Gifts
107 and T13 S. Washington
209 E. Grand River
me COUNTRY sToRE
formerly Fooo FAIR
MICKEYS ASUPER MARKET
5427 South Logan
- '1g,wi,:: ,, f i f -., f -
4' 'Effie V "ZW-:i2i2'5'v.S"' . -' "nf '-iff . i' 1- f,
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Ron's Silver Streak alias the Blue Bomb many a time
brought Sr. Jean Margaret safely CO home.
Chuck's boots are made for walking!!
Mary Pavona had a little trouble standing on her feet
at the Ring Day picnic. Denny Harney and Denny Wil- e
son didn't help much.
EYDE CONSTRUCTION CO. in
and FIDELITY REALITY CO. L
Featuring Custom Homes
Latest Styling, Finest
Workmanship, Best Materials
T350 Haslett Road
East Lansing, Michigan
Louis Eyde - George Eyde
BUILDING THE BEST FOR LRSS
YQ 1 Lai' Gm
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'fvkeffy M' AML
QM, 1, I Occ F CLUMJQ4,
C, ,l,, ' - LKXJ VQXL2
FACULTY MODERATOR- MRS. HART
CO-EDITORS- CINDY WOOD
COPY EDITOR- JANET CORCORAN
ACADEMICS EDITOR- PATRICIA PANEK
ACTIVITIES EDITOR- SUE WOLCOTT
SPORTS EDITOR- RAY BAILLARGEON
SENIOR EDITOR-MARY BETH LEPCZYK
PHOTO EDITOR- JAMES SCHAFER
TYPING- ROBERTA PALMITER
PUBLIC RELATIONS EDITOR-
ANN SCHAFER MARTHA HARRINGTON
JUDY DONOVAN MARTHA HAMLIN
PAULETTE LINDEMAN JILL GRACE
BONNIE MEANS MARY PAVONA
LANENE SMITH SUE BATOR
KRISTY SIEFERT MARY MURPHY
JILL MAY DEBBIE TROUP
JOHN LINDEMAN- VANS CAMERA
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The happenings from April to June of
the school year 1967 here at Gabriels were
really the best, especially for the Seniors.
An inaugural ball was given to initiate
Presg Steve Secor: Vice-Presg Steve Seelyz
Treasg Bob Wood: and Sec. Sue McCue, as
the new student council officers.
And there will never be anything to beat
'fSenior Week." It belongs to the class of
'67 of Gabriels and none will ever forget
it. At left and below are some of the Se-
niors Who made and had some of the laughs.
Senior boys faced the camera as they
mounted cycles at Silver Lake, scene of
a class trip.
my H-f,.,, '
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The stars of the 1967 production, 'South Pacific' were Judy
Wright as Nellie and Jon Tomlanovich as Emile.
John McKenzie and Mike O'Nei1l give Bloody Mary, Maureen
McBride, an assist as seabees watch the comic native give a
Gabriels has built up a tradition of ex-
cellence in its musical productions and
this year's "South Pacific" was Widely ac-
claimed as the best yet. Under the direction
of Brother Jeffrey and Ursula Klein the
students came to really be the characters.
Jill May was student director, assisting
Brother. The mood was set, the curtains
opened and audience and cast became one.
Nurses, Mary Palmiter, Dayrlann Ryan, Paula Burt
Jan Young, Mary Garrison, Jan Mayotte, Mary Char-
, xiii gb g gf
"There is nothing like a dame!!", and these seabees say
it with sincerity and enthusiasm in a dynamic scene.
y Q M ,
i iltt Q kDOu5'tX.'lQ5 5 it
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Lieut. Cable and Liat, Tim Yungfer and Julie Kotschevar, e
were in a love ended with sorrow at the death of young Cable. ,. , ,
Tom Eiden, Ben Weeks and Charlie Spadafore were a team
tht gave the audience many laughs as troublesome sailors.
ette, and Nancy Tschirhart, stationed on the island,
were out of uniform for Thanksgiving entertainment.
"My doll is as dainty as a sparrow . . . ?". Tom Eiden as Luther
Billis teams up with Nellie in Honey Bun.
A MEMORY . . . GONE
WITH THE WI
"Gone With the Wind" was the theme of
the Junior-Senior Prom which took place on
May fifth. Set in a southern plantation with
carriages, chandeliers, garden swings and
parasols, the Plain Brown Wrappers played
for an evening which was followed by an
elegant dinner. Parties before and after and
a day at Lake Michigan completed the affair.
, I-JI, 'xiii-if'
Standingg Ralph Marinez, Denny Harney, Ray Baillargeon,
Mike Murray, Mike Curl. Centerg Stu Van Tilburg.
Denny Harney and Ray Baillargeon demonstrate their
smooth exchanges that beat O'Rafferty in the 880 yard
5 , .4 '
This year's track team was highlighted by
the 880 relay team. They took third place in
the State Regionals, thus winning an invitation
to the State Finals. Denny Harney and Ray
Baillargeon took fourth places in the Capital
Circuit meet in the Broad Jump, and the 220
yard dash. The 880 relay team took a second
place in the same meet.
Mike Murray strides past an O'Rafferty opponent in the open-
ing leg of the mile relay. Mike Curl lunges to break the tape
in the 100 yard dash.
Junior Varsity: Top rowg Buonodono, Mulvaney, Grace, Mc-
Rae, Braun, Rosatti, Mulvaney, Coach SambaergMidd1eg Yarse-
vich, Henderson, Goodwin, Parker, Rundle, Simon, Frantz,
Bottom, Guerre Maier, Sinicropi, Terres, Hillman, Cook,
Winning is a tradition at Gabriels and this
year's baseball team was no exception. John
Mulvaney Won honors at the pitcher's mound as
Coach John Greenwood worked with a great
team. Many, including Coach Greenwood, par-
ticipated in city and ments leagues, gaining
Top Rowg Joe Morals, Rich McCarius, Tom Eiden, Pat Recuki,
John Mulvany, Jim Fewless, Mike Szedlak, Coach Greenwood.
John Mulvany was named prep player of the year in the
Greater Lansing Area. He had the best pitching record on
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Second Rowg Steve Secor, Fred Montanze, Joe DeMarco,
Jim DiVitri, Jack Vogal, Marc Buchko.
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GRAD ATIO DAY
Seniors and faculty in cap and gown and
proud friends and relatives witnessed the
pomp of graduation day. Brother Julius
Winkler S. S. C., PhD. was the guest speak-
er and Brother Athanius returned to award
diplomas. A day of parties, of families
and friends will be remembered by all.
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