Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 168

 

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1967 volume:

paragon 1967 munster high school munster, indiana volume II activities 14 academics 28 athletics 50 organizations 70 people 96 junior high 126 advertising 142 . . . prelude to a new era Dawn brings light to a freshly awakened world, and so too, the 1966- 67 school year at Munster High School was the dawn of many things. High- lights of a unique year included Munster’s first senior prom, the first full varsity sports program, and the first graduation of a senior class. A bright new day began for Munster High when students entered their senior high facilities on the opening day of school in September. The newly ac- quired courses aimed at seniors meant a larger faculty and a more varied sched- ule. Special activities brought both ex- citement and adventure to the school year. June climaxed a year of “firsts” with the graduation of two hundred Munster students. The dawning year is one to remember — always. 2 construction on munster high complex is begun in ’ 66 4 completed facility becomes important part of munsters growing community 6 students are stimulated by academic atmosphere of munster high. 8 classroom and resource activities enhance personal understanding the most necessary ingredient of munster high school is people 12 . . . the genesis of social tradition Munster High in its first year as a full high school had to set up solid traditions. Special activities such as Loyalty Week, senior prom, plays, musical, and talent show gave the year flavor and interest. Finally the most meaningful occasion took place when the first senior class graduated in June, bringing a close to a year’s worth of student activities Dedication Game and Dance Climax Juniors “delivered ’em” Seniors “melted ’em” Sophomores “buried ’em” Loyalty Week began October 17-22. Monday was marked “Kick- OfT-Day”, when each class covered a wall with posters. Tuesday, “Red White Day”, found letter sweaters every where. On Wednesday, senior posters were given first place. On Thursday, students “stomped” the River Forest Ingots with oddly matched shoes. At Friday’s bonfire, a pep rally burned in effigy an 8-foot Ingot player. Saturday, the big dedication day, began at 12 o’clock with the first MHS parade. 1:30 was kick-off for the game. At half-time Yvonne Sat- terblom was crowned queen, while Lorrie Rich and Kathy Brown served as senior princesses, Nyla Guess, junior princess, and Gail Burke, sophomore princess. The junior’s float was awarded first place. After victory over the Ingots, the dance held that night proved a fitting cli- max to a historical week. The “crowning touch”: Student Council Vice President, Ed Jankura, crowns surprised queen, senior Yvonne Satterblomat half-time. 16 Loyalty Week Activities Tense! Tough!— Team! Mustangs wait anxiously for start of the River Forest game which was “And the beat went on!” Dedication cclebrat- a part of the festivities dedicating Munster High’s brand new football field. ing went on into the night at the Dedication Dance. Mustang Mash! Senior Dick Massa (44) gets caught in the tangle as Munster racks-up 19 points. The queen and her court: Lorrie Rich, senior, Gail Burke, sophomore, Yvonne Satterblom, queen, Nyla Guess, junior, Kathy Brown, senior. And they charged — With a note of victory ' in the air! Munster High’s marching band made their debut at the dedication game and royally welcomed the fighting Mustangs to the battlefield. Mike Siebielic as . . the boy who stuttered” and Sandy Sands as “ . . . the girl who lisped” find their “cups runneth over with love,” when they recreate a scene from the broadway musical Do, I Do. Talent Shows at MHS The annual talent show, presented by the Senior High Student Council on March 8, was a smashing success. Eleven student acts were presented, giving the audience a large variety of talent ranging from folk singing by the Wayfarers to a skit satirizing a typical day at MHS. Other acts included solos by Lynda Geller, Larry Carlson, and Wendy Blohm, vocal duets by Jerry and Jill, and one by Phil Lengyel and Karl Linden, songs from the bands the Epics and the Coulis Brothers, magic tricks by Greg Pearson and Jim Smith, and a skit reminiscent of their high school years presented by Mike Siebielic, Sandy Sand, John Krause, and Gloria Kostka. Mike and Sandy recreate a second childhood. Ball State Symphony Visits On April 7, the Ball State Symphony Orchestra gave a concert in the new auditorium. This was the first program ever to be held in our auditorium. Mr. Michael Conyers, our string instructor, who previously played with the Ball State Symphony Orchestra, arranged for this engagement. Mr. Leedham, conductor, was assisted by Mr. Wittig, a guest conductor. The symphony opened the program with “America.” Other selections included the “Overture Allegro” by Couperin — Milhaud, and the soundtrack from “The Sound of Music.” The concluding num- ber played by the orchestra was Shosta- kovich’s Symphony No. 5. A portrait of concentration . “What’s next?” Even performers seldom know! Ball State Orchestra Conductor, Mr. Leedham, guides his musicians through an intense movement. Elegantly dressed Ball Staters gave a memorable performance. The sound of strings enhances the “Sound of Music”. 19 “Inherit the Wind” Proves A When Matthew Harrison Brady arrives in Hillsboro, the whole town turns out to meet their savior. Brady thanks them saying, “You have decked out your city beautifully! Mrs. Brady and I are delighted to be here to defend what is most precious in our hearts: the Living Truth of the Scriptures!” “Rache — I’m free!” “I know Bert — let’s take the 5:13 train out, I want to celebrate!” (D. Good, V. Astolas). “So you, Matthew Harrison Brady, through oratory, legislation, or whatever, pass along God’s word to man. Is that it?” “Nps no!” (G. Eppler, P. Lengyel, J. Gubitz, K. Linden). 20 Success for the Drama Department I( takes a long time to make up a cast of 50. “H’ard Blair, my ancestors was not worms! Not Here, Karen Kirineic gets her share of the torture. blobs of jelly neither!” “We used to be good Friends once. What hap- pened? Why have you moved so far from me?” Drummond replies, “All motion is relative.” After Drummond has cross-examined Mr. Brady. Matt finds comfort in his wife; “They’re laughing at me, mother.” “No they’re not, no they’re not.” The curtain arose on April 21-22 to a vibrant performance of “Inherit the Wind”. Ths success of the production can be claimed thru the efforts of Miss Ann Burgdorf, dramatics director, assisted by Miss Dorothy Christoff and student director, Sara Gilman. The plot revolved around Bert Cates, played by Dick Good a biology in- structor on trial for teaching the theory of evolution in the public schools of Tennessee. The colliding lawyers, Ma- thew Harrison Brady and Henry Drummond were played by Karl Linden and Phil Lengyel, respectively. “The Wizard of Oz” was also pre- sented with Cindy Blackmun portraying Dorothy and Pat Lavery as her dog Toto. The cowardly lion was enacted by Jeff Gubitz with Dick Good as the heartless Tinman and Mike Siebielec playing the part of Scarecrow. Linda Anderson portrayed the wicked witch of the North and P atti Finley was Glinda, the good witch. Miss Ann Burgdorf, director, and Miss Dorothy Christoff made the play a success. At a revival meeting, Bert Cates is condemned by Rev. Brown; “Let him feel the terror of the sword! Let his soul writhe in anguish and damnation.” “Cynical? That’s my fascination. I do hateful things for which people love me and lovable things for which they hate me, " says Horn- beck. A Greatly Transformed Commons Blossoming flowers, chirping birds, and sparkling ponds all contributed to the mystical magic of “Moonlight and Roses”, the first Junior-Senior Prom for Munster High School. Under the direction of Ron Gyure, junior class president, committees worked tediously to transform the school commons area into an old fashioned garden. Upon entering the door, couples found themselves amidst a garden of roses. The picturesque scenery along the walls was dimly lit, allowing for a romantic atmosphere under the glittering stars. “I could have danced all night” was the feeling of many as they waltzed around the refreshing pools, occasionally pausing by the glimmering water wheel or the dreamy wishing well where every wish came true. The Johnny Nowlan orchestra coin- cided with the decorations by adding soft music to the beauty. On sweetheart trees hung hearts with each couples’ names, which were taken as a keepsake to add to the cherished memories of the fantasy land of roses. Mike Stimak and Cincy Stone make wishes at prom’s wishing well. Photographs courtesy of Hi-Fi Photo- color Studio. At the magic hour of eleven o’clock, the Grand March took place. Pete Davis, Roberta Peterson, Ron Gyure, and Barb Jankura enjoyed the event. Hosts the Junior-Senior Prom Connie Branson and Mike McComas rest in front of moon lit cottage. The Cherub fountain is a reminder of the won- derful evening. Paula Parrish and Jeff Kidder pass under trellis archway. “Carousel” Requires Talented “I don’t want to see her around here anymore!” Mrs. Mullin (R. Levin) makes her wishes well known to Billy (D. Massa). Julie (C. Blackmun), and Carrie (L. Low). Circus performers, three boys at play, and the Snow family were featured in Louise’s ballet. Susan Emerson as Louise and Dale Roades as the Car- nival Man gave the sequence great meaning. The efforts of many went into the presentation of “Carousel”. Students and Adults The 1967 musical, Rodgers’ and Hammerstein’s “Carousel”, under the direction of Mr. Richard Holmberg, has left an unforgettable mark in the history of our school and community. Mr. Gene Fort acted as technical director, and Mrs. Ronald Corson as choreographer. Many students as well as faculty members spent long hours preparing to make “Carousel” a big success. Included in the cast of principles were Cindy Blackmun as Julie Jordan, Dick Massa as Billy Bigelow, Leslie Low as Carrie Pepperidge, and Karl Linden as Enoch Snow. Other roles por- trayed were Mrs. Mullin by Randy Levin, Jigger Craigin by John Krause, and Nettie Fowler by Nancy Belshaw. Dale Roadcs was student direc- tor assisted by Tammy Ashby, and Ray Barton served as stage manager with assistance from Cyd- ney Rundle. Student Assistant to Mrs. Corson was Carol-rae Kraus. Members of the Gary Sym- phony Orchestra and the Munster Adult and High School Bands were featured in the “Carousel” Orchestra organized by Mr. L. Paul Brown, Jr. Boy’s Chorus for “Blow High. Blow Low” members are R. Baudino. M. Banjura, C. Gordon. D. Massa, J. Keene, R. Maroe, J. Horan. J. Buhler, P. Lavery, C. Livingston, R. Carlson, T. Molnar. J. Keeler, R. Gyure, and D. Roades. K. Vieweg and J. Krause were feature in a dance. Munster High’s First Commencement Indiana Senator Birch Bayh addressed the Class of 67, reminding them of a challenge waiting to be met . Long march to seat is near end for Diane VanStright. June 8, 1967 was truly a night to remember for 184 seniors of Munster High School. Seniors assembled in the fieldhouse to don caps and gowns in anticipation of the last hour of their high school years. Commencement began with the proud processional of the soon-to-be graduates. The senior concert choir, directed by Richard Holmberg, gave their last per- formance singing two selections, one of which posed a challenge to the seniors with “The Impossible Dream”. Mr. Frank Hammond, Superintendant, ad- dressed the audience and extended special congratulations to the first grad- uates of Munster High School, as the “vanguards of ambition and tradition”. Following an introduction by Dr. Masse, the Commencement Address was given by Senator Birch Bayh. As Mr. Speel- man, senior class sponsor, presented the class of 67, and Mr. Martin Kraegel, school board president, bestowed dip- lomas, the meaning and purpose of the diploma was deeply felt throughout the auditorium. 184 seniors of Munster High School, its first graduating class, walked out of the high school audi- torium on the night of June 8 to look back and look ahead simultaneously. For all it was an end; for all it was a beginning. From the past — memories; for the future — challenges. Whoever they are, whatever they do, the first graduates of Munster High will never be forgotten. All in place for the processional, soon-to-be grads wait for start of “Pomp and Circumstance”. The Class of 67 taking part in Baccalaureate, Sunday, June 4. Exercises Launch Class of 1967 “One More Time!” This was Mr. Holmberg’s comment as the Senior Choir sang together for the final time. Mr. Martin Kraegel and Dr. Berard Masse present diploma to Cindy Stone. 27 Superintendant of Munster Schools, Mr. Frank Hammond, spoke at Commencement Exercises. Senior girls had to be sure they looked their best for graduation ceremony. Individual members of graduating class observe fellow students receiving diplomas. . . . the birth of true knowledge September ’66, through June ’67, Munster High students went to school. This does not only mean attending dances and football games, but most important, it means they gave forty hours a week to learning. To learn about people and places of the world, about the many laws of nature, and about how to later make a living, Munster teens took varied courses for an all-around education academics Berta Peterson seems to have second thoughts as to whether or not to go through with a German report. It is a requirement, however, so she must forge on, like it or not! Germany will he the home of these MHS students the summer of ’67. Sue MacDonald and Virginia Greene (FRONT) and Sara Gilman, Howard Silverman, and Helen Baker are the lucky ambassador ' s. Once the speech is underway things aren’t really so bad! Public speaking is hard enough without having to do it in a foreign language. World Is Seen Through Mr. Noack, German teacher, reviews the assignment with his German class. Language The Senior High Language Department was enlarged to include: Miss Awe, Spanish; Miss Graly, Spanish; Mrs. McIntyre, Latin; Miss Lewis, German; and Mr. Noack, German. The new language lab was completed allowing students another opportunity to develop speaking skills, pronunciation, and grammar. Also this year was our Language Inter- com System, which will allow classes to hear tapes, music, and records in their classrooms. Three Juniors; Helen Baker, Sara Gil- man, Suzanne Macdonald, and two sopho- mores; Virginia Greene, and Howard Silverman will spend nine weeks in Krefeld, Germany this summer. Another first for MHS this year was the attendance of the six week summer session at the Technical Institute of Monterey, Mexico. Miss Awe and five Spanish students: Marcia Boldt, Bill Coe, Linda Cusik, Betsie Lanman, and Andi Lipner learned a variety of things, from grammar to songs and dances. This was the first year Munster High School has offered Spanish and Latin on a third year level. Linda Geller brings a problem in Spanish to Miss Awe, Spanish teacher. Formulation of original ideas is based on exposure to other men’s thoughts. Literature opens the door to such thoughts for Dave Pope. English Mr. Smith conducts sophomore lecture. Miss Judith Dust, junior student-teacher, adjusts easily to seminar situations. Her versatility lends ease to dis- cussion. b t 32 Teachers are sometimes puzzled by students. Miss Burgdorf contemplates a predicament presented her by her drama class. Mark Hill reflects on Macbeth’s savage purpose in preparation for an English exam. Students Probe Concepts Jim Landon lends an attentive ear to a fellow student’s speech presentation. Course possibilities for seniors this year were Modern Literature, World Literature, and Advanced Placement. Modern Literature studies included Salinger’s Nine Short Stories, Old Man and the Sea, The Ugly American, and Raisin in the Sun, including the writ- ing of their autobiographies. Seniors studied works from France, Italy, Spain, Russia, Scandanavia, and the Orient, with highlights of the year including interpretive readings of The Master Builder and Enemy of the People in lecture, plus a term paper. Another division of Senior English was Advanced Placement taught by Mrs. Ruth Braesmele. The primary objectives of AP English were “to read works of literary merit and to consider ideas which arise from them”. Units of study contained selections by Con- rad, Shakespeare, Hemingway, Faulk- ner, Greene, Albee, Warren, Hardy, and Chekov. Mrs. Helen Engstrom and Miss Bar- bara Sichak led the Class of ’68 through units of study in American and English literature, highlighted by The Scarlet Letter, Our Town, and To Kill A Mockingbird, plus units on short stories and expository writing. ’69ers studied poems, short stories, and read a wide range of novels in- cluding Silas Marner, Inherit the Wind, A Tale of Two Cities, and The In- visible Man, taught by Miss Ann Burgdorf and Mr. Richard Smith. Writing themes is like the squeezing of water from stones. Mike Hand searches for the right words to ex- press himself during a seminar. In-class-themes are Mrs. Brasaemle’s favorite exercise. Mr. Corson notes issues on the overhead during the course of an economics lecture. He has adapted swiftly to team teaching during his first year at MHS. Man and His World Examined by Visual and listening aids provide tools for social studies. Teachers select materials to augment class studies. Mr. Ronald Corson and Mr. Edwin Burkhardt taught senior economics, with units on capitalism, production, labor, money, and banking. The Class of ’67 also had a semester of American government, in which they compared governments and political philosophies, the Bill of Rights, and the three branches of the United States Govern- ment. “Gaining an appreciation and under- standing of the forces and background that have shaped the society we live in today are the main objectives of American history,” according to in- structors Mr. Gene Fort and Miss Pflasterer. Juniors began the year with the founding of the colonies and prog- ressed through the administration of Lyndon Johnson. World history and world geography taught by Mr. Donald Kernaghan, were offered to freshmen through sen- iors. The basic aim of these courses was gaining an understanding of what history and geography involve. 34 Team meetings occur frequently at 1HS. Mr. Fort and Mr. Kernaghan discuss their material presentation. Social Studies Classes Student at left contemplates an extended read- The government seminar above is conducted in- ing. These assignments lead to extensive library formally to induce active student participation, use. 35 Science Dept. Offers Biology, Probing the unknown, students in all science their particular subject. Biology studies some- classes of MHS conduct experiments concerning times lead to interestin (??) results. Advanced physics and chemistry courses were demonstrate proper lab technique which all available to seniors this year. Two members of should know, this class, Jim Rozzos and Tom Dalfonso, In the ’66-’67 year, the junior and senior high school science departments moved into new laboratories, with new lab facilities for eighty students at one time. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors studied the Chem Study chemistry course, instructed by Mr. Rose, in- cluding nearly 30 experiments, in which students grasped a working knowledge of laboratory procedure in addition to fundamental and more ad- vanced chemistry. The junior and senior physics stu- dents, did over forty experiments, and many often “magical” demonstrations, under the supervision of Mr. Jim Jen- nings. Advanced Science, initiated this year for seniors, instructed by Mr. Jennings, consisted of extensive laboratory work, individual study, and directed read- ings. Guidance is often needed during chemistry labs and Mr. Rose is always around to give advice. 36 Chemistry, and Physics. This is how you hatch an egg? Gayle Klein, Kathy Papakosmas, Donna Anderson, and Peggy Amos unfold mysteries of life. MHS students learn the laws of the universe in Mr. Jenning’s physics classes. One result of team teaching is the small group seminar where the student can learn more about biology, with the help of Mr. Lazar. When will it end? . . Students wade through multitudinous problems. Computer Science Important Addition Mr. Smith is always ready and willing to help. “I can’t get no satisfaction!” What is it??? Mr. Lindquist introduces the new Mr. Smith “plotting” against students. Community effort is sometimes required to solve those problems whose answers seem to be nonexistent. Paula Parrish types programs for computer in- put. to Math Department computer to his captivated UICSM students. Mathematics is the last of the “Three R’s”, but by no means is the least. For six years, Munster students have met the challenge the “New Math” presents. In the senior high, studies in this field encompassed geometry, advanced algebra, modern analysis, and UICSM (University of Illinois Committee on School Mathematics)-. Mr. Lloyd Lind- quist is the head of the UICSM division. Seniors completed UICSM the first semester and studied analytic geometry with an introduction to cal- culus the remainder of the year. In- structors include Miss Dorothy Christ- off, Lloyd Lindquist, A1 Smith, and Rex Smolek. Computer math was added to the second semester. The class began at 7:15 A.M., but despite the early hour, over 100 students appeared for in- struction. The purpose of the course was to learn how material is pro- grammed for computers. With such knowledge at their com- mand, Munster High Students realize the integral part mathematics plays in our school curriculum. Tom Dixon reviews problem carefully. 39 Munster Invades Lyric Opera Karl Linden contemplates his music theory composition. For a better concept of the forms of music and a general background in music history, students enthusiastically enrolled in the Music Appreciation class conducted by Mr. Richard Holm- berg. Part of the course of study included opera and a visit to the Civic Opera House to see Verdi’s, La Traviata. Also as part of the studies of the symphony and concertos, the class saw Van Cliburn and the Chicago Sym- phony Orchestra at Orchestra Hall. During the second semester, stu- dents sought an understanding of basic harmony structures by attending Mr. Holmberg’s Music Theory class. The course included the study of intervals, chords, 4-part harmony, and ear training to develop a more acute sense of pitch. Mr. Holmberg finds his music theory students challenged by the rules of harmony. 40 Art Paints a New Picture Student teacher supervises collage constructure. Dan Fundyck enhances freehand sketch with paints. Under the direction of Mrs. Stout and Miss Dunn, the art department provided experience in the seven major art areas — drawing, painting, sculptor, print-making, weaving, jewelry, and ceramics. These areas serve as the framework for study on all levels. As a student progresses from one level to the next, his study becomes more intensi- fied. The projects that the art students made this year varied from entries in the Directory Art Contest to slab pots and the art III student’s one-man show in the spring. The art department demonstrated its talents to the school in the form of periodical exhibits. 41 Domestic and Technical Skills HOME MANAGEMENT Home Management has become an expanding department at Munster High School. Home management I students studied social relations, food and nutri- tion, grooming, and clothing. Second year students dealt with money manage- ment, budgeting, fiber identification, clothing construction, and food experi- mentation. Girls in Home Management III were kept occupied with tailoring, home management, and house planning and furnishing. Next year a 4th year of Home Management will be added to the department. Oh, my! A cameraman! To create, one must be very patient. Home Management teacher, Mrs. Emma Brankle, gives senior Justine Strudas valuable aid with her sewing. Classes for all girls were held in Junior High area. Acquired by Active Students INDUSTRIAL ARTS The completion of the new Munster High School provided the Industrial Arts Department with the opportunity to add needed space and new equip- ment to their facilities. Under the supervision and guidance of Mr. R. Hunt and Mr. W. Engstrom, boys in grades se ven through twelve are trained in a variety of shop skills. The courses offered include drafting, electronics, power mechanics, graphic- arts and crafts, and general shop, with special emphasis placed on safety. Industrial Arts, informally known as shop, furnishes an excellent chance for boys to master the arts of in- dustry and become familiar with voca- tional opportunities of the future. Roman Kiszenia carefully uses industrial machinery. Instructor Mr. Warren Engstrom makes sure department’s machinery is in good condition and works well. 43 Varied Business Courses Offered Jill Molnar, Diane Olson, Jane Morman, Rosiland Kelly, and Donna Hinkle are all busy using the new electric typewriters in the business rooms. To Ready Students for Careers Eight business courses offered this year were, general business, business math, first and second year typing, first and second year shorthand, office practice, and bookkeeping, taught by Mr. Brinson, Miss Rawson, and Mr. Stone. With the opening of the new school, the business department added to its facilities, twenty electric typewriters, three adding machines, and two cal- culators, three transcription machines, a telotype, and a “Multi-Channel dicta- tion unit.” Even teachers have to type sometimes! Mr. Brinson shows fine art of business to Lorrie Rich. Practice makes perfect, or so Sue Emerson hopes. Munster High School Students Volleyball just out of the reach of jump. Let’s go with those jumping jacks girls! 1 , 2 , 3, 4 . . . A new program was organized un- der the leadership of Mr. John Friend, director of the athletic department. The Curaton Program’s main ob- jective is to do the most it can for the majority of the students in the way of endurance and all-around physical fitness. Mr. Niksic and Mr. Rosenau moti- vated the boys to achieve the highest level by awarding different colored trunks as each fitness test was passed. Each boy began with white shorts and 46 Strive for Physical Fitness graduated to red, blue, and the gold shorts. Mrs. Shakes stressed co-ordination and fine skills in the girls program. The students acquired skills in basket- ball, volleyball, and modern dance. The swimming program began in May with the objective to teach each student the basics of swimming and life saving. Student leaders assisted the in- structors by checking showers, taking roll and general supervision. Dick Massa and Mr. Ream keep watchful eye on classes. Mr. John Friend, MHS athletic director, checks plans for weeks activities. Basketball is the game of the hour for Boy’s P.E. 47 Summer School and Guidance Round Cramped quarters of Lanier Gym enclose summer session of girl’s Physical Education. Room is no longer at a premium with new field house facilities. Spike squelched in midair. Girls in summer school learn fundamentals of volleyball. Teri Eschenbach conducts summer sectional while Mr. Brown proves simplicity of a band piece. Driver’s Education has grown and expanded during its three year life at MHS. Out MHS School Year. Serving as a place of refuge for upperclassmen with numerous person- al, as well as academic problems, is the office of Mr. Robert Speelman, head counselor. Here Mr. Speelman works individually with each student to help them select the college and vocation suited to them. The newest addition to the guidance staff is Mr. Strong, the sophomore counselor, who helps students iron out their problems in high school and helps them plan their curriculum. Under the expert assistance of Mrs. Talty, junior high school students are orientated to high school life. Mr. Speelman’s duties become international as he aids Tina Styring in planning her senior curriculum during her visit from Sweden. Guidance department is not male dominated. Junior high girls find counterpart in Mrs. Talty. Newly added to guidance staff, Mr. Strong di- vides time between junior and senior high stu- dents. ... the emergence of team effort Munster High Mustangs have made the 1 966-67 school year one to remem- ber. Coached by well-trained, interes- ted men, our Mustangs learned the rules of the game, the way to play, and how to practice the necessary sports- manship. The importance of team effort as well as individual initiative was accented. The coaches, the players, and the team supporters have made this year a real success in the field of . . athletics Munster Supremely Proud of Our MUSTANI MISTANGS 4 MUSTANGS MUSTANGS 4 MUSTANGS MUSTANGS ‘ A f v }} MUSTANGS Munster Mustangs ’66-67. (FRONT, left to right) Elden Hass, Dick Massa, Derek Paul, Steve Merten, Jerry Livingston, Bob Nowak, George Baker, Jeff Horan, Will Glaros, Mike Edwards. (SECOND) Tom Dal- fonso, Pete Forsythe, John Lindstrom, Mike Niksic, Fred Malo, Bob Garzinski, Bob Butkus, Mark Kautz, John Pavlovich, Nick Rader. (THIRD) Brad Boender, Dick Baxter, Mike Adley, Tod Demakos, Ross Maroe, Ron Baudino, Mike Bogasz, Louis Glaros, Jack Sprovtsoff, Den- nis Spoljaric. (BACK) Geoff Lininger, Bob Duffala, Mark Turner, Todd Beckman, Mark Cane, Joe Bogasz, Jim Cleveland, Glen Scolnik, Joe Buhler. The caped crusaders ready for battle. 52 Trampling Mustangs! Jim Landon ardently cheers our team on to another victory. The Mustang football squad com- piled an 8 — 2 record scoring 179 points to their opponents’ total of 89. Everything done by a Mustang player was a record this year and since this was the first season of var- sity play, records were broken, tied, and set every time the Red White hit the gridiron. The 1966 schedule was an insight into the spirit MHS will develop in the years to come. The Mustang coaching staff, headed by Mr. John Friend, related a vital spirit to the boys out for football. Mr. Richard Hunt, assistant coach, also is a fine example of the proper spirit needed and work required to instill in boys true desire and a love for the game. Mr. James Jennings also served as assistant coach working with the ends. Mr. Michael Niksic, a veteran of the Munster staff, is a constant example,, especially to the offensive backs, of what a player really is. Line coach, Mr. Alex Bochnowski, Mr. Ed Robertson, and Mr. James Stone round-out excellent quality of coaches and light the lamp for bigger and better football squads to come. Jeff Horan and Derek Paul led the Mustang team leadership as captains for the ’66 season. The play of Mike Edwards, Steve Merten, Pete Forsythe, Elden Hass, Dick Massa, John Lind- strom, John Pavlovich, George Baker, Mike Niksic, and Ross Maroe displayed the true mark of a real team and real team effort. Take it away! Mustang cheerleaders help arouse spirit at pep rally preceding Highland game. Mighty Mustangs Hit the Gridiron with Great Determination! 1 966 Season We They Lowell 13 0 Clark 14 6 So. Bend Jackson 13 7 Momence 14 9 Highland 21 7 Demotte 46 7 Lake Central 13 7 River Forest 19 6 Crown Point 13 20 Wirt 13 20 Total Record 8 — 2 149 89 Give mean ‘M’! Even team members, like Mike Niksic followed the Mustangs intensely. 55 Mustang Varsity Wrestlers: (FRONT) John R. Wisnewski, Stan Franczek, Alex Bochnowski, (BACK) Brian Bracco, Derek Paul, Dick Massa, Pete Steve Nelson, Dave Crockett, Joe Fuss, Mark Thomas, Bill Eitzen, Coach Reinstein, Fred Malo, and Tod Demakos. MHS Wrestlers Pin Opponents Wrestling is tough sport for both team members and the officials. Dick Massa shows opponent how it’s done. Wrestling Half Nelson hold gets the better of Pete Reinstein’s sporting foe. The Mustang grapplers opened this year with our first varsity team. Under the coaching of Mr. Buchnowski, the team fought to a well-earned 3 — 8 record. The varsity team consisted of Bill Eitzen in the 95 lb. class, Stan Franczek and Jim Barger at 103, and Brian Bracco at 112. Joe Fuss wrestled at 120 lbs., and Mark Thomas com- peted in the 127 lb. class, while Dave Crockett was at 133 lbs. Steve Nelson wrestled at 138 lbs., Tod Demakos at 145 lbs, and Fred Malo at 154 lbs. Rounding out the varsity squad, Derek Paul wrestled at 165 lbs., Pete Rein- stein at 180 lbs., and Dick Massa and Glen Wyant in the heavyweight divi- sion. Our grapplers lost the opening match to a Highland team. We then lost to River Forest, before defeating Hobart for the Mustang first victory. Meeting the Griffith team, the Mustangs wrestled in top form only to lose this match. Losses to Merrilville, Hobart, and Lew Wallace followed. Calumet and Lowell also defeated our Mustangs. In a highlight of the season we downed Whiting in a sensational 58 — 0 shut-out. We also defeated Liberty Township in a well-earned victory. The grapplers made a respectable showing in the sectional, with Derek Paul, Pete Reinstein, and Brian Brac- co winning their first match. Through Coach Buchnowski’s leadership, the experience gained this year, and the youth of the team, Mustang grapplers can develop into a strong team in the future. 56 Tennis Team Triumphs Too! Behind the coaching of Mr. Lind- quist, Munster High’s tennis team rolled to a superb 8 — 2 season. Led by seniors Mike Stimak, Mike Salisbury, and Pete Reinstein in single competi- tion, and the fine doubles play of Pete Davis, Bill Guber, Dave Lawson, and Craig Gordon, the team streaked to three consecutive victories at the onset of the season. Opening against Crown Point, the Netmen met little resistance, blanking Crown Point 5 — 0 back-to-back matches. Meeting a tough Highland team, M.H.S. prevailed, taking the match 4 — 1. M.H.S. determination marked this win as one of the high points of the season. This year’s biggest match pitted M.H.S. against Hammond High, both undefeated prior to the match. Al- though every match was not deter- mined until the final point, M.H.S. was defeated 5 — 0. The netmen proved their ability by defeating a rugged Griffith squad, 5 — 0, and River Forest, 5 — 0. We closed out the season defeating Griffith, 3 — 2, Highland 4 — 1, and Valparaiso team in the last match of the season, 4 — 1. Thus the M.H.S. netmen finished the season with a fine 8 — 2 record, establishing themselves as one of the best teams in the area. General consensus indicates that sen- ior Mike Stimak was the most valuable player. After the departure of seniors Pete Reinstein, Mike Salisbury, Craig Gordon, and Dave Lawson, varsity starters juniors Bill Guber, and Pete Davis, as well as juniors Dave Forsythe, Joe Fuss, Tom Dillon, Sophomores, Tom Spero, Jim Patterson, Tom Luerr- son and Gus Hagberg, the M.H.S. tennis team is well stocked. fetj Varsity Squad: Dave Lawson, Mike Stimac, Peter Davis, Peter Reinstein, Tom Dillon, Mike Salis- bury, Craig Gordon, Dave Forsythe. Bill Guber, Joe Fuss. Rik Carlson, manager. Note that Noble Netman! Sub Varsity: KNEELING: Ron Baudino, Dick VonBorstel, Bill Pansing, Bob Wilson. STANDING: Fred Tom, Tom Luerssen, Tom Spero. Missing are Gus Hagberg, and Bob Stout. WHOP! Mustang Cagers Realize Winning Hey, they’re our Mustangs! (FRONT, left to right) Ross Maroe, Ron Baudino. Jeff Horan, Mike Edwards, Bob Stout, Tom Dardis, Manager. (BACK) Coach Richard Hunt, Gus Hagberg, George Baker, Bob Wet- night, Glenn Scolnik, Pete Forsythe, John Bognar, Coach Ed Robertson. Sock-it-to-’em, Pete Rallying to victory, our team was a ball of fire during the Lowell game. Victory, Victory, that’s our cry, V-l-C-T-O-R-Y! yell cheerleaders, Donna Hinkle and Sandy Sutter. Jeff Horan accepts second place trophy at the Holiday Tournament. Defeated by Lake Central 56 — 54 that evening, we found revenge two weeks later by beating the Indians 58 — 43. 58 Season in New Fieldhouse This year saw Mustang basketball at its best. The Mustangs completed a season that saw Bob Wetnight set records in scoring and rebounding, Bob Stout in free throw percentage, George Baker in personal fouls, a nine game win streak, and sectional victories. All this added up to a 16 and 7 record. In the opener against Highland, the Mustangs lost, 75 — 56, but Coach Dick Hunt, with the assistance of Mr. Ed Robertson, led the team to victories over Washington TWP. and Clark. Mustangs were defeated, though, by Hebron, 54 — 53. We stomped on and won a rematch with Lowell, 60 — 53, in the first game of the Lake Central Holiday Tourney. In the second half of the season the Mustangs reeled off nine straight wins, but in the final season game they went down to Boone Grove, 67 — 65. In the sectionals, the Mustangs beat Highland, 72 — 59, and Morton, 72 — 62, to go into the finals against Ham- mond Tech. The Mustangs played valiantly in the final game, but went down to Tech, 88 — 68. Varsity squad members include sophomores Bob Stout, Gus Hagberg, Ross Maroe, Ron Baudino, and Glen Scolnik, junior Mike Edwards, and seniors Bob Wetnight, George Baker, Jeff Horan, Pete Forsythe, and John Bognar. Sophomore Bob Stout reviews situation before making his move at the Holiday Tourney. Can’t keep a good Mustang down! Lowell fans shed tears as George Baker dunks a shot in the basket . 59 Mustangs Surprise Region in Morton fights in remaining minutes of sectional semifinals, but in vain before Mustang power. Op- ponent stuffs Mike Edward’s shot as he fights in vain for a basket. Come on Pete, jump up high, hit that ball to a Munster guy! OPPONENT WE THEY Highland 56 75 Washington Twp. 67 40 Hammond Clark 64 63 Hebron 53 54 Lowell 64 69 Chesterton 63 61 TF South 53 55 EG Edison 85 68 TOURNEY Lowell 60 53 Lake Central 54 56 Lake Central 58 43 Kouts 78 47 G. Horace Mann 75 60 TF North 64 54 Whiting 89 78 Morgan TWP. 64 39 River Forest 67 58 Hammond Gavit 75 62 Wheeler 104 46 Boone Grove 65 67 Sectional Highland 72 59 Hammond Morton 76 62 Hammond Tech 68 88 Edwards proves you can’t keep a good man down. Mustangs twine way under opponents to baski 60 Sectionals — Place Second Mustang crowds overflow Civic Center. Enthu- siasm spread like wildfire among spectators. Bob Stout vies for rebound. What’s the Mustang Battlecry; VICTORY! Jeff Horan stops Tech Tigers from nearing basket. Highland Trojans are glued to the spot as Bob Stout shoots. No one can match Mustang speed. Harriers Have Good Run Munster High’s cross-country team members for the 1966 season are: (FRONT) Mike McComas, Bill Baker, Dave Wickland, Pete Smith, Jim Budarz, Jeff Brager. (BACK) Bob Stine, Rick Burlison, Dave Crockett, Dean White, Dave Clark, Tom Plunkett, Larry Carlson, Ed Micon, Jim Smith, and Coach Richard Ordyna. Six Mustang runners in the Crown Point sectional are: (left to right) Mike McComas, Bill Baker, Pete Smith, Coach Ordyna, Jim Budarz, Jeff Brager, and Dave Wickland. Pulling tire was part of training for Dave Clark. 1966-67 Cross-Country Opponents Us Them Lew Wallace 37 23 Gavit 32 24 Clark 25 30 Highland 26 29 Merrillville 32 25 Rensselear 21 34 Lake Central 33 22 Hanover Central 18 45 4 wins 5 losses Under Coach Richard Ordyna, MHS has ended its second year of varsity cross-country competition. Paced by senior Jim Budarz and junior Mike McComas, the harriers finished with 4 wins and 5 losses. Highlights of the season were the MHS victories over Hammond Clark and Highland. Though losing to Lake Central, senior Jim Budarz came in first place and broke the school’s x- country record with a 9:56 clocking. Munster’s four major award winners were Jim Budarz, Mike Mc- Comas, Jeff Brager, and Pete Smith. In order to receive this, the harrier had to place ninth or better in all meets. Two trophies were presented at the fall sport banquet. The first was the “PHD” award, that went to junior Dave Wickland for his “Pride, Hustle, and Desire”. The second was the Munster High School’s Most Valuable Cross-Country Runner” award, given to Jim Budarz who came in first place in five out of nine meets. Munster High has great potential for the future. With only two seniors leaving the squad, Mike McComas, Pete Smith, Larry Carlson, Dave Clark, Dave W ' ickland, Bill Baker, and Dean White will be top prospects to lead the harriers to a well over .500 mark next year. f Larry Carlson and Charles Niementowski run to get in good physical condition for long dis- tances. 62 1967 Mustangs afloat (FRONT, left to right) Brad Stone, Mike Miller, Jeff Kidder, Craig Gordon, (BACK) Coach Gordon Rosenau, Jeff Soren- Bill Pansing, Peter Moran, Dick Lautz. Tom Dillon, Mark Hiple, SEC- son, Tom Luersson, Steve Mapes, Bob Kraegel, Bob Menges, John OND) Chris Aul, Eric Allan, Allen Guttstein, Bob Wilson, Dave Wickland, Krause, and Stuart Bernard. Seahorses Go to State Swim Jeff Kidder places second in 100 yard Butterfly. Scorebox We They 1. Horace Mann 54 41 2. Bishop Noll 13 82 . 3. Emerson 70 25 4. Wirt 61 34 5. Portage 60 35 6. Hammond High 66 28 7. Whiting 70 25 8. Griffith 56 39 9. Chesterton 70 25 10. Hammond High 71 24 Munster High’s Seahorses swam to an impressive 9 — 1 season under the coaching of Mr. Gordon Rosenau. New records were set in 200 yard Medley Relay team, Bob Kraegel, Tom Luersson, Chris Aul, and Tim Morris with a time of 1:55.8; 160 yard relay, Kraegel, Luersson, Kidder, and Morris, 1:32.5; 50 yard Free- style by Sumner Nelson with 25.3; 60 yard Freestyle, Nelson with 31.6; Kid- der set records in the 160 yard Indi- vidual Medley, in 153.4, the 100 yard Butterfly in 100.5, and 2:30 in 200 yard Individual Medley. In 100 yard Backstroke, Kraegel swam a time of 1:09.9, Bob Pansing in the 400 yard Freestyle, 455.6, Luersson in the 100 yard Breaststroke in 1:129.9. In the 200 yard Freestyle, Craig Gordon swam to a 2:1 1 .9. The Seahorses opened up against Gary Horace Mann, winning easily. The next meet was Bishop Noll, one of the toughest teams in the area, who soundly beat us. The Mustangs showed their spirit by bouncing back to swamp eight consecutive teams: Emerson, Wirt, Portage, Hammond High, twice, Griffith, and Chesterton. Finishing a strong 5th in the Section- als, the Seahorses placed Jeff Kidder 2nd in the 100 yard Butterfly, the 200 yard Butterfly, the 200 yard Medley Relay, and the 400 yard Free- style Relay, 3rd, thus qualifying for the State finals meet. 63 5th finisher in 100 yard Breaststroke is Tom Luers- son. Kidder, Nelson, Wickland, Gordon, get 3rd in Freestyle. Rallying Munster High’s unsinkable spirit are varsity cheerleaders (FRONT, I. to r.) Nyla Guess, Donna Hinkle, and Janet Navta. (BACK) captain Sandy Sutter, Kathy Brown, and Sue Emerson. Packing our cheer- ing section full of power at games, our teams were never at a loss for school support. Girls Lead Fans Under the leadership of Captain Sandy Sutter, with the spirit of Kathy Brown, Sue Emerson, Nyla Guess, Janet Navta, and Donna Hinkle, the Mustang football and basketball squads were cheered on to numerous victories and successful seasons. These girls, as varsity cheerleaders, were behind the crowds at all the Mustang contests, and through their wonderful display of spirit and leadership our teams and fans alike were able to say in the 1966- 1967 campaigns that “We’re Proud of our school. We’re proud of our cheer- leaders!” Sub-varsity cheerleaders Pam Cooper, Gail Burke, Patti Speelman, and Debby Sutter were integral parts of Mustang B-team success in 1966- 1967. Munster Mustangs, we want our Mustangs! Hey you Mustangs, we’ve really got to fight! B-team cheerleaders, Patti Speelman, Gail Burke, Debby Sutter, and Pam Cooper raise Mustangs voices, loud and clear. Cindermen Initiate New Track Larry Johnson pours it on as he gains on his opponent in track meet. Munster High’s trackmen, coached by Mr. James Stone, finished the indoor track season with a very respectable record. The Mustangs finished with a 6 — 2 dual meet mark and a second place finish in the First Annual Munster Re- lays. The Mustangs six dual meet victories were over Hammond Tech 52 — 39, He- bron 49 — 44, Whiting 68 — 15, River Forest 51 — 40, Gary Edison 68 — 18 and 58—33. Going in to the outdoor season, Coach Stone’s crew began with a 91 — 27 lash- ing of East Gary. They were beat by River Forest’s 4 point margin. In the Andrean Relays Munster placed 6th in the red division. Sprinter Bob Nowak’s 10.1 in the 100 yd. dash h ighlighted the Mustang’s showing. The Mustangs finished third in the Chesterton Relays with 37 points and a 52 — 48 victory over Gary Horace Mann. Coach Stone added, “that he was very pleased with the performances of his track team and hopes for a better season next year. Track: (left to right) FIRST ROW: D. Crockett, L. Carlson, J. Livingston, B. Nowak, J. Budarz, R. Baudino, D. White, E. Micon, P. Smith, and D. Clark. SECOND; J. Weberling, mgr., P. Reinstein, D. Massa, G. Baker, M. Kautz, J. Fuss, J. Wisnewski, J. Wetnight, L. Johnson, B. Baker, D. Pelc. THIRD; J. Lindstrom, C. Gordon, R. Schlensky, L. Russell, T. Morriss, M. Agorak, J. Coulis, R. Burlison, K. Haas, P. Beyer, D. Sennett, B. Leopold, mgr. FOURTH; J. Smith, B. Newman, P. Qualle. B. Brew, T. Grothouse, T. Plunkett, P. Polak, M. Lavery, T. Beckman, C. Wright. J. Bar ic, B. Stine, and J. Raves, mgr. Baseball and Golf Round Out ’67 Mustang Ball Squad (FRONT, left to right): Mick Niksic, Bob Duf- fala, Dick Baxter, Mike MeComas, Bob Johnsen, Jim Barger, ( SECOND ) Coach Michael Niksic, Bob Stout, Jim Patterson, Mark Cane, Bob Garzin- ski, Derek Paul, (THIRD) Steve Merten, John Bognar, Gus Hagberg, Chris Ebling, Glenn Scolnik, Bob Gilman, Mike Edwards, Ross Maroe. GOLF Up to bat, Mike Edwards demonstrates the perfect Guarding first, Steve Merten stretches for a throw, stance. The Mustang Linksters with Coach Gordon Rosenau at the helm completed their third straight winning season with two losses to top-rated Highland and Merriville. Taking a second in a triangular, beating Hammond Tech and losing to Crown Point, gave the MHS golfers needed incentive. Wins over Clark, Lib erty Township, and Tech proved the golf team had what it takes to succeed. Finishing the season with a victory over Calumet, the team placed tenth in the area golf sectionals. 66 MHS ’67 Spring Sports Activities BASEBALL The Munster baseball team opened its first full season of varsity competition on April 3, 1967, playing Gary Wirt in Gary. Up against some excellent pitch- ing, Munster lost 6 — 1. Bad weather and inexperience caused the results of the first game, which proved to be the pattern for the greater part of the season. John Bognar, senior southpaw, carried the bulk of the pitching load, turning in good performances against Wirt, Griffith, Whiting, E. C. Washington, East Gary, and Lake Central. The Mustangs, however, showed pro- mise during the second half of the sea- son. After warm weather became a real- ity, Munster’s team beat Lowell 10 — 4, East Gary 3 — 0, and Lake Central 2 — 0. The Mustangs lost by only one or two runs to E. C. Washington, 4 — 3, Grif- fith, 6 — 5, Bishop Noll, 13 — 12, and Merriville, 10 — 8. In their first state tournament in baseball, the Mustangs lost to Bishop Noll in their first game of the sectional. In seventeen games, the Mustangs scored an average of five runs per game. Junior Mike Edwards and sophomores Bob Stout and Gus Hag- berg supplied the offensive power. Coach Niksic and Mike McComas confer on bat- ting tactics. Strategy counts in bringing teammates home from the bases. Bringing home a winning season are MHS golfers (FRONT) Coach Gor- Rasch, Jeff Sorenson, Lou Glaros, Mark Juster, and Curt Orloff. Mustangs don Rosenau, Will Glaros, (SECOND) John Zachau, Doug Angel, Rusty placed fourth at the Culver Invitational and seventh in sectionals. Intramurals and Adult Recreation 68 id to MHS Athletic Program The Munster High School Field- house was put to good use this year by virtue of extra-curricular programs. Besides the usual physical education classes and sports practice sessions, our fieldhouse housed Saturday Intra- mural programs, adult recreation on Monday and Wednesday nights, and high school student’s recreation on Thursday nights. A homeroom basket- ball tournament was held also. The fieldhouse has become an important part of Munster life. Rope climbing is an art which only a few can accomplish. The goal is the roof of the fieldhouse. Students get extra practice at volleyball during Saturday Intramural sessions. Speaking of blank expressions! Ladies in the adult recreation program also enjoy team participation. Homeroom basketball champions are ninth graders (FRONT, left to right) Dick VonBorstel. Gary Duffala, Terry Meyer, and Gary Shumway, (BACK) Tom Adams, Bruce White, Tom Karas, Larry Johnson, and Steve Mohler. 69 ... the formation of special interests Activities provide an outlet for in- dividual creativity. Organizations give each member the opportunity to find himself through working on service or creative projects. The world of activities is wide. Music, art, physical fitness, journalism, speech, drama, and service provide the personal satisfaction experienced by those engaged in organizations 40 Student Council Strives to Represent 1966-67 Senior High Student Council (FRONT, left to right), Mr. Fort, Gloria Kostka, Kathy Vieweg, Cathy Beyer, Barg Hoffman, Jeanine Bryan, Joan Blieden. (SECOND) Carol Evanson, Patti Finley, Sandy Sutter, Sandy Sands, Barb Jankura, Debbie Treder, Judy Troy, Helen Stauverman. (THIRD) Joyce Skov, Sue Hendrickson, Pat Nolan, Dave Lawson, Larry Russel, Dave Cornwell, Lynda Geller, Sally Kackley, Nancy Levenbcrg, (FOURTH) Toni Karas, Sue MacDonald, Rob Norris, Ed Jankura, Carol-rae Kraus, Yvonne Satterblom, Chuck Savage. Jeff Gubitz. (FIFTH) Bob Stout. Dave Forsythe, Mike McConnel. Steve Amsberry, George Baker, Jim Betz, Ron Guyer, Larry Wayland, and John Keene. Representives Debbie Treder, John Keene, Cathy Beyer, and Sue MacDonald, deliberate a motion. 72 Students To promote an overall spirit in edu- cation, citizenship and sportsmanship, hence enriching school pride is the pur- pose of Munster High Student Council. It is hoped that a harmonious relation- ship between the student body, the ad- ministration, and the community will be achieved through this school pride. Under the leadership of Gloria Kost- ka — pres., Ed Jankura — v. pres., Carol- rae Kraus — secretary, and Yvonne Sat- terblom — treasurer, the organization be- gan the year with a tea in honor of the new teachers, a leadership workshop, and money raising projects. After game sock hops were initiated by the council, and the annual college luncheon and the talent show were renewed. The Student Council of ’66-’67 used Dedication as its key word in our most memorable Dedication Week which consisted of class competition for post- ers and floats, a bonfire, a parade, recognition of school board and booster club, crowning of a queen, and a dance. This year has marked the dedication of tradition for Munster High and the Council has provided the essential lead- ership for such an endeavor. Advisor Gene Fort, Treas. Yvonne Satterblom, Pres. Gloria Kostka, V. Pres. Ed Jankura, and Sec. Carol-rae Kraus guide the Council from field dedication in the fall to the building dedication in the spring. Discussion formed the keystone of Council activi- the action as Gloria Kostka defends a proposed ties. Lynda Gcller and Yvonne Satterblom observe motion during the course of a meeting. 73 Forensic League and National Honor N.F.L. members are (FRONT, left to right): Mr. A. Brinson, advisor O. Kraus, D. Dixon, J. Friedman, M. Lyle, Mrs. W. Engstrom, advisor. (SECOND): S. Sands, K. Rosenwinkel, D. Turpen, D. Treder, L. Anderson, T. Nagle, M. Valko, J. Blocker. (THIRD): S. Kackley, L. Alport, K. Kirincic, G. Blohm, P. Thompson, M. Brazina, N. Levenberg. (FOUR TH): S. Gilman, J. Gubitz, N. Micon, Y. Satterblom, C. Lloyd, L. Geller, D. Good, D. Adams. (FIFTH): S. Greene, L. Werskey, L. Carlson, J. Betz, P. Lengyel, J. Ortman, G. Eppler, E. Woess, C. Carlson. N.F.L. officers are (from left): Jamie Frieman, Pres.; Mary Lyle, Sec.; Carol Kraus, Treas.; Debby Dixon, V.P. 74 FORENSIC LEAGUE Speakers who accumulate 25 points in solo speech and debate competition are eligible for the National Forensic League with a Degree of Merit. Fur- ther participation builds points to reach a Degree of Honor, 75 points, and the Degree of Excellence, 150 points. The NFL initiation was held April 12 in West Lecture. Linda Anderson, Jim Betz, Barbara Braden, Cindy Lloyd, Nancy Micon, Terry Nagle, Sandy Sands, Pat Thompson, Debbie Treder, Marie Valko, and Eileen Woess were initiated with a Degree of Merit. Initiates holding a Degree of Honor were Dorothy Adams, Jill Blocker, Gayle Blohm, Margie Bra- zina, Larry Carlson, Lynda Geller, Sara Gilman, Dick Good, Karen Kirincic, Phil Lengyel, Kathie Rosenwinkel, Yvonne Satterblom, and M’ke Siebielec. A Degree of Excellence was earned by Debby Dixon, Jeff Gubitz, Nancy Levenberg, Carol-rae Kraus, Ed Kraus, Mary Lyle, and Diane Turpen. Society Induct Members NHS officers are: Debby Dixon, Pres.; Susan Greene, Treas.; Sandy Sands, V ' P; and Lynda Geller, Sec. Citizenship, scholarship, leadership, and service, the four ideals of NHS, are reflected in its emblem. NHS The National Honor Society re- quires that members excel in the four qualities that serve as the foundation of the organization: scholarship, lead- ership, character, and service. Under the principle of making Munster High a better school, the National Honor Society, sponsored by Mr. Lloyd Lind- quist, decorated a c ar for the Dedica- tion Day parade, brought the Book Mobile to the school, ran the con- cession stand for a basketball game, and instituted the Pledge of Al- legiance into school life. National Honor Society exerts itself into the areas needed most for making this principle an ever-present reality. 1 a 1 . i 1 N, k NHS members are (FRONT, left to right): Cindy Stewart, Susan Greene, Sandy Sands, Debby Dixon, Lynda Geller, Marie Valko. (SECOND): Gloria Kostka, Carol Evanson, Sally Kackley, Cindy Stone, Teri Eschenbach, Mary Lyle, Sheri Niksic. (THIRD): Pat Thompson, Diann Van Stright, Cene Carlson, Toni Karas, Nancy Micon, Tammy Ashby. (FOURTH): Linda Werskey, Dale Roadcs, Phil Lengyel. Pete Forsythe, Randy Roller, Greg Eppler, Jamie Friedman. 75 Leading the journalists’ honorary society, Quill and Scroll, are (FROXT, left to right): Sandy Sands, Pres.; Cene Carlson, VP. (TOP): Linda Werskey, Treas.; Ann Hasselbohm, Sec. QUILL AND SCROLL Charles Schulz was the chapter name chosen for Munster High’s Quill and Scroll, an international honorary society for high school journalists. Serving as officers are Sandy Sands, president; Cene Carlson, vice presi- dent; Ann Hasselbohm, secretary; and Linda Werskey, treasurer. Twelve new members were in- ducted into Quill and Scroll this year. Chosen for membership were seniors Greg Eppler, Ed Kraus, Phil Lengyel, and Mary Lyle. Juniors initiated were Mary Alice Baxter, Margie Brazina, Barb Butkus, Sara Gilman, Karen Kirincic, Mike McConnell, Terry Nagle, and Gwen Watkins. MHS candidates were selected by Miss Sichak, publications advisor, with the approval of Dr. Berard Masse, principal, and Robert Speelman, senior high guidance counselor. Quill and Scroll and Thespian Quill and Scroll members are (FRONT, left to right): Linda Werskey, advisor. (THIRD): Nancy Micon, Jamie Friedman, Dale Roades, Craig Sandy Sands, Cene Carlson, Ann Hasselbohm. (SECOND): Sheri Niksic, Gordon, Debby Dixon, Tammy Ashby. Randy Levin, Teri Eschenbach, Carol Evanson, Miss Barbara Siechak, 76 Theatrical Thespians! (FRONT, left to right), Ccne Carlson, Mike Sie- bielec, Dale Roades and Jeff Gubitz. (SECOND) Cydney Rundle, Pat Lavery, Linda Anderson. (THIRD) Sarah Gilman, Karl Linden, Mary Alice Baxter, Valerie Astolas. (LAST) Dave Pope, Mike McConnell, Dean Roades, Randy Roller, Ray Barton. Members Lend Talents to MHS THESPIANS Seventeen Thespians were on the go in 1966-67, whether it was giving a dance or getting the cogs in the drama department’s production of Jerome Lawrence and Robert Edmund Lee’s famous “Inherit the Wind.” Guided by officers Dale Roades (President), Mike Siebielec (Vice- President), Gene Carlson (Secretary), and Jeff Gubitz (Treasurer). Thes- pians also moved into decorations to help celebrate the MHS Dedication with a blue and gold car and costume- bedecked players in the parade. On a more serious side, Thespians Troupe 2861 is an honored first at MHS. It is part of a “non-social, non- secret” organization conceived for the learning and “advancement of theater arts in the secondary schools.” This is the creed, and what MHS Thespians have tried to achieve. Thespian officers for ’67 are: (FRONT, left to right) Dale Roades, Pres., Mike Siebielic, V.P., (BACK) Linda Anderson, Corresponding Sec. Jeff Gubitz, Treasurer, and Gene Carlson, Secretary. Band Wins Top Honors in Members of the 1967 award winning band are: (FRONT, left to right) S. Greene, C. Brown, J. Bryan, C. Springet, N. Chipman, G. Schoon, C. Hart, C. LaRocca, C. Wright, B. Frantz, T. Eschenbach. ( SECOND j J. Smith, D. Wickland, J. Frantz, B. Fine, M. Schneider, C, Croissent, D. Anderson, N. Micon, J. Miner, E. Kraus, F. Martin, I). Wamsher, D. Lautz, H. Silverman, T. Demakos, P. Smith, I). Fundyk. (THIRD) D. Stevens, M. Lavery, D. Yasko, C. Tchalo, R. Goldstein, E. Micon, C. Gordon, S. Makarewieh, C Beyer, S. Hensley, F. Tom, D. Skaggs, P Forsythe, G. Malovance, J. Schmidt, P Kasten, P. Steiger, M. Schmidt, M. McConnell, R. Luebker, S. Makarewieh, 1). Meyer, T. Dalfonso, C. Huber, C Ruth, C. Krug. (BACK) M. Niksic, L. Ghruby, T. Molnar, C. Davidson, C. Ford, K. Corban, B. Steiger, E. Allen, D. Forsythe, S. Amsbury, Mr. Brown. All home basketball games in the new fieldhouse were given a special touch as the Munster High Pep Band played the school song and half-time music. 78 First Sight-Reading Contest Approximately seventy students par- ticipated in the 1966-1967 Marching, Pep, and Concert bands, conducted by Mr. L. Paul Brown, Jr. Mustang’s first marching band began fullscale rehears- als in the fall in Community Park. The band made its first public appear- ance at Purdue’s Ross-Ade stadium for Indiana High School Band Day. The band also performed at the football field dedication. During the basketball season, the pep bands performed at several home games. Half-time shows were performed by the pep bands and the majorette corp. The concert band became active at the conclusion of the marching season. The concert band performed at three concerts, in December, April, and May. In addition, on April 15, the band traveled to New Haven for the state band and vocal contest to achieve a rating of excellent. Molding the pep band into a single unit with his baton, Mr. Brown combines basketball and music. Striding across the field, Munster High’s first marching unit expressed in music the excitement of dedica- tion day. With the formation of an ‘M’ the crowds acclaimed their precision feats. 79 MHS Choir Groups Excel in The senior choir gives their last performance. (FRONT, left to right) J. Molnar, J. Rittman, S. Niksic, C. Steward, L. Geller, Y. Satterblom, S. Sands, T. Ashby, J. Blocker, J. Navta, G. Yahnke, (SECOND) L„ Low, C. Blackmun, C. Peterson, A. Karas, J. Friedman, S. Greene, L. Werskey, R. Levin, D. Dixon, L. Carney, D. Hinkel, C. Rundle. (THIRD) C. White, D. Sitler, R. Watkins, J. Richardson, D. Olson, L. White, R Barton, M. Soloman, J. Livingston, M. Hand, D. Pope, J. Smith, T. Eschenbach. (FOURTH) S. Arrowsmith, D. Roades, R. Roller, H. Smith, J. Krause, D. Peach, C. Krug, D. Massa, F. Malo, R. Duffala, B. Nowak, C. Gordan, K. Linden. Mil |ij| m ' M ' “Fittin’ fer an angels’ choir” are the members of the Girls Glee Club. (FRONT, left to right) D. Stewart, J. Buvala, S. Weber, J. Shorb, J. Wennekes, J. Bryan, L. Morris, C. Ford, L. Bates, A. Ahlgren, J. Lanman, N. Sands, M. Lanning, P. Eisner, J. Simpson. (SECOND) L. Bates, G. Klein, S. Reinbacher, K. Durkovich, M. Casey, M. Polisky, D. Ellison, S. Ogren, P. Amos, G. Ammon, J. Headdy, D. VanStright, V. Benson, T. Coulis, G. Gyure, D. Warner, M. L. Davis, C. Bond. (THIRD) D. Manski, P Goodman, M. Kryzer, J. Lush, K. Long, D. Alongi, J. Girman, C. Tchalo, L. Wisnewski, K. Malo, B. Connor, L. Grothouse, C. Sobek, L. Karll, J. Utterbach, B. Hyles, M. Scatena, G. Seehausen. (FOURTH) J. Brossart, W. Blohm, S. Castillo, L. Stefaniak, J. More- head, B. Kennel, B. Lanman, N. Belshaw, N. Ford, C. Springct, V. Greene, C. McMunn, C. Boender, D. Kirinsic, B. Bruce, D. Lekas, K. Scheffel, D. Anderson, E. Goodman, J. Kuhn, D. Brush, D. Lammering. Concerts and Contests “Singing strengthens the breast and opens the pipes.” The ' pipe openers’ from Munster High this year were the Girls Glee Club, the 10th 11th grade a cappella choir, and the 12th grade concert choir. Under the direction of Mr. Richard Holmberg, the concert choir sang for the Indiana State Teach- ers Association convention in the fall, and joined the other two choirs in the presentation of a Christmas and a spring concert. This year the three choirs went to New Haven, Ind., for the state choir contest. The Glee Club achieved a rating of I, the a cappella choir a rating of II, and the concert choir a rating of I. The choirs also participated in com- mencement activities. The a cappella choir sang for the baccalaureate service. As the culmination of four years of sing- ing together, the concert choir gave their last performance at their graduation. In an effort to teach a song to a choir, Mr. Holmberg pounds out voice parts. The Sophomore- Junior Choir received an ‘excellent’ rating at the state contest. (FRONT, left to right) J. Blieden, L. Berey, C. Wennekcs, L. Emerson, K. Viewig, M. Davis, S. Sutter, M. Brazina, S. Gilman, M. Southworth, C. Kraus, B. Lanman, G. Castillo, M. Baxter, B. Butkus, G. Watkins, K. Grow, M. Burlison, D. Treder, K. Rosenwinkel, J. Ogren. (SECOND) B. Snook, D. Alongi, R. Teplinsky, M. Kryzer, J. Koliada, S. Reinbacher, K. Durkovich, J. Siegel, L. Goebel, P. Greene, J. Skov, N. Belshaw, M. Sopata, S. MacDonald, J. Morehead, L. Larson, M. O’Connor, L. Low, J. Zwart, V. Benson, P. Tomlin, A. Lipner, S. Good- man, T. Coulis. (THIRD) R. Burlison, R. Nondorf, J-. Sorenson, C. Aul, S. Walsh, R. Baudino, C. Livingston, R. Gyure, M. Banjura, L. Wayland, M. Pope, P. Coulis, J. Keene, D. Pope, T. Dardis, R. Schnell, G. Gyure, G. Seehausen, M. L. Davis, C. Sobek. (FOURTH) ) Kenealy, J. Gubitz, G. Egnatz, G. Levenberg, L. Russel, J. Thompson, M. Kautz, P. Pollack, R. Carlson, J. Keeler, D. Good. J. Buhler, S. Mohler, B. Phares, M. Hill, J. Wisnewski, G. Fowdy, S. Franczek, D. VonBorstel, P. Lavery, B. Stone, D. Ryder. Ensembles Sing Their Way to State The fine performances given by the Girls Sextet are attributed to the talents of Linda Berey, Randy Levin, Debby Dixon, Donna Sitler, Leslie Low, Kathy Viewig, and accompanist Maureen O’Connor. Jerry Livingston and Jill Molnar made their tele- vision debut on “It’s Academic” in April. The Madrigal Singers including Debby Dixon, Mike Hand, Randy Roller, Susan Greene, Linda Werskey, Mike Soloman, Dale Roades, and Jill Molnar, Raymond Barton, Cydney Rundle, Scott Arrowsmith, Cindy Stewart, Karl Linden, and Teri Eschenbach sang the story of one “Matona, Lovely Maiden.” “The Testament of Freedom” proved a testament of talent for the Boys Ensemble with Dale Roades, Scott Arrowsmith, John Krause, Ray Barton, Ron Gyure, Mike Soloman, Dave Pope, Recognition Those students with a great desire to sing found six ensembles to supplement their participation in the choirs. In addition to the established ensembles including the Boys Ensemble, the Girls Ensemble, and the Girls Sextet, Mr. Holberg, the director, formed three new groups, Madrigal Singers, the Boys Quartet, and the Mixed Ensemble. The six ensembles performed at the Christmas and spring concerts, and also at the Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra, and Vocal, Association con- test at Butler University in India- napolis. The Boys Ensemble, the Girls Ensemble, and the Girls Sextet all re- ceived ratings of I, and the Madrigal Singers, the Mixed Ensemble, and the Boys Quartet received ratings of II. Because many of the participants are seniors, the establishment of many new ensembles is forcasted for next year. The Mixed Ensemble of Jerry Livingston, Sandy Sands, John Krause. Jill Monar, and Mike Hand sang an inspired “Amen.” “Silver Children” brought success and a superior rating in the state music contest to the Girls Ensemble including Jill Molnar, Cindy Blackmun, Toni Karas, Gayle Yahnke, Janet Navta, Chris Peterson, Linda W ' erskey (accompanist), Yvonne Satterblom, Sandy Sands, and Tammy Ashby. f • f ' Scott Arrowsmith, John Krause, Jerry Livingston, and Mike Hand of the Boys Quartet made “Lida Rose bloom. V AM and Bob Nowak, Fred Malo, Karl Linden, ac- companist Dick Peach, Jerry Livingston, and Mike Hand. Speech and Debate Win Honors Expanding contentions, debater Jim Betz sways audience to affirmative point of view scoring points for team. “Resolved: The foreign aid policy of the United States shall be limited to non-military assistance” was the debate topic. Varsity debaters were: Jim Betz, Debbie Dixon, Susan Greene, Ed Kraus, Nancy Levenberg, and Yvonne Satterblom. Larry Al- port, Cindy Lloyd, Kathy Rosenwin- kel, James Rozzos, Pat Thompson, and Marie Valko were members of the sub-varsity team. A1 Brinson coached the debaters to a record thirty wins and twenty losses and to a tie in the finals of Sectionals for alternate. Forensic activity proved fruitful in 1966-67. The speech team won four trophies from meets: fourth place at Hammond, third at Hobart, two first place trophies from Section- als and the Calumet Forensic League Championship. Sectionals and Regionals were March 11 and March 18 respectively. Four MHS Speakers, Sara Gilman, Jeff Gubitz, Carol Kraus, and Phil Lengyel went on to State Finals. Speech and debate club members; (FRONT, left to right) Mr. A. Brin- son, E. Woess, C. Kraus, D. Dixon, J. Friedman, M. Lyle, B. Hoffman, M. Valko, Mrs. H. Engstrom, ( SECOND ) G. Burke, D. Turpin, L. An- derson, S. Sands, N. Levenberg, D. Treder, J. Siegel, S. Jusko, T. Na- gle, K. Rosenwinkel, (THIRD) J. Blocker, L. Geller, M Toth, K. Kirincic, P. Thompson, G. Blohm, P. Cooper, T. Cohen, M. Brazina, L. Alport, S. Kackley, (FOURTH) L. Earl, N. Micon, J. Gubitz, Y. Sat- terblom, C. Lloyd, C. Murakowski, G. Castello, S. Atkins, B. Butkus, S. Gilman, D. Adams, (BACK) B. Bracco, G. Eppler, J. Betz, P. Davis, P. Lengyel, J. Ryder, J. Ortman, G. Pearson, R. Gyure, L. Carlson, J. Rozzos. Drama club members are: (FROST, left to right) Debbie Johns, Kay Earl, Linda Anderson, Nancy Evanson. Beverly Barton. (SECOXDj Eileen Talanian. Patty Finley, Gayle Blohm, Piper Slack, Roberta Pe- terson, Cvndee Johnson. (THIRD) Ray Barton, Diann VanStright. Karl Linden, Lorrie Rich. Jeff Gubitz, (BACK) Robert Norris, Greg Eppler. Dean Roades, Randy Roller, Dave Crockett, and Tina Styring. Second Season for Dramatists Munster’s Chapter of the National Thespian Society (Troupe 2861), Drama Club, Drama Workshop, and Drama class revolve under the guid- ance of Miss Ann Burgdorf. Part of the work of the Thespians, established in June ’66 with 17 char- ter members, is acting as drama con- sultants to the rest of the department. Drama Club and Workshop go hand in hand, planning and staging a play, this year’s offering being, “Inherit the Wind”. Drama class, an accredited course, gives aspiring actors and actresses an opportunity to show their ability in creative dramatics. Sarah Gilman, Valerie Astolas, and Karl Lin- den run over lines for “Inherit the Wind " 85 Majorettes, Dance Club, and Dance club officers Paula Parrish (Sec.) Sue E merson (V. Pres ), Mr. Speelman (Advisor), Carol LaRocca (Pres ), and Debbie Sutter (Treas.) planned series of events for MHS. MAJORETTES The 1966-67 school year saw the formation of many new activities. Among the most popular was the Majorette Corps. Jill Croker, Marcia Bolt, Cheryl Brown, Kathy Klage, Pam Huelett, Nancy Fodor, Julie Morehead, Laurie Chruby, Julie Headdy, and Joan Buvala comprised the vigorous twirling corps, entertaining during half time at home basketball games. Under the direction of Mrs. James Jennings, the participants worked in groups to present varied routines of twirling com- bined with dancing skills. DANCE CLUB To provide an outlet for entertain- ment for MHS students, a dance club was organized under the spon- sorship of Mr. Robert Sutter. At the beginning of the year, each homeroom elected a representative who attended meetings to help plan the dances. The club met and began the year with the election of officers: Carol LaRocca was elected president., Sue Emerson, V. Pres.; Paula Parrish, Secretary; and Debbie Sutter, Treas- urer. Throughout the year dance club sponsored four dances which were held in the commons area and fea- tured local bands. 86 GAA Work for Student Enjoyment GAA officers are really “on the ball.” (FROST): Nancy Micon, treas.; (STANDING, left to right): Kathy VonBorstel. pres.; Renee Peyrot, vice-pres.; and Gwen Sartain, sec. GAA To stimulate participation in girl’s athletics and to promote sportsman- ship, the Girls Athletic Association was formed. Under the direction of Mrs. Cor- son and Miss Christoff, freshmen through senior girls enjoyed many activities each Tuesday, including basketball, track, volleyball, tennis, gymnastics, and badminton. The officers of GAA are President, Kathy VonBorstel; Vice President, Renee Peyrot; Secretary, Gwen Sar- tain; and Treasurer, Nancy Micon. The majorettes, in their bright red uniforms, brightened up our home basketball games at halftime. (FRONT, left to right): Jill Croker, Bar- bara Krueger, Julie Headdy, Kathy Klage. (BACK) Marcia Boldt, Laurie Shruby, Julie Morehead, Nancy Fodor, Sherry Brown, Pam Hulett. I. ettermen: (FRONT, left to right) Bob Leopold, B. Johnsen, C. OrlofT, D. Lawson, J. Barger, G. Eppler, B. Stone, (SECOND) M. Niksic, J. Cleveland, D. Wickland, J. Budarz, T. Dalfonso, R. Baudino, B Duffala, J. Livinston, (THIRD) T. Morris, J. Kidder, C. Gordon, C. Aul, M. Bogusz, T. Luersson, D. Crockett, J. Horan, B. Nowak, B. Bracco, (FOURTH) J. Smith, D. Paul, M. Stimak, B. Guber, M. Ogorek, B. Garzinski, M. Kautz, M. Salisbury, E. Haas, N. Rader, M. McComas, (FIFTH) W. Glaros, B. Stout, J. Krause, P. Reinstein, M. Edwards, D. Massa, F. Malo, J. Patterson, P. Smith, S. Merten, (SIXTH) J. Lind- strom, R. Gyure, P Forsythe, G. Scholnik, B. Kraegel, G. Baker, R. Carlson, G. Hagberg, L. Carlson, J. Bognar, D. Clark. M-Men and Y-Teens Lend Services M-MEN Lettermen’s Club sponsor, Mr. Niksic started a fifty point must sys- tem to maintain a yearly membership in the club. Every Letterman must accumulate a total of fifty points by participating in the activities the club undertakes. Membership almost doubled from last year as a number of athletes were awarded their first varsity let- ters. Another new addition to this year’s club was the club’s council. The rep- resentatives for each sport were: foot- ball — Pete Forsythe, basketball — Jeff Horan, baseball — Mike Edwards, swimming — Craig Grodon, golf — Ron Gyure, cross-country — Jim Budarz, wrestling — Derek Paul, track — Bob Nowak, and tennis — Mike Stimak. The Lettermen held their annual dance March 31, with the Henchmen M-Men leaders: Pete Forsythe (Sec.), Bob Nowak (V. Pres.), Derek Paul (Pres ), Mike Edwards providing music. (Treas.). 88 Plotting Y-Teens course for 1967 arc Barb Kostka (V. Pres.), Sandy Sutter (Pres.), Kathy Viewig (Treas) and Ruth Procario (Sec. ab- sent). Y-TEENS The Y Teen Club of Munster was organized this year under the direc- tion of Miss jean Rawson. The Y Teens are affiliated with the WCA in a world-wide fellowship. Sandy Sutter serves as president, with Barb Kostka, v. pres.; Ruth Procario, sec.; and Kathy Viewig, treas. Every month the Y Teens send representatives to an Inter-Club Coun- cil, where activities of each club are reported. Girls from each club also attend a Mid-Winter Conference and a Summer Conference where they get leadership training and new ideas for their clubs. to MHS MHS cheering block wins first at sectionals. Charter members are: (FRONT, left to right) V. Sala, S. Reinbacher, D. Sutter, ( SF.(. () l)j R. Procario, R Lewis, P. Eisner, Miss Jean Rawson, (THIRD) L. Larson, S. Swallow, K. Viewig, K. Prit. K. Eder, (FOURTH) C. White, B. Jankura, S. Sutter, C. Hart. (FIFTH) P Speelman, D. Blohm, E. Yasko, K. Archer, B. Peterson, (BACK) G. Blohm, L. Gorzyca, P. Sarchet, K. Hegedus, P. Slack, and J. Skov. Students CRIER STAFF: (FRONT, left to right) Ed Smulevitz, Carol Evanson, Fred Malo, Ann Hassel- bohm, (SECOND) Lisa Ravenscroft, Margie Brazina, Karen Kirincic, Betty Jo Barthold, (THIRD) Bob Leopold, Sarah Gilman, Teri Eschenbach, (BACK Barb Butkus, Mary Alice Baxter, Mike McConnell, and Gwen Watkins. Photography editor, Bob Leopold, surveys negatives in order to find photos to illustrate the “Crier.” Teri Eschenbach and Ed Smulivitz work diligently above on advertising to meet strict deadlines. Selection of photos for yearbook publication keep; B. Butkus, M. Baxter, and S. Niksic confer on photo. 90 Publish “Crier” and “Paragon” r.tmmv Ashby, John Krause, and Phil Lengyel busy. Mary Alice Baxter and Gwen Watkins check editorials. ’67 Paragon Staff: (FRONT, left to right) Ed Kraus, Nancy Micon, Sheri Niksic, Linda Werskey, (SECONDj Bob Leopold, Ann Hasselbohm, Mary Lyle, Cindy Stewart, (THIRD) Teri Eschen- bach, Greg Eppler, Tammy Ashby, (BACK) John Krause, Phil Lengyel, Leslie White, and Jim Betz. PUBLICATIONS The “Crier” and the “Paragon” were the center of the publication department this year. The “Crier” was published bi- monthly under the direction of Miss Barbara Sichak. Heading the pro- duction were Carol Evanson, Editor; Fred Malo, Assistant Editor and Sport Editor; Ann Hasselbohm, News Editor; Lisa Ravenscroft, Edi- torial Editor; and Karen Kirincic and Barb Butkus, Feature Editor. Heading the “Paragon” were: Sheri Niksic, Editor; Nancy Micon, Managing Editor; Linda Werskey, Copy Editor; Ed Kraus, Layout Edi- tor, Teri Eschenbach, Business Manager; Les White, Advertising, and Bob Leopold, Photography. Before publication, Carol Evanson edits the Crier. 91 Munster Crier staff are: (FROST, left to right) Kathy Jarecki. Barb Kost- Barb Jankura. Donna Lautz, Ron Schlenskv. (THIRD) Harold Rosen- ka. Sally Van Dyke, Palmer Ross, Lisa Ravenscroft, Fred Malo, (SEC- bloom. Barb Connor. Carol Smulevitz, Kathy Gage. Susie Smith, and OXD) Stan Rosenbloom, Holly Ross, Helen Stauverman. Jan Ferry. Patty Speelman. Journalists and Artists Train JOURNALISM Journalists have been busy this year with work on the “Crier” and the “Paragon.” Journalism Club, under the direc- tion of Miss Barbara Sichak, has been working on advertising, writing, reporting, and layout. As reporters for the “Crier”, they have learned how to search for news and how to write it in the journalistic way of the 4 W’s and H, who, what, where, when, why, and how. They have contributed to the paper and the yearbook with help on layout and copy writing. Another facet of journalism ex- plored by the club members, was that of production of the paper, and also distributed it. All this adds to a well rounded journalistic education. Lisa Ravenscroft, Palmer Ross, and Susie Smith p repare a preliminary layout for edi- torial page. Donna Lautz types Crier copy for publication. ART WORKSHOP During the second lunch period everyday besides Tuesday, twenty- five to thirty students meet in the art room of the junior high building for art workshop. Students in art work- shop are those who are enrolled in an art class during the day and this gives them the opportunity to work on their projects, and also students who do not take art are given a chance to experiment with their art ability. The art workshop also is a public service to the school. The calendars between lecture rooms for the various months are designed and displayed by different small groups in the workshop. Christmas decorations and posters for sectionals were made by this group of students. Currently they are working on posters encour- aging the town to vote in town pri- maries. Sandi Oprea observes oak leaf patterns being designed by Berry Fitzner. for Future Vocations. Members of art workshop are: (FRONT, left to right) Mrs. Stout, Cathy Summers, Virginia Sala, Vicki Moore, Debbie Sutter, Gwen Sartain ( SECOND j Sandi Oprea, Sally Kackley. Sue Bovenkirk, Paula Parrish, Kathy Priester (THIRD) Maribeth Cloghessy, Sue Atkins, Jeff Brager, Sue Hendrickson, Gayle Bunger (FOURTH) Jan Kasten, Jim Landon. Marty Lipson, Pat Sherwood, Dean White, Danita Cyzewski. Tom Whitlach. Student Assistants Active in Seniors Sharon Sylvester and Gayle Bunger help Miss Gonce each day in the audio-visual depart- ment. Many other students give extra study time to aid. Monitors keep vigilant watch on hall traffic. A pass system this year restricted students outside of rooms to a minimum d uring class periods. Anita Smith studies while on duty. Monitor Barb Butkus looks sternly at a viola- John Lindstrom prepares signs for new field tor. house. Office secretaries often require help in com- pleting tasks. Donna Moore is one of many who assist in running errands. To equip large P.E. groups, classes are subdi- vided into units under the direction of student leaders. Jeff Horan guides P.E. basketball. 94 All Areas of Munster High With larger classes and new faci- lities, teachers found it profitable to employ the assistance of students in the areas of physical education, bio- logy, the office, and the resource center. To become an assistant, stu- dents completed applications which were submitted to tfie respective de- partments. Leaders had to maintain above average grades and be willing to accept responsibility. In biology and physical education, students, by leading individual small groups, helped to break down the vastness of larger classes. In the of- fice and resource center, students as- sisted the secretaries and librarians in organizing materials and running errands. Most leaders found the program rewarding, fun, and an experience they would not soon forget. P.E. student assistants lead a hard life. After a grueling work-out, Derek Paul takes a break. Mr. Speelman is not such a hard task-master. With guidance jobs finished, Diane Turpen studies. Gene Carlson, Jack-of-all-trades, helps both Mr. Speelman in guidance and Mrs. Shakes in PE. Roman Kiszenia and Linda Morris help in the library. Carol LaRocca manages to reserve works. ... the beginning of many friendships Every facet of the whole complex of Munster High School had a very important common characteristic. Academics, organizations, social ac- tivities, and sports all had to have one special ingredient to become ef- fective. Without administrators, teach- ers, secretaries, students, and school employees, MHS could not be a real- ity. For the Class of ’67, the past four years were full of interesting experiences and solid friendships, made possible only by . . . people Educators Plan Progressive Program for Mr. Frank H. Hammond, Superintendent of Munster Public Schools. Mr. Ray Rittman, principal of Wilbur Wright Junior High School. 98 Munster Schools Maintaining the excellent reputa- tion of the Munster schools is the job of Mr. Frank H. Hammond, Super- intendent of Munster Schools. Mr. Hammond has seen the hopes of Munster citizens for improving and broadening the system become re- ality, the most recent of these being the completion of the new senior high building. Dr. Berard Masse, principal, has strived this past year to create a di- versified curriculum with extensive activities, providing a sound founda- tion for Munster High students. Mr. Ray Rittman is the principal of Wilbur Wright Jr. High. Separate buildings have permitted Mr. Ritt- man to plan full use of facilities, in- cluding the fieldhouse for lunch hour program. “Time for you and time for me, And time yet for a hundred indecisions And for a hundred visions and revisions.” Eliot. Newspaper editor Carol Evanson discusses current problem with MHS principal Dr. Masse as occurs daily with many other students in both Sr. and Jr. Highs. Dr. Berard Masse, Munster High School principal. 99 A Well Trained Miss Valerie Awe Spanish Mr. Alex Bochnowski Social Studies Mr. Coy Bonner Special Education Mrs. Emma Brankle Home Economics Mr. A1 Brinson Business Mr. Paul Brown Music Mrs. Mona Lou Brumm Nurse Miss Ann Burgdorf English Mr. John Burson Math Mrs. Nancy Carlson English Mr. Dick Chappel Social Studies Miss Dorothy Christoff Math Mr. Ron Corson Miss Nancy Dodds Miss Dagnija Dombrouski Miss De Dunn Social Studies English German Art 100 Faculty Mrs. Ruth Brasaemle English Mr. Ed Burkhardt Social Studies Mrs. Jean Coleman Materials Mr. John Edington Science Represents Academic Side of MHS Mrs. Helen Engstrom Mr. Warren Engstrom English Industrial Arts Mr. Gene Fort Social Studies Mr. John Friend Miss Margie Gonce Physical Education Materials Miss Arlene Harder German Mr. Dick Holmberg Music Mrs. Ruth Homco English Miss Cynthia Graly English Mr. Robert Grover Materials Mr. Dick Hunt Mr. Jim Jennings Industrial Arts Science Mrs. Doris Johnson Mr. Don Kernaghan English Social Studies Miss Dombrowski lends helping hand to A. Guttstein. 101 Teachers Use Team Method Mr. Larry Kocal Social Studies Mr. Zach Lazar Science Mrs. Dorothy Lewis Ger man Mr. Lloyd Lindquist Math Mrs. Helga Meyer German Mr. Carl Mueller Science Mr. Mike Niksic Physical Education Mr. Ernie Noack German Mr. Dick Ordyna English and Coach Miss Ann Pflasterer Social Studies Miss Marilyn Povlock Science Miss Jean Rawson Business Mr. Ed Robertson English Mr. John Rose Science Mrs. Carm Rose Math Mr. Gordon Rosenau Physical Education Mrs. Vivian McIntyre Latin Mr. Tom Ondas Math Mr. Mike Ream Social Studies Mrs. Betty Shakes Physical Education 102 Miss Barbara Sichak English Mr. A1 Smith Math Mr. Dick Smith English Mr. Jim Zientara Math Mrs. Carol Sawdon Mrs. Gladys Towne Developmental Reading Speech Therapist Mr. Rex Smolek Math Mrs. Shirley Talty Guidance Mr. Bob Speelman Guidance Miss Judith Wessler German Look through any window. Behind-the-Scenes, Special Staffs Mrs. Keeler Financial Clerk Mrs. Altherr Superintendent Clerk Mrs. McConnell Mrs. Tweedell Superintendent Clerk Superintendent Secretary Mrs. Silverman Senior High Clerk Mrs. Brusch Library Clerk Mrs. Kendrick Superintendent Clerk Mrs. Glinski Senior High Clerk Mrs. Russell Science Clerk Munster High bus drivers are (FRONT ROW) Merrill T. “Whitey” Sheard, Dolores 104 Assist MHS Officials School cooks are (left to right) Mrs. Jean Jurgens, Mrs. Anne Stanners (supervisor), Mrs. Mary Bubich, Mrs. Frances Gotch, Mrs. Martha McCullough, Mrs. Loretta Corak, Mrs. Rose Berei, and Mrs. Mar- jorie Mitchell. Not pictured, Mrs. Carol Haviland. MHS custodian staff: Elaine Fuller, Ruth Parker, Patsy Lee, Barbara Stodard, Anne Swinscoe. Day, and (BACK ROW) Mary Heard and Susie Wood. Mrs. Speelman Junior High Clerk Mrs. McLendon Junior High Clerk Mr. Speelman must combine counseling duties with those of sponsor of the senior class. Supervising activi- ties of class officers takes time. Seniors Create Tradition The first graduating class of Mun- ster High School has come and gone but the achievements they have made and the precedents they have set will long be remembered. The Class of ’67 has played a large part in planning and executing Munster’s Football Field Dedication and shared the fun of building a float which “melted down” the “Ingots”. Can seniors ever forget their Snicker’s candy bars, the prize for winning 1st in the post- er contest. The seniors found another first in senior cords which they decorated and displayed at the Senior Cords Dance. There were tense moments this last year for the seniors. These in- clude SAT’s and waiting for replies from the college of their choice. But the good times overshadow the bad. The seniors will ever be grateful to the juniors for their efforts in the first Junior-Senior Prom. Of these good times perhaps the most exciting was graduation. The Senior Class, under their newly elected officers, held a Banquet, Commencement, and l ots of private parties to celebrate the first graduation held at Munster High School. Now they are gone but the spirit of ’67 will linger for a long time to come. 106 Leading the class in 1967, senior officers are: f SEATED ) Kathy Brown, secretary, Cindy Stone, treasurer, (STANDING) George Baker, vice president, Jeff Horan, president. Sign Says, “67 Is the Best!” Dorothy Adams James Adams Janet Ahlborn Scott Arrowsmith Tammy Ashby Mike Ault George Baker James Ballard Betty Jo Barthold Raymond Barton Debra Becich James Betz Cynthia Blackmun Dennis Bleck Jill Blocker Deborah Blohm Gregg Boender John Bognar Mike Bogusz Tom Boney Susan Bovenkerk Jeff Brager Kathy Brown James Budarz George Budzik Gayle Bunger Bill Burkhert Robert Butkus Joan Cairns Cynthia Carlson 107 MHS Awards Diplomas to Munster High’s multipurpose commons area, as seen from the resource center, has served as classroom, clubroom, lunchroom, and even as a temporary wrestling practice room. Robert Carlson Laura Carney James Cleveland Maribeth Cloghessy Russ Columbo Jack Crussen Ed Cunningham Tom Dalfonso Linda Dare Janice DePriest Barbara Dettman Tom Dietrich Timothy Dionne Debra Dixon Zlatana Draskovich Robert Duffala Richard Eder Ferd Ehrenzeller Bud Eidam Susan Emerson 108 First Graduating Class Greg Eppler Teri Eschenbach Carol Evanson Jan Ferry Robert Flickinger John Fordyce Peter Forsythe Jamie Friedman Daniel Fundyk Kathy Gage Patrick Gallagher Lynda Geller Craig Gordon Susan Greene Linda Grothouse Mike Hand Elden Hass Anri Hasselbohm Marcia Hestermann Richard Hill Seniors put in quite an effort to build a dedica- tion float. Seated in brand new stands, MHS students enjoy pep rally. 109 Cords Also MHS First Donna Hinkel Jeff Horan John James Edwin Jankura Joe Johnson Robert Johnson Sally Kackley Annette Karas Rosalind Kelly Jeff Kidder Roy Klemm Gloria Kostka Edward Kraus John Krause Pat Kristoff Charles Krug Judy Kuc James Landon Mike Landsman Mary Beth Lanning Donna Lautz David Lawson Philip Lengyel Peter Leone Robert Leopold Nancy Levenberg Randy Levin Karl Linden Gerald Livingston Roland Luebker 110 Mary Lyle Stephen Makarewich Fred Malo Richard Massa Lana McGuffey Corinne McMunn Steven Merten David Meyer Nancy Micon Daniel Mitziga Jill Molnar Carol Moore Dinah Moore Donna Moore Vicki Moore Jane Mormon Janet Navta Linda Nawojski Andrea Nevers Kathy Newman Sheryl Niksic Robert Nowak Diane Olson Sandi Oprea Gerald Ortman Derek Paul John Pavlovich Richard Peach Christine Peterson Kathy Priester Camille Prusiccki Roland Ralick Lisa Ravenscroft Doug Reed Peter Reinstein 111 Lorrie Rich Jan Richardson Jane Rittman Dale Roades Randy Roller Stanley Rosenbloom Palmer Ross James Rozzos Cydney Rundle Sharon Rutz Richard Ryder Mike Salisbury Sandy Sands Yvonne Satterblom Patrick Sherwood Michael Siebielec Donna Sitler Dale Skaggs Anita Smith Harold Smith Susan Smith Edward Smulevitz Michael Soloman Helen Stauverman Dennis Stev ens Cynthia Stewart Juleen Steimert Clare Stimac Mike Stimak Cynthia Stone Justine Strudas Tina Styring Thomas Summers Sharon Sylvester Patricia Thompson 112 Seniors Face Last Lap Diane Turpen Larry Ulbrich Marie Valko Patricia VanDyke Sally VanDyke Diane Van Stright William Walt Thomas Warner Robin Watkins George Weidig William Wells Linda Werskey Robert Wet night Charmaine White Leslie White Timothy Wilkins Marilyn Witvliet Gayle Yahnke Camera Shy: Susan Herman Leroy Joens Bartolome Sanso Naaman Smith George Vrbanich “The Thinker” Senior Jeff Horan contemplates weighty matter. Class of ’68 Honor Seniors with m The need for prom organization prompted juniors to elect class officers. They are (SEA TED) Sandy Goodman, treasurer, Kathy Beyer, secretary, (STANDING) Peter Davis, vice president, Ron Gyure, president. Extending fondest farewells to the first graduating seniors, the Junior Class expresses their eagerness to assume the leadership of Munster High School. In the past year as upperclassmen, they set numerous standards, sharing the honor of establishing the traditions of MHS. Working together their talents and energy permeated every phases of MHS life adding to its excellence. They can proudly recall their 1st place Dedication Day float “Deliver Us To Victory.” The new adventure of planning the prom and the after-prom-party at Woodmar Country Club gave the Juniors a sensation of satisfaction as they joined in the festivities of Munster’s first Junior-Senior Prom. Term papers, PSAT’s, Foreign Lan- guage exams, National Merit Tests, class rings, and the election of class officers are included in the reflections of that third year. Under the guidance of Mr. Gene Fort their sponsor, the key word for the class of ’68 has been “achievement” and excellence is their cry as they will continue to excell in spirit, academics, participation, and athletics. Antici- pating a year that’s bound to be great . . . “ 68 ”! Students may receive aid in the resource area from materials personnel when in need of special references. First MHS Junior-Senior Prom Larry Alport Linda Anderson Valerie Astolas Susan Atkins Helen Baker James Barger Deborah Bauer Mary ' Alice Baxter Nedra Bccich Donald Bellamy Linda Berey Cathy Beyer Joan Blieden Gayle Blohm Marcia Boldt Mary Jo Bower Connie Branson Marguerite Brazina Dennis Brown Mary Burlison Barbara Butkus Christine Campbell Larry Carlson Gabriella Castillo Shelley Columbo David Cornwell Paul Couli s Jill Crocker John Curtis Linda Cusiek Danita Czyzewski Tom Dardis Mary Davis Peter Davis Diane Depa David DeRolf Thomas Dillon Patricia Dorigan Shirley Dykstra Kay Earl Chris Ebling Michael Edwards Peggy Eisner Laura Emerson Bereneice Fitzner Steven Fleming Donald Forrest David Forsythe Gary Fowdy Patricia Fox Jacqueline Frantz Joseph Fuss Robert Garzinski Michael Gavelek 115 Juniors Order Class Rings Larry Gempka Deborah Gigstead Robert Gilman Sara Gilman William Glares Richard Good Patricia Goodman Sandra Goodman John Gorczyca Kathryn Grow William Guber Nyla Guess Ronald Gyurc Joseph Hamacher Susan Hendrickson Carol Hill Mark Hill Barbara Hoffman Kathleenjarecki Mark Juster Jan Kasten Mark Kautz Joseph Keeler John Keene Jack Kenealy Karen Kirincic Roman Kiszenia Joyce Klemm Michel Koester Jorene Koliada Thomas Kowalisyn Robert Kraegel Carol Kraus Betsy Lanman Carol LaRocca Linda Larson Patrick Lavery Linda Leirer Michael Leonard Robin Lewis John Lindstrom Andrea Lipner Yvonne Lippie Martin Lipson Charles Livingston Cynthia Lloyd Linda Lockey Leslie Low Melissa Lyon Suzanne Macdonald Suzanne Makarewich Stephen Mapes Greg Martin Charlene McBain 116 “Rapture in Rush Minor” Michael McComas Michael McConnell Richard McCoy Robert Menges Richard Messersmith Michael Miller Robert Miszewski Leo Mola Karen Moore Lynn Moore Julie Morehead Linda Morris David Murphy Claudia Myers Terry Nagle Christine Nelson Deborah Nelson Sumner Nelson Charles Niementowski Michael Niksic Maureen O’Connor Jill Ogren Curt Orloff Roger Panicucci Paula Parrish Ronald Patterson Greg Pearson Paul Polak David Pope James Prentowski Paula Pritz Ruth Procario Judy Rinkovsky Kathleen Rosenwinkel Holly Ross Larry Russell John Ryder Gail Sandberg Gwen Sartain Ted Satter David Sherby Cheryl Skelley 117 Class of ’68 Looks Forward to Since all facilities were not ready for use in September, choirs rehearsed in the lecture halls during the first semester. After a hard work-out, sophomore and junior choir members need no invitation from director Richard Holmberg to take a much needed break. John Skorupa James Smith Mary Sopata Rudy Stefaniak Carol Steiger Sandra Sutter Eileen Talanian Martha Tanis Shirley Teliga Mark Thomas John Thompson Paula Tomlin 118 Robert Tracy Deborah Tredcr Kathleen Viewig Kathleen Van Borstel James Walker Ken Walker Deborah Warot Gwen Watkins Jeff Weberling Robert Wells Coralee Wennekes Jack Wetnight Cynthia White Dean White Thomas Whitlatch David Wickland John Wisnewski Eileen Woess Camera Shy: Paul Biegel Nancy Dewey Gay Downing Louise Gastriech Bruce Kallen Martin McNamara Bill Sopata Susan Swallow New Role As MHS Seniors Charles Wright Joan Zwart Mrs. Coleman’s resource instruction, given to each English class, goes into action for juniors Bill Sopata and Bob Miszewski. Class of ’69 To See Broader Sophomore Debbie Johns makes good use of resource center with the friendly supervision of Mr. Kernaghan. Cindy Abel Mike Adley Diane Ahlborn William Alexander Thomas Allen Deene Alongi Stephen Amsbary Douglas Angel Kathi Archer Chris Aul Fred Baker William Baker Mike Banjura Joseph Baric James Barker Beverly Barton Ronald Baudino Richard Baxter Tod Beckman Susan Beckwith Nancy Belshaw David Benoit Virginia Benson William Betz “We are tuff, we are fine, we’re the class of ’69 ...” This and other simi- lar cries are typical of the spirit and enthusiasm of Munster High School’s sophomore class. Not only is the Soph- omore spirit exceptional, but their frequent participation in sports and numerous other activities has helped to better the reputation of Munster High School. For example, the class of ’69 played a large part in the success of Dedication Day. A collection was taken-up and the sophomores helped increase the glory of that day by decorating the football field. Later in the day they joined-in spiritedly in competition of the floats and cheering their team to victory. Munster’s largest class can also be proud of the many sophomores who are a part of most of the activities such as Speech and Debate Club, Stu- dent Council, Drama Club, Journal- ism Club, and Dance Club. Undoubtedly the class of ’69, as they await the title of upper-classmen, will progress in their achievements throughout their high school yeairs. Horizon at Munster High School Brad Boender Joseph Bogusz Cynthia Boldt Scott Bolls Gary Bonner Mary Sue Bourne Brian Bracco Barbara Braden Jeanine Bryan Joseph Buhler Gail Burke Richard Burlison Allene Burns Eddie Burton Mark Cane Rikki Carlson Susan Carney David Clark Terry Cohen Barbara Connor Carol Connor Pamela Cooper Thea Coulis Mark Crary David Crockett Jennifer Cunningham Carol Cyzewski Mary Lynn Davis Tim Day Martin Deluga Tod Demokas Randy Demas Cynthia Dilbo Thomas Dixon Mike Dunn Kathy Durkovich Debbie Duykers Kathy Eder Gary Egnatz William Eitzen Arlynn Ellison Nancy Evanson Catherine Failor William Fine Patricia Finley Catherine Ford Mike Ford Stanley Franczek Robert Gage Robert Gassel Vicki Gerhard Judy Girman Lynn Goebel Avrom Goldstein 121 Sophs Join Dedication Excitement, David Golich Linda Gorczyca Ken Grasty Virginia Greene Jeff Gubitz Gayle Gyure Gus Hagberg Scott Hagerty Mark Harkenrider Cheryl Hart Celia Hayes Kathleen Hegedus Karen Hendrickson Stephen Hensley Dennis Horan Catherine Houghton Pamela Hulett James Huttle Mira Hyman Barbara Jankura Charlotte Joe ns Debbie Johns Cynthia Johnson Jack Jones Sheryl Jusko Phylllis Kallen Karen Kernoski Paul Kincaid Sandra Kingma Kathy Klage Mary Klemm Janis Kolodziej Barbara Kostka Adrian Kovack Mary Kryzer Richard Lautz Michael Lavery Jeanne Leibengood Gary Levenberg Geoff Liningcr Kathleen Long Thomas Luerssen Jeanne Lush Jeffrey Luster Nona Malovance Randy Marinaro Ross Maroe Michael McAnulty John McCulloch C arol McDaniel David Miller Greg Milliken Timothy Molnar Elaine Morman Decorate Field and Float Guidance counselor, Mr. Barry Strong, aids Sophomore students MHS students surge into school building after attending in selecting three year high school rousing pep rally before Highland game. curricula. 123 Deborah Munson Carolyn Murakowski Sandra Nelson Stephen Nelson Robert Newman Patricia Nolan Richard Nondorf Robert Norris Darla Northrup Michael Ogorek Denise Paluga Katherine Papakosmas James Patterson Roberta Peterson Renee Peyrot Thomas Plunkett Karla Pritz Phillip Qualle Ray Radermacher John Raves Sandy-Reinbacher Dean Roades Harold Rosenbloom James Rudzinski Clayton Ruth Virginia Sala Arlene Salakar Belinda Sanso Paula Sarchet Charles Savage ’69ers First Class To Go All the Way Bells bring life to commons Marcy Scatena Richard Scheffel Linda Schley Randy Schnell James Schroer Glenn Scolnik Gail Seehausen David Sennett Terry Sherwood Ronald Schlensky Myra Schneider Timothy Shropshire Janice Siegel John Sikora Howard Silverman Carolyn Skorupa Joyce Skov Piper Slack Peter Smith Carol Smulevitz Barbara Snook Carol Sobek Jeffery Sorenson Mary Elizabeth Southworth Patricia Speelman Thomas Spero Dennis Spoljaric Christen Springet Jack Sprovtsoff Michael Stasick 124 Thru New Bldg. James Stevens Robert Stine Brad Stone Robert Stout Jeanette Strudas Cathy Summers Debbie Sutter Tom Swarthout Gordon Talanian Colleen Talty Ruth Teplinsky Susan Throgmorton Fred Tom Melody Toth Judy Troy Mark Turner James Uram Ron Waisnora Sally Walker Stephen Walsh Debra Warner Michael Ward Larry Wayland Gloria Whitlatch Terri Lee Williamson Patricia Woodard Laura Wozniak Elizabeth Yaczko Dennis Yasko John Zachau Camera Shy: David Branson Avery Brooks Louis Glaros Cathy Johnson Jacqueline Kaczka Kurt Klitzke Paul Kovach Paul Lee Dan McNamara Ed Micon Glenn Miller Larry Mills Sharon Paye Geoff Rundle Ernest Sperber Barbara Stiglitz Miss Christoff offers advise. 125 ... the start of fresh responsibilities Caught in a transition between grade school and high school, pupils in classes seven through nine discover new responsibilities. Getting along with others is the primary goal of activities. Sports, Student Council, journalism, and band and chorus de- mand the effort of all to succeed as a group. This cooperative spirit lays the foundation of the jr. high “Oh why did you give me that grade?!” Jim Mc- Laughlin (above) discusses business with Mr. Michael Ream. Mr. Grover assists automation. (Right) Tapes fill in for the busy teachers in reviewing missed lectures. Junior High Students Put Forth Ac Joe Schneider is undaunted by a mound of work. Using resource time advantageously, Junior High students are able to complete assignments on time. 128 Lectures do not reduce students to mere numbers. The large groups disbanded into small seminars in which each student gets personal attention. demic Effort The academic growth of a student of from grade school to high school is the ultimate goal of the junior high school. In an attempt to accommodate the students’s quest for knowledge, a vast and diversified curriculum was pro- gramed. Courses offerings included English geography, American History, various levels of mathematics, German, general science, biology, typing, develop- mental reading, industrial arts, music, home economics, physical education, and art. These courses in conjunction with the able and dedicated leadership of our jr. high faculty, gave the students the opportunity to light the lamp of knowl- edge and to keep it burning bright. Under the guidance of Mr. Lazar, biology be- comes object of interest for student. Todd Corban ponders German before translating. Lengthy German words require Cherie Brown’s attention. Seventh, Eighth, and Ninth Graders The Junior High Journalism Club was under the direction of Mr. Robert Grover this past school year. Activities and events of the Junior High School were reported bi-weekly by the paper. Many students gained vast journal- istic knowledge through the use of two individual staffs. These two staff’s joined together to produce the “Crier” in con- junction with the senior high newspaper edition. To initiate the school year they par- ticipated in the sale of subscriptions, both for the newspaper and the yearbook. The financial backing of the paper was supplemented by bake sales held during lunch hours. On May 3rd, the efforts of these ambitious young journalists were hon- ored at the Quill and Scroll Press Night. Mr. Grover. Junior High Journalism Advisor, helps Bill Shaver with strip printer. Junior High Journalism Club; (left to right) FRONT ROW; Deanne Brusch, Alexis Huttle, Karen Read, Debra Skelley, Lynn Moore, Nancy Forsythe, Patty Higgins, Dawn Guess, Brenda Young, Leslie Friedman, TOP; Mr. Grover, Rhonda Robertson, Barb Maloney, Peg Krol, Wesley Forsythe, Becky Hyles, Larry Rosenstein, Mary Candiano, Jeane Kuhn, Ralph Schwarz, Ellen Jacobson, Ellen Goodman, Pam Peglow, Susan Dixon, Helena DeWit, Cathy Buckley, Cathy Satek, Debbie Kirincic, Chuck Hall, Paul Czyzewski, Robin Allen, and Jim Maroe. 130 Investigate New Interests Members of the Junior High band are: (FRONT, left to right) D. Keene, L. Erickson, J. Goebel, L. Gerlach, C. Manske, D. Dunning, G. Skinner, K. Bell, D. Ortman, K. Bachmane, J. Lanman, L. Chitister, J. Summers. (SECOND) D. Manski, N. Fodor, C. Huber, R Levin, D. Dietrich, M. Ulbcr, V. Brinkman, J. Lichsinn, D. Marks, G. Bourn, J. Bickcl, S. Allen, M. Cain, L. Siple, J. Webster, J. Beckwin, R. Allen, P. Nowac, J. Schmidt, J. Rasch, P. Coulis, R. Kulka. (THIRD) S. Peglow, S. Speel- man, J. Marow, J. Crary, P. Brctz, B. Finch, T. Gower, L. Pedone, Mr. Brown, C. Dunning, H. Fine, J. Brown, D. Neesley, K. Corban, M. Schmidt, R. Leet. B. Gower, J. Shaver, P. Wickland. P. Davis, S. Crary, T. Corban, G. Eidam, C. Hall, L. Friedman. The Junior High has a very talented Glee Club whose members are: (FRONT, left to right) N. McDaniel, L. Dunn, A. Barker, S. Amos, E. Clapman, E. Yasko, J. Satek, K. Read, P. Hamacher, L. Feingold, J. Stine, S. Smith, L. Ahlgren, C. Lautz, J. Davidson, S. Parks, Mr. Fort. (SEC- OND) N. Lekas, D. Keane, B Kroll, M. Tanis, J. Washburn, B. Page, A. Huttle, B Brager, J. Yahnkc, V. Sala, J. Barker, C. Strachan, D. Marks, M. Ulber, A. Mintz, D. Boleis. (THIRD) D. Bembenista, G. Becker, K. Bell, C. Bond, N. Southworth, C. Angelcos, D. Murphy, L. Lanman, B. Little, S. Keane, C. Johnson, J. Rittman, D. Guess, J. Satek, J. Crary, D. Young, D. Tokarz, E. Fehring, C. Cleveland, K. Geiger, J. Utterback. (FOURTH) D. Patterson, D. Keilman, K. Walt, D. Bobin, S. Zweige, S. Sambor, D. Roller, G. Skogan, T. Johnson, J. Alexander, D. Castillo, D. Wilson, N. Forsythe, L. Ruman, K. Pope, D. Ortman, N. Raves, R. Amsbury, L. Schmucscr, C. Satek, D. Kluse, P. Stoker, N. Nagle, P. Good, S. Dixon. Athletes and Cheerleaders Active Ninth Grade Wrestling Team; (left to right), FRONT ROW, Dan Dal- fonso, Craig Davidson, Terry Myers, Dave Ryder, Jim Maroe, Coach Lazar. SECOND ROW, Dave Pelc, John Coulis, Mark Berey, Rudy Higgins, Bruce Gower, Jim Eidam, George Evanoff. THIRD ROW, Ken Haas, Jim Rus- sell, Larry Johnson, Glenn Weyand, Arnold Guttstein, Bob Phares, and Tom Siemering. Ninth Grade Football Team warms up with practice equipment. Eighth Cheerleaders; (1. to r.) TOP; Betsy Brager, Jayne Yahnkc, BOTTOM; Eileen Fehring, Chcrie Brown. Seventh Cheerleaders; TOP TO BOT.; Gail Rutz, Joy Goebel, Susie Speelman, and Melissa Boldt. Ninth Grade Football; (1. to r.) FRONT ROW; D. Springer, D. Carlson, C. Etter, D. Keilman, K. Kraus, S. Parrish, G. Malovance, D. Justice. SEC- OND; P. Cyzewski, R. Nelson, C. Dunning, R. Delaney, M. Radar, J. Durkovich, R. Brooks, S. Wigley, D. Paul. THIRD; R. Plunket, C. Peyrot, M. Erikson, B. Ross, G. Abrinko, T. Ashby, W. Greene, F. Schroer. FOURTH; M. Nolan, R. Kennel, R. Ortman, D. Moreno, J. Kulka, M. Mc- Connell, P. Jankura, M. Robertson, J. Patterson. TOP; F. Cairns, J. Boris. in Junior High The ninth grade cheer-leaders are: (BACK, left to right) Marjorie Trent, Karen Malo, Jan Shorb (FRONT) Laurie Neesley. The Junior High athletes, showing great desire and spirit, completed a very successful 66-67 sports campaign. Eighth grade footballers coached by Mr. Jennings ended with a 5 — 0 record. Taft, Hobart, Griffith, East Gary and River Forest were the conquered. Coach Robertson’s ninth grade Mustangs beat Clark, Crown Point, Griffith, Lowell, Valpo, and Lake Central for their 6 — 2 record. Basketball teams in the Junior High also had good reason to be proud of the season. Coached by Mr. Ordyna, Mr. Robertson, Mr. Friend, Mr. Kocal, Mr. Jennings, and Mr. Lazar and Mr. Bochnowski, the seventh, eighth, and ninth graders are learning the basic steps to being good all round athletes. Freshman basketball team members are: (FIRST ROW, left to right). T. Adams; T. Grothouse; G. Shumway; B. Gallagher; M. Smith (MIDDLE) S. Mohler; T. Schwoegler; Coach Jennings; (BACK) B. Bell; L. Kraus; G. Rasch; B. White; J. Treder; T. Karas; G. Duffala. Football team members of the 7th and 8th grades are: (FRONT, left to right) J. Bickel; W. Gott; D. Dietrich; D. Kirshner; J. Weber; C. Duggan; P Coulis; J. McGloghlin; T. Trent; B. Vitkis; R. Clark; W. Wakefield; C. Simpson; S. Ross; T. Peglow; J. Gibbon; (SECOND) R. Dupay; B. Helm; B. Kelly; K. Grasty; M. Byder, K. John- son; J. Gott; C. Allen; D. Neesley; R. Messer- smith; R. Carr; J. Papais; P. Schaw; S. Musick; D. Demy; (THIRD) E. Sosby; J. Faily; B. Carson; G. Pritchard; J. Partain; P. Davis, K. Savage; J. Mattox; P. Hand; P. Hetrick; (FOURTH) A. Dewitt; J. Fox; C. Rawlins; D. Sharchette; J. Foudreau; J. Mulligan; J. Rasch; R. Nelson, A. Groeger; D. Thompson, F. Johnson; (FIFTH) B.Jirot; J. Petsas; J. Lipner; T. Silidkn; S. Allen. The junior high Seahorses are: (FIRST, left to right) B. Dunn; J. Papais; D. Demy; P. Davis; R. Hirsch ( SECOND ) P. Steiger; R. Atkins; D. Deitrich; J. Rasch; S. Parrish (THIRD) P. Jan- kura; B. Ross; B. Kelly; C. Rawlins; R. Levin; J. Schmidt. Members of the 7th grade basketball team are: (ROW 1, left to right) B. Hetrick; J. Fox; P. Coulis; R. Nelson; R. Clark; D. Thompson; (ROW 2) C. Allen; K. Johnson; B. Helm; J. Lipner; J. Gott; W. Gott; B. Girot; Mr. Kocal. The Mustang’s 8th grade b-ball team members are: (FIRST ROW, left to right) M. Waisnora; T. Ashby; M. Rader; J. Durkovich; (SECOND) M. Robertson; R. Brooks; D. Keilman; J. Boris; J. Rosco; R. Delaney; R. Plunkct; D. Borgman; (THIRD) Coach R. Ordyna; M. McConnell; F. Schroer; D. Morino. Freshmen Sample Scientific World T. Adams, A. Ahlgren, E. Allen, G. Ammon, P. Amos, D. Ander- son, J. Bandura, L. Bates, L. Bates. T. Baudino, B. Beatty, S. Bellamy, T. Bembenista, M. Berey, P. Berghian, S. Bernard, P. Beyer, B. Binko. N Bishop, W. Blohm, C. Boender, C. Bond, J. Bovenkirk, C. Breiten- kamp, W. Brew, S. Brink, V ' . Brinkman. J. Brossart, N. Brown, B. Bruce, D. Brukhardt, D. Brumm, D. Brusch, C. Buckley, T. Budzik, J. Buvala. M. Candiano, M. Casey, L. Castil- lo, S. Castillo, C. Callow, S. Chicki, L. Chruby, D. Conces, Y. Connor. K. Corban, J. Coulis, B. Crockett, C. Croissant, D. Dalfonso, C. Davidson, J. Day, N. DeLaney, F. De Priest. J. Dobis, T. Downing, D. DuBois, G. Duffala, J. Eidam, C. Ellison, D. Ellison, P. Eisner, G. Evanoff. Junior High students seek out solitude in the resource center to finish study assignment. Catnaps often prove successful behind carroll walls. in Biology Laboratory B. Finch, C. Fischer, N. Fodor, W. Forsythe, B. Frantz. L. Fried- man, N. Gailmard, B. Gallagher, J. Gallagher. J. Gavelek, C. Gastreich, E. Goodman, B. Gower, P. Green, T. Grothouse, A. Guttstein. A. Guttstein, K. Haas. C. Hall, M. Hall, G. Hasscllof, J. Headdy, T. Helminski, G. Henson, M. Hiple, T. Hoffman, D. Holaj- ter. M. Holleran, J. Homans, B. Hyles, E. Jacobsen, S. Johnscn, L. Johnson. J Kaczka, T. Karas. L. Kar II. K. Keilman, B. Kennel, D. Kirincic, M. Kivet, G. Klein, N. Koester, C. Kolten, A. Koransky, B. Kowalisyn. L. Kraus, P. Krol, B. Krueger, J. Kuhn, D. Lammering, C. Lammers, J. Lang, D. Lanman.J. Lanman. D. Lanting, L. Lee, D. Lekas, N. Lengyl, J. Leone, J. Lichtsinn, A. Lippie, J. Lippie, J. Lynn. B. Lyon, N. Makarcwich, K. Malo, B. Maloney, D. Manske, P. Mark- ovich, J. Maroe, L. Marvel, N. McCoy. C. McCullough, J. McDaniel, T. McDonald, D. McDonell, R. Mc- Nees, R. Mills, J. Miner, A. Miszewski, S. Mohler. L. Moore, T. Morris, T. Myers, C. Nawojski, L. Neeslcy, R. Nelson, J. Nepip, K. Nickoloff, A. North- rup. S. Ogren, D. O’Keefe, D. Osborn, W. Pansing, J. Patterson, D. Pearson, P. Peglow, D. Pelc, R. Phares. 135 Freshmen Lead Active Social Life “For years now, without repose, I’ve held my erudite recitals and led my pupils by the nose and round we go, on crooked ways or straight, and well I know that ignorance is our fate, and this I hate. ' Goethe L. Pigg, M. Polisky, M. Pope, J. Price, K. Ransel, G. Rasch, C. Raves, D. Redecker, A. Reed. L. Revenew, J. Richards, D. Richardson, R. Robertson, L. Ro- senstein, S. Rubrecht, J. Russell, D. Ryder, M. Salisbury. N. Sands, M. Satek, K. Scheflel, R. Schwarz, T. Sehwoegler, D. Shapiro, B. Shaver, J. Sherby, B. Sherwood. J. Shorb, G. Shumway, T. Sie- mering, J. Simpson, D. Skelley, J. Slivka, M. Smith, S. Sprovt- soff, D. Standefer. with Dances and Games G. Starewicz, R Stasick, L. Stefaniak, B. Steiger, L. Stein, D. Stevens, C. Stewart, I). Stewart, L. Stewart. D. Street, M. Sutkowski, J. Swion- tek, R. Sylvester, B. Tanis, C. Tchalo, S. Tilka. B Towne, J. Treder. M. Trent, G. Turner, J. Utterbach, M. VanEs, R. VonBorstel, P. Walker, R Wamsher, S. Webber, J. Wennekes. G. Weyand, B White, C. Wiers, B. Wilson, S. Wilt, J. Wingfield, L. Wisnewski, J. Woolard, L. Young. Camera Shy: C. Bales, T. Barton, Schwarz, R. Stephen, J. Wilson, W. Bell, J. Elliott, R. Higgins. M. Zimmerman. B Newman, M. Schmidt, S. Student teachers enhance Junior High faculty. New ideas are brought to Munster to keep us well informed. 137 Looking Towards Freshman Year G. Abrinko, J. Alexander, R. Allen, D. Altherr, S. Amos, C. Angelcos, T. Ashby, R Atkins, M. Aurelius. J. Barker, K. Bassett, B. Bauer, K. Beatty, D. Benoit, B Berey, D. Bobin, D. Bolcis, J. Bonner. E. Boohner, D. Borgman, J. Boris, R. Bracco, B. Brager, N. Branson, K. Brooks, R. Brooks, C. Brown. F. Cairns, N. Campbell, M. Cane, D. Carlson, D. Castillo, L. Castillo, D. Chael, I. Clapman, C. Cleve- land. T. Corban, C. Covert, S. Crary, S. Crary, M. Croker, P. Czyzew- ski, R. DeLaney, S. DeLaney, P DeRolf. H. DeWit, J. Dilbo, S. Dixon, D. Doescher, Z. Drascovich, L. Dunn, T. Dunn, C. Dunning, G. Dupler. J. Durkovich, D. Edinger, A. Eg- natz, F. Eicke, K. Eitzen, B. Eppler, M. Erickson, C. Etter, E. Fehring. N. Forsythe, T. Fowdy, C. Frost, R. Fundyk, D. Gage, A. Gigstead, C. Gilchrist, N. Gile, L. Gray. W. Greene, D. Guess, J. Gustaitus, J. Hesterman, P. Higgins, M. Hink- le, D. Hoover, S. Hosteller, D. Houghton. C. Huber, A. Huttle, P. Jankura, R. Johnsen, C. Johnson, T. John- son, T. Johnson, M. Jongsma, D. Justice. P. Kasten, E. Katsoulis, S. Keen, D. Keene, D. Keilman, D. Keilman, R. Kennel, B. Killingsworth, D. Kluse. 138 K. Kraus, R. Kuc. R Kulka, J. Lanman, L. Lanman, R. Leet, N. Lekas, B. Little, M. I.uersson. G. Malovanre, I). Marks, F. Martin, G. Martz, M. McConnell, L. McGuffy, S. Meyer, E. Minas, A. Mintz. P. Mitziga. B. Moore. D. Moreno, J. Morris, W. Morris, D. Murphy, R Nelson, ,V1. Nolan, C. Nordyke. D. Oliver, R. Ortman, S. Parks, S. Parrish. I). Patterson, G. Pat- terson, D. Paul, L. Pedone, C. Peyrot . R. Plunkett, M. Purbaugh, M. Rader, P. Raymond, K. Read, F. Rcdar, P. Rinkovsky, J Rittman, M. Robertson. D. Roller, G. Rosko, B. Ross, B Ross, L. Ruman, G. Rundle, 1). Rutz, V. Sala, S. Sambor. C. Satek, L. Schmueser, M. Schoen- berg, J. Schooler, G. Schoon, F. Schroer, J. Sefton, J. Shaver, R. Shinkan. G. Skogan, S. Smith, D. Spaniol, B. Spillar. J. Steiger, P. Steiger, T. Stoker, S. Stuart, R. Tanis. D. Tokarz, P. Tom, G. Tsirtis, M. Ulber, D. Ulbrich, J. Utterback, L. VanEs, D. Vieweg. M. Wais- nora. D. Waller, K. Walt, C. Warot, J. W ' ebb, K. Wehle, D. Wells, J. White, S. Wigley, D. Wilson. J. Wingfield, M. Wozniak, J. Yahnke, E. Yasko, D. Young, D. Young, D. Zoellner, J Zopp, S. Zweige. Camera Shy: R. Amsbarry, D. Baker, J. Baker, W. Barton, P. Blanchard, J. Brandley, M. Church, C. Elliate. R. Gershman, N. Goodman, D. Green, S. Lively, R. Lorentzen, N. Nagle, J. Vaught, M. Waller, B. Zimmerman. 139 Wright Awes 7th Graders S. Abalman, G. Ahlborn, L. Ahl- gren, A. Ahlgrim, C. Allen, S. Allen, E. Anderson, D. Angell, K. Bachman. J. Ball, A. Barker, G. Becker, G. Becker, B. Beckwith, K. Bell, D. Bembenista, J. Bickell, M. Biter. N. Bjelland, R Blumenthal, M. Boldt, S. Bolls, B. Bond, C. Bond, G. Bourne, P. Brctz,J. Brink. P. Bruce, R. Bryan, D. Budarz, J. Burlison, T. Campion, R. Carr, L. Chidester, N. Chipman, B. Chizmar. R. Clark, R. Conces, J. Concialdi, J. Connor, P. Coulis, J. Crary, D. Croissant, N. Curtis, J. Dausch. J. Davidson, P. Davis, D. Demy, A. DeWit, D. Dietrich, D. Draben- stot, C. Duggan, B. Dunn, R. Du- pay. L. Ebling, G. Eidam, T. Eismin, W. Eisner, L. Erickson, T. Espino, D. Evanoff, J. Failor, L. Feingold. G. Figuly, H. Fine, J. Fleming, L. Fort, J. Foudray, J. Fox, M. Franczyk, M. Garofalo, K. Geiger. L. Gerlach, R. Girot, J. Given, J. Goebel, P. Good, J. Gott, W. Gott, T. Gower, B. Graff. K. Grasty, J. Green, L. Gregg, G. Griffin, A. Groeger, R. Gubitz, D. Ham, P. Hamacher,J. Hand. C. Hanus, J. Hay, T. Hayes, L. Heatherington, B Helm, E. Hen- sey, R. Hetrick, P. Hiple, R. Hirsch. L. Hoekema, S. Holajter, R. Ilolde, M. Homan, D. Hyles, J. Iorio, S. Jacobi, F. Johnson, K. Johnson. G. Karas, J. Katsahnias, B. Kel- ley, C. Kendrick, D. Kirschner, K. Knutson, D. Kosenstein, R. Kroll.J. Krueger. J. Kuhn, J. Lair, D. Lammering, C. Lanting, B Larson, C. Lautz, R. Liebengood, D. Leircr, J. Lippie. 140 J. Lynn, D. Marsh, K. Martin, R Mattox, M. Maxwell, C. McCaig, P. McCoy, N. McDaniel, J. Mc- Laughlin. M. McClean, P Means, R Mes- sersmith, D. Middleton, A. Miller, R. Minas, A. Miszewski, B. Moore, J. Mulligan. J. Murphy, S. Musick, D. Neesley, L. Nelson, P. Nelson, R. Nelson, L. Neukrantz, M. Nondorf, M. O’Neil. D. Ortman, B Page, J. Papais, N. Papp, J. Partain, S. Pedone, S. Peglow, T. Peglow, D. Pelc. J. Petsas, M. Pfister, T. Pilar- czyk, A. Pineda, K. Pope, G. Pratt, G. Pritchard, M. Qualle, N. Raves. C. Rawlins, B. Raymond, J. Redar, J. Rink, W. Roades, S. Ross, G. Rutz, R. Sandberg, D. Sarchet. J. Satek, J. Satek, K. Savage, J. Schauwecker, P. Schaw, S. Schmue- ser, J. Schneider, S. Schultz, B. Seliger. R. Seliger, L. Sennet, D. Shapiro, D. Shropshire, J. Shumway, J. Sibley, C. Simpson, L. Siple, G. Skinner. T. Slivka, S. Smith, D. Snook, N. Southworth, S. Speelman, R. Spur- lock, C. Stankie, R. Stanners, R. Stefaniak. R. Stevens, D. Stiemert, J. Stein, C. Strachan, J. Summers, H. Tal- anian, M. Tanis, M. Tharpe, E. Theodore. T. Thomas, D. Thompson, J. Treder, T. Trent, F. Troy, C. Vailionis, D. Vance, B. Vitkus, W. Wakefield. R. Walker, P. Wang, J. Warquier, J. Washburn, J. Webber, D. Weeks, T. Wells, J. Wetnight, A. White. P. Wickland, W. Wilkins, B. Wil- liamson, S. Wolfe, M. Wood- Camera Shy: L. Ebbers, M. Gil- christ, S. Goldstein, T. Hall, G. Helton, S. Hymen, J. Lipner, M. McCair, B. Nagle, R. Neal, L. Pochter, J. Rasch, B. Rosenstein, L. Schmidt, R. Sosby, C. Stephen, M. Victor, S. Woodward, C. Vaught, B. Young. 141 ... the creation of community life Teenagers earn and spend money. It may be surprising exactly how much buying power today’s high school students really have. Munster businesses, together with those of the surrounding area, need and desire the patronage of the young adult. Catering to the fads of the moment, stores aim to please and acquire new customers. To get the needed interest and support, our area merchantry works hard through advertising Les White THE PARAGON ADVERTISING STAFF congratulates the first graduating class of munster high school TOWN COUNTRY jvl MUNSTER BOOSTER CLUB Siding and Remodeling Contractors 7026 Kennedy Ave. Hammond, Indiana 844-0960 COMPLIMENTS OF “They work for the good of Munster and its young people.” Football Field Band Uniforms Athletic Equipment Club Support Donald E. White MUNSTER BOOSTER CLUB Every young woman (and man) deserves a Portrait You ' ll like the way we make your students’ portraits, and so will everyone who sees them. Our photographers know how to combine just the right lighting and just the pose to picture your students at their natural best. The Studio That Made School Photography An Art photographers 1131 WEST SHERIDAN ROAD (at Devon) CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60626 TELEPHONE 761-5500 “Treat Tour Family To Some Fun . . . GO BOWLING!” MUNSTER LANES 8000 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana Roman Kiszenia. Dan Fundyk STATE FARM INSURANCE ED ROSENWINKEL “ . ij _ njgjwMgwiiijiii jgpi nt i ROSENWINKEL 7114 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana □ STATE FARM INSURANCE AUTO-FIRE-LIFE BANK PLAN FINANCING “Exclusively Young Men’s Fashions” THE GOLDEN HANGER 7009 Indianapolis Hammond, Indiana Ed Smulevitz FRIENDSHIP PHOTOS 20 Wallet Size Photos $ 1.49 Made from one negative or one photo up to 8x10 In The Woodmar Shopping Center WATLANDS I " ™ 1 FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE 1 CAMERA SHOPS “ Quality Meats For You” MUNSTER MEAT MARKET 619 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana Dale Roades “Quality Construction” RUDY VALKO— BUILDER 636 River Drive Munster, Indiana Phone 836-8440 NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 707 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana Quality Prescription Service DAVID’S PHARMACY 8142 Calu met Avenue Munster, Indiana u Treat Tour Family To The Best — Eat At Schoop SCHOOP’S HAMBURGERS 15 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana “Don’t Cook Tonight, Call Chicken Delight ” Roy Klemm CHICKEN DELIGHT 738 A 173rd — Hammond, Indiana 931-0725 — Free Delivery “Come Alive in the Pepsi Generation ” PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. 1112 West Chicago Avenue East Chicago, Indiana BURGERS SUPERMARKETS 165th and Columbia Hammond, Indiana 12 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana AMERICAN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 8230 Hehman Avenue Munster, Indiana Teri Eschenbach, Sheri Niksic “We Love Bugs” LICHTSINN MOTORS INC. 2010 167th Street Hammond, Indiana Mr. Burkhardt “Anyone Can Bowl at Stardust ” STARDUST BOWL 167th and Columbia Ave. “We Never Close”! Hammond, Indiana 932-5010 “A family that prays together stays together.” Attend the Church of Tour Choice TALANDIS CONSTRUCTION CO. 2500 E. Sauk Trail Sauk Village, Illinois Congratulations to seniors ’67 Don Powers Agency Hammond Clinic Munster Jr-Sr PTA William R. Knutson C.L.U. The Log Dr. Mrs. John Ferry AAA Rug Upholstery Cleaners Tina Marie Pastry Shoppe The Borden Company H. G. Cunningham Realtor Dr. Mrs. R. H. Peach M. Davis Dr. Mrs. Herbert Lautz Gary National Bank Hansen Brothers Florists Nancv Micon Dr. George C. Rasch Area Business Salutes Munster High Students in Their Pursuit of Knowledge BRANT CONSTRUCTION CONTINENTAL BANKING CO. HARRY KO ESTER A GENCT Richard Nondorf CALUMET PRESS Karen Hendrickson Gus Hagberg ADVANCE REALTY AND INSURANCE DR. MURRAY NIERMAN GLOBAL TRAVEL AGENCY Cindy Lloyd Index ADMINISTRATION FACULTY -A- Awc, Miss Valerie 100,31 Altherr, Mrs 104 -B- Bochnowski, Mr. Alex Bonner, Mr. Coy Brankle, Mrs. Emma Brasaemle, Mrs. Ruth Brinson, Mr. A1 Brown, Mr. Paul Brumm, Mrs. Nona Lon Brusch, Mrs Burgdorf, Miss Ann Burkhardt, Mr. Ed Burson, Mr. John 56,100 100 100,42 33,100 100,103,84,45,74,79 100,78 100 104,114 33,100,21 100 100 -c- Carlson, Mrs. Nancy 100 Chappel, Mr. Dick 100 Christoff, Miss Dorothy 100,125,21 Coleman, Mrs. Jean 100 Corson, Mr. Ron 34,35,100 -D- Dodds, Miss Nancy 100 Dombrowski, Miss Dagnija 100,101 Dunn, Miss De 100 -E- Eddington, Mr. John 100 Engstrom, Mrs. Helen 32,74,84,101 Engstrom, Mr. Warren 43,101 -F- Fort, Mr. Gene 35,72,73,107,131 Friend, Mr. John 47,107 -G- Glinski, Mrs 104 Gonce, Miss Margie 101 Graly, Miss Cynthia 101 Grover, Mr. Robert 101,136,128 -H- Hammond, Mr. Frank H 98 Harder, Miss Arlene 101 Holmberg, Mr. Dick 40,81,101 Homco, Mrs. Ruth 101 Hunt, Mr. Dick 58,101 -J- Jcnnings, Mr. Jim 37,101,133 Johnson, Mrs. Doris 101 -K- Keeler, Mrs 104 Kendrick, Mrs 104 Kernaghan, Mr. Don 29,35,101,120 Kocal, Mr. Larry 102 -L- Lazar. Mr. Zachary 37,102,132 Lewis. Miss Dorothy 102 Lindquist, Mr. Lloyd 39,102 -M- Masse. Dr. Berard 99 McConnell. Mrs 104 McIntyre, Mrs. V ' ivian 102 McLendon, Mrs 105 Meyer, Mrs. Helga 102 Mueller, Mr. Carl 102 -N- Niksic, Mr. Mike 102 Noack. Mr. Ernest 31,102 -O- Ondas, Mr. Tom 102 Ordyna, Mr. Dick 62,102,133 -P- Pflasterer. Miss Ann 102 Povlock, Miss Marilyn 102 -R- Rawson, Miss Jean 44,89,97,102 Ream, Mr. Mike 102,128 Rittman, Mr. Raymond 98 Robertson, Mr. Ed 102,158 Rose, Mr. John 36,102 Rose, Mrs. Carmelita 102 Russel, Mrs. 104 -S- Sawdon, Mrs. Carol 103 Shakes, Mrs. Betty 102 Sichak, Miss Barbara 77,103 Silverman, Mrs 104 Smith, Mr. A1 38,103 Smith, Mr. Dick 32,103 Smolek, Mr. Rex 38,103 Speelman, Mrs 105 Speelman, Mr. Bob 49,103,106 Stone, Mr. Jim 44,103 Stout, Mrs. Ruth 93,103 Strong, Mr. Barry 49,103,123 -T- Talty, Mrs. Shirley 49,103 Towne, Mrs. Gladys 103 Tweedell, Mrs 104 -W- Wessler, Miss Judy 103 -Z- Zientara, Mr. Jim 103 STUDENTS Abalman, Sharon 140 Abel, Cindy 120 Abrinko, Greg 138,142 Adams, Dorothy 74,84,107 107 Adams, Tom 133,134 Adlev, Mike C. 52,120 Ahlborn, Diane 120 Ahlborn, Gail 140 Ahlborn, Janet 107 Ahlgrcn. Anita . . . . 80,134 Ahlgren, Linda . . 131,140 Ahlgrim, Amy Jo 140 Alexander, Bill . . . . 120 Alexander, Jeannie 131,138 Allen. Cliff 133,140 Allen, Eric 78,134 Allen, Robin 130,131 Allen, Scott 133,140 Allen, Thomas 120 Alongi, Deenie 80,81,120 Alport, Larrv 74,84,115 138 131,138 Ammon, Gail . 80,134 Amos, Peggy 80,134 Amsbarv, Steven 78,120 Anderson, Donna 78,80,134 Andersen, Eve . . 140 Anderson, Linda . 21,74,77,84,85,115 Angel, Doug 120 Angelcus, Cathy . . . . 131,138 Angell, Diane 140 .Archer. Kathi 89,120 Arrowsmith, Scott 18,38,80,82,83,107 Ashby, Tamara . . . . 38,61,75,76.80,82,83,84 Ashby, Tom 133,138 Astolas, Valerie 20,77,85,115 Atkins, Susan 84.93.1 1 5 Aul, Christopher :.... 63,81,88,120 107 Aurelius, Michael 138 Bachman, Katy 131 Baker, Bill 62,65,120 Baker, Doris Baker, Fred L. 120 Baker, George 51,58,65,72,88,107 115 Baker, Joe Banjura, Mike 81,120 140 Ballard, James 107 Bandura, James 134 Barger, James 66,88,115 120 Barker, Annette 131,140 Barker, James Lee 120 Barker, Joyce . 131,138 Barthold, Betty Jo 90,107 Barton, Beverly 80,120,125 Barton, Ray 77,80,82,85,107 134 Bartom, Wendy 138 Bates. Laurie 80.134 Bates, Luann 80. 134 153 Baudino, Terrv 134 Baudino, Ronald 52,58,65,81,88.120 Bauer, Deborah 115 138 Baxter, Mary Alice 77,81,90.91,115 Baxter, Richard 52.66,120 Beatty 138 Beatty, Gordon 134 Becich. Debra 107 Becich. Neddie 115 Becker, Gail 131,140 Becker, Gary 140 Beckman, Tod 52,120 Beckwith, Benny 140 Beckwith, Susi 120 Bell, Kathleen 131,140 Bell, William 66,133,134 Bellamy, Don 115 Bellamy. Sue 134 Belshaw, Nancy 80,81,120 Bembenista, Diana 131,140 Bembenista, Thaddeus 134 Benoit, Dave ... 120 Benoit, Dennie 138 Benson, Virginia 80,81,120 Berev, Beth 138 Berey, Linda 81,82,115 Berev. Mark 132,134 Berghian, Fat 134 Bernard, Stuart 134 Betz, Bill 97,120 Betz. James . .. 72,74,84,91,107 Bever. Cathv .... 72,78,114,115 Bever, Paul 134 Bickell. John 133,140 Biegel, Paul Binko, Barbara 134 Bishop, Nancy 134 Biter, Mark 140 Bielland, Nancy 140 Blanchard, Pam Blieden. Joan 15,72,81,115 Blocker. Jill 74,80 Blohm, Gayle ,. 74,84,85,89,115 Blohm, Wendy 80,134 Blumenthal, Robin Lynn 140 Bobin, D 131,138 Boender, Brad 52,121 Boender, Cathy 80,134 Bognar, John 58,66,88,107 Bogusz, Joe 52,121 Bogusz, Micheal 52,88,107 Bolcis, Debbie 138 121 Boldt, Marcia 87,115 Boldt, Melissa 110 140 121 Bond. Bev 140 Bond Carolyn 131,140 Bond, Claudia 80,134 Bonner, Gary 121 Bonner. Jan 138 Boohnen 138 Borgman, Dennis 1,33,138 Boris. Jeff 133,138 Bourne, Georgia 140 Bourne, Sue 121 Bovenkirk, Jim 134 Bovenkerk, Susan 29,93,107 Bower, Mary Jo 115 Bracco, Brian Braden, Barbara Brager, Jeff Branson, Connie Branson, David Branson, Nancy Brazina, Margie Breitenkamp, Carol Bretz, Pam Brew, William Brink, JoEllen Brink, Susan Brinkmann. Virginia Brooks, Avery Brooks, Rusty Brossart, Jane Brown, Cherie Brown, Dennis Brown, Kathy Brown, Nancy Bruce, Becky Bruce, Patte Brumm, Dean Brusch, Deanne Bryan, Jeanine Bryan, Roseann Buckley, Cathy Budarz, David Budarz, Jim Budzik, George Budzik, Tom Buhler, Joe Bungar, Gayle Burke, Gayle Burkhardt, Debbie Burkhert, Bill Burlison, Jan Burlison, Mary Burlison, Rick Burns, Allene Burton, Edward Butkus, Barbara Butkus, Bob Buvala, Joan 56.88,121.138 121 69,93,107 115 121 138 . 74.81,84.90,115 134 140 134 140 134 134 66,121 133,138 80,134 138,129,78 115 12,53,54,61,64,80,107 134 80,134 140 134 80,130,134 78.80.121 140 130,134 140 62,65,88,107 107 134 52,81,121 93,94,107 17.84.121 134 107 140 41,81,115 62,81,121 121 121 61,84,90,94,115 52,107 80,134 Cairns, Fred Cairns, Joan Campbell, Chris Campbell, Nora Campior, Tom Candiana, Mary Cane, Mark Cane, Michael Carlson, Cynthia Carlson, David Carlson, Larry Carlson, Reinhardt Carlson, Robert . Carney, Laura Carney, Sue Carr, Rick Casey, Mary Castillo, Diana Castillo, Gabriella Castillo, Linda Castillo, Lydia Castillo, Sonia Cation, Corliss Chael, Debbie Chappelle, Richard Chicki, Steve 138 107 115 138 140 130,134 52,66,121 138 . 75,76,77, 107 138 62,65,74,88,115 81,88,121 74,108 80,108 121 133,140 80,134 131,138 81,115 134 138 80,134 134 138 138 134 Chidester. Linda Chipman, Nancy Chizmar, Becky Clapman, Ilene Clark, David Clark, Rod Cleveland, Coralee Cleveland, James Cloghessy. Maribeth Cohen, Terry Columbo, Russ Columbo, Shelley C.onces, Dewey Conces, Rory Conciaidi, Paul Connor, Barb Connor, Carol Connor, John Connor, Yvonne Cooper, Pam Corban, Todd Cornwell, Dave Coulis, John C-oulis, Stephen Coulis, Phil Coulis, Thea Covert, Christine Crary, Jill Crary, Mark Crary, Shelley Crary, Steve Crockett, Barbara Crockett, Dave Croissant, Charles Crokar, Jill Croker, Mark Crussen, Jack Cunningham, Ed Cunningham, Jenny Curtis, John Curtis, Nancy Cusick, Linda Czyzewski, Carol Czyzewski, Danita Czyzewski, Paul 131 78,140 144 131,138 62,65.88,121 133,140 131.138 52,88,108 93.108 84,121 108 115 134 140 140 80.92.121 121 140 134 84,121 129,131.138 38,72,73,115 132,134 81.115 131,133,140 80.81.121 138 131,140 121 131,138 138 134 56,62,65,85,88,121 78,134 87,115 138 108 108 121 115 140 115 121 93.115 130.138 Dalfonso, Dan Dalfonso, Tom Dardis, Tom Dare, Lynda Dausch, Jamie Davidson, Craig Davidson, Jill Davis, Mary Lynn Davis, Mary Davis, Paul Davis, Peter Day, Jack Day, Tim Delaney, Nanette Delaney, Richard DeLaney, Suzie Deluga, Martin Demakos, Tod Demas, Randy Demy, David Depa, Diane DePriest, Frank DePriest, Janice DeRolf, Dave DeRolf, Peggy 132,134 36,52,78,88,108 ... 58,81,115 108 140 78,132,134 131,140 .. 80,81,121 81 133,140 114,115 134 121 134 138 138 121 42,52,56,78,121 121 .... 133,140 115 134 108 115 138 154 Denman. Bobbie Lynn Dewitt, Arie Dewit, Hellcna Dietrich, Dennis Dietrich, Thomas Dilbo, Cindy Dilbo, Jim Dillon, Tom Dionne, Timothy Dixon, Debra Dixon, Tom Dobis, Jody Doescher, Dave Dorigan, Patti Downing, Gay Downing, Terri Draskovich, Zaharije Draskovich, Zlatana DuBois. Deborah Duggan, Clifford Duffala, Gary Duffala, Robert Dunn, Billy Dunn, Leslie Dunn, Mike Dunn, Terry Dunning, Chuck Dupay, Ric Dupler, Gail Durkovich, Jim Durkovich, Kathy Duykers, Debbie Dykstra, Shirley 108 133.140 138 131,133 43,108 121 138 63,115 43,108 74,75,76,80,82.84,108 36,121 134 138 115 134 138 108 134 133,140 66,133,134 52.66,80,96,108 133,140 131,138 121 138 138 133,140 138 133,138 . . . . 80,81,121 121 115 Earl, Kay Ebling, Chris . Ebling, Linda Eder, Kathy Eder, Richard Edinger, Dave Edwards, Mike Egnatz, Gary Ehrenzeller, Ferd Eicke, Fredrick Eidam, Bud Eidam, Greg Eidam, Jim Eirmin, Tom 85,115 66,115 140 89,121 108 138 52,58,61,66,88,115 81,121 108 138 108 131,140 66,132,134 140 Eitzen, Bill 56,121 Eitzen, Karin 138 Elliott, Cheryl Elliott, James 134 Ellison, Arlynn 121 Ellison, Cynthia 134 Ellison, Deborah 80,134 Eisner, Pam 134 Eisner, Peggy 80,89,115 Eisner, Wendy 140 Emerson, Laura 81,115 Emerson, Susan 45,53,64,108 Eppler, Beverly 138 Eppler, Gregory 20,39,74,75,84,85,88,109 Erickson, Lynn 131,140 Erickson, Mark 138 Eschenbach, Theresa . 48,75,76,78,80,82,90,91, 109,149 Espino, Teresa 140 Etter, Curtis 138 Evanoff, David 140 Evanoff, George 132,134 Evanson, Carol 72,75,77,90,91,99,109 Evanson. Nancy 85,121 Failor, Cathy Failor, John Feingold. Leslie Ferry, Jan Figuly, Garret Finch, Bill Fine, Bill Fine. Howard Finley, Patricia Fischer, Chris Fitzner, Bereneicc Fleming, Steve Flickinger, Bob Fodor, Nancy Ford. Cathy Ford, Mike Fordyce, John Forrest, John Forsythe, David Forsythe, Pete Forsythe, Wesley Fort, Linda Foudray, John Fowdy, Gary . . Fox, John Fox, Patty Franczek, Mark Franczek, Stan Frantz, Bruce F ' rantz, Jackie Friedman, Jamie Frost, Charles Fundyk, Daniel Fundyk, Ronald Fuss, Joseph 121 140 131,140 80,92,109 140 135 78,121 140 21,85,121 135 93,115 115 109 87,135 78,80,121 121 88,109 115 78,115 52,58,59,61,75,78,109 130,135 140 140 81,115 133.140 115 140 56,81,121 78,135 78,115 . . 74,75,76,80,84,109 138 41,78,109,145 138 56,65,115 Gage, Kathy Gage, Robert Gailmard, Neil Gallagher. Bill Gallagher, Jody Gallagher, Pat Garofalo, Mary Garzinski, Bob Gassel, Bob Gastreich, Chuck Gastreich, Louis Gavelek, John Gavelek, Mike Geiger, Karen Geller, Linda Gempka, Larry Gerhard, Vicki Gerlach, Lynn Gershman, Ronald Gigstead, Anne Gigstead, Debbie . Gilchrist, Christopher Gilchrist, Melissa Gilman, Robert Gilman, Sara Girman, Judy Girot, Bob Given, Joe Glaros, Louis Glaros, Will Goebel, Joy Goebel, Lynn Goldstein, Romey 92,109 121 135 . 133,135 135 109 140 52,66,88,115 121 135 135 115 131,140 . . 31,72,73,74,75,109 116 121 131,140 138 116 138 66,81,116 21,74,77,84,85,90,116 80,121 140 140 52.67,121 52,67,88,116 131,140 81,121 78.121 Goldstein, Sherry Golich, David Good, Peggy Good, Richard Goodman, Ellen Goodman, Neil Goodmann, Patricia Goodman, Sandie Gorczyca, John Gorczyca, Linda Gordon, Craig Gott, John Gott , Ward Grasty, Keith Grasty, Ken Green, Judy Green, Patty Greene, Susan Greene. Virginia Greene, William Gregg, Linda Griffin, Glenn Groeger, Allen Grothouse, Linda Grothouse. Tom Grow, Kathy Guber, Bill Gubitz, Jeffrey Gubitz, Rick Guess, Nyla Gustaitis, Jeffrey Guttstein, Allen Guttstein, Arnold Gyurc, Gayle Gyure, Ronald 122 131.140 20,21,74,81,116 80,130.135 116 81.114.116 116 89.122 57,63,76,78.80.88,109 133.140 133.140 133.140 66.122 140 135 74,75,78,80,82,109 80.81.122 138 140 140 140 80.109 133.135 15.81.116 88.1 16 20,21,72,74,77,81,85,122 140 17.53.64.116 138 63.135 63,132.135 80.122 72,81,82,88,114,116 Hagberg, Gus Hagerty, Scott Hall, Charles Hall. Maria Ham, Debra Hamacher, Pamela Hamacher, Paul Hand. Jon Hand, Mike Hanus, Cathy Harkcnrider, Mark Hart. Cheryl Hass, Elden Hasselbohm. Ann Hassellof, George Hay, Janice Hayes, Celia Headdy, Julie Hcathcrington, Lisa Hegedus, Kathy Helm, Barry Helminski, Thomas Helton, Gervett Hendrickson, Karen Hendrickson, Susan Hensley, Ellen Hensley, Steve Henson, Gail Herman, Susan Hesterman, John Hesterman, Marcia Hetrick, Robert Hiple, Paul Higgins, Rudy Hill, Carol 58,66,88,122,154 122 135 135 140 131.140 116 140 . 33,80,82,83,109 140 122 78.89.122 52.88.109 70,76,90,91,109,146 135 140 122 80.135 140 89.122 133.140 135 122,154 93,116 140 78,122 135 . 109 . 138 109 133,140 . . , 140 132,135 116 155 Hill, Mark 33,81 Kennel, Richard 1.38 Leibengood. Jeanne 122 Hill. Rick 109 Kernoski, Karen 122 Leibengood, Robert 140 Hinkel. Donna .... 44,53,38,64,80,110 Kidder, Jeff 6.3,88,110 Leirer, Diane 140 Hiple, Paul 135 Killingsworth, Bob 138 Leirer, Linda 116 Hoekema, Leslie 140 Kincaid, Paul 122 Lekas, Deborah 80,135 Hoffman, Barbara . . . . 72,84,116 Kingma, Sandie 122 Lekas, Nicki 1.31,139 Hoffman, Terrv 1.33 Kirincic, Debbie 135 Lengyel . Nancy 135 Holajter, David 1.35 Kirincic, Karen 21,74,80,84.90.116 Lcngyel, Philip . . 20,21,74,75,84,91.1 10 Holajter, Steve 140 Kirschner. Don 133,140 Leonard, Mike 116 Holde. Roy 140 Kiszenia, Roman 43,116.145 Leone, John 135 Holleran, Maureen 135 Kivett, Mark Leone, Pete 110 Homan, Martin 140 Klage, Kathy 87,122 Leopold. Robert 88,90,91,110 Homans, James 135 Klein, Gail 80,135 Levenberg. Gary .... 81,122 Hoover, David 138 Klemm, Joyce 116 Levenberg, Nancv ... 72,74,80,84,110 Horan, Dennis 122 Klemm, Mary 122 Levin, Randy 76,80,82,110 Horan, Jeff . . . 58,61,88,84,110,113 Klemm, Roy 110,148 Levin, Roger 131 Houghton, Cathy 122 Klitzke, Kurt 122 Lewis, Robin 89,116 Houghton. David 138 Knutson, Kathleen 140 Lichtsinn. John Hulett. Pam 38,87,122 Koester, Michel . 116 Linden, Karl 20,21,40,71,77,80,85,1 10 Huttle, Jim 122 Koester, Nancy .... 135 Lininger. Geogg 52,122 Hvles. Beckv 80,1.30,135 Kolanko, Carol Lindstrom, John 52,65,88,94,116 Hvman, Mira 122 Killada. Jorecn 81.116 Lipner, Andi 81,116 Hvman, Sara 140 Kolodziej, Janis . . . 122 Lipner, Jeff 133 Kolten, Carol 135 Lippie, Annette 135 Iorio, Joe 140 Koransky, Ada .... 135 Lippie, John 140 Kostka, Barbara . . 89,92,122 Lippie, Joe 135 Jacobi, Sherrill 140 Kostka, Gloria 15,72,73,75,110 Lippie, Yvonne 116 Jacobsen, Ellen 1.33 Kovack, Adrian 122 Lipson, Martin 93,116 Jankura, Barbara 89,92,122 Kowalisyn, Tom 116 Livingston, Charles 81,116 Jankura, Edward 16,73.110 Kraegel, Robert 63,88,116 Livingston, Gerald . . 18,52,65,80,82,83,88,110 Jankura. Philip 138 Kraus, Carol-rae . .... 15,71,72,73,74,81,116 Lloyd, Lucinda 28,74,84,116.154 Jarecki. Kathy 116 Kraus, Ed 39,78.91,110 Lockey, Linda 116 Joens. Charlotte 122 Kraus, Kent 139 Long, Kathy 80.122 Joens, Lee Kraus, Larry 133,135 Lorentzen, Becky Johns, Debbie 85,120,122 Krause, John .... 63,80,82,83,88,91,110 Low, Leslie 80,81,82,116 Johnsen, Rick 138 Kristoff, Pat 110 Luebker, Roland 78,110 Johnsen, Sharon 135 Kroll, Rebecca . . 131 Luerssen, Mary Ellen . 139 Johnson, Cathy 29,122 Krueger, Barb 135 Luerssen, Tom 63,88,122 Johnson, Cyndee 85,122 Krueger, Jan 140 Lush, Jeannie 80,122 Johnson, Fred 140 Krug, Chuck 78,80,110 Luster. Jeff 122 Johnson. Joe no Kryzer, Mary 80,81,122 Lyle, Mary 74,75,84,91,111 Johnson. Keith 133,140 Kuc, Bob 139 Lynn. Jay 1.35 Johnson. Robert 66,88,110 Kuc, Judy 110 Lynn. Judi 141 Johnson. Thomas 1.31.138 Kuhn, Jeanne 80,130,135 Lyon, Bob 1.35 Jones, Jack 122 Kuhn, Joanne 140 Jongsma. Michael 138 MacDonald, Suzanne 15,72,81,116 Jusko, Sheri 84,122 Lair, Judy 140 Makarewich, Nick 1.35 Juster, Mark 116 Lammering, Dale 140 Makarewich, Stephan 78 Justice, Darvl 138 Lammering, Donna . 80,135 Makarewich, Suzanne 78,116 Lammers, Cynthia . . 135 Malo, Fred .. 52,56,80,82,88,90,111 Kacklev, Sally .... 72,74,75,84,93,110 Landon, James 33,93,110 Malo, Karen 80,133,135 Karzka. Jacqueline 122 Landsman, Michael 110 Maloney. Barbara . 130,135 Kaczka, Janet 135 Lang. Jacqueline 135 Malovance, Nona 78,122 Kallen, Bruce Lanman, Betsy 80,81,116 Manske, Doris 80,135 Kallen, PhePhe 122 Lanman, Chip 135 Mapes, Steve 63.116 Karas, Tom 66,133,135 Lanman, Jill 80,131,135 Marinaro, Randy . . . 122 Karas, Toni 72,75,80,83,110 Lanman, Laura .... 131,139 Markovich, Paula . . . 135 Karll. Linda 80,135 Lanning, Mary Beth 80,110 Maroe, James 130,132,135 Kasten. Jan 93,116 Laming, Cheryl . . . . 140 Maroe, Ross 52,58,66,122 Katsoulis, Estelle 140 Lanting, Diana ... 135 Marsh, Debbie 141 Kautz. Mark 52,65,81,88,116 LaRocha, Carol . . . 78,116 Martin, Greg 116 Keeler. Joe 81.116 Larson, Bill 140 Martin, Kerry 141 Keene, John 72.116 Larson, Linda 81,89,116 Marvel, Larry 135 Keilman, Dave 131,133,138 Laughlin, Karen Martz, Gregory 139 Keilman. Debbie 138 Lautz, Dick 63,78,122 Massa, Richard . 47.52,56,65.80.88.111 Keilman. Ken 1.35 Lautz, Donna 92,110 Mattox, Robert 141 Kelley. Bob 133,140 Lavery, Mike 78,122 Maxwell, Macy 141 Kellev, Rosalind 44,110 Lavery, Patrick 21,77,81,116 McAnulty, Mike 122 Kendrick, Chervl 140 Lawson, David . 57,72,88,110 McBain, Charlene 116 Kenealy, Jack 81,116 Lee, Lynn 135 McCaig, Charlotte 141 Kennel, Barb 80,135 Lee, Paul 122 McComas, Mike 62,66,88,117 156 McConnell, Mark McConnell, Mike McCoy, Dick McCoy, Nyna McCoy, Paul McCulloch, John McCullough, Cathy McDaniel, Carol McDaniel, Jim McDaniel, Nancy McDonald, Tom McDonell, Donald McGuffey, Lana McGuffey, Lonnie . McLaughlin, Jim McLean, Mary McMunn, Corinne McNees, Richard Means, Pamela Menges, Bob Merten, Steve Messersmith, Richard Messersmith, Roger Meyer, Dave Meyer, Sue Micon, Ed Micon, Nancy Miller, Arthur Miller, Dave Miller, Glenn Miller, Mick Milliken, Gregory . . Mills, Robert Minas, Ed Minas, Randy Miner, Janet Mintz, Anne Minszewski, Anna . Miszewski, Robert Mitziga, Daniel Mitziga, Pam Mohler, Steve Mola, Leo Molnar, Jillinda .... Molnar, Tim Moore, Barbara Moore, Barbara . Moore, Carol Moore, Dinah Moore, Donna Moore, Karen Moore, Lynn Moore, Lynn Moore, Vicki Morehead, Julie Moreno, Dave Morman, Elaine Morman, Jane Morris, Bill Morris, Jim Morris, Linda Morris, Tim Morris, Tim Mulligan, Jim Munson, Debby Murakowski, Carolyn Murphy, David .... Murphy, Debra Murphy, Julie Musick, Sheldon Myers ' Claudia .... 133,139 72,77,78,90,117 117 135 141 122 135 122 135 131,141 135 135 Ill 139 128,133,141 141 80,111 135 141 63,117 52,66,88,111 117 133,141 78,111 139 62,65,78,122 74,75,76,78,84,87,91,111 141 122 122 63,117 122 135 139 141 78,135 .-... 131,139 135 117 Ill 139 81,133,135 117 18,44,80,82,83,111 78,122 141 139 Ill Ill 94,111 117 80,130,135 117 93,111 80,81,87,117 139 122 44,111 139 139 80.117 135 88.122 133,141 123 38.12.3 117 131,139 141 133,141 117 Myers, Terry 132,135 Nagle, Bruce Nagle, Nancy 131 Nagle, Terry 74.84.1 17 Navta, Janet 39,53,64,80,83,111 Nawojski, Cathy 135 Nawojski, Linda 111 Neesely, David 133,141 Nelson, Bob 139 Nelson. Christine 117 Nelson, Debbie 117 Nelson, Paul 155 Nelson, Ricky 133,141 Nelson, Robert 135 Nelson, Sandy 123 Nelson, Steve 123 Nelson, Sumner 117 Nepip, Jamie 135 Neukranz, Lloyd 141 Nevers, Andi Ill Newman, Bob 123 Newman, Kathy Ill Nickoloff, Kristina 135 Niementowski, Charles 66,117 Niksic, Mike 52,66,78,88,117 Niksic, Sheri 75,76,80,90,91,111,149 Nolan, Mike 139 Nolan. Pat 123 Nondorf, Marilyn Lou 141 Nondorf, Rick 123,81,154 Nordyke, Chester Allen 139 Norris, Robert Edward 85,123 Northrup, April Catherine 125 Northrup, Darla Mae 123 Nowak, Bob 52,65,80,82,88,111 O’Connor, Maureen 81,82,117 Ogorek, Michael S 88,123 Ogren, Jill Kathryn 81,117 Ogren, Sue L 80,135 O’Keefe, Dennis James 135 Oliver, Doug 139 Olson, Diane 44,88,111 O’Neil, Megan 141 Oprea, Cassandra 93,111 Orloff, Curt 67,88,117 Ortman, Debbie 141,131 Ortman, Jerry 74,84,1 1 1 Ortman, Ronald 139 Osborn, Debbie 135 Page, Barbara 131,141 Paluga, Denise 123 Panicucci, Roger 117 Papais, Jule John 135,141 Papakosmas, Kathy 37,123 Parks, Suzanne 131,139 Parrish, Scott 139 Parrish, Paula 39,93,117 Partain, Jack 133,141 Patterson, Diana 131,139 Patterson, Gene 139 Patterson, Jim 66,88,123 Patterson, Judy Ann 135 Patterson, Ron 117 Paul, Dayne G 139 Paul, Derek 52,56,66,88,111 Pausing, William Harry 63,135 Pavlovich, John 52,69,111 Peach, Richard 80,82,111 Pearson, Dan 135 Pearson, Greg Alan 15,84,117 Pedone, Lori 139 Pedone, Steve 141 Peglow, Pamela Lee 130,135 Peglow, Sheree Lynn 133,141 Peglow, Tim 131,141 Pelc, Dave 65,132,135 Pelc. Doug 141 Peterson, Berta 85,89,123 Peterson, Chris 80,83,111 Petsas, Jim Nick 133,141 Peyrot, Claude 139 Peyrot, Renee Michelle 87,123 Pfister, Mike 141 Phares, Robert Charles 81,132,135 Pigg, Louie Harold 135 Pilarczyk, Thomas 141 Pineda, Amy 141 Punkell, Rob 133,139 Plunkett, Tom 62,123 Pochter, Laurence Neal Polak, Paul Eric 81,117 Polisky, Mary Beth 80,136 Pope, David Lee 21,32,66,71,77,80,81,117 Pope, Kathy 131,141 Pope, Mark Andrew 136 Pratt, Gail Diane 141 Prentowski, Jim 117 Price, Janice Leigh 136 Priester, Kathleen 93,111 Pritchard, Greg Allen 141 Pritz, Karla Jean 89,123 Pritz, Paula 117 Procario, Ruth 89,117 Prusiecki, Camille 111 Purbaugh, M 139 Qualle, Mike 141 Qualle, Phillip Norman 123 Rader, Monte 133,139 Rader, Nick Robert 52,88 Radermacher, Ray 123 Ralick, Roland 111 Ransel, Kerry Anne 136 Rasch, George 67,133,136 Rasch, James 131,133 Ravenscroft, Lisa 90,111 Raves, Carole 156 Raves, John 114,123 Raves, Nancy 131,141 Rawlins, Craig 133,141 Raymond, Beth 141 Raymond, Phillip 139 Read, Karen Lynn 130,139,131 Redar. Fred 139 Redecker, Debra Ann 136 Reed, Acris Ann 136 Reed, Doug 1 1 1 Reinbacher, Sandy 80,81,89,123 Seheffel, Rick 124 Schley, Linda 124 Schmueser, Linda 131,139 Schmueser, Sharon 141 Schnell, Randy 81,124 Schoenberg, Marc 139 Schoolek. Jim 139 Schoon, Gwen 78,139 Schroer, Fred 133,139 157 Schroer. Jim Schultz, Sherry Schwarz, Ralph Schwarz, Susan Schwoegler, Tom Scolnik, Glenn Scott. Randy Seehausen, Gail Sefton, Jaime Seliger, Barry Seliger, Ronald Scnnett, David Sennett, Laura Shapiro, David Shapiro, Darryl Shaver, Bill Shaver, John Sherby, David Sherby, John Sherwood. Bonnie Sherwood, Patrick Sherwood, Terry Shindan. Bob Shlensky, Ron Shneider, Joseph Shneider, Myra Skogan, Gayle Shorb, Jan Shropshire, Diane Shropshire, Jim Shumway, Gary Shumway, Julie Sibley, Jim Siebielec. Michael Siegel, Janice Siemering, Tom Sikora, John Silverman, Howard Simpson, Judy Simpson, Chuck Siple, Linda Sitler, Donna Skaggs, Dale Skelley, Cherie Skelley, Debbie Skinnov, Gwen Skorupa, Carolyn Skorupa, John Skov, Joyce Slack, Piper Slivka, Julie Slivka, Tom Smith, Anita Smith, Harold Smith, James Smith. Mendel Gates Smith, Pete Smith, Sherri Smith, Sue Smith, Susan Smulevitz, Carol Smulevitz, Edward Snook, Joseph Snook, Barbara Sobek. Carol Soloman, Mike Sopata, Bill Sopata, Mary Sorenson, Jeff Sosby, Roy Southworth, Mary 124 141 130 136 133.136 52,58,66,88,124 124 124,80,81 139 141 141 124 141 136 141,145 136 139 117 136 136 93.112 124 139 124 128 78,124 131,139 80,133 141 124 133,136 141 141 18.21.77.112 81,84,124 132,136 124 78,124 80,136 133.141 141 71.80.82.112 78,112 117 130.136 131.141 124 118 81,89,124 81,89,124 136 141 94.112 28,80,112 15,62,71,78,88,118 133,136 78,88,124 131,139 131,139 92,112 92,124 90,112,145 81,124 80,81,124 . ... 18,80,82,112 8,118 . . . . 67,63,81,124 81,124 Southworth. Nancy Spanial, Dave Speelman. Patty Speelman, Susi Sperber. Ernest Spero, Tom Spillar, Bob Spoljarie, Dennis Springet, Chris Sprovtsoff, Jack Sprovtsoff, Sisie Spurlock, Roy Standefer, Dick Stankie, Carolyn Stanners, Richard Starewicz, Gary Stasick, Mike Stasick, Roxanne Stovcrman, Helen Stefaniak, Linda Stefaniak, Randy Stefaniak, Rudy Steiger. Carol Steiger, Bob Steiger. Jim Steiger, Paul Stein, Laurie Stevens, Dave Stevens, Jim Stevenson, Bob Stewart, Chuck Stewart, Cynthia Stewart, Debbi Stewart, Lynn Stiemert, Juleen Stiemert, Dave Stiglitz, Barb Stimac, Clare Stimak, Michael Stine, Jean Stine, Robert Stone, Cynthia Stoker, Tricia Stone, Brad Stout, Bob Strachan, Cathy Jo Street, Deborah Strudas, Jeannette . Strudas, Justine Stuart, Susan Styring, Tina Summers, Cathy . . Summers, June . . . Summers, Tom . Sutkowski, Mark Sutter, Debbie Sutter, Sandy Swallow, Susan Swarthout, Tom Swointek, Joanne Sylvester, Roxane Sylvetser, Sharon 131.141 139 89,124 131.141 124 124 139 52,124 78.80,124 52 ,124 136 141 136 141 137 124 137 72,92.112 80.137 141 118 118 78,137 139 78,139 137 137 66,125 141 137 39,75,80,82,91,1 12 80.137 137 112 141 125 112 57,88,112 141 62,125 15,75,112 131,139 63,81,125 58,59,61,66,88,125 131.141 137 125 42,112 139 . . . . 49,85,106,112 93,125 131,141 112 137 89.93,125 53,58,64,81,89,1 15 89 125 137 137 94.112 Talanian, Eileen 85,118 Talanian, Gordon 125 Talanian, Helen 141 Talty, Colleen 125 Tanis, Bill 137 Tanis, Martha 118 Tanis, Rhoda 139 Tchalo; Carla 78,80,137 Teliga, Shirley Tcplinsky. Ruth Tharpe. Melissa Theodore. Elaine Thomas. Mark Thomas, Toni Thompson. Don Thompson, John Thompson. Patricia Throgmorton. Susan Tilka, Sharon Tokarz. Debbie Tom, Fred Tom, Paul Tomlin, Paula Toth. Melody Towne. Bob Tracy, Bob Treder. Deborah Treder, James Treder. Jennie Trent, Marjorie Troy, Fred Troy, Judy Tsirtsis, George Turner, Mark Turpen. Diane 118 .81 141 . . 141 56,118 141 133,141 81 74,75,84,1 12 125 137 131,139 78,125 139 81,118 84,87,125 137 119 12,72,74.81,84,119 66.133,137 141 . 133,137 .... 141 .... 125 139 52,125 74,84.112 Ulber. Margaret 131,139 Ulbrich, Larry 112 I rani. Jim 125 Utterback, Janice 80,137 Vailionis, Claudia V ' alko, Marie VanDyke, Patty VanDyke, Sally Van Es, Michael Van Es, Linda Vance, Darlene VanStright, Diann Vieweg, Dave Vieweg, Kathy Vitkus, Bill VonBorstel, Dathy 141 .... 74,75,84,112 80,92,112 112 137 139 141 75,85,112 139 15,72,81,82,89,119 133,141 87,119 Waisnora, Michael Waisnora, Ron Wakefield, Wake Walker, David Walker. Kenneth Walker, James Walker, Richard Walker, Paula W ' alker, Sally Walsh, Steve Walt, Bill Walt, Kathy Wamsher, Richard Wang, Pamela Ward, Mike Warner, Debbie Warner, Tom Warot, Chris Warot, Deborah Warquier, Jim Washburn, Jane Watkins, Gwen Watkins, Robin Wayland, Larry Webber, John . . . . 133,139 125 ... 133,141 139 119 119 141 137 125 81,125 112 . . 131,139 .... 78,137 141 125 80,125 112 130 . . 97,119 141 ... 131,141 81,90,91,119 . . 71,80,112 81,125 133,141 158 Webber, Sherri Weberling, Jefl Weeks, Diane Wehle, Daryl Wcidil, George Wells, Bill Wells, Douglas Wells, Robert Wells, Twala Wennekes, Coralee Werskey, Linda Wetnight, Bob Wetnight, Jack Wetnight, Jim Weyand, Glenn White, Alvina White, Bruce White, Charmaine White, Cindy White, Dean White. Leslie 80,137 119 141 139 112 112 139 119 141 81,119 74,75,76,80,82,83,91,112 58,112 119 141 132,137 141 133,137 80.112 89,119 62,93,119 71,80,91,112 Whitlatch, Gloria Whitlatch, Thomas Wickland, David Wickland, Paul Wiers, Calvin Wigley, Scott Wilkins, Tim Wilkins. Wendy Willainson, Barbara Williamson, Terri Wilson, Bob Wilson, Debra Wilt, Shelly Wingfield, James Wingfield, John Wisnewski. Linda Wisnewski, John Witvliet, Marilyn . W ' oess, Eilleen Wolfe, Sherri Wood, Mike 125 93,119 62,63,78,88,119 141 137 139 112 141 141 125 63,137 131,139 137 137 139 80,137 .... 56,81,1 19 112 ... 74,84,119 141 141 Woodard, Woody 125 Woolard, Joanie 13 Wozniak, Laura 125 Wozniak, Marlene 139 Wright, Carles 78,119 Yaczko, Elizabeth 89,129 Yahnke, Gayle 80,83,112 Yahnke, Jayne 131,139 Yasko, Dennis 78,125 Yasko, Elaine 139 Young, Bill 132,137 Young, Brenda 130,139 Young, Deborah 131,139 Zachau, John 67,125 Zoellner, 139 Zopp, Joe 139 Zwart, Joan 81,119 Zweige, Sharon 131,139 159 A graduate can be a pretty impressive thing for a young eighth grader. Looking to bright things to come are both Kent Kraus and Fred Malo. On the Threshold of a New Tomorrow Munster High School’s dawning year is now at a close. We of the Paragon staff sincerely hope that this is an ac- curate and memorable account of the 1966-67 school year. In so many ways, this was a year to remember. The first year with complete high school facilities and an entire student body was full of many new and exciting situations. We belive we have captured in essence the birth of Munster High to be remembered for years to come. Special thanks are due to many in- dividuals whose efforts and assistance made the Paragon ’67 possible. Mr. Robert Hastings of American Yearbook Company was of immense help to us, steadying our nerves when deadlines caught us unaware. Responsible for the vast majority of photography found in this book is Root Studios of Chicago. We would especially like to thank Mrs. Dompke and Mr. Coughlin of Root for their time and trouble in our behalf. We owe Miss Gonce and her audio- visual assistants a sincere thank-you. Ed Smylevitz of the “Crier” staff deserves an award for all he has done to ease the strain of publishing a yearbook. Many high school journalists submitted copy which is well worth applauding and we are grateful for the efforts of the journalism classes. Last, but not least, we of the Paragon are appreciative of the interest and effort put forth by our advisor, Miss Barbara Sichak. In her year at MHS, Miss Sichak has sup- ported and helped us through all the sticky spots and long nights before each deadline. I would like to personally thank my staff for their help and moral support. I realize how rough it is to lose a night’s sleep to make a deadline and I’m grateful for the dedication of all those who sacrificed for the benefit of the Munster High School Paragon. Munster High School has a long, promising future ahead. The students who will graduate in coming years will have their own memorable moments and special class pride. The Class of ’67 is the only class, however, with the distinction of being able to say, “There is always a tomorrow — but ours was the dawn.” 160 1967 PARAGON MAJOR STAFF Editor-in-Chief Sheri Niksic Managing Editors Nancy Micon Ann Hasselbohm Copy Editor Linda Werskey Layout Editors Ed Kraus Greg Eppler Photography Editor Bob Leopold Business Manager . . . Teri Eschenbach Advertising Editor Leslie White Sales and Distribution . . Cindy Stewart Copy Staff Mary Lyle, Phil Lengyel, Jim Betz, Laura Carney dlb


Suggestions in the Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) collection:

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.