Munster High School - Paragon Yearbook (Munster, IN) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 184
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Show Hide text for 1968 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1968 volume: “ 1968 Paragon Munster High School 8808 Columbia Avenue Munster, Indiana Volume Three The pulse of school life races in ACTIVI- TIES . . . page 14 x Meeting the challenges and ACADEMICS . . . page 34 adventures encountered in the world of 2 Composite of People and Events Is Life at MHS Many talents combine to form ORGANIZA- TIONS ... page 82 School life in our domain begins with JUN IOR HIGH . . . page 134 It stands in silent watchfulness, silhouetted against the delicate tints of early morning. Another day is beginning, and from its vantage point, the Munster High School building complex, characterized by its prom- inent dome, will once again witness the art of living. Students arrive on foot or spill from cars and buses. Buzzing conversation is punctuated by a symphony of slamming lockers. The tide of students pour down the halls and into the classrooms as the domed structure becomes a whirl of activity which spins on through the entire day. This is Munster High School where days and hours are spent in learning, preparing for tomorrow’s challenges. Each day holds laughter, tears, joys, moments of happiness, and times of despair ... all a part of the inevitable growing process occuring daily WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. The most essential part of our domain is PERSONALITIES . . . page 108 Rejoicing in moments of glory, bravely savoring the bitter taste of defeat, building spirit, and the thrill of competing are all a part of ATHLETICS . . . page 60. STUDENT LIFE 3 Marcia Boldt, Barbara Hoffman. Jackie Frantz, and Linda Leirer turn the Commons into a colorful collage of artwork. Brad Stone reflects the reading life of a student . . . being com- pletely absorbed in a book, reflecting about the message of the author, and applying the ideas to the daily process of living. Wide Curriculum Expands Scopes Knowledge . . . the key to doors encountered in the future, a key mold- ed and shaped in many ways. Listening in lecture, as a multitude of students observe thoughts, con- cepts, and suggestions presented by an instructor, each one interpreting it in his own way and applying those thoughts to his daily life and quest for knowledge. An individual student formulates his own ideas and con- victions, possibly agreeing with what is presented to him and correlating it with his own views. Or perhaps he rejects the concepts, thinking they have no valid part in the way he feels. Being part of a lively discussion group gives opportunities to reject theories, defend a stand, stimulate an argument over a point, present evidence in support of a belief or question the hypothesis of another. Sitting at a carrel in the Resource Center, absorbed in an English novel, writing feverishly to finish an extended reading, or puzzling over a difficult math problem occupy the hours of study lime. Numerous challenges are offered and met at Munster High School as students strive to prepare their future as responsible citizens, working to strengthen the future of a nation. The destiny of tomorrow is being shaped today by students WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. Jane Woodward vivaciously defends a stand in English seminar as the group discusses litera- ture. Ready to add her views is Kathy Vieweg. Munster High School’s class of 1968 hears a government lecture pre- sented by student teacher Miss Fran Hagberg. Lectures are an integral part of life at MHS, with the facilities being used extensively by the English, social studies, and science departments to expand the concept of large group learning. Up she goes! Ross Maroe gives Pam Eisner a big boost as she searches inside her locker for a needed book. STUDENT LIFE 5 Activities editors Peg Krol and Barb Kostka work busily to meet a yearbook deadline. The Commons Area is a daily meeting place for all MHS students, a place to congregate, relax, laugh, talk, and unwind from the academic routine. Carrels for individual study and shelves upon shelves of reference books in every subject identify the resource center at MHS. The emphasis is on individual study and a student can use the center to the fullest advantage in addition to decreasing his amount of homework. Exceptional Facilities Meet Educational Needs Long after the final bell releases students from another day, the yawn- ing corridors stand empty and silent. The school building is quiet and peaceful. Shelves in the resource center are neatly arranged, and carrels stand braced for the next onslaught of stu- dents. The lecture halls are great empty caverns and the Commons Area, normally the focal point of a student’s day, is now bereft of any signs of life. Row upon row of seats in the auditorium wait to be filled with eagerly chattering students. The majestic velvet curtains are closed, shutting out the secrets of the stage. The maze of corridors are void of sound. Buff colored lockers, which are home to a student during the day, now have no identity as they keep a lonely vigil, standing side by side. Empty and silent, but only tempo- rarily. Soon the corridors will come alive once again as still another day begins WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. Dean Roades and Laurie Chruby relax in the majestic auditorium. Sight of all dramatic performances, assemblies, and concerts, the MHS audi- torium seats 1098 students. A beam of light from the early afternoon sun dances through the silent corridors of Munster High. Soon the halls will be a jumble of noisy students, caught up in the fast paced tempo of high school life. STUDENT LIFE 7 " I could have danced all night!” sighs Betsy Lanman as she dreamily recalls the events of one of the biggest evenings of the year . . . the Prom. Di verse Range of Love, (lowers, and music? Chris Fischer and Bruce Gower take a few leisurely moments between classes to relax from the school routine. Hit him again harder! Joe Keeler smashes an effigy of a Highland Trojan in preparation for the Homecoming game. A steady down- pour of rain failed to dampen the spirits of Mustang fans who turned out full force at the bonfire and pep rally to climax a week of Home- coming festivities. Steve Mapes and Mark Cane introduce Australian exchange student Geoff Toll (seated center) to a very special part of America ... its music! Aiding with the singing are Debbie Estrada and Julie Morehead. 8 ocial Activities Keeps Calendarsand Schedules Filled And away he goes! Mustang Bob Stout starts the game off with enthusi- asm and high hopes for victory. Maybe it’s standing with someone special, exchanging a few hurried words between classes. Perhaps it might be a quiet night at home around the fireplace. It might take place at a dance, with a rainbow of pastel dresses, sparkling eyes, glowing faces, and enchanting music. Possibly it’s at a game, cheering with all your heart as the team takes the floor or yelling hoarsely at the Homecoming bonfire despite the rain. Or it is sitting in the Civic Center surrounded by hundreds of your classmates, comprising a noisy and spirited cheering block with but one hope in mind: WIN! Wherever it is, whatever the oc- casion, social times are a gay and carefree part of school life, a way of expressing the joy of being young, alive, and part OF OUR DOMAIN. We won’t be beat! " roars the Munster cheering block during sectional competition against Hammond High. The game was the first between the tw o schools and the Mustangs tamed the Wildcats by an 83 — 67 score. STUDENT LIFE 9 Student Assistants Cadet teacher Kay Earl shows Spanish film strip. Volunteer Sandy Reinbacher takes gift to patient. Kathy Klage aids in selecting the ideal coat. 10 Shirley Teliga and Neddie Becieh are kept busy by bookstore customers. Play Active Role in Aiding School and Community Physical education student leaders Marta Salisbury and Bonnie Wilson check the day ' s agenda with instructor Mrs. Betty Shakes. Checking at- tendance, managing equipment, and aiding with conducting classes are a few of the services performed by the assistants. They ' re everywhere . . . conjugat- ing Spanish verbs and operating the language laboratory, doing jumping jacks in the fieldhouse, working in the office, taking charge of the book- store, or helping in the audio-visual department by completing a variety of projects. All these are accomplished through the versatility of student assistants at Munster High where the satisfac- tion of serving someone else and the pride and accomplishment of a job well done reap personal rewards. Service also goes beyond our do- main, as Munster teens work through hospital programs and other civic groups. Skills and assistance are demonstrated by the numerous stu- dents who are employed and meet the challenge of working at a job. Aiding others and deriving con- tentment from this assistance helps the individual expand and grow, preparing for tomorrow while still WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. Dave Crockett and Mark Cane, both members of the Lettermen s Club, prepare to aid the Booster Club bv selling tickets to the Notre Dame- Faculty game STUDENT LIFE II Munster High School’s ensembles, who earned superior ratings in sec- tionals and ranked high in state competition, perform one of their contest selections. Achievements Bring Acclaim to Munster Domain “Victory, victory, that’s our cry! " says a favorite Munster cheer. Be the accomplishment an indivi- dual or group, the same joy of vic- tory prevails. Winning a well-played game, placing first in speech com- petition, receiving a high rating in a music contest, being rewarded with a sportsmanship trophy whose bright- ness reflects shining school spirit . . . all combine to form the joy accom- panying winning. And yet there are moments of defeat along with the times of glory, moments which must be met with a tremulous smile and also the desire to try a little harder in the next at- tempt. February ' s swimming sectionals held in the Munster natatorium were a down-to-the wire battle which found the Seahorses clinching the final event in a split-second victory to take the first place trophy. 12 Another first for the Mustangs and a further addition to the trophy case . . . team capatin Mike Edwards receives the Holiday Tourney trophy from principal James Pugh. Infectious spirit, enthusiasm, and pep displayed in supporting a team they were proud of captured the Sportsmanship Trophy at the Munster Holiday Tourney. Cheerleader captain Sandy Sutter accepts the award from athletic director John Friend. Bob Garzinski realizes that victory doesn ' t always occur. On-the-go orators |eff Gubitz, Mike Bosch, and Sara Gilman keep the speech trophies shining to exemplify the glow of victory. Munster Speech Team placed third in the state competition. STUDENT LIFE 13 ACTIVITIES The first Homecoming . . . with the joy of a parade, work and fun building floats. Tramp the Trojans week. The carnival . . . with gay booths vying for attention and pennies. Assemblies . . . with a wide range of subjects, some inspirational, some thought-provoking, and some on life’s lighter side. The prom . . . soft lights, happy faces, a transformed room. Musical and dramatic productions . . . telling a story on the stage and holding the audience spellbound. Commencement . . . with the class of ’68 regal and resplendent in caps and gowns, antic- ipating the future but clinging to the past four years. So many activities comprise the year ... a fast-paced pulse pounding in a perpetual beat WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. Memorable Week of Exciting Activities Mark First Despite rainfall, bonfire and spirits blazed to ignite excitement Long hours of preparation and planning, committee meetings, and brainstorming sessions resulted in the junior class float " Trap the Tro- jans!” which received first place in the Homecoming class float competi- tion. Nyla Guess smiles joyfully after being crowned Homecoming Queen. 16 Various emotions are reflected as gridmen Mike McComas, Mike Lavery, Chris Ebling, and Mark Thomas watch Homecoming game action. Munster played to a 13 — 13 tie with arch rival Highland. Homecoming Excitement and enthusiasm gen- erated throughout the halls as Loyalty Week transmitted spirit into marts and minds at Munster. The whirlwind of Homecoming activities oegan Monday, October 25, with game tickets awarded to those who found horseshoes. All Sports Day was held Wednesday when jerseys predominated to keep in character with MHS vigor. Thursday’s Button Day showed " Stomp the Trojans! slogans and the bonfire that night kindled red-hot Mustang spirit. Fri- day’s highlights were a pep rally and Munster’s first Horr ecoming parade, dominated by honking horns, flying crepe paper, and massive floats. The Mustangs met rival Highland on the gridiron and played to a 13 — 13 tie. Nyla Guess was crowned queen and court members were seniors Peggy Eisner and Cathy Beyer, junior Kathy Pappakosmos, and sophomore Laurie Bates. Saturday’s dance brought the week of memor- able activities to a close. Court: Laurie Bates, Peggy Eisner, Nyla Guess, Cathy Beyer, Kathy Pappakosmos. The royalty reigned over Homecoming festivities. Happiness is Coming Home” was enjoyed by Sue Ogren, Mark Crary, Dick Good, and Valerie Astolas. ACTIVITIES 17 STOP Rally, Sp ace Program Pace Convocations A program by the NASA Space Science Demonstration introduced MHS to the world of aeronautics. Versatility in auditorium sessions brought humor, thought-provoking challenges, music, and informative hours to MHS students. Judge William Obermiller gave an inspirational talk presenting ideas and guidelines for future years. A portion of the wide world of music came to MHS as the East Chicago Washington Jazz Band filled the autitorium with swinging sounds of the sixties and haunting classics of days gone by. The Top Twenty, a group performing musical routines, also presented a program. The girls highlighted halftimes at MHS football and basketball games. The world of fashion was opened by a Simplicity style commentator. MHS guys and girls modeled a variety of irresistible styles. Cheerleader Sandie Sutter ready to do a Paragon cheer listens to Mrs. Betsey Wilson inform the Student Body on the added attractions of the 1968 Paragon during the STOP Campaign for yearbook sales. Theme of the auditorium session was centered around STOP — “SPIRIT TRANSFORMS OUR PARAGON!” 18 Spirited cheerleaders Jody Smith and Nyla Guess help stir up enthusi- asm at the Sectional pep assembly. Rival suitors vie for a fair lady ' s attention. Fashions, Music, Pep, Enthusiasm Spark Assemblies Cindy Lloyd turns model for fashion preview. Judge William Obermiller poses challenges to teens. The lights dim, the audience is hushed, and the burgundy velvet auditorium curtains part to reveal another assembly program. Variety was the key word at MHS as sessions on a wide range of subjects were presented. A spirited STOP Rally to sell the 68 Paragon highlighted the year’s convocations. Probing the mysteries of our universe was accomplished by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Several MHS students turned models for a day, participating in a special fashion show sponsored by Simplicity. Mustang spirit was fired up to fever pitch at a Sectional pep rally held prior to the Munster-Gavit clash. East Chicago Washington’s Top Twenty perform one of their many routines. Harvey Cast and Crew: FRONT ROW: J. Blieden, C. Beyer, S. Walsh, E. Talanian. W. Blohm, M Hymen, J. Troy, J. Skov. ROW TWO: D. Gig- stead, N. Evanson, L. Goebel. ROW THREE: M. Krvzer, G. Castillo, M. McConnell, J. Lynn, P Beyer, D. Roades, B Barton, D. Good. BACK ROW: B. Fine, D Pope, R Goldstein, M. Baxter, P. Finley, V. Astolas, L. Anderson, P. Lavery, J. Gubitz, R. Norris, S. Gilman, J. Woodward. Harvey’s Visit to MHS Highlights Harvey is introduced by Elwood Dowd. (Linda Anderson, Pat Finley, Mary Baxter, and Pat Lavery.) Psychiatrist William R. Chumley, portrayed by Jeff Gubitz, contemplates the problem of Harvey, the invisible six-foot white rabbit. F.I wood Dowd (P Laverv) calmly mentions a call from his friend, who is a giant rabbit. Dramatic Season Imagine having a six-foot invisible white rabbit for a best friend! This was the predicament of Elwood P. Dowd, alias Pat Laverv, in the fall production of " Harvey. The comedy by Mary Chase played to capacity crowds on November 17 and 18. The plot centered about Elwood s imaginary friend and the efforts of Dowd’s sister Veta Louise Simmons to get him committed to the world famous Chumley’s Best Home. After a series of complications, Elwood emerged victorious and left the audi- ence with a startling message to pon- der. Mr. John Toth directed " Harvey, assisted by Miss Dorothy Christoff and student director Valerie Astolas. Technical chairman included Mike McConnell, Beverly Barton, Joanie Blieden, Nancy Evanson, Kay Earl, Karen Kirincic, Mary Kryzer, and Linda Larson. Blocking, learning lines, becoming skilled in the art of applying stage make-up, hunting for props, selling tickets, and painting scenery were part of the whirl of preparations prior to the excitement of opening night. Vivacious Betty Chumley (J. Woodward) describes her new friend to her husband. (J. Gubitz) Harvey Cast Members Elwood P. Dowd Pat Laverv Mvrtle Mae Simmons Patti Mrs. Betty Chumlev Jane Woodward Finley Judge Omar Gaffney . Dave Pope Veta Louise Simmons Linda Mrs. Ethel Chauvenet Mary Anderson Alice Baxter Ruth Kelly R.N Sara Gilman Duane Wilson Romey Lvman Sanderson M.D Rob Goldstein Norris William Chumley M.D. Jeff Gubitz E. J. Lofgren Bill Fine Discussing Dowd are R. Goldstein, P. Finley, L. Anderson, J. Gubitz, D. Pope, and R. Norris. ACTIVITIES 21 " I’ll teach you manners if it s the last thing I do! declares Annie as Helen throws a wild tantrum. (N. Evanson, S. Gilman) 9 The blind girls bring Annie a gift as she pre- pares to leave for the Keller home. (M. Hol- leran, M. Candiano, L. Revenew, S. Gilman.) 22 Sara Gilman Stars As Miracle Miracle Worker Cast Annie Sullivan Sara Gillman Helen Keller Nancy Evanson A Doctor Jeff Gubitz Kate Keller N Carol-rae Kraus Captain Arthur Keller Martha Mike Bosch Lynn Moore Percv Bill Tanis James Keller Rob Norris Viney Mary Alice Baxter Aunt Ev Jane Woodward Mr. Anagnos Jeff Gubitz Blind Girls N Lynn Revenew Laurie Chruby Mary Candiano Michele Tolin Judy Patterson Maureen Holleran Occurs at MHS with Spring Dramatic Production “Water! Helen said water!” cry the Kellers in joy and disbelief as blind and deaf Helen Keller speaks her first word. Annie Sullivan stands aside, shaken at the miracle she has performed in a few short weeks. (S. Gilman, N. Evanson, M Bosch, C. Kraus) “Now, Helen, you will have to rely on me for everything — even the air you breathe! " de- clares Annie. (N. Evanson, S. Gilman) Annie Sullivan pleads with Kate K eller to believe in her, and attempts to enlist Mrs. Keller s help in her plans for Helen. The velvet curtain falls as a burst of applause rings throughout the majestic auditorium, expressing satisfactions and praise of Munster’s spring drama, “The Miracle Worker.” To the cast, stage crews, and committee members, it was the perfect ending to their pre- sentation. “The Miracle Worker” was produced under the direction of Mr. John Toth with the assistance of Miss Dorothy Christoff. “The Miracle Worker told the story of the Keller family in Alabama during the 1880’s who discovered that their daughter, after an illness, was left blind and deaf. Kate and Captain Keller took advantage of every possible aid for Helen but found no remedy. Finally, as a last resort, they hired Annie Sulli- van to be Helen’s teacher. In only a few ' short weeks, Annie accomplished many miracles, one being breaking Helen’s communication gap. Annie also brought Captain Keller and his son closer together, released the guilt she had over her brother’s death, and brought the knowledge that language was the key to life. James and the Captain clash on an issue. (M. Bosch, R. Norris) ACTIVITIES 23 Ken Miller croons a haunting folk ballad. The " Guys from the Lunch Table” belt out a hit. (B Krol, N. Rader. P Wleklinski, G. Pearson. P Benchik, T Dillon.) Senior Talents Pat Benchik and My Fair High School” told the inside story on MHS life. (J. Blieden, G. Sartain, C. Steiger, S. Atkins, C. Lloyd, D. Czyzewski, J. Keene, S. Macdonald, C. Hill, C. Branson, C. Beyer, N. Guess.) 24 The owner of a restaurant (Pat Lavery) attempts to thwart the evil schemes of a successful bank robber (Romy Goldstein) by serving him the specialty of the house. The soup, full of sleeping pills, helps Pat prove that good alw ays triumphs over evil. Dave Pope, Pat Finley and Mark Pope, members of The Epics, perform a top ten hit. Greg Pearson Host Student Council Talent Show Greg Pearson and Pat Benchik, acting as the masters of ceremony, ten acts were presented at the annual Talent Show, sponsored by the Stu- dent Council, as many hidden talents at MHS were brought to light. Pat Lavery and Romy Goldstein presented a skit from the good old days, while Dave Pope gave a satire on childhood memories and Larry Carlson spoke on a variety of enter- taining subjects. Clayton Ruth produced fascinating sounds on the theremin, an unusual instrument used to create special effects. Ruth Dray provided music with several piano numbers and the Epics, a musical group, played hits from past and present. Rounding out the musical scene were the “Guys from the Lunch Table " , a rock and roll group who showed where the action was. Turning back the clock was the performance of “The Roaring Twenties’ and coming back to Munster High School 1968 was the group of senior girls who presented “My Fair High School”, a parody on life at MHS. Rounding out the talent were Ken Miller anc! Romy Gold- stein who sang several ballads from the wide world of folk music. Life in the Roaring Tw enties is hailed by Linda Berev, Kathy Grow, Linda Cusick. ACTIVITIES 25 Freshman Patti Higgins sells a huge balloon to a carn ival enthusiast. Also in on the fun are Scott Wigley, Janice Malo, Mark Ericson, Chuck Revenew, Jim Durkovich, and two excited members of the younger set. An admiring audience watches Glenn Scolnik prepare to fire at the Student Council rifle range. Judy Troy and Barb Kostka are kept busy taking tickets and handing out prizes to the lucky winners. Fieldhouse Transfo Pary’s Barber Shoppe, sponsored by the Paragon, brought back memories of days gone by. Mary Candiano helps a customer with a close shave. Ready for the crucial shot, a young participant takes careful aim at the Lettermen ' s Club basketball toss. Ready to lend some encouragement is Mustang roundballer Jim Schroer. Munster High’s first carnival netted a huge profit for the junior and senior classes. A taste of the Old West came to the carni val with the German Club jailhouse. The cell was full of culprits all afternoon. Deputy sheriff Joyce Skov guards captives Phil Jankura and John Lanman while unruly prisoner Mike Stasick defies the law and fights back. med Into Magical Midway for Colorful Carnival Caper An old-fashioned barber shop testing balloon shaving dexterity . . . an early English bookstore . . . frying one’s luck with a dart throw, ring toss, rifle range, fish pond or basket- ball game ... a handwriting analysis revealing character traits . . . dedi- cating a certain song to a special person . . . buying delicious pastries . . . being painted by aspiring artists . . . hoping for the right number to win a stuffed animal . . . fascinating objects to make money melt away . . . winning a pair of goldfish . . . noise, color, fun, laughter, excitement, good times . . . All these experiences transformed the fieldhouse into a colorful carnival on April 6. Hearts of all ages became young once more as carnival goers poured through the gates between one and six o’clock to be captivated by the exhibits and games of chance. Climaxing the day’s festivities was a dance with music by the World Column. Pat Benchik was crowned Carnival King and reigning with him was Queen Shirley Teliga. Carnival profits were used to defray junior class prom costs in addition to senior gift expenses. Dick Good, president of the Munster High School Speech and Debate Club, assisted by Valerie Astolas, supervises the Pastry Shoppe. Club members put their culinary talents to the test and brought baked goods for the booth. Creamy pies, rich cakes, frosted doughnuts, cookies of all shapes and sizes and flavors, smooth fudge, chewy brownies and decorated cupcakes proved popular with hungry carnival goers. Sponsoring the pro- ject were Mr. Ed Burkhardt, Mrs. Helen Engstrom, and Miss Dorothy Christoff. ACTIVITIES 27 Jackie Frantz secures Dave Wickland’s buton- niere as they rest on an ornamental bench amid a Midsummer’s Dream. Highlighting the festivities of " A Midsummer’s Dream " was the Grand March which took place at 11:30. Munster High School ' s second junior- senior Prom was made possible by the efforts of class officers Dave Clark, “ A Midsumr Chris Ebling, Debbie Duvkers, Linda Leirer, John Lindstrom, Kathy Pappakosmas and Sandy Reinbacher pause on the rose-covered bridge to catch a glow of enchantment reflected from a smooth pond sur- rounded by exotic tropical plants. 28 er’s Dream Brings Prom Enchantment to MHS May 11 Refreshments in a delightful sidewalk cafe are enjoyed by Prom couples. Radiant faces, a rainbow of dress- es, a college of corsages, and an enchanting town of yesterday com- bined to form the magic of Munster’s junior-senior Prom held May 11. Long hours of work by industrious members of the class of 69 trans- formed the commons into a paradise. MacArthur’s Park, complete with wishing well and rustic bridge greeted arriving couples. A quaint village w ith a maze of shops rounded out the memorable scene. Music pro- vided by Sav Amactulli added to the splendor. Dinner and dancing was the bill of fare at post-Prom festivities held at San Remos until 3:00 a.m. Mystical Festivities celebrating the wedding of Jean McLaren and Charlie Dal- rymple went on throughout the day in Brigadoon. Highlighting the cele- bration was an impressive and skillful sword dance performed by Bill Betz. Brad Stone, Ron Baudino, Tom Spero, and Terry Baudino. Tommy Albright and Jeff Douglas, two American visitors, discovered the town bv accident. Jean McLaren (Kathy Vieweg) and Charlie Dalrymple (Pat Lavery) celebrate their wedding with a gay dance, mirroring the spirits of every- one in Brigadoon. The town turned out to celebrate. Fiona McLaren relates how she is “Waiting for my Dearie , telling how she hopes to meet the right man to share her happy life in Brigadoon. Leslie Low had the lead role of Fiona. 30 otch Town of Brigadoon Brings Musical Enchantment Mr. Lundie (M. Bosch) expounds on the mystery of Brigadoon to Jeff (S. Walsh) and Tommie (D. Pope). Brigadoon’s inhabitants celebrate with a rousing fair down in Mac- Connachy Square. Especially enjoying the festivities in the Scotch village are D. Clark, S. Sutter, J. Ogren, T. Spero, R. Maroe, and C. Kraus. The stage exploded with life, music, and colorful plaids as the fair in Brigadoon’s MacConnachy Square came alive at Munster High. Those on the other side of the foot- lights were able to catch a glimpse of life in the magical, mystical village which appeared to the world only once every century. Two Amer- ican hunters, lost in the highlands, stumble on the city by accident and for a day escape the pressures and cruelty in their contemporary world. Brigadoon was presented by the MHS music department on May 23, 24, and 25. Sellout crowds and standing ovations rewarded the cast and crew for their many hours of work to tell the story of Brigadoon. Mr. Richard Holmberg and Mr. Gene Fort directed the musical and Mrs. Ron Corson was choreographer. Lead roles were played by Leslie Low, Dave Pope, Barb Butkus, Steve Walsh, Julie Morehead, Pat Lavery, Kathy Vieweg, Ken Ander- sen, Ron Baudino, Ross Maroe, Dave Clark, Mike Bosch, Jane Wood- ward, Dick Von Borstel, Scott Hagerty, Paul Coulis, Suzanne Makarewich, and Romey Goldstein. Jeff hears Meg ' s story (S. Walsh — J. More- head ). ACTIVITIES 31 Mazza, Gilman Lead 68 Gradi Soon-to-be graduates file on stage to receive their diplomas from school 68 took place on June 6. It was a night of tears and anticipation as the board members. Baccalaureate services were held on Sunday, June 2, new alumni mingled past memories with future hopes and dreams. 1968. Commencement ceremonies for the 188 members of the class of Sandie Goodman awaits the Processional. D. Bellamy, M. Bower, S. Mapes, and G. Martin participate in the Pro- cessional. 32 iting Class June 6 June 6 . . . for a timeless moment the world stood still for the class of 1968 as they received their diplo- mas and commenced a new way of life. No longer was the future veiled in mist ... it was a challenge to meet as graduates reached out to grasp the elusive hand of destiny. Flipping tassels to symbolize their new status, the 188 graduates reviewed the route so recent ly traveled with a tear or two of recol- lection. Heads were held high as they looked to the future and won- dered what it held. For some, it would be college, others would be- gin new jobs, and military service also beckoned. But whatever fills their pages of fate, no member of the second graduating class of MHS will forget the people, places, and events which comprised three years to remember . . . always. Greg Pearson, Bob Garzinski, Mike Edwards, and Chris Ebling don their academy grey caps and gowns in preparation for commencement cere- monies. The four enjoyed their last moments as Munster High School seniors. Class president Paul Coulis rejoices after graduation. He read the scriptures at Bac- calaureate. Dr. Gordon Cawelti, Secondary Schools Executive Secretary for the North Central As- sociation of Colleges and Secondary Schools spoke at graduation. ACTIVITIES 33 ACADEMICS Throughout the eras comprising the history of the earth, men have reached multitudinous heights in their quest for knowledge. Their perceptions have carried them on to explore new worlds, formulate extraordinary concepts, de- velop new thoughts, and solve the mysteries enveloping their world. Each day the sound of learning echoes throughout the maze of corri- dors WITHIN OUR DOMAIN as youthful minds strive to expand on an idea, reflect an inspirational thought, and explore a concept in depth to de- duct valuable conclusions. Challenges are offered to each stu- dent during the hours spent in learning, challenges which enable him to develop to the fullest through the combined ef- forts of dedicated faculty members and a broad, well-selected academic curri- culum. Forsythe First in State German Contest, Four Using tapes are (FRONT) Dean Rhoades, Jeff Gubitz, Jim Patterson (BACK) Carol Smulevitz, Mary Davis, Virginia Benson, and Nancy Evan- son. The language laboratory is utilized by Spanish, German, and speech students to cultivate better pronunciation and language familiarity. Mr. Ernest G. S. Noack, chairman of the foreign language department, runs a tape in the language lab for German students. The language lab- oratory is used to help students develop native pronunciation and ac- cents. B.S., University of Illinois, M.Ed., Princeton and University of Illi- nois, sponsor of the German Club. Spanish instructor Miss Jean Morris smiles as she uses flash cards to quiz a student. (B.A., Valparaiso University sponsor of the Spanish Club) 36 To Travel Abroad Habla listed espanol? Sprechen Sie Deutsch? Dicesne Latinaim? Through the combined efforts of instructors Miss Valerie Awe, Miss Jeanette Morris, Mrs. Vivien McIn- tyre, Mrs. Marlis Tippett, and Mr. Ernest Noack, students took class- room tours to Spain, Mexico, ancient Rome, and Germany. Latin students covered the basic fundamentals of grammar, vocabu- lary, reading, and translation of se- lections pertaining to the life of Romans. Learning about life in long ago Rome as well as increasing each student s skill in the use of the Latin language were the objectives of the course. Students in the three levels of Spanish strived to attain a workable vocabulary, grammar skills, and con- versational ability. The year was highlighted by pinatas, laboratory work, and films. German courses dealt with pre- senting the total grammatical and structural elements of the German language. Stories, novels, and poems were studied along with the char- acteristics of German literature. A new addition to the high school, Mrs. Vivien McIntyre has a duo-role of a teacher of Latin and Algebra (A.B., Indiana State University) German instructor, Mrs. M. H. Tippet, goes over a German assign- ment as freshmen Debbie Bobin, Debbie Altherr, Leslie Dunn, and Sue Dixon, meditatively listen and follow along in their texts. (B.A., Val- paraiso University, sponsor of the German Club) Miss Valerie Awe, Spanish instructor, valiantly defends herself against el torro!’ The bull’s head was made as a project by the Spanish Club and rode in the club s car in the homecoming parade, winning first place. (AB., Ball State University, sponsor of the Spanish Club) Juniors Howard Silverman and Virginia Greene model native costumes brought home from Krefeld. Germany, where they spent the summer as part of a program sponsored by Indiana University. ACADEMICS 37 Seniors in Advanced Placement English probe literary works in depth. Senior English instructor Miss Cynthia Graly, who teaches both world literature and modern literature, brings out a definite point to one of her seminars. A diverse range of reading acquaints students with a vari- ety of literature. (A.B. — Indiana University) Mr. Richard J. Smith lectures to his sopho- more English class, where emphasis on read- ing and grammatical work was stressed. Mr. Smith was selected by the tenth grade as their class sponsor. (B.S. and M.S.— Indiana State University) 38 English Supplemented by Journalism, Mrs. Ruth Brasaemle surveys the senior world literature lecture. She also teaches modern literature and Advanced Placement English. (B.A. — Valparaiso University) Miss Pamela Rogus discusses good techniques of newspaper work with junior Mike Dunn during journalism class as they evaluate “The Crier. " Miss Rogus also teaches junior English. (B.S. — Indiana State Univer- sity. Advisor of Pegasus and “Crier,” Co-sponsor of Quill Scroll) Mrs. Betsey Wilson takes a definite stand in sophomore English. (B.S. — Indiana State Uni- versity. Paragon and News Bureau adviser. Co-adviser of Quill Scroll). Drama, and Speech Nouns, verbs, adjectives, partici- ples; reflections of a poem which pro- voked a sigh, a tear, or a smile; lit- erature ranging from The Inferno to The Great Gatsby; studying au- thors from long-ago centuries and catching a glimpse of the past — all of these were elements in the ka- leidoscope of English courses where a four year curriculum provided a thorough background in the subject. Sophomores studied grammar, composition, and several units from science fiction to A Tale of Two Cities, while juniors explored the worlds of English and American lit- erature from Macbeth to The Scarlet Letter. Seniors chose either arm- chair travel around the globe with world literature or contemporary works with modern lit from Camus to Faulkner. Twenty-three seniors qualified for advanced placement, an honors course. Journalism and speech were of- fered as electives to further knowl- edge and creativity in the Language Arts. Seniors Sumner Nelson, Nick Rader, and Greg Pearson present part of King Lear. Senior Jackie Frantz strives to improve her diction in speech class with the help of teacher, Mrs. Helen Engstrom. (B.A. — Butler University. National Forensic League sponsor, speech team coach. Speech Club Spon- sor.) Mrs. Edythe Strater, newest addition to the English Department, con- ducts a class in English literature with junior students Arlene Sal- akarand Cathy Failor. (B.S. — Eastern Illinois) ACADEMICS 39 KW Hag berg Wins U.N lr. Gene Fort pauses reflectively during American history lecture. (A.B., M.S.— Indiana University. Sponsor of Student Council) Bob Krol and Peg Eisner demonstrate the governing principle on Mr. Burkhardt’s bulletin board. Mr. Ron Corson flashes a quizzical look as he presents the role of Congress to a government class. (B.A., Manchester; M.A., Ball State) 40 Complexities of current society are explained to a sociology class by Mr. Edwin Burkhardt who also teaches government and economics. (B.S., M.A. — Indiana University. Debate coach) Tour As Social Studies Relate Past to Today s World Mr. Don Kernaghan offers friendly advice to a student between classes. (B.S. Northern Illi- nois; M S. Valparaiso, assistant baseball coach) Capitalism, labor, and big business were all part of an economics course taught by team teachers Mr. Ronald Corson and Mr. Edwin Burkhardt. The study of political philosophy and our three branches of government was put into action by ten seniors who attended a lecture given by ob- jectivist Nathaniel Brandon. The history of the United States from colonial times to the present day was discussed in group seminars under the direction of Mrs. Anne Granger and Mr. Gene Fort. Helping students to better under- stand their environment and man s relationship to it was the main ob- jective of Mr. Donald Kernaghan in planning world geography courses. World history, helping students develop a better understanding of current and past events, and sociol- ogy, the study of people and their cultures, were also offered. Elements of the Monroe Doctrine are exam- ined in American History by Romey Gold- stein, Sheri Jusko, Dave Clark, and Debbie Sutter. Oops! Junior Bob Gassel receives a helping hand from Mrs. Anne Granger. American history teacher. (M.A. — Indiana University.) Government students Carol LaRocca and Mike Edwards ponder sources to develop term papers. ACADEMICS 41 Mr. John Edington, biology teacher, and student Paula Pritz observe the white mice used for in-class experimentation. (B.S. Indiana Central, M S. Purdue University) Jay Lynn alters Chemistry curriculum by listening to the World Series during his experiment with John Sherby. Science Offers Deep in thought, Mr. R. C. Ericson appears to be checking over the laboratory apparatus. (B.S. — Purdue University) Seven Courses Science department chairman, Mr. James Jennings, tests laboratory equipment. (B.S., Trinity; MS., Purdue University) Mr. John Rose lectures to a thoroughly engrossed audience of students. (B.S. — Purdue University) “Cauldron boil and cauldron bub- ble was the key to laboratory exper- iments held in the science lab. Expansion of the science department resulted in a total of seven course offerings: biology, chem study, tradi- tional chemistry, physical science, physics, and advanced chemistry and physics. Biology, the study of life, was highlighted by two trips to the Indi- ana Dunes State Park, visual aids, and various guest lectures. A second year of study for non- science majors was provided by two new courses in traditional chemistry and physical science. Laboratory work, lectures, and ex- periments were the dominant areas of w ' ork done by those enrolled in chem study and advanced chemistry classes. Rounding out the science curricu- lum w ' as physics, where regular ex- perimentation and “magical’ dem- onstrations prevailed. Advanced phys- ics students chose a sequence of ex- periments and performed those best to his liking. Senior Mark Thomas stretches out as he per- forms a relaxed experiment analyzing the re- flections of waves. Juniors Howard Silvermen and Bob Gassel solemnly contemplate the complexities of an electronic experiment for their chemistry course. Mr. Zachary Lazar makes biology enjoyable, as he confers with his freshmen students. (B.A., Wabash; M S. Purdue, asst, wrestling coach ) ACADEMICS 43 Mr. Lloyd Lindquist poses a question to his geometry class. Mr. Lind- quist also teaches the second level of U.I.C.S.M., an accelerated math course. (B.S. and M S. — Purdue University. Tennis coach. National Honor Society sponsor. ) IITRAN, Computers, Theorems, UICSM, 44 ' I pushed just one button, and you wouldn ' t believe what I got in return!” exclaims Larry Russell, as he works on computer math. Mrs. Carmadeane Rose uses audio visual aids to conduct her class in modern analysis. Mrs. Rose also taught geometry and business math. (B.S. and M S. — Purdue University.) Equations Are Integral Part of Mathematics Program Mr. Alan Smith, who teaches geometry, U.I.C.S.M III, and computer math, contem- plates a difficult problem presented by one of his students. (B.S., Indiana University; M.A.; Valparaiso) The whirl of a computer, proofs, and solving equations were all part of this year’s mathematics pro- gram. Subjects ranged from alge- bra and geometry to UICSM and com- piler language. Advanced algebra students wrote a report each six weeks to supple- ment the text course. Miss Dorothy Christoff also guided classes through trigonometry and UICSM. Mr. Lloyd Lindquist’s classes probed plain and solid geometry, while Mr. Al Smith taught computer programming, UICSM, and geometry. Mrs. Car- madeane Rose intrigued students with modern analysis, examining concepts of trigonometry, function, and logarithms. The diversity of courses enabled students to gain an all around knowl- edge in the mathematics field. Miss Dorothy Christoff instructs her U.I.C.S.M class. Gaining insight into ideas are C. Smulevitz, J. Patterson, and G. Levenberg. (B.S.C.E. — Purdue University. Y-Teens and GAA sponsor, speech and drama assistant. ) ACADEMICS 45 Art Initiates Independent Study Plan Mrs. Ruth Stout, art instructor, smiles as she sees her picture beginning to take shape. (B.S. — Ball State, sponsor of the Art Club. ) Illustrious displays of color radi- ated throughout the art rooms as Miss De Dunn and Mrs. Ruth Stout guided prospective artists through drawing, painting, ceramics, weav- ing, print-making, sculpture, and jewelry. Students in Art I. constructed spe- cific projects which incorporated the basic fundamentals concerning each area of art study and fashion- ing tapestry wall hangings and mo- biles. Abstract compositions and silk screen print highlighted Art II, where creative concepts and ideas were achieved. Art III students further entered new realms through interior de- sign, sculpture, and paint tech- nique. Independent study was the main objective in Art IV. A portfolio for furthering art education was also completed. Art instructor. Miss De Dunn, demonstrates the shaping of a clay piece. (B.S. — Ball State University) Senior art student Andrea Lipner carefully cuts a design into a wooden block. 46 Music Courses Offer Appreciation And Theory Seniors Tomlin, Grow. Watkins, and Burlison contemplate the words of Mr. Richard T. Holmberg as he goes over a new song. (M.M.— North- western State College, sponsor of the Glee Club, Concert Choir, Tenth and Eleventh Grade Choir, and Adult Choir) A maze of sound and feeling and mood with a range from classical to rock and roll comprised the world of music at Munster High. Two elec- tive courses supplemented the music department’s offerings. Music Ap- preciation students examined struc- tural principles of unity, harmony, and balance, as well as hearing a vari- ety of selections to build knowledge of music. Second semester brought Music Theory, a course designed to assist the musically talented. Both courses were taught by Mr. Richard Holm- berg. Sixth hours found the halls alive with sound as band members per- fected performance numbers under the direction of Mr. L. Paul Brown. Playing the tuba provides both a hobby and school activity for sopho- more Bob Steiger. Mustang musicians spend long hours practicing for perfection. ACADEMICS 47 MHS Future Homemakers Acquire Domestic Skills A student discovers that sewing requires both patience and precision, but her efforts are alw ays well-rew ' arded. Delicious aromas were drifting through the halls of M.H.S. The de- lectable fragrance could be traced to the Home Management Depart- ment where the first year students were preparing a luscious dish un- der the watchful eye of Mrs. Emma Brankle. When not cooking, they were kept busy studying wardrobe planning and clothing construction. Second and third year students sought an understanding of cloth- ing construction details and the prob- lems of family housing. This year the department added a fourth year to further prepare girls for the task of home living. Child care and home care of the sick were studied the first semester, and fam- ily living the rest of the year. Senior Maureen O Connor demonstrates the proper technique in making up a sick bed. Fourth year students completed a course in home care of the sick. 48 Mrs. Emma W. Brankle, home management instructor, helps student, Jill Croker, in clothing construction. (B.S. — Ball State University) Deep in concentration, sophomore Gordon Beatty hopes to become an excellent draftsman. Junior Joe Buhler solicits advice from Mr. Warren Engstrom, industrial arts teacher (B.S. — Indiana State University). Saws, Motors, Machinery Dominate Industrial Arts Looking very determined, industrial art stu- dent, Joe Lippie, adjusts the complex and intricate machinery of the shop equipment. ACADEMICS 49 Mr. Richard Hunt, industrial arts instructor, keeps a watchful eye on a drafting student, ready to offer assistance. (B.S., M.A. — Ball State Uni- versity, varsity basketball coach) Senior John Lindstrom works with a vice. Crescendos of noise rose and com- bined to form the sound of Indus- trial Arts in action. Buzzing saws, pounding hammers, and humming machinery identified the creativity of the boys completing projects. Course offerings in Industrial Arts included drafting, woodwork- ing, power mechanics, end electric- itv. These courses, according to in- structors Mr. Warren Engstrom and Mr. Richard Hunt, help give an un- derstanding of industry and job safety, in addition to developing material use. Vocational opportuni- ties were also explored. Intensive Laboratory Studies Expand EL A YPING IS E Business students Nedra Becich, Belinda Sanso, and Linda Lockey brush up on their stenography skills. Mr. A1 Brinson explains finger positions to a typing class. He also teaches shorthand and office practice. (B.S.— Indiana State. ) 50 A thoroughly relaxed typing student takes the advice offered by a poster in order to grab forty quick winks. Sophomores Susan Brink and Jody Gallagher pool their knowledge for a unified attack against the complexities of an adding machine. Business Courses Taking dictation, building speed, skill, and accuracy, gaining a knowl- edge of business machines, and learning about the vocational oppor- tunities comprising the vast world of business were all part of the courses taught by Mr. James Stone, Mr. Al Brinson, and Miss Jean Rawson. The instructors met the challenge of presenting business education with a special flair. Objectives of the courses were to give students a knowledge and skill which could be applied to a true-to-life situation, vocational or non-vocational. Offerings included business law, bookkeeping, general business, and various levels of typing and shorthand. Mr. James E. Stone, business instructor, points out correct posture. (B.S..M.S. — Indiana University. Track coach, assistant football coach. ) Debbie Nelson questions Miss Jean Rawson. (B.S. — University of Missis- sippi. Pep Club sponsor. ) Jill Croker practices gymnastics, taught by- Mrs. Arleen Corson. Jump ball! Referee and instructor Mrs. Betty Shakes tosses the basketball during a fast- paced game of roundbal). (B.S. and MS. — Indiana University.) " 98—99—100!” Jumping jacks were a part of bovs ' s physical education. Activities were carried out under the supervision of Mr. Mike Niksic. (B. A — Ball State University. Baseball coach, assistant football coach, Lettermen’s Club sponsor. ( Physical Ed. Uses New Facilities P. E. classes work on push-ups to build those muscles. Playing a game of basketball, and developing diving form were all a part of physical education. Classes were carried out under the direction of Mrs. Arleen Corson, Mrs. Betty Shakes, Mike Niksic, and Gordon Rosenau. Swimming, gymnastics, and bas- ketball were the main areas of study in girl’s physical education classes. Objectives of the course were gain- ing a knowledge of various sports, self confidence, and building up mus- cle strength. Boy’s classes were centered around basketball, football, volleyball, wres- tling, and swimming. The Curetan Program, initiated last year, con- tinued as an incentive for fitness. Larry Johnson and Gary Shumway observe as Soph omore Terry Baudino strives for fitness. Munster Dome Magnetizes All Ages for Sports Sweat streamed down haggard faces and flabby pot bellies were soon transformed into athletic mus- cle when Munsterites participated in the newly-formed adult recreation program. Athletic director John Friend supervised the program, held twice a week. Enthusiastic grown-ups joined in badminton, tennis, and swimming to combat their battle of the bulge. The Munster dome attracted boys of all ages to participate in the Sat- urday recreation program which encompassed such vigorous activi- ties as tumbling, vaulting, wrestling, track and field, and team sports. Mr. Richard Ordyna supervised the in- tramurals. Munster High ' s recreating pro- grams attracted people of all ages. Physical education instructor Mrs. Arleen Corson demonstrates proper form to Jill Croker and Gay Downing (B.S. — Manchester College) Up — up — up he goes for a lay-up shot to score two points for his team. Munster adults could participate in the newly-formed recreation pro- gram twice a week. MHS athletic director John Friend coordinated the program. ACADEMICS 53 Mr. Gordon Rosenau, boy’s physical education instructor, gives some advice on swimming to pupils Glenn Miller, Mark Harkenrider, and Doug Cummings. Mr. Rosenau is also coach of the swimming team and the golf squad. (B.S. and M.S. — Indiana University) Behind-the-Scenes Workers Maintain School In its second year, Munster High School can see the job done by the maintenance staff in keeping the school clean and in good order. Much work went on behind the scenes during the quiet after school hours. The custodians cleaned every night during the past year, some- times with the aid of students on work detail. One of the most difficult tasks was performed by the cooks, who met the challenge of preparing a hot, well-balanced, nutritious meal every day. The job of maintaining the Munster High building complex was headed by Merrill “Whitey” Sheard, who has been with the Munster school system for fifteen years. The daily responsibility of trans- porting hundreds of students was handled by the five bus drivers. Th ese cooks are kept busy serving lunch to MHS students daily. From left to right: Jeanne Jur- gens, Carol Hanlin, and Helen Gram. Busy bus drivers: Jim Hartman, Merrill Sheard. Helen Oram. BACK: Mary Heard, Delores Day. The custodians are responsible for keeping our school clean, and in order. SITTING: Anne Swinscoe, Ruth Parker, and Roy Goodman; STAND- ING: Elaine Fuller and Barbara Stoddard. 54 X Coordinating materials for the science depart- ment was the main concern of secretary Mrs. Betty Russell. Clerk and secretary Mrs. Ina Silverman is always ready to assist stu- dents. Keeping accounts for extra-curricular activities, and coordinating office work are but a few of her main tasks. Secretaries Work to Keep MHS Running Smoothly Mrs. Lynn Springet is secretary for the guidance department where coun- selors Robert Speelman and Mrs. Shirley Talty aid with various needs encountered during days at MHS. " Oh, gosh, I need a pass!” “Could you mimeograph fifty of these for me?” “I’m looking for a book to help me finish up my term paper.” These were a few of the varied needs of MHS students throughout the year, and all were handled by the competent secretarial staff. Keeping attendance records, sign- ing hundreds of absentee slips and admits and passes, keeping accounts, typing reams of material, and man- ning the mimeograph machines were a few of the services performed by the secretaries to keep the school functioning more smoothly and effi- ciently. Mrs. Betty Kendrick performs one of her many secretarial duties. Mrs. Catherine McConnell serves in the capacity of elementary library clerk. Mrs. Agnes Tweeclell Retires After Twenty Years Each day MHS students passed an office located midway between the fieldhouse and the natatorium. In- side this area, a bustle of activity oc- curred daily as the superintendent of the Munster Public Schools and his staff carried out the responsibility of administrating the educational process. Mrs. Agnes Tweedell, who retired this year, headed Mr. Frank Ham- mond’s secretarial staff, having served a total of twenty years in the Munster school system. Mrs. Tweedell’s en- thusiasm and dedication to her work sparked her two decades of service. Rounding out the secretarial staff are five other members. Mrs. Agnes Tweedell served in Munster for Mrs. Alice Altherr works as office clerk, twenty years. Head bookkeeper Mrs. Julia Keeler verifies a fact for one of her account New to MHS is bookkeeper Mrs. Donna Haggerty, records. 56 Special Departments Lend Varied Service to MHS Robert Speelman aids with counseling. (B.S. and M.S. — Miami Univer- sity. Senior class sponsor. ) A variety of special services were performed by various departments at MHS. Educational, vocational, and per- sonal counseling were available to students through the guidance de- partment, which also aided in plan- ning future activities. Graphic Arts, under the direction of Miss Margie Gonce, coordinated school audio visual materials. The continually expanding athletic department was headed by John Friend, who directed the school’s sports program. Resource center activities were carried out by librarian John Toth, who completed his first year at MHS. Spirited athletic director John Friend examines trophies collected by MHS. (M.S. — Southern Illinois. Football coach.) Counselor Mrs. Shirley Talty (B.S. and M.S. — Indiana University.) Miss Marge Gonce finishes an A.V. service. (M.S. — Indiana University) Mr. John Toth supervised the resource center (B.S. and M.S. — Indiana State. Drama coach, sponsor of the National Thespian Society. ) ACADEMICS 57 Administrators Finish First Year at Munster Principal James L. Pugh completes one of his varied responsibilities. He holds a lifetime membership in the National Education Association and the National and Indiana Association of Secondary School principals. Re-organization and discipline pre- vailed as Mr. lames Pugh completed his first year in Mustang country. Mr. Pugh’s main concerns were sup- ervising the academic and extra-cur- ricular programs in the expanding school and helping build Munster spirit to achieve all-around excellence in the educational field. Mr. Pugh assumed his duties at MHS on July 1, 1967. He has been involved extensively in the field of education since 1949 when he taught at Edison High School in Gary. He then served as Edison’s assistant principal and later assumed duties as principal of Gary Tolleston High School. Preceding his arrival in Munster, Mr. Pugh was principal at Chrysler High School in New Castle. Vice principal Mr. Rex Smolek completed his first year in this capac- ity. His main duties were handling pupil discipline, coordinating activi- ties, planning events, and handling student and teacher schedules. t Mr. James Pugh guides an educational group to examine the school ' s facilities. (B.S., Ball State University; M.S. Indiana University) Mr. Rex Smolek, serving in his first year as Vice Principal, was main- ly concerned with planning school events and coordinating activities. He also handled faculty scheduling and the generation of student schedules. (B.S. and M.S. — Purdue University.) 58 New Offi ces Opened for Administrative Center With the guidance of Superintendent Frank Hammond, the Munster School system has increased from one school to five. (A.B. — Depauw, M.A. — Columbia) The newly-created position former elementary principal, Indiana University) of Administrative Assistant was filled by Mr. Cleatus Aker. (B.S. Manchester, M S. Sixteen years of service were given by Mr. Frank Hammond, Superintendent of the Munster Public Schools. He was involved entensive- ly in the field of education for a total of forty-one years. The duties of the superintendent were many and var ied. He was re- sponsible for the selection and assign- ment of all school employees, the business management of the schools including the school plant and equip- ment, transportation, administration and supervision of the educational program, and the program of public relations. Mr. Hammond was given adequate authority by the Board of School Trustees to carry out his du- ties and was held strictly responsible in terms of such authority. Completing his first year serving as Administrative Assistant was Mr. Cleatus Aker. He assisted the super- intendent with various duties as needed, was editor of the periodical Educationally Speaking, and handled the supervision and scheduling of various special staffs. Previously, Mr. Aker was an elementary school instructor and principal. Telephone communication played a large part in Mr. Hammond ' s school life. ACADEMICS 59 ATHLETICS The crucial pair of free throws to hit . . . hearing the sharp crack of ball meeting bat . . . the drive to finish a cross country run . . . smashing the ball for the final point needed to win a tennis match . . . exerting the last ounce of effort to forge ahead in the freestyle relay . . . watching the golf ball skim along the fairway . . . leap- ing over hurdles placed around the track . . . All these are a collection of mo- ments from the world of sports. Hours of practice, aching muscles and de- sire, along with the determination to win characterize the Munster High athlete. And whether he rejoices in the joy of victory or experiences the sadness of defeat, there is pride in accomplishment and complete effort which contributes to the unbeatable spirit WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. The 1967-1968 Munster Mustang varsity football squad FRONT ROW: M. McComas, L. Glaros, M. Thomas, C. Livingston, R. Baudino, J. Spro- vtsoff. ROW TWO: T. Karas, J. Eidam, G. Duffala, M, Niksic, W. Glaros, N. Rader, D Crockett. ROW THREE: R Maroe, J. Buhler, M. Kautz, J. Lindstrom, M. Cane, S. Mapes, B. Garzinski, M. Edwards. BACK ROW: L. Kraus, C. Ebling, G. Scolnik, J. Keeler, B. Menges, T. Demakos, L. Johnson. The team was coached by John Friend and staff consisting of Mike Niksic, Al Bochnowski, Dick Hunt, Jim Stone, Jim Jennings, and Ed Robertson. Munster Gridders Compile 3 — 5 — 1 Co-captain and halfback Nick Rader is off to pick up yardage. Assisting on the offense is quarterback Ross Maroe. Season Record; Vars ity Season Box Score MUNSTER OPPONENT East Chicago Roosevelt Jamboree 7 Gary Andrean 0 0 Griffith 6 14 Lowell 13 7 Clark 19 13 South Bend Jackson 26 6 Momence 20 13 Highland 13 14 Lake Central 6 14 River Forest 0 13 Crown Point 19 0 Gary Wirt 25 TOTAL SEASON RECORD: Won 3, Lost 5, Tied 1. 62 Mike Edwards, an All Stater, plows through opponent ' s defense. Mustangs are on the move! Practice sessions began in mid-August. Enthusiastic Mustang fans urge their team on to victory. Edwards Makes All State Squad Providing fans with an interesting and exciting brand of football, Mun- ster’s 1967 Mustang football team wrought a 3 — 5 — 1 season. Hustle and desire enabled the Mustangs to score three convincing victories over worthy opponents and kept them in contention until the final whistle in other narrow losses. The Mustangs were directed by head coach John Friend and his staff. The Mustangs began their season at the East Chicago Roosevelt Foot- ball Jamboree, playing Griffith and Gary Andrean. The initial home game of the season was against Lowell, with the Mustangs posting a victory. MHS fell to their next opponent, formidable power Clark. Spirited by three busloads of fans at South Bend Jackson, the Mustangs rallied twice, but were defeated. Momence upset Munster, beginning their drive with a sixty yard touchdown during the first minute of play. Arch rival High- land met the Mustangs in a Home- coming bout which ended dead- locked 13 — 13. MHS stunned Lake Central after staging a furious last quarter rally and River Forest crumbled under Munster power as the Mustangs galloped to a shutout win. Southern Division Champ Crown Point edged Munster on a bitter cold night and Gary Wirt extended their winning streak to 24 as the Mustangs bowed, playing on a rain-soaked field. Co-captains Nick Rader and Mike Edwards, along with other seniors playing their last game for Munster High are to be congratulated for their efforts on behalf of the Mus- tangs. Will Glaros boots ball into opponent ' s ter- ritory, showing abilities as a place kicker. ATHLETICS 63 Junior Varsity Team Finishes Undefeated “Lineman of the Year Glenn Scolnik maneu- vers to catch a pass. Tom Karas (20) attempts a run for yardage against Crown Point. Moving to take out men are Mike Edwards (85) and John Lindstrom ( l). Strategy is coach Mike discussed by (left to right) fullback Will Glaros, assistant Niksic, head coach John Friend, and quarterback Ross Maroe. mustangs Defense is sparked by Nick Rader (22) and John Lindstrom (71 ). 64 for the Second Consecutive Season Junior Varsity Box Score MUNSTER OPPONENT 0 Clark 0 6 Crown Point 0 14 Lake Central 0 32 River Forest 0 21 Griffith 0 TOTAL SEASON RECORD. Won 4, Lost none, Tied 1. Strengthened by a nucleus of promising and powerful sophomores, the junior varsity football squad maintained an undefeated season for the second consecutive year. Under the coaching of Mr. Alex Bochnowski and Mr. Mike Niksic, Munster com- piled a record of 4 — 0 — 1. Led by quarterback Gary Duffala, the team finished with a season point total of 73, averaging approximately fif- teen points per game. High scorer Tom Karas and half- back Dick Baxter were named the most outstanding offensive players. Linebacker Rudy Higgins and guard Lou Glaros led the defensive attack, allowing no team to score against the Mustangs. This year’s junior varsity, a team which showed plenty of hustle and desire in addition to many players showing a promise for future action, should be a key part of next sea- son’s varsity squad. Minister s final game of the year was played on a muddy, rain drenched field. Watching their teammates in action are junior Mark Cane (65) and sophomore Tom Karas (20). MIKTAHCS The 1967-1968 junior varsity team. These Mustang men finished unde- feated for the second consecutive year. In their five games of the season, no opponents managed to score against Munster. Powerful and aggres- sive offensive play resulted in a 73 point scoring season posted by the gridmen. FRONT ROW: Dave Pelc, Mike Lavery, Dennis Spoljaric, Mike Adley, Rudy Higgins. ROW TWO: Tim Morris, Tom Karas, Gary Duffala, Dick Baxter, George Rasch, Tod Beckman. ROW THREE: Larry Wayland, Arnie Guttstein, Bruce White, Tom Dixon, Larry Kraus, Brad Boender. Ken Grasty, Mark Turner, Dave Crockett, Lou Glaros. ATHLETICS 65 The 1967-1968 cross country squad. FRONT ROW: Rick Burlison, Brian Bracco, Mike Ogorek, and Bill Baker. BACK ROW: Ed Micon, Larry Carlson, Dave Clark, Bill Betz, and Coach Richard Ordyna. Brian Bracco gets in form by doing lap: around the track. H arriers Finish “Experience Year with 3 — 8 Mark Coach Richard Ordyna prepares for an indoor practice session. Under the direction of coach Richard Ordyna, the Harriers ended their third season of competition in what was termed an “experience year.” Downing T. F. South, Hanover Central, and Gavit, and coming close to two other teams, the cross country team gained needed confi- dence and valuable experience. Junior Mike Ogorek t-ook team honors as “Most Valuable Player” and won the “Pride, Hustle, and Desire Award. Cross Country Box Score MUNSTER OPPONENT 46 Merrillville 17 44 Higland 17 21 Gavit 34 40 Lew Wallace 15 27 T. F. South 40 19 Hanover Central 32 33 Renselear 23 31 East Chicago Washington 24 40 Chesterton 20 30 Clark 27 33 River Forest 23 State Sectionals: 19th out of 22. TOTAL SEASON RECORD: Won 3, Lost 8 Tennis Box Score MUNSTER OPPONENT 2 Crown Point 3 5 River Forest 0 4 Griffith 0 5 Highland 0 3 Gary Wirt 2 2 Crown Point 3 5 River Forest 0 4 Griffith 1 4 Highland 1 4 Gary Wirt 1 Munster Netmen Post Winning 8 2 Season Record FRONT ROW: F. Tom, D. Von Borstel, B. Cornell, M. Sutkowski, J. Fuss. BACK ROW: Coach Lloyd Lindquist, G. Hagberg, D. Forsythe, P. Davis, B. Stout, J. Patterson, B. Guber, and E. Allen Munster’s Netmen posted an 8 — 2 season record in varsity competition. Under the leadership of sectional champs Pete Davis and Bill Guber and the direction of coach Lloyd Lindquist, the tennis squad defeated all opponents except Crown Point. The season’s opening match saw the Mustangs battle Hammond High winning 3 — 2. Munster then shut out Highland, Griffith, and River Forest and Gary Wirt under regular conference play. The spring session brought out ninth graders D. Vie wig, N. Good- man, R. Pellar, K. Deluga, W. Hel- minski, K. Etter, T. Gibbs. Seniors Bill Guber and Pete Davis, and junior Bob Stout won recogni- tion for outstanding play. " Most Valuable Player” Bill Guber slams a serve to opponent. ATHLETICS 67 Senior Pete Davis shows drive-form used in Sectional finals. Dick Von Borstel gets tips from tennis coach Lloyd Lindquist on single ' s play. Munster’s All-Sectional Forward Gus Hag- berg (24) scores against Gavit as Mustang center Glenn Scolnik (32) tries assisting. MHS whipped the Gladiators 80 — 55. Senior co-captain Mike Edwards (34) moves away from Lake Central foe under the basket while Gus Hagberg (24) attempts to steal the ball The Mustangs beat the Indians in a thrilling overtime contest to win their own Holiday Tourney and avenge an earlier season loss. Cagers Post 15 — 8 Season Record; Junior guard Bob Stout goes on the dribble to score two of his forty points Ecstacy reigns as the Mustangs beat Ham- against Gavit. Stout averaged 22.7 points per game. mond High! 68 Bob Stout (12) drives against Lowell as John Lanman (40) watches anx- iously. Bob finished as a top scorer in the Independent League. He sur- passed an MHS scoring record by dumping in 35 against Griffith, later setting a new mark with a 40 point binge against Gavit. The Mustang guard was named to the Times 13th Annual Lake County All Star Bas- ketball Team, the Suburban All Star Team, and the Chicago Tribune s Northwest Indiana High School Basketball Team. Stout, Hagberg Named Most Valuable Players (Bight: ) Center Dave Miller stretches for rebound. A thirty-point victory over arch rival Highland began ' 68 Mustang basketball, followed by four losses in the next six games. Christmas was bright in Munster as the Mustangs took first place in their holiday tourney, avenging earlier defeats to Calumet and Lake Central. Heart-stopping victories over p owerful Griffith and rugged Ham- mond Tech, along with thrilling wins over T. F. North, Gavit, Clark, and Lowell gave Mustang fans many moments to remember. Balanced scoring by Bob Stout, Gus Hagberg, and Glenn Scolnik set the pace for the Mustangs. Key rebounding and aggressive play by Hagberg, Mike Edwards, and Dave Miller gave MHS power on the backboards. Competing in the Sectional, MHS trounced Gavit and soundly beat Hammond High. Battling in the finals, the Mustangs lost a see-saw battle to Tech. ATHLETICS 69 Coach Dick Hunt confers with center Glenn Scolnik as Mike Edwards views game action. Mustangs VARSITY BASKETBALL BOX SCORE Munster Opponent 71 Highland 41 70 Calumet 81 65 T. F. South 76 73 Hebron 58 66 Chesterton 73 60 Lake Central 65 90 East Gary Tourney 71 78 Calumet 57 65 Lake Central 62 56 T. F. North 55 76 Hammond Tech East Chicago 74 72 Roosevelt 87 78 Griffith 74 74 Horace Mann 53 54 River Forest 52 70 Whiting 55 86 Lowell 75 61 Clark 59 99 Gavit 95 72 Merrillville Sectional 76 80 Gavit 55 83 Hammond High 67 59 Hammond Tech 62 Season Record: Won 15 , Lost 8 Munster’s 1968 varsity squad gave Mustang fans plenty of reason to shout “We’re proud of our team!” The squad posted a winning 15 — 8 record and placed second in Sectionals. KNEELING: Coach Dick Hunt, Ron Baudino, Bob Stout, Bruce White, Ross Maroe, Jim Patterson, John Lanman. STANDING: Dave Miller, Ron Waisnora, Glenn Scolnik, Gus Hagberg, Jim Schroer, Mike Edwards, Tom Dardis. 70 Junior varsity Mustang Tom Grothouse maneuvers the ball past his Calumet oppo- nent in Holiday Tourney competition. rney; Place Second in Sectionals Munster High’s reserve basket- I. V. BASKETBALL ball squad finished the season with BOX SCORE a sub-par but respectable 8 — 1 1 mark. Munster Opponent Led bv Coach Ed Robertson, “B 49 Highland 50 team cagers gained experience for 5(5 Calumet 48 future years. Beginning with a heart- 41 T. F. South 47 breaking loss to arch-rival Highland, 50 Hebron 54 won on a last second field goal 56 Chesterton 30 attempt, the Mustangs bounced 46 Lake Central 43 back to beat Calumet, only to lose 41 East Gary 35 to T. F. South and Hebron. Regain- 46 T. F. North 63 ing strength with victories over 32 Hammond Tech 44 Chesterton, Lake Central, and East East Chicago Gary, the Mustangs ended pre- 37 Roosevelt 47 holiday action with four wins and 45 Griffith 48 three losses. 55 Horace Mann 43 The new year started out on a sad 45 River Forest 57 note with four consecutive losses 51 Whiting 37 to rugged teams from T. F. North, 46 Lowell 51 Tech, East Chicago Roosevelt, and 42 Merrillville 52 Griffith. Sophomore Bruce White was 53 Gavit 47 selected to play with the varsity team SEASON RECORD later in the season. 8 Wins, 1 1 Losses Sophomore guard Tom Karas leaps up high to score two points. The junior varsity was sec- ond in Munster ' s Holiday Tournament. The 68 Jayvees finished the season with an 8 — 11 record. This year ' s junior varsity squad, strengthened by a powerful core of sophomore players, posted an 8 — 11 record. They also took second place in their division of the Munster Holiday tourney. KNEELING: Coach Ed Robertson, manager Tom McDonald. STANDING: Tom Grot- house, Gary Duffala, Tom Adams, Gary Shumway, Bill Bell, Bruce White, George Rasch, Tom Karas, Jim Stevens. ATHLETICS 71 Munster High School’s 1967-1968 varsity wrestling team was coached by Mr. Alex Bochnowski. The grapplers finished the season 8 — 5. FRONT ROW: Kent Kraus, Daryll Justice, Doug Cummings, Chuck Savage, Chuck Livingston, Mark Thomas, BACK ROW: Coach Alex Bochnowski, Dave Crockett, Rudy Higgins, Jim Eidam, Larry Johnson, Bob Garzinski, Mickey Niksic, John Wisnewski (manager). Wrestlers Pin Down Winning 8 — 5 Record A tense hush settles over the MHS fieldhouse. Suddenly it’s broken by joyous cheers and shouts as the crowd applauds a grappler who has just successfully pinned his op- ponent. Munster High School’s wrestling team, coached by Mr. Alex Bochnow- ski, posted a winning 8 — 5 record in varsity competition, the first successful season compiled by MHS grapplers. Junior Dave Crockett had the best season for the matmen, running up an 11 — 2 mark. Dave qualified for semi-finals in the wrestling sec- tionals, along with fellow junior Steve Nelson. After losing the season’s initial contest to Griffith by a slim two point margin, the wrestlers came back with six straight wins over Whiting, Hanover Central, Hillcrest, Ham- mond High, Liberty Township, and Merrillville. Two more wins rounded out the record. Junior Dave Crockett was seeded first in the sectionals. He was the only Munster grappler to advance that far in the second year of MHS Wrestling. Senior heavyweight Mickey Niksic executes a stand-up in the final bout enabling Munster to beat Merrillville. Coach Alex Bochnowski involves himself in every hold as he directs from the sidelines. VARSITY WRESTLING SCORE BOX Munster Opponent 21 Griffith 23 51 Whiting 3 43 Hanover Central 8 21 Hillcrest 17 29 Hammond High 21 51 Liberty Township 5 25 Merrillville 21 14 Hillcrest 27 18 River Forest 29 14 Clark 26 32 Hanover Central 16 28 Lowell East Chicago 16 13 Roosevelt 28 With all the effort put forth by Dave Crockett, his opponent finds out what it ' s like to really wrestle. Dave qualified for semi-finals in section- als, and his 11 — 2 record was the best on the MHS team. “ p| n f pj n | yells the excited crowd viewing the wrestling match. Sophomore matman Larry Kraus exerts all his effort to accomplish the feat. The 1967-1968 B-Team was coached by Mr. Zack Lazar. The members of the junior varsity squad gave Munster wrestling fans a glimpse of an optimistic and successful future as they finished a winning season and gained valuable experience. FRONT ROW: Greg Malovance, Bill Brew, Jim Barker, Dave Pelc, Fred Tom, John Lichtsinn (manager). Coach Zack Lazar. BACK ROW: Mark Berey, Phil Jankura, Tod Beckman, Phil Qualle, Larry Kraus, Jim Maroe (manager), Dan Dalfonso (manager). Champion Seahorses Sweep Sectionals; Post 15 — 0 Team captain Dave Wickland confers with Coach Gordon Rosenau whi Chris Aul rests after the 100 yard butterfly event. Bill Pansing displays one of his two blue rib- bons from Sectionals. Munster’s 1967-1968 varsity swimming squad were the I.H.S.A.A. Sectional champions as well as being Munster Relay Champions. New records were set as team members performed consistently and posted a dual meet record of 15—0. FRONT ROW: Scott Parrish, Roger Levin, Mike Miller. Captain Dave Wickland, Bill Pansing, Paul Steiger. ROW TWO: Jeff Sorenson, Brad Ross, Tim Morris, Dick Lautz, Allen Guttstein, Scott Hagerty (manager). Coach Gordon Rosenau. ROW THREE: Chris Aul, Steve Mapes, Bob Menges, Bob Kraegel, Tom Luerssen, Sumner Nelson, Mark Hiple. Season Record Munster’s Seahorses accomplished two notable firsts this year. The 15 — 0 dual meet record was the first undefeated season for any varsity team, as numerous individual and pool records were smashed. The Seahorses also swept the Sec- tionals, compiling 90 points as com- pared to Bishop Noll ' s 83. Nine swimmers qualified for the State Finals in Bloomington. Representing MHS were Rob Kraegel, Tom Luers- sen, Chris Aul, and Tim Morris in the 200 yard medley; Bill Pansing in the 1(X) and 400 yard freestyle; Dick Lautz in diving; Dave Wickland in the 100 yard butterfly; Tom Luerssen in the 100 yard breast- stroke; and Tim Morris, Dave Wick- land, Steve Mapes, and Sumner Nelson in the 400 yard freestyle re- lay. The Seahorses were coached by Gordon Rosenau. Varsity Swimming Box Score Munster Opponent 70 Valparaiso 25 63 Portage 32 120 Relays Griffith 66 Hammond High 60 Horace Mann 68 Chesterton 26 Whiting 28 54 Bishop Noll 41 74 Hammond High 21 60 Griffith 35 72 Wirt 22 59 T. F South 36 78 Lew Wallace 17 Sectional Champs — 90 points Season Record: 15 — 0 Freshman Paul Steiger, a diver on the Munster High School swimming team, finished the season by- placing eighth in the Sectionals held in the Natatorium. With his strong showing in Sectionals, Paul anticipates three more years as an integral part of the varsity squad. Also faring well in diving com- petition was junior Dick Lautz who qualified for the State Championship in Bloomington. ATHLETICS 75 John Lindstrom State Qualifier in Shot The 1968 track team posted a season record of 21 — 5. Improvement has been the key word as the cindermen surpassed a record of 0 — 16 posted two years ago and last year ' s 14—16 mark. FRONT ROW: Paul Polak, Mark Kautz, John Wisnewski, Joe Fuss, Larry Carlson. ROW TWO: Dave Sennett, Doug Cummings, Dave Stevens, Bill Baker, Ed Micon, Dave Clark, John Coulis, Dave Pelc, Mark Kivett, Gary Shumway. ROW THREE: Coach Stone, Keith Corban, Bill Shaver, Dave Crockett, Mark McConnell, Larry Johnson, Bqb Nelson, Craig Davidson, Paul Beyer, Larry Marvel, Tom Plunkett, Bruce White, Geoff Toll, Tim Morris, Mike Lavery, Coach Loudermilk. VARSITY TRACK BOX SCORE Munster Opponent 31 Hammond High Tech 63—21 33 Chesterton — Clark 32—48 47 Gavit — Lew Wallace 38—30 22 Calumet — Griffith 60—30 51 Hebron — Horace Mann 29—34 48 Rensselaer — Lowell 47—20 54 Wheeler — Whiting 46—15 20 Crown Point — Valpo 15—3 Hammond High 24 58 River Forest 33 35 Chesterton — River Forest — 35—34 Hebron — Lowell — East Gary 27—14—7 95 East Gary 14 66 Lake Central 43 66 Lowell 51 74 Whiting — Hebron 18—55 73 Wheeler 45 26 Gavit 92 70 Tech — Whiting 65—11 61 Horace Mann — Clark 56 49 Lake Central — Whiting 71—36 Season Record: Won 21 12—4 Lost 5 Senior Paul Polak was named “ Most Valuable on the 68 track team. 76 Put; Munster Track Team Posts 21 — 5 Season Record Mark Kautz, Paul Polak, and Larry Johnson skim over high hurdles in preparation for sectionals. Surpassing a previous record of 0 — 16 compiled two years ago and improving on last year’s 14 — 16, the 1968 track team completed the year with a 21 — 5 mark. The opening meets of the year found the roughest competition and after the first few contests, a 5 — 4 record had been es- tablished. Individual efforts made the difference in the final winning season record. Co-captains Mark Kautz and Larry Johnson participated in the high and low hurdles. John Lindstrom s placing in Sectionals, Regionals, and qualifying for State finals also added to the team effort. A final area adding to the winning season record was the mile relay team which ran in Sectionals. Mem- bers of the squad were Dave Clark, Dave Crockett, Joe Fuss, and Larry Johnson. Paul Polak, Mark Kautz, John Wis- newski, Joe Fuss, and Larry Carlson were senior squad members. Senior John Lindstrom s shot put record of 52 ' 5 " placed him third in sectionals. John’s ability found him placing also in re- gionals and being a state qualifier. Winner of the “Most Outstanding Perform- ance " award, John gets off a good throw. ATHLETICS 77 PHD Award winner, senior Mike McComas, helped the Mustangs of- fensively as they beat Highland 7 — 4. Bob Stout Chosen son, Bob Stout, Bill Calhoun, Mike Niksic, Mike McComas, Jim Stevens. BACK: Tom Johnson, Chuck Miementowski, Ross Maroe, Mark Cane, Gus Hagberg, Glenn Scolnik, Chris Ebling, Mike Edwards, Ken Grasty, Coach Niksic. The 1968 varsity baseball team posted a record of 7 wins and 14 losses. The squad show ed strength tow ard the season ' s end by w inning seven out of eleven contests. Seniors playing their last game for MHS were Bob Garzinski, Mike Edwards, Mike Niksic, Mike McComas, Chris Ebling, and Charles Niementowski. FRONT ROW: Bob Garzinski, Jim Patter- Junior Bob Stout led the team in stolen bases with twelve for the 1968 season. VARSITY BASEBALL BOX SCORE Munster Opponent Team 0 Highland 5 2 Hammond Morton 5 2 Hammond Gavit 3 2 E. C. Edison 4 2 Hammond High 4 3 Whiting 6 3 Hammond Clark 5 5 BNI 10 3 BNI 7 8 Hanover Central 5 4 Garv Wirt 3 6 Lake Central 8 5 Garv Mann 1 3 Crown Point 10 5 Lowell 0 7 Highland 4 i Griffith 2 4 Calumet 3 10 Merrillville 9 3 Hanover Central 5 4 Hammond Gavit 7 SEASON RECORD: Won 7 Loss 14 As well as accumulating 270 offensive points. Junior Ross Maroe was also a starting pitcher. ‘Most Valuable Player”; Ebling Errorless in 21 Games After a slow beginning, the varsity baseball team showed ending strength by winning their last seven out of eleven games. The shoulder injury of center fielder, Mike Edwards, early in the season was also a set- back. Leading offensive players were juniors Bob Stout and Ross Maroe. Bob ' s 304 batting average was indi- cated by his team records of 21 hits, including 5 doubles. Ross also added to the offensive records with 1 triple, 4 home runs, and 12 runs batted in. Senior Mike McComas was awarded the Pride, Hustle, and De- sire award. The junior varsity baseball team posted a 5 — 6 season record with the most evident support in fielding. Sophomore Gary Duffala led the team with a .324 batting average. Pitcher Gary Starewicz moved up to the var- sity the last part of the season and posted a 1.92 earned-run average. Junior Varsity Baseball Team: TOP ROW: Tom Karas, Bill Bell, Rick Delaney, Jim Treader; THIRD ROW: Tom Grothouse, Gary Duffala, Jim Eidam, Mark Erickson; SEC- OND ROW: Mark Ballard, Chuck Revenew, Rusty Brooks, Mike Kustka; BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Borgman (MGR). Bob Shinkan, Mike Waisnora, Dave Edinger; ABSENT: Gary Starewicz, Dave Mareno, Tom Ashby, Dick Von Borstel. ATHLETICS 79 Golfers Finish Undefeated at 11 — 0 Rosenau, the MHS golf team sur- passed last year’s 7 — 5 season to be- come runner-up in the Sectional and compile a 68 record of 1 1 — 0. One of the season’s highlights was a match with Merrillville, the Calu- met Conference champions. Munster beat the team by one stroke in the first game and four in the second. Standouts on the golf squad were 1967 Times Champ Will Glaros and Curt Orloff, who maintained a 40 average. Also exerting much individual ef- fort were sophomore Rusty Rasch and junior Jeff Sorenson. Five under- classmen will return next year to try for another undefeated season. The 1968 Munster golf team posted a perfect season record of 11 — 0, defeating powerful competitors throughout the season. Coach Gordon Rosenau and his linkmen took a sec- ond place at Sectionals and ninth place at Regionals. (Left to right) Chuck Livingston, Curt Orloff, Harold Rosenbloom, Will Glaros, Jeff Sorenson, George Rasch, Doug Angel, John Zachau, and Coach Rosenau. VARSITY GOLF SCORE BOX Munster Tech Gavit Senior Curt Orloff demonstrates the correct driving form. Maintaining an average of 40 throughout the season, he was selected as the 1968 Most Valuable Golfer. Curt was a member of the varsity golf team since his freshman year. REGIONAL 9th place Senior Will Glaros had a 39.8 average. Munster 164 Highland 170 Munster 172 Merrillville 173 Munster 171 Andrean 175 Munster 166 Morton 196 Munster 167 Merrillville 171 Munster 170 Bishop Noll 175 Munster 154 Gavit 163 Munster 153 Lake Central 181 Munster 159 Lowell 181 SECTIONAL 2nd place out of 17 teams Highland 319 Munster 323 Gavit 334 Tech 336 L 1 mksr tiJ Ai . .if W 1 U a 15 Under the coaching of Mr. Gordon Spirited Six Win Holiday Sportsmanship Trophy Energetic Pat Speelman leads “ Battle Cry”. Anticipating two more points is Nvla Guess. Debbie Sutter hopes for a Mustang first down. Anxious Carol Kraus views Sectional action. Promoting pep were Jayvee cheerleaders Anita Ahlgren, Kerry Ransel, Marjorie Trent and Jan Shorb. The girls, all members of the class of 70, enjoyed their roles as high school cheerleaders and helped sponsor a dance and rummage sale to defray uniform expenses. Happy moments ... a victory . . . were many. Sad moments ... a loss . . . were few. Munster’s varsity cheerleaders lived their part, encouraging the team to victory and showing their pride in Mustang efforts, be it in the glory of winning or the despair of defeat. Long hours of practice preceeded each showing of the spirited six. To- gether under the leadership of Cap- tain Sandy Sutter, Nyla Guess, Carol- rae Kraus, Patti Speelman, Debbie Sutter and Barb Jankura built up pep and spirit and proved that “MHS is where sportsmanship is a way of life.’’ Captain Sandy Sutter urges a Mustang win. Jubilant Barb Jankura rejoices with basket » Pl X ORGANIZATIONS Racing against the clock in an at- tempt to meet a newspaper deadline . . . ordering a letter jacket . . . wak- ing up at three in the morning to attend a speech meet . . . learning a vocal selection . . . building the set for a drama production . . . probing the magical Mexican culture . . . practicing gymnastics in the field- house . . . sending out an important press release . . . playing an active role in student government . . . Being part of the diverse range of Munster High organizations brings many new experiences to remember, adventures to share, people to know, and a chance to develop talent to the fullest. Individual satisfaction and creativity derived from club member- ship contributes to strengthen the numerous organizations found WITH- IN OUR DOMAIN. Homecoming Plans, Assemblies, and The 1967-1968 Student Council had a busy year, beginning with the or- ganization of Munster High School ' s first Homecoming festivities which set the pace for an active season. FRONT ROW: Kathy Vieweg, Joanie Blieden, Jeff Gubitz, Ron Gvure, Mr. Gene Fort, Dick Good, Cathy Beyer, Cindy Lloyd. ROW TWO: Debbie Sutter, Ruth Teplinskv, Mary Lynn Davis, Laurie Bates, Pat Nolan, Janice Price, Patty Speelman, Barb Hoffman. ROW ' THREE: Kathy Klage, Peggy Amos, Marilyn Zimmer- man, Dave Cornwell, Les Friedman, Alaureen Holleran, Carla Tchalo, Barb Kostka, Jeanine Bryan. ROW ' FOUR: Chuck Hall. Mark Sutkowski, Pat Lavery, Mark Juster, Nancy Sands, Virginia Greene, Danila Czyzew- ski, Myron Schmidt, Paula Parrish. BACK ROW: Ronn Goldstein, Rob Norris, John Keene, Mark Cane, Mike McConnell, Ross Maroe, Dave Pope, Pete Davis, Don McDonnell. The year was climaxed by a student council banquet. Council adviser, Mr. Cene Fort, helps to co- ordinate the plans and organize the perform- ers for the annual talent show which was pre- sented in March. Mr. Rex Smolek discusses ideas w ith representative Marilyn Zimmerman ' and Jeanine Bryan. The Vice Principal and council members are instrumental in scheduling activities. 84 Charity Work Keep Student Council Members Bu sy All the magical excitement of the special season of Christmas is brought to the children at the Lake County Tradewinds Organization. A special highlight of the day ' s festivities came with a visit by Santa Claus and Mrs. Claus (John Keene and Kathy Vieweg) Council members who entertained the children. Planning and preparing for the exhilarating excitement of Munster s first Homecoming . . . thoughts and gifts for American soldiers in Viet- nam . . . sponsoring Senior Cords Week, when the class of ' 68 sported cream-colored creations telling the story of their high school years . . . bringing the joy and magic of Christ- mas to children at the Lake County Tradewinds Organization . . . All these were part of the diverse range of services performed by the Student Council. The organization links the students with administra- tion and community by promoting an interest in civic affairs, building school pride, and co-operation derived from assisting one another. A flurry of plans for Homecoming began the busy year. Working on floats, ordering mums, and planning a spirited week kept members oc- cupied. Activities continued at a rapid pace with service projects and auditorium sessions. Ron Gyure headed the Student Council, aided by Dick Good, Jeff Gubitz, and Sue MacDonald. Student Council officers were Ron Gyure, Suzi MacDonald, Dick Good, and Jeff Gubitz. Ron Gyure, president of the Student Council, recognizes a representative s proposal of a plan of action for another project. National Honor Society Instigates Tutoring Program Danita Czyzewski, the Society s secretary, records text for blind children. Members of the National Honor Society excelled in carrying out the objectives of scholarship, leadership, character, and service in the school and community. Under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Lloyd L. Lindquist, members of the organization boosted patriotism by having the Pledge of Allegiance recited once a week, taped books to be used by blind jun- ior high school students, and began a tutoring program which aided seventh and eighth graders in English, math, science, social studies, and German. Other activities and projects included presenting a Thanksgiving assembly, investigating a scholarship program, service work for the underprivileged, and lectures. The National Honor Society exerted and helped in the areas in which it was most needed in hopes of carrving out the principles it stood for. 1968 Senior National Honor Society members: FRONT ROW: K. Vieweg, K. Rosenwinkel, C. Beyer, J. Blieden. SEATED: D. Forsythe, D. Czyzewski. ROW THREE: M. O Conner, H. Baker, P Coulis, S. Gilman, Mr. L. Lindquist. ROW ' FOUR: L. Larson, V. Astolas, R. Gyure, M. McConnell, P. Parrish, D. Treder. BACK ROW: B. Butkus, G. Castillo, C. Kraus, E. Woess, M. Baxter, D. Good. Membership Charter Granted to Forensic League Linda Anderson congratulates Sherri Jusko on winning a first place trophy in poetry. Ribbons, ribbons, who’s got the ribbons? . . . Members of the Na- tional Forensic League! Orators competing in solo speech and debate brought recognition to MHS and derived personal satisfaction as well. This year’s top ribbon winners in the NFL were Neil Wolf, Mike Bosch, Sara Gilman, Jeff Gubitz, Larry Carlson, Gayle Blohm, Karen Kirin- cic, Sheri Jusko, Dick Good, and Jane Woodward. Compiling the most speaker points through service and competition were Neil Wolf, Kathie Rosenwinkel, Gayle Blohm, Jeff Gubitz, Larry Carlson, Carol-rae Kraus, Karen Kirincic, Sara Gilman, Margie Brazina, and Dick Good. Munster was honored by becoming a charter member of the National Forensic League. NFL members: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Helen Engstrom, Jeff Gubitz, Debbie Treder, Linda Anderson, Dick Good. ROW TWO: Terry Nagle, Sheri Jusko, Barb Braden, Jeanine Brvan ROW THREE: Kathie Rosen- winkel, Jane Woodward, Larry Alport, Karen Kirincic, Val Astolas, Sara Gilman, Margie Brazina. ROW FOUR: Gayle Blohm, Les Friedman, Sue Atkins, Jill Lanman, Cindy Lloyd, Steve Crary, Howie Silverman, BACK ROW: Gabriella Castillo, Carol-rae Kraus, Eileen Woess, Ron Gyure, Larry Carlson, Pete Davis, Dave Forsythe, Mike Bosch. Sara Gilman gives her cutting " A Patch of Blue " . Dick Good, this year ' s president of the Na- tional Forensic League, finishes some research for his original oration. ORGANIZATIONS 87 Quill and Scroll Inducts 15 Journalists; Gwen Watkins, Margie Brazina, and Karen Kirineic take part in the March 14 Quill and Scroll initiation ceremony. Inducted into Munster High ' s chapter were Cindy Boldt, Mary Burlison, Kathy Durkovich, Karen Hendrickson, Sheri Jusko, Barb Kostka, Sandy Nelson, Carol Sobek, Jim Patterson, Sandi Goodman, Debbie Treder, Jane Woodward, Ross Maroe, Ruth Teplinsky, and Michael Koester. To be chosen for mem- bership, a candidate must rank in the upper third of his class and have made an outstanding contribution to journalism at MHS through work on the four branches of publications The four branches of Munster ' s journalism de- partment — Paragon, Pegasus, Crier, and News Bureau — were represented along with Quill and Scroll in the publications car entered in the Homecoming parade. 88 Members of Munster High School s honorary chapter of Quill and Scroll, the international society for outstanding high school journalists are (FRONT ROW) Terry Nagle, Margie Brazina. ROW TWO: Barb Butkus, Gwen Watkins, Mike McConnell, Mary Alice Baxter BACK ROW: Miss Pam Rogus, Karen Kirineic, Sara Gilman, Mrs. Betsey Wilson. Officers of the Charles Schulz chapter were Mary Alice Baxter, president; Barb Butkus, vice president; Gwen Watkins, secretary; and Mike McConnell, treasurer. All members were actively involved in Pegasus, Paragon, Crier, and News Bureau. National Thespian Society Takes in 17 New Members Thespians Jeanine Bryan, Linda Anderson, and Joanie Blieden present their interpretation of a dramatic scene. All three played active roles in pro- ducing " Harvey” and " The Miracle Worker.” Munster High School ' s Troupe 2861 held two initiation ceremonies, journeyed to Chicago to view Marne and Man of La Mancha, and presented a Christmas as- sembly. Plans have been started for a summer Theatre-in-the-Round. The season will open with Mr. John Toth directing the play, " See How They Run. " National Thespian Society at Munster High was kept busy promoting the dramatic arts at the secondary level. Officers were president Linda Anderson, vice president Pat Lavery, secretary Val Astolas, scribe Sara Gilman, and treasurer Mike McConnell. FRONT ROW: Eileen Woess, Mary Alice Baxter, Connie Branson, Gabriella Castillo. ROW TWO: Valerie Astolas, Pat Lavery, Linda Anderson, Mike McConnell, Sara Donning last bits of make-up . . . experiencing the breathless hush as the curtains part on Act One, . . . pounding hammers making a stage set come alive . . . costumes to be found . . . posters to be drawn . . . properties to be collected . . . being part of the magical world behind the footlights . . . All these were experienced by every Thespian as members of Troupe 2861 combined to help promote the dramatic arts at Munster High School. Officers were Linda Anderson, Pat Lavery, Val Astolas, Sara Gil- man, and Mike McConnell, with Mr. John Toth acting as sponsor. Outstanding journalists were hon- ored for their contributions to jour- nalism at Munster High by being initiated into the Charles Schulz Quill and Scroll chapter. The formal cere- mony was highlighted by the presen- tation of membership pins and a challenge of what journalism means in today’s world was offered to the new members. Gilman, Mr. John Toth. ROW THREE: Beverly Barton, Cathy Beyer. Nancy Evanson, Lynn Goebel, Kay Earl, Joanie Blieden, Jeanine Bryan. ROW FOUR: Kathie Archer, Jeff Gubitz, Linda Larson, Karen Kirincic, Margie Brazina, Gayle Blohm, Mira Hymen, Patti Finley BACK ROW: Rob Norris, Romy Goldstein, Steve Walsh, Dean Roades, Dave Pope, Mike Banjura, Dick Good. Rooster Club Raises Funds as Spirited Flute section: C. Brown, C. LaRocca, J. Bryan, N. Chipman, C. Hart, D. McGraw, P. Walker. Oboes: B. Frantz. Tenor sax: L. Friedman. French horn: C. Croissant, J. Miner. Baritone: S. Hensley, P. Kasten. Clarinets: D. Wickland, J. Frantz, B. Fine, J. Lichtsinn, J. Maroe, G. Brinkman, C. Tchalo, D. Manske, N. Fodor, D. Yaczko. Low woodwind: C. Hall, R. Goldstein, M. Laverv. Cornets: B. Kulka. R. Zea R Wampsher, F. Martin, T. Demakos. Percussion: M. Niksic, L. Chrubv, T. Molnar, C, Davidson, K. Andersen, S. Haggerty, K. Kasich. Trom- bones: J Schmidt, M. Schmidt, G. Malovance, P Steiger, R. Shepard, B. Gower, R. Waisnora. Tenor sax: C. Huber, C. Ruth. Basses: K, Cor- ban, R. Leet, B. Steiger STANDING: Director Mr. L. Paul Brown Band members sport new uniforms at Purdue Mr. L. Paul Brown directs all three bands. Student band director John Schmidt warms up. 90 Band Members Sport New Uniforms; March at Purdue Drum major Fred Martin prepares to march with the band onto the football field at Purdue University to perform in the High School Band Dav. The steady beating of a drum, the flash of an instrument as it catches a ray of the sun, and the shrill, sweet sound of a flute were part of a frosty fall day as marching band members performed on the Munster High football field during halftime of the Homecoming celebration. The group was resplendent in their new ' uniforms, purchased through fund raising efforts of the Munster High School Booster Club and the Band Parents Association. Journeying to Purdue for the an- nual high school band day, marching and performing intricate maneuvers at football games, and making the fieldhouse come alive during half- time of the basketball games were the main activities of this year’s band which was under the direction of Mr. L. Paul Brown. Playing to create the excitement and enthusiasm at MHS pep rallies and performing at various special concerts and programs throughout the year comprised a busy season for the band. Pep band members highlighted halftime at Mustang basketball games. FRONT ROW: Paul Steiger. Myron Schmidt, Greg Malovance, Richard Shepard, ROW TWO: Scott Hagerty, Carol La Rocca, Cherie Brown, Daletta McGraw, Cheryl Huber, Clayton Ruth. ROW THREE: David Brown, Peggy Kasten, Nancy Chipman, Cheryl Hart, lanet Miner. Chuck Croissant. ROW FOUR: Dave Wiekland, Jackie Frantz, Doris Vlanske. Gina Brinkman, Carla Tchalo, Dennis Yaczko. BACK ROW: Bruce Gower, Bruce Frantz, Chuck Hall, John Lichtsinn, Jim Maroe, Richard Wampsher, Keith Corban, Bob Kulka. ORGANIZATIONS 91 Munster Concert Choir Receives Superior Rating in Members of the Sophomore-Junior Choir— FRONT ROW: D. Alongi, K Ford, J Bryan, B. Braden, B. Nelson, C. Davidson, M. Laverv, S. Haggerty, D Ryder, R Baudino, B. Stone, M. Schneider, M. Trent, C. Sobek, C. Bond. ROW TWO: L. Goebel, P. Green, M. Southworth, C. Springet, B. Towne, D. McDonell, B. Gower, J. Russell, R, Gold- stein, M. Pope, L Wayland, T. Spero, D. Von Borstel, D. Horan, N. Sands, T. Cohen, G. Seehausen ROW THREE: R. Teplinsky, M. Krvzer, Senior Choir members — FRONT ROW: K. Vieweg, L. Emerson, L. Low, S. Sutter, M. Davis, S. MacDonald, G. Castillo, C. Kraus, J. More- head, B. Butkus, G. Watkins, D. Treder, M. Bower, J. Ogren ROW TWO: J. Blieden, M. O Conner, C. VVennekes, J Koliada, M. Brazina, S. Gilman, M. Sopata, D. Gigstead, L. Larson, R. Procario, L. Anderson, V. Astolas, A. Lipner, K. Grow. ROW THREE: R. Nondorf, S. Fran- I Siegel, J Girman, K. Long, D. Pelc, K. Andersen, B. Dahm, T. Luerssen, T. Simmering. B. Calhoun, T. Molnar, G. Gvure, P. Finley, M. Davis, C. Dilbo. BACK ROW: B. Snook, D. Johns, P. Goodman; J. Brossart, L. Chrubv, N. Belshaw, P Hulett, V. Greene, B. Kennel, J Coulis, G. Shumway, B Phares, S. Mohler, M. McAnaultv, S. Bolls, B. Gage, C. Aul, J. Sorenson, V. Benson, T. Coulis, D Warner. czek, D. Cornwell, R. Baudino, D. Clark, M. Banjura, R. Schnell, T. Dardis, P. Coulis, J. Keene, D. Pope. D. .Good, C. Livingston, J. Gubitz, P. Lavery BACK ROW: T. Satter, D Sherbv, R, Gvure, s ' Walsh, J Schmidt, R. Carlson, R. Messersmith, P. Wleklinski, G. Levenberg, J, Buhler, R. Maroe, J. Patterson, G. Egnatz, J Kenealv, J. Fuss. 92 The State Contest Strains of music swelled from the crowded and hushed auditorium. Suddenly, the air rang with applause, a tribute to the young vocalists who had just completed a number and brought the concert to a close. Under the direction of Mr. R. Holm- berg, three public concerts were presented during the 1967-68 school year. The first program, presented on December 21, was the Christmas concert. Preceeding the March 30 State Vocal and Instrumental, the musical groups gave a Pre-Contest concert, performed on March 26. Ending a year of vocal accomplish- ments was the Spring Concert, com- bining the efforts of all musical groups at Munster High. Songs selected for competition were “Let My Soul Rise in Song” and “Silver Children,’ sung by the Glee Club. " The Stars are With the Voyager” and " Elijah Rock were among the numbers presented by the Concert choir. Selections by the Sophomore-Junior group included “She Walks in Beauty” and “Fight the Good Fight. Girl s Glee Club members — FRONT ROW ' : W. Blohm, M. Kryzer, L. Moore, D. Johns, A. Reed, R. Teplinsky, M. Polisky, D. Ellison, M. Trent, P. Eisner. D. Lamering, D. Brusch, D. Burkhardt, K. Nickoloff. J. Simp- son. ROW TWO: J. Buvala, J. Girman, K. Durkovich, J Schorb, J W ' ennekes, B. Connor, S. Ogren, C. Ammon, J. Headdy, D. Lekas, G. Gyure, B Newman, E. Goodman, C. Buckley, D. Kirincic. ROW THREE: S. Castillo, L. Chruby, J. Brossart, R. Dray, L. Neesley, C Nelson, L. Morris, B. Sherwood, M. Satek, D. DuBois, J. Utterback, L. Karll, D, Andersen, J. Lanman, N. Sands, J Kuhn. BACK ROW: N. Fodor, N. Belshaw, B. Lanman, P Hulett, B. Kennel, C. Nawojski, P. Amos, K. Malo, M. Casey, C. Tchalo, C. Hart, L. Gorczyca, D. Warner C. Dilbo, C. Sobek, L, Lee, P. Markovich, C. Boender Mr. Holmberg strikes the correct pitch. The choir director shows singing technique. ‘All right, who sang that sour note! ?” ORGANIZATIONS 9,3 Members of the Boy s Ensemble performed at various programs and special events throughout the year. FRONT ROW: Chuck Livingston, Ron Baudino, Bill Calhoun, Pat Lavery ROW TWO: Jack Kenealy, Gary Egnatz, Dave Pope, Mike Banjura. BACK ROW: Steve Walsh, Ross Maroe, Ron Gyure, Rick Carlson. An important part of the ensembles were the students who accompanied them. Chuck Crois- sant helped the Boy’s Ensemble. Members of the Barbershop Quartet are (top to bottom) Ron Gyure, Dave Pope, Jack Kenealy, and Chuck Livingston. Boys’, Girls’, Mixed, and Barbershop Many singing engagements kept members of the Sextet busy. (Left to right) Linda Btrey, Kathy Vieweg, Leslie Low, Barb Butkus, Julie Morehead, and Joan Zwart. Accompanying the group is Maureen O’Conner. 94 Mixed Ensemble— FRONT ROW: Jill Ogren, Joanie Blieden, Gabriella Castillo. ROW TWO: Ruth Procario, Sandy Sutter, Kathy Grow, Mary Alice Baxter ROW THREE: Ron Baudino, Dave Clark, Pat Lavery, Chuck Livingston, Dave Pope. ROW 7 FOTJR: Steve Walsh. Ross Maroe, Gary Levenberg, Gary Egnatz, Dick Good. The group proved their vocal abilities through the Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra, and Vocal Association contest. Choral Groups Win First Pi h.cc Rating in State Contest Many opportunities for young vocalists to sing and perform were offered through the expanded music department at Munster High. Under the direction of Mr. Rich ard Holmberg, the ensembles achieved high ratings in competition, as well as performing for various organizations and service clubs dur- ing the 1967-68 year. The ensembles were able to prove their vocal abilities through the Regional and State Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra, and Vocal Association. The Mixed Ensemble re- ceived a first at regionals and at state. These ratings were also posted by the Girl s Ensemble and the Boy’s Ensemble. Two more groups, the Barbershop Quartet and the Sextet, won first places at regionals and earned second at state. The Munster High ensembles per- formed at the annual Christmas con- cert on December 21, adding an especially festive note to the holi- days. March 26 began a spirited spring season as the five groups at a Pre-Contest concert, performed the numbers selected for competition The Girl ' s Ensemble rated first at regionals and state. They performed at the annual Christmas concert and Pre-Contest concert in the spring. FIRST ROW: Jeanine Bryan. ROW TWO: Barb Connor, Ruth Teplin- sky. ROW THREE: Mary Lynn Davis, Nancy Belshaw, Thea Coulis. BACK ROW: Pam Hulett, Barb Kennel, Gayle Gyure. ORGANIZATIONS 95 — Speech Club members — FRONT ROW: C. Bond, L. Moore, J. Bryan, A. Kovach, T. Nagle. ROW TWO: S. Jusko, B. Butkus, D. Treder, D. Good, L. Anderson, J. Gubitz, Mrs. H. Engstrom. ROW THREE: M. Hymen, P. Green, J. Buvala, M. Brazina, V, Astolas, G. Blohm, K. Kirincic, S. Gilman. ROW FOUR: K, Rosenwinkel, R. Robertson, W. Forsythe, L. Firedman, L. Slport, N. Lengyel, P. Cooper, B. Braden. ROW FIVE: J. Latiman, G. Castillo, E. W ' oess, L. Rosentein, C. Kraus, J Thompson, D. Cornwell, S. Atkins. BACK ROW: T. McDonald, D. Forsythe, R. Messersmith, P. Davis, L. Carlson, R. Gvure, M. Bosch, C. Stewart, D. Holajter. Speech Team “To promote leadership through excellence in all forms of oral com- munication was the main goal of the Speech and Debate Club. Mem- bers were kept busy taping books for blind children, holding a practice tourney, and ratifying a club consti- tution. The largest project was planning Munster’s first state meet on January 27. Twenty-three schools were repre- sented, and MHS finished first. The orators also won first place trophies at Wainwright and Hobart, second in the Calumet Forensic League Championship, and third at Monti- cello. Sectionals found Munster sweeping the tournament with 70 points. MHS speakers also returned victorious from Regional competition with the first place trophy. Carol-rae Kraus placed first in dramatic interpretation at State Finals April 6, earning the honor of competing in National Finals in June. Mike Bosch was third in orator- ical declamation and Neil Wolf finished fourth in boy’s extempora- neous. Also representing MHS at State were Gayle Blohm, Debbie Treder, Peter Davis, Barb Hoffman, John Bleicher, and Rich Messersmith. Ron Gvure practices for his discussion round. Speech club vice president Linda Anderson presents part of her humorous cutting. Pi aces Third in State Finals; Debate Team Expands ' How does this evidence sound?” question Howie Silverman as fellow debaters Kathie Rosen- winkel and Paul Czyzewski listen to his arguments while preparing for a meet. The material used in the arguments is obtained from the extensive note card file. “Resolved: that Congress should establish uniform regulations to con- trol criminal investigation pro- cedure ’ was a topic that kept Munster High debaters busy taking either an affirmative or negative stand. Varsity debaters included Neil Wolf, Greg Malovance, Howie Sil- verman, Eileen Woess, Chris Sprin- get, Ken Miller, Larry Gray, Kathie Rosenwinkel, and Larry Alport. Comprising the sub-varsity team were Greg Schooler, Gabriella Castil- lo, Steve Crary, Paul Czyzewski, and Neil Goodman, Mr. Ed Burkhardt coached the speakers. Neil Wolf was top finisher for the year, winning a third at Munster’s debate meet and placing eighth at Hobart. Neil’s speaker points quali- fied him for a Degree of Distinction in the National Forensic League. He was the first Munster orator to re- ceive the honor. Neil Wolf expounds on theories in his debate. MHS debate team members are— FRONT ROW: Eileen Woess, Mr. Ed Burkhardt ROW TWO: Kathie Rosenwinkel. ROW THREE: Greg Malo- vance, Greg Schooler, Neil Goodman, Larry Alport. BACK ROW : Howie Silverman, Ken Miller, Paul Czyzewski. ORGANIZATIONS 97 Spanish Club Captures Homecoming Trophy FRONT: B. Barton, A. Salakar, K. Pappakosmos, N. Malovance, K. Durkovich TWO: D. Alongi, K. Hendrickson, J. Siegel, J. Girman, L. Revenew, P. Woodward. THREE: A. Kocach, L. Yaczko, M. Holleran, J. Lush, J. Patterson, K. Long, L. Schley. BACK: P. Carollo, C. Cooney, M. Dunn, M. Bosch, P. Sarchet, C. Boldt. Huge sombreros, colorful serapes, spine-chilling bullfights and noisy market places were a mere part of the magical culture South of the Border probed by members of the Spanish Club. To spread knowledge of Spanish-speaking countries and their traditions in order to maintain an active interest in Spanish was the group s purpose. Newly organized this year, the club captured the " Best Decorated Car” trophy in the Homecoming Parade. The entry created a scene from down Mexico way, complete with a frisky bull. Spanish Club was headed by first semester officers Linda Cusick, Mar- cia Boldt, Holly Ross, and Mary Jo Bower. Serving during second semes- ter were Kathy Long, Deene Alongi, Kay Earl, and Judy Girman. Senior Steve Mapes accepts the " Best Decorated Car” trophy, won by the Spanish Club in the Homecoming parade. Spanish Club senior members were: FRONT: B Lanman, N. Guess, C. Campbell, K. Earl, C. Skelley. TWO: M. Bower, M. Boldt, Miss V. Awe, L. Cusick, H. Ross. THREE: L. Berey, K. Kirin- cic, A. Lipner, M. Brazina, J. Lively, C. White. FOUR: S. Atkins, B. Butkus, D. Warot, j. Nisle, M. Tanis. BACK: G. Castillo, W. Glaros, G. Pearson, S. Mapes, B. Guber, C. Hill 98 FRONT, P Pritz, B. Hoffman, T. Nagle E. Woess, L. Alport, R. Gyure, P Nolan. TWO: R Tep- linsky, C. Johnson, M. Davis, G. Seehausen, K. Archer, B. Braden. THREE: M. Candiano, D. Manske, L. Stewart, L. Bates, J. Wennekes, J. Skov, C. Summers. FOUR: J. Gubitz, C. Lammers, D. Lekas, T. Coulis, P. Cooper, B. Petersen, L. Stefaniak, G. Gyure. BACK: S. Castillo, P. Beyer, K. Kernowski, C. Boender, D. Kirincic, A. Ellison, J. Nepip. Sandy Nelson and Howie Silverman read “ Der Rufer.” Club Visits Germantown; Prints Newspaper FRONT: G. Benson, C. Kraus, S. Nelson, V. Greene, J. Shorb, H. Silverman, Mr. E. Noack. TWO: J. Brossart, J. Woodward, T. Cohen, K. Rosenwinkel, S. Schwarz, D. Ahlborn, N. Evanson, S. Jusko. THREE: H. Baker, S. Gilman, L. Castillo, C. Smulevitz, K. Klage, J. Utterback, L. Karll. FOUR: J. Lynn, J. Russell, C. Croissant, B. Stout, J. Keene, B. Bell, J. Coulis, R. Norris. BACK ROW: D. White, S. Bernard, P. Davis, D. Forsythe, J. Schmidt, E. Micon, J. Patterson. “Let me out! Let me out! This is unconstitutional; I want my lawyer! Sound familiar? Carnival attend- ents could associate these phrases with the backroom of the county jail- house or with the antics of the MHS German Club. Playing “cops and robbers” for a day, club members sponsored a " Jailhouse’ booth, where revenge on a friend could be sought. The day’s activities resulted in a profitable and chaotic day of laughs and memories. Heading the newly formed organi- zation were Virginia Greene, presi- dent; Sandy Nelson, vice president; Jan Schorb, secretary-treasurer; Carole-rae Kraus, publicity man- ager; and Howie Silverman, editor of the clubs publication, “Der Rufer.” Accomplished through the year ' s activities was promoting an interest in the German language and giving an insight into the life of the German people. ORGANIZATIONS 99 Services and Skills Reflect Performances This year s GAA established teams in four areas of competition. FRONT ROW: C. Kraus, J. Morehead, J Skov, K. Hendrickson, D, Andersen, B. Snook, S. Sutter, P. Fox, Mrs, A. Corson. ROW TWO: S. Wilt, N. DeLaney, B. Jankura, D. Sutter, V. Sala, K. Pappakosmos, P. Speelman, R Robertson, S. Makarewich. ROW THREE: S. Ogren, D. Ellison, M. Polisky, P. Cooper, S. Jusko, A. Salakar, S. Teliga, N. Becich, J. Buvala. FRONT ROW: G. Burke, K. Klage, P. Amos, B. Stiglitz, L. Otto, P Green, M. Bourne, M. Toth, J. Nepip. Senior Susie Makarewich bravely practices a difficult position on the balance beam during a gymnastic meet sponsored by the Girl’s Athletic Association. 100 Members of the Y-Teens performed varied services throughout the year to exemplify their organ- ization ' s objective. FRONT ROW: G. Ammon, D Halon, A. Burns ROW TWO: K Hegedus D Elision, K. Archer, B. Petersen, P Eisner. ROW THREE: J. Headdy, D. Skelley, A. Ahlgren, L. Bates, L Hackenbery, S. Ogren, ROW FOUR: J. Simpson, M. Polisky, S. Jusko, K. Pritz, M Kryzer. ROW ' FIVE; N. Fodor, J. Buvala, M. Casey, M. Candiano, A. Kovach, L. Bates. BACK ROW: M. Holleran, D. Andersen, C. Cooney, P. Carollo, J. Nepip. of GAA, Y-Teens, and Majorettes at Munster High Karen Hendrickson, Donna Andersen, and Joyce Skov plan a schedule of activities for the Girl ' s Athletic Association. Teams in gymnastics, basketball, swimming, and track were established as sixty-nine girls supplemented their physical education courses by joining this year s GAA. The flash of a twirling baton, the grace and poise of a costumed girl, precision marching, and detailed routines met the eyes of spectators as the halftime procession marched across the football field and basket- ball court. The majorettes accom- panied the marching band to Purdue University in October and performed along with hundreds of other Indiana high school majorettes during half- time at Ross-Ade Stadium. Munster’s Y-Teens lived up to its objective as a service organization, providing an outlet for helping and meeting the needs of the community and other clubs and organizations at MHS. Sixty-nine girls joined the Girl ' s Athletic Association, which included teams in basketball, gymnastics, track, and swimming. The purpose was to stimulate the co-curricular phase of the high school girl’s physi- cal education program. Kathv Klage perfects her twirling techniques. The MHS Majorettes highlighted halftime at football and basketball games, in addition ot march- ing at Purdue ' s Band Day. FRONT ROW: Jill Croker, Cherie Brown, Julie Headdv ROW TWO: Kathy Klage, Barb Krueger. BACK ROW: Laurie Chruby, Julie Morehead, Nancy Fodor, Pam Hulett. ORGANIZATIONS 101 Pep Club members formed a noisy cheering block during the football season while sitting outside in the nippy autumn air, screaming for every first down and being caught up in the exuberant joy of a touch- down. Basketball brought even more enthusiasm as Hoosier Hysteria prevailed and cheer block members backed the Mustangs on every bas- ket and free throw with roaring enthusiasm. Officers for the year were Gail Burke, Dave Clark, Karen Malo, and Gwen Sartain, leading the way to the sportsmanship trophy in Munster ' s Holiday Tourney. Pep Club Wins Tourney Sportsmanship Trophy Another basket for the Mustangs! Pep Club member s show their spirit as they urge the team to a victory. A pinch of enthusiasm and a smidgen of school spirit combined in the special recipe which concocted the magical brew of Pep Club. Colorful banners announcing sports events, pep rallies bursting with enthusiasm, crowded fan busses to away games, and a spirited sec- tional cheering block were effective results of the brew’s powers. Miss Jean Rawson supervised the 144 members, aided by officers Gail Burke, Dave Clark, Karen Malo, and Gwen Sartain. Stirring up spirit in their respective classes were senior Kathy Vieweg, junior Barb Connor, and sophomore Pam Eisner. Exemplifying its objective, the club won the Munster Holiday Tour- ney Sportsmanship Trophy. 102 M-Men Raise Funds for Varsity Letter Jackets ORGANIZATIONS 103 M-Men — FRONT: B. Stone, B. Pansing, R. Baudino, C. Orloff, M. McComas, C. Livingston, R. Burlison, J. Fuss. ROW TWO: D. Wick- land, N. Rader, B. Cornell, M. Sutkowski, S. Haggerty, D. Von Borstel, T. Karas, T. Morris, J. Sorenson, J. Eidam. THREE: J. Wisnewski, M. Thomas, J. Sprovtsoff, L. Glaros, B. Guber, J. Weberling, D. Crockett, M. Ogorek, G. Rasch, T. Dardis. FOUR: M. Kautz, M. Niksic, J. Buhler, D. White, W. Glaros, B. Garzinski, B. Baker, D. Clark, B. Betz, E. Micon. FIVE: E. Allen, B. Bracco, F. Tom, B. Stout, J. Patterson, J. Lindstrom, M. Edwards, R. Maroe, R. Gvure, P. Davis, M. Cane. BACK: T. Luerssen, S. Mapes, J. Keeler, P. Polak, G. Scolnik, C. Ebling, G. Hag- berg, L. Carlson, L. Kraus, L. Johnson. No matter what the weather, no matter what the sport, M-Club members were on hand to sell programs to spectators. John Zachau is ready for business. One of Munster High’s largest and most rapidly growing clubs dis- played its interest in school affairs by entering a car in the Homecom- ing parade, selling programs at all games, forming the huge “M” at sec- tionals, assigning work crews for games, and ushering. Who? . . . The Lettermen’s Club! The organization was headed by Mike Edwards, president; Mark Kautz, vice president; John Lind- strom, secretary; and Mike Niksic, treasurer. Mr. Mike Niksic served as sponsor of the M-Men. Boys who have lettered in a varsity sport are eligible for membership. The club employed the point sys- tem for the second year, whereby a Letterman must obtain fifty points in order to retain yearly membership. A member earns points by being captain of a team, serving on a game crew, holding an office in the club, and performing other services bene- ficial to the club. M-Men Mark Cane and Dave Crockett pre- pare the Mustang court for game action as part of their club duties. Varied services per- formed retained club membership for athletes. Art Club Designs “Crest for Basketball Sectionals The objective of the Art Club has been to decorate the school in unusual ways. Members — FRONT ROW: C. Lloyd, M. Burlison, D. Czyzewski, N. Fodor. ROW TWO: Mrs. R. Stout, P. Parrish, T. Whitlateh, S. Atkins ROW THREE: M. Bourne, K. Johnson, C. Talty, K. Durkovich, ROW FOUR: D. Sutter, S. Reinbacher, C. Summers, A. Salakar, G. Sartain, BACK ROW: M. Holleran, C. Boldt, J. Cunningham, B. Stiglitz, M. Zim- merman, L. Berey. Kathy Durkovich, Sandy Reinbacher, and Tom Whitlateh chose psyche- delic art for wall decorations. Enhancing the beauty of Munster High School was accomplished by the members of the Art Club. Seasonal decorations were one of the various projects which aroused community interest, thus informing Munsterites of the cultural background of MHS. The enthusiastic artists were or- ganized under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Stout. Presiding over club ac- tivities was president Sue Atkins, aided by fellow officers Cathy Sum- mers, vice president; Coleen Talty, secretary; and Marilyn Zimmerman, treasurer. Besides performing various serv- ices for Munster High, members of the Art Club attended exhibits at the Art Institute in Chicago, the Civic Plaza, and the Marina Towers, pro- viding the students with a vast amount of knowledge which aided them in achieving their goals. By providing many opportunities for artistic students and promoting an interst in the field of art, the club finished its first year on a successful note. Cindy Lloyd arranges a Valentine ' s Day dis- play in the Common ' s Area. 104 Staff members of Munster High School’s first magazine — FRONT ROW: Larry Rosenstein, Charlie Brown, Sara Gilman. ROW TWO: Debbie Warot, Miss Pam Rogus, Karen Kirincic. ROW THREE: Kathy Grow, Michel Koester. ROW FOUR: Margie Brazina, Debbie Gigstead, Mary Southworth. BACK ROW: Janet Miner, Mike McConnell, Ralph Schwarz, Debbie Kirincic. Good grief! Work on the Pegasus began in September with the staff joining in Home- coming festivities with a 1939 Ford entered in the parade. Pegasus made its debut in March. Eighty-Page Pegasus Makes March Debut Pegasus editor-in-chief Karen Kirincic checks the production schedule for the magazine. Trips to the printer, a spirited sales campaign, workshop ' sessions, collecting short stories, poems, and essays from students, planning the format of Pegasus, and securing a cover design from artist Charles Schulz comprised the year. “Let’s get Pegasus off to a flying start!” was the enthusiastic slogan of the staff who created another first for Munster High ... an eighty-page magazine. The newest addition to the journalism department made its debut in March, highlighted by an original cover drawing by famed artist Charles Schulz. Under the direction of editor Karen Kirincic, staff members staged a sales campaign, solicited patrons, collected material, drove a 1939 Ford in the Homecoming parade, made frequent trips to the printer, and held workshop sessions. Essays, art, short stories, features, and poetry appearing in Pegasus cap- tured part of the maze of moods at Munster High as the publication proved “through reading you can live a thousand lives in one. ORGANIZATIONS 105 Newly-Formed News Bureau Boosts Public Relations Munster was frequently in the news shown by the bulletin board in the commons arranged by News Bureau staff members Diana Lanting, Barb Maloney and Karen Kirincic. Besides regular news articles, the board featured displays, highlighted by clippings and pictures of the Mustangs to promote sectional spirit. The majority of displayed stories were writ- ten by News Bureau staff members and clipped from local papers. Members of Munster ' s first News Bureau were (SEATED) Barb Maloney, Chris Fischer, Ellen Jacobson, Diana Lanting, Lynn Moore, Deanrie Brusch, Jay Lynn, Cathy Buckley, Jeanne Kuhn, Margie Brazina, Donna Lammering, Jane Woodward, Mrs. Betsey Wilson, Peg Krol, Jeff Gubitz. Jane Woodward was the first editor of the newly-formed MHS News Bureau. Throughout the year, Jane and the adviser Mrs. Betsey Wilson organized the new ' staff and taught fundamentals in writing and putting Munster in the news. (STANDING) Rick McNees, Ralph Schwarz, Larry Rosenstein, Karen Kirincic, Kris Nickoloff, Jim Maroe, Wes horsythe, Debbie Kirincic, Lynn Stewart, Virginia Brinkman. Crier Introduces Many Firsts at Munster High Reporters (SEATED) Peg Krol, Terry Nagle, Michael Koester, Jeanine Bryan, Mira Hymen, Mary Davis, Gail Seehausen. (STANDING) Barb Kostka, Sandy Nelson, Gayle Gyure, Cindy Boldt, Debbie Kirincic, Jay Lynn, Sara Gilman, Mike McComas, Jeanne Kuhn, Lynn Moore. Most “Crier” re- porters were enrolled in the Journalism I class taught by Miss Rogus. “Let those presses roll! was a familiar chant heard by every Crier staff member. On-the-go reporters, headlines to print, ads to be sold, and copy to paste down identified the bi-weekly newspaper. The Crier was a means of communication by wh ich students could voice their opinion and learn more about their school. The Crier ushered in many “firsts’ this year, including a special six page Christmas edition complete with color, a dance featuring a disc jockey, and a sock hop held in the fieldhouse. Good luck messages sold by staff members encouraged the Mustangs onward to victory. Community media was kept in- formed about MHS happenings through the efforts of the News Bureau. Newly formed this year, the bureau concentrated on public rela- tions by sending stories, to local newspapers each week. Crier staff (clockwise) Mary Alice Baxter, Karen Kirincic, Mary Burlis- son, Berry Fitzner, Margie Brazina, Sue Makarewich, Gwen Watkins, Wes Forsythe, Miss Pam Rogus, Barb Kostka. (BACK) Mike McConnell, Chris Ebling, John Wisnewski. This year ' s " Crier” was assisted by journalists (SEATED) Piper Slack, Ruth Teplinsky, Peggy Benchick, Lynn Moore, Patti Dorigan (STAND- ING) Mike Dunn, Brian Bracco, Tom Spero, Greg Milliken, Brad Stone, Joe Baric, Jim Patterson, Ron Shlensky, Tom Dardis. ORGANIZATIONS 107 PERSONALITIES There are days when the fresh and exuberant joy of being alive gives one a “ watch out world . . . here I come " feeling. Sadness sometimes follows as young, vulnerable faces mirror bewilderment or misery as they question " Why? " . At times the rules of the game seem totally unfair, impossibly cruel, or almost hopeless. Moments of solitude are spent ex- amining personal values and hopes as one strives to formulate misty pat- terns of dreams into clear reality. When looking ahead to future re- sponsibilities heads are held high, attempting to ignore the feelings of fear. Numerous people combine to form the composite of life at MHS. So much happens during years spent WITHIN OUR DOMAIN, years passing quickly, but ones re- membered forever. The Biggest Banner in MHS History Is Created James Adams Larry Alport: National Forensic League — 3,4; Speech Club — 3,4; German Club — 4; Drama — 2. Linda Anderson: National Forensic League — 3, Vice President — 4; National Thespian Society — 2, Scribe — 3, President — 4; Pep Club — 4; Choir — 2, 4 Valerie Astolas: National Forensic League — 4; Speech Club — 4; National Thespian Society — 2,3, 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; Pep Club— 3. Susan Atkins: National Honor Society — 4; Nation- al Forensic League — 3,4; Art Club — 2,3, Presi- dent — 4; Science Club Vice President — 4; NSF Montana Ecology Program — 3; Pep Club — 3,4. Helen Baker: National Honor Society — 3,4; German Club — 4; Pep Club — 2,3,4; German Honors Program — 3. Debra Bauer: Pep Club — 4. Mary Alice Baxter: Crier Editor-in-Chief — 4; Quill and Scroll — 3, President — 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 2,3:4; German Honors Program — 2; Choir — 2,3,4. Neddie Becich: Bookstore— 4; Cafeteria Assist- ant — 4; Office Assistant — 4; GAA 2,3,4; Prom Committee — 3. Don Bellamy Patrick Benchik: (Mount Carmel) Football — 3; Student Activity Council — 2,3. Linda Berey: Choir — 2,3,4; Sextet — 2,3,4; Mixed Ensemble — 4; Art Cldb Treasurer — 4; Musical — 2,3,4; Spanish Club — 4. Catherine Ann Beyer: Class Secretary — 3; Na- tional Thespian Society — 3,4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Band — 3,4; Student Council — 3,4; Homecoming Court — 4. John Bleicher: (Gary Lew Wallace) Radio WGUE — 2,3,4; Boy ' s Club— 2,3,4; Olympians — 2. Joanie Blieden: Student Council Publicity Chair- man — 3,4; National Honor Society — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 4; Mixed Ensemble — 4; Choir —2,3,4; Pep Club— 3,4. by Senior Class to Display the Spirit of Sixty-Eight Planning a few graduation festivities are senior class officers Cindy Lloyd, treasurer; Paul Coulis, president; Carol Steiger, vice president; and Kathy Vieweg, secretary. Lending a helping hand is guidance counselor Mr Robert Speelman, sponsor of the class of 68. Senior year . . . upperclassmen at last . . . government, economics, and sociology . . . painting the sign show- ing 68 spirit, a banner stretching the entire length of the Mustang field . . . assuming leadership . . . creating “Saturday Morning Headlines” . . . cheering until voices gave out at foot- ball and basketball games . . . order- ing graduation announcements . . . planning and unifying at class meet- ings . . . fashioning cream-colored cords to tell the story of years at MHS . . . circling June 6 on the calen- dar . . . SAT s. Achievement tests, college applications, jobs, enlist- ments . . . donning robes and mortar- boards . . . being a part of the MHS routine for the last time . . . the prom . . . the end of school for the second graduating class at Munster High . . . commencement . . . the beginning of a new way of life for all 191. Gayle Blohm: National Honor Society — 4; Na- tional Forensic League — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 3,4; Drama Club — 2,3,4; Speech Cluh — 2,3,4; Y-Teens— 3. Marcia Boldt: Paragon Opening Section Editor — 4; Spanish Club Vice President — 4; Majorette — 3; Drill Team — 2. Mary Jo Bower: Spanish Club Treasurer — 4; Chorus — 2,3,4; Student Council — 2; Dance Club — 2 . Connie Branson: Choir — 2,3; National Thespian Society — 4; Drama — 2; Office Assistant — 3; Typing Assistant — 4. Margie Brazina: Quill and Scroll — 3,4; National Forensic League — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 4; Crier News Editor — 4; News Bureau — 2,3,4. Dennis Brown: Intramural Basketball — 3; (Wick- little) Football — 2; Intramural Basketball — 2. Rick Bukala: (Marist Brothers, Brisbane, Austra- lia) Varsity Swimming — 2,3; Varsity Football — 2, 3. Mary Burlison: Choir — 2,3,4; Crier Feature Edi- tor — 4; Prom Committee — 3; Musical — 3,4; Art Club — 4; Pep Club — 3. Barbara Butkus: Paragon Editor-in-Chief — 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Quill and Scroll — 3, Vice President — 4; Musical — 2,3,4; Sextet — 4; Crier-Sophomore Editor — 2; Feature Editor — 3; Choir — 1, 2,3,4. PERSONALITIES 111 Tradition of Senior Class Table Cloth Is Chris Campbell: Spanish Club — 4; Pep Club — 3, 4. Larry E. Carlson: Cross Country — 2,3,4; Track — 2,3,4; National Forensic League — 3,4; Prom Committee — 3; Lettermen ' s Club — 2,3,4. Gabriella Castillo: National rtonor Society — 3,4; NSF Puerto Rico Summer Program — 3; National Forensic League — 4; National Thespian Society — 4; Pep Club— 2,3,4. Shelly Columbo: GAA — 4. David Cornwell: Student Council — 2,3,4; Choir — 4; Biology Lab Assistant — 2; Track — 2; Speech Club — 1 P. Stephen Coulis: Class President — 4; National Honor Society — 3, President — 4; Student Council —2,3,4; Choir— 2,3,4; Musical— 2,3,4. Jill Croker: Majorette — 3,4; Drill Team — 2,3; Musical — 4; Glee Club — 2; Pom Pom Girl — 2; Pep Club — 3. John Curtis Linda Cusick: Spanish Club President — 4; Prom Committee — 3. Danita Czyzewski: National Honor Society — 3, Secretary — 4; Student Council — 2,4; Art Club — 2, 3,4; Homecoming Float Committee — 3,4; Swim Timer — 4; German Club — 2,4. Thomas F. Dardis: Basketball Manager — 3,4; Track — 2; Musical — 3,4; Chorus — 2,3,4; Crier — 3. Mary Lucille Davis: Choir — 2,3,4; Paragon — 2; Musical— 2,3,4; Glee Club— 2,3; Art Club— 2,3; Pep Club — 3. Pete Davis: National Merit Finalist — 4; Class Vice President — 3; Student Council — 4; Tennis — 2,3,4; National Forensic League — 4. Diane Depa: Pep Club — 4; Office Assistant — 4. Dave DeRolf 112 Established by Graduates of Class of Sixty- Eight Nancy Dewey: Spanish Club — 4; Pep Club — 3,4; Office Assistant — 4 Tom Dillon: Swimming — 2,3,4; Tennis — 3,4; Let- termen ' s Club — 3. Patti Dorigan: Crier Staff — l; Pep Club — 4; Graphic Arts — 3,4; Y-Teens — 3; Monitor — 2. Gay Downing: Art Club — 4; Pep Club — 3,4. Rhonda Kay Earl: Cadet Teacher — 4; National Thespian Society — 3,4; Pep Club — 4; Drama Club — 2,3; Speech Club — 3; Choir — 2. Chris Ebling: Baseball — 3,4; Basketball — 3; Football — 4; Lettermen’s Club — 3,4; Cross Country — 2; Sports Writer — 3,4. Michael Edwards: Football — 2,3,4, Co-Captain — 4; Basketball — 2,3,4, Co-Captain — 4; Baseball — 2, 3,4, Captain — 3; Lettermen’s Club — 2,3,4, Treas- urer — 3, President — 4. Peggy Eisner: Dance Club — 2; Y-Teens — 3; Pep Club — 4; Homecoming Court — 4; Prom Commit- tee — 3. Laura Emerson: Chorus — 3,4; Glee Club — 2; Pom Pom Girl — 2; Pep Club — 3; Musical — 3. Bereneice Fitzner: Monitor — 2; Art Club — 3; Crier — 4; Foreign Language League — 3. Dave Forsythe: National Honor Society — 3, Vice President — 4; National Forensic League — 4; Band — 2,3; Tennis — 2,3,4; Student Council — 3; German Club — 4. Patricia Ann Fox: GAA — 4; Y-Teens — 4; Office Assistant — 4; Monitor — 2. Jackie Frantz: Band — 2,3,4; Pom Pom Girl — 2; Drill Team — 3. Joe Fuss: Track — 2,3,4; Tennis — 2,3,4; Wrestling — 3; Choir — 4; National Honor Society — 4. Bob Garzinski: Football — 2,3,4; Wrestling — 3,4; Baseball — 3,4; Lettermen’s Club — 3,4. PERSONALITIES 113 Cream Colored Cords Made and Modeled by Artistic Michael Gavelek Larry Gempka Debbie Gigstead: Pegasus Sales Manager — 4; National Thespian Society — 4; Choir — 4; Pep Club — 2,3,4; Drama Property and Publicity Committees — 3,4; GAA — 3. Robert Gilman: Crier Reporter — 3; Production Manager — 4; Baseball — 3; (South Shore High- Chicago) Swimming — 2; Intramural Baseball Captain — 2. Sara Gilman: National Thespian Society — 2,3, Scribe — 4; National Forensic League — 3,4; Na- tional Honor Society — 3,4; Pegasus Copy Editor — 4; News Bureau — 3,4. Will Glaros: Football — 2,3,4; Golf — 2,3,4; Speech — 4; Spanish Club — 4. Richard L. Good: Student Council Vice President — 4; National Forensic League — 2,3, President — 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 2,3,4; Chorus — 2,3,4; Lab Assistant — 2. Patricia Goodman: Girl s Glee Club — 3; (High- land ) German Club — 2. Sandie Goodman: Mixed Ensemble — 4; Class Treasurer — 3; Paragon Academics Editor — 4; Chorus — 2,3,4; Drill Team — 2; Spanish Club — 4. John Gorczyca Kathryn Grow: Paragon Advertising Editor — 4; Crier Advertising — 3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; Mixed En- semble — 4; Pegasus Patron Manager — 4; Drill Team — 4. Bill Guber: Tennis — 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club — 2, 3,4; Spanish Club — 4; Track — 3. Nyla Guess: Varsity Cheerleader — 2,3,4; Home- coming Court — 3; Homecoming Queen — 4; Dance Club — 2,3. Ronald Alan Gyure: Student Council — 3, Presi- dent — 4; Hoosier Boy ' s State — 3; Class President — 3; National Forensic League — 3,4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Lettermen ' s Club — 2,3,4. Joe Hamacher 114 Seniors Tell Stories of Student Life at Munster High Carol Rae Hill: Pep Club — 3.4; Spanish Club — 4; Glee Club — 2; Art Club — 2. Mark Hill: Drama — 3; Basketball Manager — 2; Choir — 3; Football — 2. Barbara Hoffman: Student Council — 3,4; German Club — 4; Speech Club — 4. Kathy Jarecki: Journalism Club — 3; Pep Club — 4; Office Assistant — 4; Library Assistant— 2,3; Graph- ic Arts — 1 Mark Juster Bruce Kallen Jan Kasten: Student Council — 2; Choir — 4; Pep Club — 4. Mark Kautz: Football— 2,3,4; Track — 2,3,4; Let- termen ' s Club — 2,3, Vice President — 4; Choir — 2, 3. Joe D. Keeler: Football — 4; Golf— 2,3; Letter- men ' s Club — 4; Choir — 2,3; Musical — 2,3; Science Club — 4. John Keene: Student Council — 3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; German Club — 4; Golf — 4; Track — 3; Musical — 2,3,4. Jack Kenealy: Ensemble — 4; Barbershop Quartet — 4; Choir — 3,4; Musical — 3,4. Karen Lynn Kirincic: Pegasus Editor-in-Chief — 4; Crier Reporter — 2, Feature Editor — 3, Junior High Adviser — 4; Quill and Scroll — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 4; Paragon copywriter — 3, Copy Editor — 4; National F ' orensic League — 3,4 Roman Kiszenia Michel Koester: Pegasus Editorial Board — 4; Crier — 4; Quill and Scroll — 4. Carol Kolanko: Pep Club — 3. PERSONALITIES 115 Seven Seniors Named as Finalists in National The Bridge stands near the corner of Northcote and River Drive. Teens and svhite, onlv to be covered the next dav in coats of paint splashed on bv from all over the Calumet area congregate to participate in the tradition a rival school For an indefinite time, 68 spirit reigns supreme, ot painting the structure. One day it may be resplendent in Munster ' s red Jorene Marie Koliada: Choir — 3,4: Y-Teens — 4; Glee Club — 2; Home Ec. Club — 2; Librarv Club — 2 . Tom Kowalisyn Rob Kraegel: Swimming — 2,3,4: Track — 2: Lettermen ' s Club — 2.3. Carol-rae Kraus: National Honor Society — 3,4; National Forensic League — 2,4, Treasurer — 3; Student Council Secretary — 3; Varsity Cheerlead- er — 4; Choir — 2,3,4; German Club — 3, Public Relations Officer — 4. Robert Krol Betsy Lanman: Glee Club — 2,3,4; Choir — 3,4; Spanish Club— 4; Pep Club— 2; GAA— 2,3. Carol LaRocca: Dance Club President — 3; Pep Club — 3; Band — 2,3,4. Linda Larson: National Thespian Society — 3,4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; Y- Teens — 3; Drama Club — 2. Patrick Lavery: National Thespian Society — 2,3, Vice President — 4; Student Council — 4. 116 Merit Scholarship Competition; Three Win Scholarships Linda Leirer: Dance Club — 2,3. Mike Leonard: Chess Club — 2. Robin Lewis John Lindstrom: Football — 2,3,4; Track — 2,3,4; Lettermen s Club — 2,3, Secretary- — 4; Graphic Arts — 3,4. Andi Lipner: Choir — 2,3,4: Glee Club — 2; Span- ish Club — 4; Musical — 2,3. Yvonne Lippie: GAA — 4. Marty Lipson Virginia Lively: Office Assistant — L Library Assistant — 3,4; Spanish Cadet Teacher — 4; Span- ish Club — 4; Pep Club — 4; Journalism Club — 3. Chuck Livingston: Golf — 2,3,4; Wrestling — 3.4; Football — 4; Lettermen s Club — 2,3,4; Musical — 2.3,4; Student Council — 2. Lucinda Lloyd: Class Treasurer — 4; Student Council — 4; National Forensic League — 3,4; Pep Club — 4; Art Club — 4; Speech and Debate Club — 3. Linda Lockey: Art Club — 3; Pep Club — 3. Leslie K. Low: Musical — 2,3,4; Choir — 2,3,4. Suzanne MacDonald: Student Council — 2,3, Secre- tary — 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Mixed En- semble — 4; Choir — 2,3,4; German Club — 1; Pep Club— 3,4. Suzanne Jacqueline Makarewich: Crier Feature Editor — 4; GAA — 4; Band — 2,3,4; Drill Team — 2; Drama Club — 2; Pep Club — 2. Steve Mapes: Swimming — 3,4; Football — 4; Let- termen’s Club — 4; Stage Crew — 3,4; Spanish Club— 4. PERSONALITIES 117 Senior Class Takes Pride as Two of Its Mary Ann Mazza: Crier — 4; Quill and Scroll — 3, 4; (West Mifflin North) North Star F.ditor-in- Chief — 3; National Thespian Society — 2,3; Biolo- gy Club — 2; Secretary — 3; National Honor Socie- ty— 3. Charlene McBain: Office Assistant — 4; Home Economics Club — 2. Michael McComas: Basketball — 2,3; Baseball — 2, 3,4; Football — 4; Cross Country — 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club— 2,3,4. Michael McConnell: National Thespian Society — 2,3, Treasurer — 4; Lab Assistant — 2,3; Quill and Scroll — 3, Treasurer — 4; National Honor Society — 3,4; Band — 2,3,4; Student Council — 3,4. Richard T. McCoy: Chess Club President — 2; Drama — 2. Robert Menges: Swimming — 3,4; Football — 4; Lettermen s Club — 4; (Taylor Allderdice) Swim- ming — 2. Richard N. Messersmith: Speech Club — 4; Choir — 4; Lab Assistant — 2,3,4. Michael A. Miller: Swimming — 3,4; Prom Com- mittee — 3; (Bishop Noll) Swimming — 2. Robert Miszewski: (Thornridge) Football — 2. Leo Mola: (Bishop Noll) Latin Club — 2; Intra- mural Basketball — 2. Karen Moore: Spanish Club — 4; Y-Teens — 3. Lvnn D. Moore: Crier — 4; Pep Club — 4; Drama — 3,4. Julie Morehead: Majorette — 3,4; Sextet — 4; Mu- sical — 2,3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; GAA — 4; Glee Club — 2,3. Linda Sue Morris: Glee Club — 2,3,4; Pep Club — 3,4; Library Club — 2,3; Athletic Secretary — 4. Terry Nagle: National Forensic League — 3,4; Quill and Scroll — 3,4; Speech Club — 3,4; Crier — 3,4; German Club — 4. Members Achieve State Honors in Athletics and Speech Christine Barbara Nelson: Glee Club — 4; Pep Club — 3,4; Athletic Secretary — 4; Library Club— 3. Debbie Nelson: GAA — 2; Pep Club — 2,3. Sumner Nelson: Swimming — 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club — 3,4. Charles Niementowski: Baseball — 3 Michael Alan Niksie: Football — 2,3,4; Baseball — 3,4; Wrestling — 3,4; Lettermen’s Club — 2,3, Trea- surer — 4; Drama — 3; Band — 2,3,4. Janet Nisle: Spanish Club — 4; Pep Club — 4; (Washington) National Honor Society — 3; Pep Club — 2,3; Future Teacher s Association — 2,3. Maureen O’Connor: National Honor Society — 3, Treasurer — 4; Pep Club — 4; Sextet — 2,3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; Co-ed Correspondent — 3,4; Dance Club — 3. Jill Ogren: Drill Team — 2; Drama Club — 2; Glee Club — 3; Choir — 2,3,4; Mixed Ensemble — 4; Prom Committee — 3. Curt Orloff: Golf — 2,3,4; Lettermen s Club — 2,3,4; Wrestling — 3. Roger Panicucci: Graphic Arts Assistant — 2,3,4. Paula Parrish: National Honor Society — 3,4; DAR Award — 4; Student Council Secretary — 2; Dance Club Secretary — 3; Art Club President — 2,4; Pep Club — 4. Gregory Alan Pearson: Drama — 2; Track — 2; Spanish Club — 4; Speech — 3. Paul E. Polak: Track — 2,3,4; Choir — 2,3; Musical — 2; Football — 2. David Pope: Musical — 2,3,4; Drama — 2,3,4; Stu- dent Council — 4; Choir — 2,3,4. Jim Prentkowski: Biology Lab Assistant — 2. PERSONALITIES 119 Creativity of the Class of Sixty-Eight Is Exhibited by Paula M. Pritz: Biology Lab Assistant — 3; Science Club — 4; German Club — 4; Graphic Arts Assist- ant — 2. Ruth Procario: National Honor Society — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 4; Mixed Ensemble — 4; Y-Teens Secretary — 3; German Club — 4. Nick Rader; Football — 2,3, Co-captain — 4; Base- ball — 2; Lettermen ' s Club — 2,3,4. Lawrence Michael Rich Kathleen Rosenwinkel: National Honor Society — 3,4; National Forensic League — 3,4; Speech and Debate Club — 2,3,4; German Club — 4; Pep Club —4; Choir— 3. Holly Ross; Spanish Club Secretary — 4; Journal- ism Club — 3; Pom Pom Girl — 2; Prom Committee —3. Laurence Russell; Track — 2,3; Choir — 2,3; Student Council — 3; Musical — 3. John W. Ryder; Speech Team — 3,4; Science Club — 4; Chess Club — 2; Drama — 3; National Merit Finalist — 4. Gwen Sartain; Pep Club Treasurer — 4; GAA Secretary — 3; Musical — 3; Drama — 2; Art Club — 4; Prom Committee Chairman — 3. Ted Satter; Graphic Arts Assistant — 3,4; Student Council — 2. David T. Sherby: Choir — 4; (Bishop Noll) Track — 2; Chess Club — 2. Cherie Skelley: Student Council — 2; Drama — 2; Spanish Club — 4. John Skorupa Kruth Smith Naaman Smith 120 ‘Saturday Morning Headlines ”, Their Homecoming Float Rudy Stefaniak Carol Steiger: Class Vice President — 4; Prom Committee Chairman — 3; (Thornridge) Girl s Club Representative — 2. Sandra Sutter: Varsity Cheerleader — 2, Captain — 3,4; Student Council — 2,3; Choir — 2,3,4; Mixed Ensemble — 4; GAA — 3,4; Y-Teens President — 3. Susan Swallow: Glee Club — 2; Y-Teens — 3; Pep Club — 3; Junior Float Committee — 3. Angela N. Talandis: (Marian Catholic) Speech — 2; Girl’s Chorus — 2; Student Council — 2; Choral Concerts — 2. Helen V ' . Talandis: (Marian Catholic) Student Council Musical — 2; Hootenany — 2; Spartan Chorus — 2; Choral Concerts — 2. Eileen Talanian: Lab Assistant — 2; Pep Club — 3,4; Science Club — 4; Glee Club — 2. Martha Tanis: Pep Club — 2,4; Library Club — 3; Spanish Club — 4. Shirley Teliga: Bookstore Assistant — 4; Cafeteria Assistant — 4; GAA — 2,4; Office Assistant — 4; Prom Committee — 3; Pep Club — 3. Mark L. Thomas: Wrestling — 3,4; Football — 4; Lab Assistant — 2; Track Manager — 4; Lettermen’s Club — 4. John Thompson: Chorus — 2,3; National Forensic League — 4; Speech Team — 4. Paula Tomlin: Chorus — 2,4; Musical — 2,3,4; Dance Club — 2; Prom Committee — 3; Glee Club — 2 . Bob Tracy Debbie Treder: Paragon Layout Editor — 4; Na- tional Honor Society — 3,4; National Forensic League — 3, Secretary — 4; Quill and Scroll — 4; Student Council — 2,3. Sally Vargo: (Gary Edison) Student Council — 2, 3; Class Representative — 2,3. PERSONALITIES 121 Memories of High School Years Are Left Behind Kathy Vieweg: National Honor Society — 3,4; Class Secretary — 4; Pep Club Class Representa- tive — 4; Student Council — 3,4; Choir — 2,3,4; Sextet— 2,3,4. Kathleen Von Borstel: Pep Club — 4; GAA — 2,3; Choir — 2,3; National Honor Society — 4. James Walker; National Merit Finalist — 4. Ken Walker Deborah W ' arot: Paragon Copy Editor — 4; Pep Club — 3,4; Spanish Club — 4; Crier — 2. Gwen Watkins; Quill and Scroll — 3, Secretary — 4; Crier Assistant Editor— 4; Choir— 2,3,4; Glee Club — 2; Musical — 2. Cindy White; Spanish Club — 4; Graphic Arts Assistant — 4; Glee Club — 2; Y-Teens — 3 Dean White; Track — 2,3,4; Cross Country — 3; Lettermens Club — 4; Art Club — 2,3,4; German Club — 4; Prom Committee — 3. Thomas Whitlatch: Art Club — 2,3,4; Prom Committee — 3; Ball State Art Workshop — 3; Newspaper Cartoonist — 2. David Wickland; Swimming — 2,3, Captain — 4; Cross Country— 2,3; Lettermens Club— 2,3,4; Band — 2,3,4; Drum Major — 3; Track — 2. John R. Wisnewski: Lab Assistant — 2; Track — 2, 3,4; Wrestling Manager — 3,4; Lettermen’s Club — 3,4; Choir — 2,3; Crier Photographer — 4. Eileen Woess; National Honor Society — 3,4; National Thespian Society — 3,4; National Forensic League — 3,4; Debate Team — 4; Library Assistant — 2,3,4; German Club — 4. 122 Jeff Weberling: German Honors Program — 2; Track — 3; Chess Club — -2; German Ch ' b — 2,3. Coralee Wennekes: Choir — 4. Jack Wetnight: Graphic Arts Assistant — 2,3. as Members of 68 Receive Their Diplomas June Sixth Jane Woodward: National Honor Society — 4: National Thespian Society — 4; Quill and Scroll — 4; National Forensic League — 4; News Bureau Editor — 4; German Club — 4. Charles A. Wright: Band — 2.3; Art Club — 4. Joan Zwart Seniors not pictured Paul Biegel, Bill Burkhardt, Louise Castreich, Joyce Klemm, Martin McNamara. Greg Mart- in, David Murphy, Bill Sopata, Mary Sopata, George Vrbanich " Saturday Morning Headlines " was the hope- ful float entry created by the senior class and entered in the Homecoming parade. Hours of planning, brainstorming, and diligent work resulted in the breakfast scene predicting a Mustang victory over arch-rival Highland. TKACH W IN MUST MiG COUNTRY Seven seniors had the distinction of being named as finalists in the National Merit Scholarship program. SEATED are Mike McConnell. Joanie Blieden, Sara Gilman, and Peter Davis. STANDING are James Walker and Dave Forsythe. Not pictured is the seventh finalist, John Ryder PERSONALITIES 123 Juniors’ “Trap the Trojans " Cindv Abel Mike Ad ley Diane Ahlborn Tom Allen Bill Alexand er Deene Alongi Doug Angel Kathi Archer Chris Aul Bill Baker Fred Baker Mike Ban jura Joe Baric Jim Barker Beverley Barton Ron Baudino Richard Baxter Tod Beckman Susan Beckwith Nancy Belshaxv Peggy Bench ik Virginia Benson Bill Betz Brad Boender Debbie Bogner Joe Bogusz Cindi Boldt Scott Bolls Gary Bonner Sue Bourne Brian Bracco Barb Braden David Branson Avery Brooks Jeanine Bryan Joe Buhler Gail Burke Rick Burlison Allene Burns Ed Burton Bill Calhoun Mark Cane Rick Carlson Susie Carney Dave Clark Terry Cohen Barb Connor Carol Connor 124 Homecoming Float Captures First Place Trophy Decorating for " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream”, the third junior-senior prom, are junior class officers Mark Cane, Mary Lynn Davis, Patti Finley, and Dave Clark. " And the winner of the Homecom- ing fioat competition is . . . the class of 1969!” This announcement gave the juniors their initial " first of the season, paving the way for a special year. Electing class officers was a further major task undertaken by juniors. Final election returns found Dave Clark as president, Mark Cane for vice president, Mary Lynn Davis as secretary, and Patti Finley for treasurer. Pitching in and selling 500 decals began fund raising for the junior-sen- ior prom. Diligent juniors spent hours transforming the commons into “A Midsummer Night’s Dream Munster’s first gala carnival was another MHS first due to the efforts of juniors in planning and preparing for the event. An issue of the Crier dedicated to the junior class reflected spirit and accomplishments as ’69ers shone in academics, athletics, and activities. Anticipating their future as seniors, juniors will strive to live up to their cry: “We are great, we are fine, we’re the class of " 69! Pam Cooper Thea Coulis Mark Crary Dave Crockett Jenny Cunningham Carol Czyzewski Bob Dahm Mary Lynn Davis Martin Deluga Tod Demakos Randy Demas Cindy Dilbo Tom Dixon Mike Dunn Kathy Durkovich Debby Dykers Kathy Eder Bill Eitzen Arlynn Ellison Debbie Estrada Nancy Evanson Cathy Failor Bill Fine Patti Finley PERSONALITIES 125 " A Midsummer Night’s Dream Cathy Ford Mike Ford Stan Franczek Bob Gage Bob Gassel Vicki Gerhard Judy Girman Louie Glaros Romy Goldstein Lynn Goebel David Golich Linda Gorzvca Ken Grastv Pam Green Virginia Greene Gayle Gyure Gus Hagberg Scott Hagerty Mark Harkenrider Cheryl Hart Celia Hayes Kathy Heg edus Janet Helbling Steve Hensley Dennis Horan Catherine Houghton Pam Hulett Jim Huttle Mira Hymen Barb Jankura Debbie Johns Cindy Johnson Charlotte Joens Jack Jones Jackie Kaczka Phyllis Kallen Ellen Kennedy Karen Kernowski Paul Kincaid Sandie Kingma Kathy Klage Mary Klemm Jan Kolodziej Adrian Kovack Mary Kryzer Sue Kustka Dick Lautz Mike Lavery 126 M Provides Memorable Evening at Junior-Senior Prom Paul Lee Jeanne Leibengood Gary Levenberg Geoff Lininger Kathy Long Tom Luerssen Jeanie Lush Jeff Luster Nona Malovance Randy Marinaro Ross Maroe Lou Mazza Mike McAnulty Carol McDaniel Dan McNamara Steve Meyer Ed Micon Bill Mihalo Greg Milliken Dave Miller Ken Miller Tim Molnar Elaine Morman Debby Munson Carolyn Murakowski Sandy Nelson Steve Nelson Bob Newman Pat Nolan Rich Nondorf Rob Norris Darla Northrup Mike Ogorek Linda Otto Denise Paluga Kathy Papakosmas Jim Patterson Berta Peterson Renee Peyrot Tom Plunkett Karla Pritz Phil Qualle Ray Radermacher Jack Raves Sandy Reinbacher Dean Roades Harold Rosenbloom Jim Rudzinski PERSONALITIES 127 New Activity Finds Class of 69 Instrumental Clayton Ruth Virginia Sala Arlene Salakar Belinda Sanso Paula Sarchet Chuck Savage Marci Scatena Linda Schley Rick Scheffel Jim Schroer John Schmidt Glenn Scolnik Cail Seehausen Dave Sennett Richard Shepard Terry Sherwood Ron Shlensky Myra Schneider Tim Shropshire Janice Siegel Howie Silverman Piper Slack Carol Skorupa Joyce Skov Carol Smulevitz Barb Snook Carol Sobek Jeff Sorenson Mary Southworth Patti Speelman Tom Spero Chris Springet Dennis Spoljaric Jack Sprovtsoff Mike Stasick Jim Stevens Barb Stiglitz Bob Stine Brad Stone Bob Stout Jeanette Strudas Cathy Summers Debbie Sutter Tom Swarthout Gordon Talanian Colleen Talty Ruth Teplinsky Linda Thompson 128 in Planning and Organizing Gala Carnival Festivities German was one subject on the schedule of many members of the class of present a satire on German life. Looking on and anticipating their own ' 69. Skits were a popular part of Mr. Ernest Noack ' s German five class parts are Jeff Gubitz and Virginia Benson. Cyndee Johnson, Howie Silverman, Ruth Teplinsky, and Ed Micon Not pictured: Fred Tom Melody Toth Judy Troy Mark Turner Phil Victor Ron Waisnora Sally Walker Steve Walsh Mike Ward Debbie Worner Larry Wayland D. Benoit Gloria Whitlatch T. Day G. Egnatz C. Johnson P. Kovack Bonnie Wilson J McCullough Paul Wleklinski S. Si kora Pat Woodard S. Throgmorton Laura Wozniak G. Miller Elizabeth Yaczko J. Uram Dennis Yasko S. Pave E. Sperber G. Rundle S. Randy John Zachau W. Vaught Jeff Gubitz S. Fleming Karen Hendrickson P. Gibbs Barb Kostka R. Macnhek Randy Schnell M. Mezo Sheri Jusko L. Mills Jim Schroer PERSONALITIES 129 i Sophomores Sponsor Bermuda Day June 5; Tom Adams, Anita Ahlgren, Trie Allen, Gail Ammon, Peggy Amos, Donna Andersen Ken Andersen, Cindy Bales, Chris Balka, Jim Bandura, Tod Barton, Laurie Bates Luann Bates, Terry Baudino, Gordon Beatty, Bill Bell, Sue Bellamy, Thad Bembenista Mark Berev, Pat Berghian, Stuart Bernard, Paul Beyer, Barb Binko, Wendy Blohm Cathy Boender, Claudia Bond. Mike Bosch, Jim Bovenkirk, Carol Breitenkamp, Bill Brew Sue Brink, Jane Brossart, Nancy Brown, Dean Brumm, Deanne Brusch, Cathy Buckley Tom Budzik, Debbie Burkhardt, Joan Buvala, Mary Candiano, Mary Jean Casey, Linda Castillo Sonia Castillo, Corlis Catlow, Pam Carollo, Steve Chicki, Laurie Chruby, Dewey Conces Carolin Cooney, Keith Corban, Bill Cornell, John Coulis, Barb Crockett, Chuck Croissant Doug Cummings, Craig Davidson, Jack Day, Nanette DeLaney, Frank DePriest, Terri Downing Ruth Dray, Debbie DuBois, Jody Dobis, Gary Duffala, Jim Eidam, Jim Elliott Cindy Ellison, Debbie Ellison, Pam Eisner, Bob Evans, Chris Fischer, Nancy Fodor 130 Ken Haas Wins Presidency in First Class Election Being full-fledged members of Munster High School brought a year of excitement and adven- ture to the class of 70. Sectionals provided a weekend of thrills as enthusiastic sophomores were swept away on a wave of frenzy accompanying Hoosier Hysteria. The Mustangs were backed till the final gun at every game by loudly-cheering, spirited sophs who carry on the MHS tradition of sportsmanship. A new year dawned with the pass- ing of years at Wilbur Wright to a bright future of senior high life. Sophomores strode the corridors of MHS to assume their new responsi- bilities and establish a name for their class. Spirit was first exhibited through eminent efforts at creating “Sock it to ' em " , the float entry in the Homecoming parade. An equally enthusiastic response came when sophomores undertook the job of showing spirit during sectionals through colorful banners and ani- mated cartoons. Individual honor combined to build spirit in pride and accomplish- ment. Fulfilling class goals through accomplishments in speech, many sophomores became members of the National Forensic League, with Mike Bosch and Neil Wolf placing in state final competition. The class of 70 was well represented in the Letter- men’s Club, student council, and in “The Miracle Worker’ and “Briga- doon ’. Journalism expanded with sophomore editors and staff members hard at work. Sophomore class elec- tions found Ken Haas chosen as pres- ident, Rhonda Robertson as vice pres- ident, Jill Lanman for secretary, and Nancy Sands as treasurer. Wes Forsythe, Bruce Frantz, Les Friedman, Neil Gailmard, Chuck Gajewski, Bill Gallagher Jody Gallagher, Charles Gastreich. John Gavelek, Dave Gibbs, Ellen Goodman, Bruce Gower Patty Green, Tom Grothouse, Allen Guttstein, Arnold Guttstein, Ken Haas, Lou Hackenberry Maria Hall. Debbie Halon, Julie Headdy, Tom Helminski, Gayle Henson, Rudy Higgins Mark Hiple, Terry Hoffman, Dave Holajter, Maureen Holleran, James Homans, Becky Hyles PERSONALITIES 131 Jim Eidam Ch osen Football Tri-Captain; Ellen Jacobson, Sheila Jagadich, Larry Johnson, Sharon Johnson, John Jones, Janet Kaczka Tom Karas, Linda Karll, Ken Keilman, Barb Ken- nel, Debbie Kirincic, Mark Kivett Nancy Koester, Carol Kolten, Bruce Kowalisyn, Larry Kraus, Jack Krol, Barb Krueger Jeanne Kuhn, Donna Lammering, Cynthia Lam- mers, Jackie Lang, David Lanrnan, Jill Lanman Jean Leahv, Lynn Lee, Debbie Lekas, Nancy Lengyel, John Lichtsinn, Annette Lippie Jay Lynn, Nick Makarewich, Karen Malo, Barb Maloney, Doris Manske, Paula Markovich Larry Marvel, Kathy McCoulogh, Nina McCoy, Don McDonell, Tom McDonald, Daletta McCraw Kim McLaughlin, Steve Medanic, David Miniuk, Janet Miner, Anna Miszewski, Steve Mohler Lynn Moore, Tim Morris, Kathy Nawojski, Laurie Neesley, Bob Nelson, Jamie Nepip Barb Newman, Kris Nickoloff, April Northrup, Sue Ogren, Dennis O Kef fe, Debbie Osborn Bill Pansing, Judy Patterson, Dan Pearson, Pam Peglow, Dave Pele, Robert Phares Louis Pigg, Mary Beth Polisky, Mark Pope, Marcia Pugh, Kerry Ransel, George Rasch 132 Two Sophomores Place in State Speech Finals Carol Raves, Debbie Redecker, Avis Reed, Lynn Revenew, Jeff Richards, Diana Richardson Rhonda Robertson, Sheryl Rubrecht, Tom Ruf, Jim Russell, Dave Ryder, Marta Salisbury Nancy Sands, Mary Satek, Kathy Scheffel, Myron Schmidt, Susan Schwarz, Tom Schwoegler David Shapiro, Bill Shaver, John Sherbv, Bonnie Sherwood, Jan Schorb, Gary Shumwav Tom Siemering, Judy Simpson. Debi Skelley, Julie Slivka, Mendel Smith, Sue Sprovtsoff Dick Standefer, Gary Starewicz, Roxanne Stasick, Bob Steiger, Linda Stefaniak, Laurie Stein Rick Stephen, Dave Stevens, Chuck Stewart, Debby Stewart, Debbie Street, Mark Sutkowski, Chuck Hall Roxanne Sylvester, Bill Tanis, Bessie Taylor, Carla Tchalo, Sharon Tilka, Michele Tolin, Peg Krol Bob Towne, Jim Treder, Marjorie Trent, Gavin Turner, Janis Utterback, Linda Ulcini, Jim Maroe Mike VanEs, Steve Vidakovich, Dick Von Borstel, Paula Walker, RichWam- sher, Sherri Webber, Rick McNees Julie Wennekes, Glenn Wevand, Bruce White, Calvin Wiers, John Wil- son, Shelly Wilt, Larry Rosenstein Jim Wingfield, Linda Wisnewski, Neil Wolf, Linda Young, Russ Zea, Marilyn Zimmerman, Diana Lanting Not pictured: V. Brinkman, D. Dal- fanso, R. Schwarz, B. Wilson PERSONALITIES 133 JUNIOR HIGH It ' s a beginning . . . of new friends, a maze of confusing corridors, a com- plicated whirl of courses, a broad range of activities, and stubborn lockers. It’s a beginning ... of new respon- sibilities, a broad scope of responsi- bility, of maturity, of competition, and independence. Seventh graders arrive at Wilbur Wright confronted with a strange- ness which melts away as the weeks go by. Eighth graders are a year older and a year wiser, confident in a world they now know well. Freshmen are on the verge of high school life, trooping over to MHS for classes, becoming familiar with a school soon to be their own. All have a bond of being students in a growing school, working individually and in groups to achieve. Wilbur Wright is a beginning . . . preparing students to come WITHIN OUR DOMAIN. The Wilbur Wright science department meets to discuss curriculum and instruction methods. SEATED: Miss Marilyn Povlock and Mr. Zaeh Lazar. BACK: Mr. Carl Mueller. Mr. Ron Tyner, and Mr. John Edington. Thirty-One All-Time High The health and well being of the student body, faculty, and administration are in the hands of the school nurse, Mrs. Mona Lou Brumm. She tests stu- dents vision and hearing annually. Mr. Ray Rittman, principal of Wilbur Wright, surveys the junior high with a look of satis- faction. He is kept busy developing the curric- ulum, fostering school activities and organiza- tions, and attending to the school’s business matters throughout the day. Members of the Wright foreign language de- partment are: Miss Evelyn Getz, Miss Mary Ann King, Mrs. Helga Meyer, Mr. Albert Stoner, and Miss Lois Johnson. German is offered on three levels in the junior high. 136 The junior high English department gathers to analyze their teaching procedures and discuss the employment of audio-visual aids SITTING: Mrs. Ruth Homco and Mrs. Nancy Carlson. STAND- ING: Mr. Ed Robertson, Miss Nancy Dodds, Mrs. Doris Johnson, and Mr. Dick Ordyna. As Wright Faculty Utilizes Team Teaching Methods General math and algebra were taught through the new math system on the junior high level. UICSM, an excelerated math course, was also offered. Grammar skills, an apprecia- tion of literature, and composition techniques were mastered by Wright students during their English classes. Geography and American history courses were available to Wright students. Through these courses, stu- dents gained a more thorough under- standing of their environment and society. G erman was offered on three levels. Home management, art, music, and industrial arts were other areas explored by Wilbur Wright students. Mr. Ray Rittman, junior high principal, works to develop educational standards. Mr Lowell Sennett, school psychologist, helps new students become adjusted to junior high school life. Responsible for providing audio-visual aids, assisting students plan their schedules, and keeping the resource center in order were: Mr Emery Kentner, graphic arts; Mr. Donald Guske, guidance; and Mrs. Barbara Pugh, librarian. A student assistantship-program involved over fifty students. Members of the Wright mathematics department meet to discuss teach- ing techniques Mr. Tom Ondas, Mr. Stephan Wroblew ' ski, Mr. Coy Bonner, Mr. John Burson, Mr. Jim Zientara, and Mr. George Sophianos. Social studies helps students develop a better understanding of current events. The social studies department includes: Mr. Mike Ream, Mr. Alex Bochnowski, Mr. Larry Kocal, and Mr, Richard Chappel. Addition of “B” Teams Strengthens Roles As 80 Athletes From left to right: Mike Waisnora, Marc Robertson, Tom Ashby, Rick DeLaney, Ken Detzner, Mark McConnell, Fred Schroer, Scott Wiglev, Dave Moreno, Mark Ericson, Rusty Brooks, and Joseph Long, THREE: Coach Robertson, B. Shinkan, B. Plunkett, C. Pevrot, T. Smelko, T. Ashby, G. Patterson, B Kulka, D Paul, J. Durkovich, J. Gustaitis, Coach Wroblewski. BACK: D. Moreno, S. Wiglev, G. Abrin- ko, F. Cairns, R. Ortman, M. McConnell, K. Detzner, R. Kennel, B. Greene, B Ross, P. Jankura. Wilbur Wright ' s own freshman gridders take time out during a rugged practice session to pose for a picture. FRONT: K. Kraus, S. Parrish, D. Edinger, C. Etter, D. Justice, D. Carlson, D. Green, C. Reinbacher, R. Brooks. ROW TWO: M. Robertson, M. Nolan, M. Rader, P. Czyzewski, D. Nolan, J. Wingfield, R. DeLaney, E. Minas, T. Dahlcamp. ROW Coach James Jennings proudly poses in front of his freshman team. The highlight of the season came when our freshman team captured first place in the tourney, shutting down our arch-rivals, the Highland Trojans. Excel in Track, Basketball, Wrestling, and Football Endurance, strong legs, good lungs, and plenty of practice . . . those are the ingredients comprising the ninth grade track team. FRONT: Mike Nolan, Jim Durkovich, Terry Gibbs, Gene Patterson, and Claude Pevrot. ROW TWO: Eric Booher, Jerry Rosko, Jim Kowalczyk, and Larry Gray. ROW THREE: Doug Oliver, Ron Ortman, Mark McConnell, Ray Hoder, and Bob Nelson. Preparing freshman athletes for future competition was the goal of ninth grade coaches. New this year was the addition of a B team for players who might not otherwise see much action. Coach Ed Robertson, assisted by Al Wroblewski, helped ninth grade gridders add to their experience as football players and prepared them for junior varsity and varsity competition. Star players Mark McConnell and Fred Schroer lead a respectful season which in- cluded a tourney first place. Fresh- man matmen, coached by Al Boch- nowski, both maintained a good record and acquired competitive knowledge necessary for oncoming years. Tournament winners Daryl Justice and Phil Jankura paced the freshman wrestlers, many of whom also w restled on the varsity and jun- ior varsity levels. In the spring sea- son ninth grade athletes represented their class in track, coached by Coy Bonner, and in golf, baseball and cross country. Supervised by Mrs. Ruth Homco, the ninth grade cheerleaders cheered their team on to victory. A vital part of their task is developing a sense of spirit among the freshman class. FRONT: Betsy Brager. ROW TW O: Debbie Rutz and Debbie Altherr BACK: Jayne Yahnke. W ' restling is a strong sport at Wilbur Wright. Many ninth grade wrestlers compete both in the freshman league and also at varsity and junior var- sity levels. The freshman matmen — FRONT: Kent Kraus, Daryl Justice, Greg Malovance, Phil Jankura, and Bill Long. BACK: Bob Kulka, Mark Miller, Neil Goodman, Dayne Paul, and Paul Tom. JUNIOR MICH 139 FRONT: K. Gibbs, T. Trent, J. Spoljarie, C. Simpson, M. Laverv, K. Sosbv, J Fox, M. Brew. ROW TWO: J. Wilson, J Papas, K, Grastv, S. Ross, M Given, D. Gott, A. Groger. B. Crapeau, L. Schultz. ROW THREE: Coach Jennings, P. Coulis, M. Qualli, J Alan, K Johnson, B. Kelley, J. Dausch, G. Karas, B. Helm, P Concialdi, Coach Hunt. ROW FOUR: J. Petsas, G. Eidam, C. Rawlins, B Vaugn, W. Gott, P Shauw, G, Pritchard, J Partain, J. Webber. BACK: B Maddox, B Young, T. Slivka, T. Withew, S. Allen, J Lipner, D. Sarchet, P. Hasiak, B. Larson, K. Savage. Eighth Grade Basketball Pi aces Third in Tourney The eighth grade football team, under the direction of coaches Jim Jennings and Dick Hunt, finished the grid season with an undefeated record of 5 — 0. The Mustangs de- feated Lowell, Taft, Hobart, Spohn. and River Forest. The seventh grade basketball team, coached by Law- rence Kocal, finished the season with a respectable score of 7 — 8. The highlight of the season was our 45 — 28 victory over St. Thomas Moore. Coach Ordyna lead the eighth grade team through an almost perfect sea- son, ending with a record of 15 — 1. The seventh and eighth grade basketball teams — FRONT: B. Goddard, C. Simpson, R. Sholtz, J. Zachau, R. Clark, J. Fox, and R. Nelson. BACK: J. Rasch, C. Rawlins, K. Martin, J. Lipner, S. Allen, D. Sarchet, K. Johnson, J. Gott, W. Gott, C. Allen, and Coach Lawrence Kocal. The seventh grade cheerleaders are full of spirit. FRONT: Vicki Rundle, Lisa Hanack, and Lori Altherr. STANDING: Debbie Cusick. Girls responsible for promoting spirit, encouraging good sportsmanship, and leading the newly formed pep block, under the direction of Miss Povolock, are eighth-grade cheerleaders Melisa Boldt, Gayle Rutz, Joy Goebel, and Susie Speelman. Wright Student Council, Pep Club Stir Up Spirit Varied fund raising and service projects comprised the year for Wright’s Student Council. FRONT: Martin Homan, Betsy Brager, Paul Steiger, Sue Dixon, Rick Gubitz, Miss De Dunn. ROW TWO: Lori Altherr, Rick Hirsch, Paula Kovich, Nancy Nagle, Ann MacDonald, Trippy Ottenheimer, Dave Etter, Sue Smith. ROW ' THREE: Diane Stoker, Janis Hay, Jayne Yahnke, Karen Klage, Pat Hig- gins, Nancy Landon, Debbie Rutz. BACK ROW: Phil Raymond, Sue Speelman, Anne Mintz, Jim Schmidt, David Anderson, Diane Frischbutter, Jan Burlison, Tim Peglow. Secret agents at Wilbur Wright? 249 were on the job, tackling the as- signment to assail and undermine any apathy in the student body. Their effective weapons included spirited pep rallies, colorful signs proclaiming all sports events, noisy cheering blocks, and dances. Making up part of this group were members of student council. Under the supervision of officers Sue Dixon, Paul Steiger, Betsy Brager, and Rick Gubitz, representatives staged varied service and social activities throughout the year, including a special dance in March with music by the Wilshires. More agents were at work as Pep Club members used enthusiasm and spirit to win the support of Wright students. Backing the Mustangs with banners, rallies, and roaring cheering blocks were the club’s ways of saying “We’re proud of our team! Under the authority of Dawn Guess, president; Beth Berey, vice president; Laurie Ruman, secretary; and Jill Rittman, treasurer. Pep Club promoted school spirit, provided fan buses, organized cheering sections, had pep sessions, and supported sports activities by advertising sports events. PEP CLUB 1 JUNIOR HIGH 141 A bit of Germany came to Wilbur Wright as members of the German Club had an opportunity to probe the mysteries of a European culture and examine the ways of living which characterize and identify a European nation. The highlight of the year came with the Christmas holidays as club members got into the spirit of the season by holding a German bazaar. Competing in contests, performing at a series of special concerts, mem- orizing many musical selections, and holding frequent practice sessions identified the girl s glee club, one of the largest organizations at Wilbur Wright Mr. Gene Fort directed the seventy members to a year filled to the brim with activities and providing an opportunity for vocalists to develop their talents. Mr. L. Paul Brown led the members of the junior high school band through a memorable year of exciting contests, the fun of performances, and the challenges of rehearsals to help polish and perfect performances skills. Emphasis on music begins in the elementary schools with special concentration and attention given at the junior high level. Symphonic sounds at ilbur Wright were provided by members of the an opportunity to expand their talents and knowledge in the world of junior high orchestra under the direction of Mr. Michael Conyers. Per- music, as well as increasing their playing skill and ability, forming at concerts gave the seventh, eighth, and ninth grade musicians it ions Offer Challenging Opportunities and Adventures M rs. Nancy Carlson was instrumental in establishing a speech team at Wilbur Wright this year. Young orators were able to gain valuable experience and develop poise and confidence in the art of speaking by competing in the varied areas offered by speech arts training. A diverse whirl of extra activities offered opportunities to develop creative talents and perform special services. Y ' ocal chords were sharpened as Glee Clubs made the halls come alive with magical melodies. The world of music was also explored by the band and orchestra. A first for WW came with the production of a four-page mimeo- graph paper. Staff members also attended a convention at Valparaiso University to gain more ideas in the field of journalism. A speech team was also extablished, with young orators gaining valuable experience. Library aides kept the resource center running smoothly. Rounding out the organizations was the Ger- man Club, whose projects included a German Christmas festival. Seventh-eighth grade girl s glee club performed at the Spring Concert. Helping Wright’s busy resource center to function more smoothly were the seventh, eighth, and ninth grade students who served as library assistants. Mrs. Barbara Pugh helped train the young workers. Journalists published eighteen issues of " The Crier " , a four-page mimeographed newspaper relating happening at WW. Two staffs alter- nated work on each issue. The Crier sent delegates to a Journalism Seminar in April, helping to gain enrichment in the field of publications. The halls came alive with the sound of music as the newly-organized boy’s glee club performed at special concerts and auditorium sessions scheduled throughout the year. The group expanded the rapidly-growing Wilbur Wright music department and has established itself as a key part. vanced Students Chosen for “Quest Study Program Greg Abrinko, Jeannie Alexander. Robin Allen, Debbie Altherr. Sue Amos, Cathy Angelcos, Tom Ashby, Richard Atkins, Mike Aurelius Joe Baker, Pat Baranowski, Joyce Barker, Wendy Barton, Karl Bassett, Claudia Bauer, Karen Beatty, Mary Beckman, Dennis Benoit Beth Berey, Pam Blanchard, Debbie Bobin, Joan Bogner, Debbie Bolcis, Jan Bonner, Eric Booher, Dennis Borgman. Jeff Boris Bruce Boroughs, Bob Bracco, Betsy Brager, Nancy Branson, Ellen Brew, John Bradley, Karen Brooks, Rusts Brooks, Cherie Brown Ed Bryzcalski, Carl Buczkowski, Elaine Butvnski, Fred Carins, Nora Campbell, Mike Cane. Dave Carlson, Lynda Carney, Caren Casich Diane Castillo, Lydia Castillo, Debbie Chael, Ilene Clapman, Madele Church, Cathie Clark, Coralee Cleve- land, Joice Collins, Carolyn Conrad Todd Corban, Chris Covert, Smelley Crarv, Steve Crary, Mark Croker, Joan Cziperle, Paul Czyzewski, Tom Dahlkamp, Rick Delaney Susie Delaney, Karl Deluga, Patty Dermodv, Peggy DeRolf, Ken Detz- ner, Helene DeWit, Jim Dilbo, Sue Dixon, Dave Doescher Zaharije Draskovich, Leslie Dunn, Terrs Dunn, Chuck Dunning, Gail Dupler, Jim Durkovich, Dave Edinger, Andrea Egnatz, Fred Eicke Karin Eitzen, Cheryl Elliott, Bev Eppler, Mark Erickson, Curtis Etter, Eileen Fehring, Sue Ferro, Karen Fischer, Ed Forsezt Nancy Forsythe, Bradley Frantz, Dianne Frischbutter, Chuck Frost, Ronald Fundyk, Dorothy Gage, Joanie Gainer, Ronnie Gershman, Terry Gibbs 144 Freshmen Explore the World of Life Through Biol ogy Anne Gigstead, Chris Gilchrist, Nancy Gile, Neil Goodman, Larry Gray, Dan Green, Bill Greene, Dawn Guess, Jeff Gustaitis Kathy Harr, Walter Helminski, John Hestermann, Patty Higgins, Marietta Hinkel, Ray Hodor, Louise Hodus, Dave Hoover, Sharon Hostettler Dave Houghton, Ed Hreha, Cheryl Huber, Cathy Hutchings, Alexis Huttle, Phil Jankura, Sandy Jarecki, Rick Johnsen, Cathy Johnson Ketti Johnson, Terry Johnson, Tom Johnson, Mike Jongsma, Daryl Justice Peggy Kasten, Estelle Katsoulis, Sharon Keen, Donna Keene Dave Keilman, Debbie Keilman, Sue Kennedy, Rich Kennel, Bob Killings- worth. Bob Kintner, Karen Klage, Denise Kluse, Karen Knesek Jim Kowalczyk, Kent Kraus, Kris Kristoff, Bob Kulka, Mike Kustka, Nancy Landon, Janet Lanman, Laura Lanman, Patty Leahy Judy Lebryk, Rick Leet, Margo Lefler, Nicki Lekas, Sue Leonard, Roger Levin, Beth Little, Sally Lively, Bill Long Joe Long, Becky Lorentzen, Mary Ellen Luerssen, Janice Malo, Greg Malovance, Doris Marks, Fred Mar- tin, Greg Martz, Mark McConnell Lonnie McGuffey, Patti McNamara, Joe McShane, Sue Meyer, Jerry Mil- ler, Mark Miller, Mary Jo Miller, Ed Minas, Anne Mintz Pam Mitziga, John Mogle, Barbara Moore, Curt Moore, Dave Moreno, Bill Morris, Jim Morris, Jeanne Muel- ler, Trudi Murakowski Debbie Murphy, Nancy Nagle, Bob Nelson, David Nolan, Mike Nolan, Karen Nowak, Kathy Ogorek, Rick Ogrodowski, Tom O Keefe JUNIOR HIGH 145 250 Wilbur Wright Freshmen Experience Dunes Trip; Doug Oliver, Ron Ortman, Susan Parks, Scott Parrish, Gene Patterson, Dayne Paul, Loretta Pedone, Dick Pellar, Russ Pellar Judy Peterman, Claude Peyrot, Rob Plunkett, Linda Pugh, Mike Pur- baugh, Monte Rader, Phil Raymond, Karen Read, Susan Reck Fred Redar, Craig Reinbacher, Chuck Revenew, Paula Rinkovsky, Jill Rittman, Marc Robertson, Jerry Roe- del, Jerry Rosko, Barry Ross Brad Ross, Don Ruf, Lori Ruman, Debbie Rutz, Vicki Sala, Kathy Salatas, Sue Sambor, Cathy Satek, Linda Schmueser Bob Shinkan, Greg Schooler, Gwen Schoon, Fred Schroer, Jaime Sefton, John Shaver, Rosemary Sikora, Gayle Skogan, Tom Smelko Sherri Smith, Sherdene Sorenson, Dave Spaniol, Bob Spillar, Andrea Starzak, Jim Steiger, Paul Steiger, Tricia Stoker, Sue Stuart Rhoda Tanis, Lois Timkovich, Debbie Tokarz, Mike Tolin, Paul Tom, JoAnn Trimbur, Bill Tsirtsis, Margaret Ulber, Denny Ulbrich Joyce Utterback, Linda VanEs, Mary Victor, Dave Vieweg, Linda Vogt, Mike Waisnora, Marshall Waller, Kathy Walt, Kris Ward Chris Warot, John Webb, Karyl Wehle, Doug Wells, Doug White, JoAnn White, Scott Wigleyi Debbie Wilson, John Wingfield Mark Wohrle, Jayne Yahnke, Elaine Yasko, Brenda Young, Debbie Young, Jim Zachau, Bob Zimmerman, Don Zoellner, Joe Zopp 146 Sharon Zweige Coach Jenning s Eighth Grade Football Finishes 5 — 0 Sharon Abalman, Gail Ahlborn, Linda Ahlgren, Amy Ahlgren, Cliff Allen, Scott Allen, Eve Anderson, Diane Agell, Kathy Bachman James Ball, Debby Ballew, Jerry Ann Barker, Gail Becker, Gary Becker, Benny Beckwith, Kathy Bell. Diana Bembenista, John Bickel Mark Biter, Nancy Bjelland, Jim Blue, Robin Lynn Blumenthal, Me- lissa Boldt, Susan Bolls, Beverly Bond, Carolyn Bond, Brooke Bor- oughs Georgia Bourne, Pam Bretz, JoEllen Brink, Patti Bruce, Roseann Bryan, Dave Budarz, Jan Burlison, Tom Campion, Rick Carr Linda Chidester, Nancy Chipman, Becky Chizmar, Rory Conces, Rod Clark, Paul Concialdi, John Connor, Phil Coulis, Jill Crarv Debby Croissant, Nancy Curtis, Jamie Dausch, Jill Davidson, Paul Davis, David Demy, Steve Dedune, Arie DeWit, Dennis Dietrich Diane Drabenstot, Cliff Duggan, Bill Dunn, Rick Dupay, Dave Dvorseak. Linda Ebling, Greg Eidam, Tom Eismin, Wendy Eisner Lynn Erickson, Janey Espino, Doreen Estrada, Jeff Evans, John Failor, Les- lie Feingold, Garrett Figuly, Howard Fine, Janet Fleming Linda Fort, John Foudray, Jonathan Fox, Mark Franczak, Danny Gainer, Mary Garafalo, Karen Geiger, Lynn Gerlack, Melissa Gilchrist Bob Girot, Andrew Ciucki, Joe Given, Joy Goebel, Sherry Goldstein, Peggy Good, John Gott, Ward Gott, Tracie Gower Beth Graff, Keith Grasty, Judy Green, Linda Gregg, Glenn Griffin, Alan Groeger, Rick Gubitz, Terry Hall, Debbie Ham JUNIOR HIGH 147 Basketball Tournament-Time Promotes Enthusiasm Pam Hamacher, Linda Hammond, John Hand, Cathy Hanus, Janice Hay, Terry Hayes, Lisa Heatherington, Barry Helm, Gerritt Helton Ellen Hensey, Bob Hetrick, Paul Hiple, Ricky Hirsch, Leslie Hoekema, Steve Holajter, Roy Holder, Martin Homan, Jim Hope Dave Hyles, Saralee Hymen, Joe Iorio, Sherill Jacobi, Keith Johnson, Mary Jugovic, Greg Karas, Jeneane Katsahnias, Bob Kelley Cher Kendrick, Robert Kikkert, Don Kinter, Don Kirschner, Kathlene Knutson, Becky Kroll, Jan Kruger, Joanne Kuhn, Judy Lair Dale Lammering, Chery Lanting, Bill Larson, Chris Lautz, Bob Leibengood, Diane Leirer, Gerry Iserner, Jeff Lipner, John Lippie Judi Lynn, Debbie Marsh, Kerry Mar- tin, Bob Mattox, Macy Maxwell, Charlotte McCaig, Mike McCain, Paul McCoy, Nancy McDaniel David McGraw, Jim McLaughlin, Mary Mclean, Roger Messersmith, Debbie Middleton, Arthur Miller, Randy Minas, Andy Miszewski, Bar- bara Moore Jim Mulligan, Julie Murphy, Sheldon Musick, Bruce Nagle, Dave Neesley, Lori Nelson, Ricky Nelson, Lloyd Neukranz, Marilyn Nondorf Megan O’Neil, Debbie Ortman, Bar- bara Page, John Papais, Nancy Papp, Jack Partain, Sherie Peglow, Tim Peglow, Doug Pelc Ann Pelshenro, Jim Petsas, Mike Pfister, Tom Pilarczyk, Amy Pineda, Larry Pochter, Kathy Pope, Gail Pratt, Greg Pritchard Mike Qualle, Karen Quint, Jim Rasch, Nancy Raves, Craig Rawlins, Beth Raymond, Jim Redar, Wayne Roades, Beth Rosenstein 148 As Eighth Graders Build a Strong Cheering Block Scott Ross, Gayle Rutz, Rich Sand- berg, Marilyn Sansone, Rich Santare, Dave Sarchet, Janet Satek, Janice Satek, Kent Savage Jody Schauwecker, Paul Schaw, Jim Schmidt, Sharon Schmueser. Sherry Schultz, Barry Selinger, Ron Selinger. Laura Sennett, Derryl Shapiro Joe Shneider, Diane Shropshire, Julie Shumway, Jim Sibley, Chuck Simpson, Linda Siple, Gwen Skinner, Tom Slivka, Sue Smith Ed Sosby, Nancy Southworth, Susi Speelman, Roy Spurlock, Carol Stankie, Rich Stanners, Randy Stefa- niak, Cathy Stephen, Rob Stevens David Stiemert, Jean Stine, Cathy Strachad, Harry Strich, June Summers, Helen Talanian, Mary Tanis, Melissa Tharpe, Elaine Theodore Toni Thomas, Don Thompson, Mari- lyn Toland, Anthony Tolin, Barry Trachtenberg, Jenny Treder, Tom Trent, Fred Troy, Rick Ulicni Claudia Vailionis, Darlene Vance, David Victor, Mark Victor, Bill Vitkus, Wake Wakefield, Jim Warquier, Jane Washburn, John Webber Diane Weeks, Twala Wells, Jim Wet- night, Alvina White, Paul Wickland, Wendy Wilkins, Barbara William, Sherri Wolfe, Mike Wood Suzi Woodward, Bill Young JUNIOR HIGH 149 First Year at Wright Junior High School, Seventh Dave Abrinko, Guy Adams, Guy Adams, Lori Adaska, Jim Aduba, Jody Allegrette, Lori Altherr, John Amos, Dave Anderson Tom Andrews, Tim Ashby, Kim Bacon, Jim Baker, Marcia Bartok, Rita Beatty, Loyd Beeson, Lynn Belinsky, Paula Benchik Mary Berghian, Mary Bieker, Patrice Biel, Mike Bobin, Larry Boender, Joseph Bolcis, Cindy Bombar, Pam Bookwood, Nancy Bourne Bruce Brown, Gwen Bruhn, David Cala, Carol Candiano, Dave Carlson, Jim Carr, Eric Chael, Clift Church, Lynn Cieplucha Don Ciucki, Diane Clark, Paul Con- cialo, Susan Cook, Lynn Crary, Sue Croissant, Gloria Crook, Curt Cum- mings, Debbie Cusick Lisa Dahl, Bob Davis, Connie Day, Emerson DeLaney, Melissa Dietrich, Mike Drascic, Tom Duffala, Diane Dunn, Willian Eggers Sheryl Egli, Rudy Eidem, Ana En- cinosa, Tom Erickson, Anne Ester- hay, John Estrada, Dave Etter, Scott Evett, Sindi Ford Janet Forsythe, Dick Frost, Susan Gage, Lori Garmus, Gail Georgas, Sandy Gibbs, Bob Goddard, Marcia Goodman, Karen Gray Debbie Greenspon, Sheri Greer, Sharon Groeger, Bob Grow, Debbie Hale, Lisa Hanock, Phil Hasiak, Jerry Hayes, Debbie Helton Edith Hensley, Warren Hersch, Frank Hibbs, Rhonda Hinkel, Mike Hirsch, Sharon Homan, David Horath, Dan Janke, Carol Johnsen Connie Johnson, Peter Kaminski, Sandy Karll, Debbie Kasper, Jeff Keck, Tom Keeler, Susan Keen, Christy Keitz, Frank Kemp Bill Kennedy, Ron Killingsworth, Dan Kim, Gina King, Darrell Kiser, Susie Klein, Gary Klug, Mike Koester, Kathy Kolodziej Wanda Kontos, Charlie Kopacz, Sam Kcrellis, Paula Kovich, Garry Ko- walisyn, Tom Krol, Pam Kucer, Bryan Lammers, Melissa Landowski Elizabeth Lanman, Ned Lanman, Rick Lanman, Kathy Lanting, Jim Lee, Kathy Lengyel, Karen Leonard, Sheila Lewis, Susan Lieberman 150 Graders Easily Adjust to Lecture Halls and Seminars Carol Lindenan, Mike Lorentzen, Cathy Luerssen, Sharon Maloney, Nancy Maluga, Chris Manske, Greg Margraff, Doris Marks, Sandy Marks Jim Marshall, Tony Martin, Carol Mathews, Chuck McBain, Anne McCollum, Anne McDonald, Lola McGuffey, Kathe McLendon, Lynn McNeill Cheryl Meyer, Bob Miller, Jan Milli- ken, Jeff Miner, Julie Mirkov, Melissa Mitchell, Pat Morphy, Roberta Morris, Ron Moser Bob Mueller, Jenny Murphy, Pat Murphy, Virginia Murray, Paul Nel- son, Paul Novak, Jeff O barske, Mark O’barske, Colleen O’Connor Trippi Ottenheimar, Eva Pecenka, Diane Peterson, Craig Polak, Rose Polydefkis, Hank Pugh, Mary Jo Puncho, Peggy Quint, Kim Raymond Neal Richter, Penny Roland, Della Rosenbloom, Rob Rosenthal, Jeff Rothstein, Vicky Rundle, Amy Ryder, Barb Sambor, Peggy Schaub Ed Schmidt, Rondalyn Scholte, Jim Schwarz, Keith Severtson, Richard Shapiro, Rob Shapiro, Ronald Sher- man, William Shofner, Rick Sholts Fred Siple, Lorrie Slivka, Cheryl Smith, Janna Smith, Sherry Smith, Terry Smith, Mark Snedden, Sue Snook, Karen Sperber Nancy Spillar, Harry Stamos, Becky Stephen, Nikki Stevens, Jay Stewart, Kathy Stoddart, Diane Stoker, Lorie Street, Wendy Stuart Scott Sublett, Terry Swarthout, Dale Sweeney, Joyce Teliga, Maria Thoe- sen, Peter Thoesen, Nancy Thomas, Bruce Trimbur, Karen Udich Terry Ulbrich, David Utterback, Al Valeika, Richard Vaninwegen, Nick Varnich, Ron Vierk, Jerry Wade, Dave Watson, Kevin Watson Tim Watson, Lisa Waxman, Cheryl Wayland, Tom Webber, Steve Weiss, Jan Wigley, Scott Williams, Chuck Wilson, Ron Wennekes Jim Wieren, Sam Winer, Bert Woess, Mike Wolfe, Debbie Wood, Esther Wollard, Sheri Wozniac, Joe Wrobel, Jerry Zachau JUNIOR HIGH 151 ADVERTISING 7 saw the most beautiful dress to- day that will be absolutely perfect for the dance. " ‘ I’ve just got to have their latest album; it’s the best they’ve ever done! " " Won ' t this sweater be great to get for his birthday? " Such are examples of teenage buy- ing power , a force in America which encompasses millions of dollars spent each year. Munster High School students play a part in the vast realm of spending as they purchase things which add to their enjoyment of daily living and support community business enterprises as well. Teen patronage helps Region mer- chants know " the latest " or “ what ' s in " as they cater to high school trade. The patronage of the Munster teen is solicited through strong campaigns of advertising. We dish out quality RENWALD ICE CREAM 8307 Calumet Munster, Indiana 836-9207 Kathy Grow, Bruce Frantz, Bobby Grow Bring the gang to VILLA PIZZA 8124 Calumet Munster Indiana 836-5111 Hours: daily 4:30 pm — 12:30 a.m. Fri. Sat. to 1:00 We deliver Debbie Nelson, Kathy Von Borstel ■M GRADUATE to the largest and newest automotive USED PARTS DEPOT in the entire midwest CALUMET AUTO WRECKING CO. ready to serve your every used auto parts need for more service • selection • savings cdLum PHONE: Hammond Gary Phone: Tl Iden 4-6600 Chicago Phone: RE gent 1-4700 BajugECKINgiti © located fcTl HAMMOND. INDIANA INDIANAPOLIS SUMMER STPFFT HOURS: Monday through Friday: 8 A.M. to 7 P.M. Saturday: 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. Sunday: 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Holidays: 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. 154 For that magical look MAGIC MIRROR 19 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-6122 with or without appointment open — Monday thru Saturday Stop and shop TERRY’S VARIETY DISCOUNT STORE 15 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana no phone across from Burgers It’s in the bag VAN TIL’S SUPERMARKET 7030 Indianapolis Hammond, Indiana Tom Luerssen, Rick Burlison, Tom Spero, Brad Stone Like father, like son PHARES REHALL PHARMACY 5303 Hohman Hammond, Indiana 931-2323 Bob Phares, Mr. Phares Compliments of BALDWIN REALTY COMPANY INC. 8220 Calumet Munster, Indiana 836-1155 6642 CALUMET V BUYING I ✓ SELLING ! • RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • MANAGEMENT • APPRAISALS Caff... WE 1-8700 HAMMOND John Lindstrom, Linda Leirer Treat yourself at SHOOP’S HAMBURGER 15 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-6233 open — Monday thru Saturday For expert service VUMOR TELEVISION 227 1 2 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-6115 Sales and serviee on all makes VuMor ZA- FC A VOLKSWAGEN in Mustang Country . . . why not ? LITCHSINN MOTORS 2010 167th Street Hammond, Indiana Lynn Moore, Patti Dorigan MUNSTER high school Join the gang and pep up with Pepsi PEPSI COLA GENERAL BOTTLERS 1112 W. Chicago Avenue East Chicago, Indiana 398-0180 Ron Gyure, Will Glaros, Gayle Blohm, Steve Mapes, Greg Pearson, Cindy Lloyd, Sue Atkins, Jim Maroe, Linda Anderson ADVERTISING 157 Invest in your future WM. R. KNUTSON INSURANCE 8040 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana 836-5440 Chuck Livingston, Larry Rich SINCE 1877 lilt I ilkU D tfllllTC JABAAY MOTORS USED CARS WITH A FUTURE - 234 RIDGE ROAD MUNSTER. IND. Dorn Jabaay. owner BUS. TE. 6-6412 RE S GR, 4-5161 Everything in music HAL MORRIS MUSIC MART 3601 Ridge Road Lansing, Illinois 474-6030 We’ll turn you on Satisfaction guaranteed MODERN ELECTRIC LOUIS PHARMACY 5347 Sohl Avenue Hammond, Indiana 8142 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana 836-9096 923-0383 contact Herbert Wilhelm Quality meats for you MUNSTER MEAT MARKET 619 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-9050 158 Donna Lammering, Kris Nickoloff PJmSghM Kathy Grow, Randy Schnell For that western appeal BERRY BROTHERS 504 State Street Hammond, Indiana 932-5284 We don ' t collect everything KENSHAW COLLECTIONS INCORPORATED 8046 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana Cathv Buckley, Jeanne Kuhn Times are changing, but we believe in friendly, old-fashioned service AMERICAN SAVINGS AND LOAN 8230 Hohman Avenue Munster, Indiana Barb Butkus, Suzi Makarewich, Randy Schnell Large or small we sell them alt TWIN CITY FURNITURE 3712 Main Street East Chicago, Indiana 398-0867 Sandie Goodman, David Goodman For that special look Enjoy your meals at CHATEAU COIFFURES 8231 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana 836-6064 James Pupillo For a super of a place to shop, stop at BURGERS SUPERMARKETS 12 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana and 165th and Columbia Hammond, Indiana 160 MINER DUNN 8940 Indianapolis Highland, Indiana 923-3311 Expert repairs at BUDD MOTORS 4921 Calumet Avenue Hammond, Indiana 933-6850 • - A? f. ' US. Choice beef We try to serve you MUNSTER LOCKER HARRY KOESTER 8230 Calumet Avenue Munster, Indiana 836-8820 For your musical needs BOLSEGA BROTHERS MUSIC STORE 431 State Street Hammond, Indiana 932-8787 512 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-8334 Rick McNees, Gwen Watkins Play it safe REISSIG PHAIR INSURANCE 457 State Street Hammond, Indiana 933-0098 Berry Fitzner, Barb Butkus The easy place to shop CONVENIENT FOODS 8350 H oh man Avenue Munster, Indiana open 8:00 to midnight 365 days a year Established 1898 TComrn 4 kfiwtet 6540 Indianapolis Hammond, Indiana We deal in the real thing CUNNINGHAM REALTOR 1739 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 838-3232 Bob Gilman, Berry Fitzner 1 1 ■ - r Dave Wickland, Jackie Frantz Our chefs are the experts HOUSE OF PIZZA 7008 Indianapolis Hammond, Indiana AN OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE An opportunity to serve awaits industrious young men and women at Northern Indiana Public Service Com- pany. As one of the top gas and electric distribution utilities in the United States, NIPSCO is constantly looking for new processes and methods of efficient operation. These include atomic power generation, extra high voltage transmission, underground electric distribution, computerized system planning, under- ground storage of natural gas, community analyses and electronic data processing. Ready to grow with a growing company? IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF GROWTH NIPSCO is one of the highest-paying utilities in the State of Indiana. Its attractive employe benefit pack- age-tuition refund plan, vacations, holidays, life in- surance, comprehensive medical insurance, pensions, etc.— provides an atmosphere for individual growth. Fifteen leading colleges and universities are strategi- cally located throughout its service area with others available in the greater Chicago area. Drop in. We’ll be glad to talk jobs with you. Northern Indiana Public Service Company symbol of service in nipscoland For that Hoosier Hospitality Fall into line and head to HOOSIER INN EDWARD C. MINAS 8938 Indianapolis Highland, Indiana 838-9761 460 State Street Hammond, Indiana Kathy Grow, Margaret Belaskas High School is a waste of time . . . . . . unless you find a job that turns you on and makes good use of your education. Inland Steel wants only people who want to use everything they’ve learned in high school—and strongly desire to grow person- ally and in their chosen field. Inland’s future growth depends on the creativity and productivity of its people. If you want a really challenging opportunity to contribute— with the rewards and responsibil- ities that go with it Inland wants to talk to you. We need action-seeking graduates for opportunities in clerical . . . production . . . technical . . . and craft apprenticeship areas. Think it over. If you have high aspirations and a good high school record, take time to find out about a career with us. See: Your School Counselor or Employment Representatives of Inland’s Personnel Department Indiana Harbor Works INLAND STEEL COMPANY Indiana Harbor Works - 3210 Watling Street - East Chicago, Indiana An equal opportunity employer 164 Get to the root of QUALITY PORTRAITS Carol Steiger Bob Menges The Studio that made school photography an art photographers 1131 WEST SHERIDAN ROAD («1 0«»on) CHICAGO. ILLINOIS 60W« TELEPHONE 7 1-5500 ADVERTISING 165 Calumet Region No. I home building supply center MUNSTER LUMBER 330 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-8600 Be a gem and shop at For the best in pizza COMAY’S JEWELERS 6614 Indianapolis Hammond, Indiana 845-1891 CANDE’S 243 Ridge Road Munster, Indiana 836-6163 Look ahead to the future and include us BUILDER FAIR 1114 MacArthur Munster, Indiana 923-3361 ADVERTISING 167 Senior Parents Patronize 68 Paragon SENIOR PARENTS PATRONS Mr. Mrs. Gilber L. Anderson Mr. Mrs. Louis Astolas Mr. Mrs. James Baker Mr. Mrs. Melvin Blieden Mr. Mrs. Arthur Blohm Mr. Mrs. Joseph Bower Mr. Mrs. Harold L. Branson Mr. Mrs. Thomas Brazina Mr. and Mrs. Richard Burlison Mr. Mrs. Alfred Butkus Mrs. Ruth E. Carlson Mr. Mrs. Henry Columbo, Sr. Mr. Mrs. L. C. Cornwell Mr. Mrs. Steve P. Coulis Mr. Mrs. Eugene J. Curtis Mr. Mrs. Maxwell Davis Mr. Mrs. Philip Dewey Mr. Mrs. C. P . Dillon Mr. Mrs. Orville F. Ebling Mr. Mrs. Charles Edwards Mr. Mrs. Russell C. Emerson Mr. Mrs. Wm. L. Forsythe Mr. Mrs. Hayden Fox Mr. Roger Gigstead Mr. Mrs. Louis R. Gilman E. P. Goodman — Mr. Mrs. Mr. Mrs. W. Robert Hamacher Mr. Mrs. Bernard L. Hill Mr. Mrs. C. F. Kasten Mr. Mrs. G. M. Kautz Mr. Mrs. John Keene Mr. Mrs. H. A. Koester Mr. Mrs. Martin Kraegel Mr. Mrs. John Krol Mr. Mrs. G. B. Lanman Mr. Mrs. Ben LaRocca Mr. Mrs. Arthur Leirer Mr. Mrs. R. Leonard Mr. Mrs. Norm Lively Mr. Mrs. Burton Livingston Mr. Mrs. Stephen L. Lloyd Mr. Mrs. Wm. McComas Mr. Mrs. Harry R. MacDonald Mr. Mrs. Harvey Mapes, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Robert H. Menges Mr. Mrs. Robert C. Messersmith Mr. Mrs. Clarence J. Miller Mr. Mrs. James C. Mola Mr. Mrs. W. G. Morehead Mr. Mrs. Robert Morris Mr. Mrs. Alvin Murphy Mr. Mrs. Harvey Nagle Mr. Mrs. George H. Nelson Mr. Mrs. Frank Nisle, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Jack L. O’Connor Mr. Mrs. J. J. Ogren Mr. Mrs. Leo Orloff Mr. Mrs. Olindo Panicucci Mr. Mrs. Caycle Parrish Mr. Mrs. J. W. Patterson Mr. Mrs. Edward Pavelcich Mr. is Mrs. R. L. Pearson Mr. Mrs. Paul Polak Mr. Mrs. R. E. Pritz Mr. Mrs. Earl A. Procario Mr. Mrs. C. M. Rich Mr. Mrs. Ed Rosenwinkel Mr. Mrs. Milton Satter Mr. Mrs. Carl Smith Mr. Mrs. W. Sopata Mr. Mrs. R. W. Steiger Mr. Mrs. Martin Teliga Mr. Mrs. Glenn H. Thomas Mr. Mrs. Roy Tomlin Mr. Mrs. R. W. Treder Mr. Mrs. Ted Vieweg Mr. Mrs. A. P. Walker Mr. Mrs. Robert F. Walker Mr. Mrs. Frank Warot Mr. Mrs. Max J. Weberling Mr. Mrs. Henry Wennekes Mr. Mrs. Donald White Mr. Mrs. George White Mr. Mrs. G. M. Whitlatch Mr. Mrs. R. J. Wisnewski Mr. Mrs. Bert R. Woess Mr. Mrs. James Woodward Mr. Mrs. Allan Wright COMMUNITY PATRONS Dr. JohnC. Morfas, D. D.S. 510 Ridge Road Munster Magic Mirror Beauty Salon 17 Ridge Road Munster Munster Motors 8314 Calumet Avenue Munster Morry’s Men’s Wear Indianapolis Blvd. East Chicago Mr. Daniel T. Daly, C.P.A. 8148 Calumet Avenue Munster The Glamour Shop 217 Ridge Road Munster Booster Club members patronize MHS activi- ties. — Roy ' s Buiko 8310 Calumet Avenue Munster Giovanni s Pizza 603 Ridge Road Munster W ' illman’s Standard Service Rige and Calumet Munster DeYoung and May 815 Ridge Road Munster Jacques Beauty Salon 8235 Forest Avenue Munster Dr Gerald Zucker Calumet Shopping Center Mall Munster Montgomery Wards Calumet Shopping Center Munster Antons Restaurant Calumet Shopping Center Mall Munster Ennis Realty Company, Inc. 942 Ridge Road Munster Hi-Fi Photocolor Studio 5905 Calumet Avenue Hammond Dr. Mrs. Phil Goodman Victor Pharmacy Mrs. Mrs. Kostka Mr. Mrs. Leo E. Schwarz Mr Mrs. Charles Gubitz and Sons Mr Mrs. Edgar Peglow Mr. Mrs. Edward Lanting Dr Mrs. A. J. Kuhn Mr Mrs. Robert S. McDaniel Mr. Mrs. Robert Wilson Mr. Mrs. Kenneth D. Reed Mr Mrs. William T. Dellinger Mr Mrs. W. Lengyel 168 HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS A ADAMS, JAMES 110 ADAMS, THOMAS7U30 ABLE. CINDY 124 ADLEY. MIKE 65. 124 AHLBORN, DIANE 99, 124 AHLGREN, ANITA 100,102.130.81 ALLEN. ERIC 67.103.130 ALEXANDER. BILL 124 ALLEN, TOM 124 ALONG1. DEENE 92,98. 124 ALPORT. LARRY 87.97,99.1 10,96 AMMON. GAIL93. 100.130 AMOS. PEGGY 84,93,100.130 ANDERSON. DONNA 93,100,101,130 ANDERSON. KEN 90,92,130 AN DERSON. LIN DA 20,220.127.116.11,96. 1 10, 157 ANGEL, DOUG 124,80 ARCHER, KATH I 89.99.100,124 ASTOLAS. VALERIE 18.104.22.168,89.92.96. 110 ATKINS. SUSAN 24.87,22.214.171.124,1 10,157 AUL. CHRIS 74,92,124 B BAKER, FRED 124 BAKER, HELEN 86,99, 110 BAKER. WILLIAM 66,103.124,76 BALES. CYNTHIA 130 BALKA. CHRIS 130 BALLARD. MARK 79 BANDURA. JAMES 130 BAN JURA. MIKE 89,92,94,124 BARIC, JOE 107.124 BARKER. JAMES 73.124 BARTON. BEVERLY 20,89.98,124 BARTON. TODD 130 BATES, LAURIE 17,84,99,100,130 BATES, LUANN 100,130 BAUER. DEBORAH 98.110 BA U DINO, RONALD 62,70,92,94,95, 103, 124,28 BAUD1NO, TERRY 52,130,28 BAXTER, MARY ALICE 126.96.36.199,89,95, 107.110 BAXTER. RICHARD 65,124 BEATTY. GORDON 130 BECICH. NEDRA 10,50,100,110 BECKMAN. TODD 65,73,124 BECKWITH. SUSAN 124 BELL, WILLIAM 71.99,130,79 BELLAMY, DON 110,32 BELLAMY, SUSAN 130 BELSHAW, NANCY 92,93.95, 124 BEMBENISTRA. THAD130 BENCH1K. AUDREY 124 BENCH1K. PATRICK 15,24,107.110 BENOIT. DAVID 124,129 BENSON, VIRGINIA 35,92,99,124 BEREY, LINDA 25.94,98,104,110 BEREY, MARK 74,130 BERGHIAN. PAT 130 BERNARD, STUART99.130 BETZ, BILL 15.66,103,124,28 BEYER, CATHY 17.20,25,188.8.131.52 BEYER, PAUL 20.99,130,76 BIEGEL, PAUL BINKO. BARBARA 130 BLEICHER, JOHN 110 BLI EDEN. JOAN IE 20,24,84.86.89,92.95. 110,123 BLOHM, GAIL 87,89,96,108,1 1 i. 157 BLOHM. WENDY 20,93, 130, 174 BOENDER. BRAD 65, 124 BOENDER, CATHY 93,99, 130 BOGNER, DEBRA 102,124 BOGUSZ, JOE 124 BOLDT. CYNTHIA 35.98,104.107.124 BOLDT. MARCIA 4.82.98,111 BOLLS, SCOTT 92. 124 BOND. CLAUDIA 92.96,130 BONNER. GARY 124 BOSCH, MIKE 13.23,87.96,98,130.29 Senior Hi BOURNE, MARY SUE 100.104.124 BOVENDERK. JAMES 130 BOWER. MARY JO 83.92. 11 1,32 BRACCO. BRIAN 66. 103, 107. 124 BRADEN. BARB 87,92,96.99. 124 BRANSON. CONNIE 115,125,89.108.111 BRANSON, DAVID 124 BRAZINA, MARGIE 87.88.89,92.96.98. 102, 105,106,107.111 BREITENKAMP. CAROL 130 BREW, BILL 73. 130 BRINK. SUSAN 51.130 BRINKMAN, VIRGINIA 184.108.40.206.174 BROOKS, AVERY 124 B ROSS ART, JANE 92.93,99. 130 BROWN. NANCY 130 BROWN. DENNIS 111 BRUCE. BECKY 130 BRUMM. DEAN 130 BRUSCH. DEANNE 93,106, 130.174 BRYAN. JEAN IN E 84.87,220.127.116.11.96. 107. 124 BUCKLEY. CATHY 18.104.22.168.175 BUDZIK. THOMAS 130 BUHLER. JOE 62,92, 103. 124 BULKA. HENDRICH 111 BURKE. GAIL 22.214.171.124 BURKHARDT. DEBBIE93.130 BURKHERT. BILL BURLISON, MARY 14,126.96.36.199.111 BURLISON, RICHARD 188.8.131.52 BURNS. ALLEN E 100.102.124 BURTON, EDDIE 124 BUTKUS, BARB 29,184.108.40.206.98. 1 1 1 . 162. 176,175 BUVALA, JOAN 220.127.116.11 c CALHOUN, BILL 92,94.124,78 CANE. M A RK 8. 1 1 .62,65,84, 103, 124.78 CANDIANO, MARY 22.99.100,130.175 CAMPBELL, CHRIS 98.1 12 CA RLSON, LARRY 66.87.96. 103, 1 12,77.76 CARLSON, RIKKI 92,94,124 CARNEY. SUSAN 124 CAROLLO. PAM 98,100,130 CASEY, MARY JEAN 93.130 CASTILLO, GABRIELLA 20,18.104.22.168.98, 112 CASTILLO, LINDA 22.214.171.124.130 CASTILLO, SONIA 130 CATLOW, CORLESS 130 CHICKI, STEPHEN 130 CHRUBY. LAURIE 7, 90,92.93. 101, 130 CLARK. DAVI D 4 1 ,66,83,92.95. 102, 103, 124, 29.76 COHEN. TERRY 92.99, 124 CONCES, DEWEY 130 CONNOR, BARBARA 93.95,124,175 CONNOR. CAROL 124 COLUMBO, SHELLY 112 COONEY. CAROLIN 98.100.130 COOPER, PAMELA 126.96.36.199 CORBAN, KEITH 90.91,130,76 CORNELL, BILL 67,103.130 CORNWELL, DAVID 84.92,96, 112 COULIS, JOHN 188.8.131.52 COULIS, PAUL 86.92. 102, 11 1,1 12,29,33 COULIS, THE A 184.108.40.206 CRARY, MARK 17,125 CROCKETT, BARBARA 102,130 CROCKETT, DAVID 11.62,65,72,77,103, 125.76 CROKER, JIL 48.52. 101. 112 CROISSANT, CHARLES 90,91.94.99,130 CUMMINGS, DOUG 72.130 CUMMINGHAM. JENIFER 104,125,76 CURTIS, JOHN 112 CUSIK, LINDA 25.82,98.1 12 CZYZEWSK1, CAROL 125 CZYZEWSKI, DANITA 2,24,34,86, 104.112. 84 D DAHM, ROBERT 92,125 DALFONSO. DAN 73.133 DARDIS, TOM 70,92, 103, 107, 112 DAVIS. MARY 36.96,1 12 gh Index DAVIS. MARY LYNN 84,92.95.99. 107,125 DAVIS, PETER 34,67,84,87,99,103,1 12,123 DAY. JACK 130 DAY. TIM 129 DAVIDSON. CRAIG 90,92, 130,76 DA LA N EY, NAN ETT E 1 00. 1 30 DELUCA. MARTIN 125 DEMAS, RANDY 125 DEMOKAS, TODD 62.90. 125 DEPA. DIANE 112 DEPRIEST, FRANK 130 DEROLF. DAVE 112 DEWEY. NANCY 113 DILBO. CINDY 92,93, 125 DILLON. TOM 15,24,113 DIXON. TOM 65,125 DOBIS. JODY 130 DOR1GAN. PATTI 107.113.156 DOWNING, GARY 113 DOWNING, TERRY 130 DRAY. RUTH 93. 130 DUBOIS, DEBORAH 93.130 DUFFALA. GARY 65.71,130.79 DUNN. MIKE 98,107,125 DURKOVICH, KATHY 14,34,82,93,98. 104, 125.176 DUYKERS. DEBBIE 125 E EARL. KAY 10,89,98.113 EBLING, CHRIS 16,62. 103, 107,1 13,33 EDER. KATHY 125 EDWARDS, MIKE 220.127.116.11.64,68.70,103. 108.113,33,78 ECNATZ. GARY 92,94, 129 EIDAM. JAMES 62.72. 103. 1:30.79 EITZEN, BILL 125 ELLIOTT, JAMES 130 ELLISON. ARLYNN 99.125 ELLISON. DEBORAH 93,100.130 ELLISON, CINDY 130 ELSNER, PAM 5.93.100,102,1:30 ELSNER. PEGGY 17,40.113 EMERSON. LAURA 92,1 13 ESTRODA. DEBBIE 8.1 15,125 EURLEY, JOHN 130 EVANOFF. GEORGE 130 EVANSON. NANCY 14,18.104.22.168.89.99.125 F FAILOR, CATHERINE 39. 125 FINCH. BILL 130 FINE. WILLIAM 20,90,125 FINLEY. PATTI 20,21,25,89,92,125 FICHER. CHRIS 8.130.174,106 FITZNER, BERENEICE 107.113.162 FLEMING. STEVE 129 FODOR. NANCY 90.93.101,104.130 FORD CATHERINE 92,126 FORD. MIKE 126 FORSYTH E. DA VE 22.214.171.124.96,99. 107, 113 1967-68 Season added new field. FORSYTHE, WESLEY 96.103.131 FOX. PATTY 100.113 FRANTZ. BRUCE 90.91.1 13,154 FRANZ. JACKIE 126.96.36.199,1 13,162 FRANCZEK, STAN 92.126 F R I EDM AN, LESL1 E 84,87,90. 13 1 .96 FUSS. JOE 67,92.1 13,77.76. 103 G GAILMARD. NEIL131 GAGE. ROBERT 92. 126 CAJEWSK1, CHARLES 131 GALLAGHER. BILL 131 CALLAGHER. JODY 51.131 CARZINSKI, BOB 13,62.72, 103,1 13,33.78 CASSEL, BOB 41.43,126 GASTREICH, CHARLES 131 CASTREICH. LOUSIE GAVELEK, JOHN 131 GAVELIK. MIKE 114 CEMPKA. LARRY 114 GERHARD. VICKI 126 GIBBS. DAVID 131 GIBBS, PAT 129 CICSTEA D. DEBBI E 20,92, 1 14. 105 CILLMAN. BOB 114.126 GILMAN. SARA 13,20.22.23,86.87.88,89.92. 188.8.131.52.114.123 GIRMAN. JUDY 184.108.40.206.174 GLAROS. LOUIS 220.127.116.11.126 GLA ROS. WILL 18.104.22.168. 103. 114, 157.80 GOEBEL. LYNN 20.89,126,92 GOOD. RICHARD 17.20,22.214.171.124.89.92. 95.96,114 GOODMAN, ELLEN 93.131,174 GOODMAN, PAT 92.114 GOODMAN, SAN DIE 114,159,32,174 GOLDSTEIN, AVROM 20.21,25,41,84,89.90. 92,126,29 GOLICH, DAVID 126 GORCZCA, JOHN 144 GORCZYCA, LINDA 93,126 GOWER, BRUCE 126.96.36.199. 131 CRASTY. KEN 65.126.78 GREEN. PAM 96,100.126 GREEN, PATRICIA 92.131 GREEN, VIRGINIA 188.8.131.52,126,175 GROTHOI SE, TOM 71.131.79 GROW. KATHY 25,83.92.93,105.1 14,152,159. 163,175 GUBER, BILL 67.98. 103. 114 GUBITZ, JEFF 20.21,184.108.40.206.89.92.96. 220.127.116.11,13 GUESS. NYLA 9.16.17,19,25,92.98.1 14.81 GUTTSTEIN, ARNOLD 65, 131 GUTT STEIN. ALLEN 74.131 GYURE, GAYLE 92.93,95.96,99. 107. 126 CYU RE, RONALD 84.85,86,87,92,94,99. 103, 114.157 H HAAS, KENNETH 131 box to the M.H.S. football lights and press HACKENBERRY, LOU 100,131 HAGBERG, CUS 34,67,68.70. 103, 126,78 HAGERTY. SCOTT 74,90,91, 92. 103, 126.29 HALL. CHARLES 18.104.22.168,1.33. 173 174 HALL. MARIA 131 HAMACHER. JOE 114 HALON, DEBORAH 100.131 HARKENRIDER, MARK 131 HART. CHERYL 22.214.171.124 HASSELLOF. GEORGE 131 HAYES. CELIA 15.126 HEADDY, JULIE 93. 100.101,131 HEBL1NC, JANET 126 HECEDUS, KATHY 100,126 HELM INSKI, TOM 131 HENDRICKSON, KAREN 98,100.101.129. 175 HENSLEY. STEVE 92.126 HENSON, GAYLE 131 HIGGINS. RUDY 65.72.131 HILL. CAROL 98. 115 HILL. MARK 115 HIPPLE, MARK 74.131 HOFFMAN, BARB 4.99,84.1 15 HOFFMAN. TERRY 131 HOLAJTER. DAVID96.131 HOLLERAN. MOUREEN 126.96.36.199. 104,131 HOMANS. JAMES 131 HORAN. DENNIS 92,126 HOUGHTON. CATHERINE 126 HULETT, PAM 92,93.95.101,126 HUTTLE, JIM 126 HYLES, BECKY 131 HYMEN. MIRA 10.20.89.96,107,126 J JACOBSON. ELLEN 106.132.174 JAGAD1CH, SHEILA 132 JANKURA, BARBARA 9.100,102.126.84 JARECKI. KATHI115 JESTER. MARK 84.1 15 JOENS. CHARLOTTE 126 JOHNS. DEBBIE 92.93. 126 JOHNSON. CATHY 99 JOHNSON, C1NDI 126.104 JOHNSON. LARRY 52.62,72, 132,77.76. 103 JOHNSON, SHARON 132 JOHNSON, TOM 78 JONES. JACK 126 JUSKO. SHERI 4 188.8.131.52. 100, 102, 129. 175 K KACZKA, JACQUELINE 126 KACZKA, JANET 132 KALLEN. BRUCE 115 KALLEN, PHYLLIS 126 KARAS, TOM 62,64,65.132.71,79,103 KARLL. LINDA 132,99,93 KASTEN, JAN 115 KAUTZ, MARK 62,115,77.76,103 KEELER, JOE8.62, 115,103 KEENE, JOHN 115.92.99,84,85.24 KEILMAN, KENNETH 132 KENEALY, JACK 115.92.94 KENNEDY, ELLEN 126 KENNEL, BARBARA 132,92,95,93 KERNOWSKI, KAREN 126,99 KINCAID. PAUL 126 KINGMA, SANDIE 126 KIRINCIC. DEBORAH 132,99,174,105.106. 93.107 KIRINCIC, KAREN 115,98,175,87,96,105, 184.108.40.206 KISZEN1A, ROMAN 115 K1VETT, MARK 132,?6 KLAGE, KATHY 126,175.101.10,99.100.84 KLEMM, JOYCE 116 KLEMM, MARY 126 KOESTER. MICHEL 115,105,107 KOESTER. NANCY 132 KOSANKO. CAROL 115 KOLLADA. JORENE 116,92 KOLTEN, CAROL 132 KOLODZIEJ, JANIS 126 KOSTKA, BARBARA 129,220.127.116.11 KOVACH, PAUL 129 KOVACK, ADRIAN 116,98,100,96 KOWALISYN, BRUCE 132 KOWALISYN, TOM 116 KRAECEL, BOB 74,1 16 170 KRAUS, CAROL RAE9, 116,29,84,92,102, 18.104.22.168,23,96 KRAUS, LARRY 62,65.132,73, 103 KROL, BOB 116,41,24 KROL, JACK 132 KROL, PEGGY 133,175 KRYZER, MARY 20,126,92,6,93,107 KUHN, JEANNE 132,175,106,93,107 KUSTKA, SUSAN 126 KRUEGER, BARBARA 132,101 L LANG, JACQUILINE 132 LAMMERS. CINDY 132.99 LAMMERINC. DONNA 132,174,106.93 LANMAN. BETSY 132.158.98,93 LANMAN, DAVID8.116 LANMAN. JILL 22.214.171.124 LANMAN. JOHN 132.69.70 LANTINC, DIANE 133,106 LaROCCA, CAROL 1 16.41,90.91 LARSON. LINDA 126.96.36.199 LAUTA, RICHARD 126.74 LA VERY. MICH AIL 16.65,126,76,92.94.90 LA VERY. PAT 20,21.1 16.28.29,92,188.8.131.52 LEAHY. JEAN 132 LEE. LYNN 132,93 LEE. PAUL 127 LEIBENGHOOD. JEANNE 127 LEIRER. LINDA 4.117.156 LEKAS. DEBORAH 132.99,93 LENGYEL. NANCY 132,96 LEONARD. MIKE 117 LEONE. JOHN 132 LEVENBERG. CARY 127.45.92.95 LEWIS. ROBIN 117 LICHTSINN. JOHN 132,73,90.91 LINDSTROM, JOHN 62.64.1 184.108.40.206. 103 LININGER. GEOFF 127 LIPPIE, ANNETTE 132 LIPPIE. JOE 132 LIPPIE. YVONNE 117 LIPNER. ANDI 220.127.116.11.92 LIPSON. MARTY 117 LIVELY. VIRGINIA 117,98 LIVINGSTON. CHARLES 62.72. 117,158.80 18.104.22.168 LLOYD. CINDY 22.214.171.124,84.87.24. 104 LOCKY. LINDA 117.50 LONG. KATHY 127.98.92 LOW, LESLIE 117.28.29,92,94 LUERSSEN, TOM 127,155.74,75,103,92 LUSH. JEANNE 127.98 LUSTER. JEFFREY 127 LYNN. JAY 20,132,126.96.36.199,107 M MacDONALD, SUE 1 188.8.131.52 MAKAREWICH. NICK 132 MAKAREWICH, SUZANNE 1 184.108.40.206. 107 MALO. KAREN 132,102.93 MALONEY. BARBARA 132.174,106 MALOVANCE. NONA 127.98 MANCHEK, RICHARD 129 MANSKE, DORIS 132,99,90.91 MAPES, STEVE 8,62.74.82. 117.157,98,32 MARINARO. RANDY 127 MARKOVICH. PAULA 132,93 MAROE, JIM 220.127.116.11.106,90.91 M A ROE, ROSS 62.64. 127.29.70,79.92. 103,5, 84,94,95 MARTIN, GREG 32 MARVEL, LARRY 132,76 MAZZA, MARY ANN 118 McANULTY, MIKE 127,92 McBAIN, CHARLENE 118 McConnell, mike 20, 118.123.84,86.88, 89,107 McCOMAS. MIKE 16.62. 118,78,79. 103, 105. 107 McCOY, DICK 118 McCOY. NINA 132 McCULLUCH, JOHN 129 McCullough, cathy 132 McDaniel, carol 127 McDaniel. James 132.174 McDonald, thomas 132.71.96 McDonnell, donald 132,92.84 McGRAW. DALETTA 132.90.91 McLaughlin, kim 133 McNEES. RICHARD 18.104.22.168 McNamara, dan 127 McNamara, martin 118 MEDAN1C. STEVE 132 MENGES. ROBERT 60.62.72,1 18. 165 MESSERSMITH. RICHARD 118.92,96 MEYER. STEVE MEZO. MIKE 129 M1CON. ED DIE 66. 127.76, 103,99 MIHALO. WILLIAM 127 MILLER. DAVE 127.69,70 MILLER. GLEN 129 MILLER. KEN 127.97.24 MILLER. MICHAEL 74.1 18 MILLIKEN, GREG 127,107 MILLS. LARRY 129 MILLS. ROBERT 132 MINER. JANET 22.214.171.124 MINUICK. DAVE 132 MISZEWSKI, ANNA 132 MOHLER. STEVE 132.92 MOLNAR. TIM 127.92.90 MOORE, KAREN 118 MOORE. LYNN (12)118.156.107 MOORE. LYNN (10)132.174.14,96,106.93 MOLA. LEO 118 MOREHEAD. JULIE 8.1 126.96.36.199.100.94 MORMAN. ELAINE 127 MORRIS. LINDA 118,93 MORRIS. TIM 60,65,132,74.76,103 MUNSON. DEBRA 127 MURAKOWSKI, CAROLYN 127 MURPHY. DAVE 118 MYERS. CLAUDIA 118 N NAGLE, TERRY 118,99.87,96.88,107 NAWOJSKI, CATHY 132,93 NEESLEY, LAUREL 132,93 NELSON, CHRISTINE 119,93 NELSON, DEBBIE 119,154,51 NELSON, ROBERT 132,76,92 NELSON. SANDY 127,107 NELSON. STEVE 127 NELSON, SUMNER 74,1 19,39,99 NEPIP, JAMIE 132,99.174,100 NEWMAN, BARBARA 132,93 NEWMAN, ROBERT 127 N1CKOLOFF, KRIS 132.158,174,106,93 NIEMENTOWSK1, CHARLES 119,78 NIKS1C, MICHAEL 62,72,1 19,78, 103,90 NISLE, JANET 119,98 NOLAN. PAT 127,99,84 NONDORF. RICHARD 127,92 NORRIS. ROBERT20.21, 127,99.84,89 NORTHRUP, APRIS132 NORTHRUP. DARLA 127 o O ' CONNER. MAUREEN 119,48,92,86,94 OCREN, JILL 119,29,92,95 OCREN. SUSAN 17,132,100,93 O ' KEEFE DENNIS 132 ORLOFF. CURTIS 119,80,103 OCOREK. M1KE66,127,103 OSBORN. DEBBIE 132 OTTO, LINDA 127,100 P PALUGA. DENISE 127 PANICUCCI, ROGER 119 PANSING. WILLIAM 132,74,103 PAPAKOSMAS, KATHILINE 17.127,44,98, 100 PARRISH, PAULA 119,84,86,104 PATTERSON, JIM 67,127,45.98,70.78,92, 103.99.36,107 PATTERSON, JUDY 132,174 PATTERSON. RON 119 PAYE SHARON 129 PEARSON. DANIEL 132 PEARSON. CREG 119,157,98,33,39,24 PEGSOW, PAMELA 132,174 PELC. DAV1D65.132, 73,76,92 PETERSON, ROBERTA 127,99,100 PEYROT. RENEE 127 PHARES. ROBERT 132,155,92 PIGG, LOUIS 132 PLUNKETT, TOM 127,76 POLAK, PAUL 1 19,76,77,76,103 POLISKY, MARY BETH 132,102,100,93 POPE. DA VI D 20,21,1 19,29.92,84.25,94,95, 89 POPE. MARK 132,92,25 PRENTKOWSK1, JIM 119 PRICE. JANICE 132,174,84 PRITZ, KARLA 127 PRITZ, PAULA 120,42,98 PROCARIO. RUTH 120.92,95 PUGH. MARCIA 132 Q QUALLE, PHILLIP 127,73 R RADER. NICK 188.8.131.52,39.24 RADERMACHER, RAY 127 RANSEL. KERRY 132,81.102 RASCH. GEORGE 65. 132.80.71,103 RAVES. CAROL 133 RAVES. JACK 127 REDECHER, DEBRA 133 REED, AVIS 133.93 REINBACHER. SANDRA 127.102.10.104 REVENEW. LYNN 133.98,22 RICH. LARRY 120,158 RICHARDS. JEFFERY 133 RICHARDSON. DIANA 133 ROADES. DEAN 184.108.40.206,89 ROSENBLOOM, HAROLD 127,80 ROSENSTEIN, LARRY 220.127.116.11.174. 96.105,106 ROSENWINKEL. KATH IE 120.97,99.86.96 ROBERTSON. RHONDA 18.104.22.168.96 ROSS. HOLLY 120,98 RUBRECHT. SHERYL 133 RUDZINSKI. JIM 127 RUFF. TOM 133 RUNDLE. GEOFF 129 RUSSELL, JAMES 133,92 RUSSELL. LAURENCE 120.44,99 RUTH. CLAYTON 128.90,91 RYDER. DAVID 133.92 RYDER. JOHN 120,123 S SALA, VIRGINIA 128.100 SALISBARY, MARTA133.il SALAKAR, ARLENE 128.98.39,100,104 SANDBERG. GAIL 120 SANDS, NANCY 133.92.84,93 SANSO, BELINDA 128.50 SARCHET. PAULA 128,98 SARTAIN, GWEN 120.102.24,104 SATEK, MARY 133,93 SATTER, TED 120,92 SAVAGE, CHARLES 128,72 SCATENA, MARCY128 SCHLEY. LINDA 128,98 SCHEFFEL, KATHY 133 SCHEFFEL, RICHARD 128 SCHMIDT. JOHN 128,92,99.90 SCHMIDT, MYRON 133,84,90,91 SCHROER. JAMES 129,70,90 SCHNELL, RANDY 129,159,92.14 SCHWOECLER, TOM 133 SCHWARTZ, RALPH 133,174.105,106 SCHWARZ. SUSAN 133,99 SCOLNIK, GLENN 64. 128,68,70.78. 103 SCOTT. RANDY 129 SEEHAUSEN, GAIL 128,99.92,107 SI-NNETT, DAVID 128,76 SHAPIRO. DAVID 133 SHAVER. WILLIAM 133.76 SHEPARD. RICHARD 128,90.91 SHERBY, DAVID 120,92 SHERBY, JOHN 133,42 SHERWOOD. BONNIE 133.93 SHERWOOD. TERRY 128 SHLENSKY. RON 128.107 SHNEIDER, MYRA 128,92 SHORB. JANET 133,81,99,93 SHROPSHIRE. TIM 128 SHUMWAY, GARY 133,22.214.171.124,92 SIEGEL, JANICE 128,98,92 SIEMERING, TOM 133,92 SIKORA. JOHN 129 SILVERMAN. HOWARD 126.96.36.199.99.87 WENNEKES. CA RALE 122 WENNEKES. JULIE 188.8.131.52 WETNIGHT. JACK 122 WEYLAND. GLENN 133 WHAMSHIRE, RICHARD 133,90,91 WHITE. BRUCE 65,133,70,71.76 WHITE. CINDY 122,98 WHITE. DEAN 122.103,99 WHITLATCH, GLORIA 129 WHITLATCH, TOM 122,104 WILSON. BONNIE129.il WILSON. JOHN 133 WILSON. ROBERT 133 WICKLAND. DAVID 74.122.103,90,91.162 WILT. SHELLEY 133.100 WINGFIELD, JAMES 133 WISNEWSKI. JOHN 184.108.40.206.103.107 WISNEWSKI, LINDA 133 WLEKSINSKI. PAUL 220.127.116.11 W ' OESS. EILEEN 18.104.22.168.86,87.96.89 WOLF, NEIL 133.97 WOODARD. PATTI 129.98 WOODWARD, JANE 22.214.171.124.87.106 WOOLARD. JOHN 5,20.83.123 WRIGHT. CHARLES 123 WOZNIAK. LAURA 129 June 6th . . . Graduation Day — will always be remembered by Munster patriots ... by the death of the assasinated Senator Robert F. Kennedy. SIMPSON. JUDY 133.100.93 SKELLEY. CHERYL 120,98 SKELLEY, DEBRA 133,100 SKORUPA. JOHN 120 SKOV. JOYCE 20.128,126.96.36.199 SKORUPA. CAROLYN 128 SLACK, PIPER 128.107 SLIVKA. JULIE 133 SMITH. KRUTH 120 SMITH. MENDEL 133 SMITH. NAAMAN 120 SMULEVITZ, CAROL 128.45,99.36 SNOOK. BARBARA 128,92.100 SOBEK. CAROL 128,82,176.92.93 SOPATA, BILL SOPATA. MARY 92 SORENSON. JEFF 128,80,74.103,92 SOUTHWORTH. MARY 128,92.105 SPEELMAN. PATTY 128.81,102,9.100,84 SPERBER, ERNEST 129 SPERO. TOM 188.8.131.52.29.92.107 SPR1NCET, CRIS 128.92 SPOLJARIC. DENNIS65.128 SPROUTSOFF. JACK 62,128,103 STAN DEFER. DICK 133 STAS1CK. MIKE 128 STAREWICZ. GARY 133.79 STASICK, ROXY 133 STEIGER, CAROL 1 1 1 . 121 .24. 165 STEIGER, ROBERT 133,47.90 STEFAN I AK. RUDY 121 STEFANIAK, LINDA 133,99 STEIN, LAURIE 133 STEPHEN, RICK 133 STEVENS, DAVID 133,76 STEVENS, JIM 128,78 STEWART. CHARLES 133.96 STIGLITZ. BARBARA 128,100.104 STINE. ROBERT 128 STONE. BRAD 128,155,28,103,92.4.107 STOUT. ROBERT 67,128,61,78,79.68.69,70. 103,9,99 STREET, DEBBIE 133 STRUDAS, JEANETTE 128 STEWART. DEBORAH 133 STEWART, LYNN 184.108.40.206 SUMMERS, CATHY 128.99.104 SUTKOW ' SKI, MARK 220.127.116.11 SUTTER. DEBBIE 128,18.104.22.168.104 SUTTER. SANDY 13,18,121,29,81.92,102, 100,95 SWALLOW. SUSAN 121 SWARTHOUT, TOM 128 SYLVESTER. ROXANNF 133 T TALANDIS, ANGELA 121 TALANDIS, HELEN 121 TALANIAN, GORDON 128 TALAN1AN, EILEEN 20.121 TAYLOR, BESSIE 133 TALTY. COLLEEN 128.104 TANIS, MARTHA 121,98 TANIS, W ILLIAM 133 TCHALO. CARLA 22.214.171.124.93 TELICA. SHIRLEY 10.121.100 TEPLINSK1, RUTH 128,126.96.36.199.107 THOMAS, MARK 16,62,121,60.43.103 THOMPSON. JOHN 121,96 THOMPSON, LINDA 128 THROGMORTAN, SUSAN 129 TILKA. SHARON 133 TOLIN. MICHELE 133 TOLL, GEOFF 76,8 TOM. FRED 188.8.131.52 TOMLIN. PAULA 83.121 TOTH. MELODY 129.102.100 TOWNE, ROBERT 133.92 TRACY. BOB 121 TREDER. JAMES 133.79 TREDER. DEBBIE 184.108.40.206,87.96 TRENT. MARJORIE 220.127.116.11.93 TROY. JUDY 20. 129 TURNER. GAVIN 133 TURNER. MARK 65.129 u ULICNI. LINDA 133 URAM, JAMES 129 URBANICH, GEORGE UTTERBACK, JANICE 133.99.93 V VAN ES, MIKE 133 VARGO, SALLY 121 VAUGHT. WILLIAM 129 VICTOR. PHIL 129 VIDAKOVICH. STEVE 133 VIEWEG. KATHY 5.122.1 18.104.22.168.84 85,86.94.95 VON BORSTEL, KATHY 122.154 VON BORSTEL, RICHARD 67.133.29. 103. 92 w WAISNORA, RON 129.70.90 WALKER. JAMES 122,123 WALKER. KEN 122 WALKER. PAULA 133,90 WALKER. SALLY 129 WALSH. STEPHEN 20,22.214.171.124.94.95. 89 WARD, MICHAIL 129 WARNER. DEBRA 129.92.93 WAROT. DEBBIE 122.98.175,102.105 WATKINS, GWEN 126.96.36.199.88.107,161 WAYLAND. LARRY 65.129.92 WEBER. SHERRI 133 WEBERLING, JEFF 122,103 WEIRS. CALVIN 133 WELLS. BOB 122 Y YACZKO. ELIZABETH 129 YASKO, DENNIS 129,90.91 YOUNG, LINDA 133,98 z ZACHAU, JOHN 129.80.103 ZEA. RUSSELL 133.90 ZIMMERMAN, MARILYN 133,84,104 ZWART. JOAN 123,94 Junior High Index NINTH GRADE ABRINKO. GREG 138,144 ALEXANDER. JEANNIE 144 ALLEN. ROBIN 144 ALTHERR. DEBBIE 139.37.144 AMOS. SUE 144 ANGELEOS. CATHY 144 ASHBY, TOM 138.144 ATKINS. RICHARD 144 AURELIUS, MIKE 144 BAKER, JOE 144 BARANOWSKI, PAT 144 BARKER, JOYCE 144 BARTON, WENDY 144 BASSETTT, KARL 144 BAUER, CLAUDIA 144 BEATTY. KAREN 144 BECKMAN. MARY 144 BENOIT, DENNIS 144 BEREY, BETH 141.144 BLANCHARD. PAM 144 BOBIN, DEBBIE 37, 144 BOGNER, JOIN 144 BOLCIS, DEBBIE 144 BONNER, JAN 144 BOOHER, ERIC 139.144 BORGMAN. DENNIS 144,79 BORIS, JEFF 144 BOROUGHS. BRUCE 144 BRACCO. BOB 144 BRACER, BETSY 139.141,144 BRANSON, NANCY 144 BREW, ELLEN 144 BRADLEY, JOHN 144 BROOKS. KAREN 144 BROOKS, RUSTY 138.144,79 BROWN. CHERIE 101.90.144 BRYCALSKI, ED 144 BUCZKOWSKI. CAROL 144 BUTYNSKI. ELAINE 144 CARINS. FRED 138,144 CAMPBELL. NORA 144 CANE, MIKE 144 CARLSON. DAVE 138.144 CARNEY. LYDA144 CASICH. CAREN 144 CASTILLO. DIANE 144 CASTILLO. LYDIA 144 CHAEL. DEBBIE 144 CLAPMAN. ILENE144 CHURCH. MADELE 144 CLARK. CATHIE 144 CLEVELAND. CORALEE 144 COLLINS, JOJCE144 CONRAD. CAROLYN 144 CORBAN. TODD 144 COVERT. CHRIS 144 CRARY. STEVE 87. 144 CROKER. MARK 144 CZIPERLE. JOAN 144 CZYZEWSKI. PAUL 144.97 DALHKAMP. TOM 138.144 DELANEY. RICK 138,144.79 DELANEY. SUZIE 144 DELUCA, KARL 144 DERMODY. PATTY 144 DEROLF, PEGGY 144 DETZNER, KEN 138,144 DEWIT. HELENE 144 DILBO. JIM 144 DIXON. SUE 37, 14 1,144 DOESCHER. DAVE 144 DRASKOVICH. ZAHARIIE 144 DUNN, LESLIE 37,144 DUNN, TERRY 144 DUNNING. ' CHUCK 144 DUPLER. GAIL 144 DURKOVICH, JIM 138,139.144 EDINGER, DAVE 138.144.79 EGNATZ, ANDREA 144 EICKE, FRED 144 E1TZEN, KAREN 144 ELLIOT. CHERYL 144 EPPLER. BEV 144 ERICKSON, MARK 138,144.79 ETTER. CURTIS 138,144 FEHRINC, EILEEN 144 FERRO, SUE 144 FISCHER, KAREN 144 FORSEZT, ED 144 FORSYTHE, NANCY 144 FRANTZ. BRABLEY 144 FRISCHBUTTER, DIANNE 141.144 FROST. CHUCK 144 FUNDYK. RONALD 144 CAGE. DOROTHY 144 GAINER. JOANIE 144 GERSHMAN. RONNIE 144 GIBBS. TERRY 139.144 GIGSTEAD. ANNE 144 GILCHRIST. CHRIS 145 GILE. NANCY 145 GOODMAN, NEIL 139,145,97 GRAY, LARRY 139.145 GREENE. DAN 138.145 GREENE, BILL 139.145 GUESS, DAW ' N 141.145 GUSTAITIS. JEFF 138.145 HARR. CATHY 145 HELM INSKI. WALTER 145 HESTERMANN. JOHN 145 HIGGINS. PATTY 145 HINKEL, MARIETTA 145 HODOR, RAY 139.145 HODUS. LOUISE 145 HOOVER. DAVE 145 HOSTETTLER. SHARON 145 HOUGHTON, DAVE 145 HREHA. ED 145 HUBER. CHERYL 90, 145 HUTCHINGS. CATHY 145 HUTTLE. ALEXIS 145 JANKURA. PHIL 73. 138, 139, 145 JARECKI, SANDY 145 JOHNSEN. RICK 145 JOHNSON. CATHY 14c JOHNSON. KETTI 145 JOHNSON. TERRY 145 JOHNSON. TOM 145 JONGSMA. MIKE 145 JUSTICE. DARYL 72. 138. 139. 145 KASTEN. PEGGY 90, 145 KATSOULIS, ESTELLE 145 KEEN. SHARON 145 KEENE, DONNA 145 KE1LMAN. DAVE 145 KENNEDY. SUE 145 KENNEL. RICH 138.145 KILL1NCSWORTH. BOB 145 K INTER, BOB 145 PERSONALITIES 171 KI.AGE, KAREN 145 KLUSE. DENISE 145 KNESSEK. KAREN 145 KOWALCZYK. JIM 145 KRAUS, KENT 72.138.145 KR1STOFF. KRIS 145 KI LKA, BOB 90. 138.139.145 KUSTKA. MIKE 145.79 LAN DON. NANCY 145 LAN MAN. JANET 145 LEAHY. PATTY 145 LEBRYK, JUDY 145 LEET, RICK 145.90 LEFLER. MARCO 145 LEKAS, NICK I 145 LEONARD. SUE 145 LEVIN. ROGER 74. 145.60 LITTLE, BETH 145 LIVELY, SALLY 145 LONG. BILL 139.145 LONG. JOE 145 LORENTZEN. BECKY 145 LUERSSEN, ELLEN 145 MALO, JANICE 145 MALOVANCE, GREG 188.8.131.52,97 MARKS. DORIS 145 MARTIN, FRED 90.145 MARTZ. GREG 145 McCONNEL. MARK 138.139.145 McGUFFEY. LONNIE 145 McNAMARA. PATTI 145 McSHANE. JOE 145 MEYER. SUE 145 MILLER, JERRY 145 MILLER. MARK 139.145 MILLER. MARY JO 145 MINAS. ED 138,145 MINTZ. ANNE 141,145 MITZICA. PAM 145 MOGLE, JOHN 145 MOORE. BARBARA 145 MOORE. CURT 145 MORENO. DAVE 138.145 MORRIS. BILL 145 MORRIS. JIM 145 MUELLER. JEANNE 145 MURAKOWSK1, TRUDI 145 MURPHY. DEBBIE 145 NAGLE. NANCY 141,145 NELSON. BOB 139.145 NOLAN. DAVID 138.145 NOLAN. MIKE 139,145 NOWAK. KAREN 145 OGOREK. KATHY 145 OCRODOWSKI. RICK 145 O ' KEEFE. TOM 145 OLIVER. DOUG 139.145 ORTMAN, RON 138.139,145 PARKS. SUSAN 145 PARRISH. SCOTT 74, 138, 145,60 PATTERSON. GENE 138.139.146 PAUL. DAYNE 138.139.146 PEDONE. LORETTA 146 PELLAR, DICK 146 PELLAR. RUSS 146 PETERMAN. JUDY 146 PEYROT. CLAUDE 138,139,146 PLUNKETT, ROB 139.146 PUGH, LINDA 146 PURBAUCH, MIKE 146 RADER. MONTE 138.146 RAYMOND, PHIL 141.146 READ. KAREN 146 RECK, SUSAN 146 REDER, FRED 146 REINBACHER, CRAIG 138.146 REVENEW, CHUCK 146.79 RINKOVSKY, PAULA 146 RITTMAN, JILL 141,146 ROBERTSON, MARC 138.146 RODEL, JERRY 146 ROSKO, JERRY 146 ROSS, BARRY 146 ROSS, BRAD 74. 146.60 RUF, DON 146 RUMAN, LORI 146 RUTZ. DEBBIE 146.139 SALA, VICKI 146 SALATAS. KATHY 146 SAM BOR. SUE 146 SATEK. CATHY 146 SCHMUESER, LINDA 146 SHINKAN. BOB 138,146,79 SCHOOLER. GREG 146.97 SCHOON, GWEN 146 SCHROER. FRED 138.146 SEFTON. JAIME 146 SHAVER. JOHN 146 SIKORA, ROSEMARY 146 SKOCAN, GAYLE 146 SMELKO. TOM 146 SMITH. SHERRI 141.146 SORENSON. SHERDENE 146 SPANIOL. DAVE 146 SPILLAR, BOB 146 STARZAK, ANDREA 146 STEIGER, JIM 146 STEIGER, PAUL 74.90.141,146 STOKER, TRICIA 146 STUART, SUE 146 TANIS, RHODA 146 T1MKOVICH, LOIS 146 TOKARZ. DEBBIE 146 TOLIN, MIKE 146 TOM. PAUL 146 TRIMBUR. JOANN 146 TSIRTSIS. BILL 146 ULBER. MARGARET 146 ULBRICH. DENNY 146 UTTERBACK, JOYCE 146 VANES, LINDA 146 VICTOR. MARY 146 VIEW EG, DAVE 146 VOGT, LINDA 146 WA1SNORA. MIKE 138,146,79 WALLER, MARSHALL 146 WALT. KATHY 146 WARD, KRIS 146 WAROT. CHRIS 146 WEBB. JOHN 146 WEHLE. KARYL146 WELLS, DOUG 146 WHITE, DOUG 146 WHITE, JOANN 146 WIGLEY, SCOTT 138.146 WILSON. DEBBIE 146 WINGFIELD. JOHN 138.146 WOHRLE. MARK 146 YAHNKE, JAYNE 139,146 YASKO. ELAINE 146 YOUNG. BRENDA 146 YOUNG, DEBBIE 146 ZACHAU, JIM 146 ZIMMERMAN. BOB 146 ZOELLNER. DON 146 ZOPP. JOE 146 ZWEIGE. SHARON 146 EIGHTH GRADE ABALMAN, SHARON 147 AHLBORN, GAIL 147 AHLGREN, LINDA 147 AHLGREN, AMY 147 ALLEN, CLIFF 147 ALLEN. SCOTT 147 ANDERSON. EVE 147 AGELL. DIANE 147 BACHMAN. KATY147 BALL, JAMES 147 BALLEW. DEBBY 147 BARKER. JERRY ANN 147 BECKER. GAIL 147 BECKER, GERY147 BECKWITH. BENNY 147 BELL. KATHY 147 BEMBENISTA. DIANA 147 BICKEL, JOHN 147 BITER. MARK 147 BYELLAND. NANCY 147 BLUE, JIM 147 BLUMENTHAL. ROBIN LYNN 147 BOLDT, MELISSA 140,147 BOLLS. SUSAN 147 BOND. BEVERLY 147 BOND. CAROLYN 147 BOROUGHS. BROOKE 147 BOURNE, GEOGIA 147 BRETZ, PAM 147 BRINK, JOELLEN 147 BRUCE, PATTI 147 BRYAN, ROSEANN 147 BUDARZ, DAVE 147 BURLISON, JAN 147 CAMPION. TOM 147 CARR, RICK 147 CHIDESTER. LINDA 147 CH1PMAN. NANCY 90.147 CHIZMAR. BECKY 147 CONCES. RORY 147 CLARK. ROD 140,147 CONCIALDI. PAUL 140.147 CONNOR. JOHN 147 COULIS. PHIL 140.147 CRARY. JILL 147 CROISSANT. DEBBY 147 CURTIS. NANCY 147 DAUSCH. JAMIE 140.147 DAVIDSON. JILL 147 DAVIS. PAUL 147 DEMY. DAVID 147 DEDUNE. STEVE 147 DEWIT. ARIE147 DIETRICH. DENNIS 147 DRABENSTOT. DIANE 147 DUGGAN, CLIFF 147 DUNN. BILL 147 DUPAY, RICK 147 DVORSCAK, DAVE 147 EBLINC, LINDA 147 El DAM, GREG 147 EISMIN, TOM 147 ELSNER, WENDY 147 ERICKSON. LYNN 147 ESPINO. JANEY 147 ESTRADA. DOREEN 147 EVANS. JEFF 147 FA1LOR, JOHN 147 FEINGOLD. LESLIE 147 FIGULY, GARRETT 147 FINE. HOWARD 147 FLEMING. JANET 147 FORT. LINDA 147 FOUDRAY. JOHN 147 FOX. JONATHAN 140,147 FRANCZAK. MARK 147 GARNER. DANNY 147 GARAFALO. MARY 147 GEIGER. KAREN 147 GERLACK. LYNN 147 GILCHRIST, MELISSA 147 GIROT. BOB 147 CIUCKI, ANDRE 147 GIVEN, JOE 147 GOEBEL, JOY 147 GOLDSTEIN, SHERRY 147 GOOD, PEGGY 147 COTT, JOHN 140.147 COTT, WARD 140,147 GOWER, TRACI E 147 CRAFF, BETH 147 GRASTY, KEITH 147 GREEN, JUDY 147 GREGG, LINDA 147 GRIFFIN. GLENN 147 GROEGF.R, ALAN 147 CUBITZ, RICK 147 HALL. TERRY 147 HAM. DEBBIE 147 HA MACH ER. PAM 148 HAMMOND. JUDY 148 HAND, JOHN 148 HAN US. CATHY 148 HAY, JANICE 148 HAYS, TERRY 148 HEATHERINGTON. LISA 148 HELM, BARRY 140.148 HELTON. GERRIT 148 HENSEY. ELLEN 148 HETRICK. BOB 148 HIPLE, PAUL 148 H1RSCH, RICKY 148 HOEKEMA, LESLIE 148 HOLAJTER, STEVE 148 HOLDER, ROY 148 HOMAN, MARTIN 148 HOPE, JIM 148 HYLES, DAVE 148 HYMAN, SARA LEE 148 FORIO, JOE 148 JACOBI, SHERILL 148 JOHNSON, KEITH 140.148 JUGOVICH, MARY 148 KARAS, GREG 140,148 KATSAHNIAS, JENEANF. 148 KELLY, BOB 140,148 KENDRICK. CHER 148 KIKKERT. ROBERT 148 K INTER, DON 148 KIRSCHNER. DON 148 KNUTSON. KATHLENE 148 KROLL. BECKY 148 KRUGER. JAN 148 KUHN. JOANNE 148 LAIR. JUDY 148 LAMMERINC, DALE 148 LANTINC, CHERY 148 LARSON. BILL 148 LAUTZ, CHRIS 148 LEIBENCOOD. BOB 148 LEIRER, DIANE 148 LERNER, GERRY 148 LIPNER, JEFF 148 LIPPIE, JOHN 148 LYNN. JUDY 148 MARSH. DEBBIE 148 MARTIN. KERRY 148 MATTOX. BOB 148 MAXWELL, MACY148 .cCRAIC, CHARLOTTE 148 McCAlN. MIKE 148 McCOW. PAUL 148 McDaniel, nancy us McGRAW, DAVID 148 McLaughlin, jim U8 McLEAN, MARY 148 MESSERSMITH, ROGER 148 MIDDLETON. DEBBIE 148 MILLER. ARTHER 148 MINAS, RANDY 148 MISZEWSK1, ANDY 148 MOORE, BARBARA 148 MULLIGAN. JIM 148 MURPHY. JULIE 148 MUSICK, SHELDON 148 NAGLE. BRUCE 148 NEESLEY, DAVE 148 NELSON, LORI 148 NELSON, RICKY 148 NEUKRANZ, LLOYD 148 NONDORF, MARILYN 148 ONEIL. MEGAN 148 ORTMAN. DEBBIE 148 PAGE. BARBARA 148 PA PA IS. JOHN 140.148 PAPP, NANCY 148 PARTAIN, JACK 148 PEGLOW, SHERIE 148 PEGLOW, TIM 148 PELE, DOUG 148 PELSHENRO. ANN 148 PETS AS, JIM 148 PFISTEK. MIKE 148 PILAREZYK. TOM 148 PINEDA. AMY 148 POCHTER, LARRY 148 POPE, KATHY 148 PRATT. GAIL 148 PRITCHARD. GREG 148 QUALLE, MIKE 140.148 QUINT. KAREN 148 RASCH, JIM 148 RAVES, NANCY 148 RAWLINS, CRAIG 140,148 RAYMOND, BETH 148 REDAR, JIM 148 ROADES, WAYNE 148 ROSENSTEIN, BETH 148 ROSS, SCOTT 149 RUTZ. GAYLE 140.149 SANDBERG. RICH 149 SANSONE. MARILYN 149 SANTARE, RICH 149 SARSHET, DAVE 149 SATEK, JANET 149 SATEK, JANICE 149 SAVAGE, KENT 149 SCHAUWECKER, JUDY 149 SCHAW, PAUL 149 SCHMIDT. JIM 149 SCHMUESER, SHARON 149 SCHULTZ, SHERRY 149 SELINGER, BERRY 149 SELINCER, RON 149 SENNETT, LAURA 149 SHAPIRO, DERRYL 149 SHNEIDER, JOE 149 SHROPSHIRE. DIANE 149 SHUMWAY, JULIE 149 SIBLEY. JIM 149 SIMPSON, CHUCK 140,149 SIPLE, LINDA 149 SKINNER. GWEN 149 SLIVKA. TOM 149 SMITH. SUE 141.149 SOSBY. ED 140.149 SOUTHWORTH. NANCY 149 SPEELMAN, SUSI 140.141.149 SPURLOCK. ROY 149 STANKIE, CAROL 149 STANNERS. RICH 149 STEFAN1AK. RANDY 149 STEPHEN. CATHY 149 STEVENS. ROB 149 STEMERT. DAVID 149 STEIN. JEAN 149 STRACHAD. CATHY 149 STRICH, HARRY 149 SUMMERS. JUNE 149 TALAN1AN, HELEN 149 TAN IS. MARY 149 THAR PE, MELISSA 149 THEODORE. ELAINE 149 THOMAS. TONI 149 THOMPSON. DON 149 TOLAND, MARILYN 149 TOLIN, ANTHONY 149 TRACHTENBERG. BARRY 149 TREDER. JENNY 149 TRENT. TOM 149 TROY. FRED 149 ULIENI, RICK 149 VAILIONIS. CLAUDEA 149 VANCE. DARLENE 149 VICTOR. DAVID 149 VICTOR. MARK 149 VITKUS. BILL 149 WAKEFIELD, WAKE 149 WARQUIER, JIM 149 WASHBURN. JANE 149 WEBBER. JOHN 149 WEEKS. DAINE149 WELLS. TWA LA 149 WETN1CHT. JIM 149 WHITE. ALVINA 149 WICKLAND. PAUL 149 WILKINS. WENDY 149 WILLIAM, BARBARA 149 WOLFE. SHERRI 149 WOOD. MIKE 149 WOODWARD. SUZI 149 YOUNG. BILL 149 SEVENTH GRADE ABRINKO. DAVE 150 ADAMS. GUY 150 ADASKA, LORI 150 ADUBA, JIM 150 ALLEGRETTE, JODY 150 ALTHERR. LORI 150 AMOS. JOHN 150 ANDERSON. DAVE 150 ANDREWS. TOM 150 ASHBY. TIM 150 BACON. KIM 150 BAKER, JIM 150 BARTOK, MARCIA 150 BEATTY, RITA 150 BEESON. LOYD 150 BELINSKY. LYNN 150 BENCH IK. PAULA 150 BERGHIAN. MARY 150 BIEKER. MARY 150 BIEL. PATRICE 150 BOBIN. MIKE 150 BOENDER, LARRY 150 BOLCIS, JOSEPH 150 BOMBAR. CINDY 150 BOOK WOOD. PAM 150 BOURNE, NANCY 150 BROWN. BRUCE 150 BRUHN, GWEN 150 CALA. DAVID 150 CAN DIANO, CAROL 150 CARLSON, DAVE 150 CARR, JIM 150 CHAEL. ERIC 150 CHURCH. CLIFF 150 CIEPLUCHA. LYNN 150 CIUCK1, DON 150 CLARK. DIANE 150 CONCIALO. PAUL 150 COOK. SUSAN 150 CRARY. LYNN 150 CROISSANT. SUE 150 CROOK. GLORIA 150 CUMMINGS. CURT 150 CUSICK, DEBBIE 150 DAHL. LISA 150 DAVIS, BOB 150 DAY. CONNIE 150 DELANEY. EMERSON 150 DIETRICH. MELISSA 150 DRASCIC. MIKE 150 DUFFALA, TOM 150 DUNN. DIANE 150 EGGERS, BILL 150 EGLL. SHERYL 150 El DEM. RUDY 150 ENCINOSA, ANA 150 ERICKSON. TOM 150 ESTERHAY, ANNE 150 ESTRADA. JOHN 150 ETTER. DAVE 150 EVETT. SCOTT 150 FORD. SIND1 150 FORSYTHE. JANET 150 FROST, DICK 150 GAGE. SUSAN 150 CARMUS. LORI 150 GEORGAS. GAIL 150 GIBBS. SANDY 150 GODDARD. BOB 150 GOODMAN, MARCIA 150 GRAY. KAREN 150 CREENSPON. DEBBIE 150 GREER. SHERI 150 GROEGER. SHARON 150 GROW. BOB 150 HALE. DEBBIE 150 HANOCK. LISA 140,150 HASIAK. PHIL 150 HAYES, JERRY 150 HELTON. DEBBIE 150 HENSLEY. EDITH 150 HERSCH, WARREN 150 HI BBS. FRANK 150 HINKEL, RHONDA 150 HIRSCH. MIKE 150 HOMAN, SHARON 150 HORATH. DAVID 150 JANKE, DAN 150 JOHNSON. CAROL 150 JOHNSON. CONNIE 150 KAMINSKI. PETER 150 K A RILL, SANDY 150 KASPER. DEBBIE 150 KECK. JEFF 150 KEELER. TOM 150 KEEN. SUSAN 150 KEITZ, CHRISTY 150 KEMP. FRANK 150 KENNEDY. BILL 150 KILLINGSWORTH. RON 150 KIM. DAN 150 KING. GINA 150 KISER. DARRELL 150 KLEIN. SUSIE 150 KLUG, GARY 150 KOESTER. MIKE 150 KOLODZIEJ. KATHY 150 KONTOS. WANDA 150 KOPACZ, CHARLIE 150 KOR ELLIS, SAM 150 KOVICH. PAULA 141.150 KOWALISYN. GARRY 150 KROL. TOM 150 KUCER, PAM 150 LAMMERS. BRYAN 150 LANDOWSKI. MELISSA 150 LANMAN. ELIZABETH 150 LANMAN. NED 150 LANMAN. RICK 150 LANTINC. KATHY 150 LEE JIM 150 LENYAL. KATHY 150 LEONARD. KAREN 150 LEWIS. SHEILA 150 LIEBERMAN, SUSAN 150 LINDEMAN, CAROL 151 LORENTZEN. MIKE 151 LUERSSEN, CATHY 151 MALONY. jHARON 151 MALUCA. NANCY 151 MANSKE. CHRIS 151 MARGRAFF. GREG 151 MARKS. DORIS 151 MARKS. SANDY 151 MARSHALL. JIM 151 MARTIN. TONY 151 MATHEWS. CAROL 151 McBAIN. CHUCK 151 McCOLLUM, ANNE 151 McDonald, anneisi M cGUFFEY, LOLA 151 McLENDON. KATIIEI51 McNEILL. LYNN 151 MEYER. CHERYL 151 MILLER. BOB 151 MILLIKEN. JAN 151 MINER, JEFF 151 MIRKOV, JULIE 151 MITCHELL. MELISSA 151 MORRIS. ROBERTA 151 MOSER. RON 151 MEULLER. BOB 151 MURPHY. JENNY 151 MURPHY. PAT 151 MURRAY. VIRGINIA 151 NELSON. PAUL 151 NOVAK. PAUL 151 OBARSKE. JEFF 151 OBARSKE. MARK 151 OCONNOR, COLLEEN 151 OTTENHEIMER, TRIPPI 141151 PECENKA. EVA 151 PETERSON, DIANE 151 POLAK. CRAIG 151 POLYDEFKIS, ROSE 151 PUGH, HANK 151 PUNCHO, MARY JO 151 QUINT. PEGGY 151 RAYMOND. KIM 151 RICHTER. NEAL 151 ROLAND. PENNY 151 ROSENBLOOM. DELLA 151 ROSENTHAN. ROB 151 ROTHSTEIN. JEFF 151 RUNDLE, VICKY 140,151 RYDER. AMY 151 SAMBOR. BARB 151 SCHAUB. BEGGY151 SCHMIDT. ED 151 SCHOLTE. RONDALYN 151 SCHWARZ. JIM 151 SEVERTSON, KEITH 151 SHAPIRO. RICHARD 151 SHAPIRO. ROB 151 SHERMAN. RONALD 151 SHOFNER, WILLIAM 151 SHOLTS, RICK 140.151 SIPLE, FRED 151 SLIVKA. LORRIE 151 SMITH, CHERYL 151 SMITH. JANNA 151 SMITH, SHERRY 151 SMITH, TERRY 151 SNOOK. SUE 151 SPERBER. KAREN 151 SPILLAR, NANCY 151 STAMOS. HARRY 151 STEPHEN. BECKY 151 STEVENS. NIKKI 151 STEWERT. JAY 151 STODDART. CATHY 151 STOKER. DIANE 141.151 STREET. LORI E 151 STUART. WENDT 151 SUBLETT, SCOTT 151 SWARTHOUT. TERRY 151 SWEENEY, DALE 151 TELIGA, JOYCE 151 THOESEN, MARIA 151 THOESEN, PETER 151 THOMAS. NANCY 151 TRIM BUR. BRUCE 151 UDICH. KAREN 151 ULBRICH. TERRY 151 UTTERBACK. DAVID 151 VALEIKA. AL 151 VANINWEGEN. RICHARD 151 VARNICH. NICK 151 RONVIERK. RON 151 WADE, JERRY 151 WATSON, DAVE 151 WATSON. KEVIN 151 WATSON. TIM 151 WAXMAN. LISA 151 WAYLAND. CHERYL 151 WEBBER. TOM 151 WEISS. STEVE 151 WIGLEY. JAN 151 WILLIAMS. SCOTT 151 WILSON. CHUCK 151 WENNEKES. RON 151 WIEREN. JIM 151 WINER. SAM 151 WOESS. BERT 151 WOLFE. MIKE 151 WOOD. DEBBIE 151 WOOLARD, FESTHER 151 WOZNIAC. SHERI 151 WROBEL. JOE 151 ZACHAU, JERRY 151 ADVERTISERS Renwald Ice Cream. 154 Villa Pizza. 154 Magic Mirror. 155 Terry ' s Variety, 155 Phares- Rehall Pharmacy. 155 Van Til ' s, 155 Baldwin Reality. 155 Shoops. 156 Vumor Television, 156 Litchsiinn Motors. 156 Pepsi Cola, 157 WM Knutson Insurance. 158 Modern Electric, 158 Munster Meat Market, 158 Morris Hal Music Mart, 158 Louis Pharmacy, 158 Berry Brothers, 159 American Savings Loan. 159 Kenshaw Collections. 159 Twin City Furniture. 159 Chateau Coffures. 160 Burgers, 160 Miner Dunn, 160 Budd Motors. 160 Munster Locker. 160 Bolseg Brothers. 161 Koester Insurance. 161 Reissig Pharmacy. 162 Cunningham Realtors, 162 Convenient Foods. 162 House of Pizza. 162 Hoosier Inn, 163 Edward C. Minas. 163 Inland Steel, 164 Root Photographers, 165 Munster Lumber. 166 Comav ' s Jewelers, 166 Candes Pizza. 166 Builder Fair. 167 PERSONALITIES 173 Spirited S.T.O.P. Rally Boosts Paragon Sales to Rt Paragon copywriters were kept busy doing captions, headlines, and copy blocks. FRONT: Rhonda Robertson, Jan Price, Judy Patterson, Deanne Brusch, Diana Lanting, Barb Maloney. MIDDLE: Lynn Moore, Chris Fischer, Jim McDaniel, Jamie Nepip. BACK: Pam Peglow ' , Lynn Stewart, Gina Brinkman, Judy Girman, Debbie Kirincic, Becky Hyles. Sandie Goodman assures herself of getting the ‘perfect angle” with Root Photographer Gus. Adviser Mrs. Betsey Wilson explains the tech- nique of using the newly acquired scale-o- graff to Advertising Editor Kathy Grow. Industrious members of the Paragon advertising staff tracked down patrons and advertisers, drew up contracts and brought in funds to provide “extras” for the yearbook. SEATED: Chuck Hall, Larry Rosenstein, Ralph Schwarz, Wendy Blohm. STANDING: Donna Lammering, Chris Nickloff, Ellen Jacobson 174 rd 1000; Monthly Workshops Host Yearbook Experts Workshop sessions weren t all work! Carol Sobek, Barb Connor, Judy Girman and Ginny Greene enjoy a snack between lectures. A unique and special challenge faced the Paragon staff . . . that of capturing the collection of moments comprising the 1968 school term in a 176 page yearbook. Work on the Paragon began in the summer of 1967. The fastpaced tempo of activity spun on through the months. A spirited S.T.O. P. Rally with over 1000 copies of the book sold, Pary’s Barber Shoppe, Penny Arcade of Pictures, Pennies for Paragon Happiness, and monthly workshop sessions encompassed the year’s special projects. Delegates to the NSPA and NIJS conventions brought home new ideas on a wide realm of yearbook trends. Staff members, with the guidance of Mrs. Betsey Wilson, projected the goal to capture the daily story of life at Munster High School 1968. Writing captions, copy, identifications and headlines, cropping pictures, scheduling photography, drawing 3-R forms, staging a sales rally, solicit- ing advertising, participating in monthly workshops, planning special activities and attending journalism seminars and conventions were the main responsibilities of the Paragon major editors. SEATED, center: Debbie Treder, Mrs. Betsey Wilson, Barb Butkus. MIDDLE ROW, clockwise: Debbie Warot, Karen Hendrickson, Mary Candiano, Kathy Grow, Marica Boldt, Sheri Jusko. BACK ROW, clockwise: Karen Kirincic, Barb Kostka, Peggy Krol, Rick McNees, Jim Maroe, Cathy Buckley, Jeff Gubitz, Jeanne Kuhn, Mike Bosch, Jay Lynn, Joyce Skov, Berry Fitzner. PARAGON 175 y Discovery Year of Unitv “Within Our Domain’ 68 Summer delivery means the Paragon can in- clude the entire year; (above) Barb Butkus makes the final check on the Graduation lay- out. The 1968 Paragon was laid out in Mondrion Style to enhance the opening section. A three-column layout style was used in the remainder of the book. Copy was set in 10 pt. Laurel, headlines in 24 pt. Laurel, and captions in 8 pt. Laurel. Division pages used Times Roman Italic for a decorative effect, with a Direct Line photographic process used on the dominant pic- tures. The Opening Section contains three four-color pictures. The Paragon was printed on 100 lb. paper (enamel), being Smythe-sewn with headbands. The staff-chosen cover is Basin Street blue with a black rub and gold trim on the bumped-up process of the school picture. The type oj grain is Levant. “The Class of ’68 has now grad- uated . . the signal to turn the tassel ... to walk down the aisle . . . to step into the future. For Seniors . . . 1968 is the end of an epoch of physical attachment with Munster High School . . . for under- classmen . . . another year to add to their memories. For all . . . the Paragon has tried to create an inceasant “treasury of moments.” Through the combined ef- forts of our enthusiastic advisor, Mrs. Betsey Wilson, and my truly dedi- cated staff, our principal goal was the capturing of the newly formed unity of school participation. I would like to extend my deepest gratitude to the administration and faculty for their permissiveness and patience with our efforts. My countless thanks are directed to Mr. Bob Blanton, Edna Askeland, and Mr. Bob Hastings from Ameri- can Yearbook Company, the pub- lisher of the Paragon. I wish to express my appreciation to Mr. Jack Bundey and the S.K. Smith Company who helped design and make our cover. I sincerely acknowledge Root Studios for their quality photographs which comprise our Paragon, with special thanks to our favorite photog- raphers Gus, Dick Cline, and Bob Jones, and Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Dompke for their assistance with pic- tures-scheduling and problems. Paragon 1968 was born at Ball State Summer Workshop, August 1967, which was attended by five senior editors. It was there that we participated in an experience of liv- ing for yearbook excellence. Ideas and knowledge were trans- mitted through yearbook experts which propelled the third volume of the Paragon. Distinctively appre- ciated is Miss Pat Clark of Griffith High School, for her continuing aid with evolving situations throughout the year. Paragon ... a pattern of perfec- tion . . . making its second appear- ance at Munster High School has at- tempted to encompass for its readers the activity . . . the spirit . . . the per- sonality . . . the genesis of unity . . . the formation of tradition . . . and the everlasting memories . . . “WITH- IN OUR DOMAIN.” 1968 PARAGON STAFF Summer meetings . . . month- ly workshops . . . editors’ meet- ings . . . planning skits, booths, bake sales . . . hours of dedi- cation of the 1968 staff, achiev- ing the unity “WITHIN OUR DOMAIN”, and most impor- tant . . . retaining an individual role in the production of our Paragon were . . . Editor-in-chief Barbara Butkus Copy Editors Karen Kirincic Debbie VVarot Layout Editor Debbie Treder Business Manager Jeff Gubitz Head Photographer Rick McNees Advertising Editor Kathy Grow Academics Editor Sandie Goodman Activities Editor Peg Krol Barb Kostka Organizations Editors Kathy Durkovich Carol Sobek Co-Opening Section Editor Marcia Boldt Senior Editors Sheri Jusko Karen Hendrickson Underclass Editors Jeanne Kuhn Cathy Buckley Fall Athletics Jim Maroe Office Chairman Rhonda Robertson Index Editors Kathy Klage Mary Candiano Sales Manager Barb Connor Layout Staff Pam Peglow Rhonda Robertson Donna Lammering Kris Nickoloff Copy Staff Lynn Moore B Janice Price Debbie Kirincic Lynn Stewart Virginia Brinkman Jim McDaniel Judy Girman Deanne Brusch Chris Fischer Wendy Blohm Jamie Nepip Judy Patterson Barb Maloney Advertising Staff . Larry Rosenstein Kris Nickoloff Donna Lammering Ellen Goodman Ellen Jacobson Chuck Hall Ralph Scharz Photographer Jay Lynn ADVISER MRS. BETSEY WILSON ”
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