Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 128


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1981 volume:

$■ ’ " .ojR- ’ - . ■ - Jfr S " ' • ' —■ " n v v i r V- » -_ , - • u- • :. " • : W ' a vp -2338} --j. 5 . s %■■• ‘ t . ViSA% 4 jv’ V • - ••»; „ ' " vr-. i.- J ... (T ,_ ■ cP _v- » ■•■- " » " % J —v — - , ' V” ! ■ r- Jr f A x V -■ ■ _J v, J " .. ■ . —nciL. » ' » " - - % -C3rsCr ' ‘ SHi ' . + -X T ■ ' X H- » X . - L " j ' - ,v " ' ' . _-’r ’ T V V ' v■ : ’’ . n ' 4 . . - ' - 1 £ ; ‘Ti J m i I y ' IT J 1 ■ .-m. 4. % ' Abbot Pennings High School 111 Third Street DePere, Wisconsin “WALK A ME IN MY SHOES " 3 4 a.p.h.s: PREFACE A few weeks before Abbot Pennings High School opened its doors on the 1980-81 school year, some interested members of the Pennings community took a retreat up north to discuss and plan the upcoming year. One of their goals was to select a theme for the school year. The song that they chose is entitled Walk A Mile In My Shoes. The opening lines of the song appear on the previous pages of this book. The theme of this song is a call for more understanding among the peoples of the world; it also has quite a bit to do with the purpose of the 1981 ARGOS. " If you could see you through my eyes ...” It is this passage from the song that sums up our purpose — to show you, the Abbot Pennings Squire, an image of yourself as others see you. Thus, we have chosen the title of the APHS 1980-81 theme song for the title of this issue of the ARGOS. As you page through this book, you may notice a few of the elements of an ordinary road map. Road maps have a lot to do with a yearbook. Road maps can show you where you have been as well as where you are going; a good yearbook can do the same. Think of this book as a detailed map of the 1980-81 school year. We hope that it holds between the covers some of the understanding, education, faith, and friendship that Pennings lhas given to each one of us. Perhaps it will show you something about yourself that you didn’t notice before — or even more importantly, something about another, for this is the message behind the song WALK A MILE IN MY SHOES. Used by permission Lowery Music Co. Inc. Atlanta. Ga. 30329 ® Copyright 1969 1 i % 11 112 - _ . Tim Stoehr A.P.H.S Jett Williamsen 1 John Wanamakef Not pictured. Dave Rusnak Mike Woessner Mike Zak %• A . v Jay Jansen 9 ' om Keon Marty Krach Tom Leggett Greg Lemens Jeff Koptsh Bill Lemke 83 John Stiefel R MV Steve Van Remortel A.P.H.S. 83 Brian Vanden Hogen Not pictured: Joe Gilling Mark McKenzie Mark Wemple Mike Bie I Dan Bougie I Mark Byers I John Campbell I Jon Conard 18 N Mark Gokey Chris Green Paul Hadley Joe Heitzmann A.P.H.S ' 82 i . Jim Jonas 1 Rick Lmdsley Mark McCormick Joe Mettner John Moroney Adam Mott Joe H. Murphy Peter Petitjean Chris Pirtot A.P.H.S JUNIOR PROM “JUST BETWEEN YOU ME” Forty-three couples danced and en¬ joyed themselves at the 1981 Junior Prom. The event was held at The Forge Supper Club with music being provided by Exhibit A, a band from Milwaukee. King Paul Hillen and his Queen Andrea Moes reigned over the Prom along with court members Greg Blahnik and Carrie Schlueter, Charlie Hoslet and Mary Fran Simon, Joe Mettner and Erin Janssen, Joe H. Murphy and Mary Micksch, Peter Petit- jean and Jill Wakeman, Tony Teske and Kelley Destree, and Nic Wahl and Jenny Lei berg. Thanks to the Prom directors, Charlie Hoslet and Paul Hillen, as well as their committees, a very successful dance and the many parties held before and after assured all in attendance of a time not soon to be forgotten. 1. Probably one of the more enjoy¬ able learning experiences for Hoi. 2. Erin seems to be camera shy. 3. ' Isn ' t Dave just the cutest funk?” 4. Richard, is that booze? 5. Peter Petitjean, the living Ultra- Brite commercial. 6. Mr. Bill! OH, NOOOoooo. 7. It takes all kinds to make a Prom. 8. Whoops, looks like McCormick got a little bit ripped. 9. " No, don ' t shoot T 10. Here ' s the couple that you ' ve all been waiting for — King Paul Hi lien and Queen Andrea Moes. Stuart Romenesko Secretary Casey Cuene Treasurer 1. You can see who really tried m Fr. La ' s math class. 2. Those Cuene boys always did look so intelligent 3. Hard to believe that this man really was elected president. 4. Now here ' s a real class officer. 5. Bougie just thinks he looks like a student. 6. " Mow ' d I get this job, anyway? " 1. Jim Bougie is caught in a trance at the end of class. 8. Jim Adair looking preppy as usual. 9. " Oh no. Mary, they ' re going to take my picture. " Joe Bougie Bob Brogan 25 l L 0 Chris Coppersmith Mark Crawford Herb Cuene Dave Dagneau Charlie Debbout A L " They were right — it didn’t hurt a bit. “ 2. " Who told you about Friday night? 3. 4. Dan DeGroot m the recovery period after one of Fr. La ' s " real easy " tests. 5. ' Aaaahhh! The weekend is al¬ most here ' 6. This is the picture that will turn Charlie Deb bout into the sex god of the 7. Bill always looks so suave — must be his shampoo. 8. " Why no , Mr. Pigeon, l wouldn’t even think of chewing gum in class. ” 9. Rod. you wildman! 10. Dan Dorsch tests out his Funyun breath before study hall. A.P.H.S 81 Dan DeGroot Bill Donarski Dan Dorsch Rod Etsch Todd Ellis m ■ l. That drained look produced by a ■ single day of senior exams. j 2. Pat Hogan in his ‘line young student " pose. B 3. For those of you who were won¬ dering what the " real " Matt Henmck looks like. 4 . Yes, you saw it here first Mike Fabry ' s graduation — on film. 5. Physics class turned even the most wretched commoner into an in tel- 0 . lectual. 6 . Mitch, you ' re such a smoothie in H front of a microphone. B 7. Of all the things to do at Senior Ball. Brian chose to try to suck his thumb. 8 . A common sight — Steve Jans- ) sen in a mid-accounting trance. 9. ' If you take that picture ” (click). 10. Greg Janssen showed all the frosh how to run one-handed at this year ' s orientation. Steve Janssen 1. " And then Betsy and I 2. Kaz trying to take over the class again. 3. Just look at that smile! 4. Don ' t believe it. folks. That cos¬ tume is just a gag. 5. " Who is that guy? " 6 . John t you ' re so photogenic. 7. It ' s At. the disco king! 8 . Chris Knaus shows the proper technique for sleeping with ones eyes open. 9. Mike Kraft shows the improper technique for sleeping with ones eyes open. 10. Motorcycle Dave. Matt tones ■ vi L " Hey, wadja get for number 852V ' 2. Mark Macco ponders the won¬ ders of the universe during lunch. 3. Chuck stands out in a crowd again. 4. " I’m a graduate, and I don’t care. ” 5. Louie showing off again with a bird on his head in the middle of Practi¬ cal Writing class. 6 . " Thanks. it was really nothing. " 7. Tim Mmeau was always a bit cranky after waking up. 8 . ‘ Cheeeeeeeeeeeeeeeese. 9. It was a rare sight to see John Mathys this far from a Camaro. 10. Life is rough in study hall with¬ out anything to do. ' ■ ' r • 4 X k f QBE ■■ m- mm i Ms Louie L be r g Chuck LeM ux M? k Maro Bob Manders Terry Mapes 32 John Mathys John McWey John Mettner (r k 1. It ' s Mikey the Clownf 2. Jay — probably dreaming of Kau- kauna again. 3. Murphy, you devil. 4. Wayne watches the JV game. 5. " How’s this for a candid pose? " 6 . Disco Tony. 7. Why is it that Ro nk always looks like he ' s been up to something? 8 . For Greg Roels, being on the Pen- nmgs track team was only a far away dream. 9. Here ' s Greg PokeI having his own far-away dream. A _ m. t v, II •» V Sr i ve ; - ' w 1 f -r - -| f 1 K .Fr ±{ ve it .J IS ■ • • X - ;»V ■’ • V «Uv, V c iSjjl. , OH . ft ■ •• T ' V . I 1 i 4 f • ' ■ ... ' ' . . i - % n V . v. J- j.% aft 1, . John Ploen Greg Poke! Tony Pogue Greg Roels Steve Ronk 1. Thinking of Tracy again. Bill? 2. The camera always brings out the best in people. 3 . 44 You ' d look like this too if you just ate what I did . " 4. " Come ON, ref!!! " 5. Tim Sausen, our resident zombie. 6 . Even after Mass , Smitty was still trying to figure out how to put on his hat. 7 . “You don’t have any film in that camera, do you?” 8 . Stan, you rowdy guy you. 9. " Please. I ' m trying to concern Tim Sausen Paul Sauvey Dave Schanock 36 Craig Tappy JAMES M. ADAIR 3252 Bitters Court. Green Bay Key Club 3; Musical 4; Football 1: Cross-Country 3; Golf 4; Track 3; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3.4 JEFFREY W. AISSEN 2368 Greenwald Street, Green Bay Student Council 3,4, Vice-President 4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; ARGOS 2; Musical 2,4; Varsity Club 4; Football 1: Cross-Country 3; Basketball 1.2,3,4, Cap¬ tain 4; Intramural Racquetball 4 JAMES G. BOUGIE 822 Virginia Drive, DePere Key Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Philip Morris Scholarship 4; Musical 3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4 JOSEPH E. BOUGIE 1708 Mayfair Street, DePere Student Council 4; Key Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Chorus 1.2,3,4; Swing Choir 3,4; Musical 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 3,4, Bowling 1,2, Basketball 1,2,3,4 ROBERT K. BROGAN 3241 Bitters Court, Green Bay Key Club 2,3,4. Secretary 3, Lieutenant Governor, Wisconsin-Upper Michigan District 4; National Honor Society 2,3.4; Football 1; Intramural Basketball 12,3,4 CHRISTOPHER M. COPPERSMITH 135 East Longview Street, Green Bay Transferred junior year from Preble High School HERBERT J. CUENE, JR. Route 2 - Solitude Road, DePere Student Council 3.4: Varsity Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2; Cross-Country 3; Basketball 3: Track 1,2,3,4; Intra¬ mural Racquetball 2, Basketball 1,2,4 KEVIN J. CUENE 1000 Fox River Drive, DePere Class Secretary 1, Treasurer 4; Student Council 4; Key Club 2: Varsity Club 4; Soccer 12,3,4; Intramu¬ ral Racquetball 2,3,4. Basketball 1,2,3,4 DAVID W. DAGNEAU 337 Terraview Drive, Green Bay Football 1,2,3; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3 CHARLES M. DEBBOUT 611 Greene Avenue, Green Bay LANCE 2; Intramural Racquetball 2, Basketball 3 DANIEL L. DE GROOT 328 Custer Court, Green Bay Student Council 2,3,4; National Honor Society 2.3,4; National Merit Scholar 4; Football 1; Track 1,2; Intramural Racquetball 1.2, Basketball 1,2 WILLIAM J. DONARSKI 300 Towerview Drive, Green Bay Class Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2; Key Club 3; Class Valedictorian; National Honor Society 2,3,4; ARGOS 12.3,4; LANCE 2,3; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Foot¬ ball 12,3,4. Captain 4, FVCC All-Conference, All- Metro, All-State Honorable Mention; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1; Intramural Racquetball 2,3,4, Basketball 4 RODNEY C. EISCH 804 Jordan Road, DePere Band. Ian Band, Pep Band 1.2.3,4: Intramural Rac¬ quetball 4 TODD D. ELLIS 164 Hilltop Drive, Green Bay Key Club 3,4; ARGOS 1.2,4: Golf 2; Intramural Bowl¬ ing 1,2 MICHAEL J. FABRY 507 Karl Street, Green Bay Cross-Country 3; Track 3; Intramural Bowling 2, Basketball 1 MARK L. FITCH 221 East Summit Street, Green Bay JOHN B. HADLEY 601 Brevoort Lane, Green Bay National Honor Society 3,4: ARGOS 1,2.3; LANCE 1,2,3; Musical 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 3,4, Basketball 12,3,4 MATTHEW J. HENNICK 202 St. Matthew Street, Green Bay LANCE 4; Swing Choir 4; Cross-Country 1,2,3 PATRICK E. HOGAN 180 Rosemont Drive, Green Bay Student Council 1,4; National Honor Society 2,3.4; LANCE 4; Football 1; Cross-Country 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Captain 3 MARK S. CRAWFORD 1639 Zita Street, DePere Transferred junior year from East DePere High School; Golf 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Intramural Racquet¬ ball 4, Basketball 3,4 DANIEL P. DORSCH 625 Voelker Street, DePere Class Vice-President 3; Football 1,2,3,4; Intramural Bowling 1, Basketball 1,2,3,4 MITCHELL F. HOWARD 312 St. Francis Drive, Green Bay Football 1; Cross-Country 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 4 BRIAN J. JANSSEN Route 2 - Oak Ridge Circle, DePere Class President 1,2,3; Student Council 4; Key Club 3,4; Class Salutatorian; National Honor Society 3,4; ARGOS 4; LANCE 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3; Intramural Basketball 1,2 GREGORY G. JANSSEN Route 5 Old Plank Road, DePere Class Secretary 3; Student Council 1,23,4, Secretary 4: Chorus 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 3.4; Musical 1,3,4; Football 1: Cross-Country 3; Intramural Racquetball 2,3,4, Basketball 3,4 MICHAEL J. JANSSEN 1250 Outward Avenue, DePere Student Council 1: Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, FVCC Alt-Conference Second Team 4: Basketball 1; Track 1,2,3.4; Intramural Basketball 2,3.4 STEVEN J. JANSSEN 702 North Adams Street, DePere Football 1; Intramural Racquetball 4, Basketball 12,3,4 (continued on next page) 41 MATTHEW C. JONES 3701 Eastwood Avenue, Green Bay Student Council 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Key Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, Wisconsin- Upper Michigan District Bulletin Editor 4; LANCE 3,4; Cheerleader 4; Intramural Basketball 4 JEFFRY J. KAFTAN 1316 Fox River Drive, DePere Student Council 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 3,4 RYAN J. KANE 146 Bryan Street, Green Bay Student Council 4; ARGOS 2,4, Business Manager 4; Musical 4; Football 1; Cross-Country 3; Track 2,3,4; intramural Racquetball 3.4, Basketball 2,4 MARK J. KAZMIERCZAK 1426 Rebman Street, DePere Key Club 2; Varsity Club 3,4; Soccer 2,3,4; Intramu¬ ral Racquetball 2,3,4, Basketball 2,3,4 BRADLEY J. KENNY 2490 Heather Lane, Green Bay National Honor Society 3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Foot¬ ball 1,2,3,4, FVCC All-Conference Honorable Mention 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 2 DANIEL J. KIEDINGER 612 Randall Street, DePere Class Vice-President 1,4; Student Council 3,4; Key Club 2; Swing Choir 1,2,3,4; Musical 1,3,4; Football 12,3,4 , Track 2; Intramural Racquetball 4, Basket¬ ball 12,3,4 CHRISTOPHER J. KNAUS 3300 Patrick Court, Green Bay MICHAEL J. KRAFT 3000 East River Drive, Green Bay DAVID J. LA PLANT 322 Longview Avenue, Green Bay Student Council 3,4; Key Club 2,3,4, Junior Board Member 3, President 4; National Honor Society 4; Forensics 4; ARGOS 3,4; LANCE 3,4; Musical 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Soccer 3,4, Woodlands Soccer All- League Honors 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural Racquet¬ ball 4, Basketball 1,2,3; Rotary Citizenship Award 4 GREGORY A. LARSON 3288 Waubenoor Drive, Green Bay Student Council 3,4, President 4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; ARGOS 12,3,4; Musical 2,4; Cheer¬ leader 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, FVCC All-Conference 4, All-Metro Second Team 4, All-North- eastern Wisconsin Second Team 4; Basketball 1; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4; Judge Duquaine Award 3; Optimist Youth Citizenship Award 4; Abbot Ber¬ nard Pennings Award 4 JOHN M. LEFEBVRE 302 East Allouez Avenue, Green Bay Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2,3; Intramural Racquetball 1,2,3,4, Basket¬ ball 3,4 LOUIS P. LEIBERG, JR. 143 South Clay Street, DePere Football 2,3,4; Track 2,3; Intramural Racquetball, Basketball CHARLES E. LE MIEUX 2021 Lost Dauphin Road, DePere Student Council 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Football 1; Basketball 1,2; Track 12,3,4 MARK G. MACCO 935 North Broadway, DePere Key Club 2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 1,2,3,4 ROBERT J. MANDERS 1270 Driftwood Drive, DePere Student Council 2,4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 1, Basketball 1 TERRANCE S. MAPES 1110 Stevens Street, DePere Football 1 JOHN L. MATHYS 128 East Briar Lane, Green Bay Swing Choir 4; Musical; Varsity Club 12,3,4; Soccer 1 ,2,3,4, Woodlands Soccer All-League Honors 2,3,4; Track; Intramural Basketball JOHN M. MC WEY 128 Longview Avenue, Green Bay Chorus 2; Golf 1 JOHN R. METTNER 519 North Washington Sfreet, DePere Student Council 3; Varsity Club 3,4, Secretary 4; Football 1,2,3,4, Captain 4, FVCC All-Conference Sec¬ ond Team 4; Basketball 1; Track 2; Intramural Rac¬ quetball 3, Basketball 1,2,3,4 THOMAS G. MILLETT 137 St. Matthew Street, Green Bay Class Treasurer 3; Swing Choir 3,4; Musical 12,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball TIMOTHY J. MINEAU 3630 Libal Street, Green Bay Basketball 1,2,3 MICHAEL J. MUELLER 2002 Lost Dauphin Road, DePere Student Council 4; Key Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; Varsity Club 4; Football 1,2,3.4; Track 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 KEVIN P. MURPHY 526 East Mission Road, Green Bay Key Club 2; Football 1; Intramural Racquetball 2,3, Basketball 2 JAY G. NEWHOUSE Route 3, Kaukauna Cheerleader 4; Soccer 1; Intramural Basketball 4 PAUL A. PETERSEN Route 5 • Old Plank Road, DePere Chorus 1.2,3,4; Musical 4; Football Manager 3,4 WAYNE R. PIRMAN 1016 St. Lawrence Drive, Green Bay National Honor Society 3,4; LANCE 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2 JOHN G. PLOEN 3520 Briar Terrace, Green Bay Chorus 1,2,3; Musical 2,3,4; Soccer 1; Intramural Bowling 2,3,4, Basketball 2 ANTHONY A. POGUE Route 2, DePere GREGORY W. POKEL 3279 Bitters Court, Green Bay Cross-Country 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3 GREG J. ROELS 1502 Quinette Lane, DePere Musical 1,2.3; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Football 12,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Intramural Racquetball 2,3, Basketball 2,3,4 STUART R. ROMENESKO 1439 Mayfair Street,- DePere Class Secretary 2,4; Student Council 1,4; Key Club 2,3,4, Sandy Ninninger Award 4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3; Musical 1; Cheerleader 4; Football 1,2; Basketball Manager 1; Intramural Bowling 1,2, Basketball 1,2,4 STEPHEN G. RONK 2638 Oakwood Avenue, Green Bay Football 1; Golf 3,4; Intramural Racquetball 2,4, Basketball 1,2,3 TIMOTHY B. SAUSEN Route 5 - Fernando Road, DePere Key Club 2,3,4, Outstanding Key-Clubber 3; ARGOS 3; Intramural Bowling 2,3,4 PAUL J. SAUVEY Route 1, DePere ARGOS 3; Musical 4; Football Manager 3,4; Track 2 DAVID E. SCHANOCK 635 Brevoort Lane, Green Bay WILLIAM J. SCHNEIDER Route 2 - Oak Ridge Circle, DePere Student Council 4: Key Club 2,3,4, Vice-President 4; National Honor Society 3,4; ARGOS 4; Musical 2,4; Cheerleader 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 4; Foot¬ ball 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Track 1,2,3.4, Captain 4; Intramural Racquetball 4, Basketball 1,2,3,4; Rev, Kenneth DeGroot Outstanding Freshman Athlete Award 1; APHS Outstanding Athlete Award 4 PAUL T. SCHOULTZ 336 Terraview Drive, Green Bay Key Club 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 2 PETER M. SCHOULTZ 336 Terraview Drive, Green Bay Key Club 2,3,4; Cross-Country 1,2 PHILIP J. SMITH 703 North Adams Street, DePere Key Club 2; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Forensics 1,2; LANCE 1,2,3,4, Junior Editor 3, Editor 4; Chorus 1; Musical 1,2; Track 1,2,3; Intramural Bowling 1,2,3 MARK J. SMITS 818 Virginia Drive, DePere Key Club 2,3; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 2,3,4; 42 Muswal 4: Soccer 1,2.3 JOHN M. STANLEY 2692 South Webster Avenue, Green Bay Varsity Club 4: Football 12.3,4. FVCC AH Conference Second Team 4; Intramural Basketball 1,2.3.4 CRAIG J. TAPPY 814 Karl Street, Green Bay Soccer 1.2,3.4: Track 1: Intramural Basketball 2 DANIEL J. TARRENCE 3522 East Briar Court. Green Bay National Honor Society 4: LANCE 3,4. Assistant Edi¬ tor 4: Varsity Club 4, President 4: Soccer 12,3.4. Captain 4, Woodlands Soccer All-League First Team 4: Track 1,2,3.4; Intramural Bowling 1,2, Basketball 1; APHS Sportsmanship Award 4 ROBERT J. TESKE 912 Hoffman Road, Green Bay Musical 3,4 ; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Football l,2,3,4: Track 12,3,4, Captain 4; Intramural Basketball 1 MICHAEL T. TOUSCANY 1305 Summer Range Road, DePere National Honor Society 4; Chorus 1,2.3.4; Swing Choir; Musical 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 4; Foot¬ ball 3.4; Golf 1,2.3; DePere High School Hockey 1,23.4. All-Conference Honorable Mention 3. All- Conference First Team 4; Intramural Racquet ball 1,24, Basketball 1 MICHAEL A. TUREK 1625 Lost Dauphin Road, DePere Soccer 1.2,4 MATTHEW M. UMENTUM 337 East Briar Lane, Green Bay Student Council 4; Football 1; Soccer 2: Intramural Racquetball 4, Basketball 1,2 SCOTT D. VAESSEN 230 Longview Street, Green Bay Soccer 1.2,3,4 JACK R. VANDELIST 631 North Winnebago Street, DePere Key Club 2,3,4: Intramural Racquetball 1,2,3,4. Bowl¬ ing 1,2 PAUL G. VAN REMORTEL 513 South Erie Street. DePere Key Club 2,3.4; National Honor Society 2.3.4: ARGOS 3: Jazz Band 1.2,3: Musical 3,4; Varsity Club 3.4. Vice-President 4: Soccer 2.3,4. Woodlands Soccer AH-L eague Honorable Mention 4; Intramural Racquet¬ ball 12.3.4, Basketball 24 DENNIS B. VERCAUTEREN 327 Jacobs Court, DePere Class Treasurer 3: Cross country; Basketball Captain 4: Track MICHAEL J. WAGNER 108 South Clay Street. DePere Class President 4: Student Council 3.4: National Honor Society 3.4: Varsity Club 3.4: Football 1,2.3.4: Track 2; Intramural Basketball 2,3.4 JOHN F. WAKEMAN 415 Randal! Avenue, DePere Student Council 3,4: National Honor Society 4; Musi¬ cal 3: Varsity Club 4: Golf 4: Tennis 2,3,4, Captain 4; Intramural Racquetball 4. Basketball JAMES J. WALDKIRCH 867 St. Francis Road, DePere Student Council 1.2,3.4; National Honor Society 3.4: ARGOS 1,3.4. Editor 4; LANCE 3.4; Chorus 1,2: Musical 1,3,4; Cheerleader 4; Football 1; Intramural Racquetball 3,4, Basketball 4 THOMAS M. WANAMAKER 1330 North Summer Range Road, DePere National Honor Society 3.4: National Merit Scholar 4; LANCE 3; Musical 4; Varsity Club 4: Soccer 1,2,3.4; Track 2,3; Intramural Racquetball 2,3.4. Basketball 4 THOMAS J. WOOD 235 Wisconsin Avenue, Denmark Student Council 4; National Honor Society 2.3.4: National Merit Scholar 4: LANCE 3,4, Junior Editor 3, Editor 4; Press-Gazette Deadline News writing Award 4; Musical 4; Cross-Country 1 CRAIG E. ZEHREN 561 St. Mary Boulevard, Green Bay Key Club 2.3,4; Football 1. Manager 2.3,4: Intra¬ mural Basketball 1 V KK L What a lovely young couple. 2. By the look on their faces . these two must have been up to something. 3 . " Chuckle . you ' re so cool in a tux. ” 4 . " , Smile, you ' re on candid cam - era! 5. “Just wait a minute, dear, I have to put my flower on. ” 6. Either Todd Ellis had a great time dancing or he had a dental hygenist for a date. 7 What ' s this 7 Scotty in a vest? 8 . And here they are. overwhelmed by the excitement, King and Queen Herb and Kathy. 9. Greg Roeis was also over¬ whelmed. 1 0. Some of the seniors were still in training; that ' s why Bill is drinking Coke. 45 GRADUATION PENNINGS AWARDS DIPLOMAS Eighty-three diplomas were handed out to this year ' s graduating class. The May 29 ceremonies began with a Mass at St. Norbert Abbey. From there the graduates and their parents went to the Sensenbren- ner Memorial Union at St. Norbert College for dinner. After dinner it was on to the com¬ mencement ceremonies, also in the Union. The service was unusually short. Bishop Aloysius Wycislo presided over the occa¬ sion. The Class of 1981 was addressed by Bill Donarski and Brian Janssen as Valedic¬ torian and Salutatorian, respectively. In addition to the Valedictory and Salu¬ tatory medals, a number of awards were presented. Greg Larson received the Abbot Bernard H. Pennings Award, the highest honor given by the school. Dave LaPlant was presented the Activities Medal; Tom Wood the Journalism Medal for work on the school paper; Rod Eisch the John Phil¬ lip Souza Award and the Band Medal. Mike Touscany received both the Robert A. Sro- movsky Award and the Chorus Medal. There were three Drama Medals given — to Joe Bougie, Dan Kiedinger, and Tom Millett. The Athletic Medal was awarded to Bill Schneider. After graduation the grads and their guests were feted at a party at Western Racquet Club where the Class of ' 81 offi¬ cially began their summer, as well as their life as alumni of Abbot School. lS t m % 1 » ft m - ■ ■ vviw: ■ k r 4b Mr. Don LaViolette Assistant Principal; Sociology; Academic Committee; LANCE Modera¬ tor; Varsity Football Basketball Coach Fr. Gery Meehan, 0. Praem. Principal; German IJII IV; Student Ce u ,.„. Moderator; Academic Committee; Religious Ministry Mr. William Bauknecht English IIIJV; Practical Humanities; Practical Writing; Film Athletic Games; Director of Musical Mrs. Dixie Davidson Art IJIJII; Art Appreciation; Photography; Disci¬ plinary Board Dr. Walter Coyle American History; Religion II; Economics; Local History; Social Studies Department Chairman; Junior Class Moderator; Disciplinary Board Mr. Steve Fifrick World History; Religion III; American Government; Varsi¬ ty Club Moderator; JV FootballAssistant Varsity Football, Freshman Track Coach; Disciplinary Board Sr. Janet DeFrance, S.S.N.D. Algebra I; Intermediate Math Honors; Math Science Department Chairperson; National Honor Society Miss Clare FaltynsKi Moderator Band; Pep Band Director Mrs. Mary Jo Diedrick Geometry; Advanced Algebra; Intermediate Math Hon ors; Cheerleader Moderator Fr. Angelo Feldkamp, 0. Praem. Latin II; German II; Guidance Counselor; ARGOS Modera¬ tor; Student Recruitment; Freshman Class Moderator; Religious Ministry Mr. Alvin Groves Typing; Consumer Education; Bookkeeping; Sociology, Bookstore Manager; Assistant Varsity Football, Varsity IV Track Coach v. - F-S -T - ' ;.. V .. Wir. i_ JI . I M : ■ 4 k ' ■ I j 1 r 1 1 i BL $£-, 4 -. [ 1 Mr. John Katz Physics; Fundamentals of Physics ■ ■ Mr. James Oettinger Disciplinarian; Biology; Basic Science; PersonaI Health, Intramural Bowling Moderator Mr. Robert LaViolette English , ; Practical Writing; Basic Studies; Cross-Coun¬ try, Freshman Basketball, and Assistant Track Coach 50 Mrs. Lucille Phelan Librarian; Audio-Visual Manager Mr. Thomas Pigeon English IIJII; Practical Writing; Basic Speech; Forensics Coach: Publicity Director Ticket Manager of Musical Mr. Donald Richter Chorus: Swing Choir Director; Music Appreciation; Pro¬ ducer of Musical: Fine Arts Department Chairman; Atten¬ dance Officer; Parking Lot Supervisor Mrs. Becky Stein Spanish , . ; Guidance Counselor; Language Arts Depart¬ ment Chairperson Mr. Thomas Tessner Registrar; Chemistry; Physical Science; Basic Science: Senior Class Moderator; Lighting Director of Musical Fr. William Van De Kreeke Latin I; Racquet ball Moderator Fr. Roger Vanden Busch, 0. Praem. Religion I; Psychology; Guidance Counselor; Key Club Moderator; Religious Ministry Mr. Michael Castelic Maintenance Director Fr. George Feldman, 0. Praem. Abbot Penn mgs Foundation Director Frater Anthony Wieczorek, 0. Praem. Religion II Mrs. Marie Albers Maintenance; Cafeteria 52 Mrs. Alice Stuebs Maintenance Fr. Brendan McKeough, 0. Praem. Business Manager Mrs. Betty Vande Hei Cafetena Director Mrs. Ann O’Keefe Cafeteria Mrs. Mary Jane Van Remortel Office Manager; Secretary; Receptionist Not Pictured: Frater Donald Miller, 0. Praem. Religion HI Mrs. Josephine Verboort Cafeteria SPECIAL THANK If there is one group of people who should be given special credit at Abbot Pennings High School, it would have to be the girls from St. Joseph Academy. It isn’t an exaggeration to say that Pennings wouldn’t really be Pennings without their support. The Squire has come a long way, but in many respects his progress can be partly attributed to the “Sajoac " — from cheer¬ ing at our sporting events, to livening up our dances, musicals, parties, and every¬ thing in between. They all deserve our deepest respect and gratitude. ■1 0 k.%. f ii war v - : wF r s i 1. These girls must have thought that the man behind the camera was more interesting than the game. 2. Debbie, Laura, and Rosie — the Siamese triplets. 3. The Swing Choir Girls were cer¬ tainly better than the Dirty Dozen at this year’s Talent Show. 4. Stacy and Stuart ... together again. 5. Mike cant resist a good pair of jeans. M I 54 HOI FERNANDO EXCHANGE STUDENTS TWO MAKE PENNINGS AN INTER¬ NATIONAL EXPERIENCE There were two people new to Pennings this year who truly made APHS an interna¬ tional experience. Fernando Beltran from the Republic of Uruguay, and Masanori Hoizumi from Japan,! joined the student body for the 1980-81 school year as ex¬ change students. Masanori Hoizumi — “Hoi " for short — came from the city of Tsu, Japan. He was born to a middle-class family in that city. Hoi’s father works for the Japanese telephone company, while his mother is employed by SHARP Electronics. Hoi was ranked 100 out of 450 stu¬ dents in his high school class in Japan. His favorite sports are swimming, baseball, and rowing. Hoi said that he had a tough time this year, but that he liked the USA alot. Fernando Beltran came to Pennings in the second semester. He was born in Mon¬ tevideo, the capital of Uruguay. His hob¬ bies are soccer, Bible study, church activi¬ ties, and simultaneous translation; in fact, Fernando can speak four different lan¬ guages. Fernando thought the U.S. was “very interesting, " noting that the people here were very friendly, and that there was more freedom of speech. Both Hoi and Fernando learned from APHS, but they also gave the Pennings community quite a bit. Here ' s wishing them the best of luck. FOOTBALL VARSITY WE THEY 8 Oshkosh Lourdes ■ Q 6 7 St. Mary Menasha 0 15 Appleton Xavier 6 7 Chippewa Falls 32 13 Premontre 10 • 20 Marinette Central 2 14 Fox Valley Lutheran 19 14 Manitowoc Roncalli 13 7 Fond du Lac Springs 2 0 r Head Coach: Don LaViolette. Assistant Coaches: Al Groves, Steve Fit rick. JUNIOR VARSITY WE THEY 0 Oshkosh Lourdes 14 0 St. Mary Mensha 6 6 Appleton Xavier 7 0 Oconto Falls 27 14 Premontre 0 30 Luxemburg-Casco 0 18 Fox Valley Lutheran 2 6 Manitowoc Roncalli 21 Head Coach: Steve Fifrick, FRESHMEN WE THEY 8 Freedom 6 6 Lomardi Jr. High 8 8 Washington Jr. High 8 26 Premontre 6 6 Franklin 6 8 Edison Jr. High 14 8 Fox Valley Lutheran 18 Head Coach: John Compton. SOCCER m.. 4 - VARSITY WE THEY 0 Neenah 2 1 Premontre 7 6 Gibraltar - 2 4 . JFK Prep 0 1 Allouez Anchors 1 6 DePere Rapides 1 1 Premontre - 1 0 Neenah 1 8 Gibraltar 0 6 JFK Prep 0 2 Ashwaubenon 1 2 Allouez Anchors 3 6 Ashwaubenon 1 3 DePere Rapides 3 WHSSL PLAY-OFFS 1 Premontre 2 JV 1 ' WE . THEY 3 Premontre 2 0 Neenah 2 3 DePere Rapides 0 4 DePere Rapides 0 0 Neenah 1 4 . Premontre 2 4 Oshkosh Lourdes 1 4 JV 2 WE THEY 1 Premontre . 2 3 DePere Rapides 1 1 Premontre 2 2 Allouez Girls 0 Varsity Coach: Jerry Vanden Hogen. JV Coach: Ed Tarrence. GOLF WE THEY 175 Appleton Xavier 174 328 Premontre 312 165 Manitowoc Roncalli 169 171 Oshkosh Lourdes 165 156 Fox Valley Lutheran 170 169 Springs 174 172 Kaukauna 170 Freedom 195 167 St. Mary Menasha 174 165 Appleton Xavier 163 165 Freedom 180 173 Oshkosh Lourdes 176 ■ WE THEY 172 Manitowoc Roncalli 177 167 Premontre 152 159 Fox Valley Lutheran 181 165 Springs 171 356 Madison Edgewood 319 159 St. Mary Menasha 177 SCORE PLACE 326 FVCC Meet . 2nd 319 WISAA Regionals 2nd 338 WISAA STATE 9th Coaches: Paul Deacon, Jeff VandeLoo JV BASKETBALL ■ » VARSITY WE THEY + T WE THEY 52 67 Milwaukee Marquette 43 70 42 „ 24 Green Bay West 43 36 31 43 Manitowoc Roncalli 66 62 59 25 Appleton Xavier 48 50 54 55 Fox Valley Lutheran 32 55 44 30 Oshkosh Lourdes 68 59 43 30 St. Mary Menasha 49 43 37 25 Pacelli 53 43 36 43 Premontre 33 43 45 46 Marinette Central 61 36 34 33 Springs 37 56 43 33 . Manitowoc Roncalli 47 48 22 28 Appleton Xavier. 49 66 40 43 Fox Valley Lutheran 42 51 43 39 Oshkosh Lourdes 46 49 59 48 Kewaunee 49 . 47 64 48 St. Mary Menasha 71 56 48 39 Premontre 38 52 39 32 Marinette Central 63 26 37 39 Springs . 46 56 WISAA REGIONALS 47 Fox Valley Lutheran 36 Manitowoc Roncalli 43 43 33 17 59 STATE Appleton Xavier Pacelli Milwaukee More 42 24 38 Varsity Head Coach: Don LaViolette. Assistant Coaches: Dave Minten, Jeff VandeLoo JV Coach: Dave Minten. Frosh Coach: Bob LaViolette FRESHMEN WE THEY WE THEY 36 Premontre 44 58 East DePere 37 44 Edison Jr. High 57 30 Edison Jr. High 31 60 Fox Valley Lutheran 44 47 Franklin Jr. High 49 36Manitowoc Washington37 47 Seymour 48 52 Franklin Jr. High 36 30 Washington Jr. High 34 39 Washington Jr. High 36 54 East DePere 36 63 Manitowoc Wilson «. » ■ ■ 38 45 Lombardi Jr. High 34 33 • Lombardi Jr. High 36 FVL INVITATIONAL 52 38 Seymour Premontre 32 34 46 Xavier 44 38 Premontre 36 6 TENNIS ■ WE • THEY WE THEY 1 Racine Prarie 8 6 Preble 3 8 Premontre 1 5 Fox Valley Lutheran 4 9 St. Mary Menasha 1 2 East DePere 7 4 Appleton Xavier 8 5 Springs . 4 1 Beaver Dam Wayland 8 8 Oshkosh Lourdes 1 9 Manitowoc Roncalli 0 7 Green Bay East 2 4 Pacelli 5 Coaches: Leo Crowley, John 5 Premontre 4 Mills HONOR ROLL ALL—CONFERENCE FOOTBALL Bill Donarski ‘ Jeff Kaftan ' Greg Larson Mike Wagner Mike Janssen John Mettner Jack Stanley Tony Teske indicates SOCCER John Mathys Craig Tappy Dan Tarrence GOLF Mark Crawford Nic Wahl BASKETBALL Dennis Vercauteren TENNIS John Steckart _ Peter Reinhart Brian Badciong TRACK Bill Schneider first team. all others second team. m o VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUIRES TRAVEL ROAD VICTORY The 1980 varsity football team ended its season with a record of six wins and two losses for a well-earned second-place berth in the conference. The Squires opened the season at home against Oshkosh Lourdes. Although Lourdes surprised Pennings with a good display of quickness, the Green Machine still won the contest by the slim margin of 8 - 6 . The next stop for the Squires was in Menasha, where they added another victo¬ ry to their record with a hard-fought 7-0 decision. The Squires experienced misfortune at Appleton Xavier as Bill Schneider suffered a broken foot in the first few minutes of competition. Nevertheless, the Green and White went on to clinch the victory with a score of 15-6. The road led on, taking the Squires to a clash with Premontre. The Squires were coming off of a loss to non-conference opponent Chippewa Falls, and were hoping to take out their frustrations on the arch¬ rival Cadet team. Junior running back and ex-Cadet Dan Matuszek did the honors as he blasted through the Cadet defensive line in overtime to score the winning touchdown of a heart-stopping 13-10 vic¬ tory. (continued on page 60) ' Vt l niv % m VA l l f i t p; + 1. Senior quarterback Brad Kenny prays to hts offensive line — " Please, don ' t let those big guys touch me. ' ' 2. Coach La Violette gives another one of his " It ' s a whole new batlgame ' ' talks at halftime of the Chippewa game. 3. " That ball is mine, you guys. " 4. " Okay Flipper , if we score I ' ll buy the PBR after the game . " X PM t 58 f V. r.T r v i t t ' uT 5 J ; « «( f « »V ■ ft Ji M •» ' ■ rfr r „ 9 ■ Ewjfft T- - • - -■ - - X’ ■ m BOTTOM ROW (left to right): Dan Dorsch. John Moroney, Tom Brey, Bruce Bourgeois. Jeff Smcoular, Bill Woodward. Peter Reinhart. Jeff Rattan, Peter Petitiean, Tim Gigot Bill Schneider, and John Le- febvre. MIDDLE ROW: Manager Paul Sauvey, Chris Royal, Tom Millet. Greg Roels, Steve VanDrtsse, Jim Jonas, Joe Mettner. Hal Kaftan, Scott Van Lanen, Ntc Ferns, Greg Blahnik, Paul Hillen, Joe Murphy, Mike Tous cany, Greg Larson, and Brad Kenny. TOP ROW: Manager Craig Zehren, Wayne Pirman, Charlie Hoslet, Mark Beauchaine, Dave Gnewuch, Mike Wagner, Tim Stanley, Dan Kiedmger, Mike Jans¬ sen, John Mettner, Bill Donarski, Tim Nies, John Steckart, Tony Teske, Dan Matuszek. Jon Conard, Mike Mueller, Tom Winske, Rob Teske, and Louis Lei berg. Jack Stanley is not pictured. - v f ii: 1 L i 4 „ - - ' ■ 9% 3 L " Come on, A!, can’t you run any faster? " 2. And here ' s Coach La Vioiette with another record-breaking haircut. 3. For Wayne Pirman, evading this tackier is just like running away from Coach Groves at practice. 4. Peter Petitjean does his Billy Sims impersonation. VARSITY FOOTBALL (continued) The Pennings gridders were altogether unstoppable in the annual homecoming game. The Squire team pounded Marinette Central to capture a decisive victory, out- scoring the Cavaliers by a margin of 20-2. A trip down to Appleton brought the Mighty Squires a disappointing loss at the hands of Fox Valley Lutheran. The Foxes took advantage of a poor Squire first half and defeated Pennings by a heartbreaking 19-14 score. Pennings’ last home game was against conference-leading Manitowoc Roncalli in the infamous “Mud BowL ' — probably the most memorable and exciting game of the season. When the two teams lined up for the final play in overtime, there was not one single blade of grass to be found on the field at Minahan Stadium, and all that stood in the way of a Pennings upset was an extra point conversion attempt by Ron¬ calli which would have tied the score. Fortunately for the Squires, Senior Bill Donarski managed to block the kick to earn a 14-13 victory. The season finale against Fond du Lac was one game that the Squires wished they could have back. Springs scored four¬ teen unanswered points in early action, putting the game out of reach. The painful night ended in a 20-7 Pennings loss. The defeat also extinguished any hopes of playing in the state tournament — an unifitting end to a great season. The winning record was one symptom of a successful season, but there were other important facets of winning that were well known to the Squires. Working together in a common effort and a willing¬ ness to make sacrifices for one’s team¬ mates were hallmarks of the 1980 varsity squad. In many ways, the dedication of each member of the team paralleled the philosophy behind the phrase " Walk a Mite in my Shoes. ” I z -’Ji 1. Coach Compton sends in Ns next play. 2. “Nice job, Smitty . " 3. “Somebody get him! " 4. BOTTOM ROW; Coach John Comp ton, Mike Cuene, Jim Smits, Norb Mock¬ ers, Tod Kowalczyk, Mike Byers, Mark Mueller, Manager Tim Oliver; MIDDLE ROW; Scott Turriff, Al Matzke, Rob Am¬ broses, Chris Badciong, Dave Van Re- mortel, Paul Raster, Greg Boulanger; TOP ROW: Tim lima, Jeff Cafaway, Mike Gruesen, Todd Gregoire, Randy Austin, Andy Durawa, Tim Donovan, Roger Diny. 5. This guy must really be good to get in two pictures at once. • 4 ' 4 1 -r tr a •¥ 4 ! £34 i J w h 1 , _ i f Jf r - i... ; Vi FROSH FOOTBALL TWENTY FABULOUS FROSH Despite a roster of only twenty players, the freshman football team managed to compete with physically bigger opponents and to compile an admirable 2-3 2 record. The Green and White opened the sea¬ son in Freedom, where they took an 8-6 victory in the final minutes of action. The next two games were to bring the young Squires a loss at the hands of an exper¬ ienced Lombardi Junior High, and a tie with Washington Junior. The freshmen gridders took their 1-1-1 record to Premontre where they proceed¬ ed to destroy a seemingly confused Cadet team by a 20-point margin. The Squires walked away from Franklin Junior with another tie but lost their next two games to Edison and Fox Valley Lutheran to close out the season. Considering the difficulties of “small numbers” and inexperience, one could say that the 1980 freshman football team cov¬ ered many miles in a very short time. 62 n IB f JT» K GOLF GOLF TEAM GOES STATE! 1980 was not to be a Squire year — or so said critics of this year’s golf team. As it turned out, this was definitely not the case. Even though there was only one man back from last year’s squad, the 1980 varsity golf team managed to turn the season into something positive. After losing their first two meets, the four-man squad bounced back to win ten of the last fifteen matches. By the time the end of the season rolled around, the Pennings golfers had earned a second- place berth in the conference with a 10-7 record. runner-up spot in the Fox Valley Christian Conference championship meet, shooting a commendable round of 73. The Squires also captured second with a strong perfor¬ mance at the WISAA regionals, qualifying them to compete in the state tournament at Green Lake. The Squire duffers entered the cham¬ pionship rounds with high hopes, but were somewhat disappointed when they took ninth place in the highly competitive field. Ninth place was slightly less than they had hoped for, but for a team that wasn’t expected to go far, it was an accomplish¬ ment that could in no way be looked down Medalist Nic Wahl led his team to the upon. i ■A ■ v , ■ IT ' 1. “OH, NO!! " 2. BOTTOM ROW: Jeff Skafeski, Andy Cross, Dan Beno, Tom Kitsiaar; MIDDLE ROW: Pete Schultz, Greg Schumacher, p at Fry, Todd Patrickus; TOP ROW: (Varsity) Nic Wahl, Jim Zimmermann, John Wakeman, Mark Crawford. 3. " Let ' s see — head down, knees bent ... " 4. Another perfect Nic chip. 4 TV «. £ J? 1. Looks like Rice finally found a way to get a letter after all. 2 BOTTOM ROW: Dan Rice , Pete Baugnet, Mike Conlon; TOP ROW: Jeff Kopish, Mike Crooks, Jim Hoegemeier, Jim Peeters; NOT PICTURED: Greg Le- mens. 3 . “Last one to Dairy Queen pays. " 4. " Where did everybody go? " CROSS-COUNTRY YOUNG TEAM GAINS EXPERIENCE The autumn of 1980 was not a season of bright and cheerful weather — nor was it a promising season for the Pennings cross-country team. With two seniors quitting the team in the early season, things began to look bad for the Squire runners. An injury to Mike Conlon, the only returning letterman, also added to their woes, Midway into the season the Pennings team was faced with the possibility of having to forfeit the rest of their meets because of the lack of interest. ' _ . ___ • » ' . a; . Iff ' - • - at- T -HZ , _ . A rebuilding of the team was in order, and Coach Bob LaViolette managed to find a few replacement runners to bring some respectability to the squad. Rising out of this new group was Pete Baugnet. The freshman Baugnet was a pleasant surprise for the team as he became the Squires ' 1 harrier of the year, showing good potential for upcoming seasons. The record of this year’s varsity team had only one mark in the win column, but the young Squires gained important exper¬ ience for the autumn of 1981. VARSITY SOCCER WINNING TRADITION CO NTINUES Soccer has had a winning tradition at Pennings ever since the first team was organized years ago. The 1980 Squire soc¬ cer program was no exception to the rule. The team lost the first two games of the season. One match was a shutout at the hands of Neenah, and the other was a 1-7 loss to Premontre. That The Squire kickers weren’t discour¬ aged, however, as they came back to compile a successful 7-5-3 over-all record. The Squires had a hard time keeping everyone healthy during the injury-plagued season, but the bench took up quite ably any slack left by injury. In a non-division game against Neenah, Pennings was (continued on page 68) ever .... I ' .c: I i ■ 0 V -■ v- , » v .-.- 04 . mn- » I £:■ A . ir, 5 S " 1. Jeruc shows he can concentrate and play soccer at the same time. 2. " Please, don’t hurt me! " 3. Mathys displaying his all-league form. 4. 4 ‘Boy, can I hold my breath. ” 5. 7 wish Coach Groves could see my hurdling ability. 66 L BOTTOM ROW: Tim Smits, Jim Bougie. Dan Tar re nee. John Hadley, Joe Bougie, Brian Vanden Hogen, Bill Jeruc; TOP ROW: Coach Jerry Vanden Hogen, John Mathys, Dan Vandenack, Paul Had¬ ley, Mark Hazmierczak. Tom Wanamak- er, Mike Turek, Paul Van Remortel, Scott Vaessen, Craig Tappy, Coach Ed Tarrence; NOT PICTURED: Dave LaPtant, Bill Murphy, Casey Cuene. 2. “UI could only learn to keep my mouth shut . " 3. “Oops! " 4. “Now what do I do? " 5. John in a moment of blazing speed??? . ' .vjL’:?. ' • j " m - ■ % ■ - - - b»i JV SOCCER EXPANDED PROGRAM MAKES GREAT STRIDES Under the direction of coaches Jerry Vanden Hogen and Ed Tarrence, the play¬ ers of the 1980 JV soccer program fol¬ lowed in the footsteps of the varsity, turn¬ ing out their own successful season. A tremendous freshman turnout brought the expansion of the JV program to include a second team, consisting most¬ ly of first-year players. This new “JV I ' squad made great strides in their first year, growing in their understanding of the game plus gaining a lot of valuable playing experience. The season was also a success for the “JV 1” team. Not only did they compile a 5-2 record for the season, but they also proved to have a great deal of talent for the future. Both teams were abundant with spirit and determination. They began with little expertise, but were soon able to handle the ball quite well; this came as a result of hours of hard work and drill in the funda¬ mentals of the game. Through concentrat¬ ed effort and the learning of the word unity, a group of young inexperienced re¬ cruits became a team that was worthy of the Squire name. VARSITY BASKETBALL PENNINGS “UNDERDOGS” PLACE THIRD AT STATE Ever since they attained a 15-1 record as freshmen and tied for the FVCC crown their JV year, it seemed certain that the seniors of the 1981 basketball squad would have something great to look for¬ ward to. This year, however, a mediocre (10- 10) season seemed to dictate otherwise. At the beginning of post-season play, the Squires were coming off a loss and were ranked as the underdogs — their dream was apparently slipping away. In late February that dream returned during a game with Fox Valley Lutheran, and when the contest ended the dream was closer to reality; Pennings had won, 47-43. The win gave the Squires a shot at regional favorite, Manitowoc Roncalii. The local newspapers seemed to pre¬ dict a Roncalii victory, but Pennings wasn t counted out. Coaching would prove to play a big part, and as one sports writer put it, “Pennings has the Equalizer. “Much of the credit for the 36-33 upset had to go to Coach Don LaViolette’s “spread of¬ fense, " a style of play that minimizes mistakes while capitalizing on the ones made by opponents. Pennings had used the same offense against Appleton Xavier in December. That game saw the Squires lose by two with a last-second shot by Xavier ' s Dave Bradish. Xavier was to be Pennings 1 first opponent in Milwaukee, and again the Squires were the underdogs. The Squires were not to be intimidated however, and Coach LaVioiette was confi¬ dent that his team would see more action than a first-round loss in the tournament. (continued on page on 72) 1. Look out for that Iceman drive! 2. ‘‘Get in there!” 3. " They told me that this wasn’t supposed to be a contact sport. 4. Hogie surveys the floor. VARSITY BASKETBALL (cammed) Early in the game it looked as if La Violette would be wrong — Xavier got the tip-off and jumped to a seven-point lead. Pennings took a time-out with 2:20 left in the first quarter which marked the start of their slow, deliberate assault on the Xavier lead. By halftime Pennings was right back in it with Xavier ahead, 22-21. The Hawks led throughout the third frame, but the Squires were never far back. Then three minutes into the fourth quarter, Pat Hogan pitched in a free throw that pulled the teams into a tie game. With 2:45 left it was 38-37, Squires. Two free throws by Wayne Pirman and a Jeff Aissen three-point play put the score at 43-37. The 38-second mark saw Xavier back to within one and a Pennings’ pass intercept¬ ed. With :14 remaining, Xavier called time¬ out. The game now resembled one less than three months before, but when Bradish took the last-second shot this time, it was Pennings that took the win. Xavier was stunned, and Pennings was ecstatic. The emotional drain from that victory showed up in the next game, which pitted the Squires against Stevens Point Pacelli. The game was probably the lowest scoring match in tournament history, ending at 24-17 — unfortunately, this time the Green and White was on the losing side. Assured of at least fourth place by the victory over Xavier, Pennings now had the opportunity to go home with the third- place trophy. The final contest would be with Milwaukee heavyweight, Thomas More. Pirman took the opening tip-off to the basket to put his team on the board first. The lead changed hands twice in the first quarter, but by the end of the period Pennings was ahead, 17-10. More came out in the second quarter and converted the deficit into a 24-22 lead. It didn ' t take long for the Squires to regain the lead in the third quarter, and by the end of the game Pennings had ex¬ tended the gap to 21, winning by the score of 59-38. Not many people really expected any of this to happen, but Coach LaViolette said it before leaving for Milwaukee — “We’ve got plans to play on Sunday. " And when Sunday rolled around Pennings was still there. Monday ' s headlines would tell the story: “SQUIRES TAKE THIRD AT STATE!” 1. 7 can fly! ' ' 2. Denny lets go for two more. 3. “Look out. Cadets! Here I come . " 4. ‘let ' s eat ’em alive ' 5. Coaches Vande Loo, Min ten, and LaViofette deep into the game. 73 JV BASKETBALL SHOW POTENTIAL In spite of a season filled with injuries and valuable people missing, the JV Squires showed the making of good bas¬ ketball players. Their record of 13-7 served to confirm their ability. Along with their skill and desire to win, the young Sq uires also brought sports¬ manship onto the basketball court. One important aspect of sportsmanship is be¬ ing able to handle pressure, and this year’s JV cagers seemed to have little trouble with that. In two back-to-back games in the mid¬ dle of the season, the Green and White played hard, only to reach a deadlock after two overtime periods. The only way to win the games was to outshoot their opponent from the free throw line during the final overtime. The Squires didn’t fare well against Marinette Central, swallowing a one-point three-overtime loss, but on the very next night they turned the tables at home against Fond du Lac Springs. The Squires played this game to the fullest, taking it again into seven periods, winning by one point. L Mike Cuene shows how coordinat¬ ed freshmen can he. 2. Tod trying to keep a grasp on the ball. 3. “Come on, guys, please put your arms down so I can shoot. ’’ 4. Gregoire is holding his breath a little too long. Team Members - Jeff Skaleski, Chris Badciong, Duffy Malooly, Chip Kolo- cheski, Mike Cuene. Tod Kowalczyk, Dave Van Remortel, Rob Ambrosius. Todd Gregoire, Greg Schumacher, Mike Gruesen, Jeff Cala way, Andy Du raw a. Randy Austin. FROSH BASKETBALL FRESHMEN TAKE FVL TOURNEY This year’s freshman basketball squad, under the direction of Coach Bob La Vio- lette, started out the season on a rather sour note. The young cagers lost their opening game to the infamous Premontre Cadets, with a final score of 44-36. They also went down to their next opponent before beating Fox Valley Lutheran, 60-44. Chris Badciong led the frosh in scoring, and Todd Gregoire in rebounds as the junior Squires went on to win seven of the remaining fourteen games before entering the Fox Valley Lutheran invitational tour¬ nament. The Squires entered the tourney with the confidence that came from wins in the final two games of the season. The Green and White met Xavier in the first round and came away with a 46-44 victory. The freshmen would now have a chance to avenge the first game of the season, as they were headed for a championship meeting with Premontre. This time Pen - nings was not to be denied, as the Cadets went down to a 38-36 defeat. CHEERLEADING HANDSOME DEVILS SQUAD Pennings again maintained the best- looking cheerleading squad in the FVCC, and maybe the state.. The group featured nine male cheerleaders as well as seven girls from the Academy. Matt Jones, Stuart Romenesko, Bill Schneider, Jeff Aissen, Jay Newhouse, Greg Larson, Jim Waldkirch, Joe Bougie, and Greg Janssen were the handsome dev¬ ils (with great legs) who cheered the Squires on during the football and basket¬ ball seasons. Reis, Tracy Smits, Susie Van Laanen, Debbie Hockers, Betsy Scherer, Erin Janssen, and Susie Troup added their precision and poise to the squad (— and their legs weren’t bad either). The group of Pennings seniors was or¬ ganized by Stuart Romenesko and the Stu¬ dent Council to give the girls more voice at the games. They accomplished this and had a great time in the p rocess. Jr Hjt T jQhfT . - ■. 4 . • ' J j :■$ • _ - • i % “% 1 ■ t 0 A ■ ’ v -m raEiSr -v l nP , ,W ' 5 - JF Mb , ' : • tT? • M , ? , QM L Betsy in her best form at State; 2. Two that couldn ' t make it for picture day — Debbie Hockers and Bet¬ sy Scherer. 3. Varsity Squad - BOTTOM ROW: Susie Troup, Jay Newhouse , Susie Van Laanen, Jim Waldkirch, Tracy Smits, Bill Schneider, Erin Janssen, Greg Larson, Mary Reis, Jeff Aissen; TOP ROW: Joe Bougie, Stuart Romenesko, Matt Jones: NOT PICTURED: Greg Janssen. 4. IV Squad - BOTTOM ROW: Beth Schneider, Paula Hein, Sarah Grace, Vicki Verbrick; TOP ROW: Mary Clare Wagner, Jenny Leiberg. i f W W IV . 76 B|, V nVAH ' ;ylir ftgjTr j| A jg ■firJT l ' Sb itfMgfl ■ jBr « Mk mr mV Hft i 4 (l ] 1 MSL “ ■ it k w j W j HBT 7 I L ' ty j ny Ul VARSITY TRACK TEAM WITH HEART The Squire track team was " superb” this year, with each of the athletes doing much more than was expected of them. The squad had only twenty-one members and was occasionally short-handed in a few events. The first competition was the DePere indoor meet, with Pennings, DePere, and West DePere high schools participating. The Squires came away with the DePere title, kicking off the season in a grand style. " This team had a lot of heart,” said coach Al Groves. The group went on to do well in the conference meets. The Squires were led throughout the season by junior shot putter Tony Teske, and sprinter Bill Schneider, discus man Rob Teske, and hurdler Herb Cuene, all seniors. Cuene achieved honors at the state meet, taking third place in both the high and low hurdles. 1. Tim Stanley awaiting the meet to begin. 2. Remarkable sprinter Bill Schneider. 3. Rob poses lor another picture. 4. 7 sure hope that was the last hurdle! " A J i i m X ' i? i 78 “it! ' - vl _I JV FROSH TRACK The JV track program at Pennings this year was somewhat short-handed. Thus the treshman team was often called upon to fill in. The JV squad ran only four meets, losing in three of them. One bright spot in the JV season was sophomore Chris Royal, who set the record in the 220 . The freshman team had a better year. Some of the leading performers were Pete Baugnet in distance running, Al Matzke in sprints and the shot put, Todd Gregoire in sprints and discuis, and Chris Badciong in ■, ■ ■ TENNIS TENNIS TEAM REBUILDS This year’s Pennings tennis team fin¬ ished third in the conference. In some ways, this was rather surprising. Coaches Leo Crowley and John Mills took the reigns this year with only two members remain¬ ing from last season’s squad. They suc¬ ceeded in rebuilding a team that was good enough to compile a 9-5 record. The membership consisted of one sen¬ ior, four juniors, one sophomore, and a freshman. The Squires were led by the performances of John Steckart who re¬ ceived conference honors in singles com¬ petition, and the team of Pete Reinhart and Bryan Badciong who earned honors in doubles. S ■ -v -B t Stt 1. Wakeman after a victory — " What can I say V ' 2. Badciong concentrates on another ace. 3. BOTTOM ROW: Tom Leggett Lor enzo Cruz ; Pete Reinhart; TOP ROW: Bryan Badciong, Jim Crowley, John Wa- keman, John Steckart; NOT PICTURED: Mike McMonagle, Paul Zeller, John Mey¬ er: A W 1. " Come on, Hads, don ' t miss againr 2. “How do i look, momV 3. Steve “Perfect-Form ' ' Janssen, 4. Dave showing determination. r» INTRAMURALS SPORTS SQUIRES INSIDE WALLS £ n : J -;i . v rib: - ■ §8 . :gI P The 1980-81 intramural season had an excellent turnout for the three sports of basketball, racquetball, and bowling. There were approximately four teams representing each class in the basketball competition. The make-up of the program was unique this year since the students themselves coordinated the activity pro¬ viding referees, score-keepers, statisti¬ cians, and fun for everyone throughout the entire season. Adding to the excite¬ ment of the sport was the fight for tro¬ phies which were awarded to each mem¬ ber of the first-place teams. The racquetball season was filled with suspense up until the last match which determined the champions of the league. The Van De Kreeke-Wahl combination edged the Vanden Busch-Jones duo to win the first-place position. Coordinated by Fr. Van De Kreeke, the racquetball season was quite successful with many players participating. Low fees enabled more stu¬ dents to enjoy the sport. Bowlers had an interesting season as they watched the faculty members Mr. Oettinger, Fr. LaLuzerne, Fr. McKeough, and Fr. Vanden Busch roll to a first-place finish. The second-place team consisted of Mr. Tessner, Fr. Meehan, Jim Oettinger, and Tim Sausen. Trophies were awarded to the people who earned high series, high game, high average, and most-improved. Winners of these awards were Ron Anton- neau, Jim Byers, Joe Heitzmann, and John Ploen, respectively. 81 STUDENT COUNCIL DEDICATION, PLANNING MAKE FOR COUNCIL ACHIEVEMENTS It was another full year for the Abbot Pennings Student Council. A well-rounded membership and a weH-orientated student body made it also a successful year. The activities began in June with a fund-raising effort at St. Norbert College that left the treasury with enough money to operate trouble-free throughout the year. In July the Council officers and some interested students, along with Fr. Mee¬ han, migrated north for a weekend of reflection and planning for the upcoming school term. Freshman orientation started things off in the fall. The event, organized mainly by Stuart Romenesko, was a first at Pennings this year. Homecoming festivities were again suc¬ cessful, with the dance being held in the St. Norbert College Union. Planning Home¬ coming is the biggest function of the Council during the schooi year, and virtu¬ ally every member became involved. Committee chairman Tom Jones was in charge of organizing convocations. Speak¬ ers included alumnus Jeff Matzke on the value of a Pennings education, Jim McCar¬ thy on cults, and Fr. Mike Carroll on Christian youth. Committee chairman Bob Manders can be credited for leading the effort in bring¬ ing the 1981 Talent Show from its infant stages into being the highlight of the win¬ ter. The Tri-School Christmas dance also met with unprecedented success. One ma¬ jor disappointment of the Council’s year, however, was the annual marathon bas¬ ketball game against the Key Club, which saw the Council go down to a bitter de¬ feat. it wasn’t until the international conven KEY CLUB MOST SUCCESSFUL KEY CLUB IN YEARS had been. But in New Orleans what a few people had known became public know¬ ledge — the Pennings Key Club was among the top groups in North America. The Key Club was awarded an honorable mention in the achievement contest — one of the most coveted prizes in all of Key Club. Senior Stuart Romenesko also received the Sandy Ninninger Award at the district convention. This honor is given to the most outstanding Key Clubber in Wis¬ consin and Upper-Michigan. The club raised $1,500 in their annual bowl-a-thon. This money was donated to Cerebral Palsy. Members of the club also visited nursing homes and socialized with the handicapped of the area every week. A Drug and Alcohol Abuse program was in¬ dent I taken into local grade schools during the 1981-82 school year. Key Clubbers also served the communi¬ ty through such efforts as the Kiwanis Special Day for Special People, and the Wisconsin Special Olympics. Fr. Roger Vanden Busch deserves a lot of credit for his " behind the scenes” advising of the most productive Key Club in recent years. a. ■w” t j 86 1. Even priests have to do hard tabor once in awhile. 2. Stuart — the top Key Clubber in Wisconsin- Upper Michigan. 3. Tim Sausen, senior Key Club¬ ber of the year. 4. Key Club was also responsible for the freshman retreat l If IjK, ’ 4; • i J J rKi V. r rVj t . .far r A m V-» - Lrf T m TF 1.1 1 ■ a A I If L «P” lik S v M • ■.. ► ▼ m BOTTOM ROW: Dick Crabb, Mark Mueller. Jim Bougie, Vice-President Matt Jones. Stuart Romenesko, Matt Mueller. Jim link, Scott Tur¬ riff; SECOND ROW: Fernando Bel¬ tran, Chris Persson, Bob Brogan, Masanori Hotzumi, Todd Robertson, Brian Janssen. Jim Kissel, John Meyer, Dave Gagnon; THIRD ROW: Jack Vandelist, Jeff Ca la way, Todd Ellis, Nic Wahl John Steckart, Dan Bougie, Tim Sausen, Dan Rice, Bry¬ an Bade long. Jon Kolb. John Van- den Heuvel Pete Sausen, Modera¬ tor Fr. Vanden Busch, Jim Hoege- meier, Jeff Kopish; TOP ROW: Mike Sullivan. Dan Matuszek, Tim Gigot, Bill Woodward, Secretary Paul Hil- len. President Dave LaPlant, Char¬ lie Hoslet, Treasurer Tom Jones, Vice-President Bill Schneider, Pat Brogan. Mike Bie, Mark Macco, Mark Gokey, Pete Reinhart 1. $1,500 was donated to Cerebral Palsy as the result of the annual bowi-a- thon. 2. President LaPlant about to call the weekly meeting (and Fernando) to order. 3. Tm so good-looking — Who else but Division 6 Lt Governor Bob Brogan? 4. Jonesie, “itchy " for attention. 87 SQUIRES NOMINATED SERVICE LEADERSHIP NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY SCHOLARSHIP, CHARACTER 1. Senior Members - BOT¬ TOM ROW: Mike Wagner, Bri¬ an Janssen, Matt Jones, Bob Brogan, Bid Schneider, Phil Smith, Dan Tarrence, Mike Touscany: MIDDLE ROW: Wayne Pirman, John Wake- man, Paul Van Rem or tel, Mike Mueller, Jim Bougie, Stuart Romenesko, Joe Bou¬ gie, Tom Wood; TOP ROW: Dan DeGroot, Mitch Howard, Dave LaPlant, Tom Wana- maker, Jim Waldkirch, Pat Hogan, Bob Manders, Matt Hen nick, Brad Kenny; NOT PICTURED: Jeff Aissen, Bid Donarski, John Hadley, Dan Kiedinger, Greg Larson, Chuck LeMieux, Tim Mineau. % T» € ' { X ▼ BP9 m - • • - y : ■ ; ft: m I •» m ■b ’ fjM km ■ A i iM ■ up . v: : ' Z Junior Members - BOTTOM ROW: Tom Jones, Bdl Jeruc, Nic Wahl, Bryan Badciong, Joe Mettner, Gerald Krum- pos: TOP ROW: Dan Bougie, Dan Matus- zek, Dave Gnewuch, Bdl Woodward, Paul Hillen, Greg Blahnik, Tony Teske; NOT PICTURED: Tim Gigot, Tim Nies. ■ ■ JtHL: ■ 5 3. The two Matts planning the next function of the Society? 4. Sophomore Members BOTTOM ROW: Jeff Kopish, Mike Blahnik, Paul Junto, Jim Hoegemeier; TOP ROW: Chris Royal, Paul Zeller, Nat Zettel, Pete Sau- sen; NOT PICTURED: Marty Krach. rm JP w « 1. The sen tor members of the LANCE staff (or at least the ones who wanted their photo taken); Pat Hogan, Wayne Pirman. Editor Tom Wood, Co-Editor Dan Tarrence, and Photographer and Super-Genius Jim Waldkirch. 2. ARGOS Editor Wally scheming an¬ other page design. 3. The editor of the News Chronicle s chief competitor. 4. Dan scooping up another news scoop for the LANCE. 1981 was the fifth year for Fr. Angelo Feldkamp as the yearbook advisor, and once again the product is superior to any in its class. Making the book even better than it has ever been before was 1981 ARGOS Editor Jim Waldkirch, who pulled out all stops to his brilliance in creating the wear’s edition. Waldkirch was aided by Dan Rice on photography, Nick Ferris on the subscrip tion drive and layout, Pat Van Hefty on layout, Ryan Kane on advertising, Peter Petitjean as sports editor, and Tom Jones as copy editor, not to mention a veritable army of photographers, writers, artists, and salesmen. The combined effort of all has created a superior product to be treasured in the years to come. The LANCE had a fine year under the direction of Tom Wood and Dan Tarrence. The paper was issued six times over the school year — once at the end of each quarter and twice in May. The end of the year saw junior Mike Bie taking the reign of editor, beginning his post for the 1981-82 school year, while Wood stepped aside to publish the senior edition. The LANCE staff remained consistent in the quality of its copy; the layout im¬ proved every issue; and a few staff mem¬ bers — Dan Tarrence, Phil Smith, Paul Hillen, and Tom Wood — received awards for their writing skills. With the cancella¬ tion of a $100 debt to the Student Coun¬ cil, the paper was no longer in the red. GUYS SWING CHOIR GALS ' PATH LEADS AWARDS The 1981 “Guys and Gals, " better known as the Swing Choir, started the season with new and promising members. Mr. Don Richter returned to the music department after an absence of two years to lead the group in gaining honors. He joined Mrs. Teresa Schmidt, the ensem¬ ble’s choreographer. Together they suc¬ cessfully guided the performers to an ex¬ citing and greatly rewarding year by win¬ ning the best musical award and placing second in class " A " at the St. Norbert College Annual Swing Choir Carnival. The choir achieved this goal by out-performing eighteen other swing choirs from around the state. Their seventy shows throughout the year consisted of appearances at area nursing ho mes, supper clubs, schools, pri¬ vate parties, and the Port Plaza Mall. Performances were also done at the Pen- nings Christmas and Spring Concerts, and the St. Joseph Academy graduation. 1. BOTTOM ROW: Kristy Knafelc, Kim Van Lanen, Mark Merkatoris, Kathy Trainor: MIDDLE ROW: Mark Smits, Greg Janssen, Laura Thomas, Tom Millett, Chris Hurkman, Julie Lynn, Dave Kiedinger, Rita Jonet, Joe Bougie, John McMonagle: TOP ROW: Dan Kiedinger, Anne Wanamaker, Susie Van Laanen, Mary Reis, John Mathys; NOT PICTURED: Mike Touscany. 2. APHS ' own " Bugle Boy of Company B . " 3. With a song in their heart ... 4. Director Richter, Drummer Adair, Pianist Mas¬ sey, Guitarist Hen nick, Choreographer Schmidt. „ W r f. I rtf ' % 41 I : t ' A, A 1 1. Choristers - BOTTOM ROW: Dave Gagnon, Pete Baugnet Jon Black, Mike Zak. Norb Mock¬ ers. Jack Davidson, Jeff Gala way, At Matzke, Todd Gregoire: SECOND ROW: Scott Smits, Mike Joyce, John Meyer, Craig Romenesko, Paul Schoultz, Al Gokey, Bruce Bourgeois. Marty Krach. Ty Holz: THIRD ROW: Mike Millett. Dave Kiedinger, John McMonagle, Mark Merkatoris (hidden). Mike Sullivan, John Regan, Pete Schoultz. John Steckart, Bill Woodward, Tom Millett Dan Kiedinger: TOP ROW: John Hadley, Joe Bougie, Mike Touscany, Paul Petersen, Paul Sauvey, Pete Reinhart, Tim Mineau, Chris Royal, Mark Smits, John Mathys; NOT PICTURED: Tim Oliver. 2. “Now for the long trek to the Band Hall and an hour of Chorus. " 3. Varsity Club Officers ■ BOTTOM: Secretary John Meitner, Vice-President Paul Van Remortel: TOP: President Dan Tarrence, Treasurer Bill Schneider. 4. Varsity Clubbers bring home the trophies. 5. Ballet lessons are required of Varsity Club members??? ¥ „. _ r • -at v iTT- -c,-, , ». - jfcy- i r EJwaBe»ot[- - -S ' ' 4 % V 1 ■ . i 4 " . CHORUS VARSITY CLUB SINGERS ATHLETES TAKE ROAD Under the direction of Mr. Don Richter, the Squire Chorus had a good year. He was very pleased with their " hard work and cooperation " — which all paid off in the concerts offered to the Pennings com¬ munity. The Christmas program was well received, as was the Spring Concert — the latter performed in the school gym for the sake of different sound. School-wide liturgies were also enhanced by the Cho¬ rus’ efforts. The culmination of the year was the earning of a first place in class “A” at the Wisconsin Concert Group Music Festival. Membership in the APHS Varsity Club is open to those who have earned an athletic letter tor performance on a varsity team. Based on a supposed interest in matters associated with athletics, the purpose of the organization is to serve the Squire community in these affairs. Thus some of the Homecoming concerns and the sports programs are handled by the wearers of the Green and White. All service to the betterment of Pen¬ nings is appreciated, and the efforts of the school’s letter-winners are counted among the valued. down to the Allouez Anchors 3-2. These events ail led up to the Home¬ coming dance. The affair was held rather close to home, in the Sensenbrenner Me¬ morial Union at St. Norbert College. Many couples from all four classes danced and enjoyed the music of the band High Flyer. The evening came to a climax with the crowning of Homecoming Queen Betsy Scherer by King Jeff Kaftan. Following the coronation, the king and queen led their honorary court in a dance to the song First Time — the theme of the occasion. Thanks to well-organized planning on the part of the Student Council, Homecoming 1980 was made to be an event to remem¬ ber. HOMECOMING SQUIRE HOMECOMMG it FIRST TIME !! The highlight of the fall of 1980 had to be the annual Homecoming celebration. The weekend turned out to be a success financially and in other areas. The event began long before the actual date in October, with each of the four classes getting organized to build floats for the parade to Minahan Stadium. The winner of the float contest was the fresh¬ man class with the theme Another One Bites the Dust The class of ’84 also won the cheering competition at half-time of the football game. The weekend was a triumph on the football field as the Squires blasted the Marinette Central Cavaliers by a score of 20-2. The soccer team, however, went L The winning frosh float. 2. What dr earn boats! 3. And where do you think these two were? 4. By the look on Betsy ' s face, Jeff must be a wonderful dancer. 5. “Just when does the excitement begin? " 6. Rod Eisch, florist turned float- builder. 7. The “Miller " twins, Key Club ' s Sweethearts for 1980. 8. Dan Kiedinger dancing with Julie the conversationalist. 9. The evening’s entertainment CONVOCATIONS COUNCIL HOSTS THREE SPEAKERS The Student Council has many func¬ tions throughout the year. One of these is making the arrangements for occasional convocations. This year the committee, headed by junior Tom Jones, scheduled three speakers to address the student dy. The first of these was a presentation on cults by Mr. Jim McCarthy, who shared some insights into identifying and avoiding cults. His remarks were underscored at the previous evening’s Council meeting when SJA alumna Gil Janssen, sister of senior Council member Greg Janssen, dis¬ cussed some of her experiences with the Unification Church. She emphasized to the Council the importance of Mr. McCarthy’s message. The second speaker was Mr. Jeff Matzke, a former Pennings student. Mr. Matzke spoke during Catholic Schools Week on the importance of a Catholic education. He drew some comparisons be¬ tween APHS and the public system to show just how good a Pennings education is. Fr. Mike Carroll was the final speaker of the year. Fr. Mike is the youth coordina¬ tor of the Green Bay Diocese. He encour¬ aged the student body to get more in¬ volved in Catholic youth activities. ■ TOWS’,;; t •••.•••••-v;i y ■ ' • i ■ • - - . .. ■ »; V- . ' Just realize the great potential for good that is within each one of in youi 2. The. only time students listen is during a convocation. 3. Jim McCarthy urging an under¬ standing of religious cults. 4. “I hope you all appreciate the great community that Pennings is. " 5. Fernando seems more interested in the camera than in the speaker. 96 FROSH ORIENTATION A DAY OF FUN LEARNING The 1980 81 school year was kicked off in a new way this year — a day long orientation program for incoming fresh¬ men. The event, organized by Stuart Ro menesko for the Student Council, was an experience for all the freshmen as well as the staff. novice Squires and an introduction in their new school. After these preliminaries, the students headed to Camp Tivoli for a day of fun and learning. The freshmen listened to speeches by some of the outstanding members of the class of ' 81 who shared their insights into the APHS community. Some of the enjoyment of the after¬ noon centered around the seniors throw¬ ing the youngsters and select faculty members into the swimming pool. Fr. Feld- kamp put up the biggest fight, but in the end was as wet as the others. The special day ended with a bus ride back to Pennings and the all-school Mass at St. Francis Church. yEpSt I A r 4 . JtSi T ' " ’ • U t m (■ ■ ik K w IT ' s mmmrn .— r 1. Bucky and Romo were two ot me “old veterans. " 2. JeffAissen — forever a freshman. 3. Pere already starts controlling their minds. 4. A chance to get acquainted. 5. Meanwhile Doc tries to get up a game of soccer. TRI-SCHOOL CHRISTMAS DANCE SETS PACE Once again the three student councils of Pennings, Premontre, and the Academy cooperated to organize the annual Tri- School Chr istmas Dance. The affair was quite successful, recording the largest at¬ tendance ever in the event’s four-year history. The officers from each of the schools were pleased. The evening’s entertainment was by the talented and well-known McCormick Com¬ pany, which added to the enjoyment of the occasion; this may have been one of the reasons for profits realized from the party for each participating school. The festivi¬ ties took place at the Riverside Ballroom which seemed to accommodate the crowd quite adequately. The Christmas Dance was just one of the activities put together by the three councils, and its success sets the pace for future tri-school functions. H i V 1. All the excitement was just too much for Paul. 2. Go, Tony, go! 3. He wouldn ' t be a Hiedinger with¬ out his women. 4. Here ' s Dan showing off his danc¬ ing ability. 5. These girls don ' t seem to be lack¬ ing in personality . m i i I 1. Tom Millett — our resident heart- throb 2. Just add a mustache and you have Doc Severinsen. 3. Kim Van Laanen did her rendition of Send in the Clowns. 4. Here are the clowns that they sent in. 5. That unforgettable couple — Neil Diamond and Barbara Streisand! TALENT SHOW BARBARA SWEEP CROWD FEET Treacherous winter weather was enough to cancel school on February 10, but it was not enough to stop over 300 people from packing into the Pennings auditorium for the third annua! Talent Show sponsored by the Student Council. A standing-room-only crowd was enter¬ tained by eight competing acts and a com¬ plimentary performance by the Swing Choir. MCs Bob Manders, Bill Schneider, and John McMonagle kept the show run¬ ning smoothly — or at least running between acts. They were aided by special guest star Barney of Channel 1 I s Bor- ney ' s Clubhouse, and extra special guest superstar Waldo the Magnificent. Planning for the show began early in November. By the end of Christmas vaca¬ tion committee chairman Bob Manders was ready to recruit talent. The efforts resulted in an hour-and-a-half of great en¬ tertainment. Joe Champ and Dan Kiedinger won the first-place check with their special inter¬ pretation of Neil and Barbara ' s song You Don ' t Bring Me Flowers. The Dirty Dozen was second with a medley of ’50’s tunes, and the Swing Choir Girls won third with a collection of popular songs. 99 MUSICAL WEST STORY has gained a reputation of quality in years past, and 1981 was no exception. The emotional We st Side Story was this sea¬ son’s play. The director-producer combination of Mr. William Bauknecht and Mr. Don Rich¬ ter was reunited after Richter’s two-year absence from Pennings. The pair had been looking to put on West Side Story since the mid-seventies. " It was the most difficult play that we have ever attempted,” said Richter. The difficulty, however, was met by tremen¬ dous effort by all involved. Tryouts for the musical were held much earlier than in other years, with auditions taking place in mid-December, rather than in the spring. (continued on page 102) V sf. TOO MUSICAL (continued) Months before opening night Shirley Van was busy with the cast, working on the difficult choreography that is a hall¬ mark of the show. Alumnus Scott Berko- vitz returned as stage manager to lend his expertise to the crew. Lighting was again taken care of by Mr. Tessner, while ticket sales and publicity were handled by Mr. Pigeon. The orchestra for the production was scaled down to a piano, organ, and two percussionists because of the intricacy of the music. The final product, however, was magnificent. Senior Dan Kiedinger and junior Rita ionet played the main characters, Tony and Maria, with overwhelming energy, while seniors Tom Millett and Jim Adair as the rival gang leaders stirred audiences with their realistic portrayals. The success of the musical was reflect¬ ed by ticket sell-outs for each of the five performances, but there was a more memorable measure of accomplishment each night just before the final applause. After the last actor had left the stage following the emotional closing scene of the drama, and even after the house lights had been turned on, there remained a permeating stillness in the auditorium — the sound of an awestruck audience. SSSKPHe iff ’ ?M r-:. „ . , ■ a - J| „ - -Miss-;-; -!■! i VI HttHlBK i r mJ | i «■ 1 .•••• I .j, 102 v PICNIC FINAL EVENT ENDS WELL The annual Abbot Pennings picnic was the final event of the 1980-81 school year. The picnic grossed over $19,000 for the school. After expenses were paid, the amount cleared was still over $12,000. Needless to say, the administration was quite pleased. Just about everyone in the Squire fam¬ ily was involved in some way in the prep¬ aration or execution of the affair. The Parents ' Club, and in particular chairman Mr. Jerry Wagner, took on the task of organizing the efforts. The raffle was the biggest money gain¬ er. Organized by Mrs. David Donarski, it netted over $5,000. Again this year it was the responsibility of the student body to sell tickets. Beyond being a financial success, the picnic represented an ongoing sign of the generosity of the Pennings community. v m 4 l ' ' ; - - - 3 - f0r 104 w , •• as . l.. . - - wm t w. Wi - - w 4 -f I - i % i f K P I - KM T ■ I B » 4 - S HE J mbs 1. Bill Donarskt, complete with fresh¬ ly-developed beer-gut. 2. The picnic atmosphere brought out the beast in all the future seniors. 3. Joe Mettner did his “ prmce-of- mid-air " impersonation. 4. One sophomore was so excited that he put his hat on backwards. 5. Dan Dorsch prepares to pour down another pitcher. 6. Charlie, you rock-star! 7. Paul Hitlen eyes up the dunk tank ... and look who s eyeing up Paul! 8. “Boy. could I go for some fried chicken right now! 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TELEPHONE 1 - 414 - 432-5163 GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN 54305 1234 Belle vue Rd. SUPERMARKET LIQUOR Compliments WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATION Green Bay, in 112 CAMPBELL’S 7 Tradition of Quality Printing 221 N. Wisconsin (Next To Shop Ko) DePere “DePere ' s Fast, Friendly, Family-Owned Complete Grocery Store ' VANLANEN printing co. inc. 1643INDU5TRIQL DRIVE GREEN BOV Wl 54302 PHONE 414456 5252 IL inmp Ihadles Unalimiftedl 101 SOUTH BROADWAY — DE PERE. WISCONSIN 54115 336-6171 Phone: 414 336-9129 113 - 125 N. WISCONSIN ST.. DE PERE. Wl 54115 DANEN HARDWARE PAINT WALLPAPER GLASS BUILDERS HARDWARE GIFTS HOME CENTER ‘DePere ' s Expanding Hardware Store Expanding To Serve You Better " 113 ±1 . £-il JPCoors ttks 305 LANDE ST. DE PERE, WIS. 54115 Carpeting - Drapery - Wallpaper - Paint GEVERS Hair Stylists Latest Techniques in Hair Styling Body Perms — Conditioning — Conventional Cuts — Hair Pieces, Free Scientific Hair Analysis featuring " RK” Image Professional Hair Care Products 315 MAIN ST. DE PERE, Wl FOR APPOINTMENT 336 5553 sma St V§ 371 Main Avenue :: Nicolet Square P. 0. Box W100 De Pere, Wisconsin 54115 DERRICKS FAMILY RESTAURANT 436 Main Avenue DePere, Wis. 336-1001 ■w ■ . .-A -- I •• itm 3 ::: M I 1 i ' r ' M SUPPER CLUB -T : ; :• ■ : - 2020 Riverside Drive Green Bay, Wis. ■: ft am ' | • - : PW ■ v ' - rr s r. . Ba Sp jfiSS _■; Compliments Of .. B5 z —- .... V. ,v.y -r 1 : iiiiii r v H TRUDELL TRAILER SALES Great Dune Trailers ur ple te wr cuter ecidcfuarter6 New Used Parts Service Rentals Leasing Complete Semi-Trailer Sales and Service Located 3 Miles South of DePere on Hwy. 41 (414) 336-0601 114 NORTHBROOK LUMBER, INC. Bellevue, Wisconsin 865-2148 The First Drive-Through, Self-Service Lumber Company In The Area FOX RIVER LUMBER, INC. 3628 Riverside Drive 4 4t 336-4291 Smith Barney Harris Upham Co. Incorporated Investment Securities 221 Cherry Street Green Bay, Wis. 54301 (414) 437-3276 Watts Line 800-242-8054 (Wisconsin) Catering Weddiigs, Banquets Showers Country Style Broasted Chicken Red Magic Steaks SUNDAY NIGHTS 5 P.M. to 9 P.M. Route 2, De Pere Phone 336-1531 116 " Nobody Can Do It Like MCDONALD ' S Can t r McDonalds VAN SISTINE ' S Our Own Hardware 317 Main Avenue DePere, Wis. 54115 SENIOR PORTRAITS ARE A SPECIALTY OF STUDIOS VALLEY UNIT STEP Inc. 214 Cherry St Green Bay, Wis 437-8724 Manufacturers of PRE-CAST CONCRETE STEPS Custom-Made Ornamental Wrought Iron Railings and Spiral Stairs In addition to concrete steps and ornamental railings, Valley Unit Step can fabricate steel stairs, decorative brackets, orna¬ mental pillars, furniture, mailbox posts, virtually any ideas you may have in metal design. Located on Highway 41 Route 5, DePere, Wis. 54115 Phone 336-9381 RADEMACHER STUDIOS 407 Main Avenue DePere, Wis. 930 Main Avenue DePere. Wis. " Open 24 Hours " 117 FRAME STRAIGHTENING AND A IGNMF NT Trailer Equipment % Supply, Inc. 834 Morris Ave. • P.O. Box 3824 • Green Bay, Wl 54303 414 499-9988 In every field, coast to coast... men who know their trailers Service Specialist For The Trucking Industry -=35=— i r?c rrRON I l | ' I JI 11-c DuudiaK j bL «i| i MFSCO CORPORATION L _ ____ ..—J) 119 120 - i , . • ■ 4d 9 v ' w- ■ - .:« ■ ;■ 7 ■ - ik ■ -; - £i ---.■ . -• - ■ ———- U ck ■ ' - Si -S ■ ' -■ ■ ■■ • - A - • Mineau V- - ■ x i - JU4 „ Tr L- | — 7 ■ :■?■• •:•! ••• • %■ :-. ' • 1 •« fir.i 1 ’ w w r • • “; • ;■ , - 4 ,. 4 ;- , •_ itii. Copper Country tiFXSM ’■ if v - Wr - - : 5 ,r , ’• n v m- •. 4 .- ‘i fyuy y W i ’ { -w ‘ ' , J rap. j ft vf , ,c ■ ► . vK -• - nr B A. -A. flk i-g-i ’I ■ , ‘ %,•■ ' :-v lw- . • ' i ftl 1 ' - ✓ ,£«.•». .• rSraS ; At .« trEwSm v .. - H ft ■ ?y • t.jB ’• . ' i— • • % . . •. ' . ' tr. Jt ' X t. « TA .A « V. . ' • I. , r • - . « 3 L. ■ a- ' A JW I ’ V ' . V Vaf X 4 ' • ' V - ' v 1»w . .r_ fr ■ i ' - ' -V 1 v V ' , V ' V ' ■ ‘ -l — - • ■ J; ' Kt Mffl » • r fl- Mr. Bill s Rock 4 ». 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Suggestions in the Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) collection:

Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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