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

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 144

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1982 volume:

Abbott Pennings High School 111 Third Street DePere , Wisconsin 54115 rgos mi VOLUME 40 roduction 2 eople 8 Academics 40 Organizations 56 Athletics 72 Events 98 Epilogue —120 Advertisings 124 InfMemory 140 “ could never accept the Idea that I abso¬ lutely could not do something. I think anybody can do al¬ most anything If he sets his mind to It Kathy Peterson Rice “Like the Phoenix bird which burned It¬ self to ashes and then rose youthfully from the ashes to live again, so we must soar with Christ — or spend our life scratch¬ ing around In the dust. " Roger Vanden Busch " Each Squire should explore the various aspects of APHS, whether It be through academ¬ ics, athletics, or extracurricular activities. Each student should release his ambitions and exert himself for the final outcome of a better school and more Impor¬ tantly a more confident, know¬ ledgeable, and well-rounded young man. " Paul Hillen VJe have grown throughout this year 1981-82 An American Indian legend tells about a brave who found an eagle’s egg and put it into the nest of a prairie chicken. The eaglet hatched with the brood of chicks and grew up with them. All his life the eagle — thinking he was a prairie chicken — did what the prairie chickens did. He scratched in the dirt for seeds and insects to eat. He clucked and cackled. And he flew in a brief thrashing of wings and flurry of feathers no more than a few feet off the ground. After all, that’s how prai¬ rie chickens were supposed to fly. Years passed. The eagle grew very old. One day he saw a magnificent bird far above him in the cloudless sky. Hanging with graceful majesty on the powerful wind currents, it soared with scarcely a beat of its strong golden wings. “What a beautiful bird! " said the eagle to his neighbor. “What is it? " “That’s an eagle, the chief of the birds, " the neighbor clucked. " But don ' t give it a second thought. You could never be like him. ” So the eagle never gave it another thought. And it died thinking it was a prairie chicken. It’s all too easy to go through life thinking we’re prairie chick¬ ens when we’re really eagles. But doing so shortchanges us and ev¬ eryone else. We should be what we are. Be all that we can be. We can’t stay on the ground when we have It In us to soar. 2 “Most people live, wheth¬ er physically. Intellectu¬ ally or morally, In a very restricted circle of their potential being. They make use of only a very small portion of their possible consciousness, and of their soul ' s re¬ sources. ” William James " Today young life changes quickly; The future holds an open door. The world Is crying for Its new leaders As they have never done before . . . We cannot all be a star or a winner; We cannot all be number one. But we can light the world with our lives And shine as bright as the sun. " Jennie Erickson “It Is common sense to take a method and try It. If It falls, admit It frankly and try an¬ other. But above all, try something.” Franklin D. Roosevelt " Only that day dawns to which we are awake. " Henry David Thoreau 3 “Evaluate your potential. Then expose yourself to the risk and reward of de¬ veloping It. " Sandra Ogle " Though young men faint and grow weary, and youths stagger and fall, they that hope In the Lord will renew their strength. They will soar as with ea¬ gle ' s wings. " Isaiah “We have to Impart to un¬ der-achievers the message that there Is hope to reverse the tide. Otherwise, as peo¬ ple mature, they modify their expectations — like shifting gears to a lower lev¬ el of achievement.” Arthur Weider “Am I the one who Is attempting to break out In leaves and blossoms and good fruit, and to let out the goodness Inside me — or do I Insist on pretending to be Junk? Am 1 the one who plods along In the race consistently aiming for my goals — or am I content with crawling on my belly, or worse Just lying there, sitting on my hands? " Angelo Feldkamp " Each day holds the chance to chal¬ lenge ourselves a little more, to ask a slightly tougher question, to go a little further out of our way to serve some¬ one or explore something. No one ex¬ pects us to be foolhardy. But ‘playing It safe’ Is a sure way to cut down our chances of truly becoming all that we are. Dare to dare. You have what It takes. " Christopher News Notes in good times and in difficult times. " One can never consent to creep when one feels an Impulse to soar. " Helen Keller " God made me — God doesn’t make Junkl” Little Willy 5 " It Is difficult to soar like an eagle when I work all day with turkeys. " Anonymous " Young life changes quickly, and to fulfill our potential we must not dwell on our past experiences, but rather use them to our advantage. We must build on the stur¬ dy foundation which Pennlngs has pro¬ vided. And as the wings with which we fly toward success, let us use the growth and experience we ' ve acquired at APHS. " Joseph Mettner " Almighty God. help me to know myself — what 1 I am and what I can become. Enable me to see the good In myself and to rejoice In It; to see the flaws and to change them. Teach me to live with myself, to accept myself. Remind me that be¬ coming what you want me to be Is more like cultivating a garden than chopping down a for¬ est. Help me please to learn these lessons so that I may truly be soaring as a better person. Amen.” Christian Prayer. 6 " In the words of St. John. ‘Let us be on our way. ' We need to soar with God; we need someone to cling to on our Journey, a point of orientation. Eagles are not at peace scratching In the dust of life without God. " Roger Vanden Busch " With God ' s help and your own effort, you can make a move — and make a difference — to¬ day. Eagle or prairie chicken. It ' s up to youl " Christopher News Notes 1 as an eagle about to leave its nest: " When will we soar? " 7 When will we soar i personally? eniors Patrick J. Albers 629 Reid Street DePere, Wisconsin Key Club 4; Intramural Bowl ing 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3 Bryan F. Badciong 165 Detrie Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Key Club 2,3,4; National Honor So¬ ciety 2,3,4; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 3; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 3; Tennis 3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,4 Andrew G. Baugnet 526 North Ontario Street DePere, Wisconsin ARGOS 3,4; LANCE 4; Cam¬ era Club 4 Mark E. Beauchaine 387 Vande Hei Road Green Bay, Wisconsin Football 1,3,4; Basketball 2; Intramural Basketball 1,3,4 10 Michael S. Ble 125 East Whitney Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Class Vice-President 2; Stu¬ dent Council 3,4; Key Club 3; LANCE 1,2,3.4, Editor 4; Band 1,3,4; Jazz Band 1,3,4; Pep Band 1,3; Cheerleader 4; Football Manager 1 Daniel W. Bougie 822 Virginia Drive DePere, Wisconsin Key Club 2,3,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 2,3.4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3,4; Society of Distin¬ guished American High School Students 3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,3 Gregory F. Blahnlk 1721 Lost Dauphin Road DePere, Wisconsin Class Secretary 3; Student Council 4; National Honor Society 3; Who s Who 3; Society of Distinguished Students 2,4; ARGOS 1,2; LANCE 1,2; Chorus 1; Varsity Club 3,4; Cheerleader 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4 11 Mark M. Byers 440 Roselawn Boulevard Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 4; Key Club 4; Cheerleader 4; Football 1; Cross- Country 4; Basketball 1; Track 4; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 John G. Campbell 706 Ridgeway Boulevard DePere, Wisconsin Chorus 1,2; Musical Crew 1; Intramural Bowl¬ ing 2,3 mmoiin Christopher P. Coulombe Jon J. Conard 1931 Rainbow Avenue DePere, Wisconsin LANCE 2 392 Skyline Boulevard Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 4; Varsity Club 4; Football 2,3,4; Intra¬ mural Basketball 2,3,4 12 Richard P. Crabb Route 5 - Frontage Road DePere, Wisconsin Outstanding Key Clubber 3,4; Sandy Nin- ninger Award 4; Musical ■ Crew 3,4; Intra¬ mural Bowling 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2 James E. Crowley 2394 Riverside Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Tennis 2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3 Nicholas P. Ferris 133 Arrowhead Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3,4; ARGOS 2,3,4, Editor 4; LANCE 3,4; Band 1,2; Jazz Band 1,2; Pep Band 1,2; Musical ■ Crew 2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Cheerleader 4; Eagle Scout Award 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 Timothy J. Glgot 3256 Bitters Court Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 4; National Hon¬ or Society 3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 2,3; Society of Distin¬ guished American High School Students 1,2; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,3; Cross-Country 2; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Captain 1,2,4, All-Conference All-Met¬ ro Honorable Mention 4; Track 1; Intramural Racquetball 2 13 David A. Gnewuch 3225 Bitters Court Green Bay, Wisconsin National Honor Society 3,4; Chorus 1,2; Swing Choir 4; Musical - Cast 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, All-Conference All-Metro 4, All-State Honorable Mention 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4 Paul A. Hadley 601 Brevoort Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin LANCE 4; Chorus 1,2,4; Musical Cast 1,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Intramural Bowl¬ ing 2,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4 Michael J. Hanaway 830 St. Francis Road West DePere, Wisconsin Who ' s Who 3,4; Society of Distinguished Students 3,4; Salutatorian 4; ARGOS 2; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2 14 Joseph K. Heitzmann 235 East Fair view Avenue Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 3; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 4; Camera Club 4; Intramural Bowling 1,2,3,4. Basketball 3,4 Paul A. Hlllen 257 Simonet Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Class President 1, Secretary 4; Stu¬ dent Council 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Key Club 2,3,4, Board Member 2, Outstanding Key Clubber 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Dis¬ trict Bulletin Editor 4, Convention Co-Chairman 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 2,3,4; Who’s Who 3,4; Society of Distinguished Students 2,3,4; Hugh O’Brian Outstanding Sopho¬ more Award 2; Judge Duquaine Award 3; University of Notre Dame Outstanding Junior Award 3; Ameri¬ ca’s Outstanding Names Faces; Daughters of American Revolution History Award; United States Stu¬ dent Council Award; DePere Opti¬ mists Youth Citizenship Award 4; Abbot Bernard Pennings Award 4; Forensics 2,3,4; ARGOS 1,2,3; LANCE 1,2,3,4, Assistant Sports Editor 3, Sports Editor 4; Musical ■ Crew 1,2; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, Captain 4, All-Conference Honorable Mention 4, All-Metro 4, Marty Lorberblatt Award 4; Basket¬ ball 1,2; Intramural Bowling 3,4, Racquetball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 3,4, Frisbee 1 Steven C. Holschuh 321 Terraview Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin LANCE 1; Chorus 4; Football 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Intra¬ mural Bowling 1,2 Charles B. Hoslet 3101 Ravine Way Green Bay, Wisconsin Key Club 3,4, Board Member 3, P.R. Chair¬ man 3, Outstanding Key Clubber 3, President 4, Special Recognition at District Convention 4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; St. Norbert College Presi¬ dential Scholar 4; Who’s Who 4; Society of Distin¬ guished Students 4; LANCE 4; Swing Choir 4; Musical ■ Crew 2,3; Foot¬ ball 1,2,3; Track 1; Intra¬ mural Racquetball 1,3,4, Basketball 2,3,4 15 Christopher J. Johanski 281 Arbor Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin Chorus 1; Football 4; Golf 1; Intra¬ mural Basketball 3 William D. Jeruc 726 North Broadway Avenue DePere, Wisconsin Class Vice-President 3; Student Council 3; Key Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Society of Distinguished Students 2,3,4; Varsity Club 3; Soccer 2,3,4, Captain 4; Intramural Bowling 2,3,4, Basketball 1,3,4 James M. Jonas 313 Tower View Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 3,4; LANCE 2,3,4; Cheerleader 4; Football 2,3,4; Intramural Racquetball 2,3,4 16 Thomas E. Jones 223 Oakhill Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Class President 2; Student Council 3,4; Key Club 3,4, Board Member 3, Treasurer 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 2,3,4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 2,3,4; Optimist Youth Citizenship Award 4; Forensics 2,3,4; ARGOS 1,2,3,4; LANCE 1,2,3,4, News Editor 3,4; Chorus 1; Football 1; Cross-Country 2; Track 1; Tennis 2; Intramural Racquetball 2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4 Harold A. Kaftan 1316 Fox River Drive DePere, Wisconsin Society of Distinguished American High School Students 4; Chorus 1,2; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 2,3,4, Cap¬ tain 4; Intramural Racquetball 4 Timothy J. Kolb 716 Bomier Street DePere, Wisconsin Key Club 2,3; Intramural Basketball 1,3 Patrick D. Kenny 3753 Libal Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Intramural Basketball 1 17 Gerald L. Krumpos 516 South Sixth Street DePere, Wisconsin National Honor Society 2,3,4; Who’s Who Among Ameri¬ can High School Students 2,3,4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 2,3,4; Chess Club 3; Opti¬ mist Speech Award 1; Intramural Bowling 4, Basketball I Richard J. Llndsley 618 Simonet Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Class Vice-President 1; Cho¬ rus 1; Football 1; Soccer 2,3,4, Captain 3; Basketball 1; Intramural Bowling 2, Bas¬ ketball 2,3 John J. Lunney 416 Arrowhead Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Musical - Crew 4; Soccer 3,4 Daniel M. Matuszek 2137 Jourdain Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin Key Club 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Who’s Who 3,4; Society of Distinguished Students 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4, Secre¬ tary 4; Football 3,4, Captain 4, All-Conference All-Metro 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Captain 1,2, All-Conference All-Metro Second Teams 4; Track 4 18 Mark R. McCormick 632 North Broadway Avenue DePere, Wisconsin Who’s Who Among American High School Students 2,3; Cheerleader 4; Talent Show ■ Head of Sound Crew 1,2,3; Intramural Rac- quetball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3 John W. McMonagle 630 Waubaunuqua Trail DePere, Wisconsin Key Club 1; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 3,4; Musical ■ Cast 1,3,4; Cheerleader 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2 Joseph P. Mettner 519 North Washington Street DePere, Wisconsin Class President 4; Student Council 2,3; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Kemper Knapp Chancellor ' s Merit Scholar; National Merit Scholarship Commended Stu¬ dent; Valedictorian 4; Varsity Club 3; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Intramural Basket¬ ball 1,2,3,4 Mark T. Merkatorls 308 Little Road Green Bay, Wisconsin Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; ARGOS 2; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 3,4; Musical ■ Cast 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader 4; Road Show 1,2,3,4 19 Adam J. Mott 712 Sunrise Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin John J. Moroney 329 Custer Court Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 4; ARGOS 2; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,3,4; Cross- Country 2; Basketball 1,2; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 3,4 1 it ■ i Jts m jfl 1 i £5 iv J L [ Joseph H. Murphy 3224 Libal Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 2,4; Who’s Who 3,4; Chorus 1; Musi¬ cal - Crew 2; Football 1,3,4, All-Conference All- Metro 4; Golf 2; Track 1,2; Intramural Racquetball 4- Basketball 1,2 Joseph T. Murphy 2500 DuCharme Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among Ameri¬ can High School Students 4; Football 1; Track 1; Intramu¬ ral Bowling 1,2, Basketball 1,2.3 20 William C. Murphy 1016 Mount Mary Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Class President 3; Key Club 2,3,4, Board Member 4; Who’s Who 4; LANCE 4; Band 1,2; Musical - Band 2; Varsity Club 4; Football 1; Soccer 3,4, Captain 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Intramu¬ ral Racquetball 1,2,3,4 Timothy J. Nles Route 2 Greenleaf, Wisconsin Class Secretary 1; Nation¬ al Honor Society 3,4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Society ol Distinguished Students 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, All-Con¬ ference 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1.2,3,4 Thomas J. Parlns, Jr. Route 5 - Sand Acres Road DePere, Wisconsin Band 2,3; Jazz Band 2,3; Pep Band 2,3; Football 2,3; Track 2; Intramural Racquetball 4, Basketball 3 James E. Oettlnger 13765 Velp Avenue Little Suamico, Wisconsin Intramural Bowling 1,2,3,4, Secretary 1,2,3,4 21 Peter W. Petltjean 500 Arrowhead Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 1,2,3,4, Wee-President 4; Who’s Who 3,4; Forensics 2,3,4; ARGOS 1,2,3,4, Sports Editor 4; LANCE 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4, President 4; Football 1,2,3,4, All-Conference All-Metro 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,4; Intramural Rac- quetball 2,3, Frisbee 1 Christopher J. Plrlot 208 Saint Matthew Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 3,4; Soci¬ ety of Distinguished American High School Students 2,3,4 Peter A. Reinhart 3254 Bitters Court Green Bay, Wisconsin Class Secretary 2; Student Council 4; Key Club 3; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4, Treasurer 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1; Tennis 2,3; Intramural Racquetball 4, Basketball 3,4 22 Daniel P. Rice 3319 South Clay Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 2,3,4; Key Club 3,4, Board Member 3, Secretary 4, Dis¬ trict Treasurer 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Stu¬ dents 3,4; Forensics 2,3,4; ARGOS 3,4, Co Editor 4; LANCE 1,2,3,4, Photography Editor 3,4; Band 1; Jazz Band 1,2; Musical - Crew 2, Cast 3; Varsity Club 3; Cheerleader 4; Football 1; Cross-Country 3; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 1,2 Sam J. Seidl 2532 Libal Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 3,4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 2,3,4; LANCE 4; Track 1,2; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4 Steven T. Sauvey Route 1 DePere, Wisconsin Track 1,2; Intramural Bowl¬ ing 4, Basketball 3 John M. Rusnak, Jr. 1714 Charles Street DePere, Wisconsin Student Council 4; LANCE 4; Football Manager 4 23 Jeffrey G. Slncoular 3623 South Clay Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1 John J. Steckart Route 2 ■ Jordan Road DePere, Wisconsin Student Council 4; Key Club 2,3; Chorus 1,2.3; Varsity Club 3.4; Football 1,2,3; Tennis 1,2,3.4, Captain 4, All Conference 3,4; Intramural Racquetball 1,2, Basketball 1,2, Frisbee 1 Patrick J. StephanI 241 Iroquois Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Who ' s Who 2,3,4; Society of Distin¬ guished Students 3; Camera Club 3; Football 3; Golf 1,2; Track 2; Intramural Bowling 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4 Anthony J. Teske 2839 South Broadway Green Bay, Wisconsin Class Vice-President 4, Treasurer 2,3; Student Council 4; National Honor Soci- ety 3,4; Society of Distinguished Stu¬ dents 3,4; Band, Jazz Band, Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4, Vice-Presi¬ dent 4; Football 1,2,3,4, Captain 4, All Conference All Metro 3,4, All-State 4; Basketball 1, Manager 2; Track 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 24 Stephen E. Van Drlsse 3253 Billers Court Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 3,4; Var¬ sity Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Intramural Rac- quetball 2,3,4, Basketball 1.2.3 J. Scott Van Lanen 825 Bomier Stree t DePere, Wisconsin Who ' s Who 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Football 1.2.3.4 Patrick W. Van Hefty 124 Arrowhead Drive Green Bay. Wisconsin Student Council 3.4; Who ' s Who 4; ARGOS 3; Band, Jazz Band, Pep Band 1.2.3,4; Chorus 1,4; Swing Choir 4; Musical - Cast 1,4; Cheerleader 4; Football 1,2,3; Track 1.2 Sean M. Twomey 3404 Crescent Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin National Honor Society 4; Who ' s Who 4; ARGOS 3; Musical ■ Crew 2, Cast 4; Soccer 1.2,3; Intramu¬ ral Basketball 1; East Preble Hockey 2,3,4 so ;- 2S Nicholas P. Wahl 3741 Eastwood Avenue Green Bay, Wisconsin Class Treasurer 4; Key Club 2,3, National Honor Society 3,4, Who ' s Who 3,4, Society of Distin guished Students 2,3; ARGOS 3; LANCE 3 4 Var sity Club 2,3,4, Golf 1,2.3.4, Captain 3.4; Basket ball 1; Intramural Racquetball 3,4. Basketball 2,3,4 John P. Walsh 2864 Saint Ann Drive Green Bay, Wisconsin Key Club 3; Who ' s Who 4; Forensics 4; Football 1,3,4; Golf 2; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3 Jonathan P. Wlgg 3144 County S Little Suamico, Wisconsin Chorus 1 Thomas P. Wlnske 401 East Briar Lane Green Bay, Wisconsin Football 1,2,3,4, Captain 4, All-Conference All-Metro 4; Basketball 1,2,3.4; Track 1,3,4; Outstanding Freshman Athlete Award 1 William S. Woodward 3261 Bitters Court Green Bay, Wisconsin Student Council 3,4, Secretary 4; Key Club 2,3,4, Board Member 3,4; National Honor Society 2,3,4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Society of Distinguished Students 4; United States Student Council Award 4; ARGOS 1,2; LANCE 1,2,3.4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Musical ■ Cast 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Foot ball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1; Intramural Racquet ball 3,4, Basketball 3,4 Patrick E. Wright 1706 Revere Trail DePere, Wisconsin Intramural Bowling 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4 JarI E. Latvanen Vuolikaisentie 13, 95420 Tornio 2, Finland Foreign Exchange Stu dent 4; Key Club 4 27 uniors Tom Adair Jose Bello Bruce Bourgeois Tom Brey Marty Broderick Pat Brogan Paul Brooks Dave Burke Jim Cichocki Pete Collette Mike Conlon Mike Crooks Dave Cuene Tony DeJoode Jim Derse Jim Diny Steve Ferris Chris Froelich 28 Al Gokey John Harper Steve Hathway Ty Holz Jay Jansen Bob Johanski r Patll Junto Dave faster Dave Kiedinger Jim Kissel Pete Kissel Tom Konop Jell Kopish Marty Krach Tom Leggett Greg Lemens Bill Lemke 29 Mark McKenzie Mike McMonagle Paul Meyers Tom Mikulsky Mike Milletl Mike Mistele Craig Morris John Murphy Tony Murphy Bob Neidl Mike Nuskiewicz Randy Cvttinger 30 Wade Olejniczak Todd Patrickus Jim Peelers Chris Persson Joe Plankuch John Regan Mark Riedi Todd Robertson Craig Romenesko Chris Royal Tim Stanley Walter Straus Mike Sullivan Jon Umentum Dan Vandenack John Vanden Heuvel Brian Vanden Hogen Keith Vender Putten Steve Van Remortel Nat Zettel Jim Zimmermann 31 Rob Ambrosius Jose Andreu Randy Austin Chris Badciong Louie Barone Pete Baugnet Dan Beno Jon Black Bill Boedeker Gary Boulanger Greg Boulanger Mike Byers Adam Chapel Chad Coulombe Andy Cross omores 32 Lorenzo Cruz Mike Cuene Roger Ding Tim Donovan Andy Durawa Kelly Fitzgerald Pat Fry Dave Gagnon Jim Gignac Mike Goeben Jesus Gonzalez Todd Gregoire Mike Gruesen Bruce Henderson Norb Hockers . Steve Johnson Dan Jonas Mike Joyce Paul Kaster John Kennedy Tom Kitslaar Chip Kolocheski Leo Malone Jon Martell 33 Mike Merline John Meyer Mark Mueller Malt Mueller Chuck Neerdaels Chris Olejniczak Tim Oliver Chris Pfeiffer Paul Reinhold Dan Reis Paul Rondeau Jon Rothe Dave Rusnak Tom Schibly Dave Schierl Pete Schultz Greg Schumacher Jeff Skaleski SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Al Matzke Vice-President Tim Smits Secretary Duffy Malooly Treasurer Jack Davidson 34 - Jim Smits Rick Smits Scott Smits Tim Stoehr Larry Sur Tim Tarrence Scott Turriff Tom Van De Yacht Dave Van Remortel John Wanamaker Chris White Jeff Williamsen Mike Woessner Mike Zak Tim Zima Jim Zink Not Pictured: Scott Farrell 35 Scott Alderton Tom Apple Greg Baeten Steve Bammer Scott Boedeker Jon Borman Lennie Brignall Joe Brooker Eric Brunette Chris Caudill Steve Ceaglske John Charles Malt Clumpner Kevin Crooks Phil Danen Steve Danen Steve Danke Dave Darling I t I ( 1 r 36 Jell DeBauche Glenn Dionne Eric Elfner John Foeller Jell Froelich Mark Froelich Dan Gallagher Tim Garland Adam Green Tom Hogan Mike Jonas Greg Josephs Chris Jossart Pat Kelly Chuck Kessler Joe LaMere 37 Sieve LaPlant Steve Larsen Eddie Lin Scott Lindsley Dan Lunney Mike Malcolm Tom Mattson Chandler McCoy Brian Murphy Jay Neidl Craig Newman Brian Oettinger Tom Opichka Scott Ostrenga Ted Parins FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Tim Rice Vice-President Matt Lovat Secretary Chris Vanderheyden Treasurer Jim Campbell 38 Pat Pauly Andy Peterson Jell Piette Jerry Reiland Andy Reimer Chris Rodesch Brian Schaefer Dan Schierl Mike Schott John Sehring ’ Chris Stanaszak Steve Teolilo Steve Thomas Steve Vanden Avond Todd Vanden Langenberg Matt Vander Woude Tim Van Egeren Keith Van Pay Jim Wheeler Tim Wong Grant Wright Jim Ysebaert 39 When will we soar innovations Two new programs added to curriculum Two major innovations in the Pennings’ curricu¬ lum were introduced at the onset of the 1981-82 year. In an effort to encourage Squires to read more, a new period in the academic schedule was set aside for sustained reading. Twenty minutes per day was reserved for students to work on improving their reading skills by concentrating on a book of their choice — outside of textbooks, magazines, and newspapers. The response to this program was positive. One student was quoted as supporting the daily lull in the class schedule be¬ cause " it gave me an opportunity to read books which I normally don’t take time for. ” The faculty had the same reaction. " think that most students have found that reading can be fun, " was Fr. Meehan’s analysis. The second area of academic development was the addition of a computer course. Through the generosity of the Parents’ Club, ten TRS-80 Radio Shack computers were purchased. Computer Lit¬ eracy was taught by wizard Mr. Bauknecht and provided students with lots of hands-on exper¬ ience. Squires were eager to learn about the func¬ tions and abilities of these machines in a computer- run world. 1) Time to empty the oT bitty bucket. 2) Bryan just loves to read the encyclopedia. 3) " Press the orange button. " 4) " Greg, that looks like a newspaper??? " 42 4 , t3h ■VTUm Mi Vr i V$2 I ITS 1 IV Ji rN |l d mV jgjP 4 ]■• a rf M m i iqD, ' lT i ■ ■ n y - ■ • J tjy if II II f VvL M Lilil TTT k national honor society Some soar higher and inspire others " National Honor Society?” To many of the stu¬ dents this group seemed to be composed of all the " A ’’-scholars at Pennings. But the meaning of the society extended far beyond this. Members were chosen by faculty vote — based on academic excellence, evidence of leadership, integrity of character, and volunteered service. Thus the orga¬ nization consisted of not only the superior students grade-wise, but also Squires who were involved in other school functions — clubs, activities, athletics — and service to the Pennings and local communi¬ ties. These were the young men who worked hard to make APHS a better place to be. They were the source of inspiration for their fellow Squires to go about the task of rising to a higher level of human potential and achievement. 1) Sophomore Members - Bottom Row: Greg Schumacher, Tim Smits, Jim Zink, Steve Johnson; Second Row: Todd Gregoire, Chris Badciong, Tim Tarrence, Lorenzo Cruz; Top Row: Tom Schibly, Dave Gagnon, Mike Woessner, Mike Gruesen, Jack Davidson. 2) Junior Members ■ Bottom Row: Nat Zettel, Pete Sausen, Brian Vanden Hogen, Paul Zeller, Mike Sullivan; Second Row: Todd Robertson, Mike Mislele, Steve Hathway, Chris Royal. Tom Konop, Mike Blahnik; Top Row: Chris Froelich, Walter Straus, Paul Junto, Jim Hoegemeier, Marty Krach, Jett Kopish; Not Pictured: Jim Zimmer- mann. 3) Senior Members - Bottom Row: Charlie Hos■ let, Joe H. Murphy, Sean Twomey, Jerry Krumpos; Second Row: Dan Bougie, Hal Kaftan, Paul Hillen, Tom Jones, Dan Maluszek; Third Row: Tony Teske, Nic Wahl, Mike Hanaway; Fourth Row: Bill Murphy, Tim Gigot, Bryan Badciong, Joe Mettner, Tim Nies; Top Row: Dave Gnewuch, Greg Blahnik; Not Pictured: Bill Jeruc, Mark McCormick, John McMonagle, Bill Woodward. 43 mathematics Students aided in thinking abilities Math — one class which perhaps most Squires preferred not to attend each day. Probably at one time or other every student asked, “What good is this going to do for me in the future?” And every- time the same answer was given by the faculty of the math department: “The ability to think and enhance thinking knowledge.” The reaction of most pupils was perhaps best expressed by one: “You and I never thought this was true, and it may take us all several years to figure out (no pun intended) all the good the three Pennings math teachers have taught each and every one of us. ” Not only did Sr. Janet, Mrs. Diedrick, and Fr. LaLuzerne present their mathematical specialities, but they also tried to give all Squires an apprecia¬ tion of the entire field of mathematics. 1) Mra. Mary Jo Diedrick• Geometry; Terminal Alge¬ bra; Advanced Algebra; Cheerleader Moderator 2) Sr. Janet DeFrance, S.S.N.D.- Algebra I; Interme¬ diate Math Honors; National Honor Society Modera¬ tor 3) Fr. Arthur LaLuierne, O. Praem. -Advanced Algebra; Advanced Math; Advanced Math Honors 4) Joe searches for the correct equation??? 44 sciences Squires challenged by four tough years Freshmen began their science careers at APHS getting a grip of what would follow in the next years. The basic science class introduced them to the tough courses presented by highly intelligent teachers. Sophomores were treated to Mr. Oet- finger’s biology — with real frogs and all. From there the science-oriented Squire advanced to the class all had heard about as underclassmen — chemistry from the fiendish mind of mad scientist Mr. Tessner. After a sigh of relief, students chal¬ lenged themselves to the unique course of physics with first-year teacher Mr. Servais. In addition to the strange phenomena of that science, Squires were presented with the many uses of solar pow¬ er. 1) Mr. James Servais - Basic Science; Personal Health; Physics 2) Mr. James Oettlnger - Disciplinarian; Basic Science; Biology; Attendance Officer; Intramural Bowling Moderator 3) Mr. Thomas Tessner - Registrar; Basic Sci¬ ence; Chemistry; Physical Science; Senior Class Moderator; Lighting Director of Musical 4) " Mr. Servais thinks that I am observing heavenly bodies! " 5) This doesn ' t look like Physics class??? T 45 fine arts Variety of courses develops " , artists " When one mentioned fine arts at Pennings it brought to mind the talented teachers assigned to cover the wide variety of courses available, rang¬ ing from music to art to physical education. Under the musical ear of Miss Faltynski the band contin¬ ued its progress to being a pleasurable attraction at concerts and athletic events. In the same de¬ partment Mr. Richter taught Squires how to be singers and how to appreciate music in general. At the same time other students were appreciat¬ ing art under the artistic eye of Mrs. Davidson. She also presented skills in painting, sculpturing, ce¬ ramics, printmaking, and photography. She brought her feminine touch to bear on the Pen¬ nings male environment. The third dimension of human development was headquartered in the bowels of APHS — the gym. Between there and the playing field outside, Mr. Minten was assisted by Mr. Fifrick in helping both athletes and non-athletes become better physically coordinated. Mr. Minten’s analysis: " I’m glad the seniors are graduating — they gave me my grey hair!” It was perhaps in phy ed classes that Squires’ true artistic abilities came out. 1) Scott Lindsley swinging at low-flying pigeons. 2) Mr. David Mlnten • Athletic Director; Physical Educa¬ tion 1,11,111; JV Assistant Varsity Basketball Coach 3) " Sure, I’m available for posing — wardrobe and all. " 4) Mrs. Dixie Davidson - Art 1,111,111; Art Appreciation; Photography. 46 1) Mr. Richter jams on the piano as the chorus yawns. 2) Mr. Don Richter • Chorus; Swing Choir Direc¬ tor; Music Appreciation; Producer of Musical; Park¬ ing Lot Supervisor 3) The band plays on despite Brian Vanden Hogen ' s seat being stolen. 4) Miss Clare Faltynskl - Band; Pep Band Direc¬ tor 5) Band Members - Bottom Row: Brian Schaefer, Andy Peterson, Steve Larsen, Dan Lun- ney, Jeff DeBauche, Pat Pauly, Jon Black; Second Row: Tom Adair, Pat Van Hefty, Mike Bie, Tony Teske, Chris Vanderheyden, Brian Vanden Hogen, Chris White, Kelly Fitzgerald, Dave Kiedinger, Steve Van Remortel; Top Row: Jack Davidson, Steve Bammer; Not Pictured: Tim Donovan 47 religious studies Fraters give extra religious dimension One aspect of schooling which set Pennings apart from other schools was its emphasis on mat¬ ters religious. Freshmen were introduced to the Scriptures from Frater Wieczorek’s perspective. Dr. Coyle indoctrinated the sophomores with a bit of Church history and Frater Stein taught them about the sacraments and prayer. On the side, Squires got some insights into religious life from the two Norbertine fraters. In Christian morality juniors discovered that sometimes their life styles were not Christian, in addition to learning about social justice matters from Mr. Fifrick. The latter course involved some hot debates on the Catholic Church’s position regarding abortion, premarital sex, and capital punishment. Squires also had regular opportunities to partici¬ pate in morning prayer sessions, class and school¬ wide Masses, and the Sacrament of Reconciliation. All in all, the APHS community tried to learn about and put into daily practice the teachings of Christ. 1) Frater Anthony Wleczorek, O. Praem. • Religion I 2) Dr. Walter Coyle - American History; Ameri¬ can Government; Religion II; Economics; Junior Class Moderator 3) Mr. Steve Fifrick - World History; Religion III; Physical Education II; Varsity Club Moderator; J V Football, Assistant Varsity Football, Freshman Track Coach 4) Frater James Stein, O. Praem. • Religion II; Religious Ministry 48 social studies New psych teacher adds to diversity Social studies at APHS encompassed many areas as diverse as American history and book¬ keeping. All juniors were subjected to the former and to the famous “To the walls! " of Dr. Coyle — for a whole year. In senior sociology classes one could find out how the Green Machine ivas able to annihilate the boys from the other side of town — first-hand reports from the Coach and the players themselves. Freshmen learned of the history of the entire world — all in one easy lesson from Mr. Fifrick. Elective courses included some in the field of business education: Mr. Groves’ typing, general business, and bookkeeping. Economics and Ameri¬ can government were offered, as well as psycholo¬ gy. Mrs. Komsi taught interested Squires what their brain was made of — presuming, of course, that they had one. 1) " To the walls! " " Doesn ' t Doc trust us? " 2) Mrs. Carol Komsi - Psychology 3) Mr. Don La Vlolette • Assistant Principal; Sociology; LANCE Moderator; Varsity Football Basketball Coach 4) Mr. Alvin Groves - Typing, Consumer Edu¬ cation; General Business; Bookkeeping; Sociolo¬ gy; Bookstore Manager; Assistant Varsity Foot¬ ball, JV Varsity Track Coach 49 english Squires learn how to use fancy words The English department at APHS emphasized the fundamentals of reading, writing, and listening. Freshmen were introduced by Mr. Bob La Violette to literature, and moved on the next year to dig deeper into the specifics of American writings. Mr. Pigeon also oversaw the sophomore production of one-act plays. Juniors delved into world literature, and seniors were treated to the wisdom of Mr. Bauknecht, to British composition, and to televi¬ sion. One thing that was common to all four years of language training was the weekly vocabulary list. Rookie Squires were taught relatively easy words — upperclassmen learned vocabulary most had never heard. The English teachers knew that Pen- nings graduates took with them at least an expand¬ ed repertoire of verbal expression when they left the hallowed halls. 1) Mr. Robert La Violette - English 1,111; Practical Writ¬ ing; Cross-Country, Freshman Basketball, Assistant Track Coach 2) Mr. Thomas Pigeon - English 11,111; Forensics Coach; Publicity Director Ticket Manager of Musical 3) Mr. Wil liam Bauknecht - English IV; Computer Liter¬ acy; Film Athletic Events; Director of Musical 4) " Really, Mr. B, it ' s not that I don ' t use the word ' infoen- cyclodatagraphitextaeine ' in my daily conversation. " I 50 foreign languages Cultures tongues offered at Pennings Four foreign languages — Latin, German, French, and Spanish — gave Squires the opportu¬ nity to develop a strong background in one or more other tongues — a benefit which was not available in most other local schools. A year or two of Latin with Fr. Van De Kreeke and Fr. Feldkamp made some students wonder whether they would survive the ordeal. Most did. The mas¬ tery of Latin was helpful to scholars in grasping the other languages with greater ease. Fr. Feld¬ kamp doubled in the German department where Fr. Meehan also offered some courses. The lat¬ ter’s students claimed they had class about once a week — when Pere remembered. New teacher Miss Collins expounded on French to all guys who wanted to be as suave as the native Frenchman Mrs. Stein taught Spanish and the ways of the manana culture — including the siesta every class period. 1) Fr. Angelo Feldkamp, O. Praem. • Latin II; German II; Guidance Counselor; ARGOS Modera¬ tor; Student Recruitment; Religious Ministry 2) Fr. William Van De Kreeke - Latin I; Rac- quetball Moderator 3) Fr. Gery Meehan, O. Praem. • Principal; Ger¬ man 1,111 IV; Student Council Moderator; Sopho¬ more Class Moderator; Religious Ministry 4) Miss Jacqueline Collins - French l,ll,lll IV; Basic Studies; Freshman Class Moderator 5) Mrs. Becky Stein- Spanish 1,11,111 1 V; Guidance Counselor 51 support staff Talented educators outside of classes Although none of them was assigned to teach an academic course, there was at Pennings a group of persons who were again in 1981-82 very influen¬ tial and an important part of the education pro¬ cess. Each in his and her own way was responsible for the soaring of the entire APHS family. Mrs. Albers, Mrs. Stuebs, and Mr. Castelic saw to the fine appearance of the building and grounds. They were particularly happy with the installation of new windows around the fort. In the upper office Fr. McKeough was kept busy paying for these windows and balancing budgets. Two stories below Mrs. Vande Hei and Mrs. O’Keefe balanced calories in the kitchen. At the same time Mrs. Phelan dished out books and other informa¬ tion in the library. Fr. Feldman kept alumni in¬ formed of their alma mater and also sought their support. And at the hub of the Squire community were the secretaries and “mothers” — Mrs. Van Remortel and Mrs. Van Grunsven. All combined their talents and dedication for the betterment of APHS. 1) Mrs. Alice Stuebs - Maintenance 2) Mrs. Ann O ' Keefe ■ Cafeteria 3) Mrs. Betty Vande Hel ■ Cafeteria Director 4) Fr. Brendan McKeough, O. Praem. • Business Manager 5) Mrs. Marie Albers • Maintenance ; Student Worker Supervisor 52 1 “ " 1 • W 1 x 1) Mrs. Lucille Phelan - Librarian; Audio-Visual Manager 2) Mr. Michael Castellc • Maintenance Director 3) Fr. George Feldman, O. Praem. - APHS Foundation Director 4) Mrs. Kay Van Grunsven ■ Secretary; Receptionist 5) Mrs. Mary Jane Van Remortel - Secretary; Receptionist 53 interim Petitjean directs mini-course program Sponsored by the Student Council in gene ral and directed in detail by Council vice-president Peter Petitjean, Interim ’82 turned out to be just what all expected of it. The first week of the second semester away from the everyday life and boredom of school enabled Squires to learn skills that were both fun and interesting. Every student took part in at least one program which met four hours a day, or took two classes of two hours apiece. Interim was not a week of vacation but an op¬ portunity for diverse and at the same time educa¬ tional activities. The courses offered ranged from cooking classes to a cultural tour of French-Can- ada to a study of solar energy. The program was one that the students really appreciated, thanks to the generous cooperation of the Pennings staff, local volunteers, and the heroic and over-time ef¬ forts of Petitjean. 1) " Gee, Mr. Oettinger, this is better than my girlfriend! " 2) Learning to ski looks like fun. 3) Tony ' s eating again! 4) No, this is not Tom Jones in the Interim computer course. 54 p ' uniMjjrra 1) Larry Sur doing the yearbooking course: " So this is what the ARGOS should look like. " 2) " Maybe il I got to work we would get the 1982 yearbook on time. " 3) Look who ' s in the office again! 4 ) " l can ' t wait to finish this so we can go out and break it In. " 5) Mike Merline intent on carving a Mrs. Davidson look- alike doll. 55 When will we soar i communally? key club Another banner year of service The 1981 -82 edition of the APHS Key Club upheld the tradition of excellence established by its predecessors. Through hard work, dedication, service, and concern for the area’s youth, elderly, and less fortunate, the Pennings Key Club had yet another banner year. Through the continuation of the five communi¬ ty-related projects of the past and the addition of two more, there was never a lack of activity for the group’s sixty-three person membership. Over $1,600 was raised in the annual Cerebral Palsy bowl-a-thon. Key Clubbers chaperoned the state Special Olympics and assisted the local Kiwanis with many undertakings. At the Wisconsin-Upper Michigan district com- vention the Squire organization was honored five times. Dick Crabb received the Sandy Ninninger Award for being the top Key Clubber in all of Wisconsin and Upper Michigan — for best exem¬ plifying the goals and achievements of Key Club; Father Roger Vanden Busch was named the out¬ standing faculty advisor in the district; the Squires earned the first-place trophy in the single service competition, and second honors in achievement; finally, APHS was the first club to submit its mem¬ bership dues. In addition, members Paul Hillen and Dan Rice were heralded for their exceptional work on the district board. The Pennings service club remained one of the most respected in the nation! 1) Key Clubber Steve Danke entertains the boys at the Homecoming pep rally. 2) District treasurer Dan Rice posing for a fan picture. 3) Dick Crabb was top clubber in the entire district; Tom Brey on the award winning Squire team. 4) A guest speaker makes a presentation. 58 Bottom Bow: Adam Chapel, Chris Vanderheyden, Steve Danen, Phil Danen, Jon Rothe, Chris Froelich, Bruce Bourgeois, Jim Hoegemeier, Mark Mueller, Mike Mistele, Mike McMonagle, Mike Blahnik; Second Row: Steve Johnson, Dan Bougie, Jari Lat- vanen, Jon Black, Dave Burke, John Vanden Heuvel, Mike Crooks, Tom Brey, Chris Perrson, Dave Gagnon, Tom Jones, Dan Rice; Top Row: Jim Campbell, Steve Danke, Chuck Kessler, Todd Robertson, Jim Zink, Jell Kopish (partially hidden), Marty Krach, Bill Murphy, Joe Pfankuch, Charlie Hoslet, Mike Sullivan, Steve Ferris, Dick Crabb; Seniors Not Pictured: Pat Albers, Bryan Badciong, Mark Byers, PaulHillen, Bill Jeruc, Bill Woodward. 1) Honorable officers: President Charlie Hoslet, Vice- President Paul Hillen, Secretary Jim Zink, Treasurer Tom Jones. 2) " Is being president too much lor you, Charlie? " 3) Fr. Vanden Busch was chosen outstanding Key Club advisor in all ol Wisconsin and Upper Michigan (but probably not because of his singing abilities). 4) Food drive lor the needy is worked on by rookie Tim Rice. 59 student council Soaring ah the way to the heights “When will we soar?” This theme was proposed bp the Student Council and set the tone for the APHS 1981-82 pear. The hope was that all of the Pennings communitp realize their potential and become a vital part of the Squire brotherhood. In keeping with its suggestion for the student bodp, the Council grew and accomplished manp things that were new to the weathered walls of APHS. During the summer preceding the opening of school, the Council worked at St. Norbert College and raised nearlp $3,000, making the treasurp one of the largest in Pennings’ historp. A casual dinner meeting of the office rs from the various school organizations and classes was held to prepare for a smooth entrance into the pear. The annual fresh¬ man orientation, the liturgp for the opening of school, a student-facultp picnic, and a football pep rallp were the first successes of the Council al- readp in August. As the academic pear progressed, so did the list of the Student Council’s services to the Squire communitp: a birthdap calendar to recognize each student on his birth date; all the festivities of Homecoming; partial sponsorship of the all-school Thanksgiving dinner; bandanas to boost school spirit; monthlp student bodp assemblies; aid to the poor through the Oxfam fast; athletic game buses; instigation and execution of the entire Interim Week; an all-school ping-pong tournament; the intramural basketball program; the annual Talent Show; assisting the Parents’ Club with its pizza sale; and a survep to capture the wishes of the student bodp. The Pennings Council had one of its most suc¬ cessful pears ever and set a level of achievement second to none. All of this was accomplished through the selfless dedication of the four officers under the inspiring leadership of president Paul Hillen. He and the board of directors had the cooperative help of Council representatives who were organized into an effective committee sps- tem. " When will we soar? " The Council asked the question and then proceeded throughout the en¬ tire pear to answer it with dailp attempts to grow fullp into human potential. The S. C. did soar to the heights, and everp Squire was the better for it. 60 3 1) Mark McCormick prepares the hanger for the airplane at the school wide Thanksgiving dinner held at SNC. 2) This was not one of the approved activities at freshman orientation. 3) It was a sleeper for some when Stu¬ dent Council brought a hypnotist to school. 4) Teacher-of-the-Year award to Mr. Pi¬ geon: Doc Coyle was also honored. 5) Fr. Meehan presiding at the Thanks¬ giving Mass while the cornucopia looks on. 6) S.C. officials pose for a new square on the quilt: Treasurer Al Matzke, Vice- President Peter Petitjean, Moderator Fr. Meehan, President Paul Hillen, Secre¬ tary Bill Woodward. 7) Peter Petitjean and Mike Jonas lead some Homecoming cheers. 8) Another satisfied Frito customer. 61 forensics Rice qualifies for national tournament Experience was the reason why the Pennings forensics team had an outstanding season this year. Three seniors, Dan Rice, Tom Jones, and Paul Hillen, all came back for their third consecu¬ tive year of forensics competition. Also on the squad were John Walsh and juniors Mike Sullivan and John Murphy. The best performance of the season was turned in by Dan Rice, who was awarded first place in the qualifying round of the National Catholic Forensics Tournament. Paul Hillen earned a third-place cer¬ tificate at this meet. By taking first, Rice became eligible to compete in the national tournament in Detroit, but he declined due to conflict with gradu¬ ation ceremonies. Another noteworthy achieve¬ ment was the “A” rating received by both Hillen and Jones at the state-level contest. Mr. Tom Pigeon, the coach of the orators, was highly impr essed with the success of his charges, especially since Pennings had the smallest team in the league. 1) Dan Bougie helps Paul with his A rated speech — or was it X-rated? 2) Dan Rice on the other side of the camera. 3) A winning coach with a winning smile. 4) A picture of success — Mike Sullivan, Tom Jones, Coach Tom Pigeon, Paul Hillen, Dan Rice. 62 newspaper LANCE expresses the news and views The 1981-82 issues of the LANCE continued the successes that had been started in previous years. Under the guidance of Paul Hillen (sports editor), Tom Jones (news editor), Mike Blahnik (feature and junior editor), and Mike Bie (editor-in- chief), the paper published six times throughout the year, this being the maximum number allowed by the budget. Maintaining its image as a student publication, the LANCE became quite vocal in its views and opinions. Students and teachers were allowed to speak their mind on whatever topic they felt im¬ portant. The paper was also consistent in its pre¬ sentation of popular features like the “Unknown Columnist” (who is still unknown to this day!), the “Twilight Zone” which captured an unknowing faculty member, and “Up-Close and Personal " which spotlighted a Pennings staff person. Along with these features there were sports and news pages which kept students abreast of current events at APHS. Way International Enter J A ' oc forW.ldcorJ r.-ou«.IDiil»»lo“ o ye; • u 1) Some of the LANCErs: Dan Rice, Nick Ferris, Tom Jones, Paul Hillen, Jim Jonas, Mike Bie, Sam Seidl. 2) From the “Unknown Columnist " — " Buuurrrppp! " 3) Unknown Student probes the depths of the LANCE. 4) Unknown Editor’s (Mike Bie?) official mug shot. 63 cheerleaders Guys tend voices to screaming girls Again this year the girls from across town took a very special part in Squire athletics. Not that they played on Pennings’ teams, nor with or against the Green Machine — rather they formed the core of the Squire cheering section. Without these beauti¬ ful girls leading fan support, athletic director Dave Minten felt there would be a decline in attendance and cheering at sporting events. But the gals were not alone on the sidelines. Several guys added their voices to the Squire yell. While admittedly not drawing as much attention as the females, the boys were still an asset to athletic contests. The squad was choreographed and su¬ pervised by Mrs. Diedrick. 1) JV Cheerleaders - Bottom Row: Michelle Teske, Mary Brehm, Jeanne Gagnon; Top Row: Molly Crooks, Brenda Krautkramer, Becky Lei- berg. 2) " Is this u hat you call being on the fence? " 3) The squad socialises over its next cheer. 4) " What are you Squires doing? You can’t lose — I’ll be disappointed! " 5) Varsity Cheerleaders - Bottom Row: Lisa Newhouse, Sarah Grace, Kathy Lynn; Top Row: Susie Troup, Mary Clare Wagner, Jenny Leiberg, Vicki Verbrick. 64 varsity club Athletes respond well to questioning Moderated by Coach Steve Fifrick, the Varsity Club found itself being questioned this year by the student body: “What is the Varsity Club? What does it really do for the school? Or for that matter, how does it benefit its members? " Under the leadership of Peter Petit jean, Tony Teske, Dan Matuszek, and Pete Reinhart, the or¬ ganization decided to come together and repre¬ sent itself as a unified group. As such they pur¬ chased new colorful varsity jackets. They were responsible for the planning, assembling, and dis¬ tributing of the sports programs at APHS events. And most importantly, the members of the Green and White gave backing and encouragement to one another — a sign of their commitment to the Squire brotherhood. 1) Pete Baugnet performs as a Varsity Club member. 2) One-handed juggling — an up-and-coming varsity sport. 3) Little Nipper hopes to be a Squire Varsity Clubber some day. 4) Athletes who could take time from their busy training schedules for the camera — Bottom Row: Chris Roy¬ al, Tom Konop, Tim Stanley, Todd Gregoire, Paul Brooks; Second Row: Tim Tarrence, Dan Beno, Tim Stoehr, Mike Crooks, John Murphy, Steve Ferris; Third Row: Steve Van Drisse, Tim Nies, Nick Ferris, Tom Hogan, Todd Robertson; Top Row: Peter Petit- jean, Chris Badciong, Al Matzke, Paul Hillen. 65 swing choir Best in the state goes to regionals The APHS and SJA Swing Choir performed innumerable times during the 1981-82 school year. In every show the Guys and Gals warmed the hearts of many, and being such a talented group they certainly made a name for themselves with each unpaved path they followed. One of the most difficult paths they traveled started in Milwaukee at the Johnny Mann Great American Choral Festival. The choir earned a first in the state and the privilege of advancing to the regionals in Minneapolis. Competition was tough, and although they did not place, their show spar¬ kled with the ensemble’s usual unforgettable en¬ thusiasm. The Guys and Gals also entertained at several local nursing homes and benefits throughout the year. The musical joy they spread was always much acclaimed. The Singing Squires included: Dave Gagnon, John McMonagle, Mark Merkatoris, Mike Millett, Pat Van Hefty, Jack Davidson, Tim Donovan, Dave Gnewuch, Dave Kiedinger, Mike Sullivan, Holly Hurckman, Rita Jonet, Carol Van Grunsven, Kim Van Lanen, Linda White, Mary Beth Brooks, Erin Janssen, Kristy Knafelc, Laura Thomas, Anne Wanamaker. Accompaniment was provided by Tom Adair on drums, Charlie Hoslet on bass gui¬ tar, and Don Richter on piano. Direction to such great heights of accomplishment came from Mr. Richter and Mrs. Teresa Schmidt. All involved truly did soar! 1) From left to right: “And did you hear ? " 2) All eyes and attention on Director Richter. 3) The student body got to enjoy their peers ' talents. 4) Kim Van Lanen: short in stature, great in ability. 66 1) Closed captions long before they became popu¬ lar on television. 2) " Move aside, Lawrence Welk — here comes your dancing replacement. " 3) Born entertainers bring happiness to others. 4) " Dave Kiedinger, how can you sleep through this? " 5) " Ok, we surrender, but we’d first like to do an encore for you. " ’ ; if I 67 parents ' club " Thanks to you, mom dad, APHS works!” True to a long tradition of faithful support, the 1981-82 version of the Parents’ Club was no ex¬ ception. Following the inspiration of co-presidents Joan and John Steckart, the Squire parents outdid themselves in keeping the Pennings community afloat — and very much thriving. From just a financial viewpoint the organization was highly successful — over $50,000 worth! Fund-raisers were the Minahan Stadium conces¬ sions, spring festival, pizza sale, picnic, and the popular Auction ’81. The club sponsored other events of social and educational significance — the Mass and reception opening the academic year, back-to-school night, Christmas potluck supper, and the sports banquet. Behind-the-scenes direction was given to Pen¬ nings throughout the year by the Board of Educa¬ tion comprised mostly of parents of current stu¬ dents. Among them were Nic Wahl, Bob Ambro- sius, Paul Schierl, John Meyer, Shirley Stanley, and Duke Cuene. The Pennings Parents ' Club must be credited with playing a major role in keeping their sons and the school on a sound educational, social, athletic, and financial basis. “Thanks, moml Thanks, dad! " 1) APHS picnic: Frater Jim gels a little wet(ter). 2) The auction quilt: Squire life lovingly depicted. 3) Jerry Vanden Hogen doubles as parent and coach as he congratulates one of his soccer players at the sports banquet. 4 ) The new computer lab — through the generosity and hard work of the Parents ' Club. 68 1) The band entertains at the auction. 2) Pizza sale: “One lor APHS, two for me. " 3) " Thanks, mom and dad, for pulling me through! " 4) There was even some clowning around at the spring picnic. 5) Disciplinarian Oettinger and Secretary Van Remortel: two Squire parents who also see to the smooth operation of APHS. 69 st. joseph academy ”Thanks to you, gals, APHS soars higher!” Throughout the 1981-82 school term a strong guiding force consisting of spirit and enthusiasm supported the 300 some students of Abbot Pen- nings. This inspiration came from the St. Joseph Academy girls. Each and every Squire somehow benefited from the constant and sometimes over¬ looked support the SAJOACs offered the entire APHS community. The gals composed half of the swing choir, brought their singing and acting abilities to “Okla¬ homa, ” and did their part in the talent show. The girls were very much in evidence during the whole year as spirit-filled fans at Squire sporting events. The Academy students, both as cheerleaders and as an audience in general, were a fine example of school spirit as they expressed their encourage¬ ment to the Pennings’ athletes. But the greatest gift the girls offered was their faithful companionship, care, friendship, and love. Guys need a feminine touch to help them show a concern for their fellow Squires. The “Pennings " young ladies are given a grateful tribute for their genuine personalities which helped APHS to soar to greater heights of achievement. “Thanks, girls! You’re the best!” 1) Girls can always be counted on to help finish off the food. 2) One of the girls watching a Squire contest — closely! 3) “Didn ' t your mother ever tell you not to smile with food in your mouth?” 4) These gals seem to be enjoying the graduation party. I t I 70 71 When will we soar . varsity football Squire ' Meat just misses going With an extended schedule of ten games, the mighty Squire football team took to the field with sheer determination to come out on top! Although the squad was unable to make it to State, the year was still filled with many exciting moments enroute to a lofty 91 season record. Behind Peter Petitjean’s powerful throwing arm and the sure hands of Tom Winske, the Green and White were able to come back with two minutes remaining in the Waukesha Memorial game to beat one of the strongest teams in the state. The true grit of the crew was also shown on a rainy Septem¬ ber night against the arch-rival Cadets; the superi¬ or Green Machine totally annihilated the boys from across town. (continued on p. 77) 1) " Look at me smile, Mom. ” 2) Sophomore Jim Smits scampers toward daylight. 3) “Hey, dummy, try your hands. " 4) “Well, geez Dave, I have some¬ thing in my eye. " 74 I 1) Bottom Row: Jell Sincoular, Bruce Bourgeois, Jim Smits, Todd Robertson, Steve Van Remortel, Dave Kiedinger, Tom Brey, John Murphy, John Walsh; Second Row: Paul Hillen, Bill Woodward, Chris Jo- hanski, Pat Brogan, Hal Kaltan, Nat Zettel, Pete Reinhart, Steve Ferris, Joe Mettner, Joe H. Murphy, Steve Van Drisse; Third Row: Scott Van Lanen, Paul Brooks, John Moroney, Nick Ferris, Tony Teske, Greg Blahnik, Jim Jonas, Todd Gregoire, Bob Jo- hanski, Peter Petitjean; Top Row: Tom Konop, Mark Beauchaine, Tim Nles, Tim Stanley, Jon Conard, Dave Gnewuch, Mark Gokey, Tom Winske, Dan Matuszek, Paul Zeller, Chris Royal; Not Pictured: Chris Badciong, Dave Burke, Roger Diny, Ty Holz, Al Matzke, Dave Van Remortel, Tim Zima, Managers John Rusnak, Paul Meyers, Tim Oliver. 2) “PLEASE! Fall down! " 3) " Is this what you do alter the games, Peter? " 4) “You can open your eyes now, Joe. ” 1) " Hey, get out of my way, you ' !%+ ” 2) Mark pulls down another one. 3) " Hey, coach, I can fly! " 4) Hillen goes for the ball. 76 FVCC ALL-CONFERENCE First Team Tim Nles, Dave Gnewuch, Tony Teske, Joe H. Murphy, Tom Winske Second Team Dan Matuszek, Bruce Bourgeois, Peter Petitjean ALL-METRO First Team Joe H. Murphy, Dave Gnewuch, Tony Teske, Todd Gregoire Second Team Dan Matuszek, Dave Gnewuch, Peter Petitjean, Paul Hillen, Tom Winske ALL-STATE Second Team Tony Teske varsity football Probably the most significant display of Squire strength came when the All-Metro and All-Confer¬ ence teams were announced. Pennings was the most highly represented of all eleven schools. In¬ cluded in the post-play awards was Tony Teske, who was named to the All-State second team and later qualified to play in the annual North-South Shrine game. Despite the disapointment of not being selected for the state tournament, it was truly a season that the Squire “Meat Squad” can be proud of. 1) “Where ' s our guy?” 2) Hal Kalian makes running room lor Chris Royal. 3) " Ok, coach, I got it — two cheeseburgers and a medium Coke. " 4) “I hope someone catches this duck. ” 77 Jv Fifrick proud " hardest hitting Labeled by head coach Steve Fifrick as “the hardest hitting JV squad I have ever coached, ” this year’s Junior Squire team achieved a record of five wins and three losses. Looking at the record, however, one does not get a full picture of the talent they possessed. After losing two of the first three contests to costly mistakes and inexperience, the JVs exploded to win four of the last five. Showing great promise for the future, the gridders shut out Roncalli, St. Mary, and Oconto Falls by scores of 27, 14, and 21 to 0 respectively. Ffighlighting the season was an exciting 15-14 triumph over cross-town rival Premontre. In clear¬ ly the toughest match they played, the young Squires showed the kind of determination and guts that the Green Machine has always relied on to win. “The defense pulled through for us in the final minutes, ” said Fifrick. Overall, it looks like Squire domination in the FVCC will continue, considering the unending flow of talent coming from underclassmen in the next couple of years. 1) Mike Gruesen was the leading scorer before his injury. 2) Quarterback Chris Badciong tries his running abilities. 3) The Pennings Sack Exchange! 4) Bottom Row: John Harper, Jim Smits, John Kennedy, Chad Coulombe, Mark Mueller, Mike Zak, Tom Schibly; Second Row: Steve Ferris, Nat Zettel, Roger Diny, Andy Durawa, Dave Van Remor- tel. At Matzke, Rob Ambrosius, Dan Jonas, Dave Rusnak, Mike Byers, Tom Kolocheski, Todd Robertson; Top Row: Mike Gruesen, Randy Austin, Larry Sur, Wade Olejniczak, Paul Zeller, Ty Holt, Mike Blah- nik, Steve Van Remor tel, Bob Johanski, Chris Badciong, Scott Turriff, Pete Collette, Dave Burke, Paul Raster, Tim Zima, Craig Morris; Not Pictured: Mike Cuene. | ) clM ▼ - ' W flijWg P ) 1 j K i . w 5 £ ' «] jp »k 2 lentil Sr a [ 4 J 78 - . frosh football Freshmen gridders set best record in years With the talent he was granted, coach John Compton produced the best APHS frosh record in over ten years. Running back Tim Van Egeren led the Squires as he averaged more than 100 yards rushing per game. Van Egeren was also instrumen¬ tal on defense where he played the middle line¬ backer position. Compton, in his third coaching season, guided the team to an impressive 4-2-1 record. This statis¬ tic is one that the young Squires could be proud of, considering the fact that they were forced to compete with teams of over ninety players. In spite of this imbalance, the Squires came out ahead while “blowing the doors off " many of their opponents. With the experience of this fine season under their belts, the frosh Squires have high hopes of soaring to the top of the conference in the upcom¬ ing years. 1) Bottom Row: Jerry Reiland, Dave Darling, Kevin Crooks, Steve Vanden Avond, Jon Borman, Phil Danen; Second Row: Craig Newman, Matt Clumpner, Tim Wong, Steve Danen, Mike Schott, Dan Gallagher, Scott Lindsley, Tim Van Egeren; Top Row: Coach John Compton, Andy Peterson, Mike Jonas, Scott Ostrenga, Todd Vanden Langenberg, Jay Neidl, Matt Lovat, Pat Kelly, Joe Brooker, Jeff Piette, Chuck Kessler, Steve Danke, Tom Opichka; Not Pictured: Greg Baeten, Mike Mal¬ colm. 2) Rookie Squires make an attack on a Cadet! 3) Coach Compton gives that needed bit of advice. 4) Tim Van Egeren in a typical pose - making yards. 79 golf Tee men finish in state competition The 1981 golf team was one of the better squads that coach John Zegers has had to work with. Having four-year letter winner Nic Wahl as guide of the duffers made Zeger’s fifth year as golf mentor that much easier. “There has not been another golfer in recent Squire history that could hold such high acclaim as Nic, ” cited Zegers. The tee men went on to take second in state competi¬ tion as a climax to their season. Among the re¬ markable players were Jim Zimmermann and first- year letter winners Todd Patrickus, John Regan, and Greg Schumacher. 1) “Ta!K about a handicap - how about a golf club in the back? " 2) JV team ■ Bottom Row: Bob Neidl, Steve Thom¬ as; Second Row: Mike Sullivan, Jeff Skaleski, Pat Fry; Top Row: Pete Schulte, Greg Josephs, Tom Kitslaar. 3) “This is for all the beers, Zimm. " 4) Varsity team - Chris Vanderheyden, Andy Cross, Nic Wahl, Greg Schumacher, Jim Zimmermann, Todd Patrickus; Not Pictured: John Regan. cross-country in full with young faces Second-year coach Bob LaViolette witnessed the cross country program becoming more and more popular and competitive during the 1981 season. The autumn’s cross-country runners set new records and met some of their goals both as a team and as individuals. Star speedsters who led the squad to new heights were junior Mike Conlon and sophomore Pete Baugnet. Even though the sport drew its personnel primarily from the youn¬ ger classes, it still had a lot to give the Pennings’ athletic program. 1) Pete Baugnet leads the pack for the Squires. 2) Bottom Row: Dan Beno, Pete Baugnet, Mike Conlon, Steve Larsen, Mark Byers, Mike Crooks: Top Row: Tom Hogan, Jon Rothe, Greg Lemens, Steve Hath way, Jim Hoege■ meier, Leo Malone, Jeff Kopish, Coach Bob La Violette. 3) Mike Conlon takes a brisk walk! 4) “Oh geez, you ' re taking my picture.” 5) “Yes, men, I hope we can win this one also. ” 81 I varsity soccer Squire kickers conference 1) Mike McMonagle wiggles out of a sure mess. 2) Bill attemps to retrieve ball. 3) " Could this hurt my chest??? " 4) Vandertack shoots while Duffy stands in awe. The Squire soccer team finished a disappointing second in conference play, but did manage to gain a wildcard berth in the Woodlands Soccer League playoffs. The Squires had an extremely young group which was guided by coach Jerry Vand en Hogen. With thirteen sophomore and junior lettermen, the Green Machine set an impressive record by their efforts. Along with the crew’s good year there were two All-Conference and All-League players — Marty Krach and Brian Vanden Hogen. Rookie goalie Greg Bertrand showed talent until he in¬ jured his knee against Premontre late in the sea¬ son. (continued on p. 85) 82 1) Bottom Row: John Lunney, Mike McMonagle, Tim Stoehr, Bill Jeruc, Tom Adair, Brian Vanden Hogen, Lorenzo Cruz, Duffy Malooly, Chuck Neerdaels; Top Row: Tim Smits, Dave Schierl, Dan Vandenack, Paul Hadley, John Vanden Heuvel, Marty Krach, John McMonagle, Bill Murphy, Greg Bertrand, Dan Bougie, Rick Lindsley; Not Pictured: Tim Tarrence. 2) Tim s legs used to be straight until he began playing soccer. 3) Brian Vanden Hogen displays his soccer finesse. 4) " Which way should I go? " I 83 1) " Duffy, why are you panting? " 2) " He ' s ok, coach, he’s tough! " 3) Bill looks like he ' s doing the tango. 4) “I’m going to kick the ball — I think. " 5) Tim Stoehr shows the true grit of soccer. 6) Paul takes another forceful shot. 7) “This ball can ' t go out. " 8) Coach Jerry Vanden Hogen watches closely 9) as the Squires go for the ball. 04 varsity soccer In the play-offs the Squires lost a heartbreaker to Ashwaubenon, 2-1. The wet slippery turf led to a goal f or the opposition in the first five minutes. While things looked bad for the Squires, Tim Tar- rence blasted in the equalizer near the end of the half. In the second stanza the Green and White held their opponents until ten minutes before the end of the contest when Ashwaubenon scored again. Even with great fan support to encourage them, the young Squire kickers were held from retaliating. 85 1) ' Tis a goal. 2) “Let’s play footsie. " 3) Chris Stanaszak outmaneuvers his opponents. 4) Bottom Row: Kelly Fitzgerald, Adam Green, Dan Lunney, Chris Stanaszak, Chris Caudill, Jim Ysebaert, Jeff DeBauche, Chris Pfeiffer; Second Row: Eric Elfner, Tim Garland, Jack Davidson, Joe LaMere, Jose Bello, Dan Schierl, John Seining, Steve Ceaglske; Top Row: Coach Ed Tarrence, Jim Zink, Pat Pauly, Steve LaPlant, John Wanamaker, Dave Cuene, Gary Boulan¬ ger, Mike Woessner, Assistant Coach Paul Van Remor- tel; Not Pictured: Bruce Henderson, Scott Alderton. jv soccer Large turn-out pn two junior Squire te Entering his second year as head coach of the JV soccer team, Mr. Ed Tarrence was very much enthusiastic about the season to follow. Once again a large turn-out of interested players result¬ ed in the forming of two squads — cleverly named JV-1 and JV-2. Although the young Squires had some excellent leadership from their sophomore co-captains Jack Davidson and Gary Boulanger, the nucleus of the team consisted mainly of freshmen. Both the squads had successful seasons considering that for the most part their opposition had more exper¬ ienced players. The assistance of alumnus and ex- Squire soccer star Paul Van Remortel helped to continue the sport’s winning spirit. i 86 1) Freshman kicker Chris Caudill shows soc¬ cer talents. 2) Little DeBauche runs with the ball and keeps ahead of the foe. 3) Jim Zink about to make a pass — with the ball, that is. 4) “Please don ' t hurt me, you mean and ugly Squire, you! " 87 varsity basketball Squire basketballerQ lack necessary heighf The 1981-82 Squire basketball season was just a few inches from being really good. One major factor was the lack of height. The tallest Pennings player was 6’2 " Tom Winske who tried his best battling against opponents who on the average were 6’5” and more. The high point for the Green and White was the defeat of Roncalli with a last second shot by Winske. As the ball fell through the net the time expired. The B-ballers of APHS went through some rough times during the year. They had two or three losing streaks, but they still fought hard until the last second of every game. Their hope was that their enthusiasm would enable them to soar in future contests. And it did — they had several winning spells too. (continued on p. 91) 1) Typical Badciong pose — going for two more. 2) Maybe the fans can fire up the guy cheerleaders??? 3) “Ooooooh, darn — I lost the ball! " 4) Captain Gigot analyzes his next move. 88 ft! m 1) Conlon boxes out opponent. 2) Tom Winske looks on in amazement. 3) Matuszek shoots and a Cadet is unable to stop him. 4) Hands are flying everywhere in this game. 5) Maybe Petit jean could see what he ' s doing if he’d take the ball from in front of his face. 1) " Come on, guy - out of my way! " 2) " Somebody catch this, please!!! " 3) Bottom Row: Jim Peeters, Bill Murphy, Mike Conlon, Peter Petitjean; Second Row: Chris Royal, Chris Badciong, Tim Gigot, Jim Zimmermann, Manager Steve Hathway; Top Row: Dave Gnewuch, Bill Lemke, Marty Krach, Dan Matuszek, Tom Winske; Not Pictured: Tim Stanley. 4) " You’re not getting by me, you Caff ' %?‘det! " 5) Bill shoots one for his fan club. 90 varsity basketball The team was paced by Dan Matuszek who was leading scorer and rebounder. Dan later was awarded second team All-Conference and All-Met¬ ro honors for his talents. He had been assisted in carrying the lead by seniors Tom Winske and cap¬ tain Tim Gigot. The Squires do indeed have a future to look for in the basketball program with junior Mike Conlon and sophomore Chris Badciong who were starters throughout most of the season. With this exper¬ ience the squad should again be rising to new heights. 1) These Cadets had never seen anything so smooth. 2) Sophomore Chris Bad¬ ciong shoots from the line. 3) “Hey look, guys, I’m here in the corner. ” 4) " Let’s see who’s open.” 91 jv basketball Diminished team to better future The sophomore-junior version of the Squires finished with a 12-9 record, far below what was anticipated after their previous season. But the JV’s had lost two key players, one to another school and one to the varsity squad. Chris Bad- ciong had been the freshman leading scorer and was promoted to a starting position with the varsi¬ ty five. But Coach Dave Minten felt that the experience some of his players gained will show up in the coming years. He anticipates that the level of bas¬ ketball in the future will be better for it. The Pennings community will be watchin g how they will fare. 1) Greg Schumacher leaves the Hawks on his heals. 2) Bottom Row: Manager Chris Pfeiffer, Duffy Maloofy, Tom Konop; Top Row: Gary Boulanger, Mike Cuene, Randy Austin, Dave Van Re- mortel; Not Pictured: Rob Ambro- sius, Todd Gregoire, Ty Holz, John Mur¬ phy, Greg Schumacher. 3) " Foul! Foul! He hit me! " 4) Tom Konop shoots using only one eye??? 5) Rob Ambrosius going through his Har¬ lem Globetrotter dribbling routine. 92 frosh basketball bring home bb championship The freshman basketball team, under the direc¬ tion of Bob La Violette, tied for its first city cham¬ pionship in Pennings’ history. The young Squires were 14-4 on the season, a fantastic record consid¬ ering that this was the first year they played to¬ gether. The Squires were led by high-scoring guard Tom Hogan. Hopefully with two or three years of maturity these up-and-coming basket- bailers will be the next team to bring a state cham¬ pionship home to APHS. 1) An unidentified Redbird displays bis form running to the hoop; also pictured is Steve Vanden Avond. 2) Bottom Row: Tom Hogan, Managers Jeff De- Bauche and Chris Vanderheyden, Steve Thomas, Greg Josephs, Jim Campbell; Top Row: Scott Ostrenga, Steve Bammer, Jeff Piette, Steve Danke, Pat Pauly, Jay Neidl, Andy Peterson; Not Pictured: Chuck Kessler, Scott Lindsley, Steve Vanden Avond. 3) Steve Danke puts up another. 4) Top-scorer Tom Hogan headed for two more. 93 Track program grows; Teske state champion The 1982 track season was a time of learning for many. The team had only five seniors, but still the track men made lofty showings at the Fox Valley Christian Conference indoor meet, and at the Wausau Newman Invitational where they placed third. Tony Teske had the individual statis¬ tics — he set a new indoor shot put record for the school and later finished first for the state cham¬ pionship title. Coach Al Groves felt that the track- sters had a lot of potential, and did begin to grow as they gradually became more experienced on the cinders. wzsmmm 1) Winske just truckin ' along. 2) Somebody from one of the DePere schools should win this one. 3) Bottom Row: Pat Brogan, John Vanden Heuvel, Steve Hathway, Leo Malone, Kelly Fitzgerald, Jesus Gonzalez, Mike Merline, Randy Austin; Second Row: Hal Kaftan, Chris Badciong, Pete Baugnet, Mike Byers, Mark Byers, Tom Schibly, Dan Beno; Top Row: Steve Holschuh, Todd Gregoire, Tom Winske, Greg Blahnik, Chris Royal, Dave Van Remortel, Tony Teske, Mike Crooks, Al Matzke, Roger Diny, Bus Driver Jeffie Lar¬ son; Not Pictured: Dan Matuszek, Tim Nies, Peter Petit jean, Jim Kissel, Jim Smits, Greg Schumacher, Jon Rothe. 4) Steve Holschuh tries his luck at the long jump. 94 4 1) Squire Pete Baugnel leading the pack — as usual. 2) JV runner John Vanden Heuvel takes the race. 3) " This is really not as much fun as they promised . " 4) Hurdler Holschuh helps bring in more Squire points. 5) " Whoops — I think I forgot how to do this. " 95 frosh track Two rookies also positions on varsity The freshmen this spring did fairly well on the track and in the field considering the relatively few rookies who signed up for the squad and the little experience they previously had on the race course. Two freshmen led the team and stood out as the combination to watch for. Both Tim Van Egeren and Chuck Kessler not only helped out their own classmates but also played with the var¬ sity tracksters. Even though many of the freshmen did not realize it during the running season, they had already taken the first steps toward a full soar. 1) Chuck Kessler admits, “Yes, I ' m laey. " 2) Bottom Row: Steve Larsen, John Foeller, John Sehring, Jell DeBauche, Jerry Reiland, Dan Gallagher, Tim Van Egeren, Dave Darling , Top Row: Steve Ceaglske, Scott Ostrenga, Pat Pauly, Andy Peterson, Chuck Kessler, Jay Neidl, Joe Brooker, Jell Piette, Scott Lindsley, Jim Campbell; Not Pictured: Scott Alderton, Tom Apple, Steve Danke, Adam Green, Eddie Lin, Tom Matt¬ son, Todd Vanden Langenberg, Jim Yse- baert, Manager Lennie Brignall. 3) Two Squires showing Ashwaubenon how to do it. 4) Looks like a perfect baton exchange. 5) Todd Vanden Langenberg with a little grunt and even littler muscle. 96 — tennis o— seconc j inference, regionals The 1982 net-men finished second not only in conference meets as a composite, but they also earned an impressive second in regional play. Coach Leo Crowley said it was a great year for the court Squires. Helping Mr. Crowley as mentor was John Mills who added that extra touch needed to produce such an excellent squad. The group consisted of three seniors, one ju¬ nior, two sophomores, and two freshmen. As a team they compiled a 9-4 record overall. In the final FVCC meet Matt Vander Woude took a first, and at the regional tournament John Steckart placed a second for number-one-seeded single. Also, at second-seeded singles Bryan Badciong and Tom Hogan won first places. Even though the Squires felt they were the ones to take the state title, they were shot short of their goal on a highly questionable call. The final match was fought with arch-rival Pond du Lac Springs. t) " Tom, are you playing tennis or peddling your clothes? " 2) " Hey, I’m playing tennis lor the Army. " 3) Freshman Matt Vander Woude moves faster than the speed of the camera film. 4) Tom Leggett shows his graceful use of a tennis racquet. When will we soar . eventfully? homecoming Traditional weekend very successful The 1981 homecoming festivities, planned and properly executed by the Student Council, began to climax on Friday, October 11. A pep rally provided an opportunity for a gentle yet humor¬ ous recognition of the newest members of the Pennings family, the frosh. Also included in the rally were skits prepared by each of the classes. That evening a pre-game parade from school to Minahan Stadium included class floats, the band, and also the court for the.next night’s traditional dance. The talented juniors came away with two prizes for the day — they placed first in both the skit and float competitions. The mighty Green Machine also came away with a victory — a nice 10-7 success over Fox Valley Lutheran. The next night the proud Squires and their ladies took to the dance floor of the St. Norbert College Union. Many couples celebrated by dancing and singing along to the music of “Eclipse.” To top off the week and the evening King Dave Gnewuch crowned Jane Fry as his queen. Then everyone found a partner to the strains of the theme, “You Can Take My Heart Away.” 1) The senior class float: " ,Flog the Foxes " {which is just what the Squires did). 2) What nice smiles! 3) This is a Squire-mobile. 4) “Who is that black man? " j 100 101 talent show Fourth annual show goes over big With seating for the fourth annual talent show sold out, students and teachers alike watched a fine performance of varied acts — from piano solos to a wild and crazy improvisation of the punk rock group “Devo. ” The presentations which were judged most en¬ lightening and interesting were the singing of Kim Van Lanen, the concert piano played by Eddie Lin, and the five-foot unicycle ridden by Greg Boulanger. At the end of the voting Greg rode off with the $100 first prize provided by the evening’s sponsor, the Student Council. Just as entertaining and well-practiced were the antics of the show’s MCs — John McMonagle, Peter Petitjean, and Paul Hillen. These seniors were in themselves a hard act to follow. 1) The MCs — looking the best they did all year. 2) Davidson, Kiedinger, and Sullivan: " Bugle boy, bugle boy, we can sing.” 3) Kim Van Lanen shares her singing talents. 4) Stanley, Teske, and Nies hoping they are better at football. 102 freshman orientation Freshmen challenged to begin soaring The young ireshmen boarded the ‘‘Cattle Truck ” ana an additional school bus on a rainy day in August to experience an orientation program for them. The day was developed by the Student Council and held at Camp Tivoli for the second consecutive year. After arriving at the campground, the frosh were divided into groups to become better ac¬ quainted with each other. The groups were over¬ looked by upperclassmen who volunteered to teach the rookie Squires the many different as¬ pects of Pennings from sports to Student Council, Key Club and academics. Although rain hampered a portion of the out¬ side activities, the students did manage to play soccer and football. The highlight of the day was the tossing of Fr. Feldkamp along with many fresh¬ men into the camp’s swimming pool. With the success achieved from the second such , event, a new tradition has been established at Abbot Pennings. The hope was that the effort helped the novice Squires to begin to soar early in their APHS careers. A 1) Fr Feldkamp, mistaken tor a freshman, is thrown into the Tivoli swamp. 2) The three Stooges smile for the camera. 3) “My first friend at Pennings, " says Joe Brooker. 4) The beakers anxiously await their turn to " enjoy " the Camp Tivoli waters. 103 retreats Two-day experience of greater unity During the 1981-82 year Fr. Meehan and Doc Coyle proposed to give Squires a new taste of religion by providing a school-wide retreat. The idea actually originated with several interested stu¬ dents and teachers who thought that bringing each class together outside the classroom would give everyone a new way to grow — an important aspect of school life. The freshmen didn’t get too far away from the classrooms as their retreat was held in the APHS building. But they did get to enjoy the meals of head chefs Mr. Pigeon and Mr. Richter. Frater Jim Stein carted the sophomores off to Sacred Heart Center in Oneida. The juniors took Fr. LaLuzerne with them to Camp Tapawingo in Mishicot and tried their best to drive him crazy. Fr. Meehan escorted the seniors to Camp Imago Dei near Clintonville. Not only did the entire student body participate in the two-day experience between semesters, but the majority of the faculty and staff attended and assisted also. The important outcome of the retreats was that Squires could deepen their unity, especially as classmates, a nd give some necessary thought to their relationship to their God too. 1) “Hey, guys, this is great!” 2) Frater Jim says 3) Master chefs Pigeon and Richter. 4) Frater Jay hard at work during the freshman retreat. 104 1) One of Peter’s more intelligent looks. 2) Cary Boulanger exclaims, " Here is where the chimney goes. ” 3) " I like the oranges. ” 4) The reason this photo has no caption is that the twerp in the center of the picture and his buddy messed up. ajf 5) " Yea, Tim, the Havana Day Dream¬ ers are here in true colors. ” 105 intramurals ' At-home ' program student-directed The 1981-82 intramural program was for the most part taken over and directed by the Student Council. Because of a lack of available help from the faculty, the Council had to make a decision regarding the continuation of the at-home sports. And rather than lose the program, the student government chose to plan and run the bowling and basketball sections. The other recreation, racquet- ball, was headed by Fr. Van De Kreeke as in the past. But this season the racquet participants were offered two sessions. “The reason for extending the program was the strong interest of the play¬ ers, ” stated Van De Kreeke. The bowling season was again a huge success wit h not only a larger student turn-out but also many teachers and staff trying to show their stuff on the alleys. Basketball attracted numerous po¬ tential Bucks players, but due to track and other conflicting events, the sport was unable to gather the momentum of all the teams involved. This did not, however, hinder such winners as the ‘Roger Diny Fan Club’ which took the championship of the freshman-sophomore division, and the ‘Foa- mies’ who walked off with the junior title. In general all Squires who took part in one or more of the activities could agree that the exer¬ cise, competition, and teamwork were fun, with¬ out the greater demand for time and practice re¬ quired by a varsity sport. 106 1) Mr. Oettinger biologically changes the direction of the ball with his body. 2) Dave Gagnon displays his stuff for the intramural racquetball league all-star selection committee. 3) ‘‘We just love your manly chest, Jon. " ■ 4) “ What’s that down there? Hey, you kids, get your lips off that deal. " 5) Mr. Tessner pitching nickels for chemicals. 6) " Come on, guys, get off the ceiling! " 7) Bill Woodward gets terribly excited over just another point in intramural racquetball. 8) Looks like Gregoire leading an aerobics exercise. _ 107 senior ball " Best of my love” given by seniors With the 1982 school year rapidly coming to a close, the Senior class gathered for what was to be the last big social event of their high school ca¬ reers. While it rained outside, things were all but damp inside the Beaumont-Ramada as the group danced to the music of “Eclipse. ” At ten o’clock all eyes were fixed on Joe Mettner as he crowned his date, Maria Dais, queen of this year’s festivities. When the clock struck twelve, everyone knew that the magic of the affair was only just beginning. Plans were made to regroup at one of the various parties afterward to cap off the evening. About the only fault that could be found with the entire event was that it ended all too soon, is the hours passed by and the sun slowly came out of hiding, all agreed that the Senior Ball had been a fitting climax to four years that will be fondly remembered by all. 1) " He’s so hunky!!!” 2) " Yes, you heard right — I’m a stud. ” 3) " Sure wish I ' d know with whom I am dancing. " 4) Joe and Jill together again. 108 1) Scotty and some of his women. 2) " Yes, Lisa, there ' s your name, right next to mine. " 3) " Don’t fret, Mr. Photographer, he won’t look at me either. 4) " Damn it, Marie, smile — or at least giggle with me. " 5) Rita and John take a stroll — to the altar??? 109 junior prom Full evening fills Squire memories April 23 was the date for the Junior Prom of the Class of 1983. The evening began in some of the area’s finest restaurants where Squires and their dates enjoyed dinner together before gathering at the dance. Forty-six couples turned out at the Holiday Inn Southwest to dance to the music of “Cold Water. " Marty Krach, the should-be king, did not reign over the festivities. The court members were Bruce Bourgeois and Sarah Grace, Dave Kiedinger and Kim Van Lanen, Mike Millett and Linda White, Jim Peeters and Terry Kowalczyk, and Pete Sausen and Jenny Strenn. They and all their subjects swayed to the theme song “She’s Got a Way” by Billy Joel. Everyone had a scrumpdillyishus time after the dance as they went off to parties and later break¬ fast, capping off the special event. The next day the night was only a memory, but one that would be remembered forever. 1) Looks like Junior Prom got most par¬ ticipants to open their mouths. 2) " This is hardly the place to be playing dentist, Jim. " 3) Dave sings to his girl. 4) " We ' re ok, — we think. " 110 Ill musical Critic impressed by APHS cowboys$ The cowmen and the farmers came to the Ab¬ bot Pennings stage in early May. “Oklahoma!” was this year’s musical presentation, directed by Mr. William Bauknecht and produced by Mr. Don Richter. John McMonagle played the part of happy-go- lucky Curly who is in love with Laurey (Rita Jonet) but is afraid to admit it. At the annual box social, Curly sells all he has in order to outbid the sinister Jud (Nat Zettel). Curly wins the bidding, receives the picnic box packed by Laurey, and in the pro¬ cess wins her love. Kristy Knafelc portrays Ado Annie, a spacey young girl who becomes infatuated with every man she is with. As Ali Akim, Mark Merkatoris almost gets tricked into marrying Annie, but man¬ ages himself out of the mess. Mike Millett, who finally gains her as a wife, tries to settle her down to become loyal to him as he sings “All Er Nothin’.” (continued on p. 115) 1) Leads Laurey Jonet and Curly McMonagle. 2) " I’m going to show you! " 3) Warren Gerds: " The entire company brims with enthusi¬ asm. " 4) Rita sings the blues. 112 1) “Look into my eyes, you fool!” 2) Nat and John playing a game with their fingers??? 3) “How do ya turn this thing?” 4) How could anyone improve on something already so beautiful? 5) Some of Pennings’ saddest look¬ ing dancers hobble across the Okla¬ homa terrain. 113 ( CAST John McMonagle Rita Jonet Teri Teske Kristy Knafelc Mike Millett Mark Merkatoris Nat Zettel Kim Van Lanen Pat Van Hefty Dave Kiedinger Dave Gnewuch Bill Woodward Anne Wanamaker Ellen Merriman Carol Van Grunsven CHORUS Amy Kiedinger Anne Kiley Carrie Platten Wendi Palmer Colleen Lee Lisa Ladwig Jane Donarski Molly Crooks Beth Schneider Carrie Brunette Krissi Biebel Sarah Arens Ruth Verstegen Lisa Pelletier Steve Thomas Marty Krach Jeff Kopish Tim Stanley Paul Hadley Craig Romenesko Mike Sullivan Pat Brogan Sean Twomey Keith Van Pay Jon Black Jack Davidson STAGE CREW Scott Berko vitz, Stage Manager Dan Bougie Dick Crabb Tom Mikulsky John Lunney Cathy Clouthier Scott Smits Dave Raster o John Wanamaker LIGHTING CREW Mr. Tom Tessner, Director Phil Danen Steve Ferris Steve Ceaglske ORCHESTRA Mr. Don Richter, Musical Director Steve Van Remortel Dan Lunney Tim Donovan Michelle Kaeske Tina Wing Ms. Clare Faltynski Kelly Fitzgerald Chris White Brian Vanden Hogen Tom Adair STAFF Director Mr. Wm. Bauknecht Producer . Mr. Don Richter Choreography .. . . Mrs. Shirley Van Publicity Tickets Mr. Tom Pigeon Costumes . Mrs. Pat Strenski Make-Up . Mr. Mike Strenski Art Director Mrs. Dixie Davidson Program Poster Art Jon Mart ell Jose Andreu 1) “Where did you get that nice suit, Mark? from Mr. B?” 2) Taking a ride in a surrey. Where ' s the Iring on top? 3) " Wipe that smile otf your face! " 114 musical As could be expected, Curly and Laurey even¬ tually marry. On their wedding day Jud, wild-eyed and drunk, comes to congratulate the couple. Curly is offended when Jud tries to kiss the bride, and a fight breaks out which ends with the death of Jud. Later that day Curly is declared innocent of any wrong doing with a plea of self-defense. Bauknecht and Richter, who always come up with imaginative ways to put the limited APHS stage space to effective use, managed to obtain an antique surrey in which Curly and Laurey ride off at the end of the show. Chalk up " Oklahoma!” as yet another fine per¬ formance given by the Pennings and Academy players. As Press-Gazette critic Warren Gerds complimented: " It was an excellent high school musical a Grade-A production!” 1) Another Oklahoma " Hello!” 2) John looks guilty. Hang him! 3) " I ' ll fill you so full of buckshot that you ' ll walk like a duck!” 4) " Kinda ' nice surrey and cer¬ tainly a gorgeous coupie, ain ' t so, Mr. Bauknecht? " 5) “Let ' s play leapfrog. " 115 graduation Fr. Vanden Busch: ”Keep soaring!” Graduation 1982! The big event began with the celebration of the Eucharist at St. Norbert Abbey. Father Roger Vanden Busch gave the baccalaure¬ ate address in which he quoted from the Gospel of John that Jesus invites the graduates to be “on their way” and to, continue with Him — to soar with Christ. Father read some of the essays which he had assigned four years previously when the graduates were eager beginners in his Biblical sur¬ vey course. The class listened in amazement to the deep thoughts they had expressed. Father’s con¬ cluding message was that “all persons need some¬ one to cling to on life’s journey, a point of orienta¬ tion. Eagles are not at peace scratching in the dust of life without God! " Next on the program was dinner at the St. Norbert Union. The banquet was shared with fam¬ ily members. At the commencement heavy-hearted seniors filed into the auditorium to receive diplomas and to hear the words of the class’s highest academic achievers, Mike Hanaway and Joe Mettner. Joe spoke of being at that bridge in life where the future paths must be chosen. He recapped the good times the class had experienced and the many accomplishments they enjoyed. Especially honored for his personal achievements was Paul Hillen, who was granted the Abbot Bernard Pen- nings Award, the highest honor bestowed by the school. To finish the commencement exercises the graduates sang farewell to the school community with the traditional “Alma Mater.” After the ceremony many attended the party at Western Racquet Club to share their last few mo¬ ments together and to reminisce over four won¬ derful years. After the many handshakes, tears, and good cheers the newest APHS alumni re¬ turned to their homes to think over the night just past and to contemplate their own moves into the future. 1) What’s this? Bill without his little Jeanne? 2) All graduates listen with great interest to Mike Hanaway’s salutatorian address. 3) " can’t believe they’re letting me out of the zoo. ” 116 GRADUA TION A WARDS Valedictory Medal Joseph Mettner Salutatory Medal Michael Hanaway Activities Medal Peter Petit jean Journalism Medal Newspaper Michael Bie Journalism Medal - Yearbook Daniel Rice Nicholas Ferris Forensics Medal Paul FHHen Daniel Rice John Phillip Souza Award Band Medal Anthony Teske Robert Sromovsky Award Chorus Medal Mark Merka ton ' s Drama Medal John McMonagle Athletic Medal Daniel Matuszek William Servotte Award William Jeruc Rotary Award Charles Hoslet Abbot Bernard Pennings Award Paul Hillen 1) Like lather, like son — or vice versa? 2) " I’ll smile just as soon as I make sure it’s signed. " 3) " This is a communistic plot. They ' re not really going to give me my di¬ ploma, are they? " 4) Yes, it’s true what they say about Pennings guys! 117 picnic Fifth success in Squire back yard For the fifth consecutive year the parents and friends of Pennings held a picnic for the entire APHS community. Bob Ambrosius, the picnic chairman, stated that the affair was not only its usual giant success, but also was a larger social event. With a sunny day and warm faces all around, many parents, faculty, alumni, and stu¬ dents came together to visit and to enjoy being with each other — all on the APHS picnic grounds! The Student Council and Key Club offered to finance the day’s entertainment — all in atten¬ dance absorbed the music of " Grass on Tap” and " Excaliber. ” Whether it was the beer or booyah, a good time was guaranteed to all. 1) " Yea, it’s time to let the facial hair grow. " 2) Andy Reimer is obviously not interested in balloons or clowns or little girls. 3) Laura Thomas says, " He ' s Mr. Wonderful! " 4) " Sam, please don’t throw eggs! " 118 - 1) “Oh, no! Looks like I go for another underwater dive. " 2) " But, Mark, they ' re taking our picture. " 3) " It ' s booze, Pere. " 4) Dan Peterson enjoys the day in the sun. 5) There was something lor everybody. 11S When will we soar? C 0?iGf»Ai u l A i 1 o fi s SENIORS • •BEST• Of l U c K ARGOS Staff Editor in Chief: Nick Ferris (far right) Photography Editor: Dan Rice (right) Artist: Father Ti Schlllcox, O. Praem. Photography Assistants: Andy Baugnet, Sean Twomey Sports Assistant: Peter Petitjean Advertising Salesmen: Chris Couiombe, Tim Rice, Tim Garland, John ■Lunney Advisor: Fr. Angelo Feldkamp, O. Praem. Special Thanks to: Anne McKenna, Jim Waldkirch, Sue Ferris, Steve Vanden Avond, Jim Ysebaert, APHS Secretaries On August 26, 1981, Abbot Pennings High School opened its doors for the twenty-second consecutive time. Some three hundred young men from as far away as Finland came together to learn and grow. We came together to soar. We were not just " people " anymore. We had individual identities. We were special. Others knew who we were. We were Squires! We soared in our athletic teams, all of which had winning seasons. Our soccer stars made it to the semi-finals in the Woodlands League championship. Tennis took a second in the state meet. Our spirit never diminished even when our football powerhouse was denied a berth in the WISAA playoffs or when our basketball crew fell to cross-town rivals in regional play. Life at Pennings was enriched throughout the year with good times together, such as in our musical " Oklahoma!” Our winning ways were reinforced when our Swing Choir won at the state level and went on to Minneapolis for further competition. The Key Club received high acclaim at its district convention and brought home five awards. Our forensics veterans took many honors in Wisconsin and qualified to send a teammate to Detroit for the nationals. Soaring at APHS also meant rising above tragedy and pulling together. It was all of us, as a family, who saw a close friend pass from this life to the next. It is this spiritual unity that makes Pennings more than just students, teachers, walls and rooms. We are family. Abbot Pennings is home, with all the stuff that family and home are made of — sharing, giving, laughing, crying. It is because we share so much that we have the energy necessary to rise above the ordinary, both today and in the years ahead. As editor of this yearbook, my staff and 1 have tried to provide you with a book of memories — memories of this past year in the school that we have all come to love. From that first day we walked into the community as freshmen to the evening we said " farewell” as we stood and sang our alma mater, we knew we were special. We knew we were more than physically prepared. We were spiritually r eady. We could be more than prairie chickens. We were Squires! Now as we go out to experience life, we have an extraordinary gift that will always be with us. We have the spiritual strength to soar. Thank you, Pennings! Nick Ferris, Editor - 1982 ARGOS 122 123 Our patrons help us to soar and we thank them! Ambrose Albers Family Mr. Mrs. Mike Turriff Kellogg Bank A Squire Friend Mr. Mrs. Thomas Phelan Gus Sweety Sons Mr. Mrs. Gerald Alderton Gruesen Family Dr. Mrs. William Wanamaker Nies Construction Company Dr. Mrs. Edward Opichka Gilbert Jacobs, O. Praem. Mr. Mrs. Nic Wahl Maureen Malcolm Mr. Mrs. Roger Holz Mrs. Patricia Wong Dr. Mrs. Thomas P. Hogan Roland Murphy Mr. Mrs. Marvin Schumacher Office Tech of Green Bay APHS Parents’ Club Royce C. Lin, M.D. Frank B. Stanaszek Van Remortel Family Bob Ambrosius Family Abbey Bar Robert Kaftan Family Tom Lyn Lovat Larry Van’s Bay Bowl Mary Vander Woude Jim Ann Henderson Alfred McBride, O.Praem. Erv Carol Lindsley Lee Drug Store Hardee’s Charbroil Burgers Mason’s Red Owl Morning Glory Dairy Biebel’s Supermarket Eve’s Supper Club Sylvia Nemetz Mr. Mrs. W.D. Clumpner A Squire Friend Leo Germaine Dlny Shoe-M-Art Mr. Mrs. Harris Glgot Slmonar’s Midway Service Louis Barone Family Gerard Brys The Hind Quarter Gregolre Family Roger Vanden Busch. O.Praem. Dan Bougie Chuck Kessler Tim Wong A Squire Steve Teolilo Safari Tour Mike Biahnik Gery Meehan, O.Praem. [d)@ n (i _ “Your Family Finance Center " CONSOLIDATED BEEF INDUSTRIES, INC. 330 N. Broadway SUBSIDIARIES: GREEN BAY ORESSEO BEEF. INC. P.0 BOX 6547 DePere, Wl 54115 • HURON DRESSED BEEF. INC. GREEN BAY. Wl 54308 3361661 WISCONSIN BEEF INDUSTRIES. INC. (414) 437-6330 M BAY-LAND HOMES JLN M W ® REALTY, INC. 36 8333 4,6M ioA ' , ' " u,,Dcp,re A. " MIIOS” JENKINS, Broker 4 n A S Call us for a Rka FREE MARKET ANALYSIS VttflS SfidttS ffi, 9hc. 1 “Everything In Sporting Goods 99 922 -926 MAIN STREET s GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN 54301 126 tate (anh OF DE " For Eight Decades A Reliable Partner To Squires ” JEWELERS 353 Main Avenue West De Pere, Wisconsin 54115-0721 Tour Family Shopping Center ' 336-4226 Design Typesetting Process Color Black White Bindery Mailing “WE MAKE’EM-YOU BAKE’EM” PIZZAS A SUB SANDWICHES MADE TO ORDER GROUP FUND RAISERS! SCHOOLS - CHURCHES - YOUTH SELL HANSEN’S PIZZAS TO RAISE MONEY FOR YOUR GROUP SPECIAL RATES AVAILABLE Creators Producers of Fine Quality Printing 549 MAIN DE PERE, Wl 336-7731 rtip UPNjEN ' l DAIRY STORES CAU. AHEAD 494-1090 71J CRAY ST. 432-4712 mtlVUSTEXAV. 497-0480 21MMDQEM0. 336-1993 13 Id) ST. 0C PCX OfC-1756 UNIVERSITY AVE GREEN BAY 127 128 Compliments WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATION ASSOCIATION Your Good Neighbor For Over 85 Years Green Bay Packaging I nc. GREEN BAY WISCONSIN Tiv corrugated shipping containers Cwitt) • FOLDING CARTONS • PAPERBOARD Mil Father Rod Fenzl, O.Praem. Former Teacher At APHS (1959-67) Missioned To Lima, Peru THE NORBERTINE MISSIONARIES Father C.P. Mulrooney, O.Praem. (Class Of 1947) Mission Procurator St. Norbert Abbey DePere, WI 54115 TWEET-GAROT MECHANICAL, INC. Plumbing, Heating, Ventilating, Air-Conditioning 2545 Larsen Rd. Green Bay, WI 54305 129 SEE WHAT ' S " SHAKIN " AT SHAKEY ' S Wednesday Sunday Smoked Barbecued Ribs With Bunch Of Lunch And More! Register for SHAKEY ' S BIRTHDAY CLUB Bunch of Lunch Served Daily All You Can Eot PIZZA CHICKEN SALAD MO JOS SHAKEY ' S HOT SANDWICHES FOR FUN AND GOOD FOOD WORLD’S GREATEST PIZZA " WHERE -21 VARIETIES EAT HERE OR CARRY-OUTS - 754-7793 CARRY-OUT CHICKEN THE FAMILY something PLACE h« " BY THE BUCKET SINGLE or DOUBLE! JOINUi SERVING BEER AND THICK OR THIN CRUST PIZZA AND PAN PIZZA • SONGS! •LAUGHS • FAMILY FUN! • HONKY-TONK PIANO A LIVI BANJO! Wednesday Thru Sunday 940 W«ube Lone 336-1887 inra RIVER PARK JUDY E. FERRIS BROKER Real Estate Sales Office 1820 Ridgeway Blvd. DePere, Wi. 54115 A PLANNED COMMUNITY 331 Main Ave., DePere " For All Of Your Insurance Needs ... " M. J. RICE INSURANCE AGENCY 828 Cherry St. Green Bay, WI 437-9711 Smith Barney HarrisUpham Co . Incorporated 424 S. Monroe Green Bay, WI TUFCO INDUSTRIES, INC. P.O. Box 1291 3161 S. Ridge Road Ashwaubenon, WI 3360054 " Congratulations, Seniors " 131 134 Compliments Of ■SufifiCy Co. P:0. Box 1044 218 N. Adams St. Green Bav, Wl. 54305 414 437 3297 LINDEMANN’S CLEANING “You Can Trust Lindemann ' s — So Many People Do ” “There’s Nobody’s Pizza Like Godfather’s Pizza” Dine In Or Carry Out Convenient Locations In Green Bay, DePere, And Appleton SENIOR PORTRAITS ARE A SPECIALTY OF v STUDIOS 214 Cherry Street Green Bay, WI 437-8724 Murphy lexander lexander “Good Luck To All Squires” MURPHY INSURANCE DIVISION ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, INC. 417 South Monroe Avenue P.O. Box 1204 Green Bay, Wl 54305 (414) 437-7123 135 WALNUT AT ADAMS STRICT DOWNTOWN CRIIN BAY fine home furnishings since 1905 raSSiiEfipli 1-414-432-4841 THE DE PERE JOURNAL “Serving DePere And South Brown County For Over 110 Years’’ 126 S. Broadway, DePere 336-4221 U.S. PAPER MILLS CORPORATION ink® .JO Community Of P«f. WISCONSIN WISCONSIN 34115 W. E. Thetv Supply Company , Inc. _INDUSTRIAL • PATTERN « CONTRACTORS 8 Mill SUPPLIES_ P.O. BOX 2426 • 333 341 SOUTH BROADWAY • GREEN BAY. WISCONSIN 64306 PHONE 1414) 437 3228 Best Wishes To The Graduates 136 SMUjj ' tadison edon, moRDi gua and Rigs paper products for the home - and tissue, towels and napkins for industrial, commercial and institutional use. with best wishes for your success W Fort Howard Paper GiNn Bty Wisconsin M30J I PHOTOGRAPHY BY LEININGER, INC. 123 N. Broadway DePere, Wl 336-9239 “Best Wishes, Class Of 1982 ” @0001] 00[000 Quality PasJt 62i Rlverjlde Drive GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN 54305 BUICK Korbertine Fathers Sl Brothers We offer the opportunity for Teaching and Pastoral Ministiy with life in community. A life giving career opportunity in the sendee of the Lord and Ilis people. “This Is Our Challenge To All You Squires” VALLEY fffi Inc Manufacturers Of Pre-Cast Concrete Steps, Custom-Made Ornamental Wrought Iron Railings, And Spiral Stairs Route 5, DePere 336-9381 Congratulations ! All of us at your " Hometown Savings and Loan” say, Good Luck, congratulations, and if we can help in any way .... well that’s why we’re in Green Bay! COO NITED SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Green Bay ' 138 STRUCTURAL COMPONENTS CORPORATION 730 Packerland Dr. P.O. Box 3671 Green Bay, Wl 54303 499-5112 A GOOD EDUCATION MEANS A BETTER PAYING JOB! Hj Peoples Marine Bank we’re there when you need us Downtown • Allouez • New Franken Member FDIC Jackets Sports Apparel Hats T-Shirts Team Uniforms Sweaters Fund Raisers ‘‘The Best Name Of All Types In The Game” 3136 Coronet Way 336-3355 Green Bay, Wl 54304 in memory How can we say good-by? Another banner year in the history of Abbot Pennings High School. But amid the roaring successes and accomplishments, four tragic events shocked us, the Pennings community. Three graduates and one student — Steve Ronk, Jack Teteak, Dick Byrne, and Jon Martell — died. Amidst achievements which were never acknowledged, amidst compliments which were never spoken, amidst words which were sought but never found, we wonder how can we say good-by. How can we say good-by to that curly-headed kid who just earned his diploma, who loved to have fun, who beamed from the back of the classroom — how can we say good-by, Steve How can we say good-by to that “wild and crazy guy” who just turned twenty-one that day, who had given so much in everything, from “My Fair Lady” to the football team — how can we say good-by, Jack How can we say good-by to that determined kid who, even in his freshman year football, tried so hard to be perfect that it hurt just to watch him play — how can we say good-by, Dick How can we say good-by to that quiet kid whose pencil never stopped, whether drawing posters for the plays or writing programs for those new computers he loved so much — how can we say good-by, Jon How can we say good-by? By thanking you for being part of us. By thinking about your dreams. By learning th at sometimes there isn’t even time to say good-by. By know¬ ing that even though the words won’t come out right, we want you to know we ’re thinking and thanking and learning and still not knowing — how we can say good-by. Wm. Bauknecht 1) Dick Byrne • 71 2) Jon Martell - sophomore 3) Jack Teteak - ' 80 4) Steve Ronk • ' 81 140


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