Abbot Pennings High School - Argos Yearbook (De Pere, WI)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1985 volume:
I AKQOS 1985 Volume 43 People 6 Organizations 38 Events 52 Sports 70 Sponsors 92 i blanca " AS TIME GOES BY ’IANO Words and Music by HERMAN HUPFELD Model f F=P •ato, con espression pH " 7V —h- e 2- nf 4 , : M M T JlJ _L J T w f d=— J?LJ r T ' f poco rit. —— 1 t —nl J 4 y - — • • p •— — Twenty-five years .... It is difficult to comprehend such a length of time. For most of us, this span still lies on a distant horizon. In the last twenty-five years, De Pere has seen this school open as Ab¬ bot Pennings High School, the growth of the Pennings Ideal, and the effects of this Ideal on the community. The Pennings Ideal is not just an idea, it is an attitude accepted and emulated by the faculty and adminis¬ tration of our school. In the last twen¬ ty-five years, Pennings has developed in i ts students a caring attitude to¬ wards our community and world. This is what sets our school apart from the rest. Without this Ideal, we are just a tiny institution of young men being taught by underpaid instructors. Em B7 G7 In twenty-five years, Abbot Pen- nings has also created a tradition of winning. Squire teams are always on top, or at least giving their best when they’re not. Students at Pennings use the excel¬ lent education they receive here and build upon it to become the decision¬ makers of both today and tomorrow. The passage of time has shaped out school, and has helped Abbot Pennings to realize its value in the community. In twenty-five years, it has seen the end of the Industrial Age, the rise of the Nuclear Age, increased interna¬ tional tensions, the peace movements of the late 60’s, the " new morality” of the 70’s, and the splintering of tradi¬ tional family life. Abbot Pennings High School and the Pennings Ideal have survived for a quarter century. We believe this Ideal will endure. As Time Goes By. REFRAIN Liltingly A P- m f Dm G7 Gm6 G7 C G+ C6 Em ■i i i j n Y i i V Jit! If —tn , -k — k — i III “E mm HMBMk M 1 — IL 2 ± rzj n ■■r wrw “ ■ 1 ' ■ • r—1 _ r i A i On th r lat y P ou can re - ly ; 6 Thomas Apple ilV Joseph Brooker I 1 i Greg Baeten 1 Leonard Brignal Scott Boedeker W tA 1 K I - ? I j EJl 9 . IfV ' a ik ■V I i i l SHE ENTIRE FAMILY ' wy ' I £te Eric Brunette James Campbell Christopher Caudil Johnathan Charles Kevin Crooks Steven Ceaglske 9 10 II Craig Huguet Michael Jonas Alex Hofmann Adam Green David Hurd Thomas Hogan Chuck Kessler 13 14 Brian Murphy Chandler McCoy Thomas Opichka Brian Oettinger Craig Newman Jay Neidl 15 Patrick Pauly Jeffrey Piette Theodore Parins Scott Ostrenga Andrew Peterson Michael Priefer 17 James Ysebaert Tim Wong Todd VandenLangenberg Christopher Vanderheyden Troy Willihnganz Grant Wright PI 11 Wfjg r | V, J , jHI V ' v J £ K % Vf Faculty Yesterday £ Today Rev. Gery Meehan Mr. Steve O ' Connell Mrs. Mary Jo Diedrich Ms. Jacqueline Collins Mrs. Dixie Davidson Mrs. Carol Komsi Mrs. Kathleen Berken . M !i po ?? f i, ’ " PBHr S5 «M H MUMbIW; • . _;. ' , HI ' • 5 w Pr , 1 y r | GAK gl 1 %■■ . ' 1 1 f r — Mr. David Timm Mr. James Oettinger ri™ A L jgy | W ' ■. iav.v ; : ' Mnts? I jrdiffll Mr. Thomas Kinnick Mr. Kurt Simpson Mr. William Schmitzer Mrs. Bonnie Granius Mr. Alvin Groves A ■ H a 1 t nk . 1M ' • j H , • L 1 [SKY «S - _J k Swr; Jj (vrl I Hr JHTi— -rj jUf »• rviy-l iff Mrs. Alice Stuebs Mr. Michael Castelio ran " » s 1 Bft w | i V JPuuF I ■ I ' HtiVii 11 1 | r f 1 i F Mrs. Mary Jane Van Remortal Mrs. Betty Vande Hei Lj] j yxgfL- JSf . • VHr U II Mm® Daniel Albers Steve Albers Scott Allaire John Baugnet Mark Berner John Boulanger Jim Brick Mike Brimmer Chris Butterfield Joel Chopin Scott Cieslewicz Rick Cochrane Jeff Crowell James Cuene Todd Ferris Chris Frigo Matt Gage Jim Gregg Pete Gull Kerry Gulseth Paul Halhway James Hein Paul Heinlzkill Tom Herzog Bob Joswlak Greg Kempken Paul Kiislaar Andreas Kress Claudius Lerner John Malooly Mike Marchant Milch Maihison Chris Matyshak Chris Moss Pal Mullen Mike Neerdaels Robert Nelson Mark Nowak Kiar Olson Bob Pauze Scott Petermann Patrick Petitjean Kent Phillips John Phythyon Jon Renkas Jon Robertson 1 J __L _ fl SOPHOMORES Jim Albers Jason Black Pat Borman Eric Boyer Peter Brehm Mike Brogan Ray Calaguan David Cavil Dan Cieslewicz Jared Coulombe Todd Cox Brady Dargan Keith Devroy Brian Dietz Mike Doherty James Durawa Dave Engebos John Fabry Greg Froelich Tim Goeben Gary Hagerstrom Chris Harris Bill Hartstern 2 Jason Hoida Chris Janssen Todd Jones Bill Jones Matt Kapalin Pat Kennedy John King Tim Kneeland Rod Kopish John Kraft John Larkey Dave Lefevre Greg Lemoine Mike Lunney Pat Mackey Brian Martin Dave Maulick Brian Me Gee Dave Me Kenna Ben Meeuwsen Tom Menefee den Metzler Mike Meulemans Mark Meyer 31 Tim Moran Stacy Mosher Brick Murphy Mark Norton Greg Nystrom Chris Otto Jim Pfankuch Dave Phythyon Paul Prelipp Eric Puyleart John Quinette Charles Reimer Pat Richter John Riedi Brad Schaefer Scott Smits Mickey Stalberger Steve Stanaszak Tom Stoehr Andy Theiss Scott Th ompson Mark Tilkens Bob Van Nelson Robert Wagner Jason Wessel Bob Whitbeck Mark Williams Clarence Williams Ty Willihnganz Bruce Zambrowicz 32 FRESHMEN Sieve Ariens Dave Aulozzi Jeff Austin Jeff Backer Steve Barlament Mike Blahnik Jim Brignall Nic Broderick Dave Brooks Darin Cole Mike Collins Pat Conlon Kevin Copeland Terry Cornelissen Sean Danke Craig Darling Brad Delahaut Mike Detampel Kevin Devroy David Dodd Eric Draheim Jamie Edler Jon Elfner Scott Fergus Jay Feuerstein Eddie Funk Fred Garner Brian Geurts Kevin Giile Paul Gilson Tom Gregg Craig Gregozeski Philip Gull Robert Guyette Tom Hart Greg Fiealy Fritz Hoeft Jeff Hoffman Ed Hogan Brian Hollister Gregg Hunt Randy Johnson Robb Kempken Rob Kennedy Joe Kiedinger Jon Kiley Kurt Kindsgrab Chad La Plant Mike Larkey Scott Le Due Eric Liebergen Jarrett Luther Paul Manders Patrick Marx Dale Milkie Sean Mullen Pat Murphy Jim Neitzel Hai Nguyen Tim Ostrenga Mike Pauly Jeff Petermann John Rafferty Andy Ross Chad Schaefer Don Schlumpf Brad Slack Brian Snyder Matt Stevens Morgan Stoll Rick Thomson Ken Tisler Tom Trad Bob Vannieuwenhoven Dale Voeks Chad Ward Kurt Wieting 35 Academy Gals: Thanks For The Memories Many people belong to the Abbot Pennings community — students, teachers, parents, and alumni. Howev¬ er, we often overlook a group of people who have supported the Squires for many years. These people are the girls of St. Joseph Academy. Throughout the 1984-85 school year, the SAJOACS were involved in many ways: as the " Gals,” singing sweetly in the swing choir; as cheerleaders, firing up the crowd at Pennings gamesi as actresses, singers, and crew members, bringing their talents to " 1776.” The encouragement of the young ladies from SJA helped our athletes to beat the odds. The faithful friendship and love of the " Pennings” gals helped ev¬ ery Squire to become the very best he could be. The girls of St. Joseph Academy have shared with us many of our ex¬ periences at Abbot Pennings. Thanks for the memories, ladies. opposite page: 1. " The Tyme” demonstrates how having one short leg helps you dance. 2. Aren’t these ladies beautiful? 3. This is your Student Council president! 4. Back row: H. Krautkramer. A. Hoslet, A. Gigot. Front row: T. Meyer, T. Deidrich, M. Minten. this page. I- Top row: M. Brooker, K. Murphy, L. Fitzgibbons. Bottom row: H. Greene, K. Rader, J. Bourgeois. 2. " The Tyme” relaxes after another intense perfor¬ mance. 3. Carrie Brunette shows how it’s done " On Broad¬ way.” 4. Steve VandenAvond ruins an otherwise nice pic¬ ture of some lovely Academy seniors. 5- The cheerleaders build a wall to stop the rioting Squire fans. Zwmtij-divc XJcars Of Organizations STUDENT COUNCIL Revival Of Tradition " Super attitude, " " outstanding,” and " hard-working were just some of the words used to describe this year’s Student Council officers by Father Meehan, APHS Principal and modera¬ tor of the Council. President Chuck Kessler, Vice-President Tom Hogan, Secretary Steve Vanden Avond, and Treasurer Alex Hofmann set the tone for the year with the theme, " Go Con¬ fidently in the Direction of Your Dreams. " Upon returning to school last fall, the Student Council faced some problems, especially with sagging school spirit and poor communication between stu¬ dents and the administration of Pen- nings. But these hurdles were over¬ come early in the year, leaving the school unified and enthusiastic. The Student Council planned and carried out many events over the course of the year, including Opening Day mass and freshman orientation, Homecoming festivities, the Talent Show, school liturgies, and convoca¬ tions. " Go Confidently in the Direction of Your Dreams " the Student Council challenged. Many Squires accepted this challenge and achieved their goals for this year. I. Student Council President Chuck Kessler sets the ground rules for Freshman Orientation. 1 Fr. Meehan tells it like it is. 3. " There’s a blue Chevette with the words " Bruce Skees " on it parking someone in. Please move it. " 4. 1984-85 Student Council Officers, Treasurers Alex Flofmann, Vice-President Tom Fiogan, Secre¬ tary Steve VandenAvond, and President Chuck Kessler. 40 " Heyl I finally found my datel” The " Second Floor” wins firsi place in the talent show. Really folks, it’s only apple juice. The Elephant Man tries to steal Tim Rice’s money. The psychic induces Kurt to make strange faces while La tilts his head. A.P.H.S. KEY CLUB Another Banner Year " Manhours for Mankind” was the theme selected by Key Club Interna¬ tional for 1984-86, and the Pennings Key Club followed this, challenging each member to contribute fifty hours of service work during the year. Last summer. Key Clubbers lent a hand at the Place 2B, a halfway house in Oshkosh. During the fall, a room run by Pennings and Academy club mem¬ bers at the March of Dimes Haunted House kept many Key Clubbers busy. In January the club helped out at the Spe¬ cial Olympics, and a February Bowl-a- thon raised over $1500 for Cerebral Palsy. Overall, another fine year of school and community service by the Key Club. 1. Pennings, Academy, and East DePere clubs met at Baird ' s Creek for some winter frolicking. 2. President Garland addresses the audience at New Member Induction Night. 3. Schierl goes up for two at Special Olympics in Oshkosh. 4. Advisor Fr. La keeps young Key Clubbers in line. 5. Key Club isn’t always hard workl 42 c AB80T PENNI HIGH school DE PERE : John Phythyonpoised lo kill. Drinks were on Frat Craanen at the Place JB last Gar sweats at Bob Smits " kind of " helps. 1984-85 officers. Treasurer Dan Schierl. Vice- President Steve La Plant. President Tim Garland. Secretary Bob Smits. Fr. LaLuzerne speaks as Tim Garland makes faces. Lt. Governor Kris Stephani inducts some new members. 43 THE LANCE Another Year Of News The 1984-85 Lance staff was faced with the responsibility of bringing news and entertainment to the stu- 1. Steve VandenAvond takes a well deserved rest from his study of the SAT. 2. The 1984-85 Lance staff: J. Pythyon, C. Caudil. B. Zambrowicz. S. Diweg. D. Schierl. K. Crooks. T. Hogan. S. VandenAvond. 3. Photographer Steve LaPlant and Editor Dan Schierl catch a cold one ... in the middle of Broadway. 4. The work you don ' t see: Andy. Dan. and Steve dutifully prepare the next issue of the Lance. dents at Pennings. This year, however, the Lance editors chose to concen¬ trate more on the entertainment than on the news. Through the various issues of the Lance this year, we followed the ad¬ ventures of the Darrel brothers, gained much wisdom spewed forth by Jim Ysebaert, humored ourselves with Dan Schierl’s editorials, and kept up on the various activities of the school. Some students, however, were dis¬ satisfied with the Lance staff’s jour¬ nalistic style. Their slanderous cries of " irresponsible journalism” and " jibber- ish” will be answered next year, for they are next year’s staff. If there is to be a change, they are the ones who will make it. v U k THE 1985 ARGOS The Yearbook Is Out On Time! The 1985 Argos.- the yearbook that came out on time. Putting out the year¬ book on time was the main goal of the Argos staff this year. In order to restore faith in the publication of our annual, this goal was required. Veni, vidi, vici. We have achieved. Steve LaPlant started the ball rolling early this year as Editor-in-Chief. Howev¬ er, circumstances made it impossible for him to responsibly carry out the duties of this position. He asked me to take his place. Through the combined efforts of our editors, Dan Lunney, Eric Elfner, and m jjt A jj Steve LaPlant, this yearbook was begun, created, and published. My job as Editor- in-Chief was overseeing their work and stepping in when necessary. Our advisor, Mrs. Komsi, was always there with ad¬ vice, as well as passes when we had to get out of class or study hall to do work. Andy Reimer, Phil Danen, and Dan Lun¬ ney, with their ad sales campaign, were instrumental in bringing you this book, or at least in paying for its publication. I would like to thank this year ' s staff for a job well done. We did it, guysll I also challenge the 1986 Argos to match our feat and institute a tradition of year¬ books published on time. All it takes is hard work and determination. Thank you, and good luck. -Eric S. Brunette -Editor in Chief i. Photography Editor Eric Elfner rounds a hard day of yearbook work. 3. Editor in Chief (really not a weasel) Eric Brunette at his home away from home. 3. Layout Editor Dan lunney, looking for trouble. 4. Another vicious attempted coup d ' etat by Copy Editor Steve LaPlant. THE GUYS AND GALS Tradition Of Excellence The 1984-85 school year was an ex¬ citing one for the Guys and Gals, the swing choir of Abbot Pennings and St. Joseph Academy. The group had a very busy schedule, even managing to perform seven shows in five days dur¬ ing the Christmas season. The exper¬ ience and talent of both Mr. Don Rich¬ ter and Sr. Gretchen Wagner guided the twelve veterans and eight new¬ comers in forming an excellent swing choir. The Guys and Gals performed such numbers as " Puttin’ on the Ritz,” " From This Moment On, " and " Mem¬ ory,” along with a medly of old Beach Boys Tunes. Soloists included Ruth Verstegen, with " The Sweetest Thing I’ve Ever Known " i Amy Kiedinger, singing the showstopper " New York, New York”i and Jim Hein, with his ver¬ sion of " Still.” Highlights of the year included the annual Cabaret Night at St. Norbert College and a spring tour of Chicago and St. Louis. The success of this year’s swing choir upheld a tradition of excellence in the music department of Abbot Pen- ningSi but most importantly, the Guys and Gals managed to bring joy to the hearts and smiles to the faces of their many audiences. I. The Guys and Gals perform before the crowd at the talent show. 3. Practice makes Perfect, the Swing Choir runs through their moves. 3. " Okay, everybody, hands upl I have a gunl” 46 I. Mr. Don Richter: (he man behind the myth. 3. Michelle Hartmann lends her incredible voice in another prime performance. 3. Tom Edler. Alex Hofmann, and Mr. Richter provide the instrumental side of the Guys and Gals. 4. Something really frightened Chris and Meganl 5. The 1984-85 Guys and Gals: Carrie Brunette, Steve Thomas. Michelle Hartmann, Chris Stanaszak, Colleen Lee. Chris Moss, Julie Siwik. Kieth VanPay. Chris Butterfield. Greg Froelich. John Pythyon. Megan Temp. Ruth Verstegen, Jim Hein, Amy Keidinger, Chris Schneider, Jody VanLanen. Not pictured: John Quinette, Barb LaViolette, Greg Schumacher. APHS BAND A Year Of Transition The band was in a state of transition in 1985. The position of band director, left vacant after Miss Faltynski left, was filled by Mrs. Berkowitz. The band lacked enthusiasm under her direc¬ tion, so she decided to resign as band director late in the third quarter. Mrs. Funk took her place and brought a good end to a year of transition. A second band was added in 1985 to accomodate beginners. The bands had two concerts in December and one in May. The concert band had a couple of benefit concerts and a few perfor¬ mances at area grade schools. The jazz band played at football and basketball games. I. The Squire Jazz Band warms up before the game. 3. First rowi The Academy Band Members. Mrs. Funk, J. Stevens, G. Nystrom. Second rowi T. Willihnganz. R. Whitbeck, J. Black, T. Olson, J. Eisch, P. Mullen, T. Moran, G. LeMoine, M. Verheyen. K. Olson, C. Siwik, E. Boyer. Third rowi T. Edler. J. Turnquist. M. Schlumpf. E. Funk. 3. The band presents yet another concert at the Tony Teske memorial brick wall. 4. First step: B. Delahaut. S. Fergus. P. Gull. Second step: S. Mullen. R. Cochrane. Third step: D. Brooks. Mrs. Funk, S. Danke. J. Elfner. D. Milke. J. Durawa, M. Blahnik. Left rail: B. Vannieuwenhoven. K. Tisler. Right rail: D. Schlumpf. S. Ariens. 48 SQUIRES CHORUS An Eventful Year The 1984-85 Chorus completed a very successful year. They held the annual Christmas show and also held a commercial concert of " The Creation” with the Academy at the Cathedral in Green Bay. This year, chorus joined with the school public relations department and travelled to Resurrection, St. Joseph of DePere, and Notre Dame grade schools. This was a very successful year in terms of accomplishments — another quality year of singing by the Squire Chorus. I. Under the direction of Mr. Richter, the Squire Chorus makes more outstanding music. 3. Back row, K. VanPay. J. Hein. S. Turnbull, P. Heintzkill. Second row S. Teoffilo, T. Goeben. G. Froelich, M. Lunney. J. Qulnette, J. Pythyon. Third row N. Tymus. T. Kneeland, S. Thomas, C. Butterfield. C. Stanaszak, G. LeMoine, R. Kopish. J. Edler. B. Schaeffer. J. Luther, M. Meyer. M. Detemple. K. Gille, S. Albers, J. Hoffman. T. Ostrenga. Front. M. Gage, B. Zambrowicz. M. Neerdaels. G. Schumacher. M. Marchanl, E. Liebergen. T. Menefee, P. Richter. S. Barlament. P. Murphy. M. Norton. K. Kindsgrab. J. Keidinger. 3. The chorus stakes out in Mrs. Dledrick’s room. 4. Mr. Richter says, " Open your mouths and say ' aaaaaaaaaah. " ' 49 PARENTS’ CLUB Our Parents Help Out The involvement of parents has al¬ ways been important, even essential, to the Abbot Pennings community. The interest and concern of Squire moms and dads, through the Parents’ Club, has helped keep the doors of our school open these past twenty-five years. The club, led by co-presidents Joanne and Jim LaPlant, was an active as ever in the 1984-85 school year. With the concession stand at home football games, the APHS auction at Schuldes Sports Center, the pizza sale, and the school picnic, the Parents ' Club raised more money than ever be¬ fore to keep Abbot Pennings High School financially sound. Fundraising, however, was not the only goal of the Parents’ Club this year. Many successful social events were due to the planning and hard work of club members, including a mass and reception opening the school year, the Back to School Night, and the Christ¬ mas Potluck dinner. The goals of the Parents’ Club, to help strengthen the APHS community socially, financially, spiritually, and athletically, was met with great suc¬ cess this year. Thanks for your help, Mom and Dadi we have been given an excellent education and membership in a community that truly cares. 1. Tim Wong give up tome of hit time to make John and Mike look good. 2. President Jim LaPlant tpeakt at opening matt. 3. " Back into the mud. tlime kingl” 4. Parents take an active part in making the picnic a success. 5. All Squires, even the alumni, enjoy the annual Pennings Picnic. 50 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The Cream Of The Crop There are students, and then there are students. Several different honor societies do their best to pay tribute to the latter. However, none has quite the aura of greatness surrounding it as does the National Honor Society. Every year, the faculty rates stu¬ dents on leadership, scholarship, and contribution to community. Those stu¬ dents with the highest ratings are cho¬ sen to be members of the NHS. Only the best make it through, so you know that being a member of the NHS certi¬ fies your achievements. You’ve worked hard for your recog¬ nitions congratulations, gentlemen. 1. Seniors- front, B. Oettinger, S. Thomas. S. Lindsley, S. VandenAvond, K. Crooks, J. Charles. Second row, E. Lin. J. Froelich, P. Danen, M. Priefer. Third row, D. Gallagher. M. Malcorn, A. Peterson. E. Brunette. Topi E. Elfner. A. Reimer, D. lunney. T. Hogan. A. Hoffmann. Not pictured, Tom Apple. Steve LaPlant. 2. Sophomores- front, R. Calaguan, G. Froelich. T. Jones. J. Hoida. B. Metzler. D. Cieslewicz. Back, W. Jones, J. King. R. VanNelson. T. Willihnganz, 0. McKenna. 3. Juniori-tronh S. Wingrove, C. Moss, R. Nelson. J. Cuene. R. Lin. G. Snyder. Back, R. Smits, J. Pythyon, S. Cieslewicz. Not pictured, T. Ferris, K. Gulseth. R. Joswiak. P. Mullen, S. Peterman. C. Siwik. 51 ■ Zwmty-Tive years Of .. . i £ vents FRESHMAN ORIENTATION And Opening Mass On August 23, 1984, the Student Council of Abbot Pennings christened the new school year with an all-day freshmen orientation at St. Norbert Abbey and an opening mass for the entire school at St. Francis Church that evening. The freshman orientation was very successful in its attempt to acquaint the frosh with their new classmates and their new school. Dividing the class into small groups, Council mem¬ bers had a chance to explain to the novice Squires about academics, school sports, and the various clubs and organizations within the walls of Abbot Pennings. The energetic fresh¬ men also played some football and tackle-the-bum, a rare occurence on the Abbey lawn. The annual event, be¬ gun five years ago, seems to be a healthy and meaningful tradition at APHS. In the evening, all the Squires and their parents attended an opening li¬ turgy, celebrated by Fr. Meehan. At the mass, Student Council President Chuck Kessler unveiled the new theme for the year, " Go Confidently in the Direction of Your Dreams,” and Par¬ ents’ Club President Jim LaPlant pre¬ sented the goals of the ever-active parents’ organization. By greeting the incoming freshmen and gathering for some prayer, the Ab¬ bot Pennings community started off the new school year just right. 1. Jim Stein plays enthuthiasticly while the students look on, bewildered. 2. " ... one of these things is not like the others. Which one is different, do you know? ...” 3. " Hey you freshmenll Come back herell " 4. The Pennings Fathers says mass on Opening Day. 5. Andy explains the finer points of life at Pennings. i : . ... m if 1 L+M m ttST m£ 1 n f fH rMtkM CONVOCATIONS: We Gather Together In the past year, the Student Council has brought us a number of interesting and enjoyable convocations. The al¬ ways enjoyable St. Willebroad Gospel Choir was again the highlight of the year’s convocations. Bishop Adam Maida was another interesting attrac¬ tion, dropping by to " chat” about his life and responsibilities, and to enter¬ tain any questions we might have. The several masses planned by the Student Council went very smoothly, emphasizing the religious side of the Abbot Pennings community. Last, and definitely least, the Student Council brought us a pseudo-psychic, an obvi¬ ous fake whom many found to be a waste of time and money. Overall, however, the 1984-85 convocations were an enjoyable, informative exper¬ ience for all. I. " Who wants to go to the library? " 3. Chris Siwik waits anxiously to help out. 3. The St. Willabroad Choir gives another great per¬ formance. 4. Bishop Adam Midah speaks on life and his exper¬ iences. 5. The amazing psychic makes three Pennings stu¬ dents dissappear. HOMECOMING Another Great Beginning Tradition is still very important at Abbot Pennings, and Homecoming weekend, October 5 and 6, was no ex¬ ception. The annual festivities began with a pep rally on Friday afternoon, where students had a chance to re¬ lease pent up energy by laughing, cheering, and doing some unscheduled slam dancing on the gridiron. Friday night’s activities included a parade and a football game, where the home¬ coming court was presented and the juniors took first prize in the float competition. The fired up Squire team crashed the Jets of Roncalli 35-7, end¬ ing the evening appropriately. Saturday night’s dance, held at the Midway Motor Lodge, saw the Squires and their gals dancing the night away to the sounds of Jo Rio and the Modern Men. King Mike Jonas and Queen Cathy Vandelist reigned over the event. The theme for the dance, " To¬ night I’m Yours” summed up the even¬ ing well. 1. I_ The freshman float wows the crowd, but not the judges. 3. Jim Cambell takes a stroll with Cathy Adair. 3. Faculty royalty. King la and Queen Komsi reign Ng over the pep rally. 4. Ace Williams shows off the mod English moves. K 5. Ceaglske’s roof speaks for the seniors. K 6. 1984 Homecoming royalty. Ik 56 I Jo Rio and one of her Mod Men serenade the crowd. Butterfield crushes his unworthy opponent. bbbbaaaaawwwkkklllll " Where did our dates go? " Faculty cheer for Mr. O ' Connell, students cheer for car fire. f ■ 1 . , v m a i • • ■ w M, SENIOR BALL: " All Of My Love” As the end of the school year was almost upon us, the Class of 1985 gath¬ ered together for their last Pennings social event, Senior Ball, held on April 20th. Following various pre-Ball activities, over fifty couples showed up at St. Norbert College Union to dance to the sounds of the band Phoenix. At ten o’clock, the court was presented, and King Chuck Kessler crowned his date, Debbie Albers, the queen of the night’s festivities. Other members of the court included Andy Peterson and Me¬ gan Temp, Mike Priefer and Tracy Meyer, Steve VandenAvond and Cathy Adair, Chris Vanderheyden and Kathy Blinstrub, Jim Campbell and Lisa Wein- hold, and Tim Wong with Ruth Schou. " All of My Love, " the night’s theme song, got everyone out on the dance floor once again, swaying to the beat. The dance ended at midnight, but the evening was far from over. Cou¬ ples gathered in the early morning hours at small get-togethers, and later for breakfast. As the sun began to rise on a new day, weary Squire seniors and their ladies headed homeware for some well-deserved sleep. opposite page. 1. Weber freaks out before a night of fun and friends. 2. Joe Brooker watches as Tom Hogan moves in on his date. 3. Steve Vanden Avond shows Cathy and the band what real dancing is. 4. Alex Hofmann searches for the bathroom. 5. An unauthorized photography of the Senior Ball Court. this page: I. " Good thing Dan ' s Old Spice Stick Deodorant works overtime, loo. " 1 Jeff Froelich prepares to hit our photographer. 3. " Yeah, she knows I ' m a stud. " 4. " HEYII C ' MEREIII " 5. The 1985 Senior Ball Court: Chris Vanderheyden. Jim Campbell. Andy Peterson. Megan Temp, King Chuck Kessler. Cathy Adair. Steve VandenAvond, Tim Wong. Mike Priefer. Front: Kathy Blindstrub. Lisa Weinhold, Queen Debbie Albers. Ruth Schou. Tracy Meyer. TALENT SHOW Another Great Night The 1985 Talent Show was held on Thursday, March 7 before over 400 people in the Pennings auditorium, which only seats 300. The overflow was content to sit on the floor in front of the stage or stand on the sides to view the spectacle. The Student Coun¬ cil sponsored and organized the show. The acts that were presented were very diverse, ranging from hard rock to Beethoven to two gorillas singing " Blue Suede Shoes.” Between acts, the numerous emcees presented short skits to announce the next acts. These skits included Nipsy Hijipsu’s attempt¬ ed death-defying jump over five trucks (unfortunately he failed), Gl Joe’s descent from the ceiling (unfor¬ tunately he was abducted and prob¬ ably eaten by a large mouse), and an on-stage video for the song " California Girls.” The Guys and Gals entertained while the votes were tabulated, and the win¬ ners were " Second Floor,” whose members included Kiar Olsen, Chris Frigo, and Chris Matyshak) second place was a tie between Amy " New York, New York” Kiedinger and the duo of Chris Stanaszak and John Pyth- yon with their instrumental and v ocal rendition of " Faithfully.” 1. John Pylhyon sings while hi» brother checks his zipper. 2. Nipsie Hijipsu crashes his Squatamal 250 on stage. 3. Freaks spark the sense bud in the hooka. 4. " Smile, everyone. " 1. Amy Kiedinger struts her stuff for old " New York. " 2. Al Hofmann with Tom and Jamie Edler — Red Hotl? 3. Mr. Ze . .. Not It ' s Andy and Eddiel 4. Greg Kempken jams " Girl. I Want to be with You 5- " Super " Darrel Lycht survives the attack by his brothers Alcohol. 8utt, and Darrel-Ben. JUNIOR PROM: ' ’Don’t You Forget About Me” April 19th was the date of the 1985 Junior Prom. Without a doubt the event was a great success. The dance was held at the St. Norbert Student Union, with music provided by Fun With Atoms. Reigning over the night’s festivities were King Jim Cuene and his queen, Molly Kapalin. Members of the court included Joel Chopin and Noelle Mey¬ er, Chris Butterfield and Jackie Parish, Nic Tymus and Jane Aulozzi, and Tom Herzog and Polly Phillips. After the court was presented, they and their subjects were back on the dance floor as " Don ' t You Forget About Me”, the theme song, was played. One highlight of the evening oc¬ curred when Chris Butterfield sug¬ gested that " everyone who is anybody has to get down and do the ’Worm’.” This motivated a large number of peo¬ ple, who felt that they were, in fact, somebody, to get down on the floor to do the ’Worm’ in their tuxedos and gowns. As the dance drew to a close, Prom King Jim Cuene offered some friendly advice: " Remember not to drink and drive, you might spill it.” The event seemed to be a fitting ending of a very successful year for the junior Squires. I. Mike Schlumpf and Klar Olson sway with their dates to the sounds of " Fun with Atoms.” 3. Chris Butterfield. Tom Herzog, and Nick Tymus live it up while Mike Marchant searches for his date. }. Queen Molly Kapalin and King Jim Cuene, " For God ' s sake, find a shower for that manl " 6. 1. Moe, Larry, and Curly ... and their friend Teppie. 2. " Ye , those drugs really DO work, guys. " 3. Chris Butterfield escorts his date Jackie Parish through the Court ceremonies. 4. King Jim Cuene displays is newest discovery in designer eyewear. 5. The 1985 Junior Prom Court: Polly Philips, Tom Herzog. Nick Tymus. Jane Aulozzi. King Jim Cuene. Queen Molly Kapalin, Noelle Meyer. Joel Chopin, Jackie Parish, and Chris Butterfield. 63 ” 1776 " Another Musical Success This years’ musical production was an¬ other great success for the Abbot Pen- nings Drama Department. The presenta¬ tion of " 1776”. directed by Mr. Wm. Bauk- necht and produced by Mr. Don Richter, saw many newcomers take to the Pen- nings stage in major roles. Chris Vanderheyden played the part of the " obnoxious and disliked” John Adams of Massachusettes, trying to convince his colleagues of the Continental Congress in Philadelphia to vote for independency. But Adams is faced with a stubbornly di¬ vided Congress, so fellow patriot Ben Franklin, portrayed by Chuck Kessler, lends his help to the cause as does Rich¬ ard Henry Lee (Chris Butterfield) of Vir¬ ginia. John also dearly misses his wife, Abigail (Amy Kiedinger), who appears to Adams regularly in his daydreams. Abby is unsuccessful in plying her husband to return home to Massachusettes. Steve La Plant plays the reluctant Thomas Jefferson, who is recruited to write the Declaration of Independence. Tom is also lonely for his bride. Martha (Ruth Verstegen)i he is so depressed that he cannot write. But John Adams sends for Mrs. Jefferson, who comes to Phila¬ delphia. and the cause of independence is once again riding high. The declaration, finally written, is op¬ posed to by the Conservatives, led by John Dickinson (Bruce Zambrowicz), and also by southern congressmen, led by Ed¬ ward Rutledge (Chris Moss). But only after many amendments, additions, and deletions to the document, including a struggle over the issue of slavery, is the Declaration of Independence adopted. After the congressmen have signed their names to the paper, the lights dim on the final scene. Outside, a bell toils, signalling the birth of a new nation: The United States of America. 1. Ben Franklin does hit belt lo charm Mr . Jefferson. 2. The obnoxious John Adam tries to attack John Dick enson. 3. Ben Franklin, Thoma Jefferson, and John Adams choose the eagle as the national bird. 64 1. No, they ' re just good friends. 2. John Adams (Chris Vanderheyden) tries to convince Thomas Jefferson (Steve LaPlant) to write the Declaration. 3. Kieth VanPay and John Pythyon prepare themselves for rehearsal. 4. A behind-the-scenes look at Izzy’s real musical talents. 5. " For God ' s sake, John, SIT DOWNI " m H i ■ ! ' »»■ Wm. Bauknecht Director Don Richter Producer Tom Tessner Lighting Tom Pigeon Publicity Pat Strenski Costume Lois Yates Make-Up Cast Chris Vanderheyden Steve Thomas Chuck Kessler Bruce Zambrowicz Steve LaPlant Chris Butterfield Steve Teofilo Sean Dilweg Jim Ysebaert Steve Danke John Phythyon Jon Kiley Steve VandenAvond Jason Black Tom Hogan John Quinette Andrew Peterson Greg Froelich Christopher Moss Dave Phythyon Jim Hein Keith VanPay John Schring Amy Kiedinger Ruth Verstegen Pit Band Don Richter Musical Director C. Siwik D. Lunney J. Turnquist J. Stevens G. LeMoine D. Hurd T. Willihnganz J. Eisch E. Funk L. Burnham T. Edler Fr. J. Lucier Crews Mike Malcolm Stage Manager B. Tarrence S. Cieslewicz D. Woessner M. Nowak S. Albers C. Hugeot J. LeMoine S. Ceaglski C. Janssen Mrs. Davidson S The Art Department Poster § Cover Design 66 opposite page. I. Senator Edward Rutledge (Chris Moss) takes a stand. 3. Jim Hein sings of the woes of the Continental Army. this page. I. The conservative colonials present their anthem. " EVER to the right, NEVER to the left. " 3. " Amy. you grab Torn. I ' ll grab Jason. " 3. Senators Rutledge (Chris Moss). Rodney (Jason Black), and Hall (Dave Pythyon) present their views on independence. 4. " Do you use Palmolive, Ruth? Your hands are so softl " GRADUATION: The End Of An Era Final exams were over, library books were returned, and all lockers were cleared out. On May 24, the Class of 1985 donned their caps and gowns, and the 72 young men bade farewell to their Alma Mater. Graduation Day had arrived. Following a Baccalaureate Mass at the St. Norbert Abbey and a dinner at the St. Norbert College Union, the commencement exercise was held at the Abbot Pennings Flail of Fine Arts. Not only did the anxious seniors re¬ ceive their hard-earned diplomas, but many graduating Squires were hon¬ ored for extra efforts as well. These included Valedictorian John Charles, Salutatorian Tom Hogan, and Activi¬ ties Medalist Chuck Kessler. For best exemplifying the ideals of APHS, Steve Thomas received the Abbott Bernard Pennings Award. Jim Campbell was chosen as the best all-around athlete, and Chris Vanderheyden was honored for his performance as John Adams in " 1776.” Other awards went to band mem¬ bers Dan Lunney and Troy Willihnganz for their musical accomplishments, and to Chris Stanaszak for his efforts in the Abbot Pennings Chorus. The Journalism Award was given to Eric Brunette, the yearbook editor, and also to Dan Schierl, for work on the school newspaper. The excitement of newly found freedom and memories of the years at Abbot Pennings made for an evening of mixed emotions, as the members of the class of 1985 went their separate ways — off into the real world. cl arjM _ A ft K ff 3r m if? 68 opposite page I. " Hey. Fishl Pay attention, okay?” 3. Steve VandenAvond plays it cool in front of everyone he knows. 3. John Foeller. Eric Brunette, and Jeff Piette pose for pictures after the Baccalaureate Mass. this page I. " Father Meehan, Most Reverend Bishop. Right Reverend Rab . .. er, Abbott, ... 3. Andy Peterson is congratulated for earning a NROTC scholarship. 3. " Beat ya.” 4. Mrs. Stein sings the National Anthem. 5. John Sehring checks to make sure he still has his hat. 6. John Charles covers his face after receiving his Valedictorian medal. A a c (1 W. si ] o «1 VARSITY SOCCER Squire Kickers Off To State Under the guidance of second year coach Arturo Giraldo, the 1984 Varsity soccer team compiled a 17-2-0 record, outscoring their opponents 110-5, and went out FVCC champs and State run¬ ners-up. Led by senior captains Steve Van- den Avond and Craig Huguet, the Squires beat Premontre twice in one week (a 1-0 victory at home, and a 1-0 shootout at the state semi-finals), and also thrashed Appleton Xavier 18-0 and 14-0. With a dazzling display of strong de¬ fense and powerful offense, the Squires moved past Whitefish Bay and Premontre in the state tournament, but in a heartbreaking loss fell to Mil¬ waukee Marquette. Steve Vanden Avond led the offense with 32 goals, followed by John Renkas with 16 and Chris Caudill with 15. The Squire defense was devastating. Led by goalie Craig Huguet and fullbacks Eddie Lin, Kevin Stencil, Robert Nelson, and Pat Richter, it allowed only five goals throughout the entire season. In addition, the reserves aided in form¬ ing a strong, well-rounded Squire team. . , V . - V. ' I»- i ' ■ i ;• »«- ? ■ VJ Goalie Craig Huguel clears the ball. Ysebaert makes faces at the ball. Chris Caudill dribbles through Premontre. Four Squires attack an innocent ball. Eddie Lin soars to new heights with some help from the fans. 4 ♦ ' Danny Schierl takes a look downfield. Back Row. J. Sehring, S. La Plant. Middle Row. H. Nguyen, J. King, J. Boulanger. T. Garland, J, La Mere, C. Huguet. J. Ysebaert, J. Renkas, Coach Glraldo. Front Row. E. Lin, B. Tarrence, P. Richter, G. Snyder, R. Nelson, C. Caudill, and FVCC Player of the Year, Steve Vanden Avond. Squire family and friends view the Green and White tearing apart yet another team. JV % FROSH KICKERS This year’s junior varsity soccer team had a strong season, finishing with a 5-2-1 record, including three shut-outs in their five victories. Coached by Ivan Delbecchi, the J.V.’s scored twenty-eight goals during the season while allowing only ten against. Playing across-town rival Premontre, the team notched a 2-0-1 record in their three clashes. The freshman soccer team also had a fine season under the guidance of Coach Sue Neerdaels, compiling an 8-2-1 record. Season highlights included two beatings of the Cadets and 7-0 crushing of the West DePere team. The mighty frosh outscored t heir opponents 36- 18 this season. It appears the varsity team will have many talented newcomers next •N yr A V 6 The 1985 J.V. Soccer team, back row: B. Hartstern, G. Nystrom, M. Lunney. G. LeMoine, R. Kopish. K. Devroy. M. Meyer. B. Jones. R. Calaguan. Front: D. McKenna. R. Lin. T. Menefee, B. Schaefer. J. Wes- sel. The J.V. players gather before the game. Brian Snyder pursues the ball. Three players attack the freshman after the throw-in. 1. Junior John Malooly, faster than the speed of film. 2. The 1984 Freshman Soccer Team: C. LaPlant, E. Lieber- gen, C. Shaeffer. E. Hogan. J. Feurstein. M. Stevens. B. Snyder, S. Fergus. J. Rafferty. M. DeTemple, J. Peter¬ man. R. Kennedy. S. Ariens, M. Collins, E. Dreiheim. 3. Rudy Lin makes a nice tackle. 4. Rudy protects the goal again. Ft •V VARSITY FOOTBALL A Transition Season After a 1-3 start, the varsity football team mobilized to win four of their last five games to end the season on an upbeat note. Injuries, position shuffles, and student transfers hampered the Green Machine in picking up steam at the start of the season. " By the middle of the season people knew what was expected from them and their position on the team,” said senior end, Joe Brooker. The Squire gridders finished with a 5-3 record in the FVCC, putting them in a tie with Fox Valley Lutheran. This record was quite good, considering their dismal start, but it left the team one game short of a play-off berth. Post-season honors were awarded to Mike Jonas, Greg Baeten, Joe Brooker, Rick Diny, Chuck Kessler, and Andy Peterson. 1. Chuck Kessler makes another outstanding play. 2. Lindsley and Van Egeren watch a Cadet fall. 3. Piette clears a path for the Green and White. 4. Back Row. Chris Butterfield. J.R. Fabre, T. Willihn ganz, S. Ostrenga, C. Jossart. A. Peterson. C. Kessler. M. Neerdaels, J. Chopin. T. Opichka, J. Cuene. Front Row. B. Murphy, J. Brooker, D. Albers. M. Brimmer, R. Wagner, D. Cavil, S. Win- grove, C. Williams, S. Allaire, M. Gage. B. Zambrowicz, P. Kennedy. D. Gallagher, K. Crooks. M. Priefer, N. Tymus, M. Marchant. B. Oargan, M. Kapalin. D. Darling, R. Diny, S. Lindsley. J. Piette. S. Cieslewicz, S. Mosher. R. Cochrane, D. Maulick, G. Baeten, M. Jonas, T. Herzog, J. Schumacher. 76 J.V. FOOTBALL A Shining Season The JV football team went out win¬ ners in 1984 with a 6-1 record. It was a total team effort this year, with a dominating defense, a strong running and passing game, and a powerful of¬ fensive line. The season started with a win over Luxemberg-Casco and the costly loss of Dave Lefevre with a broken leg. The Squires went on to defeat their next five opponents, including Premontre and Xavier. The final game of the sea¬ son turned out to be the championship, since both Springs and Pennings were undefeated. The game was hard fought in the mud and rain but left the Squires short, 26-14. Overall, it was a very good season for the JV Squires. They proved that they are contenders. Now it is back to work to prepare for next year. Dave Cavil prepares lo throw against Springs. Back Row, B. Murphy, M. Neerdaels. C. Williams, R. Wagner. B. Meeuwessen, M. Brimmer. B. Dar- gan. P. Prelipp, D. Cavil. S. Allaire. C. Butterfield. T. Willihnganz. Front Row, M. Kapalin. S. Win- grove, J. Gregg, B. Zambrowicz. S. Cieslewicz, P. Kennedy, S. Mosher. M. Gage, D. Albers. Dave Cavil keeps Bruce Zambrowicz from falling. Clarence runs for daylight. FROSH FOOTBALL Not Quite As Bright The 1984 freshman football team had a very trying season. Although the team went winless, the freshmen played with the pride and determina¬ tion which is the make of champions. " We were usually in all our games, up until the last few minutes; then pen¬ alties and fumbles cost us, " was the explanation offered by frosh QB, Ke¬ vin Gille. The team obviously has talent, and with some hard work and dedication, they will have a very bright future. I. Back Row: F. Sweeney, F. Hoeft, T. Ostrenga, J. Elfner. B. Guerts. J. Kiedinger, S. Danke. K. Whiting. Middle Row: S. Le Due, S. Barlament, C. Le Captain. D. Cole. D. Milkie. P. Gilson, T. Cornellison, J. Neitzel, Coach Pierman. Front Row: P. Manders. P. Conlon. J. Edler, K. Copeland. K. Gille. J. Brignall. G. Hunt. C. Grego- zetsky. 1 Fritz looks mean while the girls are looking on. 3. Coach Williams explains how it ' s done. 4. Ooooooooooofll CROSS COUNTRY A Season Of Ups § Downs Going into the 1984 season, the Squire runners expected a tough time matching last year ' s output. The team was challenged to meet or beat the 1983 team’s second place FVCC finish. John Baugnet, Ben Metzler, and Tim Moran paced the varsity team with some impressive performances at the start of the season. After disappoint¬ ing finishes at the city and the county meets, the Squires were faced with the challenge of the conference meet. They rose to the occasion with a sec¬ ond place finish in the rain at Roncalli. The team’s finish at State left some¬ thing to be desired, but coach Bob La- Violette is looking to the future. " We have our top three coming back, and they can compete with anybody — it’s a matter of depth. We have to find more kids to compete with the better teams.” JV runners Chris Siwik and Tim Kneeland, after a good display this year, are another bright spot in the Squire’s future. 1. Tim Morai cruises to another great finish. 2. Fish strides at Roncalli before his lung pops. 3. John Baugnet turns the corner while the crowd looks away. 4. Squire Jim Pfankuch looks for the finish line. 5. Back Rowi Coach Bob LaViolette. John Baugnet, Steve Ceaglske. Tom Hogan, Jim Pfankuch. Ben Metzler. Tim Moran, Chris Moss. Front Rowt Eric Elfner, Tim Kneeland, and Chris Siwik. SQUIRE GOLFERS Off To State Again The 1984 Squire golf team was one of the best ever. The duffers crushed op¬ posing teams en route to an undefeat¬ ed season, capturing the FVCC crown and placing fourth at the WISAA state meet. The team was led by senior captains Phil Danen and Steve Thomas. Senior Len Brignall, junior Pete White, and freshman Craig Darling completed the varsity squad. Darling, Danen, and White placed first, second, and fourth, respectively, at the conference meeti and Danen also placed fourth overall at state. Phil tries to put the ball in the hole. " Okay, where did my ball go?” M. Nowak, P. White, S. Thomas. B. McGee, P. Danen. C. Darling, l. Brignall. R. Guyette. R. Van Nelson. Lennie tees off after people on the bench take shelter. VARSITY BASKETBALL Squires Dominate Again After a disappointing 1983-84 sea¬ son, the Squire cagers were not ex¬ pected to accomplish great feats. Knowing that last year was not an ex¬ ample of true Squire basketball, this year’s team set their goals and soared. After losing the season opener, the Squires followed with four straight wins, including an emotional trouncing of Premontre at Premontre. The Squires entered the Holiday Tourna¬ ment as heavy favorites and came out on top. Although suffering difficult losses to Lourdes and Premontre, the Squires collected themselves to roll over Xavi¬ er, Fox Valley Lutheran, and Springs. The post-season tourney arrived, pitting the Squires against a talented Lourdes team, which had already re¬ served tickets for the following game against Premontre. The tickets had to go back, though, when the Squires crushed their opponent at the Arena. Finally came the much awaited tour¬ nament game against Premontre. The Cadets were heavily favored, but no one counted us out. In the end, a tough Premontre team ended up on top. The Squires ended the season with a 15-7 record, which included a number of excellently executed victories over conference arch-rivals. I. Senior Jim Campbell makes a move under¬ neath. 3. Tom " Basket By " Hogan warms up before the game against Marinette Central. 3. Coach Minten points out the new Sophomore member of the Squire squad. opposite page I. " Coohie coochie cooll " 3. Senior Pat Pauly keeps the ball away from Tom Hogan. 3. Senior Steve Danke skys for a rebound against Premontre. 4. Back row, C. Butterfield. P. Pauly. A. Peter¬ son. C. Siwik. Middle row, J. Chopin, N. Ty- mus. T. Wlllihnganz, J. Campbell, K. Gulseth. S. Danke. Front Row, Asst. Coach J. Zegers, T . Herzog, T. Hogan. J. Malooly. Head Coach D. Minten. 5. Tom Hogan shoots one of his own free throws. 6. Pat practices his free throw technique while the rest of the team checks the scoreboard. Senior Tom Hogan was justly award¬ ed a number of post-season honors: UPI First Team All-State, AP Third Team All-State, News-Chronicle Metro Player of the Year and First Team, and Prep Athlete of the Week. Tom’s 644 points were just two points short of the metro single-season record, but he set new FVCC and Pennings single¬ season scoring records. Tom’s 105 as¬ sists, 103 rebounds, and 29.2 scoring average support the point that he is one of the best players to be around in quite a while. J.V. BASKETBALL Bob’s One And Only The 1985 J.V. basketball team continued its winning attitude this year. They followed up their frosh Metro conference championship by finishing second in the FVCC. Their record was 12-8 overall and 10-6 in the FVCC. The highlights of this season included two trouncings of Premontre. The team’s outstanding players included Todd Cox, Scott Thompson, and Paul Hathway. Cox was the leading scorer with an 11.8 average, Thompson averaged 4.7 rebounds per game, and Hathway led the team with an outstanding 62.5% shooting average. " Brick for two! " Clarence takes Premontre to the baseline. Cox dribbles into a corner. " Well, guys, what can I say?” Back Row, Coach R. LaViolette. G. Hagerstrom. S. Thompson, J.R. Fabre, D. Cavil, P. Hathway. Front Row, C. Williams, B. Murphy, T. Cox, B. McGee. T. :oel FROSH BASKETBALL Schmitzer’s Shining First The freshman basketball team achieved great success this season. The A team won the Metro Conference outright, and the B team players were co-champs of their division. The goal of the team was to play up to their potential. This team was truly talented as a unit, but no player stood out. This was a total team effort. They stressed defense and succeeded on offense. The team made the necessary sacrifices and should be commended on the outstanding season they had. Scott Le Due powers in down low. i 2. " Three, two, one ...” 3. Another foul on Hogan. 4. Back Row, J. Austin, C. Darling, S. Danke, S. Le Due. Middle Row. M. Blahnik, D. Milkie, K. Whit¬ ing. D. Cole, K. Gille, B. Guerts. Front Row, K. Copeland. E. Hogan, R. Guyette. H. Nguyen, P. Conlon. INTRAMURALS Fun For Everyone There are students who possess skills and abilities that are not properly represented by the major sports at our school. For this reason, the intramural program was developed. Students who don ' t choose to take part in the major sports in school can join an organized league and compete in other areas with other students. This year ' s intramural basketball league died when one of the back- boards was broken (see p. 10 and 108). However, the bowling and racquetball leagues still got together to do battle among themselves. The intramurals program at Pen- nings, though somewhat limited, has proven to be an enjoyable experience for those involved. Hopefully this pro¬ gram will continue and even expand in future years. SQUIRE BASEBALL A Reality At Last This spring saw the arrival of a new sport at Pennings. Baseball is back, hopefully to stay. This year’s team had a good turnout and was able settle down and start learning. The season was a trying one, with only three winst still, this season was an important one. It started us on the way to success. The inexperience of the ball club was evident at times, but congratula¬ tions are in order to head coach John Compton and the seniors who helped to keep the team’s hopes up and end the season with high hopes. I. Nipper keeps one eye on the Cadet and one eye on the base. 3. front, S. Ostrenga, S. Lindsley. C. Vanderheyden, M. Priefer. Middle: C. Moss, M. Berner. C. Butter¬ field. M. Mathison, J. Chopin. Coach John Comp¬ ton. Back, S. Thompson, D. Maulick, M. VerBoort. 3. Mike Priefer, in a short fit of amnesia, forgets what the ball is for. 4. An unidentified Squire threatens to throw the bat into the Cadet dugout. 87 TENNIS: Squires Win Everything! This year ' s tennis team continued its dominant surge toward state. They were simply unbeatable. With the top singles and doubles team in the state, the team went on to win the confer¬ ence title, every meet, and finished second in the state. The team was lead by seniors Tom Hogan and Tim Garland. The rest of the team consisted of Junior Mike Brimmer, Sophomore Ray Calaguan, and Freshmen Brad Slack and Dale Voeks. Coached by Mr. Brimmer, the strong underclassman team will surely contin¬ I. Mr. Brimmer instructs the underclassmen on the finer points of tennis. 3. Tim Garland displays his champion ' s tennis swing. i. Tom Hogan and Tim Garland, State Doubles Champs of ' 84 and ' 85. 4. Another sad example of a freshman trying to play ' Levitation Singles. ' opposite page I. Mike Brimmer takes a swing, but there’s no ball. 3. Ray Calaguan, " I ' m gonna kill you. balll " 3. Funny-man Tim Garland makes a mock- attack on our cameraman. 4. Tom Hogan tries to kill th e fly that has bothered him all day. 5. The 1985 Conference Tennis Champs, Dale Voeks. Mike Brimmer. Tim Garland. Tom Hogan, Ray Calaguan. Brad Slack. ue Squire domination for many years to come. ' r 1 ■ - r ' • J : J |hB :• M 1 iwm.wM ' v A Bright Season, A Bright Future. This year ' s track team completed its season at state ranking. Throughout the season, this team ran well. There was an incredible amount of pride and dedication, which is apparent in the fact that seven of the team’s competi¬ tors qualified or state competition. The sprinters were the pride of the team, with dominating speed in the 100 M, 200 M, and the 440 M relay. Rick Cochrane dominated in the 300 M hur¬ dles, and Tim Moran had an impressive finish in the 3200 M. The weight men had a good year and are looking forward to strong con¬ tention next year. The JV team won most of its meets, and is a very bright spot in the Squire ' s future. I. Dave Hurd pulls far ahead of ihe competition in the 100 M. 7. " Has anybody seen Brooker?” 3. Rick Diny prepares to launch the discus. 4. Rod Kopish in top form. opposite page I. Joe Brooker takes the lead in the 700 M. 7. Tim Moran is rudely awaken from his nap. 3. " There isn’t really film in that camera, i there?” 4. Rick Cochrane on his way to winning the 300 M hurdles. 5. John Baugnet strides through the 1600 M. SL4T % v;» •■• ' . ' ■• • ■ Hurd, Cochrane, Kessler, Brooker 1st 400m relay, new state record of 45.5 seconds Tim Moran Rick Cochrane 1st 110 m hurdles iiucti: ' Kur ' i ' r . ■ v li‘ i V r f. £ ■V 1 • i 25 years Of . ) i - llU » ! J -— PATRON ADS Good Luck Squires Of ’85 - Craig Newman For God’s Sake, Let’s Not Be Afraid To Admit That We Need Each Other. Chris, Dan, Brian, And Chan, Good Luck In The Future. Glad We Became Friends Take Care. Love Always - Robin Father Art LaLuzerne Lyle’s Red Owl Kellogg ' s Bank Dr. And Mrs. Thomas P. Hogan And Family Vanevenhoven True Value Mr. And Mrs. William Reimer Romo Screen Printing Rev. Angelo J. Feldkamp, O. Praem The Lunney Family Mr. And Mrs. Thomas W. Phelan The Diedrick Family McKenna Ivan’s Restaurant And Lounge Kroll’s Restaurant Compliments Of THE ABBOT PENNINGS HIGH SCHOOL BOOSTER CLUB 94 Class Of ’85 Thanks For Your Patronage VANDOR PHOTO 367 Main Avenue DePere, Wisconsin 54115 Phone Number: 336-8398 MMtira ' S) “WE MAKE’EM-YOU BAKE’EM " PIZZAS A SUB SANDWICHES MADE TO ORDER GROUP FUND RAISERS! SCHOOLS - CHURCHES - YOUTH SELL HANSENS PIZZAS TO RAISE MONEY FOR YOUR GROUP am SPECIAL RATES AVAILABLE MQNJEN ' J DAIRY STORES CALL AHtAD 494-1090 mcwTft. 432-4712 TSI l WMTP AT. 497-0480 336-1993 wwrfiw tf f,ji v A k b p. AND OKlEO ARRANGEMENTS SFtC A k .2iNG IN CUSTOM ORDERS ' RSrfrall Vfl? GREENhOUSE • GARDEN • GIFTS Jasons) Complete Floral Service d04 jordan road O k Pt ac i 54 1 15 OfUVCAT SERVICE AVAILAEi.fi GENE ano PAT EiSCrt PnONE 336-8605 Still setting the pace. Ryan p Funeral Home Thoughtful Service Sincerely Rendered Lloyd Meyer Joe Schinkten Bob Ryan 305 N. 10th. 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BOX 172 • 327 MAIN AVENUE DE PERE, Wl 54115-0172 INCOMPARABLE CANOIES QfMogy ' s Holiday Houai 4 DePere, Wl 336-1383 • DePere = , Federal Savings —---- - Design Typesetting Process Color Black White Bindery Mailing dependent Independent Printing Company, Inc. Creators Producers of Fine Quality Printing Your Banking Center DE PERE, WISCONSIN 336-7731 97 For the home... rr - ' U:, ...as well as a variety of other brands for the away-from-home sanitary and food service markets. With best wishes for your success Fort Howard Paper batkrc ' om tissue THOMAS DRUG Congratulations STORE To All Students 901 South Webster Green Bay, Wisconsin From 437-8108 DAANEN % Congratulation Seniors JANSSEN, INC. Korbertine Fathers Brothers Men with a challenge - in prayer and community - in teaching - in sendee to the poor - in pastoral ministry - in administration and management - in the missions We invite you to join us. For more information write if): Rev. Gene Gries, O.l’raem. Vocation Coordinator St. Norbert Abbey I)e I’ere, Wisconsin 54115 INTERNATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS For All Your Translation Needs 100 Arrowhead Drive 336-7131 Good Luck Squires! 99 Compliments Of BROADWAY CHEVY - OLDS ROMO inc. SCREEN PRINTERS 139 S. Washington P.O. Box 760 Green Bay, Wisconsin 54305 (414) 437-8743 Good Luck Class Of FAMILY CLOTHING 353 NICOLET SQUARE • 0E PERE. Wl 54115 (414) 336 2555 if in CORNER CAFE 1010 South Broadway DePare, Wl. 336-7445 100 Compliments Of MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL B. GAGE And FAMILY INSURANCE ASSOCIATES 419 S. Washington St, P.O. Box 10268 Green Bay, Wl 54307 Smith Barney Harris Upham OO. Incorporated 424 S. Monroe Green Bay, Wl - -, PflT Les 935 Lombardi Avc. (ircen liay, Wl 54304 Good Luck To The Graduates THE DE PERE JOURNAL " Serving DePere And South Brown County For Over 110 Years” 12b S. Broadway. DePere 336-4221 331 Main Ave.. DePere “For Eight Decades A Reliable Partner To Squires " 102 When the Cheering Stops... Membership in the prestigious Midwest Athletic Conference and NCAA III guarantees that SNC team members can look forward to tough, high-quality competition. Perhaps the most important time in the life of an SNC athlete comes when the cheering stops, the time after the season ends, after gradua¬ tion. A St. Norbert experience in¬ cludes much more than memories. A number of our recent graduates illustrate that point. Jerry Lang, a Green Knight Football Co- Captain, graduated cum laude and will be attending the UW-Madison Medical College in the fall of 1984. Tom Van Sistine excelled on the track team during his senior year, graduated magna cum laude, and was accepted to the Medical Col¬ lege of Wisconsin in Milwaukee for the fall. A year earlier Mike Van Alstine, a Green Knight Quarter¬ back for four years, graduated with a " summa " grade average which earned him a scholarship to the College of Law of George Washington University in the District of Columbia, while baseball captain Tom Campion ac¬ cepted an accounting position with one of the " big eight, " Arthur Anderson and Co. Talent at St. Norbert is nurtured, not wasted. For a clearer picture of what we are, contact: Office of Admissions and New Student Assistance De Pere, Wisconsin 54115 Phone: 337-3005 A GOOD EDUCATION MEANS A BETTER PAYING JOB! STOWE DRUG STORE Complete Prescription Service 357 Main Avenue DePere, Wisconsin Keep Up With The World In The Peoples Marine Bank we’re there when you need us GREEN BAY PRESS-GAZETTE Downtown • Allouez • New Franken • West Green Bay COTTER FUNERAL HOME 860 N. Webster Avenue DePere, Wisconsin Phone Number: 336-8702 Good Luck Squires! General Offices 2800 S. Ashland Avenue Department Stores Ashwaubenon - 4990122 East Green Bay - 468-6041 West Green Bay - 494-3415 DePere - 336-3101 “CAMPBELL’S RED OWL” Depere, Wl Always Courteous Sen ice Rely on Red Owl for Finest Foods at Economical Prices James, Good Luck In The Future 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. W! 54115 cltoulA dwmajckA WALNUT AT AOAMi STRICT DOWNTOWN GRilN BAT fine home furnishings since 1905 1-414-432-4841 105
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