Albany High School - Comet / Winnetkan Yearbook (Albany, WI)

 - Class of 1977

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Albany High School - Comet / Winnetkan Yearbook (Albany, WI) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1977 volume:

ALBANY COMET 1977 ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL ALBANY, WISCONSIN EDITOR Dolores Dawtlen TABLE OF CONTENTS CLASSES JR. EDITOR Cindy Koepp Julie Brogc ACADEMICS Bruce Fahmey ASSISTANTS STUDENT LIFE Copy: Julene Blumer Nina Runaas Layout: Terry Hauri SPORTS Photography: Rick Alien Jay Kennedy 82 Finance: Dora thy Dowdcn GRjWE school ADVISOR Mike Bandi ADVERTISING Jennie Wondra Dorathy Dowden INDEX 12 8 Lisa Sellnow.DEDICATION This year, the class of 1977 would like to dedicate their Annual to Mrs, Arlene Oliver. Mr . Oliver has Ixren a great help to our class and having her as a teacher and as a friend during the past four years is something we will always greatly appreciate and remember. We know that Albany High School w ill miss her when she retires this year. She has spent a great deal of time working with and instructing the students at Albany—helping them individualb and as a class. We thank her for her time and want to show our gratitude by dedicating our Senior nnual to her. She has not only Ihcii a great advisor, but a true friend as well. We sincerely hope site has enjoyed teaching here at Albany and wish her the ln-st of luck in the future. Congratulations are extended to her foi doing such a successful job as our High School Math Teacher. The Math Department will surely be at a loss next year. gain, Thank you. Mrs. Oliver, and congratulations from the class of 1977.EDITORS’ NOTES Our Mutual Staff worked hard this year in raising money to put out a terrific annual. Since this is how our annual is totalis funded, staff inemliers were willing to go out and gel ads. Although there were some disappointing times in selling ads. they kept going. Thank you to all businesses who bought ads and a special thanks to those who bought full page ads -they helped our financial state a great deal. Thanks also to Melgesens for coining and taking pictures one whole day with no charges. With all the hard work ami effort put forth this year our annual was a great success. I’d like to thank the staff members, our advisor, ami everyone else who helped with the production of the 1977 AHS nnual. This year we found we could get more done by having a limited staff. With another busy year, there was always enough work for everyone. Together we met our deadlines and raised the necessary money for the publication of our annual. sjM'cial thanks goes to Mr. stin and Mr. Bromwell for helping us with photographs . I would also like to thank Miss Wondra for all the time and effort die put in to help us make a successful annual. Without her help, we never would have gotten the 1977 annual completed. s editor. I would like to thank Julie lor helping me make decisions and also thank the entire staft foi putting in their time and effort. Best wishes to the 1977 Minna) Staff. 3TOGETHER WE REACH As we grow older the forces that society imposes against the iiulividtial arc present. We must hold on to our hopes and dreams despite these forces ... continue to look ahead ... eliminate these forces through love and friendships. We are only complete when we work together. Together we will grow and seek out our goals, strive for achievement and happiness. No matter how able each one of us is. we are always dependent on others. Our lives are filled w ith obligations, and we must understand how many people make it possible for each one of us to do our own thing. Then we will achieve great success, not only for ourselves, but as a school and as a community as well. We will strive toward new horizons together, seeking out the positive forces within the work! so that we can use them to create a new and better world. Bv combining our efforts, struggles, and achievements, we will succeed. Together we will reach toward new horizons. "It s like this. A pull for women's lib. ITOWARD NEW HORIZONS Monkeying around again? Karl Boh. let me explain. Just where do you think you're going- Lunch couldn't draw this big of a crowd. I)r. Allen, after 8th. grade studs hall. « •Another lousy day for the janitors. Sherwin goes BANANAS! ! ! You sure they know what they’re doing? Seniors control the line. "The three little pigs’CLASSES We strive for a goal but wander aimlessly not knowing the way. There is so much to remember, so much to experience, so much tomorrow can bring as we strive “Toward New Horizons." sCINDY KOEPP EDITOR SENIORS PREPARE TO MEET THE WORLD CLASS MOTTO TOGETHER WE REACH TOWARD NEW HORIZONS CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS MINT DAISY DARK AND MINT COMMENCEMENT MAY 24, 1977 RICHARD ALAN ALTHAUS Annual Staff 4; Chorus I; French Club 2; Pep Band 1,2.3; Stage Band 3.4; Band 1.2,3.4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1.2.3.4. Track 3.4; Cross Country 3. Boys' Volleyball 1.2; Letterwinners 1.2.3.4: Baseball 1; Future Farmers of America 4; Basketball 1,2.3.4; Track 3. toROBERT MICKEL VNDERSON Future Farmers of America 3,4. MICHAEL ANTHONY BAND! Annual Staff 4; French Club 1.2.3.4; Iwetterwinners 1.2.3.4; Basel»all 1.4; Baskctlrall 1.2,3.4; Track 2.3.4; Cross Country 1,2,3; Most Improved Runner CC 3; Badger Bov Alternate 3; French Play 2. DANNY LEROY BLUMER Honor Society 3,4; Prom Court 3; French Club 3.4; Let-terwinners 1,2.3.4; Badger Boys State 3; Basketball 1.2,3 (Capt) 4; Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 1.2,3; Most Valuable Runner Track 3; Most Valuable Player BB 3; Most Improved Runner CC 2; State CC Champion 3; Usher 3: Who's Who Among Am. HS Stu. 3. DOLORES LYNN DOW DEN Honor Society 2,3.4 (Pres); Prom Court 3; French Club 3.4 (Pre); Annual Staff 3 (Jr Ed) 4 (Ed); Newspaper 3; Pep Club 1.2.3.4; Sec-Treas 2.4; Cheerleader 2,3; Pep Band 1.2,3.4; Stage Band 3; Baskethall 1.2.3,4; Vol)evl all 3.4 (Capt); Band 1.2,3.4 (V Pres); Pom Pon 1; Baseball 1; Track 3. IIREX WILLIAM FRIEDRICHS DORATHY HELEN DOWDEN Honor Society 3.4 (V Pres); Annual Staff 3.4; Newspaper 3; Pep Club 1.2,3,4; V. Pres. 4; Prom Court 3; French Club 3.4 (V Pres); Letterwinners 3.4; Cheerleader 1.2.3.4; Pep Band 1.2; Stage Band 3; Homecoming Court 3; Basketball 1.2.3.4; Volleyball 3.4; Band L2.3.4 (Pres); Baseball L Track 3. Wrestling 1.2; Chorus 3; Letterwinners 1.2; Pep Band 1.2; Band 1.2; Cross Country 1.2.3. THERESA KAY HAUR1 Honor Society 3,4 (Sec); Annual Staff 3.4; Newspaper 1 iEd); French Club 2,3,4; Badger Girl State 3; Library Assistant 1. RICHARD LEE MAMMON Honor Society 3.4 (Treas); Chorus 1.2; French Club 2.3; Band 1,2.3.4; Badger Boys State 3; Basketball I.2.3.4. 12RICHARD HENRY JANES Honor Society 3,4; French Club 1.2,3,4; l etterwinners 1,2.3.1: Student Council 4; Spade Winner 3; Baseball 1; Track 2.3.4; Crosscountry 1.2.3; French Award 2; Most Valuable Runner CC 2.3; French Play 2. JOHN WILLIAM HELI " MAN V. Pres. 1; President 3; Volleyball 1.2; l etterwinners 1.2.3.4; Homecoming Court I; Basketball 1,2.3.4; Track 2; Most Improved VB Player 2; Usher 3. JOEL DEAN KEELE Annual Staff 4; Wrestling 2.3.4; French Club 1,2.3; Let-terwinners 3.4; Student Council 1.2.4; Forensics 2.3.4: Baseball 1.4; Baskctl all 1; National Merit Scholar Semifinalist. JAY JEFFREY KENNEDY Hon. Soc. 3.4; Drama Club 3,4; Annual Staff I; Newspaper 1. Green Lake Del. 3; Sec. 1. Chorus 3: French 2; Letterwinners 1.2,3.4; Stu. Council 2.3; Vocal Ensemble 3; Forensics 1.2,3.4; FFA 1.2.3,4 (V Pres); HR 1.2.3.4; Musical 3.4; FFA Basketball 1,2.4. I.)CYNTHIA KAY KOEPP GAA 1; Annual Staff 3,4; KHA 3,4 (Pres) Green laike Del 3; Pep Club 1,2.3; Class Pres 2; Prom Court; Chorus 1.2,3; la?t-terwinners 2,3; Cheerleader 2,3; Stu. Council 1; BB 1.2; Forensics 3; Pom Pon 1,2; Baseball 1; Musical 2; Triple Trio 3; Who’s Who Among Am. IIS Students 3. LUANN RENE LYLE GAA 1; Newspaper 4; FI IA 4; Pep Club 2.4 (V Pres); Chorus 2; Letterwinners2; Cheerleader 2; Homecoming Court I; Basketball 2; Volleyball 1.2; Forensics 2. Pom Pon 1,4 (Capt.); Baseball 1; Library Assistant 4. MICHAEL DON AVON MALKOW Green Lake Delegate 3; Sophomore Class Vice President; Prom Court 3; Future Farmers of America 1,2,3,4, (President); FFA Basketball 1.2,3.4; Senior Class Usher 3. SHARON KAY MALCOOK Pep Club 1,2,4; Prom Queen 3; Chorus 2; Cheerleader 1.2.4; Homecoming Court 2. itSHERYL LYNN ROSS KELLY JO NIPPLE FHA 1,2,3.4; Most Valuable Memlrer FHA 3; Green Lake Delegate 3; Pep Club 1.2,3.4: Chorus 3; Cheerleader 3; Girls' Volleyball 2.3; Pom Pon 1.2; Library Assistant 3,4; Triple Trio 3; Who's Who Among American IIS Students 3. Newspaper 4; FHA 4; French Club 1.2,3.4; Forensics 3,4; Badger Girls' State 3. NINA MARIE RUNAAS GAA I; Drama Club 1.2; Annual Staff 3,4; Pep Club 1,2.3.4 (P); Class Pres. 1; French Club 1,2,3; Letterwinners 2.3,4; Stu. Council 2,3,4 (Pres); Spoon Winner 3; Basketball 1,2.3.4: Volleyball 2,3,4; Forensics 1.2,3.4. JAMES ALLEN SANDLIN Future Farmers of America 3.4 (Sentinel); Future Farmers of America Basketball 3,4. 15Letterwinners 1,2.3.4; Basketball 3.4; Track 1.2,3; Cross Country 1.2.3; Most Improved Basketball Player 3. JEFFREY JAY SKI.1.NOW Prom Court 3; Letterwinners 1.2.3,4; Homecoming Court 3; Future Farmers of America 1,2,3,4 (Treas.); Basketball 1,2,3,4; Most Improved Basketball Player 2; Usher 3. DIANE LYNN SISSON Pep (dub 1.2: Chorus 1,2,3; Pep Band 3; Band 1.2,3; Vocal Ensemble 1,2,3; Forensics 2; Pom Pon 1; Track 1; Triple Trio 1,2,3. J mimLSm if KATHERINE JEAN TOPP SCOTT ALLEN SOYVL Volleyball 1,2; Baseball 4; Future Farmers of America 3,4; Basketball 1,2,4; Future Farmers of America Basketball 3. TIMOTHY JOHN TWAY freshman Class President; Prom King 3; Volleyball 1,2: Wrestling 1.2,3.4 (Captain); Letterwinners 1,2,3.4; Homecoming Court 2. Newspaper 4; Pep Club 4; Senior Class President; Junior Class Vice President; Prom Court 3; Pom Pom 4. THOM AS SCOTT WEBB Wrestling I: Student Council 2; Forensics 1.2; Baseball 1; Future Farmers of America Basketball 3.4. ITSENIORS PLAN YEAR AROUND GRADUATION As the 1976-77 year drew to a close, we as Seniors started to take a serious look toward the future. A new world, a new life, awaits us; a far more challenging world, yet one in which there will he many problems as well as success. We arc leaving behind many fond memories of our past years at Albany High School. We ll never forget our freshmen dances. Drivers’ Education. Junior Prom, pep rallies, chili supper, working in the snack bar. and the many other activities we gathered together as a class to enjoy through our High School years. We will always hold dear to our hearts the memories of our friends and teachers for the rest of our lives. Though memories sometimes fade, we the class of 1977 will never forget those years in which we learned, shared, and grew in stature ami in mind. As everyone awaits the coming of the dawn, we too, the Senior Class of 1977. look TOWARD NEW HORIZONS. I'm normal—a bit weird—but normal. Kathy Topp. Pres., Dorathy Dowden, V.P., Dolores Dowden, Sec-Treas., Mr. Broinwell and Mrs. Oliver (Adv.). r What a rowdie bunch, they must be Seniors. If How does this thing work anyway? MR. AMERICA!!! Now lei's see. Mr. Gourmet goes under "I. "—for lunch. Not while I'm eating you guys!!21JUNIORS PREPARE TO Julene Bl tuner Julie Broge Sonya Dixon Kim Dudones Bruce Fuhmey Kevin Flood Christy Flynn Gerry Cempeler Hick Allen Bill Atkinson Jan Atkinson Norma Bellows Jim Gibbons Kiis Gilbertson Chris Ilannes Wesley Hauri 22ACCEPT LEADERSHIP Doug Hill Kelly Howard Laura Huffman Wendy Johnson Germaine Kaderli Gladys Kauk Doug Keepers Janice Krupke Mark Mandel Jeff Mauenuan Aggie McCreedy Todd Phillips Roger Pluss Dic k Robinson Laurie Ruef Carol Runaas 2.JJacob Schneider Sue Speer Dave Stoehr Ginny Thill Bruc e Tway PROM HIGHLIGHTS JUNIOR YEAR As Prom drew near the Juniors were working to raise money. Selling magazines, paper drives, and many more selling projects were just a few of the things the Juniors did to raise money. The Juniors put in a great deal of time raising money then getting ready for Prom which was held in May. The Junior Class had many decisions facing them like colors, theme, band, and other problems which go along with such a big event. The Juniors are starting to look toward their futures. Realizing that they only have one more year left made it even harder for them. So many decisions needed to lie made regarding their life's goals. So they had to start to work towards their future careers. Mr. Gross (Adv.). V. Johnson, Sec., Mrs. Sherwin (Adv.), J. Broge, V.P., J. Krupke. Treas.. Mrs. Burke (Adv.), and J. Gibbons. Pres. nA» Kevin—Busting on through. It's not that had Jan—or is it? M Jr iil What are the) looking at? What some people(?) won’t do to get hustled!SOPHOMORES ANTICIPATE Leigh Atkinson Lisa Briggs Steven Elmer Angie Flood Brian Cohike David Gums Robert Mammon Dan llannes Larry Mange Mike Hulbert Terry Janes Sandy Albright Tammy Alderman Tom Alexander Chris Althaus 26DRIVERS’ TRAINING Laurie Johnson Maribcth Kauk Pam Kennedy Janecn Larson Debbie Mueller Mar ' Murphy Jerry Pay'd Lori Parker Dan Schmicder Lisa Scllnow Mike Tourdot Hol ert Paul Jim Peach Barb HohiiLson Lorrie Schenk 27CLASS RINGS THRILL SOPHOMORES The Sophomores are no longer as nervous as they had been a year ago. They have Income involved in various activities which include sports, dances, and their studies. They have started their goal to raise money with such projects as bake sales, roller skating parties, and popcorn sales. These projects have kept them plenty busy. The time has come for everyone to get off the roads and let the Sophomores through as they attempt to drive. They are also eagerly awaiting the arrival of their class rings which they ordered last fall. As the rings arrive the Sophomores feel like a real part of Albany High School. Wake up girls, it's almost over. 2H L. Sellnow, Pres., L. Hriggs. VP—Sec., Mrs. Zimmerman (Adv.), T. Janes, Treas.. and Miss Wondra (Adv.).FRESHMEN ACQUIRE 1 1 Denny Alexander Pam Bellows David Brugger Lisa Brugger Amy Bump Michelle Gourtois Debra Crooks Debra Dustan |amie Fahniey Douglas Gerlrer Lonnie Gill Mitchell Class Terri Cohike Cvndi Cray Teresa Hammon Loric llauge :X)GREATER CONFIDENCE Debra Mauri Uuira Iscly Dan Johnson Dawn Kaderli Dennis Kauk T(xld Kennedy Ken Keele Sharon Krupke Lurcne Larson Windy Lewis Jeff Malkow Carmen Mansheim Dawn Martin Rosemary Marx Dan Mueller Mike Moldcnhaucr $1Robert West I iri Zilliox Penny Zilliox PHOTO NOT AV AILABLE Sandv Creighton 12J. Malkow. Sec.. F. Nipple. Treas., L. Larson. VP. D. Bruggcr. Pres., Mrs. Tews (Adv.), and Mr. Wagner (Adv.). FRESHMEN SHAPE FUTURE The lime has finally come for the Freshman class to lake that big step toward their High School years. They have to get used to the hassle and bussle of the everyday activity. They found that they soon had to adjast to the teachers and the classes. It didn't take the Freshmen long to adapt and fit right into the life style of the upperclassmen. As Freshmen. thc have a lot to look forward to. We are glad to have you as a part of our High School life. Close the mouth l efore you catch flies. That’s not exactly making a basket! She said yes. “I can't believe it!' she said YES!!! ACADEMICS When we build, let it not be for present delight nor for present use alone. lx t it bo such work that our descendants will thank us as they grow "Toward New Horizons.” MBRUCE FAHRNEY EDITOR 35BOARD AND ADMINISTRATION MEET NEW CHALLENGES SCHOOL. BOARD: Shirley Blumer. Vivian Lerch, Glenn Brewer (Treasurer), Wayne Mbertson. Lawrence Dun-phy (President), Paul Hahn (Clerk), and Larry Stcfanik. The Board of Education is responsible to the school, the people, and the community. It directs all school activities which are entrusted to its supervision. The Board of Education is the backbone of the entire school system. It makes available an equal education opportunity for even.' student in the comnnuiity. The District Administrator has a large responsibility to the Albany Public School. He must co-ordinate the students ami teachers to obtain a profitable educational atmosphere. In addition to his administrative duties. Dr. Allen serves as K-12 principal, showing diplomacy in dealing with various situations concerning l oth students and teachers. Tlie Board of Education and Vdministration work closely in creating and implementing policies which reflect the educational philosophy and the objectives of the community. 36 Rolx rt E. Allen. Ph. D.ASSIST. ADMIN. GUIDANCE Terry Astin Jim Bromwell BOOKKEEPER Mr. Tern Astin, Assistant Administrator, is in charge of attendance. His duties are that of assisting Dr. Allen and helping to maintain a smooth functioning school. The major focus of guidance at Albany High School is to provide a service for all its students: to help students obtain information, increase their understanding about themselves, and help them make decisions wliere future careers are involved. Mr. Bromwell helps plan for the future of each student by adjusting class schedules, presenting materials for vocations, and advising on future education and training. Miss Charlotte King serves an important role in the Allxany School System. s bookkeeper she handles the financial accounts for many of the student organizations along with the payroll, lunch program, budget requests, etc. 37 Charlotte KingSECRETARY PROVES INDISPENSARLE Mrs. Charlotte Briggs serves as the school secretary. Her role is one of the major roles of the lbuny Schools. s school secretary she handles various correspondence, the taking of lunch tickets, and the many other duties of a school secretary. Mrs. Phillis Vcsehliman serves as the high school teachers' aid. Her duties involve that of doing the various typing and duplicating lor the high school teachers. She also works with Mr. Vstiu in keeping the attendance records of the students. Together Mrs. Briggs and Mrs. Aeschliman provide a great service to the administration and faculty of the Albany Public Schools. One will always find them busy in their offices doing the mam jobs for which they arc responsible. Charlotte Briggs 38Burnell Wehmever AGRICULTURE BUILDS INFORMED FARMERS This year new ideas and a new teacher, got the year off to a good start within the Agriculture Department. The se-mesterized courses are designed to train the students who are interested in the business of fanning or any of the other related occupations. The objectives of the Vo. Ag. Department are to make the students aware of career opportunities in this field since Agriculture is the nation's largest business and has much to offer if the students want to take advantage of these opportunities. Under the direction of Mr. Wehmever, Ag. students attended the World Dairy Expo in Madison held in October in order to obtain knowledge and familiarity of the different farming set-ups. Students in the g. program are made aware of this field since it is a very big part of our local communitv and of our society.ART STUDENTS TRY NEW TECHNIQUES IN CREATIVITY This year the Art Department saw a big change in the appearance of the room itself. New work stations were built in allowing the Art student more room and work area for the various art projects completed. Miss Kay Miller teaches the high school Art classes in addition to the elementary rt classes. There are many different courses offered in the field of Art. These include learning skills needed to express creative works. Fundamentals including design, color, and sketching are the basic works of Art students in the beginning classes. The advanced classes study various kinds of painting, metal crafts, ceramics, jewelry making, and wood carving. Experimenting with different mediums enables the students to develop artistic talents as well as an appreciation of the various Art forms. Kav Miller Doug applies great concentration while creating his own clay project during art class. MlJennie Wondra BUSINESS PREPARES FOR VOCATIONAL TRAINING To gain knowledge about jobs in the Business field and to prepare for these jol s are the main objectives of the Business Education Department. Job opportunities as well as vital backgrouiKl knowledge are made available to the students under the instruction of Miss Jennie Wondra. The vocational capstone course. Office Occupations, is designed to prepare students for various clerical positions by providing the skills necessary for office work. This course is offered through a joint program between Juda and Albany. Other courses offered through the Business Department are Accounting I. Typing I and II. Accounting prepares the student for personal financial record-keeping as well as providing a foundation for a career in the field of Vccountiug. Typing provides the student with a skill in the production of letters, tables, and other business forms. The advanced class works at building typing skills Jeff warms up for a five-minute writing. 41 Roger works at balancing out his ledgers during his Accounting Class.DRIVERS’ ED. TEACHES SAFETY course geared toward safe driving is Albany's Drivers’ Education program. Rules of the road, traffic signals, and parts of the automobile are all taught in the classroom. Connected with this classroom study is a "behind the wheel" course conducted after school and during the summer months. "Behind the wheel" is a program necessary to obtain a driver's license under 18 years of age in which students are required to put in 6 hours of driving with Mr. Russell Quinn. Drivers Ed., basically a sophomore class, stresses good attitude on the road as well as the general principle's and the mechanics of the automobile. Students study from the textbook and various pamphlets, watch several movies, and make decisions using practical experience and common sense. Students can hardly wait to take their driver's test and be able to get behind the wheel without having an instructor to help them. Russell Quinn I he Drivers Education course not only teaches one hov to drive, it also stresses the mechanics of the automobile. Mr. Quinn explains these mechanics to Jerry as part of the "behind the yvhcel" training. 42 Terese Cross HOME EC. PROVIDES FOR FAMILY LIVING Iii order to bring about a worthwhile and lasting family life, students at Albans High School are encouraged to enroll in the Home Economics classes. Home Economics plays an important role in training students to meet the challenges of todav’s household needs. Mrs. Gross teaches the fundamentals of cooking, sewing, and family living in her various Home Economics classes. Within the variety of courses offered in the Home Economics Department, the Ixosic objective is to impart knowledge to the student which will better prepare the student for the decision-making and practical skills that may lx; demanded in the future. Tlie Foods classes learn the fundamentals of cooking while preparing mans of the basic foods. The textiles classes learn line and color in clothing, use of patterns, and clothing construction. The Child Development class studied the growth of a child from before conception to adult years.sfi v IND. ARTS CREATES TECHNICAL KNOWLEDGE Many students selected the Industrial Arts courses our school offers. Different techniques arc learned through reading and actual use. These courses are useful to students selecting Industrial work as their vocation. I'nder the instruction of Mr. Wagner, students learn new techniques in craftsmanship, skills which prove to be valuable for use after high school. A course in power mechanics is also available to those students interested in this vocational area. The use of this equipment under actual shop conditions is helpful to the students who are selecting this as their vocation. The Industrial Arts Department aims toward making the student aware of the careers open in the Industrial field. Delbert WagnerArlene Oliver MATH PROVIDES CONSUMER ENRICHMENT Since our world is becoming more automated and technologically advanced, Mathematics has taken on an increased importance as a subject. The Mathematics Department. under Mrs. Arlene Oliver, aims to teach students the concepts and skills of Math and prepare them for future Math learning ami development of analytical thinking, or for use as a consumer in today’s society. In the Math Department, students arc offered a wide range of courses. Consumer Math and Algebra 1 are Ixrgin-ning courses. From these classes, students may go on to more advanced classes such as Geometry, Consumer Math II. or Algebra II providing a challenge for many students. Outside speakers provided excellent means of providing students with the "why" of Math. Tins year the Math department also joined in the shared program with Juda. Mr. Wittlief came to Albany to teach the advanced Math class. Mr. Wittlief from Juda teaches advanced Algebra within the Albany Math Curriculum. Calculators are widely used by math students. LuAnn concentrates on math problems with the use of her calculator. 45LANGUAGES BROADEN SPEAKING ABILITIES The language Department I ms two very well qualified teachers on the staff: Mrs. Sin- Zimmerman and Mrs. Sue Tews, lire main objective of the Language program is to improve the students' ability to communicate through various media as ltooks. speech, radio, and television. College Prep W riting, under the direction of Mrs Zimmerman. proved to be very helpful to the students in preparing them for college life. One major assignment was to prepare a research paper on a topic of their choice. Many students were made aware that college may be a little tougher than they had anticipated. Mrs. Tews offers literature classes in addition to her French classes. The French language classes are individualized with some group activity. The bi-ycurly trips to France play a very important role in broadening appreciation of the contribution the French have made to the Western Culture. One never really appreciates his own language until he has learned another. Susan TewsSue Zimmerman Sheryl and Terry type a research paper. Hick prepares to use the tape recorder during his Advanced French class. Leigh views library books during her English class. Lisa studies over an assignment prepared for her literature class.MUSIC BENEFITS THE SCHOOL SYSTEM This year the Ibany Music Department saw two new teachers: Mr. Dave Casncr. instrumental music, anti Mrs. Karen Hubert. vocal music. Both new instructors found their first year at Albany to lx- quite busy, especially with the work involved with sponsoring the State Line League Music Contest held in the Spring. The Band Department offers students the opportunity to play an instrument in various in-school and extracurricular activities. Under the direction of Mr. Gasner. Band members learn to lx‘ responsible and to work with a common goal; as well as obtain self-satisfaction and confidence from individual personal accomplishments in the field of music. Students who have an interest in vocal music are offered the opportunity to sing in the High School Choir or in Triple Trio. This gives students a chance to earn credit as well as participate in a non-academic area. Debbie receives individual band lesson from director, Mr. Gasner. during her scheduled lesson. ISKaren Hutx rt Pam accompanies other members of Choms in preparation for the Christinas Concert. Amy. Man', ami Lisa follow their sheet music during chorus. With the assistance of Alums. Pep Band provides the entertainment at all of the home basketball games. 4‘lSCIENCE BUILDS KNOWLEDGE OF LIFE Science at Albany consists of a wide variety of semeste-rizetl courses giving the student an excellent background in all phases of science from the amoeba to the atom. Science students do more than burn sulphur that drifts through the halls or break equipment b accident. They discover many things about the world surrounding them. Equations are Iralaneed and animals are dissected as part of the science classes. The Science courses, under the instruction of Mrs. Burke, include lectures, discussions, and lab work. The labs are always busy and signs of various experiments in progress can readily be seen and smelled throughout the halls. Students who like to discover and be challenged select these courses to expand their knowledge of how the work! is put together. Donna Burke ■ _ JV The biology class listens during a lecture on preparation for future lab experiments. Students take notes during one of Mrs. Burke's lectures.Tom Gross SOCIAL STUDIES EXPLORES HISTORICAL EVENTS Under Ihe instruction of Mr. Tom Gross, historical background laid the foundation for the comprehension of the American mode of life and government. Area Studies figured as an important portion in the understanding of international problems. Through its study, students realized that geography determines the resources, size of family, way of life, and ultimate!) the success of a country. To gain understanding of the business world, to develop an interest in the economic development of our families in our country, and to realize the importance of securing training and skills, were all objectives of the Social Problems class. Extensive study was done by the class in the areas of planning a budget and trying to live within that budget. Social Problems provides the necessary knowledges and awareness of our economy to enable graduates to make in telligent decisions once they become a part of the adult world. Social problems is designed to provide a better understanding of our economic development. Here students do individual readings to obtain that understanding. The area studies class listens to a lecture on today's world. 51PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDS COORDINATION The Physical Education Department went all out this year by adding extra sports which are not usually included within the curriculum. rcher and almost anything goes were combined with howling, tennis. Ivaduiiuton, volleyball, and bike riding to prove Lifetime Sports to be very active as well as enjoyable. Mrs. Shenvin and Mr. Volkmau were kept running by participating in the sports right along with the students. Tournaments were held, putting the best players on top. Yet there was plenty of competition and struggles to get on the top. Mr. Volkmau taught Health classes again this year. He stressed the importance of keeping the InkI in shape through class lectures and demonstrations. Mrs. Shenvin also taught several elementary classes this year in the areas of physical education. The senior lx vs demonstrate their "fitness” during the student council Christmas party. 8 Lois ShenvinStudents can always l e seen shooting baskets in the gym showing off their acquired skills. Mrs. Sherwin shows off one of her reccntb obtained posters. These freshmen boys enjoy one of the many sports played in Phy. Erl. S3 -1 rl Health class is important in the Phy Ed. Department.SPANISH TEACHES FOREIGN CULTURES For the second year. Spanish I has been offered at Mhans High School. This course is offered through an exchange program with Juda. Mrs. Richardson comes to Mbany each morning to instruct the class in the Language as well as the Spanish culture. I'nder the instruction of Mrs. Richardson. Spanish students grasp both the oral and written concepts of the Spanish language. Through the use of films, slides, and supplementary texts, the Spanish classes become familiar with this foreign culture. Foreign exchange students from South merica added a great deal of input to the class this year. Students were able to gain more knowledge of this foreign culture by having these exchange students in their class. 'Hie objectives of the department are to create knowledge alxmt the Spanish culture and to teach the language itself. Rita Richardson Foreign exchange students from South America; licia and Tony, proved to be a great asset to the Spanish 1 class. Here Micia points out some cultures of Brazil.INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA SUPPLIES RESOURCES Kris Hanson Under the direction of Mrs. Kris Hanson, the lihr.tr moves closer to fulfilling the state library standards by providing more materials and allowing students to put these materials to more serious use. The library was set up to Ik a quiet area for completing classroom assignments and for pursuing individual interests through the various media. The Audio-Visual Department is located in the old locker rooms near the old gym. Mr. Terry stin. as head of Audio-Visual, is responsible for the distribution ami maintenance of A-V Equipment and recommendations for new equipment as the need for the equipment arises. Together the Library and Audio-Visual Departments provide a Ireneficial and important service to Uith the faculty ami the student body of Albany High School. Students check materials out of the library. 55BEHIND-THE-SCENES COOKS AND KITCHEN HELP LEFT TO RIGHT: Rosclla Briggs, Evelyn Thor-lon, and Nancy Friedrichs. LEFT TO RIGHT: Wesley Hauri. Natalie Sigafus. Mindy Kennedy, and Rick Allen. LIBRARY HELP The administration, faculty, and staff of the ll any Public Schools work together creating a close and friendly atmosphere. Nor only among themselves, but a sense of unity among the students us well. They approach their task in the Albany Schools with the hope of helping young people achieve those goals that will be the most rewarding for them. The dedication which stems from their hard work is felt by each and every student. In a society, which is becoming more and more complex each year, education is a necessity. It is the aim of the administration, faculty, and staff to help the youth of Albany prepare to imporve this society and become the capable leaders and citizens our society needs. It is their goal to help us reach toward our "NEW HORIZONS" LEFT TO RIGHT: Ginnv Thill. LuAnn Lyle, Kells Nipple, and Gerry Gempeler. BUS DRIVERS I I ALBANY PUBLIC SCHOOLS LEFT TO RIGHT: Ervin Coplein. John Gerber, JoAnne Hankins. Miriam Blumer. Kav Flood, and Madeline Atkinson. Willis Nipple CUSTODIANS Hov Kopp 57STUDENT LIFE As we go along, we are seeking and searching; reaching out for something intangible. We all watch things change before our eyes as we reach ‘ Toward New Horizons." v .Tfi NINA RUNAAS EDITORPROM PROVIDES ROMANTIC EVENING «1 QUEEN SHARON KING TIMANNUAL STAFF SHOWS DEDICATION ANNUAL STAFF: Row 1: J. Blunter. R. Mthaus. I). Mueller. B. Atkinson. M. Bandi. J. Broge, L. Sell now. Row 2: T. Hatiri. B. Falirney. R. Mien. J. Kennedy, I). Dowdeii. N. Runaas. Row :J: Miss Wondra {Advisor . L. Atkinson. Koepp. I). Dowden. C. Mthaus. and J. Keele. Deadlines creep up fast. Here Rick marks off a completed layout on the deadline chart. D. Dowden (Lditor), Jr. Broge (Jr. Editor). T Hatiri (Layout). D. Dowden (Finance), J. Blunter (Copy). R. Mien (Photography). H2Cropping photos proved to In- work for Julie as she prepares final layouts. Julene sjx-nt hours preparing the needed copy. L.ynn concentrates on poses for pictures while assisting the photographer with activity photos. TOWARD NEW HORIZONS 'Hie Annual Staff learned early in the summer that this year’s book would require a great deal of hard work and effort. The Allvany Annual Staff, under the direction of Miss Jennie Wondru. began work in the summer with the sale of ads. In the Fall, the staff began layouts of pages and writing the required copy. This year the staff was able to maintain the size of the lxM k and was also able to get the necessary photos to complete the book. One problem was not being able to develop pictures at school as had been done in the past few years. Thus added an additional expense to the production of the Ixiok. The nnual Staff is responsible for the entire production. This includes selling ads, taking pictures, drawing layouts, and writing copy. From August to February the staff works on putting together this yearbook. KflNEWSPAPER SERVES STUDENT BODY NEWSPAPER STAFF: L. Huffman, S. Rossi J- Kennedy. W. Johnson. 1.. 1 .vie, N. Runuas. T. Muuri, K. Topp. C. Kauk. J. Cibbous. K. Howard. Mr. Bromwell (Advisor). Everyone helps out when paste-ups need to be done. THE COMET X-PRESS Many changes occured in the Comet X-Press this year. It was printed in school and an Issue was put out every two weeks. In addition to the regular staff, the Journalism class also played an important role in the printing of the newspaper l putting out two of the issues on their own. Reporters were given assignments for articles of interest and news and with the entire staff working together a newspaper would be produced. The Comet X-Press aimed to promote the welfare of the school and to inform, entertain, and inspire its readers. New additions to the Comet X-Press this year included Dear Rlabby, the Teacher Feature, and the Word Find. The purpose of these new features was to involve the entire student ImmIv and bring them closer to the newspaper. Following correct journalism rules is important. Nina fir Laura check out those rules.EDITORS: Terri Mauri and Gladys Rank Once the paper is completed, staff menil ers can sit back and enjoy reading its contents as Ratio is doing here. tfiBAND SHOWS POSITIVE A TTITUDE Row 1: K. Hamilton. L. Allen. D. Dnstan, L. Mkinson. B. Falmiey. L. Brugger, J. Blumer, J Mkinson. NV. Johnson. Row 2: S. Fahmey, T. Ilainmon, P. Mnralt. M. Kauk, I. Sell now. J. Knipke, 1). Dowden. . Sigafus, L. Flood, I). Dowden. Row 3: S. Dixon. L. Atkinson. T. Koehler. D. Kauk. K. Hamilton. C. Althaus, M. Kennedy. C. Mansheim. D. Mueller. R. Haminon. R. Allen. Row 4: R. ilainmon. R. Althaus. M. Tourdot. M. Tourdot, . Flood, A. Rump. S. Krupke, D. Kauk. I). Hauri, L. Brugger. K. Jones. Row 5: Mr. Casner, L. Briggs, D. Mueller. B. Hauri. F. Nipple, I). Dowden. J. Patclien, NV. Lewis, C. Grey, K. Clark. J. Schalpach. A.H.S. BAND The I Kind started the year with a new look and a new director. Before the school year started, they had 2 trophies to their credit, a first from Evansville and a third from Dairy Day. The Ixmd also participated in parades for latbor Day. Cheese Days, and at Whitewater Band Day. Mr. Casner decided to work for new uniforms along with the hand. 'Hie l and sold cleaner and jackets around town to raise the money. There were concerts which the lxmd had to put on and they also play during the home basketlnll games. At night, the stage Ixand meets to jazz up the sound of music. Band members’ parents are into the music as much as the students. They work out ways to raise money for the music and hand departments. These people put in much time to help make the lxmd better. OFFICERS: D. Dowden; Vice President. D. Mueller; See Treas.. D. Dowden; President, and Mr Casner. STAGE BAND: D. Mueller. J. Blumer. D. Brugger, F. Nipple. Standing: B. Fahrhcy. J. Atkinson. C. Althaus, .VI. Rank. S. Dixon. R. Mammon. R. Althaus. M. Tourdot. 1). Rank. M. Tourdot, R. Mammon. J. Sehlapbach. C. Mansheini. and R. Allen. PEP BAND The Pep Band provides the entertainment at all home Basketball games. 67CHORUS SINGS AT CONCERTS Row 1: Mrv Hubert, A. Flood A. Bump, I.. Briggs, I). Mueller, M. I). Dustin, (.'. Mansheim. Row2: M. Tourdnt. G, Kauk. I.. Atkinson. I). Mauri. P. Muralt, C. Cray, P. Bellows. Row 3: R. Allen, R. Mammon. P. Kennedy. M. Murphy, L Bnigger, T. Mammon, S. Krupke, W. I-ewis. Hr lbany High School Chorus spent many long hours rehearsing for various activities having a very bus) year. The) participated in the Christmas and Spring Concert, and also the district competition, which was held at Albany this year. (.horns meml ers attended the scheduled class periods and were expected to practice on their own time. Hr work and practice always picked up Ir -fore concerts and competition. Triple Trio is a smaller group of students who also perforin at concerts. This group is composed of nine girls. TIr various concerts employ the vocal dills of the Chorus students. There are many opportunities for the Chorus and Triple Trio to perform, through extracurricular activities. One such opportunity was the school musical, which was enjoyed by many people. TRIPLE TRIO: D. Mueller. C. Kauk. P. Kennedy, L Briggs. Mrs. Hubert. C. Mansheim, A. Flood, and V. Lewis. A.H.S. CHORUSYOU’RE A GOOD MAN CHARLIE BROWN CAST: Tami Black. Debbie Mueller. Kellv Howard. Rick Mien. De'Elle Ruuaas. Leigh Atkinson. Back Row: Lisa Briggs. Julene Blunier. Rick Manshcim, Ja Kennedy.FORENSICS PROVES REWARDING DISTRICT: J. Keele, J Kennedy, N. Bellows, L. Briggs, . Runaas. S. Ross. W. Mauri, and P. Kennedy. SUBD1STRICT: L. Huffman. VV. Johnson. K. Mini. C. Ko-cpp, 1). Robinson. L Sellnow, J. Krupke. and J. Bluiner. FORENSICS AIDS LEARNING From prose to declarations, speeches to poetry, and story telling to extemporaneous; these were a few of the categories that were used in voicing an opinion in forensics. Participants looked forward to receiving an "A" at Platteville and then going on to State. Many long hours of practicing after school and even into the wee small hours into the evening were required for perfection. Although not many participants went on to state, they all came away with a feeling that experience in speaking was more important than attaining personal recognition. Many thanks should go to Mrs. Zimmerman for giving up her spare time to help those students who participated. STATK: Kelly HowardFRENCH CLUB KEPT BUSY LE CERELE FRANCAIS lx Cercle Franca is again had their trip to France. They were able to spend a few days visiting the many sights of Paris. Eiffel Tower and Notre Dame were among two of the many Landmarks in Paris which were of great interest to the students on the trip. A special added feature was when they toured London, stopping at big Hen and watching the changing of guards at Buckingham Palace. Out ol the many activities that were sponsored by Ijc Cercle Francais this year, one can say that the Spaghetti Supper was by far the most memorable. Other activities included a Christmas Party, record hop. French festival at Whitewater, and a Valentines Party. All in all. it was a verv active vear for the French Club. OFFICERS: L. Briggs; Trcas.. T. Hauri: Sec.. D. Dowden; Vice Pres.. D. Dowden; Pres., and Mrs. Tews; Advisor. Row 1: C. Mausheiin, M. Tourdot. W. Lewis, D. Mauri. I). Dustin. B. Fahrney, B. Janes. Row 2: Mrs. Tews. F. Nipple. J. Blurner. D. Mueller. L. Briggs. T. Hauri, S. Ross. R. Mammon. Row 3: L. Dowden, R. Pluss. VV. Johnson. B. Atkinson. D. Blumer. L. Atkinson. L. Sellnow. Row I: M. Reasa. M. Baudi, D. Dowden, J. Atkinson.F.F.A. DEDICATION APPARENT OFFICERS: M. Malkow. Pres.; J. Kennedy, V.P.; J. Sellnow, Treas.; B. Mkinson. Sec.; | Sandlin. Sentinel; S. Elmer. Reporter; and Mr. Wehmeyer. dvisor. GREEN LAKE DELEGATES: S. Elmer. R. Allen. M. Malkow . Row 1: I). Hannes. J. Malkow , J. Sehlaphach. R. Vee« (k n. D. Pluss, L. Gill. T. Kennedy. J. Fahrney. Row 2: Mr. Wehmeyer. R. Allen. J. Caderly, J. Kennedy. J. Patchen, G. Muralt. J. Sandlin. G. Cempeler. Row 3; S. Sow I. J. Sandlin. R. Paul. 1). Kank. D. Hill. Row 4: J. Sellnow. M. Malkow. M. iiulbcrt, J Pagel. R. Atkinson. S. Elmer, R. Schneider. I). Brugger. 72F.H.A. ENJOY ACTIVE YEAR How 1: ('. Mausheim, T. Ilammon, I). Crooks G. Kauk, Flood. C. Koepp. J. Broge, J. tkinson. W. Johnson, K. Nipple. How 2: Mrs. Gross, K Flood F. Kennedy, I) Mueller. M. Kauk. I’. Alderman. I. Ruef. J Blunier, V Bellows. K. Howard. Row 3: J. Gibbous. S. Dixon. I.. Lyle. C. Alihans, S. Speer. S. Ross. M Mandel. OFFICERS: T. Mderman. Pari.; Mrs Gross, dvisor: C. Koepp. Pres.; P. Kennedy. Mist.-Rep.; K. Howard. Vice Pres.; J. Bro e. Treas.; W. Johnson. See. GREENLAKE DEBATES: Johnson. K Howard. K. Nipple. N. Bellows, and C. Koepp. 73HONOR SOCIETY PROMOTES LEADERSHIP HONOR SOCIETY: L. Huffman. D. Dowtlen. S. Speer, Mrs. Tews (Advisor), T. Mauri. 1). Blumcr, R. Janes. I). Dowden, J. Kennedy, and R. Mammon. NILS. Honor Society represents the fundamental objectives for which schools are instituted and gives recognition to those who have attained scholarship, character, service, and leadership. Honor Society is one of the highest honors that can l c bestowed on a high school student. These students arc selected by a faculty evaluation. The student who has this honor must represent the Society and not let it down. The advisor. Mrs. Tews, and the Honor Society Members at Albany High School, have worked to maintain the standards of the Honor Society throughout the school year. OFFICERS: Ft. Mammon, T. Mauri. I). Dowden. D. Dowden. and Mrs. Tews (Advisor).COUNCIL ENCOURAGES INVOL VEMENT COUNCIL CONTRIBUTES TO STUDENT BODY Albany’s Student Council consists of three inemhers from each class. These representatives are voted upon by the entire class at one of the first class meetings held in the Fall. The Christmas Party put on bv the Student Council provided fun and excitement for both the student body and for the faculty as can l e seen by these photos. The Student Council is one of the most beneficial clul s of the student body. The class representatives work together with their President and advisor. Mr. Cross, to manage many student affairs. The Student Council continues to legislate for the benefit of the entire student body. It remains the voice of the entire student body. It remains the voice of the students. Fun activities are also a big part of the Student Council. H. Marx. D. Martin. Mr. Gross. T. Alderman, 1). Mueller. 1.. Atkinson. I. . Huffman. B. Atkinson, k. Howard. . Runaas, J. Kcele. and R. Janes.BADGER BOYS AND GIRLS BADGER S'l TK LTERXATES: J. Kennedy. l. Bandi. I). Dowden. and I). Dowden. BADGER GIRLS: T. Mauri and S Ross BADGER BOVS: B. Mammon and I). BlumcrC. Alihans, 1). Crooks, C. Cray. I- Schenk. M. Courtois. J. Broge. L. Barker. I. Alderman, L. Lyle (Captain). K. Howard (Co-captain). Missing. K. Topp. SPOON AND SPADE WINNERS Ilia SPOON WINNER: Nina Rnnaas SPADE WINNER: Richard Janes POM PON SQUADPEP CLUB SPIRIT COMES ALIVE WITH PEP CLUB Tills year the Pep Club really lived up to its name. They got out and really backed their teams showing their enthusiasm bv plastering the gym walls with posters galore! The club sponsored many pep rallies which got everyone involved. Pep Rallies were a success this year due to all the hard work ami sincerity that went into planning them. One of Pep Club’s biggest events this year was planning Homecoming festivities. Each class participated by decorating a store window in the downtown area. The week was filled with fun and spirit. Pep Club helped the cheerleaders out by giving them that extra lung support they needed. OFFICERS: Julene B1 umer, Lu Ann Lvle. and Nina Runaas. Row 1: P. Muralt, 1). Crooks. B. Robinson. L. Huffman, J. Broge. Row 2: P. Kennedy, L. Sellnow, C. Mansheim, S. Dixon. L. Lvle. W. Lewis, J. Blumer. K. Howard. K. Nipple. K. Topp. D. Mueller. K. Althaus. N. Runaas. Row 3: T. Alderman, L. Briggs. M. Kauk. J. Atkinson. C. Cray, A. Flood. I). Dowden. 78LETTERWINNERS J. Gibbons, I). Blumcr, I). Robinson, J. Brogc. L. Dowden, J. Atkinson, I). Sehmiedcr, C. Koepp. M. Troudot, R. Allen. T. Alderman. J. Blumer, VI. Bandi, . Bnnaas. R. Janes, L. Huffman. J. Krupke. W. Hauri. 1). Dowden, C. Alihans, L. Johnson. B. Robinson, L. Sellnow, J. Keelc, K. Howard. B. Tway. I). Schmiedcr, I). Stoehr, J. Sellnow. J. Kennedy, T. Tway. Pep Club provides for a variety of contests among the classes through skits. Here the faculty joins in the spirit of fun through such a skit. 79 Tom Gross—Athletic Director“IMAGINE” 1977 HOMECOMING soDan and Lisa Mf and Wendy On the evening »f January 22nd. the Albany Student Council sponsored the 1977 Homecoming Festivities. Student Council put many hours in decorating to this year's theme, "Imagine". The Dance was hold in tin- old gym from S: X) to 12:00 with music for the evening provided by ......... Haze The Grand March was held at 10:00 pan. During this time the alumni. Brian Brugger and Christy Flood, crowned this y ear's king and queen. Jeff Sellnow and Sharon Malcook. Their court consisted of. Senior attendants—John lleitzman and Dorathy Dowden; Junior attendants—Jeff Mauerman and Wendy Johnson; Sophomore attendants— Dan Schmieder and Lisa Sellnow; and Freshmen attendants—David Brugger and Dawn Martin. u evening full of dancing and good times was had by all who attended. 81We go round in circles, changing directions: continuously threatened by dead ends and wrong turns. We see wliat it means to give up or to continue to persist 'Toward New Horizons.” SPORTS JAY KENNEDY EDITORGIRLS' VOLLEYBALL WINS REG ION A LS GIRLS’ TEAM SHOWS DETERMINATION This year the girls' V.B. team brought home their third Regional Championship in a row. They had their same old team hack so Coach Sherwin didn’t have to take much time out for basics but got right down to business with sets and spikes. Coach Sherwin. J. Atkinson. N. Runaas. J. Krupkc. J. Blumcr. K. Howard. L. Johnson. I). Dowden. I). Dowdcn, C. Althuus. In the start of the season the comets didn't have much trouble in bringing home victories. but as the season progressed, so did the other teams. Rut determination, skill, and teamwork brought it all home for the girl comets. They l eat out Monticello and Juda only to find themselves pitted against a very-tough Belleville team at Regionals. The girl comets pulled it all together by Iteating the wildcats 16-14 to clench tin championship for the third year. This year the team loses 3 seniors, all of whom will Ik missed by the next year's team. Coach Sherwin. V Lewis. N. Bellows. K. Marx. YV. Johnson. L. Briggs. I.. Huffman, A. Bump. L. Sellnow, T. Cohike. S Speer. C. Mansheim, I). Martin, S. Krupke. L. Larson. C IKES' VOLLEYBALL S( :ore$ A LB ANA ALBANY v Rsrn JR. VARSITY BABNEVELD (L. YV. L.) (W. V. W.) MONTH iELLO (L. L.) (W. L. YVO BELLEVILLE (L. W. W.) ( V. L. W.) l GI RUS (YV. NV.) ( V. U .) BLACKII W K (YV. w.) (L. W. U) PECATONKA (W. L. L.) (YV. W. YV.) BRODHEAD (L. W. YV.) ( V. YV. Lo OHFOHDVILLE U 1 u (W. YV. YYf.) AHCYLE (W. wo (L. Y L.) Jl'DA (W. w.) (L. L. L.) WIS. SCHOOL (L. w. W.) (YV. YV.) OF THE DEAF 85 Y means a win for the Yllrany Comets I. means a loss for the Albam CometsBASKETBALL TEAM PROVES VICTORIOUS till —V How 1: J. Dimphy. B. Alexander, M. Batuli. R. Althaus, 1 . Blumer. J. Kennedy. How 2: Coach Cehnlski. J. Man-erman. J. Sell now, B. Tway, I). Stoehr. S. Sowl, J. CiMwiis, 1). Schinicder. J. licit man. and Mr. Wchmever. BOYS’ TEAM HAS WINNING SEASON From the opening day of practice, the Albany Basketball Comets were off to bigger and better things than the program had seen for sometime. Under the leadership of a new coach. Mr. Jeff Cehnlski. the comets showed !letter performances at both ends of the court. This year the team brought home over twice as many victories than they have had in the past four years. After the Comets won their first 7 games, they fell for the first time against Belleville. Their I est offensive night was against Monticello. scoring 96 points. The Albany High Comets ended their winning season in third place liehind Brodhead and Belleville with a 12-1 conference record. Row 1: J. Schlapbach. M. Class, S. Nipple. K. Flood. How 2: 1). Brug-ger. I). PIilss, J. Fahrucy. D. Mueller, J. Kennedy. J. Dimphy. Row 3: B. Cohike. R. Hamilton, H. PIilss, B. Ilammon, and Coach W'ehmeycr. w»BOYS’ BASKETBALL SCORES ALBANY ALBANY VARSITY JR. VARSITY ST. JOSEPH 71-52 (YV) 44-23 (YV) PEC .ATONIC A 78-57 (YV) 37-38 (L) ARGYLL 68-53 (YV) 35-42 (L) BLAOKHAYVK 95-77 (W) 38-53 (L) MO.NTICEI.LO 91-79 (YV) 47-60 (L) DURAND 62-45 (W) 37-47 (L) BARNEVELD 81-41 (YV) 49-32 (YV) BELLEVILLE 55-64 (L) 22-38 (L) JUDA 79-37 (YV) 38-54 (L) HOLY NAME 62-55 (YV) 45-59 (L) NEW G LA BUS 52-40 (YV) 24-33 (L) BRODHEAD 42-65 (L) 12-57 (L) PEC ATONIC A 61-53 (AY) 47-53 (L) AKGYLE 31-50 (YV) 58-31 (YV) BLACK11AYVK 68-72 (L) 61-44 (YV) MONTICELLO 96-62 (W) 47-34 (YV) BAHNEVELD 78-59 (YV) 10-46 (L) BELLEVILLE 58-61 (L) 47-39 (YV) McFarland 56-59 (L) SUB-REGION YLS In tournament plav. the comets played well against a bigger McFarland team but lost b three points. They ended the vear with an overall record of 14-5. s GIRLS’B.B. PROVE POTENTIAL GIRLS PRACTICE LONG HOURS This year the girls' basketball team added two new additions to their squad. Instead of one new coach— the received two. Mr and Mrs. Jim Kerkvliet brought to the team new ideas along with different strategy. How 1:1.. Malkow. How 2: Mr kerkvliet. J. Krupke, K. Howard. N. Hunaas. Mrs. Kerklviet Row 3: J Blumer. D. Dowden. C. W thaas. Row I). Dowden. S. Dixon. S. Speer. The Junior Varsity team was under the direction ol Mrs. (Georgette Kerkvliet or Mrs. K. as the team all called her). This team really showed improvement as the season progressed. The learned the skills quickly and will l e great assets to the varsits squad w hen they get there. Varsity, under coach Mr. Jim Kerkvliet had a little trouble adjusting to each other. It was hard for the girls to get used to a man coach, especially when it came to the locker room. The team loses three seniors this year who kept the team spirit together and who reals gave their best to this last year as Comet Cirls. The team will realb miss l.ynn. l)ort. and Nina. Next year the team should prove to be very promising. vsPop: I). Mueller. Middle: Mrs. Kerkvliet, L. Brugger, L. Larson. M. Kennedy. Bottom: P. Kenned). . Flood, I . tkiiiNon. M. Gurus. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL SCORES ALBANY ALBANY VARSITY JR. VARSITY Bl CKH WK 34-50 L 13-54 (L) RCYLE 33-38 (L) 12-22 (L) MONTICELLO 28-44 1. 14-43 (L) ARGYLL 29-34 (L) 24-13 (W) BELLEVILLE 29-80 1.) 19-45 (L) CAMBRIDGE 27-33 (L 26-19 (VV) BRODUEAI) 20-32 (L) I4-60(L) BARNEVEI.D 29-53.1.' 24-28 (L) NEW CLARIS 20-29 11.1 21-30 (L) BLACKHAWK 30-43 1 8-651L) MONTICELLO 28-43 1 11-51 (L) BELLEVILLE 18-56,1. 13-28 1 ) B.ARNEVELD 18-34 1 13-68 iL) NEW GLARES 30-29 W. 16-33 (L) BRODIIEVD 31-46(1.. 26-42 (L) The girls' basketball team demonstrated determination and dedication throughout their basketball season. WRESTLERS SHOW DETERMINATION J. krupke (Manager). T. Kennedy, L. Mange. k. McCullick, J. Malkow. Mr. Yolkman. H. Allan. I). Schmieder. H. Paul. T. Tway. 1). Bniggcr, VI. Moldenhauer, J. Keclc. k. (iillx. rl son. T. Janes. IX kauk. M. Tourdot. I). Kohinson. W. Mauri. WRESTLERS MEET FIERCE COMPETITION For the first time in quite some tunc, the All au inatiuen fielded a full team with a man at even weight class. But a plague of injuries followed after the comets ran up their record of five wins, four losses. After it was over, the team only had eight men left. They then had to forfeit Iwtwccn 25-30 jy»ints which proved tough to win after that. The (.'oinets finished 5th in the conference, finishing ahead of Monticello. New (darns. Blackhawk. and Baroeveld. Wesley Mauri and Dick Bohiusoii placed 2nd at the conference competition. Both grapplers advanced through suh-regionals and finished 3rd and Ith resjxv-tivelv in regional play. 1 im Twav and jocl Kccle showed great leadership as the team's only seniors. They will Ik- missed hy their fellow teammates next year. Wrestling matches were always filled with excitement and suspense as can Ik seen | y this photo.WRESTLING SCORES ALBANY chmtums MONTICELI.O 20-30 (L) NEWOMRUS 39-24 (W) PECATOMGA 9-45 (L) ST. JOSEPH 29-2! (W) IIIC1I LAND 24-40 (L) WILLIAMS BAY 30-34 W) WSVH 56-11 (W) BI.ACKIIAWK 27-33 (L) BARNEVELD 30-21 W) BELLEVILLE 3-47 (L) BRODIIEAD 8-28 (L) JOHNSON CREEK 0-27 (L) WAUPl'N 0-45 (L) BELLEVILLE 0-35 (L) (,)l EENOE LOSTI.ICS 18-27 (L) Jl’DA 4-35 (L) BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS WRESTLING CHEERLEADERS Debbie Hauri ami Mary Jo Tourdot VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Dorath) Dowden. Shan»n Malcook, Lisa Sellnow, Dawn Martin. Jan Atkinson. Aim Hump. JR. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Lisa Briggs. Barb Robin son. Wends Johnson, M.nibeth Kauk. Lisa Bmgg«'r- •»lGRADE SCHOOL Yesterday scraped knees and toys dominated our lives. Innocent and accepting we grew and experimented. Confused and afraid we kept on going “Toward New Horizons.” ‘•2MIKE BANDI EDITORJUNIOR HIGH SUBJECTS Jeff Cebulski—English Charles I lalhnark—Science Russell Quinn—Math ACADEMICS Jr. High Language Arts, under the instruction of Mr. Jeff Cebulski. consists of Reading, Spelling. Grammar, and Composition. A great deal of material is covered in the Jr. High English classes in order to prepare them for further English courses at the high school level. The Jr. High Science Detriment has become completely individualiml and students work at their own rate to achieve the objectives of each unit covered in the subject. Mr. Charles Hallmark works with the students to aid them in the understanding and comprehension of tl»e various experiments undertaken. The Jr. High Math Department offers ! oth Seventh and Eighth grade basic Math. Mr Russell Quinn teaches in this department and strives toward individualized instruction as well as group work. Under the instruction of both Mr. Terrv Astin and Mr. Jim Bromwcll. students are educated in the areas of civics and United States Studies. Government. Economics, Anthropology. History, Political Science, and other areas of Social Studies are covered. These courses lay the foundation for further study in the Social Stiitlies areas at the high school level. Jim Bromwcll anil Tern Astin—Social Studies • JR. HIGH ENGLISH JR. HIGH MATH Junior High Language Arts involves group discussions as well as individualized study. Students listen as Mr. Quinn explains various Mathematic fundamentals in preparation for daily assignments. JR. HIGH SCIENCE JR. HIGH SCX:. STUDIES Various experiments are a major part of the Junior High Science program. MS Readings are a common occurence in Social Studies.JUNIOR HIGH SPECIAL SUBJECTS The Jr. High Art classes are taught under the instruction of Miss Miller. Students learn how to use their imagination through the various projects undertaken. Under the instruction of Mr. Wagner, the Junior High Industrial Arts students learn techniques in craftsmanship through basic woodworking, leathers, and drafting. Through these projects students receive career awareness in the field. The Jr. High Foods classes gave the finer restaurants a run for their money. The clothing classes learned basic clothing construction along with the techniques of using the sewing machine and applying general knowledge to the projects. IND. ARTS Junior High Industrial Arts serves as a means to educate Jr. High students toward a career awareness in the field of Industrial Arts. ART The Junior High Art students learn the fundamental skills which arc needed to express creative works. HOME EC. Even the young men in the Jr. High Home Ec. classes learned to sew through lessons on basic clothing construction. 96CADET BAND How I: A. Cni er, M. Krupkc. B. Helwig, K. Bennett. I). C:iark. Row 2: S. Flood. F. Cerlter. M. Fricdricks. T. Bump. S. Allxrrtvm, I). Dustan. T. Hulbert, G. Anderson. K. Flood. Row 3: L. Elmer. H. Vlahie. C. Elmer. I). Malkow, D. Blumer. K. AIIhtIsou, k. Mammon. Bow 4: Mr. Gasner, D. Briggs. E. Parmer. J. Sandlin. CHORUS How 1:1.. Keele, R. Bump, D. Speer, I. Mange. R. Petrovich. Row 2: D. Pence. I '. Rnef. A. Smith, S. Langston. K. Feeney, I). Dustan. Row 3: K. Gempcler. K. Bennet, D. Malkow, J. Shell, L. Flesher, E. West. Row 4: K Wid-mer. II. Blumer. R. Anderson. T. Nipple, K. Mammon. E. Parmer. Row 1: k. M.unilton, K. Pence. S. Fahmey, k. Hamilton, k. Jones, J. Pfeuti. K. Clark. Row 2: M. Kennedy, L. Allen. D. Rank. L. Klapper. N. Sigafus, F. Ross, B. Mauri. Row 3: Mrs. Hubert. P. Zweifel, P. Zweifel, I Koehler. L. Bmgger. D. Dowden, M. Howard, I.. Flood. L. Atkinson. 97JUNIOR HIGH SPORTS Sth. GRADE BASKETBALL Row 1: T. Alexander, R. Anderson, K. Pence. J. Pfeuti, F. Ross. T. Langston, R. Richardson. J. Dunphy. Row 2: K. Clark. Coach Cehulski. M. Bennett. D. Kauk. C. Sowl. 1). Dowden. M. Howard. R. Cleavcland, K. Hulbert. R. Pluss. B. Atkinson. Row 1: S. Kauk. Row 2. 1). Speer, S. Pfeuti. Row 3: F. Ruef. R. Petrovich, J. Shell. Row 4: I). Kehm. J. Sandlin. R. Bump. D. Cohike. Row 5: Coach Wehineyer, M. Janes. K. Flood. 7th. GRADE BASKETBALLCHEERLEADERS SEVENTH GRADE: I). Pence, L. Hauge, S. (Kingston, T. Nipple. G. Rank. WRESTLING: K Bennett. A. Smith. [ones, K. Hamilton. K EIGHTH GRADE: L. Atkinson. I). Rank. K. Hamilton. P. Zweifel. T. Koehler. ««EIGHTH GRADE S. Fahmey, M. Elmer, B. Zettle. R. Pluss. J. Dunphy. M. Howard, F. Ross, 1). Dowden, K. Pence, T. Brngger. M. Bennett, L Cook. R. Richardson, A. Lnbkc. Row 2: P. Zwcifel, L. Bruggcr, T. Koehler, L. Klappor. K. Hamilton, D. Kauk, W. Gerlxsr, K. Hamilton, L. Malkow, M. Kennedy. K. Jones, K. Clark. C. Lisser, G. Cempeler. J. Ruef. L. Flood, N. Segafns. L Atkinson, L. Alien, Mr. Astin. Row 3: J. Pfeuti, D. Rank, J. Lincicum, M. Seffrood. T. Langston. D. Moldenhaner, R. Anderson. L Robinson, P. Zwcifel, C. Sowl, B. Anderson, B. Atkinson. T. Alexander, C. West, T. Luedy, R. Cleaveland. R. Crooks. B. Lvle, K. Hnlhcrt, B. Hanri. tooSEVENTH GRADE Row 1: K. Feeney, C. McCarthy, S. Kauk. D. Kehm, D. Pence, L. Hauge, R. Rump. T. Hand, I). Mandcl. Row 2: II. Blunter, F. Gerlier, L. Flesher, C. Friedrichs. J. Shell. S. Pfeutl, D. Speer, A. Smith, S. Langston, 1). Clark. L. Elmer. Row 3: L. keele, K. YVidmer. R. VVeeden. R. Petrovich, K. Cempeler, J. Sandlin, T. Nipple, K. Flood, M. Janes, M. Colz. Mr. Quinn. Row 4: K. Parmer, R. Mabie. R. Anderson. E. West. I). Dustan, K. Bennett, K. Hamilton, I). Malkow. C. Kauk, F. Rttef, I). Cohike.SAFETY PATROL Row 1; C. Elmer, 1). Li icily, R. Shell, C. Child, J. Adams, P. Pluss, E. Feeney, L. Kennedy. Row 2; T. Brewer, B. Pence, C. Hannes, G. Anderson, L Allen, R. Lisser, G. Cohlke, G. Gibbons, T. Hand, D. Horn, II. Anderson, I). Muralt, L. 1 k1iI. Row 3; M. Brugger, C. Ceslok, B. Zettle, M. Flood, J. Sandlin, J. Paul. D. Jones, C. Beckman. 1). Wendlandt, R. Lcrch. P. Zweifel, J. Kauk, I). Anderson. Row 4; Mrs. Wcndorf. C. Zweifel, F. llulbcrt. A. Creuzer, A. Aeschliman, M. Friedrichs, A. Reasa, T. Bump. 1). Briggs. B. llelwig. D. Blumer, S. Flood, M. Krupke, M. Seffrood, K. Albertson. SIXTH GRADE-MRS. WENDORF Row 1; A. Reasa, T. Luebkc, K. Allierlson, I). Anderson. M. Seffrood. Row 2; B. llelwig, S. Mood, D. Briggs. C. Hannes, M. Kmpke. K. Peach. Row 3; G. Gibbons. M. Friedrichs, G. Anderson, S. Albertson, R. Lisser. Row 4; I. llulbcrt. I). Blumer, T. Bump, C. Elmer, A. Gruezer, L. Kehm, D. Jones. B. Pence, R. Wendlandt, G. Gohlke, Mrs. Wendorf. L. Muralt. I). Horn, B. Neild, T. Hand. 102FIFTH GRADE-MRS. CHRISTENSEN Row 1; M. Koch. B. Courtois, J. Sandlin. B. Johnson. R. Neild. L. Kennedy. Row 2; J. Paul. P. Lyle. M. Brugger. I). Lucdy, J. Adams. Row 3; Mrs. Christensen. C. Anderson, J. Kaderli, T. Sutherland. A. Aeschliman, B. Schallcr. T. Alexander. R. Shell, L. Dodd, W. Johnson, C. Ccslok. C. Zwcifel, I). Wendlundt. 1). Dustan. FIFTH GRADE-MRS. KERKVLIET Row I: E. Feeney. R. Lerch, J. Althaus. D. Muralt. T. Brewer. P. Pluss. B. Zettle, G. Schneider. Row 2; D. Nelson. P. Zwcifel. C. Backman, L. Allen. II. Anderson. Row 3; Mrs. Kerkvliet, M. Flood, K. Hamilton, J. Lank. M. Lisser. M. Colburn. J. Bosburgh. T. Allen. L. Detra. C. Child. M. Jones. T. Hand. 103FOURTH GRADE-MRS. LADWIG Row 1; K. Boss, k. Horn, H. Beck. S. Bump, P. Tourdot, C. Briggs. D. Klapper. Row 2: B. Child, J. Lincicum, S. Keegan, K. Cretuser. J. McNeely, S. Nipple. M. Boshurgh. S. Lerch. Row 3; S. Lanon, T. Aehly, M. Waterman. M. Nipple. L. Colbom. Mrs. Ladwig. FOURTH GRADE-MRS. STUCKEY Bow 1; R. Peach. D. Zurfluh. C. Lewis. T. Earleywine, O. Mueller. Row 2; S. Pfeuti. M. Pence, M. Thompson, T. Blu-mer, W. Zee, S. Olson, C. Drye. Row 3; R. Crooks. I). Kchin. M. Graves, E. Helwig, B. Hall. P. Kocbler, R. Dallman, D. Frcdenberg, Mrs. Stuckey. I(MTHIRD GRADE-MRS. COPLIEN Row 1; K. Thompson, T. Keele, I). Nelson, S. Nelson, D. Bump, L. Flesher, L. Bromwell. Row 2; J. Zurfluh. D. Fred-enberg, VV. Dctra, D. Myk, 1). Dodd, T. Malkow, K. Boss, J. Wendlandt. Row 3; Mrs. Coplien, M. Hahn, L. Sacker. B. Iaiedy, D. Malkow, L. Luebkc, S. Larson, I). Kinnev, T. Briggs, T. Brewer. B. Wells, D. Kinney. D. Nipple. J. Johnson. SECOND GRADE-MR. KRAUS Row 1; S. Moore. M. Johnson, K. Kauk, K. Olson, T. Zurfluh, R. Keegan. Row 2; S. Gertsch, B. Bennett, D. Allx-rtson, K. Oliver. D. Feeney. Row 3; K. Hallman. W. Backman, L. Martini, B. Bromwell, J. Bluiner, R. Moe, Mr. Kraus. 105SECOND GRADE-MRS. KRUEGER Row I; S. Atkinson, L. Cook, C. Zee. Row 2; Mrs. Krueger, D. Anderson, T. Shell. N. Schneeberger. T. Rrewer. M. Hanson, M. Blumer, B. Kinney. Row 3; S. Johnson, M. Helwig, B. Morgan, M. Zweifel. P. Rhyner, S. Jones. P. Tonrdot, G. Luebke. FIRST GRADE-MRS. ARNDT Row 1; J. Petra. P. Dodd, K. Clark. L. Blumer. C. Moore. T. Cren er, P. Powers. P. Broughton. M. Oas. Row 2; Mrs. Arndt. T. Malcook. P. Bartelt, S. Kauk, P. Kerch. R. Luebke. M. Nyc, T. Helwig, M. Parker. B. Joins. R. Crooks, J. Sellnow, J. Briggs. 106FIRST GRADE-MRS. QUADE Ko 1; J. Briggs, T. Bergum, M. Zurfluh, T. Flcsher. ('. Atkinson. S. Keegan. How 2; B. Hall, K Acbly, C. Cniezer, V. Brewer. B. McNeely. B. Child. C. Chrishaum. S. White. How 3; Mrs. Quade, H. Waterman, S. Myk. H. King, C.. Inahnit. K DcVoll. M. Koch. M. Tway. K. Krueger. KINDERGARTEN-AIRS. SPRING How 1; L. Cook, L. Bump. C. Norton. R. Moe. K. Mandcl, 1). Dowdcn, A. Broughton. R. Hahn, I). Atkinson. J. Bromwell, W. Gertsch. B. Rluss. How 2; K. Atkinson, I). Weichlt. C. Drye, K. Cohlke. Mrs. Spring. J. Astin. S. Hlavachck. V. Schneider, I). Moore, 1). Back man. I()7KINDERGARTEN-MRS. SPRING Row 1; L. Cook. S. Sutherland, E. Schnecbcrgcr, j. Briggs. I . Feeney. S. Pernot. E. Olson, B. Bluiuer. L. Benway. D. Higgenbethan. Row 2; B. Kinney. R. Smith. 1. Ringhand, D. Backman. S. Flaherty. Mrs. Spring. S. Blunter. N Kennedy. M. Pence. T. Brewer. in Reltecca Wendorf K-6 Teaching Principal Kay F1(kk1 and Harriet Meit .inan-AidsSPECIAL PROGRAMS Speech Therapy Reading Title I Mary Joanis Julie Barribeau C !l a re la Nctmschwai it le r Mareia Teale 109In all aspects of our lives we are pushed and prodded to determine which way to go. We arc pressured to discover where we are going. Together we reach "Toward New Horizons." ADVERTISING I inDORATIiY DOWDEN EDITORBANK OF ALBANY P.O. BOX 1 Phone: 862-3214 (A.C. 608) ALBANY, WI 53502 LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU 112 SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOUw WONG INN mc 0 N G R A T U L A T 1 O N S HARDWARE HOUSEWARES APPLIANCES AUTOMOTIVE TV SOUND SPORTS PAINT GAMBLES OF ALBANY 118 N. Water Street Albany, Wisconsin 862-3944 Noil Jacquelyn Stefanik S E N I O R S CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 77 from your 1977 Comet Photographer HELGESEN RESIDENCE STUDIO Dolores and Dorathv Dowden 1220 Milwaukee Street Janesville, WisconsinDONATED BY HERFF JONES YEARBOOKS P VARCO-PRUDEN metal buildings Evansville, Wisconsin 115 A division of AMC A International CorporationRIGHT UP YOUR ALLEY ALBANY INDUSTRIES 603 Last Main Street Albany. W| 53502 Congratulations Seniors Duane I:. Dixon P. I General Manager Complete Asphalt Maintenance ACE LAURIE Congratulations Graduates Albany Yelps Lives of Everyone ALBANY By teaching to PLUMBING All Needs, And Their Likes and Desires Fear-round Albany Herald Albany, Wisconsin Ron and Char Hamilton 862-3287 serving Albany n« since 1883CONGRATULATIONS AMERICAN FAMILY I rSl SU RAN C E AUTO HOME HEALTH LIFE ■ f FRED BAERTSCHI 1012 1ST CENTER AVENUE BRODHEAD. WISCONSIN 53520 Albany: 862-3893 Brodhcad: 897-8111 Congratulations Seniors GOHLKE Funeral Home-Store PRYCE BROTHERS Congratulations Seniors from Krostue Implement Your Quality John Deere Dealer Albany Wisconsin Dealers in Livestock Bulls For Rent Phone 862-3781 or 862-3769 Albany WisconsinCOMPLIMENTS OF TEALES AUTO SERVICE American Motors KNIGHT MANUFACTURING CORP • BRODHEAD. WISCONSIN 53520 ALBANY WISCONSIN 862-3549 FEMA Forage Boxes-Spreaders ’' A u gg i e” Mixers-Wagons CLAYT’S BERRA'S SADDLE SHOP CORNER BAR Package Goods Sandwiches Pizza HAVING A BIG ONE WE HAVE KEGS AND TAPPERS FOR ANY SIZE PARTY English and Western Wear Saddle- . Boots. Clothes Square Dancing Clothes OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Route 2 Brodhcad. Wl 608-897-4039 Pat Lois. Harley Howard Berra STOP IN, OR PHONE 862-7114 118CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS FROM HARVEY L. KOPP WILLIS DRUG STORE 7 West Main Street Evansville, Wisconsin Arnold A. Willis R.Ph. Phone: 882-4550 New York Life Insurance Company LIFE—HEALTH—DISABILITY INCOME RETIREMENT PLANS TAX SHELTERED INDIVIDUAL RETIREMENT PLANS PHONE NO: 362-8697 921 W. Grand Avenue Beloit, Wl 53511 RESIDENTIAL • • • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL • 645 South i-ranklin Street Janesville, NVI 5.1545 752-0508 • • ELECTRIC SINO Entertainment on Weekends in the Bluechip Lounge Reservations Phone: 938-4324 i inJOSTENS is proud to be part of the Albany tradition E.A. DUERST Congratulations from BARTON INSURANCE AGENCY Sincere Service Security, Satisfaction Phone 862-3271 Albany, Wisconsin 836-5654 CENTER TAVERN Home of the Bulls GREEN COUNTY FARMCO COOPERATIVE A Farmer-Owned Service Albany Janesville Argyle Monroe Brodhead Monticello Orfordville GARY COLLEEN Sandwiches, Cheese, Pizza Albany Wisconsin HEIN AND FRANCIS Albany's Home-Owned—Independent GROCERY "Just Everyday Low Prices' Telephone: 862-3236 Albany, Wisconsin IRV’S MASONRY FLAT CONCRETE WORK UNION COOPERATIVE Feed Fertilizer Grain Dry in P.O.Box 411 862-3854 IRVIN KLAPPER Seed Petroleum Storage ALBANY-BROOKLYN-EVANSV1LLE-BELLEVILI.E 120 Albany, Wisconsin 53502o A For Better Repairs OLIN AYRES BUICK PONTIAC PETERSON’S SOUTHSIDE GROCERY BEVERAGE MART Open 7 days a week BRODHEAD WISCONSIN COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROOKLYN STATE BANK Box 128 Brooklyn, Wisconsin (60S) 455-2311 HELGESEN’S INC. Pontiac AMC Phone 882-4700 Evansville Wisconsin Compliments Rowley’s Bar Evansville, W1 % RAnOALL KRAUSE Pc OlDr 'Countrn jflornl (£08) 80 2-666S 1 WEST MAIN STREET EVANSVILLE. Wl S3536 THE BANK OF JUDA v 0 Boi65 Juda. Wisconsin 535SO I'Mvmfa DAVIS IMPLEMENT Phone: 934-5234 i:4 [F«nwEqmpm rt] lr A T --------------- JUDA, WISCONSIN 53550 KASI EN 121CARTER GRUENEWALD CO.. INC. P.O. Box 5—Juda, Wisconsin 53550 Phone 934-5201 BRENNAN’S FARM MARKET IHC TRACTORS MACHINES CRANDALL, INC. We buy direct— You buy for less MONROE-MADISON MONROE THE COMPANY SERVICE BUILT MACHINE WELDING, INC. MONROE GREEN BAY Truck Equipment Steel Fabricating Welding 6c Crane Service 'Ffjrrji The toyoJty of radio end TELEVISION SWISS WHEEL INN Great Party Facilities—Meetings Wedding Receptions- Dances MONROE TV SALES AND SERVICE On the Square 1028-17th Avenue Phone 325-5598 Your Zenith Dealer Monroe, Wisconsin 53566 KARLEN-WOLD FORD, INC. MONROE, WISCONSIN 53566 Phone: 325-2420 Serving Daily UNITED TELEPHONE COMPANY Tel. 938-4345 Serving Monroe - Albony - Blonchardville - Browntown Juda - Monticello - South Woyne - Woodford With The Mo t Modern Diol and Direct Long Distance Dialing 122 Cars Trucks Monticello WisconsinThe Albany Community Newspaper AGENDA ALBANY LOCKER Fresh and Smoked Meats Homemade Sausages Cut. Wrapped, and Frozen Available Phone 862-3128 Albany. Wisconsin lbertson Realty Wayne Ja„Albcrlson and uction Services lbany, WI 53502 862-3531 Wanda Feller 938-4451 Jackie Howard 876-4801 CHESTER WHITES Fay Brewers Sons Breeding Stock Sold at all Times Albany Wisconsin For Fruit Trees, Berries, Flowers Shrubs. Evergreens or Landscaping SEE DAN DEE NURSERY At The Bridge- Albany, Wisconsin 'Food For The Whole Family' EDGEWATER CAFE Albany, WI HALLS STORE Albany, WI GIFTS. JEWELRY. SODA FOUNTAIN Phone: 862-3277 DOYON AND RAYNE KRUEGER CONSTRUCTION Office Phone: 862-3276 Chopper Boxes Builders for Farm and Home Albany Wisconsin CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS From: Kranig Excavating, Inc. ALBANY. WI 53502 • flRIM.Mtll W. attk r odhcad BRODHEAD, WISCONSIN 53520 ''Serving You Is Our Business Bob’s Carpet Service Old Hwy 11 South 897-4893 Brodhead, WI Full Line of Carpets Vinyls BRODHEAD FARM SUPPLIES Buv where your cash buys more 897-4545 Brodhead. Wisconsin Green County Bank Brodhead, WI Member FDIC Phone: 897-2151 A full service bank Flynn's Bar Serving Short Orders and Sandwiches Daily Brodhead. Wisconsin FOESCH S BODY SHOP 897-2274 Brodhead. Wisconsin 123IVERSON CHEVROLET INC. 897-2550 Brodhead Wisconsin LA VERNE LEDERMAN State Farm Insurance Companies 1015 Center Avenue Phone 897-2834 Brodhead, Wisconsin KAMPS COUNTY LINE BEVERAGE Co. T rvuik T Brodhead Open: Noon to 8 Sunday 9 to 9 Weekdays Kubly’s Bar Sandwiches and I’i .za Brodhead. W1 PIERCE '2 vuUUvu, and (? vvuxu}t 'Zttutc 1201 - 17th STREET BRODHEAD. WISCONSIN 53520 897-2196 i PHARMACY Brodhead, Wisconsin Phone: 897-2595 s STAIR’S SENTRY FOODS Brodhead. Wisconsin MARTINSON IMPLEMENT, INC. 109 Hotel Street Brooklyn. Wisconsin 53521 MORTENSEN AUTO REPAIR And Snowmobile Dealer Evansville Brooklyn. Wl 53521 Tel. 455-3621 Congratulations From CHAPINS Fine Foods Cal Anderson: 515 S. Madison 882-4156 Wisconsin CONNERS CHEV.-OLDS, INC. 119 E. MAIN ST. EVANSVILLE, WIS. 53536 "WHERE FRIENDS MEET" EAST SIDE BAR STEAK HOUSE and BUBS Evansville, Wl Peg Berg 608-882-5600 15 N. Madison St. Evansville. Wl 53536 xn i xtxa nxirx u «ts EVANSVILLE GREEN HOUSE FLORAL Comer of S. 4th and Liberty St. Evansville, Wl 53535 Phone: (60S) 882-5580 Complete Service Florist Halph and Angie Hall STRAKA JEWELRY Evansville. WisconsinEVANSVILLE. Wl WILBURS linjV IGA DR. H.C. YOUNCMAN Dentist HELLAND’S Food Locker Service Inc. NEWMAN SEED-FEED Master Mix Feeds Smith Douglass Fertilizer Custom Spraying Juda Plumbinq Electrical Supplies Wisconsin VOIGT MUSIC CENTER BANDWAGON Band Instruments-Violins Guitars-Amplifiers 312 State St. 2602 E. Milwaukee Beloit. Wl Janesville, Wl 524 ELEVENTH ST. MONROE, WIS. 53566 . DAVEBERGEY 608 328.4240 BERGEY l JEWELRY 1605 10th Street On the Square Monroe, Wl 2-1 hr Color Processing FLORINES Ladies Ready-to Wear Accessories and Gifts NORMAN SYLVIA PETERSON 1618-11TH St.. Monroe THE GIFT CASTLE Monroe, Wl CONGRATULATIONS HAURI'S CYCLE SHOP 715 21st Street Monroe. Wisconsin Motorcycle Bridgeston Kawaski Rupp Snow Mobile Parts-Accessories Phone 325-0052 COMPLIMENTS OF JOS. HUBER BREWING CO. MONROE FLORAL DOWNTOWN MONROE (0) Monroe Wisconsin Across from the fire station MONROE ONE HOUR CLEANERS 115 6th. Avenue MONROE, WISCONSIN AA OOnT£ BUSINESS EONA0S INC. 3S0 l7thSti t Momor Miuontm a-' I awai Ooec iu« s wo,» •«■ PAN DOW JEWELERS Fine Quality Diamonds, Watches. Jewelry Monroe, Wisconsin Ph. 325-6134Wisconsin Power C Light Company CHAR-LYN'S Beauty Shop Monticello 938-4841 SOLOMON AUTO PARTS CO. INC. Complete Auto. Truck. and Tractor Supplies FLYNNS BAR RESTAURANT Brodhead -897-4666 Monticello Monroe-325-4181 Darlington- 776-4541 938-4750 KARLEN BUILDING AND SUPPLY INC. Your Home Building Supply Headquarters Quality Materials Reasonable Prices CONGRATULATIONS Great Service CLASS OF 77 Nice Folk to do Business with Free Delivery in the Monticello Community Monticello, Wl 938-4311 ONE LINERS Maple Leaf Cheese Factory, Albany Bjork’s Toggery, Brodhead Brodhead Gas. Paint, and Christian Books, Brodhead Edwards Sunflare Floral. Brodhead Kellv-Hamilton, Brodhead Pierce True Value Hardware, Brodhead R R Implement, Brodhead Sutherlands'. Brodhead Beauty Mode, Monroe Fabric Land, Monroe CTC Auto Parts, Monroe Thorpe Paint, Monroe Wolfe’s Office, Monroe Gempeler’s Supermarket, Monticello Voegeli Chevrolet Buick. Monticello Freitag-Atkinson Agency Inc., Monticello Minder Durtschi Cheese Factory, MonticelloCONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Senior Parents Mr. and Mrs. Robert Alexander Mr. and Mrs. Walt Althaus Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Emil Bandi Mr. and Mrs. Roy Blumer Mr. and Mrs. David Dowden Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Friedrich Mr. and Mrs. La.Merl Mammon Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mauri Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Heitzman Mrs. Clara Menningsen Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Lyle Mr. and Mrs. Marian Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. Dean Keele Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Klapper Mrs. Roy Malcook Mr. and Mrs. Donovan Malkow Mr. and Mrs. James McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nipple Miss Jessie Rendall Mrs. and Mrs. Elmer Ross Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Runaas Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Sandlin Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schmieder Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schneider Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sellnow Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Sisson Mr. and Mrs. John Sell wart low Mr. and Mrs. John Tway Mr. and Mrs. Roy Webb Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Zweifel Faculty Staff Dr. Robert E. Allen Mrs. Kay Arndt The Terry Astin Family Mrs. Julie Barribeau Mr. James Bromwell Mrs. Donna Burke Mr. Jeff Cebulski Mrs. Barb Christensen Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Coplien Mr. Dave Casner Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cross Mr. Charles E. Hallmark Mrs. Kris Hanson Mrs. Karen Hubert Miss Mary Joanis Mrs. Georgette Kerkvliet Mr. Dave Kraus Mrs. Nancy Krueger Mrs. Donna Ladwig Miss Kay Miller Mrs. Clareda Neuenschwander Mrs. Arlene Oliver Mrs. Lois Quade Mr. Russell C. Quinn Coach Sherwin Mrs. Louise Spring Mrs. Virginia Stuckey Mrs. Susan Tews Mr. Richard Volkman Mr. Delbert Wagner Mr. Burnell Wehmeyer Mrs. Rebecca Wendorf Miss Jennie Wondra Mrs. Sue Zimmerman Mrs. Charlotte Briggs Mrs. Kay Flood Mr. Willis Nipple Mrs. Rosella Briggs Mrs. Evelyn Thornton Mrs. Madeline Atkinson Mrs. Miriam Blumer Mr. John Gerber Mrs. Joanne Rankins 127SENIORS Fahrncv. Bruce 22. 34. 02. 06. 07, 71 Pagel. Jerry 27. 20. 42. 72 Alexander. Rolicrt 10. 10. 20. SO Flood, Kevin 7. 22. 25. 73. SO Parker. Lori 27. 75. 77 Althaus. Hick 10. 20. 02. 00, 07. SO Gempeler, Gerry 22. 24, 56. 72 Paul. Hubert 27. 20. 72. 90 Anderson, Rolrert 11. 20 Giblwns. Jim 22. 24. 64. 73. 70, SO Peach. Jim 27 Bandi. Mike 0. 11.20. 02. 71.70. 70. SO. Gilljertson. Kris 22, 00 Robinson. Barb 27. 40. 75. 78. 70. 01 02 llannes, Ghris 22 Schenk. Lonie 27. 77 Blumer. Dan 11. IS. 20.00. 01.71.7-1. Mauri, Wesley 7. 22. 50. 70. 70. 00 Schmeidcr. Dan 27. 70, 81, 5)0 70. 70. SO Mill. Douglas 23. 72 Sell now, 1 .isa 27. 28. 20. 02. 60. 70. 71. Dowden. Dolores 3. 4. 11. 10. IS. 20. 1 loward. Kellv 23.64, 00. 70. 73, 75. 77. 78. 70. 81. 85. 87. 01 00. 01.02.63,00. 71.7-1. 70, 7S. 70. S4, 8S. 114 78, 70, 84, SS Huffman, Laura 23, 04. 70. 74. 75. 78. Tourdot. Mike 27. 20. 00, 07. OS. 70,5)0 Dowden, Dorathy 5. 12. IS. 20. 40.00. 70, 85 FKESIIMES 01.02. 00. 71.74. 70, 78. 70. SO. 84. Johnson. Wendy 23. 24, 64. 00, 70. 71. Alexander, Dennis 30 87. 88. 01. 110, 114 73. 81, 85, 01 Bellows, Pam 30. OS Friedrichs, Hex 12, 20 Kaderli, Germaine 23. 44, 72 Brugger. David -50. 33. 72. SO. 5)0 Mammon, Hick 12. 20. 40. 00. 07. 71. Kauk. Gladvs 23. 40, 64. 05. 68. 73 Brugger, Lisa 30. (5(5. OS. SO. 01 74. 70, 80 Keepers, Douglas 23 Bump, Amy 30. 48. (50. (58. 85. 87. 5)1 1 lauri, Teresa 12. 20. 47, 02. 03. 04. 65. Krupkc, Jan 7. 23. 24.06, 70. 70. 84. SS. Courtois, Michelle 30. 52. 77 71. 74, 70 00 Crooks, Debra 30. 73. 77. 7S lleit .nian, John 13. 20. SO. SO Mauerman, Jeff 23. 41. 81. SO Dustan. Debra 30. 00. OS. 71 llcnningscn. Anna 20 McCreedy. Agnes 23, 24 Fahrney. Jamie 30. 72. SO Janes. Hichard 13. 20. 47. 71.74.75, 77. Phillips. Todd 23. 24 Gerber. Douglas 30. 40. 44 79 Pluss. Roger 23. 41. 71. 72. SO Gill. Lonnie 30. 72 Kcele. Joel 13, 20, 02. 70. 75. 70. 5X) Robinson, Dick 7, 2-3, 70. 70. 90 ( mhlke. Terrie 30. 85 Kennedy, Jay 13. 20. 30. 02. 04. 65.05), Hue!, Laurie 23, 73 Glass. Mitchell 30, 43. SO 70. 74, 70, 70. 82. SO Speer. Susan 24, 2.5. 73, 74. 85. SS Gray, Cyndi 30. (5(5. 08. 77, 78 Koepp, Cindv 8, 14, 20. 00. 01.02. 70. Runaas. Carol 23. 25 llaminon, Teresa 30. 43. 66, OS, 73 73. 70 Schneider, Jacob 24 Mange. Lori 30 l .vlc. LuAnn 14, 20. 45. 04. 05. 73. 77. Stoehr, David 24, 70. SO Mauri. Debra 31.48. 49. f5(5. OS. 71.01 78, 70 Thill. Ginnv 24, 50 lsely, Laura 4. 31 Malcook. Sharon 14, 20. 00. 01. SO. 81. Twav. Bruce 4, 24. 70. SO Johnson. Dan 31. 33 80. 01 Kaderli. Dawn 31 Malkow. Mike 5. 14. 20.30.00.01.72 s( mil o u mi:.s Kauk. Dennis 31. 00. 07. 72 Nipple. Kelly 0. 15, 20. 50. 73. 78 Albright, Sandv 20 Kennedy. Todd 31. 72. 5)0 Boss. Sheryl 15, 20. 47. 0-1. 70. 71. 73. 70 Alderman. Tammv 20. 40. 73, 75. 77. Keele. Kenneth 31 Runaas, Nina 15. 10. 20. 58. 02. 04. 70. 78. 70 Krupke. Sharon 31. (5(5. OS. 85 75. 77. 78, 70. 84. 88 Alexander. Tom 20. 43 Larson. Lurene 31. 33, 54, 85. 85) Sandlin. James 15, 20. 72 Althaus. (!hns 7. 20. 02. 60. 07. 73. 75. 1 .ewis. Windy 31. -15). (5(5. (58. 71.78. 85 Schnnedcr. David 4. 0. 10. 20. 30. 70. SO 77. 78. 70. 84. SS Malkow. Jeff 31. 33. 72. 5)0 Schneider, Roliert 10. 20. 72 Atkinson, laugh 20. 47. 02. 00. OS. 00. Manshemi. Carmen 4. 31.45), 60, (57. 68. Sell now. Jeff 10. 20. 30. 52. 00. 01.72. 71, 75. SO 71. 73. 78. 85 70. SO. 81, 80 Briggs. Lisa 20. 2S. 47. 4S. 00. 08. 00. Martin. Dawn 31. 75. 80. 85, 87. 01 Sisson. Diane 10, 20. 41 70. 71. 78. 85. 01 Marx. Rose man 31. 5. 85 Sowl. Scott 0. 17. 20. 72. SO F.lmer. Steve 20. 72 Mueller, Daniel 31, (50, 07. 86 Topi). Kathy 17. 18. 20. 00, 01.04. 05. Flood. Angie 20. 40. 6(5, OS. 73. 75, 78. Moldenhauerx Mike 31. 5)0 78. 87 80 Nipple, Furon 32. 33. (50. 07. 71 Twav. Tim 17. 10. 20. 6). 01. 70. 00 Cohike. Brian 20. 20. SO Nipple, Steve 32. 33. SO Webb. Tom 17. 20. 52 Gums, David 20 1 lainmon. Holn-rt 20. 17. 51.66, 07. OS. Patchen, Joe 32. 00. 07. r2. SO Paul, Hichard 32 JUNK ms 80 Plus. David 32. 72. SO Allen. Hick 22. 50. 02. 00. 07. OS. 00. 70. llannes. Dan 20. 72 Reasa. Mark 32. 71 72. 70. 00 1 lauge, Larrv 20. OO Sandlin. John 32, 72 Atkinson. Hill 22. 02. 03. 71. 72, 75 Sarbackcr, Bonnie .52 Atkinson, Jan 7. 22. 25, 38. 00. 07. 71. Janes. Terrv 20, 28. 20. 00 Schlapbach. John 32, 0(5. 07, 72. SO 73. 78. 70. 84, 87. 01 Johnson. Laurie 27. 28. 70. 84. SO Kauk. Maribeth 27. 00. 07. 73, 7S. 01 Swanson. Lori 32 Bellows, Nonna 22. 38, 70. 73. 85 1 ourdot, Man Jo 32. 06. 07, OS. 71.01 Blumer. Jnlcne 5. 7. 22. 25. 02. 63. 00. Kennedv. Pam 27. 40. OS. 70. 73. 78. SO Weeden. Hands 32, 72 07. 00. 70. 71. 73. 78. 70. 84. SS 1 .arson. Janeen 27 McCuliick. Kirk 00 est. Rolicrt 32 Broge, Julie 3, 22. 24. 02. 03.73. 77. 78, Zilliox. Lori 52 70 Mueller, Debbie 27, 28. 20. 02. (56. OS. ' .illiox. Penny 32 jU Dixon, Sonya 22. 04.00. 07. 73. 78. SS Dudoncs. Kim 22 00. 71. 73. 75, 78 Murphy. Mary 27. 28. IS. 49. OS 


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